Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY)

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1924 volume:

' : " oois ' £ ..„. ■p iiifH % w MILESTONE 1924 JrulDiislieitl Iky ilke oeniOFS of file JliasiteFii JK emtiiclky o£a£e JNormal ocliooi ana 1 eacliers Oollege, JKiclimoiKtl iS S iSS Three M I LE TON nnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn edicafion TO NOBLE G. DENISTON, B. S. Whose ability, unselfish service, sense of ]3ersonal responsibility and respect for the rights of students have helped to place this institution on a higher level, we dedicate this volume of The Milestone. nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnn nnnnnn nnnn nn Four IMI fl LE TOINI :KHSfS «Sa«CSM£ ! A uA 4:fe5 «t»--feW. iS £:iS HB ;3ss:f K»tm ¥w??t Five SMI ILE TOINI nnnDnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnDDDnnn F O FC " O FCl- College life at its best is a mixture of sunshine and shadow, and in this book the Staff has endeavored to give a true retrospect of the college life in all its phases. So, if in the dim haze of the distant future when the winter of life has come and memory ' s vision is dimmed by time, you take this volume from its place among others, and reveling through its pages, live again your happy days at Eastern, and meet again your friends and old acquaintances and shed a tear of dear recollections, then our efforts will not have been in vain. nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnn D D nnn Six IMI D LI1 T©IN1 p ¥M :iLTY q Seveti IMl D LH ST © INI H. L. Donovan, A. B.. A. M Dean of the Faculty R. A. Foster, A. B.. A. M. English Eight IMl n LE TONI Wren Jones Grinstead A. M.. Ph. D. Latin and Modem Languages Pearl Buchanan B. L., B. A.. B. O. Reading and Public Speaking James Russell Robinson A. B., A. M. History and Registrar Nin IMI B LE T © INI AsHBY B. Carter. B. S. Aeiriculture and Science Ella Maude Harmon, A. B. Latin and History KexW. Cox. B. S.. M. S. Agriculture Ten IMl I LEST© IN mmm$mm$mmmmmmitmm$m0$m Ruth Dix. B. S. Home Economics Geography and Physical Education Eleven IMI I LIE T © INI Kathertne Hammond Physical Education for Women Elua Hughes Physical Education for Women Twehe IMl I LUSTOINI %»»KW» KMM bMytf » Edna Zellhoefer, A. English Hamhleton Tapp, a. B English Mary B. Deane. A. B. Geography Thirteen IMl DLE TONl I. H. BooTHE. B. Ped. Mathematics Marie L. Roberts Dean of Women Cara Boldrick Art and Pottery Fourteen IMl BLESTOM pl m f 99$$9fil00f$ $ M n % M »m ¥m%% ¥f wm % % mmm mM M lMI0iiM¥iflNlit0i M ¥i M$ifm Mary Estelle Reid Librarian C. E. Caldwell A. B.. A. M. Mathematics Nancy Myers. A. B., A. M. French and English Ftfieen IMl E LE T@INI Mrs. Julian Tyng Teacher and Critic Grades 5 and 6 R. A. Ed vai;i s. A. B. Director of Training School May C. Hansen Teacher and Critic Grades 1 and 2 Sixteen IM 1 LEgT©INl Jamie Bronson, A. B. Rural School Principal Germania Win ' go Teacher and Critic Grades 3 and 4 Seventeen MI LE TOINI May K. Duncan Teacher and Critic (irade 2 R. Dean Squires, A. B. Latin and Mathematics Mary F. McKinney. B. S. Teacher and Critic Grades 7 and S Eighteen M BLEST© IN m$mmm0$m0mm0$m0»mm$fm0mfmmt00mmimmm mm mi0Mi¥tt$ Hi0ifmmmmmmm$$$t90timmmmm90mm George Drury Smith B. S.. A. B. Science and Nature Study Charles A. Keith B. A., M. A. Dean of Men History and Social Science John Orr Stewart. Jr.. A. B. Director of Music Nineteen IMI I LESTOIM mmmf¥000$99$$f$0m m m k %nm m ¥i0i0ftMmm¥0immfmmm mt0 0im0fi0 i0mttm0ii¥ i M kfkfkm m i 0M Mfi Mauuk Giusun Drawing and Painting Anna A. Schnieb. A. H.. A. M. Education Twenty M D LE TOINI Twenty-one M D LE TONI The Office Force. President Coaxes at his Desk. Twenly-livo IM I LEST© IN L£. 3- rET gj Twenty-three M II LE T@INI Go Teach " Go teach, " said He of Gallilee, " Enlighten every man. " And thus you see as teachers, we But follow out His plan. We go not forth for fame to seek, For honor, power nor pelf: We, like our Mode! must be meek, And each deny himself. For life means more than riches gained, ( )r honors to be sought — Some greater good must be attained, Else living comes to naught. ( )ur land from darkness must be freed Through Christian education, ' Gainst crime and error, graft and greed, Our teachers lead the Nation. Their hearts aglow with love of truth That in each bosom burns. They guide the lives of tender youth Which for such guidance yearns. To love of home, of native land And Him who loves us all. They must be led by teacher ' s hand, ■ Lest our country fall. Such consciousness of duty clear, Which we must need fulfill, Should make each heart yet more sincere And strengthen, too, the will; The will to work, the will to win. To sufl ' er for the right; The will when down to rise again And wage a valiant fight. What though the world may not accord Us fortune, fame, or gold? Still we shall earn a sure reward Whose value is untold. Our names in fame shall be enrolled And seen and felt and heard, Through li -es that we may shape and mould In tliought, in deed, in word. Then in the fields of fertile soil — The tender hearts of youth — As faithful teachers we would toil To sow the seeds of truth. When har ' est brings, or soon, or late. For us a well-earned rest. The boys and girls we educate Will rise to call us blest. E. C. MULLINS Twenty-four IMI n LEST© INI SARA AR-BUCKLE HISTOf=LIA Txventy-five M DLH TQINI iMiS - Ttveniv-six IMl I LEST© INI Elizabeth Whaley " Betsy " Flemingsburg, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet member. " Always in evidence with a contagious laughter. " Josephine Coughlix " Jo ' Germantown, Ky. " Airy her tread is. piquant, the pose of her; Charming the rose of her radiant cheeks. " Harriett Million ' Richmond, Ky. " Thou still unravish ' d bride of quietness. Pete ' Martha Garrett Richmond, Ky. " Divinely tall and most divinely fair. " Babe ' Irene Aldridge " Pollyanna " Lancaster, Ky. Horace Mann Literary vSociety ; Y. V. C. A " A little curly-headed, good-for-nothing and mischief- making monkey from her birth. " RrssELL S. D.wis " Russ " Lexington, Ky. Little Tlieatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Blue Grass Club, Men ' s Club, President Blue Grass Club. " He will be talking, as they say. When age is in and wit is out. " ■ Jaitltu ,:-i. , Twenty-seven IMI I LE TOIN Gertrude Wilson " Gerf Whitley City, Ky. " And hei sunny locks hang on her temples like : golden fleece " Fay Ward Little " Litlle Dan " Paint Lick, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Y. W. C. A. ' ' How many days until Saturday ? ' ' Cecile a. Ellis " Cec ' Mayslick, Ky. " Let me have audience for a word or two. " Willie Brown Hance " Brownie " Warsaw, Ky. Periclesian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club, Secretary of Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " That though on pleasure she was bent, she had a frugal mind. " Virginia Helen Rominger " Jinny " Hope, Indiana. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Girls ' Athletic Club, Glee Club, President Little Theatre Club, Y. W. C. A. " She ' s happy and she ' s spry. And there ' s mischief in her eye. " J. G. Harrod ' ' Judge ' Frankfort, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Men ' s Club, President of Carpediem Literary Society. " Do not squandei time for that is what life is made of. " Twenty-eight M IILE T©1N Gertrude Smith Hindman, Kv. " Gertie ' " Beauty provoketh thieves sooner than gold. ' ' Margaret Smith " Smitter " Campbellsburg, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Glee Club, Characteristic Editor Milestone, Y. W. C. A. " At once the deHght and terror of man. " Blanche Hyden " Bench ' Irvine, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Little Theatre Club, Y. W. C. A; " She that was ever fair and never proud Had tongue at will and yet was never loud. " Ethel Ulery " Jinks " Owingsville, Ky. Periclesian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary .Society, Y. W. C. A. " Tall and slim, yet full of grace; Dark of hair, but fair of face. " Verna Strode Lutes " Varmint ' ' Danville, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Girls ' Athletic Club, Joke Editor of Eastern Progress, Treasurer Glee Club, Secretary Bible Study Class, Y. W, C. A. " Little — O, but loud! " H. Lawrence Ellis " Larry " Danville, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Assistant Business Manager Milestone. ' ' Loves, honors and obeys? ' ' Twenty-nine IMI D LE TOINI Kate Brown ' ' Bug ' Richmond, Ky. Utopian Literary Society. " In spite of all the learned have said I still my own opinion keep. " " Dorothy Terrill " Dot " Richmond, Ky. Little Theatre Chih, Senior Basket Ball Team. " Idleness has no place in her life. " RORRIF. J. MES Richmond, Kv. ' Bohbv ' Accompanist for ( )rchestra. Little Theatre Club. " For her musical talent. Robbie is widely famed; For liking her immensely, no one can be blamed. " Fi.o FusoN EvAN.s " H7g " Davisburg, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society. " Maiden! with the meek, biown eyes. In whose orbs a shadow lies Like the dusk in evening skies. " Kathleen Cochran Sis " Berry, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club, V. W. C. A. " She sees and hears it all. " Claude M. Hood " Carbill " Elsie, Ky. Columbian Literary Society ; Roark Liter- ary Society; Washingtonian Literary So- ciety; Horace Mann Literary .Society; Men ' s Cluii; Vice President Roark Literary Society, Advertising Editor of Mn,ESTONE. " Better late than never. " Thirty MILE TOINl Nora Mae Combs " Betty ' Turin, Ky. Member Y. W. C. A. " Always in haste, but never in a hurry. " Elizabeth Crouch " Little Bets " North Middletown, Ky. Glee Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Vice President Y. W. C, A. " As welcome as sunshine in every place, So the beaming approach of a good-natured face. ' Bernie Taylor Bogie " ' Bun " Richmond, Ky. Glee Club. " She whom smiles and tears make equally lovely may command all hearts. " Alma Hoskins " Tii ' ivsey ' Pineyille, Kv. " Languor is not in your heart. Weakness is not in your mind. Weariness not on your brow. ' Lela Mae Lowe " Icky " Mayslick, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Society, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, Art Editor of Milestone. " ' Tis modesty that makes them seem divine. " Clayton G. Mainous " Mainous " Major, Ky. Basket Ball, Football, Track Team, Vice President of Excelsior Society, Treasurer of Glee Club, Sergeant-at-Arms Horace Mann Literary Society, Captain of Baseball Team, Orchestra, Snap Shot Editor Milestone. " He ' d rather hug a basket ball than any girl. " Thirty-one M I LE TON ' ai,eria McCabe " Billy " Sadieville, Ky. Basket Ball Squad, Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Vice Presi- dent Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Her talk was like a stream which runs with rapid change. " Anna Catherine Huguelv " Cat " Richmond, Ky. " The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulness. " Clara Mae PiNNELL " Tut " La Grange, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, President of Glee Club, Periclesian Literarv- Society Y. W. C. A. " She who means no mischief does it all. " Flossie Mae Green " Clown " Danville, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club Girls ' Athletic Club, Blue Grass Group, Senior Basket Ball, Little Theatre Club, Y. W. C. A. " You tell ' em " cause I .stutter, " Edith Rice Caudill " Dutch ' ' Richmond, Ky. Glee Club, Horace Mann Literarv Society, Y. W. C. A. " Golden hair like sunlight streaming. " James Baylor Holtzclaw " Little Jimmy ' Stanford, Ky. Men ' s Club, Horace Mann Literarv Society, Glee Club. " He spoke! and the heavens stooped to hear. " Thirty-two IMI I LE TQIM Willie BoYER " BiUie " Campbellsburg, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Periclesian Literan.- Society, Treasurer of Periclesian Literary Society, Milestone Staflf, V. W. C. A. ■ ' What I aspired to be and was not. comforts me. " V. LERI. CATHERINE BuRNS " Lydia " Van Arsdell, Ky. ■■ Ambition is the germ from which a:I growth o nobleness proceeds. " JlNE Wll.Li. MSON " June-Buo " Catlettsburg, Ky. Cynthian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Secretary ' Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " And what is so rare as a day with .lune; Then if ever come perfect days! " Ethel Campbell " Little Campbell " Gray, Ky. Periclesian Literary Society, Glee Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " If all the year were playing holidays, to sport would be as tedious as to work. " Clara Campbell " S g Camphell " Gray, Ky. Cynthian Society, Glee Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " She loves but one: Men pass on. " Egbert Norton " Fish " Mt. Vernon, Ky. Business ' anager of Eastern Progress, President of Junior Class, Sergeant-at-Arms Horace Mann Literary Society, Men ' s Club, Glee Club, Cheer Leader. " Freshmen may come and Seniors may go. But I stay here forever. " Thirty-three IMI I LE T©INI Mauv Catherine Moffet " Cat " Lawrencebiirg, Ky. Washingtonian Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W! C. A. " Most of the appearing mirth in t " ie woild is not mirth, but art. " Mii.DRRD Maud Knox " Fritz " Leeco, Ky. Basket Ball, Sport Editor of Easleni Progress, Little Theatre Club, Glee Club. " Foi nature made her what she is And never made another. " Eddie Smith " Eddie " Hindman, Ky. " Not afraid of work, but not in sympathy with it. ' Elizabeth Hubbard " Mother Hubbard " Paris, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " Her hobby is being happy at Eastern. " Ethee Evans " Eth ' Davisburg, Ky. Washingtonian Literary Society. " A quiet tongue shc ws a wise head. " Julian H. Taylor " June " Owcnton, Ky. Was ' ' ingtonian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society. " Beware the fury of a patient man. " Thirty-Jour M II LE ST @ INI Jane Caldwell Harberson " Dimples " Perryville, Ky. Periclesian Society, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Her face, like the face of morning, pladdened the earth with its likht. " Augusta E. Kelch " Gussie ' Dover, Ky. " Our opportunities to do tiood are our talents. " Alyce Sunbeam Ruble " Sunshine " Cincinnati, Ohio Utopian Literary Societj ' , Horace Mann Literars ' Society, Blue Grass Group, Y. W. C. A. " The blazing sun grew dim when she appeared. " Blanche Kennedy " Kenny " Somerset, Ky. Eastern Progress Staff, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Who.se smiles are pleasant and whose words are peace. " Clarice Rowland " Midget " Blake, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " My hands arc full, my head so busy. I ' m almost dead and always dizzy. " Elmer Crit Mullins " Charlie " South Corbin, Ky. Men ' s Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Little Theatre Club, Glee Club, Senior Class Basket Ball Team, ' ' ice President Senior Class, Associate Editor Eastern Progress. " On their own merits modest men are dumb. " Thirty-five M E LEST© INI Emma Newby " Newsy " Richmond, Ky. " D ' l yiiu think a woman ' s silence can he natural? " Hki.icx Katherine Hall ' " Killoi " Pleasureville, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " The voice so sweet, the words so fair. As some soft chime had stroked the air. " Ella B. Wilson " Red " King ' s Mountain, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " She has a heart with room for every joy. " Bertha Mak Estes " Eslies " Science Hill, Ky. .Member Y. W. C. A. " No padlocks, bolts or bars can secu ' -e a maiden so wed as her own reserve. " Evelyn E. Witham " Evelynia " Petersburg, Ky. Varsity Basket Ball, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Glee Club, Lower Ohio Group, Sport Editor of Milestone, Y. W. C. A. " .Mthouyh her college course was steep. Each day she took nine hours to sleep. " William O. Chadwell " Chad " Island City, Ky. Men ' s Club; Horace Mann Literary So- ciety. " Every act leaves behind it a tendency toward reputation. " Thirty-six IMl I LE TQINl Frances Kindred " Frank " Winchester, Ky. Utopian Literary Society, Eastern Glee Club, Horace Mann Literary Society. " Say not always what you know, but always know what you say. " EuLA Baker " Short Richmond, Ky. ' Tien ' rous converse, a soul exempt from pri ' le And love to praise with reason on her side. " Mae Dearborn " Pigmie " Butler, Ky. Carpediem Literary Society, Glee Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " Her finders shame the ivory keys, They dance so lii-,htly along. " Sue Stokes " Siidy " Monticello, Ky. Hoi ace Mann Literary Society, Girls ' Athletic Club, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " She writes daily letters. ' N ' uf-sed. " Corinne Arthur " Connie " Maysville, Ky. Utopian Literary Society, Glee Club. " Look you! I knew that I would reach my ji-oal. for I trusted in myself. " J. Bryan Johnson " Shooger " Williamsburg, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Men ' s Club, Washing- tonian Society, Critic Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Editor-in-Chief of Milestone. " Wa don ' t dare say things about the Editor. " Thirtx-seven M E LI1 T©IN Jessie MuRRELL Smith " Jack " Berea, Ky. Pianist for Glee Club, Pianist for Orchestra. " Music hath power to soothe the savape. ' Gladys Liicii.le Shepherd " Shep ' Mt. Olivet, Ky. Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " What winning t.races, what majestic mein! She moves a poddess and she looks a queen. " Agnes Berth.a Ci.. ncv " Aggie ' Carlisle, Ky. Horace Mann Society. " Smile and the world smiles with you, Weep and you weep alone. " WiLLi.AM Pauline Swartz " Newt ' Mt. Olivet, Ky. Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Love is blind. " Mrs. J. G. Harrod " Peg ' Frankfort, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Societv. " Say first of God above or man below, What can we reason but from what we know? " Edwin R. Denny " Denny ' Monticello, Ky. Basket Ball Captain, Football. " I am the very pink of courtesy. " Thirty-eight IMI E LI1 T@N Mary Bradshaw " Bradslnrw ' Monticello, Ky. Horace Mann Literarv Society, Girls Athletic Club, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " So dainty and timid and fair. " Virginia Kalusy " Jinks " Eminence, Ky. Glee Club, Periclesian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. ' ' Appioved valor is mad ' precious by natural courtes ' . ' Georgia Mae McKinney " Jernic ' Aloberly, Ky. " Her air, her manne ' -. all who saw admiied; Courteous though coy, and gentle, though retired. ' IvA Mae Fanning " Idle " Sharpsburg, Ky. Member Y. W. C. A. " Every right action and true thought sets the seal nf its beauty on person and face. " Mae Taulbee " Mae " Hazard, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Periclesian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind. " Lawrence Robert Harmon " Harmon " Whitley City, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club, Men ' s Club, Senior Basket Ball Team, Associate Editor of Milestone. " Fellows, don ' t wait until you are thirty before you marry. " Thirty-nine IMI I LIIJTOINI Anna Katherine (.) ' Neal " Peggie " Ghent, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Glee Club, Associate Editor Milestone, Y. W. C. A. " She is bonnic, blooming, traij ht and tall. " " Rffie XKwnv Richmond, Ky. ' ' Newby ' ' Whose nature is so far from doing harm that she suspects none. " . I INN IE PiGG " Pig " London, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W, C. A. ' ■. Kood laugh is sunshine in a house. " Cariii.vn Rice " Chubby " Richmond, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Basket Ball Squad, Girls ' Athletic Club. " We make wayforthe one who boldlypushes past us. " Blanche Jayne • ' Blanchelte " Richmond, Ky. Secretary Senior Class. " Grace was in her steps, heaven in her eyes, in every gesture dignity and love. " Ray E. Smith Butler, Ky. " Happy ' Football, Men ' s Club, Little Theatre Clul), Senior Basket Ball Team, Business Manager Milestone, Vice President Horace Mann Literary Society, Cheer Leader. " Ye gods, end this college life, and make two lovers happy. " Forty IMI E ILE TSNI Edna Perkins " Perk ' Williamsburg, Ky. Varsity Basket Ball. " A star in athletics. And as wise as the seer. The best-natured girl, You ' ll ever find here. " Mary Vance Day " Fido " Somerset, Ky. Glee Club, Horace Mann Literan- Society, Girls ' Athletic Club, Bible Study Class, News Editor Eastern Progress, Assistant Art Editor Milestone, Treasurer Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Not as bad as her bark. " Kate Urmston " Kitty " Cynthiana, Ky. Washingtonian Literary- Societv, Y. W. C. A. " Know thyself and to thine own seif be true; thou canst not then be false to any man. " Georgianna Smith " Georgiann " Richmond, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Glee Club, Horace Mann Literarv ' Society, Feature Editor Milestone. " The sower of the seed is assuredly the author of the whole harvest of mischief. " Ethel Mae Karrick " Jake " Salt Lick, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Girls ' Athletic Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Y. V. C. A. Undergraduate Representatiye. " And still they gazed, and still their wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew, " Neal S. Bowman " Bo " Richmond, Ky. " Genius without education is like silver in the mine. " Forty-one IMl I LH ST @ INI Grace Robinson " Gracibus " Danville, Ky. Glee Club, Blue Grass Group, Horace Mann Literarv Societv, Treasurer Senior Class, Y. W. C. A. " The greatest medicine is a true friend. " Elsie Osborne " Leo " Mt. Sterling, Ky. Eastern Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " Short but sweet. " MiNERV. McD. NiEL " Nervie " Cynthiana, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. " She hath ever fed of the dainties bred in a book. She hath eat paper as it were, she hath drunk ink. " P. n.iNE Sine " Pollv ' Butler, Ky. Horace Mann Literarj- Society. " All the Latin I construe is amo ' " .M. RG. RET Lingenfei.ser " Margie " Maysville, K -. Excelsior Literarv Societv, Horace Mann Literar ' Society, Y. W. C ' A. ■ ' She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought. " J. V. Cook " North Pole " London, Ky. Men ' s Club, Horace Mann Literary Society. " Oh sleep! It is a gentle thing. Beloved from pole to pole. " Forty-two IMI I LUST© INI Ella Tan ' e Goodpaster Salt Lick, Ky, Member Y. W. C. A. • ' Ellie ' " It ' s the song ye sing and the smile ye wear. That ' s making the sunshine everywhere. " Dorothy McAfee Ricketts " Dot " Danville, Ky. Girls ' Athletic Club, Horace Mann Liter- ar - Society, Glee Club, Blue Grass Group, Correspondinf; Secretary of Little Theatre Club, Joke Editor of Milestone, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member. " Size has nought to do with capacity. " Virginia Routt " Ginger Blue " Hustonville, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Glee Club, Horace Mann Literan- Society, Blue Grass Group, President Y. W. C. A. " And she likes Camels! " Ai.LiE M. Dyche " Foot " London, Ky. " Beauty is power; a smile is its sword. " Jessie MoBLEY " Jess " Kitchens, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Horace Mann Liter- ary Society, Glee Club. " Earth hath not anything to show more fair. " Barnhtt Fo, " Foxy " Winchester, Ky. Senior Class Basket Ball Team. " Keep your eyes wide open before marriage — half- shut afterwards. " Forty-lhrec IMIIILII TOINI GoLDA M. Huff Butler, Ky. Member Y. W. C. A. " Susie D. " To those who knew her not no words can paint. " CtRace Truman Patrick " Pal " Carlisle, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " Fields are won by tliose who believe in the winning. ' Elizabeth Simpson " Simp " Burnside, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " The sound of a kiss is not so loud as that of a cannon but its echo lasts a deal lonper. " GoLDiE E. Brown " G. 5. " Mountain Ash, Ky. Glee Club, Periclesian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. " She who thinks for herself and imitates rarely is a free person. " Alta HosKiNS " Twinsey " Pineville, Ky. Periclesian Literary Society, Horace Mann Literary Society. " A true, loyal, sincere heart — a genuine delight. ' Charles D. Wood " CD. " Pine Knot, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Men ' s Clul), Orchestra, Senior Basket Ball. " Bashfulness is an ornament to youth but a reproach to old age. " Forly-Jonr IMl I LUSTOINI Carrol E. Word " Loioihy " Concord, Ky. Men ' s Club, Horace Mann Literary Society, Captain of Football Team. " In many ways doth the full heart reveal The presence of the love it would conceal, " RiTH Lane " Rufiis " Buena Vista, Ky. Utopian Literarv Society, Horace Mann Literary Society, Glee Club, Y. W. " C. A. " Light or dark, or short or tall. She sets a spring to snare them all. Hattie Lee Shelton " Happv Lee ' Gatliff, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society. " Judge not that you may be judged. " Olive Rose Williams ' ■Shanks ' Wurtland, Ky. " A good name will wear out, A bad one may be turneii. A nickname lasts forever, " Ll ' NATA Havden " Lii " Richmond, Ky, Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A, " As calm and as quiet as a summer ' enetian night. " J. E, Lane " Lane " Richmond, Ky. President of Senior Class, " A great man is made up of qualities that make great occasions, " Forty-five IMI 1 LE T@N Vesta Burk " Peggy ' Shelbyville, Ky. Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. " O quiet lasses, there are but few; We know the treasure hid in you. " isEPHiXE Yates " Joe ' Richmond, Ky. Basket ball. " She is prettv to walk with, Witty to talk with. And pleasant to think on. " Bonnie May Stocker " Peggie ' Richmond, Ky. " If to her share some female errors fall. Look on her face, and ' ou ' ll forget ' em all. " Fi.oRRiE Lane " Dolly ' Richmond, Ky. " A little, tiny, pietty, charming, darling she. " R. E. Bryan " Tarzati ' Stanford, Ky. Utopian Society. " He ' s a queer sort of fellow — you ' d never find hin clamoring for applause. " RiFFiE B. Taylor " Jack " Richmond, Ky. Periclesian Literary Society, Glee Club, President of Periclesian Society, Secretary of Y. M. C. A. " A man wrapped up in himself is of little value. " Forty-six IMI D LE TOINl Sara Arbuckle " Sally " Richmond, Ky. Little Theatre Club, President of Little Theatre Club, Senior Class Historian, Junior Annual Representative. " She is true to her work, her word and her friend. " Peari. Elmore " Elmore ' Ravenna, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society. " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low. An excellent thing in a woman. " Bess RoBEY " Bess " Georgetown, Ky. LUopian Literary Society, V. W. C. A. " Clever, charming — always useful. " Davis Fields " David ' Gander, Ky. Men ' s Club, Horace Mann Literary Society " Whence is thv learning? Hast thy toil O ' er books consumed the Midnight oil? " JOHX Crisf " Shorty " Sandy Hook, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Societv, Men ' s Club, Roark Literary Society. " Give me the liberty to know, to utter and to argue freely. " Kearney S. Adams - Lancaster, Ky. Carpedium Society, Men ' s Club. " Silence is the essential condition of happiness. ' Forty-seven M B LE TQINI Forty-eight IM I LESTON Class History Stay! The muse of history bids us speak. Little is known of the history of our class before entering Eastern. This period may well be termed the pre- historic period of our existence. We were nomadic and wandering aimlessly from place to place, until one day we caught the vision of the little child riding by on a cloud crying, " Piper, pipe a song to me. " We heeded this appeal of the children of Kentucky and September of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-two found a motley but enthusiastic group of two hundred and sixty-five Juniors pouring in upon the campus of Eastern. Here we pitched our tents and decided to give up our nomadic wanderings and settle down in pursuit of that vision which had summoned us. It was not long, however, before we disco ' ered that our new abode was already inhabited by three different tribes. At first these natives seemed friendly but it was not long before we were visited nightly in Bumam, Sullivan and Memorial by marauding bands from one of these tribes. Necessity therefore demanded that we organize ourselves under some form of government for self-protection. This we did and then made war on the Seniors. We prayed to the god of war, and mischievous Juno came to our rescue and lead us to a glorious victory In Eastern we hold the distinction of inaugu- rating the renowned " TUG of WAR. " On the other hand, we did not allow the moss to grow over us in regard to other college activities. The Varsity team which went out and so nobly won the cham- pionship was strongly re ' nforced by warriors from the Junior class. One member of our class not onh ' won the declamatory contest at Eastern, but also in Eastern Kentucky. We would not have you dwell upon our achievements " for heraldry and glorj ' lead but to the grave. " Having followed the battle-stained flag of purple and gold against overwhelm- ing odds, we as Seniors have furled our flag and folded our tents on the sunny summit of " Mount Graduation. " Still taking part in the athletic and the other activities which the students are devoted to we took our places in the " Senior Comer " with the dignity which befitted the exalted position we assumed. Our stay at Eastern has been filled with many pleasant memories and happy incidents which will never be forgotten. We have become attached to all that Forty-nine IMI E LE TQINI pertains to the common good of Eastern. In these two years we have learned to know and love the members of our Faculty. In response to the call of the little children we have replied, " Yea, we come. " We have learned that true greatness is devotion to duty and that the biggest purpose of college training is the anticipation of a grander citizenshi]). The bonds of our love of country have been strengthened, and the old ideals and motives have given place to new and more serviceable ones. Finally when our battles have been fought, when we have taken our rebuffs to heart, we hope that in future years we shall e ' er reflect credit upon Eastern Kentucky ' s greatest Teachers College. Fifty M I LEST© INI Fifty-one M I LEgT©INI ' EXCUESIOH VlEiJS " Fifty-two M I LUST ©IN Fifty-three M I LEST ©INI JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Clinton Fi ' GATE President R. A. Edwards Facullv Advisor Bruce Waters Vice President Lucii.E CooKSEY Secretary Fifty-Jour IMI II LESTQNI t J DOR.LAND COATFS M.H.SKAGCS SARAH MAY PETTUS KATHAftlNE MORGAN LILLIAN DODSON JER» E.BALDWIN MAXIE ROWLAND VIVIAN BERTRAN HOMER KIDO JOHNF.OOOLEY LORA SHOEMAKER JOMNO.SIMS JOHNG.AULT SUE. EDMISTON FRED RAINWATER GERTRUDE ELLIOTT VIRGIL E. HARMON MARGARET RUPERT MARIE ROSS ANNA V. HORTON BERTHA BYRD JOHN H.JENNINGS Fifty-five IMI 1 LE TQIN Fifty-six M 1 LE TQNI FRANCES C.WINN OBA LEE PROCTOR CURTIS « . MATHIS SALLYE LATH RAM EDNA CROUCH Fifty-seven IMI I LUSTOIN 4r " py .- NANCY NEWELL VIR6IE niOOLETON GLADYS MIDDLETON WILLIAM M.BROWN Fijty-eight IMI n LUSTOIM The Juniors The glory of autumn was resplendent in all its gorgeous hues. Nature never appeared more sublime than it did on that bright September morn when there arrived on the campus of Old Eastern a group of three hundred spirited, ambitious, loyal, college students familiarly known as " Juniors. " We were in ecstacies over the promising future that lay before us, and now upon nearing the close of a most enjoyable and successful year, it is a genuine pleasure to reflect upon that never to be forgotten occasion and recall our resolve to write for the " Junior " class an indelible record on the pages of Eastern ' s history. In the selection of our president, the highest honor within our gift was con- ferred upon Mr. Clinton Fugate, an able executive and courageous leader; and the same excellent judgment used in the choosing of our president was exercised in the selection of our other officers. In athletics the " Juniors " played a prominent role. The call for football was heard echoing over the campus and the summons was answered most en- thusiastically by the boys. The girls ' basket ball squad was composed chiefly of " Juniors; " led by their able " Junior " captain. Miss Renick, the team made an enviable record. Nothing in Eastern ' s athletics has ever been more sensational than the brilliant performance of the " Junior " girls ' class basket ball team. With little practice they stepped out on the floor and won the championship. The " Junior " boys were never beaten in a championship match. Our esteemed and popular captain, Curtis Mathis, with deepest class devotion, courageously led his men to a brilliant success, and brought to us the laurels of victory. Though class spirit is everywhere prevalent in the " Junior " ranks, we do not permit it to exceed our devout and undying love for Old Eastern, and when we shall have attained the honors of Seniorhood and are counted among the Alumni we shall look back with pleasure and say we were loyal to the cause of our Alma Mater; and may we add that as the waters of time flow swiftly on there will never float on its mighty bosom a boat manned by a more loyal crew than the present class of ' 25, then, when our boat shall have anchored at the isle of our golden dreams and we step upon the shore of our profession, we shall look back with pride and say we were members of the class of ' 25. Bruce Waters. Fiflv-nine IMI DLH TQINI Sixty IM I LEST ©IN Sixty -one IMI II LH TOINI Sixly-iwo IMI D LEST ONI Sophomore Class Roll Robert T. Adkins William Addis Edward Back Flora Back Rella Barnes Harry Brandenburg Bessie Brammer Ezekiel Brashear Lottie Britton Emil C. Brown Chloe Bruce Charles Bumette Dora Burton Oscar Caywood James Caywood Mae Carter Clara Coldiron Mary Calloway Dorothy Cole Beckham Combs C. G. Cox Marcia Creekmore Eulia Creekmore J. W. Craft Arlena Craft Roscoe Dalton Alberta Delk Zella Dean Lillian Delph Julia Dixon Mary Eastman Effie Emmons Loine Floyd Lucille Floyd Mrs. Delia Frasier Pearl Francisco Janette Gabbard Shirley Galbraith Madeline Goff Cyrus Green Nancy Graj- Ruth Graham H. M. Gregory Charlie Hall Mrs. James B. Hamblin Dewc} ' Hendricks Mary Heddleston Anna Laura Hogan Emily Howard Joseph H. Horton Lloyd Hornsby French Holbrook M. C. Hughes Clancy Jacobs Mary Katherine Jenkins Morgan Johnson Thomas Jennings Florence Jones Julia Jones Loucile Johnson Virgil Johnson Harold Kelly Joe King Sam King Marie Kiser Lorine Lane Lona Lamn R. E. Lipscomb Sylvester Little Mrs. Cecil Lovely Alice Lutes Ama Martin Nella Martin Kenneth Marshall Marie E. May Jess Maj ' s Ester Moore Bertha Murphy Margie Overstreet Edith Owens Nell Perkins James Perry Clyde Phillips Martha Pyles Anna Ramsey Bessie Raines Robert Reed Meta Redwine Rupert Rees Alma Sanders Florence Scharstein Helen Scharstein Madge Smith James Sibert Ira Skaggs General Stacy Lillian Stephenson Mrs. C. L. Talbott Virgil K. Tarter Cecil Taylor Viola Thomas Maxine O ' rell Thompson Estelle True Vergie Van Cleve Hazel Walden Challis Warren Susie Watson Pattie Wells Katherine Wells Julia Williams Elma Yeary Sixty-three IMI I LEST© IN SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Tom JiiNNiNGS President Clara Coldiron Vice President Hazel Waldkn Musician Mrs. C. Lusby Talbot Secretary Hambleton Tapp Class Advisor Sixty-four MD LE TONI Intermediate Ce.;tikicate Graduates Sixiy-Ave Ml II LESTONI Or. Tlie Wlilest ' one , Soda Fountain M x • T-, Canfieid Tav axj V -.. n...u.„ iCECSlitl JBaseJboU Eastern Kentucky State Normal School Received of »j H Ga Mi PUSHINS Q ■ ' - o a i ' nes Dorothy Docid Shoes 4J , Cf, .,o .t - c c, c v e 0 , rj. ' n. ' °ns PERRY ' S ' °° 5,„.. " 0 ? SHOE HOSPITAL ' M CIGARETTES O -, o " IIicKicV Whkkio ( )i k Money Goes " Sixty-six M I LH TON Sixty-seven IMI 1 LEST©IM X Sixty-eighl IMl I LE TOIN The " Freshies " (First Semester) Eugene Wright : President Mae Harp Vice President Dewey Hamptox Serrelary Olive L. Combs Treasurer MoNNiE Haxdlev Musician " Hark! Ye People " The " Freshman " Class wishes to acquaint ye with itself, its consequence, its significence and its unceasing activity. First, it is but dut} ' to remind ye that " Great oaks from little acorns grow, " and though we are but acorns now, being yet in the first stage of our greatness, still a greater glory beckons us ever onward and upward. Before us are ever the highest ideals more greatly to be desired. In this year the " Freshies " have made a contribution to the athletic life of Eastern; three of its members having been worth while players on the basket ball team and other members engaged in football and track. So here ' s to the " Freshies, " the best of all at Eastern, and here ' s to ye a parting word : " If you can ' t be a highway; be a trail. If you can ' t be a sun; be a star. It isn ' t by size that you win or fail, Be the best of whatever you are. Stxiy-mne IMl 1 LESTQNI The " Freshies (Second Semester) S; ::sS: ' K!; sS3v ' : Sf -KKSs»!5j-i c-5 Boyd Bullock President James Cawood Vice President R. S. Park Faculty Advisor Fannie Sparks Musician Fletcher Sparks Secretary-Treasurer Forward! The command has been given and we are marching ahead. We have turned our faces toward the front, and until we have completed our task and overcome the obstacles which confront us, we must continue our advance. Remembering the Biblical injunction, " They know not what they do, " we have overlooked the haughtiness and superior air of the Seniors, the pretended wisdom of the Juniors and the assuming importance of the Sophomores. We feel sure that with the educational enthusiasm and congenial fellowship which exists in this class, every member will be found at the top of the ladder. The above remarks concerning our class for the school year of 1923-24 speak much for the officials of the class. Our President, Mr. Boyd Bullock, has made an enviable record; the Vice President, Mr. James Cawood, is an all-around student, but excels in athletics. The secretary, Mr. Fletcher Sparks, has contributed much to the class by his unusual originality on mmierous occasions; Miss Fannie Sparks, our musician, has shown a rare " Class Spirit " and it has been a genuine delight and inspiration to have had one so talented with us. We have participated and won and lost in every activity on the campus. Now, we pass our accomplishments to the " Freshman " Class of next year, tnisting that they will serve as an inspiration to all who may follow in our foot- steps at Old Eastern. Seventy IMl E LH ST @ IM Seventy-one M E LE TOINI Football Although the Eastern football eleven in the 1923 season won but three games and tied one in nine starts, the season is considered a success due to the fact that Coach G. X. Hembree developed from only medic ere prospects at the start a team which in the latter part of the year did credit to the institution. The last two games were won in easy fashion after one of the teams defeated, Union College, had held Eastern to a tie score earlier in the season. Coach Hembree in- stilled a fighting spirit in his grid- iron warriors which showed to such advantage in the closing games of the year. About mid-season the squad saw that onl - hard work was the solution of the problem. This was put over in fine style by the men. Football will never be a crown- ing success at Eastern until the four year college course recently established is taken in straight years by the athletes. Each year Coach Hembree faces the task of developing an eleven from practic- Seventy-two IMI I LUSTONI ally green material. There very rarely appears as many as four letter men in camp at the start of football training in the fall. For the past few years Coach Hembree has developed creditable elevens, only to ha ' e his men leave the fol- lowing year to teach or enter some other school. Some, however, come back and since the condition is improving. Eastern is expected to have an eleven soon which will do credit to many larger colleges. Eastern opened the season at Lexington last fall with the Uni- versity of Kentucky first year men. With but one week of practice, the Eastern eleven was swamped under a 53 to score, although the material of the two squads could be rated about the same. Later in the year the Centre Freshmen twice defeated their rivals at State, while Eastern held the Centre Looies to a 21 to 12 score. Eastern played a strong game against the fast Kentucky Wesleyan team which was held to a 9 to victory. The Thanksgiving game closed the sea- son in which Eastern defeated Union College 19 to 0. Eastern was said to have two of the best ends in the state in Carrol Word and Bamett Fox in a state- ment made after the Centre game Seventy-three M LH TONI by the coach of that freshman eleven. These two held down the wings with credit all season. Combs, CiTim and Smith did most of the work at the tackles, although the latter played several games at guard. Combs developed into a real lineman. The guards were held down by Ba lard, Mandt and Perry. At centerl Coach Hembree worked McGlothin most of the season, using Mandt there when McGlothin was kept out of the game two weeks by injuries. In the backfield Coach Hembree used Clouse, Hurst, Mainous, Stone. Gergory, Denny and Moberly. The latter showed the best football ability but quit school after the first two games. Stone and Greg- ory alternated at quarterback, while Clouse called signals for a while. Clouse played regidar at fullback. Mainous, Denny and Hurst held down the halves. The 1924 season is expected to be one of the most successful in the history of football at Eastern. The nimiber of letter men in camp is expected to number well above the average. The squad will get down to work several weeks before school opens. A heavy schedule is being arranged for the Eastern eleven which means that much work is in Seventy-four IMI I LH TQINI store for the athletes and officials at Eastern. The results of the 1923 season are as follows: Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern 0-State Freshmen 53. 0-Georgetown Fresh 2, 6-Cumberland College 26. 0-Kentucky Wesleyan 9 . 6-Union College 6. 1-Transy Reser ' es 0. 12-Centre Frosh 21. 18-Transy Reserves 7. 19-Union College 0. Seventy-five IMI D LIl TOM ( Boys ' Basket Ball Team Scventy-six IMI II LEST© INI Boys ' Basket Ball Closing the season with seven straight victories for a total of twelve wins compared with seven defeats, the Eastern basket ball quintet in 1923-24 had a most successful year. With six victories and no defeats in the Association the Eastern five established a clear claim to the E. K. I. A. A. banner and championship. Then, too, the Eastern five played some of the leading teams in the neighboring states, something not done in previous years. Besides winning the E. K. I, A. A. championship Coach Hembree ' s men scored two victories over their ancient rivals. Western Normal, and held Centre to a 30 to 27 score. The Colonels later in the S. I. A. A. tourney won their way into the finals. In three games with Tennessee teams Eastern defeated Milligan and East Tennessee Normal but lost to Maryville College. Eastern ' s largest score was run up against the Oneida Baptist Institute. It was .52 to 11. The Valparaiso team from Indiana was the best team that Eastern faced, beating the Eastern five 48 to 17. This team was one of the leading ones in central United States. For the season Eastern scored 552 points compared with 447 for the opponents. Of the Eastern total Captain Denny led in scoring with 145 points to his credit for the season. Talton Stone ran him a close second with 137 points for the season. Kelly Hampton playing in the game in the last half of the season scored 116 points and was high point man for that period. These three worked excellently well together in the closing games of the season. Shirley Clouse played in most of the games, scoring 88 points during the season. Captain Denny played at center all season and the others named above at the forwards. The defense was held up by Carrol Word, Marshall Hurst, Beckham Combs and Clayton Mainous. The first named playing at running guard scored 33 points in the first eleven games before he was taken ill which kept him out the remainder of the season. Then the major portion of the work was left to Hurst and Combs, both of whom held up the defense in an excellent man- ner. At times each played brilliantly but both played steady games at each appearance. With a wealth of material on hand Coach Hembree had quite a hard time in selecting a first five. The glorious finish of seven straight wins was due to several reasons. One was the addition of Kelly Hampton, another was the improvement of Stone ' s dribbling to almost perfection and probably the greatest was the skillful management of the team by Coach G. N. Hembree. He worked faithfully with the squad all season and his results are quite evident from the fact that his team drew larger crowds and was by far the most successful in the history of Eastern. Plans are already under way for an even better season next year. Practically all of the mem- bers of the past season ' s squad will return to Eastern. Besides those named above others who took part in games for Eastern are Marshless Hampton, Dewey Hampton, and Hall. The results of all the games played are as follows: Eastern 19 Berea 43 Eastern 37 Sue Bennett 15 Eastern 19 Wesleyan 21 Eastern 37 Dudley Indep 23 Eastern 17 Valparaiso 48 Eastern 29 Union 13 Eastern 30 Milligan 22 Eastern 27 Centre 30 Eastern 12 Maryville 29 Eastern 22 Cumberland 16 Eastern 31 Cumberland ...... .25 Eastern 23 Berea 34 Eastern 26 Wesleyan 31 Eastern 45 Western 13 Eastern 52 Oneida 11 Eastern 24 Union 18 Eastern 31 East Tenn. Normal 13 Eastern 39 Sue Bennett 16 Eastern 32 Western 27 Seventy-seven IMl II LH ST @ IM Seventy-eight IMl 1 LI1 T©INI Baseball Due to the fact that the length of the school year at Eastern had been cut several weeks when the semes- ter plan was adopted at the beginning of the year, a write-up of the 1923 season is being used this year. A banner baseball year is expected, however, at East- ern in 1924. A jinx followed the baseball nine in 1923 all year. Various mishaps kept star players out of the game which greatly handicapped Coach Hembree ' s men. The team, however, showed good form in winning half of the eight games played. The best showing was made at Winchester where Eastern defeated Kentucky Wesleyan 4 to 3 in a thrilling 12 inning game. Bill vStevens did the major portion of the twirling. He and Clayton Mainous, captain, were the most promising players on the squad. Several members of the 1923 squad were on hand for the 1924 season which is expected to be one of the most successful Eastern has experienced since the days when Earle Combs wore an Eastern uniform. Saventy-nine IMl 1 LE T@INI Girls ' Basket Rail In the season of 1923-24 the Eastern co-ed basket ball team established quite a record, winning 16 of 19 games plaved, annexing the undisputed championship of Eastern Kentucky and estab- lishing some claim on the state title. One game was played prior to the Christmas holidays with Louisville Normal which team was defeated 28 to 9. This was the first of nine straight victories won by the Eastern girls. Then an unexpected setback was handed Eastern by Western Normal which so upset Coach Hem- bree ' s girls that the next game was dropped to Peabody Teachers College. Six straight games were then rung up, including a brilliant 18 to 17 victory over Transylvania in the closing minutes of play. The closing game of the season was a 19 to 17 win over Cumberland College which clinched the eastern Kentucky title. In all six games played with Eastern Intercollegiate Association teams the Eastern girls were victorious, finishing with an Association record of six wins and no defeats. This gave Eastern a clear claim to the E. K. I. A. A. banner. In the state race tlie Eastern team figured as a strong contender. No other team played as manv games as did Eastern, registered as large scores or met more strong teams. While it is true that the University of Kentucky girls won all six games played with Kentucky teams, they did not meet either Transylvania or Eastern, recognized by all critics as two of the strongest teams in the state. For the season the Eastern girls rolled up a total of -145 points compared with 223 for their opponents, thus all but doubling Eastern ' s opponents ' total. Of the Eastern points Miss Edna Young, star forward, registered 172, thus leading the individual college girl scorers in the state. Miss Elizabeth Renick, captain and center of the Eastern girls, scored a total of 148 points for the season. Both of these girls plaved the year before on the Ashland High team. They were the mainstays of the Eastern five this year and all-state calibre beyond a doubt. Misses Jose- phine Yates and Hazel Worle - alternated at the other forward, with the former playing slightly more. Miss Yates tallied 41 ])oints for the season and Miss Worley 40. The guarding was done in a highly efficient manner by Misses Maude Knox, Edna Perkins and Evelyn Rice, the first two named being Coach Hembree ' s first pick. The Eastern girls ' five was famous the state over for its excellent defense. Probably none could have worked better in this line with the team than Misses Knox and Perkins. Both plaved brilliantly at times while Miss Rice Ijroke into several games to shine alongside them. The other members of the squad — Misses Nell Perkins, Carolyn Rice, Gertrude Elliott, Sallie Jo Bodkin, Valera McCabe and Evelyn Witham, deser ' e much credit for the success of the team. The results for the vear are as follows: Eastern 28 Louisville Normal . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . .34 .13 .28 .14 .30 Eastern 27 Eastern 37 Eastern 24 Eastern 10 Sue Bennett 12 Wesleyan 10 Hamilton 6 Georgetown 3 Union 4 Transylvania ...... 16 Cumberland 21 Kentucky Weslevan 10 Western 29 Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . Eastern . . 2 Peabody 14 .39 Union 9 . 18 Transylvania 17 . 31 Georgetown . 33 Sue Bennett 5 . 15 Hamilton 6 .29 Louisville Normal .. 15 . 8 Western 20 . 19 Cumberland 17 Eighty IMI I LEST© INI Girls ' Basket Ball Team Eighty-one EMI n LUST© IN Eighty-lwo M I LEgT©N Girls ' Athletic Club A Girls ' Athletic Ckib was organized at Eastern in the school year of 1922-23 to foster and maintain the interest of a large number of girls in sportsmanship and school activities. The organization is composed of girls who have plenty of pep and zeal and who are able to make the work a great success. When the officers were elected, one was chosen from each class. Those elected were Dorothy Terrill, President; Edna Young, Vice President; Eula Creekmore, Secretary; Madeline Goff, Treasurer, Since the Girls ' Athletic Club will be responsible for the promotion of the events on field day, a committee of three members from each class was elected to assist in getting the work started. Those selected are as follows: Seniors — Flossie Green, Verna Lutes and Carolyn Rice. Juniors — Elizabeth Renick, Hazel Worley and Amanda Hammonds. Sophomores — May Eastham, Vergie Vancleve and A ' ladge Smith. Freshmen — Fav Combs, Vergie Fralev and Virgie Hutchinson. Eighty-three M I LE TOIN Gills ' Field Day jj™ L The girls ' field day was changed last year from an inter-society affair to a con- test between the classes. In 1922 the Carpediem Society won the silver loving cup and in 1923 the Intermediate class won out. Any class to obtain ]3ermanent possession of the trophy must win the cup three successive years. To win first place does not necessarily mean that that class has the best ath- letes. To win a class must make the highest average with the required per cent of that class taking ]Dart. Thus some who have no chance to score in individual meets take part in the field day in order to help their class win. For each event the requirements were for baseball, a full team of ten for the entire game; for volley l all, a full team of nine for the entire game; for each relay, sixteen girls from each class; for jumping, fifteen per cent of each class, the score of the jumpers to be divided by that number; for throwing, ten per cent of each class, the score to be dix ' ided by that number- for 75 yard dash, fifteen per cent of each class. Each class selected captains who were in charge of each event as follows: Baseball — Elementary, Dorothy Cornelius; Intermediate, Amanda Hammonds; Junior, Dorothy Terrill; Senior, Jennie Ramsey. Running — Elementary, Miranda Miracle; Intermediate, Lucille Venable; Junior, Josephine Yates; Senior, Minerva McDaniel. Throwing — Elementary, Lucy Leedy; Intermediate, Madge Smith; Junior, Flossie Green; Senio r, Thelma Owens; Volley Ball — Elementary, Clara Bruce; Intermediate, Sarah Murphy; Jimior, Pearl Portwood; Senior, Ida Steele. The Intenncdiates won five first places and the Juniors three. The Elementary and Senior classes failed to play their final baseball game as well as to have the Eighty-four M i LE TONI required number signed up for the 75 yard relay. The judges recording sheets show excellent work by the Juniors in running and jumping events. The defeat of the Elementaries and Seniors in some respect was due to the fact that they did not have the reqtiired number in several events. A party was given the winning Intermediate class in the gymnasium on the night of field day. Cakes won by the classes and delicious ices were sen, ' ed. The class winning the most first places in any one event was awarded a cake. These were donated by nine members of the faculty, Mrs. Mary B. Deane, Aliss Rucie Miller, Miss Katherine Hammond, President T. J. Coates. H. L. Donovan, Marshall Brock, J. R. Robinson, I. H. Boothe and George Gumbert. The total scores were Seniors 14, Juniors 19, Intemiediates 35 and Elementa- ries 10. The 1924 field day for girls will be in charge of the Girls ' Athletic Club. Misses Katherine Hammond and Eliza Hughes of the physical education department, will direct the preparation and course of affairs on that day. The events decided upon are running high jump, running broad jump, girls ' baseball, volley ball, 75 yard dash, stick relay, shot put, low hurdle and hop step jump. Eighty-five M II LE T©INI immm Wearers of the " E " Eighty-six IMI D LE TQNI rb Eighty-seven IMI I LH TQINI Eighly-eighl M I LE TOINI Horace Mann Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester John Jennings President E. C. Mullins Clinton Fugate Vice President Ray Smith Willie B. Hance Secretary June Williamson Elizabeth Whaley Treasurer Grace Robinson Bryan Johnson Critic W. S. Gilbert Egbert Norton Sgt.-at-Anns Fred Rainwater Frances Winn Pianist Katherine Morgan Gene Burberry Song Leader Sarah Pettus The object of the society, as designated by the constitution, is to develop its members into a working understanding of parliamentary law ; to create a better social fellowship ; and develop the power of expression in the most impressive man- ner. Since the founding of our society in the fall of 1922, this object has been attained to a very high degree; and today " Horace Mann " stands as one of the leading factors in college life at Eastern. ALL HAIL ' HOR. CE MANN. (Tune ' ' Dixie ' ' ) Hail, hail to thee, HORACE MANN, forever, Forward march and baclavard never. All hail ! All hail ! All hail ! HOR. CE MANN ! Hear our voices ring and the chorus swell As we sing to thee we love so well, HORACE MANN ! HORACE MANN ! HORACE MANN ! Hail to thee ! Chorus To thee we pledge our love true, All hail! All hail! For HORACE MANN we ' ll take our stand To love and sers e with heart and hand, All hail ! All hail ! HORACE MANN SOCIETY ! Eighty-nine MB LEST© IM y o Ninety M D LE TONI OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Bruce Waters President Virgil Johnson William Addis Vice President Tom Jennings Ida Bair Secretary Susie Watson Roark Literary Society The Roark Literary Society was organized at the beginning of the school year of 1922. The work of the society during that j ' ear was a pronounced success. We feel that our success during the present year has placed the society on even a higher level. We are very fortunate to have as our society advisor Professor R. Dean Squires. His enthusiasm and " pep " has added much to the life of our organization. It is in the literary society that we are able to get that training that will best fit us to do our work in our chosen field, here we enjoy that freedom of expression that is peculiar to such an organization. There is more than the ordinary routine work that is worthy of mention; perhaps the outstanding features are the socials, hikes and picnics. All of these afford us the rare opportunity of instilling that group consciousness that is so vital to school life. Nineiy-one M E LE TONI Ninety-two IMl I ILE T©iN Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Virginia Routt Presiden Minnie Nickell Vice President Hettie Leathers Secretary Sallie Lathram Treasurer Hester True . . . Under Graduate Representative Katherine Morgan Elizabeth Whaley Raj Eversole Susie Watson Helen M. Scharstein Elizabeth Crouch Lela Lowe Evelyn Whitham Dorothy Ricketts Elsie Osborne Sue Stokes Mary Vance Day Ninety-three IMI I LE TOIN u Ninety-four IMI n LE TOIM The Men ' s Club The R ' len ' s Club of Eastern had its beginning in the fall of 1921 as a result of a conference between President Coates and Professor G. D. vSmith, who later be- came advisor to the club. Men who appreciate true manliness and sterling worth have continually filled its ranks. The purpose of the organization is to develop leadership, create and perpetuate fraternal relationship between its members, and secure acquaintance with jjarlia- mentary proceedings. The Men ' s Club is purely democratic making no distinction of high or low, rich or poor; its members come by choice, and enjoy all the privileges consistent with parliamentary law. The method of its work brings its members into close social contact establish- ing a real fellowship. Many questions, perplexing in nature and current in present day affairs, are debated. Every semester a mock trial is a marked event of the club. The moot court is conducted in the same order as a regular court. Such programs are excellent drill in legal procedure. This is a real man ' s society, conducted so as to develop those noble virtues of independent thought, fearless expression, and courageous action on the vital problems of society. Professor Smith has been self-sacrificing in giving much time to the organiza- tion. As an instigator of good times he has no equal. OFFICERS First Semester J. O. Sims President Sam King Vice President . Bruce Waters Secretary Manford Craft Treasurer Eugene Underwood Sgt.-at-Arms. . E. C. Mullins Chorister vSecond Semester ... Sam King . ..V. K. Tarter ... Thomas Yager . . . R. L. Smith . . . Tom Jennings . . .Arnold Roberts Ninety-five IM LEST© INI iij§ • : ;-■ ! Ninety-six IMI I LE TOIN The Milestone Staff J. Bryan Johnson Editor-in-Chief Lawrence R. Harmon Associate Editor Willie Boyer Associate Editor Anna Katherine O ' Neal Associate Editor Virginia Rominger Literary Editor Margaret Smith Literary Editor Lela Lowe Art Editor Mary Vance Day Art Editor Georgianna Smith Feature Editor Ray Smith Busi)iess Manager H. L. Ellis Assistant Business Manager J. W. Cook Advertising Manager Claud M. Hood Advertising Manager C. G. Mainous Snap Shot Editor Carolyn Rice Snap Shot Editor Dorothy Ricketts Joke Editor Evelyn Witham Sport Editor N. G. Deniston Faculty Advisor Ninety-seven IMI I LE TQINI EAST N l Ninely-eighi M I LESTONI Progress Staff Editor-in-Chief Margaret Carter Associate Editor Pauline Ward Associate Editor Elmer C. Mullins News Editor Mary V. Day Joke Editor Verna Lutes Alumni Editor Maude Harmon Sport Editor Hazel Worley Sport Editor Edgar Higgins Bitsitiess Manager Egbert Norton Adiertising Manager John O. Sims Exchange Editor William Addis Assitant Business Manager Sam King REPORTERS Bruce Waters Edna Minor Mrs. C. L. Talbott ■ Robert Adkins Blanche Kennedy Sallie Hensley Ninety-vine M I LEST© INI Ojie hiindrfcl M n LE TONl One hundred one M I LEST© INI The Little Theatre Club Under the able supervision of its new director, Miss Pearl Buchanan, the Little Theatre Club is rapidly becoming an outstanding feature of the Campus activities of " Eastern. " On A larch 12, nine new applicants were admitted to membership in the Club. This gives us a good working force with sufficient dramatic material for the presenta- tion of plays of diversified character. Such an organization as The Little Theatre Club, provides a means for cul- tural and refined expression of the emotions; upholds ideals of the devotion to the artistic: makes it possible for everyone within the radius of its influence to be- come acquainted with that which is highest and best in art and literature; stim- ulates and creates a love for clean, inspiring and uplifting attitudes of thought and action, and encourages the writing and production of original plays. The program for the year included the presentation of " The Finger of God, " and " Dulcy " during the first semester, and several one-act plays during the second semester. The characters were admirably placed, and if one may accept in good faith the comments heard, they were the best plays that have been given since the organization of the Club. The study program of the Club has dealt with the various phases of costuming, lighting, makeup, casting and rehearsing of plays, the making of scenery and the manipulation of the miniature and puppet stages. Eastern ' s Little Theatre Club is a member of the National organization and is, therefore, in constant touch with all that is newest and best along the line of " less commercial and better dramatic theatrical art. " The directors are exceedingly enthusiastic over the potential possibilities of this organization as a broadening influence in the intellectual and dramatic life of those who are within its reach. If their plans materialize. The Little Theatre Club of " Eastern " will soon be furnishing the upper grades and high schools of the district, advice and personal attention in the matter of selection of plays, costum- ing and the art of " make-up " , as well as the staging and coaching of such plays. Miss Buchanan is especially desirous that such methods will result in the writing and production of original plays, dealing with phases of life among the people of the Eastern Kentucky Mountains. The Club is rapidly taking on the air of a business organization, which is func- tioning in an orderly and worth while manner. One hundred two M I LE TOIN One hundred three IMl E LE TOIN o a O W One hundred jour IMI II LM TOINI Eastern Glee Club OFFICERS Clara Mae Pinnell President Valera McCabe Vice President Verna Lutes Treasurer Sue Stokes Secretary Dorothy Ricketts Librarian Jessie Smith Pianist John Orr Stewart, Jr Director Mary Vance Day Lucille Cooksey Sarah Mae Pettus Nannie Ramey Jane Harberson Marie Ross Edith Wilds Gene Burberry Alice Lutes Anna Fatten Elizabeth Renick Olive C. Davis Margaret Smith Mary Evelyn Rice Clara Fowler Mary K. Jenkins Louise Lapsley Sallie Joe Bodkin Willie B. Hance Maud Knox Edna Young Lucy Sargent MEMBERS Ora Brown Mary Bradshaw Kathleen Cochran Mae Dearborn Mary Foley Katherine Morgan Jessie Mobley Edith Marcum Margaret Rupert Mattie Redmond Dorothy Wilson Marion Clifford Pauline Swartz Sara Shawhan Virginia Kalusey Frances Adams Anna K. O ' Neal Elizabeth Tobin Pina Mae Isaacs Gladys Shepherd . Elizabeth Cox Francis Winn Catherine Hall Bessie Raines Evelyn Witham Retta Byar Lillian Alexander Ethel Crooke Isabel Clayton Edna Crouch Virginia Rominger Verdia Williams John Banks Cyrus Green E. C. Mullins Curtis Mathis Thomas C, Yager Lawrence Harmon Virgil Harmon Virgie Fraley Katherine Wells Lillian Cornet Emily Peele Ruth Lane 0}ie hundred five M n LE TON Owp hundred six MB LUST© IM Vl „ M: ' . l .i V - • -i -t t-i - ' - ' tyly tf?, w- 5f ( Q ft O 1» EAT-A-BITE-A-PI fM One hundred seven IMl D LH TOINI The City ' s Churches One hundred eight IMI 1 LE TOIN Social Calendar September 24 — School opens. September 25 — Seniors come sauntering in. September 2.5 — Many lines get tangled at the " get-together " party. September 26 — Old students are still showing off for the benefit of the new. September 27 — Still standing in line? Yep. September 28 — A few of us settle down to work. .September 29 — The Freshmen get initiated into the mysteries of the Saturday Evening Rhyth- mic Games. September 30 — Why is it that the first Sunday is guaranteed to make a Freshman home-sicker than sick. Most of them seem to have it in a chronic state. October 1 — Only 35 more weeks of school. October 2 — Ed counts his scalps. About 40, he thinks. October 6 — Kentucky Freshmen 53 — Eastern 0. Cheer up, boys. All ' s well tliat ends well. October 8 — Naturally we get back to nature at Natural Bridge. October 11 — Will wonders never cease? Ray Smith actually sat in the library this afternoon eight minutes without speaking to anyone. Oh, I see. A Schneib notebook due. October 13 — Georgetown Freshmen 2 — Eastern 0. At this rate we may get someplace yet. October 15 — We learn what a " specific " problem is. October 20 — Still, it has been worse. Cumberland College 26 — Eastern 0. October 22 — We uncoil a mean hoof on the barge dance. October 27 — This is more like it. Union 6 — Eastern 6. Come on, team, we ' re bettin ' on yo ' . October 29 — At the height of our glory at East Pinnacle. October 31 — One grand and glorious time on Hallowe ' en night. Betcherlifel November 1 — Oh, b-u-m! The morning after the. night before. November 2 — Tough, ain ' t it? Wesleyan 9 — Eastern 0. November 3 — Regular seats are assigned in chapel. Attendance suddenly begins to spruce up. November 4 — Little Theatre Club first semester tryouts. November 8 — 973 hours, 25 minutes and 40 seconds until we start home Christmas. November 10 — More goose eggs. Transylvania — Eastern 0. November 13 — A freshman wants to know: " Why is it the seniors have the special privilege of leaving in the midst of a long-winded chapel talk? ' November 17 — What ' s the matter with that football? Centre Freshmen 21 — Eastern 12. November 23 — I. B. Shearer sends for the back numbers of the Progz-fii!?! !?!??!! November 24 At-a-bov! Transylvania gets herself told! Transylvania Freshmen 6 — East- em 19. November 29 — Running wild! Union — Eastern 19. On Thanksgiving Day, too. Thanks to the team. You bet ! November 30 — All the yelling we might have been doing at the football games during the season, we save up and take a whole day out to let off steam. And pandemonium reigns supreme! December 3 — " When I was in New Yo ' k " by Dr. Grin stead. December 8 — What constitutes an " open position? " December 9 — Coach Hembree presents the football letters to his men in chapel. December 12 — The Progress is out!? !!?! December 18— The Y. W. Christmas Party. December 19 — The Christmas program by the Little Theatre Club and Glee Club. December 20 — Seniors — " When we were a coupla kinds. " December 21 — Santa Glaus calls time out. January 1 — Resolutions made and kept. January 2 — Classes resume work, students continue the vacation. January 3 — Resolutions broken simultaneously with the opening of school. January 8 — Wesleyan girls 10 — Eastern 13. Wesleyan boys 21 — Eastern 19. Good beginning, keep it up. January 9 — The Seniors ' heads have been getting bigger and bigger all year until now they think it would be more appropriate if they would change places with the faculty. January 10 — Colors fly, and so do feathers and fur. The air is blue — with wands. January 11 — Basket ball is a game that Eastern does adore. Hamilton 6 — Eastern 28. January 12— Dudley Coal Co. 23 — Eastern 27. At-a-time. One hundred nine IMl I LESTOINI January 15 — Eastern meets Georgetown. Georgetown 3 — Eastern 14. That pays back the foot! jail score. January 16 — " A Message from Mars. " January 17 — Measles breaks out. January IS — Z-Z-Zip! Goodbye Valpo! January 19 — Cumberland ge s stepped on. January 20 — All the girls begin wondering if there will be any nice young men in next semester. January 21 — The Freshmen have a kid party. Wliy do they emphasize it? We all knew it anyway. Janu. ry 22 — " Cramming " is the latest song hit. January 23 — Lutes stays up all night to study! Gee, she must be getting sick or something. January 24 — If there are 103 rooms in a liall and eacli room averages 2 4 candles apiece, how many candles will be burnt tonight? January 25 — More and more exams! January 25 — Everybody is so relieved to have exams over we just must win a ball game to cele- brate. MiUigan 22 — Eastern 27. January 2(j — Transylvania steps on a lianana peel. Transylvania 18 — Eastern girls 27. Cen- tre 30 — Eastern Ijoys 27. January 27 — Don ' t we love to air our IS week sophistication before the lined up now people? Wonder why? January 2S — Cafeteria opens. Good! Now Varmint can get enough to eat. January 29 — They think they are going to make us start right into work, but we will fool ' em. January 31 — Maryville 29 — Eastern 12. That ' s bad! February 1 — Cumlierland gets it again. Boys 31 — 25. Girls 37 — 21. February 2 — Bill Addis does his best to grow up. Shave, smoke, tuxedo, nev ' rything. But shucks! Dulcy did even more than that to some of ' em. February 5 — Fannie Sparks explained the " Palmer Method " in Promology. February S — Western learns a few things. Boys 45 — 14. Girls 10 — 27. February 9 — Sally Joe shoots a goal. Eastern 27 — Georgetown? February 13 — Hampton was seen today without Eastman. Not just rumor, but truth! February 15 — The Peabody game. There may l: e some teams faster than ours, but they are mighty few. February 16 — Rhythmic on Friday, go to Sunday School Saturday, picture show Sunday and school on Monday. Now, wouldn ' t that jar you? February 21 — Pe ' rtnear everybody goes home to celebrate this Saturday business. February 22 — What ' s left of us have a gorgeous time celebrating the absence of the rest of us. Don ' t you wish there were more George Washington ' s? Amen! February 25 — Tlic Church jiarties. February 27 — Dr. Grinstead announced that he would like to see Miss Blanche Jayne. March 1 — Who would have thought we had sucli talented long distance hikers in our midst. Dare you to give us a demonstration. t March 6 — Dr. Winship ' s lecture in chapel. March S — The basket ball season closes with a bang! ?! It would be hard to find two jjlayinger teams than ours. March 13 — " Tree ape " is on exhibition in the chapel — in a cage, though, of course. March 15 — Sue Chenault whistles all afternoon for Fido. But, no sir! Fido has a fella. D ' ya blame ' er fer stayin ' ? March 16 — The Junior Class slings a party. March 18 — " Girls J5-S2; Bovs J-17-S13 " is found painted in large white letters liefore all tlie buildings. Wonder what it means? March 19 — Mid-year tryouts for Little Theatre Club. March 26 — Coach Hembree presents the basket ball letters to the team in chapel. Aprh. 1 — April fool! April 9 — Spring has came! Sam King prommed with a girl tonight! April 11 — ' I ' he Campus Courting Society is starting in again with renewed vigor. April 17 — Higgle, wliy is it you have such strenuous objections to walking up the hill with Dorothy? April 19 — " Gee! ain ' t nature grand? " Hike to Lake Reba. April 23-24-25 — K. E. A. Isn ' t it queer how dignified some people can get when they go after a job? April 26 — Tired but happy. One hundred ten M D LE TQIN April 28 — " Spooning Hours " announced by the President. May 3 — It sorta cramps your style to sleep on a rock at the edge of a cliff, but that ' s what you are likely to do if you go to East Pinnacle. May 5 — Applications are written, superintendents interviewed and recommendations given, all in a wild hurry. May ' 10 — All of the beauties of Natural Bridge — some see only one specimen. May 11 — " Palmer Method " has a close rival with the " Touch System " . May 13— Rain. May 14 — Rain again. May ' 16 — Miss Hammond lost her bet — Grinstead 5; Hammond 3; yes announcements. M. Y ' 19 — Profs preparing for " exams " — students preparing for vacation. May 20 — Education 107 was asked to meet for " Special Work. " May 21 — Practice teaching ends. M. Y 22 — A day is like unto a thousand years (exams ' !. M, y 23 — Juniors quit drawing class lines to PULL plow lines. May ' 24 — " Goodbye work, " shouts old Maud Knox, And leaves as soon as she can. " Tell the folks at home That the Tea Pot Dome Is a building in Japan. " May 25 — Annual Sermon. Drv. May 26— Class and Field Day. " Wet. May 27 — Commencement Play. May 28 — Last chapel exercises — conducted by the SENIORS. M.ay 29 — Alumni Banquet. The waiter turned over a bottle of ale Which drenched Dot Ricketts fair head. But even this moment her wit did not fail; " The drinks are on me, " she said. May 30— No more SPECIFIC Problems??? One hundred eleven IMl 11 LE TOINl Music Building Orchestra One hundred twelve M II LE TQIN Otie hundred Ihirteen Tlu ' ])li(it(),n ' r;iplis in (hi-; aiiiiiial were made liy tlie ModiaiiL ' ht ' y Studio (official i)li()to,i; ' ra|)lis for llic K. K. S. X. S. T. ( ' .) Additional copies from these ]iic- tures may lie Jiad at any lime, as all ne,uati - ' s are kepi on tile. THE McGAUGHEY STUDIO Richmond. Ky. (hie Iniiidri ' il fiulrlcni Do Tou Want a Good Teaching Position for the Tear 19 24-19 25 P You will |)n)l)abl.v not need the assistance of any agency Init if you do, let us serve you. Registration is FREE and we may have just the position you want. Calls for teachers of every type are made on us each year. " rite us now and we ' ll do our l)est to give you the kind of service tliat will please you. Continental Teachers ' Agency BOWLING GREEN KENTUCKY Hobart Templeton had been to Lexington and visited Joyland until late at night. He was iiinning to catch a car and called to the conductor, " He} ' , there, got any rooms in that old ark of yotns " Conductor — " Yes, room for one more monkey. " First Flapper — " Who invented modesty? " Second One — " A bow-legged woman, I suppose. " Bill — " Why is Isabel Clayton ' s heart like a moon? " Lib — " Because it is alwavs changing and has a man in it. " Hardware Dealer in Copper Clad Malleable Ranges, the famous Arizona Cast Ranges, Yulcan Flows, Brinly Leverless ( dtivators, High Class Building Hardware and Robeson guaranteed line of Cutlery. Oldest hardware firm in Richmond. DOUGLAS SIMMONS RICHMOND KENTUCKY One liHiidrcil fiflccv CninplillKMlts of SIOCKTON ' S DRUG STORE RICHMOND KENTUCKY Kodcik ' , Drills and School Supplies A quotation from a diary : " Many a sliip is lost at sea for Lack of tar and rudder; Many a boy has lost his girl By talking to another. " He — " I wish I were a star. " She — " I wish you were a comet, then you would only come around every 1,500 years. " Maude — " Gee. I l)eli(. ' e Burnam Hall ' s haiuited ' " Gertrade — " How ' s that ' " Maude — " Just saw my dress, your hat, Sara ' s slippers and our tie and belt go out. " Faculty and .Students Thanks for patronage. PUSHIN ' S FASHION SHOP. Inc. RI HMOND KKNTl ( KV THE NORMAL BOOK STORE At Your Service MADISON LAUNDRY ' llu- Laundry gives 10 p( r cent Discount lo Xorniai Students and makes two de- liveries a week. Let us have your work. Second Street RICHMOND ih]!- li II ml ml sixli ' i ' ii SALES ncC SERVICE THE UNIVERSAL CAB We inx ' itc inspection of our plant — ' isit our slio]) — yaraue — salesroom Y(ju will find a welcome We Roider Real Service Ask the student or faculty member who owns a car Tires — Accessories — Gas — Oil — Parts — Storage RICHMOND MOTOR CO. Incorporated RICHMOND KENTUCKY Don ' t study when you ' re tired, Or have anything else to do. Don ' t study when you ' re happy, For that will make you blue. Don ' t study in the day time, And don ' t study in the night. But study at all other times. With all 3 ' our main and might. Prof. Smith — " Every student of this agriculture class must have twenty-five specimiens of bugs. " First Girl — " But where are we to find that many? " Second Girl — " Search me. " MILLER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Woolworth Bldg. Lexington, Ky. Branch Schools Danville, Ky. Frankfort. Kv. V. McMULLIN Watch Maker and Certified Optometrist Let McMULLIX fix your watch. One hundred seventeen DR. O. F. HUME and DR. J. B. FLOYD Richniond-Buick B!dg. Richmond, Ky. Mr. Grinstead — " Have you got Combs in any of your classes? " Mr. Keith (looking at Mr. Grinstead ' s face) — " No, but I think we can find a brush. " Miss Bressie (at blackboard outlining in commercial geography) — " Now, what shall we put the dairy products under? " Miss Kesler — " Why, under the cow! " ( ' (iniplimcnts of E. V. ELDER The Students " Store Richmond Kentucky Complete Home Furnishers Evcrvthin " ' New in Records W. F. HIGGINS Phone 474 Richmond, Kv. BAXTORIA RESTAURANT A Good Place to Rat Tom Baxteb, Projjrietor Oiu- hundred " .iiihleen The home of high class entertainment Alhanibra and Opera House RICHMOND KENTUCKY Matinee; 2 P. M. to 5:30 P. AI. Night: 7 P. M. lo 1(1:: ' ,() P. M. THE BEST IN MOVING PICTURES PRICES Children 10c Buv Book Tickets Adults 30c o Tickets for SI. Ofl Including War Tax Miss Duncan — " Mary Russell, suppose your father ave your mother $20 and took $5 back. What would that make? " Mary Russell — " All kinds of trouble. " Mother uses cold cream, Father uses lather. And my girl uses powder, At least that ' s what I gather. Jimmj ' — " Wat ' s de best way to teach a girl to swim? " Johnny — " Well, yer want ter take her gently down to de water, put your arms around her waist, and — " Jimmy — " Oh, ctit it otit. It ' s my sister. " Johnny — " Oh, pttsh her off the dock. " She — " John, I said you cotild kiss me only once! " He — " B-b-btit, d-d-dearie, y-you know how I st-t-ttitter. " Hart, Schaffner £ Marx Spr ins Clothes Becoming Style. 5, Fine Woolens, Rich in ( J.olor We ' ll Be Glad to Serve You J. s. STASiFKR One hundred nineteen RICHMOND ICE COMPANY |N( )Kl ' oi. ' . 1 i-;i) Maimfacturcr and Shipper (if Pure Distilled Water Ice RICHMOND KENTUCKY MISS HOLLADAY ' S HARRY M. BLANTON Famous Homo-lNIade Caiuly DENTIST Pill iij) in any size |)a( ' kafie Richmond Kentucky Always ap|)i-ei ' iated and attraftive as a gift. JOE GIUNCHIGLIANI, Sole Agent Flossie — " Well, I n;uess I ' ll get a little sleep. Verna— ' ' What ! Not gc Flossie — " No. to class. " Verna — " What ! Not going back to bed? Bill — " I see you ' re trying out for the Little Theatre Club, Lawrence. Had any experience " " " Lawrence Harmon — " Yep, had mv leg in a cast once. " Make ; our hicome Sure e protect teachers and stu( cut ■ again. ' - t financial loss from sickness or injury at s )ecia 1 ra tes. A e also write Fire, Life anrl all lines of INSURANCE. Agent wanted in every county Write or see W. S. Broaddus, Genera Agent Madison Bank Building RICHMOND. KY. Oni- htmcired twenty Every Teacher Should be a Mem be) - of the Ohio V alley Teachers ' Agency A. J. Jolly, Manager Mentor ,Ky. 412 Sycamore Street CINCINNATI, OHIO WILL COUE EVER MAKE US BELIEVE THAT— We should not " growl " over the eats? Hobert Templeton will ever leave Eastern? John Jennings does not understand parliamentary law? " Miss Buchanan will be an irate old maid with a perpetual frown? Dr. Grinstead does not believe in I Q ' s? Valeria Burns will some day appear in history without her lesson? Palmer, Howard, Hampton or Eastman will ever find it too cold or too wet to " rom? " President Coates will forget his keys? The Progress will come out on time ' Student government is wanted at Eastern ' The boys of Memorial Hall will ever observe " quiet hours? " Dr. Green will get to " 7:30 class on time? Practice teaching is profitable? The cafeteria could be run without Miss Roberts ' suggestions? Friday evening games are not monotonous? ' The new library building will ever be completed? Saturday as an " off day " is preferable to Monday? Miss Harmon (in history) — " Miss Lowe, what do you know about the Diet of Worms? " Leha Mae — " I don ' t know much about it, but I think it would he awful to have to eat such things. " SOUTHERN NATIONAL BANK LANE ' S JEWELRY STORE RICHMOND KENTUCKY " Gifls That Last " We Pay 4% on Savings Repairing a Specialty 07te hmnhed Iwenly-one DR. C. E. SMOOT Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose aiul Throat Clay Building RICHMOND, KENTUCKY At Boonesboro Beach (King, who had fallen off the spring-board) — " Drop me a line. " Mullins — " What ' s the use, there isn ' t any post office where you are going. " Mule Allman — " I realize I ' ve nothing to speak of now, Lib, But the boss says I ' m a rising young man. " Lib — " Good. When he says you ' re a raised young man, come around. " Mr. Tapp — " Tom, you may parse boys in the sentence, ' Girls and boys must study their lessons. ' " Tom — " Boys is a particular noun, single number, uncertain mood, laughable case and agrees with the girls. " Prof. Keith — " Have you done all your outside reading? " G ilbert — " No, I am waiting for the weather to get warmer. " Miss Hammond — " Have you had any experience in gym work? " Dorothy Terrill — " Yes, I ' ve danced with a lot of dumb-bells. " Professor — " What is a diploma? " Junior — " It is a written guarantee that the bearer knows how to starve to death in a polite and gentile manner. " Stranger — " My, isn ' t that dummy life-like, standing in front of that clothes ' shop? " Mrs. Lawrence Ellis — " Sir, that ' s my husband. " (hic liiitiilrci! l-urvly-hvo We Need Some Stro ig Me i and Women First Complete the Course Where You Are Within the last few months our organization has had reported to it direct a milhon, one hundred and three thousand, six hundred and sixty-five dollars ' worth of vacancies, many of which we filled and man} ' of which we did not fill because we did not have well educated young men and women to supply. We can do a great deal for young people as strong as the graduates of Teachers College. After you graduate there, it might pay you to investigate the opporttmities offered here. Bowling Green Business University " " " " I tx cky ' Here ' s where I lose ground, " said the tramp as he slid into the bath-tub. STATE BANK TRUST CO. Capital .§150,000.00 Surplus and Profits 865,000.00 RICHMOND KENTUCKY GROCERIES AND FIELD SEED D. B. McKINNEY CO. Richmond Kentucky Kelly Hampton — " Mary, you are such a dear, ou are the very breath of life to me. " Mary (timidly) — " Then why don ' t you hold your breath? " Prof. Smith — " Miss Winn, I want you to tell me — " Miss Winn — " Professor, I am absent today. " Prof. Smith — " I beg j ' our pardon. The next girl will take the question. " R. C. H. COVINGTON CO. RICHMOND KENTUCKY Every thing to Wear or Men and Boys Kenton Clothe.s — Speedwell Fine Shoes — Knox and Berg Hats The House That Serves You Best Ovl hundred Iwrviv-tliree Comi)liinents of MARCH POWELL RICHMOND .N. " M„K.n.,„ KENTUCKY Hardware We are ahvavs ylail tn wclcomt ' E. K. S. N. S. stiuleiits in our store " Ray said he got an awful kick out of the show last night. " " Yes, he forgot his ticket. " ARNOLD, HAMILTON LUXON Whol. ' sale Normal Students Trade With GROC ERS THE RICHMOND DRUG CO. Richmond Kentucky FIRST iMONTH. Old Bug Smitli is a citisty old bird, And he peers o ' er his glasses at you. And oh, what a fright I have, when I recite. And find I ' ve forgot all I knew. SECOND MONTH. Old Bug Smith, by gosh, ain ' t so bad! He ' s sarcastic, I ' ll tell the world, kid! But vmder it all I don ' t think there ' s gall, Underneath a real sport is hid. THIRD MONTH. Hun-ah ! for Bug Smith, he ' s a peach of a guy, He sure is the real " prof " for me, He ' s as true as a dollar, and you ' ll ne ' er hear me holler, For Bug gave yours truly a " B. " Om ' hundred lu ' eiily-fni(r eyMa ny c InnudLls aita-in perfection tnrouo ' h the help .nd pcrsonik.1 super visi ' ori of our expert d ong ' rakvers uinnuAl Uesif ners 2 .n e PRINTED ON DILL AND COLLINS CO 3LACK AND WHITE COATED BOOK THE INCOMPARABLE PAPER FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS nanDuJDDannnGDDGCccDCDCDijDLiDzincnDDcnzc n 3 a n D D D D D D D D D D D Q D D D D D D n D a a □ D D a a a D D D D D D D D D D a n D D D D a D D D D D a D a a a a a a a a D n D D D D D D a D D D 11 X llllTLial Is a work of Art — the perfectio i of Book Making, UST ink and paper do not make a College Annual. Combined with these must be experience, brains and artistic ability of a high order. Write us for quotations, giv- ing the number of books de- sired, and number of pages. Q Mention any special fea- tures you may wish to incor- porate in the book. COLLEGE PRINTING COMPANY IN. OKI ' DE A 1 I ' .l 416 WEST MAIN STREET - - LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY DDanncnanaannaanDa D D D n D D D D O D O D D n a D □ n D D n n D D n D D D D D D D D D n D D D D D D D a D D D D D D D D D D D D D n D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D a D D D D D D O DnDDDDDnDanGDnaDDDDDDaDaannnDnncDCiDnDDnnDDDcnnacnnanDaaa Autographs i t- No. A. C -v-0 " j — i.x ' -Wx y{£. S. l l tX ' . ' b Gl i Ohc hundred t ' d eiitv-1ive Autographs c d£4 J . , 1 ■ v ::) X ' v ; , ...2::: ' {? ' =.J;r::, - x . ; .:r :- ....i.. b.- ' ; ' u . % [x .,....j..J-.l :. ::..u..:2::Ud£d... ' .. . .- . urlk. :..,u.iM ' UM6L.-.. ..... ..L:UlrdJ . .. :J:r V, • .-:.- 6 ■- ■.—;. ' .... ;...: : ty . , iLy. O?;? hu-ndrcd luvvlv-six Q Autographs .J9).,y r A... . i r ..;....fZtr Sr - . tz .i a f One hundred twenty-seven ( )ic hundred Iwrnly-cighl ' i ' i ' ' .; " -:■•; ' " ? ' .; ' ■ ' I ' i - ' ' ■ T ' ir f Wr:: lmmf ■■,■■ ' SS ' : ■ ' :■ ' !■ ;-i ' i ' ' - ■- ' " : ' ' i ■■■A ■J« " " ?5!i:J( ' ,Sv . ' i ■■■:■;■ ' , ' m ' .i

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

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


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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