Northwest Nazarene University - Oasis Yearbook (Nampa, ID)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1932 volume:
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WESTERN ENGRAVING 8: COLORTYPE CO
BROWN'S ART STUDIO,
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO.
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OR most of us a yearbook points
to the pastg it revives the joys, the
sorrows, the Work, the play, the
fears, and the hopes of a time that has
gone. But a college yearbook may also
point to the futureg it may be a
promise as Well as a recordg it may
perhaps help to create Visions, to sug-
gest possibilities, or to oHer opportuni-
ties. It is our desire that the 1932
if? OASIS may serve in both these Ways,
I' 3 , .
5 :3 that the scenes depicted on these pages
may not merely recall pleasant experi-
ences but also inspire a Vision of the
future for a greater and better
Northwest Nazarene College. .
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I. OPENING SECTIO Q
II. CAMPUS VIEWS , I
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III. A MINISTRATIO
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I V. ACADEMY i l
VI. DEPARTMENTS fp
X. SCHCOL LIFE
XI. ADVERTISING AND
'-'f-sf-Q-'I' ff: ':1iQ:-':'1-A-SISTQ1. w.if"C':I P. .,1 "' ' "' T
O ONE who has lived a sincere and
Christian life among us,
the possibilities of .a life
in God, to one who has
our lives more enjoyable,
hid With Christ
labored to make
to one who has sacrificed to help our
college, We gladly dedicate
THE 19 3 2 OASIS
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HE word "'app1fecia1fi01z', holds a deeper
' meaning for us this year than it has ever
held before. With the splendid new build-
ings, modern equipment, and, above all, with
the manifest blessing of God upon our institu-
tion, we feel that our debt of gratitude to Christ
and to His followers is indeed great. To the
many friends who have encouraged our work,
to every Nazarene in the Northwest Educational
Zone who has contributed to the building of our
college, and especially to every father and
mother who has prayed and sacrihced in order
to foster the cause of religious education, we
desire to express our appreciation through the
pages of this 1932 OlASIS. We feel that the
privileges and blessings which we enjoy were
made possible only 'through your devotion to
Northwest Nazarene College.
. . . . but after cz long and tiresome
class we are again 1fef1feshed by the
sight 0 f green grass and Shad 31 If1f66S ....
. . . . and while we traverse the campus
daily a pleasant sight to our eyes
is the new gwvanasizma Zmilding ....
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E .Y 7117
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Let's he hig and hroacl
Anil tolerant of otherS.
We are not here to ,crifiCiS9-
The Goal who inacle us all,
Has power to say,
"My way is hestf'
Let's love anal lift
Anal hear with others' faults,
For, after all, it inight he harcl
For thein to hear our own.
Let's live anal laugh,
Be gay when hearts are gay,
Be sensitive to others' inooels,
Respond, appreciate 5
Be steacly, true, sincere,
Anil always in the place
Where conficlence ancl trust inay jincl us
Ever just the saine.
ALICE CARY, ,32.
lE'iAf:r:"T'7"7"'-v'--"M"-V f------- - --f . g
q Norihwesi clzcwene Ciolleqe
5 ovinq ovwcw
GOD has blessed Northwest Nazarene College. In spite of .many diffi-
culties steady progress has been made. Elsewhere in this beautiful
volume of the 1932 QASIS the recent progress of the institution is more
vividly and picturesquely portrayed than I could hope to describe on
this page. I shall attempt to point out several steps in the. progress of lihe
school, and endeavor to show the evidences, in my judgment, t at
Northwest Nazarene College is moving forward.
During the past six years the following significant steps of advance-
ment have been taken:
1. The High School fully accredited.
2. A debt of s93,o00.oo paid.
3. Junior College work fully accredited. I
4. Work of the normal department, both elementary and high school, fully ac-
credited by the State Department of Education.
S . A better standing gained with the University of Idaho.
6. The Administration Building enlarged and remodeled.
7. A new Physical Education Building erected.
8. Enrollment in the College of Liberal Arts doubled from 105 to 209.
9. A tremendous revival in the fall of 1931. 1
Why has Northwest Nazarene College prospered and why is she
moving forward? In my judgment the question can be answered as
1. The College motto, "Seek ye Hrst the Kingdom of God," is kept foremost. The
school is spiritual, old-fashioned revivals are encouraged.
2. The institution has had the whole-hearted and united support of the Northwest
3. The wonderful personnel of the Bo-ard of Regents the members of which are
far-visioned, wise planners and resourceful providers.
4. A loyal student body with a strong, pungent, vital school spirit.
S. A faculty all of whose members love God supremely and desire to serve the
6. An increased scholastic excellence on the part of both faculty and student body.
7. The active support of the Chamber of Commerce and business men of Nampa.
8. Graduates and particularly normal department graduates who are making good.
9. Active interest in extra-curricular activities such as literary work, athletics
10. Complete unity of purpose of Board of Regents, members of the constituency,
faculty, and students.
If, starting with nothing, such astounding results as have been ac-
complished in .the past twenty years have been possible, what should the
next twenty years be, starting today with what we now have? If the
above ten reasons for progress can be maintained for the next score of
years, we shall have thoroughly established an institution enrolling hun-
dreds of students who will be a vital force in the upbuilding of the
Kingdom of Heaven. '
Thank God forthe past. The present is glorious. What of the future?
p RUSSELL V. DELONG. u
RUSSELL V. DELONG, A.B., Th.B., M.A
Philosophy and Theology
CLIVE M. WINCHESTER, A.B., S.T.M., Th.D
Greek, Biblical Lizfereztiire, anal Sociology
I A, -,f,
MAY E. BOWER,' A,B., M.A.
'Professor of Education
ALBERT F. HARPER, A.B., M.A.
Principal of Academy, Debate,
C. V. MARSHALL, B.S., M.S.
Professor of Science
BERTHA R. DOOLEY, A.B., M.A.
Professor of English and Classical
FRANCIS C. SUTHERLAND, A.B.,
Professor of History and Economics
KENT GOODNOW, AB., M.A.
Professor of Modern Languages
GLADYS R. PIEPPELL, A.B.
Professor of Acatlerny History and
IRA N. TAYI.OR, A.B., M.A.
Professor of Modern Languages
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REV. E. E. MARTIN, A.B.
Professor of Pastoral Theology and
Principal of Training School
Dietitian, Applied Arts anel Home
WILLARD F. ISGRIGG, A.B.
Professor of Acacleniy Mathematics
A. M. PAYLOR, B.M.
Professor of Piano anel Voice
BRA L. TRUE, A.B.
RAY S. MILLER, A.B.
Director of Vacation Bible School
Instructor in Training School
CALVIN EMERSON, A.B., B.S.
GUY E. SHARP, A.B.
Dean of Men, Professor of Aeaflenzy
MRS. RHODA WALLACE
Dean of Wovnen
MRS. GUY E. SHARP
WALTER XV. TINK
Professor of Voice and Musical
HATTIE E. GOODRICH, Th.B.
Professor of Business Aafininistration
EDNA HICKS BARTRAM, A.B.
Instructor in Training School
" . S
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I a'o not know why, hut it seems
That we are so selfish of late,
That everyone just rushes on
Never seeing those who wait
f 1 By the waysiile, or pause in hope,
f l f That someone will come hy totlay
51 ll Who will speak a hintl worcl to them,
fl i 2
if . . '
Along life's olcl highway.
We are all seeking pleasure and fame,
Anil forget what we are eommanrleel to clo,
For someone has saitl to "Give
5 'li' 'Anil it shall he given to you."
gf So we swiftly hurry on,
' Never pausing to stop anal say
A few kind words to those who wait,
Along life's olcl highway.
DELLA MAY NIXON, '34.
,f7""""f'f"1T -v' "" ' ff" T","7'x
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5 - Eli
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a Y r
DONALD S. HARPER, A.B. CLASS OFFICERS
Nampa Idaho President - - DONALD S. HARPER
, Vice President - - CHARLES CROFT
MAJOR! History and Education Segrefary - - - HAZEL K JONAAS
Cor. Secretary - - - RUTH N. WITT
Treasurer - - - WILLARD HOFFMAN
Class Sponsors - PRES. R. V. DELONG
DR. O. M. WINCHESTER
Alpha Delta Phig Pres. A.D.P. '30g Forensic
Society: Intercollegiate Debate l29, '30, '32,
Asst. Bus. Mgr. Oasis '29, '30g Treasurer Asso-
ciated Students 'aog Glee Clubg Pres. Class '32:
Christian Workers' Bandg Idaho-Oregon Band.
"Therefore, Congress should enact legislation-H Yes, Don would rather debate the
affirmative. There is confidence in his stride, he is a leader, not only in class and society,
but 1n independence of thought. He seeks truth Wherever it may be found. This year
he has piloted the Senior Class through many stormy Waters. Last year, the only period
Of hiS School Career spent away from N. N. C., he alternated between study at Antioch
College and practice of business adrninist
in applying Christian princi les t b
ration in a Chicago market. Don is interested
p O usiness and we shall look to him to help overturn
CHARLES W. CROFT, A.B.
MA JOR: joznfmzlism
Sigma Lambda Alpha, Pres. S. L. A. 2nd Se-
mester '32g Chrm. Prog. Comm. S. L. A. 1st Se-
mester '32g Pres. P. K. Club '32, Organizations
Editor Oasis '32g Vice Pres. Class '32: North-
west Bandg Christian Workers' Band.
Listen, youse, get me straight on this
Charlie IS actually five foot twenty
But to that distinction he has added
others While 1n the University of Idaho,
he majored 1n journalism, and this year
has been the school publicity man With
boys we have found him a genius
Though unconventional, he IS big hearted
and cosmopolitan, and we expect he al
ways will be what he was when he came
a deeply spiritual Christian
HAZEL E. KJONAAS, A. B.
MA JoR: Sociology and History
Alpha Delta Phi: Sec. A. D. P. '31, '32, Sec.
Class '31, '32, Sec. College of Liberal Arts '32g
Art Editor Oasis '30, '31, '32g Sec. Central
Northwest Band '32g Christian Workers' Band.
All the way from Minnesota carne
Blondie, a good natured Norwegian 011'
more interested in athletics and fun mak
ing than in anything else, apparently
During four y ars with us, she has ad
justed herself to our ways without losin
any of her individuality or popularity
We like the way she plays basket ball
tennis, and baseball Because she drew
rabbits that fairly wiggledu the1r ears
at you, she was put to work on the Oasis,
drawing not rabbits, but white and black
lines She 1S capable and, wonder of
wonders, has the talent of knowing when
to keep still
u - . - as
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1 n . a a 5'
. . . . . .
a o ' '
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-. . . . .
DONALD THOMPSON, A.B.
' Nampa, Idaho
MAJOR! English and Education
Sigma Lambda Alpha: Chrm. Prog. Comm. S.
L. A. '32g Forensic Society: Literary Edltor
Oasis '303 Organization Editor. Oasis '31g Col-
lege Editor Oasis '32g Chrlstian Workers'
Bandg Idaho-Oregon Band.
We know people who actually believe
Don spends most of his time seeking and
conversing with the Muses. Really, he's
much more cosmopolitan than that, for
he is vitally interested in a social Gospel.
He writes well, in fact, he is a literary
"artist.,' Being a true artist at heart, he
really lives Lowell's advice: "Be noble,
and the nobleness that lies in other men,
sleeping but never dead, will rise in
majesty to meet thine own.', We have
learned to watch for that inevitable
twinkle, the warning of his unusual wit,
but we are forced to laugh. His is a most
RUTH N. WITT, A.B.
MAJOR! Education and English
Sigma Lambda Alphag Sec. Forensic Society
'31g Cor. Sec. Class '32g Orchestra, Pi. Mu: Bus.
Sec. Oasis '29, ,31: Editorial See. Oasis '30, '32g
Sec. Northwest Band '31g Christian Workers'
"Office, I'1l see if he's here. Hold the
line." Away she goes. Second floor?
Basement? Duty is duty. Nevertheless,
she's human and we love her. In spite
of the current belief that you can't de-
velop brains by pounding a typewriter,
she has done some lively scheming to get
through college "on her own hook." Long
hours spent typing letters in the oH'ice- or
"copy" in the staff room have not pre-
vented her from playing the violin in the
orchestra and in S. L. A. programs. Last
year we lost the handy man from the
staff, this year it's the handy girl from
the office. We have every reason to be-
lieve that Witty's cheerful manner will
go a long way toward successful partner-
ship in their work. '
ALAWRENCE W. FLETCHER, A.B.
Connell, Washington '
MAJOR: History and Education
Sigma Lambda Alphag Pres. S. L. A. '31:
Chrm. Prog. Comm. S. L. A. '293 Pres. Foren-
sic '31: Treas. Forensic ,302 Adv. Mgr. 'Oasis
'30g Intercollegiate Debate '30, '31, '32g Pres.
Northwest Band '31 .
Fletch is an exponent of the old Greek
ideal of all-around development. His
boundless enthusiasm has carried him into
debating, literature, clubs, tennis, golf,
basket ball, young people's Work-yet
with it all he has maintained a high schol-
astic average. His pleasant hail and hand-
shake, and his loyalty to the S. L. A.'s,
are things We shall not soon forget.
HELEN L. HAMILTON, A.B.
MAJOR! English and Philosophy
Olympian: Pres. Olv. '30g Chrm.. Prog. Comm.
Olv. '29: Literary Editor Oasis '29g Assoc. Edi-
tor Oasis '31g Hon. Editor Oasis '32g Christian
Workers' Band: Northwest Band.
"Defeat may serve as well as victory,
to shake the soul and let the glory out"-
and then there is no defeat. Helen has
met the adverse currents of life-difH-
culties, sickness, spiritual struggles-yet
faith in God has brought her "smiling
throughf' She has seen God manifested
in a robin or in a snow-laden evergreen,
in the stillness she has felt the presence
of the Father. Sometimes Hammy's chief
joy is a serious talk with a pal or two
about many thingsg at other times it's a
rollicking ramble through helds and hills
in search of Pan. She is a cheerful Work-
er, her originality and forcefulness have
made her a leader.
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PAUL THOREEN, A.B.
MAJOR! Sociology and Eclzicazfion
Alpha Delta. Phi: Treas. A. D. P. '29g Pres.
Central Northwest Band '31, '323 Glee Club:
Serenader Quartet '31g Christian Workers'
"Baritone Serenaderf' practice teacher,
ex-holder of the school altitude record,
"south paw" tennis star, Norwegian
from Minnesota-that's Thoreen. The
accumulation of letters he receives indi-
cates that he will be a high school "prof,"
Still this isn't the real Paul we have come
to know. He is always ready for a lark,
yet always when he sings "Have Thine
Own Way, Lord," we are stirred to the
depths. NV e believe that Paul will go on
rendering larger and yet larger service
for the Master.
WILLYLA BUSHNELL, A. B. '
Eugene, Oregon I
MAJOR: Philosophy and Sociology
Sigma Lambda Alphag .North Pacific Band:
Art Editor Oasis '32g Christian Workers' Band.
Willyla was serving God afar off until
a few far-sighted people helped her decide
to come here. She entered as a junior
from the University of Oregon at Eu-
gene. We are proud of what she is. Some
day we shall be prouder because of what
she will be doing-. Her call is to carry
the Gospel, not only by preaching and
conducting children's meetings, but as an
artist-evangelist. We have enjoyed watch-
ing her as, with easel and colored chalks,
she forcefully illustrates the old, simple
songs of the faith. She has put many
hard hours of work on the art of our
VERYL BURNETT, A.B.
Alpha Delta Phig Glee Clubg Pi Mu '31: Idaho-
Oregon Bandg Christian Workers' Band,
When Veryl isn't smiling, she is get-
ting ready to. One imagines her pleas-
antness will earn the liking of her pupils.
You're right, shc's preparing to teach,
and her teachers will testify she is pre-
paring well. Veryl is one of the original
nucleus of the class who began as Fresh-
men back in '28. She doesn't push her-
self into the ulimelightn but she is the
kind of person one is glad to have along
at a party or picnic.
ABNER OLSEN, A.B.
Wood Mountain, Saskatchewan, Canada
MAJOR: Philosophy mm' Theology
Olympiang Treas. Oly. '30g Pres. Class '29g
Treas. Class '31, Pres. College of Liberal Arts
'32g Adv. Mgr. Oasis '32g Christian Workers'
Bandg Canadian Band.
Without Abner's truck at the edgeof
the campus, ready, outside of school du-
ties, to haul crowds to rallies and picnics,
N.N.C. would hardly seem natural. Ab-
ner has been a leader among us, interested
in every worthy campus project, and able
to organize and put things across. "lf a
thing is right," he says, "let's do itf'
Tried and established principles will ever
ind him a staunch defender. With his
sturdy Christian character, we predict
pastoral success. He holds the distinc-
tion of being our only married Senior,
this year the Olsens have lived in the
dorm, and we have come to know and
like Cecile as well.
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C. LEE RODDA, A.B. GLADYS LEDINGHAM, R.N., B.S.
' fi Gebo, Wyoming Galahad, Alberta, Canada
f3 i?,"f '
MAJOR: Philosophy and Theology MAJOR: Science
Olympian: Treas. Oly. '303 Pres. Oly. '32: In- Alpha. Delta Phi: Glee Clubg Band, Sec.-Treas.
tereollegiate Debate '31, '32g Pres. Forensic Canadian Band '323 Asst. Dean of Women '32g
if-'fig Society '323 Pres. Rocky Mountain Band '29, Christian Workers' Band.
1,L.ejy..g 303 Glee. Club: Vice Pres. Associated Students
gil-"rf '32g ClH'lStlill'1 Workers' Band.
Such a pleasant reason for getting sick,
' Lee has been a real leader, possessing Yen'-ere: Gladys- She makes- the doctors
puff, the rare ability to shoulder responsibility. Wlsn they were sefvlng lntefnesnlp 383111,
A He is Content to be just Lee and Proves this nurse. Enough about that, for there's
I' that he who would have friends must much else to ssY- Sne,s teaening HS to
first be one. Lee is another of "those fespeet the Kingis English even if We
debatersf' Also, as you might guess, he Canis sPesk.1t- We Wane with her 3 Wal'
IS 3 Preacher and plans to begin with a to know friendliness with poise, we talk
if circuit somewhere in the wide open spaces Wlen her to know that Virtue 1iVeS3 we
of the Rocky Mountain District. N. N.
C. will miss his outstanding Christian
watch and see how to be kind. Yet not
many people know Cher. We can say
only, favored are the few to whom she
has shown herself. '
Roscois E. PRICE, A.B. THELMA B. CULVER, A.B.
MA JOR: History and Philosophy
Olympiang Pres. Rocky Mountain Band '31,
,322 Glee Club: Christian Workers' Band:
Northwest Debate Team '313 Intercollegiate De-
bate '28, '30, '31, '32.
Ross, the cowboy yodeler from Mon-
tana, can drive a bundle wagon, "orate,',
shovel coal in the boiler room, and apply
himself to almost any situation equally
well. His most characteristic role, how-
ever, is that of student. When he sits at
his window in the dorm, he studies. High
honors, incidentally, await him at Com-
mencement. The D. S. who annexes
Price to his conference will ind himself
Corsica, South Dakota
MA JOR: History
Olympian: Chrm. Prog. Comm. Oly. '32: Vice
Pres. College of Liberal Arts '32: Vice Pres.
Missionary Society '32g Glee Club: Sec. Central
Northwest Band '31g Christian Workers' Band.
Do you want something accomplished?
Ask Thelma. Business-like, thorough,
energetic, dependable-We could go on,
but what is more important are the
worthwhile things she desires to accom-
plish. We are beginning, when naming
positions of service to humanity, to place
the educator near the top, and Thelma
plans to serve God as a school teacher.
She entered two years ago from Washing-
ton Springs CS. D.j Junior College.
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ALTHA HANSON, A.B.
MA Jon: Science and Education
Olympian: Christian VV0rkers' Band Secretary
'27, Basket Ball '32,
Alrha is an old-timer but because she
has been busy for several years with an-
other line of study, she seemed almost
like a stranger when she returned. We
have discovered that she is cheerful
everywhere, including class meetings, and
that,s something! She has a gift for
finding interest in the commonplace sur-
roundings of normal living, a gift that
leads her occasionally to some really good
writing. In all her classes she is a careful
student. Although she is reserved, her
friendliness on short notice has been wel-
WILLIS CLARK, A.B.
MAJOR: History p
Olympiang Idaho-Oregon Bandg Forensic S0-
cietyg Christian Workers, Band.
Speaking of enthusiasm-here's Willis,
a loyal exponent. Sincerely enthusiastic,
he is a lively mixer on all occasions. He
came to us with a rather wide knowledge
of the United States, for he had lived in
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Kansas, Texas, and
New Mexico. His college work, how-
ever, has all been done at N. N. C., and
part of his high school in our Academy.
During the past few years he has helped
conduct some very successful revivals, an
indication of his spirituality and conse-
ELDEN MASON, A.B.
MIAJORI Education and History
Sigma Lambda Alphag Pres. Foreign Mission
Band '30, '32, Vice Pres. Foreign Mission Band
'313 Glee Club: Treas. College of Liberal Arts,
'28, Christian Workers' Band.
They will be playing baseball in Peru
before long. Why? Because Elden is
going there, primarily to preach the Gos-
pel, but you may be sure this hobby of
his, baseball, is going along. I-Ie began in
our Academy and ever since has been an
exceedingly loyal member of the Foreign
Mission Band. His determination to pre-
pare for missionary service has overridden
many difficulties that ordinarily would
have checked such a course. One sum-
mer was spent in Montana, doing evan-
gelistic Work to get the ufeelv of his call.
We do not doubt that his zealous sin-
cerity will accomplish something for
IRENE PURNEL, R.N. B.S.
MA JOR: Science
Alpha Delta Phig Christian Workers' Band:
Foreign Mission Bandg Idaho-Oregon Band. '
The Senior class has had a number of
new members to assimilate this year. Irene
has been in our vicinity for some time,
training to be a nurse, but We didnit get
acquainted. She has novv Written her
state examination, qualifying as a regis-
tered nurse. Being an agreeable person,
she Was Well liked by her patients, her
classmates, and her supervisors. We have
found her delightfully good-natured as
Well as modest, and so a "good sport." I
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MABLE V. FOOTE, A.B. HEpLEN A. CASE, A.B.
Nampa, Idaho Nampa, Idaho
MAJOR: History and Sociology
Sigma. Lambda Alpha.: Christian Workers'
Band: Idaho-Oregon Band.
It will be just too bad if Mable gets a
school in a Swedish community. She
wouldrft feel at home with so much
coffee. She taught school one year under
terrible circumstances. I-Ier district was
partly in two counties. Think of having
to please two county superintendents!
Only one visited her, however. She is
an unusual motorist, we've heard, being
able to drive equally well from the front
or the back seat. Several years ago she
came here from Oklahoma, graduated
from our Academy, and now, after being
out of school for a while, is graduating
from college. She plans to continue
MAJOR: Education and English
Alpha Delta Phig Idaho-Oregon Bandg Christian
About four years ago Helen, a Ne-
braskan, took "Westward I-Io" as her
motto and came to Idaho. Her junior
year in '30 and the present senior year she
has spent at N. N. C. She plans to teach,
and like her pal, Mable, has had some
teaching experience. She is a good
"Chevy" driver, and is the only senior
woman to drive to school in her own
car. I-Ielen is studious, being usually
found in the library when not in class,
and jolly in her own quiet way.
WILLARD F. HOFFMAN, A.B.
Jamestown, North Dakota
MA JOR! English and Eclucazfion
Alpha Delta Phig Treas. A. D. P. '30, Pres.
A. D. P. '32, Vice Pres. Class '313 Treas. Class
'32, Bus. Mgr. Oasis '30g Christian Workers'
Band, Vice Pres. North Dakota Band '32.
If you want 'tthree by tives" or a
Hershey or a wisecrack, go to Bill Hoff-
man, the C'Candy Manf, QI-Ie dOesn't
know whether he likes best Will Rogers
or Wm. Wrigley, Jr.j "You're chicken
if you don't treat us," the fair damsels
demand in the bookstore. But Billis head
is not turned, nor his coffers emptied, by
such popularity. He is reputed to be
never on time, but despite this he holds
positions of responsibility, sings in quar-
tets, et cetera. We like Bill for his un-
failing good humor, his quaint manner-
isms, and his sincere Christian life.
E. LUCILE PARSONS, A.B.
MA JOR! English and Eclucaiion
Olympian: Sec. Oly. '29, '31, Chrm. Prog.
Comm. '32: Forensic Society: Sec. Class '293
Sec. College 'of Liberal Arts '31g Christian
Workers' Band, Idaho-Oregon Band.
Lucile amply disproves that old adage,
"He that tooteth not his own horn, the
same shall not be tootedf, Ask any
Olympian! And besides being the "power
behind the thronei' on many a program,
and playing basket ball-well, just try
to count up the successful parties and
picnics where she has been the backbone
of the committee. But for all her effi-
ciency, she is a normal person, takes life
pretty much as she finds it, and calls it
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ALICE CARY, A.B.
MA Jolt: Education
Alpha Delta Phig Chrm. Prog.. Comm. A. D.
'32, Orchestra: Band: Forensic S0cietyg Chris-
tian Workers' Band: Northwest Band.
This versatile girl from Washington
rather took us by storm. And we think
you will agree that a person who can
play in orchestras, acquit herself well in
tennis, in basket ball, and in baseball,
hold numerous offices, write poetry, and
merit a creditable report card has varied
abilities indeed. The casual observer is
impressed by her calm dignity, her su-
perb handling of Suzanne, the way she
plays catch, and her coaching skill. Those
who know her better marvel at her in-
sight, her kindly philosophy and toler-
ance. Alice has taught school two vearsg
next year we will expect to find her a
member of the faculty of Northwest
GLEN L. FRED, Th.B.
Lambert, Montana s
MAJOR! Philosophy and Theology
Sigma Lambda Alpha, Pres. Christian Workers'
Band '31g Rocky Mountain Band: Pres. Asso-
ciated Students '32.
Glen Fred, silent man from Montana,
is not the author of that now-famous
satirical expression, "I don't like your
spiritf, He borrowed it. Neither is he
guilty every time someone insinuates,
"Well, , just because you're president of
the student body!"' Seriously, though,
we have' profited much from his example
of deep spirituality, and We are sure that
the newly-organized church at Sunny
Slope is in part the result of his two years
as student pastor. 'f
HARVEY B. SNYDER, A.B.
Fairmont, North Dakota
MAJOR: Sociology and History
Alpha Delta Phi: Forensic Societyg Intercol-
legiate Debate '30g Pres. Class '31g Band: Or-
chestra, Asst. Advt. Mgr. Oasis '31g Christian
Workers' Bandg Central Northwest Band.
Harvey combines the dignity of a Well-
dressed man with the pomp and piety of
a pope. "H.B." came from North Dakota
but he begs it to be known that despite
his blond hair, he is not a Norseman.
Luxury, good food, ultra modern sus-
penders, Well-laundered shirts, and flashy
ties are his Weaknesses. In class meetings
he has his usayf' When We hear him talk
of education or sociology, however, we
know that he will train Americais pos-
terity in the Way they should go.
JOSEPHINE M. HALL, A.B.
MA JOR: Ecliication and English
Olympian: Sec. Oly. '29: P. K. Club: Forensic
Society: Glee Club, Christian Workers' Bandg
Rocky Mountain Band.
Jo is one of the charter members of
the institution. In fact, Miss Dooley
says she herself taught her readin' and
'ritin' and 'rithmetic. And now she is a
Senior. Gentlewomanliness - in bearing
and manner-is the Word which charac-
terizes Jo.- Her taste in dress-and in
cooking too, they say-deserves men-
tion. She will be another of the "school
marms" graduating with the class of '32.
GPC-2,5 hcll CIOPHQP?
EVERY day the newspapers tell us that prosperity is just around the
corner. But they don't say which corner and every time.we breath-
lessly peek around one, all we see is an ash can overflowing with fIrst-of-
They tell us we shouldn't use the word "depression" on. the principle
that if we think there isn't any, there isn't. But every time we think
we have ourselves convinced, a cinder creeps through the bottoms of
our shoes, and "it's all off."
Having made the fatal admission that there is a depression, we wanted
to know when it would be over, so we attempted to ascertain the con-
sensus of opinion among the learned members of the Senior Class. '
VERYL BURNETT-"The depression will be over Cfor somej when Congress creates
a matrimonial bureau for the aid of old maids."
WILLYLA BUSHNELL-ttTh6 depression will be over when there are no more 'Trueful'
pleas for financial aid. Truefully we hope that day will soon comef'
HELEN CASE-"The depression will end when more people learn to live on air and
ALICE CARY-NIU seems to me that by this time the depression has applied enough
compression if not actual suppression to us Seniors to give us sufficient impression to
begin some expression, unless we are still under too much repression, which will help
to relieve the depression, although I have noticed a good deal of digression which not
only hinders progression but actually brings about regression once more into the
WILLIS CLARKlliThC depression is largely due to the wrongs of politics and eco-
nomic barriers. When the party gets in oflice that will submit its own interests to the
welfare of the majority and will grant free trade then prosperity will beginf'
CHARLES CROFTirrThC depression will be over as soon as the panic begins. By the
law of averages that should be soon. Were all 'brokef "
D TI-IELMA. CULVER-T'QThis reminds me of the old Negro who, when asked this ques-
tion, said, QSIF, de pression will cease when de bills stop press'n'.' I agree with him."
LAXVRENCE FLETCHER-"When we get rid of these 'hard times' the depression will
be over. How about less HARD TIME talk, and more HARD work and TIME-ly
MABL1? FoofE-"The depression will be over when they put the married women out
of professional jobs and give them to the single girls."
te ' ' ' ' ' - . . Q .
GLEN FRE1?-,llihe optimistic attitude in the minds -of individuals gives a death
blow to depression. . '
ff ' ' - .
JOSEPHINE HALL- After writing forty applications or more for a school, I am
thoroughly convinced that the depression will be over and peace and happiness will
once more be restored when I am 'signed up'A and when I can afford to buy new shoe
strings for my oxfords. I don't offer this as a solution for world problems but it
would solve mine, and the depression would be another one of those 'ghosts what ain't.' "
HELEN HAMQILTON-'tAS far as I am concerned, this 'spectre will be laid' when I
get a school to teach and pay off my doctor and one good nurse.
ALTHQ. I-IANSON-"The financial depression will probably breathe its last when the
surplus millionaires, mandatory law breakers, and red-tape machines are consigned to
the dust from which they originally came."
DONALD HARPERittThC depression will be over in fifteen minutes, I'll have my
WILLARD HOFFMAN-"The depression will be over as soon as hard times are past.
Al Smith cannot change conditions but there must be a revival of confidence in Ameri-
canism, and the fundamental laws of democracy."
I-IAZEL KJONAAS-QQIE does not take a philosopher, a sociologist, a humorist, or an
economist to discover that a depression is existing. It does take, however, more than an
ignorant College Senior to tell when this depression will be over. I will know, though,
that when I can conscientiously buy a stick of gum or a one cent stamp, that conditions
are getting betterf, .
GLADYS LEDINGHAM-"Depression! What does it mean? That sounds pessimistic.
I like 'Do-press-on' lots better. That is why we are- Seniors, believe it or not."
ELDEN MASONTtlThC depression will end when the moneyed men, who hold the
key to the situation, become- lovers of others more than lovers of themselves."
ABNER CLSENZrrTl1C depression will be over when Prof. DeLong becomes optimistic
enough to predict that gas will stay at 20c per gallon."
LUCILE PARSONS-"When will the depression be over?
When Wall Street does right,
Lets go of her tdough,'
The future will be bright
And this depression go."
IRENE PURNEL-NrIfl'1C depression will be over for me when school has closed and
I begin to earn some money which will have to go into circulation immediately."
Ross PRICE-t'The depression will be over about as soon as we think it is and no
sooner. Of course for college students that will be about June 1, 1932."
LEE RODDA-cfThC present depression has lasted long enough, and in the struggle
against Will Rogers, Ross Price, and other leaders I expect it to holler 'enoughl enoughl'
by next fall and begin the rise to prosperity?
HARVEY SNYDER-rrAS far as I am personally concerned the depression will be over
when Bill Hoffman gets a new office."
PAUL THOREEN'-ttThC first question that arises in my mind as I ponder this mog
mentous problem is: I-Iow do I know there is a depression? I know, because my soles
are still 'shot.' The depression will have ceased when I can aiord fresh encasements
for my nether surfacesf,
DONALD THOMPSON-"What I say won't have much effect on the time when this
depression will be over, what worries me is, how long will it stay over. But that is
RUTH WITT-"When the word 'depression' ceases to be a part of the letters dictated
, , n ' 5,
and the speeches given, I will know that times are getting better.
Compiled by Domzlrl Thdmpson, Head of the Depression .D6P6l7'f77Z67Zf.
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GLADYS ROBERT ---- Secretary
WANTED: More Junior dues.
THEODORE MARTIN - - President
WANTED: Several tons of Wheat for the
7,000,000 unemployed. I
LOST, STRAYED, OR STOLEN: All interest in
EDITH VAHL - - - Vice Presiclemf
FOR SALE: One-fourth interest in the Hun-
ter, Hickey, Horne and Blowit corpora-
FOUND: That being an old maid school
teacheris not so bad, after all.
WANTED: A Laban with only one daughter.
p. FOR SALE: Revolving office chair. .Call at
Oasis Staff room.
WANTED: To meet another admirer of Cali-
SITUATION WANTED: By an expert iireman
and authority on automatic stokers. Is
not afraid of dirty work.
ORAL MERCER -
HELP WANTED: A capable dishwasher:
must be able to cook. Call bachelor
quarters. . y
FOUND: An undeniable proof that silence is
LOST! Somewhere on the basket ball floor,
the Ionian dignity. L
VELMA GROSS I
FOR SALE: One extra copy of 'tWho's Who
in South Dakotaf,
LOST! In a gold mine: a lot of good time.
EVERETT DOBBS A
WANTED: A Scientific method of dealing
with back Seat drivers.
FOUND: In Idaho, some of Colorado's sun-
ALICE BLOOMQUIST p
FREE: The smile that's Worth a million dol-
lars and doeSn't cost a cent.
WADE GUSTIN p
LOST! The freedom of choice.
FOUND: A long Walk between the campus
and a certain Hall.
SITUATION WANTED: By a capable wheat
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WANTED: To wreck old cars.
SITUATION WANTED: As an assistant in 3
WANTED: To obtain a copy of "When
Johnny Comes Marching Home Again."
WANTED TO RENT: Parking ground in
A LOST: A good deal of shoe leather between
the boys' and girls' dorms.
FOUND: In teaching, a worthwhile respon-
FOR SALE: My option on the front seat of
a Nash. 'I '
PHILIP PARSONS ,
TO WI-IOMEVER IT MAY CONOERN: 'I will
sell at public auction, to the highest bid-
der, on June 1, my unconscious influence.
C. E. RAwsON l
WANTED! A new alarm clock.
WANTED: Airmail service between Nampa
and Fruitland. '
HOXVARD LECKIE - - Inclepenclent
FAITH WALLACE - Winning
ROBERT NIANGUM - Good-natnreil
RHODA BARBEZAT - b Gracious
STANLEY MITTELSTAEDT Genial
LAVERNE NEES Congenial
JENNIE HORNE Loyal
MARIE STOREY Diligent
ZELMA STALKER - Quiet
RUTH RODDA Lilzeable
ROSA VEHRS Frie-nelly
LOLA CRANDELL Consistent
ADILENE THOMAS Agreeable
JOHN RUPERT 1 - Manly
GLADYS CRANDELL Winsome
JAMES BECKER Dependable
RUTH YOUNG Apt
ROBERT CRANDELL Active
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DORA ALICE PAYLOR V inacioas
LEONARD EASTLY Capable
MARY HOLMES Harrnonions
ELMER SCHMELZENBACH Merry
MYRTLE HULINO Calm
AGATHA VOGET - Generous
IDA MAE SANFORD Arniable
ARMA ANDERSON Cheerful
XTIVIENNE BAUD Dignifiecl
THELMA HIOKEY Pleasant
FRANCES HIMES Prim
NAOM1 AKERS Accurate
DELLA MAY NIXON - Serene
CORNELIA HOLMES Sympathetic
WARREN HEMPEL Conscientions
GLADYS HUNTER - Constant
FORREST HOLMES Straigbtforwarcl
ROGER TAYLOR -
VENETA MAXEY -
IVA AX -
ALICE NUTT -
THOMAS MANGUM 4
FIERN YOUNG -
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Ogstaid Nixon Williams Nelson Howard FISCIIGI'
Curtis Mylancler Bryant Guss Myers EQ-9011
'l'hUl'0Cll l,11cki11liill Arechuk Dobbs Smith VVIHQSOI'
'J H01-r Illlllllb Bailey Mowry Heegard M-HYUH
Iiby NIH 11211111 Pershall Parsons Reynolds L0Ht0U
.AxlIIlCl'S0ll Stetson Scott Flisher Mason MOITOU
Dobbs Anderson Shaver Drew Nelson Smith
Vehrs Parsons Wilev Gunderson Smith Lowry
Ames Six Howard Myers Wilev Geise
Tunnell DuBois Johnson Babcock Appling Pressnall
Santo Taylor Sorenson Imbs Klein Patterson
Gan Fujino Nelson Millsap Foster Gammerot
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When you sliile hy like an avalanche,
Swift, swee ping, taking everything ufiih you
I long io szfop you, holcl youhack-
O happy flilzfing hours, linger. 4
When you ploa laggarclly along like an
O hours, a'ull and aching,
When every inoineni seevns a een fury,
Woiild Goal Wea speeel.
HARRIET PERRIGO, Acad., '32
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ffT7l,e only way to have a friend is to be one."
Sigma Lambda Alpha: Idaho-Oregon Band: P. K.
Club: Sgt.-at-Arms ASSOC13t6d Students: Snap-
shot Editor Oasis: Vice Pres. S. L. A.: Pres.
Class: Christian Workers' Band: Forensic So-
ciety: Debate Team: District Declamation. A
"A little nonsense now and then,
ls relished by the wisest men."
Sigma Lambda Alpha: Universal Band: P. K.
Club: Glee Club: Orchestra: Christian Workers'
Baud: Forensic Society: Debate Team, Quartet.
"She does her own thinking and needs but little
Olympian: Idaho-Oregon Band: Treas. Class:
Christian Workers' Band.
"That she is studfons none can. doubt,
For an armful of books she is never without."
Sigma Lambda Alpha: Idaho-Oregon Band: Bas-
ket Ball: Baseball: Academy Edit-or Oasis: Vice
Pres. Class: Christian Workers' Band: Forensic
Society: Debate Team: Sec. Academy.
"'Tfis nice to be natural when you are natur-
Olympian: Idaho-Oregon Band: P. K. Club: Glee
Club: Basket Ball.
"Soft was her voice and she spoke with an inno-
Alpha Delta Phi: Christian Workers' Band:
North Dakota Band. A
"By diligence she wends her way."
Olympia.n: Idaho-Oregon Band: Sec. Associated
Students: Sec. Class: Band: Orchestra: Christian
A STANLEY QUINN
"He never did desire fame but does desire to
live a life worth while."
Olympian: North Dakota Band: Basket Ball:
Vlce Pres. Olympian: Christian Workers' Band.
' HAROLD PAUL
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful
Alpha Delta Phi: Northwest Band: Glee Club:
Orchestra: Band: Christian Workers' Band.
1 In 5
"Happiness seems made to be shared."
Alpha Delta Phig Idaho-Oregon Band: Basket
Ball: Christian VVorkers' Band.
"lu the bright outlook of youth, there isnrio such
word as fail."
Alpha Delta Phig Idaho-Oregon Band: Bandg
Orchestrag Glee Clubg Christian Workers' Band.
"A 'merry heart that laughs dt care." '
Sigma Lambda Alphag Northwest Band: Volley
Ball: Christian Workers' Bandg Ionian Ladies'
"There is no impossibility with her."
Alpha Delta Phig. Baseball: Volleyball: Idaho-
Oregon Bandg Christian Workers' Band.
"The mildest manners and geutlest heart."
Sigma Lambda Alpha: Canadian Band: Baseball:
Volley Ballg Glee Club: Christian Workers' Band.
"Smile and the world smiles with 'e1ou."
Sigma Lambda Alphag Idaho-Oregon Band: Vol-
gey dBallg Band: Orchestra: Christian Workers'
"His duties well performed, his days well spent."
Sigma Lambda Alphag Central Northwest Band:
Pres. Academyg Sgt.-at-Arms Class: Christian
"Modestg is the candle to oue's merit."
Sigma' Lambda Alpha: Ida.hosOregon Band: P.
K. Club: Glee Clubg Christian Workers' Band.
"Pm as big for me as you are for you."
Olympiang Northwest Banclg Basket Ball.
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"His heart was never won by lady fair."
Olympiang Northwest Bandg P. K. Club: Foren-
sic Societyg Debate Tea.m. ,
"Zn activity he found his joy."
Sigma Lambda Alphag North Dakota Club: Bas-
ket Ballg Baseball.
"She and gloom are no relation."
Olympiang Idaho-Oregon Bandg Glee Club.
"A sunny disposition, always ready with a
Alpha Delta Phig Northwest Band: Basket Ball:
Baseballg Christian Workers' Band.
HARRIET PERRIGO '
"She has the power to accomplish her ideals."
Alpha Delta Phig Idaho-Oregon Bandg Christian
"Modest .and unassuming, she is ever gracious
Sigma Lambda Alpha: North Dakota Band: Glee
Clubg Volley Ballg Christian Workers' Band.
"A sunny disposition is half the battle."
Olympiang Northwest Bandg Glee Club: Or-
"Out of the abundance of the heart, the mouth
Alpa Delta Phi: Central-Northwest Band: Bas-
ket Ballg Baseballg Glee C1ubg'Ch1'istian Work-
"Energy and persistence conquer all things."
Sigma Lambda Alphag Idaho-Oregon Band.
"Great orators make great men."
Alpha Delta Phig Idaho-Oregon Band: P. K.
Clubg Basket Ballg Glee Clubg Band: Orchestra:
Forensic Societyg Debate Teamg Christian Work-
AVING at length attained our goal as full-fledged Seniors we the
Class of '32, pause to look back on the annals of our past. i- ' i
On September 25, 1929, twenty-four boys and girls started their career
at the bottom of the Academy ladder. Our Freshman class was headed
by a most capable president, Ruth Mieras. A year later, having braved
the storms of the freshman Sea, thirty-six of us set forth as Sophomores
under the leadership of Rollin Cook. Nineteen hundred and thirty-one
saw the same class undauntingly close the do.ors of the old "Ad" building
with the knowledge that the next time we opened them we should no
longer be Juniors but Seniors. Herman Fisher was our president.
We regret that many of our former students-including, by ,strange
coincidence, each year's president-have found it impossible to return
and be graduated with us. They hold a warm place in our hearts, and we
know they still cherish memories of N. N. A. We are delighted, how-
ever, that each year has found with us a group of new students. Day by
day we are learning to appreciate and value them more.
In 1930 we had a sergeant-at-arms named Paul Martin, a queer little
chap with an inquisitive grin. By some means or other this mere boy
grew into the amazing young fellow who is now our Senior class presi-
dent, and the question-mark grin changed into a self-satisfied smile, as
Professor Harper expressed it. Well, we are satisfied with Paul and see
no reason why he should not be satisfied with himself after a year of such
good co-operation as he has just received.
We remember a compliment that our sponsor, Professor Harper, gave
us concerning our Senior meetings. He said that we had less trouble in
agreeing on our Senior problems than any class he had been connected
with. Co-operation-that's our specialty.
We feel a bit hesitant about leaving school this year, some of us are
going to enter business college, some general college, others school of
music, but a few of us unfortunately, cannot continue our school work.
We want our faculty members to know how much we appreciate
their instruction, their encouragement, and their interest in our ambi-
tions. We truly value their sacrifice of time, money, and vitality, and
we pray that God will reward them.
We stand on the pinnacle of our school career. We drink in all the
applause and the considerate deference rendered us by our underclassmen.
We think they are real "sports" and we hope that in filling the place of
"Seniors" when their turn comes, they will find the happiness that we
h n .
aVWenare1 Seniors now, but we hazard the thought that next year we
shall again pass into oblivion. Such is the rule of life. High places are
just reached now and then to buoy us up to hlgher gOalS.
HARRIET PERRIGO, '32.
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PARKER MAXEY - - - Presiclenzf MARION VAIL - - Vice President
GRACE HILBORN - Sec1'e1fa1'y-T'r'easu1'er HARLEY VAIL - Sgt.-azf-Arms
HREE years ago a hilarious group of boys and girls swarmed through
the doors of N. N. A. to take their rightful places as Freshmen. The
three years since then have passed swiftly by and now we are Juniors, a
few less in number. But we have just as steadfast a purpose as the group
that so gaily started its academy career. We are now upper classmen,
hut, strangely enough, the thought does not afford us the thrill we had
anticipated. For we find that life is after all a matter-of-fact affair, and
one accepts with comparatively little emotion the honors thrust upon
As we stand contemplating the future we realize that some rocks and
shoals are waiting for us, but we are determined to stem the tide and win
out in the end. Qur sentiment is expressed in the few words of our motto:
"Do 7ZOIf stare up the steps of opportunity
But step up the szfaivfsf'
GRACE HILBORN, '3 3.
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Josns MULDER ----- President MELVIN MARTINI - - Vice President
ETHEL POTTER - Secifeiaify-Treasiwer HARVEY FIFER - - Sgt.-at-Arms
, ARY IVIARTIN - - - Vice President
JOHN NOLTE - - - - - P16'SiflE11f M
ZOLA VAIL - - Secreiamz-Treiisiiifer EARL CLARK - - Sgt-'4'f'AVm-9
When the sun is slowly sinking
O'er the western 1nountains high,
Ancl its racliant hearns are sprinkling
Rainhow heauties through the sky,
It is then that olil Montana
In the glory of the spring
Fills 1ny heart with aa'1niration
While the hircls ahout ine sing.
Ancl the gorgeous colors hlencling
Miclst the heavens ancl the lanil
Are in a rnatchless way rerninrling
Mortals of the Master hand '
That is painting on the pages
Anil the rnanuscripts of time, '
Records of the fleeting ages,
Tokens of His love olivine.
Goclcless of the western statehooil,
Lana' o f shining rnountains fair,
Full of streains with rolling clriftwoocl
Making inusic in the air,
Who could live ainong your heauties
Ancl yet fail to recognize,
E'en while toiling at his cluties,
The work of Gocl hefore his eyes?
When at last I 've reachecl life's surnrnit
May the enil of the long roaal '
Be like the Montana sunset,
As I go to 1ny ahocle
In that lanil where all's perfection
Anil celestial heauties glow,
There the Gocl of rny affection
I shall see ancl fully know.
Ross E. PRICE, '32.
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D. Harper Prof. Bower E. Vahl
R. Young T. Mangum L. Parsons
A. Nutt M. Storey T. Hickey
V. Baud R. Rodda W. Hoffman
F. Wallace M. Ratcliffe A. Hanson
L. Crandell I. Sanford E. Mason
J. Horne D. Nixon A. Root
DONALD HARPER ---- President LEONARD EASTLY - - Vic-g 1'yg5,i,iemf
EDITH VAHL ' ' SeC1'efW3' JOHN EBY - - - - Treasurer
cluco iono epcwlmen
HE school year 1931-1932 has been one of phenomenal progress in ,the education
department of Northwest Nazarene College. We believe that one of the significant
factors 1n making it possible for this department to become a more important part of
the institution-and of the state-than ever before, is the organization of the Teachers'
Appointment Bureau under the direction of Donald Harper.
The time has arrived in which people of theiNorthwest fand particularly those on
school boardsj should know that our school is preparing an ever-increasing number of
students each year for the teaching profession, and we know, if we ourselves have made
applications for positions in schools, that there are actually people who have never heard
of Northwest Nazarene College. Now is not this appalling ignorance due to the fact
that we have failed to advertise our products? We have established a trade-mark of
character and excellence, but our main trouble is that we have not educated the general
public to recognize the superior quality of our goods. Perhaps, if there were in existence
a magazine with an enormous circulation among those whose responsibility it is to
engage teachers seen and unseen, we might insert a coupon advertisement something
like this: "Try Cur Teachers. If you will fill in the blanks below and agree to pay S100
per month for nine months, we shall be glad to send you a sample. We feel confident
that you will be so well pleased with the sample that you will immediately order a
large supply." Ridiculous, of course, but we ought' to bear in mind that if the law of
supply and demand is to function properly, the demand must be increased through the
enlightenment of the consumer. i
A second, and by no means small, factor in the advance of this phase of the College
in the last few years is our good fortune in having at the head of the education depart-
ment one who has won a high place in scholastic achievement. To say that we are
reciation for the contribution
that Professor Bower has made to our
College, and we believe that any teacher may well be proud to tell, no matter where he
is, that he comes from N. N. C.
grateful seems a very inadequate way of expressing our app
of service and wholesome spiritual influence
EDITH VAHL, ,32.
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D. Harper L. Rodda, V T- Milftifl
R. Price .AC3d6Il1iV Aftirmative L. Fletcher
H. Babcock N. Arechuk
HE greatest forensic program ever staged in the histol-
. u Y of Northwest Nazarene
d lfgolk-rgifsok tlgaqei this year under the able direction of President Russell V DeLong
an I'O - Crt . arper, and Lee Rodda, debate manager. Debates were held with
numerous colle es and universities th' - - .
Idaho. g 1 loughouf Oregon, W2Sh1ngton, California, and
One of the largest organizations in the school, the Forensic Society has 3 membel-Shi
of over two hundred and Hfty. Special attentio-n is given to debaite, oratorical and
extemporaneous. speaking, and dramatic and humorous readings. Lee Rodda is president-
Leonard Eastly, vice president, Floyd Kinzler, treasurer, and Harvey Snyder, sergeant-
at-arms. Other members that deserve special recognition are Ruth Rodda and Naomi
AkerS, Who have taken Caregof the correspondence with other colleges and universities.
The climax of the entire season came when Northwest Nazarene College met
Stanford University in a debate. A crowd of over seven hundred people packed the
chapel of Northwest Nazarene College on Friday, February 26, to hear one of the most
important debates. ever staged in southern Idaho. This particular debate was made even
more outstanding because of the presence of Go-vernor C. Ben Ross and other notable
state officials. Dr. W. D. Vincent, Commissioner of Education, presided at the debate
and Hon. Fred E. Lukens, Secretary of Stateg Hon. C. E. Babcock, Attorney Generali
and Hon. James P. Pope, mayor of Boise, acted as the judges. Theodore Martin and
Donald S. Harper upheld the affirmative side of the question for Northwest Nazarene
College while Abe I. Mellinkoff and Howard J. Conn represented Stanford University
of the negative side.
The intercollegiate question for debate this year has been "Resolved: That Congress
should enact legislation providing for theucentralized control of industry. QConstitution-
ality,waived.j" Since this question deals largely with the present economic conditions
of the United States and suggests a possible remedy for many of the evils now existent,
it has been one that has not failed to provide adequate grounds for debate. Nor has it
failed to interest the large crowds that have gathered to hear the debates.
The debate season opened with a number of practice debates with the College of
Idaho. On January 30 three debaters, Lee Rodda, Donald Harper, and Theodore Martin,
left on a seventeen-day tour of the Northwest. They encountered most of the im-
portant universities and colleges. in Oregon and Washington. Eleven of the twenty-One
debates in which they participated on this trip were decision debates and Northwest
Nazarene College received nine of these decisions. On this trip the boys also represented
Northwest Nazarene College in the Conference debate tournament held at Linfield
College in McMinnville, Oregon. They were not eliminated in this tournament until
the quarter-finals when they met Willamette University, the Conference champions.
The Declamatory Contest with Gooding College and the College of Idaho was
held Friday, March 18, in the chapel. The students representing Northwest Nazarene
College were: Harry Stetson and Theodore M.artin in extemporaneous speaking, Deward
Millsap in oratoryg Gladys Robert, Humorous, and Lola Crandell, Dramatic. These
contestants won first lace two second laces, and a third in the contest
P i P h '
The annual debates with Pasadena College which took place on March 10 and 11
in the college chapel were won for the third time by a 3-0 ClCCiSi01'l- Cecil Ewell and
Cla ton Clark re resented Pasadena Colle e in this debate They were accompanied
on irhetrip by Prclif. N. L. Ketchum, one of the faculty members of Pasadena College.
Arthur Tinsley, Whitcomb Harding, and Cleo Baird comprise the affirmative debate
team of the Academy whileithe negative debate team consists of .John Mnaxey, Pau
Martin, and Ralph Haiper. They have engaged in several debates with the high schools
of Nampa, Caldwell, Emmett, and Boise. i I I h h. , f Sic
The debate with Pacific University, a nondecision affair, broug t t 15 Year S Oren
program to a close-a program without parallel in the history of Northwest Nazarene
With God's blessings, we are oo lflg
in the future.
1 k' forward to even a bigger and better program
HYRUM BABcocK, '35.
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"Thou art the child
Of Amor and hy right divine
A throne of love is thine,
Thou flower-folded, golden-girdled, sim'-crowned Queen,
Whose hridal heauzfy vnorzfal eyes have never seen!"
IN SUCH language did Henry van Dyke pay his respects to music.
Many regard music as a luxury. Actually, music is not so much a
luxury as it is a necessity that few young people can afford to miss. -
Ours is such a practical age that We do not spend time on things
which do not return us material values. The so-called successful business
man may not have had time to spend on music. Although it may not
have helped to H11 the purse, what a tonic it might have been to those
tired and ragged nerves!
This has been a good year for the School of Music. The glee clubs
have done good Work and the band has done Well. The orchestra has
excelled, each instrument and each individual has added his part in the
perfect "bow of sound"-
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"Red as the dawn the trumpet sings,
Imperial purple from the tromhone flows,
The mellow horn melts into evening rose.
Blue as the sky, the choir of strings
Darkens in douhle-hass to oeean's hue,
With threads of quivering light shot through and through.
Green as the mantle that the summer flings
Around the world, the pastoral reeds in tune
Emhroider melodies of May and june.
Yellow as gold,
Yea, thrice-refined gold,
Purer than the treasures of the mine,
Floods of the human uoiee divine
Along the arch in choral song are rolled.
So hends the how, Complete."
Professor A. M. Piaylor, head of the piano department, has produced
students Worthy of the institution. The voice department has made
progress. We have had this year, courses in public school music, church
music, conducting, composition, the history of music, appreciation,
PROP. W. W. TINK.
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Nichols Rawson Henry Fisher
Kei! Maurer Maurer Needles
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ELDEN MASON - - President MRS. IRA TAYLOR - Vice President
MARY HOLMES - - Secretary WARREN HEMPLE - Treasurer
CIWUPCIW SCIWOOI M QHNIOCIS
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HE most outstanding revival in the history of Northwest Nazarene College was
lheld in November, 1931. Rev. J. W. Montgomery, superintendent of the Northern
Indiana District of the Church of the Nazarene, delivered the first message with a
discourse on personal work. A specialist on personal work, Brother Montgomery led
us in a two-weeks' meeting. Professor W. W. Tink, new head of the college music
department, directed a student choir of two hundred voices and an orchestra of twenty-
On Wednesday, November 4, when all students attended the service, the addresses
of Brother Montgomery on personal work were brought to a close.
"You may convert your influence from one channel to another, but you never can
kill it." O-n Thursday, November S, Evangelist Montgomery gave a heart-stirring
message on influence. He spoke on our words, our touch, our smiles, and our song.
A number' of so-called "hard cases" sought and found Jesus Christ precious to their
hearts. It began to look as though things were moving.
One of the young men in the dorm, on leaving the evening church service, was so
convicted for sin that he returned to take home with him a Christian student in whom
he had confidence. Once in the dean's oflice in the dorm, when fellows from their
own little prayer meetings heard the heart cries of this soul, and when they came in
to help, God Himself heard and answered. Shouts and cries rolled. Another hungry
soul came ing another, and another! The Holy Spirit was there. Prayers ascended
easily.. These' other three found peace, and the miniature revival was dismissed at
one o'clock a. m. ,
The next day a bit of heaven fell during the testimonies of those who found God
in that midnight scene at the men's dorm. Faces shone with a new light. Brother
Montgomery contrasted the justified life with the sanctified life and at the close thirty-
two students moved as one person to the altar. Before the altar call was finished,
fifty-two had responded.
X PRAYER IN CLASSES
On Tuesday, November 10, classes became general places of prayer. The outburst
was Httingly begun in the class in pastoral theology. Simultaneously prayers of burden
for the morning chapel service merged with one mighty cry and ascended to the throne
of mercy. The spirit was contagious. Carried over into a class of seventy-1'ive in
biblical literature, it permeated the atmosphere until the whole class cried out for God
to answer the prayer for the lost that was by that time going up in other classes. In
chapel, it was the Christians who came to the altar. The service broke up at 1:30 p. m.
The evening service began quietly enough. During the singing of the special song
by a college women's quartet, the spirit began to touch the service. Folks sang choruses
and shouted. Brother E. E. Martin, pastor, stood helplessly trying to direct things, but
succeeding not at all. It was evident that no preaching could be started. U
' The evangelist came to the front of the platform and demanded of Brother Martin,
"Step aside, man, I want to give an altar call." When finally he succeeded in making
himself understood above the din, the people began to flock to the front. Seventy souls
came within a very few minutes. Twenty knelt in the pews, for the front was over-
flowing with seekers. '
The fire fell! A11 of God's people would have enjoyed witnessing and taking part in
that scene-the Spirit-filled jumping up and down, waving their hands, and shouting
at the top of their lungs. One could not have heard any one individual unless he were
very near, but all were making their share of the general noise.
ALL-NIGHT PRAYER MEETING
Students and local church members alike shouted their way to the campus at 9:30
to attend an all-night prayer meeting in the dining club. More than two hundred and
Hfty assembled, Within a few minutes the pressure on the unsaved became heavy.
Many of them had gone home to bed, but either a delegation went after them and
brought them in, or they could not sleep and they came in of their own accord. XVe
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have never heard such a volume of prayer as ascended from that dining room that
Evgry few minutes someone would receive the victory and would add a littleiextra
to the clamor. Every few minutes another would enter who was not a Christian.
Most were in tears.
In two hours, Brother Montgomery attempted to stop the uproar long enough to
hold a testimony meeting, but he found it as useless as trying to stop an avalanche.
At last, after several efforts, he succeeded in obtaining silence enough to announce his
wishes, but the hrst one who testified touched off the thing again.
Not all was exhilaration, for many were under a heavy burden for souls. Some who
were saved testified to the experience and immediately knelt to be sanctified. At two
o'clock a. m., Brother Montgomery tried almost in vain to dismiss the gathering.
Finally, he forcibly "'shooed" the reluctant multitude out the door. We heard the
noise of shouting long after that. - '
Prayer meetings and songs were in order early Thursday morning from all quarters
of the campus. At breakfast, choruses of praise arose to God. Classes once more
became places of prayer. There was no preaching in chapel. None was necessary.
The testimonies of one hundred victorious souls brought many to the front. Once
again, more than Hfty knelt. The service was not terminated before ive o'clock p. m.
THE CLUB SCENE
How the glory continued to roll, and roll, and roll! At 5 :4S as usual, the students
gathered in the club for dinner. While waiting for the signal to be seated for dinner,
the students began to sing some choruses. The music professor called for all who had
received an answer to prayer to sing. Hands raised, they sang.
The fire fell. Some started around the hall with hands in the air, others began
to shout. The spirit of praise spread so rapidly that food was forgotten. Almost
every unsaved student either made a hasty exit or found a chair to use for an altar.
Others gathered round and rather shouted the seekers through than prayed them through.
The deans called for all to eat who could and everyone sat down. Every moment,
however, a new seeker would be discovered or someone would have a new spell of
shouting. Waitresses, instead of serving food, went around the room shouting or crying.
A member of the Senior class sought sanctification over his plate. Receiving the
blessing, he stood on his chair, hands up, and the mightiest cry of victory ever heard on
the campus arose. The thing was simultaneous, and so was the hand of fellowship that
The din became greater than ever. One strode around the hall with a chair over his
shoulder, then with a book, shouting at the top of his voice. Some walked up and
down waving plates or spoons or other culinary things. It was truly the most remark-
able scene ever witnessed on the campus.
That we should stand still and see the salvation of the Lo-rd, let the glory well up in
us until we can simply float over any obstacle, was the theme of the Sunday morning
message. Many were touched, and were weeping silently all over the house. The talk
was an encouraging admonition to old and new Christians. Q
Whitield, Finney, Knox, and Moody had no more successful climax to their revival
efforts than were witnessed in that great closing service of Sunday night. Eleventh hour
decisions, many of them in the hearts of the long wayward, were numerous. The last
young man but one from the men's dorm came through to victory with a mighty cry
of joy. He leaped and shouted all over the front of the church. Hardened sinners
cried out .for mercy, back-sliders were brought back into the fold, and believers com-
pleted their consecration with victory.
SIDELIGHTS FROM THE REVIVAL
CBy consensus of opimonj
1. There was no fanaticism exhibited.
2. A broad scope of souls was touched. 6
3. Not only were the Christians refreshed, but 7'
many sinners were reached. '
4. One hundred and four students either gave
their hearts to Christ or received the blessing
Remarkable answers to prayer were witnessed.
An unusual number of souls was saved.
Souls found God who had rejected Him
through many revivals and had become dan-
8 gerously indifferent.
5. Great volumes of intercessory prayer arose. i sggpgliilgghelggh peaks of Spiritual blessing
ALICE CARY, '32.
CHARLES CROFT, '32.
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First Semester Second Semester
WILLARD HOFFMAN ---.- -,-----. , President -,-,,,,,., ..... W ILLARD HOFFMAN
THEODORE MARTIN ..... ...... P rogram Comvniilfee ----- ------------- A I-ICE CARY
lpho ella i
N MANY ways this has been an exceptional year. Qur enlarged
Physical Education Building and the new auditorium have made more
eHective athletic and literary programs.
In past years the Alpha Delta Phi literary society has won many
victories of which we are proud. The outstanding victory was the
winning of the faculty loving cup permanently. Of course past victories
will not sufhce for the present. The society has felt this and has been
pushing forward with renewed vigor to greater victories. Willard
Hoffman, president, Alice Cary, chairman of the program committee,
and Robert Howard, director of athletics, have certainly given excellent
service in the work of the society. Others are worthy of mention, but
the whole society is a loyal body. While mentioning loyalty and support
we must not forget to mention our faculty sponsors, Professor Paylor
and Professor Bower, who have been an inspiration and blessing to us.
Every good cause must meet some defeats whether they be glorious or
inglorious. We believe that the defeats which our society met were
glorious and small as compared to the victories.
JOHN MAXEY, Acad. '32.
First Semester Second Semester
LEE RODDA -------------- ........... P 1"eSid61Zf ..,.,,,,,, , ---------.----- LEE RODDA
THELMA CULVER --..... ..... P 1'0g1"6l17Z C077Z111,iftee ,,--- ------ L UCILE PARSONS
lj m p i CI n 5
HE Olympians have discovered that "having something for everyone
to do and everyone doing something" is not only a good theory but
a good practice. Hard work and co-operation with some interesting
teamwork brought success in the happy medium, second place in almost
every athletic event. Our teams are remembered as having given close
competition as well as interesting entertainment by brilliant teamwork.
The balance of power, however, was won to our side by the two evening
jj programs, each one having been given first place in its class. The evening
ro ram, which resented scenes from the life of the com oser, Schubert,
P S V P J . I P I
..'. fl was not only worth appreciating but was appreciated by those who at-
tended. For a contest program, the society's work eifectively suggested
the changing scenes of life from the cradle to the grave. Perhaps the
most definite impression left in the mind of each listener was that of
not wanting to grow old. We won the faculty loving cup the first
semester, not by solo work but by enthusiastic teamwork.
V H i HELEN HAMILTON, '32,
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First Scwzester Second Se1neszfe1f
. GEORGE QOULTER -H,, -,.,,-,,,,,. P resident ......... -......... C HARLES CROFT
it CHARLES CROFT ,,,,. .... P rogmm Covnmizfzfee .... DONALD THOMPSON
lf '. '. 0
...ms Qmlsas Iplm
r A'.' ws:
S uccess is the keyword of unity.
U nited has stood our society.
C andidly, we believe we have the best society in Northwest Nazarene College.
C arefully and advisedly we made the above statement.
E ver loyal, we support every interest of the institution and of the society.
S acred will be the memories we take into the summer months and
f 7'2 S ad will be the hearts of those who will be graduated from our midst.
L eadership in every activity is our goal.
W xcellent work has characterized the efforts of our own leaders.
Alert they have pulled the old chariot.
,I j D einite have been our victories and
E Ven in defeat have our members been glorious. 1
R unning neck and neck in competition l
L. A.'s have fought to the finish
H earts have been eager for their favorites Q
In literary and athletic endeavor alike.
P lacing first always good sportsmanship.
A ggression completes our triad of characteristics.
G enerous have been the rewards, but
G reat as has been our compensation
R eserved in mien we have tried to be.
E very program a high type scholastically,
S pirituality has, too, been recognized.
S ave eight-our Senior brethren-
I ntact we hope we'll be next year.
O nward! say we, S. L. A.g
N owhere is there such fmternitff.
CHARLES CROFT, '32.
tl 30 l'-
Sluclenl xeculive Qungi
T' H -N V W S
G. F d . ' A
Presiggnt Rfjdfla H. HIlIlklIlS G, Cuultcl-
Associated Students Asslgeisgltglegtlelt t . SeC1'eta1'Y 'lrcasurer
A Olse 1 C .uc en s Associated Students Associated Students
Plfesid nt QP- Martin XV. Nichols I... I-Iannon
, 611 Sergeant-at-Arms ljresident 1.1.0.-1, t
C01191'-T6L1b6l'al Arts Associated Students Bible College
1 . .
n ellc llQPClFlj oungi
Prof. .Harper L. Rodda. Dean Wallace G. Coulter Prof. Bower W. Hoffman
Sponsor President Sponsor President Sponsor President
Olympians S. L. A. A. D. P.
. S. Quinn P. Martin J. Maxey Prof. DeLong R. Howard R. Crandell
Vice President Vice President Vice President Chairman Asst. Ath. Dir. Athletic Director
Olympians S. L. A. A. D. P.
Pf0f- P2Wlor T. Martin T. Culver Prof. Tink C. Croft Dean Sharp
ll m in Chairman Sponsor Chairman Sponsor
Sponsor Cha' 2 . ' C
Program Comm. Prograin Comm. Program Comm.
A cl uertfsioz g Manager
Sales M ana ger
Asst. Adv. Manager
Asst. Business Manager
Asst. Sales Manager
una ion Cm
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GORDON GLSEN - - - P1'6SiCl,6711f GLADYS LEDINGHAM - - Secretary
ocliq Nlounfuin cm
R P - , .
OSS RICE - - Preszdent RUTH RODDA Secretary
OPJII1 uci ic cm
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AGATHA VOGET - - - President MURIEL SIX ---- Secretary
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LAURISTON DUBOIS President FRANCES PLUMB - Secretary
Bnooxs Moorus pyesidmt
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NAOMI AKERSA - - - Secretmy
CQniPUI . OPH'lWQSi CIl'I
PAUL THOREEN - - - Presiderzt
HAZEL K JONAAS - - Secretary
THEODORE MARTIN - - P1'6Sid611f
EDITH VA1-IL - - - - 5C'C1'f1fW31
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The Spolals Shop
PORTS at Northwest Nazarene College are officiallY PaftioiPated in PY athletes Of
S h h 11 ' t'es Basket ball baseball, and track make up the major sports
t e t ree co ege socie 1 . ' , ,
towards points for the faculty loving Cup. VOHCY ball, tenmsr golf, and horseshoe are
h ' .
t e ?moF SP 01?-itst n our 1-0 ramj Even before school opened last fall, devotees of the
ennis is rs o p g h d d
racket appeared on our two cement courts. As t e season got un er way an new
material was uncovered, interest became strong. . D h b
It was onl after a season of real, honest-to-goodness competition t at Bo Mangum,
Nampa, defeaizred Paul Thoreen, Alexandria, Minnesota. Bob lost the first set 2-6, but
emerged victorious in the next two sets, 7-5, 6-3. Hazel l?J01122S, Sfefblfeks M1nI1eS0'C2,
defeated Alice Cary, Yakima, Washington, for the women s champ1onsh1p. Because of
inclement weather the doubles supremacies were not decided. ,
Volley ball next took the center of the stage. All the first semester s games .were
close and hard-fought. The Olympian men Hnally came out on the long end with a
victory over the S. L. A.'s. A different story was recounted the second semester. After
the athletic council ruled that no one who played basket ball could be eligible for com-
petition in volley ball, the A. D. P. lads took the championship, the Olympians won sec-
ond placeg and the S. L. A.'s rested in the cellar position. up
Comical at first but none the less interesting and hard-played eventually, were the
womenes volley ball games. Second semester competition waxed warm until finally the
A. D. P. women found themselves heading the list, the S. L. A.'s and Olympians bring-
ing up the rear in that order.
, BASKET BALL
Basket ball came into its own at N. N. C. this year for the first time. The type of
game that was played on the old gym floor was not the scientiic brand for which our
new maple court called. Added to the teams was material straight from leading con-
tenders for state high school championships in our educational zone.
From the first, the basket ball s.eason was full of thrills. Two over-time games
featured the first semester's play, one of which the S. L. A. men won from the Olym-
pians, 27-21. Perhaps one of the fastest and most spectacular games of the season
was witnessed by N. N. C. fans when the A. D. P.'s lost the s.econd over-time game to
the S. L. A.'s. With 28 seconds left to play, Elmer' Schmelzenbach sank the free throw
for the S. L. A.'s that tied the game at 17 -all. In the fast over-time period, the winners
made three Held goals. The game ended 24-17. Lineups for the game included: '
S- L- A- C245 A. D. P. 4175 ,
5 Eastll' ---------------------- -- ------ Lg- ----- ................ Q --.Ogstad 1
2 E. Schmelzenbach --,,, ----.--,- 1- ,g, ------ ---------- R .Howard 4
3 Howard --------- ......... C . ,-,,--, --------- T horeen
Croft -- ------------- -------. . I'-f. ..... ------- 4 ------ , Pgunds 6
14 T' Mansum ----------------- ------------- 1 -f- -----a---...... ................ . R. 'Mangum 6
Referee, Bob Crandell. Umpire, Laurie DuBois. Timekeepers, Wiley and Tinsley.
The S. L. A. s won the championship both Hrst and second semesters. The A. D. P.'s
took second place the Hrst semester, and tied with the Olympians for that position
the second semester.
Among the women in basket ball were six A. D. P.'s who with teamwork Such as
h.d ' . .
1. QCVC1' been seenion our campus before, took the championship both semesters.
M1nR1etDibbsha1id Allipe Cary did the sharp-Shooting for the. Winners.
We Ve 0 e go course, over which are used the mashie and putter, lures many
entlgisipsts.. Golf matches become the order in the merry month of May.
h de1fY 1111 the mommg dufmg Mflfeh, April, and May the clang of horseshoes is
ear n t t
1 e W0 C0L1rtS near the men s dorm. Events are held in singles and doubles.
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N. N. C. track will speak for themselves Qu 1 k '
held during Commencement Week. The 1931 records: ' r annua trac meet ls
Men's 50 Yard Dash -,,,.,.-, U Anfgger Recmd
gtllopnelps 50 Yard Dash ----- """" G ates ---- -------- ----------.- - --568! geconds
0 mv -,--.------ ------------ """ ' ' ---- --------- ------.-4 - .... - .o econcs
Jave1inuThp0w -----.--- ""' ""'--- E il Bert -------.. 38 Feet :M Inches
Discus ,--,--,--- 0' ""-""' ""' ' ' em ----- - ------- ----4---. 1 26 Feet 11 Inches
880' Yard Da'sii"'ffffQf:ff"""" """ Eupert "------ ----------- - -I ------4---------- 94 Feet
High Jump ----'---- Q- ------- ' "" " """"' ucas ------ -------- 1 Minute 56 Seconds
Hop, Step, and Jump
Feet 45 Inches
0 M'1 'R ---- """ ----- ----- - --... i . . 39 Feet V Inch
R?1?1niIigeBrggd Juglj """" """-- L was ---------- '------ . 4 lVIl1'lllt6S 34 Seconds
Standing Broad Jump " ""' gucas """""' '- ------- 18 Feet 4:31 11101195
100 Yard Dash ,,..,,,,,. ,qjjjjjjjjj " """' Lfggons ---- ------ --------- 9 Feet 834 Inches
yoym lgmseball Throw -31 ...s iijjjjiieatei 11111 ...s 1111"iQ'T"11ii"ni.l'H0533113.22
Page Vgglt ace """""' """' ' "--' A --------- QHUUII ---------- -.-..... 1 0 Minutes 34 Seconds
Womerys Rei5y-- "" """"""' ' ' """' gldrtln -------- -------------- 9 Feet 9k Inches
4140. Yard Dash -"""' "' ""' L' -. ............,.,,.., 41,9 SQCOIKIS
Menfs Relay ------ 1 110 ""'- mes ----------- ----....... - .56.4- Seconds
220 Yard Dash ....
-- ..... Ames
H. W. and C. C.
h lhlelics ul ovlhwesl ozo Pene olleqe
An innovation in the athletic situation at Northwest Nazarene College has been
made this year. With the new physical education buildin constantl in use b a rou
f hi . , S Y .Y s P
o young at etes attracted to its lures, the students physical welfare has received better
attention than ever before.
Many have been the times of good, who-lesome sport and sportsmanship, enjoyed by
both faculty and students-many the afternoons and evenings at once in participation
and respite from routine duties.
We are proud of N. N. C. athletes. We are proud of the enviable records they have
made in the high schools from which they have come. A feeling of security is instilled
in each of us, for we know that every student is a true sportsman, ever playing the
game as a part of an efficient and strong machine. We know that every man goes into
the game to win, and that he will do his best for his society.
N. N. C. athletes do train. Never has an N. N. C. team "quit" before the game
was over. Coupled with good condition, pep, speed, and fight throughout the last second
of play, typify all N. N. C. teams. Every fellow and every girl plays the game for the
sport there is in it. Personal glory and individual praise are not, and never have been
coveted goals for any N. N. C. sportsman,
The tremendous advance in every branch of athletics during the past few seasons is
deserving of only the highest praise. Today our teams are known and respected, not
only by our own constituency, but throughout the entire locality. Our teams are
known as versatile teams, ever alert, full of fight, and always dangerous opponents.
The students in our physical education courses are trained and developed by men and
women who hold the respect and love of every N. N. C. athlete and every loyal N.. N. C.
admirer. Our directors of physical education have substituted knowledge, skill, and
scientific smoothness for brawn and brute strength.
Athletics under Christian supervision is a distinct feature of Nortl1WCSt Nazarene
College. Not only are the sports here under Christian supervision, but they are played
by clean-cut fellows and Christian young women who enjoy sports for SP01' ts Sake' On?
has only to observe any contest at N. N. C. to realize a difference in the atmoiphereho
play from that of games he has attended at secular institutions. Physical we are as
its part in our program.
CHARLES CROFT, '32.
Someozie tolfl me life is real,
Ariel I, izaive, helievea' it.
Ariel I woiila' gamhle with my fate
To prove my faith.
All motives are siiieere, I thought,
I m pulse is altriiismg .
We iieecl hilt search to fiiiil the gooil
I 72 all maiikiml.
But vision altereel. n
Icleals, I foimal, might empty he,
Aiirl vile an act apparently siiieere.
"Despieahle," I moefaeelg
Grew eyiiieal, sarcastic.
The pemliiliim haa' reaeheil an opposite extreme
But Goal hehelil
Aiiel hurt hy my 'mistake
Drew me kiiially to Himself aiiel whispered,
"You miist riot fail." ....
Someone tells me life is real
Avia' I, experieiieeil, helieveil it.
ALICE CARY, '32, I
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The above chart shows the growth of the College of Liberal Arts since its founding
in 1915. Also in the smaller insert is shown the growth of the College Senior Class
for the past ive years. I
The following table reveals some interesting facts about the enrollment in the
College of Liberal Arts:
. Year E7Z1'0ll17Z61'lf Gmduazfes Freshmen -
1915-16 ...... ........ 5 .... ....
1916-17 ...... ..... 1 4 4
1917-18 ...... -.- 34 4
1918-19 ...... -- 34 , 8 ----
1919-20 ...... -- 45 3 ----
1920-21 ...... -- 64 7 31
1921-22 ...... -- 70 7 28
1922-23 ...... -- 8 8 11 29
1923-24 ...... -- 82 16 18
1924-25 ...... ...., 1 00 15 40
1925-26 ...... ,..-, 1 06 1 3 35
1926-27 ..... 105 10 49
1927-28 ---Q-- ..... 105 6 60
1928-29 ...... 134 7 60
1929-3 0 ...... -,,,. 1 3 5 13 46
1930-31 -----.-..... ..... 1 164 17 77
1931-32 .......,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 209 27
It is interesting topnote that the enrollment in the College has doubled in the last
Hve years. Also the co-lege senior class is increasing each year.
If you were a prophet what would you prophesy as the enrollment in 1936? 400????
If the enrollment double ' h ' ' '
i . s in t e next five years as it has in the last five, it would be 418.
Enroll ln 3 SYOWIUS, progressing institution.
. 522 3:1
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I Q eclsons IJ ng Should
o To College
EFORE considering the reasons why one should go to college I Qught to th h
sa at t
author has gone to college just enough to get the correct View on th 3
not long enough to become prejudiced in any manner ' e Su ject, an
One of the Hrst things which colle 'i -
. . ge does for one 1S that '
It keeps one from Wreckmg his life throu h I , Qwmg to financial reasons,
g a matrimonial venture. At least lt
postpones for several years the war which this event always brin S On,
Another advantage 1S that it adds four more years of loafnigg to the student's life
If a student can loaf four more years at his father's expense, he shows that he has 50 e
brains, at least as 'far as swindling is concerned. The average student after four eggs
Of hard high School labor, generally has a brain which needs four years of rest bierfore
it can hope successfully to cope with the world's roblems
Another thing which a college student develogs is the .ability to make an intellj ent
face to screen a blank mind. After going to college a year or two the avera e salient
develops the ability to- talk five or ten minutes on a subject of which he ngver heard
and about which he never intends to know anything.
The strict rules of a school also teach him the art of dodging the truth without
telling a direct lie if the student is "on his toes" at all. H
Last of all, college teaches one to become a sound sleeper. After one becomes so
efHcient that he can sleep through a class, even though the teacher's voicepipes shrilly,
he has become a skilled workman.
So "I-Iurrah for the Collegev!
ORIN IMBS, '35,
Gellinq p in lhe ovninq
Every morning, before I have had a reasonable chance to get uuntiredn from the
work of the day before, I am awakened by the boisterous clanging of an alarm clock
and someone's pronouncing my name-and not in undertones-or, sometimes I get up
to the tune of a guilty conscience.
The faithful alarm clock is the enemy of many. Often it is the target of shoes,
socks, or anything else upon which the irate sleeper chances to lay his hand. I have
never done anything rational, like wasting my strength in throwing things at the object
of torture. I always place my clothes too far away to reach, and I know I could not
hit anything, anyway. When tne clanging begins, I turn over and pull the covers
over my head. That does no good, so I roll to the edge of the bed, reach over to the
table-that is the advantage of having a small, crowded bedroom-feel for the alarm
clock, find the knob that stops the racket and give it a vigorous push. The deed done,
I find the warm jpart of the bed and forget all about the disturbance-and the theme
I was to get up to write. I start dreaming of huge monsters who have no knob with
which they can be quieted. 1
Not quite so easy to "turn offi' are the persons who. come to the door and cal .
Sometimes the call is in soft, gentle tones, but more often it is in a firm and demanding
When I am once awake it is difficult to go back to sleep Even if I were to reggrlito
the shores of dream land I should soon awaken with a troubled conscience It 21
feeling of guilt for remaining in bed longer than I Commence I
of bed But it IS too late, my theme is unwritten, and Wlth 312 tuneasy
prepare for school, vowing that I will arise at the first call ever a
MARIAM TUNNELL, 35
should have remained, I jump out
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A hana' of eheruh thoughts I have,
All clear-eyed, fresh, and warin,
That often heg, "Let us go forth
To cheer and he a haI1n.', '
But when they see what stujf I have-
Calieo, tlrah and thin-
To clothe thein for their ininistry,
They shiver ana' stay in.
I have a troop of warrior thoughts,
As eager as can he, X '
That eoine deinanding, "Let us go
To set wrong's prisoners freef'
But when they see what stuff I have
To fit thein for the fray-
Rusty guns and threaelhare garh
They sadly turn away
DONALD THOMPSON, 32
Q- .1 S3
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-C. c. and h. H.-
Monday, Sept. 21-Registration day.
Long lines reminded us of soup li1'lCS
round about the country during the re-
Tuesday, Sept. 22-Rev. J. N. Tinsley,
Moscow, delivered the first chapel mes-
sage. Things loosened up as they used to
in the dld chapel, and we had a really
good spiritual time.
Wednesday, Sept. 23-First day of
classes. It rained.
Thursday, Sept. 24-Olympians Were
practicing for an evening program.
Friday, Sept. 25-Big benent banquet
at which were 350 plates and people,
among them Gov. C. Ben Ross and other
notables from the state house.
Saturday, Sept. 26-The' faculty and
regents lost 'a hotly contested baseball
game to the students, who came off with
a three-run lead. DeLong and True were
the losing pitchers, Vail and Harris the
winning pitchers. Olympians presented
the "History of N. N. C." program in
Sunday, Sept. 27-The dedicatory ser-
vice was very impressive. Brother Plumb
spoke on II Tim. 2:15 , eulogizing Eugene
Emerson, founder of N. N. C.
Monday, Sept. 28-The new library
was opened. Everyone found a seat!
School started in earnest. Organization
meetings were held after chapel.
Tuesday, Sept. 29-Bill Hoffman went
to Boise and ate in a certain cafe. He
went without his supper in the Club. The
dorm men showered the women with
"kisses" Twenty-seven per cent increase
in college enrollment, ten per cent in the
Wednesday, Sept. 30-The first college
prayer meeting was a huge success spirit-
ually. One hundred and ten testified,
and one hundred more expressed a wish
to testify for Christ.
Thursday, Oct. 1-The upper division
men "snuck" at nine o'clock p. m., and
went to North Side Park. They ran right
smack into the girls in front of a local
Friday, October 2-The greatest chap-
el service of the year so far, 20 seekers,
and many were saved and sanctified. The
"old maids" and the faculty took the
prizes at the student-faculty reception in
the new gym.
Saturday, October 3-Professor Tink,
of all people, walked across the top of
Arrowrock dam-a good advertisement
for some cement contractor! '
Sunday, October 4-Rev. and Mrs. Ira
True and three upperclassmen went to
Emmett. Mr. True, together with the
S., "had charge" of the Service,
Tuesday, Oct. 6-Professors Harper
and DeLong defeated Tom Mangum and
Charlie Croft in an antic-full, clownish
game of tennis.
Wednesday, Oct. 7-Professor De-
Long: 7'My father went through Salem,
Massachusetts, and sold a house with five
childrenf' Prof. E. E. Martin and Dean
Sharp went hunting. H. B. is now men's
Thursday, Oct. 8-Rev. A. M. Mc-
Clain, president of the Nampa minister-
ial association, spoke to the class in Pas-
toral Theology on some of his missionary
and pastoral experiences. I
Friday, Oct. 9-The college faculty
entertained the students. Blondie and
Kinzler took the prize for speed in the
bridal party race. Popsicles were served.
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
HIGH SCHOLASTIC STANDARDS
Students granted State Teachers' Certificates.
College Work accepted in full by many leading colleges and
universities in America.
High School fully
HIGH TYPE OF STUDENT ASSOCIATES
Enrollment in College of Liberal Arts 1931-32-209-an
increase of 27 per cent over previous year.
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
A large percentage of our students vvork all or part of their
Way. If you need assistance Write to the Bureau for
Board, room and
tuition for theentire year will be given
for 95250.00 if paid in cash in advance.
Full Cpening, September IQ, l932
For catalog or other information, address,
Russell V. DeLong, President
NEWS REEL- QContinuedj
XVednesday, Oct. 14-Doctor Win-
chester told George Coulter that he was
not the "ecstatic" type. Wife all under-
stand, of course, that it is all according
to what she meant by uecstaticf,
Thursday, Oct. 15-Reverend Becker,
pastor of the Brethren Church, told us
that a pessimist ought to be condemned
to work in a coal mine. "Don't be an
inspector of sewers, or a connoisseur of
warts and carbunclesf' he admonished.
Friday, Oct. 16-This boy Lowry, at
table is heard "tossing a yeasty joke into
the conversational dough." Indigestion
from too many book-store sweets never
yet spoiled his temper. Class parties were
held in the Club, in the men's dorm, and
in the gym.
Saturday, October 17-Chet connect-
ed with a tennis ball and badly shattered
a window on "deck" two, men's dorm.
Sunday, Oct. 18-Brooks Moore led
young people's meeting. More girls came.
"Pastor" Stetson was "tried" for taking
Sunday S. P.'s.
2. -0--0.-Q--5..g..g..g..g..q.-9.4. ,,.,
Monday, Oct. 19-We went to Gray's
for apples. The Sacajawea lecturer lec-
Tuesday, Oct. 20-This was Oasis pic-
ture day. The usual "cracks" were
missing. The women went to the men's
dorm to S'lL1"p1'iS6 them and found the
men awaiting their arrival in the parlor.
Thursday, Oct. 22-Colonel Lind-
bergh was in Nampa for nearly two
hours. The A. D. P.'s had their first
Friday, Oct. 23-Night of the Olym-
pian Schubert program. This program,
in four parts of Schubert's life was des-
tined to take first place for the cup.
Monday, Oct. 26-Evelyn Harding
and LaVerne Nees headed a group of
serenaders at the men,s dorm.
Thursday, Oct. 29-Oasis day. The
S. L. A.'s went over the top. "Doc" Nolte
contributed to the yell leading.
QUALITY SHOE REPAIRING
Highest Grade Leather
Parsons' Shoe Shop
' We Sew All Ladies' Soles
We Repair Shoes While You Wait
211 Wall st.
-1 110 1-
The Nazarene Missionary
' Sanitafillm and Institute
An Institution of the General Church of the Nazarene
Above is a recent view of the Nazarene Missionary Sanitarium and Institute
as lt stands today. On theeleft is the Reynolds Missionary Home Unit which is
now being used as a hospital. The right shows the new Samaritan Hospital Unit
under construction. i
Some of the Benefits of a Missionary Hospital
A hospital built, directed and operated under the guidance and
direction of the Holy Spirit is one of the greatest assets of any church.
A few of the benefits of such a hospital are:
Every missionary before entering the for-
eign field can have from a few months to a com-
plete course in nursing, which would malge
them much more efficient soul winners in their
field of labor.
After our missionaries have spent the best
part of their lives and health for the cause of
Christ in foreign fields and have returned home
on account of age or poor health they may be
taken care of in our own hospital? fh1'0l1gh the
careful, patient, and sympathetic care of sanc-
tified doctors and nurses be restored aga1n.tO
health, thus prolonging their life and service.
Rev. Clifve Williams
. ng.-gong.-Quqng O"O"OHO"l"
NEWS REEL- CContinuedj
Friday, Oct. 30-Numerous and sun-
dry were the Hallowe'en parties. We dld
not get in on them, however, so we li11OW
nothing except what, like our colleague,
Will Rogers, we read in the papers. Ml?-
True and his deputies were out. Oh!
Nick preached in chapel Cbefore the par-
Saturday, Oct. 31-Alice stayed up
with Rosa, who was ill. .Three fellows
from the dorm serenaded at two o'clock
a. m. with "Let the Lower Lights Be
Burning," "The Haven of Rest," "I Need
Thee Every Hour," and "Jesus Never
Sunday, Nov. 1-The revival meetings
began. Professor Tink officially took up
his position as choir and orchestra di-
Monday, Nov. 2-Bud Tinsley did his
janitor work. George Thoreen didn't
do his. Brother Montgomery spoke in
chapel on "Influence"
Tuesday, Nov. 3-Profs. DeLong,
Tink, Martin, and True, and Reverend
Montgomery had a round of golf. Lee,
Laurie, LaVerne, and Thelma Culver sang
a quartet number in church. f
Wednesday, Nov. 4-Kappa Alpha,
upper division women's honorary talk-
fest society, was admonished by Dean
Wallace to disband from their pop-corn
feed at two o'clock a. m.
Saturday, Nov. 7-Iva AX, Dora Alice
Paylor, Helen Gustin, and LaVerne sere-
naded the men,s dorm.
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. NEWS REEL-QContinuedj
Sunday, Nov. 8-Brother Montgomery
preached on the wages of sin.
Friday, Nov. 13-The "black cati' of
the 13th was nowhere in evidence. We
pledged to write letters about the revival,
scenes of which appear elsewhere in this
Sunday, Nov. 15-It snowed for the
Monday, Nov. 16-The hashers had
a feed in Aggie's room. - Rev. Paul Wor-
cester, Twin Falls pastor, spoke in chapel.
Fifty-one young men and fifty-three
young women found God in the revival
Tuesday, Nov. 17-In the exact words
of Doctor Winchester, Clyde Lowry is a
"rascal," Clyde gave her something in
Hebrew to translate for the Bible Lit.
class, all the time holding back the Eng-
lish translation. No one knew what
Amos' "kine of Bashani' were. Look it
up. Mid-semester exams were on.
Wednesday, Nov. 18-All philosophy
and theology reports were due. Action
in the Past had nothing on the scramble
that took place in preparation to hand
in the 3 x S's. Mrs. Martin spoke in
Thufsd-QY, Nov. 19-More snow. Ray
Doeden came to school from Harold, S.
D. Brother Martin preached in chapel.
Nampa High debated the Academy. We
won one and lost one.
Friday, Nov. 20-The S. L. A. evening
program, "The Spirit of Gratitudef, was
well attended by an appreciative audi-
ence. D. Shelby Corlett spoke in chapel.
Saturday, Nov. 21-All S. L. A. liter-
ary artists were resting quietly after a
tense evening Friday.
Sunday, Nov. 22-We had a record-
breaking Sunday School offering for mis-
sions-5985. Doctor Mangum preached
in the morning.
Monday, Nov. 23-i'Uncle Buddiei'
Robinson gave us a "platform" for our
religious doctrine. Bud is the same old
fellow, notwithstanding his 71 years. The
first ice-skating was enjoyed.
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
. A ' fl
School Supplles HOW College gl1V1g1esfn1pg2stSCar s
Books and Mottoes Campusn . St tionery .
Novelty Gifts a 5
h F It , Student Body and Friends
"I desire to express my appreciation to t e 2011 Y
Who have patronized me during the P3513 three Years-
WILLARD HOFFMAN, MGR.
-4 113 y-
NENVS REEL- C Continuedj
Tuesday, Nov. 24-Uncle Bud again
-this time on "Reminiscences" The
Olympians gave an afternoon prOg1'21Il1-
Group picture taken of faculty, student
body, board of directors, and board of
XVednesday, Nov. 25-The hospital
experience of our beloved Uncle Buddie
was heard from that old warrior'sA own
lips. We remembered that it was the
third anniversary of the climax of the
out-of-debt campaign. Thanksgiving va-
Thursday, Nov. 26-Seventy-five stu-
dents and guests ate chicken and all the
fiXin's at a gigantic Thanksgiving dinner
in the Club. An entertaining program
of timely songs and readings was given.
Friday, Nov. 27-Ted Martinis birth-
day surprise party was a success, as was
the Sunday School senior department
party in the Club. We ate at Laura
Dean's-I-Iammy and Witty and Bob
and Whit and Charlie and Cleo and Willy
and Johnny and Paul. '
Saturday, Nov. 28--The waitresses had
a feed in the Club. They ate Blondie's
chicken, LaVerne's cake, Bobbie's jam,
and Aggie's fruit. "Coach" Cary's
brother, Loren, dropped in for a visit.
Sunday, Nov. L29-Eldon Mason and
"Pastor', sang a duet at Northside. Wiley,
Hannon, and George Thoreen went to
Red Top to hear Chet preach and inci-
dentally to eat turkey.
Monday, Nov. 30-Rev. Earl Fike,
pastor of the Moscow Church of the
Brethren, spoke in chapel. The Messen-
ger came out with a big "send-off" about
the school by Reverend Montgomery.
The Olympians won the volley ball su-
premacy from the S. L. Afs.
Tuesday, December 1-Brother Martin
spoke on street meetings. Doctor Win-
chester: "What is the first thing you
think of when I say the word 'board'?',
Voice in the rear: "Board and room."
XVednesday, Dec. 2- Thirty-seven
dorm women ,testified when they had
La Lande's Bakery
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Centrally Located Modern
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NAMPA, IDAHO 3
Prices: One-half off to students and
charge of the prayer meeting. Dean
Wallace's admonitions to the students
were very impressive.
Thursday, Dec. 3-Professor Martin
told his class in Pastoral Theology that
certain big preachers eat too much. All
heat was off for stoker repair. While
students at the U. of Tomsk, in Siberia,
made their eight o'clocks at 98 degrees
below zero, we sweltered in the torrid
heat of 25 degrees above.
Friday, Dec. 4-Some very interesting
opening basket ball games were staged,
S. L. A. boys defeating the faculty, A.
D. P. girls the S. L. A. girls, and the
Glympian boys defeating the A. D. P.'s.
Saturday, Dec. 5-Only 15 more days
till we taste mother's home-cooked "gro-
ceries." Hurry, Santy. We believe in
you, old man!
Sunday, Dec. 6 - The choir, that
turned out so well in the afternoon prac-
tice, blessed the audience at the evening
service. . ,
The as er ngraversi
45 FOURTH STREET I
7726 Gray Beffe Cay?
Lunches and Meals
Home Made Confections
Bom and Bulk
N AMPA IDAHO
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Rooms 3 and 4, Hickey Bldg.
NEWS REEL- QContinuedj
Monday, Dec. 7 -.Professor Bower:
"Mr, Mangum, what do we call the ac-
tivity of the mind?" Tom: PP? Prof.
Bower: uWell, then, what are you do-
ing now?" Tom: "Sucking my penf'
Tuesday, Dec. 8-F. Dickey, for forty
years a missionary in China, related his
experience in chapel. The S. L. A. boys
defeated the Olympians 27-21 in an ex-
citing over-time basket ball contest. Pro-
fessor Bower, in Secondary Methods:
"Mr. Snyder, have you ever received any
impressions from history?" Harvey: "Yes,
I was hit over the head once with a his-
Wednesday, Dec. 9-Men's dorm had
charge of prayer meeting. All the fel-
lows testified, and our new Filipino boy,
who arrived yesterday, sang a solo.
Thursday, Dec. 10-Evangelist Ira
Dumas spoke in chapel. We had a won-
derful melting time just as we were sing-
ing the last song. Souls came forward
without invitation. Jake announced that
seventeen had found God at Sunny Slope.
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To live within your budget means that you must make a saving on
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NEWS REEL- QContinuedj
Friday, Dec. 11-The pastor of the
Christian Church, Rev. Lester Jones,
spoke in chapel. Four hundred attended
the A. D. P. evening program, "The
heritage of Christmasf'
Saturday, Dec. 12-With everyone
"doing" his room or packing his soiled
clothing to take home, the campus re-
sembled Goldsmith's deserted village.
There was a talk-fest in Bobbie's room on
Sunday, Dec. 13--Professor Tink sang
the part of Lazarus in the oratorio "Beth-
any," sung by the high school glee clubs
in the United Presbyterian Church. Rev.
George Franklin, missionary, spoke on
India and Gandhi.
Monday, Dec. 14-Brother Franklin
gave us an inspirational and descriptive
address on Hinduism and India. The S.
L. A. girls defeated the Olympian girls
in basket ball.
Tuesday, Dec. 15-Miss Louise Robin-
son, missionary to Africa and graduate
of N. N. C., delivered a s.tirring chapel
message on evangelizing the black peo-
ple. It was the turn of the A. D. P.
boys to defeat the S. L. A.'s, 22-16.
Wednesday, Dec. 16-Rev. Hugh Jor-
dan, pastor of the Colfax, Washington
church, who was holding meetings in
the Caldwell church, spoke in chapel.
The Senior class had prayer meeting.
Thursday, Dec. 17-One more day,
and it will all be over-for two weeks.
The Edwards' Ladies' quartet gave a vo-
cal and 'instrumental program, saxo-
phones and a giant piano accordion,
"manned" by Mrs. Edwards, featuring
the presentation. A Christmas tree ap-
peared in the Club.
Friday, Dec. 18-Brother Plumb de-
livered' a touching Christmas message.
Professor Tink sang "That Beautiful
Name." We all sang, "I Will Meet You
in the Morningf' The Senior men defeat-
ed the faculty, and Nampa High de-
feated an N. N. C. team in basket ball.
I 1 '
Young's Photo Studio?
g Corner 13th Ave. and 3rd st. so,
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J. H. Hughes, Prop.
Electric and Acetylene Welding
Machine Work of all kinds
? No Job Too Lafrge or Too Small
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' NEWS REEL- tf Continuedj
Whit is in the hospital with an infected
arm. Christmas vacation began at 3:40
o'clock, with Professor Harper off for
Monday, Jan. 4-Everyone was back
on the job, happy but tired after the so-
called "rest" of a two weeks' Vacation.
Forty-one testified in chapel and some
wonderful reports of student holiday re-
vival efforts came in. Blondie hurt her
ankle in basket ball. Dot stepped on it.
Tuesday, Jan. S-Rev. Lewis F. Hall
spoke in chapel.
Wednesday, Jan. 6-President DeLong
and S. W. True left for Kansas City to
attend the General Board meeting.
Leonard, Eby, and LaVerne worked late
in the staff room.
Thursday, Jan. 7-Doctor Winchester
is acting president.
Friday, jan. 8-The S. L. A. contest
program, with the theme "Life's Greatest
T1?i11sS," was well received. Walter
lglicihols and Charlie Croft, members of
ro essor Martin s pastoral theolo f l
delivered the chapel messages. gi C ass,
Saturday, Jan. 9-According to Will-
Yla' faking back program appurtenances
is a blinding Snow storm does not come
Unger the head of real sport, A1 Veh,-5
an Evelyn and Whit, two good students
ahd 13:16 gentleman of the first magni-
tude, walked down to the city library
Slushing ,along to the tunes of various
little d1tt1es that mean nothing.
MOnd3Y, Ian. 11-Don Thompson
S21YS that the reason his car squeaks is
that it has pig-iron in the axles.
TUeSd3Y, Jan. 12-The Canadian Band
had charge of chapel. Gordon Olsen ask-
ed how many would be missionaries to
that-"foreign" country. The S. L. A.'s
defeated the A. D. P. lads in basket ball.
Wednesday, Jan. 13-The church folks
met with ,us in prayer meeting. The
church was on props, reason: new base-
Thursday, Jan. 14-Stan Mittelstaedt:
"Lend me ive, old man, and I'11 be ever-
lastingly indebted to youf' Enoch:
"Yeah, that's just what I'm afraid of."
Friday, Jan. 15-The S. L. A. basket
ball five defeated the Olympians, and the
A. D. P. girls beat the Olympians.
Madame LeRoy, "world's highest so-
pranof' sang. Doctor Winchester de-
livered the chapel message on "Prayer,"
Sunday, Jan. 17-Dean Sharp preached
a soul-stirring message. Joan calls the
Filipino boys "Penos." The women's glee
club sang "Rock of Ages" in church.
Monday, Jan. 18-Asked to tell the
story of Jonah and the whale, Charles
AX replied, "Naw, I forgot it. I've got
too much on my mind."
Friday, Jan. 22-President DeLong re-
turned from the Board meeting and an-
nounced in chapel that he would tell the
details of his trip Monday.
Sunday, Jan. 24-Glen Fred became a
patient at the hospital-pneumonia.
Everyone, it seemed, was acquiring the
. Q 93
war-time ' flu.
Gem State Service Station
VELTEX, PENNZOIL, and QUAKER STATE OIL
KELLY TIRES 5
Corner 12th Ave. and 3rd St. So. NAMPA, IDAHO
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NEWS REEL- CContinuedj '
Monday, January 25-Twelve trays
went to the men's dorm and twelve to
the women's dorm. The women are the
hardier patients, it is understood. I-Iammy
and Willyla visited the men's dorm. So
-'Tuesday, January 26-The S. L. A.'s
defeated the Olympians. Exam week,
and despite the flu exams were held.
Wednesday, Jan. 27 - Paul Thoreen
finally found himself in bed with the
same thing that has been pestering the
rest. We mean the "flu.,'
Friday, Jan. 29-There was a basket
ball game. Dumb of us to forget who
played. Maybe we did. Edith and Ethel,
twins, came to school. CWe heard one
about twins: A pair of twins were once
asked whether they ever became so ill
that they could not tell themselves
Monday, Feb. 1-Ted and Lee and Don
left on a seventeen-day debate trip
through the Northwest.
0.10.0 oo' u'oo.ob'00.0l.uo.u.ooQa0'n'oo'-0.00'ouQuo.oo.u.oo'nu.u.n
Tuesday, Feb. 2-It was decided to
have an Oasis. l
Wednesday, Feb. 3-The A. D. Pfs
lost to the Olympians. Many good
speeches were made in chapel concerning
the new Oasis.
Thursday, Feb. 4-The staff began
work on the new book. 4
Friday, Feb. S-The music department
gave a concert.
Sunday, Feb. 7-The Ionian quartet
sang in the morning. Rev. A. M. Mc-
Clain preached on "Redemption" in the
Monday, Feb. 8--The Olympian con-
test program, "Three-score years and
Ten," was very impressive.
Wednesday, Feb. 10-All students at-
tended the union meeting again. Brooks
was cited by Doctor Winchester in
Church School Methods as leaning strong-
ly to the "homing" instinct of late ado-
lescence. Bobby worked at the Dewey
Palace for the Democratic banquet. We
are G. O. P.'s. What a temptation to
make a "crack" about Tammany!
E. G. HOEFER
1 CORRECT TAILORIN G a
Suits Made to Order
. Cleaning and Pressing
g Next door to Adelaide Theater
O 'O ' 0O"O"l"I"O"O0l0lNO"O"O"O"."l00ONO"O"QooQooQu
LNEWS REEL4- CContinuedj
Thursday, Feb. 11-Rev. Carl S.
Dunn, pastor of the United Presbyterian
Church, spoke on 'QFour Wfays in Which
the Person of Jesus Christ Appeals to
Me." The portable Vic of Enoch and
Slim does its stuff in the men's dorm
basement while they wash their clothes.
Johnny Mills was caught singing "I re-
call With a tear, you,ve been married a
Friday, Feb. 12-Reverend A. M. Mc-
Clain delivered the address in the union
meetings that we all attended. The
ministers "take turns," and we do not
know who is to preach until his. name
is announced in the service.
Tuesday, Feb. 16-Rev. Ira L. True
spoke in chapel on Latin America. The
college male quartet sang 'jesus Paid It
All." Guests were Reverend Herring,
Jerome fldahoj pastor, and S. F.. Foster,
colporter. The debaters return.
Thursday, Feb. 18-The debaters gave
a report. They won seven out of eleven
decision debates. Miss Alice Gronewald,
who was graduated in 1931, stopped over
en route to Soda Springs.
Friday, Feb. 19-We defeated Gooding
College here in debate, two-to-one. Flet-
cher, Babcock, and Harper debated. .
Monday, Feb. 22-Washington bicen-
tennial program in chapel. H Rhoda gave
an interpretation of Stuart's painting of
Washington. Professor Sutherland spoke.
In the evening music pictures and basket
ball pictures were taken. The Olympians
defeated the A. D. P. boys. There Was
also a ugirls' " game-faculty Women
versus nurses C pardon alliterationj .
L. 8z L. Castele
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3 SALES AND SERVICE
OnQu "O" ls? i'1'9 In
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Dealers in trict band had charge of chapel.
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Wednesday, Feb. 24-Rhoda "sank" a
basket playing volley ball. S. L. A.
girls defeated Olympians, A. D. P. boys
defeated Olympians in a hotly contested
game. Professor DeLong said that Jake
reminded him of Elijah-his victory on
Carmel, then the juniper tree experience.
Eighty-five testified in prayer meeting.
Thursday, Feb. 25-Dean Sharp and
Professor DeLong admonished the men
that spring was at hand. Jocko was
making noise doing his janitor work out-
side Doctor Winchester's make-up exam
room. Monitor Glen Fred could not
quell the song. Bursar True gave a
"keep off the grassv speech. Bud Tinsley
from the platform sold Professor DeLong
two tickets to the Stanford debate, to the
tune of thunderous applause.
Friday, Feb. 26-The big debate with
Stanford University. Look elsewhere
Saturday, Feb, 27-Just another Satur-
day. We probably had soup for lunch.
Sunday, Feb. 28-The church raised
S1750 for district budget. Faculty and
students gave more than S1000-
Tuegday, March 1-March came in like
a polar bear and, according to the rule,
will o out like whatever maY be th? ajn'
of a olar bear Miss Lillian
P ' , .
Harme, missionary from China, 5P0ke In
n u ngng-.9-IO
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H. H. KEIM COMPA Y, Ltcl.
THAT'S THE PLACE TO GET FAMOUS
Little Pig Sausage, Frankfurters, Hams, Bacon and Lard
The Oldest Market in Nampa Under Same Ownership 1
. Q--guy.-Qngug l"0"l-'Ol'l"0-'ONl-
NEWS REEL-QContinuedj A e
Wednesday, March 2--Declamatory
try-outs were held. "Onions revel in
cool weatherf, we read. How many N.
N. C. students Clet's have a show of
handsj ever attended an onion revel?
Friday, March 4-Reverend E. E. Mar-
tin has a new Plymouth. One year from
today there will be inaugurated at Wash-
ington, if everything goes as "God and
the Republicans" would have it, a G. O.
Wednesday, March 9-The Olympian
boys defeated the A. D. P.'s in basket
ball, playing before the board of regents.
Rev. W. B. Leonard, pastor of the Ta-
coma church, spoke at the prayer meet-
ing. We remember the glowing tribute
he paid to us in the Messenger for last
Thursday and Friday, March 10 and
11-Pasadena debates. See debate sec-
tion. Bob Mangum, debating against a
College of Idaho team, told a joke four
minutes long in an eight-minute con-
Sunday, March 13-Ross Price return-
ed from a twelve-days' hospital experi-
ence. "It was no fun," said Ross. Doc-
tor Winchester delivered the message in
church, on Isaiah 60:3. "We must have a
vision of God," she declared, "a vision
of human need, and a vision of the op-
portunities of the church."
Monday, March 14-A. D. P. girls
beat S. L. A. girls in basket ball. Minnie
"All-stari' Dobbs made 21 points. Blon-
die's prayer, "I ask nothing for myself,
but please give my pa a son-in-law."
Tuesday, March 15-S. L. A. boys de-
feated Olympian boys, 25-9, in what the
Idaho Free Press called a 'tcasaba fiesta."
Professor I-Iarper fell off the bleachers.
Bob Mangum had his feelings hurt by his
dad in chapel. At least, he said so.
Wednesday, March 16-The Central-
Northwest district band had the service.
A wonderfully spiritual atmosphere pre-
Thursday, March 17-"The debit side
of my books is so heavy that I must have
perfect love for every other human soul
to make my trial balance come out
balanced," Rev. E. E. Martin. Big praying
through time, 9:30 p. m. to 12:30 a. m.
for finances and another revival-150
Friday, March 18-Bobbie won Hrst
place for N. N. C. in the humorous di-
vision of the declamation contest between
Gooding, the College of Idaho, and Mus."
Millsap placed second in the oratorical
division, and Lola third in the dramatic.
Ted won second in the extemporaneous.
Saturday, March 19-Ted Martin and
Warren Hempel became engaged in a
battle of horseshoes. The Chino-Japanese
conflict had nothing on them. Hempel
caught the shoes in Irwin's sweater. It
rained hardest in 15 years, according to
that old patriarch, Professor Harper.
That is not just trite Southern California
chatter, either. I Johnnie Winans was
caught in the cloudburst. Ask him. Dean
Sharp's birthday, '
Sunday, March 20-Twenty-five stu-
dents journeyed to the Boise Valley Zone
rally at Boise. One-third of the inhabi-
tants of the men's dorm went. Rev.
Lewis E. Hall preached on usanctiiica-
tion," in the local church.
First Church of the azargne
Corner 15th Ave. and 6th St,
REV. E. E. MARTIN, MINISTENR
Dr. W. C. Nolte, Supt.
Promptly at 9:45 every
Organized Classes For
We Invite You to Make
This Your Sunday
10:45: Morning Service
8:00 Evening Evangelistic
8:00 Church Prayer
G'ordon Olsen, Pres.
Every Sunday Evening
6245 at the Church
A Live Society for Live
W. F. M. S.
Mrs. Arletta Martin, Pres.
Every Woman a Mission-
A Church For Worship, For Service, For Fellowship, and For All
NEWS REEL- fContinuedj
Monday, March 21-Sure signs of
spring today: The weather was ideal for
indoor baseball, horseshoe, and tennis,
Scotchmen were burning their Christmas
trees, we paid our biennial visit to the
dentist, we saw a Scarlet Fever sign,
baseball and volley ball pictures were
taken, Mrs. Nichols' washing was on the
line this time, not down in the mud as
it was one day about a month ago, Ken
Asburry emerged from hibernation QKen
underwent a long ordeal, believe you us,
in the hospitalj, no one could find Tom
Mangum for basket ball practice, and it
was thought that he might have gone
hshing, and "Sunshine" Doeden had on
a new suit.
Tuesday, March 22-Stanley Mittel-
staedt joined the "Lift 'Em and Wreck
'Em Furniture Company when he carried
one of the Club sewing machines on his
back. Today was the "day of questions"
for Doctor Winchester in upper division
Bible. Characteristic of her answers was
the following: "We can take literally all
the fundamental principles upon which
the Biblestands. ls that sound doc-
trine?" Johnny Winans, innocent by-
stander at one of those awful horseshoe
games that so worry the committee on
athletics during study hours, suffered se-
vere lacerations about the head when one
of the missiles struck him. He will sur-
vive, attendants quoted in their latest
bulletin. The S. L. A. boys took the
second semester's basket ball champion-
ship in a fiesta that turned into a circus
in which the Olympians figured as spec-
Wednesday, March 23-Reverend E.
E. Martin preached in chapel on the
anchor of the soul. l-le also presented a
college song of his own composition.
Elmer and Dave Schmelzenbach talked
to the Nampa Hi-Y Club, and Dave sang
in Zulu. "We need money" wrote mem-
bers of the various district bands to the
folks at home. A blessed communion
service, in observance of the night before
the crucifixion, was solemnized at the
NEWS REEL- Q Continuedj '
Thursday, March 24 - Reverend
Moore, pastor of the Greenleaf Friends'
Church, brought a touching, sOul-humb-
ling message on "Truly This was the Son
of Godf' commemorating the crucifixion
day. Souls who had not found God even
in the fall revival wept their way to the
altar. In the evening a prayer meeting
was held in the chapel, the objectives
were a revival and S5,000!
Friday, March 25--The A. D. P. pro-
gram, "Why Seek Ye the Living Among
the Dead?" exhibited the result of tire-
less effort. John Eby and his fifteen-
piece orchestra featured the program.
Brooks rendered thunderous applause.
Several prayed through to victory in the
morning chapel service and one student
in his home. Professor DeLong left to
spend a week-end in Portland. Aggie
was late to a waffle feed in the men's
dorm. Blondie and Mary Wiley made
waffles for the exec fperiodj.
Saturday, March 26-Harold Plumb
and Bob Howard began intensive prac-
tice for the Olympics or something. They
"heaved,' the discus and high-jumped.
Folks started "holing in" for a cram
'er two before mid-semester exams. Betty
Maxson typed a long history outline. She
declared that she was simply practicing,
not for the Olympics, but for the college
typewriting supremacy. The contes.t will
be "peeked off" in April. It rained. -
Sunday, March 27-Easter. It rained
harder, but just at intervals, when one
would step outside with the new bonnet
and shoes. A good, Long Easter program
was staged. All time records were smash-
ed to smithereens.
Monday, March 28-It rained cats and
dogs at noon. All were eating, but they
became restless as the thunder pealed.
Jake gave a chapel exhortation.
Tuesday, March 29-DeLOng's "pick-
upsv lost to True's 'tset-ups,,' 34-18. The
professors chose basket ball teams from
the so-called elite and the lads staged a
hot contest. The North Paciic District
band held the chapel service. Willyla and
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FOUNTAIN PENS 'M llmw i iiiiiii I fiif wil l STATIONERY
COLLEGE SUPPLIES Magik' VUH'HHHillE1igE p GREETING CARDS
Q LEATHER NOTE wlllqpl m?rif.f.I-Imax SCH001, SUPPLIES
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PAPER " KODAK SUPPLIES
-- Il IE Bl IE D4 I3 IE IR --
AZZYS H52 It
N. N. C.
President - - ,- Floyd Kinzler
Vice President - Thelma Culver
i Treasurer - - -
Rec. Sec. ---- Edith Vahl '
Cor. Sec. - - Hattie Goodrich
Gordon Olsen 5
FOREIGN BAND A
President - - - - Elden M.ason
Vice President - - -Mrs. Ira Taylor
g Secretary - - - Mary Holmes
2 Treasurer - - - - Warren Hempel
Cove, Glenns Ferry, Sunny Slope, Fargo, a
POSTS SUPPLIED THIS YEAR:
STUDENT REVIVALS: Eight.
President - - - - , Norm Ok
Vice President i- - - Floyd ignzlei i
Chr. Membership Com. - - Ross Price
Secretary - - - - LaVerne Nees
Prison Farm, Red Top, Central
6 AIM: Propagation of Holiness at Home and Abroad.
MOTTO: Christ, the Fulfillment of the World's Need.
NEWS REEL- QContinuedJ
Muriel and Martha Ratcliife took part.
The local scandal sheet had the nerve to
inquire whether this band was a musical
Wednesday, March 30-Jake preached
in chapel and Nick in the prayer meet-
Thursday, March 31-Brooks preached
in chapel. The S. L. A. afternoon pro-
gram was in the form of a school-room.
The Bible Lit exams were hard-we mean
hard! Tom Lawson simply cannot dup-
licate Elmer Schmlezie's machine-gun
Friday, April 1-Warren Hempel
handed in a theme to Miss Dooley mark-
ed "April Fool." Food in the Club was
minutely examined. Nothing was
"phoney." Ted Martin preached in cha-
pel. Twenty-seven sought and we had a
truly .spiritual time. ' The musical or-
ganizations traveled to Emmett for an
evening concert, sponsored by Professors
Tink, Paylor, and Harper. The grammar
school pution an excellent program here.
Saturday, A,pril 2-The last grease
from April Fool's day was wiped from
the Club door-knob by some unsuspect-
ing dorm chap. No one hung out his
clothing or bedding. Reason-it rained.
The Ambassadors left at two or three
o'clock a. m. for a week's meeting in
Walla Walla. "Coach" drove her car.
Sunday, April 3-Lee preached at the
local church. He spoke only twenty
minutes. The students, of course, liked
.his message. Jake preached a lively,
close-to-home message in the evening.
Three went forward.
Monday, April 4-Brooks arrived home
from some place or other around one
o'clock a. m. No, Brooksie, H0 0116
"squealed." The Canyon County Minis-
terial Association met and Rev. Eugene
Gillette, pastor of the First Baptist
Church, Caldwell, spoke in chapel. I-Ie
NEWS REEL- CContinuedj
did not tell us, in relating his experiences,
what the man did with the lashing hatch-
et in church. The A. D. P. men won
the volley ball championship, defeating
the Olympians two out of three.
Tuesday, April S--President DeLong
left for Spokane to attend a meeting of
Northwest college representatives. Charlie
Croft spoke at a W. C. T. U. meeting.
The duties of the national "president,"
Mr. Imbs Che wears a white ribbonj,
kept him elsewhere.
Wednesday, April 6--Oral Mercer
brought the evening prayer meeting mes-
sage. Glen Fred preached in the morn-
Thursday, April 7-Lee preached to
us in chapel. So many fellows are ineli-
gible for baseball that they are getting
their heads together to plan a marble
tourney and a single elimination contest
in tiddly-winks. -
Friday, April 8-Jake astonished the
natives in the men's dorm, wailing up
and down the halls at six o'clock a. m.,
"Awake, thou that sleepest!" Several
came 'forward when Ted preached.
Laurie DuBois, caught unawares in a
moment of coyness: "There's an Ethio-
pian in the fuel supply."
Saturday, April 9-Charlie: "The sec-
ond hand came off my-watch today."
Bud: "Well, why don't you have it re-
paired at a second hand store?" Senior
Sunday, April 10-Nick, preaching in
First Church: "Most of you people came
from the country, 'cause you look like
it." A quartet serenaded' the women's
dorm at three o'clock a. m. It is a good
thing they did not Serenade the men's
dorm. Miss Louise Robinson, who was
graduated from N. N. C., gave as fare-
well address. She will sail for Africa in
Monday, April 11-The quartets tried
out at night. It was announced that
campus day, only day of vacation for a
long, long time, will be forthcoming in
two weeks. The Ambassadors returned.
I I '
THE COVER FOR THIS ANNUAL
WAS CREATED BY
David J. Molloy Cog
2857 Northwestern Avenue I
9 Full Meal With Coifee 259
- 5? and 10p Hamburgers
,PIES CAKES ICE CREAM
1212 and st. D. II. CAIN, Prop.
i..gap-Q..gag.-Q.-g..g..g..g..g. gngng.-g..3..g..g.....g..9...,,.,..,,.,,.,,. ,
FRED Ii. ROBINSON
NEWS REEL- QContinuedj
Kinzler paid the dentist. Doctor Win-
chester left for the North Pacific district
assembly in Salem.
Tuesday, April 12-College songs were
presented and voted upon. Many attend-
ed the Allied Youth banquet down town.
Wednesday, April 13-No prayer
meeting. Most of us went to hear Dan
Poling in Boise. The rest played golf.
Thursday, April 14-Dean Wallace
gave a wonderfully inspiring chapel mes-
sage. The A. D. P. women defeated the
Olympians in baseball.
Friday, April 15-The Olympian even-
ing program on "Spring" was presented.
Dean Sharp spoke in chapel. The A. D.
P. men lost a baseball game to the S. L.
Saturday, April 16-Junior and Senior
women went for a Sunday School picnic,
as did the college Freshman ' men and
Monday, April 18-The waitresses had
a special table.
. fSflaY, April 21-Student body
nominations were in order. The A D
P. s presented an afternoon
"Sunshine" debated. Program'
L ifidaib April 22-The Seniors went to
21 ehlaowell for a "little informal ger-
togei er' Studi' h0111'S were observed
on t e campus-maybe. The Olympian
men defeated the S. L. AIS ' b b 11.
R In ase a
eV- J- Clarence Anderson, pastor at
Marsing, spoke in chapel.
Sunday, April 24-We got out of
church at 10:00 p. m,
Monday. April 25-Professor Isgrigg
'f00k, I10'C an Offering, but a collection,
for Campus day. Misses Nina Barrett and
Florence Dudley, of Yakima, who have
been our guests, left us. The good book
went to press. "See you at Wichita?
TEN NIGHTS IN A STAFF
That's just a catchy title we thought
would sound nice, because time, space
and heart would fail us should we try to
tell of the nine nights that were spent
pasting pictures, drawing lines, arranging
and typing write-ups, and so on. But the
one that stands out in the minds of some
of us was spent picking want ads for
All up to ten p. m. may be called the
prelude, spent running thither and yon,
getting write-ups "O.K.ed," the editor
stalking moodily about, Ted just as
moodily pondering three panels contain-
ing pictures of thirty Juniors in their
Sunday clothes. From then on conditions
outside on the campus quieted down, but
within, as three great minds resolutely
grappled with the problems before them,
excitement rose to fever pitch.
Don fired the opening shot in the
major campaign-a shot that literally
floored the editor-by remarking about
A suggested "ad,', 'Thar Says Somefhmg
and yet it doesn't."
At first the plan of attack was essen-
tially as follows: Ted called off a name,
d h wed us the picture Three heads
an s o '
bent forward in earnest thought. Then
Ted began to pace the floor, waving his
Nampa Electric Supply Company
Authorized Westinghouse Dealers I
Everything in Radios
We Service Radios, Stokers, Refrigerators, Pumps, Etc.
119 12th Ave. NAMPA, IDAHO ' Phone 201
arms, and shouting. "There's something
about that person that smacks of the
ethereal. Something that sets a strange
chord reverberating in me." George and
Don, being unable to concentrate other-
wise, and sensing that Ted has discovered
a method of tuning in on psychic im-
pulses, followed suit. Ted retired behind
a screen in the corner and could be heard
But, although a few rich prizes were
thus obtained, a conviction began to set-
tle down that the muses were not to be
thus boisterously stormed, but must be
wooed. Little by little a formula was
worked out. "Now, here's a guy. There's
something noble about him. He has a
weakness for a certain young lady. He
plays baseball. Tbere's a thought."
Through all these eddyings and bellow-
ings of thought Csome authorities ques-
tion thisj Witty kept her poise and went
"Let's see now. For sale--for sale-"
Ah, there's the thought that fits the
need+that says something and yet it
It was usually the editor who turned
out the finished phrase-polished, neatly-
turned, inoffensive, delicate-so that we
came to regard him as a machine into
which we could dump ideas, push a
button, and wait. '
Reader, if you have an imagination, let
it run along this- channel until two
o'clock-the "mere shank of the even-
ing"+-when Witty had to leave, until
three, until three-thirty, when the last
Junior had received his just dues, and
you have an idea of the joys of associat-
ing with a few rare minds and letting
great thoughts thrill your being.
We had a quarter, believe it or not,
and flipping it three times, while a death-
ly silence prevailed, decided that we were
hungryrenough to invade the town for
refreshments. Some of us .snatched a
little sleep before classes.
NAMPA DRY CLEANERS
"Pe'rfect1Io'n Is Our Aim" l
SILKS, SUITS, FURS, GLOVES, RUGS, CURTAINS, Etc.
Factory Machines and Methods for Renovating Your Hats
, J. W. PACKHAM, P1-op. z
1015 2nd St. So. NAMPA, IDAHO Phone 29
CAMP EETI G
Church of the Nazarene, Nampa, Idaho
Held in Connection with Fall Opening of N. N. C. On Campus
WORKERS: LONDON EVANGRLISTIO PARTY
For Information Write the Undersigned.
103 Juniper St.,
. CAMPUS SIGHTS t
"Hello, Jack, you old alumnus.
"Listen, I'm not burdened -down with
a class this last period and I'11 show you
the sights. I suppose they're a lot dif-
ferent than back in the dear, dead days.
"That's the new library down there.
Mr. Holmes is at the desk, and he's a
wonder. He always seems to be study-
ing, but there can be a room full of
people and he'll go to the phone and say
right off, 'NO, he isn't here.'
"Yes, we have an anatomy class, but
they don't meet in the club. Just some-
body practicing on the high C's.
"Our concrete tennis courts at the
right. Funny how people from Miami
and Walla Walla should meet on a Nam-
' "You won't need to be told about
Gideon Hall. They say you used to live
in the wing where the fellows with the
heaviest feet and the huskiest voices
"Seeing this is a circular tour let's go
around to the back.
"Hi, pal! There's Chet, in the kitchen
porch. Meet Mr. Fujino, the great advo-
cate of baked potatoes for dinner.
"Mind if we go through the kitchen,
"There's Hannon. He knows cars
from accelerator to gizzard.
"That's the assistant Dean there in the
doorway of the girls' dorm. Him? Yeah,
you've probably seen him in the quartet.
"They're putting in those cement steps
because the old wooden ones creaked too
t'I'1l have to admit it, we've descended
to golf. Kenny and Florence must be
close competition, they,re always trying
to play the tie off.
"Here we are in the vantage point of
the whole campus. At the left the new
gym. At the right the Ad building with
its new red coat on.
"Here's a bunch of old standbys f stand
by and look onj lining the main hall.
From right to left they are Dave Schmel-
zenbach, Everal Parsons, Phil Parsons,
and ,Ruth Geise.
"What meeting? Oh, it is 3:40. Well,
Jack, we'll let Harvey Hnish showing
you through the building." .
fThe Oasis staff disclaim all responsi-
bility for this. By official action it cen-
sored the author severely and it is rumor-
ed he left for parts unknown early this
mornin g. J
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Sli m Wi ll le ll gl.
Colleges and High Schools return
to us year after yeariibecauselof
our long-standing reputation lor
perfect craftsmanship combined
with thoughtful, helpful service.
The CAXTON PRINTERS, Ltd
Publishers - PTil1'C9TS ' Binders
And here's another page from the Catalog Of the School of Life
DEPARTMENT OF THRIFT
NAME OF COURSE: "SAVINGS"
Class meets every time you get a pay check.
C15 Registration in a good, safe, conservatively operated
C25 A thorough REALIZATION of the fact that "A Part
of All You Make is Yours to Keep," and that by means
of Systematic Saving you CAN reaxch your Financial
EN ROLL WITH
NAMPA A mesa
MINIIED :mfs I?UIlDING Emu rnxoufcll I
1420 First St. So. Nampa Idaho
oFF1cERs AND DIRECTORS I
Eugene Emerfon President W
' ' . D. Potter, Treasurer
Dr. Thomas E. Mangum, Vice Pres. H. L. Brandt Director
Calvin Emerson, Secretary F. A I-Iagelih Attorney
-'I 132 1-
1 A we
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