Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY)

 - Class of 1922

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Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1922 volume:

Kentuckjdnd John Wlson Townsend Libraru EASTE RN TEACHERS C OLLEGE RICHMOND SF KENTLCKY I.- J: CI ti jD iEx ICtbrta Contents Faculty Classes Societies and Clubs Athletics Jokes and Ads Two I — I e: M ES )i I T ' AS V M R PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS o ■Three 3 S p b i r a 1 1 n n IN appreciation of his unselfish, devoted and untiring services to Eastern; his marked ability and scholastic attainments; his friendship, kindness and considera- tion for every Eastern student, we, the staffs, dedicate this, the first vol- ume of The ] Iilestone, to our dear- ly loved and much respected presi- dent, THOMAS JACKSON COATES Four •i v 32414 Five i %,. ' i I 1 ». i wMmJAJ 9 7 t ' W .. J % . ' i,. ? m Foreword ■ OR those of our friends who may peruse the pages of this f| little book, we venture to hope and beHeve that this product of ' " our labors will furnish you with, at least, a few hours of genuine pleasure. Without a consideration of whatever else it may do for you, our aim. in some degree, shall have been attained if we succeed in creating for you an oasis (however small) in the desert of life — an oasis in which you will be able to acquire, at best, a meager and partial knowledge of the grandeur and magnificence of our honored and beloved school at Eastern. We believe, dear friend, that you now hold in your hand the key to many pleasant hours of solace and cheer and if this belief be confirmed, we shall indeed feel amply and sufficiently compensated for our many long hours of unceasing labor. Furthermore, to those of us who have been and are a part of Eastern, we confidently hope that this book will ever be a fruitful source of reviving pleasant memories, regaining profitable inspira- tions, renewing fading ambitions, and strengthening the bonds of friendship. When fleeting years and ravaging time shall have per- mitted old age to gently lay a hand upon our physical constitutions, may we find in this book a fountain of -outh which shall, for a few hours, carry us back to the time when we were young, aspiring stu- dents at Eastern. May age and physical weakness be forgotten in the vividness of the memory of the many happy and youthful days spent at Eastern. Therefore, with the hope that you will criticize not too harshly and with an aim at multiplying your joys and mitigating your sorrows, we gladly and willingly invite you to explore that which lies between the covers of this, the first volume of THE AIILESTONE -St six Tf ° " ' ' ' A ART- EDITOR LITERARY-EDITOR ' A AOVERTiaiNG -EDITOR A5.SOCiATE-E0IT0R ■h EDITOR-,.-CHEr ' AN ' BU6inE65 ' WMaf.R -MILE5T0NE- ' ' T °m ' v O-OKE-EDITOR 5liAP-5H0T5 SOCIETY-EDITOR Seve i School Mascot EUGENE HARDIE KEITH Eight RoarK HaU I raining ScKool Nine .. jUi2t LjAi. J AL.i. jU- ' ii k : ' A.7A. y M j A,M J im ' ' tttft£U mMmif iti fj a eiiei o z Q 33 Pi Ten " bh K ' T S?: MR Hr -,. i lU ,1 " ? jF " p k ' Al J ts ' iWr-l iHH I ' 1 ££) tftfH Bv HE- j c " 5 fl Hp x iV§ fei B ' i 1 o V) 1 ■JP 5 X u " « (I 1 3 ai-z 5| Eleven " ' i,g " wms .T-« •ttf fitj f { i i i i uf ff j i f fMff 7?fm a: w O T ' u ' ehe • ' ' ri€ ' wwu I m f±Pl 1 1 IS II m iJiiiCiaivii %jj Thirteen j li L jJiiJ- OUR DEAN H. L. Donovan A. B, and A. M. Professor of Psychology OUR CLASS ADVISOR Wren Jones Grinstead A. M. and Ph. D. Professor of Foreign Lannmees Fourteen .. Ui PAUL A. BARNES Director of Music Certificate from Arnold School of Music, Tiffin, Ohio; Certificate and Diploma from Cincinnati College of Music. I. H. BOOTHE Commercial Department B. Ped.; Graduate Zanerian Art College and Valpariso University. C. E. CALDWELL Mathematics B. S., National Normal University; A. B., Marietta College; A. NL, Ohio State Universitv. ASHBY B. CARTER Agriculture and Science B. S., Peabody College; Graduate Columbia University. REX W. COX Agriculture and Economics B. S., College of Agriculture. J L RY B. DEANE Geography and Grammar A. B., Episcopal Seminary. Fifteen . jml L Jfc J.( jjLl.| ' rig " %f 1 1 IjfiiJ 1 VI I NOBLE G. DEXISTON Manna! Training B. S., Valparaiso Universitj-. MAYME EWEN Teacher in Extension Rural School Eastern Normal Graduate R. A. FOSTER English A. B. in English, University of Ken- tucky; A. IM., Princeton University. KATHARINE HAMMOND Physical Educalion for Women Graduate Sargent School of Physical Education, Boston, Mass. MAY C. HANSEN Teacher and Critic, Grades 1 and 2 Graduate Oshkosh State Normal School. GEORGE N. HEMBREE Athletics and Commerce Bowling Green Business B. C. S University. Sixteen vry v Av - ' « r ' ' v « ' y y x y y w ywy Ay yw y ' W. L. JAYXE Rural Editculion and Field Agent A. B., Georgetown College. CHARLES A. KEITH History and Social Science B. A., M. A., Oxford University (England) ; Rhodes Scholar from Arkansas. FLORENCE A. LEWIS Teacher and Critic, Grades 5 and 6 Gradtiate Sue Bennett Memorial School. CHARLES D. LEWIS Extension and Rural Education A. M. in Education, LTniversity of Illinois; B. Fed., Kentucky State Univer- sity. G. L. McCLAIN Principal of Model High School English and History A. B., University of Kentucky. RUCIE MILLER Reading, Public Speaking and Little Theatre Graduate Sienna College, Louisville Conservatory of Music, and Department of Dramatic Art and Expression. Seventeen . ii K Lj.jaui.J-K jjtpi- % MiJl3 ilW ' ,. A.. VmM ■ MIRIAM NOLAND Principal of Rural School Graduate Eastern Normal and College of Music, Cincinnati. MARY ESTELLE REID Librarian Graduate Liberty College, Glasgow Kentucky. JAMES RUSSELL ROBINSON Correspondence Department A. B. and A. M., University of Ken- tucky. GEORGE DRURY SMITH Natural Science A. B., Ohio Normal Univers ' ty; B. S., Ohio Wesleyan L ' niversity. GERMANIA WINGO Teacher and Critic, Grades 3 and 4 Graduate State Normal School, Farm- ville, Virginia. Eighteen .. iiiZZ LjAi Jk jiU- 7 :il it iifii " ■cm TW% f r- % I I H,i " ' ' VA. y Aj£j%J 1, %Jl La MARIE L. ROBERTS Dean of Women Residing at Sullivan Hall. Graduate ' The Western " Oxford, Ohio. DAISY DELME DETTWILLER Assistant Dean of Women Residing at Burnam Hall. Graduate of the Eastern Normal, Richmond, Ken- tucky. Elizabeth Burnam — Voice and French. Olga DeVris, Ph.B., University of Chicago — Home Economics. R. A. Edwards, A. B., University of Kentucky — Superintendent Training School. Maude Gibson — Drawing, Painting and Penmanship. Mrs. Stanton B. Hujie — Industrial Arts. Eugenia Lemmon — Teacher and Critic, Grades 9 and 10. Brown E. Telford — Insti-umental Music. Mrs. Julian Tyng — Teacher and Critic, Grades 7 and 8. Edna Zellhoefer, A. B., Universitv of Illinois — English Assistant. Nineteen iXUAki JM«. Office Force WITHOUT THESE OUR SCHOOL COULD NOT EXIST Twenty ' igrrmf ■ ' ■ ' Our President, State Superintendent and Board of Regents THEIR LOVE FOR OUR SCHOOL SPEAKS THROUGH THEIR LABORS Tu-enty-one j zz uyki. j.fv .j o :- CO CO Z o S Twenty-two M W ■■ V ' % I I i- % i I f 1 1- 7j l ,1. 1. Ijfjii 1 % i. 1 ii yi ofs Iwenly-three . . ii Zi Ljyki. j-K iiU- Mww w yy y vvy AW The Class of ' 22 • The rocks must melt ; must fade each blooming flower, In sad mortality ' s o ' er-whelming power. But man ' s unconquered soul can shape his fate. No mortal thing can make him small or great. His life is influenced by a guiding star, A lovely brightness calling from afar. This class of twenty-two stands here today, Feeling Eastern ' s presence. Eastern ' s sway. Tomorrow we shall feel it none the less Through joy, success, disaster or distress. Should life be dull or our faint spirits low. We ' ll know that earth has something fair to show. We ' ll turn aside from its broad busy road. Revive our hearts, lay down our weary loads, And think of thee, oh Eastern, as we pass. And see your guests star-scattered on the grass. We ' ll come again and sit at close of day And watch the golden sunset ' s lessening ray. We ' ll see again young lovers in the swing, When love is true and life is at its spring. We ' ll sit in silence on the steps again And hear a lone belated robin when He sings and seeks his supper on the lawn. Then comes still evening and the darkness on. And grey of twilight settles on the land, Touching the landscape with its magic wand Of slumber, and the big bright moon rides high. Leading her starry train across the sky; She weaves her robes of light on Roark Hall, On Eastern lets her silver mantle fall. Oh, lovely night and hallowed in story That now o ' er me reveals bright worlds of glory! As over Eastern this rich gold is spread May Eastern ' s power on hill and dale be shed Till every mountain, every valley wide May feel the ever-rising, surging tide Of Eastern ' s sway; the crooked be made straight. The hills brought low, the hills where children wait To hear the words of joy, and peace, and life; To have their hands unshackled in the strife. The cries of children, rising from below. Attract my mind before I rise to go. Lonely they are and fear the dogs of night. The great world round, and time ' s mysterious flight. Their cries, oh sons of Eastern, let us hear; Lift up their hearts, dispel their dismal fear And lead them gently on the upward way Out of the dark to high noontide ' s bright day. Oh ! comrades, let our motto now become " We hear your voices, children, and we come. " R. P. Foster. Twenty-four iJradle. Comb — President Mrs. Edna, fc rmer — l ice f?esidef t CUSS OFFICERS r lotto: Notevenin J,t iic e lADUTcjawn. ower: Sweet " pea Milc TedGiKispie Secretary f ey M.AcUrns .% reasurer t Tu ' enty-five ? " rff " | " f ' " EUNIE ADAMS Union, Ky. Member Washingtonian Society. " She is gentle, she is shy, But there is mischief in her eye. KERNEY M. ADAMS Whitesburg, Ky. Editor-in-Chief of the Milestone, ' 22; Presi- dent Cvnthian Society; Class Treasurer; Mem- ber Little Theatre Club. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. " MARTHA WHITE BELL Lawrenxeburg, Ky. Member Carpediem Society. " Rich in the qualities of mind and heart That make a noble woman. " Twenty-six juii 11 mk.JUkd J %. ' ' (» JmJ- |»i V ' . mjaJ 1 Vi I f ft a e f iiff iii fit euMt i f f ff f u ff 7iiMM. RUTH BROADDUS Lancaster, Ky. Member Y. Society. W. C. A.; Member Carpediem " .-I waking eye, a prying mind, A heart that stirs, are hard to bind. " BEULAH BRYANT MiDDLESBOKO, Ky. Member Y. W. C. A.; Member Carpediem Society. " Her voice was ever snfl, gentle and low, An excellent tiling in woman. " MYRTLE CLARKE Mount Olivet, Ky. Member Excelsior Society. " This little brown-haired brunette Has eyes of hazel hue. She ' s sweet and small and friendly And always good and true. " Twenty-seven LANA MARTINE COAXES Richmond, Ky. Associate Editor of the Milestone; Secretary Cynthian Society. " A mind to conceive, A heart to resolve, And a hand to execute. " ADALIXE COLYER Mount Olivet, Ky. Member Cynthian Society. " Wht)se natural insight could discern What others through experience learn. ' BRADLEY COMBS Whitesbuug, Ky. President Senior Class; Business Manager Eastern Progress; Treasurer Little Theatre Club; President Carpediem Society. " Serious and dependable, Trustii ' orthy and true; Capalilc and efficient, An excellent student, loo. " Tti enty-eight cc LAJk x K „ .1 1. Ijfjwl I. %Ji li MRS. CON LEY COXGLETON Richmond, Ky. " Though she says little, she pays il out in thinking. " MARGARET CROOKE Lawrenceburg, Ky. " wish I was a little rock, a settin ' on a hill: Not doing nothin ' all day long but jus ' a settin ' still. " JOSEPHINE CLENDENEN DETTWILLER North Middletown, Ky. Member Utopian Society; Member Y. W. C. A.; Student Millersburg College, Millersburg, Ky. ; Graduate Kentucky Classical College, North Middletown, Ky. " She ' s an angel on earth, Spreading joy and mirth. " Twenty-nine MRS. EDNA FARMER MlDDLESBORO, Ky. Vice President Senior Class; Secretary Y. W. C. A.; Member Cj-nthian Society. " Home Ec ' s her specialty, The Lab ' s her second home. About this fascinating place It ' s her delight to roam. " RAY P. FOSTER M. RioN, Ky. Orchestra; Member Little Theatre Club; Member Utopian Society. " Ray, they say, loves two at once. But never the same one twice. He has blue eyes and nut-brown hair And wavs that do entice. " AMELIA FOX Danville, Ky. Literary Editor of Carpediem Society. the Milestone; Member " Sincere and true in her own beliefs. With a brilliant, original mind; A leader who ' s fearless and strong and just, A girl of the highest kind. " Thirty UMf ffI f f f f t ffff tfS f M f ffffffff f7f t fMt SARAH GENTRY Richmond, Ky. Member Little Theatre Club; Member Cyn- thian Society. " She icas active, stirring, all fire; Could not rest, could not tire; To a stone she might have given life. " MILDRED GILLESPIE North Middi.etown, Ky. Society Editor of The iMilestone; Member Periclesian Society. " A daughter of the Gods is she, Divinely tall and most divinely fair. " MARY ERLE GRIGGS UxiON City, Ky. Art Editor of The Milestone; Member Cvn- thian Society. " Her lively looks a sprightly mind disclose. Quick as her eyes, and as unfi.xed as those. Favors to none, to all her smiles extend. " Thirtv-one . j it L Ai. J.( jji- ' U£ " WWif . 1 1 lit JiJ 1 VI I fi EDITH HALL Pleasureville, Ky. Member Y. W. C. A.; Member Carpediem Society. " Skilled lo draw siceet strains from ivory keys. " PAULINE HARLOW Bagdad, Ky. President Y. W. C. A.; Member Periclesian Society. " Hap ' py am I: from care Vm free. Why aren ' t they all content like me? " ETHEL HART Maysville, Ky. Member Carpediem Society. " To say little and perform much Shows the character of a great mind. Thirty -two " W " ' ' (€ " WW ' i ALMA HAYES Olive Hill, Ky. Member Excelsior Society. " A face with gladness overspread, Soft smiles by human kindness bred. HERBERT T. HIGGINS Somerset, Ky. Joke Editor of The Milestone; Joke Editor of The Eastern Progress; President Carpediem Society. " Laugh and Ihe world laughs with you, Weep and you ' weep alone. " VIRGINIA HISLE ' Richmond, Ky. Advertising Editor of The Milestone; E. - change Editor of The Eastern Progress; Member Cynthian Society. " Very bright and lively, A good looking brunette; Entertaining, j ovial. And full of fun, you bet. " Thirty-three LL L Ai.J.( MARY JOSEPH JONES Richmond, Ky. Member Cynthian Society. " .4 $hy demure young person Willi a quiet mouse-like air. ' RUTH LATIMER JiNCTiON City, Kv. Member Carpediem Society. " Love to one, friendship to a few. And pood will to all. " DANIEL BOONE LITTLE P.AiNT Lick, Ky. President Periclesian Society. " Not to be laughed at or scorned Because little of stature. " Thirly-four | ' " - ' " cJ-K.6 ' Al.1 jijji- 111 Lb ■ CT ' AM ' " " MAMIE McDANIEL North Middletown, Ky. " Mamie is quiet and digtiified With a heart that will respond. ' W. B. MOSER MiDDLEBURC, Ky. " never care to talk as -iviltv as I can. ALMA OWENS Perryville, Ky. Memlier Carpediem Society. " Type of the wise, who soar but never roam, True to the kindred points of heaven and home. Thirty-five TAillljCiiJrvi ' iEi NAOMI OWENS London, Ky. ' ' Death is the end of life; Oh, why should life all labor be? ' MATTIE PENDLETON Heidelburg, Ky. " Cheerful and dependable. Enthusiastic and kind; Genial and good-natured. And sensilile in mind. " ALICE PERKINS Williamsburg, Ky. " And all ivho met her blessed her, A sweet, beautifying cheerfulness. ' Thirty-six ■■( r Ji sa-- " " - - - ' M ' ' SW „» %, y A. " W L. ' ' ' . Mm a PAUL M. RUSH Shepherdsville, Ky. Orchestra; Member Little Theatre Club. " Sang in tones of deep emotion Songs of love and songs of longing. " ELOISE SAMUELS Richmond, Ky. Snap Shot Editor of The Milestone; Member Cynthian Society. " Come what may, I am contented. " CHRISTINE SANDLIX Richmond, Ky. Member Cvnthian Society; Member Little Theatre Club. ' " Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty. " Thirty-seven 1 lliilJlJ 1 Vi 1 £i VIRGIL B. SCOTT Augusta, Ky. President Carpediem Society. " Who, not content that former worth stand fast, Looks forward, persevering to the last. From well to better, daily self-surpast. " ANNA MAE SMITH Wasioto, Ky. Utopian Society. " Not physics or biology Have yet her spirit vexed. But one remains — domestic. Will she trv that next " ' BERTHA SNYDER Williamsburg, Ky. Columbian Society. " The soul occupied with great ideas. Best performs small duties. " Thirty-eight ORA ALLEN SOPER NiCHOLASVILLE, Ky. " Her modest looks the eottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn. LUCILLE STROTHER Campbellsburg, Ky. Editor of The Eastern Progress; Utopian Society. " She ' s pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with. And pleasant, too, to think on. Member W. COWAN TAYLOR Augusta, Ky. Business Manager of The Milestone; Member Utopian Society and Little Theatre Club. " Cowan is a hardhoiled , jolly chap; His worries they are few: They say he ' s very much in love — wonder if it ' s true. Thirty-nine GLADYS TUCKER Parksville, Ky. Washingtonian Society. ' ' Diligently and faithfully She has pursued her way: Though quiet and unobtrusive now She ' ll be talked of some day. " MARGARET TURLEY Richmond, Ky. Cynthian Society. " Hef dark eyes — how eloquent, Ask what they would — ' twas granted. ' RALPH TYREE Rice St. tion, Ky. President Excelsior Society. " Things are botind to happen — why worry} Everything comes to him who waits — why hurry? ' Forty JJ,J HELEN VOSLOH MuNCiE, Ind. Member Carpediem Societv and Little The- atre Club. " Though on pleasures she loas bent, she had a frugal mind. " HATTIE C. WARXER NiCHOLASVILLE, Ky. Measures, not men, have alicavs been mv mark. L- RY LOULSE WATERFILL Lawrenceburg, Ky. " My heart is u-hole, my fancy free; Run on small man don ' t bother me. " Forty-one iQUW iiv w y Auv y7 JOE WHITE California, Ky. Carpediem Society. " Whatever he did, was done with so much ease, In him alone, ' twas natural to please. " FLORA WILSON Whitley City, Ky. ' Tn all obliging, yet resen ' ed to all. " THOMAS BRYAN WILSON Endee, Ky. Excelsior Society. " Habit with him was all the lest of truth; ' It must be right: I ' ve done it from my youth. ' Forty-two SiVino oM -ivreef Chariot " ® - The nokkbV fSm an c4- ' TL „ T = ;; „+.• ,to Them d ' , ' ' IheU 5AU SradleLl doti. noT Care |or itje oc eti| o - ladies ncTbc preeepr Vvn " t vvai ' sT oj- entrap- yoiit e b ' Y-i. w re «is now. Forly-lhree t 2 o o ' c +- O a o, O O pa S o " 3 as CS Q p c a o i OJ OJ o nJ QJ I ' 3 S ■q c c M cij O a; o c OJ 1 q ' I QJ ai lO CJ U QJ 1 .2 1 y. OJ c CJ yj 6 S c 6 QJ c S ol " a ' 0 . OJ ' u c 1 OJ QJ QJ 1 " o OJ CJ o ( ) H Z 4J l-l 3 in OJ I-. o a C o ' c OJ ' o o u QJ B CJ l-l OJ m GJ OJ p ' u cr 3 cii 3 6 l-l QJ ' OJ t QJ 1 r- ' cd c CS OJ a 3 3 QJ s -s c Q 3 03 -a yj QJ U ■3, OJ QJ yj o □ o u o e o 1 . M C ■ " a c c c tr t a. 0) aj g OJ M e 01 c 1 £2 o " 3 ' •J , ■j: CJ ' 3 c Oh ' qj CJ C M yj XI QJ c . l-l UJ X 3 " 3 3 4 t- o! 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J.( af Mff f Jf f£ i r y 7? 7 M i In Devotion TTy £, the members of tJie Senior Class, take 1 1 this opportunity to express our deepest regards for the efficiency and loyalty of our beloved and esteemed Class Advisor, Dr. Wren Jones Grinstcad. His devotion was constant; his loyalty unquestion- able; his patience luiequaled; and his love for us mani- fested in what he did for us. ii(?v is?siiii(n5 i£??)iiii(n4 ?B)(iii(n4 i« ii In Appreciation T T T ' E ' I ' c members of The Milestone Staff, take I I ' ' " - means of acknowledging our sincere ap- preciation of Prof. G. L. McClain ' s con- tinuous and ever-encouraging assistance and co-operation in the building of this book. In times of opposition, doubt, and seemingly in- evitable failure, it was he who fired us with courage, con- fidence, hope and unflinching determination. To him, whom we dearly love, we feel much indebted for the success of The Milestone. Forty-nine . jmV- m-JkJkilJi : i CHARLES A. KEITH He loved his dog, but he loved us more. Our worries faded away in the presence of his jolly, good spirits and pleasantry. He couldn ' t see the cloud for the silver lining. We learned to love him as a man. a teacher, an orator, a scholar, an historian, an hunter, an athlete, a religious worker, and a leader in any noble and beneficent cause. Fifty jtimens HORD R0Uc5E ALLAN TREAS. PRCJ. 6 EC. ONE MORE YEAR FOR TO TOTE THE WEARY LOAD ONE MORE TO PASS m Fiflv-one . JM. Ju3toJ W » " ' -- — - ' • ilM ' ti The Juniors Speak In the beautiful month of September, 1921, there arrived on Eastern ' s beautiful campus a disorganized and disorderly group of young and spirited college Freshmen. Though awkward and inexperienced, we were possessed with that energy, ambition, courage and determination which decidedly destined us to exalted and responsible positions in Kentucky ' s future educational career. Of this group there were one hundred striving, courageous and confident young people, ever looking longingly and ambitiously into a long-distant yet promising future. Those ideals which possessed us on our arrival at Eastern have not faded in the least, but have continued to become more firmly fixed in our lives. Our stay at Eastern has indeed been one of pleasure, profit and enjoyment. We love Eastern for many reasons. Her situation makes her one of Kentucky ' s most coveted garden spots. On one hand may be seen the low foot-hills of the Ciamberland Mountains, whose dim and hazy peaks loom against the horizon far to the southward. On the other hand there may be seen the fertile, rolling plains of Kentucky ' s blue grass, stretching far to the north, east and west. For all these we love Eastern, but we love her more for associations and friend- ships which she fosters. Our daj ' s ha ' e been days of profit and pleasure and our paths have been paths of peace. We are bound together by the ties of that friend- ship so peculiar to classmates — a friendship which will rebuke all ravages of change and fate and shall defy the procession of years. Cast one ' glance at the worthy officers and the ever-faithful members of the class with our competent and loj-al faculty advisor. Prof. R. A. Foster. Pleasant memories will long remain in the minds of the Juniors — the interesting class meet- ings, the fierj discussions, the short yet interesting programs — all these we shall liold in our memory many years hence. You may be made to wonder if there is any end to the possibilities that lie before us. We have done our very best to acquire the knowledge that our accomplished faculty has each daj offered us, and in the future we shall prove that their untiring efforts were not in vain ; we shall prove that the knowledge so freely given sank deep into fertile soil which shall have brought forth fruit in abundance. Do not think that the year has been all work, for the Juniors believe in play and could the reader have only been present at the " Backward Party, " he could only have said: " Backward, turn backward, Oh Time, in your flight; Make me a Junior again, Though not only for tonight. " If this sight dazzles you, dear reader, please look the other way while the Class of ' 22 proudly passes on to take its place as Seniors in ' 23. Fifly-iiiO riiiibdiyiiti Fifly-lhree m 1 f ' fi g ' nwi f% ' % ' rw ' ' ' i I. %m MlMjOlSJmj Fifiy-Jour Fifty-fivR To Edwin Markham A poet came to our town last night, His heart was glad, though his head was white; He passed through our town and out by a street, He bade us sit at the Saviour ' s feet. I sat with the poet late in the dark. Our fire had dwindled to one low spark ; We talked of time and eternity, Of peace, and love, and a world set free. Morning came and my poet has fled Like the rainbow ' s glory, or poppies spread; But the memory will linger, fresh and long. Of his snow-white head and his bright, young song. He ' s gone toward the morning gates of the sun. He ' ll walk till his golden day is done; Early and late on the highway of life He soothes our sorrow and quells our strife. R. A. Foster. Fifty- ix iujLa Jfv w w ■ 1 " rif ' wvuy -Ofci- :-| f 1 1 IjCiiJ 1 % i;i El Fifty -seven Wl " ' 1 WWi %, " %, " f The Sophomores Speak In September, 1921, the boys and girls of the Sophomore Class of Eastern Kentucky State Normal School were filled with joy unspeakable over the fact that they were one year nearer the much desired goal. Silently but securely they pitched their tents upon the campus for another year ' s campaign. Some new students were among the number, and it was hinted about that they became a little homesick and discouraged before they got through the labyrinth of credential rooms and offices of Roark Hall on enrollment daj-. This soon passed away when we began to have outings, socials and picnics. Don ' t mistake the pleasures for all that the Sophomores stand for — far irom that. We have more or less been guided by the following statement of Bacon: " Men ' s thoughts are much according to their inclination; their discourse and speeches according to their learning and infused opinions ; but their deeds are often as they have been accustomed. " Largely, Bacon ' s philosopher yet holds true; but not in every respect is it consistent with the ideals of the Sophomores. We heartily approve the part of the statement which says, " Men ' s thoughts are much according to their inclination. " Our inclinations are to serve the boys and girls of Kentucky and unfold to them the fundamental principles underlying life. Such a task, we believe, demands the loftiest, the noblest and the soberest houghts. But we hope our works and deeds of the future to be more modern, more effi- cient, and more helpful than those of the past. The Sophomores resolved to sup- plant deficiency with efficiency. Everyone realizes, thus, to best fulfill her mis- sion she must first thoroughly prepare herself. We are aware of the fact that the incompetent teacher is one of the big evils of Kentucky ' s schools and should be the first corrected. With the splendid leaders, the learned instructors, and the rights of Kentucky ' s childhood constantly before us, we have been awakened to the notorious shame. Believing childhood should not be deprived of the happiness of a modern civilization, we have pledged ourselves to do one bit in contributing to them their undeniable rights as true Kentuckians. Fifty-eight IM AAUto M 1 1 r f(wr v w M A v i ,1 1, IAmJ I Vi 1 ii a, Fifty-nine ■ ' ' y f ' f A A. M. M. ' SW ,ff Sophomore Class Roll Christine Alexander Mabel Amburgey Robert Ballard Sadia Blackburn Frances Bondurant Lula Bondurant Mary Brandenburg F. M. Burke J. L. Chambers Anna Lee Christian Katherine Christian Grant Coleman Martha Combs Rhoda Creech Julian Craycraft Valinda Deatherage Kerrhit Davidson G. D. Damron Aline Davis John C. Davis Iris Downs Ethel Evans Jennie B. Evans Davis Fields Margarite Fields Wheeler Fields Dora Fields Elise Fowler Clinton Fugate Mrs. Emma Garrett John M. Gilbert Nancv Grav Frances Gregory Edith Harrison George G. Hatcher Anna Marie Heath French Holbrook Ethel Hoover Elizabeth Hubbard James Jackson Clancie Jacobs John H. Jennings J. J. Johnson Margaret Johnson Eva Mae Jones Martha Jones Clayton Mainous Mary May Mamie May Virgie Middleton Daisy Morgan Maude Muncy L. H. May Odessa Noble Egbert Norton Lillie Owens Isabel Port May Prince J. C. Powers Delia C. Port wood Coleman Reynolds Nannie Reynolds Arsula Roberts Clarice Rowland Grace Rowland Pearl Rowland Maxie Rowland LB. Shearer Louanna Smith Chester Stacy Robert Sears Clara Sunderland Madie Smith Elmer Sizemore Kathleen Roberts Hobert Templeton Ishmael Triplett Bonnie Tussey Gertrude Tussey Anna Wash Louise Wilson Claude Hood Goebal Harrod Beryl Boggs Jeannette Arnold Byrd Webb Franklin Webster Hazel Wells Reba Williams Edna M. Wilson Susie Watson Ann Wallace W. B. Worley C. P. Ramsey Millie Correll Sarah Correll Sixty . JiUll 1 4 Jl -(i,i o m m W . " ric rfii Tl Sixty- one . u Ljy — -»— . I y Af i»i IIM ml ' ' ' I ' I ' I II III The " Freshies " The way we shall begin this Is the thing that puzzles me, For we are such a large class, As you ' ll presently see. We ha -e fi -e hundred tweh e members. And in this class you ' ll find Quality and quantity Are both in us combined. To describe to you our members. And their good points each explain, Would occupy too much space; We could not give each name. But we certainly are a workinj Each trying to attain The high ideals given us And a perfect record claim. class. When this year ' s work is ended. And we cease our toil and strife, We hope success will crown our way To the higher things of life. iiaJ ? ? i « To Our School We ' re here to yell for Eastern, The best school in the land. Yes, we ' re here to yell for Eastern, And we ' ll always by her stand. We ' re a jolly student body, And have the best of teachers, too. Hurrah ! Hurrah ' for dear old Eastern, And three loud cheers for the White and Blue Sixty-two Sixty-three 1 ,1.I.U,E . i« i»- -— — I ( ' .,4? iJk H Trrffrrfrrfif|-| ' i ' i ' f rri-rrrrrffrrrrrrrnrrrTfrrfrrrr-frrrrTrrrrrfrrrri-rfr-frri-rrfr-rr-rrrfrrrrrrrfrrrrrrfiTrfrffrff Sixty-four Sixty-five jtMU- uLau. J.( jifci- A Forecast of the Class of ' 22 Swiftly, swiftly the years will pass by After we have all departed from Model High. Five years may pass and you will see Each Senior as they chance to be. Sarah has ideas of the stage — To be a great impersonator. Rachel forever to music devoted, Will a great pianist be. Into the depths of math Robert will go. Hard problems he will untangle. Bernice a long and happy life will lead With friends and pleasures galore. Lillian, always quiet and meek, A missionary will be. Roses shall be strewn along Agnes ' way. And her life will be one long glad day. Dolly ' s fame is in her art. So in her studio she ' ll take part. Travis as a scientist will star. And shine in all sciences and arts. Mary Elizabeth a great welfare leader will be; Her fame we ' ll learn of later. James White a civil engineer, honest and clever, Win make no change in his ways whatever. Lucretia will finally be a loving wife. Could she ask for a happier Hfe? Carolyn to society will aspire; In her city she ' ll set the pace. Leslie, now the pride of teachers and all, Will startle the country with his knowledge of law. Georgia to the torrid zone will go To teach the queer Pantamites. With household notions light and free. We fancy we can see Elizabeth. Marguerite in concert and in opera noted, A second Paderewski will be. In a school of medicine you will find him; As a surgeon, Shelby will be winning fame. Flora will write a Latin composition To make poor students lose their disposition. Taylor Hcskins a political speaker bold. Will win fame and honor untold. The cleverness of Ann will be expounded. And the hope of her future is unbounded. A world-wide known and famous doctor Will be our own Tommie Adams. And Stella always as a winner will be know-n. For a basket ball champion she ' ll be. Louis Duderer, now a baseball fan; We challenge the world to beat him if it can. " " . By Agnes Clancy Sixty-six Sixty-sefen ' A. y A. ' f aw u J % A. ' w ' . ,.. ' i Class History It was a beautiful, bright morning in late September of 1918. The waves of " Model High School Sea " were dancing merrily, tossing about in their play a little craft which rode at anchor in " Freshman Port. " It was a dainty little vessel painted the palest green with the single word " Iris " wrought in silver letters on the prow. All was in readiness for those on board to set sail for the New World, the great world that lay beyond, on the other side of the sea. Presently Tom, the captain, gave the command; the anchor was drawn up and they were under way. The Class of ' 22 had begun its long voj ' age. Mary Elizabeth and Bunk, each on board, performed their duty faithfully in preparing the little ship for whatever dangers and storms the ' might have to overcome — it would not all be smooth sail- ing. Ten months had passed. One of those dreamy, hot days of the latter part of June was drawing to a close. Away off over the waters the watchman from his station in the tower of Sophomore Port spied something moving. Nearer and nearer it drew. It was the " Iris. " Just as the sun was sinking the " Iris " entered the port and dropped anchor. Another September had rolled around. Our little ship still lay in the harbor, but its great white sails were unfurled as if it were ready to take its flight. Tom had been relieved of his responsibility and one of the newcomers was fiUing his position. The cold gray mist was rising from the sea one damp June morning as our little ship glided into Junior Port. Part of our crew, over-anxious to be on their way, had left us. As we anchored in port, we chose Bunk as our captain, but later he left and his place was taken by one of our former crew. Then again, with banners and pennants fii ing, the " Iris " swung out of harbor. As could be expected, Shelby and Clarence, some of our new Juniors, with others gave their aid toward making it a most successful voyage. It was a perfect June day. The waves gently carressed the sides of our little " Iris " as it slipped into Senior Port. This time several of our crew left us at the port. It was September again; for the last time the " Iris " lay at anchor. We then had a crew of twenty-two. A new captain was again chosen — Pete. For the last time the signal is given; the anchor is drawn up; and the " Iris " pulls out on her last voyage. Senior Port fades in the dim distance. But soon we shall sight the New World; and then all our happy, merry times spent together will exist only in memory. Our little craft, the " Iris, " is still sailing, sailing on towards the goal of our ambitions. Many storms and tempests have deprived it of its beauty, yet it is the same little vessel and may it continue to carry us safely through life to the end of our voyage. Sixly-eight j UilLjLMd J.{ Jij- Juniors William Crutcher, President Sarah Chenault, Secretary-Treasurer CLASS ROLL Elizabeth Addis William Crutcher Sarah Chenault Dorland Coates James Carr Julia Enright Thomas Green W. P. Gilbert Grace Lawrence Charles Lewis Ruth Osborne Hazel Osborne Emma Oldham William F. Todd Sixty-nine nnnnnDDDnnnnnnnannnnnnnn □nn D D D D D n D D D D D D D D D n D D D D D- D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D • • n nnn nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn nnnn DDnnnnnnnnnnnnnn Thm Bpmt ®f tha Jiiiiinia®! Here s to Old Eastern Eastern will win. Fight to the finish, Never give in. You do your best boys; We 11 do the rest boys. On to victory. Rah. Rah, Rah! nnDDnnnnnnnnnnnn nnnn nn nnnnnn nnn n ■ □ n n D n n n D n n n n D n n n n n D n n D D D n n D n n n n n n • n n n n nnn nnnnnn Seventy llmLAJkd.fJ[ ' IllHWf t ttfltft Sei ' enlv-one .1 tJL Carpediem Literary Society Mary B. Deane A dvisor Herbert Higgins President Und Term Bradley Combs President 3rd Term Virgil B. Scott President 4th Term. " Perseverance Conquers. " How nobly is this old saying proved as we glance for a moment at the evolution of the Carpediem Literary Society I This society, the oldest and most exclusive on the campus, started with the school and has kept abreast of the tide. Ko less could be expected of it under the efficient advisorship of Mrs. Mary B. Deane, who organized the society and in- stituted the slogan, " Once a Carpediem, always a Cari)ediem, " which has heartily been taken up and carried out by each individual member. Far back into the dim past all Carpediems look with admiration at the noble fight that was made by their predecessors to establish their beloved organization on a sure foundation. With no enviable past record to spur them on, with no flattering hopes for the future, the pathway that lay out before that little band seemed indeed rocky. But willing hearts know no failure. Along her pathway were not roses throwing their fragrance on every side, but thorns; but the old saying, " Crowns of roses fade, crowns of thorns endure, " has been verified in the steady advancement of this society. Nothing short of herculean strength could have performed the arduous tasks that confronted her founders. But it is not the purpose of this sketch to deal with the past history of the society; nor shall we take up each alumnus and cite his brilliant achievements, although we look with pride upon our alumni, as we see them prominent in almost every avenue of life that tends to shape a glorious destiny for our state. Seventv-livfl j U fli,jLAd.J f4 tn 1 1 fS ' T 1 •y, 1. 1 iiiiij 1 y 1 t ' mer m i r it»tM flu Mi f ff ffff» iff77i t i i Our weekly pro , ' rams, consisting, ' of news items, papers on current e -ents, med- leys, declamations, orations, and lastly, the debate, give to each memljer ami)le opportimity to test his talents in ' arious literary- lines. The societ} ' is known for its ij atriotism and public spirit. No call for co-opera- tion is e er turned down and the society ' always ]5uts forth its best efforts in all patriotic movements. When the call came for volunteers in the world conflict, many were the brave Carpediems who followed Old Glory to victory. The Carpediem Society always has its full quota of Seniors, as the society is composed of the kind that never rest until they have obtained the best Eastern has to ofter. The outlook for the society is good. All of our members are full of society spirit that has made the name " Carpediem " memorable in the past and which will make it glorious in the years to come. With strong members in the ranks; with noljle alumni to encourage us; with honorary members to scatter svmshine and roses along our pathway — what more could we wish? Then let us remember that with these magnificent opportunities come great responsibilities. Seventy-three 1 %MJAJ )tffagttu iJti n f£ u uiUMfMiMa tfutt ti fef ' jjMk Columbian Literary Society In seeking to develop to the fullest the manhood and womanhood of Eastern Kentucky State Normal School, it has become necessary to organize additional literary societies, and thus the Columbian Society came to have her being. Since the organization at the beginning of the third term, 1921, the society has grown steadily and rapidly in membership, influence, social and literary activities. The Columbians do not wish to boast of deeds done, because they speak for themselves; but they feel justly proud of having carried oft " second honors in the inter-society oratorical contest this year. Although the society was organized to develop its members along literary lines, yet the Columbian Society has never forgotten that play is one of the most im- portant factors in education. At the opening of each school term the new students are made to forget their homesickness by the welcome extended them by the Columbians. They are plunged into a succession of good times, such as socials, hikes and sight-seeing trips. Not forgetting our primary purpose, the members have expended most of their time and effort in carrying on literary activities. This opportunity is taken to express to the honored and beloved faculty advisor, Professor G. D. Smith, our appreciation for the assistance and inspiration he has given us. Seventy-Jour j )gjh:-.: .j=-- ' :r :A. i i %jM.jaA i %J . 1 ij Sevenly-five jumZI L a J.k JkX- Cynthian Literary Society i %f G. L. McClain Kerney M. Adams Kendal Conley Coleman Reynolds Advisor President 1st " 2nd Terms President Srd Term President 4th Term Motto : Quality rather than quantity Our Aim : To attain our ideals " Not enjoyment, and not sorrow, Is our destined end or way; But to act, that each tomorrow Finds us farther than today. " The C}-nthians, though their numbers are not great, are indeed an ever-progres- sive, energetic, enthusiastic and talented organization. We have indeed measured up to our motto which accounts for the superiority of our programs. Our talents are many and varied as thoroughly demonstrated by that unsurpassed and much enjoyed chapel program given early in the year. We are indeed the banner society for superior public programs. The student body ' s wild and enthusiastic expression of appreciation alone is sufficient evidence of our rare ability to present star pro- grams. Our ambitions and aspirations are on the zenith and our abilities and determina- tion are, in no sense, lacking. We love our advisor, our society and all that for which she stands. The outstanding and peculiar characteristic of our activities is that they never fail to please and withal inspire. We have married our ideals, aims and purposes to optimism, pleasure and enjoyment. Thus is partially explained our surprising and unequaled ability at easy and speedy accomplishment. We dislike self-extolation, and therefore our words are few. Our accomplish- ments speak for themselves. Words can only detract from their glory and merit. Ouam ob rem de.sistimus. Seventv-six U tJOr 2 Seventy-seven wF idfyim Clarice Roland President 1st Term R. A. Justice President 3rd Term Anderson Bowling President Ath Term Excelsior Literary Society ' The word " Excelsior " is a strange word to some of us. Even if we, its members knew its meaning, it would still be to many of us an unused word. Our task this year has been to catch its fuller and greater meaning and to expand its use to every member. There are many who say there is nothing in a name. But when a name gives forth an ideal, it may be used to shape the destiny of many. Did not the young man, who went each day to behold the wonderful great stone face, become himself the living image of it ' So in our name we have a suggestion to keep the upward path. Back of the name we see the picture of a youth whose motto was " higher. " He was the type of youth that toiled upward in the night. Those who saw him pass could not understand his word " Excelsior. " Neither could they understand him. He passed bright, happy homes which lured him to stay, but his mission in the world was " higher. " The peasant, who knew not the meaning of this language, warned him not to go on because of the dangers higher up; but the youth turned not aside. A beautiful peasant girl temiJted him to stay. A tear glistened in his eye at leaving, but he was true to his ideal. When the next morning the monks of St. Bernard uttered the oft repeated prayer, a voice was heard from the heights ringing, " higher. " Far up the peak they found the youth, half buried in the snow and lifeless. He had died for his ideal. ■ ■ We have asked no one to die for an ideal, but everyone who has caught the deep meaning of " Excelsior " has enriched his life and that of others. Such is the aim of the Excelsiors. , ■ 1 Seventy-eight 2Z LiL M W 4ji " f " ' i " " rfi 1 1 p T ' W " % ■: riiiitiai% ii£j ' ' ' " " " ««»i..i.w„;nSfT? w u c CO a: a: u Seveiilv-nine ,. J Zc L Ai.jK -W- M M ' " ig " " fm yv m % 1 i;lllibai% im ep3.TTment of Ur wing Wee raw 7 Tom Nalure so thci SQif , Bui niature does her pa-rt,- ohec ravvs us our 76 : -T-Sku her c iarms, inc cir- Minc is an art. Eighty t % 1 1 % i I I J I i J 1 1 Explorer Literary Society Curtis ] I. rtin President Third Term WiLBERT Moore President Fourth Term Robert Adkins Hester Apple Ansel Arnold Delia Bailey Delia Berry Emma Bicknell Ruby Boatright Nora Brackett Oscar Campbell Helen Christine Merta A. Combs Astor Dobson Ida Feltner Elmer Flannery MEMBERS Ella Mae Hancock Bess Harney Josephine Hill Stella Holmes Lloyd Hornsb} ' Gladys Howard Minnie Huffaker Buel Jenkins M. Johnson Goebel Kelly Esther Lewis Mabel Mafles Curtis Martin Donnell Milton Will: ert Moore Lillian Purnell Ruth Richie Dexter Risner Ella Robinson Kate Robinson Addie Rook Addie Rucker Robert Sears Curtis Smith Mazie Spurlock Leila Warner Granville Williams Rav Drvden Eighly-one C |ui»«afeai. -| ( Periclesian Literary Society Whickety whack! Whickety whack! Orange and black ! Orange and black ! Who are we? Who are we ' Periclesians!! The Periclesian Literary Society, under the leadership of our faithful advisor, Miss Maude Gibson, is having a big year.again in all lines of work and play. We have grown in numbers this year until, at the beginning of the third term, we were forced to cut our enrollment in half in order to reduce it to eighty, this being the maximum enrollment allowed. This year the boys ' basket ball team, representing our society, is for the third consecutive year boasting the inter-society basket ball championship. For three . years we have held the title without tasting a defeat. We carried ofT the honors this year by defeating a team represented by a union of members from all the other literary societies on the campus. They were trounced by 16 to 7 score. In track athletics the Periclesians are holders of the gold medal, having cap- tured more than half the first places. We intend to keep this good work going. With " Music, the Universal Language " as a subject, our representative in the Inter-Society Oratorical Contest, Mr. Sam Denny, swept all opposition aside and won both the Inter-Society and Inter-Collegiate contests in a walk-off Our charm- ing feminine representative in the Declamatory Contest, formerly Miss Pauline Yates, duplicated his performance in both events. This makes straight victories in the Declamatory Contest for the Periclesians. The Orange and Black, however, lost the oratorical contest in 1920, making an e ' en break of one each, lost and won. This year we prophesy we will break over on to the winning side of the column. Under the leadership of our advisor and our officers we predict greater things for the bearers of the old " Orange and Black. " We are inspired in everything we undertake by the slogan: " We are Periclesians. Will we win it? Yes! Yes! Yes! Yes! " Eighty-Uo i ' T ' Wn niLtsivrtt o o J O 2 a Eighly-three Utopian Literary Society PRESIDENTS FOR THE YEAR 1921-22 Raymond Rouse T. W. Hoskins President First Term President Seeond Term Jessamine Jacobs Roy Proctor . ■ President Third Term President Fourth Term The Utopian Literary Society was organized in the fall term of 1911 with Dr. W. J. Grinstead as advisor. It did a splendid work under his leadership. However, in the fall term of 1919 there was not a sufficient number of Utopians on the campus to constitute a society and it was temporarily dissolved. In the third term of 1919 the Utopian Society was reorganized with R. A. Edwards as advisor. Since the reorganization the society has accomplished many things that makes every Utopian proud, and justly proud, that he is a Utopian.. . In the inter-society contests, which were organized in 1920, her declamatory representative, Miss Mary E. Bronston, was given second ]irize and was chosen to represent the school in the inter-collegiate contest, where she proved an honor, both to Utopia and to Eastern, by winning first prize. It took the " Old Fiddler ' s Contest " of 1920 for Utopia to prove her sterling worth in music. T. W. Hoskins winning first state prize with the banjo and second state prize with the guitar. He also won first prize with the banjo and second prize with the mandolin in 1921. He is still director of Utopia ' s orchestra and a leader in the society. Utopia ' s contestants, Paul Rush, Nollie Parrot and Eliza Hansen, won in an ex- citing debate in the contest of 1921 against the Excelsior Society. The golden year for Utopia is the 3 ' ear 1922. She has been winner in both the oratorical and declamatory inter-society contests; Miss Ann Wallace winning in the declamatory contest and Mr. Roy Proctor winning in the oratorical contest. Utopia also maintains a high standard in athletics, her girls having won in all the basket ball games against her sister societies, and in the cross-country run her representative, Mr. Guy Dameron, won third place. With a past and a present like this we do not wonder that Utopia is still achiev- ing and still pursuing with a heart for any fate. Eighty-four mL ixjbM grrm %wTi IB HI Eighty-five Washingtonian Literary Society v J. R. Robinson HOBART TemPLETON President 1st Term Clinton Fugate President Srd Term John Jennings President Jfth Term On the night of November the twentieth, nineteen hundred seventeen, a group of eager and enthusiastic students, ever ready and wiUing to uphold the persevering spirit of Washington, assembled in the parlors of Memorial Hall and formed the organization that is known on the campus and throughout the state as the " Wash- ingtonian Literary Societj ' . " Meeting in Memorial Hall until 1919. at which time it was given a place for as- semblage in University Hall, the Washingtonian Society has made the best of every opportunity for advancement. From its very beginning it has increased not only in membership but in every talent that is essential to a live and progressive society. But not until the year 1920, like a long hidden star just revealing its light, did the Washingtonian Society shine forth in its glory and prove that it surpassed all other societies at Eastern. In that year our representative claimed first honors in oratory. Each term finds us growing more rapidly than the past and the year 1922 finds us a society that has outgrown University Hall and now meeting in the lecture room of Roark Hall. If we continue to grow in the future as we have in the past, the year 1925 will find a magnificent building on Eastern ' s campus dedicated to the Washingtonian Literary Society. Under the guidance of our capable and ever-inspiring faculty advisor, Prof. J. R. Robinson, we shall never, in any way, bring disgrace to the noble and honorable name we bear. We are recognized by the students of Eastern, by the entire faculty, and by friends far and wide as the society that achieves whatever it attempts, and it is never afraid to attempt anything that is for the development of its mem- bers. As heretofore we shall, in the future, keep aloft our banner. Upward. " ' Onward and Eighty-six ff7J tll M)fM tJ . z o O z X Eighly-seven z. o c z s S is o 2 Eighty-eight j UMkJukd J s -(Wt- lijl-i l%Tr» Wc " Y, W. " girls are a careful band, Our workers arc scattered throughout the land, Each in her humble way trying to serve, So we here at school have our tasks to do; We seek out the lonely, homesicks or blue. And cheer their sad hearts every way we can. We ' ve " been there " ourselves and so we understand. Whatever we do, we do o ur best. For whole-hearted workers are always blessed; So whether wc smile or simjjly shake hands, We use all the force the occasion demands; Or have " tacky " parties or Christmas trees. Or flaunt Valentine hearts on zephyr ' s breeze, Or serve Christmas eats of jams and sweet meats. Or pull off a wedding with accrobatic feats. We must not forget to mention right here Our little French orphan we love so dear. Or tell of sending our delegates away To learn how to run the Y. W. C. A. How they repay us in service four-fold. Which is more ]:)recious than silver or gold. Many things more we might add to this rhyme Could I manage the " feet " and had the time; While cheerfully doing our tasks each day, The Master ' s sjiirit is lightening our way. OFFICERS Pauline Harlow President Anxa May S.mith Vice President Edna Farmer Secretary Mamie McDaniel Treasurer Mildred Gillispie Under Graduate Representative Eighty-nine " " ' (€ " ' n ' fi i UMf tf fif i uf f i fff fUiff mffff KJ f f ut iMi iJt t, 3 § %j:§jaj I iii I %Jl The Men ' s Club Prof. George Drury Smith, Advisor Raymond Rouse W. C. Taylor President First Term President Second Term E. E. Elam R. D. Collins President Third Term President Fourth Term Kerney M. Adams Edgar Amett W. C. Baker Arlie Boggs Beryl Boggs F. M. Burke John Bostic E. E. Brown Bradley Combs R. D. Collins Edison Crawford A. L. Cross Grant Coleman Kendall Conley MEMBERS OF CLUB Ira C. Deskins George D. Damron Guy Damron Roscoe Dal ton W. D. Dunaway E. E. Elam Wheeler Fields Davis Fields W. S. Gilbert John Gray Herbert T. Higgins Franklin Hart George G. Hatcher John H. Jennings Claude Lea H. H. Mays L. H. May R. E. Proctor James Perry Emery Rogers Raymond Rouse Chester Stacy Elmer Sizemore Morton Shearer Virgil K. Tartar Ishmael Triplet Thomas B. Wilson Wm. Webb Ninety r €wmf%%Tw% ' mMMm 2 Little Theatre Club OFFICERS Ri ' ciE Miller Director Valinda Deatherage President Geneva Hord Secretary Henry Arnold Business Manager Bradley Combs Treasurer Ninety-one L yfeaxj-K .J The Little Theatre Club. The movement of the Little Theater originated in Paris about 1898. Its far-sighted creators understood that in each individual there is a desire to give expression to his emotions in a greater or less degree. To curb and direct these emotions in the right channels would be a step towards advancement and toward the cultured side of life, thereby increasing a keener appreciation and a more tasteful enjoyment of dramatic literature. With such a purpose the Little Theater movement was brought into existence. It was recei " ed with hearty welcome in America, and today there are over two hundred and fifty Little Theaters in the United States. Last year through the zeal of such a capable and talented director as Miss Rucie Miller, head of the Expression Department, a Little Theater Club was found- ed at Eastern. This club has inade amazing progress during the short period it has existed, proving a very popular activity among the students and faculty. There is an opportunity as a player in the Little Theater to develop any talent that the member may possess either as an actor, a costumer, a creator of stage settings and lighting effects, or in producing anything of an original nature. It is not organized for any commercial purpose, although it is glad of the opportunity to assist any other organization. Candidates, wishing to become members of this club, must first present evidence of their abihty in the form of a " try-out " before the players. Immediately follow- ing a meeting of this kind the candidates are dismissed, and the club members proceed with the regular business, voting by secret ballot. Those receiving five- sixths of the votes of the members present are declared duly elected members of the club. The first " try-out " for the 1921-22 session was held Monday night, September 26, 1921, in which twenty aspirants contended. Because of the efforts made and the talents shown all those seeking admittance were satisfactorily voted upon. About a week before the " try-out " the first business meeting was held and the following officers elected: Mattie Joe Deatherage, President; Geneva Hord, Sec- retarj ; Bradley Combs, Treasurer; Henry Arnold, Business Manager. At the same meeting Miss Miller, who had spent two weeks in Chicago this summer in attendance at the conference of the coaches of the Little Theater Clubs of America where she received man} ' new ideas for the work, outlined the procedure of the club for the year. The club decided to have monthly meetings, which will be spent in studjnng plays, stage settings and lighting effects. Ninety-two Kerney M. Adams Henry Arnold Sarah Arbuckle Kathryn Baker William Blanton James Carr Shelby Can- Richard Chauncey Mary Emily Chenault Margaret Chenault Sarah Chenault Earle B. Combs Bradley Combs William Crutcher Christopher Crutcher Dorland Coates George D. Dameron Sam J. Denny Mattie Joe Deatherage Membership Roll V ' alinda Deatherage W. D. Dunaway Margaret Doty Leslie Evans Hazel Fincel Ray P. Foster Lucille Fallis Sallie Gentry Thomas Green Lillian Harrod Herbert T. Higgins Viola Hord Geneva Hord Henry Holbrooks John Jayne Oscar Kunkel Mary E. Luxon Margaret Lane Flora Lane Dianna Lackey jMary M. Overstreet Rov Proctor Doily Pickles Raymond Rouse Carolyn Rice Paul M. Rush Allie Deane Ray Christine Sandlin Sarah Strong Fern Stone LB. Shearer Herbert Schell Mave Stipp Wm. F. Todd W. Cowan Taylor Ann Wallace Ollie Tye Williams Pauline Yates Ninety-three i 1 1 ijijkJ 1 %•! I S,.j " UXDER COVER, " SCENE FRd.M ACT III NiiielY-foiir Remarkable Training and Talent in Histrionic Art Shown by Players in " Under Cover. " Playing to a S. R. O. house Monday night, JNIarch 27, with possibly a hundred patrons turned away because there was no room, the Little Theater Club of the Normal School scored its biggest hit in " Under Cover " since its organization more than a year ago, during which time it has confined its activities to the one-act jjlays. In making this departure in ]3resentation of Roi Cooper Megue ' s four act comedy drama, it was proven conclusively that the members of this organization are capable of holding their own in any part of the dramatic field. The play was under the direction of Miss Miller, head of the Expression Depart- ment, and responsible for the success of the Little Theater Club at the Normal School. The lighting, staging and all other arrangements were handled by dift ' erent members of the club. The electrician, Willian French Todd; stage manager, Thomas Green; and John Jayne, who made the scenic property, were responsible to a great extent for the success of the night. Henry Arnold, the business manager, also carried the burden of advertising manager. The night was strictly a student night, the orchestra of eight pieces rendering an excellent program between the acts. The ushers were members of the club, many of whom had ajjpeared in pre- vious performances. " Under Cover " was an excellent vehicle in which the cast was able to exploit its dramatic abilities. The thread of mystery, coupled with the interpretation of the difficult roles, heightened by the beauty of the scenes, proved highly jileasing. It is indeed fortunate and at the time a very rare thing for a company of players to find comedy, pathos, mystery and beauty of lines combined in such a well distributed manner as they are in this play. But the play is not the only thing. Had it not been for the fine work of Miss Dolly Pickles, a member of the Senior Class of the Model High .School; Mr. Dailey Dunaway, Miss Valinda Deatherage and Ray Foster, students of the Normal School, there would have been lacking that greatest of all essentials — the interpreta- tion of lines. Even these people could not have made the night the success that it was, if they had not received the steady backing that was given them by the other members of the cast. Ninety-five ilffiUf t ff e tt f MUfui faiii ii i A O o w z w o t 2 o o Q z Ninety-six Eastern ' s Music. Paul A. Barnes. Director There ' s music in the sighing of a reed; There ' s music in the gushing of a rill ; There ' s music in all things, if men had ears; Thin earth is but an echo of the spheres. Byrox Left TO Right: P. M. Rush, Drums: Ray Foster, Alelophone; " Colie " Covington, Saxa- phone; D. Dunaway, Cornet: Leslie Evans, Flute; Gretchen Smith, Cello; Travis Klillion and Garnet King, Second Violins; Charles Lewis and Valinda Deatherage, First Violins; Barnes, Director (standing). Unseen but often heard are Elza Hinton, Trombone; and Reece Comptcn, Bass Horn. They missed the camera. This organization did work. Their appearances at chapel always drew a large crowd. They took honors at the May Festival, accompaning the chorus, for the first time, unassisted bv outside talent. Ninety-seven Pinafore The Glee Clubs, after a joint appearance at chapel, joined forces in the pro- duction of the comic opera, ' ' Pinafore. " This was one of our most successful programs of the year. And an explanation of its success can be given only by those who were present and saw the charming Josephine cast aside her rank for her sailor lover. " Ralph " said she was a " pretty maiden " and the rest of the crew thought likewise of the " sisters, and cousins, and aunts. " , -, A SCENE FROM " PINAFORE " " PINAFORE " CHARACTERvS JSliiiely-eighl Ti E EASTERN PROGREiSS 1 riv(-) ;„„ Unrt- ilri.li- -5 y fea(i.rr T. « A ' iiu ' lv-iiine iir tiliiiitidiyrit FAMILIAR FACES 0. " i-. One hundred ii " ' . , i V ' JiU- i= — 7.i ' -p €rrmf%wiw ' TfM i M A SPOBT5 One hundred one juii U- MLAJklJ.{ ■• ' . .ji- Z 2 Z W ■ One hundred two ltfiet nfi iif t uf f f ffu ef f fut 7? 77jf S}. Eastern ' s Football Eastern supported two football teams in the season of 1921, a college and a high school team. The Normal High eleven had better success on the gridiron, winning five of its seven games played, while the college team succeeded in taking only one game, tieing one, and losing three. Eastern ' s college team won over Paint Lick, tied Wesleyan, and lost to the State Sophomores, Cumberland College, and West- em Normal. In the High School victories were won over Paint Lick, Middlesboro, Hustonville, Clark County, and Aladison High Schools, while games were dropped to Winchester and Lancaster. Joe Berman was captain of the college lads while William Crutcher led the High School athletes. One hundred three A Little Information After football was a thing of the past, all sport fans on the campus turned to basket ball. Coach Hembree developed one of the fastest fives that ever represented Eastern. Out of fourteen games pla ' ed Eastern came out ahead in ten. Mark Clark was captain of the Eastern Five and pla -ed one of the forward positions. He led the team in number of points scored by any individual with a total of 128. Stephenson and Byrd, playing at center and forward, were tied for second honors with 99 points each. At the guard positions Mainous and Hall played most of the season. Combs was a regular in the early part of the season but stopped basket ball to join the Louisville Baseball Club. The whole team worked throughout the season in fine style. Every man did his share in the good work. Eastern started off with a rush, winning the first three games. These games were played on the home f oor with ' ' esleyan, Paris Knights of Columbus, and Sue Bennett Memorial. Then the team journeyed to Parbourville where they were defeated by Union College. On returning home they suffered another defeat at the hands of Cumberland. Then Coach Hembree led the team to six straight victories over Western Normal, Eerea, Wesleyan, Sue Bennett, Union and another over Western. Bowling Green Business University stopped the winning streak at Bowling Green. Cumberland College took a second game from Eastern at Williams- burg which lost the Eastern Kentucky Athletic Association banner to the locals. The last game of the season was played on the Richmond f oor and resulted in a victory over the University of Kentucky Sophomores by a one-sided score. For the entire season Eastern scored 3c0 points to their opponents 278. Eastern aver- aged 25 points a game to their opposition ' s 19.2. In baseball Eastern has enjoyed another ver - successful season. At the present time the Hembree men are tied for the E. K. A. A. banner with Sue Bennett and have won eight out of ten gam.es so far with three more to play at the tim.e The Milestone goes to press. These games are with Paint Lick, and two with Western Normal. Rain has interfered with five games that could not be played later. Lero} Lewis is captain of the nine. He has done most of the pitching besides being among the leading hitters. Other Eastern spike stars for 1922 are Clark, Fox, VanDeveer, Welch, Johnson, Stephenson, Nichols, Short, Mainous, Potter, Little, Davis and Dunaway. In the Association Eastern has won three games and lost two. The locals have broken even in two games with Sue Bennett and won two of their three from Union. Although tied with Sue Bennett, Eastern has the best claim to the banner. After defeating a town team the locals went to London where they were beaten by Sue Bennett in a ten-inning contest, fter this gam.e Eastern won five straight games. Their victims were esleyan. Campus All-Stars, Sue Bennett, L ' . K. Sophomores and Western. Then Eastern booted away a game to Union on their own field after getting a five run lead. Rank errors caused both of Eastern ' s defeats. Union could turn the trick again at Earbour alle where Eastern took two games in a row. The batting which was very weak at the start of the season has picked up a bit and the fielding also has improved a great deal. In the tennis tournament Robert Harrod won first place. One hundred four L - L, »s» .( •fxX- BYRD C.CRUTCHER MAI1N0U5 One hundred five The Tennis Tournament Eastern carried off the honors in both student and faculty divisions in the tennis tournament of the Eastern Kentucky Athletic Association at London, Monday, May 15, through the great playing of the women on the Eastern team. Misses Lutes and Whaley represented the student body, while Misses Lewis and Hammond acted for the faculty in the women ' s division. The doubles matches were played off at London first with the Eastern girls the winners. They first defeated Misses N. and B. Estes, representing Cumberland College in the thrilling sets, 6-2, 8-10, and 6-1. Then they plaj ' ed the winners of the Sue Bennett-Union match, who were Misses I. and B. Lorance, of Sue Bennett. The three sets with these ladies were hard fought with old Eastern winning by 4-6, 6-1, and 6-4 scores. Then Miss Lutes proceeded to annex the title in singles. As it was growing dark the matches were limited to one set. Union did not enter. Miss Blanche Estes won the first match from Miss B. Lorance of Sue Bennett by a 7-5 score. Miss Estes was representing Cumberland. This young lady was soon One hundred six , jkM U Mk.JkJklJ ( JjtJ- the victim of Aliss Lutes of Eastern. Misses Lutes and W ' lialey jjlaxx-d through the matches in grand style. They were the class of the tourney and showed it by their remarkable jjlayinj., ' . In the faculty class Misses Lewis and Hammond wen in llie doubles, while Miss Lewis was victor in the singles. The Eastern hojjes were ne -er pushed at any stage of any set. They marched through in grand style, losing on] - two games the whole day compared with 36 games won. In the doubles Misses Lewis and Hammond defeated Mrs. Franklin and Miss Carter, of Union, (i-O and 6-0. Then they grabbed the title by winning over Missc s Woods and Kinsman, of Stie Bennett, by scores of 6-1 and 6-0. In singles Miss Lewis had onl - to defeat Miss Woods, of Sue Bennett, which she did in straight sets, 6-1 and 6-0. The two Eastern repre- sentatives were far superior to any others of their class on the courts. They did not have to fight for a game the whole day. To become a member of the tennis team the representatives had first to win at home. This tournament was held Monday, May S. Misses Lutes and Whaley were easily the class of the student women. They had a hard fight to see which would play the singles at London with Miss Lutes winning, 6-2 and 6-3. The same was true in the faculty division. Miss Lewis finally defeated Miss Hammond, 6-4, 4-6 and 6-3. All four of the ladies have made a record both at home and abroad that Eastern should fe el extremely proud of as well as the ladies themselves. GIRLS ' PHYSICAL EUUCATIuX 0?!e hundred seven Basket Ball The j irls ' varsity basket ball squad may be juslly proud of its accomplisliment of 1921-22, thou,L, ' h its season (in which all of its six Ijattles were lost) certainly can- not be called a successful one if judged only from the game winning standpoint. Rather let these girls use as their measures, improvement and school spirit, and note how perseverance, loyalty and sportsmanship have worked wonders. Last year, when liastern launched its girls ' baslcet ball enterprise, only about eight volunteers answered the call. In the fall of 1921 at least forty appeared at the meeting of candidates. When all who had had no experience, or who did not intend to return for a second year, had been eliminated, the squad numbered about sixteen. Although a few of these fell by the way, the second team always boasted a com|jlcte quintet. The girls were so gritty and each worked so hard, that Jennie Ramsey, Lillian Harrod, Virgie Van Cleve and Elva Gray, all four of whom played in match games, were not the only subs who ran the chosen ones a close race for varsity team. Of the team itself. Jessamine Jacobs (captain and guard), Christine McEwan (center), and Ethel Tuttle (forward) showed the advantage of high school training and experience in their play with Eastern quintet. Katherine Whaley, as guard, worked up a splendid, dependable game ]3ractically in the one year, and the end of her first season found Thelma Owens at forward a commendable player The team did some very fine playing, putting up its best fights on the home floor against Union College and Western Normal. In the former game the Eastern girls had a lead of 9 to 8 until the last three seconds of playing time, when a foul resulted in a tie score, and Union caged the ball once during the five minutes extra play. Western Normal , with the strongest team in the state, came to us ex- pecting easy victory and was held to a 9-3 score in a fast, hard-fought game. Throughout the season the girls displayed splendid sportsmanship in spite of the damper of re]ieated defeat; and Miss Hammond felt justly proud of her squad. The girls seemed no sooner beaten than up again ready to fight, even harder next time for dear old Eastern, and at least five of the squad will be back with us next year and we believe that, with the help of the new gymnasium, they will surely show us how to spell v-i-c-t-o-r-y. One hundred eight fr- % 1 1 r% tsiitai »- fa-r; Ohc hundred nine . jiM- L yfes j.( " f , ' TW " i. ■jJtJ- %m " rMlliijbd iVlm One hundred ten Jokes ADS One hundred eleven You Lose Money In fact, we both lose money if you are buying your Dry Goods and Notions elsewhere. We carry a full line of Dry Goods for Women and Children Notions and Ladies ' Ready-to- Wear Goods Pass our door and you will pass an opportunity to save money. We hold the key to early bargain in the above mentioned lines. Owen McKee Phone No. 60 RICHMOND, KY. Owen McKee Block The photographs in this annual were made by the McGaughey Studio (official photographs for the E. K. S. N. S.). Additional copies from these pictures may he had at any time, as all negatives are kept on file. The McGaughey Studio RICHMOND, KY. One hundred twelve J. B. STOUFFER COMPANY a K 5 H 2 a H Comprehensive Stocks SUITS DRESSES COATS MILLINERY FURS UNDERWEAR INFANTS ' WEAR DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, HOSIERY TOILET GOODS, NECKWEAR GLOVES RIBBONS ART NEEDLES, MATERIALS, Etc. Exclusive Agents for La Camille Corsets and De Bernice Brassieres A Competent Fitter Is at Your Service a O G H o O a 2 Main Street Richmond, Ky. Phone 393 One hundred thirteen Pushins Fashion Shop INXORPORATEn " Exclusive But Not Expensive " The Home of Dame Fashion s Newest and Latest Creations We Specialize on Misses Garments and Millinery Yet We Don ' t Forget the Stylish Stouts High Quality Merchandise at Low Prices Coni])are — Values — Compare Rooms for Rext Prof. Smith — " What is a vacuum ' " Ray Foster (scratching his head) — " Eh, eh — I have it in my head, but- Prof. Smith — " I see you have! Sit down. Impossible Mr. Carter (in physiology class) — " How many ribs have you ' " Edith Hall — " I don ' t know; I ' m so ticklish I can never count them. " Last Words Elam — " When I reach the great unknown, be there to pass the " zip. " You don ' t liave to spend a lot of money in order to he well dressed. I ' igh grade clothing, shoes, hats and furnish- ings at moderate prices can 1 e found at R. C. H. Covington Company ELKS EUILDING One hundred fourleen A Message to the Students of Eastern Kentucky State Normal We invite you to our store. We carry a hig assortment of newest styles in Coats, Suits, Dresses, Blouses, Under- wear, Hose and Millinery for ladies. We make you the riijht jjricc. ' ou may depend on us for a fair and stiuare deal. B. E. BELUE Just Figured Out You can ' t be jailed for killing time, hanging pictures, stealing bases, shooting the chutes, running over a new song, setting a heart on fire, or murdering the English language. Good News Mr. Gillispie — " Hasn ' t Sam gone yet? " Mildred — " Yes, father, he ' s almost gone. I expect him to propose any min- ute. " A Slight Mistake Hobson — " Can I kiss you? " Hobson — " Hanged if I see why. " Grace — " No, that ' s wrong. " Grace — " You should sav, ' Mav I ' ' " DRY GOODS MILLINERY LADIES- READY-TO-WEAR E. V. ELDER RUGS CARPETS SHOES AND GENTS ' OUTFITTER RICHMOND. KENTUCKY E. K. S. N. S. Students We Want Your Trade Solely LT[)C)n the Merits of Our Goods Richmond Welch Store One hundred fifteen The Kenmadrich A bp:tter Restaurant and Soda Fountain RICHMOND, KENTUCKY What Is Your Opinion of Bobbed-Haired Girls? Mr. Cox — " I never thought about it. " (It ' s time he was, we think.) Byrd — " I have a good opinion of some of them. " Henry Arnold — " I ' ll say nothing. " (We guess he means he thinks nothing.) Who Is Your Ideal Man? Miss Zellhoeffer — " I don ' t believe an ideal man really exists. " What Is Your Opinion of a Student Who Does Not Subscribe for " The Progress " and " The Milestone? " Fern Stone — " They ain ' t got no pep! " Dean Donovan — " A student who does not subscribe for " The Milestone " and the " Progress " has not caught the spirit of the institution and will not be able to fill as big a position in the field as those who have. " — Eastern Progress. DR. O. F. HUME One hundred sixteen Miss Holladay ' s Famous Home-Made Candy PUT UP IN ANY SIZE PACKAGE ALWAYS APPRECIATED AND ATTRACTIVE AS A GIFT JOE GIUNCHIGLIANI, Sole Agent Would This vSurprise ' Mildred Gillispie — fat. Ruby Venerable — chewing gum. Prof. Barnes — without a shave. Hortense Willoughby — losing weight. Bradley Combs — on time. Mattie Calico- — being a Jew. Prof. McClain — without a cigar. Margaret Tl ' rley — in love. The Dean — stammering. " Zip " — in Sullivan Hall. I. B. Shearer — rushing the ladies. Senior — without a privilege. Prof. Keith — without a new joke. Eloise Samuels — with the majority. We carry at all times a full line of Hardware, Agricultural Implements, Stoves, Ranges, Oil Stoves, Refrigerators, etc. Our U])-Stairs Department is stocked with Staples, Shoes, and sold at a very low figure. Fre((uent visits with us will help you to economize. COX MARCH Phone 33 COMPLIMENTS OF Perry ' s Drug Store THE REXALL STORE Henry L. Perry Hart L. Perry One hundred seventeen By bee Shoe Hospital First Class Shoe Repairing Second Street RICHMOND, KY. Compliments of W. D. Oldham Company Ready-to- Wear for Ladies and Gentlemen Home of Kupj)enheimer Suits Our Prices the Same to All Can You Imagine — Mr. Smith without a hike planned? Templeton without a new girl? Dunaway looking for Lucille? How Procter curls his hair? How Cowan Taylor can work in the business office? Franklin Hart in love? Mr. Hembree working with a Baker? Mr. Deniston in a faculty meeting? Hoskins cleaning his room? Bertha Snyder without a new Sears, Roebuck Catalogue? Edith Smithers not willing to dance? Jessimine Jacobs missing a show? Anne Wallace flirting? Raymond Rouse in a run? Margaret Crooke cutting Chemistry VII? Mary Catherine Moflett giggling? Miss Adcock with a frown? DR. C. E. SMOOT Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Clay Building RICHMOND, KY. One hundred eighteen nnnDDDnnnnnnnnnnnnnnDnnDnnnnnn (E }t HarmtUau (HDtttpanij F UBL ISHEIRS Prairie Avenue and 2StH Street CHICAGO, ILL,. it(3J?? :i£ ' li Text Books, Juvenile Books, Reliffioiis Books and Fiction. Do you know that we have 178 vohunes in our Pocket Edition of Enghsh Classics? Al! same size, binding and price — 48 cents. Catalogues and descriptive literature will be sent to you, without cost, upon request. nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnDDnnnnnnnnnnnnn One hundred nineteen R. L. CLARK OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted Corner of Second and Irvin Streets Opposite Methodist Church Phone 666 QUOTATIONS FROM THE FACULTY Pres. Coaxes — " By the way, young people. " Dean Donovan — " You can do it! " Miss Roberts — " I would suggest. " Mr. Boothe — " Kind friends. " Mr. Caldwell — " Just a moment please. " Mr. Keith — " Darn. " Mr. Co.x— " ? " Mr. Deniston — " I hope to tell you. " Mr. Smith — " I expect so. " Mrs. Deane — " Carpediems are the best. " Miss Miller — " Learn to express yourself. " Mr. Edwards — " Nothing like a Utopian. " Mr. McClain — " Who would of thought it? " Mr. Foster — " Love of literature is essential to life. " Mr. Barnes — " Is it possible? " Mr. Grinstead — " Ladies and gentlemen and fellow-citizens. " Miss Gibson — " All who have feet put them on the floor. " Compliments of HURST COMPANY " The Apple Folk " Wholesale Fruits, Vegetables and Confections LEXINGTON, KY. WINCHESTER, KY. Canfield Taxi Company Everything Pertaining to Passenger Trans] )ort at ion Use Our Taxies in I ' own and our Buses for Lexington and Herea Your Service Is Our Pleasure One hundred Iwenly Compliments of Stockton Drug Store KODAKS. DRUCIS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Richmond Millinery Company Invites the Eastern Xonniil Students To Inspect Their Line of Millinery and Read v-to- Wear SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS A ROMANCE Act I Maid one Act II Maid won Act III Made one Dr. H. G. Sandlin PHYSK IAN AND SUROEON Phones Office 295 Residence 220 One hundred twenlx-one Freeman Realty Company Real Estate — Insurance Office next to Citizens National Bank L. W. DuxBAii, Sales Manager RICHMOND, KY. Richmond Motor Company INCORPOKATED Aiitiiorized Sales and Service Ford CarSy Trucks and Tractors FIREPROOF STORAGE West Main Street RICHMOND, KY. MOVIES ON THE " PROM " " The Silent Pardners, " featuring Hobson and Grace. " Mutt and Jeff Comedy, " Ralph and Mabel as leading actors. " Love Is a Gamble, " in which Ruby and Earl make a great hit. Admission, two for twenty- five cents. " Homeward Bound, " featured by everybody after the curfew sound. " Always Audacious. " You can see the zoo to good advantage, Cowan Taylor taking a leading part. " Love Goes in a Jingle, " featured by well-known actor and actress. Fern and Campbell. " Sincere, " staged by George and Gertrude. " My Only Joy. " Lucille and Green are the leading characters and no others could handle those roles to such perfection. " The Flirt, " screened by Edna Farmer. " Back to Darwinism, " by Tom Wilson and Scott. All the Roys Go to DOC ' S When They Eat The Madison Quick Lunch Stand D. T. Ferrell, Proprietor Next Door to Sallee ' s Barber Shop One hundred twenty-two Eastern Kentucky State Normal School Richmond, Kentucky By an act of the Legislature of 1906, the above named institution was created with an annual appropriation of S20,U00 for maintenance. Not a vote against the bill creating the school was recorded in either House. On April 5, 1906, the Govern- or appointed the commission to locate the school, and on May 7, it was located at Richmond. Ruric Neville Roark was president from June 2, 1906, to April 14, 1909, when he died; Mrs. R. N. Roark was acting president from April 16, 1909, to March IS. 1910. John Grant Crabbe served as president from March 18, 1910, to June 16, 1916, when he resigned; T. J. Coates was elected to the position on Se]Jtem- ber 5, 1916, and still occupies it. In the sixteen years of its existence the school has grown from a small unstandardized beginning to a school with a yearly attendance of over 1,600 students, with a standard two-year college course of study, upon the completion of which is issued the life certificate, with a school plant worth §750,000 and with an annuity of S125,000 for maintenance. By an act of the Legislature of 1920, the school was raised to the rank of a standard four-year teachers ' college, with full power to grant appropriate degrees. Only one vote was recorded against this act in the House and none in the Senate. Every certificate and diploma hitherto granted by the institution is further dignified by this act, the profession of teaching is recognized and honored, and the school now starts on its greater career as THE EASTERN KENTUCKY STATE NOR- rvL-lL SCHOOL AND TEACHERS ' COLLEGE, Richmond, Kentuckv. J[ One hundred tu ' enl -three The Home of High Class Entertainment Alhambra and Opera House Matinee Night 2 p. m. to 5:30 p. m. 7 p. m. to 10:30 p. m. The Best in Moving Pictures PRICES Children— 18c — 2c War Tax. . .20c Adults —27c — 3c War Tax ... 30c CALENDAR FOR THE YEAR September 20 October 10 October 13 November 2- November 8 November 12- November 17- November 28- December 1- December 4- December 13- December 20- January 2 January 8- January 20- January 30- February 2 February 6- February 15- February 20 February 28- March March 10 11 —School opens and work begins. -Excursion to Natural Bridge. -Dan Little " Promes. " -Senior Class organized. - " Prom " in full swing. -Cramming begins. -Examinations. -Second term begins. -Miss Roberts lectures to the girls. -Green Hogg falls in love. -Oxblood Shoe Polish for dessert. -Christmas holidays begin. -School work resumed. -Peanut butter for supper. -Junior Class organizes. -Heavy snows, nevertheless Thomas and Wilder prom. -Ground Hog Day. Tom Wil- son sees his shadow. -Third term begins. -Dryden is progressing nicely in Byrd taming. -Hobson and Grace meet. -Dunaway begins his love af- fair. -Hiner Thomas loses his girl in the Alhambra. -Hiner buys all the matches in town. March 16 — The mystery, as to why Ker- ney Adams visits Dr. Sand- lin ' s office, is solved. March 22 — Signs of spring appear. April 17 — Fourth term begins with more than a thousand students en- rolled. April 22— Prom in full blast. April 25 — Seniors called to platform. May 9 — Seniors order peanuts. May 15 — Seniors entertained by Dean Donovan. May 20 — Hints are received that wed- dings are near at hand but time will tell. May 26 — Rehearsal of Senior play. May 30— The hints of May 20 are no longer hints for Bryan has carried Ruby off the campus. June 3 — Elam falls in love. June 6 — Seniors receive privileges. June 9 — Cramming for exams. June 13 — Seniors excused from exams. June 14 — Courtship reaches its zenith. June 16 — Junior reception. June 18 — Baccalaureate sermon. June 19 — Class and Field Day. June 20 — Commencement play June 21 — High school commencement. June 22 — President ' s reception. June 23 — . nnual commencement exer- cises. One hundred twenty-four If You Would be Wealthy, Think of SAVING as well as GETTING We Pay 4 7 on Savings Rent Safe Deposit Boxes Sell Travelers ' Checks Invite Your Account Southern National Bank RICHMOND KENTUCKY Compliments of The Richmond Drug Co. Drugs, Stationery and School Supplies Best Drinks in Town Corner M. ix and Second Streets J. S. STANIFER Home of Hart Schaff?ier f Marx Clothes Florsheim ' s Shoes for Men Smart Shoes for Women Corner Second and AIain Streets RICHMOND, KENTUCKY Phone 675 One hundred tweiily-jive nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn Hot and Cold Water Newly Furnished Boonesboro Beach Hotel and Cottages Kentucky ' s Most Popular Bathing Beach Black and White Sulphur Wells Chalybeate and Lithia Waters nnnnnanannnnnnnnnnnnnaDDannnan One hundred twenty-six One hundred hcenty-seven One hundred hcentv-cighl m iiitti: mm ' -

Suggestions in the Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) collection:

Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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