Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN)

 - Class of 1908

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1908 volume:

6 £¥8t u nJ Z, t M tmti n Publico ftp tfie tuient ©rgantjattons of WLnion flUmtoeraitp 31ack$on, Cenne0gee. VOL.M 8. For more reasons than can be set forth here, we dedicate this volume of Lest We Forget to entp Clap Itby, Gentleman and Scholar; And the Alumni, whatever fault they may find with other parts of the book, will with one voice declare that we have done the right thitig, for in their hearts he is enshrined for- DR. HENRY CLAY IRBY. College £ ong Sheltered by vines and trees, Kissed by the sun and breeze, Place ever dear to me, My University. Hail! Union, Hail to thee, Fair child of Tennessee, Brave sons and daughters thine, Long may they live and shine. Ch orus. Hail! Union, hail to thee, Fair Child of Tennessee, Brave sons and daughters thine, Long may they live and shine. True to their country ' s call, God-loving, each and all, Hail! Union, hail to thee, Fair child of Tennessee. 2 In years now past and o ' er, Adversity and war Strove to annihilate All thou hadst gained so great ; But such could never be Hearts bound in loyalty, Sprang to defend thy name, Preserved thy work and fame. " Slest KHe jforget " taff. J. N. MOORE, MARGARET ARNOLD, H. C. PEARSON, LEILA SUE YOUNG, EUGENE JACKSON, IRIS E. MOORE, HARRIS BROWN, JNO. C. GREENOE, B. G. MOODY, . KARRIE K. BARRY, . Editor-in-Chief Literary Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor Art Editor Art Editor Athletic Editor Business Manager . Assistant Manager Circulation Manager UNION UNIVERSITY 0) Calendar Trustees Literary Faculty Other Officers Seniors . Juniors . Sophomores Freshmen Conservatory of Fine Arts 12 Conservatory Faculty . 52 14 Conservatory Classes . . 55 15 Literary Societies . 65 21 Religious Organizations 76 23 Publications . . 81 28 Fraternities 85 35 Athletics . 99 41 Literary . 113 51 Advertisements . 120 10 Booma lacka, Booma lacka, Wah, Who, Wah, Union, Union, Sis Boom Bah; Razzle Dazzle, Hobble, Gobble, Sis Boom Bah, Jackson, Jackson, Rah, Rah, Rah. University Motto : " Religio et Eruditio. " Colors : Old Gold and Blue. Flower : Violet. e lr 11 Our Diary. 1907 08. September 18. Opening day. Students and professors eye one another and each determines to make the other work as hard as possible. Calendar- 1907 Sept. 16-17. — Matriculation and entrance exams. Wednesday, Sept. 18. — Session opened. Wednesday, Oct. 20. — First Quarterly Examinations begin. Thursday, Nov. 21. — Lecture by A. W. Hawks; first number on Lecture Course. Thursday, Nov. 28.— Thanksgiving Day. Tuesday, Dec. 17. — Fifty-ninth Fall Entertainment of the Apollonian Lit- erary Society. Friday, Dec. 20, 1907, to Thursday, Jan. 2, 1908.— Christmas Holidays. 1908 Monday, Jan. 13. — Lecture by DeWitt Miller; second number on Lecture Course. Wednesday, Jan. 22. — Second Quarterly Examinations begin. Friday, Feb. 14.— Our Basketball Team beat the Bethel College Team, of McKenzie, Tenn., 57 to 6. Saturday, Feb. 22. — Annual Celebration of Washington ' s Birthday and Re- ception at Adams Hall. Saturday, Feb. 29. — We defeated Grove High School in basketball by the score of 49 to 9. Saturday, Mch. 7. — Our Basketball Team defeated the Vanderbilt Fresh- man Team to the tune of 27 to 10. Thursday, Mch. 26. — Negro Dialect Lecture by Hon. Luther Manship. Tuesday, Mch. 31. — Examinations for Third Quarter begin. Wednesday, April 15.— We beat S. W. P. U., in baseball, 9 to 6. Friday, April 17. — Musical Recital by Miss Martin and Prof. Eyer. Friday, May 22. —Apollonian Literary Society Anniversary. Tuesday, May 26. — Final Examinations commence. 12 Saturday, May 30, 8 p. m. — Annual contest for the Joseph H. Eaton Medal. Sunday, May 31, 10 A. m. — Commencement Sermon by Dr. J. J. Taylor. Sunday, May 31, 8 p. m. — Annual Sermon before The J. R. Graves Society by the Rev. Mr. Ross Moore. Monday, June 1,9 a. m. — C onservatory Graduating Exercises. 10:30 a. m. — Contest for W. C. Graves Award. 8 P- m. — Exercises Literary Societies. Tuesday, June 2, 10 a. m. — Alumni Exercises. 8 p. m. — Grand Concert. Wednesday, June 3, 10 A. m. — Commencement Exercises. Address by Dr. W. J. Williamson, St. Louis. 13 Boarti of Cruateea, f fficet0 of tfje IBoatD. DR. G. C. SAVAGE, President. DR. T. S. POTTS, Vice-President. I. B. TIGRETT, Treasurer. DR. J. A. CROOK, Secretary. REV. A. U. BOONE, D. D. COL. W. P. ROBERTSON. J. D. NEWTON. Term of Office Expires 1908. ALBERT DODSON. J. W. CONGER. CAPT. J. C. EDENTON. F. B. HAMILTON, M. D. REV. T. T. EATON, D.D. ELIAS PORTER. COL. J. W. ROSAMON. Term of Office Expires 1909. REV. THOMAS S. POTTS, D. D. H. D. FRANKLIN. A. M. ALEXANDER. HON. R. F. SPRAGINS. W. T. ADAMS. DR. M. S. NEELY. J. A. CROOK, M. D. Term of Office Expires 1910. DR. J. T. HERRON. REV. L. BURROUGHS, LL.D. ISAAC B. TIGRETT. EMMETT C. MORROW. S. C. LANCASTER. G. C. SAVAGE, M. D. W. C. GRAVES. Term of Office Expires 1911. REV. A. J. HALL. REV. J. H. ANDERSON, I). D. REV. W. H. RYALS, D. D. J. J. GARRETT. Term of Office Expires 1912. REV. W. G. INMAN, D. D. REV. E. E. FOLK, D. D. J. R. JARRELL. Died, 1907. REV. G. S. WILLIAMS, D. D. HON. O. C. BARTON. H. C. BURNETT. THOS. E. GLASS. 14 Friday, September 20. First meeting of Literary Societies. rf f-V,, X % fi T i. John William Conger, A. B., A. M., IvL,. D. President. A. B., S. W. B. U., 1878; A. M., ibid, 1883; UL.D.,ibid, 1896; President Odd Fellows College, 1880-1883; Presi- dent Searcy College, 1883-1885; Presi- dent Ouachita College, 1886-1907; Pres- ident Union University, 1907 — . Pres- ident Jackson Chautauqua Association, 1908. 15 September 21. First meeting of the faculty. George Martin Savage, A. M. , LL- D. Professor of Bible Study, Hebrew, Fre?ick and Logic. Graduated Union Unversity, A. M., 1871; Principal Henderson Institute; Professor of English, Southwestern Bap- tist University, 1877-80; Taught at Ea- gleville, Tenn., 1883-1890; President Southwestern Baptist University, 1890- 1904; Professor of Philosophy and He- brew, Southwestern Baptist University, 1904-5; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1905-6; Acting President, S. W. B. U., 1906-7; Professor of Bible Study, He- brew, French, and Logic, Union Uni- versity, 1907 — Charles Bell Burke, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of English Language and Lit- erature. Maryland Military and Naval Academy, 1885; Vanderbilt University, B. L. , 1889; First Assistant in Chapel Hill Academy, 1889-1890; Harvard University, A. B., 1891; Professor of English Language and Literature in S. W. B. U. , 1892-1900; Cor- nell University, Ph. D., 1901; Office Edi- tor of Literature in the new International Encyclopedia, New York City, 1902; Pro- fessor of English, Adelphi College, Brook- lyn, 1903-1905; Vice-President S. W. B. U., 1905-06; Professor of English Lan- guage and Literature, Union University, 1905 — 16 October 6. Rev. Mr. Anderson, of Trenton, leads chapel exercises. Henry Clay Irby, A. M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. Retired. Graduated Union University, 1860; taught at Gateswood Academy, 1861; Captain Company D, Ninth Tennes- see Infantry, 1861-5 ; founded Mc- Kenzie College 1867, and taught there until 1875; Professor of Mathematics Southwestern Baptist University 1875- 1905. Lucius Lamar Patterson, A. M., M. E. Professor of Mathematics. Graduated Mississippi College, A. B., 1898, A. M., 1899; Principal and Pro- fessor of Mathematics Hooker Graded Schools, 1899-1901 ; Principal and Pro- fessor of Mathematics of Hebron High School, 1901-1902; of McHenry High School, 1902-1903 ; Cornell University, M. E. , 1906. Engineering Department Stanley Electric Mfg. Co., Pittsfield, Mass. , 1906-07 ; Professor of Mathemat- ics, Union University, 1907 — 17 Joseph Solon Williams, A. B. , Professor of Latin and Greek Lan- guages. Bingham School, 1889-1892 ; Univer- sity of North Carolina, 1892-1897, A. B.; Instructor Bingham School, 1897-1900 ; Graduate Student, University of Chi- cago, 1900-1903 ; Instructor North Car- olina State College, 1903-1905 ; Profes- sor of Latin and Greek, Union Univer- sity, January, 1905 — Harold Lester Madison, Ph. B., A. M., Professor of Natural Science. Graduated East Greenwich Academy, 1897; Brown University, Ph. B. , 1901; Brown University, A. M., 1902 ; Instructor of Zoology, Brown University, 1905; Pro- fessor of Natural Science, Union Univer- versity, 1905 — 18 Charles Stuart Young, A. M. Professor of History. Graduated, Southwestern Bap- tist University, A. M., 1898; Graduate student of University of Chicago, 1898-1900; Professor of English and History, Southwest- ern Baptist University, 1900- 1905. Principal of Ripley Schools 1905-1906; Editor of Jackson Daily Whig, 1906-1907; Pro- fessor of History, Union Univer- sity, 1907— William Norton Langworthy, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Director of Athletics. Alfred Academy, N. Y. , 1902; Alfred University, Ph. B., 1907; Assistant Pro- fessor of Mathematics and Director of Athletics, Union University, 1907 — October 5. M. U. S. defeats our football squad. Louise Forrester Savage, A. M., Instructor in Preparatory Latin a?id Greek. Graduated Southwestern Baptist University, 1900; Instructor in Preparatory Latin and Greek, Union University, 1901 — ■ Ionia Aphia Whipple. , University Bursar and Matron of Lovelace Home. Educated in Bowling Green, Ohio; Musical Education acquired in Toledo, Ohio; Taught in Tuilahoma, Tenn., 1906-1907; Bursar and " Matron of Love- lace Home of Union University, 1907 — Annie R. Storts, A. B., Presiding Teacher. Grand River College, A. B. ; Baylor College, A. B. ; Teacher, English and Mathematics, Baylor College; Presiding Teacher, Mar) ' Nash College; Presiding Teacher, Ouachita College; Presiding Teacher, Union University, 1907 — 20 October 9. Mr. Willis, State Secretary of Y. M. C. A., visits us. Otie S. Russ. Purchasing Agent and Snpt. of Build- ings and Grounds. Educated at Ouachita College; Pur- chasing Agent and Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Union Univer- sity, 1907— Mrs. Carrie Ernhardt Shelbourne, Matron of Adams Hall. Educated at Milton High School, Woodville, Ky. ; Matron of Adams Hall, Union Universi- ty, 1907— 21 23 October 10. Mrs. Hobson lectures to young men of Adams Hall. Colors : Pearl and Gold. Junior Class. Motto : La lumiere commence a briller. Flowers : Marechal Niel Rose, Daisy. 2E fficet0. J. NORTON MOORE MARGARET E. ARNOLD KARRIE K. BARRY . GEORGE S. PRICE President Secretary Historian Poet 24 October 12. We overwhelmingly defeated (?) Fitzgerald in football. Cije Mentors. Karrie Karns Barry Tennessee " She looks as clear as morning roses newly washed in dew. " Sigma Phi; President Palladian, ' 05 ; Faculty Representative from Palladian for 22nd February celebration, ' 06; Forward I. R. S. Basketball Team, ' 05- ' 06; Art Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 06; Teacher in Jackson City Schools, ' 06- ' 07 ; Presi- dent Palladian, ' 08 ; Class Historian, ' 08 ; Circula- tion Manager " Lest We Forget, " ' 07- ' 08 ; A. B. Degree. Margaret Lucy Arnold .... Tennessee " Modesty is the brightest jewel in the crown of womankind. " Sigma Phi; Secretary Palladian, ' 05 ; Presi- dent Palladian, ' 06; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ' 04- ' 05; Local Editor Eatonian, ' 05- ' 06; Delegate from Y. W. C. A. to Summer Conference, Ashe ville, N. C, ' 07; Editor-in-Chief Eatonian, ' 07 ' 08; Captain I. R. S. Basketball Team, ' 07- ' 08 ; Faculty Representative from Palladian for 22nd of February celebration, ' 08 ; Secretary Class, ' 07- ' 08 ; Literary Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 07- ' 08 ; Palladian Loyalty Medal, ' 07 ; Graduate in Music, ' 08 ; A. B. Degree. 25 October 14. Reception at Lovelace Home; First night of Street Fair. George S. Price Tennessee " The good 1 stand on is my truth and honesty. " Calliopean Literary Society: J. R. Graves Soci- ety of Religious Inquiry; Representative on Fall Program C. L. S. ' 03; President J. R. G. ' 08; Re- presentative of Theological Department, June 1, ' 06; A. B. Degree. J. Norton Moore Tennessee " Doubt that the stars are fire; Doubt that the sun doth niove; Doubt truth to be a liar; But never doubt I love. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Football team ' 05 ; Re- presentative on Fall Program of C L. S. ' 05; Pres- ident C. L. S. ' 08; Winner in Primary Oratorical Contest ' 08; President Senior Class ' 07- ' 08; Edi- tor-in-Chief, " Lest We Forget, " ' 08; A. B. Degree. 26 Mentor Ciaste 0oem, The toast of the Faculty, The pride of the school, The envy of Freshmen, The wise to the fool. The goal of the Junior, The hope of the Soph- Is the dignified Senior To whom hats are off. There ' s Margie, Miss Arnold, The wise looking " grad, " Who plays her Beethoven And never gets mad. There ' s Karry, Miss Barry, So dainty and trim, Who mixes her colors With artistic vim. " J. N. " with his fancy Wrought into deep lore Responds as the orator When they call for " Moore. " G. S. " with his sanctity Which none can entice, Just lives his own sermons A man above " Price. " Hurrah ! ! to the Seniors, The brave and the great, Who wave for the " Union " The flag of ' 08!!! 27 October 15. Installation of first officers of Clionian Literary Society. Rumors Motto : All service ranks the same with God. Colors : Purple, Old Gold and White. EUGENE JACKSON ELTA ARNOLD BESS KLUTTS LEILA SUE YOUNG LILLIAN EADES . ETNA. GAMMILL Officers Flower : Pansy. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Poet . Historian 28 October 16. D. D. Chapman, of Memphis, enters college. JUNIOR CLASS. 29 Cla0£ i OiL ElTA Arnold .... B. S. .... . Tennessee Sigma Phi; Vice-President of Palladian, 06. Leila Sue Young . . . A, B. . . . . . Tennessee Chi Omega; Pres. of Y. W. C. A. ' 08; Viee-Pres. Y. W. C. A. ' 07. Etna Gammill . . . B.S. . . . . . Arkansas Sigma Phi; Secretary of Clionian Literary Society. Lillian Eades . . . A. B. . . . . . Kentucky Sigma Phi; President of Clionian Society. Bess Klutts .... A. B Tennessee Chi Omega; Secretary of Y. W. C A.; Secretary of Palladian Literary Society, ' 06; Member of Olympian Basket-Bali Team; Vice-President of Class, ' 05- ' 06. Eugene Jackson ... A. B. .... . Florida Won T. W. Young Medal, ' 06; won Lansing Burrows ' s Reading Medal. ' 06; Pres. Class, ' 06; Pres. Calliopean Literary Society, ' 07; Member of Annual Staff, ' 08. JO October 17. Rev. Chas. Lee leads chapel exercises. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY. HE WORK of a historian is evidently to write a history, and history has been defined as " the narration of the events which have befallen mankind. " Histories to be read must be entertaining as well as in- structive and must possess a certain amount of veracity. The present historian feels her inability to properly narrate the events which have befallen the Junior Class of 1908, but certainly with the strictest veracity, much could be said of this class, which would be both interesting and instructive (?). In our Freshman days we set our standards and realized that, " Heights by great men won and kept, Were not won by sudden flight. But while their companions slept Were toiling upwards in the night. " With this one idea in view we soon passed out of the Freshman Class into a wider realm of knowledge and classification known as the Sophs. Our path was not the smoothest thing in the world, for the way of the Sophomore, like that of the transgressor, is hard. Some few of our Soph stud- ies were easy ; English, for example, was looked upon as quite a snap, but it didn ' t appear at exams in that light. Doubtless our essays, especially on " Mil- ton ' s Paradise Lost " will be handed down to future generations as models by the Faculty. Math., however, is a " Slough of Despond " where even Seniors have been known to get stuck, and Latin, too, is not a bed of roses by any means, judgi ng from the length of time that it takes some members of the class to get their lessons. Since we have sung of our Freshman troubles and Sophomore trials, of days we have toiled, the joys and sorrows we have had, we, as Juniors, discov- ered there were few things after all which we didn ' t know. But now these days are passed and we are enjoying the latter half of our college life — that half in which we realize that then, if ever, we must retrieve a lost reputation — that we are upper classmen, with whom, together with the Seniors, it lies to maintain the honor of the University, and that in another year, if all goes well, we will be called to bid farewell to our dear old Alma Mater, and the scenes we love so well. May we remember our successes with pride, and our defeats as well, for they were all honorable. May the standards and ideals, which we have made and realized, remain with us in the days which are coming. " Let us, then, be up and doing, With a heart for any fate, Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait. " -Historian. 31 October 19. The way we beat A. and M. Football Team ivas a shame (?). 3fumor Claaa oem. Of five girls and one man, I sing Who in the year nineteen and nine, Having suffered much, conquered everything, Will go out into the broad worlds confine. Minerva, the Junior ' s patron goddess, Has drawn aside the future ' s veil, And reveals a life of perfect bliss, To five of the members, without fail. And I see flitting before mine eyes, A modern moving picture show, And in each scene, to my surprise, Is a dear old Junior of long ago. I see a costly edifice, Packed with a mighty, surging crowd, And many more the ushers dismiss, Who beg to enter and cry aloud. I see the crowd sway to and fro, And when I finally see the one, Whose matchless eloquence moves them so, It proves to be Eugene Jackson. A couple strolling in the moonlight. He : " Don ' t you love me, Leila Sue ? " And then to his supreme delight, She sweetly answers : " Course I do. " Now I ' m in an art studio, And by one of the students, I ' m told, " All of these tapestries, you know, Were done by the famous Miss Arnold. " 32 October 20. Dr. Savage and Dr. Conger returned from State Convention. Then I see a jolly crowd throwing rice, And I soon catch on that it ' s wedding day, When I hear someone give the advice, " You ' d as well let Bess have her own way. " And now appears a brown stone front, And the mistress and master of the house, Where they ' re " pulling off " a " society stunt, " Are Etna Gammill, and her spouse. The last scene that appeared to me, A maiden, lank, minus teeth or hair, Was enough to make one laugh with glee; There were cats and parrots everywhere. As I was enjoying this comic scene, There came a voice I ' ll ne ' er forget, Which said : " The spinister, lank and lean, Is Lillian Eades. " — Class Poet Yell. Hylo, Kylo, Rankty Dee, Juniors, Juniors, Don ' t You See! Ringle, Rangle, Doogle, Dyne, We ' re the Class of 1909. 33 MADISON COUNTY COURT HOUSE. 34 October 31. Halloween party at Lovelace Home. Sigma Phi entertains the Greeks at the home of Mrs. Barry on LaFayette Street. opljomore Class. Motto : Possunt quia posse videntur. Colors : Sky Blue and White. Flower : Pansy. Officers. I. W. Shannon, Pres. H. W. White, Vice-Pres. OuriE Koffman, Sec. and Treas. H. C. Pearson, Poet. G. C. Koffman, Prophet. T. B. Givan, Historian. Yell. Rickety rack! rickety rack! We ' re the class that never goes back, We will win all from now till then, Union! Union! 1910. 35 November 7. Dr. J. W. Porter leads chapel exercises. opl)omore Cia££ 0ropt)ecp S I sit to-day thinking of the many happy days that have passed and gone, my mind dwells especially upon those of the year 1908 when as a member of the Sophomore Class of Union University I spent many happy hours in taking " campus strolls " with my classmates, and engaging in their sports. But when I remember that only ten short years have passed since we enjoyed such days, I begin to wonder where are my classmates and what are they doing ? Looking upon the records of the past few years, I find that Mr. I. W. Shan- non, who while in school was a very apt youth, has become a very prosperous merchant, and is steadily amassing a great fortune. Next, I find that Mr. Thurman B. Givan is now Professor of Latin and Greek at Union, and daily gives his students this advice : " Equo ne credite, " for he realizes what he himself might have gained. Ourie Koffman has decided that there is more happiness in a life of single- ness, and is now an old maid instructor, teaching in the hills of her native country. Henry W. White i-; Director of Athletics in one of the leading Eastern col- leges, and has an enviable reputation in his profession. Mack N. Davis, who for several years after his graduation was teacher of Expression at Union, we find daily entertaining thousands as a humorous lect- urer. Herron C. Pearson, who is recognized as the " Silver Tongued Orator of the South, " is one of the leading politicians of his state, and an " idol " of the peo- ple. Mr. J. C. Greenoe, that stalwart advocate of Baptist principles, after some deliberation, has given up the pastorate of one of our leading city churches to accept the editorship of a prominent religious paper. Charles E- Wauford, who abandoned the ministry, was for a few years a civil engineer, but later on quit the use of his instruments and because of the hugeness of his feet is now stepping off government lots in Oklahoma. Baker W. Hensley, who graduated with honors, is now the foremost sales- man for a patent chafing (Chaffin) dish. Malcolm W. Callahan, who having decided to live a life of single blessed- ness, has removed to one of the western states, and is one of the most eminent physicians of that country. C. Harris Brown, one of the most learned men of the country, is to-day the President of Union University, the greatest seat of learning in the South, and is leading with the same dignity that was characteristic of him in his youth. Bert G. Moody, who as a living example of the old adage: " The heights, by great men reached and kept, were not attained by sudden flight, " finally graduated in 1915, is to-day occupying one of the leading pulpits of Chicago. While Grover C. Koffman, the other member of the class, became disgusted with trying to get a college education and quit school in 1913. — Class Prophet. 36 October 21. Thomas Hobson mistakes gravy for soup and never realizes his mistake. SOPHOMORE CLASS. 37 November 1. The bell at Adams Hall was broken in an attempt to aivaken Prof. Williams. £ opt)omore Cia0£ olL I. W. Shannon . . . A. B Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class President, ' 07- ' 08; President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 07. C. H. Brown .... A. B Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Member of Varsity Nine; President of Apol- lonian Literary Society, ' 06; Eatonian Staff, ' 07- ' 08; Rep- resentative Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 08; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 07- ' 08. B. G. Moody .... A. B Tennessee President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 08; Business Manager Eatonian, ' 06- ' 07 and ' 07- ' 8; Advertising Manager " Lest We Forget " ' 08. C. E. Wauford . . . A. B Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 07. B. W. Hensley B. S Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 08; Member Varsity Eleven; President Oratorical Contest, ' 07- ' 08. G. C. Koffman ... A. B. .... . Tennessee Member Varsity Basket-Bali Team; Class Prophet, ' 07- ' 08; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07. M. W. Callahan ... B. S. .... . Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Member Varsity Eleven, Varsity Basket-Bail and Varsity Baseball; Manager Foot-ball, ' 08. H. C. Pearson ... A. B. .... . Tennessee Kappa Sigma; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07; Mem- ber Varsity Basket-Bali; Class Poet, ' 07- ' 08; " Lest We For- get " Staff, ' 07- ' 08; Representative Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 08. M. N. Davis .... A. B. .... . Tennessee President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 07. Ourie H. Koffman . . A. B. . . . . . Tennessee Secretary and Treasurer Class, ' 07- ' 08; President Palladian, ' 08. J. C. Greenoe ... A. B. .... . Tennessee Circulation Manager Eatonian, ' 07- ' 08; President Missionary Society, ' 08; Business Manager " Lest We Forget " , ' 07- ' 08. H. W. White .... A. B Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vice-President Class, ' 07- ' 08. T. B. Givan .... A. B Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07; Class Historian, ' 07- ' 08; Member Varsity Eleven; Manager Baseball, ' 08. 38 Clje Sophomores, We stand to-day and take a glance Across the happy days of yore To-morrow we dream of years in advance And great things that wait for Sophomores. We ' ve passed the ignorant Freshman year with many sighs and tears; We disregard the Junior and of him have no fears. We honor all the Seniors and wish them great success, For soon we ' ll don the cap and gown and hope for none the less. We know we have just " lots " to learn, But we ' re not depressed you know, For soon we ' ll make the world discern That we are peers to all it shows. We look with joy to nineteen ten For then our struggling ceases, And soon we ' ll move with a healthy vim And have renown that abroad far reaches. Now all salute us, help us win, The noted class of nineteen ten. Some day you ' ll have this road to travel And we ' ll help you to knots unravel. — Class Poet. 39 Nov. 12. Randolph gives mocking-bird solo. JFresfjman Class. We saw a thine of oreeNisI) ku rUid tt o tii }t it " NAb A lAW V of o __£|vt " w )fn to it " Wt clobtr drew Twas fovwd to be th fresh v A v Li ' rASb Colors: Wine and White Motto: Nulla Vestigia Retrorsum Cla00 aOfficcris LESSIE SAVAGE H. H. TEMPLE F. A. MERCER BERTHA CLAIRE MARTIN . T. J. WHITE CARLISLE NUCKOLLS . . . 41 Flower White Rose President Vice-President Secretary Class Prophet Class Poet Class Historian November 19. Mr. J. T. Haynes enters school. jfrestyman Cla££ j ropljecp. FTER a hard day ' s work over examinations a short while since, I was seated on the west end of the campus in deep thought when I felt a light touch on my shoulder. I turned and to my surprise I beheld an old woman, low and bent, but with a face that seemed to beam with a divine light. I was unable to speak at first so great was my surprise, but she did not wait for me. " Child, " she said, " you seem to be worried for some reason. I know what it is and I can give you three books that will give you all the knowledge you desire if you will read them. " " Oh, but you can ' t give me what I wish now. It is impossible, " I replied. " I see you don ' t believe in me, " she said, and with that she walked down the street. About a week later, I met this old woman on the street and she looked at me very closely. Finally she approached and called me away from my com- panions. " Child, " she said, " I have come again to make you an offer. You have refused the three books — now one has been destroyed — but I offer you the other two assuring you that you will get the desired knowledge from them if you will promise that you will not let anyone else read them. " " I ' m sure I could not read them alone, " I answered, " so I can not accept them. " " Very well, " she said angrily, " you ungrateful child. " After this second encounter with the old woman, I began to wonder if the books really contained anything of importance. ' But I soon forgot these inci- dents and was on the street again when I met the old woman. This time she did not notice me, but I went to her and said: " Please make me another offer of the books for I am very anxious to know their contents and I ' ll promise to read them alone. " The old woman turned a smiling face toward me, but replied, " I can offer only one book now as the other has been destroyed, too, but it will be an aid to you. Here it is. Now you must destroy it as soon as you read it. " I took the worn book with the title printed across the back in gold letters " Freshman Class in 1930. " When I looked at it I sat in such wonderment and surprise to think that all was to be revealed to me I was unable at first to open it. As I was forbidden to describe the book, I leave it to j our imagination. The future of our President was first revealed there, thus: Lessie Savage 42 November 26. Mr. Felts leaves school. Miss Pacaud becomes despondent. FRESHMAN CLASS. 43 November 21. Expression Class have an interesting session: M. E. Ward teas absent. Mercer is a widow, living in Jackson, having completed her education in 1911 and married in 1912. I suppose it is useless to give our Secretary, Mr. Frank Mercer ' s future as we know he is fond of barbarians. But he failed to finish school and was Judge of the District Court until his death in 1920. Our illustrious Vice-President, Mr. Hartwell Temple, is a practicing physi- cian in the city of Ripley, Tenn., having completed his education in the medical department at Yale. Our Historian, Mr. Carlyle Nuckolls, is a lecturer, assisted by his wife (nee Tommie Ingram) with her beautiful voice. Our Poet, Mr. Tom White, is the most renowned writer of expository essays in the United States. Miss Ewell Chaffin is a traveling advocate of woman ' s rights. Miss Eva Brown is a trained nurse in Bellvue Hospital, New York, after having taken a thorough course in nursing at Philadelphia. Mr. McGee is a professional brick-layer and contractor for large buildings, having acquired a great knowledge of mathematics. Miss Mary Lee Dodson is an artist, renowned for her masterpiece — " A Bunch of Violets. " Miss Eura McCullough is now a reigning belle in New York society, and her greatest delight is to make her husband jealous. Mr. Boone is in New Mexico for his health, having taken consumption through lack of exercise. Miss Ethel Fairleigh is married, living on a farm, raising chickens and keeping strict account of every cent spent. Mr. Eugene Anderson is a missionary in China. Miss Vivian Moore, having acquired great wealth by teaching school, has charge of an old maid ' s home and spends her time in giving large sums of money to charitable institutions. Miss Virginia Hawkins is instructor of Latin and Greek in Vassar. Mr. Curtiss is a thriving merchant in Memphis, Tenn., selling dry goods, groceries, hardware, implements, drugs and novelties. Mr. Lawrence is a chemist known throughout the United States by his dis- covery of an " Unknown. " Miss Margarette Williams is head of a cooking school in Columbia University. Mr. Vernon Medling is playing the role of Hamlet in Manhattan Theatre, New York. Miss Florence Cochran is a concert pianist with the reputation of Paderewski. Miss Christine Patton is soloist in the First Baptist Church, Chicago, 111. I read with haste these futures thinking I would find mine among them, but found only a space where some sheets had been torn out. Evidently the old woman, in her anger, had torn my future from the book. — Class Prophet. 45 November 27. A. W. Hawkes Lectures. E. C. Anderson • ■ • Tennessee Member Foot-Ball Team, ' 07; Manager Basket-Ball Team, ' 07- ' 08; Member Baseball Team, ' 08. E. R. Boone Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Member and Manager of Foot-Ball Team, ' 07; Member Baseball Team ' ' 08; Captain Baseball Team, ' 07. Eva Irene Brown Arkansas Secretary Clionian Literary Society, ' 08. Mary Ewell Chaffin Tennessee Florence Cochran . Tennessee Chas. Ruffin Curtiss Tennessee Mary Lemire Dodson Tennessee Secretary of Palladian Literary Society, ' 07. Ethel Lee Fairleigh Kentucky Secretary of Palladian Literary Society, ' 08. Virginia Hawkins Tennessee Secretary of Palladian Literary Society, ' 07. S. B. Lawrence, Jr Tennessee Bertha Claire Martin . . . . . Texas Chi Omega; Vice-President of Clionian Literary Society, ' 08; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., ' 08; Class Prophet. F. A. Mercer .... Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Secretary of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07. Vivian Lorraine Moore Eura Alice McCullough Walter Floyd McGee Arkansas Arkansas Tennessee Tennessee Carlisle Nuckolls ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07; Member of Eatonian Staff, ' 07- ' 08; Class Historian. Ruby Christine Patton Tennessee Lessie Savage Tennessee Chi Omega; President of Class. Hugh Hartwell Temple . • Tennessee Kappa Sigma; Vice-President of Class; Secretary of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 08. Thomas J. White Tennessee Member Baseball Team, ' 08; Class Poet. Margarette Williams Tennessee Vice-President Palladian Literary Society, ' 08. 46 November 28. Thanksgiving reception at Adams Hall. jfrestyman Cla£0 0oem This Freshman Class is a wonder, Working night and day To overcome its burdens Heaped on in every way. Girls and boys, young ladies and men, In English do they " shine, " In writing themes and stories Are they especially fine. In this group are many " dears, " Yes, pretty, loving and neat, Who are always there with the goods When it comes to being sweet. Small boys, large boys, young boys, old " boys ' Are all in this wonderful class, Who study and strive to learn each day In order to obtain a " pass. " These words to the class of ' 1 1 , Which will go with many a tear, We know, however, they ' ll never forget Their Alma Mater, old Union dear. — Poet. Yell. Freshmen, Freshmen, Ten plus seven, We are the class Of nineteen-eleven 47 December 3. Rev. Mr. Need and wife visit our school. £ ub jfre0t)man l olL Noting; S@en. Alston, William M. Benson, Burnett B. Bates, Alvin Lee Brown, Charles Wright Bigham, William Matthews Baker, Charles Madison Elmore Baker, Hal Alfred Barnett, John William Boggers, Frank Sharp Booker, Alfred Bennett, George C. Boyd, Graham Bray, Curtis M. Brooks, Gordon Blanks, Claude Cunningham, Iva Curtiss, Charles Ruffin Conger, W. H. Carter, J. Parvin Coram, Richard Ernest • Chapman, Dudley D. Couch, William Malone Dancy, Clifton Downing, Richard Ernest DuBoise, Frank Leslie DuBoise, Ernest Ellis, Robert Sidney Foster, Ed Marvin Fite, Waldo Arrington Fay, Harold H. Fry, Ernest H. Farmer, William Earl Felts, W. Bates Freeman, Noble Garrett, Arvie Glenn, Sylvanus Gunn, David Hughes Garrison, George Booth Gardner, Thurman C. Gest, Joseph S. Henry, Jessie Hobson, Early Herron, Stanford Morton Hobson, Thomas M. Hiime, Marcus L. Haynes, John S. Henderson, DeWitt Johnson, Emmett Jones, Thomas P. Kemp, Emmett D. Lile, Charles Taylor Lawrence, S. B. Medling, Stephen Vernon Mcllwain, Shirley Wiyyiiis Mcintosh, Walter Lee " Mayes, Stewart H. B. Mayes, Basil Lamar Mays, James Nick Murphy, Clarence B. McNeeley, William C. Mitchell, George Manley, Bert U. Nafe, Frank Bertram Oakley, James Henry Pope, Jesse David Pope, Irby Henneth Roberts, Charles Samuel Roark, W. F. Randolph, Nild C. Rampley, Harry Milton Shelbourne, Roy M. Stone, William Owen Sullivan, Robert E. Sanford, James Robert Simpson, William L. Smith, John Jones Smith, Henry W. Turk, Morris Tarkington, William Thoma; Tarrant, Joseph Campbell Turner, John Henry Taylor, William B. " Jr. Thompson, B. J. Van Horn, Franklin R. Wilson, Joseph Hubert Wilson, Claude Prewitt Wilson, Thurman Allen White, Thomas Jefferson, Jr. Worrell, Dossie Edward Ward, H. W. 48 November 30. Mr. LuFlume, of Toronto, Canada, lectures concerning the student volunteer. SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS. 49 Huckaba, Oscar F. Hayes, Robert E. Holcomb, Thos. Benj. Hill, Francis S. Ward. Marion Eli Wood, John William Yates, Joseph Foster. goiing LaDies. Bryan, Bessie Lucile Blackman, Love Butler, Blanche Brooks, Edna Conger, Allie Merle Chaffin, Mary Ewell Cochran, Florence Coleman, Julia Davidson, Ida Dilworth, Mrs. M. L. DuBoise, Agnes Foster, Clemmie Fite, lone Elizabeth Fairleigh, Ethel Lee Guy, Cora Gosnell, Clara Hamlin, Mary Hanley, Sarah Hardin, Blanche Harrison, Mabelle Joy, Anita Mary Johnson, Eunice Jordan, Edith Love, Emma McNees, Alice Russell Mayes, Mrs. S. H. B. Morrison, Hilda Moore, Beatrice Moore, Vivian McCullough, Eura Nicholson, Julia Patterson, Mary Ellen Patton, Christine Pierce, Estelle Rooker, Elnora A. Stewart, Mona Savage, Mary Virginia Shelbourne, Ruth R. Sain, Bertha Lee Wilson, Lizzie Viola White, Bessie Mae Ward, Erma D. 50 December 6. Miss Iris E. Moore loses her temper. Conserbatorp of JFtne xl%. s 51 Conaertmtorp of jftne 2lrt0 jFacultp. Frank Lincoln Eykr, Director Conservatory of Fine Arts. Educated in Dayton, Ohio; Graduate of The Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipzig, Germany, 1892; Professor of Music and Organist in Dayton, Ohio, 1892-1905; Director of Conservatory of Music, Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo., 1906-1907; Director of Conservatory of Fine Arts, Union University, 1907 — Eunice Lelian Martin, Teacher of Voice Culture. Graduated at Baylor College, Belton, Texas, 1902; Graduate of Cincinnati Conservatory and Pu- pil of Clias. B. Hawley, New York City, 1904; Teacher of Voice Culture, Ouachita College, 1904- 07; Teacher of Voice Culture, Union University. 1907 — LuciLE Conger, Instructor of Piano. Graduate of Ouachita Conservatory 1904, and Pupil of Etnil Liebling, 1905; Teacher of Piano, Ouachita College, 1906-07; Teacher of Piano, Un- ion University, 1907 — 52 Mrs. Elizabeth G. Hobson, A. B., M. O. Instructor in Expression and Oratory. Graduated Brownsville Female College, A. B., Graduated at Southwestern Baptist University, in Expression and Physical Culture, M. O., 1900; Co-principal in S. W. B. U. with Professor Boothe Lowrey, 1900-1901; Instructor in Expression and Oratory in Union Universsty, 1901 — ; Certificate for Proficiency in Summer Work in National Institute of Science at Chicago; at Eake Chautauqua, N. Y. with Professor Clark and Mrs. Emily M. Bishop, of Chicago University; at Monteagle, Tenu. with Misses Laprell and Bacon, of Emerson College, Boston; Full Diploma in Voice and Music under Pro- fessors Drake and Richter, June 7, 1906. Miss Nina O ' Connor, M. E. E. Director of the Art Department. Graduated M. C. F. Institute, M. E. L. ; Graduated in Art, M. C. F. Institute under Miss Lila Scott; Student at Snell Seminary, California; A pupil in Antique Drawing under Charles Noel Flagg, of New York City; A pupil of J. J. Peoli, of New York City in " Still Life " Tapestry Painting, Etc.; Studied China Decoration in New York City under Miss Edgar; Director, Art Department Union Uni- versity, 1906 — 53 iftlustc. 54 £©u0ic. Seniors. Iris Elizabeth Moore Rison, Ark. " With a voice like a hidden brook In the leafy month of June. " B. L,. Degree Ouachita College, ' 05; President Clionian, ' 07; Exchange Editor Eatonian, ' 07- ' 08; Secretary of Clionian, ' 08; University Li- brarian, ' 07- ' 08; President of Conservatory Sen- ior Class U. U., ' 08; Art Editor of " Lest We Forget, " ' 07- ' 08. Ada O ' Connor Herron . . Jackson, Tenn. " Music is the outflow of a beautiful mind. " A. B. Degree, M. C. F. I., ' 04; Graduate in Piano M. C. F. I., ' 04; Certificate of Proficiency on Piano from Rudolph Richter, ' 07; Secretary of Conservatory Senior Class U. U. , ' 08. Eva Lucile Moore Rison, Ark. " As the true poem is the poet ' s mind. So true expression is the artist ' s soul. " B. L. Degree Ouachita College, ' 05 ; Presi- dent Palladian, ' 07; Tennis Club, Lovelace; Y. W. C. A.; Superintendent of Practice, Conser- vatory U. U. ; Class Poet. 55 December 7. Prof. Langicorthy goes Snipe hunting. Margaret Lucy Arnold . Lexington, Tenn. " My sphere extends to regions, which to the poet and painter are not easily accessible. " Sigma Phi; Certificate of Proficien cy, Piano, from Rudolph Richter, ' 07; Captain of " Invin- cible Red Star " Basket-ball Team, ' 07- ' 08; Vice-President of Conservatory Senior Class, ' 08; Literal Editor of " Lest We Forget " ; A. B. Degree. Tommie Dyer Halls, Tenn. " Her voice was ever soft and low An excellent thine; in woman. " Vice-President Palladian, ' 08; Tennis Club ' 07- ' 08; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 07- ' 08; Treasurer of Conservatory Senior Class, ' 08. 56 Mentor 0oem. Majors, minors, fiats and sharps, A Quintette class are Ave — With nocturnes, fugues, etudes and chords We make a Mass in G. To Ada, with her magic sway. To Chopin we resign her — In spite of all that she can play She still will be " A Minor. " ' To Iris, in capriccio maze, We ' ll have to make a wager That she will dance thro ' all her days A Rondo in " A Major. " Then Eva, with her fine technique, Her runs with her " chromat " — - Is doomed to play her Pathetique Forever in " A Flat. " While Tommie, with her touch swan-like Sweet as the Aeolian harp — Will glide thro ' life without its strife — A Symphony in " A Sharp. " But Margie, in the style of " frats " And classics interwoven, Combines all sharps and flats and " nats " In Sonata by Beethoven. From a requiem we, the class of ' 8 Will make the campus ring, For the dirge of scales is all too late In the Te Deum we will sing. So now adieu to all of you We ' ll dance no more to " Starch, " For we are ready, five in file, And the call has come to ' ' March ! ' ' The " Union " yet will hear from us As we go our separate ways — And to Alma Mater Ave bid goodbye And sing her glorious praise! December 8. Moore wakes up in time for breakfast. JUNIOR MUSIC CLASS. SOPHOMORE MUSIC CLASS. 58 December 9. Shannon goes to Sunday-school ' . CHORAL SOCIETY. 59 Cias IRoll fn fepre££ion, Miss Lalia Buchanan Mr. James Arthur Carmack Mr. R. Ernest Corum Mr. M. N. Davis Mr. J. C. Greenoe Mr. W. A. Gaugh . Mr. Leonard M. Graves Mr. Frank Leslie Hall Mr. B. W. Hensley Mr. O. F. Huckaba. Miss Mamie Johnson Mr. Eugene Jackson Miss Marguerite Marks . Miss Beatrice Moore Mr. George S. Price Miss Nellie Tharp . Miss Jennie Vantreese Mr. Marion Eli Ward Mr. Charles E- Wauford James H. Oakley Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Kentucky Kentucky Tennessee Arkansas Florida Tennessee Arkansas Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Florida ®raOuatc0. R. E. Corum . E. M. Graves M. N. Davis . F. E. Hall Marguerite Marks Nellie Tharp C. E- Wauford M. O. M. O. B. O. B. O. B. O. B. O. B. O. 60 December lo. Expression Class meets in library. EXPRESSION CLASS. 61 December 11. Broekway Concert Company gave a recital at First Baptist Church. Several students and professors attend. rt Bepartment MISS NINA O ' CONNOR, Director. Qiemfcers, Ei ta Arnold. Nina Chester. Ruby Fogg, clara gosnell. Minnie Guy. Etna Gammill. Lucile Hawkins. Clem Hudson. Mamie Johnson. Willie Mayo. Louise Scott. Abbie Swain. Dora Owen White. 62 December 17. Apollonian Fall Entertainment. ART Civ ASS. 63 ADAMS HALL. 64 65 December 23. C. L. S. visited by young ladies ; Society adjourns. Caliiopean JUterarp Society- Motto: Nil Desperandum. First Term. C. E. Wauford I. W. Shannon E. R. Boone, Third Term. J. N. Moore E. R. Boone M. N. Davis ®tticexs. President Vice-President . Seeretarj ' President Vice-President . Secretary Eoll of $®tmbzt0. Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue. Second Term. I. W. Shannon. G. S. Price. R. E. Guy. Fourth Term. R. S. Ellis. A. M. Nicholson. H. A. Powell. J. W. BAENETT A. l. bates G. G. BENNETT E. R. BOONE C. W. BEOWN L. E. BEOWN J. A. CAEMACK E. E. COEUM W. M. COUCH M. N. DAVIS FBANK DU BOISE E. S. ELLIS C. L. FAIELESS N. L. FEEEMAN S. S. GLENN L. M. GEAVES J. C. GEEENOE E. E. GUY F. L. HALL A. L. HELMS O. F. HUCKABA EUGENE JACKSON M. L. LENNON C. E. MATLOCK : W. C. McNEELY J. N. MOOEE F. B. NAFE A. M. NICHOLSON H. A. POWELL G. S. PEICE I. W. SHANNON W. O. STONE E. E. SULLIVAN W. T. TAEKINGTON M. E. WARD C. E. WAUFORD 66 CALUOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. 67 December 24. Quietness in Apollonian Hall; no one present. Apollonian Saterarp S octetp. Motto: Esse Ouam Videri £ fficet0. First Term: H. C. Pearson President . C. S. Roberts Vice-President Harris Brown Secretary . Third Term: B. W. Hensley President . J. A. Johnson Vice-President F. A. Mercer Secretary Eoll of Members. EUGENE ANDERSON W. A. G-ATJGH HOMER AMIS R. E. HAYES H. A. BAKER B. W. HENSLEY ELMORE BAKER EARLY HOBSON B. B. BENSON THOMAS HOBSON ALFRED BOOKER S. M. HERRON C. M. BRAY M. L. HUME HARRIS BROWN R. B. HURT M. W. CALLAHAN J. A. JOHNSON CLIFTON DANCY G. C. KOFFMAN I. L. ELAM J. C. KOFFMAN W. A. FITE W. F. McGEE T. B. GIVAN 68 Colors: Yale Blue and White Second Term: Carlisle Nuckolls J. C. Koffman J. F. Yates Fourth Term: B. G. Moody J. F. Yates H. H. Temple S. V. MEDLING F. A. MERCER B. G. MOODY CLARENCE MURPHY CARLISLE NUCKOLLS H. C. PEARSON C. S. ROBERTS R. W. SHELBOURNE H. H. TEMPLE H. W. WHITE T. J. WHITE J. F. YATES December 24. J. A. Carmack becomes a Benedict. APOLLONIAN LITERARY SOCIKTY 69 iMlaDian JLtteratp Society Motto. Industr} , Taste and Wisdom. First Term. Margaret Arnold Elizabeth Simmons Ione Fite Third Term. Karrie K. Barry ourie koffman Ethel Lee Fairleigh President Vice-President Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Colors. Emerald, Scarlet and White. Second Term. Elizabeth Simmons Eva Moore Mary Lee Dodson Fourth Term. ourie koffman Tommie Dyer Ruby Warmath l oll of 9$zmbzz0. MARGARET ARNOLD ELTA ARNOLD KARRIE K. BARRY BERNICE BARRY EWELL CHAEFIN JULIA COLEMAN IDA DAVIDSON MARY LEM1RE DODSON TOMMIE DYER ETHEL LEE FAIRLEIGH IONE FITE MABEL FREEMAN CORA GUY OURIE KOFFMAN CHRISTINE LONG BEATRICE MOORE EUR A McCULLOUGH EVA MOORE MARGARETTE WILLIAMS HILDA MORRISON MARY PATTERSON CHRISTINE PATTON AMBER RINGER BERTHA SAIN LOIS SASSER RUBY WARMATH ELIZABETH SIMMON.; VERDA MOORE BESSIE WHITE December 21. Moody tries four times to make a date with a Lovelace Hall girl. PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. 71 December 31. Watch party at Lovelace to see the old year out. Clionian JUterarp £ ocietp- Motto. Purity and Royalty Iris E Pauline Meadows Etna Gammill Third Term. Tommie Ingram Bertha Martin . . Eva Brown .... flDtftwrg. First and Second Terms. Moore .... allie merle conger sadie hanley bertha martin vivian moore LALIA BUCHANAN BESSIE BRYAN LILLIAN EADES MAY BELLE HARRISON ESTELLE PEARCE NELLIE THARP President Vice-President Secretary Charter Sternberg . BEULAH FITZGERALD TOMMIE INGRAM PAULINE MEADOWS FLORENCE PACAUD flDtfter embttQ. EDNA BROOKS EVA BROWN RUTH SHELBOURNE EMMA D. LOVE BELLE RAMPLEY ERMA WARD Colors. Royal Purple and While President Vice-President Secretary Fourth Term. Lillian Eades Sadie Hanley . Iris E. Moore ETNA GAMMILL JESSIE LOU JARRELL IRIS E. MOORE BESS KLUTTS IVA CUNNINGHAM ANITA JOY ALICE McNEES ABBIE SWAIN BLANCHE HARDIN 72 January 1. Farmer gets a lemon at Lovelace Hall. CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. 73 Bu0ine££ Manager ' s £ oiiloqup O that this " Lest We Forget " were published. Paid for and from my mind, Or that the Annual Staff would Get up the literary matter. Horace dear, Utinam tua aurea mediocritas attingat ab ova Ut est modus in rebus et vita brevis; ita est. To the point ; it has come to this, But six weeks more and the Annual must be out ; Nay, not so much ; not six, inasmuch as Money is scarce during commencement week. So excellent an office, with privileges, Business Manager. Tis fine at Lovelace Hall, Where one might converse on special themes, (But a preacher would get off his subject there) At specific times. Coelum et terra ! Must I remember! Why the Dean watches me As if she thought there might be a Quickened pulsation in my left vital organ ! She watches fairly well, and at all times, Even when the manuscript is in my hand In daylight. Why she, even she, A little month, or ere the next exam. In English and Horace must come to pass, The Annual must be paid for, even so. To flunk, or not to flunk, is a question, Whether ' tis better to worry o ' er the Annual, Or learn the metre and odes of Horace. To study, to sleep, No more ; and by study to say we resolve To pass examinations in the various studies Assigned us. ' Tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To study, to sleep, To sleep, perchance to flunk. Aye, there ' s the rub, For by that dreamy sleep what grades may come, Must give us pause. Who would these " conditions " bear. To sweat and suffer the freshman ' s facetious jest, When he himself might a sixty make, or be Helped with daily grade? What is a man If his chief purpose and aim in life Be but to do something others will not do? For action, though it have no tongue, may speak In forcible language. I ' ll have these editors Write out the contents of " Lest We Forget " During the next week. I ' ll have grounds relative For this, having planned the financial path. It has not, but it will come to good, But hark! Am I saying what I should? 74 January 13. DeWitt Miller lectures in Powell Chapel. istate ©ratorical association. SDfficew ' O8 ' O0. Dr. J. W. Conger President E. R. Boone Secretary Cumberland University, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Union University. Eocal jDffitn ' 08= ' 09. I. W. Shannon President T. B. Givan • Secretary Eepregsmtattbes to Primary Oratorical Content ' 08. C. W. Brown. H. C. Pearson. J. N. Moore. Ifteprcsmtatibe to tatc Oratorical Contest. J. N. Moore. Next meeting at Union University. 75 January 21. Miss Gammill goes home; Fite ceases to smile. $. m c. a. 1907. Bess Klutts . Leila Sue Young Lois Sasser Tommie Ingram SDfficet0. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1908. Leila Sue Young Bertha Martin Mabel Freeman Ethel Fairleigh Ifteptegsmtatibess to 0fjebUIt Summer Conference 1907. Margaret Arnold Bess Klutts Iftoll of Sternberg. BESSIE WHITE CHBISTTNE PATTON MABEL FREEMAN JESSIE LOU JAEKEL MAEY LEE DODSON ETHEL FAIBLEIGH AMBER RINGER SADIE HANLY LOIS SASSER TOMMIE DYEE RUBY WARMATH BERTHA SAIN MINNIE DU BOISE ABBIE SWAIN IRIS MOORE BEATRICE MOORE LEILA SUE YOUNG MARGARETTE WILLIAMS JEWELL MIDYETT EUNICE JOHNSON ALICE MeNEES TOMMIE INGRAM BESS KLUTTS JULIA COLEMAN CORA GUY EWELL CHAFFIN BERTHA MARTIN CLARA GOSNELL VIVIAN MOOEE ETNA GAMMILL MARGARET ARNOLD JULIA COLEMAN 76 February 13. Second Conservatory Recital. YOUNG WOMANS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. 77 X 1SL d ratoe Soctetp of meiigtou Xtqutrp, First Term. L. M. Graves G. C. Bennett A. M. Nicholson Third Term. O. F. Huckaba T. B. Holcomb M. N. Davis . Motto. Ereunate Tas Graphos. SE)fficet0. President Vice-President . Secretary President . Vice-President . Secretary Fifth Term. Second Term. W. C. McNeely O. F. Huckaba M. E. Ward Fourth Term. T. B .Holcomb R. E. Guy C. R. Matlock G. S. Price J. W. Barnett M. L. Lennon President Vice-President Secretary J. W. WOOD J. W. TUENEE G. M. SAVAGE C. C. PITTS B. G. MOODY W. C. McNEELY O. F. HUCKABA J. G. GEEENOE W. A. GAUGH W. M. COUCH L. E. BEOWN J. H. WILSON B. J. THOMPSON J. ' W. EOBINSON J. H. OAKLEY Ifcoll of $®tmbm. J. N. MAYS M. L. LENNON T. B. HOLCOMB L. M. GEAVES v E. E. DOWNING E. E. COEUM C. W. BEOWN C. E. WAUFOED W. O. STONE G. S. PEICE F. B. NAFE H. B. MAYS F. M. JACKSON A. L. HELMS E. E. GUY M. N. DAVIS D. D. CHAPMAN G. C. BENNETT M. E. WAED J. J. SMITH H. A. POWELL A. M. NICHOLSON C. E. MATLOCK EUGENE JACKSON. F. L. HALL S. S. GLENN J. E. DUBOISE J. A. CAEMACK J. W. BAENETT A. L. BATES 78 February 14. Our first victory in Basket Ball, 57 — 6, J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY. 79 PUBLICATIONS. 81 Catonian taft. MARGARET ARNOLD Palladian, ' 08, Editor-in-Chief HARRIS BROWN Apollonian, ' 10, Literary Editor IRIS E. MOORE Clionian, ' 08, Exchange Editor J. A. CARMACK Calliopean, ' 10, Alumni Editor ELTA ARNOLD Palladian, ' 09, Local Editor CARLISLE NUCKOLLS Apollonian, ' 08, Athletic Editor BESS KLUTTS Clionian, ' 09, Local Editor EUGENE JACKSON Calliopean, ' 09, Local Editor JNO. C. GREENOE Calliopean, ' 10, Circulation Manager B. G. MOODY Apollonian, ' 10, Business Manager 82 February 22. Washington s Birthday Celebration in Powell Chapel. Reception at Adams Hall. EATONIAN STAFF. 83 85 FRATERNITIES ARRANGED IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ' ESTABLISHMENT AT UNION UNIVERSITY 86 ft. Stigma 2Uplw Cpsilon Colors. Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower. Violet jFounDeris. Noble Leslie Devotie John Webb Kerr Wade H. F oster Nathan Elams Cockrell Samuel Martin Dennis Abner Edward Patton John Barnett Rudolph Publications. The Record Phi Alpha Thomas Chappell Cook Charles P. Wood, Editor Carl E. Sheldon, Editor Active Charters — Seventy-one. Alumni Associations — Twenty- nine. rotoince 3ota + lktntutkv-Menm $ee Central University, Kentucky Kappa Bethel College, Kentucky Iota ..... Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zc-ta . Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu .... University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa University of the South, Tennessee Omega . Union University, Tennessee Eta .... 87 Danville, Ky. Russellville, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Clarksville, Tenn. Lebanon, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Sewanee, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Stgma 2Upl)a Cp tlon Cenne$0ee £ta Chapter. Established 1867. jFtattess in WLibt, Hu. C. Anderson. Sterling P. Anderson. Gilbert C. Anderson. Robert H. Anderson. Harold Bond. A. M. Alexander. Lennie F. Biggs. Chester G. Bond. Ernest L- Bullock. Sidney S. Bond. William H. Collier. Perry Callahan. Charles P. Conger. Henry H. Edenton. Lafayette L. Fonville. J. T. Gooch. Charles N. Harris. Robert A. Hurt, Sr. Hu. M. Harris. Philip E. Holland. A. B. Jones. T. C. Long. W. C. Lowe. Thomas McCorry. J. P. Mallory. F. M. Milborne. W. G. Saunders. Fleming J. O ' Connor. Clarence E. Pigford. I. B. Tigrett. Robert F. Spragins. A. K. Tigrett. C. M. Thompson. L. E. Talbot. » W. G. Timberlake. H. A. Vance. S. J. White. John Wisdom. Leon Webster. Clasa of 1908. J. N. Moore, A. B. , Trenton, Ten n. Class of 1910. C. H. Brown, A. B., Covington, Tenn. T. B. Givan, A. B Alexandria, Tenn. I. W. Shannon, A. B., Springfield, Tenn. H. W. White, A. B Jackson, Tenn. M. W. Callahan, B. S., ........ Jackson, Tenn. Class of 1911. Carlisle Nuckolls, A. B. , Toone, Tenn. F. A. Mercer, A. B., Mercer, Tenn. R. H. Scott, A. B., . Jackson, Tenn. R. A. Hurt, B. S., Jackson, Tenn. I. C. Rainwater, A. B., Sardis, Miss. Yell. Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazou, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah Ree, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah S. A. E. February 24. The Young Men of the University entertain the Voting Women with a skating party at the Temple Rink. 89 ft. . 2llpl)a Cau £ mega Forinded at Virginia Military Institute 1865. Colors. Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower. White Tea Rose jfounoerg. Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskin M. Rose Publication. Alpha Tail Omega Palm Claude T. Reno, Editor Active Chapters — Fifty-eight Alumni Associations — Thirty-two $rotrince tout, ( Htnnt $tt Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian Universit} ' Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University . Tennessee Beta Tau, Union University . . ' . . Tennessee Omega, University of the South .... Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee .... 90 Clarksville Nashville . Jackson Sewanee Knoxville February 25. Miss Louise Scott entertains the Sigma, Phi Sorority at her home on Whitehall Avenue. 91 lp|ja Cau ©mega. IBeta €au Chapter Established 1894. jfratteg in WLvbt. Richard R. Sneed. Chas. T. Starkey. James M. Troutt. B. C. Simmons. Milton B. Hurt. William A. McGehee. A. Virgil Patton. J. T. Early. tfvattt in jfacultate. George Martin Savage. Class of 1910. C. E. Wauford, B. W. Hensley, Alexandria, Tenn. Indianapolis, Ind. Class of 1911. E. R. Boone, Alamo, Tenn. J. A. Carmack, . . . ... . . . Jackson, Tenn. F. L. Hall, ........ Bardwell, Ky. M. E. Ward, • . . . Bradford, Tenn. £ pmal0. S. M. Herron, . . .-. . . . . . Jackson, Tenn. H. W. Ward, Clinton, Ky. Yell. Hip Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three cheers for Alpha Tau. Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 92 Cjn ©mega. flllpailon Chapter. Established iqoj. orores in WLibt. Dru Helen Crook Beatrice Louis Beatrice Bell Mrs. Z. Johnson Ora Belle McGee Ruby Eshman orore«3 in Jfacultate. Eunice Martin Lucile Conger Class of 1909. Leila Sue Young, A. B Ripley, Tenn. Bess Klutts, A. B Ripley, Tenn. Jewell Midyett, A. B. Clinton, Ky. Class of 1911, Lessie Savage, A. B Jackson, Tenn. Bertha Martin, A. B. Cisco, Texas specials. Nina Chester Eunice Martin Lucile Conger Lucile Hawkins Clara Gosnell Elise Congfr Plebges. Alice McNees Sadie Hanley Mary Lee Dodson Yell. Hyro. Kyro. Rah! Rah! Rah! Cardinal. Cardinal. , Straw. Straw. Straw. Wahoo! Wahoo! Rip! Rip! Rip! Chi Omega Zip! Zip! Zip! 93 CJn ©mega. Jfoundeti at Bnibcrsitp of ftrftansfas, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation JFounoets Ina May Boles Jo Bel le Holcomb Jean Vincenheller Alice Simonds Publications. The Eleusis . . . . Mattie Holliday Craighill, H litoi. Mystagogue . . • • • ... . Secret Publication. Active Chapters: Twenty-one. Alumni Associations: Ten. Cfiaptcr IftoII. University of Arkansas, Psi, Fayetteville, Ark. Kentucky University, Chi, Lexington, Ky. Union University, Upsilon, Jackson, Tenn. University of Mississippi, Tau Oxford, Miss. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Sigma, College Park, Va. Tulane University, Newcombe College, Rho, New Orleans, La. University of Tennessee, Pi, .... Knoxville, Tenn. University of Illinois, Omicron, Champaign, 111. Northwestern University, Xi, • Evanston, 111. University of Wisconsin, Nu, Madison, Wis. University of California, Mu, Berkeley, Cal. University of Kansas, Lambda, St. Lawrence, Kans. University of Nebraska, Kappa, Lincoln, Neb. University of Texas, Iota Austin, Tex. West Virginia University, Theta Morgantown, W. Va. University of Michigan, Eta, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Colorado, Zeta, Boulder, Col. Columbia University, Barnard College, Epsilon New York, N. Y. Dickinson College, Delta, Carlisle, Pa. Colby College, Beta, Waterville, Me. George Washington University, Phi Alpha, Washington, D. C. 94 February 29. Reception at Adams Hall in celebration of Basket Ball victory. 95 i tgma Ityt. Founded at Union University , October 31, igo$ Colors. Flower. Olive Green and Maroon American Beauty Rose jfounDer$ Karrie Karns Barry Verna May Campbell Margaret McGehee Minnie Ammons Sasser Faustina Imogene Wingo actitie Cimpters, 3 ILocal § orotitp. Yell. Boom — j ig — a — rig — j ig ! Boom — jig— Boon! Sigma Phi! Sigma Phi! Olive and Maroon! % March 3. Moody goes to sleep in Horace Class. 97 tgma ftyt fetorore? in Wlrbe. Margaret McGehee Margaret L. Arnold Karrie K. Barry Elta Arnold . Lillian Eades Etna Gammill Ione Fite Elizabeth Simmons § otorrs in Colleffio. Class of 1908. Class of 1909. Class of 1910. Class of 1911. Bernice Barry Tommie Ingram . Jessie Lou Jarrell Christine Long . Louise Scott . Lexington, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Lexington, Tenn. Greenville, Ky. Pine Bluff, Ark. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. . Jackson, Tenn. Trenton, Tenn. Humboldt, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. . Jackson, Tenn. 98 ATHLETICS 99 March 10. The S. A. E. Fraternity celebrated their Fifty second Anniversary with a Banquet at the Southern Hotel. ifaotbaU (Emm. E. R. Boone . L. H. GhOLSON Manager . Captain piapers. Herron Boone . Hensley . Adams Johnson . Murphy Hayley Farmer Gholson . Baker . Anderson Givan . Callahan £mb0titutcs. Medling, Conger, Hume, Booker. 100 Left End . Left Tackle Left Guard Center Center Right Guard . Right Tackle . Right End Left Half Back Right Half Back Full Back Quarter Back Left Half B; 1C k March 18. Dr. Porter makes an address on Foreign Missions. FOOTBALL TEAM. 101 March 20. Primary Oratorical Contest; Calliopean ivins. las? lall Emm. T. B. Givan Manager W. M. Alston Captain W. N. Ungworthy Coach I. B. Tigrett ...... Assistant Coach piaperg. Brown ......... Catcher Alston ........ First Base White ........ Second Base Boone ........ Short Stop Carter ........ Third Base Anderson . . . . . . Pitcher, Left Field Booker ........ Center Field Callahan ........ Right Field Yates . . • ■ • • ■ Pitcher Medling . . . - • • Pitcher Baker . . ... ■ • Catcher Jones . . . . .■ . . . Substitute c|jetiule ot amt . April 15 S. P. U In Jackson April 18, 20, 21 . . . Mississippi College . . . .In Jackson May 4, 5 . . . . Ouachita College . . .In Jackson May 15, 16 . . . . . M. U. S In Memphis May 18, 19, 20 . . Ouachita College . . In Arkadelphia April 15 . . . . Union vs. S. P. U 7—6 April 18 Mississippi vs. Union .... 6 — I April 20 . . . . Union vs. Mississippi 5 — 4 April 21 Mississippi vs. Union .... 6 — 2 102 March 25. Miss Storts cuts Shakespeare Circle for Manship ' s Lecture. BASE BALL TEAM. 103 March 26. Bro. Robinson appears in baseball suit. basket Hall Ceam. E. C. Anderson, • Manager H. H. Temple, ........ Assistant Manager W. E. Farmer, - - • • Captain W. N. Langworthy, Coach piapers. M. W. Callahan, .-..-. " .- Forward G. C. Koffman, Forward J. C. Koffman, . Guard W. E- Farmer, ... Guard W. A. Booker, Ceuter Substitutes. Pearson and Johnson. Scfimule. Feb. 14 — Bethel College in Jackson. Feb. 22 — Fitzgerald in Jackson. Feb. 29 — Grove High School in Jackson. Mar. 7 — Vanderbilt Freshman in Jackson. Kesults. Feb. 14 — Union vs. Bethel, 57 to 6. Feb. 22 — Union vs. Fitzgerald, 39 to 9. Feb. 29 — Union vs. Groves, 49 to 9. Mar. 7 — Union vs. Vanderbilt, 27 to 10. 104 April 1. W. C. T. U. presents University with a portrait of Miss Francis E. Willari BASKETBALL TliAM. 105 April 1. Good-bye old booze, good-bye! JntoinciMe i eti Star . Colors: Red and Black. Sell. Who are — Who are — Who are we We are — We are — We are the Shout it loud! Shout it keen! I. R. S. basketball team. Rickety — Rickety — rack — rack — Jayhawk — jayhawk — Red and black. Emblem: Red Star. Cora Guy. Margaret Arnold Lillian Eades Mable Freeman. Captain. Margaret Arnold. Centers Forwards Guards Substitutes. Ewell Chaffin. Beatrice Moore. Christine Patton. Eura McCullough. Clemmie Hudson. Colors: Blue and White. € lpmpian. Emblem: Four-leaf Clover. Iris Moore. Blanche Hardin Tommie Ingram Vivian Moore. mi Rah — rah — rah — rah — rah — ree ! Who are we ? Who are we ? Olympians. Olympians. Can ' t you see? Captain. Iris Moore. Forwards Centers Guards Substitutes. May Belle Harrison. 106 Emma D. L,ove. Anita Joy. Ethel Fairleigh. Eva Brown. April 8. Horace Class receives one big " F. " OLYMPIANS. INVINCIBLE RED STARS. 107 (tennis) lovelace hall club. adams hall club. 108 atretic 0soriatton. Harris Brown, Sec. Dr. C. B. Burke, Pres. E. R. Boone, Vice- Pres. Sternberg. R. H. SCOTT B. W. HENSLEY BESS KLUTTS B. C. ANDERSON C. E. WAUFORD IRIS E. MOORE B. B. BENSON J. N. MOORE LEILA SUE YOUNG v 0. S. ROBERTS EARLY HOBSON MARGARET ARNOLD J. A. JOHNSON . F. A. MERCER J H. C. PEARSON BEATRICE MOORE T. J. WHITE BERTHA SAIN B. G. MOODY H. W. WHITE • VIVIAN MOORE H. H. TEMPLE ETNA GAMMILL " CHRISTINE PATTON M. W. CALLAHAN ' , F. S. HILL v CLARA GOSNELL T. B. GIVAN W. M. ALSTON BERTHA MARTIN V I. W. SHANNON VERNON MEDLING IDA DAVIDSON W. F. McGEE J. W. JETTON ANITA JOY R. B. HURT C. M. E. BAKER ELTA ARNCLD W. E. FARMER THOMAS JONES SADIE HA.NLEY W. A. BOOKER J. W. CONGER EVA MOORE J. C. KOFFMAN HAMILTON CONGER ETHEL FAIRLEIGH G. C. KOFFMAN L. L. PATTERSON H. L. MADISON C. S. YOUNG J. W. BARNETT C. H. BROWN CURTISS BRAY F. L. EYER W. A. FITE CHARLES CURTISS DAVID GUNN R. E. GUY W. A. FITE J. C. GREENOE F. L. HALL EUGENE JACKSON S. B. LAWRENCE H. A. POWELL CHARLES LILE T. E. WILSON 109 J. F. YATES 110 Christine says she is playing the position of " front " in basketball. Stone (to librarian)— " Have you Scott ' s Gulliver ' s Travels? " Dr. Savage. — " Mr. Turner, who was the oldest man? " Mr. Turner. — " Adam. " Professor Madison (in Botany Class).— " Mr. Yates, describe the pistil of the rose? " Mr. Yates. — Professor, I did not know flowers carried weapons. " Freshman Girl. — " I told Mack I would telephone him as soon as I reached here, but now I can ' t. " Bess Klutts (sympathetically). — " Telephone him that you can ' t telephone him under any circumstances. " Harris Brown (in Greek Class). — " How did they inflate those skins— with air? " When his requiem is sung No longer absent minded will be Prof. Young. " The way Prof. Williams flings sarcasm, Is enough to throw the Horace Class into a spasm. You will have to study like a Turk, To pass in English under Dr. Burke. If you wish to study when you please, Do not take Latin and Greek under Miss Louise. Miss Storts does the Study Hall keep, And no one dares therein to sleep. It is said by Dr. Conger, That we must not be unruly any longer. The funniest event of the year, as all will agree, Was Professor Langworthy expecting the snipe to see. Professor Patterson has a well-modulated voice, That causes all Math, students to rejoice. Doctor Savage, with his mouse-like tread, Fills the guilty ones with dread. B. J. Thompson said that Samson " was put to death by a woman driving a nail into his head, or either wounded him so that he never got well. " Lost. — Privileges by several Lovelace Hall girls. Return to Lovelace Hall and be rewarded. Mr. Lennon (translating Horace). — " ' Tis sweet to be beautiful, I am it. " Prof. Williams. — " What is the syntax of ' labris ' in this sentence, Sive puer furens impressit memorem dente labris notam? " Miss Barry. — " Ablative of place where. " F. L. Hall (referring to Mark 5:23). — " Dr. Savage, do you think those devils drowned when the hogs rushed into the sea? " Dr. Savage. — " No, I should think they could live in the sea as well as in a hog. Statistics, Prettiest young lady? Bess Klutts. Most popular young lady? Iris Moore. Best athlete? Boone. Most studious student? R. E. Guy. The most timid girl? Ida Davidson. Stu dent with largest feet? G. C. Koffman. Best natured student? Herron Pear- son. Biggest young lady flirt? Sadie Han- ley. Biggest liar? Chas. Roberts. Most energetic young woman? Miss Dodson. Biggest eater at Lovelace? Erma Ward. Biggest sport? Medling. Best debater? Harris Brown. The sleepiest student? Moody. Best football player? Callahan. Grouchiest student? Helms. Neatest young woman? Miss Free- man. Dumpiest student? CaTter. Most loquacious student? Roberts. Worst woman hater? Moody. Most free-hearted student? Shannon Favorite pastime? Receptions. Most fun-loving student? Herron. Leanest student? Shelbourne. Handsomest young man? Herron Pearson. Best young lady tennis player? Louise Savage. Best base ball player? Yates. Best young man tenuis player? Wau- ford. Best young lady basket. ball player? Cora Guy. Most prominent student? J. C. Greenoe. Student with smallest feet? Mary Lee Dodson. Student with baldest head? McNe ely. Student with kindest heart? C. H. Brown. Biggest young man flirt? Jetton. Most energetic young man? Gest. Fastest runner? Bennett. Biggest eater at Adams Hall? Stone. Student most susceptible to young ladies? Greenoe. Best young man basket-ball player? Farmer. Best orator? Moore. Student with largest mouth? Gaugh. Neatest young man? J. N. Moore. Tallest student? Holcomb. Best conversationlist? Iris Moore. Most reserved student? Miss Young. The busiest student? Greenoe. Favorite study? English. Laziest student? Marcus L. Hume. Fattest student? Randolph. An ideal young lady? Miss Ethel Fairleigh. Wins him without trying? Miss Barry. Favorite candy? Fudge. 112 April 15. Base Ball Team defeats S. P. U.; 7 — 6. Co tl)e 2Uumm of WLnion nitoerattp The 1908 Lest We Forget as a whole is a revelation of a progressive spirit to the Alumni of Union, but we take this space to particularly emphasize to those who have once been students of Union that the onward march of progress has had its due influence upon this school. That long- desired change of name has been effected and now those victorious in making- the athletic teams wear the " U " and not the " S. W. B. U. " Not until 1904 did the University publish an Annual, setting out therein the history of the year ' s work. Not until recent years has the campus been properly beautified and not until this year have we had an athletic field conveniently located with reference to the campus. These improvements and numerous others reveal that healthful under-current of interest and enthusiasm of the patrons of Union, which has brought such within the realm of the real, and which will keep the flames of progress ever burning. The history of the school, we, the students of ' 07- ' 08, consider a sacred trust transmitted to us for safe-keeping and the addition of another page, a trust we have endeavored to keep and perform, as an evidence of which we hand down this volume to coming students and exhibit same to the Alumni. 113 W$t Bonng attL Young, handsome Horace Ashwell was rather bored this fine summer morning as he strolled aimlessly about his father ' s large country-place. He had just returned to his Western home after graduation in one of the prominent Eastern Colleges, and he longed for the excitement of the city and college world. While passing a mill he heard singing within, and en tering he met a girl, apparently about seventeen years of age, coming out of the door. She wore a pink calico dress, and from the handle of the basket which she carried on her arm, dangled a white sun-bonnet. Her jet-black hair was parted in front and brushed smoothly back, and braided in two plaits. " What a stunner, for a country girl! " thought Horace. " Dearie, let me carry your basket for you. " She drew back with a ' ' No, thank you. ' ' " Oh, what an airy little lassie, come, give me your basket, but first you must pay toll from those ruby lips. ' ' The healthy glow on her cheeks deepened into a crimson hue, and her laughing black eyes flashed fire as she surveyed him haughtily, without a word. " Come, sweetheart, pay me, or shall I just collect? " he asked, seizing her hand and placing his face unpleasantly near hers. She raised her free hand, and coolly, soundly slapped him in the mouth. Before Horace coiild recover his usual self-possession, the girl had disappeared around the corner. His only audible comment was " The devil! " Whether he applied this epithet to himself, the young lady in ques- tion, or was calling on his Satanic Majesty for aid, remains a mooted subject. For several days Horace hung around the mill in hopes of catching a glimpse of his " boxing-maid, " as he called her. However, she didn ' t come, and when he received an invitation to a house-party at a neighbor- ing country-house, he forgot about her, for in the note inviting him, his friend had mentioned that Miss Virginia Caldwell, a popular young heiress, would be among the guests, and Horace was anxious to meet her. " No, demons, I ' ve never met her, yet her face looks strangely familiar. ' ' Horace was standing in t he door of the large, old-fashioned parlor of the demons country-place, just after his arrival, and something in the noble brow, expressive eyes, and poise of the head of Miss Caldwell impressed him, and he was racking his brain to decide where he had seen her. Miss Caldwell turned, and with a smile, extended her hand when he was presented, but, when their eyes met she withdrew her hand, and again he saw rosy cheeks deepen into crimson, and laughing black eyes Hash fire, and as she coolly said, " I believe, Mr. Ashwell, I have met you, " he recognized his little country " boxing-maid " of the mill episode. The next day he found Miss Caldwell alone, and tried to apologize to her, but she interrupted his flow of eloquence with " I don ' t care to discuss it with you, " and abruptly left him. Every time after that when Horace tried to talk with Miss Caldwell , 114 she rebuffed him, and he went home at the end of the second week, utterly disgusted with himself, and with the lesson well learned that ' it pays always to be a gentleman. He had incidentally learned from demons that Miss Caldwell went to the mill for an old woman who was unable to »o for her grist. To drown his disappointment over his rebuffs, for he really did care for Miss Caldwell, as deeply as his shallow nature would permit Horace spent some months travelling abroad. One evening in a little salon in Paris, when he had been drinking he gambled, lost heavily, quarreled, and was arrested and thrown into prison. Oh, the shame of it ! Arrested and in a common cell ! And he was likely to stay there for he did not have enough money to cable home and ot course, he couldn ' t pay his fine. On his second day in prison, he had a caller, and in the quiet, well- dressed American he recognized his old neighbor, demons. " Ash well, " he said, " you are a free man, but don ' t thank me, for when i saw the account of your arrest, I was for letting you alone but my wife insisted that I aid you, and so, to please her, I have paid your Ashwell thought that he had tasted of the very dregs of his cup of mortification when he was compelled to accept aid of demons but it was some time after his return to the States that he learned that Mrs demons was formerly Miss Virginia Caldwell, the little country " boxing-maid. " L. E. 115 iaetJ. €♦ %. Caton, 2D- 2D. 515L 2D. Thomas Treadwell Eaton was born in Murfreesboro, Tenn., November 16, 1845; the son of Rev. Joseph H. Eaton, the founder of Union Univer- sity. His early education was directed by his father and mother, both, of them possessing the highest and best form of education. In 1861. he left the classic halls of Madison University, of which his uncle. Dr. Geo. W. Eaton, was President, shelved his books, buckled on the sword, joined the Seventh Tennessee Cavalry Regiment and served through the Avar under Gen. N. B. Forest. At the close of the war he returned to Murfreesboro, and taught school one year, and then entered Washington and Lee University, from which he was graduated in 1867 with the highest bonors. winning the gold medal for oratory, and was chosen speaker of tbe class on commencement day. On his graduation he was elected Professor of Mathematics and Natural Science in Union University, serv- ing in this capacitv until June, 1872. During this time he prepared himself to practice law; but feeling called to the gospel ministrv he abandoned the law and was licensed to preach in 1869, and ordained to the full work of the Ministrv and became pastor of the Church of Lebanon. Tenn.. in January, 1870. In 1872 he became pastor of the First Baptist Church of Ghattanooga. In 1875 he accepted the pastorate of tbe Baptist Church of Petersburg. Va. ; and in 1881 he took charge of the " Walnut Street Baptist Church in Louisville, Kv.. to which he p-ave continued service until the rlav of his death, June 29th, 1907. In 1872 he was married to Miss Alice Poberts, daughter of Judge Roberts of Nashville His wife survives him. He also left to the world a brilliant son. Josenh H. Eaton, a successful lawyer in Denver. Colorado, and a beautiful and beloved daughter. Mrs. TVlward Palmer of Louisville. Kv. Soon after moving to Louisville. Dr. Eaton became editor of the " Western Recorder, a religious journal without a peer in the South-land. About this time he became a public lecturer. These are the chronological events in the life of this great, just, good, man. Let us study Dr. Eaton as he appeared in the various phases of life ; for we will not see the like of him again. As student in Union University I knew him well. Though quick to learn, he took ample time to prepare well the designated lesson and when in the class-room he gave a solution to a problem or a translation of a sentence none dared to question its correctness. I took part in his initiation as a member in the Calliopean Literarv Society ; I remember his maiden speech in that society ; though boy as he was he gave utterance to sentiment in burning words that chal- lenged the admiration and moved the souls of members much older than he. He made good the vows he made that day and was ever a true and loyal Calliopean and soon became a leader. He next appears as a soldier in the Confederate army. Here, as elsewhere, he was brave, loyal, faithful, and true, holding the perfect confidence of superior officers, often a trusted courier of Gen. Forrest, at other times on special detail on secret service, at all times and in every trial the same dauntless hero. He next appears as teacher; here he was bright, brilliant, glorious. I have it from Dr. G. M. Savage that Prof. Eaton ' s life and teachings were an inspiration, bringing animation, hope and cheer to the most despondent. As lawyer Dr. Eaton told me he took a thorough course in his preparation ; had one case the fee of which was enough to repay him for the outlay and to pay 116 for his law library; he then turned to the ministry, bidding adieu forever to the seductive charms of the Goddess of Justice and her promising re- wards. From the Bar to the Pulpit! Here I pause, abashed. How can I describe this fearless pulpit orator! He was pre-eminently oratorical and rhetorical, his language flowed rapidly and in sweet cadences, a dreaded torrent when describing sin, its terrible consequences and awful punish- ment ; describing Christianity with its long train of joys, his language still fluent and eloquent was mild and soothing as the summer breeze • impart- ing love, joy, hope, happiness. His language, whether an invective or discantmg, the charm of home, or the loveliness of nature, or the joys of Heaven, was always pure and chaste as the dew distilled on the blossom of the orange tree. As a lecturer he was eminent and successful His great learning and wide reading made him master of all phases of science and knowledge ; and he was alway s ready to speak. Among his last visits to the University after conducting the devotional exercises, he was called on for a speech. He stepped to the front of the rostrum and said " A man to make a speech must have a subject; will some one name me a subject? Panama was suggested. He had recently returned from that country. Immediately he begun a description of the country, the people, the difficulties of constructing the canal, the part the IT. S Government had taken m recent events in that country, so life-like that his hearers lelt that they had made a tour through it all with a master as mide His lectures were full of wisdom, always edifying ; abounding in wit and humor and inflicted no wounds. As editor, " Faith, Hope, Love ■ These Three " was the motto on the first page of the peerless Western Recorder ■ these abounded m every editorial, which were strong, exhaustive and edifying Me attacked error wherever found, not so much to dethrone the errorist as to establish the truth and have his readers properly informed that they might know and embrace the truth. As Trustee for many years he served the University as a faithful counselor; often he had preached the com- mencement sermon; as often delivered the annual literary address- his presence was always an inspiration to teachers, pupils and citizens of Jackson. In addition to his splendid services to the Universitv while living, m his death, Dr. Eaton in giving his magnificent library to the University has given to students of coming years an inspiration ' enjoyed by those who had seen him and enjoyed him. This great gift of books on the subjects of Theology, Literature, Science and History, is not excelled In years to come, the thousands of students who study these books will bless t he memory of Dr. T. T. Eaton and praise God for his life and munificence. tt J 16 WaS als0 the founcler of the medal known as the Joseph H. Eaton Medal, to be awarded annually to the young man " who excels m oratory. His sister, the talented and brilliant ' Mrs. Joe E Peck has written Mr. H. C. Irby that she will perpetuate the medal. I present this faultless character to the students of the University, a model of a splendid gentleman, a great benefactor and humble and noble Christian. H. C. IRBY. 117 April 8. Annual Staff meets the fifty -eighth time. 118 April 10. Farmer is not satisfied; he still wants " Moore: ' 21 Coa t Here ' s health to Advertisers, May their trade and wealth increase, May no other stores be greater In time of war, or time of peace. Our trade we shall bring, And our full praises sing And pay cash to Advertisers. We have posted far and wide, So students can all know Where to buy the " Bona Fide, " When they spend their parents " Dough. " To their health we drink, And our money we will sink To the faithful Advertisers. 119 w ,WJ; WALK-OVER SHOES " QUALITY STORE " JffiS MADE in NewYoek City V me Clothes that KEEP MenYoun MANHA TTA N SHIR TS College Men are the smartest and most critical dressers ; and that ' s one reason .j£§£ why our College Brand Clothes are so popular in all college towns. They are just a little different, and have the elegance and snap of the highest grade custom tai- lored suits, at one-half the price. the G. H. Robertson Company Corner Main and Market Sts. Jackson, - - Tennessee THE CLOTHING CORNER SINCE 1867 HA IVES ' HATS CLARE ' S SHOES 121 MONTAG BROTHERS MANUFACTURERS OF COLLEGE AND SCHOOL STATIONERY ATLANTA - =GEORGIA . • . " o • y i? .- -%y r- - • - t- 122 LADIES OF DISCRIMINATION WILL FIND THIS STORE THE IDEAL PLACE TO SECURE FASHIONABLE SPRING AND SUMMER SUITS Silk and Linen Dresses Shirt Waists Novelties Distinctive Ideas in Millinery " IF IT ' S NEW, IT ' S HERE. " SOL LOEB COMPANY " Outfitters to Women " 103 Main Street Phone 67 Jackson, Tenn. 123 AT THIS PARTICULAR TIME, SIR, WILL THIS FACT INTEREST YOU? Dollar for Dollar, the Price You Pay Us for Your Clothes is Met on the Level by the Quality You Obtain. This is plain talk. We believe in our clothes, and we have had them made for us by tailors who, we tell you, are the best in the business— STEIN-BLOCH and THE SOCIETY BRAND — who have counted MERIT as their watchword for fifty-three years. These clothes will fit you, and wear you, and give you style. They are master- made — pure woolen — properly put together. Prices $15.00 up to $27.50 and higher Holland Dry Goods Clothing COMPANY Jackson, Tennessee W. J. LANIER DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FEED STUFF AND PRODUCE CANDY, CIGARS, TOBACCO, etc. Both Phones 117 No. 109 Poplar Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE 124 THE TELEPHONE Gives You a Prominent Standing IN THE SOCIAL OR BUSINESS WORLD. No matter at what point your business may be located, if you are a sub- scriber to our service you can be reached by LONG DISTANCE TELE- PHONE lines connecting all parts of the United States and Canada. Socially the telephone is indispensible and your home is a DEAD BRANCH of the tree without it. The BEST and nothing but the BEST is what we have to offer you. Give us your order to-day, we can please you. Cumberland Telephone Telegraph Co. C. C. DUNCAN, Manager, Jackson, Lexington, and Henderson, Tenn., Exchanges. RUSSELL ICE CREAM DAIRY COMPANY (INCORPORATED) WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ICE CREAM AN D ICES WE SHIP E V E?YW HERE Pasteurized Milk, Cream and Butter The Best Equipped Up-to-date Sanitary Plant in the South. j 111-113 Church Street, Jackson, Tenn. Long Distance Phone No. 838. 125 The Reinecke Coal Mining Co. (INCORPORATED) Sole Miners and Shippers of Eureka Goal General Office and Mines MADISONVILLE, KENTUCKY Coal Cleaned by Vibrating Screens. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Daily Capacity of Mines: 1500 Tons. Bond Dry Goods Co. 117 LaFayette it Jackson, Tenn. The House Where SPORTING GOODS G. C. ANDERSON LAFAYETTE STREET 126 J. A. Thompson Go. Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries Country Produce a Specialty 115 E. LaFayette St. Both Phones 30 FINE CANDIES, ICE CREAM AND SODA WATER AT James Nelson ' s TUCHFELD ' S Solicits Your Patronage E. B. Curtiss Practical and Sanitary Plumber 118 South Liberty Street Both Telephones 51 Prompt attention given all orders and Satisfaction Guaranteed 127 UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENN. Within easy reach of a large area of country, being at the intersection of three great trunk lines of railroad. Offers special advantages in the following departments: All College Branches, Theology, Law, Conservatory of Fine Arts, Preparatory. Has a strong faculty of capable men and women. Has installed, the past year, a new heating plant; enlarged and re-arranged the library of ten thousand volumes. Has added new equipment to the Science Department. Endeavors to give to the individual student the greatest good for the least money. Will mail you, upon request, a copy of the catalogue and other publications, or furnish you information regarding any department. JOHN W. CONGER, President. 128 J. C. EDENTON, President. S. D. WADDILL, Vice Pna W. L. BKOWN, Vice P«ks I. B. TIGRETT, Cashier. B. H. BLALOCK, Asst. Ca THE OFFICERS OF Itttnn lank $c Qvuxt (Enmjrattg JACKSON, TENN., invite the acquaintance of all University students, and will gladly assist them in any way possible. This bank acts as Treasurer of the University Endowment Fund INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS AND TIME DEPOSITS. 129 ilflor s tubto Repre0ent0 Jatteon a0 pacemaker in progress 0itoe 2lrt 0l)otograpl)p; ant) l)olti0 be ponti tl)e l)ope of competitor tl)e support of tl)e cta00 tfjat e mantis anti appreci ate0 tl)e be0t iI5ot gu0t 0 )otograpi)0, but pictures in ti)e real 0en0e 130 AMERICAN LADY SHOES FOR AMERICAN LADIES " THEY DESERVE THE NAME " AMERICAN GENTLEMAN SHOES FOR AMERICAN GENTLEMEN " WITH THE CHARACTER OF THE MAN " HAMILTON, BROWN SHOE COMPANY THE LARGEST SHOE HOUSE IN THE WORLD " KEEP THE QUALITY UP " ASK FOR The American Lady and Gentleman THE BEST SHOES ON THE MARKET THE CASH SHOE STORE BOND SHOE COMPANY W. L. STEGALL, Representative for West Tennessee. 131 W. C. Blackmon STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES Country Produce Bought and Sold. PHONES: Cumberland, 22 Home, 414 540 Hays Avenue Enochs Lumber Co. Specialties RUBBER ROOFING Best in Town Both Phones 683 Jackson, - Tennessee T. E. Glass, Pres. J. E. Glass, Secy. JACKSON PAINT AND WALL PAPER COMPANY WHAT KIND DO YOU LIKE? " Loud " or " Quiet " or " Quaint; " striking- ly simple or strikingly Elaborate? We have all sorts of Wali Paper and all sorts of Prices for all sorts of People, especially for particular People. We also carry all kinds of paints, brushes, mouldings, lamps, large mirrors, etc. Cor. College Liberty Streets Jackson, Tenn. C. T. STARK LY Will Appreciate Your Trade Groceries, Stationery, Candies, Cigars, Tobacco and School Supplies COME TO SEE US OPPOSITE LOVELACE HOME ALEXANDER-ROSE FURNITURE CO. We Can Supply Your Needs In FURNITURE, STOVFS CARPETS Phones 186 Jackson, Tenn. 132 WE SELL Lithographed, Embossed and Printed Stationery Blank Books, made to order and in slock Bank Pass Books, Checks and Bank Supplies S. T. Loose Leaf Ledgers and Systems Globe- Wernicke Elastic Book Cases Smith Premier Typewriters Typewriter Paper, Ribbons and Car- bons Office Desks and Chairs Letter Files, Rubber Stamps Engraved Cards and Wedding Invita- tions Y. E. Filing Cabinets Catalogues and Pamphlets " Everything Used in an Office " McCowat-Mercer Printing Company STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK MAKERS JACKSON, TENNESSEE Mail orders receive prompt attention ' Lest We Forget " is our work 133 A. R. McNEES 8c CO. GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS AGENTS FOR Studebaker Carriages, Buggies, Wagons 1 Harness 90 North Front Street Memphis, Tennessee A. K. Jobe Jewelry Company Carry Only the Best Prices are Right Jobe ' s Corner JACKSON, TENN. ASK YOUR DOCTOR To Leave Your Prescription with JV. M. Luter Co. Five Points Phones 140 JACKSON, TENN. At Mount ' s Pharmacy, 203 East Main Street You will find a complete and well selected stock of Pure Drugs and Druggist ' s Sundries =Also Perfumes and Toilet Articles Special care given our prescription department. Our Ice Creams, Sherbets and Cold Drinks are second to none. Fresh Candies always on hand. Both Phones 34 D. A. Mount 134 JACKSON, TENN. G. H. Geer, Jeweler for all kinds of Watches and Jewelry All Goods Engraved Free Special Prices to all Colleges in the city KIRBY GULLEDGE 211-215 N. Market St. Headquarters for Low Prices on Furniture, Stoves, Carpets. Rugs and General House Furnishings ..... Phones 377 Jackson, Tenn. Jackson Book % Stationery COMPANY School and Office Supplies Athletic Goods, Artists ' Mate- rials and Novelties 1 15 Main Street JACKSON, TENN. J. B. COOKSEY STAPLE AND FAN CY Groceries Specialties Vegetables, Fruits, Country Produce Phones 68 Cor. Church Main JACKSON, TENN. Umphlett Griffin Furniture, Carpets .Window Shades. UNDER TAKING 211 E. Main St., JACKSON, TENN. WHEN NOT SATIS- FIED Try Us First-Class Work and AT ALL TIMES Prompt Service A ' " ' u WALDEN BROTHERS Phones 621 111-113 Highland Ave. Southern Laundry Co. BOND SHOE CO. KMUant Vour Teet Fitters of Fine Footwear Both Phones 37 207 E. LaFayette St. JACKSON, TENN. TRY OUR NEW Up-to-Date Press Machines For the Best Laundry Work and Least Wear on the Goods JVhite Star Laundry Phone 23, and our wagon will call 135 ,4 ' ■ ;• ENGRAVINGS C rVN V iBi ' Electric City Engraving Co ' • W flfcJJ« j gg S BUFFALO. N Y Q.JT 136 HISTORY of the WHITE HOUSE 4 Volumes At Washington, D. C. Illustrated Sample Volume Free With Each Pair Of White House Shoes FOR MEN-FOR WOMEN These books are profusely illustrated with beautiful interior and exterior views of the White House, showing pictures of the presi- dents and ladies who have presided during the various presidential administrations— specially featuring the personal characteristics of the ladies, and containing many beautiful tradi- tions of interest to the population of our whole country, which are not now generally known. President George Washington, Mrs. George Washington Ask yOUf Dealer f Of them Or send 25c. in stamps to Us and the Four Volumes will be sent you by Mail. Mention This Paper. The Brown Shoe Co., St. Louis, Mo., u. s. a. HAL. R. MOORE A. C. RAUSCHER 6 6 x lie Toggery " Everything that Men Wear — Except Ready-To-Wear Clothing — You can leave your measure and have a suit made right that will fit right and at a price right. Hatters, high- grade Shoes and Men ' s Furnishing Goods. When its new, ITS HERE; When its here, ITS NEW. Our Pressing and Gleaning Facilities are the best in the City. One dollar per month. Wagons call and deliver. Phone 338. 113 La Fayette Street Jackson, Tennessee 137 j $u


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