Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 172

 

Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1972 volume:

UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 5 0702 00102422 3 Abigail £ WetkB Memorial Utbranj Union GIoIIpo, CC , , -JUI J? , n t fit- mmmmfa$m ' m ifmmm.t i ) mhw wiwu ■ jw i mmu nww w iwi i m i ' M nw mm»mm m M i NION Weefts-Townsafe jfcniorfal Lftrary UnicJpbifege BarbourvjJ kY 40906 V ■ I 1 J 4 - H ' Administration and Staff Miss Frances Patridgc jdent Center t). Mi J, una, Nelson C. Mrs. Dun M.iys , 1 1 r a. i_ . Wi Charles C. Saddler Asst. to the president e. Mi Robert J. Clement Dean ol Students I. Dr. M.ihlun A Millei President ol the College y. Or Mahlon A Millm President ol the College h. Dr. John H. Boyd Dean ol the Graduate School i- Dr. Andrew R. Eickholl Di. ui ol iht: Faculty . Mi Rue J. Wesley Coordinator ol Admissions A Mis. Catherine l Smyer Director t l Alumni Affairs I Mi Edward H. Nl.ick Asst. Director ol Student Centei m. Mi. Millo. Townsend i t: Relations Staff a. Mrs. No a Williams Asst. to Bookkeeper b. Mrs. Barbara Graham Sec. in Development Office c. Mr. John Ward Lakeside Resident Fellow d. Mrs. Phyllis Hubbard Sec. in Alumni Office e. Mrs. Melton Clerk in Development Office f. Mrs. Ada King Pfeiffer Hall Counselor g. Mrs. Roy Sowders Clerk-Typist in College Office h. Mrs. Herman Tye Clerk-Typist in Registrar ' s Office i. Miss Mildred Maggard Asst. to Business Manager j. Mrs. Terry Smallwood Secretary in P.E. Building k. Mrs. Carole Presley Sec. to Dean of Faculty I. Mr. Eugene Branstutter Asst. Supt. of Buildings and Grounds m. Mrs. Richard Kiesbye Sec. in Public Relations Office n. Mr. Marshall B. Potter Supt. of Buildings and Grounds o. Mrs. Joey Ore Clerk-Typist in Library p. Mrs. Max E. New Sec. in Student Affairs q. Mrs. Dale K. Myers A dmissions Counselor Staff ,h Mr. Boyd R. Todd b. Mrs. H. B. Harris Sec. in Religious Cntr. c. Mr. Sam Cow, to Sec. In College Relations d. Mr. Willard Sprinkles Plant Engineer e. Mr. Don Plumley Stevenson Hall Head I. Mrs. Arville Burgess Faculty Secretary ( . Mrs. Warren Robbins College Nurse h. Mrs. Paul Hissatri Bookstore Manager i, Mrs. Denver Leddington Sec. in Business Office j. Mr. S. Lows Parks Vice Pies, for " k. Mr. Clarence Chadwelf Bookkeeper arid Assl Tieostirei I. Mis. Sue D. McDode Registrai n. Mis. Charfes L. Greer Clerk Typist in Stud o. Mr. Ronnie D Cofhbon Asst. Director, Data n. Mis. S. Lows Parks Post Of ne Cleik q. Mis. Rtitf) If.nnpton ■ m 1 I MP F , jrj] 1 1 " • A PJPW " ™ • 1 c Sciences a. Mr. Wendell B. Kringen Assoc- Prof, of Biology b. Mr. Dale K. Myers Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry c. Mr. Clevis D. Carter Asst. Prof, of Physical Science d. Mr. Virgil Kohlheep Director, Environmental Center e. Mr. Bruce R. Caine Asst. Prof, of Mathematics f. D. Francis Chohenhour Head of Biology Dept. g. Dr. C. Santaram Asst. Prof, of Math and Physics h. Dr. Frank A. Gilbert Prof, of Biology i. Dr. Robert R. Riesa Head of Math and Physics Dept. j. Dr. Sawrence R. Jankovics Head of Chemistry Dept. ■r _ p r 1 ' vLmI ■•lk mm S, Languages .;. Mr. Donald Turner Asst. Prof, of Gannon f) Dr. Wmiford Watts Head of English Dept. c. Dr. Frank E, Merchant Graduate English Prof. French Instructor f. Mis. Bruce R. Come if. Mr b. M Stall cup Assoc. English Prof. h. Mrs. Lois A. Hutchms English Instructor i. Dr. Gordon W Marigold Modem Languages Head - vv?H ■ fcx ' k •x ■ vTi Social Science a. DR. ROBERT D. MATTHEWS Religion Philosophy Head b. DR. ERt VIN S. BRADLEY History and Pol. Sc. Head c. MISS J. LARUE MILLEN Asst. Prof, of Social Studies d. DR. LESTER G. LINDLEY Assoc. Prof, of History e. DR. ROYCE PAUL JONES Asst. Prof, of Philosoph y f. DR. DERIL K.MAYS Behavioral Sciences Head . MR. JULIAN D. MOSLEY Asst. Prof, of Sociology h. MR. WILLIAM OX EN DINE Asst. Prof, of History i. MISS SHARON E. M YRICK Instructor of Sociology j. MR. KEVIN H. McCULLEN Asst. Prof, of Political Science k. MRS. JOYCE COOPER Asst. Prof, of Social Work I. DR. RILEY F. ELDER Asst. Prof, of Psychology Fine Arts Library Science Home Ec. Phys. Ed. .1 Mrs, Jou H.ickri Asst. Piol. ul Phys Eilu tut Woma h. Mi. Donald L C.iliin Conch ' and Asst. Prol ol Phys. Ed. c. Mi Paul I. Eisl.nt ,1 Mi Junius 11. Miheuii I lf.ul L tin. 11 1. 111 Mi-. C C S.nitllr I Mi-. Louise E.m Hi-lfi fin i- L ibi.it t.itt ( . Mis L do Dontahos Inm ul Spuuch .mil Ui It Miss M.uy Aim- I ,iy I Ml I li-drin It, llh: . Mi All. in E Gici-ii k Mi VV.it tt. ' i Gundt.Tson Asst I ' tol ul Mii-.ii I. Mi I ,;i I Uiiii ln-.lt ul Musi, A-.-.I Pint ul Musi, Ml WiIIi.iiii « ' C.iiiiiiIhII sit ul Mii-.ii ! rvi» ' (f s Spt-B; jf ' . ? ' Sg - . - " ' " ■ rK- ' r i T 111 KlufhP " 1 JUL ' " ' Business and Education ah MR. JAMES GRA- HAM Instructor of Business. a2. MR. J. C. NEWPORT Asst. Prof, of Business b. MISS GAYLE MILES Assoc. Supr. of Student Teaching c. DR. CHARLES W. SIMMS Head of Education Dept. d. DR. WARREN H. BOBBINS Assoc. Prof, of Education . MRS. SHIRLEY ALLEN Instructor of Business f. MISS R E N A MIL LI KEN Head of Business Dept. i. MISS KATHLEEN MOORE Assoc. Prof, of Educ. h. MR. JOE HACKER Asst. Prof, of Business B ihdMn -VJ $j A 1 h k • t K 3 %?K -fcK. " .% s . K " WNrt 5 ; . . ' • ' vj Sllr . J i v. WW4 4W ' : t% " " en3S , V v - %. . " - v . vK d r v h, i ' ' 1 Si ; -:. ' mm— " - ; Tfe ffit jft. ' - ■■ — vr ' » V S « A J I I i I . it „ ,, • . . 3% % m • $m 5 Tk 3 Q» I 111 1 T 1 gto T ' 1 ' am il ' ! 1 — I DO CO i I 00 5 1 7 w»? si K r CO CD to _ a s- 2 5? n « ri =: 3 O » ji a 5 a. 3 3 0) (6 : ■ .; . ■ ■:. -.. Si | 9 3 3 Co « 3 §; 5 8 ' 3 ' V 8£r s ™ r ™ l ri fl WL kj i Jr 4 , 3 2. b° o § 2 " 3 3 t ' r- CO f% .. ' 85 ; • " ! : • ' • ' K§9 l CO ft ft CO s « t - . j -V ' , V ■ i ... - • . i m ■•■ " • •• , is . •V • ' ... t ■ .. l if A ' ■•■. " l ■■ ' •- : 5 . I i • • i ;h i j- ■ , a, -5 " - ■Nil E I CfSr: 3 Of.Q a 53 u- CO .» Oj _ r- 0) a ■Flat 41 Hi SI I 2 " a- 8 3 5 c: » X 5 r L - " " M ' WtMMHH lO t ■•■ ■ Oil ► ' ■.. Cheryl Alexander Philadelphia, Pa. Steven Applegate Gloucester, N. J. Zita M. Arn Bethesda, Ohio Gary W. Baker Woodbine, Ky. James Baldwin Monroe, Ohio Kathy Bays Corbin, Ky. Thomas Benson Staunton, Va. Jerry Berkley Barbourville, Ky. William Bishop Mechanicsville, N.Y. Leslie Booz Carney ' s Point, N.J. Jan Brittain Manchester, Ky. Peter James William Brooks Rockaway, N.J. Anne Brumbaugh North Tonawanda, N.Y. Charles Burkhart Jonesville, Va. Teresa Burkhart Cawood, Ky. John Burnette Coshocton, Ohio David Carr Barbourville, Ky. Sean Cavanaugh Falls Church, Va. Fran Cody GrosseePointe Farms, Mich. Cynthia Chapman Vineland, N.J. Melvin Chrisite Barbourville, Ky. Pamela Crawford Manchester, Ky. Patricia Dattalo Philadelphia, Pa. Linda K. Beaton Heidrick, Ky. David W. Dole Marshfield, Mass. 56 Darlene Dooley Albany, N.Y. MMBHHHUMQE the MARINES are ) looking for A FEW GOOD ME Carol Dougherty Brick Town, N.J. Leonard Elliott Corbin, Ky. Harold Emery Bellefonte, Pa. Tom Fallat Plainfield, N.J. Barbara Barry Finestine North Plainfield, N.J. Pamela Fulks Beattyville, Ky. Susan Garner Columbia, Md. Denise Gensler Coldwater, Ohio Martha Griffin Manchester, Ky. Pam Griffith Lynchburg, Ohio Jim Grobmyer Carrollton, Ky. Charles Hale II Loyall, Ky. Gregory Holt Stratford, Conn. Nancy Hamilton Florence, N.J. Lynn Hauter McLean, Va : Bob Habich Dunkirk, N.Y. Barbara Hofacker Brick Town, N.J. Richard Jesperson Plainfield, N.J. Brenda K. Johnson London, Ky. Pat Johnson Barbourville, Ky. Phyllis Ann Jones Green Road, Ky. Estelita King Crummies, Ky. Leslie Kovach Lakewood, Ohio 57 Linda Kusse DeLand, Fla. Sara Lach Cincinnati, Ohio Sandra Lewis Smilax, Ky. Susan Maple Wilmington, Ohio Robert Markle Bedminster, N.J. Christine Martin Plainfield, N.J. Mark McCarty Apalachin, N.Y. Janet McDowell North Merrick, N.Y. Randall Mead Honesdale, Pa. Annie Mae Messer Deborah Gail Melton Clinton, Tenn. Darrell Miller Muncy, Pa. Diana Mills Cannon, Ky. Katherine Miller Belvidere, N.J. Geraldine Minton Manchester, Ky. David Mobley McLean, Va. Janice Morrell Aldan, Pa. Michael O ' Melia East Longmeadow, Mass. Kathryn Ost Beacon, N.Y. Jerome W. Parker Bonnie L. Peak Pineville, Ky. Judy Pfenninger Buffalo, N.Y. Chris Pietrandrea Mifflinburg, Pa. Robert Petronelli Easton, Conn. Barbara Powell Maureen Regan Walpole, Mass. Wilma Roach Louisville, Ky. Candace Powell Robbins Florence, Ky. Carole Roberts Fairfax, Va. James Seefield Chappaqua, N.Y. Bradley Sell Marion, Mass. Dennis Sena Toms River, N.J. Mary Ann Sizemore Manchester, Ky. Debbie Smith Gray, Ky. Veronica Smith Jarvis, Ky. Sandra Sonnenfeld Pine Beach, N.J. Jeffrey W. Sowles Haddonfield, N.J. Julia Stacy Girdler, Ky. Robin Stotz Bridgeton, N.J. Diane Taylor North Collins, N.Y. Rita Todd Barbourville, Ky. Mark Turner Apalachin, N.Y. Becky Tye Barbourville, Ky. Jim Varsos Madison, Wis. Kathryn Vernon Trucksville, Pa. Nancy Walker Robbins, Tenn. Harold Walters Westchester, Ohio Myria Watkins Pine Mountain, Ky. Patricia Watkins Corbin, Ky. Letcher White Manchester, Ky. Judith Williams Barbourville, Ky. Denise West Barbourville, Ky. Richard Wolanski Syracuse, N.Y. Deborah Wolfe Sewell, N.J. Myra Alice Wright Whitesburg, Ky. Carroll Yager Carrollton, Ky. Frank M. Adams Perkasie, Pa. Mary Adams Smilax, Ky. William Alexander Philadelphia, Pa. Thomas Bailey Hicksville, N.Y. Diane Bargo Heidrick, Ky. Kathie Baker Baxter, Ky. Charles P. Barker Lynchburg, Ohio Linda Barnett Barbourville, Ky. John W. Bianchi Evarts, Ky. Leslie Begelow Painesville, Ohio Jane Bous Wilmington, Del. Barry Brazzell Wilmington, Del. Bob Brooks Dover, Del. Michael Broom Wilmington, Del. Kathy Brzosha Wilmington, Del. David Burdick Tom Cady Youngstown, Ohio Barbara G. Campbell Gray, Ky. Carl Caso Pitman, N.J. Hassel T. Castle, Jr. Lincroft, N.J. 60 Yvonne Clancy Cleveland, Ohio Ruth Chrisman Ky. Denise N. Cope Rose Hill, Va. Anne Cunningham Springfield, Va. Edie Crews Barbourville, Ky. Kenneth Davidson Rocky River, Ohio Paul Dole Pitman, N.J. Mark G. Donohue Medford Lakes, N.J. Thomas Doty Batavia, N.Y. Karen Doyle Belmont, Mass. Dallas Edmiston Williamsville, N.Y. Dorothy Gene Elam Barbourville, Ky. Diana Engle Barbourville, Ky. Carolyn Hampton Barbourville, Ky. Connie Horn Lynchburg, Ohio Alicia Hatmaker Harlan, Ky. Donald G. Hobbs Ashland, Va. Daphne Hodgson Yonkers, N.Y. Cathy Hoover Lititz, Pa Christopher Hubbs Detroit, Mich. Ronald Hunt Sayre, Pa. Stephen Jackson Needham, Mass. Bohdan J. Krawchuk Glen Head, N.Y. Thomas Lawhon Frankfort, Ky. Frederick Ley Medford Lakes, N.J. Tommie Lewis East Orange, N.J. Donnie Looper Wallins Creek, Ky. Martha Luff Akron, Ohio Timothy Mazobere Brookline, Mass. Kay Mills, Balbonville, Ky. Jacqueline Monroe Bardstown, Ky. Wanda Morgan Wallins, Ky. Virginia Murscoe Millington, N.J. Eric Musgrave Glen Rock, N.J. Barry Nichardson Rowena Osborne Barbourville, Ky. Rowena Osborne Barbourville, Ky. Cheryl Peck Niagara Falls, N.Y. Jackie Pendola Vineland, N.J. Anthony Pilarek Hanover, N.J. Steven Pratt Lynn, Mass. Larry Presley Jonesville, Va. Mary Lou Prunty New York, N.Y. Rebecca Rammel Lynchburg, Ohio Tyrone Ramsey New York, N.Y. Annette Reed Bellefontaine, Ohio Charles Reich Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Donald Pipo Rutherfold, N.J. Cathie Lynn Roark Fairfax, Va. Randall Roush Lynchburg, Ohio Thomas Rudisill Leesburg, Ohio James Rulon New Vienna, Ohio Larry Joe Saylor Paris, Ky. George Scott Pittsburgh, Pa. John Schnabel Irvington, N.J. 62 ( an Wilfred Seals Knoxville, Tenn. David Sellwood Branford, Conn. Russell Silver Aliquippa, Pa. David Simpson Richmond, Va. Larry Shepherd Guage, Ky. Stephen Sherman Philadelphia, Pa. Becky L. Shroyer Neptune, N.J. Charlotte Slusher Mills, Ky. Marsha Slusher Mills, Ky. David Spencer Columbus, Ohio Lois Spencer Barbourville, Ky. Herbert Storm Cherry Hill, N.J. Sharon Stuempfle Williamsport, Pa. Billy Thompson Manchester, Ky. Karen Tilton Jamesburg, N.J. Bill Tobler Suffern, NY. Tom Tollefson Beaumont, Tex. Cathy Turner Byram, Conn. Edward Valentine Huntington, N.Y. Mayme Wallace Barbourville, Ky. Orville Weyrich Hillsboro, Ohio Velma Wheatley Dungannon, Va. Betty White Manchester, Ky. Grady Wilson Benham, Ky. Bill Youngs Zionsville, Pa. 63 Robert Ahrens Pitman, N.J. Christine Akam Louisville, Ky. Virginia Babcock Wayne, Pa. Linda Bell Yardville, N.J. Roland Blaisdell Camden, Maine Kathleen Boulette Brookfield, Mass. Douglas Bowman Mentor, Ohio Suzanne Boyer Annville, Pa. Richard Lee Buckingham Baltimore, Md. Melissa Buckwalter Lanoka Harbor, N.J. Edward Busser Camden, N.J. Michael Byron New York, N.Y. Rita Chino Stewart Cleveland Franklin Lakes, N.J. Peggy Conway Cincinnati, Ohio Kathleen L. Coon Bridgeport, N.Y. William Cooper Dunmore, Pa. Lola Delk Pineville, Ky. John T. DesParrois Penns Grove, N.J. James Deaton Jackson, Ky. Elaine Dey Lambertville, N.J. Gregory Doerwald Newton, N.J. Mark Duffy Findlay, Ohio % 64 1 1 ;. w? Dennis Ellington Paulsboro, IM.J. James H. Felz Woodbury, IM.J. Dan Freidel Hatboro, Pa. Kim Galloway Manchester, Ky. Linda Fay Ganary Ocean City, N.J. William Goy Hilton, IM.Y. Merlin Gagle Middlesboro, Ky. Conrad Gemmer East Rutherford, IM.J. Richard Gilliam New York, N.Y. DeRhonda Greer Barbourville, Ky. William Hallstead Luthersville, Md. Robert Henshall Waldwick, N.J. Larry Hinkle Pineville, Ky. Burnet ta Hubbard Scalf, Ky. Paul Insolo Middletown, Del. Jerry Petryk Philadelphia, Pa. Doreen Johns Brooklyn, Mich. Brenda F.Jones Gray, Ky. Douglas W. Jones Penns Grove, N.J. Sidney Jones Gettysburg, Pa. Harold Keylor Woodsfield, Ohio Celleta Knuckles Beverly, Ky. Donna Lapham Hillsdale, N.J. Douglas Larson Clifton, N.J. Lisa Long Annville, Pa. John Lorimer Columbus, Ohio James R. Mason Florence, N.J. Judy McGlamery Baxter, Ky. Michael McGinnis Northfield, N.J. Tom McKnight Doylestown, Ohio Barbara Mills Hammond, Ky. Linda K. Mills Barbourville, Ky. Wanda Mills Barbourville, Ky. Thomas Mullen Attleboro, Mass. Patricia Neal Wallins, Ky. Deborah Newman Napoleon, Ohio Alfred Orcutt Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Mark Otton Warwick, R.I. Ricky Pack Lynch, Ky. Evelyn Paine Newfoundland, N.J. Sharon Parker Himyar, Ky. Philip Pape Brooklyn, N.Y. Richard Pape Brooklyn, N.Y. Joetta Penn Flat Lick, Ky. Al Peret Groton, Conn. John Podlaskowich Linden, N.J. Bruce Presnell Middlesboro, Ky. Steven Quentmyer Cherry Hill, N.J. Robert Reynolds Gettysburg, Pa. Sandra A. Reynolds Manchester, Ky. Richard Koch Brooklyn, N.Y. Bob Rigely Milford, Conn. Stephen Roberts Haddon Heights, N.J. Charlene Rockwell Salamanca, N.Y. Arthur Sampson Gloucester, Mass. Kenneth Santipadri Pompano Beach, Fla. Peggy Santo N. Olmstead, Ohio Bruce Shelton Drift, Ky. Terry Shelton Barbourville, Ky. Alice Smalley Wethersfield, Conn. Linda Smith Lorain, Ohio Shari Snowden N. Olmsted, Ohio IMika Stallard Whitesburg, Ky. Edward G. Stepp Versailles, Ky. Phil Storm London, Ky. James Stouffer Chambersburg, Pa. Charles Thomas Havertown, Pa. Chris Thorpe Sarasota, Fla. Linda Townsley Bimble, Ky. Roger Lee Turner Bimble, Ky. Phyllis J. Walton Dayhoit, Ky. Debby Ward Loveland, Ohio Larry C. Warf Middlesboro, Ky. Douglas White Girdler, Ky. Gerald Whitlow Ashland, Ky. Yvonne Yeager Barbourville, Ky. Susan Yeary Harlan, Ky. Jim Zaiser Rockville Centre, N.Y. 68 HAMMONS UNION ' 76 1 Mile South of Barbourville on 25E Open 24 Hours Mechanic on Duty at All Times Phone: 546-4022 Area Code 606 Firebird Gasolines No. 2 and Super Diesels Barbourville, Kentucky 40906 69 KNOX CONCRETE PRODUCT ' S INC BOGG ' S CONSTRUCTION CO. • , " . I ' ! " " " ' ■ I ' IN MEMORY OF MR. WALTER C. HOPPER, SR. 1889-1971 FOUNDER OF HOPPER FUNERAL HOME ADVOCATE PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. Publishers of THE BARBOURVILLE MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE SALES AGENCY Olivetti-Underwood Corp. The world ' s leading desk- top business machines PHONE: 546-3175 Barbourville, Kentucky Compliments of COMMUNITY IMPROVEMENT PROGRAMS, INC. CINCINNATI, OHIO WYWY (The Barbourville Community Broadcasting Company) is concerned with the entire S.E. Kentucky Community - and recognizes Union College as a vital component of the whole community If you dig Country Music, you ' ll dig 9.50 Radio -- affectionally known by countless thousands of S.E. Kentuckians as " Y-Y " RADIO MILLER-YANCEY FINE FURNITURE North Main Street Barbourville, Kentucky Stereo Color TV Admiral Appliances JACK ' S RADIO T.V. 501 Knox Street Barbourville, Kentucky 40906 Phone 546-5224 Certified By NEA Jack B. Sellards Cet Ky. 58 546-4074 BARBOURVILLE INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance " That ' s Our Only Business " Chas. W. Buchanan, Agt. Roy L. Faulkner, Agt. Bruce Carey, Agt. 109 Knox Street, Barbourville, Kentucky Phone: 546-4171 COTTON ' S ONE HOUR CLEANERS Barbourville, Kentucky £ . POPE LUMBER CO. NATIONAL GYPSUM PRODUCTS 546-4136 Barbourville, Kentucky IitE D Si azigj ' w: J3BH IGA FOODLINER Students Welcome! Barbourville, Kentucky ENGLE ' S STUDIO COURT SQUARE BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY Best Wishes from KNOX MOTOR COMPANY THE BEST PLACE FOR THE BEST DEAL OLDSMOBILE Cadillac Chevrolet UNION COLLEGE BOOKSTORE for Books — Supplies School Jackets and Gifts for all Occasions Compliments of KNOX COUNTY SUPPLY COMPANY Court Square — Barbourville, Kentucky SLATER SCHOOL COLLEGE SERVICES You did it, Class of 1972! Congratulations! We ' re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne chance! Bonne Sante! et Bon voyage! J C PENNEY The values are here everyday Corbin, Kentucky WILLIAMS ' CLOTHING STORE Florsheim Shoes Arrow Shirts Kuppenheimer Suits Barbourville, Kentucky HERNDON DRUG CO., INC. Phone 546-3611 The Rexall Store Two Registered Pharmacists To Serve You 24 Hours Daily Barbourville, Kentucky R. H. HOBBS VARIETY DEPARTMENT STORE Clothing for the Entire Family On the Square Barbourville, Kentucky Visit CLARA ' S SHOPPE Merle Norman Cosmetics also English Leather and British Sterling for men Arrow Shirts Country Set Barbourville, Kentucky HAMPTON AND NAU Nunn Bush Shoes Botany 500 Suits Arrow Shirts Barbourville, Kentucky AMERICAN FIDELITY BANK Knox Street Barbourville, Kentucky Phone: 546-3138 MEMBER FDIC Compliments of RAPP LUMBER COMPANY Welcome Students! GOLDE ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Barbourville, Kentucky Compliments of BELK-SIMPSON COMPANY Corbin Kentucky KIDD BROS. GROCERY Barbourville Court Square Kentucky BEGLEY ' S Has the Lowest Everyday Prices in Town Reliable Drug Service Since 1921 Daniel Boone Drive ASHLAND FINANCE COMPANY OF KENTUCKY Barbourville — London — Manchester BANKS ECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. WHOLESALE DISTWBUTORS 7th MAIN STREET CORBIN, KENTUCKY 40701 Telephone: 528-2818 C. B. Hammons Brown ' s Radio TV Larry ' s Record Shop Mr. Mrs. Monroe Walgreen Drug Co. Don ' s Auto Parts Mr. Mrs. Badorf Mr. Mrs. Tornatore Dr. Julian Habercam Dr. Mrs. Harkrader Mr. Mrs. J. R.Ward Dr. Mrs. Cohenour Stewart Dry Cleaners Richard Buckingham Mr. Mrs. Bob Gregg Nell ' s Dress Shop Tye ' s Reverend Mrs. Harris Bondurant Drugs PATRONS Guinevere Steve Janie Mr. Mrs. Edwin E. Gains Oldfield Insurance Agency Cora ' s Department Store Mr. Mrs. Robert Taylor Garland Insurance Agency Miss Edna Lucille Payne Mr. Mrs. Pendola Jackie Dr. Mrs. Leon Hamilton Dr. Mrs. Robert Matthews Mr. Mrs. Edward B. Step The Ann Herbert Shop Central Automotive Supply Jack ' s Drive-In Fruit Mart KNOX AUTO PARTS Wholesale Distributors for Auto Parts On the Square Plumbing and Electrical Supplies French ' s Shoe Store Frederick Radio TV J B Cafe Verna Jones A Friend Dean Mays Marcia Singer Mr. Mrs. Lorimer Dr. Myers Dan Plumley Debbie Newman Dr. Santaram Mr. Mrs. Thorpe Mr. Mrs. Barker Mr. Mrs. Bows Mr. Mrs. Cobel Lenora ' s Beauty Salon Hobert Furniture Co. A Friend WE ' RE IN! NEW BANKING FACILITIES FOR YOUR COMFORT CONVENIENCE UNION NATIONAL BANK FULL SERVICE BANK FDIC MASTER CHARGE 1971-72 STESPEAN Editor -Bob Miller Asst. Editor — Peggy Conway Business Manager— Dennis Ellington Staff Photographer — Don Connell Asst. Photographer- Bill Tobler Typist — Brenda Johnson THIS BOOK, HOWEVER HUMBLE, IS DEDICATED TO DR. WINIFRED WATTS WHOSE BRILLIANCE AND CHEERFULNESS HASENRICHENED MY LIFE AS IT HAS COUNTLESS OTHERS i —Bob 0r ■ ' -v v • •- - " •-- 80 BILLION DOLLARS FOR TANKS, DESTROYER, SUB- MARINES, SEA MINES, LAND MINES, C-141 TRANSPORTS, C-5A TRANSPORTS, ANTIAIR- CRAFT GUNS, MISSILES, ANTI- MISSILES, PINEAPPLE BOMBS, COBALT BOMBS, H-BOMBS, NAPALM NERVE GAS, BACTE- RIA. . . " ALL I ASK IS THAT IN THE MIDST OF A MURDEROUS WORLD WE AGREE TO RE- FLECT ON MURDER AND MAKE A CHOICE. " Robert M. Beier Pittsburgh, Pa. English Drama John Bellavia Irvington, N. J. Sociology Tommy Bennett Cawood, Ky. English Drama Mitchell T. Bergmann Philadelphia, Pa. Biology James R. Black Swedesboro, N.J. Kerry Blasenak York, Pa. Biology Robert Bodenlos Far Rockaway, N.Y. Health P.E. Martha L. Brock Kettle Island, Ky. Social Work Challis Broughton Four Mile, Ky. Accounting James B. Alber Poughkeepsie, N.Y Biology Cindy Baker Potsdam, N.Y. Social Work Francis Brzoska Wilmington, Del Accounting Judith P. Buddenhagen North Olmsted, Ohio Science Area DonCarcille C. Burchette Livingston, Ky. Math German Tom Burns Hamilton, Ohio Business Edward E. Busser Camden, N.J. P.E. David A. Cantrell Boca Raton, Fla. P.E. Vicki L. Cantrell Boca Raton, Fla. Elementary Ed. John E. B. Carey Arnold, Maine Math Drama Marlene Castle Lincroft, N.J. Arthur A. Clark Syracuse, N.Y. Larry W. Chadwell Barbourville, Ky. Math Physics Thomas T. Chapped Cedar Knolls, N.J. Political Science History Peter K. Chin New York, N.Y. Biology Anthony Cinkutis Philadelphia, Pa. David Clift Fort Mitchell, Sociology Ky. Julia Cobb Barbourville, Ky. Business F. Donald Connell Cherry Point, N.C. Psychology Social Work Patsy A. Constable Wallins Creek, Ky. Elementary Ed. Gary N. Cornelius Norwood, Ohio Music Rosalie Dattalo Meadowbrook, Pa. Philip Damstrom South Yarmouth, Mass. Sandra B. Damstrom Louisville, Ky. Elementary Ed. Barbara E. Deininger Sinking Spring, Pa. P.E. Terry M. Depp Akron, Ohio Bu siness 10 Strange! that you should not have suspected years ago — for you have existed companionless, through all the rnities. Strange, indeed, that you should not have suspected that your universe and its contents were only ams, visions, fiction! Strange, because they are so frankly and hysterically insane— like all dreams: a God who Id make good children as easily as bad, yet preferred to make bad ones; who could have made every one of m happy, yet never made a single happy one; who made them prize their bitter life, yet stingily cut it short; 3 gave his angels eternal happiness unearned, yet required his other children to earn it; who gave his angels iless lives, yet cursed his other children with biting miseries and maladies of mind and body; who mouths ice and invented hell— mouths mercy and invented hell— mouths Golden Rules, and forgiveness multiplied by Jnty times seven, and invented hell— who mouths morals to other people and has none himself; who frowns in crimes, yet commits them all; who created man without imitation, then tries to shuffle the responsibility man ' s acts upon man, instead of honorably placing it where it belongs, upon himself; and finally, with igether diving obruseness, invites this poor, abused slave to worship him! . . . ou perceive, now, that these things are all impossible except in a dream. You perceive that they are pure and ' rile insanities the silly creations of an imagination that is not conscious of its freaks— in a word, that they are earn, and you the maker of it. The dreammarks are all present; you should have recognized them earlier. t is true, that which I have revealed to you; there is no God, no universe, no human race, no earthly life, no ven, no hell. It is all a dream— a grotesque and foolish dream. Nothing exists but you. And you are but a jught— a vagrant thought, a useless thought, wandering forlorn among the empty eternities! " —The Mysterious Stranger Mark Twain 11 Virginia C. Depp Hustonville, Ky. Elementary Ed. Sallie S. Dodd Morristown, NJ. English Robert J. Duricko Jersey City, N.J. James T. Evans Nashville, Tenn. Psychology Sandra Evans Barbourville, Ky. Chemistry Biology 12 GreigW. Ferguson Brewster, N.Y. Art Education Patricia Frazier Barbourville, Ky. Business Ed. Linda Freeman Salamanca, N.Y. Dan Freidel Hatboro, Pa. Accounting Mary Jayne Fruin Willingboro, N.J. Elementary Ed. Merlin S. Gagle, Jr. Middlesboro, Ky. Sociology Jame s S. Ewing II Jonesville, Va. Biology Elaine T. Ferguson Somerset, Ky. Business 13 From my mother ' s sleep I fell into the State And I hunched in its belly till my wet fur froze Six miles from earth, loosed from its dream of life, I woke to black flak and the nightmare fighters When I died they washed me out of the tu t with a ]i? ,». 4 14 Debra J. Gregory Salem, N.J. English Frank L. Greiner III Erie, Pa. P.E. History Pati Greiner Chula Vista, Cali. Business David D. Hamilton Cleveland Hgts., Ohio Business Ed. John C. Hantke Lake Bluff, III. History James W. Harvey Haddon Heights, N.J. Business Jennie E. Hawkins Harlan, Ky. Business Drama Harvey J. Henderson Jackson, Miss. Chemistry C. Alan Hill Lancaster, Pa. Business French Fay M. Hill Lancaster, Pa. Accounting Psychology 15 •mi Joseph M. Hodges Anderson, S.C. Music worms are the words but joy ' s the voice down shall go which an up come who breasts will be breasts thighs will be thighs deeds cannot dream what dreams can do —time is a tree (this life one leaf) but love is the sky an i am for you just so long and long enough — e.e. cummings » r. James L. Hofacker, Jr. Brick Town, N.J. Sociology Betty L. Holmes Loyall, Ky. Social Work ■ u. » f Diane Hughes Barbourville, Ky. Biology Kathleen A. Hummer Frankford, Del. P.E. 16 John L. Inkster Collingswood, N.J. P.E. Connie Jones Harlan, Ky. French Ronald Jay Jones LaGrange, Ky. Math Harold B. Keylor, Jr. Woodsfield, Ohio Math Don G. Jaycox Clifton, N.J. Business 17 Richard C. Kiesbye Cold Spring, N.Y. Area Health P.E. Robert R. Kurtz Philadelphia, Pa. Area - Business Barbara Lane Anchorage, Ky. Kenneth A. Mackay Bogota, Ky. Area Health P.E. Terence Mardula Greenwich, Conn. Social Work Douglas Larson Clifton, N.J. P.E. Health Paul J. Leon Alexandria, Va. Physics, Pol. Sci. Patricia G. Lewis Smilax, Ky. H istory 18 . . . wheras Life matters if or when the your— and my— idle vertical worthlels self unite in a peculiarly momentary ! ' 1 A J 1 1 , . i pa tnership (to instigate nstructive Vi A business . . . even so, let us consider well this ruined ad M JIW which usUj to leadisorr 3 r John R. McMurray Oceanport, N.J. Accounting Robert A. Miller Lafayette Hill, Pa. Biology, English Anna May Martin Barbourville, Ky. Art Ronald W. Matthews Oaklyn, N.J. Music John J. Maxvitat Woodlynne, N.J. P.E. David L. McFerrin Barbourville, Ky. Area - Business Garry D. Mills Artemus, Ky. Mathematics John W. Moffett Warwick, R.I. Biology Chemistry 19 L. Garry Monroe Bardstown, Ky. Music David Morse Concord, Mass. Psychology Eugene E. Neal St. Albans, Queens N.Y. Music Education Allen R. Neely Narrows, Va. Biology David C. Noyes Dunmore, Pa. Sociology Thomas E. O ' Connor Newton, N.J. Psychology-Social Work 20 Mark Otton Warwick, R.I. History Anna Jane Parkey Gibson Station, Va Social Work, Sociology Daniel D. Plumley Barbourville, Ky. Chemistry Robert Purnell Evelynn K. Paine WestMilford, N.J Home Ec. Michael S. Prusina Dumont, N.J. Biology 21 Robert R. Quelle Cincinnati, Ohio German Scott W. Raymond Exeter, N.H. English German Ann E. Rea Hamden, Conn. Art Douglas F. Rea Easton, Pa. Sociology Robert C. Redmond Covington, Ky. Religion 22 $ f3C M Y James L. Reed Collingswood, N.J. Bus. - Acct. Sandra A. Reynolds Manchester, Ky. Business Wilma L. Richey Greensburg, Indiana Elem. Ed. Ronald Robinson Lexington, Ky. P.E. Charlene R. Rockwell Salamanca, N.Y. Psychology John Schamp John A. Schilt, Jr. Long Island, N.Y. Area Bus. Ed. Robert Sciolto Howard Beach, N.Y. Health P.E. 23 Mary Carol Shelton Pineville, Ky. Home Ec. Russell Silver Aliquippa, Pa. Art Drama Terry Smallwood Crittenden, Ky. Jerry R. Smith Alexandria, Ky. Business Art Shari Snowden North Olmsted, Ohio Area Health P.E. Ronald Spatafora Huntington Station, N.Y. His. Pol.Sci. Pauline Spicer Avawam, Ky. Home Ec. Bus. Nancy J. Spring Arlington, Va. Elem. Ed. 24 Michael S. Swick Apalachin, N.Y. Elem. Ed. His. William E. Stewart Barbourville, Ky. Business Area Lynn H. Taylor Pineville, Ky. English Jonathan H. Thorn Silver Spring, Md. Mathematics Gail A. Trainer Morrow, Ohio Elem. Ed. Steven D. Trimble Eatontown, N.J. Business Area Gregory P. Turner Harlan, Ky. Math. Philos. Roger L. Turner Castlewood, Va. Business James A. Twigg Chambersburg, Pa. Biology 25 Paul Coffee (Sophomore) Moorestown, N.J. William B. Youngs Zionsville, Pa. Health P.E. James Zaiser Rockville, Centre, N.Y. Sociology Charlene Valentine Flat Lick, Ky. Gen. Bus. - Acct. Emmett Walling Red Bank, N.J. P.E. Health George Warfield Barbourville, Ky. Bus. Area George R. White, Jr. Verona, Pa. History Political Science Duane A. Wilson Buffalo, N.Y. P.E. Pamela J. Wise Clifton Heights, Pa. Psychology Douglas K. Wood Canastota, N.Y. Health P.E. Alice Woodward Aliquippa, Pa. P.E. 26 ■ v v THE DEEPEST FEELING ALWA SHOWS ITSELF IN SILENCE 27 APO SWEETHEART BECKY BARBER s« •wx o r MP PUB SWEETHEARTS ALICE WOODWARD DEBBIE WARt " ' ■-■Hi - BUJIKH 30 LAKESIDE SWEETHEART KATHY BAKER 32 I MOB SWEETHEART KATHY HOOVER 33 mt ,-v- % X I i I SMVft I UK | X 7 36 Judy Budde nhagan THEPATRIDGE THETA PI DELTA AWARD . . . for outstanding qualities in leadership and service. Missing: Jim Hofacker, Daniel Plumley 37 MR. UNION Jack Schilt MISS UNION Marlene Castle 38 STESPEAN SWEETHEART GUINEVERE HoWH V 4 i ■ I ( ■ i i i -fl 111 ING CANDIDA ROW (L-R) Kathy Bays, Karla Moore, Susan Yeary, Teresa B ! tOW (L-R) Jane Bous, Evi Paine, Betty Holmes, Karen Doyle. All In The Family I ' " " ft JIb ' ! 1 u™3 |( . s T " 1 SSc i ■JSgp ' S ■ r - " Mk J3b£ -■J • MSJiiii i 1 n r 43 THE STONED HOUSES 31 • ' - ♦ - jffc- 44 45 DAY SLEEPER OJkaU-M Ao " ilaiAJ ' UAt tOlAM sts 6(J Z __ s£_ y 44A fi 47 nr .■¥ UNION COLLEG, ENVIRONMENTAL EDUl CENTER NITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE NATIONAL PARK SERVICE This camp taught me not to be mean to animals and not to ever pick leaves or cut down trees and other stuff Jeff This is a nice place for young people to go. I am able to gather my feelings. I have been thinking about what mankind is doing to the minerals in the earth and what they are doing to the air. I feel very con- cerned about my future grandchildren. Terryl 48 Just what is Union College ' s Environmental Cen- ter? As far as Union College and its students are concerned it is little mor e than 2500 acres of poten- tiality. Virgil Kohlhepp is doing a marvelous job of turning grammar school children on to nature and off to pollution, but with the exception of an outdoor barbecue most college students never utilize the cen- ter ' s facilities, or for that matter are aware of what the center offers. To have such a facility and not make it an active part of our college curriculum seems to smell of poor planning. Every future teacher, whether majoring in Biology, English, History, Health, elementary or sec- ondary education would benefit from teaching at the center, yet most are unaware that such a program is possible. If ecology awareness is to get anywhere at all it must begin with our elementary and secondary school teachers, and there are few places where they could gain a better awareness than at the environ- mental center. Besides education programs, the environmental center has infinite potential for undergraduate and graduate fieldwork courses in Biology, microbiology, forestry, botany, and other related sciences. Let ' s hope such a facility isn ' t forever limited to barbecues, grammar school terrarium building and just a nice place to hold a convention. 49 w This year ' s edition of the basketball Bulldogs was one of both interest and frantic confusion. This was a team chosen by the KIAC coaches to win the con- ference hands down. Yet at the end of the regular season. Union found itself struggling to gain a respect- able playoff berth. A season in which the fans were treated to ecstasy and agony in large doses. From the beginning of the 1971-72 season it was vividly apparent that Union had an unusual team, indeed. The coaching reins were handed from Coach Pete Moore to Paul Erslan, roan who played under Moore here at Union. It was a storybook setting to be sure, a former jock on the courts returning to coach his alma mater to victory after victory over familiar foes. It almost turned out that way. A break here, a missed basket there, and perhaps Union would have been the expected smashing conquerer that many though it was capable of being. It was not until January that the team jelled and applied pressure as the intimidating force instead of being a hapless push- over as it was in the beginning of the season. This was not to say there was no hustle, team- work, or sore muscles amidst Union ' s varsity in the early going. There was, only it was applied in vain. Union lacked a distinct spark that was not success- fully fulfilled until the January homestand. Many people will argue a victory over highly-regarded Ken- tucky Wesleyan was the turning point in the season; realization that the Bulldog squad had turned into a scrappy batch of winners. This was not so. The Ken- tucky State Thoroughbreds did battle with Union on Jan. 18 before the usual admirers and soundly con vinced critics who before had merrily trumpeted the death of the Bulldogs before this historic encounter, On that night, the team from Union grew up. People began to stand up and take notice of fantastic skills that were possessed on this team. The KIAC was another story. Cumberland, the reg ular season victor, dominated play in the conference and coasted to its unexpected laurels. Oakland City was paced by the KIAC ' s leading scorer, Jim Fleming, and were snuggly bedded in second place. Behind Union was Pikeville, boasting few stars but rampaging spirit; Berea, who had nothing to prove but did any- way; and Campbellsville, who seemed to specialize in upsets, both on the floor and in opposing coaches ' stomachs. It was a race to be remembered, but one that may be remembered most by a Union squad which returns all but two lettermen next year. And remembered well. h 1 1971-21 BULLDOGS . TO R: Donnie Looper, Paul Erslan, Scott Pierce, Larry Shepherd. BAC Phil Storm, Ron Robinson, Bob Bays, Grady Wilson, Roger Baldridge, Tom Ballinger, Bill Swafford, Tommie Lewis, Jerry Whitlow, Robbie Jordan, Wilfred Seals, Jim Brodmeyer, Carroll Yeager, Larry Sizemore. 52 53 T , • P MB If -m ifl B3r III f 30 t m ] 4 L nm ' w i r JfcS 54 55 56 57 58 » 59 KNEELIM Cokjfnbus Tm Harvey, Do Con jteU fr 0 C Kev«wKaneT s 5TANDING L-R- RicharoJ ies Chris f II - GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW (L-R) Tom Bennett, John Hauser, Sean Cavanaugh, Greg Grayson, Chuck Rich. Scott Pierce (coach) 60 Crystal, Charles Lebrun, Tim Henderlight. Clarence Hinder w - Freidel, Joe Hodges, Mike Tierney, Ellis Childers, Ken Burnhart. 61 T BOTTOM TO TOP (L-R).Chip£J omas, J. J., Bob Wilson, Slick, Bob Thorpe, Charly Labrum, Clyde Burch- ette (coach), Chris Brand, Ftyy " J «— f ! 62 63 There was a morning when the holy Light Was young . . . The beautiful First Creature came To our water-springs, and though us without blame Our hearts seemed safe in our breasts and sang to the Light— The marrow in the bone We dreamed was safe ... the blood in the veins, the sap in the tree Were springs of Deity. But I saw the little Ant-men as they ran Carrying the world ' s weight of the world ' s filth And the filth of the heart of Man- Compressed till those lusts and greeds had a greater heat than tha the Sun. And the ray from that heat came soundless, shook the sky As if in search for food, and squeezed the stems Of all that grows on the earth till they were dry4 And drank the marrow of the bone: The eyes that saw, the lips that kissed, are gone— Or black as thunder lie and grin at the murdered Sun. The living blind and seeing dead together lie As if in love . . . There was no more hating then. And no more love: Gone is the heart of Man. Edith Sitwell " K ' ■ ' ' EST 3:45 August 30, 1972 General Andrew Sanders: Bacterial Culture Escherichia mutant 34— lost in transit from Bluff ' s Point Arizona to San Antionio, Texas . . . Request immediate issue of all available N. G ' s troops . . . Check with systems headquarters for further info. Rush . . . Bacteriological Head San Antonio Military Stockyard September 4, 1972. Sept. 4, 1972 666 Denver, Colorado Est. 12:30 am Mr. President: All military blocades are effected, but many have left and there is fear of county and state-wide con- tamination. All but emergency traffic has been halted within the city. Make-shift hospitals are set up in the streets but lack of immunized personnel and general panic among the people has greatly hindered the project. Many citizens have had to be shot trying to leave the city. Morale in the troops is very low. Will report later. Gen. Eliot Tristam in charge of Emergency operations Emergency Counsel Room in White House Dr. Benson of the Bacteriological Research and Devel opment division of the army is addressing the Presi dent, cabinet, and representatives from the Pentagon! Dr. Benson: This specific bacterium that is now plagueing Denver is part of a new strain we ' ve jus recently developed which has amost freakish con, tagious qualities.— it is easily transported by wind, ii immune to almost all known antitoxins and multi, plies at phonomenal rates in the human respirator tract, destroying the membranes there and spreading to others by just oral communication itself. Because) of its astronomic toxic potentials we finally decided to send what cultures we had to San Antonio where i could either be properly stored or disposed of. Yoi! know what happened from there. As to the rumors o Chinese sabotage, I know nothing that would suppor this. Pentagon rep. (General Anderson): Mr. President you ' ve read our report of the new evidence pointini towards Chinese sabotage. I feel immediate retallia tion should be effected. Further delay could onh bring more tragedy. In Benson ' s full report only small fraction of the stock that was lost could anni hilate Denver. This very moment the reds could tx on their way to Los Angeles, San Francisco or Chi cago. 64 Other Pentagon rep. (General Blackstone): Mr. Presi- dent, one must forgive Gen. Anderson ' s over-reaction. His brother lives in Denver. This is not to say that the rest of us are not equally concerned about what measures should be taken to halt this tragedy and evidence does seem to point to Chinese sabotage. President: If we are to believe this sabotage theory and if we are to believe that further destruction lies in the immediate future, still military retaliation, even nuclear attack will solve nothing. The problem is a home. If saboteurs are presently setting up new sites of bacteria release, then military efforts should be directed towards the apprehension of them. General Anderson: Mr. President, Believe me, we have every conceivable device and every available military person conducting a " pin in the haystack " type of search. But are we going to let the reds get away with this, are we going to just let them butcher innocent Americans. General Blackstone: Anderson, hold it. We ' re here to resolve this problem, not magnify it. The President is right. Military retaliation in this particular case would be a foolosh move. But just what do you have in mind Mr. President, just what are . . Three days later Denver has lost 75% of its popula- tion to the germ. No further spread of the contagion is found except for a few neighboring towns. The cylinder is still undiscovered and ro new evidence confirming Chinese sabotage is found, yet evidence of an extreme left wing sabotage plan is uncovered by Sate Security authorities. Evidences in both cases is inconclusive. Within technological and scientific reality, this scenario is just one of a hundred hypothetical situa- tions which point to the senselessness of modern warfare. Perhaps when men used to beat each other over the head with clubs or when stones were tossed with roped contrivances, or even when bows, arrows and spears were the implements of destruction, war was at least a personal if not inhumane act. Our twentieth century weapon developers, how- ever, no longer hunt the woods for a solid trunk or refine the point of a straight stick, for their product is designed not for an individual aggressor, but rather for the total destruction of geographic areas— women and children who are " not supposed " to be there in- cluded. World War I brought about the first use of aviation in tactical warfare and men could then destroy and enemy they couldn ' t even see, let alone face with a spear or bayonet. And the almost total annihilation of Dresden during the second World War followed by " Hiroshima " testified to man ' s ability at indiscrim- inately killing thousands of innocent civilians. But bacteria and gas weapons go even one step further into the absurd because they not only indiscrim- inately destroy the enemy but the user as well, and they can do so with an absolute minimum of per- sonnel— 100 men equipped with cylinders of bacteria could literally destroy any nation on earth. Perhaps after hearing the horrible anguished cries of a Vietemese woman totally aflame with napalm or the sight of a child torn by pineapple bomb pellets we would finally be aroused and stand up against this war and all others, but that is doubtful. The very same day 80,000 Japanese people were dying from atomic radiation President Truman said " This is the greatest thing in history. " — and the American public cheered him. What does it take? The total destruction of a large U.S. city like Denver. Our situation, the world ' s situa- tion, has gotten beyond the realm of idle conjecture. Whether or not everyone is willing to admit it, civili- zation is now trembling on a day to day, hour to hour, second to second, milli second to milli second basis. Three millionths of a second is all that ' s needed to translate an attack command through any one of the two super power ' s computer controlled missle sys- tems. Working 24 hours a day our U.S. cybernetic sys- tem collects intelligence from eight major intelligence agencies, orbiting satellites, and innumerable other small sources. A high staked game of Chess where each opponent knows exactly what the other is do- ing, and should one player incorrectly anticipate a certain move, the delicate balance of power is upset- this is where the buttons start getting pushed. Whether its nuclear bombs and computers, gas and bacteria, pineapple bombs and anapalm, modern war- fare and the whole military apparatus backing it is an insane and absurd business, which smells of some- thing metallic and not human. No one has said it better than Edith Sitwell- " Gone is the heart of man. " 65 An interview with the chief In Barbouville, as in most College towns, commu- nications between police and students have been weak if not nonexistent. We live in the same com- munity, share the same utilities, go to the same movie theatre, buy our clothes in the same stores, but look at each other as if we came from separate planets. They wear uniforms and cut their hair short; we wear jeans and forget about the barber. They ' re cops and we ' re freaks and the less we see of each other, the better. In an effort to invalidate some of these harsh generalities, or at least break the silence, a member of the Stespean Staff interviewed Barbourville ' s Chief of Police. The questions are not earth-shattering and the answers are not always clear, but the dialogue is real and often amusing. Here our interview begins: Stespean: " For what purpose was the 10:00 cur- few designed. " Stespean: " It was originated for teenagers. They have a age limit on the curfew and the primary purpose for that is to have these kids off the streets by 10:00 at night. We ' re mostly concerned with juve- niles or the younger kids of our community who have the tendency to want to walk the streets at night and we find that clearina the streets at night — it helps euro our DreaK-ins cause we have no one out on the streets as far as teenagers are concerned. Then we ' re not apt to have the break-ins we have if we let them out to have a night on the town. But we do have a curfew and I do give my officers instructions to check thesepeople that are out after midnight or after, I say, midnight. We feel that now as far as the college students are concerned, as long as you ' re going somewhere, that ' s fine. But if you have a tendency to be out in the business section or out running around and looking in windows or being out in our section up in the hours of the morning, we can ' t see what business you would have out there at that time in the morning. " Stespean: " Does the curfew apply to students go- ing out of town late at night? " Stespean: " No " Stespean: " Does it apply to just loitering? " Stespean: " Yes, Mam. " Stespean: " How many kids that you arrested can you say, off-hand, pleaded not guilty? " Stespean: " None. " Stespean: " None Pleaded not guilty? " Stespean: " No, Mam. " Stespean: " You mean they all pleaded guilty? " Stespean: " Yes man. " 66 ' Well, do you feel that he is? " ' Not particularly, no. " ' OK " ' It really doesn ' t matter to me. " ' OK " " As far as I ' m concerned they ' re just Stespean: " Every one of them? " Stespean: " Yes Mam. " Stespean: " There seems to be some notion around campus that you are paid on the amount of arrests you make. " Stespean: " Pardon. " Stespean: " Are you paid on the amount of arrests you make? " Stespean: " We are salaried. We ' re salaried officers. Mam. We make no more by arresting ten than if we arrest three. We ' re all, all my officers, are salaried officers here at the city of Barbourville. " Stespean: " Do you have an arrest quota where you have to arrest so many per week? " Stespean: " No we have no quota, no Mam. " Or how many citations I write per day. " Stespean: " Do you feel that when a college stu- dent sees you, he is prejudiced towards you? " Stespean: " I wouldn ' t see any reason why he should be. " Stespean: Stespean : Stespean : Stespean: Stespean: Stespean: students. Mam. Stespean: " OK " Stespean: " In fact I ' ve been here a long time and we only seem to be having difficulty with students in the last three years, and I ' ve been here I8 2 years. I Ve ' ve never had any trouble out of the college stu- dents before. They came to town; they were orderly; they went to school; they came and went; they wanted to go to the drive-in and get a sandwich. We never had any difficulty out of them. I think the trouble is in the students theirselves, oecause if you ' re old enough. Mam to be a student in ollege and if you ' re grown, you ' re not a child and what you do is on your own. And the only thing we ' re here for. Mam, is to uphold the law. Stespean: " How much booze can one legally carry n his car? " Stespean: " Ah, I don ' t think that there is any set imount; of course you couldn ' t come out here with 15 or 20 cases of liquor. You couldn ' t come out here don ' t think with 25 or 30 cases of beer in your car. iecause you know that I know that it don ' t take— a easonable amount wouldn ' t be 35 cases of beer for ' our own personal consumption. If you had that nuch beer in your possession, I ' d say you had other turposes for it besides drinking. If I arrest a person all I ' m supposed to take is what ' ou have open. Now whatever you have in your ar— actually the law— if you had 3 cases when I rrested you and had half a case open, well, I can take hose, but after you ' re tried, actually you ' re supposed receive your other 2 cases of beer back. " Stespean: " What is the on-the-scene legal test for runkeness? " Stespean: " Well Mam, it all depends on the condi- tion of the person. Now I ' m speaking of myself. Well there ' s no two officers alike. They ' ll not see eye to eye if I was going to arrest a person. Say you come up here; you had two cans of beer. I don ' t think two cans of beer would make you drunk. But now if you came up here with two cans of beer and you wanted to be loud and you wanted to be seen and you wanted to be boisterous, you wanted to disturb the peace, then I ' d arrest you for being under the influ- ence of alcohol. I wouldn ' t say a word about you being drunk. But if you had two cans of beer you can ' t tell me that you ' re not under the influence cause I can smell it. Stespean: " OK " j 67 The 21 Trial Until this year no college student had ever pleaded not guilty to a " drinking " or " disorderly " conduct charge. They had cursed a little under their breath, paid their 28.50 and forgot about it, glad just to be out of jail and away from any further hassles with legal procedures. But this year things changed: town police seemed to be taking a more than ordinary interest in chaper- oning student parties (that is chaperoning them from trailers to the jail), and consequently students began taking a more than minor interest in changing this weekend-in the-jail routine. There were rumors of a town boycott and meetings were arranged to hash over these random and seemingly unstandardized ar- rests. But the rumors, like most, never materialized, and the meetings came and went (some nice rhetoric but no real changes). Then on December 5, 21 students pleaded not guilty to a " disorderly conduct " charge, and a trial was set for January 7. At last a real confrontation. Everyone was there: students with suit coats and ties (the defendants) and students with jeans and sneakers (the observers), farmers with overalls and businessmen with shiny shoes, policemen in pressed uniforms and housewives with droopy handbags; in general, people from every part of the community were there to witness this long awaited Barbourville 21 trial. With 150 or more smoking, perspiring people crowded into a classroom-size courtroom, the atmo sphere soon became hot, smelly and tense. People were itching when Bingham finally took the stand. A small nervous man, he gave the impression he was already half sorry for ordering a warrant against the! 21. When questioned why he didn ' t warn the studentsi befor e having them arrested he said " I don ' t thinkr they were normal . . . You couldn ' t ' a hog-tied mej and sent me over there. " How weren ' t they normal asked the defense attorney, what were they doing that would make you fear for your life? " " Do you want me to show you, " Bingham said, half raising himself out of his chair— but he never did. Mrs. Bingham supported her husband in his accusa tions that foul language could be hard and even whole segments of conversation pertaining to " Strongu drinks " and such. Funny though that Miss Myricki and Mrs. Lay, who live approximately 100 feet closer! to the trailer than the Binghams, were never bothered; by the noise much less able to distinguish what the! students were saying. When asked if she had ever beenj to a loud party and how she would feel if a neighbor suddenly had the party arrested without warning. ' Mrs. Bingham merely responded " I ' ve been to parties but they were orderly parties. " 68 I Then one of the patrolman in charge of the arrests was brought to the stand and he also was asked why he had not given the students a warning before he issued the warrant. He simply replied that Bingham had asked for a warrant and it was his duty to carry it out. It turns out that the warrant pertained to all three trailers and if the police had really been doing their duty they should have arrested the occupants of all three trailers, including Miss Myrick, who was preparing a lesson for her students. They showed discretion in this respect, but failed to show it in the problem of real consequence— the party itself. Irrelevant to the trial, but very relevant to the sloppy manner of handling the arrest was the testi- mony of patrolman, Jeff Baker. Although he denied it, a cell full of girls testified that he had sprayed maze in their cell for no other reason than he didn ' t like the girls singing Christmas carols. This patrolman is still retained on Barbourville ' s police force. Unlike Baker, Barbourville ' s Mayor John Ketchum was honest and to the point. When asked what he would have done if he were Bingham he said, " I might have gone over there and if something had happened. well, then I might be the one on trial. " Not very reassuring coming from the mayor, but at least honest. Were it not for Mrs. Lay the whole trial would have had a distorted perpective. Down to earth, and sincere, she threw a whole new light on what Bing- ham had called " not normal " people. When asked if she would have been afraid to ask the boys to quiet down, she said, " No, why Abner even babysits for me. " Everyone laughed and things started to look better for the 21. By this time, however, the jury was getting restless and urged the court to wrap things up so they might make a quick decision and go home to eat. The jury was shortly dismissed and V2 hour later they re- turned— a hung jury. A new trial was arranged and everyone went home. The students had not won, but they had made a good case and obviously won the sympathy of many townspeople. About three weeks later and two weeks before the next trial Bingham dropped his charges. 69 SOME FUN T- i™ m SI r. SOME FACES - £ r AND MOODS I :: THE 1971 STESPEAN AWARDS The Support Your Local Police Award to Union ' s 28.50 Club The Honesty Award to Patrolman Jeff Baker The Support Interacial Marriage Award to Hoffacke and Hughes The Finest Innovation in Chapel Redecoration Award to Mickey Mouse The Clever Rumor The Bet You Can ' t Award to the " who ' s Eat It Award to Mahlon " Posters Slaters ' Tamali Pie The Olympic Endurance Award to all those who watched at least 5 minutes of the Flash Gordon Flicks 76 The Try To Hide It Award to Painters of the County Jail The See You Again Next Year Award to Chris Ford The Get Rid Of Old Faculty Award to Union ' s Administration The Try To Sneak Back Award to Joe ' s Patrons The Fun Capital Of The World Award To Barbourville The Where Did You Go Award To Union ' s Swim Team The Intellectual Award To M.M. The Thank God It ' s Over Award To All Seniors 77 SENIOR DIRECTORY JAMES B. ALBER CINDY BAKER ROBERT BEIER-Playlikers. JOHN BELLAVIA-MOB, Intramurals, Public Affairs Club. TOMMY BENNETT-Orientation Comm., Jr. Sr. Class Pres., Circle K, Golf Team, U Club, Academic Policy Comm. MITCH BERGMANN-APO, Gamma Beta Phi, ACS. KERRY BLASENAK-Swim Team, Varsity Club, Circle K, Ten nis Team. BOB BODENLOS MARTHA BROCK CHALLISBROUGHTON FRANCIS BRZOSKA JUDY BUDDENHAGEN-AWS, Sigma Alpha lota, Gamma Beta Phi, Playlikers, lota Mu Gamma, CWENS. DONCARCILLE BURCHETTE-Pom Pons, Gamma Beta Phi. TOM BURNS ED BUSSER-Swim Team, U Club. DAVE CANTRELL-TennisTeam, MOB. VICKI CANTRELL-Pom Pons. JOHN CAREY-DRAMA Dept. Plays, Playlikers, Junior Class Talent Show, Interpretive Reading Contests. LARRY CHADWELL TOM CHAPPELL PETER CHIN ARTHUR CLARK-Phi Mu Alpha, Choir, Chorus, Band. DAVID CLIFT-Track, Student Senate Religious Life Comm., Intramurals, APO. JULIA COBB-Gamma Beta Phi. DON CONNELL-Tennis Team, U Club, SCB, Stespean Photo- grapher. PATSY ANN CONSTABLE GARY CORNELIUS-Stage Band, Concert Band, Pit Orches- tra, Brass Quintet, Brass Quartet, Chorus. SANDY DAMSTROM-CWENS, Gamma Beta Phi, Stespean Asst. Edit. BARBARA DEININGER-GSS, Crusaders for Christ, AWS, Choir. TERRY DEPP-Swim Team, Circle K, U Club, Tennis Team. KAY DEPP-Cheerleader, Pom Pons, BXA, Gamma Beta Phi. SALLIE DODD JAMES EVANS SANDRA EVANS 78 JAMES EWING ELAINE FERGUSON-BXA, Pom Pons. GREIG FERGUSON-MOB, Designs for Plays, Art Award. PATRICIA FRAZIER DAN FREIDEL-Cross-Country, Track, Intramurals. MARY JAYNE FRUIN-SNEA. MERLIN GAGLE-Melisian Club. CHARLES GARRETT-DDU, SNEA. CAREN GEORGE-Chorus, Choir, GSS, SCB, Orientation Comm. HERNAN GONZALEZ-Cosmopolitan Club. DEBRA GREGORY-BXA, Class Secretary-Fresh., Soph., Jr., Sr. Yrs. FRANK GREINER-MOB, Milesians, Dorm, Representative- Stevenson Hall, P.E. Club, Chorus. PATI GREINER-BXA, Pom Pons. DENNY HAMILTON-Swim Team, MOB, Drama Dept. Plays. JOHN HANTKE JAMES HARVEY-Tennis Team, APO, Pi Epsilon Alpha, Gamma Beta Phi. JENNIE HAWKINS-Gamma Beta Phi, lota Mu Gamma, Union Rep. Miss Cumberland Falls Pageant. HARVEY HENDERSON-Track, APO. C.ALAN HILL FAY HILL-CWENS, Gamma Beta Phi, lota Mu Gamma. JOE HODGES-Methodist Student Movement, Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Beta Phi, Track Team, Choir, Chorus, Concert Band. J AMES HOFACKER-APO, Student Senate, Oxford Club, SFA. BETTY HOLMES-Campus Crusade for Christ. DIANE HUGHES-BXA, Judicial Council. KATHY HUMMER-GSS, Phi Epsilon Alpha, AWS. JOHN INKSTER-U Club, Baseball Team, Golf Team, Phi Epsilon Alpha, Intramurals. DON JAYCOX-Bowling Team, Circle K, Phi Alpha Beta Pi. CONNIE JONES-Gamma Beta Phi. RONALD JONES-Alpha Delta Math Club. HAROLD KEYLOR-Alpha Delta Math Club. RICHARD KIESBYE-Baseball Team, Tennis Team, MOB. JOHN KOBIELA-Student Senate, Dorm Council, Cross- County Team, Milesians, lota Sigma Nu. ROBERT KURTZ-Lakeside Dorm Council, Phi Mu Alpha. DOUGLAS LARSON-APO. Karate Club. PAUL LEON-Swim Team, Circle K, Food Comm., Stespean Staff, Cosmopolitan Club, Resident Fellow— Stevenson. PATRICIA LEWIS-Stespean Staff, SCB, Gamma Beta Phi, Public Affairs Club. KENNETH MACKAY-Talent Show, Pres.-Sr. Class, Fact- Finding Comm. TERENCE MARDULA-lntramurals. ANNA MAY MARTIN RON MATTHEWS-Phi Mu Alpha, Stage Band, Concert Band, Clarinet Trio, Chorus, Choir, Pit Orchestra. JOHN MAXVITAT-Track, APO, Intramurals. DAVID McFERRIN JOHN McMURRAY-U Club, Bowling Team, Phi Alpha Beta Pi. BOB MILLER-Orange Black, Peoples Service Comm., Stespean Editor-1972. GARRY MILLS-Gamma Beta Phi, lota Sigma Nu. JOHN MOFFETT-Stevenson Dorm Council, Religious Life Comm., American Chemical Society, Gamma Beta Phi, APO, Save Our Kentucky, Student Judicial Council. L. GARRY MONROE-Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Beta Phi, Stage Band, Choir, Concert Band. DAVID MORSE-Tennis Team, SCB, DDU. THOMAS MULLEN-Tennis Team. EUQENE NEAL-Dorm Council, Track, U Club, Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Beta Phi, Stage Band, Brass Quintet, Concert Band, Chorus, Choir. ALLEN RAY NEELY-Track, MOB, Mu Omega Beta Presi- dent, American Chemical Society, Varsity Club. NANCY A. NEILSSON-BXA, Cheerleader. DAVID CAREY NOYES-Oxford Club, Lakeside Dorm Coun- cil, Orange Black Newspaper. THOMAS E. O ' CONNOR-Mu Omega Beta, Gamma Beta Phi, College Student Program, Students for Appalachia. MARK OTTON-Phi Beta Alpha Pi. EVELYNN K. PAINE-BXA, Pom Pons. ANNA JANE PARKEY-Appalachian Semester, SFA, Orange Black Staff, Craft Co-op, NFSSW, Gamma Beta Phi. DANIEL D. PLUMLEY-American Chemical Society, Math Club, Gamma Beta Phi. MICHAEL S. PRUSINA-Alpha Phi Omega. ROBERT RICHARD QUELLE-Circle K, Recording 1969-70 Secretary, Chaplain, Chairman of the Food Committee 1970-71, Pledge Class 1969. SCOTT WE NTWORTH RAYMOND-Track, Intramurals. ANN E. REA-lota Mu Gamma, SEA, Appalachian Semester. DOUGLAS FORD REA-Ground Glass, Delta Delta Epsilon. ROBERT CHARLES REDMOND-Vice-President of Lakeside Dorm, Dorm Council of Lakeside, Campus Crusade for Christ, President of Oxford Club. JAMES L. REED-APO, Intramurals, Wrestling. SANDRA ANN REYNOLDS WILMA LOUISE RICHEY-Campus Crusades, SNEA, Meth- odist Student Movement. RONALD ROBINSON-Varsity Basketball, Track, Phi Epsilon Alpha. CHARLENE RAE ROCKWELL-AWS, SCB, Judiciary Board. JOHN A. SCHILT, JR.-Orientation Committee, Circle K, Student Senate. ROBERT SCIOLTE MARY CAROL SHELTON-Home Ec. Club, GSS. RUSSELL SILVER-PUB Fraternity, Publicity Chairman Drama Dept, Art Designer Drama Department. JERRY ROBERT SMITH SHARI SNOWDEN-Cheerleader, BXA, Pom Pons, Phi Epsilon Alpha. RONALD SPATAFORA-Public Affairs Club, Gamma Beta Phi, Intramurals, Milesians. PAULINE SPICER-GSS, Home Ec. Club, Gamma Beta Phi. NANCY JANE SPRING-Beta Chi Alpha, AWS, Food Com- mittee. MICHAEL STANLEY SWICK-Delta Delta Upsilon Frater- nity, Lakeside Dorm Council, Intramurals. WILLIAM E. STEWART-Task Force. CAROL LYNN HOWARD TAYLOR JONATHAN H. THORN-Amateur Radio Club, Alpha Delta, Bridge Club. GAIL ANN TRAINER-Cheerleader, AWS. STEVEN D. TRIMBLE-Bridge Club, Varsity Club, Bowling Team, Tennis Team, MOB. GREGORY P. TURNER-Milesians. ROGER LEE TURNER JAMES A. TWIGG-Alpha Phi Omega. CHARLENE VALENTINE-Gamma Beta Phi, lota Sigma Nu. EMMETT WALLING-Swim Team, Phi Epsilon Alpha. GEORGE DEWAYNE WARFIELD-lntramural Sports. GEORGE R. WHITE, JR.-Guys and Dolls, Debate, Rhinoc- eros, Foreign Affairs Club. DUANE A. WILSON-Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Epsilon Alpha, Intramural Sports. PAMELA J. WISE-Student Senate, MSM, AWS, Band. DOUGLAS K. WOOD-Phi Epsilon Alpha, Track. ALICE WOODWARD-Pi Epsilon Alpha, Pep Club. WILLIAM BONES YOUNGS-lntramurals, APO, Phi Epsilon Alpha. JAMES ZAISER-Wrestling, Secretary of Lakeside Dorm Council. . and i took the one less traveled by, and that has made all the difference. 80 M ABIGAIL E. VV-.CS MTMWM L.BRARY1 BARBOURVILLk, K ftTUCKIC ABIGAIL E. » ' - " - ,.-„. BARBOURVIILE, KENTUCKY «=»■ INDIANA


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