Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 134


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1925 volume:

UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 5 0702 00103059 2 ■H • ■ .-■ iiiinii:iiiniiaiii;ynrjiniii ' jru ■HTTr.imrn-TminiTTTi ' n nnTr tespean VOLUME VI Published By The ACADEMY SENIORS And COLLEGE JUNIORS UNION COLLEGE Barbourville, Kentucky Year Book Of 1925 Weeks-Townsend Memorial Library Union College Barbourville, KY 40906 4 THE STESPEAN I iiiiiuiiiinii iiliiiiiiiiniiilllillll : ' ' :.::!|i!iiii:!I!:iiiii:iiiiiiii!iiiii i ii:,i: ' ' : ' ril ' i ' lillllllll ' illllilillii!!!!!! !:!!!!:;!!!:!!!! mi. 1:1 .:, ' ■:...:;,: ' :;i FOREWORD To Union Students and Friends: The Junior College and Senior Academy classes, recipients of a college trust, announce the fulfillment of their duty. The trials and vexations of all preceding Stespean Staffs have been ours, and we happily pro- claim our victory over all adversaries. To the mem- bers of other classes who have rendered us willing and faithful service, we acknowledge gratitude. These good friends have smoothed our rough and uncertain pathway; and they have hastened the realization of our project. We tender our apprecia- tion to the Faculty and student body for their loyal support of our enterprise. Having made known our obligations, we resign to the reader for his consider- ation Volume VI of the Stespean, hoping it will prove an acceptable record of the School year. mililil iniiimiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmii iiiiiimiijiiii inn, . iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiinMininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiilliiiiiuiuiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 5 .in : . ' , ,:i. .11 ,: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiin iii:iiiiiiuiiiiiiii:biiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:ia ORDER OF BOOKS BOOK I ■ : BOOK II -; i ' • ' ' ■■■ ' BOOK III BOOK IV BOOK V BOOK VI BOOK VII THE FACULTY THE COLLEGE THE HIGH SCHOOL ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS POPULARITY ODDS AND ENDS I lll[|lllllllilllllllll!!llllllllinil[llllll!lllini!!lllllllllllllliniHllllllllllllllll!lllllllll!l!lllll!lil!!lll[llllll!l!l!ll!ll!!!!llll! IIISIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Ill Illllllllll I HIIIIIIIII Illlllllll Illllllllllllllll III! THE STESPEAN lh : | iiniuim |i!„, l ' ' IH!ll ' l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllll lilllllllllilllllllllllllllllilll i limn i iiiiiiiuini iiiiiuiiiiiii iiiiwi ' ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii nun iiniimi i mm m ralil1 " ' " Il " THESTESPEAN 7 mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iNiiiiiiiin iiii iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii iiiiiininiiiuiiiii Hi! iiniinii iiiiiiiuMtuimMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii iinniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiini iiniin in iiiiniiiiuinii DEDICATION Because of his ten years of tireless service to Union College and the commonwealth of Ken- tucky in turning out from his department ever bet- ter and more efficient teachers, so sorely needed by the children of the Mountains, we dedicate Vol. VI of the Stespean to Professor D. M. Hum- fleet. -::--;:. : - - : i : i . 1 1 ::..;: . ' !::.: - 1 . ' i : i i . : : :::::. i i . : - 1 1 1 : i : i : : : e i - i : ! ' : : i : . : - ; ; i : : . - : i : 1 1 1 : ::.,:..:.: ' : i : - : : : i . . ' : i ! i : 1 1 1 1 8 THE STESPEAN in i iiiiiiaii: iiiiiiiiaiiu iiiiiiinnniiim ii ' iniiiiiiniiiMii i liiiniiiim llllillillllllllllHilllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllillllllllillill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii iiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiii i [in i mini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iMiiiimiiiii i ira iiiuiimi iiiimi THE STESPEAN 9 1 1 1 . 1 ! I , . ; ! i ' . 1 1 L L J - i . i I Ill!lllllllllllll|l!li!llllllllllllll!llllllllll!lll!!llllll!!llll!llllllllll!llllllllll ' ! -i M:; I . I :H. . I : ■:;.:! I.I . i BOARD OF TRUSTEES Bishop T. S. Henderson Cincinnati, Ohio President E. T. Franklin Barbourville, Kv. Rev. E. R. Overly, President Ashland, Ky Mr. Harry E. Bullock, Yice-Pres Ashland, Ky. Judge W. F. Mall Harlan, Ky. J ev. W. W. Shepherd Barbourville, Ky. I Inn. Alvis S. Bennett Louisville, Ky. Hon. George I ' . Wilson Philadelphia. Pa. Rev. J. M. Literal Covington, Ky. Mr. C. B. Nordeman Louisville, Ky. Hon. J. D. Black Barbourville, Ky. Rev. S. K. Hunt Ashland, Ky. Mr. A. M. Decker Barbourville, Ky. -Mr. H. C. Black Johnson City, Tenn. Rev. E. P. Hall Harlan, Ky. Mr. A. B. Cornett Harlan, Ky. Mrs. Nannette R. Skain Lexington, Ky. Rev. T. T. Fort Louisville, Ky. lliiililililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiui ' iiuililiiiiiiii;iiiiiiNiU!i!iiiM i ' i::.,:i:.!: ' ::::;!!iiiiiiiii]iii!iiii!iiiiiniiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii :;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii 10 THE STESPEAN lillllllllllllllll|[ll!IIIIUIi;illlllllllllllllllllli;!i!lll!ll!IIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!ll:illlllll BUILDINGS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING PRESIDENT ' S HOME iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIINIIIIIirailllllllllllllNIMNillllllllll ' lll! ! Illlllinilllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll! Il!ll!«!l|l|!l!!lllllllllllll!!lll[|llllljjl 11 BUILDINGS SPEED HALL J 4fc. %-. STEVENSON HALL ni ' i:nii![ini niiiiini!![i|[[iiuini!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii[ii![iiiiiii!iim!iiii!!i!iiini!iiiii!iiiiii!iiiiiii!ninniiiiii!iiiiii!!i]in:!i 12 THESTESPEAN iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiuiinii iiiiiiiitiiiiiiini inn iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii !i:iii!iiiiiiiiiiiilil!iiii!iiiiiiil!l!i!iiiiilini!i imiiiiiiiini ALMA MATER Girt with many a grand old mountain Stands our college dear. While the Cumberland sings ever Praise for her to hear. Union College — Alma Mater. We would praise thee, too, For the strength of precepts taught us We ' ll to them lie true. Chorus Union College, — dear old Union. Union strong and free. Loyal soii and daughters ever; We will live for thee ! For the greatest of all lessons Praise is ever thine : Faith in God and in our brother, Service, too, sublime. As we go to meet life ' s duties We shall victors be, If we ' re loyal to the precepts Taugfht so well by thee! ill mi I ii ' i: ' !,::u;iiii;ii;iiii!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiu::,i:ii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:i:iiu;iuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii::i!iiiiniiiiiiiiii!iii!:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.i!] Book I The Faculty THE STESPEAN 13 mm iiiiniiiinuiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiimniii nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiim iiiiuniiiii mi mmm imimi iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiliiillliiini i limn FACULTY iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiimiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiraiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim ' 14 THESTESPEAN lllllnlllllltllll«llllllllllimilllllllllllllllll»llltllllllllllllllll!Nllllllllllllllllllllll!llll!! PRESIDENT E. T. FRANKLIN Philosophy ( )ur President believes in athletics and even goes in for sport himself, lie is captain of the Faculty basket ball team that won every game it played this year! The " jest growed " theory dues not apply to Union College since President Frank- lin took charge ten years ago. When he came, a new era began for the College, an era of progress and improvement. He has striven for a bigger and better school and has achieved a most notable success. Since 1920, Union has had the largest per- centage of increase in student body of any Meth- odist college in th e world, and President Franklin deserves the credit for this stupendous fact. 1 n™» minium iiiiiniiifiiiiiwiiiini i iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii .n mini i i i,i. „ iiiiiiiiiiiinwii THE STESPEAN 15 miiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim™ c LI I. T Y DEAN CARL E. VOGAL Bible He says he is only Acting-Dean, but he is our Friend, our yell leader, our Revivalist; yes, he does more than sit in an office and listen to accounts of rampant plagues and grandmothers ' funerals from students who fail to meet appointments. " Bring your troubles to me, " he say ' s, and those of us who do so never leave his office without the help we need in generous amount His great heartedness and his inspiring interest in all our college activities have made him the most popular Dean Union has ever had. MISS ABIGAIL E. WEEKS Head of the Department of English If you get into her classes you will have to work, and yet, strange and almost un- believable it is, her students like to work under her, for she is one of the energetic kind that keeps the wheels moving. She started the Orange and Black, established and still sponsors this Stespean. The city of Barbourville came in for a share in her enterprises; under her direction the His- tory of Barbourville was written by the class of ' 26. She encoui ' ages picnics, hikes, and socials in which she joins with as much ardor as any of us. PROFESSOR I. B. PEAVY Head of Normal Dept. Despite all the arguments of the faculty to the contrary, Professor Peavy still per- sists in declaring that tobacco is a good thing. Professor Peavy is a friend to every- one, except owners of favorite dogs and cats, to whom he and his bloodthirsty crew of students bring swift and silent death. 16 THE STESPEAN ::i!iii:iiii!iini!iii;iiiiiniiiiiii!iiiiiiii!iiii»ii!iiiiiiin:imii:i ' ii iiiiii[iiiiiiiiira " hum u T. M. FUNK Mathematics and Athletics At the head of Athletics stands Coach Funk, the friend, guardian, and advisor of all athletes. The addition of our Coach and Mathematics teacher to the faculty has enabled the College to Increase its progress in raising the standard of morals and good sportsmanship. It is true that the girls re not so fond of him, but he certainly is a favorite of all the boys. By his peppy and scientific coaching we are expecting Union ' s teams in the coming year to be the most skillful of all South Eastern Ken- tucky. MISS CARTER English Teacher, friend, advisor; always kind and helpful, with a smile and a cheery word that brings gladness to every heart. Her vivid personality radiates inspiration where- ever she goes. mm PROFESSOR FRED HAYES Head of Department of History The students of Professor Hayes ' classes have to dig-; he can ' t tolerate bluffing or generalizing. He wants facts and plenty. Professor Hayes has the duty of keeping Stevenson Hall together. Verily great thanks are due Professor Hayes for keep- ing the College safe. ■ : ! . i . i , ; i : : ■ illinium : ,;; v -i: ' :iii!i:i ' ■ ' I ' ll ' - ' :: l! !in! - THE STESPEAN 17 c u L T MISS CLEO BOYLE Domestic Science If you want to know your place in y ' our own home, study with Miss Boyle. She tells you who should carry the family purse, and whether or not your best g ' irl is a good cook. She knows just the kind of a wife or husband you are to be. Beware, boys! She has your number. PROFESSOR C. E, HILLARS Head of Department of Science The astounding familiarity with which this man speaks of ions and atoms quite bewilders the class in Chemistry II but when he begins on the common ion effect the class is dazed and runs about trying to locate these friends of his. Professor Hillars is popular among the student body, especially with the young ladies; he ' s un- married, you know. MISS ANNYE LONG Music " Music hath charms to soothe the savage heart. " We found this true when Miss Long by her perservance and patience succeeded in smoothing harsh edges from naturally good but untrained voices, and in dialling technique into hitherto un- willing and unaccustomed fingers. We never tire of hearing Miss Long ' s unusual, bird-like voice. iiiiik iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn rain immm mini nun miiiiii iinn mini mini iimim iiiimi iiniiuiiiiiii 18 THE STESPEAN . ,;,iiiiii,in;:;! .;.... :,:iii!iiiiii;!i:!i;: , ' ■i.:!|i | ii,ih 11 !i .: ' T:ii:;ii!ii!.!ii iimiiiii i mm A C u T Y PROFESSOR JOHN R. RIPPERE Head of Department of Languages From Maryland came our French Pro- fessor. He has brought joy and know- ledge to all his students. He is a true sport, who changes the student ' s life from drudgery to happiness and delight. " Put life into all we do, " is his motto. Latin is breathing and vital again. As for French, there is no ennui among the students in study and recitation, and conversation takes on a new spiciness with our capable and respected instructor, Dr. Rippe re. MRS. GRACE RALSTON FRANKLIN English How Mrs. Franklin finds time to attend to her home work, teach several classes and keep up in studies of other classes of which she is a member, and do all these equally well, is a miracle at which we never cease marvelling. As a student in Liter- ary Criticism her reports are so thorough and exact that everyone feels as though he had read the book for himself. PROFESSOR HUMFLEET This man has done wonders; not only has he built up his Normal department until it is the best in this section of the state, but while doing so he has gone through college himself. During the summer months he is Union ' s field man. Great credit is due him this year in bringing up the enrollment to a figure never before reached by Union. Will i!!l!lll]!!llli:ili!lllllllll»lliillllllliilllllill iiiiiiiiiim I iiuiiiiiiuimiiii iiiiiimii i miium.,. umiiiiiiiiiiiim, miiimi n iiiiiuiiim THE STESPEAN 19 UHl ' iiJ.. p! gw y ?r sgpgi WHERE WE LIKE BEST TO BE. __l Illlllllllllllimillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]llllllllllllllllllllllll|]lllllllllllllllll|i " llil l!lll[lllllllllllllllllll!!ll!ll!!!lll!»llilllllllllll!llllllllllilll!illllllll!!lllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!l[lllllllllllll!!l!llll 20 THE STESPEAN STUDENT INSTRUCTORS JOSH S. FAULKNER Assistant Coach TED DAVIES Science J. MILBURN TAYLOR Typewriting VIOLET HUMFLEET French CHARLLIS WARREN Penmanship liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiniiiniiiiiniiiiiGiiiiiiiniiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini i luiniiiiiiiinii i uiiiiinini i i iiimi inn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii , THE STESPEAN |l[[ Ill: Illlll! I I I Illllllllllllllllllllll IUIIIIII ' ,.1 I I :l ' lll Illl lllllllll 21 A C U T MRS. CARL E. VOGEL Matron of Speed Hall A good friend of the girls, kind sympathetic, canny in her understand- ing, and firm as Gibraltar. The girls say she makes a good chaperone. GUS HOUSER Superintendent of Grounds Genial tins, a horn mechanic. Leaving us June 1. MISS NANNIE TAYLOR President ' s Secretary If silence is golden then Miss Taylor must be almost pure gold. She has just enough of some baser metal in her make-up to render her fearless in pre- senting to us our financial obligations. 22 THESTESPEAN iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiii:iiii:iiiiiiiimiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!ii: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniiiniinniiiiinniiiiifiir -: FACULTY Miss Virginia Truitt English Miss Cora Bales Sevier Swimming Mrs. Mae Wallace Matron of Dining Hall Miss Rebecca Sawyer Registrar Miss Maude McMahan Endowment Secretary Mr. Bender Campus Engineer ' ' .;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiNlil|[iii!iiiiiiii!iiiiiin uiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiinii i iniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiniiiiiiiiiiiii mi i 11 niniiiu run mini Book II The College THE STESPEAN iilliilll!;iii!itiiiiuiiiiliiiiiiii!i!i![!!iilii!ii!ii!!i nainiiiiiiiiiMiliiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' aiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiii::iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 23 miiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiiin Se i i o r s i i,i in iiiiiiin nana mail iiiiaiiinii iiiaira minim imiiuiiiriii iiiittiuini nun niiiiiimiiiiliiiiiiiiiniiiiii 24 THESTESPEAN iiiilllllliliiiiiililllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllllllllM SENIORS VIOLET HUMFLEET Barbourville, Ky. Major — English Une maitresse de Francaise, as a cer- tain class at 8:50 will remember while others not so fortunate will regard her as a student, but both will agree that her sincerity and paramount ambition to learn and teach, make her a student to whom A ' s are not unknown. Not only is Miss Humfleet qualified as a teacher of French, but she has also passed the requiremnts for a Red Cross Instructor in Life Saving, a distinction conferred on a rare few. JOSH S. FAULKNER Barbourville, Ky. Major — Education We who have watched the old guard slowly march away from their Alma Mater must shed one more tear in part- ing from another of these illustrious re- tainers of Union ' s traditions. We speak of Josh, whom we know as an accom- plished gentleman, a " verray parfit gen- til Knight. " He coaches the Academy boys basketball and stars on the Faculty team. In the band he toots a melodious trombone. They say that Josh is no laggard in love; we will not affirm this, but it is to be suspected. mil Ilillllllllillllllllllllllillll liiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnnniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 25 SENIORS RUTH BOWMAN Barbourville, Ky. Major — History The most industrious Senior you ever saw is Ruth Bowman. She is an artist in making ' friends; indeed, to her this is as important as the hunt for the elusive A ' s Yes; it is Ruth ' s jolly good nature that makes the entire school sorry that she isn ' t a Freshman instead of a Senior. ANCIL PAYNE London, Ky. Major — History Twice a day for six years, to the post office and back, has made for Ancil a place in Union ' s history. The duty may seem rather monotonous but if we are any judge of the affair, the pleasure with which Ancil delivers a forty pound pack- age to Speed Hall mitigates any drudg- ery ' of the routine. Do not get the idea that Ancil is merely postman; in his studies he carries off honors not infre- quently; he sings a pleasing high tenor, and his name might be Cephas, a rock, for such is his dependable character. Illlllllllllllllllfflllllllllllll Illlll!!!!!!lllllllll!!llllll!il!!!i: [Illllll !l:lll ' ' i !!! Vllill IINNl ' lll ' ll lllllllMIII ' llllllilllUi.l ' llllillll.llli!!!!!! Illlll]lllll!llllll!llllllll!!! 111)1!!!! lilinillllHlllllllllllOIIIIIII 26 THE STESPEAN i: m nmiiiin niiiiiiiiiiiniiii miiiimiuuiiii I uniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiliillill 1111111111111111111 i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiiiiii: i iiiiiiiiiiiiimin mi SENIORS REBECCA SAWYER Barbourville, Ky. Major — History Rebecca is the College Registrar; she it is who writes upon those little white slips for you, letters ranging from A to F; the students who receive mostly A ' s are very thankful for her services, while some who draw F ' s are rather dubious about her value to the admin- istration. Regardless of all this, Rebecca performs her official duty in the same manner as she does her lessons, faith- fully, and above reproach. WILLIAM MARTIN I ' arbourville, Ky. Major — History A genial, smiling friend is William Martin, one with whom it is a joy 1 to associate; his brown eye often speaks keen appreciation when his lips are silent. Last fall Bill went in for foot- ball and won a letter for his season ' s work. He was the efficient business manager of the 1924 Stespean. Bill is a born salesman. He can draw the coin from your purse when he wants to, with any kind of an article, from books to silk hose. Bill ' s all right. " . ' : Mini " ' ■mm iiiiiiiiiilii:iiiiiiiiiii iniliuiiiiiiiiiiii!i:iiiiiiiiiililliiiiiili!;ii::i l .iii«i.nii | i: l iiiii:i| i:iiiiiiii:ini!ii: sum :::! ' " :;:::. ;in:i;l THE STESPEAN 27 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiii iiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii;;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' !!iiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiii!i. ' iiii[iiiin. ' iiiiii minimi iniimnmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmmmiiiiiiiiipiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiititiiiiimiiiiiiii SENIORS RICHARD BALLINGER Barbourville, Ky. Major — History ' Tis a bad year for future juries, so we say, for goes out from Union one whose intentions toward the venerable, twelve are the worst possible; no more naps for them when our ambitious friend Richard begins his harangue. We know persistance never fails him; never before have we seen such a dauntless excava- tor of dusty historical facts. The am- buscades of Cupid have never succeeded in surprising our future Judge of the Supreme bench, but we venture to pre- dict that he will be caught off his guard some day. FRANCIS EDWARDS Riley, Ky. Major — English Francis is quite an exceptional stu- dent, silent, dignified and unobstructive, thus he manages to keep on good terms with the faculty and the Registrar (ye rowdies take notice) and rakes in many A ' s. Francis as the College Book man is the ideal; as one of Union ' s famed quartette he is indispensable. Like all the rest of his class, Francis is an old residenter of Union; we shall miss him. mm ii in: iiiiiiii ' iiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiinu iiiii inn 28 THESTESPEAN ■:!i:iii.:- .■... .1...1 - .1 :!iiMii. ;i: .... - ::-.:li : i i : i : l ; : . 1 1 : . ■ i ■ ! : i : ■ ■ .: : i l . i . i i : ! ! : l . i ! i . . ■ l:: .. :■ ::! ■:■:! :ii::m;.!.: : .; . !:■ ill ;i; i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiH SENIORS D. M. Humfleet One man with three writeups. (See dedi- cation and Faculty)! Professor Humfleet. Well he deserves it all. Not many men could keep his heavy teaching ' schedule going, and at the same time keep up a college course, but he has done it. Prof essor Humfleet has the unique honor of graduating " with his two daughters, Violet from College, and Bernice from the Academv. SENIOR SECRETS Besetting Sin Redeeming Feature Fate Rebecca Sawyer Avoirdupois Dignity President of U. C. Ruth Bowman Vanity Beauty Chemist Violet Humfleet Procrastination Good Intentions ? Francis Edwards Frivolity Tender Heart Somebody ' s Husband Ancil Payne Meekness Tenacity Post Master General Bill Martin.... ...Flirting- .....Thrilling Eyes Rolling Stone Richard Ballinger Story Telling Naivete Movie Hero Josh Faulkner Peevishness His Profile Musician ' s Assistant Daniel Humfleet Talking Experience A Detective. Illlllllllllllllll !mf!ll!llll!»!i!iniiinlll!ttltltlllllll!l!lllllllllllll!!l»lffl THE STESPEAN 29 AVE ATQUE VALE Kind Friends : This is spring time and the flowing waters, blooming flowers and budd- ing trees bid us, the College Seniors of 1925 to hasten to our tasks else- where; we have tarried long enough in Union College and must be on our way; the world is calling us. But as our feet hasten, our minds linger and we wave hack to you. our friends, farewell. May we soon meet again out on the highway of life. During the past few years as we have worked through our College courses we have had those joys and sorrows, those victories and defeats, those tasks and accomplishments which one meets all through life, and yet which have a peculiar meaning to those engaged in scholastic pursuits These events which we have passed through are paradoxical in that they have been both social, that is common to all of us as well as to all students everywhere; and individual, in that they are never compounded in just the same proportion to any two of us. Yet out of it all we hope to come with an equilibrium of mind and character which will make of us better men and women. While here we have in the temple of our own souls thought the thoughts of the ages, classic men and classic works passing before our ken have caused us to reason concerning both those things which are substantial, useful and everlasting, and those things which are tickle, worthless and temporal. Lo ! of all that we have seen or heard rings strongest in our ears that challenge most profound and most meaningful, as it sounds a call to everyone who would be really noble; " Lo, the fields are white with the harvest, but the laborers are few. " in aswer to that appeal of the peasant Nazarine as he walked and taught on the shores of Galilee, we consecrate our lives to all that is high, noble and good. Assured we are then, if we keep this high standard, we shall be blessed, in whatever profession we - undertake, where- ever we are, and whatever condition we may be in. Finally, to keep this high calling must be our every endeavor; we cannot, we must not forsake it, or fail it, for the world, humanity, and God need us every one. Also kind friends who have gone before and who have yet to come, they need you as well as us, and you too, must in your own sphere, grow with us greater in the love and power of Him who holds the nations in the hollow of his hand. Richard Ballinger, College ' 25 nntiii Milium nil iimnn iiiiinii imiiiiiiiiiiiiii mimiiiii minimum nnimnii iiiiimnim I mull iiiiiuu inn mi Illlllll mn 30 THESTESPEAN , mill! niiiiii iimmiiiiiimiiiiiiii MiiLt:iuirrnrrrr]iiTiTiuniiiiMi!iiiMiiiiFitFMrFTirKTrKtrtTtT]rhiinTi)inMii!iii!ii[iiiiinrTTiTtTTTTTriiTrTTiTTTT]iMiiHnFi !:[ii[Ei!TitTT[iTTirnniinniiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii|[i[itittr!rfTirintii]iriuiiii!iiiiiiiiiiii JUNIORS BRYANT COX Barber Spurlington, Ky. Advertising Manager of the Stespean To the pulpit he aspires. ELMER PARKER Rabbit Barbourville, Ky. Editor of the Stespean He flees from ions and atoms. J. MILBURN TAYLOR London, Ky. Business Manager of the Stespean Always on the go. Sheik n mumm lllllin Ilillllllllllllllililililiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii iiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiini iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii I imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii tniiiniiii iiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiih THE STESPEAN 31 UNION BLUES I got the blues, not the kind you sing about, but just those plain old blues, that come from getting an unspeakable grade in a Chemistry exam. Disgusted and dispondent I fumble my cap and start for home, too men- tally down and out to even think; half way down the big walk one of my seven devils whispered " Stop ! you ' re forgetting that letter to the Engraver " Oh! — well I didn ' t break any commandments tho I came mighty close to it, but back I go, sit down and compose three different unsatisfactory letters, before I say what I mean, and then in the last line, I mispell " correspond- ing " ; recklessly I snatch up the letter, fold and seal it, regardless of what its recipients may think, once more grab my cap, lock the keys up in the Annual office and depart with a desire to fight somebody. On the way to town a friend passes me without even nodding, where- upon I am incensed the more, and I hurry past two or three acquaintances without even seeing them. Stopping at the post-office to mail that unhappy letter, I find the stamps kept in my note book stuck together, and my ill humor is further improved by the effort to get them apart. Home at last, and in the living room I meet the old lady who specializes in funerals, revivals and everybody ' s business, the one person in all the world I would rather not meet. " I haven ' t seen you at the Baptist revival, " says she, after I had addressed her as politely as I could, then while she dis- cusses the last night ' s sermon on " where will you spend Eternity? " I sneak upstairs to rewrite some " copy for the Stespean. There safe from per- secution with pencil in hand, the only thing f can think of is my aw ful Chemistry failure; vainly I try to forget it. I give up and go down just in time to draw upon my head a parting admonishment from the old lady, " Be sure and come to Church tonight! " Oh! ( ld ladies and Chemistry will be the death of me yet. I never was so blue in my life. 3: THE STESPEAN : iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!I!iiiiiii:iiiii ii iiiiiiiimiiBiiiiiiiiinii iiiiiiiinraiiiii ililllliiiiiiiini i llillillllllliiiiniiiiii mi! i mini SOPHOMORES iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i Niiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiiuini iiiiiiiiiinii minimum " , " iimuinnMiii nine THESTESPEAN 33 iiiiiiiniiiniiiiii iiiiiiiiiN!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuii:ii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiimi!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiimiiiM ' iiiniii iliiiliiiiiiiiiniililiiliiliniiiiiliniiii! imiiiii i [iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiini SOPHOMORES We are boasting this year under the famous name. " Sophomore. " The second year of our college life is somewhat easier than the first. Our lofty ideals of last year are not any lower, but we have found out that there are others in the world besides ourselves. As this year of tasks and study comes to a close, we are recuperating from an attack of Sophomoritis, a disease in which the patient has extravagant ideas of his or her wisdom. If ill, chant that childhood jingle: " People, people, I am sick! Send for the doctor! Quick, quick, quick! Gerald Lewis, Oscar Jarvis, or Ted Davis, our own Pre-Medical students may answer your call. Who can tell ? The little red school house, the City High School, a dignified prep school, the State University or the over-shadowing spires of an Oxford or a Colum- bia, may shelter the wise teachings of Lois Gardner, Lula Bolton and Pearl Parsons, our most popular girl. Homer Heironymus hopes to sway the meek, mild and lowly with his pen. On the same line of thought, Dot McPhail ' s ambitions run to news- papers, not selling them on the street corner, but editing a real, live wide awake paper, not a woman ' s journal. Taylor Jarvis says he hasn ' t decided on his life work as yet. A little late deciding, but better that way than never. Frances Congleton is busy learning languages. Her accomplishments consits of " chic " French, dog Latin, otherwise Latin, and basketball slang. Among our ambitious ones is Kathryn Boggs, the silent member. Un- derneath this quiet exterior one may find whirling thoughts; back of her innocent stare may lie undiscovered knowledge, who knows? William Spurlock has been a teacher, but has his eye on other fields; perhaps he will be a doctor, too. He will make his mark with all of his mind and six feet-two concentrated on his work. So, come on Sophomores. Let ' s not waver in our purposes, and in ac- complishing our ambitions. Leave Sophomorisms behind for Junior at- tainments. Dorothy McPhail ' 27 !iraiiiiiiiiii:iiiii!|[iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii iiimii ■ iiiniiiiiiiiniiiuiiihiiiinii: i m i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiwuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiaiimii I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw 34 llllllliulllllllllllllll THE STESPEAN - . 1 1 1 1 - ; i ; IP!!: i iimn n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiii liiiiillilliiii ' iuillilllliniillllllllllllllll FRESHMEN iliiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiini inn THE STESPEAN 35 ■ rlll.Mi. : ' : . .1 -h. , : i ! ! i i I ! . i : I ! , : i ' ! ; , ■ i , ' I ■ . ■ ■ ■ lllillUII!llilllll!l!!lllllllll[]!|lllllllllll!!llll !l!lllllllllllllllili:ii!!UH!lllllllllllllllllllllllll!ll![l[lllltlllll]lllllllll THE COLLEGE FRESHMEN The Freshman class of 1925 is the largest and, we believe, the best that the walls of Old Union have yet fostered. Although we did not get fully organized as a class until after the holidays, we contributed notably to campus life and college activities. Kenneth Butte, Bill Messer, Emerson Cobb, Clarence Webb, and Fred Putman. our dashing heroes of the gridiron, all distinguished themselves in this their first year of college. Members of our beloved class were again in the limelight of athletic popularity when the basketball season came in. Bill Messer. Fred Putnam, and Stanley Black fought a good fight in the net game Kat Lay and Jean Richardson starred on the girls ' team. Pauline Lay, one of the College ' s best swimmers, won the Red Cross Life Saving Emblem this year. To speak of athletic prowess is to mention only a phase of Freshman achievement. The charming essavs of Carrol Rippere and Stanley Black, some of which have appeared in the school paper, are real gems of their kind and have delighted mam- readers. To have read some of the essays written by others of our dexterous members is certainly to foretell great possibility of literarv accomplishment and merit. Pauline Lav. our talented classmate, who is known for her ability in Expression, has captured the chapel audiences with her amusing readings. With Miss Weeks as the sponsor, the Freshmen organized a Literary Society in the earlv part of the second semester. Through this literary group we have been able to appreciate more full} ' the personalities and characters of our fellow classmen who served on the programs, while at the same time we have received knowledge and acquired practice in speaking and expression. Our bi-weekly meetings have been one of the most enjoyable and helpful features of our school life this year. By all means, you must know that the best looking and most popular folks in school are Freshmen. Jean Richardson won the girls ' beauty contest; Bill Messer is rated the best looking man, and Fred Putnam is the most popu- lar of all men. You may satisfy your curiosity by glancing at the contest section of this issue of the Stespean. And now, oh gentle reader, what more can you ask of a class? Our athletes are acclaimed, our literary men and women are proved, good looks and popularity are in our midst. Will you not agree that ours is an ideal class? Yes? I knew you would. William Bennett. ' 2$. I lllllini|i|lllllllllllll]|lllllllllllllllll|i|ffllllll!!l,l!ll ' -iil ' !!ill;!lllllll!i:l.ll:!!IW 36 ■jiiitni [illinium mi THE STESPEAN IlllllllllllllnllUllllllll | | ! Illll I Illlllllllllllilillll IIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllulllllBSillllll COLLEGE SNAPS iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuinii!i:ii!iiiiniiiiiiiiiiui![:i:iiriiiiiiiiiii:iiiii:iiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiin i iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiniiiii iiiiiiiffliiini 1111111111111111111 ' Book III The Jligh School THE STESPEAN 37 !:i!p:i: iH:ii!iiiiiiiij|!;i:, :,... : : : ::! ' :!!!!!!llllllillll!llll!iill:!i:. :::,,! ir ' iil ' iilliiliiilli ' iiiliii:!:!:!:.:.: ' : ' : ' .: i - ! i ; ir , ,:. iiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn minimi 1111:1 11 wimii 1 1111111111 1111111111 uuitiiiiiiiiiiiiinni iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiu! iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii, 38 THESTESPEAN minimum iiiiniinniiiiimimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiimi iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinini N O R William G. Martin " Bill " Our honored President who was a Sat- urday ' student the first semester, plays basketball and writes poetry with great skill. Our president is a very unusual man — he ' s never been in love, so far as we know. Margaret Wilson " Louse " O ' she ' s a good sport and she ' s popular too and there ' s not one thing that she can ' t do. She plays the piano and bas- ketball more, and she ' s had lovers and beaux by the score. So our dear be- loved " Vice " is destined to be an M. R. S. just wait and you ' ll see. o o o o o o Ethel Miracle " Babe " Although she is the baby of the class, in size and age, she is an " A " student, She is noted for her genial and bright per- sonality, and is found in the front ranks of all class activities. Marie Jackson Here is a good sport and an athlete. She played center on the high school basketball team and is one of the best swimmers in school. Marie is the best natured girl in ten states. O Bemice Humfleet Our secretary, reader and one of the Charter Members of the class. There ' s never an undertaking, or a class enter- prise but that Bernice is " there with bells on, " helping, working, playing, as the occasion requires. miiiiiiniininiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiininiiiimiimiiimiiiiiiiininniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimim )Hiiiii;imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii;:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii THE STESPEAN 39 mil iiiiiNiraiiiiiiniiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiniiiiiiinuniniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnmiiiiiiiiii i iinuiiiiinii N O R Robert I ' etcrs " Red " Bob is a " regular feller. ' He plays games ranging from football to love; he swallows teeth and text books raw, and frowns ferociously when he thinks in- tently, but his smiles cause palpitation of many hearts. Etta ISeddow The school boys don ' t have a ;hanca with Etta while the roads are gvod be- tween here and Pineville. We wish her success in her profession whether her kindergarten is her own or just bor- rowed. o o o Annette Robinson " Net " The quietest member of our class is little " Net " . She never speaks unless spoken to; but she is a good sport, and is loyal to her class and friends. o o o Nora Bruner ' Numb Nora " Tho she ' s been with us only this year she is heart and soul one of us. Nora may boast of many friends for she has a pleasing personality, and makes, " A ' s " with apparent ease. O Hallie Gibson Who is the girl that always comes late to chapel ? Why, that ' s Hallie. She comes late and goes early, but when you speak of scholarship, she ' s one of the best of us. ilHiiiiininmiiiiiiiiiililil!ii»liiiliiiii!iiiiiiiiiiniuiii!iiiiii!iii!n;niii:i;!iiii!Hiiiiiiii!iiiiuiiiuii iiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii.iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiniiii iiiiuiiiiiinui 40 THESTESPEAN INIII!l!llllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllMlllllllii llllllllllll!lllll.llllllllllllllllllll I Illlll!l!!illllllll[|llll!l!l!!lllllllll[ll!llllllllllll!ll!!!iilili:lllllllllll!;il!l! [I[ll!;illllllllll!lllllll[lllllllllllll IIUII N R s Jesse Lawson " Chick- Let us introduce Chick, the gallant, who always offers his seat to the ladies in English class; Chick, the athletic star, who makes touch downs and field goals by the dozen; Chick, the apple of our eye. Evelyn Gregory ' Hungry " She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with. Evelyn, has one eye for mischief and another eye for mischief and if she had another eye — well I guess that would be for Bill. o o o o o o Wenona Hill Wenona looks the part of her Indian name; her r aven hair, her dark eyes and complexion are irresistable; this unusual girl wouldn ' t know how to describe a demerit. Pearl Gray A quiet, studious girl. A successful teacher and a good sport. Make Pearl your friend and you ' ll never regret it. She is fond of a " Chuffy ' ' boy — Beware. O O Laura Roberts Laura is always dependable, that is why she is an assistant in the office. She never fails to be acquainted with her lessons, and " A ' s " are her frequent re- ward. liiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii:! in. mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii iniiiiiuiimui imiiiiii mi; ;:;i . .:i, ..rn: ■.:, THE STESPEAN 41 lllll!lllllllll!!!llllllllll!llll[lll!li!IMIlllllll!llll!lll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN N R smSsmm Denver Miller ' Dummy " Young - Lockinvar is come out of the west for sure, ' cause here he is and it ' s so proud we are that he ' s in the class of ' 25. But we ' re expecting ' him to leave for Holly ' wood any day. Maggie J. Burnett " Jay " The thing of special interest about Jay is her diamond ring — lucky Botner! She holds the rank of a trusted librarian with all the dignity which by tradition belongs to Seniors. o o o Jemima Fredrick Jemima is a very quiet person, yet she enjoys a joke more than many who make more noise about it. She is really r not old, but we just feel she must have known Cicero himself at some time. o o o Ruth Rader ' Ruthie ' In spite of being such a timid soul Ruth fairly radiates intelligence and good will in all her classes. She ' s al- ways ready to do any thing — except to bob her hair. O O o Fonzine Black " Zine " " Zine " is always late, always happy and always dressed like a " million dol- lars " . She intends to be a nurse and we can already see her smoothing some happy man ' s noble brow. 42 THESTESPEAN lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllll mill IIIIIIIIIIIIIMII9III ' ,, T:.:i!!i ' i|iii|!ii: ' ril|i:iiii!iii!|i|miii ' !Sir!iiaJ!!T::;i|ii ' :ii;i;!i ' :i ' ! i,iii.::ii!i ' iii!!i|i|iiii:iiiiii||ii:iiiiiii ' !iiiii!i!ii!ii!!|ii l il!!i: ' : N O R Gwendolyn Chamberlaine " Uwen " Gwen is a very demure little lass, who works hard but lets, others toot her horn for her. She is a real artist and walks with a queenly air. Margaret Rippere Every class has its funmaker, and in Margaret, with her ready wit, and cheery smile we have ours. She takes some things lightly but shows her brill- iance in everv class. o o o o o o Ruth Parker Ruth believes in being seen and not heard, and practices it. She really was a good child at the circus, but she never does make any trouble. Miriam Kelley " Kelley " Kelley is our fashion plate, but this isn ' t her greatest asset by far; she sings and plays the violin. In basketball and tennis, she is all right; in fact our Kelley is hard to beat in any thing. O O o Green Turner He ' s the man that collects the dues And signs the checks that we must use. He ' s six-foot two in his stocking feet, And in football he can ' t be beat. I ' ll! : I . , . ..nilllUI.II : ! ■ . ■! , , :. :.: ' . THE STESPEAN 43 .L.jiii i:mnv!iiiii ' i ' l;liiin: ' ;: . i|i!Miriillillllllllll!l ' l;:iir " " - ,i ' 1 1 1 1 " I ;:■:: ' : | Ill!!ill llll!ill!llllllllllllllllllllllllllll||llllllllllll!l|l|||||||llll||l|l|ll|||||;|| |[lll!|i|;ri N O R s Edna Gregory Edna made her rep in coming: out at the close of the basketball season to win several games for Union. She is quiet, but those who know her consider her a jewel. Anna Mae Smith Anna Mae will be remembered by her smile, her large blue eyes, her tardy marks and her Willys-Knig ' ht. A sure cure for the blues it a talk with Anna Mae. o o o o o o Daisy Messamore Daisy ' s the girl with the raven locks. She never talks much, least of all about herself. But her gradeslips always talk for her in a code of " A ' s " . Rahma Jackson Those who know Rahma will never forget her love of fun, her fidelity to her work, her jet black hair, and mag- netic personality. O o Harold Matheny " Teeny ' ' Given a group of Union Midgets and you ' ll find Teeny there. Indeed, for his size, he ' s a powerful athlete. He is one of the three hundred sixty-eight in Union who want a good time, but he will grow up some day. They all do. : ■ : 1 1 1 1 ! i : ■ i ■ , ■ ! ■ . j : ; : ■ , : i - ! : ■ i : . ■ ■ . 1 1 ■ i : : : i ; ■ ■ : ! i : ■ : : . : 1 1 : 1 1 ; ■ : ■ i : : : n [ i n 1 1 F I [ 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ : i i : 1 1 ■ i : : nuiimi ininmiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiini 44 THESTESPEAN ,Ni:i,!i!iiiliiili:,lll!iiii!i:i;iin .. Minimi illinium N O R Justice Hampton " Shiek " Red headed shieks are our specialties. This one is also a school " Prof. " , who may be very stern and dignified behind his own desk, but here — my eye! Richard Stout " Dick- Here is the best looking ' man in our class. He is taking college work along with his Senior studies and football, basketball and tennis along with his courting. o o o P. M. Broughton Generally ' called Peter the Great. He says, " I ' m going to be a lawyer, " and he will be. We forsee right now that this studious, well meaning lad will be known in the le-g-al profession by his old title, Peter, the Great. o o o Madge Kidner She is a modest, quiet girl, who knows how to tend to her own business. Madge is studious and is noted for her sweet temper. Howard Cox Howard is a hard worker, a success- ful rural teacher, and a gentleman. o o o Effie Catron Effie is a diligent worker who never lets an opportunity pass by to help any- one. She has been a school raarra her- self, so perhaps that ' s why she knows how to please the teachers. muni: . :.:i:i:iiiiiiih ' | " : :: ' " :iiiiiii: ' |! i,::: iiiiX ' ., THESTESPEAN 45 i ! ' ! ■ ■ . : : i : . ■ 1 1 ■ i i : . i ■ ■ i : ■ i ■ i i : ■ ll : : 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 ■ , ■ : i ■ i : ■ i : , i . ■ ■ : i : . i : ■ i . : : . ' ' : 1 1 1 1 1 1 . ; 1 1 :, : : ■ 1 1 ; ! 1 1 : . i ■ , - ; . . , i ; 1 1 : i : ■ : i : . :i i : m ; : 1 1 1 . . ■ i N O R Roy Hubbard " King of the Golden River " . Good natured and well liked but please don ' t touch his ribs. His hobbies are jokes, story telling, athletics of all kinds and good lessons. Get acquainted with him. Jesse Laj Ladi Man We seem blessed with " Ladies Men " . and Jesse is an excellent example. But how can he help it ? He is good looking, a perfect gentleman, a hard worker in business and sports and a satisfactory pal for Jusice and others. o o o Cassie Cox ' Sassie Sox " Cassie is as good as she is attractive and who can ' t forget his troubles when Cassie laughs ? She has a tender heart for the preachers and she couldn ' t begin to enumerate her friends. o o o Robert Mason " Bob ' ' Bob has been in U. C. since he was in the seventh grade and has worked hard and faithfully until he left us last fall to teach school. Next year he will be an addition to the football squad. O Challis Warren Now here ' s our mighty penman Of whom we ' re very proud He teaches us to write well And never speaks too loud. O O Mrs. Myrtle Jarvis The titled lady of our class is an un- tiring worker, an ever-ready friend, a chum of the faculty in general. Mrs. Jarvis will ever be remembered by her smile and cheery ' " Good-morning. " mum inn iiiiiiiiinii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiii minimi inn iiiiimimmmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmim inimmm minium minimi mini iiiiiiiinn niiiimmnniiiiimiinnniimn 46 THESTESPEAN : m- i :i. ■ : ; ■ i::. : : ;! ' :r ■:!u , ■ ■ ■:■ ■ ■ SENIORS Atlas Hercules York ( )ur strong man. ' This is he. Think of being the namesake of two giants in old! But York is equal to it. His penmanship betrays strong evidence nf his being a genius. Yes, the class of ' 25 expects York to live up to his name. o o o Vera Humfleet Vera, latest addition to our class. Through her sweetness of disposition and her willingness to enter into class activities, she has won her way to the best of the class in a very short time. o o o Clyde Hcnsley Clyde is the best all ' round athlete in school for he excells in every game. He has stuck by the class through thick and thin for six long years, and has made many friends. o o o Daniel j. Foley " D. J. " I). I. is A. 11. ' s inseparable companion. He is as good a student and as trustworthy as can lie found, lie ' s very quiet, but is liked and respected by both faculty and students. o o o Hester Smith Hester is ranked as a College Freshman this year, and you will find her smiling face in the Freshman group though she wears a ' 25 class ring, and invites her friends to the ' 25 Commencement. IWIIMIIIIIHIIIII MiuiHilllillllllllillliJ i ' .i:. ' ,:: .:.,!,!:;, il!,.iii!!iiliiln,: ' :. . ' .... :,:Iimii:::i . ,.:i|i!lll!iiii-i: ' ji. " : :. I ' ; !ili:i ' !- THE STESPEAN 4; raiMlwiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiramiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiraiinmimmiiiiim ' .: ' ' . ' i ■: : ; inn: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiltiii|iil«llililllllliii!Killliilliii!lilM Willi lira ii ' iirairara iiiiirarann ACADEMY SENIORS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinraraiirai 1111 mum iiiiiiiiiiiiurai iiiiiiiiininiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiraraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuigiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 iiuiirai piiiiiiinniiiiiiis 48 THE STESPEAN ' : ' : Ulllill li:rl!!!:i!i:i:i!l!l|i|ll]!l!llli:ililllllill]!li]lllll!!llllllllliraill!llllll!lllll!l!ll!l!!IIIII!ll!llllini ! CLASS SONG There is a class in Union ( )li ! I!( v, I ' 11 tell you in iw When the} " yet right The school sits tight And ti i her wishes how Chorus They ' ve got the charming ladies They ' ve got the winning hoys They ' ve got a dear old sponser They take the sad like joys The}- hobble-gobble lessons Athletics is their fad To be away from this crowd gav ( h ' Boy ! it must he sad. Their goal is far above them For service they will strive They ' ve got the grit And the go-get-it This class of ' 25. I ' l— " m WIII ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIII H IIIIIIUIII Ill III! I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH I Ullllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllll III! Illlllll Illllllllllll HIIIMII THE TESPEAN 49 i iiiiiiiiiniiniiiniiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiN " PKOPH w ]lllllllim ' Jl!llll!!lll!lllllllllllllllllilllllll[|[[l[lllll;illl!ll] l!ll!Ull!]!!ll!!llllllll!l!ll[i:ill!lllllllllllllll!!INII[[lllll I il[[i![llll! .IllllUIIIUIillilllllllillllllllllillllll I lull IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIUI MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE April Hth 1 940 Page 1 SUICIDE OF PROMINENT LAWYER P. M. Broughton, Spurned by Lady Love, ends Life. B-ville, Kv., April 5th. The body of Mr. P. M. Broughton was found this morning by his janitor in his bachelor a- partments. Post mortem showed that Mr. Broughton had eaten cherry pie and drunk butter-milk for his sup- per. A letter was found ( which will not be printed) explaining the motive of the suicide. It seems his love, .Miss Annie Mae Smith had refused to marry him and he vowed he would not live with- out her, so would end his life. Mr. Broughton was a very prosperous and prominent lawyer of this city, and his loss will be keenly felt. MYSTERIOUS THEFT B-ville, Ky., April 4th. On being awakened from a deep sleep the night of April 3rd. Mr. Richard Stout hearing- something in the kitchen frantically grabbed a flash- light and made his way to- ward the stealthy noise. He burst in the kitchen in time to see the edge of a coat tail disappear across the win- dow sill and looking around to see what was missing, be- held the nail above the sink, where he had rested his toot- brush, bare. Over-come with the sense of his loss he col- lapsed and was unable to raise the alarm. An extensive search is being made for the unidenti Red thief. NATIONAL THEATER PRESENTS Monday: The well known concert violinist. Royinski Hubbardski in his world " fam- ous conceit. He is univers- ally accepted as one of the greatest artists of the day Tuesday: The Musical com- edy " The Death of Hannibal " featuring the new star, Vera Humfleet. Wednesday: " Love ' s Tor- ment " featuring the come- dienne Gwendolyn Chamber- lain. Thursday. The two fam- ous Mack Sennet Bathing Beauties appear in person, Misses Ruth Rader and Ruth Parker. Friday: A widely known lecture on the timely and im- portant subject of " How to Domesticate Rats ' ' by the Hon. D. J. Foley. Saturday ' : Effie Catron and Madge Ridner, " The twin dancers, " will appear in per- son here. They will also give the history of their lives " C. WARREN TO MEET EARL OF OSHKOSH Philadelphia, Pa. April 5th. Challis Warren. Who last knocked out Hunka Cheese in New York, becomes champion heavy-weight fighter in the U. S. and will meet the Earl of Oshkosh here to-morrow. The Earl, champion of all Mars is undoubtly the nimbl- est fighter Warren has com- batted, and will have to be at his best to retain his well established reputation and become champion of the Uni- verse. SPECIAL TRAIN Boys! Don ' t Miss it! The present candidate on the Re- publican ticket for the pres- idency the Hon. Howard Cox, known by friends and enemies alike as " Abe the Second " is making a speak- ing tour of the United States and will come thru Barbour- ville, April 15th. Don ' t fail to hear our future president on this date. DIVORCE GRANTED Miss Cassie Cox received her maiden name for the sixth time when she was granted divorce from her fifth husband. Mr. Kaniball Karpentack, who was charged with cruelty. It was prov- ed that he had broug ' ht home Irish Potatoes when his wife wanted Soup Beans and there by spoiled an afternoon tea she was giving. UNION COLLECE NOTES Pres. Green Turner who just returned from a con- vention at Detroit, gave a very inspiring ' review of the convention in chapel Tues- day. Miss Maggie J. Burnett preceptress of Fanny Speed Hall will leave for Swan Pond Friday to spend the week end. Mrs. Myrtle Jarvis, teach- er and director of Voice and Piano gave an exhibition of her art in chapel Wednesday Morning. Thursday ' s Chapel was a rare treat; Miss Margaret Wilson, a returned mission- ary from the Island of Wopp gave a realistic and enthrall- ing history of her life amono- the Cannibals. The cashier of the National Bank, Mr. A. H. York lec- tured to the Household Eco- nomics class Wednesday on the importance of two living as cheaply as one. Dr. C. J. Lawson, Pastor of the First Baptist Church brought the message in chap- el Friday ' . His text was " Thou Shalt Not Lie. " Miss Miriam Kelly, former graduate of Union College has accepted the position as head of U. C. Kitchen for next year. ' ' iii;ii!liii:iiiiliiiiii!iiliuii!iiililiuiii!iii:iii:i;iii:iii:ii:iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii::iiiiiii:n MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE Page 2 MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE Editorial Staff Robert Peters — Editor Fonzine Black — Ass ' t. Editor Richard Stout— Ass ' t. Edi. Mag ' gie J Burnett — Society Editor. Denver Miller — Sport Editor COMING Mason-Martin Circus Featuring ETHEL MIRACLE Fat Woman Wonder JAMINA FREDERICK World-famous bareback rider ROBERT MASON Funiest clown in existence April, 10th Adm. 25c-50c EDITORIAL Who Will Be Jailer? There is much speculation as to the out come of the present campaign for Jailer of Knox Co. The two can- didates, Miss Evelyn Gre- gory and Miss Daisy Messa- more seem from reports to be at the head of the list and their qualifications seem rather evenly balanced. Miss Gregory ' , owing to her experience as matron of Girls Hall at Greendale Re- form Schools, may boast of better qualifications for this important office. Tho Miss Messamore owing to her res- idence in this town so long and teaching in various pre- cincts of Knox County may be better known by a larger number of voters. We expect if either is elected a better, cleaner, more wholesome jail than ever be- fore. LAY-HAM I ' TON ACT An act recently formulated and presented to Congress by ' the two Ky. Senators, Jiesse D. Lay and Justice Hampton pertaining - to the Air traffic has been passed by congress and sent to the president for his signature. This act requires the reg- ulation of speed to not more than 165 miles per hour and the appointment of govern- ment official planes to en- force this law; traffic cops must be stationed at all- over dangerous stations in the air to regulate traffic. Whether this act will re- ceive the signature of the president or not we cannot say. Rumor has it that he is decidedly opposed to cer- tain of the provisions, but we cannot vouch for its truth. LETS SING THE THIRD STANZA If I were the third stanza of a song, I would surely feel slighted. Why everyone skips the third stanza of a song is a mystery to me. I believe in being impartial in all matters, therefore, I believe in singing every stanza of a song or in skipp- ing the first stanza one time, then rotating. If these sug ' - gestions can ' t be carried out, I ' m in favor of writing! all songs here after without a third stanza at all. SOCIETY NOTES Miss Etta Beddow, a con- tributor to Whiz-Bang, has recently gone to Alaska for her summer vacation. Mrs. Pretzel Weinerwurst, (nee Rahma Jackson) and husband have just returned from Mars where they spent their honeymoon. They re- port a splendid time among the Lhidorandous Mounta ' ns. Mr. Harold Matheny and family have just moved to town to take over the Cafe formerly called " Cy ' s Place " , on South Liberty St. Miss Annie Mae Smith, a popular society belle, has re- turned from Artemus to spend her vacation with her parents. Mr. Denver Miller, proprie- tor of the " Skip-Inn Hotel " has returned from a business trip to London. Miss Fonzine Black well known lady of this town has just returned from a shopping expedition to Paris. Miss Hester Smith, Post mistress is ill at her home. We wish for her a speedy recovery. Berniice Humfleet a well known and popular lady of this town, recently posed as " Modern Venus " for a sculp- tor in New York. Our town is very proud of this beauti- ful and talented model and extends to her its hearty congratulations. The lovely princess of Wales (nee Hallie Gibson) arrived in town yesterday amid showers of rose petals and bursts of the Artemus band. She will visit friends and relatives here for a month after which she will return to England. Mr. Robert Peters, our editor, is again able to be back at his desk after a ser- ious and extended attack of lumbago. Miss Annette Robinson, beautiful and cultured lady of this town has been chosen the most beautiful and state- ly matron in the United States and will leave shortly for Paris where she will com- pete for the Matronly Model in the most exclusive Paris shoppes. EVANGELIST ARRIVES Rev. Nora Bruner, who will conduct the evangelstic meeting at the Court House from April 8th. to April 30th. arrived yesterday. ■ .■ .. ii.i.,11. .: : : ! 1 1 : : i . i m i . ■■ : ■ - . ' i- - ' .,:iii ..: ■ : n.i.i- . :: ■ . ■ ■ ■ : : i ■ : ■!.!: MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE Page 3 ROBERTS-HALL Mr. and Mrs. Roberts of 1752 Sassafras Ave., an- nounces the marriage of their daughter Laura to Mr. Ham- burger Hall, t he sole heir to the Hall millions. The wedding which took place April 1st. was the most gorgeous event of the season.. The bride wore a gown of asparagus green and carried a shower bouquet of Jimpson weeds and dande- lions. The brides-maids were dressed in huckle-berry blue and carried arm loads of purple thistles. Many social events have been arranged for Mr. and Mrs. Hamburger Hall, who will leave for Venice, April 10. FORMAL DEBUT Mrs Clyde Hensley, wife of the millionaire toothpick King, gave a formal coming- out party. March 28 at her stately home on Sheepsorrel Heights, for her daughter, Magnolia Ann. The occassion was one of special interest and color. Dancing was enjoyed by the younger set while the mat- rons and men played bridge. Among the notables present were: Misses: Fonzine Black Etta Beddow Maggie J. Burnett Bernice Humfleet Margaret Wilson Daisy Messamore Messers Mesdames Denver Miller Richard Stout Messers: Justice Hampton Jesse Lay A. H. York Lig - ht refreshments, con- sisting of Mushroom salad, pickled pig ' s feet, cabbage " A la queen, " and demi tasse were served towards three o ' clock. ADVERTISING HATS FOR BIG, LITTLE, OLD AND YOUNG Misses Wenona Hill and Edna Gregory THE MASCARD Beauty Parlor Hair-Dressing, Massaging and Manicuring MARIE JACKSON, Prop. COME and EAT IT " CAFE " Hot Lunch At All Hours MARGARET RIPPERE CAMP ASSAWAGHWAUKA Barbourville, Ky. For Girls On The Cumberland River The very place for a girl to spend her vacation. Swimming, Tennis, Horse back Riding, Danc- ing and Canoeing taught by experts. Superb Buildings. Illustrated Booklet Sent On Request. Write Pearl Gray Barbourville, Ky. .imii i iiiiiimimiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiui iiiiiiiiiiiiiIiiiiii inn inn iii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiik THE STESPEAN 53 ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW SENIOR SNAPS inn: iiiiiiii imiiiiii iniiiiiiiiiiiiiii liilllllilliliiiiiini niiiuiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii milium 54 THE STESPEAN ' " " " " ' " " I ' ™ mi ' " ' WW »l IIIIIIIMIIfllllllllllllltlllllllllll Illllll | „ JUNIORS President Roy Ndson Vice-President Robert Weed Secretary ..__ Walden Wilkins Class Friend Miss Carter Class Motto " By our efforts we shall win. " Class Colors .. Purple and Gold liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimnni THESTESPEAN 55 l i . . - , 1 1 1 i. l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; i j . . 1 1 , i : . . ; : . . ; . : : 1 1 i i : - : i ! : . . . 1 1 ;. : i : .. i !::.::. . ... : :. i - ; : ! i ! 1 1 1 i : ; . : 1 1 J b 1 1 : 1 1 : i : ! ' 1 1 : : . ; . ! 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i : : i . - : i in iiiiiiniuiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimi THE JUNIOR REVUE This is station U. C. A. located at Barbourville, Kentucky now broad- casting its weekly history program. " This evening we have with us a repre- sentative of the Union College academv class of ' 26, who will tell us of the prosperous year . " of the class. " " We have often been called the noisest class in school — well how queer people felt when they discovered that noise it wasn ' t, but just plain old pep. During the first semester there were only eighteen in this jolly bunch but a better time could not have been had than we had on our first outing to Long Hill — Oh! beware of pigs-in-blankets and our chiefs. The second semester I saw twelve jolly looking ' people wandering through the hall ' s whom I at once knew to be Juniors, and sure enough they joined our class and made it a merry thirty. Are we good sports? Well I g ' uess, in basketball, football, tennis and hikes — yes. Did you ever see a class blessed with talents? There are artists, musi- cians, poets, readers, writers and teachers all thrown together for one big pur- pose, and that to put the Junior class on top and keep it there. Among the heavier task of the Junior class was the publication of " The Orange and Black. " The staff often became discouraged but Miss Car- ter, ever faithful, put her most heartening ' help behind it and on it went to vic- tory until it was said of ever} ' number " This is the best. " On account of a break in health Miss Carter was forced to leave. For a few clays " Red " taught his classmates English ( ?) ; finally the class interesl was gone and Mrs. E. T. Franklin came to the rescue until a regular teacher could be found. One morning we were introduced to Miss Virginia Truitt from Norfolk, Virginia. She at once took up the class work and new interest was aroused and back to earth we came. She proved to be a great help to The Orange and Black staff, when anything was needed. Everything comes to those who wait, some one has said. But waiting gets tiresome, and so what we want we go after and get and make our own selections because beggars are not choosers. Again we say " Seniors come off your pedestal and look down; Sophs stretch your neck and look up. " We couldn ' t stop without mentioning " Socrates who thinks two can live as cheap as one. Cranberry sauce, and pumpkin pie. We ' re from the wonderful Union High We ' re the berries, we ' re the stuff. We ' re the class of ' 26 — that ' s enuf. This is station U. C. A. now signing off. Barbara Pearce ' 26 iiiiiim miiiiiiiiii niiiiiHinii ni niiiiiiiinniiiii mini iiiiimniiiii hi iiiiumiiiii i " !lm1 ™ 56 THESTESPEAN :Unilll!lllllll!lllllllllllllllll!ll[«[Ut!l!!lllllll!llllllllll[lll[lllin Illlllll Illll Ill Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliuillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinil THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Frank Davidson Vice-President Lois Wilder Secretary-Treasurer Dovie Jackson Class Motto: " He is a conqueror who conquers himself. " Class friend : One who was a constant inspiration to all who knew her, Miss Carter. (Not in the picture because of illness at the time it was taken). II Ill ' lllll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiniiiliiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiif iiiLiiiiiiiiiiiiinnii ! i milium iiiiiiiiiiiiiin nun i- : THE STESPEAN 57 iciiilliiliniiiiniinnmilimmiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiimi :i ,: ; ' . .: iiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiii:::, ii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: : :niiiiiiiniiii ■ ;. :i iiiiiiiii l: ' ' liriinu,:;! ' iiiiiiiiiii,;:-!!.: INI THE SOPHOMORES BROADCASTING M-e-o-w ! (static) won ' t you please tune in for a glimpse of us Sophs? " We have with us this evening the class mentioned who will entertain us for a few minutes with a diversified program. This class has almost forty members who are famous for their accomplishments. Without any further introduction I now present to you the Sophomore class " . S-c-r-e-e-c-h ! ! ! We are very glad indeed to lie with you to-night and for our first number we shall render, " Athletics. " The class supplies material for all branches of Union ' s athletic card, be- sides taking a lively interest in other activities of the school. ( )ur basket- ball quintette shares honors with the Faculty team, and we, too, won every game played. Our second number will be the famous " good time scene " from the light opera, Down the River. Beech Ridge was the scenic background for the fall hike, and to say that we had a glorious time at this class function would be a mild way of de- fining a top-notch hike. Lunch at sunset and the walk home in the moon- light brought to mind Bond ' s song, " The End of a Perfect Day. " By request we will give the popular song which made such a hit in Union College, " The English Drive. " Z — ip ! Our English class piloted the students away from many bad English rocks and slangy quick sands by means of the drive conducted during the first two weeks of April. The corridors were lined with our posters, and the play. Bad English Banished, an orginal travesty was written by us. Sophomore Spring sports is our next number. Our picnic was a brilliant success. Games, spring fever cures, and the devouring of an ample supply of " eats " formed the chief diversions of this successful affair. Before closing the program we wish to voice our appreciation for Mrs. Franklin ' s splendid assistance as substitute teacher. We also feel that this entertainment would be deficient without mention of one whom we grew- to love even before the end of her first class in Union — Miss Truitt. We would like to change her middle name to " Originality in Teaching English. " With " Look us up as Juniors Jolly next year, " station " S. O. P. H. S. " will promptly sign off. Five and five and one make eleven. We ' re the class of ' 27 Quo, Qua, Quo, We ' re the class that ' s on the go (whistle Berp Werp Frank Davidson ' 27 in: i minimi iiniiini iiiiiim minium mint mini i iinmni i i n iinin urn iinin inn mini i 58 THE STESPEAN ' " ' i i I niliiiiiiiiiiiili ii i in iiiiiii laiMiiiiiiiim urn k ' • ... ACADEMY FRESHMEN OFFICERS President Edith Dick.. re Vice President Maurice Vincent Secretary .... Evelyn Garrard Yell Leader.. . Harry Hopper i hir Motto [ ' ,- ' ' ' " win " ' iniiiiiiniiiii iHiiiiiiinni nnnimmm iiiiimiimiiumiiniiiiiiimmmii iiimmii iiiiiimmi i THE STESPEAN 59 IIIMIIIIIIIIHIII ' lllllll IIIHIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllllNIIIIIIIIIINIII Itllllllllllltllllltlllllllllllll illllllllilll Illll! KllllilW IIS ||||!|| !l||l II lllilll I ' hi FRESHMAN HISTORY Terrified and trembling? No! we, the class of ' 28 trooped into the doors of Union College on September lfi, 1924. carefree and happy for we were beginning our high school work, ' [ " he first thing we discovered was the new title waiting for us, the ignominious name of " Freshies. " But what do we care for that ? It is only a name by which we are known, and it is our job to make- it a name to be proud of. After our burdens had been heaped upon us we set forth on our road to knowledge without a murmur. It was not long before the treasurer began his battle for money, but when the words " fall picnic " were spoken the money came shooting in. The picnic proved to be a complete success. Even the mud holes were very readily found. The girls proved their domestic ability by omitting bread from the menu. The boys as usual were obliging and came back to town for it. Too soon fun and frolic were on the shelf and we were deep in exams. These proved that we had a number of " A " students in our midst. We haven ' t any poets and artists that have come into the limelight up to the present time, but listen! Would you believe it? I know you won ' t, but in our Freshman class we have a future Edison in the person of Mc- Kinley Abner, and he is not alone in the Hall of Fame; there is Pauline Gregory, the Campus beauty; Stanley Jones and Harry Hopper, will become absolutely the greatest baseball players the world has ever known; no doubt about it. Evelyn Garrard and Katherine Hawn the society belles are always surrounded by their many admirers, and last but not least Edith Dickore holds her audience spellbound with the magic touch of her fingers on the piano keys. I almost forgot to mention that we have two cross- word puzzle fans, Daisy Huff and Clara Taylor. With the coming of spring our hearts were warmed with happiness and good cheer by our first deed of kindness as a class; giving a poor family food and clothes. We realize that we are far from the top where we have set our goal, but with the ambition and vitality of our snappy group we shall not tarry until we have attained the dignity of Seniors. In caps and gowns and with diplomas in hand we shall set forth to do our share of service for the world. Maurice Vincent ' 28 mum minium iiiiimiimi inn iiiiiiin nun i iiinmi im mini m m niiinii ' " " " mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini 60 THE STESPEAN WU WWUMK NORMAL OFFICERS President Sillous Hembree Vice President Andrew Hembree Secretary — - Myrtle Lawn Treasurer George Baird Yell Leader - Grace Lewallen Class Friend D. M. Humfleet ,, | iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiniiiniiiiinigi i iiimiiiiini niiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii iniiiiiiiii mi iiiimi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii THESTESPEAN 61 llllllllllll!l!!lllllllllllll!llllllll!llll!llllllllll!lll!llll!lll!llllllllllllllllll!IKi:n[ll[!lll I I I Illlllllllllllllllll!lllllllll!llllllini!lll Illll I l!!l!!l!!]|!nil!IIINIIIIII 1 1111 Illllllllllll NORMAL Normals? Yes and no! Yes, because we are preparing to teach, and taking the normal course, but we are in other resects a most unusual class and not at all sub-normal. We come in the morning on the bus or drive or even walk, and return to our homes at night. This fact combined with our very serious attitude toward the frivolities of Life causes our second point of distinction — we have not indulged in a single hike, party, or in other class social occasion this year. The warm spring days are very tempting, and may yet cause us to fall from grace. Again, our ages range all the way from fourteen to forty ( ?). a record? What other classes can boast of such We realize that we are preparing for a high calling. We are not only to impart knowledge, but to build into the lives of our pupils the high ideals of Union College. Nina Miller 62 ' " ' i™ 1111 " ' " i mum i«»« iiiiiimiii ninnii ii i iiiiiiiuliiiiiiuniiuiiiiuiiiijii! mi THE STESPEAN mini urn iiniiiiiiiiiuiiinnimmm ACADEMY SNAPS 11111111 Hi ' " " " " 1 " " " " " ' " ' n m i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii mmiiuiiuiii iiumuimim niiiiimn uiiiiiiiimmiiiiii Book IV Organizations THE STESPEAN i!!lllll!!lllllllll!lll!!!llllllll!ll!lll!ll!llll[!l!ll!!»!HIIIIIIIIIII«ll!ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIIlllllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIinillNnilllllilillllllinillllllUIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIWIIIINIII 63 !■ ' i:iiiiiiiii : i, :!iii!ii;. ni : „! ' r:i|i:i:nii:ii .i ' iiin, i;; : i:i ' iiiin;i, in : ii ' iii;::: iiiiiitiiiniiini iiiinuiiiiiiiiniini iiniii ' null! nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiniiinuiiiiiiii 64 ;ii!,ii!!;i THE STESPEAN IlllllllllKlllllilMilli!! ' railiiilliiillllllliiiiiinii ' imimi mini iniiiii mil PRE-MEDICS First Row — Albert Morgan. Kelly Morgan. William Bennett. Oscar Jarvis, " Joe " , Elmer Parker, J. C. Hall. Ted Davies, Second Row— W. H. Spurlock, Henry Payne, Gerald Lewis, Professor Peavy, Professor Hillers. " i i iiIIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiimiiiiiiiiiiiii uiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiitiiiiLii THE STESPEAN 65 llllll!llll!lllllllllll!!!inillllll!llllllllllllllilllllllll!!!!llinini[[|llll!lili!lil!ll!ll Ulllllllllll !IIIIIU!l[lllllllll!llll!l!ll!ll!l[lllinillll!!IIUinil!!lllll;NI!!IIIIIUIIIIIIIIIII!llllll!llll!!l!l!!llill!lllllll!llllll![llll THE PRE-MEDICS Behold here Union ' s would be M. D ' s. and a mighty important bunch, in our own estimation. Already our im- aginations behold veritable hospitals of measles and mumps in which some white coated familiar walks the corridors, and each of us likes to think the immaculate person no other than himself. The joy of such a vision raises us above the mediocre ion effects and makes us forget the long words we met in Biology. Of course we realize that these are important, and that they are merely the preliminaries to four more hard years . But we have a mission in becoming doctors, or else we would never have submitted to the tort- ures of Physics or the rigors of Chemistry. We must, we believe, continue the work of the fast vanishing General Practitioners. So forward we press to win the sheep- skin, that will empower us to kill or cure. 66 THESTESPEAN . i:i;:i!i:iiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iii ' i,i i ' i in ,; :: : n iiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii STESPEAN STAFF Elmer Parker - Editor-in-Chief Bernice Humfleet Associate Editor Margaret Rippere - - .. Fun Editor Carol Rippere Cartoonist J. Milburn Taylor Business Manager Henry Payne . Assistant Business Manager Bryant Cox Advertising Manager II!,!!!IIII!IIIII!IIIIII!IIII1I[|I!I!!I!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!II1II!I!!1II Illlilllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllliuimili; Ill 11111!!!! Illlllll!! !lllll!l!l!!lllllll!llll|[|!!!l!llllllllllll!ll!!!!llll THE STESPEAN 67 irini;..:.. . .. : : : ■! i i:i:i :iii. imi ::■ i. :. ■ . .!■-, -i:i : . ■ ■;: ! i , : 1 1 1 1 ; : i ■ : ■ :■■ ,:i: : ; : i ■ 1 1 . 1 1 ; ■ ■ i ■: ■ . iiiin-i;! ::, 111:. :. i M: :.| WHAT THE ANNUAL STAFF HEARS SO OFTEN How is the Annual coming along-? Let me see those snaps. What did you write about me? When will the Annual be out? Gee, but that picture certainly flat- ters that girl. What kind of cover is the annual going to have? (Greatly appreciated by the staff.) How much is my bill ? Honest, 1 can ' t write her up. No! I don ' t want an Annual. When are you going to take the basketball picture? I ' ll pay you when I get my check. I ' ll go see Chandlee tomorrow. I ' ll pay you in the morning. Is the Stespean going to be any better than last year ' s? When does this work have to be in? Oh! who drew those cartoons? This annual bill has about broke me. What do you want me to write about? Oh ! you ' ll have to get some one else for that. I ' ll have that ready for you next Tuesday. It ' s no use; I can ' t sell any annuals. Who is writing up the Seniors? WHAT THE STAFF SAYS How ' s the Ad ' s coming along? When does the Stespean go to print? Whom are we going to dedicate the annual to? Doin ' any good collecting? Did you tell Chandlee to come this afternoon ? Have any trouble getting those classes together? Margaret are you still keeping that calendar? Got the Seniors about written up? I can ' t think of a thing to write about that. Those proofs ought to be back. You must have that in by Saturday. Why isn ' t Milburn here? We are going to work on the dum- my this afternoon. Remember ! At one o ' clock Monday. I think we are getting along fine. How ' s the write-ups coming in? What kind of binding are we going to have? About how much will that cost? How much money have we got in the bank? When are we going to start the popularity contest? Oh goodv ! we ' ll soon be done. Well I ' ll be triad of it. 68 THESTESPEAN llllllllllllllllllllllllll ' l ' i.illlllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll ' lllllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllll III! Illlllllltll ' lllllllll ' lll I I , " II Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll ORANGE AND BLACK BUSINESS STAFF Robert Weed Advertising Mgr. Stanley Faulkner Circulation Mgr. Sadie Kelley Secretary EDITORIAL STAFF Robert Peters Editor-in-Chief Barbara Pea rce and John Belcher Associate Editors Esther Mae Carter Faculty Adviser THESTESPEAN 69 PUT-OFF TOWN Did you ever go to Put-Off Town, Where the houses are old and tumbledown. And everything tarries and everything drags, With dirty streets and people in rags? On the street called Slow lives old man Wait, And his two little hoys named Linger and Late, With unclean hands and tousled hair. And a naughty sister named Don ' t Care. Did you ever go to Put-Off Town To play with the little girls, Fret and Frown? Or go to the home of )ld Man Wait And whistle for his boys to come to the gate? To play base ball on Tarry Street, Leaving your errands for other feet? To stop, or shirk, or linger, or frown Is the nearest way to this Put-Off Town. Barbara Pearce ' 26 lii minimi nun iiiuiiiiiiiiniimi iiiiiiiiiini imimiimimi iiiiiiiiiiini i mm minim mn iimmiiiiiimu mini minimum imm ' iniimimi 70 THESTESPEAN iiiiiiiiiliiiiNiin iniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi : i ...i 1 1 :m iijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin nun iiniiiiiiiiin niiiii iiiiiiiniiiini mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuu STEVENSONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Rah! Rah Who ' s that yellin? Why don ' t you know that bunch? That ' s the Senior Academy class. And that reminds me, this is Tuesday night and they give a program. I wish our class would do something like that. Why they ' re the talk of the whole school. Each Tuesday night they give a program in their own room. They are divided into two groups and run on competitive basis, taking it time about each Tuesday night. I just know thev do fine work for they all join together and give an open program in Chapel every month and believe me it ' s some thing " sniptious. " What got them started? Ah lordy! them Seniors don ' t need nothing to get them started when they want anything. They just had a class meeting and elected two presidents, Challis Warren and " Red " Peters. Challis ' s bunch called themselves Philiogians and " Reds " bunch called themselves Philomathians. They chose up half on each side and agreed that the real name should be " Stevensonian " for open programs and for the whole class and Philomathian and Philologian should be the name used for class pro- grams. Who is the main head of it? Why all of them. Do you think it will live? If the following Senior class is like the present one, it will beat anything ever started at Union. Ask a Senior what was the greatest thing in his senior year and hear him yell " Stevensonian. " I guess we Sophomores had better get busy and see what we can do. iiniHiiliiiliiiilllllllllllllllillnill I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii HiMiiiiiiinii ' illinium Iiiliillllillllllllllllllllllliil iiiiiiiiiiiinii Iliiiliillllinil III! iiiiiimini Book V Athletics THE STESPEAN nmn i iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: i i iiiiiiiiiuiiiii i mi mil iiiiniuiiiiiiiiii miiiiiiiiiiiil iiiiiiiiiiiiiu 71 Mill Niilillilllilinii vHVTi a ATHLETICS. ni ' in iiffiii ii !iiiiimi 72 THESTESPEAN inmiii linn i iiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiiiiiin urn ininiiiii i i i nun i iniiiiiiiiiimi inn milium uimma inn GYMNASIUM THE STESPEAN 73 ATHLETIC PROSPECTS FOR 1925- ' 26 With ten men who received letters in football and the entire basketball team from last year returning, the prospects for a winning ' aggregation in these two sports seem to be favored for Union College in 1925 and ' 26. Just what luck is in the future for baseball is hard to predict due to the cessa- tion of this game this spring. Such teams as Cumberland, L. M. U., Eastern, Georgetown Seconds, Campbellsville, Lindsy-Wilson, Barbourville, and others will appear on the grid schedule for the school and Union will have to put a good eleven on the field if its followers expect a successful season. The players and coaches seem to be more confident of the ' 25 football season than ever before. Union has had enough football now for the boys to completely understand the fun- damentals and when the finishing touches are put on next fall it might be that Coach Funk ' s lads will ring up a whang of a season. The schedule has been arranged so that the hardest teams will appear late in November. If the Union grid men can win the early season games and get enough confi- dence and determination it may be that they can accomplish what they have never done : Defeat Cumberland, Eastern, and L. M. U. The colleg ' e basketball five should romp thru the season rough shod. Showing a good brand of basketball this year. Coach Funk ' s youngsters de- feated some of the best and with the same team in the field next year with the possiblity of a couple of new additions, the net men should ring up a record next season which will hold good for many years to come. With Captain Bill Messer at the head of the football team and Captain Clyde Hensley lead- ing the basketball quintette supported by their fellow players and student body. Union is due for a real athletic season. There are several good baseball players registered at the college, and the rejuvenation of this sport next spring might mean a third successful season for the Union boys in the year to come. T. M. F. 74 THESTESPEAN ' Hi lllUni!!llllllllllll!llll!llllll!IU!l[llll!IIIUIillll!lllllllll! I [Illlll " ! :, ! :.!! ' -!!:;i:::|,lllllilll|il|!!:li:i,li ' ;: : : : I - • Ssfew gJFj FOOTBALL LETTER MEN Kenneth Butte, Captain Robert Peters Mat il. lei- Henry Payne Bill Messer Emerson t 1 1 Ray Cooper Fred I ' utnam Bill Martin Clyde Hensley Cyrus Brown Green Turner Bruce Mayhew " 1 1 appy " Mayhew Clarence Webb " Dick " Stout THE STESPEAN 75 aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiii!i!i;iii " iniiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiii iiiiiiiimiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin FOOTBALL REVIEW At the beginning of the Football season the prospects for Old Union ' s putting out a winning team were very bright. They started off with a boom. As soon as the call went out, many candidates reported. Everyone was football crazy, and justly so for nearly all men from last year were expected back. These, with the pick of the newcomers bade fair to make this season the best Union has had. The team journeyed to Marysville to play their first game. Although de- feated by a large score the Union boys learned a great deal of football by being opponents of a first class team. Marysville, last year tied the University of Tennessee which in turn walloped Kentucky State by three touchdowns. This gives the student body an idea of the class of football that our boys played. Unable to cope with the deceptive forward pass of the Georgetown Freshmen who used the aerial attack decisively, our boys were again de- feated. Union should have won hands down, as the team gained more than twice the yardage of her opponents. Not playing up to standard form and with the absence of former men in the line-up, Union lost to the strong eleven of Campbellesville College on the latter ' s field. Although outplaying their opponents in all stages of the game Union lacked the confidence and determination to put the ball over. The breaks of the tilt went to Murphy but credit should be given to their defense which stiffened time and time again to stop Union ' s advance. Three lucky bucks which ended in touchdowns, and the absence of Bit Mayhew in the line-up, caused another defeat to the Union College eleven at Williamsburg when they caught a trouncing from their ancient enemy, Cum- berland College. Playing against a team that was not in their class our boys opened up a defense that could not lie denied and held the fast going Lincoln Memorial Team to 46 points in their annual tussle at Middlesboro Nov. 1. Our boys were unable to stop the remarkable side-stepping, shifting, and twisting Turner. Showing a return to par the Union Team played St. Mary ' s College off its feet. The score itself does not tell just how bad the local lads trounced minium mnmi inn i nuiin minimi in iiiiium iimin liiiiiiinui in mil i ill iniiiniiiiii iiihiiiiiiifiiii 76 THESTESPEAN lll!!lll!!lllllllll[l[!l!IUIIIIIi; Ill 1111 lllllll.llllllliailMllllllllllllWlllllllllllUIIM 1 IIHIII llllllll 1 !i U ' niinilllllinilllllllllllillllllllllllllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIttlllll 1 11 their opponents, for tumbles and misjudgment lost ten markers for Coach Funk ' s boys. Playing in a sea of mud the plucky ( range and Black team from Old Union plucked the scalps of the locals of the local High School team to the tune of _ ' ( ' to for the championship of Knox County. The game was marked by the intense rivalry, the clean sportsmanship of both teams and the won- derful support of each student body. In a slow, listless game played in a cold, drizzling rain the Union College football team met defeat at Murphy College. The game was marked by the numerous penalties given the Union team and the small number given to Murphy. Union ' s penalties came just when they would have the ball in scoring distance. Union lost their last game of the season on Thanksgiving to the teachers from Eastern Normal by a score of 32 to 0. Union has nothing to be ashamed of in this defeat as Kastcrn presented a line team that outclassed our boys. Dick Stout ' 25 I ir iniiiii uiiiiiiiniiininnnnii I in minim I I Jinniiiuiiiiiriniiiiiiiiiiiiiii: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiilililiilil I iniiiiiiiiiiii in iiiimmitin THESTESPEAN 77 -]r 1 1 1 ! 1 : 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 : 1 :i I ! 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 : : 1 1 1 ! . 1 1 1 1 ' I i I i , - ' : ' I - ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' : . ' ! ' ; : - - 1 ' ' ; I ' 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 : : . -: I i 1 1 1 1 1 . ; . ' : i ' ' : ! ' ' ! 1 1 : 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 ■ I : [ r - ' : : : : : ACADEMY BASKET BALL When our High School team first started out it looked to he a team of midgets instead of High School men. All of last year ' s team were on the varsity so an unknown quality represented Union. They defeated Pine- ville High, P arbourville High, the local National Guard team, and tied B. B. I. In the tournament our boys not playing to form were defeated by Middlesboro in a fast and close game. Forward He was captain and Forward He was a good floor Center PERSONAL JESSE LAWSON Chick, an uncanny dribbler and a fine floor man high point man of the squad. LOUIS HAWN Mike was Chick ' s assistant and running mate. man and second high point man of the squad. ELBERT TURNER This is Elbert ' s first year of basketball. He played a fine game and should lie hard to beat next year. LOUIS GREEN Guard Louis is a second " Brown " . Every once in a while he deemes it neces- sary to take a shot at the basket. Look out, Louis, we are watching you. ROY NELSON Guard Roy didn ' t let many get by him. He was a giant on defense. Great things are expected from him next year. Richard Stout ' 25 78 THESTESPEAN 111:1111 1 mmiiiinmi iiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimmmiii 111 mm 1 iiimiiiiiiiiiniiiiimm BASKET BALL LETTEB MEN William Mayhew - - Forward Richard Stent Forward J. Mill mn Taylor Center Clvde lfcnslev Running Guard William Messer Back Guard SUBSTITUTES Green Howard Center Cyrus Brown Guard Fred Putman Guard Stanley Black ...Center William Martin Forward lames Messer Guard 111111111111111111 ; 1, „ " ihimiii iniiiiiiiiii iniiilllllllliillliiliiiii iiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiinn THE STESPEAN 79 nllllllllllllllllii!:: :i:::i;miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!||i:;ii ::i:iiii:i;:i!i! ' iii ' i ' i:ilillililiii:ii: : .■ :;miii;i ;. - : :,;i ' i:,!!!,:,, ' ■ ■■ !. BOY ' S VARSITY BASKET BALL PERSONNEL WILLIAM " HAPPY " Mayhew Forward This is Happy ' s first year as a regular. As captain lie could not he beat. His pep instilled the team with a vim and a determination to win. Ifis fast floor work coupled with accurate shooting always added to the getting of points. Happy ' s greatest draw hack was getting lost while on trips. ■M J M RICHARD " DICK " STOUT Forward Dick was the fastest and one of the hardest fighters of our team. His uncanny dribbling and his ability to hit long shots brought his team many times to the top. We could always put our faith and confidence in him for at least three or four goals. ( )ld Union is expecting a great career from him on the gym floor. MILBURN " SHIEK " TAYLOR Center Taylor played in good form and was usually good on long shots, ' lime and time again he would dribble through his opponents to score. He would never fight harder than when the odds were against him and was always ready with a word of cheer or a slap on the hack for someone. Milburn was second higTi scorer of the season. Jt J CLYDE HENSLEY Running Guard Clyde was a tower of strength as well on offense as on defense. He gave his best for the team. In true sportsmanship he was never found wanting. Not a little credit for the showing of the team belongs to this player. WILLIAM " BILL " MESSER Back Guard Messer is a brilliant and versatile basketeer from Barbourville High. In game after game he broke up plays making it necessary for the opponents to shoot outside his zone. hum mi iiiiniii i iniiiii mum inn iiiiiimi iiiimi mm mimi » ' " ,l " ' ' " ■ 80 THESTESPEAN f II I IIIII!II!IIIIII!IIIIII!III!I!III!II1!I!I1UI!!!IIIII!II!IIIIIIIII !llllllllllllllllllllll!l!ll!ii;i!ll!l!!lll!l!!ll!l!!ill!lljlll]|!llll Il!llll!lll!llliil!llllillllllllllll!lllllllllll!lllilllll!!]illllll!ll!llll!llll!ll!llhl GREEN " TEABERRY " HOWARD Center Teaberry, although this was his first year also on the Varsity, played a fine brand of ball and showed that he has the qualities of a real player. Following up shots was his speciality. However he could never get along with " Id man " Study " who caused his downfall. . " CYRUS BROWN Guard Cyrus, better known as Cy, was a real fighter and handled himself well Many a time he dribbled through the opponents to score and if he deemed it necessary would shoot the length of the floor. FRED PUTMAN Guard " Put " also is a new man on the squad. When in the game he filled his position like a veteran. He was a good flour man and his quick, speedy of- fence was a great aid to the team. STANLEY BLACK Center Stanley is endowed with a natural talent for basketball. His capable teamwork and accurate shooting was a great help in getting the ball down to where it meant a goal for Union. We are watching you " Petie. " j . ' ! jl BILL MARTIN Forward Bill was always ready to prove himself a worthy defender of Union when given the chance. If he can teach as well as he can ptay Basketball he will win great fame some day. £ g £ JAMES MESSER Guard Jim is another newcomer on the squad. He has all the points of a bas- ketball player. We predict a great future for him. • Dick Stout ' 25 ' ::|]i:illllllll:llllllllllilllllli::ill!.iii Tui! iU,ll ' lil!li:illlilllllllllll!lllllli:illllllll!il THE STESPEAN 81 !|!|!||||!!||||llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllnl!ll Illllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllffi GIRL ' S VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM Miriam Kelley. Captain Forward Margaret Wilson Forward Francis Congletcn - Center Arizona Craft Guard lean Richardson Guard Dovie Jackson - Forward Catherine Lay Guard Evelyn Gregory Guard 82 THESTESPEAN tiiiimi iiiiii ;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiliiii:iiii ii i mini iiiiiiuiiin HiNil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini: Illllllllllllllilillllllllllllllllll i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini mi GIRL ' S BASKET BALL PERSONNEL MIRIAM KELLY Forward Miriam came to us this year from Augusta, Kv., where she played on the High School Team. Besides being our captain she was high scorer for the season. Miriam was quick, but most important of all she could shoot and make goals from all angles of the floor. MARGARET WILSON Forward Margaret ' s encouraging smile, when the team was down and out, spurred us on. This is her last year of basketball and she has made it her best. Mar- garet has played on the Union team for several years and you can bet we shall miss her in the years to come. FRANCES CONGLEON Center Frances was given the name of " Laziness " but when the notion struck her to play basketball nothing could stop her. She did her part in making the score for Union in the majority of the games. Our opponents rarely suc- ceeded in getting the tip off over our center. ARIZONA CRAFT Guard Arizona is another new member on the team. She was our dependable back guard ; time after time by breaking up plays of the opponent and sending the ball back to her own goal she aided in running up the score for our team. JEAN RICHARDSON Guard As for a running guard, ours can ' t be beat. She was everywhere at once and was as fast as lightning. She is one of the best floor workers Union ' s girls ' team has ever had. DOVIE JACKSON Forward Dovie is our star for shooting goals and we feel sure that if she had had the chance she would have been high scorer for the season. We hope to have Dovie for several years and are expecting to see her shine. CATHERINE LAY Guard When called upon Catherine could capably take the place of either guard. Although small of statue she could hold her opponents to a good score. EVELYN GREGORY Guard Evelyn is one of the few who can play either guard or forward. She always played a hard game and never gave up until the whistle blew for the end of the game. Jean R. Richardson ' 28 li iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Minium iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniinniiinniiinniininniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ininniiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiinnnnnninnniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiii nniuiuiiiiiiiiiui THE STESPEAN 83 ■ a H- t 1 % 1 m It ■ ' l IS " } ■ ■ [ n It 11 }■! t-l } %3 x4 Jj " i-l 7 if 1 30 ■ " 33- J3 34 34 3L ■ 1 ■ 1 " l —— ■ 40 m UNION ' S CROSS WORD PUZZLE HORIZONTAL 1 — A member of the faculty. (Name 1 — misspelled). 4 — A member of the faculty that is mist. 3 9 — A beautiful young- lady. 10 — A pronoun overworked on the cam- pus. 11 — An English writer, (another way of spelling Lee ) . 13 — When the best is done. 15 — Adjective form o f mountains in Europe. 16 — Name of owner of heartiest appetite in school. (Abbr.) 17 — A nickname for Harold. 18 — A prefix meaning again. 19 — A pest of the plant world. 22 — The most advanced class in school (Abbr.) 23 — A college Freshman girl ' s name. 24 — What we can ' t live without but hate to be given. 25 — Expresses an evil triumph. 30 — We girls strive to be what it means. (Obs.) 35 — Female sheep. (Archaic) 36 — A letter rarely found on your papers. 37— " Had a little lamb. " (French form.) 37 — Our Alma Mater. 39 — A famous building. (On our campus). 5- 6- 7- 8- 9- 12- 14- 15- 19- 20- 21- 26- 27- 28- 29- 31- 32- 33- 34- VERTICAL Not dry A brand of candy that Elmer sells. -A character always popular in Speed Hall parlor on call nights, (two words) -Everything. -Slang for yes. -Eskimo Igloo Institute. (Abbr.) -A symbol. (Abbr.) What Seniors call science. -The best excuse for missing class. -Our Junior Dr. -The king of Belgium. -Me and my boy friend. -A Sunday afternoon rendezvous. (Abbr.) -Ditto 20. - " Louisville " . -To possess. -Three vowels. -Town sub office. (Abbr. English pos- tal system.) -A mischievous immortal. -A girl ' s name. -Wrath. -A noble of the Funny Paper. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiinii urn nun i ii iiliiiiiinii ilium " " " in mm mm m mm , ' 1 " 11 84 THESTESPEAN illllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllW I ENTERTAIN A CALLER Every once in a while I find ii my uncomfortable duty to talk for an hour or so to a stranger who is as conscious of his hands and feet as I am, and about whom I know nothing- except that his name is Jones, his hair is brown, and his taste in ties abominable. We have no background of com- mon experience, or mutual understanding. 1 don ' t know what to talk about and neither does he. My responsibility weighs heavily upon me. I must say something, keep cool, and he brightly entertaining. I stop and convince myself that there is absolutely nothing to be afraid of. This individual is just one ot the last triumphs ol evolution like myself, and as far as I can see, he exhibits no cannibalistic tendencies. Hut something in me unreasonably refuses to be convinced and cjuakes before this terrible adversary, the silent stranger. 1 allow myself a final anticipatory shiver and, prepare to plunge into conversation. Hut what to say? 1 grope madly in my mind ' s cupboard for interesting subjects, only to find it bare of canned conversation. The neces- sity for saving something increases. 1 search the objective world and fail to see anything worth talking about. h ! I beast ' a sigh of relief. The weather is with us always. My companion is as relived as I, and together we exhaust the possibilities of weather, past, present, and prospective. Right at the Past he says. " 1 believe it will rain in a few hours. " I don ' t think so at all, but 1 am pathetically eager to agree with him. " Yes, " I answered, " I believe it will too. " I want Mr. Jones to feel just as much at ease as possible so that he will keep on talking. But to my dismay, that last remark has closed the subject. There is nothing further to say. Again, we face a blank wall. The silence begins to grow, spread, become bottomless, topless, infinite. I try to remember what I have read about the tine art of carrying on a conversation and putting " the other fellbw at ease. I notice that my fingers are twiddling unnecessarily, but as soon as I get them under control, my foot automatically starts tapping the floor. I don ' t seem to recall any recipe for putting one ' s self at ease under such cir- cumstances. To my surprise, my opponent of the silent struggle has found some- thing to say, and I get a pleasant expression set read)- to make a brightly at- tractive response. But somehow it lacks the snap I expected it to have, and Mr. Jones stares blankly at the toe of my shoe which has recently encounterd an unexpected street curb. It ' s my move next. What do people talk about when they haven ' t any- thing to say? Just as we are about to shipwreck on the sands of silence again, we both thrust in our oars at the same time and have to back up and apologize. In the ensuing period of mutual awkwardness 1 have a really brilliant in- spiration. " Where is your home? " I enquire interestedly. I see the first flicker of real interest in his eves as he answers, " Jones- ville. " " I I ' m, — Let me see, " I reminisce. " 1 used to know some Joneses but they weren ' t from Jonesville. " The flicker has now become a flame. I have at last touched the secret spring of my friend ' s garrulity. He discourses freely and interestedly on his family and his home town, while I sit back and wonder how I ever thought it hard to talk to a stranger. Violet TTumfleet ' 25 Book VI Popularity N Md THE STESPEAN 85 i iiiiiiiiiiNi ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiinmiim iiiniiiiilllliiiiiiiii imiiimiiiiiii imiiiiu mi TOic ar p- ofuLARl TV. niiiiiiuiiiiiiii iiiiiiiii!iiiiii»!.Hiiuiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui milium i nmiii miiiiu mmiiniiiiiiiiimi in iiimmi ilium imim» iiiiiiiiiini imni-ii i« !ii« 86 niiuiiiiiiiniiiiu THE STESPEAN ' : " :!: ' :! ' iiii:iil!.ill!!lih:lllllillii;illHii;iiillllllllllllllllllllll[[||||||lillllli:!llll[lll|[[l|[!!ll[[Hlli(!llll!llll!llll!HIH!:i:i A CHINESE PROVERB One Picture is worth ten thousand words. 11 in iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiniinnn iiiiiiiiiini nun I iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii mil in iiiiiiinii i iimiimii 1111111111111 THE STESPEAN 87 ■ .: :i :;■ :u- 1:,. i JEAN RICHARDSON Best Looking Girl n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiinii in iiiuiiiiiiuii iiiiliiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiii i i» n ii " « mm 88 THE STESPEAN iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiii ' iiiiiii:iiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i;iiiii!iiii!iiii :iiiii,iii I n:n: i mil lililllllllllllll ' lllllliaillllllllllllliiiii; WILLIAM MESSER Best Looking Man linn iiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiirii; ' iiinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii THESTESPEAN 89 Ulllllllilllillllllllllliliilliimilimimiimilimimuimilillllllllllilllillllliiiliiiilililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim : .;, PEARL PARSONS Most Popular Girl ;nui mi i ilium i :;: " !.. :niiiiu: in u iliiniiiiil in; I iiiiiiiuiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii iiiiiin mini :i:i. 90 THESTESPEAN mil mill iniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiin iiuiiii i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiini , ; ,. Mli M .,. el ih . FRED PUTNAM Most Popular Man . :iM!i!! : ' : ' :::!::i. ' :n ■ . ,. " i:!i:i!i: ' ;. ;,:i:,,!:i ' iii|: ' !. ' ::ii!i:ih ' i !ii:!lll!HM: ■ ' lliliii THE STESPEAN ' il Hi!.-™. O 92 THESTESPEAN li: ,.:. ' : ' !:i l ili ' illl. ' lllllll ' llllilllllll ' ::: I ' ::: M " :!!.::!! ' !!!!!!!!!!!!;!!!!!;;!!;!!,!,!!!!!!!!,. CALENDAR SEPTEMBER l( — To school for nine months mure; many unfamiliar faces. The tiresome routine of registration. 17 — Dr. Franklin introduces new and old members of the Faculty. 19 — Divided chapel, a new idea in Union. 24 — Orange and Black launched. 26 — Miss Boyle invites boy r s to enter Home Economics classes. They accept. ( ii ii id-bye football. 27 — Maryville wallops Union gridiron team. 2 ' ) — President ' s annual reception for students. o o o OCTOBER 1 — Orange and Black out. Rev. Wm. Gregory talks at random in chapel. 3 — Union goes down in defeat again. This time it ' s Georgetown. -I — Swathmore Chautauqua in town. Students get free tickets. Everybody goes. 8 — ( )ld blue slip system disgrace. Don ' t shout. Demerit system on. 16 — Pep practice; spirit increasing over tomorrow ' s game. 17 — Our boys tie with Murphy College. 18 — Miriam, Kibbv, and Ella find Saturday night mixing compulsory. 20 — Girls ' Clee club meet. 21 — Speed and Stevenson Halls hear Scotch Highlanders at the National Theatre. 22 — Girls serenade boys. First Annual Staff meeting. 23-24 — School in earnest; exams upon us. 25 — Football game with Cumberland, we ' re good losers. School fair in the Gym. 27 — Blue Monday in Speed Hall. Another lecture from the Dean of Women. Last introduction to the demerit system. 28 — Representative Robsion and Senator Ernst speak in chapel. 29 — We all go to see the " Covered Wagon. " 30 — New Chemistry professor arrives. 31 — ' King Tut takes part in Hallowe ' en festivities. Illllllillllillillllllllllllllllllll Illinium Ilillllllllllll ' :i„. :.•!! i:,.ii;.:: . ,, ii;:,:,:!!!!;!,.,: i .. ...:, ' i.niiii;:i: : , " ::ni!ii . niiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii THESTESPEAN 93 lllllllllllll!lin!ll!Illll!!lllllllllllllllllllllllNIIII!llli:illl!llllllllllll!l!IHI!l!l!IIUIIIIIII!lllilllllllll!l I! I! [MM! ! 1 Ulillllllll 1 lll![!!:UUIIIIIi;illllllll!!lllll!ll lll!lll!ll!!lll![l![[ CALENDAR NOVEMBER 1 — U. C. meets L. M. U ' s football team at Middlesboro. 2 — Epworth League gives pagent. Bill Martin and Ancil star. 4 — Dick Ballinger and Andy Gump tied in the race for president. 5 — Dean Yogel reseats us in chapel. 6 — Best football game of the season ; Middlesboro Midgets vs. Union Mid- gits. Bimbo in town. 7 — St. Marys here for a game; we WIN. 8 — Annette and Velmer do special stunt at Saturday night mixer; very original 10 — Seniors ' hike to Paint Hill. Brilliant success. Much work for the Executive Committee; much worry for the Seniors. 13 — Boys ' Glee Club sings in Chapel. 1-1 — Union Wins Knox County Championship over B. H. S. Boiler springs leak and we ' re left in the cold. 15 — Everybody frozen out of classes. 19 — Callers increasing at Speed Hall. 21 — Foo tball team departs for Murphy College. 22 — They return, minus victory and " Red ' s " front teeth. 24 — Everybody ' s hair combed; pictures taken for the Annual. 25 — Glee Club practices Christmas Cantata. 26 — Academy girls ' Basket ball team win game from London. 27 — Thanksgiving day ; chicken pie for dinner. Union plays the last game of the season but looses it to Eastern 33-0. 28 — Back in school with bum lessons. 29 — First snow fall. 30 — Brother Gross speaks in chapel. Quiet study in Stevenson Hall impossible during the evening; Faculty party in the parlor. Demerits will be dealt out according; to offense. o o o DECEMBER 1 — Speed Hall sewing room turned into Barber Shop. 2 — Quack Club ' s initial splash. 3 — Dates and onions cause misunderstanding, Professor Hilliars, Bob Weed and Maggie Huff — the eternal triangle. 94 T.H E STESPEAN .nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmmmiiiiimiimiiimi inn nun minium lumnmiiii nuuiuiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimnun imm mmiiuniiuniuiiii CALENDAR -I — Ancil goes to the Photographer. 5 — Stespean picture taking held up, until camera is repaired. 6 — Miss Fay Ferguson entertains. 9 — Academy plays basketball at Pineville. Scores half right. 16 — Christmas Cantata given by Glee clubs. 17 — Union-London basketball game. 19 — Good-byes said for holidays. o o o JANUARY 6 — Everybody arrives; not especially overjoyed. Registration. 7 — Dr. Franklin addresses flirts and flappers in chapel. 10 — Union wins from L. M. U. 13 — Crossword epidemic raging on campus. 15 — Screws tightened on college men in dormitory. 16 — Miss Long hesitates no longer ; visits the Barber Shop. 17 — Miss Boyle follows Miss Long ' s example. Union ' s net team wins double header from Cumberland. 19 — Coasting on the big walk. 20 — Is Dean Vogal the " Berries " ? Urange and Black says so. 21 — Coach Funk ' s boys off on tour of Western Kentucky. 22-23-2-1 — Lady Luck deserts Union ; three games lost. 25 — Professor Hillars in Hospital. 27 — Five students pass life guard test. 28 — Miss Long entertains in chapel. Please repeat. 30 — All extend sympathy to Ella Evans. 31 — The melancholy days have come, the saddest of the year; Semester exams. o o o FEBRUARY 2 — Rush party for new students. 3 — No school. Registration again. Much carrying of chairs from one room to another. inillllillllil ill in. iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiimim i i n iimmmiiiiiii i iiiiimimiiuiiiiiiiii iiimmiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimimmmiiiiiiiiiiimiimiii ' THE STESPEAN 95 CALENDAR -I — Union loses to Georgetown Freshmen. 7 — Much excitement. Double header with Eastern. 9 — Faculty meets in President ' s new home. 10 — Chick Lawson stars in Union-Pineville game. 12 — Lincoln ' s birthday. Dr. Franklin speaks. 1-1 — Valentine Day. Everybody gets one. 15 — Dinning room converted into swimming pool — accidently. 16 — Jean Richardson wins beauty contest, and Pearl Parsons proves to be the most popular girl. 17 — Another appendicitis patient in Logan Hospital. Luther Scott this time. 18 — Lindsey-V ilson beaten by Union. 20 — Snapshot day. Song program in chapel. 23 — Professor Hillars able to enjoy dates and onions again. 25 — Union ' s Varsity and Faculty play L. M. U. Dean Vogel assures the referee " not a step, not a step. " 26 — Union preps, defeat National Guard team. 28 — Faculty team wins another game over L. M. U. o o o MARCH 1 — Dean Vogel ' s friends come down from Rerea to see him play basket ball. 5 — Mrs. Wallace called away on account of illness of sister. 6-7 — South Eastern Kentucky basketball tournament here. 8 — The Benders arrive. 9 — Spring football training begun. 10 — Union opens revival. 1-1 — Stespean sale closes. 17 — Miss Virginia Truitt arrives to take up Miss Carter ' s work. 20 — School revival closes with great success. 25 — Tennis club clearing courts, and making other plans for the season. 31 — Stespean work nearly finished. Staff rejoices. o o o APRIL 1 — Mimic faculty officiates in chapel. Faculty sees itself as others see it. 96 THESTESPEAN ill! lllllll!ll!!lllllllllll!llll!ll|l!llllliil|l[||||lll IIIB ' .II ' i l ' lJ ' i.illliniliiri lll lllllllli ' lliLiillliHIIinilllllliiillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllil!!!:!]:!!!;!,!!!!!!!;,, FACULTY ' S FAVORITE LITERATURE Doctor Franklin The Boss Dean Matheny Missing Dean Yogel - The ( )ther Wise-Man Miss Weeks - Innocence Abroad Miss Carter The ( range Black Prof. Peavy So-Big Prof Hayes - Research Magnificent Coach Funk . ' Play The Game Miss Boyle ' The Home Maker Miss Long The Lost Chord Prof. Humfleet A Hoosier School Master Prof. Rippere The Lays of Ancient Rome Mrs. Franklin A Lady Of Quality Prof. Hillers This Freedom Miss Trnitt The Stranger Josh Faulkner A Knight of the Cumberlands Milburn Taylor The Shiek Violet Humfleet V. Vs. Eyes Miss Sevier Twenty Thousand Leagues Under The Sea Mrs. Yogel World of Girls Mrs. Wallace Come out of the Kitchen Miss Taylor The Woman in Business Miss McMahan Oh, Money, Money! Il!ll!lll!l[l!ll!lllllll!lllllllll!l!!llli!lllllllll!lllll;inil[l!ll! Illll ! Illll! llllllllllllllllllllllinillinlDllllllllllllillllllllll I[![llllllllllillllll!llll!i!l!i:llll! HllllllilDlDl Book VII Odds and Ends THE STESPEAN 97 DIXIE WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY EXCLUSIVE WHOLESALE OUR SPECIALS WHITE PLUME FLOUR STOKELY BROTHERS ' CANNED VEGETABLES MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE Margaret W. (debating in English) — No mother would vote for a man for superintendent of schools who was not the right man. Chic (excited) — Well, I bet there isn ' t a mother here who — (thundering applause from the class drowns Chick ' s eloquence). O O O J. C. — Willie, what kind of gas did you get in that experiment? Willie — Well, it had a brownish odor. o o o Face powder wins a man. Baking powder keeps a man. and Gunpowder is the only way to get rid of him. O O O First Freshie — Aw, shut up. Second ditto — You ' re the biggest idiot in school. Teacher (angrily) — Bovs! Don ' t forget I am here. 1:111 i!!i::iiilllllllllllNiiliiilililiiililiiiliilllllll!li::ilillllliillllllll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiiii . ..i!.,!!! " ' : liiiiiliiimv . m;;:: ' i..iilili: ' i .; Hawn Drug Co. Oils, Wallpaper, Paints, and Athletic Goods. Hand Painted China, Boudoir Lights and Novelties High Class Toilet Goods a Specialty " THE GIFT SHOP " W. H. Detherage Outfitters For School Boys and Girls Wearing Apparel for Spring, Summer, Fall and Winter Students are invited to do their shopping at our store. Lawson Bldg. Barbourville, Kv. Your Rexall Store Stands for The Best in Drug Store Goods and the Best in Drug Store Service The Herudou Drug Co., Inc. KINSER! Transportation That Is Educational For a Better Education SPECI AL PARTIES A SPECIALTY FOGEAL COACHES The Best Bus THE WORLD KNOWS BILUS PRESSING SHOP CLEANING PRESSING ALTERING Ladies ' and Men ' s Work HATS BLOCKED All work neallv done BILL MAIDEN Prop. Knox County ' s Only Newspaper The Mountain Advocate QUALITY— SERVICE Our Motto High Class Job Printing Calling Cards and Individual Stationary a Specialty Barbourville, Ky. I WONDER WHY Chic so gallantly picked up the chair before he picked up Fonzine? Bob Van Bever likes " Ried " ing? Nora Bruner wears a diamond? Evelyn Gregory likes to get a " Bill " ? Dovie likes Green so well? Miss Cora chased Mike with a mop? Margaret R. never has her French note book up? It ' s so hard to obey the Library regulations ' The Sophs don ' t retain what they learned in Freshman year? The Seniors (Acad.) congregate in the corner in English? The tennis club is so popular? So many take Biology? The Annual material is never handed in on time. They picked me to write this? mill mmiiililiiiilllllli iimimiiiiiiiii iii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;:mi I liiiiiiiiiin illllllKl mini nun iiiiiiiiiiini 1 minium. ELLIS CHANDLEE Photographer Portraits, Commercial and Kodak Finishing Over Barbourville Music Shop Barbourville, Ky. SERVICE SHOE SHOP Have your work done at the SERVICE SHOE SHOP Equipped with new and up-to- date machinery WORK DONE WHILE YOU WAIT W. D. PAYNE, Workman SANITARY GROCERY CO. Phone 204 DEALERS IN Fresh Meats, Fruits and Vegetables Also Nice Line of Fresh Candies PICNIC SUPPLIES LAYS VARIETY STORE WHEN YOU NEED GOODS DON ' T FORGET TO CALL! WE HAVE PRICES RIGHT WE SPECIALIZE ON 5 10 cent GOODS AND UP Lastes Golden, Mgr. LIFE FIRE Every Form of Insurance Hugh M. Oldfield Agent Barbourville Kentucky Phones 146-236 CASUALTY BONDS Teacher (trying - to explain penninsula so that the class would under- stand) — A penninsula is a long, narrow neck of dirt. Dick — ( h, 1 know new why Jimmie Brown wears that high collar. It ' s to hide his peninsula. o o o Miss Weeks — Have you ever read " To a Field Mouse " ? Denver — No, how do you yet them to listen to vou ? J. A. COTTMAN, D. C. Chiropractor GRADUATE PALMER SCHOOL OF CHIROPRACTIC Hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 6. Other Hours by Appointment Consultation Free Lady Attendant Telephone 253 Barbourville Ky. T. F. Faulkner Sons Incorporated Hardware, Building Material, Lumber, Furniture Phones 28 and 270 Ideal Garment Co. The store that sells ready to wear goods to the entire family. Ladies Dress, Hosiery and Shoes a Specialty. Men ' s Suits and Shoes Always in Stock. IF IN NEED OF- Shoe Repairing, see GEORGE BUTTON SON Jewelry and Watch Repairs, go to B. F. BLACK Millinery and Hemstitching, go to BEADIE MAIN ' S PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY DR. R. H. TINSLEY Dentist DR. J. E. FAULKNER Dentist DR. A. L. PARKER Dentist R. N. JARVIS Lawyer ACADEMY SOPHOMORES BRING GIFTS TO THEIR TEACHERS To Coach Funk, another red bow tie. T Prof. Haves, King Tut ' s tomb intact. To Dean Yogel. twenty demerits for being so kind to us. To Miss Boyle, anything dainty. To Professor Rippere, a basket ball medal. To Miss Carter, a woodsy nook in some Zoological garden. To Professor Peavy. the " cake. " for telling witty stories. To Professor Hillers, a copy of the ballad, " When you and I were young, Maggie. " To Miss Truitt, all the banks we keep our savings in. To Miss Sevier, a specially constructed diving board. To Professor Humfleet, a new set of teeth. — Davidson, ' 27. iimiiiumi nun iiiiiiiii.uiiiii ilililliniirnili lyiiiuiiii niniiiiiii I minimi iiiiiiliimiil millillliilill THE STESPEAN 105 ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiai: ;ijiiii;ii[iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliii!i;;iiliiiiiliiiiiiiiiHuiliuiiiilililiiiiiiiiilli!iiiiiiiiili iiiiHiiiiiiiiin: WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF— Bill Martin Forgot a class meeting Ancil Payne Disturbed his class Rebecca Sawyer ...Were lazy Francis Edwards Couldn ' t sing Dick Bal linger Forgot to grin Dick Stout. Was pale Ruth Bowman ' s Hair was messed Violet H u in fleet Couldn ' t conjugate " etre " Bill Messer ...Wasn ' t kidded about being good looking Bob Peters Didn ' t get any demerits Corinne Ward " . -Didn ' t get all " A ' s " Helen Rapp.. Lust her Northern accent Carol Rippere— Sin me in Chemistry Gerald Lewis - Wasn ' t a heart smasher Fred Putman... Lost his last friend Mrs. Jarvis Starred in French Mike Hawn ... Powdered his nose Chic Lawson Lost his wit Fonzine Black Didn ' t giggle- Catherine Boggs Was early to class J. C. Hall... Didn ' t growl William Bennett Couldn ' t be depended upon Etta Beddow Didn ' t talk about " Jimmie " Dot McPhail Lost her drawl Ruth Rader ---- Didn ' t have her lessons Green Turner Wasn ' t bashful Anna Mae Smith.- Was on time Margaret Wilson. Lost her pep Sadie Kelley Didn ' t do what Virginia did Catherine Lay -— Hooked Chem. Lab. . i i . . . : i i ■ ■ ; . ■ ■ 1 1 1 1 1 . i ■ : . i . m 1 1 i i ; , . : ; . i ! u 1 1 . m i . i . . . . : ' ; . . . ■ i : ■ . : i : ■ ■ ■ 1 1 i : , ■ o ■ : : i ; : KSs J | Burh - kVebjr ...Company Rl Colleoe Annual Lnqravevr | II L O V 1 r V IvLjLl, K L " N " KVyC K Y V. X. A ( " expert CoJLL 7 oubh " - m THE STESPEAN iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliii ' iiiinKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiineiK : : :i ' ' iiliiillllllnlii:l 107 What ' s a ten letter word meaning a hold-up. ' I ' ll bite. What is it? Suspenders. o o o Voice over the wire — Say, you going to be busy this evening? She — No, I ' m not. V. O. Y. — Then you won ' t he tired in the morning, will you? O O O John R. — Papa, 1 made hetter ' n 90 in .Arithmetic today. Prof. R. — Why, your paper is marked 45. John — 1 know but 1 wasn ' t half trying. o o o Overheard in dining room — Oh, I smell steak, we ' re in luck! Yeh, tough luck. o o o Cheap skates never cut much ice. — Judge. 108 THESTESPEAN ,i:iiiiii!;:!lllililli:iiii,;; i ' , ; ' iiiiiiiiliiil;iiiillililiiiiiiilliiill!ii|liiilli:iliiil!i:iil. ' iiiiiii..ii | in v i,;. ' ' . , minium in ; . ' : ; . ■ li i ; ;: ; . ; , ; . , . . ;■ : : i i :. :i;,:.; TO OUR ADVERTISERS By vnur interest in our work, you have shown yourselves true supporters oi Union College. In appreciation of this we ask all Union stud- ents and friends to patronize our advertisers. —THE STAFF. Hill .nil,: ' . ' ' T Illllllllllimmmil ' m I I Illlllllllllllllinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllu Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllillll. THE STESPEAN 109 1llllllllllllllllllllllll»IIH!lllllllllllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllilllHI[lllllll!lll! AUTOGRAPHS MMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirciiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiini minim miiHiui mimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiniiim i niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 110 THESTESPEAN 1:11 1!ll » Ill! i» " ««i iniimimiHiiiniHiminiimi intiiittiniiiii 11 mi in iiuiiuii Ml i mm niiiiiiiiiiiiinii AUTOGRAPHS BENTON REVIEW SfAOP Fowler, Irvd. Barbourville, KY 40906 HP

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

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


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


Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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