Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 62
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1920 volume:
T THE WM Abigail £ Weeks Hmnrial Hibrarg Ittinn (Enll g presented by rs. James F. Blai THE J=Le ot,L " N(] UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLB, KY. DEDICATED TO DR. E. T. FRANKLIN, President by THE COLLEGE SENIORS and THE ACADEMY SENIORS As an expression of gratitude for ths interest he has shown in the upbuilding of Union College. UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY BARBOURVILLB. KY 40906 7 76 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Associate Business Managers Local Editors Athletics Reporters Alumni Reporter Poet Literary Censor and Faculty Advisor Anna Mae Sloan Nelle Jones Daugh Smith Do wis Sampson Allan Tuggle Drucilla Tye Flora Howard Allan Tuggle Xenia Gilbert Vera Dunbar Raymond Overly Dowis Sampson Jettie Stratton Miss A. E. Weeks EDITORIAL This, as the first issue of the Fledgling, begins what we hope will be a permanent publication of Union College. As this is our first attempt at an Annual, we realize that many improvements could be made but we hope our friends will overlook all mistakes and in the future years make Annuals of which Union College will be doubly proud. However, this marks the end of a busy and. for the most part, happy year. The prospects for the future of Union College are optimistic. The College department, especially, is flourishing. Athletics have been the best this year in the history of the school. We can only hope to see Union College come to the front as one of the foremost schools of the State. As we, the Seniors, leave this place our memories linger in fond remem- brances over all the hard work we have done and the jolly good times we ' ve had, as well as the trials we ' ve undergone, — the lot of all Seniors. It is with feelings of real regret that we send forth the Fledgling in its trial flight, knowing that this is our last gift as Seniors to the school. The Fledgling flieth forth! Long live the Fledgling! CLASS ROLL College Senior Class Mary Dowis Sampson Nelle Margaret Jones Anna Mae Sloan Auhry Hoover Guyn Academy Senior Class Sallie Elizabeth Bain Robert Beddow Robert Edward Burnett Everett Roscoe Bailey Lee Vera Dunbar Xenia Theresa Gilbert Flora Howard Daniel M. Humtleet Raymond Leslie Overly Dean Owens Daugh White Smith Jettie Walker Stratton Allan Davis Tuggle Ida Drucilla Tye Hardin Prentiss Young COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY The College Senior Class Is noted for its quality, not quantity. As Freshmen this class consisted of eight members two of whom have completed the course and are members of the class of ' 20. Dowis and Nelle have been at U. C. since the days of their early school life. They have fought a good fight and are finishing their course now being ready to be graduated. This unique Freshman Class had one consolation. they were never verdant for this was the first time in many years that a College Course was offered in U. C. and this class has stood at the top in college thruout its career. Before the year was over two of its members de- cided to seek their fortunes elsewhere and before long were engulfed in the sea of matrimony. The Sophomore year there came from Somerset a modest, retiring, little girl, Anna, who has been in th« class ever since and who is the star member of ' 20. Phil was called from our midst to enter service and fight for his country. Pauline came to U. C. and was with the class for one year, going to Glen Eden, N, Y. and grad- uating from Junior College the next year. When they were Juniors two of the members left the Class of ' 20. spurred by their ambitions, and chose similar paths. Thomas went back to his Alma Mater. Ashbury College, to get his degree and Petty finished in three years receiving his Bachelor ' s degree, which he lost in three days. But the three girls weren ' t to be left alone for Guyn. the parson, also had ambitions and de- sired to enter this class and make college in three years so they welcomed him and the class was as it is today. This, the present Class of 1920, is a distinguished class as it is the first real college class to graduate from U. C. for many yenrs with the exception of the one the year before. We therefore have felt our importance from September down to May. We have had the honor of starting the publication of a College Annual, the Acade.ny Seniors working together with us, and we hope that it may be a permanent feature hereafter. We are leaving our dear old U. C. with fondest hopes for her success as well as for our o-.-n. COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS MARY DOWIS SAMPSON. A. P.. " Queen " Adelphian Society ' 17 — ' 20 Class President ' 20 — Jazz Club ' 20 Orchestra ' 20 " A perfect woman, nobly planned. To warn, to comfort and command NELLE MARGARET JONES, A. B " Honey " Adelphian Society ' 16 — ' 20 Assistant Editor of The Fledgling Vice-President Class ' 20 - C. G. S. ' 20 " A violst by a mossy stone. Half hidden from the eye. Fair as a star when only one Is shining in Ihe sky. " COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS ANNA MAE SLOAN, A. B. " Brainy " Somerset H. S. ' 17 Teacher Pulaski Public Schools ' IS Adelphian Society ' 17 Class Secretary ' 20 — C. G. S. ' 2(1 Editor of The Fledgling ' Her voice was ever low, gentls ami s An excellent thing in women. " AUBREY HOOVER GUYN, A. B. " Parson " Adelphian Society ' 17 — ' 20 Class Treasurer ' 20 — Boys ' Conference ' 20 ' And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. " FACULTY ORGE M. RYDER, A. B., B. D. i ' ormer Professor of Greek Mon- a University and Southwestern lege. Chair of Religious Educa- 1 and Dean Union College 19 19-. R. B. CRAMER. A. B. A. B., Lawrence College. Profes- sor Biblical Literature and Missions at Union College 19 19-. CHESTER R. BROTHERS, A. B. A. B., Indiana University. 191S. Analytical Chemist DuPont Powder Co., Wilmington, Del., 19 IS. Gradu- ate Student and Assistant in Quali- tative Chemistry Laboratory, Indi- ana University, 1919. Professor of Science and Mathematics Union Col- lege, 1919-. FACULTY MARY McDERMID MINTON, A B. A. B., Ripon College, 1 S 9 f. . As- sistant Principal Rogers Academy, 1891-1892; teacher Ripon Public Schools. 1S95-1S97; Escuela Normal Presbyteriana, City of Mexico. 1 S 97- 1S09; Professor Spanish and Greek, Union College. 191S-. A. E. WEEKS. A. Ml, I ' ll. It. M. E.. State Normal. Mansfield, Pa. Ph. 1!.. Dickinson College. 1905. A. M., Dickinson College. 1907. Student at Chautauqua Summer Schools. Graduate Student at Colum- bia University. Professor of Depart- ment of English Union College. 1905 -1907; 1910-1915; 1917-. LEAH FIELDS. A. B. A. B.. Wisconsin University. 1917. Graduate Work. Wisconsin Univer- sity Summer Session. 1919. Profes- sor Latin and French, Union Col- lege 1919-. FACULTY DANIEL M. HUMFLEET Stale Certificate, Kentucky State loard of Education. Diploma Union College Academy. Student Eastern Centucky State Normal and Univer- ity of Kentucky Summer School, ' rofessor Normal School at Union ' ollege 190S-1909; 1915-. R. EDWARD BURNETT Teacher in Kentucky and Georgia. Diploma Union College Academy. Special Teachers ' Course, Eastern Kentucky State Normal. Principal of Grades, Union College, 1917-. CHARLES E. AHLER Violin under August Mauer Ber- lin; A. J. Strum, Berlin and Leipsic; Al Wolf. Cincinnati. Clarinet and Saxaphone under F. P. Atherton. Assistant Band Leader and Band Leader 2nd Kentucky Regiment K, S. G. Saxaphone Soloist and Direc- tor Concert Orchestra in several cities. Violin and Band Instruments, Union College. 19 18-. FACULTY RIA L. ROSS Cincinnati Conservatory of Music under Marcian Thalberg. Piano Har- mony and Sight Singing. Assistant in Union College Conservatory 19 19-. MAE CARTER Louisville Conservatory of Music. Four years training under Frederick A. Cowles and George Copeland. Graduated under F. A. Cowles. Piano and Theo retical Subjects at Union College 1919-. FERN BEARD Instructor Home Economics. Lew- is Institute 1915-17. Home Econom- ics Union College 1919-. FACULTY BERTHA JASSAMYNE HAWKINS Oneonta, N. Y. State Normal. Le- land Powsrs School of the Spoken Word, Boston, Mass. Concert Work. Expression and Public Spaaking, Union College, 1919-. FLORENCE M. CAMPBELL Graduate Queen ' s College, Liver- pool, Eng. Piano: Santley, Cafferata, Steibler-Cook, A. R. A. M. Voice: Branscombe, Lawson, Wm. Shakes- peare, F. R. A. M.. London, Eng. Specializes in Voice. Director Union College Conservatory, 1918-. GRACE RALSTON FRANKLIN B. S., Valparaiso University, 190G. German and History Union College, 1919-. FACULTY DELLAH BRATTON RYDER Student Tri-State Normal, Angola, Ind. Teacher Chicago and St. Paul Puhlic Schools. Preceptress. Union Colleg e, 1919-. MRS. MAE WALLACE Superintendent Boarding Depart- ment, 1917-. " Aunt Mae " is a fav- orite with all the students. She is always jolly and ready to help every- one — even a picnicing crowd. COLLEGE SOPHOMORE CLASS i ■ i uj ! ! ! ! 1 r i F » ! ■ t 1 ! 1 • -= » , I ill! 1 Altho the quantity of the Sophomore Class is lacking the quality is right there. There are only three of us. but we are none the less prominent. One is a musician, one a preacher and the other a noteworthy postmaster. When the Student Volunteer Convention met at Des Moines, Iowa. U. C. sent our preacher as a delegate. We are a loyal class and love U. C. One of our number decided to see some of the world and went all the way to Georgetown. However he could not forget us. or feel at home without us, so one day Bill came back. He has nob,ly joined us in our upward climb and we hope he will not stray away again until we have finished our College Course. We are too small to make much noise but we are steadily going on hop- ing to be noticed and appreciated sometime! COLLEGE FRESHMAN CLASS TMfinaSL President — Tlielmu V. Moreheid Secretary and Treasurer — Horace M Barker " College Freshies " we are but not green or insigni- ficant, for we have adopted the " Sophs " and Juniors, thus standing next to the Seniors in power. We are nineteen, strong and full of " pep. " Our class has several good orators and to sit in class and hear them soar to heights sublime would charm the heart of a lizard. We are well represented in Athletics. We have two men on first Basket Ball Team and the star Base Ball player of the " sunny South " is a member of ' 23. Our cIlss had the honor of having selected from among them one of the three delegates who were sent to the Student Volunteer Convention at Des Moines, Iowa. Every member of our class has been active in the up- building of the Adelphian Literary Society. On January 16 we gave the dignified Seniors a banquH that will be a lasting memory to both classes. Should we keep our number, and our ambition, we shall have a large grad- uating class and we shall wear our caps and gowns with much dignity the last term of ' 23. ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Good-bye Academy! We have been in Union seventy-five years. We added it up and we know. Some ot us toddled here as little folks — now we toddle away. Members have come and members have gone, but as a Class, pep and spirit has been our portion. We have been the goat many a time but have butted our way thru. " Ye bruises and scraps, farewell! " Other classes have entertained us in classic style. We doff our mortar boards and say " Thank you! " Faculty and fellow students undoubtedly agree that we are the Bojsheviki per se of the school. — High class Bolsheviki. we say. But seriously, our ambitions are many and of the highest order. We feel that life is just opening be- fore us and we go ever forward to the best. Adelante! ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS SALLIE ELIZABETH BAIN " Louie " " Her fingers shame the ivory key Ti:ey dancE so light along. The bloom upon her parted lipj Is sweeter than the song. " EVERETT ROSCOE BAILEY " Sorrel " " Manhood hath a wider span and larger privilege of life than man. " iio ;lrt beddow " Bob " " I ;.ni not one who much or of; delights To season my fireside with personal talk. " ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS LEE VERN Dl ' XBAR " H. V. D. " " Full well they laughed and counter- feited glee. At all his jokes, lor many a joke had he. " XENIA THERESA GILBERT " Chinch " ' Singing is sweet but he sure of this Lips only sing when they cannot kiss. " FLORA HOWARD " Bill " ' Tell them, dear, that if eyes were made for seeing. Then Beauty is its own excuse for being. " ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS RAYMOND LESLIE OVERLY " Hans " ' A smile or a kiss, as he will use the art. Shall have the cunning skill to break a heart. " JETTIE WALKER STRATTON " Big Sis " ' Like to the clear in highest sphere Where all imperial glories shine Of selfsame color is her hair Whether unfolde-1 or entwine. " DAUGH WHITE SMITH " Red " ' My strength is as the strength of ten Because my heart is pure. " ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS DEAN ' bWENS Jean has but recently come to us m Berea. She was not long in ming a place in our hearts. ALLEN DAViS TUGGLE ••Bear " " Who doth ambition shun And loves to live in the sun, Seeking the food he eats. And pleised with what he gets. ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS IDA DRUCILLA TYE " Piger " ■ ' Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe. " HARDIN PRENTISS YOUNG ••Pap " " A cheerful creature whose most sinful deeds Were but the overheating of the heart. " «f ACADEMY JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Cheslie Franklin Flora Burroughs Violet Humfleet Ruby Gilbert Abigail E. Weeks 1918 — Ancient When we first came on U. C. campus we were a jolly band that surely did coincide with the grass in color; later, when we started to study Botany, we found that Freshmen weren ' t the only green things on the campus. Our present to the College for our Freshman year was a Liberty Bond. Among our class we have several athletes. We have no stars yet, but be patient and next year you will see us as leaders in all work. The boys of our class did give an all star scene from " Treasure Island. " 1919 — Medieval Sophomores — A lively bunch and climbing higher. We are a little more used to the ways of the world and V. C. Academy, in particular. — a little less green, you might say. In the way of achievement and progress we have bought another Liberty Bond, presented the Court Room scene from the Merchant of Venice and waged a mighty war on Bad English! We steadfastly believe in good times, and behold! we entertain our four great basket ball " stars, " Ruby, Leonore. Burke and Blain. But, alas! Good times are over; exams, commence- ment and the curtain falls on this important epoch in our lives. 1 930 — Modern At last we hold the proud and happy position of Juniors and upper class men; but many and heavy are the duties which fall upon us! We have to edit the College Notes, entertain the dignified Seniors and boss every Junior Job that comes along. We have reason to be truly proud of our class. Every member has devel- oped some talent and we now have the star athletes, musicians, orators and journalists. We have further shown our dramatic ability by giving a scene from Silas Martier and a Spanish Program during which nobody could tell whether we made any mistakes or not. Well — this has been the best year so far and we all say " Hurrah for Union and the Class of ' 21! " Class Motto — Excelsior! Class Colors — Red and White Class Flower — Red Rose Class Yell — Higher! Higher! Higher! Yes! Who are we? Can ' t you guess? Juniors! Juniors! Yes! Yes! ACADEMY JUNIOR CLASS ACADEMY SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY President James F. Blair Secretary Lave Morris Treasurers The Reverend Clarence Fisk The Reverend W. G. Butler The Reverend Bryant Cox Chapter I — The Class of ' 22 entered High School September 17th, 1918, with 37 members, but on account of the epi- demic of influenza, school closed for six weeks and sev- eral of our number did not return. But after all, we had a rousing good class and were ever ready to help in all the school activities. Being Freshies, we got many slams, but we kept pressing on. Chapter II — The Class of ' 22 entered school September 16th. 1919, with a band of 26 Sophomores. We decided to start out the year by putting on an English Contest. This was a great success. We have several musician.; in our class and we are well represented in the orches- tra. We expect as Juniors and Seniors to make the Class of ' 22 the best that ever went out from Old Union. ACADEMY SOPHOMORE CLASS ACADEMY FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Awe-stricken, wild-eyed and frightened, the Class of 923 filed into the dread institution, namely Union College, i the fall of 1919. Altho an exceptional group of lfants in every way, especially in brilliancy, they did not scape the disgraceful name of " Freshman " which, they r ere told, has befallen every newly arrived group here-to- Dre. Even tho the appellation seemed so unjust this in- ocent tribe accepted it without a murmur. These brilliant Freshmen soon contracted the dread isease — thirst for knowledge. They were especially sus- sptible to the disease because they had been informed lat the greenest kind of " hill-billies " could in Union ollege be reformed into fairly respectable men and wo- len. So they uncomplainingly took up the burden of lgebra. English and other unconquerable things includ- lg Latin, the Freshman Jonah. They held their first class meeting in September nd elected class officers as follows: President, Jack ray; Vice-President, Mildred Burroughs; Secretary, Anna laud Sampson; Treasurer. Anna Mae Smith. At a sec- nd class meeting they decided to get all possible pleasure ut of school life in spite of the difficulties in their athwjy. Their adventurous spirits sought expression in a icnic, which proved to be a complete success, as they ad expected, except that before they arrived at the end f their muddy journey they rlmost decided that bath- ing suits would have been more appropriate for the occa- sion. As they had not correctly estimated the amount that can disappear down twenty hungry throats, the marsh- mallows were gone entirely too soon. Even then they pro- nounced it a glorious time and expect to try it over in the near future. In another series of meetings they de- cided upon pennants and colors — purple and grey. They all went away Christmas and returned feel- ing as tho several of the corners had been rubbed off and that they had lost their fear of their surroundings in Old U. C. They found themselves confronted with several new classmates whom they welcomed cordially and immediately started the process of breaking them in to U. C. ' s daily life. This treatment the newcomers accepted with due meekness. In the first class meeting of the winter term they elected officers thus: — President. Rebecca Sawyer; Vice-President, Jeff Hammons; Secre- ary, Lillie Smith; Treasurer. Marlin Goddard. Shortly after this they received a great surprise. It was that they had passed in Winter Term Exams. However, only those who passed had this surprise. During the entire time they have lost and gained several members. Now they are all very happy as they are preparing to enter the seemingly far off and wonder- ful realm of Sophomores. ACADEMY FRESHMAN CLASS NORMAL CLASS HISTORY Class Motto: — " Jog On. " Colors, Black and White Our class is very different from all the others. It is by tar the largest class in school. But this is not the most striking difference. Practically all the members are new ones every year. This is because they have been so successful in passing the Examinations for Certificates and have gone out to join the great Army of Teachers in our Public Schools. For the past two years not a single one of us has failed in the Examinations, and we are striving to keep up this splendid record and to lift higher the Banner of Education in Old Kentucky. To Professor Humfleet, for his interest In us, and his untiring efforts in our behalf, we desire to express our sincere appreciation. To our Class and Union College we express our loyalty and devotion. Shively Shelton — President Doc Creech — Vice-President Hester Smith — Secretary NORMAL CLASS SUB-ACADEMY BASE BALL LINEUP Horace Barker — Captain Riymond Overly — Manager Robert Blair — Infielder Vernon Dunbar — Infielder James Howard — Infielder Cheslie Franklin — Outfielder Jakie Howard — Outfielder Prof. Burnett — Outfielder Joshua Faulkner — Score Keeper Ernest Clotfelter — Sub Outfielder George Ryder — Mascot Cager Tye — Pitcher BASE BALL TEAM This year Union has been producing some of the best base ball ever played here. The aggregation has the real " base ball pep. " and is showing it to a great advant- age. Union has played seven games this year and won five out of the seven. The games are: — ■ GAMES PLAYED Union -- 10 .... L. M. U. — fi Union -- 14 .... S. B. M. S. — G 7nion — 10 S. 3. M. S. — C Union — 1 , Union — 19 Union — l . Uu ' on --12 . L. M. U. — 4 . S. B. M. S. — 2 E. K. S. N. S. — 3 E. K. S. N. S. — 3 GAMES TO BE PLAYED Union .... Kentucky Wesleyan Union .... E. K. S. N. S. (2 games) Union .... Middlesboro (2 games) GIRLS ' BASKET BALL TEAM London vs Union at London — 12 to 13. Williamsburg vs Union (it Will ' amsburg — 47 to S. Maryville vs Union at Barbourville — 9 to 13. Kentucky State vs Union at Barbourville — 13 to 13 This te:.m is one of the finest that has ever repie- sented Union. It has been praised in every game for the fairness and cleanness of the players. BOYS ' BASKET BALL TEAM BOYS ' BASKET BALL It was during the year ' 17- ' 18 that i ' ulon reached the height In basket ball that she could schedule games with the larger colleges. Among these was Center, the champion. After many hard workouts, Center was to meet us here on our floor. She came and was defeated 20 to 0. Winning this victory put real pep into our boys. Several other big games were also won. The team was: — Overly and Burke, forwards; Steele, center; Franklin, and Franklin, guards. Now we come to the year ' 1S- ' 19. This year the team was back, with the exception of one man — Steele. Tho Steele, our center, was gone we have Barker and Blair to replace him. By this time Union was playinp real basket ball. Owing to the good management of this season, our schedule was practically full. Among the largest of the games was the defeating of the University of Tennessee — 53 to 35. This brings us to the year ' 19- ' 20, or the past season. Union began by putting out some first class basket ball. Ever since the beginning the team has gradually been climbing up, botli in s length and morale. This year she had almost reached the top round, and would have before the season had passed, but alas! No such luck. On account of some bad luck, the team was shaken a little. Still this did not affect the team work very much. They forged ahetd und won more games than they lost. Anyway, we are all proud of our team. Ever since Union has b3en playing basket ball. she has been compelled to play in a very unsanitary and also unsatisfactory place. A place that one coul.1 not expect a visiting team to play in more than once; an 1 in most cases, it has been as wo expected. But now! All that is past. There is being constructed here on the campus one of the best gymnasiums in the State. A gym that is up-to-date in every way. With this new gym and the old team back again, we aie expec:ins some very fine basket ball games during the coining b.sket ball season. TREBLE CLEFF CLUB Pres.dent : Xenia Gilbert Accompanist .: Vice-President : -Miss Mae Carter -Jane Keith Sec ' y-Treas. : — Pearl Parsons Director: — Miss Florence Campbell 1st Sopranos: — Celia Carr FIniily Davis Ruby Gilbert Love Morris 2nd Sopranos: — Marion Adams Violet Humfleet Bertha Lunsford FeJirl Parsons 1st Altos: — Elfrida Jasper Fannie Lunsford Lela Vincent 2nd Altos: — Xenia Gilbert Jane Keith Jettie Stratton APOLLO GLEE CLUB President: — Horace Barker Vice-President: — D. M. Humfleet Sec ' y and Treas:-- Francis Edwards Accompanist: — Miss Mae Carter Diioctor: — Miss Campbell 1st Basses: Jack Gray irugll P-irtin J. F. Ruggles Ceorge Ryder 1st Tenors: — Horace Barker Bryant Cox Josh Faulkner Ancil Payne Gaylord Saunders Robert Sturk 2nd Tenors: — Everett Bailey Robert Blair Francis Edwards Cheslie Franklin Raymond Overley 2nd Basses: - Hardin Young D. M. Humfleet ORCHESTRA The orchestra of Union College was organized early in 1919 under the able direction of Miss Campbell. At least half the members were beginners, but they worked hard, and with the loyal support of those who could play, the orchestra was ready to appear creditably in several Commencement programs. In September they reorganized with much splendid new talent and with Professor Ahler as conductor. Rehearsals thruout the year have been replete with steady hard work and real enthusiasm and results that warranted a trip abroad into the nearby musical world — the lirst event of its kind in the history of the school. March 27th will be a Red Letter Day to the members of the Orchestra for then it Second Violins: — First Violins: — Marion Adams Dowis Sampson Abigail Weeks Flora Burroughs Anna Mae Smith Harold Parker Piano: — Miss Ross Ellen Can- Catherine Richardson D. Boone Smith Ancil Payne S xaphone: — Charles Owens Conductor: was that they went to Williamsburg, where, under the management of Mr. Ruggles, they were royally enter- tained in return for their music. The Orchestra selec- tions made an attractive setting for the special numbers on the program: violifi and vocil solos by Marion Adams, vocal solo by Collie Franklin, readings by Miss Hawkins and several brilliant selections by the Cumberland Valley Saxaphone Quartette. The unqualified success of this Recital was due to the faithful work of the members of the Orchestra but more especially to the patient and in- spiring leadership of their gifted conductor, Professor Charles E. Ahler. It is expected that the orchestra will become a permanent organization in Union. Tuba: — - Clarinets: — Gobel Haun Bakeley Killinger Stringed Bass: — Allen Tuggle Raymond Overley Trombones: — Cornets: — ' Algin Simms Reese Golden Josh Faulkner John Ruggles Drums: — Professer Chas. E. Ahler Collie Franklin ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ALUMNI The Adelphian Literary Society was organized in Hie year 1915 under the name of Diadelphic Literary Society. There was much interest in this society but the membership dwindled until only a few were left to hold it together. The next three years the Society flourished. Union College had some splendid talent and it was used to make the organization a success, and a success it was. Practi- cally every one in the school was a member. During the present year it has had a fight for existence. It was reorganized under the name of the Adelphian Literary Society and wijl be a permanent organization. A literary society is a help to any school and gives scope for the development of the best in a student body. We hope that the Adelphian Literary Society will grow in num- bers, power and influence. There was organized in May, 1919, a Union College Academy Alumni Association. Officers were elected as follows: — President. - - Robert Faulkner. Vice-President — Ruth Decker Golden. Corresponding Secretary — Dowis Sampson. Recording Secretary -- Nelle Jones. Treasurer — Nelle Jones. There were about thirty charter members and a membership drive was put on. It is hoped that each class as it graduates will become a member unanimously COLLEGE GIRLS ' SOCIETY President — [damae Smith Vice-President — Marjorie Brown Secretary — Thelinu Morehead The college girls in Speed Hall organized what is known as the " C. G. S. " November 18th, 1919. There were len members taken in on that date. This included each college girl of Speed Hall. The trysting place was selected in room 304 and dedicated " C. G. S. Room. " It has been the ambition of this society to do something really worth while. The girls started toward this noble goal by giving a feast one Saturday night after lights were out. Serious objections to the commo- tion caused a reconsideration and the next event of im- portance was a Thanksgiving Social given for all. We think it was the most enjoyable entertainment that had been given in Speed Hall for a long time. But our ideals steadily rose higher and we finally did do something worth while. When the delegates were sent to the Des Moines Student Volunteer Convention the C. G. S. prom- ised $15.00 and sewed night and day in order to make the money with which to pay their quota. The girls of this society are all active Christian girls and a prayer meeting in the society room is not uncommon. They are a bunch of lively, cheery, loyal girls. Nelle Jones Anna Sloan Thelma Sloan Thelma Morehead Elfrida Jasper Idamae Smith Marjory Brown Reeda Fish Celia Cart- Lillian Jackson COLLEGE GIRLS ' SOCIETY SELDOM SEEN IN U. C. " SPICE " rothers in one man. .obert Blair without a pain. veryone on time at Eng. III. quiet sewing room. tu Tye not raving, obert Beddow talking, hursdays without Choral, enia whispering. r. Franklin leading his cow at 1.00 i m. uby without a " Collie. " ettie Stratton in love, lidge Brown without a Beau. [iss Campbell playing Ragtime. Rody " without his keys, augh saying " I can ' t. " orners of Corridor vacant, elle Jones not busy. allie Bain and Anna Sloan talking lou 1. ane Keith shy. tardin Young frivolous. :lamae Smith with a grin, rof Brothers with mussed hair. . school day without chapel, uniors boosting Seniors, [rs. Franklin running thru the hall, ern Dunbar losing weight. This is " Mae " and for some " Weeks " Hawkins has been unable to run over " Fields " on account ot " Fern " and " Ria. " Why was the dance on the violin? Did anything " Ahl-er? " In U. C. there are both Ancient and Modern modes of travel — " Campbells " and " Carrs. " Speed Hall is like a safe. At night the doors are carefully locked for fear robbers will Ciirry the jewels contained therein — the " Ruby " and the " Pearl. " We have a unique specimen in Speed Hall: a walking, talking and laughing " Fish. " " Carrs . " Which will it be, a " Collie " or a " Barker? " What makes Speed Hall so attractive? " Love. " Why was Marion the first girl? She ' s Adam ' s. Speed Hall is like a safe. At all the doors are carefullp locked for fear robbers will carry i.way the Jewels contained therein, the — Pearl and the Ruby. Why doesn ' t Check buy an Edison? Because he prefers a Vic. Some people are always striving for more brains but Blair is satisfied with More-head. Y. M. C. A. W. G. Butler — President W. D. Archibald — Vice-President F. E. Edwards — Secretary J. W. Gray — Treasurer SOME FACTS ABOUT THE SENIORS AMK lowis Sampson l. H. Guyn telle Jones .una Sloan Raymond Overly tenia Gilbert (rucilla Tye ' lora Howard allie Ba in !verett Bailey ettie Stratton ' ern Dunbar )augh Smith lardin Young „ illan Tuggle tobert Beddow ). M. Humfleet I. E. Burnett )ean Owens OCCUPATION Taking care of Guyn. Keeping quiet. Bluffing. Hunting a preacher. Loving " Love. " Courting Jakie. Raving. (?) Speeding. Fluffing his hair. Flirting. Studying (?) Getting social privileges Whispering. Working hard. Talking. Singing. Laughing. Kaising turnip seed. FAVORITE SAVING ' I don ' t know. " " Is that the way you feel about " Oh! Thunder! " " Ah, now! " " Oh. Love! ' " " Honey! " " My side! " " Honest. " " What? " " Yokum! " " Fiddlesticks! " " Cut it! " " Come on now. " " Shucks. " La Belle. " " i i " " Well? " " Say! " " I want you to hush! " HIGHKST AMBITION Violinist. it? " To get a wife. Hasn ' t she any? Life in a parsonage. To be a farmer. To have Dates. Actress. Keep house. To reduce her weight. Be handsome. Get a man. Music teacher. Use big words. Bishop. School president. To have a good time. Teacher. Elocutionist. To raise a truck garden. CHRISTIAN WORKERS CALENDAR September. School opens. New students getting acquainted, old friendships renewed. Faculty looked over, inspected and i hey give a favorable impression especially the Science teacher. Every one rejoicing to see the beloved Engl sh teacher returned. Classes organized. Calling night for Speed Hall girls every two weeks. Honors social nigh! in between. Work started. October. Work in full swing. Athletics excite interest. Basket I ta 11 Teams organized, tried out and found to be in trim. .Mid-Term Exams on. Everyone anticipating .e-uilts. The Fall Term Revival came in this minth and a few pupils were converted. November. Autumn is really here. Flaming color s bedeck the campus and hillsides. Many exciting Basket Ball Games by both teams. College Seniors begin to feel their im- portance. Thanksgiving Day the ! ew Gym was dedi- cated. A big dinner. At night the C. G. S. give first re-il party to all students. December. The gladdest month of the year. Everyone happy as Holidays approach. .Much excitement over term exams. Academy Juniors entertain Academy Seniors. School closes on 19th for two long weeks of vacation. January. Opening event night of January 1st. Boone gives party in town. Some of Speed Hal) girls stayed in town to go. Punishment follows. Many students arrive for Winter Term. Normal Department crowded. Speed Hall and Stevenson Hall full to overflowing. College Fresh- men give Seniors a Banquet. February. Revival of the year. Almost all students con- verted. Everyone smiling. Senior Academy Class Rings arrive. College Seniors in the background. March. College Seniors co me forth in Caps and Gowns, take special seats in chapel. Base Ball Team organized. College Seniors diaappointed — Caps and Gowns lost, stray- ed or stolen. College Freshmen guilty. Winter Term Exams. College Seniors an " A " class. April. Sunshine mixed in with showers. Annual pro- gressing rapidly. Pictures taken. Dean Ryder suggests in chapel that the doors be vacated by students so " some " people can get thru. College Seniors sing in chapel. No wonder everyone looked amused. May. The sunny, cheery time when everybody is happy and busy, anticipating end of school. Seniors worked hard but hid to take finals just the same. Never mind. two of them are going to be teachers soon. Commence- ment in all its splendor and joyousness. then— a long " Farewell! " ACADEMY POEM PAINTING K A PICTURE While we sit ill solemn musing. Thinking of the days long past. We have cause to paint a picture. Scenes of childhood days that do not last. This picture speaks of by-gone days. Of games and sports and pleasure scenes; Of class rooms, teachers, school mates dear, A thought most solemn and sincere. The time is swiftly passing by. Our days in number fewer grow. But on memory ' s wall the picture hangs, And about it lingers a lasting glow. Where ' er we roam o ' er hill or plain. We shall glance backward with respect For dear old days at U. C. And hope our duty we ' ll ne ' er forget. THE NEW YORK STORE SHERMAN CAWN, Proprietors BARBOURVILLE, KY. The Home of Munsing: Underwear Just Rite and Walkover Shoes We take special care in selecting the RIGHT CLOTHES for College Boys and Girls and solicit your patronage. Trading with THE NEW YORK STORE assures you that you are securing the latest styles at the lowest possible prices. We are the LARGEST STORE in Knox County. Whatever you need for your Wardrobe we have it. A Complete New York Store in Barbourville, Ky. O CKK 0 0 M 0 0 K 0 CW 0-0 K OOOO 0 H 0 0-000 K FRED BUIMAN Editor and Business Manager MRS. FRED BURMAN Assistant Editor Special Attention Given Mail Orders. For High Class Printing XLhc Iftountain Stiwocate " Quality Printers " BARBDURVILLE, KV. Invitations, Programs, Announcements, Letter Heads, Envelopes, Mining Forms, Statements, Cards, Circulars, Catalogs. Printers of the FLEDGLING ' Quality " in Printing means the same as " Stetson ' in Hats. BEN H. GREGORY Office Manager MISS MABEL LOCK BOLTON Lliotype Operator Ofllci " Angel " oooooooooooooooo CK 0 00 ) yO 0 00 00 K 00 K J I I 1 i il i 1 G, H. TALBOTT. CO LADIES AND CHILDREN ' S MIDDLESBORO, Ky. NEW SPRING SUITS Tricotines Serges Gabardines Checks Jerseys SPRING COATS Sport Models SUMMER DRESSES Tiffetas Foulards Figured Georgettes v " elours Beaded Georgettes polo c , oths Ginghams Voiles Silverones In Light Tans and Blues On or about April 15th we will show a line of White Voile, Organdie and Georgette Dresses suitable for Graduation purposes. SI m A. L. PARKER Bentist Teeth Extracted Under Gas X-Ray Equipment In Office Office Phone 36 Residence Phone 96 BARBOURVILLE, KY. -T.- ' .T.-UT.T.T.T.T.T.T.-- m |J.F- :ei-a--w 3 T i DRUGS Wall Paper, Paints, Oils Wt BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY II Stan fill ' s Srocery Always Neat Always Clean 1 i Always Fresh w Always the Best «| Hi Get the Habit While You are Young and Trade at Otanfill ' s Srocery I I I » I I I E. T. ENGLAND CO. THE OLD RELIABLE For Good Service, Honest Dealing and Good, Up-To-Date Merchandise Call on This Firm ifc It I I I I 1 « Swann-ytbram Jrfat Co. Louisville, Ky. MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF HATS and CAPS SOLD EXCLUSIVELY TO MERCHANT S Write to A. M. DECKER BARBOURVILLE, KY. Who will call and show Products of our two Luge Factories We Make Them in Sizes and Colors to Suit the Trade I I KSS jS S S - : §|gi IISIs S 1 i 1 1 1 1 I 1 s I 1 T l — Your eyes blur; I ■ — You suffer from headache; S — You see objects distorted J. or double Undoubtedly You Need My Advice Eyes Examined Ssientiflcally Without the Use of Drugs J. EFFRON EYESIGHT SPECIALIST BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Continental Hotel JOHN ' B. MINNICH, Manager PI NEVILLE, KENTUCKY 100 ROOMS Best in Southeastern Kentucky r Fiii The best friend the school girl has is her Middy suit i2i A fem - 7u6 ' em " Scrub em They come up Smiling! lM 1»i l i iiiiii ■ rTMm - .miJiMWii.. . iiim Mcc i n ■■ ■in i « We carry these especially for the Union College Students We satisfy the boys and girls with Good Clothes and will take care of you if you will give us a chance CITY PRESSING SHOP West Side Public Square We Do All Kinds of Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Special Rates to Students and Teachers PHONE 244 ROY MILLER, Proprietor ED VVVV V VVVVVVVV VVVVVVVVVV S B J. E. FAULKNER IPentist BARBOURVILLE, KY. yy%.yyyvXV =? VVVVVVVV-E | V I " WELL DRESSED PEOPLE " use Exclusive Swiss Cleaning Service WHY Swiss Cleaning or Dyeing Preserves Your Good Last Years Clothing THE QUESTION " To be or not to be, well dressed " ANSWER Use Swiss Service and be Tastily Dressed at All Times SWISS CLEANERS DYERS OCN. OPPICC Send 617 S. 4th. St. Parcel Louisville, lty.i Post PLANT 909 S. 6th. Street «M»M!S§ »3 MMX X » » » »»0 0» » » »0»0» ¥ X» W MXWM I BOOK SERVICE for COLLEGE STUDENTS We freely place at your disposal lists of the LATEST and BEST BOOKS on ALL SUBJECTS, and will gladly answer any inquiries which you may wish to make. Our 131 years experience in selecting GOOD BOOKS will serve you efficiently. Write :;11 inquiries direct to BOOK SERVICE DEPARTMENT New CATALOGS now ready METHODIST BOOK CONCERN 420 Plum Street Cincinnati, Ohio House of GOOD Books Founded 178!» | 1 - BARBOURVILIE PRINTING CO. Established 1913 BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS Costellow Bldg., Barbourville, Ky. s. s CITY RESTAURANT Next Door to Post Office A GOOD PLACE TO EAT First Class Meals Short Orders a Speciality FIRST CLASS SODA FOUNTAIN with the best of fruits and syrups ICE CREAM ALL FLAVORS CIGARS AND CIGARETTES The Best Place in Town for Quality and Service HOPPER STEELE, Props. ' WWWWWWWWWW MWWWWWWWWlt £-i C f BlltIi - kfKeJbjr_Comp ariy | College Annual Lnaraver 2 m - ■ |fc IRS , o. jcrv;ce u if " ' y va!uaW e Sfefc , ..; ' •.■ ...-., .1 W v " y k ' TFH SN THE SECRET OF SUCCESS No matter how hard a man may toil; no matter how he may skimp, save and deny himself and his family, he will not be a success in the meaning of the word unless he MAKES WISE INVESTMENTS The mission of the successful Bank today is to look after the interest of its clients. The average man is not well equipped to pass on all thei questions involved in se- curities, stocks and bonds. THAT IS THE BANK ' S SPECIAL BUSINESS. Our clients are invited to use our facilities for inves- tigation. We feel it is our duty to our Government and to our clients to call attention to the exceptional advant- ages offered now in the U. S. Treasury Savings Certificates in donomiJiations of $100 and $1000 and Liberty Bonds that are offered on attractive terms. We will be glad to aid our customers in acquiring them and there will be no commission. FIRST NATIONAL BANK BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY SURPLUS AND PROFITS CAPITAL PAID IN FULL $50,000.00 $35,000.00 The Bank of Safety, Service and Courtesy The National Bank of John A. Black Barbourville, Kentucky Deposits More Than Three Quarters of a $1,000,000.00 Come and see us, we are ready to help you. Leave your money with us wliile in school. Pay all your bills by check on this bank, we mike permanent records so that no bill will have to be paid twice If you have money you will not need for a time, deposit it with us, and we will allow 3% on same If you have valuables leave them with us No charge for keeping W. R. LAY. Cashier JAMES D. BLACK, President
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