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1935


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meet again tbc tcatbcrs wbo wcre pour bc1p anh inspiration. Jiut abobc aU, map tbcrc bc prcscrbch for pou tbc fine trahition wbitb is tbc berp basis of tbis institution; tbc hcbc10pmcnt of tbaractcr in �bristian scrnice. QInh wbcn pou are out in tbc work of tbc worIh, among its histouragcments anh hisappointments, map tbis trahition libc in pour bcart to gibc pou suttess in tbc gooh lifc.


mr btruttnu r.ror bis able serb ices

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as registrar, for

bis shill as a teacber, for bis abiIitp

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Administration

H.

The College Progressive

HI.

Classes

IV.

Fine Arts

V.

Activities

VI.

Athletics

DU.

Advertisin

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Žur Nrm Olnllrgr �nnB B . P. c., o u r hea rts we g ive thee, Our own Alma Mater fa i r ; W e w i l l p l edge thee o u r m i ght, We w i l l va l i a n t l y f ig h t , We' l l be l oya l t o God, and w i l l s t a n d f o r the r i g h t . W e w i l l c l asp o u r hands ' round t h e w h o l e w i de wor l d. B . P. C.-A l l h a i l.

Chorus Loya l sons and d a u g h ters fa i r, U n f u r l her bonners to the breeze; Let the red and wh i te forever wove, O'er o u r p l a i ns and over h i l l s and g l ades. Loya l sons and d a u g h ters fa i r, Let the f l a me of thy s p i r i t glow, May the g race of God w i th i n us g row, A l m a Mater-A l l h a i l . W r i tten by Rev. L. A Reed


Abluiuin tratinu

3ff bJe bJorh upon immortal minbs, if bJe imbue tbem bJitb principles, bJitb !be just fear of �ob anb lobe of our fellobJmen, bJe engrabe on tbose tab= lets 5'Ometbing bJbicb bJill brigbten to all eternitp. -t.9aniel �ebster


TH E

BOARD

O F

T R U ST E ES

The boa rd of t rustees of Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege presc r i bes r u l es and pol i c i es for the government and a d m i n i s t ra t i on of the col l ege. I ts recommenda t ions have a l ways been prog ress i ve, a n d u n d e r this po l icy, the stand i n g of Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege has g rown yea r l y.

Of the

members of this boa rd, Mr. B. M . H a l l , b u s i ness manager, has sa i d, /I I h ave never seen a g roup of men who labored more earnes t l y for any cause than th i s g roup l a bors for the good of o u r col l ege./I Under such d i rec t i on, o u r col lege i s sure to deve l op in a c a pa c i ty for serv ing youth and advanc i n g the k i ngdom of God . Abilene District

Rev. V. B. Atteberry Rev. J. P. Robe rts Alumni Assoc iation

Rev. M i l ton S m i th Arkansas District

Rev. J . C. H enson Rev. W. O . Fel ts Dallas District

Rev. I . M. E l l i s Rev. Geren C. Roberts Kansas District

Rev. A. F. Bals meier Kansas C ity District

Rev. E . E . H a l e Louisiana District

Rev. B. F. N ee l y Rev. E. N . Leje u n e Nebraska District

Rev. I ra E . H a m m e r

New Mexico District

Rev. B. F. H a r r i s Rev. W. A. H u ffman Eastern Oklahoma District

Rev. Rev. Rev. Rev. Rev.

W. A. Carter W. H. B a r l ow J . E. Aycock Arth u r Morgan L. A. B o l e r j a c k

Western Oklahoma District

Rev. H. B. Mac rory Rev. J. W. Short H. L. Short B ra c k McLa i n Rev. E. G . Theus J. A. W h i t e Ex-Officio

Dr. A. K. B racken San Antonio District

Rev. F. B. S m i th Rev. B . F. N ow l i n

Page Thi rteen


O U R P R E SI D E N T ' S M ESSAGE

T H E campus of Bethany­ Pen i e l

Col l ege

i s sma l l .

The c i ty i n w h i ch

it is

l oca ted i s c i rcumsc r i bed . Not many yea rs ago sma l l and

poo r l y

constructed

b u i l d i ngs housed our col­ l ege.

As

l ate as

19 20

there were no more than fourteen col l ege students regi stered . B u t the i nsti­ t u t i on i s expan d i ng.

The

n u mber of i ts bu i l d i ngs i s i nc reas i ng.

More money

is col l ected and more i s spent.

I ts b u i l d i ngs a re

better; i ts l i bra ry i s l a rger and better ad m i n i stered. Today i ts col l ege e n ro l l ­ ment stands a t two h u n ­ d red n i n ety-fou r. Y e t who can te l l i ts s i ze? AI ready former stud e n ts and grad uates

A . K . B RAC K EN, Pres i de n t

n u mber ands. second generation a re c o m i n g to schoo l .

i n to the Ch i l d ren

thous­ of

the

A great body of tra d i t io n a l ready

l ives in the h ea rts and m i nds of h e r own prod uct.

And in a l most every c i ty

of consequence and every sta te of o u r fa i r country and u pon every m ission f i e l d h e r representat ives a re known. Some o f her n u mbers h ave entered practica l l y every voca t i on . The sweep of her i n f l uence is rea c h i ng ever w i de n i ng l i m i ts. M u l t i tudes who have never seen the ca mpus are today rej o i c i ng that there has been a Bethany- Pen i e l Co l l ege. As she cont i n ues to fo l l ow a sou nd f i n a n c i a l pol i cy, a progressive educa­ t i on a l progra m, and a n e m p h a s i s upon s p i r i tu a l I ife and C h r i s t i a n c h a racter, she w i l l con t i nue to grow. greater.

G reater Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege w i l l become s t i l l

As she does th i s, may a l l t o whom she i s nea r and dea r endeavor to

l ive i n the s p i r i t o f her motto-Cha racter, C u l t u re, C h r ist.


A WO R D F ROM T H E B U SI N E S S M A N A G E R

T H E success of a

deno m i na t i o n a l col l eg e w i l l d e p e n d not a l one upon the eff i c i ency of i ts a d m i n i s t r a t ive officers; to be e m i ne n t l y successful it must have the l oya l support of a zea l ous and prog ress i ve const i t u 足 ency. Bethany-Pen i e l Col l ege boasts today her l a rgest, most i n terested, and most coopera t ive consti tuency of her l i fe . Evidence of th i s spl end i d s u pport i s con t i nuously evident by i n c reased f i nanc i a l support, a rap i d l y g rowing studen t body, a Widen i n g of deep concern for t h e col l eg e's we l fa re, and a strengthen i ng of f r i en dsh i ps. These coope rat ive efforts i n turn have resu l ted i n the c h u rc h's rea l i z i ng more fu l l y i ts a m b i t i on for o u r col l ege.

B . M . HALL, B u s i n ess Manager

W i t h the p rog ress made, new prob l ems have a r i sen. ma k i ng expansions for adeq u a t e l y c a r i n g for the mea n t added f i n a n c i a l obi i g a t ions.

The necess i ty of

i n c reased e n ro l l ment has

I n fact, these obi i g a t ions have i nc reased

al most to an excess of the i n c rease in revenue.

The pos i t i on of the col l eg e

was q u i te accurate l y desc r i bed by D r . Chapman i n h i s statement, "We m u s t b u i l d ou r wagon wh i l e w e r i de i n i t." Another d i fficu l ty a l ways accompany i n g or c l osel y fol l ow i n g a per i od of g rowth i s the l esse n i n g support occas i o ned by a l a c k of apprec i a t ion for the fact that need con t i n ues in the m idst of success.

I n fact, success i s most

prop e r l y defi ned a s s u p p l y i n g the n eeds that demand our best.

I n th i s way

we meet our needs success i ve l y as they a re presen ted, but we c a n n ot bu i l d a reserve from the not h i n g rema i n i n g after we have g iven o u r best.

I t has been

necessa ry for B e thany- P e n i e l Co l l eg e to expand in order to keep fa i t h w i th h e r const i tuency. Our a n t i c i p a t i o n o f you r con t i n u i ng a whole-hea rted su pport for B ethany足 Pen i e l Co l l eges g ives us rea l encouragement.


O P P O R T U NITI E S L i fe is crowded with opportun i ties.

OF

LI F E

Opportun ity is not a phantom.

It is someth i n g rea!.

One who is a l ert w i l l f i n d opportu n i ty standing a t h i s door every day.

I t is no respecter of

persons.

It comes to the young and to the o l d; to the rich and to the poor; to men of every

wa l k o f l ife. The pages of h i story te l l the story of those who "bought up" their opportu n i ties. Col u mbus up"

an

one of the g reatest char­

"bought

opportunity

acters of American h i s­

of

tory.

h i s day-an opportunity that met with a n opposi­ tion

that

a l most

him his l i fe.

But h e de­

termined

accompl ish

h i s goal

to

Theodore

cost

tunity. a

and did.

Abraham

L i nco l n

While

born

of

to

school

for

less than one year,

yet

capped

by

s i ghted

and

handi ­

being

near­

having

price o f years of toi l and effort

and

became

REVEREN D H . B . MACRORY

g i ant.

The

peopl e

conferred

upon

States,

w i th i n the i r power.

him

He l en Ke l l e r "bought up" a n opportunity.

the

America n

him

made

h i ghest honors

Although deaf and b l i nd from bi rth, she be­

came a col lege graduate and one o f the most i n te l l i gent and beautiful generation.

a

physical and i ntel le-:tual

presidency of the U n ited and

an

But opportu n i ty stood at

he had that within h i m that carried h i m t o the

physi ca l l y.

further

his door, and he pa i d the

h i m a slate and a b l e to him

was

i m pediment i n h i s speech.

parents too poor to buy send

As a lad he was

wea k l i n g

He

"bought up" a n oppor­ tunity.

Roosevel t

"boug h t up" an oppo r­

cha racters of

a

Tha n k God for opportu n i ty.

One of the outsta n d i n g opportu ni ties of today is that of acqu i ri n g an educa tion. indeed a re those ready to "buy up" the s a m e .

Happy

I t is an opportu n i ty, however, which i f lost i n

early l i fe se l do m can b e recovered i n later years.

What g o l den opportu n i ties stand a t the

door of the youth of today. Bethany- P e n i e l Co l l ege offers an unusual opportunity to the young people of the great Southwest to acqu i re a wel l - rounded education.

The

scholastic

and the h i g h

moral

and

spi ritual standards o f the school appeal not o n l y to those of our own constituency but to the th i n k i ng and praying people of other denomi nations. The enrol l ment of the

past year was the

l a rgest i n the h i story of the i n stitutio n .

Everywhere throughout our educational zone t h e y o u n g people are m a n i festing a growing i nterest i n Beth a n y - P e n i e l Co l l ege a n d many are prepa r i n g to "buy up" a n opportunity to m a ke it the i r A l m a Mater. REVEREND H. B . MACRORY

Page Sixteen


FAC U LTY

LEW I S T. CORLETT, AB. F R E D FLOYD, M.A., B . D.

Dean of Re l i gious Education

Dean af Men, Histary

M RS. A K . B RACKEN, M.A. Dean of Women, Education, Botany

C . A McCON N ELL, AB., Th . D. Re l i g ious Education Dean Emeri tus of Re l i g i ous Education

D. R. G I SH, M.A. P h i l osophy a n d German

WALTER J.

H I LD I E, B . Mus.

Dean of P i ano Page Seventeen


FAC U LTY

ARAM I NTA H E LM, A . B . M RS. B E RT L U N DY, MA

Theory o f Music

Expression

M RS . B . M. HALL, A . B . L i brarian

ALAN B. SM I T H Viol i n

MRS. K E N DALL S. WH I T E

M RS. WIL L I S B. DOBSON

Piano

Voice

Page Eighteen


FAC U LTY

K EN N ET H ALLEN R I CE, M . S . Mathema t i cs,

W I LL I S B. DOBSON , MA

Physics

Registrar, Eng l i,h

M I N N I E HARMS, M A Modern Languages

FLORENCE L U N DY, A.

B.

Office Secretory

MRS. N ETT I E N O RWOOD

E LM E R STAHLY, A . B . , Th . B.

Matron

Chemistry Page N ineteen


DOCTOR C. A. McCO N N ELL Dr. C. A. McCon n e l l , Dean Emeritus of Theo l ogy, has been a teacher i n our N a z a rene schoo l s for f i fteen yea rs. H e has reached the pos i t i on of dea n emeri tus after much fa i t h f u l , h a rd work i n the i n te rest of o u r schoo l s . Most of Dr. McCon nel l 's ed uca t ion w a s rec e i ved d u r i ng h i s res i dence at R ipon, W i sconsin. H e rec e i ved h i s A. B . degree from Pen i e l Col l ege, at Pen i e l , Texas. I n h i s youth he en tered the wor l d of pol i t i cs and j ourna l i s m . He w a s mak i n g a g r e a t success i n the f i e l d of p o l i t ics w h e n God ca l l ed h i m t o work i n H i s v i n eya rd. I n 19 1 1 , D r. McConne l l moved to the general headquarters of the Church of the N a za rene to become c h i e f of a l l the publ icat ions of the c h u rc h . I n 19 20, he was c a lled to teach rei igious educa tion at Pen i e l Co l l ege, Pen i e l , Texas. S i nce that t i me D r. McConn e l l has been connected w i th the col l ege. I t i s such men a s D r . McConne l l who have preserved the great and nobl e trad i t ions o f the C h u rch o f the N a z a rene i n the hea rts o f her youth. N o other m a n i n t h e N a z a rene move ment h a s tra i n ed a s many young m i n isters as he. He has seen above the mu rky v i stas of the wor l d the v i s ion of a holy c h u rch, a nd he has i mpa rted th i s v i s ion to a l l who have sa t under h i s teach i ngs. S u re l y, the good works of Dr. McCon nel l w i l l b e m u l t i pl ied i n the l ives o f h i s students.

Page Twenty


�peah unto mp people tbat tbep go fotmat'/). m:be J1iible, J1i. jIfl. �all


O U R

C O L L EG E

R A TI N G

When we a re u rg i ng others to a ttend Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege, we p ra ise the m e r its of the school as an i nsti t u t i on of C h r i s t i a n t ra i n i ng. I n 足 deed, i t wou l d be h a rd to ove r - emphas i z e the adva n tages of a col l ege where students a re perm i tted to s i t under the tea c h i ngs of a fac u l ty whose l ives a re tru l y exa m p l es of the h igh idea l s w h i c h they teach. B etha ny- P e n i e l Col l ege i s i nva l ua b l e a s a center w h e re the stude n t m a y meet and hear l eaders of the C h u rc h of the Naza rene and l e a r n of the genera l probl ems and conduct of the c h u rc h i n conven t i ons, assem b l i es, and rai l ies h e l d a n n ua l l y. The wor l d of genera l affa i rs a n d secu l a r ed ucation, however, sets a This standa rd standard for co!l eges w h i c h is apart from sp; r i t u a l va l ues. demands tha t a col l ege sha l l have c e r ta i n q ua l i f i ca t ions i n t ra i ned teachers and i n equipment before the state sh a l l recogn i z e the col l ege i n the f i e l d o f h igher ed u c a t i o n . Certa i n courses m u s t be taught, a n d these m ust b e u p t o t h e standard of adva nced ed ucation i n order f o r the u n ivers i t i es and h igher i ns t i t u t ions of l ea r n ing to recogn ize the cred i ts of the col l ege. B e thany- Pen i e l Col l ege offers the work of an acc red i ted i ns t i t u t i on . The col l ege received t h e ra n k ing o f a fou r -yea r acc red i ted col l ege i n 19 27, and the stude n t who a t tends col l ege here w i l l f i n d h i s work accepta b l e to O k l a homa U n i ve r s i ty and sta te col l eges. The gove r n m e n t press i ssues a c a ta l ogue of acc red i ted h igher i ns t i t u 足 t i ons f r o m the o f f i c e of H a ro l d I c kes, Depa rtment of the I n ter ior. I n the l ast i ssue, 19 34, of th i s c a ta l og, B e thany- Pen i e l Col l ege i s na med on the l i st of four-yea r acc red i ted i ns t i t u t ions i n O k l ahoma. I n the "Col l ege and P r i vate School D i rectory of the U n i ted S ta tes," B e thany- Pen ie l Co l l ege is a l so ran ked as a four -yea r acc red i ted i nst i tu t i o n . I n s o m e cases, on l y a few i nd ividua l cou rses m a y receive c red i t , b u t Betha ny足 Pen i e l Col l ege is acc red i ted as a whole, and not merely for a few cou rses. Another recogn i t ion of w h i c h the col l ege may be proud i s the ra n k i ng accorded i t by the U n ivers i ty of I l l i no i s . The U n i vers i ty of I l l i no i s wrate to B e thany- Pen i e l Col l ege rega rd ing affi l i a t ion a nd accorded the col l ege a B r a n k ing. Th i s i s the h ighest ra n k i ng which i s g iven a ny col l ege that does not have a prod u c t ive endowment of five h u nd red thousand dol l a rs . The col l ege offe rs the degrees bachel o r of a rts, bachel o r of theol ogy, and bac h e l o r of f i n e a rts. Courses a r e offered w h i c h ena b l e one to sec u re state teachers' c e r t i f i ca tes both i n p r i ma ry teach i ng a n d h igh school teach i ng. The student who comes to Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege may come w i th the assurance not on l y t h a t h e w i l l rec e i ve the benef i ts of C h r i st i a n t ra i n i ng, but that he wil l be d o i ng work i n the f i e l d of ed ucation wh i c h i s u p to the h ighest standards.

Page Twenty-Three


TH E

AYCOCK

L E CT U R E S

of R EV E R E N D C HARLES G I BSON G i v i n g the second series o f lectures since the i n a u g u ratian of the Aycock l ecture plan, the Reverend C h a r l es G i bson o f Co l u mbus, Ohio, ad足 dressed the Bethany- P e n i e l Col l ege students da i l y i n chapel a n d i n a fternoon services. H e gave the f i rst lecture Monday, October 22, and compl eted the series F r i day, October 26. The Reverend Mr. G i bson is at present time se rving h i s fourteenth year a s superintendent of the O h i o D i strict of the C h u rch of the Nazarene. H e has a l so been Superi ntendent o f the N o rthern C a l i fo r n i a D i strict. Before enga g i ng in district work, he spent many years a s both pastor and evangel ist i n the C h u rch of the Nazarene. H i s experience has brought h i m in c l ose con足 tact w i th young people, s i nce he was professor for a number ot years at N orthwestern Nazarene Col l ege a t N ampa, I daho. H e i s a former student of Fra n k l i n Col l ege in Fra n k l i n, Indi ana.

REVE R E N D C HARLES G I BSON

D u r i n g h i s years of service i n Christian work, h e has b u i l t a reputation of h e l pi n g young m i n i sters start their m i n i stery. He has made a special study of the prob l e m s of the m i n i ster and of the Christian worker. H e be l i eves that new men and new f i e l ds work together, and therefore he is parti c u l a r l y i n 足 terested i n t h e young m i n i ster i n h i s connection w i th the program o f the Church o f the N a zarene.

The lectures g i ven by the Reverend Mr. Gibson were characterized by a depth of h u m a n under足 standing and Christian g race that was compe l l i n g . The cha r m i n g wit and pointed epigrams of the spe a ke r m a de these lectures even more attractive to the l istener. The years which he has spent i n C h r i stian work have g i ven him a rich experience, and his lectures were tee m i n g w i th lessons and exa m p l es from l i fe . F i ve topics were exa m i ned by Reverend Mr. Gibson i n t h e lectures, i n which he exp l a i ned the preacher's prob lems, a n d how to meet them. Prea c h i n g prob lems, preachers' problems, preachers' possi bi l ities, the m i n i ster's l i fe, and co l l ective responsi b i l ity were the subj ects discu ssed. Some of the thoughts o f the Reverend Mr. G i bson's l ectures were: There may be too many doctors, l awyers, school there are never too many preachers.

teachers,

and professional

men, but

A person that i s eas i l y discouraged shou l d never enter the m i n i stry. Preach ing is try i n g to M A K E a man someth i ng , a s we l l a s tryi n g to te l l h i m someth i n g . Let us be care f u l lest w e become l i ke t h e other fol k .

Let u s stay away from t h e world.

I f a true prophet has unction on h i s sou l , no adversary can stop h i m in h i s progress. Take time to ta l k to one, whether or not you r l i fe is to be used in preach i n g great sermons to a l a rge mass o f peopl e . W h e n we h e a r peopl e ' s sorrows a n d tri a l s unti l i t g rates upon our nerves a n d m i nds, we must take a f l i g h t to God.

Page Twenty-Four


T HE

AYCOC K

LEC T U R E S

of REVER E N D J A RRETTE E. AYCOCK Beth a ny - Pen i e l Col l eg e was unusu a l l y fortu足 n a te to have Reverend J a rrette E. Aycock g ive the second of the Aycock lectures during the 1935 school yea r. I t is to the generosity of Reverend Mr. Aycock that we owe the p r i v i lege of having the series af lectures w h i ch has become a n i nsti tu足 t i o n of the col lege. Reverend Mr. Aycock is one of the best足 known and best - l i ked evangel ists in the N a z a rene movement. He has done much work i n the f i e l d o f wri ting, as w e l l as i n t h e f i e l d of evangelism, and his books are some of the most h e l pf u l and i nspi r i n g p u b l i shed by the N a z a rene p u b l i s h i n g house. The series of lectures began February 18 and continued through February 22. Part of these lectures were g i ven each afternoon d u r i n g t h e wee k i n t h e c l assroo m . Interest i n t h e l ectures ran h i gh, and the room was f i l led to overflowing a t each sess i o n . In add i tion to conducting the afternoon cl asses, he preached each morning a t chape l . "Personal Evange l ism" was the t i t l e o f the se ries of lectures. Subjects d i scussed in this series were sou l w i n n i ng , the equ i pm e n t for sou l -w i n n i ng, the scope of personal evange l i sm, person a l eva ngel足 ism, personal evange l is m i n the rev i v a l , a n d the approach in personal evange l ism. The m o r n i n g sermons of the chapel period were of unusual i n terest. Reverend Mr. Aycock was urgent in persuading the studen ts to a tt a i n a greater fami l i a ri ty w i th t h e B i b l e . H e i nsisted REVE R E N D J A RRETTE E . AYCOCK that such a knowledge i s i n d ispensable to the person who wou l d w i n sou ls. Too much prayer w i th o u t B i b l e read i n g wi l l m a ke a fanatic, and too much B i b l e read i n g w i thout prayer w i l l m a ke a pedant, he said, but a fa m i l i a ri ty w i th the B i b l e, b l essed w i th the unction w h i ch comes from prayer, w i l l m a k e us men and women who can be of i nv a l u a b l e service in the K i ngdom of God. He devoted one of the cha pel hours to tel l i n g the story of his sa l v a t i on and wo r k in the m i ni stry. This sermon, w h i ch he ca l ls " Look Back and Laugh," was one of the most i n tensel y i n teres t i n g add resses which the students o f th e col l ege have been p r i v i leged t o hear. This sermon dea l s w i th t h e unusual hardships T h e Reverend and Mrs. Aycock endured d u r i n g the f i rs t years of t h e i r service in the m i n istry. The story of the i r strug g l e and fa i thful ness g i ves one a deeper apprec i a t i o n for this m a n who is at present such a success i n the m i n istry of the C h u rc h of the Na zarene.

Page Twenty-Five


TH E

STU D E NT

R E VIV A L

Ow i ng to a progra m of prayer and fasting c a r r i ed on before the reviva l , the s p r i ng reviva l effort was one o f the most successful that Bethany has seen. The services were under the d i rec t i on of M r . Boyd Shannon, pres ident of the l oca l Nazarene Young Peop l e's Soc iety. M r . Shan non took cha rge of a l l open ing exerc i ses a n d i n troduced each of the speakers . Young evangel i sts studying i n the theo l og i c a l departmen t o f Bethany足 Pen i e l Col l ege were c h osen to del iver the messages to the peop l e . Morn i ng services were h e l d i n the c h a pe l of the col l ege, and even i ng services were held in the c h u rc h . W i th the i nspi ra t i on of God, and a we l l -ou t l i n ed sermon, each student- preacher d e l i vered h i s sermon w i th the zea l of a vetera n . The a ud i 足 ences were s o moved by the a rdor of these sermons t h a t they eas i l y forgot that studen ts were preach i ng and entered who l l y i n to the s p i r i t of the serv i ces. Over th ree h u n d red of those who a ttended the meet i ng sought God at a n a l ta r of prayer, and a major i ty of the seekers found that which they sought. Studen ts who were not chosen to preach a i ded def i n i te l y in the rev ival by the i r perso n a l work in the a ud i ence and at the a l ta r . M i ss K i tt i e L e e S i m pson w a s the o n l y young woman i n the group who de l ivered the messages. She preached w i th a zea l and s p i r i t which kept her aud ience in a mood of seriousness and holy reverence. At the c l ose of her message she made a n a l ta r c a l l , and many came forward for prayer. Young men who preached in th i s reviva l were E l me r Sta h l y, L l oyd Lu nsford, J a mes McGraw, F l etcher Spruce, Spu rgeon H e n d r i x, P a u l H e rre l l , Pa u l R i d i ngs, M a u r ice H oward, Robert Morris, Rdon Vasey, J . E . Moore, J r. , Wh i tcomb H a rd i ng, George G a rd ner, a nd Ray H a n c e . Perhaps the grea test service of t h e reviva l w a s the service of the l a s t S u n d a y even i ng of the meeti ng. R a y Hance p reached a s t i rr i ng sermon on sanct i f i ca t io n . The c l ea rness of t h i s sermon forced the aud ience to rea l i z e the necess i ty of a h o l y wa l k w i th God. At the c l ose of t h e service, w i thout any m u s i c , one h u n d red and f i fty seekers f i l l ed the a l tars. Pra i ses and shou t i ng cou l d be h ea rd in the c h u rc h u n t i l m id n ight a fter the f i n a l service c l osed . The m u s ic for the reviva l was under the d i rec t i on of J ac k Durham. Mr. Durham l ed the s i n g i n g for the serv i ces and a rranged for spec i a l songs by students of the col l ege. Reverend H. B. Mac rory, pastor of the l oca l c h u rch, worked fa i thfu l ly and s i ncere l y for t h i s reviva l , and i t is to h i m tha t the students owe the p r i v i l ege of h o l d i n g th i s rev i va l in the B e thany C h u rch of the Nazarene.

Page Twenty-Six


m:be onlp \xJortbp enb of learning, of all science, of all life, in fact, is tbat buman beings sboulb laue one anotbet better.-JJ. ďż˝. (!tross.


SENIORS

R ea dy to c onqu er th e world.


S E NIO R

C LASS

HARRIS CREECH, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Mathematics

Alpha Delta Rho; Tennis; Basketba l l ; Pres. Class; The M e l t i n g Pot. To those who know him not, no words can paint, And those who know h im , know a l l words a r e faint.

KATHRYN

WALLIN CAMFIELD, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-English

Beta Delta Rho; Sec. Senior Class; Glee C l ub; M i xed Chorus; The Melting Pot. Her very frowns are fairer far Than s m i les of other maidens are.

Page Thirty


S E NIO R

C LASS

JOSEPH HERRELL, Th.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Religious Education

Pres. Beta Delta Rho; Gospel Team; M i n足 Isterial Assn. The world men.

knows little of its greatest

ELIZABETH HERRELL, B.F.A.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Expression

Beta Delta Rho; ' Revei l le Echo Stoff; Mixed Chorus; The Melting Pot. Her every tone is m usic's own, Like those of morn i n g b i rds, And something more than melody Dwel l s ever i n her words.

Page Thirty-One


S E NIO R

C LASS

LLOYD LANGFORD, A.B.

Henryetta, Oklahoma Major-History

Pres. Alpha Delta Rho; Gaspel Team; Stu足 dent Pastor; M i n isterial Assn.; The M e l t i ng Pot. His heart is as b i g as the world, but there i s no room i n i t to hold mem'ry of a wrong.

ELIZABETH RICE, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-English

Beta Delta Rho; Sec. Poetry C l ub; Gospel Team; French C l ub . Her sm i l e i s sweetened by h e r gravity.

Page Thi rty-Two


S E NIO R

C LASS

KENNETH HARPER, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Mathematics

Alpha Delta Rho; Vice-President Senior Class; Male Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Basket足 ball. The secret of success is constancy purpose.

in

OMAH McARTHUR, A.B.

A l t us, Oklahoma Major-English and History

Editor of the Arrow; Poetry Club; The Melting Pot; Leader Prayer and Fasting League; Beta Delta Rho. One whose fi res True genius kindles, and fair fame inspires : B l est with each talent and each art to please, And born to wri te, converse, and l i ve with ease.

Page Thirty-Three


S E NIO R

C LASS

SPURGEON HENDRIX, Th.B.

Beggs, Oklahoma Major-Religious Education

Alpha Delta Rho; Revei l le Echo Gospel Team; Kansas Quartet. A friend may well be masterpiece of Nature.

Staff;

reckoned

the

LOULA TAYLOR, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma

��t�. Delta

Major-English

Rho; Mixed Chorus; Gir ls' Glee ,

All who joy would w i n Must share it-happi ness w a s born a twin.

Page Thi rty-Four


S E NIO R

C LASS

ARCHIE NORSWORTHY, Th.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Religious Education

Beta Delta Rha; Ministerial Assn . ; Gaspel Team. One on God's side is a majority.

ELLEN ABERNETHY, A.B.

Yukon, Oklahoma Major-History and English

Beta Delta Rho; Debate C l ub. There is in stillness oft a magic power.

Page Thirty-Five


S E N I O R

C LASS

ELIZABETH DOBSON, A.B.

Shreveport, Louisiana Major-English

Alpha

Delta

Rha;

Sec.

Student

Counci l .

When she h a d passed, i t seemed l ike the ceasing of exquisite music.

PAUL REED, A.B.

Wray, Colorado Major-History

Beta Pot.

Delta

Rho;

Orchestra;

The Melting

None but h imself can be h i s parallel.

Page Thirty-Six


S E NIO R

C LASS

LLOYD LUNSFORD, Th.B.

Carnegie, Oklahoma Major-Religious Education

Delta Rho; Pres. Student Council; Dorm. Preceptor; M i nisterial Assn . ; German C l ub; Oklahoma Club; Gospel Team; Men's Chorus. The love of truth is the moving principle of h i s m i nd .

ELLEN LANGFORD, A.B.

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Major-English

Delta Rho, Girls' Gospel Team. Her loveliness I never knew Until she smiled o n me.

Page Thirty-Seven


S E N I OR

C LASS

CHARLES CALLAWAY, A.B.

Waco/ Texas Major-English

Beta Delta Rho; Arrow Staff; Gospel Team; Mixed Chorus; Arion Quartet; The Melting Pot. H i s m i n d and h i s hand went together, and what h e thought he uttered with ease.

CHRISTINE BALL, A.B.

Kansas C i ty, Missouri Major-English

Alpha Delta Rho; Arrow Slaff; The Melting Pot. She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone.

Page Thirty-Eight


S E NIO R

C LASS

PAUL RIDINGS, Th.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Religious Education

Beta Delta Rho; Gospel Team; Preachers' Basketba l l Team.

Chorus;

H e puts his creed into his deed.

VIRGINIA CLAYTON, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-History

Sec. Beta Delta Rho; Oklahoma C l ub. Loving the beloved.

world

and

by

the

world

Page Thirty-Nine


S E N I O R

C LASS

EDNA MARIE TATE, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-Mathematics

Beta Delta Rho; Gospel Team. Wel l - t i med silence hath more eloquence than speech.

RUTH B.

PHILLIPS, A.B.

Little Rock, Arkansas Major-English

Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team Patience genius.

Page Forty

is

a

necessary

ingredient

of


S E NIO R

C LASS

CLARA VIRGINIA TATE, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-History

Beta Delta Rho; Gospel Team. A good heart i s better than all the heads i n the world.

FRANCES SHANNON, A.B.

Bethany, Oklahoma Major-French

Alpha Delta Rho; French C l u b . T h e reward o f a thing well d o n e i s t o have done it.

HAZEL JACKSON, Th.B.

A l berta, Canada Major-Religious Education

Delta Rho; G i r l s' Gospel Team; M inisterial Assn. Her eyes are homes of si lent prayer.

Page Forty-One


W HY

US E

C A M PU S

P R O DU CT S

The most i mporta n t th ing a buyer wa n ts to know about the a rt i c l e h e uses i s i ts q ua l i ty.

T h e Better P rod ucts l i ne, w h i c h i nc l udes to i l et soap,

shaving soap, dental c ream, h a i r prepa r a t i ons, face c reams, powder, va n i l l a , a sp i r i n , and o i ntment, a ppea rs t o be of t h e h ighest q ua l i ty, b u t before pur足 chasing CAM P U S Products, I w i sh to know i f pure i ngred ients and correct for m u l a s a re used in th e i r p repa ration. A visit of i nspec t i on of the Better P rod ucts l aboratory revea l s that c l ea n l i ness a nd san i ta t ion p reva i l there. a r ra nged and l a be l l ed .

Ingred ients to be used a re n e a t l y

I a m s u rpr ised t o note that s o m e of them have been

manufa c t u red in fore ign cou n t r i es. Of cou rse I am p l eased to see that on l y t h e best mate r i a l s a r e used i n CAM P U S merc h a n d i se. A n i nspect i on of the formu l as used is ass u r i ng, for they a re the resu l t of c l ose study and experi足 ment and are a p proved by the most competent a u thor i t i es who have made exha ust ive research i n t h a t I ine of work. Another considera t i on i s the pr ice. sac r i f ic i ng q u a l i ty.

I w i sh to save money w i thout

N o t i ng the p r i ces, I f i nd they a re reason a b l e.

Perhaps

a w i d e l y advert ised a r t i c l e of no greater q u a l i ty or q ua n t i ty sel l s for tw ice the p r i c e of CAM P U S brand beca use of expens ive adver t i s i ng.

Therefore,

p r i c e is in favor of CAM P U S products. After fa i r consi dera t i on I am conv i nced that I shou l d use CAM P U S prod u c ts, f o r i n d o i ng s o I a m assu red of superior merc h a n d i se a t reasona b l e price, a n d a t t h e s a m e t i m e I a m a i d i ng worthy i nd iv i d ua l s and a deserv i ng i nst i tu t ion. -PA U L MOORES

B. M . H a l l , b u s i ness ma nager of the col l ege, sponsored a contest at the beg i n n ing o f the second semester to a rouse i n terest

in

the school

to i l et r i es, and to h e l p those s tudents who were ea rn i ng the i r t u i t i on by sel l i ng these products.

I n th i s contest, va r i ous p r i zes were offered, the

c h ief p r i z e being a yea r's t u i t ion for the co l l ege yea r 1 9 35 - 3 6. p resented here is the essay w h i c h won f i rst place.

P a g e Forty-Two

The essay


JUNIORS

You h ave to g ive th em a l ot of c redit.


J U NIO R

C LASS CURTIS SMITH

Waco, Texas Pres. J unior Class; Delta Rho; Mixed Chorus; Arion Quartet. Busy, collegiate

RUTH

LANG

Sylvia, Kansas Sec. J unior Class; Editor Reve i l l e Echo; Arrow Staff; Orchestra. Energetic, versatile

GLADYS FOSTER

Hieo, Louisiana Delta Rho; Reve i l l e Echo; Gospel Team. Talkative, ambitious ROBERT

Girls'

MORRIS

Abilene, Texas Pres. M i nisterial Assn.; Vice- Pres. J unior Class; Chaplain Delta Rho; Boys' Gospel Team. Di l i gent, sincere

DONALD BEAVER

Bethany, Oklahoma Gospel Team; German Club; Delta Rho; Choir; Glee Club; Mixed Chorus. Ski lful, fit VOLA BOLERJACK

Cush ing, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Orchestra; J r. Class Play; V i o l i n Ensemble. Happy, interesting

HAZEL CHAPMAN

Norman, Oklahoma Orchestra; Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Merry, fetching RAY HANCE

Bethany, Oklahoma Vice-Pres. Student Counci l ; Mini足 sterial Assn.; Men's Gospel Team; Alpha German Club; Vice-Pres. Delta Rho. Eloquent, zealous

Page Forty-Four


J U NIO R

C LA S S

CLAUDE JOHNSTON

M c K inney, Texas Delta Rha; Men's Gospel Team; Poetry Club; French Club; Glee C l ub; M i xed Chorus. Reserved, pleasant

LEE GIBSON

Albany, Kentucky Delta Rha; Men's Gospel Tea m . Quiet, sportive

EDWARD GARRISON

Walsh, Colorada Delta Rho; Men's Gospel Team. Conscientious, punctual

VERA McCORMICK

Britton, Oklahoma Delta Rho, Gospel Team. Reliant, tactful

ARLESY WALDEN

M c K i n ney, Texas Delta Rho; French Club; Girls' Gospel

'1 earn.

Gay, dramatic

ALDEN' D. GRIM

Harper, Kansas Men's Gospel Team; M i n i sterial Assn. Affable, calm

MARVIN

BRANNON

F i l lmore, Oklahoma Delta Rr.o; M i n isterial Assn.; Men's Gospel Team. A g reeable, serious

ALICE HERD

Tangiere, Oklahoma Girls' Gospel Team; M i n isterial Assn.; Delta Rho. Demure/ retiring

Page Forty-Five


J U NIO R

C LASS JUSTINE BURTON

P r i tchett, Colorado Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. D i g n i f i ed, patient

LESTER DUNN

Atwood, Oklahoma C o l l eg e Quartet; Mixed Chorus; Glee C l ub; Delta Rho. Cheerful, musica l

DWAYNE HILDIE

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Arrow Staff; Men's Gospel Team; J un i o r Play. I nteresting, authori tative

DELLA MAE NIXON

Raymondv i l le, Texas Gi rls' Gospel Team; Delta Poetry C l ub. Shy, origi nal

Rho;

MARY MONFORTE

Cleveland, Oklahoma Girls' Gospel Team; College Mission足 ary Society; Delta Rho. Studious, sweet

DE LOS BECK

Dodge C i ty, Kansas Boys' Glee C l ub; Mixed Chorus; Gospel Team; M i n i sterial Men's Assn . ; German Club. Mannerly, earnest

JAMES McGRAW

Beaumont, Texas Student Counc i l ; Bus. Mgr. Arrow; Ministerial Assn. ; Men's Gospel Team; Delta Rho. Suave, debonai r THELMA WARKENTIN

Bethany, Oklahoma Girls' Gospel Team; M i nisterial Assn.; Poetry Club; Delta Rho. Devout, pleasant

Page Forty-Six


J U NIO R

C LASS

SADIE BOUNDS

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Reflective, t i m i d

HENRY POTEET

Rotan, Texas French C l ub; Poetry Club; Team; Delta Rho. P h i losoph ical, genial

Gospel

BYRON LE JEUNE

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho. Brisk, courteous

CLAIRECE HARP

M i nden, Louisiana French Club; Delta Rho; Gi rls' Gospel Team. Engaging, w i n some

BERTHA MORSE

Trent, South Dakota Delta Rho; Gospel Team. D i ffident, retiring RAY CANTRELL

O'Brien, Texas Delta Rho; M i n isterial Assn.; Gospel Team. Cautious, k i ndly

CLYDE NEWSOM

Frederick, Oklahoma M i n isterial Assn.; Boys' Gospel Team; Delta Rho. P o l i tel serene

IRENE HOFFPAUIR

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; French Club; Team. Good, taciturn

Gospel

Page Forty-Seven


J U NIO R

C LASS DALE GENTRY

Cole, Arkansas Delta Rho; Men's Gospel Team; German Club; Ministerial Assn. Facetious, steady

NEVA BELL BOHLKE

Kenesaw, Nebraska Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. W i l l ing, active

LOUISE COLLINS

Des Moines, New Mexico Girls' Glee C l ub; Mixed Chorus; Delta Rho. P lacid, capable

CAREY CAMPBELL

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; College Quartet; Mixed Chorus; M i n i sterial Assn.; French C l ub. Masterful, progressive

ERNEST R. CAMFIELD

Bethany, Oklahoma Revei l le Echo; Bays' Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; Orchestra; Delta Rho. Assertive, magnetic

HELEN LANGFORD

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Dreamy, refined

ADA LEE OSBURN

Abilene, Texas Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Trim, aggressive

HAROLD HARCOURT

Rock Kansas Vice-Pres. M i nisterial Assn.; Mixed Chorus; Delta Rho; Men's Glee Club; Gospel Team. Deliberate, efficient

Page Forty-Eight


J U NIO R

C LASS

PAUL HERRELL

Coffeyvi l le, Kansas Jr. Class Play; Arrow Staff; Touch足 bal l ; Basketba l l ; Delta Rho; Men's Gospel Team; M i nisterial Assn. Bashful, popular

ANIS KING

Gainesv i l le, Texas French C l ub; Poetry C l ub; Orchestra; Delta Rho. Blonde, resolute

BERYLE MORGAN

Orange, Texas Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team; Ger足 man C l ub. Winsome, imagi native OLIVER NEWSOM

Frederick, Oklahoma Boys' Gospel Team; Delta Rho; Ger足 man C l ub; Student Athletic D i rector; Boys' Glee C l ub. Athletic, scrupulous

QUENTIN GREEN

Woodward, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Men's Chorus; Men's Gospel Team; M i xed Chorus. Obl i g i ng, composed EDITH HOOVER

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; French Club; Girls' Gospel Team; Mixed Chorus. Sensible, helpful

ADAM HOFFPAUIR

Bethany, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Men's Gospel Team; M i nisterial Assn.; French C l ub. Jocose, individual

MAURICE HOWARD

Tuttle, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Poetry Club; Ministerial Assn.; Boys' Gospel Team. Poetic, careful

Page Forty- N ine


J U NIO R

C LASS LOIS LEHMAN

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Girls' Glee Club; Mixed Chorus. Shy, reticent

FLETCHER SPRUCE

Floresv i l le, Texas Delta Rho; J unior Play; M i nisteriol Assn.; Boys' Gospel Team; Mixed Chorus. Witty, refreshing

REX CORNWELL

Bethany, Oklahoma French Club; Delta Rho. Conservative, thoughtful

DOROTHY CHERRY

Shreveport, Louisiana Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Friendly, domestic

EUNICE BROWN

Jefferson, Texas Delta Rho; Ministerial Assn.; Girls路 Gospel Team; French Club. Modest, practical

ORVIS FREDERICK

Yukon, Oklahoma Men's Glee Club; Mixed Delta Rho. Analyzing, shrewd

Chorus;

JAMES LUCAS

Woodward, Oklahoma Delta Rho; Gospel Team. Helpful, companionable

ALBERTA PATTERSON

Kearney, Nebraska Orchestra; French Club; Delta Rho; Girls' Gospel Team. Different, responsible

Page Fifty


SOPHOMORES

B est p olitic ia ns on th e campus.


SOPHOMORE

C LASS

J. E. MOORE

Topeko, Konsas

MARGARET NATION

Arlington, Texas

MARGARET MIDDLETON

Woodbine, Kansas

WALTER JULIAN

Fort Sumner, New Mexico

WHITCOMB

HARDING

Bethany, Oklahoma

MARl DEL HARDING

Bethany, Oklahoma

HILDA REED

Iota, Louisiana

MARK MOORE

Topeka, Kansas

BARRETT KIRBY

Dal l as, Texas

MADELINE LUNN

Kansas City, Missouri

Page Fifty-Two


SOP H OM O R E

C LASS

MARVIN JOHNSON

Bethany, Oklahoma

CHARLES LACKEY

Hoffman, Oklahoma

EMMETT DALLAS

Bethany, Oklahoma

FRANCES WISLER

E l g i n,

I l l inois

WINNIE M A E HOOPER

Duncan, Oklahoma

HARLAN

MENDENHALL

Mutual, Oklahoma

REUBEN NEWSOM

Tipton, Oklahoma

ESSE NEELY

H a m l i n, Texas

ETHEL THOMAS

Dodge C i ty, Kansas

FORREST NASH

Winfield, Kansas

Page Fifty-Three


S O P H O M O R E

C LA S S

DOUGLAS RIDINGS

Bethany, Oklahoma

LEAVENIA NEWSOM

Tipton, Oklahoma

PAUL WHITAKER

H a m l i n, Texas

HERSCHEL HENDRIX

Beggs, Oklahoma

MARJORIE BALES

Calumet, Oklahoma

MERRITT SWIM

Bethany,

Oklahoma

tlAROLD THEUS

Bethany, Oklahoma

FAYE ROBINSON

Hedley, Texas

RUTH LANKFORD

Oklahoma Ci ty, Oklahoma RAY SHERRILL

Bethany, Oklahoma WHITFIELD

WILCOX

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Fifty-Four


I

\ \

S O P H OMO R E

C LASS

ESTHER STRICKLAND

Dodge City, Kansas

PAUL MOORES

Bethany, Oklahoma

OSCAR BALL

Neodesha, Kansas

EULENE EMERSON

Bethany, Oklahoma

ALFRED BOYD

Beaumont, Texas

ERNEST VANNEST

Coffeyvi lie, Kansas

JOE McCLUNG

Harmon, Oklahoma

VIOLA PARRISH

Bethany, Oklahoma

PEARL STEINMEYER

Bethany, Oklahoma FRAN K RUDER

Pasadena, C a l i fornia LAWRENCE SNELL

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Fifty-Five


SOP H OMO R E

C LASS

JOE ANDERSON

Chesterv i l le, Texas

GEORGE GARDNER

Dalias, Texas

KATHERYN RUDER

Pasadena, California

YERNOL STAHLY

Newton,

Kansas

CLIFFORD WIESE

Lissie, Texas

JOE TURNIPSEED

Crowley,

Louisiana

HERSCHELL PATTERSON

Bethany, Oklahoma

DALLAS BAGGETT

Bentonv i lle, Arkansas

EUGENE MEEK

Orange, Texas

THALIA PAYNE

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Fifty-Six


S O P H OM O R E

THELMA

C LA S S

FREEMAN

Bethany, Oklahomo

LORENZO McNALL

Palco, Kansas

JACK DURHAM

Wichito Falls, Texas

IRENE HAIR

Wichita Foils, Texas

ORIN MURRAY

Oklahoma C i ty, Oklahoma

AUSTIN NEAL

Wanett, Oklahoma

REX WEISINGER

Lufkin, Texas

ELMA GRIM

Bethany, Oklahoma

PAULI N E NEELY

H a m l i n, Texas

FREDERICK PATZEL

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Fifty-Seven


TH E

R E VIV A L

FALL

A revival tide such as never before wi tnessed at Bethany swept the town and col lege i n t h e fa l l revival h e l d f r o m October I I t a 1 5 i n t h e Bethany Church of t h e N a zarene.

Reverend

E . G . Theus of Bethany conducted the reviva l . U nder the i n f l uence o f the H o l y Sp i r i t, cl asses were transformed i n to prayer meetings and a l ta r services. Chapel cou l d not be held for the testimonies and shouting of the students. The eve n i n g eva n g e l i s t i c service was broken up and a n a l tar service was conducted.

Duri n g

th is great t i d e of rev i v a l , over three h u ndred found God, and f i fty were taken i n to t h e church. Through

his

practi c a l

i l l ustra tions and

his

forwardness i n g i v i n g t h e doctrine of h o l i ness to the people, Reverend Mr. Theus l ed many to God for the first t i m e ; oth ers were esta b l ished f i r m l y i n their experience of sa ncti fication. The entire stu足 dent body was h e l d under the spe l l of the Spiri t's movi ngs.

A l though everyone who sat under the

teachings of

this

man

of God was affec ted

by

the messages, the c o l l ege was espec i a l l y benefited. Members of the col lege showed a defi n i te i n terest in

the

meeting by assisting

in

choir, orchestra,

and a I tar services. The first messages which Reverend Mr. Theus d e l i vered stressed the i mpartance of rece i v i n g God through regenera tion whi Ie in you th.

Many were

brought to God through these messages.

During

the l a tter part of the reviva l , he preached a series of sermons on h o l i ness w h i ch swept the students and people from secular surro u n d i ngs to h e i g h ts of perenn i a l b l essi ngs. This through R EVERE N D E . G . T H E U S

wonderfu l

t h e who l e

Christian peo p l e .

rev i v a l

was

made

poss i b l e

hearted co-operation of

the

Prayer meeti ngs were conducted

every n i g h t for two weeks before the reviva l , and every one u n i ted in see k i n g the presence and bl ess足 i ng of God on the meeti n g . opened the meeting,

When the evangel ist

the sp i r i t o f evang e l i s m had spread throughout the com mun i ty and

the evange l i st cou ld tru l y e n j oy freedom in fol l ow i n g the Jead i ngs of the H o l y Spiri t. Professor Wal ter J . H i l d i e , Head of the Piano Department at Bethany-Pe n i e l Col l ege, had charge of the music.

The song services af

this revival

campa i g n were very effectively

led by Carey Campbe l l , Lester D u n n , and Whi tcomb Harding, students of the col l ege.

Spe c i a l

music w a s rendered by t h e c h o i r and by evange l i stic si ngers and students o f t h e col lege. Cred i t must be g i ven to Reverend H. B . Macrory, pastor of the Bethany Church of the Nazarene, for his fai thful leadersh i p and cease l ess efforts in b r i n g i n g about the success of t h i s rema r k a b l e revival campa i g n .

Page Fifty-Eight


FRESHMEN

Y ou ca n a lways tell a fresh m a n, B u t y ou ca nnot tel l h i m m uch .


FRES H MAN

C LA S S LEO BALDWIN

Bethany,. Oklahoma RUTH PIERSON

Dallas, Texas OSCAR REED

Kansas CitYI Missouri RUBY BURPO

Cushing, Oklahoma PAUL FAUSS

Bethany, Oklahoma FRANCES COLQUITT

Fairbury, Nebraska EDNA BRECHBILL

Woodbine, Kansas KITTlE MAE STOCKETT

Bethany, Oklahoma MAURICE GATES

Bethany, Oklahoma ILABELLE SMITH

Orange, Texas ALFRED SULLIVAN

Bethany, Oklahoma RUTH WORTHINGTON

Wichita Falls, Texas SAMUEL MANNING

Cushing, Oklahoma MYRTLE ROPER

Gould, Oklahoma MARY SANDLIN

Henryetta, Oklahoma

Page Sixty


FRESHMAN

C LA S S

ALTON ATTEBERRY

Abilene, Texas KATHERYNE

DAVIS

Bethany, Oklahoma RAY CROOKS

Topeka, Kansas MILDRED G U LLEDG�

Waco, Texas H. H. SPENCER

Da l l as, Texas IRENE HOLLOWAY

Topeka, Kansas DOROTHY SHELOR

B i l l i ngs,. Montana WILLO MAY CALLAWAY

Waco, Texas ERNEST

ASKREN

Beatricef Nebraska MILDRED CULWELL

Hedley, Texas JULIUS SCHNEIDER

Mankato, Kansas MAXINE WESTON

H i g g i ns, Texas LOUIS PEROT

Converse, Louisiana YVONNE ROBIDEAU

Kaplan, Louisiana LORETA MORSE

Trent, South Dakota

Page Sixty-One


FRESHMAN

C LA S S CLARA GALLOWAY

Erick, Oklahoma MARY VIRGINIA MOORE

San Antonio, Texas WENDELL LILLENAS

Kansas C i ty, M issouri ANNIE LOIS HENDERSON

Iota, Louisiana ORLIE WALKER

Konawa, Oklahoma HELEN McSHANE

Colorado Springs, Colorado

MILO TOMBAUGH

Lowell, Nebraska MARION WHITEHEAD

Kansas City, M i ssouri WILMA MORGAN

Orange, Texas GENEVA SMITH

Woodward, Oklahoma PRESTON BURNETT

Beaumont, Texas ILAH JUDD

Cleveland, Oklahoma W. C. KEITH

EI Paso, Texas MARY FRANCES WIESE

Arlington, Texas FRANCIS WAGES

Dal las, Texas

Page S i xty-Twa


FRESHMAN

C LA S S

IRENE HILL

J ones, Oklahoma LETHA STAHLY

Newton, Kansas GLEN LANG

Sylvia, Kansas

CLARICE PYLES

Pavo, Georgi a CALVIN LEHR

Sapulpa, Oklahoma LUCILE MORSE

Trent, South Dakota WALLACE BOHLKE

Kenesaw, Nebraska MARJORIE BROWN

Kansas CitYI M issouri THELMA ISAACS

Ponca City, Oklahoma

JOYCE BROWN

Altus, Oklahoma ESTELL ROBINSON

La J unta, Colorado GEORGIA NICHOL

DrurYt M i ssouri RUTH McNEFF

Tuttle, Oklahoma MARGARET

JANSSEN

Blanchard, Oklahoma MAX COOPER

Topeka, Kansas

Page S ixty-Three


F R ES H MA N . C LASS CLARA WEAVER

Dalias, Texas MINERVA LEAGUE

Mutual, Oklahoma BILLY ROSS BIGGERS

Bethany, Oklahoma

EDNA PHILLIPS

Co lorado Springs, Colorado NORMAN WALKER

Bethany, Oklahoma RETHA LOU WILLIAMS

Beaumont, Texas

BRUCE NANCE

Beaumont, Texas GEORGIA BOWEN

M c K i n ney, Texas MABEL ME DELL

Antlers, Oklahoma RUTH BARLOW

Hominy, Oklahoma HAROLD FAUSS

Bethany, Oklahoma KATHERIN E JERNIGAN

Bethany, Oklahoma GRACE THOMPSON

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma GLADYS WILLIAMS

Wichita, Kansas HARRY GARRISON

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page

Sixty-Four


F R ES H MA N

C LA S S

RUSSELL ANDERSON

E l g i n, I l l i nois LAVONA

PACE

Antlers, Oklahoma BERNICE WHITAKER

H a m l i n, Texas INEZ LACKEY

Hoffman, Oklahoma WILLARD WEST

Bethany, Oklahoma LUCILLE SCHULDT

Ft.

Lauderdale,

Florida

EUNICE PHILLIPS

Colorado Springs, Colorado NINA STIVERSON

Bethany, Oklahoma Z. D. AYTES

Bethany, Oklahoma ROBERTA BERRY

Bethany, Oklahoma HAROLD MORRIS

Cushing, Oklahoma WINNIE B. HOLLAND

Erick, Oklahoma GENE HENSON

Bethany, Oklahoma V I OLA HAGEMEIER

Memphis, Texas RHODA SPRUCE

F l oresv i l le, Texas

Page Sixty- Five


FRES H MAN

C LA S S ERNEST HARPER

Bethany, Oklahoma RUBY BROWN

West Tulsa, Oklahoma PAUL WALTON

Bethany, Oklahoma FERN STROUD

EI Rena, Oklahoma VELMAR HENDRIX

Beggs, Oklahoma MARGARET HENDERSON

I ota, Louisiana MILDRED DAVIS

Springdale, Arkansas LOUISE SIMMONS

Woodward, Oklahoma JOE VAN ARSDEL

Bethany, Oklahoma FLOY THOMPSON

Vinson, Oklahoma DOYLE SHEPHERD

Run, Colorado RUTH INGRIM

Wichita, Kansas DALE PLYMATE

Bethany, Oklahoma IDELL TAYLOR

Bethany, Oklahoma EMMA GARBER

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Sixty-Six


S P E C I A L STU D E N TS SECO N D SEMESTER STU D E N TS

Y ou will h eo r from th em


S P E CIA L

STU D E N TS

The group of students i n the col l ege who c a n n o t be c l a ss i f i ed w i th a n y of the f o u r c l asses are l is ted a s spec i a l studen ts. Among th ese t h i r ty stud e n ts there are four d o i ng post graduate work, â&#x20AC;˘

n i n e regi stered for

i n tensive

m i n i steri a l work, wh i l e a great percen t of them a re f i n e a rts studen ts. A few are found i n th i s group because the i r work does not i nc l ude enough hours to be c l assed a s a regu l a r col l ege course. The spec i a l studel') ts, w i th few exc e p t i Qns, take an a c t ive part in c l a ss a c t iv i t i es. Spec i a l s tudents not in the p i c tu res a re

F red Adams, Prentice C ra w­

ford, F red H a m mond, B u rton N i chol as, B e l l e Dent, R u t h M c La i n , C h r i s t i n e Spu r l i n , Roberta W i l son, B e r n a rd Armstrong, Bessie H u ff.

II

GOD

SEN D

U S

M E N

II

God send us men whose a i m w i l l be, Not to defend some worn -out c reed, B u t to I ive out the l aws of C h r i s t I n every thought, and word and deed. God send us men a l ert and q u i c k H is h o l y precepts t o trans l a te, U n t i l the l aws of C h r i s t become The l aws and h a b i ts of the S tate. God send us men ! God send u s men ! P a t i en t, cou rageous, strong and true, With v i s ion c l ear and m i n d eq u i pped, H i s w i l l to l ea rn , H is work to do. God send us men w i th hea rts a b l aze, A l l truth to l ove, a l l wrong to hate; These are the patr iots nat ions need, These are the b u l wa r ks of the state. -F. J. G I LLMA N .

Page Sixty-Eight


S P E CIA L

STU D E NTS

S. H. BUNDY

Bethany, Oklahoma

GERTRUDE HENDERSON

Iota, Louisiana

JAMES GRAY

Watonga, Oklahoma

VERLA LORETTE

Bethany, Oklahoma

THELMA HOBGOOD

Hot Springs, Arkansas

PAUL BRANDYBERRY

EI Reno, Oklahoma

R. A. McCORMICK

Britton, Oklahoma

ADA ARMSTRONG

Bethany, Oklahoma

CLIFTON WEST

Bethany, Oklahoma

KITTY LEE SIMPSON

Sapulpa, Oklahoma

ESTHER CROOKS

Topeka, Kansas

ALAN B. SMITH

Ponca City, Oklahoma

MILDRED BROADBOOKS

Beatrice, Nebraska

HARRY GROVE

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

LEONARD STOVER

Pawnee, Oklahoma

BONNYE COLLINS

Des Moines, New Mexico

LOIS UERKVITZ

Greenfield, Oklahama

LEO GARNER

Oklahoma C i ty, Oklahoma

WINIFRED KELTON

Las Vegas, New Mexico

CLARENCE WARKENTIN

Bethany, Oklahoma

ESTHER BOHLKE

Kenesaw, Nebraska

WALTER HILL

J o nes, Oklahoma

MARGARET BRACKEN

Hutchinson, Kansas

CHARLES CAYTON

Bethany, Oklahoma

WILLIAM GLEATON

Bethany, Oklahoma

DALE DARWIN

Virgin ia, Nebraska

HELEN PATZEL

Wabash, Nebraska

A. L. BRASWELL

Bethany, Oklahoma

RUTH ONETH

Rogersv i l le, M i ssouri

O. B. HOFFPAUIR

Bethany, Oklahoma

Page Sixty-Nine


S ECO N D

S EM EST E R

STU D E N TS

Approx i ma t e l y forty - f ive studen ts, represe n t i ng ten sta tes, enrol l ed for c l asses at the beg i n n i ng of the new semester, e i t h e r as class i f i ed o r spec ial students.

M a n y of t h e m soon en tered i n to the a c t i v i t i es of t h e

schoo l , ta k i n g pa rt i n t h e a t h l etics, f i n e a rts, a n d m i n ister i a l depa rtments. Some of these students were former studen ts who had e n roll ed aga i n . Some o f t h e second - semester studen ts d o n o t have a ppea r i ng in the A R ROW.

t he i r

p i c tu res

C l a ss i f i ed students a re Horace Sher r i l l , sen i o r ;

R u t h Shoema ker, j u n io r ; C l etus W i n i nger and W i n n i e Mae H i re, sopho足 mores;

and

Bertha

Martin,

fresh m a n .

semester a re Theodore Louthan,

Ruth

Spec i a l C r ic k ,

stude n ts

of

the

second

B e r n a rd Armstrong,

Ruth

Ha rmon, P e a r l D e l e n e S m i th , M rs. R u t h McLa i n , C h a r l es Dea ton, W i l l i s Epp l e r, Fred H a m mond, EI i nz a beth R ice,

B u rton N i c ho l as,

F red Adams,

Mary Ya rbrough, and P r e n t i c e C rawford.

II

GOD, YOU

H AV E

B E EN

TOO GOOD TO

M E"

God, You h ave been too good to me, You don't know what You've done. A c l od's too sma l l to d r i n k in a l l The treasure of the sun. The p i tc h e r f i l l s the l i fted c u p A n d s t i l l t h e b l essi ngs pou r ; They overbr i m the s h a l l ow r i m W i t h cool refresh i ng store. You a re too prod iga l w i t h j oy, Too c a reless of i ts worth, To let the strea m w i th c ryst a l g l ea m Fa l l wasted o n the ea rth. Let many th i rsty l i ps d raw near And quaff the greater pa rt ! There s t i l l w i l l be too m u c h for me To h o l d i n one g l a d heart. -CHARLES W H ARTON STO R K .

Page Seventy


S ECON D-SEMESTER

MRS.

HOWARD

STU D ENTS

BROWN,

Spec i a l Bethany, Oklahoma

HOWARD BROWN, Special

Bethany, Oklahoma

DONALD VASEY, Spec i a l

S a n Francisco, California

VASEY, Special San Francisco, California

R. D.

GRACE FAUVER, U n c lassified

San Antonio, Texas PAUL LANSDOWNE, Special

W i c h i taf Kansas LUCILLE PICKENS, Special

Bethany, Oklahoma

LUCILLE

BROCK,

J unior

M u leshoe, Texas C.

R. THRASHER, J un i or

Albany, Kentucky HELEN HASLET, Freshman

Wel l i ngton,

Kansas

BERTHA MARTIN, Freshman

Bento n v i l le,

Arkansas

MRS. C. A. McCONNELL,

Special Bethany,

Oklahoma

LOUISE HASLET, Freshman

Wel l i ngton,

Kansas

Page Seventy-One


S EC O N D

S EM ES T E R

ST U D E N TS

RUBY

Freshman Oklahoma

RAINES,

Hugo,

J unior Huntsv i l le, Missouri

CHARLES RICE,

HERMAN MAYO, Sophomore

Lake Charles, Louisiana

FLOSSY LOWE, Freshman

Caldwe l l ,

Kansas

PICKENS, Spec ial Bethany, Oklahoma

lONE

THEODORE

LOUTHAN,

Spec i a l Bethany, Oklahoma

FRANCES LANG, Freshman

Bethany,

Oklahoma

GUSSIE TINSLEY, Sophomore

Center, Texas M. A. DODSON, Freshman

Bentonvi l ie, Arkansas EDNA BOEHM, Freshman

Medford, Oklahoma

HARMON, Special Bethany, Oklahoma

RUTH

DEWEY MORGAN, Speci a l

Goldonna, Louisiana JENNIE HUSE, Sophomore

Cranfills Gap, Texas

Page Seventy-Two


ďż˝ i lt r

m:bougb we trabel tbe worlb ober to finb tbe beau= tiful, we must carrp it w itb us or we finb it not. -Qi:merson

A rts


TH E

PIA N O

D E PARTM E N T

Professor Wa l te r J . H i l d i e spent h i s f i rst yea r i n Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege t h i s 19 3 4 - 35 sess i o n .

He came from M i c h igan State Co l l ege a t La n s i ng.

Mrs. K . S. Wh ite, who has been in the col l ege for a n u mber o f yea rs, took her p l ace as ass i sta n t p i a n o teacher.

Bethany has a r i g h t to be PJroud of

the work of these two teac hers; for the i r con t r i b u t i on has been l a rge to the success of the m us i c depa rtment.

They both a re hard workers a n d

have the a b i l i ty to i ns p i re students t o the i r best accompl i s h m e n ts . A s we l l a s grow i n g i n n u mbers, the depa rtment i s adva n c i ng i n the grade of m a te r i a l p l ayed .

Th i s yea r the students p l ayed such n u mbers a s

t h e Moz a r t E f l a t m a j o r p i a no concerto and the D m i no r concerto by the same compos e r .

Other d i f f i c u l t selec tions of c l a ssic a n d m od e r n composers

were a l so performed w i th great c red i t to the p l ayers. I n con j u n c t i on w i th the pr ivate l essons and i nd iv i d ua l performa nces, someth i ng n ew in p i a n o work was accompl i sh ed in the past year. ensemb l e was formed w i th two p l a yers a t each i ns t r u m e n t . coached by M r . H i l d i e .

A piano

The g r o u p was

There was a progra m by t h i s group and the v i o l i n

ensem b l e wh i c h w a s ca l led " ense m b l e n ight. "

I t w a s rega rded b y every足

one to h ave been a great success. Another factor in the past good yea r was the a b u ndance of practice rooms in the n ew b u i l d i ng . Th rough th i s system i t was made poss i b l e tha t everyone c o u l d pra c t ice accord ing t o h is sched u l e.

Each pra c t i ced a t a t i m e

w h i c h s u i ted h i m best u n m o l ested b y any outside i n terference. Every p i a n o i s kept in good cond i t i on for use of the studen ts. The c o l l ege made the purchase of a Stei nway Grand s i z e B p ia n o for the stage w h i c h shows u p we l l in p rograms.

After l i ft i ng the l id one o f the

f i rst t h i ngs to be seen i s the a utograph o f J osef Lev i tz s k i , famous p i a n i s t who used i t w h e n i t w a s t h e prope rty of J e n k ins i n Okl ahoma C i ty.

Many

a rt ists used this p iano i n the i r Okl ahoma C i ty concerts, and it was kept in the very best con d i t io n .

There a re several other good grand p ia nos i n the

stud i os a n d over the campus.

Page Seventy- Five


PIA N 0

STU D E NTS

Margaret Camfield Wi l la May Callaway Lavona Pace

J oyce Brown Mrs. C . C. West

Mattie Pearl Hensley Jeanne B u l l a

Page Seventy-Six

Ernest Camfield

Ruth Lang

Donald Beaver

Hazel

O F

Pauline M i l ler Chapman

M R.

H I L DI E

Mary V i r g i n i a Moore S. H . Bundy

Margaret Middleton

Lula Vannest Mary Smith

N ina Stiverson Lewis

Vera Black Paul Corlett

Lois Uerkvitz


PI A N O

Gertrude Henderson Mi l dred Broadbooks R . M . Dawson Mary Alice Cavener Beatrice Hinds Rudene H a l l Mrs. Vida Brown

STU D ENTS

H i lda Reed Bessie Huff Betty Young Marjorie Grim J oe Yarbrough Maurice H a l l Francis Taylor

OF

Marjorie B rown Bernice Whitaker Virginia Hoag Ruth Legg Dorothy Ridings Delene Stockton Guyon Yarbrough

M R S.

W H IT E

E . Louise C o l l i ns L i l l ia n Parrish David Yarbrough Mary Beth Davis Virginia Tidwell Vesta Mae Long Lois Yarbrough

M i ldred Gulledge Reuel Parrish Doris Legg I lafern Wallace Robert Cavett Ruth McNeff Clarice Pyles

Page Seventy-Seven


V I O LI N

D E PARTM E N T The v i o l i n department o f the school has t a ken

n ew

i n terest s i nc e mov i ng

i n to Mr.

S m i th's stud i o in the n ew f i ne a rts b u i l d ing. The students are consc i e n t i ous i n the i r work and a re deve l o p i ng tech n ica l ly and m u s i ca l l y . R u th B randybe rry of the pub l i c school dese rves spec i a l

commend a t ion

for her work i n the

spring i n ter-scho l as t i c compet i t i ons.

She won

f i rst p l ace i n the d i s t r i c t contest for h igh schoo l s at O k l ahoma City and a l so made a good show i ng a t the sta te contest a t Norman, w i n n i ng p ra i se from the fine a rts dean of the state u n ivers i ty. Much i s expected from each p l ayer in future years. ALAN B. SM I T H

Ruth Brandyberry

Virginia Haag

J unior Hostler

Marjorie Grim

Page Seventy-Eight

John Hostler

Ruth Chop l i n

D a l e Darwin

Florence Lundy


VI O LI N

E N S E M B LE

Last yea r i n te rest was s t i m u l a ted i n ense mb l e p l ay i ng i n con足 n e c t ion w i t h the viol in depa rtment. Th i s yea r, get t i ng h i s ins p i ra t ion from the O k l ahoma C i ty S i n fon i a (a c h a m ber m us i c orga n i z a t i o n composed e n t i r e l y of i nstruments of the v io l i n fam i l y ) of whch he is a member, Mr. S m i th o rga n i z ed the v i o l i n ense m b l e . The more i nstru ments a group has, the m o re d i ff i c u l t it i s to a c h i eve perfect ion in ensemb l e o r smoothness i n playi ng. For t h e a tta i n ment o f t h i s smooth ness, t h e group was l i m i ted. Mrs. K. S . Wh i te was accompa n i st. The group made severa l a ppea rances a t c h urch, fine a rts, and chapel p rogra ms, besides ass is t i ng i n the a n n ua l orchestra progra m . The ensemb l e a l so p l ayed t h e theme song for t h e Sophomore p l ay. The ensemb l e comes under the head i ng of cha mber m u s i c . Da n ie l G regory Mason d i scussing t h i s type o f m u s i c g i ves a c l ear i ns i g h t i n to the c h a racter of i t . "Chamber m u s i c h a s I i t t l e attract ion f o r gos s i ps, sensa t i on mongers, or day-d rea mers; i t is i ndeed of a l l forms of m u s i c a l art the pu rest and most exacting, a n d may be compa red to the essay i n l iterature or to etc h i ng i n the p l a s t i c a rts; a nd l i ke them i t a ppea l s on l y to the i n tel l igent m i no r i ty. As c h a m be r m u s i c is f ree f rom v u l ga r v i rtuosi ty, so i s it free from the spec ious a ppea l s of sensa t iona l i sm. An orchestra may t a ke u n fa i r advan tage of the m u s i c l over, and w i th o u t say i n g a nyth i ng of the l east m u s i c a l i n terest overwhe l m h i m by the brute force of i ts vo ices, i ts b l a r i ng t r u m pets, pou nd i ng d ru ms, w h i r r i n g v i o l ins a n d screa m i ng p i co l l os. Two v i o l i ns, a v i o l a , and a c e l l o, on the other hand, can ma ke, spea k i n g a bso l utely, very l i tt l e sou n d . Al l the i r effects are r e l a t ive. They have, we m ight say, a g r e a t s o u l b u t a s ma l l body; i f they a re to i mpress us a t a l l it m u s t be by their m u s i c , not by t he i r n o i s e . "

Page Seventy- N i ne


EXPRESS I O N

D E PARTM E N T

The express ion depa rtmen t has presen ted fewer p l ays than usual th i s year because of t h e l a c k of a n a ud i to r i u m t h e f i rst semester. However, a roma n t i c comedy, " Sweethearts/' and a tragedy, "Tr i f l es/' were presented in De l ta Rho the f i rst semester. I n the spr i ng two comed ies, "Mrs. Pat and the Law" and " T i c k l ess T i me/' were g i ven i n Del ta Rho. A n u mber of other plays were wor ked in as depa rtmental projects. Two grad uat ion rec i ta l s were g iven by members of the express ion de足 partment t h i s yea r . Mrs. El i za beth H e r re l l , on Apr i l 1 2, presen ted liThe Foo l / ' a powe rfu l re l igi ous drama i n four a c ts, d e p i c t i n g the l i fe of one who gave up l uxury to fo l l ow C h r i s t . On May 3, Ca rey Campbe l l presen ted a m i sc e l l aneous p rogram, cons i s t i n g of l i K i ng Robert of S i c i l y" by Longfe l l ow, t h ree h u morous poems, a n d the b a l cony scene f ro m " Romeo a nd J u l i e t . "

H E R

W O R D S ( Extrac t )

My mother has the prettiest t r i c ks Of words and words and words. Her ta l k comes out as smooth and s l e e k A s b reasts of s i ng i n g b i rds. She sha pes her speech a l l s i l ve r f i n e Beca use s h e l oves i t so. And her own eyes beg i n to sh i n e T o h e a r h e r stories grow. We had not d reamed these th i ngs were so O f sorrow and of m i rth. Her speech i s a s a thousand eyes Through w h i c h we see the earth. God wove a web of l ovel i n ess, Of c l ouds a n d sta rs and b i rds, B u t made not anyth i ng at a l l So bea u t i fu l a s words. They sh i n e a round our s i m p l e earth W i th golden shadowi ngs, And every common t h i n g they touch Is exq u i s i te w i th w i ngs. -AN NA H EMPSTEAD B RA N C H .

Page Eighty


T H E

EXPRESS ION

Rhoda Spruce Carey Campbell Dorothy Cherry Joe McClung Ray Crooks Lois Uerkvitz Katheryne Gene Henson Frances Wisler Wendell L i l lenas C l i fford W i ese Arlesy Walden E l len Abernethy Fletcher Spruce Daniel Yarbrough I d e l l TOlYlor Mark Moore

D E PART M E N T

Esther Bohlke Robert Morris Marjorie Brown Harris Creech E l i zabeth Dobson J ustine Burton Esther Crooks Lloyd Lunsford Ernest Camfield Kathryn Camfield E l i zabeth Herre l l Davis H a r l a n Mendenhall Ruth Barlow S . H. Bundy E l izabeth Rice Reuel Parrish C l a ra Y. Tate Donald Beaver Roberta Wi lson Kenneth Harper Esther Stri:kland Joe Turnipseed Helen Patzel E l izabeth Rice L i l l i an Parrish Page Eighty-One


VOIC E

D E PA RTM E N T

I IAnyone who w i shes to strengthen, refi ne, and deve l op h i s a p p rec i a t i on of the va r i ed bea u t ies of m u s i c w i l l n a t u ra l l y beg i n h i s study w i th fol ksongs. I n the s i nc e r i ty and spon ta n e i ty of these songs there i s somet h i n g profou n d l y refres h i ng, espec i a l l y t o a taste j aded b y l ux u ry as m u c h o f o u r m u s i c a l taste i s : s o t h a t w e t u r n t o t h e m as i n s t i nc t ive l y a s l ove rs of I i terary ex足 press ion, for i nstance, have a l ways i n soph i s t i ca ted pe r i od s t u rned to the ba l l a d s and songs of the peop l e . And a s we find o u rs e l ves draw i n g new strength f rom th e i r m u s ica l gen u : neness, so we p u r i fy our taste by contact w i t h the i r c h i l d - l i ke s i mp l i c i ty a n d a rt l essness. Too much of our l Iadva nced" music is professiona l in s p i r i t . P reocc u p i ed w i t h the means of exec u t i on , brought by v i rt uosos and b y mecha n i c a l i ns t r u ments t o a n i n h u ma n pe r 足 fec tion, i t forgets the end w h i c h a l one j us t i f i es a l l these mea ns-the ex足 pression of fee l i n g . I t i s a s empty as it i s e l aborate. II Fol ksongs, then, a re f i tted to strengthen our m u s i c a l feel i ng beca use they a re spontaneous rather than soph i st i c a ted ; to ra ise and u n i versa l i z e it beca use they a re com m u n a l rather than i nd i v i d u a l , a m a t e u r rather than profess iona l ; and to deve l op it beca u se, s i nce they a re p r i m i t ive, they a fford the natural beg i n n i n g for a study w h i c h can l ead o n l y g rad ua l ly to the more complex types of m u s i c a l a r t . 1 I -DAN I EL G R EGORY MASON .

Ruby Burpo

Page Eighty-Two

Margaret Bracken

Neva Boh l ke

Dorothy Shelor


TH E

Y OI C E

Margaret Middleton

D E PARTM E NT

Ernest Camfield

Margaret Bracken

Ruby Burpo

Charles Cal laway

Eunice Cochran

Marjorie Brown

Ruth McNeff

Esther Bohlke

Orin Murray

J oyce Brown

Carey Campbell

Dale Darwin

Gertrude Henderson

Reuel Parrish

Mildred

Hazel Chapman

Orvis Frederick

Paul Brandyberry

Esthe r Crooks

Ernest Askren

Oscar Reed

E l i zabeth Dobson

Lester Dunn

Kenneth Harper H. H. Spencer Broadbooks

Ruth Brandyberry

Page Eighty-Three


T H E

Q U A RT ETS

O u r col l ege l ea d e rs have rea l i z ed the necessity of b r i ng i ng the school i n to c l oser contact w i th her consti tuency.

I n order to do t h i s, a pub l i c i ty

c ampa i g n is p l a n ned each s u m m e r . A b l e speakers a re c h osen to g i ve school l e c t u res i n a we l l d e f i ned i t i n e ra ry.

As a n a t t ra c t ive feat u re, a qua rtet

accompa n i es each speaker. Why more than one pa rty?

Bethany- Pen i e l Col l eg e i s one of the few

fou r-yea r accred i ted ho l i ness col l eges between the M i ss i s s i p p i R iver and the Rocky Mount a i n s .

But the schcol i s more nearly conf i ned to f ive sou t h 足

western states i n w h i c h t h e r e a re a b o u t f ive h u nd red C h u rches of the N az 足 a rene. W e wou l d l i ke for every c h u rc h i n the zone t o come i n c l oser contact with our col lege. Th i s comes nearer to being a poss i b i l i ty i f there a re two o r three pa r t i es on the f i e l d . T h e members of t h e va r i o u s qua rtets consider i t a p r iv i l ege t o t ravel for our col l ege. S i nce each qua rtet member has h i s heart and sou l in promot足 ing our i n s t i t u t ion, each one e n t h u s i a st i ca l l y g ives i n fo r m a t i on about o u r school to every person he meets. Last year two pa r t i es represen ted the school for a per i od of seven weeks, and another pa rty was out for f ive.

I n tha t t i me, the th ree pa r t i es

covered about e i gh teen thousand m i les in the i n terest of the col l eg e . As a res u l t we saw students come to Bethany by t ro l l ey, a uto, t ra i n , a nd b u s . Before a nd after tours t h e col l ege q u a rtets often pa r t i c i pate i n eva nge足 l i s t ic c a m pa i g n s .

D u r i n g the past s u m mer, the Col l ege Quartet wor ked i n

a mee t i n g i n Ash l ey, I l l i no i s, before the tour, a n d had a del i g h tf u l meet i ng w i th the Reverend M r . French of Texa rkana, Texas, after the tou r . Another of the q u a r tets a s s ' sted i n a mee t i n g for Reverend R . E. McCa i n . I f you l ive i n the col l eg e zone, there w i l l n o doubt b e a school pa rty a t you r c h u rc h aga i n th i s s u m m e r . S o watch for t h e m a n d g e t better acqua i n ted w i th Betha ny- Pen i e l Col l eg e . -CAREY CAM P B ELL.

Poge Eighty-Four


B E L

CANTO

ARIAN

Q UARTET

QUARTET

Page

Eighty-Five


COLLEGE

C H OI R

First row : H . Reed, I . S m i th, R. W i l l iams, L. Stahly, N. B. Bohlke, L. Col l i ns, E. Bohlke, M. Broadbooks, D. Darwin, W. Callaway, M . Moore, T. Freeman, H . McShane, P . Steinmeyer, M. Whi tehead, R . McNeff, V . Mc足 Cormick, M. M i dd leton. Second row : R. B u rpo, E. Thomas, L. Schuldt, R. Spruce, R. I ngrim, I. Hol loway, T. I saacs, M. B racken, R. Barlow, J. Brown, E. Strickland, M . Lunn, L . Taylor, M . Nation, D . Shelor, E. Crooks, K . Camfield, M . G u l l edge, H . Chapman, I. Taylor, P rofessor H i ldie. Third row : R. Crooks, B. B i ggers, J . E. Moore, L. Lunsford, O. B a l l , W. Boh l ke, Q. Green, R. Sherri l l , R. Weisinger, O. Reed, G. Henson, D . H i ld i e, D. R i d ings, L . Dunn, J. Van Arsdale, A . S u l l ivan, J. Durham, C . Cal laway, O. Frederick, K. Harper. Fourth row : S. H. Bundy, F. Spruce, V. Stahly, F. Wages, H. Hendrix, H. Harcourt, D. Shepherd, D. Beck, Z. Aytes, E. R . Camfield, A. Attebury, P . Brandyberry, o. M u rray, H. Spencer, C. Johnson, E. Askren, P. Whi taker, W. Wi lcox, E. Robinson, H. Patterson.

Page Eighty-Six


TH E

COLLEG E

O N

TH E

R A DI O

Students and teachers of B e thany- Pen i e l Col lege have made a n u mber of rad i o a ppea rances d u r i ng th i s c o l l ege yea r . T h e Roya l P l ayers of the A i r, a n o rg a n i z a t ion of express ion students under the d i rec t ion of H a r l a n Menden h a l l , began a se r i es of b roadcasts over KFXR N ovember 1 7 . The f i rst p l ay p resen ted was "The Robbery'" by C l a re K u m m e r . Other p l ays presented wee k l y were " Fenne l " by J e rome k . J erome, a n d "The G roove" b y George M i d d l e ton . P l ayers who a ppea red i n these dramas were Esther C rooks, E I i za beth Dobson, E I i zabeth H e r re l l , H a r r i s C reec h , Ray C rooks, E rnest Askren, a n d H a r l a n Mendenha l l . W i l l o Mae Cal l away and Th e l ma I saacs f u rn i shed the m u s i c a l background for the p l ays . I n December, P res ident B rac ken accepted an i nv i ta t i o n to present a n ed uca t i ona l prog ra m a t W N A D , T h e U n ivers i ty of O k l ahoma rad i o sta t : on a t Norman, O k l a homa. Dr. B ra c ken add ressed the rad i o a ud ience on " Mora l Educa t i on . " A m u s i c a l prog ram of the fol l ow i n g se l ec t ions was presented : The co l l ege ma l e q u a r tet presen ted two n u m bers, " Fo r God So Loved the Wor l d / ' and " Co m i n g Home" f rom " La rgo" of the " N ew Wo r l d Symphony. " Two songs, "Oh, Savior H e a r Me" and " Come U n to Me/' were s u n g by Mrs. W. B. Dobso n . A l a n S m i th pl ayed the v i o l i n s e l ec t i on "Ave M a r i a " by Schubert-W i he l m j . P rofessor Wa l ter J . H i l d i e presen ted two p i a n o se l e c 足 f ions, "A Ma j o r Nocturne" and " C Major E tude" b y Rubenste i n . A l a n B. S m i th , p rofessor of v i o l i n , a p 足 peared as guest- a rt i s t of the Ponca C i ty M u s i c C l ub, F e b r u a ry 1 , a t Ponca C i ty. Mr. S m i th was a ss i s ted by Helen H e l w i q , p i a n ist, of B l a c kwe l l . M iss R u th Lang p l ayed the accompan i ments. The Ponca C i ty Music C l ub i s one of the best known of the Sou thwest and i t is a n honor to be i nv i ted to a ppea r before i t . Mr. S m i th ' s p rogram opened w i th t h e f i rst move m e n t of the Bach "A M i no r Con 足 certo " and c l osed w i th the Schubert足 Wi l he l m j a r rangement of the "Ave M a r i a . " Among other n u mbers, M r . S m i th p l ayed the " Sonata in A Major" by Handel and "Menuett" by Popo ra - K r e i s l er.

MRS. A .

1< . BRAC KEN

Chairman, Fac u l ty Program Commi ttee

Page E i ghty-Seven


GLEE

CLU BS

Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege wou l d seem i ncomp l e te w i thout h e r g l ee c l ubs and choi r . At Bethany, these o rg a n i z a t ions a re needed not on l y for spec i a l occas i ons, b u t a l so f o r a compl ement t o t h e c h u rc h serv i c es.

M a n y t i mes

the co l l ege g l ee c l ubs h ave f i l l ed the c h u rc h c ho i r and g iven s t i r r i ng song s and bea u t i f u l c a n tatas t h a t h a v e con t r i b u ted grea t l y to the bea u ty of t h e service and t o t h e s p i r i t of worsh i p . T h e two g l ee c l ubs comb i n e t o m a ke t h e col l ege c h o i r . p rograms sponsored by th i s group a re a l ways i n teres t i n g .

T h e spec i a l

D u r i ng C h r istmas

the c h o i r gave a n ora tor i o. T h i s was considered one of the best p rograms ever g iven by the organ i z a t i o n . The c h o i r had a pa r t i n the prog ram at the ded i c a t i on of the F i ne Arts bu i l d i ng which too k place when the boa rd of d i rectors of Bethany- P e n i e l Col l ege met i n February.

D u r i n g commencement

the cho i r gave the ora tor i o "The Holy C i ty," by Ga u l . One o f the m a i n reasons for the success o f the col l ege c h o r a l orga n i z a 足 t ion i s t h e d i rector, Wa l te r J . H i l d i e, who d i rec ts from t h e p i a no .

Those

who had been accustomed to one d i rec t i n g w i th a ba ton soon beca m e used to M r . H i l d i e's u n ique d i rec t ion, and found it very i n te rest i n g to fol l ow. The c ho i r has a n u mber of exce l l ent soloi sts i n i t, a nd th ese g i fted s i ngers a re of spec i a l service when p rog rams a re g iven .

The c h o i r is one of

the most i mporta n t parts o f the school c u r r ic u l u m, and it i s inva l ua b l e i n the t ra i n i ng o f young s i ngers.

Page Eighty-Eight


WOM EN'S

GLEE

CLU B

First row : H. Reed, H. Chapman, L. Taylor, R. Spruce, I . Hol loway, I. Tay lor, L. Schuldt, H. Thomas, R. Burpo, R. Barlow, M. Nation, M. Bracken, T. Isaacs, E. Strickland, M. Gul ledge, N. Lewis, J . Brown, E. Crooks, K. Camfield. Second row : R . I ng r i m , M . Grim, D . Shelor, N . B . Bohlke, T. West, P. Steinmeyer, L. Stahly, R . W i l l i ams, E . L . Col l i ns, E . Bohlke, M. Broadbooks, D . Darwin, H. McShane, T. Freeman, M. V. Moore, M. Whi tehead, W. Cal laway, R. McNeff, M. Middleton, V . McCormick.

M E N ' S

G L E E

C L U B

" o <0 CD m

cO' ::T

ďż˝

Z OJ CD

Fi rst row : S. H. Bundy, F. Spruce, V. Stahly, F. Wages, H. Hendrix, H. Harcourt, D. Shepherd, D. Beck, Z. Aytes, E. R. Camf i e ld, A. Atteberry, P . Brandberry, O. Murray, H . Spencer, C . Johnston, E . Askren, P . Whitaker, W . Wi lcox, E . Robi nson, H . Patterson. R . Crooks, B . Biggers, O. Walker, L. Lunsford, O. Ball, W. Bohlke, Q. Green, R . Sherr i l l , R. Weisinger, O. Reed, G. Henson, D. H i ld i e, Second row : D. R i d i ngs, L. Dunn, J . Van Arsdale, A. S u l l ivan, J . Durham, C. Cal laway, O. Frederick, K. Harper.


O RC H ESTRA F i n i s h i n g her fourth yea r as d i rector of the col l ege orchestra, M rs. K . S . Wh i te has made a nota b l e con t r i bu t ion to the f i n e a rts d iv i s i on of Bethany- Pen i e l Col l eg e .

Sta r t i ng w i th a l most noth i ng, she b u i l t u p t h i s

orga n i z a t i on u n t i l now there a re a b o u t th i rty h a rd - wo r k i n g m u s i c ians doi ng c red i ta b l e wor k. U n t i r i n g effort and persistent sta y i n g on the j ob together w i th a good ba ton tec h n i q u e have ena b l ed her to accompl ish t h i s . E a c h yea r the orchestra has g iven a better a n n u a l prog ram than t h e preced i n g o n e . Th i s season the g roup p l ayed such n u mbers as " F i n l a nd i a " b y S i bel i us, " A u bade" b y Massenet, "Cossac k Reve l s " b y Tsc ha kow, and " M i n uet" from Moz a rt's "E flat Major Sym phony. "

Ense m b l e n u mbers

were a l so fea tu res of the orc hestra prog r a m-woodw i nd and v i o l i n . The orchestra i s a l ways a m a i n attraction i n f i n e a rts p rog rams through足 o u t the yea r and a t the com mencemen t season, when the abundance of pro足 g rams wel comes the rel axation of good i n stru men t a l p l a y i n g . I n a n orchestra the i ns t r u m e n t a l ist c a n n o t p l a y as t h o u g h he w e r e t h e o n l y one.

I nstead, a va l ua b l e c u l tu r a l l esson i s l ea rned b y the m u s i c ian,

that he must wa i t and g i ve his ne ig hbor a n e q u a l chance to d i splay h i s ta l en ts. Th i s g roup con t i nu i ng under a competen t baton s ho u l d do even more n ex t yea r than has been done t h i s yea r .

GOOD

COMPANY

To-day I have g rown ta l l e r from wa l k i ng w i t h the trees, The seven s i ster -pop l a rs who go sof t l y in a l i n e ; And I th i n k my heart i s wh i te r f o r i ts p a r l ey w i t h a sta r Tha t tremb l ed o u t a n i g h t fa l l a n d h u n g a bove t h e p i n e. The ca l l - note of a red b i rd f ro m the cedars in the d us k Woke h is h a p py m a t e w i t h i n me t o a n swer f r e e and f i ne; And a sudden angel beckoned from a col u m n of b l ue smoke足 Lord, who a m I t h a t they shou l d stoop-these h o l y fol k of Th i ne? -KAR L E W I LSON BAKER.

Page N inety


ORCH ESTRA

V i o l i ns : Alan B. S m i th, Ruth Brandyberry, Vola Bolerjack, Dale Darwin, Wendel l L i l lenas, A l berta Patterson, Thelma Isaacs, Charles Deaton, Florence Lundy, Ruth Lang, Grace Fauver, Marjorie Grim, Leatha Eagan. U V i o l a : Mrs. Fortner. UClarinets : Earl Dean Dawson, Mrs. D. R. Gish, Helen McShane. USaxophone: S . H . Bundy. UTrumpets : Forrest Nash, Bernard Armstrong, Edward Garrison. UTrombones : D. R. Gish, Orin Murray, J. E . Moore, Alton Atteberry. lfBass: Paul Barlow. U Drum : Charles Cal laway, Paul Reed. U P iano :

E. R . Camfield.

.. J I d" I '

M RS . K. S. W H I TE, Conductor

Page N inety-One


TH E

P O ET RY

C O N T EST

S O N NET Winner of F i rst Place

I f I shou l d d i e tomorrow wh i l e my years Can on l y twice o'er count my f i ngert i ps, When l i fe's f ra i l c u p of l a u g h te r and of tea rs H a s rested b u t a moment at my I i ps, Th i n k not of me a s one whom Death too soon H a s p l u c ked at morn i n g from the wa l ks o f l i fe And robbed of t h a t fu l l g l o ry w h i c h the noon Shou l d g ive.

Th i n k o n l y th is, that l i fe

Has g iven of her fa i rest to my hand And l a id h e r r i c hest t reasure a t my feet, Has r i c h l y g i ven a l l at her command W i th h o l d i n g not the b i tter nor the sweet. For tasting of thy l ove of sweet a nd g a l l , I tasted o f L i fe's c u p, a n d d ra n k i t a l l . -OMAH McART H U R

( Beta )

TWO GODS Winner of Second Place

M a n k ind w i l l stare i n to the s k i es to f i n d T h e God o f a l l t h e m i g h ty maj est i es, He seeks the p u r pose of Eternal M i nd Tha t spread the f i rmament above the seas. P e rhaps a woman may not u nderstand The spl endor of the depths that man may f i nd Who s t r i ves i n g reat and sma l l to hold command. Such d reams a re not the d reams of woma n k i n d . For o h , s h e understands t h e sweeter t h i n g sA k i nd ness done a woman by a wel l , A dea r command t h a t ' round h e r hea rthstone s i ngs, "To h e l p the l east of these, i s to do wel l . " The One t h a t g u ides a sun i n i ts b r i g h t way Wou l d stoop to soothe a c h i l d , h u rt in p l ay. -OMAH McART H U R

Page N inety-Two

( Beta )


i\ rttutttr !i

速ur granb buS'incS'S' unboubteblp is', not to S'ee Inbat lieS' bimlp at a biS'tance, but to bo Inbat lieS' deadp at banb.-Ifadple.


TH E

Ray Hance Omah McArthur

STU D E N T

C O U N C I L

Lloyd Lunsford Barrett K i rby J ames McGraw

Ray Crooks E l i zabeth Dobson

The d u ty of the Student Cou n c i l is to dea l w i th problems w h i c h affect the student body. This cou n c i l i s composed of presi dent, vice- president, secretary, and a representative from each c l a ss. The preident, vice- pres ident, and the secretary are e l ected by the student body from 0 l is t of nom i nees wh i ch the Ad m i n i strative Commi ttee in con j unction w i th the Student Counc i l sel ects. The c l ass representatives a re e l ected by the va rious c l asses. The Student Counci l presents a prog ram each Thu rsday in chape l , apportions acti v i ty fees, and di s t r i b utes money for col lege p u b l i ca t i on and a th l e t i c departments. Each year the Student Cou n c i l leaves a g i ft of va l u e to the schoo l . The g i ft for this l as t col lege yea r wos a set of bea u t i f u l curtains for the rooms of the new F i n e Arts B u i l d i ng . The Student Cou n c i l , i n c o n j u nction w i th t h e Adm i n i strative Com m i ttee, nomi nates members for mojor student offices. The ed i tor and busi ness manager ot the Arrow and the edi tor of the Revei l l e Echo are n o m i nated in this way. The off i cers and members of the Student Counci I for 1 93 4 Lunsford, president; Ray Hance, vic e -president; E l i zabeth Dobson, secretary f i rst semester; E l i zabeth Herre l l , secretary second semester; Omah McArthur, sen ior representative; J ames McGrow, j u n ior representotive; Ba rrett Ki rby, sophomore representative; and Ray Crooks, freshmon representative.

3 5 are Ll oyd

E l i zabeth H erre l l

Page N i nety-Five


T H E

ARROW We h e a rd t h a t you d id not l i ke you r p i c ture a nd we were t r u l y sorry, but the A rrow represen ts many th i ngs, and a s it becomes you r book, we hope that you w i l l remember these h a p p i e r t h i ngs. We hope t h a t as you scan the t i t l e o f th is book, you w i l l b e re m i nded o f the a n c i e n t I nd i a n counc i l g rounds w h i c h a re now the B e thany- Pen i e l Col l ege c a m pus, a nd we hope you w i l l remember the yea rs ot work and d re a ms and p l a n s t h a t have g o n e t o erect Bethany- Pen i e l Co l l eg e t o serve you.

We hope that as you turn these pages, you w i l l remember t h e staff that have com p i l ed th i s book for you : J a mes McGraw, a n d the many m i l es he has tra m ped to se l l adve r t i s i n g ; Mark Moore, a nd h i s fa i th f u l strug g l es w i th camera and s c i ssors and g l ue to g ive you sna pshots; P a u l H e r re l l and Ba rrett K i rby and the Ath l e t i c sect i on they have b U i l t; R u th Lang and the J un ior sec t i on she has prepa red ; Alan S m i th, and the F i ne Arts section he has asse m b l ed . OMAH McART H U R

W e hope t h a t a s you read t h e spec足 i a l a r t i c l es, you w i l l be g rateful for F ra nces W i s l er, Ray C rooks, and Osc a r Reed, w h o wrote them, and f o r C h r i s t i n e Ba l l , w h o typed t h e m . W e hope t h a t you w i l l apprec i a te Professor Dobson and the wea ry hours he has spen t in proof- read足 i ng and cor rec t i n g o u r mater i a l . Most o t a l l , w e hope you w i l l be i nd uced to remember a l l the p l easa n t f r i ends and del i g h t f u l i n c idents w h i c h made your col l ege days s o ha ppy, a n d that, i n remembe r i n g , you w i I I forget a l l the fa u l ts ot the staff w h i c h made you r 1 9 35 Arrow . The Ed i tor.

Page N inety-Six

JAMES McGRAW


TH E

ARROW

Omah McArth u r

- Edi tor

J a mes McGraw

- Busi ness Manager

The Staff Charles Ca l l away

- Art Ed i to r

Alan

S m i th

- F i n e Arts Ed i tor

Paul

H e r re l l

- Sports E d i tor

Barrett K i rby

- Ass路 t Sports Edi tor

Mark Moore

- Snapshot Ed i tor

Dwoyne

H i ldie

- Ass't Snapshot Editor

Oscar Reed

- Feature Edi tor

Christi ne Ba l l

- Senior Representative

Ruth

Lang

Frances

Wisler

Ray Crooks

- J u n i o r Representative - Sophomore Represen tative - Fresh m a n Represe n ta t i ve

Professor W i l l i s B. Dobson

Sponsor

W I LL I S B . DOBSON

Lois Uerkvitz Ray Crooks Paul Herrell Ch ristine B a l l Ruth Lang Oscar Reed Dwayne H i ldie Charles Callaway Barrett K i rby Frances Wisler Alan Smith Mark Moore

Page N inety-Seven


T H E Edi tor- i n - C h i e f Assi sto n t Edi tor Feoture Edi tor Moke - U p Ed i tor F i n e Arts Edi tor Sports Ed i tor Ass't Sports Editor Ass't Sports Ed i to r Society E d i tor Re l i g ious Act i v i ty Ed i tor C i rc u l a t i on Manoger Typist

R EV E I L L E

EC H 0

Ruth Long Oscar Reed Alan Sm i th Ray Craaks Ernest C a m f i e l d B a r r e t t K i rby Wende l l L i l l e nas W i l l a rd West Frances W i s l e r Spurgeon H e n d r i x Mau rice Howard Made l i ne Lunn

Reporters : Harris Creech, E I i zabeth Herre l l , G l adys Foster, K i ttie Mae Stackett, and Kathe r i n e J e r n i g a n . Under the m o s t e f f i c i e n t and progressive l eadersh i p o f Ruth Lang, the R EV E I LLE E C H O was prac l a i med the best paper that the students have ever publ ished a t the col lege. The mate r i a l conta i ned w i t h i n the paper was easy to read as we l l as correct i n i ts story. At the fi rst of the year the paper was en l a rged by one c o l u m n and lengthened seve ra l i nches.

RUTH LANG

Barrett Kirby Ernest Camfield Oscar Reed Alan S m i th Ray Croaks Gladys Faster Wendell L i l lenas Frances Wisler Maurice Howard Madeline Lunn Harris Creech E l i zabeth Herre l l Katherine Jernigan Spurgeon Hendrix

Page N i nety- Eight


M I N I STERIAL Robert M o r r i s K i tt i e L e e S i mpson F red F l oyd

ASSOC I AT I O N P resident Secreta ry Sponsor

-

The M i n iste r i a l Assoc i a t i on i s one o f the most a c t ive and i mporta n t orga n i z a tions i n Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege.

I t s members a re composed of

m i n i ster i a l students and those espec i a l l y i n terested i n C h r i s t i a n work. I n the meet i ngs held once a wee k, l ec t u res a re g iven by spec i a l speak ­ e rs on subj ects w h i c h a re i nva l ua b l e i n the tra i n i ng of C h r i s t i a n workers. Th rough the a c t i v i t i es of t h i s assoc i a t ion the students w i l l g o out f rom th i s co l l ege better q ua l i f i ed t o meet t h e prob l ems w h i c h they w i l l

face

in

th e i r work. 1

;J I'

The members of th i s orga n i z a t i oďż˝ represen t pastors, eva n g e l i sts, and

s i ngers who a re not only l ea rn i ng, b u t a re a l so doing a c t ive C h r i s t i a n work. Many sou l s have been saved and much good done in the reviva l ca mpa igns and spec i a l work done by these young peopl e .

Page N i nety-Nine


Page One Hundred

G I RLS'

GOS P E L

T EAM

BOYS'

GOSPEL

TEAM路


TH E

T H E

POETRY

G E RM A N

C LU B

C L U B

Page One H undred One


D E LTA

R H O

Fol l ow i n g a c ustom beg u n two yea rs ago, a student com m i ttee d ivided u p the student body i n two d iv i s i ons-Beta De l ta Rho and Al pha De l ta Rho. A c u p i s g iven to the soc iety which wins the most po i n ts in the l i tera ry and a t h l e t i c prog ra m of the yea r. Th i s yea r Beta , l ed by a m b i t ious and consc i e n 足 t ious off icers, wor ked u p a n enthusiasm t h a t A l ph a cou l d n o t eq ual a n d com p l e t e l y overwh e l med t h e Al phas i n both l i te ra ry and a th l et i c a b i l i ty. The f i rst contest o f the yea r was between the two soc i e t i es in vo l l ey ba l l .

Th i s g a m e was p l ayed the n ig h t of the open i n g of the new gymnas i u m ,

adva n c i n g B e t a f i fty po i n ts toward t h e w i n n i ng of t h e trad i t iona l c u p . score tota l ed f i fteen to twel ve i n favor of the Betas.

The

F i fty more po i n ts were

added to the Beta tota l when the soc iety defea ted the A l phas in th ree out of fou r basketba l l

games.

The contests were fast and c l ose w i th

champ ion Beta tea m w i n n i ng by one po i n t i n the final g a m e .

the

Th rough a l l

o f the ga mes, Al pha demonstra ted a s p i r i t o f sportsmansh i p t h a t cou l d not be equa l ed . F i rst honors i n t h e l i te ra ry f i e l d went t o Beta, a n d th ree o u t of t h e fou r p l aces in the voice contest went to Beta.

Ca rey Campbe l l , b a r i tone; Lester

Dunn, tenor; E l i za beth H e r re l l , con tra l to ; a nd M i l d red B road books, soprano, won i n the i r respect ive d i v i s ions. Of these, on l y M i ss B roadbooks is an Al p h a . T h e vo ice con test w a s h e l d i n the F i n e Arts Aud i to r i u m M a rc h

1 6.

The

vo ices of the con testa n ts were ra ted h i g h b y the v i s i t i ng j udges, who com足 men ted on the extreme l y fine n a t u r a l qua l i ty of the vo ices of the con testa n ts who had never had tra i n i ng . Eac h Satu rday n ig h t the I i te r a ry soc i e t i es a l terna ted i n presen t i n g a n i n teres t i n g prog ra m both ed u c a t i o n a l and en terta i n i ng .

A r iva l ry between

the two c l ubs to presen t the best prog ram made the enterta i n ment ex足 cept ion a l l y f i ne. One of the a i ms of ed u c a t i on i s to deve l op soc i a l effic iency.

To be

soc i a l l y eff i c ient it i s necessa ry for one to l ea rn the a rt of f r i e n d l y compe t i 足 t i o n , t o l ea rn to deve lop h is own l i te r a ry and m u s i c a l a b i l i ty, t o a p p rec i a te those ta l en ts in others, a n d to c reate w i th i n h i ms e l f an agg ress ive spi r i t . De l ta R h o h a s accompl i sh ed these a i ms i n the i r f r i e n d l y r iva l ry.

Page One Hundred Twa


ALP H A

B ETA

D E LTA

D E LTA

R H O

R H O

Page One Hundred Three


S E N I O R

P LA Y

TH E M E LTI NG POT by I S RAE L ZANGW I LL

Cast Mende l Q u i xano Frau Q u i xano David Q u i xano Kath l een Baron Revendal Ba roness Revenda l Vera Revendal Pappe l mei ster Q u i ncy Davenport Servant to Vera

L loyd Langford Omah McArth u r H a r r i s Creech E l i zabeth H e r re l l Charles Cal laway K a thryn C a m f i e l d Esther Crooks S. H. B u n dy P a u l Reed Christine B a l l

Though t h e J ew and Gen t i l e a re sepa ra ted b y strong rel i g ious prej u 足 d i ces, l ove b r ings David Q u i xano, a J ew, a n d Vera Revenda l , a Russ i a n P rotesta nt, together i n to t h e g reat c r uc i b l e o f A m e r i c a . T h e Sen ior c l ass p resen ted t h i s p l ay i n the n ew F i ne Arts B u i l d i n g t o a n enthusiastic aud ience.

The seri ousness of the p l o t w a s such t h a t the

a ud ience was deepl y moved, b u t touches of h u mo r th roug hout the p l ay re l ieved the i n tens i ty of the d ra ma .

Th i s p l a y is one of the g rea test p l ays

w r i tten concer n i n g A m e r i ca as a haven for a l l n a t iona l i t ies.

Page One H u ndred Four


J U NIO R

P LAY

TH E PROD UCT OF TH E MILL by E L I Z A B ET H McFADDEN

Cast H e n ry Corman Martha, his w i fe B u n t, the i r son Ski nny H i n ks Betty H i n ks Pap rl i n ks Mr. B u c k i ngtan

Corey Campbel l R u th Lang David U e r kv i tz F l e tcher Spruce Frances W i s l e r Dwayne H i l d i e O r v I s Fred e r i c k

Servants, and M e n and Women of t h e M i l ls-J a mes McGraw, P a u l H erre l l , G l adys Foster, E . R. C a m f i e l d, Donald Beaver, Hazel Chapman, Ray Hance, J ustine Burton, Curtis S m i th, A r l esy Walden, Yolo Bolerj ack, Lester Dunn, Robert Marris, De Las Bec k, C l aude J ohnston, Eunice Brawn, Bery le Margan, and Neva Bel l Boh l ke .

After the k j d na p p i n g of the i r son B u n t, H e n ry and Martha Carman spend the n ext n i ne yea rs i n a va i n sea rch for h i m . F i na l l y, the boy, who is now ca l l ed " S k i nny H i n ks/' i s d : scovered wor k i n g w i th other poverty-st r i c ken c h i l d l aborers i n a saw- m i l l owned by h i s own father. T h i s p l a y was the f i rst play to be presen ted i n the n ew F i ne Arts B u i l d i ng .

Page One Hundred Five


SO P H OM O R E

P LAY

SMl lIN' T H ROUGH by ALLAN LANGDON MART I N

Cost Mary C l are J ohn Carteret D r . Owen H a rd i n g Ellen Kathleen Dungannon W i l l i e A i n ley Kenneth Wayne J e remi a h Wayne Maanyeen C l a r e

-

Ethel Thomas H a r l a n Mendenha l l Merr i tt S w i m Tha l i a Payne Frances W i s l e r Mark Moore Barrett K i rby J . E . Moore Made l i n e Lunn

" S m i l i n ' Th roug h " i s the story of a woman who i s v i c t i m of a bu l l et a t the hands of one of h e r l overs on the n i g h t of h e r wed d i ng to the man she l oves. She prom i ses before she d i es, however, t h a t she w i l l come back to h i m, s i m i l i ng th rough the m i sts t h a t sepa rate the l i fe here and h e reafter. Long a fter, d rawn by the d i stress of the man she has l oved, she comes bac k t o so l ve t h e prob l ems w h i c h t rou b l e h is l i fe, a n d t o l ead two you ng peop l e t o happi ness.

T h i s i s a bea u t i f u l story of w i stfu l sweetness w h i c h moves

a l ong sw i ft l y, c a r ry i n g a v e i n of h u man i nt e rest u n t i l the h a p py end i n g .

Page One Hundred Six


Our Friend Theus-Great M i nds揃-sweet Mystery of Life-High Di ve-J im's Friend-M i l l ion Dollar s m i le足 Working,

Baldwi n?-Grand O l d Men-Where

S l i m-Po l i tics-Razor

is the Lamb?-Do

it

this way-J oe !

50

What?-Boys足

Backs-She Spoke to 'em-Cut- ups-Florida-Dames-Painte r-shavi ng

What?足

Southern Gals-Mid-nite Oi l-Defeat-Uncle Charl ie-Red-Better Products-Here, Lamb--Dorm Mother -Good Joke-Long Horns-Mountaineers-Jayhawks-Where to?

Page One H u ndred Seven


F AV O R I T E S Barrett K i rby, because h e mode a l l - school footba l l team, because he mode 0 1 1 school baseba l l team, because h e mode a l l - school basket­ b a l l , because he was i n II S m i l i n ' Thru' ll because h e was on the A RROW stoff, because h e was on the R EV E I LL E ECHO stoff, and because he i s Sophomore rep­ resentative on the Student Counc i l . 000--

--

Frances Wisler, because she was g i rls' athletic d i rector, because she was on the ARROW stoff, because she was on the R EV E I LLE ECHO stoff, because of her devoted efforts for her closs, because of her assistance in Beta Delta Rho, and because she i s the best a l l - round a i r l we know. --000--

Curtis S m i th , because he is president of the J unior c l oss, because he is a track man, because he mode a l l -school footba l l team, because he was i n "The Product of the M i l l," because h e sings i n t h e Arion Quartet, and be­ cause h e i s our favorite soda jerker. 000--

--

Ruth Long, because she i s REVE I LL E editor of the E C H O , because s h e is presi­ dent of the College Girls' Sunday School Class, because she i s on the ARROW staff, because she i s a member of the Girls' Gospel Team, and because her feet are famous. --000--

J ustine Burton, because she is matron of the g i rls' Annex, because she i s president of the Girls' Gospel Team, and because she i s so good that w e a l l love her. 000--

--

Roy Hance, because he i s vice-president of t h e Student Council, because he is an active member of the Boys' Gospel team, because he is in the M i nisterial Association, and because h e was presi­ dent of Alpha Delta Rho f i rst semester.

Page One H undred Eight


F AV O R I T E S Elizabeth Dobson, because she was secretary o f the Stu­ dent Counc i l , because she was a member o f the Gi rls' Gospel Team, and because we l i ke her southern accent. --000--

J ames McGraw, because r e made a l l - school second basketba l l team, because he is business manager of the A R ROW, because he was i n " T h e Product o f the M i l l , " because he was Student Counc i l Representative, and because he is a good preacher. --000--

Harris Creech, because h e made a l l-school basketba l l team, because he made 0 1 1 school baseba l l team, be­ cause h e is the president of the Senior c lass, because h e w a s i n liThe M e l t i n g Pot," and because h e was vice­ president of Alpha Delta Rho. 000--

--

Esther Crooks, because she i s secretary to Mr. H a l l , be­ cause she is a member of the G i rls' Gospel Team, because she was in " Th e Melting Pot /' and because she is as personable as she is good­ looking. --000--

Omah McArthur, because she was in liThe M e l t i ng Pot,'1 because she was editor of the ARROW, because she was a member of the Girls' Gospel Team, because she was on the Student Counci I, because she was leader of the prayer and fasting league, and because of her a b i l i ty and faithfulness as a leader. --000--

Mark Moore, because h e m a d e t h e a l l -school baseba l l team, because he made the a l l-school touchba l l team, because he made the 0 1 1 school basketba l l second team, because h e was i n "Sm i l i n ' Thru',11 because h e w a s on t h e ARROW staff, and because he l i kes every­ body and everybody l i kes him.

Page One Hundred N ine


Revive us again-Now for this one-Sisters of the S k i l l et-Freshwomen p i c n i c-Let's ga, Post Office Parade -More Moores-Here's the t h i ng of it-Who's ahead in Who's Who?-Ou r cham p-Papa and Daddy颅 Eyes of B. P. C. are upon you-Frame- up-We love tennis-路-Our stars, Nance, Herre l l , and West-G i rlsl J a i l-up.

Page One Hundred Ten


Pardon o u r Southern accent-Footba l l fans-Oh ! I love i t-B ri n g in the Male-Sweet ! a in't they足 Washday-Who are y' betting on?-Cram m i n g , Exam ing, Scram m i ng-Nigger in the wood p i l e-Note t h a t t a r - away look-Our Mayor.

Page One Hundred E l even


, ..,

OQ OQ

1[11

Under the weep ing w i l low tree-River, stay from my do'-The after effect-The separation-Homeward Bound-Smooth Sail in'-Disrobing spuds-Come an' get i t-The three horseymen-Shedding t ime-Which group i s the J uniors at McAlester?

Page One Hundred Twelve


2\ 11] 1 t 1 t r n

3Jn tfJiti purtiuit, wfJetfJer we take or wfJetfJer we lotie tfJe game, tfJe cfJatie iti certainlp of tierbice. -fSurke


E

:J Ul 0 c

E

>-

19 Q) ....c

li /

/


A T H L E TI C S One of the p r i ma ry req u i s i tes for a successful l i fe is a strong, heal thy body. H e i s we l l b l est w h o possesses good hea l th as a ba s i s for h i s ed ucation and h i s l i fe's work . T h e body i s t h e tem p l e o f t h e Sou l . Our i ns t i tut ion l ays emphasis u pon the perfec t : on of the sou l . To perm i t the body to become r u ndown and i ncapa c i ta ted t h roug h the l a c k of exerc i se i s a reproach to i ts very exi stence and u l t i ma t e l y a mar to the bea u ty of the sou l . There i s no h ig h e r ca l l i n g than that of w i n n i n g sou l s ; no serv i c e i s so deserv i n g of t h e best prepa r a t i o n . B u t to be forgetful of o u r hea l th i n a n ove rzea l ous p repara t i on for o u r I i fe's work is a g rave m i stake t h a t can seldom be a mended and m a y be a hand i ­ c a p th rough l a ter l i fe . I t has not b e e n the p o l icy of Bethany­ Pen i e l Co l l ege to pa r t i c i pa te i n i n ter-co l l eg ­ D. R. G I SH , M A i a te a t h l e t i cs, b u t t h i s shou l d not b e i n ter­ Ath l e t i c Di rector p reted to mean tha t th i s col l ege i s opposed to a t h l et i c s or to the system a t i c deve l opment of the body. Bethany has held fast to the true a i m of ath l et ics-a wel l ba l a nced p l ay prog ra m to s u pp l e ment rather than supe rsede s p i r i tua l and i n tel l ec tua l deve l opmen t . That this pol i cy i s b e s t i s seen i n the expe r : ence of many schoo l s w h i c h have i n the p a s t conce n ­ tra ted o n the deve l opmen t of a few h i g h l y t r a i ned a t h l e t i c expe rts and a re now swi n g i ng back to i n t ra - mu ra l sports and a w i d e r d i st r i bu t ion of a t h l et i c a c t i v i t ies a mong the i r students. When prope r l y supervised in a c l ea n , whol esome env i ronment, a t h l et ics a re u p l i f t i n g a n d insp i r i n g . We bel ieve t h a t the C h r i s t i a n spi r i t can be c a r r i ed i n to a t h l e t ics. I n fact, here i s one of the best p l aces for th i s sp · r i t t o b e shown. The a t h l ete becomes adj usted ; h e f i nds h i s rel a t i on t o h i s fel l ow m a n ; h e l ea rns t o taste o f defeat w i thou t becom : n g d i scouraged ; I � c l ea rns to reta i n his po i se under a l l cond i t i ons. These e l ements a re es�e n t i a l to a successfu l l i fe i n a ny f i e l d of a c t i v i ty. Many studen ts come to a school of t h i s k i n d i n the b l oom of hea l th, to g a i n an educ a t i on . Cond i t i ons and i n terests me d i fferent f ro m any they have met before. They study much, but they fo i l to rea l ize the i mportance of proper exerc i�e. As a resu l t th e i r hea l th fa i l s before the i r education is compl eted, and they a re forced to l eave schoo l , defea ted by the i r very fa i l u re to l ive a ba l a nced l i fe. I t is q u i te essen t i a l that every student f i nd h i s adj ust­ ment to a t h l et ics, for to g a i n a n ed u c a t i on a t the expense of hea l th i s an empty v i c tory a t best. Bethany- Pen i e l Co l l ege a ffords a m p l e ed u c a t i o n a l p rov i s ion for a we l l rounded persona l i ty, f i rst, sp i r i t ua l ; second menta l ; t h i rd, phys ica l ; a nd fourth, soc i a l .

Page One Hundred Sixteen


B A S K E T B A LL All-School Tea m

W . J u l ian, F; H . Creech, G ; B . Kirby, G ; R . Anderson, C; M . Swim, F .

Basketba l l season opened w i th a sports j a mbo ree i n w h i c h the col l eg e t e a m p l ayed t h e Bethany Mercha nts' tea m . T h e col l ege tea m m a d e a good start by w i n n i ng th e i r f i rst game. Our i n tra - m u ra l conference was c a r r i ed on t h roughou t the basketba l l season.

The Sophomore T i g e r team won the confe rence t i t l e after much

oppos i t ion by the J un i o r - S e n i o r and F resh m a n - A tea ms. The col l ege open tou rn a m e n t was h e l d February 8 a nd 9. The Teachers' tea m, P reach e rs' tea m, h i g h school tea m, and a l l c l a ss teams ente red.

The

F resh m a n -A and Sophomore Troj a n s ente red sem i f i na l s in the l ower b racket. The J u n i or - Se n i o r and Sophomore teams ente red i n the upper bracket. The f i n a l s between the F resh m a n - A team a n d the Sophomore T i gers wen t to the F reshmen for the f i rst h a l f, 1 7 - 8 , b u t a fter the rest pe r i od the T i gers came back a n d won over the F reshmen i n the c l os i n g m i n utes of p l ay, 25-22. The Kansas C i ty q u i n tet, represen t i n g the Bow l es Memo r i a l Sunday School C l ass of the Kansas C i ty C h u rc h of the N a z a rene, came down for th ree days, accompa n i ed by Reverend L. A . Reed .

They p l ayed two games .

T h e f i rs t tea m w o n a n easy v i c tory 29 - 8 , b u t the col l ege B t e a m had t o c o m e f r o m beh i nd t o w i n 2 1 - 1 3 f ro m the v i s i tors. Col l ege g i rl s t u rned out a w i n n i ng tea m a nd shou l d have recog n i t i on for the 1 5- 1 0 v i c tory over the h ig h school g i r l s . B e ta De l ta R h o won t h e f i rst two ga mes i n t h e A l pha - B eta contest. A l pha t r i ed a come-back but won on l y one game.

Beta won t h ree out of

the f ive games. The p l ayers rec e i v i ng honora b l e ment ion t h i s yea r a re O l iver N ewsom, N o rman Wa l ker, W i l l a rd West, Kenneth H a rper, M a rv i n J oh nson, H a r ry G a r r i son, M a u r ice Ga tes, M a r k Moore, J a mes McGraw, P a u l H e r re l l , A l f red Su l l ivan, and C h a r l es Lac key.

Page One Hundred Seventeen


BASKETBALL-Soph omore Tigers MERR ITT SW I M Swim played a hard, fast game and was ane o f the hardest m e n i n school to guard. H e p i led up 2 8 points i n a n e game.

O L I V E R N EWSOM Newsom was an accurate shooter and a hard f i g h ter, a valuable man on the team.

J. E . MOORE

( Capta i n )

Moore w a s fast a n d h e c o u l d always be depended upon to hustle fram start to f i n ish.

HAROLD T H E US Theus proved h i mself to be a good guard and was a consistent floor man. H i s fighting spirit was an inspiration to the who l e team.

BARRETT K I RBY K i rby brought with h i m a b r i l l i a n t record from Dallas courts and was considered one of the best guards Bethany has produced since Venable.

FRANK R U D E R Ruder showed an eager spi ri t i n a l l h i s games a n d w a s a valuable m a n on t h e defense as w e l l as a frequent scorer.

WALTER J U L I A N J ul i an w a s a scoring m a n that wouldn't stop when he w a s right. r a n up 2 3 p o i n t s i n the Preacher game.

Pag e One Hundred E i g h teen

He


BAS K ETBALL-J u n ior-Senior Tea m E. R. CAM F I ELD Buddy played the game hard from start to fin ish.

LEE G I BSON Gibson was a reliable reserve man. Although h e did not start a game, he proved himself valuable i n his rel ie f work.

K E N N ETH HARPER Harper played a good, consistent game and could play any position i n a creditable manner.

CHARLES CALLAWAY Charles was out most of the season, but fought hard at guard position when he d i d play.

PAUL HERRELL ( Captain) IIpll was one reason why his team's opponents never ran up b i g scores. A valuable man on the defense.

J I MMY McGRAW McGraw p l ayed basketba l l with almost as much enthusiasm as he preached on Sunday. He scored frequently.

HAR R I S CREECH Creech was the mai nstay of the team. No doubt the smoothest and most consistent floor man and point man on the team. PAUL BRANDYBERRY and LESTER D U N N also played. some error, were not included.

Their pictures, through

Page One Hundred N i neteen


,.......,...,.-

BASKETBALL-Fresh ma n-A Tea m RUSSELL A N DERSON Russ was an his stride i n most of the games. win and scored often.

H e played consistently to

ALFRED SULL IVAN AI was smooth and deceptive as a floor man and made his shots count for points.

NORMAN WALKER Walker had the reputation for being the h i ghest jumping center, and along with i t he demonstrated h i s a b i l i ty to score.

W I LLARD WEST

( Capta i n )

West was a b r i l l iant guard and in many games scored a s h igh-point man.

HARRY GAR R I SON Harry played a good, clean game and was a valuable man on the team.

DALE PLYMATE Dale was another one p l ayed the games wel l .

of

the

school's

most

dependable

guards.

He

M A U R I C E GATES Gates was watched by h i s opponents i n every game because he had the name of being a good, accurate, long-shot.

Page One Hundred Twenty


BAS KETBALL-Soph omore Trojans REUBEN NEWSOM Newsom demonstrated great abi l i ty in making baskets. of our most valuable p loyers in the com i ng year.

H e w i l l be one

FORREST NASH Nash was a good player, and w i th more experience h e w i l l be a star.

HARLAN MENDEN HALL Mendenh a l l was one of with any center.

the mai nstays of

the team

and could jump

CHARLES LACKEY Lackey was fast and tricky, and his timely shots came in handy more than once to put new l i fe into the team.

EMM ETT DALLAS IIpenny" Dal las could always be relied upon to score several points in any game.

MARV I N J O H NSON Johnson sure shot.

was

( Capta i n )

doubtless

the

best

p l ayer

of

his

He

could

size.

Small,

but

a

MARK MOORE Mark had the speed were needed badly.

that wins

games.

score when

points

Page One Hundred Twenty-One


BASKETBALL-Fresh man-B Tea m ERN EST HARPER "Doc" Harper is following i n the footsteps of and promises to be another good athlete.

h i s brother,

Kenneth,

M I LTON DODSON Dodson came to us this semester; h e previously played with an i n 足 dependent team of Bentonvi l le, Arkansas. He c o u l d h i t the basket from any a n g l e.

OSCAR R E E D Reed had b a d luck a n d w a s out m o s t of t h e season with a fractured bone i n his orm.

RAY CROOKS

( Capta i n )

Crooks was elected captain a n d throughout t h e season demonstrated abi l i ty as a leader and player.

PAUL WALTON Walton p l ayed a consistent game at the guard position and scored i n every game.

WALLACE B O H L K E B o h l k e w a s a good f l o o r man and w i l l develop into one of the best with more experience.

CALV I N L E H R L e h r played a good g a m e when he played. season.

Page One Hundred Twenty-Twa

H e was o u t most of t h e


TOU C H BALL

F i rst row : Second row :

Theus, L.T.; Cal laway, R.G.; M . Moore, c . ; Manning, L . G . ; Tombaugh, R.T.; West, H . B . Ruder, L . E . ; Nance, R . E . ; Smith, G . B . ; Herre l l , F . B . ; K i rby, H . B .

Betha ny's i n trod u c t i on t o touchba l l p roved t o be very successfu l , a n d t h e game w i l l p roba b l y con t i n ue t o be one o f o u r major sports. The f i rst g a me th i s season opened w i t h color and enthusiasm; the freshmen had the i r band on the f i e l d , wh i l e the upper c l assmen bac ked the i r p l ayers b y chee r i n g . T h e tea ms were even ly m a tc hed, and n e i ther s i d e c rossed the i r opponents' goa l l i ne. The g a me ended i n a scorel ess t i e . The second g a m e wen t t o t h e fresh men, 6 - 0 . The u pper c l a ssmen held the i r opponents u n t i l the l ast few m i n u tes of p l ay.

I n the th i rd game the

u pper c lassmen c rossed the F reshman goa l I ine th ree t i mes for a dec i s ive v i c tory of 1 8 -0.

The next game ended 7 - 6 in favor of the upper c l assmen.

The last game was the t h r i l l of the seaso n .

Many t h reats were made

by both tea ms, but each defended the i r g o a l l i ne l i ke a stone wa l l .

On one

of the d r ives down the f i e l d the u pper c l assmen resorted to a k i c k goal w h i c h f i na l ly won the ga me, 3 - 0.

This v i c tory g ave the upper c l assmen the

touchba l l c h a m p i onsh i p .

Page O n e Hundred Twenty-Three


S O F T B A LL All-School Tea m

F i rst row :

J . E. Moore, Ruder, Swi m , Herre l l , M . Moore.

Second row :

Dallas, Anderson, West, Creech,

K i rby.

O u r 1 934 fa l l a t h l e t i c season opened w i t h the modern k i n d of baseba l l better known a s softba l l . Three tea ms en tered i n to the compet i t i on-F resh足 man, Sophomore, and a comb i n a t ion J un io r -Sen i o r tea m .

Each team had

fou r ga mes o n i ts sched u l e, two with each opponent. The Sophomore l i ne- u p had

the f i g h t i n g s p i r i t w h i c h

c h a m p i ons, end i n g the season w i thout a s i n g l e defeat.

it takes for

The i r h i t t i n g power

was o u tstand i ng, w i th the Moore b rothers and 01 iver N ewsom l ay i ng a ba r rage of h i ts i n nea r l y every ga me.

The f i e l d i ng c ha nces were we l l

hand l ed by a l l the tea m . T h e F resh ma n a n d upper c l ass tea ms d iv ided second p l a c e honors w i t h two v i c to r i es a n d two l osses each . R usse l l Ande rson of t h e F resh man team was eas i l y o n t h e top rung for p i tc h i ng honors w i th Sophomore J. E . Moore on the rec e i v i n g end. Of the other pos i t ions, each team had a fa i r represe n t a t i ve for a l l -school honors. Those rec e i v i n g honorab l e m e n t ion a re J a mes McG raw, Marvin J ohnson, Al fred S u l l ivan, C u r t i s S m i th,

H a r ry G a r r i son, O l iver

N ewson,

Kenneth

H a rper, Pa u l B randyberry, Wa l ter J u l i a n , H a ro l d Theus, and M a u r i c e Ga tes. Bethany- P e n i e l Col l ege can be p roud of the type of p l ayers on h e r c l ass tea ms d u r i ng t h e 1 93 4 season. They were a l l spl end i d sportsm e n .

Page One H u ndred Twenty-Four


T RAC K 50-yard dash- 5 . 4 secan d s ':' D i scus throw-95 ft. 9 i n . Shot put-38 ft. 1 0 V2 i n . 1 1 0-yd. dash- 1 0 . 5 seconds 50 -yd. d o s h ( women ' s l -7 . 5 seconds 440 -yd. dash--57 seconds J a ve l i n throw- 1 47 ft. 3 i n . ':' H a m m e r th row-96 ft. 6 i n . 220-yd. dash-2 3 . S seconds SSO -yd. run-2 m i n . 2 3 . 6 sec. " Sta n d i n g broad j u m p-9 ft. 1 0 112 i n . ':' Running broad j u mp--- 1 S ft. 1 0 in. Pole vau l t- 1 0 ft. 6 i n . ':' Running high j u m p---5 ft. 2 in. ____

C. R. .----------- P . N.

_ __ _ ___ _ __ __ _ __ _______ _

Sm i th , N . Wal ker, P. H erre l l Anderson, H . Garrison, W. K e i th H e r re l l , K. H a rper, H . Garrison W a l ker, P. Herrel l , C. S m i t h c . Ba l l , R . Spruce, J . H use M. Ga tes, P . Reed, W . J u l i an J . E. Moore, H . Garrison, M. Gates R . Anderson, W . Keith, P. H erre l l c . S m i th, P . Herre l l , P . W h i ta ker W. W i l cox, M. Gates, H. Theus N. W a l ker, D . R i d i n gs, A. Su l l ivan J . E. Moore, A. S u l l ivan, K. H a rper R . Anderson, P . Reed and M . Gates, tied N. Wal ker, W . J u l ian, tied; D . H i ld i e, D. R i d i ngs, tied, t h i rd . W . W i l cox, M . J ohnson, H . Theus W . W i l cox, M . Joh nson, D. H i l d i e c . S m i th, F. N a s h , W . J u l i an, N . Wal ker Co Ba l l , R. Spruce, W . Cal laway, E. Crooks P. W a l ton, N. Wal ker, t i e d ; D. H i l d i e, D. R i d i ngs, tied, th i rd M. Gates, B. N ance, M . Ga rr i son J. H use, R . Spruce, R . San d l i n

_ ____ _______ _____ _______________________

____ _ __ __________________ ___

______________________________________

_________ _______________

_______________________________________

______________ ___ __ ____ _ __ _____ ___

____________________________________

____________ ____ _ ___ ________________ _ _

________________________________

_________ ___ _ _ __ _____ _ _

__________________________

____ _________ _______________ ____ ___ _____

___ _______ _____ _ _______ _ ____ ____

M i l e run-5 m i n . 2 2 . 3 seconds 2 - m i l e run- 1 2 m i n . 40 seconds':' 440-yd. relay-4 3 . 7 seconds ( Beta l 220-yd . relay ( women ' s l -3 3 . 5 seconds Sta n d i n g h i g h j u m p-4 ft. 7 in.

_____________________ ___ _ _ ____ __

____________________________

________________________

( Al pha I

____

________________________________

Baseb a l l th row-3 1 7 ft. 6 i n . * Baseba l l th row ( women ' s l - 1 3 6 ft. 2 in.

_____ _________ _______ _____________

__________________

':' N ew records

Those who made letters : N o r m a n Wal ker-22 1/4-Beta P a u l H e rre l l - 1 3-Alpha Maurice Gates- l 6-A l p h a Curtis S m i th- 1 2 V2-Beta J . E . Moore- 1 0-Al pha Wh i tf i e l d W i l cox- 1 5-Beta J e n n i e H use-1 1 -Beta Russell Anderson- 1 5-Al pha Rhoda Spruce- 1 0-Alpha Al pha

( Pa u l H e rre l l , capta i n )

Beta Score :

( Cu r t i s Smi th, capta i n )

Alpha 1 1 2, Beta 1 0 1

T E N NIS Foil Ten nis Tournament P a u l Brandyberry-boys' champion H a rris Creech-runner-up Rhoda Spruce-g i r l s' champion Maridel H a rd i ng-runner -u p

Paul Brandyberry

Rhoda Spruce

Page One Hundred Twenty-Five


Ab u rrttntug


As I was trave l i ng in 1 97 0 in my supercharged, t r i p l e -control led submari ne, a i rsh ip, and boat combi ned, it came to my m i nd to go back to dear O k l ahoma a n d e l sewhere to look up my o i d co l l ege p a l s . I t never occu rred to m e that one wou l d be i n China, b u t as my ship emerged from the Yangtse rive r and took to air it col l ided w i th a h i g h - powered speed足 boat which was trave l l i n g a t a te r r i f i c speed u p the river. As I opened the door to i nvestigate the s i tuation, a b l and woman came u p nearby and was p i c ked u p by my sa i l ors. My search for col l ege students of ' 3 5 began here, when I recognized Mrs. Ruth Phi l l i p s sti l l com p l a i n i ng abo u t her perpetual headache w h i c h won the medal at the 1 9 7 0 Worl d ' s F a i r as being the longest endu r i ng headache an record anywhere. She was terri bly shocked, she said, to see those Chi nese w i th so l i ttle around the i r wai sts. She had in fact, became a m i ss i o n a ry to the ignorant heathe n . The nose of my s h i p w a s t h e n turned toward Bethany, and w e arrived l a te one Saturday afternoon. When on the campus, m y wonder turned to amazement a t the fine modern i s t i c b u i l di ngs, and t o my surprise, there was H a r r i s Creech leading h i s l i tt l e s a n by t h e h a nd to show h i m where h i s daddy went to school in 1 9 3 5 . Mr. Creech poi n ted aut h i s favorite trysting p l ace. Yes, the old be l l sti l l re mai ned ! Because of their h i g h i n te l lect, the c l a ss of ' 3 5 composed the e n t i re fac u l ty. They were l i sted as fo l lows : Omah McArthur, president, P h . D., M.A., B . D . , A . B . ; J oseph H e rre l l , Busi ness Manager; Charles C a l l away, French Professor; Kenneth H a rper, Professor o f Chem足 i stry; E l i zabeth R i ce, Professor of H i story; Mrs. Frances Shannon, Professar o f P h i l osophy; Ll oyd Langford, Professor of German; E l l e n Langford, D i rectar af Ath l e t i cs . O f caurse, they were vying w i th each ather to see who cou l d f l u n k the most students. Frances Shannon h e l d the record so for. That eve n i n g we went to hear the wee k l y De l ta Rho program, and who shou l d g i ve the i nvocation but Dr. Lloyd Lunsford, pastor of the Pu tnam Chu rch of the N a za rene. H e had j ust achi eved the a m b i ti o n of his l i fe and had gone to P u tnam after pasto r i n g twenty happy years at Yu kon . His assistant was none other than Reverend Spurgeon H en d r i x, who had fina l ly been ordai ned after having f l u n ked the exa m i nation for thi rty- twa years stra ight. Such perseverance ! During the program who shou l d s i n g b u t the Col l ege qua rtet composed of P a u l R i d i ngs, Paul Reed, Arc h i e Norsworthy, and that one and on l y bassette profundette, K a thryn Camfield. A l l four are sti l l trying to g raduate but j ust c a n ' t pass French. Accord i n g to President McArthur, if they do not graduate i n '7 1 she i s going to g i ve them a n honorary d i s m i ssa l . From Bethany I l i fted m y modern a i rs h i p toward C h i cago t o a ttend a N a t i o n a l Advertisers' Conven tion. Booths were a rranged a round the floor and I was espec i a l l y i n terested in the pocket radios and a u tomob i l es w h i c h the Tate si sters were demonstra t i n g . I bought a dozen radios and went i n to the conve n t i o n where the adverti sing manager of the Genera l Motors Corporation was g i v i n g the m a i n address. At last, women had conquered the b usi ness world and a woman led this great company. She was no other than Mrs. J o e H e r re l l . She and her h u sband carried an the i r quarre l s by rad i o i nstead of ye l l i n g from b e d - roam to k i tchen as in the good o l d days. As I visi ted the booths, I was i nterested in see i n g a n African bushwam a n . She smeared off her p a i n t, however, when she saw me, and to l d me of the f i n e q ua l i ty that was in her makeup. They turned o u t to be the B . P . C . products made i n the l a rge plant a t Bethany, and she was none ather than C h r i s t i n e B a l l . I learned from C h r i s t i n e that H a ze l J a c kson was teach i n g d r a m a t i cs in Canada. Al l the other members of the c l ass had turned o u t to be preachers' w i ves. There were A l l en Abernethy, Lou l a Taylor, E l i zabeth Dobson, and V i r g i n i a C l ayton . I l ea r ned t h i s from Christine as we l l as hearing her j o kes that I had h e a r d a t B e t h a n y i n 1 9 3 5 . T u n i ng u p m y monoplane, I p l anned w i th Harris Creech, a l um n i presi d e n t, for a c lass reunion to be held in 1 97 3 . At th i s moment, a te legram came ordering m e to a n i n ternational di sarmament conference, any my p l easure trip was c u t short by busi ness.

Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven


S C H OO L Sept.

C A LE N D A R

I O-Registration a f new students-g reen Was the dom i n a n t color o f the day. I I -Registration a f upper c l assmen. w a s t h e speaker.

Convocati on-Rev. L. A . Reed o f Kansas C i ty, Misso u r i ,

1 3-The old g ri nd beg i n s w i th reso l u tions galore . 1 5-New students i n troduced to o u r Li terary Society. 1 7-Get Acqua i n ted Soc i a l-the famous three - m i n u te dates h e l p start thi ngs. 2 5 - 3 0-Students drop everyth i ng to serve tab l es for osse m b l y guests. Oct.

5-Facu l ty enjoys the spot- l i g h t in the i r fi rst progra m . 6-Pep, confusion, a n d f r i e n d l y r i va l ry r e i g n as D e l ta R h o s a re orga n i zed. 8-The one and only Uncle

Buddie thrills us w i th tales o f the Holy Land.

I I -C h i e fs o f "Arrow" a n d " Echo" turn out to be Omah and R u th respect i ve l y. 1 3-Delta

Rho enthusi asts entertai ned by p l ay "Sweethearts."

1 6-Prof. H a l l leaves the dear old U. S. A. for Arkansas. 1 8-London Eva ngel istic Pa rty in cha pe l . 1 9-Josh Lee ma kes po l i t i c a l speech i n chapel and g i ves u s the side-spli tter o f the d i fference in a b l onde and a tree-o n l y God can m a ke a tree ! Buddy and Kathryn bare l y escape the new r u l e concern i n g marriage. Oscar breaks his co l l a r bone. 23-Seniors g i ve J u n i ors a dam for supper.

bad scare w i th a fake snea k.

The dormi tory c h i l dren go to the

22-26-Rev. Charles Gibson here to g i ve Aycock lectu res. 30-Foster and G u l l edge a l ong w i th the oth e rs go up in the a i r as H a r l an, the son o f Franken­ ste i n , enterta i n s a t the Sophomore H a l l Dween Party.

T EXACO

IEI' £1B£·C-f{�SOUN£

Say

..

Yes

AT O U R P U M P S

and Crackproof Motor Oils

FI R ESTON E TI R ES AN D TU B ES

Clayton Certified Service B et h a ny, O k l a h o m a

Page One H u ndred Twenty-Eight


GOODYEAR TIRES

HAZEL HARRIS BEAUTY S H O P

'-'

MOORE'S SERV I CE STAT I ON

Keep We l l G roomed a n d

We whol esa l e a n d reta i l Gas a n d o i l-ca rs washed and g rea sed-ti res repa i red

Attrac tive b y Reg u l a r V i s i ts t o Ou r Shop

ROAD S E RVIC E

Efficient, Experienced Operator)"

'-'

Phone 7 for you r needs P H O N E 48

Betha ny, Okla.

K I OWA L U M B E R CO M PA N Y {{Every

stick

a

dry one"

A home i ns t i t u t i o n furn i.sh i ng compl e te bu i l d i ng serv ice for the home own e r a nd bu i l de r.

May BETHANY, OKLAHOMA

we

serve

you? PHONE

1

Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine


Nov.

4-Loco l chu rch members dig deep i n to the i r pockets to l e nd f i n a n c i a l support to the col lege. 8-J u n i ors come to ond d i scover there a re no Seniors a round, - one of the best p l a n n ed Se n i o r Sneaks in the h i story of B. P. C . 9-After search i n g i n v a i n , t h e J u n i ors m a ke a s a d retreat to McA l l i ster, t h e h o m e o f the State prison. I I -Fa l l rev i v a l beg i n s w i th Rev. E . G . Theus a s the evange l i st. 1 3-Upperclassmen win Freshmen

two

the l ast game of the touchba l l

games,

t i ed

one

and

series,

having a l ready defeated the

lost one.

1 4-Sma l l b u t m i ghty "Wi ssy" assumes responsi b i l i ty o f subd u i n g the Freshman Compos i t ion c l asses during Prof. Dobson's absence. 20-Revival tide sweeps student body; unusual demonstration i n c l asses and chape l ; re m i nded Dr. McCon n e l l and other fac u l ty members of the days at old Pen i e l . 25-Closing

services of

one

of

the

most successful

26-Students sudden l y beg i n to study.

Why?

28-Much needed vaca tion after week's hard Dec.

3-Stud i es m ixed w i th

rev i v a l s i n

the

Bethany church h i story.

I t' s time for six wee k tests aga i n . (?)

to i l .

ta l e s o f good th i ng s to eat.

5-Student body aga i n honored w i th U n c l e Buddi e's presence. 6-The big contest-to see who are the most outsta n d i n g in col l ege l i fe . I I -U n c l e B u d d i e continues h i s story i n chape l . 1 2-How many group p i c tures d i d you succeed i n getting i n to? 1 4-Santa C l a u s p u ts in his appearance early, a t Mother Norwood's annual party.

We Boost Our School HighWdl] motor COmpdnl] Neal

Page One Hundred Thi rty

Pickens

Meadors


Compliments of Bethan��Peniel College Church REV. H. B . MA CRORY, Pastor

Bethanl], Oklahoma

Page One Hundrey Th i rty-One


Room 6

Over Woolworth's

lJ'he Pictu'le Shoppe Margaret H a n na Photographer

2 1 0 h W. Main Oklahoma City

Wea r- U-Wel l Shoes

Bethany Electric Shoe Shop J . W . Ba tes

Congratulations to

the

College

1 6-Co l l ege chorus helps create the Christmas spirit by thei r candles and beautiful numbers. 1 8-Santa Claus again visits us at the Gi r l s' S. S. C l ass a t Mrs. Peck's. 20- l t wasn't an epidemic-just the beginning of the Christmas vacation that made students desert B. P. C. so quickly. J an.

Ba l l and Wissy are left to hold the fort down.

2-Light hearts and presents are displ ayed a s everyone starts the year with new resolutions to study. 4--D r. Gilmore brings us greetings from Northwest Naza rene College i n Nampa, I daho. I I -New gymnasium i s christened with lots of noise and pep i n an athletic Jamboree. 1 4-George Gardner sacrifices his mustache to help as student body raises money for drapes i n practice rooms of F i n e Arts B u i l ding.

McEntee's

-

The Quality Jewelry Store For A ll the People

where wa tc h es, gems, a n d g o l d a re fa i r ly so l d a n d C R E D I T i s extended on you r honor.

OPTICAL D E PARTM E N T B e tter ta ke care o f t h e on l y pa i r o f eyes you w i l l ever have. Come i n and s h a ke h a nds w i t h a sq u a re dea l optical charge.

Page One Hundred Thirty-Two

<OI. m A l n - Q T . W AR.Y E Y " 1 .9 0$

OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.


Compliments Harter Marblecrete Stone Co./ lne. 1 600- 1 4 W. Ma i n

Oklahoma

Phone 3-4497

City

Page One Hundred Thi rty-Three


l S-J u n i o rs have the thri l l of dedicating new b u i l d i ng by the i r p l a y "The Product of the M i l l . " 2 1 -W i n te r and fi n a l s keep students in

the i r rooms.

25-End of first semester-s i g h s o f re l i e f-many " h e l los" and "goodbyes." 27-Reg i stration

of

new

studen ts-h i tc h - h i kers fi l ter i n .

29-Who's your neig hbor t h i s semester? 3 0-Maybe some of us w i l l do mare studying now that . 7 5 must be made for soc i a l privi leges. 3 1 -M i ss H e l m and Mrs. W. J . H i l d i e j o i n ranks of facul ty. Feb.

l -M r . H i l d i e presents one o f his advanced pu p i l s-S. H. Bundy-in his piano rec i ta l . 2-We have a chance t o put new leaders i n charge o f De l ta Rho. 4-Many cheers a re heard as announceme n t i s g i ven that Dr. Bracken and M r . H a l l a re ree l ected for fi ve more years. 5-Board members help us dedicate our n ew b u i l d i n g in an i m p ressive service. 7-Where a re a l l

the boys?

Oh,

I

see, they're campused.

S-Ruth and Buddy show u s how to play ensemb l e m u s i c

in

the i r p i a n o rec i ta l .

Mrs. W h i te

g i ves them a party after the progra m . 9-We s u r e l y enj oyed t h e n e w type of program

Beta presents i n De l ta R h o .

Frosh i n a l ast m i n u te thri l l e r to w i n basketba l l

Sophs trounce

tou rnament.

l O-Sta h l y and S i m pson sta rt spring reviva l . l l -McGraw and Lunsford have charge today. 1 2-F letcher Spruce speaks

i n chapel

Mr. C . H . Wi man v i s i ts schoo l .

on " A Fa i th less Genera ti o n . " Spurgeon H endrix speaks

a t eve n i n g service.

ÂŤWe are boosting our College H

College Grocery

&

G. w. FORD, Prop.

Market

P H ON E 2 FOR D E L I V E RY YOU W I L L L I K E O U R S E RV I C E

B eth a n y , O kl a h o m a

Page One Hundred Thirty-Four


'" c

:2 .; ..

Inspect our fans at the church . . Radio Service . . E lectric Service . . Applian�e Service . . Refrigeration Service .

> c.. c..

'" "

:<

n· "

::I o .. ... ..

'" D c.. o· '"

� .: 2

< n· "

::I o >-

! .;:

.:

o n

[

'" c

o· ::I

...

c o U o

�... .. "'

II! c

[

n

� "

c o Yo

"

c:

iil

� �

� ;;: 01

.� .<:

'" ::; . . Waffle Irons . . Mixer Beater and attachments . . Lamp and Iron Cords . . Key Sockets . . Electric Clocks

Page One Hundred Thirty-Five


BETHANY AUTO SALVAGE AND GARAGE Phone

Phone

Perri ne

2. - 7666

B u i l d i ng

H omer Ca l dwe l l

51

Tidwell

'

ATTORN EY-AT- LAW

B raswell

1 3-Po u l Herre l l surprises us in chape l .

O k l ahoma C i ty

Paul R i d i ngs expounds in even i n g .

1 4-Maurice Howard speaks i n c h a p e l a n d B o b Morris i s the eve n i ng speaker. 1 5-Rdon Vasey th rows out a c h a l lenge in chape l . 1 6-Wh i tcomb a n d

Maridel

a re

in

J. E . Moore h o l ds n i g h t service.

charge of service.

1 7-George Gardner and Ray Hance hold closing services of revival on Sunday. 1 8-Aycock's f i rst lecture i s o n E l i j a h . 20-Young preachers a re encouraged as Aycock relates some of h i s early strug g l es a n d problems. 2 1 -Bethany somewhat shocked by a n e l ectri c a l d i s p l ay by Prof. Morriss of the U n i versi ty of Kansas.

C o mpliments

C o mpliments

of

of

B e a v e r' s Sto re -�r--J

Dry Goods Work C loth es Househ old Needs N otions Ready-to-wear r-�� "Qua l i ty te l l s

-

C l ea n i ng - P ress i ng - Dye i ng Lad i es' D resses O u r Spec i a l ty

P r i ce se l l s"

-�---'

Beth a ny, Oklahoma

Page One Hundred Thirty-Six

UP· TO· DATE GLEANERS

o. C. Coody, Prop.

Phone 1 2


NAZARENE YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY WESTERN OKLAHOMA DISTRICT

1 Timothy 4 :12 Let no man despise thy y o u t h ; but b e t h o u a n example o f the b e liev ers} in �v o rd, in conversa­ tion} in charity} 1;11, spiTit} in faith) in pU1"ity.

REV. JOSEPH PITTS, Pres.

The N. Y. P . S. of Western O k l ahoma has advanced a l ong many l i nes this year. Home M i ssion Project that began last year i s consta n t l y y i e l d i n g fru i t.

The

New chu rches and

N. Y. P . S. have been o rgani zed on the d i strict, and we expect greater advancement i n the year t o come. The District has sponsored two contests---one, the H E RALD OF H O L I N ESS Contest in which B. P . C. awarded the w i n ne r a sch o l a rsh i p to B . P . C . for one year; memory contest in w h i c h Brother G.

the other, a

B. Co l l i ns of Bethany, Okl ahoma, awarded the winner

a schol a rsh i p to Bethany- Pen i e l Col l ege for one semester. We tha n k God for the s p i r i tua l advancement shown this year. advancement o f a l l .

That i s the greatest

Young people are sti l l bei n g saved and sancti fied a t our a l tars in the

o l d - fashioned way, sti l l carrying the banner of H a l i ness and l i ving for Christ our Redeemer.

OFFICIAL: President ........................................... .REV. 1 st Vice·PresidenL.........................._REV. 2nd Vice-President............................REV. 3rd Vice-PresidenL........................... MRS. Secretary-Treasurer............................ M ISS

J OS E P H S . P ITTS ................................ Ryan, Oklahoma ARCH I E NORSWORTHY...................... Bethany, Oklahoma RAYMOND McC L U N G ..........................Norman, Oklahoma I RMA SHOOK ....................................Oklahoma C ity, Oklahoma AGN ES F I TZGERALD .......................... Edmond, Oklahoma

" EACH O N E WIN ONE"

P a g e O n e Hundred Thi rty-Seven


22-V i o l i n deportmen t does i tself up proud l y os Alon p l oys h i s concerto, w i th R u th a n d the m a l e quartet t o h e l p b a c k h i m u p . 24-Good attendance a t Sunday School t o h e a r t h e Cotton B l ossom Si ngers. 27-0ur eyes open w i de as we get a g l i mpse of the Kansas C i ty basketba l l tea m . program was got

up

in

a

hu rry for

A fine a rts

the i r benefi t and a l so an i mpromptu party.

2S-J ust as we a l l hoped-we won .

Mar.

1 -D i d you laugh a n d d i d you cry when the Sen iors outdid themselves i n "The Mel t i n g Pot." 3-Preachers get good practical experience as they go out to raise money for the school . S-Cho i r g i ves sacred concert a t c h u rc h . 9-Essa yists vie f o r honors i n De l ta Rho contest. 1 1 -C . B. Fugg i t t speaks in chape l . 1 5-Shut you r eyes, c l ose your mouth, and p u t your fi ngers in you r ears, because the sand i s b l owing l i ke everyt h i n g . 1 6-Voice contest i n De l ta Rho. 1 7-J . W. H a l l from Ponca C i ty speaks a t c h u rc h . l S-Fresh man Party. 1 9-Preachers convention---a l l the spring eva nge l i sts dress u p . 20-Annex g i r l s get thei r dose o f being campused.

I t i s n ' t much f u n .

C o mpliments of M e r r i tt

F u n e ra l

Home

"Our sy mpath y g oes out to y our sorrow" Phone

44

B et h a ny , O kl a h o m a

Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight


PATRONIZE

HOLMES PHARMACY Servin g Bethany Homes

Unexcelled

Prescri ptions

Fountain

Carefully

Service

"C

Earl Holmes, Ph.G.

Compounded U

at Earl's"

Hyacinth Holmes

Page O n e Hundred Thirty-Nine


C o mpliments of

Mary Taylor, Prop.

Phone 7 - 1 9 7 3

R. ALEX W ELLS STU D I O

R I LEY-B ROW N PAI NT COMPANY

PORT RA I TS

1 08 N. H a rvey

Ka nsas C i ty

Okla. City

22-B id preachers goodbye a n d w i sh them another successfu l year. 24-Dr. Chapman stays over and g i ves us a treat a t Sunday m o r n i n g service. 25-Rev. R . L. Wisler of E l g i n, I l l i nois is v i s i t i n g Bethany. 29-We a l l brought o u t our hand kerchiefs when we saw the Sophomore's "Smi l i n ' Through"­ and that u n forgetta b l e speech "You o l d donkey ! " Ap r i l

l -Apri l Foo l ' s d a y w i th a l l t h e tri m m i ngs. 5-Atteberry q u i ts B l a c k after see i ng her play the part of a l u natic in the H igh School Senior's play "Sunsh i n e . " 1 2-Mrs. E l i zabeth Herre l l reads w i th consu m m a te ski l l t h e i n spi ring rea d i n g " T h e Foo l . " com p l e tes her req u i rements for her B . F . A.

1

qhe Bet dn� Tribune «

COMMER C I AL PRI NTERS

Phone

Page One Hundred Forty

1 14

»

Bethanl]

Th is


Stage Scener and Draperies

J

.

Southwestern Scenic Co. CHAS. CASSlUS

3 1 1 IDest 9th Street

Phone

2r'8633

Oklahoma Citq

Poge One Hundred Forty-One


Our New

Advertis i ng Costs Money

SP R I NG S U ITS are

better and cheaper than ever

The "Human" Clothing Store

S��

B UT - - I T'S WORTH T H E P R I C E TO TELL YOU OF T H E EATA B L E M EALS AT

B ETHANY CAFE Mrs. E . L . M i l ler, Prop.

1 5 - 1 9-J ust to l e t you know we're sti l l crom m i ng s i x-week tests. 26-Beethoven turns over i n h i s g rove as the col l ege orchestra renders a few o f h i s n u m bers on thei r fi rst concert of the yea r . May

2-J u n i o rs and Se n i ors forget o l d g r i evances and e n j oy themselves a t the a n n u a l J u n io r-Sen i o r banquet. 3-Lawrence Tib-, pardon, my m i sta ke; Paul Brandyberry gave his voice reci ta'! to receive his voice certificate. 1 4-Don a l d Beaver and M i l d red Broadbooks are presen ted i n rec i ta l s by the p i ano and voice depa rtmen ts respecti ve Iy. 27 - 29-Whee - e - e, school out, no chaperons, and other such stuff.

More f u n .

Compliments

Ideal Grocery and Markel

of

We l comes you

EL

CENTRO

C L EA N E RS

To our town, to our sch ool To our ch u rch, a n d T o our store where you wi I I f i n d a fresh I ine of g roce r i es, vegeta b l es, and meats at reason a b l e pr ices O u r S1090 n :

Reuel Pa rrish, Prop.

Page One Hundred Farty- Two

Ph one 5

Prompt Service

Beth a ny, Oklah oma


1 00 ... 106 E. 2nd Sl.

Phone 3 ... 7377

qimes�J ournc1l Publishing Co. J COMMERCIAL PRINTIN y SCHOOL ANNUALS MAyAZIN ES BOOKS

Oklahoma Cit�

Oklahoma

Page One Hundred Forty-Three


Th is

is

th e

Tenth

Ann iversa ry

ARROW

and

the Tenth serviced and engraved b y th e South 足 western

Engraving

Compa ny,

pioneers

in

th e

S'o uthwest i n the desig n ing a n d production of h igh g rade college a n n ua ls. h as

become

Th e South western

synonymous with

"knowing

h ow"

in th e a n n u a l field, because its a n n u a l depart足 ment, sta ffed by former college a n n u a l editors and manag ers, h a s produced 90. % of a l l a n n ua ls in th e territory for the past twenty yea rs.

SOUTHWE STERN ENGRAVIN G CO. 3 1 5 N . BROADWAY

Page One Hundred Forty-Four

OKLAHOMA

CITY

OKLAHOMA


AUTOG RAPHS

Page One Hundred Forty-Five


AUTOGRAPHS

Page One Hundred Forty-Six



1935 Arrow