Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) - Class of 1910 Page 1 of 184
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Show Hide text for 1910 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1910 volume: “ ■ ■ .•Cop 5 R " fi at Wt iFnrgef ' 10 •Publtaljrii by tlje of VOL. IV 10 To Steaar lurtrnt uttgrrtt, ' 98 We dedicate the igio " Lest We Forget. " Of his admirable record as a business ?na?i and as a citizen we do not speak here. We wish to honor Isaac Tigrett, the Alumnus, of whose generous and unfaltering devotion to his Alma Mater we have seen such con- sta?it proofs. I. B. TIGRETT. JRecee ionaL God of our fathers, known of old — Lord of our far-flung battle-line — Beneath Whose awful Hand we hold Dominion over palm and pine — Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget ! The tumult and the shouting dies — The captains and the kings depart — Still stands Thine ancient Sacrifice, An humble and a contrite heart. Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget ! Far-called our navies melt away — On dune and headland sinks the fire — Lo, all pur pomp of yesterday Is one with Nineveh and Tyre ! Judge of the Nations, spare us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget ! If, drunk with sight of power, we loose Wild tongues that have not Thee in awe- Such boasting as the Gentiles use Or lesser breeds without the Law — Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget ! For heathen heart that puts her trust In reeking tube and iron shard All valiant dust that builds on dust, And guarding calls not Thee to guard- For frantic boast and foolish word, Thy Mercy on Thy People, Lord ! Amen. — Rudyard Kipling. Ctittortal dta . a£Oitor=tn Cf)tef C. HARRIS BROWN business Manager a$0i$tant IBmimss Manager GROVER C. KOFFMAN HERRON C. PEARSON Hiterarp (ZEDitors SARAH V. CLEMENT IONE E. FITE CHAS. H. MOUNT act 8Ditor0 SADIE I. HANLEY WILLIE B. FERGUSON WILLIAM J. DEAN 9jd3it anO burner CDitots CHAS. E. WAUFORD M. N. DAVIS atbletic OEOitor ELBERT R. BOONE LEST WE FORGET 3 uww WHTEMT Editorial, Staff . Calendar Trustees College Faculty Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen . Kindergarten Music Expression Art Literary Societies Publications Fraternities Athletics . Clubs Grinds 10 Booma lacka, Booma lacka, Wall, Who, Wall, Union, Union, Sis Boom Bah ; Razzle Dazzle, Hobble, Gobble, Sis Boom Bah, Jackson, Jackson, Rah, Rah, Rah. University Motto: " Religio et eruditio. " Colors: Cardinal and Cream. Flower : Violet. 11 September 15. Finis J. Garrett delivers lecture in Powell ' s Chapel. Our Diary. 190940. Calendar. 1909. September 13-14, Monday and Tuesday. 9 a. m. — Entrance examinations and Matriculation. September 15, Wednesday, 9 a. m. — Fall Term begins. October 4, Monday — Concert by Conservatory Faculty. November 15, Monday — Preliminary Oratorical Contest. November 25, Thursday — Thanksgiving Holiday and Reception at Adams Hall. December 8, 9, 10 — Fall Term Examinations. December 13 — Winter Term begins. December 15, Monday — Concert by Choral Society. December 23, Thursday — Christmas Holidays begin. 1910. January 3, Monday — Opening after Holidays. January 24, Monday — Anniversary of Calliopean Society. February 22, Tuesday — Washington ' s Birthday. Patriotic Exercises. March 9, 10, 11 — Winter Term Examinations. March 14, Monday — Spring Term begins. March 21, Monday — Anniversary of ApollonianJ?alladian Societies. April 11, Monday — Concert Choral Society. June 1, 2, 3 — Spring Term Examinations. June 4, Saturday — Contest for Joseph H. Eaton Medal. June 5, Sunday — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 6, Monday — Conservatory Graduating Exercises and Enter-Society Exercises. June 7 — Alumni Day and Commencement Concert. June 8 — Annual Literary Address and Graduating Exercises. l September 16. Seniors look over campus, shake hands with professors, and spend the rest of day a dvising with Freshmen. Boarti of Cru0tee0. Officers of tfce OBoarD. 0. C. BARTON, President. 1. B. TIGRETT, Treasurer. DR. T. S. POTTS, Vice-President. DR. J. A. CROOK, Secretary. Term of Office Expires 1910. SPENCER THOMAS, Brownsville. DR. M. S. NEELY, Jackson. J. A. CROOK, M. D., Jackson. DR. J. T. HERRON, Jackson. ISAAC B. TIGRETT. Jackson. ELD. C. D. GRAVES, Clarksville. Term of Office Expires 1911. FLEETWOOD BALL, Lexington. G. C. SAVAGE. M. D., Nashville. W. C. GRAVES, Memphis. J. H. ANDERSON, D. D., Jackson. W. H. RYALS, D. D., Paris. J. J. GARRETT, Clarksville. Term of Office Expires 1912. W. G. INMAN, D. D., Jackson. E. E. FOLK, D. D., Nashville. J. R. JARRELL, Humboldt. H. Y. DARNELL, Dyersburg. HON. 0. C. BARTON, Paris. THOS. E. GLASS, Jackson. Term of Office Expires 1913. A. U. Boone, D. D., Memphis. COL. W. P. ROBERTSON, Jackson. G. II. CRUTCHER, Louisville, Ky. ALBERT R. DODSON, Humboldt. J. W. CONGER, Jackson. CAPT. J. C. EDENTON, Jackson. F. B. HAMILTON. M. D„ Jackson. 13 September 18. First meeting of Literary Societies. 9 Cm . » - - ' v A 5?R « Isaac Burton Tigrett, B. S., Acting President. Student at Union, 1893-1898 (B. S., ' 98); Captain of Football Team, ' 96; Captain of Baseball Team, ' 98; Holder of records for 100 yards Dash and 220 yards Dash ; Washington Anniversary Speaker, ' 98 ; Class Representative, Commencement, ' 98. Cashier Bank of Halls, Halls, Tenn., 1899-1903 ; Cashier Union Bank Trust Company, Jackson, Tenn., 1903 ; President Tennessee Bankers ' Associa- tion, 1908-1909 ; Election Commissioner of State of Tennessee, 1909 . Trustee of Union, 1901 ; Acting President, 1909-1910. 15 September 21. First Meeting of Faculty. George Martin Savage, A. M., LL. D., Profes- sor of Bible Study, Hebrew and Philos- ophy. Graduated Union University, A. M., 1871 ; Prin- cipal Henderson Institute ; Prof essor of English, Southwestern Baptist University, 1877-1880 ; Taught at Eagleville, Tenn., 1883-1890; President Southwestern Baptist University, 1890-1904; Pro- fessor Hebrew and Philosophy Southwestern Bap- tist University, 1904-1905; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1905-1906; Professor of Hebrew, Philos- ophy, French, Union University, 1907-1908; Pro- fessor Hall-Moody Institute, 1908-1909 ; Professor of Hebrew and Philosophy and Bible, Union Uni- versitv, 1909 -. Charles Stuart Young, A. M., Professor of English. Graduated, Southwestern Baptist University, A. M., 1898; Graduate Student of Universi- ty of Chicago, 1898-1900; Pro- fessor of English and History, Southwestern Baptist Universi- ty, 1900-1905 ; Principal of Rip- ley Schools, 19C5-1906; Editor of Jackson Daily Whig, 1906- 1907 ; Professor of History, Union University, 1907 ; Profes- sor of English, 1908 . Member of Rhodes Scholar- ship Committee. 16 September 22. Professor Pidliam makes first visit to Lovelace Hall. Robert Lee Pulliam, A. M., Profes- sor of Latin and Greek. Graduated at Center College, Dan- ville, Ky., A. M. degree ; Graduate Stu- dent of University of Chicago; Assist- ant Professor of Latin and Greek, Cen- tral University, Danville, Ky. ; Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. ; Latin and Greek, Union University, 1908 . Josef Clay Walker, A. M., Profes- sor of Modern Languages. Graduated Cumberland University, A.B., 1904; Professor Modern Lan- guages, Cumberland University, 1904- 1905 ; Heidelberg University, Germany, 1905-1906; A.M., also LL. B. Cumber- land University, 1907 ; Professor Mod- ern Languages, Union University, 1908 17 September 25. Union wins first Football game of season. Defeats Fitzgerald 21 — 0. Arthur Warren Prince, A. M., Professor of Science. Completed Public School Course in 1895, Ironton, Mo. ; Graduated from William Jewell College in 1904; Post- graduate work at same institution, re- ceiving A. M. degree in 1905 ; Principal of the Annapolis, Mo., Public School in 1901-1902; Instructor of Physics in William Jewell Academy in 1904-1905 ; Head of Science Department of West- ern Military Academy, 1905-1908 ; Grad- uate Student at University of Chicago during summer of 1907; Head of Sci- ence Department, Union University, 1908 . Edward S. Balthrop, B. Ped., A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Graduated, University of Mississippi, B. Ped., 1902 ; Graduated University of Mississipi, A.M., 1904; Principal and Professor Mathematics Ripley (Miss.) Male and Female College, Principal oi Pontotoc High School, 1902-1904; Como High School, 1904-1907; Professor of Latin and History, Hall-Moody Insti- tute, 1907-1908 ; Graduate Student Uni- versity of Chicago, 1907-1909; Profes- sor of Mathematics, Columbia College, 1908-1909; Professor of Mathematics, Union University, 1909 . 18 September 30. ProfessorPulliam invited to tea at Lovelace, where he meets all the new lady teachers and expostulates on his ideas of matrimony. Henry Clay Irby, A. M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. Retired. Graduated Union University ; Taught at Gateswood Academy, 1861 ; Cap- tain Company D, Ninth Tennessee Infantry ; Founded McKenzie College, 1867, and taught there until 1875 ; Professor of Mathematics in Southwestern Baptist University, 1875-1905 ; now retired. Henry Whiting Virgin, A. B., D. D., Lecturer on Sunday School Peda- gogy. Graduated at Georgetown College, Georgetown. Ky.. A. B. degree ; Grad- uated at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary ; D. D., Union University, 1908 ; Pastor Benton Boulevard Baptist Church, Kansas City ; Present Pastor First Baptist Church, Jackson, Tenn. ; Lecturer on Sunday School Pedagogy, Union University, 1908 . 19 October 2. Union Meets University of Alabama in Football game at Tuscaloosa, Ala, John Henry Anderson, D. D., Chair of Biblical Instruction. Educated at Union University; Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. ; Present Pastor Second Baptist Church, Jackson, Tenn. ; Pro- fessor of Biblical Instruction. New Tes- tament Interpretation. Union Univer- sitv. 1909 . A. K. TiGRETT, A. B., Director of Athletics. Graduated Southwestern Baptist Uni- versity, A. B., 1906 ; Graduated Harvard University, A. B., 1908 ; Professor of Economics, Union University, 1909 ; Di- rector of Athletics, Union University, 1909 . 20 October 6. Peach and Craig meet and proceed to introduce each other to every one encountered. Bonnie Prestige Jernigan, A. M., History and Sociology. Graduate Jonesboro Training School, Jonesboro, Ark., 1901 ; A. B. degree from Galloway College, Searcy, Ark., 1903 ; A. M. degree from Randolph-Ma- son Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va., 1906 ; Student of University of Chicago ; Teacher in Galloway College, Searcy, Ark., 1906-1908 ; History and Sociology, Union University, 1908 ; Precep- tress Lovelace Home, 1908 . Ionia Alphia Whipple, Matron of Lovelace Home. Graduate Bowling Green, Ohio, High School, Musical education acquired in Bowling Green and Toledo, Ohio; Taught in Public School, Bowling Green, Ohio, 1896-1897, private school Tullahoma, Tenn., 1906-1907; Teacher of Voice in Bowling Green, Ohio, and Tullahoma, Tenn. ; Matron Lovelace Home, Union University, from 1907 21 Bernice Blades Duncan, Librarian. Educated at Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky., and Judson College, Marion, Ala.; Took Special Courses at Normal Institute, Lebanon, Ohio, and Cincinnati College of Music ; Teacher in Public Schools of Kentucky for three years ; Library Training at Carnegie Li- brary, Nashville, Tenn. ; Librarian, Union University, 1908 . Otie S. Russ, Purchasing Agent and Supt. of Building and Grounds. Educated at Ouachita College ; Pur- chasing Agent and Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Union Univer- sity. 1907 . Mrs. Carrie Ernhardt Shelbourxe, Matron of Adams Hall. Educated at Milton High School, Woodville, Ky. ; Matron of Adams Hall, 1907 . 22 i § -% % ri % JLd Jt% xJ %J JLr %J III SENIOR 24 October 9. Professor Pulliam again seen wending his way toward Lovelace Hall. entor Class. Motto : Possunt quia posse videntur, Colors : Crimson and Old Gold. Flower : Pansv. 2Dfficet0. GROVER C. KOFFMAN . IONE ELIZABETH FITE JOHN C. GREENOE . HORACE G. GARRETT HEREON C. PEARSON . C. HARRIS BROWN . OURIE H. KOFFMAN President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Historian . Poet Peophet 25 October 12. Muffin appears on Football field as candidate for " Forward. " Cf)e Mentors. Charles Harris Brown Tennessee " None but an editor knows an editor ' s cares. " Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 06- ' 07, ' 07- ' 08, ' 08- ' 09, ' 09- ' 10; Most Improvement Medal, ' 06- ' 07; Best Debaters Medal, ' 08- ' 09; Editor-in- chief of " The Eatonian, " ' 06- ' 07; Literary Edi- tor of " The Eatonian, " ' 07- ' 08; " Cardinal and Cream " staff, ' 08- ' 09; Member ' Varsity Base- ball Team, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10; Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team, ' 09 ; Secretary-Treasurer Uni- versity Athletic Association, ' C7- ' 08; Vice- President Athletic Association, ' 08- ' 09; Dele- gate to S. A. E. Province Convention, ' 08 ; Dele- gate to S. A. E. National Convention, ' 09 ; Ath- letic Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 08 ; Editor- in-chief " Lest " We Forget, " ' 10 ; Vice- President of Lawyers ' Club, ' 10; Junior Class Poet ; Senior Class Poet ; A. B. Degree. Mack Noah Davis Tennessee " As a falling drop of water will at last cave a stone; So may grinding at last win a diploma. " Member Calliopean Literary Society ; member J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry; Win- ner of " Most Improvement " Medal Calliopean Society, ' 06; Representative of Spring Program, ' 06 ; President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 06- ' 08; President J. R. Graves Society, ' 07, ' 08, ' 10; Local Editor " Eatonian, " ' 06- ' 07; Member Staff " Lest We Forget, " ' 10; A. B. Degree. 26 October 14. Student body attend West Tennessee fair ' free. " William Johnson Dean Kentucky ' He sits ' mcmast men like a descending god; He hath a kind of honor sets him off, more than a mortal seeming. " Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Vice-President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 08; Secretary " Law Club " ; Vice-President " Kentucky Club " ; Editor-in-chief " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 10; Member Basket-ball Team, ' 10 ; President Apol- lonian Literary Society, ' 10 ; A. B. Degree. Ione Elizabeth Fite Tennesse •Little but loud. Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority; President Pal- ladian Literary Society, ' 08, ' 10; Contestant for Palladian Medal, ' 07; Member " Eatonian " Staff, ' 06- ' 07; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 09- ' 10; Literary Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 10; Member T. W. C. A. ; Delegate to Sigma Sigma Sigma Convention, ' 09 ; A. B. Degree. 27 October 30. Union Defeats S. P. U. in Football 31 — 0. Horace Greeley Garrett . . Tennessee " Simplicity of all things is hardest to be copied. " Graduated from Bethel College, ' 07 ; Member of Calliopean Literary Society; President Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 10; Contestant for Rhodes Medal ; Member ' ' Lawyers ' Club ' ' ; Uni- versity Baseball Reserves, ' 09, ' 10; President Calliopean Society, ' 10; A. B. Degree. James Arvey Garrett Tennessee " Man that hath a tongue is not a true man if with that tongue he cannot win a woman. " Graduated from Bethel College. ' 07 ; Member Calliopean Literary Society; Secretary Callio- pean Literary Society, ' 10; University Senior Basket-ball Team; Contestant for the Rhodes Medal ; A. B. Degree November 2. Special car of students journey to Columbus to see Futon " Win. " Thvkman Boyd Givan Tennessee " Oh Fickleness! Thy name is Givan " Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; President of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07; " Eaton- ian " Staff, ' 07; Member ' Varsity Eleven. ' 07, ' 08; Manager ' Varsity Nine, ' 08; Class Histo- rian, ' 08; Secretary-Treasurer of Primary Ora- torical Association, ' 09; Manager Football Team, ' 09; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 08- ' 09; Class Historian, ' 09; Editor-in-chief of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09- ' 10; Delegate to Province Iota Convention of S. A. E. at Clarks- ville; President of Doctor ' s Clnb ; B. A. Degree. John Covert Greenoe . . Mississippi " He that loves to be flattered is worthy o ' the flatterer " Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity ; J. R. Graves Society ; Calliopean Literary So- ciety; Circulating Manager of " Eatonian, " ' 07- ' 08; Business Manager of " Lest We Forget, " ' 08; President of Missionary Society, ' 08; Mem- ber of Governing Board of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President of Missionary Society, ' 09 ; President of Junior Class, ' 09 ; Exchange and Literary Editor of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President of Calliopean Literary Society, ' 09; President of J. R. Graves Society, ' 10; Secretary of C. L. S., ' 10; Ex- change Editor and Reporter for " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09- ' 10; President of Mississippi Club: Winner of Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 10 ; Elected Commencement Orator, ' 10 ; Secretary of Senior Class, ' 10 ; A. B. Degree. 29 November 9. Professor Prince requests Botany Class to have better lesson Thursday. Request granted, as all thought it best to do so. Missouri Hawkins Koffman . Tennessee " I count myself nothing else so happy, As in a soul remembering my good friends. " Graduate of Edison High School; Entered Union University in September, 1905 ; Member of Palladian Literary Society; Palladian Con- test, ' 06; President Palladian, ' 06- ' 07, ' 08- ' 09; Winner Loyalty Medal, ' 08; Palladian Contest for Conger Medal, ' 09 ; Associate Editor of " Cardinal and Cream, ' 08- ' 09; Junior Class Prophet, ' 09 ; Senior Class Prophet, ' 10 ; A. B. Degree. James Clinton Koffman . Tennessee " You may depend upon it that he is a good man whose intimate friends are all good. " Graduate of Edison High School ; Member Apollonian Literary Society; Member ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; Secretary Apol- lonian Society, ' 08, ' 10 ; President Apollonian Society, ' 08, ' 10; Yell Master " Doctors ' Club, " ' 10 ; Member Football Team, ' 09 ; A. B. Degree 30 November 10. Union Defeats Memphis Medical College in Football, score 40 to 0. dent Missionary Society Gkover Cleveland Koffman . Tennessee " WO rds without thoughts never to heaven go. " Graduated at Edison High School, ' 05; En- tered Union University September, ' 05 ; Presi- dent Senior Class, ' 10 ; Representative Apollo- nian Public Debate, ' 08- ' 09; Apollonian Repre- sentative to Inter-society Debate, ' 09- ' 10; Pres- ident Apollonian Society, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09; Vice- President A. L. S., ' 06 ; Secretary A. L. S., ' 10 ; Representative to the Foster Medal Contest, ' 07, ' 09, ' 10 ; Washington Birthday Orator, ' 08 ; Sophomore Class Prophet, ' 08 ; Junior Class Treasurer, ' 09 ; Member ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, ' 07- ' 08, ' 08- ' 09, ' 09- ' 10; Manager ' 09- ' 10 Basket-ball Team ; Member Football Team, ' 08- ' 09, ' 09- ' 10; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation, ' 08- ' 09; Business Manager " Lest We Forget, " ' 10; Wit and Humor Editor Junior Edition ' 09 " Cardinal and Cream " ; Athletic Editor " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10; Vice-Presi- ' 10; Member of Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09- ' 10: Commencement Orator; M. A. Degree Hereon Carney Pearson Tennessee " Words fell from his lips sweeter than honey. " Graduate Jackson High School, ' 06; Kappa Sigma ; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 07- ' 08, ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President Apollonian So- ciety ' 08- ' 09; Member ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, ' 07- ' 08, ' 08- ' 09; Captain ' Varsity Basket- ball, ' 09- ' 10; Class Poet, ' 07- ' 08; President Freshman Class, ' 06- ' 07 ; Winner of Foster Medal, ' 07 ; Winner of Eaton Medal, ' 07 ; Liter- ary Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 07- ' 08; Assist- ant Manager " Lest We Forget, " ' 09- ' 10; Rep- resentative Apollonian Public Debate, ' 08- ' 09; Representative Apollonian Inter-society De- bate, ' 09- ' 10; Representative Primary Oratori- cal Contest, ' 07- ' 08, ' 08- ' 09; Winner Tennessee Oratorical Contest, ' 09 ; President Primary Ora- torical Association, ' 09- ' 10; Historian Senior Class, ' 09- ' 10; Orator Apollonian Celebration, ' 06- ' 07; President of the Law Club; Faculty Representative Commencement Exercises (awarded on basis of oratory and deportment) ; A. B. Degree. 31 November 11. Dr. Irby leads in Chapel exercises. Acy Almus Proctor Tennessee ' ' Proud was his tone, but calm, His e3 r e had that compelling dignity. His mien that bearing " haught and high Which common mortals fear. " Graduated Laneview College, ' 0-1 ; Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity ; Calliopean ; Rep- resentative in Primary Oratorical Contest; Del- egate to Y. M. C. A. Convention at Nashville, ' 06; Business Manager of " Eatonian, " ' 05- ' 06; Art Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 05- ' 06; Asso- ciate Editor " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 09- ' 10: A. B. Degree. Isaac Wesley Shannon Oklahoma " The greatest truths are the simplest; so are the greatest men. " Member S. A. E. Fraternity ; Champion De- bater and Winner on Calliopean Anniversary, ' 06 : Orator on Calliopean Anniversary Program, ' 07 ; President Sophomore Class, ' 08 ; President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 08 ; Faculty Ora- tor on Washington ' s Birthday Celebration, ' 08; Best Debater ' s and Orator ' s Medal C. L. S., ' 08; Delegate to Province Iota Convention of S. A. E. at Knosville, ' 08 ; President Missionary So- ciety, ' 09; Editor-in-chief of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 08- ' 09; Editor-in-chief of Junior edi- tion of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09; President Primary Oratorical Association, ' 08- ' 09; Busi- ness Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09- ' 10; Valedictorian (elected by Faculty on basis of scholarship and deportment), ' 10; B. A. Degree. 32 November 12. Professor Young dismisses English III because members had failed to secure books. Needless to say they paid the book store a visit at once. Charles Edgar Wauford Tennessee " His good qualities are not measured by inches but by feet. " Entered the University in 1906; Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity ; President of J. R. Graves Society, ' 07, ' 10; President of Calliopean So- ciety, ' 07, ' 09 ; Winner of Joseph H. Eaton Medal, ' 08 ; Winner of Conger Medal, ' 09 ; Cap- tain of Tennis Team, ' 08 ; Member of ' ' Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 08- ' 09; Editorial Staff of " Lest We Forget, " ' 10; A. B. Degree. Henry Warren White, Jr. . Tennessee " He would not natter Neptune for his trident, Or Jove for his power to thunder. " Member S. A. E. Fraternity ; Member Apollo- nian Literary Society; Secretary of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 06; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 09; Manager Baseball Team, ' 09, ' 10; Delegate from Tennessee Eta Chapter of S. A. E. to Province Convention at Clarksville De- cember, 1909 ; A. B. Degree. 33 November 13. Bethel College beaten in Football, 57 to 6. HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS. History has forever stood as an undying monument to the progress of nations and the deeds of men. It revives and keeps afresh in the memory of succeeding generations the course of human events even to so remote a period that " the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. " An illustrious history — one filled with the great and noble deeds of an ambitious people — never dies. Such it is my pleasure to write today of the persevering, indomitable class of 1910. For four long and weary years the battles, in which only a student par- ticipates, have been fought and won. " We have traveled from the torrid zones of Dante to the ethereal regions of the astronomical realms, and have not com- plained ; we have embarked in the vessel of Research and explored the shores from the Rome of Cicero to the historical capes of Greenland and not once were we sea-sick; we have studied all the languages taught from the classic walls of Heidelberg to the sacred schools of New Jerusalem and unlike the builder of Babel we have not become confused; we have plunged into the un- fathomable realms of science and have studied all from the microscopic amoeba to the most sublime and perfect results of the chemical world and wondered at the handiwork of our Creator; last but not least we have deliberated in silent conclave upon the ethical duty of man to his God and state and upon the logical reasoning of Bacon and Plato until we have felt, in our confusion, that our college life was all a false premise. In all these things we have worked with resolution and determination, cheered on by the exhortation of Tennyson : " Self-severence, self-knowledge, self-control; these three alone lead man to sovereign power. " Our history has contributed no small part to the history of the institution, for we are represented in every phase of college work and we are proud that our class has furnished leaders mentally, morally and physically in the ad- vancement and prosperity of Union. We have endeavored to make our in- fluence felt and in so doing have discovered among our number, presidents, orators, critics, essayists and captains. In our dreams we have seen vividly the leaders of college days leaders in still grander purusits. Juries and con- gregations are being swayed and influenced by their eloquence ; ambitious youths are being guided by their careful training and the commercial world is being affected by their shrewdness. In the far distant future we feel that the reward of our efforts (if the diploma is not) will surely come and when life ' s most perplexing enigmas have been solved we will weep with the immortal Alexander " because there are no more to solve. " Our past has not been a legend or a romantic tradition, but a vivid panorama of four years ' endurance, existing in the world of realism. We can only hope 34 November IS. Misses Lambert and Petty and Mrs. Prince give recital in Chapel. that our future will be guided by the shining star of destiny that has thus far steered us safely upon the turbulent waters of a college career. Thus ends the short but eventful history of the heroes of 1910. This is (however feeble the attempt) a concise review of the class, as a unit, not as individuals. The tangible evidence of the achievements of our individual mem- bers is the laurels they have won and the records they have made. From the rising to the setting ; from the dawn to the close, and, " Then from that close it seemed there came, in mighty strength As from the limit of the world, Like the last echo born of a great cry, Sounds as if some fair city were one voice Around a king returning from his wars. H. C. PEARSON, Historian. happenings at an 2Uumni £@eettng of 1920. In the Spring of 1920 I received a cordial invitation to the Alumni meeting which was to be during the commencement of that year, at Union University. My heart leaped with joy when I noted that the special feature was a reunion of the class of 1910. I wondered of what nature the programme would be but could not picture anything akin to the reality. The Secretary of our class and her better half had planned the reunion as a surprise for all. After a few timely remarks by the President, the Secre- tary began to call the class roll, and asked that the members answer to their names by giving an account of themselves since leaving Union in 1910. The first name called was Mr. A. A. Proctor. Mr. Proctor, (arising and addressing the class) : " Since graduating here I have spent five years in studying at Chicago and Oxford. Then I accepted the chair of English in this institution, where I have greatly enjoyed the Avork, but just why these last three years have been so pleasant remains for your secretary to say. " 2. T. B. Givan. A man with a knowing look and heavy beard arose and said: " I am glad to tell you of the successes I have met with since 1910. I obtained my M. D. at Vanderbilt in 1913 and took a two years ' course at Philadelphia, since Avhich time I have been serving as one of the chief surgeons in the U. S. navy. This is my first visit to Tennessee in five years. ' ' 3. J. C. Greenoe. Mr. Greenoe said : ' ' These ten years have brought me some happiness and 35 November 25. Holiday Reception at Adams Hall. much, sorrow. Happiness, in that I have been very successful in my work in the ministry, being now the pastor of the First Baptist Church at Atlanta; sorrow because of the fickleness of a fair Kentucky girl, a reality that I had never dreamed could be possible. " 4. G. C. Koffman. " We could scarcely recognize in him a former Union athlete for his features depicted deep study of some kind and he told the story in a few words: " I have had a ' Peck ' of trouble along matrimonial lines, for in my persistent study of botany and zoology I have incurred the ill will of her whom I had taken to be the rainbow (Iris) of my life. " 5. M. N. Davis. With much vivacity Mr. Davis began: " I, too, like my friend Proctor have spent some happy years since 1910. I am now pastor at Jackson, Miss., and have married a beautiful Mississippi girl. Our home is ever open to old Union friends. " 6. W. J. Dean. No response to this name at first; then Mr. Proctor told us that during his vacation the previous summer he had seen Mr. Dean in his own laboratory at Ithaca, N. Y. Mr. Dean had continued his study at Cornell for three years and made a specialty of electricity. He is now trying to improve on some of Mr. Edison ' s inventions and is living a secluded, solitary life (no reason being assigned.) 7. H. C. Pearson. Our orator of former days still possessed that self-command of college days. His response was: " I am spending most of my time filling engagements as lecturer on college lyceum courses, trying to impress the college boys of today that it pays to let no opportunity pass, for every one is golden; and to make them see the benefits of close application. " 8. Henry White. We hardly recognized the august looking gentleman who arose and said : " After taking a law course at the University of Michigan, I decided to locate at Memphis. There I have been actively engaged in my work ever since and have had for my helpmeet a former student of Union University, who resided at Pine Bluff, Ark. Only a few days ago I had an appointment from the Gov- ernor which will pay me $20,000 a year. " 9. I. W. Shannon. Mr. Shannon (promptly and modestly) : " I haven ' t yet found time nor need for matrimonial affairs. For several years I was general manager of a great cotton factory in Georgia and two years ago was elected president of the entire concern, also am president of the First National Bank at that place. " 36 10. Ourie Koffman. She didn ' t have much to say, merely made a statement that she was in- structor of mathematics in a girls ' college in Missouri. 11. J. A. Garrett. Mr. Garrett : " I think I have grown a little, both in stature and in intellect, since 1910. I have spent all these ten years in further preparation for life. Being so young when I left Union I still had many years for study and hence spent four years at Harvard and four at Oxford. After leaving Oxford I traveled in Europe. Now I am ready to begin work as teacher of ancient languages in the University of Louisiana, where I was recently elected. " 12. lone Fite. Our modest little secretary didn ' t need to tell us she was Mrs. Proctor. She simply stated: " I taught four years in the West, studied two years at Chicago University and since them have been teaching German and French at this place. " 13. C. H. Brown. Mr. Brown: " I am no longer the proverbial ' newspaper man ' Avhom you knew as editor of one of our State papers for about five years. But I never liked the political side to that work and hence entered the realm of magazine editors. Now I am editor-in-chief of ' The Southern Review, ' published at Atlanta. It has not been established more than seven years but has a broad circulation, especially throughout the South. " 14. J. C. Koffman. No response again, but the secretary read a telegram that was self-explana- tory : " Office of Baptist Sanitarium, Mobile, Ala., June 5, 1910. Too much work to leave just now. Greetings to all the class of 1910. J. C. KOFFMAN, Chief Medical Adviser. " 15. H. G. Garrett. Mr. Garrett: " For about four years I continued my study in the Engineer- ing Department of Cornell University, and since that time have worked for the Southern Railroad. Now I am under the employ of the U. S. Government. " 16. C. E. Wauford. Many of us had just heard the returned missionary preach a great com- mencement sermon on the preceding Sunday. We were necessarily much in- interested when he said: " I have been on the :nission field of Argentina since 1916, and this is my first visit to the United States since them. I shall remain in Tennessee until October, when I shall return to Argentina and carry, as a helper, one of Jackson ' s nightingales, for whom I have been toiling and wait- ing these ten long years. " On the whole, the reunion was much enjoyed, and a fitting climax was an announcement that Mr. and Mrs. Proctor would be at home to the class on Wednesday evening. 37 November 24. Union boys dine with Y. M. C. A. officers. Motto : Flower : Nulla restigia fetrorsum. Lily of the Valley. Colors : Emerald and Pearl. €tfttccr0. FEANK A. MERCER President MARY LEMIRE DODSON . . . ■ . . Vice-President THOMAS J. WHITE Secretary and Treasurer JULIUS A. JOHNSON Prophet SARAH V. CLEMENT Poet THOMAS J. WHITE, JR Historian 38 JUNIOR CLASS. 39 December 2. At Moot Court, Jo Gest is recommended for " Bolivar. " Junior Class i oli. James Arthur Carmack Mississippi A. T. 0. ; Member of C. L. S. and J. R. G. Societies ; President of C. L S, ' 08 ; President J. R. G., ' 08; Winner of " Young Medal, " ' 07; " Winner of Medal in Class of Oratory, ' 07 ; Representative in Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 09. Sarah V. Clement ........ Tennessee Chi Omega; Member of " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 08- ' 09; Associate Edi- tor " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10; Member of Annual Staff, ' 10; President of Palladian Society, ' 09. Mary Lemire Dodson Tennessee Chi Omega; President of Palladian Society, ' 09; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 09 ; Vice-President of Junior Class, ' 10 ; Secretary Gibson County Club. William Earl Farmer Tennessee S. A. E. ; Captain ' Varsity Basket-ball, ' 08- ' 09 ; Member Athletic Council, ' 08- ' 09; Member of ' Varsity Eleven, ' 09; Member ' Varsity Basket-ball, ' 09- ' 10. Julius Adams Johnson ....... Tennesse A. T. O. ; Member of Football Team, ' 06, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09 ; Member of Basket-ball Team, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10; President Apollonian Society, ' 09; Captain Football Team, ' 08; Captain-elect Basket-ball Team, ' 11; Junior Class Prophet. ' 10. Marcus Lafayette Lennon Tennessee Member of Calliopean Literary Society; Member of J. R. Graves Society; Secretary C. L. S., ' 09; Secretary J. R. G., ' 08 Representative Calliopean Medal Contest, ' 07. Frank Aubrey Mercer ....... Tennessee S. A. E. ; President of Apollonian Society, ' 09 ; Member Governing Board of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09- ' 10; President of Junior Class, ' 10; Manager Bas- ket-ball Team, ' 09 ; Secretary Freshman Class, ' 08 ; Secretary Apollonian So- ciety, ' 07. Thomas Jefferson White ...... Tennessee S. A. E. ; Member of Apollonian Society ; Member Baseball Team, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; Freshman Class Poet, ' 08. 40 December 6. Dr. Dowry, President of Mississippi College, delivers great address to student body. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY. " History is a drama enacted upon the stage of time; with suns for lamps and eternity for a background " — Carl vie said this as he looked on the mighty movements of nations which change the course of the stream of civilization, but it can be applied to smaller groups and simpler events. And what drama of all the dramas, from the mirth-provoking comedies to the heart-breaking tragedies which are enacted around us, is more interesting than the drama of college life ? In the particular one of which we are thinking, the curtain rises on a beauti- ful campus, in the center of which stands a building with massive columns and that indefinable look which distinguishes a University. It is the year 1908. Among the groups of college students, the Freshman Class commands attention, for in the appearance and behavior of its members can be seen indications of future worth. This scene is one of gayety for the actors are young and college responsibili- ties, as well as others, rest lightly upon them. But in the second act, the same students, now Sophomores, turn to the deeper side of college life and accom- plish much. It is said that " man is the product of his environment " and the impress of the high ideals of Union University is becoming visible upon the lives of these young people. They take a deeper interest in knowledge for its own sake and strive to uphold Union in class room and on athletic field. Many stirring events take place. If space permitted we could tell you of the great football game where the winning score for Union is made, in the last breathless moment of the game, by a Sophomore, or in the inter-collegiate contest where the eloquence of a Sophomore wins the medal ; but suffice it to say, that this scene is a good one and actors and spectators are sorry when the curtain falls. But when it rises in 1910 on the third scene of this college drama, interest grows intense. The actors now feel the responsibility upon them of " making- good " for Union and enter heartily into every activity of college life; they fill ablv positions of trust in many branches of University interests; as " upper classmen " they feel it rests largely upon them to uphold the honor of Union. Deep college friendships have been formed and every day is full of interest and appointed duties well carried out. But the act moves swiftly to the close with the bright Commencement days and the curtain falls again. 41 December 7 . Exams begin. Everybody nervous. The last scene is yet to come but from the three heretofore enacted, we cannot but think that it will be a splendid one and the players will enter on the larger stage of life beyond college, well trained and ready to act a noble part. Yell. Ripple, Rapple, Bibble, Babble, Juniors, one plus seven, Boosters, Bravos, Builders. Bounders, Stars that Avill shine in 1911. 42 December 8, 9, 10. ' 7 f J J » f 31unfor Cla£0 0rop )ecp- In rummaging through a pile of old discarded Medical books which had been stored in a little room adjoining the office of an old Physician, I found two old volumes which were very unlike the other books. On opening one of them I found the page filled with strange names and dates. My curiosity being aroused I enquired of my old friend, the Doctor, how he came in possession of these strange books. He then told me that years before he had been called to attend a very pe- culiar old man whom he found in the last stages of Tuberculosis. In a very short time he died, his last request being that the Doctor would take his be- loved books. I then turned my attention again to the books and examined them with care. I was astonished to find that their . contents related almost entirely to Old Union University. Although the books had undoubtedly been written many years before, I was surprised to find in one place an accurate account of the events as they had happened during the last several years at Union. The Ora- torical contests, different athletic events, an account of the condition of the college weekly, the " Cardinal and Cream, " the different editions of the Annual and various other things of interest. I kept turning the leaves and noticing the change as it told of the years since I was there. The erection of a large Science Hall, a Gymnasium, a new Dormitory, and several other buildings. At last I turned to a page marked 1930, and saw there the history of the different classes which were in school in the year 1910. I found the following account of the members of our Junior class : Our president, Frank Mercer, had fulfilled past indications and developed into a very corpulent, but decidedly jolly manufacturer. He had made of the once small town of Mercer a manufacturing center. His main source of pride, however, was his immense factory for the building of Airships, to which he had given his attention for the last few years. Thomas J. White had charge of the sales department of this great factory, and we could probably see him as he explains to a prospective customer the chief points of merit in a diagram of their great 1930 model Aeroplane of both the passenger and freight type. Our class-mate, Miss Sarah V. Clement, after taking post-graduate work in three of our large Universities, accepted the chair of English in Ward ' s Semi- nary. However, it was only a few years before her reputation as an English teacher had reached beyond the borders of her native State and she received 43 December 14. Stanford Merron discovered crazy and persuaded to take part in " Pair of Lunatics. " many nattering offers from other schools. After repeated appeals she finally accepted a position as head of the English department at Randolph-Macon Col- lege because of the greater influence which she could wield, not only in the study of English, but also in the spread of Woman Suffrage. She was then a suffragette of great importance and it was rumored that she might be elected to represent her party in the senate, at the next election. Miss Mary Lemire Dodson was for several years a great leader in social circles, but apparently without cause she became disguested with the shalloAV- ness of it all and turned her attention to the aid of the poor, and great has been the praise given her by the hundreds of struggling people she has helped to a higher life, by her kindness, generosity and advice. She has also found time to continvie her art studies and is now an artist of great importance. Mr. William Earl Farmer had become a consulting Chemist with offices and Laboratory in Nashville. He had made a number of valuable discoveries in his chosen line of work. He is also advisor of the American Medical Association. His friends regret to learn that, due to an explosion five years ago, he suffered the loss of the eye, which he tried so hard to get rid of while at Old Union. Julius A. Johnson is a practicing Physician and enjoys a moderate practice. He also lectures on Neurasthenia Uncinariosis in the Medical Department of Union University, which has only been founded three years. This Department has a great career before it. There are two large modern buildings situated on what was once the Athletic field. James Arthur Carmack is now Pastor of the First Baptist Church and the large church is packed each Sunday by an attentive congregation. His earnest- ness and spirituality is so great that the finance committee are now considering bids for the enlargement of the church. The Members of the Second Baptist Church completed the erection of a large and beautiful building about five years ago, and the Rev. Marcus L. Lennon is now pastor. He is also head of the Theological Department at Union Uni- versity. The prospects of Old Union were never brighter, for three departments. Lit- erary, Theological, and Medical, are all filled by a hard working and earnest student body. She is still a great influence for good upon the manhood and womanhood of our country. 44 December 15. Dr. Savage expresses his sorrow at so many F ' s and FF ' s. Not alone in Ms sorrow. 3untnr Qllasa nf Nmetmt-Sfen. A scene of youth, of spirits gay, ambitions high., endurance strong, Of faithfulness in college days which will endure throughout life long, A band of college students all intent on gaining wisdom ' s goal, Striving in all ways to improve the body, mind and soul; I see them now in college walls, ere life ' s stern strifes begin, And I know them as the comrades, Junior Class of Nineteen-ten. I look in the world beyond college when a few brief years have flown, And the students I see to manhood and womanhood fair have grown; I see them doing their utmost to aid the right in the strife, With hearts true, minds broad and aims noble, making the best of life. And then as I see their endeavors the plaudits of multitudes win, I am glad they are the same students, dear old Juniors of Nineteen and Ten. Then, dreaming, I look in the distance and strive to pierce thro ' the haze Of darkness which shrouds the future, hiding the coming days, Yet dimly I feel that in regions unknown to mortal ken, The reward of the true heart is waiting, the Juniors of Nineteen and Ten. 45 December 16. Banquet given in honor of Football team. Motto: Flower : Nil mortalibus arclui est. Red Rose. Colors: Purple and White. Officers THOMAS C. FOWLKES . . . . . President W. A. FITE ........ Vice-President JAMES P. PIGFORD Secretary SADIE HANLEY Treasurer ETHEL LEE FAIRLEIGH .... Historian WALDO A. FITE Prophet CHARLES S. ROBERTS Poet December 17. Calliopean Society ends the old year with pledges and vows for better work. S)opI)omore Cias ropi)ecp + I have two reasons for being happy on this beautiful June day. The first one is this. I am so grateful to my Lord that he has watched over me during the ten years which I have spent in His service iipon the Foreign Field. And again I am glad that He has permitted me to look over the records of the " Class of ' 12, " and have found that not one of that class has fallen by the wayside. With the kind assistance of the President of Union, Mr. T. C. Fowlkes, I have been able to trace the success of the following : Having finished the law course given at Lebanon, Mr. Pigford is practicing his chosen profession with his brother in Jackson. Mrs Johnson (nee Clara Ferguson) is living with Prof. Johnson, who holds the chair of Science at Union. Miss Ethel Lee Fairleigh is the teacher of Expression at Randolph-Macon College. Mr. Carter is one of the leading physicians of Memphis. Mr. Goodman is professor of Latin at Vanderbilt. Mr. E. C. Anderson is receiving ten thousand a year pitching in the National League. Miss Irice Peck entertains vast audiences in New York by rendering her own compositions on the piano. Miss Willie B. Ferguson is the smiling dean of Lovelace Hall. Mr. E. R. Boone is the coach for football at Harvard. Mr. Prescott is living all alone in Memphis, having acquired a fortune by traveling for the Memphis Cigar Co. Mr. Hastings is President of the Seminary at Louisville. Mr. Roberts is " the Poet and Singer " of the twentieth century. Mr. Carr is pastor of the First Church in New Orleans. Miss Hanley is still trying to decide " who must I take. " Mr. Noble Freeman is a very successful lawyer in Nashville. Mr. Stanford Herron is a physician, having as his special subject the heart. Mr. Medling is the only doctor of Dyersburg, for he is such a successful one that everybody wants Dr. Medling when they are sick. Mr. G. C. Bennett is a missionary in Japan. By reading carefully this prophecy you will be able to tell whose name has not been mentioned. 48 SOPHOMORE CLASS. 49 £ opt)omore Cla0£ l olL Eugene C. Anderson Tennessee S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society ; Most Improvement Medal, ' 09 ; ' Var- sity Eleven, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09 ; ' Varsity Nine, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; Manager Basket-ball Team, ' 08 ; Captain ' Varsity Nine, ' 10. Elbert R. Boone Tennessee A. T. O. ; Member Calliopean Literary Society; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09; ' Varsity Nine, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; Manager Baseball, ' 07 ; Manager Football Team, ' 08; Captain Baseball Team, ' 08; Captain Football Team, ' 09; Athletic Editor " Eatonian, " ' 08- ' 09; Athletic Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 10. J. Parvin Carter Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Nine, ' 08, ' 09. ' 10. O. Audrey Prescott . Tennessee S. A. E. ; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 08, ' 09; ' Varsity Nine, ' 09, ' 10; Basket-ball Sub- stitute, ' 09, ' 10 ; Member Law Club ; Sophomore Basket-ball Team, ' 10. Waldo A. Fite Tennessee S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society ; President Apollonian Society, ' 09 ; Secretary A. L. S., ' 10; Vice-President Sophomore Class, ' 10. John H. Carr Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; Vice-President C. L. S., ' 10; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 10. S. Vernon Medling Tennessee S. A. E. ; Calliopean Literary Society ; ' Varsity Nine, ' 08 ; ' Varsity Eleven. ' 07; Vice-President Gibson County Club, ' 10; ' Varsity Quartette; Sophomore Basket-ball Team. Thomas C. Fowlkes Tennessee S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society ; President Sophomore Class, ' 10 : " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 10. Noble L. Freeman Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; President C. L. S., ' 09; Best Debaters Medal. ' 09; Rhodes Medal, ' 09; Assistant Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10. George E. Goodman Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society. Stanford M. Herron Tennessee A. T. O.; Member Apollonian Society; Winner Foster Medal, ' 10. 50 December 19. Professor Pulliam again seen going toivards Lovelace at 7:45 P. M. Sadie Hanley Tennessee Chi Omega; Palladian Literary Society; Vice-President P. L. S., ' 10; Treas- urer Sophomore Class, ' 10; Art Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 10. Clara Sue Ferguson . Tennessee Member Palladian Society. L. T. Hastings Tennessee Calliopean Society ; Member ' Varsity Eleven, ' 09 ; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 09- ' 10; President C. L. S., ' 10; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 10 ; Sophomore Basket-ball, ' 10. Iris Peck Kentucky Member Palladian Society. Willie B. Ferguson ........ Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Member Palladian Society. Ethel Lee Fairleigh Kentucky Sigma Sigma Sigma ; Palladian Society ; Historian Sophomore Class, ' 10 ; Winner Palladian Medal, ' 08. Charles S. Eoberts Tennessee K. S. ; Apollonian Society ; President A. L. S., ' 09 ; Best Debaters Medal, ' 08 ; W. G. Foster Medal, ' 08; Inter-Society Medal, ' 08; Assistant Manager " Car- dinal and Cream, " ' 09; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 10; Law Club, ' 10; Sophomore Poet, ' 10 ; ' Varsity Quartette ; Sophomore Basket-ball Team. James P. Pigford Tennessee S. A. E. ; Secretary Sophomore Class, ' 10 ; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 08 ; Law Club, ' 10. George C. Bennett ........ Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society ; J. R. Graves Society. 51 December 23. Christmas spirit aroused and the Faculty urge a " few " to spend holi days with parents. S opl)omore iatorp. Now it came to pass in the year one thousand nine hundred and nine in the siege of John the Jacksonian, in the second year of his reign, that a band of youths and maidens gathered themselves together in the ninth month of the year. Their assembly hall, a building made with hands, cannot be hid for it is set upon a high hill in the midst of a goodly land called the campus, and the name of it is gone throughout the countries, and it is known in the islands of the sea. So that people of all nations resort to be instructed by the wise ruler and his counselors, who in the tongue of that land are called Faculty. One year later, in the first year of the reign of Isaac the Lover of Peace, these young people appeared in the new ruler ' s presence, saying, " Hear us, and grant us our petition, Oh King ; thou knowest that for a weary season Ave have borne the name of Freshmen, and the word is become a hissing and a reproach to us. Give us, therefore, a new name by which we may be called, and our reproach be taken away. And when they made an end of speaking, their records were sought, and those who at the Feast of Examinations had not fallen into pitfalls cunningly dug for them, received the welcome plaudit: " Well done, good and faithful children, thou shalt no longer be called Freshmen, but Sophomores. Go and flunk no more. ' ' And it may be so. And it came to pass that among themselves these wise creatures called Thomas of the house of Fowlkes to rule over them, and great was his wisdom throughout the land. There were in this band two faithful sisters from the land of Covington of the house of Ferguson. Clara prayed that she might find grace in the sight of " Duly. " It was so, and her countenance was no more sad. And there was present a servant of God who was called John of the Carr tribe. He toiled diligently day and night for the good of his people. When these were well assembled, Waldo, a descendant of Fite, was chosen to assist Thomas in the government of the Sophomores ; Sadie, a maid of many hearts, was given charge of the gold and silver ; and the damsel Ethel, whose surname is Fairleigh, was chosen to present these chronicles lest peradventnre men should not hear of these events. Some there were who banded themselves together on the gridiron and defied the enemy. And their names are Boone, Anderson, Prescott, Hastings, and Pig- ford. Boone led these warriors, having a helmet upon his nose, and wearing a vesture of many colors. These men fought the enemy, they rent their garments, smote them hip and thigh with a great slaughter. 52 January 4. Students return, anxious to begin work again. All in high hopes. The joyful noise of the spectators was thus interpreted: Boom-a-laeka, Booma-lack-a, Wah, who-wah ! Union, Union, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Charles of the house of Roberts, being eloquent and rhythmical in his speech, was chosen poet. Carter, Medling, Goodman, Herron, Freeman, and a damsel from the blue grass country, whose surname is Peck, were also found running the race with patience, aspiring to get wisdom and understanding that they might have their names written on parchments in letters of gold. These were loyal to their King Isaac, and desired him all that which is best. opfjomot gdl. Ro— Rah— Ri— Rus, The only class that makes a fuss, Rickity — Sickity — Zipity — Zoo, 1 9 1 2. 53 I looked beyond, far down into the future years, Saw a vision which spake peace to my soul ; It was a beautiful rapturous picture of love, The unwritten story, on a yet distant scroll. That picture was peopled with the choicest of earth, Of a land where no storm ever roars; High above to the breeze flung a banner of light : The Black and the Gold of the true Sophomores. As the notes from the bugle, ringing clear on the air, Wake the echo on the calm, still night ; So the Siren of ages had joined in the song: The ne ' er fading memory of a name ever bright. No thunder clouds form in the far western sky, No tempest sweeps the sunlight away ; For the eastern dawn has encompassed the night, Leaving all to the sweet, perfect day. That flag floating proudly aloft in the sky, Spoke a tale which no pen ever told ; A chapter was written in the great book of life, With the fluid of love which would never grow cold. In a land blest with peace, stood a monument grand ; To the memory of a class which stands now In the van of a great intellectual strife, And before which, all others must bow. In its snowy white beauty that pedestal stood. At its top waved the banner of Gold ; Inscribed on its face in rich letters of Black, Was a story nevermore to grow old. Plod on, plod on, thou class so rich in fait h, Thy sons shall some day reach that shining goal ; Thy daughters too shall lend a helping hand, While down the stream of life the ages roll. Thy birth-right, born of glory, lost in love, From thy fair name shall nevermore be hurled ; And to the sons of men, when thou art gone, shall be A heritage — the richest of the world. — Class Poet, 54 January 8. Calliopeans meet and further pledge hard. work. Motto : Ant invenienms viam ant faciemus. Colors : Lavender and Green. Flower : Lilac. ©fficer0. JO. S. GEST President HAL A. BAKER Vice-President A. M. NICHOLSON Secretary-Treasurer ELIZABETH TAYLOR Prophet LUCILE BROWN Poet CLARA GOSNELL Historian 55 January 10. News reached Jackson that Bert Moody is married. April 6th, 1905. MRS. Z. P. FREEMAN, Pekin, China. Dearest Velma : — ■ I saw recently in the Foreign Missionary Journal that yon and Paul are meeting with great success in your work. I was looking over some old letters the other day, and thought perhaps you would like to hear of some of our old friends in the Freshman Class of 1910. Roy Shelbourne is now teaching Latin at Union. Mr. Puryear is a famous orator in Kentucky, and will probably be chosen as a senator next year. Collie Hammock is the president of Amherst this year. Roy Greer teaches German in the same school. Mr. Lacy is Professor of Science in the University of Arkansas. I suppose you know that Lucile Brown is happily married to Robt. Sanford, who is now selling Fairbank ' s soaps. Jo. Gest is a rich young banker of Louisville. Mr. Coffey oAvns a grocery store on the corner of Stoddert and Lexington Avenue yet. Sam Hayley is a merchant inBemis. Hal Baker has acquired great renown as a lawyer. Do you remember how popular Mr. Goad used to be with the girls ' ? Well, he is playing society in Helena, Ark., now. Messrs. Nicholson, Lynn and Matlock carried out their aim and are ministers. Ben Denny is a bishop in Tampa, Fla. You know what a perfect angel he used to be in school. Bennie Williams is a trained nnrse in a hospital in which her husband. Dr. W. T. Ward, is a most prominent physician. Albert Parnell and Grace Gregory finally got married. Poor things, they certainly did have a hard time, but true love, you know, never runs smooth. Mr. E. Z. Newsom is a famous politician. He is now candidate for sheriff of Gibson County. Ralph Alexander is a prosperous farmer. Leon Withers is a noted swindler. Clara Gosnell married a peddler and is living in Possum-trot. Lessie Davis is a kindergarten teacher. Verna McGill graduated in music in 1915 and is now traveling in the North giving concerts. I am still teaching school in Greasy-Creek, Mississippi. We did not dream in 1910 that such a happy and glorious future lay before us. — Class Prophet. 56 FRESHMAN CLASS. Jteisltman Soil, 1913. Jo. S. Gest Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega; Class President; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10; Secretary-Treasurer Kentucky Club. Sam B. Hayley Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Member ' Varsity Eleven. Ben G. Denny Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega ; Member ' Varsity Nine. Boy Greer Tennessee Apollonian; Member Varsity Nine. J. B,. Sanford Tennessee Kappa Sigma ; Member ' Varsity Nine, ' 09. Hal Baker Tennessee Vice-President Class; Member ' Varsity Eleven, ' 08 and ' 09; Member ' Var- sity Nine, ' 09 and ' 10; Apollonian. E. J. Bur year Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega. J. J. Lacy Arkansas Calliopean Literary Society. Hubert Goad Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society. Boy M. Shelbourne Kentucky Kappa Sigma; Member Baseball Squad, ' 09; Captain Baseball Team, ' 10; President Kentucky Club. Albert Barnell . Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society. E. Z. Newsom Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society. T. D. Coffey . Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society. Z. B. Freeman ; . . . Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society. J. L. Lynn Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; Winner Eaton Medal, ' 09. W. T. Ward Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society. A. M. Nicholson Tennessee Secretary-Treasurer Class: Calliopean; Secretary of Calliopean, ' 07; Secre- tary of J. R. G., ' 07; Vice-President of C. L. S., ' 08, and President of C. L. S., ' 09 ; President of J. R. G., ' 08. C. B. Matlock Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society. 58 January 24. Dr. Spillman speaks to student body. Ralph Alexandeb Apollonian Literary Society. Leon Withebs Apollonian Literary Society. Claea Gosnell Chi Omega; Class Historian. Luctle Beown Chi Omega; Class Poet. Velma Hamilton Palladian Literary Society. MlLDBED TaYLOE Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian; Class Prophet. Bennie Williams Palladian Literary Society ; Medal, ' 10 ; Best Essayist P. L. S. Geace Geegoby Lessie Davis Palladian Literary Society. Vebna McGill Tennessee Tennessee Arkansas Tennpssee Tennessee Mississippi Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Kentucky Hippity Hop, to the ten cen show, Hipp to the Elite, there ' s where Swak and Sam go. Hippity Hop, they ' re out of sight. Hipp to the Elite, they ' re all right. Besides being a sport among many The girls are all crazy about that auburn-haired Denny And Puryear ' s talked a home " on the square, " But not one word he ' s said, I ' ll swear. Handsome Kid ! with the classical nose, Parnell carries with him wherever he goes. And, too, we ' ve always had a keen desire To see our friend, Coffey, in evening attire. Little Mr. Goad, Lord Fauntleroy, Mother ' s angel, darling boy. Can he sing 1 ? Bet your boots ! Does he blush? Clear to the roots ! 59 January 25. Dudley Porter entertains the students ivith speech on Jefferson Davis. Bro. Nicholson before you stands, A congregation he demands. And Bro. Ward with his " arguments, " true and tried, He won ' t say, " Somebody lied. " The Freeman is pictured well When he has time ' tis hard to tell. While Lacy goes helter-skelter like a windy gale, He, too, is always behind like the old cow ' s tail. Knowing Jo Gest ' s taste, we ' ve all decided To see that he is well provided With ink and paper, for on love-letters he ' s bent. So he can write to his heart ' s content. He ' d rather dance than eat, my love! For at this, Eoy ' s in realms above; That slow drag and turkish hop Just gets him so he can ' t stop. Dear friend, Robert; dost thou remember The supper just before November? For being a ghost no equal ' s found, Especially on the campus ground. Now Grace is a dear sweet child, x4nd has always a way so mild. But in class Bennie lent a smile, And " W. T. ' s " heart did beguile. Just why the artist caught his pose Is really more than the artist knows, But all will agree to help me, That Greer and Baker are " dozers " — without a doubt. —Class Poet. Yell. Freshmen, Freshmen, Lavender and Green. We are the class Of niiieteen-thirteen. 60 q, m- mr m 61 ifttntjergatten iRolL B. F. Adams B. F. Allen Edgar Anderson J. W. Barnett Prentiss Blaekmon L. W. Birmingham, Jr. Claude Blanks Warren Bondurant G. A. Bcnvdler J. A. Bringle Grover Carter C. W. Cates D. D. Chapman J. L. Childress E. L. Cleavenger Lebron Clement William Conch R. W. Chambers Richard Craig Steele Crow Esta Davis Clemmie David Roy DeBerry Harry Eden ton, Jr. Harry Ezzell, Jr. Jessie Etheridge Fred Fite Lena Fite Bateman Fite J. A. Foote Wm. Freeman Wylmoth Freeman W. A. Gaugh W. M. Gamlin H. M. Gammel S. S. Glenn Cora Guy Noble Harris J. T. Herron, Jr. Dewitt Henderson Pearl Higbee Johnson Hill W. B. Hopper O. F. Huckaba Ingram James Irby Jameson Luther Jackson John Hale Jackson Evan Jeter Omar Jeter W. E. Kirby, Jr. Hazel Lang Sam Lawrence Cecil Lee H. C. Leigh Donnell Loughry H. E. Long A. C. Lowery Lillian McKibben J. B. McCrory Chas. McCrory John McKinnie E. A McBride J. L. McAliley E. D. Martin Townes Martin E. H. Marriner B. C. Martin J. N. Mayes S. H. B. Mayes Lucile Moore M. E. Moore F. B. Nafe Claribel Nowill C. C. Perrv J. L. Peach Robert Petty W. R. Poindexter S. P. Poag Nannie Ranson W. L. Richardson Algernon Rucker Payne Ruffin Isaac Savles Earl She! ton Riley Wallis M. E. Ward E. S. Wells John Young Weber Wm. Wickliffe L. L. Whitley Will White 62 KINDERGARTEN GROUP. 63 LANCASTER PARK SCENE. 64 T 65 January 27. William Oioen lectures to the student body on " Merchant of Venice. 1 Carl Beutel, Director of Music. Graduated at one of the leading- Northern Conservatories; Studied five years in Europe; Taught in Berlin, Germany two years; Di- rector of Music Union Universi- ty, 1908 ; On Western Musical Lecture Tour April, 1910 ; Pianist, Teacher and Composer. 66 February 3. Uncle Henry, " faithful old negro servant of University, dies. Mrs. A. W. Prince, Assistant Piano Teacher. Completed public school at DeSoto, Mo., High School, 1899 ; Graduate and Post-Graduate of Piano under John B. Kindig of Berlin, Germany, ' 99- ' 00; Chicago Specialists, ' 02; Pipe Organ under D. S. DeLisle of St. Louis Uni- versity, ' 05; Private studio work five years ; Taught in St. Louis three years ; Taught Union University, 1908 . Irene Elizabeth Lambert, Voice. Judson College; Student of Rienzi Thomas, Birmingham, Ala. ; Carle Dufft, New York; Madame Agathy Melony, Richmond, Va., and other specialists; Taught two years at Southern Female Seminary, Bowling Green, Va. ; Voice Department at Alabama Woman ' s Col- lege, Monte Vallo, Ala., 1908- ' 09; Union University, 1909 . 67 CONSERVATORY PUPILS. Karoline Anderson Lucile Brown Ella Buekner Annie B. Carter D. D. Chapman Sarah V. Clement Allie Merle Conger Irene Costen B. B. Crenshaw Iva Cunningham Mattie Lee Davis Mrs. H. L. Davidson Mary Lee Dodson Sula Dunlap Mattie Elliott Lavinia Edenton Mrs. Endsley Clara Sue Ferguson Ethel Lee Fairleigh Lena Fite Lillian Foster Thos. Fletcher Wylmoth Freeman Karibel Gillespie Hilda Godwyn Albert Goebel Flossie Groves Cora Guy Velma Hamilton Mary Hanley Fantine Hawkins Blanche Harris Julia Harrison Louise Harrison Lyda Bell Hicks Mary Hicks Bulah Jones Lonise Keith Audrey Koffman Clela Koffman lima Kirkpa.rick Fmma Dee Love Dora Love Lillie McKibben Verna McGill Jenevieve McGee Abbie Lou McGehee Lucile Moore Louise Moore Chas. H. Mount Delia Nabors Lucie Nelson Frances Palmer Irice Peck Marv Perry Viola Raines Elizabeth Rodgers Lcis Sasser Helen Sbelton M. E. Ward Hazel Waddington Rubie Warmath Kate Willev Lizzie Mai Wilson Jennie Williams Kathleen Wisdom Jack White Mary White Gladys White Agnes Whipple February 4. Primary Oratorical Contest held in Chapel. ustc femora. Allie Merle Conger . . J aeksoh, Term. Student Literary Department, also Conserva- tory of Music since 1908; Pupil of Prof. Carl Beutel. Albert Goebel .... Jackson, Term. Educated at Jackson High School; Pupil of Prof. Carl Beutel since 1908. Pauline Scales . . . Humboldt, Tenn. Humboldt High School: Union Conservatory of Music ; Pupil of Prof. Carl Beutel. 69 MADISON COUNTY COURT HOUSE. 70 February 5. Professor Young asks Mr. Proctor to tell class in English III how the people observe Halloween in this country. Proctor blushes. 71 lExpvt mim. Miss Grace Lenore Petty, Director of Expression. Graduate of Brenau College, Gaines- ville, Ga. ; Graduate of Emerson Col- lege, Boston, Mass. ; Taught in Owens- boro College, Owensboro, Ky. ; Taught in Cohimbia College, Lake City, Fla., 1908-1909 ; Director of Expression Union University, 1909 . § tuoent0 Roll. Frankie Anderson Bernice Barry Ethel Lee Fairleigh Waldo A. Fite Mabel Freeman John C. Greenoe Stanford M. Herron Blanche Harris Grover C. Koffman J. L. Lynn Lillie McKibben Margaret Moffitt Charles S. Roberts W. B. Wyckliffe Ina Walker Agnes Whipple Bennie Williams 72 ,.%? EXPRESSION CLASS. 73 Ji ' ■If f 1 I HiSliiii? ' InnH r " ' [j. rf jjgl DM i r fr • ffimm iiiii iiiiiiii L0 ELACE HAtL FOR YOUNG LADIES 74 75 February 7 . M. E. Ward kept in for not knowing his history lesson. art Bcpartment Henrietta Agnes Whipple, Direc- tor of Art. Graduate High School, Bowling Green, Ohio ; Student in Bischoff School of Art, Dearborn, Mich.; Student of Special Teachers, ' 03; Teacher of Art, University of Middle Tennessee, Tulla- ho-ma, Tenn., two years; Teacher of Art, Winches ' . er Normal, Winchester, Tenn., ' 07- ' 08; Teacher of Art, Union Univer- sity, 1908 , Elise Conger Mary Lee Dodson Lena Fite Lucile Forrest Clara Gosnell Bonnie Jernigan Elizabeth Irene Lambert S§embet0. Hazel Lang Verna Mae McGill Grace Lenore Petty Mrs. A. W. Prince Elizabeth Rodgers Ruth Eiley Augusta White 76 ART CLASS. 77 ADAMS HALL. 78 aa-RV pDoc ' teiieCj J Ufr 79 February 12. Fits-Clarice beaten in Basket-ball, 57 — 39. jMlaMan SLtterarp Society Motto : [ndnstry, Wisdom and Taste. Colors : Emerald, Scarlet and White. First Term. Mary Lee Dodson Sarah V. Clement . Ethel Lee Fairleigh . President Vice-President Secretary Officers. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Third Term. Second Term. Sarah V. Clement Sadie Ida Hanley . Lessie Davis Ione Fite Clara Sue Ferguson Esta Davis Sarah V. Clement Esta Davis Lessie Davis Clennie David Mary Lemire Dodson Irene Costen Miss Bernice Duncan Clara Sue Ferguson Boll of emoers. Willie B. Ferguson Ethel Lee Fairleigh Wilmoth Freeman Ione Fite Cora Gvy Sadie Hanley Velma Hamilton ourie koeeman Lillian McKibben Mary Moore Clara Bell Nowell Irice Peck Elizabeth Rodgers Ina Walker Sarah Tomlin Bennie Williams Miss Bonnie Jeknigan 80 PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. 81 February 14. Y. W. C. A. gives Valentine reception at Lovelace. Apollonian iUterarp Society Motto : Esse Quam Videre. First Term. Waldo A. Fite . Tom Fowlkes . Grover C. Koffman Third Term. Collie L. Hammock Hal A. Baker . Ralph E. Alexander Ralph Alexander Eugene Anderson H. A. Baker C. H. Brown J. P. Carter B. B. Crenshaw T. D. Coffey William J. Dean Waldo Fite Fred Fite Officers. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary . loll of JHembera. Thomas Fowlkes Hubert Goad Roy Greer Thurman B. Givan Stanford M. Herron Collie L. Hammock Julius A. Johnson James C. Koffman Grover C. Koffman Sam Lawrence Colors : Yale Blue and White. Second Term. . C. Harris Brown Collie L. Hammock James C. Koffman Fourth Term. James C. Koffman Albert Parnell Waldo A. Fite Frank A. Mercer Albebt Pabnell Hebbon C. Peabson Charles S. Roberts Will Elder Robeets Algebnon Rooker Thomas J. White, Jr. Henby W. White, Jr. Leon Withers Wilkins Williamson 82 APOLLONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. 83 February 18. Mr. Carr, in attempting to quote Proverbs 28:1, was understood to say, " The wicked flee " is as bold as a lion. Calltopean Saterarp S octetp, Motto : Nil Desperandmu. First Term. A. M. Nicholson J. C. GrEENOE . E. D. Martin Third Term. L. T. Hastings E. R. Boone Z. P. Freeman ®ttitct$. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Fifth Term. H. G. Garrett C. R. Matlock J. A. Garrett E. F. Adams E. R. Boone Gr. A. Bowdler J. A. Carmack J. H. Carr R. Gr. Craig M. N. Davis Z. P. Freeman W. T. Freeman N. L. Freeman MI of 9$embet i. H. Gr. Garrett J. A. Garrett R. E. Guy L. T. Hastings G). F. Huckaba C. B. Jones J. J. Lacy M. L. Lennon J. L. Lynn E. H. Marriner 84 Colors. Old Gold and Sky Bine. Second Term. C. E. Waueord J. H. Carr J. C GrREENOE Fourth Term. . A. S. Wells . G. A. Bo " w t dler J. A. Garrett President Vice-President Secretary C R. Matlock Chas. McCrory S. V. Medling C. H. Mount A. M. Nicholson E. Shelton J. N. Varnell W. T. Ward M. E. Ward A. S. Wells 86 |3 tate ©ratortcal association. Sternberg. Cumberland University, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Union University. Eocal flDtticn ' 09» ' l0. H. C. Pearson President E. E. Guy . . . • ■ • . . ... Secretary IBUpregnttatibc to Primary Oratorical Content ' 09. J. C. GrREENOE C. S. EOBERTS l eortgmtatibt to fetatc Oratorical Contest. J. C. GrREENOE Next Meeting at Cumberland University. 87 February 19. Emil Liebling, at Powell Chapel. $. wt. c. a. Aim: To win young women to Christ; to build them in Christ; to send them out for Christ. 1909. Mabel Freeman . Cora Guy . Sadie Hanley Sarah V. Clement ©ffircra. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer 1910. Ethel Lee Fairleigh Mary Lee Dodson Mildred Taylor Pearl Higbee l epregentatibe to «asfict tlle Conference in 1909. Mabel Freeman Bernice Duncan Sadie Hanley Erma Ward Ona Whipple Agnes Whipple Bonnie P. Jernigan Elizabeth I. Lambert Grace Lenore Petty Mary Lee Dodson Rosa May Taylor If toll of Sternberg. Mildred Taylor Sarah V. Clement Clara Sue Ferguson Lucile Brown Cora Guy Ella Buckner Velma Hamilton Hazel Lang IONE FlTE Lois Sasser Ethel Lee Fairleigh Ina Walker Mabel Freeman Claribel Nowell Pearl Higbee Esta Davis Irice Peck Willie B. Ferguson Mary E. Moore YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. 89 iflfttsstonarp Jswtetp- First Term. Stanford Hereon . Miss Bonnie P. Jernigan Clara Sue Ferguson Officers. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Third Term. Noble L. Freeman Grover C. Koffman Cora Guy G. A. Bowdler Edward S. Balthrop Ella Buckner Sallie V. Clement J. L. Childress D. D. Chapman Mary Lee Dodson Bernice Duncan Noble Freeman Clara Sue Ferguson Mabel Freeman Waldo Fite Paul Freeman Ethel Lee Faibleigh Sternberg. Will T. Freeman Cora Guy J. C. Greenoe S. M. Hereon L. T. Hastings Pearl Higbee Bonnie P. Jernigan E. H. Marriner Chas. H. Mount J. B. McCrory Julius A. Johnson M. E. Moore Grover Koffman Irice Peck Second Term. S. M. Herron Sarah V. Clement Mildred Taylor President Vice-President Secretary Albert Parnell Grace Petty A. W. Prince Viola Raines Charles Roberts Rosa Mai Taylor Mildred Taylor Ina Walker Agnes Whipple Ona Whipple Prof. C. S. Young Chas. E. Wauford 90 MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 91 % ! ♦ dSratoe £ ocietp of iReligtou Jnquirp. First Term. M. N. Davis . C. E. Wauford . Third Term. C. E. Wauford . G. A. BoWDLER Motto. Ereunate Tas Graphos. GDtticttg. . President . Secretary President . Secretary . Second Term. J. C. GREENOE J. H. Carr Fourth Term. M. N. Davis J. L. McAliley B. F. Allen Dr. J. H. Anderson E. P. Adams Gr. C. Bennett G. A. Bowdler J. H. Carr W. M. Couch M. N. Davis J. A. Carmack E. L. Clevenger D. D. Chapman Z. P. Freeman W. T. Freeman J. Gr. Ethridge W. A. Gaugh Koll of Sternberg. J. C. Greenoe R. E. Guy S. S. Glenn 0. F. HUCKABA L. T. PxASl-INGS W. M. Gamlin M. L. Lennon H. C. Leigh J. L. Lynn D. B. Loyd J. N. Mayes E. H. Marriner C. H. Mount J. B. McCrory J. L. McAliley F. B. Nafe E. Z. Newsom A. M. Nicholson W. R. POINDEXTER S. P. POAG C. C. Perry W. 0. Stone T. E. Shelton Dr. G. M. Savage J. H. Turner Dr. H. W. Virgin J. N. Varnell M. E. Ward W. T. Ward C. E. Wauford A. S. Wells 92 J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY. 93 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING. 94 PUBLICATIONS. 95 February 22. Dr. Chas. Daniels delivers great address in Chapel at celebration of Washington ' s birthday. Cardinal anU Cream. GEOitorg. WILLIAM J. DEAN Editor-in-Chief SARAH V. CLEMENT Associate Editor GROVER C. KOFFMAN Athletic Editor JOHN C. GREENOE Exchange Editor WILLIE B. FERGUSON Society Editor CHARLES S. ROBERTS Local Editor MILDRED TAYLOR Local Editor JOHN II. CARR J. R. G. Department CHARLES McCRORY Literary Editor THOMAS C. FOWLKES Literary Editor Business Manager JO S. GEST Assistant Business Manager NOBLE L. FREEMAN 96 CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF. 97 99 $mt?tmtw% ARRANGED IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT AT UNION UNIVERSITY 100 a. €. £ tgma 2Upl)a Cpstlon. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower : Violet. jfounOers. Noble Leslie Devotie John Webb Kerr Wade H. Foster John Barnett Rudolph Nathan Elams Cockrell Samuel Martin Dennis Abner Edward Patton Thomas Chappell Cook Publications. The Record . . . . . Chas. P. Wood, Editor Phi Alpha Carl E. Sheldon, Editor Active Chapters — Seventy-three. Alumni Associations — Thirty. p rotrince 3ota. Ikcntucftg=i;mne0 3«. Central University, Kentucky, Kappa Bethel College, Kentucky Iota Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zeta Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Xu University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa University of the South, Tennessee Omega Union University, Tennessee Eta . . . . Danville, Ky. Russellville, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Clarksville, Tenn. Lebanon, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Sewanee, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Yell. Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rub Rah, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah Ree, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, S. A. E. 101 February 23. Dr. J. L. Crook receives appointment on Rockefeller Hook-worm Com- mission. B t0ma Alplja lEpatlmt. ukmtpaapp lEta GHjapter. Established 1867. jFtatress in WLtbe. Hu C. Anderson Sterling P. Anderson Robert H. Anderson Lennie F. Biggs Harold Bond A. M. Alexander Chester G. Bond E. L. Bullock S. S. Bond William H. Collier Perry Callahan C. P. Conger J. T. Gooch Henry H. Edenton L. L. Fonville Chas. N. Harris Robt. A. Hurt Robert B. Hurt Hu M. Harris A. B. Jones T. C. Long W. C. Lowe Thos. McCorry W. G. Saunders J. P. Mallory C. E. Pigford I. B. Tigrett A. S. Johnson E. A. Tucker F. J. O ' Connor R. F. Spragins A. K. Tigrett C. M. Thompson Terry W. Allen W. G. Timberlake John Wisdom Leon Webster P. E. Holland G. C. Anderson, Jr. Jftatreg in JFacultate. J. Clay Walker I. B. Tigrett A. K. Tigrett Claste of 1910. C. H. Brown, A. B Jackson, Tenn. T. B. Givan, A. B Alexandria, Tenn. J. C. Greenoe, A. B. New Albany, Miss. I. W. Shannon, A. B Tulsa, Okla. H. W. White, A. B . . Jackson, Tenn. € a 0 of 1911. M. W. Callahan, B. S Jackson, Tenn. W. E. Farmer, A. B ■ Springfield, Tenn. F. A. Mercer, A. B . . . Mercer, Tenn. T. J. White, A. B Jackson, Tenn. Clagg of t0l2. E. C. Anderson, A. B Jackson, Tenn. W. A. Fite, A.B Jackson, Tenn. T. C. Fowlkes, A. B. . . . . . . . Dyersburg, Tenn. S. V. Medling, A. B Dyer, Tenn. J. P. Pigford, A. B Jackson, ' Tenn. 0. A. Prescott, A. B Memphis, Tenn. Cla00 of 1913. S. B. Hayley, B. S. . Jackson, Tenn. 102 103 February 26. Savannah College beaten in Basket-ball, 56 — 6. a. a 2Upl)a Cau SDmega. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865. Colors : Sky Blue and Old Gold. Flower : White Tea Rose. jfounbers. Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskin M. Eose Publication. The Alpha Tau Omega Palm . . . Claude T. Reno, Editor Active Chapters — Sixty-one. Alumni Associations — Forty-four. Province VIII Tennessee Alpha Tan, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenu. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University . . . . Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Tan, Union University .... Jackson, Tenn. Tennessee Omega, University of the South . . . Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee .... Knoxville, Tenn. Kentucky Mu Iota — Kentucky State University . . Lexington, Ky. 1C4 105 March 2. High School walloped in Basketball, 83 — 8. Alplta ®au (@m?jp. Ibta (Ha« (Chapter, Established 1894. iFratrra ttt lirbe. Richard R. Sneed William A. McGehee Chas. T. Starkey Milton B. Hurt James M. Troutt A. Virgil Patton B. C. Simmons J. T. Early Paul Mathis itfrater in jFarultat?. George Martin Savage Class of 1910. C. E. Wauford Alexandria, Tenn. W. J. Dean ....... South Carrollton, Ky. A. A. Proctor ........ Bradford, Term. Class of 1911. E. R. Boone . . . Alamo, Term. J. A. Carmack Jackson, Tenn. M. E. Ward Beech Bluff, Tenn. J. A. Johnson Jackson, Tenn. Class of 1912. S. M. Herron . Jackson. Tenn. Class of 1913. Jo S. Gest ..... .... Columbus, Ky. B. G. Denny Milan, Tenn. E. J. Pur year . . Greenville, Ky. Yell. Ruh! Rah! Rega ! Alpha Tau Omega ! Hip Hurrah ! Hip Hurrah ! Three cheers for Alpha Tau Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 106 March 4. Milan beaten, 63 — 17. Cf)t ©mega. Upatlon Chapter, Established 1904. £ ozozt in WLtbe. Elise Conger Mbs. Zeke Johnson Lucile Conger Dru Helen Crook Beatrice Lewis Ora Belle McGee Neena Chester Mrs. Fleming O ' Connor Mrs. Edward Syers Ollaaa of 1911. Mary Lemire Dodson Sarah V. Clement (Eta of 1912. Sadie Hanley Gllaaa of 1913. Mary Savage Brandon pectal0. Lucile Brown Clara Gosnell Frances Palmer Augusta White Lucil e Tiffany Hazel Waddington Mary Hanley Lillian Foster Yell. We ' ll try, we ' ll vie, we ' ll never die, Chi, Chi Omega, Chi. 107 March 8. € )i ©mega. Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895. Colors : Cardinal and Straw. Flower : White Carnation. jFountiets. Ina May Boles Allie Simonds Jo Belle Holcomb Jean Vincenheller publications. The Eleusis .... Editor, Mattie Craighill Nicholas ' The Mystagogue Secret Publication Cijaptct IftoII. Active Chapters — Twenty-four. Alumnae Chapters — Fourteen. Psi, University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark. Chi, Transylvania University . . . . . Lexington, Ky. Upsilon, Union University Jackson, Tenn. Tan, University of Mississippi Oxford, Miss. Sigma, Randolph-Macon . . ... . . . College Park, Va. Rho, Tnlane University . New Orleans, La. Pi, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Omicron, University of Illinois Champaign, 111. Xi, Northwestern University Evanston, 111. Nu, University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. Mu, University of California Berkeley. Cal. Lambda, University of Kansas ...... Lawrence, Kan. Kappa, University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. Iota, University of Texas Austin, Texas Theta, West Virginia University .... Morgantown, W. Ya. Eta, University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Zeta, University of Colorado Bonlder, Colo. Epsilon, Columbia University Brooklyn, N. Y. Delta, Dickinson College Carlisle, Pa. Gamma, Florida Woman ' s College Tallahasse, Fla. Beta, Colby College . . Waterville. Me Alpha, University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Psi Alpha, University of Oregon Eugene, Ore. Phi Alpha, George Washington University . . . Washington. D. C. 108 109 March 9, 10, 11. Did you pass? I think I did. Istgma isugma Jfetgma, Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898. Colors : Purple and White. The Triangle Active Chaptees — Six. Flower : The Violet. Publication. Litcy Downey, Editor Alumnae Associations — Five. C apttt l oll. Virginia State Normal. Alpha Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Gamma University of Nashville, Delta Hollins Institute, Epsilon Southwestern University, Alpha Delta . Union University, Sigma Phi Farmville, Va. College Park, Va. Nashville, Tenn. Hollins, Va. Georgetown, Texas Jackson, Tenn. Yell. Skull and cross bones, Rah, Rah, Rah, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha. Death and destruction to all that is wrong, Strength and protection, we are the strong. Skull and cross bones, Rah, Rah, Rah, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha. 110 Ill g tgma § tgma Utgrna !§ tama Plit (EJjapter. Established 1909. feororro in ffllrhe. Mrs. George Moeeis Louise Scott Christine Long Karrie K. Barry Elizabeth Simmons Eleanor Hays ClasfS of 1910. lone Fite, A. B Jackson, Tenn. CIa30 of 1912. Mabel Freeman, A. B. . . . . . . . . Gibson, Tenn. Ethel Lee Fairleigh, A. B. . Garnettsville, Ky. Willie B. Ferguson, A. B. . . . . . . . Covington, Tenn. Lois Sasser, A. B. ........ Middleton, Tenn. CIa03 of 1913. Mildred Taylor, A. B Como, Miss. pmal 3. Bernice Barry ......... Jackson, Tenn. Mary Perry .......... Jackson, Tenn. Agnes Whipple Tullahoma, Tenn. Blanche Harris Jackson, Tenn. 1)2 March 12. Miss Whipple delightfully entertains Basket-ball heroes. Homeless Greeks. iFratpr tit iFantliatr. PROF. A. W. PRINCE. Phi Gamma Delta GllaGH of igin. HEBRON C. PEARSON, Kappa Sigma. (Elaaa nf 1912. CHARLES S. ROBERTS, Kappa Sigma (Elaaa nf 1913. ROY M. SHELBOURNE, Kappa Sigma J. ROBERT SANFORD, Kappa Sigma 113 HOMELESS GREEKS. ' 114 THE WBffU ATHLETICS 11 March 18. I. B. Tigrett speaks to the students on " Law Enforcement. " 3aa lall Steam. A. K. TlGEETT T. B. Givan . T. E. Wallis E. B. Boone Coach Manager Assistant Manager . Captain Plapers. Douglas . Boone .... Chapman Johnson Martin Baker . Jeter Pres ctt-Callahan Anderson Meeks . Hayley Hastings, Mount, Farmer, Euffin . Left End . Left Tackle Left Guard . Center Eight Guard . Eiaht Tackle . Eight End Quarter Left Half Back Eight Half Back . Full Back . Substitutes Panics ano Result . September 25 — Fitzgerald at Jackson; Union, 21; Fitz, 0. October 2 — University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa ; Union, ; U. of A., 16. October 9 — Bolivar Athletic Club at Jackson ; Union, 34 ; B. A. C, 0. October 30 — Southwestern Presbyterian University at Clarksville ; Union, 31 ; S. P. U, 0. November 2 — Agricultural and Mechanical College of Mississippi at Co- lumbus ; Union, ; A. and M., 22. November 10 — Memphis Medical College at Jackson; Union, 40; M. M. C, 0. November 13 — Bethel College (Russell ville, Ky.), at Jackson; Union, 57; B. C, 6. November 17 — University of Mississippi at Oxford ; Union, ; U. of M., 45. November 25 — University of Memphis at Jackson; Union 10; U. of Mem- phis, 6. Total points scored by Union, 193; by opponents, 95. 116 FOOTBALL TEAM. 117 March 20. " Prof. " Jones arrives from East Tennessee. laskrt lall ofcam. Professor A. W. Prince GrROVER C. KOFFMAN Hereon C. Pearson Coach Manager . Captain piapcr$. Johnson ....... Pearson Gr. C. KOFFMAN Farmer j. c. koffman ..... Baker, Dean, Denny and Prescott Center Right Forward Left Forward Right Guard Left Guard . Substitutes (Sames. Scores for last two seasons by the same five. Union vs. Memphis University School, 28 to 15. Union vs. Fitzgerald-Clarke, 43 to 17. Union vs. Memphis University School, 31 to 43. Union vs. Jackson High School, 54 to 9. Union vs. Fitzgerald-Clarke, 57 to 39. Union vs. Savannah College, 56 to 6. Union vs. Milan Independents, 63 to 17. Union vs. Jackson High School, 83 to 8. Total points scored by Union, 415 ; opponents, 154. 118 BASKE I BALL TEAM. 119 March 23. Seniors begin looking for jobs. Max? lall ufcam. I. B. TlGBETT Coach H. W. White, Je. Manager Captain piaget©. Gbeee Catcher HOPPEE . Pitcher, Outfield Andeeson . Pitcher, Outfield Peescoti . Pitcher Denny . First Base White Second Base Boone . Shortstop Jetee . Third Base, Outfield Beown . Third Base Bakee . Outfield Caetee Outfield Heeeon and B UEFIN . . Substitutes £ djetiule. April 2 — Union vs. Fitzgerald, 4 — 0; 2 — 2. April 8 — Union vs. Union City Training School, 6 — 0. April 9 — Union vs. Union City Training School, 12 — 8. April 14 — Union vs. Louisiana State University, 3 — 1. April 15 — Union vs. Louisiana State University, — 3. April 16 — Union vs. Louisiana State University; no game, rain. April 21-22-23— Mississippi College at Clinton. April 25-26 — Southwestern Presbyterian University at Jackson. April 28-29-30 — University of Alabama at Jackson. May 6-7 — University of Mississippi at Jackson (3 games). May 16-17 — McLean College at Jackson. May 30-31, June 1- -University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa. 120 BASEBALL TEAM. 121 March 26. Coffey returns to Aps. after absence of four years. (Strte basket all Ceams, £ lpmpians. Mildred Taylor, Captain Elizabeth Rodgers Rosa Mai Taylor Lessie Davis Irice Peck Verna McGill 3nuincible EeD tars. Hazel Lang, Captain Glaribel Nowell Velma Hamilton Wylmouth Freeman Irene Costen 122 123 LOVELACE HALL TENNIS CLUB. BIG SIX " TENNIS CLUB. Atljlrttr Aa00riatum. Peofessor C. S. Young President Dudley D. Chapman Vice-President L. T. Hastings Treasurer Peof. C. S. Young T. B. Givan GbOVER C. KoFFMAN D. D. Chapman W. E. Faemee W. 0. Stone R. P. Puffin L. E. Jackson AUDEEY PEESC0TT B. C. Maetin I. Wesley Shannon Jo S. Gest M. W. Callahan W. Steele Crow T. R. Wallis, Je. J. A. Bringle L. L. Whitley E. A. McBride R. M. Thueman Waldo A. Fite Algeenon Ruckee J. P. TUENEE Albeet Par n ell t. c. fowlkes j. c. koffman w. r. poindextee W. M. Williamson Roy Geeeh Geo. E. Goodman C. H. Mount A. K. TlGEETT R. G. Ceaig J. C. Geeenoe Peof. R. L. Pulliam Peof. J. C. Walkee 125 E. C. Andebgon Sam B. Hayley T. J. White, Je. G. H. Robebtson W. T. Haeris C. F. McCeoby Dr. H. W. Virgin E. J. PURYEAR B. G. Denny S. V. Medling W. B. Wyckliffe H. L. Clement Fred Fite W. J. Dean R. E. Alexander E. R. Boone C. C. Lee March 30. Philip E. Holland, alumnus of Union, appointed to consular service of United States. € Captatn0. " DADDY " BOONE: Daddy entered Business Department, 1904 ; Literary, 1906 ; Manager Foot- ball, ' 07; Tackle Football, ' 06, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09; Captain Baseball, ' 07; Captain Football, ' 09 ; Plays football, baseball, basket-ball, tennis ; Likes football and tennis best of college sports. " DOOLEY " JOHNSON: Dooley entered Union, ' 07; Center Football, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09; Captain Foot- ball, ' 08 ; Center Basket-ball, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; They have to be going some when they beat " Dooley " playing center in either football or basket-ball; Loyal supporter of athletics; usually buys two tickets for each game. " BUCK " FARMER: Buck entered Union, ' 07, from Springfield, of Robertson County fame; Varsity Five, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 ; Captain Basket-ball Team, ' 08, ' 09 ; Football Team, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09 ; Basket-ball fiend ; Puts all opponents in one class and plays rings around them. ' ' LAWYER ' ' PEARSON : Lawyer entered Union, ' 06, and early took up his Basket-ball course; Varsity Five, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10; Captain Basket-ball Team, ' 10; One of the best goal tossers in the business. " DICK " SHELBOURNE: Dick entered Union, ' 07 ; Catcher Second Nine, ' 08 ; Varsity Nine, ' 09, ' 10 : Captain Base-ball Team, ' 10 ; Has a fondness for wagon trips through the coun- try; They " shorely " will " miss out " when Dick gets to talking to them. " BING " BROWN: Bing entered Union Literary Department, ' 06 ; He is the agile third sacker and catcher; Baseball Team, ' 07, ' 08, ' 09, ' 10; Captain Baseball, ' 09; En- thusiastic in all college activities. 126 EX-CAPTAINS. 127 2ltl)lettc0 at Mmon. Believing that the highest development of man ' s intellectual and moral na- ture is in direct proportion to his physical development, Union University gives her hearty support to all pure athletics when under strict faculty supervision. We believe that some form of athletics should be indulged in by every stu- dent and that the sport should be made so attractive and pleasant that the student ' s mind will be drawn from other things to his play and refreshed. Not only is the exercise beneficial to them, but in their leisure hours they will talk about the games and enjoy them when many of them would be talking about other things that would injure them. The physical development and health, too , is a thing not to be lightly despised. Among the recent eases of illness in our school almost two-thirds of the sick have been those who take very little exercise, and we believe this to be the case elsewhere. There is no more pleasant sight connected with the happy life of college than that of a a campus full of young people in the prime of the springtime of life busily engaged in their competitive sports. However it is not our purpose in these few lines to debate the benefits and evils of athletics, but rather to discuss briefly Union ' s athletics for a few years past. Our contests have not all been victories, in fact, most of our engagements with institutions larger than ours have ended in defeat. But we have learned to take defeat calmly and to profit by it. Victory has at times perched upon our banner when contesting with large instituti ons, and we feel a just pride in the achievements of our various teams. We began basket-ball in the spring of ' 08, and, save once, and that upon an irregular foreign court, our team in the three seasons since has never al- lowed the banner of Union to be trailed in the dust. The completion of the Y. M. C. A. will give us a splendid place in which to play next year and we look forward to a hard schedule crowned with many victories. There was a time when our hardest fought battles upon the gridiron were with preparatory teams, but during our last season we piled up such large scores that we believe we have passed this time. Elsewhere, gentle reader, you will find a retrospect of 1909 football team and from the results will see that the name of Union was well upheld by our last season ' s squad. In baseball Union ow es much to the University of Arkansas for the excellent lessons on " How to play baseball " taught and ably illustrated in the spring of ' 08. Whatever the score was, no other team has ever equalled or even halved it. We have established athletic relations with some of the most prominent colleges in the South and the members of our various teams are thus enabled to become acquainted with the methods of other colleges and universities. We are building up our athletics and we shall continue to build them until they reach that ideal state in which each student not too lazy shall take an active part. We have added some $300.00 worth of apparatus to our gym- 128 riasium this year mostly for the use of those who are not able to take part in the more strenuous outdoor sports. We have not yet established a field d ay but look forward to having one as soon as conditions will warrant. At least we should have an interelass meet if we are not yet able to contest with teams from other schools. Though our interest in tennis is considerable it is not what it should be. This is an outdoor game in which every one can take part and enjoy, and we expect it to be taken up with more enthusiasm as the spring advances. We cannot close our remarks on athletics at Union without acknowledging our gratitude to Prof. C. S. Young for his unfailing loyalty and generous sup- port of all our athletic enterprises. To him and to I. B. Tigrett the boys of Union ' s teams give three hearty cheers. jFootball Ectto$pect September 16th saw almost the entire old team of Union back and a great many who had never seen service but were eager to see what they could do with the pigskin. The first game was only a week off and they settled down to hard practice at once. On the 25th of September Fitzgerald came and Union ' s boys, though they knew they had the better team, went upon the gridiron with a dread that Fitz would again work the hoodoo on them and win. But the contest had not waged long before Union saw that the hoodo was broken when Captain Boone carried the ball over for the first touchdown of the year. It was Union ' s first game and she used only straight football, her backs plunging through the line for long gains. On October 1st our squad journeyed to Tuscaloosa, Ala., to play the State University there on the following day. Our boys had never gone against a team of so large an institution and we expected a large score to be rolled up against them. But the first half of the game passed and we received a telegram that neither team had scored. It was a hard game ; Union was doing her best ; Meeks and Callahan were tearing around the ends ; Boone and Baker were smashing the line; Chapman and Martin were breaking through Alabama ' s line; and Douglass was punting the ball into safe territory when it came near Union ' s goal. But Union was up gainst the best punter in the South in Derrill Pratt and in the second half, when Johnson was forced to go out, Alabama began to gain and Union was compelled to begin a defensive game. Alabama succeeded in crossing Union ' s goal line three times and in kicking one goal, making the score 16 to 0. The team returned home and as an appetizer for S. P. U, on October 9th dis- posed of Bolivar Athletic Club at the rate of 34 to 0. Then followed a long- rest until October 3Cth, when we met S. P. U. on her home grounds. Union was late in getting started into the game. Punts were dropped and the ball fumbled so often that at the end of the first half Union had crossed her op- ponents ' goal only once. But the bad playing of the first half was made up by good in the second. Union got right ; Meeks romped, was simply unstoppable ; 129 and Baker and Hayley plunged through S. P. U. line for long gains. Panic struck S. P. U., and at the end of the game Union had made 31 points, Avhile her opponents had never seriously threatened her goal. Sore but happy we returned from Clarksville to learn that we were to have the honor of meeting Mississipi A. and M. before President Taft at Columbus, Miss., the following Tuesday. Here we met our second defeat, the farmer boys beating us by 22 to 0. Memphis Medical College and Bethel College of Russellville, Ky.. were our nest victims. On November 10th and 13th we defeated these teams by the large scores of -40 to and 57 to 6. On November 17th it was again our turn to be defeated and the University of Mississippi ' s team was the one to admin- ister it. Union was handicapped by not having a good punter and Mississippi ran away with the game by the score of 45 to 0. Our hardest game was with the University of Memphis on Thanksgiving Day. The game from beginning to end was bitterly and stubbornly fought. Union made a touchdown in the first half but failed to kick goal. In the second half, after see-sawing up and doAvn the field for twenty minutes, U. of M. secured the ball on a fumbled punt and ran forty yards for a touchdown. They kicked goal, making the score 6 to 5. With only five minutes to play Union chose to receive the kick and began to march down the field to U. of M. ' s goal. She fumbled once and her opponents got possession of the ball, only to lose it on downs. Again Union carried the ball to her opponents ' forty yard line and there Meeks pulled off a forward pass to Boone, who carried the ball over for the winning points. Union again failed to kick goal and the score stood 10 to 6. It would be hard to pick the star players of our ' 09 team. The beauty of the team was in its working together. If there was a star on the team the honor belongs to Meeks. Baker deserves special mention for his splendid work all during the season and for playing the best in the Thanksgiving game. Douglas and Jeter were tAvo good ends, fast and good tacklers, AAmile Anderson and Boone Avere good ground gainers. Mav the team of 1910 be still better than that of 1909. 8@!mt Wit DiD in T5a0bet 15aIL We stood together through the seasons of ' 08, ' 09 and ' 10 AA T ith the loss in the last season of only one team-mate, aa c never alloAved the banner of Union to be trailed in the dust on our court and only once upon a foreign one. Repeat the story of any one season three times and you have the history of basket-ball at Union and of the five or six players who made it. Credit must be given to Coach Langworthy, Avho started basket-ball here, to Booker, our ex- cellent center of ' 08 and ' 09, for their splendid AA ork in Union ' s behalf. Prof. Prince took vp the Avork in the late fall of ' 08 Avhere Coach LangAvorthy left off and the splendid success of the team during ' 09 and ' 10 has been due largely to his enthusiastic and untiring efforts. He had excellent candidates 130 with whom to work and the following results of the four games the past season will show what a winning team he developed. Captain Pearson, G. C. Koffman and J. C. Koffman are Seniors. As they go out from college they will carry with them the good wishes of their many friends and the regrets that they will no more be seen on Union ' s basket-ball conrt G C Koffman and Pearson have been best goal tossers, closely followed by Johnson, who has been elected captain for ' 11. J. C. Koffman and Farmer were the best guards in the South. The results of the games of 1910 speak for themselves : Union . . 57 Played at Jackson Fitzgerald . . 39 Union . . 56 Played at Jackson Savannah Union . . 83 Played at Jackson J. H. S. s Union ' . . 63 Played at Jackson Milan ... 19 259 72 TBaseoall prospect The candidates for the Varsity nine reported on March 10th, just a few hours after the last examinations were over, and since then Coach Tigrett has been daily instructing them in the art and science of baseball. Nine of the ' 09 team were present, but some of the new men immediately got busy and proceeded to make themselves a place on the 1910 team. Jeter came up and took third as quietly as if he had spent his life playing there and Greer did the same behind the bat, forcing Captain Shelbourne to first base. Hopper and Anderson will do most of the pitching and from the evidence they have furnished so far will do it well. Our outfield is fast and hard hitting and the infield looks to be the best balanced we have had in several years. Should our two pitchers not be able to do all the work, we have an excellent reserve in Jeter, Prescott, Medling and Boone. Each of these has had some experience in the box and is capable of pitching good ball at any time. We are fortunate also in having a good catching staff. Greer, Shelbourne and Car- ter could each catch the whole college season and do it well. We have met two prep teams in two games each and took three of the lour, tying the other, and have split even with the strong Louisiana State University in aperies of two games. Playing " Ole Lou " so well and winning so easily from the prep teams has given our team great confidence and a hope of captur- ing the flag of the Southern Interscholastic Championship. The remainder of our splendid schedule remains to be played. 131 Wlnion ' 8 Ctoerptiap ©ocabularp. A. B. — Bachelor of Arts, the Seniors ' coveted suffix. A. M. — All ' s me — Grover Koff man. Adams Hall — Palace of sighs — sighing for commencement. Breakfast — Shucks (Corn flakes.) Bo — Boy, Adams Hall ' s only endearing term. Bust— To flunk. Buck — The distinguishing characteristic of a certain animal, also Buck Far- mer ' s pet name. Campus — The favorite punishment of Prof. Pulliam. Cut — A very common practice at Union — Absenting from class without excuse. College Course — Very heavy correspondence with a certain Co-ed. College Spirit — A disease which breaks out during football season, affecting the head, lungs and the vocal apparatus. Dope — Coca-cola, Delicious, Refreshing, Relieves fatigue. A term applied to the opinion of certain wise guys just before a football game. Don ' t — Keep on. Exams — The supreme test of — honesty and skill — at cheating. Faculty — The terror of a certain bunch of fellows. Flunk — FF on your exam paper. Gun — The name applied to everything out of the ordinary. Gee Whiz — A certain fellow ' s favorite " cussword. " Huh — The way a Senior replies to the teacher. Hash — Adams Hall ' s dish of Mysteries. It — What some folks think they are. Junk — What a prep handed in for an exam paper — an indescribable, unintelli- gible, illegible mess. Knock — To kick, the favorite sport of the editors and contributors of the " Cardinal and Cream. " Love — Anything but books. Prof Pulliam. Line-up — The fiercest bunch that can be collected upon the gridiron. Lovelace — The Palace of Artists. Mess — The correct name for the average Adams Hall breakfast. Punk — D ens e — Dull — Wo o d en . Pitch — Terrapin twirling — the ambition of Medling. Reception — Bore. Root — Name applied to the strenuous efforts to keep up college spirit. Stung — Out of date here — formerly meant in the days of our ancestors — bit. Social Prestige — Ask Jo Gest. T. N. — Tain ' t nothin ' , equivalent to nothing doin ' . Union University — - " The place for me-e. " Verdant — Green, the Freshman. We Are It— The Gibson County Club. XYZ— That ' s you. 132 133 April 1. Seniors vote to put in a tower clock. Qozmtif Flower : Strawberry Blossom. Colors : Sky Blue and White. Motto : We ' re It. € tttm:0. Miss Sarah V. Clement Ben Denny . Miss Mary Lemire DodsOn Miss Clement Miss Dodson Ben Denny W. T. Freeman Z. P. Freeman Gr. C. Koffman J. C. Koffman President Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer Ml of Qfrtmbm. Miss Ourie Koffman S. V. Medling C. H. Mount A. M. Nicholson w. r. poindexter Miss Velma Hamilton Miss Bennie Williams Yell. We are all from Gibson Co., Our county always makes a show, We ' re it, we ' re enough, We ' re the club of the genuine stuff! 134 GIBSON COUNTY CLUB. 135 April 3. Seniors decide bronze statute in fountain will look much better. Lawyers ' Club. Motto : Ignorance of the Law Excuses No Man. Flower : Goldenrod. Colors : Wistaria and Cerise. Wttmva. H. C. Pearson C. H. Brown W. J. Dean C. H. Brown H. G-. Garrett J. P. Pigford Hebron Pearson Boy Shelboubne I. W. Shannon ML President Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer W. J. Dean Albebt Pabnell audbey pbescott Vernon S. Medling W. B. Wyckliffb C. S. Robeets Yell. Lawyers, lawyers, liars, liars, When, when, nineteen ten. 136 LAWYERS ' CLUB. 137 April 4. Beryl Eubenstein, child pianist, at Union. - 5 i ±rf THE SUNSHINES BRIGHT IN MV OLU KENTUCKY H 0 KENTUCKY KLUB Flower : Brown-eyed Susan. Colors : Yellow and Gold. Motto : Unus amore, more, ore, re. Otfictrs. Roy M. Shelbourne W. J. Dean. Jo S. Gest . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer E. F. Adams Bern-ice Duncan W. J. Dean Ethel Lee Fairleigh Jo S. Gest Cora Guy E. E. Guy C. L. Hammock Pearl Higsbee E. H. Marriner 1K.0U of Somber . B. C. Martin Verna McGill e. j. puryear e. l. pulliam Irice Peck Eoy M. Shelbourne Euth Shelbourne Mrs. C. A. Shelbourne Ina Walker W. B. Wyckliffe 138 April 14. " Ole Lou " beaten, 3 — 1. Doctors ' Club. Flower : Colors : Poppy. Motto : Kill or Cure. Black and Gold, Officers. T. B. Givan President J. A. Johnson Vice-President E. J. Sanford Secretary and Treasurer J. C. Koffman . . Yell Master T. B. Givan J. A. Johnson R. J. Sanfoed S@emfier0, Lebron Clement C. C. Lee Stanford Herron J. C. Koffman Robert Petty Grover Carter Yell. Rickety Rax, Rickety Roo, We ' re the Meds of Union U.; Hoolah, Hoolah, Hoolah Hill, We ' re the ones who ' ll roll the pill. 140 DOCTORS ' CLUB. 141 April 19. ' Roney Boys " in Chapel. Mississippi Club. Watchword : Loyalty. Flower : Colors : Magnolia. WtCxtttB. Crimson and Cream. Mildred Taylor . Vice-President J. A. Carmack . Secretary and Treasurer Dr. G. M. Savage MmxbtvB. Spiritual Adviser Dr. G. M. Savage . . Rienzi, Miss. Mildred Taylor . . . . . Como, Miss. Rosa May Taylor . Como, Miss. J. A. Carmack Wheelers. Miss. Isaac Sayles . Oakland, Miss. S. P. Poag Senatobia, Miss. Steele Crow ... . Oakland, Miss. Saltillo. Miss. New Albany, Miss. 142 MISSISSIPPI CLUB. 143 April 21. Professor Pulliam makes three visits to Lovelace. Don ' t Worry Club. Motto : We never sew a button on where a pin will serve the purpose. Colors : Green and White. Flower : Four-leaf Clover. Members. Irene Costen . Veen a McG-ill Cora Guy Wylmoth Freeman Nicknames. . Grandma . Topsy . Curiosity . Eufus Ambition. Occupation. Age. To be pretty in old age . . . Laughing Impulsive To die in peace Sleeping Dreamy To live and die an old maid Blowing her own horn Uncertain To leap before she looks .... Eatiug Fashionable Yell. Rah rah ree, Rah rah ree, We ' re the girls of D. W. C. We are bashful, we are quiet, Never doing what seems riot, Rah rah ree, Rah rah ree, We ' re the girls of D. W. C. 144 DOx ' T WORRY CLUB. 145 Mb. C. H. Mount Mr. W. E. Eoberts Mr. S. V. Medling Mr. C. S. Eoberts First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass Flower : Forget-me-not. Motto : Colors : Bine and Gold. Oil, Music, language fades before thy spell. Yell. Hi — yi — hipety — skip Zip — boom — bang- No one ever will forget That song we sang. 146 MISS ELIZABETH IRENE LAMBERT MISS HENRIETTA AGNES WHIPPLE MISS GENEVIEVE McGEE 147 Rounders ' Club. Motto : Colors : Past time never returns. Do it now. Red, Green and Yellow. (§tCu2rs attfi Ifiatorg of GHub. On account of a slight misunderstanding among the clansmen in that widely known order of students known as the United Sons of Rest, a meeting was called by the President about midnight of January 10. All members were present and after the business of the order had been attended to, officers, after a consultation, abolished the clan. After long deliberation another order was founded under the name of the Iron Chain Brotherhood. The following officers were elected: The Right Honorable Cawlus Rufus, the Red, Roberts, President and Grand Mogul; " Puddin " Pius III. Herron, Jr., Vice-President and Lord High Keeper of the Great Seal; Julius Caesar XIII., Johnson, Secretary and Grand Master and Skilled Champion in Poker; Governor Grover Cleveland, Jr., Koffman, Assistant Secretary and Ordained Purchaser of the Weed; Clintus Claudius Pegtop, brother of the above mentioned Weed Purchaser, Exalted Bummer of the Matchbox and Talented Manipulator of the Bones; Herron Champaigne No. 7 Pearson, Dignified Manager of the Cue and Tables, also Extraordinary Keeper of the Corkscrew; Esquire Cascade Harris High-Lo-w- Jack-and-the-Game Brown, Promoted Scientist in the Art of Rolling Coffin Nails, also Sub-Flunkey and Sergeant-at-Arms. 148 ROUNDERS ' CLUB. 149 150 $rtnD£, Prof. Pulliam — " Mr. Roberts, in what period did Cicero live? " Chas. Roberts — " In the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. " Mr. Prince — " Mr. Johnson, under what condition is gold released most quickly ? ' ' Johnson — • ' ' Marriage, sir. ' ' Miss Jernigan — " Is Prof. Pulliam going to Columbus with the team? " Frances — " No, I think not. " Miss Jernigan — " 0, I am so glad. " Frances — ' ' Why ? ' ' Miss Jernigan — " O, I just love to have him around. " Prof. Prince — " Mr. Prescott, where does the nervous tissue originate? " Prescott — " In the heart. " Prof. Prince — " Now, think a minute? " Prescott — " Oh, yes; in the nose. " Tommie White (translating Freshman Latin) — " And there flowed from his tongue honey, sweeter than speech. " Hal Baker (viewing the comet gazers) — " Hey, what are you philosophers doing out there ? ' ' Prof. Prince (in Chemistry) — " Mr. Herron, where does carbon dioxide oc- cur? " Herron — " Around old wells and down in the bottom of volcanos. " 151 £ tati0tic0. Prettiest young lady? Mary Lemire Dodson. Most popular young lady? Sadie Hanley. Best athlete? Boone. Most studious student ? Guy. The most timid young lady? Grace Gregory. Best natured student? Wauford. Biggest young lady flirt? Nannie Ransom. Biggest liar? Stanford Herron. Most energetic young lady? Miss Clement. Biggest eater at Lovelace ? Velma Hamilton. Biggest sport? Benj. Martin. The sleepiest student ? Goodman. Best football player? Boone. Grouchiest student? Huckaba. Neatest young lady ? Clara Gosnell. Dumpiest student? Carter. Most locpiacious student ? Chas. Roberts. Freest hearted student? Horace Garrett. Favorite pastime ? Campus coursing. Most fun-loving student? Will Elder Roberts. Leanest student? J. A. Garrett. Handsomest young man? Shelbourne. Best young lady tennis player? Irene Costen. Biggest woman hater? Isaac Sales. Best debater? Brown. Best baseball player? Baker. Best young man tennis player? Grover Koffman. Best young lady basket-ball player? Hazel Lang. Most prominent student? Pearson. Student with smallest feet? Miss Dodson, Student with kindest heart? J. C. Koffman. Biggest young man flirt? Prescott. Most energetic young man? Jo S. Gest. Fleetest-footed? Anderson. Biggest eater at Adams Hall? Varnell. Student most susceptible to young ladies? Farmer. Best basket-ball player? Grover C. Koffman. Best orator? Pearson. Student with largest mouth? Gaugh. Neatest young man? Sanford. Tallest student? J. A. Garrett. 152 Best conversationalist? Miss Duncan. Most reserved student ? Carmack. The busiest student? Horace Garrett. Favorite study? Latin. Laziest student? Wyckliffe. Fattest student ? Mount. An ideal young lady? Irice Peck. Wins without trying him? Sadie Hanley. Favorite candy ? Fudge. 153 John W. Holland . R. A. Kimbkough . Geo. Morris Dfficers. . President Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer W. T. Young Orator for 1910. Pine Bluff, Ark. Executive Committee. John W. Holland R. F. Spragins 0. S. Young George Morris H. C. Jameson 154 Co tt)e Alumni of Mnion mniUx ity. In the 1910 edition, the fourth volume of " Lest We Forget, " we send hearty greetings to the Alumni of Union University and 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. Under the administration of President I. B. Tigrett the University has been particularly prosperous. The Faculty is improving the scholarship, and the equipment in building facilities and endowment is increasing rapidly. There- fore we can face the future with the happy thought that greater things are in store for the grand old school. The history of the school, we, the students of 1909- ' 10, 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. 155 » f Ui f " 156 157 Copyright 1910, by L.. ADLER, BROS. CO. CORRECT CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN THE G. H. ROBERTSON COMPANY Cor. Main and Market Sts., JACKSON, TENN. BRODNAX: Fine Art Jewelry When You Want Something Really Choice in Jewelry, Bear This in Mind, Our Jewelry Standard is High. Each article, you select or order from our catalogue must not only please you, but it must first please us before we send it to you. You will wish to remember your college associates with some little gift. We have thousands of things appropriate, which are illustrated in our large jewelry catalogue. A dainty pin, a locket, a gold chain or silver card case, shipped in a handsome box from the largest jewelers in the South will make an acceptable gift, and thus pleasantly remind the recipient of you and those " happy college days. " Then, " lest you forget " the place to order your commence- ment or birthday gifts, write for our large illustrated catalogue. GEO. T. BRODNAX Incorporated GOLD AND SILVERSMITHS 22 S. Main St. MEMPHIS, TENN. 159 Chic Products of Practical Style at Soto juttiimerg CHURCH STREET Cantrell Building Special Attention Given College Young Ladies 160 Holland Dry Goods Clothing Company 1 You are Bound to Look 1 i Well-Dressed and stylish in our LADIES ' I AND GENTLEMEN ' S CLOTHING. H Prove it to your own satisfaction by com- M ing in and putting on your size, which is always here in this superb stock of artisti- cally fashioned apparel. Each department ffl of this store is always fresh with the new- H est the market affords. •J Quality for quality, style for style, you H will always find the prices of this store ffl always right. You can shop at this store t® with that ease of mind you are exchang- || ing your dollars for their value in depend- M able merchandise. t| We appreciate the patronage of the Col- li lege students, they have a keen conception m of value and styles. S Cfl We especially thank each one of the Uni- M versity students for their liberal patronage. Some of them, of course, will not return, §2 but those that do we ask a continuance of your valuable trade, and you may always HI be assured that at this store you are wel- |j come and that the best merchandise is al- m ways found. m 1 HOLLAND DRY GOODS 1 CLOTHING COMPANY i 161 Mmtt ' s tufrtc Represents Jackson as pace- maker in progressive Art Photography; and holds be- yond the hope of competitors the support of the class that demands and appreciates the best. i i Not just photographs but in the real sense, " 162 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 LPS NEW, IT ' S HERE. " SOL LOEB COMPANY " Outfitters to Women. " 103 Main Street Phone 67 Jackson, Tenn. 163 J. O. EDENTON, President S. £ . WADDILL, Vice-President W. Xi. BROWN, Viob-President I. B. TIGRETT, Ca B. H. BLALOOK, Asst. Cashi THE OFFICERS OF Union lank $c ®rnst (Ernnpang 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. 164 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, 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. C. S. YOUNG, Secretary of Faculty. 165 i!r(!Inutat-iM?ra r $ tinting da STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND BINDERS Cor. Church and College Sts. JACKSON, TENN. The 1910 edition of " Lest We Forget " ' is the product of our shop. 166 ==OUR FALL LINE OF TAILORING Will be ready for inspection about July 15th. A lot of swell, up-to-date patterns. Tans and Browns are the new ones. Made by The Kahn Tailoring Co. L. E. Hays Co. The Storrs Schaefer Co. Everything Guaranteed. From $15.00 to $50.00 Don ' t be a Ready- Made Man " The Toggery " MOORE RAUSCHER 113 LAFAYETTE ST., EAST Men ' s Furnishings, Hats and Shoes. 167 CunN SECTIONAL BOOKCASE Is the one bookcase above all others in quality of material, durability and convenience. When once set up it has the appearance of a solid case. The Gunn System lends itself to any scheme of modern library furnishings. No iron band to mar its handsome appearance. Its pleas- ing and well-balanced lines make it what it is— the best bookcase made. Let us show you the many possibilities of this handsome bookcase We are exclusive exhibitors. ALEXANDER-SPARKMAN CO. - -■ fe - -.--.- B = PIANOS CHICKERING EVERETT IVERS POND KRANICH BACH BUSH GERTS PEASE WILBUR HARVARD FORBES ETC., ETC. The Name E. E. FORBES PIANO CO. IMPLIES QUALITY STORES AT BIRMINGHAM, ALA. MONTGOMERY ALA. MOBILE, ALA. ANNISTON, ALA. ROME, GA. JACKSON, MISS. MEMPHIS, TENN. JACKSON, TENN. 208 N. Liberty St., JACKSON, TENN. 168 The Reinecke Coal Mining Co. (incorporated) Sole Miners and Shippers of EUREKA COAL General Office and Mines MADISONVILLE, KY. Coal Cleaned by Vibrating Screens SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Daily Capacity of Mines: 1500 Tons. You Will Benefit By It when you procure your stationery from Jack- son Book Stationery Co. Wedding invita- tions or engraved stationery of any kind is done in the latest, up-to-date styles here. Our stock of Summer stationery — books for light Summer reading, baseball and tennis goods are here to suit all tastes. Jackson Book Stationery Co. W. B. Lillard Co. The Ready-to-JVear Store 105: :MARKET ST. Drugs that Cure Your Ills Drugs to cure must be pure — they must be fresh, also, or they will lack re- medial virtue. Bring all your prescrip- tions here and know that they will be compounded absolutely correctly with standard drugs by well- trained pharmacists. O. J. NANCE 169 Frank Best Cor. Church and Lafayette Streets Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies Graphophones and Records, Guns, Baseballs, Fishing Tackle, Etc. Re - pairer and Re-coverer of Umbrellas and Parasols. Repairs all kinds of Locks and Fits Keys to Trunks, Doors, Chests, Drawers, Etc. Sharp- ens Razors, Knives, Scissors, Saws, Etc. Watches and Jewelry Rjpairer Home Phone Number 940 C. N. Whitlow COMPANY T)ry Goods and T eady- to- JVear Corner Church and Lafayette Sts., JACKSON. TENN. E. B. Curtiss Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter 118 SOUTH LIBERTY STREET Both Telephones 51 Prompt attention given all orders and satisfaction guaranteed. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS for College Young Men " Stein-Bloch Clothes $25 to $35 " Hanan " Shoes $5 to $6.50 " Crossett " Shoes $3.50 to $5 " Manhattan " Shirts $1.50 to $3 " Lyndhurst " Hats Always $3 These goods have style and character, such as college men desire. 170 The Clothes Question NY DAY when you feel inclined it will afford us great pleasure to assist you in solving the " clothes question. " The best garments the country ' s most skillful tailors can produce, handsome and exclusive HABERDASHERY from the best makers. Correct hats from the most noted HATTERS await your choosing. You ' ll never wear poor or ill-fitting clothes nor pay too much for your outfitting if you buy here. McCALL-HUGHES CLOTHING CO. THE WORLD ' S GRANDEST JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT MEDALS, BADGES, CLASS PINS AND RINGS, PRIZE CUPS, ETC. Are designed and executed by skilled designers and artisans in our own factory on the premi- ses. We will be glad to furnish you designs and estimates on any article of this character de- sired. OUR NEW CATALOGUE A 200-page book, which con- tains 5000 illustrations of the worlds finest collection of DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY and SILVERWARE Mailed free. Gives full par- ticulars. Write for it to-day. MERMOD, JACCARD KING St. Louis, - Missouri DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS REFRESHING BOTTLED ONLY BY Coca-Cola Bottling Works JACKSON, TENN. 171 Ask Your Doctor To Leave Your Prescriptions with W. M. Luter Co. Five Points Phones 140 JACKSON, TENN. B. O. Snyder JEWELER AND OPTICIAN JACKSON, TENNESSEE Under Pythian Building Watch Work, Clock and Jewelry Repairing All Work is Guaranteed When You Have Pain in the Eyes It is Nature Crying Out that Something is Wrong. It is the part of wisdom to have an examination made by an expert Optomi t to find out what is the mattei . and it it is a refractory error, buy glasses for same whether vision is good without a glass or not. Call to see SIRBY L. GRADY 205 E. MAIN ST. Umphlett Griffin FURNITURE, CARPETS WINDOW SHADES UNDERTAKING 211 E. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. A. K. Jobe Jewelry Co. Carry Only the Best PRICES ARE RIGHT Jobe ' s Corner Jackson, Tenn« Anderson Shoe Co. GOOD SHOES Latest Designs in Men, Women and Children ' s Fine Foot-wear. Shoes for Young Men and Women a Specialty S. W. Cor. Main and Market Sts. T. L. METCALF Florist-Launderer Cut Flowers, Bulbs and Potted Plants Special Attention Given Funeral Work and Decorations COR. CHURCH AND BALTIMORE STS. Both Phones 16 J. J. CHRISTIE Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Paints, Wall Paper and Glass ALSO The Cabinet Mantel Booster 172 G. H. Geer, DIAMONDS, W ATCHES AND JEWELRY 207E. MAIN ST Special Prices to College Sludenls. GO TO Tuck er-Luter Drug Co. 203 East Main Street Refreshing Cold Drinks Ice Cream and Sherbets GO TO Ward ' s Pharmacy For Everything in the Drug Line Also a Full Line of KODAKS and KODAK SUPPLIES Prescriptions Promptly Filled Day or Night 103 N. MARKET ST. W. T. GOOKSEY Staple and Fancy Groceries Specialties Vegetables, Fruits, Country Produce Phones 475 Cor. Preston M. 0. R. R. JACKSON, TENN. W- J. LANIER staple fSy Groceries Feed Stuff and Produce Candy, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc. Both Phones 117 No. 1 09 Poplar St. JACKSON, TENN. City Drug Store A. H. HILL, Proprietor Drugs, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles and Cigars Nunnally ' s Fine Candy, Ice Cream Soda Both Phones 38 105 E. MAIN STREET What is Home Without a Gas Range? Gas Ranges Sold on Easy Terms For Further Information See THE CITIZENS GAS LIGHT COMPANY BOTH PHONES 84 The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky Next session of eight .nonths opens Oct. 1. Excellent equipment; able and progressive faculty; wide range of theological study. If help is needed to pay board, write to Mr B. Pressley Smith, Treasurer of Students Fund. For catalogue or other information write to E. Y. MULLINS, President. White Star Laundry Does the correct and best work for the students. Your work will be ap- preciated. BIGGEST-BUSIEST— BEST 173 Engravings The Electric City Engraving Co. Buffalo. N. Y. 174 J. W. HOLLAND L. L. FONVILLE lawyer Attorney at Law Office 124 Elks Building Office: . 115 Elks Building JACKSON, TENN. JACKSON, TENN. R. S. ROCHELLE DR. C. A. SEVIER Insurance Dentist Office: . 122 Elks Building Cumberland Phone 644 Office 5 and 6 Pythian Building JACKSON, TENN. JACKSON, TENN. DR. J. D. WISE HUNTER WILSON DENTIST ATTORNET AT LAW Cor. Main and Market Streets Both Phones Office: ----- Stovall Building JACKSON, TENNESSEE JACKSON, TENN. G A. DERRYBERRY C. E. PIG FORD Principal of Jackson School of Business Lawyer MURRAY BUILDING Assists graduates in securing profitable employment. Every Commercial Branch Taught. Office, Cor. Baltimore Liberty Sts. JACKSON, TENN. 175 McCOWAT-MERCER PTG. CO. JACKSON, TENN. - ' :■- ' ■ ■ ■ I ■ ”
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