Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1922 volume:
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El i I ORGANIZATIONS
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A Z. ,
In our dreams we have seen an As-
burian which reflects the high ideals
received, the fun and the friendship
enjoyed in Asbury. If this book
has achieved this: and, in the years
to come, a glance at its pages brings
pleasant reminiscences of the days
of l92l-22, our purpose has been
Mia ff" If
f f f' an
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He nursed our Alma Mater
in her cradle and has been a
jealous father to her growing
age and usefulness. His days
and prayers in her behalf, only
the records of God's goodness
and her large place can esti-
mate. We, the Asburian
Staff, respectfully dedicate
this 1922 volume to Dr.
l Q mlm
ereezs-R" The Aelettrerroeerige ' f-345'
Rev. Jerm weerey Hegreee, D.D.
EV. JOHN WESLEY HUGHES, D.D., founder of Asbury College,
was one of the most successful pastor-evangelists of the Kentucky Con-
ference thrrty five years ago He found that young people converted under
hrs mrnrstry and gorng away to college often backslrd whrle securrng therr
educatron and he determrned to found a school where young converts could
secure a college educatron and at the same trme grow rn grace and develop
a deep and genurne sprrrtual lrfe
The small begrnnrngs the steady growth the hnancral struggle the stub
born opposrtron and the gracrous vrctorres won at Asbury College under Dr
Hughes leadershrp rf wrrtten down would make a large and rnterestrng
volume Throughout the fifteen years that he was presrdent and owner of Asbury Col
lege he occupred the charr of theology and phrlosophy He was a steadfast belrever rn
the Word of God He had rmplrcrt farth rn the atonement wrought out upon the cross
by esus Chrrst and fully recognized the personalrty and presence of the Holy Ghost and
so far as was rn hrs power the school was drrected and controlled rn harmony wrth thrs
Dr Hughes was a true drscrple of ohn Wesley He was a firm belrever rn the
orrgrnal doctrrnes of Methodrsm he understood these doctrrnes belreved them and taught
them wrth a cleamess force and eamestness which rmpressed them rndelrbly upon the mrnds
and hearts of hrs students He rmparted to the young preachers under hrs rnstructron
much of hrs own sprrrt of eamestness and holy zeal and out from hrs classes there went a
body of powerful preachers and successful soul wrnners
The sacrrfices he made and the rntense labor he put rnto hrs fifteen years of servrce
at Asbury have been amply rewarded by the successful and frurtful servrce of pastors
evangelrsts and mrssronarres who have gone out rnto the world wrnnrng great multrtudes
of souls to our Savror Hrs students belreved rn hrm they loved hrm and they took de
lrght to talk together over the rntense eamestness wrth whlch he pounded the old Meth
odrst cloctrrnes rnto them Hrs prayers have followed them and now that he rs facrng
toward the evenrng of lrfe he looks out wrth joy over the great harvest held rn whrch
those educated under hrs care and drrectron are laborrng for Chrrst and humanrty A
the evenrng of lrfe draws on apace hrs soul rs mellow wr h love and he holds wrth strength
enrng grrp the great doctrrnes of the Brble expounded and proclaimed by the fathers and
founders of the Methodrst Church findrng sweet comfort and peace rn the fulness of
salvatron and the assurance of blessed rmrnortalrty
Hrs love for Asbury Colle e abrdes and he watches the growth and progress of thrs
school wrth rntense rnterest and a Jealous desrre that rt may never depart rn doctrrne
experrence and practrce from rts orrgrnal purpose and arm God grant that the evenrng
of hrs lrfe may be long that hrs sun may frnally go down rn a radrance of rmmortal glory
H C MORRISON
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To a Falling Leaf
fFirsl Prize Poemj
Oh leaf! How slowly thou dost fall
Down from thy place on high,
As if regretting that with all
Thy friends, thou too must die.
Thy yellow shroud, I see, is stained
By blood of crimson hue,
Which Hows from out thy penciled veins,
Traced by God's hand so true.
On yestermorn thy bursting bud
Shot forth mid sunshine rays,
Announcing to my weary heart
The end of dreary daysg
With nature seized by icy claws,
The air possessed its sting,
The claws released, the air grew warm,
We greeted thee as Spring.
With eager eyes we watch thee spread,
And verdantly adorn
The barren, rugged forks o'er head,
Till all was perfect form.
The glistening dewdrops fell, as thou
Didst rustle in the breeze,
ln moonlight pale, the balmy air,
With thee, played symphonies.
When sudden springtime showers came,
Thou and thy friends did care
To shelter, 'neath thy well thatched roof
The song birds gathered there.
And swelt'ring pilgrims trudging by,
Head bowed with cares that press,
Exhausted, fell in thy cool shade,
Looked up in thanlcfulness.
But 'twas not long till we forgot
The joy that from thee springs:
The verdant leaves, our eyes had met,
Appeared as common things.
And now as 'cross our path you fall,
We feel lilce guilty thieves,
You shared your blessings with us all.
We called you merely leaves
To thy creator we appeal,
With penitential tears,
The lesson we have learned, we feel,
Will follow through the years.
And now we understand why He
Sends gloomy days so drear.
Without them, we would less enjoy
The sunshine and the cheer.
LILBURN ADKINS, '22
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H. C. MORRISON, D.D
212.22-fr' The Slsisriiais. 2.3-rea
he Landmarks of Asbury College,
By DR. JOHN PAUL, Vice-President
UR figure of speech is taken from the divine order in the old dispensation: "Remove not
the ancient landmarks which the fathers have set." It refers to those sentiments, ideals
and convictions of Asbury College. '
my To assume that we have these peculiar marks would seem like conceit and egotism
to one with whom all schools look alikeg but we have to maintain that Asbury College is
fl different from the average school. It owes its existence to this fact: and vain will be
Qt the inheritance if it ever falls heir to a leadership in students or officers who do not
recognize that its continuance on the map depends as much upon its distinguishing char-
acteristics as did its origin. .
But while these things are true, it will always be necessary to exercise sober dis-
crimination in determining the essential features cf the schcol. just rs Socrates was thought by his
weaker students to be great because he limped, and just as the Grecian princess was thought to be beau-
tiful because of her deformity. there may be those who think that the amount of noise: we make, or the
severity of our proclaimed views on this or that disputed question in religion or morals, or some peculiarity
in our curriculum or school organizations, constitutes the Samson locks which, when shorn away, will
leave us in the hands of the Philistines. It has been intimated a time or two that our standardization and
A-grade rating meant conformity to the world, and would absorb our spiritual emphasis and sweep
away our secret of strength. It could do it. Anything that goes into our college life, from kitchen tn
library, could serve as an occasion for backsliding. A chicken bone caused the death of va bishop. But
a search for things that might kill a school and a search for the fundamentals of its existence represent
two distinct tasks. Anything from the scratch of a pin or the bite of an insect up to a contagion of
influenza may end a man's lifeg but he cannot live without a liver, or a stomach or a heart. l am not
asked to designate what sort of a menace it would take to kill Asbury College, but what in its organic
life constitutes, as it were, its liver and heart. When we have answered the question, What does it
stand on, we shall have answered the question, What would it stand for? Assure us that a certain
feature of the school is fundamental to its existence, and he who annuls that feature might just as con-
sistently put a stick of dynamite under the corner of each of its beautiful buildings. Indeed he would
do less damage, provided its buildings were first vacatedg for the college is more a soul than a body.
It does not consist of so many buildings and laboratories, with library, chapel and campus. You could
raze them all to the ground, and if the "college spirit" lived there would rise above the ashes a more
excellent equipment than that which perished. But if the college spirit died you could preserve the present
equipment and add a million dollars worth besides, and there would either be confusion and bcdlam or
desolation and death--it matters not which when we choose between the two,
By the college spirit we do not mean the frivolous fellowship of a college that has ,no Christ: with its
idolized coach and its exclusive fraternities and its wild partisan yells. Welmean that indescribable
soul, permeated with prayer and lose, which broods in dormitory, chapel and class -room, and 'is felt
even by the stranger within the gates. It gets its tone arou-nd the mercy seat of prayer. Its atmosphere
is purged by the lightning flashes of a gospel that burns against sing its waters are sweetened from the
fountain heads of an old-fashioned revival that reaches spring tide every semester. It gets its differentia
from the only message of holiness that has ever reduced itself' to a clear doctrinal statement and claimed
to bring people into the blessing. This Crand Depositum has proved to excel all other articles in the
preachable aspects of Christianity as a conserver of orthodoxy. V
The colleges standing clearly for justification and sanctification by faith, and insisting upon the pro-
motion of the experiences represented in these doctrines, are weathering the .gale of new theology and
destructive criticism without listing: with fewer tatters in their sails and fewer leaks in the hold. It is
difhcult for the new theology menace to find an easy chair in an atmosphere of old-time religion set in
doctrines so commensurate and so plainly understood that he who runs may read.
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JOHN PAUL., D.D.
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GEORGE S. CONART
Field Sfcrelary '
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VV. L. CLARK, DD. I
Busfncss Manager X
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XVILLIANI BRANT HUGHES, M.A. I
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EDA ISABEL ROBERTS, PHB., IVLA.
Dean of Won1c11
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FRED HALSEY LARABEE, AB., B.D My B, KENX'ONv AB,
Regmmf Science W
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l EATHEL V. DODDRIDGE, AB., M.A. WALTER E. HARRISON, A.B,, MD
Q 1 Engzfsz. Theology
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JOHN MARTIN MAXEY, AB. DAISY DEAN GRAY, M-A
JAMES FLINT BOUGHTON, AB. JUANITA JONES
FRANCIS ANTHONY NUNVAR MRS. FRANCIS ANTHONY NUNVAR
Piano and Violin Voice
EMILY WILLARD GARVEY ESTHER WOOD
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Piano and Violin Voice
MILDRED FLEMING MRS. BEULAH FRADY, AB.
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Q Princfpal of Academy Scicnc Bible
, O. C. KINTNER, PH.B. IVIARGUERITE HAMMOND, AB.
'xl Q Mathematics Hislory and Latin
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it MAUDE PIKE
xi Librarian and Gymnasium
1 MARY CHAMBERLAIN xx,
Assistant in Mathematics I
I E. C. WILLS '
N. L. MIKKELSON
I Assistant in English
C. R. STOCKINGER I
Assistant in Latin
JENNIE S. GARVEY 4
W Instructor in Chemistry
RHODA BURDESHAW .
W Instructor in Chemistry 6
IRA J. SEITZ i
' Instructor in Gymnasium
' W DWIGHT RUNYON
Instructor in Cymnasium Q
JOHN B. YEOMAN Q i
Superintendent Fletcher Hall
7 W. D. TURKINGTON tw
N Superintendent Wesley Hall
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C. R. STOCKINGER . . . .... . President
FREDA RASOR ...... . . . Vice-President
HEL.EN BISHOP .,..... . . . . Secrelary , KJ
K. P. WESCHE ...... . ..... Treasurer , f
SADIE MAUDE MooRE. . .... . Chaplain I
NET1'lE BELLE PERKINS ..... Reporter
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CHESTER RAY STOCKINGER l
BATESVILLE, INDIANA '
AB., Classic Major lx
Volunteer Band: Columbian: Pcrielean
President Columbia Literary Society
I '21: Student Member Executive Com
mittee: Asbury Debating Society, '20
Vpper l'ItlSSIT1L'll t,ratoric-al Contest. 'ill
Constitutional Critic Ministeriztl Assn-
' eizxtion, '21: President Senior Class?
l Y Teacher Preparatory hating Tliefvlosqit-.il
4 Our President! Chester is unique in more ways
than one. He goes about in a quiet and unas-
suming air, determined that no one should in-
' I terfere with his well thought out opinions until
9 finally convinced of his error. He is exuberant
with a serious humor which few people know
how to receive and appreciate. The incisive
arrows of Dan Cupid have tinally pierced his
armor, which we feared was steel. We find in
j this man rare wisdom and judgment, and may
characterize him as a noble, clear-cut character,
unswerving in his loyalty to his Master.
HELEN ELIZABETH BISHOP
TI-IOMASVILLE, GEORGIA I
' A.B., English Major
Athenian: Lucy Stonian: lie-poi-tor '
X Athenian Literary Socin-ty. '213 Editor
Athenia Journal. '21: Stuff Stenographs-r X
New Era, '20-'2lg Senior Girls' Tennis l
Plulrg Basketball, '21, Secretary Senior 1
HA heart of sunshine that would fain overrun."
l . . - , .
5 Hers is a disposition to be admired by all-a
happy combination of seriousness and fun. She
is our "Georgia Peach." of whom we are justly
proud. Dignity, refinement, modesty-that's I
NENFRED LAWRENCE MIKKELSON
A.B., History Major j
i Atheniang Peril-lt-an: President Athenian
ll Literary Society, '223 Club Debate, '21:
President Publish:-rs' Association: New
Era. Staff, '21: Class President Soph- '
omore Year, '19-'20g Gone-ral Superin- '
l tendent Ministerial Association. '20-'2l: .
Vice-Presitlent Mountain Missionary So- ' X
-l cicty. 'll
Nliklcelson is everything hut love! A good stu-
dent wlth a logical mind, a level head, a ready
laugh, and lent of colle e s iritethese char-
Y S P ,
acteristics best reveal lVIilck's cosmopolitan nature. ' N
His daily walk with God and his untiring labors 1
for Him are a constant pull to higher things H
1 Q wherever he goes. '
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RHODA AVANNAH BURDESHAW
AB., History Major
C'oluniliiun3 Coluinlmia ltiwht-sti'z1: Vol-
legt- Urcliostiui. '20-'21-'Zig Philoinzx-
thvzin: Vnluntt-or Band: l'resid1-nt Vo-
lunilrizi Iiitornry Society. 'ZZZ Sm-niot'
Girls' 'IR-nnis Vlnlig Instructor in l'ln-ni-
istry I,zllmratui'y '20-'Ill-'!2.
the first Rhoda won our hearts, since then she
remained ever true to the confidence reposed
in her. Her harvest field will be in China. We
anticipate for her a host of souls.
Smiles plus dimples equal blushes.
GEORGE DIXON GREER
AB., Philosophy Major
l'aszult-lin L'nix'n-rsily. 1591113 1'ri-sitlviit
Assovizitwl Stutlviitsg Nrirtliwost Naz-
nrvin- 4'ollvg.u-, '173 Asbury 309233
Vive:-niiiziz Athenian: Mountain Mission-
ary Society: Ministerial Assovintioii:
Olyxnpinn Tennis Ululig .Iuninr nnil
Senior liasketlmll: Editol'-iii-l"lii4-l' Nm-w
Era. 'QIJZZQ XX'innvr Ox'ntnri1'al l'nnti-st.
'2l: lin VVini1iiig' 'IN-ani Uliziinpiniisliip
Ihsliatt-, '311 l'rvsi1lent Uollvgt- t'linru:s.
What perplexing, inexplicable anomaly now con-
fronts u-sl lndeed one should possess here the
wisdom of the gods to solve this riddle. Serious-
friends, here is a man of ability who accom-
plishes, and herein is his success. Besides his
power of oratory and numerous other gifts and
nts he is a versatile college man and a true
FRANCES MARGUERITE BURKHOLDER
- l DETROIT, KANSAS
A.B., Hislory Major
Lui-y Slonian: Athi-ninn: Stiviw-t:ii'y 4
Atlimiia. Literziry Society. '2l: Grziclunte X
in Ynicw-3 Sn-nior Girls' Tennis Fluh: i l
Teaclivr Prep. History. '24l: Volunteer l
Bantlg Expression Certificate.
i The one consoling feature about our leaving As- V
bury is that to come back next year would mean lx
. to come to an Asbury without a Frances. Her 'l'
sunny disposition, her dauntless spirit, her merry
song, her store of good sense, her virtuous char-
t acter, her consecration to her Lord-these are K
Ll some of the things which combine to malce a
4 5 really wonderful personality. "Who looked all
native to her place, and yet on tiptoe seemed to
i "' 1 ' s ' X ' ' touch upon a sphere too gross to tread."
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CELEsTiAi. H. RAYL
Evangrt-listic' Singers Associatinng Pres-
ident Evangelistic Singers NVintei- of
19191205 Cotuinbiag Vice-Piesiitent Co-
lumbia 1922 Spring Term: Head nl'
Commercial Department '18-'21Z Stu-
dent 'Feaehvi' in Aczulemy. '31- 22.
"And youd really come to like him if you really
knew him well." Rayl siands the roughest tests,
and when the clust settles he is always on the
top of the pile, alive-and the prof. underneath.
AB., English Major
Polunilririnz lyltiltttttlliltt-11111 St-ei'i-tam'
tfnlumlvia I.iti-rziry Swett-ty, 'Zig Tennis
Ruth is one of the "literary lights" of the class.
Those who know the most think they know the
least. That's the way with Ruth-she always
knew she knew she wasn't going to make but C
and she made an A plus. Her quick and logical
mind always captures the grades. Besides this
she is sweet and charming. and a Southern beauty
-wif you don't believe it ask Bob!
ROBERT ANDREW YOUNG
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA
AB., Philosophy Major
Utziss l'i'esi11n-nt, Fiwshman Yi-ur: Athi--
nian: Viet-rmiizing Business Manager
New Era. 'lit-'1!0.
In Bob we find the Bolshevist of our class! The
key to his heart has long been the possession of
another. We don't know how she got it, but we
will faithfully submit that she has drawn a lucky
number. They say that when Bob studies astron-
omy he is especially interested in the constellation
fs X 'iii-1? xfbx ffl-iii: 4 Nsfk s -
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'-3-Q-1-' Wir .f J XlFf,i2f3iftlQ1I"lf5g,K13Zi A -Af'
he Senior Class
RAVLNSWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA
A.B., English Major
1"olumbian3 Volunteer Band.
"There is no jewel in the world so valuable and
chaste as a virtuous woman." Jessie in her quiet
way has won a large place in the esteem of her
professors and classmates. I-Ier faithfulness in
attending class prayer meeting is an index to that
disposition, which rejoices in putting first things
HARVEY MACK KNIGHT
RENICK, WEST VIRGINIA
A.B., Philosophy Major
Ifzilliiig' Sprim: Normal Svhool, 'l0-'1l-
'123 l'It't'l'HllI2lIl1 Minisu-riul Assm-iaitifmg
Truly we approach this eulogy with timidity. Did
you ever lcnow a person just like Knight? He
can entertain us with jokes, philosophy-well,
most anything you could wish. just one look at
him convinces you that he is a born optimist. He
fills his pulpit well. is an excellent student, a vic-
torious debater and orator and-a married man.
JENNIE SPARKS GARVEY
AB., Chemislry Major
Atlwninn: Iiuvy Strmiun: f'olli-gn 01'-
c-hi-strzt, 'IN-'lit-'20-'21-'22: Vnluntvei'
Haunt: Stats- Secretzxry-Tm-ztsiirm' of
Kl'llf.lIt"lC1 Ynluntem-1' Vninn, '21-'22: In-
Sll'l1r'tm' in I'hysir's I,zxImrut0l'y, 'IN-'lib
'20-'2Ig Instruc-tor in 1'hs-misstry II
I.:ltxm':1tU1'y 'III-'22: New Era Staff. '20-
'ZIL Azssistzint Editor' N--xv Era '21-'22:
I'i'4-sid--nt Senior 'l't1t-utrygii-al Vtaxss,
Alennie is one of those chemistry assistants.
Formulas and problems have no terror for her.
She'll make a doctor some day, and a good one-
just you wait and see.
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IRA J. SEITZ
MANDAN, NORTH DAKOTA
AB., Philosophy Major
Ifttddlnf, College, '17-'ISQ Asbury Pnl-
lege '19-'22: Atht-uiun: Pt-i'iCl--mi: Pros-
ident Athenizt Litt-rzxry Such-ty FDViml'.
223 Assistant Physiwil Director '20-'Zi
All of us can be sports when we are riding our
own pet hobby horsesg but it is for an all-around
sport we're always longing. If you've failed to
spot and love good old Seitz, you've missed the
best part of your life, for a sport is worth know-
FLORENCE M. SWAN
A.B., Philosophy Major
Yi:-v-I'rs-sident Athenia I.itorm'y Su-
r-iety: Assoc-into Editor New Era. '20-
'213 Iruvy Stunian: IJ1-li-gate tu Stu-
di-nt Intvrnzitiorial Volunteer Uonvvii
tion. Irvs Mtiint-s. ':u: l'ppl-r Vlzlssmtii
Ui'mo1'ii-:xl Uoiitest. '21,
If you would have things done well, do them
yourself-or have Florence do them. Thoroughly
capable and efficient in every line is this lass
from the great Northwest. Cupid played havoc
with her heart in the early stages of her college
career, though we fear she is entirely too "Young"
However, she is a friend to all and loved by all
and for her we predict a future of usefulness
in the service of her Master. "There is a woman
at the beginning of all great things."
GEORGE BOTELER CLAY
A .B., Philosophy Major
Httt-I'be-iii l'ItlV9l'Slly, 'lftg Uttortmt-in
Uollege, '17-'2l: Philuphrnnea I,itt-rnry
Sm-iety: Uhaplatin l'hilophi'ont-a I.itei':i1'y
Suvietyg First Presislt-iit Uttvrht-in Gius-
pt-l 'IR-am: Young Mt-n's 4'hristi:in Assn'
cizttiong Asbury t'nlli-gif '21-'21
Mr. Clay entered the class in his senior year, and
we are all proud to own him. He never troubles
trouble, but does his bit. Clay is a hard worker
who is destined to make good. He has learned
the blessed secret of trusting in the Lord.
Asiso.mso ' 32-if
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SADIE IVIAUDE MOORE
Athi-niaiig Lucy Stoiiizing Moiintain Mis-
siuiiary Siwivtyg Vuluritcvi' Bandg t'IIz111-
1:1111 Senior Ulassz Senior Girls' 'l'1-imis
"No padlock, bolls or bars can secure
A maiden so well as her own reserve."
Theres a little bit of bad in the best of us, but
where is it in Sadie Maude? Theres Georgia
in her soft voice, her friendly smile and warm
personality. These have won for her a place in
the heart of the student body, and her magnetic
personality and real depth have held her there.
Above all is her consistent Christian life, which
is a real benediction to all who know her.
KENNETH PLANK WESCHE
A.B., Philosophy Major
.XIIIPIIIHIII l'oI'iclv:iii: Moiiiitiiiii Mission
:1I'y ASs'iI'i:1liuI1: Miiiisti-I'i:1l ,tssrivizttiong
I'1'osiIt1AI1t Voluiiti-vi' Iiziiicl, '21-'22
'lII't'2lSlIl":'I' St-riinr Plass: S111-ein! Hx-
1iI'1-ssinn Ibiploniziz 'IIIl9UItbLZ'Il'ilI lliploixiu.
Wesche, like young Lochinvar, has come out of
the West. His success in getting things done
during his four years in Asbury bespeak for him
a rich harvest in the mission field, whither he is
bound. Kenneth has left all that he might obtain
lhe Pearl of great price.
B.A ., Philosophy Major
Athi-niang Muuntziiii Missimizii-y Snvii-ty:
St'l'I't'I3I'Y Vuluiitm-I-I' liaiiimlg Philo-
Another "Georgia Cracker." I-Ier character is
full of harmony and cordiality. Who can meas-
ure the fun that lurks in those brown eyes? Vir-
ginia's pet is the faculty table. A girl true blue
in every respect and a student who revels in the
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We l Ki he ffiiwiti mi in we Q, V y
LILBURN EDWARD ADKINS
A.B., Philosophy Mafoi'
Atlit-niet: t'ii'cul:iting Mzuiagt-r New Era
'19-'ZUQ Ministt-riul Associatiimg Volun-
tw-i' Band: Rani! and tlrelivsti-a, 'lT-'1S-
'1ftf'30g t't-iitral lluliiivss l'nix'n-Vsity '20-
'ZIQ 11i't-siilt-nt ol' Lint-mln I,itei'ui'y So-
i-it-ty. Spring 'IR-rm, '21,
Lilburn left us for one year, but like the prod-
igal son he had to return, and we immediately
gave him many responsible ofiices which he has
successfully filled. Of him we may well say,
"Who does his task from day to day, and meets
whatever comes his way." We all lilce to hear
Lilburn sing, for does he not sing from his heart?
A noble, consecrated life for whom we predict
a bright, useful future.
FREDA MAY RASOR
A.B., Philosophy lwajor
Coluinbiziii: Lucy Stoiiiuii: l'i'esidt-iit 1'0-
lumliia l.itei'ai'y S01-ivty, 'Zig New Era
Stuff, 'll'-'21: Mountziiii Blissiumiry So-
ciety: Ynlliiitrwi' Bamli Si-iiiot' Girls'
'Fvnnis t'1iily: Viet--l'iw-simli-iit Sviiioi'
To lcnow her is to love her. Freda is the kind
you lilce to have around when all the world seems
agin' you. ln her face radiate goodness, sym-
pathy and devotion to her friends. With her
store of ener , her ca abilities and her cheerful
- . P - . ,
personality there is no limit to Fredas future.
"Beloved of all. to all a friend in need and lov-
ingg she is a friend indeed."
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M GORDON RAINEY
A.B., Philosophy Major
twuliiniliizi Litei':it'y Snr-ie-ty: Missitmary
Vnluiilet-i' Band: Pl4t'SlCll'11T Y. l', A,,
'20-'Z1g Ministerial Association Pres-
Rainey came to us from the South. Back of
that serious mask he wears they say there is a
substratum of real fun. His standard of preach-
I ing and living is scriptural Christianity.
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- e n or a S S
ESTH ER WOOD
L wiLMoi1E, KENTUCKY if
fi A .B., English Major
, ,M Q,
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Volunteer llzindg Athenian: Uollvge Or- I ,
clit-stra, '17-'IS-'19-'1!0g Secrvtziry Athu- ,
niu Ilita-retry Society, '1T: Atlionia Oi'-
elic-slra, '17-'18-'154"2llg Grailuato Puli-
liv Svliool Music. 'ISQ tlraduatt- in Vuivn-.
'ISIC IiI'2ltIll2lt1.' iu Piano, '1H: 'I'vzu'he-1' of
Voir-e. Aslvury Colloglv, '20-'21-'ZZQ New
Era Staff. '22: Mountain Missionary So-
civty: Sc-nioi' Girls' 'Fi-nnis Club.
Loyal, dependable, lovable-that's Esther.
Though of a reserved nature, the ones who have
probed beneath her rather quiet exterior have
found pure gold. Esther is a born musician and .
her talents are consecrated to God, whom she Ii
serves with wholehearted devotion. "Nature in- l
tended that a woman should be her masterpiece."
A.B., Philosophy Major
l'nivi-rsity of Idaho, '14-'15-'ltig lfhioniro E
Evum.:'e-listir' Instituto, '17-'1Sg Asbury,
'10-':23 Pri-simli-nt Athi-nia l.ili-Vary So- '
via-ty, '21g IH-i'ic'lean: Mountain Mission- ,
ary Society: Ministerial Association
Theological Diploma. l
Dean is noted for his ability to tell a joke back-
wards and to quote Scripture on impossible occa-
sions. His devout zeal is a big contribution to
the spiritual life of his class.
NETT1E BELLE PERKINS
FLOYD, VIRGINIA f
A.B., English Major
f'olumbian3 Lucy Stoniang Senior Girls'
"And just as she did that-by the way did I l
tell you about-oh! look yonder." And so it
goes on and on forever. "spontaneity" is the
word most expressive of Nettie Bell. Wherever
she goes she carries sunshine and merriment with
her. Beneath this exterior, however, we find
a serious vein, which combination makes this little
lady one Io be loved and admired by all.
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H T556 fAri3?il'2flJsTl0it.32. " 3:-is
History of the Senior Class
l HAT a noble history has the Class of l922! Yes, and each one is proud to be a member
A Q of such a worthy class which has for its motto: "Others," In the fall of 'IS we came
l y from various states in the Union to Asbury with one purpose for our lives-that of
Li studying to show ourselves approved unto God, that in the future we may be eflicient
nga workmen in His vineyard. Since that time we have kept this purpose in view and have
marched forward with a firm and steady tread with victory in each step. Our class has
A 00 at the same time not failed to enter into the class rivalries and sports of the school. In
1 the fall of 'l8, when in combat with the sophomores, we very successfully lowered their
banner from the pole on the front campus. Then in the spring of 'Zl we succeeded in
Q capturing the seniors' treasured caps and gowns. These are a few points in the history of
the class in general. Now let us mention the members individually:
, First, our president, C. R. Slockinger, from Indiana. He has been with us almost the four years, and
i is a thorough student.
I Helen Bishop, Georgia, secretary of the class, a stenographer, and has taken her college work in
three years, a typical Southern lady.
Rhoda Burdeshaw, Alabama, has been in Asbury four years, chemistry laboratory instructor, a
Dean Poindexter, Idaho, finished high school in Washington, was a successful pastor for two years.
Corinna Parker, Arkansas, attended school at Dardanelle, Ark., and Meridian, Miss., algood reader.
Virginia Hayes, Georgia, has been in Asbury for four years, a volunteer.
Ira Seitz, North Dakota, assistant gymnasium instructor, attended Hedding College, and has taken
Florence Swan, Minnesota, a capable stenographer, her four years' work was taken here.
J' three years' work in our midst.
, Lilburn Adkins, Kentucky, finished Bethel Academy l9l8, a volunteer and evangelistic singer.
Jessie lVlcC-lothlin, West Virginia, a volunteer, finished high school in Adrian, Mich. All of college
work taken in Asbury.
N. L. Mikkelson, Minnesota, has been with us almost the entire four years, a minister of the gospel.
Ruth Willlams, Arkansas, has been a member of our class only two years.
Robert Young, West Virginia, finished Bethel Academy 1918, an evangelist and evangelistic sin er
Sara Fiterman, Roumania. a Jewess, part of her work was taken at Meridian College.
George Greer, Connecticut, has attended Nazarine University in California, also Northwest Nazarine
College in Idaho.
Esther Wood, Kentucky, instructor in voice, a capable teacher and student.
George Clay, Pennsylvania, married, a United Brethren preacher, has attended Lebanon Valley and
Frances Burkholder, Kansas, nnished high school at Chapman, Kan., has been in Asbury almost
the entire four years, a volunteer.
N H. M. Knight, West Virginia, finished Bethel Academy l9l8, married, and a pastor.
l Nettie Belle Perkins, Virginia, has been with us the four years, a good reader.
it Gordon Rainey, Kentucky, high school work taken at Meridian College, a devout minister of the
X -JY ' ' - -vi A -7- v, K .Q e Yi?,- v
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fee" The Ashustrioeiiei " 12-iff age
Sadie Maude Moore, Georgia, has been in Asbury three years, a volunteer, quiet and reserved, a real
Freda Rasor, Ohio, a volunteer, sincere and thorough in her work, entered Asbury in l9l8. 1 ,
Kenneth Wesche, Wisconsin, finished high school at Ashland, Wis.g a volunteer, sincere and true.
Jennie Garvey, Kentucky, volunteer, her entire school work, starting with the primary, was taken
Although the various members of the class have different make-ups and temperaments, and are
leaders within themselves, and at the close of this year will go out into different walks of life, yet there
is that common bondfthe Spirit of Christ, which binds us into a unit. We feel honored to have twenty
of our number called into definite Christian work. Surely God has smiled upon us.
.IENNIE GARVEY, '22, 1
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Q Colors: Royal Purple and Gold A101111 "In this sign we conquer."
X j. WILSON Rssvzs . Prasidenl
CLARENCE W. SHUTE . . Vice-President
WINONA DAY ..... .... . Secretary
DONALD DEMING ,.... . . . . . . Treasurer
- ' L. A. GARRIOTT . . ..... . Chaplain
W. D. TURKINGTON . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
N CAROL jsT'r . . . Reporter
Ig' ?a-f' I W if Y? 7-, Ig
fi -L 23 .X-22
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I 'QA1 II t 'E 525, STZZI-a'.,.T" 'rf ,BX
i I fII,IIIIiIIIItIIIIL, .il+v"'-TXIT: if JA
i Juruor Class
N J. WILSON REEvEs
He needs no eulogy. He .speaks for himself.
i' ANNA LIOHTLE
It Spoken for but not taken--quite.
LESTER MCDONALD ,
ark, study, love: and the greatest of these
i t PAULINE SPRINGFIELD i
Happiness is cheaper than worry,
Why pay the higher price? f
Nothing short of dynamite could move him N
rw Ei: il ffiiif' awk-5:22 IX
li Junior Class ,
C, W. 'BIRCH
N 5 He is our Socrates. To him philosophy is but
E A I meat and clrinlf.
' ' 5
i MARGARET TRUE
l Nothing remained unnoticed when she was in
charge. We admire her for her franlfness anrl
industry. And underneath il all'.s a heart of
When one is truly in love, one not only says it
1 t but .shows it. W
She seelfs entertainment in the pursuit of
' A merry hearl doeth good like a medicine.
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Junior Class 1
X Goodness is grealnessf enough said. ,J
I WILBUR PIKE
, "And when he slood among the people he was l -
higher than any of the people from his shoulders
l and upward."
Olga is the soul of generosity and hospilalily.
She will surely malfe some man a good coolf.
L. I. GOODRICH
A pleasing countenance is a silenl recommendation.
CARRIE MESSICK I
Shefs a student through and through. receiving ll
no blame, deserving much praise "
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l Bite of more than you can chem: then chew il.
, Plan out more than you can :log then do it.
il ' 5
I l GLADYS MASDEN
Centle of speech, beneficent of mind. You will
loolf far before you find such a cheerful and
FRED W. Vocsu.
E "1 will either had a may or malge one." He
perseveres and accomplishes.
She is one of the few who never hlu17.
Theres always a jolly word and always a cheery
i smile: he's an all-round good fellow ana' one that
is sure worth while.
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Junior Class u
ix EMMA J. WILLIAMS
Asif what prevailing pleasing power f
N Allures the sporlive, wandering bee L -L ' A 1? N
To roam untired from flower lo flower, . f Liiii I
5he'll tell you 'ns variety. L A 2 A ,
' L. A. GARRIOTT
Quiet in appearance, with motives unknown.
"Ricigely, Ricifety, Rust,
Craduale or bust."
"Better than gold is a thinking mind."
' CORENA SPROULE
L A cheerful disposition is a fund of ready capital.
it 1 P 1
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N I I JUHIOF Class 3
CLARENCE SHUTE l
X 1 "1 have a mighty part within that the worlzl hath l
never seen. Here are thoughts of larger growth
' ripening in .solid truth."
,PN X Q L
1 3 f t
1 P , A
Y 5 WINONA DAY t
'l l "Dignity is the sweetness of womanhomlf'
l r T
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F. D. MORRISON '
t j "A man of his own opinions in .spite of all."
, S BERTHA BARTLETT
U "Rare compound of quality noble and true,
With plenty of sense and good humor too."
RUFUS GLEASON l
' r "Only one thing he is afraid of, and 1hat's a girl."
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Juniof Class 1
ARTHUR B. CLAUSEN 1 l
A big hearl always wishing lo do right, and Q , 2
lo be friends with everybody. I
I 1 I
W. D. TURKINGTON
"l.ove's like the measles: il's worse when if comes 5
lale in life." 3
"Size meels with no impossilnililissf'
W. R. HOWELL
"Ile will be remembered by ihe pcrsislency of
his perplexing inquiries." i
POLLY HASKINS i
IIWIIO Io herself is law, na lan: doth neecl, i
"O17i'n1ls no law, is a queen indeed." g
f' A- HA pa to Fi 72 -' V 'zgr A
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Junior Class i
X l I HAROLD SHARP
Malfe the lJest of everything: thinlf the best of
xx everybody ,- hope the best for yourself.
. Il V
l PEARL MYERS
T Some people thinlg because I wear specs l care
' only for learning,
Yet all the time my ardent heart with sentiment
N is yearning.
J. E. B. COWAN D i
' "Give me boy friends in plenty, but as for girls
l'll have none of them."
"The lesser things she flings afar: V
Her eyes upon some Western star." 5
EARL POINDEXTER Xi
"He puls his hand with constancy to good, and
angels lfnew him as a brother."
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fb, umor Class
Ft His gcnfus hides itself behind his modesly.
A MARTHA COCHRAN
I She hath a knowledge af both books and mankind.
D. C. CORBITT
Somewhat reserved, steadfast of purpose, rather
WILLIAM A. SHIELDS
"1'm not denyin' the women are foolish. Cod Nl
made them so to match the men."
D. W. NANKIVEL
He is the abrizlgment of all lhal is honest, de-
tij penzlalale, sleadfasl and loyal in man. J
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N the month of September, I9I9, some seventy-two students
at Asbury College, of the familiar verdant type, got together
l and decided to have a class, and forthwith the Class of '23
' was organized. From that time on they have been busy
5, doing something continually.
Cne of the first notable feats of the Class of '23 was
.VD the winning of the underclassman contest of Columbia Lit-
erary Society in the freshman year. This was followed by
upholding the basketball championship of the college for two years and
of the entire school for one year. During the greater Asbury campaign last
year our class made the largest subscription of any class in school.
The class has always expressed itself in original ways. One of its
innovations is the annual Valentine party, when the members of '23 meet
for a good get-together time. Last fall the annual Red Cross drive in the
college was taken in charge by the Junior Class. Now it has established
the precedent of publishing the Asburian in the junior year, thereby en-
abling the present seniors to devote more time to their preparation for their
life work, and also helping itself when its senior year shall roll around.
The literary, social and spiritual development of the members is always
striven for. Among our number are seventeen Student Volunteers who
have stepped forward in response to the need they recognize for workers
in the lVlaster's vineyard in foreign lands. The class slogan has ever been
"Every member saved and sanctified," and we believe that this can truth-
fully be said of the class at the present time.
A number of members have dropped out from our ranks since that
first September. New ones have come to take their places. And now we
are advancing day by clay, guided by our motto, "In this sign we con-
querf' and hoping that when we go out to take up our life tasks we may
worthily reflect the benefits which we have received in our beloved Asbury.
AMY I... PERSON, '23.
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Class Mollo.' "We labor, we love, through Christ we win." N, W
Class Colors: "Black and Xvhilef' I i
WILLIAM ROUCHTON ...... . President
LAWRENCE ST. JOHN . . Vice-President W
MARY SWARTWOUT . . . . , Secrclary I
RUTH ANDREWS ..... . . . , Treasur r
VV. K. MACKEY .... . . . . Chaplain
PARKER PARKER . . . Sergeant-ul-Arms
' MAREL KENT . New Era RI-porter I
RUTH ANDREWS JOHN HICKS EMILY ROCKW-ELL qi 4
DALLAS BELCHER FLOYD ISON WILLIAM ROUCHTON W !
HELEN BRIGGS EARL KELL DOROTHY REES I
JOY BELL MABEL KENT PAUL REDFEARN ,
GEORGE BUYO HELEN LAWRENCE CHARLES REEP ! ' P
HARLIN CAMPBELL WILLIAM MACKEY MARY SAILOR I i
, MARTHA COY WALLACE MIKKELSON LAWRENCE ST. JOHN '
C. O, DORN WILFORD MITCH.ELL WILLIAM SHIIELDS
MILDRED DURIGG CLARK MYERS ELMER STAUFFER K
L , GENEVl.EVE GOODWIN ALPHA MILLER ADA STEPHENS ,
HERBERT CIRAETZ ERNEST OTTER MARY SWARTWOUT
ELIZABETH GRINSTEAD JESSIE PEAFF MARIE SHREVE
PEARL GROVER PARKER PARKER LAWRENCE W.EAVER
GLADYS HARRISON HOWARD POWELL GUSSIE WILLIAMS
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N September, l920, the Class of '24 assembled from all
parts of the country and soon earned the reputation of the
U upeppiestn class in school. We admit we were different
from most freshmen, the usual awkward gawkiness and
H greenness seemed to be entirely wanting. We have now
.1 arrived at the sophomore stage, somewhat diminished in
XJ numbers, to be sure, but the same staunch loyalty which
bound us together previously has become strengthened and
we have been blessed with several newcomers who have quickly imbibecl
the spirit of '24.
ln some ways we are little changedg the alert, wide-awake air which
so characterized us has been somewhat heightened, signs of more mature
wisdom are settling upon our brow, and glimpses of dignity can be discerned
here and there. ln other ways we have changed to a great extent: under
the warm spiritual Asburian atmosphere we have seen each other grow
and expand in a truly marvelous' way. These advances can be noted in
our class prayer meetings, where Cod has met with us, and where each in-
dividual member has taken deeper root in the way of holiness. Perhaps
our motto expresses the sincere desire of each of us, "We labor, we love,
through Christ we win." We are glad to know that fully fifty per cent of
our members are preparing for service in the lVlaster's vineyard, and happy
in His abiding presence and the fellowship of class comrades we press on
toward the goal of commencement-and beyond-into the great wide
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Mollo: "Not at the top, but climbing."
Colors: Green and White Flower: Pink Rose
STANLEY MCKEE . . .... .... . Presiflvnt
J. O. BENSON ..... . . . Vice-Prexirlcnl
ELLA MAE HANCOCK . .... Secretary
LOIS HAMMOND . . , Treasurer
VIRGIL KIRKPATRICK . . Assistant Treasurer
CATHERINE MORTON , . ..... . Reporler
JOHN XWORTHINGTON . . ,.... . . .Chaplain
VONG MAE BAU
I. O. BENSON
W. F. BEST
,IAMES EARL CATRON
F. W. CHING
ANNA GRAY HENRY
ANNA LAURA JONES
R. E. LANDERS
C. L. SPRINGFIELD
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2122?-' The Aslvfarroen. 'P-1:-is
EHOLD us! We are here! Yes, even though freshmen,
we safely arrived. The yeaming for knowledge seemed to
summon us higher, and we have obeyed. Yea, verily it
seemed to gather us together from various sections of the
nation, and we might even say' the world-that Asbury
might start this year anew with enthusiasm. We are proud
of our eighty-nine members representing twenty-eight states.
Our appropriate banner of colors, green and white, symbol-
izes our class. Perhaps we are a bit green, fresh and new, but we shall
grow in all the richness and luster of a rare emerald. Hail to twenty-five!
We have shown our preeminence in the many different enthusiastic
activities of school life. The spirit of "pep" is prominent, and works
through our most energetic cheer leader, who carries constantly above him
the fiery banner of red. At the anniversary of ghosts we shocked, with a
superabundance of "pep," the dignity of our faculty. Our voices are
heard with increasing vigor at gamesf-but why not? Is there any team to
equal ours? Our captain leads to battle-we must follow.
But we do not stop here. Each day we hear the stimulating sound
of "Not at the top, but climbing," ringing in our ears. We are striving
to make each step firm to establish a foundation that shall last through
the years. We are making progress not only intellectually, but spiritually,
as is shown by the splendid spiritual atmosphere of our Monday evening
class prayer meeting.
Fellow-students, think us not egotistical. Although striving for the
best and highest we as a unit love and long to serve our Alma Mater.
Here's to Asbury!
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'I 54 Colors: Old Rose and Green Flower: Pink Columbia Rose ith I
3 ' Molio: "Our best for Christ today." I
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I .' OFFICERS
l i CARL DORTZBACH ...... ..... . . . . President I
FRANCES MILDRED WHITE . . . Vice-President fi
'I A RACHEL EARLY ........ ,.... 5 ecreiary VL? '
HARMON JOHN CHAMBERLAIN . . . . . Treasurer i
JASON LLOYD MCQUEEN ..... Chaplain '
fix' EQ BESSIE JETI' . I'Vew Era Reporter I
ii! I FAY BARTLETI' VERNA GLASS ALEX j. REID
I NOAH H. BRADLEY MARJORIE HARMON RUTH RoE'I'I'INCER , II
HUBBARD F. CAMP JEANETTE HARRIS MARY E. RUNYON W W
EULA CARLSON ELSTON M. HINES MARY RYERSON I 1
,If HARMON j. CHAMBERLAIN AARON HOUCLIN LYMAN H. SEAMANS 'J
" AGNES CRABTREE HAZEL HUNLEY WAYNE A. SISSON qi
1 ROEERTA DAY BESSIE JEIT LOIS SWAN I. f
ii' I EUGENE DICKSON MARY LOEW LOTTIE TRENT i
W 1 CARL DORTZBACH MAI-I'IE W. LOWRY JOSEPHINE TUSEL
, RACHEL EARLY NORA LOWRY ANNETTE WELDON , I ' ,
j ANNA A. FELLOWS JASON L. MCQUEEN FRANCES MILDRED WHITE if .5 NH
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ni BEATRICE GARRIOTT MERLE MYERS ADA ZIMMERMAN Whig
1255! WILBUR GRIMM GRAYDEN PRITCHETT E". If
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'X ll Academy Seniors ge f ,
H i, MILDRED WHITE
' "Nothing great was ever achieved without
y 3 MATTIE WooDsoN Lowrw
8 "A perfect woman, nobly planned,
,, , To warn, to comfort and command W
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' "Gentle words, quiet words, are after all the ,
W . most powerful words,"
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L MARY LOEW 5 Q r'
X . "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, 91
' ' An excellent thing in woman." Y l
' MERLE MYERS
Y, ' "lt doe.sn't pay to worry,
lg' ,D Things are bound to happen anyway." f
t ' b i
, EUGENE DICKSON or ,
I 1 "He is worthy of honor who willelh the good '
V: of every man."
1 3 LOTTI11 TRENT
' ' "You can count on her for anythingg fl
l Constant at any time, cheerful, always ready." I
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i ' - ' Academy Seniors
"ln her very quietness there is a charm." 1
, JEANNETTE HARRIS i
l "Her ways are ways of plcasantness and all her '
paths are peace." I
LYMAN H. SEAMANS t J
The deaf men throng lo see him, W
And the blind to hear him speak."
"A cheerful heart, a cheerful smile,
LA Q 1 A charm of friendship all the while." ll 1
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l i t T ANNETTE WELDON
W G ' Q "A dainty little nymph from her heels to her
X . fi g t'p .
W n er 1 s f
JEFF PAUL dl
"Everything comes to him who waits: l ,
Therefore why should I hurry?"
3 Bsssnz JETT N
I "None lc-non: thee but to love thee.
l None name thee but to praise."
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"No one lfnolvs her thoughts, but her intentions '
are positively good."
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BEATRICE GARRIOTT 2 it
"Her madness is not of the heazl but of the I
heart." l 5
1 Q 5
WAYNE A. SISSON 5 I ff
"lf circumstances lead me I will hnrl where truth l ,X
is hid." 1
t L 5
AARON HOUCLIN f i
"The ways of providence are unsearchalalef' i
. ' A
HAZEL HUNLEY ' '
"A loving heart is the truest 1visdom." l -
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"Always a smile to greet you,
Whenever she chances to meet you." P' 3
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ALEXANDER REID 1 X'
Ulf 1 can keep one heart from brealfing , Q
1 shall not live in vain." 2 LX
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N RUTH ROETTINGER I .
"For if she will, she mill, you may depend an ii,
W And if she 1von't, she 1von'l, and lhere's an end ,N
on il." Q
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L W l "Not too sober, not foo gay, 1
Q '4 Bu! a good, lrue girl in every way."
1 LU '
5 I . i A HARMON CHAMBERLAIN
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' He hides a shining face."
I l ' A
M RACHEL EARLY r
"A face lvilh gladness o'er spread,
Soft smiles hy human lfindness bred." l
1 ELSTON M. HINES
"1 live for lhose who love me,
And lhe good lhal I can do."
1 "She is a perpetual surprise even lo those who Q
know her best." x
ANNA F Eccows Q
ll "There is zz gift beyond the reach of arl, of being I
I eloquenlly silent."
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JASON L. MCQUEEN
"Tail is the true lfnighfs pastime."
"Marjorie is small, but greatness comes in small
"A magnihcent spectacle of human happinessf
"Her eyes, fair windows to a fairer soul, are
Those true eyes, loo pure and too honest in
aught to disguise the sweet soul shining through
HERBERT F. CAMP
"A jolly good fellow is hc."
NOAH H. BRADLEY
"Excellence is never granted to man but as the
reward of labor."
Her life has no day misspenl and no hour
without some deed of lfindness done."
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"Naming the foothills of college mountain."
HE Senior Academic Class of '22 look over the precipitous
and stony path by which they have reached the long-hoped-
for heights of graduation, with mingled feelings of joy and
sadness-joy because of their achievementg sadness because
many of their number who began the ascent have dropped
out along the way--some tired of climbing, some not able
to hold out in strength, others attracted by fascinating How-
ers that grew in by-paths.
Having gathered from every section of our grand old U. S. A., we
came with the one firm purpose-that of obtaining a Christian education.
The years that have followed that time may rightfully be called a period of
growth and development, and formation of new ideals.
Our class has not been behind in winning fame. We were lacking
in no phase, for in our number were orators, religious workers, athletes,
scholars, artists and poets.
In spite of our talents, however, we were not wholly destined to easy
sailing, for we have had our disappointments and failures: but realizing
that "we are made strong by defeat" we always came up with new deter-
mination and zeal for winning our goal.
And so, whether our paths lead through sunshine or shadows, we shall
always love and cherish Asbury College and strive to do her honor by fol-
lowing our motto, "Our best where we are, with what we have, for Christ
EULA B. CARLSON.
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Colors : Cold and Black Flower: White Rose
Mollo: "To win.'
LUCILE SHI-LHAN . . . . . .... . Premium!
BLANCHE DAVIS . . . . . Vice-Presiflenl
GLENNYS DAVIS .,... ..., . Sbcrelary
l'1ENRY POLLOCK ..... .
T. W. BEELER
WARREN P. BOWEN
RUTH FOUNTAINE .... .
BROWNIE GREEAR. .
j. ROBERT LEWIS
. New Era Reporler
. . . Sergeant-al-A
LESLIE B. GAUGH PAUL ROOT
BROWNIE GREEAR RUTH RYERSON
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l Academy Juniors
HE. Academy Class of '23 has a right to be proud of its
i members. This class is possessed of more talent than the X
1 average class. Its members are full-of "pep," and if ,N
ti anything is needed to be done you can always trust "the '
1 Although not equal to the seniors in classification, we
ji far surpass them in knowledge, athletics and wit. Our
basketball team is as lively as ever, and all the other teams
realize what they are up against when they attack the juniors. Oh no! we '
Q are not a bit behind in our social life, either. Our parties are considered l
V great successes by all who attend.
ln our religious life our class is progressing steadily. The well-at- . 1
tended prayer meetings are an inspiration to us all, and by them we feel i
closer drawn to our Heavenly Master than ever before.
Our business meetings are not dry, like the usual, but full of good
1, . humor and fun. They are guaranteed to cure "the blues." The old say-
ing can truly be said of our class that "Where the seniors are today we
juniors will be tomorrow." Don't forget, seniors, that we are coming f
lr! right along behind you, and that you will have to work very hard to keep
- ' us from catching up. Our motto, "To win," is our slogan, and by our 1
gracious lVlaster's aid we mean to go through our school life with flying
r colors. at
RUTH THOMAS. t
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Colors: Maroon and White
lwoilo: "Climb, though lhe heights be
C. E. XVILLIAMS .
BERTIE LILLEY . .
LAWRENCE ANDREWS .
LIAROLD BURNS .
H. A. BURNS
B. F. KELLS
. , President
. . Vice-Presiflenl
. Secrelary and Treasurer
. . . . Chaplain
C. E. SIRVEY
C. E. WILLIAMS
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"So leach us lo number our days lhal we may apply our hearts unlo wisdom."-
ROM the listiof our members it is easily seen that the
K5 Academy Class of '24 is very unevenly .divided, the young
A I men being in the majority, but the outnumbered young ladies
E, have no difficulty in holding their own both in the class room
and on the field of conquest.
It makes our hearts rejoice to know that many of our
4 members have answered the Lordls call of "Whom shall I
send, and who will go for us?" as did the prophet Isaiah,
"Here am I, send me."
We believe without exception the primary purpose of our class has been
to receive personal benefit from the unparalleled spiritual atmosphere dom-
inating the entire school. The weekly prayer meetings of the class have
been well attended and of spiritual value to all attending. The occasional
encouragements from perhaps only a handclasp or a personal inquiry as to
our progress from Dr. Morrison, Dr. Paul and the entire faculty have
made many a dark moment bright, and rough place smooth. Other less
important phases have entered into our class life, for example our class
party of November I4, which was well attended and greatly enjoyed by
Regarding what Asbury has meant to us as a class, the following tes-
timony of one of our members may serve to enlighten and show that our
school has fully met the needs of Academy Class '24: "I have found a
quiet peace and contentment in the pursuit of spiritual understanding that
gladdens my heart, and the strengthening my faith has received will ever
bear testimony throughout my life."
H JALMAR I..ARsoN.
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FTCSIITHHD Academy C1355
H. C. SANDALL . .... . . President WN
C. M. LAS!-ZLL . . . - Vice-Presidenl 6
G. A. SMITH ...... . . . . Secretary
MIRIAM WELLS . . . . . . Treasurer
G. C. HUTCHINS ..... , , Chaplain f
BUCKROP, A, R, HIEIRONIMUS, ELIZABETH REINHEIMER, BERTHA W 44
BROWN, PERRY HARRISON, ROSWELL RICE, RAYMOND Li ,
BUSH, SALLIE THORNTON INSKO, AMMON B. SURLINE, FAY V'
COLLINS, PAULINE JONES, EUGENIA SARTIN, FRED '
CLAGHORN, BARNEY JOHNSON, MARJORIE STALEY, FRANK
CRAYCRAFT, ALLEN KIM, ITIOON SCOTT, ROBERT 'R
DAVIE, ETHEL LINN, WARD SMITH, GEORGE W
FOWLER, LILLIE MAE LINLEY, ARLIE SCOTT, ROY I
GRASS, THELMA LASELL, CLIFFORD SANDALL, HAROLD K
GUINN, MABEL LARABEE, MIRIAM A. WHITE, EARL D. '
GRADEN, GEORGE MAY, MRS. LOTTIE WELLS, MIRIAM
HULLS, RALPH MARKSBURY, ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, FERREL I
HEMSLEY, WALTER H. OESTERREIGH, HOWARD WHEELER, HENRY THOMAS "
HUTGHINS, GEORGE ROSE, ERNEST M, WATTLES, l1ATTIE n
-ill -ii -sl - W A A J .
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'LT-EEZ-"' The A3513 mam 'Pe'-.QU aelfe
i Academy Freshmen . X
' WHEN you are seeking for the best of timber as material for ships,
l buildings, airplanes, etc., you do not consider the dead tree, but
you are very careful to choose only those that are sound and green.
W It is the same way in school lifeg no one careszfor a stale student, but Q l
X the "green" freshman is always in demand. -"
"Of course," says the upperclassmen, "we caixnow see the advantage
P in being 'green.' H N
Stay off! No one can claim that honor but -a-freshman. He alone
t can "stay green and grow." 'V '
X We do not look forward to the time when we .shall be "stale seniors." P
ln fact one of our greatest regrets is that we camibt always be freshmen.
Q ll i
'-17-2:I,-f:7" TROQNZZ1 'Qf-'-if
FIRST PRIZE E.ssAY
AN in all of his struggles and endeavors is striving to reach that goal or con-
dition that we choose to call happiness. Today, in spite of the continual
failure of his predecessors, he follows the same methods and works accord-
5 ing to the same rules, never stopping long enough to consider the fact that
the same causes must invariably produce the same results.
d Ever h fi d th h toil e r in and ear out for material
E yw ere we n ose vv o y a y,
benefits. Many of them acquire those things for which they labor only
LS to lind their sweetness change to nauseating bitterness. King Midas thought
his joy would be complete if all he touched would turn to goldg how glad
he was to see the flowers and dishes transformed under his magic touch, but
how fleeting his joy when his gift turned out to be the harbinger of heartache and sorrow.
It is not uncommon for man to read this story, see the folly of King Midas and then go
forth and attempt to do the same thing himself, little thinking that the same lot must be
his if he follows the same path.
True happiness will ne'er be found
While we this course pursue,
For peace and joy come but to him
Who to himself is true.
Many there are on the other hand who do not realize that material things can never
be the basis of happiness and yet they pursue a course that is very little better. They
seek power and fame and honor, and believe that when they reach the pinnacle of their
aspirations where others must look up to them, that happiness will then be theirs. In all
the varied history of the world we have no record of fame and earthly honor producing
real happiness. Applause is a vain and empty thing: honor of men is deceitful: human
praise is vapor that quickly vanishes away. What a striking example of this we have
in the life of l-lim who showed unto us the more excellent way. One day the multitude
cried, "Crown Him! Make l-lim our king! He shall be our ruler!" 'Twas only a little
while before these same voices echoed along the same streets with very different cries,
"Away with l-lim! Crucify Him!"
How slow we are to learn! The great secret of true happiness lies within the reach
of every man, even though he cannot command a place among the wealthy, the famous
or the intellectual. Be he prince or pauper his pathway to happiness is the same. If we
could only realize this one great fundamental truth: That the simpler joys of life are
real and afford true happiness, how much less of worry and anxiety would fall to our lot
during our brief sojourn here.
We are living in an age of advanced civilization, according to the decrees of worldly
men, but as we pause and look at it we feel compelled to confess that our much lauded
culture is very often a cloak for insincerity and affectation. l-low few of us there are
who dare to be ourselves. Yet, until we do so, we can never know the meaning of happi-
ness. Many of us who claim to know the transforming power of our Maker in our lives
are still undelivered from so many of our little incompatibilities which rob us of some of
the joy which rightfully is ours.
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Simplicity! thou are so rare!
Unwelcome and rejected,
We seek thee notg thou art so plain,
We choose to be affected.
Is it because of the general truth of this verse that the world knows so little of what
it means to be happy?
Take the wealth of the world, leave me but the bare necessities of life and my chances
of securing happiness I consider excellent. Remove me from the marts of men, from the
rush and roar of the great city, and set me down amidst the noisy quietude of nature where
I can see the mountains, and look upon the running streams and enjoy their music, where
I can hear the voices of the care-free inhabitants of the woods, where I can meditate upon,
and commune with, Nature's God: then I shall be truly happy. Deliver me from the
multitude with their petty bickerings and changing dispositions. Deliver me from their
praise as well as their censure. Give me a few friends, real friends in whom I can con-
fide, who have stood the test of friendship, and I shall consider that a drink from the
fountain of pure happiness.
For myself, I must be honest, I must be true to everyone, I must be REAL. I
must be unselfish in my altruism, for otherwise the happiness which I seek will find no
resting place in my life. No being, mortal or immortal, can rob me of my happiness if I
choose not to be robbed. The great moral code of law that governs this universe has
ordained and decreed that I am the heir of happiness. It is not forced upon me, for I
must meet conditions laid down before I can obtain it, conditions which I find are very
unusual because of their simplicity, very easy to meet were it not for one thing, that some-
thing within which cries continually "lVle! Me! I! I!" A philosopher has said that the
world is ruled according to one law, the law of selhshness. We want to disagree with
him but we cannot. The truth of the statement is too apparent. What then is the startling
conclusion? Am I in the way of my own happiness? In my zealous care for the "Me"
do I hinder myself from reaching the goal I so earnestly seek? Can it be possible that
all the world is on the wrong trail in its search for peace? Am I not obeying the law
of self-preservation when I consider the "Me" first at all times? Was I not so created?
Stop! Let me think. Was I really ever happy? Did I ever have a taste of real soul-
satisfaction? Yes, I have. I remember now the peculiar sensation of joy that seemed
to surge up and down my being that day when I extended the helping hand to the fellow
that was down and out. Another day I was grieved somewhat because I must lose the
pleasure I had planned, for I felt I must respond to that plea for help, but what inex-
pressible contentment filled my soul when I chose to forget the "Me" for a brief spell.
It seems so plain. Happiness does not consist in what I can acquire in wealth or
gold or pleasure. Paradoxical though it may seem I must separate myself from me as far
as possible, obey the still small voice within my higher being, and simply be happy. I
realize that I cannot do this alone and so at all times I shall listen intently for the voice
of my Creator as he admonishes and directs, for-
Across the reach of time I hear
These words, distinct and strong:
f I "That which ye sow, that shall ye reap,
' Though it be right or wrong."
tis GEORGE D. GREER, '22.
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'-222-e"' The Asliusiririprz. 'fer be t
School of Theology
JENNIE S. GARVEY . . . . ........ . . .President
ROBERT A. ANDERSON .- . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
ROM a small frame dwelling Asbury has grown until now
seven massive brick structures are inadequate to serve her
4 needs. Her students hail not only from all the states of the
5,3 - Union but from Canada, Europe and Asia. The pressure
of students, clamoring for admittance, has forced her to
enlarge her quarters. But what seek they thus afar, so far
L4 from their childhood land? The answer is to be found in
these words of the poet-they seek "a faith's pure shrine."
The majority of the students who come here are preparing for some
Christian work, and they come because Asbury recognizes not only in
theory but in fact that "The fear of the Lord is the beginning of wis-
dom." This recognition is characteristic of every branch of education
for which she provides, but especially so of the theology department.
We, who are finishing in this department, feel not as though we had
attained, but as workers together with Him we "press forward." We
have already caught a vision of the vast unexplored fountains of truth.
Under the leadership of able professors we have learned how to assim-
ilate the rich truths of the Bible, make them ours and give them to others.
Our souls have been richly blessed as in study and in class room new
light has broken in and Hooded our souls, and we will leave Asbury with
unshaken faith in the l-lolv Word of God.
K. P. W., 'Z2.
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ll DEAN C. POINDEXTER ' l i
Psa. 37:37-Mark the perfect man, and behold
Hx the upright: for the end of that man is peace. i
' , l
l KENNETH WESCHE
N Prov. 22:29-Seest thou a man diligent in his busi-
I ness? He shall stand before lcingsg he
shall not stand before mean men.
l ROBERT ANDERSON
, job. 22:2l-Acquaint now thyself with him and be
' at peace: thereby good shall come unto thee. '
Luke. l0:42-She hath chosen that better part which
shall not be taken away from her. I
li 5 a 9 .
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School of Theology IT
X PAUL SCOTT
Prov. 3:13-Happy is the man that fmdeth wisdom L
and the man that getteth understanding.
RUFUS GLEASON J
Psa. 57:7-My heart is fixed, oh God, my heart Qs
. Hxed. Y
Prov. 31 :29-Many daughters have done virtuously,
but thou excellest them all.
ED N. LEJEUNE t
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School of Theology A h. I K t
if 62 69 - li
A JENNIE GARVEY
Prov. 31 126-She openeth her mouth with wisdom
ancl her tongue is the law of kindness F
' Matt. 25:2l-Well clone, thou good and faithful
servantg thou hast been faithful over a few
things, l will make thee ruler over
5 BLOSSOM E. SUMNER
l Prov. l2:4-A virtuous woman is a crown to her
Psa. l28:2-Happy shalt thou be and it shall be
well with thee.
li i C' i 0
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i The fQistsii..rre.m 'ee-2-if
Weekly Program of Religious Activities
9:30 A. M.-Sunday school at church.
10:30 A. 1Vl.-Church service at church. '
2:15 P. M.-Volunteer Band meeting. i
6 P. lVl.--Epworth League at church.
7 P. M.--Evening service at church.
IZ :30 P. M.--Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Band.
6 to 7 P. M.-Class prayer meetings.
8:15 to 9 A. M.-Chapel service. .
12:30 to 1 P. 1Vl.-Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Bancl.
6 to 6:30 P. M.-Girls' vesper services. ' 1
6 to 6:45 P. 1Vl.-lVlen's conference evangelistic service
8:15 to 9 A. M.-Chapel Sewing. 1
12:30 to 1 P. M.-Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Band.
6 to 6:30 P. M.-Girls' vesper services.
7 to 8 P. M.-General prayer meeting for stuclents.
8:15 to 9 A. M.-Chapel service fholinessj.
12:30 to 1 P. M.-Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Band.
6 to 6:30 P. lVl.-Girls' vesper services.
6 to 6:30 P. Nl.-1Vlen's conference ll
8:15 to 9 A. M.-Chapel service. 1
12:30 to 1 P. M.-Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Band.
6 to 6:30 P. M.-Girls' vesper services. M
6 to 6:30 P. M.-1Vlen's conference.
8:15 to 9 A. M.-Chapel service frnissionaryl.
IZ 130 to 1 P. M.-Noon prayer meeting Volunteer Band.
7:15 to 8:15 P. M.-:Prayer and testimony meeting.
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OREMOST among the spiritual activities of the students of Asbury are
,. those which center about the services of the Preachers' Association. The
I. present organization is an outgrowth of the former Ministerial Association
- 56, . . .
2 of long years' standing, embracing also the ideals of the more recent Young
93' , . . . . . . .
Preachers Association. Aiming as it does to prepare its constituency through
' a practical acquaintance in their respective branches of ministry, the asso-
ciation, though following the non-sectarian principles of Asbury, adopts, as
a working basis, a polity selected from the leading Methodisms of America.
That we might report to former Asburians, and the more clearly inform our un-
acquainted friends of the work being done, we quote directly from our constitution.
Under "Standards" we read:
"Wesley's sermons are the standard works of the association, and the general rules
as he originally delivered them to his preachers constitute the norm of this association's
discipline and life."
"Activities: This association shall convene in district and annual conferences fthe
length of the conference year shall extend through a regular school semester? according
to the regular plan referred to in Article III."
"lt shall be the duty of the superintendent presiding to provide for regular semi-
monthly pastoral visiting of all male students of Asbury College. Those thus appointed
shall not fail to read the Word of God and pray with those visited, inquiring into their
spiritual condition, admonishing and encouraging as they shall have need."
A provision under membership for lay activities reads as follows:
"There shall be in conjunction with this association a men's conference, for mem-
bership in which all the male members of Asbury College are eligible. The same shall
meet three times weekly for the regular thirty-minute devotional service, with the pro-
vision also, that on Tuesday evening the time shall be extended to three-quarters of an
hour for special evangelistic service."
Our field of labor, however, is not confined to the campus, but through our "Asso-
ciation Directoryn mission and preaching points are established in places of need. We
give honor to I-lim who has thus blessed our labor so in keeping with the true ideals of
GORDON RAINEY '2Z.
N. L. MIKKELSON, '2Z.
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AFRICA Miss Ruth Hyneman, '16. FIELD INDEFINITE
. ' ' fo .
. on the New , g5ydan'gu2ilFr,Yg1lylam Bell' HO' College Volunteers
and Mrs' Wj Nelson, 17' Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harwood, Ruth Andrews.
Miss Pearl Mulllkln, '9l. -20. Joy Ben'
Mr- and Mm- W' E' k"'bY' Anna Belle wants. A. E. Bradley.
James Pointer. In Preparation J. E. B. Cowan.
A s:.z':...,1rrS'..... J. 0. f
: J J Davis 'WO ' Mildred Durigg. . Alzlna, Dickinson.
' ' ' ' ' ' Albert Ewald. Olga' Ebene-
In Preparation Jennie Garvey- Ruth Hoadley,
l L. E. Adkins. Mildwd Golden. Mason Hargett.
Laura. Nash. Ethel Doddrmgel Polly Haskins,
A. H. Alexander. Fred yogonl Wesley Hatch.
l Lawrence Andrews. yvaltkg. Godbevn Julia Henderson.
X Willa1'd Krause- Evelvn Jacobson. Marvin Kobe'-
' Earl Kell.
CENTRAL AMERICA KOREA Gertrude McClellan.
on the Field on the lrield Alpha Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Smith, '19.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brownlee, '02.
On the Field
Mrs. Bert Attaway.
Hai An Chen. '14.
C. Y. Lee, '18,
W In Preparation
l Marie Shreve.
Von Mae Bau.
N, L. Mikkelson.
N t JAPAN
. On the Field
Daisy Sultan Miller, '07.
Sabuo Suzuki, 19.
Senchio Tagawa, '13,
Tatsuya Funada, '19,
B. Hada, '1S.
' On the Field
E. S. Jones, .
J. Ira Jones, '98.
A. N. VVarner, '09.
Mr. and Mrs.
James R. Boyles, '14.
Mr. and Mrs. Flaud Mingledorf.
VV. G. Cram. '9S. V
Sadie Maude Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Matthews, '15,
Mr. anal Mrs. Paul Stamer, '20,
Nicholas Dizon, ' 17.
On the Field
Mary Jann Baxter.
Mr. and Mrs. VV. B. Arrhl-r.
C. T. Hartzell.
- In Preparation
On the Field
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rounds.
D. D. Alejandro.
B. L. Sarmast, '9S.
B Mr. and Mrs. Conway Boatman,
E. IL Sells.
C. R. Stoekingur,
K. P. Wesche.
Ira J. Seitz.
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, Mounta1n MISSIOHHTY SOC1Cty l
E. S. MCKEE . . .,.. . . . . . President
N, L, MIKKELSON , , . . Vice-Presiflenl
Miss ALZINA DICKINSON . . ..... . Secretary 1
Miss EsTI-IER JASPER . . . . . . Assislanl Sccrflurp
Miss LELA KINTNER ...,.,... , , Treasurer
l ' DR. H. C. MORRISON REV. F. H. LARABEE
L. E. OTTER
X RESEARCH COMMITTEE
l Miss LELA KINTNER j. R. PARKER '
4- . j. W. REEVES
5 D O shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth, it shall not return
unto me voidg but it shall accomplish that which I please, and it shall
prosper in the thing whereto I send it. l
For ye shall go out with joy, and be led forth with peace: the moun-
tains and hills shall break forth before you into singing, and all the trees 'l
of the held shall clap their handsklsaiah 55 :l l-l 2.
'lihe society was organized in l9l6 for the purpose of carrying the gos-
l l pel to the neglected mountain districts of Kentucky. Evangelistic meetings are
' held in tents, school houses or homes, tracts and portions of the Scriptures are distributed,
' churches and Sunday schools are organized with one end in view-that of winning souls
I for Christ. lnasmuch as this work is carried on solely by students the time that can be
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given to it is very limited, consisting of the summer vacation and the Christmas holidays:
but in spite of this disadvantage and other drawbacks, between four and five hundred
souls have been led to Christ in the short time that this work has been going on. It has
been said from our chapel platform that the mountain work, dollar for dollar, yields larger
returns than any other form of Christian service at the present time. A number of churches
have been built and are standing as beacon lights in the mountains today because of the
work of this society.
Great economic and moral changes are taking place in the mountain districts. Modem
progress is fast revolutionizing things from every standpoint, but it is not all blessing that
follows in the trail of what we call advanced civilization. The dominant commercial spirit
of this materialistic age is cursing the mountains. Great lumber and coal regions are
being exploited for mere gain. As a consequence of this the native people are wealthier
than formerly, they are learning the importance of education and are establishing schools,
they are adopting modem inventions and institutions and saddest of all, are partaking in
modem sin. God is forgotten by those coming into the mountains, and those already there
have very vague and peculiar conceptions of Him.
Ancient Rome fumishes us with an example of progress, culture and civilization apart
from Him in whom we live and move and have our being. The world is little further
along today, for the inhabitants still worship at the shrine of wealth and fame and fleshly
satisfaction. Progress and civilization in themselves alone are the very opposite of blessings.
We now face a critical period in the mountain work, critical because all other forces
are exerting their greatest power, because false religions have not yet become supreme
although they are making rapid inroads. The great excuse of inaccessibility no longer
carries any weight, for the railroads have penetrated nearly every district, roads are being
built, and social centers established. The people themselves are independent, trustworthy,
and many of them are wonderfully brilliant and acute in discernment. They want to
hear the old-fashioned gospel: we have found our greatest difhculty to be that of finding
places large enough to accommodate the multitudes of hungry souls, some of whom will
travel miles for the privilege of attending a real gospel service. Some of our greatest
preachers have come out of just such environment. The Kentucky mountains gave the
world Abraham Lincoln and there are many more characters there of that same fearless
but thoroughly dependable type.
If there is any one phase of the situation that is sadder than the rest it is that of the
hundreds of boys and girls who are growing up amidst vice and crime, and ignorance of
God and righteousness. The conditions in the mountains of the future depend upon the
efforts made now to bring the true gospel to the rising generation, who are growing up in
a knowledge that is infinitely worse than the simple ignorance of their forefathers.
The Mountain Missionary Society is supported solely by free-will offerings from
friends of the mountains and friends of Asbury.
GEORGE D. GREER, '27
" ' 'A 98
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. 5 - l
l How to Equ1p God s Art1llery J l
HE college is a center of influence from which the church,
, the state and the world must be affected for weal or woe.
i 5 Its power to type the standards and trend the influences at
work in the world has been doubled within a century and
6 will be doubled again within another century. All that is , ' ,
ff best and all that is worst in the theology and economics of
the streets is on its way to a throne: its strength will head
up and its defense will put on the airs of a scientific
formula in the college to be handed back to society as "the finding of the A ,
latest authority." That is where we get our skeptical criticism, that is
where we get our more dangerous type of bolshevism, that is where the
pulpit gets its doubting Thomases and its Saddusaic scribes, and that is 1
where the business world gets its impregnable infidels.
A hater of the old gospel, a despiser of what is best in the moral and
economic order of yesterday cannot serve his vicious ideals with more
precious results than to bequeath his money to colleges whose manage-
ment despises the old landmarks of spiritual religion and Christian democ-
racy. But it is equally true that those who love holiness and .evangelism
and the old-fashioned home will spend their money with the surest pros-
pects of permament results if they make strong an institution like Asbury
College, that it may send out a powerful, trained manhood and woman-
hood to answer the challenge of infidelity and ungodliness.
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225.-?'f The Asliurriaprz, 7?-2'-fs' ,egg
r Asbury ls Not Ticketed to Tarshish l
'N IC-HER education is mainly the cause of this new age of the
fl A world, and a feature of the age will be to exalt higher N
U F learning in a degree almost extreme. ln theory, colleges I
, S NV are built and controlled by one of two authorities-the
church or state. There is a third class, called independ- X
ent or private collegesg but such of these as are Christian ,
have sentimental relationship with the church, and virtual -
I oversight of the church. As they cease to be religious they ll
function in the same direction as colleges controlled by the state. It will
be the aim to continue this classification into church and state colleges, 1 1
but the more natural classification will be, religious and non-religious. ,
sustained by the sporadic gifts, will have management skillful enough to
N There will be only a few bright exceptions, where the church schools,
compete with state institutions of tomorrow, where the church school has
nothing but an adjective to distinguish it from state schools. A non-
religious church school will tend, in the very nature of things, to be lost to
t the church or to fail entirely. It cannot be retained by the strength of f
well-written deeds or well-written creeds. Deeds and creeds and clon-
ferences cannot make us an asset to the church, neither can they keep I
us from being an asset to the church. N
' ' When the issues are drawn the sharpest, when the souls of com-
promisers are being tried and their foundations shaken, when in the per- lt
formance of their legitimate and necessary functions, the whales of the X
state universities have swallowed all the Jonahs among religious colleges,
Asbury College plans and prays to continue, enlarged and strengthened,
r a factor in the new age, preaching to Nineveh.
'l J. P. Xi
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LONNIE 'MAY O'CAIN
ANNA LAURA JONES
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There is in souls a sympathy with sounds,
With melting airs or martial, brisk or graveg
Some chord in unison with what we hear
ls touched within us, and the heart replies."
g And as the mind is pitched the ear is pleased
ership of Prof B Kenyon has again proven its ability
and worth The packed houses before which the organ-
evidence that it is meeting the demands of the student
ization performs whenever a concert is given is sufficient '
body and community in administering to their aesthetic tastes 1
HE. College Orchestra, under the capableand cheerful lead-
in the music line. Besides being a source of pleasure, the
orchestra has meant much to its members individually as a
means of musical training, such training as is not often gotten in private , X
work. Hard work and loyalty on the part of both the leader and the
members has been the price of accomplishment and success. w
For the second time the orchestra appeared on the Lyceum course of
Asbury. This speaks well for this local organization when it is remem-
bered that the best from the Chautauqua platform in the musical as well
as other lines appear on Asbury's Lyceum course. Sentiment seems to
have it that the orchestra programs are second to none and surpass many of
l the other Lyceum numbers. Truly- .
To soften rocks or bend the knotted oak"
when Asburyys orchestra tunes up on anything from "Yankee Doodlen
or "Dixie," to the "Second Suite from Carmen."
.-Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast,
W. D. TURKINCTON, '23.
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N ' Dwxcx-rr RUNYON, Director
, Solo Cornels- Clarinels-
j XV. D. TURKINGTON F. E. NUNVAR
l..EROY PICKETI' CHAS. METCAIF
First Cornet- Piccolo-
CLARK MEYERS BROWNIE GREEAR
Second Cornet- Baritone-
HAROLD SERVEY F. D. Mokmsow
W. V. Woons E. A. CATRON
DUNDON GILLISPIE S D
SAM WILLIAMS ' nam mms-
L. S. WEAVER
B. F. KEELER Bass Drum-
PAUL REDFEARN R' A' ANDERSON
, H. P. MEYERS
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UNDER DIRECTION OF
MRS. FRANCES ANTHONY lNlUNVAR
' Invocation . ....... .
. . DR. PAUL
ChorusfRise, Glorious Conqueror . . . , , . . Azlams
Sologplqhe Lord Is My Slrenglh .......... . IVOOIU
Reading ...........,.......... . Miss FLORENCE SWAN
' l Vocal Duet-I-le Will Not Slumber ............. .,... H Crbcrl
L Mlssas BURKHOLDER AND STITZENGER
Chorus-Awake, Thou Tha! Sleepest ............ . Elkhorn
Viclln SolofTwilight ...........,... . . Friml
Miss Lois HAMMOND
Quartet'ANight of Rest ................... , Purlfs
Massns. ARNOLD, RAYL, CHANDLER, CAMPBELL
Solofflrass and Roses . . .........,... . ..... Barllcti
Miss RUTH STITZENCER
i Address-Sacred Song . . . ............... DR. I-I. C. MORRISON
l Trio-Swee! Easter Chimes ...................... . Clover
MISSES BURKIIOLDER, ROCIIELLE, STITZENQER
Chorus-Hallelujah! The Lord ls Risen ............ . Adams
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Diploma fSummcr I92IJ '
I 3 FRANCES BURKHOLDER
5 DETROIT, KANSAS
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A I C. R. STOCKINGER
i BATESVILLE, INDIANA
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HETTIE SHEPHERD I
I PULASKI, VIRGINIA '
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For many who through the years will read and reread the book which bears the
history of Asbury College for this year, these pages devoted to Columbia will have a
' 1 charm most subtle, will form a bond most dear. That charm will entice them back to
Columbia's hall, her programs, her achievements, her faces, and best of all, her ideals.
That bond will link them to a sacred past, will bind them to a holy mission, and will draw
them to an unselfish service.
Were it our task to laud Columbia or even to adequately set forth her virtues, we had
need summon some mighty wielder of the pen, some master of human speech, a Cicero or a
I Shakespeare, and set him a mission at last worthy his talent and his skill. But Columbia
X lives on. And while she lives, she has need of none to sound her praise. Let her re-
member her motto, live her ideal, and safeguard her motivesg then her influence will con
tinue as real as the devotion to her will be sincere and the respect for her will be genuine.
l The devotion of Columbians and the resnect of all!
C. R. STOCKINGER, '2Z.
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i "The demand upon us is not that we succeed, but only that we tryg and to try man- l
fully, every day and all day long, is inevitably to' attain in the end a supreme success."
Athenia recognizes this truth, she does not expect success without effort, but she does
K endeavor to exercise the function that will in the end bring it. Athenia labors to fit her
' devotees for the future. As they sit before her fount of learning and drink of her elixir
their lives expand, the spirit of assured conquest fills them, and they are ready to go out
to meet whatever lies in store. With Athenia for their foster-mother they are fortunate
N , X indeed, and who would not be glad to pour in his own little share of the ingredients that go
to make up the potion of knowledge for the general distribution? For that is the way of
Athenia-her children must give as well as be permitted to receive. ' X
"Simplicity, sincerity, success." With this slogan Athenia will go on, advancing each
year to greater heights, and looking back upon the stepping stones, the weekly programs,
as the means that have lifted her to her aspirecl goal. -
I AMY L. PERSON, '23. Al
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Ciceronia still climbs upward. She already stands on championship pinnacle, but from there she
can see heights that have never yet been scaled, and so she presses on. Since her organization years ago,
until her sons, en masse, donned the khaki and went forth to battle for the cause of liberty, she was
the recognized peer of Asbury's debating clubs. She was seriously crippled by the warg but no, we
will not say that, for she left a record on the seas and on the bloody fields of France that shall ever be
indelibly impressed on the hearts and minds of millions who now enjoy freedom partly because of her l
sacrifice. Wihat we should say is that, as a debating club, her strength was greatly reduced and the -
t championship was wrested from her. How brief and transitory was that victory! The day came when
' the war ended. Her sons began to return and new men allied themselves with her to take the place of
heroes who had gone forth to other fields of battle. Even before her membership list had reached its
pre-war strength, that irresistible zeal and fervor that drove Ciceronia over the top against the hordes f
that threatened civilization, drove them back up to their accustomed place of supremacy in debate.
Ciceronia this year furnishes the presidents of three of the four college classes, also the editor-in-chief
for the college paper, the editor-in-chief for the college annual, the ASBURIAN. Ar the annual oratorical
contest last commencement a Ciceronian carried off first honors. From the incoming student body this
'i year she has culled the Hnest and most powerful speakers, and already these new men love her Ls l
' though they had been sheltered under her banner for years. Why should they not? No man can be- '
come a member until every vote has been cast in his favor, consequently there is a fellowship and an
intense loyalty that cannot be anywhere surpassed. Ciceronia rules and reigns. Her banner of victory
floats not only in the homeland, but on many a foreign strand where her sons are lighting greater battles
and winning greater victories for a greater leader. Remember C. D. C. lt stands for Ciceronia Debating
Club or for our motto, ''Clean-Dynamic-Convincingf' '
A CICERONIAN. ' '
ANDERSON GREEK Smcrns l
DEMING ROUGHTON Komen
' RUTH REEVES GARRIOTT
Cosas HIRSCHMAN GRAETZ
, Wooos lVlURDOCK HARGETT
KIRKPATRICK SHUTE NUNVAR
i NICKEE REEF
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Perlclea 1 ' j
"There is a time in every man's education when he arrives at the conviction that envy is ignorance,
that imitation is suicideg that he must take himself for better, for worse, as his portiong that though the
W wide universe is full of good, no kernel of nourishing corn can come to him, but through his toll be- 1
stowed on that plot of ground which is given him to till."
With a quiet hour, an open mind, an inspired truth and a firm decision, there comes attainment, true
and honorable. Can sad defeat await the man who will first stop, then fairly judge, then fairly act?
From the earliest of her yesterdays Periclea has thus grown and governed in Asbury. With a jealous
' , care she has enjoyed her present position of worthy praise and high esteem. Her affiliation with Lucy
Stone, a sister society, has afforded much of pleasure, but more of profit. The past is reviewed in pleas-
ant thought. The future holds more than promisefit assures success.
N. L. MIKKELSON, '2Z. f
BRADLEY, A. E.. MORRISON, F. D. SEITZ, I. j. C
CAMPBELL, H. M. NEWTON. E. SHARP, H. W. f '
X CLAUSEN, A. B. OTTER, L. E. STOCKINGER, C. R. I
ERNY, E.. A. PERKINS, C. C. ST. jot-IN, L. D. '
, MACKEY, W. K. POINDEXTER, D. C. TURKINGTON, W. D. X p
-j MIKKELSON, W, G. POWELL, H. P. VOGELL, F. W. 'j
MIKKELSON. N. L. RUNYON, D. A. WESCHE, K. P. '
WILLIAMS, S. K
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Lucy Stone Debating Club
Lucy Stone Debating Club has the distinction of being the first debating club for girls
l in Asbury. Organized in I9I4 with four charter members, her prestige has steadily in-
creased until she has become a vital, important factor in college life.
The club has now a standing membership of twenty girls, who are wide-awake and
interested in current affairs, as evidenced by the lively joint debates Lucy Stone has with
, Periclea every other Saturday night. The girlss are developing wonderfully in the art of
public speaking and it would be hard to surpass some of her debaters when it comes to
pulling force, pep and enthusiasm into a debate. The enthusiasm which her members
t display in anything they undertake, whether work or play, is an outstanding characteristic
of the club.
Lucy Stone is not content with the prominence and honor which the years have brought,
but shc ever seeks to set her horizon farther afield and to become all that an up-to-the-
P minute debating club should be.
HELEN BISHOP, '22.
N,E1TlE BELLE PERKINS
JENNIE GARVEY LUCILE KEMPF MARGARET TRUE
l MARGUERITNE l'lAMMOI'1D EVELYN MIKKELSON THELMA WILKENSON
4 Lois HAMMOND SADIE IVIAUDE MOORE
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Phxlomathea Debating Society
This society, in whose virtues we hnd our boast, is not hoary with age. lndeed it is a product of the
most recent evolutionary processes, and our youthful enthusiasm is probably the most valuable of its assets.
5 lt was organized in the spring of l92l.
' Friendly, enthusiastic, amhitious young women, girls of all ages and from all college classes, every
member a Christian, make up this noted debating society, Once every fortnight. cares are laid aside, the
, maidens assemble and deep they drink of wisdom's fount so pure, and oft they call on muses to lend
their aid and oft to Pallas Athene bend the knee, gleaning and giving knowledge gained with care, po'-
I traying with utmost fidelity glimpses of wisdom obtained there. And one doth speak in sweet persuasive
tones, her voice rich and full, like music fills the air and wisdom grows as wisdom always should.
These maidens have bound themselves together as damsels errant against ignorance with spotless
'scutcheon, "Lovers of learning" they, for as the poet speaks in words sublime, "Knowledge is now no
I more a fountain sealed, drink deep until all the habits of the slave, the sins of emptiness, gossip, spite and
l slander die," and other maidens in ages long ago have likewise bound themselves, for, truth to tell. they
Ilroudly bear the Oldest name of all.
I Tall youthsftheir brother seekers after wisdom-do often come together and discourse: these lads do
style themselves Ciceronians, at times conjointly youths and maidens meet, so these twain upon the skirts
' of time, sit side by side in all their powers.
N May Philomatheans through the ages ring! Across the valleys lying in between. Their aim? That
knowledge grow and wisdom may increase. That all along the misty seat of life they may cast gleams of
-l pure and silvery light.
Maidens, let your pennons Hy, of deepest purple and richest gold, loyalty, royalty and wealth be-
speakingg ever follow like a guiding star your motto, "From possibility to reality," and as we look into
the future as far as human eye can see, comes a vision of the Philos and all the wonders they will be.
lVlARY BRICKER BEATRICE FULFORD ANNA LIGHTLE L. CORINNA PARKER
' RI-IODA BURDESHAW ELIZABETH GRINSTEAD EDITH LIGHTLE ETHEL SIMKINS
ll ELSIE BoUcHToN VIRGINIA HAYs FAITH LUCE RUTH WILLIAMS
WINONA DAY IVIABEL KENT DOROTHY NUNVAR EMMA JANE WILLIAMS
' OLGA EBERLE HIELEN LAWRENCE LONNIE MAE O'CAIN
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Adelphia Debating Society
Nineteen twenty-two places the sixth round in Adelphia's ladder of existence on which she is climbing
to the heights of success. Since her organization in l9I7 the club has advanced rapidly. during which
time men of character and ability have developed within her ranks, and it is with satisfaction that her
members review the past history of her existence and contemplate the future.
This society is composed of a limited group of wide-awake academy students, posessing unlimited
potentialities and possibilities, who realize that true intellectual development requires individual and
personal contact with the thought and opinions of others, and that student life, however thorough tech-
nically, is incomplete without some opportunity for a broader kncwledge of human nature, such as zi
debating society affords. Logis propelled by the wings of oratory may often be heard within Adelphia's
walls. but Adelphia's ideal does not consist of a mere form of eloquence, but instead she strives to
develop the soul, of which true eloquence is but the outward expression. Her primary object is to
develop men of strong character, men who are not afraid to translate into their daily lives her motto,
"Truth without fear." She endeavors to render programs that are interesting and educative, and thus
be an aid to the school of which she is a part.
As time passes Adelphia is being transformed into the likeness of her ideal. Her future shines forth
like the morning star and the friends of the club are looking forward to the day when Adelphia shall be
an emblem of success
SEAMONS GODBEY HINES
PAPPAS WALLER GREEAR, B.
WINTERS SISSON LEwis
PAUL, j. CAMP STEVENS
BOWEN Davis CORBITT
ANDREWS GREEAR, D. KELLS
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SOME OF OUR PROMINENT ALUMNI
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The Debt hat Was Paid
FIRST PRIZE STORY
"Oh what's the use! what's the use! It's
just llke ali the rest-a failure, a complete fall-
ure. There's no life in it."
These were the words of Carl Dorwin as he
stood gazing at his finished painting. He ab-
ruptly turned his back to the canvas, walked
over to the fire and threw himself down in
the chair directly in front of the blaze.
"If I could only forget the past-completely
obliterate it," he muttered. "But I cannot.
The reminiscences of my past life are as a great
shadow hanging over me, obscuring the light
and sunshine that warms and guides one."
It is true that Carl Dorwin could not forget
the past. As he sat before the fire and gazed
flxedly at the blazes he became unconscious of
his present existence and environment. He
drifted back into the past, living over the years
from 1917 to 1920, visualizing among the bright
flames his previous experiences.
"Patricial Patricia! Is it your face that I see?
I cannot be mistaken, it is Patricia."
As he looked into the flames and muttered
these words his whole facial expression was
changed. The traces of grief and discourage-
ment disappeared and a slight smile played on
his lips. Then as quickly as it had appeared it
vanished, leaving an expression of even more
intense disappointment than before.
"My God! My God! Why must I suffer these
experiences? Why has the one most dear to
my life been eternally separated from it? My
sorrow is too great, I cannot bear it longer."
Before t e war Carl Dorwin was rapidly galn-
ing recognit'on as an artist of ability. He was
a complete master of form and technique. It
was through his perfect technique that he was
able to express so effectually the life that he
was in daily contact with.
In the spring of 1917 he abandoned his work
and answered the call of hls country. In the
following fall he was sent to France. He hap-
pened to be in Paris a month or two after his
arrival in Europe, and while there drifted into
a small cafe in the poorer district of the city.
He had seated himself at a table in the far
corner of the room and was carelessly looking
about. The place seemed to be in a state of
despair. On one side the tables and chairs were
moved away, and standing on a light scaffolding
a. young girl was painting a fresco on the wall.
In spite of the glrl's tired and haggard look,
she seemed unusually attractive to Carl. Both
the girl and her work seemed to grip his whole
inner life. When the waiter returned with his
order, Carl asked about the girl, The waiter
answered him in perfect English.
"She says her name is Patricia Dellmont, and
that she is an American. She came in here
about a week ago. apparently without friends
and money, and stipulated to decorate these
walls for a month's board."
When Carl finished his meal he went over to
where the girl was working, introduced him-
self, and asked if he might talk with her. They
sat down together at a table close to her work.
The conversation was free and informal. They
talked as if they had been friends for years.
At the invitation of the girl he visited her
the following day at the cafe. Learning that
she was quite without friends and money, and
that she possessed an unconquerable determina-
tion to learn to paint, he proposed that she go
back to America and pursue the study of art,
assuring her that he would be more than glad
to supply the necessary funds. She joyfully
accepted his offer, believing that it was offered
in a spirit of unselfishness and devotion. So
in a short while she set out for America.
Through her letters Carl was able to learn
of her rapid progress in her work. Each letter
contained thanks and appreciation for his help,
and the expression of the hope that she would
some day be able to repay his great service.
His voyage back to America in the spring of
1919 was one filled with joyful anticipation, for
in a short while he would be able to see and
talk with the object of his dreams and the being
of his highest idealizations-Patricia. His feel-
ing toward her had grown from an admiration
into a passionate love. His stay in camp was
short. It was with a light heart and a joyful
soul that he rode across the continent to San
Francisco, the present home of Patricia.
In a few weeks they were married. Their
life together was a. happy one. Carl met with
even more success than he had done before the
warg Patricia was doing exceptionally well in
her study. Already she had sold several pieces
of her work.
It had been almost six months after their
marriage when Patricia fell lll. Her condition
constantly grew worse. All hopes of her re-
covery were lost. One night Carl was called to
her bedside. He gazed upon her pale face and
realized the awful truth-she was dying.
Patricia motioned weakly for him to come to
her side. Her words were faint but clear.
v-V-1' 'if' A ' ...sf
ee..--f -gg 1-ales-.5,-4-e fs- we
ez.-sz:-' The Ashe new ' '-Sf.:
"Carl, I'm going now. My life with you has
been so happy. You have been so unselflsh and
good. My chief regret is that I must die with-
out repaylng the great service you have done
me. Oh that it had been in my power to pay
the debt! I shall forever be your debtor." A
heavenly smile played upon her lips and then
she was gone.
The grief that Carl suffered was almost un-
bearable. He lost all interest in friends and
relatives. His work no longer possessed those
essentials of art-life, vigor. His popularity as
an artist declined. It became hard to find a
sale for his work. Many times he was tempted
to give up. Crowds bored him, he wished to be
all alone. As a result he purchased a small
home out in the mountains, hoping that the as-
sociation with nature out there in the wild
country would, in time, heal the wounds of his
spirit. He labored faithfully to regain his lost
ability. and tried hard to forget the past. He
made some progress, but was blind to it all.
He plodded on from day to day, hoping that
tomorrow the cloud would be lifted from his
life, but still having little faith.
These are the events of the life of Carl Dor-
win between the years 1917 and 1920, as he
lived them over there in front of the fire. These
years were filled with great gladness and great
sorrow. He placed his head in his hands and
sobbed, "My God! My God! My whole future
ls blasted. I am in the hands of fate and she
is dealing unfairly with me. It is useless for
me to try longer. I will give up and try life in
As he finished these words he heard a low
knocking at the door. He arose slowly, walked
over to the door and opened it gently. A
handsome and well-dressed man entered, greet-
ed him, and walked toward the fire, handing
him his card as he walked. The card read.
John J. Fullmore, San Francisco, Cal. "May
I talk with you a while, Mr. Dorwin?" asked
"Sure, Mr. Fullmoref'
"The other day while in a hotel in San Fran-
cisco I heard some of your former friends speak
of you as formerly being an artist of unusual
ability. But they said you had some trouble,
and that your work was not as good as it used
"Yes, that's why I'm out hcre. Life means
no more to me. My paintings are no longer
any good-they are lifeless, expressionlessf'
"Are you still a master of technique and the
art of handling colors?"
"Yes, but you know that that within itself
means very little. There must be something
back of the form and colors-some life prin-
"Is.that one of your paintings?" he asked,
pointing to the canvas that Carl had a short
while ago abandoned.
"I like that. The technique and coloring is
"That may be true, but what does It express?"
"I guess you are having a rather hard time
out here, are you not, Mr. Dorwin? Your
friends back at the hotel said that you had
not been able to find a sale for your work any
"Yes, I am. I was thinking when I heard
your knock of giving up my life out here and
beginning life anew ln some other field."
"Good! Good! Mr, Dorwin. That's what
I came out to see you about. I have an excel-
lent position for you."
"A position for me?"
"Yes, and what's more, you can keep right
"Counterfeit bonds. You will be absolutely
safe. I am ln a position to assure you of abso-
lute protection if you need lt, but with your
knowledge of art I don't think that your work
can be detected from the original."
"Oh, but I couldn't do that. It would be
dishonest. I would be a thief, a criminal."
"No, no. You will simply be working for me.
You will in no way be connected with the
handling of the bonds. Anyway, life has been
unfair with you. It has taken everything you
possess, leaving nothing in return."
"It does seem as if I have been dealt with
unfairly, but I cannot-"
"Sure you cannot afford to miss a good op-
portunity like this. I will pay you well. What
do you say to ten thousand a year?"
"I must admit that your proposition pos-
sesses some appealing characteristics, but my
sense of honorln
"Did I not tell you before that you had been
dealt with unfairly? You, in turn, must deal
in the same manner with life lf you expect to
Before judging Carl too critically for the
action he took, we must take into consideration
the trials that had been forced upon him. He
was weak and discouraged. It was more the
lack of will power than anything else that
caused him to sin.
"Mr. Fullmore, I believe I will accept your
offer," Carl said at last.
As Carl rode away from his little mountain
home the next morning his previous life seemed
very remote. He was then able to forget the
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1-fi:.- i he Aaiiiliiriafii SQ.-A-ff as
On the svn-nnrl day of his m'rival all the home uiinnireml. Hope was roflvvted in his eyes, cour-
ni' John J. lftlllinoro. t':1rl went into tho room ago was portrayed in his fezituiws. Tvars began
wliore he was to work. It was at large and to trit-kit: down his rhoeks.
lwzzutiful room, with mzxny nieces 01' art hang- XVhil4- he had gazed at the picturv hc- had
ing on the walls. Ont- liivture vspm-izilly at- soon in the right hand corner the name. Patrivia
trait-Led his 11,111-ntion. ilu asked Mr. Fullmort- Dellmont. The figures of thc- soldier boys ho-
zihnul, it. varnt- blurred, thon rlisappwirt-cl alto,f.1'etlioi', In
'4Yt-s, I rzitlior likzs tht- picluil- 1llXSPll'," hr- lheir plaro he sziw :1 beautiful feminine inve-
rt-hliud. "I lvvltsfhi if 1'l"Hl1 21 YOUR! lattly :luring the tam- of his wife, Sho was smiling ut him -
tht- war. lt only cost nil- tliirtyflivt- tlnllnrs. :is slit- had smilt-d at him on he-r death hed.
l think it nnzst have but-n tht- first pirturn- tht- His brush bvcztnit- as lead in his hzincl. Hu
- girl had sold. Shi- st-1-nn-d so proud of it." droppt-ll it. jumped to his fool, rushed to tho
'AWL-ll. Mr. llorwin. lm-t's 5:0 to work." wall. sn-ized tht' picture :ind kissed it many '
Furl hvsilzitt-d, UXY-W-wvll, I gilt-ss we htitl Lillies,
just as wt-ll." Ht- was bt-grinning to realize tht- "XVli:tt's the nizitter?'l aslcvd Itlr. I-'ullnmrv in X'
onormity ot' what he was nhout to do. About In astonishment. N
horome a criminal in thx- t-yt-s ol' tht- luw, and at Vztrl did not liven' his words, but walkwl ovvr '
int-nn wrt-tr-h in the t-yt-s ol' thu world. For to whrrt- he was standing, took out his purse,
two days his lwttvr sell' hzul het-n battling for CUUl1lt'd Ullt illil'i5'-fit? OHL' lifvllfll' NUS 211111
Supl-r-mgpyl It Stl-mil mm- gig il' it was lmnclt-ll them to him. "1 hm-lievv that is what
about to lost-. He rt-solntely pivkud up his YOU Dflifi fm' U10 DiC"EU1'0." .
hrnsh and stzirtod to work, hut his work ht-ld HYUS- but el'---" .
no intl-rest fur him. His 1-yes turnt-:I zigain to "I have been u fool and u low. menu wrt-ich
the lvin-lure on tht- wiill, lt sa-vnud :is if tht- fill' Pfllflinif Olli ht'1'4' with YUU- I h21V1' ftlund
l,i,.u,,-,lp,,ss,,.Sl.l1Sump Sl,-:l,,m, m,,gu,.,iI. Wm-,I-. niysrlt' now. I cannot paint those bonds: I
lt. t-alll-d forth :ill that wus nnhll- :intl good in Wollltl mit do il f"l'1l1l UH' WUVIII- I HYU 203113
him. It pivtni'v4l a battle scene in Fmuice. bavli 10 my lilllt' m0UY'lY2liY1 hflml? Hilti he 21. X
A,-n,.l.iCan S,,1l1i,.,'S will-it iighting, Sllfl't'l'ilI5I :intl man :ind an artist. l nm going to win nr :lie in
dying: for thvii' f'4iuntry. At tht- bottom wt-rv tht? 'Mull'-"
tho- words: "For You :ind Your Uonntry. Arn AS hi' Walkml fmt thel? WHS 21 Stl'l1lUJl' light
you yyortlu-7" Them, w,,,.dS WVU, as A lash U, in his eyes, and li new vigor in his step. It X
Umm H0 was Sinniug ugainst UN, meal fm. seemed as ii' tht- g'1't-at vloud had been lifted V 1
which Mwst, buys wen, giving thpil, HVUSI He from his life. Ill- pressed tht- painting Closer
was Sa,.,,m,.ing tht, m.im.il,h,S fm, wmvh ht, to his hfisnm ns ht- 1-losed tht- door and walked
himsolf had risked his lit't-. ln ornlvr to av- fiufffmf int" H 'WW lin'-
lwmmish Mwst, wickwl NMS hc WHS using the "I'zitrif-in! I'zilric-ia!" ht- inutterefd. sobbing, '
most. sacred gift God haul :.i'ix'on him, his talent. UYOU have Dum thu debt You Uwe me 3 hun' '
Suddenly his whole fair-i'i1 l-xprl-ssion wus 'MINI fum' Yuu mx' H0 longm' my debuu'-V'
FLOYD A. ISDN, '2-1.
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W' ' ' I I 'E ' Q' Q1
2-ea-F" The f3lSp?ff1LllwLaoQQ,g3ei'fQ-Qef
ASBURY COLLEGE MARCH
1 Words and Muslcbylrene McCague.
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Q 1. Just with-in the Vil - Iago Wil - more, on A hill so
j 1 2, Fmt :md Wesg and North and South are stu dents far and
1 3. All the nn 1 tions share the bless - ings of the stu- dent
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i fair ........... Stands n Col - lege seen lar dis - tant
' i nem-3. ......... Those from lands a - crom the sea, they
' ilu-rvg...4...A... For each one has been the sub - ject
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with its pur - pose rare ............. '
all are gath - ered here ............. As - - bm' - y
of some teach - er's prayer .......... X'
P P 'P P
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' .aigptf Q. Y "'3E- I' 9 J: .I W
1 S--fl 1 -V I
Copyright, 1917. by Irene Mc0aguo.
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Asbury College March.-Concluded.
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C01 . lege, it il the School we Imam. I
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leads is toheights a - bove, ........ We, itz sons and daughters
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when 'we part T0 her pnr-posewe'll be X
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11 The fQtfstlriti.rrfttft2. 'fi-2'-is
WHAT THEY Do NoT MEAN
istration building or any other place in fact you may grow unconventional
to the great extent that you engage in conversation amounting to more than
three words By all means do not offer to escort her to class or even to
accompany her any number of inches even though you may be going in
the same direction.
They do not mean that you may entertain her at the drug store between
the time the clerk relieves you of your nickel and the time he gives you the
stick of candy.
They- do not mean that you can sit by your best girl at dinner time.
If by accident you should happen to find yourself beside her, change your place imme-
diately. If every other chair is taken you had better leave the dining hall. That is
preferable to leaving college.
WHAT THEY Do MEAN
They do mean that every Saturday night with a sufficient number of couples and a
proper chaperone you may take a girl to the gymnasium to the basketball game. That
is a great privilege. Dont fail to appreciate it.
They do mean that every other Saturday night you can turn your back on the crowd
and face the corner with HER, and for two and a half hours let your eyes fall on her,
catching her's as they fall on you. Of course there must be three feet of distance be-
HEY do not mean that when you meet a girl on the street or in the admin-
I-Iow You GET THEM
The most convenient method is: First, spot the prettiest girl in the dining hall, then
hurry through your meal, and while others are enjoying the bread and zip course, hastily
scribble her a note asking her company in the parlor that evening. Be sure not to ask her
at an earlier date. She might be flattered. Next Hag the waitress, give her the note with
strict instructions as to delivery. You may then consider it settled.
How You ACT WHEN You GET THEM
ln preparation-go about it with leisure. If convenient run a comb through your
locks, and remember it is always desirable to take your finger nails out of mourning, since
you are expected to appear gay. Don't let pressing needs worry you, the girls always
excuse such little oversights.
Upon arriving in the girls' dormitory don't forget to knock, as the matron expects
this in due courtesy to the college. After gaining admittance tersely inform the matron
that you are going to ring No. 54. fThe telephone system in the dormitories is so
handy, you know., While waiting for her appearance, observe the rules and regula-
tions posted so conspicuously outside the matron's door. Donit become impatient if kept
waiting more than two minutes, but having been introduced to anti-waste you will take
this opportunity to place two chairs in the center of the parlor, or if the parlor is crowded
select a step on the stairs. She will appreciate such thoughtfulness as then everyone can
see that she has a date. The lady in charge may make her appearance frequently, for
she has the habit of dropping in during the course of the evening for a social chat. How-
ever, this should not worry you-just lower your voice and draw your chair closer to HER.
When after several hours a bell rings and the matron informs you that it is time to
leave,'don't spend more than half an hour saying good-night as even the matron's patience
may be limited. You may consider yourself dismissed.
YOU HAVE NOW EXPERIENCED SOCIAL PRIVILEGES
'tgp pri-j its-15554 A ire -'1fT"iiN?'F'-T95
NORTH DAKOTA CLUB
FRANCES WILLARD CLUB
NEBRASKA STATE CLUB
MINNESOTA STATE CLUB
W Er: Q
OHIO STATE CLUB
l MICHIGAN STATE CLUB
H 140 ,
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GEORGIA STATE CLUB
i - l
5 Questions the Staff Hears f
, Reeves, what makes you look so serious? 5
' ' I-low's the annual coming?
Has my picture come yet? f
lr' How much do you think you will go in the hole?
I Are you going to have anything good on the seniors?
When will the Asburian be out?
N Does it take much of your time? :
Haven't you it just about ready to send off? i l
Why didnlt the seniors put it out?
What color is the annual going to be? l X
Oh, may I see those pictures? , l
Miss Jett, may l see the write-up you have for me?
Do you wonder that the staff members' faces are drawn and that their golden locks
1 are becoming streaked with silver?
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TWENTY-TON SHIPMENT 0F C NNED GOODS FOR ASBURY COLLEGE FROM Q
X W. T. SISTRUNK 8: CO.
L K '
+R COMMERCIAL ART CLASS
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The Reima, risen " if-2'
-Back from earth to Asbury.
-Registration-"Did you send in your roam
"Sorry, son, but you're out -V lurk."
-We meet Diogenes QGreer7 looking for a
-Sophomore: "YVhy did you come to As-
Freshman: "I got lost."
Class work begins. Dinner, supper and oat-
Fall revival begins. Dr. Paul does the
Campbell is heard asking for a date for
Aihenia reccption. It's the early bird that
Society busy bees buzzing.
Freshmen persist in popping ??'?'s.
-Moving day CNO. 13 into Glidc Hall at last.
Chatter, chatter, chatter!!! Another man
gone wrong! Nvarner Davis is marrii-d!SS
-Dr. and Mrs. Morrison arrive from the
ecumenical conference-greeted at supper
with the numerous state songs, ending with
Asbury's college song.
-Dr. Clark. our new pastor, with us.
-Moving day KNO. 2j into Glide Hall.
-Seniors missing!!! Beverly Gamble got
-Big fall outing. No one falls out.
-We meet Greer. He's stlll looking for a
-Lost: Chemistry text-book, by a freshman
with a green-cover. Return to Stanley Me-
Juniors beat sophomores in basketball. Lucy
Stone Debating Club initiates new members.
-Philomathea. initiates all of her new mem-
-Greer Ends a room at last.
--Athenia wiener roast. Stone entertains.
-Old-time songs program by Mrs. Nunvar.
-Full dress lecture by Miss Roberts.
-Sophomore party. ,
-Sebring-Cochran mask party. Senior party
at Frances Burkholdefs house.
-Lots of parties. A dining-room escapade.
Don't say the freshmen lack pep!
-Milk for desert.
-Seniors looking for some place to eat.
-Dr. Hughes, founder of Asbury, talks.
-North Dakota beats Georgia in basketball.
--Dr. Franklin gives account of first Asbury
-Prunes Hirst callj.
Patriotic program given by ex-soldiers.
-Red Cross parade led by the juniors. Junior
party in the evening.
-Dried apples for breakfast: ice water for
dinner: swell up for supper.
-Sophomore academy party.
Aunt Minnie's birthday. "Silver Threads
Among the Gold."
-Frances VVillard Debating Club have their
Thanksgiving. Big eats. Orchestra eon-
-Everybody at work again ???
Twenty-four days till Christmas.
-Boys break friendships with girls. Finan-
-NVeaver sends his order to Sears 81 Roe-
buck for Christmas candies.
Santa. visits the college. Juniors only ones
who had been good.
-Many people trampled under foot in Xvool-
worth store. Twenty Asbury students in-
-Cupid stole a 1'reshmn,n's heart. Mr. Cottrel
got himself a wife.
Cupid performed an Important act at the
YVood's. Anything further see Stockinger.
Wilcl attempts to be studious.
Hooray! Classes cease at -4 p. m.
Lonesome day. Many sniffs and blubbs.
-Postoiice besieged. Eight p. m. dedication
of Glide Hall' by seniors. Crowsun-Kuhn
Christmas day. Tables goan at the dining
Juniors entertain-characteristic program
Colossal noise! Freshmen out of the cage,
render program at seven-thirty: much suc-
-Faculty entertains. Kid party. Taffy pull.
-Sophomores give a program. YVatch-nite
service led by Miss Doddridge. The New
Year began in prayer.
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3-Return of prodigal
4 to 16-An unusual
study fur a. change.
17-Grams! ll Exams?
5. 1gAsbury celebrates succwss of financial cam-
10-Asburiztn glues to press.
20-Fritz Kreislvr in I,eXlll1.1'UJll.
....fReviVal began. Brother Owen preavlws.
26-Ice skating. Fun magnitied. Jispring. Outing-
2--Ground hog dayg sausage for dinner. , 1. . .
X-Martha. goes homr. Mt-Donald goes crazy. 19 U' Zairmal exammatmus'
11-The Globe Trotting
three states one al'
Quintet o1'g'anizn-all vrnss
lt-rnuonq supper at Shri'-
14-Junior Valentine party.
20fLast ol' Asburiaui vopy to engrztvl-r. Iloorzxyf
22fl'olun1lJizL rm-rt-ption. 1-Good-byes. tn-urs. forgot-mv-nots, ractusvs.
24--Electrical wizard vntvrtains us, etc.
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27 - -...e- ,-is s f-A ev 3-
BISHOP, S.V. . . .
ADKINS, A.C ....
BURDESHAW, C.P. .
GREER, P.G. . . .
MOORE, B.S. . . .
RAYL, S.B. . . . .
CLAY, N.M .....
WESCHE, M.P. . .
SEITZ, L.E. ....
Woou, O.S .....
YOUNG,F.N.M. . .
SWAN, W.T.B.Y. .
WlLLIAMS,M.B. . .
HAYES, SJ .....
RASOR, N.S. . . .
PERKINS, P.j ....
PARKER, M.O.M. .
The fgsglsasirifesizs fe Rev
. . . Mouth Shut, Eyes Open
Sweet Voice I
Craclged On the Dome
. . Amputated Cerebrum
Chemistry Prodigy I .
. . . . Pulled Green
. . . . . Boy Struck
. . , . . . . Sum Bum
. . . . White Socks, Black Shoes I
. . . lllounted Police? No, Nfostly Pearl
. Almost Married
. . . Only Stoclfinger
. . . . 1 Want Wood
. .... Feet Not Mates
. . Wants To Be Young
. . . . My Bob
. , Bashful Sister
. Mostly Cas
. . Some fake
. . . Not Sharp '
. . Little But Loud
. . . Practical folfer
. . Maybe Old Maid
Af- -145 .-s -'- v.-V We-Q - Afi R
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"eff 4-13 . A .+A 4 -.,
If you fail to understand these jokes
within forty-eight hours, your symptoms
indicate a sluggish apprehension: if ten
days elapse and you are still in the dark,
you require professional aid.
vs as 95
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Ma! Ma! Ma!
Pa! Pal Pal
26 is as
Webster says: "Thermometers are not
the only things which are graduated and
get degrees without brains."
as is as
Russel Hirschman: "How did anyone
get across the jordan at that time?"
Prof. Maxey: "Oh, they had fordsf'
as is as
Be it ever so homely, there is no face
like your own.
as as as
Sharp: "What is the hardest thing
they encounter in aviation?"
"Why was Prof. Kenyon so severely
reprimanded by the librarian?"
"They caught him absent-mindedly re-
moving the appendix from the book he
vs vs vs
Those unable to swim should avoid up-
setting the boat, as many people cannot
breathe under water.
55 96 55
Vogell: "Does yuh really love me or
does yuh jes think yuh do?',
Anna: "Yes, indeedy, honey, I really
loves yuh: l ain't done any thinking yet."
56 -55 3
Gene Phillips: "Do you really believe
that absence makes the heart grow fond-
Polly Springfield: "Well you might
try it for a month or two."
64 56 56
Faith Luce: "Boots, do you know
what makes the tower of Pisa lean?"
Boots Sebring: "No, if l did l'd take
Turk: "The Earthf' some."
- .f S A -' ,-f - f f fx ., NIA 3' -2.5,
1'v,, f--f-'ffjzff ,ff :fi-lj i iggigfs -' Y wa
eh- ... --,. h as -QQ-.. ':-,,.."v-' as
fs..-H, 3 e A wtlrrarsa A 1 eg
FRESI-llE'S LAMENT Mr. Birch, looking rather sheepish, ap-
..I want to be a Senior, plied at the county clerk's ottice for a x 1
And with the seniors stand, lcense- ,l
With a fountain pen behind my ear, Hunting' flshmg or c0mbu:1aU0n? W
And a n0,e-1,,00k in my hand, irsked the clerk, who was busy with game
I wouldnit be a presidentg "Combination, I guess," replied Hatch.
I wo-uldn't be a king: UWC Want to get mal'l'ied.H
l wouldnit be an angel, 95 3 44
For the angels have to Sing? Father: "My son, what do you expect L
l'cl rather be a senior and never do a thing." to be when you finish College?" '
bs as vs Son: "An old man, father."
Prof. Larabee fin Greekl: "Frank, 55 3 ' 'lc
what was the Anabasisll Tell the class Q Prof. Kenyon Cfmdmg couple convers-
about it," mg In the halllz "Rendezvous rare."
Frank: "It was-er-it was a piece He: "What?". g V
of music they played on the Xenephonf' Q l'0f- KCHYOHY Well If I have to Say A
A4 ,5 ,5 it right out-make yourselves scarce."
lVlcDonald's proverb: "A girl in the at is 3
parlor is worth two in the class room." Platform Aft Classqwhefe I one
an sg qc gradually leams that knees are not built to
Mr. Yeoman: "Do you ever sweep shake' at AQ 3
under the bed, Sharp?" , ,,
Sharp: --Yes, I sweep everything un- Prof. Hughes motto: They shall not
der the bed." pass' 8 ,L at
vs vs as
Prof. Boughton fin ethicsl: "Five I-gilen Lawrence: hrlflfcere S an awful
years from now, the chances are that, ex- rum mg galmy Stomac ,E e a cart going
cept twos of us, we shall be as far apart as over a.c0 estfme streit' ,
the East is from the West.-r Emily MOYYISOHZI It s probably that
0,5 ,F ,F truck you ate for dinner." I
- .. , . f
Macky fwildlyl : I m determined to Ai ,Ai an U
press my suit." Prof. Kenyon fin ,roologyl : Where
Otter fabsorbed in his own love let- do bugs go m Xvmter? H
tersl : "Why don't you have the pressing Clausen: ?a'gh Ulf- l
club do it for you?" K ,
,, ,, ,, "If Mabel Kent should stop writing F
So live that when thy summons comes would Lee Hampden
To join that innumerable caravan which moves ' . at as at I
To that mysterious realm, where each shall take Seltz C111 gym ella-55,7 uFeet on hips? E I
His place on Kenyon's carpet green, ears backwafdlwlggle- i
That thou go not like a campussed boy at night 35 35 3
Slinks from the Campus? Kober and Polly, discussing whether ,
But sustained and soothed by an unfaltering nerve, it was Correct for her to take arm when
Approach thy doom as one who marches the Walk was slippery:
To a history test with countenance peaceful and Koberg "Circumstances alter cases."
Serene- Polly: "Who said this was a case."
'Q-at 7 --'Z c f'- . -f-- fr: ' ....2.-- -
.Lf .-c.N.,f S - -v'AfE,- E .. . X7
2 -Ae A g e-ig? is -L g - al- e tl so 'Ser
:rss-.-ff The Aslsiisriceftzi T sf-if-Y el
1 For Sophomores-Moonstones.
l For Juniors-Grindstones.
l 96 95 As
I Adkins fin ethicsj : "I haven't devel-
1 - oped my morals yet."
A 95 A4 A4
Russ fat the tablelz "lVly! these
crusts are tough."
Cliff: "Never mind, it will all come
out in the bread pudding."
56 A4 As
, Stanley fat the tablelz ucobbs, will
j you have some more corn?"
Cobbs: "No thank you, I have some."
56 A5 As
DAYS IN A STuDENT's WEEK
We're here for work and not for fun,
And rise each morning with thz+Sun.
Sometimes at night for eats we sigh,
So we lock our doors and slew and-Fri.
V We like our letters-every one,
Especially those that have the-Mon.
And just to drive away the blues,
We cash our checks in ones andvTues.
With some girls slim and some girls fat,
On Social Privilege night we-Sat.
When it is over, 'nuff is said,
Then we our own sweethearts will-Wed.
A4 96 P5
If Mr. Bums is as unfortunate with his
girls as he is with his coat hangers, he is
doomed to be an old bachelor.
Reeves: "What luck with the adds
F rank: "I got two orders at one
Reeves: "Fine, what were they P"
Frank: "Get out and stay out."
A4 95 A4
Senior's proverb: "F or cap and gown
our lives we pay."
56 96 A4
Why do the Asbury maids go to church
To get there before all the hymns
fhimsl are given out.
56 As A4
Senior: "Did you ever take chloro-
Fresh: "No, who teaches it."
As A4 As
Isaac found his wife by a well.
Jacob found his wife by a well.
Moses found his wife by a well.
Now do you wonder that the young
preachers hang around the well?
As A4 A4
THE LIGHT THAT FAILED
First Student fat l0:30 p. m.D : "This
match won't light."
Second Student: "That's funny, it lit
a minute ago."
As A4 A4
Prof. Kenyon Cin chemistryjz "Mn
Knight, in what combination is gold most
Mr. Knight: "Marriage,"
FF As 95
Prof. Boughton fspeaking of men
wearing silk shirtsJ: "Yes, I believe it
is all right for men to wear silk shirts three
or four times a year-say-er-when he
graduates and when he gets married."
sb.. is ?f: f"'f! iY!"5?i3-3
K , ,1
'-' - Y- -' -Y .ay--...W
V fre.-2.-'ss' The fQisls.u..iii-fairs. .eg
4:00-The Dukeis alarm clock goes off!
5:30-Gym classes begin.
6:03-Steve begins to make the biscuits.
6:29-Steam comes on.
6 :30-Rising bell! horrors!
6:55-First breakfast bell. -
Menis dormitories-all frantically grab
Girls' dormitories-apply powder puffs.
7:00-Last bell for breakfast.
"A sudden rush from the stairway
A sudden race from the hall."
Freddie saves a chair for Anna.
7:l0-Nunvar comes to breakfast.
7:25-Paul Root arrives.
7:30-"Are there any announcements?" fsweet
Red Andrews makes his first for the day.
"Bob" rings 22 in Crawford Hall.
l2:35-Social privileges the length of the dining
l2:40-Miss Carmichael rings 22 for "Bob."
l2:4l-"Big Mikk" has one serious thought.
l:30-Helen Lawrence and Francis Nunvar
fuss over the bottle HCL.
2:l5-Professor Maxey looks for a star in the
3:45-Mail arrives. Sells at the zenith of his
4:00-Girls are carefully chaperoned down to
the business section of the city.
4:l5-Bob rings 22.
4:30-Genie jones reaches z in her vocal ex-
5:25-First supper bell. Dormitories emptied of
5:27-"Red" Andrews ponders over what he
8i05'i:ii5i Ciiiipei beii' 5:29-Crowds surround dining hall doors.
8:20-Chapel gong' 5:30-Famine sufferers admittedg greeted by
8:35-Announcemenis' Asbury specials fmost anythingg al-
Red makes his second. ways the same thing.,
"Band practice at four o'cl0Ck- 5:3l-Miss Roberts starts a song.
"Please return .all coat hangers to the 5:35hE-dverybody busy.
: uibililezeij' Eliiziiiinaterial must be in Tues- Ziiglilgljtsmiies at Sex? sais smgeslx. Oli'
day... : ig s go ou. iss . an iss .
"Academy Senior Class meeting." 5- -worry' .
"Don't forget orchestra practice tonightii 'lil-Lights come on again'
--Mission study Class meds this P' M. 6:00-Ding! Silence. "Red" makes his fourth
i 8:40-9:05-Dr. Paul gives a shallow talk on ennouncemsnt'
Psychology. Mists Carequests to see all Crawford Hall
9:l0-"Red" Davis meets Mary Ryerson in the girls in the parlor'
hall Cohan 6:45-"Bob" rings 22 on extraordinary business.
9:l0Vg-Dean Hughes passed with "polite" but 7:00-SiUdY iieii rings- EVei'Yii0dY CiePaffS for
stem look on countenance. iiis Own room' ???
9.40-'ML Stone 'qhmws some light on the 7:0l-Turk returns from the undertakers.
subject" in theology, 7:l0-Everybody absorbed in lessons. ???
lO:40-Prof. Boughton exhorts the Logic Class Siockingei' decides to 5iiidY ioiiigiii ioi' 3
not to urock the boat." Change-
l25OO-Noon whistle blgwg. 8:00-Frank welcomes six visitors.
Dinner bell rings. 9:30-Study hour over.
Absolute quiet reigns in the dining hall Pnndemvnium begins in girls' dormitory-
for one half hour Hit!-! ! 9 ? ?? Continues in b0ys'.
l2:30-Some'ore announcements. l0:30-john goes around to see if the boys are
"Red" Andrews makes his third. "all inf'
' 4,41 - --'43 .in '- . K i Ax ,X-d,."' - ,-1-'f-?
3.4-.Q ' I . wk.
R757 - The THD-51324 ' .rf '
A Studentis Dream
fOn the night after examinations closedj
Last night I fell across my hed,
While racking pains shot through my headg
Exhausted, worn and troubled sore,
But glad to have the ordeal o'er.
Then through the door come trooping in
A group of figures pale and thin.
They took their stand around my hed
And questions plied, till reason fled.
Stern Matthew Matics ledethe band.
With old Gray Mare at his right hand.
George-after-me and Give-me-a-kick,
Caesar, Shakespeare and Phil Osophic.
As each one turned his lurid gaze
Into my pallid upturned face,
And shot his searching questions home,
I felt my end had surely come.
Now tell me what's the root of two?
Show how the first amoeba grew.
What is the genus, please, of "cat"?
And parse eram, eras, erat.
What is the square of x plus y?
Where does the cerebellum lie?
Where is the pneumogastric nerve?
How can a straight line be a curve?
Please give the test for Hfzo.
This list of dates you ought to know.
Why did that old Greek always say,
"We marched twelve parasangs today?"
How manv whole notes make a half?
Please write a tune without a stall.
Describe how glaciers came to be,
And write at length on "energy."
Tell us when Richard Fifth was king.
The scale on C-Hat now please sing.
Combine the laws of Charles and Hooke.
And tell who wrote the lirst Creek book.
I fought to drive those demons oft.
I raged and screamed, "E.nough! Enoughl'
"Enough of what?" my roommate cried.
"lt must have been the pie," I sighed.
The foregoing original poem was read by Dean Hughes on the program given hy the faculty, Jan-
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Q,-2.4" The faxsivgstrism. 'ffl-5-1 Q
224-228 West Main Street
Adams Drug Co.
Five Per Cent Discount to
Asbury Faculty and
THE REXALL STORE
"Between the Banks
HAROLD SHARP, Manager
To Job Prlntlng
Accounts A.1.....s......,. Build g
' WILMORE, KY.
-x'T 1: A: Q- --'i,K.,A1"
L, 'itil' fe 'f'Q.-5 D! of 52,
f ,., ,.., F7 , 'SKB - 11. I x K
QF 37-12:-' ' Tift? ,fZiiiEIII?c5.PIIYEIg32-ii, N33-
I CGLLEGE MEN i I
I VICTOR CLOTHING j
X . LATEST STYLES AT
BOGAERT CO 'N THE I
l Klein, Michler 8: Co.
W LEXINGTON'S LEADING '::2lg':'Tg:"'dl::y
JEWELER'S ' '
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J A L
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'W MILWAUKEE, WIS. . I
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600 Fayettep Nationil Bank Bldg.
Q 133-135 West Main Street LEXINGTON KY '
ilmore e osi
LEXINGTON, KY. W wlzgokifxyk BH ,
l TAKE CARE OF College Corner J,
J. D. REED, Prop I
Q HAVE THEM TESTED BY l 3
STAPLE AND FANCY . I
L Dr. C. W. Bllrlie. GROCERIES I I
oPToIvIETRIsT l r
Fruit, Candy .
7 Sandwiches l
k V I 108 North Walnut Street College Corner
'IM LEXINGTON, KY. WILMORE, KY.
S'--F-v e ...H -" J -L. J.."F- D D -1 - ...fi ' --5-z? f
lggxv f3i7 ie"?3'1Z'i T -'Y935 ii-7 QY
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ell- :3::' if Z 562 A It--T35 GOWN: -
Wh iw 71 X-a-.p XY 'W
'N . , "Safety First Is Our Motto"
E. C. Chrlstlan
, 1 . Start an Account
l CO' WITH US TODAY
W tlivefyfhfng Pertaining to 0aiihiatezalssfzrzinzzisaik0:13123
X Music ful attention.
,lr PIANOS capital, 025,000
0 Surplus and Undividecl
'RI Profits, 813,400
I N Guaranteed Piano Tuning
l East Main Skeet FIRST NATIONAL BANK
4 LEXINGTON, KY. w1LMoRE, KY,
, Deserves the Patronage of
In Asbury College Students
li FIRST-CLASS LINE OF
'- DRUGS AND TOILET
WATCH REPAIRING PREPARATIONS
-F AGENTS Fon
Belle Camp Chocolates
Next to Fayette National
l Bank Building Next Door to Post Office
Q 1 LEXINGTON, KY. WILMORE, KY.
Q-,:1"'+ -""i 4 ffl, - ' ix F 'A I -fx"
.flx X ""'3-:N-f':' xg '4-...vjfqf v ,5fj2,:"
E . E H
Dry Goods Notions ai,
Shoes Rubbers Wh ? " " H',
Stationery Toilet Articles
School Supplies Athletic Goods N, ll:-
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Prompt and courteous 'ce. ' l
S-tif 't' I1 " 2 t l 2 'A
di suit 13,1 alrziztxzfffn, Y0ggWCEggg5GE
r HEINTZ - R
W. B. Greear 4 t
"QUALITY CASH STORE" 0 posite the Phoeni .f l i
LEXINGTON KY. ,L , y
PHONE 711 1 t
B k store c ll c fi! by 1
WIIMORE, KY W
COLLEGE FELLOWS l
FIND EVERY APPAREL NEED FILLED HERE
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES ,
MANHA TTAN SHIRTS
Mail Orders Receive Expert Attention ell
GRAVES, COX Sz CO.
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A CLOTHING A
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NQVELTIES IN FELT
1 ANY ORIGINAL DESIGN MADE SPECIAL TO ORDER
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7:45 ,m., 10:00 a.m., 1:00 p.m., 4:30 p.
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CHAS. METCALF, Manager
DOLLARS IN SOLID
L. B. SHOUSE, Pres. and Mgr.
G. E. MCATEE
Clothing, Hats, Shoes
For Men and Women
R. C. SPEARS
211 North Limestone Street
W. R. Humphrey
Book Service Department
l Y OF THE
PHOTQGRAPHS Methodist Book Concern
The Ideal Gift When in Seal'lilhoSt'u1t-hfctgest Bo ks 0
House of Good Books, S LZ the Publ
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V CULLEGE MEN CLOTHING
Will Find a Place to Fill Their ON CREDIT
Clothing Needs at
I R. s. THORPE at soNs hberty Clothmg
Main Street at Mill Opposite Union Station
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY'
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111 More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of
the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts
' for the year l922.
111 This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high
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