Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY)

 - Class of 1926

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Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1926 volume:

EX-UBHS The MILESTONE ' 26 MILESTONE 102-6 r College of the Eastern Kentuc Normal School and Teachers Col- Three ™3 The MILESTONE ' 26 So Bebtcatton In appreciation of his twenty years of un- tiring, devoted and earnest services to Eastern the Class of 1926 dedicate this volume to DR. WREN JONES GRINSTEAD whom we love as a friend, venerate as a pro- fessor, scholar and gentleman. Four Five 053 The MILESTONE ' 26 Jforetoorb IT is a difficult task to give the wherefore of an annual. Yet still more difficult is the task of imparting to such a publication very much originality, either in appearance or content. So we feel constrained to offer this short preface as a prayer for leniency m judging the book in its short-comings and crudities. In brief, however, we attempt to present a complete record of the happenings of the college year, and to present that ma- terial in as attractive a form as possible. Pri- marily, this is a picture book. It is our sin- cerest desire that this volume shall be the medium through which your memory shall be quickened and caused to reflect upon happy associations and occasions. And when in the aftermath of life, you dream of the long ago, may it be an ever-present guide to lead you back to that sweetest of all oases in the Desert of the Years — the happy care- free college days. Thus do we present to you, the friends of Eastern, the fifth volume of our college annual — The Milestone of nineteen hundred twentv-six. ■NB The MILESTONE ' 26 Ta I II . III . iv . v „ uitt €E If o- H Minor rj — 7 1 Seven e a ® The MILESTONE ' 26 The above is an excellent likeness of the Hon. J. A. Sullivan, who has been a resident regent of the Eastern Kentucky State Normal School and Teachers College since its establishment in 1906. During all these years he has given ungrudgingly of his time and great ability. Words cannot express the great service he has been to the institution. He is greatly beloved by the faculty, the student body and all others connected with the school. N i S Eiqht Xine Ten ffi The MILESTONE ' 26 m CHURCHES Eleven Twelve itfamtttj wxb Aftmtmatratum r l n The MILESTONE ' 26 I U Thirteen Fourteen Fifteen The MILESTONE ' 26 St ' ■ " V ' - : S ' Anna A. Scmnieb Education Frances Potter Critic Grades 2 aW 3 John Orr Stewart, Jr. R. Dean Squires Public School Music Director of Extension Education and Latin r W$ Edna Zei.i.hoefer English Germania Wingo Critic Grades 4 and 5 A. B. Carter Farm Manager Biology G. O. Bryant Mathematics Sixteen Seventeen The MILESTONE ' 26 EtEtN$SES$SffiEE£ Mae Powell Critic Grades 5 and 6 Minnie Pigc. Critic Green ' s Chapel School Rex W. Cox Agriculture George Drury Smith Biological Sciences May C. Hansen Critic Grades 1 and 2 Brown E. Telford Public School Music and Piano Hambleton Tapp English R. A. Edwards Director Training School ■ ™ l ' . •y Eighteen Nineteen The MILESTONE ' 26 mmm® Lena L. McClister Critic Grades 4 a« 5 Margaret Lingenfelser Critic Kavanaugh School R. C. RlGGAN Agriculture C. E . Caldwell Mathematics Mary Floyd History and English Gladys Tyng Critic Grades 5 ;W 6 I. H. Boothe Mathematics Carrie M. Waters Assistant Librarian 1 Twenty The MILESTONE ' 26 Sg»g2 j=usKk 4 ■ Cara Boldrick Art Katherine Roberts French a?id English Winnie Davis jNeeley W. C. Jones English Mathematics and Physics Marv King Burrier Home Economin Isabel Bennett Assistant Librarian Cora Lee Critic Grade; 8 and q Fallen Campbell Field Representative Rural Education Twenty-one i y Twenty-two The MILESTONE ' 26 1 Board of Regents McHenry Rhoads, Frankfort, Kentucky State Superintendent of Public Instruction E.x-Officio Chairman Judge J. W. Cammack, Owenton, Kentucky Secretary of Board Hon. C. F. Weaver, Ashland, Kentucky Hon. H. M. Brock, Harlan, Kentucky Hon. J. A. Sullivan, Richmond, Kentucky Pres. T. J. Coates, Richmond, Kentucky Twentii-thrie The MILESTONE ' 26 ffFRED L. BALLOU Bookstore Clerk MARIAN WEB6ER . Secretary m Director of utension EARL RM CON NELL Bookeeper MARY LOUISE WATERFILL Secretary to tie Hettstnr MRS. HART L. PERRY Secretary iv the Registrar MADGE TAYLOR Secretary to Dean MA YE M. WALTZ I 5 r «? y o ra? 8uSines?A$ent- W.A.AULT Super in Pendent of Power PUnt Boildimp 6, Grounds , , MARTHA O-.VEAL I tenoyvrM BuvnessOftice yERA LftN QER KATHE(?INC M0 RCAN ' " W « » 0 St e io$raj her, Ext e is w Office Secretary to the President Twenty-four © Qhtlieg? Twenty-five The MILESTONE ' 26 The Senior Love Song to Eastern O Eastern! dear old Eastern, The school so near our heart, With jovous song we praise thee, We have, in thee a part. A little band of Seniors, We pioneer the way For glory that will follow In some not distant day. We love thy halls of knowledge Where teachers, brave and true Are leading us to wisdom, Inspiring visions new. We love the fame, you ' re building. We ' re glad our lot is here Beneath old Eastern ' s colors; To u- thy name is dear. We love thv campus, Eastern, With all it lovely trees Our hearts are filled with dancing To music in their leaves. We love its rustic by-ways, Its velvet dells of green, In all our great Kentucky No lovelier spot is seen. We love thee in September When trooping legions come To swell their store of learning And Freshmen have their fun. We love thy hearty welcome, The glad handshakes, the while, Which greet us from old teachers Who meet us with a smile. We love thee in October When leaves are turning brown And pumpkins growing yellow And Hallowe ' en comes round We love the fun and cider, The merry spooks and games; For music and for frolic Old Eastern has a name. We love thee in the winter When snowy blanket, white Wraps all in icy splendor And trees are ghosts at night. ' Tis then we bend to duty Rememb ' ring your old ways, Exams of first semester With C ' s and F ' s and A ' s. We love thee in the Springtime When a Senior dons his gown, And all our teams victorious Return to stir the town. We love thee in the June time When sheepskins are m style; O Eastern! how we love thee, We love thee all the while! We love thee in the summer When comrades from the field Return to have vacation By whetting up their steel. The dear familiar faces Take on a light sublime They ' re getting back to Eastern And friends of olden time. When we have all departed, And scattered far and wide, Our dear old Alma Mater, We ' ll point to thee with pride; And when the call " Alumni, " Peals out across the state You ' ll hear our answer, " Eastern, We ' re coming, set our plate! Lilian J. Wells, ' 26. u Twenty-six Elizabeth North President Sara Arbuckle Vice-President Katherine Yager Secretary J. F. Mills Treasurer Twenty-seven CLAYTON G. MAINOUS Conkling. Kv. B. S. in Industrial Arts " Sarge " has been with us for so long that he is almost essential to our school. He took both his High School and college work at Eastern. " Sarge " has been a most valuable member of the athletic life of our school and his ability along this line will be great- ly missed. BESS WHITE Richmond. Kv. A. B. in English Bess! Where is the Derson who doesn ' t love her! Soon after she came to us we found we had a very industrious, jolly and lovable girl in our midst. She has Droved that she is an all- round student, for besides being jolly and likeable she is an active partici- pant in all college activities, at the same time showine the " profs " the skillfull, studious side of her nature. RUTH RILKY Covington. Ky. A. B. in English The name speaks for the personality. gentle disposition, modest de- Her meanor and pleasing personality have won many friends for her. Ruth is a splendid student and a girl whose friendship we all desire. JUDSON HARMON Whitley City, Ky. A. B. in Social Science ' •Jud, " is an all-round college man. He is very versatile in his accomplish- ments. During his years at Eastern he has always stood at the head of his classes, has been a leader and has won the respect of faculty and students alike. Next year " Jud " is going to Peabody to work for his M. A. degree and from there to Columbia for his Ph. D. We are sure there is great success in store for him. Twenty-eight ELIZABETH NORTH Frankfort. Ky. A. B. in Education Here is one whom we all love, not only the class of ' 26 taut the faculty and whole student body. It can truly be said, " she is an ideal college stu- dent " — enthusiastic, industrious, stu- dious and a leader in every college activity. " North " will tae greatly missed at Eastern. LAWRENCE ELLIS Danville, Ky. B. S. in Mathematics " Lary " is quiet and unassuming in manner. He liked the class of ' 26 so well that, although he has not been with us this year he is coming back in the summer to complete his work. We do not know his plans, but " Lary " possesses certain business qualities which will add much to his success in what ever work he may attempt. SARA ARBUCKLE Richmond. Ky. A. B. in English A product of Blue Grass and blue blood. Sara is cultured, refined, and gentle. She is possessed of a winsome- ness and charm of manner that has en- deared her to all. Her hobtay is English, her pet aversion is Math. " Rice " is a favorite dish with her. and she is interested in Mason-ry as a profession. Here ' s to her future, may it be sunshine and roses. Twenty-nine The MILESTONE ' 26 MELBA W. CARTER Richmond, Ky. B. S. in Home Economics Beautiful, is certainly an appropriate adjective to use in describing Melba. In fact, during her first year at Eastern her beauty and charming personality ensnared the heart of one of our most popular faculty members. Melba has taken some of her work at Peabody, but the class of ' 26 deems it an honor to number her among its members. G. A. NIEKIRK Springfield, Ky. A. B. in Social Science His policy is either to find a way or make one — a man with a purpose. He is one of frankness, dignity, economy and firm convictions. He ' s an inter- esting volume if you only know how to read him. W. P. GULLETT Stacv Fork. Ky. A. B. in Education " Gullett " has taken much of his work at Eastern. Some of us come to college to have a good time, others to be in style, but " Gullett " comes for the sole purpose of getting an educa- tion. He plans to be a H. S. principal. The best wishes of the class go with him. KATHERIXE YAGER LaGrange, Ky. A. B. in English. " Kat " is one of the best known and most popular members of the class of ' 26. She is always full of " pep. " enthusiasm and new ideas. Yet from the generous sprinkling of " A ' s " on her record we know she is a splendid student too. " I don ' t know, " is an un- known expression in her vocabulary. Thirty The MILESTONE ' 26 LILIAN WELLS Wilmore, Ky. A. B. in English Lillian has a certain poise and dignity which is very charming. It is by means of this same dignity and an un- usual amount of " gray matter " she has made such an impression on her professors that good grades are con- spicuous on her record. Lillian has quite marked ability in writing poetry. For example, just read our class poem. ORVILLE PRICE Richmond, Ky. B. S. in Physical Science The class of ' 26 takes one of Eastern ' s best and most popular men away from the campus and its activities. " Sleepy, " only in name, because as Editor of this annual he has certainly proved he is wide-awake and full of initiative. Yet every college activity has at some time or another felt his support. " Here ' s to Sleepy " may the future bring him much success. JENNINGS MILLS Covington. Ky. B. S. in Mathematics Don ' t tell us you don ' t know the Mills ' brothers. " Jeff " is the younger of the firm. He has taken only two years of his work here, but has been a very valuable member of our class. He interested in all College activities and is a splendid combination of a jolly good fellow and an earnest worker. We predict for him a very bright future, for a man that has ability and is popular too, will always come to the front . MRS. VIRGIL McMULLIN Richmond, Ky. B. S. in Home Economics Quiet, modest, unassuming " Tab " is the type who has no enemies, for she attends strictly to her own business. She is a rare combination of reserved dignity and humor. " Tab " has been one of the most faithful and loyal, members of the class of ' 26. P] fed Thirty-one The MILESTONE ' 26 r s-ffi y j ; fl t f7 EMMA YOUNG CASE Lawrenceburg, Ky. A. B. in English Here is one who is laughter loving and good natured! She is a genius for makng friendship and her spirit spreads sunshine wherever she goes. She loves her own way. but her way is usually right. Indeed, there are few who have done so much for Eastern. VIRGINIA ROUTT Hustonville, Ky. B. S. in Chemistry " Ginger blue " is one of the merriest members of our class. But in spite of her merriment she elects the stiffest courses in college. She takes, and we might add. teaches chemistry as a pastime. Virginia has the ability and determination to accomplish great things that will make her Alma Mater proud of her. Thirty-two 1 1 The MILESTONE ' 26 ds «gb fi a tsa v 2 JUN I OR H s » 7T 77 " S5S Thirty-three Edith Burns Vice-President Eva Smith President Mable Harmon Secretary- Treasurer ft Tin e minors What think you of the faces before you; Do you not discern there the courage, the determination and the steadfastness necessary to achieve success: Yea, verily and what is more we see disclosed the love of battle, the flush of achievement and the sheer joy of living. We are the Juniors. We are a select crowd. There were others among us. Some of these have had to drop behind; others have been forced ahead but we stand by our convictions and proclaim ourselves Juniors. It is impossible and unnecessary to trace step by step the history of this class but may we present, as a source of inspiration for the past, present, and future achievements, our motto — " Nothing without labor. " Thirty-four MAUDE KNOX Bowen, Kv. Major — Education " All truth is not told. " ESTELLE MOORE Lancaster, Kv. Major — English " Principle is ever her motto: LEE PELLEY Morning View, Kv. Major — Social Science " He has a heart as sound as a hell, and his tongue is the clapper. " ALMA BRAVARD Germantown, Kv. Major — Science " They conquer zcho believe they can: ' Thirty-five |. BORLAND COATES Richmond, Ky. Major — Social Science " He is witty, bright, winning and gay. Never wearing a frown, even on a rainy day. " EDITH BURNS Richmond, -Ky. Major — English " Question not, but live and labor till the goal is won. " BESS MOORE Versailles, Ky. Major — Education " As merry as the day is long. " MABLE HARMON Whitley City, Ky. Major — Social Science " As free from sorrow as from sin. " se r v Z Thirty-six The MILESTONE ' 26 MARIE SCANLON Norwood, O. Major — English " Here buds the promise of a celestial worth? ' EVA SMITH Frankfort, Kv. Major — Mathematics " Charm plus effeciency. " :B = RUSSELL ALEXANDER Kirksville, Kv. Major — Science " The world loves a lover. " RUTH FUG ITT Prestonsburg, Kv. Major — English " it is not right; she does not do it. ' Thirty-seven Thirty-Eight J lr 1 5 c wiim j i 1 : RM ! «7 ' S| - vgS The MILESTONE ' 26 Jk s sap; Q H W er- Q £ O $ " Well " " 1 thought I ' d die " " Well, I ' ll declare " " I ' m so tired " " Ain ' t that the truth " " 1 told you so " " Be on time " " Gallic Horn " " Honey " " Doggone " " Sav Tartar " -H O i-H O 1) -- o The Baxtoria Home Ec Building Mr. Cox ' s room Roark Hall Chemistry Lab Perry ' s Library Land of Heart ' s Desire Lobby of Burnam Keith ' s room Picture show iii ■J5 O ft! Courting Music Making graphs Studying Courting Collecting money Seeking ior youth Toe dancing Reading Shakespeare Attending chapel Going to cottage after aj oj S Ph O (a " Alex " " Peggy " " Barvady " " Burnsie " " Renie " " Darling " " North Pole " " Nig " ' " Fugi " " Has " " Bubbles " Russell Alexander Margaret Baldwin Alma Bravard F.dith Burns Rena Clark Dorland Coates John W. Cook Flo Evans Ruth Fugitt Hassadore Hall Mable Harmon U - V J= = CJ £ W5 s C in bo — 1 « u u N 2 ►= K EZ fSKPSOS S ' . SS SB? 415 U Forty - 3 S u ' 3 — — o « . (U « J u u 2? a. Oh i ra u O 3 Q fe pq c 5 £1 ton Sto lah Wi Wells Oj o . " j .11 S " p - o •— ? TJ 3 — Fort ' -one s The MILESTONE ' 26 % S O 7 Su i EASTERN RUNS WILD OVER MOREHEAD line where .he Crimson charge feaiur- AM T PHUT DM M CUT ed b a 37 yard run by Moberly at OlL| " UU f tKWYlLll I right 1 " p. ' ,h interference p ' accd ihe ball oi. TtU e lv " ard ,,rie where Stone crasheu other touchdown ed : crasheu " u • " « »•• " " " touchdown ed [Qtn.. AT EASTERN W mfrn,P FACULTY NOTES 0 7 Zy£s ° °- " k DO: 1 Fill Vacancy jm. who conies He b ' ei-„ gov- " . .ramble of -ome hght on :ads as c °U n Pr " Hiss.- r s- e ;JNT WVE WONDERFUL? % % t. IN. INSTALLS id reg - ,f this of the The people stallatlon services riicinday. October .Saw? ALUWN COLUMN C-3 ■est fte d I $$ , ni l We 5 ay. SaO S graduates (ro „. SELF-GOVERNMENT •0 T S College ,- -J 6 » nfgS i: . s AT EASTERN " ftfm „ec° w ' -. " . Tuaw V ;1t O- college - -iector - from each iifsble for ihe e offic EVENTS OF THE YEAR Forty-two DIPLOMA " Forty-th y-tnree The MILESTONE ' 26 Dipl oma ass I " N September, 1924, the Class of 1928 entered the Land of Learn- ing at Eastern Teachers College. After the first few weeks of bashfulness and uncertainty, we organized ourselves into the largest and most enthusiastic group on the campus. Somehow, we struggled through the sarcasm of the professors, taunts and threats of the upperclassmen, the terrors of the discipline committee and gained marked improvement by each conflict, encour- aged by the guidance of our capable advisor. In all of the organizations we were uppermost in co-operation and support, giving to literary, social, and athletic activities our best service. Again in 1925 we organized under the name of Sophomore. We lost many of our faithful members, yet others joined us. Though they could not till the vacancies, they made new places, and we, with their help, have continued our climb with a real zeal and alertness to win. For some this is the end of their school career, and they plan to go out in the field of education, to do their bit in the struggle for a better Kentucky. Others are looking forward to graduation as the climax of their aspirations and ambitions. Under either condition, we intend to continue climbing, keeping ever in mind our aim in life. Forty-four Forty-fire The MILESTONE ' 26 RAM ON A MATHEWSON " Christy " Vanceburg, Ky. Little Theatre Club. " They say this girl is very bright But she never studies much; She ' s icitty, clever, original, And bears a magic touch. " EDNA HATFIELD " Hat " Catlettsburg, Ky. V. W. C. A., Horace Man Literary Society, llerbartian Club, Basket Ball Squad. " Edna ' s a calm, athletic girl Her blue eyes are a crime; She ' s loyal to her many friends And (hatters all the time. " LEONA WILSON GOTT " Ona " Richmond, Ky. Madrigal Club, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council. " She ' s not a flower, she ' s not a pearl But she ' s a good all around girl. " MABEL L. POTTS " Mabel " Newport, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Hebar- tian Club, Madrigal Club, Y. W. C. A. " love to vjmd my tongue up. I love to hear it go. " MABEL KAY ELLIOTT " Dick " Butler, Ky. Neon Krypton Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A., Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Booster Club ' 23. " She speaks, behaves and acts just as she pleases. " Forty-six The MILESTONE ' 26 a MARTHA JOSEPHINE HARRIS " Marmie " Prestonsburg, Kv. Y. W. C. A., Neon Krypton Litera Society, " The force of her oven merit makes lit iv ay. ' ' MARY MARGARET RICHER " Ma ' ahv " Cynthiana, Kv. Madrigal Club, Little Theatre Club, Her bartian Club, V. W. C. A. " A combination of the modern ftappe, And the courtly lady of yesterday. With the attractiveness of both. " BESSIE LEE WRIGHT " Bess ' Lebanon, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Y. W. C. A., Presi dent of Herbartian Club, Neon Kryptor Literary Society, Pericelsian Society. " We have found Iter to be sincere, loyal and dependable. " BERNARD STANLEY ALFORD " Al " Harrodsburg, Ky. Football, Class Basket Ball, President of Neon Krypton Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Business Man- ager of Progress Staff, Milestone Staff Booster Club. " All great men are dead, and I feel sick myself. " KATHRYN PARKER JASPER " Kattv " Somerset, Ky. Herbartian Club, Y. W. C. A. " Thoughtful and studious, yet ever merry. " Forty-seven The MILESTONE ' 26 ROSE HAWKINS " Billy " New Liberty, Ky. V. W. C. A., Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Neon Krypton Literary Society ' 25, Horace Mann Literary Society ' 26. " Serene, resolute and still, Calm and self-possessed. " EVALYN FRAZIER " Ewalyn " Jackson, Ky. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council " She could roaste and sitlie and broile and frye. Make a good soupe and ivell-bake a pye. " LORA HUGHES " Kate " Pleasureville, Ky. Y. W. C, A. " Gently to hear-kindly to judge. ' ESTHER HELEN ELLIOTT " Toodlie " Butler, Ky. Y. W. C. A., Neon Krypton Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council. " She that hath a merry heart Hath a continual feast. " MARIE JOSEPHINE DANIEL " Little Danny " Mentor. Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. A., Booster Club, Herbartian Club. " To he little is to be loved. " Forty-eight The MILESTONE ' 26 MOLLY SHORTE " Shorty " " Winchester, Ky. Horace Mann Literarv Society, Y. W. c A. ' am satisfied with myself, so why should I worry. " MARY LON DUNBAR " Pee Richmond, Ky. " Quiet, retiring, loyal Industrious, sincere, That she ' s a model girl, It surelv doth appear. ' ' MILDRED ANDERSON RUE " Millv " Harrodsbure. Kv. V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Booster Club, Little Theatre Club, Xeon Krvpton Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Associate Editor of Eastern Progress, ' Art Editor of Milestone. " She walks in beauty like the night Of cloudless chimes and starry skies. " VIOLA CECILIA HIGGINS " Vi " Pulaski. Kv. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, " Viola pleases us — she seeks that which is lasting, beautiful and real. " MARY FROST WAITS " Fostie " Cvnthiana, Kv. V. W. C. A., Herbartian Club, " Here, too, dwells truth, an abundance of of sunshine and cheer. " Forty-nine The MILESTONE ' 26 FRANCES CYNTHIA WINN " Frank " Danville, Ky. Pianist of Horace Mann Literary Society, Madrigal Club, Treasurer and Pianist of V. W. C. A. " Her friends — There are many. Her foes — Are there any? JEANETTE DEARBORN " Jean " Butler, Ky. Neon Krypton Literary Society, Cabinet member of Y. V. C. A., Madrigal Club. " By her smile she spreads sunshine, by her song she drives away rare. " MARIAN GERTRUDE CORBIN " Marian " Butler, Ky. Xeon Krypton Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A. " The music in my heart I bore Long after it was heard pn more, ' ELIZABETH EDITH RABOUSCH " Bets " La Salle, Illinois. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Neon Krypton Liter- ary Society, Herbartian Club, Staff of Bouster Club, " None but herself can be her paralell. ' ' DOROTHY B. McBRAYER " Dot " Lawrenceburg, Ky. I ittle Theatre Club, Staff of Eastern Pro- gress, Secretary of Diploma Class, nerbartian Club. " Dot ' s a very friendly girl. And that, indeed is prudent; Sh • ' .( popular with her classmates. And she ' s an excellent student. " Fifty The MILESTONE ' 26 NOEMI WHEELER MADDOX " Nokie " LaGrange, Kv. Herbartian Club, V. W. C. A., Horace Mann Literary Society. " Sweet promptings unto kindest deeds ii ' ere in her every look. " EDDYTH ELIZABETH [ENNINGS " Eddie " Cvnthiana, Kv. Horace Mann Literary Society, Herbar- tain Club. V. W. C. A. " A jolly wordy a pleasant smile, She has them ready all the while. " EPHRA1M MARTIN CAMPBELL " Eaf " Walden, Kv. Y. M. C. A., Horace Mann Literary Society, Little Theatre Club. " .- great man is made up of qualities that meet or make all occasions. ' ' MATTIE REDMOND " Tilda Ann " Lawrenceburg, Ky. Madrigal Club, Herbartian Club, " Men may live without knowledge, Men may live without hooks, But the most civilized men Can ' t live without cooks. " SALLYE FLORENCE BROOKS " Flo- Booster Club, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Y. V. C. A. " Do not grasp at the stars, But do life ' s common work as it comes " Fifty-one The MILESTONE ' 26 LELIA ELIZABETH McMURCHY " Mac " Harrodsburg, Ky. Little Theatre Club, Madrigal Club. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Progress Staff, Canterbury Club. " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " EUNICE BLANKINSHIP " Eve " Owenton, Ky. " A good disposition is more -valuable than gold " WILLIAM HAIRLAND TUTTLE " Duck " Bardstown, Ky. Basket Ball, Football, Base Ball, Neon Krypton Literarv Society, Progress Staff. " On the foot ball field he sets a wicked pace, But, believe me, he ' s faster yet in Cupid ' s race. " CLEM1E CLAY SUMMAY " Summav " Mt. Sterling, Ky. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Y. V. C. A. " O, blessed with temper whose unclouded ray. Can make to-morrow cheerful as to-day. " LILLIAN ELSTON " Bill " Campellsburg, Ky. Herbartian Club, Y. W. C. A. " So bonny and sweet, so fully complete She steals your affections away. " m r 3T " Z Fifty-two The MILESTONE BUTLER " Butt " Canton, Ohio. Varsity Basket Ball ' 25. ' 26, Madrigal Club. Horace Mann Literary Society Progress Staff, Milestone Staff. " Though Leaner s friends are numerous. She is not spoiled a bit; In student affairs she ' s prominent -rind in school has made a hit. " EDITH McCAULEY " Mickie " Cvnthiana. Kv. Y- W. C. A., Horace Mann Literary Society. Neon Krypton Literary Society Canterbury Club, Herbartian Club. " A true, good friend and jolly pal Whimsical, witty and wise; A lovable, playful active girl, Makes good at all she tries. " THOMAS W. EVERSOLE " Old Timer " Cow Creek. Kv, Field Sports, Tennis. Baseball, Neon Krypton Literary Society, Eastern Pro- gress Staff, Rural Life Club, President of Diploma Class. " Faithful and earnest. Kind hearted and true. Ready to do his best In all there is to do. " RUBY ELIZABETH WAX ARSDALE " Brownie " Harrodsburg, Ky Lpper Grade Teachers ' Council Theatre Club, V. W. c. A. " Sport, that wrinkled care derides. And laughter holding both his sides. IRENE THOMAS BROWN " Irene " Cropper, Kv. Neon Krypton Literary Society, Uppe Grade Teachers ' Council, V. V. c. A. " She is prettv to walk Kith, And wittv to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on. " Fifty-three The MILLSTONE ' 26 RUTH ADAMS " Jimmie " Paintsville, Ky. Herbartian Club, Neon Krypton Literary Society, V. W. C. A., Orchestra. " Her very frowns are fairer than smiles. ' SALLYE FLORENCE LATH RAM " Fannv " Owingsville, Ky. Cabinet of Y. W. C. A., Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Neon Krypton Literary Society. " The noblest mind the best contentment has. " FLORIDA CUMMINS " Flo- Crab Orchard, Ky. V. C. A., Herbartian Club. " I love tranquil solitude And such societv .js is nuiet. wise and aood. ' ANNA LEE HF.ARN " Zoie " Wheatlev. Ky. Utopian, Literary Society, Neon Krypton Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council V. W. C. A. " The best part of beauty, is that •which no picture can express. " IDA MARGARET OHNE " Peeav " Ghent, Ky. V. W. C. A. Booster Club. Periclesian Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council. " must be conclusively proven before she will believe it. " Fifty-four The MILESTONE ' 26 ANNA ELIZABETH LANE " Ann " Buena Vista, Ky. Horace Mann Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Upper tirade Teachers ' Council. " A star oj attraction, yet quite unassum- ing. Of her might be said, without once presuming ' . FRANCES MAY " Frances " Gravel Switch, Ky. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council. ' Happy am I, from care I am fri Why aren ' t all people contented like i NAM MI E MAY NAZOR " Aunt Eppie " Louisville, Ky. Neon Krypton Literary Society, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, V. W. C. A. ' Truthful , steadfast, winsome, gay, Nannie goes her laughing way. " MARY MARGARET RUPERT " Margie " Grayson, Kv. V. W C A.. Madrigal Club. " Merry, vivacious, always smiling — Margie. ' EUNICE SWANER " Sap " London, Ky. Very right and lively, A good looking brunette; Entertaining, jo-vial. And full of fun, you bet. " Fifty-five The MILESTONE ' 26 BEULAH MAY LEWIS " Boo-boo " Wildie, Ky. Herbartian Club. ' A sunny temper gilds the edges of life ' s blackest cloud. " DOVIE BLYTHE PARRISH " Dave " Richmond, Kv. Secretary of Theatre Club, Upper Grade Teachers ' Council. " Da-vie is as winsome as she is capable, In fact, she ' s an all around girl. " GEORGE THOMAS CATRON " Red " Cartwaight, Kv. Men ' s Club, Agricultural Club, Principals ' ' jroup. Character is a perfectly educated will. " ESTELLA MARGARET MARTIN " Jake " Denisonville, Ky. Upper Grade Teachers ' Council, Presi- dent of Madrigal Club, V. W. C. A., Neon Krypton Literary Societly. " H ' ith Iter brush, she paints the world around her. ' ' MARY EMMA M1DDLETON " Middv " Hodeenville, Kv. Upper tirade Teachers ' Council, Booster Club, V. W. C. A. " Of many charms to her as natural As sweetness to the flower " Fifty-sir The MILESTONE ' 26 BESSIE BREWER " Bess " Gravel Switch, Kv. Herbartian Club. " Rest well with doing well, and leaves others to talk of you as they please. " PAULINE COLLINS " Pollv " Wilmore, Kv. Herbartian Club, Booster Club, Canter- bury Club, V. YV. C. A., Horace Mann Literary Society, Milestone Starr. LILLIAN HAIL " Jep " Somerset, Kv. y. W. C. A., Horace Mann Litera Society, Herbartian Club. " A smile for all, a welcome glad, A jo-vial southern way she had. " MARTHA IZORA MAUPIN " Mod " Albany, Ky. Booster Club, Y. V. C. A., Cpper Grad Teachers Council, Horace Mann Literary Society 25. " A daughter of the gods, divinely tall. And most divinely fair. " GERTRUDE KNOX GILBERT " Gib " Winchester, Kv. Horace Mann Literary Society, I Gra.le Teachers ' Council " She loves her own way. But her way is usually right. " pper Fifty-seven The MILESTONE ' 26 f( 3 £ ZZ 5 3 1 Fifty-eight Fifty-nine The Freshmen THE Class of ' 30 started the year with a bang. The faculty ad- visor and class officers were elected with great enthusiasm. The President, Mr. Tarter, appointed a policy committee, which worked cuit the eight following policies: initiative, loyalty, constructiveness, promptness, co-operation and appreciation, business-like attitude and that class meetings should be educational and recreational. To carry out these policies eleven other committees were appointed. The Scholarship Committee received the names of all students with low grades and worked with them individually to bring up their standing. As a result the Freshman Class had a smaller percentage of " F ' s " than any previous Freshman Class. The Program Committee consisting of Miss Boyd, Miss Wendel and Mr. Adams, worked out many interesting programs for class meet- Sixty The MILESTONE ' 26 ings. These programs were successfully carried out and proved to be very constructive and enjoyable. Many of them dealt with Kentucky ' s contributions to history, literature and art. In addition to these class programs the Freshman Class contributed its share of the chapel pro- grams, which were considered to be some of the best of the year. The Orchestra Committee succeeded in getting up the only or- chestra on the campus. Miss Henry and Miss Buck played the piano, Miss Bergen the drum, Miss Terril and Miss Dixon the violins, Mr. J. F. Mills the trombone and Mr. H. B. Mills the cornet. This group was organized with Miss Schneib as faculty advisor, Mr. Mills as president and Miss Terri] as directress. Miss Dixon was secretary. They played only classical music, and were asked to play every Tues- day morning in chapel. Though they worked hard they had many pleasant dinner parties and surprises. Another group was the campus committee, which encouraged a beautiful campus by main ' posters and short speeches in chapel. m ■ 5=3 t- Sirty-one The MILESTONE ' 26 Still others were the place, attendance, song, yell, usher and special talent committees. All twelve committees helped to make the class the best organization on the campus. They succeeded because the Freshman Class had originality and pep, which was shown by its unique class party and serving each member his share of iron in the form of raisins, at some of the class meetings. It showed its loyalty and co-operation to the school by choosing for its class banner the school colors. This banner was earned by the Freshman girls and pre- sented to the class as a Christmas present. The class successfully carried through its business-like attitude by having a gavel, ushers and parli- amentary law at all of its meetings. Fast but not least — Miss Schneib, the faculty advisor, was to the Freshman Class what the spark is to an engine. She was ever ready to give her valuable time and untiring energy to any activity that the class was interested in. E Sixty-two The MILESTONE ' 26 m Class Officers First Semester Second Semester Virgil Tartar President H. B. Mills Aline Barbour I ice President Charles Matherlv a Jayne Bergen Secretary Tiny Dixon Lorane Turnipseed Treasurer Lucille Clark Hats off to the executive board! It worked hard and faithful for the benefit of the class. It appointed many committees and work- ed with them to help make the freshmen the most original and ener- getic organization on the campus. The two class presidents are to be congratulated for the manner in which they helped " bring home the bacon " in the way of class spirit. Mr. Tarter was ever ready to sacrifice his own pleasure for the good of the class, while Mr. Mills carried out the original policies with great enthusiasm. Pa N i bid OCT SUctu-thre " Preside Wit " Freshie (coming in Luc to a seven- thirty class: " I ' m hue Professor, hut I — I — I h ad to wash my neck and ears this morning. 1 swear it won ' t hap- pen again, sir. " Beneath the moon Craft told his lovi The color left her cheeks But on the lapel of his coat It showed for many weeks. Mills (wanting to he up to date): " You are as sweet as the essence of sacharine. " Miss Sale: " How dare vcu insult McCoy to roommate: " May I bor- row your blue tier " Tarter: " Whv the formality? " McCoy: " I couldn ' t find it. " Mr. Ccx: " Whv is chemistry like JoveT Ruby Ballard: " Because the lower the gas the greater the pressure. " Zula, why has Ownby no hair? " " Because he thinks so much, my dear. " " But whv have you so much? " " Because, Oh, go on away and study. " Sixty- four Normal idjfljil The MILESTONE ' 26 The Normal School A SCHOOL FOR RURAL TEACHERS IS ONE OF KENTUCKY ' S GREATEST ASSETS. THE NORMAL SCHOOL AT EASTERN REACHES THOUSANDS OF KENTUCKY ' S BOYS AND GIRLS THROUGH THE MEDIUM OF TRAINED TEACHERS. EARNEST, DEVOTED, LOYAL TEACHERS COME AND GO THROUGH THE SCHOOL, YEAR AFTER YEAR, OUT INTO THE HILLS AND ALLEYS. EVERLASTING IS THE SPIRIT OF LOVE AND SACRIFICE ENGENDERED IN THE HEART OF THE NORMALITE. " HERE ' S TO OLD EASTERN. " Sixty-five The MILESTONE ' 26 Sixty-six S3 The MILESTONE ' 26 enior-Junior Normal Class OFFICERS Class Roll Anderson. Ross Applegate, Haley Ayres, Celia Baker, Sally Baxter. Opal Bradley. Gay Bell. Nora Berryman, Katherine Berryman. Robert F. Bicknell. Ewey Brammer. Bessie Brock. Lucille Bryant. Beulah Bryant, Thelma Bullock. Boyd Calloway. Mary Carroll, Rubv Cawood. Will Chaney, Gladys Clifton, Margaret Cosby. Roy- Cox, Bessie Compton, Zelma Craft, Hennie Cunningham, Madge Creekmore, Homer Damron, Jewell Damron, Blanche Davis, Edna Earle Davis, Guthrie Davis, Mary Cather- ine Deaton. Lula Dunn, Juanita Driskell. Hazel Dyer, Bennie Edwards. Everee Ensor, Minnie Lee Flynn. Willie May Gilmore. Beatrice Golden. Bertha Graham, Dorothy Hail. Gertrude Hall, Charlie Hall, Elizabeth Hamilton, Lloyd Hamilton. Thelma Hammons. Colonel Hayes, Mollie Heaton, Leah Helton. Vina Hildeband, Goldie Hill. Gusta Hill. Velma Holtzclaw, Emma Hoskins, Hobart Howard, Green Howard, Lillian M. How; rd. Goldie Howard. Willie ! lubble, Faunice Hunter. Zelia Howard. Willie Hutchison. Virgie Ingram. Maud Isaacs, Berla Jones, Helena Jones. Joel Jones, Sula Kindred, Clela Roger. Mossy Lawrence, Delia Lawson. OIlie Lloyd Arthur McCormick. W. D. Marcum. Virgil Mercer. Flora May. Mary V. Meeks. Thomas Miracle. H. C. Mollette, Amanda Mullins, Arlis Moores. Carolyn Moores, Nora Muncy, Clara Morgan. Oliver Owens, Sally Patterson, Fay Patton, James Patton, Earl Redding, Mildred Rees, Riley A. Rees, Rupert Rice. Fannie May Richardson, Harold Roberts. Pearl Rose. Loel Ramsey. Sula Roark, Roy Rowland, Mae Shelton, Nannie Skaggs, Luther Skaggs. Jerry Sparks. Fannie Spencer, Nora Stacey. James Stratton, Garland Taylor, Chester Taylor, Charles Thompson Mildred Tudor. Mrs. Emma Tyree. Mabel Wills. Margaret Webb, Esther Weddle, Helen Withrow, Hellen Whistman, Thelma White. Mrs. Shelby Williams. Julia Waters. Milford Wilson. Audrey Wilson, Wilma Wilson. Beulah Winburn. Elsie Witt. Moss Gibson Young. Lenvia H. Young, Nora a w £-3 Sixty-seven Sixty-eight The MILESTONE ' 26 ■9 1 =L Normal Sophomores The fall of 1925 brought with it a small but unusually talented and ambitious band of voung men and women to the Sophomore class. Many had been in the field for the first time contributing something of their knowledge back to the childhood of the Common- wealth. Never has there been a more earnest and enthusiastic group eager to advance in knowledge and as eager to go back to the places from whence they came and give more to the schools of the community. Realizing that it was professional training which all desired, it was decided that the class meetings would be devoted entirely to professional training. This accounts for the change in the class programs. Heretofore the meeting had been somewhat of social entertainments which were on the whole interesting but not as instructive as the members of the class felt that they should be. The most interesting thing as well as the most instructive that the students who are preparing to be teachers can hear is the experiences of those who have taught and the advice which those persons can give. All the teachers were glad to help the aspiring young students as much as possible, so much so that nothing which might concern the school in the communitv was left out in the discussions. This course was taken the first semester. There has been a change in organization since the beginning of the second semester. Heretofore the class has been organized as the class of students who are working for the provisional elementary certificates of the first class or the eight unit certificate. Each ;lass did work that would most concern the certificate that it was working for. This gave the classes a distinct division because of the difference between the certificates. It was felt at the beginning of the semester that the Legislature would make a change in the certification law, and true enough it did. This gave the Normal students something new to think about. When the new law goes into effect there will be but one certificate issued in the Normal School, the eight-unit certificate. All the normal students have the thing which they have been working for in common. This revealed the fact that more could be accomplished by working together. The class groups are still organized and there is still the class feeling but the Friday meetings are held in the gymnasium with all the classes present. This arrangement is very satifactory and splendid work is being done. The Sophomores outside of doing some real work along the line of preparing to make good teachers of themselves, are outstanding in activities. The class has a good representa- tion in football, basket ball, and baseball. Many belong to the Roark Literarv Societv ; some belong to the Little Theatre Club; and there is a fair representation on other various important committees. {CT Sixta-vine The MILESTONE ' 26 -. ' ■ m The Normal Freshmen The normal freshmen of Eastern are modest in their demeanor, but have been doing things that count for the advancement of the school; and promise to be a live class in 1927. Our roll numbers over one hundred twenty members. Mr. Burns has been a most loyal and helpful advisor, and we feel much of the credit for our success is due him, as well as our effecient officers, and especially our pr esident, Mr. Denver Milliard. The members of our class are very enthusiastic supporters of all athletics and other activities on the campus. One member of our class has won honors on the football field, also in. debating. We hope that our class will become one of the best and most useful that Eastern has ever produced. f Urn fe Seventy jz? 3 B = The MILESTONE ' 26 Class Ro Adams, James H. Adkins. Roxie Arnett. Eliza Baker, Dexter Baker. Richard Bates, Clarence Belcher, G. P. Bell. Beckham Bennett, Ulyses Berryman. Audrey Blankenship, Grace Hlankenship, Malta Brewer, Clyda Brewer, George Burnett. Ruby Burton. Anna Caines. Mexie Calvert, Harold Campbell. May Carter. Nannie Childers. Acy Childers. Marvin Church, Zelma Clay, Jimmie Clemons, Ethel demons. Laura Collins. Augusta Cooley. Mabel Cornett. Cecil Cress. Edd Dale. Ray Damron. Garnett Damron, Ruth Denham. Virginia Deering. Carrie Edwards. Herman Ellington, Mrs. Hazel Farley, James G. Feltner. Dora Fields, W. G. Fester, Axie Fortney, Myrtle Frey, Edna Frey. Lucy Gentry, Lonie Green, Faye Griffin, Cordelia Griffin. Mattie Hager, Mabel Hall. Edgar Hall. Ernest Hall, Lawrence Hamilton, Myrtle Hamilton, Virgil Hamilton. Myrtle Hatfield. Geneva Hendricks. Virgie Mae Howard. Lucille Johnson, Nora Jones. Katherine Jones. Cecil B. Jones, Flora Koger, Estill Lawrence. Katie Lawson. Steve Lester, Olga Martin, Faye McGaffee, Morris McKinney. Arthur Meadors. Clayton Mills. Ennis Milliard. Denver Montgomery. Eddie Muse. Glenn Nelson. Frances Noel. James Norton. Myrtle Phillips, Erwin Potter, Leona Powers, Hazel Prather, Elva Reynolds, Eric Reynolds. Sillar Rice, Grace Richardson, Ruby Roberts. Lucy Robinette, Orville Rowe, J. H. Salisbury. Tommy Sebastian. Shelby Sheppard, Lula Smith, Frances Smith, Fuson Smith, Sidney Steele, Mossie Steele, Roscoe Stewart. Grace Stewart, May Stumbo, Nellie Tapp. Mrs. Dolly Taylor. Lula C. Taylor. Ray ■ Taylor, Ruby Thomas. Kenneth Thompson. Oppie Troxel. Dillie Troxel, Frances Thornbury, Berta Tye, Bessie Tye, Dessie Watson, Ruby Webb. De Niza White, George White. Gleala Wilder, Lloyd Wilson, Cloyd Wilson, Nannie Winchester, Mrs. W. R. Worrell. Edna Lee Worrell. Mary B. Wright. Charlie Seventy-one I t==k The MILESTONE ' 26 . " ' •gg-g ' ' - 2 iJJB OP Sev nty-lwo ports The MILESTONE ' 26 etics at Eastern The control of athletics in Eastern has been delegated by the Regents to the Athletic Committee. This committee is selected by the president and is made up of faculty members who, from previous experiences are specially fitted to supervise athletic activities. All necessary rules and regulations governing eligibility of students are made by this committee. The scheduling of interscholastic games is also under control of the committee. Under the present plan athletics are on a very high plane and the teams representing the school in interscholastic matches are made up of the best men and women of the student body. Eastern, since becoming a four year college, is rapidly making a place for herself in the athletic world. In match games with older insti- tutions she has acquitted herself in a most creditable manner. Steps are being taken to secure membership in some one of the bigger associ- ations and when this is accomplished, Eastern ' s standing among the colleges and uni versities will be beyond question. The Athletic Committee is at present composed of the following: A. B. Carter, Chairman C. A. Keith George Hembree Smith Park Hortense Lewis m Seventy-three The MILESTONE ' 26 Baseball During the season of 1925 the Maroon baseball team was not so successful as teams of the past seasons and dropped eight of its twelve scheduled games by narrow margins in each instance indicating the determined fight which was characteristic of the nine. In the games played during the entire season the Eastern tally, or that of her opponents did not reach two digits, which is evidence of the fact that only ' airtight " ball was played and that the games bore no re- semblence to a track meet. The " jinx " which pursued the Maroons throughout the season was largely due to injuries of members on the team. Harvey Hayes, star twirler, wrenched his shoulder badly when he threw his first ball in one of the games and was out for several weeks. Captain Stone fell and sustained a sprained shoulder when he made a healthy stab at a hard-hit fly. This left his berth at center field to be tilled by a second string man. Other minor injuries to players greatly weakened the team during the season and impeded the functioning of the team as a unit. As usual the college season was badly cluttered up by rain and wet weather. One game with Kentucky Wesleyan College being postponed four times before it was finally played and then on a field of mud. Few notable events occurred to break the monotony of the season. Joe Gay, stellar slugger in practice finally made connection with the horsehide in a game, knocking it almost to Roark Hall and slid safely into second base. Lemon an all-southern end in football while on the Centre College eleven, and who was also a member of the baseball team of that institution had the misfortune to bireak his leg when he slid into third base on the local diamond in a game which Eastern captured by a score of 2 to 0. The locals were regarded as one of the best fielding teams in this section but were woefully weak at hitting. The team as a whole may be referred to as the " hitless wonders " and were very slow to hit the pill. This accounts for the small scores as w r ell as the small number of Maroon victories. Only three of the nine players batted .300 ' and better. Mainous lead the clouters with .380; Stone came second with .34S; while Dooley batted a little better than the .300 mark. The Maroons were without a general during the middle of the season while Captain Stone was out on account of an injuried shoulder. They closed the season with a 3 to 1 victory over the Pioneers of Transylvania College on the local diamond. The hitting was done pincipally by Mainous, Stone and Dooley while the fielding during the season in the infield was borne by Moberly at third base and by Stacy at left in the outfield. The locals scored 33 runs while their opponents piled up 43 runs in the twelve games played. Harvey Hayes was the principal twirler for Eastern after he had recovered from his injury in the shoulder and the effect of his slants and speed is evidenced by the shut-out game of 2 to over Centre College, played at Richmond when the Marcon " pitching ace " turned back the Colonels scoreless allowing them only three singles. Dooley and Stevens, other members of the Maroon pitching " staff, proved their ability when called to the mound and did credit to themselves. Tho main battery for Eastern v. as composed of Hayes and Mainous while Hampton, Gay, and Moberly held the first, second and third bags respectively. McDaniels was a whirlwind at short but slackened his pace during the last of the season. Stacy was stationed in left field, Captain Stone at center and the right field position was disputed by five fitting candidates. There was hot com- petition for this position between Higgir.s, IV ' ayc, Hensley, Tudor and Dooley, all of whom did their share of le] ling. One of these men was shifted to center field while Stone was out of the game due to injuries. Other good material on the reserve list of available substitutes included Jones, 1 little, McDougle, Combs, Grace, Martin, Vinson and Maggaid. 4tt a SeveTtty-four r % 3 5? eason ' s Results Eastern . . . i Eastern 2 Eastern 4 Eastern . 4 Eastern 2 Eastern ... 2 Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern 3 1 4 Georgetown College . ... 2 Centre College o Morehead Normal School 5 Transylvania College . 7 Kentucky Wesleyan College . 5 Lincoln Memorial University Centre College . . 5 Kentucky Wesleyan College ... 2 Lincoln Memorial University 3 Georgetown College . 3 Eastern 3 Western Teachers College . 3 Transylvania College ... I Seventy-five hd The MILESTONE ' 26 r V V- m Football The Maroon eleven experienced its best season in 1925 playing the stiffest schedule in the history of the school and breaking even in the seven encount- ers, tying one, winning three and losing three. Notwithstanding the fact that the victories were comparatively small, many have expressed the opinion that the team was very successful in its first real card, scoring 142 points to its op- ponents 4.1. Then to, the rating of die schools carried in 1925 was far superior to that usually making up the Maroon card and the debute into football circles with the foremost colleges in the cen- tral part of the state is predicted to be of unestimable value to the school in many ways. Handicapped by the fact that their hardest games were the earliest on the card, the Maroons did well and made creditable showing in each of the games. There is no doubt to those who wit- m -■ - - Seventy-six The MILESTONE ' 26 nessed a majority of the contests that the Maroons emerged from each game with marked improvement and that at the close of the season were in such con- dition as to give practically any team a good run for their money. In fact the Transylvania Pioneers famed as one of the State ' s strongest elevens, were amazed at the stubborness of the Ma- roons during a clash in Lexington near the close of the season when the locals lost bv one point after determined ef- forts were displayed. Captain Becham Combs, luminarv tac- kle, was the star of the Maioons in the line, and his savage fight and pluck even undaunted by defeat, lead the Ma- roons to a successful close. At the pivot position Captain-elect Alford of the 1927 eleven was equallv alert and was given an honorable mention by coaches choosing the mythical all-central Ken- tucky college eleven. The scorers were lead bv Gentry who did most of the ball " toting " and col- i St? . e« ' - i !: EG Sevcnty-.ipren The MILESTONE ' 26 ' ' -•...•■ -i : »%. lccted 52 points during the season with seven touchdowns and ten kicks from placement following touchdowns. He was fleet of foot, having sufficient mo- mentum to carrv on and was equally skilled with his " toe. " Stone, quarter- back, came second with 27 points, four touchdowns and scoring three extra points. Moberly, Jones and Crutcher each scored two touchdowns, the latter adding one extra point with a drop kick. Other active scorers include Captain Combs, Hurst, Tuttle and Hacker who each scored a touchdown and the latter two with an additional point apiece for an extra point after the touchdown. The longest run of the season in any Maroon game was made by Gentry, who raced eighty vards thru a broken field after breaking through the line of scrimmage and side-stepping, eluding, dodging, and shaking off several tacklers for a score against the Morehead Nor- mal School eleven in a game on the local grid which was copped bv the ■} Seventy-eight Seventy-nine I The MILESTONE ' 26 f!j0tfifitilMM gQit£ %%m PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSES Eighty Eighty-one •eason ' s Results Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern . . 1 8 Eastern 23 Eastern 34 Eastern -4 Eastern 15 Eastern . .25 28 18 24 n ' 7 28 18 Sue Bennet Memorial School 6 Kentucky Wesleyan College ... .21 Cumberland College 6 Kentucky Wesleyan College 12 University of Louisville 20 Union College 7 Georgetown College. ... 28 Cumberland College 2 University of Louisville n Louisville Normal School 5 Transylvania College 23 Georgetown College 27 Transylvania College. . 7 Eighty-two Girls ' Basketball Closing a very successful season the Eastern co-eds dropped their final game by a score of 27 to 15 to the Georgetown Tigerettes February 27, at the Scott County capitol, by virture of which the state girls net title was annexed to the George- town College five. With equal records and with the advantage of plaving on their home court the Tigerettes won the encounter which decided which of the two teams would concede the 1926 state honors. The local girls were a close second and made every effort to repeat last season ' s performance of taking the undisputed championship of the entire state. Recognized as one of the strongest quintets in the state the Eastern girls won nine out of the thirteen games played and were thrown out of the race for the penant at the last stage only by Georgetown College who handed them defeat in both of the season ' s encounters. Besides losing twice to Georgetown, one game was dropped to the University of Louisville net team and the team of Kentucky Weslevan Col- lege. Both were played on foreign courts and lost by narrow margins. The locals amassed a total of 289 points during the season while their opponents could onh gather I 75. Miss Lucille Clark, luminary forward, lead the Eastern scorers with 144. points which is the largest number ever registered bv any former Eastern plaver and is prob- ably unexcelled in the state. Captain Leanor Butler, who battled in even ' game of the season at center came second with 83 points, while Scanlon, a regular forward col- lected 29 points. Miss Elsie Evans who hailed from Danville the second semester and who played an exceptional floor game when she substituted at forward, rung up 9 points, while Frazier and Hickman, other reserve forwards emerged from the season with eight points each. Much credit for the team ' s success during the season was due to its guards who worked well and untiringly, great!} " jeopordizing their opponents scoring chances. Misses Mauney and Waggoner bore the brunt of the opposing marksmen and their guarding was very commendable. The former was a member of the previous year ' s team which won the undisputed state title and was selected bv various sport writers in Central Kentucky as all-state guard. It was Miss Waggoner ' s first year at Eastern but she made good use ot her high school experience and developed into a first rate guard. Countless substitutes which formed a wealth of material were held in reserve and performed creditably when called into action bv Coach Hembree. These in- clude Evans, Frazier, Knox, Lorance, Perkins, Hickman, Graham and Noland. The entire squad and Coach Hembree worked diligently to perfect a team to race for state honors, but it lagged at the crucial moment and the title was snatched from them. Besides losing four games, two to Georgetown College and one to Kentucky Wesleyan College and one to the University of Louisville, the Eastern girls met and defeated some of the foremost teams in the state. Their victims include the Sue Bennett Memorial School, Union College, Louisville Normal School, Transylvania College, Cumberland College, Kentucky Wesleyan College and the University of Louisville. This was the fourth consecutive year that the Eastern co-eds have been in the running for state honors, having captured the title in 1925. Prospects are that they will have another strong team in the field next year as several of the regulars have signified their intention of returning next fall. 1M- Eighty-three The MILESTONE ' 26 Boys ' Basketball Pursued by a relentless " jinx " the Maroon net team of the Eastern Teachers College had a very unsuccessful season in 1926, winning one game bv one point out of the twelve games played. However, thev showed flashes of form and fight which really did credit to the work of Coach Hembree but none were of such length as to be of much consequence. Playing only first class teams, they rallied several times when it seemed as if thev were to win an important encounter only to be turned back by some trick of fate, and succeeded in handing Union College a 24 to 2} defeat on the local court which was the season ' s only victory. The Marocn boys who scored 239 points as compared with 403 for their opponents, were lead by Captain Stone at forward who registered 106 points. Next came Jones, a forward, who collected 68 points. Henslev acounted for 35 points and Triplett, elongated center, rung up 17 points. Several second string men used m many of the games were active scorers. The brunt of the Maroon defense was borne bv Becham Combs, stellar back guard, who not only favorab ' y compared with all other guards appearing during the season on the local court but caged three field goals during the season. Combs covered himself with glorv in all of the games and held down the opponent ' s score forcing the marksmen to fire from behind the foul line. As is evidenced by the individual scores, Stone and Jones, were the important cogs in the local scoring ma- chine. During the month of December a class tournament to which varsity candidates were eligible, was he ' d and consequently no varsity practice was held until the students returned from the Christmas holidays. With only four days ' practice the Maroons met the net team from Sue Bennett Memorial in the opening game on the local court January 8, and were defeated 36 to 27. The earlv defeat had disastrous effects on the team and the " jinx " followed thru out the season. The second string men who saw active service during the season include Mar- tin, Clouse, Gentry, Howard, Douds, Word, Hurst, Tuttle and Saufley. The teams carried on the 1926 card include two games each with Georgetown College, Transyl- vania College, Union College, Cumberland College, Berea College, and one with Sue Bennet Memorial School, and one with the Paris Athletic Club. No satisfactory reasons have been given why the bovs ' team failed in 1926, nor why it does not usually have as successful a season as the girls ' team. Certainly they have a capable coach, plenty of available material and a neucleus for moulding a successful combination. While for the last four years the girls have had verv suc- cessful seasons the bovs have been shipwrecked by fate. Each year the Coach, Hem- bree, has worked hard, long and diligently both for the team and for the future, but has met only with discouragement. It is predicted that the Eastern boys will put a good team into the field next season if such indications as determination, in- terest, hard work, plenty of material, and an early beginning can be judged as criteria for a successful combination. Fans predict that if it is possible for Eastern to have a good boys ' team, it will be accomplished in 1927. TO L--1 3 Eighty-four leason ' s Results Eastern 27 Eastern 1 6 Eastern 23 Eastern 1 5 Eastern 23 Eastern 12 Eastern ... 20 Eastern 24 Eastern • • 24 Eastern 20 Eastern 24 Eastern 11 Sue Bennet Memorial School 36 Transylvania College .... 29 Georgetown College . • . .35 Paris Athletic Club 24 Cumberland College. ... 37 Berea College .50 Georgetown College .... 42 Union College 23 Union College ■ • • -33 Cumberland College 25 Transylvania College ... 35 Berea College .34 Mi- Mr lb Eighth-fit Eighty-six (irgatttgattona The MILESTONE ' 26 OPEN KATIJERINE YA EC VIES1NIA QOUTT MABY EWALT CLAY ORVILLE PRICE Eastern Teachers College has the distinctive honor of being the only school in the state having an Open Forum. This is the only organization on the campus which has the unique position of having as its membership every student of the institution. The second year of the Open Forum is marked with success. In addition to thinking out and executing constructive measures for the school, it has been responsi- ble for the Tuesdays chapels. The Tuesdays chapels this year have not been a repetition of class meetings, literary societies, or cheap vaudeville, but thev have been educational and inspirtional and have been especially noted for the dignified atmosphere which has prevailed. In addition to being responsible for Tuesdays chapels, the Open Forum com- mittee has completed three of the plans launched by last years Open Forum com- mittee, namely, improving the College auditorum stage, sponsoring an art exhibit, and creating interest in keeping our campus beautiful. It has also been responsible for the ushering at all public gatherings during the second semester; also for launch- ing a " Go to College Drive. " Plans have been made for increasing the student loan fund and for leaving a memorial to the college library. The representatives of this organization are: Judson Harmon, President; Flo Evans, Vice-President ; Eldred Adams, Secretarv and Treasurer; Miss Schneib, Orville Price, Virginia Routt, Katherine Yager, and Mary Ewalt Clav. The faculty and student body are most grateful to the charter members who launched the work of this committee. These members are Elizabeth North, Presi- dent; Rosoe Dalton, Vice President; Mrs. C. Lusbv Talbott, Secretary and Treas- urer; Marv Floyd, Virginia Routt, Miss Schneib, E. C. Mullins and Clavton Mainous. Eighty-right The Milestone Staff Orville Price Editor Eva Smith Associate Editor Sarah Arbuckle Literary Editor Mildred Rue Art Editor Marshall Hurst Art Editor Dorland Coates . . - Business Manager Bernard Alford Snap Shot Editor Louise Raines Snap shot Editor John D. Goodloe Sport Editor Leanor Butler Sport Editor N. G. Deniston Faculty Advisor Eighty-nine IV in tig The MILESTONE ' 26 The Progress Stal Robert T. Adkins Editor V ' irgil K. Tarter Associate Editor Lorine Turnipseed . Associate Editor John Goodloe Sports Editor Marion McDoucle News Editor William Tuttle Business Manager Bernard Alford . . ... .Advertising Manager Batson Mills Assistant Business Manager Dorland Coates ... Assistant Manager Judson Harmon Alumni Reporter Lvda Bales Exchange Editor Dorothy McBraver Joke Editor Professor Tatp Faculty Advisor Reporters Mildred Redding Earl Jones Tiny Dixon Thomas Eversole Lelia McMurchy Isabel 1 Sugg Mary E. Clay Catherine Yager Roy Cosby Ninety-one The MILESTONE ' 26 Little Theatre Club Almost six years have elapsed since a few of the students real- ized that there was a great deal of histrionic ability at Eastern, and that there was great need for a cultural organization thru which these various emotions might be expressed. As a re- sult of this need the little Theatre Club was organized. During these years the club has grown rapidly in numbers, achievements, aspirations and hopes. It has traded in almost every human emotion to a great - :-■ Xinety-two The MILESTONE ' 26 er or less degree. It has held the mirror up to every phase of nature which could be reflected on the stage. In endeavoring to present true pictures pf life the Little Theatre Club has adhered to true art in that it has portrayed the horrible as well as the beauti- ful. Velasquez ' s pictures of dwarfs and degenerate princes are equally as artistic as Ra- phaels Madonnas. Shakespeare is as successful artistically in his declineation of Lady Macbeth as of Desdemona. Dramatic art possesses an add- ed advantage and appeal over many of the other arts. We think Ninety-three The MILESTONE ' 26 in terms of language more or less vaguely; when we emb odv thought in definite language we hrst realize its full value our- selves, and can impart it to others. It is then we know the value of being impressed and making our impressions per- manent both for ourselves and others. We know that im- pressions and expressions are in- separable. In the Little Theatre there is an opportunity for each mem- ber to display any talent that he may possess, either as an actor, designer, costumer, or creator of stage and lighting effects. WSJ " I jS ' inely-four The MILESTONE ' 26 4 During the past year the Little Theatre Club has been indeed fortunate to have num- bered among its numbers such various types of histrionic ability. The " Yuletide " production — " The Xmas Spirit " was one of artistic beauty and gracefullness. Although this club was not or- ganized for mercenary gains, yet the proceeds of this play en- abled the club to have a share toward the. hospital funds. The last production of the year was the clever com- edy " The Maneuvers of Jane, " which was being coached by our most talented and able director — Miss Buchannan. Ninety-five E3 The MILESTONE ' 26 ftfgZ . u y Aitiety-six £f3i The MILESTONE ' 26 . SaS . ark Literary Society ■■i l iiH U 1 it to rn a-—- . OFFICERS HAMBLETON TAPP A dvisor BOYD BULLOCK I if 1? Preside) EARL PATTON Sj . « Anus VIRGINIA HUTCHINSON Secretary JOEL M. JONES President Throughout the year the Roark Literary Society has shown fight- ing spirit in all its undertakings. The loyalty, the oneness of thought, and singleness of aim that has characterized its members during the year have hereto been unrivaled and unequaled on the campus at Eastern. Many accomplishments of a constructive nature have been completed, and the various attainments of the society have made it secure in its position as the best society Eastern affords. It is with pleasure that we pass our accomplishments along to future Roarkians, and it is our desire and belief that our society will continue to go for- ward in the future as in the past — a succesful and dominant factor at Eastern. iSa ,11 Ninety-seven Ninety-eight The MILESTONE ' 26 Y. W. C. A, Gimcers Ida Andrews President Dulcie Boyd ... Vice Preside it Bessie Wright Treasurer May Kenney Secretary ft m vs s — y: Z fflinety-nine Literary Society The students, of the Eastern Teachers College met on Thursday October 19, 1922 and formed the Horace Mann Literary Society. Each year since that time the society has been functioning and has shown great improvements. On the first evening of October the society met to reorganize for the school year beginning September, 21, 1925. It held to the same purpose that had been handed down from year to year which was to develop its members along literary, musical, and dramatic lines. President Coates gave the society the privilige of functioning with or without a faculty advisor. But the society feeling it might need some assistance from the faculty, selected Mr. M. R. Sullivan, who has proven a very efficient advisor. The society has not spent all of its time in work but has at times turned back the wheel of time to the exuberance of youth and to forget the worries that strenous college life brings about. Though practically a new organization as compared with some, we believe in it and will as we return, try to raise it to a plane where its service will be most valuable. Om Hundred The MILESTONE ' 26 The Madrigal Club JOHN ORR STEWART, JR.. Director ESTELLA M. MARTIN. President .MARY MARGARET RICHER. Secretary BROWN E. TELFORD. Accompanist MARY ETHEL ROBINSON, Librarian AUDREY BUCK. Scribe hQTS Little, Mattie McMurchy. Lealia Meyers, Lorayne Mass, Alice Peele. Emily Redmond, Mattie Ross. Emma B. Sprlngate, Edna Southwood, Elsie Soper, Francis Spillman, Elizabeth Tarkington, Susan Bryant, Beulah Crane, Cliloe Coger, Edna Campbell. Ella Mae Clay, Mary Ewalt Clark. Mabel Cornett. Mae Dixon, Tiny Gott, Leona Grey. Edriola Herbst, Isabelle Jordon. Vivian Wl One Hundred-one Neon Krypton Literary Society RUTH ELIZABETH FUGITT. Presi- dent NANNIE NAZOR, Vice President NANCY WHITE, Secretary ALMA BRAVARD. Corresponding Sec- retary MABEL HARMON, Treasurer JUBSON HARMON. Parliamentarian HELEN WENDEL. Chaplain THOMAS EVERSOLE, Sergeant-at- Arins RUTH KNORR. Choister IRENE BROWN, Accompanist TINY DIXON, Yell Leader Virginia Routt Edith MeCauley Shirley Galbreath Esther Elliot Laura Humble Katherine Yager Pauine Simmons Marie Petit Mae Kinney Vivie Sloan Judson Harmon Ruth Adams Alice Young William Tuttle Mabel Eliott .Martha Harris Members Elizabeth North Elizabeth Owens Bettie Sexton Mildred Rue Rubey Baker Isabel Herbst Eva Smith Maud Dennis Lena Lane Mildred Scott Mrs. Judson Harmon Mary Frost Waits Angie Rose Hazel Walden Jeanette Dearborn Carmen Daniel Lillian Wells Estelle Martin Susan Helm Dovie MeFarland Russel Alexander Vivian Jordan Bernice Daniels Grace Martin Margaret Rupert Raymond Alexander Ruby Ballard Josephine Stevens Jessie Mae Hammack Bernard Alford Marian Corline Lorraine Meyers One Hundred-two Eastern ' s Calendar 21- 22- 23- 24- 25- 26- 27- 2S- 3- 5 7- 12- 15- 28- 30- 30- 31- 7- 10- 10- 13- 14- 21- 23- 24- 25- 26- 311 1 2- 4- 5- 12- 16 17 18- 19- SEPTEMBER nineteenth session. Registration begins. Every- -Sehool opens at Eastern body stands in line. -Registration continues. Everybody still stands in line. -Dean Cooper gets tired ct " objecting to schedules and registration speeds up. -Class work begins. The rush and jam and line up shifts to the Cafeteria. -Senior College gives reception. -The campus becomes the scene of action. The boys stand In groups to watch the girls prom. -We go to Sunday School. -Teachers look serious. Students all go to the dean ' s office to get their sched- ules changed. OCTOBER -Classes organize. Freshmen feel important. -U. G. T. C. gets busy— elect officers. -Bill Tuttle was seen kissing " Sis " Hickman at the side door of Burnham Ha ' l. -Prof. Smith gives a candy pulling. Miss Lillian Lenhoff of Methodist Mission ary Society visits Eastern. -Literary Society give lively programs. Bess White cuts class and goes Lexington. -The first snow falls. We think of Santa Claus. -Hallowe ' en Party. -Eastern foot-ball team plays Georgetown. Maroons turn blue. Life of C is shown in college auditorium. -A rousing and enjoyable Hallowe ' en party in Commack Hall. NOVEMBER -Prof. Smith and party visit East Pinnacle. -Seniors give lively program in chapel. -Cleveland Symphonie Qunitet gives the first Lyceum Number. -Maroons win from St. Marys. -Memorial Hall boys hold big feast. -Freshman indoor picnic. -Fish Fry given by Prof. Smith. -Training School pupils give Thanksgiving Program. -Eastern runs wild ever Morehead. -At home for Thanksgiving. -Blue Monday — Home from to :isi -Anna Lane and Tom courl -Virginia Routt suffers loss Holidays. DECEMBER quietly in the Library. of one stocking in Chemistry Lab. -Mr. Sullivan meets Mildred Rice. -Tal Stone and Polly Collins are guests of the picture show. -Irene Brown buys Raymond a Christmas present. -Y. V. C. A. gives Christmas Party. - " Christmas Spirit " given by the Little Theatre and Madrigal Club. -Chemistry Exam. Weeping and wailing " . -Good-bye Eastern, Home for Christmas. JANUARY -Welcome the New Year. -Back on the job. -Madison High School Orchestra at Chapel. -Mr. Smith suffers accident. -Mr. Stewart entertains Madrigal Club. -Henry Coates and Alta Mae Frazier proms by lantern light. -Freshmen class gives program in chapel. One Hundred-three The MILESTONE ' 26 Eastern ' s Calendar 14 15 IS 21- 22 25 £9 6 12 13 15 1G 17 18 19 2Q. 22 24 25 :. 8 8 16 17 IS 20 29 30 3 4 5 14 16 21 22 25 29 20 21 23 24 26 26 27 27 28- JANUARY— Continued. — Katherine and Shirley aitend the Neon Kripton Literary Society. —Joe King soars in Chemistry. —Miss Sehneib meets committees. 22 — Final Exams. —Sam King at last finds him a wife. Enrollment of New Students. Seniors welcome new members. FEBRUARY University Women bring Hiss Eleanor Boswell of Washinton to speak to women students in chapel building. Senior girls guests of University women at Glendou Hotel. — George Colvin addresses students. — Valentine party at Gym. Dr. Charles McMurry of Peabody College visits Eastern. Sermon. Meredith Cox. subject " Ions. " Eastern Mother address women students. — Devereaux Players present " The Barbour of Seville and The Romancers. " — Tarter has the measles — Mabel proms with Henderson. — House cleaning — Room inspection. Holiday. Second ' Try-out ' for Little Theatre. Bess White reports to Registrar for cutting classes. MARCH Measles rages. Miss Florence Jackson of Boston addresses U. G. T. C. Miss Roberts gives reception in honor of Miss Jackson. Open Forum takes on students chapel programs. Mrs. Fite speaks. Home Ec. Department celebrate Pres. Coates birthday. Students and faculty give special program in honor of Pres. Coates return from Legislature. — Senior girls entertain senior boys. New comers — Enrollment past 1300. Kitchen Cabinet Orchestra. Miss Alberta Thomas spends week at college. APRIL Art class gees to Cincinnati. — Miss Boldrick buys new smock. —Sleepy Price wakes up and rushes Tiny Dixon. —Sara Arbuckle dons new spring hat. Everybody well pleased. —Honor Roll published — Visits to the Registrar. — Oratorical Association meets at Richmond. Carolyn Moore wins for Eastern. — Virginia Routt addresses the Chemical Association at State University. 23— All o t for K. E. A. — Y. W. C. A. gives open program in chapel building. " The Maneuvers of Jane " Little Theatre Club. MAY Commencement Play. Presidents reception to Seniors. Annual Sermon. Class and Field Day. Last Chapel — Conducted by seniors. Reception to entire school. Presentation Normal and College Elementary Certificates. Alumni Banquet. Commencement. ■:- One Hundred-four ifrntwr attfc Afca I £■■;! The MILESTONE ' 26 The photographs in this annual were made by the McGaughey Studio (official photographs for the E. K. S. N. S. T. C.) Additional copies from these pictures may be had at any time, as all negatives are kept on file. THE McGAUGHEY STUDIO Richmond, Kv. KODAK FINISHING Bring Them Today; Get Them Tomorrow ' 7 JSi X m si i= One Hundred-five m r The MILESTONE ' 26 " Home of Richmond Motor Co. " We enjoy the distinct privilege of serving both faculty and students. The School receives special consideration. Fireproof---Storage---Serrice — Gas and Oil The Post Office is next door RICHMOND MOTOR COMPANY Sis Hickman — " What do you think of a fellow who ' d kiss .1 girl against her will T " Leanor Butler — " He ' s either pretty mean, or else he ' s pretty good. " DRS. BLANTON COOMER Dentistry and Radiography RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 5?W ' g jgj e-. XX J)X£ Mi ' • a 3 Out- Hvnctred-six The MILESTONE ' 26 Dr. J. B. Floyd THE RICHMOND CLINIC Surgery, Medicine, Dentistry X-Rav and Chemical Laboratory COURSES OFFERED THIS SEMESTER Astronomy — Lecture twice weekly on the various well- known stars. Outside reading from various periodicals — Photoplay Magazine, Classic. Anatomy — No lectures. Laboratory sections held out oi doors on Sullivan and Burnam Hall steps. A term paper on " Whv is a Silk Stocking: " Hvdraulics — How to detect watered stock. The principles and practices of mixtures. Experiments in the combinations of fusil oil and ginger ale. Why does gin fizz? Aeronautics — The manipulation and driving of air craft with one hand. Looping to shake out the chaperon. A special section devoted to parachute jumping is given to women. Art Practice — Posing. How to look like a million on an allowance. Poseurs as artists. The art of make-up, so called. She who hesitates is old-fashioned. RICHMOND ICE COMPANY Incorporated Manufacturer and Shipper oi Pure Distilled ffater Ice RICHMOND, KENTUCKY One Hundred-seven H The MILESTONE ' 26 BRANOM: PRACTICE TESTS IN GEOGRAPHY For the Grammar Grades Furnish scientifically planned tests and drills on the physical, political ' economic, and cultural phases of geography. All the various torms of geography tests and drill material ot proved value are included. Thorough attention given to place geography. 107 tests in looseleat binding. Twenty-one outline maps included. Net price, F. 0. B. Chicago, $.60 THE MACMILLAN COMPANY Prairie Ave. 25th St., Chicago, Illinois Edna (after a proposal) — " I ' m sorry, Bcch. Maybe some other girl will make you forget me. " Bech — " 1 can never forget you! " Edna (sweetly) — " Oh, ves, you can. You did it very nicely my last birthday. " Compliments of STOCKTONS DRUG STORE Kodaks, Drugs, and School Supplies RICHMOND, KENTUCKY U 3 J One Hundred-eight Mb Mr HlSjk The MILESTONE ' 26 R. C. H. COVINGTON CO. Everything, to Wear for Men and Boys Kuppenheimer Clothes, Speedwell Fine Shoes, Knox and Berg Hats This Is Tin- House That Quality Built RICHMOND. KENTUCKY John Ault — " Why is Bernard taking two girls to the dancer " Caywood — Because someone told him that he had a dual personality. " Gullett — How ' d you come out in trig? " Eldred Adams — " Not so bad — 1 was the highest of all those that flunked. " Flapper; are now wearing two pairs of garters; one above the knees and the other below. The upper ones are intended to hold up the hosierv and the other pair to hold up the traffic. Lorene Myers — " I bet vou are on the football team. " Bill Tuttle (proudly) — " Well, yes; 1 do the aerial work. " Lorene — " What is that: " Bill — " I blow up the fooballs. " L o uisville Slugg er Bats Known the World over where Baseball is played. Used bv the Majority of Ball Plavers in the Big Leagues, Minor Leagues and on the Sand Lot. That ' s why HILLERICH BRADSBY are the largest manu- facturers of bats in the World. Write for Catalog direct to us or to THE SUTCLIFFE COMPANY, Louisville, Ky. HILLERICH BRADSBY. Incorporated. One Hundred-nine QLMMER time is spoon time. Let every spoonful be our ice cream- Nothing so completely satisfies. Made from the finest materials obtainable, its purity is protected by Pasteurization and Heathization, the two greatest scientific safeguards known. " Purer Because Hcathized " EAT ICE CREAM The home of DIXIE is one of the cleanest and most up-to-date ice cream plants in the South. Visitors are always welcome at the Dixie Home, Rose and Chesapeake, Lexington. First Sophomore — " Let ' s take a list of the Ten Command- ments. " Second Moron — " What do we want it for? " First Sophomore — " I want to cheek up to see it I ' ve missed anything. " u The Ohio Valley Teachers ' Agency A. J. JOLLY, Founder Back «-i this institution is an idea— J whole- hearted belief that every teacher is entitled t ad- vance in his profession and to rind a place where In- can give the most effective service. Somewhere there is a place for you better suited to your powers ami attainments, We know how to find ' t for you, because we know tile schools of your Stale and use expert knowledge and experience in every position tilled. rue J. J. White, Manager, Mentor, Ky. Compliments of BYBEE SHOE HOSPITAL Second Street W. S. BROADDUS FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT and HEALTH INSURANCE Over Madison National Bank RICHMOND, KY. One Hundred-ten " y a: The MILESTONE ' 26 ■y. THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by the Institution STUDENTS ' SERVICE STATION Books, Stationery, Parker Fountain Pens, and Pen Repairing. Official Emblem Jewelry. Special Orders Made tor Students for Articles Not Carried in Stock. Bess Moore, taking Social Science 120, if now wondering if the Swiit Packing Company is a rapid transit concern. Marion McDougle — " I wonder what a red-headed angel would look 1 Ike r " Stamper — " Oh, he ' d look like the devil. " The crowd cheered wildly as the team trotted on the held. Eleven determined men going forth, to give all thev had for it. With them came Earle. All the hovs knew Earle. On the campus his genial personality had won him many, many friends. He turned and faced the fans. He smiled. There was confidence in his eves as well as determination. He assumed the pose the fellows had so often seen. With an assuring tone in his voice he barked out, " Peanuts, popcorn, candy! " WHEN you buy California Canned Goods again, ask your grocer for Sun-Kist brand; you will be pleased, the quality is first class. BRYAN-HUNT COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Lexington Kentucky Compliments of E. L. MARTIN CO. HholesaJe Grocers Lexington Kentucky One Hundred-eleven The MILESTONE ' 26 i W. T. SISTRUNK CO. ESTABLISHED 18 1 INCORPORATED 1907 If ' holesale Distributors Fruits, Groceries, Confections, Feeds (Largest in Central Kentucky) Note: — We specialize on Gallon Goods for Institutions. LEXINGTON, KY Summer — A season we spent doing the opposite of what we thought we would do last fall. Fall — A time when a college graduate realizes that the lamb epidermis he got last spring won ' t get him the position he thought it would. Winter — The season when we all tell what we did last summer, and what we are going to do next summer. Spring — In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of what the girl was thinking about all winter. Edyth — " 1 tound a needle. " Donald — " Now find a havstack and we ' ll have some fun. " Dr. Grinstead — " Now Mr. Stone, if you were seated in a street car, even " seat of which was occupied, and a ladv en- tered, what would you dor " Talton — " Pretend I was asleep. " DR. C. E. SMOOT Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat CLAY BUILDING RICHMOND, KY boJ STATE BANK TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL $150,000.00 Surplus $65,000.00 RICHMOND, KY. One Hundred -twelve The MILESTONE ' 26 ggj y y.. He Need Some Strong Men and Jf omen First Complete the Course Where You Are Within the last few months our organization has had reported to it direct a million, one hundred and three thousand, six hundred and sixty-five dollars ' worth of vacancies, many of which we filled and many of which we did not fill hecause 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 opportun- ities offered here. Bowling Green Business University BOWLING GREEN. KENTUCKY PLEASE LET ME SLEEP Dear Son — " How come vou asked me tor only twenty- five dollars: 1 know that Is not enough so I ' m doubling. " The Dean is pleased to announce that a new system of registration has been devised whereby all red tape is elim- inated. Shut the door and windows, Jim, if the prof hears the whistle he ' ll stop talking and we ' d rather listen to him than go to lunch. What of it if you are broke? It ' s not your money I want, dear, it ' s you. Oh, my husband understands me all right. It ' s mv nasty disposition that causes all the trouble. Best eggs; twenty cents a dozen. The Home of High Class Entertainment Alhambra and Opera House RICHMOND, KENTUCKY Matinee: 2 P. M. to 5:30 P. M. Night: 7 P. M. to 10:30 P. M. Prices: Children, 10c; Adults, 30c The Best in Moving Pictures One Hundred-thirteen The MILESTONE ' 26 MADISON LAUNDRY This Laundry gives special attention to Normal Students and makes two deliveries a week. Let Us Have the If ork CORNER THIRD AND WATER - - RICHMOND Bechman Combs — " How was the play last night? " Jim Stacy — " Quite good. It made me think. ' Combs — " Oh, one of those suggestive shows. " A blotter is the thing you spend vour time looking for while the ink is drying. Member of the Faculty — " You sav this man used very abusive language. Now, are vou prepared to swear it: " Bess Moore — " Swear it? No, I wouldn ' t even care to write it. " Hardin — " Dutch, don ' t vou like my new bobr " Dutch — " Whatcha doin ' , fishing for a compliment? " Hardin — " 1 never fish in shallow water. " The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue CHICAGO. ILL. € rr MoUoy Moot Cowr b.ari ihil fa+L mark qm ihc One Hundred- fourteen - One Hundred-fifteen annuals 9 is at « lion to to t a w»g neX t y ,v lines NO task imposes a more definite obligation upon the Senior Class than that of preparing, in attractive form for an expectant school, the chronicle of events and activities of their last and most important year. The task is an imposing one to say the least oftentimes made more complex by retaining the services of an inexperienced printer, to whom the importance of immediate delivery and the necessity for superior craftsmanship mean nothing. At Fetters your job is partly ours. Here all work is performed by skilled hands under exacting supervision with the min- imum of waste effort and annoyance for the staff. Here every element from start to finish is given the attention an enthused staff has the right to expect — which explains why each year finds an increased number of Annuals " printed by Fetter. " Place your order here next year. You will be assured an Annual that carries out the right conception of what you want and you ' ll get it when vou want it. Gzo. G. better Company J J INCORPORATED J Annual J rin ters 1 1 W.JHAIN St., COUISVILLE, K.Y. s 1 One Siindred-sixteen The MILESTONE ' 26 utograpf)£ • : = The MILESTONE ' 26 f gfatograpfts S£ The MILESTONE ' 26


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