Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1940 volume:
UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 5 0702 00103034 5 M MmM ly jiflr $?»£ i -■ W Abigail E Wttks Mtinar ' mi iCtbrarg Union (Enllpgp rr THE STESPEAN 1940 VOLUME XVI PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY CHARLES JENNINGS, Jr. EDITOR CARL FANNIN MANAGER ABIGAIL E. WEEKS MEMORIAL LIBRARY UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLE. KENTUCKY ' If In 11 |LL| J LMl-Ll i ' it 1 11 UHr H Pi , 2H ' lr°t i?iL : 3 afl £ -:£- 1» ' " ■faT l to Appreciation For his thirteen years of outstanding service, we dedicate the 1940 Volume of The Stespean to Dr. Arthur M. Hyde, Profes- sor of History. By this means, We wish to show our appreciation for an ex- cellent teacher, a gentle- man and a scholar. IN MEMORIAM ABIGAIL E. WEEKS Professor Emeritus of English Literature STEVIE STAMPER In Explanation To stimulate your mind with recollections of friends and activities of our Alma Mater . . . To bring pleas- ant reminiscences of your college days in years to come . . . These have been our aims in presenting this edition of The Stespean. • THE COLLEGE CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES The Faculty - J» JB - O r CONWAY BOATMAN, A.B., B.D., M.A., D.D. President CHARLES R. WIMMER, M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the College Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department of Physical Science B.S., Allegheny College, 1923; M.S., Ohio State University, 1925; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati, 1932; graduate study, Yale University, 1928-1929. RALPH M. DECKER, A.B., A.M., S.T.B. Acting Head of Department of Bible and Moral Philosophy A.B.. Wesleyan University, 1932; A.M., Boston University, 1936; S.T.B. , Boston University, 1937. Graduate study: Boston University, 1937-38; Uni- versity of Berlin, 1938-39. HARWELL P. STURDIVANT, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Biology and Head of the Department of Biology B.S., Emory University, 1925; A.M., ibid., 1926; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1932. WAYNE T. GRAY, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Economics and Sociology and Head of the Department of Sociology B.S., University of Nebraska, 1922; A.M., Uni- versity of Wisconsin, 1928; Ph.D., ibid., 1932. NED M. RUSSELL, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Education and Psychology and Head of the Department of Education A.B., University of Kansas, 1932; M.A., ibid.. 1934; Ph.D., ibid., 1936. BYRON H. GIBSON, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English and Head of the Department of Languages A.B., Birmingham-Southern College, 192S; A.M.. University of Illinois, 1929; Ph.D., ibid., 1931. ARTHUR M. HYDE, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History and Head of the Department of History A.B., Yale University, 1889; A.M., ibid., 1894; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1927. VIRGIL M. SMITH, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Voice and Musical Theory A.B., Penn College, 1926; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1937; graduate work: Northwestei-n Univer- sity School of Speech, summers 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932. J. R. BACON, A.B., M.A. Professor of Physical Education and Head of the Department of Physical Education A.B., Kentucky Wesleyan, 1926; M.A., Univer- sity of Kentucky, 1939; six weeks ' summer term, University of Iowa, 1929. HAZEL LINCOLN, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Secretarial Science A.B., Iowa State Teachers College, 1938; A.M., Colorado State College of Education, 1939. MARY CAMPBELL GRAY, A.B., M.S. Instuctor in Biology and Physical Education A.B., Tusculum College, 1930; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1936; Medical School, Vanderbilt Uni- versity, 1930-1931; Graduate School, Vanderbilt Uni- versity, 1931-1932. KATHLEEN MOORE, A.B. M.A. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education A.B., Mississippi State College for Women, 1926; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1929; Teachers College, Columbia University, summer, 1932. NANCY MYERS, A.B., A.M. Instructor in French A.B., Berea College, 1913; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1923; other graduate study: eight-weeks ' summer term, Sorbonne, Paris, France, 1926; Di- plome de professeur de francais, University of Tou- louse, 1925-1926; seven-weeks ' summer term, Mid- dlebury College, 1930. STELLA WARD, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English and Acting Dean of Women A.B., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College, 1929; A.M., George Peabody College for Teachers, 1934; Cornell University, summer, 1937. EMMA CATHERINE WILDER, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English A.B., Kentucky Wesleyan College, 1935. Graduate study, Duke University, 1935-36; A.M., University of Kentucky, 1937. Graduate study, ibid., summer, 1939. LYLE L. CHRYSLER, A.B. A.M. Associate Professor of History A.B., Albion College, 1921; A.M., University of Southern California, 1929. Other graduate study: Columbia University, 1922; University of Michigan, 1924; University of Southern California, 1932, 1934, 1935, 1936. PERMA A. RICH, A.B., B.S., in L.S. Librarian A.B., Indiana University, 1921; B.S. in L.S., Uni- versity of Illinois, 1928; Columbia University, sum- mer 1931. KATHERINE VAN DEUSEN SUTPHEN Instructor in Piano Graduate, Soloist ' s Diploma, New England Con- servatory of Music, Boston, Mass.; University of Illinois, summers 1919-1920; organ under Dr. J. Lawrence Erb; University of Nebraska, summers 1921, 1922; University of Washington, D. C, sum- mer 1924; Graduate and Certified Teacher of " Go- dowsky ' s Progressive Series " , Art Publication So- ciety, St. Louis, Mo. GEORGIA M. HASWELL, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics A.B., Ohio Weslevan, 1926; graduate st udy: Ohio Wesleyan, 1929-1930, summer quarters 1934, 1935; three quarters, Ohio State University, 1929, 1930, 1931; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan 1936. MRS. BEATRICE RAMETTE, A.B. Instructor in French and Geography, and Personnel Adviser at Men ' s Dormitory A.B., Mount Union College, 1930. CLEONA L. CASE, B.S., B.S. in L.S. Catalog Librarian B.S. University of Minnesota, 1901; B.S. in L.S., University of Illinois, 1928; Columbia University Library School, summer 1931. E. A. BENDER, C.E. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds C.E., Ohio Northern University, 1912. JAMES F. BLAIR Treasurer Union College Academy, 1921. FRANK BURGESS, A.B., M.A. Registrar A.B., Union College, 1935; M.A., University of Kentucky, 1940. MRS. EVA BURNS Housemother of Speed Hall Clay Center (Nebraska) High School; Lincoln (Nebraska) Business College. PAULINE McCLURE Assistant Treasurer Union College Academy, 1927; Graduate McNeil Business College, 1927. MUIR TAYLOR, A.B. Director of Student Promotion A.B., Western State Teachers College. MRS. MAE WALLACE Dietitian Sue Bennet Junior College, 1912. DOROTHY WRIGHT Secretary to the President Hamline University (St. Paul); University of Minnesota; Minnesota School of Business. THE SENIORS EDWARD JONES, B.S. President Student Council 1 ; Chorus 1, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir 1. 2, 3: History Club 3. 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: " Who ' s Who Anions? College Students " 3, 4; Chemistry Lab. Ass ' t. 4: Senior Play 4 : Class Pres. 2. 4. JOHN SHINSKY, A.B. Vice President Football 1, 2. 3, 4 (honorary captain 4) : Basketball 1, 2. 3; French Club 3, 4; Class V. Pres. 4. GAYLE MILES, A.B. ence Club 1 ; Playlikers it Club 2: Pep Ciub 2: A. 2. 3. 4 (V. Pres. 3) ; . A Council 3. 4 (V. Pres. reasurer 4) : French Club 4; Orange End Black 3. tanaging Editor 4 : stes- 4; Cheerleader 3. 4; is 4 ; " Who ' s Who Among je Students ' ' 4: Senior Cla Se ry 4. CARL FANNIN, B.S. M;, a kit Trevecca College 1.2: French Club 3, 4 (Treasurer 4) : Foot- ball 3, 4; Stespean 4 (Busi- ness Manager) ; Class Business .Manager 4. SARAH WILSON, A.B. Treasurer Lindsey-Wilson Jr. College 1; Chorus 2: A Cappella Choir 2; French Club 2; Football Queen 2 ; Class Secretary 2, 3 : Pep Club 2 ; B. X. A. 2. 3. 4 (Secretary 3: Treasurer 4); W. A. A. Council 3. 4 (Secre- tary 3: President 4): Fellow- ship Circle 4: Orange and Black 4 (Circulation Manager) ; Biology Lab. Ass ' t. 4: Stes- pean 4; Class Treasurer 4. ELGAN CURNUTTE, B.S. in Education Sergeant-at-Arms Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Freshman Basketball Ass ' t. Coach 2, 3. 4: " U " Club 3. 4; Playlikers 1: Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. ' 3; Class Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 4. JOHANNA (lab 3; Book BANKS, A.B. MARY L. BOPE, A.B. yan Jr. College University of Cincinnati 1. its ::. 4; Zeta 2: Y. W. C. A. 3; Zeta Sigma :istor - Club 3. 4 : Pi 4: French Club 3. 4 (V. cle 3. 4: U. C. Pres. 4): Playlikers 3. 4: His- Pres.) : French tory Club 3. 4; W. A. A. Club 3 ; Senior Council 3. 4 : Fellowship Circle 3, 4: Book Club 3: U. C. C. A. 4 (Secretary); Orange and Black 4: College Religious Com- mittee 4; Iota Sigma Su 4. BILL W. BROACH, B.S. in Education Oklahoma A. M. 1. 2, 3: Varsity Football Coach Ass ' t. 1; Fi, simian Basketball Coach 4: Student Council 4; Cozy (•ullage Supervisor 4. MARIE CABLE B.S. in Education W. c. A. 1. 2. 3: b. x. . 3. 4: Education Club 3: natic Club 3. JOHN CHESNUT, A.B. Chorus 1, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir 1, 2. 3: History Club 3 IV. Pres.): Plavlikers 4: French Club 4: Orange and Black 4; Stespean 4 (Photo- grapher) ; Senior Play 4. ALMA COLDIRON. A.B. Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3 (Sec- retary 2): Book Club 2; Sci- ence Club 1 ; Fellowship Circle 3. 4; Zeta Sigma Pi 4. JOHN SHERMAN ELLIOTT, B.S. Football 1, Club 3. 4; Frf dent Council • DOROTHY FAULKNER. A.B. C. A. 1, 2, rich Club 1, i 2: Pres. 4) (Pres 4); Y. W. B. X. A. 1, (Treasurer 2: Pres. 3. 4) : Pep Club 2 ; V. A. A. Council 3 : Chorus 3 : Zeta Sig- ma Pi 3. 4: " Who ' s ' Who Among College Students ' 4; Orange and Black 4 (Society Editor); Senior Play 4; Iota Sigma Nu 4. EDNA FOLEY, A.B. Education Club 2 : Science Club 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2: French Club 2, 3 ; Iota Sigma Nu 4. WALTER LEE CLOYD, B.S. Playlikers 1 : Whitley County Club 1; Basketball 1; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2; Class Sergeant-at- CHARLES FRANKLIN DIZNEY B.S. in Education Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Basket- ball 1; " D " Club 4 (V. Pres.); Harlan County Club 1; Faculty Athletic Medal 3; Bi- ology Lab. Ass ' t. 3, 4; " Who ' s Who Among College Students ' ' 4; Iota Sigma Nu 4. KENNETH FARMER, B.S. in Education irable m. Herald ' 3. 4: all K. I. -exmgton l. C. first team 3 ; Basketball , 4 (captain 4); Tennis 3. 4; " U " Club 3. 4; " Best Look- ng Boy " 4; Student Council JOHN D. FEATHER, A.B. JOHN HAGAMAN, B.S. Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Basket- ball 1; " U " Club 3. 4; French Club 4; " Who ' s Who Among College Students " 4; Student Council 3. 4 (Pres. 4); " Most Popular " Boy " 4. LAWRENCE HAM- MONDS, A.B. EDWARD HUBBARD, B.S. in Education Science Club 1: T. M. C. A. CHARLES JENNINGS, JR., B.S. Playlikers 1; French Club 2. 3, 4 (Pres. 3): Class Presi- dent 3 ; Scholarship Jledal 2. 3, 4; " Who ' s Who Among Col- lege Students ' 3. 4: Biology Lab. Ass ' t. 3, 4: Oranee and Black 4; Stnspean 4 (Editor) ; Iota SiKinn Nn 3, 4: Senior Play 4. THOMAS KNUCKLES, B.S. in Education Lincoln Memorial University 1; History Club 2. 3; Science Club 2 ; Playlikers 3, 4 ; Or- ange and Black 3 ; T. M. C. A. 2. 3: Class Treasurer 2; Sen- ior Play 4. GLADYS SLUSHER LEE, DORIS McMAHON, A.B. B.S. in Education B. X. A. 1, 2 (Secretary 2); Pep Club 1. 2: History Club Playlikers 2, 3; (Secretary 2; Education Club 1. 2 (V. 3) : V. A. A. Council 3. 4 ■es. 2) ; Bell County Club 1; (Treasurer 3; Secretary 4); W. 0. A. 1, 2. Speed Hall House Committee 4 (President). ELLEN NAPIER, B.S. in Education Education Club 2: Publii peaking Chili 2 ; Y. V. C. A : Book Club 1. GUS NAPIER, B.S. Basketball 1. 2; Gle 1 : Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. HAZEL REES, B.S. in Education MARVIN ROBBINS, B.S. in Education NEEDHAM SAYLOR, B.S. in Education Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basket- Y. ball 1; " U " Club 3. 4 (Pres. Club 4). JEANETTE SLAGLE, A.B. Tenn. Weslevan Jr. College 1, 2 (cum laude) ; Zeta Sigma Pi 3, 4 (Pres. 4) : History Club 4 (Secretary): Chorus 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Fellowship Circle 3, 4; Orange and Black 4; Book Club 3; Senior Play 4; Iota Sigma Xu. FRED STEVENS, A.B. Football 1. 2, 3; Basketball 1 ; Class Sergeant-at-Arms 1 : Orange and Black 3 (Business Manager): French Club 3, 4: Stespean 4 (Advertising Mgr. ) : Fellowship Circle 4. RUSSELL WAGERS, B.S. in Education History Club 1; Y. M. C. A. FRANCES SEARS B.S. in Education JAMES STAMPER, B.S. in Education MILDRED THOMAS B.S. in Education Sue Bennett College 1. 2 : Y. W. C. A. 3: Book Club 3; Fellowship Circle 3 ; History Club 3. EVA WILDER, B.S. in Education Y. W. C. A. l. JAMES WOOLUM, A.B. Science Club 1 ; Plavlikers 1. 2, 3. 4 (V. Pres. 4) : Chorus 1: French Club 2, 3, 4: Sdcial Committee 4; Senior Play 4. THE JUNIORS Anna L. Renfro, President J. C. Cartmill, Vice-President Anne Roan, Secretary Doris Faulkner, Treasurer Doris E. Walker, Business Manager Phillip I. Peters, Sergeant-at-Arms Magdalene Bennett Harvrey Broughton Ardithearl Campbell William Carigan, Jr. Chester Click William Cooper John Doby Melba Dugger Lynn Felts Page twenty-two Irene Howard Mary Howard Ray Howard Dovie Ison Elmer Jones Hope Jones Steve Kasman Oscar Knuckles Jack Laswell Vasco Lawson Lovell LeRoy Julian MacDonald Freddie McHargue Mabel McKee Dorothy Maloney Page twenty-three Dorothy Tinley Bill Nau Sherman Oxendine James Park Archie Peace Norman Pickens Bashford Power Irene M. Sherman Delia Sturgill Ethel Martin Ernest Williamson Pauline Woolum Page twenty-four THE SOPHOMORES Malcolm Armstrong, President Marjorie Salyer, Secretary Fugate Carty Tommie Combs John Cook Dennis Dolvin Herman Faulkner Stevie Fox Sylvia Fraim Homer Fuson Juanita Jackson James A. Jarvis Kathleen Johnson Rachel Johnston Janet Keldie Page tiventy-six Helen Barbara McCoy David Minton Herbert C. Picht Lillian H. Picht Jesse Pike Constance Polley Madeline Roark Martha Roberts Willa Ruth Rumbley Gilbert Samples Grace Sharpe Minor Shreve Bill Smith Jr. Page twenty-sevei THE FRESHMEN Ralph York, President Jean Wilson, Vice-President Mary E. Hill, Secretary Joe Reese, Treasurer E. V. Barg-o Jr. Hazel Bishop Mae Blair Irene Boggs Marie Brous ' hton Harold Corey Bernard Faulkner Jean Feltner Sandy Fleming Harold French Loretta Golden Page thirty Edna Hopkins Carlee Kilgore Geneva Lee Glyndon Miracle Carolyn Muir Oscar Parsons Cecil Rice Dorothy Rumbley Pauline Stewart Mary Triplett Mossie Trosper Evelyn Tye Mary Belle Tye Martha Wilson Mary Wilson Page thirty-one Walter White Mrs. Conway Boatman Special Student Howard Jacques Special Student Page thirty-two ORGANIZATIONS V w Mm THE STESPEAN STAFF BYRON H. GIBSON Faculty Advisor CHARLES JENNINGS JR. Editor CARL FANNIN Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Dorothy Maloney Art Editor Sarah Wilson Associate Editor Gayle Miles Associate Editor John Chesnut Staff Photographer Anna Renfro Assistant Editor Homer Fuson Sports Editor BUSINESS STAFF Fred R. Stevens Advertising Manager John Cook Assistant Business Manager Doris Faulkner Assistant Business Manager Hope Jones Assistant Business Manager Doris Walker Assistant Business Manager Ralph York Assistant Business Manager Page thirty-four o R A N B L A C K S T A F F Top, Front row: Dorothy Tinley, feature writer; Sarah Wilson, circulation manager; Dorothy Faulkner, society editor; Gayle Miles, business manager; Miss Emma Wilder, faculty advisor. Second row: James Park, advertising manager; Phillip I. Peters, Editor. REPORTING STAFF Bottom, Front row: Hope Jones, Doris Walker, Jeanette Slagle, Doris Faulkner, Mary Bope, June Woods. Second row: Morris Golden, John Cook, John Chesnut, Dennis Dolvin, Charles Jennings. ABIGAIL E. WEEKS MEMORIAL UBRARV UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLE. KENTUCKY Page thirty-five COLLEGE CHORUS Bottom row: Martha Berry, Thelma Hopper, Melba Dugger, Dulcie Parker, Mae Blair, Ethel Martin, Gayle Miles. Second row: Lena Mealer, Loretta Golden, Mildred Petrey, Miss Sut- phen, Geneva Lee, Virginia Carpenter, Sandy Fleming, Carlee Kilgore, Eliza Wooten. Back row: Luster Jackson, Edward Jones, Lawrence Hammonds, Carl Helton, Robert Overley, Phillip Peters, John Cook, John Wilson, Morris Golden, Virgil M. Smith, Director. PLAYLI KERS CLUB Front row : Herbert Picht, Sandy Fleming, Dorothy Faulkner, Ardith- earl Campbell, Vorres Sandlin, Marie Broughton, Dennis Dolvin. Second row: Dorothy Maloney, Mary Bope, Daisy Creech, Mary E. Hill, Johanna Banks, Eliza Wooten, Constance Polley. Third row: Mary Howard, Lillian Picht, Ruby Rose, Clara Chiles, Thomas Knuckles. Fourth row: Ernest Brock, John Chesnut, Lynn Felts, Doris Smith, Eunice Miracle, John Cook, Herman Faulkner. Back row: James Woolum, Ralph York, Freddie McHargue, James A. Jarvis, Miss Stella Ward, Sponsor. FRENCH CLUB Bottom row: Ardithearl Campbell, Marjorie Salyer, Dorothy Maloney, Irene Howard, Hope Jones, Doris Walker, Mary Bope, Miss Nancy Myers, sponsor. Second row: Irene Sherman, Pauline Lynch, Doris Faulkner, Gayle Miles, Dorothy Faulkner, Lillian Picht, James Woolum. Third row: Charles Jennings, John Cook, John Hagaman, Fred R. Stevens, Carl Fannin, Herman Faulkner. Fourth row : Bill Nau, John Chesnut, Phillip Peters, Edward Jones. Page thirty-seven H I STORY CLUB Front row: Dorothy Maloney, Jeanette Slagle, Johanna Banks, Mary Bope, Harvrey Broughton, Marie Broughton. Second row : Dr. A. M. Hyde, Sponsor, Robert Overley, Edward Jones, Phillip Peters. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE CLUB Front row: John Bill Black, John Wilson, Aubrey Chesnut, Oscar Par- sons, Stevie Fox, Conda Gatliff, Bill Elam. Second row: Dorothy Tinley, Mossie Trosper, Anne Roan, Betty Diz- ney, Grace Sharpe, Edna Hopkins, Zilpha Hubbard, Loretta Golden, Jean Wilson. Back row: Hazel Bishop, Dorothy Rumbley, Miss Hazel Lincoln, Sponsor, Irene Boggs. U CLUB Front row : Elgan Curr.utte, Hughes Bennett, Charles Dizney, Bill Nau, Second row: Needham Say lor, John Shinsky, Bill Pope. Third row: Kenneth Farmer, John Hagaman, Carlos Pope, Sherman Elliott. Page thirty-nine ZETA SIGMA P I Front row : Ardithearl Campbell, Dorothy Maloney, Dorothy Faulkner, Anna Renfro, Jeanette Slagle. Second row: Alma Coldiron, Johanna Banks, Delia Sturgill, Mary Bope. Third row: Herbert Picht, John Doby, John Cook, Herman Faulkner. Back row: Dr. W. T. Gray, Sponsor, Bill Pope, Dennis Dolvin, Pro- fessor L. L. Chrysler, Sponsor. FELLOWSHIP CIRCLE Front row: Sandy Fleming, Merle Harris, Dorothy Maloney, Mary Bope, Alma Coldiron, Hope Jones, Doris Walker, Johanna Banks, Jeanette Slagle. Second row: Professor R. M. Decker, Sponsor, Howard Jacques, Bill Pope, Bashford Power, Doris Faulkner, Fred Stevens, Sarah Wilson, Morris Golden, Ralph York, Robert Overley. OXFORD CLUB Front row: Professor R. M. Decker, Sponsor, Russel Lawry, Howard Jacques, Morris Golden, Herbert Picht. Second row: Ralph York, Bashford Power, Walter Schoonover, Rob- ert Overley, John Cook. Page forty-one BETA CHI ALPHA Top, Front row: Janet Keldie, Gayle Miles, Merle Harris, Marjorie Salyer, Dorothy Faulkner, Sarah Wilson, Sylvia Fraim, Irene Sherman, Clara Chiles. Second row: Ardithearl Campbell, Marie Cable, Harvrey Broughton, Mrs. Frank Gray, Sponsor. Third row: Jean Wilson, Ben Etta MeGuire, Rachel Johnston. Bottom, Front row: Loretta Golden, Mossie Trosper, Sandy Fleming ' , Carolyn Muir, Marie Broughton, Carlee Kilgore, Dorothy Tinley. Second row: Willa Rumbley, Anna Renfro, Martha L. Wilson, Anne Roan, Mary L. Wilson. Third row: Daisy Creech, Betty Dizney, Helen McCoy, Juanita Jackson. Page forty-two ATHLETICS VARSITY FOOTBALL Playing under the new athletic policy in the inaugural year of its installation, the 1939 Bulldogs enjoyed a fairly successful season, winning three, dropping the same number, and deadlocking the other on their seven game schedule. Union started the season with an impressive 26-0 victory over Hol- brook, traditional opening-day foe. After a scoreless first half, a pass, Peace to Carter, coming in the third quarter, tallied the first touchdown of the game. As the same quarter was nearing its end, Peace drove across from the ten yard marker for the second tally. Peace and Nau collaborated in scoring the remainder of the Bulldog total, both registering on short runs, with Peace adding the extra points from placement. The Bulldog ' s first reversal of the year was encountered at the hands of the powerful Maryville Highlanders in a night game at Maryville on September 23. The score was 7-0. The host team garnered the only touch- down of the tilt early in the third frame on a long pass. Several times the Bulldogs got within the opponent ' s twenty-yard line, only to be repulsed in their efforts to score. Bill Nau, slippery halfback, was a thorn in the side of the winners all the game, repeatedly reeling off long runs. His performance stamped him as backfield star of the game. Cartmill inter- cepted three Maryville aerials during the course of the fray and played his usual dependable game. The strong East Tennessee Teachers made it two straight for Tenn- essee teams over the Bulldogs by defeating Union at Barbourville, Sep- tember 30, 13-7. The heavy Teachers unleashed a fast set of backs that penetrated the Union defense for a touchdown in the initial quarter and another in the fourth. The Bulldogs, trailing by 13-0, launched a desperate passing attack in the waning minutes of the game that produced their lone score, Armstrong scoring after taking Peace ' s pass. The Bulldogs finally found their offense clicking and their defense airtight at Terre Haute, Indiana, October 7, when they thumped a much heavier Rose Poly eleven, 14-0. The heavy Rose Poly linemen were com- pletely helpless in attempting to throttle the light Union backs. Nau and Peace weaved through the huge front wall for long gains a number of times while the Bulldog forwards were successfully halting the attack of the In- dianians on the ground. A recovered fumble, coming in the second quarter, paved the way for the first Union score. Shinsky fell on the loose pigskin on the Rose Poly four-yard line and Nau took the ball over on the fol- lowing play. Peace passed to Farmer in the same canto for the other six-pointer. Farmer added both extra points from placement. The Bulldogs returned home to battle the favored Georgetown ' s Tigers the following Friday to a 6-6 deadlock before a large Teachers Day crowd. Union scored first in the third quarter on a 60-yard jaunt by Nau, who Shinsky (end), Kasman (back), Coach Bacon, Farmer (end), Peace (back), Shreve (guard), Carigan (tackle), Cavtmill (center), Ingram (guard), Gross (guard), Dizney (tackle), Armstrong (end), Hagaman (tackle) , Curnutte (guard), Nau (back), Saylor (back), Fox (guard), Bennett (back). Page forty-four Front row, left to right: Kenneth Farmer, John Hagaman, Minor Shreve, Charles Dizney, Elgan Curnutte, J. C. Cartmill, John Gross, Bill Carigan, Buck Ingram. Second row: Bill Broach, assistant coach, Hughes Bennett, Needham Saylor, Bill Nau, Steve Kasman, John Shinsky, Archie Peace, Malcolm Armstrong, Stevie Fox. gave a sparkling display of how to reverse a broken field. Georgetown tied the score three plays after taking the ensuing kickoff , which was run back to the Union fifteen. From that point, it took the visitors three plays to score. As in the case of Farmer, whose kick was wide in the attempt at conversion after the Union tally, the Georgetown kicker also booted the ball to the side of the uprights. After the sudden burst of scoring, both teams, spurred on by the intense rivalry of the two schools in athletics, fought furiously but unavailingly to break the tie, and the Bulldogs came very near to achieving this purpose in the fourth frame. A series of plays backed the Tigers to their own goal line, and the Georgetown kicker was forced to kick out from behind the double stripes. But the kick was never gotten off — a host of Union linemen swarmed all over the kicker and block- ed the kick. A freakish thing then took place. The Tiger kicker, sur- rounded by a flock of Bulldog players, scooped the bounding pigskin up and ran to midfield before being hauled down. The final gun sounded shortly afterwards with the ball still in Georgetown ' s possession. The big game of the year came for Union — that with the Eastern Maroons in Richmond on November 4. The outcome was never in doubt after the Maroons scored on the first play of the game, and the final tab was 32-7. Against the superior Maroon forces, two Bulldog players stood Page forty-six out like lights in the wilderness — Bill Nau and Archie Peace. These two formed an aerial combination that worried the Eastern secondary all af- ternoon, and the Bulldogs never failed to cross the midfield stripe due to the heaving of Peace and the receiving of Nau. The fact that the Bulldogs amassed a greater total of yards during the game than the winners is testimony enough that the two Union backs ac- quitted themselves in the highest manner. Peace scored the only Bulldog touchdown in the second canto, and Farmer added the extra point from placement. The Bulldogs closed the season with a sparkling 14-7 win over the Transylvania Pioneers in an Armistice Day clash at Barbourville before a large homecoming throng. Peace was again the big noise in the Union attack, tallying both touchdowns and passing in fine fashion. The little tailback had to journey 60 yards with little blocking for the first marker, and he galloped across from the ten on the second. Six seniors closed out their college playing careers in the Transyl- vania tussle ; John Shinsky and Kenneth Farmer, ends ; John Hagaman and Charles Dizney, tackles; Elgan Curnutte, guard; and Needham Sav- ior, back. These six boys leave gaps that will be hard to fill next year. Ken Farmer, J. C. Cartmill, and Archie Peace received post-season honors. Farmer was placed on the first team of the K. I. A. C. selections of the Lexington Herald, and Cartmill and Peace were awarded alternate positions. Farmer was placed at left end, Cartmill at center, and Peace at halfback. Peace ranked among the state ' s top scorers in the K. I. A. C. with thirty-two points for the year. SEASON ' S Union 26 Union Union 7 Union 14 Union 6 Union 7 Union 14 SUMMARY Holbrook Maryville 7 East Tennessee Teachers — 13 Rose Poly Georgetown 6 Eastern 32 Transylvania 7 CHEER LEADERS Ardithearl Campbell Constance Polley Gayle Miles Carlee Kilgore Samples (center), Farmer (center), Carigan (forward), Cartmill (forward), Laswell (guard), MacFadden (guard), Swim (forward), Pope (guard), Faulkner (guard). Pike (forward), LeRoy (guard). VARSITY BASKETBALL One of the best teams ever to represent Union on the basketball floor was turned out by Coach J. R. Bacon the past season. Composed mainly of sophomores and juniors, the Bulldog aggregation waded through a fif- teen-game schedule in commendable style, triumphing in ten of the contests. Victories over Georgetown, Morehead, L. M. U., and Transylvania highlighted the season ' s string of conquests. The win over Georgetown was the Tigers ' second loss in the K. I. A. C. in two years while L. M. U., Smoky Mountain Conference champions, was disposed of by the top heavy score of 46 to 23. Other notable wins of the year were gained at the ex- pense of Berea, Cumberland College, Milligan, and Centre. Centre and Berea were twice victimized by the Bulldog netters. Union lost to Western in the K. I. A. C. Tournament at Richmond by a close score in a quarter-finals game, after advancing by eliminating Centre in the first round. Gilbert Samples, lanky center, made the all-tourney squad. As the Bulldogs lose only two men from this year ' s squad, Ken Farmer and Curtis Massey, prospects for another good team next year are great indeed. The entire starting five will return intact, and two or three good men from the ranks of the Freshman squad may be counted on to plug the needy spots. Page forty-eight Union finished in fifth place in the final standings of the K. I. A. C, with a record of seven wins and five losses. Eastern, who defeated the Bulldogs twice by large margins, captured first place in the conference, being followed by Georgetown, Western, and Murray in that order. SEASON ' S SUMMARY Union .. „ 39 Cumberland ... .. 29 Union ... Union .. .. 46 L. M. U ... 23 Union .... Union .. .. 34 Transylvania . .. 46 Union .... Union .. .. 56 Centre .. 48 Union .... Union .. .. 32 Georgetown ... .. 34 Union .... Union .. .. 36 Centre ... 35 Union .... Union .. .. 38 Berea 25 Union .... Union .. .. 45 Transylvania . .. 35 36 Georgetown 32 43 Morehead 49 40 Eastern 56 36 Berea 33 67 Milligan 32 43 Morehead 41 35 Eastern 53 Front row: Dan MacFadden, Bill Pope, Oscar McNeil, Lovell LeRoy. Second row: Coach Bacon, Jack Laswell, Dixie Swim, J. C. Cartmill, Bill Faulkner. Third row: Curtis Massey, Bill Caxigan, Gilbert Samples, James Howard. Front row: Coach Broach, Jack Peace, Bob Roark, Luther Mullins, Glyndon Mir- acle, Charles Jones. Second row: Cecil Rice, Fugate Carty, Claydus Taylor, Conda Gatliff, Bill Elam, Walter White. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL After a dismal start, in which the first seven games were lost, the Frosh basketeers made a sudden and brilliant comeback at the end of the campaign that obliterated the sting of the bad beginning. After dropping decisions to the high school teams of Middlesboro, Lynn Camp, Black Star, Knox Central, Barbourville, and Williamsburg, the Frosh netters did a right about face and rang up victories over Corbin, Williamsburg, Lynn Camp, Bell Hi, and Lily. Coach Bill Broach is due considerable credit for the fine record the first year cagesters made at the end of the year. Broach took the green bunch and moulded them into a formidable outfit. Pope, Mullins, and Burd- ine are the boys most likely to meet the demands of the varsity next year. SEASON ' S SUMMARY Freshmen ... 17 Knox Central 23 Freshmen .. .. 10 Lynn Camp 33 Freshmen ... 10 Barbourville 11 Freshmen . .. 34 Cumberland 37 Freshmen ... 18 Black Star ...28 Freshmen .. .. 10 Middlesboro 33 Freshmen ... 26 Bell Hi 23 Freshmen .. . 17 Barbourville 18 Freshmen ... 28 Williamsburg 38 Freshmen .. .. 28 Williamsburg 22 Freshmen ... 21 Corbin 20 Freshmen .. .. 28 Lynn Camp 18 Freshmen ... 18 Manchester .. 35 Freshmen .. .. 30 Lily 17 Page fifty Carlos Pope, Aubrey Pope, Charles Pope, Charles Dizney, Bill Pope, Walter Lee Cloyd. VARSITY TENNIS The Union tennis team, paced by the four tennis-playing Popes of Harlan, was one of the best in the state. With Carlos Pope in the No. 1 spot, and Bill, Charles, and Aubrey in the next three positions in the order named, the Popes dominated places on the team. All four played fine tennis throughout the season. The number one doubles combination of Bill and Aubrey Pope and the alternate combination of Carlos and Charles Pope proved themselves quite effective. Walter Lee Cloyd and Charles Dizney also performed on the courts and ably supported the quartet of Popes in their winning activities. SCHEDULE April 25 L. M. U. Barbourville May 1 Cumberland Barbourville May 4 Cumberland Williamsburg May 8 L. M. U. Harrogate May 11 Sue Bennett Barbourville May 15 Sue Bennett London May 18 Eastern Richmond May 22 Eastern Barbourville Page fifty-one Front row: Jean Wilson, Sarah Wilson, Mary Bope, Doris McMahon, Dorothy Tinley, Gayle Miles. Second row: Mrs. Frank Gray, director, Sandy Fleming, Clara Chiles, Mary E. Hill, Doris Faulkner, Doris Walker, Willa Rumbley. W. A. A. COUNCIL The membership of the Women ' s Athletic Association consists of the women students of Union College. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest and to encourage participation in athletic and recreational activities. The organization is governed by a council which consists of four representatives from each college class. The association sponsors an intramural program including tournaments in volley-ball, basketball, soft- ball, tennis, shuffleboard, archery and recreational games. A point sys- tem is maintained by the group, and students participating in the intra- mural program keep a record of points earned. Various honor awards are made according to the number of points obtained by participation. Page fifty-two mV V ' - ' S-S ♦sri I w„ - HHfflfff HB awwii FEATURES MOST POPULAR CO-ED Miss Hope Jones . MOST POPULAR BOY John Hagaman Page fifty -six MOST BEAUTIFUL CO-ED Miss Sylvia Fraim BEST LOOKING BOY Kenneth Farmer Page fifty-seven Night life in Stevenson Hall. Rat Court " Where justice prevails " " What ' s wrong with this picture? " Kozy Kappa Ki Studying? Catology Unusual library scene American Lit. Miss Ward under " No, it isn ' t Phillip, it ' s Needham " Nominees for Moun- tain Laurel Queen " Something the boys would like to see more of. " " Say ah for nursey- wursev. " " Where is my wander- ing boy-friend tonight ? " " While Tommie ' s away Chicken will play. " " He ' s popular with girls and dogs " " Lil Abner Shinskv " " Diz cuts a fancy fig- ure " c L A S S N C A M P U S O L O G Y SENIOR CLASS OF 1!»40 L. C. C. A. OFFICERS Dangerous ! Wet curves . . . Double ditto . . . Steve is learning how . . . Playful Co-eds . . . Why so sad Dot . . . Indus- trious students . . . Scientist Ed- ward J. Jones . . . Where is Aubrey . . . The Easter Parade — i n the snow . . . Free Wheeling The old maestro . . . Dr. Russell . . . Walter Lee Cloyd, Esq. . . . Hello Howard . . . Op- tical illusion . . . Students and oth- erwise . . . Bargo loafing on the job . . . Hard working college boys . . . Charles Franklin Bones . . . Dr. Gray ... A rare comb ination — personality, intel- ligence, beauty . . . Movie Star . . . Mae and Dulcie . . . Scatterbrain Scatterbrain Inc. . . . Loafers . . . Miss Wilder Kilgore Co. . . . Spring Fever . . . Exam time . . . Slagle crams . . . Miss Myers . . . Taking life easy . . . Broach and Bennett . . . Dr. Rollin H. Walker . . . Miss Haswell ... Old Top in conference . . . The Duggers and MacDonald . . . Nursey wursey . . . What goes on here . . . Home from Spring Va- cation . . . Union Co-ed, Class of 1956 . . . Massey and Gross . . . Romance . . . Where ' s my mag- nifying glass . . . Harold without Juanita, Believe it or not . . . THE 1939-40 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 11— Opening; Day — 61st year. Mixer in gymnasium. 12 — Tests for freshmen topped by wiener roast — hot dog ' ! Dr. Adolphus Gilliam speaks to freshmen in evening:. 13 — Registration and physical exams for freshmen. Church Socials at night. 15 — Mixer in gym — everybody mixed up by now. First week-end, epidemic of nostalgia causes general exodus of freshmen. 16 — Union defeats Holbrook 26-0. 20 — Faculty picnic at Walker Memorial Park. 23 — Frosh initiated to tuxes, smiles and punch. Faculty men stiff fronts; women stiff backs (bustles); we had punch, bulldogs needed it. Maryville 7 — Union 0. 28 — Dahlia Show — Flowers (cut ones) and " goils " . 29 — Girl crowned — queen; " The Bulldogs roar " — pep rally — cheerle aders show indi- viduality by no two doing the same motions. 30 — Tennessee Teachers 13 — Union 7 — nuf sed. Miss Moore ' s birthday— don ' t know which one. OCTOBER 2 — Remains carried away as Mr. Willis Fisher speaks to the students on " Archeo- logical Discoveries in Palestine " . 4 — B.X.A. open house at President ' s home for new girls — 17 to ? years new. 7 — Oh, happy day — Union defeats Rose Poly 14-0. " Onward Christian Soldiers " — U. C. C. A. college hike. 12 — U.C.E.A. convenes here — clothes — teachers wear first pay check. Dr. Charles W. Gilky speaks on " Our Trusteeship for Youth " . 13 — U.C.E.A. delegates prepare to leave. Union ties up with Georgetown 6-6. 14 — 52 pick-up — President Boatman plays Rook at Faculty Social. 26 — " Singing in the Rain " — Chorus picnic. 27 — Two new buildings in an evening — Rich and Wilder appear at B.X.A. Carnival as Empire and Woolworth buildings. NOVEMBER 2 — " In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to love " , says Dr. Arthur H. Harrap, Albion College, in one of his poems — think we don ' t know it. 3 — Folk Dance in the " Crystal Ballroom of the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial " — Mr. M. C. Karsner directs folk dances. 4 — Union moves forward — to Eastern — Oh, yeah — 32-7. 10 — " Crystal Ballroom " again — folk games; three enjoy chapel with cold feet and organ recital by Mr. Cawood of Harlan at Christian Church. 11 — " There ' s no place like home " — Flash — Lucas Nelson came for Homecoming??? Union surprises the home-comer by a victory of 14-7 over Transy. Speed Hall party for the late arrival " home-comer " . 13 — Faculty cram — mouths at faculty social; students cram — notebooks and sing " Forgive us of our foolish ways " before mid-terms. 16 — " Speak for yourself, John " says Sandy to " Pinto " in Thanksgiving play given in chapel. I bet you say that to all the men, Sandy. 18 — School of musical knowledge — not Kay Kyser — Siberian Singers featured on Lyceum program. 22 — Mr. Wood, Sup ' t of Barbourville district of Methodist Church speaks in chapel. 23 — Franksgiving — B.H.S. Voice choir appear on chapel program. 24 — Goober nose pushers; sore knees — B.X.A. initiation. History Club gives chapel program. 27 — " She must have been a beautiful baby " — Dot Tinley creates sensation at final B.X.A. initiation. 28 — Fred Stevens attends chapel — Mr. C. A. Ellis speaks on alcohol education. 29 — Moans and sighs — mid-term grades released. 30 — Thanksgiving Dinner — " That ' s talking turkey. " DECEMBER 1 — Howard Pence gives recital in chapel. 4 — Union invites public to witness defeat of Cumberland at basketball game. 6 — Rural Ed. Class exhibits free material — Don ' t take none. 7 — Dr. Gray makes annual speech on Paul Bunyan. 11 — Faculty Social in fine arts building. Page sixty-seven 12— Playlikers Party. . 14 Prexy receives applause — announces change in date for Christmas holidays. Secretarial Science has skating: party — they said. 15— Transy defeats Union in basketball 46-34. Knox Central lassies honor us with the presentation of a Christmas play. 17 — Chorus presents Handel ' s Messiah at Christian Church. JANUARY 1 — Whistles, sirens, fire works — no, Hitler hasn ' t arrived — it ' s New Year. Students make resolutions. 2 — Students break resolutions as classes are resumed. 8 — Coach Bacon voted meanest " brat " at " Old Fashioned School Party " given for faculty. Dr. Sturdivant strikes a woman — Mona Lisa portrait at President ' s resi- dence where party was held. 12 — Silly Sophs display brilliance — Sophomore party in recreation room. IS — Noise in chapel — Mrs. Wimmer and Mrs. Gray sing — Yell contest winners an- nounced. 22 — Union crowns basketball queen, Betty Diznev, (5 inches of snow) as the Bulldogs defeat Berea 38-25. 23 — Final exams begin — have you studied for that — whee, that was a " killer-diller " . 27— Union defeats Transy 45-35. FEBRUARY 2 — Memorial service for Miss Weeks. 5 — Meetings and more meetings — French Club, B.X.A., Orange and Black. 12 — Abraham Lincoln celebrates birthday. 17 — The Farmer takes a wife — announcement made of marriage of Ken and Doo. 20 — Religious Emphasis Week begins — Dr. Rollin H. Walker to be speaker. 22 — Tournament — Union defeats Centre. Twenty-four hours later — Western defeats Union 43-41. 29 — Vegetable corsages adorn lapels as Speedites call for dates to Leap Year Party. MARCH 5 — " Bring ' em Back Alive " Frank Ackerman gives illustrated lecture. 12 — Students " stump " faculty with quizz program. 14 — Poll returns — Union ' s Elite chosen. 18 — Watch the birdie; individual pictures for annual. 21 — Organization and informal pictures made. 22 — Chorus presents " Seven Last Words " at Christian Church. 24 — Happy Easter Egg — or is it — two inches of snow cover ground. 27 — Spring vacation begins. APRIL 4 — Athletic Banquet??? John Shinsky elected honorary captain. 12 — Gay Nineties Party — You ought to " have saw " Miss Wilder and the Barber Shop Quartet. 18 — Prayer and dedication for Peace. 23 — " The crowd roars " — Mock Faculty presented by Junior Class. 27 — Sandy and Sarah take in W.A.A. convention at Georgetown. MAY 6 — B.X.A. banquet at Blackstone. Spring has come — Cloyd and Hagaman have dis- carded shoes. 7 — Hitler suspected — campus bombed. 10 — Junior-Senior Banquet. 17 — President ' s dinner for seniors at Blackstone. 18— May Festival— floats— May Pole — Color. 24 — " The Fair Sylvia " represents Union at Laurel Festival. 25 — Alumni Banquet. 26 — Processions — Recessions (no recess) Dr. Guy E. Snavely delivers Baccalaureate sermon. 27 — Iota Sigma Nu Banquet — Seniors present " The Return of Peter Grimm " . 28 — Dr. Henry H. Crane delivers Commencement Address. Gayle Miles actually gradu- ates. Page sixty-eight ADVERTISEMENTS UNION NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Deposits insured up to $5,000 for each depositor RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS ▲ • ▲ Complete Banking Service Safety Boxes for Rent ▲ • A WE SELL TRAVELERS ' CHECKS - MAINTAIN SAVINGS DEPT. KENNETH TUGGLE MATTHEW McKEEHAN President Cashier CORBIN MILK COMPANY CORBIN, KENTUCKY THE ICE CREAM PARLOR BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Ice Cream Pasteurized Dairy Products Soft Drinks Milk Candy Butter Hot Dogs Cheese College Students ' Patronage Appreciated Page seventy Photographs in this Annual by HENRI DE SHACKLETTE CAROLINA STUDIO RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA JELLICO GROCERY CO. We take this opportunity to express our appreciation for the advantages offered by Union College to the youth of southeastern Kentucky Page seventy-one MITCHELL THEATRE The Home of Perfect Sound Visit the Mitchell Theatre as often as possible. Only through your patronage can we still continue to run the best pictures made. CHAS. R. MITCHELL Owner and Manager FAUKNER HOTEL Old Kentucky Hospitality Home away from Home GRADE " A " HOTEL MRS. CHAS, R. MITCHELL Owner and Manager THE MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE Office Supplies Job Printers Typewriters, Stationery Cards Invitations Announcements Barbourville, Kentucky The Blackstone Beauty Shoppe TURNER LUMPKINS JACK CARTER Congratulations to the Senior Class of 1940. When you need beauty aids and permanent waves always call the Blackstone Beauty Shoppe for ap- pointments. We will always be ready to serve you. Phone 28 for Appointments. Page seventy-two COMPLIMENTS OF CROLEY ' S STORE Barbourville, Kentucky Consult THE METHODIST BOOK CONCERN for NEW BOOKS of all Leading Publishers — whether for your work, or for your enjoyment. Any book on the market supplied at regular list price of publisher. BIBLES and TESTAMENTS Church and Church School Requisites 420 Plum Street, Cincinnati, 0. COMPLIMENTS OF BARBOURVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY WEED LAUNDRY and ZORIC ODORLESS DRY CLEANING FRED STEVENS, Agent Garment Cleaning System Page seventy-three JACK ' S Soda - Sandwiches - Dancing Patronage of Union College Students Is Appreciated Compliments of Golde ' s Department Store Men ' s Furnishings Shoes - Ready-To-Wear - Millinery Barbourville, Kentucky REMEMBER The Thinking Person Shops At R. E. WILLIAMS ' U 25c and NATIONAL STORE and 10c $1.00 Barbourville, Kentucky KNOX DRY CLEANERS Look Well and Feel Well by Being Well Groomed Barbourville, Kentucky Furnished Rooms and Apartments Apply At K. Triplett ' s Store COURT SQUARE Barbourville, Kentucky Knox County Supply Co. General Merchandise and Produce Barbourville, Kentucky WALTER C. HOPPER FUNERAL HOME Phone 247 Nite Phone 165 Barbourville, Kentucky " WE THANK YOU " KIDD BROTHERS Barbourville, Kentucky Page seventy-four Compliments of MILLER AND BALL Barbourville, Kentucky Union College Students ' Patronage Always Appreciated BEDDOW ' S GROCERY Barbourville, Kentucky WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICA For 1940-1941 (Vol. 21)— Price $10.00 A Biographical Dictionary of Notable Liv- ing Men and Women of the United States. (A new edition every two years) Edited by A. N. Marquis THE A. N. MARQUIS CO. Palmolive Building, 919 N. Michigan Ave. Chicago, Illinois The Leading Cafe in the City IDEAL CAFE MAYMIE and BILL Barbourville, Kentucky Meats and Groceries SCHNEIDE R ' S Phone 167 Barbourville, Kv. OLDFIELD GARDENS Flowers for All Occasions 125 Pine Street Phone 286 Barbourville, Kentucky HUTTON ' S SHOE SHOP High Grade Materials and Expert Workmanship Barbourville, Kentucky ALBRIGHT DRUG CO., Inc. Where the Students Love To Linger Longer Compliments of HERNDON DRUG CO. Barbourville, Kentucky MITCHELL ' S MARKET Better Meat Is Our Specialty Barbourville, Kentucky " Delight in Every Bite " At COLLEGE CORNER JOHN MITCHELL, Proprietor COLLEGE INN Sandwiches - Ice Cream - Soft Drinks 431 College Street, Barbourville, Ky. STESPEAN COVERS MADE BY Kingskraft, Kingsport Press, Inc. Kingsport, Tennessee Page seventy-five UNION COLLEGE A STANDARD FOUR-YEAR COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS FULLY ACCREDITED Rich Variety of Courses - - Strong Faculty Positive Christian Atmosphere Enrollment Regular Session Last Year 455 Students Especially Low Cost of $315.00 per Year Complete for Boarding Student For information write: CONWAY BOATMAN, President BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Page seventy-six THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE BUSH-KREBS CO. INCORPORATED Louisville, Ky: Page seventy-seven Printing by BENTON REVIEW SttOP fowle,-. I,,d 2 Page seventy-eight ABIGAIL E WEEKS MEMORIAL LIBRARY UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLfc. KENTUCKY
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