Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 88

 

Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1921 volume:

Abigail i. UppUb ilpmnrial iCtbrarg Union (Enllpgp V jt yrf-Jf-i-rj — ■■ ' ' f i fzi Speedpteoensott Librarp IImonO)Uege BarbouroiUe. Scntucti It ' ev ' - . BbotC — feSMtw-i Fo re orc Greetings to all students and friends of Union College: N presenting to you this record of our campus life during 1920-21 , the Editors wish to express their deep appreciation for the fine pioneering done by the classes of last year in puhl ishing the Fledgeling. Their work has been a constant inspiration to us, but of course the Annual couldn ' t always remain a Fledgeling. It might have developed into a Cardinal or a Mocking Bird, but the Editors felt that in giving a permanent name to our Annual they shoidd in some way do honor to those who, years ago, did so much to make the Union College of today possible. The word Stespean is the happy coinage of one of our Staff. The first three letters of the names of Dr. Stevenson and Airs. Speed, combined with the suffix an, give the name Stespean. The Editorial Staff with due humility, but with really great pleasure, presents to you Volume II of the College Annual, Volume I of the Stespean. n« 35 ABIGAIL E. WEEKS In appreciation of the sympathy she has extended to us: of the good times she has helped to make ours; of the good advice which she has given us; of the high ideals which she has set before us and the trite friendship which has lifted our ideals to things more noble and worthy: of the help and inspiration which we have received from her class room day after day, we dedicate this prst edition of the Stespean to our English teacher. Miss Weeks. Alma Mater Girt with many a grand old mountain, Stands our college dear, While the Cumberland sings ever Praise for her to hear. Union College — Alma Mater We would praise thee, too. For the strength of precepts taught us. We ' ll to them be true. Chorus Union College — dear old Union, Union strong and free. Loyal sons and daughters ever We will live for thee ! For the greatest of all lessons Praise is e ' er thine; Faith in God and in our brother, Service, too, sublime; As we go to meet life ' s duties We shall victors be, If we ' re loyal to the precepts Taught so well by thee. —MISS WEEKS. Table of Contents Subject Page Annual Staff 1 Buildings 2 Faculty 4 Seniors 10 College 20 Academy 28 Music 37 Expression Club 44 Original Story " . 45 Debating Club 47 Student Volunteer 48 Literary Societies 49 Athletics 50 Union College Day by Day 56 Facts about Faculty 59 Funny things in Union College 60 Our Advertisers 63 STAFF OF THE STESPEAN Violet Humfleet, Associate Editor. W. D. Archibald, Editor-in-Chief. Flora Burroughs, Assistant Editor. James F. Blair, Business Manager. Cheslie Franklin, Assistant. Union College " Union College is a descendant of old Augusta College, the first college west of the Allegheny Mountains. It was conceived in the mind of Mr. A. H. Harriet. It was built by a corporation formed in 1880. Union College received its name because it was made possible by the united efforts of the people of Barbourville, under the leadership of Mr. W. W. Sawyers. This corporation built the old Administration Building. There were but three teacherstograce the rostrum. In 1886 Union College was bought by the Kentucky Conference at the recommendation of Rev. S. F. Kelly. The first President under this new connection was Dr. Daniel Stevenson, under whose master hand it grew to be a College. In 1906 a stroke of lightning and a peal of thunder announced the destruction of the Administration Building, but out of the ruins rose another fairer than the first, our present school building. Oymnasium Our gymnasium is the newest and most popular building on the campus. It is still in its infancy and hasn ' t even been dedi- cated yet. This gym was a thing of the imagination for so long, we could hardly believe our eyes when it first came into being. It originated in the minds of some of those who love the college best, when it was thought barely possible. Since then it has grown gradually into existence. The first decisive step was taken when a body of students, led by Horace Barker, went before the school board and very eloquently pleaded for a gymnasium. This re- quest, very much to our astonishment, was granted and real plans for the building were begun. The financial side was the first con- sideration and after a lengthy campaign by students, town people and others interested in us. $55,000 was contributed. The gym was about a year in building and everybody on the campus watched eagerly every brick that was laid. At last in the fall of 1920 it was finished to the last detail, and now that we enjoy the fine swimming pool, ropes, rings and horses we can hardly realize what a long, hard struggle was necessary to bring it all to pass. Speed Hall Speed Hall was erected in 1903. It was named for Mrs. Fanny Speed, w ho ga ' e her money to Union College in the in- terest of higher education of the mountain boys and girls. Speed Hall was planned for a spacious southern home for girls. It was first occupied in 1905. The room which is now ' used for laundry was then the kitchen, the domestic art room was the dining room which held four long tables, and the [ resent Dean ' s living room was the office of the Institution. Speed Hall corner on second floor was used for the Fanny Speed Literarj ' Society. Sometimes there were joint programs with the Philonikians. The corridor on third floor was used for the girls ' gymnastics. There was no plumbing system in the building. All the water that the girls used was drawn with a bucket and rope from the well at the northwest corner of the hall. There were ten girls, and ten teachers, three of them men, besides the President and his family, in Speed Hall the first year. Stevenson Hall Stevenson Hall was a new thing on the campus of Union College in 1907. Stevenson Cottage, Fanny Speed Hall, the power house and the old Administration Building were its predecessors. Before 1907 only a few boys made their school home on Union College campus for Dr. Stevenson ' s cottage was too small to accommodate many. In the fall of 1907 when the doors of the boys ' dormitory were thrown open, about seventy boys were ready to make their school home within its walls. Each room in the building had two boys and the large corner rooms more. There were two professors in the Hall, Professor Coats and Professor Jones, who were in charge of the building. In 1918 the " boys ' domitory " as it was generally called, was officially named Stevenson Hall, in honor of Dr. Daniel Stevenson, under whose wise direction the college received many of the strong principles, which have helped to make it the institution which it has grown to be. Union College can never forget what he did here. PRESIDENT FRANKLIN Our President-scholar-teacher- student — a man with large vision for Union College, he spares no effort to make his vision materi- alize. He has a charming way of asking the students to choose a hymn, and then finding one him- self that he prefers. He acts like a wild man at a basket ball game, but joking aside we all Ijnow that his heart and life are unStintingly given to the upbuilding of Union College. Long live our President. MRS. FRANKLIN Mrs. Franklin is always busy. No wonder, she has to advise the Academy Sophomores and keep the President straight. On the side she teaches English and History, sings and runs a home. She is most often seen looking prim in Chapel, or smil- ing in the class room. DEAN RYDER Our Dean is the most pon- derous man on the Faculty. He is nothing if not erudite. If the United States were the world, we would call him a cpsmopolite. ' He has a close friendship with all the great men of Methodism, Presbyterianism and every other ism including Chrysostom and Henry Ford. A fortunate com- bination of ability to lead, the lore of the ages, and a sweet powerful tenor voice makes him especially interesting on the Chapel platform. MRS. RYDER Who is the most popular mem- ber of the administrative body? Mrs. Ryder, matron of Speed Hall. She feels her responsi- bility deeply, and keeps an eagle eye on the girls, lest they wander from the straight and narrow path. She is busy from early morn until late at night seeing that rules are enforced, and car- ing for the sick. She is ex- tremely careful that the girls do not appear in public with ' low necks and short sleeves. PROFESSOR PEA " Y Professor is one of our most famous faculty members. That is, he has two famous third cousins, Abraham Lincoln and Brigham Young. Professor Pea ' ' is jolh ' and good natured and everybody loves him. His favorite occupations are teach- ing methods and bug hunting. ABIGAIL E. WEEKS Oh! she ' s a character and a half; she would have to be to stick by the Senior Class for four years and be loved by e er ' single one of them. When in her presence it just comes natural to do the best there is in one to do. We depend on her for ad ice in everj ' thing we undertake. She dearly loves her violin. She is the faculty advisor of Speed Hall Government. She is continu- ally finding something good in every one. Her favorite pastime is star gazing. PROFESSOR HUGHES Professor Hughes can keep his temper better than anybody else we ever saw. He doesn ' t ever lose it even when he sits on a tack. He is always telling jokes and no one ever saw him cross. He spends all his spare time cleaning up the laboratories and grading papers. LEAH FIELDS There are so many things to say about Miss Fields we don ' t know what to leave un- said. She is an all round good sport, language teacher and athlete. Her main grievances against the world are brainless heads and a scarcity of chalk to throw at them. Her hobbies are diving and cats. MABELLE HEGER Miss Mabelle Heger, the head of the music department and voice teacher of Union College, has a most affable and winning personality. She has won «iany friends while in Barbourville. Her pupils testify to her ever- lasting patience which she is compelled to exercise in the choral classes and glee clubs. She holds us spellbound with her beautiful lyric coloratura, so- prano voice. Union College is to be congratulated upon being able to have a teacher of so rare a genius. PROFESSOR HUMFLEET This is the man that made the plan that caught the boy, that missed his time, in the Study Hall. He spends all his leisure hours dc ' ising ways and means of punishing Study Hall offend- ers. His text is " Sticlc to your bush " and he pract ' ces what he preaches. His tireless energy makes him one of the Ijest Nor- mal teachers in Eastern Ken- tucky and a constant inspiration to his students. MAE CARTER Miss Carter is the baby member of the Faculty, but quite accomplished for such an infant. She can make a piano talk, and sometimes suc- ceeds in getting music out of some of the rest of us. She really is a dear, and is adored by all her students. There are few things she doesn ' t know about music, but she thinks you have to unlock a banjo to play it. PROFESSOR AHLER Professor Ahler lives and dreams in his music. He is a master of every instrument he teaches. He is so anxious to have his students make real progress, that he goes after them when they fail to show up for their- lessons. Quiet methods and unshakable patience bring him success with pupils, band and orchestra. Those of us who work with him have only admiration and respect for Pro- fessor Ahler. MARY F. JONES Mrs. Jones is at the head of the expression department, and the girls ' gymnastics. Al- though this is her first year with us we ha " e learned to love her and to appreciate her smile, which has been more noticeable since Mr. Jones came on the campus. She spends most of her time getting up plays and decorating for them. PROFESSOR BURNETT Commander-in-chief of the Sub- Academic De artment. The chief worry of his life is to keep everybody in his own chapel seat. He has worn the Annual Staff to a frazzle trying to find a joke on him. He never shirks a duty and does every- thing so quietly and efficiently that he commands the respect of every one on the campus. We ' d dearly love to tell a joke on him, but we can ' t. BLANCHE VVHITTINGTON Miss VVhittington has a smile for every one. We don ' t see how she can when she is teaching girls to cook and sew. She has won a place in the heart of every Union College student, by her lectures on social etiquette. Miss Whittington also teaches penmanship, and is a member of the hardest worked committee in school — the social committee. WILLIAM B. TROSPER Our physical director, the first we have ever had. When you hear him give the command, ' Company, attention! ' you know he is there for business. His work as coach has been amply rewarded by the success of our team, especially in the State Tournament. His efforts to make the Saturday nights in the Gym interesting and w ' holesome for the students have made him a popular man in our midst. We can ' t get along without Trap. NANNIE TAYLOR Miss Taylor is one of the most useful people on the campus. She efficiently man- ages the business in the office and teaches typewriting. She thinks a great deal of the College and expects to graduate from Union. Her favorite pastime is enrolling students and send- ing out statements. iMRS. BUCK Mrs. Buck is assistant piano instructor under Miss Carter. She has not been with us long. She has a wonderful talent which has been developed by years of e.vperience. She is loved by all her students who know her best, and respected by the school at large. Those who know her, admire her enduring patience and delightful nature. MRS. WALLACE Although most of us ha ' e seen little of her, yet three times a day for the last four years, we have been aware that Aunt Mae was on the job. She drew all of us to her first because, the most direct route to the heart is through the stomach; and second because of her lovable ways. She was the good friend of every student on the campus. GUS HOUSER Mr. Houser is our handy man. He can make anything from a kiddie car to an automatic filter system. He opens the valves and turns the wheels and we are warmed. He connects the wires and pushes the buttons and light shines out through our darkness. He applies the wrenches and water gushes through the pipes. He is never quite so happy as when he takes his family out for a ride in his Chandler Si. . vM-MlD K c 7 . ROBERT BLAIR Bob is our Senior President. He calls a meeting of the class at least once a month. His hobbies are pains, painting, ath- letics and courting. Bob is our class artist — in fact our college artist. He ' s a graceful, swift and sure guard on the Varsity Team, and never fails to carry away from a game a few bruises and scratches, bumps and broken teeth. We hope he doesn ' t get his neck broken before we are safely graduated. VIOLET HUMFLEET Violet was the youngest in our class until Hilton took her place. She is a star in all her classes. Her themes are always handed back with A ' s on them. She translates P ' rench fluently, plays the piano and sings. She never hears her name when called on in Physics, but works diligently with Josh in Lab. Her future is her greatest worry. JAKIE HOWARD Jakie has been a good soldier ever since he received his pardon from Abraham Lin- coln. He has always fought a fight to the very last and in many of the engagements on our gymnasium floor he has been carried from the field. But his true knighthood bids him be as gentle as he is valiant. His favorite flower is Zenia. FLORA BURROUGHS Who possesses the prettiest brown eyes and sweetest smile? Flo, of course, and she is just as good as she looks. Flo has a great deal of knowledge stored up in her head too, and even her scattering remarks are some- times staggering. For instance, she thinks Latin literature must have been written in Latin! If you could see the work she has done on this Annual you ' d know what a treasure .she is. PEARL I ' ARSOXS Pearl is always laughing, and has more friends than you could count. She says she will never marry, but she came to school after the holidays with a diamond on her third finger. Pearl always blushes w ' hen intro- duced to a stranger. She never goes to town without buying chocolates. Her highest ambi- tion is to be a movie actress. ALBERT HUMFLEET Albert is the black sheep of the class. He has filled his place well for the past three years in the boiler room shoveling coal. He spent one summer in Ark- ansas selling the Good Book to the dark skinned deacons. Since he came home he goes by the name of Mistah Williams Custis. With the dynamo in the engine room he lets his li|ht shine out into the darkness. CHESLIE FRA.NKLIN Cheslie is another athletic star, famous for his backward, double somersaults in baseball. Check ' s baseball is one thing but his spelling is another. He dis- graced poor old H20 in English one morning by spelling it " watter. " But we must say he has done his full share on the b siness staff of the Stes- pean. Cheslie ' s grin and red head can b e seen ' most any time on the campus, espec- iallv when Vic is around. HILTON IVIORRIS This is Hilton who came to us from the Sunny South. He is the baby Senior. He talks rapidly, and is always smiling. Altho he has the responsibility of graduating with the unique class of 1921, he takes his bur- dens lightly, and reads a detec- tive story every day. At first he was shy of the girls, but now he sits by them in Physics and we have hopes of his future. He is the pet of all his teachers, but occasionally goes to sleep in class. FRANCIS EDWARDS Francis is our good boy. He was never known to drag a pony cart into Stevenson Hall, to slip off to the show, to cut chapel, to come late to class or to know the j oy of Bunking. He never talks much, but is sometimes known to break forth in argument at the breakfast table. He plays the piano and sings tenor. He is a member of the Volunteer Band. I wonder if he will go to Africa? KENNETH TUGGLE Let us introduce to you the future President of the United States, or judge of the Supreme Court, whichever it is. Kenneth can fill the job as far as looks and speechmaking go. He is a bril- liant orator and a convincing speaker, that is, if he is prepared. He is especially useful to the class in two ways; he furnishes Collie for mascot and he leads Prof. Hughes off the subject in Physics. KATHERINE RICHARDSON Although she is the least one in the class, Katherine is by no means the least important. She is brilliant and lovable, and alto- gether indispensable to our class. She stars in Cicero and English, but never pretends to do more than fuss with Bob Lee in Physics. Her hobbies are her violin and a Cole 8 car with a preference for the latter. Kat is the biggest talker and giggler in the class. WILLIAM MARTIN W ' illiam Martin, alias General Ulysses Grant, is the quiet, un- assuming joke collector. He is also a gatherer of historic facts going about the campus gather- ing the histories of the arious classes. He is a convincing speaker con ' incing the rest of the class that he should not be called upon to make a speech. Miss Fields despairs of his ever being wise because he will not learn the proverbs. JOSH FAULKNER Josh is the sweetest, tallest and the laziest boy in the class. The first may be true, the second is true but the last part is not. Josh gets to English promptly at 8 :30 every morning. Honestly he did memorize 13 typewritten pages of Abraham Lincoln. This illustrious member of the cla?s of ' 21 stars on the stage and on the basket ball court. Josh says we don ' t appreciate him, but we do. ETHEL MILLER Ethel is our reader, the best in school. She is pretty and attrac- tive and everybody loves her. She is a prim little body, and never says anything without smiling. She is always late to English and Physics and slides into her seat with an uncon- cerned air. She is getting her diploma with three years ' work, while the rest of us had to do four. She learns geometry easily and writes poetry by the yard. OLIN BOATRIGHT Olin is the latest addition to our class. His ambitions are in the sky, and he goes sailing through the clouds on wings of oratory. His know- ledge of mathematics is simply unlimited. His ability will en- able him to write anything from a multiplication table to a geometry book. His calling is that of drum major. ANNA LEE Anna is the shortest girl in class. She says " late to bed, and early to rise, makes one sleepy, tired and wise. " After having lived up to this motto for three years she has com- pleted her academic course. Having received A ' s on her English work she now writes original stories by the volume. - - ■ ' ' - JAMES BLAIR James is our business manager. He does his work weil, too, and is continually demand- ing more money from the class. He is a quiet, and unassuming character, that makes one think of the proverb, " Still water runs deep. " His work is first class always, and his grades reach the top notch even in Physics. We appreciate and love him much, but he doesn ' t know how much. liUBV FRAXKLl.X Ruby was loved by every member of the class, but Collie loved her most, so she married him just after her Junior ' ear. Although now she is a housekeeper and thinks more of her dust cloth than her school books, she occasionally appears in the English class room. She sings, and paints — on canvas, of course. Her favorite saying now days is, " I must go home and get dinner for Buddy. " ROBERT LEE After ha ing looked into the histories of the past and ha ing found what made kings and princes of so much importance, Robert has discovered some of the great traits of character in his class, and has decided to write its history. He perhaps received this inspiration when he shook hands with General Grant. He is especially interested in the musical features of the Literary Society, and is always found near the piano. Senior Class rlistory In the year 1917 when we first came on Union College Campus, vague was our conception of ever becoming Seniors, insignificant as we were then; but as we became acquainted, we gradually lost our timidity and returned to normal condition. We were very ambitious and determined that our class should count for something in Union College. We began our dramatic career by successfully giving a scene from Treasure Island. We also took " advantage of the chapel hour from time to time. Robert Lee gave a snappy lecture on snakes and it has been said many times since " Every time I see Robert Lee I see snakes. " We gave a Lincoln Programme in the chapel on the 12th of February which perhaps helped to inspire us for the Lincoln play in our Senior year. We also bought a Liberty Bond and contributed it to the College. In our Sophomore year we were spurred to higher things by our past success. We became a class truly worthy of notice. In the fall term we originated the English Drive for the purpose of improving the English of the College and it was such a brilliant success that each Sophomore Class since has put on a similar drive. We bought another Liberty Bond and presented it to the College. During the winter we studied Shakespeare ' s Merchant of Venice and we gave the Court room scene in Literary Society. Considering the size of the undertaking and the work required it was a wonderful success. The actors were brilliantly costumed and the scene was brilliantly inter- preted. In the same term we gave another literary programme in which the class song made its debut. This year was by no means all work, and no play. In the spring we felt pretty well satisfied and gave ourselves a little party inviting our four Basket Ball Stars, Ruby, Lenora, Blair and Burk as guests of honor. The things to be remembered from this occasion are the class yell we adopted then, and the ice cream that Flora and X ' iolet scorched. We enjoyed this year so much we were sorry when commence- ment came, but we determined to make our Junior year just as full and happy as this one had been. Our third year began very well with every member of the class ready to do his part. This year we took care of the College Notes for the Mountain Advocate. We again e.vhibited our dramatic ability by dramatizing a scene from Silas Marner. We also gave a Spanish programme which was interesting as well as amusing because no one in the audience knew when we made a mistake. We gave the Seniors a grand reception which was one of the most delightful social affairs of the year. This last year our High School Course brought us back to Union College full of anticipation for a happy home stretch. We have been a very busy class. Our dramatic ability was again showm by the masterful way in which we handled the excerpts from John Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln. " This year the entire class took a trip to Cumberland Gap. We climbed to the Pinnacle and immortalized ourselves in various ways but mostly by the big dinner that we ate. On returning at night every one admitted that it was the most wonderful trip he had ever taken. We have had the best athletic record of any class within our knowledge. We are very proud of our athletes. The Varsity squad of this year was made up largely of the Seniors. The High School team that went to Lexington and carried away second honors for Kentucky State was an AU-Star-All-Senior team with tw ' o Juniors as subs. Several base ball players this year will be taken from the Senior Class. Ruby Franklin is girl Basket Ball Star. The Seniors of 1921 have always been ambitious. We are a loyal bunch, a fact which in part explains our advancement. We have never had a class scrap nor a pair of courters to our account. Fifty per cent of those who started with us are conquerors. It is generally conceded that this is one of the strongest classes that ha ' e ever gone out from Union College. Our President also remarked that this is the solidest class he ever graduated. W ' e feel that our strength is due in part to the influence of our teachers, who have done much to raise our ideals to a worthy point. College is before us. We are just ready for the next stage in our preparation for our life work. We expect to a man, to a woman to contribute our best effort to some worthy form of service. Class Presidents, James Blair, Flora Burroughs, Cheslie Franklin, Robert Blair. Motto — Excelsior. Colors — Red and White. Flower — Red Rose. Yell— HIGHER! HIGHER! HIGHER! YES! WHO ARE WE? CAN ' T YOU GUESS? SENIORS! SENIORS! YES! YES! YES! —ROBERT LEE Name Striking characteristic Hobb Talent Ambition Ethel Her smile Being on time Public speaking . . . . Flora Aloofness Saving wrapping paper Stenography Violet Clever sayings Pretty clothes Music Josh Gracefulness Being nice to ladies Dancing Bob B Thoughtfulness Athletics Painting Cheslie Bright red hair Courting Farming Kenneth Soberness Loafing Oratory James Brightness Flirting Mathematician Jakie Quickness Collecting class dues and fines . . Athlete Albert Shambling walk Talking about girls Swimming Pearl Sympathetic disposition. . .Making the sick comfortable. . .Chaperoning Olin Goggles Making eyes Actor Ruby Humor Keeping clean Painting William Brilliancy Saving time Most anything Bob Lee Dignity Teasing the girls Playing hands Francis Studiousness Making good grades Music Hilton Extreme youth Reading detective stories Translating French . Anna Irresponsibility Disagreeing Housekeeping Katherine Giggling Running a car Violinist .A great reader. . English teacher. .To be an old maid. .To sell cosmetics. .A good husband. .To make lots of money. .To be a lawyer. .To be a good sport. .To be a doctor. .To be a bishop. .To be a nurse. .To get married. .To be a good wife. . Commander of U. S. Army. .To be a surgeon. .To be a great singer. . Hasn ' t any. . Movie actress. .To escape marriage. Favorite saying I don ' t know You never can tell Oh ! you know You tell ' em What ' s the matter, Joe? .... They ' ll never know Oh! you know better Make it snappy When I was in Arkansas. . . . You ' re out of your head I don ' t understand Buddie, I ' m afraid ...: = .... I guess so Oh ! now You don ' t say so I think it ' s a shame That gives me the willies . . . Class vote Favorite book Destiny Prettiest girl Macbeth A Poet ' s secretary. Dictator The Housekeeper A doctor ' s wife. Brains All of them Somebody ' s wife. The pet Robert ' s Rules of Order A happy married man. Dignity History A great painter. The baby Ladies Home Journal Scientific farmer. Humorist Scientific American A judge. Socialist Burn ' s Poetry A President. Most popular boy Books on hygiene Base ball star. The clown Bible A henpecked husband- Suffragette The House of Seven Gables Society life. Handsomest boy Dictionary Stage manager. Jolliest girl Delineator A good wife. Our star The Independent Secretary of war. Niftiest lad Bufifalo Bill A general. Bashful Literary Digest A high tenor singer. Sleeper Any detective story A preacher. The best worker ..The Ancient Mariner A minister ' s wife. Flirt Woman ' s Home Companian A language teacher. SENIORS ON DISPLAY COLLEGE DEPARTMENT Harold Miller, President. Jettie Stratton, Vice President. Sarah Kelley, Secretary-Treasurer, Colors — Black and Gold. Greetings to the btespean from the College Department In 19 19 one of the largest classes ever organized at Union College began a struggle for knowledge. As Freshmen, we naturally looked up to our Senior classmates, and altho we were twenty in number, and they were only four, we still felt oursel ' -. ' es comparatively small. We had, also, two college Juniors and three Sophomores. This active crowd of college students remained at Union throughout the entire year, with the exception of only four Freshmen. In 1920 the class of twenty-three entered as Sophomores, wiser and more serious. We now had only two upper classmates, Darrell Archibald and Elfrida Jasper, as Juniors. Elfrida decided to forsake her college career and was married in the early part of the fall term. As Sophomores, we numbered six and that we might not be outdone by the Juniors, one of our few, Lillian Jackson, married, shortly after school began. Again the Freshman class was the largest. They boasted of fourteen after the fall registration, and up to this time, not one has deserted. The department as a whole has several brilliant orators and some very accomplished musicians. We furnished ' ern and ' Trap ' to the X ' arsity boys basket-ball squad this year, while Thelma, ' Smithie ' and Midge were three of the Varsity girls basket-ball team. We have done real college work, which means a great deal of hard studying, but the trial has been lessened somewhat by some very successful picnics and parties. We are almost glad we wont lose any of our number as graduates this year, so that the fall of 192 1 will find us still a loyal college departm.ent. — MARJORIE BROWN. COLLEGE GIRLS ' SOCIETY Jettie Stratton. Marjorie Brown. Reed Fish. Idamae Smith. Mabel Alloway. Thelma Morehead. Sarah Kelley. K. of M. Paul Muncy. Darnell Archibald. Harold Parker. Allan Tuggle. William Trosper. Harold Miller. Vernon Dunbar. Everett Bailey. Daugh Smith. James Mayhew. Name Mr. Jones The noblest mind the best contentment has , .1 don ' t care. Midge Loyalty is just one indication of a noble character . ■ My eye. Daugh He is the very pink of courtesy . . . . Pshaw ! Allan His first object in life is a joke . ' There are many things we do not know. Sarah Still waters run deep ,_ O Joy ! Reeda It is better to laugh than to cry O John ! Harold It is better to have come and failed than never to have come at all And the band played, who ' d a thunk it? Trap Truth is the best thing one can have Well, boy, howdy! Paul There is a pleasure in poetic pains W ' hich only poets know Is that ethical? Jettie Large was her bounty and her soul sincere ; Fiddlesticks. Darrell I saw- him hardworked but never overdriven I ' ll be bound. Thelma Her silver voice is the rich music of a summer bird That ' s the way I feel about it. Everett Wiser men may have lived, but I doubt it Oh, get out! Harold M You can ' t tell what a small man may become; look at Napoleon Proffessah. Idamae. A maiden meek w-ith solemn steadfast eyes Sweetie, I say. James Better late than never Howdy, little urchin. Hardin Speech is silver: Silence is golden Shucks. Burnett A friend in need is a friend indeed Chapel excuses are due. Vern There was more in him than I could think. O! boy —IDAMAE SMITH. The College Junior Class is unique. It graduated from high school with three members, Minnie Hopkins, Will Amis and Barrel Archibald. Amis and Archibald continued through the Freshman year. Freda Jasper entered for Sophomore work and Amis went to George- town. The second semester found Amis back in Union; again a class of three. At the beginning of the Junior year Freda deserted the ranks for matrimony and Amis went to Kentucky State, leaving Archibald all alone, but very much the master of all he surveys. This class has always been small in numbers, but there has never been any discount on its brain power. Darrel is one of those people whom you can always depend upon. He has been head and shoulders of this Annual and he has relentlessly called a staff meeting every Monday and Thursday afternoon. Whatever he makes up his mind to do is sure to be done and just ask the rest of the staff, whatever he makes up his mind for somebody else to do, is sure to be done, too. That is the big reason why the Stespean exists in all its glory. But making an Annual a success is by no means the limit of Darrel ' s ability. He has made a record in our midst that will shine through the pages of U. C. history. He can preach a sermon, run a Y. M. C. A., act as Literary critic and beat Mr. Chandlee taking pictures. As for the picture making, it is really dangerous to cross the campus. You are likely to be snapped by Darrel. He is a Christian inside and out, in work and play (tho Darrel seldom plays), Sundays, Mon- days and all the other days, we find him on the job practicing what he preaches. He has been an enthusiastic Y. M. C. A. worker and has even succeeded in arousing the other fellows ' pep and enthusiasm. There are very few things Darrel can ' t do, but one of these is to take his time. It is for this reason that his Greek class hail him as " Barak. " (For the benefit of those who don ' t know, it means lightning.) You never saw him when he wasn ' t rushing up something, and most certainly he was never lazy in his life. Yet, with all his vim and go Darrel takes life surprisingly easy. He is always good-natured and smiling and usually finds plenty of time for social privileges. W. D. ARCHIB. LD ffie fe Wli irJ - Ben R. Hymes, President. JUNIOR CLASS Lonnie Wallace, Treasurer. Class Colors — Blue and Gold. Motto — " Labor emnia vincit. " Victoria Creech, Secretary. Junior Class History Chapter I. On September 17, 191S, thirty-seven boys and girls decided to enroll at Union College; they were told that they would have to be known as Freshmen, but of course they didn ' t know what being " Freshmen " meant. When school closed for six weeks of " flu " there was not one of those greenies who didn ' t know from experience the full definition of the word. Not all the faithful band returned when school reopened, but those who did, began their plans for making the class of 1922 really shine. The big event of our first year was our public literary program. Every memlier of the class took part. We adopted and sang at this time our class song " Rowing, not Drifting. " Chapter II. The class of 1922 is pushing forward; all we desire to leave behind us is the name Freshmen, under which we worked so faithfully and which we leave with honor to our successors. This brilliant class established for itself the custom of paying dues — five cents a week. We therefore pay our bills promptly. In the form of a contest we carried on the English drive, instituted by our predecessors. Academy classes entered and the losers furnished good eats for the winners. The social life of 1922 has always been strong. The happiest experience of us Sophomores was a trip to Dishman Springs early in May. Everybody had a jolly time with the kodaks and lunch baskets. Our class was well represented during this year in all musical organizations. Look out for this working bunch when we get to be Juniors. Chapter III. Juniors? I should say we are. Eighteen strong, tool Some of us are the same old Freshmen of 1918. We find some of our work more responsible and our position in the school more important than ever before. At our first class meeting we doubled our dues, and now we have a snug little bank account. We watch with some pride our successors, and our predecessors too, following our plan for financing their enterprises. We entertained the Seniors in Speed Hall, iNIonday evening, IVIarch 7. This social affair is an inherited duty for the Juniors but we found it not only a duty but a real pleasure. Union College Juniors have the honor also of writing the College Notes for the Mountain Advocate. Through this work we became so much interested in writing for the press that we decided to publish a Union College Paper. This idea has been suggested by other classes but dropped with the suggestion. We do not wish to display ' any tendency to the big head over the success of our undertaking, but we must admit that we think we are doing something w " orth while for old Union College in publishing " The Orange and Black. " The only real shadow that has ever fallen on our class was the passing of Jane. She left a place vacant that no one else can ever fill. We Juniors look forward eagerly to the time not far distant, when we shall don the dignity and responsibilities of Seniors. We are full of ambition and have the energ ' to accomplish w-hat we undertake. We realize that we are still far from the top, but we ' re climbing. —RUBY BAIN. SUl ' llUAlURE CLASS Charles Heidrick, President. Anna Maud Sampson, Vice-President. Rebecca Sawyers, Secretary-Treasurer. Colors — Old Rose and Gray. Sopliomore Class History Freshmen History In the year 19 19, about twenty little High School Freshmen entered Union College. Although we were young and green, we had a very good time. We had two good picnics and were entertained by our most beloved faculty advisor. We worked hard, but as usual only about two-thirds of the number got through, and those that did get through with a few new ones compose the Sophomore Class. Really, we are a wonderful class; we have a few musicians; although we do not contribute many stars to the Basket Ball Teams, we have some classy swimmers. W ' e are wide awake and always doing something. In the fall we had a most enjoyable picnic at Long Hill. Since the Sophomore Class always puts on the English drive, we did, and it was a great success. W e compelled anyone in our class who made a mistake three times to wear a poster with the correct form on it. We gave a play in which Enunciation killed Ken- tucky youth and Pronunciation was freed. And then we helped another school besides Union, by giving them our attractive and instructive posters. After Christmas, some of our most brilliant members didn ' t " return, so we have had to get along without them. We planned a hike but as always happens to our class, it rained, so the hike was postponed to another day. We expect to have many happy parties and excursions before our school days are over, and incidentally we mean to work some, when we shall be proud and happy Juniors. —ANNA MAUD SAMPSON. On September 17, 1920, forty-two boys and girls came to Union College to be enrolled as Academy Freshmen. We all started out in real earnest hard work, but at the end of the mid term we found that some were not able to go on with us, so fifteen went back to the eighth grade. We certainly did hate to lose them, but we felt it was best. After holidays some did not return, but others came to fill their places, and now our class is the second largest in school. We all like hard work, and want to accomplish what we started out to do. We organized an " Honor System " to drive cheating out of our class and we are proud of our success, for every Freshman loves his honor, and we hope to be able to carry this Honor System on through with us to the class of 1924. The big event we are working toward is to be back here next year as Sophomores, and again as Juniors and Seniors. We all have our ambitions and enough vim and courage to reach them. —MOSSY ALRED. ' erda ' ial. President. Mossie Aired, ' ice President. Cecil Ralston, Treasurer. John Henry Corum, Reporter. Class Colors — Pink and Cream. iF f r. .«L ' 5SSiaasasi ' :-5 ' ifc .- NORMAL UEI ' AKTMEXT John McNeil, President. Alva Pope, Vice President. Irene Carnes, Secretary. Thelma Creech, Treasurer. Class Colors — Green and White. Class motto — " Climbing upward not to fall back. " SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES bub- Academy )pecia IN ormal We do not rank with the previous Normal Classes in number, but we do rank with them in ambition and zeal. The record of the Normal Classes for the past two years has been ioo% efficient. We cannot hope to raise that standard, neither shall we let it fall. We have come from the different localities of the country to prepare ourselves for the gieat work as teachers in the public s chools. The other students wonder why we work so hard and so faithfully, but in years to come they will realize why we do so. We expect to make our mark in the world. " Stick to your bush " is a good motto, and that is what we expect to do. W ' e are known as the Special Normal Class. This is because the boys are in the minority, I suppose. We are a jolly class. We enjoy all outdoor sports, and make the most of life while in school. But our earnest and sincere purpose is to fly aloft the banner of higher education. —JOHN McNEIL. Yes, we are the grade class of Union College, gazing out at you from the opposite page of this Annual. It seems romantic to have our picture in the Annual. We are the lowest class in school, in fact we are completely isolated from the other classes. We have one large room, with one Professor, while in Chapel we have reserved seats. We know that our Senior Classes look at us in dicdain, and think we are insignificant, but w-e do believe they have forgotten that they once occupied the same seats. We have taken their places in this class room, and in a few years we expect to take the places they now fill. We are going to take those places, but of course we cannot take a sudden spring to get there. We must do as they ha e done, study hard and be patient, and we will soon be occupying their seats. So please, dear upper classmen, do not regard us with contempt. But with a true respect that our position demands. We will show our appreciation by taking you for our examples and following in your footsteps, especially in making grades. Our number was small last fall, but since then we have gradually increased, until now we have fifty-six. We are organized and hold important class meetings. We are looking eagerly forward to next year, when w-e shall enter the unknown realms of High School. We shall be Freshmen, but we shall leel proud of our upward step. —FERN MILLER. Dewey Asher, President. Maggie J. Burnett, ' ice President. Hazel Smith, Secretary. Cassie Cox, Treasurer. Class Colors — Orange and Green. Class Motto — " Build On A Solid Foundation. " The Union College Band Our Orcnestra The band is one of the great attractions of Union College. Under the leadership of so capable a master as Professor Ahler it has grown to be an organization of which both faculty and stud- ents are proud. It has been a great asset to our ball games. Last October the band accompanied the teams to London, thereby lending inspiration to the players. It has put vim and pep into our boys and girls alike. They have always been ready to advertise the games in our Gym, by marching through town playing lively tunes and attracting the attention of the crowds, who in turn showed their appreciation by turning up early at the Gym to hear more of the music. On March 19th they were invited by the Senior Class to give the Musical part of the program at the tree planting, thus adding much to the attraction of the occasion. The very best talent of the school gees to make up the band, but success is due to much practice and hard work by both members of the organ- ization and its leader. Are we proud of the band? . I say again we are. — KATHERINE RICHARDSON. " The Orchestra plays tonight. I know that part of the program will be good so I guess I ' ll go. " This remark is often heard in Barbourville. People come, knowing that they will hear something good and they are never disappointed. Dr. Franklin grows ever more enthusiastic over our playing and rarely misses an opportunity to hear us. We are an ever ready bunch playing for all " Musicless " programs including even those of the Redpath Lyceum Co. We have greatly enjoyed our work in the Orchestra this year. We have done some really good work on really big music too, and we have been reasonably faithful whenever there has been anything to be faithful to, but we can ' t understand why it is that all specials come on Tuesday and Thursday nights, when these belong to us. We want to take a trip or two into the world and we mean to if there are not too many extras on our nights. Our Orchestra owes its success to the splendid leadership of Professor Ahler. He is untiring in his efforts to make the Orchestra one of the bright lights on the Union College Campus — Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah " ! Rah! Professor Ahler! Professor Ahler! Professor Ahler. —KATHERINE RICHARDSON. UNION COLLEGE BAND Charles E. Ahler, Director. TREBLE CLEF CLUB Miss Mabelle Heger, Director. Sarah Keliey, Accompanist. Love Morris, President. Thelma Morehead, Vice-President. Anna Mae Smith, Secretary-Treasurer. First Sopranos Lo ' e Morris Lela Vincent Opal Gray Jenette Veal Deborah Ryder Bess Elrod Anna Mae Smith .Second Sopranos Thelma Morehead Ida Mae Smith Verna Viel Eloise X ' iel Violet Humfleet Pearl Parsons Hester Smith Anna Maud Sampson Altos Jettie Stratton Celia Carr Mae Stringer Delia Williams Francis Edwards. President. First Tenors Ancil Payne Robert Blair Josh Faulkner Daugh Smith APPOLLO GLEE CLUB Miss Mabelle Heger, Director. Robert Blair, Vice-President. Second Tenors Francis Edwards Cheslie Franklin Bryant Cox George Ryder William Trosper First Bass Paul Munsey Everett Bailey Henry Payne Robert Lee Robert Stark, Secretary-Treasurer. Second Bass Robert Stark Hugh Partin Hardin Young EXrRESSIOX CLUB Ethel Miller, president. Jakie Howard, Vice President. Reeda Fish, Secretar}-, Colors — Purple and Old Gold. Motto — " Speak the truth with grace. " Victoria Creech, Treasurer. iiis Second Wind Kenton Arnold is a boy of nineteen, a handsome chap, ambitious and busily engaged in the hard work and the various responsibilities of an Academy Senior. His father, a prominent merchant in the little city of Hamilton, never approved of his going away to school and since Kenton had first entered he had struggled against his father ' s displeasure. " It ' s all foolishness, " said iVIr. Arnold, " for you to be going away from home filling your brain up with such stuff, and expecting me to pay your bills, and do without your help. Your business is here as my partner in the store. Why, I never thought of a college career as you call it, and I consider myself as good as any merchant your fancy might produce. " " But father, " insisted Kent, " I don ' t mean to confine my life to mercantile business; why, who knows what I may be, perhaps Doctor or Judge Arnold, by the time I get through. Really now father, I am as capable of trying as many others have been that have succeeded, and to keep on is the only thing that will satisfy me. " But Mr. Arnold would not consider anything for his son except his own hobby of business. " Very well then, " he said, " if you continue, I stop here, " and in his Junior year Kent ' s father had absolutely refused further funds. But Kent took janitor work, was laundry boy, waiter and did any- thing else he could find that he might stay in school. He was not afraid of work, nor did it stop any of his ambition and inspiration, for his senior year found him applying himself equally as well, rarely taking in any extra func- tions other than basket-ball, in which he was much interested and quite skillful. Jim Harvy, his roommate, was a happy-go-lucky fellow, seldom taking anything seriously and spending his money as fast as he could get it. But he was a good friend to Kent and basket-ball captain, so the boys especially enjoyed their athletics. As they sat talking over their plans for the season, during study hour, they were interrupted by an unusually hard knock on the door. " Come, " called Kent as to a next door neighbor. A pause and Jim, opening the door, was greeted by a messenger. " A telegram, sir, for Kenton Arnold, " said he, and turned away. " 0 what ' s wrong? " exclaimed Kent as he nervously tore at the envelope. Unfolding the message he read — " Father is sick and wants you — Mother. " It was a cold, blustering, November night and was now near time for the 11:40 train. " It ' s almost train time, but I must go tonight, " said Kent, as he tried to gather a few necessities together. " Then I will call the car at once, " said Jim, hurrying out. In a little while Jim ' s roommate was off speeding homeward, not knowing what to expect. Arriving the next evening he learned that his father ' s strength had been over taxed by a financial difficulty in which he had found himself covered up in debts which he could not pay, and from which a failure in business had resulted. The crookedness of Joe Darwood, Mr. .Arnold ' s partner, had never been suspected for they had always been good friends and Joe ' s judgment and shrewdness had practically given him full sway in the business. This calamity had proved too great a blow. Kent ' s heart beat wildly and his indignation kindled as he sensed the meaning of his mother ' s story. She too had always been frail and ever since he could remember his father had frequently been seized with heart strokes, often near fatal. .As Kent followed his mother into the darkened room, father Arnold quite naturally and overjoyed, greeted his son with " Oh ! you ' ve come and I ' m so glad. " " Yes, father, right here to stay by you, " said Kent tenderly as he stooped and kissed him. But soon his father began muttering about the notes and Joe as he had for several days. When the doctor called that morning he had hinted at the possibility of mental derangement, should .Mr, . rnold recover at all. Kenton felt the burden now of a mother and a little sister to provide for, and a father with little chance of normal recovery. Oh! and his plans were in fragments. " Have I been wrong, " thought he, " might I not have been trained in financing a business quite as advantageously? " With a heart and mind bearing heavily upon him, Kent stayed by his father ' s side and ministered to him tenderly until about three weeks later when he was seized by a heart paralysis, which he was too weak to overcome. To Kenton it had come suddenly, but the real issue was up to him: how he could earn enough to support three and go to school was the baffling ques- tion. " One way only, " said Kent, " I can try persistently. Any work is honorable that is honest, and I will dare to do harder work than ever to finish up. I must write to Jim tonight, too, as to the prospects for work back in Lamport, and perhaps I can finish next year anyway, " he thought. " I ' ll try, for no success ever comes save by earnest, whole hearted endeavor. " Meanwhile he busied himself working in the new drug store in Hamilton, for he had once thought of being a druggist, and he felt that this would at least give him some practical training, but the pay was all too little. A month passed and he was often cheered by the frequent visits of his sister Elsie as she went to and from school. One evening she stopped and playfully tossed him a- letter bearing the return address of Thomas Harvy. Hastily opening it he read: My dear Mr. Arnold:— Ted Murphy ' s newspaper route is open to you if you care to do that kind of work. It might be a means of your finishing school. Respectfully yours, Thomas Harvy. " Oh, think of it! is it possible? " shouted Kenton. " A paper boy? to be sure, I said I ' d do anything and so I will; I ' ll not mind the bad roads nor the cold every morning when I know I can spend the rest of the day with my class. What will mother say? " " What is it Buddie, laughed Elsie, shall I tell mamma you ' ll come home early tonight? " " Yes, you may dear, for I ' m sure she will be pleased to know. " " Why that ' s Jim ' s uncle, the editor, " reflected Kent, " and a fine man he is, too. " January found Kenton, his mother and little sister located in a comfort- able but very small and scantily furnished room adjoining the editor ' s office, which he rented from the editor who gave him a month ' s rent in advance. He soon organized his paper route. He could get as many papers from the press as he wanted for a copper each, and every morning by four o ' clock, we see him loaded with from three hundred to three hundred and seventy-five papers, dividing them by bundles among his five newsboys, whose shouts echo merrily through the mist ' mornings as they think of the one cent per copy to be all their own on each paper they sell. " Fine job, " said Kent to his mother, when he counted up his first week ' s work. ' . " It ' ll be no trouble for each one to sell an average of seventy Heralds every day; those fellows may not have much ambition but I admire their work anyway and they are ex- posed to all kinds of weather, too. " As soon as he saw the five off he started on his own route through mud or snow, rain or shine, covering a three mile stretch, and got back just in time to hurry through breakfast before school. At the end of eacii week he realized from twenty to thirty dollars, a part of which he always saved until he had enough money after the rent was paid to establish a magazine stand. This was set up on the corner of Fourth and Walnut streets and turned over to his mother. There Elsie was permitted to display her home made candies and was flattered by the affection of her customers, of which there were no small number, Kenton ' s make-up work was soon over and he was again a full-fledged Senior, and hailed by his class as valedictorian, he was graduated with the hon- ors the following June. " On to college " became his motto for every selling paper day and we hail him with those aspirations unmarred as he declares that he will be satisfied with nothing less than a college career. —A. LEE. I DEMOSTHENES ORATORICAL CLUB Kenneth Tuggle, President. Paul iMuncey, Vice-President. Colors — Blue and White. Motto — " Onward and Upward. " Allan Tuggle, Secretary. STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND Idamae Smith, President. Howard Lacey, Vice-President. Reeda Fish, Secretary. Hugh Archibald, Treasurer. 1 he Literary The Literary Societies of Union College have had a some- what checkered history. Originally there were two strongly organized and loyally supported societies, the Philoneikians for the boys, and the Fanny Speeds for the girls. The Philos, were a lively bunch, holding a debate or a mock trial at almost every session. The girls were equally brisk, but less forensic in their tastes than the boys. In 1905, the student body had increased to a point where some of the boys thought it advisable to organize a third society, the Photozetians. They were short lived, largely because there was no real need for them in the school. The Philos and Fannys about this time fell into a decline in strength, but they continued to struggle for e.xistence during the next two or three years. They died ultimately from Adminis- strative opposition. The next real effort towards literary work was made in 1915, when a society was organized whose membership was made up of both boys and girls. It was called the Diadelphic Literary Society. Some of the leading workers were " Preacher Bill " Gregory, Nell Jones, Paul and Emoline Sampson, Florence Putnam and Carl Haggard. The following year this society was merged into the Adelphian, different in name, rather than in nature. It ran with more or less success for two years. In the fall of 1917, it displayed so little vitality that all activity finally ceased until the Junior Class put on a right lively, strong program, the point of which was, " Awake thou that Sleepest, " and everybody woke up. The Sophomore class followed with scenes from, " The Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " A vigorous spirit of competition was abroad through the school and a series of student programs, the best that Union has ever seen, was the result. Every department of the school was represented and the good work was brought to a close only by the coming of Commencement. The following ' ear a division of the student body into two societies was attempted, but failed as it deserved to do, because it was based on wrong principles. After holidays, the College Students with Miss Hawkins for guiding spirit, acted as program committee, and some very creditable work was done. Fall of 1920, and nothing doing so far as Literary Societies were concerned. Just before holidays the Faculty decided that since this form of student activity offers almost unbounded opportunity for individual development along lines impossible in the class room, class time should be given for it. A half hour was accordingly dropped from the Saturday afternoon schedule for this purpose and the school was divided equally as tcj numbers and talent into two groups. These are organized and working well to date. There is no doubt that the LTtopians and Adel- phians, who are the successors of the old Adelphians in name only, will rapidly make for themselves a name and a splendid place in the literary life of Union College. ' f 1 ' iS GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM Union 11 Union 12 Union 34 Union 18 Union 32 Cumberland 15 S. B. M. S 3 Cumberland 9 E. K. S. N 6 E. K. S, N .7 S. B, M. S 4 Union 7 li(A b ' ARblTV l ASKl:.! " BALL TEAM S. B. M. S 18 Union 26 Union 31 Berea Church 36 S. B. M. S 28 LInion " .37 Union 29 Cumberland 31 Union 37 Union 29 Union 55 Union 17 S. B. M. S 20 Cumberland 21 Union 33 Union 24 E. K. S. N 13 Berea College 13 Union 19 Berea College 13 B. P. M 12 L. M. U 10 Union 31 Union 62 Union 35 Union 20 Union 40 S. B. M. S 26 E. K. S. N 18 Berea Church 21 S. B. M. S 12 J. B. C 24 UNION COLLEGE ACADEMY LTnion A 71 Union A 38 Union A 34 Union A 3 Union A 17 Corbin H.S 5 S. B. M. S 17 Carrolton 31 Pikeville 10 Manual 34 L(Ondon T rii The President declared a holida ' for the double-header games with Sue-Bennet. Autos would take the students to London. I may state at the beginning that if an ' one thinks I am in the least exaggerating the details of that adventurous bus ride let him ask anyone of that crowd that survi " ed the trip to London. At twelve o ' clock on this eventful day a crowd of boys and girls stood on the campus of Lhiion College. Autos and trucks lined the streets and students were beginning to load in. One truck in particular, which reminded me ery much of the One Hoss Shay, was being packed with chattering girls. After all the cars were filled, I found myself without a seat in any of them. It fell to my lot to ride on the front floor with my feet hanging over the running board of the One Hoss Shay. This particluar seat slanted at about forty-five degrees and if the reader will kindly use his imagination he can determine the amount of comfort I got out of it. A few funny sounds from the engine and we were off amid a general shout from the girls. Aside from a few bumps and bounces all went well with the girls, but not so much with me. The running board on my side was broken and my feet were a nuisance. The radiator cap was loose and a shower of steam and water bespattered my countenance. Every time we hit a bump I had to perch myself upon the highest part of my seat or I would be sitting on someone ' s feet, not my own, either. The driver, a ' ery gentlemanly looking fellow, was not the least bit slow. He drove as if he were expecting a breakdown e er - minute and wanted to get as far as possible before it happened, while I clung to my seat with both hands when he turned a curve, as he often did. When we came to the foot of Booker Mountain the engine refused to pull and went dead. The driver informed the girls in a gentle manner that they would have to walk. This suited every one. At the top we loaded in, or rather they loaded in and I loaded on, and off we went. Outside of Corbin, good roads stretched away in front of us to London, and for the first time we really enjoyed the scenery, but not for long. About fifteen minutes out, a funny bumping sound came from the rear and we knew that a tire went down. After ten minutes work and a little labor with the pump for mv part, we were enjoying the scenery again. And again fate inter- vened, and the same tire went down : this time it found us without patches and about two miles from town. The girls, glad to pro e themsehes useful, decided to walk to Lily and get some patches. After they were gone aliout fifteen minutes I got uneasy and started to meet them. I walked about a mile and met three of them coming with some patches. We hurried back to the bus, biit were too late; a passing car had donated the necessary patches and we were ready to mo e on once more, ' e picked up the rest of the gang at Lily and sped along, or rather tried to speed but there was no speed in that engine now. The girls lengthened the weary distance by shout- ing out the mile posts and wishing we were in London. At last London! Up and down a few hills and we are at the school in time to see our boys lose a hard fought basketball game. After the game we made our way back to the courthouse and they loaded in and I piled on the same old One Hoss Shay, and we started for home. Our thoughtful driver had taken the bus to a garage and she ran like a real auto all the way home. But we had only a spotlight that was not fastened down. It fell to the occupants of the first seat and floor to hold the light on the road. This task was a cold one but we had it to do or be run into a ditch. If the light bearer happened to lose the road the thoughtful driver would slow down until w-e found the track again. This happened often, especially when rounding curves. We reached Corbin, cold and hungry, again after much walking up and down hills and straight way sought out a supper which comforted us greatly. And again after much confusion they were loaded in and I piled on and we were off on the last lap of our journey. On this stretch of the road we were compelled to walk more but it was getting colder and we were glad of the opportunity. Much to my delight the moon arose and the spot- light was no longer needed. Not much noise came from the rear; once in a while a song was started but it terminated at the first big bump and was replaced by yells of pain. But this was not to last much longer because each bump brought us nearer home and at last we pulled up in front of the dear old campus. It was midnight and never before was I so glad to see Union College. After I took -well in due time I sought out the building that contained my place of abode and after falling over the furniture I dropped into bed for one long bumpy snooze to be awakened the next morning in time for Sunday School. -BEN HYNES. Atnletics in Union College Let us review briefly our Athletics to date, and in prospect. Our new Gymnasium with its splendid equipment has meant much to us this year. The spirit and enthusiasm displayed at our indoor games are developing in us a sense of fine morals, loyalty and general character building of the right kind. The brilliant basketball record for 1920-21 would have been impossible without our new Gym. Both ' arsity Teams have left records this year that it is well to recall. The boys played seventeen games, winning the majority of them by a large score, and breaking even with all teams that defeated us, leaving our boys undefeated. The girls ' arsity played six games, winning five and breaking even with Cumberland College. Our girls were badly hampered by the loss of Miss Jane Keith, around whom the team was largely built. Jane is long to be remembered among the athletes of Union. We must not forget our Academy Team which took second High School honors in the State, being defeated by Manual High School, of Louisville. Our baseball schedule consists of seventeen games, including some of the fastest college teams in Kentucky and Tennessee. We have reason to believe the time is near when the Unionites will be seen clad in football togs displaying the same fine sports- manship on the gridiron as on the diamond or on the court. In conclusion, we are safe in saying that Union ' s motto in the future will be " Every game in its season with loyalty and en- thusiasm and fine sportsmanship at all times. " VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. Union- -March 31, Johnson Bible College. Union- -April 8, S. B. M. S. Union- -April 9, S. B. M. S. Union- -April 14, Kentucky Wesleyan. Union- -April IS, E. K. S. N. Union- -April 21, Berea. Union- -April 22, E. K. S. N. Union- -April 23, Kentucky Wesleyan, Union- -May 6, .Maryville. Union- -May 9, Johnson Bible College Union— Mav 10, Union— May 11, Union — May 12, Union— May 13, Union — May 14, Union— May 20, Union— May 21, Union— May 28, Union — U. of T. Johnson Bible College. Milligan College. Tusculum College. Carson and Newman. Carson and Newman. S. B. M. S. S. B. M. S. Berea. Reserves. Union College Day by Day September 22. September 24. September 28. September 30. October 2. October 5. Octobi October 10. October 12. October 15. October 18. October 20. October 2-t. October 26. October 28. November 6. Seniors had a class meeting, the empty seats. English IV met at 8 o ' clock, and not a one can think. President R. Blair lectured to Seniors, Seniors everywhere Social privileges granted at the usual hour, from S to 9:30. Roll call. All present. Thelma Morehead, Flora Bur- roughs, Cheslie Franklin, Robert Blair, Daugh Smith and Victoria Creech. .Senior class had a visitor, an agent who wanted us to contract with him for our Annual. He talked so fast we could hardly get a word in edgeways. Today, we had a new pupil admitted to the class. We don ' t know how the English class will take him, but the French class walked him in his sleep. Hilton Morris. Our President gave a chapel talk on just what steps to take in winning your better half; mayije some one is ste ping too fast. It seems that Speed Hall Parlor has no wall flowers to enter- tain tonight. President ' s reception. Strange but true, Francis said, " I can ' t " in English IV. Dean Ryder went swimming. Senior class went to Cumberland Gap on a picnic. The Seniors were all on time to English IV this morning. Bear in mind that our class meets at 8:00 A. M. Miss Pole (Emily Davis), has been back to visit her old classmates. She is a Senior of Cumberland College this year. Miss Fields made an announcement in chapel. The treasury of the Senior class has so much money that it really is becoming burdensome to the treasurer. Please won ' t somebody do something interesting to give the class calendar an inspiration? November 7. Gee! President F ' ranklin is full of those " love talks. " He ga e another this morning in chapel. November 9. The College in general had a scare this morning. The report is out that the Dean has lost his wig. November 11. The main talk of the day is about Miss Field ' s professional diving. November 17. Jane, as a representative of the plane geometry class, presents Dean Ryder with a pair of cuff links for his birthday. November 19. Jettie led the singing this morning in chapel. November 24. The engraving contract was signed and sent away. Held Thanksgiving service at chapel. November 25. Thanksgiving day we had the Pilgrims to breakfast (College folks). Dean Ryder preached Thanksgiving sermon at the Christian Church. College folks toasted at dinner. Basket ball game; Sue Bennett 26 — Union 20 — Too much eats, boys. November 26. Dean read a pamphlet for chapel this morning. Student volunteers met tonight. November 27. Rainy day. Staff meeting. November 28. Cloudy. Mrs. Ryder at breakfast table, " All the girls be dressed by nine o ' clock. I don ' t want you to be late at Sabbath school; it begins at ten o ' clock. " Miss Kelley to herself, " That is a long time to wait around before starting. " November 29. Song recital by Miss Heger ' s students. How much cold there is in this school. November 30. Dean hurrying into T. T. room " My, why do you have so much cold wind in here? It is cold enough to blow a fellow ' s hat away, and even worse. No remarks, please. " December 1. One of the prominent retired business men of Barbourville has proposed marriage to Miss Jettie Stratton — Indirectly. December 2. Miss Heger took Miss Whittington to the show last evening. December 4. Rumors say that Mary Henry won ' t be back after Christmas. December 6, Cincinnati Jones is actually found clearing his room today. December 10. Mrs. Jones ' expression class gives a unique program in the College Gym. tonight. Everybody enjoys the refreshments. December II. Fine day for making pictures. My! Oh! The editor-in- chief is tired tonight. December 12. Close to exams. Juniors gave a rousing yell this morning. December 13. Rain! Rain! Expression recital — Good reading — Small crowd. December 14. Tonight we have a double header with Cumberland College. December 15. Everybody is happy. Union won both games last night- December 16. Life becomes a burden to Editor-m-chief. December 17. Examinations start today and everybody is looking pale. December 19. E.xaminations are over and nobody is dead. Hurrah! We ' re homeward bound for Christmas vacation. Class calendar, we ' ll see you again after vacation. January 1. It seems that school was supposed to start today — Chapel at 10:20; most of the faculty members were present. January 3. Students are very much inclined to stand in the halls, which raises the Dean ' s temper. January 4. Some wise students of Union College have hinted to Pro- fessor Humfleet to keep both feet on the floor when he sits on the chapel platform, they say their reason for this is they want to see the fellow who sits next to him. The writer of the class calendar can sympathize with anybody who has big feet. January 6. Please, don ' t any one advise Sarah Kelley to be a " school marm " as that grave-yard look didn ' t become her as she sat on the chapel platform yesterday morning amidst the dig- nified faculty. January 9. Say, did you know our class rings came this morning? You didn ' t? Well, it ' s your own fault. January 10. Professor Hughes is swift when it comes to grading papers. He confesses that the grades two an hour. Yes, Dean Ryder started to read us a story this morning. January 11. Dean finished his story. He had to tell us the point. The story was too much of a dry bone on a gold plate. Prayer meeting dismissed on account of basket ball game. January 12. Myers Clark comes back to get a little tutoring from Pro- fessor Ahler on his " trombone. " January 13. Dean Ryder is making himself a new frock tail coat out of his old one. January 15. Mr. Trosper, the coach of the girls basket ball team presents each of us a nice tam of the college colors. January 17. Seniors down with measles. Miss Sevier, in trying to reproduce the jackknife dive that Miss Fields does so gracefully, hit just a little flat and behold! It was called the butcher knife dive. January 18. D. W. Archibald the editor of this blessed annual is quite patient with his staff. We are supposed to have a meeting every Saturday evening, but it goes something like this when chapel hour is on : — President Franklin — Any announcements? Darrel arises and says, " I wish to call a special meeting of the staff at 12:45 A. M. PLEASE everybody be present. January 19. Ruby Franklin on time to English. January 20. To m Smith is going to have a flower-garden this spring, he says — In order that he may supply Miss Fields with plenty of bouquets. January 23. During Daugh Smith ' s absence from school Flora lost her whistle, but since his return we hear the " Bob White " whistle again. January 25. .All the funny things to say are snowed under this morning. January 26. Still dull and uninteresting. January 27. Aunt Mae had a good dinner today — ask Joe Medcaff. if you don ' t believe it. January 2ti. Miss Fields speaks to Miss Weeks while President Franklin is preaching. January 29. Josh pulled four bones in English today. Something un- usual for Josh. January 30. Miss Heger and Miss Whittington will have their social privileges taken away the first you know. January 31. Albert actually never said a word during the whole period of English this morning Wonder if he ' s sick February 1. Albert decides that Burns could think intellectually. February 2. Gus Hauser was informed today by Mrs Ryder, that his neck was entirely too low. February 9. Josh and Kenneth on time to English IV. February 12. Game with Berea; we won. February 13. Ben Hynes makes a special speech in chapel this morning He informs us that the Junior Class is to publish a College paper, " The Orange and Black. " February 14. Josh and all the other Seniors distinguished themseh ' es in Drinkwater ' s Abraham Lincoln. Full House. February 15. The audience didn ' t belie e Josh kissed Flora last night, but Josh says he sure enough did. February 16. Seniors still carrying home borrowed property. Februao ' 17 Februarj ' 18 February ' 19 February- 22 February 23 February- 24. February 25. February- 26. February 28. March 1. March 2. March 3. March 4. March 9. March •• 10. March 11. March 12. March 13. March 14. March 15. March 16. March 18. March 19. March 20. Allan Tuggle becomes assistant manager in the book store J. H. Button talked in chapel on " The Negro. " Miss Weeks gave chapel talk " The Angelas. " First issue of The Orange and Black in honor of Washington ' s birthday. Violet asks Flora if holding hands has the same effect as touching an electric generator. Josh saves Violet from a burning, fiery tragedy in the labor- atory. Hynes booms The Orange and Black in chapel. Bob Lee fails to smile in the dining room. No couples standing in the halls this week. John D. Riley makes an announcement in chapel. Union wins over E. K. S. N. Professor Hughes comes on time to Bible. Professor Peavy talks in chapel — an interesting change. Harold Miller writes a note of apology to Professor Humfleet. Mrs. Jones ' face is very- much marred by coming in contact with poison i y. Mrs. Jones makes her first appearance as a reader in chapel. Mrs. Ryder stands in the halls to see that the girls ' necks are pinned up. Scarlatina in Speed Hall. Mrs. Ryder shops for all the girls. Miss Heger and Miss Whittington make a tour to Louisville, Lexington and Frankfort. A date to remember — Runner up cup presented in chapel. Collie now sleeps on the campus, sometimes in the Library-. Seniors planted a tree in front of Stevenson Hall. Orchestra didn ' t go to Williamsburg. Third issue of The Orange and Black out today. March 22 March 24 March 25 March 26 March 27 March 28 March April April 29. March 30 March 31 April 1 April 4 April 5 April 6 -April April S April 9 April 11. 12. Idamae Smith goes home for a few days ' rest. Miss Weeks tries to make believe we are all lineal descendants from the House of Macbeth. Aunt Mae left us today. Seniors plan a class day program. Every- one present. Paul didn ' t know his ethics today-. Well! Francis Edwards holds down Dean ' s chair at the table during his absence. Darrell goes to sleep in History. Don ' t work on the Annual so late, Darrell. Professor Peavy- takes his biology- class on a hike. Fish is on the campus again after a vacation. Class rooms locked. Everybody in high spirits but the faculty. James makes a stirring appeal to the students to support the Annual. Editor-in-chief frazzled completely, goes to bed for a good rest. Annual supposed to go to printer, but Editor in chief crippled. Students happy-. No Sabbath report called for in chapel. Dr. Franklin is attending court this week. Dean has charge of the chapel. Piano recital by Miss Carter ' s pupils. Dr. Franklin reads his newspaper while they perform. Mrs. Lacy visits her son, and gives talk in chapel. Hurrah for the Dean ' s garden! It rained on it last night. Half holiday. Double header with London ' s baseball team. Editor-in-chief out again. The Annual is bound to be sent to the printer. Presentation by- Mr. Blair to the Seniors of the financial distress of the Business Managers of the Stespean. Annual being criticised for the last time before it goes to the printers. Three cheers for the Stespean. —RUBY FRANKLIN. Name Horoscope Pastime Favorite Saying Favorite Book Weeks October Climbing Bald Hill Now look here children, yo.u know you can ' t do that ..•- ' « The Friendly Stars. Fields April Swimming I ' ll cut your ear off Saturday Evening Post. Whittington June Taking Miss Heger to the show. . . Rip it out .Good Housekeeping. Franklin February Lecturing the doctor Ladies Home Journal. Jones December Giving plays Please be on time Werner ' s Readings. Heger May Training a chorus Oh! Glory Musical America. Carter June Making candy Well, I say Etude. Peavy September Hunting bugs Name the muscles Physiology. Hughes November Grading papers Ahem ! Ahem ' Popular Science. Humfleet March Working the garden You are due at study hall Courier-Journal. Burnett January Milking Put in your absence excuse from chapel Pathfinder. Ahler May Going to town between classes Don ' t drag it, whatever you do Metronome. Dr. Franklin. . . .March Loafing in the barber shop Everybody needs a boss Dewey " How we think. " Dean Ryder July Sewing Clear the halls, please Josephus. Campus Twinklings Professor Hughes — I don ' t see how Solomon could please all of his wives. Albert — I don ' t either. I can ' t please one. Miss Weeks — Would it be possible for one to really know a great deal about Latin Literature without being able to read Latin? Flora — ' sweetly) Well, no ma ' am; I don ' t think he could, because you see so much of it was written in Latin. Miss Weeks — Daugh, what is your honest opinion about the use of slang? Daugh (very seriously) — Well, to tell the truth, Miss Weeks, I think we ought to cut it out. Fish — Flora, I have an awful headache and sore throat; please go tell Mrs. Ryder to bring the thermometer and take my religion. -Ancil in corridor — Miss Weeks, Henry wants to know if you would let him take his examination in his room — His head ' s riz. Miss Fields is wearing smiles. Mary Henry has gone home, but Kenneth doesn ' t know whether to laugh or cry. Harold, on being asked what true love was, replied, " Well, I don ' t know the sign, but I know I have it. " Dean Ryder in the dining room — " I think we ' ll change tables every week, so that every one will have a chance to sit at my table. " Reeda — Flo, what is true love? Flo — Fish, that is too deep a subject for us to discuss. Reeda — But what if you are asked? Jeanettc — Harold says he is going to quit school, settle down and make money. He can settle down by himself, and I don ' t see wh ' he wants to make money, anyway. Fish says she is going to drop Francis if he doesn ' t make more progress. Ethel looks terribly lonesome. She said Paul went to the Y. M. C. A. convention and never told her he was going. Poor Ethel. Professor — Who is our sovereign? Ancil — Woodrow Wilson used to be. Ancil says sumptuary laws are laws that are not enforced. Vern at the dinner table — I went to church in Pineville last night. Flora — What was the te.xt? Vern — Christianity for infiaels. Jeanete — He must have seen you come in. Reeda — Jeanette, while I was on the stage last night, I saw you bending almost double. Jeanette — Well, Reeda, I was almost bored to death. Scientific research in Union College — Thelma Moorehead has discovered a two legged bug. Violet coming up the walk offers Collie a piece of chocolate. Collie refuses and Anna Maud gets it. Miss Weeks — Ruby, -what is an authority? Ruby — You are. Cheslie reserves seats in the librarv for his girl. Bailey — Say, Jim, do ' OU know the difference between Paul Muncie and me? James — No, I don ' t; what is it? Baile — Well, Paul thinks and don ' t speak and I speak and don ' t think Thelma — To Mrs. Franklin — We won ' t have exams during commence- ment this year, will we? Mrs. F. — Why, I suppose so, Thelma; we thought it worked well last year. Thelma — Now I think that was the biggest bone plan ever suggested. Mrs. F. — (Smilingly) Do you think so, Thelma? Thelma — Yes, and I ' ll bet you suggested it. Mrs. F. — Your paper hasn ' t been graded yet. Student in English H reading Wordsworth ' s Tintcrn Abbey — Which at this season with their unripe fruits are clad in one green hue and lose them- seh ' es mid gra ' es and corpses. (Groves and copses.) History discussion — Bailey, " I don ' t think the study of the race problem should be confined to the Y. M. C. A. class only, since women are citizens. A last resort, Harold Miller to Reeda Fish — I feel myself slipping in that French exam. I want us to have prayer before it begins. Scientific — Mrs. Hughes — You can ' t boil eggs in Barbourville. Some one — Why? You can ' t get them? Mrs. Caudell says " drink your own experiments. " Miller — Words%«orth ' s great imaginative power appeals to his better half — better self. Some of the boys in Physics wished to experiment with a pin. They put one in Kenneth ' s chair and the result was a sudden upheaval in the direction of the ceiling. Francis Edwards says he loves all the girls. Daugh Smith was seen peeping through the keyhole of the English room one Saturday morning about 8:25. Why? John Corum, of the Freshman Bible, said " Someone stole my religion and forgot to bring it back. " Professor Hughes — What is cold storage? Kenneth — A place to keep eggs after they are spoiled. Josh — Say, Professor, did you know that the meat kept in cold storage is dead? Dean Ryder asked Aunt Mae to please mash the peas before she put them on the table, because it embarrassed him to have them slip off his knife. Ruby giving a syllogism — All fish swim. Reeda is a Fish, therefore Reeda can swim. Midge in chapel — Violet, I wish your father would quit staring at me. Violet — Oh, he is only staring through space. Violet and Josh working in the laboratory. Violet — Josh, find us a shorter meter stick for this experiment. What Makes Me Famous My sparkling brown eyes William My talking Katherine My hard work on this Annual Violet My red hair Jakie My sympathetic disposition Pearl My lectures Flora My humor Ruby My spelling Cheslie My dignity Lee My summer in Arkansas Albert My love for outings Ethel My smile , Anna My knowledge of books Hilton My interpretation of Lincoln Josh My speeches Kenneth My good grades Francis My blue eyes James My love affair Robert My ability as drum major Olin Have Tou An Aim In Life? THE MAN WHO SUCCEEDS EVERLASTINGLY THINKS SUCCESS— HE DREAMS OF THE FUTURE— OF THINGS HE WISHES TO ACCOMPLISH. But he does not stop there. He plans, works and saves for the fulfillment of his dreams. You have an ambition; one of the essentials to realize this ambition is money. If you expect to marry, if you want a home and broad acres of your own, if you long for travel, IF YOU HOPE TO FINISH COLLEGE, or go into business, you must learn to save. Thrift brings independence; to be thrifty you must save; to save successfully you need to open a BANK ACCOUNT. Start your new program by opening a BANK ACCOUNT with us. You are always welcome at our institution and are cordially invited to visit us, talk over your needs and open an account with us. Build a Bank Account with The National Bank of John A. Black to Make Your Dreams Come True W. R. LAY, Cashier BARBOURVILLE, KY. JAMES D. black, President T. W. MINTON CO. MANUFACTURERS AND EXPORTERS OF THE Celebrated Cumberland Hickory We manufacture Hickory exclusively. We manufacture 1 000 miles of Furniture Dowels yearly. We furnish Spokes and Rims for 650,000 automobile wheels yearly. We manufacture more Golf Shafts than any other company in the world. We employ from 75 to 100 men in our plant and as many more in the woods. We use Motor Trucks for the transportation of logs over the mountains. Seventy-five per cent of our labor is skilled labor, making a fine class of citizens. We encourage athletics, and the " Old Hickory " ball club is well known. We offer employment to college students at odd times and vacations, which gives them an oppor- tunity to help pay expenses. We stand for the best interests of Baibourville and community. We want good schools and good roads for our State. T. W. MINTON CO. Barbourville ' . ' . ' Kentucky Cit}? Pressing Shop West Side Public Square We Do All Kinds of Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Of Ladies ' and Gents ' ClotKes City Restaurant Next Door to Post Office A Good Place To Eat First Class Meals. Short Orders a Specialty. First Class Soda Fountain with the best of fruits and syrups. ICE CREAM, ALL FLAVORS. CIGARS AND CIGARETTES. Jn lnfor QUALITY and SERVICE HOPPER y STEELE. Props. Cut L dle Druq Co. URuqs QToilet L rlicles, Jeipelrq, Perfumes BARBOURUILLE, KIJ. Suits Made 1 o Measure Phone 244 ROY MILLER, Prop. BARBOURVILLE, KY. Up-To-Date Restaurant A GOOD PLACE TO EAT FIRST CLASS MEALS SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY SODA FOUNTAIN FRUITS OUR MOTTO QUICK SERVICE J. F. HAWN DRUGS Wall Paper, Paints, Oils BARBOURVILLE, KY. Swann-Abram Hat Co. LOUISVILLE, KY. MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF Hats and Caps Sold Exclusively To Merchants IVrite to A. M. DECKER BARBOURVILLE. KY. Who will call and show Products of our two Large Factories WE MAKE THEM IN Sizes and Colors to Suit the Trade Broken Lenses Duplicated Frames and Mountings Carefully Adjusted One Thing Well Done T. H. BYRD REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN First Door East of Post Office Barbourville, Ky. " " ' " f ' iT fs 11 S ly .he Fitting of Proper Glasses Barbourville Printing Co. W. S. HUDSON, Proprietor High-Grade PRINTING At Reasonable Prices Costellow Bldg. Barbourville, Ky. Qrdnt Drug Co. Drugs, Medicines, Sundries Toilet Articles, Stationery, luorq, Cut Qlass, Jeu elry, Candies, Soft Drinks and Ice Cream. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded By a Registered Pharmacist D Inuite Ijou to Make This IJour DRUQ STORE BARBOURUILLE, Kl]. 1 ' he Best in Drug Store Goods The Best in Dru Store Service Our Prescription Department is Complete Columbia Graphophone Agency Whitman Chocolate Agency Johnson Chocolate Agency Liggett ' s Chocolate Agency Eastman Kodak Agency The Rexall Agency A Real Drug Store with Real Service 7 ' he Herndon Di ug Co. Incorporated The REXALL STORE Miss Ldurd Hdijes Millinery Lddies ' Furnishings Barbouruille, K . R. N. JARVIS ttornep at Hato OFFICE OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK Notary in Oflfice BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY ®f) iWountain bbocate J rintins Co. GO TO The Dduis barber Shop RUSH JOBS RUSHED For a good easy Shave, a nice Hair Cut and BARBOURVILLE, KY. a clean Shampoo ALL KIRDS OF TONICS The Qibson Co. qOOD bATH Shoes All Done bq the Best of Barbers Courteous Treatment to All Furnishings K. F. DAUIS, Prop. Ldipson Bldg. Barbouruille, Ky. Barbouruille, K . For Beauty, Economy, Decker . Co. Durability Build With Brick New and First Class Stock Let Us Shou; l]ou Our Neip Hollou? Brick IPall Qenerdl Merchandise Barbouruille, Ky. Barbourville Brick Co. BARBOURVILLE, KY. As Qredl As Americd 1 ast Year ' s Suit Can be so changed by having it SWISS DYED a pretty, The FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM is as great as the United States because it extends throughout the country from Maine to California and from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico. new spring shade. It will last another year. Give Our Dry Cleaning a Trial Wherever you travel in America you find members of the FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. Swiss Cleaners Dyers Incorpnratetl And all these banks — thousands of them — are work- ing along definite lines for the good of their communities and for the welfare of the nation as a whole. This Bank is a member of the System and offers to customers the unassailable strength and highly efficient service that results from its connection with the largest and strongest banking system in the world. We will appreciate the opportunity of serving you. Send Via Parcel Post LOUISVILLE. KY. . E. Faulkner Capital and Surplus $100,000.00 Bentisit FIRST NATIONAL BANK Barbourville, Ky. BARbOURUlLLE, KENTUCl lj NEW YORK STORE SHERMAN CAWN, PROPS. Headquarters For Dry Goods, Clothing, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Caps Complete Line of JValk-Over Shoes for Men Ladies ' ' and Gents ' Furnishing Goods OWENS BUILDING BARBOURVILLE, KY. .£L4| — 3 98 3 r a: ' li MGVJAl LIBRARY . , KEriTSJCKY 1, WEEKS MSMOKIAL LSSSA {jmON COLLSGE BARBOURVSLLE, KENTUCKY ,,. -,, J AN 70 T- " ? N.MANCHESTER. =- INDIANA


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