Eastern Nazarene College - Nautilus Yearbook (Quincy, MA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1957 volume:
Naiarene College is God-centered. As the Creator is
of man, solalso isl-le the means, and everything must begin and
The study of chemistry, no less than a well-played basketball
game, takes on meaning outside of itself when it seeks to promote the
glory of God. A
E. N. C. has been founded in this dedication to Him. It remains for us, the
present student body, to finish the dedication, to give Christ the living
worship of our lives.
Let this, the thirty-fifth volume of the Nautilus, then, be a token of the
homage we do Him and a pledge of our continuing devotion as we seek
in every activity, in every facet of our lives, to be always . . .
the LUASCER ....
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47 ,42 t O
WITH OUR LEADERS
OUR STUDENT LIFE
OUR BUSINESS CONTACTS
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35 L. xl
IN TEACHING . . . Who will ever for-
get his classes? From the lirst his broad
smile inspires your confidence in him. He
is so honest and sincere that you have com-
plete faith in his ability to teach. He chal-
lenges you to endure the frustration of a
problem until the light breaks through. He
challenges you to hours of hard work but
in such a manner that you cannot help en-
joying his classes. From opening prayer to
closing assignment he presents a challenge
to better Christian living.
IN GUIDANCE . . . Who will ever for-
get a chat in his office? When you enter his
oiiice, all he is doing is forgotten and you
become the center of his attention. It is
then you realize his understanding, his
basic kindness, and his brilliant mind de-
veloped through long, lonely hours of self-
disciplined study. With sincere patience he
discusses your problems-large and small
-in the light of the facts at his command.
Then, through his vast background of ex-
perience he helps you to formulate a solu-
IN EXAMPLE . . . Who will ever for-
get his Christian life? He testifies in a clean
and clear-cut manner. His life has been a
willing sacrihce to his Lord. In every phase
of his life Christ is pre-eminent. He strives
to walk in the footsteps of his Master.
Truly his life-in teaching, in guidance,
and in example-magnifies the Master.
WE THE STAFF OF THE NAUTILUS,
DEDICATE THE 1957 NAUTILUS TO:
PROFESSOR JASPER R. NAYLOR
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GDAGCDIPHIUCS the CDASCER
By accepting advice, seeking
guidance and respecting the
authority and wisdom of our
leaders we cooperate with
them in "Magnifying the Mas-
ter" in scholastic, spiritual and
Cooperating with our pro-
fessors in the classroom, en-
couraging them by our stu-
dious performance, following
the examples of our leaders'
Christian l lives, and sharing
fun with them gives us an op-
portunity to "Magnify the
Master" in daily activities.
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"Magnifying the Master" is a worthy theme for the I957 NAUTILUS.
It not only presents a challenge to the members of the stalt who pro-
duce this annual record of college lifeg it is the highest possible ideal for
any student at E. N. C.
It is a source of great satisfaction to the faculty and the administration
of the college that this lofty aim has motivated so many students. It is
this aim which impels some to choose a Christian college rather than a
secular one. Others with this goal in mind have made their choice be-
cause of deep conviction despite the wishes of relatives and well-mean-
ing friends. For many this decision has involved financial hardship and
long hours of strenuous labor in order to meet the cost ofa college edu-
Those who have completed their course of study at E. N. C. have
refused to give in to physical disabilities, to intellectual fatigue and to
social pressure. They have become worthy of praise for their etiorts
because they have maintained their high purpose.
Some of these have exemplified this aim in their choice of a vocation.
Home mission projects have been chosen in preference to churches
which paid a larger salary. Sacritices have been made to assist further
education and thus prepare for lives of usefulness in teaching, in nursing,
in medicine. The comfort and security of the homeland has been aban-
doned for the hardships and loneliness of the mission field. Lives have
been dedicated to supporting local churches with finances and prayers.
So many have given magnificently oflife and strength in the upbuilding
of the Kingdom of God.
Students of l956-57 have also taken seriously the task of "Magnify-
ing the Master." They have done it in 'the classroom, in the dormitory,
on the basketball floor, on the job, in the chapel, and in Christian serv-
ice. It is this ideal which E. N. C. aims to build into the life and character
of every one of its students and graduates.
President Mann in morning chapel
BO RD GF
TRUSTE J J
Svarml.f0re,g'm111ul: D. H. Strong, Roderick MacNevin, J. H. Mue-
Gregor, J. C. Albright, B. D. Powell, W. C. Lahue, R. I. Goslaw,
R. I. Ingland. R. F. Heinlein, L. W. Durkec. Svutvzl. miililla mu--
W. G. Angell. H. B. Ward, C. D. Taylor. M. R. Emery, Edward
I-moot , if ' . 21,1419 rl L
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At the Nease Library Mortgage Burning, Sept 25, 1956,
Lair In Right: Ernest E. Grosse, Clzairman, Renard D. Smith, Secre-
tary, Maurice R. Emery, Treasurer, Edward S. Mann, President of
Mann. E. E. Grosse, R. D. Smith, H. R. Gray, C. D. Clapp, A. M.
Fallon. Slandingx J. R. Bell, R. F. Woods, C. M. Williams. W. H.
Benson, A. C. McKenzie, K. H. Pearsall, J. Z. Andree.
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The selection and organization of the col-
lege curricula into a working program is
but one of the many duties of the Assistant
Dean of the college, Dr. Alvin Kauffman.
He also represents Eastern Nazarene at
conferences, co-ordinates counseling ac-
tivities, and is active in committee work.
He serves as chairman of the Committee
of Academic Standing and of the Division
of Philosophy and Religion.
Dr. Kauffman's main concern is to be a
friend of students. Those who have been
helped by his counseling or who have been
motivated by his teaching agree that his
aim is realized. His sincere and deep de-
votion to God is exemplified in every
phase of his life.
Alvin H. Kauffman, Ph.D.,
Asxixfufzt Dean ufrlu' Cullciuc'
qua-:W nv M
As academic head of Eastern Nazarene
Dean Bertha Munro confers with students
over their tangled schedules and helps
them straighten out the impossibilities
which always seem to develop on registra-
tion day. As a friend and counsellor she
tal-tes time out to pray with them over their
spiritual struggles and misunderstandings
and gives her own sincere testimony to the
transforming power of Christ. Asa teacher
ofliterature she correlates the best recorded
thought of the ages with present day liv-
ing. ln every way Dean Munro constantly
emphasizes the value ofa Christ-centered
education and is an outstanding example
ofa Christian scholar.
Bertha Munro, A.M.,
Dean of the College
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Paul I. Willwerth, Mus.M.
Assistant Projlfssor of Music, 3
Chairman of Division
that golden trumpet tone . . . L
perfectionist . . . army interlude
. . . reserved but friendly . . .
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Professor Willwerth goes over a 5
Diran Dohanian, B.F.A.,
A.M. in T.
lnstruttur in Art
aesthetic appreciation . . .
lined . . .canvases and brushes.. .
painstaking explanations .
Frank E. Harvey, A.B.
.4s.vistuut lustrurtor in Voice
"Comfort ye my people" . . .
student turned prof. . . . friendly
air . . . literary . . . veteran first
difiicult passage with the trumpet l
section during a rehearsal of the
college concert band.
Barclay F. Wood
Instructor of Organ
organist par excellence . . . the
cultural approach . . . organ ar-
chitect . . . humorous expressions.
Patricia G. Foley, Mus. B.
Instructor in Music
conservatory trips . . . keyboar
virtuoso . . . classical tastes . .
poised . . . pleasant smile . . . wet
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and Fl E ARTS
Edith F. Cove, Mus.M.
Professor of Music
Effervescent testimonies . . . ,
bustling. . . '-the joy ofthe Lord" '
...infectious optimism . . . "Ma"
. "my trip to Europe." Ream- me
This year has been an especially important one for the Division of Mu- X
sic and Fine Arts as well as for the entire college. On October 23, 1956, C' A '
the Board of Collegiate Authority of the Commonwealth of Massa-
chusetts voted to grant E. N. C. the authority to confer the degree of
Bachelor of Music.
Through our courses in this division our professors have taught us to
differentiate between Gothic and Romanesque architecture. We have
been introduced to the versatile genius of Leonardo da Vinci and the
Cubism of Picasso. We have learned to relate the classical, romantic,
and naturalistic tempers in music, art, and letters.
We have experimented with acoustics, practiced our "Hindemath"
for Solfeggio, and written our triads, inversions, and sixteenth century
We have enjoyed listening to recordings of Bachis chorale preludes
or Debussy's La Mer and attending a rehearsal of The Messiah at Bos-
ton Symphony I-Iall. We have studied the most effective means of con-
ducting choirs, teaching pianoforte, and presenting recitals.
We have grown in artistic appreciation and skills, and have acquired
the professional theory and practice to make us more effective educa-
tors, churchmen, and laymen.
Olive B. Marple, A.B., Mus.B.
Assistant Professor of Music
Warm personality . . . gentility
...soft voice . . .devoted wife and
mother . . . accomplished pianist.
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Esther D. Williamson Patricia Connor, B.F.A., .l. Gregory l arkin, X H
Assaciulc' PI'Uf2'.S'.YIII' of Voice' MHA. in Mug. Ed' 'lhrllu fuueglgh
Thi!! mellningful Smile . . . mel- .-1s.ti.s'Iar1t Professor zJ'AIu.sit' lll.Xfl'llt'lUl' in .llmir
low alto voice . . .sense of humor Commuting by plane . . . con- Chortil director intl iii in c
- - ' "HC Hidelh My Soul." ccrts in Europe . . . chic cosmo- ...intense . . . person ililx
politan . . . gracious charm. tlitisiastic Cliristitin iukt
Louise A. Dygoski, A.M.
MUYY K- Hf1f1'iS, A-M' Associate Professor ofSpeech Kent Goodnow, A.M.
P"0f2'S-wr' 0f'Frc'f1f'l1 f1l1l1'SPf1l1f3'l1 "Speak the speech I pray you" Professor of German and Spanish
Pffffv l7"Ufi'3S4'lll' . . . illustra- . . . Sunday School classes . . . keen sense of humor . . . cour-
UOUS ff0m WC - - - gentle . . . smil- feminine . . . teacup collector . . . teous . . .collector of model trains
intl. CYCS - . - ClUi01 C0Ul'21g6- earnest Christian. . . . language scholar . . . precise.
Alice Spangenberg, A.M.
Professor of Englislz
missionaries, manuscripts and
music . . . genuine interest in her
students . . . S O S-Camera,
Greenbook and Nautilus.
xt ...:.- '
Our professors in English, Speech, and Foreign Languages have taught
us skills and poise and understanding which we will need throughout
life. They have pointed the way to more effective communication in
speech and writing. They have led us to appreciate the language and the
literature of other nations.
Not only have we become familiar with Homeric similes and ob-
jective correlatives, but we have also learned to write news leads and
letters of application for a given position.
We have become familiar with Greek mythology and Moby Dick,
and we have glimpsed the infinite variety and scope of human imag-
ination, thought, and emotions. We have come to reverence human
dignity and freedom of choice.
We have studied the anatomy and physiology of the voice and enun-
ciation, but our speech courses have also given us practice in introduc-
ing speakers, preparing after dinner speeches, and outlining sermons.
We have learned to translate Spanish and to read German. We have
even read Moliere and Don Quixote in their original languages.
We have grown in understanding and appreciation of our heritage
and ofthe culture of other nations of the world.
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PHILCDSQPHY and RELIGICD
Our professors have held the development of clear think-
ing and the acquisition of knowledge of Christian truths
before us as our objectives this year in our study of phi-
losophy and religion. We have sought to develop that
Christian philosophy of life which is essential to the
We have studied Biblical and church history. We have
read from St. Augustine, St. Thomas. and Schleier-
macher. We have compared Luther, Calvin, and Wesley.
We have written papers to probe the nature of revelation
and to think out the problem of evil. We have discussed
details of pastoral responsibility and techniques of ser-
mon preparation. We have attended class seminars, or-
ganized informal student debates, and "supplied" in
We have become familiar with philosophical terms and
have learned to discuss such men as Kant and Descartes,
and ideas such as subjective monism or dualism. We have
attended lectures on ethics, logic, aesthetics. metaphysics
We have enjoyed Dr. Culbertson's great lectures, our
Th.B. courses, and our fellowship together with our pro-
fessors. We have been preparing ourselves to serve God
and mankind with all our heart and soul and mind.
Mel Thomas Rothwell, Ph.D.
philosopher . . . evangelist . . .
my son Paul" . . . resonant voice
practical illustrations . . . ser-
monettes in class.
Wllhur H Mullen Ph D Harvey J. S. Blaney, A.B., S.T.M.
Pmjplgor gf Rgllglon Associare Professor of Biblical
quiet idealism diy humor Lffffafllff
praghoal theglogy Clear Bible scholar . . . down to earth
evplahglhohg thought pro chapel messages . . . preaching the
yoklhg glasses true hearted word . . . time out for a Th.D.
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Alvin H. Kauhiman, Ph.D.
Assismnr Dean of the
Professor 0fPl1il0s0pl1,1', V
Chairman of lhe Division "
efficiency expert .
standing . . . illustrated chapel
talks . . . sincere . . .
selor . . . Nauzilus problem-solver.
Dr. Kauffman uses a
explain a philosophical concept
to a group of students.
. . under-
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J. Glenn Gould, A.M., DD. Cicorgc .l. Dclp, All., S.T.M.
Pr0H'ssor of Tlreology .'l.x'.xoz'1'r1le l'mft'r.w1' ul' Ri'li,uiu11
the idcul pastor . . . intcrcst in ctymologist . . . ulwlc counsc
thc individual . . .voluminous vo- . . .jokes in class , . . scrious
cabulury . . . spontaneous humor IUCAIHOF . . . rich tcnor mice .
. . . truc scholar. 71 uniquc Ilminkcr.
Marlin B. Kreider, Ph.D.
Assislant Prokssor 0fBiol0gy
government research . . . spieli-
ologist . . . original exams . . .
friendly . . . scientific method . .
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P. Calvin Maybury, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
reserved . . . research projects
... N.F.M.S. president . . . boyish
smile . . . "Well, that's easy" . . .
Advanced chemistry students look
on as Dr. Maybury demonstrates
a new process in his research on
William J. V. Babcock, A.M.
Associate Professor of Biology Jasper R. Naylor, B.S., A.M.
the philosophy of biology . . . Professor of Mathematics
community minded-from Boy mathematics made meaningful
Scouts to Cancer Drive . . . cam- . . . famous file of jokes . . . sym-
pus beautifier . . . didactic di- pathetic listener . . . capable . . .
gressions. firm convictions.
- B . 1 1. ,
Our studies have taught us the discipline of the scientific method. We
have learned to observe accurately, to record in detail, and to think
clearly without prejudice.
We have prepared for careers in engineering, nursing, medical tech-
nology, chemistry and biology. We have looked at the moon through
the telescope and the amoebas through the microscope. We have dis-
sected frogs and bisected angles. We have worked with nitriles and
amines in organic chemistryg we have made butyl bromide by distilla-
tion. We have battled with sines and cosines in trigonometryg we have
standardized sodium hydroxide by titration in the chem. lab.
We have developed a greater appreciation for the order, beauty and
design of the universe. Our Christian faith has been strengthened by
our study of the laws which govern Godis creation. Our intellects have
been broadened by the investigation and observations in the classroom
and in the laboratory.
James H. Shrader, Ph.D.
Professor of C hemistry,
Chairman of the Division
science and religion . . . gentle-
manly . . . "Sprechen Sie up
child" . . . perfection plus . . .
J SCIE CE and MATHEMATICS
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Gwendolyn E. Mann, M.S. Grace E. Jessop, A.M.
Instructor in Education In.vr1'uftm' in Soviulnyy
full time teacherpgpart time extensive travels . . . "my car"
prof. . .examples from experience . . . hearty laughter . . . purposeful
. . . well-dressed . . . gracious. life for Christ . . . anthropological
, , ,J 5
Charles W. Akers, Ph.D.
Professor of Hisrary,
Chairman of the Division
nonchalance . . . zealous
debate coach . . . thought
provoking comments . . . in-
formal classes . . . "Christianit
Historiography students dis-
cuss their theories of the de-
velopment of history with
Dr. Akers during seminar
Carroll P. Bradley, M.Ed.
A.v,s'i.v!ar1r Pnyifssor QfEd11c'a!iim
casual air . . . husband and wife
duets . . . "CoQi" . . . family
man . . . athletics with a purpose.
In our Social Science courses we have learned about the contrasts in the
social behavior ofthe Trobriand Islanders and the dwellers in the United
States. We tried to understand the role of associations in American
democratic society, practiced teaching of reading with fellow students,
studied the psychological problems of adolescence, considered results
of a national bank in establishing a countryfs economy.
Economics students remember struggling with problems in account-
ing lab, history majors recall their amazement with Alexis de Tocque-
ville's critical observation of American democratic societyg elementary
education majors remember their classmates acting like second graders
for practice teaching exercises.
In the various areas of study, history, government, psychology, educa-
tion, economies, and sociology, we not only memorized dates, govern-
ing agencies, various psyehoses, methods ofteaching, facts about money
and banking, and the diiferences between a church and a sect, but we
also learned a little historical background. By considering past and
present social problems, we were aided in learning how to interpret
current events. By understanding of human nature we learned how to
better adjust ourselves to new situations and to other people.
Rolland W. Parsons, M.S.
Associate Pn1fe.r.s'ar l1f'ElfllC'llffl7ll
"Back in Wisconsin" . . . genial
bookstore proprietor . . . proud
grandfather . . . sports fan . . .
future teachers' guide.
Joseph H. Knowles, A.B., B.D. James R. Cameron, A.M. l-'mink XX. liery, ,lr,, Nl.lt.-x,
Assistant Prnfifsmr of P,v'i'cl1nlug-i' A.i'.t'i.i'l11r1I l'r'ula'.v.wr' ol'l1ivfflljl' lmtltml l'mf.wt.n ttf I 1 . If,-nm,
classroom anecdotes . . . psy- authoritative manner. . .care- t1l1.!llnx1f.'twt pltlfn,-n1Nr.i.1w.in
Chological humor . . . true-false ful lecture preparation . . . polit- l'ennsyIt.tni4t ixx.tng,. tlivuglit-
tests . . . pastoral psychology . . . ical scientist . . . energetic scliolttr ful classiooin punt-is . . . gtmtl-
students' confidante. . . . world view. inttuictl . , . tinassuinitig liieinl-
lliicss . . .lltomllgli-goiiig lcttulcs
William A. Taylor, A.B.
Instructor, School ofPruc'tic'a.'
Arts and Letters
Quincy pastorate . . . executive
ability . . . brisk walk . . . gifted
speaker . . . accommodating . . .
Irving S. Jones, A.B.
Instrlzttur, School 0fPrat'tic'al
Arts and Letters
prayers in chapel . . . busy Nor-
wood pastor . . . friendliness . .
Our two-year PAL course, directed by Prof. Jasper Nay-
lor, has taught us skills helpful in earning a livelihoodg it
has taught us to be more effective in our Christian service
and in our civic relations.
We have had the privilege of studying in the atmos-
phere of a Christian college, with its advantages of cul-
tural and spiritual emphasis.
We have studied the Old and New Testament, learned
to speak and write elTectively, considered installment
buying. We have thought about the race problem, stud-
ied the place of our country in world affairs, learned
typing and shorthand.
Our knowledge has increasedg our horizons have ex-
pandedg our faith has been strengthened by our study at
Eastern Nazarene College.
Alice M. Whiting, B.S.
lnstruvtor, School ofPractiCal
Arts and Letters
Vermont . . . hashes of humor
. . . double-duty secretary and
teacher genial . .. choir regular.
Mary Lechner, A.M. Gerald Lashley
Instructor, School ufPrar'tit'al Assistant Instructor, School af
Arts and Letters Practical Arts and Letters
good cook . . . "my son Joseph" student and teacher . . . all-star
. . . versatile intelligence. . . a two- basketball ..."my family". ..quiet
28 prof. family . . . musical talents. obser-vations . . . unpretentious
Stephen Nease, A.B Th B
Executive Field Secreraf 1
E. N. C.'s ambassador of good
will . . . upholding the family
tradition of service .
INISTRATIVE EXEC TIVES
Laura D Pope Dorothy A. King.
Acting Dean of Women Uf'I'1Il'iHf1
151 Sgmgrfgr pclilc dynamo . lou: drum
1 conscientious tender llml NWC I0 H0 U W
hearted down to earth help Iirm . . . llllllSNUll1lll
fulness Munro Hall problem UM WfNlCfI1CI'.
Jean Bloye, A.B., M.S.,
Mary P. Rankin, A.B.,
Collector of Srrrclvnr ,44'c'am1rs
.4.s'.x'i.rrm1l Dewi lIf1MC'lI
Robert W. Harding,
Food Servic'e Manager
Harold F. Potter,
Harley E. Bye, A.B., AAI! J
..l til I 1 I
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Secretary to flze President
Secretary I0 the Executue F1eldSec1cfary
Assmranr to the Execufnc FmldSc'c1e1ary
SL'C'I'UIl1l"1' to the Bus
HWS A '
If ull I HI IH Ruflxllrll
CD!-X6cDIfI?'HIUG the CDASCER
In recreational class activi-
ties, outings, parties, and
committee meetings, we try
to "Magnify the Master" by
our sportsmanship, our enthu-
siastic participation, and our
Christian behavior. In weekly
class prayer meetings, fresh-
men, sophomores, iuniors,
and seniors congregate in in-
dividual groups' to "Magnify
the Master" with prayer and
praise. In contacts with our
classmates we try to demon-
strate friendly interest and
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our Class s
A winter outing at Woodbound Inn in New Hampshire
was the recreational highlight for E. N. C. Seniors this
year. A Christmas party complete with mistletoe at Dr.
Akers' home and semester outings were special senior
The final joy of achievement was especially real as we
first marched down the aisle in our mortar boards and
gowns Junior-Senior Day. And that evening the social
whirl of our student days was climaxed by a formal ban-
quet with the Juniors.
With memories of the spiritual inspiration we re-
ceived in our weekly class prayer meeting, and with our
undergraduate preparation for service completed, we
accepted our diplomas as keys to Christian stewardship.
Scand Clyde Hais 5 C. Represenfariva' JoAnn Deem, Secrarary,' Ginger lnsco, V. Prrsiduzt Ronild Mickel
Tuasmu Weston Ch imbers, Chaplainq Fred Wenger, President, Sfamlingx Professor Akers Adusor
SE IORMACT IEICAT i
Senior Sketches by Dean Bertha Munro
CLASS MOTTO: HMAGNIFYING THE MASTER"
Orerfiircx Restless overtones. "Which star make mine?"
Crc'sc'emlo.' WENC4Shakespeare-poetry. Spreading interests. Roving critic.
Finale: Radio-Television M.C. 'X'
Plattsburg State Teachers College. Zeta 2, 3, 4. Psychology Club 2. Literature- K A
Speech Club 3. Audio-Visual Aids Club 3, Treasurer 3. Evangelistic Association
2. Student Ministerial Association 3. Band 3. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Campus Camera 3.
WENC 4, Program Director 4.
Overr1ire.' Steady harmony. All-round girl. Capable. Seeing eye, ready hands.
"Fair and wise, fairness and wit."
CI'F.S't'L'IItlll.' Math expert-gym teachervbasketball coach. Fiflelix sparkplugf
Naiiriliis second brain. Tosses oh' casually jobs well done.
Finale: "Blessed are the right hands of God."
Sigma I, 2. 3, 4. Psychology Club 2, 4. Spanish Club 4. Literature-Speech Club 4.
Future Teachers of America 3. Evangelistic Association I, 2, 3. 4. Prospectixe Mis-
sionary Society 2. 3, 4. Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Volleyball l, 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 2, 3. 4,
Secretary 3, 4. Girls' All-Star Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. Girls' Co-ordinator iSigmal 4.
Greenbook l, Business Manager. Nc11iIil1i.t4. Canipim Cunivru 2. Sophomore Class
Vice President. Junior Class Treasurer. Honor Society l, 3.
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Ovw'lm'i'.' Likable. Bird xoicc. "A singing face."
fll'C'X'l'l'lllltl.' Dining hall friend. Popular secretary-Ircasurcr. Plenty ol' lun. "Why Q'
should the devil have all the good tunes?"
lfinulv: "A sunshine in a shady place."
Sigma I, 2. 3,-1. Secretary 4. l-'uture Teachers ol' America -1. Spanish Club 2. lxxan-
gclistic Association I, 2. 3. Prospcclixe Missionary Society l. A Cappella Choir
I, 2, 3, Secrctary-Treasurer 2. Trio 2. Volleyball 2. llousc Council 2, 3. Sccrctaip
ol' Junior Class. Sccretary-Treasurer N.Y.P.S. 4.
,L Tlzeme 5 Perseve ri ng.
mf Oi'w'rnre: Quiet tones. Married freshman. Eyes on goal. Mild appearance iron
0i'w'rurv: Keen mind and quick conscience. "The music of her face."
Cl'C'.X'C'l'l1lltI.' Harley, McGill. and a parish. Handsome daughter. Memorial Hall
lady. "Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter."
Finale' Triple honors: journalist executive, lit critic, parsonage queen-and then?
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. Literature Speech Club 2, 3, 4. Biology Club I. Future Teachers
ot' America 2, 3. Evangelistic Association l, 2. Greenbook I. Nautilus' 2, 3. Lit-
erary Editor 2. Cunipux C'unu'ra 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 3, Feature Editor 4. Fresh-
man Scholarship, Faculty Scholarship 2. Honor Society I, 2.
CI't'.S't'C'lIllll.' No detours. Paterfamilies. "A wife well-willed." Church builder
Orermrc'.' Forte. "Wes." "Sun-crowned." Preacher-to-be. Athlete.
Crv.s't'cm!u.' Married senior. Junior guide. Big Brother. "II thine eye be singIe.',
Chapel and class prayers.
Finale: "Salt of the earth."
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Co-ordinator l, Sigma President 2, Sigma Treasurer 3,
Sigma Student Council Representative 4. Spanish Club I, 2. Philosophy Club 3, 4.
Evangelistic Association I, 2, 3. Student Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4. N.Y.P.S.
Secretary-Treasurer 2. Hi-Y Sponsor 4. Basketball 2, 3. Football I, 2, 3. Baseball
l, 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3. Junior Class President. Senior
Urerfin-if: Laughing eyes. Sports. "Tom." "Much study is a weariness of the flesh."
f'I't'Vt't'll!fU.' "Though he be merry, yet withal he's honest." Trumpet sound.
I-'iiialfn' Math teachervathletic coach. "He's nothing common did or mean."
Zeta I. 2, 3, 4, Zeta President 3. Psychology Club I, 2. Future Teachers of America
3, 4. Quartet and Trumpet Trio 2, 3. Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 3, 4. Green-
"Her infinite variety."
Ol'?l'flll'C'.' Music. Solt-spoken. Voluntary attendance! "How angel-like he sings."
Cre.s'c'wnln.' "He that Iindeth a wife lindeth a good thing." Degree by degrees. Pas-
toral interlude. Ambassador. Quartet steady.
Finale: "Many people read a song who will not read a sermon."
Delta I, 2. 3. 4, President 3. Speech Club I, Z. Evangelistic Association I, 2. Stu-
dent Ministerial Association 3. A Cappella Choir 2. Meistersingers l. Orchestra
and Band I, 2, 3. Basketball I, 2, 3. Football I, 2, 3. Baseball l, 2, 3. WENC 2.
Crusader Male Quartet I. Viking Male Quartet 2. Wesleyan Four 3. Ambassador
Male Quartet 4.
A,B. SOCIAL SCIENCE
Tlwnzex Symmetry and Strength.
Ol't'l'lllI't'.' Competence. Balanced life. Top-notch varsity debater--V.P. special.
B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
0I'Fl'fllI'f'.' Ambitious for good. Lovely wife. Western background.
Crescemlo: Delighted Dad-sturdy son. "Keep on pitching!" Unlickable. Not a
chink in his schedule. Even tenor.
Ci'v.vcemlo.' Spiritual insight. Campus lifter. Social arbiter. Dynamic Force for
good. Romans 8:28. Sell' lost in a cause.
Finale: "Her work continucth greater than her knowing."
Sigma l, 2, 3. Spanish Club I, 3. Vice President 3. Literature-Speech Club 2, 3.
Chemistry Club 2. Psychology Club 2. Philosophy Club 3. Evangelistic Association
l. Prospective Missionary Society 2. Basketball l. Volleyball I, 2, 3. Greenbook l.
Nautilus 3. Canzpux Cunzcra I, 2, 3. House Council 2. DeFord Memorial Scholar-
ship l, 2. Freshman Scholarship I. Akron District Scholarship 3. Vice President
ol' Sophomore Class 2. Vice President ol' N.Y.P.S. 2. Vice President of Student
Council. Debate I, 2, 3.
Finale: Christian business practice. V
Northwest Nazarene College. Sigma 2, 3, 4. Church Choir 2, 3. Danker Scholar-
ship 4. I ..
A.ll. SOCIAL SCIIINLXI-
Ui'w'f1n't'.'Social conscience. Into the liiglixxays .intl ltcdgcs. Xision lot llic ling
cities. "Cine mc licsl good .tn ttttdcistgtnding v.il.c."
C'1'r'xtt'f1tloJ Boston Cliapcl. Nkattn smile, Wake ol cltccr. ltlttng, cticotltagiiig.
"I he common touch."
llllulth l.il'c itixcstctl. not ltogtttlctl.
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4. lxgtitgcltstic iXssot'i.tlton l, I, 3, Nice-lhesitlcnt 2, Ihospcttitt-
Missionary Society I. 2. Student Nlittistciial 'Xssoctation I. 3. 3, 4, Ptcsitlcnt 3.
B.S. SECONDARY EDUCATION
Theme: Quiet Excellence.
Overrure: Popular redhead. "The sweet magic ofa cheerful facef'
C're.w-amla: Class and club othces. Senior recording angel.
Finale: Junior High? Sunny days made sunny years.
Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice President 3. Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3.
Future Teachers of America l, 4. Evangelistic Association 1, 2, 3, 4. Nautilus 4.
Scholarship 4. Senior Class Secretary 4.
Theme: Inseparable I.
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Overture: Forthright. Can when she will.
I Crest-enrla-"Long, long thoughts." "The hours I spend with thee, dear heart
Finale: Schoolroom? Temporary.
BEN ERLX FOUNTAIN
Orarlurtf: Blonde beauty. Clear eyes and clear voice. Sincere spirit. Outdoor girl.
Cra.s'wmla: Magnet? "The April's in her eyes: it is love's spring."
Finale: "Allegiance and true faith of heart."
Oneonta, New York State Teachers College. Sigma 2, 3, 4. Future Teachers of
America 4. Evangelistic Association 4. Psychology Club 2, 4. A Cappella Choir 3.
Basketball 3, 4. Volleyball 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 3, 4. All Star Basketball 3.
f,,Q?" HAZEL GOODWIN
Growing in grace. "Miss Hazel."
N.Y.P.S. Scholarship 4. Debate 3.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. Future Teachers of America 1, 4. Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Overture: Study, her meat and drink, parties, her cross. Handwriting, her profs
ggf despair! Discipline. Pre-med-missionary.
Crew-erzda.' Veni, vidi, vici every held. Glories in exams, knows all the answers
Finale: "Let me be as a tune-swept fiddlestring That feels the Master Melody
Zeta l, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club 1. Literature-Speech Club 2. Chemistry Club 3 4
Evangelistic Association l, 2, 3, 4. Student Missionary Society 1, 2, 3, 4 Repie
sentative-at-large 2. Basketball l. House Council 4. Freshman Scholarship l Neal
Johnson Scholarship 2. Susan N. Fitkin Scholarship 3. New England District
Thenie: Good Cheer.
Orertme. Honour and clean mirth. Strength in reserve. Friendly smile.
Crescendo: "Blanche the Duchessef' Careful ol' his q.p.'s. "Temperate as the
Finale: One ol' these Math experts.
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, 5. Chemistry Club I, 2. Evangelistic Association l, 2. Basketball
Overturcff Comes for a try-out, stays for love. Wholesome. Strong for sports.
Crescefzdog Quartet in the blood. Runs gamut of offices. "In the ink of our sweat
we will find it yet, The song that is fit for men." Q
Finale: "Strong and of good courage." Math prof of distinction. Y---4'
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, Co-ordinator 2, Treasurer 3, President 4. Future Teachers of '
America 4. Quartet 3, 4, Basketball I, 2. 3, 4. Football l, 2, 3, 4. Baseball l, 2, 3, 4.
"N" Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4. Student Council 4, Senior Class Representative
4, Sophomore Council Representative 2, Treasurer 4.
B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Theme: Inseparable II.
Orert1n'e.' Faith-ful in much-plus works. Orthodox. "Tangled in affection."
Creseemlo: Spelling scorned. "I did hold it in a baseness to write fair." Amar
I'l'lIC'If omnia. Deeds, not words.
. Finale: "Were I joined with her ,... Power in this dark world to lighten it."
Zeta l, 2, 3, 4. Visual-Aids Club 3. Evangelistic Association 3. Football 3. Baseball
A.B. LITERATURE .
Or0,.,m.l,,- Ten talents to be steered. Journalist hereditary. "Theres language in 4
Crz'vc'wnlo: Independent thinking-4lightning answers, The last word and the 'ii
first. Handy supplement to f.iIlt'VIt',Uf7t't,lll Hrimrinim. "Int'orniation, please." llasls'
loyalty. "FuI wel she song the service tlivynef'
Finale: Deepening stream.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4, 5. Psychology Club I. I iterature-Speech Club 2, 3,-1, 5. l,l'UIll'-llll
Chairman 4, President 5. Future Teachers ot' America I, 2, 5, Ifxaiigelistre -Xsso-
ciation l, 2, 5. Meistersingers I, 2. Band 3. liaslsctlktll I. X olleyball I, tireenhook
I, Assistant Editor, Nuulilus' 5, Literary Iidttor. f'tlllIf'llS f'tIlIIt'l'tl 2, I. -1, 5. UIVIN'
SPOrts Editor 2, Assistant Editor 3. Ifdttor-in-I'hiet' Al. VH Nl' 2. I'reshin.rn Schol-
arship I, New York District -, 4, 5. -Xlunini 3. Honor Society f.
3 . I
7114 mt. Staunch.
A.B. DIVISIONAL SCIENCE fConcentration in Chemistryl
Ol'C'I'fIII'0.' A good name and a good face. "Nothing is impossible to a willing
C'l'U.Yl'E'IIIflI.' Worth doing? Then worth doing well. Organic Chemistry-City Hos-
pital lab exile. "The year I met with a Rose!"
Finale: Overseas doctor. "God could not make Antonio Stradivari's violins With-
Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Chaplain 3. Biology Association 4. Evangelistic Association I,
2, 3, 4, 5, Vice President 3, Treasurer 5. Meistersingers 2, 3. A Cappella 4. Wash-
ington-Philadelphia District Scholarship 3. Elizabeth Herrschaft Scholarship 5.
0i't'rr1n't': Wrestle with Chemistry. Silken voice-spirit of steel. One purpose. "No
C'I't'.S'l'l'Il!lU.' Reaching the top. No subtle overtones. "Find the right woman and if
do what shc says.
lfiizulvx A work for God. Med school and after.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. Evangelistic Association I. Chemistry Club I, 2, 3, 4. Astronomy
Club I, 2. Meistersingers 3.
Ol'UI'lNI'U.' Love ofthe genuine. Thoughtful of others.
CI'L'.Sl'C'IltlI1.' "Lit," "John." Earnest. Front-seat regular. Prayers that count.
Finale: "Honesty and constancy written on your brow."
Kappa I, 2, 3. 4. Speech Club l. Literature Club 2, 3, 4. Evangelistic Association
I, 2. Prospective Missionary Society I, 2. Meistersingers I, 2. Greenbook I.
Oi'w'r1n'e.' "Ginger," "How her lingers went when they moved by note
O'er the yielding plank ofthe ivory Hoof."
Cf'e.stw1tl0.' Poetry ol' sound. "Douglas, Douglas, tender and trew." Accompanist.
V. P.--class and life.
Finale: Church music and church school education.
Delta I, 2, 3, 4. Future Teachers of America 4. Evangelistic Association I, 2.
N.Y.P.S. Council-Pianist 2, 3. A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3.
Meistersingers I. Singspirations 3, 4. Chapel Organist 3. Basketball I, 2. Volley-
ball I. 2. WIENC I, 2. Senior Class Vice President.
Ortfrmrer Spectator-Thinker. "Sober, healthful, and with his wits about him."
Ci'e.s'c'eritlu.' Philosophy ol' education. "My song-it shall be witty and it won't be
long." History for use.
Finale: "So much one man can do that does both act and know."
Zeta l, 2, 3. 4. Philosophy Club 3. Evangelistic Association l, 2, 3, 4. Prospective x
Missionary Society I. 2. Student Ministerial Association 2, 3. Football 2, 3. Base-
ball I. 2. 3.
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Overture: Black eyes and fair cheeks. Good worker.
'rx laugh." Sings.
Finale: Undisclosed. Teaching by example.
Overture: Mantling smile. Patience-good will-transparent spirit. Conqueror.
Cl'6,YC'Cl16l0.' Victory in his face. "He hath a daily beauty in his life." Christian phi-
Finale: "In His Steps."
Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 4. Bowne Philosophical Society 2, 3, 4, President 4. Evan- 'X
Crescenflox "She is a woman, and therefore-." "Gladdens with a wholesome
Delta I, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club 2. Psychology 4. Future Teachers ol' America l, 2,
3, 4. Evangelistic Association l. A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3. Pittsburgh District
gelistic Association I, 2, 3, 4. Prospectixe Missionary Society I, 2, 3. 4, Treasurer
2. Student Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3. Chaplain ol' Sopho-
more Class 2. N.Y.P.S. Scholarship 2, 3, 4.
GREGORX ROI IIS
B.S. lil.I-'Ml-QN'l'ARY lflJllC1XTlON
v llivnitf, Piaclicgil.
why ai wIiercl'ore."
lmult. lublie school K liiistian ctlueatui. Sliaping nien .intl xxoincn,
. . . , . ,
0i't'rllm',' Alaska Ci.I. Determined. Quiet grin. Questioning lui good. "I iii ettix
l'ri'ttwiiln, HJ wx Iiiislmml. Religion taken sciititislx, .-X N tlieil tsxtlioloex
ixersity ol Alaska. Della L. 3, 4. Spanish L lub 3. I utuie leatlieis nl Xincii i
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Tlit'me.' Good Nature.
Ovtfrrurcz "Good to be merry and wise." "Care's an enemy to life."
Crext-eritln: Dugout right hand. "Serving the Lord." "A cheerful smile, like an
Irish mile, Goes a long, long way."
Finale: Walking in light. Letter X.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. History Club I. Spanish Club 2, 3. Literature-Speech Club 2, 4.
Future Teachers of America 4.
B.S. SECONDARY EDUCATION
O1't'rrm'e: "No other but a woman's reason: . . . because-I" "Flashing eyes and
Ci'vs'cwnlu.' Baby-sitting problemA-and Poetry! "His bright. particular star."
Finale: "The heart of her husband doth safely trust in her."
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3. Chemistry Club I. Biology Club 2. Future
Teachers of America I. Evangelistic Association I, 2, 3. Basketball 2, 3. Volleyball
I, 2, 3. Cheerleading I, 2, 3.
0vermrc'.' Sports-wise. Brainy brawn and brawny brain.
Crvsccritm- Math-Physics star. "The World around Us." Patience with lit. Man
of family. "Three branches: to act, to do, and to perform."
Finale: "And gladly teche."
Zeta I, 2, 3, 4. Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4. Baseball Z, 3, 4. "N" Club 3, 4.
Pittsburgh District Scholarship. Herrschaft Scholarship.
Theme: Eager. Enthusiastic.
Ot'erlnre.' Pocket books. "People say that life is the thing, but I prefer reading.
Ci'escw1flt1.' Lit load-history ballast. "The spondee, dactyl, trochee, anapaest,
D0 not inflame my passions in the least." Keeper of the records tpoetryl. "Busy
here and there."
Finale: Finding and sharing the best.
Delta I, 2, 3, 4. WENC I, 2. Astronomy Club I. Literature-Speech Club 2, 3,-1.
Secretary-Treasurer 4. Audio-Visual Aids Club 3. Evangelistic Association I.
0I't'l'lllI'L',' "A workman that needeth not to be ashamed." A good conscience.
Cll'CA'Cc'lItlU.' Treasurer-business manager extraordinaire. "He coudc songes niakel"
"He should, he could, he would, he did the best."
Finale: 'tHe made a thousand friends: Yes-fand he kept them!"
Delta I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 3, Student Council Representative 4. Spanish Club
I, 2. Evangelistic Association I, 2. A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 5, Treasurer 5. Meister-
singers I, 2, 3. Gospelaires Quartet 3. Greenbook l. Nautilus' I, Z, 5, Business
Manager 5. Canipiis- Camera 4, Business Manager 4. Men's Glee Club 5. Sopho-
Overture: Open face. No dodging.
Crescendo: Boyish. "Benediek, the married man." "He was a gode felawef'
"Mighty hunter" ofthe deer. "'ll"""
Finale: Aiming straight and pulling the trigger.
Delta 1, 2, 3, 4. Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
Orcrtima' Appealing oxerall smile. Unspoiled. Whole-souled.
Crc.s'c-cfmlox Vet aspirations. Biology addict. "She was al his cheref' Correlation
at long range.
Finale: "Truth is truth to the end of reckoning."
t' Delta I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Chaplain 3. Biology Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 3. Spanish Club 2.
Exangelistic Association I, 2, 3, -1. Prospectixe Missionary Society l,2,3,-1. Bas-
ketball l, 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, -1. "N" Club 3, 4. Canipm Czlnivrrl 3, -1, VVENC'
RONALD MICHEL x
A.B. HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY
OI'l'l'flIl't'.' "A golden mind." The best lor Ciod. I-'amily pioneer. "And still the iv R
wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew," X
Crt'.tt'c'mlu.' Knowledge worn lightly. llistory tutorial Philosophy substitute in-
structor'--Student Council steady-Ilonor Society regular. World conliercnce.
Top-ranker with friends.
lfinultn' Minister with philosophical background. Achicxcntent with honor.
Zeta I, 2, 3, -1, Student Council Represcntalixe 4. l'inc Arts Club l, lltstoi ical -Xs
sociation I, 2, 3, 4, Student Ministerial Association 3, -1, College Mission its So
eiety I, 2, 3, 4. Meistersingers l, .N'uulilitt -1. thnipio f'tlHlt'l'tI -1. llusincss NI.Il1.IIlL'l
4. Zeta Scholarship l. Washington-I'hiladelphia Scholarship l. 3. lacults Schol-
arship 2. Student Council Secretary 3, -1. .ltinior Class Student t ouncil Rtpit
sentative. Senior Class Treasurer. Debate 3, Ilonor Society 2. 3, 4.
i, ,ff I
Ovrfrfzn-tn' Character hereditary. Ministerial poise.
C'rc.wwuln.' In the right pew. "A Iveryl little nonsense now and then." Christian
Finale: "Not disobedient to the heavenly vision."
Roberts Wesleyan, Delta 3, 4. Bowne Philosophical Society 3, 4. Audio-Visual
Aids Club 3. Evangelistic Association 3, 4. Student Ministerial Association 3, 4.
Greenbook I. Cunipnx Caniaru 2, 3, Feature Editor 2. House Council 4. Sopho-
I3.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Ui-w'rin'u.' Clever tongue and pen. Ouill-Scroll alumna. P.K. "Pat,"
C'rrawt'i11lu: "I eeper" column. 'Kitchen to Camera to a cappella to library. Song of
the Brooks. Live wire.
I-'mules "The blinded boy that shootes so trim-."
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4. Psychology Club 4. Future Teachers ol' America I, 2, 3, 4, Li-
brarian 3. Evangelistic Association Z. A Cappella Choir 2, 3. Meistersingers I.
more Class Treasurer
Oi'vi'rili'r',' "A face like a benedictionf' Speaking eyes. Good sense for lit.
Cr't'.w'w1flog "This flour of vvytly paciencef' "True as the dial to the sun." Seeing
Finaltfx Blending literature with history with cookery,
0l'C'l'fllI'6.' Solid worth, resolute performance. Keen, dark eye. Air-force instructor.
"Sober as a judge."
C'rvscemla: "The eternal Iitness of things." Strong-minded. Hater of cant. "Fast
Finale: "Philosophy teaching by examplesufa true history teacher.
Midwestern University. Kappa 2, 3, 4. History Club I. Philosophy Club 2, Sec-
retary 2. Future Teachers of America 3, Treasurer 3. Evangelistic Association I,
2. Missionary Society I, 2, Secretary 2. Student Ministerial Association I, 2. De-
Delta I, 2, 3, 4, 5. Spanish Club I, 2. Literature-Speech Club 3, 4, 5, Program
Chairman 5. Evangelistic Association I, 2, 3, 4. Prospective Missionary Society
4. Meistersingers l, 2, 3. 4. Campus Camera 2. 3. House Council, 3, Secretary.
Overture: Excellence unparaded. Still waters. Keeps her own counsel. Surprise
Cre.s'c-emla: Sports outgrown. Artist ofthe concise. "My heart is not here." A's in
biology or lit with equal ease. "Speak less than thou knowestf'
Finale: Top secret.
Delta I, 2, 3, 4. Biology Association 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3. Psychology
Club 3, 4. Evangelistic Association I. Meistersingers I. Basketball I. 2. Volleyball
I, 2, 3. Greenbook l. Nautilus 3. Campus Camera 3, 4. .
Overture: Cheerful poise. G.I. interruption for good! "The late Mr. R."
Creseemla: N. Y. Times book reviewer-lit correlator. "Twenty bokes, clad in
blak or red." "Had I my book of Songs and Sonnets here!" "Wagner's music is
better than it sounds."
Finale: A chair of English-special held, Chaucer.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. Music Club 1, President I. Literature Club 3. Meistersingers I. 2.
Band I, 2. Basketball l. Greenbook l. Campus Camera l, 2, 3.
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Overture: "Tace et lac" tBe silent and actj. "Continual comfort in a face, The
lineaments of Gospel books." "Janie."
Crescemlu: "German" "She bears a gentle mind." Steady, quiet work. "A woman
will or won't, depend on't."
Finale: "She is gentil that doeth gentil dedis."
Delta I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4. Spanish Club 2. Future Teachers of America -1,
Vice President 4. Evangelistic Association I, 2, 4, Secretary 2. Prospective Mis-
sionary Society I, 2. Basketball 3. Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4. House Council 2, 3, Vice
'WI coNs'rANcE skiiiiisrzs
N 0i't'rlui'r'.' Mona Lisa Iltcc. Lighting smilc. "Aye kccp sonictliuig t.tc yctsol Nc'II
I. .-' scarccly tcll lac ony."
vf' C"rw.uw14ln: Quiet at lIIll0N'.' Yztciitioti llihlc School. llci dorm, Iici' tc.iui. Iici
column, lICI' xxritcups, hcl labs. "NN itli
l'inult': Chemistry carcci' uomziu.
Kappa I, 2, 3, -1. I hcmistiy L lub 2, 3, -1, Sccrct.iry 3, X :cc Picsitlcut 4. luttiic
. W '
'Icaclicrs ol' .'XIIICl'Ic.l 4. I's.ingclistic .fkssociatioii I, 2, 3. -1. llask tlmll I, i, 41,
Yollctlvtll I 3, 3, -1 Klub 3 3 4. Ciiils' .-Xll Stat ll.INl'sL'll".Ill: I 41 kllllwl
L tx-uitliiigittwi, ,Ntiuliliis 41, Spoits l tlilot 51. llotisc L otiucil 3. 4, llLNlklklll -1.
Oitirmt Auburn curls P tmily tradition Charm ol' not saying everything.
Citittmlf Thinking strught Soft is the music that would charm forever."
Song rut but sweet Dear human books."
lx ippx I 7 3 4 Literature Speech Club 3 4. Future Teachers of America 4. Evan-
gelistic Association I 7 Meistersingers I 2, 3. Campus Camera.
Oitiruit Obedience to the unenforceable." Preacher girl. Moderate.
Cfuttmlu .ludicrous selection ol activities. Seeking God's best-and finding.
Theme: Faithful. The Real.
Ovw'mre.' Punctual. "Dares do right in scorn of consequence." Musical-athletic
Sliterary. "What does it 1r1c'an'?"
Crest-erzzla.' Unfailing production. "Do it now." The Crew4"Thou away, the very
birds are mute." Consistent. Happiness a by-product.
Finale: "ln His will our peace."
Kappa l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. Fine Arts Club I. Literature-Speech Club 3, 4. Future
Teachers of America 4. Evangelistic Association l, 2, 3. Meistersingers I, 2. Bas-
ketball l, 2, 3, 4. Volleyball l, 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 2, 3, 4. All Star Girls Basketball
2, 3, 4. Greenbook l. Naurilzri' 4. New England District Scholarship-N.Y.P.S.
2, 4. Sophomore Secretary. Junior Vice President.
Hnulr Holiness unto the Lord Here am I-send me."
Zeta I 7 3 4 Philosophy Club l Biology Club 2. Literature-Speech Club 3, 4.
Future Teachers ol America 4 Evangelistic Association I, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club '
3 Psychology Club l Mcistcrsingeis 7 3 Volleyball 3, 4. Greenbook l. House
Ol'l'l'IllI'L'.' A man so various. Fighter with himself. Minister malgre lui. "Appre-
hended of Christ."
Crescemla: "Not the Hower of courtesy, but I'll warrant him as gentle asa lamb.
Music and business. Voice. Rare smile.
Finale: L'The love of Christ constrainethf'
Sigma l, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club 2. Philosophy Club 3. Evangelistic Association l, 2.
3. Student Ministerial Association 2, 3. A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 4. Business Man-
ager 4. Quartet 3. Scholarships 3. Freshman Class Chaplain.
0l'c'I'llII't'.'WOI'KCI'fDhliOSODhCI'-CV21DgCilSl. A spice of wit. "A sure sign work
goes on merrily when folks sing at it."
Crt'.rt'emla.'Adolescent-Psychology authority. Kitchen pacifist. Treasurer-to-
president cycles. Senior cares worn well, "The indispensable man." "On his
shuldres winges hadde he two."
Finale: Smiling evangelist. Youth worker.
Delta I, 2, 3, 4, 5. Philosophy Club 4, 5, Treasurer 4. Evangelistic Association l,
2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 2, President 3. Student Ministerial Association 3, 4, 5. Volley-
ball 3. Baseball l, 2. Missionary Society 3, 4, 5. Christian Service Scholarship 4.
Washington-Philadelphia District Scholarship 5. President of Senior Class. Honor
Overture: Canada accent. "A certain aim he took."
Crescendo: "Aristotle and his philosophyef' Bible testimonies. "Richest the
treasures he found in his mind." Recommends marriage.
Finale: "My soul hath elbow room." Ambassador extraordinary for Christ.
Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. Philosophy Club 3, 4. Evangelistic Association l, 2. Ministerial
Association 3. District Scholarships l, 2. McRonald Scholarship 3.
B.S. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Tlieniex Quiet Fun.
Ovar1urt'.' The maple leaf. Amused twinkle, Reliable.
CI'l'.X'l'i'IIC!4J.' "Alceste"f-by mistake. liehind-the-counter serxiec. Cape Cod sum-
mers. "The good are always the merry."
Finale: Her students will love her.
Zeta l. 2, 3. 4. Literature-Speech Club 4, Ifuture Teachers ol' America 2, 3, 4.
Evangelistic Association l, 2. A Cappella Choir 3. Meistersingers l. 3. NUllU5l'1'll
3. Maritime District Scholarship 4.
O1'ertm'e: Ready lor a challenge. Good for the long run. "To blow is not to play
on the Huteg you must move the fingers."
Ci'e.s't'vrirla.' From laboratory assistant to Tufts Medical. Dante-Faust discovery.
"The kind of man who can humanize the scientist and simonize the humanist."
Finale: Physician plus.
Kappa l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. Chemistry Association I, 2, 3, 4. President 3. Liter-
ature-Speech Club 4. Representative-at-large N.Y.P.S. Council 2. A Cappella
Choir 3. Meistersingers l. Ouartet 2. Band l. fv'u111i'lu.v -1. Freshman Scholarship.
Hanson Scholarship 3. President Sophomore Class. Freshman Class Student
A.B. MODERN LANGUAGES
Overture: Hereditary gentleness. "Gets along with anybody." Unrulfled. Con-
victions with a smile.
Cre.x'eenu'o.' Spanish-American. Headwaitress with equilibrium.
m Finale: Unwavering. A missionary wherever.
Sigma I, 2, 3, 4. Spanish Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice President 3,
Secretary 4. Future Teachers of America 4. Evangelistic Association l, 2, 3, 4,
0, Secretary 3. Prospective Missionary Society l, 2, 4. Meistersingers 2. Pittsburgh
M.-.--5 District Scholarship I. Angell Scholarship 2. Kauffman Scholarship 3.
THOMAS YOUNG M
Bs MATHEMATICS if
Theme: Constant. A
Overture: No second-hand thoughts. "Gentleman born." "Giants in the earth."
"Not good that man should be alone."
Creseemlv: "Can wisely tell what hour o'the day The clock does strike, by algebra." V
"Lovelier than a sonnet, you made rhyme, And I memorized you unaware." "Q,
Finale: "A meeting at the summit." "Not in the roll of common men."
Ohio University. Zeta 2, 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4. Volleyball 2.
Baseball 2, 3, 4.
A.B. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
Overture: Loyal to right. Simple faith. Silvery laugh-close to tears. Sports-
Crescendo: Overtlowing testimony. Joy of the Lord. Concern for others. "The
hneness which a hymn or Psalm affords Is when the soul unto the lines accords."
Finale: A singing life. Christ firstwthen all.
Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Girls' Co-ordinator 4. Psychology Club 4, Future
Teachers of America 4. Evangelistic Association l, 2, 3, 4. Prospective Missionary
Society l, 2. Meistersingers 3. Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4. "N" Club
2, 3, 4. Girls' All Star Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Nautilus 4. Campus Camera 4.
WILLIAM KELVINGTON EDWARD MANN
A.B. PHILOSOPHY A.B. MATHEMATICS
Theme: Missionary-Minded. Theme Loyalty.
Overture: "Ever precise in promise-keeping." "Fervent in spirit." Overture Brown eyes. Grin. Math and music heritage. Ideal basketball
Crest-emlu.' "First he wroghte, and afterwards he taughtef' center. Of those "whose summits touch the sky."
Flr1ulc'."'ThC place that the MBSISV Ch0S6." Crescendo "Deliberate speed." Common sense, with a grain of poetry
ZCIH 1, 3. 3, 4- Pl'CSidCUl 4- Silldem COUNCU ReDI'CSCnl21liVC 2- Bowne Phil' tunacknowledgedl. Exploring Far West. Returned tourist-Massachussetts
osophical Club 3. 4. Evangelistic Association 1, 2. 3, 4. Prospective Mis- magnet, Catehing up with himgelfgand bn,
sionary Society I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2. Student Ministerial Association Fingltq- Presidential timber,
2. 3, 4. Band 2. 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4. Mission Group Leader 2, 3. Student Sigma 1, 2, 3, 5, A Cappella Chbir 2, 3, Qtitirtetg I, 2, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, 5.
Foreign Mission Fellowship 3. Vice President 3. Chaplain Junior Class. Football 2, "N" Club 3, 5. Transfer to Pasadena College 4.
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Eastern Nazarene College presents ten of her students to WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-,
DENTS lN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Election to this nationally recognized
and distinctive organization is based 'upon character, scholarship, extra-curricular
activities, service to the school, and potentiality for future usefulness in business and
society. The honored students are presented with a certificate of recognition and are
privileged to wear the official key-a symbol of the most ,distinctive achievement in
college. A biography of leach student-elect is included in the current volume of Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, a book which serves as
a guide for personnel managers who are seeking capable college-graduates.
Eastern Nazarene College congratulates and honors her most versatile students.
May their ,future life be as successful and useful as their college life has been. '
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HARLEX BYE XXILBLR ELLISON JOHN HATHAWAY
JOHN CRAMER ALI-EV HALBERG CHARLES WAKEFIELD
GRADUATE STUDE TS
Th.B. degree or finished pructice teaching to fulfill cer-
tihcution requirements, we shared one common purpose
gour desire to be better uble to serve God and fellow-
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MARGARET BINETTE CEORGE EMERY ANTHONY KOSTY LELIA MAE RULAND
We found ourselves near the top of our college career in
this year's activities.
"Great Is The Goodness of God" was the theme of our
chapel service commemorating Thanksgiving Day. We
packed baskets of food for needy families and realized
the thrill of putting our thanks into action. As we lis-
tened to our class oiiicers' speeches we found an echo of
their words in our own hearts.
For our class outing we drove to Uxbridge, Mass. for
a delicious home-cooked spaghetti dinner. The food and
fun made this evening an unforgettable one.
And we remember the night when, with the Seniors, we
planned a progressive party. Supper in the dining hall,
volleyball in the gym, films in the lecture hall-all helped
to make this party one of the high spots in our
On Junior-Senior day we felt important as we pressed
gowns for the Seniors and planned for a festive evening
at the Toll House. But as we watched the Seniors march
down the aisle in their caps and gowns we were impressed
by their sudden special dignity. Suddenly we realized that
next year we would be the Seniors.
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FIIZYI Row: D. Peoples, Trcr1.vln'r'r,' R. Speakman, Pl'l',slllUllf. .Semml ltuw: R. Calhoun, Clzufilrzmg Plot. Rollixxcll,
Azli'is0r,' R. Shubcrt, S. C. Rl'f7l'l'.S't'Illllffl'U,' C. Burgess, lf'it'c'-l'f'c',iizlw1l,' N. Xcccliitmc, St'w't'luri'.
' Carolyn Burgess
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1 Murxin Buell """b
Mary Anne Burley
Charles Caldwell Ronald Calhoun
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Wayne Edwards Samuel Erbe
? Rodney Everharl
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Robert Faxon Stewart Fretz
Charles Gailey l
F-W,,,' Paul German
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Eleanore Gery John Glass
Donald Green 'Q'
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Arthur Morgan Nancy Mucci
Charles Owens Douglas Peoples
Edward Sims X K
A f Donna Slaughenhaupt June Smith
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Helen Steele Joyce Srrang
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Howard White Ronald Whittenberger
i The girls in an archery class, under the direction
Q of Coach Bradley, get ready-aim-shoot .....
Edwin Willwerth Ella Mae Wilson
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. . . . . and then rclricvc thc arrows.
We returned this year with a new enthusiasm. We told
ourselves we'd humble the Frosh just as we had been put
in our places last year during initiation. We welcomed the
Frosh to E. N. C. in the traditional lively manner and
ended Freshman Day with a Freshman-Sophomore
On our class outing early in October we drove to Faxon
Park in Quincy where the boys played football, fthe girls
tried tool climbed rocks, hiked, sang choruses and, of
course, ate outdoors in the crisp Autumn air.
The informal Freshman-Sophomore banquet held in
the college dining hall gave us a chance to get acquainted
with the Frosh in a new way.
But we had new duties to perform as a class this year.
We decorated the dining hall for the Thanksgiving Day
dinner, and some of us volunteered to usher at the special
programs throughout the year.
Our first two years at college have been full of excite-
ment and fun, but we anticipated an even better two
years as we take our position as upperclassmen.
Seated: E. Mellinger, Vivc'-Presider1r,' B. Bedell, Secretary. Standing: Prof. Naylor, Advisorp L. Hall, Presidenrf C.
Poole, Trea.rm'er,' M. Milbury, Clzaplainq E. Speakman, S. C. Represenmrive.
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1 Dale Blackwell
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Merle Fetter is
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Kenneth Hardy 3 i
Betty Harris - If
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Richard Merriner 1 3
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So this was college life! Some of us were surprised. Some
were thrilled. And others of us were still stunned after
our first few weeks at E. N. C.
We trembled as we stood in line to meet our new profs,
but we soon relaxed as we felt the warm handshakes and
saw the friendly smiles. We became acquainted with the
Sophomores during the bewilderment of initiation. We
had to bow to our Sophomore superiors, but we learned
that they were our friends who were trying to help us find
our place in college.
And then we were taken up with English Comp.
themes and Western Civ. assignments, and we forgot our
problems and disappointments. Some of us had to battle
homesickness or the temptation to drop that extra hard
course, but gradually we became a real class united
through bonds of common experience. We learned to
know each other better through our hrst outing at Wey-
mouth Park, our class prayer meetings, sharing news in
Yes, this was our "green" year at college. We smile at
the happy and unhappy memories and dream of the three
more years ahead of us.
VV d 5' I C. Thatcher, l'ici'-l'rc.xitlt'r1l5 R. Mann, 7i't'clXlI!'c'l'. D.
P. Wells, .41lvi.wrg B. Roberts. PI'f'Sffff"'fi A- 00 S' ' "KW mf'
Mathos, S. C. Rl'f7l't',S't'Ill!lffl'l',' R. Sharpcs. Chaplain.
xi 1 'fit ' L' ,3 V. B
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J. Ackerson C. Adams R. Allen J. Anderson
I H. Babcock C. Baldeck R. Bambling J. Bender T. Bergdoll
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J. Brown P. Bryner
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J. Bocanegfa S. Bowman E. Bown P. Brooks
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J. Byers L. Casler
B. Chen J. Cheney R. O. Clark D. Clifton N- Cole
J. Delong M. Devine E. Dodge
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M. Collins R. Coons J. Copeland G. Cosgrove W. Couchenour
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M. J. Dunsworth J. Emerson
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J. Enman E. Farrell B. Fink M. Fluharty D. Ford
S. Ford S. Fulle
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J. Jackson D. Jardine F. Jarvis S. Jeffery A. Johnston
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H. Keeler J. Keeler B. Keller J, Klumas P, Koury
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J. MacKay L. McAllaster D. McGrew C. Manchester R, Mann
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D. Mathos A. Matthews R. Mauritsen S. Merriam E. Miller
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PRACTIC L ARTS
P. Bamblxng D. Clingerman B. Dixon
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A. Banco R. Correua J, Dreifort
and LETTERS 1
MCMinn R. Smith
A- GFHY M. Hinkle Y. Moreland E. Sova
R- Gray V. Hinson R. Parry F, Thomas
S- Hadjian J. Holcomb J. Partridge C. Wagner
E- Hall D. Johnson R. Ricketts R. Welch
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CDAGCTZIFHIUG the CDASCECR
Rising for Sunday worship
services each Sabbath morn-
ing sets the atmosphere for
"Magnifying the Master" on
the sacred day of rest at our
Observing reverence in wor-
ship, participating in praise
services, attending chapel
with our classmates, and
meeting God alone in the
.prayer room, we "Magnify
the 'Master" lin our worship.
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Wa' 'J'-' NN' .0
My dear Friends:
What is an adequate motive for spending four of the best years of one's life in a
college such as this, giving one's best effort to study? Some do it because they
regard it as the thing to dog it is the approach to life which their set approves. Others
do it toiincrease earning power and thus enhance their prospects of what the world
calls success. Still others do it for the sheer love of learning.
But all of these motives leave something to be desired, however valid within
limits they may be. They all leave out of account any reference to the One under
whose all-seeing eye all of life is being lived. Indeed, the only adequate motive is
stated most succinctly by the great Christian Apostle Paul when he said tin 2 Tim-
othy 2:l5J, "Study to shew thyself approved unto God." It may be that St. Paul
was not thinking of study in the sense of poring over books or listening to lectures
or spending busy hours in a laboratory. In fact, the Apostle's admonition might
well be rendered, "Do thine utmost to shew thyself approved unto God." Thus,
it refers to the whole business of living. But that includes this work of preparation
which we know as study. And the only adequate motive for thus applying oneself
is to please and glorify God.
Let this be your motive, dear friends, as you pursue an education. It will ht you
for living the truly good life, and will guarantee success of the noblest and most
,J QW QW!
Dr and Mrs Gould obsei ve the progress on their new home in August ........ in November they moved in.
CGI ,l .EGF
The Wollaston Church of the Nazarene
provides complete worship facilities for
the students at E. N. C. Although it is a
community church, many students be-
come associate members while they are at
E. N. C.
A special emphasis on the Sunday
School program this year has stimulated
attendance surpassing rally day goals.
Wednesday evening prayer meetings and
revivals as well as Sunday worship serv-
ices with pastors Dr. J. Glenn Gould and
the Rev. Floyd Flemming, have contributed
to the spiritual growth of all E. N. C.-ers.
The Church Choir under the direction of Paul I. Willwerth, Choir Director.
------ NYPS -----
The inspirational emphasis of the program of the Naz-
arene Young People's Society in the Wollaston Church
of the Nazarene provided genuinely spiritual emphasis
for E. N. C.-ers this year. A Lamplighter's League serv-
ice, with burning candles and the prayer "May I Light
the Way For Someonef' presented the challenge of wit-
nessing to each young person.
Devotion to witnessing and Christian living was stim-
ulated by participation in N.Y.P.S. sponsored student
prayer cell groups.
Program features have included "Devil-Net," a par-
ody on "Dragnet," a program presented by faculty
members, society specials like ul-Iis Name Shall Be
Called," and a program presented by the high school
Hi-N.Y. group. Dr. Timothy L. Smith delivered a spe-
cial Thanksgiving talk.
After-church singspiration programs and the annual
Christmas caroling -were Sunday night highlights di-
rected by the N.Y.P.S.
The Rev. Sammy Sparks was the special speaker at
the Spring weekend revival sponsored by the N.Y.P.S.
Scarcfl: Duane Herron, Pl'UVftI4'llI,' Nancy Yccchionc. In-4' l-'rtw-
izlwlrj Eunice Bown. Rr'pl't'.w'l1Ir1lii't'-111-fr11Quz',' Doris liruxxn, Sul'-
I'l'f0l'.l'-Tl'4'll.N1Il'l'l',' l-'red Bodcn, Sulfur' lf'mlt'1',' SllIlltlfll4L'.' Walter
Mullen, Pl'l1'1'L'l' cull lc'urlt'r,' Donald Long, lJ4'p1't'.wf1Ii1l1'i4' ul lflryrw.
ODUIIIVIIKL' Cmzrenrimz-Rev. C. D. Tay-
lor, Superintendent, Akron District
Church of the Nazarene, Sept. I3-16,
As we walked along the paths from our
classrooms to chapel we were glad for the
hour of inspiration and meditation to
brighten our busy days. Chapel began
with Dr. Mann leading students and fac-
ulty in a song of praise.
This year during our special chapel
services we have appreciated the emphasis
on growth in grace by Rev. Taylor, the
challenge to effective Christian witnessing
of Rev. Gilliland, the psychological im-
plications of religion explained by Dr.
Culbertson, the vivid war experiences of
ex-chaplain Moore, and the profound
doctrinal insight of Rev. Logan.
K 7 ,,5fiQ2f',1.
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Fall Rt'l'1'l'lll-YRCV. Mark R. Moore,
District Superintendent, Chicago Cen-
tral District Church of the Nazarene,
Nov. 25 to Dec. ..
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S.I7C't'fl1lLC'C'fllI'L',S"-DF. Paul Culbertson,
Dean, Pasadena College, Oct. l-5, l956
lfllllfflllflll LU4'IlII'CSvRCX'. Ponder Gilli-
land, Pastor, First Church of the Naz-
arene Little Rock. Ark., Oct. I5-19.
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E GELI TIC
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' . f "We are fellow helpers to the truth." III John: 8.
Tig 'Q , ' This year the members ofthe Evangelistic Association
p , have dedicated themselves to 'glearn truth, live truth,
i teach truthf' The practical Christian service in which this
it group has engaged is dedicated to leading men and wom-
, Q , A en, boys and girls to the Person of Truth, Jesus Christ.
. Eleven mission groups have held services in five mis-
' ' sions in the city of Boston. Each Saturday and Sunday
young laymen get practice in conducting song services,
singing duets, trios, and solos and witnessing for Christ.
The young men preparing for the ministry receive ample
opportunity to preach. However, the purpose of these
v services is not primarily to gain experience in Christian
service but to win souls for Christ.
Sunday afternoons the students form two choirs which
visit Quincy City Hospital as well as four nursing homes
in the city of Quincy.
5' f "7 'ns
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Seated: S. Fretz, J. Kehm, R. Calhoun. S1ancling.' D. Herron, Prof.
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First Row: E. Rowe, A. Brown, M. Burley, C. Skillings, J. Milstead, J. Keeler, G. Ziegler, P. Dancy, M. Devine, D.
Lewis, E. Sommer, L. Reed, S. Fuller, D. Johnson, M. Grant, J. Kchm, J. Frederick, B. Fountain, A. Johnston, J.
Bachman, .I. Sipes, L. Gehman, M. Whipple, E. Bass. Second Row: K. Butts, E. Woods, l. Powell, L. Shepherd, D.
Glanzel, E. Stauffer, S. Wayman, B. Ellwood, F. Heber, D. Biggs, B. Kunkel, S. Hammer, J. Delong, B. Hemmings,
R. Andrews, R. Biggs, N. Sutton, R. Coons, G. Savage, G. Grant, D. McPherson, P. Newlan, M. Rabideau, S. White,
Y. Moreland, P. Brooks, B. Dixon, C. Krutenat. D. Ford, L. Gander, R. Mingin. Tl1irdRuw.' M. Manchester, R.
97 Jarvis, M. Hinkle, M. Fluharty, J. Partridge, S. Joines, A. Hagerup, D. Mathos, J. Roberts, S. Ashline, G. Gantert,
M F. Tysinger, B. Phillips, J. Cheney, D. Swartz, A. Anthony, B. Wycoff, D. Jardine, J. Ziegler. G. Brown, R. Ricketts,
These choirs bring cheer to the shut-ins by
singing familiar gospel songs.
Many of the Association's members
work in the Boston Nazarene Chapel in
the south end of Boston. This year the
Chapel averaged ninety in Sunday School.
Saturday afternoons the Chapel teachers
conducted a full-scale Caravan program.
Visitation groups have been active both
in the Wollaston area and in South Boston.
The groups have rung doorbell after door-
bell while canvassing and inviting people
to special services.
Special projects of the Association this
year have been a special offering of S85
for aiding the Chapel in defrayingthe costs
of its new building, the obtaining of fifty
new books for the hospital choirs, and the
buying of a new carry-all.
Ronnie Calhoun leads Evangelistic Association Chapel.
.sf ,agen e, .log-bl,
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R. Gray M. Wheeler B. Bedell, P. Nyce, L. Rogers, N. Vccehionc, M. Collins, D. Slaughenhaiupt. H. St. Clair. l .
H nter W. Hersman. fburtli Raw: W. Mullen. B. Kelvington. D. C'lil'ton. tl Noxy, C1 Tlialeher. D. L'lingermgm, ti.
' er T. Jones D. Herron, .l. Cramer, J. Sheets. C. Caldwell. R. Sharpes. R. lloxcr, R. Soulia. D. XX'.i5m.m -'
. l .
nger R. Helfrich D. Erbc, W. Irons, M. Fettcr, T. lfowler, M. Milbury, W. Merlxi.I-'f'lll1Rmr.' D. llorn. ti. Xlyatt.
. hankel D. Ames G. Porter, T. Esselstyn, A. Matthews, Fuller. C1 Poole, R. Welch. R. Selieitily, 'lf Wciixqr, I'.
'artz R. German R. Stark, J. Dreifort, J. Jones, D. Long. R. Qiarlantl, R. Michel, Y. Wurtlcn..S'1x1l1 lJ.m'. .l. Swartz
. verhart H. Cogswell, R. Calhoun. D. Bocanegra, S. lirhc, S. I-'ret1..l. Weslow. .l. Smith. ll, t'Iiarnlwrs. R. Sclm- ,
bert, W. Couchenour, J. Musscr, H. Miekel, D. Hammer, R. Myatt. A. lzxerton, .l. l'lNCl'lIllQlllI'l, D. Kll'CL'll, R. llmxartl, 95
STUDE T FQREIC1 MISSIO ARY
"Put ye in the sickle for the harvest is ripe. There are
multitudes in the valley of decisionf' Joel 3:13
The Student Foreign Missionary Fellowship is endeav-
oring to obey this command of the Lord through the
many available channels at E. N. C. The Society aims to
acquaint each student on the campus with the work of
our church's missionaries and to support them in every
Realizing that the greatest need of missionaries is
prayer, the missionary society has sponsored the Thurs-
day prayer and fasting service as well as the regular so-
ciety prayer meeting after dinner. To back these services
up they have drawn up individual prayer charts every two
weeks and have kept prayer request boxes in the dormi-
tory prayer rooms. In the Christmas cards, which they
send annually to the missionaries, they enclosed small
forms on which the missionaries could send back requests.
These have kept the prayer boxes alive.
The greatest event of the year is the Missionary Work-
shop. Missionaries returned from their fields speak in
chapel and take over the classes, relating aspects of their
work to the material being taught in the courses. Indi-
vidual conferences with missionaries as well as informal
contacts in the dining hall, the parlor, or in the Dugout,
give each student an opportunity to know what these am-
bassadors of Christ are really like.
During the year the missionary society has shipped to
foreign fields hundreds of pounds of used clothing, clean
and in good condition. This is of vital importance to the
work on the fields. Several hundred dollars have been
taken up in the special services to help support visiting
Front Row: G. Gantert, J. Zeigler, R. Ricketts, B9Ellwood, D. Ford, S. Joines, M. Dunsworth, M. Wheeler, R. Jarvis,
H. St. Clair, D. Peterson. Middle Row: J. Cheney, D. McPherson, M. Rabideau, B. Kunkel, J. Delong, D. Biggs, A
Johnston, S. Fuller, M. Hatcher, M. Manchester, J. Bachman, J. Kehm, G. Savage, L. Woodbridge, R. Seavy, B
Wycoff, P. Newlan, L. Hawes. Back Raw: J. Dreifort, L. Yager, S. Fretz. D. Blachly, B. Kelvington, H. Chambers, R
Scheidly, R. Hover, C. Gailey, D. Clifton, W. Irons, A. Swain, R. Mickel, R. Garland, T. Weaver, T. Esselstyn, Prof
Hunting, R. Calhoun, E. Cairns, W. Merki.
Seated: J. Fischmann, J. Bocanegra, D. Herron, D. Long, S. Fretz, R. Calhoun, D. Green, R. Everhart. Second Row'
K. Keim, W. Merki, E. Richardson, J. Shankel, R. Myatt, D. Littlefield, W. West, A. Everton. Third Row: D. Ames,
R. Garland, T. Esselstyn, G. Porter, R. Scheidly, T. Fowler, T. Weaver, A. Matthews, J. Dreifort, D. Horn, M.
Milbury, K. Alcorn. Fourth Row: J. Jones, R. Mickel, A. Swain, H. Chambers, R. Poole, C. Daniels, R. Welch, M.
Fetter, D. Clifton, D. Brumagin, W. Irons, W. Chambers, W. Kelvington, P. German. Fifilz Row: W. Mullen, R.
Soulia, L. Starnes, L. Hybertson, R. Merriner, K. Hardy, J. Cramer, J. Sheets, T. Jones, R. Howard. J. Holcomb, G.
Miller, J. Jackson, N. Crouse.
STUDE T MINISTERI L ASSGCIATIG
The Student Ministerial Association, through its pro-
gram, has endeavored to supply fellowship, inspiration.
practical knowledge and preaching experience for all
students who feel the call of God to proclaim the Gospel.
This year the president, Donald Long, and the advisor,
Rev. Floyd Flemming, worked together to provide a bal-
anced schedule of instruction experience in ministerial
Student ministers held revivals and youth week meet-
At their meetings the future pastors discussed various
aspects ofthe minister's duties as well as his responsibil-
ities and problems. In the fall. Dr. Paul Culbertson of
Pasadena. Nazarene College spoke to the students about
the pastor's relationships in the Church and during the
second semester, Rev. J.S. Logan from London. England.
spoke and shared his experiences with the group.
In the spring the Association held their annual banquet
followed by a special speech.
CDAC5fl2I1:'HIU6 the CDASCECR
Like all college students, we
E. N. C.-ers enioy good times.
With the fun of Christian fel-
lowship we find opportunity
to "Magnify the Master"-by
our behavior when we are
with our friends, when we dis-
cover' the spiritual thrill of
HandeI's Messiah, when we
laugh together at a humorous
From the enrichment we
find in an artist's interpreta-
tion of Chopin's "Polanaise,"
to the enthusiasm we share
cheeringpourl team to victory,
wemay "Magnify Christ'?. in
our student life.
r Student i e
Yfl 550161116 1f. .
Lines, lines, lines,-E. N. C.-ers catch up on the summer's news as
they near the Business Office door.
. . 2.74 1711116517 Ike
Freshmen display their "signs of inferiority" as
the "all powerful" Sophomores supervise.
After being roused at 5:30 A.M., Freshmen are
served a "backwards breakfast" in the Dining
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The eerie Ghost Walk featured Jack Dreifort as a raging maniac.
5 Fall! r
y 10 ocgresfm' . . . ,
Flowers adorn Jim Sheets as he fills the casket as a "corpse" on
the Ghost Walk.
Talented musicians at the party, Barbara Fink and Lillie Rodgers
A, make the aceordions talk.
Bill Webb and Ron North, attended by Barbara Ramstead and Marion Boardman,
as they greet the party guests.
The Winners! Bob Cubie and Barbara Farber, David Brumagin and Jo Anne
MacKay, Don Schnepf and Janice Byers display the best hats.
A 9 'I
l ll' I
Norma Richmond tackles a
tongue twister for some good lt
. we had az gala Halloween
Tickets please"-Joan Stetson,
Carolyn Burgess, Doris Brown,
nd Joan Mullen are collecting.
"Will You?"-"Let Me Call
You Sweetheart" the gals sing
to their dates.
lihc Street XNht-lc You
lite tum lwl Sunnis hearty tip-
L N '
we wzmeifed am
Enthusiastic young Republicans applaud their
The brightly decorated gym featured pictures of
Candidates- "Ike" and "Dick" for the October 16th rally.
' ELIOT '
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Republican Sumner Whittier speaks for "Peace The Young Democrats' Co-Chairman, Luther
and Prosperity." Starnes, welcomes Robert Murphy, Candidate
. mm' lzlrfenm' I0 61 norm'
for Lieutenant-Governor, before his speech on
cancer! pzbmzkz l
Mr. Balogh greets two student admirers after his
' ' o
Erno Balogh, composer and concert pianist, pre- President Mann, Mr. Balogh and Babe Chambers
sented his eleventh annualconcerton November 9. 102 stand in front of the Steinway grand piano pur-
chased with Student Council funds.
Vwnier 6 oucgbi ik
Professor and Mrs. Ward Hunting acknowledge
their "going away" gift as Sarah Cleckner pre-
sents it to them.
"Silver Bells" and green trimmings gtxe the dining hall a festiwe
Top: Four guys, D. Smith, D. McGrew, R. Jef-
freys, and J. Lunden, and a guitar come up with
Near Righrs House Council President, Connie
Skillings, on behalf of Munro Hall girls, pre-
sents Mrs. Hiller and Mr. Pope a gift.
Far Riglzlx "Angels and the Shepherds" was a
reading given by J. Milstead.
61 Cwblfllfflfldvlf Chapel rerwce
Greg Larkin and lhe A CHIJPCUH Ch0i1' ODCU The ChfiSfmaS Chapel "Scrooge" Harold Babcock waits for his next line in the Chapel
program with "Gloria in Excelsisf' presentation of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol."
T f H
mow jigbif. .
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Snowballs, fast and Furious. Larry Hybertson gets one in the neck. With one down,
Marian Grant and Connie Skillings attack Jack Lunden.
fmfolmcg' Zh Woflafion .
Ronnie Calhoun directsg Dr.
and Mrs. Gould listen to the
E. N. C. Christmas Choir in
front of the new parsonage.
"Joy to the World" the carolers
sing as they make their first stop
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5 recom' Jammer began . . .
Sleigh bells ring and happy seniors are off on a frosty ride.
The seniors arrive at their destination.
"Chow's on!" and it tasted so P
good in the out-of-doors to the
Ike rembiff lqfi
"Hold on!" one toboggan
as Tom Young prepares to
The scene of the retreat-Woodbound
Inn, Jaffrey, New Hampshire.
.NC for two do 5
SENIOR TRiP soNG
Tune: "l'm Looking Ove
We're looking over our trip to Woodbound
With memories like these,
Skiing and skating, tobogganing too,
Hiking and sleighing and playing Rook
The food was tremendous, the sleep stupendous
Wish l had forty winks more.
We're looking over our trip to Woodbound,
With memories galore!
The ski tow was helpful 'till Mr. Akers
Grabbed the emergency flag.
Norma was graceful as she hit the gound.
George ripped his ski pants the first time around.
June tried the skating, and hit the ice.
Bill K. had a built in sled.
Toboggans were speeding amid the screaming
And Don and Doug took a spill.
We went a hiking to the Cathedral
But Wes and Luine dropped out.
Lois just made it-the Haucks lagged behind.
Thomas and Beverly were climbers sublime.
Sleigh bells were ringing, the kids were singing,
r A Four Leaf Clover."
But what about Doris and Clyde?
Odds, ends and couples and Bill and Sarah,
But Janet stayed home and dreamed.
Stetson kept eating and Lashly repeating
Waitress how about some more? g
Seconds were brought us and we almost died
When Gressett refused them we couldn't
believe our eyes.
Gloria so quiet, and Barb a riot,
Bea and Irva sacked in late.
JoAnn with her cane kept hobbling along
And got plenty of help from the boys.
Cameras were flashing when Lehto was near
Everyone was in the spotlight
Except Fred and Hazel who were away from
the throng. U I
And Doris and Glady were playing ping-pong
Connie and Ginger were up to tricks
When suitcases came up missing.
Whitehead played chess,
And Pat you can guess,
Just dreamed about Howie Brooks.
1 A, h'.nt. ,yfi ,gy I
sau. 1 X
Dick Schubert and chorus open the program with the ballad, Dueling knights Luther Starnes and Larry I-Iybertson battle to the
"Walk Hand in Hand With Me." death as Queen Sarah Cleekner and King Roger Speakman admire
Fanfare announces the arrival of the King and Queen. Worried parents Gladys Zeigler and Chuck Gailey discuss their
daughter and her date in the skit, "Couldn't I Kiss You Good'
In February . .
we had az Vazlmlme Formal! Couples enjoy the delicious food and festive atmosphere at the Valentine Formal.
CDAC54l2I1f'HIT2G the CDASCEFR
This year we have shared the
fellowship and responsibility
involved in making our organ-
izations successful. We have
written headlines for the
Campus Camera, planned
decorations for the Valentine
Formal, and rehearsed new
numbers with the A Cappella
Choir. We have discovered
the satisfaction that comes in
doing our best, in cooperating
with others to achieve a goal.
Through A our organizations
we have endeavoured to
"Magnify the Master."
President Babe Chambers and Vice-President Sarah Cleckner
check over the files.
Secretary Ronnie Mickel and
Treasurer Clyde Haas served
the student body this year.
The Student Council this year has lived up to its responsibilities as
the representative and governing agency of the student body of
E. N. C. Under the direction of Howard Chambers, the Council has 5
been active all year. I
Early in the year the Council sponsored the organization of a Dem
E. N. Cfs girls worked for days concocting original hats for their
dates to the Mad Hatter Halloween party. Scary spooks and weird
witches added atmosphere to the eerie ghost walk, a feature of the
A new system of closing hours which emphasized the week nights as
times for study and gave more time for recreation and social life on
The Council proposed a plan to suspend classes the Friday after
Thanksgiving Day, giving the students a long weekend vacation. The
also suggested changing the dates of the Christmas vacation in orde
to provide more time for pre-holiday work. Both of these plans wer
approved and adopted by the Administration.
Silver bells tinkled gaily as students and faculty members enjoy
the informal Christmas party. A Valentine formal gavethe girls
chance to dress up in their daintiest gowns for dinner and a progra
at the American Legion Hall in Wollaston.
Other projects of the Council have been the formulation of a co
of library ethics, the adoption of compulsory class dues and the r
vision of the constitution.
,ii SQA p
At Student Council Chapel in September the student body oiiicers for the new
year were introduced.
ocratic and a Republican party on campus. .
the weekends went into effect, sponsored by the Student Council. 3
1, sf :N
, , S
Seared: Wes Chambers, Ronald Mickel, Howard Chambers, Sarah Cleckncr, Clyde Haus. SmmImg.' Elwood
Speakman, Fred Boden, Richard Schubert, Jim Sheets, Professor Naylor, Adri.wr,' Dorothic Crispcll, Charles
Galley. Absent: Dorothy Mathos, Harley Bye.
Charles Galley, Etlimr-in-Cliicjf, writes a letter to the publisher.
Editor-in-Chief CHARLES GAILEY
Business Manager RICHARD LEHTO
Associate Editor DORIS BIGGS
Literary Editor BARBARA HEMMINGS
Advisor DR. ALVIN H. KAUFFMAN
Sporty Bill Webb Editor, Fred Boden, Connie Skillings.
Staff' Writers: Elaine Mellinger, Janice Pratt, Nancy
Vecchione, Ruth Hersh, Mary Jane Dunsworth, Rich-
ard Schubert, Dorothie Crispell. Layout Assistants:
Bonnie Thompson, Jim Swartz. 7ilP1'SIS.' Sylvia Way-
man Editor, LoRae Reed, Marian Grant, Nancy Has-
lett, Priscilla Whitehead, Ruth Andrews, Janet Sipes.
P1'0Qf'Rc'ac1'e1'.s'.' Joan Stetson, JoAnn Deem. Photog-
rapl1w'.s'.' Charles Novy, Charles Baldeck. Adm1'n1'sIra-
live' .4s.s'i.s'ruizr.s'.' Virginia Burgess, Eleanore Gery, Car-
olyn Burgess, Betty Bedell, Gladys Ziegler. BllSl.ll6'.S'S
Manager .4.s'si.s'Iar1Is.- Merritt Mann, Bill Whitehead,
Jack Driefort, Don Smith, Ken Alcorn, Branson Rob-
In spending four years at E. N. C., students cannot
help but acquire many memories that they will cherish
after graduation. The l57 Nautilus staff has dedicated
its' talents to capturing the best moments of this year at
E. N. C., and now presents you with a tangible record
of them. It is our hope that this book will serve as a
stimulus to help you recall your life at E. N. C. in years
After the basic plan for this book was determined
early last fall, the staff went to work-and there fol-
Crts. Dick Lehto. Bu.vim'.v.v Manager, mails out letters to prospective
Doris Biggs, .4twt-init' Eflimr, answers the telephone.
Photographer C. Novy shows a photo to Business Assistants M.
Mann and W. Whitehead.
eared: E. Mellinger. Standing:
l xpes, S. Cleckner, N. Haslett
F Crispell, M. Grant, N. Vec-
lowed long hours of planning, writing, picture trim-
ming, measuring and drawing, days when it seemed as
if nothing could emerge from this maze of layout paper,
dummy sheets, razor blades, reduction charts, and ad-
But always uppermost in the minds of the staff, even
above the pressure of approaching deadlines, was the
goal of creating a good yearbook. We have tried to
produce an interesting, informative yearbook of high
standard. We hope you enjoy it.
I Stetson and J. Deem, proof-
eaders, look over copy.
j. f' .
Dr. Alvin H. Kauffman, Advisor.
The sports staiT, F. Boden, C. Skillings. B. Webb, plan new layouts
L. Reed answers telephone while P. Whitehead, E. Ciery and B.
Bedell go through the morning mail.
S. Wayman and R. Andrews discuss new yearbook ideas with M.
Seated J Strang. Standing: M. Mann, S. Cleckner, R. Schubert, L. Starnes B
Editor-in-Chief DOROTHIE CRISPELL
Business Manager RONALD MICKEL
Advisor PROF. ALICE SPANGENBERG
Layout Editor RICHARD LAMBERT
Columnists RICHARD SCHUBERT.
Heatlline Editors: Joyce Strang, Luther Starnes. Copy
Editor: Mary Fluharty. Sports Editor: Merritt Mann.
Circulation Manager: Donald Hammer. Advertising
Manager: Dave Poole. Photographer: Chuck Novy.
Reporters: Sarah Cleckner, Barbara Ellwood, Charles
Gailey, Lowell Hall, Nancy Haslett, Elaine Mellinger,
Lowell Patterson, Calvin Poole, John Weslow, Nancy
Vecchione. Eipists: Lorraine Shoemaker, Janice Byers,
Arlene Gray, Marie St. Clair, June Smith, Norma
J. Bradley, J. Smith, F. Heber, A. Gray, C. Krutenat.
"To serve the present age . . . my callingwathe motto
ofthe Campus Camera sets the standard of service for
all those this student newspaper represents.
The Campus Camera seeks to stimulate interest in
campus activities, rellect student opinion in keeping
with its editorial policy, and provide information about
interesting and unusual people and events.
Reporting, editing, typing, planning layout, writing
headlines, and pasting up the dummy are responsibil-
ities which keep an enthusiastic staff creatively occu-
pied. Soliciting support of advertisers, promoting cir-
culation, and balancing the budget give the business
staff practical experience.
sl Run I LLC. l'oulc,fi.Ciailcy, I . llalI.Si'tm1.1'Rims N. lflaslctt, Nl.
Dr. Charles Akers
Prof. Louise Dygoski
Freshman are given opportunity to dis-
play their literary talents in the prepara-
tion of their annual publication, The
The best themes written for the English
composition classes are selected for pub-
lication. The Greenbook also includes a
popularity poll, news of freshman sports,
humor, and other features.
This year the theme for the Greenhoolc
was "Footsteps" Footsteps to the church,
the Ad Building, and the Dugout intro-
duced sections of themes dealing with
spiritual, scholastic and social aspects of
:' f, Air?-
- me -r A
. fs 'M-,f .A
Assistant Director of Debate
L. Hall, R. Garland, C. Gailey, M. J. Dunsworth, D. Crispell. J. Milstead, E.
Dodge, L. Starnes, L. Hybertson.
The debate program at E. N. C. is de-
signed to stimulate intellectual activity
arising from persuasiveness, use of logic,
and adaptation, as well as learning about
a topic of current significance such as
this year's question dealing with foreign
All over the eastern seaboard debaters
attend tournaments which afford op-
portunities to match wits with the finest
teams in the country.
This year emphasis has been placed on
an expanded novice program for begin-
ning debaters, as well as on varsity de-
bating, which has earned for E. N. C.
recognition among the largest schools in
u' , " ' ' F
v r I I
, 1 a
, I . 2 ,
Richard Schubert and Sarah
Q x .4 Y . --' 4 s
'Na+ 4.0 4- ,f 4 4'
, . r ' . ' ,I
.t ft lviiph ft
Kneeling: E. Dodge, R. Mann, C. Baldeck, H. Keeler. Firsr Row: J. Shankel. N. Richmond, L
Hybertson, C. Mathos. Second Row: M. St. Clair, M. Devine, J. Keeler, C. Krutenat, M. Flu
harty, M. J. Dunsworth, J. Byers, E. Tollivoro, A. Shannon, J. Milstead. Third Row: A. Swain, R
North, D. Lambert, J. Lunden.
First Row: N. Borden, E. Tollivoro, R. Mann, D. Wayman, R. Sharpes, R. Lehto, S. Erbe, G. lnsco, L. Shoemaker.
Second Row: A. Shannon, R. Schwanke, L. Burns, D. Wanner, F. Stiles. G. Myatt, A. Snyder, R. Andrews. Third
Row: B. Keller, S. Wayman, J. Anderson, K. Alcorn, J. Jones, D. Peoples, M. Moore, J. MacKay. Fuiirrlz Row:
J. Zurcher, J. Emerson, D. Lewis, J. Bradley, K. Shene, M. J. Dunsworth, J. Roberts, S. White. J. DeLong.
Thirty-six voices under the direction of Professor Greg Larkin make up E. N. Cfs A Cappella
This year the schedule of the choir included concerts in various churches and schools of Massa-
D chusetts. The proceeds from these appearances helped to pay for the new red and gray choir robes
3 with reversible collars.
ll For A Cappella members the high point of the year was their tour during Spring Vacation. For
thirteen days the choir gave concerts in churches throughout Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York.
i Maryland, and Connecticut.
'lg l i , YI fl J J 'J J W
C l FF C l l B
- 8' 4"'. L Q' P Q F A
5 "5 ' ' 1 ' if 1 .af ,Q "' Newly organized this year, the Men's
ng 1 ' ' . ' , Y. , . 1-
fq-, Glee Club provided color as vt ell as music
.l. -6 . Q 'i ' Q - 1 whenever they made their appearances.
, " -- Dressed in white tuxes with plaid acces-
f , f sories this versatile group sang at both
Church in Boston and at various Na
' First Row: D. MeGrcw, D. Lehto, V. Worden. K. Alcorn, W. Stanford. .l. Drei-
l fort. Sammi Row: B. Roberts, .l. Chavier, W. llazelton, R. German, R. Parry,
R. Mann. Third Row: C. Caldwell, L. Starnes, R. Calhoun. .l. Bricker, D. Peoples,
M. Mann, D. Hutchinson. G. Larkin conducting. l I7
campus political rallies and the Christmas
Chapel program. Under the direction of
Professor Greg Larkin the Glee Club rep-
resented E. N. C. at a city vvide revival in
Providence, Rhode Island, Park Street
zarene churches in the New England area.
Kneeling: W. Mullen, L. Hall, R. Mickel, T. Esselstyn. Sflllldllllgf F. Wenger, D. Biggs, Dr. Kauffman, M. Grant, R.
Bigelow, H. Mickel.
A Welcome Back party in
January for Mrs. William-
son was the special project
of the House Council this
To maintain discipline and
order in the girl's dormito-
ries is the main function of
the Council. Any complaints
or suggestions are brought
before the Council.
The Open House program
was planned by the Council
and prizes were awarded for
the most orderly and colle-
The parlor was made
cheery at Christmas with the
paintings on the windows.
Probably the most impor-
tant duty of the council is
taking charge of the Sunday
After-Dinner Prayer Meet-
ings. Singing, testimonies
and prayers make these
times a highlight in the Sun-
Members of the Honor So-
ciety are elected in June. Any
students who were full mem-
bers in previous years are
made associate members.
The purpose of the Honor
Society is to encourage stu-
dents to give the best of
their time and effort to stud-
ies and to maintaining a high
Students eligible for mem-
bership must carry no fewer
than 12 hours each semester.
No grade below B- can be
earned. An average of at
least 2.3 quality points for
each hour of major work is
required before a student
can become a member.
Seated: E. Woods, D. Swartz, R. Ricketts, C. Skillings, M. Manchester. Standing: L. Gander, P. North, R. Andrews,
R. Schwanke, D. McPherson, E. Gery.
Tomorrow's doctors and
nurses have founded their
own association at E. N. C.
this year. The Pre-Medical
Association includes all stu-
dents who are seriously con-
sidering medicine and its re-
lated fields as a career pos-
sibility. This past year the
group viewed films and lis-
tened to interns and spe-
cialists relate their experi-
ences in medicine. They also
toured nearby medical in-
stitutions. Under the leader-
ship of Dr. Calvin Maybury,
faculty advisor, and David
Blachly, president, the asso-
ciation started as a project
the assembling of informa-
tion on the various medical
schools in the country for
the use of all students who
take pre-medical studies at
E. N. C.
Kneeling: O. Mason, J. Klumas, W. Gorman, W. Mcrki, G. Kottis, S. Bowman. Smmlirirf: F. Sims, lf. lliitlcr, C.
Farrell, R. Phillips, D. Blazon, A. Pancarik, D. Clifton.
Seated: W. Stanford, D. Blachly, H. Mickel. Standing: J. Bender, D. Poole, L. Gehman, V. Schlough, J. Delong,
PHYSICAL Cl, LTL RF
During the past year the
walls of the back room of
the Mansion have echoed
with the sounds of E. N. C.
men straining their muscles
to lift pairs of barbells from
one place to another. The
newly founded organization,
the Physical Culture Club, is
equipped with basic weight-
lifting equipment and plans
to purchase more each year.
Several inter-school weight-
lifting meets were high points
in the club's activities. This
group helps keep E. N. C.
men in top physical condi-
tion and relieves thc tensions
of a crowded scholastic life.
E. N. C.'s literature and
speech enthusiasts combined
their talents to plan a year of
varied activities. Under the
guidance of Dean Bertha
Munro and Prof. Louise Dy-
goski the club council cen-
tered their monthly meetings
around the interpretation
and enjoyment of good liter-
Early in the fall the club
toured the North Shore in-
cluding Hawthorne's House
of Seven Gables. Members
compared their versions of
short story endings with
those of various authors at
one meeting. Featured this
year were the oral interpre-
tation of a modern play and
trips to Harvard and Boston
University to attend literary
programs and lectures. A
Christmas party with a liter-
ary flavor was one of the
highlights of the holidays.
Seated: D. Laurie, K. Butts, B. Hemmings, J. Pratt, H. Cogswell. Second Raw: M. Hunter, l. Stanford, B. Yager C.
Burgess, J. Strang, S. Cleckner, M. Fluharty. J. Sipes, V. Hinson. Third Row: S. Wayman, J. Bradley, D. Biggs, E.
Wilson, M. Hatcher, N. Sutton, J. Stetson, N. Wilson. Fourth Row: D. Brumagin, F. Boden, B. Newby, R. Schuster
W. Whitehead, L. Hall, W. Stanford. '
LITERATURE A D PEECH CLUB
A field trip to the Danvers
State Hospital highlighted
the activities of the Psychol-
ogy Club this year. Making
these trips were those major-
ing in psychology and others
who are especially interested
in this field.
Other activities during the
year were interesting films
and lectures dealing with the
psychological problems of
marriage and childhood. At
club meetings members also
discussed the problems and
cases they discovered during
their visits to the mental
hospitals and clinics.
The main objective of the
Psychology Club is to stimu-
late a live interest in psychol-
ogy within the student body
at the practical level.
Searctl: D. Glanzel, S. White, Prof. Knowles, J. Sheets, D. Swartz, R. Ricketts, C. Krutenat. Second Row: N. Wilson,
P. North, J. Cheney, J. Sipes, C. Burgess, R. Jarvis, D. Peterson, D. Slaughenhaupt, S. Cleekner, D. McPherson, M.
Rabideau. Third Row: M. Moore, R. Biggs, J. Bradley, D. Biggs, B. Fountain, D. Johnson, M. Grant, J. Sanford, L.
Jones, B. Kunkel, M. Corrie. Hfurzli Row: E. Richardson, E. Speakman, F. Boden, K. Alcorn, K. Hardy, G. Hilyard,
L. Burns, J. Latford.
First Row: J. Brown, G. Savage, M. Corrie, R. Biggs, E. Hunter, D. Slaughenhaupt, D. Peterson, J. Sheer. Second Row:
L. Burns, S. Fuller, K. Hardy, K. Alcorn, D. Lupton, W. Merki.
The Chemistry Association
is organized to stimulate in-
terest in the broadening hori-
zons of Chemistry and tech-
nology. Students considering
careers in chemistry learned
more about the opportunities
and developments in all
branches of the field at the
Each meeting featured a
special speaker or film. Guest
lecturers from M. I. T.,
Boston University, and Tufts
presented informative lec-
tures at club meetings. Sev-
eral interesting films relating
to the field of chemistry were
shown during the year. Club
officers planned visits to the
chemical plants and labora-
tories ofthe Eastern Gas and
Fuel Association, Monsanto
Chemical Company, and the
Esso Refinery. Members also
enjoyed a Christmas party
held during the holidays.
lfz- .. J
The E. N. C. greenhouse was
the focal point for the activ-
ities ofthe Biology Associa-
tion. Under the direction of
their advisor Prof. Verner
Babcock, this club assumed
the responsibility for the
care of the campus grounds
including all fioral displays.
This practical experience
complemented the facts and
theories learned in the class-
room and laboratory.
Special project for this
year was the planting of a
garden containing every
plant species adaptable to
the soil in this locality. The
club program featured fish-
ing and camping trips. out-
side speakers, and field trips
to Boston museums. Stu-
dents also worked on their
projects for biology classes
in conjunction with club ac-
Scalc'zl.' C. Poole, W. Stanford, H. Mickcl, ll. Dodge, R. Mann..S'ut'n11ilRmi'.' l.. Hall, D. Hammer. CI Daniels. lx, -XI-
corn, D. Poole, S. Erbc. Tl1irilRnw.- C. Noxy. W. Whitehead, J. LLlll.0I'd, R. Lamlcrs. D. lilaclily.
From all parts of the globe
come many students to East-
ern Nazarene. Whether they
come from homesjust across
the border in Canada or half-
way around the world in
Africa, each student contrib-
utes an essential part to the
culture at E. N. C.
are enrolled in courses at the
college. Ireland has sent
three students to our campus.
Other countries represented
are: Formosa, Lebanon, Ber-
muda, Egypt, Puerto Rico, ..
and Africa. These young
people who have come from
beyond our shores are wel-
comed to E. N. C. and en-
couraged to participate with
us in all our activities. The
college's influence extends
to many areas of the globe
as these students return to
places of service.
Seated: G. Gantert, D. Cowherd, I. Stanford, J. Enman, C. Burgess. Second Row: N. Wilson, A. Anthony, M. Binette,
M. Grant, D. MacNevin, C. Adams, M. Moore, G. Grant, V. Hinson. Third Row: R. Landers, W. West, W. Stanford,
W. Mullen, K. Alcorn, K. Hardy, C. Owens, B. Newby, J. Latford, V. Warden, D. Bocanegra, S. Erbe.
FOREIGN STUDE T
Firrr Row: N. Borden, E. Rowe, I. Stanford, J. Sheets, M. Burley, J. Shinault, Prof. Parsons, G. Kottis, V. Mastro-
buono, F. Pratt, E. Bass. Second Row: R. Edwards, B. Ziegler, F. Heber, J. Deem, D. McPherson, B. Hemmings, H.
St. Clair, P. Whitehead, M. Corrie, R. Coons, S. Hammer, N. Wilson, B. Wycoff, G. Lantz, P. North, A. Brown, S.
Rozema, L. Rogers, H. Keeler. Third Row: A. Hagerup, C. Burgess, V. Burgess, J. Roberts, D. Blackwell, N. Mucci,
J. Strang, B. Bedell, H. Steele, J. Sheer, M. Collins, N. Vecchione, J. Zurcher, J. Sanford. Fourth Row: J. Fischman,
N. Cole, C. Gilchrist, C. Ead, G. Insco, G. Ziegler, L. Reed, B. Fountain, M. Grant, E. Wilson, N. Sutton, L.
Jones, N. Wilson. Fiflh Row: L. Burns, R. Speakman, R. Whittenberger, P. German, L. Starnes, L. Hybertson, C.
Caldwell, W. Whitehead, L. Patterson, J. Holcomb, E. Simms, T. Christensen, C. Rogers.
The purpose of the Future
Teachers Association, under
the direction of Prof. Rolland
Parsons, advisor, is to keep
its members informed as to
up-to-the-minute methods of
and aids to teaching.
During the year the club
had several outside speakers
including Doctor Paul Cul-
bertson, psychologist from
Olivet Nazarene College and
William Heiseer from the
Perkins Institute for the
Blind. Each year the associ-
ation has one special project.
This year the project was the
presenting of a Friday eve-
ning program for the entire
school. Besides their other
activities, the association
members visited several
points of historical interest.
Seated: S. Cleckner, J. Sipes, B. Kunkel, K. Keim, Dr. Mullen, S. Fretz, J. Cheney, C. Burgess. Second Row: Dr. Roth-
well, W. Merki, R. Calhoun, R. Myatt, K. Alcorn, W. West, C. Baldeck, J. Jackson. Third Row: Dr. Kauffman, C.
Daniels, D. Welch, R. Mickel, A. Swain, W. Irons, W. Chambers, H. Chambers, R. Seyfried, F. Wenger.
Philosophy is an attempt to
understand our total experi-
ence by means of rigorous.
consistent, and coherent
thinking. What could be
more exciting and practical?
Philosophy is an adventure
over wide and rough seas,
but it makes many new dis-
coveries and helps to dissi-
pate the fears of the un-
The purpose ofthe Bowne
Philosophical Club is to
promote interest in the phil-
osophical quest. ln the ful-
fillment of this purpose the
society used talented speak-
ers from our own campus
and brought distinguished
speakers from Boston Uni-
versity and Harvard.
An informal evening at
the home of their faculty ad-
visor, Prof. Wilbur Mullen,
proved that fun, philosophy
and fellowship are not incom-
BOW E PHILCDSOPHIC L
From greeting one another
with "Buenos Dias" rather
than "good morningn to
learning how much fun a
pinata may make a party,
"Las Estrellas" reveal their
Singing carols "In Es-
panol," enjoying Mexican
cocoa Ccinnamon spicedj,
and conversing in the lan-
guage ofthe majority of the
southern neighbors of the
U. S. are featured activities
of Spanish Club enthusiasts.
Club members are reminded
of the academic value of
study. of modern languages
in discussions such as one on
teaching oflanguages in high
school. Seeing films and
travelogues broaden their
horizons to include knowl-
edge of customs and geog-
raphy as well as language.
Smfgllg B, Yagcr' B, Bedellv M, Mann, S, Cleckncr, R. Spcakmzin, B. Wycoll. .l. Chaxicr. S. Joincs, Hodgklns.
Second Row: D. Jardine, B. Clingerman, P. Brooks, M. J. Dunsvxorth, C Gilchrist. l . Woodbridge. M. llills'l1CV- D-
Biggs, R. Biggs, P. Newlen, J. Deem, S. Ford. E. Murphy, E. Spcakman. Thiril linux' D. l..upton. 17. l30C-llW!'1l- -l-
Dreifort, C. Haas, H. Babcock, W. Chambers, R. Phillips, W. Wliitclicatl. R. lclno, W. Kclxmgion, l.. l'.iiicrson. l .
Starnes, D. Wanncr.
First Row: J. Sanford, G. Savage, L. Hawes, D. MacDonnell, J. Rines,
C. Ead. B. Thompson, J. Keeler, L. Woodbridge, V. Hinson, B. Dixon,
L. Jones, J. MacKay. Scr'mufR1m'.' E. Bass, A. Brown, D. Peterson, D.
Slaughenhaupt, E. Murphy, J. Byers, W. Hersman, J. Scheer, V. Ma-
strobuono, R. Ricketts, J. Shinault, M. Fluharty, R. Mingin. Third
Deborah MacDonnell and "Delta Dan" get
snapped" by Jack Holcomb.
Raw: L. Hall, K. Alcorn, D. Bernecker. R. Lehto, J. Lunden, R. Novak
K. Hardy. D. Herron, J. Holcomb, D. Wiley, D. Smith, P. Patch, D
Clifton, C. Owens. Ffmrrlr Row: J. Bricker, G. Kottis, R. Myatt, D
Lupton, R. Landers, C, Poole, L. Singell, W. Webb, M. Laurie, T
Esselstyn. S. Erbe, D. Littlefield, G. Porter, V. Worden, E. Simms.
COUNCIL: Bill Webb, Prv.siclw1l,' Cal Poole, TI'Cl1.Ylll'?I',' Fred
Boden, Sf. lfvprmwzrarive: Janet Shinault, V. Prv.ria'w1r,' Ruby
Ricketts, Sf't'I't'Il1I"l',' Duane Herron, Chaplain.
The Sigma Delta Delta Society gained thirty-one new
members on Rush Day, using "The Fun House" as a
An outstanding event ofthe year was the society out- Prexy Bill Webb
ing, featuring a chicken barbecue in the picturesque
setting of Eliades farm. The crisp, cold night was high- :
lighted by an unusual display of the Northern lights
"Preparing for the Harvest" was the theme of
N.Y.P.S. program presented by the Deltas. Based on
Matthew 6:53, it proved to be of great inspiration.
attracted twenty-six freshmen.
COUNCIL, Kneeling: Nancy Vecchione, V. Presidentg Joyce
Strang, Secretary. Standing: Jim Sheets, S.C. Represeizraliveg
Larry Hybertson, Chaplaing Bill Whitehead, Treasnrerq Professor
Parsons, Advisory Dick Shubert, President.
The theme of this year's Kappa Rush Day displ ty was
'ssmooth sailing on the Kappa Mayflower The ship
Traditional Kappa-Sigma Rivalry took 1 biek seat
to joint entertainment and participation one night at
the Whittinsville Y.M.C.A. A spaghetti dinner and a
brief vitalized program made the evening a success.
The Kappa N.Y.P.S. program centered around the
theme of 'fChrist and the Masterpieces." The spirit and
loyalty of the society in all activities seemed to bear out
the fact that "Once a Kappa, always a Kappa."
1, , 3 7 sl in :-
-SQ Q 4
' V L 7 4
F1rstRon J Strang M Collins, E. Soya, P. Whitehead, M. Moore, Gery, J. Stetson, C. M inchtstti C Skillings N lt t intl t I3 lm.
M L Wheeler Scmncl Row: B. Hemmings, R. Gray, L. Shoemaker, D. VanSkiver, D. Cowheid B R imstc ld I Sipts l 1 t t
S ozema R Schwanke N. Vecchione, L. Gander, N. Borden, l. Stanford, D. Crispcll, l., Rc l lin JR it Nl N11 tlitstti I N1 XII t
ambert R Normin J. Sheets, W. Whitehead, L. Hybcrtson, G. Miller, C1 lfarrcll, CI Th itthti VN li i l url: R o mi in
chly C Pillsbury W West, J. Fischman, G. Myatt, R. Stark, R. Bigelow, W. Mullen. D B t nttii I ffl R in l L
Schubert E Richardson J. Weslow, A. Everton, D. Gluskcr, P. Swartz, R. German, R. ll J T ll
51. o 1
I , Q . swf- I
COUNCIL, Kneeling: Doris Biggs, Girl's Coordinarorp Virginia
Burgess, Vice Pre.s'ia'ent,' Doris Brown, Secretary. Sranding: Bill
Couchenour, Boy's Coordinator, Wes Chambers, S.C. Repre-
senrariveg Bill Williams, Advisory Clyde Haas, President, Howard
Chambers, Chaplaing Paul Garron, Treasurer.
5 l'lll I
lgllli I I
First Row: D. Blackwell, D. Drumm, P. Newland, D. MacPherson, S
Hatcher, R. Coons, M. Urner, D. Biggs, M. Grant, B. Fountain, M
Hatcher, J. Emerson, D. Johnson, M. Divine, W. Hersman, D. Mac-
Nevin, J. Bachman, M. Burley, P. Dancy, A. Shannon, C. Burgess.
Second Row: D. Poole, D. McGrew, J. Ziegler, D. Brown, V. Burgess
P. North, R. Andrews, A. Snyder, A. Anthony, B. Wycotf, B. J. Phillips
B. Kunkel, G. Grant, J. Smith, R. Biggs, C. Adams, F. Heber, J. Brad
ley, A. Gray, C. Krutenat, D. Swartz, K. Shene, A. Johnson, J. Jackson
P. Koury. Third Row: R. Irving, W. Couchenour, R. Calhoun, D
The prize winning Sigma Rush Day display.
On Rush Day 57 enthusiastic freshmenjoined the Sigma
Society with the promise of "Showers of fun with
"Faculty Fables" was presented in October to honor
professors and administrative officials who have con-
tributed years of service to E. N. C.
The Fall outing consisted of a spaghetti dinner fol-
lowed by swimming and other sports. A devotional em-
phasis rounded out a fine evening of fellowship.
Glanzel, E. Woods, J. Enman, J. DeLong, J. Partridge, H. Steele, L.
Hines, S. Cleckner, E. Bown, S. Joines, I. Powell, P. Nyce, M. Hinkle,
N. Cole, L. Rogers, D. Jardin, M. J. Dunsworth, M. St. Clair, N. Rich-
mond, A. Woods, D. Mathos, R. Welch, E. Dodge, R. North. Fourth
Row: J. Swartz, J. Musser, D. Bocanegra, D. Clingerman, D. Erbe, R.
Allen, R. Mann, J. Smith, G. Gressett, L. Starnes, R. Sharpes, P. Gar-
ron, R. Whiting, C. Galley, G. Caswell, L. Patterson, H. Chambers, W.
Chambers, C. Haas, S. Ross, R. Scheidly, E. Parks, T. Weaver, M.
Mann, R. Stahl.
Prexy Clyde Haas
l Prexy Bill Kelvington.
First Row: R. Everhart, S. Hodgkins, S. Hammer, S. Ford, E. Sommers
B. Fink, T. Bergdoll, J. Scheer, N. Sutton, C. Gilchrist, G. Ziegler, E
M. Wilson, S. Fuller, D. Lewis, J. Kehm, E. Soulia, D. Lesser, P
Brooks, L. Gehman, M. Whipple, B. Keller, J. Milstead, R. Seavey, A
Banco, O. Mason. Second Row: D. Green, N. Wilson, K. Butts, E
Tollivoro, V. Schlough, A. Hagerup, B. Yager, J. Brown, J. Cheney, J
Hunter, S. White, J. Deem, M
Roberts, R. Hersh, E. Stauffer, M.
Rabideau, L. Shepherd, D. Ford, S. Ashline, S. Wayman, B. Elwood
B. Harris, J. Frederick, B. Bedell, G. Brown, G. Gantert, R. Jarvis, B
Chen, E. Rowe, M. Corrie, W. Gorman, F. Thomas. Third Row: D.
ll 'fl I
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Hammer, H. Cogswell, D. Wayman, P. Andree, D. Horn, D. Jarvis,
D. Ames, W. Stanford, M. Milbury, P. Bryner, R. Soulia, R. Schuster,
A. Pancarik, R. Phillips, S. Merriam, T. Young, T. Jones, D. Blazon,
R. Hover, C. Novy, J. Driefort, J. Chavier, S. Fuller, G. Hilyard, G.
Aubrey, H. Mickel, C. Daniels, I.. Klumas. Fourth Row: J. Shankel, S.
Fretz, R. Newby, R. Garland, T. Fowler, A. Torsey, D. Long, R. Poole,
E. Patmore, R. Helfreich, L. Casler, C. Rogers, M. Fetter, R. Mickel,
T. Rawlings, R. Mauritsen, C. Baldeck, A. Matthews, P. Murphy, A.
Swain, L. Yager, H. Keeler.
Y WY z, A Lug-
COUNCIL: Professor Gery, Advi.vor,' Gladys Zeigler, Vice Pres-
idenrp Betty Harris, Serrvraryp Kenneth Keim, Cliaplaing Ronald
Mickel, S.C'. Represeriraliixh' Hubert Mickel. Treasurc'r,' Bill Kel-
"Jonah and the Whale" set the theme for this year's
Zeta Rush Day display, which attracted forty-live new
The Socicty's activities this year were highlighted by
Rush Day displayed a "whale" ofa chance with Zeta.
semester outings. Barbecued chicken. straw. and guitar
music made Stoneham memorable.
Participation in Society prayer meetings and pres-
entation of "His Name Shall Be Called" were special
spiritual experiences for the green and gold.
ODAGCDIFHIUG the CTDASCECR
In the Fall we ran, passed,
and blocked in the clear, cool
air. In the winter we raced
down the court to sink a lay-
up shot or played a tight zone
defense that kept our oppo-
nents from scoring. We play-
ed hard trying our best to
win. But, we played fair and
clean and worked together as
a team, because, on the court
or on the field, we were al-
ways striving to "Magnify the
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Firsr Row: W. Chambers, H. Chambers, Treasurer: C. Haas, Vice-presidentg J. Sheets, Presidentg D. Biggs, Secre- p
tary: M. Mann. Second Row: Prof. Naylor, Advisor, W. Webb, J. Smith, E. Gery, G. Ziegler, M. Corrie, B. Foun-
tain, J. Stetson, C. Skillings, J. Chavier, C. Caldwell.
'NM CL UB
"NH Club membership is based upon character, schol-
arship. leadership, and athletic ability. Students are
eligible who have attended E. N. C. for at least three
semesters and have excelled in the major society sports:
football, volleyball, basketball, and softball.
The "NU Club sponsored projects that benefitted the
whole school and improved the athletic program. The
members had all of the trophies properly engraved and
bought a new wall clock for the gymnasium.
The duty of the "N" Club is to sell tickets to all so-
ciety and college basketball games. The money re-
ceived from the ticket sales this year was especially used
to help finance the new sweat uniforms of the E. N. C.
The new members this year were chosen by the pre-
vious members of the "N" Club and were announced at
a special chapel service.
Tickets were sold by the "N" Club at all games. Crusaders' Captain Gerald LHSNCY leads the
team out as they display new uniforms that the
'30 "N" Club helped purchase.
The 1956 version ofthe All Star Team is one which packs plenty of
speed, power, and skill. This year's team is made up of three Sigmzts,
two Deltas, and one Kappa.
The All Stars are chosen by the four society coordinators with the
aid of Dean Bradley.
, W rv
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Fred Boden, Quarterback
The Delras' hard riumer and sure
. ! I
Wes Chambers, Halfback
Versatile Sigma sparkplng
Bill Couchcnour Hilfback
77'iCky .scat-back of the Sigmas
-. - ' U
Babe Chambers, End Bob Jclirics, Center DMC
lltil lun t it lnl
Gl110fir1,r,'w'0zl Sigma end lfll lift' wrrlwr of flu' llulmt HW- "'l"l'ff "' 7 'I A f 1
First Row: W. Couchenour, E. Speakman, J. Jones, R. Mann, D. Poole, R. North. Second Row: H.
Chambers, R. Sharpes, M. Mann, W. Chambers.
With Fall comes football season, and the
accompanying cheers, and yells penetrating .5
the crisp, frosty air. This season was one of V
surprises from the very start. In the first ii
game the Sigmas, who were the favored i
team, tied with the Kappas 6-6. As the 1
football season progressed, the Sigmas F
were at the top and the Deltas, Kappas, 1
and Zetas followed in that order. fi
The Sigmas proved their superiority by F
winning over the Deltas 20-6 in the rain
and the mud. After the Deltas had beaten 1
the Kappas 28-7 the final game between!
the Sigmas and the Deltas loomed as thei
"big game." L
First Row: R. German, J. Weslow, R. Norman, L. Hybertson, J. Sheets, D. Hutchinson, P. German.
Second Raw: R. Cubie, D. Schubert, T. Vena, B. Roberts, Prof. Parsons.
6- 6 51- 0
26-18 20- 0
28- 7 18- 8
6-14 20- 6
Kappa German prepares for the tag as Jones and Chambers move -
But, to the dismay ofthe Deltas, the Kap-
pas were still of some authority and they
showed it as they displayed terrific light
and spirit by whipping the Deltas 14-6.
Thus the Deltas were eliminated and the
Sigmas became champions for the second
After the regular season play, something
new was added. The Sigmas accepted the
challenge of a tri-society All Star Team.
The game was tight as the lead changed
hands several times, but the Sigma team-
work paid off and the Sigmas walked off
the field with a 27-24 victory.
First Row: J. Lunden, D. Wiley, D. Smith, D. Clifton, K. Alcorn, E. Sims, F. Boden. Second Row
B. Webb, B. Briggs, B. Jeffery, J. Holcomb, D. Bernecker, J. Bricker.
First Row: S. Merriam, C. Caldwell, J. Lashley, R. Mauritsen, T. Young, P. Bryner. Second Row: D
Horn, L. Klumas, F. Thomas, J. Chavier.
Deltas Wiley, Bricker, and Bernecker come up fast as Zeta Caldwell
stretches for a pass.
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Kappa, Dave Hutchinson, tips the ball
despite the efforts of Paul Andree and
Charlie Caldwell, while Chuck Pills-
bury looks on.
Clyde Haas hooks a shot over Don
Smith in Sigma-Delta game.
Society basketball began its '57 season
with every society having new hopes and
new talent to strengthen its attack. On
"tip-off night," some aspirations were
shattered and some were encouraged. In
most cases the new players could not
match the experience of the tested vet-
erans. In the first game, the Zetas de-
feated a fighting Delta squad by the scant
margin of 40-39 and in the second game,
the Kappas surprised a good Sigma team
54-38. The "tip-off night" games seemed
to forecast the general trend of society
ZETA: Kneeling: L. Klumas, R. Everhart. Standing: Prof. Maybury, P. Andree,
A. Pancarik, C. Caldwell, T. Young, G. Lashley, P. Bryner, D. Horn.
, - mal
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DELTA: First Row: L. Singell, F. Boden, J. Bricker, W. Webb, J. Holcomb. Sec-
ond Row: J. Glass, D. Bernecker, D. Clifton, L. Hall, Prof. Cameron.
basketball in store for the students for
the entire season.
The Kappas and the Sigmas were seen
as the teams to beat as they both fought
off the bids of the Zetas and the Deltas.
In their second meeting, the Sigmas evened
the standings by defeating the Kappas
However, in the third game, the Kappas
proved to be the better team by winning
56Q47 and taking over undisputed pos-
session of first place.
Delta, Fred Boden, shoots over the In the Kappa-Zeta game, Tom Young
heads of Sigmas, Bill Couchenour and is all alone as Ronnie Norman Don
Jim Jones. Horn, and Chuck Pillsbury Wall ex
KAPPA: Kneeling: C. Pillsbury, J. Klumas. Standing: Prof. Parsons, J. Sheets, R.
Norman, D. Hutchinson, L. Hybertson, R. German, B. Roberts.
SIGMA: KlIt'l'lflI!L,'.' R. Bradley, 'tluxmI. I-'inf Roux' J. Jones, J, Smith. D. Ht L1
ncgru, R. Munn, W. Couchcnour, H. C'hnrnbcrs. S!'t'tUIif linux M, Munn
rron, R. Shnrpcs, C. Hams, R. North.
Waiting for possible rebound, Dave Hutchinson,
Jim Sheets, and Tom Young watch Jerry Lash-
ley drive under the basket in Kappa-Zeta game.
Jerry Lashley, Charlie Caldwell, and Branson
Roberts watch .lim Sheets' shot in Zeta-Kappa
Half-time star-Billy Clyde Bradley.
Jack Smith shoots as Deltas, Jack Holcomb and Fred Boden is all alone on shot and Jack Hol-
Jim Bricker, and Sigma, .lim Jones, race for pos- comb follows to make sure the ball goes in, in
sible rebound. H8 Sigma-Delta game.
MA SIGMA J Emerson P Dancy A Gray, D. Jardine, C, Burgess, i
-kin .kin kt' i
Fnsr Ron B Harrie S Rozema E. Gery, A. Gray, J. Sipes, L.
Nease Maszot Second Ron V Burgess, R. Ricketts, B. Ram-
ZFIA M Whipple S Ford L QCi'lI112lD,Ni.HllI1lCI'.C.NYililC.
First Raw: C. Krutenat, C. Bur-
gess, V. Burgess, D. Biggs, R.
Andrews, L. Rogers, J. Zeigler,
M. Burley. Sevom! Raw: B. Kun-
kel, D. Drumm, K. Kunkel, F.
Heber, M. Grant, B. Fountain,
R. Biggs, M. Hatcher.
First Row: B. Fink, R. Seavey,
M. Hunter, C. Gilchrist, B. Yager,
S. Hodgkins, D. Lesser. Sm-arid
Raw: B. Sommer, E. Soulia,
N. Sutton, E. Wilson, M. Corrie,
Cv. Ziegler. J. Cheney.
Kappa Joan Stetson tips the ball
as Delta Ruby Ricketts awaits to
return the shot.
Connie Skillings sets up the ball
as Nancy Vecchione and LoRae
Reed look on.
This year's volleyball season has featured high society spirit amongall
the players. Team work and brilliant playing sparked all the games. The
Sigmas combined plenty ofthis spirit and team work to take the cham-
pionship. The Zetas were close behind, and the Deltas followed by win-
ning a close fight for third place against the Kappas.
For added interest and excitement, the three societies challenged the
Sigmas to a volleyball game. The tri-society All Stars started oh' well
by winning the first game, but the Sigmas began to show their cham-
pionship playing as they went on to win the next two games.
With the aid of Dean Bradley, the four co-ordinators picked the first
girls' all-star volleyball team. The champion Sigmas placed four players
on the team, the Zetas contributed three players, and the Deltas com-
pleted the team with one player.
First Row: V. Hinson, A. Brown,
D. Peterson, R. Ricketts, J
McKay, J. Scheer. Second Row
Mrs. Cameron, J. Shinault, J.
Keeler, C. Ead, J. Byers, G. Sav
age, B. Thompson.
First Row: E. Mellinger, E. Hunt
er, N. Vecchione, B. Ramstcad
Secoml Row: J. Stetson, L. Recd
M. Manchester, C. Skillings.
Sigma Doris Biggs returns the
ball as Joan Zeigler and Beverly
Kunkel await hopefully.
SIGMA: R. Andrews, R. Biggs, D. Biggs, M. Grant, B. Fountain, M. Hatcher,
A. Johnston, B. Kunkel, K. Kunkel, J. Zeigler.
The volley net and ball are put away for
another year. This means only one thing
to the girl athletes at E. N. C.-basket-
The addition of promising freshmen to
strengthen their teams was anticipated by
all four societies and they were not dis-
appointed. In the nine game season, the
Sigma and Zeta teams proved to be su-
perior as they staved off the bids of the
Kappas and Deltas.
The outstanding players of each society
were picked for the girls' all star team,
and they had a chance to play against the
KAPPA: N. Vecchione, E. Hunter, E. Gery, M. Manchester, C. Skillings, M
Wheeler, B. Ramstead.
ALL-STAR: First Row: Coach Bradley, B. Fountain, G. Ziegler, S. Fuller, B.
-" Thompson, E. Gery, D. Biggs, C. Skillings. Second Row: J. Rines, D. Lesser, K.
147 Kunkel, M. Corrie, R. Andrews, B. Kunkel, R. Biggs.
tougher competition from other schools
and colleges. Coach Bradley's girls played
two games with Providence Barrington
Bible College and two games with Gordon
College. They played single games with
Suffolk University, New England Bap-
tist Hospital, and the alumnae. The team
was composed of six Sigmas, four Zetas,
four Kappas, and two Deltas.
After suffering the "opening game jit-
ters,', the girls did a very effective job of
avenging this defeat by P.B.B.C. in their
ZETA: B. Yager, B. Fink, D. Ford, B. Sommer, E. Wilson, S. Fuller, G. Ziegler
C. Gilchrist, M. Corrie.
DELTA: J. Shinault, J. Byers, J. MacKay, B. Thompson, J. Keeler, G. Savage,
V? , A
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Donna Lesser shoots Ovcr thc Out- IH li Slgmll ZCIZI LIQUNC. RCN i"OLllllllll'l Two more points no in for thc Kam 1
stretched arms ofa P.B.B.C. defender and Millie Corrie watch as Ruth An- J, Dglmg gm,-,1 SMMC ,mg Al.-U,
as Joyce Rincs and Sally Fuller watch drcws scores. KCCICI- Observe Llcanorc Lien tfmg-
CDAGCUIFHIUG the CDASGECR
Students in any college ap-
preciate the services provided
by their home church and by
the business establishments in
the- college community. At
Eastern i Nazarene we have
many daily contacts with busi-
ness people in Wollaston and
t In these contacts we have
opportunity to "Magnify the
Master." By our conduct, we
witness to the druggist, to the
service station attendant, and
to the clerks at the five and
dime, and thus have an op-
portunity to win others to
1' Business Contacts
EASTERN N AZARENE COIIEGE
Wlollaston Park, Quincy 70, Massachusetts
C'0Wg7'6lfLl!6lfZbW.Q Clam of fff
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE EOR CHRISTIAN EDUCATION
BEST DRESSED MEN
Rent their formal wear
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Tailored to fit you perfectly
The accessories are included
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Formal Wear for Every Formal Occaszon
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TEL. - WHITMAN 100
HGMES FOR FUNERALS
SERVICE ANY DISTANCE
Donald M. Deware Robert M. Deware
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576 H aneoc k sf. 179 Lincoln sf.
Rc. SA opposite Hingham Police Station
Gr. 2-1137 Hi. 6-2698
T0 NIEN AND WOMEN
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FAMOUS ICE CREAM
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I I I
I GENERAL CONTRACTORS
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II Lowell, Mass.
ty? "Whatever your hand Hnds to do,
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i I Eccleszastes 9:10
19 Q y A Quincy, Mass.
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lelcpliones, Ckpitol 7 - l295
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Prices vary according to the size
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Imported. antique glass and ex-
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Our church furniture is distinctive and
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communion tables, seats, pulpits and other eccle-
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Q: L. ANTONELLI of
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Best of Luck Semors
CLASS OF 1957
CTIur01 wz Earl, Algr.
li 'anson Rooerts brings E.N.C.'s dirty duds.
Roger Speakmzm lcsls the chcmic l
Tailoring 8: Fur Storage
Pickup and Delivery
,J ..g.3,,. Ja
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Where Classmafes Meef
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85 Quincy Ave.
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WHERE YOUR NEIGHBOR TRADES
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18-22 Station Street
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3 WX'll "17! Q
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Salutes the Class of '57
NEW ENGLAND DISTRICT
0 Congratulates the Class of I957
0 Appreciates the Administration and Faculty
0 Benefits from the Influence of Alumni
WE ARE JUSTIFIABLY PROUD OF OUR STUDENTS
- DISTRICT GOALS 1
0 IOM, gain in church membership
0 IOCA, giving for world evangelism
0 57,-, giving for home missions
U 300 new members in the N.F.M.S.
0 Every S.S. working the achievement program
0 Witnessing for Christ through the N.Y.P.S.
0 Every church starting a new church
W0llASTON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
The College Claurelo
Our Proposed Church Buzldmg
asv J GLENN Goum asv novo o FLEMMING
pastor Asszstant Pastor
Paul I Wlllwerth, Chou Dzreetor
Patrlcla Gibson Foley Orgamst
A Dynamzc Holzness Ministry the Year Round
Warren H. Becker,
S. S. Supt.
Howard R. Chandler,
, ' f I 1 2:
'X Rev. JOHN M. GARDNER,
N.Y.P.S. Pres. pogo,
Mary P. Fuller,
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
79 Lawrence Street
New Haven, Conn.
FIRST CHURCH OF CLASS QF 1957
THE NAZAREN E
Spruce and Smith Streets
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
the Class of 7957
l from the
Nathan A Adams Jr Minister
' ' " NAZARENE
Dwight A. Cunningham, Minister of Music
33 Myrtle ST.
C. l. WILLWERTH,A1ini5fo
GOD'S BEST f
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1
to the Class of i
234 Franklin Street 1957
S.S. Superintendent John S. Burgess
N.Y.P.S. President Donald D. Arnold
N.F.M.S. President Mrs. Mable Randall
Our Best Wishes and Prayers Elm Street at Russell
to the Class of 1957 near Davis Square
West Somerville, Mass.
NEIL MC CLAIN, Pastor
Crusading For Christ
"City of Village Charm"
Greetings from the
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
"The Friendly Church With the Full Gospel"
466 Main Street
fNew property - 236 Main Streetj
C. E. Winslow, Minister - 232 Main Street
"Time is Life's Greatest Estate-Share it with God-The Only Lasting Investment"
BEST WISHES FROM .
M A l D E C H R C H
Back of E.N.C. with Faith and Funds
Publish the Timeless Message in a Timely Manner
Judson Square, Malden, Mass. Anthony B. Sampson
Parsonage: Minister of Music:
236 Hawthorne, Malden, Mass. Harold Stetson
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
"In The Land Of The Great Northern"
FIRST CHURCH OF
THE N AZAREN E
GREEN AND SHORT STS.
- 3pgg.r ,HE 9.0 ,.
Millinocket, Maine Rev. Leonard Newbert, Pastor
F Minister lXlllllI1OCl4Cl, lXl2llHC ROV. -lily BCIQCIAS, PKISNH
, 167 Summer Tourists Always Welcome
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
REV. C. D. TAYLOR
REV. CLARENCE HAAS
REV. D. D. PALMER
MR. L. W. DURKEE
MR. HAROLD T. JACKSON
I ml I
REV. KENNETH PEARSALL
REV. C. D. TAYLOR
MR. L. W. DURKEE
MR. B. DALE POWELL
AKRON FIRST CHURCH or THE NAZARENE I
W. Tallmodge at N. Howard
on Route ii 18
Kenneth H. Pearsall, Pastor
CLASS OF '57
CLEVELAND EIRST CHURCH
Wholeheartedly Supports ENC in the Cvreat Cause
of Christian Education
SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS T0 THE CLASS OF 1957
Wm. P. Wilhoyte, Minister
Minister of Music
URCII OF THE NAZARENE
Hayden Avenue at Claiborne Road
East Cleveland, Ohio
WHEN IN CLEVELAND - WE INVITE YOU TO WORSHIP WITH US
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
St. Clair and Walnut Streets
East Liverpool, Ohio
James E. Hunton, Minister
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '57
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Charles Edwards, Ch. William Greenwood
S. S. Bennett Nat McKinnon
T. Rice Homer Rutledge
B. H. Bucher J. Howard Sloan
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Il
ASHTABULA, OHIO W
Cor. 57th St and Washington Ave. 3
H. V. KYER, MINISTER
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Clarence Haas, Minister
Edmund C. jones,
Minister of Education and Music
Buckeye af Mulberry
ALWAYS A LOYAL SUPPORTER OF E. N. C.
C. Haas E, C, Jones
The FIRST CHURCH
of the N AZARENE
from the Class of 1957
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
WILLIAM R. THOMPSON, Pastor
Miss Evelyn Claytor
The Church With a War
0 Lloyd D. Morgan, Minister
0 Norman Collins, S. S. Supt.
0 Lloyd Shue, N.Y.P.S. Pres.
0 Lola Dawson, N .F .M .S. Pres.
Congratulations to the Class of 1957
CHURCH OF THE N AZARENE
Liberty ss. at High
Clyde B. Wood, Pastor
William A. Pritchard, S. S. Supt.
Dolores Canfield, N .Y .P.S. Pres.
Eltheda Rigden, N.F.M.S. Pres.
Congratulations and Sincere Prayers
God's Blessing on our
Class of '57
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
George O. Cole
You will enjoy the spiritual atmosphere and friendliness
A Warm Welcome Always Awaits You of the Sebring Nazarenes.
of this Friendly Church
G. Thomas Spiker
Henry E. Heckert
Dr. Neel J. Price
Ernest E. Grosse
E. N. C. TRUSTEES
Ernest E. Grosse
james R. Bell
Chester M. Williams
A. C. McKenzie
Chester M. Williams District Secretary
Henry E. Heckert District Treasurer
Mrs. Nelson H. Henck District N.F.M.S. President
james R. Bell District Church School Board Chairman
joseph D. Biscoe District Director of junior Society
Boyd M. Long District Camp Manager
Harold A. Parry District N.Y.P.S. President
District Assembly - May 15 to 17
Boys' Camp - July 8 to 12
Girls' Camp - July 'l5 to I9
Camp Meeting - August 2 to 'll
N.Y.P.S. Institute - August 26 to 30
Preachers' Convention and
Preachers' Wives' Retreat - November 5 to 7
We Are Proud Of Our Students At E. N. C.
conenmunmous ro me cuss or 19511
1 GOD'S RICH BLESSING FOR THE CLASS OF 1957
IS THE PRAYER OF
West Grove, Pa. CLASS or 1957
ti h N
Chvrfh 011 9 alafene Church of the Nazarene
' 130 PROSPECT AVENUE me and F reedley Streets
. Paul E. Kauffman Minister Pa'
i Q ' ll6 Murray Avenue Phone UNderhi1l 9-3841
E CHESTER M. WILLIAMS, PASTOR
S.S. Supt. Otis Graybeal
f r N'Y,P.S. Pres. Alden Schetmmph Donald V. Retter S.S. Superintendent
11 N-FMDSI Pres. Mrs. Frances Frank Mrs. Edwin K. Bean N.Y.P.S. President
! Mrs. john L. Simmonds N.F.M.S. President
1 Mrs. Clarence H. Keehn Secretary
1 William E. Schubert Treasurer
Q "When Near Philadelphia . . . View Us"
I .f TWIN BOROUGH CHURCH of the NAZARENE
2 i and Washington Streets Royersford, Pennsylvania
Q R. E. Zollinhofer, Minister
1 Clair E. Umstead, Minister of Music
Graduating from ENC This Year
1 GLADYS ZEIGLER
I r DALE WANNER
1 EV 1 Freshman This Year
S I MARIANA umm
1 ' "We are witnesses . . . we ought to obey God."
ssllimril tlljltmtwzlsi tilt llltuz 3llilili3,ill'II2lMZ 7 fmt Qlhurnh nf 1112 Hzmwg
Penn Hunnun and lotus! Strmzl ELEVENTH AND WYOMING STREETS
Henry R. DeShaw, Pastor
CLASS OF 1957
George L. Wolf, Pastor
ENC Hearty Booster of E.N.C. with the three following
students enrolled this year: Ruth Hersh,
L 4 Patsy Nyce, Richard Stahl
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ggi sw glut Uguzcfi of ffzlf JVQZQZEHS
Presently located at-4643 NORTH FIFTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA 40, PA.
We Salute The Class
'Uv y .
P. L. LIDDELL CHARLES L. BRODHEAD
Min!-Viet' Song Leader
Dcdzmled to God and Holmess
Devoted zn Mzmshjv to All Humamty
Congratulations to the Class of '57
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
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"IN BEAUTIFUL EDMONDSON VILLAGE"
James R. Bell-Church Pastor
N.E. Hightower-Minister of Education
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1957
First Church of the Nazarene
616 Severn Avenue
5.5. Supt. L. Lanie Cleavenger
N.Y.P.S. Pres. Mrs. Dorothy Wood
W.F.M.S. Pres. Mrs. L. L. Cleavenger
FRANK G. KISH, Pastor
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Kiel Avenue Butler, New jersey
james L. Collom, Pastor
Congratulates the Class of 1957
and salutes our ENC students:
JOAN SANFORD WILLIAM BRIGGS
WE BELIEVE IN AND SUPPORT
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
Class of 1957
dM. - .
Boy Long PASTOR Errsr Church ol the Nazarene
,,.,, V ' fw- ,
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Euclid and Hampton Streets
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
The Missionary Minded Church
J. E. TURNOCK, Pastor
A hearty and friend!
. 1704 New Road WY 4-3024
welcome awazts you.
When In Our Czty, Vzszt Us
NAZARENE THEQLOGICAL SEMINARY
Kansas City, Mo.
Lewis T. Corlett Mendell Taylor
I I .
pf REV. R, F. I-IEINLEIN Q
IJ! I '
O District Program
tl msmlcr cAMP - July 4 - 14
1 N.r.M.s. coNv. - July 23 and 24
' mst. ASSEMBLY - July 25 - 26
I Morro --we can If We Will,-""
I J r
O Advisory Board O E.N.C. Trustees
REV. W. GORDON GRAVES R. F. HEINLEIN
REV. R. B. ACHESON JOHN Z. ANDREE
MR. MAURICE R. EMERY MAURICE R. EMERY
MR. ROBERT M. INGLAND ROBERT M. INGLAND
We Can And We Will" VICTORY
CLASS OF '57
OF THE I
55 No. Bennett Street
XV. Gordon Graves, Pastor
When Touring The Maritirne Provinces
Of Canada, Visit The Friendly
hurtb uf the gaagarene
On Routes 1 and 2 Saint john, N. B.
359 Main St. tlntersection Douglas Ave.y
S.S. 10:00 A.M. Worship 11:00 P.M.
N.Y.P.S. 6:00 P.M. Evangelistic 7:00 P.M.
Centered in CHRIST, the Saviour
Rev. Albert H. Lewis, Pastor
CHURCH OF THE N AZARENE
74 Snow Street
Rev. Curtis L. Stanley,
168 Cedar Street
To Lois jones
'Z' our First ENC
N K f ra nate
4 ff, G d
r C CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
J. Scott Newell, Pastor
CHURCH 0F THE NAZARENE
Serving Christ and the
Community for 56 years
Rev. Russell E. Lewis, Minister
HOME MISSIONARY OPPORTUNITY
"The helds are white unto harvest"
GOD CALLS! MEN ANSWER?
Rod MacNiver, Trustee
j. H. MacGregor, District Supt.
Box 234, Oxford, Nova Scotia
wily- wt 555
Nba, ,,.- E'-
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B N Yk
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
BEACON, NEW YORK, HELPS SPONSOR
NEW VASSAR ROAD CHURCH A A
IN POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. I v' '
III urium llI'E"'
The New York District and General p ' 5111 x ' ' '
cnnngh funds financed the building .Q
Pf08Tam' I I Iii- E , I
BCHCOH Church Vassar Rd. Church
The Beacon Church provided the
majority of the charter members.
Both pastors are graduates of East-
ern Nazarene College and Nazarene
Rev. and Mrs. A. D, Stiefel T0 DUTCHE55 COUNTY" Rev. and Mrs. Herbert Rogers
Congratulations to the Class of '57
RICHMOND HILL, N. Y.
FIRST CHURCH OF THE N AZAREN E
x gp ,.
Rev. C. L. Arnold, Pastor
Telephone Vlrginia 9-5734 108-05 95th AVCIHIC
QBorough of Queens, New York Cityj Richmond Hill, N. Y.
You can find us listed in the QUEENS YELLOW PAGES under
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
OCEAN AVE. EAST ROCKAWAY, N. Y.
Donald H. Strong, Minister, Class of '38
124 Garfield Place LY 9-3116
NVE SALUTE . . .
OUR DEVOTED FACULTY
OUR PURPOSEFUL STUDENTS
OUR 1957 NAUTILUS
"GOD BLESS ENC"
WHEN IN TORONTO
gauze of ffia
363 Main Street
Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Robert B. Fowler, Pastor
Phone, PLymouth 7-1229
to our College, which has
enriched, blessed and
trained our youth for
vital Christian service
vc of t-Le Jvazavene
H. Blair Ward
42 Ellendale Drive
Rev. R. F. Tink
Rev. C. P. Gleason
K. I. Olsen
J. R. Cross
Rev. R. F. Mloods
Rev. H. B. Ward
CE TR L DI TBICT
Congratulations to E.N.C., the Class of '57, and Our Students
w ,tw Sefretary
K f Rev. Roy G. Hall
Miss Ruth Lewis
Rev. Roland Stanford
Mrs. Florence XVootls
Clz. Sell. Bd. Chairman
Rev. Stanley Rycroft
Four of our district students
PRAY that God may bless. GIVE that God may work.
SEND your men that they may work in this great harvest field.
Approximately ONE MILLION square miles of Home Missionary Challenge
OF THE NAZARENE
lF011rtlz Ave.-East of Bank Sty
Ross P. Cowherd, Pastor
475 Bay St.
Phone CE 5--1227
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
Hi 4 SYYY I ' T A"
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S LA. 1Ti"'l- ..
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FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
92 Ottawa Street, North. Hamilton, Ontario
REV. R. FLETCHER TINK, Minister
to the Class of '57
OE THE NAZARENE
440 Horner Ave., Toronto 14, Ont.
"T0ronto's Youngest C11 urelf'
Rev. S. Roy G. Hall-Pastor
Carl Brander S.S. Superinterzdent
INIIS F Sweet N.F.M.S. President
Will a n Johnston N.Y.P.S. President
Glen E. Stover, Postor
Congratulations To The Class Of '57
Derstine and Richardson Avenues
L G Gordon, Minister
Indebted to E.N.C. Forever
Sponsored by the N.Y.P.S.
Church of the
And Best Wishes
To The Class of '57
D. Ketner Jr., Pastor
Harold A. Parry, Minister
Washington Avenue and Chestnut Street
Church of the Nazarene
Congratulates The Class Of 1957
Church oi The
M Mac:Dacle Boulevard
THE CHURCH W'TH A Coilingdaie, Pennsylvania
REVERENCE for the Past Rev. F. D. Ketner, Pastor
PROGRAM for the present Congratulations Class of 1957
VISION for the Future
Congratulations to the
508 OLD TOWN ROAD
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
H. E. Heckert, Minister
C H U R C H jfnffr
o F 1' H E KAJMCA
MILLVILLE, NEW JERSEY
Middle and Fulton Streets
E. Walter Mi er, inis er
ll M t
John L. Parry, Pastor
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
51 First Street
"A Welcome to all who attend"
ERNEST R. BRADLEY, Pastor
247 Beacon Street
:::::::::::I E - -- F F- A ' ' ' 'T
'22:::::::::l -' -F! ' ' 9 ' .. ' ' ' j
'lull' we stxwvsn STREET so. PORTLAND, MAINE R. E. HOWARD, Pastor
Cm., E., 0 A CHURCH DEDICATED TO THE SAVING OF ITS YOUTH
0 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
0 IVE PLEDGE OUR CONTINUING SUPPORT TO ALL OF E.N.C.
Visit Us While In "Vacati0nIand".'
R. E. Howard
Czowcft of me Wazarene
:naming am, add.
REV. ALLAN PFAUTZ, Pastor
Congratulations to the class of 1957
Best wishes to our students,
Robert Poole and Allen Torsey
:mst CHURCH or THE JEFFERSGN CMG
NAZARENE CHURCH OF Tl-llf I
1 BATH, N AZARE N lf
fit gr 57 East Satin Street l
T. .A ...pi ,..V,, 2,1
. Y R .... 55 1 l
l"a 5 T5 15 P 5 ' ,
RSV- J- LY211 Calhoun, John R. Donley, Mlnlster l
pf'-W1 Class of 1953 Q
J "e' . --,'e1 l
E.N.C. are letters that challenge .l
S.S. Superinterzdent, Eugene B. Dutton our youth along educational and .
N.Y.P.S. President, Mrs. Gwennie Dutton Spiritual lines
N.F.M.S. President, Mrs. Elizabeth Bartlett A-L
f-sanding with visianf' ,Qt I
Q T iliwkx
Rev. D. D. Palmer, Pastor
Congratulations Seniors of '57
Pat Brooks Rodney Everhart
Katie Butts Mrs. Everhart
KENMORE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner Iona Ave. at N. Twelfth St.
Milton L. Bunker -When in Akron Visit with Us -
the Class of 1957
VERYL w JENKINS. PAsToR ' '
244 BELLE AVENUE 'is
SYRACUSE 5 NEW YORK
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'T" ilifTff"i' . 1-J' ll '-5'f"5""
, . , -,, rr,-hz
Mrs. Harriet Smith
Mrs. Evelyn Houghtaling
Mrs. Paul Baum, Jr.
Mrs. Phillip Martin
Mrs. Raymond Clapp, Jr
Mr. Ted Bausman
Mr. Leonard Coulter
Donald Smith, Donald Watkins Charles Ritchie Carol Kurak
"WE CONTINUE TO SUPPORT YOU E N C BECAUSE WE BELIEVE IN YOU
Congratulations to the Class of 1957
':""" 0F THE NAZARENE
FIRST CHURCH or THE
BINGHAMTON. NEW YORK
Arthur M Fallon, Minisrer Best Wishes to the Class of 1957
Congratulatiorzs-Class of '57
Church of the Nazarene
622 Boyd Street
Watertown, New York
Rev. Wylie Rudolph, Pastor
Beale Street Pharmacy
Russell S, Keene, Pl1.G., Mgr.
649 Hancock, Near Beale St.
Everything for the photographer including helpful odvice
Developing and printing
680 Honcock Street, Wollaston 70, Moss.
Your favorite household-brands of food roducts are
packaged on equipment manufactured by
PNEUMATIC SCALE CORP., Ltd.
"The Iewelry Store on Beale Sfrr'f'1"
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RINGS
from 60.00 up
Hamilton WATCHES Elgin
Sheagfer Snorkel Pen
STERLING: Wallace, Reed and Barton,
YOU NEVER OUTGROW
YOUR NEED FOR MILK
H. P. HOOD Si SONS
Qualigf Daz'rjf Product! Since 1846
cR00f7lZggf Hxyffcfzblzzkff' MODERN FORMAL SHOP
NORMAN W. PEMBERTON, IHC. TUXEDOS
SHEET METAL VVORK - SLATE CUTAWAYS
TIN M1 CHAVEL nooF1NC FULL DRESS
141 Newport Ave., WVollaston, Mass. FOR Hmf
Office Tel. cmmne 2-5078 1639 Hvnwfk Sf- QUWYI M055
TEL. PR 3-7213
C' PgEf2jfffQTifCffRSS0nS PURITAN Do-NUT Co.
Re8dY'MiXEd 141 ou: COLONY PARKWAY
Power Shovel Excu .t g,
GR 2-7706 Geneva 6-8887
99 Myrtle St. North Quincy, Mass.
EED Y ISHIN
HOUSE NEEDS Y
N You YOUR G
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Good religious writings are,
first of all,
faithful to the Bible.
This is the bedrock principle
of your Publishing House.
Uphold the Word-along with
your Publishing House.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
OF EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
AL UZIIZVI MAKES
ANDREW RAN KIN
A. Philip Tracy
Ruth Fader Wood
Andrew F. Rankin
Stephen W. Nease
Wesley C. Angell
Warren C. Lahue
William C. Allshouse
Paul H. Cray
Roger W. Mann
John B. Nielson
Benjamin R. Stahl
Audrey M. Ward
Elmer H. Kauffman, Jr.
Stephen W. Lind
New York City
WELCOME TO OUR RANKS, CLASS OF 1957
CORDIAL GREETINGS, ALUMNI EVERYWHERE
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1957
' w w
OFFICIAL NAUTILUS PHOTOGRAPH ER
xilfbffb 52,0123 j0lf'8lflfL05f pZLOIfC79Vd!9A0l'15
37 Coffage Avenue
QUINCY 69, MASSACHUSSETS
HUB TOOL MANUFACTURING 8: MACHINE CO.
M inut icturers and Designers of
Spcc1alD1es igs Fixtures Metal Parts,
Assemblies and Nlachines
R L Spencer P O Box 978 Reading, Penna.
Above All You Need Lzghtmng Rods CLAPP ELECTRIC
WARREN LIGHTNING RGD C0 Electrical Contractors
415 Dayton Ave l00 Terry Road, Syracuse 4, N. Y.
COLLINCSXNOOD NEW IIQRSEY Raymond H, Clapp
COil1IlgSWOOd 5 7000 Raymond D. Clapp
Philadelphia Pennsylvania Be Sure You Are Prepared
When Your Body Needs One
Nationwide Mutual Insurance Co.
Nationwide Mutual Fire Insurance Co
Nationwide Life Insurance Co.
SLATE AND BLUESTONE
FOR ALL PURPOSES
E. R. BLASDELL SLATE
43 Prospect St.
ROBERT E. FOY III
NORFOLK FLOWER SHOP
SALLY and FRANK ONTHANK
287 Hancock Street
Sewing you from
Flowers for all occasions
THE DOTTIE DUNBAR LUNCH
GRanite 2-7100 1054 Hancock Street, Quincy
BARKER BUSINESS MACHINES LINCOLN PHARMACY
- - R PA
SOLD RENTED E IRED Hancock at Elm sts'
One Maple Street W ua M
o ston, ass.
EASTERN SHADE AND GREETING CARD SHOP
SCREEN CO' 15 B al S W ll t M
104 Park St. Hyannis, Mass. e e t' 0 as on, ass'
l L' f
20 john Street North Quincy, Mass. The Most Comp ete me O
PR 3-6339 HY 1395 Greeting Cards on the South Shore
Y'M'C'A' Wollaston Do-Nut Shoppe 17 Beale St. Wollaston
61 Washington Street "Homemade Assorted Donuts
Quincy, Mass' Dr. Earl Stone, Dentist 7 Elm Ave. Vfollaston
Western Auto Associate Store, 31-33 Beale St.,
Auto Parts 1 Sporting Goods 1 Radios
Congratulations from the
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Cedar and Holdridge Streets
ELMIRA, NEW YORK
A reverence for the past
Thomas Younce, Pastor A program for the present
813 South Broadway A vision for the future
"THE SINGING CHURCH OF ELMIRA"
Mr. Tennyson R. Anthony
Mr. and Mrs. Edison Aubrey
Rev. and Mrs. Herbert Bedell
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester F. Brown
Mr. Floyd Butler, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Winfield Caswell
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Chambers
Mrs. Faith E. Clark
Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Cone
Rev. Collins Cramer
Mrs. Carrie Bowman Crouse
. and Mrs.
E. N. Dunsworth
Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. DuVall
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Emerson
Mr and Mrs. Philip H. Everhart
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Farrell
Mr. and Mrs. Leon M. Faxon
Mr and Mrs. Dale Fluharty
Mrs. Charles C. Gailey
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Gery, Sr.
Mr and Mrs. Wesley Glass
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Gray
Mr Willard Green
.and Mrs. Lowell H. Hall
and Mrs. L. G. Hammer
and Mrs. James L. Haslett
Rev. H. E. Heckert
and Mrs. Robert Hersh
Mrs. Albert Hodgkiss
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Hover, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hybertson
Mr. and Mrs. Martin E. lnsco
Mrs. Ruth lrons
Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Jarvis, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Keeler
Mr. Ralph R. Kunkle
Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Lambert
Rev. and Mrs. George E. Lashley
Rev. Maurice D. Laurie
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin O. Lehto
Mrs. Evelyn Lesser
Mr. F. G. Littlefield
Dr. and Mrs. Edward S. Mann
Mr. and Mrs. Orville D. Mason
Mrs. Elsie McMinn
Rev. and Mrs. Ralph A. Mickel
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest J. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Moreland
Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Mosgrove
Mrs. Harold Mullen
Mrs. Mamie F. Nyce
Mr. and Mrs. John Pancarik
Rev. and Mrs. Edwin A. Patmore
Mr. Henry Patnode
Rev. and Mrs. N. A. Pearce
Mr. and Mrs. Patterson Peoples
Mr. Charles W. Rowe
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rozema
Mrs. Doris M. Ryder
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Sanford
Mr. and Mrs. Abel A. Scheidly
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schwanke
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sheets
Mrs. Mary Shinault
Philip W. Smith
and Mrs. Clarence Sommer
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stark
Mr. Herbert A. Sutton
Mr. and Mrs. Webster Taylor, S
Mrs. Marian K. Theus
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Tysinger
Mr. Raymond D. Urner
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Watkins
Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Wayman
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Weaver
Mr. and Mrs. Walton G. Webb
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest White
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Whitehead
Mr. W. L. Wiley
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Yager
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Young
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Zeigler
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Zeigler
Q snowbound by
yearbook problems ?
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baclc year after year-and why they seem to get
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Publishers of Finer Yearbooks
35' Clarence Avenue Bujalo 15, New York
y -4 .
HIS yearbook has created a special set of memories for each member
of the staff. Expressing our ideas creatively involved work, planning, and
attention to detail. l
However, this yearbook became a reality through the combined efforts
of many people besides the immediate staff. Our thanks go to those who
gave us special help: Ed and .lack Percy of Miller Studios, Ross Farnham
and Jewell Gates of Keller Publishers, Dr. Alvin Kauffman, Prof. Alice
Spangenberg, and to all advertisers whose assistance made this 1957
Nautilus financially possible.
Chuck Gailey, Editor-In-Chief
Dick Lehto, Business Manager
. -F ,A .Q .,.
1 J'. ll 4,
STUDE Tl DEX
ACKERSON, JAMES 78
216 S.W. 21st Way, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
ADAMS, CATHERINE 78, 122, 126
Box H55, S'Side, P. E. I., Canada
ALCORN, KENNETH 71, 95, 117, 120,
121, 122, 123, 127, 133
24 Botsford St., Moncton, N. B., Canada
ALLEN, ROBERT 78, 117
242 Allung Rd., Tallmadge, Ohio
AMES, DALE 84, 92, 95, 127
ANDERSON, JOHN 78, 117
391 Palmer St., Quincy, Mass.
ANDERSON, JOYCE 71
215 S. Chestnut St., Barnesville, Ohio
ANDREE, PAUL 78, 127, 136
905 Penna. Ave., Warren, Pa.
ANDREWS, RUTH 84, 92, 113, 117,
Route 1, Shad Point, Salisbury, Md.
ANTHONY, ADRIENNE 71, 93, 122,
Kennetcook, Hants Co., Nova Scotia
ASHLINE, SHIRLEY 84, 92,
West Chazy, New York
AUBREY, GEORGE 35, 104,
Champlain, New York
BABCOCK, HAROLD 78, 104,
114 Willet St., Wollaston, Mass.
BACHMAN, JANICE 84, 93, 94,
248 Jefferson St., Ravenna, Ohio
BAGSHAW, CLINTON .
Box 96, Prosser, Washington
BALDECK, CHARLES 78, 116, 123,
2281 Dewey Ave., Rochester, New York
41 Califave, Quincy, Mass.
BANCO, AMELIA 84, 99,
BASS, EVELYN 62, 93, 122,
Chestnut St., East Longmeadow, Mass.
BEDELL, ELIZABETH 70, 71, 93,
40 Seneca Dr., Brightwaters, New York
Route 88, Harrisburg, Pa.
43 Rodman St., Quincy, Mass.
BERGDOLL, THELMA 78,
Route 3, Valley Rd., Cumberland, Md.
47 Marshall, North Quincy, Mass.
BERNECKER, DONALD 71, 127, 133,
Route 2, Box 445, Homestead, Fla.
BIGELOW, REUBEN 62, 118,
Wyman Ave., Monument Beach, Mass.
BIGGS, DORIS 35, 50, 92, 94, 112,
120,l23, 126,130,140, 141,
58 Cheriton Rd., Wollaston, Mass.
BIGGS, RUTH 78, 93, 120, 123,
58 Cheriton Rd., Wollaston, Mass.
BINETTE, MARGARET 60, 122,
Long Island Hospital, Boston 69, Mass.
BLACHLY, DAVID 71, 94, 119, 121,
BLACKWELL, DALE 71, 122,
121 Market St., Scottdale, Pa.
BLAZON, LEON 119,
387 Beacon St., Lowell, Mass.
BOARDMAN, MARION 71, 100,
2211 11th St., Niagara Falls, New York
BOCANEGRA, JUAN 78, 92, 95, 122,
K. C. No. 16, Apt. B., Cappara Terrace,
BODEN, FRED 71, 78, 89, 99, 111, 113,
74 Queen St., Newmarket, Ontario
BONDIO, CAROL 83
34 Thorton St., Quincy, Mass.
BORDEN, NANCY 71, 117, 122, 125
Douglas St., Uxbridge, Mass.
BOSHART, DEAN 71
516 Julton St., Carthage, New York
BOWMAN, BARBARA 84
Box 27, Essex Jct., Vermont
BOWMAN, SAMUEL 119
Box 27, Essex Jct., Vermont
BOWN, EUNICE 78, 89, 126
1032 S. Bradford St., Dover, Del.
BRADLEY, JOYCE 62, 115, 117, 120 126
247 Beacon St., Lowell, Mass.
BRICKER, JAMES 71, 117, 124, 133, 134,
236 Clay Pike, Irwin, Pa.
BRIGGS, WILLIAM 71 133
Fayson L. K. S., New Jersey
BROOKS, PATRICIA 78,93 127
1912 4th, Canton, Ohio
BROWN, AMY 71, 92, 124, 141
5 Clinton St., Haverhill, Mass.
BROWN, DORIS 35, 89, 101 126
Three Springs, Pa.
BROWN, GOLDIE 84, 93, 127
New Freedom, Pa.
BROWN, JANICE 78, 121, 122 127
26 Burns St., Fairneld, Maine
BRUMAGIN, DAVID 62, 95, 100, 120 125
751 Wash. St., Auburn, Mass.
BRYNER, PHILIP 78, 127 133
Route 1, Claysville, Pa.
BUELL, MARVIN 62
1024 Tennessee St., Lawrence, Kansas
BURGESS, CAROLYN 61, 62, 99, 101, 120,
122, 123, 126, 139, 140
1108 Pelissier St., Windsor, Ontario
BURGESS, VIRGINIA 62, 99, 122, 126,
1 Percy Place, Cambridge, Mass.
BURKHART, PAUL 36
1045 Jacoby St., Johnstown, Pa.
BURLEY, DAVID 84
State Farm, Leesburg, New Jersey
BURLEY, MARY ANNE 62, 92, 122, 126,140
State Farm, Leesburg, New Jersey
BURNS, LAWRENCE 71, 117, 120, 121, 122
156 Mystic Valley Pk., Arlington, Mass.
BUTLER, FLOYD 78. 119. 135
150 Hindman Lane, Wciston, W. Va.
BUTTS, KATHLEEN 63, 92, 120, 127
Route 1, Waynesburg, Ohio
BYE, CAROL 36
Route 1, Annan, Ontario
BYE, HARLEY 60
Route 1, Annan, Ontario
BYERS, JANICE 78, 100, 116, 124,
10394 Maplelawn, Detroit, Mich.
27 Strandburn Pk., Belfast, Ireland
CALDWELL, CHARLES 63, 93, 117, 122,
130, 133,134, 136, 138
99 Francis Ave., Pawtucket, R. I.
CALHOUN, RONALD 61, 63, 92, 94, 95,
117, 123, 126
Forest Hill, Maryland
CASLER, LAWRENCE 78, 127
25 Cedar St., Warren, Pa.
CASWELL, GERALD 63, 126
47 Ryder Ave., East Rockaway, New York
CHAMBERS, HOWARD 63, 92, 94, 95,
Port Elizabeth, New Jersey
CHAMBERS, WESTON 34, 36, 51, 95, 111,
Port Elizabeth, New Jersey
CHAPMAN, MARJORIE 71
Claremont, N. H.
CHAVIER, JOHN 71, 117, 123, 127, 130, 133
117 Grinnell St., New Bedford, Mass.
4 Chung-Chng Road, Jainan, Formosa, China
CHENEY, JOYCE 78, 92, 94, 120, 123,
14 Tuttle St., Saugus, Mass.
CHRISTENSEN, TOM 36, 122
100 Chestnut St., Syracuse, New York
CLARK, ROBERT E. 37
116 Phillips St., Wollaston, Mass.
CLARK, ROBERT O. 78
5299 Brotherton, Cincinnati, Ohio
CLECKNER, SARAH 37, 52, 103, 107, 110.
111, 113, 114, 116, 120, 123, 126
173 N. Richview Ave., Youngstown. Ohio
CLIFFORD, RICHARD 71
Depot St., E. Wareham, Mass.
CLIFTON, DAVID 78, 92, 94, 95, 119,
124, 133, 136
134 n. No. Union St.. Middletown, Pa.
CLINGERMAN, BARBARA 71, 123
26 Blake Wollaston, Mass.
CLINGERMAN, DAVID 8-1, 92. 126
Callard Rd., Poland 1-1, Ohio
COGSWELL, HOWARD 63. 92, 120, 127
16 Brown St., Ft. Fainticld, Maine
COLE, NORMA 73. 133. 1312
2280 Overland Ave., Warren. Ohio
COLLINS. MARILYN 79. 93. 133. 115
54 Redland Ave., Rurn1'ord. R. 1.
CONE, OLIVE F3
35 Baker S1.,HLl1lSOIl,1N1l1SS.
COONS, RUTH fo, 113, 121, 136
51 Phelps Rd., Nlanchcsicr, Conn.
COPELAND, JAMES 79
CORREIA, RICHARD 84
32 Falmouth St., Attleboro, Mass.
CORRIE, MILLIE 63, 120, 121, 122,127
130, 140, 142, 143
Broad Top City, Pa.
COSGROVE, GLORIA 79
28 Prescott Terrace, Quincy, Mass.
COUCHENOUR, MELVIN 72
17 Holmes St., No. Quincy, Mass.
COUCHENOUR, WILLIAM 79, 93, 126,
131, 132, 135, 137
COWHERD, DONNA 84, 122, 125
475 Bay St., Ottawa, Ont., Canada
CRAMER, JOHN 62, 92, 95
Route 2, Homer City, Pa.
CRANDALL, FRANCIS 72
36 Gordon St., No. Quincy, Mass.
CRISPELL, DOROTHIE 63, 111, 113, 114,
Route 1. Berkshire, N. Y.
CROFFORD, CHARLES 37
224 Holly St., Nampa, Idaho
CROLEY, JOHN 63
24 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass.
CROUSE, NEVIN 37, 95
64 Madison St., Westminster, Md.
CUBIE, ROBERT 72, 100, 132
20 Mansfield St., Lynn, Mass.
CULVER, FRED 72, 125
205 Boone Ave., Toronto, Ontario, Canada
CUNNINGHAM, JOHN 83
31324 Sheridan, Garden City, Mich.
CUSSON, ROBERT 83
31 Appleton St., No. Quincy, Mass.
DANCY, PHYLLIS 84, 92, 126, 139
l25V2 East Cleveland Ave., Newark, Del.
DANIELS, COLIN 72, 95, 121, 123, 127
DAVIS, JAMES 84
Route 1, Kittanning, Pa.
DEEM, JO ANN 34, 38, 122, 123, 127
425 Grant St., East Liverpool, Ohio
DE LONG, JANET 79, 92, 94, 99, 117,
15 Lincoln St., Houlton, Maine
DEVINE, MOONYEAN 79, 92, 116, 126
4848 W. 20th St., Erie, Pa.
61 Safford St., Wollaston, Mass.
DIEMER, WILLIAM 83
50 Pawsey St., Quincy, Mass.
DIXON, BEVERLY 84, 93, 124
1723 Fifth St., New Brighton, Pa.
DODGE, ELWOOD 79, 116, 121, 126
83 Reba Ave., Mansheld, Ohio
DREIFORT, JACK 84, 93, 94, 95, 100,
117, 123, 127
1877 Hastings St., E. Cleveland 12, Ohio
DRUMM, DORLA 84, 126, 140
Phalanx Stations, Ohio
DUBE, DANIEL 63
419 Chestnut St., Williamstown, N. J.
DUNSWORTH, MARY JANE 79, 94, 113,
116, 117, 123, 126
Robin Park, Bedford, Ohio
DUVALL, ISABELLE 38
Route 2, Columbiana, Ohio
DYMENT, WILLIAM 72
24 Buckingham Rd., Norwood, Mass.
EAD, CAROLYN 64, 122, 124, 141
121 Willow St., Wollaston, Mass.
EDWARDS, ROBERT 72, 122
Port Murray, N. J.
EDWARDS, WAYNE 64
84 S. Main St., Danielson, Conn.
ELLISON, WILBUR 60
10 Watkins St., Wollaston, Mass.
ELLWOOD, BARBARA 72, 92, 94, 127
54 Willow St., Reading, Mass.
EMERSON, JANICE 79, 117, 126, 139
9 Willow St., Auburn, Maine
EMERY, GEORGE 60
234 East St., North Attleboro, Mass.
ENMAN, JOYCE 79, 122, 126
234 Duke St., Sommerside, P. E. I., Canada
ERBE, DANIEL 84, 93, 126
Robbinsville, N. J.
ERBE, SAMUEL 64, 92, 117, 121, 122, 124
Robbinsville, N. J.
ESSELSTYN, THEODORE 64, 92, 94, 95,
26 Nourse St., Discovery Ful, S. Africa
EVERHART, RODNEY 64, 92, 95, 127
1110-11 St. N.W., Canton 3, Ohio
EVERTON, ADELARD 72, 93, 95, 125
150 Smith St., North Attleboro, Mass.
FARBER, BARBARA 72, 100, 125
211 Lincoln Ave., Collingdale, Pa.
FARRELL, ESTON JR. 79, 119, 125
222 Midvale St., Falls Church, Va.
FAULKNER, BARBARA 64
139 Clay St., Wollaston, Mass.
FAXON, ROBERT 64
326 Kenoza Ave., Haverhill, Mass.
FETTER, MERLE 72, 93, 95, 127
FINK, BARBARA 79, 100, 127, 140, 143
17 Hersam St., Stoneham, Mass.
FISCHMANN, JAMES 72, 93, 95, 122, 125
2425 Romis Rd., Akron 20, Ohio
FLUHARTY, MARY 79, 92, 116, 120, 124
191 Samuel St., Beaver Falls, Pa.
FOLEY, WILLIAM 83
105 Van Wagenen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
FORD, DOROTHY 79, 93, 94, 127, 143
1040 West 55th St., Ashtabula, Ohio
FORD, SANDRA 79, 123, 127
93 Hawthorne St., Malden, Mass.
FOUNTAIN, BEVERLY 38, 93, 120, 122,
126, 130, 140, 142, 143
Northville, N. Y.
FOWLER, THOMAS 84, 93, 95, 127
76 E. Main St., Brookville, Pa.
FREDERICK, JOYCE 84, 93, 127
Route 1, Limestone, N. Y.
FRETZ, STEWART 64, 92, 94, 95, 123, 127
Koffels Rd., Route 1, Lansdale, Pa.
FRYE, DONNA 72
Hillcrest Farm, Waverly, N. Y.
FULLER, SARAH 79, 92, 94, 121, 127,
GAILEY, CHARLES 64, 94, 107, 111, 112,
115, 116, 126
Route 4, Watertown, N. Y.
GANDER, LULU 72, 93, 118, 125
Soldiers Grove, Wisconsin
GANTERT, GERALDINE 72, 92, 94,
Route 1, Springhill, Nova Scotia, Canada
GARLAND, ROBERT 72, 93, 94, 95,
GARRON, PAUL 72, 126, 137
447 So. 2nd St., Millville, N. J.
GEHMAN, LA RUE 79, 93, 119, 127, 139
327 W. Walnut St., Kutztown, Pa.
GERMAN, PAUL 64, 95, 122, 132
301 Urban Ave., Norwood, Pa.
GERMAN, ROBERT 79, 93, 117, 125,
301 Urban Ave., Norwood, Pa.
GERY, ELEANORE 65, 99, 113, 118, 125,
130, 139, 142, 143
100 N. Sproul Rd., Broomall, Pa.
GILCHRIST, CINDA 72, 122, 123, 127,
MC 22, Westfield, E. Liverpool, Ohio
GLANZEL, DOROTHY 92, 126
1372 Latta Rd., Rochester 12, N. Y.
GLASS, JOHN 65, 136
Groveville Park, Beacon, N. Y.
GLUSKER, DAVID 79, 125
85 Hurd Ave., Saugus, Mass.
GOODWIN, HAZEL 38
64 Oak Rd., Norwood, Mass.
GORMAN, WALTER 79, 119, 127
Mountain Ave., Revere, Mass.
GRANT, GLENDA 84, 93, 122, 126
764 Waterloo St., London, Ont. Canada
GRANT, MARIAN 65, 93, 104, 113, 118,
120, 122, 126, 140, 142
764 Waterloo St., London, Ont., Canada
GRAY, ARLENE 85, 115, 126, 139
303 N. Ave. N.E., New Philadelphia, Ohio
GRAY, RACHEL 85, 93, 125
Route 2, Warren, Pa.
GREEN, DONALD 65, 93, 95, 127
GRESSETT, GEORGE 39, 126
134 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass.
GUNSALUS, DONALD 72
422 Lincoln Ave., Ogdensburg, N. Y.
HAAS, CLYDE 34, 39, 53, 110, 123, 126,
130, 136, 137
916 Buckeye St., Warren, Ohio
HADJIAN, SARKIS 85
136 Georges Picot Beint, Lebanon
HAGERUP, ANGIE 65, 92, 122, 127
Route 2, Oakland, Maine
HALBERG, ALLEN 60
82 Webster St., No. Quincy, Mass.
HALL, LOWELL 70, 73, 115, 116, 118,
2006 Germaine St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
HALL, MARGARET 85
Castorland, N. Y.
HAMMER, DONALD 73, 93, 121, 122, 127
Alum Bank, Pa.
HAMMER, SHARON 79, 92, 127
Alum Bank, Pa.
HARDY, KENNETH 73, 95, 120, 121,
55 Havelock St., Amhurst,
Nova Scotia, Canada
HARRIS, BETTY 73, 127, 139
402 South Ave., Bradford, Pa.
HASELTON, WALTER 83, 117
Wilmington, N. Y.
HASLETT, NANCY 73, 113, 115
999 Big Falls Ave., Akron 10, Ohio
204-15-104 Ave., Hollis, N. Y.
HATCHER, MARY 73, 94, 123, 126,
119 Prather Ave., Jamestown, N. Y.
HATCHER, SHARON 79, 126
119 Prather Ave., Jamestown, N. Y.
HATHAWAY, JOHN 60
41 Packards Lane, Quincy 69, Mass.
HAUCK, RICHARD 39
65 Richmond Hill, New Canaan, Conn.
HAWES, LOIS 85, 94, 124
M.C. 56, N. Park Est., Warren, Ohio
HEBER, FRANKIE 73, 92, 115, 122,
35 San Carlos St., St. Augustine, Fla.
HECKERT, PATRICIA 79
510 Oldtown Rd., Cumberland, Md.
HELFRICH, ROBERT 79, 93, 127
7th Ave., Lacroft, E. Liverpool, Ohio
HEMMINGS, BARBARA 39, 92, 114, 120,
122 Oceanview Rd., Lynbrook, N. Y.
HENCK, ROBERT 80
HENCK, SAMUEL 40
HERMAN, JOAN 80
46 Coolidge Ave., S. Portland, Maine
HERRON, DUANE 65, 89, 92, 95, 124
54 Wiltwyck Ave., Kingston, N. Y.
HERSH, RUTH 65, 127
930 E. Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
HERSMAN, WILLA 80, 93, 124, 126
Route 1, Polk, Pa.
HILYARD, GERALD 73, 120, 127
HINES, LOUISA 65, 126
196 Pleasant St., Brockton, Mass.
HINKLE, MARTHA 85, 92, 126
347 N. 3rd St., Lehighton, Pa.
HINSON, VICTORINE 84, 120, 122,
St. John's Rd., Pembroke West, Bermuda
HODGKINS, SUSAN 80, 99, 123, 127, 140
499 Nash Rd., New Bedford, Mass.
HODGKISS, JOHN 40
92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston 70, Mass.
HODGKISS, RAMONA 40
92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston 70, Mass.
HOLCOMB, JACK 85, 95, 122, 124, 133,
135, 136, 138
479 Sieber Ave., Akron, Ohio
HORN, DONALD 80, 92, 95, 127, 133, 137
Route 2, Charleroi, Pa.
HORNBERGER, GLENN 65
88 Taffvail Rd., Quincy, Mass.
HOUSER, ROBERT 80, 125, 127
413 W. Palmer St., Morrisville, Pa.
HOVER, RICHARD 80, 93, 94, 127
1323 Youll St., Niles, Ohio
HUCK, ROBERT 73
North Warren, Pa.
HUNTER, ESTHER 80, 93, 121, 125, 141
Route 6, Augusta, Maine
HUNTER, MARSHA 73, 120, 127, 139,
Box 642, Ausable Forks, New York
HUTCHINSON, DAVID 73, 117, 131,
76 Willis St., New Bedford, Mass.
HYBERTSON, LARRY 73, 95, 104, 107
l16,122, 125, 132, 137
Madison, So. Dakota
INSCO, JANICE 34, 40, 117, 122
111-42-202 St., Hollis 12, N. Y.
IRONS, WALTER 80, 93, 94, 95, 123, 125
235 Independence Ave., Trenton, N. J.
IRVING, RICHARD 80, 126
8 East Elm St., Yarmouth, Maine
JACKSON, JIMMY 80, 95, 123, 126
52 Clapp St., Dorchester, Mass.
JARDINE, DONNA 80, 93, 123, 126, 139
Box 30, Mitchell Rd., Cape Elizabeth, Me.
JARVIS, FRANCIS 80
16 Labadine St., Wollaston, Mass.
JARVIS, RICHARD 41, 127
Route 3, New Philadelphia, Ohio
JARVIS, ROBERTA 73, 92, 94, 120, 127
Route 3, New Philadelphia, Ohio
JEFFERY, STEPHEN 80, 103, 131, 133
515 Lynn Fells Pky., Melrose, Mass.
JOHNSON, DOROTHY 85, 93, 126
Route 3, Box 356, Kent, Ohio
JOHNSTON, ANN 80, 93, 94, 126, 142
206 Ritchie Ave., Weirton, W. Va.
JOINES, SHELVA 65, 92, 93, 123, 126
JONES, JAMES 73, 93, 95, 117, 132,
Route 1, Bel Air, Md.
JONES, LOIS 41, 120, 122, 124
Route 1, Prospect, Pa.
JONES, THOMAS 73, 92, 95, 127
Box 127, Allenport, Pa.
KEELER, HERBERT 80, 116, 122
88 Essex St., Beverly, Mass.
KEELER, JEAN 80, 92, 116, 124, 141, 143
Cherry St., Pennsville, N. J.
KEHM, JOAN 73, 92, 93, 94, 127
1574 Collier Ave., Carnegie, Pa.
KEIM, KENNETH 41, 54, 95, 123, 127
408 Main St., Royersford, Pa.
KELLER, BETTY 80, 117, 127
Box 121, Bangor, Pa.
KELVINGTON, WILLIAM 92, 94, 95,
2738 Glenmawr Ave., Pittsburgh 4, Pa.
KLUMAS, JERRY 80, 119, 125, 137
594 Grand Ave., Lindenhurst, New York
KLUMAS, LARRY 73, 127, 133
594 Grand Ave., Lindenhurst, New York
KOSTY, ANTHONY 60
New York Ave., Hellertown, Pa.
KOTTIS, GREGORY 41, 93, 119, 122, 124
62 Douglas St., Uxbridge, Mass.
KOURY, PHILIP 80, 126
895 Quincy Shore Blvd., Quincy, Mass.
KRUTENAT, CHRISTINE 80, 93, 115,
7726 Ridge Road, Brockport, New York
KUNKEL, BEVERLY 80, 92, 94, 120, 123,
126, 140, 141, 142
KUNKEL, KAYE 73, 140, 142
Box 372, Boonsboro, Maryland
LAMBERT, RICHARD 73, 116, 125
15762 Stansbury, Detroit, Mich.
LANDERS, ROBERT 66, 121, 122
Sandford Yar. Co., N. S.
LANTZ, GLORIA 42, 122
58 Wheatland Ave., Dorchester, Mass.
LASHLEY, GERALD 42, 130, 133, 134,
406 Fairfield Ave., Johnstown, Pa.
LATFORD, JAMES 66, 120, 121, 122
80 Teeple St., Woodstock, Ontario
LAUDERMILK, ELLEN 42
100 Scotch Pond Place, Quincy, Mass.
LAUDERMILK, WILLIAM 66
100 Scotch Pond Place, Quincy, Mass.
LAURIE, MAURICE 42, 120, 124
101 W. Clinton At., Dover, New Jersey
LAVIN, ELAINE 73
LEHTO, RICHARD 43, 55, 112, 117,
924 Valley St., Ashtabula, Ohio
LESSER, DONNA 80, 127, 140, 142, 143
North Harwich, Mass.
LEWIS, DAVIDA 74, 92, 117, 127
LITTLEFIELD, DONN 43, 95, 124
167 Ferry St., Malden, Mass.
LONG, DONALD 74, 89, 93, 95, 127
57 Wendell Ave., Wollaston 70, Mass.
LUNDEN, JOHN 80, 104, 117, 124, 133
728 Madison Ave., Albany, New York
LUPTON, DANNY 74, 121, 123, 124
1674 N. E. Ave., Tallmadge, Ohio
LYNCH, ROBERT 43
Centenary Drive, Salisbury, Maryland
MacDONNELL, DEBORAH 80, 124
154 Granite St., Quincy, Mass.
MacKAY, JOANNE 81, 100, 117, 124,
2787 Carson Ave., Detroit 9, Mich.
44 Common St., Braintree, Mass.
MacNEVIN, DOROTHY 85, 122, 126
St. Eleanor's, P. E. I., Canada
MANCHESTER, CAROLYN 81, 125
MANCHESTER, MERILYN 66, 92, 94,
118, 125, 141,142
MANN, MERRITT 66, 114, 117, 119,
35 W. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass.
MANN, ROBERT 77, 81, 116, 117. 121,
126, 132, 137
35 W. Elm Ave.. Wollaston. Mass.
MASON, ORVILLE 74, 127
24 York St., Springfield, Mass.
MASTROBUONO, VIRGINIA 66, 122, 124
Chepochet. Rhode Island, R. F. D.
MATHOS, DOROTHY 77, 81,91 116, 126
5909 Fredanna St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
MATTHEWS, ALAN 81,91 95, 127
Route 1. Grove City. Pat.
MAURITSEN. RICHARD 81.121133
146-28 182 St., Springlicl-.1 Gardens, N. Y.
McALLASTER, LARRY 81, 125
224 Dana Ave., Boston, Mass.
MCCORMACK, FRED 74
18 Montclair Ave.. No. Quincy, Mass.
McGREW, DANIEL 81, 103, 117, 126
227 E. 2nd St., Dover, Ohio
l'vlcMINN, CHARLES 85
78 Scotch Pond Place, Quincy, Mass.
McPHERSON, DELORES 74, 93, 94, 118,
120, 122, 126
1-D St., Beaver, Pa.
MELLINGER, ELAINE 70, 74, 113, 115,
Route 4, Lancaster, Pa.
MERKI, WILLIAM 74, 93, 94, 95, 119,
431 Perkiomen Ave., Lansdale, Pa.
MERRIAM, STANLEY 81,127,133
MERRINER, RICHARD 74,95
871 Clark St., Akron, Ohio
MICKEL, HUBERT 66, 93, 118, 119,
Alum Bank, Pa.
MICKEL, RONALD 34, 43, 56, 93, 94, 95,
111, 115, 118, 123, 127, 139
Alum Bank, Pa.
MILBURY, MARVIN 70, 74, 93, 95, 127
MILLER, ERNEST 81
12 Parnell St., No. Weymouth, Mass.
MILLER, GORDON 81, 92, 95, 125
3710 Bunker Hill Rd., Apt. H-6,
MILSTEAD, JESSICA 81, 92,103,1I6,127
Route 1, Box 23, Bryans Road, Md.
MINER, JUDITH 83
MINGIN, RUTH 81, 93, 124
Route 1, Box 31, Somers Point Rd.,
May's Landing, N. J.
MOORE, MYRTLE 66, 117,122,125
Box 319, Windsor, Nova Scotia
MORELAND, YVONNE 85, 93, 125
MORGAN, ARTHUR 66
59 Hancock St., Braintree, Mass.
34 Warwick St., Wollaston, Mass.
MOSGROVE, MELVIN 74
Tom Center Rd., Willoughby, Ohio
MUCCI, NANCY 66,122
Box 42, Lucerne Mines, Pa.
MULLEN, WALTER 67, 89, 92, 95, 118,
Easton, Digby Co., Nova Scotia, Canada
MURPHY, PAUL 74, 127
Hector, New York
MUSIC, LOWELL 74
700 Perry Rd., Tallmadge, Ohio
MUSSER, JAMES 81, 93, 126
Markey Lane, York, Pa.
MYATT, GEORGE 81, 92,117,125
Box 63, Waltersburg, Pa.
MYATT, RUSSELL 44, 93, 95, 123, 124
Box 63, Waltersburg, Pa.
NEWBY, ROBERT 81, 120, 122, 127
107 Atlas Ave., Toronto, Ont. Canada
NEWLEN, PATRICIA 81, 93, 94, 99,
1760 Vernon N.W., Ohio
NORMAN, RONALD 81, 125, 132, 137
Stony Hill Rd., Butler, New Jersey
NORTH, PATRICIA 44, 118, 120, 122, 126
Conowingo Rd., Bel Air, Md.
NORTH, RONALD 81,100,116,126,
Conowingo Rd., Bel Air, Md.
NOVACK, ROBERT 74, 124
266 Southern Artery, Quincy, Mass.
NOVY, CHARLES 81, 92, 112, 121, 127
1772 Maywood Rd., South Euclid 21, Ohio
NYCE, PATRICIA 81, 93, 126
1103 South Hall St., Allentown, Pa.
23 Appletown St., No. Quincy, Mass.
OWENS, CHARLES 67, 122, 124
Hartland, N. B., Canada
PANCARIK, ANDREW 81, 119, 127
Route 1, Quakertown, Pa.
PARK, EUGENE 74, 126
660 Washington St., Weymouth, Mass.
PARRY, RALPH 85, 99, 117
3852 Terrace St., Philadelphia, Pa.
PARTRIDGE, JANICE 85, 92, 126
13 Allison St., Concord, N. H.
PATCH, PHILBY 81, 124
144 N. Hudson St., Johnson City, N. Y.
PATMORE, EDWIN 127
146 Main St., Norwalk, Conn.
Keeseville, N. Y.
PATTERSON, LOWELL 74, 122, 126
1279 Ryan Terr., St. Louis, Mo.
PEARCE, CARLTON 74
783 Hancock St., Wollaston, Mass.
PEOPLES, DOUGLAS 61, 67, 117
Fishkill, N. Y.
PETERSON, DOROTHY 81, 94, 120, 121,
60 Rockwell St., Malden, Mass.
PHILLIPS, BETTY JEAN 82, 92, 126
309 N. College St., Bethany, Ckla.
PHILLIPS, RONALD 63. 119, 123, 127
Route 1, Watkins Glen, N. Y.
PILLSBURY, CHARLES 82, 125, 136, 137
Route 2, Farmington, Maine
PILMORE, FRANK 82
3 Inglewood Rd., Braintree, Mass.
POOLE, CALVIN 70, 74, 92, 115, 121, 124
804 Central St., Stoughton, Mass.
POOLE, DAVID 74, 119, 121, 126, 132
3110 Idlewood Ave., Youngstown 11, Ohio
POOLE, ROBERT 74, 95, 127
20 Beech St., Framingham, Mass.
PORTER, GEORGE 82, 92, 95, 124
106 Hillcrest Drive, Munhall, Pa.
POWELL, ISABELLE 82, 92, 126
Box 52, Bricks, North Carolina
PRATT, FRANCIS 44, 122
18 Greene St., Wollaston, Mass.
PRATT, JANICE 44, 120
18 Greene St., Wollaston, Mass.
PYNE, MURIEL 45
55 Pilgrim Rd., Melrose, Mass.
RABIDEAU, MARY 75, 93, 94, 120, 127
Altona, New York
RAMSTEAD, BARBARA 75, 100, 125, 139,
113 Marwood Dr., Bridgeville, Pa.
RAWLINGS, THOMAS 82, 127
Box 66, Riceville, Pa.
REED, LO RAE 75, 92, 113, 122, 140, 141
36 Rector Ct., W. Englewood, New Jersey
RICE, STANLEY 75
37 Newton Ave., Wollaston, Mass.
RICHARDSON, EVERETT 75, 95, 120,125
36 Gordon St., Wollaston, Mass.
RICHMOND, NORMA 82, 101,116,126
Route 8, Box 268, Charlotte, N. C.
RICKETTS, RUBY 85, 93, 94, 118, 120,
124, 139, 140, 141,143
679 Kearsarge Way, Portsmouth, N. H.
RINES, JOYCE 82, 124, 142, 143
Electric Ave., Lunenburg Dist.,
ROBERTS, BRANSON 77, 82, 117, 125,
502 Market St., Scottdale, Pa.
ROBERTS, JOANN 75, 92, 117, 122, 127
502 Market St., Scottdale, Pa.
ROBINSON, BRADFORD 45
Vineyard Haven, Mass.
ROGERS, COLEMAN 67, 100, 122, 127
12 Day St., So. Portland, Maine
ROGERS, LILLIE 82, 93, 122, 126, 140
85 Black Rock Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
ROSENBERGER, ELDON 75
Route 2, Farmington, Maine
ROSS, STANLEY 82, 126
ROWE, ETHEL 75, 92, 122, 127
ROZEMA, SANDRA 82, 122, 125, 139
9345 S. Justine St., Chicago, III.
RULAND, LELIA MAE 60
East Springfield, Pennsylvania
ST. CLAIR, HILDA 82, 93, 94, 116,122,126
6003 Parrish Ave., Newport News, Va.
SANFORD, JOAN 67, 120, 122, 124
Kiel Ave., Butler, New Jersey
SAVAGE, GWENDOLYN 82, 93, 94, 121,
105 N. W. 4th Ave., Homestead, Fla.
SCHEER, JANE 75, 121, 122,124,141
Route 6, Mercer, Pa.
SCHEER, JEAN 75,127
Route 6, Mercer, Pa.
SCHEIDLY, ROBERT 75, 92, 94, 95, 126
73-B Trumbull Ct., Newton Falls, Ohio
SCHLOUGH, VIRGINIA 82,119,127
2311 Hay St., Easton, Pa.
SCHNEPF, DONALD 67, 100
124 Henry St., Valley Stream, New York
SCHUBERT, RICHARD 61, 67, 93, 107, 111,
114, 125, 132
12 Scammell Ave., Trenton, New Jersey
SCHUSTER, RICHARD 75,120,127
509 Ritchie St., Hamilton, Missouri
SCHWANKE, RUTH 82, 117, 118,125
521 Coleridge Rd., Painesville, Ohio
SEAVEY, RUTH 85, 94, 127, 140
44 Sterling Pl., Manchester, Conn.
SEYFRIED, ROBERT 67, 123
200-A Marlboro St., Wollaston, Mass.
SHAHIED, ISAAC 75
6 Main Port Ave., Port Fonad, Egypt
SHANKEL, JACK 82, 92, 95, 116,127
1749 Dee St., Wyandotte, Michigan
SHANNON, ARLENE 82, 116, 117,126
Route 1, Box 18, Phalanx Station, Ohio
SHARPES, RAYMOND 77, 82, 93, 117,
126, 132, 134, 137
1141 High Harrisonbury, Virginia
SHEETS, JAMES 67, 92, 95, 100, 111, 120,
SHENE, KAREN 82, 117, 126
Route 1, Plattsburgh, New York
SHEPARD, LINDA 75, 92, 127
Route 1, Hannibal, New York
SHINAULT, JANET 45, 122, 124, 141, 143
35148 Sheffield, Wayne, Mich.
SHOEMAKER, LORRAINE 75, 117, 125
SIMS, EDWARD 68, 101, 119, 122, 124, 133
356 Whiton St., Jersey City, New Jersey
SINGELL, LARRY 82, 124, 136
1389 Addison Rd., Cleveland, Ohio
SIPES, JANET 82, 93, 113, 120, 123, 125, 139
25 So. Elm Ave., Aldan, Pa.
SKILLINGS, CONSTANCE 45, 92, 103,
Steep Falls, Maine
SLAUGHENHAUPT, DONNA 68, 93,
120, 121, 124
159 Pacific St., Massapequa Park, N. Y.
SMITH, DONALD 82, 103, 125, 133, 136
5216 So. Saline St., Syracuse, New York
SMITH, JOHN 75, 92, 126, 130, 134, 137, 138
Ellegood St., Route 5, Salisbury, Md.
SMITH, JUNE 68, 115, 126
5 Holmes Run Rd., Falls Church, Va.
SMITH, RICHARD 85
Route 2, Miliinburg, Pa.
SNOW, WILLIAM 83
15 Fairmount S., Dorchester 24, Mass.
SNYDER, ARLENE 75, 117, 126
5827 Shepherd Rd., Ashtabula, Ohio
SOMMER, BETH 82, 92, 127, 140, 143
4564 Franklin St., Bellaire, Ohio
SOULIA, EMMA 68, 127, 140
133 E. Squantum St., No. Quincy, Mass.
SOULIA, ROBERT 75, 93, 95, 127
133 E. Squantum St., No. Quincy, Mass.
SOVA, ESTHER 85, 125, 139
5308 Lancaster Ave., Charleston, W. Va.
SPEAKMAN, ELWOOD 70, 75, 111, 120,
623 W. New York Ave., Sebring, Ohio
SPEAKMAN, ROGER 61, 68, 104, 107,122,
135 W. Virg. Ave., Sebring, Ohio 123
STAHL, RICHARD 82, 126
428W N. Fulton, Allentown, Pa.
STANFORD, IRVA 46, 120, 122, 125
157 West Munsen Ave., Dover, N. J.
STANFORD, WARNER 75, 117, 119, 120,
121, 122, 127
157 West Munsen Ave., Dover, N. J.
316 Lincoln Ave., Ephrata, Pa.
STARNES, LUTHER 68, 95, 102, 107, 114,
116, 117, 123, 126
83, 93, 125
STAUFFER, ELSIE 83, 92, 127
Route 4, Bloomsburg, Pa.
STEELE, HELEN 68, 122, 126
Dewey Ave., Barnesville, Ohio
STETSON, HAROLD 76
26 East 6th St., Hamilton, Ontario
STETSON, JOAN 57, 101, 113, 120, 125,
130, 140, 141
7 Cornell St., Springiield, Mass.
STILES, FRED 117
301 Woodland St., Ebensburg, Pa.
STRANG, JOYCE 68, 114, 120, 122, 125
9057 S. Damen, Chicago, Ill.
SUTTON, JUNE 46, 93, 120, 122, 127, 140
Arbovale, West Virginia
SWAIN, ROBERT 83, 94, 95, 123, 127
75 Cottage St., Manchester, Conn.
SWARTZ, DOROTHY 76, 92, 118, 120, 126
835 Lyndhurst St., Baltimore, Md.
SWARTZ, JAMES 83, 92, 126
1004 Indiana Ave., Glassport, Pa.
TAYLOR, WILLIAM 76
21 Fair Ave., Westminster, Maryland
THATCHER, CARL 77, 83, 92, 125
8708 Rhode Island Ave., College Park, Md.
THOMAS, FRANK 85, 127, 133
THOMPSON, BONNIE 83, 124, 141,
1427 Linwood Ave. S.W. Canton, Ohio
TIRRELL, JOHN 76, 125
12 Avon Way, Quincy, Mass.
TOLLIVORO, EVANGELINE 83, 116,
76 Shady Lane, Sommerset, New York
TORSEY, ALLEN 76, 127
484 Boston Post Road, Marlboro, Mass.
TYSINGER, FREIDA 60, 92
Wiley Ford, West Virginia
URNER, MARIANA 83, 126
USHER, ELIZABETH 76
West Baldwin, Maine
VanSKIVER, DOROTHY 76, 125, 139
13 Grove St., Sussex, New Jersey
VECCHIONE, NANCY 61, 68, 89, 93, 113,
50 Depot St., E. Douglas, Mass.
VENA, TONY 83, 132
Route 3, Meyersdale, Pa.
WAGNER, CHARLOTTE 85
East Wilton, Maine
WAKEFIELD, CHARLES 60
35 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass.
WANNER, DALE 46, 117, 123
116 N. Main St., Spring City, Pa.
WATKINS, DONALD 83
"The Glen," Norwell, Mass.
WAYMAN, DAVID 76, 93, 117, 127
1208 Elwell St., Pittsburgh 7, Pa.
WAYMAN, SYLVIA 83, 92, 113, 117, 127
1208 Elwell St., Pittsburgh 7, Pa.
WEAVER, THOMAS 76, 93, 94, 95, 126
331 Para Ave., Akron 5, Ohio
WEBB, BILL 76, 100, 104, 113, 124, 130,
133, 134, 135,136
21 16-1 lth St., Cuy. Falls, Ohio
WELCH, RICHARD 85, 92, 95, 123, 126
39 Ridgeway Drive, Quincy, Mass.
WENGER, FRED 34, 47, 58, 93, 118, 123
12 S. Summit Ave., Pitman, N. J.
WESLOW, JOHN 76, 92, 125, 132
Route 2, Box 95, Frostburg, Md.
WEST, WILLIAM 47, 95, 122, 123, 125
805 Ossington Ave., Toronto, Canada
WHEELER, MARY LOU 76, 93, 94,
Route 1, Hardwick, Vermont
WHELPY, SANDRA 76
11 Cypress Road, Milton, Mass.
WHIPPLE, MARY 83, 93, 127, 139
Route 2, Shippensburg, Pa.
WHITE, CAROL SUE 85, 93, 117, 120, 139
Box 138, Kent, Ohio
WHITE, HOWARD 69, 127
WHITEHEAD, PRISCILLA 76, 113, 122,
2610 Pecan Dr., Fayetteville, N. C.
WHITEHEAD, WILLIAM 47, 119, 120,
121, 122, 123, 125
2610 Pecan Dr., Fayetteville, N. C.
WHITING, ROBERT 83, 126
WHITTENBERGER, RONALD 69, 122, 125
24 Beach St., Wollaston 70, Mass.
WILEY, DAVID 83, 124, 133
Box 73, Linthicum Heights, Md.
WILLIAMS, WILLIAM 126
104 Willow St., Wollaston, Mass.
WILLWERTH, EDWIN 69
68 Wescott St., Malden, Mass.
WILSON, ELLA MAE 69, 120, 122, 127,
6 Fairway Rd., Essex, Baltimore, Md.
WILSON, NORMA 47, 120, 122, 127
Albion St., Trenton, Nova Scotia
WOODBRIDGE, LEONA 83, 94, 123, 127
Route 2, Ogdensburg, N. Y.
WOODS, ANDREA 77, 83, 126
Route 1, Phalanx Station, Ohio
WOODS, ENID 76, 92, 118, 126
Route 1, Phalanx Station, Ohio
WOOSTER, RAYMOND 76
R. F. D., Fisk St., Chelmsford, Mass.
WORDEN, VALLIS 83, 93, 122, 127
Meductic, N. B., Canada
WYCOFF, BEATRICE 48, 59, 93, 94,
122, 123, 126
4124 Washington Ave., Erie, Pa.
YACUBIAN, ARTHUR 76
235 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass.
YAGER, BERTHA 76, 120, 123, 127,
Route 1, Littlefield Rd., Camden, N. J.
YAGER, LOUIS 83, 94, 127
Route 1, Littlefield Rd., Camden, N. J.
YOUNCE, CAROL 83
444 Dennison Ave., Akron 12, Ohio
YOUNG, THOMAS 48, 127, 133, 137, 138
29 Reba Ave., Manstield, Ohio
ZEIGLER, JOAN 83, 93, 94, 126, 139.
140. 141. 142
527 Chestnut St., Lansdale, Pa.
ZIEGLER, BEVERLY 76. 122, 125
Route 4, Broad Rd., Syracuse, New York
ZIEGLER, GLADYS 48, 92. 107, 122, 127.
130, 140, 142. 143
Mounted Route, Collegeville, Pa.
ZURCHER, JOYCE 76, 117. 122
504A Newton Dr., Newton Falls, Ohio
Girls' All Star Basketball
Sigma Delta Delta
Sigma Delta Kappa
Sigma Delta Sigma
Sigma Delta Zeta
Student Foreign Missionary Fellowship
Student Ministerial Association
The NAUTILUS is a member of
THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE
THE COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC
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