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

 - Class of 1916

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1916 volume:

66 =1 1 ;(= ! i — ir n i=in r= i nr=i f i ir= i ; — i := LE T WE FOISET 99 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS OF UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE ¥(0)liiiima Sawami =1 1 =i r= nr=inr=: inr=ir ftoateaim Sfetaai - I =11 — II — " = a U. U. Campus Contents Dedication Foreword Board of Trustees . BOOK I. Faculty .... BOOK II— Liberal Arts. Senior Class Organization Seniors .... Senior History Senior Prophecy Senior Poem . Junior Class Organization Juniors .... Junior Poem . Sophoinoi ' e ( I ' ganization Sophomore Roll Sophomore Poem Freshman Organization Freshman Roll Freshman Poem BOOK III.— Academy. Prep Roll Adams Hall . 15O0K [V — Business. Business Roll BOOK v.— Fine Arts. Music Department . Expression Department . BOOK VI.— Organizations. Annual Stai¥ (Ennttnits 2:) 31 32 33 34 35 3. " 39 41 42 43 4. " . 4(i 48 50 Ciirdinal and Cream Statt ' C. L. S. . A- L. S. . P. L. S. . J. R. (i. Oratorical Association tjirls ' yuai-tcttc Irhy Double t uartctte Lovelace Hall BOOK VIL— Fraternities. S. A. E. A- T. O. . s. s. s. . BOOK VIIL— .-athletics. Football Basketball Ba.seball Girls ' Tennis Club . Girls " Basketball . Letter Men . An Announcement ISOOK IX.— Twists. Diary Jokes Yells Clippings B( OK X. Snapsliots BOOK XL Income . C2 •BEDICA TION. Tojhe Oldest and Youngest Among Us, to the Wisest and Best, the Strongest and Tenderest, Our Teacher and Friend and Guide and Inspirer, DR. ALBERT TENNYSON BARRETT This Volume is Affectionately Dedicated. iFniTumrJj A VOKI) to you. g-t- ' iitli. ' reailiT. ere you bcgbi tlic i-xaniiiuitioii of this volmiii-. We tl•u it that you -will accept this product of our efforts in the same spirit of good will and cordial fellowship in which it has been prepared. We have striven to make this annual a living, interesting picture of our school life for the year 1915-1916. To the extent we have succeeded praise is not due so much to us as to the co- oi ration of the student body. To the assistance of certain nieinhers of bntli the Faculty and alumni is also d ie our i rofound gratitude. It is our hope as you read this book you may be drawn closer to this grand institution. If you are not yet allied with this college, may you through the medium of this book be induced to .-eek this fountain of knowledge and learn as we do to ajipreciate the glory of Union. ] oard of Editors iHoarti of Sruatfps OFFICERS OF THE BOARD O.C.BARTON President A. R. DODSON, ' 86 _ Vice-President LB. TIGRETT, ' 98 Treasurer A. JI. ALEXANDER Seeretarv TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 1916. W. II. RYALS I ' aris W. A OWENS _ Covington J. .T.GARRETT Clarksville R. M. INLOW Memijhis D. A. ELLIS _ Mempliis G.T.WEBB ] Ieinphis W. L. ilEDLING Dver TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 1917. W. C . INMAN Nashvillf- J. F. JARilAN Nashville ■I. R. JARRELL Humboldt E. E. RUCKER Dyersburg- O.C.BARTON Paris THOS. E. GLASS Jackson a. W. EVERETT Trenton TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 191S. J. M. COVINGTON Padueali W. P. ROBERTSON Jackson W. T. NFNN Halls A. R. DODSON Hum1)oldt G. C. SAVAGE Naishville J. C. EDENTON Jackson WM. HOLLAND " . Jackson TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES 1919. J.W.DICKENS Jackson G. M. SAVAGE Jackson J. W. ROSAIMON _ Gadsden BEN COX : Memjihis I. L. GRADY Jackson A. il. ALEXANDER Jackson R F. SPRAGINS ..., Jackson TERM OF OFFICK EXPIRFS 1920. SPENCER THOMAS Brownsville •1. A. CROOK Jackson .1. T. HERRON Jackson I CTHFR LITTLE Jackson ISAAC B TIGRETT - Jackson C. D. GRAVES Clarksville W :M. WOOD :Mayfield 10 I FACULTY 11 (iK(iH(it: Maktin Savage, A. M., LL. I).. President. (iriuluiitod Union University, A. M., 1871; Principal Henderson Institute; Pro- fessoi ' of Knglisli, Southwestern Baptist University, 1877-1880; Tanght at Eaglf- villc, Tenn., 1883-1890; President Soutliwestei-n Baptist University, 1890-1904; Professor of Hebrew and Philosophy Southwestern Baptist ITniversity. 1901- 1905; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1903-1906; President of Union University, 1906-07; Professor of Hebrew, Philosophy and French, Union University, 1907- 1908; Professor Hall-:Moody Institute, 1908-1909; Professor of Hebrew, Philos- ophy and Bible. Union University. 1909-1915; President. 1915— 12 A. T ' vnfr, illlciui lit ai:i;i:tt, A. M. riiiver-il. nf K .rlicster. 1,1.. Ii. I iii.,ii I nix cr itv, ■)]■ (if .Miithi-iiiHtics Hiiil Hi.story Alary Sharp College. lS73-1 90: Shjmi- t of City Schools, Chattanooga, Tci.ii.. 1S90-1903: Dean of the Depart- if I ' Miieatioii Peabody College for Teacher.s. Xasliville. Tenii.. 1903-1910; I ' lcsidciit of Winthrop School, Xashville. 1910-1913; Dean and Professor of 1 .Matheniaties I ' liioii rniversity. 1013 — 13 Hkxuy Clay Irdy, A. M., LL. I)., Professor Emeritus of Mathematics. (iraduate at Union University; Taught at Gatewood iVeademy, 1861; Ciaptain of Couipany D, Ninth Infantry in the Civil War; Founded McKeuzie College, 1867; taught at ilcKenzie College, 1867-1875; Professor of Mathematics Southwestern Bapti.st University (Xo v Union), 1875-1905; P meritns Professor of Matheniaties T ' niversity, 1905 — II. E. Wattkks, a. K., a. 1., Professor of Histor ' ar d Political Science. B. S., 1899, A. B., 1900, S. N. University ; A. M. .Southern Normal School, 1903; Student and In- structor Union University, 1903-1904; Graduate Student Brown University, 1906-1907; D. I).. Hall-JMoody Institute, 1906 ; President Hall-Moody Institute, 1904-1916; Eight Years Instructor and Conductor of Tennessee State Institutes: A. ] I. T ' nion University, 1916; Chair of Ilistoi ' v and Political Science, Union University, 1915 — 14 AiiTlnii WaukkN rRTNCl.:, A. M., Professor of Science. ir.ulu.te William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo., 1904; Post Graduate Work William Jewell Col- 1,.,.,. V M Decree 1905 ; Principal, Annapolis. lissouri. Public Sehool, 1901-02: Instructor m rUvsiesWiintim Jewell Academy, 1904-05; ITead of Science Department Western Military Ara:!eniy, Alton, 111., 190;5-190S ; Graduate Student Chicago Cniversity. Summ.-rs of 190, an.l lill4: Head (if Seience Department, Union T ' niversity. 1908— H. K. (irv, A. H., Tli. D., Professor of Lalin, Greek and Homilelics. (Jradnate of West K. ntuckv State Normal. 1!. S.. 1906: Principal of Kethel lli-li Selmol. Monli- cello Florida, 1906-07; Graduate of T-nion Cniv, rsity A. IC. 1911: Soutlnvest,.ni Haptist ' Ihe- ological Seminary Th. P. 1912: Th. M. l9V : Tl,. 1). 1915; Professor of l.atm. (ireek and Hon,, iletics T ' uion T ' niversity. 1915 — 15 Jamks Lither McALir.EV, A. K., Academy Principal. Grammar-school Education Received in Public Schools of Illinois; Special Course in Public School Branches at ilcLemoresville Collegiate Institute, 1900-01 ; Principal of Lobelville Acad- emy, 1901-02: Teacher in Public Schools of Gibson Couuty, Tennessee, 1903-09; Graduated at Union University, 1915; Principal of Academic Department and Professor of Latin and Greek in tliat Department, 1915 — MEKEDrru M. Summar, Academy Mathematics, Graduate Terrill College, Specialized Summer School of the Principal Haynes-McLean Preparatory School, Lewislmrg, eiiiv. 1913— South. University of Tennessei e, 1901-1913; Union Arii.l 16 Mus. W. !■ ' . r.Al!HV. A. I!., AcaJemv English and HistoTV. (oniplctrd . Junior Year in Mary Sharp College; Uraduate.l at il. C. F. Inst., Jackson. Tenn.. Stiulied at University of Cliicago ; Teacher in Union City Public Schools and Glass High School : Prhicipal of Academy. Union University, 19n.%-190T; Private Instrnetor. Jackson. Tenii. : Union Universitv, 1916— JIrs. Emma Waters Summak, Librarian. Graduate of Lewi.sburg Academy and Cook County Normal. Chicago; Taught in Haynes-M " Lean School, Lewisburg, Tennessee, 1892-1913; Union Aeac University, 1915 — 1913-1910 ; Librarian Union Charles A. DKREypEliRV, M. A((TS., Primifcl of Eu::re:s Defciln cri. Principal High School, Medon, Teiin., 1892-94 ; Principal High School, Como. Tenn., 1894-96 ; Principal High School, Sedalia, Ky., 1896-1900; Principal Public Schools, Kenton. Torn., 1900-02; Principal Commercial Department, Hall-Moody Institute. Martin, Tenn., 1902-03; Stu- dent at S. W. B. U. during the springs and summers of 1902 and 1903; Principal Stenographic Department, School of Business, S. W. B. University, ]903-06; Secretary Jackson School of Business, 1906-09; President Jackson School of Business, 1909-15; Principal School of Business, Union University, 1915 — A. T. JoXES, M. Aet ' TS., Principal Stenographic Department. Completed Public School Course, Beech Bluff, Tennessee. 1913; Completed combined Coun Jackson School of Business, November 1, 1914: Principal Stenographic Department, Jack.s (now Union) School of Business, Nov. ], 1914 — 18 MiiS. Airnirn Waukkx Piunck, Diredor ' of Music. (Ti-a ' luatc and Post (jraduatc of Piano ■iiuk-r John P.. Kimlig of (ti-rniany. P OP-IMO; Chif-ago Artists, 1902; Pipe Organ niiiler D. 8. DeLisle of St. Louis Pnivi-rsity. P.IOo-OS; Private Studio Worl , 1903-08; Private Studio Work in .St. Louis. 190r)-19(),s : Organist of the First Baptist ( ' li u ' eli. Jackson, Tenn., 1909 — ; Studied witli Ilcriot Levy of Anieriean Consei-vatory. Chicago, 1914 ; Teacher, at Union University Conservatory. 190,S-1910: Director of Union I ' niverslty Conservatory, 1910 — l [lSS IliUXK Williams, Director of Expression and Physical Culture. B. 0. Degree from Blue Mountain College, 1912; Teacher of Expression in Aekerman High School, 1913; Student Summer Term in Columbia College of Expression Chicago, 1914: Teacdier of E.Kpression Union Uuiversit.v, 1914 — Miss 1 ' annik ' I ' iidp.ntcin, Matron of A Jams Hall. Xiirsc at Blue louiitaiii Collcgt ' , Blue ilouutaiu, JIissi.ss;ij)pi. 1901-1911; ilatron Adams Hall, Miss Ena ' ViLLlA)rs, Dean of Lovelace Hall. 3Iatroii Lovelace, 1897-1906 ; Secretary and jMaiiagei- Boarding Departments, 1905-06: ilati ' on and Assistant Lady Principal M. C. F. I. 1907-1914: Athens College, Alabama, 1914-1915: Dean Lovelace Hall, 1915 — 1€)©E 1 LIBEIAL AITS 21 i ' ftttnr Qllaafi (ififtcfrs. ,!Molto: Finiimis CVieptiiri Colors: Purple imd Lavemlfr. Flower: Violet. ViviAX Whitelaw John L. Peaksox Hugh Raines A. R. McGehee Harry Mihalovitz BuRRrs Matthews President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Poet Historian . Prophet YELL Senior wise, Seniors sage ; Senior ' s owls, Senior ' s age. Senior ' s cap, Senior ' s gown; Seniors all about the town ; Senior ' s acts. Senior ' s tricks; 1 9 1 l.uriSK ' iviA WiiiTKNAW ...... . Tennessee Sifjiiiii Sig:iiia Sigma; Palladian Literary Society: Seerctary and Treasurer of Palladiau. 1913; Winner of Fourth Year Academy Scholarship. 1913 ; Member of Tennis Club 1913, " 15; Vice- I ' lvsident of P. L. S. 1914; Member of Cardinal and Cream Staff. 191.5-16; Governing Board Cardinal and Cream, 191.5- ' 16; President of P. L. S.. 1915; Annual Staff. 1915- " 16; Teacher of German, 1915-16; President of Senior Cla.ss; A. B. Degree. R. S. V. P. Is ' Vivian as good a teacher as she is a student? .loux L. I ' KAKSON, .Ir, renne«« Ci-iKhiKlcMl fr;: 111 .hifksnu High School, 1912; Entered Union, 1912; ApoUoman Literary Soci- ety; Winner Foster Medal, 1914; Representative A. L. S. Primary Oratorical Contest, 1915; Treasurer Ath ' .etie Association, 1915; Representative-elect A. L. S. Primary Oratorical Contest, 1916; President A. L. S. 1915-16; Vice-President Senior Class; A. B. Degree. R. 5. V. P. What makes John so quid always? 24 llicii lidi-.Kirr It.UNKf- Tennessee Si iiiii Al|iliii Epsilou; Apollonian Literary Society; President Sophomore Class, 1913-14; Cap- tain ISasu Ball Team, 1914-15; Member of Base Ball Team, 1913, 14, 15, 16. A. B. Degree. R. S. V. P. Whom will u-e find to replace him on our Baseball learn? 25 IIaRRV MlHALOVlTS .... Aiiollonian Literary Society; A. B. Degree. Tennessee R. S. P. V. Where does Harn spend his spare time? Uriiitrs Ma ' I ' tiikw: Tennessee Calliop.-aii Litt-rary Society; J. K. ti. Soc-i.-ty ; WimiL-r of Iiiiprovi-MK-iit Medal C. L. S.. 1913: Pivs- i.hiit Freshman Class, 1914: Assistant Busiiiess Manager ' ■ Cardinal and Cream " 1914; U. U. liand; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 1915; President J. R. G. Society. 1915 : President Calliopean Literary Society, 1915; Business Manager. Cardinal and Cream. 1916: Business ilanager An- nual, 1916; Prophet of Senior Cla.ss, 1916; A. B. Degree. R. S. V. P. Could a more efficient Business Manager be found? Sylvasits S. Glew Tennessee Calliopeau Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society: President of J. R. Graves Society, 1916; A. B. Desree. R. S. V. P. Who would haoe thought it of him from holding at his baby picture? Aktiiii; li ' oMKo Mi(iKii|.:K . . . Tennessee iJilciT.I riiidii, 191(1; ( ' alliopt ' aii Litc-rary Society; J. ]{. Uravcs. 8ocii_-ty: A. B. iJi-gn-c. R. S. V. P. Is not " Sunny Jim " the appropriate name? 29 H. E. Watteks . . . Tennessee B. S., 1899, A. B., 1900, S. N. Universiy ; A. M. Southern Normal (School, 1903; Student and In- structor Union University, 1903-1904; Graduate Student Brown University, 1906-1907; D. D., Hall-Moody Institute, 1906; President Hall-Moody Institute, 1904-1915; Eight Years Instructor and Conductor of Tennessee State Institutes; A. M. Union University, 1916; Chair of History and Political Science, Union University, 1915 ; A. M. Degree. R. S. V. P. Will his family be at his graduation? 30 i tatory of putnr (Elass. Crowdril lire the pafics with rccouritiMl cvciits wliii li iiarrnti ' to succeeding generations the accoinplishmeuts of those of yore. History is of so great a consequence that, were it not for its words, the world woukl be at a loss to know the past and to wliat degree of advancement it had traveled. Realizing that life is of an inestimable value, nowhere is the tr itli and faitii in it shown to a greater e. tent than in repassing through tlu- years of the class of ' 16. Disregarding reports as to the ruggediiess iit certain |ioints. tills group steered resolutely ui on the roail to enrich itself with a share of " Union ' s " store. At first undecided as to the route to be pursued, it soon arranged the plans whidi have already led it within a short distance of the banks of certainty. From the slippery Latin shores, it crossed into the beautiful and pic- turesque Botanical and Zoological Gardens. Deciding to ascend the Astronomical ladder, it heard tile appeals of Logic to come and listen to lier. After liearing a most interesting and profitable sermon by her, tiie class journeyed into tlie Psychological realm Avhence it departed some time ago and is now so.jonrning in places yet replete witli interest and instruct- ion. Tile attaiiinieiits of the distingushed lueiiibers of this class are too numerous to be detailed. Suffice it to say, that the indub- itable and everlasting evidence of its accomplishments is blaz- ing forth from the record it has made , which will he nianifestej when, as every victor merits, the Laureation, which for years it has pictured in hope, becomes a reality. It is not this laurel that the class considers of gravest iinitortance or the chief con- seipieiice; but rather the consciousness that its spheres have been broadened and its faculties developed, for it does not re- gard itself as getting and possessing but ratlier as hecouiing and being. Toward the attainment of this, this class jtossessed pas- sionate trust in the efficacy of labor. And most meritoriously. indeed, has it acquitted itself. In its notion of civilization, this class held among the elements comprised the develoiMuent of the individual himself, always remembering to reach forth luito those things which are before. At the end of its career, this Class realizes that victories won and successes achieved are in a large measure due to the un- swerving eii ' orts of our venerable President and worthy Fa culty for whom its gratitude will endure forever. Now, before de- parting from these walls of learning, sonn- to enter the school of life, others to resume the life of .school, this illustrious class of " 16 perceives that higher and nobler things yet remain; but it is confident that what it has attained is of such a nature that it may stand as a burning torch to guide the steps of succeeding classes. —CLASS IllSTdKlAX. 31 puinr J rn .tltpri| Knowing that I would be called upon to write a prophecy for the Senior Class of 1916. and feeling that uiy ability for such a task was uot sufficient. I set about trying to find some one who could really tell the past, present and future. During the West Tennessee A. : 1. Fair I picked up this card: SEE ALIZAZA TROUPE EGYPTIAN MENTALISTS Give a Wonderfully Startling Exhibition Will iva.l y-ni ' iniii.l— Tell VMiii name Tell Ymiii- «i li When ycm were ill 111! -If yoiii- MiUiuc will prove iirre sful — If yniii ' Sweetheart loves yuu — When vcu will inany- ATvi e ya on all matters of interes t ami iiniiniunue Will aniUHe and mys- tify you. Can be seen only at Carnival this Week After finding the booth of the Egy|)tian ilentalist. and seeing a demonstration of their ability. I knew I had reached the right place. Wlien I had made my wants known, and h.ad given in the names of the Seniors, Kali Hadad the older of the two Egyj)tians Avrote out the fortunes of each member of the cla.ss and sealed them ttp iu an envelope. When the Annual was ready to be printed I opened the envelope and this is what I found : VIVIAN WHITELAW— She ' is yoimg to be flnishiug col- lege. Has a long life before her, but it will be a single one. She will teach many years. Has high anibitious to be president of Ladies ' College. Will make tour of many states, lecturing. JOHN PEARSON. .JR.— He will marry when he has finish- ed a law course. Will make much money as lawyer, but will loose all on account of the treachery of a suiijiosed fi ' icnd. Though in poverty for awhile, yet his home will be a haii| y one as he will be blessed with four childivn. lircil HAl.XF.S— r„,in under a lucky star. Should avoi.l marriage with one born in ()iTol)cr. lie y ' make a good Doctor. After many yeai ' s of toil he will discover marvi ' lous cures for various disea.ses. BURRITS MATTHEWS— Will continue to attend school many years birt will marry in the near future. Will travel in Foreign Countries. Ambition to lie a great preacher but has little chance for attainment. A. R. JIcGKlIKE— lie will be .lisappointed numy tiuu ' s in love; but will live to a I ' ipe old age and will nuiri-y two times. Will write books on theology that will startle the world. S. S. (ILENX— The Old liachelor of the Class. l5orii nii- der an unlucky star for matrimony will succeed as a ] r. ' acher but is destined to an untimely take off. HARRY : 11I1AL() ' 1TS— Should avoid business partner- ship with persons born in -lidY ' . Will nud;e money easily but v ] spend it I ' eadily. Will own many office buildings in a large city. II. E. WATTERS— Wdl teach for a long tinu ' . and will be |n-esident of a large school. Will make warm personal friends. Has s|)lendid ability to observe and oversee. —CLASS PROPHET. 32 I : a ' ry day hath its dawn and its shadow, Every life hath its birth and its death. Every landscape hath its shadow and highlights, Even College life soon breathes its last breath. Every journey winds at last to its end, Though it leads through jungle to mountain. So our trip through College may send Us, despite trials, to sparkling fountain. Our College life viewed in retrospect. Clad in sad memories ' somber cloak. Makes vivid contrast with the prospect. Bedecked with the garments of hope. It is a time both to weep and to smile. A time to be serious and bold. For, as we christen the new. Erstwhile We too must sadly bury the old. .Ml iiaii: tlie new life wrapped in mystery. With thoughtful mood we view your radiant face : Our College life becomes our history : To those who follow, we yield our place. —CLASS rOET. mi Smiinr (Elaaa C rgautzatinn Colors: Munioii ;ui.l Olil G(il l Flower: Daisy Motto: .IciiiK ' s : lais Fdiis Noil H. P. Maikin, Jr President LuciLK I -LO Vice-President IXA Fkaziek 5ecre arl; Elt.is Im.(i v . . . Annual Representative VELL nai)i)y Ilooligaii. (Hooiiiy Giis, What ill the world is the matter witli us? Nothing at all. Nothing at all. We ' re ahvays ready to ansiver the call. Strychnine, Quinine, nicotine. We are the class of ' 17 34 Kohkrt Perry Matkix, Jr. . Louisiana Siijina Alpha Epsilon : C ' alliopeaii Literary Society: Secretary Athletic Association. l!. ' i:l-U: r. r. Band; U. U. Orchestra; " Cardinal and Cream " Statt ' , 1914-15: As.soeiate Editor " Car- din;!! and Cream, " 1915-16; Manager Basket B.dl, 1915-16; President Athletic A.ssociation. 191 5-1 6; Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream. " 1915-16; Taught Spanish Union University. 1914-16: Kditoi ' -iii-Chief of Annual. 1916. LrciLK Ixr,o v . . ...... Seeretarv Palladian Literary Society. 191: ; Freshman ( ' las Tennessee Cardinal ami 1913-14: Viee- Ilistorian ; Cream " Staff, 1913-14; Member of Executive Co;umittee of Students Council President of Palladian Literary Society, 1915; " Cardinal and Cveani " Staff. 1915-16: Vice- President of Jiniior Cla.ss; President Y. W. A.; Lovelace Quartette, 1915-16. In A FUAZIK.R . l ;dhidian Literary Society. 1913. 14, 15. 16: Kentucky Cluli. 1913-14: irer .lunior Chiss, 1915-16; Poet Junior class, 1915-16. Kentucky L-retarv and Tri ' as- Kllis L. Inlow Te Sigma Alpha Epsiloii ; Apollonian Literary Society; Manager Athletics Freshman Class. 1913- 14: Freshman Basket Ball, 1914: Freshman Base Ball, 1914; Sophomore Basket Ball, 191 ' .; Sophomore Foot Ball, 1915; Manager Baseball, 1915; Varsity Foot Ball, 1913, 14, 15: As- sociate Manager Basket Ball, 1916; Varsity Basket Ball, 1916; A.ssoeiate Editor " Lest We For- ort. " 1916; Irby Double Quartette. .1. (t. Hughes ............. Tennessee A. T. 0. Fraternity ; Calliopean Literary Society ; J. R. G. Society ; President Jlissionary So- ciety, ' 13; President Local Oratorical Association, ' 13; Secretary Local Oratorical Associa- tion " 14; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, 1913-1914; Winner A. H. Young Medal, ' 13: U. U. Baud ; Football Reserves, ' 14; Dramatic Club; Annual Staff, ' 16; Editor-in-Chief, " Cardinal and ( ' ream, " ' 15- " 16. H. H. loORE, Jr. . . .......... Tennessee Sio;iiia Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Irby Quartette; Poet Freshmau Class: Treasurer Sophomore Class. 36 ,,,,.,, ... Tennessee II. W Ki.i.is .Mniihri-.if.l. K. (irav. ' sS,„-irt.v;Sc(.Tetar,v. .y. Iv. (i. Sori,.ty. 1!M:!-14: Vic-.-l ' ivsidcnt, J. R. G. S,„.i,.tv, l!)l:; U; .Mrmbcr Calliopcan Litrrary S ,cirty ; ScM-rrlary of C. L. Soeict.v. 1912-13 : Pres- i.l. iit C. I . S„ri,tv, 1913-14: Won Most Improvcii.-iit M.mUiI in ( ' . 1,. S.. lini-VJ: Rhodes M. -dal. 1!I1lM:;: licst Drliater ' s Mt-dal C. L. S.. 1913-14; K..i,ivs,-iit,-.l rninii T-.iivcrsity in Intercolleg- iiitr Dchatr. 1!H:!-14: Ri ' iiivsciit.Ml Tiiiou T ' nivrrsity in Infrrollcdat.- D.-hati-. 1914-l. ' i: JI -m- h, !■ Debate Coiineil, 1915-l(i. ,,,,,,•. ... Tennessee ( . II. W akki:n . . ■ ■ • ....•■• Menihei ' of .]. R. Graves Society; Calliopean I.iterary Society: •]. R. Graves t uartette: Presi- ,lent .]. R. G. Society, 1915: Recording Secretary G. L. S.. 1913; Vice-President C. L. S.. 1916; Heporter ■■Cardinal and Cream. ' ' 1915-16. KoMEirr Boot,,,.: Wnrr,-: Tennessee Sigma Ali.ha Kpsilon : Apollonian Literary Society ; Vice-President Freshman Class; Football Manager, 1915-16; Fuion University Baud: Assistant in Science. dlimior (Elaaa l ann Children of illustrious Union, Hearken to a Junior ' s yisclom. When they bid thee write a poem, Answer straightway, " Lo ! I cannot. Let me tell yon with what angnish Have I called upon the Mnses ; Have I raved and toi ' n my hair out; Have I wept and prayed and pleaded; How I burned the oil at midnight ; How I studied, how I pondered : But the Muses are illusive And alas ! thev would not heed me ! Then I thought of Huglies, our writer. Our Greek scholar and Logician. Of H. Ellis, our debater. And of Warren, the great singer. Then there came to mind the doctor, Robert White, with his " Tin Lizzie. " Came to mind Hal Moore, the wi.sest, Tho ' the sport and Lady-killer. Then the bravest of the Juniors Ellis Inlow, football hero ; Best beloved of all his teachers. For his quiet studious habits. Then I thought of all the other.s How much greater were their talents ; By how much the more poetic, Wliy did they not nae their genius? There was Robert Perry Mahon, With his smooth and shining tresses. With his smile so sweet and winning ; Best beloved by all the maidens. There was Lucile Prances Inlow, Tall and slender like a willow ; For her beauty she was famous, For her grace and flow ' r-like beauty. As 1 thought them each one over, Wonder soon became became amazenu»nt. That the mighty Juniors chose nu : Chose the lea.st one for their poet ; One who ' s neither rhyme nor reason; Neither bravery nor wisdom ; One who could not w rite a poem Tho ' the Muses came to aid her. Weep, oh! weep with me, ' iny children. That tlieir talents still lie buried Since they would not court the Mu.ses, Since they would not write this poem. —JUNIOR POET. 38 §n;iluinmrp (ElasB (iraauizattnn. Motto: Nie Mortiili Ihis Ai- ' hii Est. Flower: Violet. Miss Srsil ' Mai O ' Conxor President V ' r liKiiwx ....•• Vice-President L. r. KdVKl! . . . • ■ • Secretary Hr V. AiiNOLD .... Treasurer Miss Cynthia McIntviu; . ■ Poet L. Roy Ashley . Annual Representative 39 SOIilOMoKE ( ' LASS ' npbnmnrp (Elass iRnll IvoHKKT (1. I ' oi.K Tennessee S. A. K. : iMictbiill. l!)14-l!li:. ; r.nskrtlKill. 1914-1915. 19ir,-191G. CllAlil.KS l!l. riiK r.Ki ' WX ..... Tennessee ' i,T-l ' rrsi(|ciit S(,| iH IV Class; .Mcnilici- . . 1,. S. ; Mniili..!- „f ii-l)y Ddiililr (Jn: rtcttr; Asst. .Maiiiigci ' Footl)all. 1915; : laiiaf;vr l ' ' (.(.1liall, 191(i. I ' liKli ( ' iHii ' i:i; ....... Tennessee MclllluT C. I.. S.; .McllllliT .1. li. (I. I ' " . 11. I ' |III.I.1I S . . . . Mniilx-r A. T. ( ». ; .M. ' IhIht A. L. S. ' ennessee Kentucky CvN ' i ' iiiA MiInti i;k I ' alladiau LitiTai ' v Soi-icty ; Secretary I ' alladian Literary Snei- cty: Delegate to World N ' dliiuteer Convention at Kan. ' as City, 1913; Poet for Sophomore Class, 1915-1916. I.. I ' li ' idli Iv ' il 1:1; ....... Alabama Memlier C. I.. S. ; Meiulxr -1. H. (i.; .Melldier Loeal ()|-at(irir;d Assoeialion; Winner Voun- ' .Medal, 1914. II r (!. AiiNoi.h Tennessee A. T. ().: .M,,st Inipi ' ovenient . " Iedal A. [,. S. 1915; Presidc-nt . . !.. S.; Contestant A. II. V. .Medal. 191(1. KsTIIKH ( ' llKI!l; Treasurer Freshman ( ' hi 1914-191. ' I,. Ivov . siim;v ....... Louisiana President Freshman Class. 1914-1915: Winm-r Rhodes .Medal. 19l:i; Wiinier Young .Medid. 1915; .Mendier Loeal Oratorical As- soeiation. 1915-1916; .Memher ■■Cardiiml ami Cream " " Staff: lend.er Annual Staff; Memher J. R. d.: ileiidier -T. R. G. ( inartette; : Ienilier C. L. S. SusiK ;Mai ( » " CoNNni! Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma : Secretary Palladiau Literary Society ; President Sophomore Class: Eeprescutative of Athletic Associa- tion; Annual Staff; President of Tennis Club: Captain of Bask- et P.all Teiiui : Treasuj-er of Y. V. A.; Literary Editor for •■Car- dinal and Cream. " " 1914-1915. Ma1!Y Kn ,Mi:iMV Tennessee Siuiiia Sie-ma Sigma; Si ' cretary and Treasurer of Tennis Club. 1915-1916; Leader of Co-Kd ye|ls. 41 §0pIuiutinT Pnput. Happy art- we as we take a glance BackAvard over the days of yore, With placid heart we look in advance, Feeling nanght can be more than Sophomore. We will soon be dignified Juniors, Promoted from the Sophomore ranks : Then will come grave, reverend Seniors And a last good bye to college pranks. We ' ve survived the cares of the Freshman heart As our aching backs were loaded with tasks. We rode the waves in our Sophomore bark. And now we don the Junior masks. Our teachei-s have IicIiumI us see the light — We have followed as lest we could. Trusting always in thcii- sense of right. Knowing that their care was for our good. ' iu-n College days ai-e gone at last. Their .ioys and tasks forever tied, We ' ll liold them .still, mem ' ries of the past: Or above their graves we ' ll softly tread. —SOPHOMORE POET. 42 (Jptftrrrii nf iFxTshmau (Ulaaii W. .1. M 1!, -(KK- Hkssik Watsox ' lll(IS ( i. DlUillVRKliHy V. (). Ckiickktt X ' liKis ( ; . Dkhuhkrhv .Idhn K. Tati ' m President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Poet Annual Representative FRESH MAX IMUTURE 44 SloU of IFrpBhmau (Elass Kakek, C. 15. Hkvan, .Mayka BrxTYN, A. 1!. Brit cs, H. ( ' Alt I, ( " AU ' l ' K lt, H. 1.. Ckoikktt, !• " . (). C ' ltlTlllF.l!, KoliKltT Walliicc riiivcrsity St ' hool. Mt-recr IIIkIi School. lluiitcrsvillr Ili ' li School. riiionvilli ' High School riiioii Aciiilciiiy. Mcinpliis High Scliool. I ' liion Aeailciuy. i)i:iti!Viii:itK , N ' niiis ( i. ISIIMAN, Kmam ' ki. • " iSIIMAN, VAr.ltOl.l, acksou IIio;h School. Jiicksoii High School. .lacksoii High School. (iAI.l.oWAV, Wll.l.lAM :M!K-omli Citv High School. Hritsox, Amiie Hrnsox, S. V. Malcsus High School. Union Academy. Tennessee K(]1F.man. ( ' ll.utl.K Trc-iiton T ' liivcrsitv .School. JoHxsos, Mollis E. Tennessee miise . Hkstki; Tennessee Mr(;AV ii K. .1. W. Tennessee McNkki.y. I!mNKV Alabama Muss. Wll.l.lAM Tennessee .MiRKAY. Hoci;!! ( I . Tennessee I ' llll.l.ll ' s, VlUiilMA Tennessee HrTllKlil ' onii, ' W . O. Tennessee Smith. ' I " . V . Tennessee StoNK. Al.HEltT Mississippi ' I ' atim. .Ioiin 1!. Tennessee ' [ " .WLoii MniUAY yV. Carolina WAitsTElt, HoLFoliD Tennessee Watsox, Bessik . Jackson High School. rishoiiiingo High Scliool. Union Aciidcniy. Kcnnctt High School. Jackson High School. Jackson High School. Union Academy. ilah ' sHs High School. Union Academy. Jackson High School. T ' uion Academy. Union Academy. Unionville High School. Uuionville High School. Tennessee Mississippi Oklahoma Missouri Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee 45 IFr slimau (Elaaa l otm. Tliere ' s a class at dear old I ' liioii. That has determined to be queen, Of all the others until they leave The school in the year Nineteen. •McGavock, the president, is known by his hair. His basketball, football, and ladies; But we feel what we say when we say that we feel That thev all should be east into Hades. JMan.v classes have left in bygone years. And their places are hard to fill, But the Freshman class of the year Nineteen, Yill be the greatest e ' re on the Hill. If Galloway could, we are certain be would. Use his brains in solving his problems. But we ' re almost convinced that there surely must be, In their stead, the remnants of goblins. Now, Freshmen, as a rule, are jolly, And they take their work as a joke, But their fun don ' t cease when they have no cents. And they ' ve gone as what ' s known as ' ' dead broke. For music we look to a Freshman, Emmanuel, the younger, by name. For vocal selections, McNeely and Johnson, Are both known alike for their fame. Thus I could go on forever, Forever and ever and aye. But I ' d always come back to the same old place. And really have more to say. Kditor ' s Note : — The remainder of tliis entrancing poem may be found among " Income. " It was too long to print all here. ACADEMY ISnll nf J rrpuratnry ip;iarlnu ' tit Ayres, Jessie Baker, C. E. liass, Harry Bates, A. L. Boldiiig, L. 1 Sooth, Delia Bramiou, Jerre A. Brooks, W. K. I ' .i ' own, J. W. l!urke, J. R. liin-khart,II. R. ( ' aiiiiou, Z. Chapman, ilrs. D, I). Chapman, D. I). Cliapman, K. L. ( ' laybrook, Lynn Conyers, Percy Cooper, Fred Conch, W. M. Condi, Mrs. W. M. Cvhh i: W. E. Crook, Senter Crnll, Xelson Dcrryberry, Suiisliine Doyle, C. L. Ivlwai ' ds, W. 11. Pite, Harold Fore, W. .M. Fowler, J. H. Freeman, U. H. Fullerton, Maud Groves, :Mary Hailey, Ah ' iir Hammons, T. K. Harris, E. E. Harris, Mark Hopper, Dennis Howard, M. B. James, C. L. Jenkins, J. T. Jernigan, V. E. Kendriek, 01 lie Lawler, T. E. Leahy, Christine Long, Seal Luckman, S. F. Lynu, " Wm. Maynord, C. P. Melutyre, Cynthia McKinuie, Vandeu MePeake, E. E. :MePeake, J. E. Moffit, K. L Moore, Nina Muller, Alfredo Parisli, C. 11. Pegues. Sai-ah Peoples, R. S. Phillips, Evelyn Powell, Gertnidi Prince, Ruth Riley, L. R. Koyer, Ij. P, Satterfield, P.ass Skinner, R. T. Skinner, W. ( ' . Smith, T. W. Stone, Albert A Sutton, Beatrice Taylor, : L F. Watson. Bess Wadlcy, Floyd West. W. A. White, S, ( ' . Whitlow, Roy Wilcox, W. P. Wilson, JI. 11. Wolfe, B, O, ACADF.MV 41t ADAMS HALL iSnll nf litatupBS ippartmcnt Avery. L. H. Alexander, Fannie Anderson, Hansfori Anthony, Robert Allen, Burke Bullock, Luoile Baxter, Willie Bergel, Arthur Bishop, -Rosa Blasingame, Odell Bracken, May Bamn, Natalie Bass, Harry Bond, William Coleman, Paul Conner, Alma Carter, R. 0. Defenbough, Grace Derryberry, ' oris Elkins, Edna Farley, M. A. Finch, Gusta Geyer, Beatrice Garrison, Jim Gannaway, R. P. Ganette, Ethel Glynn, ilike Hill, Johnson Hundley, Ethel Harris, Raymond Haynes, Freda Hudgings, R. T. Hunt, Charlie Heathcock, Lynne Harris, Katie Howell, Nan Ivy, Robert Inlow, Ellis James, Mack Laud, Lossie Lake, R. E. Luckmau, Scott JMihalovits, Harry Moore, Nute Mofifat, Robert Moore, Knox Mulloy, Thelma Mason, Raj ' Morris, W. L. McAliley, Grace McLean, Ami Neblett, Ruth Pearson, John L. Powers, Lena Phillips, Marie Robertson, Davis Richardson, Laura Rice, Sallie Sullivan, Geo. Shaver, G. B. Stokes, C. S. Siler, Harvie Scott, Stina Sutherlin, Prj ' or Smith, Alice Turk, M. K. Woodside. Prentico Webb. Fred Whitlow. R. K. Wahlberg, Fannie Wolfe, B, 0. Windrom, Guy Williamson, Olliu Williams, Bessie White. Charlie 52 lU ' SlMvSS DKrAirr.MKNT m OLASS IN ADVEKTIS1N(; AIs ' l) SAl.ESM ANSIUI eOOE¥ FINE AITS Mimt ISnll Sp;iartmrnt Anderson, Karolene Atterbury, Ashford Booth, Delia Barnes, Louise Bynum, Gattj ' e Brinkniau, Bernadine Carnell, Dorothy Fletelier, Thomas Fletcher, Walker Gregory, Mary Eunice Grady, Laura JIargaret Hearn, Hortense Herron, Mabel Hundley, ilary Kuth llieks, ]Marie Hieks, Ora Hicks, Catherine Hickman, Leontine Iidow, Lucile •lernigan, Mrs. K. N. Long, Frances Moore, Nina McAliley, Mrs. J. L. Nelo, Gladys Peoi)les, ]Mary l ' rie, , W. Ben Pacaud. Rosalie Royer, Mrs. L. P. Sutton, Beatrice Siler, Lucie Mai Sykes, Elizabeth Walters, Evelyn Watters, Lillian VVillianis, Maggie Louise Weatherly, Viola Watson, Bes.s Warren, Lillie 56 ilitBtr ptttora HOKTKXSK IIkAKX TiMiMAs Fi.i;Triii:u 58 txpiTssinu 3ri.tartmrut .Aliiyi-a llrviiiit .Mrs. ' i(]li: Crciswcll r:ii .al)ptli ISIackinoiid .Mary Bladauoiul 1 )orothy Caniell ( )iiia ilay ilayo Kvrlyii Phillips Allic Criim Ilolfdrd Wasstcr l ' :st. ' i- Chrrry l ' ' raiicrs Gooch Ili ' strr Looney L. I . Roycr W ' l-a Wcatlicrsiioou Ki-aiik Ci ' ock. ' tt Mrs. Claud .Mrrwiii Dora .Moony I ' raiices Ilagy Jlrs. II. L. JlfAliK ' v Rosa Hishop •Ji ' ssir Ayrrs : lrs. K. L. Chaimiaii JIaud Fullii ' ton I.ouisi ' Sluii ' Katlicrinc Staiitiidd William Scott Siiiishiiic l)i-rr, licri-y ' (iris Di ' iM-ylicrrv Cynthia .Melntyrc Allelic Ilaily Ruth Prince I ucil. ' liilo«- EXPKESSION CLASS »E¥]I 61 Auuuul § tatf EDITOR-IN-CIIIEP. R. P. JlaJion, Jr. ASSOCIATE EDITORS J. G. Hughes E. L. Iiilow BUSINESS JIANAGER. Burrns Matthews. ART EDITORS WIT AND HUMOR EDITORS. H. G. Arnold Sii.sie Jhii ( » ' ( ' oimor .J. B, Tatum Bessie Watson LITERARY EDITORS. ATHLETIC EDITORS. Vivian Whitelaw L. R. Ashley II. R. Raines Percy Conyers R. M. Harris ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS. Hester Looney F. Q. Crockett 6-2 0©( 5L)Sie n. O ' CONNOR ■ J.B.TATUM L.R.ASHLEY ■l.KST WK IdKCKT S-|-. |-| •■ (53 (Eariitual mh (Ertam BVati EniTOR-IX-CHIEF. J. G. Hughes ASSOCIATE EDITOR. SOCIETY EDITOR. R. P. ilahou, Jr. H. L. Carter LITERARY EDITORS. ISlythe Brown Vivian VIlitelaw L. R. Asliley Voris Derryberry C. II. Warreu J. E. Berkstresser BUSINESS MANAGER. ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS. Burru.s Matthews .1. !!. Tatum Charh ' s Kotfinan GOVERNING BOARD. Dr. A. T. Barrett Prof. A. W. Prince Vivian Whitelaw R. 1 ' . rifalion, Jr. (EaUtoppan Uttpraru i ' nmtu L. R. Ashley K. 0. Arbuekle C. B. Baker A. L. Bates L. 0. Bolding W. E. Brooks J. A. Brannon J. W. Bro Ti A. E. Bimtiu Z. rannon K. L. Cliapiium Lymi Claybrook Motlo: Nil DesperaiKhiiii Colors: Sky Blue and Old G(d(l First Term E. T. Skixxkk " V. ( ' . Skinxek Tliinl Term J. V. .MeC.wncK R. ( ). Aiimu ' KLK Fred Cooper W. M. Conch W. E. Crider Nelsou Crull C. L. Doyle n. W. Ellis W. M. Fore J. V. Fowler S. S. Glenn E. E. Harris I. H. Harris ■ E. J I. Harris YELL Binible, Bamble, Bumble-bee; We ' re the sons of oratorj Eiff, Eaff, Euss, Eess, C. L. S.! C. L. S.! ROLI OFFICERS Se ■CO nd Term President J. ft, . HrOHE8 Secretary . ] I.YNX Ci )U1 LATBKOOK ' til Term President s. F, . Hudson Secretary M. H . WlLSOX L OF MEMBERS M. B. HoAvard J. E. .MePeak 0. F. Hucaba G. H. Parrish S. F. Hudson L. B. Eiley J. Ct. Hughes L. P. Eoyer J. T. Jenkins R. T. Skinner V. E. Jernigan T. W. Sndth B. Matthews : L L. Taylor E. P. Mahon, Jr. C. H. Warren S. E. Malone W. P. Wilcox A. Muller J I. n. Wilson J. W. McGavock A. E. MeNeelj (16 CALLlOl ' EAN LITKKARV SOCIETY A jnllnttiau Hitprarii g ' oriflii Motto: KsseQumii ' i(leri Colors: Yole Blue anil M ' liite F. H. Phillips V. G. Dekryberry OFFICERS President Secretar ) Phillips, Felix H. Berkstresser, J. E. Taylor, M. L. Moore, Hal E. Kaines, Hugh Carter, Harry L. Galloway, W. A. Derryberry, Voris Ct. Bro vn, Blythe Crook, Seuter Wagster, Holford Murray, Roger Crockett, Frank Q. Mihalovits, Harry, Blaekard, Wado Fishman, Emauuel ROLL OF MEMBERS Joues, C. MsGehee, A. K. Baxter, Willie White, R. B. Folk, R. G. Fite, Harold Johnson, H. E. Conyers, Percy Kiffmau, G. K. Moss, Billie Hill, Johnson Stone, Albert A. Pearson, J. L., Jr Burkes, Carl Arnold, Hu G. OS w m ' ■ a Bn | B r ' T S 1 HiS B| " V r hI K h I ' — Hflr!. ■t ' X- j k i i ' ' ' Bl fm I K i i l V H HI ' M M I H m -W ■P LnI B Htl K E!2b I B B l H IJ ' " HL jr. J Bftv W H H I ■ ' B il ■ ' 1 r Hll ft _.. H i Pl ___. Va L. 1 K mF AL ' OLLUXIA.N l.lTEUAJiV S()( ' IETY 69 Palla ian ICttPi ' arg i ' omtg Motto: Quain Videri Colors: (ireen and Wliite OFFICERS First Term Second Term YiviAX Whitelaw President . NiXA MoniiK Susie Mai O ' Coxxi )K . Secretary . (■VXTIIIA MclxTYKK KOLL OF .MEMBERS Delia Booth Maj ' ra Bryan Mrs. W. M. Coucli Sunshine Derryherry Ina Frazier Maud Fullerton Mary Groves Allene Hailey Angle Hudson I ucille Inlow Christine Leahy Hester Loonev Cynthia Mclutyre Nina Moore Susie j Iai ' Conner Evelyn Phillips Ruth Prince Mrs. Royer Bass Satterfield Mrs. T. W. Smith Beatrice Sutton Bess Watson Vivian Whitelaw Vera Witlierspoon 70 I ' AI-LADIAN IJTK1;a1;V S(I( IKTV 31. S. C raitfs i ' omtg ollo: Kreuiuite Tas GrapliaS First Term 0. H. Warrex R. E. Gut Third Term S. S. Glexx R. 0. Akbuckle OFFICERS President Secretary President Secretary Sec-iiml lenii I ' ri ' .ms M ATTiiKws F. ( . ( ' liOCKKTT Foiu-lli Term II. K. Wattkrs M. 11. llAKias ROLL OF MEMBERS Ashley, L. R. Arbuckle, E. 0. Berkstresser. -J- E. Baker, C. B. Burks, J. B. Burkhart, H. K. Bates, A. L. Branuon, J. A. Brown, J. W. Brooks, W- K. Bolding, L. 0. Crull, Nelson CoiK-h, W. JL Cooper, Fred Claybrook, Lynn Crockett, F. Q. Chapman, K. L. Cannon. L. Crider. W. E Dickens. Dr- J. W. Ellis, H. W. Edwards, W. H. Fowler. J. H. Guy. Dr. R. E. . Glenn, 8. S. Hughes, J- G. Huekaba, 0. F. Harris, M. H. Harris, E. E. Howard, W. B. Hudson. S. F. Jenkms, J. T- Fore, W. M. Matthews, B. MeGavock, J. W. MeAliley, J. L. Malone, S. R. McGehee, A. R- Mnller, A. Riley, L. R. Royer, L. P. Parri-sh, C. H. Savage, Dr. G. M- Skinner, R- T. Smith, T. W. Stone, A. A. Walters. H. E. Wilcox. W. P. Warren. C. H. Wilson, M. H- West, W. A. Wolfe. B. (). J. R. G. SOCIETY 13 BtuU ©ralnrtral Afiaorattnn MEMBERS Union University Cumberland University Southwestern Presbyterian University Bethel Oollege LOCAL OFFICERS H. L. Carter President BuRRrs :Mattijews Secretary STATE OFFICERS W t . BoxE •••.......... President and Secretary Representatives to the Primary Oratorical C utest, 1916 Calliopean— ApoUoniau- L. I . KoYKi! Harry Mihalovits L. K. Ashley Jonx L. Pearson Contest Bethel College Next Contest, S. P. U. 74 LOCAL ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION ICnuplarp l|all Q uartPllP -Beatrice Sfttox LuciLE IxLow Christine Leahy 76 Delia Booth Susie Mai U ' Coxxob Jrby inublr Q itartpttr First Tenor H. FiTK E. L. IxLOw Seeuiid Teniir H. E. Johnson A. i;. McNkkly First Bus? C. B. Brown H. W :Maiion. Jr. Second Bass H. n. Bas H. K. rooRK. .Ir. 1 1 i P% H PHI BB j f jEW vffR m 1 IP ImI - P 1 ■ ' ■ ' ' - L B ffiL H ■ 1 i LOVKLACE HALL FIATEIMITII FirataiTBntiee Airirainigad m the Order ©ff th@w Eetalb! ILJiniioini Uimiweireitf 80 §inma Alpha IE:pBilnu ForxDEi) AT r. i ' KKsrrv of afabama. maiicii n. ]s: r, Colors: K(.,v:il Purple aiwl OliHiolil. Flowers: ' Avt. ForNDEHS Noble Leslie Devotie Wade II. Foster Xiithaii Ehiiiis Cockn-ll Abiier Eilwanl Pattoii John Webb Kerr Joliii Bariiett Ru.lolph Saiiiui-1 .Martin Dennis Thomas ( ' lia]iiic-ll Cook FFBLICATIOXS The Record . . El.MKl! B. S anihiuj. Editor Phi Alpha . . Albrecht F. Lkik. Editor The Lion ' s Paw (( ' unventinn Daily) PROVINCE IOTA KENTUCKY— TENNESSEE Central I ' liiversity, Kentueky Kappa Danville. Ky. P.ethel ( ' ollege, Kentncky Iota Russellville. Ky- Kentucky State College, Kentueky F]psilon ■ Lexington. Ky. Southwestern Pre.sbyteriau University, Tenness. ' e Zeta (. ' larksvillc Tenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lamba Lebanon, Tciin. Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu Nashville. Tenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa Knoxville. Tenn. University of the South, Tennessee Omega Sewancc Tenn. ITnion University, Tennessee Eta Jackson. Teun. YELL Pin Alpha Alicazee. Phi Alpha Alicazon. Sigma AliVha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rub, Rah, R di, Rah, Rub Rah Ree, Ruh Rah. Ruh Rah, S, A. E- Active Chapters — Eighty-two. SI tyma Al iha lEpatlnn ESTABLISHED 1867 A. M. Alexander R. C. Alexander T. W. Allen B. C. Anderson H. C. AnderHon, .Jr. R. H. Anderson S. P. Anderson L. F. Biggs C. G. Bond R. H. Bond S. S. Bond C. H. Brown P. H. Callahan E. B. Campbell R. T. Carroll C. H. Crego W. P. Glisson H. H. Edenton S. H. Essery S. J. Everett F. F. Fite Fonudt ' d l v Om ' W. A. Fite L. li. Fouville Chas. Gates C. N. Harris H. M. Harris S. B. Bailey R. A. Hurt D. T. Hyatt A. S. Johnson S. B. -Johnson S. D. Lawrence T, C. Long W. ( ' . Lowe R. A. Leeper Chas. Lile S. V. Medling Frank Mercer Thos. JlcCorry Alf Marshall F. . : Iilbonru eei)er, 11. W. : leCorry and Stoddert Caruthers FRATRES IN URBE Chas. MeGee T. J. J lurray, Jr. J. R. iSIcKinnie F. J. O ' Connor F. M. Patton C. E. Pigford J. P. Pigford A. C. Roberson R. F- Spragins I. W. Shannon W. L. Stegall F. M. Stone W. G. Saunders L. E. Talbot A. K. Tigrett I. B. Tigrett W. G. Timberlake C. M. Thompson J. L. Williams J. L, Wisdom H. W. White T. J. White S. F. Wilson Rodger Wooten W. W. Warren ( ' . ( ' . Wilson CHAPTER ROLL R. P. Mahon, .Jr. R. G. Folk E. L. Inlow A. R. McNeeley M . A. Galloway H. R. Raines II. R. Moore. Jr. R. B. White R. Murray II. H. Bass C. L. James PLEDGE A. R. Bnntin 8-2 i»! { S3 Al jlta Salt (impria FOUNJ)I :i) SEPTEMBER 11, 1865 Colors: vSky Blue uiid Old (ioM. Flower: White Tea Rose. POUNDERS Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine :M. Ross PUBLICATION THE ALPHA TAU OMEdA PALM Claudk T. Kkx(i, Editor Alumni Associations — Fifty-one. Active C ' ha])ters — Sixty-six. PROVINCE VIII JOHN T. GRAY, .JR., Province Chief. Brownsville, Tenn. Tennes.see Beta Tau, ITnion 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 ilu Iota, Kentucky State University Lexington. Ky. 84 Alpha (5au QPntpga Icla ®ait (Sliaytrr ESl ' ABIJSHKI) FEHKrAHV - JS, 1894 FRATREy IN ITRBE R. R. 8iR ' ed P. J- JIathis ( ' . T. Slarkey R.E.Cooper A. y. Patton L. B. Withers S. il- Ilerron J. W. Dickens M. B. Hurt R. C. Mayo, Jr. E. R. Boone Lamar Hicks G. SI. Savage J. A. Johnson Jo S. Gest John !Muse W. A. ilcGehee . W. R. Phillips PRATER IN FACULTATE George Martin Savage CHAPTER ROLL Charles K. Koffman Felix II. Phillips Frank Crockett ILi G. Arnold Holford W. Wagster Carl Burks John Tatiun Percy Conyers J. G. Hughes J. W. ilcGavoek VEl.L Ruhl Rah! Rega ! Alpha Tau Omega Hip Hurrah ! Hip Hurrah ! Three eheers for Al])ha Tau, ILirrah I Hurrah ! Hurrah ! So tmna tiintci iiima FdlNDKl) AT ' li;(UMA STATK NoK.MAI.. IS ' .IS ( ' HAN(iKI) ' l(t NoK.MAl, S( i;(»i;irV. I ' .ill Colors: Purple ami White. Flower The ' inlet. PUBLICATION THE TRIANGLE Mks. Lr.v Dow.vey Eaton. Ec rfor Active Chapters— Ten. Alumna ' Assoeiations— Six CHAPTER ROLL College Cliapters Sig-nia Phi. Union University Jaekson. Tenn. Normal (. ' hajiters Alpha, State Normal Farmville, ' a. Zeta, Bnflfalo Normal Buffalo, X. Y. Iota, Greely State Normal Greely. Colo- Kappa — Normal Department, Jliami University O.xford, Ohio Lambda, Indiana State Normal Indiana, Pa. JIu, Kirksville State Normal Kirksville. ilo. Nu. Warrensburg State Normal Warren.sburg. Mo. Phi — Normal Department, Ohio University Atheu.s. Ohio Xi, Alva State Normal .Alva. Okla. YELL Skull and cross bones. Rah. Rah. Rah. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Ha. Ha. Ha. Death and destruction to all that is ■wrong. Strength and protection, we are the strong. Skull and cross bones. Rah. Rah, Rah. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ha, Ha. Ha. 8 " tgma i ' igma tgma vSIGMA PHI OHAFTER ESTABLISHED, 1909 SOKOKES IN URBE Bernice Barry Gladys White Eleanor Hays Mrs. Adrian Helmer Mrs. Spencer Truex Mary Perry Mrs. Richard Smith Hilda Godwin CHAPTER ROLL Class 1916. Louise Vivian Whitelaw, A. B • Jackson, Tenn. Class 1918. Susie Mai ' Connor, A. B Jlemphis, Tenn. Class 1919. Hester Dean Looney Tishomingo, Miss. Nona Bess Watson Halls, Tenn- Special. JIary Ed : Ieeoy Jackson, Tenn. PLEDGES Zora Nina Moore Korene Bass Satterfield Virginia Seay Phillips 88 ATHLETICS 91 p. II. C.M.I.AHAX Coach PLAYERS Bob Cruteher H. W. Wagster John Tatum Roney McNeely Bob Folk Carl Burks Clint Pulley A. R. Buntin Ellis Inlow Felix Phillips J. W. McGavock Bill Baxter Roger Murray Seal Long Percy Conyers G. B. Shaver iPnnthall We have just finished one of the most successful football seasons in the history of our seliool. In September when the gridiron enthusiasts were first called, only five of the former team, Captain Folk. lulow. Conyers. McGavock and Cruteher, answered to their names. But. instead of the missing ones, we had Murray, Baxter, and Long from Jackson Hi. and Shaver, McNeely, Wagster, Tatum. Pulley. Koffman. Burks, Phillips, Mason and Berkstresser. The team was very fortunate in .securing the services of Perry Callahan, as coach. He played football on that famous team of the University of Teuue.s.see in 1914. The Coach, hav- ing been under some of the best c jaches of the South, was able to render great service to the team by instructing the players in the best possible ways of defense and offense. Although our football schedule was a little below the average in the number of games played. Manager White had the best schedide possible under the circumstances. The opening of the season was very au.spicious. Trenton University came for the opening game on the 2nd of October. The Trenton boys put up a game fight, but they were unable to cope with Coach Callahan ' s machine- The resulting score was 13-7 in favor of the Cardinals. M. U. S. came over from Mem- phis and was defeated to the tune of 13 to 6. They, like the Trenton boys, not being able to withstand the onrushes of the Union squad. The Cardinals then took a trip to McKenzie ■ -1iere they played the ilcTyeire team. That was a disastrous trip. We lost by a score of 44-0. Our boys played hard but at no time were they able to work the machine successfully against the heavy McTyeire boys. The next victim was the Bethel College team which came to Jackson with the highest spirits, hoping to do us as ilcTyeire had done when we were up there- But their hopes were in vain. When Coach Callahan turned his machine loose on the afternoon of the 29th of October, the visiting boj ' s thought that a cyclone had hit them. And after they had recovered from their surprise, the scorebook showed a score of 27-0 in favor of the Cardinals. On November 12, the Cardinals went to Savannah where the locals were defeated by a score of 20-0. The feature of this game was the long run of Wag.ster. The next and last game of the season was played at High- land Park on November 28th between Union and the High School. The two teams were very evenly matched. Only twice during the game was the goal line in danger and then, only for short times. More accidents happened in this game than in any other game. Wagster had the misfortune of get- ting his ankle broken, and Dick Lile of the High School team had his .shoulder hurt seriously. The season was in every Avay a success, thanks to Manager White and assistant Manager ISrowii. who is elected Manager for the coming season. All indications now pressage a winning eleven for next fall- 94 sr.MMAKV. October 2 — (. ' ardiiuils vs. Trenton, at Trenton lo-T Octol)er IG— Cardinals vs. M. U. S.. at Jaekson 13-6 October 22--( ' anliiials vs. McTyeire, at : IeKenzie 0-44 October 29— Cai ' dinals vs. Betbel. at Jackson 27-0 Xovcniber ]2 — Cardinals vs. Savannab, at Savannab 20-0 Xoveinber 2S — Cardinals vs. .1. II. S., at Jackson 0-0 —HUGH RAINES FlillF. PuiXCK Coach R. v. Ma HON ' , Jr. Manager g ' ynnpatB nf laakrtbaU graann The 1915-16 season of basketball viewed from every anj le was thoroughly a success; and the aceomplishnuMits in tliis branch of athletics Avere certainly commendable. It is quite true that the team on some occasions met defeat : but it did not remain defeated, improving as the season advanced and coming forth after each defeat the better for the experience. The team exhibited a style of play that was admirable and a source of de- light to every Union supporter. The Basket-ball boom was launched immediately after the close of the foot-ball season ; and shortly there-after the suits were douued by the recruits and actual work began. At the outset it .seemed as though the team would suffer beeausi ' of the lack of experienced material, only one last year ' s man having returned. But this anxiety was soon relieved when it became evident tliat some stars of unusual ability Avere among the new comers. Very fortunately the services of Coach Prince were ol)tain- ed and to him is due largely the credit for the successes of the club. Coach Prince is a graduate of William Jewell, and Avas a student at the University of Jlissouri at which institutions he received his basket-ball training and made a splendid record. Too much cannot be said of the Manager, Bob Mahon, for his untiring efforts in behalf of his club. By constant atten- tion and early action he succeeded in placing Union in the po- sition which she deserves — among the strongest contestants of this .section of the South. The season opened with the game between the Cardinals and the Club of the American School of Osteopathy. This was jilayed on our home court before an enthusiastic crowd. And an unusual exhibition of early season basketball was given. It will be remembered that this team was the Champion of long standing in its section, and it was with credit that the Cardinals held it to the score which they did. As the season advanced, otlier strong teauis, such as the Jouesboro " ' Y, " " the Nashville Ramblers, and Univei ' sity of Mississippi, were met with grati- fying results, tlu more especially considering the standing of these clubs. A mid-season trij) was taken by the Cardinals for a return game with " Ole Miss " and later, closing the season, the Club m:;de a tour through Western Kentucky and Tennessee, playing our opponents of long .standing to defeat with but one exception. If space would allow, complimentary personal mention would be made of every man who played on the Club, for a num- ber of stars developed that are worthy of a place among the l;est of those gone by. With the close of the season, there came from every student words of praise and thanks for the members of the club, the Coach, and ilanager, for the team, which had so ably represent- ed Union throughout the season. And even as this volume goes to press we are again stinuilated in deeper appreciation of these men who are still working for the glory of Old Union, though now the baseball diamoiul is the center of action of which you may read in another section of this book. Following is a su)ninary of the ganu s played during the season : 9S CaHUINALS at Ol ' lliNKNiS 12 Jackson A. (I. S 33 19 laeksoii Xaslivill.. Rainl)l(-rs 49 15 Jseksoii Jniicsboro " V " o4 4S lachson ■ ' ()|,. Miss. " ' 24 25 Oxfor.l. Miss ■■()] • Miss. " 27 C9 Trriitoii. Tciiii Ti-ciitnn Iiuli ' iiciidi ' iits 2S 20 (iivpiiville. Ky (ii nvill,- --Y " ' : " !0 20 Huss.-llvillc. Ky D.-tli.-l Coll.-g,- 16 24 .Milan, Tvuu Milan Athlrtio Cluli 20 42 lIunibol.lt. Tcini lluuiboldt Athl.-tic Club 20 20 Jackson Jackson - ' V 51 14 Jackson Jackson ■ ' Y " 3S -E. L. INLOW. E. C. ANDERSON Coach H. L. ( ' a1!TKK Manager Havkn Iki iox Captain ROLL OK I ' LAYERS Ernest Griggs Eminett Griggs Haven Melton (c) Harry Lyle G. B. Sliaver Seuter Crook Hngh Raines Grady Cliitwood Ray Mason H. W. Wagster Loyee Avery Roney JleNeely Harry I ' .ass Roger Murray Ellis Inlow Percy Conyers BASEBALL 101 laa baU oil speak not Avitli muft ' Icil voices Of the games ve may have lost. ; For those won the heart rejoices, No matter what they have cost. So sings the poet of the baseball season of 1916. Tliis is not only a happy way of regarding the season, but indeed the proper way. We cannot hope to win all the time, even if we do have au unusually good team. As the best of people make mistakes sometimes, so do the best teams lose once in-a-wliile. But this should not mar our rejoicing when we do win. So many people are like the old woman was who went around grouchy all the time, complaining. When one would ask her how she felt, she would invarial)ly answer. " 1 feel purty good today, but I hate to feel good, " eatise 1 allers know that when J feel that a-way. 111 soon have a bad spell. " And so she never does have any sunshine, simply brooding over her hard hiek. The man who can wear defeat happily is the one most prepared to win out next time. This virtue is very visible in the memlicrs of our team as well as in the remainder of the student body. When Coach Anderson went out on the field in the ope)iing of the season, he found more men out ready to try for places than have been seen on the diamond at Union in many years. Even during the football and ba.sketball season, you eonld hear fellows asking, " Are you going to try out for baseball? " anil " what place can you hold? " So the feeling was intense be- fore it was warm enough for the Cardinals to be out on the field. The first day a jii ' aetiee was announced, every fellow and his brother scrapped together an old suit and hit the trail for the [I ' by field. A few were nuMi who had played on teams before in the high school, others had but little experience; but all alike were fired with a desire to put out the best team pos- sible. And this feeling has continued. In mo.st cases there is an outburst of enthusiasm at the opening of the season, and then interest has a noticeable backset. But in this instance whenever a man has a chance to help along the good thing, he is only too glad to lend his aid. Of cour.se, it was not expected that this team should go out against the teams it has played and win every game. For our manager, Mr. Carter, has arranged a scliedule which includes some of the fastest teams in the coun- try. Let it be said that it is more honor to have played a real good team and lost than to have played a scrub and won. The manager had this in mind when he arranged for the games, and he has most assuredly followed the idea clear through, as you will see by noticing the schedule below. We, however, have by no means lost all the games. Some have been won this season which will not soon be forgotten. They were such signal victories that on occasions night shirt parades and celebrations were indulged in, to the great delight of every one unless it hap- pened to be some snob who hates baseball and every other form of athletics. It will be of interest to note our line-up. Where can you beat our pitching staff? Wagster, an old football star, was on the spot along with Avery, Griggs, and Melton. These men mean " sure enuff " when they plant their toe in the hole and twirl. If you want to know how a ball looks coming from the Iiitcher and how, while dodging tlu ' batter, to hear the ball 102 .•;;iiai-l tlir milt, .just ask l.i ' r. While liass, .Mrlldn am! (iri ' irs l.all will cuiiir sliaviiij. ' almif. ' at a |i|-r1ly suit ' .- i-at.-: ju utluT lii)l(l ilowii the tii ' st base, .Mason. .Miin-a.v and Cnidk liavr s,Tai)s wor ' .ls. in- is short stoji. over scM-cnd. McXci ' l.v seems to have iHj trouljle with the lie it sail! in conelnsion the stU(h-nt liod.v is not slow to cx- third; hut on tin- other hand, a man is a good one to get b.v. press its ajipriM-iation of what o ir warriors have doni- for the Raines is I ' eigning in left Held: Chit wood in center ami Con- old sehool. We look upcjn tln-iri with pride and liope that the . ei-s pla.vs in the right valle.v. Shaver ' s name has somewliat remainder of the season may be as profitable. to do in suggesting his station, for he is in the plaee where a The following is the schedule a.s it ai j)eai ' ed in the paper : SCHEDULE CaIUHNAI.S ( )PPO KNTS Ole Miss ) : Iar.di 2+— 2 5 at Oxford I .Mareh 2:.— HA IX Miss. State Normal | April 5— KAl.X at Jackson ) Ajiril 6 — • " ) 3 W, T. Normal | April 7— 3 12 at .Jackson | April 8 — 4 11 Miss. Normal | April 17— 3 S at Hattiesburg ) April 18 — 3 5 Chamberlain-Huut, | A[iril 19— 0-3 2-5 Port Gibson ; April 20— 6 10 ilississippi College, | .April 21 — 14 at Clinton | April 22— 1 14 Southern rniversitv, | |April 26 — 4 3 at Jackson | April 27 — 1 13 Bemis | ir r f o Ma V b — fa 2 at ISeinis , High Sehool I May 8— 10 1 at Jackson | . lay 10— fj — L. H. .VSllLEV. 103 (Stria ' ®pmit5 (Ehtb JHCotto: Play to Win. Colors: Keil and " Wliite. Susie Mai (3 ' CnxNoi! IxA Fkazikr IMaky Ed JIkcoy President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ASlHE HUDSOX MARSHALLS LUCILK IxijOW Dkj.ia Booth MEMBEHSIllP Vivian Wliitelaw Bi ' ssie Watson Aiigie Hudson Jlary Groves ; Mary Ed Meeoy Evelyn Phillips Delia Booth Ruth Prince Hester Looney Beatriee Sutton Ina Frazier Bass Satterfield Nina Moore Susie ilai O ' Connor Cynthia Mclntyre Lueile Inlow 104 CIUl.S TKNNIS Cl.ri! 10.5 106 Cpttrr Mtn FooTI ' .AI.L . ' allaluui (Coiiclil White (.Manager) Bi-owii (Ass ' t. Jlaiiagur) Folk (C) Phillips I-ulli y McXcely liaxtiT Shaver il urray Tatuiii AVagsler liurks 1 Sun tin Long McGavock Inlow Couyers Cruteher BASKETBALL Prince (CoaclO Mahou (Manager) MeNeely (C) Crook JIurray Couyers Warren McGavock InloAv Folk Webb BASFI! ALL Anc ( lers ' art( .Me on (( ■r ( M ■Iton ' oaeli anager) (C) EninK ' tt Griggs En I. K ' st Griggs ,ih- ( ' i-ook Jli-Xeel, Shav( y ■r Raini ' s ( ' onyei •s ( ' liitwood W agster Mason Bass Av. SI ■ry nrr ay Aititinmmn ut. For some tiiin ' tiirrc lins liccn a search for a suitable name for the different teams of I ' liioi] I ' niversity. This year the " Cardinal and Cream " advanced the name " Cardinals. " This name has been generally accepted, and all athletic teams of this University will i]i the future be known as the " Cardinals. " ' 108 I TWISm 109 Bag bg lag. SEPTEJIBER 7 — lufoniial opening. Talks by members of Faculty and visitors. 7 — Matriculation begins. 10 — Botb Literary Societies open with a large attendance. Refreshments served after program. 13 — Freshmen show signs of great activity. See to them, Seniors ! 13 — Mrs. Little entertains the Facult} ' with a 6 o ' clock dinner. 13 — Football practice begin.s under Coach Callahan. 16 — Conyers moves from " Jacktown " to " Broadway. " 17 — Crutcher ' s belated return is greeted with much hilarity. 20 — Tile wing of Adams Hall now reminds us of our Kinder- garten days. 21 — Athletic Association has first meeting. 23 — Palladians organize. 27 — Hudson learns something new about the ' Stute. OCTOBER 2 — Trenton Training School defeated, 13 to 7. 3 — First social at Lovelace Hall. 4 — Senior Class organizes. Who are the Seniors? 5 — Miss Williams chaperones Lovelace on a shopping tour — Five Points and Kress. 5 — First Lyceum number given. 6 — Woman Haters hold conclave ; many new members. 11 — Attempts made to revive Nestor Club. 12 — Dr. Purser eondncts chapel. 16 — Union again victorious, 12 to 7. Victim : Memphis Uni- versity School. 19 — Irhy Quartette makes its debut in chapel. 22 — Union, 0; McTyeire, -t4. No comment. 23 — A crowd of Adams Hall boys go ' possum hunting??? 26 — Koffman and Carey Skinner in tight race for " eatin ' " medal. Honors at present even. 28 — Pulley elected .judge of Adams Hall circuit court. 29 — Union romps on Bethel, 27 to 0. 29 — Hallowe ' en jiarty at Adams Hall. 30 — Inlow to breakfast on time. Now what ? NOVEMBER 2 — Junior class organizes. 3 — Berk.stresser writes some ] oi ' try. 5 — First rumors concerning the Suffrage League. 6 — Someone inquires why Angle Hudson is studying as- tronomy. 8 — McGavock does his monthly room cleaning. 10 — Woman Haters ' Club succumbs to the inevitable. 10— Dr. Walters talks on loyalty. 11 — Freshman Class organizes and hurls defiance at the Seniors. 12 — Another (well-earned) victory. Union. 20; Savannah. 0. 12 — Second Lyceum Number. 13 — LTnion is progressing fast ; keei) an eye on Lovelace. 13 — Suffrage League organizes. For what, we know not. 16 — Adams Hall Mustache Club secures a diarter. 19 — Apollonians elect medal contestants. 23 — Thanksgiving edition of Cardinal and Cream ; printed on red paper. 24 — Nothing doing today. 25 — Union closes a successful football season. Ties Jackson High School. 110 DECEMBER 3 — Mission Study classes orgaiiizcil. 4 — Basketball squad has good praetiee. Much promising material out. 6 — Union enrolls a new student, soon to become famous. 7 — Skinner was at Chapel on time today. 8 — Billy Moss dreams of establishing an aerial line between Earth and Mars for inter-planetary football games. 8 — Prof. Prince talks on Nature. 10— B. Y. P. U. Social at First Baptist Church. 12 — Jernigan " cuts " Church because of the inclemency of the weather. 14 — Glenn gets a hair cut. Christmas is coming. 16 — " Singin ' Skule " by local talent. 21 — Pall examinations begin. 22 — They continue. 23— Ditto. 24 — Everybody leaves for home to gain a little recreation and avoirdupois. 25 — L. P. Royer joins the ranks of the Benedicts. 25 — L. R. Ashley also nuikes his departure for those Elysian fields of bliss. .JANUARY 3 — School opens with an increased attendance. 4 — The consuming question, " Did you pass? " 6 — Miss Ena entertains Lovelace in the " Pink Tea Room. " 7 — Burrus Matthews is elected Manager and R. P. Mahou, Editor-in-chief of " Lest We Forget. " 7 — Us awarded gridiron heroes. 7 — Wagster elected football captain for " 17. 11 — Everybody is having pictures taken for the Annual. 12 — How did it happen? Union, 15; Jonesboro " Y, " 33. 13 — Fourtli Xuiiibt-r of Lyi-i-uiri. 14 — Today was quiet except for unnecessary noisi- in the H-a-1-l-s. 15 — The Suffrage League meets again, .just to break the monotony. 18— Union, 48; " Ole : Iiss, " 24. Everybody happy and lots of " pep. " 18 — Big night-shirt parade. 21 — Freshmen challenge any class team for games to decide the basketball championship. 22— Union, 25; " Ole Miss, " 27. Game stage.l at " Ole Miss. " 25 — No one has yet been campused. 26 — 7 P. M. Everybody in his room and busy .studying in Adams Hall ? 29 — Union takes Trenton " Y " in tow, 39 to 28. FEBRUARY 3 — Union bows to Greenville (Ky. ) Y. M. C. A.. 39 to 20. -1 — Union takes Bethel College ' s scalp. 20 to 16. 5 — S. P. U. cancels game which L ' nion claims by forfeit. 2 to 0. 5 — Union witli i cripiiled lineuii puts the rollers under Mihni in a rough game. 7 — Hucaba cuts French. Dr. Savage uneasy. 8 — Alfredo Muller. having eluded the wily Villa, arrives at LTnion. Now for that Indian and our roster is complete. 11 — Angle Hudson visits home — folks in Malesus. n — Dr. Barrett continues to pet Galloway: Algebra class envious. 14 — Evelyn Phillips was unable to tind her accustomed seat in Chapel. 14 — Matthew ' s health is failing, due to too niu -h sleeping??? Ill 15 — Charles Koffinan I ' stablislu ' .s a new record for eonsuiu- ing " skids, " " one per 5 1-3 seconds. 17 — Work on Annual is making splendid progress. 20 — Church attendance was slight — bad weather and sore throats most popular excuses. -2 — " Old Glory " " was seen floating above Union this morn- ing. 22 — Wlio saw the Kaweis? 23— Union, 20; Y. M. C. A., r.l. 25 — Jerre Augustus Brannon is liailed as the e((niiiig poet. 29 — Positive proof of " Leap Year. " 2? — A. T. 0. celebrates 22nd anniversary witli a sumptuous banquet. MARCH 3 — Y. M. C. A. wins si ' cond of series. 3,S to 14, thereby taking series. 6 — First baseball practice, about twenty-five answi ' i- the roll, 7 — Dr. Guy was late for Latin. 9— " Red " " Phillips cuts Chapel to study. 9 — S. A. E. Fraternity gives nuignifieeiit annual baii((uet at the Merchants and Manufacturers Ilall. 10 — Annual exhibition given at " V " by " gym " classes under direction of Dr. Ballon. 13— Dr. E. E. Folk conducts Cha|)el. 14 — Manager Carter announces basel)all schedule. 16 — Renewed agitation for campus tax. 20 — Another delightftd reception at Lovelace Ilall. 21 — Brooks experiences a change of heart. He announces in Chajjel that he will go to no more picture shows. 24 — Union bows to " Ole Miss, " " 5 to 2. 25 — It rained today — no game. 27 — Lovelace Hall opens a Matrimonial ISureau. 2 " — Sophs send in order for paint. 29 — Freshmen grow nervous. 30 — Co-eds get out Leap Year edition of " Cardinal and Cream. ' " APRIL 1 — Union Academy decides to |iartici])ate in ilay miTt. 6— Union, 5; Miss. S. N., 3. 10— Union, 3; West Tenn., S. N., 12. 11— Union, 4; West Tenn,. S. N., 11. 17 — Union, 3; Miss., S. N., 8. 18— Union, 2; Miss., S. N., 5. 19— Union, 0; C. H. A.. 2. 19— Union, 0; C. H. A., 8. 20— Union, 5; C. IL A., 10. 21— Union. 0; : liss. College, 14. 22— Union, 1 ; Miss. College, 14. 26 — Union. 4: Southern, 3. 27 — L ' nion, 1 ; Southern U., 13. It is with sincere rcgn ' t that we close our chronicle at this unpropitious date as there are nuiny iiuiiortant events yet to take place. 112 (Btt St? Dr. Wattcrs (in Bibli ' ) — Jlr. Wagstcr, about when did Moses live? .Ml-. Wagster — I don ' t Ivnow. Dr. Walters — Open your book to tlie first l)age of tlie les son. What do yoii find? Mr. Wagster— Mose.s., 4004. Dr. Watters — Well, why didn ' t you remember that? Jlr. Wag.ster — Why, I thought that was his telephone num- anv niun ite. ' ow eoiiie i-los Vivian — Ina. was Stokes on his knees when he proposed? Ina — No, I was. lary — Who is that stingy little man that keeps running r.ronnd and taking the ball away from everybody? Carter — That ' s the referee. Mary— What side is he on? Carter — Oh. the other side — alwavs. Dr. Savage — ilr. Inlow, discuss tlie topic. ; Ir. Inlow — 1 couldn ' t read it. Doctor. It was a French ([uotation from Kant. Hester — Oh, I just loe Crutcher. He ' s perfectly dilly. Bess — Yes, he was pickled the last time I saw him. Prof. Trince {in Chemistry ' — Now. we all understand the langer of this experiment as we know we are ai ' t to be blown up Mayra — Dr. Watters, you are a preacher, so please tell lue what was the longest day for Adam. Dr. Watters — Wliy, I don ' t know. Mayra. Ma Ta — The dav when there was no Eve. Crockett — Forsau et haec olim meminissee injvabit. Carter — Is that a Latin quotation ? Buntiii — Do vou have to scale it? Bass — Galloway, do you approve of ilancing? Galloway — No 1 Bass— Why ? Galloway — Why. it ' s mere hugging set to music. Bass — Well, what is there about that that you lion ' t like? Gallowav — The music. Dr. Watters (in Bible exam, i — Quote one passage from either of the books that we have studied that you think is a good text. A Student— Thou shall taketh but not giveth. Hester — If Beatrice ever goes down the street with her iiith shut, she ' ll be arrested. Delia — Beatrice? Why? Hester — For carrying a conceale l weapon. 113 Dr. Barrett — Baker, is that a pure quadratic? Baker — o. sir, Doetor, that is impure. John was going down tlie street with his suit case and was met by Mary Ed. Mary Ed — Going home? John — Yes, Ma ' am. Mary Ed— I see. John — Yes, Ma ' am, that ' s the railroad. Mr. Summar (on exam. — Describe a circle? Student — A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle. Dr. liarrett — Galloway, you malic take the 7 ' )rd pi-obleiii. Galloway — Can 1 work it at my seat. Doctor? Dr. Barrett — Hum! I don ' t tliink you can work it any where. Susie Mai (at table) — Hester, pass me that meat dish. I want a piece of meat if there is any. Hester (handing dish) — You figui ' ate on that one and I ' ll get this other one and .sec what I can do for it. Miss Whitelaw (in German) — " Wliat is the present of might? lierkstresser (nuiking brilliant guess) — " Could. " Miss Ena — Girls, I ' d like to know why you all call this dried beef, " shadow lace? " Nina — " Well, Miss Ena, because you can see through it be- fore it ' s eaten: and after it ' s eaten, you can see through the one who has eaten it. Mrs. Barry (in English) — Make two sentences using the word " buss. " Senter — Her buss measure is forty-two inches, and I don ' t know but one meaning of that word. Mrs. Barry — Why, its an old time kiss. Senter — It sure must be an old time one. Dr. Savage — Miss Vivian, why do you not answer some of the questions 1 ask? You haven ' t opened your mouth in tJiree days. ' ivian — Three days ago in Chapel you told us to " study to be quiet. " The sorority girls having waited some time for Angie to answer her bid to the sorority, she was asked by one of the girls what she intended to do about it. She replied: " Yoii all want to get me in that thing and get me on the program. I ' m in that old Literarv Society alreadv. " Mrs. Summar — Why don ' t you say something once-in-a- while when we go calling. Jlr. Summar — Why, I ' m always with vou. dear. JIcGavock to Koffman (who just entered school ' — Are you a Freshman ? Koflfman — No, I ' m a liaptist. 114 Drlia — Hal says I ' m tlic wliolc world to liiui. Carl— Crutfli, how was the party at Mrs. Wattcrs last Nina — Well, hcrr ' s Hal ' s c ' liaiicc to see more of the worlil. iii " lit? ilui ' i ' ay — Oil. 1 ha VI ' soiiicthiii}, ' in my shoe. Aiigit — Wliv. I slioiiM think ' ou have. Cnitcher— Oh, it lacked jinncdi. Mi-s. Harry (in History) — What seienee was necessary for the eonstruction of the pyramid? lidhling — Paint in i; ' . Lueile — Bill snre is rnsliini; Lonise. 1 wondir what sh(! thinks of him ? Mary Kd — Shi ' thinks he ' s a man after her own heart. lioh (at till ' haskethall game i— Oh. Anjrie. look at Me.Ve,.l Hester — Don ' t ite so ])rotrneio is, Nina. Ii ' - ' H s i he onr best man. Nina — I ' m not noini;- to iday. Aiigii — Oh, I ' .oh. this is ?;o sndden ilB Ricka Chieka Room ! Rieka Chicka Boom ! Ricka Chicka, Chicka Ricka, Boom ! Boom ! Boom ! Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! Cardinals. Cardinals. Rail ! Rah 1 Rah ! Nigger, uigger, hoe a tater. Half past alligator, Ram! Rami Bully nigger ! Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! Cardinal, Cardinal, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Hyro, Kyro, Lickety Zip Break it up ! Knock it up ! Give " em the slip. Rough ' em — tough ' em Hit ' em low ! Union, Union — Ho, Ho, Ho ! Booma Laeka ! Booma Lacka ! Booma Lacka Roo ! Sis Boom I Fire Cracker ! Union U. Hip Zoo 1 Rah Zoo ! Sis Rah Boom ! We are Union I Give us Room ! LEADER : What ' s the matter with Union? STUDENTS : Ho ha, hey, she ' s O. K. Union, Union, ho, ha, hey, Racker, chicker, boom ! Racker, chicker, boom. Racker, Chicker, Racker, Chicker, Boom, Boom, Boom ! Rip, rah, rah ! Rip, rah, ree ! Union, Union, yes siree ! Nigger, nigger, hoe a ' tater. Half past alligator. Ram, ram, bully, nigger, sis boom bah ! Union, Union ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Hand car, pusli car, engine full of steam, Fifteen rahs for Cardinal and Cream 1 (Give 15 rahs) Willie Vevo ! Willie Vevo ! Willie Vevo Vivo Vumbo ! Johnny get a rat trap bigger than a cat trap Johnny get a cat trap bigger than a rat trap, Cannibal ! Cannibal ! Sis boom bah I Union! Union! Rah! Rah! Rah! (Start slow, end fast) Rip-rop, fly-flop. Dead cinch can ' t stop. Rip-rop, flip-flop. Dead cinch can ' t stop, Rip-rop, flip-flop. Dead cinch can ' t stop. (Whistle) Boom — Rah — Union. 116 CO to O O C9 CO a a a a G o o o o niCTHr.I- TICAM I ' OWIORLKSS 111;. __, J, ' , y-, 7o B ? o O o FOUi; COACH CAI.LAMAN ' S MA- df (Xl ll (X I it O ffl ffi S " S " Cardinals " ' ' ' f fT Back Strong owamp Ole Miss Cardinals Drop ' n - I ' n. ' I .Second Game Fjrcf gQmo MAC IlINK ROLLS UP SCORE Oi- j.r- l r l JT ■ " " ' WUIIIU 4S-24. With Ole Miss VICTIMS OF IXJCAL H ., . ,. ,i-rLr..,sr-r " t-s a ,s ay ' Y " Series " T ' ' " . «■ u ' " " " ' ' M. U. S. Slaughtered " — ' ' ' ' ' Winning Streak ItlOTHEL. MILAN-. II I MliOl.K T. p » 1-3 ■ 3 e. - 5 ' to 2 ay Tight Game By Union U.Team ' Zitr ' ' ' ' ' ? Massacre d ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' mgnt Shirt Parade o y.. V, . ' ' ' " f ° jl fc A z o;2 Students U -« l drClinalS I I ( Is Sold . - -•.«. -r,«, w. A s.uf. i Gridiron Heroes 5 bavannah Massacre r ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' y f ot cardinals Make § ff at., . rfe , „ : „aAfe ,0 Stem Tide of Coach Caltahans ' i I rZT r " .. „ Machine-Score 20-0..-. WagsterS Long Sun 5 ' " ' ° ' " " ' SelonfaZe " S " " ' - " ' " ' ' feature of Game I " ss™?--™!! ci.ii ' riNcis fAPSMOTS 119 120 i l(;uL ' n; Recital - (reS- " " " 121 122 ' ; A ' ir i ' K L ' •- co-Ki) iJKcEn ' Ks cAHDiXAi. AXD (■i;p:a.m 123 124 TRI-SI(4 ROOil 125 ON THE STEPS 126 rfon 128 A. T. (). K(»()M 1-2 ' .) _jj ROUNPERS 130 131 A( ' i;os,S THE DEADLINE 132 O- H % , T _- mr ri ffM: :;fei f« " s I % for X: F %l ;4 v , .- OTi p- ' " -.,- ' ' rS J - - ■-, - Ej fe - il iflAlAl ■ y) ' - 0»- Y . .a j - « ! p)ETOy. riKJi ii- r)RLJivi.5 ]3S SUFFRAGE LEAGUE 134 MonENTOU5n[™B0fTti[M«LWM ' S LOUM HAIL fe ukett ,:s s4J ,?i. " °i ]35 girls: girls: gikls: 136 LOVELACE HALL QUARTETTE 137 13« BECS BEE kAHOM. - BECfOLlC BEE WHITE. - ' BEE MOORE BEE BROWN. - BEE ' MATTHEIWZ . BKBEE ' BARRETT INSTRUCTOR. • ANALYTIC " BEE ' ' CLASS, M, 13ti mimi mimi 141 142 - APOLLONIAN 148 THE BIG SNOW IM A PEAC ' EFrLC?) HOUSEHOLD 14r, y F I W 1 S H MISS ENA ' S DKKAM OF TlKNll ' S :n INCOMl 149 .» »» »» »» » » »f»»» » »tt»?»tt?tttttHttftt»t t tttttt »ttt{t »»ttttt»t»ttt t t LOOK HERE! Did it ever occur to you that to accomplish anything there must be co-operationf The advertisers are he ping the school and its publica- tions by advertisiftg. Of course, they expect results; that is, they ex- pect your trade. None but good houses advertise here and they de- serve your patro?iage. Think this over and Patronize Our Advertisers tuuituituututttttitits ;n;a:cat;t;n«Kcmm3;i i !i iii i i ii »nn::nmnt:»n:ttmmmm£ Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary F ORT WORTH, TEX-A-S I Situated in the heart of a great Baptist Empire, owned and controlled by II trustees from seven states. It has ten regular professors and four teachers and I gives instruction in all the departments of study in Theological education for preach- I ers, in Missionary training for women, in practical training for Evangelistic singers, H Sunday School workers and Pastor ' s assistants. Special emphasis 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 mission 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. We give many of our courses in correspondence. I Send for catalogue or other information to I Fort Worth, Tex., Box 995. L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President. K _ ....,„,.,.,,..,..,.....,,,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,.., ,■■,,,„ Enochs Lumber Company Dealers in .All Kinds of BUILDING MATERIAL Specialties Mantles, Tiles and Grates, Asbestos Roofing, Neponset Shingles The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary LOUISVILLE, KY. Session of Eight Months Opens October 4 Excellent equipment; able and pro- gressive faculty; wide range of theologi- cal 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 I n E. Y. MULLINS, President. I |t««a«t m«»wtm« :m«tnaa»m« ttmmnm mm : « m m mmtmmm«ttmtmtKmtg H MOORE ' S STUDIO Has supplied all the Photographs for the Union University continuously for twelve years. 3a«a«?jata;aa:j;;k;aammtj: We Made the Engravings for this Annual College Annual Engravers QUALITY and SERVICE HAVE WON US SUCCESS rNTi 7 U mE i£ College Annual Artists Get in touch with us for your next Annual ♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»«♦»♦ «►«•»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦ ♦ ►♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Y©m Need a Typ writer Typewritten papers prove the careful student who takes pride in every detail of his work. They invariably make a favorable impression and you get better marks. T lip aciiou aiilonialn- H a? lisrl.liiiii- s|,(.(..l K liihinali ' s iinni-c-cs-arv iinisc M list sini|p|r c-i.iislruc-li ' Mi U p-keep lumsiially r.-..iii.iiiiral L ciiL ' tlieiis leisiiie T .u.-h aLTcralily li. lii I iisiamly liili-ri-lianural.k- Type 1 niial.lc aii.l stal.lr L I ' ll. Is k ' lllTS .lisiiiiclivuiK-ss E xcds ill luaiiilnMiiii: X traonliiiarily beaulil ' ul work H elps bring success A lignmcnt yiciinamiuly pcrl ' i ' ri M uch labor savc.l M any in one O utlasts llieni all N eat, simple, cunipan D enotes striking in ' lividuality Have you ever thought of the advantages of having a typewriter on which you could write all the languages you are studying— a ma- chine that would write English, German, French, Spanish, Greek, etc., etc? The Multiplex Hammond writes all languages in all styles of type —instantly interchangeable. SPECIAL RENTAL RATES ASK US ABOUT THE PROPOSITION WE MAKE TO STUDENTS Th© Hammond Typewriter Gompany 69th St. East River New York Citv St. Louis Branch: Victoria Building, St. Louis, Mo. ' ' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦tt«t ttttt«tttt«t t 1 ♦♦♦«♦♦♦«»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ' ' » 866 " The Mens Store " 1916 i Copyright Hart Schjf rner Mi LOOK THE PART PINIONS often rest on impressions — College Men know they ' re taking no chances when dressed in OUR CLOTHES It IS the apparel of the progressive man. Our store is yours for service — inspiration without obligations. Hart, Schaffner Marx make most of the clothes we sell. For those who prefer to pay less, we offer Style- plus suits at $17. Knox Hats, Manhattan Shirts, and Wall -over Shoes have selected our store for their Jack- son Home. The G. H. Robertson Co. CORNER MAIN AND MARKET tttt.IT HtTTTi J •.tititttinntintsnt ' tit ' T ' ' iiiti I .tinnni ■ I itntt ' ntttTttTTt ' . ' mmm t: o .■? S g »£ ■ " H £ S .t; c pq 0 d 5m o O-S d K S hJW e C d .g. 2 bji „ i !.a o o fl .S M " tl u c 5 h • " CM- i § Jf ! g S e .E g « : , 5 d o -S o I O o a O -i CL o cu (D O W H 1 h- • • t n uj t-J c " c o t 3 d; I ' w (J a cd I J a _ zz z R. A. HEAVNER ARCHITECT Suite 9-11 Murray Building Jackson, Tennessee " THE NOVELTY " MISS ALICK SMITH, Proprietress Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Store Both Phones 127 213 N. Church St. 1871 HOLLAND ' S 1916 We thank all Union University students for the patronage given ua this year and extend to you a most cordial invitation to make this store your down town headquarters, and " your store " next term. Respectfully, HOLLAND DRY GOODS CLOTHING CO. Dry Goods Ready-to- Wear Clothing D. M. Sporting Goods Hardware, Implements and Queensware, Chevrolet Motor Cars, Ajax Tires McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. 108 N. IMA.RKET feTREETT JACKSON, TENN. »«»♦» ♦» »♦»♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ : ftUtllt Jt J JtMTifttttJtJ V ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK DEPOSITORY United States, State of Tennessee, City of Jackson SAVINGS DEPARTMENT UNDER FEDERAL SUPERVISION 3 " !i Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts Sic ' Mngfci SrVa hti World famous goods that will appeal especially to College people. For Men Steiii-Eldch Cldthes. Maiili: C ' rossett Slides, Han;iii Slinps For Women Itaii Sliirt . Stetson Hiit- ( iiissaril ami Warner ' s Ladies Reailv-to-AVear ai Corsets, il Milliner ' CREGO HERRON DRUGGISTS lOS E. MAIN STREET The Nyal Quality Drug Store JACKSON, TENNESSEE You need either fire, accident, life, plate glass, automobile insurance or some kind of bonds. We write only the best of each kind. Thirteen years ' experience qualify us to give you absolute protection. IVIanager SECURITY IMA-TIONAL, BA-NK -»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦v jKaK«;««naKKjaKnstma«nmna:«KKmj«r Southern Seating Cabinet Company JACKSON, TENN. School, Church. Bank, Court House Fiirivitiire and Fixtures RAILWAY AND OPERA SEATING Sales Offices: Memphis, Tennessee, Tennessee Trust Building Chattanooga, Tennessee, James Building Greensboro, North Carolina, Benbow Arcade Dallas, Texas, North Texas Building Jacksonville, Title Building St. Louis, Pontiac Building Do YOU Know That WE Show The very latest and most fashionable footwear immediately after they have proven to be winners by our fashion de- signers of Paris and Fifth Avenue Ne v York? Let our expert fitters convince you that Frank Bond Shoe Co. Is Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store ;}ttU!SUiSUiSiiUnt( t «»u;;uuau«u» m««: a«n««n«t;vt lU 1)1)H X- WHIS MFd. GO. DESIGNERS AND BJILDERS OF HIGH-GRADE B;ink Fixliiros Ghurch Fiiriiilurc Calalctr niailc.l n ivqucsl. Wvhr ns li.day. Wi- can save .v-il 111 V " 11 I ' ii ' l I ' la - u.irk. City Meat Market Il nil iuarlrr« for Good Thiiisis to VAit 102-101 Cliiirrh St. Bi th IMioiies 70 1 T I C H F K I. D ' S Offers oi p«irtiiiii ies for iiiercliandise of llie " hettor kind " " !i u lower price THOS. E. GL. SS, INSURANCE I.IFK Mii Michlisi-tlsMiiUKil I ib-. I.c.u r(,,l. lilicral imilr.icl-. Kirr. I ' ja ' lonc. Ilail.Ai ' .-iclriu iiii.l ll,.iiltli. Livr stock, M.,ii,-.v Iniinc.l cii iiiii.r farm hiMcls. I lllici ' 1 17 !■:, I.iilayrll.. I ' .ctli riicn. ' - JIJ. ,lac ' k .,ii. T , ■ O T A It Y !■ I ' IJ 1. I ■ JACKSON KI.ECTKIC COMPANY CONTKACTINCJ IC ti I ' H K K S WirinS. KletlrU- Fixdiros. G1 .1)i-h nu.l hlin.les Bolh P1k.ii.-s 270 213 Ha»( Miiin S(rep( F»AUL. IM. A IL.SON CO. Wall F»aper F»aint Glass Both Phones 212 Main Street STEGALLB The Place to Bnv Shoes WILL MUHRKLL SaiiKary Shavin« Parlor Cornor l.al;iy ' ( l ' iiiid l.ilici-ly S(rc ' ls Jackson Flower Shop Everything Up-to-date 216 £. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. A. M. BURNS Dealer in Coal and Wood 523 E. Lafayette St. Both Phones 4 1 6 TM ms Goal Gonipany Doalors In Alabama and Xiil Coal Phonos 74 L:il " ;iy Uo Si. - .M . - (). H. H. J. J. CHKISTIK The Big Paint Store ::s»::nu::u::t::n:: ' UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE An institution that stands for the highest and best in all the College and Academic branches, in Music, Expression, and Business. Now occupies the new One Hundred Thousand ($100,000.00) Dollar Admin- istration Building, a building complete and modern in every detail, and fully equipped with all modern school appliances. An up-to-date and fully complete laboratory, that is the surprise and admiration of everyone that sees it, a place where students delight to work, and where they get results. A large library containing many thousands of choice books. A large Faculty of able, experienced, consecrated men and women. A separate building for School of Music. Separate Dormitories for men and women. Buildings on the campus are steam heated, electric lighted and furnished with fire escapes. Courses: College, Academy, Music, Expression and Business. For Catalogues, Bulletins, Prices and Information, address the President, GEO. M. SAVAGE, A M., LL. D. ■♦♦♦♦{♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦•♦? « « t ' ' ' ' {♦•♦•Mt t«tt tt t » ? t t« » ' ' ' ■ ' ♦♦ ••♦• ♦♦•♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦•♦■ ilsutsunuj::i:t:u :«: :: ::tns tn tn U!xs ' i ttminaaaum mi utitim m . CHRISTMAN ' S FOR UNION UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Make Your Wants Known Here WE WILL DO THE REST We have everything that can be found in a good drug store Ghristman ' s Pharmacy 103 N. IMARKET STREET BOTH PHONES 14S .JA.CKSON, TENN. :::!;::;:::::::t:;:!:::t:ns:;R::n:trtn ;tt nnntsu::uus:ntnt£ DRINK A BOTTLE OF Delicious: :Refreshing Clothes do not make the man. Thats positive. But good ones certainly come through strong as an " assist. " Ami there ' s many a gooil scmit oraiDming away in the halls of learning right now who, if jmlgeil hy his clothes, would fail to qualify for the Bush League . It ' s lifty-lifty, just tlie same, that at no distant date many of them will have the " Majors " tagging around after ' em with nice, fat contracts. In the game of life, that is the day toward wliicii all college men are lihigging. Wearing clothes that bring out a man ' s personality, add to liis appearance, show that his taste and judgment are keen, give him the appear- aiu-e (if jirosperity. will go a lung way toward helping him make good. McCALL-HUGHES CLOTHING COMPANY :::::::::::t:::::::::::::::::!:::::m:::: ::»::u::nnuum::t:Km»»nnn:nu::uun:»n; Geyer Paint Decorating Company Paints, Wall Paper, Oils, Varnishes and Glass Phones 259 Cor. College and Liberty Sts. Frank Best Repair Shop and Loan Office Headquarters for All Kinds of Sporting Goods Corner Church and Lafavette Streets When you need Furniture see what we have to show. We can save you money. We exchange new furniture (or old furniture. Kinzie Furniture Company, 21 I N. Liberty St. For satisfaction patronize the Southern Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Phones 62 I 109-113 Higfiland Ave. SANDS Jackson ' s Only Home Florist PARIS CAFF. For Ladies and Gentlemen WE NEVER CLOSE J. J. 1V1A.CK: PLUMBING AND HEATING Good Work for Good People Both Phones 33 118 E. College. 209 N. liberty Sts. JACKSON, -:- TENNESSEE Felsenthal Tamm WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS HON. Liberty St. Both Phones I 1 3 For Bargains in Furniture both New and Second Hand call on F. 0. LAKE HOUSE FURNISHINGS OF ALL KINDS IN- CLUDING TRUNKS AND SUIT CASES YOUR XRA.de solicited 131 E. COLLEGE ST. JACKSON, TENN. t;umumn»t:mn:m:tttmnKm:mn: ::tt::::n:::n»t»:tn:::::::Kt ttittittttn Jt Ji ;s ?; ■ c does, Jiot matter so much what you pay as to whom you pay it. Let us make your next suit to order for $15 M THE OXFORD TAILORS HRINKMAN, Ma a,!,rr HYMAN KLIBANOFF GROCERIES DRY GOODS AND SMOES Home F hone 1192 Cumb. Phone 1039 COR. SXOLJDERX A aD LEXINGTON Opposite Lovelace Hall We cannot afford to misrepresent our goods, we ' re in business to stay. We carry a full line of everything for everybody. We are .A.gents for the OIL, BLUE SHOES r t: » ; »» ; it ;tmnn«aK«;;:;;:t;;;;;;:n;u:;:n;;;}n:;;;:;;;;aa;K::t:;t:;t A. M. ALEXANDER SON INSURANCE A.ND REAL, ESXA.XE A.GENCY 203 N. LIQERXY SXREEX JACKSON, TENNESSEE J W HIIiLIS J FRANK JORDAN , JACKSON PIANO CO. Factory Representative of the W. W. KIMBALL PIANO COMPANY 214 E. LaFAYETTE ST. JACKSON. - - TENN. T. G. IVIORRIS THE EIVE POINTS DRUGGIST A modern Drug Store well equipped to take care of your needs SANIXARY F-OUNTAIN DRINKS TOILET ARTICLES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CIGiRS iNO TOBACCO TWO BLOCKS FROM COLLEGE CAMPUS :ixvaxixiii .. ' . ' .; TRY OUR SERVICE ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ • « ♦ Security National Bank Capital SlOO.t©©.©© Depository for United States Government Depository for State of Tennessee Depository for Madison County Depository for City of Jackson Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Insurance Department Conducted by A. V. Patton 1. B. Tigrett, Vice-President W. G. Morgan, Vice-Presiden S. D. Waddill, Vice-President OFFICERS: J. C. Edenton, President L. O. Svveatman, Cashier A. V. Patton, Assistant Cashier W. A. Tavlor, Assistant Cashier »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦■t ♦»«»»»»♦«♦» »■»♦«»«»»♦«»♦♦♦ » ■; :«:j:j::t::::«::«j:::n!:rsr:!!::;:!! Take that Sick Shoe Whether in need o£ being HEELED OR RE-SOLED to James ' Shoe Hospital UNION SHOF» EFFICIENT DOCTORS FOR ALL SHOE TROUBLES Ambulances Always Ready Home F Hone 624 Cumb. Phone 682 MAIN AND MARKET ;:»::::::::;::::;::::;:;:::::::::::::::;:::: :::::::::u::::::::::::::::::un::::un:.;u:u: PROFESSIONAL CARD DR. J. S DAWSON OSTKOPATIIIC PHYSICIAN Cor. Main iiiul Mnrk.! DR. T. J. KIMBROUGH OA.NTREL,L. BUILDING OF ' F ' ICE Phones 68 RESIDENCE Cumberland 427 SERVICE F IRSX Make Our Store Your Jewelry Store Gifts Appropriate for all Occasioris W ATCH W ORK HOXCHKISS JEWELRY CO. " Guarartteed Goods at F ' opular Prices " WATCH OUR WINDOWS Paragon Cleaners s Pressers Palm Beach, cleaned $ .50 Suits, steamed and pressed .50 Dry Cleaned 1.00 BOTH PHONES 1300 CAMPBELL HILL AUTO DELIVERY vol- AUK I.NV ITIMl TO V ISIT 1 MK NK V M O D I S T i: PA K I. O K S | :;i6 E .s, I.al-a ..«e S ree, .lackson. Ti.nnefii.F» MR ;. MADOItA M.VI.ONE, r..nrielres» IlEMSTITCIIIKG 0 SlIOKT NOTICE I WKI niN»i AM) -EVENING OOW.N ' S ' A SPECIALTY MAIL ORDHRS FII-LEI) ' KOMI ' TLY PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK Capital, Surplus, Undivided Profits $160,000.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR BANKING BUSINESS PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING INSTALLED BY CURTISS PLUMBING CO. MAKES HOME COMFORTABLE 2 ' 6 E. BALTIMORE ST. PHONES 51 Metcalfe ' s Pride Greenhouse Will appreciate your patronage. Wedding flowers our specialty, funeral work our prompt attention. Everything in flowers. OPEN DA Y AND NIGHT BOTH PHONES 61 :; mnnnnm ttmt» 4».. . 4»uo»wm« mmtmmmttmmnmt;t«:i;;;i:;:m«««n«;n;K;:nn;:n:;;;;!;;;;;;;;::


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

1910

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

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

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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