Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1941 volume:
UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 5 0702 00103033 7 . ■■ ' - ■.-. ' . ! .. ' .-■■. ■■ ' ■ " .:• V -. I - ■ ■ I ' ■ :. . . 378 769 SS41 1661 3 Sp ced SteocnsoTi Librarp tlmon College Barbourottk, fientuclqj _MJ«rJS_ PHILLIP I. PETERS Editor JAMES PARK Business Manager T E VOLUME PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY U R OF UNION COLLEGE BARBQURVILLE, KENTUCKY P E A N Weeks-Townsend Hercorial Library XV! I Unicri College Barbourville, KY 40906 r D E D I C A T FOR HER YEARS OF SERVICE AND QUIET LOYALTY— WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS 1941 EDITION OF THE STES- PEAN TO ONE WHO IS AS GENTLE, TRUE, AND INSPIRING AS MUSIC ITSELF. Paye four I O N TO MISS KATHERINE VAN DEUSEN SUTPHEN Page five 16613 FOREWORD How oft the printed page outlasts This busy life we live so fast. Like wind blown ash of campfires old, Memory fades and warmth grows cold. If you should find somewhere within A stirring thought that brings a grin, A tear, a sigh, or memory, You ' ve found it as we hoped ' twould be. C O N T NTS COLLEGE .CLASSES .ORGANIZATIONS .ATHLETICS .FEATURES .ADVERTISEMENTS MH.es ro HOME OF- Union 0oltem COWTISY OF lilWANIS CLUB alleae Page seven ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Page eight THE NEW LIBRARY CONWAY BOATMAN A.B., B.D., M.A., D.D. President BALDWIN PLACE Page ten CHARLES R. WIMMER M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the College Head of the Department of Physical Science STEVENSON HALL Page eleven THE 1941 WAYNE T. GRAY. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Economies and Sociol- ogy and Head of the Department of Sociology B.S.. University of Nebraska, 1922; A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1928; Ph.D.. University of Wisconsin. 1932. BYRON H. GIBSON, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English and Head of the Department of Languages A.B., Birmingham-Southern College, 1928; M.A., University of Illinois, 1929; Ph.D., ibid., 1931. FRANKLIN V. THOMAS. M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Education and Psychol- ogy and Head of the Department of Education A.B., Indiana University, 1924; M.A., ibid., 1928; Ph.D., Ohio State Univer- sity, 1939. Other graduate study: Mc- Gill University, summer 1928; Univer- sity of Wisconsin, summer 1930; Co- lumbia University, summers 1931, 1939; University of Chicago, 1932-33. HARWELL P. STURDIVANT, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Biology and Head of the Department of Biology B.S., Emory University, 1925; M.A., ibid., 1926; Ph.D., Columbia Univer- sity, 1932. JOSEPH B. JAMES, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History and Head of the Department of History BA. in Education, University of Florida, 1934; M.A., ibid., 1935; Ph.D.. University of Illinois, 1939. CHARLES M. LAYMON, A.B., S.T.B. Francis Landrum Memorial Profes- sor of Bible and Philosophy and Head of the Department of Bible and Philos- ophy A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1927; S.T.B. , Boston University, 1931; graduate study: New College, University of Edinburgh, 1932; Boston University, 1939-40, and summer 1936; Harvard University, 1939-40. GEORGIA M. HASWELL, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1926; gradu- ate study: Ohio Wesleyan, 1929-30, summer quarters 1934, 1935; three quarters, Ohio State University, 1929, 1930, 1931; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan, 1936. VIRGIL M. SMITH, A.B., MA. Assistant Professor of Voice and Musical Theory A.B.. Penn College, 1926; A.M., Co- lumbia University, 1937; graduate work: Northwestern University School of Speech, summers 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932; Columbia Univei ' sity, sum- mer 1940. J. R. BACON, A.B., MA. Professor of Physical Education and Head of the Department of Physical Education. A.B., Kentucky Wesleyan, 1926; Uni- versity of Iowa, 1929; M.A., University of Kentucky, 1939. KATHLEEN MOORE, A.B., MA. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education A.B., Mississippi State College for Women, 1926; M.A., Columbia Univer- sity, 1929; ibid., summer 1932; Ohio State University, summer 1940. FACULTY STESPEAN DONALD H. STEWART, A.B.. M.A. Assistant Professor of History A.B., Drake University, 1934; A.M., ibid., 1935; University of Iowa, 1935; Columbia University, 1937-1939. E. A. BENDER, C.E. Superintendent of Buildings Grounds C.E. 1912. and Ohio Northern University, 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. JEAN E. TEATS, A.B., M.A. Dean of Women and Instructor in Mathematics A.B., University of Pittsburgh, 1933; M.A., ibid., 1935; Columbia Univer- sity, summers 1939, 1940. MARY C. GRAY, A.B., M.S. Instructor in Biology and Physical Education A.B., Tusculum College, 1930; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1936; Medi- cal School, Vanderbilt University, 1931-32; University of Virginia, sum- mer 1937; University of Kentucky, summer 1938. NANCY MYERS, A.B., M.A. Instructor in French A.B., Eastern Kentucky State Teach- ers College, 1929; M.A., Columbia Uni- versity, 1923; other graduate study: Sorbonne, Paris, summer 1926; Certi- ficat d ' etudes superieures, Diplome de professor de francais, University of Toulouse, 1926; Middlebury College, summer 1930. EMMA C. WILDER. A.B., M.A. Instructor in English A.B., Kentucky Wesleyan, 1935; graduate study; Duke University, 1935-36; M.A., University of Kentucky. 1937: ibid., summers 1939, 1940. SADIE WORLEY. B.S., M.A. Instructor in Secretarial Science B.S. in Education, Miami University, 1934; M.A. in Education, Ohio State University, 1940. PERMA RICH, A.B., B.S. in L.S. Librarian A.B., Indiana University, 1921; B.S. in Library Science, University of Illi- nois, 1928; Columbia University, sum- mer 1931. BERNARD WILSON, B.S., M.A. Instructor in Physical Education and Assistant Coach B.S., Eastern Kentucky Teachers College, 1936; M.A., University of Ken- tucky, 1938; ibid., Coaching School. 1937; Coaching School, University of North Carolina, 1939. FACULTY KATHERIXE V. D. SUTPHEX Instructor in Piano and Art Graduate, Soloist ' s Diploma. Xew Eng ' land Conservatory of Music; Uni- versity of Illinois, summers 1919, 1920; University of Nebraska, summers 1921, 1922; University of Washington, D. C, summer 1924; Graduate and Certified Teacher of Godowsky ' s Progressive Series. STELLA WARD, A.B.. A.M. Assistant Professor of English A.B., Eastern Kentucky State Teach- ers College, 1929; A.M., George Pea- body College for Teachers, 1934; Cor- nell University, summer 1937. FRAXK BURGESS, A.B., M.A. Registrar A.B., Union College, 1935; M.A.. University of Kentucky, 1940. LEOTA HULSART. A.B., A.B. in L.S. Catalog Librarian A.B.. University of Alabama, 1927; A.B. in Library Science, Emory Uni- versity, 1929; University of Alabama, summers 1933, 1934, 1935; Louisiana State University, 1939. JAMES P. BLAIR Treasurer Union College Academy, 1921. rfwtei -«3fc •• §fV fly PAULIXE McCLURE Assistant Treasurer Union College Academy, 1927; Grad- uate, McXeil Business School, 1927. MUIR TAYLOR, A.B. Director of Public Relations A.B., Western State Teachers Col- lege, 1928. DOROTHY WRIGHT Secretary to the President Hamline University; University of Minnesota; Minnesota School of Busi- ness. BEATRICE RAMETTE, A.B. Instructor in French and Personnel Advisor at Stevenson Hall A.B., Mount Union College, 1930. FLORENCE WEISER Dietician Bliss Business College; University of Cincinnati; Lewis Institute, Chicago. FACULTY a Page fifteen THE 1941 CLASS OFFICERS DORIS FAULKNER— A. B. President Pep Club, 1; Playlikers Club, 1, 2; Stespean, 3,4 (adv. mgr., 4); Orange and Black, 2, 3,4 (circu. mgr., 4); Fellowship Circle, 3; French Club, 3; History Club, 4; Science Club, 4; Treas. of class, 1,3; Sec ' y. of class, 2; Pres. of class, 4; " Who ' s Wlio Among ' Students in American Colleges and Universities " , 4; W.A.A. Council, 3, 4. FREDDIE McHARGUE Vice-president Z2II; A ! Sue Bennett College, 1 Club, 3, 4; History Club Club 4. A.B. ; Playlikers 3 ; French ANNA RENFRO— A.B. Secretary BXA; ZZH; [ZN Cumberland College, 1, 2; Sec ' y.-Treas f Zeta Sigma Pi, 3, Pres., 4; U.C.C.A. sec ' y., 4; Playlikers Club, 3; Stespean, 3 (junior editor); Pep Club, 4 (pres.); Speed Hall Council, 4 (pres.); History Club, 4; Sci- ence Club. 4; Orange and Black, 4 (man- aging editor); W.A.A. Council, 4; French Club, 4 (treas.); Social Committee, 4; Pres. of class, 3; Sec ' y. of class, 4; " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Col- leges; and Universities " . LILLIAN PICHT— A.B. Treasurer ASM); I2N Chorus, 1; Y.W.C.A., 1; French Club, 3, 4 (sec ' y., 3, vice pres., 4) ; Fellowship Circle, 1, 2, 3; Playlikers Club, 3, 4 (sec ' y 4) Page sixteen SENIORS STESPEAN HUGHES BENNETT B.S. in Education " U " Club, 2, 3, 4 (vice pres., 4); Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2. MARTHA BERRY B.S. in Education Chorus, 2, 3, 4. HARVREY BROUGHTON B.S. in Education BXA Playlikers Club, 1, 2, 3; History Club, 3; W.A.A. pin, 4. JAMES BURDINE B.S. ISN History Club, 1; Science Club, 4; Pres. of Student Council, 4; Basket- ball, 4; Tennis, 3. WILLIAM CARIGAN B.S. " U " Club, 3, 4; Pres. of Student Council (first semester, 4); Pres. of class (first semester, 4); " Who ' s Who Among ' Students in American Colleges and Universities " , 4; Foot- ball, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4. J. C. CARTMILL B.S. in Education " U " Club, 3, 4; Student Council, 3, 4 (vice pres., 3); honorable mention for all K.I.A.C, 2, 3; honorable men- tion — Little All Americans, 2; K.I.- A.C. first team, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3 , 4. CHESTER CLICK B.S. in Education Y.M.C.A., 1. ALMA COLDIRON B.S. in Education zsn Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3 (sec ' y., 2); Book Club, 2; Science Club, 1; Fellowship Circle, 3, 4; History Club, 4. HATTIE COMBS B.S. in Education Science Club, 1; History Club, 2. LAWRENCE HAMMONDS B.S. Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 (sergt.-at-arms, 1, transportation mgr., 2, 4, vice pres., 3); A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4; Sci- ence Club, 4. Page seventeen THE 1941 JAMES HOWARD B.S. " U " Club, 4; Football, 1, 3, 4; Bas- ketball, 1, 4. DOVIE M. ISON A.B. French Club, 4; W.A.A. Council, 4; Student Council, 4; Assistant at 420, 4. JUANITA JACKSON B.S. in Education 420 Council, 3; Chorus, 1. KATHLEEN JOHNSON B.S. in Education History Club, 1, 2, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1; W.A.A. Council. 4; Football Queen, 1. STEPHEN KASMAN B.S. " U " Club, 2, 3, 4; Library Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 (pres., 4); French Club, 3, 4; Science Club, 4; Chorus, 4 (sergt.- at-arms); Pres. of class, 3; Golf, 1 (runner-up of K.I.A.C); Football, 1, 2, 3. 4 (honorable mention, 4); Basketball, 1, 2; Tennis, 1. JACK LASWELL A.B. " U " Club, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. WOODROW LAWSON B.S. in Education Chorus, 4. LOVELL LEROY B.S. " U " Club, 3, 4; Orange and Black, 4 (adv. ragr.) ; Football, 1; Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4. ETHEL MARTIN A.B. Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club, 4. EASTER MAYS A.B. SEN Page eighteen STESPEAN WILLIAM NAU A.B. " U " Club, 2, 3, 4; History Club, 2, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Science Club, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2. JAMES PARK B.S. in Education Orange and Black (adv. mgr.), 3; Stespean (business mgr.), 4. SUSIE ANA PARKER A.B. French Club, 3, 4. PHILLIP I. PETERS B.S. ISN; Z2II Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 (pres., 4); French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (sec ' y., 2, 4) ; Orange and P,lack, 1, 2, 3, 4 (editor, 3); History Club, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir, 1,2; Stespean, 4 (editor); U.C.C.A., 4 (pres.); Iota Sigma Nu award for highest scholastic average, 1, 2; H. E. Bullock award for highest aver- age, 3; " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Uni- versities " , 3, 4; Messiah soloist, 2, 3, 4. C. HERBERT PICHT A.B. Z2IT; A fi Oxford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (sec ' y., 2, pres., 3, news reporter, 4); Plav- likers Club, 2, 3, 4 (treas., 3); His- tory Club, 3; Fellowship Circle, 1; Y.M.C.A., 1; Chorus, 1 (treas.); De- bate, 4; Book Club, 1; Orange and Black, 2, 3, 4; College Religious Committee, 4; Class treasurer, 1; Winner of annual declamation con- test, 3. BASHFORD POWER A.B. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2 (vice pres., 2); Ox- ford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (pres., 2); His- tory Club, 4 (pres.); Band, 1, 2; U.C.C.A., 3 (treas.); Playlikers, 2. OMA REED B.S. Y.W.C.A., 1; W.A.A. award. MARVIN ROBBINS B.S. in Education Y.M.C.A., 1, 2; Football, 1, 2. IRENE SHERMAN B.S. in Education BXA French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres. of Beta Chi Alpha, 3, pres., 4; Art Club, 4 (pres.); Associate Editor of Stespean, 4; Member of Student Council, 4; " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Uni- versities " , 4. JAMES STAMPER B.S. in Education Playlikers Club, 3. IORS Page nineteen THE 1941 DELLA STURGILL B.S. in Education zzn History Club. 2; Vocational Guidance Club, 2; Zeta Sigma Pi (sec ' y., 4). MILDRED THOMAS B.S. in Education Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3 (sec ' v., 3) ; His- tory Club, 3; Book Club, 3, 4; Fellowship Circle, 2, 3; Intra- murals, 2. RUBY WARFIELD B.S. in Education EVA WILDER B.S. in Education DORIS WALKER A.B. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Pep Club, 1; Play- likers Club, 1, 2; French Club, 2. :!, 4 (vice pres., 2); Book Club, 2; History Club, 4; Orange and Black, 2, 3, 4 (ass ' t. business mgr., 2, circulation mgr., 3, so- ciety editor, 4); Stespean Staff, 3, 4; W.A.A. Council, 3; Fellow- ship Circle, 3; class business mgr., 3. JAMES WOOLUM A.B. Science Club, 1; Playlikers Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (vice pres., 4); Chorus, 1; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Social Committee, 3, 4. SENIORS NOT PHOTOGRAPHED GEORGE NELSON BAIRD— B.S. in Education LESLIE HAMMONDS— A.B. ELIZABETH IRENE HOWARD— A. B. DOROTHY MALONEY— A.B. WILLIE MATHIS— B.S. AUGUSTA NAPIER— B.S. in Education ROY ARCHIE PEACE— B.S. in Education NEEDHAM SAYLOR— B.S. in Education FRED STEVENS— A.B. HESTER TAYLOR— B.S. PAULINE WOOLUM— A.B. SENIORS Page twenty STESPEAN CLASS OFFICERS MALCOLM ARMSTRONG, President Carlisle OWEN SNODDERLY, Vice President Knoxville, Tennessee HOMER FUSON, Secretary Middlesboro JEAN WILSON, Treasurer Barbourville JUNIORS Page twenty-one JUNIORS kafc i l WILMA BARNETT Mt. Victory JOHN W. COOK Barnesville, Ohio CHARLES DONELSON Indianapolis, Ind. NEAL BENJAMIN Barbourville WILLIAM COOPER Jellico, Tenn. HERMAN FAULKNER Barbourville ALICE BLEDSOE Cinda RUBYE DAVIS Bryants Store EVELYN FLEMING Hempstead, N. Y. EVELYN BLESSING Cumberland MAGDALENE DINSMORE Barbourville WILLIAM FOLEY Barbourville KENDALL BOGGS Eolia JOHN DOBY Gray STEVIE FOX Barbourville RUTH CALLEBS Barbourville DENNIS DOLVIN Mineral City, Ohio MOSSIE GAMBREL Arjay -- NOT PHOTOGRAPHED ALBERT ALFORD Artemus MRS. LENA BOGGS Whitesburg EDITH BOWLING Big Creek EDNA ASHER Beverly BASCUM BOWLING Creekville DELMYRE CABLE Fineastle ESCO BAKER Bright Shade CECIL BOWLING Creekville ELON CALLEBS Girdler THE 1 ige twenty-two JUNIORS JOHN GROSS Corbin MAYTA HOWARD Insull DAISY LEE Gray ORVILLE GROSS Twila RANDALL HUGHES Barbourville PAULINE LYNCH Barbourville WILLIAM HAWN Barbourville JAMES A. JARVIS Barbourville HELEN McCOY Springfield, 111. GENEVA HENDRICKSON Four Mile ELMER JONES Corbin ESTIL McGAFPEE Tinsley CHARLES HIBBARD Pour Mile GLADYS KIDD Barbourville MABEL McKEE Pineville RUFUS HIGGINS Gray OSCAR KNUCKLES Wasioto NOT PHOTOGRAPHED DAN MACFADDEN London JOYCE DONALDSON Gray MARIE GIBSON Barbourville ZILPHIA HUBBARD Barbourville MINNIE GAMBRELL Arjay WILLA GREGORY Dayhoit RANDALL HUDSON Barbourville CHESTER GAY Sizerock MARRIAH HARRIS Corbin ODRIA HUFF Corbin __ ____i ____ ___«___i -___|_ C ? O ?4 ■■ iiBB .. ' ■ ' ! STESPEAN Page twenty-three JUNIORS DAVID MINTON Barbourville WILLIE NELSON Gray JEWEL MIRACLE Trosper DULCIE PARKER Barbourville HOWARD PENCE Harlan JESSE PIKE Livingston EUPHEMIA REDMON Jenson NANCY REYNOLDS Rockholds PASCAL ROBBINS Four Mile WILLA RUMBLEY Worthington, Ind. GILBERT SAMPLES Manchester GRACE SHARPE Pineville GENEVA SLAGLE Benham WILLIAM SMITH Harlan JOHN TOWNSEND Morris, N. Y. DESSIE WILSON Cubage THOMAS WINKLER Flat Lick NOT PHOTOGRAPHED LUSTER JACKSON Erose MARIE JACKSON Dewitt HAZEL McCREARY Carbon Glow BETTY POWELL Evarts GEORGE REED Solway WILLIAM RILEY Barbourville RODDY ROBBINS Wasioto WALTER ROBBINS Middlesboro LEE SLUSHER Barbourville VIRGIL SLUSHER Pineville WILLIAM SLUSHER Beverly KATHLEEN VALENTINE Heidriek THE 1941 Page twenty-four SOPHOMORES OFFICERS JOSEPH REESE, President Garrison JACK POPE, Vice President Corbin EDNA HOPKINS, Secretary Loyall RALPH YORK, Treasurer Binghamton, New York UNDERCLASSMEN FRESHMEN OFFICERS FLEM SHOUPE, President Alva CHARLES ROBERTS Vice President Barbourville WAYNE KESSEL, Secretary Fisher, West Virginia JOE LEE ROBBINS, Treasurer Miracle STESPEAN Page twenty-five SOPHOMORES EVERETT BARGO, JR. Barbourville WINIFRED BEGLEY Ingram HAZEL BISHOP Chilhowie, Va. IRENE BOGGS Loyall HORACE BRIGHT Baileys Switch LYDIA CARTER Grays Knob JOHN HARRY COREY Barbourville MRS. A. C. COREY Arjay BETTY DIZNEY Corbin RUBY DUGGER Corbin JOCELYN DUNN Corbin WILLIAM ELAM Barbourville ELMER EVANS Rockholds DRUSCILLA FARRIS Gray SHELVIE FUSON Four Mile HIRAM GIRDNER Bryants Store LORETTA GOLDEN Barbourville ANNA LAURA GREENE Ingram NOT PHOTOGRAPHED MRS. GEORGE BOOZE Cumberland MRS. BETTY BROOKS Pineville ALICE CARNES Hammond PAUL CAWN Barbourville HUBERT CLIFTON Loyall GLADYS GOLDEN Barbourville THE 1941 f ' n ye I ivenl jj-fiix SOPHOMORES LORETTA HENDRICKSON Calloway ROBERT HENDRICKSON Four Mile MARY ELIZABETH HILL Loyall NAOMI HOWARD Twila GEORGE JONES Corbin EDNA JUDD Levi CARLEE KILGORE Coeburn, Va. EDWIN LAWSON Loyall RUSSELL LAWRY Clarks Summit, Pa. GENEVA LEE Gray MARY LIPPS Culton COLMAR McCALL Corbin WAYNE MILEK Sturgis, S. Dakota RALPH MITCHELL Barbourville EUNICE MIRACLE Kay Jay GLYNDON MIRACLE Berea CAROLYN MUIR Bloomfield LUTHER MULLINS Jenkins NOT PHOTOGRAPHED RUTH HARKNESS Balkan BRUCE HILL Salvisa MRS. SCY JONES Barbourville CLAYTON KILLION Middlesboro GLEN LEGEAR Carpenter GEORGE LEWALLEN Bryants Store STESPEAN Page twenty-seven SOPHOMORES OSCAR PARSONS Barbourville JACK PEACE Corbin ROBERT ROARK Line Fork DOROTHY RUMBLEY Worthington, Ind. LEWIS SETZER Corbin DORIS SMITH Jellico, Tenn. VIRGINIA SMITH Cawood FRANK SNAVELY Corbin PAULINE STEWART Artemus JUANITA THOMPSON Ingram HELEN TROSPER Cawood MARY BELLE TYE Artemus VIRGINIA TYE Corbin PAUL WESLEY Mackville NORMA WHITFIELD Barbourville VENICE WILSON Wallins Creek MARY LOUISE WINTERS Twila JUNE WOODS Four Mile NOT PHOTOGRAPHED ROY MIRACLE Balkan MARTHA W. PARK Pineville CECIL RICE Middlesboro EVELYN TYE Barbourville CARL WILSON Helton JOHN WILSON Barbourville THE 1941 Page twenty-eight FRESHMEN Paul Akers Pineville Georgia Combs Oneida Sylvester Ball Louisa Eleanor Beeler Somerset Garrett Bennett Siler Earl Bostic Pruden, Tenn. Ralph Bostic Pruden, Tenn. Opal Brafford Gray Anna Margaret Bryant Fleming Dorcas Buchanan Barbourville Edgar Calloway Hulen Helen Joy Campbell Barbourville Helen Catron Dryden, Va. Jewell Chance Gray Marie Chitwood Pine Knot Thelma Claggett Eastview Martha Allen Liberty Ruby Cox Gray Victor L. Cox Wisemanstown Edith Curliss Barbourville STESPEAN Page twenty-nine FRESHMEN Luella Davis Clairfield, Tenn. Alma Dugger Loyall Claudene Dugger Bai ' liourville Edith Dugger Place Mrs. A. C. Durham Barbourville Evalyn Durham Barbourville Rex Durham Cubage Martha Earle Depoy Charles Easterly Barbourville Paul Eubank Eubank Pauline Farris Gray Helen Fisher Heidrick Jean French Corbin Jessie Gambrell Loyall Claude Gibson Fount Elmer Gibson Fount John Homer Gibson Neil Goodwin Fount Crab Orchard Dellarhea Greene Alva Ruth Hamblin Loyall THE 1941 Page thirty FRESHMEN Robert Hamm Edmeston, N. Y. Edith Hampton Trosper Dorothy Hansen Belleville, N. J. William Hearne Delmar, Del. Marion Hendricks Barbourville Roberta Hendriekson Pour Mile Chester Hoffman Waterloo, N. Y. Doris Hogg Somerset Billie Hoskins Straight Creek Lila Frances Howard Harlan Peggy Jean Howard Wallins Creek Velma Hubbs Barbourville Howard Jaquess Owensville, Ind. Juanita Jenkins Middlesboro Charles Johnson Loyall George Johnson Dorton Geraldine Jones Artemus Henry Jones Corbin Orbin Jordan Barbourville Matilda Mae Knuckles Beverly STESPEAN ' Page thirty-one FRESHMEN Opal Lee Barbourville Jewel] Lewis Four Mile Louise Little Coalgood James MaKibbin John McNeil Harrisburg, Pa. Gray Delmona McPherson Mary Ellen McVey Burchell Martin Levi Green Road Heidriek Orville Lee Ben Mellott Matthews Beaver Meadows, Pa. Pennington Gap, Va. Howard Metcalfe Splint Mabel Miller Rockholds Chelsie Mills Dew ill Eva Miracle Balkan June Miracle Insuil Alice Moore Holly Hill Genell Oxendine Heidriek Ina Mae Padgett Flat Lick John F. Page Mary Parker Louisa Corbin Page thirty-two THE 1941 FRESHMEN Ruth Parker Barbourville Evelyn Powell Place Hubert Riddle Cumberland William Shoemaker South Irvine Charles Parks Binghamton, N. Y. Anetha Reasor Fleming Warren Robbins Wasioto Hattie Siler Williamsburg Estelle Partin Barbourville Maurice Reed Three Point Leonard Rowland Fount Franklin Slusher Four Mile Margaret Pearce Detroit, Mich. Thomasina Reiser Barbourville Marie Saylor Coldiron Kathleen Slusher Walker Paul Pitman Westwood, N. J. Marvin Rice Louisa Geraldine Scott Travelers Rest Cawood Smith Cawood NOT PHOTOGRAPHED Mae Blair Barbourville Geneva Harris Gray Ruth Carter Barbourville Jack Hickman Harlan Jack DeHart Olive Hill Victor Johnson Loyall Eleanor Gray Barbourville Eugene Knuckles Beverly STESPEAN Page thirty-three FRESHMEN Kenneth Spurlock Cavood Ruth Vanover Coalgood Lois Stewart Pineville Mabel Wagers Dewitt Norma Trammel Jellico,Tenn. Nina Belle Walker Barbourville Maybelle Whitehead Elva Goss Williams Evelyn Wilson Centertown Mae Witt Louellen Barbourville Jean Woolum Jenson Insull Herman Tye Barbourville James Wall Eubank Lola Wilson Insull Clara Jaquess Owensville, Ind. (Special Student) Mary Louise Umberger Barbourville Mildred Warren Wallins Creek Betty Jane Winters Twila Love Haun Barbourville (Special Student) NOT PHOTOGRAPHED J. Kyle Lawson Pineville Thelma Meadors Pine Knot James P. Mills Flat Lick John Monhollon Corbin Daisy Nolan Line Fork Charles O ' Roark Cumberland Cleophus Pursifull Loyall Page thirty-four taauizaiLau Page thirty-five THE 1941 T H E 1 9 4 1 Phillip I. Peters Donald H. Stewart James Park „,., . n -f Phillip Peters l dl K iEr " " " ' Donald H. Stewart Faculty Advisor ...James Park Business Manage. .... --■ Sherman Assistant Editor.... Owen Snodderly Assistant Editor Ralnh York Photographic Editor.... L " JLTs fUS Associate Editor.... Homer Fuson Sports Editor. D , Fau iu, u , r Advertising Manager " n,Hs Walker Assistant Advertising Manager ..... ' " m vv f Wabeth H 11 Assistant Advertising- Manager.... -Mary Elizabeth Hill Class Representative... - ™™ Coy Class Representative... ZZ3Sl?ffi C ass Represen at ye.... Curliss Class Representative - , p Class Representative Ri HeVvne Class Representative.... ZEd aHoptos £yP! s " " " .. June Woods Ty])ist s T E S P E A N M STESPEAN Homer Fuson Miss Wilder ORANGE AND BLACK MEMBER Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association Sponsor Emma Catherine Wilder Editor Homer Fuson Managing Editors Anna Renfro, Virginia Tye Advertising Manager Lovell LeRoy Sports Editor Homer Fuson Society Editor Doris Walker Circulation Manager Doris Faulkner ASSISTANTS AND REPORTERS Hazel Bishop, Dorothy Rumbley, Irene Boggs, Loretta Golden, Jesse Pike, Herbert Picht, Dennis Dolvin, Phillip Peters, Owen Snodderly, Marvin Rice, Dorothy Hansen, Hubert Riddle, Carlee Kilgore, Peggy Pearce, Doris Smith, Mary Parker, Sandy Fleming, George Lewallen, Jack Cook, Howard Metcalfe. THE 1941 COLLEGE CHORUS First row: Dulcie Parker. Matilda Knuckles. Loretta Golden, Mae Witt, Evalyn Durham. Martha Allen. Carlee Kilgore. Geraldine Scott, Delmona Mc- Pherson, Ruth Parker, Mae Blair. Second row: Martha Berry, Evelyn Powell. Marie Savior, Sandy Fleming-, Eleanor Beeler, Thelma Meadors, Daisy Lee. Marie Chitwood. Ethel Martin. Third row: Lawrence Hammonds, Stephen Kasman, Woodrow Lawson, Jack Cook, Howard Pence, Bill Smith. Fourth row: Luster Jackson, Howard Metcalfe, Phillip Peters, Marvin Rice. William Cooper, Ben Mellott. I U«! r a f t f «V " t(Bii OXFORD CLUB First row: Wayne Kessel, Bashford Power. Edna Judd, Jack Cook, Charles Parks, Ben Mellott. Second row: Herbert Picht, Owen Snodderly, Howard Jaquess, Ralph York, Russell Lawry. Third row: Professor Charles mon, Frank Snavely. Lay- LE CERCLE FRANCAIS First row: Bill Smith, Irene Sher- man, Pauline Lynch, Virginia Tye, Phillip Peters, Anna Renfro, Jack Cook, Lillian Picht, Ralph York. Second row: Susie Ana Parker, Ken- dall Bog-g-s, Mary Parker, Juanita Jen- kins Anna Margaret Bryant, Anetha Eli asor, Bill Nau, Sandy Fleming. Third row: James Howard, Dovie fson, Freddie McHargue, Miss Nancy Al; ei - Page thirty-eight STESPEAN UNION COLLEGE CHORUS In 1936 the Union College Chorus was organized under the direction of Professor V. M. Smith Previously, there had been a women ' s glee club and a men ' s glee club, the chorus be- ing the result of a combination of the two groups. In the years following its organization, the chorus has given many performances, both sacred and secular— on the campus and in neighboring towns. The annual presentation of Handel ' s Messiah at Christmas time is one ' of the group ' s major activities. Each spring the chorus presents a cantata or oratorio- Mendelssohn ' s Elijah, 1941; Dubois Seven. Last Words, 1940; Mendelssohn s Hymn of Praise, 1939; and Gaul ' s Holy City, 1938. The group also appears each week at the devotional assembly period. A chorus trip to sing for the community school at Red Bird, Kentucky, was one of the organization ' s most enjoyable experiences during the past year. In addition to its choral work, the group each year gives a number of parties and picnics for the members and then- friends. OXFORD CLUB The Oxford Club belongs in the category of the more active groups on the campus. Composed of those who anticipate the ministry as their life ' s work this organization received its name from the group, of which John Wesley was a member that met each morning at Oxford, England, for devotions. The purpose of the Oxford Club is to instruct ministerial students in ministerial ethics. An opportunity for valuable practical experience was had by each member on the Gospel teams that assisted in programs and conducted numerous services in churches in southeastern Kentucky. The Wednesday morning devo- tional chapel has many times, during the past year, been conducted by members of this ministerial group. The Oxford Club has operated for the past year under the following officers: president, Jack Cook; vice-president, Russell Lawry; secretary Owen Snodderly; treasurer, Howard Jaquess; and reporter, Herbert Picht. Professor C. M. Laymon is the faculty adviser for the organization. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais was established in October, 1931. In monthly meetings, the members have opportunities for the development of taste for French reading and conversation. Club programs have included interesting material on French customs, art, geography literature and music. Many pleasant hours have been spent in playing the games and sinoina- the folk-songs of France. Frequently the games are competitive, the winners being- presented attractive prizes by Miss Nancy Myers, the sponsor. The secretary prepares a French column for each edition of the school paper, thereby furnishing some reading- material of current and local interest for those who are interested in this language. 1 he final meeting of the organization each year is a picnic for which the club goes to some Page thirty-nine THE 1941 SCIENCE CLUB First row: Mrs. Mary Campbell Gray, Steve Kasman, Helen McCoy, Xeal Benjamin. Geneva Slag ' le, Profes- sor Harwell Sturdivant. Second row: Thomas Winkler, Oscar Knuckles, Doris Walker, Jewel Miracle. Anna Renfro, Easter Mays, Pauline Lynch. Third row: John Doby, Doris Faulk- ner, Mabel McKee, Euphemia Redmon. Fourth row: J. C. Cartmill, Willa Rumbley, Norma Whitfield, Ethel Mar- tin. Fifth row: Malcolm Armstrong, Lawrence Hammonds, Woodrow Law- son, Gilbert Samples. Sixth row: Bill Hawn. Charles Donel- son, William Cooper. Seventh row: Orville Gross, Bill Smith, James Allen Jarvis. Eighth row: Larry Burdine, Bill Nau. HISTORY CLUB First row: Alma Coldiron, Kathleen Johnson, Virginia Tye, Doris Faulkner, Anna Renfro, Doris Walker. Second row: Dorothy Hansen, Miss Perma Rich. Third row: Professor Donald Stew- art. Dennis Dolvin, Bashford Power, Bill Hearne, Professor Joseph James. Fourth row: Russell Lawry, Owen Snodderly, Bill Nau. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE CLUB First row: Betty Dizney, Jessie Gam- brel, Edna Hopkins, Geraldine Jones, Martha Earle, Carlee Kilgore, Jewell Lt-wis, Love Haun. Second row: Irene Boggs, Helen Joy Campbell, Dorothy Rumbley, Hazel Bishop, Miss Hazel Lincoln, Miss Sadie Worley, Loretta Golden, Lila Frances Howard Third row: John McNeil, Oscar Par- sons, Charles Easterly, Lewis Setser, Marion Hendricks, Hubert Riddle. Page forty STESPEAN SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club was first organized in 1932 and remained active until 1937 when it dropped out of the list of college organizations. It was reorganized last fall and elected the following members as officers: president, Neal Benjamin; vice-president, Helen McCoy; secretary-treasurer, Geneva Slagle. Dr. H. P. Sturdivant is sponsor for this group. Recent scientific developments and other semi-technical topics of interest pertaining to the field of science have been the topics of discussion for the Science group. The work of the organization contributed greatly to the success of the visit of the world-famous eugenicist, Dr. Paul Popenoe, to the campus. HISTORY CLUB The weekly meetings of the History Club have been supplied with ample material for discussion this year due to the rapidly changing political fronts. Its programs have extended over a wide variety of topics from the local political picture to world affairs. Numerous local figures have appeared to lead the discussion for the group. The History Club has sponsored its share of chapel programs, a particularly timely and interesting feature being the straw vote of the College previous to the presidential election. Bashford Power served as president and Dorothy Hansen as secretary for the club through the past year. It is under the dual sponsorship of Dr. James and Professor Stewart. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE CLUB Comprised of students interested in the field of business, the Secretarial Science Club has functioned successfully since its organization in the fall of 1939. Meeting bi-monthly, the members have planned and sponsored a number of extra-curricular activities. Particu- larly to be remembered during the past year is the all-school Halloween Party planned by this organization. A number of club parties and picnics have also added to the social life. The Secretarial Science Club this year was under the direction of the following officers: president, Lewis Setser; vice-president, Irene Boggs; secretary-treasurer, Betty Dizney; and the club ' s sponsor, Miss Hazel Lincoln. Page forty-one THE 1941 PLAYLIKERS First row: Jean Wilson, Marvin Rice, Opal Lee, Helen Joy Campbell, Carlee Kilgore, Martha Earle, Mary Elizabeth Hill, Miss Emma C. Wilder. Second row: Joe Lee Robbins, Marie Saylor, Sandy Fleming, Mae Witt, Eleanor Beeler, Lillian Picht. Third row: Herman Faulkner. Wayne Kessel. Ralph York. Jack Cook, Peggy Pearee, Herbert Picht, Miss Stella Ward. Fourth row: Rex Durham, William Shoemaker. Ruth Parker, Susie Ana Parker. Paul Pitman, Edith Curliss. Fifth row: Ben Mellott, Phillip Peters, Robert Hamm, Freddie Mc- Hargue, Dennis Dolvin, James Allen Jarvis, Owen Snodderly, Charles Parks. ART CLUB First row: Jocelyn Dunn, Irene Sher- man, Carlee Kilgore, Druscilla Farris, June Woods, Geneva Lee, Miss Kather- ine Sutphen. Second row: Jack Peace, George Jcnes, Frank Snavely, Harry Corey, Hiram Girdner. ZETA SIGMA PI First iow: Herman Faulkner, Anna Renfro, Delia Sturgill, Alma Coldiron, Edna Hopkins, Virginia Tye, Dennis Dolvin. Second row: Professor Donald Stew- art, Geneva Slagle, Magdalene Dins- more, Willa Rumbley, Mabel McKee, John Doby. Third row: Freddie McHargue, Jack Cook, Phillip Peters, Professor Wayne T. Gray. Page forty-two STESPEAN PLAYLIKERS Hailed by many as the crowning ' achievement for the past year on the part of this dramatic group was the presentation of Thornton Wilder ' s popular Pultizer Prize play, " Our Town. " This three-act production was not the extent of the Playlikers ' activity, however. Besides the many phases of drama production studied in the weekly meetings several one-act plays were presented at various times throughout the year. The more active members of this group are pledged to the local Zeta Chi Chapter of the national dramatic fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega. Officers for the Playlikers Club for this year included the following: president, Jean Wilson; vice-president, Wayne Kessel; secretary, Lillian Picht; treasurer, Jack Cook. Miss Stella Ward, dramatics director, is the sponsor for this group. ART CLUB The Art Club of Union College was established in 1937. Its purpose is to lend a helping- hand whenever its artistic services can be of assistance. This organization has always adjusted the loan exhibits from the Colonial and other art companies. Under the sponsor- ship of Miss Katherine V. D. Sutphen, it has assisted the decorating committees from campus and town clubs. The Art Club when requested provides publicity posters and invitations for school parties and receptions. This club considers itself as distinctly a working organization and responds immediately when appealed to. The organization in the past year was guided in its activities by the following: president, Irene Sherman; vice- president, Charles Hibbard; secretary, Geneva Lee; and treasurer, Paul Wesley. ZETA SIGMA PI Omicron Chapter, affiliated with the national Zeta Sigma Pi fraternity, was established on Union College campus in 1935. It requires of its members an interest and ability in the field of social sciences and an above average standing in their general scholastic work. The local chapter this year was under the presidency of Anna Renfro, and the organization is sponsored by Dr. Wayne T. Gray. Purpose of the fraternity is three-fold: (1) to meet and discuss problems in social science; (2) to do something worthwhile for the campus each year; (3) to aid students in facing life problems after college. Members are elected to the society not only on the basis of scholarship, but also character and leadership. Page forty-three THE 1941 U CLUB First row: Hughes Bennett, Malcolm Armstrong, Jack Laswell, Lovell Le- Roy, Archie Peace. Second row: Professor Franklin Thomas, Steve Kasman, Dan Macfad- den, John Gross, Bill Nau. Third row: James Howard, Gilbert Samples, J. C. Cartmill. SPEED HALL COUNCIL First row: Geneva Slagle, Anna Ren- fro. Second row: Miss Sadie Worley, Irene Sherman, Helen McCoy, Willa Rumbley, Helen Catron, Virginia Tye, Miss Jean Teats. Third row: Kathleen Johnson, Dovie Ison, Dorothy Hansen. STEVENSON HALL COUNCIL First row: Larry Burdine, William Shoemaker, Homer Fuson, Robert Roark, John Gross. Second row: J. C. Cartmill, Mrs. Beatrice Ramette, Malcolm Armstrong. Puye forty-four STESPEAN CAMPUS SERENADERS First row: Orville Gross, Marvin Rice, Edna Hopkins, Larry Burdine. Second row: John Gross, Cecil Rice, Paul Pitman, Horace Bright. Third row: Geneva Slagle, Matilda Knuckles. LIBRARY STAFF First row: Miss Leota Hulsart, May- belle Whitehead, Carolyn Muir, Martha Allen, Evalyn Durham, Chelsie Mills, Doris Hogg, Miss Perma Rich. Second row: Neil Goodwin, Dulcie Parker, Ethel Martin, Norma Whitfield, Peggy Howard, Druscilla Fan-is, Thel- ma Meadors, Luella Davis, Steve Kas- Third row: Joe Reese, Thelma Clag- gett, Doris Faulkner, Dorothy Rum- bley, Georgia Combs, Bill Hearn. A CAPPELLA SINGERS Lawrence Hammonds, Howard Met- calfe, Dulcie Parker, Matilda Knuck- les, Loretta Golden, Carlee Kilgore, Mae Blair, Marvin Rice, Ben Mellott, Professor Virgil M. Smith. Page forty-five BXA First row: Irene Sherman. Vir- ginia Tye, Helen McCoy, Sandy Fleming, Jean Wilson. Second row: Miss Emma C. Wild- er, Betty Dizney, Loretta Golden, Mrs. Charles Wimmer, Willa Rum- bley. Harvrey Broughton, Anna Rent ' ro, Carlee Kilgore. First row: Dorothy Hansen. Mar- tha Earle, Lydia Carter, Matilda Mae Knuckles. Second row: Helen Joy Campbell, Opal Lee, Edna Hopkins, Dorothy Rumbley. Third row: Anna Margaret Bry- ant, Eleanor Beeler, Doris Hogg, Evelyn Blessing, Luella Davis, Edith Curliss. BETA CHI ALPHA Beta Chi Alpha Sorority was established several years ago on the Union College campus as an organization whose purposes are to promote ' an interest in beauty, culture, and art and in making a definite contribution to campus life. Members are elected to the organiza- tion by secret ballot on the basis of scholarship, personality, and cooperative spirit. The new pledges are initiated the second semester. Both pledges and members played an important part in the activities of the past year. One of the outstanding social achieve- ments of the group was the all-college " Pop " concert that was held March 28, 1941. Each meeting of the sorority is constructively conducted by an outside speaker. Such timely and important questions as those of social etiquette and the proper way to dress are discussed at these meetings. The year was climaxed by a formal banquet which was held in a neighboring town. A number of young men of the college were guests at this affair. The organization corresponds regularly wi th the National Panhellenic Society for the betterment of fraternal brotherhood. The officers, Irene Sherman, president; Virginia Tye, vice-president; Helen McCoy, secretary; Sandy Fleming, treasurer; and Jean Wilson, sergeant-at-arms, have done a fine job of making the activities of the sorority a success for the past year. Page forty-six LC Page forty-seven FOOT The Union College Bulldogs last year made one of the most impressive records on the gridiron ever compiled by a Bulldog eleven, winning five games, losing one, and tying one. Conceded very little chance to win more than three games at the start of the season by prognosticators, the Bulldogs came through with convincing victories over Holbrook, Rio Grande, Hiwassee, and Tus- culum, beating the latter team twice during the course of the campaign. Transylvania was held to a scoreless deadlock by an injury-riddled Union team, and Georgetown used its superior weight and number of reserves to wear down the gold-clad battlers in the last quarter, after being played on even terms until the beginning of the fatal fourth frame. J. C. Cartmi ' Co-captain Malcolm Armstrong Hushes Bennett Archie Peace Captain John Gros Bill Xau Steve Kasman Coach Bacon Union opened the season against Holbrook, traditional first-game opponent, and, although playing raggedly throughout the contest, triumphed by virtue of two quick scoring thrusts in the first and fourth quarters, 14-0. Archie Peace passed to Eddie Lawson for the initial tally, and Bill Nau registered the second six-pointer on a 12-yard dash around the Holbrook left terminal, late in the final period. Steve Kasman converted from placement following both touchdowns. The unusually hot weather affected the energy of both teams, and the Bulldogs, for the most part, contented themselves with guarding their margin. Occasionally Holbrook pulled an impressive defensive play. The Bulldogs traveled to Greenville, Tennessee, the following week and downed Tusculum Pioneers (under the lights), 15-6, in the first meeting of the two teams during the season. Union ' s offense displayed decided improvement in this tussle, ripping through the opposing defense time after time for long gains, with Archie Peace and Bill Nau acting as spearheads in the onslaught. The work of Peace stood out especially. Not only was the little tailback hard to pull down when he had the ball tucked under his arm, but he was also highly efficient on defense. Union drew first blood early in the struggle when a host of Bulldog linemen broke through and blocked a Pioneer kick on the goal line. The ball bounded behind the double-stripes with the Tusculum man recover- ing, but the Bulldogs launched a drive from midfield that resulted in a marker, with Archie Peace carrying across from the ten. Kasman failed to kick the point. Tusculum began a desperate passing attack in the waning minutes of the second frame that netted the Tennesseeans their lone score. Spargo, big end, took a pass over the goal line for the Pioneers ' tally, but the try for point was frustrated by the hard-charging Bulldog forwards. Leading by a margin of only two points garnered I ' aiji forty-eight BALL from the safety, the Bulldogs roared back in the third period and manufactured another touchdown before the Pioneer defense could comprehend what was taking place. With Peace in the driver ' s seat, the Bulldogs started on their own thirty and hammered their way across without losing possession of the leather. Peace was helped considerably in the drive by the determined rushes of Kasman, who pushed his way through for short, but needed, yardage several times. The sustained march ended when Peace went across from the four. Kasman was successful in his try for point. Tusculum again tried desperately to connect with passes in order to pull up with the Bulldogs, but the majority of the heaves were broken up by the alert Union secondary. James Howard Luther Mullins Dennis Dolvin Homer Fuson Joe Reese Cecil Rice Jack Peace George Jones Rio Grande was met next by the Bulldogs, the game being played on Teachers ' Day during the U.C.E.A. convention. The Bulldogs probably played their worst game of the entire year against Rio Grande but wound up on the long end of a 12-0 score. With substitutes dotting the lineup, Union started out in fine fashion. Hughes Bennett, normally a blocking back but playing in the fullback slot on that afternoon, plunged over after five minutes of the first period had passed. The attempt- ed point failed, and both teams lapsed into an exhibition of lazy pigskin-playing which was not broken until the last five minutes of the final frame, when the Bulldogs came to life long enough to rack up their last marker. Archie Peace broke the long monotony of ragged perform- ing by breaking off tackle for 15 yards and the score. The Bulldogs played their second foreign game of the season October 18 against Transylvania at Lexington and managed to hold the heavy Pioneers to a scoreless tie. The Union squad, badly beset by injuries and various ailments, could not put the regular lineup on the field, but the players who were free from injuries made up for the handicap by battling the favored Bluegrass boys on even terms during the whole game. The fine kicking of Kasman did more than any other single factor to stave off defeat for the battered Bulldogs. Called on to kick practically every time Union got possession of the ball, the big fullback came through admirably and rightfully earned the praise heaped upon him by Lexington sports writers the following day. The Bulldog offense bogged down completely against the Pioneers, partly because of injuries sustained by Peace and Nau. The splendid work done by the Union front wall in repelling the repeated Transy thrusts at scoring was the bright spot of the game for the Bulldogs. Big Bill Carigan was a powerhouse in the line, as were Page forty-nine FOOT VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM First row: Stevie Fox, Edwin Lawson, Hughes Bennett, Malcolm Armstrong ' , Archie Peace. Second row: Dennis Dolvin, Clayton Killion, Luther Mullins, Bill Nau, Steve kasman, Jack Peace. Third row: Cecil Rice, Glyndon Miracle, Joe Reese, John Gross, Fred Stevens. Fourth row: George Jones, James Howard, Bill Carigan, J. C. Cartmill, Hubert Clifton. Cartmill and Clifton. The Pioneers had little trouble advancing the ball around midfield but found the going tougher inside the Bulldog thirty. On numerous occasions, Pioneer backs penetrated to the thirty with their drives but could go no farther. The Bulldogs returned to Barbourville the following Saturday and tumbled Tusculum for the second time, 19-7, with the offense reaching its greatest heights of the season. Union scored in the first quarter on a long pass from Nau to Rice, with Rice taking the pass on the Tusculum twenty and twisting his way across the goal line. Kasman was wide in his attempt from placement for the conversion. During the second frame, the Bulldog offense began to click on all cylinders, and all the remaining points were tallied in the short space of five minutes. Archie Peace scored the second Bulldog marker on a pass fro m Nau, and Jack Peace went over for the last tally. Both tries for conversion from placement were blocked. Tusculum waited until the last quarter to score. The Pioneers recovered a fumble on the Bulldog ten-yard line and scored in four plays, following with a successful conversion. The Union gridders invaded Tennessee for the second time in the season when they engaged Hiwassee at Madisonville, winning 20-7. With the field soggy from a steady downpour of rain, the Bulldogs did not score until the second quarter. In this frame, Archie Peace scored twice to ice the game for Union. Kept on the sidelines because of the ankle injury suffered earlier in the season, Peace was injected into the fray with about ten minutes remaining in the first half and promptly turned the scoreless game into a rout. The Bulldog tailback first scored on a fake pass and run, taking the oval over from the twelve. Later, he crashed over from the four. Kasman converted on line crashes, and the Bulldogs held a commanding lead at half-time. The Bulldogs tallied their third and last touchdown early in the third frame. Stevens, lanky end, took a short pass from Peace over the center of the line and slithered forty yards for the score. The try for point failed, and the Bulldogs ' scoring for the afternoon was terminated. Hiwassee pushed its touchdown across in the third after a series of pass completions had placed the ball in position. With nothing but the tie with Transylvania blemishing their record, the Bulldog eleven journeyed to Georgetown for the final game of the season, and the big Tiger team, outweighing the Bulldogs 10 pounds per man, put on the steam in the last quarter to down Union, 27-7. The score stood 7-7 BALL at the half, wi th Georgetown having scored in the first frame, and Union tallying in the second on an aerial from Peace to Armstrong. At the end of the third quarter the score was unchanged, but the quarter gave evidence of the telling effect that the Tiger manpower was having, and the last frame was to bear this out. Early in the final quarter, Georgetown tallied the second of its four six-pointers on a pass. Hardly had the cheering in the Tiger section of stands died down until Georgetown had tallied another touchdown, using the same tactics employed in the second. The tired Union line simply did not have the stamina to cope with the fresh reserves sent in by George- town, and minutes later the Tigers scored their last marker, after a ruling by the officials on pass interference by a Union man had put the ball on the three-yard mark. The defeat was doubly disappointing for the Bulldogs in that it destroyed their chances for an undefeated season. Eight seniors wound up their careers on the gridiron against the victorious Tigers. Those playing their final game were Archie Peace, Bill Nau, Hughes Bennett, and Steve Kasman, backs; and Jim Howard, Fred Stevens, J. C. Cartmill, and Bill Carigan, linemen. Needless to say, these men will be sorely missed next year. Four Bulldog players were accorded post-season honors in December. Archie Peace was named on the Courier-Journal all-K.I.A.C. team at one of the halfback spots; Nau, Kasman, and Cartmill received honorable mention. Cartmill was placed on the first team of the Associated Press ' K.I.A.C. selections, with the other three getting mention. At the annual athletic banquet, Archie Peace was named captain ; and J. C. Cartmill, co-captain. The season ' s results : Union 14 Union 15 Union 12 Holbrook Tusculum 6 Rio Grande Union 7 FRESHMAN The season ' s summary : Frosh...... 39 ' Wallins Union Union 19 Union 20 Georgetown 27 FOOTBALL Transylvania Tusculum 7 Hiwassee 7 Frosh Transvlvania Frosh Frosh 33 Lynn Camp FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM First row: Bill Hearne, Maurice Reed, James Wall, Chester Hoffman, Earl Bostic, Orbin Jordan. Second row: Flem Shoupe, Morris Hibbard, Ralph Bostic, Owen Johnson, Bill Shoemaker, Billie Hoskins, Kenneth Spurlock. Third row: George Johnson, Neil Goodwin, Robert Hamm, John Monhollon, Henry Jones, Coach Barney Wilson. 1661 3 Seated: Larry Burdine, Dan Macfadden, Jack Laswell, Lovell LeRoy, Edwin Lawson. Standing: Coach Bacon, Jesse Pike, Jack Pope, Gilbert Samples, Jim Howard, J. C. Cartmill, Assistant Coach Wilson. VARSITY BASKETBALL The Union College basketball team of 1940-41 proved itself a worthy representative of Union on the hardwood. Despite the fact that Bill Carigan, high scoring forward, was lost early in the year, and the squad plagued by influenza and other woes, the Bulldogs succeeded in molding a fine record for the season, winning thirteen and dropping seven contests. To supply an appropriate finish for the year ' s court activities, the Bulldog cagers then went to the finals of the K.I.A.C. tournament, held in Richmond, being defeated by Murray in the last round. The Bulldogs highlighted a twenty-game schedule with a seven-day road trip through the south, including the states of Tennessee, Georgia, and Florida. Two other road treks were taken during the year, although they were of shorter duration than the Florida journey. One trip took the Bulldogs into the eastern part of Kentucky, and another into eastern Tennessee. Three foes were encountered on each jaunt. Union started the year in great fashion, winning nine of the first ten games played. Then trouble in copious amounts began to appear. First of the misfortunes was the loss of Bill Carigan, who was called into active serv- ice by the mobilization of the National Guard. Then in- juries and influenza began to take their toll in the squad ' s ranks, and at one time Coach Bacon had but seven men available for duty. These major mishaps all occurred during a stretch when the Bulldogs were meet- ing most of their strongest opponents, a fact which might account for the losses sustained at that time. Eastern, Berea, and Georgetown were on the schedule during the series of misfortunes, and Union copped but one of the games played against these three, although the scores were close in all of the fracases. Other strong opponents met by the Bulldogs during the season were the University of Florida, Stetson, Maryville, Lincoln Memorial University, Transylvania, and Rollins. - H l—f M - ' - J t. Gilbert Sample.-; Dan Macfadden J. C. Cartmill Co-captain Jack Laswell Captain Lovell LeRoy Luther Mullins Jack Pope Jim Howard Jesse Pike Larry Burdine If Bulldog supporters were disappointed at the team ' s Union 42 showing- during the year against some of the K.I.A.C. Union 38 foes, they were definitely heartened by the performances Union 28 in the K.I.A.C. tourney. The Bulldogs waded through to Union - 50 the finals in championship fashion, disposing of Centre, Union 45 Morehead, and Kentucky Wesleyan along the route, and Union 4.7 not experiencing too much difficulty in carrying out the Union 43 process. Morehead, who defeated the Bulldogs twice on Union 42 the regular card, was victimized by a margin of ten Union 33 points, and the other two adversaries by larger margins. Union 31 Gilbert Samples, elongated center, was placed on the Union 22 all-K.I.A.C. net squad for the second straight year at Union 26 the end of the tourney. Samples received the second high- Union 45 est number of votes from the judges, which gives some Union 38 indication as to the respect they held for his ability. Union 32 The season ' s summary: Union 35 Union 33 Sue Bennett 24 Union 34 Union 31 L. M. U 27 Union 45 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Pikeville College 33 Ashland College 35 Morehead 43 Transylvania 33 Milligan 33 Tusculum 35 Maryville 40 Georgetown 44 Berea 31 Eastern 34 Tennessee Wesleyan 31 Florida 46 Rollins 23 Stetson 37 Transylvania 27 Morehead 37 Maryville . 26 Eastern 48 First row: Ralph Bostic, Kenneth Spurlock, Flem Shoupe, Charles Roberts, Cawood Smith. Second row: Bill Shoemaker, Earl Bostic, Neil Goodwin, Henry Jones, Joe Lee Robbins, Maurice Reed, Coach Wilson. PEP COUNCIL Eunice Miracle, Doris Hogg, Paul Pitman, Anna Renfro, Sandy Fleming, James MaKibbin, Carlee Kil- gore, Charles Parks, Howard Metcalfe, Miss Kathleen Moore. W.A.A. COUNCIL First row: June Woods, Helen McCoy, Jean Wilson, Sandy Fleming, Mary Eliza- beth Hill. Second row: Mrs. Mary Campbell Gray, Anna Renfro, Evelyn Tye, Kathleen John- son, Doris Faulkner, Evelyn Blessing, Loretta Golden, Willa Rumbley. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION It is under the direction of these attractive co-eds that the women ' s intramurals are carried on. Organized in the fall of 1938 as a chapter of the state W.A.A., this organiza- tion has progressed tremendously in the line of physical development of the women of Union College. All women registered as students of Union College are members auto- matically, but the business of the W.A.A. is carried on by this council composed of four representatives from each class. Under the capable guidance of Mrs. Mary Campbell Gray, sponsor, and the local officers (Helen McCoy, president; Mary Elizabeth Hill, vice-president; Jean Wilson, secretary; Sandy Fleming, recording secretary; and June Woods, treasurer) over one hundred girls have enjoyed the privileges of intramurals this year. Such games as basketball, volleyball, tennis, archery, ping-pong, and shuffle- board are a few of the many attractions that the W.A.A. offers to the athletically- inclined girls of the school. Not only is the W.A.A. active on the local campus, but it also plays an important role in state affairs. This year five girls attended the annual state convention, which was held at Centre College. At this convention one of our representatives, Sandy Fleming, was elected publicity chairman of the state W.A.A. Awards are given each year to those girls who have made certain achievements in the various fields of activities. Page fifty-four WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS Pick-up-sticks . . . Bat- ter up. Action . Wilson. " Diana " Peggity home ! . Safe at Shuffler . . . Make it good, Naomi . . . Where ' s my assistant? Get it off the backboard . . . Let ' s put it over. Ill «2r i i ATHLETIC ANGLES Barney . . . Handy Doug . . . Athletes eat too. A we Swing your partner (Folk Games) . . . Bird ' s-eye view of ten- nis. Family portraits . Low-down. W.A.A. delegates off to Centre . . . Athletic Mgr. . . . Perils of Pauline. Maybe he should have been a courterback . . . K.I.A.C. runners-up . . . The noise behind the boys. t eaiitte Page fifty-seven SUPER MOST BEAUTIFUL CO-ED Helen B. McCoy MOST HANDSOME BOY Owen Snodderly Pny fifty-eight L A T I V E S MOST POPULAR BOY I. C. Cartmill MOST POPULAR CO-ED Sandy Fleming Page fifty-nine " While the Cumberland sings ever — " . . . Home sweet home for 60 co-eds. We Hiram to shovel snow . . . Campus Cooties . . . Townsend checks up on the world. 420 in the afternoon . . . " Rat " Allen gives us the high-hat . . . Nothing like studying, they say . . Rigors of the life academic. The heart of Union grown ? ' Prexy " talks it over with two board members Hasn ' t Cumberland Falls Page sixty THE STESPEAN WISHES TO HONOR for forensic ability, Herbert Picht ship, Peggy Jean Howard . . for his musical merit, Howard Pence . . . for good sportsman- for being such a conscientious, charming teacher, Miss Moore. for his athletic achievements, Gilbert Samples . . . for for distinction in dramatics, Jean Wilson all-around activities, Jack Cook. for his competent, friendly service whenever needed, Colonel Bender . . . for first-class mstruetion Dr Gibson . . . for a generally outstanding scholastic record, our representatives in Who s WHO Among Students in American Colleges and Universities " . . . Anna Lorene Reniro, Phillip 1. Peters, Malcolm Armstrong, Irene M. Sherman, Homer Fuson, and Doris Faulkner. Pa ' je sixty-one Faculty focus . . . Get Mm, Union! . . . Stand up and cheer. Graham McXamee Gibson . . . Blossoms and band beauties . . Freddie ' s last gridiron triumph . . . From whence ringeth victory Strike up the band! . . On the sidelines ' U " for Union . . . Nau is the time to concentrate " T " for Transy . Hold that Time out for spectators line! , too. Paye sixty-two A Page from Out of the Night. (He shot Hitler to get the flag.) . . . What we went through to bring you this page . . . Hearne supplements his education with — you know what. Wayne and Herbie get new faces . . . Vitamin D fiends . . . Have you heard the latest about Charles? Somebody used the lounge for studying . . . Stevie finds a way of getting out of exams . . . Geraldine fishes with a new line . . . Isn ' t Dishman Springs attractive ? Consumption . . . versus . . . Production . . . Birds of a feather (Chicken and a warbler). Page sixty-three THE NEW LIBRARY Going up! . . . It won ' t be long- now . . . Beauty — in the background. June and Owen . . . Pillars of wisdom . . . Howard and Charles . . . Tops. A studious group . . . Jack and Doris prove that the library really is used . Moving Day . . . Dedication . . . Recorded for posterity. Before . . . After . . . Quiet grandeur. . Tops, again. £ „ ..» Chorus cross-country cruise . . . Pulchritude pauses at Open House . . . What a racket! Oooh, what ' s gonna happen to Jean? . . . It ' s only a decoration (Speed Hall has to get its romance some way) . . . Stepping out . . . Law-abiding collegian. We ' ll take a cup o ' kindness . . . Zeta Sigma Pi relaxes . . . Spring has sprung. Open House at 420 . . . Their Majesties: the Dahlia Queen candidates . . . Preachers and dates picnic. BUDDIES Two reasons why we like to be sick . . . Propaganda . . . Over hill, over dale . . . The lost chord is heard once more . . . When Jack comes home again. Two of a kind . . . " It ' s your move, Howard " . . . They ' re harmless, folks, really (just B.X. A. initiation). . Part of the Yankee caravan ... Hi yo, motorcycle!!! (The Two freshmen: mother and daughter lone Waynger.) Page sixty-six Loretta and Cai ' lee hunt a horse . . . All aboard! Hold it! Doc. Gray finds his class . . . You name it — (It ' s Helen Trosper) . . . Decorous Dulcie there ' s more ' n one way to catch flies. Spring- styles at 420 . . . Sailboat in Renfro Valley . . . Owen gets his " beauty " rest. . Well, CAMPUS MISCELLANY Page sixty-seven THE 1940-1941 SEPTEMBER 16 — Registration — Freshman " get together. ' ' 17 — More registration — Freshmen discover that " assembly " is a new word for test. 18— Registration (still). 19 — Classes begin . . . back to the grind. 20 — Koo-Koo Kollege Konvocation — Bill Smith and Jack Cook get run in for impersonating " Prexy " and Dean. Also a regular convocation. - Varsity takes Holbrook in a hot football game. 24— Dr. Donald H. Tippet talks in chapel. 27 — Dahlia Show — Stevenson Hall suddenly becomes a nest of horticul- turalists as would-be queens arrive. OCTOBER in 11- 16- 21- ■Faeulty reception — students rejoice in shortened receiving line and improved refreshments. . . . Jack Cook breaks leg trying to get there for ice cream. Campus organizations introduced in chapel. W.A.A. hike. . . . " Moses " Fleming leads girls out of wilderness back of Fox Hill. B-r-r-r-r . . . the boys feel a draft. B.X.A. Tea — prospective victims (pledges) get the eye. 24 — Stevenson Hall Open House — dormitory gets the best cleaning in years (so does Cupid as new deal badly shuffles campus couples). 25 — Hallowe ' en Party (sponsored by the Secretarial Science Club) — " Bunny " Wilder cops costume prize despite competition of some other faculty members. NOVEMBER 1 — Willkie carries Union College in chapel election. 4 — B.X.A. reception for pledges . . . actives embarrassed when pledges eat cake in the parlor. 5 — Willkie loses nation in real election. 9 — Founders ' Day . . . Homecoming . . . Dedication of new library. . . . 12-14 — Dr. Wilbur Vorhis here to stress importance of religion. 15 — Sadie Hawkins ' Day Party — Bob Ha mm is hooked at last. 21-24 — Thanksgiving (we ' re Democrats here). . . . Faculty tired, long vacation. In the interim, Steve Kasman gives Speed Hall girls lessons in ironing shirts. 25 — Charles Eagle Plume attempts to induct Opal Lee into the Blackfoot Tribe. 28 — Mayor of Barbourville celebrates Thanksgiving. DECEMBER 7-8 — Chorus trip to Red Bird — singing stops train for half an hour. 15 — Messiah presented by chorus — sixth annual performance. 18 — Drama: " A Sign Unto You " given in chapel. Christmas party — Santa comes to new library . . . gifts forwarded to needy children at Girdler. 19 — Dormitory Christmas Festivities — boys and girls party separately for once. 20 — Team tromps Transy on local gym floor, 50-33. 21 — Christmas vacation begins. . . . Students migrate to seventeen states. JANUARY 6 — School activities resumed — people, flu in from vacation. 15-16 — Photographers here to take Stespean pictures — everybody shot. 16 — Speed Hall Council entertains Social Committee at tea (with new tea set donated to the hall by the committee) — Mr. Stewart and Mr. Wilson fail to appear. 17 — Union loses a heartbreaker to Georgetown in overtime period, 44-43. 18 — Chorus hamburger fry and theater party — girls in at 1:05 (Marie Say lor by 1:10). 20 — Last day of school for National Guardsmen — Carigan, Elam, Fox and Bargo. 21 — Library Open House . . . Mr. Stewart and Mr. Wilson are absent from tea again. 22 — Photographers ' proofs — students and profs face the awful truth. 23 — Lecture and pictures by Dr. Gustav Grahn. CALENDAR FEBRUARY 7 — Faculty reception. 7-9 — Gregory Tucker — concert pianist and composer — girls heartbroken to learn that he is married. 14 — Spee d Hall Open House — girls ' rooms clean as usual( ?). 20 — Election of campus personalities — see pages 58 and 59. 21 — Myrtle Ross, famed actress, gives monologues. 22 — L.M.U. Debate — no decision. 27-March 1 — K.I.A.C. tournament — Union reaches finals . . . loses to Mur- ray, but receives the better-looking trophy (we think). . . . Samples makes all-K.I.A.C. team as center . . . students run wild . . . Coach Bacon receives Berea cup for top coaching job of the year. MARCH 3-7 — Dr. Hargett, Louisville — Religious Emphasis Week. 10 — " Our Town " received enthusiastically. . . . Kessel carouses as Stag- gering Stimson. 11 — Athletic banquet — athletes and cheerleaders honored. 12 — Dr. Kirby Page gives us a peace of his mind. 17 — St. Patrick ' s Day — Union goes Erin. Berea folkdancers here. 18 — Dr. Paul Popenoe — how the couples flocked to find an answer. 21— Colonel Wev of the Coast Guard. 22 — W.A.A. Convention at Centre College. 24 — Mr. Bullock flies down to Union. 28 — Faculty and students sail on the S.S. B.X.A. to the " Pops " concert. APRIL 1 — Rumor is rife that Colmar McCall was seen in chapel — officials so surprised that they declare a spring vacation. 7 — Registration for spring term — 26 new students enter the doors of the Ad Building. 8 — Back for the home stretch — Know what we mean ? 9 — Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer — interesting chapel program welcomes Union ' s benefactress and her friends. 10 — Union debate team meets Dartmouth in the tournament held in South Carolina. 17 — We get the low-down on nursing from Helen and Willa. 18-19 — Folk-dance festival at Berea — York, Snavely, Tye, and Hopkins dance while the ones back home wait ( ?) for their return. 19 — Ex-president and Mrs. Gross visit campus. 20 — High School Senior Day — " Grandma Pulls the String " . MAY 1 — May Day — Walter Robbins and others are noted wearing red ties. 6 — Part of the Stespean proofs finally arrive — Aging staff anxiously awaits the remaining engravings. 7-9 — Highway Patrolmen here to give drivers ' tests — Hope Jones claims that her car ran out of gas on her trial run. Lieutenant Can- brings publicity to Burdine and Martha in assembly program. 9 — B.X.A. annual banquet — members on the lookout for dates with cars. 11-12 — Chorus sings at Somerset. 16-17— W.A.A. Playday at Morehead. 23 — The seniors are guests of the juniors at the annual banquet. 31 — Alumni banquet. JUNE 1 — Baccalaureate — Dr. E. Stanley Jones is the speaker. 2 — " The Night of January Sixteenth. " Where were you? (The senior class had its calendar mixed up; not us.) Iota Sigma Nu initiation banquet. Students cram for finals. 3 — Sixty-second Commencement. Good luck, seniors! 4-7 — Exams. Students get the works. 8 — We run out of dates, so everybody goes home. jp» ■■ pug Betty Sturdivant . . . " Prexy " junior . . . Douggie and doggie . . . Der Fuehrer Roark (The plot sickens). Brooks Laymon ... A Merry Belle . . . Robbie Winmier . . . Miss Teats surveys the situation . . . Photographer Jim . . . What a ribbing Neal ' s gonna get! Faculty folk ... A present from Dr. Stork: Vincent Milton Smith . . . Molly Wimmer and Jack Gibson. The Treasurer ' s treasure: Marty Blair ... A perfect picture of do-mess-ticity . . . Phew! we can smell it, too. Page seventy vettueHieitts Page seventy-one PROSPECTIVE TEACHERS To secure increased classroom attention and better work Ask for UNIVERSAL Furniture in your school rooms Obtain the same high quality furniture you find in the new Union College Library UNIVERSAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY Batesville, Indiana (ireetin»s to our Friends at Union Collt from your Friends at Kentucky School Equipment Co. Division of OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.. Incorporated Louisville • Our 34th Year • Lexington C IMPLEMENTS Hall-Watson Furniture Company Use Your Credit Everything in Furniture Corbin, Kentucky 117-1 ' ) Center Street - Phone 162 COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS J. C. PENNEY CO. Incorporated Knox County Supply Company Page seventy-two Pictures in this Annual were made by LAFAYETTE STUDIO LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Build for the Future Your college education was planned to provide you with A FIRM FOUNDATION SECURITY PERMANENCE Any size picture from 2x2j4 inches up can be obtained by writing to the Studio at anv time. The same qualities in any sort of building construction are secured by using products of the Barbour ville Brick Co. 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 A • A Complete Banking Service Safety Boxes for Rent A • A We Sell Travelers ' Checks — Maintain Savings Dept. KENNETH TUGGLE President MATTHEW McKEEHAN Cashier Page seventy-three " FURNITURE " Costs Less at STERCHI BROS. Middlesboro, Kentucky CORBIN MILK COMPANY Corbin, Kentucky Pasteurized Dairy Products THE ICE CREAM PARLOR Barbourville, Kentucky HERFF-JONES CO. Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers SPORTS CENTER RECREATION HALL Baseball, Football and Basketball Returns 1407-1419 North Capitol Ave. Indianapolis, Indiana HARLAN, KENTUCKY Omar Smith, Mgr. Page seventy-four Robinson and Johnson Contractors HARLAN KENTUCKY " Flowers for All Occasions " From WELLS FLORAL CO. CORBIN, KY. Agent in Barbourville Daughters of America Mrs. Elizabeth Parrott Mrs. J. L. Holt Middlesboro Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc. Drink eca m Delicious and Refreshing LEWIS, NOEL JONES INSURANC E Harlan, Kentucky Compliments of ROY EASTERLY International Trucks Our Specialty Party Cakes of All Kinds Dainty Maid Bakery Corbin, Kv. Phone 687 The Lewallen Hotel Is Harlan ' s Newest, Largest and Best Hotel 85 Guest Rooms — All Outside Rooms Telephone — Bed Lamp Best Dining Room in City Ben Lewallen, Manager THE Mountain Advocate Office Supplies Job Printers Typewriters, Stationery, Cards Invitations Announcements BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Compliments of JELLICO GROCERY CO. Barbourville, Kentucky I nil. Page seventy-five l c ettan ± Barbouryille ' s Leading Restaurant THE IDEAL CAFE SMART APPAREL and Accessories for Women — Misses Children — Infants Middlesboro, Ken tucks ' We ' ll See You at JACK ' S Dine and Dance on the Square After you have finished school at Union and scattered to the four corners of the earth, catch a plane when you need your hair dressed and fly to — LUMPKINS BEAUTY SHOP Shaeffer Pens and Pencils School Jewelry Lewis W. Reiser B. F. Black ' s Jewelry Bulova, Elpin, Hamilton Watches SUSONG, Florist Flowers for All Occasions Phone 183 Middlesboro. Kentucky THE STESPEAN wishes to thank those business men whose advertising has helped make this book possible. We hope you will favor them with your patronage. In addition, an expression of appre- ciation is due those students (in addi- tion to the regular Stespean staff, who voluntarily assisted in the yearbook ' s ad ertising campaign : MARTHA ALLEN EDITH CURLISS DEXXfS DOLVIN HUGHES BENNETT LUELLA DAVIS CAR LEE KILGORE EORETTA GOEDEN MARY E. HILL CAROLYN MUIR VIRGINIA TYE ETHEL MARTIN DOROTHY HANSEN Page seventy-six Union College alumni, former students and present students rejoice in the growth of the college, and this program is increas- ingly achieved through the full cooperation and loyalty of graduates and students. We are depending on you to be a booster for the college and to respond generously to every service opportunity. Thank you. C. BOATMAN, President. Page seventy-seven Page seventy-eight PRINTING . . . Sound managerial policies and long suc- cessful experience have provided us with suf- ficient equipment, adequate personnel, and am- ple resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing. That you will be secure from chance is our first promise. • • THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers FOWLER, INDIANA • Home of 20th Century Workbooks Page seventy-nine Weeks-TowK2afi I So: ,? !iU rarj Barbo.;- ill;;, . . vjs)C6 . - s
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