Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 136

 

Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1924 volume:

UNION COLLEGE LIBFMRY 5 0702 00103065 9 " :-■ ' " " ' ' ' - ' Abigail E m ka iJJpmnrial Hibrarg Ininn (Eolbge mmmimm wm ' mi m m - ir - ' - ' ■- ' ..: I llllilh tE lje tesipean VOLUME V YEAR BOOK 1924 Edited and Published by the SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL CLASS and JUNIOR COLLEGE CLASS of UNION COLLEGE Barbourville, Kentucky Weeks-Townsend llflemorial Library Union College Barbourville, KY 40906 278.% 4 THE STESPEAN .iiiiuaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN IN EXPLANATION To those who ilo not know: The name Stespean was coined liy the - cademy Class of ' 21 who helped publish the sec- ond Union College year book. The name coinmcr(]rates two of the greatest l.iene- factors of Union College, Dr. Stevenson and Mrs. Sjieed. The first three letters of each name, with the suffix, ' an, ' give us, " Stespean, " liiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiffliNiiiniiiiiiiinii iiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniw THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiMiiiiii FOREWORD In this viilume we have endeavored tu pid ' tia} ' faithfully the best and most important phases of this school year. We have realized that in years to come, reminders of that happy period, our school days, will be priceless possessions. To this end, we have tried to picture the familiar scenes and faces, to chronicle the chief events, to preserve the spirit of the year 1923- ' 24, and to mix it all with the spice of wit and humor. The compilation of this Ijouk has meant work, but on the whole, enjoyable work, and if Volume V of the Stespean can give pleasure now and in the days to come, our aim has been reached. 6 THE STESPEAN u!iiiii;i iiiiiiiiuiiiiii|[|i!iii!ni{|iiiuiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiii iiiiiii!iii:ii iii!iutiiHiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|ii!niiiiiNiiiiiiuiiiii ii!:!iiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiii:i!iniiiiiiiiiiii: : . " .. . .iiuiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii PROFESSOR GEORGE C. HEWES I ' niiiHiiinniiniiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iiiiiNiniiniiiiii THE STESPEAN DEDICATION TO PROFESSOR HEWES who has worked in our midst for four years, who has won our respect by his loyalty to his task, our adniiratimi liy his beautiful Christian character that shines out through every word and deed, and our love l)y the real interest he takes in us, we dedicate Volume V of the Stespean iiiiii,iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNn 8 THE STESPEAN II uiNiiiiniiii iiiiiiii iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinni i iiiiiuiNiiiuiini:iiiiii:ii!iiiiiiiiiii!i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiniiiitiiiiii iiiiiii iiiii iii innniinn niiniini BOARD OF TRUSTEES llishdii W. F. Anderson --. Cincinnati. (Jhio President E. T Franklm Barliourville. Ky. Rev. E. P. Hall - Harlan. Ky. Mr. A. B. Curnett Harlan. Ky. Mrs. Nannette R. Skain Eexington, Ky. Rev. E. R. Overly ....- Ashland. Ky. Mr. ll;irry E. Bullock Lexington. Ky. Judge W. F. Hall Harlan. Ky. Rev. W. W. Shepherd Barhourville. Ky. Hon. Alvis S. Bennett ]_A)uisville, Ky. Mr. George P. Wilson Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. J. M. Literal - Covington. Ky. Mr. C. B. Nordeman Louisville, Ky. Mrs. F. E. Baldwin -- I ' .lnura. X. Y. Rev. 1 " . W. Harrop Covington, Ky. Hon. James D. Black l!arhour ille. Ky. Rev. S. K. Hunt Ashland. Ky. Mr. A. M. Decker Barhourville. Ky. Mr. H. C. Black Johnson City, Tenn. iiiiini uiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiuiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iniiiHainiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin THE STESPEAN 9 tiiiiiiiliullllllilillliiiliiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiii!i:iiimiiiiiiiiii!i:iiiiiiii!ii ORDER OF BOOKS BOOK I THE FACULTY BOOK II THE COLLEGE BOOK III THE HIGFI SCHOOL BOOK IV ORGANIZATIONS BOOK V ATHLETICS BOOK VI POPULARITY BOOK VII SALMAGUNDI iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 10 THE STESPEAN BUILDINGS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING GYMNASIUM niiiiiiiniii!iiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiniiiiiiiiiinii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{|iiiiiiiiii{||||||||||||||||||||||||||iu {iiiiiiii,i{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,ig THE STESPEAN 11 BUILDINGS SPEED HALL . iip|i; STEVENSON HALL iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii nil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiuiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiN 12 THE STESPEAN iiNniiiiii!iiini»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiii! ' iiiiiiiiiiiliiiiniiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiii FAMILIAR PICNIC SCENES ' In spots like these it is we prize Our Memory, feel that she has eves. ' ' " I ' l ' lililll " ! " " " " « " Iiniill Illllll [111111 ; lilllllililililiiiiliiii Illllllllllllll i I iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii nil I, Bookl %t PacultY 14 THE STESPEAN A C U Y Ezra T. Franklin, A.B., B.Pd., Iiuliana University President 1915- ' 24 A.M. Abigail E. Weeks, A.B., A.M. Columbia University Head English Department l!)17- ' 24 Dean of Women I. E. Peavy, B.E., M.E., M.Pd., M.S. Taylor University Head of Normal School 1920- ' 24 George C. Hewes, B.S., S.T.B. DePauw University 1920 Head Science Department 1290- ' 24 THE STESPEAN 15 imiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiti!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN A C U T Y Fred E. Hayes A.B., A.M University of Nebraoka History 1924 r Esther May Carter, A.B,, A.M. Ohio Wesleyan Academy Euglish and Latin 1924 Bertha M. Ruef, A.B. Vassar French 1924 E. Cleveland Hollar, A.B., A.M. University of Missouri Education 1924 iiiiiniiiiniiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiN 16 THE STESPEAN ' II iiiniiniiiiiniumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiinnittiiiiiiiiiininiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii! iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiinnniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiini A C u T Y Lois Frazee, A.B. University of Illinois Domestic Science 1924 T. M. Funk, A.B. Georgetown College Mathematics and Athletics 1924 Daniel M. Humfleet Normal and Academy Science and Mathematics 1915- ' 24 Mrs. Mae Suter Davis Emerson College of Oratory Expression and Public Speaking 1924 THE STESPEAN 17 c u T Francis Anthony Nunvar Berlin and Leipsic Con.servatories Director of Music Department 1922- ' 24 Mrs. Francis Anthony Nunvar New York School Music and Arts Voice Department 1922- ' 24 Mrs. Annie B. Hewes Matron Speed Hall 1922- ' 24 Nannie L. Taylor McNeil Business School Typewriting and Secretary to tlie President 191S- ' 24 iiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiinini iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiii inn mil iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiininiiiii iiiiimiiiiiiii iiiiiiiniiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i mini iimmiiiimn im 18 THE STESPEAN jiiiitiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiniiiniiniiii{|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiNi!iii u Y Gus Houser Superintendent of Grounds Mildred Fleming Cincinnati Conservatory Piano and Accompanist 1922- ' 24 Cora Bales Sevier Swimming Mrs. Mae Wallace Matron of IMning Hall Drucilla Tye Schuster-Martin Expression, Winter and Spring Te-m 1924 iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiw iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii Book II Tiic College 20 iinniiiiniiiiiiiiiinu: THE STESPEAN :iiiiiiii!niiii[iii:Niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiii!Niiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;i:iiiiiiiii:iiiiiii N O R S Jakie Howard Cardinal. Ky. ScieiK ' H Major Kappa Mil ■21- ' 24 Basket Ball, Baseball. •20- ' 24 Football ■22- ' 24 Jakie is a trul.v ilistinguished U. C. man. He is president of the upper- c ' .assmen. He has played for four years on the varsity basket ball team and he has yet to meet his equal tor speed. But Jakie has never let athletics inter- fere with his .studies and he is finishing a tour year course in three years. He is a good sport and it ' s no trouble at all to like him. In tact he has the most " Love " -able disposition we ever saw. He deserves his title, " most popular man in school. " Dorothy Nunvar Plattsburg. .Mi . English Ma.ior Orchestra •22- ' 24 Glee Club •22- ' 2-t Dorothy is our senior lial)y, and an un- usually attractive girl. But slie can be useful as well as ornamental. She is a talented musician and she and her vio- lin have often graced our programs. She is an industrious student too. We are glad to have her graduate from Union College, but we shall miss her smile, her curls and her music. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiinaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii THE STESPEAN 21 1lllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllinlillll{llllllll!!IIIIIIIIIIIIIINN N o R s Jettie Stratton Pikeville. Ky. Science Major C. Ci. S. •20- ' 24 Glee Club ' 21- ' 24 Jettie is a member o£ the Academy Class of ' 20 and is one of the College Senior Quartet. We have always found her a devoted Christian character, am- bitious to have her life tell for right living. She excells in song and is cer- tain to brighten many a corner with her musical gift. Her chief occupatio i lies in being president of the C. G. S., and in writing letters to a member of the Duck family. Robert A. Blair Corbin. Ky. Science Major Kappa Mu ' 21- ' 24 Basket Bail, Baseball •20- ' 24 Band ■20- ' 24. Glee Club ' 20- ' 24 Bob has spent seven years at Union; he was president of the Academy Class of ' 21. and now finds his place among the College Class of ' 24. Bob is an out standing painter, athlete, and Ford driv- er. If he should drive a taxi, his sign would certainly read: " From Stevenson Hall to Flat Lick; from Flat Lick to Stevenson Hal!. " iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iMim 22 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|i ' iiiiiii[i!iiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiinriiiii ADIEU W ' c have fought a good tight and our oljjec- ti e lias been attained for the present as }ou can see by the place we vA . We cki not mean that this is the final goal to he reachecl. ( )h ! no, just a foundation on which to huild greater things as we battle for our place, in the future. It is not eas_ ' for us to say good-bye to the class room, the many instructors, ami the many things we hold dear. We can ' t remain students always but we must go forward and herald the ideas and ideals that ha e been thrusting them- selves upon us in an effort to better prepare us tt) meet the obstacles that will face us in real life. Our class would not r.-ink high if it hatl to be judged by number. It is not ipiantity that counts but quality and you will have to wait and judge us by what we do in the years t(j come. — Jakie Howard. THE STESPEAN 23 CONSCIENCE When the last ra}s of hght ha e shone forth from the west, There ' s a grief or a j(.iv that steals into the breast; For the stillness of night aids the mind to reflect, And there ' s something goes searching for faults to detect. What a joy to the sotil. tho our jo_ s may he few. If to tasks of the day and our friends we ' ve proxed true; But the voices of grief will speak loud in the ear. If we ' ve failed with our Ijest in things we hold dear. We should coimt it a filessing if stirred in the night. By our conscience that ' s seeking a wrong rendered right. There ' s a guide to our lives that we must not neglect, If the life of the Christ we would wish to reflect. F. D. Edwards, College ' 25. 24 THE STESPEAN { ' ' ii!i!iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii nil iiiiiiiiiiijiinii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii!iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniii!iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii«iiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiin JUNIORS William Martin " Bill " i ' ..-ii ' Ih ,iir illc, ]v} ' . Business Man;ii;er uf Stespeaii ' 24, Kapj.a Mii ' 21— ' 24. Mayme Hensley " Mayme " Manchester, Ivy. Humor Editor uf Stespean ' 24, C. G. S. ' 23. Secretary ' 24, Glee Club ' 23-- ' 24. Violet Humfleet " V " ljarl)()ur illc, Ky. Editor Stesiiean ' 24, C, G. S. Vice President ' 24, Glee Club ' 22— ' 24. Ancil Payne London, 1 . " Ancil " U. C. Mail Carrier, Ass ' t Busi- ness Mgr, Stespean ' 24, Kappa ] I„ ' 21— ' 24. lllll!lllllll!lllll|lllj(lllllll!lllllllllll»lllinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU!lllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE STESPEAN 25 iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNuiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii JUNIORS Richard Ballinger " Dick ' J»arl((mr ille, Ky. Kappa Mu ' 21— ' 24. Josh Faulkner " Larney " riai ' I)our ilk-. Ky. Kappa Mu ' 21 ' 24, P.a.sel)all- Basketball ' 22— ' 24, Orchestra, ISaiul ' 20— ' 24. Francis Edwards Rilev, Kv. " Francis " Manager Book Store, Associate Editor Stespean, Kappa Mu ' 21 —24 ' Glee Club ' 21—24. Rebecca Sawyer " Becky " ljarb()ur ilk ' . Ky. Registrar. C. G. S. ' 24. Glee Club ' 24. iiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIIIIIHII1 iiuiiiiii iiiiiniiuiii iiiiiiiniiiii i iiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiinniniiiiiiiii mi uniini iiiiiinninn 26 THE STESPEAN ' iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnniiniiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiuiiiiiiuuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii wm v MMj n SOPHOMORES ' ' " " " " " " " ! i iiiii iiniiii iiniiiitiiiiiiii iiiiNiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iNiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini! THE STESPEAN 27 SOPHOMORES HOW V E ARE CLASSED Elmer Parker The druggist, who re ' els in pills and potions. Henry Payne The teaser, always on the lookout for fun. Harold Parker Our isitor. who condescends to favor us with his presence once in a w hile. Grace Miller The student, always ready when calletl u]ion. Ruth Bowman ( Jur must diligent French student. Her motto is " Smile a while. " Ella Mac Parker The silent, who believes in being seen and not heard. Reese Golden The brilliant, who stands in with the facultv. Bryant Cox Our studiuus and sincere preacher. Thomas Hignite The scientist, who was never known to be at Histology on time. iiiiiiiiiiinu!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiini,im iiiiiHliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiunuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn 28 THE STESPEAN liiliillli!ll!)lillillliiillliiNiii«iiniliillliiiiliiiiliili!iiliiiiliiiiNi!iniiii|1iiilliliinii|iniijiiiiiiii:im::iii;i, iiiiii In I Miiiii luiiNiNcinniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiwiiiii IN THE LIBRARY I .Mil in the lil)rary with tlic iiitentii )n (if writing this essay. W ' liat shah 1 write ;ihiiut ' Indeed it is a question. .Si .inethin - strikes nie ; inaylie an idea — wdin knuws? The liell li;is runt; ' -- two niimites ago; exer dxidy in the hiiiiding is either departing ov congregating in the riHiiii cif sii| iHise l silence, liiit it is mdy a siippositinn, pni- l);iM ii! the hlirarian whu lias iKit niafie her appearance. ' I ' lie thriiiig aniund me ha e had a thorough cnurse in parliir eti |uette Imt nut in the liljrary kind; e er nne greets his neighlinr; gnmiis i)t three and four are car- rying (111 con ' ersatinn mi any snliject except school work. Half a (Idzen are talking in l(jud tones while a score of others are gazing almut just as I ain doing. Another scni ' c is tranii)ing aimlessly .anmnd. ])erhaps looking for their licKiks. so the_ " can gi to class. The tard} " hell rings; I lilt gi I the searchers, making enough noise to suggest that the ImiUling is afire — no such luck! The gazers sit ddwii. priiducing an echd uf the tramping feet in the rattling iif the tdlfling seats; Cdiilusiiin is at its apex — where is the librarian ' - The luud speakers haxe ceased, but the conversaticmalists have iidt. The gazers have found their tongues, the chattering has gr(;wn into a mightv hum, Cdntiiidus and irritating — nh ! where is the librarian? But this canniit last long; she will sium lie here. If she shduldn ' t Clime this essa ' ina iKit be finished. All! lidw the Cdufusicin is dwindling I ( )ne caniidt hear the rattling of papers and mazagines; the liln-arian must be Cuming — _ ' es there she is at the desk. What a change has cimie d er the noisy asseml:)lage. and hdw a]iparently studidus they iidw are. I can now write the reipiired essa} ' . I will write what 1 ha e seen and heard. There goes the chajicl bell, but the essa} ' is fin- ished. Thanks to the tanly librarian, — Elmer I ' arker, C ' dllege ' 26 IMlWIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIinillllllllllinnilllllllllllllllill lllllllll»ni1llll1IIIIIIINIININIINIIIlll!ll1lllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllN[lllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW THE STESPEAN 29 iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiuiiiiilliiiiliililiiiiliiiiiiiiiiniiliiilliiilliillliilllllliiiiiilililliiNiiH liiiiiniiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw COLLEGE SNAPS liliiilllliNiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHii!iiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[|iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii: 30 :iii!iMiiii: !i;iiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN :i:iinuii!i;iNi|iiiiiiiiilliiii:iiniiiii:i,iiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{iiiiiiii)ij{ii FRESHMEN ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' i ' i " iii i i iniiiNNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 31 iiiiiii 1. Oscar Jarvis 2. Cy Brown 3. Theodore Da ' ies 4. Rondo Huff 5. Mary Walker 6. Fontella Oaks 7. Dorothy McPhail 8. Frances Congleton 9. Homer Hieronynnis 10. Taylor Jarvis 11. Pearl Parsons 12. Mary Faulkner 13. Carolyn Stanfill 14. Kathryn Boggs 15. Lois Gardner 32 THE STESPEAN i|i|iiiiiiiiililiii[iiiliiiN!iiNiiiiiiiii:i!iUiiii:niLiiii. i. ::iiiu!i:tiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{ii:i,!iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii FRESHMEN W ' hnc i|)LT I 1 It-re we arc, the luost Nenlant l)uiich (if mortals in collegt ?(i the u|i]ier-cla Mneii think. I ' .ut perliajis we are nut. Well, we are .glacl tu he in ciille,L;e. so just wateh us go. The year now closing has heen full of joy and success, and hright are our hojies for the years ahead of us. ' (_ may he new liut we ha e distin- guished persons in our class. We are justK proud of them too. Educating the future citizens of America is a wonderful mission and holds the destin of air country. ( tf the college Freshmen doing this great work of teaching or preparing thenisehes lor it, we find. Nannie Stickler, I ' earl I ' arsons, Alary Walker, Ivlna Catron, M.ary l- ' aulkner and Carolyn Stanfill. ( )ur class contrdiutes to the athletic side of school life too. We gladly ga e Frances C ' on.gleton to the .girls ' liaskethall squad, and Cy Brown for football, li.askethall ami liasehall. in other words he ' s an all round athlete from our class. llonu ' r lleironymus is a wide awake author and yet nut a lap behind this, he rs a dre.anu ' ]iiiet of great fame on the campus. TaNJor and )scar |ar is. lirothers hut not twins. ha e enduring pur- poses for life. The former, a stanch helie er in eilucation, and the latter a future doctoi " ol l entuck ' . hat a condiination 1 ( )ne a doctor of the mind, the other of the ljod ' . .Music fills the air fi ' om the Freshman chass. Ted Davies with his io- lin may become a second Kreisler. l ' " ontella )aks and Carolvn .Stanfill arc Song birds of the rarest tyjie. Kalhryn I ' loggs may be a little late to her eight o ' clock classes, but she makes up Inr it after she gets there b ' her ,abilit to look, and say nothing ' . When it I ' omes to describing h;it " or see and some things ' ou ha en ' t seen Lois (i.ai ' dner wins the med.al ol honor. ' oung l,ochin ar comes out of the west and escorts Grace Miller to school each morning. Slu ' arrufs on tnne, but how she manages it no one knows. . reticent jierson ' et with exer reach ' oyiinions when asked, is Paul Sampson, lie hails from Xew ' ork. and likes a small town. Wdiat a wonder, and how unexpected of him. The largest and julliest niend)er of our class is " F ' atty " Huff. He says he is losing weight, but the imagination might lead one to believe many things which don ' t ajijiear to be trui ' . .Although we ha t ' not lulfilled . ' dl our ho]ies and plans, we still ha ' c three years in which to work, win. and li e for L ' nion. —Dorothy McPhail. Book III The fligli Scliool 34 THE STESPEAN III »iii;iiiiiiiiiiii![iiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiii!iii!iti|iinniiiuiiiiiiiiii:iiii:iiiiiiiii;:ii:iiNiiiuuiNi!nu N O R B. F. Hensley B. P., ou; ' class president. Being en- dowed witli energy, conviction and en- tliusiasm, he has led the Seniors over difficnlties that would have appalled anil overcome any one else of ' 24. Pauline Lay " Polly Anna " She is not only our cheer leader for basket ball but always has a word of encouragement wherever and whenever that word is needed; this quality en- dears her to the hearts of those who know her. Clarence Webb Hail to llic senior opti- mist. He takes the good with the bad, plays real football, and in the conju- gation of French verbs wins the fur lined ham sandwich. Gertrude Phillips A genial disposition and charming personality. She is so very charming that long ago she added the M-r-s degree to her name. She is an excellent student and a favorite with al! her teachers. She is very much interested in the teaching profession and is excelled by few as a teacher. Paul Sampson Hails from the great city of New York but he loves all out of doors. Kentucky hills charm him into their midst day and niglit. It ' s a hike to Cumberland Gap to-day, another to London to-morrow. He knows woodcraft: and girls, he ■can cook, too. l ' i ™ KW ' inii nninii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiii;iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii!]|iiiiiiiNiii:ii;iiiiiiiiii:iiiiii iiiiiii THE STESPEAN ' iiiiiiiliiiiiiiiinniiiiiillliiiiiiilliiiiiiilllNiniiiiliiiiiiiiiliiiililliliiiiliiiiiiiiliiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii! i iiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiNii:iiiiiiiniiiiiiiii[ii!i:i 35 s N O R Lillie Davis Owens " Lil " It lias been said that beauty is skin deep, but not so with Lil. Her beauty conies from he;- very soul. Everyliody likes Lil. Martin Sullivan " He is serious and dependable, Trustworthy and true; Capable and efficient, an Excellent student too " Ethel Payne " Still water runs deep. " Ethel is rather quiet but she thinks big thoughts and expresses them when- ever she speaks. Alfonso Saunders " Kid " His active brain is all aflame and conscious of his future fame. Elizabeth Wilder " Betty " She honors the Senior Class with her singing and at the piano she ' s an art- ist; she ' s a present help in time of hasty programs. She ' s charming and is nev- er without a word and a smile. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM 36 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiuiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinhniiiiiiiiiiinmiiin; N O R S Herbert Perkins " Perk " Herbert Perkins, better known as ■•Perk. " In his win-k he ' il sometimes shirk. He ' s t he handsomest lad in the class And has broken the heart of many a lass. Thelma Tuggle Thelma honored us with her pres- ence until the winter term. Then she left us to join the Public School seniors. Estill Botner ' Estill is tlif composer Of our class sons and yell. He is also an ardent proposer, As Magsie J. knows full well. Kathryn Lay ' Katrink " Beckham Garland Katrink is our baby .?en- U. C. ' s penman. Quiet, lor; although she is the unassuming, capable, digni- youngest she is by no tied, yet full of fun. His means the least important, good nature is revealed in She is generous and always the twinkle of his eyes and seen with a lively bunch, his marcelle waves are the Her favorite animal is envy of all the girls, man. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 37 ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii iiiiiiiiimiii iiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiin niiiiiiiin iiiiiin i niiiiiin n N O R Stanley Black Stanley has been with us since his freshman year. He vants us to thinlv he is dignified and reserved but he doesn ' t always succeed. This handsome young gentleman is always calling for " Moore. " Sallie Frederick She ' s a person, common like and good Plain and easy understood. One that folks like me and you Kin understand and relish, too. Something In her nature hits The spot, and sticks and benefits. Julia Walker Diligently and faithfully She has pursued her way. She ' s quiet and unobtrusive And does her work thru every day. Mrs. Miracle Small and neat as jhe can be (We know her husband will agree) She is a student sure and sound : And a jolly good friend the whole year " round. iiiKin iiiiiiiiniiiiii I uiiiii n i imiii! 1111111:11 iiiii imiii nm miui uiiiiuii h uiiininiiuiiiiiiiiii ' 38 THE STESPEAN iiiiittiiiiiiiiiiiiinii]iiiniiii!i|iiiin!iiini!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiMiiiiiii)iuii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN N O R Anna Mae Smith She may be lazy Init she ' s all right. She drives around in a Willys-Knight She comes to class and is tardy too; But bet your life no work she ' ll do! Ouida Geriach Ouida is a bonnie lass or whom we ' re very fond For when we need a helping hand She ' s ready to respond. Arthur Delph Arthur Delph, our senior ilandy At everything he ' s very handy, But selling autos is his delight The " Moon " illumes his darkest night. Nannie L. Taylor She ' s the President ' s S ecretary, and keeps all departments of his office work running smoothly. She is such an excellent student that any class would be glad to own her, but ' 24 gets her. Dan Woodward Ole Dan Woodward: a bald headed man: A smasher too. if he pos- sibly can: A Londoner true: a very good fellow ; Quarrelsome in physics. but surely not yellow. (We wonder why he would- ' nt have his picture made) Hiiir.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{ii{iiiiii[nii!{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitii{iiii!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiii|.;ii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii» THE STESPEAN 39 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ' (lU ha c just l)e(--ii lnnkint; us nwv and rcadinti ' the iiidix idiial write- U])S of our memliers; we are sure that ynu lia e seen in our l(ioks euou,L;h to arouse ' our curiosit " and to make vou want to know more ol our liistor ' . ' e started out in Se])teml)er l ' ' iO and there toiled and worried. l)ecause of the dreadful assignments t; " i en 1) - the too j enerous instructors who seemed to have almost as hig-h an estimination of our ahilit}- as we had ourselves; the name h ' reshnian was galling, hut we looked forward with hojie to the next year. Man} " , in fact most of the class ha e either drifted elsewhere or fallen hy the wayside. The year of l ' )21 stamped us as Sophomores; this ear we ha l man liveh ' class meeting ' s, " Honor S stem " discussions and dehates. We won fame in the Good iMtglish campaign. l)ut we beg that ) ' ou no longer remem- ber this fact when you hear us speak now, for since that time we have fotmd so much more to talk about that the wonis we used in the memoralile, and to us glorious English campaign are no longer adequate to our needs. Probabh ' the most interesting _year of our schiiol life was the year of 192,3 in which we found oursehes juni(]rs. The grave responsibility of ])ul)- lishing the Orange and lilack. the most Uived. enjoyable an l wideh ' read news bearer of Union College, was ours; in publishing it we felt that we were doing a wcirk that no juniors in the near future couhl im])ro e ii])on. We still feel ])roud of the work we did for the )range and lUack anil be- lieve that its degree of completeness this year is due in a great part to the efficient work we did last year. We owe much of our success in our Junior year to our faithful and efficient teacher. Mrs. Franklin, who ad iseil and encouraged us. Her life revealed character and was an inspiration to us all. Se}3tember L . 1924. marked the lieginning of the l)usiest year we have ever exiierienced in school. Ikisy! but English I ' is a sight! Debates feir a whole term; one act plays, essays, farewell addresses, briefs, outlines and countless themes. Xow it ' s a big book we must read on the side, while we struggle with the large thoughts of Carlyle in the class room. We don ' t ha e any fun in En,g- lish r iom unless it ' s everybody ' s fun. i arn our credits in Englsh? We sure- ly do; after all Miss Weeks is our teacher-friend whom e can fullv trust, and we shall not soon forget the things she stands for. Our class is kno vn as the " smasher " class: we are always in favor of something else, whether it is better or not. We possess talent for almost anything we need to do. We ha e lebaters. poets, salesmen and just the ordinary ones among us; we li e and are happy as a class with our vote uncompromisingl}- di ' ided. After our many hardships, trials, additions and substractions, the greatest of these lieing substraction from lioth class membership and s])ending funds, we survive twenty some odd in number. exhaused but happy and exalted Seniors of ' 24. — Beckham Garland. 40 THE STESPEAN .luuiiimiii iiiiii[|iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiilililliilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiliiiiiiiiliiiii!iiii!ii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiidiiiiu PROPHECY A LEAF FROM A DIARY F " l(jreiice, Italy June IS. l ' )34. ( )f all the clays of my snjuurn here, this has been the richest. In an ob- scure old antique shop I found a C|ueer little lamp with a fascinating his- tor -. It was Aladdin ' s lamp or one of its descendants. ' ou had only to fill it itli the mayic oil, li.ght it and then ycai cnuld see any scene or person on wished. There was onl_ - one small vial of the magic fluid but I paid a fabulous sum. and the lamp and the oil were mine. When I returned to m - mom 1 placed the lani]) u] on the table, ar- ranged the wick in the spout, pdured in the precious oil and touched a match to the wick. After making the wish which had Iteen uppermost in my mind for several months, namely to know what walk of life my former classmates at L ' . C. ' 24 were in at this time, 1 rubbed my palms over the surface of the lam]), bent closer and gazed into its dull globe. A crowded street in Xew n-k City appears. The outstanding figure is a man of small stature, diligentl} ' grinding away on a small hand organ. Yes. I see he has a niduke}- toci. with its bright retl jacket, and cap in its hand, outstretched for ])ennies for its master. Whi) is the short Italian looking iirgan grinder? I ])eer closer and recognize the once familiar face of our much honored and belo ed class president, I!. F. Hensley. As I continue to gaze this scene vanishes and another takes its i)lace. There comes before me a jjicture of a lady kneeling on a street corner. What, has our dear old L ' . .S. A. widened the field of women ' s activities so much that now in 1934 my dear class mate, Kathryn Lay, has chosen the career of a lady shoe shine? .Ml, that is it, I see that she is industri( m.sly piling her trade on a number eleven resting on a small lio. before her. Again the picture changes. This time I do not see a street, but a tiny room in an uniditrusive cullege. The fire light casts a glow over the room and the flickering shadows disclose the form of Estill Botner pacing the floor, liligentlv endea ' oring to quiet a squawking youngster. Looking chjser I see the clock hands ])oint to .-something past midnight and his better half is ])eacefully sleeping, while on a table beside her rests a vicious looking roll- ing pin. Yes. there are the marks of the weapon on his pate. It has gone, faded. The scene that takes its place is that of a brilliantly lighted ball room of a residence on Michigan avenue. The room is filled with elegantly dressed ladies and gentlemen. The central figure is a woman of superlj bearing, dressed in a creation of ivory satin. A.s this charming hostess glances bewitchingly o er an ivory feather fan, I recognize Sallie Frederick. In the hazy background I can discern the large i)lant of Sears, Roebuck Co. with an immense sign upon the side announcing that owing to Miss Frederick ' s faithful patronizing of this company throughout her years in iiaiiiiiNHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiNiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu THE STESPEAN 41 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiniiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiNiuiiiiiiiiiiiri ' iiiiniiinii Union College, the previous owners have willed the entire business to her. ( ' f course, backed up l:)y such wealth she has taken her place in the choice circles of Michigan a enue societ}-. As my eager eyes feast upon this scene it anishes and 1 now behold the mingled throng of a show gr ]und of the world famous West Bros. Circus. Along side the main tent are se eral side shows. The most popular one seems to be the most gaudily colored tent with the sign which reads: " Fat Man ' (]nder. weighs 934 ll)s, and 2 oz. The fattest man in existence. Only ten cents. " As soon as 1 have read this sign the curtains of the tent slowly part and 1 see the fat man wonder. With some difficulty 1 finally recog- nize Stanle} ' lilack. The next picture is the interior of a beaut ' parlor. The proprietress of this up-to-date establishment is Miss Julia Walker and from the many customers I judge she is a success. The scene changes to a sanitarium. W ' ho is that dressed in white, walk- ing so slowly down the long white corri kirs. ' . h it is the most immacu- late member of our class, Mr. A Gilmore Del]ih. What has he in his hand? A fly swat! I see. He now earns his liveHhoiid by swatting flies at two cents a hundred. I now see a small severely furnished room. . woman is seated in a straight liackecl chair, wearing a oluminous dress of red with an e-xceeding- ly high Collar and long sleeves and her hair done primK in a kiKit on to;) oi her head. At her right is perched a very inquisiti e parrot and at her feet is sleeping an over fat masculine cat. , s she idly twiddles her thumbs and gazes into space, I recognize Lil (Jwens. ijut what do I see now? The White House. And who is that stroll- ing masterfvdiy from room to room? It is none other than Alphonso Saunders. Upon closer insiiection 1 discover from the arra - of mops and brooms tliat he is Wdiite House janitor. Again a crowded street corner meets mv e} ' es with its usual hot dog stand. Wdio can l)e so dexterously handing out hot dogs and raking in dimes? — Paul Sampson. A long low building takes the jdace of the stan l and I see Mrs. Miracle in a luxuiious coat of fur, viewing her cat and rat farm with e.xireme satisfaction. The cats are having their evening meal of rats, and a bit to one side I see a huge pile of cat furs ready for market. This explains the beautiful coat she sports. This time it is little old Chicago. Can that he Dan Woodward vvend- ing his way down che crowded street? It is. llis lips seem to be forming the words " old umbrellas to mend. " Ah to lie sure there is the pack flung over nis shoulders. ( )h ! A scrap torn from the most popular magazine. The ad reads " Miss Tavdor ' s School for Secretarial Training. Special attention paid to those jireparing to serve U. S. presidents, ambassadors and millionaires. " It is now the highly polished floor of a fashionable dancing school. 42 THE STESPEAN i:i:iiii:!ii:! i[iiiii;i;i:!:i;!ni!»ii!iiiiiii:iiiiii:ii!iiiiiiiiiiii:ii:iiiiiliiiiiiii!i ' Ni:iiiiiiiii!iiNiii!iiiiiini ' iiNiiq This class specializes in classic Greek dances. Among the fluttering graceful figures of the dancers is that of their renowned master, Alartin Sulli -an. l ' " r(im a cue lime white h(iu e issues Pauline Lay lovingly herding a riamd dozen, all izes and ages. Judging from their furbelows and frills the ' must ha e started t i Sunday school. Their well scrubbed faces are e idence that she has the .Saturady night liath rule well established in her household. The - disapjiear and a crowde l s !uare takes its place. The crowd is entranciil b the (irds whicii flow from the lips of Herbert Perkins. He ]s a well known " sua]) box orator " and is now speaking in behalf of the anti- cat league of which he is a member. Xow the scene changes to a tropical swamp and I see a figure dressed Ml w liite duck an l sun h.at. He carries a can as bag upon his back. He has a field .glass, through whicli he watches intently a tiny Inig flying through the air. Mis net fastente l tv a long rofl soon captures the insect and he gloats o er this object as if it were .gold. He takes an even keener d.clight in chasing butterflies however, and from these facts 1 know he is a lepidoj)terian and none other than Clai ence W ' ebli. The swamii gi es way to a large manufacturing establishment. . mag- niticent limousine r(dl up an l out teps Mrs. Philijis. She looks with pride upon a sign in front of the ]ilant which rea ls : " Use Philips ' Powdered Paste, guaranteed to s])eedily relieve all library troubles. Greatest chem- ical discover of this centurw Manuiactured soleh ' b ' Mrs. T. H. Philips at thi-; ])lant. " At length I can discern the South Sea Islands. Beneath the shade of ihe jialms stand two rows of natives leisurely waxing large long handled wnis. The object of such attention is the reclining " Sheik of the South .Sea Islands " in native c istume. llefore him. dancing to the tune of the tom tom are five of the fa drite entertainers of his court. My gaze returns to the lounging king and to my utter astonishment I recognize ISeckham (_iarland. X(jw it is the brightly lighted stage of a play house that confronts me. Dressed as a water n_ niph. a nitty looking little chorus girl fiances her av t(jward me. The flood of applause that greets her and the shower of flowers which fall at her feet, tell me as nothing else can of her great success and pojuilarity. She jiroves to be our littlest girl, Ethel Pa_ ne. .Mas! mv lamp begins to grow rlim, flickers and goes out.. The last of the magic oil is gone fore er. — Elizabeth Wdhler. ' ' ' i ' ' 3iNiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN THE STESPEAN 43 iiiiiiiini SENIOR CLASS SONG (Tunc- — ( )1(1 lilack JoeJ Gone are the days A ' hen we were fresh and green; Gone are the days When Sophs so wise did seem ; Passed Junior heights, That will know us nevermore We hear the world now sternl)- calling O Senior. Chorus ; We ' re coming, we ' re coming We ' ll make things go our way. . nd all the world will soon Pass under Senior way. Xow come the days When we face the world so wide, To do our 1iest, Then no matter what betide; Still we do sigh For the days that come no more Although the call we answer gladly O, Senior. SENIOR YELL R-a-a-a-a Seniors Come out of the woods ; Get up with us ; We ' re out to win ; we take no bluffs, Seniors, Seniors, S-e-n-i-o-r-s ! 44 iii«i:iii!i!iiiiiiin[iniiiuiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN ii:uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiii ' iiiiii;iiiiiniiiiiiii iciiiiii ' iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiniiniiiin!;! SENIOR SNAPS THE STESPEAN 45 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiNiiiNiiniiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw LELA VINCENT, Voice Graduate Lela is not a High Schdol Senior as she had that honor last year, but she is a voice senior. She has studied only music this )-ear. She has worked faithfully and wel] and receives a certificate from Mrs. Nunvar ' s department. Her voice is truh- xdnderful. Lyceum artists may come and go, Init we always prefer Lela. Sometimes, when she starts a long ascending phrase, we think she can ne er reach such a height, yet we know she has to. and she al- ways does. She never disappoints us. Her tones ring clear, and she drops from her height back to earth with the ease and speed of a sk} lark. We are looking forward to a recital which she is to give near the end of school. Lela has a natural stage pres- ence that makes her as eas}- to look at as to listen to. Yes, we are quite sure that she will make a second Galli Curci. 46 THE STESPEAN .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiininiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiii : iiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiniiminiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii JUNIORS J ' rt ' .sident Cassie Cox Secretary and Treasurer Odessa Ft)ley ' ice Tresident Margaret Wilson Veil Leader Bernice llunifleet Class L ' lildrs Na y and Gold Class iM ' iend Aliss Carter ai !IIHIIIIi!lllllllllllllllllllinii|ll{lll!l!l|ll!||l||||UI|||l|||lll|l|l||||||||||||||t|[|||||til|i||l {||ll|l|lillllllllllllin[llllljl!l THE STESPEAN 47 PEPPY JUNIORS Ha])py Hooligan — GIonni - (lus Miat in the world is the matter with us! Nothing ' at all — nothing at all We ' re the class that knows it all Yea! juniors! ' ea ! juniors! These jolly juniors, lull of pep are well rcjjresented hy their yell. Al- ways on the go — can ' t be held l:)ack ! F. •er ■thing we take hold of we make a success. We ' re not bragging — we just tell the ])lain facts. We took hold of the Orange and Black and on e ' ery hand is heard. " The best Orange and Black e er published. " We ha e alwa} " s had snapp} ' write-ups and up-to-date news. We added a special feature to the paper — Romance Nook — edited b_ - an unknown jack and Jill whose wise and witty advice to premature lovers alone is worth a year ' s subscription. juniors are sometimes called " Wise Fools. " but we are too modest to adopt the adjective and too truthful to admit the noun. " In athletics we ' re in the swim. With victor}-, igor and vim. Just locik at the score, just grin at the roar Which we perpetuate Both early and late, On gridiron and diamond grdore. " The Juniors have the best pianist in school, the best cooks, the founders of the Home Economics Club, the most enthusiastic and willing bunch of students to put on plays and literary programs, and last but n(_)t least, the best class friend. ( )ur class friend. Miss Carter, through thick and thin, has stayeil with us. When we would get discouraged and our pep would leave us about our paper or class work she would always renew our igor by her pleasant smile and kind words, . " he is a friend worth ha ing. And •es, cjh ves — the Junior class will royally entertain the Seniors on April the 12th. ' e challenge not only the little things of life but also the larger things for our motto is, " Our Li -es Shall Be A Challenge Not A Truce. " Odessa Fole3 Class Secretary. 48 THE STESPEAN illiillllllllilllilllilllll .:!llllllllllll1llll[t[tllll]1l1lll1{|!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll!II[|[!ltl!1l{1ll{llil1III SOPHOMORES PresidLMit R(jl_)ert I ' eters (Red) Vice [ ' resident Riiy Xelson (Sister) Secretar} ' ._ Stanley Fanlkner (Pedro) Treasurer John Belcher (Sophomore Baby) Class Friend Miss Carter Class Colors: I ' urple and Cnld. Class Motto: I ' .y )ur Efforts We Shrdl Win. Class Song: if uv Hearts Keep Right. THE STESPEAN 49 JiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniuiin iiiiiiNiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniii SOPHOMORE HISTORY -I ' ■ ■ On Septem])er 19. a lively bunch of 15((}-S and girls entered Union College, two with fier_v tops and others with black and brown tops, in full spirits for some real work. We have " all sorts and conditions of men " in our class. C)ne is full of fun. a real good sport, and medal winner for tardiness. Who? — Same who won the baljy doll on Hallowe ' en night for best disguise. It ' s no other than " Mike; " e eryboch- knows him. Two are good artists — Roy Nelson and Robert Weed — who take great interest in drawing " crocky diles " and are bound for the Hall of Fame. We have fine athletes in our class, among them such stars as China Mae and Mary Richardson. Well, all the Sophs are of specal interest — everyone knows that. — but just watch when it comes their turn to give a literary pro- gram ! They dramatized a part of Silas Marner and staged it with high credit. In Decemlier the Sophomores s ponsored the iMiglish Dri e. They made beautiful posters, suggesting the value of Good English and gave an interesting play in which bad English was lianished " now. henceforth and forever. ' English in old Union for that week at least deserved an A grade and we believe we accomplished some permanent good. English is our strong point with Miss Carter our faculty adviser so ably directing the vcirk. We ' re " on the spot when called upon. " Take note of the Academy class of ' 26. We ' re a gay rollicking care-free bunch of picnickers. When we ' re out for a good time aa ' c have it. Class spirit manifests itself there as well as in the class work where we dig deep and earnestly for knowledge. Hats ofT to the Sophs ! Freshies look up and Juniors look down ! ( )h yes our athletic record is the Aery pink of perfection and our faculty adviser, our leader in every- thing, is ti]i-top ; if anyone doubts it just ask one of the " Bunch. " Whickety whack, clickcty clack. We are the class that won ' t stand l)ack ! Rah Rah Ray Rah Rah Rix We are the class of ' 26. Laura Roberts and Robert Peters. 50 THE STESPEAN 4iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii!iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiii{|{ FRESHMEN Here we are! The Freshman Class! A jiilly bunch, ' tis so; Though we Iddk real stiff in the ])ictures. We ' re ali e and im the gn. ( )ver fiftv in the class! The largest freshman class that has ever asseniMeil under the sacred jiortals of dear old Union. Acti ' e, most assuredly e ' e l)een. Early in the year our class officers were elected as follows: Ben Dishman, president; Margie Mix ire, ice ])resident; Ivathr -n Ken- nedy, secretary-treasurer. Wdu ' n Hen dejiarted from nur midst, Margie assumeil his luties as ])r esident of our group. ( )ne lieautiful Mumlay afternoon before Mr. Winter had made his initial Imw, nur class staged a jiicnic at Eong Hill. Anfl what a .gala ])icnic it was! The class gave its fir t literary jirogram before the holidays. Though it wasn ' t u]i to the standard of wdiat our class can do, still it was a gcjod beginning for " Freshies. " THE STESPEAN 51 ' : ' iiiiiniiuiimiiiiiiiiiilii|||||||||iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN IW ST " iLLL yv «»Hi««»« v!»«». « FRESHMEN Our next pri)grani far surpassed the first. Aside from specialties we presented a one act play, " Aunty, " a real credit to the class. Athletics? Here we shine and l)rilliantly too. Our class basket tossers won several games during the season. Though neither of our two contestants won first in the Bo} ' s ' Beauty Contest, we ' re plucky enough to be con- tent with their carrying off second and third honors, any way. Many of the Freshmen have so well disciplined them- selves in the study hall that fully two thirds of our class have been excused ! I might indulge in further panegyrics upon this won- derful grou]), liut " A word to the wise is sufficient, " so I leave it to you. Haven ' t we a regular class? Echo an- swers : " Sure. " Frank Davidson. % 52 THE STESPEAN HIGH SCHOOL SNAPS ' ' i ' ' ' ' ii " i ' ii ' uu ' " Uiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Book IV Organizations ORQANlZflTlONS 54 THE STESPEAN !iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiii[iii!iiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinuiiiiii:iiiiNiiii!iiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiii{|iu JETTIE STRATTON VIOLET HUMFLEET MAYMEHENSLEY ORESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT S£Cli£TAR.Y PEARL PARSONS REBECCA SAWYER CAROLYN STANFILL FONTELLA OAKS MARY FAULKNER ELLA MAE PARKER RUTH BOWMAN LOIS GARDNER OOR-OTHY M£ PHAIL FRANCES C0N6LET0N KATHRYNI BOOGS C. G. S. iiiiiii iiiiinn inn niiuiii iniiiiiii i i ii iiniiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i ii ii mil uimu iniiin n iniiin n THE STESPEAN 55 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiniiiiiii:;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiNiiii JOSH FAULKNER. FRANCIS EDWARDS BR.YANT COX HENRY PAYNE ROBERT BLAIR HOMER HIERONYMUS WILLIAM MARTIN f, ELMER. PARKER REESE 60LDEN HAROLD PARKER RONDO HUFF JAKIE HOWARD ANCIL PAYNE RICHARD BALLINOER KAPPA MU Ilium iiNiiiuiii iiinuii I iiiiiii innnni ininiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii hum iiinuniiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiu 56 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniinininiinniiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii SCRIBBLERS ' CLUB Standing — Richard Ballinger. Elmer Parker, (iuethe, William lartin, ]Miss Weeks! Seated — Mayme Hensley, Ancil Payne, Robert Blair, i ' aul Sampson, Francis l 2d vards. iolet Humfleet. Homer Hieronymus, Dorothy ] IcPhail, president. « ' ' ' until iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiHi iiiiiiNiiiiimiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii ii|iiiiiiii:iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniitiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 57 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiitiiiiuniiiiiiii;iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiniiiiiim i i {iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii SCRIBBLERIA PEDANTICA The Scr)1)l)lers ' Club was organized in Septeml er, I92o. In this our aHoted space, we propose to puljlisli a magniloquent ghjrification of ourselves. First, our jjurpose is an ingenuous one. It is to ex- patiate upon the opportunities offered by Union College for the benefit and delectation of Union College public. Sec- ond, we are only human in so far as we would like to see ourselves registered as denizens in the v(jrld of print. You can see that publicity is what Union needs. J might say that this fact is indu])itable, but anything we can do along ' this line be innocuous. We are an alacritous club and allow no feeling of de- bilit} ' to enter our personnel. None of us is a hypochon- driad and we are all far from being deftmct. Cast 3 ' our eye on the reproduction of our likenesses. Not all of us may look ineluctable in this photograph, but do not dis- parage our efforts to augment our supereminence. Our Scriliblers ' l)and is blessed with exulaerant im- agination l)ut no trace of mendacity. We Avill not acil- late in our purpose. We hope our success -il! not Ije with- out fruition; that it will not be ephemeral, but ■ill li e through many years in its influence on the future Scrib- blers of Union College. Dorothy McPhail, College ' 27. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllillllllllllllll|l||IIIIIIIINIillllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 58 THE STESPEAN JllIllimiUlllllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIHIIIII1inUUU11llll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IINIIIIIIII!!lllllllll!lill!IIIW THE DEAR OLD GOLDEN RULE Tlu ' rule " i which I write was unc that hung over an old work 1)ench at h(iHU ' . It was of great hiral)iHty, fur it was made of straight maple wood, and was ])ainted a beautiful golden yellow. There was a hole in one end hv which It hung on a nail in the wall. 1 always looked at it with disgust when 1 wdrkcd at the hench. for it was not only an aid to the work of the farm and household, hut many a time it was used as an executive of home law. Alan - a time ha e 1 worked at the old l)ench, Iniilding a bobsled or perfecting a bow and arrow, but never once lid I take down the Golden Rule to aid me in m work. .Somehow 1 feared e eryone (.)f those thirty-si.x inches markeil off on the wood, and 1 knew 1 had stood before its onslaught once at least for e erv inch. ( )ften J lookeil at it hanging innocentl)- on its nail, and tried to raise enough courage to take it down and chop it into Ijits with the hatchet, but 1 never couhl brint myself to touch it for I remem- bered that Father had a way of looking straight into my very soul whenever he questioned me about any piece of mischief of which I was suspected, ( Ine experience I remember distinctly, for it was my worst and last with the Golden Rule. It happened in the sunnner when the corn just reached to the waist of the plowman as he cultivated his crop; just when the ten- der lea es of the cabljage began to curl themselves affectionately around its sweet Noung heart. Father had the largest dairy near town, and it al- wa -s befell me to care for a half dozen stubborn caKes who spent their first summer in the orchard. After the cows were about half milked, it was my job to turn them into the orchard so that the cah es could have their share. On this |)articular afternoon I turned the cows thrtiught the gate, and ran into the ht)use to see Uncle Jolm who had just ilriven up in his new car. I meant to return soon and drive the cows back for the night but supper was ready and I ate intending to finish my little job as soon as the meal was over. Uncle John, however, asked us t ] go for a ride in the new car, and we didn ' t get home till after dark. The next morning 1 was awakened by loud shouts, and I rec(.)gnized the angry voice of Mr, Bradfonl, our nearest neighbor. Yes, I reiuembered all right then. The cows had gone straight down the lane which led into Mr, Bradford ' s garden, and I knew that the gate was wide open, for the hired man had been hauling hay up the lane the day liefore. The conversation seemed to be traxeling in my direction, " Yes. sir, " thundered Mr. P radford, " that was the be.-t corn in the county, Mandy ' Icjwed she ' d ha e roastin ' ears by the first of July; you ought to see that corn n(jw; Hit ' s iilumb runi ' V; just stubbs stickin ' up; and all them pretty beans and sweet jjotato vines tramped into the ground, I tell you sir, 1 vouldn ' t have had that done for two hundred dollars cash in hand, " THE STESPEAN 59 riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiniiin{niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiii!uiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiii!i!ii:i: Then I heard Father ' s voice: " I ' m very sorrj ' , Mr. Bradford; it was only a careless mistake of one of the Ixiws, (Jf course 1 will pay for the actual damage caused by the cnws. " They agreed upDii a suitalilc figure, and Mr. Bradford concluded: " I would have charged iiu more, liut there is a possibility that one of the cows will die, and — well, I didn ' t want to be too har I on you. ( )f course if it had ln ' cn anyone else 1 ould have charged more. " 1 slipped into my clothes and went down to face the worst. Father di l not s])eak to me at once, but as soon as Mr. Bradford left he led me ,gen- tl - into the drkshop. As he took down the Clolden Rule, he said, " Son. you know ho ' 1 hate to do this, but 1 do it to remind you that duty and re- sponsibility come before anything else. 1 hope this is the last time that I shall ha e to do a thing like this. " I had nothing to say. Then there was music in cam]). I ha l always Ijeen a fair mathematician, so I figured about ho ' long that rule would last. A few more licks and the stick would reach its elastic fatigue and go to pieces. But m - calcu- latfons were wrong, for when heather had finished his jol) he hung the Golden Rule back on the wall as good as ever. As 1 looked at it there, aided by the peculiar sensations in my back, I made a final decision that the old yellow- ruler shcnild never be taken down again for my lienefit. In a few davs that instrument of punishment (lisai)])eared and the clue was never found as to its whereabouts. (Jnly once was it mentioned 1 - Father, and that was one day wdien only he and Mother and I were at din- ner. One remark was made but it set me at liberty, l)ecause when Father spoke of the unaccountable disappearance of the Rule, 1 saw a smile and a wink slip off his face, directed towards Mother. Then he took my plate and as he passed it to Mother he said, " How about another piece of pie for our lair nian ? ' .And I knew that all was well. Homer Hieronymous. College ' 27. I ish I were a poet. And had a pen of gold ; I ' d write a poem very long Like Tennyson of old. But alas I ' m niit the poet. And try as though 1 might I ' ll never write a poem. My head is all too light. H. H. ' 27. 60 THE STESPEAN iniiiiiniiiniii li nm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii LATIN CLUB Lillic Owens President Stanley Faulkner Vice President Gertrude Philips Secretary and Treasurer Miss Carter and Miss Ruef Sponsors THE STESPEAN 61 YE OLDE TYME LATYNE CLUBB Yes, e now hri e a Latin Cluh in Union Ciillegf — the first organization of that kind ever in Union — and we all sincerely wish for it a long and vigorous life. The club was organized during the fall term by Miss Carter, our beloved teacher and confidante in all things; and Miss Ruef, vho occupies a high place in our regard, has been very kind in helping us " carry on. " It is composed at present of the Caesar and Vergil classes, and all beginning Latinists who make hi,gh grades. W ' e think the club a great inducement to beginners to study hard and thereby become affiliated with this great and noble organization. The primary aim of the club is to learn more Latin in an entertaining way, and to disci er hidden treasure in the Latin language. We have our Latin songs, readings, and games, and shocking? we play cards. But they are Latin cards, ha ing real educatitmal alue. We have spent several pleasant and profitable evenings in this manner, and hope to spend many more. We think that our motto should be " O. Julius Caesar, thou art mighty yet, " es- pecially when we have a mighty lesson to conquer. In this way our Latin has grown to mean more to us, and to be so much more interesting. We ha " e changed Mark Antony ' s words to read " We come to praise Caesar but not to bury him. " Latin is dubbed by some a dead language, but we are ver}- much alive, as _ ' ou will perhaps agree from our pic- ture; and so, I atin clubbers, and others, get busy and boost the Latin language, and especially in the Latin Club, for we get profit out of anything in proportion to " what we put into it. Right lustily we sing to the tune of " The Old Oaken Bucket: " " That time-honored Latin, That iron-bound Latin, That moss-covered Latin Which hangs on so well. " — Roy Nelson, ' 26. 62 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiniiiinnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Sponsor Miss Frazee President Cassie Cox Vice President I ' .ernice Humfleet Secretary and Treasurer Margaret Wilson .Mdtlii: " Ivit, Drink and he Merry. " iiiinnni iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiuiiiiiiniii uiniintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 63 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniin iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiili!iii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiii{iiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiililiiiiini»uiiiiiiiiii!i HOME ECONOMICS CLUB We are thirteen of the l)e.st cuuks in schoijL We know that the nearest waj- to a man ' s heart is through his stomach because A e ' e tried se -eral times. ( )f course good eats won ' t al a}-s turn the trick l)ut if they wijn ' t, he ' s impossible, anyway. W ' e think we ha e l)ecome er} ' skilled in the art of cooking since we ha ' e cooked and served so many banquets, dinners and luncheons, for the Masons, the Kappa Mu, and faculty. Scmie of these were said to l)e fit for kings and queens. And a most queenly person, our teacher sponsor. Miss Frazee, did partake of our food, and pro- nounce it good. You mustn ' t think that we always cook for other people. No indeed! For isn ' t our slogan. " Eat, drink and be merry? " We do eat and drink (nothing stronger than coffee, however) and make merry. One of the merriest times we had was a " pro- fessional party. " Some of the boys were invited and everyone came dressed to represent his or her intended profession. Some of the girls ' costumes were hard to interpret, but I believe they were in- tended to be house wives. No, that ' s not a hint. Don ' t take it to heart. — Bernice Humfleet, H. S. ' 25. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 64 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN THE GLEE CLUB Pieliold ! The hapijiest. iollicst and iiidst faithful urganization in school. E ' er ' nu ' inher has a place and e " er ' nieniher is alwavs faithful. This has made the (dee Cluh what it has been this year. A ' e ha e met re,L;ularl ' e er - Tuesday night, and have sung until we thought dur throats would surel " hurst. As til the ] rcigrains ' . e ha e gi ' en. ask the peiii le of Pjarhotirville to tell ■|lu alidUt, " ' e )lde T -me Program, " gi en hy the Glee Club. This program given in costume with effecti e setting and lights was the hit of the season. " Cousin Jcilidiah, " as well as " Rulien anrl Rachael " cap- tured (lur audience com]iletel} ' . The Christmas program gi en amid Christmas candles, liells, poin- settias, and a " real " Christmas atmo ])here deser ' es honorable mention among the actixities of the fall term. A ' e can ne er forget the faithful and persistent efforts of our instructor, Mrs. Xunvar, and the und}ing patience of Miss Flemming as our accom- panist has Won the lo ' e of us all. We are working and pl.anning for the Easter and Commencement pro- grams at present. We will never forget the good times as well as the hard work we have had in c innection with the (ilee Club, This is what makes a " real college, " We should ha e more organizations as ali e and full of pep as our Glee Club, Margaret Wilson, 11, S. ' 25, I nniiiiiniiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii miiiu THE STESPEAN 65 ' IIIIIIIIIIIINNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllllllliiHIillliiillllllllllllllllllllllil [iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii i!iiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiii OUR ORCHESTRA Union College is the only school in southeastern Kcntuck}- that can hoast an orchestra, and we think e ha e a right to feel |irou(l. All music loving peo])le recognize that musical talent utilized by a school is an asset to any coninumity. The stiulents of I ' nion feel that the school is known better trom the fact that L ' nion is a lo er of music. Every year the orchestra gi -es some worth while programs. The Christ- mas recital was entirely classical and well rendered, b ach year the orchestra gives a pri.igram in some neighboring town. Last year Williamsburg in- vited the orchestra to render a program. Corbin and l ' inc ille ha e lieen entertained by the orchestra a nund er of times. The college is greath- indebted to Trofessor Xun ar. lie is our friend and a leader W(irth - of mention. llis untiring ])atiencc is well recognized )y his students. .Ml who arc accpiainted with him know that he is one who wants to gi ' e the best of his serving (pialitics. Ted J3avies. College ' 27. lilNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iNiiiiiMiuiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii 66 THE STESPEAN iiiimeiiiniiuiillillllllinillillllliiliiiliiiiliililililllllilillliNiiiiiiliiiniiiiiaiiiiiniiiiiiiiiuinniinimimi »iiii!iiiiiiii|iiiii;iiiiiii ' : iiiii!iii:i:iiiii O ' l ORANGE AND BLACK STAFF Ethel Aliracle Associate Editor Jesse Lawson Advertising Manager JVIargaret Wilson Associate lulitor John l ' " red Williams Business Manager Ijernice IT uni fleet Editor-in-Chief Green Turner Treasurer Maggie J. JUirnett Secretary Theodore Ross Business Manager. Fall Term Jesse Lay _.. Circulation Manager THE STESPEAN 67 THE STEVENSONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY The lame has l)een made U walk; and the sad has been made more cheerful ; the sick has recovered. This is what happened to the high school literary society this year. The high schuol literary society was organized in 1922 and being in its infancy was not perfect. It had noth- ing to assure a lasting organization. It did not guarantee the old members that it would be carried on in the future. It was a good seed sown in stony ground, which did not promise " to bring forth fruit for the . cademy students who are to be here in the future. But the old members, the founders, saw that something must be done, if their good work was to be kept growing. The society at once elected officers and put themselves to work. This was not all that should be done, a commit- tee was appointed to form a constitution and select a name for the society. A very strong constitution was adopted and the society took for itself the name of Stevensonian Literary Society, named in honor of the first president of Union College, Dr. Daniel Stevenson. The societ} ' is di ' ided into four groups according to classes, namely Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores and Fresh- men. The program is given by these groups rotating in order and each class giving a program every four weeks. The society contains some of the best talent in school ; every group has a number of musicians, readers, speakers and entertainers. Each member who has appeared on the rostrum from time to time has worked hard to make this society the best that has been in Union, and we, as well as the faculty, are more than pleased with the progress we are making. To our future members: catch the spirit that has been set; continue to make the societj more perfect; gi ' e it food and do not let it fall below the standard, but keep it climb- ing to higher planes year after j-ear. B. F. Henslev. ' 24. II mill iiiiiiii iiiniiii iiiiiinni iiiiniiuiii iiiiii»iiii lui wii iiiiiininiuii m « i mu " iiiBimiii 68 hi: THE STESPEAN ll|]|||||lllilllllllll]]||lll1l|]|lll11]|]llllllllllllll{||lll!lllll!l!IIIM!li THE RED HEAD CLUB Jakic I 1 1 iward, president Prufessor Hayes Professor Funk l (il)ert I ' eters, •ice presiilent Mary Richardson, yell leader Mar - l ' " aulkner, sec ' y and treas. Neil l ' .lanti n Hester Smith Arthur JJelph Marv Garrard lijii:iiiuii:iili)iliii:iii:illlNiiiiiii»i!!iiiniitilil{llliilliiiiilililii{llillililllllilil{llllll{ll{,jill{illiii{lliilliiii BookV thlctic8 MHLETICS COACH FUNK And His Assistant 70 iliiiiiniiiiiiii ' liiiii: THE STESPEAN iiiNinmiiii. ' nmra imiimiiraiiiNiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiignmii i awiiT 4JSa,_%-»! ' 5 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM FOOTBALL TEAM LETTER MEN Bruce Mayhew Center Calvin Ge_ver Right Guard Tom Foley Quarterback Josh Faulkner Left Tackle Jess Blanton Left Half Jakie Howard Right End Clarence Webb Left End Clyde Hensley Right Half Cy Brown Full Back Roljert Mason Right Tackle (jreen Turner Sub Guard Charles Rice Sub End Ben Dishman Sub Half John Fred Williams Left Guard SUBS B. F. Flensley Luther Scott William Mayhew Manuel Zamora Herbert Perkins Arthur Delph John I ' urkhart Robert Peters Xo])le Smith Delmer Jarvis " ' " n!iiiiiiNuiii iiiiiiiiiNiini«iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiu THE STESPEAN 71 illlilllllllllilllil FOOTBALL SEASON, 1923 ' , Games Scores Oct. 5. Jellico at Barbdurville ; 18-6. Union Oct. 15. rineville at Earbourville; 25-2. Pineville Oct. 27. E. K. S. N. at Barhourville; 6-6 Nov. 2. CuniherlancI at llarl)(iur ille ; 26-0, Cumlieiiand Nov. 9. Harlan at Barljourville ; 38-6, Union Nov. 17. L. M. U. at Harrogate; 30-0, L. M. U. Nov. 29. E. K. S. N. at Richmond; 12-0, E. K. S. N. Nov. 22. B. H. S. at Barlxjurville; 39-0, Union Union opened her season with a victory over Jellico on Oct. 5th; this was the first test the boys of the CJrange and Black met after their weeks of arduous practice. With the first game, the name of Union is linked witli good football playing, sport for sports sake, and the spirit of " do or die. " The next game was with Pineville, a more experienced team than Union ' s l)ut not any more courageous and willing, (jur lx)ys fought clean and hard to the last; victory is not always a matter of score alone. The Eastern Kentucky State Normal game here was the meeting of old rivals; Ijcjth teams were keyed np to the point of l eing confident of vic- tory and ready to carry the l all through; but the game see-sawed from one part of the field to the other, hard fought ; neither scored above the other; it was a tie of six to six. Cumljerland vanquished Union -ith a score of 26-0, but our men made them fight for it. The Harlan team came to play Union on Nov. 9th and were losers 38-6. It was an excellent day and the field was in fine shape; our boys easily counted up the good score against them. Union went to Harrogate, Tennessee, and played Lincoln Memorial University on Nov. 17th. Union lost the game but gained the experience of playing on a strange field ; the first game they played away from their own gridiron, Init it was a fighting game all the way through and showed Union still had the old pep and go. Barlwurville High School played Union and lost 38 to 0; they lacked the experience and seasoning of Coach Funk ' s boys who were nearing the end of their football schedule. The las t game of the season on Thanksgiving day at Richmond with E. K. S. N. was plaved in a sea of mud, and in a rain that threatened to turn football into an aquatic sport. Union played well despite the slipping, sliding and wallowing on the soft field Init lost at 12-0. Paul Sampson, College ' 27. 72 lilill ' lllllllllllllllll! THE STESPEAN VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM Josh Faulkner ..._ Center (Capt.) Roliert Blair Guard Cahin Geyer Guard Jakie llnward F " c)r vard (Mgr.) W ' ni. Tve Forward SUBSTITUTES Herl)ert Perkins Center Cv Brown Forward W ' ni. Ma hrw Guard Civile ITensley Guard THE STESPEAN 73 Boys ' Varsity Basket Ball Team Personnel JOSH FAULKNER, Center Faulkner is niit a pciet. hut he is the Lonj feUow of the CiiUege an i -hen he stood at center (hirinjj; the hasketl)all seasmi. it was sijuie man wiin eoukl receixe a toss u]) lietore him. " Larney, " the name hy which he is well known, al a} ' s thinks it is Ijetter to be cool and composed on the lias- kethall ccjurt, so he seems never to be in a hurry, hut sdmehnw he was alwa_ s at the rig ht place with a good eye for the l:)asket. He was the second high ])oint man of the season. ROBERT BLAIR. Guard I ' llair kudws just how the game is playeil. lie has played cm I ' nion ' s Varsity team for six vears. The team will miss this ni lile guard in the coming years as this is his last with us. L ' sing the wnrds ot Coach hunk. " Blair is the best guard that 1 have ever seen nn a basketball court. " CALVIN GEYER, Guard Ge} ' er, known to the sporting world as " Blondie " because of his golden locks and bab)- blue eyes, put up a fight which lasted through every game he plaved. He is close on the record which I ' lair made as guard. A swift man and a read}-, is Geyer. always at the right iilace. JAKIE HOWARD, Forward Howard is the swiftest man " in ten states " on a basketball floor. So speedy is he that someone has gi en him the name of " Two-seconds Dan. " He can dribble down a floor so fast that the natural e e canudt see an thing except a flash of red hair. He will also be missed bv the team as he has reached the heights of a noble , ' enior. WILLIAM TYE, Forward Tye, the high point man of the season, has the best eye for a basket of any of Union ' s men. All that is necessary is f(ir someone to feed the balls to him and the game is going his way. He is popular with the ladies as well as with the sjx jrts and is known as " Sweet Willie. " The explanaticm can hardly be given. Ask the ladies. HERBERT PERKINS, Sub Center Perkins could take the place at center and ]ilay the game without caus- ing the rest of the team any emliarrassment. . lthough he was said to be the laziest man on the team, he never shirked in practice or in the game either. " Perk " was a player of real worth to the team. 74 THE STESPEAN iiii:i;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu CYRUS BROWN, Sub Guard Brown was the man who difln ' t care •here he was when it as neces- sary for him to take a s])ot at the goal He has raised the score many a time bv droiiyjing one in from the opposite end of the court. It is evident that he will Ije one to take the place of our departing Seniors. CLYDE HENSLEY, Sub Guard lienslev was another able sulistitute Aho ne er failed t i cart} ' on in a game. He was the high point man in some (jf the games of the season, and the coach never feared his skill on the floor when he went into a game. WILLIAM MAYHEW, Sub Forward Mayhew was the shortest man on the team and his speed was near to that of ilowartl. When he went on the fl(jor, he was there to score for Un- ion. " lla] py " is all that his name implies and promises to win his fame some dav as an athlete of high standing. Games Dec. 16. Sue Bennett — at home 36-12 Union Jan. 9. Johnson Bible College — at home 36-31 Union Jan. 12. Berea — at h inie 21-35 Berea Jan. I ' l. E. K. S. X.— at Richmond 19-2 ' ) E. K. S. X. Jan. 20. Aiilligan — at h(ime 32-30 Union Jan. 25. C ' umlierland — at home 22-11 Union Jan. 2 . Alary ille — at home 30-21 Union Jan. 30. W " . K. S. X.— Bowling Green 2i-c,o . K. S. X. Jan. 31. ( )gdon — Fxiwling Green 22-31 ( )gden h ' eb. 1. St. Mary s St. Mary 20-38 St. Mary ' s Feb. 4. Murphy — at home 40-19 Union Feb. 20. St. Mary ' s— at home .33-19 Union Feb. 22. I ' ast Tenn. Xormal — at home 25-28 Normal Feb. 23. Cumberland— -at W ' illiamslnirg 28-24 Union Feb. 25. Johnson Bible — at l inil)erlin Heights .23-35 f(}hns()n Feb. 26. Maryville — at Maryville, no lights Xo game Feb. 27. Carson-Xewman — at Jefferson City 18-38 C. X. Feb. 28. East Tenn. Xormal — at Johnson City... 19-20 Xormal Feb. 29. Milligan— at Johnson City 10-27 Milligan March 3. Sue Bennett — at London 27-21 Union ' Jhe ' arsit_ " iin eleven games out of a total of twent3 " -two games ]ilayed; this gives the team rating as a 50% team. Homer Hieronvmus, College ' 27 THE STESPEAN 75 HIGH SCHOOL BASKET BALL TEAM LINE-UP Blanton Forward Stout Forward G. Howard Center B. F. Hensley Center Botner Guard Luther Scott Sub Stanley Black Sub Bill Martin _ Sul) GAMES Union, 38 ; , Pineville, 10. Uniun. 17; Middlesboro, 16 Union, 10; London, 39. LInion, 10; London, 16. Union, 17; B. H. S., 10. Our high school team was considered a sure winner of the local tourna- ment until four players, namely: Captain Perkins, Chde Hensley, Bill May- hew, and Geyer were ruled ineligible because they played on the ' arsity. Nearly any team would be discouraged by such an occurence as this. But not so with Union. A second string squad Ijegan practice a week before the tourn ament and so well did they do their work that they entered the tournament and defeated Middlesboro High and Barbourville High. In the finals, London High beat us in a hard fought battle lf)-10. The Union squad played exceptional ball under the circumstances. The players are to be congratulated for their splendid performances. Richard Ballinger, College ' 25. iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw 76 THE STESPEAN Illllllilllll!llllllllllll{|lll!lllllll!llllllll[lllllll!lllllllllllllll!lll|[lllllll!11tl1lllll|{llllllll[li|lllllllllllllllin GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM Frances LDntrk-tmi Ct-ntt-r Mary Tyc __ l " -(ir arfl Raliina jacksdii _ Fdrward Margaret Wilson _ (juanl Odessa Foley Guard SUBS ])o ie Jacksdn I ' irward Mary Ricbardsim Guard luida (ierlach Guard ' ' ' ' ' ™ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i™ ' i ' ' i ' i!i ' in iiiiiiHinnHiiiNiiiin(ni{i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiii THE STESPEAN 77 .nilliiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiNininnuiiniiiitniuiiniiiniiiiiiiniiiiHiiiiiiii i i 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 iiiiiiuiiiiiniHliiuiiiiiliii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiimini iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiii GIRLS ' BASKET BALL TE AM PERSONNEL MARY TYE, Forward If a flasli were tner made in uiie seasmi Alary certainl ' crfalt ' l a sunsatinn. RAHMA JACKSON, Forward ' Rahiiia a imted lUr her exceptional e e on long shots. FRANCES CONGLETON, Center l)esides being criitain of the team she showed her ability as a ])layer against Cumberland and S. B. M. S.. t v(j old rivals of U. C. MARGARET WILSON, Guard Margaret lieing the only i)layer from the team of ' 2.1 showed remarkable sjiirit and ]iut u]i " the old fight. " ODESSA FOLEY, Guard Although new on the team, she showed those old Irish traits of fighting to the finish. DOVIE JACKSON, Sub Forward Do ie was a good sub forward. She always had an eye on the hoop, MARY RICHARDSON, Sub Guard Mar - was al a s ready when called to go into the game. .She could be seen on all parts of the floor when she was at her best. OUIDA GERLACH, Sub Guard Ouida is one of the kind who never sa - die. When she gets knocked out she is up in a minute and on her job. Herbert Perkins, H. S. ' 24 78 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiittiniiiitimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii LIFE-SAVING CLASS China Mae Kuliiiison Kathryn Lay Homer Hieronymus Urville (irceii Alary Richardsun Pauline Lay fiilm Sulli ' riii Jess Lawson Crit Jarvis Stanle - Faulkner Charles Ilownian RalstdU h anklin Riibert Peters William Martin Joe McNeal THE STESPEAN 79 aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i:iiiiiiiiiii«iiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 iiiiini I II II II iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNNiriiti ACQUATIC SPORT " Hey! Let ' s go swiiiiniing! The water ' s fine! " Remarks like this can he heard anywhere around the campus, anytime from 1 :50 to 7 :30. The swiming pool is certainly one of Union ' s great- est attractions. Some of us wish the entire curricu- lum were confined to the limits of the dear old 20 by 60 tank. It ' s such a relief to he able to forget all our worries playing and splashing in the i)oiil. Not that it ' s all play. It ' s a lot of hard work at first to bury your face in the water and stand on your head. And flutter-kicking while you pull slowdy with your arms is worse than patting your head and rubbing your stomach. But when you learn all that and how tc) breathe too, it ' s a grand and glorious feelin ' to go speeding easily through the water. Miss Cora Sevier, our instructor, is one of the best in the South. She has had three months " training under Mr. L. De B. Handley in New York City, and she has had several years ' experience teaching swimming in schools and summer resorts. She knows the most scientific methods and she wants everybody else to know them. Enthusias- tic? I should say so! You can ' t sta}- around her very long without becoming con ' inced that the gentle art of swimming is the most wonderful thing in the world. e had a swimming party March 2nd in which everybody did stunts and enjoyed himself. We are planning a magnificient water carnival for the last of May. We boast a big Live-Saving Crew this year. About twenty new recruits will he added before the end of the year. They will receive Red Cross live-saving emblems when they pass the examina- tions and go out prepared to save other lixes as well as their own. One of the Water Dogs 80 THE STESPEAN " " •H ' - izM- BASEBALL TEAM uiiuniiiiiniiniiii iiniiiu iNiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiii||iiiiiiiiii:imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiilli luini iiiiii i m mn Book VI Popalarity POPlILflKlTr 82 THE STESPEAN iliiMliillii1ill1iniiiiliiii:iiiiinii|iiliiiiiijliiiiiii!iiiiiliiiiiiniiiiiu:iiii:!iii:iiiiiiiiiii:ii:iiiLii : ::l POPULARITY VIOLET HUMFLEET Best looking girl HERBERT PERKINS Best looking man iiuiiiiiniiiininiiiiiiiii itiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiu iiniiuii THE STESPEAN 83 inniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii i iii!iiiNiiniii[uiiiiiiiiiiiiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiniiiiii!iiiniiiiii!nii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii«i;i POPULARITY MARGARET WILSON Most popular girl JAKIE HOWARD Most popular man 84 THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiii{iii:iiii iiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii WHO ' S WHO Book VII 8alma0aiidi THE STESPEAN 85 KAMPUS KRONICLE SEPTEMBER 18 — Registration day. Rain. Gloomy prospects. 19 — First chapel service. Dr. Franklin feels at home again. 20 — Students still arrive. Rain oxer. It ' s going to be a good } ' ear after all. 21 — Work really begins. 22 — School Fair takes possession of campus. Airs. Flewes is " at home " to Speed Hall boys. 25 — Prof. Humfleet intrnduces the wonderful and terrible " Pilue SH] " in chapel. 26 — Prof. Hollar orates. 27 — Glee Club is organized. All song birds cordially invited to join. 28 — Why all the black eyes and lame legs? Yes, football practice is right! 29 — Mrs. Hewes and the girls monopolize the gym. OCTOBER 2 — First Orange and Ijlack appears. 3 — Mannuel Zamora says, " Oh, that American slang! " 4 — Water evervwhere ! Mr. Houser is building a pond. Swimming pool opens. 5 — Union College enjoys Swathmore Chautau(iua free of charge. 6 — College department gets on the job; organizes and thinks about the ' 24 Stespean. Union wallops Jellico 18-6. 9 — Peppy pep meeting! Emma Hendron elected yell leader. 10 — Miss Frazee makes an announcement in chapel ! 11 — Pep, football, and more pep! 12 — At last, the great game! Too bad! Pine ille beats us 25-2. 13 — Saturday Night Mixer is a success ! 16 — Romance Nook of O. B. causes excitement. 17 — Interesting talk on temperance in chapel by Mrs. La Mance. 18 — Dormitor)- girls present Mrs. He es with a liasket of fruit. 19 — Students and faculty favored with a talk b_ - a member of the board of trustees, Rev. E. P. Hall of Harlan. 20 — C. G. S. gives a rush party to the town girls. 22 — Senior picnic to Cumberland Gap. 23 — Seniors order class rings. 2-1 — Miss Weeks returns to the caminis after a trip to Lexington and Mam- mouth Cave. 25 — Dormitory girls have a kitchen chorus something like this " I must turn off the iron. " 26 — We visit Mammouth Cave through Miss Week ' s talk in chapel. 27 — Football game with E. K. S. N. Score tied. 86 THE STESPEAN iiiiiuiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 29 — Mrs. Hewes and Jetty are discovered playing paper dolls. 30 — Dr. Franklin warns U. C. students about Hallowe ' en. 31 — Hallowe ' en jKirt} ' at the gymnasium. NO " EMni-:R 1 — First l} ' ceuni nunilier nf the }ear. 2 — Bonfire i)ep meeting on the campus. 3 — Biggest game of the season. U. C. -s. Cumberland and Union is a good looser. 4 — Social gathering of Stevenson Hall boys wit h Speed Hall to sing old fashioned songs with girls. 6 — Xew ' meml.)ers of C. G. S. worn cmt from their initiation ceremonv. 7 — F er} ' one anxious as to election. Sophomore literarx ' jjrogram is a success. S — Prof. Hayes announces the arri al of a new liasketball coach, Julia Ann Funk. . Anna Alae included, winner. 9 — J ' A er iine on time to I ' -nglish 1 10 — Footl)all ganiL with Harlan, l. ,C 1 1 — Armistice I )ay — holiday. 12 — The irsual routine of Monday. 13 — Miss Weeks returns fnmi L. M. L " . 1-1 — Margaret nearly chokes on chewing gum in Bilde class. 15 — Honor mil students get honorable mention in chapel. 16 — Members of Scriliblers clidi ha e their ])ictures taken. 17 — L ' . C. fo .itball squad pla_ s L. M. U. Union looses. 19 — Monday, e eryl)ody sleeping late. 20 — Ham for breakfast, an unusual treat. 21 — Green has skull ]ir;ictice in llible class. 22 — Glee Ulub recital a success. 2?) — Miss Weeks invites the boys to Speed Hall to see the girls! 24 — i ' ovs don ' t respond tti Miss Weeks ' call!! 25 — 1-Aerybody up and out t(j church. 26 — Xew rule is made that all nuist be on time to meals, 27 — (_]irls go on strike. Don ' l ap])ear at breakfast, 2. ' — I )r. I ' ranklin informs us that a nation expresses itself in music, hence the jazz of .America, 29 — Thanksgiving Da_ - — big dinner in dining hall. 30 — Bruce on time to l ' " .nglish. DECEMBER 1 — X ' isitors on the campus. ( )f course we know what they came for — eats! 2 — Ever ' one feeling bad after C. G. .S. bancpiet. A — The game of the season. heav}-weight men find the ground too slick. 5 — Miss Dalton of Lexington lectures on Dickens. 6 — Miss Freeman instructs us in health problems. 7 — Miss Frazee powdered her face with cornstarch. ll!ni!ll!l!1i{lilllllinillllllllllllll!lllll|lllini|||||||||||||||||ini|l|||ll|||||[|||||g|,||||||||||||!l|||{l!|||||||j|[||H THE STESPEAN 87 8 — First l)asketl all g-ame if the season with l ' ine ille All Stars — Union wins. We lind l ' r(]|. Ilollar ver ' comical in chapel. 9 — Sunday, lunch ser ed in dining hall. 10 — Good Eng-lish week begins, Red and (ireen tags flying ever3- ' here, 11 — Collie has a bath. 12 — Mrs. Hewes has a new sweetheart. " Ted. " 1,3 — Exams begin. First snow fall of the -ear. e er3 ' one thrilled. 1-1 — Exams continue. 15 — Double header basketball game ' ith S. R. M.S . 16 — Visitors on campus. Miss Moon and Miss Frazee attend League. 17 — Second floor girls of S])eed Hall serenade the Stexenson Hall bovs. 18 — Informal part}- in . " Ipeed I ball. Airs. Hewes is a good entertainer. 19 — Dr. Franklin lectures on Christmas attitude. JANUARY 2 — .Smrdl classes. 4 — I ' lirthday of the next oldest member in .Scninr class. 5 — Three Speed Hall girls deprived of ice cream. 7 — New h ' rench teacher here. F eryone anxious to see her. 8 — liasketball game with Johnson Bil.)le College. U. C. wins. 9 — At Miss Weeks ' instigation Josh spends the e ening a lmiring ' enus- 10 — Re ' . Thompson talks in chaitel. 11 — Margaret and Carrie take possession of the teachers ' room. 12 — Basketball game vith ISerea. Hottest game of the season. 15 — Bob Peters elected yell leader. 16 — Seniors financially embarrassed. Rings are here and no money to get them out. 17 — We find Mrs. Thompson a delightful s])eaker. 18 — One Senior declares the class a ci il war in itself. 19 — Senic)r class rings seen e er} here. 21 — (jpen house. All Stevenson Hall inspects Speed Hall. 22 — Dr. Franklin lectures two periods in chapel. 23 — Tobacco all the rage in chapel. Seniors give a novel literary program. B. F. 2-1 — Most popular member of dining room — Mr. 25 — Big basketball game with Cumberland. 28 — .Another game, U. C. vs. Maryville. Union is drunk with xictory. 29 — Basketball boys leave for week ' s trip. 30 — Dr. Peters talks in chapel. 31 — More beans for lunch. Two boys with black eve. not nature ' s gift either was born to smoke a pipe. ' •Z,p. " FERUARY 1 — A visitor in chapel — Mike Hawn ' s jmp. -Revival liegins. Big snow. iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiniinu iniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii 88 THE STESPEAN 11,111, IlllllillllilllllinUIIIIIII I I ill llii Mili ii:i Miiiil lil ai»« : ililllllll!inilll I Illllllllllllll ilUIIiilllllllllllllllllllllllll C)— Xii i;il)le cla. s. 7 — Jetty and Bui) almost get mad. 16 — Mr. " ogel closes the revi al. 19 — Faculty take their seats in chapel on the platform again. 20 — AKire haskethall. L ' nion anquished St. Mary ' s. 21 — E •er •llne clamoring for something to eat. 22- — A ' ashingtiin ' s l)irthda} " , hut no holiday. 28 — Chapel is pdstponed to 1 ;00 o ' chick. I ' ishup Anderson talks familiarls ' ahout Edison, l ' ord and Harding. M. RCII 2 — Game with Lnndun bovs. 3— Double header at . . li. M. S. -1 — We all sympathize with Richard in the time of his greatest sorrow. 7 — Williamsliurg and Manchester girls arrive — Speed Hall very noisy. S — Tournament ends. 10 — Margaret W ' ilsdn and a certain young man are seen in a Pineville furni- ture stiire. 12 — 1- " , tr Ixidy li inking pale. Why? Exams are coming! 1,1 — .Speed Mall turns out to see Mary Pickford in " I ' ollyanna. " 1-1 — ()diirs of mi lnight oil are wafted over the campus. (Exams I) 15 — Girlh thrilled to death uimn being allowed to see Rodolph ' alentino in " Idle C ' on(|uering Power. " 16 — Eiiwiirth Eeaguers go to Pine ille to conduct services, V) — Beauty being snatched for tlie annual. 20 — Coach Eunk gives basketball letters in chajiel. 21 — Ur. Eranklin on the platform again, b ' irst day cjf spring. Snow flying. 22— -The taff is in earnest about the annual business. Big swimming party. Boys are jealous of the girls. 2-1 — Kap]ia .Mu entertain C. G. S. in a royal banquet. 26 — Last call for .Stes])ean write-ups. 27 — .Staff makes a desperate effort to get Glee Club and baseball pictures. 29 — More tobacco! Prof. Pea y tells us what it ' s good for. APRIL 1 — A new }et strangely familiar faculty occupies jilatform. Ajjril EocjI ! 2 — Expressi(jn recital. 3 — Dr. Franklin f(Jols us. He doesn ' t say he ' s glad to see us again. 4 — We thought we were not going to lia e any chapel anni)uncements Init Professors llumfleet and Peavy sa e the day. 3 — Stesjiean ' s fever 104; the Staff sit up with it until wee sma ' hours. 7 — " Click click, " sang the old tp} ' ewriter all day, this and nothing more. 8 — . s the Staff is not selfish, it is ready to share the Stespean with the printer. iiiliiniiiiiii]jnii«»iiiii«ii!iui[in!iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»!iiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin U - - perfection tKi-ovigh the help a.rxd pcrsoaa.1 super vision of out- expert CinnuAl ' ' Designers z nd - ongre vers - PRINTED ON DILL AND COLLINS CO ' S - LACK AND WHITE COATED BOOK " the incomparable paper for college annuals ' ' THE STESPEAN ilillllllllllllilllllllllllilllillliN llllllilllliil!llli|llllll1 89 UT TREE A NEW BANK A STRONG BANK A FRIENDLY BANK FIRST STATE BANK CAPITAL $50,000.00 J. A. i IcDerni(itt, President (ierirg-e ] ' ' . Tinsley, Cashier J. M. Carnes, ' ice-President W ni. J. Smith, Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS S. ] ' .. Dishnian T. W. Mintim Claude Cmi.s leton C. r. KeniK ' ily C. F. Rathfun Chas. A. A ' instead J. J. rnr ifull W. n. Campljell j. M. Carnes S. X. Miller Geo. F. Tinsley J. A. McDerniott A BANK OF SERVICE UP-TO-DATE RESTAURANT COURT HCrSF SnUARE And NATIONAL CAFE Next Door to National Theatre QUICK SERVICE If One Place is Crowded. Co t the Other Meals and Lunches Served Ice Cream and Soft Drinks We Appreciate and Solicit Your Patronage J. TURNER, Proprietor THE STESPEAN 91 i»iiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiliiiiliiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii:i;iiiiiiiii:iiiii|iii UNION HUMOR Perk, translating French: " Ik- is going — " X ' iolet : " Wait a minute, Pevk ! What tense is that verb? " T ' erk : " Imjjerfect ' X ' iolet: " And how did }-uu translate it " ' " Perk: " ' h}-er. imperfectly. " . ,«: ,»« Ancil. on the 29th day of Feliruary : " Miss W ' eeks. this is old maid ' s day. You ' d better get busy. " Miss ' eeks, quickl}- : " ( )h ! Do yim want me to propose to vou? " ■-t « , « Little Dorothy Hollar, eating an apjile. came running up to her father. " (Jh daddy! Pve just had my picture made. " Prof. Hollar: " J)id you ha e it taken with that apple? " Dorothy: " No! ' ith a kodak! " ■-■ . Estill was gazing soulful!}- up at a Speed Hall window. Carrie: " Estill, that ' s not Maggie J. ' s room! " Estill: " Humph! D ' you think 1 don ' t know which one is hers! " : -J M We were studying synomyms in Scrili1)ler ' s Club one day. Aliss A ' eeks : " What ' s the difference between hug and emlirace? " Mayme : " Ahem ! Eml)race is longer than hug. " Miss Weeks: " Yes, hug has a sjiasmodic qualit -. " -. J S Dr. l- ' ranklin, review ing his Missouri trij) in cha[)el : " A group of young girls came in the train and sat dovxn in front of me. — I certainly enjmed myself. " ■.t :■ .. Francis Edwards in Scribljlers Club: " How do you like the ending of my theme? " Dick Ballinger, brightly: " The main trouble with it is that it ' s too far from the beginning. " ■Jt - -. ♦ ' ' Fll break your neck, " hissed l ietty to the pop bottle that she couldn ' t open. " „ t .ji i Prof. Hollar: " Take this sentence: ' Take the cow out of the lot. ' A ' hat mood? " Rex Ward : " The cow. " niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN JOHN PARKER SON Costellow Building ••« " « t BARBOURVILLE ' S STORE FOR MEN t ..M , : CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR MEASURE , -I .»« SERVICE AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 1 t f JOHN PARKER SON THE STESPEAN • 93 QUIPS AND QUIRKS Odessa: " ( (niila, w liat were you and CaKin doing standing out on the steps before you came on in the parhjr? " (.)nida : " Xow. just l)ecause } ' ou smell a rat you don ' t have to l)e cattv. " , ..■ . Bob iiiair hacl just run over a pig w itli his Ford. " Sir, " lie said to the farmer, " I will replace your animal. " Farmer: " .Sir, you flatter yourself. " •.t .t ■.?? Cy : " Perk, you ha -en ' t any lirains, " Perk: ' Haven ' t any brains? Why, man, Fve got brains that never have been used. " •-t S -. It ' s a grate life — said the In it coal. . : Heiro sa} " s he can ' t understand women — that they rul.i their shoes to put a shine on them and rub their noses to get a shine off. J .j« A hair in the head is worth two in the brush. , { , . 4 " Xow Fve got you in mv grip, " exulted A. Delph as he shoved his tooth brush into his valise. .jt , { ._»t A FRESHMAN RAMBLE Three Charleses purchased a Franklin car, Painted Green one day; But such a misfortune befell these boys: The car fell into a Bay. A Haggard Smith then happened along. Then Moore trouble did arise; Thev must then Ward off this tcrril.ile man. Ere the Cox a voke with their cries. And so they worked Early, No time did they lose; For they really -were sheriffs Off to Tye up the Booze. — Frank Davidson, ' 27. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiii Tlie National Theatre Showing HIGH CLASS AND POPULAR PICTURES at POPULAR PRICES A New House Good Seats Everything Pleasing to Look At GOOD VENTILATION Music by OLD U. C. STUDENTS RATHFON SCENT COMPANY (Incorporated) BARBOURVILLE, KY. Lumber and Building Materials Manufacturers of HARDWOOD FLOORING POPLAR SIDING, PINE AND POPLAR FINISH WOULD IT BE POSSIBLE I " " (ir I ' loli t(i stay a a froiu fiiicxille fnr three daws straight. " l ' " (ir Marj aret tn (ihey the jazz rule? i " (ir Tealierrx to slick his hair? I ' " (ir idsh III eal without mustard? I ' " ( r Jakie ti i keep L(i e uut uf his heart? l ' " iir liecky Sawyer tn get married? I ' or Rulli Hdwiiian tu pinch au}- harder. ' J ' or I ' n.f. III. liar tu measure 6 ft. ( in. in his stocking feet? iMir Miss Weeks to chew gum? I ' lir I ' eik to behave ' For , nna .Mae to endure Chapel without a box of candy? For lettic to reduce? h " or .StuiK II all Council not to meet e ery day at 12:20? l ' " or Dan Wcjodward to disfigure his good looks to a greater extent ' I ' or Violet to come to class without her " anity. ' " I ' or tlu ' .Senior to keep (|uiet m Chapel. ' I ' or Heckham Carland to loose his dignity? YOUR TOMORROW WILL BE THE PRODUCT OF WHAT YOU DO TODAY Hope looks into the future and vis- ions the home that will be yours. But hope alone will not accomplish your desire. The practical man knows that no building can well be erected until the foundation is laid. He also knows that no future can be acquired until he learns to save. Start your Saving Account with this bank and build for the future. We can issue four per cent Sav- ing pass books or Victory sav- ings and Insurance combined. THE NATIONAL BANK OF JOHN A. BLACK BARBOURVILLE, KY. DIXIE WHOLESALE GROCERY BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY EXCLUSIVE WHOLESALE OUR SPECL LS WHITE PLUME FLOUR CO. STOKELY BROTHERS ' CANNED VEGETABLES OERTEL ' S BEVERAGES HAWN DRUG CO. WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS, ATHLETIC GOODS, Toilet Articles of all kinds CHINAWARE All grades up to Haviland A REAL GIFT SHOP Barbourville, Ky. SERVICE SHOE SHOP Have your work done at the SERVICE SHOE SHOP Equipt with new and up-to- date machinery WORK DONE WHILE YOU WAIT W. D. PAYNE, Workman T. F. FAULKNER SONS Incorporated HARDWARE, BUILDING MATERIAL LUMBER, FURNTIURE Phones 28 and 270 much ? CAN YOU EXPLAIN WHY Cardlyn is wcririni; " a dianiond? Ancil wants a Gardner? Clyde Hkes red hair? Margaret goes to T ' inexille e ■ery Sunday? Fatt} ' is afraid of the poi)l ? Jess Blanton goes to J ' ine St? Miss Weeks dislikes jazz? Some of our boys sha ed their heads? There have been so few dates this year? Coach Funk hums " Ten Little Fingers and Ten Little Toes " sc So many girls ha e shorn their lovely locks? Prof. Hayes ])arted ith his mustache? DO YOU KNOW THAT BARBOURVILLE SUPPLY CO. Has Right Here in Barbourville a Large Stock of PLUMBING AND MILL SUPPLIES PIPE FITTINGS, OIL, PACKINGS, VALVES, ETC. CITY MEAT MARKET OriXX and FAULKXRR Call hu SUDDEN SERVICE FANCY GROCERIES FRESH MEATS FRUITS AND CANDIES If U want what U want when U want it Call Us. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PICNIC EATS We Wish to Extend Our Sincere Wish to the GRADUATING CLASS OF 19 2 4 May You All, in What So Ever the Undertaking, Reach the Top Rung of Success Sincerely NEW YORK STORE LAD TO DAD OUTFITTERS Knox County ' s Only Newspaper The Moil 11 tain Advocate QUALITY— SERVICE Our Motto High Class Job Printing Calling Cards and Individual Stationary a Specialty Barbourville, Ky. ELLIS CHANDLEE Photographer Portraits, Commercial and Kodak Finishing Over Barbourville Music Shop Barbourville, Ky. DAVIS BARBER SHOP Knox Street Jones Block We employ the best Tonsorial Artists We give nothing but the Best Service We solicit your patronage BILL ' S PRESSING SHOP CLEANING PRESSING ALTERING Ladies ' and Men ' s Work HATS BLOCKED All work neatly done BILL MAIDEN Prop. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A Booster Bank " It is better to be fired by enthusiasm than to be fired for lack of it. " In other Axords it is hetU-r to he a l iooster than tu lia c people shun you as a knocker. Ours is a Ixxister hank. We helie e in hoosting, in helping, in heing accommodating, in heing a help to communit_v rather than a hindrance. Do -ou ? Then let ' s get together; they say " Birds of a feather flock together. " We would like to have all the good boosters as our customers and friends. Come in. Let ' s talk it over. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BARBOURVILLE :-: -:- -:- KENTUCKY Captial and Surplus Paid in Full, $110,000.00 He saw her walking down V soph stood on a railroad track. The street A train was coming fast ; And gazing at her The soph got off the railroa l track Dark Beauty _ And let the train go ])ast. He fell , ' Realizing as he A senior stood on the railroa l track, Fell A train was coming fast; That if he had not been The train got off the raihuad track Looking at her And let that senior past. Dark beauty — W ' estern C. . dv. He would have seen That Banana Peel. (from) Jack O ' Lantern. : M ■ Prof. iolet : " This is the third time you ' ve looked (ni B. F. ' s paper. " Perk: " Yes ' m, he doesn ' t write very plainly. " .j« dt Margaret Wilson: " Poor h ' atty has had to gi -e up wearing collars and cuffs. " Carolyn Stanfil : " Why " Margaret: " The doctor said he must cut out starchv thing ' s. " IF IN NEED OF ! :• .S TAXI— Call C. A. HALE, Phone 139. . i .?« ji TAXI— Call ALBERT DETHERAGE , « ,»t , LIFE AND FIRE INSURANCE See H. M. OLDFIELD j« „ « INSURANCE— See JOSH FAULKNER JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIRS, Go to BOWMAN ' S ■ : ' .. ' t MILLINERY and HEMSTITCHING, Go to BEADIE MAIN ' S REAL SILK HOSE, Write WM. MARTIN, Barbourville. ELECTRIC SUPPLIES BARBOURVILLE ELECTRIC CO. PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY V? t ? ?!?• DR. R. H. TINSLEY Dentist . t jt DR. A. L. PARKER Dentist v, t J« J« DR. J. E. FAULKNER Dentist jt t jt T. H. BYRD Optometrist .j« jt R. N. JARVIS Lawyer J. B. CAMPBELL Lawyer J. W. MESSAMORE Lawyer % t w 5% VICTOR A. JORDAN Lawyer . -7 MARK WATKINS, D. C. CHIROPRACTOR CHIROPRACTIC SANATORIUM LADY ATTENDANT I )lTice : T.(iii(l(jn, Ky., Phone 258; Hours : Tuesday, Thursday and Saturcku ' . Branch Office: Barlionrville, K}-. ; Hours: Monday, Wednesda -, l ' " rida ' . HOW STRANGE THAT— Lois has a Payne in lier heart. P)ett - wants tn get Skinny. Stanle lUack wants ] I( ore. Pearl can lie licre while her Knuckles is in Detroit. Sa er 1 )ecker has come tn realize that " ci ilize(l man can " t Vive without cooks. " The liiiN ' s d(in ' t take their trunks tn tlie i;yni as must if them live til ere now. CITY SHOE SHOP First Class Repairing All we ask for is a trial — Our work speaks for itself Shop behind Fair Store in Jones Block xMcCREARY SON Proprietors AREMAC STUDIO Over Detherage Furniture Store, Main Street All Kinds of Photo- graphic Work Kodak Finishing Framing and Enlarging W. F. PERKINS Proprietor THE PEOPLES STORE SHOES CLOTHING DRY GOODS NOTIONS FURNISHING GOODS QUALITY MERCHANDISE— FAIRLY PRICED PEBBLES Tennis is sure a noisy game for it can ' t he played without a racquet. • - -J A dollar hill is sweeter far than any rose heneath the sun, A dollar has a hundred cents; the rose, but one. Prof. Hayes: " What three words are used most among college stu- dents? ' Rob Blair: " I don ' t know. " Prof. Hayes: " Correct. " . -it .. t Prof. Peavy : " After you got out of the burning building did }ou call the fire department? " Coach Funk : " Yes, everything I could think of. " ■ : : Mrs. Hewes (announcing at girls ' meeting in parlor) : " This morning on making my inspection I found the third floor family toothbrush in the bath room. If it is not called for at once, I shall take it over to Mrs. Peavy to give to the poor. " 106 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiuiniiiri ' THE STESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiii iiiNiiuiiiuiiiiiiuiraiiiuiii iiiiiii:iiiiii ' iiii!iii;iiiiiiiiiiii!iini!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii STESPEAN STAFF " i(ilct llumfleet Editor-in-Chief Francis I ' .ilward.s Associate Editor Maynu- I lensley -- Humor Editor Mrs. riiilips, lUizalietii Wilder, Arthur Melph, Instill l.otner... Assistant Editors William Martin Iriusiness Manager r.. !■ ' . Ilenslex-. Ancil I ' ayne, l.illie ( ) ens _ Assistant Managers We are tlie worn and weary Statf W ' e ' ve done our I I onesl-I njun hest. We hoi)e )-ou will enjoy our work As nuich as we ' ll enjoy our rest. THE STESPEAN 107 iiniiiiiimi mill iiiiiiiiniiuiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiinnimn i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiuiii iiiiimi AUTOGRAPHS .- - ■„ — --- --. j £y ' . ' fl I ' ( ' -— f ( Uj ci A J JmJ " T ' l. , " — — ' ' ? H: - ' ■ — 1 ' p I iiuiiiii iiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii!! mill iiiiiiimiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiinnii i 108 THE STESPEAN i:illllllllllll!lilllllllllllll!llllllllllll!lll!llll:lllllllll!llll:illlllll|[|!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIimillllllllll1ll{!ll llllllllllll AUTOGRAPHS iniiNiiiiiiNiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw THE STESPEAN 109 AUTOGRAPHS Prm ino ' hy BENTO M REVIEW SttOP hovvlor. Ii d KfEsks-Tai nssni FIsnujria! llftrar? Uniw.-i College Bartxxinniie. KY 40906 •w V ' iS u-:%-


Suggestions in the Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) collection:

Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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