Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 214

 

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1927 volume:

-""' " ' "'1'-W 'ff' :::'..- - ,..:':.:,....,:.-:.:.::::1.... .:1:tr:::' r '-' - ---N A - --"""'f"lz...L...............-..-.-W ' ......-,.....-....,-,-,. .. """""""""' -.........,..,,',f -,-4, , ,,,, , , ... 1 M I , W ww , 'f f 1w , , l ' f AmIHIH1MIHs nn u 1 1 nm n gf Q :Lf , , ,,i ,,, 7 ,Q ,fnfffi1Ti:,1.,,,,-,:,i,.,,,,,,1,,f ,f :- w if jpgk M i g, wh ' 1 if 4 5w:.14:.::.-"-W ' Ar AU' ' ' " ' My LX, ,qs , u 61351, ,XXI g 'A iw fn- Sf 25535 rl if " . ' Q ..... , 1 ' V7 I ... g I Agf5Y"W' F 'L-ff' V-g?'4':,sw 'gf' my gl EJ M. .L gi J ! V M. 1 " v . . X..,s -1. .. Q L4-I 1-.. x ,J lr x 1 ' 1 ,Q"T?fN:3-...,Nd 3 -4 .Q . ' if ,Q . , 'IN-H-M,-.,, , , - ...,. .w ,, . t,M3.:,. k C5716 Qsburian 1927 .f 1 . , V 2, if ,, COPYRIGHT IQ27 DAVID C. SHIPLEY Editor EDWARD L. R. ELSON W Q! Business Manager Hg, Y I9 K, is "'g2:-fzfnfif J1f3'Q. . , " 1 . , . .z V , x ' ,fn - J , 1575.-f,.w 'uxYJf N 1 ' x si . . A 1 A 4 1 Us 5:-3 w 1-' 1, 1 . 1-.,. ,., .l .J s 1 X 1 11"-, X. fs. A, 1.1 i , 15' ft' .un ,- x. w 1 fl v 1 5, . ,. I , 5: 5- 1, ix J I-31 717, Y. yj. ,ii zz. 'z IQ Q -, :I .fr 5, ., . . .. f, , s I A Y , -. .r. 15' In A, y ' 1 1 D. I 5+ - f K. ,, -LA ' . U w J :Galle 'Uolume XII I Q2 7 1: "VVisdom is the principal thingy there- fore got wisdom . . . But yo are in Christ Jesus who of God is made unto us wisdom, and rightm-ousuess and szinvti- fic-ation, and redomptiong that ac-r-ording as it is written. He that gloric-th, let him glory in the Lord."-Provt-rhs, -1:73 I Corinthians, 1:30, 31. Eclitecl anal 'Published lay the .liumioir Class of Aslmuwy College "CQ7ilm0're, Kentucky f . , P f 3. w X, , 1 1' D 1 1 if-v ' 1 :lj , .I ii ASB' RAN f . i . - it 1,4 , . J v . '5,:V, 1 'ia 3 1 ...,.Lf.. , A 1 . I Q .- .., f .. , ,. : , , so are A Z Q , . - .. ,, Ln? ' I ,f X - X , ., -- - X f.-.N ' , .' Q. . 4 E 2 . 2 ,gf , vi , r r , 'Au 'V ,V if :f 1 1 4 , .A , A 1' l i A4 t. 1 f '. ' - i ' r y , 5 1 . V ' V i 2 R , . 1 , .- W I , . 3, I A. I -L 4, V I X l -5 if ' if ' il f ' K YW? ', , , . f i ,L fo. 1 . . . 1 1 i-w. - , 1 ?"""' 1 wp 1 Z5l.1:.L'3 . X 'Q 359 . 7 .E I, ,. '4 1,1 .ll Lf in ',. .I -5 il, A 2' i. .-I .yi ,X ,L ., , J, gf. 'U ,,-L 44. Hx ew. ,, :Y .WX il . 2, 'I 14. IT." : 3:-, U' :gn t , ,1 'QF is fi P, K?u H h, ,H. ,. ,, rf E.. ., ,f ,. ?l 3 x'f ',l V ,. C5 , f ,sk ,Fl ,1 Q A, ,x, -x : P J , ,, I '51 il If ,gy fl 'I 'L 1, 1 ,zl 'I 'I I T D ,, fm 'a Q Q , X V1 9 . i . ! ,I -A 4 'Z ,L 2 'mu I .5 , ll 1.- .K Q ,,1, e' -:vig Q' 5 . . 1:5 K... v s 1 'w .f X . 4 .,x- X i.,., , Vx , X . . ,...r.u,,.z -1- . . . , , nf.. nlx,,f I, ,A 1 V . .I , ,I1,lk,-A ff. I ' .,L,. r- ' ,M ' 1 R fx 1 ET 5 ,v,.,... 1 'f 1 ,Bl ,, Uv. .- , J .fl 45, g,,:.,' 1 3 ,,.1,.,,-.-.Kp U- -,Tm , 3 A 1 ,1-Nil IW , ..,1,,L.J-e.,,-e,,,, 1 , .4 , M, , A --e I :..'. X-. X , ,,,H,, , , ,, , .YW , ,v . ,,., ,- IA ,,,:'ya ,A - 1 .-' , , -x eff' ,Y - ,Mex .-11'-"4 ,Q , ll uL'. xxx, ll Q "7 W X x 1 " Eli- ff' K LV, .- - ,J Q .51 1 - 9 , ., 1 LN,',,: 1 A,, ', X 1' , f. A s .A v n 1 ,,!. , .JJ dw U ..,- . N , ....., ,,.,..,,.., X l, U, .rw-N ,gi V 5.5 R .. mf . 1, , . ,...N,A ,nfl ,'s'Xff,, f 1 ':,' .l,'m.1. p. I , eg, IEDICATIU ' KDT. Lewis Kkplveson cflkers CA e7bTcm of God din qfonorecl Qifllunlnus QM iBelofuecl Tresiclcnt volume 625716 clsbmarlan 0 IQ27 -, ',, , , 'L s " . b'. x ' H, 1. J .V 'I -" 'mf-x , 'g ., ' K ,' . X . 'V , ,. 4 ' . J, HL., H' ' f uk... 1 ' . ' .' ' 4 Y . '-Vx 'Qu' .,' , .. , . ,I , . yn 5 J. ,.f ,p ,. ..,-, -.a -?' 'Q 6 ff 'E -....-.... ,Ii f, w V - , , f A , J , , , 1 . , . fl L' , . f ' ' A f fm P - i - . C W J QQ, ld f Til q-1. rx 1- fs? Q4 fs? Q.. 'ml 155' V, A, V , N x ,. ,V4 A V A X ,,:v,!V .,- , n ' . -y ,.,, , I E, . fix. , ,'N, X45 ,' - 21 '.. l' "' . 41,1 Q, 'Ng 4"' ' " '4 - .- 15, A' A f , , V . fix , I 4 fa ' e , Q L, :V-c: Ex In f"1?' ' ' -' W-:Jill-'E'-- 2'-J 1 -'--...--Q'-ir, 4 '----"' ,-Q' if...-' ,g"'.'a H f 4 A W," A ' A f' X . ff' L A ,. V ' Q ig' Q"-'KH if-his V1 . Y-, 'if-Tj- Lf"".j.. .- 'U-3 I 7'3isJ'4"f6"1f'? 'vi 'vw-, X- ' fr-5'Qf',3 1, 'Z'-. --,fi ' -' ' fx... 5' 2. uf' f .ff MTN .ff ,..f-2'1,L,7l,5 K- gf ,-'f' Q .ge Q? I PAF'-'5' 57 s ff ' , '.:......-'.n.f,...'-'-...-,,4 "..-.kzwa-me M... .N 11.5.3 ' 'x::., nga'-,., .:-:'41:,,...,.,,1,..,.,,--.,4,.-.Lfe" 'P W ""'u. 'Y ' '- . Z.. A ' ' x 1 B 1 'Qi . 'W Lewis Rbeson cyflkers .Sc.f,B., e9Xf.fy4l., QBFD., 'President Ni -2 I x J 1 1 l 1 X -l i, 11 ., ,r 'I 2 1 Q 3 gg i ll ' . ,V e 4 '.. I . w . Tiff i-TUREWQR In presenting this twelfth fuol- l time of tlte Qfbislmrian the management sincerely lmopes you will final mirrored in A its pages the Life '15 l ana Spirit of H p cillslmry jxllk , 'llfxlrv 1l'Y f , vi-' ' fft7A 1st : i. ,. iq? ' l ,W p 4. t sV,, J ,'t ,' W A 4 1 J v,,j7,V..-3- 1-'rf-M V. . 4 3 1, 5 5 V 4 A .,.- . ,, . W. , fifi,fg1 gQ ' A j f 'iff if ,J n,,, Wit fig! M gg K 1 1 fi X ,,,, ,. ' 1 dl ,x , V . J ,vvf , X Qiv. N- 'A ,5 Q if , ff' 2 5 Q X ii V H' f H4-Jkf diff., f . ' W7 A' ' ,1f'f ' 1 i 3 is 43 x it f ', 1 , Z? H if ' f Q Z A I if A 1 ' Lim-.--W . ff- ,,W W "fffff ' J ' , I 1 Y 2 - f 1 2 . ' e Q f CDN H EN I S U ' F 5!,i..-...A,,,,q, U ia, I W- W iBook QTLC Vyiiiifzxlil he Gollege its ' , L 1 iBook 5571110 V1 X"igt'L7-'Q V 11 T Q AY Speczal fllepartments 415 bvnv ? I 250014 62571166 5 i W 1 Q e ,Semmcvry ffl 1 S ' Nl. ,V y Q , iq 'f iBook qowr Qrgamzatzons 55 " xkgi f 1, 3 Wm ' iBook give ' cflthletzcs "1 Lifw " ' f wi E' , 5 I R x 5 iBook .Szx 1.4 ,QQ ,X K C fl 3 W " H Gampus Idylls Y-3 ' me .':E Y N ' Q :xxx 11,1 Q.. r Y Au.X'. VR1 Y, 1, A , 1 i'5 -fyfrln VFW f .' 'TKTV' ruff' K r, W3 .H '22 a 4 ,. 5 . QQ' , , i V 2 Sim?-agr.W f , ff"" ' '-' 'A 1 I , H ff Y - 2- .K ' ' ww 1 'f ,. 11 M- ,mm -5 ,- - - 4 V 2:9 3, Y' "fi, "ji - ' f , ' 2. .,,,4., AA.., i ,,,., . .., I , gl f f s 35", 1--fM"'M'11' -- fr ' ui us f 1- Q 5 I' ' V 4' . .' Q I 4 - . ri Q2 W m " N if ii . Y ,' , Fugif q E. I'.'-Allyin-Q,1t,,.,,,m 3.41 I 4,- J 1,4 'ex ciifi. 'J Ag' X 2 5 X X "1"'1j"',, ' f ' 95' ,L in -4' '. .1 y ' .- u .1 1 " I Y, 1 .X j I ?1v,r,Q,' J - 5.5 If H ,, 3 QAM lg, ,, 4 4 Q' Q. wi:-5 S' We Q I n.'3i? 11.la.,?1t Uh H 7 -Z 5: l" --ff !f'?'1 a: Nasa 1 A' '16, " 2. xii -2 ' .wa 4 Bwcmdl 401 Edvutms Ejfgnlg.l'w4f:'Zlili:f:-QQ 1 - if V135 f tr! 'vs w. ' 1 f Ffffln-'3f'fF1 X',gfa',',1,5 - ff 3" E vi 'VM1' lu' .Hx 'wg--V,"A L 'mx ,J ?'f'I.A f'-Af--W' V 'J A' Q lf! "', F 1.04.2-Ax. ' - . S. IQ, , 'n . , f' gk . ,. li 1 . ., iii?f'i"fif1'I,'f'f Dfxvm C. SIIIPLHY ga. .xx I :" "W I . . I 1 1. 1' 5 lzdllor-zzz-Chwf .f QA ggi A- , I 32 1 if ' L if 53,19 -'im -H-56 L . , , , - ,, E FS? fy, 1QTT3Tj?1iij1, Q Envvmup L. R. ELSON Boxxx.-x Izmir Ihxm' 4 , 54? 3-:L--i ,f ' . - . - M BIl.S'lllL'.9'.S' MllIlllgL'I' .l.v.v01'11ll1' l1ff1f"" H" -N 'ii , 3,3 s,f+,H A 1, , rg ,- -, 1 . . . , . if ig, , 1'-' RM Mow L. Sxmumk . i 4 5: -if , T! 5: M fl , , Y ,Q 15 ?13'f ..,Z,i ! :L 1 1-Yyszslanl 13115111115 Alllllllfffl' is 'gif--Z-gfgffl. .VA 5 fl ,1,f'r""W-'f'-'f-l ,,j' ' 'i fu H! . . . . v 1 - MAWJ A. DAVID Bom hksu Iillxyxmlx L. DUX .-xl, , 7 5: "Env . . Q , K eff f4ffg'5gAgl" lqdfvdflljlllg Manager P P11010 lnlzlor , 5:5 Z1.if'f ? I ' - '-fi RUBY IRENE Noluus 55 H15 Art Ldzlor ' ,gf f1,g3j,g: 1 , 1 ,iQ.2'122'iLfx 5T1 B-bu if F55 we Qfigg MARGARET Mooluz EMU. A. Pruamku I gg 71 k. - TW. 4 ' ' '- , - , . 11 are gg aff J j,g',,Q A Orgamzatzon Edlf0l Clerzcal lzdzlor 'f f 3,35 fy - 1 L . g ' X 'H , fl , gil, ie fax! fi,-gf. J., A 1' i ijffa 5,1 ,gf--1 1 LORENE B. MITCHELL 5 rf? m f rx , , ' i V' 'gfqjl ,Q A V. flsszstant Art Edzlor 2 if'-12.5 1' I I . ,U . 1 V ,:,5 2 Q. . :gs VLi'L1L'4f- -- P V15 , ., xg WILLIAM BRIGGS 'A ry HH' ,. -iQl.L,'iu?,'1 - . N E U if,33g3,V,.1:gm,,w3,,:,fi,. ,s zflthletzc Edztor V i1'.21'w-fb-'-if ' A z 'J fn t iii if f RAY M- JOHNSON 222 if 'W V Stiles Managep- is A fi I sg L-,Q t 1 ,f : If Qw- gx Nx1.,"x,lv'.X A t tl 5' iq' fl?-X 'Q ,' f Six? JE W Z S ,vb 4 t 5 X 1 Fxq, , 5 ' V" Q ' ' , 5,5 " ' J , . K .gig 5 , 1. . n '-, iii 2. .1 K-5' 51 ,N X X "2 f "U ' gi T 9 I -. v - Y, I 1 ig! if 'A YT f V. S 1 X ' 'Q if Hes y 1 V 'V V' ' :rig Mx' f 1 1 X 7 K 1 K'-.XX y A ,F , , x J A 1, -K H... F , V, ,J fl I 1 pi-5 gl ,A x 5 R Q ,I X,Xf.. AE tl Qi, ,n,RM-. - fd X if 4V K . n 1 -L' X 1 4 , . -Vg 1 ,WWW I Vvlb I . I - I -f .151 .QYVQ EMM., :, K I- 2 Y- H, IXQY . , -7 2 .X I ,I f , N 2 FT LMm,mN 1 - AI4 A , .,. N., I , I ,4', if V - n ,W ,, L -v-- n J X L .J 1 i v 5 Q L 1 I Y F QP I .v L 1 ,. f ii ll z ik F If 1 1 7 1 4 frff ji? 42115 .'. , , . ul' WI gs le Nr ik 53 N TA. 'ei n 'Nl 1 9:1 "Ar . Pm, ,IIIII v 1 :..,, J"I 1 A a 'I 52 gwnjw'-, 5 2 fl. 1 My M.-. r' , gy, I .1 .fn I ,i A '--.. 5 , I XII K , .. W, , ,,..e'fx A 1 I I 5 f NV: ,,, ,-W, 4 t '-MII-IIf::L f' . A W ' x --ui -A: I f . g' 1 -. ' -z .' ' , . 3 I ' Q f T. 1' 1 ' ff -. 'Aff ' 132' 'Mm' I f.L.- f' y"I I 'jk'I '-,.II I XI I I 1 I , . I IIIIIIIII 1.,,,IIIII I 'J K L1 A , '- V , - , X N ' ' A , I ,I I, , 1 I ,I , I I . I 5 I III 5 ,xx ,I ' ,V I. ,Q AX 1 -, I, -' ,I jf? , ' ,J ,,IA,,f' , . '14, H, 3 , , I ,f I.I,I:I , I N 4 A- L . ' Y,-'A 1, NI I II -.,IaIIW I, I ,I , I . , .aim ,.,., I , s W-.1 .' I xg? , fpwi A' ,I , KZ Y fl,-A 'ff ' q 'lg - f' -Q ' ,f Af-1, C 1 'E ' "iff . JH ' UIQ J ' "J, ' K 4 - , X 1 X 1 xy, '. 7 X, wg 2. -' g L LI , , . II :I-,X . , II 'I , II 2II'I V W xI II ' I 5 IIXMII I , wut . I, A ff "' MII , ' 4 ,. I ?' 5 1, "-W.,,,' f X- W"-.NA 1 - 2 1 5,1 -' H+ 1 2 -, . wg 7 ,aw HI- 4 . 'Ni , 1. k .1-I II ' AII 5 WM - Af I 34 vw Ig I' 1 'ng ' ,. r ai . ,MI I- Y . 5 I K 1 II,. - I X , P I 4. 5 ' ' A, 1 3 I 5 . ' 3 S R V ' ,' ' lg : 3 -X S x I- 1 X f 404 , f fi 2 1 Q QM-, ' if 1 ' 3 5 ., I 5-V H, ' 1 1 g 1 r x f-, I'---,, f , ,XT 15 3 5 . 4 iw ,.--M . ff, N' ,I II , , I .I I I -' .-.. T 3 1 , x 1 , S 1 T ' . 1 '1 4 2 5 2 1 yi fi. ' v 3 2 4 ' ' I 1 . I I I ia-1 W3 15 1 . 'E 1 2 I -,I "-f MIN .I I ' I 5 , SI 5 F P 'Q 4 I 1 s 'ff Q 1 Q 5 3 " I I : A I 1 . I Q : 'A Z V L 1 5 L , . M ? , ', ., A J., - - L Q 1 , T -' F 4 N' 1.3, N 53 iz i f- '1 xII1,f"' ', in .1 ka fgwf., ' IES, 55,-I,, , s 1 - j, 'A Y V 5 ' V, 1' K-5' ,, , I Y , Z f t 3 f ' 1 , w . Iii."-...yr " - KI Qi Q1 A aw I ,I 1I',uvIIIf I-V ,I -Wm I g , 'fr sg Qi H ' i 4 ,Q ,a ' -.,y,! - Q ' sg If" 'Q' , . jI, :,IIf 1 . . S .5 2 1 A. ? 2 EE: ., . ' 1: f 5 I 551 .I . I.I I I . 1, I.':u- " jfs Qis SJ! 5 1,.,'1- fm v 1 X 1 1 e X '25 jf' ' f' 3 5 3 va ww lf 3 - A 3 YI 5 .AI 'I gf ' 1 ' f I I ,- I ,, I: , I I 1' L 43 fa'-ff' '55 LA f Q 1 , 'A'+i,." I 1 Y' e,7f'H""f- ' Na ' . .af X'-mx , g5 1 rf A 'x 'M . , - ,III . '. XI ,I 1 'aft 5- . 2 'J : 'I' 1 ' 5 Q.+'Vr"", T"-A ' ' ' VF, ffzlm-'III '-L J, 4 2 .A ..4 ,,, I1 Y-QI 1 iv A "'4Xi'v"'w' I ,S 51 . - 4 , ,I 1 H E52 R v 5 I ,LII I -, 3 2 3 EI II , I I I I I 'E 73, ' 1 E A X-3,1 g- 15 J . 1 2 :E , y I "VII,-. 6 ' II 4 1-ws. - H. 'A A 4' M ig ,"g 1. .42 X 3 5 .4 fp 1 i In 3: if' 4. J , 1 1 . ,, A . , , I W5 ' ' f 1 ' ' ,'v I 1, I' x j 3 ,I ,-ffgrff-. Q. .3 1 k-,5 ' ,1 W H5 P, " 1 Y - . f-f In- O 1 ,V '- ' 1- "f -5 ,,. ng, L1 aw., XJ V fy -. , I zwm , O 7 y 1 . :II "-,Iv M mf 4 f 7 ,yin -'rf 'tw-KN N-Q . -L ' . 1 151,-: ' R - . , I X x..'gff1" fl S , -, 3, .-,vg,l., 'XM ', . ggi! A" II, 1 M Q' 1 1 QI, 1, If T. ,, 1 2 v.-Qs 'Q' X ' , 5 ' L32 23-. U ' ' -- 1 A , 1 315' 7 , LF- ' Q 'g -' JJ? Q f 1 1 ,I - Q ,vi ff in A , 5 . X m nf? '1 ' f '-.Q - , -' ' ' 5113 K5 'X -. , a- 'jf i ig, Q H ix -X' - - -, If 1 ijt' fx 1 'I g ' -.41 x - v1 Ig' K. u 1 . J. I '- ' w. ,' Q LB 1 . - X' - A x x f f 1 , 1? ,III .I .N I . II , .II I I I . gs-1 W M . . kf 5:4 ,f ' V' '. 'V ,Q ,,,II, .I I I - III 5 55 4.15 I x .f ,K VAI' 'i ,. x N' I -.I'. IQ, ,I I .. f':1II - ,UIII I I4 I I 1 V I ,XI x xx I1 I II 4 I .I 3' I . 'f I ,A 4. ' if V , L 4 .P .f Q , I -.4 ' K 5 4 , I , 4 'Y , XIX ' .Xl T' . 'fn I 5 I X, - K . '. ' x . ' . ' ' ,f ' 'f " " , x. 'fl ' , 1 ,Q v -T ,V ! ' 4 xi 7 A14 ,-,Ji 1 ' ' f 'A , A Dx V' X fu x- ' - ' 'V ' Q' V -- , F if , W ' ' '- 2 .7i,ffQ,, I ' A- . lj x ' I'Ij 3 f ' I 1,,-,VII . 5 V s -' Y, , -e1,I,',I' I, I I ' Y ' .,,, f I ' -M,,iIn I ' 1 ,' K f 1 ..,,IIIIII,, I I, II I I4 I II , - 14,5 j ' ' ' ' ' f, 1 . , I1 I X. 1 f' , .V W 1 X I NI I I ,g-V, I 4 .....f..,,.' .4 T' X - VU ' v f.I A. P .L B.. Y , A -'14 ,I "' fl. ,,, I3 'V4"L:34',a! A. 35311 efifayj n 1 L., A iBisl1op Qlsbury in , Vtff, 1 .F .7 2, K .' X. , :x Ah., ' .YW1 -X fs f 5 Y M :ff X M'-ff f HMA, ,ff 1 .-. f ! 1 1 ,, A ! 's ef 69 if ,., , Qs, ,. it 12 -I 15 E3 ,z fi xf 3 il I fi , . ,E l ni fi vi ul 35 , Qui 1. 'I 1 - fl , .5 ' Pri N ii .1 53 A Eff? Egfr FK , X , W ' .X ., V x -:' ,---x ' - , 5 1 'fa ff' 'ix ""-f ,. r W V ' A: ' I ff?-. N. im-gf qmw.. X., J -x 'gr .A . y . iiifgfi-, "W A.,-1" ag iff M51-3'kiPF: ' '- K Q x..',L::.:fl:5?:r, .' xxx V. 4 1 4-, 1-,f "M, 5 W, Q , .I .rw X 2 ,f,-.:f,f4M M , x J W I Q',Q'j'f fp 1. ,gg I., X Lf 'AK g x . 4 ' f J ., f lf., . ' n czr f.-' z, .' ,. -, ' ' If . X 1 .-.1 1 fx V, l,.- f Wx!! M, Q' iff' j. 'JM g .. f ,Al M' iw., 4 ,uw l , A HFJMJ 39-'gmt nM,.- I f i X Yi ,f"'-'- I' f"' .Q Vi 6 x gmy W V. 1 xx, 1' K , A ,,-- J., ,- If .f f , 5 f A , a l , l ,Y 2 54 fy:4L:AYT31E:.ms:ijgy PQ f vm: I fl I, 325 4 ii.. 75,4 fu: P ,ff-. If N ,Lg Q ,,- 1 , 3 x gf: A M in J e ,N .7 ' ,K 1 ,W 1 5 Jw? Z , 1 il, li , f 1 g.u,. J U V , M, , P I . .t I , 4,4 2 . r- 6 ,s 5 n A ,1 ,Ak , q s .3 1 5 1 .1 1 imma- f R I 54 f X 4 I A Y 5 f 5' if E' 'Q 3 E .7 si 5 A 27,71 5 5 F A ffl F ' fQ ,2 , fl , Q 3 ff Ei 4 we 5 1 ffg I g, L.: 1 . gb H if iff E Ei 249 5 ,zrlf 5 5 :--5 5 s a.? P fi! ui 1 553 5 "ji s iii g Q 5 9 4 ,V . Ee LSE y if l I i H E Q? 3 25:5 J :Hg Pr ,, g 1- 1 - 1 1 2 ff' Q 111 5 3 3' ri jx f Q95 , " T5 gf: Qi wi kit' 1,2 ii? ' Q F x3 ? zpf g QA., Q 5 E ii A Wx af! fa q , Q, PI, 1 f? fa if E5 fi ml ,T 'J 1. ff ? .I ,t .- lx, f LK, NIORRISON HALL -Ill LOVERIS LEAP i 3 u THE BROOK .Xl1XIlNIS'l'll.X'l'lUX lil'Il.IJ Jar' ' ' ' 6-f' 'iff--W-'W 'Q 4 - -Y -- - ' -A- I, .,x. , , wg, b Q yi ,fix-3, ,. my X N N- -wx .- f A ,,.,. A f , - ,wxtx M X w . PU'1'N.fXM lIAl,l YY v ,W M v ,.,.,. .V----W, -f-,-.-.. '1..,.-V. ,---Y-,-,,-...1--........?,Q,.,.. V , ,, -. .,,,-,-7..... -Av -,- 4 - -- -Y - -- '- f - H - f '- ' M-- ! .- , 'lm . , ,,. A. HRUUKLYX RRIHCIZ M 4 N 1. .,,.- .VW5 , .7n1,. .i x N 1 ,. , J x A iv xlkxxa , 3 4 Wy. Nw , , N , N H 7,5 f, K , X 5 ,ex 1. . U F .. J, V , .1 1- 's H ,: F I V vw -f fx ,, ' ,, lx. . M Q 54 .Ll X Lp K 1 3,2 M I ,Q y ,,g,.,Qw,'af,, if A . qgggjgji f V kv ,F V X ' xx., W 'R 5 , . -may 5 Qty., 3 X ' ,. " ' A y ' 'X M, ' '."' -ff, ' x.' Y. 1 .mx m '3?,"7'f"' '-M .Rfk N-fin . . Lf?-'.A,.xf 4 . 'L ...BI 1 Q- " '- 1' V hx ' V Ig 'Y71 EXAM 'M 'jyifgsx' rin Zfjxvaif , 'X W, ai 2 x .. fa, .. J C.-XNIl'L'S , K, ,,..,,.,., ,. -- V ,J-1 -' u ,Eff -i,-V.-.........--,-,, 1 M.-W-,-f .V .f-1--, Y ,V ,, i A., -un--14z:"ruQ?-'.K,..v . ,1.- ..g5....4..V.lf.,-L .. V, . -g,-- , - , wf- , X l'RliSIIJIiN'l'l.'X I, M ANSI T A ,f- ,,-?- .Iii , 1 x fri' 'fl I if HW 'I if If ll i 'KH 5 U in ll' lllflwlwl ',q1l ADMINISTRATICJN FX 'M fi -H Q 1 M fro 1 CASBVRIAN X7 l , ' 3 I f' We U sn. fi'-W .sm mf 1 L If , 1 1 1 20 Um . vnigggkn Literary Faculty W. B. HUGH IES, H. Ped., M.A Professor of I'hysifs,' Dean W. O. ALLEN, HD., MA. Professor of .rlnfienl Languages J. B. IQENYON, MA. Professor of Chemistry DEAN OF MEN F. M. HESTON, M.A. Professor of Education H. J. HERVEY, M.A. Professor of Philosophy C. W. SHUTE, M.A. Professor of English H. M. HILLIARD, M.A. Professor of Spanish B. S. ROBBINS? MA. Professor of History W. L. NOFCIER, B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Social Scienee twig L e DHCP 1 -.. --.. -..N ..- . - , A if - WW SBVRIAN if ' 'fm 1 Q 7 pw Literary Faculty D. XV. NANKIVM., MA. Professor of lfiology S. MAXWIEI.I,, MA., S.T.B. Professor of Religious Eduealiozz MRS. J. M. VVYATT, M.A., S.'1 Professor of English DEAN OF VVOMHN MARY L. RASMUSEN, M.A. Associate in History NABIA ABBOTT, M.A. Hssoeiate in Education MARY FORSYTHE, M.A. Hssoeiate in English HELEN STAHL, A.B. Director of Argumerztatiozz and Debate I. M. MAXEY, M.A. Professor of Mathematics ANNA L. SEBRING, Ph.B., M.A. Professor of Modern Languages .I . 2I 1 mm rniztggklll 1114 I CNW Luft SBVRIAN F I Q Q 7 mF',,,.,-,...- .... . ll-I 1 F -5 1"f'iif111QIgTf,.Q ,,A' j ff.f:...,Y'l1---....,.....,.j,,Q,I1'..,l..fQQ.Q.f..W',l. , ,ml H. C. BURKHOLDER Field Sccrclary HELEN BISHOP, AB. Secretary to the President 22 C unc wllgmggknm CZNWL5 1. if A. I,m'ljHY ll11.firrr.c.r .Ummffrr uf .lillllfy l.'f1lff1lf,' -VH- l'l'f1Il'J' nf linnrfl uf 'l'fu1Irf1,' l:.x'nu.'l1'r lfnm- ,,,ifl,-,- uf Yljlllllj' lfnnrylf. Svm c:l'S'l'."H-'SIJN I,lfx,Vx Ii. Nm-'cllin l!fmkL'r.-fm' l.il1fnriaf1 AMY PIZRSUN, AB. CI. XV. I'1l'l.l.liR SL'Cl'Ffl1I'y of lI11,rim'5: Ufffrr Ifirllf Srrrrlary I".'xRR.'x IDICNNINC Srrrrmry to Ihr Dran CFERACE 'IQAIECKER Srrrrlary to Dran of Srminnry Literary Faculty RIINNIE CARMICH.-x12L Jllnfron of Cralwford Hall MRS. M..x1'nn NEWTON Rrgi,rlrar PRENTICE G. ERVIN Conductor of Orclzrslra and Dircclor of Band Y. D. XVLESTERFIELD Pl'0f,I7550l' of Physical Educaliou Studmzt dssixfants JUDITH VVHITE FRANCES NEALE J. XV. PUCKETT FRANK TINDALL FRANCIS STREIBY DH! 1 l 'SX mm ,H jf . . , W 2 ,,r1 Ali O Wg sm, i 'Q x N l m ' W .., V fm " V Q' ff' MW K 7 V if Q' 5M HM V GSW SENIOR CLASS l ' ' 1 11 ' x Wo. lj ,aw-.-I ,1,,.-liz.. ,,--1',,sX ff' 'N . -xxx 'I mg I JSM.. J' Elf l fm l Q Q 7 S BVRMN .n 'El 4 Q .,. e- - - es, fig Y TU: K f-Nfl . ,,f IZ VU XMIMI ' 1-lj--' """' M'-"K Jul dur IUL CI1iOI' Class Motto: YVisdom and Service for Christ A Colors: Scarlet and Black . ,OFFICERS CLAUDE YOUNG . a. '. . , . A W e f' -Pl'f'5ldI'lll -' JEANETTE ERNY . . ' ' I lf' 1' LOIS,ELLIOTT '. . . . . Sfrrwlary I S. E.. CARRUTH . . 'Tl'1'll5IU'l7I' ' ENIO'RS'l'iWe were almost frightened at the word. VVe did not feel capable of filling the place left vacant by the loved Class of '26, and yet We ventured forth. As the year draws to a close We are saddened at the thought that soon We must part. VVe feel that our 'tasks are still unfinished, our goal not yet attained. These four years have been Wonderful years to us. They have been filled with earnest effort, failures, and successes. We have endeavored to develop ourclass along every line of school activity and to express in every undertaking the ideals and principles for which we stand. It seems that this, our last year, has truly been the best spiritually and socially. We havehad the interests of our school and our class at heart. We are going to carry this same spirit of love and loyalty With us. Asburians we Will always be! As We go forth from our dear college, our prayer shall ever be for strength and guidance that We ma domu only as it fits us for "Service f Ch ' " y always stand true. We Want "Wis- or rist. We vvant to do our Work Well and then some day to meet again at the Master's feet. . . . . . Pl'F51dI'Ill 5-L 1 r 0 4 k- . . l . jx '. s E-S. 541 - . A 4. .f -Q , 51 . . 'W L ,, . fly fast .,:V:' i.-t ,g A LA We 5 ig 1, 1" 5 -7 ai 5 .. Y Q - l E1 E 5 5 1 T ,J H l B1 e 5 ra 3 bd I E1 E . CRW K Lv. L.. - L. L-jf S Q!lsEvR1AN -in 1 Q Q 7 SENIORS A. V - x . .1 7' mill: W Q ax , 4 J 1 2 ii. Mi 951 5,1 . 3 pg.: JEANETTE ALICE ERNY, A.B ................. Chieago, Illinois Vice-President Class, '2'i3 Luc-y Stoncg Athening Glec Club, '2T. CLAUDE WHEELER YOUNG, A.B. . ..... . Charleston, West Virginia President Class, '273 Manager Lyceum, 'QTQ Athoniag Cicoroniag Ministt-rizil Assor-lation: Collegian Staff, '26g Basketball, '25, '26, '27g Baseball, '25, '26, '2T. Lois ALBERTA ELLIOTT, A.B ............. . . Lansing, Michigan Michigan State College, '24, Lucy Stone, Glee Club, '27g Columbia. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Miss Mullikin graduated from Asbury College in 1897. She taught in the public schools of Kentucky for six years, two years in Asbury College, and two years in Kingwood College. She was appointed as a mission- Miss PEARL MULLIKIN . 25 ary to Africa under the M. E. Church in 1909. There her field of labor included circuit work, work among the women and teaching. She is now principal of the Nlrewa School, Mrewa, Africa. LJHSQEZQEUQ im 1 K DIL WW -i KWCTWFQQEWW -f tiiiiim w i Q Q 7 Sl5VRlAN if l ,nr 53 V,1 ... 1 . ,:22lf 1"' I f Home iw 1 JUL 'IUC ' SENIORS RAY C. CANTRELL, A.B. . . . . f - . . . . n l . . .Pasadena, California' Atheniag Athletic Councilg Collegian Staff, '263 Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '273 Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27. HEI,EN MARIE MILLER, AB. ........... . Mt. Vernon, Ohio Columbia, Glee Club, '25, '26, PAUL K. MOORE, A.B ............... Mocksville, North Carolina Vice-President A. A. A., '26, Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27g Columbia, Athletic Council, '26: Asbui-ian Staff, '26, F. F. F., Three B's. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Bishop Fisher received the de- grees of A.B. and B.S. from As- bury College in 1902, the degree of Ph.D. from Boston University in 1908, and the degree of D.D. from Asbury in 1915. He went as a missionaryiof the M. E. Church to India in 1904, where he became pastor of the Agra English Church in 1906. He re- turned to America that same year and became a pastor in Bos- ton until IQIO. He was elected Fellow of the Royal. Geograph- ical Society in IQZI in recogni- tion of his book, "India's Silent Revolution." He was elected Bishop of the M. E. Church in 1920. B1sHoP FREDERICK FISHER, PH.D., D.D. 26 1 lm 1nmQE3Q"yn. ,m , WW l I w F l l l l l l l l l i 1 cfs ,X A S 1 l i. u l l l l l l l l Ai A I g l l 'N f f ii, QA K fm i U l A -' 5? A lil .1 'ia 'f 'ffx me SBVRIAN ,ff ll 2 l Q C2 7 t im 1111 "W ' 5 7 imA'Ci7': Q V l "' in itll g-ZX! SENIORS , .. ailiflt. 5 ',.-: f " -,Ng ' -.iv Z ii RUTH FRANCES BRINESHULTS, A.B. . ..... . . Athenia, Lucy Stone, Vice-President Class, '25, Glee Club, in Voice, '26, Basketball, '25, Lyceum Committee. . . , . ,, .., . ...,..,,L.. ...,. .....,.,.,......- . . Cedarville, New Jersey Girls' Quartette, lit-rlifir-ate JUNE SAMUEL MITCHELL, B.S. . . . .... . Indiana University, '22, '23, Asburian Staff, '26, Lyceum Committee, '27, Athenia, Volunteer Band. . . . .Wii1dfall, Indiana WILMA CLARE GRIFFITH, AJB. ................ Hamilton, Ohio Lucy Stone, Vice-President Athenia, President Athenia, Classic Club, Collegian Staff, '27, S. S. Miami University. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Dr. Bromley graduated from Asbury in 1901. He received a higher education from Transyl- vania University, University of Kentucky, Harvard University, and Andover Theological Sem- inary, the degree of from Kentucky University, and D.D. from Asbury College. He is a member of the Victoria Institute of Great. Britain, a member of the Commission on Evangelism of the United Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. He is a joint editor of "The Call to Colors," Philadelphia, and is a noted author, lecturer and evangelist. He has held meet- ings from coast to coast and from the Gulf to the Lakes, has trav- eled abroad and is invited to speak in Scotland and to give a series of addresses in India. DR. HENRY VV. BROMLEY, M.A., D.D. 27 P1 4 im DHXSBBMHI :nr 1 WWE z v 1 1 l '1 fsf' E iifigf' Q N ff 'f , i i 5: Q ,212 Pj I Q Q 7 A ' mm E.Jw S ff tu-Zi 5 1 'faint ' li m . . "V-f-e, , , ml will milf ffm ,,,,,,., ,w a fflfwfaf ' Q "'- Mi' N ,JUL 'U' 'SENIORS , ....,.,. EM... .,...,.,,M PETER HELMINTOLLER, A.B ............... Hot Springs, Virginia Columbia, Ciceroniag Intercollegiate Debating Team, '27. CATHERINE DALORES CARR, A.B. .......... 1 . . . Erie, Pennsylvania President Columbia, '27, Secretary Class, '26, Lucy Stoneg Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, Basket- ball, '24, '25, '26, Athletic Council, '26, Spanish Club, French Club, Homiletical Asso- ciation. DAVID L. THOMAS, A.B .................. Vaughnsville, Ohio Basketball, '25, '26, '27, Collegian Staff, '27, A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Since graduating from Asbury College in 1904 Mr. Butler has taken a Ph.B. degree and an M.A. degree from the University of Chicago, and is now working on his Ph.D. He has taught in Asbury College and in Georgia N . XV. H. BUTLER, P11.B., M.A. 28 B1 l lm vufiifilnahn C3315 Military Academy. Since June I92O, he has been a special agent for the Equitable Life Insurance Society, being the largest pro- ducer for that company in the state of Georgia. ! l 1111 1 SEV I as 1 -' :ig P6 fl I fi .gfr I ,N FB :Ur iUc "W" fwfr 'f" ti ki 7-'mu' I ' N- 13' mr' GTX SENIORS Wf' 'V'-"'f"2"' rr W r A ' 'vQ'.nA.',L, z, . ,, 1 I -I Q 51 I ,P 4 -.501 2 Q ,, fs, A ra 1' 4 Ill 4 "gala, 'Y Y' l ,, ',j? 1 v Q Q5 . 1 1, as MMQTU ' ig 75: ' ' ,ft 5 gg 4.5, f' , fi Q E?-1 1 f at 3 it E 25? is 1. 1 Ml ln' V2 1 Y Vaiflffill IDA ALICE BROSS, A.B. . . .............. Beehaven, North Carolina Louisbury College, Columbiag Philoniathiag Intercollegiate Debating Team, '27, ALLEN CLARENCE LEE, A.B, ..,. . . . - ......... Dunn, North Carolina Missionary Institute, '24, Columbia, Henry Clayg Glce Club, '26, '27, Ministerial Association. IVIARY BOUGHTON SHUTE, A.B. .............. Wiliiioi-e, Kentucky Philomathiag Atheniag Homiletieal Association. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Baker Baldridge received his degree from Asbury College in 1905. ,Since then he has traveled extensively, teaching in the Phil- ippine Islands and maKing two complete World tours before re- turning to the United States in 1913. In 1915 he received the degree of LL.B. from George 4 vm JH BAKER BALDRIDGE, LL.B. 29 P1 WWE BBQ? H Washington University, and then took some postgraduate work in Law at the University of Chi- cago. He has been practicing law in Chicago since 1916 and is a member of the Chicago Bar Association, and the Chicago Law Institute. c DH! I - W ff M mf wx -ll N. s fe l - - iz l if Ill llll lll w ll I CD C2 7 Qjll S BVRIAN if ' , fl Cf-A ff lllalli -vll'2l -- x ?'?'- Y lm ,uc I mg ,JI lfff. f 'f " K SENIORS 'l l l l GLEN GOVER, A.B .... 4 . . Atheniag Ciceroniag French Clubg Kentuck f Stat C1 b 5 e u Q Eastern Kentucky State Teachers' College. . A l RUTH M. GABOSCH, A.B ...... . . ...... ' ..... Chicago, Ill1HO1S 'l President Phi10 th' - ' l ' ' ma la, Asburlan Staff, 26, Atllenlag Classic Clubg St d CLAYTON SQUIRE LUCE, A.B ........ A President Ciceronia, '275 Atheniag Tennis Team, '27' ' 5 u ent Volunteer Group. l l . . LaGrange, Illinois l , Basketball, 25, lze, '275 Baseball, '27. l . , l , . i l A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS He received his B.S. from As- bury College in 1906, and later received his D.D. degree from the College, the second degree ever awarded. For four years he I int 1 l was director of the Theological l Department of Asbury. He is l now a member of the Kentuckv 5 Conference and has traveled ex- 'l tensively as a general evangelist. - Y ll l l l lr ,I JoRnAN WITT CARTER, D.D. I so 4 l 5 . I fl' N , I l Q -U Hl inf n l .ggi T 2 I . . . . . . . . . . . . . Somerset, Kentucky l , l Q SBVRIAN HEC CC Y ' " , I' ,f ,X ' 615 ini mi U :i w is ' H.. f 2 as YU! im' SENIORS SYBIL CORDELIA BOWDEN, A.B .............. McHenry, llflississippi Philomathia, Collegian Staff, '27, Athenia, Basketball, '25, '26, '27, Captain, '26, Ath- letic Council, French Club, Mountain Missionary Society, Student Volunteer. RUSSELL R. PATTON, A.B .................. Dennison, Illinois Athenia, Periclea, Intercollegiate Debating Team, '23, '24, '25,, President Junior Class, '25, Editor Collegian, '27, Student Representative at Second Annual Congress of National Student Federation of America, '26. ANNE. LILLIAN GALLION, A.B. Athenia, President Lucy Stone, ' Council, '27, French Club, Pre '26 sionary Society, Basketball, . . . . . - . Q . . Natchitoches, Louisiana 27, Intercollegiate Debating Team, '26, '27, Forensic -Medical Club, Brother and Sister Club, Mountain Mis- AA REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Dr. E. Stanley Jones, one of the foremost American mission- aries in India, is a graduate of the Class of 1907 of Asbury College, and received the degree of'Doctor of Divinity from here in 1920. He was appointed a missionary of the M. E. Church, and arrived in India in 1908. That year he joined the North India Conference and was as- , 1 im E. STANLEY JONES, D.D. SI signed pastor of the English church at Lucknow. After three years he was appointed evangel- ist in Sitapur, he served for sev- eral years as superintendent of the Lucknow district, and he was definitely assigned in 1917 to evangelistic work. 'He refused the Bishopric of India in 1924 in order to carry on this work, and he has made wonderful success in his calling. iiiwA'Z?S3wnf T im 1 WWE , u N NW it 1 5?g5 Hmmia 'j lQ7Q'7 Sl5VRlAN J ' El - 1 Cm fig 'Junk ! . iJ, ff,:ss, fN:x we ,A-list:-ss- lm ,Bl I K :Ut mf ' 1 SENPORS FRANK MCAFEE TINDALL, B.S. ........... - . . Montevido, Minnesota Athenia, Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27, Captain, Band, '26, Track, '25, F. F. F. HELEN RUBY HICKS AB , .. . , .... . ..... . . . .Hickory, Virginia Columbia, Homiletical Association, Spanish Club, Basketball Captain, '24, '25, Athletic Council, '26, '27, CLARENCE W. PERRY, A.B ........ . . ..... . Coshocton, Ohio Athenia, Asburian Staff, '26, Basketball, '23, '25, '26, '27, Tennis Doubles Champion, '23, T1-ack, '23, '25, '26, '27, Baseball, '23, '25, '26, '27, Ciceronia. A Rev. H. C. Maitland graduat- ed from Asbury College in 1907 and taught in Asbury until May, IQOS. He then entered the evangelistic work. He has held REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS l meetings in twenty different states and has done a great work in his calling. Hehas lived in VVinfield, Kans as, since Septem- ber, 1911. REV. H. C. MAITLAND 32 1 im Qni'Z2E3QZfzm C5455 JBC J f jfi ryf ' J fs- if ? .Q ' . 5l5VRlAN ,ff Q fn I 0 Q FSB ml ml' ,Juv W .-' ffEa2f 'i'."'. . UU! 3111 SENIORS ' ', fs -, HELEN JOYCE VALLENTYNE, ASB ............ Miiiiieapolis, lVIinnesota University of Minnesota, '2-lg Lucy Stone, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27g President Atlicnia, '27, ALSTON GORDON FIELD, AB. 4 I ........ , . . . Kingwood, West Virginia Columbiap Ciceroniag Editor Asburian, '26g Intercollegiate Debating Team, '24g Collegian Staff, '27, SALLIE WORTHINGTON, A.B., BO. ............. Minerva, Kentucky Atheniag Associate Editor Asburian, '26, Glee Club, '27g Lucy Stone. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS ' He received his A.B. degree from Asbury College in 1907, his M.A. in 1908, and his D.D. in 1925. 'Before going to India as a missionary of the M. E. Church, Dr. Pickett taught one year in Arkansas, later in 1908 at Asbury, and at Taylor Uni- versity in 1909. He left for India in IQIOS he was pastor of I. K ill! 9 the Arrah Church there in 1916, superintendent of the Arrah Dis- trict from 1919 to 1924, secretary for the Indian Board of Temper- ance, Prohibition and Public VVorKs, 1922-24. He is now editor of the Indian VVitness and secretary of the Board of Tem- perance. WASCOMI PICKETT, M.A., D.D. 33 WW 116233111 inf 1 1 7 , -... ,-W f- 'H f' .Y- -A ,Q ...: 1,1 I ,ffm ' ' S BVHIAN if f llllllllll i ' Q Q 7 , Agzl g igiggiiif 1fEi533i"J1f43M-eel---- "A" ' ' UHF" ' JU! 1 fu ,IVV ... . SENIORS lffbqxqgi if , ,fe , ae Q. V, . W, 1 .'z,w"v4' ivfws ff. ' v , af ,J if-'Jw fafqv? JA-MES LOUIS HILKER, A.B ................. Racine, VViseonsin Basketball, '24, '25, '26, Intercollegiate Debating Tc-am, '24, Asburinn Stuff, '2Ii: Collegiilll Staff, '27, Atheniag Perieleag Baseball, '2li. FLORENCE MARION ERNY, A.B. ............... Chicago, Illinois Atheniag Lucy Stone, Glee Clubg German Club, Gift Committee, '27, CHARLES C. WALKER ................ Los Angeles, California Classic Club? F1'G11Ch Club: Spanish Club: Collegian Stuff, '26, '2Tg Asburian Staff, '26Z Baseball, '24, '25, '26, Orchestra, '23, '24, '25, A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Rev. Warner received his A.B. degree from Asbury College in 1908 and his M.A. in I909, He was appointed as a missionary to India in 1910 under the M. E. Church. He did evangelistic ARIEL N. VVARNER, M.A. 34 work in Basim, India, 1911-133 became pastor in Bombay until 1915, and did English workin Nagur 1916-18. He is HOW principal of the Nagpur Bible School, Nagpur, India. L lm lllmgggmlli im 3 CEW135 , ,K :if gf fs S BXRIAIL' I Q Q 7 M . JUL 'uf BERTHA MARIE LUCK, . . SENIORS 1 . Nashville, Tennessee Atheniai Spanish Club: Volunteer Band. ICARL C. ScHUsTER, A.B. ............ , . Laverne, Oklahoma Atheniag Baseball, '27. JUNE ELIZABETH Ross, A.B., B.O. ............ Sharon Center, Ohio Colurnbiag Ohio State Clubg Basketball, '26,.'27, i A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Dr. Cram holds the degree of A.B. from Asbury College, Class of 1898, M. A.. from Kentucky Wesleyan College, D.D., from Asbury, and LL.D. from Wes- leyan. He spent twenty years as a missionary in Korea, becom- ing one of the best linguists in the Orient, and a recognized leader among the forces abroad. VV. G. CRAM, M.A., D.D., LL.D. 51 He filled most of the important stations in the mission field, com- ing back to this country in 1922, he was elected directing secre- tary for the Missonary Centen- ary, and in 1926 he was elected general secretary of' the Board of Missions, a position which he still fills. I Q lm lllmgggmllf 'nl I CRW W 6 mfg of I Q 7 V 7 if iii lm I fl Q SBVRIAN ,if fi' ...R Q-A fig 'r ,.,1fM,,,f, ii 'i il' - N A'A' h"' ' 'iw' JUJ 'ul , I im JU' SENIGRS - D 7' VIRGIL L.: MOORE, A.B. ............... . Wilnioie, Kentucky Atheniag Ministerial Association President, '24 ETHEL CONSTANOE SAGESTER, A.B. ............ Wilnioi-e, Kentucky Atheniag Spanish Clubg'C1assic Club, Richmond State N0l'lh21l, '22, FOREST B. EWILLIS, A.B. ................ . Bayard, Ohio X Columbiag Volunteer Band, Ministerial Association. - A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMN US Rev. jones is Asbury's oldest living alumnus, having received his degree in 1894. He then joined the Kentucky Conference. For twenty-nine years he has served as a pastorand for' four REV. F. B. JONES 52 C im E inmf2E3M WW years as presiding elder in this conference. He is now serving as a pastor in Harrodsburg, Kentucky, Kentucky's 0ldCSf town. Hi IHC 1 . f l l I l l l . i f l r i l 1 . l .5 I l . l l r K 3511 :-s e xe' 5 BVRIAN if ..eE lll ll'ilIllI e, .t it SENIORS l LUCILLE REED, A.B ...... - .............. Chicago, Illinois Columbia, Sophidelphiag Glee Club, Degree in Voice, '25. PAUL E. NELSON, A.B. . .A ............... VVilmore, Kentucky 1 Columbia, Classic Club, Ministerial Association, VILLA LUCILE SHEHAN, AB. . . . . . . . Louisville, Kentucky Athenia A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS 1 "Don" graduated from Asbury College in 1926, he was pres- ident of that class. He is now attending the Biblical Seminary of New York, and is at the same time doing church work in New York City. The Class of 1926 DONALD HOUSEHOLDER 53 presented Asbury with "The Great W-hite Way," a splendid system of lighting for the cam- pus, and initiated Asbury's First endowment drive under the direction of Harry Waller. Q gm DEKQEZQZHK lm 3 GtWW f---C W ff IH mm -F an U .. H if Q p c f H .. C2 7 F79 mr iUcf --fm., "' ,f f nifm -5-PP i 'l'x' T " JU! 'U' ' SENIORS R. F. OCKERMAN, A.B. ............. . VVilmore, Kentucky Diploma in Theology, '27. MINNIE D. SPYR, A.B. . .......... . . Baltimore, lVIaryland Columbiag Philomathia. SAMUEL C. SEABIANS, A.B. ............... Plattsburg, New York Columbiag Pericleag Ministerial Association, A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Mr. Wilson graduated with .the Class of 1920. As an alum- nus he represents a very promi- nent class. After graduation he spent some time in post-grad- uate work at the University of Cincinnatig also further gradu- ate work at the Schuster Martin School of Cincinnati. Upon leaving school he spent one year in the Mexican mission work of El Paso, Texas. Mr. Wilson is now a prominent educator in the state of Florida, after having spent five years in the educa- tional field. At present he is the head of the Department of Physics at St. Petersburg High . School. DONALD P. WILSON O 54 A 'HL Wnmfggggigilc ,ng 1 CRW G K fifi t- - .-. wrt 5 BVRIAN if 5 i Q 7 7 ll I SENIORS LENA BARBARA NOFCIER, A.B. . ..... . . Beloit, Ohio Athenia SHULER PEELE, AB. ................. Gibson, North Carolina ' Ministerial Associationg Chaplain Columbia, '265 Asburian Staff, '26, President Henry Clay, '27. MILDRED WESTERFIELD, A.B. ..... ......... L eakesville, Mississippi Columbiag Glee Clubg French Club, Sophiclelphiag Basketball. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS iMrs. Ella M. Carson Baugh- man received her B.A. degree from Asbury College in 1895. Three years later she received her M.A. degree from her Alma Mater. From 1895 -until 1902 Mrs. Baughman taught in As- bury College. From 1902 until 1903 she taught in the Meridian educational work until the death of her husband. She taught in the Wilmore High School from 1922 to'1925. She is local pres- ident of both the Woman's Mis- sionary Society and of the VV. C. T. U. Mrs. Baughman was district president of the W. C. T. U. for seven years from I9I3 Female College, Meridian, Mis- YO 1921- sissippi. She then retired from ELLA M. CARSON BAUGHMAN 55 c mm snigsgfifnf 01' 1 WFS . K iff- A- 1' 'f L e. ml 27 I Q C2 7 U ' '1 ' I U A ,E -mf Cm ' :UF 1 K SENIORS LAWRENCE BENTON lW:URPHY, A.B. ............. Denver, Colorado Atheniag Ciceroniag Pre-Medical Clubg French Clubg German Club: Glec Club. MARIE HIGH MORRIS, A.B. ............. Charleston, West Virginia Atheniag Bachelor of Music, '26. RAYMOND HENRY LARMEE, A.B. .......... . . Stems, Kentucky Columbiag Three B'sg F. F. F. I .nl IHQQESMU. ,m , C3525 l , 1 Qfl K 'w ww 5 BVRIAN ff eillllllll lpl Q ,A FB im my iw w hif f-u" 'awww 3 SENIQRS LACY THOMPSON, A.B. . . . AUBRA DAIR WILLIAMS, A.B. . . ' ............. Wi1mo1'e, Kentucky Atheniag Philomathiag Spanish Club, Glee Club, Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27, MATIAS VIDAL, AB. . . . ' ...... Mexico City, Mexico . . .' . . . Shraders, Virginia Ciceroniag Ministerial Association, French Club. LEROY HANKINS, ALB. . . ....... . . . . EVELYN CAMPBELL A.B ,, ., 14119:-HQ..- .,..........,:f Q...-. , 1 4 1 l i I I i i ii is gl F , . ............... Cedarville, New Jersey Atheniag Lucy Stoneg Glee Club, Secretary Class, '25, 3 57 P1 g im vlilmsbimlilf lm 3 L I , V, I fi I 1 I 1 f f wf ij Q 7 K ef Q lll lllll ll iea it 1 O , 'K Mm, ,H V A -avg'-?'1-'xi wwf' N 5 C 'C 5" 5111 'U' , 55 im lil' , SENIORS ROBERT CLARK, A.B. ........... ....... C ovington, Kentucky University of Cincinnati, '26g Columbiag Spanish Club. ELNYR GREY SLAYTON, A.B. .' ............ . . Omega, Georgia Georgia State College for Women. MILTON IVAN THOMAS, A.B. ............ Mill Village, Pennsylvania Columbia, Ministerial Association, Pericleag Classic Club, Edinboro Normal. EFFIE M.ARGRET CARTER, A.B. . .... . Lyons, Kansas Columbia O ESTELLE LEE MOORE, A.B. .......... h ...... Lancaster, Kentucky LUCY SUJH63 Columbia, Basketball, '26, '27, 58. f fm inw2352'Mn. ,m , WWE . iv! Q . L L- L. 3. , v r 1 f 5 '?H W2 1 if P X Q' 'K V is f x ' YQ 1 xii- Y ' ff n of lv, , I ff U , f f X N? ' ff S v' 1 4 - -in yf,,,.1fH.., MXL, ' rw X Z Sr 5: si 5 55 ET 1? .5 .I ge fe 'E . i W aa 53 If if' ii If 15 6 x IM- gf 'T 1 JU IDR CLASS x :X Q I Zif f . 'KN N- +I rx 1 V 1 --'-HL hw- nil? SS? few'- ' .' QQH4 S 2 pf bgf T , cf R Q pg A I cp Q 7 SBVRIAN ,ff Q W 65 mf mf 1MM N fzW2 sxm zxm. awww, elm, ,mr V 3 ugnior Class az 19 Motto: Salvation, Service, Success Colors: Orange and Black ' OFFICERS BILL WILEY . i .... ..... P resident VIOLET PERSON' I . . . . . Vice-President MARY LEE c ..... . . . Secretary HOWARD KELLER . - . - - Tffa-WTW was a memorable occasion in the history .of collegiate events when three short years ago, the weaving of a new fabric was begun in the great loom of Asbury College. . From month to month, the shuttle has sped back and orth guided by thefaithful hands and consecrated hearts of earnest professors until the production is nearing completion. This same fabric has now become the Junior Class of 1926-27. I ' Into this web various threads have been woven, such as: psychology, philosophy, science, art, music, mathematics, and history. The principal thread, however, which adds beauty and symmetry to the whole, is spirituality. The quality of the material we leave to the decision of our patient instructors, who have labored with us, and to our achievements in the future, but it has been, and is, the sincere desire of the members of our class that the Spirit of God shall be the guiding influence of each life. Our class has rejoiced in and celebrated its attainments in athletics, and its accom- plishments in scholarship, but most of all, we rejoice that a large number of our group have felt the divine touch of the hand of God, and, in answer to the call to service have gladly said, "Here am I." , As we gird ourselves for the last mile of the race, we gaze ahead through the shadows of a vanishing college career to the commencement of a greater race of life. While we still, tarry here, we plan to equip ourselves with the necessary education, inspiration, determination, and salvation to enable us to cope successfully with the problems of life, and to reach a culmination of glorious and happy victory. 60 4 im ,ni'32E3S?Mn. ,m , WWE R fgff yf S BURIAN if fag Ie I ,UI HU! ,,y0 f,.- fgazf -7? ai: L,'x WEL Junior Class WILLIAM 'WILEY HALLS, TENNESSEE VIOLET PERSON HECTA, MINNESOTA HOWARD IQELLER. 349 Washington Highway SNYDER, NEW YORK lVIARYg LEE 306 N. King Avenue DUNN, NORTH CAROLINA WILLIAM J. BRIGGS 201 S. Chautauqua WICHITA, KANSAS I ,m IHQQEZME WW t lm I 1 ! pf wf fx- ' I ' - b ' mf '31 -Ei? 5 Q S BVRIAN ff 7 I Q 7 f-515 in muff Mm, .V ii : .5q i ,. AM .Jw ,uc I I 62 'GBE Junior Class ROBERT WINN WINsLoW, ARKANSAS ELSIE GUSTAFSON I 717 6th Avenue ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA B. W. WINTERS CONCORDIA, MISSOURI MRS. PEARL HILLIAR WILMORE, KENTUCKY W. G. DRUMM CLAIREMONT, N. C. ' 'U' 1nixr.aQT95nI ,m , GWW5 D f EC T fI'TD f Fx - ' ' n '- SBVRIAN J Q - Q Q , L5 I Q Q 7 ,UI my ,Juwi w ffzazf 'U 'S ,4 i ' UU! BBL Junior Class ANN SHATTUCK NORRISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA CYRUS H. HUTCHERSON GLASGOW, KENTUCKY ELIZABETH HUTCHERSON A GLASGOW, KENTUCKY I RAY JOHNSON MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS ETHEL CLARK ' II4 Five Points Avenue DETROIT, MICHIGAN 63 ' an ' A 4 gm JHRDBBCXHK 'H' 3 WW . ,.,f--- -,Ax SBVRIAN ,gfm m mum Q ' 5 l Q Q 7 1 FE ml mt dm AYAJ , VL.- 1 in ,rfrrl L, 4.4.-. --4-: gsg ,, 'A .V Jw , , ,ut w. W 64 f me iHwS:3QgH WWE Jumor Class Ilfwln limf'1'1iRsla 31 N. Main Strcct AKRON, Oum LA L' RA uc!! RooT 2708 First Avenue SrzA'r'r1.1a, WASHINGTON EDWARD L. R. ELSON ELRAMA, PENNSYLVANIA EDITH CROUSE GREENSBOR0, NORTH CAROLINA JANIES ENNIS Poco1v1oKE, MARYLAND 4 JH! U I K ' l ff SBVRIAN ff 'f ,UI ln! ,.,uH f W Junior Class REBECCA YEAGER 401 N. E. First Street MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS M, D. LOAR MOATSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA I RUTH ISGRIGG ARGONIA, KANSAS PHILIP S. CLAPP 1902 32nd Street BELLINGHAM, WASHINGTON MARGARET BGYDEN 222 S. Elm Street TROY, OHIO I IHC 3 Ili. . .3:':.1u if-P' 17 f W 4 2 IU! TU fri 1- 'WD f df iis fi . WE I Q C2 7 SBVRIAN f ' L 3 f 'fi -' A Jw mc 66 Junior Class KILDOW LOVE JOY VVILMORE, KENTUCKY LORENE B. MITCHELL WINFALL, INDIANA DAVID C. SHIPLEY NORTH JACKSON, OHIO ALICE ODEGARD 3609 Portland Avenue MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA BEN J. DUVAL MADISON, FLORIDA L ,HL lniligsgqgnl ,ng 3 WW K it-F V135-j --, - 2- ,te aw QQ f -F N ' HTA ., if l 5 'WWAN .f f f I 7 2 FE lm VU .www JA, fff ,,.54fZf - "ff 'ii M 6-EN WEL! HU 1 SENIORS Y 1 -301 BERTHA MARIEALUCK, AB. ............... Nashville, Tennessee Atheniag Spanish Club: Volunteer Band, IQARL C. SCHUSTER, A.B. . . . - . . . - . - . Atheniag Baseball, '27, . Laverne, Oklahoma JUNE ELIZABETH Ross A.B. BO , , . ............ Sharon Center, Ohio Columbiag Ohio State Clubg Basketball, '26, '27, A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Dr. Cram holds the degree of A.B. from Asbury College, Class of 1898, M. A.. from Kentucky Wesleyan College, D.D., from Asbury, and LL.D. from Wes- leyani He spent twenty years as a missionary in Korea, becom- ing one of the best linguists in the Orient, and a recognized leader among the forces abroad. He filled most of the important stations in the mission field, com- ing back to this country in 1922, he was elected directing secre- tary for the Missonary Centen- ary, and in 1926 he was elected general secretary of the Board of Missions, a position which he still fills. A VV. G. CRAM, M.A., D,D., LL.D. l ' 51 P1 Q im vnigbagfffnf 01' 1 WWE fw'efEETEWfD C27 fimrmmmwmaa f ICQ SBVRIAN ,J -E W ws U " H.. gut mf milf 5 C MSENIORS ,............,..,,..,....,.,,,,w, L VIRGIL L. MOORE, A.B ........ ' .......... Wiimore, Kentucky Atheniag Ministerial Association President, '27, ETHELOCONSTANCE SAGESTER, A.B. ............ Wilmoi-e, Kentucky Atheniag Spanish Club, Classic Club, Richmond State Normal, '22. FOREST B. WILLIS, A.B. .... - ............ . . Bayard, Ohio Columbiag Volunteer Band, Ministerial Association. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Rev. -Tones is- Asbury's oldest living alumnus, having received his degree in 1894. He then joined the Kentucky Conference. For twenty-nine years he has served as a pastor and for four REV. F. B. JONES 52 1 im inm"Z2E3Mn WW years as presiding elder' in this conference. He is now serving as a pastor in Harrodsburg, Kentucky, Kentucky's 01dCSf town. 4 IH! I TX,fC SENIGRS H. f,g1i:j .L JJ if ' 1 , iv A . .i f- f. Q :V+ - .1 .-M LUCILLE REED, A.B. ............. . . . Chicago, Illinois Columbiag Sophidelphiag Glee Club, Degree in Voice 7.1, PAUL E. NELSON, AB ..... ............ Y Vilmorc, Kentucky Columbia, Classic Club, Ministerial Association. VILLA LUCILE SHEHAN, AB. . .... . Louisville, Kentucky A Athenia. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNU S "Don"' graduated from Asbury College in I926Q he was pres- ident of that class. Hoe is now attending the Biblical Seminary of New York, and is at the same time doing church work in New York City. 'The Class of 1926 1 JH! W DONALD HOUSEHOLDER 53 P5 presented Asbury with "The Great VVhite VVay," a splendid system of lighting for the cam- pus, and initiated Asbury's first endowment drive under the direction of Harry VValler. ,nilpsfyni im 1 WWE v--V v-- v' l ,uf Ili SWAN ei SENIORS I Ro., F. OCKERIXIAN, AB. . ........ . . VVilmore, Kentucky I' . 1 1 Diploma in Theology, MINNIE D. SPYR, A.B. . ......... . . Baltimore, lilaryland Columbiag Philomathia. SAMUEL C. SEAMANS, A.B. ............... Plattsburg, New York Columbiag Pericleag Ministerial Association. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMN US Mrp Wilson graduated with the Class of 1920. As an alum- nus he represents a very promi- nent class. After graduation he spent some time in post-grad- uate Work at the University of Cincinnatig also further gradu- ate Work at the Schuster Martin School of Cincinnati. Upon l DONALD P. WILSON 54 , 1 im ,nmliZ2E3C3fm. QWW5 leaving school he spent one year in the Mexican mission work of El Paso, Texas. Mr. Wilson iS now a prominent 'educator in the state of Florida, after having spent five years in the educa- tional field. At presentlhe is the head of the Department of Physics at St. Petersburg High School. 111C 1 fjgff. if .sa i l .59 I Q 1 my SENIORS LENA BARBARA NOFCIER, A.B. . .... . . . . Beloit, Ohio Athenia SHULER PEELE, A.B. ................. Gibson, North Carolina Ministerial Associationg Chaplain Columbia, '26g Asburian Staff, '2Gg President I-Icnry Clay, '27, MILDRED WESTERFIELD, A.B. .............. Leakesville, lvlississippi Columbiag Glee Clubg French Clubg Sophidelphiag Basketball. A REPRESENTATIVE ALUMNUS Mrs. Ella M. Carson Baugh- man received her B.A. degree from Asbury College in 1895. Three years later she received her M.A. degree from her Alma Mater. From'1895 until 1902 Mrs. Baughman taught in As- bury College. From 1902 until 1903 she taught in the Meridian Female College, Meridian, Mis- sissippi. ' She then retired from ELLA M. CARSON BAUGHMAN 55 educational work until the death of her husband. She taught in the VVilmore High School from 1922 to 1925. She is local pres- ident of both the VVoman's Mis- sionary Society and of the VV. C. T. U. Mrs. Baughman was district president of the VV. C. T. U. for seven years from 1913 to 1921. 1 im ,HQEZMH1 im 1 CFWD F2 B MW V ,lp2 I GEN 65 ff M I0 !!Ml!Hl l N X lm 1111 J K IU! IUI , FU S BVRIAN jf I Q Q 7 'SENIORS LAWRENCE BENTON MURPHY, A.B. . . I ........... Denver, Colorado Atheniag Ciceroniag Pre-Medical Club, French Club, German Club, Glee Club. MARIE HIGH MORRIS, A.B. ............. Charleston, West Virginia Athehiag Bachelor of Music, '26. RAYMOND HENRY LARMEE, A.B. Q Columbia, Three B's5 F, F, F, . , .... . . . .Sterns, Kentucky 5 6 t int ,nt 3 SEQ f , ef sf- , , i sEN1oRs . 'J-gf,-' .f LACY THOMPSON, A.B. . . AUBRA DAIR WILLIAMS A.B . , . .............. Wilniore, Kentucky ' Atheniag Philomathiag Spanish Club, Glee Club, Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27, MATIAS VIDAL, A.B. . . Nlexico City, Mexico LEROY HQANKINS A.B. .................. h , S faders, Virginia Ciceroniag Ministerial Associationg' French Club. EVELYN CAMPBELL, A.B. ...... I ..... . Cedarville, New Jersey Atheniag Lucy Stoney Glee Club, Secretary Class, '25. A 57 4 am iniggwnf W 014 l EXW KY 5, 1 i i Y ,., I i . " 'wif if i x el fi. ge 9' Q 5 BVRIAN if in I C2 7 'ffmm w wf? 2ifi511 a' l?" 'wx' JEJ :llc G-ZX: 4 6-5 ,Ur int ,, .. b s E N 1 o R s yi 2 4 fi' 5 I if iii in I 2 W in I il i ROBERT CLARK, A.B. ............... '. . . Covington, Kentucky University of Cincinnati, '2Gg Columbiag Spanish Club. ELNYR GREY SLAYTON, A.B. ............ . Omega, Georgia . Georgia State College for Women. , A 32 MILTON IVAN THOMAS A.B , . ....... , ..... Mui Village, Pennsylvania 'A Columbiag Ministerial Association, Pericleag Classic Club, Edinboro Normal. EFFIE M.ARGRET CARTER, A.B. . .... . . Columbia ESTELLE LEE MOORE, A.B. ............ . LUCY Stone: Columbia, Basketball, '26, '27, . . Lyons, Kansas ,- Lancaster, Kentucky g I l if l I. 5 X 5 f ii W . 58 y . an il V 'UL vniignaini ,ni , 3 I asm i KI. t"wHv V 455-,fc , - , X 15 R j 1 - fa Q I V' 'V v ll gn P xy X K if? NE? , im V5 of g 9 lf 63' , 1 1- A f K' fi X ' ' ,- w I f ' 5 ' - Sr !! I A I 3 , 1 ll-ll llgsidx- fi X I XX q?x 1 X 'X lV'44!Q -- L.,- s W xp' ll-I? rthf. LM'-f-.N M A AMS igfowgg I ' 1 5 4 - i. f Vi K . fi VLA sf i gwf ogf' t 'f a Vll lll it o SBVRIAN jf W ' Q 7 Ag mf ..,m f f2iM ?s-ii?-. sw sw. -.3"'f'-- mlm, ,Ut ,V , , im llI1iO1' Class Motto: Salvation, Service, Success A Colors: Orange and Black ,G I OFFICERS BIUVVVILEY , ,, V, , . .... . I. . .I Preszdent - VIOLET PERSONS " ..... - - ' V1ff"Pff-fldfflf . MARY LEE , , , , , . . . Secretary ' ' . , HOWARD KELLER . . . . . . Treasurer was a memorable occasion in the history of collegiate events when three short yearsago, the weaving of a new fabric was begun in the great loom of .Asbury College. From month to month, the shuttle has sped back and forth guided by the faithful hands and consecrated hearts of earnest professors until the production is nearingfcompletion. This same fabric has now become the Junior Class of -1926-27. V Into this web various threads have been woven, such as: psychology, philosophy, science, art, .music, mathematics, and history. The principal thread, however, which adds beauty and symmetry to the whole, is spirituality. The quality of the material we leave 'to the decision of ouripatient instructors, who have labored with us, and to our achievements in the future, but it has been, and is, the sincere desire of the members of our class that the Spirit of God shall be the guiding influence of each life. Our class has rejoiced in and celebrated its attainments in athletics, and its accom- plishments in scholarship, but most of all, we rejoice that a large number of our group have felt the divine' touch of the hand of God, and, in answer tothe call to service have gladly said, "Here am I." A As we girdourselves for the last mile of the race, we gaze ahead through the shadows of a vanishing college career to the commencement of a greater race of life. While we still tarry here, we plan to equip ourselves with the necessary education, inspiration, determination, and salvation to enable us to cope successfully with the problems of life, and to reachia culmination of glorious and happy victory. 60 B8 ,I l 'me liligbigggllt gm 3 WW SBVRIAN XD ,UI -V I 50, 55 Q if ,UQ Junior Class VVILLIAM WILEY HALLS, TENNESSEE VIOLET PERSON HECTA, MINNESOTA HOWARD IQELLER 349 Washington Highway SNYDER, NEW YORK MARY LEE 306 N. King Avenue DUNN, NORTH CAROLINA VVILLIANI J. BRIGGS 201 S. Chautauqua WICHITA, KANSAS Z 61 Q gm inagsggkl iiimm I tilt 1 C -,I K I M fu wwf I m xxxm vm I TC W? fm 'U' lnlilwl .4 .i.,.,g A - gm I ,A -X . X, lm ml 62 'GPH Junior Class ROBERT WINN WINSLOW, ARKANSAS ELSIE GUSTAFSON 717 6th Avenue ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA B. W. WINTERS CONCORDIA, MISSOURI MRS. PEARL HILLIARD WILMORE, KENTUCKYA W. G. DRUMM CLAIREMONT, N. C. c :nc Iniuznakn Jn Ggewg ' 1 1 E I A -F ir T5 SBVRI N I g g Im Im 'AW' f 'W- ffwffff """ ' ' mmf Im GTX: Junmr Class ANN SHATTUCK NORRISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA CYRUS H. HUTCHERSON GLASGOW, KENTUCKY ELIZABETH' HUTCHERSON GLASGOW, KENTUCKY - RAY JOHNSON MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS ETHEL CLARK - II4. Five Points Avenue DETROIT, MICHIGAN 63 Pl I ,nt :I:IiiDbaQ.25I:I1 'U' ' WW V W 4 K .'.. .,.....,... A I I fd -" 'M-'AX 'R 1, H un W fi XWWI -IB 1 YN W N QXISEVRIAN rg gg I Q Q 7 lm lm' L, ,, ff ,-f - I X, lm ' lm I 4 ,m THRQEZCZMR C3325 -Junior Class DAVID BOUTERSE 3,1 N. Main Street AKRON, OHIO LAURALICE ROOT 2708 First Avenue SEATTLE, WASHINGTON EDWARD L. R. ELSON ELRAMA, PENNSYLVANIA EDITH CROUSE GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA JAMES ENNIS POCOMOKE, MARYLAND f inf I CJLISBVRIA 'VE Y IUI JBC "WVU M 'H ff"" ' 5" 1Df1"' - I 3. Junior Class REBECCA YEAGER 401 N. E. First Street MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS M. D. LOAR MOATSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA RUTH ISGRIGG ARGONIA, KANSAS PHILIP S. CLAPP 1902 32i1d Street BELLINGHAM, WASHINGTON MARGARET BOYDEN 222 S. Elm Street TROY, OHIO Q 7114 7 .65 IMTZQEZME C3515 I 1116 1 V i QA 'gif ' ' f 55, H ,eg 4. A 5 DVIIIAN -I q I Q Cz 7 fi? ,U NWN .:.V. ,A71 f0 ffZWfff :?XAw, Im N ,I mm, I IUI JEL! IUI I , I I i I I I I V S 5 I I I I I I 3 Junior Class KILDOW LOVE JOY WILMORE, KENTUCKY LORENE B. MITCHELL WINFALL, INDIANA DAVID C. SHIPLEY I NORTH JACKSON, OHIO ALIC'E ODEGARD 3609 Portland Avenue MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA BEN J. DUVAL MADISON, FLORIDA 66 I I Im M1233 C3525 111 vm I ff ' '.: ' :,:' 4:4!'--'-"-- ,ff x FJ EET Q, . 5 SBVRIAN ff A I C2 7 Junior Class H.'XZIfI. REED 'f0RON'l'0, 01110 HOWARIJ B. HEIJINGIER REMINGTON, VIRGINIA MARGARET THOMPSON MONROE, OHIO ROGER GLAZIER BINGHAMPTON, NEW YORK JESTA BELL ARMSTRONG V HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY' ! IH! J ,' ,,..A,'x.L -T X, '-: 'C 2 Hi X L'-2 111. ,Q , 33. i R. 67 nifQE39?Mnf lm 1 3525 K Ef wf 2 I S BIIRIAN ff fw I Q '2 7 'K LW, , if' 3 5f",L1?"--'5 bf4 mN . MXN t ,UK . ,UI IZU 1111 68 I Im IHKQESCZM WWE Junior Class WILLIAM COLEY DELAVAN, MINNESOTA ADELAIDE EWING ASHBURN, GEORGIA Z. T. GALLION I 210 Parie Street NATOHITOCHES, LOUISIANA F LORENCE FELLOW WINDFALL, INDIANA MALCOLM C. WALDEN 2 Elizabeth Street ATLANTA, VGEORGIA C Int I SBVRIAN IU! Ulf? Q Junior Class IVIINNIIC KIQI-IAI BULCIER, PIzxxsI'Lv,IxI1I WILLIAM MORROW 230 22Ild Street MCCOME, MISSISSIPPI LULA DUKE 2426 Tuxedo Street DETROIT, MICHIGAN EMIL A. PREMRU 167 Glenmore Avenue VVESI VIEW, PIT'I'sI3UIzGI-I, PENNSX Lvfxxm MABLE MICHEL TIPTON, INDIANA l IH! 3 WW - . 'f A fi E 311 A ' QA 5 BVRIAN if 'W AIA Q C2 7 I .,, gfalg A ..,' X em Q ml lm hmm. f, W fm fwww NNWA I M mm ,HK r 7 70 I vm OvnR3f223En Junior Class HARTWELL F. CHANDLER MOORES, NEW YORK MYRTLE SOPER EUSTIS, FLORIDA JOE BOBBIT MANSFIELD, LOUISIANA MARGARET MOORE 7350 Ridge Avenue PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA RUSSELL WHITEHURST WILMORE, KENTUCKY Swag ' 1111 1 Lf 1 T 5 J? Z 5 ii i I I I 5 , . I E 1 nf Q i ! SBVRIAN A fi, 941353 I C2 7 fm 6 Q -J-'ll1'1i0I' Class KERACE B.-INKER 2836 Regent Street BIaRKLIaI', CAI.II-'onxm STEYVART H. FISHER MON'I'EvIOIiO, MINNEsO'I',x RUTH E. FONTAINE DENVER, COLORADO PHILIP LANGILLE 29 College Street I'IINSDALE, VERIvION'I' RACHEL RICHARDS 409 Fifth Avenue GRINNELL, IOWA 71 . ,m InwE3MnI Im I CHQ -LL - ffq QE ...... ,,,,,...., 9 . - -f v' -- wr SBVRIAN jf W I C2 53 IU! IUIAK MMM, ,E Ef.? :!: 5l' " .mxxv JH! JHI 72 B5 Junior Class CLETUS L. LAMP A WILMORE, KENTUCKY BONITA F. LAMP WILMORE, KENTUCKY HUBERT HURLEY HARRISBURG, ILLINOIS VENETA A. LEONARD 216 S. 12th Street MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS RALPH E. HORST 8504 IO6th Street RICHMOND HILL, NEW YORK K DH! IHQSBQQZHI ,ng 3 WWE 1 9 QA ff! F fa Y, J-UI'1iO1' Class CLARIBELL EATON VVILMORE, IQENTUCKY RAYMOND SWAUGER SALTSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA HELEN I. IQNOWLES WILMORE, KENTUCKY W. BLYTHE WHEALEY VVELLINGTON, KANSAS HARRIET EATON VVILMORE, KENTUCKY 4 DIC 7 IHC I - Wir CASBVRIAN jf Sw I0 Q Y fu V mc mi ,W .f .iA, ff e- ' R, I lm ml E I I I I I I I 3 i I I I I I Junior Class ARTHUR BREWINGTON 422 East Street DELMAR, MARYLAND ANNA -WATTS VVILMORE, KENTUCKY GLEN P. CANTRILL ROCKY FACE, GEORGIA ,I I f SARAH YQST - A CREIGHTON, PENNSYLVANIA .l' I 2 H. J. DAVIS V 94 Seventh Avenue j BRISTOL, TENNESSEE Il ii Ii 74 M! 1 C ,nl ,nt 3 mm I I I I 1 ' I J I I I F CXLISBVRIAN Eg g Qlff A I Q 7 J-1lI1iOI' Class MARION STEYVART FERRIDAY, LOUISIANA PRENTICE ERWIN KINGWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA VIRGINIA FISHER 1164 Lincoln Avenue STUBENVILLE, OIIIO HARRISON GRIFFITHHE MCDONALD, PA. EFFA HICKS - PIXCKORY, VIRGINIA b. 20, 1927. K IHC 7 fic wf df Z in 4 V? A 0 Qfls EVRIAN ff W I Q C2 7 fs-9 Ai,,fn:, .',v., 1 ' m7f f3x2S. mx. . RMI. , I I IU: IUI ,mf E ST. Junior Class GLADYS DIOKSON GRANTSVILLE, MARYLAND' JOSEPH MASHBURN LOUISIANA IRENE NORRIS 902 Richmond Street CHARLES, WEST VIRGINIA ROY L. HOTcHK1ss FAIRMOUNT, MINNESOTA EFFIE M. RASOR BROOKSVILLE, OHIO 76 1 Int ,HL I C3525 fi T I I IU! IUI Wi " F - - Ny: C3 GTX Junior Class MARY ANNA QUIGG I N DELANCO, NEW JERSEY MELVIN JOHNSON LEIPSIC, OHIO FRANCES R. SANDYS I 2946 VVeIIington Road Los AN-GELES, CALIFORNIA BYRON F. ROBERTS TALLULAH, LOUISIANA f DOROTHY SMITH I WICIIITA, ISZANSAS 77 I JBC 8 .,,..,,..,...,.1.--o-- .-:sr---0 . "U" ' ' "7" gi f QA 5 BVRIAN If E D I Q C2 7 ff B -""- E In as' 'I' 55 4 Mum. ,.:.. f7f !U !lZW!0 CTFR5..iN N.. , lm ,nl 78 4 'Ui 111 Edgy!! C3525 Junior Class EUGENE R. THAYER OAKLAND, MARYLAND SUSIE BREELAND LEAKESVILLE, MISSISSIPPI EUGENE FERNANDEZ BINALDNAN, PANG, P. I. STELLA CONRAD ARBORVALE, WEST VIRGINIA HENRY KIRKPATRICK VALLEY CENTER, KANSAS l f IHC I SBVRIAN I Q ,UI ml C, I QM W Cl Junior Class BEULAH DURIGG ARMSTRONG MILLS, OHIO EVAN P. 'TI-IOMAS. 921 VVinslOw Avenue NEWCASTLE, PENNSYLVANIA ICIDIE ELLIOT SIIADYSIDE, OHIO JOHN R. WEBB WOODWARD, OKLAHOMA, ANNA A. FELLOWS PROSPECT, KENTUCKY 79 I Im DOHXSSZQMH Q CFR ,,,,l,...,.., ,.,. . .f,.,..w.....A E ra... f-"-::"'- , I DH! 1 H. CA I fi e f 2 I Q Q f5"9 'U' mir QQK IW . 'mm-, ml lm K fl Junior Class L f. 4 80 t DZ!! lllggnsgmllt CRW JULIA JENKINS EDISON, GEORGIA ESTHER PARKHURST WILMORE, KENTUCKY MARY POWELL FRESNO, OHIO 1111 I 'ar , I I QQ! lik I f gy .L '-' L ' -fl' if ,H QI ls 2 1 3 V Q n -ff -1-- 4' I ,P Fii 3111110 it 11 0 N ' T l Y ' 5 'LN H Wag- . 1,Flf 'n,. vm Xxx f I Q WM "M W1 'FLXTIVJZS SOPHOMORE CLASS 1 IU! at-ff bf Q Sophomore Class M0iI0.' Through Difliculties to the Goal Colors: Black and Gold GFFICERS EDGAR REDFERNL ..... ..... - ' - - -a PTE-'ldfm LUCY MATTHEWS . . . . . Vzce-Preszdent IMOGEN12 BAKER . . .... S6'C1'l?f0fy FRANK Moss . . Twafilffff 4 HQULD one pause for a momenteto think of the wonderful privileges, this, our modern age, has in comparison with those of long ago, the invention of E4 'this age which would come to our mind first would be the radio. Through this, the most interesting and most important, happenings are made known to the world. It is most fitting that the radio should be used to sound forth to the listeners everywhere-better known as readers of the Asburian-the news and happenings of the Sophomore Class of Asbury College. So: Pause, you readers, I And you will hear, What Asbury Sophs Are doing this year. ' -Station SCAC The Sophomores of Asbury College wish to broadcast to those 'glistening in" that though it is with joy and happiness that ours is no longer a Freshman Class, and though it is with satisfaction that we have arrived at the end of our Freshman year, it is also with a deepening realization of the opportunities ahead and the call within our hearts to greater service and improvements in every way, that this year, 1926-27, has been entered upon. There is a vision, in all its beauty, of the things that can be done if the goal, "one hundred per cent for Christ," is kept burning in our hearts. Throughout the years to come may each member be ever conscious that this small beginning must have a greater ending, truly may we feel that to broadcast the high standards of our Alma lVIater, through the revelation of Christ in our life, will be but to carry out this purpose now so deeply implanted in our hearts. In the real sense this Sophomore Class will touch the world through its influence. There are those in it who have heard His call, "Go ye into all the world." May the life of each individual member always reveal the true Light of the world to those about him. 82 t 1111 lniqiclsgg-MBI ant 1 CRW mf -wh .-,,,, f a. ,z If svn N. A, sw- um ,Bl J 1' 'I if ral: fit! 'f-I ry ' ,H-. , . . 'fr ni: 5 lt lie ITG' if ,F if la? ,V ll Q". .fir :li iii: 352 " I K wg 'l',. 'hi HY' A x :if iii Amt W airy :li 'rl A. gr, 5 ,rf aff, fi lt? ,fill :W Af? if Elsl 38 ng Q 1 , f . P 15 i 4 1 C 5 5 l H I I U Y N ,ff 1 2' 3 ,Y Ji lr Q ,lf W v 9' ' E 'fc U, Hi if 'I H n u I il 21 U5 my Wi 'E Wi 5 V ll O. f lk ii .I Ti l 1- . 9? 15 ga ! xl EH, 'n 1 X I 1, 'ls a n Q! V3 , X K X 1 Li fs .J Q3 we J Y 11, lf .X T". : iff? EEE? x Vi? 442, xi' I. If Jil ,gf 7 3 3-4 13: v ,--- .--- ,W . -- , -- - W-ff f ' ,, ,J , -4 74 4 1 - ' ' ' f , , . 1- ,--f-1-,--,, V' v --+......-..Tv..,.v...,. ,Q - 7 SBVRIAN . . ' Eff I C2 7 W,!- Ifj44k' "fill 1 AAK"',?,Q'. "Ai""f-YYIRXH ' ' ' Q .W M . 5 .av Y sr A X V ' A .45 A " A 3 ' lx x A f 2 L m . , L gi K Q g B5 if I . ' ' ' X N . P. X5 JK 4 , ,V ,, U- ,-: V.W,,-,N ,J d Y W J K , , I -.VM -, Q T A A. ..,t . f wx V ' x . , I, V J W , 1, x KX K K .. K was 7 . ' , Q , ,H 31 1 X . I , , 2 ', , I P - '- x . K Z'T1f""'xf2 V. 'Ts-, , ffkwvg, . . X r" KV . ' . xx X U, X , 1 N: .kg . 4 shy., , .' V pl: 'O 'ffxffl P' .uh I '17 BAKER, Rrzmfukx, N1fX'1"1'IlIiWS, Moss II.xRxm', XVu.miR, I..xR.xmfra Cumxss, M,xR'1'1N, Momma Cooxs. UYFKH-W Y NICGURIC, H.xRR1sox - PURUY, NNY, '1'H0W'50N Llaxz, Ilufxoxlxiors, GRL'1m, I21.sox 33 1 mm lllagzgggllf DBI 1 CFR 1. , fr ,.u 1, N .,,.. , ,..-,,,-,. , , V. , . ' " . -,,.. .. . . , .f ., ,, .-... ..,,., ,... , -. . , , - --.fra .v f 1 L ,TB ff AMW ,f,, . I I K :Ur 'IUC 1 k 1 ,'J ?j. 'Off C2 7 5 EVRIAN 'f Q W I 9 A ., ,,g f2aZA ?f.flv NNN Nf waxy Om :Em E 3 3 3 TRIN'lBLE, POE, KLUDAS, CHILDRESS STROUSE, BOWEN, DAY MOORE, BLACK, KESSLER ROBINSON, MAXWELL OREXDORF, FILMORE VVILLIAMS, VERNON, LOOMIS LETSON, YUST, HALL, MOORE ' s I -1- ' "M c mm vi!-iigba III am 1 C3325 5 fb ...Y,, ,,. - ,,,,A V, ,,'- ff f J T--v.y.-Tfi-VV.,-.- -1? SW WN ' QQ 7 COOK, GRANT, LONG, Towxsrzxn PO'l'l'liR, Nur-LL, Powrau. BEISECKER, MASON, XVHI'l'EI1URS'1' Dx'1"n', Ihwxlxs I'IELWlG, OSBORN BIEBELIIEIMER, Yusr, L.-XSELLE T1NNE1.L, LA'1'r1AM, S1 uL'rz, Moxroko 35 . va . t IH! 1HaQQbiQ95Hl :Ht 1 ESQ i l 2 1 W ,.. - --J --' '-"' f f ' KF . -,,,.. nm l1 .i K-,Xi ff ' - 1 . m mm V w. C141 7 af Q H W I Q . . ,, jg , -gg.: 5151. ' S BVRIAN - H - ff m "7 . m , .MavvX,, ,Ht gh? K5-B ' ,.,MW,f,-f wf w fww ' X' FW Ut K :Ur 1 X l w E i 1 X A 1 V Hlcxs, MEZICK, ADAMS, KING PETTY, HAVERLING, KILBY ' 1315.-wma, XVINSLOVV, 'WYA'1"r DUVAL, AMOS BL.-xx'1'oN, SMITH YOUNG, HYERS, COGAN I-IARROD, COCHRAN, DENNING, SUHT, NEALE 86 ' 1 mm :niggas H1 am ' "Cy C3335 I X, f I 1 I Ag ' 'if .-3' X IV- fi f 'U Ai 5" lu f , T at NN I 'Nt . M L42 - 1' 15,73 Vllifiv N li !' 1 S-, ' -1 , N'- K ' L' 'Qin wwf .,4, , . . M-xJ..l,!K llzvu 5- fl. Xu km? FRESHMEN CLASS fafj xff 2 Q 7 SBVRIAN if AE! W I f r ...., . .t. -V. - GTX Uri! ii : .ii xi wwe ill! 'U' , Q :Ur 1 Freshman Class iM0ft0.' We Labor, Not for Time, But for Eternity i Q Colors: Green and White OFFICERS PAUL ROOT W . . , i . .... ..... P reszdent JAMES PRITCHARD . . . Vice-Preszdent JUANITA MAY . . . . . . Secretary MARIE GRAY . . Tfw-wwf LASSES may come and classes may go, but the Freshman Class of this year is not transient. It does not simply "come and gon !2 N E' , , , , in the ordinary way. There is something of permanence about it. Our class motto reveals this fact-"We labor, Not for Time, But for Eternity." Our first days at college were filled with difficulties, we do not mini- mize the steepness and roughness of our pathway, but we know, that as our need, so will His strength, for us, be. And we see no earthly glory- we look for no rewards that do not come from His blessed hand. We are indeed grateful for the opportunity to prepare for our life work! We are grateful to our parents, guardians, or friends, who stand back of us with their prayers and financial assistance, and to the consecrated men of God who carry this great world college upon their minds and hearts. We praise God for the faculty, for the executives, and the loyal friends who make Asbury possible. We realize that very soon we must go out into the world, the great Harvest Field, and we are determined, to bear the Asbury banner high, to pledge our loyal support to our College and to go on laboring for Eternity. . 88 1 ln! mnigsghnr ,ng 3 WW i , I :J . , 1 1 f' 'I "' X, SBVRIAN 1 Q 7 ROOT, MAE, GREY, G,xI.1.1Ox, FICGE, DURIOG MAXEY, PA'rcH, Cox, HU, STOKES, Goucn, LOXVELL PERRY, NICCLURE, Moxuus, Sums, VANCE, SLACK, I'IUXT XVATERS LAMB XVILSON SXVISSIVIELM B.-xRxEs BLACKEORD ABBOTT 7 i 3 Y ! I K IH! XVHITEHOUSE, TELKAMP, C.-XRLOCK, ACTON, INSLEY, CAB.-xR,x, Dm 39 Jilgigsggfyllf ,nf , C353 N Avv'l"""""" ' FF H L - W' Lf PM PW I0 Q 1 L+ 5 BVRIAN ,1 - -, E1 , H Q-ex f ii.: 53 as xv, ,XJCSXL 1 ,nl I AMW, m m fwwffff UI ,UI HI! RYAN, BURKHOLDER, rl1RO'I'TER, MCPHERSON, MILLEIQ, SHILTZ FISHER, Fx'1'cH, OWEN, HARDESTY, SIPES, MUNSON, LAMP JORDAN, KEENER, SHEPHERD, FIXHOMAS, SPEAKMAN VVILKINSON FIELD W. ' AMSLE1 Gm TRAMMEL LIVIINGER TAECKER VENEZIA OHNSON 9 ! ! " Y I ! JV CRAP, SUHT, CRAMMOXD, TI-IOMPSON, I-IORNEY, VVOODRING, BLEVINS 90 . N, . c IH! wniisba HI rm 1 WW 1 5 ' .-47,479 I ,-,-Wf, SBVRIAN R 'N V ,g,.......,..... . ,-.,.................--. CHARLTON, BYRON, joxlzs, Kxowmas, P1xRs'1'Ox, Lowrzm, BLEVINS, BUTT, FULTZ, Sxirm, L.-x'1'r1AM, .ALKIRIQ CROW' MEREOITIRI, THOMPSON, Sx11'1'1'1, CEILL, Gummx, Coma, CRAIG LOU1s, CRAWFORD, NEUMEISTER, T.n'1,OR, Scusunmmx, NIOORI-I, STODIJ.-XR!! IilCKS, RICHARDS, XVI-IITEIIOUSE, IUURBIX, FIQRIM, HILL, WOLCOT1' QI . rg . V JBC IHXQDBQKHI :Ht 1 C3525 S xii i - - l v Q 7 5'g ,wwf ,,,,,,,V 49' fZaZ f3ffgwf NNN'X D' 'max JEL! JH! J K 1111 mf , ARXOLD, XVILLIAMSON, LOPER, CRAVVFORD, MCPHERSON, TEAGUE, NICOLAS DAY, MOSLEY, KANOUSE, LEJUNE, STREETER, COLBY, MCDANIEL MONTGOMERY, YIAMMOND, HUFF, TOLER, HOHMAN, SHOVER, VVILEY STAxLEY, FINCH, SCUDDER, COX, VVESTLING, CHAUNCEY, WARD STYLER, VVILSON, THOMPSON, PIKE, VVOOD, VANDIVER, TAYLOR 92 4 mm IUHQEEZQQGLHI 2111 CWWD "'f ev : n WMI 'Q I -1 1 I L57-' . ,Q ',f5f,, ,, I I i O ol 0 ff W' ff Wray! fn L T i a M . Q 2 .. slr 'Q I f S-KQV' W K V 'H NS, 1' ' f 1. A ' l A'V5:3S- 1 College of Music I fsf wf C!4lSl3VRIAN if to I Q Q 7 ff X' as .1..,,"Q:' 5" F ' QZN fb mf ml ,',, fo fwwf mm xwsmx .. mst. lm lm , ! Colleg e of Music ' Faculty NINA .IEANNE RIDGELL, B.Mus. Director College of Music . - CHRISTINE CONRAD, B.Mus. SUZANNE SCHULZE Co-Director Piano Department ' Dif6'Cf0" of VNU' MRS. E. T. ADAMS DECIMA- LOWRY, AB- flssociute in Voice ' Professor of Vi0lin E1XrI1X1A LOT1f, B.Mus. ANNIE L. JONES, A.B. Director of Theory and Harmony- 145506561155 111 P10710 Music Department ff The man that hath no music in himself' Nor is not mowed 1-with concord of sfweet sounds, I Is .ht for treasons, stratagems, andspiesj The motions of his sjairit are as dull as nite, And his ajiections dank as Erehusj Let no such man he' trusted." ' -SHAKESPEARE. F,W AY IT ALSO BE SAID that the university or college whose halls do not resound with strains of the best and highest music does, in a measure, resemble that which Shake- speare thought of man? "'Music is God's best gift to man." Asbury's Conservatory "L "W of Music is one of the highest attainments she possesses. Where there! dwells a deep appreciation for the best and highest, where the highest ideals are lifted, where the noblest stand- ards--as the ones Asbury strives to attain-are, there one would expect to find music, this the finest art, in all the glory it might attain. In this point we would not be disappointed. The beautiful inspires the beautiful. Shumann wrote of music, "Its lofty mission is to shed light on the depths of the human heart." Here there is a true comparison with Asbury herself, .whose lofty mission is none other than to shed the real light into the depths of the human heart. Because this comparison is so real and true, this beautiful art is recognized with a sincere -appreciation. In Asbury's Conserva- tory of Music the greatest and noblest points in the true beauty and artistic nature of this, God's beautiful and glorious gift to man, are reached. Under the present music faculty untold improvements have been made in the past five years. The curriculum has been raised as high as that of any conservatory of music in America, and ranks with the very best of them. 94 M c mm E E ankggtnaginr nm 4 WWE W P Wx KYB DUI " :Ur ,f" TTTT1: f S155 --ff SBVRIAN ' I Q 7 'nf ' jr-W--?3WWmWMW ,333 V W 'ag , , 4 MJV ff 7' I. u .44 ff 144 f , 1 QQ nv I 1'. i K 4' 'fi ' ? 5,1 . 4 2. U . 1 Ax. ' U 1' -2 "sg D ,ng ,' W '," -' , "2 . M. a --. 5' 1 f . ' ,V j "I-,Q-, ' P :N - L.: Graduates in Music ERA VVILDER PENNISTON, B.MUs. SUSIE BREELAND' Ccrtijqcale GRACE BLACK Certifcalc A. VV. Towxssxn Ccrlijicaie VVALTER Kxzssuax MILDRED A. wW7ES'l'ERFIIiLD Certificate t lZIt Digg CFW55 Cerlifcalc DIIKQEQYAB U' JIU J Bllllrs-elf 53,5 ...autf 'MQW x 4 M gg ,M A 3 a R NVIHNJ S "2 KW C J II x "5"f 'ra 'X . wl XM KK 'Nik +5541- .gn l 1 lyk., K-i..g-lfwwfan f -i ql "' 94 F9 1 ---41 4552.-...: 4 '- f:T59:f-12" "':?1 215' 5: 3 tif - - V X ..-1 J I 3 Fjxj n-1 NI USIC STUDENTS :D -xl 3 NVIEUXSIS W 1..N,.,T "I 3 V ,V :I 1 x , Q N ,lg Q KD K1 I I S 4 1 l 1 I Qi M HAQS I Ulf 111 QIESQQ Wgjbdgxm lm 36 if 01 V EW fb H NW iXJk:fi4:iLi?'R,! '21 A X -xl WOMENJS GLEE CLUB f :"i'ff-?"""""'f"T"J"""""".?, f . ,:fi'1'-+-2-ff-1'- '-J'-Rf rfiffzzgi, H - A -ff, , 5' -W., ,.1-- f --1 f- -,:, ' ' ,K-.Tir ,AW ,,,--, -,.- -f , f.K, , ,A , , rug 4,-itrg A. ivxr f Y 1:4 W i ,f ,-.,eqn., srl-3-T:i!1?tgi ,,fT..-i.r-1:4 -il ggi..,.4---ff1l,.i,....gm,,J-w.l,!t..f:,,,::LLilj:Fi.fW!,,.:5: K -,.,..L...:.gt-.,..ilY y:!TvT Q F -1 1 W, ,- .. , , . .. ,.- M...- ,...-- ...L , .. -A...4...-.,.x W L JQQ k U9 vw, --- J.. pw A. A f P l ! E UU' U7 SC 1.79. wb lZ ! M. ,,.,,, !:,t. lV-U 4 g is Q Q a ,X .1-1 ? Q V ,O lx N1 V LJ f ef . sm I it cp fs-5 UC ,My . h fxaizf-lll i ?i'11N aN?s NY T" - evict Q ,H-f :Ht I l JU' l - Asbury College uartet Asbury College has been represented for many years by various groups, including gospel teams, and instrumental and vocal groups. Perhaps no group in the history of the college has received a warmer welcome from Asbury's friends, from the East, West, North and South, than the Varsity Quartet, otherwise known as the "Kentucky Bluegrass Four" of Asbury College. The quartet was organized in November, 1925, for the expressed purpose of repre- senting the college in the field and at home. The quartet traveled as far east as the Atlantic, north as far as Canada, West as far as Mcntana, and south as far as Tennessee. This comprised approximately I2,000 miles. Among the more important engagements while on this tour were, the Kentucky State Educational Con- vention at Louisville, the North Dakota State Epworth League Institute, the noted Chatauqua at Lakeside, Ohio, the annual Conference of the North Eastern Ohio District of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and several camp meetings where God's blessings were manifest. . Perhaps the greatest compliment paid this quartet during its entire period of travels was that of Prof. Jones of Cleveland, Ohio, director of Music at Lakeside, Ohio. He not only spoke of the quartet to the audience, but desired to employ the boys for the season of 1927 for chatauqua work there. However, the fact that the blessing of Christ rested upon thisteam in its Work, was to the 4'Varsity Four" the highest compliment which can be sought or gained. IOO 1 tm ,HKQESQEHQ ,nt 1 CFWQ5 GTX l I 2 rh S l i t v f :lu k ob U f Q if E ,' Q 'I' if s 1 I N 1 ,Q , o H. wr. ---V School of Expression M IW ,x A 5. vt - 1 4. rx . I I .sf ff ryf I . ff? . E iq I Q C2 7 I ' 5 BVRIAN 5 -H I - A as fig A ,UK mmf ,ww .V xxx lm mm D 445 'I in VY. Faculty DAISY DEAINI GRAY, M.A., T.D. CARLOTTA PDRLE MITCHELL ii Director School of Expression 1 Associate in ExP"6'-Y51071 A HAZEL OLIVER G Hssociato in Expression An Appreciation to Miss 'Daisy Dean Gray Several years ago, when I first heard Miss Gray recite shortly, after her graduation in ' oratory at Cox College, I was impressed by the sparkle and Hare of mirthfulness about her platform presence. She seemed to start something dancing in our hearts as we watched and listened. The ,- element of youthfulness in its assurance as well as its ideality seemed to permeate her interpre- Q' ii tations. Her surety is brought back to me in a phrase here and there which appears to have been if U .M a kindling hint of the type of her future professional growth. Her way of rendering the line .. gi G U from Tenn son's K' uenivere" "We needs must love the hi hest when we see it, is such a y 1 g prophecy' an axiom she inculcated into her earliest teaching, '4There is only one right way to . t 4 ' 4. do a thing," is also oracular. pf Miss Gray received broader technical training from various professional schools, notably in Boston and New YorK, her personality was also gaining in power. The laughter was dying if out of her reading, but a substantial dignity came instead, so that, changing from the impres- ,.. sion of her as a delightful entertainer, her audiences began to look upon her as a leader. tl I had the privilege of hearing Miss Gray recently, from the platform of Asbury College. This time her message was wholly spiritual. Her interpretation showed a refining of soul and it ,V 5- a keenness of understanding which far surpassed anything. of her former years. She now tif Q I. possesses that quality most desired by the public reader, absorption in her message, that factor A which is the only justification for platform art, a message to give, and a burning zeal in giving it. It is safe to say that Asbury College has for the head of the Expression Department a woman who is unanimously acknowledged by the college personnel to be thoroughly informed in her profession, thoroughly sympathetic with her pupils' needs, possessed of a high vision for each pupil individually, and holding up for the department an ideal both practical and vital. CARLOTTA P. MITCHELL, Assistant in Expression. 102 i 'nl Iniggggznt ,nt 3 , WW f . GTX ,il in rm The are- een Eine 1 a ' to lbly 'ing res-- ege. and now Lctor g it. man her each G f f ' 1 Af' 'i,,:g.,,-L ' 'N CLARIBEL EATON MAE Sxxlis omkr xxx ALICE ODEGARD LESSIE R.-xxsox Bujuu DLRIFG JUNE Ross HAZEI RH MRS. H. C. ELXXCERER VERA hu lu 103 ' M c mm mn r.aQ'25nf am n C3555 racluates in Expressm GTX ' ' we D , H ,. f lx U 35 A SBVRIAN if If Q Yi l C2 7 .. E F 5? E- Lv: r'f,, fig U' ,Ulf LW M n fialf km tw .I Im ,m , C l Programs of Expression racluates VVARREN PORTER BOWEN' LESSIEIRANSON MAE SIKES . . ROBERT YVINN . JUNE ELIZABETH Ross . EVEQRA M. KIITTLE . .ALICE OLIVE QDEGARD . BEULAH MARIA DLTRIGG HAZEL REED . lb1ARION LOVEJOY . CLARIREL EATON . ALBERT IQILBURN RIDOUT "lVIonsieur Beaucairef' Tarlcington . November 24, 1 926. December 31, january 11, january 21, March 13, March 25, March 31, . . . . . "Mary Marie,', Porter "Anne of Green Gablesfl lllontgomery 1926. . . "The Glittering Gate," Dunsany 1927. . . . "The WltI1CSS,,, Grace Lutz 1927. 1927. 1927. 1927. K "Old Lady Number 3I," Crothers . . "The Piper," Peabody . "Evangeline," Longfellow . 'Short Story Program," Anonymous April 2, 1927. . . . - . April 1 6, 1927. . . - . 0 April 30, 1927. May 31, 1927. . "Ben Hur," Wallace . . 'flepthals Daughter," Lefvinger . . "Experience," Hobart SALILIE ASBURY WORTHINGTON ....... . "Jeanne D'Arc," Mackayc Programs of Certificate Students RUBY IRENE NORRIS - - - - . "Taming of the Shrew," Ballad Form VVILLIAM BRIGGS . . lW:ELVIN HYERS . EUGENE THAYER . MILTON THOMAS GLIADYS SHAHAN DAVID C. SHIPLEY l IH! K I . "Robin Hood," Ballad, Anonymous lxmg John and the Abbot of Canterbury," Anonymous 104 - - - . "New Harness," Plaines . "Love Letters of a Rookie," Steater KC Q ln U' nm I Upon the Waters," a One-Act Play - - - - - "Salome," Oscar Wilde ,I 4 15 5 1 2 l -3 si. K JZ, i E i. '1 it 9 r 245 mil? vw-C' J ,' ' 3--nl 9 ,. 1 6' 1 W? 3? gn ,xi 3 E W: 'Ps v 9 fi I nw i L V' V J' sz FS is 17,0 sus Ice ger 'art aye orm nous nous zines eater Play Vilcle 1 v wgiff ' 1 V . A 3 : . ,. 1 M T, l QW' " ' 3 'V N .i A ,'A 1 , M , Lf 4 N I .a L71 - , I fn' ,. ' Q i QW WW ffJ?1,f, M -f 5 M J, H 1 L , 's' ' 1 ff' QR!! f, , I --V W s , .J 's College o f Y 4 u fwf wf SBVRIAN ff Al fm nf im inf 1 l mm, 1 VIVIAN M. NORRIS, A.M.I. College of Art wings itself with beauty and soars -beyond all the narrow confines of the ,, contemptible. lt elevates the commonplace things into the realm of the beautiful and sublime. Through art we are taught to see nature in all her wondrous beauty of color, shades and tints where once we only saw ,flatness and monotony. Art, like love, has its origin in Him, who is "altogether lovely,U "the fairest among ten-thousand,"' "the lily of the valley," "the rose of Sharon," and "the Savior of menf, Art expands our comprehension of the high and noble, illuminates our ideals of civilization and inspires our soul to take as its model the mind of Christ, the master artist and creator of the universe. He, who cultivates this aesthetic faculty adds value, richness and significance to his life. In Asbury College art is taught with the' purpose of unfolding the power to see, to appreciate and to create beauty. All that is uplifting and ennobling is encouraged while the vulgar and base are rejected and eliminated. Art does not exist altogether in the aesthetic. As it has truly been said, "Art when combined with life's environment, becomes a growing human benefit. Utility may become attached to art without sub- tracting from the beauty of art. H IO6 K ln' lnwsgmnt ,nt 1 WWE GEN i3 he he Ier nd Ing as fl. oi . ICI' ids see, ged :her ent, sub- I w'- --f-,f- V f-Y ,7 Y U, K' -QL -:iff-+1 . 3. I Q , -J-f 'Hs , SBVRIAN I IE' T1 I 'Q?aE2:fi'iEE' ' I C2 7 I ,Pb IU: ' :Writ f . Q g-A I - - CICC , K,fif"" K":'w"A' J ' I A., w. 'Q ii' lfxx, 2 i ,,.+--at ' F . ,,..xvI , X 1 un Ang. Art Graduates HARRIET EATON HELEN Gouou I,oR12Nla R'Il'I'CI-IIELI. v WILMORE, KENTUCKY PICKFORD, MICHIGAN NK'INIJI'AI.I., INDIANA I CORA ADIAAIS RUTH Iscrucc HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY ARGONIA, KANSAS Crrlifmln J. VV. PUCKETT MIAMI, FLORIDA 107 U' EFI ' Q :nf mniqfgnagfinr nm 1 I' IQ f I I 1 ,M . ,-... ,... ,.....,.,.-..-.....- Q E1 E1 El 4. .4 ,-L.,-1----f ---L ml- 'W ' ' ""' ' ART GRO U P IXQIS IH NV B fr YJ 5 14 E' 4 1 33335 ' 5 f 'III'-7 1 'gi 1 l X 12 v f- J E Q I0 i -xl 9 X I- I X School of Domestic Science ancl Art QQ 'le fif' Wf A g w w f if ff: 1' ,' Q QJ4 S BVRIAN ,f W I FB lm muff Mfg, A ?mQx w .,NA lm lm g-ZX, MARY R. OLIVER, B.S.H.E. Director of D0.7llE5iiC Science and Art GRADUATE JUANITA MAY Y W'ilmore, Kentucle ELIZABETH GAUGH .V Wil11zore, Kentucky no W 'GPU ' 1 'EU llliguibdgifvtl A G ' 3111 I f- .v , f! X -iw ,--' 15 -- . , N . f:..:,L':.Jl?:::L::: Yi fb SB:-I? C I O Q 7 X Sw W' . 1 P"' DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND .KRT GROUPS III . M . c am 11:r?3QnaCEnf 1114 1 CFM? gnfi i ff a -QWV D . df M 5: ' ' " Q S BVRIAN ff El li Q W I CZ 7 f-1, ff.:-zyfr' ,,, 'qlpug pr x-V.k .ALA . , FE JUL mr faffwwf P ym will Rev. O. H. CALLIS Mas. J. B., KENYON MR. ,E. R. TBARKER President Secretary and Treasurer V166-Pfwldfffif Asbury Alumnus Association A . The Alumnus Association of Asbury College has been organized for twelve years, and has increased each year, not only in numbers but in enthusiasm. This great body of alumni Who have taken their places in every vicissitude of life through this medium is becoming a definite part of the organization of Asbury College. With the material grovvthfof Asbury College the alumni have added their sup- port in a most helpful Way. The "call to the colors" issued in the recent endowment drive brought most gratifying response from those who love Asbury. ' Increased enthusiasm marks each annual meeting, and that enthusiasm is best ex- pressed in the words of the association's president, 'fNever Was the outlook for Asbury greater than now. Never has she needed the loyal support of her alumni more than now.. Let every alumnus rally vvith ardent love, fervent prayer, and sincere endeavor to build a "Greater Asbury." . I 112 1 IUC ,DUKE-Qsggigilt ,ng 3 CRW . 1. ,Nfq 5 fi 1 ' - P I 6 ,a fn f - 1 1 , I 3 f u I -Q f I 1 n 1 w 4 QF: 5 a - .,,, 7,4 I W gl fi H E V 1 if ' ,X ! Qu A n lj if :L xi E3 W in xg H Nb n 'i 1 :L lx lf , is f: if F 'I ? HT ' Q ai WL . fl N 1! 1 S! Q L 'F iS if ,! 3 ! A is H w f 1 W f , , wi i .' N 5 IWW J M i wa 1 1. 1 I I fi' f 21 3 Q -QQW' 1 l 4 . L ,. k f 4 l , 1 4, X. ' fx ': ' 3 51 X' Y x 5 'V , 1 H 1 P F, r e Q. , , , il' 1 'T' ' Q .1 ' k 1 iw ' L B . i 1 I l f ,L p. 3s Li"x Q I 'V ,z QA R-X SBVRIAN -f ,a lll Q R 12 ff 4 1- Q A few I Q Q 7 fgg ,Ulm JUL, ,V hx 352, -a-' ' i in 1 JT DSL K-N I i R HENRY CLAY MORRISON, DD. President A great soul open to the divine significance of life- a prophet radiant with the light of inspiration. 113 . ,m ,URQSZQMI lm 1 HRW xii - -- E-A--f-E V f -N f:- z'?j A Cfl S BVRIAN ,gf Q W I Q C2 7 FQ ,UI mf ,.,aw A 1 flhaw1 'P-ilgx-. figr i 'i-" -iff'-., Jw ,nt 6-ZX, AAAA Faculty E 2 I . 114 B5 t . F. H. LARAREE, A.B., BD., D.D. Professor of New Testament Languages - DEAN F. P. MORRIS, Ph.B., B.D., D.D. Professor of Systematic Theology G. W. RIDOUT, F.R.G.S., D.D. Professor of Practical Theology W. E. HARRISON, A.B., MD. A Professor of Biblical Literature W. D. AKERS, A.B., D.D. . Professor of Old Testament Language DAISY DEAN GRAY, M.A. Professor of Sacred Oratory W. O. ALLEN, B.D., M.A. Professor of Historical Theology . MAXWELL, A.B., M.A., B.D., S.T. Professor of Religious Education C. L. HAWKINS, AB., M.A. Professor of Theology and Bible 1 IH! lH nf g ,nt I B QXLISBVRIAN 1 Q Q 7 E F715 Inf Qfff-L I I : , 'W rv Bachelor of Divinity Seniors W. Y. CHANG, HS., HD. R. Z. Nlzwrux, A.B., I3.ID. PEKINC, CHINA IVILMORIS, KIiN'I'lJCKY IQENICHI TSUCHIYA, AB., B.D. ELLEN K1sr.1.rzR, A.I3., BD. OIVVAKE, NAGANOKEN, JAPAN SNYDER, NMR' YORK EUGENE ERNY, MA., BD. CIIICAGO, ILLINOIS I 115 I Im IHSQEZMHI Im 1 C3335 -fen g , . A , ff A swmm ff 'W I Q C2 7 6B U IUKKAMM L- 11 205 ---Q Two 7- W' ,EU ,UI D I ' All ' Middlers 4 l 116 B1 C. C. Blzvlfmv, A.l3, Asbury College VVlI,MORli, KliN'l'UCKY G. PAUL KEI.r,ER, AB. Asbury College SNYUER, xliw YORK PAUL JOHN PAPPAS, AB. Asbury College xums, or-uo AARON D. PIOUGLIN, A.B. Asbury College WILMORE, KENTUCKY EVA PENNER, A.B. Asbury College HETTINGER, NORTH DAKOTA JEANETTE MAGIL, A.B. Otterbein College C LOUIS C. GUENTHER Diploma VVoodruff Street, PITTSB URGH, PENNSYLVANIA C ,nt K jnmbamnl, ,ni 3 CNW - A-wus' u 4 uuwq..pw,-.- 4.5 QASBVRIAN 5' I Q C2 7 r-, .VJ-' ' 'v ' n ' f 1--'F"' WM A . ., - ,- . - First Year Theological Students ,,,,,.-. 4, y ..,,-.1-n-..- TOMLIN Ocmixmxx Pomocx Yo uxn SCIIUSTHR Cuzxxis Nusox ST:-ualnx' ANDERSON PA'l'rox Idxusox ClRIFI"l'l'H XVILLIS I'Iowrs1,L Sc0'l"r 1.0 u'ru,x 5: XV.-wus Kms Axczmuau VIIJAI. M.-xou.L, Scllraurakm.-xx Sli.-XHAN IIrer,mx'1'ol.L1aR CERAII.-XM I I U x' E'l'I' BLOnGl5'l'1' CO1-'FEE D.-xnlsM.'xN H Uxuax' ST.-XHL I I 7 i'2""Q3 1 1111 111 bd U4 IH! 1 WW ,,,,,,,f E1 ,Q ,J i C1 HNEIS I NV ,,, ,,,, WU., W J' jk fl ,R , H . :EXET- SEQ lg,T..1, 1 E . 45'-9-5 x l X 'll-:zu 1 g i Uliiif 5 -1 EEE gl - -ESX' x .Qu- W ig I ELI W , Q X' .14 THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS :Qt +9- 'v m F. 9 W-'Z w J", in 9 Q HI Lk "IH klll PK ' 1 'NN 1 V NVIUNZIS 1 Y v. r I ..-,, , sr, I Q WU x1 . 'Q x . 1 111 1 11' , 1 J , NA,-J - 'T l,j,,.Xh K'-t 1 1 -: sw f"':fr:"' 2 1j ,1 IAN 15 31. re, 1 Q Q 7 1 1 'F: ' 'L-31-ffl' 1 1 1 SBVR IE! Q as l i iff ww' iii'liL1' f1 'A-L'Llx A ' JU! 1111 J 1! 1 W F-sg IU! JU! Al Y 11 gf 1 I ii i 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '11 1, ' 11 1' 11 11 1 1 11 11 1 , .1 H 1 i' 1 1 11 i 111 .1 ,. 1, 11 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 ,K '11 I1 Y1 i'1 11 1 1 L 1 1 '1 I 11 ' 1 ' 1, 1' . 1 1 .,,,..,N,,,,.,........,,,,,..,..,,,,,, ,, 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 A Asbury Greek Students I ll, I 1, . Q QNearly One Hundred Enrolled? 11 . . . ' ' 1+ 1 "Greek yet remains the very best We have for plowing up and vvrinkling tbl? human brain and developing its gray matter, and Wrinkles and gray matter are still the 1 1 . . - J 1 most valuable assets a student can set down on the credit side of his ledger., Q PROFESSOR A. G. VVILLIAM5- 11 . . 51 1 "Lan 'ua e is a social creation and the effort to communicate is the only true solu- p 1 g g , 111 tion of the riddle of speechf, SAYCE- I ig "Language forms an impassable barrier between man and thebeast. Grovvls and is signs do not constitute intellectual symbolism." MAX MULLER. 11 .' . . . . . I p, '1 "No man can be a theologian who is not a philologian. He who is no gram- ' 1, 1 marian is no divinef' - A. M. FAIRBURN. 1 1. 1 , 1 The dictum of Fairburn as above Written is admirably demonstrated in the caSC 11 i of the great Scottish divine, Alexander lVIcLaren, Whose matchless discourses are tbC 1 fruit of at once the most exact linguistic scholarship and ardent spiritual enthusiasm. 1 1 it 120 . 1 1 . 1 ' B1 1 'U' 1HiQSr.aQEn1 nm 1 1 1 WWE 1s,+ 11 111 il I .I ' I I I I I 1 II , I I I I I I I I I j I II I 1 X I I I I I I I I I 54 I I5 II' 11, 'I ,gq II : 11 I "I I Ig, I bl , . I I I gl I If II ,II :, I ji I ,X li, I I: 5 A II . I1 I I is I' 'I I 1, I I In I I aI 1 5 I I IQ I I 4 I I Ii: III I I II I 5 ,I ,I I If 1 I Q I i . Q I I- I F", I ' ' I 5 ,g I I I I' I I , I, I II II I I 1- f I I 5 ' I I I I I I, I I I I I I 1, I I I I I I ,, is I I II, , , f I, I I I I , If I I 1 ' I I I I Q I I I I I T I I I t 1 I I I I I y I, I I f I I I I I I g I I y . I! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I , I I 4 :P I I .I I I I I I I I I I II II I If , I II 'I I I I I ,. I II ' 'I It I I J I I. I I I I I I I I I I I I ,'I ' II I I I I I . 1 ig I II I I, I II I II I I L I I , f I ' I I I . I I I I I I I I . I II I lg I I F I A . ,I 5 1 I I I I I I , I I I I I I I Af' -- CXISBVRIAN 1 Q Q 1 , : ' f'n'71L2"? V 'rf-, -, ta ta ' ' t in -' -f 1-- -4- " . H f 4 ' - Y -4 ""'---Q ----i-Q - ,. .. .-L.. ..Y, ,, ,....,...,..,.,,..,., REV. E. L. EATON e L fe ervice Department The Life Service Department of Asbury College was organized by Mr. Eat 1 in 11-3. The purpose of this department is to find young people at home and abroad who have been called into the Christian ministry, and to encourage as well as to assist them in securing their educa- tion and preparation for Christian service. One of the objectives of this department is to assist these young people in solving their finan- cial problem. There are two forms of scholarships solicited to meet this need: F' st, a pledge nf a certain amount each year for four years, or what may be termed a Self-Perpetuating Scholar- ship. The student benefiting by this scholarship returns 't pon leaving school :t tl :t- f so much a year. It then goes to work again, keeping some other worthy student. The second form is the investment of a certain fund, th interest of which "ll estzblfh . Foundat' Scholarship which will be used each year to beneht some worthy young person. The Life Service Departments local organization consists of F. H. Larabee D.D. Prof. XX . Ii. Harrison Prof. C. L. Hawkins Prof. N. L. Mikkelson Prof. George Butkholder, Mrs. Ii. I.. Eaton and Claribel Eaton. Also a general organization with local units in several cities through- out thenation. V 121 s Eggs CEU CNW ..--...-.,-,..,-.-gn. aw.-p .Q - ..- , , QS 1111 vm ,L ff Nvlzm ,J ,. X S 'H 1 1 I F ISM , .1,',.5:,. . "'i?.?f-' '-."1 , K A --Stink: J f NM. EE :ig Q Q!- X l ' Ir Vi I Il ? QAJ J 0 I3 'Xl , 9 ? ,X X .4 TJ CN, f NVIHIXQIS 3. w.x,: 'r 'r NB I F- iQ lil xl P f i ilu xl: 1,1 11 1, 11-1 1, 1 i- 1 1 1 . 1 V 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 111 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,,, 1 1 1 1 S 1 11: ,1 1 , W1 1 11 1 lx In 1: 1141 11 '1 11 ,1 1' ' 11 1 i 1 11 1 1 1 1 1, 1 5 11 ,, i 1 1 R1. 11 sb, 1 1 11 ., it 1 1 1 11 U 1 Y 9 Q 1 1' 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,s 11 1 1 4? 1 mfi wf it Qfl S BVRIAN if fl 1 Q 7 rf ns .e! -E 5'ff,:l'g- :Ki tsap x 44115, 1 J fig ,Ut mf ,wma ,f.1 W MJXMWIII 3111 llll Homiletical Association Be strong! y VVe are not here to play, todream, to driftg We have hard work to do and loads to liftg Shun not the struggle-face itg 'tis God1s gift. In Asbury College there are scores of girls Who have caught the vision of the value of garnering sheaves for the Master and Who have surrendered their lives to labor in His vineyard at home or abroad. In recent years the evangelistic field has flung Wide her arms to trained and efficient Womanhoodg realizing this demand for Workers the girls of the college formed the Homiletical Association for the purpose of training along evangelistic lines. The Association hasgrovvn in a marvelous manner during the few years of its existence and has proven a source of blessing both spiritually and intellectually to the Womanhood of the college. The future for the Homiletical Association is very promising. 124 B1 ' K IH! IHQSBQQEHK IH! 1 CRW .- , . . .- ,-V, vt 5, Qfl515vR1AN I o Q 7 netyugti A I i if! 1. 5 'F' . 5' lv Fifi' ' r I , r 4 J . 4 4 . it-tweeter .,- .' ' 55. -JL I ,, . , s H '11, f A 3 Mountain Missionary Society One of Asbury's greatest fields of service is the mountain districts of Kentucky and not the least of Asbury's organizations of service is the Mountain Missionary Society. It has done a tremendous work in opening up the almost untouched regions of the state to the gospel of Christ which, "is the power of God unto salvation." Those who have labored in this field, which is only one of the needy fields of the world, have received in exchange for the gospel of Christ, real friendship and good- will from the kindly mountain people who through their lives can give us many lessons of self-denial, and can serve as a blessing to us who hold them up to the throne in our prayers. The little summary of this great work, which God has so heavily laid upon the Willing hearts of Asbury's faculty, students and Godly friends, would not be complete the noble spirit-filled woman, Bliss KIcConnell, lately ordained Church, who has been the light that outshines all others in this without mention of Elder in the NI. E. campaign of "Thousands of souls for God in the mountains of Kentucky." It is great soul-vision and untiring effort that what we might term mainly through her "The Baby Asbury," has come into existence in the mountain fastness of Breathitt County, Kentucky. This school, which has been named Nlt. Carmel, is the watch- tower and beacon light of the missionary efforts in this mountain region. Here is the headquarters of the great evangelization project, and just as llt. Carmel is supported with our finances and by our prayers can the great prayer of many hearts be realized and the Kingdom of God brought a little nearer on this earth. 125 . N, . t mm iniignagsgint im 1 C3525 fif wif Cjl SBVRIAN ff nf EE to I Q C2 7 ff 'Q H : it 5.9 mc mf Huw, ,,,v.-, MI XUJ IWM lm lm 1 l I Athenia Literary Society i As the Goddess Athena, in the old Grecian days typified culture, refinement, and true art, so today Athenia is the symbol of the true, the fine, the worth-while realities of our school life. However, with her up-to-date methods, she adds to the culture of the old a touch of the new, the old is interpreted in the light of the new. She with all her enlightment of the ages behind her, adds to her intellectuality a deep note of spirituality, she emphasizes they culture oft he soul as well as that of the intellect. - V Success inevitably follows in the trainof such living ideals, and inspired by this success Athenia passes forward to still higher attainments. The literary field is large and the interests varied, but Athenia shall always present the best that can be brought forth from our wealth of art, music, and literature. P 126 1 im wnwE3Mm ,nt 1 CNW Q E1 E1 Ein J Div QM SQ E1 E1 v-Q ... V5 NQIS NVIH gifs ' ' x Q QD N1 i 1 i. , pf l wf C Q L a . of .. e Q YN I Q Q 7 1 SBVRIAN ff El , Q fd W, , .ngf MWA! H 1fC 'i ,iTB' soma .1L' Tx ,Dm ,ul L 'DUI W I l l r ,za ., i I 9f W jww.jQ,', V, L, ' i 1 Columbia 'Literary Society , r, i t i Asbury, with hervucosmopolitan student body and her wealth of poten- tial social and religious leaders, ,found that she needed some real conscien- tious co-operation-in her great work. Columbia Literary Society re- sponded, and is 'giving efficiently and with appreciable results the co- ' operationher Alma Mater' needs. , The tasks assigned to Columbia are not small, but she-is equal to them and goes onward with effectiveness in developing the potential, awakening li 1, l the latent, orienting each member inthe art of 'good college citizenship, r and strengtheningithem, for the day when they shall 'become members of a wider society and enter into wider citizenship. ' Columbia is enamored of her work and realizes the bigness of her field, but with such character of membership she does not fear and there- y fore marches on toward the common goal of Asbury and Columbia, mark- yi ing each year with pride and meeting the new and bigger one with ' 4 y courage and vigor. Columbia of 1927 looks forward and with the banner W handed to her, proclaiming her "Truth, Wisdom'and Eloquence," moves . 4 . K 1 forward. :V 128 A 1 rm xnisggmnm mm x , c . i f ' K' ' ' A v rf- ff. .. . .. 7+-,.gN,Lj, """" ,-1-21.5-, - '-'--WW-- -. , ..r:,..... 1 ,.. 1 9 'P 9 Q nf f 1 -- ""' f 'IYWJ ' V ,.,, '99 ,, Q 0252 " ' , 7 - ' W ' 1 - N ' ":" 4"N: ' " fix -. N w ..,....,. RM ',- -, x Q P 0 Q up H ' xx ' MW " ' Q O s an an v Q Q 7:4 if .QAM-V nun COLUHBH QQ! Q11 I lf 1 I 1 'JK . ,,., ., "'-Q. K '1lUl1I'x11IIR'xRX Nllgff 15 fu AGS 2 BP Z x il wr .Q '1 I 1 ..- ffl X1 'fx K A ff 4 fi L f A T, SBVRTAN ff J Q' W I Q 67- 7 ff? IU: '- 'IUC fS.fuu f5fff31 :-:QW I ,IAI W' T r? ' JU! JUL 6-ZX! -i-ml,-,..-.X ,.,-f A----5. . T:2 gJf'3f-Jw f ff - f L 'iZ! - L-A -A + W . l is , Intercolleghate Debatmg ,, , K 1 We 'i T I f fi' fl-' I ' I ' , Yfxf Q ..-.A. 5 ff, f Q? f Rf ff A j My A T N ,Wyf y A X ', T Nl VX 'if Tx Z f x 6 L W J WJ N R . K ff , X4 A X ' A A lg W XA 1 ' Q4 , ' I 1 ' TIELEN STAHL, AB. f Fw ET Coach '1 f Lf V ff , ,i lVIEN,S TEABI A f ,T RAY JOHNSON BILL VVILEY iff!! lv, BEN DUVAL L. A. KING 2 I HARTWELL CHANDLER BLYTHE VVHEALET ' ,L l PETER HELMINTOLLER GEORGE HAMMOND I2 1 A T f 1 ff ' WOMEN's TEAM QX WKI' BONITA LAMP MYRTLE SOPER , 1, 2-if VENETA LEONARD MARGARET BOYDEN lf- LILLIAN GALLION GLADYS TRIMBLE ff 2123 RUTH HEVERLING IDA BROSS MARGARET MOORE , x Y , 130 l UIC Nnmgsgmlt DH! J C3525 f' 3'-" gi'--3 i'-"- -Y - ,, ..- -.. -2, . 1.---,.-,-,'.-,Q 1. ' -' 'wfvv--71,-.,...,-L, S f ' :Fe A We W . fi I O Q f-N gk E f Tx' . ' Z' 4 vw . 44 ,M m i 'fi 4 f 5 4 ,Q . ay? 6 .Qu 4 ' 4 4 A 1 . 1, ' .5 1. W 1 1 1 o - L... Mu. .. ISI f vm mm'iQE3Mnf ,m 1 WW great vineyard of the Master. i V Z . , 122 fjfsf . 'f ' M 1 I U Q . 5 BVRIAN if EEL l l lll W I Q 7 ff IE af gl? w W. 'll' X xx- PM g-ZX 65 DUI IUC ,.fuu,,.,,,i7 lf fwwf1f X'Q" 'i', NNN ' HILL IHC 7 I A A f E Ciceronia Debating' Club Ciceronia Debating Club was organized in IQIO. It is the Oldest debating club in the college. lts purpose has been to develop HClear, Dynamic and Convincingn speakers. Adhering to this ideal, Ciceronia has contributed to her personnel through the years that which has enabled it to fill a larger place both in the college life and in the Outside World. The club has always taken the lead in forensic activities, and believes that debating is an art eminently Worth While. In the broader and deeper sense Ciceronia seeks to prepare her members for more efficient and effectual Work in the DAVID BOUTERSE BRUCE COX ' BEN DUVAL ALSTON FIELDS GLENN GOV'ER LEROY HANKINS PETER HELMENTOLLER HOWARD KELLER PERSONNEL CLAYTON LUCE HOMER MOORE V IOTOR MOORE NELSON MOORE FRANK Moss LAWRENCE' MURPHY CLARENCE PERRY JOHN PUCIIETT I32 1 IH! JAMES PRITCHARD EMIL PREMRU TURMAN POTTER PAUL ROOT ROLAND SCOTT LAMBERT 'TINNELL VERNE YVILSON CLAUDE YOUNG DHXSSZQEHI WWC IH! I 2 I CJZISBVRIAN A 1 Q Q 7 d fm ,M-.. :Lt 1-.w.g,f.Lf?!wd5':'wtL'?E.Q.-ug- ,,,-,,,,A, W M 'TN 1 f?wp'f'E ' Yxf Philomathia Debating Club , NVl1o are wc? Loyal Philomathians. VVhat is Philomathia? A debating club for young women. i 1 Wfvhen was Philomathia founded? In the spring of 1921. YVhat is our latest contribution to Asbury Three members of the VVOIl'lCll'S Intcrcol P15RsoxN121, V1sNE'1'A LEONARD VIOLET MARTIN LUCY MAT11Ews CSENEVA MCGUIRE MARY ELLA Moonuz NELL OWEN MARY S11u'1'15 1 IH! Mrxxnz SPYR LUCILLE S'1'Rous1a f?LADYS '1'R1Am1.1i YLXUBR.-X XV11.1,1AMs ELIZ.-XBli'l'lI B1.Ax'1'ox NI.-XRG.-XRli'l' Bonn SYm1, Bownax IDA Bkoss 133 P5 AYJHQSBQCESHV lcgiatc Debating Team. jfxxli Corn-'Isla IlH1.1ax Cooxis Ax1'1'A URAMM ltlAz1e1, Iinsox RL"l'll CIAIIOSH II.-KRRIli'l'l'Ii Ilokxm B1a'1"1'Y IIU IH! l C3355 4. ,.f - . ff if lll llll ll Im ff I Q C2 7 SDIIRIAN ff 5 I G., 63 U if f.,yw ' f JM 74 JH! Jill 7 jug J C ' I , .. '45 f' Henry Clay Debating Club QChampions, 1925-265 ' In 1922-23 the debating clubs of Asbury College were surprised to see a luiiy infant make its appearance in their midst. They watched with .consternation .as t child grew to vigorous manhood in three short years. With "Vision, Virtue, Victory. as- her motto, Henry Clay Debating Club had arrived. By looking into the future and withal being virtuous through Christ, Henry Clay was victorious In 192546 m winning with Sophidelphia, her sister club, the debating championship of AsburY College. ' Our club meetings are possessed by a spirit of good fellowship, and of helpful11CSS and love for one another. But underneath this surface of happiness there IS a deep, sincere, current of purpose-that of preparing young men to be of more use to .GOCL through better and more efficient service to mankind. By having such Christian 1de21l'S of unselfish service, we thus conform to the ideals of our beloved Alma lVI.2l'CC1'- Christian men who think great thoughts and deliver them with the grace of D0ll5hed speakers is the contribution of Henry .Clay Debating Club, to the world. ' PERSONNEL VVARREN BOWEN PRENTICE ERVIN ALLEN LEE GEORGE H. SUITT WM. J. BRIGGS GEORGE HAMMOND Ross LOUTHAN EVAN P. THOMAS HAR1'WELL CHANDLER JOHN W. HUGKSTEP SHULER PEELE VVARNER THOMPSON RALPH CURTISS C. B. HUTCIJERSON ALEX J. REID BLYTHE VVHEALEY EDWARD ELSON RAY JOHNSON DAVID C. SHIPLEY VVM. VVILEY VVALTER C. KESSLER CHARLES N. SUITT A 134 ' ' B5 ' F ana n:IHfQnaQ25rII nm 1 I WW I 1 ' I " 1-I r :Y .-- H Y f" f 'u ""' .5. ' W" - ffw SIWAN IO '2 7 A L hsfvg K . l-mln. .fl 1' g..lf!f'X4JQ Sophiclelphia Debating Club Sophidelphia Debating Club, Asbury's youngest debating club, is making steady, upward progress. She recognizes the fact that slIe 'has Inade some failures in the past, but her victories have been sufficient to give her inspiration and a determination to go forward to greater activity in the forensic held. Sophidelphia is a democratic club. She endeavors to keep birth, rank, Or personal friendship from casting the deciding vote when lIer members are selected, but selects those girls who, she believes, will give strength to the club, or those girls who want training that a debating club affords. Sophidelphia believes that every college girl should be well informed On the topics of popular interest and should be able to express her beliefs about such topics in a logical and forceful mannerg and this is the training that she desires to give to each one of her members. JESTA BELL ARMSTRONG MARION DITTY PAULINE GUYER RUTH ISGRIGG LELII KIINOUSE AUDRA LAMP CLARICE MORITORD 1 DU! PERSONNEL Lassie R.xNsoN GIURIDYS SII.-IIIAN MARION S'I'EXV.-XRT M.-xRG.'xR,H'r BOYOHN RU'1'lI FIGCE RUBY HIJGIIHS BIiRNIcIa joxiis 135 P xilaggbggglll Wm HONIIQI I.,mI' M,xRO.AxRIa'I' MOORE lREXIi NORRIS l.lJClI.I,li Rem: NlYR'lI.E SOIfIaR Rramfcc.-x YH.-xr:IaR ONA PILARI, Yocxrz IU! I , Im IU! -'S SBVRIAN ff f B I Q Q 7 JB! . , If , M f My up 2 ,f ff Qffffi ,ww 1 , M If 'll A X I ' f ' W . ,":I'5,.' if ' ' 'SL . gff- 3,2 f ww '51, - " -'-,'?4':"'G2El:-. Q' ' I Periclea Debating A debating club fills a real need in any college, and notably so in Asbury College, for it affords an opportunity for those Who are preparing for a life of public speaking to develop themselves for their calling. Periclea Debating Club has maintained her idealsj This year marks notable increase in enthusiam and growth. Many interesting intra!club, joint, and closed debates have been conducted. Periclea has cause to be proud Of the many mighty champions Of the platform which she has given tO Asbury's forensic team, both in the past and in the present. We see no reason Why Periclea may not rise to even greater heights in the future. "The greatest songs are yet to be sung, the greatest sermon is yet to be preachedg the greatest poem is yet to be vvrittenug let us add-Periclea's greatCSt achievements are yet to be Wrought. GTX I W. G. AKERS MELVIN HYERS O. C. HZOWELL lVlELVIN JOHNSON SAM SEAMANiS PERSONNEL ' L. R. AKERS WILLIAM DUVALL RUSSELL PATTON L. A. KING FRANCIS STREIBY 136 C ill! IIINEQEEQEH. WWE VV. L. KING ELBERT MORFORO MILTON THOMAS PI-IILIP CLAPP l'IOWARD COGAN DH! I 1 l QASEVRIAN I CJ Q 7 Cwl-'---"ict-'f4fULw-vel-. V "41iZti:L:i.:::1'f:TJ 'fm F 'T-'--i--H -3- ,ww 13 f--1,1 KM ' 'fight Lia? - l 1 Q l i Lucy Stone Debating Club Since Lucy Stone was organized in IQI4. it has been her goal, not only to fnrtlier the cause of forensic activities in the college, but to ilevelop eacli member in a two-folil way. The ultimate purpose of debating-has been anil shall always be the goal toward which she strives. As never before Lucy Stone is displaying the spirit or progress and advancement by her interesting clebates and open programs. XVl1ile we feel that success in a small measure has been our portion, we see before ns a greater goal toward which we may turn our faces and climb still higher. RUTH BRINESHULTZ EVELYN CAMPBELL CATHERINE CARR EDITH CRoUsE BEULAH DURTGG Lois ELLIOTT FLORENCE ERNY JEANETTE ERNY RUTH ANDREXN'S K IHC PERSONNEL LILLIAN CEALLION XVILMA CiRIIfl'lTll ELSIE GUs'r,xrsox RUTH HEVERLIXG ELIZABETII HI!-IRONINIIQS GR E'l'I'.-X H on A N NIIRI.-XM L.-XRABIEIE HELEN BISHOP RUTH ROE'l"l'INCIiR T37 jL',xxi'r.ix Mar VIRGINIA Miaai-:nrr Amer-: Oniaoixan Naomi R,xxn.'u.L RACHEL Ricn.-mos ANN!-I'l'I'E Sinamao HELEN V,xi.l.EN'ri'Ni SALLIE XVORTHIXCTION I-IELEN S'r,uiL ,USQEZEUT IUC I l ESQ FY5 EV 1 IE' M fa JIM! f Lf L 7E IDI IF3FI II 2 IQ Q 7 SEVRIAN Lf W 0 ff W H: H' -wi:-'-'wi A' ' ,m IU! 1 FE IU' IUI ,MW f . THE 'WIIOI I' WOYU U LLEGIAN ' Collegian Staff PATTON THOMAS BOWDEN SHATTUCK HILKER GRIFFITPI AKERS FIELDS D UVAL VV ILEY HUTCHERSON KESSLER RANSON MITCHELL KELLER QUIGG 1 3 8 L ' P8 a mm m11iif2naknL mm 1 QWW15 ua LLIB fx Q , xl 'm f 1 xr :ft .44 f A f , W WS I Q X a 1 1 f ! V x f - 4 ' J I f 'Q fc , E M14 if ! a f 1" 'A Y'N" ,, ' f I' iw JK' 'L g E 'K' J if I My U 5 ff' ,Nfl f 5 if N3 f v 1 'I Wi 53.2-e A Y -" -X K , 4- E1 E1 . v 1 SQ E1 E1 V .4 -,,,W.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.w,.N,,,. ,XUAMW x-nw? MJM--mb-vm-w YH-A ---- V---fi-W ,,, ,, ,ws ,' 'M 'GK ' 'M " N I TPIE FRENCH CLUB I' 7 -l kt HNZIS I NV J' Q 'Mx W ef D ,N laik Q L ,I .. C ', X, ll ,N H l5-535 . 9 A .,.: , , ,N Q W E V! h-14 E 0 XA 10 N1 3 , I Q ul-:QQ 'gf--J F1 ff' ,Q 9 V0 ex TIHQ SPANISH C11 li NVRIXXQIS Y x r ...- O 'O x1 fit T if f SBVRIAN ,rf 'W I Q C2 7 Hi ' 4 GTX - .... - 1 fl mm CKS Q ,UI lm JU! Jill J M. , WHT hm German Club The German Club is the youngest of the modern language societies, being only in its second year. The German students are less in number than the Romance, which accounts for the youth of our organization. The study of German is just recovering from the heavy and unmerited losses it suffered during the war. That hatred of the aristocracy and oppression of a milit2lriSfiC group should cause hostility to a great, rich and important medium of expression, we now recognize to be one of the fruits of the ever present prejudice of war times. Our attitude toward the German language and the German people should no more be colored by our war against that people's erst- While militaristic government than that the same should apply to Spain and its language. The place of the German in the world, both scientific and literary, is one of prime imp0rtHHCC- In the case of science, its rank is unsurpassed. But other consideration makes the study of Germafl attractive to the English-speaking world. German is our sister tongue, more like our own than any other of the great languages. For the average American it is the language with which he will have most contact in this country. Thus far the work of the "Deutschers Vereinu has been conhned to private programs at Christ- mas time, at which German is used, both in speech and music. The interest in the club is steadily increasing. , 142 an ' P f mm. vuiigbgggnl' 1111 I WWESG KYB Cfils BVRIAN . . gy ..:j11iL:.'f.t.l A l 0 Q 7 a it Ka X 1 ....-..-,.,,, ,pu-AW-W4 .5 A . t The Classic Club This club has one of the largest constituencies in Asbury, and the meinhership is niueh occupied acquainting itself with the language, llfCl'1lltlIl'L', anal culture of the :ancient Greeks and Romans. lts organization is not yet perfected, hut a heginning has heen macle from Which we hope for noteworthy results. Prohahly no college of the size nl' Asbury has more students pursuing the classics. Four inenihers of the faculty are ile- Voting all or part of their time to instruction in Greek and Latin languages :uul litera- ture. The accompanying picture, though showing only part of the meinhership, has in it a large part of the leadership of the student body. 143 , ,m y inic2E3Qynf im 1 WW X -1-:egg-as fx - ' . 4 ' 4 i e w , ff 'f a m .2 Q ' I Q C2 7 S BV X H z - f:'rf::i?Zx' J' E. r us Ag ,MM !6 M filzl I An'-wx 'sw Xx 'El Q A J 5L2iX xAxx lm lm GTX L lUf U11 PrC'MCdiC8l While Asbury College is not a medical college there are a number of students preparing for medical service at home or in the foreign fields. Though the curriculum provides a good pre-medical course, a number of the medical students have realized the need of organization. The Work of the club falls under several divisions. There is training in first aidg however benehcial the first aid training may be to the stu- dent, this club is taking advantage of another opportunity which is of even greater value. Doctors are requested to' lecture from time to time. Their lectures are very much adapted to every-day needs. These lectures tend to reduce theories to workable t h students because of their practicability. This club is an organization Which should be encouraged and aided in every way possible that its helpful influence may reach more students and that its grovving influence may be extended to a greater and more eHicient college. sys ems vv ich appeal to the aid in making Asbury 144- 1 1111 A JH?xQEQEgC3ZHl :Ht J WW f . 1 ll QASBVRIAN Q - 1 Q7 F A i Q 3 ' .. . -- ., .i rm, W- 5 fm 3 ' Brother and Sister Club Clubsl There are always a host of them, but oue, here at .fXsbury, has Claims to be particularly unique-the Brother and Sister Club. XVe are not an essentially literary-minded group, nor yet especially gifted in oratory, but we do have a Characteristic all our own, the bond of broth- erly and sisterly love. YVC feel it a bit unusual to have almost a score of families represented in our student body by a brother and sister, hence our reason for existing as a club. Unusual? ' We say yes and extend to you greetings. 145 1 P1 4 ,ng lnmsbigynf IHC I WW Cjll 5 BVRIAN ' Q Q 7 fi WN an e -,1 li.. ,"' t' J-lm of -'1Lf:'N" L xljr Ulf A TT El I The Students, Wives Circle The Students' Wives Circle was organized for the purpose of pro- moting the spiritual, social, and intellectual development of the wives of Asbury's married students. Its motto is "Holiness, Knowledge, Servicef' ' Meetiiigs are held on Tuesday and Thursday nights of each week. Tuesday night meetings are devoted to Bible study. Literary D1'Og1'3m5 and business sessions are held on Thursday nights, with the exception of one meeting in each month, which is devoted to prayer and missions. Twice during the school year the h b d us an s are invited to an open p1'0- gram. Besides e ings, the Christian fellow- ship and co tc ' ' n 'ict with those of mutual interests mean much in their future lives. the benefit derived from these me t' 146 4 1111 to iniigsgggtln 1114 1 WWE fgaimm , ,W Q,A Mg L- il 10527 Www, , H 1,MmI,,-lhgnw , , x B "Y '- 44" ----f-'--- -----W----.-..............-.. .....,..,,, . ,., " Y' " A Q' K' 1 H N 5 "1- ,O f Bill Club If you scan IIistory's pages Your Cranium to fill, Tlirnuglinut all the ages You read of some Bill. There were Bills of :Xttainclcr Anal King Bills galorc, To name the remainder Balm YVnulcl fill volumes and lnnre. Hut it 5L'l'llIN lliwtnryk writcrs XVcru all in a hurry, lfur thu.-5' lzlilcil In make lncnliun Ui the Bills nf .'xSl1ll!'j'. Sn we nam' will give lull XVl1at lli5Illl"j' shnnlml lull, ld fur j'UllI'SCll.- Turf BILL PIERSUNNIEI. BILL COLBY BILL XVIIITIE BILL XVHITMER BILL Barons BILL PLrcKr2'rr BILL XVILEY BILL NIORROXV BILL liowmx BILL A1-ner BILL Jorm.-xx BILL CIHLDRESS BILL IIARNHY BILL DUVAL BILL Moon:-z I-l-7 . Fa . 4 im in?SQr.aQ?5n1 mm 1 WE? N ff ' fMU1lE1Jf11MffQi,2Q I Q Q 7 fm S BXRIA IU f .. MM- -W 03 g ST CLuB T lo s , KENTUCKY CLUB 148 f 'H' wnifagkrn me 1 GWW5 4: 'IZ 5 ago ,np , , E I R ,, 3 X' - A , ' A ,, il . -2 -- fer' ,- . 4 -ax' ' 3..- M.. 1 . NX f-r:'- f ,- '- M ' H"'K ' .i4:'... ' , sf- "- , - ? .Mil-uf'+ ,.5Q-q ,. A, , , QT: -,... ...,,W,.,.4.Jnd.,,, . W V. 4,1 , ' 4 .7 -6 , K ....j4"1, ,xg , I i 1... v J' , "., .iq A" ." ,.,:.. "N U " W W HHIU k I.l h U1 4 445 Q I 4 4 ASIS IH V 4 N W A ik 4 iQ yo fsl W U K . 'II rd f f 2 7 A fm , f J vmw...w......., K JUL FLORIDA LOUISIANA WWE 1nm'2S3S?'xnf SBVRIAN fp Q Qf?S,'f!'fQi 'W I Q rw 7 .ml illf"' '..n-f i C IH! PENNSYLVANIA NEW YORK ISI Lgf' ,HMEZMW 1111 1 CNW 1 C Jn! 3 ' .' 'I ' I ." " ,'...,,! - w ' k..,,1 t' ",",.. k.,,,.:,-"Nr f. . qrf'gr1ff..+ , I ,I , f mlliL,15ZmI',fj f A H f ' Q Qg FB lm ,UF H... A ..,A.. L .... 4- f- vV-V' Om,-- , fl' NORTH CAROLINA GEORGIA 152 ff W- ,1..f,.Q 1 A , :J fm rg C27 QJAISBVRIAN If I Q 1 'U' IU' El DUI Q ,,, 'MEI IVIARYLAND YVEST VIRGINIA 153 1 1 ,nf ,ni'2E3Qmf ,nn 1 Wm ' . ., 4: -,.,a -- J.-La. .g...,.'.-..--. , .., W A "ff rf! CJZISBVRIAN A Q ' Q 7 fm ml mt , 'ff1-1----A-if-AMW'-'Jw 'H' W ,ff ff ' ,W 54 V :Z X f . - Z A-1 N-by 'c l-.wwf wa w f-' ' 'X N C 1 E 4 PACIFIC COAST STATES TEXAS 154 M C C n mm T1niQr.aQ9,5nf A lm I WW 3 63 Sg t 5 BVRIAN I ,, gegIIg1pg+gMff if -aI I Q I gm 1Uc "'! "4 ' 7 "fq'f'? 1f' I V' '6 " vm vm 9'-ZX: MISSISSIPPI I MISSISSIPPI KANSAS 155 C DH! D11-'igfgllxggegflf DH! 3 CRW - '1,.J,-7.4 f-gum., .Q.,,..'.-....-.. 5 .N ,.,. ,' -.. ':..T. 5 , I I CA I I I SISVRIAN 'f I' I I CD C2 7 fm lm lUfi,Wwf1 , :f:ff:II S+ --4 --- IM ml 0, I II ii I I I I I 1 I I I I I I . I I I V I E ILLINOIS I I I MICHIGAN, WISCONSIN, INDIANA I II I I. I i I 56 Q K ln! , lH g3 nf Jn' I I GMI I 4 , Ii EI lb II I I I - ' "1 f'Y' Y SBVRIAN wb 1 ' Q 'Z 7 VUL JU! GH' '-Ut'Mt1E3 ' S' ml ,Ut UU, ' v IWINNESOTA ' NEW I ERSEY, VIRGINIA 1 57 ' as 1 me . lnfignagynf am 1 CFFWS5 'EIL-5. w I v n 1 , 1 A r i A I E 4 af 1 W ,N 4 i I r l i l 1 4 i 3 l ! F 1 g Cjl -?' 1f U S BVRIAN ,gf fw I Q C2 7 f:':Iv?-ZH' , I ,U W "3" 'f' fb ml ml ,,,,A1. Af i nm lm J. D. GARlNIAGE ' cr CHEFH KITCHEN ON DISPLAY --...-.A,,,,,, , MA, ,-, ,,,A ,-A iw-V I V W.-. , ,, . Qv-.N ....,... -. -..-...U.L-.N,.z.,-,,-. .... f 19? . X . 1 f. ' '02 QV y.q3?P'1f?'F .3 ' FQ.:-,-,j , . zz...'..44,:,-... .,g,a4..L.4.......... C-aj-. L ' As. .1 , 1 x, I 4,fl,'i,'i':'. q,!t73N1, - N... 1: 4 7 1 x 1 1 1 .1- .. 1 I 1 ' 1'1 1 1 1 f 1 wi: Q W1 1 U N , , M , U 5 aj' .155 1 W l 5 I z f u -A W nib f .Wy-n ,, L ., N BASKETBALL . 1 :nc 1 fi Eff D ' . WI ., A ei SBVRIAN ff O I C? C2 7 FE im mt Mal, . W ff! Wm L lm ,nl , Senior Basketball Champions 1926-1927 FRANK TYNDAL Guard MONTVIDO, MINN. ROBERT ANDERSON Forward DELANCO, N. J. CLARENCE PERRY F orfward COSHOCTON, OHIO CLAUDE YOUNG Guard CHARLESTON, W. VA. CLAYTON LUCE F orfward LA GRANGE, 1LL. P. K. MOORE Center MOCKSVILLE, -N. C. RAY CANTRELL Guard PASEDENA, CALIF. DAVE THOMAS F orfward VAUGHNESVILLE, OHXO 5 1 60 ' P1 nkegnaqknf 3111 , GWW15 KVDPF 'X f E fm QXLISBVRIAN Ajff Q Q' 9 I JUL Jnc . Mo' . unlor Basketball Tea BILL WILEY Forf-ward HALLS, TENN. RAY JOHNSON Guard MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS R. K. STORY Forfward JASONVILLE, IND. JOHN GUY Center BOYNTON, FLA. BILL COLBY Forfward DELAVAN, MINN. EDWARD ELSON Guard ELRAMA, PA. 4 nm 1 I L fi? If I F9 CA5BXR'Aifffi 'T 'Q ER Freshman Basketball Team STANLEY MOSLEY Captain, Forfward KANSAS CITY, Mo. W. H. BURKHOLDER Forfward DETROIT, KANS. EDSON DUREIN Center CHATFIELD, OHIO OSCAR ALKIRE Guard JASONVILLE, IND. HERBERT HILL Guard CIRCLEVILLE, OHIO HERBERT FITCH F or-ward CENTERVILLE, OHIO DALE THOMAS Guard VAUGHNSVILLE, OHIO MERRILL GALLION Guard NATCHETOCHES, LA. f'DHC 163, ra DHHSDQQZH CINWQE5 ls Q I " 1 . f -1 M MfA. fWAfWWfM l 7 Q ,Z 9' ULKLS SENIOR AND JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEADTS 164 A me A A QHHEQWQE UC W A 5 AHC 1 CRW f ZZ yn? SBVRIAN ff iQf5f1-ff?-'Ff3,fiQf5? f L I ff , mf' , 1 3 Q C2 7 FB JUL" DUI' glam-Ji!:i?ii7i ? ,ln GTX, 5, '41-'Y 4 intl SOPHOBTORE AND FRESHNIEN GIRLS! BASKETBALL TEANIS 165 1 ,m LJHEQEZQZW ,m , C335 ' 4: 1-..a, - -'-,.,-.A .e..Q....-.. ..,. . . .,....... ,, . ..,u-1..... -,...,.,. ,. fl I I ' II . I I I ,. i . I . I II I I .I N II I II II I II III f I I 'I I II ,III II: I I IU 1' I1 If .II II I Iif II II I-I II I :If III I I X, EI .I II :I I' I ' I I -I III I4 II II I' 1I II . I II 'II 1 I .II III vII III II I' I 'I hi II I II I: " I I QI I 'I II ' II W . N I4 I - I g I I . III I I I1 I 4, Lv I I III I II : I .r I I I I II .I WI I A :II I If I I . lj, I I I .I I .. II I1 II I I I I I I I I I I . w I I' 1. -I I . I, ' .II N I I I I I I ' . I II I I I .1 I Ig I I I1 I I II I I I I I II I I ,I : 5 I I I III I I If I I ,I I I I I va I I I I+ 4 III II: III EIII I II, II . I ,EI I I II - '-A M if f""'O A A " f- aff 1' Y -. ff I Q C2 7 Qfli VRIAN f III I FB 5 Bm 1UcV'fj,um f 2w2f ': '?'- i"i' III' " nm im Q3 f I, I I Q A D IQILUISP' N Athietici Council RAY JOHNSON . . HOYT HAMILTON . HELEN H1cKs .I . ALBERT WHITMER . SYBIL BOWDEN ANN SHATTUCK EDWARD ELSOE 0 Qgiilej, EFFIE HICKS I . I 4 T 1926-,2 Seniors vs. Juniors . ..... .. Sophomores vs. Freshmen . .. Seniors vs. Sophomores I. . . . Juniors vs. Freshmen .... .. Seniors Vs. Freshmen ...... juniors vs. Sophomores ..... Dec. ? L JUL j Nov. 6 Dec. II Nov. Nov. I3 Dec. 18 Feb NOV. NOV. '27 Jan. I5 Feb. . . President . Vice-Pre.vidmt . . S ecrelary . T rcasurcr PROF. J. B. KENYON PROF. Y. D. WESTERFIELD PROF. N. L. MIKKELSON CHARLES N. SUITTV 7 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Jan. 29 6 q Dec. II Jan 29 - 5 20 Jan. 8 Feb. I2 I9 4. jan. 22 Feb. 26 I 66 nisgknc Inf GWWZ5 Hx X " 1 7 V , f vi"-IN' Q hz XR: ' . X X X ' XR X l I u 1 ' N-I X - i 1 v'0'5?7y. E ,' r . irifiliwsiz, f 1 f -L' A -f :,,',,e.xQu0 s , , , Q 1' 9 s ' :U f4'4 , row.-.'a 19-:vw , ' 9e.+,0,'9,"bf2+:.0,+f f ,- ,x X '9'9v's'o'sQ'Rfl'ff':"' ' f '.g.'.-e.'.-.'.:-3.541 , , -'.1.3.2'2'.g.:1.g,4m f ' X .,,.,..-., D M' ..,-.f X - A. A, V . X ,xt , L f .' 4 ' .,.. ' f' - , 5 ,uf ff x 5' - f A ml' fm I , , A ' H I I ' , . ' fa lyk I iii 'J' ' - u .ff ,aft Minor thletics -,. , . on 2 G! 'K wi n 1 u I 1 ye iz w 1? 4 I. H ,, 4 ,1 'I L, ,. 5 wr? N f H! Q. in l,:' ug w 1 sBvRlAN if Q Ill lfl w I Q Q 7 f J. ,- --ak. lm . "rw "Fr " 'F ,.,m.,..4..I 5w71 Qiix t fw . Xawx, QYN 1 :Ut IUI 1111 IH! 3 i 1 4 N V R: H W :P H W Y W 1. 'i 'Q Y 1 ll 1, x Fi 3 Y 5 3 P K i 3 F H I, V V , V b W- .... ,,,,,,., X tx SENiOR AND SOPHOBTORE BASEBALL TEAIWS 1 5 i 2 168 S t 1 'nf lflxgggmflf 1111 3 K V 1 : X i Z CFWQ5 Lgf,,A Ml- , gb CASBVRIAN 'W I CD Q 7 fm ,W E22 W ml ml M Vin! M yu-M-can r 16. '53 Um 5 gf' no-J--Q--4--, ivpu-vw-L-..-. ,sg mx W JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAIW --1-,-f J Q 5' aids I4-233 A xiii 1 ' - A 7!'f?i ,Y I l my L '14 Q 4, 3. I , f N 'X TENNIS I 69 M c mm mniegnamnf 1111 2 mm K -A-2 Kf- ' I 2 I ,el U, 1 S BVRIAN If w I Q Q 7 ZW WZ, ,. em DUI IU! 1111 1111 1 FIELD DAY A 170 Q 'nl lllmfgggmflc ,m 3525 I ,QCA 5 w r K -EV E f v 5 BVRIAN My f1gg IlI f.aI II w mf' WUC K! QQ ON TOP THE WORLD I7I CQWJ M i gw f Q Hf -' ll A it :gg 'I 3' CA 5 BVRIAN jf E IU IFE1 II W I Q C2 7 l will IU: UMM, ,.,.,., ,ff xdf g jX"' !Lg5f " T w' AWWA JIU 1111 65 CLHVIBING HIGH ER 172 1 IU! MXQEZQEU1 ,m , C3525 KSC , QXISBVRIAN iff ME Q I A-13 gm mc -W , f1 ,:mr:, N 4 nil.. Q WU Dm- WN 46 9 f llQ ,fr , 1 i' FANNING AHEAD 173 ' :M 1 mm 4 Dliiggbdmll - am 1 I 'F x 'gf QA ff -N! : 552, ,,c 91 5 BVRIAN HQ ,H A I Q rf f?:I:7E'4V' - , .-- - 'Ziff' FB ' MW, '?" 1 in47l 'Hi ir .LA,, run QFZN sljc 1111 XEU mm IN THE BUD ' I 74 4 me vn n, ,nt I . ---1Q-.-...4.,.,,,i--W- Q , A-- CA Kfjf on 5 f -, -1 - 5 BVRIAN if iegll fil ll if I Q 5,5 ,I W 2 i l Q B Q 7 V JUL DB1 "W "f"W fff"Wf -xljfu Lb ' N ' slr mm 'SYN 1 1: WITH APOLOGI S TO ED HR A POE f P f Meer HS Y GOLLEGE 'K ' . , X51 X fa ke . N - XX' B . -1- V V' l E in Q 1 f o 'azsarzas -ef. - .f f . e ' .1 N' . d X P what a lctuof 'gugginglilieir nnkun ing fort 8 - Q ' , ara-bblng b9'-'ks and Tllshing forth, . u , A, Hadlyiggshigg south and north. ' . ls e masses I Changing classeftr, A ' yv At the sounding of the bells. I 6 5 I 4 ' ' I4 X I ' v s , X if -, f Q - 4 xf n, the belly. D1 er be S 2 'Q Welcome bella 1 Whai: a. world of beans and zip, Y Their clang-ing ring fortellsg L Calling hungry girls and boys, Q fx , Q ' Full of life and. health and noise, M, V To the races, ' ' X I ' - , For the places, Nil! V . Q . y ' At the ringing of the bells. . -3- A ' , ' 'A oh. che hails J Exciting belle 1 6 L ' ' . ear the bells ! A A ,f I What a hurry and a flutter, that u v '4' g fortells " Hear the glide bells, I i You can't hide bells, 1. See the palpitating lasses, 1 l Making peeps into their glasses. v A Bells-a-jingling Hearts-a-tingling, ' ' Hear the 'Mary Crawford bells I . -4- Hear the bells I Provokin? bells Hear the bells - Q What a wealth of half-done lessons w X Their steady ring foi-tells, n X Makes no difference whereiymll' 111 lf, - - Lights will be out in sl minute, I Q K ' interfering, ' XE X Q ' Domineering, X ' X ' 9 i That is what we call these be s. -5- . oh, the hens, bane, bells, Q, . A - Oh the bells . -4 . A How coximld we live without you. 7 There is one thing good SPOT-lf? -You 2 ' ' You are always right on time, . With your tinkle and.your chime, ' Faithful bells . f U 4 ' 4 S n n Comp iments 0 1 N irogepmne ulifant 'ze I ,a f Q . - , Q, ' ' OESNGXA C3-f ' 1 l '11 BSN KW -95 1 ' BELLS OF ASBURY 1 T75 ' Mm we 1 of 1 4 nm 01' W U ' Wm W A W v i X 1 w x 1 1 w I r r i 5 a 1 X W 1 W Q 1 r 1 r V . K I I I I. iF 'I i 1 i i Q. ,, I I. 1 V. N N N i 51 5 V I! 5? f, N ik J: N ls 131 qw I, ,. M J 1 W W L r w W fa-----'- c+r f QA Hi fi i?i' 1 f Q 5125 ml mt AAA.A A, - :z0:z, f"w Dm ml gm KAMPUS KUT-Ups 176 1 ,nt vniiggghn mm ' :EU 1 if Q 2 5 Cf QA 5 BVRIAN ff E lll pfM Q I ff? ,UI mg Q Q 7 139-7 A V Q Tl ME 1 N v jj Qgtigir P Q, W0L,Lva61 up -wffzffwerfs wmfpfw B5 A DOQBLE LUAITN ' W j I A H "' v- 1 Q I 1 1 U I P V , I! 'Va A Q ' I Z1-V. ?E vM. ' B a ff 5 L'lTEl?!lf?Y gf I EmMfAff4Tf0fV5j RECEPT'W U9 ' I A X I 'Q gy ' GIRLS .DQRM fy J A X Fill I NWI " Je smme SIXVUXV A a4T+i Irene fM"'i5 KAIVIPUS KAPERS 177 . ,m ,HMQEZGMH1 me 1 WW ....i...,.,,,Q V 'ff Of .1 A ' ' ,a 14 ,. CASBVRIAN ,ffm 5 B ' 0 Q 7 K5-X5 mf mt .,.,m-,,.-.Vi z 1:20:21 ET 'Ulf ': -,1,..gi1- , Jw ,uc G'?xJ YES! THESE ARE HONEST FACTS A READ THE ADS 'AND BECOME ACQUAINTED WITH ALERT BUSINESS CONCERNS v w x l v 10 xf' J r i A v L A 1 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS r 178 I 4 vm S1 wn nL mt I J i 1 ffg yf S BVRIAN gf Q 3 I ,UK mf 7 Qs C2 7 f - - M- me JBC our Rx 'ER A .-es-. My ' 'm f ,x ii . Ll-gs le x... ...Q--W, l Y 5S.:::::l:?3:::u N W , X jf f'e"'gLTc'49iD' PoR T1-Iosl-3 W1-Io FINE T1-11NGs-s The refinements which appeal most strongly to thems Q taste of the candy connoisseur are so subtleasalmost tolcinnati, O defy description. U. 39 Yet these refinements are readily apparent wh U I I A enevex - one enjoys a box of candy bearin th ' . g e name' of Hollingsw - worth. - l 1 We want to express our appreciation' for the patronagcj that the student body of Asbury College has given us inY the past year, and we will do our best to maintain oui. high standard of service for you. WE SPECIALIZE IN HOLLINGSl7VORTHSinow1edge of U for personal UNUSUAL CANDIES with iday, as forty fis a lifetime Your Sincere Friends, d Penfmanmfe oundation of WILMGRE DRUG COMPANYi lervatory is Irell Pianos . V UNUSUAL CANDIES CRY ' M 4 ,gf inwgaafknf am 1 5154515 K 1!fQ Wgf-Q CASBVRIAN ff W I C7 'Z 7 I in fm I vm IRI' 'W 'W WW' WW" 'N Im Inf 1 1 . I PUBLIC SERVICE providing reliable electric service at a fair price ,Z to more than 160 communities and to some all 9. n ' . . fm M I . . . . . Tj - - I 1" , . W 2 000 Industrial operations besides, and by .Q steadily building power generating Stat1OnS and new transmission lines to provide for anticipated -require- ments-finvesting millions of dollars yearly in the state- we believe our company and its organization are contrib- uting 'in nofinconsiderable measure ' to the prosperity, Wd future greatness of Kentucky, V ,ENTUCKY UTILITIES COMPANY I Q g INCORPORATED 1 1 2 3 . CHURCHILL AND GILLIG ARCHITECTS OF MORRISON MEMORIAL LIBRARY LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY ' M a nm nn n, ,mg I , S ,K ifi wff U1 SWAN dai in I 0 Q 'f fm U U ag 1' 'N- H ,W DO YOU KNOW THE METHODIST BOOK CONCERN ' CAN FILL YOUR. ORDER Paints For Every FOR purpose p ' ANY 'BooK PUBLISHED Philosophy, .Biography High Qualify Science, History, Travel- ' Low Costs I:I39tfYi 1i:Q1igi0U V ature, iction Ask Your Dealer BIBLES AND T ESTAMENTS Or Write Us for Color A SPECIALTYY Folder and Prices Consult' Gut Book . FOY Service PAINT COMPANY i S NFEDF In CI CINNATI OHIO 420 Plum St. Cincinnati, O. N . ' Founded 1789 OPPORTUNITIES OF ToDAY ,ARE THE' REMINISCENCES OF A LIFETIME The student having the knowledge of :very possible opportunity for personal development progresses with greater ease and proficiency. Today, as forty years ago, a Krell Piano is a lifetime gift-beauty of tone,and permanence of construction are thefoundation of Krell popularity Asbury College Conservatory is Equipped with 25 Krell Pianos . KRELL PIANO FACTORYQ Grands-Uprigbts--Player Pianos CINCINNATI' O' s am anwliligifwna vm 1 GNWI5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 W , 1 1 1 i , I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 111 LEO-, ,11,l -A O1fi 'N:f Qfll 51511 RIAN Q21 1 Q fl 7 0 fm ,UI , lm 1z ,M M ,:, 11fA ' ee rf- ,W ,W , NISLEY'S BEAUTIFUL SHOES FOR THE Discriminating Women of America 5135.00-ONE PRICE-35.00 IF IT IS NEW WE HAVE IT ' Sizes 25 to 9-AAAA to D 116 W. MAIN STREET LEXINGTON, KY. BRYAN-HUNT COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Large Stock-Prompt Service-Wholesale Only DR. J. B. STATON 1 A Dentist 1 NICHOLASVILLE, KENTUCKY CATALOGUES PUBLICATIONS BOOKLETS STATIONERY The Commercial Printing CO. E. M. GLASS, Prop. PHONE 3898 LEXINGTON, KY. Printer of the Asbury Collegian Army Goods Headquarters Men's Furnishings SPORTVWEAR AND WORK CLOTHES Riding Habits for Ladies and Men In stock and made to order MEYERS BROS. Corner Main and Hill Next to Woolworth's Sc and l0c Store Mitchell, Baker 8: Smith INCORPORATED The Quality Department Store. Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear Garments, Millinery. High-yclass Dressmaking, Infants and Art Needle Department. Beauty Par- lor, Shoes and Econo-my Down Stairs store. 230-232 W. Main St. LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 1 III! lnmgggmut int 1 ff 3' CJLISBVRIAN J-rg I Q Q 7 ,Ur JUL ,,M,,, AIG' M WWI E K ww lm 9-A A. and B CLOTHING CO. Togs for Men and Young Men "Always ABetter" W. G. ASI-IEP. i' W. H. BLACK HARRODSBURG, KY. TAKE CARE GF Correct Footwear YOUR EYES Sfvles FOR MEN AND WOMEN I HAVE THEM TESTED A Style for Every Taste BY A Fit for Every Foot Optometrist E JHOHNS BUILDING 108 NORTH WALNUT STREET Home of Florsheim Shoes LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY. CLAY-INGELS COMPANY BUi1C16ISq, SLIPPHCS, Face BI'iCk, COITITIIPOII B1'iCk ' ' ' Hollow Tile, Etc. BUILDING SPECIALTIES 347 East Main Street LEXINGTON: KY' I Im InwfQE393MnI Im I I C5325 f I mfi ff Q CASBVRIAN 5 O I Q '2 7 0 fTQ f ,UI lulf Adm, L. ii" " if Ni ,1:' an lm lm HARRY SIMON ' LADIES' AND M1ssEs' ' Ready-to-We ar-Miiiinery-Hosietry 227 W. EMAIN STREET Across from Courthouse LEXINGTON' KY' Lumber anci Building Supplies SMITH-HAGGARD LUMBER CO. ' B , b INCORPORATED Building Contractors LEXINGTON, KY. ' '1f.SISTRUNK is CO. , . T INCORPORATED ' WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Fruits, Groceries Confections Largest in Central Kentucky ' I LEXINGTON WE FEED I-XSBURY COLLEGE 4 mm l ' ,nm"QS3Q3fzn. ,m , WWE ' Qfcl ff .S Q- if Q " N " 9"Z'x fx N f I SBYRMN W ' Q Q 7 'GTO Your Health and Ha1515fness,' RUDOLPH AND BAUER, Inc. High Grade CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS Phone Us Your Order PHONE 249 152 W. MAIN ST. LEXINGTQN, KY. WE WELCOME THE STUDENTS OF ASBURY JEWELER COLLEGE ' - ' , TO OUR STORE Watch Repairing BALLARDS BROS. NICHOLASVILLE, KENTUCKY HARRODSBURG, KY. WE I-IAVE TRIED TO FIND B, B, 8 B Q , - . THB EST I COMPANY ' ' ' Correct Apparel for Nlulget Pr1nt1ng. Women and Cgmpany q MISSES ' - ' 264 WEST MAIN STREET BASEMENT AD. BLDG. LEXINGTON, KY, GOLDBERBGS The College Menls Clotliiers ancl Tailors We Carry the Largest Selection of eacl to-Wear Suits R Y- AND TOPCOATS . in Lexington. Our Clothes Make Friendg. Come in and Get Better Acquamtecl 333 W. MAIN STREET LOUISVILLE LEXINGTON LEX'NGTO1' Inwagfgffgnw 'IH' I I' im- fy I 1 1 K Y I I ff1SByR'AN,,5Q ,aQ, 'iq 7 I 5 I 11 I S 1 VICTOR BOGAERT CO. Incorporated ' STANDARD SINCE 1883 . 1 MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHILE IN LEXINGTON I A I Jewelers and Importers I 133-135 W. MAIN' .31 AVENUE STREET Le Bogart V1Ct01' Jacobs LEXINGTON, PARIS, H BRUSSELS, BELGIUM I KENTUCKY FRANCE I ' "Known for Out Low Prices" Lumber Yard planing Mill p COIVIBS A I STORE LUMBER LEXINGTON, KY, CQMPANY A I INCORPORATED Visit Lexington's Most Popular Shopping Place - 4, THE FAIR STORE I Where you- can obtain up-to- p Q the-minute styles in Ready-to-' LEXINGTON, KY. I Wear, Millinery and accessories A at lowest Prices' Contractors Builders 1 I Im wI:I,irQ23Q2'f?nI ,m , ' CNW 1 'Q fjft - we SPNRIAN ffl WAI Q .nf W im I Q 7 DENTON-ROSS-TODD CO. LEXlNGTON'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Our 'Six Big Floors Are Brimful of Fresh Seasonable Merchandise at the Lowest n Prices Consistent With Good Quality READY-To-WEAR 'MILLINERY MEN'S FURNISHINGS SHOES DoMEsT1cs UNDERWEAR s1LKs CURTAINS AND DRAPERIES LINENS RUGS AND LINOLEUMS HOUSEFURNISHINGS CHINAWARE GLASSWARE E RoWland's Store Bids Asbury Students Welcome Let Us Suggest Something For That Outdoor Lunch QUALITY GROCERIES AND FRUITS John P. Rowland 8 Sons WILMORE, KY. Herriford's Store Offers You Quality, Service and Courtesy in DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND SHOES G. T. HERRIEORD Wilmore, Ky. A IF IT'S Lumber, Hardware or Building Material YOU WANT, SEE US J ONES-SAVAGE LUMBER CO. INCORPORATED Wilmore, Kentucky GENERAL CONTRACTORS I GLASS MILLING CO. Incorporated MANUEACTURES THE FAMOUS BOUQUET FLOUR, MEAL AND MILL FEED "Standard of Quality" ' We Handle All Kinds of FI'ELD SEEDS, FEED, COAL AND SALT Phone 614 WILMORE, KENTUCKY c me 9115233111 'U' ' WWE fig QA 5BffR'Af'U5sf,sn . maQ,m 'Q Q 7 Q, A MECCA STUDIGS SPECIALISTS IN ANNUAL PHGTOGRAPHY ' INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY DAYTON, oH1o 1 ' 5 A I I COMPLIM ENTS OF ' , A Patromze AA Samuel Moqre Our P1-11'LADELPH'1A, PA., A dvertisers I an 4 A3111 inwsbiggnt pm g -C3525 . C gif, ' Nfl Qfcl s BVRIAN if f .e l4l fllI m f.a, . . - , ll - I C2 7 B ff? - mt JU! mm 3 GTX, CAMP SYCHAR HOLLOW ROCK Chic eg- Cm Mm CAMP MEETING ssociation - MT. VERNON, oH1o TORONTO' OHIO Beautiful grounds, with splendid water supply furnished by artesian well. Hotel, dormitory and 200 tent accommodations. A twelve-acre plot furnishes abundant space' for parking accommodations. Accessible by B. is O. and C. A. U C. railways, also by good improved roads. For informa- tion write Rev. E. E. Shiltz, Shady- side, Ohio . Workers J. HlLTON POST C. A. DUNAWAY I JOHN F. OWEN W. B. YATES, Song Leader Young People anld Cbildrerfs Workers Mxss ANNA MCGLEE Miss GORSTUCH MISS 01.1.15 TANNER REV. MULLET, Song Leader Commcncing july 28 Closing August 7, 1927 This is one of the oldest, if not the old- est camp in the United States, having an unbroken history of more than 110 years in camp meetings. It is real historic gound, situated amidst the beautiful scenery and mountains of the Ohio val- ley. Plan to attend this camp at least ance in your life. Spend your vacation ere. Workers-Rev. C. H. Babcock, Los An- geles, Calg Rev. C. W. Ruth, Indianapolis, Ind.' Re H - - , v. . Sweeten, Ashley, Ky., Ken neth and Eunice Wells, Song Evangel- ists. Indianapolis, Ind.g Sadey Mlshey, Children's Worker, Cleveland, Ohio. For Information Write R. L. HOUSEHOLDER, .Secretary TORONTO, OHIO COMPLIMENTS OF ,4 Plumbers Supply To Facultyand Students Asbury College Company a The best service possible we INCORPORATED consider none too good for Ollf LEXINGTON, KY. customers. I A ' h Those wishing to establis ' SUPPLIED relations with a strong bank. W2 Plumbing and Heating heartily extend our service. Material -- FOR THE O Wilmore Deposit New Morrison Memorial Bank -Library WILMORE, KENTUCKY c :nc rnissggifnc "ml "' C3525 N - i I f . if , i' :I W si aff ll f C!lSI5VRlAN 'f Q 'W I Q fm DUI IU: fS,uM ! fgW71 FX BY 3' i N mix, D111 IU! SEBRI c CA P EETING A SEBRING, OHIO Une of the Largest., Oldest. and Most Beautiful Camps in America An ideal camping ground in a pleasant forty-acre maple grove. ,Adequate camping facilities, including two large com- modious dormitories, numerous cottages and tents, a mod- ernly-equipped dining hall, post ofhce and storeg a per- manent pure water supply, natural gas for heating pur- poses, and anielectric lighting system. Main tabernacle situated in center of park, with seat- ing capacity of Z,000. Also buildings for special meet- ings. I A holiness campmeeting convening annually for the purpose of perpetuating evangelical faith. Capable, outstanding evangelists and special workers provided each year. , Special accommodations for ministers. Date of seasonsvannounced in special bulletin and re- ligious periodicals. f . A Accessible by Pennsylvania Railroad and Stark Elec- tric Railway. Also by improved highway. ' For Information Write b MR. W. L. MURPHY, Sebring, Ohio K DU! iHmSs3g525Ht jug 3 WWE it C27 CA 5 BV A tin y FB ,IUI IU: mfg -f., - .19 w , Zy2, -' ll! Q ' . 1 lm' A WORLD CHOOL-f SBURY COLLEGE "In the Heart of the Far-famed Blue Grass" LEWIS ROBESGN AKERS, M.A., D.D., President LiVb3affQFDg-139 COSMOPOLITAN "A" GRADE COLLEGE enrolling in the College of S IS Year 660 students from forty states and nine foreign countries. One hurldred g1'adU'ates LH the class of .'2'7. -Recognized as "A" grade by the Kentucky De- Dar ment of Edulcatlon and the University of Kentucky. Member of"Kentucky Associa- tlon of Colleges and UHIV6TSIt1GS. Member Association of American Colleges. A DYNAMIC CENTER OF SPIRITUAL POVVER for those contemplating Christian service at home or abroad, but furnishing basic courses for the regular profession of llfe- ASbl1l'Y College IS noted throughout the nation for its fidelity to Methodist stand- ards. Its goo-d fellowship and spiritual atmosrphere are unusual. Wholesome activities encouraged. All questionable amusements barred. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS provides fourteen majors leading to the Bachelor of .Arts dfe'gree,. ln Classics, French and German, Spanish, English, Education, History, Philosophy, POIIt1'C2.I and Social Science, Biology, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, I-'ine Arts, and Religious Education. - ASBURY THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL, Henry Clay Morrison, D.D., President, has a separate faculty of nine trained. and consecrated teachers, experienced in 1-astoral and evangelistic work. Nine departments. Certificate and Di-plloma Course for undergrad- uates. For Graduate students a three-year course leading to the B.D. degree. ' CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC AND SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION supervised by accom- plished and experienced teachers, pupils of such Masters of music as Percy Grainger and Joseph Lhevinne, and graduates in,.Ex1pression of the Curry School of Expression and other famous schools of the Speaking Art. ART DEPARTMENT- Vivian May Norris, Director, Member of the Art Students' League, A. M. I., an illustrator of A'meric'a's leading periodicals. Miss Norris is a director of exceptional talent. , EDUCATION. Special attention given to this Department by two Columbia trained Graduate teachers, with a view to meeting various state requirements. The English De- partment offers ninety hours under three highly trained Professors. HOME ECONOMICS. S-plendidly equipped quarters with, latest scientific- electric apparatus. Supervised by a graduate tea-cher of successful experlence. ' EQUIPMENT. One of the latest and best equipped colleges in the State- C0mm0- dious fb-rick buiildinlgs including three dormitories for young men, one of the finest Memorial Halls in the South housing three hundred y0'11I12' W0?'Hel'l- Ngw Water Systefnf electrical conveniences, beautiful camlplus lighted by a "White W2-Y, New Memoflal Library of 35,000 volume capacity. ENVIRONMENT. Sixteen miles south of Lexington on main- line of Southern Railway and near L. Sz N. main lines. Hourly bus service to Lexington. Wonderful d'acent Four miles from the wonderful High Bridge, Seven miles from Dlx I5Sfr4:'ryD:mJ highest in world. Brooklyn Bridge, Shakertown, Camp Nelson, Chimney R0 k BOm,:e,S Cave Her,-ingt0n's Lake, 37 miles long, etc., othe-r points of'lnterest. Altitude 1 000 feet I One 'of the most beautiful towns of the State, population 2.000 with no pclol rooms., moving pictures, or other demorallzinlg influences- Foz' Catalog and Seminary Bulletin, Write W. .BRANT HUGHES, Dean WILMORE, KENTUCKY M 1 lm ln U' 'E' ' l."I"l"l"l"l"l' INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollier Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. Tl-IE JAI-IN 82 OLLIER ENCRAVINC1 CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO .f-v-v-v2'P7l..."' MAA fam mfQJMMWMWfffwwfwfw , . NW Q XM Vxf, 42,51 W! ff ff f K Z ,fwyfylf VWV SE , ,, ,M M.. , M ..... Aw,.4.4m.AZA4j4,ZZ1Z.f'Z ,V 2 If I I N LM. A, ,.,. mJ..,f..f1JL.p,,N3,-.-Q' Q53 A Q X I V 546 ' ' PZ' T X X - 1 4 Q Nm, S A - fry . i 93 In" , ,sir I ' 1 , U W 9 A Y r as A y 'V wg 'NW 1 Y Y 1' Q Q v Q , 515, 5 .-..- 4 ' '- A 'flu Y' . s ' -ff fl? ' ' :EEN f . wg W 5 fi i J ' 'R Q? ' ' 2 2 , X. v . ., ' .511 ti-1, H55 X , ' ' ET ,Q Q M . zfs ' '. H 4 ' U 2 1 rf! ff -' 'H 5 ff ' , , 2 ' 'R' W 1, - x il 2, L! ,xlsiw 2 ' J' A f Ls ' sf! "'f Ms - " , ' '-PC' " f 1 1 .QQ V 5: , I - f -f Nj , 5,1 x W 11' 52 Si! , .' ' ,- if 45251 X' I 9-' v f :J 2,39 L, Z ,I 153.1-f,f, , , H i 2 4 4 ' " fm f " is VN A 341 if ' pr, . 12 ZZ? . 79 5" Zi fie 5: Aff 1 1 A . EPZ! . F' H ' rlr f we W2 , 'H if 41 cy ,X Y fp fs 71 V :Ag ' ggi 04 , I :ij ff 52: ,,.,,.., . , Z., fb! , bt, 1' ,M gi 4, ! 22 V5 .i 7 , , 'ff If 44 mg if W! 1 f A ,. 7 ' A A I ....... , , M, fll. "f" ' .n4.vukQ,,A. Liz.-....L.,,. .W 4,,,,.h -'f-'I' -- W , I .4-..,.,.L.,,,L..:'w,:.-L.,...L-.-.. w-,.....-- .L . ,1'j' 'j1QIeg:.L.iLf:gL3m' i '1 - . f" -N. ""i"f'aglf- ,ff ' -, K l 4' SR . ,W Qffsfiymfi ' Q Q 7 J Duc lfilix fTHEfEND f xifggy JI' I '15 'o,I.:H ' E Q M M . --lr If XX ,f 4 I f I P C M H1 nc a mfs ' GTX 1 g. D 1 . g 1 I , !, x . 1 5: 1. S 1 I l 1 111 B ' 1 11 1 1 1:1 1 'A 1111 K 1111 1 , '11 1 1. , .1 1 1- 11 1 1 1 111 1 ?ff"1 - . 'I11 1 1' -1 11 1x1 I 111 31' : M111 1 ,1'1 1 1 1 1111311 1 "11 ' 11 1 1311 1 17 11.34 , ,, . 1 K . 1 . 1 1 114, 1. 11 1 1 1.11 1 11 M 1 fi! 1 1x .11 1 if 1 11 1 1 1 5:15. - 1 12. 1 5 L" 1 , 1 1 T 14 - I 1I ,1 1 ,A 1 .- " ' '1 1 ff. ' 11 1 ' .1 1 1 f-Q? 1 f . 1 1 1 1 13 - 1 1. - nt," l E31 1 1 1 xr. , 1 l 1 s ,. ' 2 -1, Vi: i'1' 1 .- ' E 1 511 ,. 1,1l, 1 .. 1 1 1.3 111 ' S111 1 151. ,1.- 1 , .J IQQ 1 . 1 1 11 'H 1. 13121 rf 1-1 1 111 1. 1, ,X x .41 115, A 1' I 1,1 ,. L ' 5 . 5-. .4 1 "lt I1 1 111 1 T ,11 if r!f1 ,fl xg -11 il 5,1 11 4- -1 - -1 11 11 1 P 111 1 1 lb H, RQ 1, ' if ,fer Qi 1 'I - QS. 31212 uf gun 5155 . I SU? .., N -it ,J J 3 ,K K. A if-1 eff.: .5 , , S54 1 'CSQ I . 'J - .ja ' J: -15,-I L A , . If , - .V -9- :Rf-A ya-., .1 5 Q7 ff. , , in ff"'c": .dl ,g MA' .f if' ,Kg-, mg, , -f W' I. -fn 1.4 5. --1 . 1,1311 V gig Q 1 4 I ,-1 ., ,I 'J f 'A .-,yr YI f s 'ig 1 2. ' .1 1 .. I 45.- Ff .- 'rieiyw


Suggestions in the Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) collection:

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.