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

 - Class of 1914

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1914 volume:

BIETSS liHHPi iiHNH ' i ' HilW lrl!! " ! " Eest orget t PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Hirlitm? £ x Ntoton Jmtrt n " " " r To Henry Clay Irby, a loyal alumnus who has con- tributed generously to the support of his alma maier, for thirty-fine years Professor of Mathematics, now Professor Emeritus, with esteem and admiration the editors dedicate the sixth volume of " Lest We Forget. " HENRY CLAY IRKY Title 1 Music . Dedication 2 Expression Editorial Staff 6 Students ' Council Foreword 8 Societies Calendar 9 Cardinal and Cream Board of Trustees 10 Fraternities Faculty 11 Clubs Seniors . 21 Athletics Juniors . 31 Smiles . Sophomores . 43 Diary . Freshmen 49 The End Academic Department 59 Advertisements . 63 67 71 73 90 93 103 123 141 153 158 159 (Ealnttmr 1913. September 8-9, Monday and Tuesday, 9 A. M. — Entrance Examinations and Matriculation. September 10, Wednesday, 9:30 A. M. — Formal Opening of the Year. November 27, Thursday— Thanksgiving Holiday and Re- ception at Adams Hall. December 19, Friday — Christmas Holidays Begin. December 3(!, Tuesday — Opening after Holidays. 1914. January 9, Friday-Primary Oratorical Contest. January 19-2-1 — Mid-year Examinations. January 2(5. Monday — Opening of Second Semester. February 23, Monday — Holiday, Washington Anniversary Celebration. March 6, Friday — Contest for H. L. Winburn Medal. April 3, Friday — Annual Celebration of Calliopean So- ciety — Contest for Rhodes Medal. May 1, Friday — Celebration of Apollonian Society — Con- test for Foster Medal. May 11, Monday — Last day for entering Eaton Declama- tion Contest. May 11. Monday — Last day for presentation of Senior Theses. May 2.1-29 — Final Examinations. May 30, Saturday, 8 P. M.— Contest for Joseph H. Eaton Medal. May 31, Sunday, 11 A. M. — Commencement Sermon. May 31, Sunday. 8 P. M.— Sermon before J. R. Craves So- ciety. June 1. Monday. 10 P. M.- Final meeting of J. R. Craves Society — Contest for J. R. Craves Award. June 1. Monday, 8 P. M. — Inter-Society Contest for the A. H. Young Medal. June 2. Tuesday. 8 P. M. — Conservatory Recital. June 2. Tuesday, 9:30 P. M.— Alumni Dinner. June 3, Wednesday, 10 A. M. — Commencement Exercises. Contest for Charles H. Strickland Medal. Baccalau- reate Address. Presentation of Diplomas. Unarii of (Erustrrs OFFICERS OF THE BOARD. 0. C. BARTON President A. R. DODSON Vice-President 1. B. TIGRETT Treasurer A. M. ALEXANDER Secretary SPENCER TRl ' EX Bursar TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 191 1. H. W. Virgin Roanoke, Va. W. H. Major Covington J. W. Rosamon Gadsden Ben Cox Memphis I. L. Grady Jackson A. M. Alexander Jackson B. F. Spragins Jackson TEBM OF OFFICE EXPIBES 1915. Spencer Thomas Brownsville M. S. Neely Jackson J. A. Crook Jackson J. T. Herron Jackson I. B. Tigrell Jackson C. D. Graves Clarksville W. M. Wood Mavfield. Kv. TEBM OF OFFICE EXPIBES 1916. W. H. Ryals Paris W. A. Owen Covington J. J. Garretl Clarksville R. M. Inlow Little Rock. Ark. D. A. Ellis Memphis G. T. Webb Memphis W. L. Medling Dyer TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 1917. W. G. Inman Nashville J. F. Jarman Nashville J. R. Jarrell Humboldt E. E. Rucker Dycrsburg O. C. Barton Paris T. E. Glass Jackson G. W. Everett Trenton TEBM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 1918. H. P. Hurt W. P. Robertson A. R. Dodson C. T. Cheek W. T. N lid n J. C. Edenton Wm. Holland Memphis Jackson Humboldt Nashville Halls Jackson Jackson Arthi ' r 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 Acad- emy. 1905-1908; Graduate Student Chicago University, summer of 1907; Head of Science Department. Union University, 1908 Mrs. Arthub Warren Prince, Director of Music. Completed DeSoto, Mo., High School, 1899; Graduate and Post-graduate of Piano under John B. Kindig of Berlin, Germany, 1899-1900, Chicago Specialists, 1902; Pipe Or- gan 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 — 15 Spencer Truex, A.B.. Professor of History and Political Science. Completed Preparatory work in Ottawa I ' niversity (Kansas); Graduated William Jewell College. 1910; High School work in Kansas, 1905-1906; Taught History and Eng- lish in Liberty. Mo., High School. 1909-1910; Principal Union Academy. 1910-1913; Professor of History and Political Science, Union University, 1913 — Harry H. Williams, A.B., Professor of Mathematics and German. 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; Prin- cipal Slater. Mo., High School, 191(1-1911 ; English and Mathematics Union Academy. 1911-1913; Professor of Mathematics and German, Union University, 1913 — 16 M. A. Huggins, A.B., Professor of Latin and Greek. Graduate of Wake Forest College; Instructor in Latin Wake Forest College, 1911- 1912; Principal High School, Washington, N. C, 1912-1913;; Professor of Latin and Greek, Union University, 1913 J. Wesley Dickens, A.B.. Th.B., Homiletics. Graduated Union University, 1902; Graduated Southwestern Baptist Theolog- ical Saminary, 1905; Pastor Crystal Springs. Miss., 1905-1912; Pastor Second Bap- tist Church, Jackson, Tenn., 1912 - ; Instructor in Homiletics, Union University, 1913 17 Meredith M. Summar, Academy Principal. Educated in Viola Normal, Terrell College, and University of Tennessee Summer School; Principal Stateville High School, 1895-1899; Principal Haynes-McClain Prepar- atory School, Lewisburg, Tenn., 1901-1913; Principal Union Academy, 1913 — Mrs. Emma Waters Summar, Academy English and History. Educated in Lewisburg High School, and in Colonel Parker ' s School for Teachers, Chicago; Taught in Havnes-McClain Preparatory School, 1892-1913; Union Academy, 1913 18 Miss Gladys Dunlap Jones, Librarian. College Library Training at Vanderbilt University; Public Library Training at Carnegie Library, Nashville, Term.; Librarian Union University, 1911-1912; Assistant Librarian Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, 1912-1913; Librarian Union Uni- versity, 1913-1914. " Miss Irene Williams, Director of Expression and Physical Culture. Graduated at Blue Mountain College, 1912; Taught Expression in Ackerman (Miss.) High School, 1912-1913; Expression and Physical Culture Union University, 1913 19 Miss Fannie Thornton, Matron of Adams H all. Nurse at Blue Mountain College, Blue Mountain, Miss., 1901-1911; Matron Adams Hall. 1911 Mhs. A. T. Bahhett. House-mother at Lovelace Hall. 20 foninr (ElasB Wfimrs Motto: Nulli Sccundus. Colors: Black and White. Flower: Morning Glory. Stella K. Anderson Charles F. McCkohy Thomas J. Murray, Jr. . Seale B. Johnson . J. Amvhv Garrett . D. T. Henderson . Everette M. Williams President Vice-President Secretary Port . Prophet Historian Treasurer YELL Ricka Chicka Zull, Bicka Chicka Zall, The only class that leads in all; Razzle, Dazzle, Hobble, Zip! Bang! Zoic 1 9 1 1 . 22 Stella Katharine Anderson Kentucky " Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile. And with her whole heart ' s welcome in her smile Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; Secretary P. L. S., ' 11- ' 12; Win- ner Palladian Medal, ' 11; Vice-President Kentucky Club, ' 12. ' 11; Associate Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, " 11- ' 12; President of Palladian Literary Society, ' 13; Member of Executive Committee Students ' Council. ' 13- ' M; Asso- ciate Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 14; President Union Sbakespeare Club. ' 14; President Senior Class; A.B. Degree. Charles Freeman McCrory Tennessee " None but himself can be his parallel. " Calliopean Literary Society; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 09- ' 10; President Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 11-T2; Sopbomore Class Historian, ' 12; President Calliopean Literary Society, ' 12- ' 13; Secretary C. L. S., ' 12- ' 13; Second Vice-President Students ' Council, ' 13- ' 14; Executive Committee Students ' Council, ' 13- ' 14; Twice President C. L. S., " 13- ' 14; Athletic Association; C. L. S. Representative on Annual Staff, ' 14; Vice- President Senior Class; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 13- ' 14; Editor-in- Chief " Lest We Forget, " ' 14; Treasurer Pbilalathenean Club, ' 14; A.B. Degree. 23 Thomas Jefferson Murray, Je Tennessee " I hold she loves me best who colls me Tom. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Assistant Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 11-12; Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class, ' 12; " Varsity Football Team. 11-12; ' Varsity Basket-ball, 11-12-13; Athletic Association; Lawyers ' Club, 12; Vice-President Junior Class, " 13; Captain Sophomore Basket-ball Five, 12; Sophomore Baseball Team, 12; Associate Editor " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 12- ' 13; Assistant Manager Baseball Team. ' 13; Contestant for A. H. Young Medal. " 13; Manager Football Team, ' 13; Secretary Senior Class; Assistant Manager Basket-ball Team. " 13-14; President Jackson High School Club, ' 14; President Apollonian Literary Society. ' 14; Captain Senior Basket-ball Team; Vice-President Philalathenean Club. ' 14; A.B. Degree. Tenia Everktte Milton Williams " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. " Graduate Jackson High School. ' 11; Member Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Football Team, " 11- ' 12- ' 13; Sub- ' Varsity Basketball Team. 12-13; Treasurer Senior Class; Secretary Jackson High School Club; Athletic Association; All Class Teams; A.B. Degree. :4 Dewitt T. Henderson " One who would circumvent the devil. ' Tennessee Alpha Tan Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Philalathenean Club; President A. L. S., ' 11; Contestant Foster Medal, ' 12; Assistant Manager Basket-ball Team, ' 12; Sophomore Class Prophet, ' 12; Reporter " Cardinal and Cream, " Tl- ' 12; Most Improve- ment Medal A. L. S., ' 12; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " T2-T3; President Students ' Council. ' 13-T4; Chairman Executive Committee of Students ' Council; Asso- ciate Editor of " Cardinal and Cream, " T3-T4; President Philalathenean Club, ' 14; Mem- ber Inter-Society Debating Team A. L. S., ' 14; Senior Basket-ball Team; Class Histo- rian; Business Manager " Lest We Forget " ; A.B. Degree. James Arvey Garrett Tennessee " I am resolved to grow fat, and look young till forty. " Bethel College, ' 07; Calliopean Literary Society; Secretary Calliopean Literary So- ciety; Senior Baseball Team, TO; Contestant Rhodes Medal, TO; A.B. Degree. TO; Senior Class Prophet; Six Footers Club; Grand High Mogul Summus Six Footers Club; Senior Basket-ball Team; Annual Staff; A.M. Degree. 25 Seale Bond Johnson ........... Tennessee " Genius and beauty in harmony blend. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Missionary Society; Vice-Presi- dent Jackson High School Club; Editor-in-Chief " Cardinal and Cream, " " 12- ' 13; " Car- dinal and Cream " Reporter, 11-12, " 13-14; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 12; President A. L. S., " 13- ' 14; Secretary A. L. S., ' 12- ' 13; Contestant Foster Medal, ' 12; Contestant Young Medal, ' 14; Contestant Strickland Medal, ' 14; Secretary Local State Oratorical Associa- tion, ' 13; Sophomore Class Poet, ' 12; Senior Class Poet; Apollonian Representative on Debate Council; Athletic Association; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 14; Philalathenean Club; A.B. Degree. Albright Mays Nicholson Tennessee " He does what he thinks is right — and that ' s a lot. " Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society; Secretary and Treasurer Fresh- man Class, ' 10; President C. L. S., TO; President J. R. G. S., TO; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, T1-T2; President C. L. S., ' 11; President J. R. G. S., ' 11; Vice-President Gibson County Club. ' 12; President C. L. S., ' 12; President J. R. G. S., ' 12; President C. L. S., ' 13; President J. R. G. S., ' 13; A.B. Degree. ' 13; President Dramatic Club,, ' 14; J. R. G. Repre- sentative on Annual Staff; Executive Committee Students ' Council; Literary Editor " Lest We Forget " ; A.M. Degree. 21 ; Orator (Mass iitBiorti 3T is said that history is past politics and that it hardly behooves any one to write a history of himself. It is indeed better that history be written from records left, and that it be written by following generations, or in college life by following classes. The historian of the class of ' 14 could write a history of the class of ' 11 or ' 12 or of any past class and say things — and truthfully — that would make the present students of Union proud of those who have gone before them. So we hope in the years to come that the class of ' 14 may be remembered for what it accomplished, collectively and individually. What we say cannot add to what we have done and we realize that we will be judged by our deeds. All we ask is a fair consideration; we deserve no more; we expect no less. We have been the talk of the school because of our poli- tics — we have met behind barred doors when others would have enjoyed the fun — and we have no tears to shed nor any hard feelings over them now. We have been vic- torious in athletic contests without boasting of our prow- ess; we have felt the sting of defeat without lowering our heads and though slandered, we have not dealt in slanders. We have held places of honor and have done our best, and we have served in the ranks as loyally as we have led. We have seen changes in customs — and for the better — and felt that we were doing our part in keeping Union up with this age of progress. But as we are about to leave the class room for the bat- tles of life, we see how little we know. The Freshman thinks he will know everything at the end of four years of hard study; the Junior thinks that in one short year he will be eciual to Solomon in all his glory, but we, the class of ' 14, must say, " I used to think I knew I knew. But now I must confess The more I know I know I know, I know I know the less. " Class Historian. 27 ntinr Qllaaa -pom ' Strife is the fundamental law of life. " — Theodore Roosevelt. When the way seems dark and dreary. When life has lost its charms. When the soul is tired and weary; Fight on. No room is in the strife for the quitter. He is only in the way, But the whole world bows to the hard hitter; Fight on. Life is no more than we make it; Strive onward to a goal Though fate may try to rout your grit; Fight on. In war, in peace it ' s just the same, The struggle never ceases, The rich, the poor are in the game: Fight on. And thus will life be forever, Till defeat has conquered been. The cry will be ever — ever, Fight on. Class Poet. 28 nttor (Elaaa Jlrflphmj AS I sit alone tonight, with an aromatic, sweet-tasting El Toro safely ensconsed between my upper and lower maxillary, dreaming day-dreams. 1 hear a soft tinkling of the door-bell. I go to the door. No one is there and looking in all directions and seeing none near. I reason that Poe ' s Raven must have come and nestled upon the bell, the clanging of which drove him from his resting place. But it was not. The smoke emitted from my lips, forms itself into beautiful, almost ethereal ringlets and, being wafted by the slight breeze, settles softly on the handle which, in turn, turning, turns the door-bell. I re- turn to my seat, rest my feet on the table, and throwing my chair on its back posts soon enter in the place called Dreamland. Somehow or other, my thoughts seem to linger on the future, what it would be and what it had in store for my fellow beings and incidentally for me. The veil seems to be lifted and the curtain rent in twain. The future stood out before me as a beautiful picture with the cover lifted and exposed to public view. I see it with amazement and yet with pleasure. I think if we could al- ways see plainly what is destined for us, we would take heart and fight life ' s battles with greater vim. Of this picture, the future of my class is the most interesting and of it I am going to disclose the picture. A lady, of middle age, presented the most beautiful spectacle. The life of that lady is a revelation to him who knew her in former years as Miss Anderson. Mrs. Morris is a constant encouragement to her husband as he toils witli the promotion of mankind in view and to others who come in contact with her. I see the city of Nashville, a beautiful metropolis of the great State of Tennessee, grown into gigantic proportions. Sky-scrapers ascend into the heavens, her streets are a thing of beauty, everything shows the touch of a master hand. C. F. McCrory, after battles which would have been unthought of in fiction, rules the business of this famous city. This may seem strange but any man who can make the " Cardinal and Cream " a business success cannot fail to make the world sit up and take notice. Another scene which is of interest to those desiring civic righteousness appears vivid. Tammany Hall, which has been buffeted about and which with every blow it received strengthened, is at last compelled to recognize a master. Mr. Murray received his early training in politics in the Apollonian Literary Society. There he first received the taste of a political battle and. like a tiger who has killed and sucked the blood of his first victim, he raged for more. Running the gamut of offices which can be held, he finally felt the call for uplift of humanity and thus achieved a complete victory. A third figure, fighting along the same lines, has achieved remarkable success. Mr. Henderson has become one of our greatest corporation lawyers and has rightfully earned the seat of Supreme Justice. Someone has said that the men who do most for our country are not always the most prominent. Humanity ' s greatest friend may be following the plow, working in the factory, or, perchance, teaching the ways of science to un- attentive ears. The career of one of the class of 1914 is a shining example of this class of man. Teaching for a few 29 years and then settling down to a life of peace, happiness and usefulness, he is an exemplary proof of the oft- repeated maxim. " Judge " Williams does not know the name of failure in his line and his farm is a model. Speaking of models, like the bust of Venus, Union presents two of her illustrious sons as lights which cannot be hid under a bushel. These gentlemen are at once the hope and despair of their contemporaries. Audiences are held spell-bound by their eloquence. The simple elo- quence of Messrs. Nicholson and Johnson is a motive power for righteousness and the spread of the Gospel in their respective spheres. Pastors of two of our greatest churches, they are indeed doing a noble work. I look with strained eyes to know further but the vision becomes fainter; the veil falls; the curtain is pulled to- gether by an unseen hand and somebody give me a match. 30 JUNIOR CLASS 32 ilmttor dlass QMtrrrs Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Purple and Canary. Motto: Labor ipse voluptas. President ..... Vice-President Secretary and Treasi Poet . Prophet .... Historian ..... Gladstone Koffman Pail S. Savage Haynes Brinkley Ernest Howe Marriner Carmen Easlie James E. B. Archer YELL Riffle, Raffle, Biffle, Baffle, Juniors all alive. Lickety, Ziekety, Ziffle, Zaffle, 1 9 1 5 . 33 Kmtim (Ulasfi ffioll E. F. Adams Kentucky Calliopean Literary Society; .1. R. Graves Society; President C. L. Society; Secretary and Treasurer C. L. S.; Vice- President .1. R. G. Society; Winner of Academy Scholarship, ' 12; Conte stant Rhodes Modal; C. L. S. Debating Team; Six Footer ' s Club; Kentucky Club; Philalathenean Club. E. B. ARCHEB Tennessee Member Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary A. L. S.. ' 11; Vice-President A. L. S.. ' 11; ' Varsity eleven, ' 12, ' 13; ' Varsity Five, ' 13- ' 14; Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class. " 11- ' 12; Historian Junior Class; " Cardinal and Cream " Stall ' ; Philalathenean Club. Haynes Brinkley ...... Tennessee Member Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society; Missionary Society; Dramatic Club, T3- ' 14; Athletic As- sociation; U. U. Band, ' 11-T2, ' 12-13, ' 13- ' ] I; Secretary J. " R. G. Society, ' 11; Secretary C. L. S., ' 12; President C. L. S.. ' 13; Secretary Dramatic Club, ' 13; Junior Basket-ball Team; Track Team. ' 12; Sub- ' Varsity Eleven, ' 13; Contestant Rhodes Medal, ' 13, ' 14; Secretary and Treasurer Junior Class. Herbert Lee Dement ..... Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Association; Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team. ' 14; U. I " . Orchestra; U. U. Band; Gibson County Club; Philalathenean Club. J. E. FERGASON ...... Tennessee Member Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; President Sophomore Class, " 12- " 13; Assistant Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 12- ' 13; Member of Annual Staff. ' 13- ' 14; Athletic Association. Clara Sri-; Ferguson ..... Tennessee Palladian Literary Society; Treasurer Palladian. ' 10; Palladian Essayist, ' 09, ' 10, ' 14; Secretary Missionary Society, ' 10, ' 14; Treasurer Missionary Society, ' 13- ' 14; Secretary and Treasurer Volunteer Band, ' 13; Leader Volunteer Rand. ' 14. 31 Carmen Easlie James Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; .1. R. Graves Society; l T . V. Band; Junior Class Prophet; President Gibson County Club; Secretary and Treasurer Volunteer Band; Business Manager Dramatic Club; Art Editor Annual Stab ' , " 1 I. Gladstone Koffman ..... Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 13; ' Varsity Basket-ball Reserves; Member of Governing Board of " Cardinal and Cream. " ' 13; President Junior Class, ' 13- ' l 1. Ernest Howe Marriner ..... Kentucky Member Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Craves Society: President J. R. Graves Society, T3; Winner Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 12-T3; Winner Intercollegiate Oratorical Association Medal, ' 12- ' 13; Junior Class Poet; President Kentucky Club, ' 13- ' 14; Member of Executive Committee Students ' Council. " 13- ' l 1; Philalathenean Club. James Lither McAliley .... Tennessee Missionary Society Representative on Annual Staff, ' 11- ' 12; President Calliopean Literary Society; Literary Editor for Annual, Tl- ' 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff; J. R. Graves Society; Member Executive Board of Students ' Coun- cil; Treasurer of Missionary Society, ' 12- ' 13; Assistant Teacher in Academic English and Latin; Philalathenean Club. Clyde C. Morris ...... Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Calliopean Literary Society; J. B. Graves Society; Missionary Society; Dramatic Club; President Freshman Class, ' 11; President Calliopean Literary Society. ' 11; Vice-President J. B. Graves Society, ' 11; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 1 1 - " 12, ' 12- ' 13. ' 13- ' 14; Assistant Business Manager Annual. ' 12;U. U. Band. ' 12; Winner Festus Rhodes Medal, ' 11; Winner A. H. Young Medal, ' 11; Winner Joseph H. Eaton Medal, ' 12; President J. R. Graves So- ciety. ' 14; Representative Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 14; Secretary Debate Council, ' 14; Sense and Nonsense Edi- tor Annual, ' 14; Philalathenean Club. W. R. Piryear ...... Kentucky Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Eleven, ' 11. ' 12, ' 13; ' Varsity Nine, ' 12, ' 13, ' 14; ' Varsity Five, ' 11. ' 12. ' 13, ' 14; Captain-elect ot ' It " Varsity Eleven; Member Kentucky Club; Member Woman Haters ' Club. 35 . Paul S. Savage Tennessee Alpha Tan Omega; Treasurer Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary A. L. S., ' 13; Vice-President A. L. S., ' 14; Vice- President Junior Class. Will Eldeb Roberts Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society; Vice-President A. L. S.. ' 11; President A. L. S.. ' 11; Treasurer A. L. S.. T3-T4; Winner Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 14; Winner " Best Debater ' s ' Medal A. L. S., ' 13; Winner " Foster Medal, " ' 12; President Athletic Association, ' 13, T3-T4; ' Varsity Cheer Leader, T2- ' 13; ' Varsity Five, T1-T2, T2-T3, T3-T4; Captain ' Varsity Five. ' 14; ' Varsity Quartette, " 10- ' 11- ' 12-T3; Debating Council, ' 13; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 13-14; Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 13; President Junior Class, ' 13; Wit and Humor Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 12; Assist- ant Business Manager " Lest We Forget, " ' 14; Six Footer ' s Club; Philalathenean Club; Union-Ouachita Debater. Edward Young ...... Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Vice-President A. L. S., ' 13; President A. L. S., ' 13; Winner " Loy- alty " Medal, ' 13; Athletic Association; Athletic Editor " Lest We Forget, " ' 12; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 14; As- sistant Manager Football Team, ' 13; Manager-elect Football Team, ' 14; Junior Basket-ball Team, T3-T4; Grand Mogul of Woman Haters ' Club. S. P. Poag ....... Tennessee Member Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society; President C. L. S.; President J. R. Graves Society; Treas- urer J. R. G., ' 13-T4; Winner of Eaton Medal, ' 11; Winner J. B. Graves Award, ' 12; C. L. S. Bepresentative Primary Oratorical Contest; Contestant for A. H. Young Medal, ' 12. 0. F. HrcKABA Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; J. B. Graves Society; President C. L. S.; President J. B. Graves Society; Winner " Best Debater ' s " Medal C. L. S.; Traveling Bepresentative of the University throughout two vacations. 36 W. A. Shoaf ....... Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Association; President A. L. S„ ' 12; Winner " Loyalty " Medal in A. L. S., ' 12; Treasurer A. L. S., ' 12; Contestant " Foster " Medal, ' 13; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 13; Editor- in-Chief " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 13- ' 14; Manager and Member Sophomore Basket-ball Team; Member Junior Bas- ket-ball Team; Freshman Class Prophet; Vice-President A. L. S., ' 11; Vice-President Students ' Council, ' 13- ' ] 1; A. L. S. Bepresentative Inter-Society Debating Team, ' 14; Junior and Sophomore Baseball Teams; Contestant " A. H. Young " Medal, ' 14; President Primary Oratorical Association, ' 14; Athletic Editor " Lest We Forget. " ' 1 1; Lawyer ' s Club; Vice-High Mogul of Liar ' s Clique; Philalathenean Club. 37 Hunter (ftlass Iftatnnj ■y -ISTORY is an undying and eternal monument to the 4lf deeds and progress of men. An illustrious history— W? one filled with noble and inspiring deeds— never dies, such is the history of the indomitable Class of " l. . The contemplation of work well done is a joy forever. This is especially laudable in the individual, but how much more commendable is it in the united efforts of a class. Every phase of college life. -athletics, literary so- cieties, religious organizations, school work proper and fraternities. — has received renewed vigor because ol the influence and efforts of our class. No effort for the uplift of our Alma Mater or for our mutual improvement has ever been made that the Junior Class has not sincerely fostered il and added fresh impetus. Success has not in- toxicated us but merely given thankful hearts and pride in worthy deeds. The present Junior Class throughout its career lias been singularly free from petty politics and turbulent factions. We are essentially lovers of peace and scholastic strife has no place among us. We are not vain-glorious, although we desire a goodly portion of the college honors to rest among us. There " are few branches of collegiate life in which we have not excelled. Though a year of steadfast work yet looms before us. still our record is one any class may be proud of. and who can say what the future has in store for us? The idle boaster has no place among us. The tangible evidence of the achievements of our class is the laurels it has won and the records it has made. Our history has no romantic element. The record of duty fulfilled and unceasing toil has no charm for a reader. We have passed the three stages of college exist- ence and with the last grand stage in view our eyes reach on to the vista of life looming so near. We wonder if with confident feet we shall tread paths that already seem fa- miliar or whether we shall grope aimlessly in the dark. We are no longer unsophisticated first year men; giddy self-confidence and sophomoric affectation have been laid aside. Our perspective has broadened. We have become matured and self-reliant. We view ourselves impartially and soberly prepare ourselves to fit properly in our niche in the frame-work of society. Like travelers yet distant from the sea who hear the booming of the billows, we feel the approaching distrac- tions of Senior life. We trust to adorn the caps and gowns with tin 1 dignity that befits them and to the Sopho- mores we surrender our togas and bid them maintain the high standard of excellence which we have erected. To our Alma Mater we pledge undying allegiance and trust that all good fortune may be her lot. 38 I 3 mttnr (Ebss pa?m If your work lias gone all-fired, And you ' re feeling worn and tired, Missed the aim you ' ve long desired, Jusl hustle. Hustle, hustle, all the while. Every inch of every mile; Hustle lots, and with a smile. Just hustle. If you ' re feeling sore and sick And as hopeless as a stick. Hustle then and hustle quick. Just hustle. If the road is hard to climb, Yet it ' s hustle all the time, Hustle hard for every dime, Just hustle. If exams are coming soon, And it ' s cram from noon till noon, Please don ' t raise a mournful tunc Just hustle. As you climb life ' s toilsome hill. Hustle, hustle with a will; At the summit hustle still. Just hustle. 39 3Jmttor QIlaHB propi nj ■r HE sun had sheathed his silver rays and laid his head 111 upon the ocean ' s bosom to rest from a long day ' s ■ travel. The swallow and the mocking bird had sought their nests to enjoy nature ' s repose. The dormouse and the cricket were playing hide-and-seek in the grass below, while the nightingale kept tune to the music of the spheres. Nature seemed hushed and rocked to sleep by the lullaby of the songster. The little twinkling lanterns, hung in the vaulted sky above to light the pathway of the weary pilgrim here below, were all shining brightly in their accustomed places. All nature seemed united in its worship of Clod. Suddenly one saw a band of sturdy youths file out of Barton Hall, led by their teacher, the modern rival of Zacchieus. This was the astronomy class of 1914, taught by Dr. A. T. Barrett. " Like the Chaldean, he could watch the stars. Till he had peopled them with beings bright As their own beams. " The object of this mysterious assemblage was to study the stars and thus learn to read the fortunes of their lives in the starry depths of space. By accident this group of star-gazers and philosophers discovered the life history of the Junior Class of 1914. A part of their observations have been recorded and preserved, and is printed with the permission of Dr. Barrett and the class. Mr. E. F. Adams will graduate from Union with high honors, after which he will pursue some special work in Greek and Hebrew in a large Eastern college. He will be- come famous for his new " Common Sense " translation of the Bible. Mr. C. C. Morris will be bound by the bonds of matri- mony and a militant suffragette in his last year at college. His wife and he will be very successful as servants of the lowly Xazarene. Mr. 0. F. Huckaba would finish his education in Union if it were possible for him to live long enough, work hard enough, and stay well long enough at the time. He will die faithfully at the post he has warmed so long. Mr. Gladstone Koffman will continue to shy at all the wearers of the evening gown, seeking repose in " sweet old bachelorhood. " He will gain great renown as the pro- gressive teacher of Greek, Latin, and animal language in Union. Mr. E. B. Archer will gain prominence as a detective in the Pinkerton Detective Bureau, because of his slyness and ability to deceive. Later he will enter the secret service department of the United States army, where he will be shot as a spy. Miss Clara Sue Ferguson, after suffering many storms and shipwrecks on the Sea of Matrimony, will finally suc- ceed in landing a medical missionary. They will lead a happy and useful life among the " pig-tails " of the Orient. Mr. Ernest Howe Marrincr, in connection with his work in the ministry, will devote much of his time to the Ly- ceum platform. He will gain much popularity and cash by his lectures, the best known of which will be the one entitled " My Mother Made Me Sleep Under a Crazy Quilt. " Mr. Paul S. Savage will dedicate his life to the heroic fight against woman suffrage in America. He will become famous for the stinging anathemas and tin pans he will hurl at the would-be voters from a goods box on the prin- cipal corners of our leading cities. Mr. J. L. McAliley will take his degree of Doctor of Philosophy from Princeton. He will be elected later to fill the very large chair of Logic and Psychology at Union. Here he will make himself (in) famous by proving that a square cube has four sides, that the color red is really green, and that a cat walks with its ears and tail. Mr. S. P. Poag will continue in his present profession of feeding the suffering saints on hot air and theological hash. His mighty voice will roll from church steeple to church steeple in its mad and tumultuous flights, while the people below will run through the streets in wild con- fusion, fearing that it is Gabriel ' s trumpet. Mr. W. R. Puryear will continue as a sport and athlete, in both of which he will excel all of his companions at Union. Later, when too old for athletics, he will settle down and develop the gold mine of his brain by studying French, math, chemistry, etc., which he left undone in the early part of his career. Mr. Carmen E. James will be the successful manager of a theatrical troupe and his wife for a few years after leaving Union. He will then take up his real work as a medical missionary in South America, where he will make several discoveries in modern surgery, which will be a great blessing to animal and plant life. Mr. Edward Young will continue in his office as presi- dent of the " Woman Haters " Club, being raised to the presidency of the united confederacy of this organization. In this position he will render valiant service to his fellow- man. He will become a scholar and writer of no mean note. His best known work will be, " The Pleasures of Bachelorhood. " Mr. W. E. Roberts will spend his life as a student of astronomy and a weather prophet. He will become famous for his discovery of the fact that Mars is inhabited and his discovery of a method to communicate with them by wireless telegraph} ' . Mr. H. L. Dement will become famous as a musician. His compositions will be played by the leading bands of the world. He will become noted as the leader of his new " Symphony Orchestra " of trained monkeys, which will play only his own compositions. Some of them are : " The Moon, The Moon, The Beautiful Moon, " " The Snow, The Snow, The Beautiful Snow, " etc. Mr. W. A. Shoaf will become noted as a criminal lawyer in the city of Covington. Not being content with the amount of crime there, he will seek more in Chicago, where he will enter politics. He will also spend some of his time as editor of a large magazine, but most of bis time will be spent in trying to keep out of jail on the charges of bribery and graft. Mr. J. E. Fergason will become a learned college presi- dent in one of our Western cities, where he will make good because of his reforms in discipline. He will act on the assumption that there is honor even among thieves. The most far-reaching of his reforms will be in regard to Sun- day School attendance and admission of negroes to the class room. 11 Mr. Haynes Brinkley, as every one expects, will follow the stage in its wanderings. Beginning as a negro come- dian he will work his way up to the position of chorus girl. He will excel in every department of the stage and footlights, except as chorus girl. But owing to the exceed- ing unmusical quality of his voice, he will have to with- draw from this field of activity and show. His reputation as a negro comedian will be unsurpassed, even by the negro himself. This is just as I have found it. Take it, read il, and profit by the revelation of the heavenly bodies. Who knows? The Fates may relent. 12 € SOPHOMORES. 1:; SOPHOMORE CLASS ■11 S nj.thmmuT (Class WffxtnB Motto: Aim High and Succeed. Colors: Purple and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Hiioji Raines Prrsidfnl Campbell Svmonds ....... ...... Vice. President aid Purl Rachel Jones ............... Secretary and Treasurer John Pearson Historian Earl Shelton Prophet 45 $npliamarr Gllass iSnll Rachel Jones Tennesset Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; Class Secretary; Vice-President Union Shakespeare Club; Member Executive Committee Students ' Council. Frances McMillin Harry Mihalovits Apollonian Literary Society. John Pearson ... Tennessee Tennessee Tennet Class Historian; Apollonian Literary Society; Treas- urer of Athletic Association; Winner Foster Medal. ' 12. Campbell Symonds Tennessee Vice-President Sophomore Class and Class Poet; Apollonian Literary Society; Laboratory Assistant, T3-T4; ' Varsity Five. J. C. Kicker Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Five, ' 14; Lawyers Club. Earl Shei.ton Tennessee Class Prophet; Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. G. Society; Missionary Society. Frank Shirley Tennessee ' Varsity Football; ' Varsity Basket-ball; ' Varsity Base- ball; Captain Baseball Team, ' 14. I. A. Sinclair . Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Annual Stall ' . ' 12; Annual Staff. ' 14; ' Varsity Football Squad; ' Varsity Five, ' 13-14; ' Varsity Nine, ' 12, ' 13, ' 14. Hugh Raines Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Nine. ' 13, ' 14. 16 npltomurr (tflasfi {farm Old Union we love thee, And under thy care Are learning life ' s problems And with you we share The honor of those who Have gone from thy door; For we are thy children As they were before. For -two years we ' ve striven. Succeeding each time In gaining some rungs of The ladder we climb; And yet, we ' ve just started, We must higher go, " Aim high and succeed, " has Become our motto. Our teachers have guided; We ' ve followed along. As we were best able, Sometimes with a song; Yet often disheartened Because of the thought, That though we gained something, ' Twas less than we ought. Our school-life shows manhood As morning the day; And each morning differs In just the same way As we from each other: In lives which we live; In cares which we lessen; In gladness we give. We later will look on Our Sophomore year With fond recollections Of friends that were here. Their names we will cherish. Their friendship we ' ll hold. True friends are true riches Far more than pure gold. Class Poet. 17 nplunnmT (£lass ffropl rg (■JflME passed on until its finger on the Zodiac pointed ill to the judgment morn. I looked and behold all the ■ nations of the earth were gathered before St. Peter, the judge before whom each individual must pass and give an account of how he spent the time in yonder ' s world. As I viewed the panorama of nations, my eyes fell upon a group of mysterious forms, " Black stoled, black hooded, like a dream " — which composed the famous Sophomore Class of Union University in 1913- ' 14. The ponderous gavel sounded and the stentorian voice of the sombre judge commanded silence in the vast con- course. Then the trial began, individual after individual passed before the judge to receive his verdict, then to be ushered into the mysterious beyond. Rachel Jones, having finished her course at Union, ac- cepted a position at the M. C. F. I., where she taught for twenty years. And having decided early in life to live in single blessedness, she spent the last years of her life lec- turing to the sisterhood on " Is Marriage a Failure? " Frank Shirley became manager of the Philadelphia Americans. Ike Sinclair became captain of Harvard ' s football team. Frances McMillin studied music in the best conserva- tories in America and Europe and was fast winning fame for herself as a grand opera singer, but her career was suddenly brought to a close by her marriage to the man- ager of the Philadelphia Americans. Sylvanus S. Glenn finished his course at Union at the age of sixty, and being a disciple of Osier, he chloroformed himself. Harry Mihalovits became president of a large bandana- handkerchief establishment in New York City. Hugh Haines spent his days rolling pills and making healthy people sick, " dive plenty of medicine but don ' t kill your patient. " was one of his maxims. Union in after years was proud of Doctor Raines. Rucker taught school in the Republic of China but lie never succeeded in mastering the language. John Pearson made three successful races for County Court Clerk in Madison County. Campbell Symonds became a famous scientist and in- vented a perpetual motion machine that would run seven minutes. Thus this illustrious class lived and needless to say that St. Peter let them all enter the golden gates because they had their passports from Union. Class Prophet. is ! ' .) FRESHMAN CLASS . " .(I Jfrrslmmu (EUtiia Wff t?x Flower: Daisy. Colors: Maroon and Old Gold. Motto: Jeunes Mais Fous Non. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alhlrlii Annual Staff Representative Poet Historian Prophet Manager Brums Matthews Roy Stewart Alma Turner Fred Warren Ellis L. Ini.ow .1. G. Hughes Clarence Crego, Jr. Lucile Ini.ow Hvi. R. Moore, Jr. YELL Happy Hooligan. Gloomy Gus, What in the world is the mailer with us: Nothing at all. Nothing at all. We ' re always ready to answer the call. Strychnine, quinine, nicotine. We are the class of ' 17. 51 Utoshman (Ulass StnU Mary Vernon Dunbar ..... Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Vice-President Hardeman County Club. D. T. Hyatt, Jr. ...... Arkansas S. A. E.; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- ciation; Tennis Club. Alma Ti ' rner ...... Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma: Palladian Literary Soceity; Sec- retary Freshman Class; President Palladian Literary Society. ' 13; Secretary and Treasurer Union Shake- speare Club. Charles Haygood Potts .... Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Club; Athletic Manager Jackson High School Club. Clarence Crego. Jr. ..... Tennessee S. A. E.; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- ciation; J. H. S. Club; Freshman Class Poet; Official Cheer Leader for U. U. Ina Frazier Kentucky Palladian Literary Society; Kentucky Club. J. G. Hcghes Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. G. Society; Presi- dent Missionary Society. ' 13; President Local Oratori- cal Association, ' 13; Secretary Local Oratorical Asso- ciation. ' 11; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 13. ' 14; An- nual Staff, ' 1-1; Winner A. H. Young Medal. ' 13; U. U. Band; Football Reserves, ' 11; Dramatic Club. Felix M. Davis ...... Tennessee S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- James B. Baxter ...... Tennessee Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Association. Burrus Matthews ..... Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; I. R. G. Society; Presi- dent Freshman Class, ' 14; Assistant Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 14; U. U. Band; Winner of Improvement Medal C. L. S.. ' 13; Secretary C. L. S., ' 13; Athletic Association; President Hardeman County Club; Tennis Club. Fred Cooper ....... Missouri Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. G. Society. Jo Davis .... Apollonian Literary Society. Tennessee Fred Warren Tennessee Hanson B. Lusk Tennessee A. T. 0.; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- A. T. 0.; ' Varsity Football, ' 43; " Varsity Baseball, ' 11; ciation; Treasurer Freshman Class; ' Varsity Football J. II. S. Club. Team, ' 12, ' 13. Arthur Bowen Tenne Louise Vivian Whitelaw .... Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Secretary and Treasurer Pal- Calliopean Literary Society; President Dramatic ladian Literary Society, 13; Winner Fourth Year Club; Missionary Society; Secretary C. L. S., ' 1 1; Vice- Academy Scholarship, ' 13. President Missionary Society. ' 1 I. Hal B. Moore. Jr Tennessee Bernice Birmingham Tennessee S. A. E.; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- Calliopean Literary Society, ciation; J. H. S. Club; Freshman Class Prophet. Frances Bryan ...... Tennessee John B. McKinnie ..... Tennessee Palladian Literary Society; Secretary Dramatic Club. S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society; Athletic Asso- ciation; Six Footers Club. Robert Perry Mahon, Jr Tennessee Stella Allen ...... Kentucky S. A. E.; Calliopean Literary Society; Secretary Ath- letic Association; U. U. Band; U. U. Orchestra: Six Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; Footers Club; Gibson County Club. Kentucky Club; Annual Staff, ' 1 1. Ellis L. Inlow Tennessee Jos - M,:C " Tate Tennessee S. A. E.; Apollonian Literary Society; ' Varsity Foot- Apollonian Literary Society, ball, ' 14; Athletic Manager Freshman Class. L. Eugene Jones ...... Kentucky Tal Tippit ....... Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society; ' Varsity Football Eleven, Calliopean Literary Society; J. P.. (1. Society. 13; Basket-ball Team, ' 14; Secretary C. L. S., ' 11; Ken- tucky Club; Six Footers Club. Ltcile Frances Inlow Tennessee Palladian Literary Society; Secretary P. L. S., ' 13; W. T. NuNN Tennessee Historian Freshman Class. Apollonian Literary Society; Tennis Club. 53 Thelma Jenkins Tennessee Joe Russell Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; Treasurer Hardeman County Club. Alley Jennings Tennesse Elder C. Cooper Mississippi S. A. E. ; Apollonian Literary Society; Manager Tennis Club. C. C. Wilson ...... Tennessee Elise Charlton Tennessee § A g . Apollonian Literary Society; Manager Bas- Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian Literary Society; ket-ball Team, " 14; Secretary A. L. S.; Athletic Asso- President P. L. S., " 1 l; " Cardinal and Cream " Stall ' . ' 11. ciation. :.i Jfrfshmmt (Elass iKisturiT JT was a dreary, rainy week in September, that week, which of all others in a student ' s life should be bright and pleasant, the first week in a dormitory, away from home and among strangers. We arrived at old Union, fresh from our lofty positions held as High School Seniors, not realizing how very green this freshness made us. But being matriculated by dignified professors and given lessons from solid-looking books which looked hope- lessly and bewilderingly difficult to us, we began to feel very smafl and wish we were " back home " again. Soon, however, we learned that it was not such an endless and impossible task to keep the days and periods straight, that the professors were human, and that upper classmen were not superhuman but that they had once been quite as fresh and green as we were. This knowledge gave us re- lief from our feeling of constraint and we made friends with all the students and settled down to a happy college life of work and play. Then came the great day when we had our first class meeting. The Seniors and Juniors had announced meet- ings and we felt very important when a meeting of our class was called. Having gone through with all of the necessary parliamentary proceedings, we elected Mat- thews president of the class, and then, as our lime was up, we adjourned. It was not long, however, until another meeting was called, which furnished some amusement to the upper classmen, who had completed their organization at one meeting. This time Alma Turner was elected secre- tary and Fred Warren treasurer. Again the time was up and a motion to adjourn prevailed. The next day another meeting was announced in chapel and the amusement ■aused by the former announcements was a burst of mer- riment and ridicule this lime from both faculty and stu- dents. But we, realizing the importance of organization, laced it bravely and determined to complete our business this time. Accordingly, Hal R, Moore was elected prophet. Clarence Crego poet, Lucile Inlow historian, and Ellis Inlow athletic manager. And then again, to our dismay and chagrin, and to the great amusement of a number of upper classmen, who had congregated in the balcony to witness the interesting scene of a Freshman Class organi- zation, the bell rang with our business yet unfinished. This necessitated another meeting, but rather than face more ridicule from the students and the college paper, we waited until the beginning of the second term before we had another meeting. This time the organization was really completed. The colors selected were maroon and old gold, the flower, daisy, and the motto, Jeunes mais I ' ous mm, " certainly a very appropriate motto and flower considering our long deliberation. Such is the history of the Freshman Class. To be sure, there were festivities and gayeties which we all en- tered into with spirit, and which made us feel that we had a place among the students. Our classmates became en- ' eared to us and we respected and honored our teachers more and more each day, happy in the preparation of our ssons. So happy were we and so well employed our lime, that there is not one of our number, who, when we art ' all separated, will not look back with pleasant mem- ories to the time when we were all " Freshmen " at Union. Class Historian. iFiTsbman (Elass Iform From the high school back in the old home town. We have come to dear Union I . To learn how to fight the hitter struggle Of the life we must journey through. Twill only be a year or two ' Til Seniors we all will be. Then will pull up our anchor And cast out upon life ' s sea. ' Tis true we are only just beginning The race we have to run. Yet we must strive to keep on going I ' ntil the race is won. We will leave these walls of learning, Each to some purposed goal. That we might the noble prestige Of this grand old school uphold. Though our tasks each day reminds us That our lessons are just begun. Still we must work with vim and vigor From dawn ' til the setting sun. I cannot our many fortunes, Nor tell what our fate will be; For I ' m not gifted with the power Of writing a prophecy. We must climb the steepest mountains No matter how rugged the road; We must cheerfully bear our burdens, Xo matter how heavy the load. I have in memory painted A picture of you all. And oft times in my fancy I ' ll each of you recall. We can ' t put off ' til tomorrow. The things we should do today. For if we get the least bit lazy, We are sure to fall bv the way. And when with life ' s stern school we ' ve done, When we ' ve finished the hardest test. When to the last great Final we ' ve come That comes ere the perfect rest. Let ' s not ever get discouraged. The time is near at hand, When we all will pass exams, And join the Sophomore band. I can wish for you no better reward After your name and mark you ' ve made. Than for the greatest of Teachers to record " Promoted to a higher grade. " :. ; Dtofilimmt QUaas Jrnjilimj •v ATE one afternoon in the early spring I decided to Am J take a walk. I knew where a lone grove of pines m ' grew, and in this grove an old, old man was said to live. He was a great prophet and as I was interested in the Future of the Freshman Class of 191 1 (of which I am a member) I thought this a great opportunity and a grand place to spend a spring afternoon. It did not take long to reach this place and before I knew it, I was surrounded by tall pines that seemed to be sighing and whispering. They must have whispered to the old man and told him that a stranger was within the grove, for the old man came slowly out from behind some thick undergrowth. I walked swiftly on to meet him and to tell my purpose in being in his beautiful grove; but evidently he knew my wishes for under his arm he carried a large book. The old man was gray and bent but his face was bright and bis eyes, although becoming dim, they still showed their bluish color and his whole countenance showed true signs of kindheartedness and patience. " When I told him my desires he bowed his head and slowly turning the pages of the great book be said: My boy, you must look hurriedly, the hour is getting late, but notice the future prosperity of each and every one of your fellow-classmates, for their ideals in life are high and their successes are wonderful. You should feel proud that you are a member of such a worthy class, but look, the future of your class president is first revealed there, thus: Mr. Burrus Matthews is now the able secretary of the Foreign Mission Hoard of the Southern Baptist Conven- tion. He has his office in Richmond, Va. For three con- secutive years he was president of the Southern Baptist Convention. He is serving his people most honorably. Mr. Roy Stewart, District Attorney General, of Ken- tucky. Mr. C. Haygood I ' otts, owner of the Bear Tooth Gold Mining Co., Bear Tooth, Col. Mr. Potts presented Hon. F. McKinley Davis with a gold brick when he took the Gov- ernor ' s chair in 1950. Mr. Joe Russell, president of the State Bankers ' Associa- tion, of Kentucky. Miss Elise Charlton, teacher of French in the Middle Tennessee Open Air School, at Nashville. Mr. Joe Tate, general manager for the Jackson Fibre Co., of Jackson. Miss Stella Allen, has retired from her social life, and -as just married a wealthy lawyer of Jackson. Mr. Bernice Birmingham, professor in agriculture at University of Tennessee. Miss Thelma Jenkins, after several years ' service as a music teacher, married a wealthy doctor up north. Mr. C. H. Crego, Jr., has made himself famous in the scientific world, by the discovery of an " unknown. " Miss Frances Bryan, after finishing her college course goes to Little Rock, Ark., to teach, but she soon falls in love with a wealthy druggist there, and marries him. Mr. J. G. Hughes, pastor First Baptist Church, Tampa, Florida. 57 Miss Ina Frazier, teacher of Education al Tulane Uni- versity, at Now Orleans. II. B. Lusk, lias just completed the survey of the great ' ational coasl to coast highway from Now York to San Francisco. Mr. Fred Warren, now owner of the Ford Automobile Company, will make the first trip of the road when completed. Miss Alma Turner, after a few years old maid life, finally accepted the proposal of a great architect. Mr. Fred Cooper is doing great work as an evangelist. Miss Vivian Whitelaw, after leading a hand of suffra- gettes to Washington, falls in love with a senator from Maryland. She finally gives up her first task and weds the senator. Mr. Alley Jennings, oil magnate. Beaumont, Texas. Mr. Tal Tippit, missionary to Brazil. Mr. John R. MeKinnic. president First National Bank, " ackson, Tenn. Mr. Will Nunn, secretary and treasurer Birmingham Northwestern Railway Company. Miss May Dunbar, chief promoter of the National Art Callery, at Chicago. Mr. Eugene Jones, minister to Japan. Mr. Jo Davis, president of Citizens National Bank. Ches- terfield, Tennessee. He introduced commission govern- ment in that thriving city in 1949. Mr. E. C. Cooper, corporation lawyer, headquarters New York City. Mr. D. T. Hyatt, national hank examiner of Arkansas. Mr. E. L. Inlow. attorney-at-law, Nashville, Tenn. In 1939 he won the famous case for the Cumberland Transit Co., against the State of Tennessee. Mr. J. B. Baxter, chief wireless operator at the main lighthouse, al the mouth of the Panama Canal. Mr. A. Bowen, owner of a radium mine in Blue Goose, Minn. Mr. R. P. Mahon, Jr.. specialist in surgery. His address is Mahon Sanatorium, Madison, Wis. Miss Lucile Inlow. after finishing her college course, married a noted evangelist, whom she first met at Union. I was just beginning to read my future when the old man closed the book and said: " You have read enough of the future of such a great class of men and women. You must go now as it is getting late. " I thanked him and as I turned away he with a faint smile said " farewell. " and the pines together in harmony whispered " farewell " after him. Class Pkophet. 58 5 ' J Arafomtr Sfparinmtt Roll of Academy Students for the Year 1913-1914. M. M. SUMMAR Principal Allen, Burke Anderson, G. C. Anthony, Guere Ashley, L. R. Banks, Shirley Barker, Lillie Bates, A. L. Bills, Eugene Boyd, Dan Bray. Floyd Brown, L. E. Brown, Blythe Bryant. James Byrd, R. D. Brown, Eva Mae Carter, H. L. Chapman, D. D. Clements, D. L. Collins, Cooper Cole, Cecil Conyers, Percy Corbett, Mary Crook, Senter Crull, Nelson Crutcher, Robert Davis, Eugenia Davis. W. T. Eaton. H. G. Emerson, Bessie Ellis, H. W. Franks, B. S. Freeman, W. L. Fry, C. H. Gentry, Biffle Gordon. Cecil Hammonds, T. B. Herron, Louise Hillsman, Joe Houston, Bland Howard, Grace Hudson, S. F. Hunt, James Huston, Howard Inlow, Eva Jennings, Alley Lynn, William Lee, R. E. Long, Howell E. McAllister, Arnie McDonald, James McGavock, J. W. McGee. Kathleen Mcintosh. Murray Mclntyre, Cynthia McLeary, R. E. McPeake, E. E. Nowell, Alonzo O ' Conner, Susie Mai Poindexter, W. R. Poindexter, Carrie Boyer, L. P. Shaw, Ben Skinner, Carey Smith, Mary Southerlin. Pryor Spain, Otis Tate, C. E. Tatum, John Tillman, J. Fount Turk. Malcolm Varnell, J. N. Walker, Samuel Warren, C. H. Warren, Ira M. Wehb, Johnnye Webb, Karl Wells, A. S. Welch, Birch White, Robert B. Whitesell, Welch Wilhanks, C. N. Wilcox, W. M. Williams, Joe Wilson, M. H. Wood, J. C. 60 ACADEMY STUDENTS C)l A CORXER IX CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 62 63 iflhtstr fhtptls MRS. A. W. PRINCE Director of Music Stella Allen Stella Anderson Karolene Anderson Virginia Bartoldus Love Blackmon Eva Mae Brown Lucille Bullock Eula Bearden Mary Corbett Dorothy Carnell Mary Cason Elsie DuBois Mrs. Eudalv Thomas Fletcher Walker Fletcher Eleanor Folk Virginia Folk Hilda Godwin Beatrice Geyer Celeste Helms Ethel Hunt Lucille Inlow Thelma Jenkins Rachel Jones Clela Kofiman Sadie McDaniel Kathleen McGee Lucie Nelson Roy Stewart Elizabeth Sykes Ruby Shemwell Mary Smith Emily Thompson Flora Warmath Mrs. V. L. Wynns Johnny e Webb Gladys White Mrs. J. A. Williamson Aileen Williamson Agnes May Yarhro (il MUSIC PUPILS 65 Utatr iniinrs Gladys White Virginia Bahtoldu Love Blackmon c,i; tT a reis 5 ! 67 DRAMATIC CLUB (IS Irene Williams Director of Expression and Physical Culture. Mrs. E. F. Adams C. C. Morris L. R. Ashley C. F. McCrory Haynes Brinkley Frances Bryan Anther Bowen Celeste Baleh Bula Bearden Bula Cox Mary Dunbar Burke Herron Louise Herron Mary Holmes Nell Ilalt ' ord .1. G. Hughes E. H. Marriner J. L. McAliley A. M. Nicholson Susie Mae O ' Connor Mary Peeples Evelyn Philips Hugh Haines B. T. Skinner C.E.Tate Mary Virgin Tom Murray S. B. Johnson C. E. James Celeste Balch Expression Senior 69 jlpl PHYSICAL CULTURE CLASS 71) BtabmtB (Ciimtril ■rHIS is an age of thought, of movement, and of organ- ill ization. So many times has it been demonstrated ■ that " In union there is strength, " that every body of thinking individuals which has a purpose to accomplish or a duty to perform sees the importance of concerted ac- tion and immediately sets about the marshaling of its forces by organization. Xo college or university, perhaps, can boast of a more loyal body of students than Union University. Her stu- dents have been tried with fire and devastation, with tur- moil and combat, but they have met the issues bravely and every man has stood loyally. In view of these facts, nothing could he more natural than that this body of students should organize themselves for a definite purpose. That purpose is not to take charge of the discipline of the college. That there might be a more concerted action in all movements which might make for the betterment of conditions and tor doing greater service for " Old Union, " this organization was effected. The Preamble to the Constitution shows the objects for which the " Council " stands. " We, the students of Union University, in order to form a more perfect Union, establish dignity, insure college spirit, provide for the common advancement, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of culture, refine- ment, and well-rounded education to ourselves and to all subsequent student bodies, do ordain and establish (his ' Constitution ' of the ' Students ' Council ' . " The first officers to be elected were DeWitt T. Hender- son, President; E. Frank Adams, Secretary and Treasurer; William A. Shoaf, First Vice-President; Charles F. Mc- Crory, Second Vice-President, and an executive committee consisting of ten members of the " Council. " The " Council " has been working one year, and as far as one is able to tell, the results are satisfactory. The organ- ization has co-operated with the faculty, and better results have been obtained than would have been accomplished otherwise. If the policy set forth in the Preamble is followed the " Students ' Council " is sure to stand as a powerful organi- zation for many years. One of the advantages about it is that every student who matriculates, by virtue of that fact, becomes a member of the " Students ' Council. " In this respect, the organization differs from every other society or organization in college. This fact, however, has no terrors for any one, because every student wants to help build a " Greater Union. " 71 1 1 -— ' D.T. HEWde SOJJ •PRESIDENT ' 1 fL 1 W.A-SH04T ™ -f ; E-F.APAWi 5 OFFICERS OF STUDENTS ' COUNCIL 72 Callinprau iOtirranj nrtrtij First Term. O. F. Huckaba H. (1. Eaton . Third Term. J. L. McAlii.ey Eugene Joxes Motto: Nil Despcrandum. Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold. OFFICERS President Secretary Adams, E. F. Ashley, L. R. Anderson, G. C. Bowen, Arthur Brown, L. E. Birmingham, Bernice Boyd, Dan Byrd, B. D. Brinkley, Haynes Cole, Cecil Cooper, Fred Clements, D. L. Davis, W. T. Eaton, H. G. Ellis, H. W. Franks, B. S. Freeman, Z. P. Freeman, W. T. President Secretary MEMBERS Freeman, W. L. Fry. C. H. Gentry, Biff ' lc Garrett, J. A. Hudson, S. F. Hughes, J. G. James. C. E. Jones, Eugene Matthews, Burrus Marriner, E. H. Second Term. C. F. Mc.Chohy Arthur Bowen Fourth Term. C. F. Mc.Crory T. E. Shelton Mahon, B. P. Morris. C. C. MeGavock. J. W. McAliley, J. L. MeCrory, C. F. Nicholson, A. M. Poindexter, W. R. Poag, S. P. Rover, L. P. Shelton, T. E. Skinner, Carey Spain, Otis Tale. C. E. Varnell, J. N. Warren, C. H. Walker, Samuel Wilcox. W. P. Wilson, M. H. YELL Bimble, Bamble, Bumble-bee We ' re the sons of oratory. Biff, Raff, Buss. Bess C. L. S. ! C. L. S. ! 71 CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 75 A m LLO N I A N OFFICERS First Term. Second Term. Gladstone Koffman President . W. L. Owen Shirley Banks Secretary F. C. Symonds Third Term. Fourth Term. S. B. Johnson President . T. J. Murray Boy Stewart Secretary . C. C. Wilson Motto: Esse Quam Videri. Colors: Yale Blue and White. ROLL OF MEMBERS Archer, E. B. Baxter, J. B. Banks, Shirley Carter, H. L. ' Chapman, D. D. Crook, Senter Davis, Joe Cooper. E. C. Davis, F. M. Crego, C. H. Dement, H. L. Henderson, D. T. Hyatt, D. T. Inlow, E. L. Johnson, S. B. Koffman, G. S. MeKinnie, John Mihalovits, Harry Moore, Hal R. Murray, T. J. Owen. W. L. Shoaf, W. A. Potts, C. H. Savage, Paul S. Pearson, J. L. Symonds, F. C. Puryear, W. B. Stewart, Boy Boberts, W. E. Tate, Jos. Mc. Warren, W. W. Warren, Fred Williams, E. M. Wilson, C. C. Young, Edward 76 APOLLONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY tatr (iratnnral Assnriaturo MEMBERS Union University Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University LOCAL OFFICERS W. A. Shoaf .... ... president J. (i. Higiies .... ... Secretary STATE OFFICERS W. P. Bom- .... President and Secretary Representatives to Primary Oratorical Conies!, 1 1 1 Calliopean : Apollonian: S. P. Poag W. E. Roberts C. C. Morris Representative to State Oratorical Contest W. E. Roberts. 15 Contest Cumberland University, 1914 Next Contest at Union University 78 ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION 79 3). 3R. dkaitrs nrtrty Motto: Ercunate Tas Graphas. OFFICERS First Term. Second Term. E. H. Marrineb .... President . . . .A. M. Nicholson J. G. Hughes Secretary L. P. Royer Third Term. Fourth Term. C. C. Morris President . . . . Dr. G. M. Savage E. H. Marriner .... Secretary . . . . J. L. McAliley ROLL Ashley. L. R. Ellis. H. W. Marriner. E. H. Savage, Dr. G. M. Adams, E. F. Fry. C. II. Morris, G. C. Shelton. T. E. Brinkley. H. Glenn, S. S. McAliley, J. L. Skinner. R. T. Chapman. D. D. Huckaba, 0. F. McGavoek. J. W. Tippit, Tal Cooper, Fred Hudson, S. F. Nicholson. A. M. Varnell. J. N. Crull. Nelson Hughes, J. G. Poag, S. P. Warren. C. H. Dickens, J. W. James. Carmen Poindexler. W. R. Wilbanks, C. M. Davis, W. T. Matthews. Burrus Royer, L. P. Wilson, M. H. Eaton, 11. (.. Wilcox. W. P. 80 J. K. GRAVES SOCIETY 81 © paliaitatt ICitrrarij onrty Motto: Esse Quam Videri. Colors: Red, Green, and White. ESSE QUhli YIBFRl First Term. Alma Turner . Lucile Inlow . 6 OFFICERS President Secretary ROLL OF MEMRERS Second Term. Elise Charlton Thelma Jenkins a. Stella Anderson Stella Allen Lillie Barker Celeste Balch Frances Bryan Mary Corbitt Elise Charlton Mary Dunbar Eugenia Davis Clara Sue Ferguson Bessie Emerson Ina Frazier Pearl Hiabee Louise Herron Lucile Inlow Thelma Jenkins Rachel Jones Kathleen McGee Cynthia Mclntyre Lucy Nelson Susie May O ' Connor Ruby Sheniwell Alma Turner Johnye Webb Vivian Whitclaw PALLADIAX LITERARY SOCIETY 83 Missionary fwtr-tij First Term. Pearl Higbee . H. L. Cakter . OFFICERS President Secretary Second Term. . S. B. Johnson . Clara S. Ferguson Lillie Barker Arthur Bowen Harry L. Carter Mary Cason Emily Crull E. C. Cooper Eugenia Davis Clara Sue Ferguson Z. P. Freeman Pearl Higbee J. G. Hughes S. F. Hudson Lucile Inlow ROLL OF MEMBERS Mrs. R. M. Inlow Eugene Jones Carmen James S. B. Johnson Susie May O ' Connor Cynthia Mclntyre J. W. McGavock R. T. Skinner Alma Turner Earl Shclton Johnnye Webb Irene Williams Karl Webb 81 MISSIONARY SOCIETY 8. " ) Unhmtm Haiti Organized April 25, 1913. Moilo oj National Organization: " The evangelization t J the world in this generation. " OFFICERS First Term. H. L. Carter . Clara See Ferguson Clara Sue Ferguson Carmen E. James . Second Term. . Leader Secretary and Treasurer . Leader Secretary and Treasurer ROLL OF MEMBERS Harry L. Carter Z. Paul Freeman Carmen E. James Clara Sue Ferguson Pearl Hiehee si; VOLUNTEER BAND 87 Brbatc (tauril M. A. Huggins, Faculty S. B. Johnson, Apollonian C. C. Morris, Calliopean Immt-(£)uadtifa ichatrrs H. W. Ellis, Calliopean W. E. Roberts, Apollonian Question debated: " Resolved, that the federal govern- ment should own and operate all telephone and telegraph systems. " Affirmative, Union; negative, Ouachita. Decision unan- imous for the affirmative. 89 (Earfctual aitft (Errant EDITORS W. A. Shoaf, ' 15 Editor-in-Chief D. T. Henderson, ' 14 Associate Editor IMPORTERS S. R. Johnson. ' 14 H. L. Carter, ' 18 E. R. Archer, ' 15 C. C. Morris, ' 15 E. C. Young. ' 15 II. L. Dement, ' 15 .1. L. McAliley, ' 15 Clara Sue Ferguson, ' 15 W, E. Roberts. ' 15 Elise Charlton, ' 17 .1. C. Hughes, ' 17 Lucile Mow, ' 17 C. F. McCrory Business Manager Brum ' s Matthews Assistant Business Manager GOVERNING BOARD A. T. Barrett A. W. Prince Stella Anderson, ' 14 Gladstone Koffman, ' 15 ' .10 CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF 9X 92 £ tgma Alpha lEpstlmt FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. MARCH 9, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Cold. Flower: Violet. FOUNDERS Noble Leslie Devotie Wade 11. Foster Nathan Flams Cockrell Abner Edward Patton John Webb Kerr John Barnett Rudolph Samuel Martin Dennis Thomas Chappell Cook PUBLICATIONS 1 he Record Elmer B. Sanford, Editor Phi Alpha Albrecht F. Leue, Editor The Lion ' s Paw (Convention Daily) PROVINCE IOTA KENTUCKY— TENNESSEE Central University. Kentucky Kappa ■»■-■■ Danville, Ky. Bsthel College, Kentucky Iota Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Ten lessee Zcta Larksville, lenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lamba Lebanon, lenn. Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Nu Nashville, lenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa Knoxville, lenn. University of the South. Tennessee Omega bewanee, lenn. Union University. Tennessee Eta Jackson, lenn. YELL Phi Alpha Aliea .ee. Phi Alpha Alicazon, Sigma Alpha. Sigma Alpha. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah. Ron Ton. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah. Bon Ton. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hith. Hah. Huh. Rah, Run Rah Rec, Ruli Hah. Huh Hah. S. A. E. Active Chapters -Seventy-seven. 94 Ralph Alexander A. M. Alexander Terry W. Allen E. C. Anderson (1. C. Anderson, Jr. Hu C. Anderson R. H. Anderson S. P. Anderson Lennie F. Riggs C. G. Bond R. H. Bond S. S. Bond Vernon Rratton C. H. Brown T. J. Murray, Jr., ' 14 S. B. Johnson, ' 14 Herhert Dement, To Ike Sinclair, ' 16 £ tgma Alylm f-ystlmt (Unutrssrf tla (ttliaptrr ESTABLISHED 1867 Founded by Guy Leeper, H. W. McCorry and Stoddert Caruthers E. L. Bullock P. H. Callahan M. W. Callahan E. B. Campbell H. H. Edenton S. J. Everett F. F. Fite Waldo A. Fite L. L. Fonville W. P. Glisson Chas. Gates Robert Graham C. X. Harris Hu M. Harris FRATRES IN URBE S. R. Hayley R. A. Hurt R. R. Hurt A. S. Johnson T. C. Long V. C. Low Charlie Lyle Frank W. Milhurn Thos. McCorry Chas. McGee F. J. O ' Connor F. M. Patton C. E. Pigford J. P. Pigford CHAPTER ROLL Hugh Raines, ' 16 R. P. Mahon, Jr., ' 17 C. C. Wilson, 17 John C. Rucker, ' 17 Hal R. Moore, Jr.. ' 17 Ellis Inlow, ' 17 Clarence Crego, ' 17 Wade W. Warren, ' 17 R. F. Spragins I. W. Shannon W. L. Stegall W. G. Saunders A. K. Tigrett 1. R. Tigrett W. G. Timberlake C. M. Thompson Leon Webster J. L. Williams John Wisdom H. W. White, Jr. T. J. White, Jr. Felix Davis, ' 17 E. C. Cooper, ' 17 D. T. Hyatt, Jr.. ' 17 John MeKinnie, ' 17 95 S. A. E. FRATERNITY GROUP 96 A. ®- ©. Alpha wait GDtnriia FOUNDED SEPTEMBER 11, 186.1 Colors: Sky Blur and Old Gold. Flower: White Tea Rose. FOUNDERS Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine M. Ross PUBLICATION THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA PALM Claude T. Reno. Editor Alumni Associations — Forty-nine. Active Chapters — Sixty-one. PROVINCE VIII Tennessee Beta Tail. 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 Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Kentucky Mu Iota, Kentucky State University Lexington, Ky. Alpha ©att QPrnnja IBrla Salt (tthaptrr ESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 28, 1894 FRATRES IX URBE R. R. Snced P. J. Mathis C. T. Starkey R. E. Cooper A. V. Patton L. B. Withers S. M. Herron J. W. Dickens M. B. Hurt R. C. Mayo, Jr. E. R. Boone Lamar Hicks G. M. Savage J. A. Johnson Jo S. Gest John Muse W. A. McGehee W. B. Phillips FBATEB IX FACULTATE George Martin Savage CHAPTER ROLL D. T. Henderson W. R. Puryear W. A. Shoal C. C. Morris (Hailstone Koffman P. S. Savage E. C. Young H. B. Lusk Fred Warren J. E. Fergason Roy Stewart YELL Huh! Hah! Bega! Alpha Tan Omega Hip Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three cheers lor Alpha Tan, Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 98 ttjma igma tgma FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL, 1898 CHANGED TO NORMAL SORORITY. 1911 Colors: Purple and White. Flower: The Violet. PUBLICATION THE TRIANGLE Mrs. Li cy Downey Eaton. Editor Active Chapters — Six. Alumnae Associations — Two. CHAPTER ROLL College Chapters Sigma Phi, Union University Jackson, Tenn. Epsilon, Hollins College Hollins, Va. Normal Chapters Alpha, State Normal Farmville. Va. Zeta, Buffalo Normal Buffalo, N. Y. Kappa — Normal Department. Miami University Oxford, Ohio Phi — Normal Department, Ohio University Athens, Ohio YELL Skull and cross hones. Rah, Rah. Rah. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha. Deatli and destruction to all that is wrong. Strength and protection, we are the strong, Skull and cross bones. Rah, Rah, Rail, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha. 100 nguta tgma iitjma g igma Pji (Eljaptcr ?£stabltel)ri) 1909 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Will Luckey Berfiice Barry Eleanor Hays Elizabeth Simmons Mary Perry Mrs. Richard Smith Class of 1914 Class of 1916 Stella K. Anderson, A.B Padueah, Ky. Rachel Jones, A.B Jackson, Tcnn. Class of 1917 Alma Turner Thelma Jenkins Elise Charlton Vivian Whitelaw Specials Mary Dunbar Stella Allen 101 ==== i i T 5== -T£s = 103 (p, Motto: Ex Animo Unitas. D. T. Henderson T. J. Mirray, Jr. S. B. Johnson C. F. McCrory OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CLUB ROLL E. F. Adams E. B. Archer II. L. Dement D. T. Henderson M. A. Huggins S. B. Johnson E. H. Marriner C. C. Morris T. J. Murray, Jr. J. L. McAliley C. F. McCrory W. E. Roberts W. A. Shoaf KM PHILALATHEXEAX CLUB 105 Motto: Shee is not bred so dull but she can learne OFFICERS Stella Anderson President Rachel Jones Vice-President Alma Turner Secretary and Treasurer Clara Si e Ferguson MEMBERS Stella Anderson Clara Sue Ferguson Elise Charlton Rachel Jones Gladys Jones ci hjL-aym jM l L n A A- - r KU . . D P rl Higbee Alma Turner Colors: Lavender and Old Ros Flower: Pink Carnation. 106 UNION SHAKKSPEARK CLUB 107 iKntturky (Elub Motto: Unus, Aniorc, Ore, Re. Colors: Yellow and Gold. Flower: Brown-eyed Sus E. H. Marriner Stella K. Anderson Stella Allen OFFICKHS President Vice-President Secretory and Treasurer Stella Anderson E. F. Adams W. B. Allen MEMBERS Ina Frazier Roy Stewart Pearl Higbee Pryor Southerlin L. E. Jones C. V. Skinner Stella Allen Nelson Crull W. T. Davis H. W. Ellis E. H. Marriner Cynthia Melntyre W. R. Puryear Joe Russell R. T. Skinner M. K. Turk C. H. Warren Samuel Walker 108 KENTUCKY CLUB 109 3 € NC I CLUB OFFICERS ( ' .. E. James Sisie May O ' Connor Gladstone Koffman President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Flower: Strawberry Blossom. dolors: Sky Blue and While. Motto: Not for ourselves alone. BOLL OF MEMBERS Shirley Banks Cooper Collins Cecil T. Cole Herbert L. Dement Willie L. Freeman Carmen E. James Gladstone Koffman Robert E. Lee Robert P. Mahon J. L. McAliley A. M. Nicholson Susie May O ' Connor W. P.. Poindexter YKLL Gizzle Izzle Bizzle Sounty, Ozzle Nozzle Cozzlc Ounty. Uzzle Nuzzle Tuzzle Younty, We ' re Ihe sons of Gibson County. Mil GIBSON COUNTY CLUB 111 iMfiipi JJL Howell L. Long, Leader, Solo Cornet L. Hoy Ashley, Pieeolo Carmen James, 1st Alto Burrus Matthews. Clarinet Charles Tate, 2nd Alto Robert Mahon, Cornet L. Pryor Royer, Tenor Professor H. H. Williams, 1st Trombone Fred Cooper, 2nd Trombone J. Gilliam Hughes, Baritone Herbert Dement, Tuba Haynes Brinkley, Snare Drum Ruel Skinner. Bass Drum The University Band was organized by Professor 11. H. Williams in October, 1911. It has been one of the most enthusiastic organizations in the school. Eight of the present members attended the first meeting. Aside from losing some instruments in the tire, and the trip to Ararat, the band has had no special trouble. This year they have accompanied the Dramatic Club to Bemis. Dyer, and Humboldt, besides furnishing music for many of the athletic contests. 112 SIX-KOOTKRS ' CLUB 115 dlarksmt liujli irluml (EUtb Motto: Patronize Home Industries. Colors: Black and Old Cold. Flower: Columbine. OFFICERS AND ROLL OF MEMBERS T.J.Murray President H H. Mihalovits .... Third Vice-President S. B. Johnson .... First Vice-President E. M. Williams Secretary C. C. Wilson Second Vice-President II. A. Mocre Treasurer C. H. Potts [thl etic Manager F. C. Symonds ....... ' ;W .1. L. Pearson Historian H. B. Lusk Physician C. H. Crego C ie«r w f - OFFICIAL DRINK Sherry Milk YELL Happy Hooligan and Gloomy Gus, What in the deuce is the matter with us, Strychnine, Quinine, Powder and Dust. J. H. S. Club, Room or Bust! 116 117 Unuisbttrg (ftlub Motto: Aller anfang ist schwcr. Flower: Violet. Colors: Purple and Gold. OFFICERS Bland Houston President Birch Welch ........... Vice-President Eugene Bills .......... Secretary and Treasurer ROLL OF MEMBERS M. M. Summar Our Dad Emma Summar Our Talker Eugene Bills Our Woman Hater Birch Welch Our Student Fount Tillman Our Athlete Robert Crutcher Our Ladies ' Man Welch Whitesell Our Happy Kid Bland I [ouston Our Orator TOAST Hire ' s to dear old Lewisburg. Marshall County ' s site; She lakes the lead in Jerseys, And her horses? They ' re all right. IIS LEW I SB U KG CLUB 119 L " ' ' Colors: Punkin Yellow and Pea Green. Flower: Daffydil. Motto: If you can ' t be sane, be sensible. LIST OF OFFICERS His Graciousness, Grand High Spodunkus Burrus Matthews Her Magnazieity, Grand Alternus Spodunkus May Dunbar Her Inconsistency. Guard of the Scroll Johnye Webb Her Impetuosity, Handler of the Cane Thelnia Jenkins His Mogulosity, Maker of the Eats Chas. E. Tate. Jr. His Influentuality, Holder of the Keys J. W. McDonough His Hybernatishousness, Guard of the Furnace Karl Webb POLL OF INMATES YELL Name. Cause of Insanity. From. Burrus Matthews West Jackson " Middleburg Dally, dally, dally dil! Thelnia Jenkins Room li I Grand Junction Nutty, nutty, nutty still! Karl Webb M. C. F. I. Whiteville Are we insane? May Dunbar Novels Grand Junction I should sigh! Johnnye Webb F ball Heroes Whiteville K-R-A-Z-Y-! J. W. McDonouyh Dead Letters Grand Junction HARDEMAN COUNTY CLUB 121 J. T. ROTHROCK Coach 122 123 T. J. Ml RRAY, Jl Manager I. A. Sinclair, Captain, ' 13 W. R. PUHYEAR Captain-elect 124 TEAM Warren Center Sinclair . . Left End Freeman Right Guard Collins . Right End Lusk .... . Quarterback Shaw- . Left Tackle Archer .... Right Half Shirley . Right Tackle PlHYEAU Left Half Jones Left Guard McAlister Full Back Substitutes: W. I . Fre -:man, Brinkle . Williams, Hughes. L25 FOOT BALL TEAM 126 Jnnt Sail B UR football team last fall was a vast improvement on those of ' 10, ' 11 and ' 12. When September came and school opened gridiron enthusists found their hopes gladdened by the abundance of prospective mate- rial enrolled. Practically all of the stars of the previous season returned. Capt. Sinclair, Brinkley, Archer, Wil- liams, Collins, and Freeman were on hand at the opening and began practice immediately. Bode Puryear came by the first of October, making seven regulars to return. With this foundation the coach had a splendid nucleus around which to construct his eleven. The team last season was fortunate in having as coach Tom Rothrock of Washington and Lee. He played end for that university and made a record as being the hardest working man on the team. On graduating Union procured his services as coach in football and baseball. Besides coaching our various athletic teams he is practicing law in this city. Coach Rothrock knows the game of football from the standpoint of both a player and coach. He is a believer in fighting and pep as a means of victory. While there was plenty of material to begin with, the coach was soon confronted with difficult problems. Pur- year entered about the first of October but was not able to play until November. Lusk was disabled at the open- ing of the season with a sprained ankle and did not play in but two games. Brinkley suffered with a wrenched shoulder nearly all season. Archer, too, was handicapped at times with a weak ankle. Shirley was out for several games from a disabled shoulder. For a time it seemed we would have to quit because of injuries, but the spartan spirit of Coach Rothrock never despaired. He labored on and developed men to fill in the vacancies. Because of these facts it would be impossible for us to give the posi- tions played by each man. The season opened very auspiciously. Trenton Uni- versity School came for the opening game on the 27th of September. They were never in touch of our goal and completely outplayed throughout. They were beaten 28-0. Following this victory Union went to Huntingdon for a practice game on the 4th of October. Several of the regulars did not take the trip, thinking it would be an easy game. But not so. Shirley suffered a dislocated shoulder and others received minor injuries. In this crippled con- dition our line was crossed twice and the contest ended 13-7 in their favor. The team next went to Memphis and encountered C. B. C. Then on October 18th our eleven again met defeat 13-6. It was anybody ' s victory until the whistle. Next came the game with Ole Miss at Oxford on the 23rd. The field was three inches deep with mud and a drizzling rain made the day doubly worse. We never had a chance with the heavy Mississippians, and were beaten 45-0. On the 31st our team left for Lebanon and met Cumberland that afternoon and were defeated 25-0. The next day, battered and worn, Castle Heights again trimmed our warriors 46-6. Sinclair made this touchdown on a 65-yard run. The next two games were victories. Shirley was now able to play. Lusk ' s sprained ankle had healed. McAlis- ter and Shaw were making a name for themselves. Coach Bothroek now for the first time during the season got the 127 team together as he had desired. The wearers of Cardinal and Cream went to Greenfield and met the Training School there on the 10th of November. They were out- played and beaten by the score of 13-0. The game with Central High was called off and only the Thanksgiving game remained on the schedule. This was with Jackson High School. The rivalry was intense. The High had beaten Huntingdon by an overwhelming score and they thought thev could turn the trick on us. A great crowd witnessed the battle and the triumph of our team over the wearers of the Black and Gold by the score of 28-0. The season was a financial success. Manager Murray proving himself to be a capable man to handle a team. Coach liolhrock was pleased with the record made and said that next year his eleven would win as many games as they lost this season. Special mention should be made of the brilliant work of Lusk, Shaw. Sinclair, McAlister, and Shirley. Present indications presage a winning eleven lexl fall. 128 BASKCT-BALL J. T. ROTHROCK ...... Conch C. C. Wilson Manager TEAM Roberts Right Forward Archer Left Forward Shirley ........ Center PlRYEAR . Right Guard Sinclair . Lett Guard Substitutes: Jones and Ricker. 129 W. E. Roberts Captain I. A. Sinclair Captain-elect 130 3ASKET BALL SQUAD 131 laskrt lall (§ UR basket-ball learn for Hie season 1913-14 was one of the best ever put out by Union, and the record it made against some of the leading quintets of the South is one that every loyal student of this institution is exceptionally proud. It is true that out of the ten games played we lost six and won but four, a record which naturally connotes disaster instead of glory. So. if the playing abilities of the team were considered from the standpoint of victories won there would be few reasons for giving the five wearers of the Cardinal and Cream such a prominent niche in our es- timation. But we must bear in mind two facts: That sev- eral of these defeats were registered by close scores and that our team faced the premier teams in this section of the South. To be beaten at the hands of such noted quin- tets as the Nashville Ramblers, Jonesboro " Y, " and Van- derbill is certainly no discredit but a degree of honor. At the opening of the season the prospects for a winning team was very discouraging. Experienced material was far below the average. But there was one thing which greatly off-set this disadvantage — Coach Tom Rothrock. As in football so in this prince of winter sports his genius as a tactician, fighter, and disciplinarian beamed at every angle of the game, and this spirit he wonderfully instilled into the team. He had for a nucleus around which to develop a winning machine three of last year ' s crack basket-bailers, the star guards. Bode Puryear and Ike Sinclaire, and the dashing forward, " Red " Roberts. These men easily made their regular positions. A large number, however, of raw ma- terial heeded the call for volunteers made by the coach, and in less than a month he had created a well-balanced and fighting team. This evolution and development con- tinued until the end of the season, when Union possessed one of the best fives in the annals of the University. The defeat of the Memphis Y. M. C. A. and the close game played with the Ramblers are achievements accom- plished by our boys which deserve the thanks, congratula- tions, and laudations of every lover of Union. Several individual members of the team made creditable records for themselves throughout the season that would place them with the best anywhere. Shirley at center showed himself to be the very example of improvement. But, praising all justly, the laurels of the team ' s successes must be placed on the brow of our coach. The following games were played, together with the score of each: Central College 32 Union 21 McTyeire 2f Union 30 Ole Miss 37 Union 24 Memphis " Y " 27 Union 37 Jonesboro " Y " 26 Union 9 Jonesboro Aggies 21 Union 20 Yanderbilt 54 Union 20 Nashville Ramblers 32 Union 29 Jackson " Y " 28 Union 35 Jackson " Y " 28 Union 33 331 339 1 32 MM%%ML J. T. ROTHROCK Coach II. L. Dement . Manager F. C. Shirley Captain TEAM Com. ins Karr Shirley Ross Barber Lusk Crook Raines Poryear Substitutes: Banks and McKinnie . Catcher Pitcher . Pitcher First Base Second Base Third Base Shortstop Left Field Center Field 133 F. C. Shirley Captain 134 BASE BALL TEAM 135 lasr lall ■rHIS spring the material for developing a fast and 1 1 winning machine was especially good in both quanti- ■ ty and quality. Candidates were out early trying for positions on the ' varsity nine and the coach was soon put face to face with the problem of weeding out of this prom- ising collection the best team possible. Only three regulars of last season returned. Outfielders Puryear and Raines, and Catcher Collins. But to off -set this disadvantage the Jackson High School furnished us with three of their stellar players who made their 1913 team famous in pre]) circles, Ross, Barber and Lusk. Shirley continued his versatility as an athlete and developed into even a better player in baseball than in either basket-ball or football. With such material as this with which to work Coach Rothrock has had very little trouble rounding into form an aggressive and conquering team. Collins is doing the receiving in grand style, Ross when not pitching plays first. Barber and Lusk can ' t be beat on second and third in college baseball, Senter Crook ' s work at short is the talk of the team, the youth gives promise of becoming a dia- mond star. The outfield is equally as strong as the infield. Puryear and Raines take everything coming their way and have on many occasions robbed opposing batters of safe swats. They play center field and left field respectively. An idle pitcher has done most of the duties in right garden. Our pitching staff is unusually strong this year and in fact the source of our main strength. Karr as a first year man in college ball has made a record for himself that will stand for years to come; his twirling thus far has been nothing short of phenomenal. Captain Shirley perches beside him and is pitching ball that will never lose a game. Ross has had considerable trouble in getting his arm in proper form this spring because of soreness, but despite this fact he is hurling winning ball. Barber, although a second baseman, has left his station, assumed the mound and won games. Banks and McKinnie are admirable util- ity men. The baseball season was ushered in March 26th, by a game with St. Paul of the American Association. Our hoys had had but a few days practice against a month or more for the visitors. The contest was interesting and hard fought throughout, neither team weakening because of the score. The leaguers on errors and bunched hits won 14-0. Union succeeded in making eight safe hits to their twelve. On the 6th of April our team left for an in- vasion of Middle Tennessee. Cumberland was first en- countered and defeated two out of three. Capt. Shirley trimmed Castle Hights 6-1 and struck out seventeen men. The team then moved on to Murfreesboro and took two sanies from M. T. N. by shut-outs, Karr and Barber doing the pitching. In the first game Karr allowed no hits, no uns, and but twenty-seven men faced him. Returning home our ball tossers took Ole Miss on and won a series of two games. The Alabama Normal came for two games. Jupiter Pluvius allowed but one of them to be played, but in that one Union annexed 16 runs to their none. Karr struck out eighteen men and allowed one hit. On the 29th of April Union invaded the South, breaking even with Ole Miss and taking two from Alabama State Normal. This 136 trip was featured by the pitching of Karr and Shirley and the slugging of the entire team. The following is the record thus far this spring: March 26— Union vs. St. Paul, at Jackson 0—14 April 6 — Union vs. Cumberland, at Lebanon 1 — 2 April 7 — Union vs. Cumberland, at Lebanon 2 — 3 April 7 — Union vs. Cumberland, at Lebanon 9 — 1 April 8 — Union vs. Castle Heights, at Lebanon 6 — 1 April 9 — Union vs. M. T. X., at Murfreesboro 9 — April 10 -Union vs. M. T. X., at Murfreesboro . 8— April 15 — Union vs. Ole Miss, at Jackson 6 — 3 April 16 — Union vs. Ole Miss., at Jackson 8 — 5 April 24— Union vs. A. S. X., at Jackson 16— April 25 — Union vs. A. S. X., at Jackson Rain April 29— Union vs. Ole Miss, at Oxford 1— 2 April 30— Union vs. Ole Miss, at Oxford 1— 5 May 1 — Union vs. A. S. X., at Florence 16 — May 2— Union vs. A. S. N., at Florence 16— 3 May 15— Union vs. C. B. C, at Jackson 10— 3 May 16— Union vs. C. B. C, at Jackson 6— 2 May 18 — Union vs. Dyersburg, at Dyersburg 6 — 4 May 19 — Union vs. Dyersburg, at Dyersburg 2 — 3 May 20 — Union vs. Dyersburg, at Dyersburg 2 — 1 131—52 ' 37 FOOTBALL +VH BASEBALL Williams, E. M. -1 Collins, C. - irar ri? Shirley, F. C. Lusk. H. B. Shirley, F. C. nfOthi Barber. Turner Karr, Ben Shaw, Ben VI j [llfi McAlister, Arnie _J Collins, C. Freeman, W. T. f Puryear, W. B. Freeman, W. L. Crook, Senter Brinkley, Haynes % h J Banks, Shirley Sinclair, I. A. Raines, Hugh Murray. T. J. £m -— - ) I ' oss Lusk, H. B. Jones, L. E. Puryear, W. B. y h. . », Archer. E. B. ' Warren, Fred - BASKET-BALL Shirley, F C. Puryear, W. B. Jones, L. E. Boberts W. E. Sinclair, I. A. Archer E. B. Bucker, J. C. IMS S UoU €Xidr Stella Anderson Will Xunn Blythe Brown Susie May O ' Connor E. C. Cooper A. W. Prince Clara Sue Ferguson Chas. Polts Rachel Jones J. Fount Tillman C. F. McCrory C E. Tate, Jr. Burrus Matthews Johnnye Webb 133 TENNIS CLUB 1 ID fi ££? in Smtfs anfc Umirlrts Mr. Stewart: Kentucky is noted for its pretty women, its horses and moonshine. Miss Turner: Well. I don ' t see why the moon should shine any more in Kentucky than in Tennessee. Interested Visitor: You have a pretty high curriculum here, haven ' t you? Freshman: I don ' t know. Mr. Garrett is the highest thing I ' ve seen yet. Prof. Prince (when Chem. II. picture was being taken) : Get to work, Mr. Potts, don ' t sit there doing nothing? Mr. Potts: Why, professor, you want the pictures to look natural, don ' t you? The term " green house " has been applied to the base - ment in the north end of the building. Does it refer to the gardens of the Botanv students, or the Freshman Chemis- try lab? There was a young lady of Lovelace, Who danced with a good deal of grace. When they asked, " Do you write. " She replied, " Out of sight. " But the editors don ' t give me space. Brinkley (in Astronomy) : What became of the a Inn phere of the Moon? Marriner: It disappeared. Symonds: What is the temperature of the Moon? Miss Turner: It hasn ' t any. tames: What is the character of the Moon? Miss Higbee: It hasn ' t any, it has lost it. Prof, (in English) : What is the meaning of ibid? Mr. Xunn : Why, he ' s a great poet. Professor: Mr. Poag, in your opinion, what is the greatest figure of speech? Mr. Poag: The period. Professor: Mr. Morris, give an example of the dative case in English? Morris: They came to fight. " Vof. : What is the dative? Morris: To fight. Prof. Prince: Mr. Murray, what is the formula of hydro- gen-sulphide? Mr. Murray : H-S. Prof. Prince: Does it occur in nature? Mr. Murray: Xo, sir; it occurs in mineral water. Mr. Nunn: Why do they call this Adams Hall? Because it is so old? Professor: What is a historical period? Student — The dot at the end of a historical sentence. 1 12 Dr. Savage (in Bible) : And he took unto himself a wife. Sleepy Student: Whose wife? James (in Greek) : Professor, what will you give for " bushing " ? Professor: A bushy grade, unless right. Morris (at telephone) : Yes, I will be there at 7:30. Smith: Miss A is in the next room. Morris (hurriedly ringing off) : You don ' t say so. F. Warren (in astronomy) : Mr. Bowen, what is a Lunar Moon ? Hours wasted by a Freshman (statistics official) : Lying in bed over time 3,79 1 At pool tables 8,762 Useless talking 342,874 Smoking while sitting still 9,242 Chewing refractory grub 7,657 Plain and fancy loafing 14,465 Talking to girls 439,610,578.391 Professor: Mr. James, you sometimes say, sir, to a dog. do you not? James: Yes. sir. Professor: Mr. Koffman, tell me some sonnet? Koffman : Shakespeare ' s sonnet on Milton. Archer: It is not sanitary for lovers to kiss. Warren : Well, for myself, I do not do it for my health. Prof. Prince: How do you find the molar weight of a sub- stance? Roberts: By weighing each molecule. If you can ' t laugh at the jokes of the age, laugh at the age of the jokes. Dr. Savage (in Bible) : Mr. Henderson, what did you ab- sorb from the text? Henderson: At the age of 175 years Abraham dyed him- self. Prof. Huggins: Mr. Baxter, if I should say that George Washington took a street car and went to Mt. Vernon, what would that be? Baxter: A prevarication. Prof. Williams: Morris, why do you have one of your pictures on each side of Miss A ' s picture? Morris: Because I don ' t want any other guy hanging around. Freshman (at first basket-ball game) : Say. kid, what are they going to do with the little balloon they are rolling around out there? Freshman: You are trying to make a fool out of me, aren ' t you? Junior: No; it is too late now. 143 Prof. Prince: Mr. Owen, please name the classes of salts in chemistry? Owen (after deep thought) : Well— there is table salt. Dr. Savage (in French III) : All women are very clever, like Azora; aren ' t they, Mr. Young? Mr. Young (emphatically) : No, sir. ItutmuMUii If Miss Jenkins cried would Dr. Barrett ? (Bear it.) If rabbits were plentiful would James Hunt? If the weather is Cole is Professor Summar? If Johnye were lame would Harry Carter? (Cart her.) If the " Eaton " was scarce would they give Will Nunn? If Stella should start to town would Alma Turner? (Turn her.) If Shoaf pays his bills after five years, has he been Owen Long? If Huckaba is old is " Cy " Young? Malum was reading the " Ancient Marriner " in the Garrett when a Bird flew in and dropped a Scale in a Morris Chair and returned to the Prince, who was waiting among the Potts and Webbs on the Banks of the Hud- son. II Banks were broke could Bills be paid? If Potts was black would Paul be Savage? If " Doolev " should wed would Clara Sue? tantcu tit 2uunu Who detains Marriner down town so much. When Huckaba is going to graduate. Who will be the first Senior to get married. How many excuses have been given for not attending Sunday school. Who has a little chew— Ike. When Paul Savage does his laboratory work in Botany. Who is the biggest sport in school. Why the fireman is so stingy with the coal. Why the " Preps " attend prayer meeting so well on Wednesday nights. What makes Bro. Boyer ' s hair so curly. Why Prof. Truex never smiles. When Charlie Tate will learn to keep quiet in the library. 1 II When somebody on third floor in Adams Hall will be found studyin g. Where Prof. Williams keeps such late hours. Who is the most popular Senior — ask Morris. If there is a Sophomore in school. Why Henderson likes to dance. If Prof. Summar ' s head doesn ' t get cold in winter — E. C. Cooper. When " Cy " is going to call at Lovelace on Sunday night. What gave Shoaf and Henderson the mania for faculty meetings. Why the Juniors did not meet the Freshmen in a tug of war. Who will Prof. Huggins have for a girl during June. Why Prof. Truex never conducts chapel exercise. Why Clara Sue is so lucky. If Union will have a winning football team next year. Why there is never any receptions at Lovelace. Who put universe in university. Why Prof. Huggins will not drink more than two cups of coffee. Who goes to the Elite the most. If the Juniors can play baseball — Freshmen. Why the Faculty is so cruel — Stella. Who is the best cook in Lovelace Hall — Rover. How to get married — Nicholson. Why Shoaf doesn ' t love some one — Elise. Wiry James is trying to swipe some other fellow ' s girl. Banu of (§uv Ambitious To be a tennis player — Miss Williams. To be silent — Miss Charlton. To go to the show every day — Turk. To write a little poetry — Tate. To be an actor — Bowen. To be care-free — Rachel Jones. To love all the girls who will notice him — Crutcher. To keep everybody quiet — Miss Jones, Librarian. To be a good card player — Garrett. To be a singer — Ashley. To talk a little— Kathleen McGee. To grow larger — " Cy " Young. To be a basket-hall player — McCrory. To live in Denmark (Tenn.) — Alma Turner. To be president of a Ladies ' Aid Society — Stella Anderson. To be a lady ' s man — " Bode " Puryear. To say something laughable — Marriner. To look pretty — Shelton. To be a farmer — Henderson. To he a big preacher — Varnell. To do somebody — Morris. ' I ' o eat live times a day — Shoaf. To gel the meaning of a joke — Bourke Allen. To sav something smart — C. Wilson. 14. " lExtrarts frnm tltr Nnu (tfnllrgtatr Strttmtani Advice — What you are always willing to give away, but Optimism — That which enables you to hope for a pass on never want to receive. an examination. Debate — A dignified squabble. Previous Engagement A very present help in time of Excuse — A substitute lor a reason, which you hope you tl ' can palm off on the other fellow for the real thing. Sophomore One who looks like a doughnut to himself— Friend One who knows all about you and still likes you. likl ' " ll ' hole to other people. Grind — One too lazy to do anything but study. Study— Verb (now obsolete) of ambiguous meaning; the usual interpretation is: the preparing of excuses for Genius — One who knows nearly as much as you do. Hash -The indefinite article. not knowing a lesson. Test — A form of torture developed from the rack of the Latin -The language in which English was first spoken. dark ages for the benefit of the teacher when he is un- T rr ■ , , , ,. ... prepared. Love — loo universal to require a definition. ■ ' ., . , . . Miii- i itc Mathematics — An unfathomable mystery. Memory A hot-house growth ol delicate nature and dittl- cult cultivation; sure to fail at the crucial moment. Woman — Like mathematics, only more so. Midnight-oil— A mythical substance, believed by the an- Vanity — Self love that keeps a man from noticing that he cients to be used in students ' lamps. is being laughed at. Money — That of which we sometimes hear hut never see. Jones— Smith. I II) whm ta no prtitrr of the ffltatt l alrrs Club All great men, and all great institutions, leave their monuments behind them. Chiops left a pyramid; the Grecian civilization left its culture; Washington hit America for his monument, and so as the closing days ot the school year of 1913-14 at Union were drawing nigh the Grand Hat-Smasher-in-Chief and the Grand Tete-a-Tete Buster of the Man Hater ' s Club did yearn to have some memorial of themselves, " lest we forget " their great and glorious charter organization. For the purpose of considering this most weighty ques- tion, the aforesaid Grand Hat-Smasher-in-Chief and Tete- a-Tete Buster did gather together their clan, and did ad- dress them thusly: " Friends, love - swain - killers, flirtation - discouragers. lend us your ears! It is meet that we should leave upon these venerable walls of Union some record of our ef- forts here in this year of 1913-14. We do not aspire to tablets of bronze or shafts of marble, but we would fain present our picture in the " Lest We Forget " for a memo- rial of our most worthy order. Therefore, save ye your pennies, one each week for ten weeks, and we will hie us to the Moore Studio and there obtain the necessary picture. " The club barkened gladly to these words of wisdom, and for ten weeks thereafter did save their pennies, one each week as the H. S. C. and T. T. B. had directed. Then at the end of the ten weeks, each possessing ten pennies, they did, under the direction of the H. S. C. and T. T. B. array themselves in their best and wend their way in a body towards the Moore Studio, there to obtain the necessary shadow. But alas! as they ncared the studio, they did observe in the distance the glittering sign of S. H. Kress, which did entice them from their path, and in the window of this Kress ' they did see this sign: " All hatchets reduced to 5c. " Then did they as one woman turn therein and each did deliver over five of the ten pennies; for hatchets are very necessary in a Man Hater ' s Club, and these were bargains. (It being soon after February 22nd). Then quoth one of the members: " We have now only five pennies, which are, I trow, not enough to procure the necessary likeness for a memorial of our organization in " Let We Forget " and the time of publication draweth nigh. We have not five more weeks wherein to lay up five more pennies, therefore I pray thee, turn thy attention to the gum drops and the caramels, these being also bargains, inasmuch as they are reduced from 15c to 10c a pound, and let us make merry therewith. " Thereupon as one woman did they deliver over their remaining five pennies for gum drops and caramels and made a passing good feast. For this reason has it been delegated to the scribe of this illustrious body to explain why there is no memorial of the Man Hater ' s Club in these pages. 1 17 (tiatb- aab Maiden with the sleepy eyes In whose orbs a shadow lies Like the gloom of stormy skies. Thou whose locks outshine the sun. False and " home grown " wreathed in one. As thi ' braided streamlets run. Hearest thou the noise of tennis-bout. Or on the ball field farther out The foot-hall rooter ' s rancorous shout? Standing with reluctant feet Where the hall and class-room meet. Mathematics, French and Latin fleet. Last night, to pass the time, you slumbered. While books with lessons many-numbered All unlearned, your table cumbered. (lazing with one last swift glance. O ' er the pages ' broad expanse. While the teacher looks askance. Hard and long the lessons seem While without, the sun ' s fair beam Invites us all to sit and dream. Oh thou girl with many cares! School hath quicksands, treacherous snares, And often tests come unaware. See ' st thou the others strolling by While you, with many a heavy sigh. Must bend your hack and strain your eve. Then why pause in indecision While bought translations tempt thy vision And beckon thee to fields Flisian? Hear a " pony " in thy hand, Cicero shall not then withstand One touch of that magic wand. 1 18 A paint nf HEatrinung Tell me not, in mournful numbers; Marriage is an empty dream; For the one that says it slumbers. And tilings are not what they seem Trust no girl, however pleasant Let each girl care tor herself! Act, act in the living present If you desire to save yourself. Marriage is real, and very earnest! And the grave is not its goal: Twenty thousand alimony Was not spoken to the soul. Lives of married men remind us Single life is most sublime. And departing, leave behind them. Footprints on the sands of time: The enjoyment or the sorrow Of a wile is not my lay; But lo act that each may follow His own w ill from day to day. Courtship ' s sweet, but very fleeting, And our hearts, though very game. Still like muffled drums are beating Wedding marches just the same. Footprints that some bachelor brother Sailing o ' er love ' s troubled main. Jilted by his best beloved Seeing, may take heart again. Do not allow her to persuade you Into partnership for life! Be not like dumb henpecked husband: Be a hero in the strife! Lei us then be up and doing, Willi a heart for any fate; The girls we know are still pursuing. Let them labor; let them wait. I I ' .l $tudntts ii fllilm|tuj To cram or not to cram, that is the question — Whether it is better, late, the mind to cumber With eight and forty subjects yet unlearned Or to take arms against the tyrant Work And by not cramming, flunk? to cram — To flunk Xo more: — and by cramming say we end The headache and the thousand sleepless nights That student flesh is heir to — ' tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To cram — to pass: — To pass! perchance to flunk: — ay, there ' s the rub: For in that dread exam what shapes may rise From our overcrowded brain Must give us pause. There ' s the respect That makes calamity of so much cramming: For who would hear the trials sore of study. The professor ' s wrongs, the proud grind ' s contumely, The pangs of despised reproof, in class-room daily, The rigor of the quiz — and the spurns That he must ever from the " High brow " take. When he himself might make a passing grade By careful cramming? who would lessons learn. Would groan and sweat under a heavy course Hut that the dread of thinking after ail- Since cramming is uncertain, treacherous. And sometimes fails — puzzles the brain And makes us rather study day by day Than loaf, then cram the night before exams? Thus grim fear does make cowards of us all, And thus the pleasure of our college days Is sicklied o ' er with the pale wreath of study; And enterprises of great pith and moment Because of this, their currents turn away, And lose the name of action. 150 Stary SEPTEMBER- ID — Informal opening. Talks by members of the fac- ulty and friends of Union. 11 — More new students arrive. 12 — First meeting of Literary Societies. Calliopeans open with reception. 14 — Attendance increases at Sunday schools and churches?? 16 — A few Freshmen venture down-town. 17 — Football squad has hard practice. 19— W. L. Owen moved to third floor, too quiel for him on first. 23 — Professor Garrison, Mrs. A. W. Prince, and Miss Irene Williams give interesting recital. 25 — Jones makes new record in Adams Hall dining room. 27 — Union defeats Trenton University School, 28 to ((. 29 — Orders given preps to prepare for chimney clean- ing, October 11. OCTOBER— 1 — Hudson discovers that a football is hollow and expresses a willingness to come out for practice. 4 — Football team goes to Huntingdon for a game. Score ? ? ? 6 — Woman Haters organize and lay pians to save fellow students. 8 — Eugenia inquires about who Everette Lovelace Hall was. 10 — Movement started to get out annual. 12 — Many kept away from church on account of sick- ness? ? ? 13 — Dr. Savage of Nashville at chapel. 16 — " Cardinal and Cream " starts as a weekly visitor to hundreds of homes. 17 — First reception at Lovelace Hall. 18 — Union team bows to C. B. C. lads, 13 to 6. 20 — Freshmen make second attempt to organize. 23 — Right hundred biscuits were consumed at supper and fifteen of the largest consumers were away. 23 — " Olc Miss " walks through Union ' s line for 45 points fo 0. 24 — Freshman Class complete organization. 26 — A crowd of Lovelace girls go nutting and per- simmon bunting. 31 — Hallowe ' en party at Adams Hall. Cumberland does it. 25-0. NOVEMBER— 1— Castle Heights scores 40 to our in hard fought football game. 3— Dr. E. E. Folk made talk at chapel. 5 — Deuteh Club organized. Are to he full-fledged Dutchmen when eating. — Dr. Inlow withdraws resignation. 7—1. B. Tigrett gives free trip to student body to Dyersburg on special train. !) — " Cy " Young did not attend Sunday school and church. 153 10 — Union ' s second victory in football. Greenfield the victims, 13-0. 11 — Bro. Bode ' s famous composition. Don ' t Slap Brother but Kick Him on the Shin made its first appearance. 12 — Band serenades Lovelace Hall at 8:30. The girls enjoyed the music but requested the band to come earlier next time in order not to disturb their slumbers. 13 — Moving day in Lovelace Hall. 14 — Woman Haters disband, only two loyal to pledge made, " Bode " and " Cy. " 16 — Missionary Society reorganize. 17 — Dr. Irby made talk in chapel, subject, " Wanted, a Woman, " 19 — Faculty makes an attempt to secretly aid the Woman Haters Club and to perfect a reorgani- zation. 21 — Dr. Inlow tenders second resignation, to take ef- fect December 1. 24 — Shirley and Ike came down to breakfast on time. 27 — Union celebrates Thanksgiving with a 21-0 vic- tory over Jackson High School. Bode Puryear elected captain for 1015. 28 — We enjoy holiday, many students visit homefolks. DECEMBEB 1 — Man Haters Club organized in Lovelace. The dis- solution of Woman Haters Club caused uneasi- ness and this was only means to save the hall from invasion. 3 — Savage and Archer make a hit with the denizens of Adams Hall with their classic act, " Vampire. " 4 — Dr. Barrett elected chairman of the faculty. Irby Athletic Field sold at auction. " Cy " elected man- ager of football team for 1915. 5 — Mr. C. C. Morris makes a visit to Lovelace Hall. 8 — First sign of Christmas appears. Poag comes to school with a new tin horn. 10 — Bob Mahon and Seale Johnson found in the study hall very much interested in conversation (not with each other). 12 — Shoaf elected president and Hughes secretary of Oratorical Association. 13 — More signs of Christmas. Prof. Huggins cut a class to shoot fire crackers and Prof. Williams came from Kress ' with presents for all of his girls. 15 — Paul Savage was present at chapel today. 16 — Charles McCrory supplied his tadpoles with food and water for the holidays. 17 — Last meeting of Liars ' Club before Christmas. 18— First basket-ball game with Central College, Fay- ette, Mo. They showed us. 19 — Everybody leaves for home to refresh themselves with a much needed rest. JANUARY— 5 — Everybody back and looking fresh and anxious to get to work. (This is a joke.) 6— Student Volunteer Delegates kept us in chapel nearly all morning. 7 — A petition presented to the faculty to have cush- ions put in chapel. 9 — Thomas Davis did not make a speech at the Cal- liopean Literary Society. 15 1 12 — Prof. Williams received some new music for the band. To be played at opening next September. 13 — Miss Turner and Miss Anderson moved from third to second floor. It is rumored that they made too much noise over the second floor inmates. 15 — Jones was heard to say, (after the waiters had brought out the last load of eats), " Why did I leave my Kentucky home. " 16 — Charlie Tate was caught in his room studying. 19 — Mid-year torture begins. Different members of the faculty preside. 20 — The torture continues. 21— Ditto. 22— When will it end? Is heard on all sides. 23 — Examinations were not finished today. 24 — It is over but results are not satisfactory to every- body. 26 — Second semester begins. Professor Summar ad- vertises for an algebra class. 28 — Union ' s basket-ball team defeats McTveire, 30 to 26. 30 — A swell reception given at Lovelace Hall. Messrs. Alma Turner, Johnnye Webb, Stella Anderson, Clara Ferguson were the guests of honor. FEBRUARY— 2 — Matthews did not go to sleep in the German class. (There was no class). 4 — Mr. Morris walked over to Lovelace after supper. 5 — " From Sumpter to Appomattox " given by Dra- matic Club at the chapel. 6 — " The Man Who Can " given by William Rainey Bennett. 9 — Huckaba failed to have his lesson prepared on account of sickness. 11 — Prof. Huggins did not make a speech in chapel. 13 — Union ' s five took the scalp of the Memphis Y. M. C. A. 14 — Southerlin went to town. 16 — Dr. Virgin spoke at chapel. 19 — A much talked of edition of the " Cardinal and Cream " appears. Dramatic Club gives Valentine Party at Lovelace. 20 — Calliopeans win over Apollonians in inter-society debate. 21 — The basket-ball team returns from Jonesboro, where the " Razorbacks " romped on them for two games, 25-9 and 21-20. 23 — Philalathenean Club organized, to meet twice a month to discuss literary topics, membership lim- ited to thirteen. 24 — Vanderbilt wins over Union ' s five, 54-20. 25 — McCrory tried the second time to have a good pic- ture made. 26 — Dramatic Club gives play at Dyer. 27 — Humboldt greets the Dramatic Club with large audience. 28— Nashville Y. M. C. A. defeats Union, 32-29. MARCH— 1 — Alma Turner spends the day in Mercer, Tenn. 2 — Prof. Huggins receives a C. O. D. shipment of " Ponies " from Hinds and Noble. 3 — Bohumir Kryl and Daughters give musical num- ber of lvceum course. 155 4— Union defeats local Y. M. C. A. in basket-ball, 35-30. 5— Ditto, 32-27. 6 — There was no reception at Lovelace Hall. 9 — Baseball practice begins; many candidates out. 10 — Tennis Club organized. 13 — " Bode " Puryear attempted to have his picture made. 15 — Seale Johnson away on a trip to Florida. Sonic say he went to Arkansas. 17 — The German table starts a movement to buy Prof. Williams an alarm clock so he can get to break- fast on time. 19 — Charlie Tate composed a poem. 20 — Boberts wins in Primary Oratorical Contest. 23 — Paul Savage was at chapel again today. 24 — Dr. Watts speaks at chapel. 26 — St. Paul of the American Association defeats Union, 14-0. 30 — " A Message from Mars, " by Adrien Newens at chapel. 31 — DeWitt Henderson makes some new resolutions. APBIL— 1 — You will have to guess what happened today. 2— The faculty delighted with today ' s issue of " Car- dinal and Cream. " 3 — Jones ' friends are uneasy, lie leaves the dining hall before any one (1st ' . 5 — Baseball team leaves for a week ' s playing in Mid- dle Tennessee. 6 — Junior-Senior basket-ball game. Five Juniors and [lie referee defeated the Seniors 18 to 7. Union defeats Cumberland. 4-2. 7 — Double-header: Cumberland 3. Union 2; Union 9, Cumberland 1. 8 — Union 6, Castle Heights 1. 9 — Union 9, Middle Tennessee Normal (!. 10 — Union 8. Middle Tennessee Normal 0. Union de- feats Ouachita College in a debate. 11 — Charlie Tate puts on long trousers. 13 — Holiday, 208 enrollment. Victory over Ouachita and victories of baseball team celebrated with night-shirt parade. 15 — Union administers defeat to " Ole Miss " . 6-3. 10 — " Ole Miss " is again defeated. 8-5. 22 — Freshies humbled the proud Juniors by defeating them 29 to 14 in baseball. 23— Dr. P.. W. Hooker speaks at chapel on Mexican situation. 21 — Bhodes contest held in chapel. Alabama State Normal " goose egged " 16 to C at Highland Park. 29 " Ole Miss " is victim of our team again, 4 to 2. 30 - " Ole Miss " turns tables and wins. 5 to 1. Here this record of illustrious events closes. From now until the last day of commencement many things will happen that will find a place in the minds of many to be treasured through life. We regret that we cannot record them that all may look upon them with wonder and ad- miration. 156 JACKSON FREE LIBRARY 137 I .-.3 l.V.t o QJ) o o O z 0Q 5 £= cc o 7 z k. UJ £ - J to t— S CJ L- 1 o Ll D $ 1— m o UJ Jy — 1 s LU Ui ,-x. y- {• | f • • •• • • ••J «J i . . •|t t |. . tjiija ! « . (J. . t « . .,| , . , t „|, , . .tj Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary FORT WORTH, TEXAS Situated in the heart of a great Baptist Empire, owned and controlled by trustees from five states. It has nine regular professors, two tutors and gives instruction in all the departments of study in Theological education for preachers, in Missionary training for women, in practical training for Evange- listic singers, Sunday School workers and Pastor ' s assistants. Special empha- sis is given to studies in the English Bible and Evangelism. Help on expenses is given to needy students in two ways— opportunities for pastorial and mis- sion work and financial aid from students aid and loan funds. Healthful in climate, delightful in environments, sound in theology, evangelistic in spirit, missionary in vision and life. Send for catalogue or other information to L. R. SCARBOROUGH, Fort Worth, Tex., Box 995 Assistant to President. ,j. 4- 4- -:- " i ' 0 " : " ' i- " , ! , : " ' ! , " ' ' ' ' ' , J " i ' , 5 " - 5- For Electrical Service See HART ELECTRIC CO. We have a large stock of supplies and are prepared to do any kind of work. We are Agents for Westinghouse Electric Fans and for Emerson Fans, and we have a large stock to select from. We sell Westinghouse National Mazda Lamps. Our stock is complete and our work good. For prompt and good service call us. We appreciate your business. We make a specialty of Electrical wiring. For service and quality, see HART ELECTRIC CO. Both Phones 1027 306 E. Main St Holland Dry Goods Clothing Go. " HOLLAND ' S " Three Big Departments Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear Men ' s Clothing We know nearly everything about what College Men and Women want. World famous goods that will appeal especially to College people. For Men Stein-Bloch Clothes, Crossett Shoes, For Women Manhattan Shirts, Hanan Shoes. Gossard and Warner ' s Corsets Ladies Ready-to-Wear and Millinery I» A ilAAAA AA rfi J. A Ji J »T " WE SELL EVERYTHING MEN WEAR " % ,t, ,t, ,t, ,|. it. AAA A A " MEN WEAR EVERYTHING WE SELL " % upyricht Hart Schuffner Man A Happy Vacation for all College Men is Our Sincere Wish J Home of Hart Schaffntr Marx Clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Knox Hats, Walk-Over and Clapp ' e Sho YOUR FRIEND. THE G. H. ROBERTSON CO. CORNER MAIN AND MARKET STREETS {.4.4. .4mH 4-4-4-4-4 ' 4 4H " M-4-4 " !-4-4-4 4 4 ' 4-4 4 4 4 4 4 4-4-4-4-4- 4-4 ' 4 4 4-4-4-4-4- 4- 4 4-4-4-4 4-4 4-4-4-4 ' 4-4-4-4-4 4- 4 ' 4 " !-4 ++++++ + ++ i I! Nnbbg i ontuipar h font Up Jlnrnft tepU ' a The Best Styles from The Best Makes Mail Order Business Solicited ■ 207 E. LaFayette C. E. Latimer, Prop. ' The Best in the City Drink a Bottle of Delicious = Refreshing Lorn - Johnson Printing Co. Printers, Engravers, Lithographers Jackson, Tennessee W. J. LANIER " STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Feed Stuff and Produce Phones 117 Jackson, Tenn. 109 Poplar St. TUCHFELDS Offers Opportunities for Merchandise of the " Better Kind " at a Lower Price . ♦wwwnww tt w |«|H|H2«|_| " H ' HH{Hi ' H ,, fr ++4 ++.i H i M. ' |, Union University JACKSON, TENNESSEE I Located at the intersection of four trunk lines of railroads, is easily acces- | sible from any part of the United States. | This Institution requires for its diploma as many Standard Units of Work i as Yale, Harvard, or any of the best universities. | The department of Agriculture and Domestic Science will be introduced this coming year, Sept. 1914. Beautiful Campus, Dormitories, (Adams Hall and Lovelace Hall), modern in equipment, Steam Heat, Electric Lights, Hot and Cold Baths. The new ad- ministration Building, one of the finest in the south, new and complete in all its appointments. Catalogue giving full information will be sent free to any one making the request. A. T. BARRETT, Ph. D., Dean. There ' s Never a Doubt as to the Correctness of Apparel that Comes From This Shop This was never so true as this sea- son—for we have passed all our pre- vious High Mark records in THIS SEASON ' S DISPLAY in our Clothing Department. C lothes we are featuring are the fi- nal choice of particular young men the town over. As a favor to us—as a service to yourself come in and see the new suits we are showing. All sizes. Every good fabric. HATS that are the joy of every Class A fellow in _ town. Soft Felts with deep turban bands . . ¥ 50 THEY ' RE THE BEST LOOKING HEAD GEAR THAT HAS BEEN STYLED FOR MANY A DAY McCall-Hughes Clothing Co. The Southern Ba Theological Seminary LOUISVILLE, ST. Session of EigBt Months Opens OfftO OT 1. Excellent equipment; able and pro- :: gressive faculty; wide range of theo- logical study. If help is needed to pay ;; board, write to Mr. B. Pressley Smith, :: Treasurer of the Students ' Fund. For catalogue or other information, write ;; 1, Y. MULLINS, President. Is the one bookcase above all others in quality of material, durability and convenience. When once set up it has the appearance of a solid case. The Gunn System lends itself to any scheme of modern library furnishings. No iron band to mar its handsome appearance. Its pleas- ing and well-balanced lines make it what it is — the best bookcase made. Let us show you the many possibilities of this handsome bookcase. We are exclusive exhibitors. Sparkman-Robins Co. The Basis Upon Which I Invite Your PATH OX AGE is a most complete Opticial establishment in every aense of the word. Private examination and testing rooms. The latest scientific instruments for testing the eves I.ens grinding machines to grind the most complex leas, and a determination to satisfy every Irby r . Grady 205 E MAIN STREET WHEN YOU THINK OF PIANOS THINK OF . F LAMB WRITE FOR CATALOGUE Cor. Mais and Market Sis. Jackson, Teuji, UrCEfllMt-lH rr r | There is nothing better than I Irmitnn (En. E. L. JAMES ' i Ice Cream t STATIONERS AND PRINTERS QJnllfrtc Annuals anu judical (Eatalmutfii COR. CHURCH AND COLLEGE STS. JACKSON, TENNESSEE we print " £rst SU 1 Jnnirt " Leading Confectioners SMITH ' S JACKSON, TENN. THREE RETAIL STORES and Sherbets For Satisfaction or Com- fort Patronize the SOUTHERN LAUNDRY Dry Gleaning Go. WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS PHONES 621 109-113 HIGHLAND AVE. - t 1TUDIO ...ProgressiTe epresents Jackson In rt Pliot ograp PHOTO SUPPLIES, PRINTING AND DE- VELOPING EOE AMATBUBI Ian Blinding, Liberty Street. Rwww w M THE TOGGERY ! FIRST FAVOR IS SHOWN i I TO THE WELL-TAILORE D MAN AT ANY PUBLIC GATHERING — — — — — — — — — — — — 1 A man now-a-days is really judged at first sight by the clothes he wears. I If you care for public opinion, as well as for the opinion of your friends, you | should wear correct clothes. We make them, and have been giving young I men satisfaction in clothes for 10 years. Drop in and see us. College boys $ always welcome. PRESSING $1.00 PER MONTH. STEAM PRESSER USED THE TOGGERY BROWN ROGERS Phones 338

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