Asbury University - Ashburian Yearbook (Wilmore, KY)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1936 volume:
TO YOU AN
MEANT TO TH
THE JUNIOR C
AND SO. BECA'
I -I TQXNQH. V ,
,X X b
X hy .
t A' 'k if
Allen County Public Libray
900 Webster Street
PO sox 2270 -Q
Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2210
L. WILL T. WOLCOTT 0 EDITOR
DOW KIRKPATRICK 0 MANAGER
1936 ' COPYRIGHTED ' 1936
IN LOVE FOR I
ON A FIRM Flh
HAS GAINED I
HIM WHO. B'
ASBU RY NOW
I I H E H 0 ll I A H
DIED SEPTEMBER I7, l"735
CHARLES WAS A REAL MAN.
A FRIEND TO EVERYONE.
A SCHOLAR BELOVED BY HIS PROFESSORS AND CLASSMATES.
AN ATHLETE OF IRREPROACHABLE SCHOLARSHIP.
"A WORKMAN THAT NEEDETH NOT TO BE ASHAMED."
HE WAS IN OUR MIDST WITH A CHEERFUL SMILE. THEN HE
LEFT US QUIETLY ONE EVENING AND OUR HEARTS WERE HEAVY
BECAUSE OF HIS GOING. BUT WE ARE CONSOLED IN THAT
"HE IS NOT DEAD, BUT SLEEPETH."
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
HON. GEORGE W. XIAUGHN .
REV. W. L. CLARK, D.D.
REV. VIRGIL L. MOORE, D.D. ,
REV. O. H. CALLIS, D.D.
DR. KENNETH HUTCHERSON
REV. L. R. AKERS, D.D.
DR. C. S. BABE
J. E. BARTLETT ,
J. M. BRAFFORD
REV. HENRY W. BROMLEY, D.D.
REV. C. W. BUTLER, D.D.
REV. H. A. BUTTS
REV. O. H. CALLIS, D.D.
REV. W. L. CLARK, D.D.
REV. W. G. CRAM, D.D. .
BISHOP U. V. W. DARLINGTON
REV. B. C. GAMBLE, D.D.
J. L. GAUGH
REV. W. W. HOLLAND
DR. KENNETH HUTCHERSON
REV. ANDREW JOHNSON, D.D.
DR. Z. T. JOHNSON . .
REV. E. STANLEY JONES, D.D.
J. C. LASHLEY .
REV. WARREN C. MCINTIRE
REV. C. MCPHEETERS, D.D.
REV. VIRGIL L. MOORE, D.D.
REV. H. C. MORRISON, D.D.
REV. E. REES, D.D.
REV. PAUL REES .
REV. C. W. RUTH , . , ,
CLAUDE SAGESER . .
REV. HAROLD PAUL SLOAN, D.D.
REV. A. L. STANFORD, D.D.
REV. JOHN THOMAS.. , .
CHARLES C. VALADE ,,
THOMAS VALADE , . . . .
HON. GEORGE W. VAUGHN ,
REV. H. E. WILLIAMSON .
REV. CLARENCE TRUE WILSON, D.D.
. . Treasurer
. ,.., . Secretary
.. . Orville, Ohio
Mitchell, South Dakota
. Winter Park, Florida
Mounclsville, West Virginia
. , Cleveland, Ohio
Huntington, West Virgnia
Logan, West Virginia
. . Cincinnati, Ohio
,. Sitapur, India
San Francisco, California
. Wilmore, Kentucky
. Wilmore, Kentucky
Washington, North Carolina
Kansas City, Missouri
, Pasadena, California
Woodbury, New Jersey
Salisbury, North Carolina
. Wilmore, Kentucky
. . Lexington, Kentucky
. . . . . . . .Warren, Ohio
Washington, District of Columbia
HENRY CLAY MORRISON, D.D., LL.D.
A Christ-impassioned ministry. Self-denial and self-giving for Gocl.
A truly Christlilce life. For these and more, we love you, Dr. Mor-
"A school of the character of Asbury College has never been more
important than now .... May God help us to be faithful to those
things for which Asbury College exists."-H. C. M.
TD 7 'V
1 J , U Q
MRS. H. C. MORRISON
Through the years, Mrs. Morrison has aroused the deepest ad-
miration of Asbury students for her strength of character and firm-
ness of purpose.
Ir was through her untiring efforts that the Thanksgiving Offer-
ing in behalf of Asbury was such a success.
We owe her a debt of gratitude that can never be repaid.
he- fish lll'Illll
Z. T. JOHNSON, MA., Ph.D.
Dauntless energy. A firm faith in God, in Asbury, and in his
fellow men. Unusual executive ability. We are truly proud of him.
"May the memories suggested by the 1936 ASBURIAN be filled
with fragrant sweetness of love divine and cause a halo of sacred
devotion to hover over every member of the Asbury family the world
around."-Dr. Z. T. jofmson.
Besides his many duties as vice-president, Dr. Johnson has carried the heavy
burdens of the business ofhce. Here, he has served very ably and by his
careful planning has been able to cause many improvements to be made on
His wealth of experience in other institutions as well as his aggressive and
capable leadership have made him a great asset to Asbury.
FRANCIS MARION HESTON
Dean of College
In that Administration building front
office, Dr. Heston has faced the many
responsibilities and trials of a college
dean with quietness and patience. His
courtesy and loyalty to his duty have
won him the respect of the student
FRED HALSEY LARABEE
Dean of Seminary
The exponent of true culture. A more
sincere man than Dr. Larabee could not
be found. His friendly word of greet-
ing, his kindly interest in his seminary
students, his courteous hospitality in
the "missionary home" and his true
Christian life have made him much be-
loved by us all.
LUCY ,ADA1NIS, M.S.
Proffysor of Home Economies
Quiet dignity and capable management.
EARL PICRETT BARRER, M.A., HD
Proffsror of Rrligion
A deep glowing spiritual life.
HILDRETH MARIE CROSS, M.A., Ph.
Professor of Pxyffmlogy and Plfilruopliy
Always has time for some fun.
EATIIEI. V. DOIJIJRIIIGE, M.A.
.elrsafialf Prnff.f5or of History
Understands students. She loves to read and talk.
DAISX' DEAN CERAY, M.A., T.D.
Profrssor of Spffdz
Spirit of true sacrifice and humility.
C. L, H.XXY'KINS, lXfI.A., RD. f
dxsistarzt Profixvsor' of Pflilosnpfzy
A deep thinker and a student of people.
FRANCIS M.-xRIoN HESTON, Ph.D.
Pl'0fl'.Y.S'0l' of Education
Possesses a sweet, patient spirit.
VVILLIANI BRANDT HLTGHES, Ph.D. 'X
Professor of Physical Sfirncfs
A real scientist and a thorough teacher.
JAY BENTON IQENYON, M.A.
Profe.f.ror of Biological Scierzfws
You'll never be what you might have been unless you've had D
FRED HALSEY LARABEE, D.D.
Professor of Grfrle and Latin
An intellectual scholar and a fervent Christian.
RUTH LITTLE, A.B. Q.-
Insiructor in English
A charming Christian lady, scholarly and well-poised, sym
Q Z L3
BOYD E. lxl.-XCRORY, BD., M.A.
Insirurtcr in Social Sfinzcfx
From student to professor lllae has always been a real sport.
JOHN RI.-XRTIN AI.-XXEY, M.A.
Pf'ofr'5.vc:' of Jlflaihrlnafics
Grows sweeter with time and meets all problems with serenity.
FRANK Pixel, KIORRIS, HD., D.D.
Professor of Sy5ft'IlI!lfIL' Tfzfolngy and Holnilrlirr
"Good morning, good morning!" and a splendid preacher all day through
MRS. GAILE sl. AIORRIS, M.A., B.D.
17l5fI'Ilt'f07' in Biblr ana' Edurrztiozz
An intellectual but quiet woman, and a practical teacher
ALBERT THEoDoRE PUNTNEY, Ph.D.
Profrssnr of English
His eyes twinkle beneath lIis solemn Inien.
VVILITER R. REYNoLDs, Ph.D.
Professor of Social Stur1'ir'.v
A keen mind. He utilizes an amplitudinous vocabulary.
ANNA L.-xL'R,x SEIIRING, Doeteur-es-Lettres
Profrssor of Illodfrzz Fflffiflll Lzzugzurgrx
l a knack for making good c
Has a love for the beautiful, a unique wit. ant
MARIE SPRAGVE, M.A.
.-lssisiarzl Proffsxor of English
Her quiet, consistent life is a thing of joy.
RIILDRED L. ST.-xNHoPE, M.A.
IllA'fl'llC10I' in Spanisfz and Missions
She is small iII stature but a great force for missions.
VVILLI,-IAI DAVID TURKINGTON, M.A., Th.B. L
Proffysor af Nffw TFJfllIllL'lll Lifz'l'Hf1U't'
A logical mind, a practical Christian, aIId a strong spirit.
MRs. R. V. YVILLIS, R.N. 5
Efficient and a great help in time of trouble.
Qillsbury Clollege eibfareh
just within the village Wilmore, on a hill so fair,
Stands a College seen far distant with its purpose rare
Asbury College, it is the School we love,
Cheer its banner, the Purple and the White, H urrah!
For Asbury College,
Wlriclv leads us to heights above,
We, its sons and daughters, when We part,
To her purpose Ive'll be true.
East and West and North and South are students far and near
Those from lands across the sea, they all are gathered here.
All the nations share the blessings of the student there,
For each one has been the subject of some teacher's prayer.
LIKE A LIVELY,
LIKE ITS PHR!
SUCH IS THE
TO A LIFE
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Each spot on that dear old campus
Owns a memory all its oWn.',
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Do you hear those old chimes? Ah, the hours are flee
Let us work while 'tis day, that the night may be sweet.
With its many books and their World of truthg
It sends light up ahead in the paths of our youth
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STUDENT FACULTY COMMITTEE
Clmirfmznx PROFESSOR XV. D. VTURKINGTON
l"zlt'1lf1j'J Miss IiA'rHE1, Y. DUDDRIDCE AND MR. JAMES RANCK.
Snzior: Rein VAN METER AND LAToN HDLMGRRN.
Junior: lVlAR-IURIE SAV.-xczrz AND LLDNARD HACRNEY.
Snplfmzzawx RSTALENE Morr, Sf-mvrm-y, AND HOWARD lVTA'I'I'HEXVS.
Frryffnznzx RI,lZ.XBE'I'H SHAW AND ROLAND Hunsow, Frerhnznz Sponrorx.
THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT
In order to develop unity in the student body :ind to represent the student voice in the gov-
ernment of the school,
The ehuirmnn and Iwn faculty memlwrs are appointed by the college president. Two repro
Nt'llIIlIlX'E'S are elected from ezieh class, the Freshmen sponsors representing' the Freshmen the first
semester. The president is elected hy the student body at large out of the Senior Class.
With keen executive ability and logical purposefulness,
Clarence has strengthened the student government and su-
pervised the writing of a Student Government Constitu-
THE ASBURY STUDENT FOUNDATION
CLARENCE Snvnrsox, Prfsidr
ELEANOR CARRUTII, I'iu'-P1
VxRcrN1A Mix, Snrrfary .
HERBERT NULL, Trr'a.vurrr .
HAX'DEN CARRtfTH . . . .
LEONARD HACKNEX' . . .
THE A. S. F.
III . . .Senior
'wsitlrrzl . Senior
, . . , Senior
. . Seminary
. . . . Junior
, . . . Junior
n,1.mM SAVAGE . .
Ruin XV1xs1'oN . .
VERNELLE Bowlvmx .
KA'l'PIl.EE Y PATTERSON
FAITH STEXVART . .
FRED MAxvn.I,E , .
E1.uoT'r Mmxs . .
. . . .Freshman
. . junior
Purpose: That students having a worthy aim ir: life and a good character should
not be forced to leave college for lack of funds.
The A. S. F. raises money through pledges, and offerings at monthly A. S. F. Chapels
and by sponsoring the annual A. S. F. program.
The monthly A. S. F. programs have all been clever this year-including the ushers.
And of course the year was climaxed with the marvelous presentation, the colossal
performance and the stupendous program: The A. S. F. in la leap year.
0 I 9 .D 1, o f
SMF " -
ING OF COLLEGE DAYS
1--Stands a college seen far distant-
. . . Dr. Morrison calling his young people. . . .
Introducing a new student, "Skelly." . . .
"Yeah, we hitch-hiked from Oregonf' . . . Dis-
cussing the new freshmen.
September and the Kentucky woods, and one
clear call to hike .... Leois hikes were lim-
ited to the road to the depot. I-Ie brought the
freshmen in .... Behold the Vice-President's
White House ,... Professor's Row-the homes
of the mighty.
Burt turned cowboy, or else the "highway-
man" who "came riding." . . . Coppage and
Ro ster "took it eas .H . . . The rest of us en-
joyed ourselves lounging and talking cn dorm
steps or out on the campus.
Then came picture day .... After the me-
morable Art Program, the faculty take-off-ers
talked it over .... Cary and Crain canoe at
Camp Chelan .... Bravo! Herr Professor Von
Whitten had a mighty battle mit his robot.
The freshmen were quick to learn the ways
of college. There's one at Crawford doorway
lWhat secrets it must knowlj . . . And there's
the Queen of the Freshmen smiling and saying,
ANOTHER DAY ON THE CAMP
Started the day with unexpected shower ....
After breakfast met Miss Doddridge on her
way to the classroom, laden with books ....
Saw the philosophy and psychology department
discussing campaigns for the day.
To chapel-an inspiring service . . . To and
Heard the shout, "College Drah Cleanahslv
Had conference with English prof. We dls-
cussed at length the methods of heating houses.
. . . Saw Mrs. Ranck plinting a landscape view.
She surely knows how .... Found pleasant
company in the girls, semicircle .... Spent
afternoon pleasantly chatting with friends on
We took a hike to Swinging Bridge ....
Took 'eCarmy" for a little stroll .... Soft
water from the cistern.
When the :upperbell rang dashed for the
dining hall. QCan you name everyone in the
picture?j . . . We had very good waiting serv-
ice. ln fact, Merle Rentz even served himself.
. . . And Charlie just laughed and laughed
because he knew Merle wasnit twins. . . But
Dr. Larabee just couldn't comprehend. It
looked to him like the same difference.
After supper, for which we had- . . . Spent
the evening in the library .... Typed way into
the night on my term theme and notebook.
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ERPTS FROM STUDENT DIA
s X -X
Ls..s""""""-X1-Hx, W, ,.
The departure of the Ambassadors of the
Air for their week-end singing has always been
as regular as Saturday afternoon .... Look
there! At the fish pond-so that's what be-
came of our poor cranels head .... But pardon,
we were speaking of Saturday afternoon. It
has always drawn a group to the steps of the
At six, of course, the clubs meet for their
regular meeting or party .... Then come
dates. Clarence had his, had you? . . . The
evening has always started with a wait there
in the parlor. But no doubt the young lady
has had a page posted to warn, "I-Iere's your
date, Maryl'l . . . After the program it's
"Down to Pop'sl,'
Ten o'clock has always struck "Good-night"
at the parlor door. Nothing then to do but
to go to bed and dream about your date.
But with the Sabbath always dawns a blessed
new day and we have found peace worshipping
together at the church.
Following a dinner of chicken, cake, and ice
cream, there have been the short pleasant mo-
ments to stroll and to sit on the campus ....
Ar about two o'clock cars have taken us out
in every direction to our missions.
Monday has always meant clean-up, indus-
trial work, or shopping in Lex. Us it Christ-
mas shopping, Gwen?l . . . And in good weath-
er it has meant hikes and fun.
TURDAY, SUNDAY AND M
f fra" Y
Y ON AND OFF THE CAM
But our joy goes on forever.
In October it was the Volunteers' outing
and annual convention at Camp Chelan.
November brought a crowd to the Dining
Hall for a Thanksgiving feast.
December brought Christmas holidays,
and carloads left at all hours for north,
south, east, and west .... Then, the parlor
became a cozy home to the few left behind.
January had a frigid breath, and brought
tons of snow and ice to the college. The ice-
draped court-fountain was a thing of beauty,
with its red, yellow and green lights.
The ice hung over into February, keeping
frozen the streams and waterfalls.
With March in rolled the heavy Grey-
hound bus to carry our singers around the
country .... So Chatterer bounded round
and round his cage wheel for the joy of
April ushered in Easter with its outdoor
Easter resurrection service.
In May, nature was resurrected in full-
Howing streams and fresh-green trees.
May has always been a time for overnight
hikes, Freddy isn't the only one who cooked
over an open fire .... May time also allures
Mme. Sebring to take buggy rides .... Its
sun is an old acquaintance of smiling Pio.
. . . By the way, how many more days till
commencement and June, Billy?
GO i' i'
RINGTIME AND COMMENCEMENT
.,,, A L
OUTH ANDALIFE AHEAD ak -A'
Like that broad vista of Springtime beauty
is the outlook of youth.
But the restraining wisdom of older years
watches like the Discipline Committee sur'
rounded by romantic couples.
Reg and Verla: two of the noblest.
Seth and Marg: say, who-all,s looking at
William and Amy: the inseparables.
Mahlon and Magdalene: brother and sis-
Dorothy and Bob: storm clouds in the
Same fa little laterj : a refreshing thunder'
Minnie and Mamie: Goodnight, gentle-
Earl and Nell: strolling along.
And countless others.
And then final exams, with textbooks de-
manding all thought and attention ....
Exams over and June here, many undergrads
leave for a dreamy vacation.
Commencement week. Friends, families,
coming, going. Cars from numerous states
overrunning the campus .... The glory of
commencement itself-with its robed pro-
fessors .... Commencement is a highpoint
in the life of every gowned and dignified
senior who has marched into the auditorium,
listened to a profound address, and has then
received an A.B. or B.D. diploma as a cer-
tihcate of his past study and as a certificate
that he is able to go out into life and hold
up his head among men.
To the graduates-
Up Mount Ambition
Ascends the wobbly, striving stair
And few there be
Who walk this shifting stair,
Its summit find.
But at the top
Wlrere men praise them, call them fair
On rolling stones and crumbling rocks,
They falter, slip and slide
Upon the other side,
To shame and to despair.
The Mount of Lore,
Reached by steep and rugged ways
Of selfless deeds,
And helping hands
To comrades in the maze,
Its pathway leads
U p to the top,
Wlrere men see not, do not praise,
Wlrere valiant few who reach the crest,
Hare rest, and satisfied,
In happiness abide
I n lovels reflected rays.
LIKE A SLOW
OR LIKE CLOUDS
SUCH IS PEACE
ARE LIKE TRUTH
AS THE TORCH T
SO IS KNOWLEDGE
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THE ASBURY STUDENT VOLUNTEER UNION
KARI, Rica . ..,. . . ..... Prfpviduzf
jo LONG . .... . , . ..,.. , . . Ivlfl'-PI'l'5lrit'lll
IVIARY El.ll.xBE'1'u lit'NCl1 . . Co1'w5po11tIi11y Sru'1'mry
VVt1ii.tA1v1 Gooo . . . Ifirzrtlzziztl Sf'rn'lz1ry
lVl.fXRK KRfJElll,liR . . . - . V Tn'a51u'cr
Prior. E. P. l3ARliIiR . . . . Ifafzzlly
The membership of the Student Volunteer lfnion is made up of those students definitely called
In Christian work in foreign fields or who are vitally interested in foreign missions.
Two Vo1.L'NTEER DEPoT,xT1oN TEAMS
The Foreign League of Nations lllissionary League
Forz'ign-Burn I'0lu11I1'1't'x I'0llll1fl'l'I'5 failed to mission firla'
The Student Volunteer Vuion, with its missionary purpose, is the beating heart of Asbury
W'hile here, we have raised funds for mission fields, prayed for mission fields, and spread
the missionary gospel. But we have eagerly looked forward to the time when we ourselves
might be bearers of the gospel in foreign lands.
VVhen jesus said, "Go ye into all nations-" he said it to efvrfy Christian.
5 2 l
MOUNTAIN MISSIONARY SOCIETY
XV1l.1.1fxA1 ML'1.1.1Ns . .... 1 x 1
NELL T.'XL'I.I2lZE . . . l'if-1-IJ1-H1114 nt
W'hirc C111-imms, the UllfSI2ll1lifI1g, cvcnt of our ya-:1r's Iifllglfillll, was 1
just before wc left fm' thc lwlidnys. The gifts KlIlI12ll'l'l1 :lt this sclx
OLR PURPOSE Hfxs
were scut to Klt. L'zu'mcl.
MT. CARMEI. Hush SLIHJIJIA
H 1 ,X .
rl 0 support thc g N, ,, we W
Ixcntunk? HOfll1.Chs 'K - - - 9 - I - I ,-
, , . Y F.: my an vw ue wa as
work. 'I his work IS ' jir , P "' 'T' E 'W' 'H
. ,,.f-.,, "
under the leadershnp ?fg,,g-.", - ' -"
' W' V -
of A1185 IXICLm1ncll, D -WNW A ll' I U 531523 ,. D
- F, .... ,0 I 'f ig f 'g-H, . ...J ,. 2
and has its hcmlx " --4 ,. 'f?fT.'f'ff.,,:'1',f'gigsg'qeqT,f,,
quarters at HIL Car- D " ., J,
mel Hlgh School, or 2 - , i .g,l3mQ,g
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'Baby ASbLll'5'., H A , fi PM ' '
. . f- ,gk wc- Y'
REo1NtxLn Goifif . . . ...... Prrsidvnz
FRANK TRoT'rI3R . . . . .Sifrftfiry-Trvarurrr
VVII,LI,fxNI SPROLES . . . ...,. 1,v01ISfifllfi0Iltll Critir
SETH fiR.XNBIERRY . . . .Sizpw-izztvmli-111 of Jlissimzs
" . . . 110-ic' rhafl flu'-1' lzvm' 'ZC'lflI011f Il f71'l'flt'lll'l'f,U
Pzzrposfx' 1. A personal spiritual Contact each month with every boy on the cam-
pusg 2. A revivail in every appointment under the zissoeizitiong 5. A missionary pro-
grzim in ezieh charge every semesterg 4. An increased spiritual fervor in the heart of
.lIrf11Im'rl1ijv.' All ministerial students in Seminary. College, and High School.
Devotional services of spiritual uplift have been held every Friday night at 6:00
llzuiy missions have been sponsored.
CHRISTIAN SERVICE LEAGUE
Lo1.,x l'lOLlFIELD . , . .IJI'l'XIl1tlI1', Fif-51 Smirsfw
-IOSEPHINE FISHER . . . . 1'm-yiduzf, Strom! Smzvytu
MRS. E. T. BARKER . . ........ Spwzmr
This orgzinizzition has been a IHCZIIIS of blessing to tlie exnnpus as well
as to the town.
Its regular Fridzly night meetings have been Z1 source of inspiration.
llleetings Iizive been carried on at Greenilule Reforlnzltory.
lllueb visiting has been done among poor and sick, and spiritually needy
A prayer chain has been conducted for the missions.
"Upper Roomsl' have been furnished in Crawford and Glide Halls.
Little Texas, I-Iandy's Bend, High Bridge, Brooklyn Bridge, -lewel Heights, Camp
Nelson, Bethel, Shakertown, Cloverbotiom and others.
Truly, many of us can say with jimmy Gibson, "I consider this the richest part
of my college training. I find the people of rural Kentucky the most loving people
in the world.',
'This type of work has d1'awn us into a closer relationship with God, and has
taught us to love all classes of humanityf' as Lucian Smith once testified. VVe can
all be thankful, as Bob IVeaver is, for the "contacts" we "have made with the peo-
ple of Kentucky," for they have been means of our growing spiritually.
Kloreover, for many of us it is putting what we learn into practical use, as it has
been for Robert Anderson, who says, "I am happy that I not only have the opportunity
of going to school and obtaining an education, but that I also can get some real expe-
rience in the ministry."
High Bridge Kiddies
At a Mifsion Home
A Mission Outing
Dix Dam Sunday
A merican A venue
RADIO DEVOTIONAL LEAGUE
"Gmini ITIHl'IliIlg, frii-mls--tliis
is the Rzifliu Dexwtioliail Imzigue
sponsored ivy .'XNl1lll'X Chllepge :intl
Aslmry 'lilu-ologiczil Seminary in
XVilIl1!ll'L', liL'IlllIl'lxf'.H Thus has
spoken Merffslitli Smith, Lziton
lfzirl Ilulnigreu or Drew YVuIcott
every ll1lll'IliI1Q.f :it 6:30 over stai-
These daily broadcasts have been a
blessing to the students who have been
able to use them in the Master's serv-
ice, and to their countless listeners.
The music has been furnished by
the Ambassadors of the Air, or by the
Radio Male Quartet. Charles Al-
bright, first tenorg Horace Guiler, sec-
ond tenorg Robert Smith, lirst bassg
Dee Cobb, second bassg with Louise
Herman at the organ. Many campus
organizations have conducted its pro-
grams. Mr. Newton King is in charge
of the League.
ASBURY THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
FRED H.XLSEX' LARAR1212, B.IJ., UD.
Dran, and R1'g1i.vl1'111'
P1'of1'.v.vo1' of f:I'l'l'A'
"I beseech you that ye walk worthy Of the
vacatirun wherewith ye are called." 151111. ,1.'1.
FRANK PAUL MORRIS, B.D., D.D.
P1'of1'ss01' of Sy.fn'111alir T!ll'0lflffj' 111111
"Apply thine heart unto instruttinn anml
thine cars to the words Ot klimvletlgef' l'1'n1'.
XVILDER R. REYNO1.ns, MA., l'h.IJ.
PI'0f!'S50I' of Sofia! Sllltfiuv
"Out of the ahundanre Of the heart th:
mouth speakethf' Mari. 12:31.
XV. Dwnn TVRKINOTON, MA., Th B.
Prof1'sso1' of Nrfw T1'.v1111111'11l f:l'l'I'k
'A faithful man shall ahuuncl with Neg--
ingsf' lProv. 2820.5
Dxlsx' TUEAN GRAY, MA., T.IJ.
PI'0fl'j,f0l' of SI7t'l'!'ll
"The words nf the pure art- pleasant
GAILE sl. HIORRIS, M.A., l3.D.
.JJJTSIIIII1 Pl'Ufl'.YS!lI' nf R1'lig1in11
"A woman that feareth the I.1ml, sht- shall
he praised." Pl'fli', 31:30.
XIILDREIJ L. STANHOMQ, MA.
I115l1'111'l111' nf ,lI1J,fi1111,v
"Cin ye, therefore, antl teach all nations."
EXRL PtCKETT BARKER, MA., l3.D.
1,!'0fl'5,fIll' nf RI'Ii!fifIll
"The meek shall inherit the earth, and shall
clclight themselves in the ahunclant'e Of peace."
...,,,,,,.-. . A
Miss STANHOPE, DR, LARABEE, Miss GRfXY, MRS. NIORRIS, DR. MORRIS, DR. R1ax'NO1,ns, AND
PROFESSOR TL'RKlNGTON. QPROF. BARKERJ
2 1 ' A-
"I could never face the task alone but the Blaster said, 'Lo, I am with you alway.' "
"VVhen I begin to feel the magnitude of Gods plan for the redemption of a lost
world, my own strength is but weakness, yet I realize that this same God shall be
"Gods call is far too great for me alone, but I am willing to be only an empty
vessel for the iXIaster's use."
These are our own testimonies as we have studied and prayed together, and as we
have grown spiritually and mentally in Seminary classroom and religious services.
VVe have been peculiarly honored by God in receiving a call from Him to some
definite type of Christian service. That is why we came to Asbury Theological Sem-
inary where we might receive the specialized and spiritual training necessary.
Here Dr. Klorrison has fired us with his burning passion for lost souls and with
his consuming desire that others might love the God whom he so devotedly loves and
Here Ur. Larabee has encouraged us by the example of his deep and quiet faith
and his sacrificial work.
Here our professors, in classroom and out, have strengthened our faith in God and
our zeal to fulfill His plan for our lives.
Professor Gaile llorris: XVe'll remember her classes in archaeological research,
through which study a more firmly rooted knowledge has been gained of the back-
grounds of Biblical truths.
Dr. Frank lXIorris and Prof. YV. D. Turkington, with their earnestness for the
truth, have been a daily inspiration in their classes.
But what can we always look back upon as having been more helpful in preparing
us for our great work of life than the fellowship we have had with one another?
The lasting friendships that are formed.
The discussions about religious matters in which Dixon and Brinton were
interested, and in which Dee Cobb or Townsley used to take part.
The enthusiasm of evangelist Alimmie.
The friendliness of Chuck Albright and Bob Green.
The wholeheartedness of George Evans and I-Vilbur Smith.
The testimonies in the Seminary prayer meetings.
For our student body president we wisely chose "lNIac." His refined Chris
tian character and clear thinking have made him a most capable leader.
An outstanding event in the year's social life was the annual outing. At this time
professors and students alike forgot dignities and cares that they might enjoy the
glories of springtime and the fellowship of play.
Yes, we have studied in preparation for our high spiritual calling, and we have
had fun while doing it. But we have also made our mark in the athletics at Asbury.
A look at our basketball reco1'd proves that. And in other sports also we have played
a leading part: tennis, track, baseball, and archery.
VVe have lived, we have studied, we have prayed together. Out in the World,
where we become scattered over many parts of the globe may our memory of this
place be a bond to hold us in spiritual fellowship that we might strive more earnestly
than ever to truly bring the Kingdom of God unto men.
Ihe Asburlun 'E
ORVILLE MCK.-xx' POWELL ROYSTFR
H ENDRIX 'TOYVNSLEY
. I 9 5 6 .
CIIARLES ALBRIGHT LLOYD BOOTS
COl,L'MBIANA, OIIIO BEAVER IfALI.s, PENNSYLVANIA
l will praise the name of God with fl song." "The fear of the Lorcl is the instruction of
Pm. 69:30. wisdomg Illlfl before honour is humility."
"Ye :Ire my witnesses, saith the Lord."
JOIIN BRINTON REX DIXON
PEN ARGYI., PExs:sI'I.I'ANIA XVILMORE, KENTUCKY
"A wholesome tongue is :I tree of life." "For I nm not ashamed of the gospel of
Profv. 15.11. Christ." Rom. 1:16.
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
"Study to show thyself approved unto God,
il workmun that needeth not to be ashamed."
Il T1111. 2:15.
"He that hath knowledge spareth his words."
H'Not in lllv pit-tuI't-.
S. HflL'S'l'llY Iixxixs
xI'A'I'ERI'I.IE'I', NIQII' YORK
"Thr meek will llc teach llis wxiyf' "Thr spiril II
II Icssrmx, MISSISSIPPI
I IIIIIII is thc czimllc
"The I,uI'1l is thc strength of my lifeg of
uhmn shrill l he :IfIA:Iiil?" Psa. 2f'.'I.
of thc Imrnl
HIJRACIZ A. GI'II,I:Ic Iimx KHIaI.HR
BINCIIAM'I'0N, NEW YORK wII.MrIRIi, IiI1N'IL'CIiY
A merry heart doeth grind lilac :I medicine." "Grant pence l11lYL'Il1L'j' whivh love Thy I,zIu
Prnfv. 17:23. Illlll Illlllllllgf shzill Irllvnfl them." Pm. Il0.'lf7-I
'Nut in Iiivuire.
fiER.-XI,ll II. JONES
"A merry heart mzikvth I1 vllcerful CIHIIIIE-
IlflIlCf'.ll I'rn1', 15113.
XYINCIIESI ER, KICN1 UCKY
"I,rt :Ill things he dune LltCt'IIIlj :Ind iII murder."
I Cor. 14:40.
o I I 6 o
W .f A.
4 ' -
QXCLI1 Lax JONES
:YI I..-XN'l tx, GEORGLA
"TO everything there is Cl season, and I1 time
tn every purpose under heaven." Eff. 351.
ORYIIIAE MCKAY Ennw RFFVES
XYILMURE, KENTUCKY u'1I,MORr IxI'NTUClxX
W hitsoever thy hand iintleth to do, clo it "For the temple of C Od is hols uhoee tem
with thy might." line. 9110. ple ye are I Cor 3 17
CII ESTER PIIILLIPS
XYILMORE, K ENTUCKY
"The glory of young men is their strength."
jous: SIMPSON Fmxxt TRo1'rFR
s'1fxNi'ORn, CONNECTICUT SEVIERYIIIF kFN'lUClx'1
Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth." "Study to be quiet I Thu: .1 II
'Not in pit-tllrv.
jew- ' I
fl .. 1
Q 1 I
, "4 r
t, ,A ,
. if l
, - rx! f
"He that is of rt merry heart hath n continual
feast." Pmfv. I5,'15.
IFWALTER BORCH ERS
VV. J. COMPHER
'CLAFDE S. DAYTON
V IIEIROII, IVIICIIICAN
YERNEST DLGAN, JR.
HAMPTON, SoLf'I'II CAROLINA
CHARLES C. HALL
'Not in picture.
FORT FAIRFIELD, MAINE
RUSSELL K, LEE
HAROLD E. MILLARD
E.-XSI' LANSISG, MICHIGAN
DOROTHY JANE NACHTRIEB
HERBERT G, NLLL
IYGEORGE A. POWELL
XVASIIINGFON, D, C.
UOHN A. PRICKETT
CHARLES D. REED
NEW XVATERFORD, OIIIO
LO HELLA REINHART
WILLIAM F. ROGERS
KSLENDALE, SOUTH CAROLINA
D. POWELL ROYSTER
zNot in picture.
ROBERT M. SMITH
VVILBUR K. SMITH
BRAZIL, SOUTH AM ERICA
TWILLIAM M. SPROLES
NATCHITOCH Es, LOUISIANA
MARION CENTER, PENNSYLVANIA
N Or. in pictur
N I, .
,Q '- ,
A I K
, as ,
L Q X
ff . I
. : 1'
, ,, ,
, 3. .
. 1.3 ,-
i s i
I h e A 5 h u r i ll n
"Seek yr jiri! the kingdom of God and His 7'iyfl1F0ll57lf'.S'5 and all these things shall be arlrled
unto you." Matt, 6233.
Sept. 15-22 . . . . ................. dnnual Fall Ravi-val
DR. H. C. TVIORRISON, Ezwaizgelist
Surely, never did Love speak more nobly, nor see more understandingly,
nor pray more fervently than did our Doctor's as he brought those power-
ful messages to us. Through them we were brought into closer Contact with
the Klaster, and in them we found new strength to live our daily life.
Nov. 15 . .................... Day of Fasting anal Prayer
6Zoo P.M. Thanksgiving Offering, Consecration and Prayer Service.
No one could doubt Christ's living presence. He was especially near to
us that day. There was a spirit of peace and consecration, and a wonderful
atmosphere of assurance and faith.
Nov. 17 . .......... .-In Unusual Testimony Serfviee in the Dining Ifall
Spontaneous, quiet, and genuine testimonies for two hours after dinner.
Dec. 3-8 . ....................... .lilissionary Revival
VVith Mr. and Mrs. Hodgins, "world-wide missionaries."
Their searching messages brought us a keener appreciation of the heart-
cries of other lands. They stressed the fact that we must be Spirit-filled,
consecrated workers before we can expect to be fit for the lVlaster's use
in any land.
Jan. 26-31 . ............... .fnnual lliyinter Re-vi'val
DR. VIRGIL RIOORE, Evangelist
These sermons were vibrant with sincerity and forceful with truth. How
clear the message was to our hearts-the simple and beautiful gospel of
Jesus Christ, so full of Life and Love and Hope.
April IO . .......,............... Goof! Friday Service
April 12 . ............... ....... E aster
Special Service with the YVomen's Glee Club.
Every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday-8:00 A.lN'I. . ......... Chapel
These services, at which we were addressed by many zealous men of God,
or at which some musical program was presented, have always given a good
start for the day.
Every VVednesday-6 :OO P.lVI. . ..... ....... C allege Prayer .llleeting
Student prayers. student testimonies and heart-to-heart talks from classmates
made this a sweet hour of consecration in the middle of the week.
Every hionday-6 :OO P.lVI. , .... ..... . . . '. . Class Prayer llleetings
Here our Christian fellowship has been the closest and the sweetest.
llay 31 . ...................... Barcalaureate Sunday
Qur religious life at Asbury has been like an Andante in a Symphony because of its
spirit of Devotion. It has been fervent and natural, full of faith and peace. We
have lived in its atmosphere of harmony and kindliness. It is here that we have been
filled with the one Christian ambition--to live for Jesus.
For true Christianity is not a doctrine, nor a theology, nor a philosophy of life. It is
not found in beautiful words nor in long and loud prayers. It is but a way in which
one lives. A lfay that can be found only in the quietness of prayer, and by con-
stant companionship with the Infinite.
' ea '
, f'1""5-, ,Q ff--x af-'M , ,fwxx J ,..W,,xN,w,,,f5.,,Y W .,..., --
Y - at !?"'Y'W3 I , -53 ' .., . .,nw.s:" .,f.,' . xlfifjfg , , , ,.g'1,e, D R, '
" ' i .
., .r ,., ,.,,, iv Y ., , . . - ..-.vm sul V A W-1,,5L,,g,-"nv-4 .. I
The lNlen's and XVomen's Squads :ieliievccl high honors at
the Manchester College tournament, Fehruary 21 and 22.
Participating in a tournament with great colleges and uni-
versities from many parts of the country, each Asbury team
won four out of tive debates.
The traveling squad, Composed of Carruth, Kirkpatrick,
Simpson, and Hook, gained fame for Aslwury' at the institu-
tions where they clehated: University of Dayton, XVittenberg,
Ohio XVesleyan l'niver:ity, Howling Green College, Ohio,
Findlay, Tirhn, Ashland, lvniversitj' of Akron, Kentucky State,
VVayneshurg, Marietta, and St. Xavier fniversity.
New thought and opinion
as well as attraction Came
this year with the formation
of a women's dehate squad
with Norma XVestervelt, Sue
Bailey, Elizabeth Nixon, and
Another husy men's squad
meeting: the southern ease of
Copeland and the wit of
Manville halaneed Morse?
V e h e m ent disagreements.
Simpson's profound reasoning
and Book? logic' were stabil-
izing forces. C'arruth's im-
petuosity was in sharp con-
trast to Dow's nonehalance,
while Snead's radical opin-
ions opposerl Van Mere-r's
Coxcu JAM iss RANCH
li ll 4- fl s In u r i u n
GlI,BER'I' NRE, China, Cokiuxxif Bunny, Swrrrlary I. R. Clulfg NI.fV7IV.Xl.ENE 'I'AK.-mo, Hungary
Pio DABA, Philippine Islandsg ,limes Gmsov, Ireland, l.A'roN Iloi MfIRI'.N, l'n'sii1'r1i1 I. R. Club
Leoxixkn I-IACKNEY, Iinglzindg lloxv.-xkn lioox, l'iu--l'rf.iii1i'111 I R. Clulfg Rufus,-u,n Ciorr, Canada
M.-xvNARnA VVOI.CU1"I', Argentina.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
The club is a member of the national organization belonging to the Ohio
Valley Regional District. The convention in VVest Virginia was :it-
tended by Asbury delegates.
The membership of the club is composed ol' students interested in ln-
ternational ZIHZIIYS, and willing to participate in its discussions.
Our meetings this year have been especially enlightening. A great
interest has been shown in world affairs. VVe had several visiting speak-
ers, including lllrs. Server, professor of Spanish at the University of
Kentucky. She gave an address on Rlexico.
es ' auf
K "' s
up-rf Y ,
iw. fi g
President, WILLIANI WILCHERQ Secretary-Treasurer,
GEORGE DAVIS, Program Committee Chairman,
IRENE GWQENS. PROFESSOR B. KENYON is our
adviser. OLD SKELLY, our mascot, is in the middle
of the picture.
In our regular meetings we have discussed matters
concerning the medical profession and once, in the
first semester, we took a trip to the Louisville Med-
ical School. We have also had several men and
women, eminent in the medical profession, come to
speak to us.
Our members are studying to he physicians, nurses,
or medical missionaries.
4 P 3x
,Li 'Lh . Q
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Louise HERMAN . .,.. .,... 1 'rfsiifnzl
ELIZABETH Gmsox . , . . . l'iu'-l'rf5ii1n1t
JULIA Hmm. . . . .... Mm-nary
Enrrns Lewis . . . Tnaszzrrr
Axloxc Ora .'5xC'1lYlTIES ARE:
Initiation of new members in Putnam Parlor.
A genuine Hotte Dogge Roastte.
Annual Fall Fashion Show.
Some of the pretty as well as practical costumes gave proof of some of the
skillful seamstresses in our midst.
The State Home Economics Convention at Klammoth Cares.
A "Homey" Christmas party in Home Economics rooms.
The members of this club have been learning the real art of home-makingg many
to go into the work for a profession. It Cannot be denied that the Home Economics
Club has been a useful and practical unit on the campus.
MODERN LANGUAGES ANCIENT LANGUAGES
Los Espaioles Discipuli Latinum
Soci6t6 Franqnise et Les H6-aux Esprits Greek Scholars
Der Deutsche Vercin Hebrew Students
, x . , -...XIX
, ESQ Wil'
e ASBU RY
ff x D5
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, 91, P504
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f - A W ' J' A ' ' ' W' " '1'Af ewLg,g,,C,,FH Revival Climaxed .fyglw 22
Scllool Upens With Fresllmfln By Last Mes' V, 1
Validation Tests and R,eglsh:tk'5l , 1 'fm.fI?h'iTlf1 3' V ' l l
DQ H, C. I'y10rrislm X lmcrcsiing llrlrif "60Iyf,Hbl' K tw X m' X H' ,, K h '
Conducts Xixgovccx l'lnu1Q5g:l4r1iiI:feZZ,,, :ud?fIlre 1541? R X
S X V' 9 k Q' Q..
- HDYYS .. ' 1,12
M . pm TULD A fi 1 . '
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Bgglggilmll bflledule fm NOW ! E Y,.Y----"EL WM be 1'
2 , nxt? je' E , . Lumsun' wha:-fur
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DX, Y -V " TEST" C, IN 9' va -'x '-Nm adv
l we gulf' NOV- f in ' "'
, ' A,-V Y' "J and swndvdfmbgm of M. SUNDAY' md Lmughrshg NW wf
' - 5 K' N A-"""'Y' .-wiswm 132311. !0f"1'd.?j-his Wim Cage we f"lfx.r..-1. 'ihfig S hPf'Wfl",.,q
HOWARD Boolc, Ednur-in-Chzsfg LOMA HOUSLEX', ,41mri.r1e Eduurg DONALD V. Mouse, Bminsss Mrmagerg Laron
Holmgren, Evelyn Lockard, Seth Granberry, Clarence Simpson, Drew Wolcott. Fred Manville, Don Fallcenberg, Sue Barley
Estalene Mott, Wfilliam Evans, Paul Yvhitten, Charles Crain, Emmett Logan, Norma Westervelt, and Imogene Russell.
. A- 5""'JuHE:Sf' 'f ul'-rp ' - :NV -in ' .,.'74??"'fjeL','g 1. p'rfffii'f iff'-': . . - ' 'L . i A . MA Q 'AA' A' " w' '31
f me " -' 51735--.,ravi-sig-,,g:x,pff3'M59fL4s,5 , V Lt " .- ' 0. 2 A ' ' ' ify'
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XVILI. XVo1.Co'l"r Ruiii ZIEMER Dow KIRKP.4'l'RlCK
XVILL XVOLCOTT RLTH ZIEMER
Editor'-ill-Chirf .-lrsofiatr Editor
AIARY BERG IILIZARETH NIKON
I.ilf1'ary Edifor Organization Editor
WE WISH TO THANK:
MR. JOHN T. BENSON of the Benson Printing Company for
his sympathetic interest.
MR. FRED SP1E'rH of the S'pieth Photo Studio for his kind-
ness and eagerness to help.
MR. HAROLD MANS of the jahn and Ollier Engraving Com-
pany for his kind services.
Our UIXSBURIANH mother for her material help and advice.
Docroks Sesmxc, PUNTNEY and HUGHES for their careful
rliflli ASBURX' S'1'UurN'r Bom' for its interest and cooperation.
I Il 0 A s In ll r i ll n
Dow IQIRKPATRICK AVA ANNE PIERSON
Bzzsim-,vs Illnzzagfrr .'lr.vi.vlanf I1u5im'.v.f Illuzzagrr
Hiwmzx CxRRL'TH XV1L1,1.u1 S,xv,xuE
.l.1'q"r1isingf Jllllltlflfl' .lssixlzllll ,'1d1'rr1i5iI1g .illlllllflff
KIA N li H ECKENDORN
Much Credit is due to Curruth and Savage fur their 5ple-ndid work. Ava Anne and jane,
when they were not working on the hurinesa end, were helping the editorial Staff.
And no uiitnr ever hail n merrier, more dependable, nr mnre mnperntive editorial Smff thqn
that of the 1936 Assunmx.
Long lmurs nf work. Figures. Scaling. Prine-ling. XVriting and typing letters. Manu-
svript cnpy. Prnnfrezxding. Fun and feeds. The banquet. Remember, .ASBL'RIANS?
STAFF OF 1936
M.xRx llrzlus, Iiruixxi llmmkn, E1,17,xm,'rf1 Nixuxg Am Axx PIERSON, Ihxnrax
CARRLVILHQ Wn.1.xAM Smxxcug DIANE IUZCKFNDURN
THE PROPHECY OF ETAOIN SHRDLU
And there was a great darkness over the face of the earth, as the darkness of eternal night.
And the earth shook and time fled by like unto a mighty, rushing wind, and great was the
And, lo, the earth trembled and there was a great noise, as of sudden stopping. And behold,
I saw a light, and the light grew and I beheld the earth and all that therein was.
the lightning flashed and I beheld a certain home and a church nearby. And in the
any stout and laughing children gathered round a comely dame with the quiet dignity
of an Abbey. VVhile
And the lightning
'neath the spreading elm, outside, the village Smith stood. And darkness
flashed and lo, there appeared a great concert hall where kings and nobles
sat in glittering robes, their eyes and ears intent upon the platform where a certain young woman
brought forth gracious music from a grand piano, and I looked again, and behold, 'twas Magda-
lene Amstutz. And darkness fell.
And the lightning flashed and I beheld one like unto Bernard Russell. And before him were
many faces, and the faces were black, and many were prostrateg some were in tears, some were
in joy, all were intent upon the speaker. And the Spirit of the Lord filled that place. And it
rose upward out of my vision and was gone.
And there was a strange noise as of much static, and I beheld a million homes. And it was
Sunday afternoon. ln each home I saw a family, gathered about a similar instrument from
which was heard the voice and seen the tall, straight, sedate figure of a certain Dr. Holmgren
as he gave forth in singing tones his weekly gospel message.
And again the lightning Hashed and this time there was a quiet room, repsseful in its atmos-
phere. And at the desk there sat a woman writing, and I saw that she was writing a story
of sorrow and of joy in a Christian home. And there were other books before her, and the
name of their author s
And I thought I slept and was wakened by
thousand, yea, two thousand, damsels in white as
tasks in the manufactn
vas Lola Holilield. And it was Clark.
the sound of many machines and I beheld a
with dextrous fingers they plied their separate
re of "Beaman's Better Bon lions."
The vision faded and the noise changed and I saw a little job printing establishment, and
little Melita watching
New York. From his
familiar trill and held
The hum of machi
nostrils as I turned to
nurses. And darkness
And the lightning
Olympic training field
her daddy at the press while her mother read a letter from Vvhitehall,
perch on top of the linotype machine, young Cole Day whistled a strangely
up two fingers at his father's back.
nery subsided and the Clean, pungent odor of a modern hospital filled my
behold one Marion Clingen as she supervised the activities of the Chinese
flashed and I looked and beheld a great training Held and it was the
. And there was a man of great authority amongst them and his name
And darkness fell and a great quiet. And I beheld a mighty cathedral and a heavenly
music Hlled that cathedral and all was peace and beauty and reverence, and a straight-backed
figure sat at the organ. And I heard one whisper unto another: "Knowest thou not? There
is none organist in all the land greater than this one, John by name!" And the darkness was
very great and again the earth trembled mightily and it was day.
And it was another day, and, behold, the clouds rolled back and I saw before me a mighty
scroll, and the scroll was white and the edges thereof were purple.
And I saw that a finger did issue forth from the clouds and the finger wrote upon the scroll,
and writing, prophesied:
"For it shall come to pass in the days that are yet to be that there shall rise up in the land
a certain institution of great learning. And the name of the institution is Asbury College. And
lo, in those days the lord of the institution shall be a certain man of mighty wisdom, Dr, Clar-
ence Simpson. And he shall be called its second great 'Educational He-ad.' " For this was the
And the finger moved again:
"And it shall come to pass in the inscrutable ways of men that Kathryn Sue shall be pre-
vailed upon to forsake the land of her brothers and deny the name of Bailey and go into a far
country, even unto the Nawth, there to abide among strangers for the love slle bears unto her
husband, a tall and silent man." For this was the second writing.
And the finger tnoved and did write:
"For there shall appear after the passage of countless years silver threads among the gold,
and the noble Alfred shall weary of his time-honored hobby and shall take unto himself a Geor-
gian wife. And there will be many ducklings in the land." And this was the third writing.
And I beheld that the linger did write, and writing, wrote:
"For it shall be that Faith VVirsching will in that day be proclaimed Ilouse Mother to suc-
ceed Miss Gorsuch and shall be greatly loved for her sweet and tender solicitude" And this was
the fourth saying,
And there was another:
"For it shall come to pass that Olsen Harrison shall in that day be proclaimed a bishop.
And in those days Bishop Harrison shall appoint unto the church that is in VVilmore, Rev. james
Harmon, a worthy man and true." For this was the fifth saying.
And the moving finger wrote and having writ moved on:
"And it shall come to pass in those days that Don Morse shall reside in XVasbiogton, and shall
call himself, 'Your VVashington Correspondent.' And he shall go about, shaking his finger in the
countenances of the Senators of the land. And it shall be said of him that he is the chief lobby-
ist of the farmers. And he shall be the first to publish to the world the new political theory of
one VVilliam Einstein Van Meter which shall startle the world and revolutionize the thought of
as many as shall be able to fathom its profundityf'
And the moving finger wrote of strange lands and of mighty works therein. And there ap-
peared upon the scroll, in letters fringed with gold, many names. And I saw that there were
there the names of Grace and VVilbur Smith, Charles Marshall Cavit, Karl Rice. And these
were but a few of the names that thereon were writ.
And others there were of whom the Hnger did write: of Ronald, whose importation of Hun-
garian cheeses shall be within the Law and with the in-laws: of Joseph VVesley Matthews, who
shall be known as America's most outstanding pulpit oratorg of Rev. and Mrs. Roland Hudson,
world evangelistsg and of Gilbert Nee, whose many books shall be translated from the Chinese
into English, Norwegian, French, German and Ethiopian by himself.
And the moving finger writes, and having writ, moves on. And I saw that there was writ
upon the scroll many writings, and of the nutnber of the writings there was no end. And the
vision faded and the clouds rolled back and Time was.
From the Pager of Cfzlxs Ilirlory
Cnlorr: Red and VVhite Insignia: Cardinal
"Here we enter a fellowship . . .H
September . . . a strange place . . .
Strange faces . . . sponsors Ruth and Smitty introduce us to the upper-classmen
. . . Junior-Freshman reception and Frank Stanger's address of welcome . . . Beachley
and violin . . . the "get-together."
Uctober . . . we choose our class colors and insignia . . . dues . . . the new basket-
ball suits . . . a winning team.
Drew VVolcott is elected Freshman president . . . vice-president, Eleanor Carruth
. . . we join the -luniors in a prayer service around a bonfire . . . Cardinals win
basketball tournament . . . Oriental party in girl's court . . . Klr. Savage made an
honorary member of the class.
" . . . sometimes we will agree to differ" . . . .Iimmie Gibson and Verla Ruth
elected to head Sophomore Class . many old faces missing . . . new ones to be
seen . . . Sophomore frolic on campus . . . we lose basketball championship to Seniors
in play-off game . . . XVhat a game! . . . Sop-Hlore O Limp Hicks in Boy's Gym
. . . Simpson and Henderson to produce H135 ASBQRIAN .... -lohn lllclntire and
Faith VVirsching elected to lead class in forthcoming year.
" . . . always we will resolve to love" . . . John Klclntire does not return. Verla
Ruth elected to fill vacancy . . . Eleanor Carruth appointed Associate Editor of
the ASBURIAN . . . Freshman 1'eception in Girl's parlor and court . . . Clarence
Simpson makes welcoming address . . . -Iuniors well represented on varsity debate
squad-Book, Dunn, Simpson, Wolcott . . . Simpson and Henderson produce beau-
tiful year book . . . -lunior-Senior banquet and Kentucky River boat trip . . . Simpion
elected Student Body President . . . Alfred Duck, Senior President . . . Agnes Abbey,
" . . . and unite ourselves to serve." . . . Jrbzzry Collegian renewed on old-new
basis with Howard Book as editor and Don Klorse as business manager . . . lllajor
Blows Amateur Hour sponsored by Chaste and Sunburned . . . Clarence Simpson and
Verla Ruth selected for VVho's VVho of college students . . . lIen's debate squad
conducts noteworthy campaign-Simpson, Book, Snead, lklorse, Van llleter . . . two
Seniors on girls' squad, Verla Ruth and Sue Bailey . . . Class reunion of IQjO . . .
we .receive our ASBL'R1.-KN . . . juniors give us a banquet . . . exams . . . cap and
gown . . , diplomas . . . COKIRIENCERIENT . . . and indifferent world.
,ALFRED DUCK VERIUI CI,I:vEI.ANII
Pruidvllt Srfn Iary
AGN FS ABBEY
HAROLD DLITT Chaplain
Trmxurcr TIIORNION FOXVLER
41 ', - X
T e Senior C ass
RANDOLPH, NEVV YORK
Agnes' ideals are high, and in a quiet, unobtru-
sive way with "reserved fineness" she has set
about to attain them. Her achievements are as
varied as her activities.
Randolph Teacher Training School, 'Img Spanish
Club, '34, '35, Treasurer, '36: "A" Vluh. '34, '35:
Student Volunteer Union '34, '35, '3li: Basketball.
'3-l, '353 A. S. F. Committee, '35: l'lass Treasurer.
'35g Class Vice-President, '36, Hohlvy: Reading.
Mafhrmalifs and Physics
Ivan, with his dry sense of humor, his earnest-
ness, his courteous manner and well-rounded
character, is a jolly good fellow to have around.
He is a good mathematician, too.
Portland Bible Institute '32, '33, '34g University of
An infinite amount of perseverance, an under-
standing of the fitness of things, a fine sense of
responsibility give us Mary. She works with
unfailing energy and always she achieves.
Eastern State Tcac-hers' College. '33Z Morehead
State Teachers' College, '34, Archery. '353 Student
Volunteers, '35g Student Teaching. '36: Christian
Service League. '35, '36, Big Sister Club, '36.
Magdalene is successful in many fields. But
"honest to goodness," as master of the piano she
commands the attention of all by her skillful
Vice-President German Club, '32: Collegian Staff,
'32: Asbury Choral Union, '32, '36, Practice Super-
visor. '32: XVomen's Glee Club, '3B: Student Far'-
ulty Representative, '35g Piano Teacher, Asbury
College, '35: Big Sister Club: Hostess, Artist Se-
ries Committee, '36. Hobby: Tennis.
-ffltr' -""""'-. .-"' " X a
..f"""' Wi'-.. N.-r""'fe .. . . ' ' ' -, .
IQATHRYN SUE BAILEY
Her "GeogialI" brogue, her delightful smile, her
enjoyment of the amusing side of life, and her
ability as a debater help make Sue the interesting
personality she is.
Student Faculty C'ommittee, '34: Intercollegiate De-
bate Squad '34, '35, 'Img Asliuriaii Staff, '35: French
Club. '35, '35: Collegian Staff, ".SIi. Hobby: Hand-
EIINA RIAE BALIJ
"Hi ya there everybody!" says little Miss Indi-
viduality in the person of "Eddie," who greets
all with her winning way, pleasant smile, kindli-
ncss, gaiety and laughter.
Basketball. '3-l. '3li: xVOHll'll'S GII-e Fluh, Secretary.
'33, Treasurer, '34, '35, '36g Student Volunteer
Union: Artist Series l'0I1'llllilKEE, '36.
CLARA ANN BARR
MARION CENTER, PENNSYLVANIA
Clara is loyal to her high standards. VVith her
rare common sense and industry no obstacle can
stand in her way to enviable success.
Mountain Missionary Society. '34, '35, '3l3: Student
Volunteer Union 'S-l. '35, '3B: l"hristian Service
League, '35 '31jg Asliury Choral Union, '34, '36.
Hn-hlwy: Mending Stockings.
TROY, NORTH CAROLINA
"Charlie" has applied himself with characteristic
"stick-to-it-ive-ness'' and has proved himself to
be truly a well representative Asburian.
Baseball. '32g Asbury Choral Union, '32 '34, '355
Diamond Ball. '35, '3Iig Basketball, '35, '36.
NIANCIL S. BELL
Mancil's hair denies the accusation of a fiery
temper, for his friendliness, intelligence, and gen-
erosity are in direct contradiction to all that is
implied in the name "Red-head."
University Junior College, Okla., '3-1: Ministe-
rial Association, '35. '36, Hobby: Travel.
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T e Senior C ass
NELLIE FLOYE BENNINGFIELD
llislory and Sofia! Studies
Her reserved dignity, her unassuming manner,
and her quiet acceptance of things make Floye
stand out as a girl to be admired at Asbury.
Student Volunteer Union. '3-1. '35, '3tiI 'Nhristian
Service League '34, '35, '36, Mountain ltlissionary
Soi-it-ty, 'img Big Sister Plub, '35, International
Relations Club, '36,
There is something so genuine about Corrine's
pleasant personality and attractiveness together
with her Southern drawl that makes her a most
desirable person to have around.
Judson College, Alabama.. '33, 'Sly Iutc-rnational
ltulationsz Club, '35, Secretary, '313.
RUTHILRFORIT COLLEGE, NORTH CAROLINA
Hazel has the knack of getting enjoyment out of
almost anything, and she never says she cannot
do a thing. Success to you, Hazel.
Rutherford State Junior College, '32, '33g XVoinw-n's
Glee Club, 'Slip Asbury Choral Union, '35, 'BGL
Christian Servirt- League. '35, 'Bog Student Volun-
teer Union. '35 Hobby: Music.
Physics and Jllafhcnzaiirs
Resolved that Howard, Editor-in-Chief of the
Collegian, has proved himself a capable journal-
ist, an able tlebater, a profound thinker, and an
up-to-date reader, preferring magazines to any
Beulah College: Intercollegiate Debate Squad, '35.
'36, Editor, Collegian. '3lig Basketball, '35, '3G.
NIARY ELIZABETH BUNCH
STA'l'ESVlLl.E, NORTH CAROLINA
bright, expressive eyes show her irresistable per-
sonality, and she has won a warm spot in all
Treasurer. XY0lllt'l'I'S Gl--u 1"luh, 'Chip Vit-o-Prt-sidf-tit.
Lil'l'2l1'5' Club. 'Sill Student Volunteer Union, Seo-
R10 DIE JANIMRO, Bkazn., s. A,
C?lllTlIlCSS, humor, purpose, sincerity-that's
Grace. She goes her way quietly, doing her task
well and remaining ever loyal to herself and
Student Volunteer Union, TH. '35, t"oi-rt-spomliiig
Sei-rm--tary, '3Ii: f'hristizin Sviwivi- In-ague, '34, 'RSL
Publicity ltlanatror, 'lllig Fnl'i'ip.Cll Studi-nts' Club.
'3-1. '35, '3ii. llolvliy: Uil llllilltillg.
Miss Neatness has a rare smile of friendliness,
and is full of pep and life, besides having artis-
tic, musical, and various other talents to prove
Vlass Vi-1'wPi'-.sitIeiit, "til, 4"olI4-:ian Staff, '34, Li-
brary Club 'Ii-1 Yi-it--I'i't-sitlt-tit. 'Zllig lfrent-li Club.
'ltlig Spanish Club, '35, Yi:-o-1'rn-siileiit, '36, Asbury
Uhoral Union: Bm :si-:tor c'luh. '35, 'Rug A. S. F.
tfonnnitte-Q, Vive-I'i't-sid:-lit, Thi: Stutlt-nt Voluntior
Union. 'ZllE. lloliliy: Svi'iIitogi'apliy.
C, llfI.XRSHALL Clxvrr
Sinceritv is an outstanding characteristic of Mar-
shall. He has enough C'hristianity to enjoy it
and finds his chief delight in winning souls
Ministerial Association, '32, '33, '35, '36g Student
Volunteer Union, '34, '35, '3lig Mountain Missionary
Society, '34, '35, '3lSg .-tri-lit-ry f'h:unpionship, '3-1.
'35p Archery Coach, '36.
HUN'l'lNCliON PARK, CAUFORNIA
Roy merits his place in the class of '36, His
friendliness and studiousness mixed with a cer-
tain amount of quietness make him a real As-
"Honeybunch" is just as lovely as she looks. Her Ministerial Association.
fvmb- -4"""'x ,ev-sw. F,--.... ,ff 'M , . . 1 NNN ,---,W Yffgv: -U.. V , .---..V . f -H V.,--"" 1--. 1' 'E - f"'N"f-s
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T e Senior C ass
VELA H. CLEVELAND
FGRT MEADE, FLORIDA
Vela has attributes that will bring her success in
every field of perseverance and that will always
reserve for her a place at the top of things.
Southern Colle-re. 'Sig University of KI-ntucky, '36:
Asburian Staff, '35: Treble Plef Club, '3-lg Asbury
Choral Union. 'Ii-lg Christian Service Lt-ague, '35,
'36p Treasurer Big Sister Club '35g International
Relations Club, Class Secretary, '36.
NI.-XRION S. CLINGEN
GLEN COVE, LONG ISLAND, NEW' YORK
Dependable, trustworthy, loyal-this is our
"Phys. Edder" Marion, who has done her share
to uphold the banner of the Clingens at Asbury.
Basketball, '33, '34, '35: XVomen's Give Club, '33
'3-I, '35, '36, Vnllegian Staff. '35, 'iilig XYoInvII's
Athletic Association, President, Athletii- Asso-
viation, '35, 'fllig Instructor nf Physif-al Eduratiun,
'36, Student Volunteer Union, '36, Big Sister Club,
'35, '3l3g Hobby: SUIT-lJOZU'll riding.
MELIT.-x E. COLE
XX'HI'l'EHAl.L, NEXV YORK
"Mel," a genial and likable perscnality, is one
of Asbury's loyal daughters. Her days here have
been well spent. Success to you, Melita.
Basketball, '34, '35, '36,
CLIFFORD HOPE COPELAND
Clifford, in one year, has made himself known
by ability to debate and his rich, likable person-
ality. He's Il quiet, scholarly, carefree, thought-
ful Christian gentleman.
Georgia. Tet-li, '33, '34, '35: Intercollt-giate Debate.
"Small but powerful." This is Glenn, whose
zeal we all admire. He is scholarly, brilliantly
oratorical, distinctly friendly, and will supply
good humor to any conversation.
Ohio State University, '3-15 Ministerial Association,
'33, Class Chaplain, '36,
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Nelda's faithfulness and pleasant smile tell of a
character that is deep lllld strong and a Chris-
tian Iife that is real and true.
CiEORGE T. D.wIs, -lll.
George is one of our tall, slim, goorl-natured and
well-liked gentlemen. VVe have enjoyed his
pleasing tenor voice, which is but one of his
llniversity ot' '11-Iirwssev. '333 Basketlinll, '34,
'Slip Pro-Medi--al Club, '33, '34, 315, Asbury Vhoral
Union, '33, '34, '36,
ALFREID D. DUCK
The "Geogiah" accent and red hair have to take
a back sent when we think of "Red's" executive
ability as class president and in the many phases
of his college life.
Georgia Southwestern Vollrgv. '33, '34g Baseball
'35, Basltetl-all, '35, 'Silly Softball, '35, '3lip Class
This man who has handled the money for the
Seniors is honest and earnest, :I sincere Christian,
and is willing to lend fl helping hand to all.
Class Treasilrer, '3G: lioliliyz tf'olleI-ting Picturn-S.
New CANTON, ILLINOIS
Hester's silence denotes character and strength
of mind. Combine this with her consistent walk
and you get a Christian life respected and atl-
mired by all.
Christian Service League, '33, '34, '36, Student Vul-
unteers, '32, '35: Mountain Missionary Socicty, '33.
'31, '36, Big Sister Club, '36,
"Picture in Junior Section.
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T e Senior C ass
NIARGARET ELIZABETH FAINE
Broadminded, sincere, and sympathetic-these
are but a few of the characteristics that make
Betty stand out as one of Asbury's loyal daugh-
YVestern State Teaclit-rs' College: Treble Plef Club,
'34g XVomen's Glce l"lub, '3-l. '35: Asbury Choral
Union, '34, '35 Spanish Clul., '34, Hobby: Music.
Josephine is one of those persons to which you
just can't help but take a liking. She is real
and has proved to be a friend to many.
Latin Club, '30 '31g Big Sister Plub, 'Roy Treas-
urer, Christian Servlet- League, 'fllig XV4'llll9lllS Ath-
letic Association, 'filig Basketball, '36, Hobby:
Philosophy and Psychology
His firmness of character, earnestness, zeal, and
friendly disposition, gain Thornton many friends
and rcveal :I consistent, true, Christian life.
Ministerial Association, '3-l '35, '30, Mountain
Missionary Society '35, 'Mp Class Chaplain, '3Il.
ELIZABETH VVILLIS GIBSON
BRIDGETON, NEVV JERSEY
"Libby" has commanded the friendship and re-
spect of many by her combination of a love of
fun and tricks with a serious sense of respon-
sibility and perseverance.
Asbury Choral Union '33, '35, 'Plllg Home Econom-
ics Assistant, '33, '35, '3G: Vive-President Home
Economics Club, '3lig Big Sister Club. '35, '36,
REGINALD FRANK GOFF
CLARKSBURY, ONTARIO, CANADA
Being a good postman is not "Reg's" only qual-
ity, for he's ably talented in many lines. He's
well-liked and studious-his favorite book being
International Relations Club, 'Il5: President Minis-
tn-rial Association, '3li. Hobby: Stamp Collecting.
VVEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA
Charlotte is a distinctive, vivacious personality,
with a hearty appreciation of life and an infec-
tious smile behind which is Il true, sympathztic
and loyal character.
Basketball, Captain, '34, '35, 'Slip XVomen's Glee-
Club, '33, '34, '3-5: Vim--Presitli-lit, 'llllg Vlass Sea--
retary. '3-l: Asbury I"hornl Union, '34, '35, lfili.
Philosnphy and Psychology
"Muddy" is one of Asbury's outstanding ath-
letes. His good sportsmanship and fair play
bring him many friends. Success to you, Muddy.
Basketball, '3-l. '35 'flliz TI'nr'k. 'ZH '25 "lil-
Baseball. '33, '34, T451 Stunt vlnssgl,-x 451un3'M'i,,l
isterial Association. llobby: Collecting Autographs
LEONARD P. H,-XCKNES'
ERlEVII.l.l?, NEXV YORK
Philosophy and Psyfholugy
"Ben" is good advertisement for Asbury. He's
earnest, friendly, modest, somewhat retiring, but
capable and has a good sense of humor.
Ministerial Association, '34, '35, '36: International
Re-lations Uouncii, International Relations Club,
'3-1. '35, 116: Foreign Students r"lub, '3-l, '35, '3li:
Student Fm-ulty Committee, '36, A. S, F. Com-
mitte--, '36g Sophoinorc- Dt-bate Squad, '35.
JAMES TRLTE I'i.-XRMON
Philosophy and Psyfholugy
It has been fun working on the dish crew with
"Jimmie." He is so congenial and makes his
religion practical in daily life. VVe admire that,
Ministerial Association. '33 '34, '35, 'Illig Mountain
Missionary Society. '35, '3G. Hobby: Fishing.
.b H , V U ,av-sk d,,,.-...,.,x-,lfzsq-:rw .., A--v., JL.-vw ----.-,,."" "--, ,"" X 1' '--,
" - - 'v . .I - - p-. -' "'-
T e Senior C oss
THOMAS OLSEN HARRISON
Bihlr and Rrligious Education
Olsen uses common sense to good advantage, is
genial, studious, energetic, and level-headed.
His being a two-circuit preacher, while at As-
bury, shows that he shoulders responsibility, too.
Kentucky XVe-sleyan College, '33, '34, '35, Hobby:
ARTI-IUR K. HENDERSON
Art has shown many outstanding abilities in his
physical education work. Mix with these, good
looks, curly hair, friendliness, aIId a love for a
good time, and you have Art.
Student Faculty. Mat Instrur-tor '34 '35:
Business Manager Aslvurian, llirector Of Phys-
ical Education '36, I-lobby: Nature Study.
LOUISE R. HERBIAN
"Lou" has many qualities, but is pre-eminently
an organist, and the radio tells us daily she's a
splendid one. Vile admire also her wit and
Home Economics Pluh, '34, Treasurer, '35, Presi-
dent. '361 German Cluh, '34g 0I'r'hestra, '35g Organ
Certificate, '35p Radio Organist, '35, '3G: Asbury
Choral Union, '3lig Big Sister Club, '35 '3li,
LOLA IRIOGENE HOLIFIELD
Lola's deep Christian life filled with love has
been an inspiration and blessing to many. Serv-
ice to others, a Christlike spirit-these charac-
Trevecca College, '31: Christian Service League
Publicity Manager. '34, President, '35g Mountain
Missionary Society. '34, '35g Big Sister Club, '35,
Hobby: Short Story XVriting.
LATON E. HOLNIGREN
Philosophy and Psychology
Here's one of Asbury's talented men-a first-rate
scholar, a musician, an orator. These plus a
supply of original humor give us Laton personi-
Ministerial Association, '33, '3-ig Class Chaplain,
'34, Student Volunteer, '35: Student Faculty, '36,
Collegian News Editor. '3Gg International Relations
Club, President, '36,
LOMA RI'TH HOL'SLEH'
Industrious, dependable, hard-working, resource-
ful are four wc rcls that fitly characterize Loma.
Her persistent Christian life is one that reaches
out to help others.
Aslvurian Staff, .-issol-inte Editor Collegian
Staff, '3lig "A" l'lulI '2lZl, 'Zi-lg LihI'nl'5' Staff, '34, '35,
'Slip Foreign Stud--nt's l'luh, '34 '35, 'filij Chris-
tian Ser ice League, '33 '34, '36, Big Sister
Club, '35, 'filij XYfvIIIeII's film- Plulu, 'SIL Hnhlvy:
Amateur Stu-ly of lluinan Nature.
ROLAND V. HUDSON
Rollie's happy face and cheerful manner say,
"Christ liveth in me," show that he's efficient.
that he has vivacity mixed with practical com-
mon sense, and that he can do Inore than a
"peck" of things.
Vapital University. 'Zl2: Student Volunteer Union.
'34, '35 '3lig MiIIisll'I'i:Il Asscwigitilm, '34, '35, '36,
Mountain Missiuxiairy So'-icty, '35, 'fllig Art Editor
of Aslvurian '3i5: Vlnssil-:il I.:IIII.:IIage l'lulI, '35, '3llg
International R:-latiuiis l"lulf Studl-nt Far-ulty
1'ClIllllliiiB9, '3lig I-'resliinaii Sponsor, 'Z!ll. Hohhy:
The 'iHOOSI6l"' boy belonging to this name has
qualities of humility, silence, and patience. He
is likahle and has a sterling character.
EVAN D. JONES
Philoxophy and Psyrholfgy
Evan is a grand fellow-he's congenial, sympa-
thetic, understanding, has a sense Of humor, and
is a firm, steady Christian.
Basketball, '34 '35, 'lilly Asluiriaii Staff, '35. Hobby:
Greek lniaking translationsm.
Philoxophy and Psychology
VVith a firm determination to serve Christ, al-
ways, and with a set purpose to win souls to
Him, we rightly characterize this Asburian.
'Picture in Junior Section.
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T e Senior C ass
EUNICE RIABEL lxlRK
Eunice is conscientious, and industrious. She
takes life in an earnest yet spirited manner, has
convictions she really lives up to, and 15 a real
Homiletical Association, '30, '313 Class Y'll'9-Pl'PS-
ident. '313 Mountain Missionary Society, '31. '35
'3G: Student Volunteer Union, '35, '36g Christian
Service League. '35, 'Stix Big Sister Club, '36.
RIARK EDXVARD IQROEHLER
BINGHAMTON, NEVV YORK
Philosophy and Pryfhology
Mark has more than one merit that stands out
to attract attention-he's sincere, generous, neat,
humble. and a true servant of Christ.
Ministerial Association, '33, '34, '35 'SGQ Classical
Language Club, '33, '34, '35, '3I3: Student Volunteer
NIARION LAXVRENCE IQUKILER
In two years Marion has shawn that he's a real
student. Quiet and firm, his Christianity is real
l,'0I'tlZ'H1fl Bible Institute, '31, 'ZW '34.
NIARTHA Louisa KUAILER
We're proud of Martha, who has displayed to us
characteristics of intelligence, a quiet and gentle
spirit, and an attractive and industrious person-
Northwest Training School, '31, '32g Portland Bible
Institute. '3-4: Mountain Missionary Society: Big
Sister Club. '35: Orchestra, '35, '3!i.
RONALD SHIPMAN LAW
We are proud of such Asburians as Ronald. He
has dignity, is studious, has depth of character,
a good sense of humor, and makes lasting friends.
Mo0ERs, NEXY YORK
Behind Edythe's winning smile, one finds her to
he conscientious, quiet, intelligent, witty, and
possessor of an attractive personality.
Basketball. '34, '35: Ort.-hestra, '34, '35: The Mt.
Ida School. '33: XV0lllt:'l'l'S Glet- Clul-, '34, '35, '3li:
Home Econnmit-s Club, Treasurer, '3-lg St-f-retary
Rt'III' EY.-'XNGELINE LIGIITLE
Ruby, one of Asbury's songsters, is gifted anil
talented in many ways. Besides being musical
and diplomatic, she is energetic, practical, frank,
XX'aynt- L'IIive:'sityg hY0ll'N?l'l'S Glec Cluli, '33, '34,
'35, '35, Spanish Cluli, '35g Home Et-onoinivs Clnlig
Prt--Medical Club: Asbury Choral ljniong B'g Sis-
ter Cluhj Collegian Staff, '35. l-Iohlmy: Singing,
EUNICE ESTIIER KICFARLAND
Our congratulations to yon, Eunice, for your
perseverance and your persistence which have
made your college years very successful ones.
VVe admire your plucky spirit.
Honiiletie-nl Assoc-intiott. 'Sli Christian Servi:-e
League. '35, 'ESQ Student Volunteer Union, '34, '35,
'30, Mountain Missionary Sot-iety. '35, Student Vol-
unteer Gospel Team, '3ii.
JOHN VV. RICINTIRII
To an accomplished musician and organist, add
individuality, plus dignity, plus courtesy, plus
culture and reinement, plus intelligence, and the
answer is john.
Houghton College, '35g Class Cltaplain, '3-lg Chair-
man Artist Serit-s Committee. '36.
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T e Senior C oss
JOSEPH VVESLEY RIATHEXVS
Besides being named Joe, this talented young
man has made himself outstanding in one year
by his depth of character and brilliant scholar-
ship. He is unique, dramatic, oratorical.
XVILLIARI A. NIAXXYELL
An all-star basketball man-this is Bill, who is
outstanding in athletics. His loyalty and good
sportsmanship we all admire.
Basketball, Captain All-Star Team, '33, '34, '35:
Baseball, '33, '343 Track, '33, '3-1, '35,
VVith her gay smile, distinct friendliness, and
real Christianity which enables her to "Mix"
well with all, Mickie has proved to be a Usun-
beam driving away shadows."
Asbury Choral Union, '33, '34, '35, '36: A. S. F.
Committee, '36, XVomen's Glee Club, '33, '34, '35.
Presidtnt, '36: Art Club. '33, '34. '35, '3G: Big
Sister Club: Athletic Council, '363 Basketball, '35:
Student Volunteer Union, '35, '3G: Mountain Mis-
sionary Society, '35, 'RGQ Class Chaplain, '36.
DONALD V. MORSE
Behold! The Collegian business manager, whose
manner of appearing to be hurrying to an excit-
ing fire indicates his energy and enthusiasm plus
the quick, active mind of a journalist.
Ministerial Association, '35, '3l5g Intercollegiate De-
bate, '36g Business Manager Collegian, '36g French
Club, '36g German Club, '36, Hobby: Music.
DOROTHY lMl:AE ll'IYERS
Dorothy's traits show us that she is very studious,
, x t
reserved, demure, pleasant, and a sincere servant
of Christ with a deep settled Christian experience.
Home Economics Club, '34, '36g Asburv Choral
Union, 'Bly Collegian Staff. '35g Big Sister Club,
'Zi5. 'SIL Hobby: Scrap Books.
GILBERT C. B. NEB
Ping an, Ping an! Gilbert has won many
friends at Asbury, is highly thought of by stu-
dents and faculty, is cheerful, amusing, mis-
chievous, and entertaining in his conversation.
Student Volunteer Union, "3-l. '35. 'lllii Ministerial
Association, '33, 'illg International Relations Coun-
cil, 'Sli President Foreign Student Club, '363
ROBERT A. OETJEN
ROYAL OAK, Micniclw
Bob has much ability-a splendid student, an
efhcient and industrious worker, a capable phys-
ics "lab" instructor, and a true, practical Chris-
Asbury Choral Union, '3-lp Library Staff, '35g
Physics Laboratory Instructor, '36.
JESSE L. PECK
Curly headed and blue-eyed, ready to talk or to
have fun, an interested student, and a happy
Christian, a man whom we admire.
Young Harris Junior College, '34, '353 Ministerial
Association, 36. Hobby: Mountain Climbing.
ESTHER RUTH RAYMER
"Hidden depths that beautify the life." . . . This
fitly describes Esther, who is orderly, neat, un-
assuming, and a steadfast Christian.
Spanish Club. '30, '31, Asbury Choral Union, '30g
Home Economics Club, 135 '36g Big Sister Club.
'351 Christian Service League, '35. Hobby: Hik-
5 1439 "S,-YH Jaw
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T e Senior C ass
A good student, systematic, business-like, prompt,
earnest, serious, and srudious-all these things
show us that Bernard will make a successful
missionary to Africa.
Library Club, '34, '35, '36, Ministerial Association.
'33, '34, '35, '3li, President Mountain Misslonarr
Society, '35, Student Volunteer Union, '35, '36,
French Club, '36.
ICARL K. R1cE
Dependable and with deep settled convictions.
Karl, whose life is truly "a light that shineth,"
has his heart set on a great life's work.
Taylor University, '34, President Student Volunteer
Union, '36, Hobhy: Carpentry.
VERLA ESTHER RUTH
HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIFORNIA
Combine intellect, social poise, humor, musical
ability, a deep spirituality, leadership, and speech
sense-and you have Verla, the Versatile, one of
Asbury'S four members in the VVh0's VVho.
Class Chaplain, '33, Basketball, '33, '34, Library
Staff, '33, '34, VVomen's Glee Cluh Accompanist,
'33, Vice-President Class, '34, Vice-President A.
S. F. Committee, '34, Student Volunteer Union
Treasurer, '34, Class President, '35, President Big
Sister Club, '36, Hobby: Collecting Poems.
WILLIAM A. SANDERS
ROSHOLT, SOUTH DAKOTA
Good old Sanders! Always astir, whether in
the bakery or classroom. A smile that is in-
fectious. A witty and interesting classmate.
University of North Dakota '26, Northern State
Teacher's College, '28, '29, Ministerial Association
'35, '36, Men's Glee Cluli, '35, '36.
EARL D. SEXAUER
Philoxophy and Psychology
A well-dressed handsome young man in a snappy
Ford V-8. A generous heart, a deep thinker, with
a solid purpose for a useful Christian life.
Missionary Training Institute, '35, Ministerial As-
ELIZABETH S. SHAW
CLI VELAND, OIIIO
A real "lNIama" to all the freshmen i1- Elizabeth,
whose attractiveness, intelligence, sympathy, un-
derstanding, courtesy, and character beam from
her twinkling brown eyes,
Class Secretary. '33, Class Treasurer. 'Il-l: Christian
S91'Vi'?G League. '33, '34 '35, '36, Class Chaplain.
aa, Associate Editor Collegian, '34, Fri-shman
Sponsor, '30, Student Fat-ulty, '36,
HESSEL S. SHOTXVELL
EDMORE, NORT II DAKOTA
Chfmirtry and Physifs
A brilliant student, a congenial friend, a rational
thinker, persevering, patient. Hessel, we have
confidence in you.
Spanish Club. '34, '35, Freni-li Vluh, '35, '36, Ger-
man Club, '36, Hobby: i"rillet'ting Skulls.
One of Ohio's brilliant sans, member of VVho's
VVho. As student body president, editor, and
as scholar he is a well-rounded ideal Asburian
whose field of usefulness has no fence around it.
Editor Asburian, '35, Intercollegiate Debate, '35,
'36, Student Manager, '36, Student Faculty Com-
mittee, President A. S. F. Committee, '36, Collegian
Staff, '36, Athletic Council: Student Body Presi-
dent, '36, International Relations Couneil, '35.
PAUL KINDIG SNEAD
NYACK, NEIV YORK
An excellent artist and printer, a talented singer,
an able debater-these characterize Paul, who
is pleasant and different.
Student Volunteer Union, '32, '33, '36, Nyack Mis-
sionary Training Institute, '34, '35, Intercollegiate
Debate, '36, Men's Glee Club, '36. Hobby: Draw-
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T e Senior C ass
BENTON B. SNEARY
This well-dressed, curly-headed senior is a Hne
athlete, is steady, sincere, and has unusual abil-
ity in chemistry and dietetics.
Taylor University, '33, Basketball, '34, '35, '36Z
Pre-Medical Club, '34, '35 'Slip French Club, '34,
German Club, '3-l. Hobby: Photography,
lf AXVIARE STEINHIART
Aware's picture shows very well her qualities-
her smile tells of friendliness. She's brilliant,
clever, full of life, pep and humor.
Cornell College, '35, Basketball, '33, '34, '36, Hnmp
Economies Club, '30, Practi:-rf Teaching. 'RIL
Hobby : Iflorsehaf-lc riding.
CHARLES DAVIS STOKES
A quick "snap of the fingers," a "little-boy air"
tell us our friend "Charlie" is here. Pep, sin-
cerity, calmness, intellectuality, determination,
athletic ability--all these are his.
Glee Club, '34, '35, '36, Forcigii Sturlent's Club, '3-I.
'35, '36, Library Stafl' '3-l. '35, '36, Asbury Choral
Union, '34, '35, '36, FI'9nI'l1 Cluli, '34, '35, Presi-
dent, '36: German Vluli, '31, '35, C'olll-:inn Ftall'
'35, Student Faculty C'0I'I1!'llltl4'Q, '35, College Quar-
tette, '35, Basketball, '35, '36, rflassif-al llilllgllafl'
Club, Student Volunteer Uninn, '36, I-lobby: Col-
LOUISE MALINDIA STRATTON
Wit, a keen sense of humor, pleasantness shin?
from this Asburian's eyes. We have faith in
you, Louise, and are glad to have known you.
Pikeville Junior College, '33, '34, Home Economics
Club, '35, '36, Archery Club. '35.
JENNIE LYNN STRICKLAND
A typical "Geogiah" lass, an easy conversation-
alist, a lover of fun and amusement-this is
f"""'3'N- , f -X
jenny Lynn, who "smacks" of Southern friend-
liness and hospitality.
Bessie Tift College, '33, Student Voluntr-er Union,
'34, '35, '36, Pre-Merlin-al Club '34, '35 '36, Ch,-ig.
tian Service League, '35, BnSketliall, '36, Big Sister
Club, '35, '36, Hobby: Hiking.
NELLE FERN T,-lL'LBEE
CARMFI. CITY, KENTUCIU'
Nell's quiet manner, which hespeaks of a con-
tented mind, her ability to win admiration. and
her noble Christian character filled with perse-
verance, we all respect.
KI-ntuclcy Mountain Bible Institute, '32, '33, Moun-
tain Missionary Sm-ivty, St-r-rt-tary, '34, Viee-Pres-
RUTH F. VAN METER
VVhen ycu're out VVest, Stop ,It Rurlfg, Ymfll
End her dependable, a delightful conversation-
alist, fl deep, sincere Christian, a girl full of pep
Portland Bible Institute, '33, '3-l: Studi-nt FHf'llltQ'
I"nn1Init.te-e '35, '-gli: Student Yoluntl-vr Union. '35
'36, Spanish Clul, '35 'ZHL Hnlllly: Vrrlltwting
elmive Ilootw verse.
VVILLIAAI S. VAN RIETER
-Incidentally, the nickname is "Einstein." He's
one of our most well-read students, is a good
debater, has much ability and individuality.
Northwestern School Of Commerce, '30, Portland
Bible Institute, '31, '32, '33, '34, International Re-
lations Club, '35, Library Staff, '35, Intercollegiate
Debate, '35, '36, Hobby: Vhess.
ROXBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
Philosophy and Psychology
A prince among men-steady, sturdy, studious-
Ihis is Lee, whose development spiritually, so-
cially, and scholastically since his Freshmen days
we all admire.
Plass Treasurer, '35, Business Manager Artist Fe-
ries Committee, '36.
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T e Senior C ass
NIARJORIE W. WHITE
HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIFORNIA
Sociology and Efonornifx
"Marg" is an active, capable, accomplished young
lady whose interests and activities are varied.
Her sense of humor and business-like qualities
add to her usefulness.
Los Angeles Bible College, '33g Big Sister Club. '35,
Secretary, 'lilig Asbury Choral Union, '3-1. Hobby:
RI.-XRTHA ECNICE XVI-IITE
Serious and yet owner of I1 pleasant sense of
humor, a conscientious student, her quiet friend-
ship :Ind high ideals are 21 joy to all.
Magnolia A. 84 M. C llege, '33 '341 l'Ill'il-viiilll Serv-
ice League. '35, '36, Holrhy: Elephant and dog
PAUL FRANCIS VVHITTEN
NORTH EASTON, MASSACHUSETTS
A Bostonian in every syllable-and efficient, as
the Dean will avow. He's well-dressed, stu-
dious, and talented. His friendly conversation
is like warm sunshine.
Secretary to Dean, '35, '36: Athletic Assm-iation,
'35g Collegian Staff, '35g Student Voluntef-I' Union,
'34, '35, '36. Hobby. Landsrsape Gardening.
G. XVILLIAAI XVILCHER
CHARLESTON, XVEST VIRGINIA
"Look at the birdie! Tilt your head right!"
says Bill, the photographer. He has been a val-
uable addition to the school, is dependable, good-
natured, and musical.
Band, '33, '3-1: Orchestra, '33, '3-43 Student Vol-
unteer Union, '33, '34, '35, '36g Mountain Mission-
ary Society, '33, '34, '35, '36g Asbui-ian Staff, '35:
Glee Club, '34, '35, '3'S: College Quartette, '352
Asbury Choral Union, '35, '3Gg Artist Series Com-
mittee, '36g Pre-Medical Club, 'SG3 International
Relations Club, '35, '3ti. Hobby: Photography.
FAITH HELEN WIRSCHINC
HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS
A distinct personality with ability to get things
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done, a quaint and novel conversationalist, a
splendid hostess with excellent ideas-this is
Big Sister Club, '34, '353 Ashurian Staff, '35g Class
Vice-President, '35. Hobby: Cc-llt-I-tiiig Poetry.
RICHARD DREW' XVOLCOTT
Drew has unusual abilities, but his controlling
passion IS to be a lowly missionary. Beneath
a dashing manner is unselfishness and a gen-
erous giving up to others.
Class President. '331 Stud:-nt Fav-ulty f'0Illl11iflF'E'.
'3-I: A. S. F. Committee, '3-lg WI-llegiaii Staff, '33
'36: Asburian Staff, '3-l, '35: Lwliatm- Squad, '34, '35,
Student Radio Announr-er, '35, 'Slip Pvt-sident Inter-
national Relations Club, '35g State OI-atorical Con-
test, '35, Hobby: Ilrninatics.
IIIILLARD VV. VVOLFE ,
Natural Svivnri' and li1l1l!Il'IIllllil'.Y
A dry Michigan humor, a good worker and de-
pendable. Studying, facing each task and keep-
ing at it 'til it is finished.
Michigan State College, '33, '3-I, '35. Hobby:
MallIfr1Iaiia'5 and Pliyxirx
Quiet, athletic, practical. Pursuing his work
calmly and steadily. A full-hearted smile.
Knowing, teaching, but best, living his Bible-
Yes, Jarvis VVood.
1-lobby. Radio nnfl Woodrraft.
A busy teacher and a careful student. She's
always ready with a bright smile. Bessie Lowry
is an interesting talker-a person well worth
,--X fe - ., - . , '
The Blue and VVhite pranced upon the campus in September, '35, with gleeful
merriment. It suddenly stopped. Something was wrong! There were a lot of
strange children scattered about. That's it! They were new Freshmen. And they
needed to be cared for. In that case last year's Freshmen must be Sophs and last
year's Juniors must be Seniors. Then it, the Blue and White, must be the new
The class scratched its eighty-two heads, thirty-nine of which came here in the
fall of '33, Having come to the conclusion that it was the junior class, it began to
realize that it was an upper class. That meant it must behave. But more than that
it, the class of '37, being Juniors, had to introduce its sister class of '39 to Asbury
ways and woes.
"Pat" was at a loss what to do. The Vice-President-elect had not returned and
how could he, the dignified class president, "throw a party" for the dear little Freshies?
He had never had kindergarten training. But Virginia Rowlands came to the rescue.
She and her helpers made a mighty good thing of that Freshman reception.
But our hero still had a problem. There was no vice-president. He assembled
his classmates and they forthwith held an election to fill vacancies. They put Princess
Eugenie, with the red hair and clever brain, in the seat of the Vice-President.
This young lady immediately put her originality into effect by dazing her fellow
oflicers while she produced an unforgettable program filled with mystery fRememb3r
that spooky brain child of the mighty junior dramatist, llr. VVilliam YVells?J with
comics tRemember Klickey Blouse, Perry VVinkle, lX'Iutt and Jeff?D and with beauty
C Remember the artistic silhouettes?l.
Surely, after this affair it was time for our noble class to rest itself while it brewed
up its next burst of ingenuity.
In the meantime Ruth Ziemer, Seamands and Stokes were cutting, slicing and top-
spinning their way to high scores in the tennis tournament.
gl. T., not only a good tennis star and a good rumbler in the Ambassador's of the
Air quartet, made good in the way of speech. He took second place in the State Peace
The Panthers struggled upon the basketball Hoor and came out of those struggles
with the 1936 championship.
Fifteen rahs for the brawn of these Juniors. But alas for their tired brains. For
another struggle was going on in two small oflices in the conservatory. A few Juniors
were staying up nights minding that uncontrollable baby which they had hopes would
be a 1936 Asburian some day, but which seemed itself to be quite otherwise minded.
A new semester and new glory. That unapproachable pair, Carruth and Kirk-
patrick, equalled and surpassed the debating fame of their Sophomore year.
Tired, exhausted, and yet happy, the Juniors cleaned up after the gala and royal
junior-Senior banquet. It was a great success, and will remain in memory as an
outstanding example of the artistic ability and untiring energy of the "good old class."
The last get-together as Juniors was at the last prayer meeting. These prayer
meetings have been a quiet, soothing hour in the busy lives, like a sweet calm voice
that stills the roaring tempest.
"VVe are glad for the experiences of our Junior year. ln accomplishing the tasks
that we had to do we strengthened our characters and grew in solid VVisdom."
Vxkm NIA ROWLA NDS
FRANCES L11 TLE
- Mem ers -
DWIGHT AAISTUTZ .
EUGENIA ANDERSON . ...... .
ROBERT L. ANDERSON . ...... .
LLOYD W. BABE . . . . . . .
ELIZABETH BALLARD . . . . .
JULIA ELIZABETH BEALL . . . . .
KENNETH BIRNEY . . . . . . .
GLADYS BOHEN .. . . . . .
LAURA BOYD . . . , . . .
WILLIAM BURTON . . . . . . .
HAYDEN CARRUTH . ...... .
JOHN VERNON CARRUTH . . . . .
DORIS E. CARY . . . . . . .
PEGGY COEFMAN . . . . . . .
GLENN E. COPELAND . ..... .
CHARLES CRAIN . . . . . . .
DAVID H. CRAVVFORD . ..... .
. . . .Orrville, Ohio
. Cynthiana, Kentucky
. . . East Liverpool, Ohio
. Gap l.VIlllS, VVest Virginia
. Clarksburg. lkiaryland
Cedarville, New jersey
. . Hopedale, Ohio
. . Upland, California
. DuBois, Pennsylvania
. . Odon, Indiana
. Wilmore, Kentucky
. VVilmore, Kentucky
. Wilmore, Kentucky
. Hinton, West Virginia
. . Columbus, Ohio I U, I1 1 O F
. .lVIinneapolis, Minn.
Emlenton, Pennsylvania Q 1 6 S S
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- Mem ers -
RIATILLE CRossNo . .
JOSEPH L. CRoL'sE . .
KIMBER CROUSE . .
. . . . . . . . . .Bells, Tennessee
. . . . Greensboro, North Carolina
. . . . .Greensboro, North Carolina
NORMAN DARLING . . Oriskany Falls, New York
LEE ALEXANDER DICKEY . . . . Fort Scott, Kansas
DIARY LEE DUNCAN . . . . . .YVilmore, Kentucky
ELIZABETH DUNN .. . . . . . . . . .Alliance, Ohio
MARGUERITE D. ELAA1 . . . . . Nashville, Tennessee
EMORY ELLMORE . . . . . Gaithersburg, Maryland
EDITH FERN FLORENCE . . . . . VVilniore, Kentucky
SARA FRANKLIN . . . . .Glasgow Kentucky
LA NELLE GIBSON . . . . . Manchester, Georgia
VVILLIABI Gooo . . . . . . . Mendon, Ohio
HAROLD M. GOOD . . . . . lNIonmouth, Oregon
RICHARD H. GUNCREL . ....... Blackwell, Oklahoma
'XGARRETT HALEY . . . . . . . Dover, Kentucky
AIARY BERTHA HALL . . . Quaker City, Ohio
JANE HECKENDORN . . . . . . Gross: Pointe, Michigan '
u n 1O r
'RUSSELL JACOBSON . . . . , . Minneapolis, Minnesota
EER. T. JENNE . . . . . . . . . .VVilmore, Kentucky
Not m Plcture
. . ....... , . . . , '
I ' ' -
,. NL Q .f'- 1 ., I..-.. 'X Y' "s-s V .1-'-Y, '-' "-'-- '-
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- Mem ers -
NIARION O. KING . . ....... South Zanesville, Ohio
Dow IQIRKPATRICK . ...... . Sesser, Illinois
'XRAYMOND H. IQRETZCHBIER . . .
WILLIANI IQUHEN . . . . . .
MARY JOY LAMR . . . . . . .
WILLIANI LATHIAXNI . . . . . . .
FRANCES LITTLE . . . . . . .
EMMETT VV. LOGAN . ...... .
. Bay Port, lllicliigaii
. Chillicothe, Ohio
. . Pickering, hlissouri
. . VVilInoI'e, Kentucky
. Kingman, Kansas
Bowling Green, Kentucky
EARL MACNAYRE . .... North Easton, Massachusetts
OSCAR NIAERKER , ..... . Coalton, Ohio
ELLIOTT MEANS . . ...... . San Antonio, Texas
LOIS NIORRILL . ........ Entiat, NVashington
y.GEORGE lVIURPHY . . ..... Cznnbridge, hlarylaiicl
EDGAR NELSON . . . .... Yuba City, California
ELIZABETH NIKON . . ....... Battle Creek, Michigan
IRENE OXYENS . ..... .
. .Erieville, New York
AVA ANNE PIERSON . ......... Indianapolis, Indiana
MCHARLES FOLK . . ..... Varnville, South Carolina J- I
AMITY PORTER . . ..... Hoople, North Dakota
XHARRX' ROGERS . . .... VVillizIIIISton, North Carolina
VIRGINIA ROWLANDS . ...... . Toronto, Canada K 2 1 6- S S
H in Picture.
gvghgkk I 3 A , 'AA-1, .i 9 V A ix 4 4. If H I , V3 V2 23 2x1,3,?1X Bild
- Mem ers -
IVIARJORIE SAVAGE . . .
J. T. SEAAIONDS . . .
LEONARD SHADES . .
XDONALD SHAHAN . .
XHUGH SHILEY . . . .
NIEREDITI-I SMITH . .
NIARY H. SPENCER . . .
H. L. STANSBURY . . .
RLTH L VAN ben FR
BUTON F WHITE
. Lexington, Kentucky
. .VVi1mOre, Kentucky
. .WilIno1'e, Kentucky
. Tonelton, VVest Virginia
. YVinehester, Virginia
. Springd'1le PCIll1SjiV'll1i'l
Il'ho' .lnmng .'1I!1t'!'fl'!llI Siudmzis
m u vfrzous
. Bultimore Wlarylqnd
. .YVesson Nlississippi
Ent Randolph 'Ven York
Delanco Ben EISCX
Nlullins VVeat Vnginm
L1 Giange Ixentueln
Peckvllle Pennss lx ann
Wilmo e, Ixentuclq
Nashw ille TennesseeT
Toledo, Ohio C 1 G S S
Ilonarml zn II lm.: llfha Imong Jmmzcan Sludfnfs
'Not ln Picture
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Wide awake! That,s us. Surel Comets, you know. Gold comets on a
blue field streaking across the basketball fioor and all around the campus.
We Hashed with good fun when we met around the flagpole in the fall for
We Hashed with good fun in the merriment of Freddie, in the friendships
of Vernelle and Arlene, Burt and Jimmy, Evelyn and Peggy, Patsy and Buddy.
Tom Bird flashed to a winning place on the tennis court.
Walter Johnson got away with a ping-pong championship.
Not only do we flash in sports and fun. We shine in our abilities.
Paul Mclntire with his viola, and accompanied by his brother at the
organ, gave the college that beautiful Sophomore Vesper Service.
If you haven't known that Comets add much to the melody of life, look at
us: Lucy and Sara, singer and pianist, George Winn at the organ. Faith
Stewart plays the chimes, and Bill Evans has an unusual knack in playing the
Burt Bosworth doesn't claim to be a musician, but he's a crack entertainer.
He kept the Sophomore pep a-bubbling.
We've been busy. And who busier than Jo Long this year? Or than
Frank Matwood with his hands always in wrecked cars? But there were
some Sophs who were not too busy to have extra class activities. For instance:
Don, Katy, Olga, Harvey, and Becky.
And, believe it or not, we Sophs, not satisfied with ordinary class and col-
lege activities, have even gone so far as to study.
Aren't those grades on Ellen Gill,s card enviable? They are. Isn't Evelyn
Lockard a good example of an all-round scholar? She is.
Ah, we've been good old Sophs, everyone of us. Thereis Pio. I-le's a lad
we'll always remember. Pio Daba comes from de Pheeleepeens and we all
deenk verry moch of heem. China must have given Maurice Culver a good
sense of humor. But, boy, oh Boy, OH BOY, Hungary never had a man
like Ronnie, did it, Matsy?
The Sophomore year of the class of thirty-eight! A good year. And best
of all were the prayer meetings so carefully planned by Betty Gaye and Bryant
- H QL
B URTON Boswomu
f 3 sql,
- Mem ers -
'KEDVVARD ROGER ALEXANDER . . . . NVilmore, Kentucky
ARLENE ABISTUTZ . .... . . . Orr-ville, Ohio
JOE AX'ERY' . . . . . . . . Graysville, Indiana
LESTER R. BACHRIAN . . . Cazenovia, New Y0rk
LOUISE JANE BAILEY . . . Lexington, Kentucky
JAMES E. BAKER . . . . . VVarren, Ohio
IYIARY GIOLA BASYE . . .... .... H ope, Arkansas
XCLARENCE BAXTER . . . . . Springdale, Kentucky
ESTHER VVILLARD BEALL . . . .Clan-ksburg, Maryland
IWTARY C. BEERS . .... .
BERNICE BENSON . . . .
CLYDE C. BEYAN . .
. Johnson City, New York
Kings lllountain, Kentucky
. . . . Steubenville, Ohio
THOMAS BIRD . .
IKVIRGINIA BIRD . . .
ELSALEEN BLAKELY .
RUSSEL C. BOAZ . . .
BURTON B. BOSXVORTH . .
VERNELLE BOXVMAN . .
. . .YVilmore, Kentucky
. . VVilmore, Kentucky
. . Detroit, Illichigan
. . Dickson, Tennessee
. . . Oak Park, Illinois
. . Hinton, IVest Virginia
RUBYANNA BRACE . . . . . . .
JULIUS BRASHER . .
GEORGIA BRUNER . . . . .
NELLIE LAURA BURDETTE . .
DONALD R. CAISTER . ..... .
. Randolph, New York
. . Attalla, Alabama
. . . Stanford, Kentucky
. . Illount Airy, Illaryland
. . . . Decker, Illichigan
M. PHYLLIS CAMPBELL . ...... . Fort Anne, New York
IVAN G. CANARY . ............. Shoals, Indiana
FORREST E CHURCH WIIISYOII Salem North Carolina
ALICE C COFFIN Illadlson Indiana
IONA E COLE Whitehall New York
'Not lh picture
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- Mem ers -
STANLEY COPPAGE . .
EKIVIALCOLM Cox . . .
MATTIE LOL' CRAIG .
MAURICE CL'LvER . .
EPIO DAEA . . . .
GRAYSON DAX'lS . . .
EMEREDITII DE l'I.XYEN .
RIAXINE DOOLEY' . .
GENEVA IIIARY DI7TT
LUCY EDXVARDS . . .
VVILLIAM EIVANS . . .
DON FALKENBERC, JR. . .
PAUL FossETT . . . .
BETTY GAYE . . . .
CHARLOTTE ELLEN CEILL . .
LOUISE GIsI-I . . .
SYLYIA GRANT . .
LOIS GRAYSON . .
RUTH HARBOLD . .
YVALLACE HARNED . .
HELEN H.fXRPER . . .
HARRY HERSCHEL HIASHBERGER . .
PAULINE HOGENAIILLER . . . . .
VVALTER LEW IS HOLCOXIB
BRE ANT How XRD
GEORGE H HUBER
. . Southland, Texas
. .XVIlUl01'C, Kentucky
. .Craigsville, Virginia
. . Foochow, China
. . . Ilocos Sur. P. I.
. Kansas City, lNIissouri
. Gainsboro, Virginia
. . . Rule, Texas
. . lllarion, Ohio
. . .CoChran, Georgia
. Birmingham, Alabama
. . . Columbus, Ohio
. . Caldwell, Kansas
Binghamton, New York
. . . Zanesfield, Ohio
. . . . Seco, Kentucky
. Birmingham, Alabama
. . Atmore, Alabama
... . . . .Cols, Ohio
. . . Irvington, Illinois
. Rossville, Georgia
. . . Gorham, Illinois
GEORGE W JARX IS Flnlewllle Pennsylvania
Not in picture
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- Mem ers -
XVILSON D. JAYCOX . .
RUSSEL C. JACOBSON . .
. . . . . . . . .lNIarion, Ohio
. . lklinneapolis, Blinnesota
NIARION LOL'1sE JOHNSON . 1 . . NViImore, Kentucky
XVALTER H. JOHNSON . .
JOSEPHINE JOLL1Fl?E . .
GLENN JONES . . . .
HAROLD KELLFRNIIER . .
CLARENCE KERR . .
REBECCA KITCHENS . . .
OAKLEY LE1sT . . . . .
EYELYN LOCKARD . . . .
JOSEPHINE LONG . . . .
KXMILLARD LUTTRELL . .
RUTH RICAFEE . .......... .
JAMES NICCLEARY . . . .
PAUL MCINTIRE . . . .
FRED MANv1LI,E . . . . .
HOWARD T NIAFTHEXXS
. VVilmore, Kentucky
. . Louisa, Kentucky
. . . . . .VVilmOre, Kentucky
. . . . . . . .Steubenvillc, Ohio
. . . . . . .lXIcKeesport, Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . . . Lanett, Alabama
. . . . . . . . . Stoutsville, Ohio
. . . . . . . . Klt. Vernon, Ohio
. . . . . .Florence, South Carolina
. . . . . . . . . . Luray, Virginia
. Lakeland, Florida
. . . . . . . . . Bridgeport, Ohio
. . . . . . . . VVilmore, Kentucky
. . . . . . Ridgway, Pennsylvania
Johnson Cm Yew H 01 t
JEANNE E MORTmORr Ho Ho Kub New Jersex
ESTALENE MOTT Damascus, Ohio
CLARENCE W NILLLIGAN Burdett New York
WILLIAM BIULLINS Birmingham, Alabama
OLGA E NAGY Trenton, New ers V
AINIY ISABEL OSBORN Edmonton, Alberta
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- Mem ers -
SARA OWEN . . . . .
FRANCES A. PECK . .
EILEEN PETERS . . . .
FCHARLES POLK . . .
FSYLVESTER PORTER . .
. . Fulton, Kentucky
Royal Oak, hlichigan
, . . . . . . . . . .Cincinnati, Ohio
. lXIason City, Illinois
. . . . . . .Varnville, South Carolina
. VVilmOre, Kentucky
JAMES HARVEY RANSOM . ...... Mitchell, South Dakota
EULA llfIAE RICHARDSON . ....... XVilmore, Kentucky
CHARLOTTE VIRGlNI,A ROwL.xNn . . . Charlotte, North Carolina
IMOGENE RUSSELL . ............. Marion, Ohio
EDXVARD F. SALMONS . ....,... Pylesville, Maryland
HAROLD SHINGLEDECKER . ..... Brookville, Pennsylvania
XM ARION SLACR
LUCIAN D SNIITH
RLTH LO1s SQL IRES
FAITH STEM ART
N111 ion, Ohio
Cedarville New eisev
'Ven Stanton Pennsyly uui
XVllI1101 e lxentuckx
MAGDALENE TARARO Flushing New York
I O1s THON1-xs XVilmore lxei tuck
NIARY ENIMA THOMPSON Conn av, South Carolina
ROBERT WEM FR Ixokomo, Indiana
ALNIA VVELLS Conbm, Ixentuekx
MBENNIE C NVH ALEY Mt Morris, Mich gan
I Ewrs A W LSOY
GEORGE WINN Seoul, korea
Charleston, VVest Virginia S 0 p h 0
AlhE'lfAfEiIFQl1E2I2 H1 0 I' E5 S
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Purple and Eggle
Our first year in college. just Freshmen. But after all, no year will ever be
just like it. It was hard for many of us to leave home. Yet the friendships we have
formed here with students and professors will always be kept.
It is interesting to look back on those first days-
Remember how you looked at that semi-circle the first time, and you wondered
what it would mean for you?
And when we were signing up for courses and did not know what three semester
hours meant-just three hours for the entire semester! I remember wondering if
Miss Sprague were really as mild as she lookedg and Jo Starbuck asked me if I
supposed Madame Sebring ever really threw people out of windows.
Were you one of the poor froshies who was fooled into buying a chapel seat?
Of course we all remember that frolicking kid party. I-latchy with the big
red bow under his chin, Emily Duke as a most jolly colored lassieg and Dotty
Dorrycott as such a dainty little miss. The mama of all the Freshmen kiddies
was Charlotte Blood. They called us the campus babes. Well, if we were "babes,"
we were precocious babes with singers like Marcella or Angela. Jerry Case and
Bill Gillam with the fiddle and piano would have been an asset to any class.
But we soon learned the 'Qswingn of campus life. What a thrill we had when
the Flying Eagles first ran out on the hardwood floor! Those good basketballers
had some stiff fighting and good playing.
No one can say that our class has not been as prominent in our ability at socials
as the best of the upperclasses. Charlotte Blood made some splendid plans and the
results of those plans will always be remembered as a beautiful formal party in the
The Spiritual Committee and the class chaplains prepared many helpful prayer
meetings for us. It will not be easy to forget the impressive Christmas pageant or
the Abraham's Altar service, Sam Emerick.
Was it because of his winning smile that we chose Mallory to be our class
president? His wise leadership during the second semester has justified us in our
A good year for a good class. The Flying Eagle was trying its wings and it
has found them strong and well able to carry it up into the heights of wisdom
Fnxrlllrznrz Spa rzsnr
J L'Ll.x VVIN N
CELL,x E, IJUNNIN
'Not in picture.
- Mem ers Q
ANGELA ABELS . . . .
RE.-KTA ALLEN . . . .
BIAHLON S, AMSTUTZ . ..... .
KATHRYN C. ARNOLD . . . .
YFORREST DEAN ASKEX' . . . .
EDWIN L. BARKER . . . . .
ELIZABETH BETTS . .... .
'XCHARLOTTE DIARY BLOOD . .
ELIZABETH V. BOUNDS . . . .
XLLOYD BOWER . ..... .
ADDIE BOXVMAN . ..... .
JOYCE BOXELL . ...... .
DAWN ROSAIIIE BOYER . . . .
EL GENE BROII N
SARAH VVINI'RI:x BUTTS
WILLIARI LEROY CARDEIX
DORIS ADELENII LARXIAN
Gu NELLE A CARNES
GORIJONELLE V CIRNES
GER XLD V CASE
ANNE A CHRISTIXNISEN
BFEDIIARD Com CLINGFV
JOHN HILLNIAN COITE1:
GEORGE W CONNIRD
FLOX D Cox
EOIISLEII S CRAINI
QCMARTI-IA CRANDAI L
EIA EDWINA CROSS
WWELDON CUM ER
ELMAS NVALTER DEAN
RIABEL SEH DEITZ
PAUL EDWARD DIRIIRT
'Nor In picture
. . . . Portsmouth, Qhio
. . Cedarville, New Jersey
. VVyandotte, Nlichigan
. . . .Firmingsburg, Kentucky
. . .PhilipsbuI'g, Pennsylvania
. . . XVestfielcl, Indiana
. . Hawkinsville, Georgia
. . Bellows Fall, Vermont
I . VVest Point, Virginia
. . . . . . .Bluffton, Indiam
. Tompkinsville, Kentucky
. . Cazenovia, New York
. , . .Germzlntown llaryland
Clexelind Heights Ohio
Redondo Buch, Q'llllOll1l'l
Clanbuix, 'Nluv lemey
Glen Coxe 'Xen Xork
ollingsuood, New eisex
PhIl1delph11 Pennsvlmn I
Binghfnnton New YOIL
Westfield New lersey
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ALICE lk1AE DOME . . . , .
DOROTHY JANE DORRYCOTT .
XNANA NIAE DRIOOERS . . .
JEANNE NIERYVIN DRURX' . .
EMILY DUKE . . . . . .
ALLENE IDUNAXVAY . .
CELIA E. DUNNING . . . . .
'NVILLIAM EDWARD DURAND . .
J REGINALD O. EDENFIELD . . .
V-ERD.-X ALNIEDA EDYVARDS . .
SAMUEL EMERICK . .... .
XEMILY EVANS . ..... .
BERNARD THOMAS F.-KG,-KN . .
ANNE VVALKER FAST . . . . .
BIARGARET P. FESSLER . . . .
. . VVashington, Pennsylvania
. . . .GlenwOOd, Georgia
Iron Klountain, lkliehigan
. . . . . Fort Valley, Georgia
. . Nicholasville, Kentucky
. . Johnson City, New York
. . . . Forest Grove, Oregon
. . . . . XVaynesboro, Georgia
. . .lXIinerva, Ohio
. Frostbuth, lklarylancl
. YVilmore, Kentucky
. . . ,VVhitehall, New York
. Clay, VVest Virginia
. Balboa, Canal Zone
IVIALLORY FITZPATRICK . . .
WRUTH FRANKLIN . .
SARAH FRASIER . . . .
KENNETH FRITZLAN .
HAROLD GTAINES . . .
'O S GARDNER
. . . . . . .Vienna, Georgia
. . . . . . Chaplin, Kentucky
. . . . . . Boonville, Rlissouri
. . . Canipbellsville, Kentucky
T D .
XARTHUR XVILLIAM GILLAM T1 neue Liu Michigan
BETTY JEAN GILLEQPIE Ptorm, Illinois
GORDON R Gu EN Chempeake Cntv Nlauland
JOHN PALL GOORLEX
SARAH LOUISE GRAX ERSTDN
HELEN E GRAXES
JAINIES ROBERT GRAY
HAROLD J GREENLEE
GEORGE ROBERT HANNA
JUNE B HARGRONE
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renton New ersex
Deansboio, lNeu York
Xvhlfff South Dakota
Charleston, VVest Virginia
Pemek, VVest Virginia
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ELEAxoR ELIZABETH HORXLR Inwood H est Mrgxma
NIARCELLA E1LEnx HL BXER Bluffton Indxana
RL TH NIARILXX JOHNSON lVhIrehall New York
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fxVILLIANI BIARTINI NICCLIXTOCI-R
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I M I .II..
- Mem ers -
JANE R. IIICCUTCHEON
JAMES W. IVICFARLAND
HAZEL G. MCKAY . .
TERNEST J. RIAIDEN . .
TTROY IXIANESS . . .
HELEN IVIANVILLE . .
GEORGE IYIARSHALL . . .
TNIILTON B. IXIEEKINS
IIIARY LOUISE IIIOBLEY
BENNIE T. IIIORGAN . .
TGLENN OSBORNE .
TEMORY PETTICORD . .
QEJOSEPH PHILLIPS . .
ELLIS PLYLER . . .
JESSE PAUL RAY . .
CHESTER RAYAIER . . .
EVAN VVAYNE REID . .
IXIERLE RENTZ . . . .
TGRACE RICHARDSON , .
SARA KATE ROBERTS . .
VVENDELL A. ROBINSON
RI-IEA ROGERS . . . .
ROWENA ROVVLEY . .
TI'IANLY RLBY . .
FRANCES RIQSTIN . .
VVILLARD RUSTIN . .
WILLIAM SAVAGE . .
C. MAUD SCHMIDT . .
RIARGARET SCOTT . . .
COLEMAN SEAGRAYES .
JOHN J. SIKES . . . . .
BARRETT SAIITI-I . . . .
DAVID L SNIITH
DOROTHY JANE SNIITH
Not ln picture
. VVinlock, VVashington
. . Croswell, lNIichigan
VVeyerS Cave, Virginia
Port Huron, llichigan
Avon, North Carolina
. . .Gough, Georgia
. Greenwood. Indiana
. .JackSon, llississippi
. . . . Salem, Oregon
. Baltimore, lIaryland
. . . . .Akron, Ohio
HIL lNIor1'is, Klichigan
. Lexington, Kentucky
. . Steubenville, Ohio
. .VVarren, Ohio
. . Toledo, Ohio
. . lklacon, Georgia
. VVaverly, Illinois
. . . . Allison, Texas
. . . Cortez, Colorado
. YVaynesboro, Georgia
. VVaynesboro, Georgia
. Lexington, Kentucky
. VVindSor, New York
. . Vvilmore, Kentucky
. . lNIcClenny, Florida
. Fort YVhite, Florida
. . .Rodford Illinois
Sao Paulo Brazil
I . . . ...... , . . . ,
. I . , . . . . . . . . . I , . I
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CHARLES SOUTH . ....... .
ALICE SOUTHERN . .
MPRINTIS SPEAR . ....... .
VVILLIAAI R. SPENCER . .... .
JAMES SPONENBERG . ..... .
KENNETH SPR.-XGl'E . ....... .
JOSEPH STARELYCK .
DORIS RUTH STEINER . .... .
SEAVVRIGHT STEWART . . . .
MILTON J. STEWART . . . .
IYIARY VELLE STRINGER . . .
JOHN SANIPSONT THONIPSON
NI-XRH BEATRILE THOMPSON
BETTYE JO LILLONI
LILLIAN JANE NVAHL
OTA BEE VVALRER
. Cristobal, Canal Zone
. . . . Flushing, Ohio
. . VVilmore, Kentucky
. . .Baltinrore, Illaryland
. Asbury Park, New Jersey
Binghamton, New York
. Portsmouth, Virginia
New Stanton, Pennsylvania
. . .Phoenix, Arizona
. . .Covington, Kentucky
. . .Br'idgeport, Ohio
'Ut Vernon, Illinois
Hoople North Dakota
London Hill Illinois
B1 Rock Tennesse
lllullens Vveat Vllglllli
IXORMA JULIA NVESTERI ELT Cranford, New ersey
LOIS VVHITNEH Peclnrlle Pennqlx 'una
ELIZABETH VVILET Sccml Circle Georgia
LOIS VVILLIANIS Salem, Virginia
XROBERT XV'LLI mrs
J U LIA VVINN
E MAT NARDA VVOLCOTT
'Not rn picture
S oul Ixorea
Vhnston Salem, North Carolina
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II-I2 Frfshnzan Days
IQ's and Mental Ages Discovered
Validation Exams. 25
IZ Frrslzmazz and Sophomore Rrgislralion
I3 Junior and Senior Rrgislraiion. 3
I4 Opmliny .-Itltlrrss in Chapel by Ihr
Prfsitlnzt, Dr. II. C. lllarvisorz
A Good Starter.
I7 Bvconzing .ldapl1'd. 2 II
I-S .Mill-.S'1'111rsI1'1' Examinations 1343
9-15 Rrmfm ry. 23
Il .lffnislifr Day.
21 Clzaprl SfilYlkl'l'-Jllilfll' Ivdllyflll-CUIZ'
28 TfltlllA'5!Il'l'lll5Q Day.
No Classes. 17-28
29- 6 Clzrisiuzas .-l ntifipatiorz.
6-13 Chrislmas .elniiripation Hiadrrs Sindy. I V16
13-17 Clzristmas .-lfzlifijvaiion Compfuifly I8'5"3
flfl'A'l't'0lIlf'.Y 1-Ill Sindy.
I7 Cllfljllllllj I'lll'llll0ll Br-gills 3130. 25-29
To Read 2,000 Pages Collateral. 29-3
To VVrite Two or Three Term
To Catch Up on Studies.
.ul "Mcz'z'y Christmas" Had by Jil.
Rriurn to School.
To Read 2,000 Pages Collateral.
To VVrite Two or Three Term
To Catch Up on Studies.
Cramming on Term Tlzrmrs and C01-
Cramming to Catch Up fwillz Classes.
Final Svrnrsfez' Exams.
Rcgislration for Second Sfmrstfr.
Resolution to Keep Up with Lessons.
A Little Cramming.
Earnest of That Summer Vacation.
Crammizzg on Term Tlzcmfs.
Cramming Z0 Calfh Up on dll Class
C0111 I!lI'71L'l'IIlFl1I EXt'fCiSE5.
Our scholarship at Asbury has been like an Andante in a Symphony, because of the inherent
characteristic of each of them-VVisdom. At Asbury we have learned not merely the teaching
of certain text books, but we have learned where and how to End the rich sources of knowledge.
VVe have learned to think and to think logically.
Education is cultivation of the mind. A cultivated mind is one which not only is well de-
veloped in some specialized held, hut which has a general knowledge of all other Fields.
Asbury's courses with their concentrzition groups, majors, and contributing subjects have been
the means of the cultivation of our own minds, of giving us a broader outlook, that we might
live more successful lives among our fellow men.
Nerrm MCCONNELL ELEANOR REEVES
REPTUN, ALABAMA PACIFIC PALISADES, cAL1r.
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WOMENS G-LEE CLUB MEN'S GLEE CLUB
The VVulnen'a Glue Cluh remlereal several hexlutiful Cnm'e1'ts. The lVIen's Glee Cluh trzlvelled
2.000 miles in the annual tour, giving numerous Concerts in cities Of Kelltilfky, Indiana, Nlichigan
Pt'IlI15j'lYlllllCl, and Ohio.
ASBURY CHORAL UNION
KIENIIBERS: One hundred and twenty-five
men and XYOINCII. A
CUNUERTS: 'l4h1lllliSgiXil1Q Day Hmzulcnst,
Emter PTOSIIAZIIN, C01llIlN'llL'L'Il1K'llt Cuncvrt.
Mu B. C.uum1,I,
REPERTOIRE FOR I935-36
Thr fllzxvxirzlz . .......... H nmlcl
l,l'lli5t' re' Ihr' Lnwl . . . czijllllllll
Sun! Out Thy Light . . . . . Gmxnml
Gloria in Pf.w'f'!sis . ...., . Kloznrt
Praixv Ihr Lord, U Jly Sou! . . , XXHIISOII
THE AMBASSADORS OF THE AIR
J. AAIAHX.-XNIJER SMx'1':x
Im: Lnwxs CROUSI2
-I. T. Smmoxns
ADA B. CARROLL, B.Mus. M. EMMA LOTT, M.Mus.
H1-.ul uf Aluuz D1-p.111rm'n1-Voire Head of Puma Dspaflmcnl
ERA XVILDER P1aN1s1oN, AB., B.Mus. HAZEL TURNER KERNS
HL-.nl of Organ Dcp.1r1nu'nt Professor of Pmnu
.ALBERT E. SMITH, B.Mus. JOHN MCINTIRE
Hmd uf lrnlrumsrmxl Dspnlnicnt Inxtrurtor xn Organ
Infzrunwnml Imnu.-mm JOHN V. CARRUTH, PAUL MCINTIRE, XVM. LATHAM, M1L1oN STEWART
Super-mon af Pmmre: RUTH WINSTON AND EULA MAE RICHARDSON
Umm B.-xsx E
ELL-x MIP R1
OHN T. SEAMONUS
3' X P
4 , ' qi
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THE ASBURY CGLLEGE ORCHESTRA
,'XI,l3ER'I F. S1111111, Ilirrrior
1"iffyPi1111' T11 1111 U11l111'l1'11
XY1' 111111 plnycd fur 11111111 cafllcgc' p1'1-g1':1111N 111111 have given several 1'r1111'erts. 'NVQ 1116
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1113111 Iigl1tv1'111' Illllll' 111111lcr11 11111Nic 1l 111w'1'
THE ASBURY STRING QUARTET
'II11 1-Xxl111r1 51111111
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Q11111'trt 1111- In-rn extrs111vl1 Piipllllll' 1111 the 1':1111p11s 111111 elsewhere It
1 d11r111g the fall It 1111l111les lll
f.11' xtriug tllllll'
' 115 repertoire Ulilllj' uf Mozart! '1
4--l t 'X
Our Art Club has united the Art Department and given us opportunity to use our
talents and training.
Chalk talks are favorites with Asburians. Our groups have often met to make
still life studies or to sketch poses from real life.
That interesting Art Club program, which llrs. Ranck so carefully prepared, with
its faculty take off and other features was presented to raise funds.
MRS. JAS. RANCK
lVIrs. Ranck has greatly improved the department and
has made the college art conscious. Her services in paint-
ing and in costume designing are greatly in demand.
ll I' I ll' ll
fjlllliflllllll Bzzxizzzxvx Jlllllllgfl'
jmrix BICINTIRE LEE VARNER
v mzzxf 1111111 f111'f'f11f f71'lf'Il7'IlffflIl5.H "Uh, iff: sir. 110-ic' lllllfll ix 1111
going to 4'oxl.9"
RI.XGl1,XI.ENE :XMSTUTZ Sff"4fff"'1f
UQ' will lznfzw' Il rrwjvtlozz in flu'
EDNA-x MAE B.-xL1m
jwzrlmf' "11'l111t do you fllilll' I should zvritff
Host .fzlwfrlisilzg Jlazzagvr
XV11.LI.uI XVILCHER BI.-XRION KING
"U'iN you lmw ll ml'fQ, sir?" "Thr smlzlfzvf f71ll'IlXl', 'if might 1111110
. I 9 T 6 . '
Cecilia Ray Berry
June Nossette Grigsby
Dr. Bob Jones, Jr.
Second Byrd Expedition
John Finley Williamson
FINE ARTS CALENDAR
October IO . . .............. . Artist Series Program
Bos JONES, JR., in "Curtain Calls"
In their gorgeous costumes, Shakespeare's characters passed before us in vivid review: the moody
Hamlet, the cringing Shylock, and stout Sir john Falstatf. As King Lear Dr. Jones captured
the audience by his portrayal of the old man's misery. As King Richard, his facial expressions,
voice, his very eyes and long fingers interpreted with masterly skill the character of that crafty
October I2 . . . . Jrt Department Program
November 20 . ...... . . , ........... ilrtist Series Program
Piano Duc-CEcn.1A RAY BERRY AND JANE NosEr1'E GRICSBX'
This was a varied program of piano favorites.
December 7 . ..... .....,... S perclz Department Program
january IO . . ............ . . . . . , ixlrtfst Series Program
DR. POULTER, Srroizd in Command in ,-Idmiral Byril's Sammi .-Iniartfr Expedition
VVe could have looked and listened many more hours to those pictures of the expedition's life
and to Dr. Ponlter's narration of their adventurous explorations.
February 22 . ................. "ilasbarian" illl-Star Program
Klarch 3 . . .......... . . . ilrtist Series Program
Their selections were skillfully interpreted and beautifully harmonized.
llarch 6 . ..................... llIen's Glee Club Tour
Finishing with a concert at Asbury.
April I2 . . ......... ll'o1aen's Glee Club Easter Program
hlay 5 . . . ...... .......... 1 -Irtist Series Program
.AMBASSADOR CEU.-XRTET AND BELLRINGERS
This was truly a delightful program frcm start to finish.
PIA NO RECIT.-X LS
EULA MAE Ricn.-xRDsoN JULIA VVINN IMOCENE GOODMAN
QIRACE BUYERS CiIOLA BASYE ALICE Corrm
VERI..-X RUTH ALMA WELLS
Rurn MCAEEE J. T. SE.-XMONIJS
Fine Jrts Program Jr! Exhibit
Choral Union Concert
Our line arts at Asbury are like an Adagio of a symphony because of their spirit of Inter-
pretation. They exhibit the ability of finding the good and the beautiful in life about us. They
are representative of the culture, the good taste and refinement which are characteristic of the
Christian gentleman and the Christian woman.
It is the deep sense of the heart responding to the voice of the artist which makes true appre-
ciation of fine arts. It is the deep sense of the heart translated into activity which makes true
participation in nne arts. It is the deep sense of the heart expressing its inmost thoughts through
words, music, painting, or some other medium, which makes true creation of the fine arts:
-Interpretation of Life.
V Kiwi Q W x,:, M, , , qua
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THE FOREIGN STUDENTS' CLUB
GILBERT NEE . ...,,.........A... ........ P resident
FAITH S'I'EXS'AR'l' . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
GER4XI.D -Tomas . . . . . .... Reporter
VVELDON CULVER . . . . Chaplain
MEMBERS: 38 from I4 Dilierent Countries
Argentina . . . . 3 China . . . . . 7
Australia . . . , 1 England . . . 2
Brazil . . . . 5 Guatemala . . . . . I
Canada . . . . 5 Hungary . . . . . 2
Panama . . . 2 Philippine Islands . . . 2
India . . . . 3 Japan . , . . . , 1
Ireland . . . . . . . 1 Korea . . . 3
Motto: "jesus Only."
Purpose: To develop a Christian fellowship and mutual understanding of International Rela-
tions and to inspire the appreciation of talents in language, music, poetry, speech, art, literature,
Coming from many lands we have felt a peculiar and close friendship with one another.
VVe have extended this friendship to all Asburians, especially when we appeared in full
native costume in the dining hall, and when in December we sponsored a chapel program at
which "Gibby" Nee presided in his entertaining fashion.
Armistice Day, which we commenced with a radio broadcast, we considered our own special
International Day on Asbury's campus.
"The Voice of Many Lands." The publication of this book in which well-known Christian
natives of many lands have written the heart thoughts of their own people was the crowning
work of this year's activities.
BIG SISTER CLUB
VERLAX RL'Tl1 . . . . .......... Pl'l'5il!f'l1l
KI.-XRJORIE XVHITE . . . . ffm'-P1't'si11z'11t llllll Sl'L'!'t'fIll'jV
Big Sisterr: The upperelass girls.
Little Sisters' All the new girls who have entered Asbury for the first time.
The aim of this group is to make the college atmosphere as near home-like as pos-
sible for the new students. It has proposed to develop a feeling of unity among the
During the summer about one hundred and twenty little sisters were distributed
to the older gi1'ls. They started a correspondence and became so well acquainted that
September seemed like a home-coming for all of them.
An informal tea was given one afternoon in honor of the new girls. Later on
nearly all the feminine touch left the campus, when the Big Sisters and Little Sisters
alike packed into trucks and stole off to High Bridge Park. There they had a ham-
burger roast, and afterward a song service around the great campfire.
Bonum Run: Sylvia Grant. Burh Yfinston, Ellen Gill, Virginia Mix, Sue Bailey. India Wlinston, Angela Abels, Ava
Anne Pierson. Strmnl Raw: Nell Taulhee, Flite Soutnern. Leda Yarnell, Virginia Rowland. Eugenia Anderson.
Nlartha Kun-iler, Phvllrs Campbell, Josephine lloliffe. Tap Row: Lois Morrill, Alice Coffin. Eileen Peters. Helen Graves.
Alatheia, or Truth, first to God, second to fellownmen, third, to self.
Srfvlf'111lu'1'.' Tryouts for membership. Tea for new IHCI1IlJC1'S.
Urtobrr: Initiation Banquet.
A'01'.VlIlllt'l'.' Candy Pull.
Dt'l'i'llII1l'I'.' Lincoln-Alatheia Christmas Party.
.f11111mry.' Radio Broadcast.
rllart-11: Formal Banquet.
,ll11y.' Lincoln-Alatheia Party.
SILVER AND BLUE
4,1 1 1
5 "Truth is Beautyg Beauty '1l'Llth.n
x, A . . . .
5 ,v - ' The truth ot the written word IS a light unto my path
2 '5',z.' .
Szxznil: David Smirh. iaruui S1"cm11i'v. 3 Vf1li1,',111 ixuinxi ff-jimi Sfiinfrh Hawli Dutt, Rwland H11jsu11, Kimi
Krorlxlm. Hamid Greonlwe 4,1119 IM-15.11 fm Dar: 51.m.'1'1:' Nlilmii 5111111 Ciiliv-11 Nm. A11-111 Steiner, john
Cofiev. Stanford Harxif. Lic-mid Iona. Glenn Low-lniwd KlA1111q1' L11'1,1'- H-1111 Lap.-lnimd. XY'11l1:11'n Ci1il.1m, Wlxltsi
Ha-lcomlw Burn: Howard Ch:11l1-W I-'pai K11ll,1:.i XYol11 IH1v11,1rsl Nlarthemw I
lfollmff fl lfjj 1
lo 1lc1'clr1p t11lc11t 111, 111111 z1pp1'cc1:1t1r111 101' tl11- l1bc1':1l IIIAT5, cf111w1st111g of 111:1:11c,
spun-ch, 111't, Zlllkl iiICl'Elfll1'L'. Thiw is Ulll' Zlilll.
O1 R AcT11'1T1Es
f1lf0I1."I'.' Hike 111111 I11iti11tir111-V111'irm1111's Czivus. Rndiu Pr11g1'11111.
1J1't1'Il1lH'l'.' I.i11cnl11-Alathein CilfiNIlU1lN Prugrzim.
.1t17il1!ll'j'.' Radio Program.
Frlzruzzry: V1-Xper Service i11 Hmwr uf .Xlwrzihziin I.i11wI11.
llay: I1i11C0l11-:Xl:1tlni:1 Pxirty.
' .. 1 -V Tj
PURPLE AND GOLD
"Not I, but Christ."
D C '17
. I 9 T 0 .
I Inv Ash u riun
If-'nom Korr: Ruth Zimmer, Arlene Amstutz. Verne-llc Bowman, Nlagdalenc Amstuti, Josephine Long, Nlary Elizabeth
Bunch. Elizabeth Shaw, hlarion lohnson, Sava Wairfiev Hurts, Nlaiy Thompson. Top Row: Julia Xvmn, Sammve
Smith, Frances I.ntl-f. Adalt-fir Watt. Comme Berry, Rutl. Van Nlcter, Nlariorie Savage, Elizabeth Nixon, Faith
Stn-wrnt. hlarx Berry, Estnlene IN-lott, lzclna Nlae Bald. llVl11v lVlcAfce, Ruth lVlCAfee.Q
l"0111ll1I.'1! I Q10
Lucy Stone is named in honor of her who fought wliole-heartedly for universal
Urlnlwr: "At Home" for Pledges. Formal Initiation Banquet.
.Yrwrn1ln-11' Meeting and Tea with Forlner Lucy Stonians on Campus. Philomathia-Lucy Stone
Dr'fr111lfw'.' Perielea-Lucy Stone Christinas Party.
Jazzzzrzry: Radio Broadcast.
Fflzrmzryg Sleighing Party. Valentine Program.
.ljwrilp Easter Caroling. Hay Ricle and Supper.
.llayx Peristone Banquet. Farewell Meeting for Seniors.
MAROGN AND GOLD
A "Purpose, Poise, Personality."
a-?. 4 W, .
Smlul: George Davis, Richard Hughes, YV1lli,1rn Good. Hrmnrd l'm-wk. ll--inland lfagan, XY'illmm Hi-ndsrwri, .-'klflud
Duck, Dxrm' Wblcort, Wallxam Burton, Ive Yarner. ,N1.m.lmy. lawn Hr-lvnpn-u. liluanl Vlirigi-rx, Wall XY'-wlmrr,
Arthur Henderson. Paul lNlrIriUre. Don Kirkparricl. Vurxv.-n Qi---ullrrrnd. Hurild Nlrllmd. lhlalilun Avmrurz. XX'rllmm
Savage, hlallorv Fitzpatrick, hlunrm: Hatch. lliurrefr Llimxlmi Gu-:gc Nlmplu. Xlurlm lln, lhrlw-xr Smrrlw. Llu-Nu-r
l4:n'mvr , l
fifllillllt rl 111111
"The object of this society shall he to vrlrrcarc and train its mcinlwis in rho csscn-
rials and art of dc-hating and 111lI'llilIUL'llflll'j law :mil tu pmviilc a sfriiiu- uf wliulcsruuc
OL R Au'i'iin'irs
SrjvI1r11l1rI'.' Tryouts for Nlumlwlwliip.
Av0'I't'llIbl'I'.' Initiation Banquet fur new l'HL'llll1L'lAh. 'fraslitiiriizil QVll'L'l'Ulllil-PL'I'l4'lU11 Yl'fllll'll'l':Llll
Game on Tlianksgiving Day.
Dru'n1Iu'I'.' Ifcrivlfn-I.ufy Stone Christmas l,1ll'lj'.
fljvfil: Pcrimmu Banquet.
rllayf Overnight "Hike" tu lmliali Falls.
BLACK AND GOLD
"Logic, Cliaractur, SCl1Ul1ll'Sllll5.U
,S ,q ,. -P
K if ,Li
. 4 L .
lwrnwi Rua' lane Hiqfvndorn Doris Carv. .-Xgne, .-Xl'bev. Dorn-rhx' Jane Nachrrieb. Ruth Harbold. Elizabeth Lore
Jeanne Ninrrimnre l'fLiE'i:4nna Erase Bac-'nd R-vu: Doris Wklsh, Louise Bailev. Charlotte Goodhand, Nina Stanton.
iigarrne Year:-r Sara Omen RLi':i Lighrie. Exehn Lmclurcl Eiigabcrh Ealhrd. Edvthe Lewis. Alma Xvells. Iona Cole.
Nfuzqivzg Rekwrqa Graham. Xlarirn Clingen. Narnia XV enterxell. Maxine D-wolev, Luci' Edwards, Sarah Frankiin.
Klcntzil Ciiltiiiv. Training in I'1Ol'L'll5lC Art. Srcizil Uevelflpriifslit. Spiritual Lvplift.
'I'lii-W :irc thi- -ibjcctivcs of the Philcinzithizins. "r "Lovers of XxviSdOII1.n
UL R .-XcTn'iTiEs
,N'fpIff11!rfr': Hreakfaat Hike for Old Meinlwr-. jt17lllll7'J',' Farfwell for Members Leaving.
II1fflI'I'I'lZ1I Tea. F1l7V'llllI'y.' Valentine Party with Ciceronia.
Uftnlwrt PIxI'fUllfN for Memberfhip. "Friendship" XVeek.
Iilifillfiufl Hnrlfiuef. Jlanfz: Breakfast Hike.
.Yu-I'frl1.7nV.' YENPCI' St'fX'iCC'. Egger Vegperg,
lJwfr1nlfi'l': Philu-Lucy Stnne Baaketball Gamf. .Uayf Cicemnia-Philomathia Banquet.
Vim r-vnin-Phiifwmathizi Party.
- M OLD GOLD AND PURPLE
5 5? THE OWL
5 Hllviftllblll, Honor, Loyaltyn
. I 9 5 fb .
Xulcd: Charles Crain lid Reeves R-wlicrt Green -lolin S1111p-'un lion I-'alLe1wlu,g Hlzcr Klranr Cfinreni K rr ere
duh Smith. Dwight .-Xmfrurz XYalre1 -li-lm-1-11 lwlrn Smuh Dm- Cobb X:'w.51v11 Cflurlff Srnlcu Nl:.:1 v A1 1, un
Granberrv. Russell Jacobson. Donald Canter -lnlnn Siles liiigem lirimn liaunnnd Xyellb lfolwrr Ovrwxi ld,
Xvilliam Evans, ,lolita Srznwzxclx. Elrfrx livvis. lamb G1lMPf1 l'f1".v1 l41r'w'11 XY1ll1an1 Wvvllw Ol-lr Har D
Fozzmli 11 111111
Ciceronin was early foriiicil to liclp its IllL'IIlbt'l'5 tu 1111p1'mc tlicir 111-h1r111f lllll
speaking abilities. It has also atresseil tliu i111p01't:1111'v uf ilcwlrmpiiiciit 111 Npmtx 1111
i11 the social :mil religious life of each IllL'1l1l'X'l'.
011011115 NYccl1-Iiiul Outing In Cfunp Clhl-11111.
.YUi'l'l7111t'l'.' 'frziilitimial Ciferoiiizi-Pcriclczl 'l'f111n'h-Hzill Manic
Dr1'1'n1l11'r.' Ciccruriin-Pliilnmzitliiai Chriftmm Party.
.Ways Circr1111i:1-Philninzithia B:111q11ct.
WHITE AND GOLD
"Clear, Dyiminic, Co11vi11ci11g."
1111 'liliziiik-giviiig D115
Ifnlmnx Run" Onetn lnllv, Imogene Guodxnan. Inns Nvillmlris. Top Kunz lvlyzn Koppen, Hazel Bolick, Eileen Kanuckel
Alice Niue Dome, FI .bv - r W ' i " ' ' '4 ' '
in th lhrrs, Jtnme Lynn brrieklancl, Elrzwberh Bounds, Niaijorif' Xvhllf, Kathryn Arnold, Esther
Ravmer. tHe:-mrs Benson and Annu Fasnl
F011 1111171 1935
To be alive in such :in age!
To live tn it!
To give to it!
To link nur hopes with God to ht-Ip nizxnkintl. These are our objectives.
16 eiofggg 63,
'ryuuts fur Memhershipg Initiation Banquet at Ask-Inng YVils0nia-Prunothenia
XViIsnnin-Prennthenizi Christmas Dinner.
Senmn-A Nature Study Hike. Every Blonth--Rendezvous and Friendly Chat.
BLUE AND WHITE
' L -1.
Smulmll: Yvallace Harned, Paul Snead, Miles Depngtel, Kirnlwr Croubc. Merle RL-ntz, Sain Houston Evans, IM-wg-g Hgvgnl
Paul Wlhitten, Charlvs Albright. Charles G. Henman. Smmlnrxg: Cullen li. Inu-3. Hvxlwrr Null, lvan ALl:uns. Trov
Maness, Nlarion Kunxlur. joe Clause, N-xrnmn Uarlxng, W'lll Rayon, Paul Fussen, Frvd Mrnwxllc, G-minn Xvliitrwy.
HL-mlrix Tuwmlov 1Hol:Lcc Guilvnl
l'l0lIII1If'l1 lu-J 1
As our ideal wc hmm- one uf the Q1l'L'!lI'K'St of lf S. llrcsimlcnts. XVL' llIlYt' strcsscml
spcccli mlcvelopment mul thc rcligimis lifc of ouch stmlunt.
Sl'f7fl'll1lH'I'.' Tryouts for Mcmlwrahip.
fll'f0II1'l'.' Initifltinn of New Mvlnlvrrs. XxyllN0lllil-lJlll'El1l'lIl1L'lll1l ll1lllfIN'C't'Il Pzlrty.
1Jt't'l'N1IH'f.' XX7llS0I1ifl-Plll't'IlUIl'It'IllIl C'ln'istlnna Dinner.
qllsof Kentucky River Trip: VL-sper Service: Organ Recital. A
YELLOW AND BLACK "
"Clear Thinking, forcibly cxp1'esscd.'y
by e .
linlmm Row: Dorf-thx' Doixycozr. lfene Owens. Patsv Creug, Helen Harper, Virginia Rowlanrl. Olga Nngv. Kathleen
Patterson, Nlargaret Watrwer. Eleanor Carruth, Nlagdalene Talcaro, Tun' Row: Ruth Squires, Helen Manville, Vivian
I-leadlev, Billie Stephens. Gladys lVlooIe. Nlelita Cole, Verla Fnrh. Louise I-lern-Ian, Giola Bayse, Eleanor Reeves.
1DoI'othy Nlyers. Aware Steinhart, Helen Nlorrisonj
are our objectives.
Banquet for old nieinbers.
Initiations of new Inelnbcrs.
Henry-Clay-Sophidelphia Spring Banquet.
,, "" OLD ROSE AND SILVER
:TLV "VVisdom is the forerunnei' of knowledge, virtue, and C011-
5 stancyf' "NVisdom, Logic, Eloquence, and Persuasivenessf,
Szrfnl: l.cwis Wnlsoru, Gerald Case. Emmvzr lngnn, Wnllianx X'i'ilrl'wv Riclnird Gunclcel. lalnei lXlcC.14-rirv, Vfeldnn Cul-. r
Robert Grav, Harold Gaines, Field Lexchardt. Smndinxsx ,hmm lxlonre, Rulwrr Ynung, lfnnvw Bnlicr, loc' Avon'
Leonard Hail-inev, ,lulius Braaher. Burton Bosworth. Paul jones, lnlxonwm Bud. Reginxld Goff, Ronald l,aw. Qllhobrcr
Plullxps, Harry' Rogers, Benton Sne:u'v, Gcnrgv w'1nn,l
H EN RY CLAY
The fl'2llllIlOl12ll ideal of tha' clnlw is xi wcll-mnmlcil l5L'l'S0l11illfj' incliuling ilcvvlop
ment of tlw pliysiczll, intellcctnzil, social, culturzil, und wpiritual.
Initiation of new mrxnburs.
Annual Spring Hike.
Uvcrniglit Hike to lnilisin Falls.
Sopliiilclpliia-Henry Clay Spring Hzinqnct.
GREEN AND WHITE
l'Visi0n, Virtue, Victory."
. I 'I 1
Y '-, .. W ..-. . ., e
1 ' ff'
li, mx .
H bra X" f 41
r 7 il
THE SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
Srplcnzlrcr: Reception for New Students in Putnam Parlor.
Big Sister and Little Sister Hike.
Oriobfr: Art Program-One "Faculty Meeting" we all enjoyed.
Senior Program-with Major "Blows" and His Amateurs, Shrink, Shrank, and Shrunk, the
Vegetable Man, and others.
Stunt Night-Hallowe'en Hodge-Podge in the Girl's Gym.
A Hallowe-'en Surprise Program from the juniors. Spooksl Comics! Silhouettes!
Al0"U1'llIfll'I'.' Freshman Kid's Party.
Annual A. A. Y. XV. Program.
IJl'l'l'N1IHll'.' Reunion of Class of '36 in Putnam Parlor-1950.
Juniuzry: Sophomore Class Party-The County Fair.
1"r'1rr'zu1ry.' St. Valentine-'s Day.
ilI1lU'l'fI.' Social Life Does Not Slacken.
pljrrilx Class Parties.
A. S. F. Program.
,'IlIlj'.' junior-Senior Banquet.
.I1llIl'.' Escape from Rules.
YVe should have inclulled the Artist Series and Fine Arts Prcgrams, too, perhaps, for they
have had much to do with the social life of the campus. At least so thinks the little girl, who.
from the round window in Glide-Crawford has watched the youths yvending their way to the
programs, or afterwards, down to Pop's.
Ewrry Sulzrrday rrvnzirzg, lzrmuvrzz .tix amz' J4"Ul'lI.' Club Meetings.
The clubs on Asbury's campus have supplied a very necessary place by grouping the young
people together into small familiar societies in which they might have Christian fellowship and
in which they might help each other in the building of the character and the mind. A
Club meetings have been held regularly every Saturday evening from six to seven, and the
companionship of those hours have made a great impression for good upon our lives.
For the social life at Asbury has been like a pleasant Adagio in the Symphony because of
the true spirit of Friendship. Its hours of relaxation we will often remember as our most precious
experiences. Then, too, conversation and wholesome play with others is as much preparation
for future life and for future contact with the world as is the Classroom lecture. VVe learn to
better understand our fellowmen, and by our genuine interest in others we brush away the
hardened selfishness of our hearts.
Friendship is the greatest wealth that life offers.
IN Irs Ruse
so, IN Pens
IS WORK THAT
r ,-r - K"'P1,.!-
,fu -, .4
-tr -ir A T E I T
TH ETIO ASSOCIATION
"To provide some form of recreation or athletic en-
deavor for every student on the campus." Tennis,
basketball. baseball, softball, track, archery, volley
ball. mat and tumbling, ping pong, and hiking-all
separate activities designed to provide some sport that
will attract and interest each student on the campus.
The department of Physical Fducation has grown un-
der the direction of Mr. Arthur K. Henderson, with
thc assistance of a staff of competent associate
coaches in the various sports, and the advisory assists
ance of an Athletic Council.
The Council has worked hard to create interest in
the program of the department, and the increased at-
tendance at basketball games gave evidence of the
success of their labors.
ARTHUR K. HENDERSON
0 llis experience, initiative, :incl
interest have made him a tlistinct
asset lu this department. Every-
one recognizes the improvement
that he has made in the athletic
program at Asbury.
It shall be our purpose in the following pages to
trace, in a coherent manner, the story of Asbury Ath-
letics during the year, commencing with tennis and
through to the held day track meet in the spring.
THE ASBURY ATHLETIC
0 .-Xva Anne Pierson. Nlnxine
Dooley, Nlztrion flingen, Vir-
ginia Mix, Miles I7ePagter.
Clarence Simpson, Paul XVhit-
ten, Arthur Henderson, Edwin
Reeves, XVilIiam Burton.
ARESUME OF HEATH
ASBURY LLE E
0 .-Ilmiwf The tennis winners: limd IN1:1t'rr'rr.
Seth Gralzberry, Jeanne Drury, Tom Bird. V
0 Brion: Slime of the stars in action.
0 Two virus nf the thrilling mixed tlnuble final
between Drury and Bird Zieintr and Uranberry.
. . . Stokes and Simpson in action. . . . l"lCL'lxL'Il
dnrn l'fYl1,ZI'3llllf!ICN Ziemer on uinning wimenl
The fall tennis tournament drew an unusually long
list of entrants and large galleries watched the
matches as they were played during the afternoons.
Seth Granberry won the Menis Singles with a
straight set victory over Tom Bird. Macrory and
Bird won from Stokes and Simpson in the finals
of the lWen's Doubles. Jeanne Drury. a newcomer,
won the XVomen's Singles at the expense of Ruth
Ziemer. Bird and Drury combined forces to win
from Granberry and Ziemer in the finals of the
Mixed Doubles. The brand of tennis exhibited dur-
ing the fall tournament gave promise of an even
more interesting and close tournament during the
The men's basketball tournament was one of the most
interesting played on the Asbury hardwood in several
years, mainly because all of the teams were evenly
matched. At no time, during the entire season, was any
team certain of coming out on top. The Junior
"Panthers, hnally clinched the championship in the last
encounter of the season, defeating the Seminary
upreachersf' All of the teams were beaten at least once,
this had not happened for several seasons of play. Many
of the victories were only by margins of one or two
points, and only three or four of the games could be
The last game of the season, by far the most exciting,
With a team that has developed since the class was or-'I
ganized, the Senior "Red-Birdsf, lacking that scoring
'rpunchw which would have placed them higher, madei
every team work hard for its victory. Maxwell, Sneary,
and Beaman, forwards, Duck and Davis, centers, Jones
fffaptainl, Goodhand and Book, guards, made up the'
scrappiest team in the school, even if they did win cnly
Combining height, experience, consistency and team-
' fr 11 2
work, the junior Panthers went through the season,
with but one defeat. Captain Amstutz led a team thatl
had had much previous experience. Crain, Stokes,
Young, and Good made up the forward wall, i'Sully',1
Nelson amply cared for the tip-off, Amstutz, Kretzch-
1ner, and Tucker provided sufiicient defense to keep the l
score of their opponents low. Three all-star men came'
from this team, but actually the team was a unit, not
made up of individual players. 3
The last game of th:
season, by far the most
exciting, decided the
championship for the
juniors. The phot' 3:-
r :1 p h e r, tlieoruticall-v
speaking, took this pic-
ture during the gameg
hut don't ask us how
jones gut into the pir-
ARESUME OF THE BASKE'
Providing more thrills for the grandstand than all the
other teams, the Sophomores never played an uninter-
esting game the entire season. Inconsistency was their
greatest faultg their never-say-die spirit fully compen-
sated for this weakness. Captain Wilson, Glen Jones,
and Clarence Kerr handled the guard positions: Mc-
Cleary was at center, Bird, Cox, Avery, and Fallcenberg
did the scoring for the "Comets,"
The Freshmen "Eagles," handicapped by a serious lack
of experience and team-worlc, creditably upheld the honor
of their class. After a rather disappointing start, they
began to click sufficiently to score the big upset of the
season, a 21-18 victory over the "Panthers" Captain
Raymer, Dean, and Hatch, forwards, Seagraves and
Jones, centers, Robinson, Dibert, Petticord, and King,
guards, complete the picture ofa team that gave prom-
ise of great prowess in future seasons.
The flashiest and most aggressive team in the school-
yet the preachers just could not handle the "Panthers"
They had a great deal of experience to back up indi-
vidual playing and well-organized practice. To Coach
Dixon goes much of the credit for the line showing this
team made. But to each of the players we owe recog-
nitiong Elton Jones and DePagter were excellent scoring
guards, Lee, lacking height, was a line defensive center:
Reeves, Townsley, and Simpson provided the best worlc-
ing offense-an offense that was never effectively
The Juniors ended in first place, winning seven out
of eight games.
The Seminary and the Sophomores tied for second
place, each winning five and losing three games.
The Freshmen were third in line, winning three and
losing five games.
The Seniors landed in the cellar because they won
only one game out of eight.
-Z. .,,. ,- ,. ,
' , - t--' ,-
., -. mt, vc- an I. . -,105
SOPHOMORE COMETSg FRESHMEN FLYING EAGLESQ
T B L uk it al' uk
Z A I, . ., -: , Z - -. , - 4 Q .
' . ki' f
-A' ak ir THE SEASON WITH
fn' 3 '
U EDWIN E.REEVES
1 Coach of Men's Basketball
Mu... ...Q ' 1
" . 0 Ecl's whole title might
. ' have been "Professor ol
Basketball in Theory and
Practice." He knew has-
kethall and how to teach
it. llc was well liketl by
all the players and was a
Coach of Women's Basketball
0 Miss Clingen has not
unly coached women's
baskethall, hut has di-
rected all of the women!
athletic activities with an
interest :incl alwility that
atlfletl effectiveness to the
AND THERE THEY ARE
THE ALL-STARS IN ACTION
Ray Kretzchmer, guard, Elton Jones, guard: John Simp-
son, forwarclg Dwight Amstutz, forwardg Edgar Nelson
LEST WE FO
The two leading teams placed all of the members
on the mythical Asbury all-star team. No one would
have thought of omitting "Sully" Nelson, the high
center of the Junior team. His consistent control
of the tip-off and all round good sportsmanship,
make him an outstanding member of this team.
Simpson-well, he hasn't missed for so many years,
and there are still plenty of ubaslcetsv in the boy.
Amstutz is such a dependable teammate in all posi-
tions that there is no doubt as to his superiority.
Elton Jones, a newcomer to Asbury basketball,
pleased the crowds with his finished performances
and good nature. Kretzchmer was an excellent
guard before he reached Asbury, and has, to say the
least, not deteriorated while here.
THE ASBURY QU
The Freshmen, with height and team spirit, went
through their season with no defeats. After all,
there was very little any team could do with Sarah
Butts when she got the ball under the basket. Wili-
ston, Mobley, Fessler, Kanuclcle, and Reeves sup-
plied the supporting cast for Miss Butts' propensi-
The Sophomores won more than half of their
games. They had practically the same team that
had won the championship for the Freshmen
"Comets" "Buddy', Cole and "Ted" Thompson
were by far the outstanding girl forwards. Stewart,
Brace, Craig, Yeater, and Mortimore finished the
The Junior girls had a hard fight, but they held
most of their opponents to close scores, and managed
to salvage something from the season. Dunn, Coff-
man, Heclcendorn, Winston, Beall, Welsli, and Elam
defended the honor of the weaker "Wildcats."
The Senior girls failed to click at the start of the
season, but when their "watch-charm" forwards, Bald
and Mix got together, they began to greatly improve.
Goodhand, Abbey, Cole, Clingen, Fisher and Stein-
hardt made up a sporting, if futile, combination.
THUS ENDETH THE BASKETBALL
TBALLCOACHESt-A' t -A'
THE GREATEST UF EASE
One of the finest means of recreation and physical
development is furnished by the mat and tumbling
classes. The boys are trained in a progressive course
of tumbling, in which, beginning with the most sim-
ple rolls, they develop more and more co-ordination
and bodily control, until they execute the most com-
plicated flips and dives. The classes this year, under
the direction of Mr. Henderson, developed in an un-
usually rapid manner, and were entertaining the bas-
ketball crowds with their maneuvers all during the
season. The all-round development and good fellow-
ship enjoyed in these classes made it well worth while
for all those who signed up for "Mat."
he that the que t1 n at ies ant e 9 Another fine sight, hut not so hard on the man
men h1 s m n on on the hottom, is this fain formation, :mother one
w tom uhtn ex erx wodx ts 5, an e on of the many stunts staged hy the mat classes.
xxx n x an ex 1 in pull!! in the m A beautiful exhibition of planned gymnastics.
Since Diana and Cupid were both ardent fol-
lowers of the noble sport of Archery, and since As-
bury is the "Match" factory that it is, we feel that
Archery justly deserves the place of importance that
it now occupies in Asbury athletics. Under the di-
rection of Mr. Marshall Cavit, whose ability to hit
the bull's eye and teach others how to do it earned
for him the position of coach, Archery has become a
serious and earnest avocation for many Asburians.
In fact, even the faculty has answered the call of this
ancient sport, and "Al" Smith did unto himself much
honor reap, by becoming one of the most accurate of
the jolly followers of Robin I-Iood. The Archers in-
vented a game called "Indian Warfare," without
either Indians or warfare. Anyway, it looked like
fun, but who ever heard of dead Indians being resur-
rected to fight again-but when you kill your good
shots, how do you ever end the game?
And while we are on the subject, perhaps we should
mention hiking, because that is one of the things that
makes Monday afternoon worthwhile, or worthless,
depending on the absence or presence of rain. There
are many beautiful places of interest within easy hik-
ing distance of the college, and many take advantage
of this fact to put in their two hours of physical edu-
cation every week. The only trouble with hiking was
that too many were procrastinators and forgot to
hand in their time slips, so Mr. Henderson and Miss
Clingen did not hand in their credit.
SEEN ON THE ARCHERY RANGE
0 This is '1 lTt'Z1LlIlfLll sport for the spcwtzltur and participant
But, nh, we hope he hits the balloon! And presenting, last
but not least, the man who taught them how-Mr. Mar-
BASEBAL . SUFTBALL
In the Spring a young man's fancy turns to
thoughts of-various thingsg and, if he's an athlete,
or if he isn,t, he likes especially to think of baseball
or its infant counterpart, softball.
This sport, a new thing at Asbury, received much
more attention and did its larger constituency even
more good than hard ball. There were spring and
fall tournaments between the classes, in which over
150 persons played, either in some or in all of the
games. Faculty and students alike fell prey to its
intriguing merits. From the Vice-President and the
Chairman of the Discipline Committee to the lowliest
of the Freshmen-all were brothers in the great fra-
ternity of the soft-ballers. The previous Spring the
0 There is action a-plenty on l
the diamond whenever two
of the class teams get together
for their weekly game of
softball-and even the fac-
ulty isn't immune to the lure
of this game.
Sophomores, class of '37, won a hard-fought: and well
earned championship, but the Seminary team shower
such superiority in the fall tournament that there wa:
little doubt as to the final outcome of the tournament
The Class of '38 established an all-time record fo:
games lost, by only winning one game.
DN THE SANDLOTS'
POLE VAULTING AND TRACK
Among the many improvements in the new ath-
letic department, none is more strikingly unique than
the improvement found in the creation of a class in
Johnny Simpson and Arthur Henderson were the
instructors of this class, which has served to make the
competition for the annual field day more finished
and effective as a judge of real track ability and
merit. Classes have devoted their attention and have
trained rigorously for superiority in individual or re-
Heretofore, participants had entered the track meet
with no previous training or instruction in jumping,
running, or in weight events.
The new plan has afforded the maximum of effi-
ciency in the individual fields of activity and a period
of beneficial physical training for the annual field day
The most important improvement in the entire
Physical Education department is the recreation room
which replaced a previously useless girl's gymnasium.
Ping pong tables and shuffle board equipment have
been provided for the amusement and entertainment
The spot rapidly grew in popularity and establishezl
itself as almost more popular than Putnam Parlor.
Frequent tournaments, doubles and singles have pro-
vided plenty of incentive for enjoyable competition.
The ladder tournament, originated by the supervisors,
created a permanent means of competition among the
better players, and at the same time provided a means
of recognition for those players who improved during
The newest Asbury sport is volleyball, or maybe it
has just come into its own at last. A tournament
among class teams was arranged for the interval be-
tween the close of the basketball season and the open-
ing of the Spring sports.
The aim of the Physical Education department has
provided some form of recreation or athletic endeavor
for every student on the campus. Certainly too much
credit cannot be given to Mr. Henderson and his col-
leagues for their excellent organizing and administra-
tive ability in the department during 1935-36. They
established improvements and precedents in the de-
partment that have done much to give all Asbury
students a sane and pleasurable program of recrea-
tion and athletics.
D. V. MORSE AND F. MANVILLE.
Y it it 'lr 'Ir 'lr uk
'- EARL CURRY, Seminary ,
TOLIN BURKHOLDER, Seminary
'TROBERT HAYES, Seminary ,
'TPAUL POTTER, Seminary
JAMES RANCK, Seminary
JOHN SIMPSON, Seminary
HENDRIX TOWNSLEY, Seminary
RUTH ZIEMER, '37
AVA ANNE PIERSON, '37
'TLEIGHTON SHEPARD, '35
KARL JUsTUs, Seminary ,
'f'GRAcE BIRGE, '35 .
:TDAVIS XIAUGHN, High School
:VHUGI-I BARNETT, '35
RUSSELL LEE, '35
'TBERNARD KINDRICK, '38
CLARENCE KERR, '38
IONA COLE, '38
'TLELA WHEELER, '38
DWIGHT AMSTUTZ, '37
'TRICHARD LINDSEY, '38
:TROBERT SANGER, '38
MILES DEPAGTER, '35
lVlALCOI.M Cox, '37 . .
NIARTIN JOHN BRINTON, '36
TJAMES STROUD, High School
IN THE SPRING OF
1935 LETTERS WERE
AWA R D E D T O
. . , Basketball
. , Basketball
, . .... . , , Basketball
Basketball, Track, Baseball
. .,..., . . , Tennis
, , Tennis, Track
. ..,,,,,, Tennis
, . . , Tennis
. , . . . Track
. , .Track
. . . . Track
. . . Baseball
., , Baseball
. , Baseball
According to a new system Organized by Mr. Arthur Henderson, a letter in ath-
letics will he awarded each spring to students having twenty-live or more points. These
10 for winners in major sports and for members of winning teams.
6 for second-placets in major sports and for members of second-place teams.
4 for third-placers in major sports and for members of third-place teams.
2 for participation in major sports.
5 for winners in minor sports.
3 for seconds in minor sports.
2 for thirds in minor sports.
1 for participation in minor sports
3These students are not in school this yea
THE LIBRARY STAFF
"Just one big happy family"-that's what the
library staff has been with Miss Mackey and Mrs.
McKay keeping all their children busy helping the
borrowers get the material they need and preparing
new material for use. Several of the library pro-
cesses, such as cataloging, mending, binding, lettering,
and circulation records, were interestingly shown at
the Open House Exhibition which was held Satur-
day, February 1.
This year we chose Charles Stokes for our pres-
identg Mary Elisabeth Bunch, vice-president, and
Lloyd Babb, secretary-treasurer.
Thanksgiving morning we had a delicious break-
fast of waffles, bacon, coffee, and good maple syrup.
This was followed bv a very inspirational testimony
and praise service.
What fun we had with our unknown "Library
pals!" What fun it was to find their hidden gifts!
The week before Christmas was pervaded with an
atmosphere of mystery.
Dean Kenyon was an able auctioneer at the sale
of old books. It is surprising the amount of reading
material one can collect for a dime. fTake a peek a'
Eddie Clingen's library.l
The staff, cooperating with our librarian, Mis:
Mackey, and her assistant, Mrs. McKay, has brough'
about some decided improvements in the library. Th:
Periodical Room was removed to the basement ti
make room for the increasing number of books. Thi
previous Periodical Room was changed into a Sem
inary Reading Room. An attractive Browsing Roon
was made upstairs on the mezzanine floor. A con
venient Reserve Room was made in the basement
And the Cataloging and Mending Rooms were bet
The staff has spent here a worthwhile and profit
able year. Miss Mackey and Mrs. McKay have a
warm place in our hearts.
MISS FANNYE MACKEY, Librarian
MRS. ORVILLE McKAY, Asst. Librarian
INDUSTRY AT ASBURY
Charming d i g n i ty,
calm patience, and
Southern hospitality. A
friendly hostess and an
efhcient manager of
the dining hall.
"Ouah" cook and her subsg where the vegetables
came fromg and those who baked our cookies. Last
of all, our waiters who served us the food, not to
speak of the dishwashers, etcetera.
The butcher, the baker, the goulash maker: all busy pre-
paring meals for four hundred hungry students.
llfcdnesday-Cornbread and spinach.
Tfnmalay-Sauer kraut and spare ribs.
It is hard to satisfy the appetites of students gathered
from all parts of the world. Credit is due to Miss Adams
for her choice of menus.
"It looks as if we might have potatoes for supper," this
from the vegetable room. Preparing food isnlt an easy
task, but it's not bad when working with a jolly group.
"We're forever washing dishes"-that was the theme song
of the dish crew under Admiral Fowler. just imagine
washing about four hundred dishes three times a day, be-
sides all the glasses, cups, saucers and silverware.
What remarkable waitersl Matthews, Rentz, Crouse,
and Starbuck handle the trays with admirable ease and
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull boyf, That
is what dining hall and kitchen workers believe, so there
has always been merriment and enjoyment in our work.
UNCLE SAM AND
"Here comes the mailman!" What a rush he
caused to the rooms or to the dormitory postoilice, to
wait for the expected letter and sometimes the unex-
pected one. "Seth" and "Reg" are a popular pair
when they come to the dorms in the morning-their
arms full of mail.
Y Y Y
The mailman was "the thing" on the campus in
the morning, but the popular set at night has been
the nightwatchmen's quartet-the kind of quartet you
don't especially care to meet in the dark-unless
you're alone. Dressed in formidable attire and
armed with powerful flashlights that are Ever-ready,
they have faithfully kept all the little children ob-
servant of the rules of campus social life.
Listen! The nightwatchman's whistle and-"all is
quiet on the White Way." They blinked their lights
at nine-forty-five and they locked in all the ladies.
Then the N. W. would patrol his beat over the
campus. But for further maneuvres of the "night-
owlsi' see Miss Gorsuch or Miss Evans.
Y 1 1
Ladies and Gentlemen, introducing our efficient
campus trio, Mr. Criswell, campus engineerg Mr.
"Red,' Duck and Mr. "Pat" Smith. "Red" is man-
ager, foreman, and head director of the campus work-
ers. He has always taken full charge in case of bliz-
zard, Hood, or bluegrass draught.
"Pat," as chief over the janitors, kept the dormi-
tories and other campus buildings in trim.
Y Y Y
We're thankful for the industrious workers. They
have made this campus one of which we can well be
INDUSTRY AT ASBURY
THE WORKING DAY
"It's a poor dish-dryer who can't clean off what the
washer leaves on." This saying could not be applied
to our Asbury boys who make the pots and pans shine
with cleanliness. Ask any of these fellows and they
show you how they get the things clean. Wouldn't
these boys make splendid husbands for those girls
who don't like to wash dishes? Be careful boys, itls
leap year. Anyway they are skilled in this art and
really find enjoyment, believe it or not, in the work.
Itls time for spring house-cleaning and the boys
are doing a bit of window-washing in the classrooms.
Such industry and diligence is theirsl
1 f 1
What is Culver pushing? Oh, it's just the marker
for the tennis courts. Of course, they must be cared
1 1 1
Coal-shoveling is an art, and so is keeping the fur-
nace hot, especially when the mercury slumps to
eighteen below. The faithful boiler-room workers
kept our dormitories warm and cozy during the bleak
'lr 'lr 4
How often the girls have heard the familiar Hman
in the hallvl It was only the electrician or plumber.
These plumbers and electricians are just part of the
campus engineers and they always have plenty to do
to talce care of the water and lights for all the
campus buildings. Some of them also have worked
in the control room during the broadcast each morn-
Have you noticed all the improvements on the
campus this year? First of all, the smolcestaclcs were
painted to match the other buildings. Then the ce-
ment letters forming "Asbury College" were moved
to the corner of the campus to greet you as you come
from Lexington. The back yard of the boiler room
has been beautihed, too, with grass and a little walk.
, N. . ,
'QVI -Q I
5 is s J
as- .. 5? .ar W- 'A iw -...
LYVQ , 'V .
THE WATER SUPPLY
0 Looking up to the stand-
pipe where our water sup-
ply is stored.
Then the front hedge was taken out and numerousi
other little changes have been made-all to malce As-il
bury's campus more beautiful. ly
These men have been "Jaclcs-of-all-tradesn and un-'l
der the direction of Mr. Criswell, they were always!
on the job for repairs and improvements. In shortis
-a campus engineer is a handy man to have arounclu
THE ENGINEERS E
9 Mr. Criswell, his electricians,
plumbers and Waterworks men, the
boiler room men and all the rest. Be-
hind them is the transformer.
4-Y-WORK AT ASBURY4
f I, gk
'1. 1 ..,
f ,rw 1 1 fn Hu
DR, lf. M. llrasl-fm Ons C. KIN'l'N'ER
Ilwml of lffr llwfmrlmrul of Emilllllfiflll I'ri1nijml of Ifn' Iliglz Sflmnl
ASBURY HIGH SCHOOL
I1IlGH SCHOOL F,xcL'1,TY
Russ' LATHAM, M.A.g lilauix Moluusox, AB.: EVA T.n'1,oR, M.A.g MRS. LENNOXQ Ons KINT-
Nrik, M.A.g M.xRx' C11.xs:BE1:1,Axx, A.I3.g O1u'1l.1,E McKAY, A.B.
Vi ARREN BISHOP
YIM TAO CHAN
Newark, New jersey
JAM ES HUSTON
EMMA JANE MORRIS
Charleston, VVe:t Virginia
MARGARET JEAN NOP'CIER
Logan, VVest Virginia
Devils Lake, North Dakota
HERBERT VAN VORCE
Binghamton, New York
'Not in Picture.
lP1uux u Above!
THE HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
qj,.5g15ge, ., ,V
I 8 5
All things that be
Must have an endg
So college days,
Like bright sun-rays
That come and quickly disappear,
Are gone like some sweet-spoken phrase
But, if in hafmony We spend
Our lives each year,
And keep from ways
Of hate and strife, and yield our heart
To greater Art
Unto the Master Whom We praise,
He'll play its strings, and we shall hear
The precious tones, vibrant, clear-
Rowlanclss Laundry Eff Dry Cleaning Co.
"WORK THAT SATISFIESU
A Wilmore firm producing the best of Cleaning Service for Asburians
Always Something New For Collegians t R- C-
BAYNHAM 5 V. C. GILLISPIE
Home Of Physician and Surgeon
FLORSHEIM SHOES , , , 38.75 Wilm0f9, KY- P' 0' B"i"'i""7 Tel- 731-D
CROSBY SQUARE scc,, ,E ss ac 36
BELDEN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,, .54 8t 35
Always Something New For the College Miss
J. B. STATON
BAYNHAM SHOE CO.
East Main I lllili rlmmhld Near Lime
"Eat and Gel Your Wi5h,, 1803 South Limestone Street
' ' LEXINGTON, KY.
The New Flsherles
Df,,,ff,,,,,,,, M APLEH U RST INN
Q - REDDEN st WEST, Prop.
Fresh Fish, Salt Flsha Oysters, Sea The Hotel with the Home Atmosphere.
Fgods, and Pgultry Banquets and All Social Functions a Specialty
THERE'S A DIXIE DEALER NEAR YOU
cnmn or mt Blur aims
DINING ' ' ' ' ' HALL
Bryan-Hunt Co., lnc.
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Phone 249 Han-odsburg, Ky
Smlther Lumber CO' Built-Up Roofing-Slate and
We Appreciate Asbury and Asburians Roofs
WILMORE' KENTUCKY Westinghouse Air Conditioning
742 West Short St. Lexington, Ky
X I O. V. GLOVER MOTOR CO.
EX' A Expert Auto Repairing
Compliments ASBURIANS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
Wi1In0re Hardvfare CO. AT H
PHQNE 705 H0lH1aH 6 Markhanl S
i f T. Davis Company
Class Rings and Pins
Fraternity and College jewelry
Medals and Trophies
Caps and Gowns
Official Jewelers for 1936 Class
1600 South Limestone Lexington, Ky.
KEY TO BABY PICTURES
1. Plain "Bill" Wilcher-"Watch for the birdie."
2. Freshman sponsor-"Up in the world."
3. Drew-A grand good time.
4. Laton-An early sense of humor.
5. Eddie Mae-"Can I have a penny?"
6. Little "Einstein"-A prize healthy baby.
7. Senior Vice-President-just beginning to Bob.
8. Ruth V. M.-Another contest winner.
9. "I-loneybunchu-Coach of the family.
10. Student body president-In his flowing robes.
ll. Dr. Davis-The crawling stage.
12. "Red"-The Senior president then.
ie... ALL MAKES TYPEWRITERS
i ff 'ATS' ii
' S F21 Low Rental Rates to Students Dealer L C Smith and C
225-27 West Short Street L gt n Ky
he STANDARD TYPEWRITER Q CiO.MPANY
While The Leader entertains positive convic
tions on all subjects of State and Nation-
wide importance, its editorial policy is influ-
enced hy a desire to he fair, to he inform-
ative, and to promote the moral, social, and
economic welfare of the home-loving reader.
THE LEXINGTON LEADER
Asburians' Patronage Solicited
THE QUALITY DEPARTMENT
W. T. SISTRUNK
Largest in Central Kentucky
WE FEED ASBURY COLLEGE
BEST WISHES FROM
GOOD HEALTH. GOOD
WORK. AND GOOD
GUYN Ed' KURTZ
MODERN AIVIBULANCE SERVICE
ALGAN H. WELLS
Athletic and Toy Shop
264 W. Main St. Third Floo
B. B. Smith 86 Co.
Printers, Office Outfitters, Stationers
N Upper. Phone 35 LEXINGION IX
WILSON MACHINERY E3
Boiler Room Supplies, Pumps, Etc.
GAUGH AND COX INSURANCE
INSURANCE mmm 617 REAL ESTATE
COX,S FILLING STATION
Gooo GULF SERVICE
9 VI' Q
FRESH ROASTED DAILY AT
CHICAGO AND BROOKLYN
M! SEXTON L-
Coffee Merrllanls for Over 50 Year:
104 Lexington Ave.
COMPLIMENTS C. W. MITCHELL
ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE AND
To College Men
PAYNE-WHITENACK CO., Inc.
"Fine Food Products" Lexington, Ky
REMLEY BOILER 86 MACHINE
"Our Work Stands the Test of Time"
263 East Short St. Lexington, Ky
Live and Dressed Poultry
WILMORE PRODUCE CO.
Long and Short Distance Hauling
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5251112362:2,s::'z:ziz::se:,:.0,Landis Ml ,fl Gremlin
-1, of fine printing plates. That you will be I' ll MN ' X
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
ln the foreground - Fx. Dearborn referected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
lllustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios.
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