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COPYRIGHT

1 930 SHELBY

R. "\i\TILLIS

Editor-in-Chief W. T. WHITE Business Manager

Two


6be J:[rrom 1930 VOLUME VIII PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF

BETHANY-PENIEL COLLEGE BETHANY, OKLA.

Three


De dication With gratitude for his vVlse advice to us when we were perplexed, with gen uine appreciation of his kind but firm reproof when we went astray, with happy memories of his always j oyous, encouraging fel l o wsh ip, we dedicate the 1 930 issue of the Arrow to

Four

C. H.

Wiman.


C. H. WIMAN


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L.


BETHANY.. P ENIEL COLLEGE R ev. G. M . Akin,

1 059 Eustis Street, . .

... ....

.. ... .. ..

..

..

.._.".._.....

Shreveport, La.

....._

Rev. A . F. Bals111e ir, 29 W est 1 8th,.".......................................... H utchinson, Kans. R ev.

'vV.

H. B arl ow, ..................................................... ............. .... ..... Hom iny, Okla.

J. s. S i 111 P so11 ,

Rev. H . C. Cagle , ................. Rev. W. A. Carter,

........... _...

Rev. M arvin S . Cooper, Rev.

1.

Rev.

E.

. .

.........._... .................._

M. Ellis,

.

.

.

-.. ...... .._.._.

.. .. .

.

.... .. ............... .................... _..........

.

........... ...ďż˝ ........................

..

.

............... . .... ....

..

...... .......

. . .. .

V i I 0 11 ia, Ark.

B u ffa I 0 Gap , Tex.

...........

. S ha wn ee, Okla.

1 4 1 9 West Fifth St . ............................... H astings, Neb.

615 North Carol Ave., ............................................. Dalla S , Tex.

J. Flem ing,

2923 Troost Ave., .................................._. Kansas City, M o.

Rev. J. Walt e r Hall, ....................................................................... .. B ethan y, 0 kl a. Rev. N . B. H errell, Rev .

V\i.

1 500 South Main Street, ................................. Carthage, M o.

A. Huffman,

Rev. S . T. Ludwig, Rev.

F. R.

B ox 8 1 2,

..

..

..... _...... . .....

.............................

. .. Roswell, N. M . .

care o f B resee College, ... ........................ H utch inson,Kans.

M cConnell,

203 South W a ln ut,

.

.. .

...... _........_ _....

. ... _ ..

. Sapulpa, Okla.

Mr. B rack M cLain , ............................................................................. B ethany, 0 kla. Rev. F. R. M organ, Rev. B . F. Nee I y ; Rev . J.

V\T.

1 307 West 22nd Street, ..................................... Tulsa, Okla.

................ .......................................... ............................

0 liver,

Ham lin, Tex.

62 1 O l ive Street, .............................. N orth Little R ock, Ark.

Rev. A. L. P an'ott, . . . . ...

Rev. W. H. Phillips,

.

. .

. .................... _ .................. ....... .. ....................

B ethan y, 0 kla.

General D el iv ery, ............................................Abilene, Tex.

R ev. John F. Roberts, 4446 O akland Ave., ................................... St. Louis, Mo. Rev. A . K . Scott, .......................................................................... Portales, New M ex. H . L. Short, 2000 West 40th Street, .................................. Oklahoma City, Okla. Rev. E . G. Theus,

227 S. W. 23rd Street, ......................... Oklahoma City, Okla.

M r. J. A. Wh i te, ................................................................................... B ethan y, 0 kI a. Rev. M ark Vvhitney, 923 South Osage, ......... ......................... O km ulgee, Okla. Rev. F. E. 'vViese, B erachah Home, ............................................. Arlin gton, Tex. Dr. VV. W. Ward,

1 322-23 First Nat'l B ank B ldg. , ...................... O maha, Neb.

Rev. E d N . LeJeune,

2232 Creel e Street, ............................... Lake Charles, La.

Eleven


Gon tan ts I.

A D M I N ISTRATION

II.

CO L LEGE

III.

H IGH SCHOOL

IV.

F I N E ARTS

V.

ATH LETICS

VI.

STUD ENT ACTIVITIES

VII. ADVERT I S E M E NTS

Twelve


Jldministration �[

•.

Turner Falls, Arbuckle Mountains

]�

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President S. S. White, B. D., M. A.

Thirteen


Jldmin is tration

A. L. PARROTT, M. A., B. D. Pastor

J. C. HENSON

M. A. WILSON, M. A. Vi.ce-President Dean, Education Psychology

C. H. WIMAN, A. B.

Supervisor of Student Activities Religious Education

PAUL C. OVERSTREET, M. S. Registrar Physics Mathematics

Fourteen

Business Mgr.


Faculty

MISS K ATE REESE, B. S.

Expression Public Speaking

B. 1\1 H A L L, A. B. Chemistry Mathematics

JANET SHEPARD DURFEE

Soloist's and Teacher's Diplomas New England Conservatory Director of Music

C. H. HURD, M. A.

History

MRS. J. HESTER FISHER PECK

Voice

IRA E. BRAY, A. B.

English

MRS. S. S. WHITE, A. B.

French

C. A. McCONNELL, A. B.

Religious Education

Fifteen


Faculty

MRS. KENDALL S. WHITE P iano

MRS. LAURA HARPER, A. B. German Spanish

MRS. M. JEWEL WILSON, A. B. English

MISS N I N A McDONALD, A. B. Librarian History

MISS MARY ORR NELSON Music, Director of Orchestra

MISS ESSIE MORRIS Matron

MISS MARY SCARBOROUGH Violin

nELBERT R. GISH Coach

Sixteen


Golle:ge: �[

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Northeast Lake, Oklahoma City

]�

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Se n ior Glas s Through all the ages there have been those who lived to conquer. Great political leaders have arisen, overpowering resentful forces, overcoming strife, achieving success, and conscious of the fact that they were conquering. Artists have spent their lives to perfect some masterpiece. :Reformers spend their lives to bring about better living conditions. Similarly the Senior Class has been striving for four years to conquer, and the end is in view! Problems and difficulties have been many; discouragements have been real and severe; but concentrated thought and fixed purpose have proved that we can conquer. Our success, to a large extent, has been due to the harmony of our class and its efficient leaders. The goal, our college graduation is to us nolY the outstanding event of our lives. Goal? Ah no, this is only the beginning. We have made the initial step living; now comes REALITY. All that our Alma Mater has been, we have now become in part. The faculty, the organizations, and our friends have all contributed their best. Can we fail? Bethany-Peniel has instilled into us its principles of honest and upright living; it has furnished us the golden oppor足 tunity of a religious education, training the body, the mind, and the soul. vVe are sent in this commencement of life with the richest materials that can be obtained. The courageous spirit that has so successfully led the Senior Class through its college career is sufficient to lead us on through life. in

Our noble President, our untiring faculty, and our godly pastor have encouraged anel cheered through the trials that beset us. To them we are indebted, in a great measure, for the noble and high ideals which we now possess. Truly, it has been a blessing to associate with President, faculty and pastor. Another to whom we are especially indebted is our most noble and faith足 ful Sponsor, Mrs. K. S. vVhite. She has piloted us through the junior and senior years and has greatly contributed to the success of our class. Patiently has she borne our troubles and joyfully has she witnessed our victories. The Class of '29-'30 is the largest college graduating class in the history ot Bethany-Peniel College. Six of our members began as freshmen, climb足 ing "college hill" tog揃ether. Strong indeed are the ties which bind us together and only with the deepest sadness will we break our ranks. Among our graduates are leaders in every department and activIty of school life. In basketball, the Junior-Senior team was champion; in tennis, the Senior team won first place. Seven of our members are called to the ministry, and others feel deeply the call to Christian work. As time goes on our call shall not sink into obscurity. The memory and influence of our Alma Mater will be a source of inspiration through life; our souls and minds may become animated with school spirit to freshen us. A tinge of sadness creeps upon us with the thought of leaving grounds and halls But duty sweeps us on undaunted to face new and more difficult problems, to attain higher heights, to meet new friends, to live stronger, deeper, and fuller lives. Ever the spirit stirs within us-to conquer! "He who does not advance, falls behind."

B . R.

;'

Seventeen


SHELBY R. WILLIS

Amarillo, Texas A. B. History Minor Chemistry Editor-in-Chief of Arrow. President Senior Class Glee Club

ELIZABETH ALEXANDER

Bethany, Okla. A. B. French Minor English Secretary Student Council Secretary Senior Class Arrow Staff Dramatic Club Glee Club

Ei�hteen


HAROLD KIEMEL Lyons, Kansas A. B. History Minor English Dramatic Club President Delta Rho

MRS. DELBERT GISH Bethany, Okla. A. B. English Minor Foreign Language

Nineteen


BERNARD KNOX Bethany, Okla. Th. B. Religious Education Minor Philosophy

•

BYRDIE RYAN Ryan, Okla. A. B. English Minor Music

Twenty


ORVILLE J. HOAG Arkansas City, Kans. Th. B. Philosophy Minor Religious Education Class Treasurer. Orchestra

BERTIE KARNS Bethany, Okla. A. B. English Minor History Dramatic Club

Twenty-one


PAUL M_ HOAG Bethany, Okla. A. B. History Minor Economics

MRS. B. M. HALL Bethany, Okla. A. B. English Minor History Teacher in Public School

Twenty-two


KENNETH RICE Britton, Okla. A. B. Physics Minor Mathematics Dramatic Club

MILDRED WALTON Bethany, Okla. A. B. English Minor French

Twenty-three


BERT LUNDY Blackwell, Okla. A. B. History Minor Chemistry

MRS. ART SIDLES Britton, Okla. A. B. Philosophy Minor English Dramatic Club

Twen ty-four


VESTAL LANGFORD Henryetta, Okla. A. B. Philosophy Minor English President Student Council

MATTIE LEAH TAYLOR Calvert, Ala. A. B. Philosophy Minor English Glee Club

Twenty-five


DWIGHT YARBROUGH Bethany, Okla. A. B. History Minor Education Orchestra Glee Club Quartet

ARTHUR MORGAN Hutchinson, Kans. A. B. Philosophy Minor History

Twenty-six


T h e B al l a d of t h e P i g The pig s tood i n his lonely sty, W hence all but him had fled. He knew that h e ere long must die ; H e knew there was "nuff said." The council said the hour had come Their hopes b egan to rise. The pig's poor h eart was full of gloom ; A tear was in his eyes. The butcher came with rifle small, With fearful stealthy tread, An a im-a shot-a squeal-a fall足 And then the pig lay dead. The carcass plump they scraped and dressed This b utcher and his clan; W ith patient skill they labored on To follow out the plan. A l l through the dark and murky night The cook with sleepless eye The pig did toast and roast and brown ; H e knew the feast was nigh. And then came the picnic day W ith frolic, joke, and fun, N ow at this l ong expected h our, The tasty pig i s done. Our feast is spread ; the pig i s carved. Fair youth, now, dark or pale Let's l augh and feast until we leave No scrap but bone and tail . He'll soon b e gone but not forgot From h i m this l esson take ; \V ould you in people's memories l ive, You must them happy m ake. -Ira E. B ray.

Twenty-seven


In ffie:rnoriarn

EUGENE C. De JERNETT

Rev. E . C. De] ernett, who met sudden death at a railroad crossing, in Greenville, Texas, was one of the outstanding leaders of the Holiness M ove­ m ent in the South. It is significant of his life and character that when d eath met h i m he was on his way to l ead an early morning prayermeeting' in the city. H e was one of the three men who incor­ porated the Texas Holi­ n ess Association, the first Holi ness organization in the South west, and which functioned as a denomina­ tion un til the coming of the Church of th e Nazarene. He has a penna­ nent p lace in the h istory of B ethany-Peniel, as the founder of old Peniel.

HERMAN F. S C H M ELZENBACH

Rev . H. F . Schmelzenbach, the founder of the Nazarene M issions in Africa, went to h i s reward after eighteen years of such glorious service that an official of the B ritish govern­ m ent declared h i m to be Africa's greatest missionary since Livingstone. Bethany­ Peniel claims h i m as her very own. Such education as he had, he received at old Peniel. It was there h e was sanctified ; there h e received his call ; and it was Peniel that sent him out and sup­ ported h i m in his early days. Peniel station, moth er of all our African stations, links us with this great man of God.

Twenty·eight


Jun ior Glas s

JOHN PETERS

Bethany, Okla.

VERDI MAE FAIN

Bethany, Okla.

Secretary Junior Class

REGINALD WILLIAMS

Bethany, Okla.

First Quartet Glee Club Student Coucil

ROMA BOLDT

Chase, Kansas

Glee Club Octet

Twenty-nine


Jun iors

GUY TATE

Blevins, Ark.

Glee Club

CAROL SPRUCE

Floresville, Texas

Dramatic Club Arrow Staff Dorm' Girl's Quartet

VIVIAN LARSON

Sioux City, Iowa

Dorm' Girl's Quartet Arrow Staff Dramatic Club

CLARA BELL HOUNSHELL Glee Club Octet

Thirty

Altus, Okla.


Jun iors

PAUL GARRETT

Erick, Okla.

First Quartet Dramatic Club Arrow Staff Glee Club

VELTA SMITH

Bethany, Okla.

Glee Club Orchestra

WESLEY JONES

Pasadena, Calif.

AUDREY GATES

Bethany, Okla.

Dramatic Club Glee Club

Thirty�one


Jun iors

BEULAH LEE WILKS

Altus, Okla.

STELLA ARMSTRONG

Bethany, Okla.

LO RAYNE NEELY

Hamlin, Texas

RUTH SPELL

Thirty-two

Kirbyville, Texas


Jun iors

JOHN YARBROUGH

MRS. BESSIE WOOD RICE

RALPH ALLER

Bethany, Okla.

Britton, Okla.

Johnson, Kansas

Second Quartet Glee Club

VERA RAMSEY

Shelton, Neb.

Glee Club

Thirty-three


Jun iors

BEULAH SPELL

Kirbyville, Texas

HEARNE SPRUCE

Floresville, Texas

Glee Club Dramatic Club

MARY YARBROUGH

RUBY LUNDY

Thirty-four

Bethany, Okla.

Blackwell. Okla.


Jun iors

FLORENCE LUNDY

Blackwell, Okla.

Glee Club Octette

K. S. WHITE

Bethany, Okla.

Quartet Glee Club

EVA MAE HAMMON

Bethany, Okla.

Thitry-five


Jun iors Anothe:' y ear of our school l ife has come to a close; and when we say this it i s with the feeling that it has been the best year of our college career. One fact that goes to establish this truth i s that the majority of students who rank h igh scholastically are Juniors. The man and the woman who received the h ighest h onors were Juniors. Another cause for our success as a class i s that we h ave l earned to appreciate to a larger extent our possibili ties, not in a selfish way, but as related to service. The ideals of B. P. C. have become firmly attached to us, yes have become a part of us. Some of the most efficient and most u seful students in school are mem b ers of our class. One holds a prominent position in Student Coun cil ; three boys are in the col lege quartet ; one boy is a star athlete and also a member of the Champion basketbal l team-the Junior-Senior team. Nearly a l l o f o u r class b elong t o t h e Glee Clubs; a n d almost 'without exception all o f o u r c l a s s are enrolled in the Fine Arts Department. We are proud of our class and j us tly, for we have one of the best of the Faculty as our Spon足 sor-Mrs. Hester-Fisher Peck. Mrs. Peck has been our Sponsor fo:' three years and a better, m ore capable, and more interested can scarcely be found. "\lV e are glad for the p rivilege and h onor of having Mrs. Peck as our Sponsor. Those who attended the Junior-Senior banquet will not soon forget the effects of work that was done to make the banquet a suc足 cess. Truly, it was the best Juni or-Senior banquet that B. P . C. has had. The third milestone of progress in college has b een passed, but not wi thout hard work. The way has been rough and narrow in places . But our attitude has ever been one of determination to succeed in spite of obstacles, or we, like many of our former fellow class m en, might h avc fallen by the way. W e are glad of the privilege of b eing a part of the great work of educating young pcople in Christian l iving as well as in the Arts and Sciences. vV e are striving to make B. P. C. the best possible. VV e'll wave th e banner of B. P. C. O'er mountain, vale, or sea That every nation of every sod May know that we s erve God .

Thirty-six

P. H . G.


Sopbomore: Glas s

Richard Rockwell Mary Scarborough

Waco, Texas Orchestra

Brilhart Chapman

Kansas City, Mo. Pres. Dramatic Club Vice-President of Sophomvre Class Glee Club Arrow Staff

Mary Holliday

Henryetta, Okla. Dramatic Club

W. T. White Canute, Okla. Business Manager of Arrow

Sylvia Smith

Waco, Texas Dramatic Club Orchestra

Kansas City, Mo. Dramatic Club Glee Club Orchestra

M a ry Nelma Camfield

Hamlin, Texas

Secretary of Sopho足 more Class Dorm' Girls' Quartet Arrow Staff

Alvin L. McQuay

Elsa, Texas Dramatic Club Arrow Staff

Evangeline Lillenas

Indianapolis, Ind. Glee Club

Rex Cornwell

Covert, Kans. Glee Club Second Quartet


Sopbomore s

Boyd Shannon

Port Arthur, Tex.

Lydia Wilke

Kearney, Neb. Glee Club

Velma Wright

Bethany, Okla.

Elmer Stahly

Newton, Kans. Glee Club

Clarence Warkentin

Newton, Kans. Dramatic Club Glee Club

Erma Griswold

Lois Uerkvitz

Bethany, Okla. Arrow Staff

Mary Bielenberg

San Antonio, Tex.

Yukon, Okla.

Dramatic Club

Orchestra

Leonard Goodwin

Watonga, Okla.

Dorotha Carisle

EI Reno, Okla.

Thirty-eight


Sophomore s

Louisa Sommers

Medford, Okla.

Floetta Gates

Bethany, Okla.

Ida Forbes

Clovis, N. M. Dorm' Girls' Quartet

Calmette Bordelon

Alexandria, La.

Lois SerI

Hutchinson, Kans.

Joe Norton

Carmen, Okla.

Syble Camp

Wellington, Tex. Glee Club Octet

Araminta Helm

Bethany, Okla.

Ruth Sears Edna Bryan

Bethany, Okla.

Bethany, Okla. Dramatic Club Glee Club

Thirty.nine


Sopbomores

Marilee Roberts Pilot Point, Tex. Glee Club Dramatic Club

Harrell Garrison Bethany, Okla. Glee Club

Mrs. John Peters Bethany, Okla. Glee Club

Loretta Kesler Bethany, Okla.

Marvin Stone Hugo, Okla.

Ora Mae Wood Abernathy, Texas

Henry Hughes Ballenger, Tex. Dramatic Club

Clifford Harrison Clearwater, Kans. Student Council

Forty


Sopbomore s The school year of 1 929-30 dawned upon the Sophomore Class to find it som ewhat diminished in number. R ealizing that we were depriver! of some ot the previous y ears' students we saw there was but one thing to do. What we l acked in quantity must be made up in quality. With this vision b efore us we h ave laid aside the frivolities and carelessness of y outh and have put our足 selves into our vV'ork to develop charac ter. And as we come down to the close of the year we feel that as a class, though we lacked in quantity, we have greatly improved in quality. I n fact, we have been so absorbed in our work that social life gave place in a large measure to industry. Thus our Sopho足 more class has s acrificed p leasure for toil to the end that we h ave each day better p repared ourselves to m eet the problems of life and to conquer the m . As col lege days fly p a s t we realize more fully t h e truth o f o u r last year's motto: "What we are to be, we are now becom ing. " We believe that because w e have consistently followed this motto, many members of our class are l eaders of the d ifferent organizations of our col lege. Here are th e facts : twelve m embers of our class belong to the Glee Club ; four belong to the Orch esb-a ; fourteen are members of the Dramatic Club ; and five serve as m embers of the Arrow Staff. The president of the D elta Rho Literary Society, the president of the Dramatic Club, the president of the l.Jpper Classmen League, the B usiness M anager of the Arrow are Sophomores of whom we are justly proud. N either has our class of '32 lacked in class spirit. W e assumed the m ajor role ( roll) in the color fight. Our boys, with other upper cJassmen, sent the freshmen roll ing, s liding, rattl ing, rebounding, s m iting, and fighting; a sight to delight in as they were forced h urrying, skurrying, burrowing, m oaning, and groaning back to their dens. The spirit of enthusiasm did not subside throughout the y ear. We kept our colors flying high in every battle. To the Sophomore Class goes the h onor of putting on the first chapel program of the year. We put on a l ittle "stunt" called "Pioneer D ay s on the Railroad," fol足 lowed by " Scenery." Two important social events were enjoyed during the school y ear. In the fall our sponsor , Professor Hall , and his wife delightfully entertained the entire cl ass in their home one rainy evening. And in the early spring we went one Saturday in a jolty truck to Lincoln Park for a steak fry. The entire class feel that we owe a debt of gratitude to Professor Hal l for the splendid way in which he has sponsored the class during the last two ,Years. With such a sponsor to guide us, it has b een easy to show a spirit of friendliness to other classes, and to maintain a p roper interest in school affairs. Vie feel that in M iss Scarborough we h av e a very capable class president. She has ably performed h er duties as president and has been UIltiring in her efforts to l ead the class to b etter things.

Old friendships have been renewed ; new friendships have been formed; these together with an intense l oyalty for our col l ege and its ideals, we trust shall never end. A. M. & L. U.

Forty-one


Fras bman Glas s Frank Rice

Britton, Okla.

Robert Stinnette

Sand Spring, Okla. Glee Club

Dorothy Jones

Sioux City, Iowa Glee Club

Paul Gresham

Altus, Okla.

Hilda Cherry

Bethany, Okla. Dramatic Club

Lloyd Langford

Henryetta, Okla.

Glee Club

Lura Forister

Bethany, Okla. Glee Club Dramatic Club

Dora McQuay

Elsa, Texas

Delbet Gish Lloyd Dibble

Alton, Kans.

Verna Melvin

Canute, Okla. Glee Club.

Forty-two

Hastings, Neb. Director of Athletics Arrow Staff

Bonnie Moore

Bethany, Okla.


Fras bmall Paul Barlow

Hominy, Okla.

Hilda Bates

Canton, Ohio

Orchestra Glee Club Second Quartet

Lorene Purdy

Hazel Guest Bethany, Okla.

Pearl Dunn

Strong City, Okla.

Earlene Hicks

Bethany, Okla.

Floyd Akin

McKinney, Tex.

Lentner, Mo. Glee Club Dramatic Club

Pearl Jackson

Alluwe, Okla.

Floe Hoover

Oklahoma City, Okla.

Esther .Lambert Newton, Kans. Glee Club Orchestra Octette

Harry Wright

Springfield, Ill. Violin Quartet

Thelma Hensley . Strong City, Okla.

Forty-three


Fras hman Harold Durfee

Oklahoma City, Okla.

Sylvia Pinkerton

Booker, Tex.

Walter Hill

Sulphur, Okla.

Olis Smart

Arcadia, Kans.

Harold Stiverson Paul Winters

Sapulpa, Okla.

Bethany, Okla. Orchestra

Mazie Boone Willa Mae Bryan

Bethany, Okla.

Glen Jones

Ada, Okla.

Higgins, Tex.

Melvin Howard

Ringling, Okla.

Orchestra

Ferne Stinnette Mary Brixey

Chandler, Okla.

Forty-four

Ingham, Neb. Glee Club Octette


Fre s bme n

Iva Poteet

Rotan, Texas

Mabel Muret

Blackwell, Okla.

Donald Pope

Pasadena, Calif.

Edith Lee

McAlester, Okla.

John Reynolds

Hamlin, Tex.

Nettie Troub

Carnegie, Okla.

Glee Club

Martha Warkentin

N ewton, Kans.

Glee Club

Glen BoIke

Kenesaw, Neb. Glee Club

Louise Douglas Eldon Lockwood

Caro, Mich.

Nellie Fay Bellew

Melissa, Tex.

Booker, Texas

Joe Connally

Bethany, Okla.

Forty-five


Fre:s bme:n

Alice Riggs

Bethany, Okla.

Rufus Lawrence

Bethany, Okla.

Mildred Dennis

Pasadena, Calif.

Secretary to President

Raymond Wright

Louise Grattan

Orchestra

Forty-six

Bethany, Okla.

Greeley, Colo.


Fras bman The Freshman Class of B . P. C. Is fifty members strong. Rice and B arlow and Cherry Are the three who lead the throng. Professor Hurd is sponsor, And a good one h e does make. Gold and blue their colors are ; On them their lives they'd stake. They put them in p laces galore ; They brought them to every game. They brought a goat on the broad gym floor A n d sai d U. C. L. was his name. A poor li ttle shivering cur Was brought to the Freshman's view ; He hardly knew which way to turn; He was dressed in gold and blue. Into a tub a Freshie went, B ut di scovered h e could not swim ; H e struggl e d till his strength was spent足 It was too bad for him. B u t after all that Freshman Class Is a class that's l oyal and true. They'll make it through-every lad and lass足 B . P. C. they're boosting you. R. J. B .

Forty-seven


6ha Graat fioma-Gomin g Bethany-Penie l College has arranged, for the 1 930 Conimencement, a pro­ gram such as has never been had before. We are making special preparati0113 for the GRE.AT H OM E-COM I N G, which is to be an unusual event. M any dUl11ni of Old Peniel, Hamlin and B ethany-Peniel Colleges are expected ta he here. We should like to m ention the name of each but space will not p ermit. Dr. A . M . Hills, the first President of Peniel Coll ege, and one time Presi­ dent of B ethany-Peniel College, and who i s now conected with Pasadena College, will be h ere and probably will have a prominent part in the program. On Sunday, M ay 1 8, Dr. R . T. Williams, one of our General Superintendents, will preach the b accalaureate sermon. Dr. and Mrs. E. P . Ellyson, p rominent people in the Nazarene Church are to be 'vvith us. Dr. and Mrs. Ellyson were connected with P eniel i n the early days ; he was President of Peniel College and Mrs. Ellyson was on the faculty there. The Reverened H . H . M il l er, Pastor of Presbyterian Church, Gridley, California, and who was the first president of B ethany College, is expected to be here. Th following m embers of the Home-Coming Committee are expected to be with us, L. A . Reed, Long B each, California ; J . E . M oore, Houston, Texas; L. M. M ay, Ponca City, Oklahoma ; J. N . Wh itehurst, Ft. Worth, Texas ; Dr. W. T. M cConnell, Louisville, Kentucky ; B asil W. M i ll er, Pittsburg, Penn­ ::.ylvania ; and B. F. Neely, Hamlin, Texas. M onday, M ay 19, has b een assigned as Alumni Day. An excellent pro­ gram is to b e given by m embers of the Alumni Association at 10 :30 A . r\lr. The Alumni Luncheon will b e served to s everal hundred of Alumni at 1 2 :30 P. 1'vr., on the college campus. Th e evening, beginning at 8 :30 o'clock, will be given to an address by an alumnus. Tuesday, M ay 20, being the last day of Com mencem ent, will b e gradua­ tion fnr the college. Dr. W. B . B izzell , President of Oklahom a University, will deliver the Commencement address at 10 :30 A. M. After the address the college and fine arts gradm1.tes 'Ni11 have conferred upon them th eir degrees and certificates. Many families who have chil dren in school here will b e present, and many other friends are exp ected to be among us. During the Commencement time a m emorial s ervice wil l b e given for Bro. E. C. De] ern ett, founder of Peniel, who met death when he was struck by a train, and Bro. H. F. Schmelz�nbach, a student of Peniel College, who spent many y ears as a missionary in Africa, doing a work such has not been done in Africa since David Livingston. H e died in his home in Africa. Others of our number who are deceased will be remembered also. An enj oyabl e time i s assured to all who are p resent. In the y ears that are to come we hope that the reading of this article will bring back to the minds of the readers many p leasant and happy m emories of this extraordi­ nary occaSIOn.

Forty-eight


fiigb Scbool r'l J[Just Above the "Blue Hole," (The Ol'b qSwimmin' Hole), Arbuckle MountainsJfC/


6malfth Grada S. H. Bundy Bethany, Okla. Pres. 12th Grade Orchestra

Vivian Roach Bethany, Okla.

Catherine Sidles Britton, Okla.

Gertrude Chapman Kansas City, Mo. Dramatic Club

Fay Rogers Tahoka, Tex.

Paul Reed Bethany, Okla.

Maridel Aycock Bethany, Okla.

Ruth O'Brien Bethany, Okla.

Charles Williams Richland, Okla.

Lovalee Black Bethany, Okla.

Russell Bailey Bethany, Okla.

George Alger Bethany, Okla.

Jewel Neal Bethany, Okla. D;..amatic Club

Walter Uerkvitz Bethany, Okla.

Forty�nine


6malfth Grada Harris Creech Bethany, Okla.

Melbourne Jones Sioux City, Iowa

Dramatic Club

Helen Rice Britton, Okla.

Oleta Camp Wellington, Tex. Glee Club

Ruth Taylor Calvert, Ala.

Ruth Trueblood Bethany, Okla.

Odessa Smith Bethany, Okla.

Bervid Gates Bethany, Okla.

Fifty

Margaret Armstrong Bethany, Okla.

Mary Bales Bethany, Okla. Dramatic Club Student Council

Vera Pior Artesia, N. M. Orchestra Dramatic Club

Marie Koons Bethany, Okla.

Decima Minor Bethany, Okla.

Bessie Shannon Port Arthur, Tex.


6Ie:qe:nth Grade: Charles Rice Oklahoma City, Okla.

Sadie Beth Gifford Sublette, Kans.

Fred Gifford Sublette, Kans.

Viola Norton Carmen, Okla.

Walter Holt Bethany, Okla.

Virgil Roane Bethany, Okla.

Earl Aller Johnson, Kans. Second Quartet Glee Club

Fifty路one


Spffcial St udffn ts

Grady Gibson Vernocia Koons

Bethany, Okla.

Bethany, Okla.

Dorothy Logsdon

Mrs. Maude Koons

Bethany, Okla.

Bethany, Okla.

Mrs. Mary Reynolds

Harold Smith

Bethany, Okla.

Bethany, Okla.

Comic Strip Wedding Fiftl'-two


Fill ff Jlrts �[

•.

Boulder, Colorado Water Supply

]��


Fin e JIrts Grad uate s

DWIGHT YARBROUGH Voice

BERTIE HAYNES KARNS Expression Diploma

BYRDIE RYAN Piano

EVANGELINE LILLENAS Voice

Fifty-three


Fifty-four


MA Lt.

QURHlFT

o RlHfSTRR

Fifty-five


Fifty-six


6xpression Department Under the leadership and direction of M iss Kate Reese this d epartment has come to be the largest i n the Fine Arts division. The following courses are offered : Public Speaking, Platform Art, Story Telling, Oral I nter足 pretation, and a training class for teachers of expression . The class for p reachers and Christian workers is a large class having two divisions, one for advanced students and one for beginners. B esides contests and numerous public programs this department has also produced several public presenta足 tions for exampl e : "Comic Sheet Wedding," " Confes足 sional," "Color B lind," "The Color Line," "\!\Th at M en Live By," "The Gift," and "Neighbors "-all outstanding plays. Our motto is-"A maximum of effect with a m 1l11m u m of effort." We believe all true expression is from " within-outward" and that "One must have something to say, say it, and stop . " These principles faithfully ad足 hered to have produced the outstan ding results seen 111 the work of this department. B . C.

OPPORTUNITY

Master of human destinies am I ; Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps 'wait, Cities and fields I walk ; I penetrate D eserts and seas remote, and passing by Hovels and mart and palace, soon or late I knock unbidden, once, at every gate! If feasting, rise ; if sleepi ng, wake before I turn away. It is the hour of fate, And those who follow me reach every state M ortals desire, and conquer every foe Save death . B ut those who doubt or hesitate Condemned to failure, p enury and woe, Seek me in vain and ceaslessly i mplore ; I answer not, and I return-no more. -Joh n J. Ingall s Fifty-seven


PIANO

Fifty-eight


P i an o D uring the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries the enthusiasm for instrumental music created a de足 mand for adequate forms of its expression.

At first

the simple forms of dances were used for the l ighter compositions ; then composers adopted the exped足 ient of broadening the original dance form by add足 ing to it a subject and by discussing this subject under various conditions .

The problem o f making

all its parts balance n icely and sati sfy art conditions became the matter for experim ents. And what instrument was convenient for these experiments ?

The Pianoforte.

A few, like M ozart, Bach, and B eethoven have mastered the p i anoforte and are called great be足 cause they have written m usic that has awakened the depth s of feeling i n the heart ; because they h ave made music a "soul-expressing medium ; " because they have given to us the beautifu l . Through l iterature, t h e other soul -expressing medium, we become acquainted with the master m i nds.

If we desire to associate with the m aster

mUSICIans, we must study that which they have gIven us. M . O . N.

Fifty-nine


q oic:e De partme n t The voice departm ent is very popular in the student body as well as among outsiders.

Mrs. Peck, who is very efficient,

has done excellent work in the voice department.

She not

only spends her time 'with private students, who number about thirty-six, but she spends hours i n training gronps. In th i s departm ent there are, the young women's glee club ; young men's glee club ; the mixed chorus ; male q uartet, and the ladies' octet.

Each of these organizations is doing

spl endid 路work. The young wom en's and young men's glee clubs have preformed very efficiently in chapel and on various other oc颅 caSlOns.

The octet and the quartet have appeared numbers

of times singing in chapel, church, over radio and other places. The m ixed chorus, which consi sts of about forty women and m en , i s being trained for an Easter program; some very be:lutiful songs are being worked on. M i s s Evangelin e Lil lenas, who has a beautiful contralto voice, and Me D wight Yarbrough, our路 main bass singer, are to receive certificates in voice th i s y ear. W e are very proud of this department and we appreciate the work that has been done by it.

We feel sure that voice

teachers, song-leaders, and special singers are being trained in the voice department.

M any hearts are being touched

through good singing that are not touched through anything else.

Sixty-one


) b -.

"'----

Sixty-two


Dramatic G l ub The Dramatic Club was organized for the purpose of raising the standards of the ex足 pression department.

It is composed of mem足

bers who have b ecome outstanding i n loyalty, in effort, and in ach i evement.

The cl ub is

ably sponsored by Miss Reese, h ead of the ex足 pression d epartment, and by Mrs. Wilson of the English d epartment.

The officers of the

club for the year are :

B r il hart Chapman,

president ;

Mrs.

Art

Sidles, vice-president ;

Carol Spruce, secretary ; M i ss B ertie Karns, treasurer.

A l l publ i c performances-of which

we h ave had an excellent variety this y ear足 are sponsored by the Dramatic Club. B. C.

If some grand thing for tomorrow You are dream ing, do i t now ; From the future do not borrow ; Frost soon gathers on the brow Days for deeds are few, my brother ; Then today fulfill thy vow, If you m ean to h elp another, Do

not

dream it-do it now. -Anon.


Sixty-four


/I thlatics �[

•.

River Scene near Muskogee, Okla.

]�

.•


Gy mn as i um

W ithout doubt the greatest im petus that has been given to athletics in B ethany-Peniel College in recent years has been the erection of the new Gym­ nasium . Costing more than six th ousand dollars, it is one of the largest in this section of the country ; it affords a regulation coll ege basketball court with ample room for spectators. B efore and during the time that the new con­ crete tennis court was under construction the new Gymnasium was used for the net game and made a very excell ent court. During large public gather­ ings such as assemblies and campmeetings, the building i s used in preference to the church audito­ rium. It will seat several thousand people. It has room for an exceedingly large choir, and for the rostrum an average speaker can be seen and heard excellently well all over the buil ding. "\iVith h igh ceiling and hardwood flooring it presents ideal qualifications for basketball, and once a week dur­ ing the winter months enthusiastic crowds gather to watch inter-class games. The Gymnasium i s one of the six new buildings erected during the last six years for B ethany-Peniel College ; its construction marks an era in her for­ ward progress. D. R . G . Sixty-fiv e


B as ab all A few interesting games of baseball were played this year, al­ though less enthusiasm was evident than in former years. The Sophomore club was perhaps most formidable as a complete group, but other teams had more ability as to individual players. Garrison as pitcher was the mainstay for the Sophomores, and without him they would probably not have won the sensational victories that they did. In the first game of the season the High School lost to the college Freshmen. Later the Freshmen were twice decisively defeated by the Sophomores. These games were won by such large scores that other class were disheartened and by common consent the Sophomores were awarded the championship. The teams were as follows : HIGH SCHOOL :-Bundy, Creech, Alger, Uerkvitz, L. Langford, Reed, Roane, M. Jones, E. Aller. FRESHMEN :-Pope, G. Jones, M. Howard, Hughes, Connally, Bohlke, Dibble, Reynolds, Hill, Gresham, Lockwood, Stinette, Stone. SOPHOMORES :-Harrison, Garrison, McQuay, Shannon, Cornwell, E. Howard, Stahly, T. White, Warkentin, Norton. An all-school team was selected by a committee which witnessed the games. This team and their positions are as follows : G. Jones, catcher ; Garrison, pitcher ; V. Langford, first base ; Har­ rison, second base ; Reed, third base ; Creech, short-stop; Pope, right­ field ; Bundy, left-field ; Cornwell, center-field. Difficulty faces anyone who selects such a team because so many have seemingly equal ability. Where such is the case, selections have been based also on temperament. Many men of evident ability cannot keep their temper : others perform poorly under excitement ; some will not play seriously, and still others will not do team work. Most of the men selected could play well in any position. J ones is selected because of previous experience u nder a trained coach, and his love of the game, both of which are always advantage­ ous. Garrison was the outstanding pitcher of the school and had no near rivals for the mound position. Langford, though not having played in official games this year, gets the first base position because of signal ability combined with coolheadedness and a good quality of temperament. Harrison is the outstanding candidate for the second bag position. Reed, though short, showed that he could hold the balls which were within reach and that he had ability to think fast. Creech played no steady position but he qualifies for the short-stop position by general ability and physical makeup. He is exceedingly active and ready on his feet. Pope, though he played chiefly on the mound and at first base, gets the right-field position chiefly because he can hold the ball and throw it accurately. The same reasons hold for Bundy. He is quick on his feet, able to hold the ball, a good judge of distance and an accurate thrower. Cornwell gets the center-field position because he has consistently shown more ability than his nearest competitors for the place, and because he possesses the kind of temperament which tends to inspire confidence in a team. Others should receive mention. Hughes, M. Jones, and Reynolds did good work behind the bat ; Con­ nally showed up well at first base; Dibble played third base in an effi­ cient manner, and Stahly at center-field, McQuay at left field, White at right-field did work that helped to bring their team out victors. D. R. G.

Sixty-six


b an n is SENIORS

H I GH S C H OOL � .

1

1929-30 Champs

Runner's U p

Hoag, Langford, Lundy, ( Absent ) .

Bundy, Reed, Creech

More enthusiastic support of tennis has been noticeabl e this year and in­ terest h as increased considerably over that of other years, due principally to th(; facilities afforded by the n evv gymnasium and to the constru ction of the fi rst of a series of new concrete courts. The first doubles games of the season ended in d efeat for the high school a t the hands of the freshmen. A series of victories for the high school came i l 1 the fi rst succeeding games, but the seniors after getting a late start went steadily through the season to gain and hold the l ead. The seniors were not spectacular, but they were consistent. The college freshmen girl s team easi ly won their first gam e from the high �ch ool girls, but l ost to them later in a hotly contested fray. They won their next game from the juniors by a very close margin. The teams and standings at the close of the fall tournament follows : Boys

Seniors H igh School Frosh Faculty Sophs Juniors

Won

Lost

5 3 2

1 2 2

2

2

____________________

___________

_______________________

____________________

a

a

4 1

Girls

Won

Lost

Frosh High School Juniors

2 1

1 1 1

________________________

____________________

___ _____________________

____________

____________________

a

Percentage

.833 .600 .SOO

. 500 .000 .000 Percentage

.667 . 500 .000 D . R. G. Sixty-seven


b an n is

Sixty-eight

FRESHMEN

FACULTY

Jones, Pope, Connally.

Wiman, Hall.

SOPHOMO RES

J U N I O RS

Cornwell, Stahly.

Peters, Garrett


Girl' s 6an n is FRES HMAN

H I GH S C H O O L

1929-30 Champs

Runner's Up

Forister, Jones

Black, Aycock.

JUNIORS

Neely, Fain. Sixty-nine


T h e A d v a n t a g e o f I n t r a .. m u r a l O v e r I n t e r .. c o l l e g i a t e A t h l e t i c s By S. S. W H ITE

Intra-mural l iterally m eans within the walls. I ntra-mural athl etics are those which are participated in only by the students of one school. Organizations or groups within the institution compete with each other and only with each other. Inter-collegiate athl etics are more common . They h ave to do with competition between d i fferent schools. Bethany-Peniel College does not endorse inter-collegiate games. Our students are permitted to take part in certain types of out-door sports on their own grounds and within their number. This simply m eans that our school believes in and encourages intra-mural but not inter-collegiate athl etics. A large number of students can participate in intra-mural sports. This is proven by the fact that both teams must must be secured from within the walls of one school. Such is not the case with inter-collegiate contests. In any given game only one team from each of the two competing schools can play. Further, it is not as necessary to concentrate on the development of a tew highly trained experts in intra-m ural as it is in inter-collegiate athletics . Thus the ath letic director is given more time for the promotion and supervision of the play of all of the students. Intra-mural sports are less l ikely to become all-absorbing. I n any educational institution learning must be above p lay and exercise, the m ental above the physicial. Oftentimes this is not the case when the games are intercollegiate. The stadium b ecomes the center of the school's activities and not the class room . Too much time and interest is given to the contests in proportion to that which is given to study. Woodrow Wilson when he was president of Princeton said that the tendency was for the extra-curricular ac­ tivities to assume more imp ortanc e in coll ege organization than teaching itself. He also said that the college side-shows had become of so m uch more importance than the main tents that it was hardly worth while any longer to teach. The chief of the extra-curricular activities or side-shows (as Wilson called th em) is inter-collegiate athletics W ith intra-mural athletics it is different. The competition with them is not so k een and far-reaching. Therefore, they are not so l ikely to assume such an unduly important place in coll ege l ife. Intra-mural contests are less l ikely to l ead to unethical practices. The recent Carnegie report as to inter-coll egiate gam es was not very complimen­ t ary. The participants in inter-collegiate athl etics are supposed to be ama­ teur p layers . The facts in the report j ust m entioned indicate that in many instances such has not been the case. The competition has become so intense until the various colleges have often over-stepped themselves and have really paid considerable sums in order to get men in their teams whom they thought would bring v ictory to their institution. There is l ittle to tempt those who engage in intra-mural sports to indulge in such unethical conduct. The p res­ sure of the demand to win n ever gets strong enough for that. Last but not l east the holiness school is committed to the belief that r e ligion is l ife's supreme value. This being the fact our schools can never be­ come regular participants in inter-collegiate athletics as they are now. They also often l ead to the break-down of ethica.l conduct, a necessary complement of all true religion. I thank God that B ethany-Peniel College stands only for intra-mural athletics ! Seventy


B as fi atb all JUNIOR-SENIOR

1929-30 Champďż˝

Spruce, G ; Knox, F ; Garrett, C; Kiemel, G ; Aller, G ; Langford, ( Captain) F ; Johnson, C ; Hoag, G, ( Absent ) .

FRESHMEN

Runner's Up

Dibble, G; Barlow, F; Jones, F; Wright, ( C heer Leader ) ; Bohlke, G ; Akin, F ; Pope, G ; Reynolds, C ; Connally, F ( Captain) ; Howard, G ; Rice, C. Seventy-one


B as R atb al1 HIGH S C H O O L

Roane, G ; Uerkvitz, G ; Aller, G ; Rice, F ; Alger, C ; Langford, G ; Hawkim;, G ; Reed, F ; Creech, G ; Bundy, F, ( Captain ) ; Gates, G , ( Absent ) .

SOPHOMORES

Warkentin, F; Stahly, F ; Cornwell, F, ( Captain ) ; White, G ; Garrison, C ; Shannon, G ; McQuay, G ; Gresham, G (Absent ) ; Hughes, G ( Absent) , Seventy-two


Girl' s B u s h e:tb u ll FRESHMEN

Mmet, G ; Lambert, C ; Jones,. F ( Captain ) ; Forister, F; Cherry, C; Douglas, G.

H IGH S C H O O L

Chapman, F ; Sidles, C ; Aycock, F ; Black, C ( Cap足 tain ) ; Taylor, G ; Minor, G.

Seventy-three


B as h atb all JUNIOR-SEN I O R

Fain, F ( Captain ) ; Gish, G ; Hounshell, C ; Spell, C ; Neely, F ; Walton, G.

SOPHOM O RES

Smith, G; Sears, G; Spell, C ; Wright, C ( Captain ) ; Gates, C ; Camfield, F ; Kesler, F. Seventy-four


B as n atb aII Inter-class basketball has been very interesting this year in de­ velQping a fine quality Qf class spirit and in bringing many peQple in tQuch with athletics. Enthusiasm ran high during the greater part Qf NO' game was mQre thrilling than the first Freshman­ the seaSQn. SeniQr battle, which the SeniQrs WQn by a last-secQnd field gQal, climaxing a brilliant rally. In this game Captain LangfQrd, Qf the SeniQrs, set a recQrd Qf twenty-five PQints, which stQQd unbeaten thrQughQut the seaSQn.. Other exciting games were the SQphQmQre­ SeniQr and the secQnd Freshman-SeniQr games, bQth Qf which were victQries fQr the Qlder class. The upper class teams were well-matched, and predictiQns as to' their fQrtunes were Qften upset. Luck CQuid hardly be said to' be the basis Qf the success Qf the SeniQrs, althQugh the clQse SCQres might seem to' indicate that. Had all Qf the members Qf the IQwer class teams been able to' remain in schQQI, the SeniQrs might have had strQnger QPPQsitiQn; but it must be remembered that they defeated their strQngest QPPQnents befQre there were any vacancies. SelectiQns fQr the all-schQQI teams are based Qn the six fQllQwing PQints : Endurance, temperament, natural ability, team-mQrk, at­ titude, and recQrd. FIRST TEAM Points Scored PQsitiQn Player NO'. Games F'Qrward 60 LangfQrd, V. 5 36 KnQx 6 FQrward Center 3 JQhnsQn 17 Guard PQpe 19 5 Guard 5 Dibble 18 NO'. Games 6 5· 2 5 2

SECOND TEAM Player

Bundy CQnnally ReynQlds Rice, F. Creech

Position

FQrward FQrward Center Guard Guard

Points SCQred

41 27 18 21 11

LangfQrd and Dibble were the Qutstanding players Q f the schQQl. While their styles Qf playing were vastly different, they were bQth aggressive and alert. BQth had the team-wQrk instinct, which many gQQd players lack. A gQQd quality Qf temperament and a seriQus at­ titude characterized these men. PQpe had dash and speed Qn the Qffense, wQrked smQQthly with his team-mates and PQssessed endurance. He gQt a gQQd number Qf PQints while exhibiting a fine brand Qf guarding. KnQx gets the left fQrward PQsitiQn, being a steady, level-headed player and cQnsistent PQint gainer. His last-secQnd field gQal gave the SeniQrs their mQst impQrtant victQry Qver the Freshmen. J QhnsQn gets the center PQsitiQn. He was fast, hard to' guard, lQng-winded, and had a great IQve fQr the game. Bundy and CQnnally are given the fQrward berths Qn the secQnd team. Bundy finished the seaSQn brilliantly. CQnnally CQuid be cQunted Qn fQr PQints when they were needed. ReynQlds played bril­ liantly in the early games Qf the seaSQn; his uncanny accuracy was the subject Qf much CQmment. Rice and Creech take the guard PQsi­ tiQns. CQrnwell, Reed, GarrisQn, HQag, and Stahly shQwed real ability in different departments Qf the game ; CQrnwell in dribbling, Reed in the use Qf the pivQt, GarrisQn in IQng-shQQting, HQag in guarding, and Stahly in shQrt quick shQQting. The seaSQn clQsed with a series Qf games with the alumni, in which the schQQl bQYs held their Qwn with the Qlder players. D. R. G. Seventy-five


SUMMARY O F T R A C K

The 1 930 Track and Field Day will b e one long remem­ bered by the students of B. P. C. who witnessed it. From every standpoint it was a grand success. B eautiful ·weather favored the contest ; good sportsmanship and keen competi­ tion were evident throughout the day ; and large sales of candies and cold drinks m aterially supplemented the athl etic fund. The R anger j inx 0f two years standing was broken, and they won the meet by a score of 87Y; points to 66Y; points m ade by th e Com ets. At th e end of the first fifteen events the Comets were l eading, with the scores standing 6S to 62. During this time th ey h a d maintained a substantial l ead, but fail ed to gain enough poi nts in the last three events to retain it. Stah Iy, a R anger, was individual honor man with first in the discus throw, polevault. running broad j u mp ; with sec­ onds in stan ding broad j ump and running h igh j ump, and with third place in the j avelin throw and standing high jump, mak­ ing a total of twenty-three points. Stahly set two new marks over those of last y ear despite th e h indrance of a very sore finger. Aller's sprinting created a sensation. He won firsts in the hundred, fi fty, and two h undred twenty yard dashes. Dibble set new time i n mile race. Several new m arks were esta b lished over those of l ast year ; in fact, th is was done in about half of the events. "'''hile the shortness of the training season and the fact that only one contest is h e l d are prohibitive of outstanding records, there were some individuals with natura l ability who caused their oppon ents a great deal of ·worry. The participants i n next years' m eet will have no easy time i n attempting to set new school records. The 1 930 high point men were : Stahly, 23 ; Aller, 1 8 ; Garrett, 1 7Y; ; Dibble, 16.

Seventy-six


St ude n t il ctiqitie s Swimming Pool Below Tur足 ner Falls, Arbuckle Mountains


6ha Dis trict /l s s amb ly The Seventeenth D istrict Assembly of the Western Oklahoma District, Church of the Nazarene, was held in Bethany from September 24 to 28, 1 929. General Superintendent James B. Chapman, who is an alumnus of this school, very abl y presided over the assembly, giving every m orning an interesting, helpful, and i n sp iring lecture on some phase of Christian leadership. Dr. Chapman also d i d some of the evangelistic 1 ,reaching in the evening services. In addition, we ,,,ere pleased to h ave Brother A. F. Bal smeier, D istrict Superintendent of the Kansas District, to preach to us on Thursday n i ght ; B rother A . L. Parrott, the l ocal pastor, on Sat­ m-day night ; and our own Di strict Superintendent R ev. J . Walter Hall, on Sunday n ight of the assembly. All of these services were blessed and owned of God, and many souls bowed at an altar of prayer. It was also delightful to have the Vaughn Radio Quartet present on Wednesday. They sang many times during the day and especially at th e educational rally, at which time President S. S. W hite and others spoke in the interest of the school. They had to l eave before evening to continue their tour of the school zone i n the interest of the college endownment campaign. D r . J . B . Chapman

Other important visitors of the Assembly were Rev. E . ] . Fleming, General Secretary of the Church of the Nazarene, Rev. Clive Wi lliams, and M i s s Mary Cove. B rother Fleming spoke on Thursday in the interest of the M i n isterial Reserve Pens i on Plan. B rother Clive Will iams of Nampa, Idaho, was here to represent our Nazarene San itarium at Nampa. This i s a training p lace for outgoing missionaries and a l so a resting place for those wbo h ave returned and who are i n need of p hysical care. Miss Cove came to represent the General Womens' Foreign M issionary Society. Special music of excel l ent spiritual type was furnished the Assembly by Mr. and Mrs. E. Simpson, J. H. Pearson, C. 'IN" . Barnes, the College Men's Glee Club, and a trio consisting of Mr. and Mrs. K . S. \N"h ite and Mrs. Otis Peck. On Friday B rother J . Wal ter Hal l , who i s a most sincere friend of Bethany-Peniel College and of all the students, was again re-elected D istrict Superin tendent. Mrs. Hall was called to the platform when B rother Hall gave a very fitting speech of acceptance, after which she gave a most excellent testimony. \N"e thank God for these humble, patient, godly people. T!l e Sunday m orning service was one long to be remem hered in the minds of those present. A t nine o'cl ock there was a love feast conducted by Bro­ ther C l ive vV i l l i a111 s, and at the cl even o'clock hour Dr. Chapman brought one of his masterful sermons on "TIle Gospel of the Grace of God." I n the after­ noon the ordin ation service was held at which one deaconness was consecrated and seven preachers ordai n e d , three of them being boys from our own college : B ernard Knox, W. Thurman vV �l ite, and O. J. Hoag. The Assembly closed with a gracious altar service after a sermon by B ro ther J. \tV al ter Hall. We give God all the glory. O. ]. H . Seventy-seven


6b a il rrom Staff Editing Staff

BRILHART CHAPMAN Assistant Editor

ELIZABETH A LEXANDER Senior Associate

SHELBY R. WILLIS Editor-in-Chief VIVIAN LARSON Humor and Snapshot Associate.

DELBERT R. GISH Athletic Associate

CAROL SPRUCE Junior Associate

Editorial Another school year is well nigh gone : to some it is only a beginning in their college career, to c;thers it is com­ mencement of life. For some of us four years of college have flitted magically away. As we sit at the Arrow desk in meditation a joyous feel­ ing creeps over us, thinking of the pngress that has been made by our dear school, and the progress which her be­ loved faculty and loyal con­ stituency has helped us to make. Then a tinge of sad­ ness steals upon us as we approach the time when we shall have to leave our many friends and the school and assume more and greater re­ sponsibilities than ever be­ fore. To our noble faculty we are grateful for their conse­ crated lives, for the sacrifices which they have made for us,

Seventy�eight


6ha iI rrom Staff Managing Staff

PAUL GARRETT Assistant Manager

MARY N E L M A CAMFIELD A s sociate

W. T. WHITE Business Manager ALVIN McQUAY and for their many kind足 nesses. We wish to express our appreciation to Profes足 sors C. A. McConnell and Ira E. Bray for their help in the compilation of this issue of the Arrow. We have a most excellent staff, not one has failed to bring up his part of the work and we appreciate that very much. To Dean M. A. Wilson, faculty advisor of the Arrow Staff, we are indebted for his untiring ef足 forts. We would not forget to thank the business men o f Bethany, Oklahoma City and Yukon for their advertising with us. Without their sup足 port the publication of an annual would be impossible. If we, by the content of this year book, have assisted in raising the estimation of the public, and if we have portrayed college life in any degree at all, then we feel that we have served our Alma Mater and you.

Typist

LOIS UERKVITZ Sophomore A ssociate

M. A. WILSON Faculty Advisor

SHELBY R. WILLIS

Seventy-nine


6 ha St udan t G o un cil The Student Council, under the leadership of the President, Mr. Ves­ VESTEL LANGFORD President

tal Langford has given us many chapel

exc e l len t

program s

year.

this

Each Th ursclay

a program

has

been

given under the aus­ p i ces of the Council. BYRDIE RYAN

Several

outstanding

m en have been secured to speak to the student body.

The

different

departments and clas­ ses of the coll ege have entertained M ARY BA LES

us

with

good p rograms . The " G et Acq uaint­ ed Social " at the begin­ ning of the school year \V

as

an

feature, E LI Z A BETH A LEXANDER Secretary

outstanding and

one

en­

j oyed by all who at­ tended. An

excel lent

pork

barbecue for the coll ege was provided by the Council. REGIN ALD WILLIAMS Vice-President

\Ve appreciate the lVork which the Stu­ dent Council has done, and for the principles for

which i t s tands. S . W.

Eighty


Eighty-one


poung UIome:n's Gospe:l 6e:am

Each Thursday evening the gospel teams meet for a half h our of prayer and testimony.

A s most p eople

know, there are two teams-one for the young men and one for the young ladi es-both having been organized for many years. Every p erson needs spiritual, intellectual and social encouragemen t ; the greatest of these, of course, is spirit­ ual.

The gospel teams of B ethany-Peniel College do

much to supply this spiritual need of the students. These organ izations offer an association with Christians who are forgetting for a·while the toils and cares of l ife and getting closer to the great, loving heart of God. They give the Christian students a chan ce to lead in public prayer, to testify, and to discuss spiritual prob­ lems, which opportunity is a great benefit to them ; i t will help them to become leaders of Christian work.

Eighty-two


p o un g m e n ' s Gos pe l 6e am

There is a poem that expresses the desire of these two organizations. It reads thus : " Lord help m e to live from day to day In such a self-forgetful way, That even 路wh en I kneel to pray M y pray ers shall be for others . " Help m e in all I do To ever b e sincere and true ; An d know that all for thee I do Must needs be done for others. " Let self be crucified and slain, And buried deep, and all in vain M ay efforts b e to rise again, Unless to live for others . "And when my work on earth is done, And my new work in h eaven begun, M ay I forget the crown I won While thinking still of others. " Others, Lord, yes others, Let this my motto be, Help m e to live for others That I may live for thee."

Eighty-three


Texas Club

Nebraska and Kansas Club

Eighty-four


Oklahoma Club

Miscellaneous States Club

Eighty-five


Delta R bo

CALENDAR SEPTEM BER

2. 3.

6. 7. 10. 12. 1 3. 16. 1 7. 18. 20. 21. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 30. Eighty-six

Registration b egins. Convocation address given by Prof. Wiman. The G et-Acquainted Social. Vivian gets a l etter addressed to Mrs. H. B. H ughes. Can't cut chap el any more. W e've been given regular seats. Dr. Williams holding a week-end revival. G ood sermon in chapel on "Attitude." Let's p lay croquet. Arthur and H enry have the court fixed up. Prof. Hurd talks in chapel on "The Average Student." The Freshmen display their secret colors. Prof. M c Connell's son speaks in chapel. The D orm BUnch goes t o Turner Falls. Sophomores beat Freshmen in a baseball gam e. The district assembly starts. Educational rally. The Vaughn Quartet sings. M iss Reese gives Vivian and Elizabeth a banana split for cleaning up her room. Perry Cunningham comes back for a visit. Dr. Chapman talks in Chapel .


, ,

/ldqe:rtise:me:nts �[ Drive in

•.

Lincoln Park, Oklahoma City

]�.,

. '


The Bethany--Peniel Stamp is an Accepted Indication of Achievement and Efficiency i !I

I

S. s. WHITE, President

F O R T H E YEAR 1930-3 1 T H E FOLLOWING CER足 TIFICATES AND D E GREES WILL BE O FFERED :

Certificate of Graduation from H igh School. Certificate of Graduation in Piano, Voice, Violin, and Expression. (:ertificate of Graduation from Intensive M inisterial Course. Degree of B achelor of Fine Arts ( B . F. A . ) . Degree of B achelor of Theology (Th. B . ) . Degree of B achelor of Arts (A. B . ) Completion o f Accredited College Coursf>.

Bethany .. Peniel Certificates and Degrees have genuine value in Higher Educat ional Institu tions For Catalogue of Courses and other Information, Address, REV. s. s. W H ITE, M. A., B. D. President BETHANY, O K LAHOMA

Eighty-seven


BETHANY

CHURCH

o f the NAZARENE

A. L. PARROTT, M. A., B. D. College Pastor

M OTTO :

" GO, GROW, GLOW,"

vVe are striving earnestly to meet the spiritual needs of the people. There are n o factions ; on essentials we h ave unity, on non-essentials c harity. A wholesome spiritual atmosphere pre­ vails and an old time revival is on the year rounel. We are keenly conscious of our responsibility and shall do our best for �he welfare of your sons and daughters. We solicit an interest 111 your prayers.

Eighty-eight


NAZARENE YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY WESTERN O K LAHOMA DISTRICT

OUR OBJECTIVES

A l oyal N. Y. P. S. in every church. A n old-time revival in every society. Use of N . Y. P . S. Journal in every soci ety. A Penny-A-Day campaign in every society. Payment of district and general dues by every society. Establishment of a religious l ibrary in every society. A representation in annual Convention from every society.

OUR M O TTO :

" Let no m an despise thy youth ; but be thou an exam足 ple of the beli evers i n word, in conversation, in charity, in spirit, in faith, in purity."-I Timothy 4 : 1 2 .

District Officers Rev. Milton Smith, President

430 East Comanche Street Norman, Oklahoma Rev. G. S. Rogers, Vice-President Bethany, Oklahoma Ayliife Garrett, Sec'y-Treasurer Bethany, Oklahoma

Chairmen of Standing Committees Mrs. Lottie M. Ester, Convention

14 West "A" Avenue Oklahoma City, Okla. Rev. K. S. White, Evangelistic Bethany, Oklahoma Ruby Lundy, Missionary Bethany, Oklahoma Florence Lundy, Organization Bethany, Oklahoma

Eighty-nine


Congratulations-足 cArrow Staff and Students of Bethany-Peniel College

W

E hope that your College Education may p lay a m aj or part in bringi ng success to you in all your future under足 taking and that you will be able to offer better citizenship along with trained minds and specialized skill which are of such vast importance in the cultural and spiritual advance足 m ent of your church, your s tate, your country, and civilization.

'Davis Confectionary Our Fountain the Mecca for the Thirsty BETHANY, O K LA.

Ninety

J. M. DAVIS, Proprietor


Bethany-Penie! College HAS MADE BETHANY'S GROWTH I N C REASE 250 PER CENT IN 5 YEARS

That's Why We Live in Bethany and Boost for " The Arrow"

O U R D RY GO O D S DEPARTMENT IS C O M P LETE IN

S U IT S

SHOES

H O S I E RY

PIECEGOODS AND MEN ' S W O RK C L O T H E S Try Our Unexcelled

Fresh Meats Staple Canned Goods

Green V eg et a b les

SATISFA CTI O N C A N BE FOUND FOR T H E M O ST DAI NTY APPETITE

J. A. W H I T E General Merchandise

Ninety-one


We lc o m e To Our Town Where you will find a clean quiet p lace to live with city advantages.

To Our School and Church 'W h ere you will fi n d a faculty and Pastor who are capable and 'wil l ing to h elp you with life's prob足 lems both intellectual and spiritual.

To Our Store Where you will find a clean stock of Groceries, M eat;; and School Supplies at reas'Jnable prices.

O u r S logan " Courtesy and Prompt Servi ce."

Sanitary Grocery and Market REM EMBER WE ARE IN THE CENTER OF THE CITY'S ACTIVITIES. F. S. CAIN, Proprietor

Ninety-two

PHONE N O . 5


THE GREATEST CHEVROLET OF CHEVROLET HISTORY A S IX A T THE P R I C E O F A F O UR

We sell lHaj estic Radios, Goodrich Silvertown Tires and Tubes, M ara足 thon Gas and Oils.

A l so, all other

brands of H igh Grade Oils.

Our

Service Station and M echanical Ser足 vice is complete.

A. R. READ CHEVROLET CO. Phone 8 39th Street Road

Bethany, Oklahoma

Ninety-three


BETHANY REALTY CO. WE STAND FOR A

BETTER

BETHANY

BUSIER BIGGER OUR MOTTO-

SAFETY SERVICE SATISFACTION INSURANCE

REAL ESTATE RENTALS

ROYALTIES

NOTARY PUBLIC W. H. CREECH

J. N . BALES

PHO N E 3

Ninety-four

ISAAC REED


Buildin g Materials A visit to our yard will prove profitable to you

Posts and Fences of all Kinds and where

Benj amin Moore's Best Hou se Paint is found

5 % DISCOUNT FOR CASH

FARMERS LUMBER CO. "CASH I S K I N G" JAKE HERTH, Manager

BETHANY, O KLA.

P H O N E 194

Ninety-five


If your clothes aren't becoming to you they had better be coming to us. --

Bethany Cleaners Ph one

10

K. s. W h i t e Tailors of International & Churchill -Cl o th e s-

Ninety-six


WASH I N G MACHINES

R EFRIGERATORS

FENCING

STOVES

SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS AND VARNISHES

M cLAIN WALL

MERC ANTILE

PAPER

SCHOOL SUPPLIES

CO. Bethany's First Hardware P H O N E

3 8 FISHING TACKLE

BUILDER'S HARDWARE

SPORTING GOODS

TOOLS

Z e n ith O FFERS Y O U A LIFETIME

RINGSIDE SEAT AT Y O U R C H O ICE O F ENTERTAINMENTS

ZENITH B RI N GS T H E WO RLD'S B EST TALENT TO YOUR HOME

GLENN McLAIN Local Authorized Dealer DAY 38

P H ONES :

N IGHT 185J

Ninety.seven


Impressive III

its dignity and quiet simplicity, is the serVlce we offer.

You will appreciate how compl etely and thoroughly your wishes are carri ed out - and i n our "Fair P rofit Policy" we desire only to please and to accept only i n payment that which is j ust.

Perrine Funeral Home O KLAHOMA CITY

BETHANY

3-6363

1 0 1 5 N. Robinson

Prof. Hall : "What is the most outstanding contribution that chemistry has given to he worl d ?" V esal :

" B londes !"

MODERN .CASH GROCERY We are boosters for B ethany-Peniel College. I t has made our town what i t is today. We sell goods of the finest qual ity .and at the lowest possible price. Trade with us and you will save many dollars.

E. 1. Alyea CO LLEGE B L D G.

Phone 7 2

Ninety-eight

Bethany, Oklahoma


OUR STATION CANNOT PRAISE TOO H I GHLY

B ethany P eniel College ..

There is nothing reasonable we we will not do for its students. We are 100 per cent B ooster:s for the School.

HIGHWAY MOTOR CO. GAS OLINE, O I LS, ACCESSORIES, MECHANICAL WORK M. R. Johnson

Carol : household ! Delbert :

PHONE 9 1

Joyce P . Johnson

"Anybody would think that I was nothing but a cook

111

this

"Not after eating a m eal here ! "

Up -T o - D ate . C l e a n ers We clean and press the finest of fabrics. We give prompt at足 tention to mail order.

O. C. COODY, Prop.

PHONE 1 2

Ninety-nine


"MAXIMUM SERVICE FOR M I N I M U M CO ST" MAXIMUM EFFICIENCY is Necessary but Assured Only When Your Eyes Are Working Perfectly.

DR. FARMER, Optometrist Exclusive Eye Service SPECIAL ATTENTIOďż˝ TO CROSS EYES Phone 2-7950

Suite 718 First N at'l Bank Bldg.

Oklahoma City

D R I N K O N E QUART EA C H D A Y FROM THE

Rosedale Sanitary Dairy O U R COWS ARE TESTED AND PLACED IN

CLASS "A" PHONE 1 06J

F. P. LOGSDON, Proprietor O CTOBER 2. 4. S.

9.

M iss Morris, M i ss Karns, Shelby, El izabeth, Woods, and M arilee go to Emma's wedding at Pilot Point. First meeting of the Dramatic Club. First meeting of Annual Staff. C lifford has to leave school on account of his mother's illness.

DR. G. R. PROCTOR DENTIST Bethany,

Okla.

Mrs. Durfee : "vV hat key are you p laying i n ?" Glen n : " Skeleton key." Mrs. D : " Skeleton key !" Glenn : "Yeh ! fits anything."

BOND'S PHARMACY Drugs, Candies, and Cold Drinks Where the Patrons and Students of

Bethany..Peniel College Trade PHONE 1 1 0

One Hundred

We Appreciate Your Patronage


One Hundred One


B. D. NO RRISS

H. E. LEO N HART

Local M anager

General Manager

KIOWA LUMBER C O . "Every Stick a Dry One" OWNING Y O U R OWN HOME SPELLS H APPINESS AND CONTENTMENT May we be of Service to You ?

KIOWA LU MBER C O . Yards at BETHANY Enid Morris

Maud Shawnee

Oklahoma City Okmulgee

OCTOBER 10 .

12.

1 3.

14.

Seniors b eat Freshmen in a tennis match. "The Photograph Album" is presented at D elta Rho. Elmer's girl is here. Sunday supper served in dining room for first time. Shower for Emma at Girl's Domitory-El izabeth and Carol get married.

1 00 % For Bethany 1 00 % For Bethany,.Peniel College We Appreciate Your Business

FARMERS STATE BANK PHONE 6

One Hundred Two


Prompt P u b l i s h i ng Company

R. Alex Wells

H. F. POTTMYER

DISTINGUISHED PORTRAITS

"Arrow" Photographers

J. M. SA TTERTHWAITE

P R I N T E R S P U B LI S H ER S

225 Y2 WEST MAIN

O K LAHOMA CITY,

B I N D E R S

O KLA. Phone 7- 1403

1007 So. Walker

O K LAHOMA CITY,

O KLA.

O CTOBER

1 6. 18. 19.

Freshmen girls beat High School girls in tennis match. Coll ege Seniors h ave a party at Mrs. K. S. vVhite's. "The M ouse Trap" is presented at D el ta Rho.

Modern Dairy

B. & B. Cash Grocery H. D. BALES, Proprietor

. Equipped with

Frigidaires and Milking Machines

GAS, OILS A N D GROCERIES

JOHN A. DENNY

Your Business Appreciated

P H O N E

3 3 - R

PHONE 1 69

Prof. Overstreet ( i n Physics ) : tower by m eans of a barometer ? Ralph : rope.

BETHANY, OKLA.

How would you tell the h eight of a

I'd lower the barometer from the tower and then m easure the

R e al E s tate E x c h ange We buy, sell or trade any place in the U. S. A. Telephone 1 50

A. M. Smith

G. W. Ford One Hundred Three


The Best On Teeth Removes Stains and Tartar from the TEETH. Relieves Gums,

Soft, and

Tender,

eradicates

B leeding pus

from

Pyorrhea. No scouring, no Soa p .

ENULA

co.

A Bethany Product

Bethany, Okla.

D R. C. W. H ARPER, Producer OCTOBER

21. 22. 23.

O U R

Bro. Aycock brings 73 boxes o f breakfast food t o the Dormitory Students from the church at Hominy. Freshmen beat Sophomores in a tennis game. M iss M orris gets a warm welcome at the B oys Dorm. All the doors are locked. B U S I N E S S

P O L I C Y

TO SAVE OR TO B O RROW

1 . T o study the requirements of the people of our

community so we can offer them exactly the type of merchandise they want, s o far as we have power to do. 2. To make every customer feel that he or she is at home among friends and that his o r her wish is our foremost consideration. 3. To know our merchandise thoroughly, and to be accurate in statements concerning same. 4. T o be prompt with the customer who is hurried, patient with the customer who is worried, courteous to the customer who might be gruff, and helpful to the customer who needs advice. 5. To sell only dependable lines of merchandise so we can guarantee entire satisfaction to each customer. 6 . To adhere strictly to a one-price policy so that parents will feel safe in sending their smallest chil足 dren to our shop. 7. To be more concerned about a customer's final satisfaction than about making an immediate sale. S. To reduce the cost of distribution through in足 creased turnover, cash buying and cash selling, in or足 der t o sell better merchandise at lower prices. We invite you to make the store your headquarters.

GOLDEN RULE DRY GOODS STORE We Buy for Cash

One Hundred Four

Phone 200

We SeU for Cash

The Local Building and Loan Association First and Robinson Phone 3-5444

Oklahoma City

W. T. HALES, PresidEnt

E. L . B O Z ARTH, Treasurer

C. F. COLCORD, First Vice-Pres.

J.

R.

R. A . MAHAFFY, Secretary

O . BREWER, Vive-Pres., & Mgr.

H. EVEREST, Counse-l1or

J . W. EVEREST, Assistant Secretary


C O M P L I M E N T S

WATTS & McATEE THE H O M E U N D ERTAKERS We are just ten minutes from your place.

1 2th and Robinson

OCTOBER 24. 25. 27.

D ormitory B oys gave program at Chapel. Shelby gets sick and goes h ome. Dr. ] . G. M orrison is here.

The First National Bank OVER 37 Y EARS O F C O NTINUOUS A N D DEPENDABLE SERVICE.

Yukon,

Oklahoma

Prof. B ray (in Survey ) : Shelby :

"Take Jane Austen for instance."

"Let B ordelon take her ; I 've got a gir l . "

Meyers Photo Shop C O M M ERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY

325 North Robinson

Graduate using

Dr.

J.

American Scholl's

School

Method

of

of

Practipedics

Foot

Comfort.

W. B A T E S

BETHANY ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Authorized Agent for WEAR-U-WELL SHOES

Oklahoma City

Home Feed and Produce Company BETHANY, OKLA. We

Appreciate Selling Y o u Our Feed

We do all kinds of Custom Grinding

A. H. WALLACE A N D B. VANDIVER PHONE 45

One Hundred Five


CALENDAR OCTOBER 29.

30.

Elizabeth gets back from Amarillo. Arthur leaves for Colorado to hold a m eeting.

NOVEMBER 2. 4. 5. 9. 1 1.

1 2.

I S. 15.

1 6. 18.

19. 2.ďż˝.

26.

28. 29.

30.

Parties given by Mildred Walton and Marie Koons. Mr. B ordelon goes home on account of his mother's illness. Bro. Aycock brings some more breakfast food from Sapulpa. Mary Nelma's mother visits her. Prof. Wi lson tells us in chapel how he spent the first Armistice Day. Fine Arts Department broadcasts a program over KFX R . Shelby gets back after appendicitis operation. Sophomores have a party at Prof. Hall's. Freshmen have a tacky p arty. "The Golden Rule of Courtship" is put on in D elta Rho. Edwards quartet holds chapel service. Brother J . E . M oore gives the fi rst of his lectures in Chapel. The King quartet put on a program. ( Ask L l oyd Dibble whom he had a date with ) . The Texas Club has i ts picture made. Turkey dinner at the Dormitory. Party for the D or m Students. Francis Sue Gaston is here visiting. Dorm girls slide down the stair steps.

DECEM BER 2.

6. 7. 1 6. 1 7. 1 8. 19.

31.

All the girls get free facials. Sophomores vs. Junior-Seniors and H igh School vs. Faculty in basket­ ball gam es. Harry Wright and Paul B arlow miss some pictures from their table. They say their room has been raided. Delta Rho Christmas tree. Juniors h av e a party at Mrs. Peck's. Dormitory Christmas tree. Staff party at Lois Uerkvitz's home. Everybody goes home for the holidays. School starts again. Everyone back at work. JANUARY

2. 3.

4. 6. 8. 9.

10. 12.

1 8.

Bro. U. S . Pitts from Alabama speaks in chapel. Bro. Lum Jones talks in chapel. Esther and Roma spend the week-end at H arrah. A bicycle drove up and more people got off-ask Roma about them. We go skating on the croquet court. M iss Eva Carpenter is here. Mrs. Paul Bresee is h ere. Bro. Penn preaches. Richard Rockwell elected President of Delta Rho.

O n e Hundred Six


COM P L I M E NTS O F

DAVIS The Bethany Jeweler

Lloyd and Mildred Nelson Barber and B eauty Operator

EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING

Marcelling, Finger Waving, Facials Spectacles Repaired

Shampooing,

Buy in Bethany

Class Pins

Leader Shoe Shop

P H O N E

Scalp Treatments

1 9 - M

R E S .

B ETHANY CAFE

JOHN L. HOLT, Prop.

R E B U I LT

Manicures,

Try Our Restaurant for GOOD EATS

S H O E S

Automobile Curtains Repaired

PLATE ,L UNCHES A SPECIALTY

Scissors Sharpened

Meal Tickets at Reduced Price WE SERVE WELL

P H O N E 83-W Bethany, Okla.

Smith Bldg. No. 1 1 6

Harry ( at dinner table) : Paul :

I can't.

MRS. E. L. M I LLER, Manager

Paul, wipe off your chin.

It's fastened on.

Bethany Gift and Novelty Shop

GET YOUR\ TREES

HEMSTITCHING

Bethany Nursery

HOUSE DRESSES AND GIFTS

FROM

SEWING

M A E PHONE 1 7 1

PRICES ARE R E A SONABLE Stocks as good as can be grown

E M E R S O N BETHANY, OKLA.

IMPERIAL FEED

W .

T .

F A I N,

Propri etor

w . L. Buck Company SPORTI N G GOODS

B EST F O R EVERY SPORT

B ethany M ill and Feed Co. Phone 1 04

S E R V I C E Orders for stock items shipped same day they are received Special Prices to Schools and Colleges 3 1 1 NORTH BROADWAY

W. F. Weiszbrod PHONE

2-4661

OKLAHOMA CITY

One Hundred Seven


B eth any- P e n i e l C o l l e g e

Camp Meeting DATE :September 4-14, 1930 W O R K E R S :Dr. John W. Goodwin Rev. C. B. Fugitt MUSIC :Rev. and Mrs. H aldor Lillenas T H RE E

S E R V I C E S

D A I L Y

For Particulars write REV. J. WALTER HALL or REV. A. L. PARROTT, Bethany, O klahoma.

MARCH 1.

5. 6. 10. j 1. 12.

13. 1 4. 21 . 28.

Faculty take-off a t Delta Rho. Mr. Davis p lays t h e accordianl and si ngs f o r u s . The Sophomores put o n a program . Wesley Pruden gets up at 1 1 :30 and dresses for breakfast. Some of the girls atten d the boys' vesper servi ce. Brother F. R. M c Connell speaks in chapel. Trash can in B oys' Dorm' catches fire. Don gets out his fire wagon. (A fly spray ) . Evangeline Lillenas (voice graduation recital ) . Expression Recital ( Play Program) . H igh School B anquet

DR. E. E. SANGER

PLANTS

X RAY

Also Different Varieties of Bulbs

..

One Hundred Eight

C U T FLOWERS, P O T PLANTS GARDEN AND BEDDING

Dentist

Yukon,

Oakhurst Greenhouse

Okla.

Call and see us at Stop 14, One Block West of Bethany

HARRY L. GUYER

Phone 33-J


One Hundred Nine


C O M P L I M E N T S

KODAK FILMS

of the

K O DAKS FOR RENT Deposit $ 1 . 50 and when Kodak is returned $1 .25 refunded.

De Luxe Barber Shop

We serve Cold Drinks, Candy and Ice Cream

Try your next haircut and shave at

Gin Service Station

B ILL'S SHOP

STOP 1 4

T h e y ' r e

B e t t e r

COMPLIMENTS TO

llThe Arrow" The " Hum",," Clothing Stor.e

S��

LOCAL A N D LONG DISTANCE

H A U L I N G Trunks, Etc., Hauled With Care

Oklahoma City

GENE DAVIS PHONES :

Day 1 3 3

Night l l 1 - W

JANUARY

20. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 30. 31.

New semester starts. Revival starts. H arold Kiemel goes home. O. J. H oag gets his face washed with snow. John Wiman visits friends and relatives here. 1i i s s M orris' b irthday. Chicken d inner at the dormitory. Prof. Wiman and family l eave for Kansas City, D orm itory Girls' quartet p ractises.

Phone 3 1

College Cleaners

West Side Grocery

"Permanent Crease"

FRESH MEATS, VEGETABLES

BETHANY, OKLAHOMA

GOOD GROCERIES

Men's Suits Cleaned, Pressed 5 0c

Conoco Gas and Oils

W E

Call 145 for Free Delivery

Reline, Refur, Pleat, and will even Dye For You. E F F I E

One Hundred Ten

F O X

W. R. RIGGS

Proprietor


POSE YOUR SELF In private booth, you see yourself pose in life size "pose finder"-

Our Bank Is Your

1 2 Photos-4 Poses $ 1 .00

Bank

CLAS SEN STU D I O

Everyone here is at your service, we are

133 Yz W . Main St.

Oklahoma City

(Near Ve azy ' s)

happy to see you.

An intelIigent,

Progressive bank awaits you here.

M. C . CAMPBELL Service Station GAS, OILS , COLD DRINKS Short Orders and

Yukon National Bank Okla.

Yukon,

Ice Cream

Phone 142

M. C. CAMPBELL, Prop.

Miss M orris : Verma, you were entertaining a man in the kitchen last n ight, were you not ? Verma : That's for h i m to say ma'am. I did my best. lVIac (in poetic frenzy, as they stroll along the shore) : deep and dark blue ocean, roll ! Lois : Oh, M ac, how wonderful you are. It's doing i t.

Dameron Barber Shop Student Headquarters For

Roll on, thou

SUNRISE CAFE GO O D EATS, COLD D RI N KS Quick service accompanied with

BARBER WORK

Reasonable Prices.

PHONE 2 1

M RS. D AISY M ITCHELL, Prop.

WALTER DAMERON, Proprietor

COMPLIMENTARY TO

CUT F LOWERS

POTTED PLANTS

F LORAL DESIGNS Landscaping

B ETHANY-PENIEL COLLE GE

HIGDONS F LOWER SHOP AND LANDSCAPE NURSERY 223 W. Main St.

Oklahoma City

We Deliver 3250 W. 39th

Phone 5 - 1 144

One Hundred Eleven


COMPLIMENTS O F

GORD O N ' S Have you tried a Gordon's A l l Wool Suit for $ 1 5 ? If not, ask your friend $35 Values ; Your Choice $ 1 5 22 1 W. Grand

Oklahoma City

BEAVER AND

B U RFORD GROCERIES, M EATS S C H O O L S UPPLIES BETHANY,

Bri ll hart : " I 've a friend I'd l ike you girl s to meet." Verdie Mae : "What can he do ?" Evangeline : "How much has h e ?" Erma : "What does h e read ?" Gertrud e : "What are his family ?" Dora : "What church does h e belong to ?" M ary S : "Where i s h e ?"

FINE ARTS CO. 520 WEST THIRD ST.

OKLAHOMA CITY EN GRAVERS A N D MANUFACTURERS O F

Graduation Invitations and Jewelry

C O R R I D O R CHAT IN GIRL'S D O R M

"How'd y o u know ?" "Did I get a letter ?" "Have you seen Louis e ?" "Elizabeth !

Telephone !"

"Have you got a date tonight ?" M i s s Reese :

O n e Hundred Twelve

"You girls get quiet, I'm trying to sleep."

O KLA.


FEBRUARY

1. 3. 4.

5. 6. 8. 9. In.

12. 1 3. 15. 16. 20. 22. 23. 25. 26.

Bro. B rowning has been bringing some good messages. Hazel Jacobs and M ary Neely visit h ere. M eeting of B oard of Regents. M iss M orris and Miss Karns take Bro. Cooper to city for dinner. Elizabeth, Vivian, Ida, and Carol walk to the city and back. Jewell McAninch comes back for a visit. Torbett Armstrong and Lloyd B arnett are also visiting h ere this weekend. Miss Karns gets a letter from Mr. Palmer. Bro. H en son tells us some B ear Stories in chapel. Bert comes to chapel for the fi rst time since-when ? El izabeth, Shelby, and M i s s Nelson spend t h e week-end a t M arlow. We can have Sunday afternoon dates n ow. Esther says, " Goody ! " Trombone quartet p lays in chapel. We have barbecued pig out at Woodlawn Park. Ferne s ings over the radio. High School vs. Junior-Seniors i n a basketball game. M ary N elma and Carol move downstairs.

Things We Don't Understand Prof. Bray's l ittle beard. Prof. White's absent-mindedness. Prof. Wilson's grin. Miss Reese's interest in Mrs. Sidles. Chalmette's i nterest i n Waterloo. Bert's interest i n accordions. Why s tudents never h ave their lessons on M onday. Why Mrs. Harper eats Life Savers during German 12. \i\Thy R ichard doesn't grow taller. vVhy teachers like to give tests. Why Esther doesn't reduce. Why Shelby hangs around the Girl's Dorm. Why H enry and Mac hang around the dining room . vVhy R oma never i s at home. Why Thurman was afraid to cross the railroad track. Why S . H. and M ary Nelma l ike the same corner in the library.

One Hundred Thirteen


One Hundred Fourteen


Office 1 1 0

Rosenfield

Phones :

Residence 76R

Jewelry Company

Dr. B. F. Vaughan

House of Diamonds Since 1 9 10

General Practice of Medicine

Oklahoma City,

Bethany, Okla.

Brown Building

Okla.

Colonial Bread

The

Bethany Tribune

Always Good足 Always Fresh

"A Community Newspaper"

Devoted to the Interest of B ethany and Vicinity

COLONIAL BAKING COMPANY

Commercial Printing

Carl W. Skogsberg,

President

APRIL

2. 4. 1 0. 1 1. 18.

29.

Expression Recital (Preacher's Contest) Track Meet: El ection of Student Council and Arrow Staff for 1 93 1 . Junior-Senior B anquet. Dwight Yarbrough's voice graduation recital. Pep Day.

First Mortgage Loan Co., Inc. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $ 1 70,000.00

Quick

Service

and

most

Reasonable

Terms on Five-Year Loans on improved Oklahoma City, B ethany, N orman, and Edmond

prop erty ;

also

adj acent

lm足

proved acreage tracts. . U. M. BAUGHMAN, President A. W. K RUEGER, Sec'y 3 1 5 N O RTH HARVEY STREET

F. R. B ULL, Vice-President LEE G. BAUGHMAN, Ass't Sec'y O K LAH O M A CITY, OKLA.

One Hundred Fifteen


Southwest Utility Ice Company Manufacturers and Distributors

Ice, Ice Cream and Dairy Products Oklahoma City,

Oklahoma

J.

The

D. Parrish

Plumbing and Electrical Appliances

Terminal Millinery

Vife sell the best Washing M achinďż˝ Made, Namely

Oklahoma City

"Maytag" We Strive to Please

Phone 103

MAY

2. 6. 9.

15.

16. 1 6. 1 7. 1 8. 1 8. 19. 20.

Program by Glee Clubs. M ove-up D ay. D elta Rho B anquet. Senior Chapel Service. Senior reception by President White. :Musical Program . M iss Karn's graduation recita l . Commencement Sunday. Annual Col l ege sermon. Alumni day. Graduation.

J.

H. GARRISON Contractor and Builder of Beautiful Homes

Phone 1 2 1 W ..

One Hundred Sixteen

Bethany, Okla.


Can You Feature Paul a cellar i nstead of a Garrett Hilda a prune instead of a Cherry Hazel a h ost instead of a Guest Harry wrong i nstead of W right Roma as a screw instead of a B oldt Floyd sufferin' instead of Akin D onald a priest i nstead of a Pope Pearl as h alf-baked instead of Dunn Kenneth as oats instead of Rice Audra as less instead of M oore Arminta a mast instead of a Helm Carol an oak instead of a Spruce Audrey as gaps instead of Gates Paul a cane i nstead of a Reed Mrs. Peck a bushel i nstead of a Peck Thurman black instead of White M arvin a rock i nstead of a Stone W al ter a mountain instead of a Hill ? N either can we !

Corridor Chat in Girl's Dorm' M iss M orris :

" O h ! Roma come h ere."

"Man in the hall ! " "Who h a s t h e iron on ?" "I want to take a bath when you get through . " M iss M orris :

" I want t o s e e a l l t h e girls i n my l ecture room."

" B less my soul ! if that ain't M artha." "Washington." "There's my hammer ! " " I'm going down to t h e boy's dormitory." "Some of you girls answer my phone." "Who has got the oil mop ?" "Is that the second bel l ?" One Hundred Seventeen


S myth e & S myth e, I n c. Designers a n d Printers Direct: Mai l Adverl:ising Our Speciall:Y Wesl: Fifl:h SI:. Oblahoma City, Oblahoma 2 1 -23

One Hundred Eighteen


Autographs

One Hundred Nineteen


Fin is


r----------------------------------------------------



1930 Arrow