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

 - Class of 1912

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1912 volume:

r£? . 191 ' ©flinm© GG LEST .GET gg Published by the Student Organizations 0F = ;issf X JACISOM, f 3 Sriitratunt. In token of our high regard for his sterling Christian character, his faithful adherence to the right and his fear- less denunciation of the wrong, his unfaltering iteration to his Alma Mater, his kindly and sympathetic interest in our student body, and his untiring efforts to raise the necessary funds for the erection of our college building which was recently destroyed by fire, this volume of ■•Lest We Forget " is respectfully dedicated to our Pres- ident, ROBERT ALEXANDER EIMBROUGE By the Board of Editors. R. A. KIMBROUCH ontents Title l Dedication :. Editorial Staff 6 Foreword Calendar Board of Trustees I ' 1 Faculty n Seniors - - 22 Juniors Sophomores " " Freshmen - °4 Sub-Freshmen 66 Music I 2 Expression ' " Societies - s ' Publications Fraternities - !l ' Clubs 109 Athletics 133 Grinds 153 Diary 166 Advertisements - 1 1 T CD F=l J5 " . ctTon BOARD OF EDITORS. 7 iJmmimriX © OUR fellow-students, alumni, alumnae, and friends, we present this volume of " Lest l We Forget, " with the earnest hope that it will increase their love and loyalty to Union. " Blest be the tie that hinds our hearts " in college love. Our task, though difficult and new. has been pleasant. When the Board of Editors first met, there was manifest on the part of each a determination to make this volume the best yet published. We have Labored with this object in view, hut as we read for the last time the matter before us. there is a feeling of fear that we, too, have fallen below our ideal. We are college students and not professional book-makers: so. if you rind any defects herein, be sparine- in your condemnation; if any merit, he unsparing in your commendation. You hold in your hands the fruit of our best efforts. Buy this book; read it; enjoy it (if you can) : preserve it; and patronize its advertisers, whose liberal aid has made possible the publication of this Annual. We believe that no offense will be taken at any article herein contained, but that they will all he received in the spirit id ' pleasantry in which they are meant. If you have been the object of a joke, laugh — that is the purpose of jokes. If your picture is not as " good " as you think it ought to be. remember that there is a possibility of its being your fault and not the photographer ' s. We gratefully acknowledge the valued help of every one who has contributed anything to this book. Our work is now done, and we silently sink into a signature. BOARD OP EDITORS. (Ealntfcar 1911. September 11-12, Monday and Tuesday, 9 A. M. — Entrance Ex- aminations and Matriculation. September 13, Wednesday, 9 :30 A. M. — Formal Opening of the Tear. November 30, Thursday — Thanksgiving Holiday. December 22, Friday — Christmas Holidays begin. 1912. January 2, Tuesday — Opening after Holidays. January 12, Friday — Primary Oratorical Contest. January 22-25 — Mid- Year Examinations. January 29, Monday — Opening of Second Semester. February 22. Thursday — Holiday. Washington Anniversary Celebration. March 1, Friday — Contest for the II. L. Winburn Medal. April 5, Friday — Annual Celebration of Calliopean Society. Contest for Rhodes Medal. May 3, Friday — Annual Celebration of Apollonian Society. Contest for Foster Medal. May 13, Monday — Last day for entering Eaton Declamation Contest- May 13, Monday — Last day for presentation of Senior Thesis. May 28-31— Final Examinations. June 1, Saturday, S I ' . M— Contest for Joseph II. Eaton Medal. June 2, Sunday. 11 A. M. — Commencement. Sermon. June 2, Sunday, 8 P. M. — Sermon before J. R. Graves Society. June 3, .Monday. 10 A. M. — Final meeting of J. R. Graves So- ciety. Contest for J. R. Graves Award. June 3. Monday, S P. M. — Inter-Society Contest for A. H. Young Medal. June 4, Tuesday, 8 P. M. — Conservatory Recital. June 4, Tuesday, 9 :30 P. M. — Alumni Dinner. June 5, Wednesday, 10 A. M. — Commencement Exercises. Con- test for Charles II. Strickland Medal. Baccalaureate Ad- dress. Presentation of Diplomas. loarft nf ©ntstrra Officers. 0. C. BARTON President II. W. VIRGIN Vice-President 1. B. TIGRETT Treasurer A. M. ALENANDER Secretary Term of Office Expires 1912. W. G. Inman ,. Nashville J. P. Jarman Nashville J. R. Jarrell Humboldt II. Y. Darnell Dj ' ersburg 0. C. Barton Paris Thos. E. (ilass Jackson J. P. Brownlow Columbia Term of Office Expires 1913. II. P. Hurt Memphis W. I ' . Robertson Jackson i !. IT. Crutcher Jackson Albert R. Dodson Humboldt R. A. Kimbrough Jackson J. C. Edenton Jackson Wm. Holland Jackson Term of Office Expires 1914. H. W. Virgin Jackson W. II. Major Covington J. W. Rosamon Gadsden J. L. White Memphis H. P. Franklin Henderson A. M. Alexander Jackson R. P. Spragins Jaekson Term of Office Expires 1915. Spencer Thorn! M. S. Neely J. A. Crook J. T. Ilernm Isaac B. Tigre C. D. Graves W. M. Wood Brownsville Jackson Jackson Jackson tt Jackson Clarksville Mayfield. Ky. Term of Offi ce Expires 1916. Dr. W. L. Medling G. T. Webb 1). A. Ellis K. M. Inlow .. Nashville W. II. Ryals Paris J. J. Garrett Clarksville W. A. Owen Covington Dyer Memphis Memphis 11 Robert Alexander Kimbrough, A3!., President. Graduated Southwestern Baptist University (now Union), 1895; Assistant Professor Latin an 1 Hi k Southwestern Baptist University, 1895-1899; 1899-1901); Baptist Pastor Shelbyville, Term., 1900-1903; Pastor Blue Mountain. Miss.. 1907-1911: President Missis President Union University, 1911 — Principal Murfreesboro Academy Pastor at Tupelo, Miss., 1903-1907; iippi Baptist Encampment, 1906-1910; 12 Henry Clay Irby, A.M., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Mathematics. Graduated at Union University; Taught at Gateswood Academy. 1861; Captain Company D, Ninth Tennessee Infantry; Founded M cKenzie College, 1867, and taught there until 1875; Professor of Mathematics Southwestern Baptist University, 1875-1905. George Martin Savage, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Bible Study, Hebrew and Philoso- phy. Graduated Union University, A.M., 1871 ; Principal Henderson Institute ; Professor of En- glish, Southwestern Baptist University, 1877-1880; Taught, at Eagleville, Term., 1883-1890; President Southwestern Baptist University, 1890-1904; Professor of Hebrew and Philosophy Southwestern Baptist University. 1904-1905 ; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1905-1906 ; Profes- sor of Hebrew, Philosophy, French, Union University, 1907-1908; Professor Hall-Moody Insti- tute, 1908-1909 ; Professor of Hebrew, Philosophy, Bible, Union University, 1909 13 Charles Stuart Youxg, A.M., Professor of English and History. Graduated Southwestern Baptist University, A.M., 1898; Graduate Student of University of Chicago, 1898-1900; Professor of English and History, Southwestern Baptist University. 1900-1905; Principal of Ripley Schools, 1905-1906: Editor of Jackson Daily Whig, 1906-1907; Professor of History, Union University, 1907; Professor of English, 1908-1911; Professor of English and History, 1911 Member of Rhodes Scholarship Committee. Robert Lee Pulliam, A.M., Professor of Latin and Greek. Graduated at Center College, Danville, Ky., A.M. degree ; Graduate Student Chicago Uni- versity ; Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, Central University, Danville, Ky. ; Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. ; Professor of Latin and Greek. Union University, 1908 11 Josef Clay Walker, A.M., Professor of Modern Languages. Graduated Cumberland University, A.B., 1904; Professor Modern Languages, Cumberland University, 1904-1905; Heidelberg University. Germany, 1905-1906; A.M., also LL.B. Cumber- land University, 1907; Professor of Modern Languages, Union University, 1908 . Elmore Johnson, A.B., Professor of Mathematics. Graduated at Baylor University, 1905, B.S. degree ; Science Department Williamsburg In- stitute, 1905-1910 ; Professor of Mathematics Union University, 1910 15 Arthur Warren Prince, A.M., Professor of Science. Completed Public. School Course in 1895, Ironton, Mo. ; Graduated William Jewell College, 1904; Post-graduate work William Jewell College. A.M. degree. 1905: Principal Annapolis, Mo., Public School, 1901-1902; Instructor in Physics William Jewell Academy, 1905-1908; Grad- uate Student Chicago University, summer of 1907; Head of Science Department, Union Uni- versity, 1908 Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, Director of Music. Completed DeSoto, Mo., High School, 1899; Graduate and Post-graduate of Piano under John B. Kiudig of Berlin, Germany, 1899-1900, Chicago Specialists, 1902; Pipe Organ under D. S. DeLisle of St. Louis University, 1905; Private Studio work five years; Taught in St. Louis three years; Taught in Union University, 1908 16 Spencer Truex, A.B., Academy Principal and University Treasurer. Completed Preparatory work in Ottawa University (Kansas); Graduated William Jewell College, A.B., 1910; High School work in Kansas. 190.5-1906; Taught History and English in Liberty, Mo., High School, 1909-1910; Principal of Union Academy, 1910 — Harry Williams, A. B., Professor of Academy English and Mathematics. Graduate of West Plains, Mo., Normal College. 1905; A.B. William Jewell College, 1910 Assistant in West Plains College, 1903-1905; Principal Pomona, Mo., Public Schools, 1905-1906 Assistant in Mathematics William Jewell Academy, 1907-1910; Principal Slater, JIo., Higl School, 1910-1911; Associate in English Union Academy, 1911 17 .Jeremiah Louis Guthrie, Professor Academy Lathi. Early education in Public School of Iowa; Chillicothe Normal, Mo., 1899-1902; Graduate of Teachers ' Department and Elocution at same School, 1902; Teacher in Public Schools Okla- homa, 1902-1903; Professor of Elocution and Oratory Chillicothe Normal, 1904-1905: Student at William Jewell College, 1906-1911; Professor of Latin, Union Academy, 1911 — Miss Fannie Thoknton, Matron of Adams Hall. Educated at New Albany and Blue Mountain, Miss.; Nurse at Blue .Mountain C 1901-1911 ; Matron of Adams Hall, 1911 18 Miss Grace Lenoee Petty, Director of Expression. Graduate of Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. ; Graduate of Emerson College, Huston. Mass. Taught in Owensboro College. Owensboro, Ivy. . Taught in Columbia College, Lake City, Fla.. 1908-1909; Director of Expression. Union University, 1909 - Miss Gladys Duxlap Jones, Librarian. Finished Fogg High School, Nashville. Term., 1911; Student of Tennessee Academy of -Music, medalist in 1910; College Library Training at Vanderbilt University; Public Library Training at Carnegie Library, Nashville, Tenn. ; Librarian Union University. 1911 19 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. 20 CLA E 21 THE SENIORS ihli u W x J I raw :A - s?g — K 22 i rmnr (ftlass OPrgattfeattott. Floiver: Red Rose. Colors: Black and Gold. Motto: Nil Mortalibus ardui est. Officers. Roy Mahlon Shelbourne . . . President " Waldo Arrington Fite ... .... Vice-President Willie Beatrice Ferguson ... ........ Secretary Luther Thomas Hastings Treasurer James Robert Sanford .... Historian Charles Samuel Roberts . . ....... Poet Lessie Jane Davis ..... Prophet Yell. Ri— Rak— Bus— Eo, The only class that makes a show, Liekity — Sickitv — Zicketv — Zoo, 1 —9 -1 2. ' 23 Rot Mahlon Shelbouene Kentucky " His folly is sauced with discretion. " Member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity: President of Kentucky Club, ' 10 ami ' 12: Captain of Baseball Team, ' 10: President of Senior Class: Member of Apollonian Literary .So- ciety; Secretary and Treasurer of Lawyers ' Club: A.B. Degree. Waldo Arbingtox Fite Tennessee " He is complete in feature and in mind, With all flood grace to grace a gentleman. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; President of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 09; Most Im- provement Medal, ' 09-10; President Primary Oratorical Association, ' 11- ' 12; Vice-President of Si iphomore Class; President of Junior Class; Vice-President of Senior Class; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 10- ' 11- ' 12; Member of Governing Board of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10- ' 11; President of Missionary Society. ' 11-12; Member of ' Varsity Eleven. ' 11: Manager of ' Varsity Nine , ' 12; Delegate to S. A. E. National Convention, ' 11; Delegate to S. A. E. Province Con- vention, ' Id; Business Manager of " Lest We Forget, " ' 12; Faculty Representative of Com- mencement Exercises , (chosen on the basis of scholarship and deportment) ; A.B. Degree. 24 Luther Thomas Hastings Tennessee " His modesty is beautiful, his piety deep and constant. " Graduated from Haynes-McLean School, Lewisburg, Tenn.. ' 08; Member of Calliopean Literary Society; J. R, Graves Society; Contestant for Rhodes .Medal. ' )!): Winner of J. R. Graves Award, ' 09; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 09; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 09- 10; President C. L. S., ' 10; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, 10; Sophomore Basket-ball, 10; ' Varsity Basket-ball, 11; Representative Oratorical Contest. ' If; Winner in College Song Con- test. 11; President J. R. Craves Society, 12; Member ' Varsity Band. 11-12; Treasurer Se- nior Class, 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, 11 12; Representative Oratorical Contest ' 12: Editor-in-Chief " Lest We Forget, " 12; Faculty Representative Commencement Exercises (chosen on basis of scholarship and deportment); B.A. Degree. Teiincsse: Stephan Vernon Medling ........ " I will praise any man that will praise me. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Calliopean Literary Society; ' Varsity Quartette. ' 09- 10- 11-12- ' Varsity Eleven, ' OS; ' Varsity Nine. Vice-President of Gibson County Club ; A.B. Degree. 25 Willie Beatrice Ferguson Tennessee " Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low, — an excellent thing in woman. " Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority : Secretary Palladian Literary Society. ' 10- ' 11 ; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 09- ' 10; Art Editor of " Lest We Forget, " ' 09- ' 10- ' 11- ' 12; President of Palla- dian Literary Society. ' 11- ' 12; Secretary of Senior Class, ' 12; A.B. Degree. Lessie Jane Davis Tennessee Age cannot wither her. nor custom stale her infinite variety. " Chi Omega Sorority: Secretary of Palladian Literary Society, ' 09- ' 10; Vice-President of Palladian Literary Society, ' 10- ' 11; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. ' 10- ' 11- ' 12; Prophet of Se- nior Class. 12; A.B. Degree. 26 Joseph Samuel Gest Elbert Ruffian Boone Tennessee " This man, whose homely face you look upon, Is our of Nature ' s masterful, great men. " Member of A. T. 0. Fraternity; Member of the Calliopean Literary Society: Winner of the Rhodes Medal, " 10: Member of ' Varsity Baseball, ' 08- ' 09-11- ' 12; Football, ' 08- ' 09- ' 11; Captain of ' 11 squad: Football Editor. ' 09; " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 11- ' 12; 15. S. Degree. Kentucky " His years but young, but his experience old; His head wnmelloiv d , but his judgment ripe. " Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 10; Editor-in-Chief " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 11; Staff " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 11- ' 12; Basket-ball Manager, ' 11; Basket-ball Manager, ' 12: Secretary-Treasurer Kentucky Club, ' 10; A.B. Degree. 11 Thomas Cotton Fowlkes Tennessee " Who cam foretell for what high cause, This darling of the gods was bom? " Graduate of Parr High School, Dyersburg, Term.; Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fra- ternity; Member of Apollonian Literary Society; Winner Loyalty Medal in Apollonian Liter- ary Society, ' 10; President of Sophomore Class, " Oil- " 10 ; President of Apollonian Literary So- ciety, ' 10; Member of Animal Staff, ' 12; member of " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 09- ' 10- 11 ; A.B. Degree. Meevix Benonia Moore " Hi Tennessee is simply the rarest man i ' the world. Entered Union University, ' 10; Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; Member of ' Varsity Nine, ' 11- ' 12; Captain ' Varsity Nine, ' 12; Associate Editor " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 11- ' 12; President of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 12; Man- ager of Senior Class Athletics, ' 12; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 12: B.S. Degree. 2b Marcus Lafayette Lennon " Nature hath funned Member of Calliopean Literary ! ' 09; Secretary of J. R, G.. ' 08; Repre if J. R. (i. Society, 12; A.B. Degr« Tennessee strange fellows in hei time. " ciety; Member of J. R. ;. Society; Secretary of ' . D. S., ntative of Calliopean .Mela] Contest, ' 07; Vice-President Chaeles Samuel Egberts Tennessee " To this complexion now we tome. " Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; President Apollonian Literary So- ciety, ' 09; Vice-President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 09; Secretary and Treasurer Apollo- nian Literary Society, ' 10; Assistant Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 09; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, 10; Best Debater ' s Medal A. L. S., ' 08; W. G. Foster Medal (oratory), ' 08; Inter-Society Medal, ' 08: A. L. S. Representative Primary Oratorical Contest, 10; Sophomore Basket-ball Team, 10; Joseph II. Eaton Medal, 10; University Quartette, ' 09- 10- 11- 12 ; As- sistant Winner Doubles (Tennis Tournament), 10; Winner Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 11; Representative State Oratorical Contest, 11; Sophomore Class Poet. 10; University Cheer Leader, 11, 12 : Junior Class Poet, 11; Manager Football Team. 11; Literary Editor " Lest We Forget, " 12 ; Senior Class Poet, 12 ; Junior Baseball Team. ' 11 ; Senior Baseball Team, 12 : Winner Primary Oratorical Contest, 12; Class Representative for Strickland .Medal. 12; Grand Mogul United Sons of Rest (through College Course) ; Member of Law Club, 10, 11. 12. A.B. Degree. 29 James Robert Santord .......... Tennessee " hi most strange postures hare we seen him set himself. " Kappa Sigma; Member of Apollonian Literary Society ; Baseball Team. ' 09- ' 10; Secretary- Treasurer Doctors ' Club, ' 08- ' 09; Treasurer Athletic Association. ' 11- ' 1:2: Assistant Manager Baseball Team. ' 09; Assistant Manager Football Team, ' 11; Prophet of Senior Class, ' 12: A.B. Degree. James Parvin Carter Tennes " ilnee not lull- as funny as I can. " Graduate of Selmer High School: Entered Union University in 1907; Member of Apollo- nian Literary Society: Member of ' Varsity Baseball Team, ' y. ' 09, ' Id. ' 11 ; Member of Sopho- more Basket-ball Team; Assistant Scorer of Basket-ball Team. ' 07, ' OS; Member of Senior Baseball Team; B.S. Degree. 30 iruuir (Ela 5s Ijtstnru. jQ I STORY is poetry minus the meter, for it tells of the Iffl deeds of man, prompted by patriotism, religion, and y ambition. There seems to be in the human heart a natural desire to record and hand down to posterity the deeds and doings of men. Our hearts have been thrilled as we have been led by the historian to watch the heroi mdnet of the general on the battle field, as he leads his soldiers through fire and blood to victory. The historian carries us to the Forum and Senate Chamber and permits us to hear those silver-tongued orators of the long- ago. He allows us to watch men as they girdle the globe with steel threads, span continents with iron rails, and mix the waters of one ocean with those of another. The his- torian follows in the footsteps of the explorer, recording his discoveries; he is ever present with the scientist to preserve for mankind the valuable truths brought to light. It has been said, " Of making many hooks there is no end " : nor do we wish there to he an end of making histories. Until the firmament melts with fervent heat and this world lias burned to a cinder, histories will be written, preserved, read, and enjoyed. Just for a few minutes, Ave wish to assume the role of his- torian and write one bright page of history, which shall be nothing more nor less than a history of the renowned and dis- tinguished class of 19lL For a number of years, — in the case of sonic of us, it will be best to leave unsaid the exact number, — we have toiled onward and upward. Our pathway, though thorny and rough, has been strewn with many flowers. We have experienced the truth thai " much study is a weariness of tin ' flesh " ; bu1 we have also found that faithful study is a profit to the mind. Briefly stated, our record is this, " We came, we saw. we con- quered. " We met the Professors in the class rooms ami in the examination halls. They fired a blazing volley of questions at us. but we came out uninjured, save a few " thinks " which. happily for us, did not prove mortal. We have met tin- enemy on every athletic field and have usually come away with their scalps dangling from our belts. Representatives from our class have won little less than Ciceronian distinction in oratory. It is not our aim to trespass upon the prophet ' s duty, but we ar» confident that ere these words shall have spotted the pages of the Annual, the " Demosthenes " of our class will have won a signal victory over his opponents in the State Oratorical Con- test. Every phase of college life, — athletics, literary societies, re- ligious societies, and fraternities, — has received renewed vigor because of the influence and efforts of our class. Among our members are lawyers, doctors, ministers, teachers, bankers, and farmers. " Nil mortalibus ardni est " has been our motto while in Union and it shall ever be. To the Juniors we surrender our togas and bid them maintain the high standard of excellence that we have set for them. To the Faculty we make our most grateful acknowledgments of their patient and painstaking instruction. To our Alma Mater, which now lies humiliated in ashes, we pledge our loyal support and wish that she. Phoenix-like, may arise from the ashes of her former self with three-fold strength and usefulness. CLASS HISTORIAN. junior ©lass Jhropltrnj. Itf XI0X UNIVERSITY in June, lH. ' iii, presented to the 4ti spectator a view which could hardly be surpassed. The ™ old hill, which was once covered with ashes and ruins, was crowned with a magnificent structure. The campus, great- ly enlarged, contained many new buildings. The students, vis- itors and alumni thronged over the campus for it was gradua- tion day for the largest class in the history of Union Uni- versity. About dark everything became silent, all visitors had gone. the building was dark except one small room on the third floor and it had only one dim light. During the bush fourteen mys- terious figures were seen approaching the campus from different directions. These cloaked and silent figures, very quietly with only a few words of greeting, made their way with hesitating steps and stealthy glances to the dimly lighted room. An old man in a very solemn and impressive manner made his way to the table and said in a low but distinct voice: " Fellow class- mates of 1912, according to our promise to each other on the night of June the tenth of that year. Ave have met here to relate to each other our successes and failures in life since that time. Each one will have a few minutes to speak. -Mr. Hastings will speak to us first. " An obi man with a long gray beard and with a peaceful air about him. arose and said in a deep voice: ' ■When 1 left Union University, my first care was to pay that hundred dollar pledge for the new building. I could do nothing else until 1 had finished this (and it took me some time). This done. I took up in earnest my chosen work, the ministry. I have had the eare of several noted churches. Recently 1 have been called for life to the care of the First Baptist Church of St. Louis. My wife and I are always at home to Union students. " Mr. Medling was next called by the president. He arose quickly and took several strides up and down the room before saying anything. The members looked at each other with a smile, but the president sternly shook his head. Finally Mr. Medling spoke: " I can ' t see why some of you have not profited by things you learned in the class rooms . Why, when I sat in the science room and heard Professor Prince lecture on chemis- try, I decided that few things were impossible. When I left college, I had an idea that if a remedy could be found by which a person might maintain bis good and youthful appearance, even though old, it would prove a fortune-making project. I have experimented on myself along this line and think that 1 have made the discovery. I have a sample of the preparation here with me if any of you would like to try : . " " .Mr. Medling. " hastily interposed the president " we have no time to waste on agents. Mr. Boone will speak next. " Mr. Boone rising said: " Mr. President, I feel some hesitancy in addressing this august assembly, as I have not spoken in public since I contested for the Strickland medal. I have spent my time as a merchant, beginning in Jackson, Tennessee: lint I have I n very successful and am now owner of a large department store in Chicago. But I spend most of my time with my family in our quiet country home twelve miles in the country. " The president next called upon Miss Ferguson, who said in a very low voice: " I haven ' t very much to say except that I taught for several years and. during this experience, I became 32 so impressed with the danger of germs and the need for fresh air that I prepared several lectures on these subjects and have been going from one school to another delivering them. The one on the need of fresh air is my specialty. 1 am mi my way now to Pike ' s Peak because the air here is so impure that it is positively distressing. Mr. Gest, the next called, got up quickly and began with a very important air: " I am sure each member of the class has heard of my work during our separation, so it is not necessary to go into details. When 1 left college, 1 was burning with the desire to enlighten the American citizens and to impress upon them facts of our government as presented hy Mr. Miinster- berg, who was a professor of Psychology at Harvard, and who thought that the American people were perfect. But his book, as I think, is full of inaccuracies. I never could understand why. but I did not succeed very well with the lecture course that I prepared on this subject, so I abandoned that idea and began work in a bank and am now president of the First Na- tional Bank of San Francisco. " ilr. Carter, the next, said with great complacency: " I have just won the championship of the United States as baseball pitcher and I think that is enough for me. " " Mr. Fite will speak next, " said the president. In a very dignified manner he began: " When we left school in 1912, Mr. Fowlkes and I decided that nothing was so good to develope the brain as school-teaching, so we chose that as our work . We began as teachers in preparatory schools, but now 1 am president and Mr. Fowlkes the main instructor in the University of Cuba, one of the leading schools of the world. " " Mr. Roberts, " said the president. This tall, bearded man arose and with a great amount of dignity began: " Ladies and gentlemen of the jury. I presume that all knew of my intentions before we left school, but " ill say that I have had great success as a lawyer, and am now in the race for governor of Tennessee, and would like to ask your support at the next election. " Here he was stopped by a hollow sounding tap upon the table and Mr. Sanford took the floor. ' [ have had great success as a physici an, and am now chief surgeon in the hospitals of New York. In the Psychology class Dr. Savage fully impressed upon me the fact that ' it is a sin for a physician to be ignorant. ' Part of my success I attribute to this instruction. " Mr. Moore next arose and said with great haste: " I have had great difficulty in finding the opportunity for attending this conclave, for, as you know, I am managing the campaign of the Republican candidate for president, and this requires all my time. " Mr. Lennon was next called. ' ' Schoolmates, all of yon know that I was very much inter- ested in missions when I was in school. As soon as I graduated I went to the most benighted parts of Egypt. I am doing a great work. " Miss Davis then arose and said: " An account of my ex- perience as a teacher would not be very interesting, so I move that we hear the report of our venerable president. " This was heartily seconded and Mr. Shelbourne arose from the president ' s chair and came forward. " I can relate in a few words all that is necessary of my life since I left Union. First, I went to Harvard law school, where I received my de- gree ; I afterwards began practice. After some years of hard work. I was chosen a member of the Supreme Bench of the State of Kentucky, where I have served for a number of vears. But tonight, just before we assembl announcing my appointment to 1I1 Bench of the United States. " When he had finished, the senior I received a letter •y of the Supreme ivi ' ly, one oue, filed down the 1 feeling glad for the sn heart that he had the Kourtecn. " ag stair eases out •cess of his brothel honor of being ml, the night, each rejoicing in his ne of The Immortal CLASS PROPIIKT. M dinner (Elaas flom. ■TIIK CAI.I.OFTIIK MIST. From out of the misty realm beyond the vale. Mysterious, yet with cries still undescrib ' d, And full, beyond eompnre. of phantom shapes, That beckon to the soul of man, without — Comes the call to broader fields and newer views. Outside, and standing guard o ' er living fires That burn upon the altar of man ' s faith, And urge him to the zenith of his power. It lies, as yet, among the scented beds Of flowers that to-day can never know, But blossom in the valleys of to-morrow. This cry reaches out to men who stand Upon the threshold of a day just won Who feel the mighty rush of new ideas, And hearken to the call from out the mist. And listening, comes the accent strong and true: " Arise, fight on ! let not ambition die With credits won upon so young a field ; But go beyond the rising hills of light To seek and find the lesser half of life. Lead it in triumph and let it bloom Among the flowers of to-morrow. " And listening still, the Senior plants his feet firm upon the path that leads at last To realms beyond the reach of sordid hope And low ideals to lands of quiet peace. That path shall ever wear beneath his tread, And onward, upward, ever, as he goes, That blazed trail shall guide some weaker faith, And steer some faint and faltering step aright, While the flowers that bloom upon the glowing path, Shall draw from him the sweetness of desire, And pilant i t in the children of to-morrow. CLASS POET. 35 36 imttnr (Elaas (Sfruauizatunt. Flower Forget-me-not. Colors: Gold and White. Motto : Viiicit qui se vincit. Officers. T. D. Coffey President Hubert GtOad ........ Vice-President and Historian E. J. Puryear Secretary-Treasurer X. M. Hereon Poet and Prophet Yell. Ho— Ha— Hey, We are ( ). K. Kericka, Kericka, Keroka, delve, Juniors, Juniors, Nineteen twelve. 37 Thomas Dixon Coffey .......... Tennessee " Good initl handsome enough. " President of Apollonian Literary Society, ' 11-12: President of Junior Class. ' 11- " 12. Hubert Goad Tennessee " Acts without talking. " Member Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary A. L. S., ' 11; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 12: Junior Class Historian, ' 12. SS Stanfoed Mobton Herron Tennessee " Over his books he consumes the midnight oil ? ? ? " Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity; Graduate in Expression (B. 0.), ' 11; President of Apollo- nian Literary Society, ' 10- ' 11; Poet of Junior Class, ' 11- ' 12 : Art Editor of " Lest We For- get, " ' 11- ' 1:2; Representative of Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 11- ' 12; Winner of Foster Medal, ' 10; President of Missionary Society. ' 09- ' 10; Member of Football Squad, ' 07: Manager of Football Team, ' 12; Contestant for Eaton Medal, ' 00, " 10, ' 11. Edward Jones Puryear . Kentucky " He seems to be a man sprung from himself. " Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity: ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, ' 11- ' 12; Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class. 39 dhmtnr (Elass tstnry. s ISTORY shows to us the n in a great measure, rev or their failures. It is. dine generations to avoid thi cords of nations and men, and, ;ils the secret of their success to some extent, a help to suc- mistakes and grasp the better will part of the lives of those who have gone on before. Thi: apply to small groups as well as nations. In the autumn of 1909, a little group of students were awak- ened to the realities and responsibilities of a Freshman class, of which we had dreamed so long. We found ourselves little and insignificant and felt at first that we could never make ourselves felt; but before the year had passed we found that one of our members by his matchless eloquence as a Freshman, had won in an inter-collegiate contest. Encouraged and urged on by the little success that we had in our Freshman year, we returned with a determination to help uphold everything that is worthy and beneficial in college life. Realizing the opportuni ty and the responsibilities resting upon us. and knowing as we did that others were watching and expecting much of us. we gave our time to hard ami diligent study, the story of which would be interesting only to those who have experienced the same. Again, we were glad when we learned that one of our mem- bers had not only been industrious as a student, but had been active on the athletic field and had won fame as a basket-ball player. We were indeed glad when we again gathered on the campus of " old Union, " assembled to elect a president of our class, and take up the mantle of the Juniors. We have now reached the point where Ave can look back with pleasure upon the two pre- vious years of our college life, and we are able as never before to enjoy our work and college friendship. We can realize that the greater the knowledge of college life and its functions, the greater the interest. With this fact in view, we are looking forward to next year ' s work with intense interest. After that, the scene shifts to the different places where we are to meet the world ' s demands. Does the world need us. ' We believe so. " A solemn murmur in tin- soul tells of a world in need; As travelers hear the billows roll before they reach the sea. " CLASS HISTORIAN. in Jimum (Elass Jlmphmj. ■r ODATj I returned to Union campus to mix once more ill, with the hoys as I did ten years ago. Though there are r a lew white hairs on my head now, I could not help feeling young again. While I was being conducted over the campus by Dr. T. D. Coffey, who had taken his LL.D. in the Louisville Seminary and had recently accepted th e presidency of Union, I noted the changes that had taken place on the cam- pus. Instead of the old building which burned during my Junior year, there was a handsome building, three stories high and twice as long as the old one. It made the campus show up much better. We went in the main entrance and, while talking with Dr. Coffey, there came to mind my old friend Goad, who was also a member of the 1912 Junior class. After receiving his diploma from Union, he had taken special training in the University of Chicago and had been teaching Mathematics and Science at Union for the past three years. We went up to see him and found him busy with his Math. I. I remained through the reci- tation and enjoyed very much recalling fond recollections of my Mathematics course. I was introduced to a very charming little fellow in the class by the name of E. J. Puryear, Jr., and immediately I called to mind E. J. Puryear who was with me in college. Upon inquiry I found that this was a son of the same E. J. Puryear. Mr. and Mrs. Puryear were residing in Kentucky and. having become very wealthy, they were sending their child to " old Union. " I found that the young man was good in class work, but showed decided preference to basket- ball, football, and athletics in general. I immediately con- cluded that he came by it naturally. Prof. Goad and I went over to his home where we enjoyed an elegant luncheon which had been prepared by his better half. I enjoyed my visit very much, but I had to make it short, since I had to leave to perform a very important operation in Chicago, where I had lately built my new hospital. Bidding farewell to Union, I boarded the Seminole Limited at 7:30 and awoke the next morning in Chicago. CLASS PROPHET. 41 Junior (Elass {farm. After tlic third autumn lias passed away, We are again found in the fray; We have caused much trouble to many a folk, Until they learned to label it " a juke. " For fear our niimls should falter. We studied German under Herr Walker; Or if our will-powers couldn ' t stand a wrench, We straightway went forth in French. We have had many thrilling pursuits Of Prof. Prince ' s ••one hundred per cent " : Vanished many times by " Chemistry unknowns ( lr terribly slaughtered on the subject of Physic Alas! we are wounded by Trig. — Prof. Johnson says we ' ll have to dig. We are nearly bored to death With the cry, " (Jos G equals Sec F. " We work very hard in 1 r. Savage ' s Psychology, Hoping to be spared for Economics; Prof. Young is still insisting, To hand in our dramas would not be missing. We tried so hard to be athletic, Although our efforts were quite pathetic ; Or perhaps we are set in a whirl By a look from some pretty girl. Then close upon the third vacation, We arc set on lire by imagination; Not far away there seems to be Sonic hopes of Senior dignity. CLASS POET. 42 JACKSON FREE LIBRARY. 43 R E - 11 iuHJhmtunT (Elaas ( ttjantzaium. Motti)-. X villi Secundus. Fb, Morning Glor 1 Colors: Black and White. Officers. William Laurie Owen .... Ralph E. Alexander .... Thos. .1. Murray, .Ik. Everett Williams Chas. F. McCrory Dewitt T. Henderson Seale B. Johnson President Vice-President Secretary -Treasure) Athletic Manager Historian Prophet Poet Yell. Riska Chicka Zull, Eieka Chicka Zall, The only elass that leads in all ! Razzle, Dazzle, Hobble, Zip ! Hang! Zore! Sophomore ! Sophomore ! 45 SOPHOMORE GROUP. 46 npltontorr 2UUI. Stella K. Anderson ..... Kentucky Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society: Secretary Palladian Literary Society, ' 11- ' 12; Winner Palladian Medal, ' 11; Vice-President Kentucky Club, ' 12; Associate Editor " Lost Wo Forget, " ' 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. ' 11- ' 12. Ralph E. Alexander Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Apollonian Literary Society; Vice- President Class: Secretary Apollonian Literary Society. ' 11; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 11- ' 12; Sophomore Basket-ball Team, ' 12; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 12: Elected Manager Basket-ball Team, ' 13. Grover Carter ' Varsity Nine, ' 10- ' 11- ' IS Tennessee Tennessee mian Literary Society. Joe A. Cotton Sigma Alpha Epsilon: A| Z. P. Freeman ...... Tennessee Calliopeau Literary Society; J. R. G. Society; Secretary Calliopean Society, ' 10; Gibson County Club, 10- ' 11- ' 12. Howabd L. Frey ...... Missouri Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Apollonian Literary Society ; Cap- tain ' Varsity Five. ' 12; Elected Captain ' Varsity Five, ' 13; ' Varsity Xine. ' 11- ' 12. Dewitt T. Hendeeson .... Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega ; Apollonian Literary Society : Treasurer Apollonian Society, ' 11 ; President Apollonian Society, ' 12 ; ( ' niiicstimi Foster Medal. ' 12: Assistant Manager Baskel Prophet; " Cardinal and C Staff, " 1: T. B. Holcomb Tennessee • I. R. (i. Society: Treasurer -I. K. G. Society, ' 12; President •I. R. (i. Society, ' 12. Heale B. Johnson Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Secre- tary Apollonian Literary Society. ' 12: Contestant Foster Medal. ' 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. ' 11-12; Class Poet. Charles F. McCrorv Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; President Calliopean Liter- ary Society, 11: " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. Id; Class Historian. Thos. J. Murray, Jr Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society: Vice- President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 12: Assistant Man- ager " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 12: ' Varsity Eleven, ' 12; Sub- ' Varsity Five, 12; Captain Sophomore Five. 12; Class Secretary-Treasurer. W. L. Owen Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Winner Foster Medal, 11 : Vice-President Apollonian Literary So- ciety, ' 12: " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. ' 11: Class Presi- dent; Treasurer Apollonian Literary Society. 10; Secretary Apollonian Literary Society, 10; Contestant Young Medal, 11; Winner Freshman Scholarship. 47 W. R. Puryear Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega ; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 11; ' Varsity Five, ' 12; Kentucky Club. ' 12. Will Elder Roberts ..... Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary Apollonian Liter- ary Society, ' 11; Vice-President Apollonian Literary So- ciety, ' 11; President A. L. S.. ' 11: ' Varsity Quartette, ' 10- ' 11-12; ' Varsity Five, ' 11- ' 12; Wit and Humor Editor " Lest We Forget ' ' 12. William B. Wickliffe .... Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega ; Apollonian Literary Society ; Secretary- Treasurer Kentucky Club ' 12; Law Club, ' 11- ' 12; Presi- dent Lav Club, ' 12: Sophomore Five, ' 12; Sub- ' Varsity Eleven, ' 11; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, ' " ' 11. Everette M. Williams .... Tennessee ' Varsity Eleven, ' 11; Sub- ' Varsity Five. ' 12: Athletic Man- ager of Class. 48 upluimiUT (Elass flrflphmj. JN a dream of my fellow classmen. 1 was with them in many of the happy hours of life. 1 saw each as ho sometimes slowly but always surely overcame the ob- stacles in his path leading ' towards greater things. As I had seen them in the front in college, I now saw them leading in the affairs of the world. I saw our President work his way to the high position of ,i Supreme Court judge in his home state, and Judge Owen is known throughout the country. A visit through the Alexander-Cotton Wholesale Furniture Co., the largest of its kind in the South, was a source of much pleasure. Manager Frey acted as guide and explained the vast enterprise to me. I was with Thomas J. Murray, Jr., fighting for the rights of the Standard Oil Co. and saw him worthy of being called " the greatest corporation lawyer in America. " I stood just outside the Senate chamber and shook the hand of the " Bachelor Statesman " Senator Roberts. I asked why this title had been necessary and he only responded : " He could visit the theater while I had to wrestle with Milton, Shake- speare and others. " He then departed very quickly and 1 turned to see one formerly Miss Anderson and with her was " the Secretary of Education, " whom I remembered well. And next in this pleasant dream there appeared Attorney Wickliffe, President of the Southern Coal Mines of America. Raymond Puryear informed me that they did a very extensive business. The modest manager refused to talk much of the busi- ness of the company, insisting that we make ready to hear a former classmate that evening lecture on " The Demon Whis- key. " Mr. Johnson had made a name and much money as a criminal lawyer in Xew York and was spending it to benefit " our boys. " I was with Dr. Carter in his private sanitarium on the Hud- son and there we discussed the reputation among the European critics of Dr. Freeman. Dr. Carter took great pleasure in in- forming me that his reputation of the " Renowned Doctor " of China was based on facts. Dr. Ilolcomb. who had been preaching to the yellow heathens, spoke in high terms of Dr. Freeman. 1 fought through the jungles of Africa with Chief-Engineer Williams and Manager McCrory and saw them in all their glory when the African trans-continental railroad was a reality. They had aided greatly the progress of civilization and had made fortune and name for themselves. And then the scene was changed — a beautiful campus, many large buildings and upon the main one of these was " UNION. " CLASS PROPHET. 49 Bapfynmate (Elass Tjftstnnj. ■r 1IK first action of the Sophomore class was taken in behalf III of the lower classmen, the Freshmen. Having never ■ been stigmatized with the name Freshmen, they sought to advise the Freshmen to go and do likewise. As the first noticeable conduct of the Freshmen was to be heard as well as seen, the Sophomores informed them that they should " study to be quiet, " telling them that this command was from the Bible as well as from the Sophomores. Whereupon one of the Freshmen replied: " The Bible says that Judas went and hanged himself. (Jo thou and do likewise, and what thou doest do quickly. " He asked if they thought he was going to do what the Bible said. The Sophomores exhibited wonderful forbearance, and for many days they attempted to indoctrinate and edify their plumberous cerebrosities by the gentle use of persuasion, but in vain. They continued to be heard all over the campus and buildings, and as green as when they left the tall timbers. The Sophomores saw that they would have to resort to harsher methods: so they ordered some paddles well ventilated with holes. A committee was sent to notify the Freshmen to pre- pare for the clash. " When they saw that the Sophomores were going to use such striking arguments, they had a call n ting at 12 o ' clock at night and decided, in behalf of their persona! feelings, to adopt the decree as final. Dealing with the Freshmen was nol the only tiling that the Sophomores did to place their names on the scroll of honor. This is one of their first actions and is mentioned at length to show how thoroughly they do things. From the first meeting, they began to attract attention. No complete records were kept of their proceedings and debates. If they had been kept and published, they would have rivaled the congressional records for the same length of time. When it was known that the Sophomores were to have a meeting, the room was so crowded that standing room was at a premium. It soon became neces- sary for them to meet with closed doors. It was an axiom of theirs, never to do anything hastily. They gave much thought and deliberation to all matters brought up. for frivolous matters were never presented. After two weeks of discussion and deliberation they choose, as their representa- tive on the annual staff, one whose bead is as an ever-glowing sphere. It was suggested by some that it would be a good idea for the Sophomores to have two representatives, but equal rep- resentation is the foundation of all republican government. When nature makes men great in this or that line, she often leaves them in others, like Samson, with shorn locks as weak as other men: but not so with the Sophomores. She was uniform in distributing her gifts. She not only gave them power in thoughts and words but in deeds and in actions. There was not an athletic contest in which the Sophomores were not con- spicuous. They were in the majority on the basket-ball court ami had an equal representation on the gridiron, diamond and tennis court. Their class teams were undefeated. The wise Seniors saw that it was to the preserving of their scalps not to accept any challenge from the Sophomores. The Freshmen (if 50 you will pardon me for mentioning them again) had the audac- ity to accept a challenge on the basket-ball court. It was agreed, for the Freshmen ' s sake, not to let the score be known. The closing days of the school year were a joyous time to the Sophomores. En a stately manner they unbound the sophisti- cated togas and lei them men, who look t hem pro Sophomores ' minds were that would be thrust up dl upon the shoulders of the Fresh- sing to be Freshmen no more. The rcupied with thoughts of the honor Union University two years hence. they should be adorned with caps and gowns. CLASS HISTORIAN ' . 51 ujiltmnnrr Gllass Jfrmn. If ever by chance in Heaven yon be, This is a sight you ' re going to see — Each " Soph " with a harp of golden strings, A swallow-tail coat and a couple o ' wings. The angel band playing its best, While the " Sophs " sit back enjoying rest, Eating ambrosia for who laid rails, Drinking lemonade till the stomach bewails. No Latin or Math, their brains to distract, Nothing to do but to lean way back; For not a professor will be in the realm — The " Sophs " will run things and be at the helm. But if you get sent to the fi ' ry pit. You ' ll see the Freshmen having a fit. Begging Mister Satan to turn off the heat, Jumping up and down to save their feet. But before we start on our heavenly trip, Let each kiss his sweetheart on the lip, lip, lip, And drink to her health ' round the festal bar, And give three cheers to Union, Bah ! Bah ! Bah ! CLASS FOET. b2 ENTRANCE TO HIGHLAND PARK. 53 54 Jfrrslimau CElass dnjatttfatum. Motto: Hide si sapientes. Colors: Purple and Canary. Officers. Clyde C. Moebis . Esta Davis EVERETT AbCHEK .1. I.. Ml ' Al.ll.KY W. A. Shoaf . Carmen James W. L. Turk President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Historian Prophet Poet Athletic Manager Yell. KilT], ' , Raffle, Biffle, Baffle. Freshmen all alive ; Lickety, Zickety, Ziffle, Zaffle 1—9—1—5 . 55 O o Q 9 1 jU ■ " ' k t J 5v 5 L v. j w M D H »a » «:■■ BPv ■ Ml ' ' fii ■VI B " J ■ I P ■ £ BnsS » ■ » fl Hv Kfk- j H - ■ BF I m d " " ' " Tl TS V H M Jr )A PHL " " , J |B . JH [ rr " ;U w PP I P 4 T ' FRESHMAN GROUP. 56 iHtTslmtan (Elass JEoll. David Anthony ...... Tennessee Everett B. Akcher ..... Tennessee Member A. L. S.. Secretary A. L. S., ' 12; Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class ; Freshman Basket-ball Team, 12; ' Varsity Baseball Reserves. 11; ' Varsity Basket-ball Reserves. 12; Member Athletic Association. Haynes Brinkley ..... Tennessee Secretary J. R. (i. Society. 11; Secretary C. L. S., 11; Member U. U. Band; Member Athletic Association. F. J. Chastain ...... Mississippi Member Calliopean Literary Society. Harry Carter ...... Tennessee Member Apollonian Literary Society and Athletic Asso- ciation; Secretary Apollonian Literary Society. Herbert L. Dement ..... Tennessee Member Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Member Calliopean Liter- ary Society; Secretary ( ' . L. S. ' 12; Gibson County Club; Freshman Basket-hall Team: Athletic Association. J. Edgar Fergason ..... Tennessee Member Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Association. .1. Paul Fowler ..... Mississippi Member Apollonian Literary Society; Corresponding Sec- retary A. L. S. ; Member Ananias Club. Howard Boone Haves .... Tennessee Member Apollonian Literary Society. Carmen E. James ..... Tennessee Vice-President Calliopean Literary Society; Member -I. R. G. Society: U. U. Band; Gibson County Club; Freshman Class Poet. G. S. Kofpman Tennessee Member Gibson County Club: Freshman Basket-hall Team. 12; Athletic Association; ' Varsity Basket-ball Reserves, ' 12; Secretary Apollonian Literary Society, ' 12. Clyde C. Morrts ...... Louisiana Member Alpha Tau Omega; President Freshman Class: Member Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. G. Society: Winner Festus Rhodes Medal, 11; Winner A. II. Young .Medal, ' 11; President C. L. S., ' 11: Vice-President J. R. G., ' 11: " Cardinal and Cream " Staff ' ' 11- ' 12: Assistant Busi- ness Manager Annual. ' 12; Member U. U. Band. Ernest H. Marriner ..... Kentucky Member Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. G. Society; Secretary J. R. G. Society. .1. L. McAltley Tennessee President Calliopean Literary Society; Secretary -J. R. G. Society ; Literary Editor Annual Staff, ' 12 ; Historian Freshman Class. 57 J. B. McCeoey .... Member Calliopean Literary Society Algeeon Rtjcker Corresponding Secretary A] Tennessee and J. R. G. Society. Member Basket-ball Reserves, serves. ' 11; Freshman Basket- sociation. Tennessee llonian Literary Society; ' 12; ' Varsity Baseball Re- all Team, ' 12: Athletic As- Welliam A. Shoaf Tennessee Member Apollonian Literary Society ; Athletic Association ; Freshman Class Prophet. W. L. Turk . Manager Freshman Athh ' 11 ; Athletic Association. tie Kentucky Member Football Reserves, Edwin Wickliffe ..... Kentucky EIdwabd Young Tennessee Member Alpha Tan Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Editor Annual Staff, ciation. ' 12 ; Member Athletic Asso- ?S IFrrslimmt (ftlaas Jhophfru. ■r HE sun had vanished in the Western sky with imperial ll I glory, and the ensuing shades of night, overwhelming ■ the declining day, reigned peaceful and supreme in every region. Wondrous scenes of celestial embellishment and sublimity were in the ascendency. The stars were fast adorning the dome of heaven; and the moon, mounting above the horizon, assumed a position of eminence. Like a gushing fountain, the grandeur of ethereal magnificence was pouring its radiance in myriads of colors from every flaming orb. All was tranquil and serene. The moon, from its advantageous position in the sky, gleamed with regal lustre and superiority; and the rays from that golden sphere, dispelling darkness in every re- gion, displayed itself in unsurpassable splendor on the tim- bered campus. What a gorgeous and impressive scene ! Lured by such environments of nocturnal grandeur, I ven- tured from my room for a roam on the campus to behold the canopy of astral glories and the amazing actions of Nature. How beautiful and enticing was the spectacle ! I looked into the dome of heaven, serene and sublime, and then surveyed my terrestial surroundings. What a scene of love and lamentation pierced my heart ! Deep sorrow enveloped my soul. Above me were the splendors of the firmament; at my feet the smoldering ruins of beloved Union. An object of admiration, of fond and hallowed memories, vanished forever! How could the soul of an individual withstand that deplorable scene at such an hour! Startled by a voice of exquisite sweetness, I turned and — lo — before me stood Apollo, the famed prophet of mythology, hold- ing a scroll in his hand and entreating me to cease my sorrow. I could not speak. Handing me the scroll and assuring me of Union ' s resurrection into still greater glory and renown, he vanished like a fleeting dream. I returned to my room immediately after the mysterious visitation for the purpose of examining the nature of the scroll. I knew it must set forth some revelation. And as I delved into its contents, I was thrilled with interest and delight, lor it revealed the prophecy of each member of the 1915 class. It told of the many years that would elapse after their final departure, filled with their great achievements in the University of Life. As it would not be sagacious to give the entire life history of each member of the class, I shall give it only in a concise way to the year 1930. Everett Archer completed his education at Union and became a banker. Later he accepted a lucrative position in New York City, where he rapidly rose and became a widely known mag- nate. Much of his life there has been spent defending himself against charges of graft. Haynes Brinkley succeeded well in his calling, being devoted and untiring in his work. The above date finds him yet an energetic missionary in Korea. As many had predicted, Harry Carter chose farming as his profession, and by diligent toil lias amassed quite a fortune. He has, also, held several Crockett County offices with dis- tinction. F. J. Chastain began his first missionary work in Mexico, assisting his tireless father. He has accomplished great good there. In 1927 he was called to the pastorate of the First Bap- tist Church in Mexico City. Miss Esta Davis, after graduating here, taught school for sy several years, but falling in love with the Greek Professor in Union University, she decided to quit that tiresome work and marry. The wedding was pompously held December 28, 1919. The early life of Mr. Dement was somewhat impeded to rapid success by the silver darts of Cupid. But at last stricken with love, he yields to the shepherdess of the " hill. " After freeing himself from this trifling- yet unavoidable situation, he becomes a corpulent citizen and quack pharmacist at Dyer Station. .1. Edgar Fergason remained firm in his determination to be a lawyer. He began his early career as practitioner in Pitts- burg, where he enjoyed immediate success and developed into an orator and politician of no mean ability; which fact may be attested by the overwhelming Democratic majority that placed him in Congress in the fall of 192S. The summary of the life of J. Paul Fowler to the year 1930 is as follows: International and beloved president of the Ana- nias Club, midnight owl and reckless ehauft ' eur. daring filibuster and freebooter. Later he became a hero, surpassed in glory imly by the undying exploit of Leonidas. Mr. W. T. Freeman, after distinguishing himself in athletics at Union, accepted a position as physical director in the V. M. C. A. at Dyersburg, Tennessee. But he soon resigned and be- came a lecturer and an organizer of this branch of religious work. Boone Hayes, well known in his college days as the " king of the rounders, " redeemed himself in the battles of life. After graduating at Union, he entered the Naval Academy at Annap- olis and was rapidly promoted: and in 1923 he was made Lieutenant General of the Philippines. Soon after his gradua- tion at Union he married a charming young lady of Dyer, Tennessee. The life of Mr. James has been a surprise to even his closest friends, He did not pursue ministerial work, but accepted a position in one of our Eastern universities as a science teacher, lie lias made an extended study of ancient science and has pub- lished a widely known book on that subject. Gladstone Koffman, as we all knew him. intended his life vocation to be the law. But he soon grew weary of this pro- fession, and when asked to accept the Chair of Greek in Union University readily consented to do so. Mr. Koffman has made good in this line of work. He married in December of 1919. The fame of Mr. E. H. Marriner is universally known. After graduating at Union he accepted the editorship of one of our Western religious papers, which he soon relinquished for liter- ary pursuits. On the crags of San Bemardina may be heard the roll of his mighty prose — equaled only by the surging bil- lows of the boundless deep — ushering in the Golden Age of American Literature. J. B. MeCrory never completed his education at Union, al- though it was his determined desire. He followed preaching for several years, but finally decided teaching was better for his life work. He is at present the principal of a high school in Dayton, Ohio. Our esteemed class president. Mr. C. C. Morris, has had a varied career. He became a noted preacher in this vicinity: but soon abandoned this to become an evangelist. He met with great success in this line of work; but soon relinquished it, to bear tin ' Gospel to the heathen world in the wilds of the Kongo and adjacent territory. ■1. L. McAliley thoroughly mastered the curriculum of Union before he left its portals. He later took a course in the Sem- inary at Louisville, and soon after accepted a professorship in Union University. Later he was promoted ; and the above date finds him at the head of the Theological department. Algernon Rueker has reaped quite a fortune in the lumber business at Dyersburg, He has given much of his leisure to 60 various sports — especially is this true of tennis, [n 1!)18 he won the tennis championship of the Smith, his tantalizing serve being- too miraculous for the skill of his opponents. William A. Shoaf abandoned his early contemplation of being a lawyer for a more ideal vocation — the farm. His scientific and diversified methods of farming has led to vast improve- ments in agricultural advancements m his vicinity h affording excellent examples of the art. W. L. Turk, except for a few years in professional baseball, has followed the grocery business. In 11)2!) he purchased a large wholesale house in Cairo. Illinois, which be has enlarged and vastly improved. Greenville is proud of her millionaire. Mr. Wickliffe, after completing his literary course at Onion, entered into the coal and tobacco business, in which he amassed a fortune. He has contributed a large sum of money to Union University and has aided in improving the conditions of his town. Edward Young did not enter into the profession that he in- tended. It was his purpose to lie an electrical engineer; hut he forsook this to become a mail clerk. He has prospered in this profession and now holds a very lucrative position in tin- Posl office Department at Washington. David Anthony, on leaving Lnion, took a commercial course at I ' oughkeepsie. New York, and has since been in the hard- ware business. Later he accepted the managership of the hard- ware department of Sears, Roebuck Co. Thus ends the prophecy. But veiled in the years succeeding 1930 are facts that could not be wisely told. It is not fitting that each member should know his future life after that date, for what would become of him. Some might try to emulate Macbeth; others pine away their usefulness . But the future seems exceedingly bright and happy. Our dear school pros- pers. Union rises from her smoldering ruins into a magnificent and edifying structure, thrice better than before. The future reveals that her lamented misfortune was clearly a blessing in disguise. CLASS PROPHET. 61 iErraltmau (Elass iitstnrij. Sing the fame, Goddess, of the Freshmen, the offspring- of I ' nion. The ever-increasing fame which has caused myriads of eyes To look upon the youths and has set forth Many valiant deeds of brave heroes While they themselves were a prey to hard problems And a feast to pedagogues; but Destiny would have it so. m Y child, whether I shall do a thing worth while, if from the first I shall tell the affairs of this noted class. I am not sufficiently assured; nor, if I were, would I dare to say it ; because the fame of these persons is so well known. All the while new events are constantly taking place that make it a task most difficult to tell of the wonderful achievements of this sturdy tribe. Many long toilsome years having been spent in preparation, it was come to the door of Union University by these youths. A council having been held, it was decided that they should be permitted to settle within the boundaries of Freshmen Work. Now Freshmen Work is altogether divided into three parts, one of which, being bounded on the west by supper and on the east by midnight, the Study-Hours inhabit ; the second, across I he peaceful river Somnium. the Class Rooms inhabit, being bounded on the east by the rising sun and on the west by the big brass hell ; the third, the Recreations inhabit, of which there are no boundaries. Many times have these youths been made to cry out in silence as their teachers would probe with hard questions : " How long will you abuse our patience? To what extent will your tedious course of instruction vaunt itself? O Times! Customs ! The teachers know these things, the President sees them ; yet we suffer. But through all these hardships our heroes have passed and have grown stronger day by day. In the early autumn of the fifteenth year after the founding of Powell Chapel. Dr. Kimbrough being President, it was de- cided to organize this studious tribe. A coiltio having assem- bled, C. Morrisus Louisianus was elected consul, Missus Esta Davisio Lexingtona being his colleague, E. Archerus Hallsus was chosen scribe, A. Shoafus Covingtonus was appointed chief of the prophecies. C. Jamesio Humboldtus was assigned the duty of poet, and L. Turkio Kentuckio chief of the mighty men of valor. The organization having been completed, the council was dismissed, all having agreed to uphold the standard that had been set by the many illustrious men who have had the distinguished honor of being Freshmen, and have passed on to higher things. About the middle of the fifth month. Dr. Kimbrough being President, it was come by the sturdy tribe to the foot of the mountain Examinationes. Through scouts it was found that the enemy had already occupied the hill, and all things seemed to be against these brave men. The day was cold and dreary; the clouds hung low and darkening, so that one could hardly see his way. Though these men were brave and resolute, yet they were heard to cry out many times in deep anxiety: " 0 62 ye immortal deities! Where in the world are we . ' In whai city do we live? What government have we? " But the battle was on, and when the general shouted tin ' war-cry, " Let us die and rush into arms. " all took great cour- age and, with hard fighting, the enemy was overcome, and the victorious tribe marched on over the mountain into the busy plains of Secundus Semester with the determination to conquer every foe. The deeds, my child, of this great class have been many, and " As long as the rivers shall flow into the sea, as long as the shadows shall move round tin- curved mountains, as long as the heavens shall feed the stars, so long their honor, name and praise shall live. " Thus she spoke and was gone to high Olympus, the home of aegis-bearing Zeus among the other gods. CLASS HISTORIAN " . 63 JuTiilmtau Glass {farm. The night is disappearing fast, The morning light is breaking in the East; The golden day will dawn at last. And flood the world with happiness and peace. We wake to vigilance and work, For we are in the morning of our course. ur varied tasks we never shirk; This resolution always we enforce. The morning into perfect day Is rip ' ning and the evening comes on slow; The sun will pass along his way And on the ocean ' s blue his head lay low. Then we will tell our loved ones true Of our adventures in the Freshman class; And how the Sophs the Freshmen new To bluff did try. but oh you conquered mass! And how the " sophoi moroi, " so It is reported, paint a bucket-full Did order, but the train ran slow — That paint the monster engine hard did pull. The paint, it never did arrive. With which to paint the Freshmen ' s caps so g The Sophomores thus did contrive — We wondered why the paint was never seen. And soon the morn of our pursuits Will pass into the eve of senior-hood; Then graver tasks to execute Will fall the lot of all who wear the " hood. " Then we will pass into the world To cheer and bless the paths of those we meet ; And we will wed a pretty girl And have a little cottage nice and neat. And when the family gathers round The fire-side, when the evening ' s work is through, The finest place that can be found. Where Home and Heaven seem to meet with you, And how tlie limber Freshmen took Such heart-felt pity on the Seniors old; And victory with joy forsook To let them win in basket-ball so bold. And we back over our short life Can look, and see that we are better fit The battles in the life ' s great strife To flight, since we in Union once did sit. Ye Stars, that light the paths of man, Come join me in my song of praise, " and tell The world that since the world began, " No class was able this one to excel. CLASS POET. MADISOX COUNT V COURT HOUSE 65 Araxuntttr irpartnmtt lull nf Araurnui g-titbrnta for tlip Wrar 1911-1912 SPENCER TKUEX, Principal McBride, E. A. McClanahan, J. C. McDonald, James McKibben, J. T. McKiimie, John McRee, Reed Mayo, Oma Mae Matthews, Burrus Morrow, Miss Florence Newton, Lytic North, Spurgeon Nunnery, A. 1 . Adams, E. F. Alexander. Arthur Allen, W, B. Anderson, G. ( ' . Anderson, J. IS. Anderton, Miss Carrie Ashley, L. R. Anthony, B. D. Blackmon, W. P. Bringle, Allen Brooks. V. K. Brown, Blythe Brown, ( ' . S. Brown. I,. E. Bumpus Roger Burns, Miss Ruby Osborne, T. S. Petty, Robert Poag, S. P. Poindexter, W. R. Phillip s. J. R, Ragsdale, J. B. Robertson, Campbell Rogers, J. M. Savage, Adelbert Savage, Miss Frances Shelton, T. E. armaek, J. W. arrington, H. G. arroll, Raymond arter, Harry levenger, E. L. Cocke, Ilerron Cooper, Fred Conner, C. C. lonyers, Herman ' rull. Nelson rook, Senter C. ' rutcher, Earle lavis. J. C. Dees, M. A. Earthman, L. II. Eaton, II. G. Edwards, W. II. Ellis, II. W. Exuni. .1. H. Franks, Spurgeon Freeman, W. T. Fite. Aliss Lena Gentry, Boyd Garrard, Laniont (dll. Winston I iraves, ( ' . II. Harris, H. E. Harrison, T. L, Hauser, Henry Hayes, II. B. Higbee. Miss Pearl Harris, J. C Harris. G. N. Hill, Johnson Houston. Albert Hudson, Herbert Hughes, J. G. James, Ingram Johnson, Ira T. Johnson, Geo. S. Long. Howell Long, Casey Lawler, Lewis A. Lamb, Romie Lamb. Shelton Lynn, J. L. Levis, Elie McAliley, Mrs. J. L. Short, Pickens Sinclair, Isaac Smith, Miss Winnie Stidham. . W. Turner, J. H. Thompson, B. C. Varnell, Chas. X. Vaughan, Thomas Warmath iliss Flora Warren. C. II. Wells, A. S. Wheatley, Stephen White. Miss Gladys Whitelaw, Miss Vivian Wiekliffe, J. E. Williams, Edgar Windrom, Guy Wood, lahon Woodard, J. L. Woodson, James Williams, Miss Tetta Sue Yates, IMiss Eunice Young, Br van ACADEMY STUDENTS 68 UNION BEFORE THE FIRE, JAN. 20, 1912 69 UNION AFTER THE FIRE NEW BUILDING NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION WILL BE READY FOR NEXT TERM T n Mixbu fuptls (Jiles Grady Anna Lewis Celia Campbell Virginia Siler Virginia Bartoldus Genevieve Magee Lida Belle Hicks Ada Belle Wilson Alice Murray Lucy Cole Hilda Godwin Lucie Nelson Mrs. Sol Loeb Arvilla Morrison Shelton Lamb Thomas Fletcher Karoline Anderson Sunshine Derryberry Ravmond Puryear MRS. A. W. PRINCE DIRECTOR OF MUSIC Guy Windrom Kathleen Ricketts Eunice Yates Hattie Everett Gladys White Aileen Ricketts Nannie Eva Everett Robbie Wilson Rose 1 ' acaud Laura Margaret Grady Annie Chrisman Annie Walne Kimbrough Martha Elliott Rainey Wood Flora Warmath Georgie Ferris .Mrs. .1. A. Williamson Ada Blackmon Lois Patton 73 MUSIC CLASS Mxxaxt rntnra VIRGINIA SILER VIRGINIA SILER RAINEY WOOD GLADYS WHITE GENEVIEVE MAGEE HILDA GODWIN RAIXEY WOOD GLADYS WHITE GENEVIEVE MAGEE LANCASTER PARK SCENE 77 Bruartuuuit of Expression M ISS CRACK LEXOKE PETTY, Director of Expression. .1. C. McClanahan Miss Yetta Sue Williams Miss Oma May Mayo .1. B. Ragsdale I I AYXES BeIX KLEY MISS GRACE LEXORE PETTY (Aliss Petty was limited to five pupils on account of her duties at the First Baptist Church. — Ed.) 7 ' ' KXI ' REKSION CLASS SO SI E. F. Adams L. R. Ashley II. Brinkley E. R. Boone C. S. Brown L. E. Brown F. J. Chastain Fred Cooper II. W. Ellis II. G. Eaton AY. T. Freeman R. S. Franks L. H. Earthman L. T. Hastings J. G. Hughes C. E. James L. A. Lawler •J. C. McClanahan Bnrrus Matthews C. McKibben C. C. Morris Motto: Nil Desperandimi. Colors : Sky Blue and Old Geld. First Term. J. L. McAliley . . President Haynes Bbixkley . . Secretary Third Term. S. V. Medbing . . President II. I.. Dement . . Secretary Yell. Bimble, Bamble, Bumble-l We ' re the sons of oratory. Riff. Raff, Russ. Kess. C. L. S. ! C. L. S. ! Second Term. C. C. Moheis C. S. Browx Fonrth Term. E. R. Boone C. H. AYakren C. F. McCrory • I. L. McAliley S. 1 ' . Poag ■I. B. Ragsdale L. A. Savage T. E. Shelton J. X. Varnell .1. I.. Woodard ( ' . 11. Warren 0. F. Iluekaba M. A. Dees II. D. Carrington AY. P. Blackmon AY. R. Poindexter AY. AY. Gill S. Y. Medling AY. K. Brooks H. L. Dement A. I. Nicholson A. S. Wells Z. P. Freeman 82 CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 83 Officers. First Term. Second Term. 1) T Henderson . President . M. B. Moore E B Archer Secretary G. S. IvOFFMAX Third Term. Fourth Term. T. I) Coffey . President . B. E. Alexander S. B. Johnson Secretary Harry Carter .1 tt ): Esse Qiiam Videri. Colors: Yale Blue and Wli to. C. S. Roberts W. L. Owen Edgar Fergason J. C. Davis T. C. Powlkes J. A. Cotton G. S. Koft ' man Jo S. Gest R E. Alexander T. D. Coffey Yell. William Shoaf J. R. Sanford W. B. Roberts Algernon Rucker Hubert Goad R. M. Shelbourn S. M. Herron J. P. Carter Rah — Rah — Rah — Rah — R ill T l C- 1 ' I. A. Sinclair Howard Frev W. A. Pite Edward Young Apollonians ! S. B. Johnson Harry Carter D, T. Henderson M. B. Moore James Woodson Piekens Short E, B. Archer Tom Murray P. J. Fowler Boone Hayes St s 1 IlI ii HkM APOLLONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY f5S M? ( ratoriral Assoriattmt Members. CUMBERLAND 1 ' XIYERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY UNION UNIVERSITY Local Officers. State Officers. W. A. Fite President R. A. Kimbeough President B.F.Adams Secretary C.S.Young Secretary Representatives to Primary Oratorical Contest, 1912. Apollonian : ( ' at.liupean : Stanford M. Herron, ' 13. Elbert Ruffian Boone, ' 12. Charles 8. Roberts, ' 12. Luther T. Hastings, ' 12. Representative State Oratorical Contest: Charles Samuel Roberts, ' 12. Contest held in Jackson, 1912. Next meeting at S. P. U, LOCAL ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION 87 31. SL dkaucs § urirty Motto: Search the Scriptures. Officers. First Term. Second Tenn. L. T. Hastings President . A . S. Wells C. C. Morris .... . Vice-President . . 5. P. Poag II. W . Ellis .... Secretary . .1. jr. Hughes Third Term. Fourth Term. A. M Nicholson . President . T. B . Holcomb C. II. Warrex . Vice-President . . .1. L. McAliley I,. II. Eabthman L. T. Hastings M. L. Lennon .1. L. McAliley Secretary Fifth Term. Vic . E. II. President -President Secretary Marriner E. P. K. Mi U1S J. G. Hughes 0. F. llurkal.ii Burrus Matthews J. L. McAliley Dr. T. E i. M. Savage Shelton Prof. J. L. Guthrie L. Ashley W. V. dill L. E. Br wn L. T. Hastings .1. L. Eynu u. c Anderson R. S. Franks If; yn es B nil I; lr; T. B. Ili.lcomli •f. B. MeGrory ■I. x Varnell W. K. Brooks II (i. Ea1 M|| ( ' . E. .James A. it. Nicholson W. I . Ward E. L. Cleveii ger II w Ell is Dr. R. A. Kimbrough A. 1 . Nunnery A. 8 Wells J. W. Carmack L. II. Ea •thman L. A. Lawler S. P. Poag J. I. V lard E. II. Marriner W . T Pr j eman C. C. Morris W. R. Poindexter Step len Wheatley Walter Edwards Z. P. Fre einan S. H. B. Mayes J. B. Ragsdale J. II Turner Nelson Crull J. K. GRAVES SOCIETY 89 ifttssimtaru ii nrt?tij First Term. W. A. Fite . J. ( ' . McClanahan J. G. Hughes Officers. President Secretary Treasurer Second Term. . E. R. Boone J. C. McClaxahax J. Or. Hughes Roy Ashley Stella Anderson Ilaynes Brinkley L. E. Brown Fred Cooper Mrs. Fred Cooper Willie B. Ferguson L. T. Hastings J. C. McClanahan W. A. Fite Pearl Higbee L. A. Lawler J. N. Varnell W. K. Brook: II. W. Ellis M. B. Moore Florence Morrow C. C. Morris J. B. MeCrory J. L. McAliley Mrs. J. L. McAliley J. B. Ragsdale T. E. Shelton C. II. Warren Stephen Wheatley C. E. James 90 MISSIONARY SOCIETY 91 mr i i_ i •■• H! ; , i JACKSON ' Y. M. C, A. BUILDING 92 jj j -M Wl. Publications 93 " (Earfctual m h (Errant " Editors. E. R. Boone, ' 12 Editor-in-Chief M. B. Mooee, ' 12 Associate Editor Reporters. i. T. Eastings, " 12 W. A. Fit. ' . ' 12 Lessie Davis, " 12 Jo. S. (Jest. " 12 I). T. Henderson, ' 13 C. ( ' . Morris, ' 15 C. S. Roberts. ' 12 Sonic Johnson, ' 14 Prof. J. L. Guthrie Robert Petty. ' 10 Ralph Alexander, ' 14 Business Manager Thomas J. Murray, ' 14 Assistant Business Manager Governing ' Beard. C. S. Young, ' 98 R L. Pulliam R. M. Shelbourne, ' 12 T. D. Coffev, ' 13 CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF 95 97 ft in Hfi i tktit ffS-j i} m Alpha lEpstlmt 3Fratrruittj UTomiiicii at Hntopratty nf Alabama, iWarrli 9tlt, 1S5B Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower: Violet. Founders. Noble Leslie Devotie John Barnett Rudolph Samuel Martin Dennis John Webb Kerr Nathan Elams Cockbell Abner Edward Patton Wade H. Foster Thomas Chappeli. ( !ook Publications. THE RECORD . . . Elmer B. Sanford, Edito - PHI ALPHA . . . Clarence W. Stowell, Editor Province Iota. KENTUCKY— TENNESSEE. Central University, Kentucky Kappa Dan villi ' , Ky. Bethel College, Kentucky Iota Russell villi-. Ky. Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Tennessee Zeta Clarksville ,Tenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda Lebanon. Tenn. Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu Nashville. Tenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South, Tennessee Omega Sewanee, Tenn Union University, Tennessee Eta 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. 99 iugma Alptja iEpatlott 3ffrat?rntlg (SenasBsts Eta Chapter latabltaln??! IBBr Fratres in Urbe. A. M. Alexander P. II. Callahan H. A. Hurt R. F. Spragins Terry V. Allen M. W. Callahan R. B. Hurt I. W. Shannon E. C. Anderson ( ' . P. Conger A. S. Johnson W. L. Stegall G. C. Anderson, .1 r. E. B. Campbell R. A. Kimbrou gh W. G. Saunders II n C. Anderson W. P. (ilisson S. B. Lawrence A. K: Tigrett R. 11. Anderson (i. II. Crutcher T. C. Long I. B. Tigrett S. P. Anderson 11. II. Edenton W. C. Low W. 0. Timberlake Asa Jones Bigg ' s S. J. Everett Charlie I.yle C. M. Thompson Lennie P. Biggs F. P. Fite Thos. .MeCorry J. C. Walker C G. Bond h. L. Fonville Chas. MeGee Leon Webster R 11. Bond ( lhas. rates P J. O ' Connor .1. L. Williams S. S. Bond C. X. Harris P. M. Patton John Wisdom ( ' . II. Brown E. L. Bnlloek lln M. Harris S. B. Hayley C. P. 1 ' igford J. P. Pigford H. W. White. Jr. T. J. White, Jr. Chapter Roll. Wi ddo A. Fite . ' 12 R, P. Alexander, ' 14 W. L. Owen. ' 14 T. C. Fowlkes, ' 12 J( e Cotton ' 14 II. L. Frey. : 14 M. B. Moore. 12 S. B. Johnson. ' 14 II. L. Demenl , ' 15 s. V. Medling, ' 12 T. J. Murray. ' 14 Fratres in Facilitate. A. Kimhrou-h J. C. Walker 100 A. ®- ®. Alalia (Tan C mrga CVor.s: Sky Blue and Old Gold. Flower: White Tea Rose. Founders. Otis A. Glazebbook Alfred Marshall Erskixe M. Ross Publication. THE ALPHA TAG OMEGA PALM .... Claude T. Beno, Editor. Alumni Associations — Forty-nine. Active Chapters — Sixty-one. Province VIII. Tennessee Beta Tan, Union University Jackson, Tenn. Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University Clarksville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee Omega, University of the South Sewauee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Kentucky Mn Iota, Kentucky State University Lexington, Ky. 102 Alpha ®ait QDmrga Ueta Snu (Cliaptpr tEstabltshcu 1394 Fratres in Urbe. R. R. Sneed G. M. Savage L. B. Withers J. M. Troutt W. A. McGehee R. C. Mayo, Jr. A. V. Pattern .1. T. Early J. A.Johnson M. B. Hurt Paul Mathis C. T. Starkey Frater in Facilitate. George Martin Savage Class of 1912. E. R. Boone Jackson, Tenn. Jo. S. Gest Columbus, Ky. Class of 1914. D. T. Henderson Jackson, Tenn. W. B. Wickliffe Greenville, Ky. W. R. Purvear Greenville, Ky. Class of 1913. S. M. Ilerron Jackson, Tenn, E. J. Puryear Greenville. Ky. Class of 1915. C. C. Morris Kentwood, La. E. 1 ' . Young Ripley, Tenn. Yell. Run! Rah! Rega! Alpha Tau Omega ! Hip Hurrah ! Hip Hurrah ! Three cheers for Alpha Tau ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! 103 A. T. O. GROUP 104 B ' umxn uwta tgnta 5Fnutii)p at Uirgiuia g taic JDuirmal IB33 Changro to jRorinal § ororitp 19lt Colors: Purple and " White. Flower: The Violet. Publication. THETEIANGLE . . . Lucy Downey, Editor Active Chapters— Six. Alumnae Associations— Five. Chapter Roll. Virginia State Normal, Alpha Parmville, Va. Randolph Macon Woman ' s College. Gamma College Pari;. Va. University of Nashville, Delta Nashville. Tenn. Holhns Institute, Epsilon Hollins Va Southwestern University, Alpha Delta Georgetown, Texas Union University, Sigma Phi 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. 105 i uiuta tgnta tgma Sigma H} (flinptrr Gatabltslirii 1909 Sorores in Urbe. Mrs. Will Luekey Elizabeth Simmons Barnice Barry Mary Perry Line Fite Christine Long Eleanor Hays .Mary .Johnston Class of 1912. Class of 1914. Willie B. Ferguson, A.B Covington, Term. Stella K. Anderson, A.B Paducah, Ky. Specials. Hilda Godwin Jaekson, Tenn. Gladys White Jackson, Tenn. Lyda Belle Hicks Jackson, Tenn. Pledge. Lena Fite 106 Lessie Davis Chi Omega. Upsilon Roy M. Shelbouene Charles S. Roberts .J. Robert San ford Kappa Sigma. 108 All ilia Theta Alpha Theta Alpha Theta Colors: Black and Gold. J. R. Sanford Ingram James Herbert Conyers J. B. Sax ford . Motto -. Do unto others as you would have others do unto von. . President Officers. Egbert Petty Ingram James . . . Secretary and Treasurer Yell. We are the makers of the " bine mass pill; " If it doesn ' t cure, it is sure to kill! Blinkity, Blankity, Blnnkity. Blub. And fifteen " rahs " for the Doctors ' Club! Flower: Poppy. Stanford Ilerron P. J. Fowler Robert Petty Vice-President 110 DOCTORS ' CLUB 111 LAWYER5 ' CLUB. Motto : Ignorance of the Law Excuses Xo Man. Flower: Golden-rod. Members. Laurie Owen Roy M, Shelbourne Stephen V. Medling Charles C. Conner John E. Fergason William B. Wickliffe Charles S. Roberts Ike Sinclair T J. Murray Thomas D. Coffey Gladstone Koffman John C. McClanahan Colors: Wistaria and Cerise. Officers. W. B. Wickliffe S. V. Medling R. M. Shelbourne Yell. Lawyers, lawyers, liars, liars, We do all our job requires. 112 President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Here ' s to eld KcuU Ay, AhJtk. CoUhelsfutU C Covr . Flower: Brown-eved Susan. Motto: Qnus, amore, ore, re. Officers. Roy M. Shelbotjrne Stella K. Anderson W. B. WlCKLIFFE . . Preside)! ' . Vice-President Secretary -Treasure! Cidms: Yellow and Gold. Roll of Members. B. V. Adams W. B. Allen ■lulin Anderson Nelson Crull H. W. Jo S. Gest Pearl ffigbee E. 11. Marriner E. -I. I ' uryear W. Et. Puryear R. L. Pulliam W. L. Turk .1. E. Wiekliffe C. H. Warren James Woodson KENTUCKY CLUB 115 Dr. G. M. Savage ; M IpJK- Officers. President Fbancis Chastain . Florence Morrow . . . Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Watchword: Loyalty. Flower: Magnolia. Colors: Purple and Gold. Members. Dr. Gr. M. Savage Moralist J. II. Cm-mack Songster II. (J. Eaton The Sport. P. J. Chastain Ladies ' Man R. S. Franks Cotton Picker Fannie Thornton Red Cross Angel P. J. Fowler Best Looking Winnie Smith The Squaw Florence Morrow The Flirt 116 .MISSISSIPPI CLUB Flower: Strawberry Blossom. Colors: Sky Blue and White. Motto: Not for ourselves alone. Roll of Members. J. W. Carmack li. L. Dement V. T. Freeman ' .. P. Freeman II. B. Hayes C. E. James G. S. Koffman S. V. Medling J. h, MeAliley A. M. Nicholson W. R. Poindexter J. B. Ragsdale S. V. Medling Officers. . President A. M. Nicholson II. L. Dement Secretary Yell. Gizzle Izzle Bizzle Soimty, Ozzle Nozzle Cozzle Ounty. Uzzle Nuzzle Tuzzle Younty, We ' re the sons of Gibson County! Vice-President 118 GIBSON COUNTY CLUB 119 LOU SEVEN Organized some time before the war. ' Composed of «ir]s between 3t and 50 years of age. I ' m pose: • To break the monotony. Flower: Trumpet Flower. Song ■. Noisy Bill. Motto: Make a noise gently. Colors : Green and Purple. Password: L. D. Z. Advisory Board. Doctor Robert Petty Lawyer Jas. Woodson Singer Jno. Anderson Hear Walkers All of ' em Surgeon Ingram James Nurse Miss Thornton Lovelace Hall Boone Hayes Heap Big Chief Geo. Stidham Roll of Members. Winnie Bangs Smith Bond Gladys Brown White Very Loud Carrie Nation Andertc-n Exceedingly Loud Vivian Curls Whitelaw Louder Still Rainey Weather Wood .. Loudest Lena Fatina Fite Most Loudest Ruby Pepper Burns Beyond Comparison 120 Dunce Beauty Music Shark Flirt Attractive Characteristics. Giggling Lena Pretty Winnie Tuneful Rainey Brilliant Vivian Black-eyed Ruby Good Looking Gladvs Winsome Prep. Cute Carrie LOUD SEVEN CLUB 121 BEAR walkers: V Members. Robert Petty Bourke Alien Ii. Gr. Carrington George Stidham Herron Cocke Herman Conyers Pickens Short .lames McDonald Allen Bringle Thomas Vaughan Malum Wood James Woodson Joe Exum Ike Sinclair Ho-well Long 122 jyf kiLJL© 9 ■f? " H ■? !»«» Kfmm w B HI Hf ' " ? 1 ■t- 1 Iyx . I 1 =- 1 HI i-iji l |l HHf JI li fl lr ' BEAR WALKERS " m »tllf ' ii Rip ni Iffilft ! hi ' ■■ fe£ . - ADAMS HALL -NOW USED BY ACADEMY BOYS 124 LOVELACE HALL-XOW USED BY COLLEGE BOYS 125 LOVELACE HALL ENTRANCE 126 Htuott Htttttrrsttij lanft PROF. II. IT. WILLIAMS, Director. Cornets. C. G. Long II. E. Long J. C. McClanahan Jas. Woodson J. L. McAliley Arthur Alexander Clarinets. Burrus Matthews J. L. Guthrie Altos. II. 31. Conyers .T. 0. Hughes II. 0. Eaton Trombones Fred Cooper C. ( ' . Morris Baritone L. T. Hasting Tenor W. R, Poindexter Tuba H. Carrington Drums H. BrinMey, Snare. Carmen James, Bass. 128 UNIVERSITY BAND 129 Motto: Uli, Music, language fades lief ore thy spell. Me. .1. B. Anderson Mb. S. V, Medlixg Me. W. E. Roberts Mr. C. S. Robeets . First Tenor Second Tenor . First Bass Second Bass IHk J Tl 1 1 [A fy | - UNIVERSITY QUARTET 131 133 E. R. BOONE, Captain, ' 11 C. S. ROBERTS, Manager, ' 11 134 JOHN ANDERSON ' , Captain-Elect Players. CoNYERS Freeman, W. T. Williams, E. M. Williams, E. J. FlTE Murray Puryear Boone (Captain] Bringle Stidham Sinclair Anderson Substitutes; Johnson, Petty, Wickliffe, Harris . Center Right Guard . Left Guard Right Tackla Left Tackle Right End J .eft End Quarter Right Half Left Half Full Back 135 FOOTBALL SQUAD 136 Jforni lall ■HEX the successful season of 1909 came to a close, we thought football had taken its rightful place at the head of athletics at Union. The team of that season, ably coached by Mr. A. K. Tigrett, ' 06, was a good one. and a winning one, and it was our hopes that the team of each suc- ceeding year would be still better. But our hopes were changed into despair the next fall when but two regular men of the team matriculated in college, and there was no coach for the team. The captain-elect for the season, too, did not return, and there was no effort made to get out a team. The manager had made dates for some games, though, seeing the condition of affairs, he had not completed his schedule. The dates ar- ranged had to be canceled, as there were no candidates out for the team, and the Athletic Association had not arranged for a coach, even if ' candidates could be induced to come out. When school opened in September, 1911, it was a question with the students whether they would attempt to start a team from the bottom and build up, or would again have no team at all. To their credit, they decided to put out a team and began practice under the coaching of Mr. Perry Callahan, who generously gave his time without asking any remuneration. After two weeks ' work, Mr. Callahan found that his duties at the bank, where he was employed, had become so great that he could no longer spare the necessary time in the afternoon to coach the team. The candidates continued to go out period- ically for a short time without any coach, and then stopped going out entirely. Boone, of the 1909 team, entered school the first of October for his senior work, and immediately began an attempt to re- organize the team. Most of the candidates again came out. though it was hardly hoped by anyone to get out a winning team. There were not enough men out for a second team, and scrimmage could be had on only three or four afternoons. C. S. Roberts was elected manager at tin 1 beginning of the season, and. considering the time of his election, arranged a splendid sche dule for the season. In the early part of October suits were ordered, but were somehow shipped to the wrong address and never arrived. The team was thus forced to play in just such suits as the men could secure, and there were no suits at all for a second team. We kept thinking that the suits ordered would arrive, and consequently did not take steps to get them elsewhere. With only two weeks ' practice, we opened the season with the strong team from McFerrin School on the 21st of October in -Jackson. In this game, though, our men played well for first-year men, we were beaten by the score of 28 — 0, our op- ponents excelling us in all points of the game except punting. We went to Memphis on the 28th of October to play the C. B. C. team there. This game by all means should have been ours. We gained much more ground on straight football than they. At the close of the first half neither team had scored, and we were confident of rushing the ball over the goal line in the second half. But the C. B. C. boys began this half with a series of forward passes, which, as we had had no second team to practice against in this style of play, we were unable to stop; and when the game closed we had again been humiliated by the same score as in the McFerrin game. However, on the following Saturday we were at Clarksville, prepared to face the S. P. U. warriors on their rough, gravelly gridiron. Here we played Our best game of the season, holding our heavy opponents time and again when they were on our three-yard line. Though the work of every member of the team 137 was far above that in either of the preceding games, special mention should lie made of the punting and tackling of Ander- son and the great defensive playing- of Freeman. Battered and bruised on the rough, rocky field we came off beaten 22 — 0. The following Monday we placed Bethel College on their field. In the first few minutes of play Anderson sent a long spiral over left end, and Puryear was on it by the time it struck the ground. With a clear field ahead of him he raced iivcr the goal line for our first and only touchdown of the season. But this was not to decide the contest. Our men were sore and bruised from the game on Saturday, and we were again defeated, 29 — 6. There were no other games scheduled until Thanksgiving nor could Manager Roberts secure any. and. as the Athletic Asso- ciation was runnm.. hea iK in debt, it wis decided to cam - 1 this game and close the season. For the season of 1912 our prospects are far better than they were at the beginning of the 1911 season. John Anderson has been elected captain, and will do his best, to lead a successful team. S. M. Herron has been elected manager, and is now booking dates for games. Though the past season was a failure as far as victory goes, those of us who take a pride in true college athletics had rather graduate in a year when we had a team, though not a winning one. than when we had no team at all. The season of 1911 was only preliminary work for that of 1912. and to the team of this fall, we who go out from our Alma Mater in June say: " Our hearts, our hopes, our fears. Are all with thee, are all with thee. " JO S. GEST, Manager H. L. FREV, 139 BASKE5BALL Professor A. W. Prince ,lo S. Gest II. L. Prey . Players. PlJRYEAR, E. J. RoBEKTS, . K. Prey Puryear, W. E. Sinclair Substitutes : Mtjreay. Williams Conyers. . Coach Manager Captain Left Forward Right Forward . Center Right Guard . Left Guard BASKET BALL SQUAD 111 laskrt lull •r HE basket-ball team of ' 11- ' 12 was not as successful in Our season record was: • 1L winning games as its predecessors at Union have been. Union 42 ■ (lilt of thirteen games played, we won six and lust seven. That we did nut win a majority of the games played was not because our team this year was weaker than that of Union ' -14 former years, but because we played stronger teams than those with which Union ' s team bad heretofore battle. 1. l m " n 1S Viewed from the number of students who took part in basket- Union 13 ball, and this is how the success or failure of a season should be determined, tin- season was the best success which any Union team has ever had. This was partly because of the natural Union 27 favor which many students have for this wholesome game, and partly because of the excellent arrangements at the local Y. M. Umon ' 44 C. A. for the game. Union 33 Tin- season was also a financial success, being the only one that we have ever had in which there was a surplus in the ' n " m 2 " manager ' s bands when the season closed. This surplus was Union 26 turned over to the Athletic Association by the manager after all obligations were settled. Unlon 23 The following players were awarded the " U " in basket-ball : Union 20 Frey, E. J. Puryear, W. R. Puryear, Sinclair. W. E. Roberts. an. I Manager Gest. :ll!i McTyeire 25 Sewanee 21 Vanderbilt 95 Miss. A. M 66 Miss. A. M. 36 U. of Mississippi 45 IT. of Mississippi 30 S. P. IT 22 S. P. U 14 U. of Mississippi 57 U. of Mississippi 46 Jackson Y. M. C. A 18 ■ lackson Y. M. C. A 16 491 142 W. A. PITE, Manacek M. B. MOORE, Captain 143 Senter Reiney Waldo A. Fite Meryin B. Moore . Players. Shelbourne Alexander Sinclair Boone Frey Carter, G. Exum Carter, P. Moore Andersox Carter, H. Substitutes : Bbingle, Stidh Coacli Manager Captain Catcher . Pitcher . Pitcher . Pitcher First Base Second Base Shortstop Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field A}r, PuRYEAR, FoWLKES. 144 BASEBALL TEAM lasfball 3. baseball as in basket-ball, we have been successful in having a large number of students take part in the sport, and whatever the result of tile intercollegiate games may be. no season may be counted a failure in which so many students take part in an active out-of-door game. Thus far in the season, we have won only one game, but it must be remembered that it was possible to get but six days ' practice before we met our first defeat, and as a result a great many errors have been made. Considering the short time in which we have had to practice and in which had a coach, these errors have been excusable. We hope to win the remaining games on our schedule, and to obtain for the members of the team valuable experience for next year. Schedule. March 22 — Union vs. Blake School, at Jackson 14 — March 28 — Union vs. U. of Mississippi, at Oxford Rain March 29 — Union vs. 1 ' . of Mississippi, at Oxford — 9 March 30 — Union vs. U of Mississippi, at Oxford 1 — 7 April 2 — I ' nion vs. Cumberland, at Lebanon... 5 — 6 April 3 — Union vs. Cumberland at Lebanon 3 — 7 April 4 — Union vs. Cumberland, at Lebanon 4 — 9 April . " — Union vs. Castle Heights, at Lebanon 4 — 7 April ti — Union vs. McTyeire, at McKenzie — 10 April 18-19-20— Open. April 24-25-26 — Cumberland at Jackson. May 9-10-11— Pulton K. I. T. team at Jackson. 146 Football. CONYERS Freeman Williams, E. M. Williams, E. J. Fite PuRYEAR Murray Boone Anderson Sinclair Bringle Stidham Roberts, Mgr. Basket-ball. Frky Puryear, E. J. PUKYEAR, W. R. Roberts, W. E. Sinclair Gest, Mgr. Shelbotjkne Alexander Sinclair Boone Moohf. Anderson Caster, H. CaBTER. ft. Carter, P. Exum Frey Fite, Mgr. 147 TEfflllS W. B. Wickliffe R. E. Alexander T. C. Fowlkes S. V. Medling II. L. Dhment W. A. Fite H. L. Frey W. R. Puryear " Diddle " Wickliffe E. J. Puryear Algeron Pucker 148 TENNIS CLUB 149 R. A. KIMBEOUGH Athlrtir Assoriattmt R. A. KlMBROUGH . R. M. Shelbourne J. II. SaXFOI ' ,1) H. L. CONYERS Everett Archer Ralph Alexander Arthur Alexander -In s. Gest il. Brinkley AY. R. Pnryear E. -I. Puryear W. B. WicMifEe .1. E. Wicklifle Edward Young Bryan Young AYilliam Shoal ' Burk Allen Johnson Hill Grover Carter Members. J. P. Carter Prentice Blaekmon A. W. Prince V. A. Eite M. B. .Moore J. R. McDonald Ike Sinclair J. A. Cotton T. ( ' . PowLkes II. L. Prey A. Rueker H. L. Dement AY. E. Roberts C. S. Roberts T. J. Murray President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary S. Y. Medling C. S. Young AY. h. Owen -I. E. Ferguson Harry Carter E. R. Boone S. M. Herron D. T. Henderson Allen Bringle 0. S. Kott ' man C. S. Brown Joe Exum T. A. Steel Ira T. Johnson J. G. Hughes 150 ELECTRO-CHALYBEATE WELL, LANCASTER PARK 151 RESIDENCE STREET SCENE. JACKSON 152 153 imfrufta Knft ' man (noting a sentence punctuated with a semi-colon): Say, Prof, young, does that period and that comma both belong there? Prof. Young : What is an optimist ? Rucker (a Freshman) : An eye doctor. Some ride a bicycle. Some ride a hack. But when I read Latin. I always want a — dictionary. Freshman Morris (to venerable negro): Pretty near winter: the trees are getting nearly as black as you arc. Negro (sagely): Dat ' s true, sab: but when spring conies, dem trees ' ll be mos ' as green as you, sah. Prof. Johnson: What are the sides of a right angled triangle called? Freshman Wickliffe: Two legs and the hippopotamus. Lena (whispering to Carrie in Study Hall) : Say, don ' t Prof. Truex need a shave, though ? 1 ' rof. Truex (who had been watching her) : Miss Fife, say that out loud. Freshman: Say. Puryoar, what position do you play on the basket-ball team ? E. J. Puryear : I play right forward. Freshman : Well, who plays right backward ? When all my thinks in vain are thunk. When all my winks in vain are wunk. What saves me from an awful flunk? My pony. Woodard (to Miss Thornton) : I want a spoon, please, to get these molecules out of this glass of water. Mr. Fowlkes says it is full of them. Prof. Prince: Mr. Petty, what is a vacuum. ' Petty: 1 can ' t quite explain it. but 1 have it in my bead. Excuses for Not Attending Sunday School. 1. Sick. 2. Xo Sunday School where 1 was. 3. Bad cold. 4. Xo heat in my room, so I had to stay in lied. 5. Laundry did not come in. 6. Roommate sick. 7. Friend came in on ten o ' clock train. S. Got hurt in basket-ball game night before. 9. Not religiously inclined that day. 10. Had to read large book for Monday ' s report. 11. Pressing club didn ' t send my clothes back. 12. Got caught, in rain and had to stop in drug store until it was too late. (Elaafiift Lust: The word " however. " Last seen in possession of Jo (Jest. Fin der please return to the dictionary and receive reward. Los1 : A French lesson, somewhere between " Polly of the Cir- ens " and eight o ' clock next morning. Finder please re- turn to Miss Stella Anderson. Strayed: One 2:17 Horace " Pacer. " Any information leading to the recovery of same will be liberally rewarded by Seale B. Johnson. Wanted: The advice of some Senior as to how to " crook " the faculty out of credits. Apply to any Junior. Wanted : One-half peek fried Irish potatoes, one quarter of choice " bull-neck, " twenty-seven " dough-balls, " one-half gallon of " zip, " half dozen fried eggs: would like to have all by next meal. Apply to J. C. Davis. Wanted: A Sophomore Latin class at least once a month. Ex- cellent salary, easy hours. Apply to Prof. K. L. Pulliam some time before exams. Wanted: One million dollars: much appreciation, and easy payments. Apply immediately to Athletic Association. Found: Xear campus in the early hours of the morning, one green and yellow Freshman, presenting a torn and tat- tered appearance. The owner may obtain same by calling at the Sophomore headquarters. Wanted: One basket-ball team. Apply to Y. 11. C. A. Found : A frat pin, by a student, with a clutch for holding on to waists. Lost : Harmony ; last seen floating toward the celestial region. Finder please return to the Glee Club and get reward. Senior Rebus. (The names of thirteen members of the Senior class appear in the following short story. The letters of each name are in their proper order to spell the name, however they may appear in one or more words.) Senator Bilbo one night had a vision. The next morning, he could not remember any of it. except that he saw a large stick and a huge conch shell, borne upon the waves of the madly dashing sea. The next day. he was standing in the street-car terminus, when he saw a woman wearing a hat adorned with feathers of owl. kestrel, and crow. Presently a man, whose complexion in- dicated that he was a Moor, elbowed his way through the erowa to a lunch stand and bought a sandwich which he quickly con- sumed. Lingering there for a while, he walked away and the Senator saw him no more. While Mr. Bilbo was still walking to and fro, Bert, seemingly unexpected, walked up and said, " Father, I wish to take you to the Hotel Caravansan for dinner today. " " I gladly accept your offer, good son, ' ' said the father. Dinner was not quite ready when they reached the Hotel, so they sat down and began talking. " Father, " said Bert, " I have been wishing to-day that you would get me a ring like sister Martha ' s. " " Ting, " sounded the bell, and they went in to dinner. 155 lutou ' s iEtipry lay TJnralntlary A. B— First letters of the alphabet; the beginning of life. A.M.— That which every fellow earnestly looks forward to. A Mother-in-law. B.S.— Brickbat in Science. ■■oi,l Socks " — The endearing term of Lovelace Hall. Exams — The extreme testing time — in cheating. Ego— Thai which we all have. I. Faith — The thing most exercised at the dining table. Love A curious heart disease, supposed to be incurable. For further information ask Frey. Skid — The round piece of bread served as biscuit. " Each Fishing Worm " — W. E. Wickliffe ' s favorite song. Campusonians — The boys who love the campus so well that they will not leave it for weeks at a time. Shucks — The covering of an ear of corn; also the name given to com Hakes. " Rinktum " — The " nuctnrnal " unpleasantness, through which tlie cranium must pass just after being shingled. President of " Ananias Club " — P. J. Fowler. Goatei — Tin- three little whiskers, for which Chastain had the barber looking with a magnifying .tdass. lie thought he needed a shave. Menu — Unknown here. Hash — Cannot be defined accurately, but is supposed t " be the unprecipitated essence of a little bit of everything and a few other things thrown in for good measure. Riding — Imposing on some animal, also an unintelligible phrase in Adams Hall etiquette. Shoot— A term equivalent to pitch— shoot a biscuit. Hit the Ceiling— Equivalent to a Hunk. Flunk — A euphemistic term meaning failure. Junk — A conversation between " Head " Bringle and " Ike " Sinclair. Flirting — Not in Union ' s vocabulary. Green Paint — Sec Williams for information. Reception — Cut of date at Union; onee meant entertainment. U. U— The school for me. Oratory — Lingual elasticity, the ambition of Medling. Natural Phenomena — An Adams Hall boy courting a beautiful girl. Howl(dog) — Brinklye ' s favorite exercise about eleven o ' clock at night. Shark — A certain fish; also- the fellow that stands above you in the class. Band — Union ' s musical comedy. Snipe Hunting — Ask Brooks. " Coosh " — What Morris is always talking about — dough, money. After-dinner Speeches — Prof. Truex ' s favorite pastime. X. Y. Z. .— The rest, 156 GtHtr dtittintta Time— June, 1912. Visitor : Dr. Kimbrough, will formation about your students? Dr. Kimbrough : Gladly, sir. Visitor: Are they hard to pie Dr. Kimbrough : Not at all, all o-u please give me some in- se in the dining room . ' if them eat While and Brown bread and young Lamb and drink unadulterated Coffey, and always eall for Moore. Visitor: Have they bright minds? Dr. Kimbrough: Fes, all except two. One of those is De- mented) and the other one is Petty in his actions. Visitor: Do they keep good order. ' Dr. Kimbrough: Excellent order as a whole, but there i one who is a little Savage, while the others by their determined Wills have only two Pites Puryear (per year). Visitor: Do they enjoy the fresh air of the country : ' Dr. Kimbrough: Yes, they love to wander over the Hills, by the Brooks, in the Woods and thrpugh the fields of Cotton. Visitor: Of what nationality are they? Dr. Kimbrough: Most of them are Freemen, but there are a few Turks and Franks and one Blaekmon. Visitor : How about their ages 1 Dr. Kimbrough: We have two Young students out of some two hundred. Visitor: Do their sizes compare with the general average? Dr. Kimbrough : Only one Short student, two Longs and one Crook(ed). while the others, making a rough Gest, are on the average. Visitor : How do the students rank socially ? Dr. Kimbrough ; All of them are of the higher class of American citizens, while one of the teachers is a Prince. Visitor: Do you find that they ever borrow from each other? Dr. Kimbrough: They often arc Owen lowing) for the money they borrow, lint they never Steele. Visitor: Are they ever injured? Dr. Kimbrough: No complaint was made until our recent lire, and since then Burns have been in the majority. Fresh Rash Envious Seedy-looking Hysterical Mistrustful Effeminate Never-quiet Jocund Undesigning Nugatory Invincible Outlandish Rebellious Salubrious College Evolution. Showy Overgrown Portly Herculean Obstreperous Meditative Ostentatious Rapid Enthusiastic Slangy Scarce Earnest Noticeable Independent Obliging- Rejoicing Self-admiring 157 linnisrnp? nf n.pr Ti. SHELBOURNE HASTINGS GEST FOWLKES MOORE SAXFORD THE LAWYER THE CONVICT THE FARMER THE MATHEMATICIAN THE SCIENTIST THE DOCTOR 158 Shf grutur (Elass ' 12 FITE THE JUDGE BOOXE THE ENGINEER CARTER THE FAN DAVIS ROBERTS MEDLING THE TEACHER THE ORATOR THE SOLOIST FERGUSON " THE HOUSEKEEPER 159 Xo. 1 — A familiar scene in Adams Hall. No. 2 — Adams Hall ' s star (?) waiter. No. 3 — The tragedy of the hoisted pant-leg Union fells No. 3 Nigger, nigger, ho — a tater Half past alligator. Ram ! Ram ! Bully nigger ! Sis! Boom! Rah! Union, Union. Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! What ' s the Matter With Union! Ho ! Hah ! Hay ! She ' s 0. K. Union! Union! Ho! Hah! Hay! Willie Vevo! Willie Vevo! Willie Vevo Vivo Wumbo! Johnny get a rat trap bigger than a eat trap. Johnny get a cat trap bigger than a rat trap. Cannibal ! Cannibal ! Sis boom bah ! Union! Union! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ricka Chicka Boom! Ricka Chicka Boom ! Rieka Chicka. Chicka Ricka. Boom ! Boom ! Boom ! Rah! Rah! Rah! Union, Union, Sis! Room! ' Bah! Wah who wall, Willi who wall! What shall we do . ' We ' ll rub it in To the Y. M. C. A. men. Wah who wah, wah who wall ! Hyro, Kyro, Lickety Zip Break it up ! Knock it up ! Give ' em the slip, Rough e ' m — tough ' em Hit ' em high ! Union, Union — Chi. Vi, Yi! Booma Lacka! Booma Lacka! Booma Lacka Roo ! Sis Boom ! Fire Cracker ! Union U. Hip Zoo ! Rah Zoo ! Sis Rah Boom ! We are Union! Give us Room! Wave your pennants and blow your horn. We ' re going to win this game just as sure as you ' re born, Who siiid that our hopes are all gone? Nobody — Not a soul. 160 Union Team, Union Team. Finest team we ' ve ever seen. When we win, you ' ll bet we ' ll scream, Union Team, Union Team, Well, well, well, We ' ll yell, yell. yell. Union Team. (Tune of ' ■Blue Bells. " ) Hard luck old Y. M. C. A. Hard luck to you. This team of Prince ' s Is too much for you. Each man ' s a wonder. Tried thru and thru. They ' ll play like thunder. It ' s all up with you. A — men. Raw buck, Siiw buck, U. U. Tall " Dick " and Dumpy " Pd 161 A Comedy by Sanford and Roberts. Dramatis Personae, R. L. P. and many weary souls, con- demned by a law which changeth not, to bear upon their wast- ed frames, a cross which daily becomes heavier. ACT I. SCENE I. Time— 11:15 A. M. Place — Class Room, Latin II. Enter R. E. P.. wearing- a green shirt, spotted with pink, a ■purple tie, faded blue suit, and low tan shoes. Meandering gracefully across the room to the northeast corner, he places his time-worn and weather-beaten Stetson upon the crooked end of his one inseparable companion, which he stands end- wise against the wall. Stroking a little bunch of lilacs grow- ing just beneath his nose, he gazes out the window toward the distant east, and is lost in reverie. Xow, here 1 am, leading the life of a drudge, and, I might add, a convict — chained to a creed established by untold ages of precedent, and compelled from one day ' s end to another ' s, to beat into the heads of these so-called " wise fools ' ' declen- sions, conjugations and comparisons. Wise fools indeed, bah! fie upon that word, — it is a mockery. In my own land. I was i gentleman — a man of means, influence and power. Vast estates had I at my control, and no one to say me nay. and now to think that I have come to this. Oh. cruel fate! Fain would 1 come back to thee, oh. Kentucky, but I cannot. Tis not that I love thee less, but that I love Latin more. Thy blue grass valleys and verdant hills right oft have beckoned me to return to thee. oh. land hallowed by my fathers. And did I not so love the sacred epigrams of this dead language, toward thee would I turn most willing feet. Yes, I would come back to thee, to seek again thy secret caves, richly adorned with treas- ures more precious than rubies. I would roam again beside thy gurgling brooks, which Mow on through endless ages to the valleys of tomorrow. There would I take mine ease, and lead a life, free and unsullied, marked only by epochs of a thousand years, and in the end would I leave behind, a legacy richer than the stained triumphs of ten thousand Caesars. Ah, then might I truly say. I have built a monument more lasting than brass, and more glorious than the regal structure of the pyra- mids. (Whereupon he is interrupted by the entrance of the Sophomore Latin class). R. L. P. (wearily seating himself on the rostrum and crossing his pedal extremities, he leans back against the wall — but his chair, grown frail from age, and now most unhappy with so great a burden, becomes unstable and deposits him in a grace- ful heap under the table, whereat the class roars, with Dick Shelbourne in the lead). Well, well! what ' s so funny? Didn ' t you ever see any one fall, before . ' Dick — No, sir; but I ' ve seen them fall behind. R. L. P. — Aw, Roy, yon are always trying to say something bright. Stand up there and read. I ' ll tell you boys, there ' s got to he something done about this class — it ' s more than I am able to stand, and I don ' t see how most of you are going to pass. Now. there ' s Tom Fowlkes, hasn ' t been here this week. and still he wants a B. And he ' s just like some of the others around here, who are always (sees 162 Dick standing) Dick Shelbourne, what are you doing standing up there. Sit down. SIT DOWN! Dick — Well, professor, you called on me to read, and I was just waiting till you finished that satire. R. L. P. — What! called on you to read? Why, I don ' t even know when- the lesson is. Tea, no, yes, — — well, here it is, line 430. Stand up. Sit down, Deacon. Roy, are you going to read this or not. ' Dick — Aw, yes, sir; yes, sir: YES, SIR! (reading Captive of Plautus). Miserable is the man who hunts all day, for sonie- thing to eat, and finds it with difficulty, hut more miserable is he who — Enter Jo Oest. (Whereupon R. L. P. gritting his teeth with mortification, rises in a storm of fury and in a voice that shakes the building from roof to foundation) : Yes. here yon come, just in time to close the door, always late, always late. How do you expect me to teach anything in this class, when you come butting in here thirty minutes late, taking our time and attention? Jo — But, professor R. Ij. P. — Aw. shut up. Jo: you ' ll be getting off something here directly as bright as Charlie Roberts ' head. Sit down, and look on. I ' ll tell you. hoys, this is the finest language in the world. Jo (aside to Robert Sanford) — Well, I guess I ain ' t stung! R. L. P. (glaring savagely at them) — Here! none of those side remarks — they don ' t amount to a thing in the world, — turn around! It ' s hard enough to get things in the front of your head, much less the back. Medling! stand up and read. Deacon — Haven ' t read it, professor. R. L. P. — What! you didn ' t read yesterday, and now — — . I ' ll tell you boys, this is a noted line. Listen here to what Dr. Shoev says about it: " Of all the lines of Plautus, none are able to give more (dearly — — (and the hell rings outside). Take the next ninety lines for tomorrow. Class (in chorus) — Aw. that ' s too much, with six classes on Friday. Iv. L. P. — Well, shut up, you are not going to read it anyway. If this class don ' t yet to work I ' m going to pitch the last one. of you. You needn ' t think that you can quietly pull the wool over my eyes and ride silently by on these little tender- footed quadrupeds. The class last year read 200 lines a day, and never saw a jack. Enter Prof. Johnson. Johnson— Prof., I ' d like to get my Math class out of here, if you are through with it. R. L. P. — Yes, sir; er, aw, that is. — aw, has the bell rung? Well, that ' ll do. (He falls in his chair exhausted, at the exit of Latin II.) ACT II. SCENE I. Enter R. L. P. (running his fingers through his hair, and storming savagely, then speaking in his characteristic undertone) : That man Johnson is always keeping his class over time and taking off from ten to twenty minutes from my lesson. That Soph. Latin is a Jonah anyway, and it just about takes the whole period to get them quiet. It ' s a low down Irish trick, to keep any class after the bell rings, — why, I ' m always glad enough to get rid of one. If I kick, I get kicked, and if I don ' t, this class is going to the bad. But its six of one and half a dozen of the other, so what ' s the use . ' (Whereupon he slaps most viciously at a tiy which has so far forgotten itself as to alight among his whiskers.) Enter Latin II. 163 R. L. P. (sarcastically) — Yes. just about as I thought — you did finally get here — oh. I knew you would, if I ' d just give you time. If some of you had nothing to do for a month before time, you would come to this elass late. It ' s a low down habit. nothing else. — well you may as well break it, or else I ' m going to break you on exam. File — Professor, the second hell hasn ' t run- yet. R. L. P.— Second bell, second hell! Well, I should say not, and it may never line. Why, we ought to be half through with this lesson by the tine- Trues gets to Unit bell. Do you know, boys, it is a most remarkable thing how slow some people can be. You always want some excuse to be bite! Has any- body here seen Tom Powlkes? Where is Charlie Roberts? He wasn ' t at his class yesterday, and still he expects me to pass him. I guess he ' s busy with that Cardinal and Cream, writing out a long string id ' big words, trying to avoid the monotony that would otherwise ensue, and they don ' t amount lo a hill of beans. Wait a minute, yes — — nil. bu. well, here he comes. — he ' s going to make us a visit today — well, we are al- ways at home to our friends. Enter Roberts. R. L. P. — Roberts, where ' s your book? Roberts — Can ' t get one. R. L. I ' . — Now, Roberts, there were a full dozen in this class last year, and you needn ' t come up here and tell me you can ' t get a book. Sanford. I appoint you to see that he gets a book. Sanford — Didn ' t you once say that every tub should stand on its own bottom . ' R, L. P.— Aw, Sanford, hush up. Miss Willie B., get over there in your own chair. Willie B. — But, Professor, that hasn ' t any arm on it, and I can ' t R. L. P.— Can ' t help that; when I give you girls seats, I want you to keep them. Miss Lessie, stop that giggling and open your book. .lo. where does the lesson begin? Jo Gest — Not knowing exactly, I really couldn ' t say. But I will endeavor to find it — shoul this small booklet. (When R. L. P. stares dag idly). R. L. P.— Here ! here it is. I your mind on this Latin. You 3rs at him within the confines of turns pages rap- •11 you b look ; you have to put ut for these deli- cate little puns . Plautus makes a play on nearly every word. Tom Fowlkes — Professor, those parasites must have been some sort of politicians, they were always scheming for some- thing to eat. I ' ll bet they could form a machine here in Ten- nessee, that could shovel snow on the plans of all five of these would-be governors. R. L. P. — Aw. Tom, now don ' t get off the lesson: you boys are always thinking of something to take up time. But since you have reminded me of it, — it ' s a shame the way polities go in this state. That election two years ago was a disgrace. I made a speech then at the Bob Taylor Club, and it was a good one too — at least every one said it was — of course I don ' t know. Let me tell you boys. Tennessee made the same mistake that Kentucky did. Why. Taylor ought to have been elected by fifty thousand majority. Wait a minute. Here comes Mr. Med ling. Enter Medling. Medling! where have you been ' Medling — Didn ' t hear the bell, and my watch had run down. R, L. P. — I notice you always hear the dinner bell. Do you know. boys, this man Medling ought to have been a parasite, — my. how that boy does love to eat. — he has one id ' those " pro- fundums " ' we read about the other day. They say he is always studying all about Bacon and his " Novum Organum " — and no 164 doubt, if he really discovers this " Novum Organum, " it will add to his capacity for bacon in his already cavernous depository. Dick— Professor, what did you say about getting off the lesson ? K. L. P.— Well, you boys get me started— half the ti 1 can ' t tell where I am. Miss Lessie. you read. Aw, Tom, sit up there and look on, can ' t 1 impress you with the I ' aet that you are " din- ' to flunk? Then you will say 1 am not fair. Waldo read! (Fite rises). Miss Davis — You told me to read R. L. P.— Well, both of you read. Tom Fowlkes stand up and read that other part,— it takes you folks all day to get started. I Sell rings. Well, add sixty lines and take the same lesson over — we are going to read this play if it takes all the year. (Deacon makes for the door). Hey, wait here, hold on. I ' m saying every bit of this for your benefit. Well, that ' ll do. EXEUNT. 165 ra " Oh To " ■ ' " (ftahutimr SEPTEMBEB— 13 — Dr. II. P. Hurt of Memphis, Tenn., makes the opening address to the student body. 14 — The new part of the ■ ' Force " arrives: Professors Williams ami (iuthrie; .Miss Gladys Jones, librarian; .Miss Fannie Thornton, matron. 15 — The societies begin to scout around for new men. A splendid reception is given by the Calliopean Literary Society. IS— " Fear not. little Freshman, " when Prof. P. bawls you out that is a sign that he likes you. 23 — " Red " Roberts and " Puddin " TIerron discover that libraries were not made to talk in. 25 — Eight men report for football practice. 27 — Football team disbands. 30 — Gloom, gloom; no team. OCTOBER— 1 — The pool is drained for fear that some homesick Freshman might drown himself. 3 — Faculty has a bunch of Sub-Freshmen up for taking " Poses " ou the campus. 5 — " Daddy " Boone arrives — and reorganizes the team. Three cheers for the big fellow. 7 — McDonald wants to know why the team doesn ' t wear Union-suits. 9 — Senior class meets and elects officers. 12 — Dr. Kimbrough springs his first joke (in student body. 14 — Student body attends West Tennessee fair " free. " 17 — P. J. Fowler tried in moot court for " criminal mis- antrobation. ' ' ( ruilty ! 19 — Dr. Savage tells his famous " hog lifting " story. Class sets up and takes notice. 23 — A bunch go chestnut-hunting: Messrs. Fonvillc and Frey find a cupid ' s arrow in every bun-. 24 — Brooks refuses to board the terrifying train, and ar- rives after a dusty tramp of sixteen miles through the country. 25 — A large number of students meet in Powell Chapel, where they organize an Athletic Association, with Dr. Kimbrough as president. 26 — The first edition of the " Cardinal and Cream " ap- pears. 28 — C. B. College of Memphis, Tenn., defeats us in football. Score, 28 to 0. 30 — Professor Young is seen wending his majestic way over the campus in the presence of a pretty " co-ed. " NOVEMBER— 1 — The Exchang perfected. list of the " Cardinal and Cream " is 3 — The subject of an Annual was discussed this morning in Chapel. Everyone is interested. 4 — P. J. Fowler attempts to organize a corporation among the student body for the handling of Hupmobiles. 6 — The report reaches us that our football team was de- feated by both S. P. U. and Bethel College. 7 — Everyone plays tennis these pretty days. 11 — Basket-ball practice begins today with four old men in the lead. Coach Prince says, " A winning team this year. " 13— What! The Palladian Literary Society has organized 15 — Due to the need of an inspiration. Prof. Young has bis Sophomore class write on " Class Room Honesty. " 17 — Apollonians and Calliopeans have joint session. Speakers for the Ouchita College debate chosen. De- bate to be held at that place. 20 — Short is campused again. Oh ! you Brevis. 22 — Wonder of all wonders! McAliley is reported to have drunk a gallon of buttermilk for supper, and he is only five feet. 25 — " E Pluribus " Pulliam returns from the hunt with an empty game bag. 27 — The fast Sophomore bunch put it over the Seniors in a basket-ball game. Score . ' DECEMBER— 1 — Rev. Chastain from Mexico gives the student body first-hand history of the Revolution. 4 — The prompter of our nineteen-twelve gridiron tactics was chosen today. All hail! Captain John Anderson. 7 — Frey is developing into a promising center, and every- one awaits first game with interest. 10 — Much distress in camp; Annual staff is elected, almost. 11 — Sophomore class meets to elect Annual representa- tive. (Discuss! Discuss! — Cuss!) 12 — Ditto. (Spectators prohibited). 13 — Ditto. (With Dr. Kimbrough presiding). 15 — Seniors delightfully entertained at Dr. Kimbrough V. 16 — Mc.Tyeire, first victim of basket-ball. 18 — Seniors turn out mustache. Sophs revolt. 21 — Union captures great game. 167 the fast five. And here eudeth tin ■vents until after the great days of Sewanee bows t little chronicle of merriment are over. Many have already gone home, and by this time are reveling in Christmas joys. The rest have remained for the great game, and as yon see have the ir reward, but wait till to-morrow holds Province Convention. Ful JANUARY- 1— S. A. E. Fraternity attendance. 3 — J. P. Carter makes a Xew Year ' s resolution, " To win some sweet face. " 6 — Jo Gest buys new radiator. Moral, " Don ' t hug a good thing too much. " — Clubs are beginning to be organized for " Lest We Forget. " 11 — Adams Hall dining room slogan is adopted: " Don ' t drink the cream, young men, don ' t drink the cream. " 13 — Dr. Savage is horrified at Seniors challenging the Fac- ulty to play a game of basket-ball. 16 — Dr. Gillon of Nashville makes interesting talk on mis- sions. 18 — Union ' s Quintette bows to Tandy. 20 — Fire ! Fire ! Such were the distressing cries that awoke the students on the dreary Saturday morning of present date, to the sight of our burning buildings Our two main buildings lie a mass of burned ruins. 21 — Calamitas! Calamitas! Omnis est calamitas. 22 — Letters of sympathy and promises of aid received on all hands from faithful alumni and friends. 23 — Students promise to remain firm. Preparations arc being made for continuation of studies. 25 — Students keep their promise. 26 — Exams, are upon us in all their fury. 27 — The burning question, " Did you pass? " 28 — There ' s much wailing in the Virgil class. Prof. Pulliam has saved his " LiF red book. " 30 — Boone Hayes swaps a " chaw of terbaccer " to the fire- man for his burned hose. FEBRL 1- ARY— -C. Brown and 1 ' . Fowler are persuaded to move t ) Adams Hall. -Rhodes Medal orator chosen. -Building plans are being pushed. We are going to have a one hundred thousand dollar building. -Sophs order gallon of green paint. -Freshmen grow uneasy and hide their cute little caps. -Seniors trounce gay Freshmen in hot fought game. -Primary Oratorical Contest date is set. -Basket-ball boys report excellent time on trip. -Everyone is having pictures taken for the Annual. -Seniors blossom out in nobby new hats. -Walton of Mississippi is engaged to referee games with the T. M. C. A. -Professor Young purchases a safety razor and declares that he is going to stay away from the square for a month if our team is defeated in the coming games. - " Hurricane " Holcomb pushes the last wall down. -Games with the Y. M. C. A. postponed. -Library is again thrown open to the students in Love- lace Hall. -Kentucky Club organizes. -Dr. Kimbrough springs another one of his jokes ( ?) on the student body. A diagram requested. 22 — C. S. Roberts wins in the Primary Oratorical Contest. 25 — Exiun says to Y. M. C. A. enthusiast. " Money talks Pardner. ' ' 26 — Seniors and Faculty choose Commencemenl Day speakers. Hastings, Fite, Boone and Roberts are chosen. 27 — Students cheer when Speaker Strain advocates " good food. " 2S — An enthusiastic meeting is held; cheers are practiced. and money is made up for having them printed. MARCH— 1 — First big game is pulled off. Union. 23; Y. M. C. A., IS. 2 — Y. M. C. A. again falls victim to Union ' s live. Score, 20 to 16. Much enthusiasm manifested. Two bands present. 3 — Union students observed smoking 25-cent cigars with self-satisfied air. 5 — With nothing to do, the boys begin seeking social prestige. 7 — " Too much rain for baseball, " so the old heads say. S — One of Union ' s brightest stars has set. Senior Chas. Roberts retires from active service. 9 — Manager Fite announces complete baseball schedule. 14 — Dr. Savage ' s four-year-old grandson. Master George Mahon, delightfully entertains student body with speeches in English and Spanish. 16 — Senter Reiney, an old leaguer, is engaged to coach Union ' s baseball squad. 18 — A big squad reports for baseball practice for the first time. 2ti — Squad shows up fine; Kxiun and Alexander are likely men. 21 — President Kimbrough anil Dr. Virgin return. Amount of fund at present date is twenty thousand dollars. 22 — First baseball game of season is played in biting wind. Union defeats Blake School by score of 14 to 0. And here with this most propitious date, our little chron : cU of campus events ends. In writing down these, the actual hap- penings in and around our college walls, the purpose has been to give in plain style a diary, a kind of insight into the work- a-day life of our student body. In many eases we can say with the famous Englishman, " Oh! How full of thorns is this work- a-day world, " while at other times we can look up into the twinkling heavens with the confident feeling that everyone should hitch his wagon to a star. Ere this, however, shall have seen the light upon the bread white pages of " Lest We Forget, " many things of grave im- portance shall have come to pass. For this reason we regret to halt in our recording work, but desire to press on and give to the world the deeds we have done in full. Much remains to be done, while about this much only conjectures can be formed. If the days of prophecy were not past, we might, with bold, good luck, tell how on such and such a date Union ' s crack nine won a fast game over worthy foes, or, less lucky, fell a victim to some " ringers league. " Nest in date would come the ac- counts of how the silver-tongued young orators strove for fame upon an honored rostrum ; the name of the medal winner being declared the Demosthenes. A space of a few weeks would then follow, during which the silent charms of nature, Exams., and the tennis courts would occupy the students ' time. 169 As an especially bold, optimistic soothe-sayer, we might now tell in glowing headlines of liow our red-headed " hope " in a masterly way. captured the high prized trophy of the State Oratorical Association. Hut these glad prophecies are stilled, for the Seniors in sober style to render their day of thanksgiving to their Alma Mater. A few days now elapse for the gathering of friends and the indulgence of merited pleasure. Then over an assembly that has just heard the last strains of a Commencement Day song, and mingled with the echoes of a .Senior ' s farewell, comes the benediction. To some it represents the climax of their youthful desires, while to others, as they drop a tear upon their flowing robes, it means an introduction into the world beyond the walls and the loss of friends " dearer than a brother. " JUNE 170 171 K N N %SN . X VvS _ N_t XVVi_«i_ - ? _______ Holland Dry Goods Clothing Company Holland ' s 8 • $ _7u " s place is not only a place to shop---it is a place to be at home---a place to come into touch _ • with the Good Things that go toward making Sartorially College Men and Women • THREE BIG DEPARTMENTS Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear Men ' s Clothing All forming One Big Institution We know nearly Everything about Good Merchandise HOLLAND ' S ii s wwss s w s s s s s % w s ss s ss s w w ws ws:-: ::VNV N WN V N . N S SN NNN SS NSSN NS N N NN X NN SNNSNNNN NNS NNN NNNNN NNV-: TRADE WITH Rose Furniture Co Patton-Black Building 316-18 East LaFayette Street : S N N NNN XN N NN NN NN N NNN SNNNN NN NN NNNNN N N NNN NN VNW NV-: CLOTHES THAT " MAKE GOOD " You young men are strong for style in your clothes; got to have the smart, lively ideas; it ' s apt to be the most important thing to a young man. We agree with you; we ' re selling your kind of clothes. Our clothes have style that stays stylish— for back of the style you ' ll find all wool fabrics properly shrunk and the best tailoring. Most of them are made by HART-SCHAFFNER MARX Prices from $15.00 up to the finest at $35.00 WE SPECIALIZE Manhattan Shirts . Stetson Hats . Edwin Clapp and Walk-Over Shoes " The College Men ' s Store since 1867 " G. H. ROBERTSON CO J Corner Main and Market ■: w n xxw n n vv v v vn w-: S % N N S N V N V N N X NNNNNNN N NN NNN NN NN N V: The Bookcase for Home If books are worth keeping, they are worth preserving well. No home is complete without the improved Gunn Sectional Bookcase Begin today by starting your library with a " Gunn " . Begin with one or more sections and add a section whenever it becomes necessary. With the Gunn System your bookcase is t ' . ' .vrys com- plete, yet never finished. Let us show you the many styles and finish A. M. ALEXANDER COMPANY k v v v % svww n vvvvvxv v x v nw. x w n w-: ; % v s s s v % % ' i N % x xwj TO THE COLLEGE MAN Wherever you spy the circular sign of Kalui Tailored Clothes in a merchant ' s window, let your eye telegraph to your mind " there ' s the best tailor in town. " CJOur authorized representative is more than a nimble measure-taker, he is backed by every force and re- source of our " crystal-palace " shops, often called " the greatest tailoring institution in America. " He is we. Individuality of style and integrity of tailoring — a body-gracing fit— pure wool, new wool fabrics — the best linings and trimmings that money can buy — deliveries that don ' t disappoint— these make clients who cling. •JYou will rejoice in our showing of more than 500 beautiful fabrics. It will be a pleasure to serve you. CJCome in and let us talk it over. THE MODEL TAILORING PARLOR 2nd Floor Jobe Building W S S SNS SN S S NS NS S SSS N N SSSSS SSS VS N NSS N:; The Photographs reproduced in this publication are the prod ucts of HE MOORE STUDIO and it is with a feeling of justified pride that we ask you to judge for yourself our faithfulness and efficiency in the task entrusted to us by these — our esteemed friends and patrons. : : : : : : : : :: v v nn s n v n v v vv vn v: :: N S NNN NSS N N N NN NNN NNN N N SN N N NN N S N NN NS S NNN N :; O 1 O UJ - UJ p ;:S S SN N NN NN NSSS NNSN % N S NNVS N N V: J. C. EDENTON, President CAPI TAL STOCK, S I 65,000 I. B. TIGRETT, Cashier S. D. WADDILL, Vice-President L. O. SWEATMAN, Asst. Cashier THE OFFICERS OF Itwm lank attft tost (Enmpatuj Jlarksmt, Gfcmwes?? 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 : S% SSS V SN N V S% NN VV N X NVS V S N S N NSV N NN N NNV-: Oimn@mi HJian grsnfty o3Jii(Elki®i n T©iaffl(Bgi@@ Easily reached, being at the intersection of five trunk lines of railroads. The Institution offers special advantages in four departments. MM €@fll@|@ Bir§iiiadh@§ B Mmi§k g Aa i®mj EiriiiBieIhi@§ B EspB°®§gn@iiii The faculty is strong and capable. Good dormitories. Beautiful campus. All modern equipments. Science department well supplied with apparatus. Up-to-date administration building, chapel, and society halls now under construction. This is not an expensive school. Please write for catalogue. Any questions gladly answered. A. MM11©0©E Pretfifai .sv vv v v vv v v v v s v vw-i -Southwestern Baptist Oeological Seminary- K (Uortb, texas Full course in Theological education, eight full Professorships, three tutors, several special lecturers, two unique and Special courses: Four years in the English Bible, and two and three year courses in Evangelism. Woman ' s Missionary Training School, full two years course of instruction for women in Missions. S. S. work, Kindergarten, Practical Nursing, Domestic Science, Evangelism, and everything looking to preparation for Christ ' s service in home and foreign lands. No tuition, no fees, moderate expense for living, delightful surroundings. Fine climatic and health conditions, in a great central city with railroads running in every direction, putting students in touch with a great Baptist population. For catalogue or further information, write B. fi. Carroll, D- D„ CL D-, President -ft. Klortb, Cexas, Seminary Bill.- a KNN N NNN N NNNNN The Mission of this Store BOOKS ! 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N XSX X S S S V CITY LUMBER COMPANY WALKER-FITE IIS PUPI.AB STREET. Headquarters For Building Mate Rough and Dressed Lumber Fire Brick Finish Lumber Mouldings il of all Kinds Turned Work Window Frames Door Frames Special Mill Work Cabinet Mantels Tiling and (.rates Fire Backs Rubber Roofing Metal Roofing Glass Gasco Paints Builders Hardware Red Cedar and Cypress Shingle; Lehigh Port Cement Agatite Cement Wall Plaster Warren ' s Bros. House Paints GROCER CO. | Painters Supplies g Ridge Roll £ Valley f Cresting Laths • 246 Main Street and I. C. R. R. WHOLESALE ONLY Will Occupy New Ruilding by June 1st. W. E. F1TE, Pres.dent W. C. HICKMAN. Secretary £ W. K. FI I K, Fres. J. O. WALKER. Treaa. Mfir. K We I WALTON " I CENTRAL LUMBERS COMPANY. 520 to 530 College St., and M. O. R. R. Everything in building material for new buildings and repairing old ones. Quick service and courteous treat- ment. 410 to 412 Main St. Hot Water Heat, Electric Lights, Good Rooms, conveniently located. , W. E. FITE, F J. N. FITE. Sec. Mgr. W. E. FITE, Prop. J. N. FITE, Mgr. :-; V V NN NN V V % N X VV N X N N N S W: :: N W SSN SSNN SN% V S SSSWNNSNNNSN N N N V N X NN X N NSSSSNNSN SSSNN SN V: Jackson School of Busines s 1 ' BOOKKEEPING-- -SHORTHAND----TYPEWRITING i 1 • The courses that train for work in which • the demand is greater than the supply. % We would appreciate you giving us the ' g names of those you know to be interested g £ in this work. • S SWN NN SS V S VWXVV VVXVV V g 2 ....DRINK A BOTTLE OF.... C. N. WHITLOW COMPANY. Dry Goods and Ready -to- Wear Cor. Church and Lafayette Streets JACKSON, TENNESSEE i S S% 1 College Men and Women Wear the Following Famous Clothes Everywhere: s $ FOR COLLEGE MEN— S Stein-Block Clothing, Manhattan Shirts, Stetson Rats, g Hanan ' s Shoes, Crossett Shoes. f, DELICIOUS: • FOR COLLEGE WOMEN • :RE FRESHING J Patrician Shoes, Gossard, La Greque and Warner ' , Corsets. KN VS S N S NV VV S NN XSXXX SN S S NS X S SSS VXV XV V XV S S V : E. B. CURTISS Greenville PLUMBING STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING 118 South Liberty Street BOTH TELEPHONES 51 Prompt attention given all orders and satisfaction guaranteed. «XXJt%V S»akXV X% W% VVVWWVVNVVkWN VU S N NN V ' JACCARD ' S Fine Stationery and Solid Gold Emblem Jewelry. We make more tine Class Pins and Medals than any other house in America, because our prices are the lowest. BOX STATIONERY 50c to $10.00 A great variety of fine imported and domestic papers, stamped with, your initial or monogram. Let us send you free samples and prices of our Correspondence Paper and Calling Cards. We would also like to have you write for our catalogue of Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, etc., mailed free. Mermod, Jaccard King Broadway and Locust Street ST. LOUIS, MO. Coal Co. Miners and Shippers of POWDERLY NO. 9 COAL MINES— Ponderly and Martwick, Ky. ILLINOIS CEN1RAL RAILROAD. OFFICES: Greenville, Kentucky DAILY CAPACITY 2000 TONS. :-: X N VS S NNN V SN NNN NS xVN WXNNV NV % NS N % WVSX S XN SN N NSN;. Wd The Basis Upon Which I Invite Your I T KOltA U M is a most complete Optical establishment in every sense ol the word. Private examination and testing: rooms. The Is nplex le Irby f . Grady 205 E. MAIN STREET W. J. LANIER Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries Feed Stuff and Produce Candy, Cigars, Tobaccos, Etc. Both Phones 117 109 Poplar St. Jackson, Tennessee There is Nothing Better than James Nelson ' s Ice Cream and Sherbets TAKE IT UP WITH The Heck- Fox SHOE COMPANY The Event of the Season FOR LADIES FOR GENTLEMEN Strapless Pumps Oxfords Gun Metal Gun Metal Tan Russia Tan Russia Patent Patent White Buck Black Buck White Canvass White Buck Get Our Fitting, We Know How Cox Sons Vining 72 Madison Ave., New York — MAKERS OF CAPS AND GOWNS Correct Outfits for Sale or Rental For Satisfaction and Comfort Patronize the SOUTHERN LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING COMPANY We Appreciate Your Business Phones 621 109-111-113 Highland Avenue : VSN N SNSSSSN S n nv ANNN.NXXXN V NNNN .s» V S N S V V V VV N N V V :: nnnn w w n svvv s n n n n v sns n s ns nn n n s nn snnvo»v: Che Southwestern Baptist theological Seminary Couiswille, ■:■ ■:■ KentucKy The session of eight months opens Oct. 1. Excellent equipment, affable and progressive faculty, wide range of theological study. If help is needed to pay board write to Mr. B. Pressly Smith, Treasurer of Students ' Fund. For catalogue or other information write to 6. V. mulliiis, President — CALL ON- W. C. Blackmon — For— Staple and Fancy Groceries Everything Fresh and First Class Prices to Suit the Buyer 540 Hays Avenue Home Phone 414 " The Latch String is Always on the Outside " to U. U. STUDENTS W. M. LUTER CO. Five Points Telephones 140 R. R. TAYLOR O R O C jK J Promptness, Our Motto Cumb. Phone 563 Homo Phone 1071 Poplar and Neely Sts. JACKSON, - TENN. JNO. M. CLARK PIANO TUNER Dealer in Pianos, Organs and Sheet Music JACKSON, TENN. Walk a Block and Save Money Buy Your Meal Tickets from NEW YORK CAFE S. O. KABAS, Proprietor Home Phone 101 A First-Class Restauraot for Ladles and Gentlemen 209 N. Market St. JACKSON, TENN, L. L. FONVILLE ATTORNEY AT LAW OFFICE: 109 Elks Building JACKSON, - - - TENN. C. E. PIGFORD LAWYER OFFICE: Cor. Baltimore and Liberty Sts. JACKSON, TENN. City Meat Market Headquarters for Good Things to Eat 102-104 Church St. Both Phones 704 THE ART STORE W. W. BROOKS. Sole Proprieior Art Materials, Picture Framing Canvass Stretched, Passe Portout Binding, Pictures, Burnt Work, Brass Stencil Outfits 106 S. Liberty St. Homo Phono 210 JACKSON, TENN. N NSN N N NNNV S S V SN S NS WN N VN N V NSSNNN S SSN NN W: K NN S S NS NV S NS N N N N N NN V-: T. L. METCALFE FLORIST-LAUNDERFR Cut Flowers, Bulbs, Potted Plants SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN FUNERAL WORK AND DECORATIONS Christie ' s THE BIG PAINT STORE Largest-Best-Cheapest B. O. SNIDER JEWELER and OPTICIAN JACKSON, TENN. Watch Work, Clock and Jewelry Repairing All Work is Guaranteed THE PLACE TO BUY THEM IS WHERE THEY HAVE ' EM and this is the store that has the swell Oxfords, the chic effects, the new ideas, in dulls, patents, tans and white. Frank Bond Shoe Co. FRANK BEST Long experience and a well equipped plant fit us completely for any kind of repairing. Bicycles, Guns. Umbrellas, Locks and Keys When in trouble appeal to us. We loan money on personal property. Church and LaF«yette Sts. YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS At all seasons be sure to bring or send your prescriptions to us and be sure of drugs of known quality and freshness, ample and adequate facilities for scien- tific compounding, knowledge and train- ing in our work, there ' s the combination for safety results and satisfaction. : : : O. J. NANCE CO. Go to LUTER ' S PHARMACY 203 E. MAIN STREET -FOR- FINE CANDIES REFRESHING COLD DRINKS Second National Bank JACKSON. TENN. Capital and Surplus, $150,000.00 Accounts of any sire solicited in both Commercial and Savings Departments. We Want and Appreciate Your Patronage First-Class Dry Goods and Groceries OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT HYMAN KLIBANOFF Homo Phone 1192 Stoddert and Lexington Merchants State Bank READ THE ADS ESTABLISHED 18S7 Capital and Surplus, $100,000,oo A. R, DODSON, Cashier HUMBOLDT, : TENN. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS W. A. FITE, Business Manager :AVVV NN NNN NNW N , V SS N VVN NNNVNNSVNNV N NNNNSV N%VNN NN V NNNWi» NVik V VV VW-. NNN N N S NN N V S V S N N%SNNN SNN % NVs N NN NNS SNN N N NV: PRODUCERS OF " LEST WE FORGET " sF e f The Quality Printers McCowat-Mercer Printing Co. Stationers -:- Printers -:- Blank Book Makers College Annuals and Catalogs £% t£ CHURCH AND COLLEGE STS , JACKSON, TENN. mSSS SSSSKSKK S%SS S SSS SSSX SSSSSSXSt SS asttttUJ tA .jC

Suggestions in the Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) collection:

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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