Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1922 volume:
83fe tfaion College Barbourottle, Eentuctqi Pave Bt»o« 2 THESTESPEAN . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 [ l 1 1 1 1 1 j j 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ e m mi mi illinium iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiniiii iiiiiiliiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiililiiinHimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinin imiiiiiiii 1 FOREWORD In our earnest endeavor to put out an annual we have run and have wearied, we have walked but have not fainted. Our trials have been many and severe, but we have risen superior to them all. It is with mingled feelings of regret and relief that the Academy Seniors and College Juniors present to you Vol. Ill of THE STESPEAN :: :: ■ . Ill : i. ' lli;i[|M Il:l!l ! I ' ll!! IIHI ' IIIm. THE STESPEAN VOLUME III. Edited and Published by the Senior Academy Class AND Junior College Class of Union College Barbourville, Kentucky Wcoks-Tovjnssr. i r.lensoris! Library Union College Barbourville, KY 40906 - 4 THESTESPEAN iniiiliiiliiliiniiiiiiiiiiiiifliiMiiiiii ' i " 1 1 ■ " ■ ' ■ ' i ' iHiiiiiiiiimniiiiiir DEAN GEORGE MILLER RYDER In appreciation of his untiring and kindly interest in our every undertaking, we, the Annual Staff of 1922 dedicate this number of The Stespean to Dean Ryder. Illll ' l mi: : ' .:. :. i : i.i : :. . ,. ! Cllllilll!. THE STESPEAN 5 iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii iiinmiu iiiiiiiiiiiiuiinniiiii nniimiinui inn n i , ' ;, " ,, , iiiNiiiimiiimiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiui BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Rev. E. R. Overly President Mr. C. B. Nordeman Vice-President Mr. A. M. Decker ' . Treasurer Mr. Alvis S. Bennett Secretary Members of the Board Rev. F. W. Harrop Somerset Hon. Jas. D. Black Barbourville Rev. E. T. Franklin Barbourville Mr. A. M. Decker Barbourville Rev. E. P. Hall Covington Mr. A. B. Cornett Harlan Rev. E. R. Overly Newport Hon. Alvis Bennett Louisville Rev. J. M. Literal Covington C. B. Nordeman Louisville Mr. Jas. Bullock Lexington Rev. W. W. Shepherd W ' ilmore ll?3 THE STESPEAN IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIII Illlhi I :, Tlliuil; I ::i ::., iiii:! i " in:!:,; i i a ' liiu: , v:r: , ;:: 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 ever 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 ! Abigail E. Weeks. : iii.iiUMii ■ " . mi ■ lilira iiiikh ' ii ' : !■:.:■ :■ :n THESTESPEAN 7 illlillliiiliiiilliniu " i mb: r ' ;: ■ : miiini j j 1 1 j : j i n i r : ' i r r : r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 : i j f : 7 ; r r f ; f r r r r r 1 1 f r 1 ■ - BUILDINGS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING GYMNASIUM ■ " " ■■ ' ■ ■■ " ; " ;:l - ■ : - ■ l: ' ■ ■■■ ! ' ■! ■ ' ' I: ■:: -1 i:i:i;iiiiiii!i!iniiiiii: ' ii 1 11 ■■■ 1 8 THESTESPEAN nil ' : Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll BUILDINGS STEVENSON HALL RENDEZVOUS SPEED HALL " " ' ' ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " IMIllllll »,.MI , „ , , , 10 THESTESPEAN iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim OUR FACULTY The Union Faculty ' s on their job! Beware ! Beware ! The Union Faculty ' s on their job ! Beware ! Beware ! They ' ve got the brawn and they ' ve got the brains. And they know enough to come in when it rains. And for our improvement take infinite pains. The Union Faculty ! — George Murrav Klenfer. u I i mi urn minium i ' ■■■■■• i - THE STESPE AN 11 inum iiniiiiniiiiii linn miiiiiiiiiii ii.iiiiuii inniiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiinimiiii ' iiiiimi miiilllllllllil 1 111111111111111 ' FACULTY PRES. E. T. FRANKLIN The busiest man you ever saw is our president. He is milk-man, shop man- ager, basketball player, rooter, citizen, civic leaguer, preacher, endowment cam- paign speaker, and college presiden t all at once. His most serious hours are spent planning a great future for Union College. DEAN G. M. RYDER Dean Ryder is our most delightful character. He can tailor coats, bind books, write hymns, teach, preach and raise pumpkins with equal skill. His poetic chapel talks are the delight of our school year and we owe our knowledge of all the world ' s great men to his class room reminiscenses. ABIGAIL E. WEEKS Miss Weeks is more than a faculty member; she is what Emerson says a friend is; she is one with whom we can be sincere. She sits with scepter in hand in Social Committee meetings and we find it hard to measure up to her social ideals (at all times). She loves the mountain boys and girls and finds de- lightful Anglo-Saxon traits of character in them. PROF. S. P. FRANKLIN He is wonderful! This expression is often heard around the campus. His sin- cerity for his work and sympathy with the students has brought him his well deserved fame. He is busy all the time; even after school hours his little daugh- ter becomes the object of psychological experiments. PROF. G. M. KLEPFER How did we ever do without him, his songs and his pep? He always meets you with a smile and is ready to give three good, rousing cheers for the Ath- letes and for any noble act of the college. Thanks to Dr. Klepfer, we now have what we have long needed, a goodly number of peppy Union College songs. 12 lllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUillllllllllltllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIK THE STESPEAN llllllllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllinillill ' )l»lllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllll!lll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|lll!llllll|ll|||l, FACULTY PROF. D. M. HUMFLEET Prof. Humfleet is our Study Hall man- ager. He thinks it ' s lots of fun to make folks work. He is a good instructor in odd jobs, as well as in ' rithmetic. His greatest hobby is teaching teachers. He is field agent for the College and on the side he can insure your life for you. MABELLE HEGER Who always has a smile and a chapel announcement? Miss Heger, of course, and that isn ' t all she has either. She possesses one of the most wonderful lyric soprano voices we ever heard, and a remarkable teaching ability. She is the indispensable head of our conservatory of music. , PROF. T. V. BANCROFT That hair! Those eyes! Oh, he is simply divine! Of course French is his favorite pastime, but that is not all he is interested in; he likes all sorts of sports, tennis, and basketball, but he is very, very devoted to music; he sits by the piano in chapel entranced, with his gaze fixed upon the pianist ' s hands. MAE CARTER She is a dear, and she holds you spell- bound when she plays the piano. She is an ideal C. G. S. Sponsor; she doesn ' t have to command; very seldom does she have to request; we just want to please her. MILDRED E. MURPHY Miss Murphy is the smallest member of the Faculty; but you are not to judge her knowledge by her size. Her voice never loses its depth and her words never lose their roundness of tone, even when she is teaching the girls ' physical train- ing class. Her Expression pupils know just how far to go with her by the flash of her brown eyes. , .:.. - THE STESPEAN iiiii i mi 13 FACULTY PROF. I. B. PEAVY Prof. Peavy is our handy man. He can do anything, but his hobby is telling stories in class. He is fat, but he isn ' t sensitive about his size, for after all it takes a big man to carry such a great big heart around with him. We all know him as a friend, for he hasn ' t forgotten his own college days. , GRACE RALSTON FRANKLIN She sits in the Social Committee meet- ings in regal state, but she hasn ' t for- gotten that young folks must be young folks and says a good word for us now and then. She spends part of her leisure moments in the library looking up work for her History and English classes. She is the most reserved person you ever saw, but " to know her is to love her. " PROF. G. C. HEWES Who is the most patient member of the faculty? Any student will answer, " Prof. Hewes. " " His steady brown eyes twinkle now and then and are the real keynotes to his character. He is slow of speech and slow of action, but he always manages somehow to accomplish what he sets out to do. He is so interested in his work that he spends all of his leisure moments in the chemical laboratory. BLANCHE WHITTINGTON Miss Whittington is our college " spon- sor, " and we have found her a loyal one. She is at the head of the Domestic Sci- ence Department, and a member of the Social Committee. She spends her Satur- day evenings making dainty, pretty things for her friends. She loves to cook, and to teach cooking, but iere is no fire in Union College to cook over. PROF. R. E. BURNETT He steals into your heart inch by inch with his quiet unassuming ways until you finally awake to the fact that he is in full possesion. He is a member of the " Jersey Quartet " and he crosses the campus twice a day trying to maintain an equilibrium with his two pails of milk. The worst fault we find with him is that he is faithful in the performance of his duty of checking up on chapel truants. inn .: mm iiiiiini ■ ■ " ■■■ : " " ■ " 14 THESTESPEAN iiliilllililllilllllllliiilliiiil!iiiliiiilliiiliiii!!«iniiliiiiil!iiiiiii;iui:i!i : i i p f rl r 1 1 1 1 Jil i ■ ! r f i r l m 1 1 1 1 11 n ill 1 11 e r ir i [[ i r 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 in i r i h r : . 1 1 ; : 1 1 ! . - , i - i i::!i: ■ ■ - .1 :.mi i i - : :. 1 1 liliiiinri: r 1 r 1 1 ir 1. FACULTY NANNIE TAYLOR If you visited the office during school hours, you would find her there faithfully working ' away. She would greet you with a smile, and speak a kind word to you, for courtesy and kindness are among her greatest virtues. Although she is very quiet, her sweet disposition soon wins for her the kind regard of new ac- quaintances. MR. GUS HOUSER Gus is our " Wonder Man! ' ' Anything from driving a nail to cleaning an auto vacuum tank, and inventing a hair dryer for the girls! His hobbies are playing a piano, whistling, visiting Speed Hall and telling jokes. He is in fact a delightful joke himself. Gus was asked several times one day about a leaking pipe, and replied, " Sure, I will go over and put a pan under it. " , AUNT MAE Who is who in Union College? Aunt Mae, of course. She is the mother of Union, and three times a day she is on the job, in soul, mind and strength. Not only does Aunt Mae see to it that our almost insatiable appetites are kept sat- isfied, but she is a sure enough remedy for the blues. She always has a smile for you, and prepares dainty dishes for the sick. W. B. TROSPER " Trap " is famous for his winning smile that he bestows upon students as well as on members of the Faculty. He coaches the girls ' basketball team, and has made out of them the invincible quintet of old " Kaintuck. " He teaches the boys ' phys- ical training classes, and added to all this he is taking a college course. MRS. RYDER Who feels her responsibility more strongly as matron of a girls ' dormitory than Mrs. Ryder. Who is more faithful in the performance of her duties? Who exercises greater watch care over the girls under her charge? Who is more ready to give advice and assistance to those who need it ? You say you don ' t know? Then where can you find a bet- ter preceptress than Mrs. Ryder? 1 ■ Book II The Classes 16 THESTESPEAN ' ii» mnmjin iiiimiiii inn milium minimi miiiini nmiiiiiiniiimi miiiimm iiiiimmiii:iiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiimim iiiiiiaiiini.. COLLEGE HISTORY In the last days of fair September, there assembled on the green about thirty members of the College Department. We elected our officers and started on our year ' s work. With our program before us we set out to enjoy ourselves and to be of service to all around us. Hikes, outings, receptions, and all kinds of good times were to come our way. Our first endeavor to strike the chords of jollity and mirth was made when we hiked out to Long Hill under the bright blue skies of early October. Romping over the rocks and skipping stones across the river was real sport. A campfire on the rocks was an ideal place to roast wieners and marshmallows. And when the leaves on the trees were red and yellow, and all the mountains were looking their gayest, we wended our way to Cumberland Gap. Early in the morning the Pinnacle challenged our metal. We clam- bered over rocks and around boulders, holding to their rough and rugged sides. At noon we built a stone stove and roasted our bacon and boiled our coffee. A mure hungry group of people never surrounded a campfire, and nobody ever did better justice to a meal than we. On Hallowe ' en we gathered the whole school into the gymnasium. Witches, Ghosts, and real people from the four corners of the earth, with round heads,, and long heads, and box heads, and white faces, and black faces, and false faces were there. A real Spooksburg there was. with witches, brooms, black cats, skull and cross bones and all. When all had tasted the witches concoction and eaten the enchanted cake we bade them a merry good-night and pleasant dreams as they passed along the receiving line. Honor and honesty is our slogan ; we have pledged it to each other ; we have pledged it to our teachers. We have fairly faced the question. Every member stands true. Along with the rest of the Colleges we stand with an honor system to which we are loyal to the last man. Springtime is here. Yes ! — and Dishman Springs is our goal. W. D. Archibald. President. ' Illlm " I " 11 ' ' » mmilli iiiiiiiin mmmmimi mmiimni ■:. ■ x.imiiinmi iimimiiniimm mi mimmiimraii THE STESPEAN " Mini ii. i inn i jiimii ' i. .in linn! ' ;:n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiilmlliiiiliiilllllllHlllllllliiiilinili 17 COLLEGE SENIORS DARRELL ARCHIBALD " BARAK " What will Union do next year without Darrell? He has become a real part of it and every year brings him back with all his vim and initia- tive. Darrell is known as Barak, which means lightning, and he lives up to his name ; he fairly flashes through the corridors. He is an or- ganizer and a pusher. If any new- enterprise needs to be put through successfully, we go to Darrell, and we meet with success. He is sincere in all he does and a friend to every one. MARJORIE J. BROWN " MIDGE " Who but Midge, with any degree of success, could plan a bungalow, fill a hope chest, entertain her fiance, graduate and get married all in one year? She is a magnet for A ' s. She swims, plays tennis, and basketball and is a regular amphibian when it comes to housekeeping. My! Ed, you are lucky ! Hi ' :; ' : 18 THE STESPEAN iiHiiiiiiiiNiiiiliiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininuiiJttiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!; JUNIOR CLASS THELMA I. SLOAN " A perfect woman nobly planned To warm, to comfort and command. WILLIAM B. TROSPER " A more diligent worker cannot be found. As a friend and a worker he ' s good all ' round. " THELMA V. MOREHEAD " Thine eyes are springs, in whose serene And silent waters heaven is seen. " THESTESPEAN 19 imillliiiiniimmiiiui Milium; 1:11111:1 .1111111111111111111111:. JUNIOR CLASS REEDA F. FISH ' To be efficient in a quiet way is mj aim through every day. " ALLAN D. TUGGLE " I ' d rather walk with a woman any dav than with an angel. " IDA MAE SMITH " Her hair like gold did glisten Her eye was like a star. " ■ m " litJJmm iiiniilil 1 n -minium minimum iiiimimim :■ ; : ■■■ mi iiiiiiinim iinmii 20 THE STESPEAN SOPHOMORE CLASS PAUL MUNCY Hardinsburg, Ky. SARA KELLEY Augusta, Ky. EVERETT BAILEY Gray Hawk, Ky. JETTIE STRATTON Pikeville, Ky. ........... :■:■■■.. FRESHMAN CLASS COLLEGE SNAPS 24 THESTESPEAN HiiiiiiiiiiiiiraiiiiiiN mumm illinium i in iiiiiiiniiiM i 111 mi i iiNinii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii, OUR COLLEGE DEPARTMENT OUR College group is quite a bunch Of whom we ' re justly proud, Lift anthems high, and shake the sky ; Let ' s shout their honors loud ! Each Senior longs for fair renoun. Great honors Juniors seek. Each Sophomore, of wisdom ' s store, Dreams, ample and complete ; Eyes on the Freshmen ! Tender maids Pay homage at this shrine. At sports and books, in brains and looks, Right radiantly they shine. To do and dare beyond compare. Makes school a Royal Way. Each campus shade, as sunsets fade, New glory gives the day Too early ending, and we pledge : United, heart to heart. New fealty to impart. In purest joy of living O ' er memories of giving No less than BEST To UNION ever. —Paul Muncy, ' 24. ' " ' i " " 11 mi ' ■ il« nil mi in iimiii n in mi mi ' ii iiiinnii i mm uiimi i 26 THE STESPEAN i-I.I.IIMIII ' l ' Ill I Illl I Illllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlll!]!, ACADEMY SENIORS GEORGE RYDER He is class president and Associate Manager of the Stespean. He is our Charlie Chaplin and he delights in enter- taining the girls with his comical antics. George always has an exception to the rule on any subject brought up in Eng- lish; " and e ' en tho vanquished he can argue still. " RUTH BOWMAN She wears a smile that won ' t come off, excels in music and exhibits talent as a debater. She is a very important mem- ber of the class for she pays all the bills. It would be hard to find a better giggler or a girl with more friends. ROBERT STARK Bob is a handsome all round good fel- low. Whether he give s a trombone solo or a vocal selection, he always inspires us. Bob should be a ventriloquist, for sometimes we think a whole circus is turned loose on the campus, but second thought tells us it is only Bob. ALICE WHITTINGTON Our " Louisianian. " Although Alice has been with us only this year, we feel that she has always been one of us. She is Captain of our class basketball team, has a keen sense of humor and giggles at any time. Watching trucks pass and keeping tab on the Barbourville Laundry is her favorite pastime. BILL ED DISHMAN Rah! Rah! Rah! for Bill Ed, captain of the class team and star on the Varsity. He is the quietest boy of our class and he keeps his knowledge as well as his sec- rets to himself. He is very generous with his car, and always has a lively bunch of girls with him. THE STESPEAN 27 ACADEMY SENIORS LONNIE WALLACE Hail to the " Peppy Senior. " He finds fun in the driest things, and is fun itself on the basketball floor. Student Gov- ernment has discovered he is like an owl; he goes calling after study hour, and sometimes fails to return until after breakfast time. The only way you can offend him is to tell him he is little. DAISY WAGERS RICKETTS Daisy is the matron of our class, hav- ing received her M-R-S. last vacation. She is our class historian. The satisfac- tory work she does, always finds her on committees, and she is a sure enough " Daisy " on our basketball team. VERNON BLAIR He has made a successful teacher and although he has only been with us since the holidays, he is obtaining his diploma with three years ' work. He delights in teasing girls, but seldom expresses his views unless asked to. RUBY BAIN A rare jewel indeed, and an enthusias- tic, sane little worker wherever you put her. She excels in Mathematics and His- tory and stars in English; no wonder she is often seen in a chummy chat with members of the faculty. BRYANT COX Bryant is our rosy cheeked, blushing preacher. He takes his duties as a Sen- ior very seriously, and always goes about in a dignified manner. Bryant often has dates, but girls occupy no permanent place in his mind. We are sure when Bryant receives his " Sheep Skin " and starts out to uplift the morals of our land, that he will prove as successful there as he did at Union. " 28 THESTESPEAN IllllllllimillllllUU! nil:, ' I inn ■ ■:.: ■ nun, :::: ' . : ACADEMY SENIORS ELMER PARKER He is an -exceptional member of our class because his presence is manifested by being seen and not heard. He is prompt and always ready when called upon. Altho he is quite timid we attrib- ute that fact to his youth, which he is al- ready showing tendencies to overcome. REBECCA SAWYER She has a noble character, a mind very much her own and is honored in all her ways; she is a real student and a school " Marm " she is destined to be. BEN HYNES Ben is our efficient member of the Lit- erary staff and was the first editor of the Orange and Black. Snaps of him always reveal his jolly love of fun. In Physics r.r " ' ever he usually falls peacefully away into slumber land. LOVE MORRIS Smiles are the language of " Love. " She is famous for her sweet voice and sunny disposition. She is as lovable as her name and Bob especially thinks so. She is an outstanding player on the Girls ' Varsity. , HENRY PAYNE Altho Henry played hookey two years ago, he could not resist coming back to the ' 22 class. He is good natured and al- ways has something to say, but when it comes to having an unchangeable mind he is Ancil ' s brother sure enough. He likes the girls and can usually be found telling them the weather reports. milium ' iiiiiiiii; Tin THE STESPEAN 29 -■ ■ I " 1 - mi :■ ■ .miii .1. . in Mini .. :, ACADEMY SENIORS GRACE MILLER Our Senior with a sweet face. She is loved by all her class mates because of her winning ways. But when it comes to " Math " she shines only as a genius; her favorite pastime is working in the Lab- oratory. HUGH PARKIN Behold! our steadiest member; because he thinks for himself and fears not to say what he thinks, he is convincing in debate. He is one of our dependables. MARY MILLER She is reserved in disposition, enjoys a good joke and never forgets to blush at the right time. Mary works hard in the " ' Lab. " and rejoices when the last ex- periment is through. NANNIE STICKLEY The Social Committee objects to the couples being together so the Annual Staff was obliged to place a dis : nterested person between Hugh and Nannie. She has real talent for Domestic Science. The application of this talent is to be? ANCIL PAYNE Ancil is the most popular young man on the campus every morning and just after " 23 " runs. These words, " Any mail for me, Ancil? " he says, haunt him in his sleep. When once he sets h : s head, it is as hard to change him as any rock foundation. MARY McDERMOTT She ' s a real sport. She swims, drives a car, and uses porch swings; she works faithfully on any Senior enterprise and is head of " the Violin Department. SENIOR WRITE-UPS by RUBY BAIN " " Il,,mi »™ » " " I : ::: nun :i!i;nnin:i niillllllllllllllll ll mill 30 THESTESPEAN ;:,i:„ ■ JANE KEITH " She is just away ! With a cherry smile, and a wave of the hand. She has wandered into an unknown land. And left us dreaming how very fair Jt needs must be, since she lingers there. Think of her still as the same, I say ! She is not here — " She is just away ! " i ;:..ii in ■ " ■■■ ' - ■ ' ■ i " ■ ■ THESTESPEAN 31 i i mm illinium ilium minim iiiiimii i i i i iiiinii mi , mi v h n w: a m,„ i SENIOR HISTORY In the month of September, 1918, when thirty-seven boys and girls en- rolled at Union College as Freshmen we had no idea what a high school education meant. Some of us were here just because our parents had sent us. Some did not stay all the year, but those who did stay, at the end of the year, knew something ' of what an education would mean and were en- thusiastic to come back next year. We felt that we had done something great when, by the help of our teacher, we appeared in chape] with a rousing good Literary program; at this time we adopted and sang our class song, " Rowing, not Drifting. " We were this year known as Sophomores. We had a large class of new- students; all seemed fully determined to do a year of good work. We next established for ourselves the custom of paying class dues and we were the first class in Union College to start a bank account. In the form of a con- test we carried on an English drive which had been handed to us from the Sophomores who preceded us. JUNIORS we are! Love. Dais) ' . Ancil. Bryant and Hugh still on the job ; the rest are lost by the wayside, though we have a large class of new- students. This year we took the responsibility of writing the College notes for the Mountain Advocate, and after several failures our notes took their place in the paper every week. We decided we could publish a paper so we put our heads to work and the ' ' Orange and Black " which became a neces- sary part of our school life will go down in history to the credit of the Acad- emy class -of ' 22 at Union College. SENIORS ! We are here twenty-one in number. We have this year a hue basketball team of boys and of girls, and we are fully determined to win the pennant offered by the school. Some of our number are developing their ability for debate; we hope to win a place in State Tournament this year. We are just now ready for the next stage in preparation for our life ' s work, College; we expect every one to contribute his best to some worth)- form of service. Class Motto: " Labor overcomes all difficulties. " Class Colors: Blue and Gold. Class Flower : Rose. Class Song: " Rowing, not Drifting. " DAISY WAGERS RICKETTS. ' Illllllllm m " I ' ■ ' ■ ■ ' i niiiT -I ::i: .:; i ■ : in inn, , i SENIOR SNAPS THESTESPEAN 33 lllllllliliiiiwiiilliiilllilliiiiiiiiiliiilinniiililllllllilillilililiiiii ii ' in ' minium i limn I miiiiiiiiiiii mill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini mm. SENIOR STATISTICS ;st Crusher Henry Payne Best Athlete Love Morris Biggest Bluff Lonnic Wallace Biggest Flirt Man ' McDermott The Baby Elmer Parker Most Harmless Grace Miller Wittiest George Ryder Most Popular Alice Whittington Best Looking Robert Stark Most Faithful Nannie Stickley Star Student A ' ncil Payne Most Dignified Rebecca Sawyers Most Attractive Bill Ed Dishman The Quietest Daisy Ricketts Most Brilliant Vernon Blair Most Talkative Ruby Bain Neatest Bryant Cox Contrariest Ruth Bowman Most Boisterous Hugh Partin Most Precise Mary Miller Best Sport -. .Ben Hynes I, ' ! " , ' " 34 THE STESPEAN i. .:, ' !. ' ! ::.. ACADEMY JUNIORS ■ ■ " ■i " ■■ .11 " ■■: i. ■ :i:i iii ' inii:. ! :..:i. : .. !■ !. ■ .: :i THE STESPEAN 35 iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii; .:;.■ ' .: ,,:,, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: CLASS HISTORY In the year 1919 twenty little High School beginners entered Union College. When told they would have to be known as Freshmen a look of utter dismay came into their e_yes, and they wondered what such words could mean. But in a short time there was not a member in the class who did not know the meaning of the word and who did not think it cleverly applied. We worked hard, but the same old things happened ; only about two thirds of the number were able to survive; these with the few new ones composed the Sophomore Class of 1921, which proved itself a star class. Everybody was congenial but the " weather man ; " it seemed to rain every time we planned a hike but forgetting such small botherations we had many happy times together as Sophomores and went home for vacation enter- taining happy thoughts of, how shall we feel as Juniors next year? JUNIORS! That ' s exactly what we are. Twenty-two in number but work with double strength. The most of us are the same old Freshmen of 1919. But just a word for all the new members. They quickly fell in line with us and are happily carrying their share of the load without even a " groan. Our class is well represented this year in all musical organiza- tions. Union College Juniors have the pleasure of writing the College Notes for the Mountain Advocate and we also feel that we are doing some- thing worthwhile by publishing the Orange and Black. The one thing that we try hard to do is to be agreeable with our beloved faculty advisor. We realize that we are still far from the top, but we are still striving for the time when we shall don our dignity as Seniors and say, " Yonder lies the port : we must not stop here. " Etta Howard President Alleene Kauffman Secretary Helen Sampson Treasurer Flossie Turner, Historian. ......... 36 THESTESPEAN nii:;u i ■■ :!■■..■ , : miiiii iiimiii mini iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' v , iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiniini ACADEMY SOPHOMORES THESTESPEAN 37 CLASS HISTORY In the year 1920 a number of scared little boys and girls enrolled at Union College as the A ' cademy Class of ' 24. They were, as is the custom, dubbed " Freshies " before they had been there a week. But this class was soon to show its spirit, and ever since, we have made ourselves known to the whole school for our ambitions, courage and vim. We have had many wonderful times at our socials and picnics. We put on the English Drive Contest in which the Seniors and Freshmen lost and they gave a lively social for the Juniors and Sophomores. We gave a play, " It Pays After All, " which was written and staged by members of our own class for the English Drive. This was the first class in Union to have an Honor System and we are proud of the fact that it has worked successfully for two years. Everything this class has undertaken has been a great success and we owe many thanks to our beloved Mrs. Franklin. We even have crackerjack basketball teams and also a debating team boh of which have won high honors for this ambitious class. We have worked hard these two short years but with many new additions we hope to return as Juniors next year and with the ambition and vitality we have alwavs shown, we shall make a huge success of " The Orange and Black. " Beckham Garland. Eloise Viall President Cabin Geyer Vice-President Vera Humfleet Secretary Verda Viall Treasurer ,,| " ,il ' ' iHliiiii iimiin ' I ' m mi in 38 THE STESPEAN INIIIIIMIIII I HlUllllllliilll ' ' TIIHII :■!;.. ACADEMY FRESHMEN . .. .. ..:;iiii;iiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiii !!;:,!: THESTESPEAN 39 i ' linn ; . nil ; " i ' iii, ' :ii " !i ' ii;i h , i. : :- : ..1.1. ' i-i , ■ ■ ■ i , :: ■: ■■ i :,!■ :: ■ - . i ir- ■ CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1921, s tudents from various sections of the state enrolled in Union College to start on our academic journey. Our class has been a lively and, we think, a talented class from the beginning. Since our organization as a class we have discussed and devised plans by which we could make the greatest success possible. We adopted, we think, the highest possible kind of Honor System. We adopted as our class colors, Blue and Gold. We are accomplished in a great mam- ways already. We have often proved to you how well we can read, sing, play and swim, and we have won many honors on the basketball floor. Under the tutorship of our splendid yell leader we have often inspired U. C. ' s athletic teams. Our ability to yell typifies the energy and ambition of our lives, and assures our friends that we are very much alive. We have in our class, poets, musicians, professors, politicians, judges, physicians, artists, warriors and a pugilist. Do not ask us as to " which " or " who " but twenty-five or thirty years from now you will be able to desig- nate which is which and who is who. This is a very rough and ready sketch of our history so far. It is only a glimpse of great things foreshadowed. We hesitate to elaborate more as we often hear the expression " greenies. " Yet we feel sure the class of ' 25 will continue to be the most energetic, efficient and accomplished class in the history of Union College. Margaret Wilson. Arthur Delph President Albert Boston Secretary Fern Miller Treasurer 40 THESTESPEAN miiiiliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii n iiiiiiiiiiiiini i ' in in . ' i ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iminr NORMAL CLASS » ' ' " i " 11 " " ' » mm " I " ■■ iiiii . mii m inn i , THESTESPEAN 41 mini mi mi minimi n mini i iiiimi i in i i iiiiinn m H hi n mi limn ir SUB-ACADEMY ■III .,!■ . ■■ . :l . .:■ 1 ' iiH ■ mn: " i: . : ' .111:1111111 lllll SNAPS Book III Athletics noetic y 44 THE STESPEAN GIRLS ' VARSITY SQUAD THESTESPEAN 45 OUR PLAYERS Love Morris (Captain). Love led the co-ed quintet of the U. C. through the past season lie- sides captaining the squad. Love played an excellent game at forward. Thelma V. Morehead. Thelma is the team-mate of Love ' s; not a better co-ed basket tosser has hit our floor than Thelma. She can shoot from any angle and any position. i Isabelle Riggs Riggs donned the Orange and Black for the first time for Union, and we know she defended these colors. Riggs held down the pivot position, was the fastest basket player on the court and she had a good eye for the straps. v- Idamae Smith Smithie held down the stationary guard position. Few opposing for- wards ever found their way through Smithie ' s guarding. Although she received some of the hardest falls witnessed on our floor, she called time out but once. Ellen Howard Pollen being a sister to Jakie, naturally inherited some of the family speed. She played forward and guard. She always displayed the bull dog tendencies when she got hold of the ball. Margaret Wilson Margaret just finished her second year with the Southeastern Kentucky Champs, viz : Union. She plays guard along with Smithie. They form a defense hard to penetrate. Mae Melton Mae has been with the squad for the past two years. Although she has taken part in but few games, she has proved to the followers of the cage game that she will be heard from in the future. 46 THESTESPEAN llllllllllllllllll I !; , I ' III II .1:11 I IIIIIIIIIIIT, . .iiiiiiiiiiiii BOYS ' VARSITY SQUAD ■ " ■ " ■ ' ■ : ii .1 mi mi. nun i.i .iiiuiii in THESTESPEAN 47 Robert Blair Bob has upheld the reputation of the Orange and Black for three years. His guarding has always been an outstanding feature of all games. Bob will be with us again next year to fill his old berth. W. B. Trosper Trap made his debut with the Unionites last season. He filled the pivot position last season and this year he held flown a forward ' s place. In addition to playing Trap also coached the squad. W. E. Dishman Bill Ed has been with us only one season, but he has shown his ability as a stationary guard. Bill Ed and Bob formed a defense hard to break through. Jakie Howard Jakie is another veteran. His playing is always an outstanding feature. He is like lightning in his floor work and has a good eye for the straps. He plays just as well on the defensive as on the offensive. William Tye " Bill " enjoyed his first season with Union this year. He is little, but a hard man to guard and has an eye for the basket that seldom sees wrong. He holds down a forward berth. Robert Lee " Runt " is the little man of the squad: although he has played but few games he has proved to us that size does not count. " Runt " is equally as good at forward as at guard. Josh Faulkner Josh is our lanky center, having been moved from a forward position. Josh works well on pivot position and also has a good eye for the basket. He will be back next year to give someone a race for the pivot berth. Allan Tuggle " Bear. " although he was given but few chances to prove his worth, did prove that he was a " bear " in handling the ball and in shooting. " Bear " served as a utility man and played a consistent game in an) ' position in which he was placed. 1111111111 1li;l: ' ' mm ' " ' " i " » u in mi ii iiiiiiii iiiiiiniiiiii iiiniin iiniiimiii ilium 48 THESTESPEAN i iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mm imimmn i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiii iiiimimiiimii n BASKETBALL SCHEDULE, 1921- ' 22 Varsty Girls ' Team (Southeastern Champions) Jan. 21 E. K. S. X 3 vs Jan. 23 Cumberland 23 vs Feb. 18 Cumberland 16 vs Feb. 21 E. K. S. N 9 vs Alar. 10 U. T 9 vs Union 33 Union 18 Union 17 Union 11 Union 14 Varsity Boys ' Team Jan. 7 Knoxville High 15 vs. Union 25 Jan. 21 E. K.S.N 13 vs. Union 25 Jan. 25 Cumberland 22 vs. Union 21 Feb. 4 Berea 12 vs. Union 26 Feb. 7 Maryville 7 vs . Union 22 Feb. 11 S. B. M. S 17 vs. Union 31 Feb. 13 Lafollette 22 vs. Union 25 Feb. 14 Johnson Bible 19 vs. Union 2S Feb. 15 Knoxville High 12 vs. Union L8 Feb. 18 Cumberland 18 vs. Union 22 Feb. 20 Berea 19 vs. Union 25 Feb. 21 E. K. S. N 29 vs. Union 17 Feb. 25 S. B. M. S 16 vs. Union 29 Lafollette 15 vs. Union 45 Johnson Bible 11 vs. Union 26 " " " ! ■■ ■ Mi ' ;iii ■ i:i " : n i urn miiiii ami iimiiiniinni ' i ' ::::[ THESTESPEAN 49 inn ii Iiiiiiiiiiiii ii i .i.iiiii .: i.:.. ...I ' .nullum niiuiiiiiiiiiii ; ,1,1, 1111,1:1;: ,. HIGH SCHOOL TEAM Ben Hynes Forward Robt. Stark Forward Bill Tye Forward Corbin Melton Forward Bill-Ed Dishman Guard George Tye Guard Dewev Asher Center Southeastern Kentucky Champions ■..:...:: :r ' r: :., THESTESPEAN 51 Ulllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllliilliiillllilllllllliillliilliiil liilillllllll ' illllllllllllllllill i ; i liilllillillllllllllluwilllliillililliiiiiiiiniNiii. ATHLETICS Athletics in Union College has always been of the highest type and this past season was no exception. The boys ' Varsity squad piled up a record that was hard to beat, with only three defeats and twelve wins. We consider this past season a great success. Not only on the court does the Orange and Black wave but on the diamond. This spring we have a very heavy baseball schedule and a fast team representing us. Nearly all the old men are back and with the new material on hand things look bright. Football has not occupied a place in Union athletics for some time, but next fall a team will represent Union in the gridiron game. Each year Union seeks new fields to conquer and in time to come she will have a permanent place in the field of sports, not only in Kentucky but in Tennes- see and Virginia. Our Girls ' Varsity of the cage game have just finished a championship seas on, having captured the flag of Southeastern Kentucky and also de- feated the fast U. of T. team. They tried to get a crack at the U. of K. and Wesleyan basket tossers but were turned down. We are hoping to get games with some of the standard colleges and universities next year, and show them how the game should be played. With practically all the old squad back next year and a good complete schedule the championship will not change hands. Every student who comes to Union must learn to swim. If you are about to drown it is far more important that you know how to swim than that you are able to conjugate a Latin verb. Every Union College student must be able to take care of himself in the water. Since the gymnasium was built, swimming has taken a great part in our lives. Our pool is one of the very best in the state. Much credit is due our swimming instructor. Miss Cora Sevier, who teaches a thoroughly scientific method. illlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII , , ■ llllllllllinilllll IIIIIUIUIIJUIlllHIIIIIIII i 52 THESTESPEAN Milium Iililimiin I nil il llllllil 11111,1:1:111111 iiiiiiiii mi ;.;::. .::■ :,i ilimiiiillilllllllinillllllllllllllllllllimill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii minium; OUR GAME Now basketball is the game for me! Play Ball! Play Ball! Now basketball is the game for me ! Play Ball ! Play Ball ! If old man Columbus had sat in the stand. And had seen Jakie Howard a ' playin ' so grand. He ' d a ' said, " Boys, I ' m glad I discovered your land. Now that ' s the game for me! George [Murray Klepfer. i 1 Book IV Organizations THESTESPEAN 53 ,iiiiiii:.i ' i ' iiiiilin i :.iiihiiii:ii ' || iiiii ' Hillr: , linn;!: " iiiiiii::; ' iiiillinli: ■■ iiiillin:! nr i .v iHillllllilllllllllllllllluillllllllllllllliiinniuiiiiiiiliiililliiiiiiniiiiiinnilliiiiiilili, THE CHORAL CLUB Mabelle Heger Director Margaret Wilson Accompanist First Sopranos Love Morris Lela Vincent Jettie Stratton Carolyn Stanfill Lena Broyles Alice Whittington Idamae Smith Daisy Ricketts Thelma Sloan Anna Mae Smith Opal Gray Altos Tenors helma Morehead Robert Blair Ancil Payne Josh Faulkner Francis Fdwards Bass Robert Stark- George Ryder B. F. Hensley Hugh Partin This year the Choral Club will present a sacred cantata. The Ship of Life— T. Mee Pattison. 54 THE STESPEAN l. ' .r mi nil : ,:.:•: IIIIIIIIMIMIII nil! Inlilllllliuimilllll i I llillllllllllllll. DRAMATIC CLUB Mildred E. Murphy Sponsor Jakie Howard President Ethel Miller Vice-President Darrell Archibald Secretary Robt. Lee Treasurer THESTESPEAN 55 JUNE A COMEDY DRAMA IN FOUR ACTS By MARIE DIRAN THE CHA R A CTERS Mrs. Susan Hopkins Flossie Turner Marion Hopkins, her (laughter Evelyn Black June Rose, the Orphan Xiece of Mrs. Hopkins Ethel Miller Miss Banks, forelady of the Glove Department Reeda Fish Topsy, servant of Mrs. Hopkins Cecyl Byrley Jen, Tilly, Milly, barders at Mrs. Hopkins, and employed by Armstrong Company Ruby Bain, Irene Carnes, Verda Yiall Jim Armstrong, son of the proprietor of Armstrong. Company .... Josh Faulkner Fred Benton, an Assistant to the same firm Bob Lee Snoozer, the ambitious son of Mrs. Hopkins Jakie Howard Abraham Poindexter, porter at the store Chas. Heidrick Any number of young men and women, clerks and boarders. Scene: Mrs. Hopkins ' boarding house in a suburban town, ■ : ' r ' ■ ' " ' i ' ■ ■• I! " k ■■!■■ r: ■ ■-, .-■ ■ ■: ■■ ::. ...r 56 THESTESPEAN mini mini iiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiui iniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i n ; iiimiii iiiiiiiiuin irainuiiiiiiiiiniiiini jii . DRAMATIC SOCIETY " Say ! the Expression Department has a real live organization this year hasn ' t it? I used to think it was where a girl went and learned to rave mad- ly or like Sarah Bernhardt with no apparent effect, except to cause her Roomies to have nervous prostration, but the Department this year has been doing things. " " I don ' t seem to remember anything in particular they have done this year. " " You don ' t? — why have you forgotten, ' Mrs Oaklies ' Telephone and Belles of Canterbury ' and the Dramatic Society, they organized right after Christmas? " " Oh! to be sure, how stupid, of course I remember, I ' ll never forget that perfectly grand reception they gave in March. Everything all decorated in pink ami white, it was lovely! " " And, my dear! didn ' t we have some wonderful times on those Dra- matic Society hikes? " " I should say, but the thing I enjoyed most this year was a play " June " they put 011 in April. I never was so thrilled over anything in my life. Weren ' t Cecil Byrley and Charles Hedrick a scream? " " Not half so funny as Flossie Turner, but my dear, Josh and Ethel and Jakie were simply wonderful in their parts, didn ' t you think. ' Bob Lee was a perfect villain and Evelyn Black a perfect little villainess. " " Yeah, all parts were great — Yerda and Irene and Ruby were fine too. " " I enjoyed the Dramatic Society programs, too, didn ' t you? That scene from ' As You Like It ' was my favorite. Yes, you are right, the Expression Department has been doing some lively work this year. " THESTESPEAN 57 imilllllimmillllllllllimilllllllllllllll nil mm mil i : . ■ : : ■ - 1 : : : " : . ! I ; I , K 1 1 1 - ■ - 1 1 " ] J ■ ■ " ' ■ ■ r . ; I i ! ■ 1 1 ; ■ . ; . : ■ ■ ■ ■ " : I . . . r r r r , - LIFE SAVERS Miss Cora Sevier, Instructor Marie Jackson Mary McDermott Ellen Howard Katherine Richardson Violet Humpfleet Deborah Rvder Maggie J. Burnett Allan D. Tuggle Creeley Booze Howard Oakley Alvie Stark Ben Dishman Will Ed Dishman ' m inl ■ ' |!: »» •■«■ ■ : i - - - . 1 1 i inn iiiiiiiii mum i mm imimmiim u in 58 THE STESPEAN : !i!!.i . ' :■! :i!i! ' . " T I!lli;i C. G. S. Mac Carter, Sponsor Sara Kelley, President Thelma Sloan, " ice President Nelle Jones, Secretary Idamae Smith Thelma V. Morehead Jettie Stratton Mary E. Michael Marjorie J. Brown Love Morris Isabelle Riggs Reeda Fish Flora Burroughs ■■■■: : ., " ■:■■ ' ■ ■; K. M. 60 THESTESPEAN iiiii::iin:iiiiiiiii;i::i:i!iiiiiiiiiiniTii!iiiiii:iiiiij. sriiiiiiLi.i.jiiiiiiiiiiHi ii-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiniiiiiiii:!!!! ' ,: i :- : ,i , i " i iiniiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinuiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiuuii!, THE HOUR GLASS SEPTEMBER. 20 — Vacation ends and school begins . First day, everyone is wearing smiles. 21 — Chapel. Dean and President absent. 22 — New French professor causes much commotion among girls. 2? — Telegram stating $750,000.00 campaign on for U. C. 2-1 — Saturday night and no " Red Heads " in parlor. 28 — College Department is at last coming to the front — seats in chapel. 29 — Prof. Bancroft and Miss Carter stay for " Bean Stringing. " 30 — Epworth League reception for U. C. students. OCTOBER. 1 — A number of college boys and girls late for dinner — beware students! New social reform started. 5 — President Franklin sings favorite song in chapel, " Little Feet Be Care- ful. " 6 — Big " Bean Stringing " ! President Franklin and Dean Ryder are seen smiling among the chattering bunch. 7 — Three cheers for Annual Staff! ! ! 8 — Wedding bells — Best wishes to Mr. and Airs. Check Franklin. 9 — Students are amused by Professor Franklin ' s graceful position on plat- form. 12 — Miss Murphy leaves off her fasting and begins her milk diet; she wants to get fat. 13 — Dean Ryder begins to enforce military rules in dining room. 14 — Once again two new K. M. ' s are seen fishing on front steps. 15 — Great excitement! New social order, any boy can go with any girl. Fac- ulty members are happy over their first date in U. C. 20 — Dr. Birney is among us and he makes our chapel very interesting. 24 — College Department goes forth to view the wonders of Cumberland Gap. 25 — Professor Franklin teaches us a nice song in chapel, " Smile Sweet! " 28 — Aunt Mae rejoices with students over trip to Long Hill. 29 — Sophomore class has a future. Rousing speeches made in chapel by her members, on " Bad English must leave U. C. grounds. " NOVEMBER. 1 — Mary Elizabeth says, " I don ' t know " in History. 2 — No smiles and loud talking in the halls this week (?) Exams. 5 — Dean Ryder reveals the humorous side of his nature in chapel. 8 — Orchestra heard once again. How sweet it. sounds to our lonesome ears. 9 — Whispers in halls, " Social Committee meeting. " 11 — Armistice Day — Miss Wilson gives interesting talk in chapel. 12 — The intelligence of the College Department is tested. THESTESPEAN 61 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiii:; ,n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiimnuiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: 16 — Dr. Klepfer continues to assist President Franklin in his chapel talks. 18 — Miss Weeks starts a reform, and more white sweaters will be seen. 19 — Violet asks Paul to prepare her toast for the boys. 25 — Sue Bennet wins — Too many good eats, Aunt Mae. 25 — Anna Sloan comes to visit: Anna, Flo, and Fish spend the day with Freda Jasper Hainey. 26 — Big banquet; C. G. S. entertains K. M. DECEMBER. 1 — Mrs. Ryder investigates rooms for brooms. 2 — Mrs. Stevens, advance agent in Endowment work arrives. 3 — Captain Kline demonstrates in chapel; saves the lives of Bill Faulkner and Ralston Franklin several times. 4 — Mr. Mercerose, Red Cross Inspector of this district talked to us this morning. Hip ! Hip ! Hurray ! We have sixteen life savers in Union College. 8 — Flora goes to Lexington. 9 — Dr. Hancher and Miss Willard are in chapel. The great endowment has begun. 1 — " e students presented ' .he College with a bell that can be heard outside the campus limits. 21 — Exams! Exams! Why don ' t you have mercy and wait until after Christ- mas? 22 — Lincoln ' s picture was presented to the school with great gusto by class of ' 21. 23 — Seniors are sporting their class rings today. Yes, we see them. Good- bye, everybody, until after holidays. JANUARY. 2 — Bon jour mes amis ! And did you have a wonderful time while you were away ? 3 — It ' s good to be back again isn ' t it? And what do you know? Thelma is wearing a diamond. 6 — We are convinced with the success of the endowment, when we see the force at work. 10 — Dewey Coleman is Dean Ryder ' s torch bearer in the dining room. 13 — Half of third floor girls missed their supper. So thrilled over having enter- tained the Johnson boys, they failed to hear the supper bell. 14 — Richmond double-header. Union victorious. 15 — Sunday. The Methodist minister ' s wife and a bunch of college girls pinched for speeding. 16 — Long faces and much suspense; Social Committee revives the Inquisi- tion. 17-18 — Days of the inquisition begin for the College Department. 20 — Dr. Oliver conducts the revival. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinu:. .. ii;: , !m , , 62 THESTESPEAN Willi Nllll MM. . .1 . .III!!,! I .Iil.li ill ' ;;,!!,! , ,! .!.■ I! Ill I I I !!!,!!: ..Iiiiilil! " . :i:.ll|l||||||||l!!!!!.. 2A — -Verdict rendered by Social Committee. Absolutely forbidden to speak to the opposite sex for six weeks. 25 — Life Savers get their emblems. 28— C. G. S. feast. 31 — Teams are back from Cumberland today, quite a down-hearted bunch; don ' t worry folks, we will beat them yet. FEBRUARY. 3 — Carrie Mills decides to wear tennis shoes the next time tables are changed, so she can out run Dean Ryder. -I — Alice looks for her laundry " Bill. " 6 — Thelma starts her hope chest and is emploring help from all. 9 — Smithie, Love, Thelma and Jettie go to jail ( ' .) 1-1 — Great agitation on the campus, so many great men around. E. Dow Ban- croft gives an inspiring chapel talk. 16 — In chapel this morning, Miss Weeks was given a small rocking chair and we learned it was in appreciation of her interest in the Social Com- mittee. 18 — Cumberland teams and half of Williamsburg came determined to win. Victory ours. 22 — Half holiday but no social privileges. 25 — Dean Ryder dismisses us from chapel with a solo. MARCH. 7 — First Social Committee meeting for some time ; wonder who has been passing words with a boy. 13 — Bob Lee informs the Zoology class that rabbits lay eggs. 24 — Pineville won debate here, but our negative team out talked Sue-Bennett at London. 27 — Mrs. Ryder enforces social rules in dining room. 28 — " And this is Literary Society? " 29 — Professor Franklin entertains us in chapel with solos. Thanks. Pro- fessor, do so again. 30 — Gus seen smiling at Mrs. Ryder. " How strange! " APRIL. 1 — Trap talks to weather man about baseball games. 6 — Mar}- Elizabeth and Dulcie give the Campus a scare. 7 — 12:10 A. M. — Thelma and Smithie in the Library typing. Annual goes to press tomorrow. ' « ' ■ " ■■ IIIKBN ■ ■ ■! I ! vi . ;.!.:■ in;: ■: : . VpRT LOOKING YOUR TOMORROW WILL BE THE PRODUCT OF WHAT YOU DO TODAY Hope looks into the future and visions the home that will be yours. But hope alone will not accomplish your desire. The practical man knows that no building can well be erected until the foundation is laid. He also knows that no fortune can be acquired until he learns to save. Start your Savings Account with this bank and build for the future. We can issue Four Per Cent Savings Pass Books or Victory Savings and Insurance Combined THE NATIONAL BANK OF JOHN A. BLACK Barbourville, Ky. MEATS GROCERIES GOLDEN MAY Next Door to Post Office , , FRUITS CANDIES J. F. HAWN THE MOUNTAIN DRUGS ADVOCATE Printing Co. Wall Paper, Paints, Oils RUSH JOBS RUSHED Barbourville, Ky. i Barbourville, Ky. Consult the BOOK SERVICE DEPART- MENT of THE ABINGDON PRESS When in doubt as to the Best Books on Special Subjects Prompt Service Assured HOUSE OF GOOD BOOKS (Serving the Public 133 Years) 420 Plum Street Cincinnati, Ohio CHANDLEE PHOTOGRAPHER Home Portraits, Family Groups and Commercial Work Kodak Finishing. Mail Spools to Box No. 163 Barbourville, Ky. All Cuts in This Annual Made From Photos by Chandlee THE CLEAR TONE MUSIC CO. Everything in Music Sole Agents and Factory Representatives Pianos, Player Pianos, Grands, Phonographs, Records, Rolls, Stringed and Band Instruments, Church and Chapel Organs, Home Organs, Electric Piano Orchestra for Theatres, Rest- aurant, Hotels, and Pool Rooms. We sell Direct from the Factory to you, saving you the Wholesaler and Jobber Profit. We save you at least 25 r r on all Instruments. Call or write, THE CLEAR TONE MUSIC CO. 116 East Court Square Barbourville, Ky. Dr. Klepfer, (during Caesar class): " A boy once parsed kiss like this: A proper noun and feminine gender! " J8 , Jt Miss Carter: " What are you going to do when you grow up? " Gail Franklin (age six) : " I don ' t know whether I will be a piano teach- er or a Faculty and go on the stage. " •J J ■ Prof. Klepfer: After listening to a wild translation in Caesar, " That re- minds me of a young man who was translating one day and reached the place in the sentence where the fellow had his arm around the girl. Can you go any farther Booze? " James Booze: " I don ' t know whether I could or not. " ,• jt ,«« Miss Weeks : " Ben, are you ready to pay your class dues? " Ben Hynes : " No, Miss Weeks, my ship has not arrived yet. " Miss Weeks: " When is your ship coming in, Ben? " Ben : " It seems to have gone to the bottom. " ..! , .J Prof. Bancroft: " You have had the past participle have you not? " Chas. Heidrick : " Yes, but it has slipped my mind. " Everett Howell: " It didn ' t slip much. " „• .. , Flora : " Oh, Fish ! I get so tired writing my old name. " Fish: " Won ' t you be glad when you can change it? " Flora: " But it is so long to wait. " THE LADIES ' STORE MILLINERY Ladies ' and Misses ' Ready-to- Wear Novelties and Ribbons MISS LAURA HAYES We Solicit Your Patronage THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A Booster Bank " It is better to be fired by enthusiasm than to be fired for lack of it " In other words it is better to be a booster than to have people shun you as a knocker. Ours is a booster bank. We believe in boosting, in helping, in being accommodating, in being a help to the community rather than a hindrance. Do you? Then let ' s get together, they say " Birds of a feather flock together. " We would like to have all the good boosters as our customers and friends. Come in. Let ' s talk it over. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Barbourville, Ky. Capital and Surplus paid in full, $100,000.00. WHAT SHAKESPEARE MISSED. Cecil Byrley in " Mrs. Oakley ' s Telephone. " Dormitory feeds. Orange and Black. Saturday dates at the gym. Love letters of Lonnie Wallace. Social Privileges. Trosper as leading character. The pleasure of being interviewed by the Social Committee. The privilege of editing and financing an annual. Blue slips. Long prayers in chapel. Dean Ryder ' s elocution. Mamamouchi ' s Quartette. " The Pump. " Being banished from the Big Walk. Miss Whittington ' s watch care. Prof. Franklin ' s Intelligence Tests. GRANT DRUG COMPANY The Penslar Store Barbourville, Ky. FOUNTAIN SERVICE Drugs, Medicines, Sundries, Stationary, School Books Cigars, Cigarettes, Candies, Jewelry, Toilet Articles KODAK SUPPLIES Prescriptions carefully filled C. C. PARKER, Proprietor We cater to Union College trade YOUNG MEN! Come to THE STAR STORE and get The snappiest up-to-the-minute SUITS HATS SHOES MAKE YOUR GIRL PROUD OF YOU STAR STORE COMPLIMENTS OF CUT-RATE DRUG COMPANY Barbourville, Ky. Dr. Klepfer (noticing the hand of Bill Faulkner raised high above all heads in Geometry class) : " What is it? " Faulkner : " Prof., may I put my form on the board ? " Talking of Social Conditions in School Miss Weeks : " Now here ' s Jettie who wants to get acquainted with the boys and hasn ' t a chance. " Bob. Blair: " Maybe she doesn ' t give them a chance. " Jettie: " Well, I have too. " Miss Weeks : " Now, I know Jettie doesn ' t want a regular. " Jettie : " No, I have one of them away from here. " So, boys, you need not try. J ■£ JX At Basketball Game. Everett B.: " Violet, why don ' t you yell some? " Violet : " Well, I have been yelling ever since I was born. " .Ji ..! .J Two Thelmas discussing Miss Whittington ' s Fur. Thelma S. : " That ' s a beautiful fur. " Thelma M. : " Yes, but it looks as if one of its legs is broken. " Thelma S. : " Yes, it ' s been caught in a " Trap. " Quayle Quality QUAYLE SON, INC. Steel Engravers to American Universities Albany, N. Y. Samples of Wedding Stationery upon request Correct Forms Moderate Costs THE LADIES SHOP Everything in Ladies ' and Children ' s Ready-to- Wear COATS MILLINERY SUITS DRESSES Call and see our line J. H. F. LAWSON, Props. NOTIONS BARBOUR VILLE STEAM LAUNDRY Incorporated Four Kinds of Service Damp Wash Rough Dry Family Finish Dry Cleaning Phone 34 RATHFON SCENT COMPANY Incorporated Barbourville, Ky. Lumber and Building Materials Manufacturers of Hardwood Flooring Poplar Siding, Pine and Poplar Finish EMBARASSING MOMENTS. hen your class dues are due and you haven ' t a cent. hen the Social Committee takes you away from your girl at some social function. When you " cut " and meet Dr. Franklin on your way to town. When you are late at chapel and exercises stop until you find your seat. When you are reprimanded in chapel by Dr. Franklin. When you are directly asked a question in public by Dr. Franklin. When Miss Weeks makes you throw away your chewing gum. When your room mate asks you for his sweater in public. When you forget your reading in recital. When you are called to the office and only Dr. Franklin knows the reason. When Mrs. Ryder catches you at the pump. When a waiter drops a dish of meat. When a young man makes his first visit to Speed Hall. CITY DAVIS SHOE SHOP BARBER SHOP This is the place to get your shoes made new again — Get your barber work done at The Davis Barber Shop Resoling, sewing, patching and dyeing Three expert barbers stand Rubber heels, taps, braces, in- ner soles and all other ready to give prompt service kind of repairing The CITY PRESSING SHOP First class work and full satis- faction guaranteed is in the rear and will do cleaning, pressing, Call at the same old stand just behind the Star Store altering and patching Your patronage is always appreciated Drop in on your way to the Post Office OH! CAN YOU IMAGINE! Ever getting to breakfast on time. Chapel without an announcement of College class meeting at 12 :40. Fanny Speed Hall parlor without cats. Arthur Delph in overalls. Jettie slim and slick and Ancil Payne short and fat. Katherine Dishman with long flowing tresses. Allene Kauffman not in the roll of a heart smasher. George Ryder without his mustache. Chas. Heidrick without his dignity. Ruth Bowman without her giggle. Miss Heger in love. Mary McDermott in ginghams. Jakie without his smile. Cecil Byrley quiet and dignified. Bob Blair without his top. Prof. Bancroft without his hair combed. The halls vacant. Bob Stark without a pain. Mrs. Ryder with a leisure hour. Trosper without an apology. Josh Faulkner without a joke. Sarah Kelley running. ' Hrti8ts Photo-€[hgraucr9 Besides being the largest organization in trie country specializing on Quality College Illustrations, handling over 500 annuals every year, including this one, we are general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process ; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate ; also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service — Any time — Anywhere — for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. JAHN Sr OLLIETL ENGRAVING G). 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICACO m THE PEOPLE ' S STORE OSCAR MEALER— AMIN SIMON Proprietors Our line of dress goods is always new. Ladies ' Dresses, Suits and Novelties are chosen with care to please. In Men ' s Ready-to-Wear we can suit the man who likes the very best, as well as the medium priced buyer. SHOES — In shoes we are not afraid to daim a line that is among the best sold and yet the price is right — For Men, For Women, For Children. Send the children here to be fitted. Above all pay us a visit. THE PEOPLE ' S STORE BARBOUR VILLE BUSINESS SCHOOL C. E. BURNELL, Prin. " The Draughon Way " «s« • £ BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING PENMANSHIP A School with a Course Endorsed by Business Men Summer Term Begins JUNE 13, 1922 THESTESPEAN 79 ' " ' ! ' Illlll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll II!! IIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII! I Illllllllillii I " imilllllllllMII IIIIHIIIIIIIIII THE STESPEAN STAFF Thelma V. Morehead Editor-in-Chief Ben Hynes Assistant Editor Thelma I. Sloan Associate Editor Lonnie Wallace Joke Editor Allan 1). Tuggle Business Manager Idamae Smith Assistant Manager George Ryder Associate Manager Robt. Blair Artist Love Morris Secretary The Stespean is a queer invention, The College gets the fame The printer gets the money, And the Staff gets all the blame. 80 THESTESPEAN mm ' ■ mm «» " ■ ' ■ ■ " ■!■ ' ! ..nimiiiimiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' n: mini mini 11111111111 niiiiiiajxiiii ii,.i ' ..i. niiiiiiiiilllllll. AUTOGRAPHS THESTESPEAN 81 ii ' H inn in ; : i .ii ' in :i ' iiniii . ' inn :i i : i : limn imm n mi in iiiiiiiimmiiiiiii niiiiiiiiiiiiiir. AUTOGRAPHS Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers Fowler : : Indiana Barbourviiie, KY 40906 "
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