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

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1918 volume:

UNION UNIVERSITY NINETEEN EIGHTEEN TO ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE HEAD OF THE SCIENCE DEPARTMENT :: CHAIR- MAN OF ATHLETIC COM- MITTEE :: BASKETBALL COACH :: A LOYAL FRIEND TO EVERY STU- DENT ACTIVITY : : AND AN EFFICIENT TEACHER, WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THE NINETEEN EIGHTEEN VOLUME OF " LEST WE FORGET " r C.K.KOFrMAN RUTH nOORE R.O.ARBUCKLE BERTA LOU. TOOMS JOHN ENOCHS g.yasbrough mark harr b Annual Staff, 1918 JAMES W. McGAVOCK Ediior-in-Chief Lest We Forget 1918 MURRAY L. TAYLOR Business Manager Lest We Forget 1918 HI! 1 !!!! 1 !! ' LEST WE FORGET VOLUME EIGHT 1918 WMW PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF UNION 1 UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Jtammird ANOTHER volume of the " Lest We Forget " goes out from the hearts and hands of the authors — a labor of Love and Sacrifice. ou will please accept the product of our efforts in the same spirit of loyalty and good will in which it has been prepared. If this volume shall become an inspiration to the seekers of knowledge; if it shall meet with the approval and commendation of the vast army of Union University adherents; if it shall become a powerful magnet for drawing others into the classic walls of our dear Alma Mater, the object of our efforts will be fully realized. (Eotttntts Hook 1 She (Eollror look 2 £hf(£ lasers Hook 3 afyr Srparlmr nls Hook 4 alip (Clubs ana ©rnanuaitons look 5 HtsrrllanroHB BOOK ONE T T T THE COLLEGE — — GDur jfrrfitftrnt rHE Board of Trustees of Union University never did a wiser thing than when they if I made Dr. G. M. Savage President of Union University in nineteen hundred and fifteen. He served in the same capacity sixteen years, 1 890- ' 06. At f his time Union University was known as Southwestern Baptist University. Dr. Savage came to this position ripe in scholarship, rich in wisdom and experience, and a strong faith in God. During this period the University had a greater enrollment than she had at any time, and the school made great progress in every way. It was during this time that Powell Chapel was completed, Lovelace Hall, the Conservatory Building, and the Power House were built and Adams Hall was remodeled and enlarged. Under President Savage ' s leadership since nineteen hundred fifteen, we have seen the Self Helpers Department established at Lovelace Hall, Ministerial Department at Adam? Hall and the enrollment has increased from two hundred fifty to more than five hundred. Frankness, openness, and big-heaitedness characterize all of his dealings. He hates wrong doing and disregard for authority, but he loves the wrong-doer, and will bear with him so long as his influence does not threaten some other life. He is a master in his line of work. His capacity for doing things does not decrease with age. This is shown by his activity in teaching as many hours as his co-laborers together with his administrative duties. There has never existed such harmony between faculty and students as has char- atcerized his entire administration. May he be spared to us many more years. George Martin Savage, A. M., LL. D. President Graduated Union University, A. M. 1871; Prin- cipal Henderson Institute; Professor of English, Southwestern Baptist University, 1S77-1SS0; Taught at Eagleville, Term.. 1SS3-1S90; President Southeastern Baptist University, 1890-1904; Professor of Hebrew and Philosophy South- western Baptist University, 1904-1905; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1903-1906; President of Union University. 1906-1907: Professor of Hebrew, Philosophy and French. Union University, 1907- 190S; Professor Hall-Moody Institute. 190 8-1909; Professor of Hebrew. Philosophy and Bible. Union University, 1913-191S. A. T. Barrett, A. M., LL. D., Ph. D. Dean A. M. University of Rochester; LL. D. Union University; Ph. D. New York University. Professor of Mathematics and History Mary Sharp College, 1S73-1S90; Superintendent of City Sehools. Chattanooga. Tenn., 1S90-1903; Dean of the Department of Education Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn.. 1903-1910; Presi- dent of Winthrop School, Nashville, 1910-1913: Dean and Professor of English and Mathematics Union University, 1913-191S Page ten Arthur Warren Prince, A. M. Frofessor of Science Graduate William Jewel] College, Liberty. Mo., 1904; Post Graduate Work William Jewell Col- lege A M. Degree, 1905: Principal Annapolis. .Missouri. Public School. 1901-1902; Instructoi in Physics William Jewell Academy. 1904-1905; Head of Science Department Western Military Acade- my. Alton. 111.. 1905-1908; Graduate Student Ch i- cago University, summers of 1907 and 1914; Head of Scienc-a Department Union University, 190S- R. E. Guy, Th. D. Professor of Laiin, Creelf and Homdetics Gradua i " West Kentucky State Normal, B. S.. 1! Principal of Bethel High School, llonticello, Florida, 1906-1907; Graduate of Union University, A. i ... 1911; Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Th. P... 1912; Th. D.. 1915; Professor Greek and Homilectics, Union L ' niversity, 1915- Page eleven James Luther McAliley, A. B. Academy Principal Gramir.ar-school Education Received in Public Schools of Illinois; Special Course in Public School Branches at McLemoresville Collegiate Institute. 1900-1901; Principal of Lobelville Acade- my. 1901-1902; Teacher in Public Schools of Gib- son County, Tennessee. 1903-1909; Graduated at Union University. 1915; Principal of Academic Department and Professor of Latin and Greek in that Department, 1915-16; Chair of Latin Union University. 1916- L. DeWitt Rutledge, A. M. Professor of History Principal Cloverdale High School 1S96- 1S9S; Principal West Point Collegiate In- stitute 1S99-1900; Principal Waterloo High School, Waterloo. Ala., 1901-1905; President Doyle College. Doyle. Tenn., 1907-1910; Ps EI. Degree. Valparaiso, 1911; Princip; Bridgeport Academy. Bridgeport, Ala 1911-1914; Student-teacher University ol Tennessee, summer 1913; A. B. Degree Valparaiso University, 1914; Chair of Latin. Hall-Moody Institute, 1914-1916 Vice-President. Hall-Mo idy Institute, 1914- 1916; A. M. Degree, Union University, 1916 Chair of History. Union University, 1916- Page twelve Meredith M. Summar, A. B. Academy Mathematics Graduate Ten-ill College; Specialized Summer School of the South, University of Tennessee; Principal Hayne = -McLean Preparatory School, Le-svisburg, Tennessee, 1901-1913; A. B. Degree. Union University, 1917; principal Union Academy, 1913-1918. Charles A. Derryberry, M. Accts. Principal of Business Department Principal High School, Medon. Tenn., 1S92-1S94 Principal High School, Como. Tenn., 1S91-1S96 Principal High Schoo ' . Sedalia. Ky., 1S96-1903 Principal Public Schools, Kenton. Tenn., 1900- 1902; Principal Commercial Department. Hall- Moody Institute. Martin, Tenn., 1902-1903; Student at S. W. P.. U. during the springs and summers of 1902 and 1903; Principal Stenographic Depart- ment. School of Business, S. W. B. University, l!«i::-l S ' ■ " ' ' .ii Jacks..] Si : .« ! of Business. 1906-1909; President Jackson School of Business, 19119-191. " .; Principal Jackson School of Business. Union University. 19ir - Page thirteen George Early Shankle, A. B., A. M Graduate Dickson College, Dickson. Term., 1912; Graduate E. S. and A. B. Degrees. Hall-Moody Institute. 1913-1914; Graduate Hall-Moody Com- mercial College, 1915; President Obion College. Troy. Term., 1915-1916; Specialized: Latin. French, and German. Tulane University, Summer Term 1915; Latin and Education, University of Ten- nessee. Summer Term 1915; Education and Ger- man, Valparaiso University. Summer Term 1913, ' IS, 17; Professor Band Music Dickson College. 1912; Modern Languages, Advanced English Grammar, and Band Music, 1913- ' 15; A. B. and B. O. Degrees Union University, 1916-T7; Chair of German 1916- ' 1S; President Senior Expression Class. 1917- ' IS; Private Teacher of Expression, 1917-1S; A. M. and M. O. Degrees. Union Uni- versity, 1917-1S. A. T. Jones, M. Accts. Principal Commercial Department Completed Public Course, Beech Bluff, Tennes- see, 1913; Completed Combined Course. Jackson Stenographic Department, Jackson School of Business. L ' nion University, 1914-1915; Principal Commercial Department. Jaekscn School of Business. l:i! i- Page fourteen Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince Director of Music Graduate and Post Graduate of Piano under John B. Kindig of Germany, 1S99-190O; Chicago Artists, 1902; Pipe Organ under D. S. DeLisle of St. Louis University, 1905-1908; Private Studio Work. 1903-1908; Private Studio Work in St. Louis 1905-190$: Organist of the First Baptist Church. Jackson, Tenn.. 1909-; Studied with Heriot Levy of American Conservatory. Chicago, 1914; Teach- er at Union University Conservatory. 1908-1910; Director of Union University Conservatory, 1910- Mrs. Emma Waters Summar Librarian Graduate of Lewisburg County Normal. Chicago McLean School, Lewisbur, Union Academy. 1913-1915; Academy and Cook Taught in Haynes- , Tennessee. 1892-1913; Librarian I ' nion 1 ' ni- •rsit i:m:. Page fifteen Mrs. J. W. McGavock Principal Stenographic Department Literary Training Hall-Moody Institute; Grad- uate Hall-Moody Commercial College; Graduate Gregg School. Chicago; Principal Stenographic Department, New Albany Business College. New Albany. Ind.. 1911-1914; Principal Stenographic Department Hall-Moody Institute, Martin, Tenn., 1914-19 16; Principal Stenographic Department, Jackson School of Business, Union University, 1916-1913. Miss Henrie D. Miles Principal Typewriting Department Educated, Dickson Normal College; Teacher, Tennessee College. Fulton. Ky.. 1910-1911; Grad- uate Hall-Moody Commercial College; Graduate Gregg School. Chicago; Principal Typewriting Department, Jackson School of Business. Union University. 1917-1918. Page sixteen Miss Berta Lou Tooms Principal Domestic Department Graduate .Medina High School: Completed the Domestic Science Course. Jackson High School; Specialized Under Hiss Benedict, 1916-1917. Miss Fannie Thornton Matron of Adams Hall Nurse at Blue Mountain College, Blue Mountain. Mississippi, 1901-1911; Mahon Adams Hall, 1911- Page seventeen Ionia Ophia Whipple Matron Adams Hall Educated in Bowling: Green. Ohio; Matron of Lovelace Hall, 1907-1910: Matron of Tennessee Colleg-e, Murfreesboro. Tenn.. 1910-1912; Matron Fitzgerald and Clark School, Tullahoma. Tenn., 1912-1917; Matron of Adams Hall, 1918- Miss Ena Williams Dean of Lovelace Hall matron Lovelace. 1S97-1906; Secretary and Man- ager Boarding Department, 190.i-190fi; Matron and Assistant Lady Principal M. C. F. L, 1907-1914; Athens College, Alatama, 1914-1915; Dean Love- lace Hall, 1915- Page eighteen BOOK TWO T T ▼ THE CLASSES Bmmx (EIubb OPfttrrrs Motto : Colors: White and Old Gold Flower: Daisy L. R. Ashley, President Grace Everett, I ice-President Elizabeth Brooks, Secretary Robert Crutcher, Treasurer G. E. Shankle, Poet Blythe Brown, Prophet Z. P. Freeman, Hisiorian J. W. McGavock. Annual Representative Page nineteen James Luther Brakefield Alababa Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Librarian H. M. I. 1915- 1916; Chairman of Governing Boara of Adams Hall 1917: Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association 1917: Assistant Profes-or of Mathe- matics Marshall College, Marshall. Texas; A. B. Degree. Lillian Anna Hollowell T, ermcssee Palladian; Member of College Y. W. A.; B. S. Degree. Hall-Moody Institute 1914; A. B. Degree. Page twenty Le Roy Ashley Louisiana Member C. L. S. ; J. R. G.; President C. L. S. 1917, J. R. G. 1917. Freshman Class 1914-1915: Senior Clas?: 1917-191S; Member Annual Staff; Sophomore Class 1915-1916; Senior Expression Class 1917-191S; Member of " Cardinal and Cream " Staff 1915-191S; Medals won: Rhodes 1913. Young 1915, Best Debater ' s in C. L. S. 1917. J. W. Porter Award 1917; U. t T . Representative Intercollegiate Contest 1916; A. B. Degree. Elizabeth Brooks Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Treasurer Sigma Sigma Sigma; Secretary Senior Class 1917-191S; Palla- dian; Secretary Palladia!) Literary Society; A. B. Degree. Page twenty-one George E. Shankle Tennessee Graduate Dickson College; B. S. and A. B. Hall-Moody Institute; graduate Hall-Moody Commercial College; A. B. and B. O. Degrees, Union University; A. B. Degree in Education, Valparaiso University; specialized in French. Latin, and German, Tulane University, Uni- versity of Tennessee, and Valparaiso Univer- sity; A. M. ; M. O. Degrees. Charles Blythe Brown Tennessee Member Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; Mem- ber Apollonian Literary Society 1914-191S; Mem- ber Irby Quartet 1915-1916-1917; Assistant Manager Football 1915; Manager Football 1916; Manager Football 1917; Vice-President Junior Class 1917; President Apollonian Literary Society 1917; Presi- dent Glee Club 1917-191S; Member Glee Club 1917- 191S; Member Varsity Four 191S; Winner Primary Debate ot Apollonian Literary Society 191S; Member Cardinal and Cream Staff 1915-1917; Member Annual Staff 191S; -Member " U " Club 1917: Vice-President " U " Club 1917; Member " Khem Club. " PaSe twentv-two Robert Davis Crutcher, Jr. Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Cardinal and Cream StafZ 1916-1917. 1917-191$; Assistant Businsss Manager of Annual 1917-191$; " U " Club; Fresident Middle Tennessee Club; Varsdty Eleven 1915-16-17-18; Class Football 1915; Class Basketball 1916; Treasurer Senior Class; Khem Club: A. T. O. Baseball 1916; Mightiest of the Mightier; Union Track Team 1914; B. S. W. McGavock Oklahoma Alpha Tau Omega; Calliopean; member of J. R. G. Society; President State Primary Oratorial Association: C. L. S. 1916-1917, 1917-1918; J. R. G. 1917-191S; " TJ " Club 1916-1917; Athletic Associa- tion 1917-191S; Freshman Class 1915-1916; Varsity Eleven 1914-15-16-17; Varsity Five 1914-15-16-1S: Winner of Rhode? Medal; Member of Cardinal and Cream Staff 1915-1916; Editor-in-Chief Card- inal and Cream 1916-1917; Annual Representative Senior Clas? 1917-191S: Editor-in-Chief of " Lest We Forget " 191S; A. B. Degree. Page twenty-three Tal Tippet Tennessee Apollonian; Member of . R. G.; President A. L. S. two Successive Tras 1917-1918; Completed Stenographic Course Jackson School of Business 1918; Undergraduate Training Winthrop Prepara- tory School. Nashville; One Year Vanderbilt University; A. B. Degree. Fleming L. Rutledge Tennessee Apollonian; B. S. Degree Hall-Moody Institute. 1916; .Member of Glee Club: Graduate Jackson School of Business; Varsity Five 191S; The Youngest; A. B. Degree. Page Irventy-four Cynthia McIntvre Kentucky Palladian; Member Missionary Society 1914-1915; Vice-President Palladian Literary Society; Principal Trustville High School 1917-191S; A. B. Degree. Ruel T. Skinner Kentucky Calliopean; Member of J. R. G. ; Graduate Hills- boro High School. Tampa. Florida; One Year Columbia College. Lake City, Fla. ; President J. R. G. Society 1916-1917; President Calliopean Literary Society 1916-1917; Treasurer C. L. S. 1916-1917; A. B. Degree. Page twenty- five Esther Cherry 7 ennessee Palladian; Graduate Jackson High School; Vice- President, Freshman Class 1914-1915; Secretary, Sophomore Class 1915-1916; A. B. Degree. Zachary Paul Freeman 7 ennessee Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves So- ciety; President of C. L. S. 191S; President of J. R. G. 191$; Leader Volunteer Band 1917-191S; Assistant Business Manager of " C. s v C. " 191S; Vice-President Gibson County Club 1918; C. L. S. Representative on Annual Staff 191S; Senior Class Historian; A. B. Degree. Page twenty-six Grace Everett Tennessee Sigma Sigma; Associate Editor of " Cardinal and Cream; " Associate Editor of " i est We Forget " 1918; Vice-President Senior Class 1917-191S: Annual Representative from Domestic Science Department; A. B. Degree. John Bayard Tatum Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega: Apollonian; Winner of A. O. and M. Medal 1915; Annual Staff 1915-1916; Assist- ant Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream " 1915-1916; Associate Editor " Cardinal and Cream " 1916-1917; " U " Club; Trophy Keeper " U " Club 1916-1917; Class Football 1915; Class Basketball 1916; Varsity Eleven 1915-1916-1917; Varsity Five 1917-1918; Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream " 1916-1917; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1917-1918; Annual Staff 1917-191S; Associate Editor Annual 1917-191S; Manager A. T. O. Baseball 1916; " Ace " of Big Four Club; President Junor Class 1916- 1917; A. B. Degree. Page twenty-seven Murray Lee Taylor Tennessee Alpha Tau Om;sa; Calliopean; Assistant Busi- ness Manager " Cardinal and Cream " 1916-1917; Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream " 1917- 191S; Gibson County Club; " Khem " Club; A. T. O. Baseball Team; Business Manager " Cardinal and Cream " 1917-191S; Business Manager " Lest We Forget " 1917-1918; member " Mighty " Club; B. S. Degree. Miriam Griffin Tennessee Graduate M. C. F. I. 1914-1913; Post Graduate Course 1915-1916; Taught in M. C. F. I. 1916-1917; Associate Editor of " Cardinal and Cream: " Vice- President Senior Class. 1917-1918; A. B. Degree. Page twenty-eight junior (Elafis Utstoru JT is an old and familiar saying that history repeats itself. That this contains no small element of truth becomes at once apparent after a little thoughtful considera- tion. There is a cyclic recurrence of phenomena throughout all nature. The rise and fall of the tides, the recurrence of the seasons, action and reaction, inspiration and expiration, involution and evolution, — all testify to the rhythmic swing of the universal pendulum. Organic forms decay and return to the dust from whence they came; and this matter is seized upon by the life forces and again appears in living forms. Everywhere a subtle and mysterious correspondence seems to hold which tells of the interdependence and unity of all things. Truly, " There is nothing new under the sun. " A striking illustration of these universal laws presents itself. We are told that when the Temple of Solomon was built the stone was hewn into shape at the quarries and every piece of material that was used in the construction of this remarkable edifice was prepared before being brought to the Temple site. Yet so perfectly did every part fit that no cut- ting or fitting was necessary, and this immense structure was erected without the noise of hammer or saw. Out of the confused mass of material coming from many lands, an architectural wonder was built. Up to the present time, in magnificence and beauty, and in the marvelousness of its construction, the Temple of Solomon has remained without a peer — excepting the Senior Class of 1918. The Senior Class of 1918 tears a most striking analogy to the Temple of Solomon. The material from which this modern Temple of Wisdom was constructed came from the four corners of the earth. Hewn and chiseled by those two master sculptors of char- acter, Education and Experience, the pillars of this temple fit together as perfectly and formed as unified and imposing a structure as the Temple of Solomon itself. From the seeming confusion and contradiction of this heretogeneous material was formed a structure that in beauty of its proportions and the massiveness of its construction, at least, if not in size, rivals the one of old. Such is the Senior Class of 1918, — a temple made without hands and dedicated to the goddess of Wisdom. Let us trace out the process by which this imposing structure was built. From the pinnacle which we now occupy, it is difficult to realize that we were once Freshmen. Nevertheless we all retain a vivid rememberance of the day we arrived at Union. Hope- fully and expectantly we presented ourselves before Dr. Savage. We shall never forget these words: " I am the Doctor; You are the Patient. " Soon we became adjusted to life at Union and became acquainted with our pro- fessors, who labored so faithfully to inoculate us with the germs of knowledge. Ineffaceably stamped upon our memories are their familiar faces and personalities. The many profitable and pleasant hours which we spent under the masterful direction of our beloved Dean, and his kindness and friendliness, will, we hope, bear fruition in our own lives. How many times have we heard Dr. Savage say: " That ' s right! That ' s right! " And " study to be quiet. " Page twenty-nine After our freshman days were passed and we had become accustomed to eating, sleeping, and studying to the sound of the college hell, we felt as much a part of the institution as the tell itself. We began to grow in knowledge and in the consciousness of our superiority. And with our individual growth in intellect, the architectural wonder of the age, the Senior Class of 1918, began to take definite shape. You have only to turn to the foregoing pages and note the characteristics of the individual pillars of the Senior Class of 1918 to appreciate this work of art in its entirety. We might expatiate upon the wonders of the completed structure; but modesty for- bids. Suffice it to say that, without doubt, along with the Temple of Solomon, the only thing with which it can be compared, it will be considered by future generations as one of the wonders of the world. May the lapse of years not weaken its foundations, nor the winds and the rain crumble away its pillars, so that it may remain for half a century or more without a single stone missing and its strength and beauty unimpaired. Historian. Page thirty femora nf 1310 For us this is the year of gladness, Still it has a touch of sadness, As we turn and gaze upon these faces tried and true. ' Tis a joyful and glorious graduation. Still there ' s serious contemplation That we go from Alma Mater and our teachers fond and true. As we pa-s from out these portals, Life becomes real to us poor mortals, And the cross begins to press upon shoulders bare. After all our hoards of learning. Still we feel a longing, yearning For more preparation for this toilsome journey we must share. We ' re a strange, confused conglomeration, From life ' s various walks and stations And our talents such as one in any place could hope to see. We can work in any land and in any nation, That exists upon the face of all creation: In the air, upon the ocean, the mainland, or the islands of the sea. you, " And our names would surely thr If they didn ' t nearly kill you, " And if you should hear them you would stand completely wrapped in awe. " These peculiar appellations Gathered from these various stations, Would certainly cause the dislocation of an ordinary jaw. " Our religion runs the entire gamut ; But after all the majority of us are Baptists, And we ' ve studied every language invented, through and through. Eagerly we have waded into Latin, Greek and Hebrew, Spanish, English, French and that horrid German too, And some of our number finds that language offers nothing more to do. Though we ' ve manners various And our talents multifarious, We ' re not a half bad outfit, after all. And we ' ll stick together, In all kinds of weather. Lest through strife and envy we might fall. Page ihirt )-one If you really want information Step right up without hesitation, For we ' re teachers, preachers, chemkts or whatever else may be the call. Make your wants and wishes boldly known, For we ' ve the wisdom such as never yet was shown. Still with caution we give this information to our friends one and all. We have wondered on through mazes Of Ethics, Math., and Psychological hases, In search of fine distinctions grasping at the thought the author had. After all this confusion it was quite amusing, Studying Botany and Zoology not of our choosing, To see our teacher sketch such horrid creatures on the note-book pad. We ' ve had sensations of every variety, When ushered into the literary society. And the first time heard the speeches that every Friday there are made. Our hair stood up like bristles as the score our teams did make, Loud we rooted and our horns we tooted from the gridiron, to the gate, And the " Cardinal and Cream " on pages clean told the score our heroes made. We writhed and wriggled as before the door we sat, Waiting for the goat to butt us into that mysterious Frat, Then we heard the call, that initiation what a frightful thing is that. These mysteries you will never know or see, Outside the A. T. O., the S. A. E. or the Sigma Three. These mysteries so grave and solemn are found only in the realm of Frats. We ' ve had joys and exaltations. Sorrows and class dissentions, We have wrestled long with logic such as Davis wrote, We have sweated blood while reading, This treatise on thought and reasoning, And wished the man who wrote it had died before this book he wrote. We have pursued this course unceasing, And we have heeded its splendid teaching, So that this entire logic from lid to lid we now can quote. We know every Greek enclitic, Can write the formulas of Analytics, And we ' re proud to say the entire chemistry we have in note. " We ' ve had trials and temptations, " Long and rigid examinations, But with untiring efforts we ' ve succeeded in pulling through. And now others may relieve us, But to part here sadly grieves us, Now we give this fianl greeting, " Good-by e, all " : we ' re through. Class Poet. Page thiriy-lrvo ruinr (Elans rophmi AS I sit before the fire on this dreary night, my thoughts wander into the future with respect to the class of 1918. I, as it were, see all my classmates seated on the rostrum of Powell Chapel, each one, diploma in hand, ready to start out on the long journey down life ' s rugged pathway. I can see each member of the class of ' 18 as they will enter into the work that they have chosen, I can see their trials and tribulations, as well as their successes and failures, though I am thankful to say that of the members of the class of ' 18, all have sufficient grit to insure merited success. In my imagination I see the following panorama: Under the leadership of Prof. George E. Shankle, Columbia University is in better condition than it has been in years. Prof. Shankie rose rapidly in educational circles after he finished at Union, and is now President of Columbia University. Dr. Robert Crutcher, of Lewisburg, married in 1921. Robert is the leading Dentist in Lewisburg. He served Uncle Sam in helping down the Huns and is now doing well in his chosen profession. John Tatum is a Physician in Dyersburg, having gotten his M. D. degree at Vanderbilt. He has all the practice he can attend to. L. R. Ashley is pastor of the First Baptist Church in Baltimore, being one of the four greatest ministers in the land. J. W. McGavock is the Editor-in-Chief of the " Baptist and Reflector, " as well as pastor of the First Church in Nashville. He received his editing experience as editor of the " Cardinal and Cream " and the " Lest We Forget, " at Union. Murray Taylor is Head Surgeon at the Baptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis, and his work is a living testimony of the thoroughness of the scientific course at Union. Luther Brakefield, after holding the Chair of English in Marshall College for several years, is President of our Alma Mater. There has been some improvements under his administration that we would have liked very much to have seen when we were in school. For instance, the Co-eds have dates every week end, and the boys and girls no longer stand in the corridors and talk, because he has a " courting room " installed, for Brake always was a ladies man when in school. Tal Tippit, whose hobby was Parliamentary Law while in Union, is United States Senator from Kentucky, and is teaching them how to run the affairs of state as they should be. Grace Everett is now one of the leading writers for the American Magazine, The Cos- mopolitan, and The Saturday Evening Post. Page thirty-three Elizabeth Brooks is now Mrs. Russell, and is satisfied to give all her time in making Ralph a good wife. Ralph won a hero in the great struggle, having aided in sinking a " U " boat that was attacking a U. S. Transport, for which he received a medal. Lillian Hollowell is instructor in Domestic Science in Columbia University and is doing well in her chosen profession. Fleming Rutledge has taken his father ' s place as instructor of History and Education in Union University and a very popular teacher, as is his father now. Paul Freeman is a missionary in South America. Paul is doing a great work, ably assisted by his wife. Esther Cherry said all the time that she never intended to marry, but she did. She married a wealthy planter in Mississippi and lived happily ever afterwards. Cynthia Mclntyre is a missionary in South America. She is doing a great work there. Anna Belle Holt is now teaching in Ward Belmont, in Nashville. Ruel Skinner has become pastor of the Bellvue Baptist Church in Memphis early in life and is much loved by his flock. Charles Blythe Brown is now City Editor of the Chicago Tribune, and does some writing for The Saturday Evening Post. If any of his classmates of ' 18 are ever in Chicago, they will find a special office in the Tribune Office for his college friends, in which place no others dare to enter. Class Prophet. Page thirty-four Ifmtiar GHaas Q ttjamzattfltt Colors Cardinal and Blue Flower Forget-me-not Motto Vincit qui se vincet Bess Watson President Lessye Davidson V .-President C. B. Baker Treasurer F. Q. Crockett Secretary C. K. Koffman Annual Representative Virginia Phillips Historian Orbyn Craddock Poet YELL Riska Chiska Zull, Riska Chiska Zall, The only class that leads in all. Razzle Dazzle Hobble, Zip Bang Zeen, We are the class of Nineteen. Page thirty-five Bess Watson Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Unionville High School 1915; President Palladian Literary Society 1915-1916; Annual Representatiye 1913-1916; Vice-President Freshman Class 1915-1916; Historian Sophomore Class 1916- 1917; Pre-ident Junior Class 191T-191S; Governing Board Cardinal and Cream 1917-191S. Frank Q. Crockett Tennessee Memphis High School 1910; Alpha Tau Omega; ApFOlonian; J. R. G.; Treasurer Freshman Class 1915-1916; Contestant Fos- ter Medal 1916; Contestant A. H. Young Medal 1916; Intersociety Debate 1916; Soph- omore Year at Mississippi College; Card- inal and Cream Staff 1917-191S; Lest We Forget Staff 1916 and 191S. Orbyn Ruth Craddock Tennessee Humboldt High School 1915: Palladian; Secretary P. L. S. 1917; Representative P. L. S. Barry Contest 191S; Secretary and Treasurer of Y. W. A. 1917-191S; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1917-191S Junior Class Poet 1917-191S. Pass thirtv-six Virginia Phillips Tennessee Union Academy 1915; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Treasurer Sophomore Class 1916-1917; His- torian of Junior Class 1917-191S. Claude B. Baker Tennessee Wallace University School 1915; Member of J. R. G. and C. L. S.; Treasurer Junior Class. Jennie Lou Gilley Tennessee Union Academy 1915; Sigma Sigma Sigma. Page thirty-seven ■BguHHH|gH HgBn| Mayra Elizabeth Bryan Tennessee Mercer High School 1915: Palladian Liter- ary Society; Representative P. L. S. Barry Contest 1917: B. O. Degree 1918; Secretary of P. L. S. 191S; Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Expression Class 191S. William Malyin Fore Mississippi President J. R. G. 1918; Treasurer C. L. S. 191S; Mississippi College Academy 1912; Treasurer Mission Study Band; Adams Hall Executiye Committee 191S. Roberta Alice Cherry Tennessee Graduate Jackson High School. Page thirty-eight ■■■■■ Page thirty-nine L. Pryor Royer Alabama Member of Junior Class 1917-1918; Member of J. R. Graves Society; Secretary J. R. Graves Society 1914; Member of J. R. Graves Quartett: Calliopean Literary Society; Vice-President of Calliopean Literary Society; Winner A. H. Young Medal 1914; Primary Oratorical Contest 1916; Winner of Joseph H. Baton Medal, in Declamation Contest 1916; Contestant in Inter-Society Debate 191S. Lessye Louise Davidson Tennessee A. B. Hall-Moody Institute 1916; Sigma Sigma Sigma; President P. L. S. 1918; Representative P. L. S. Barry Contest 1918; Vice-President Junior Class 1917- 1918; Teacher ' s Certificate Music 1918. William O. Rutherford Tennessee Malesus High School 1915; Laboratory Assistant 1917-1918. Charles K. Koffman Tennessee Alpha Tau Omerga; Graduate Trenton University School 191o: Assistant Business Manager Cardinal and Crea.n 1915-1916; Business Manager Cardinal and Cream 1916-1917; Secretary Debating Council 1915- 1916; President A. L. S. 1916-1917; Associate Editor Cardinal and Cream 1917; Editor- in-Chief Cardinal and Cream 1918; " Lest We Forget " Staff 1917-1918; President Gib- son County Club 191S; Cheer Leader 1917- 191S; Manager Alams Hall 1916- Page forty 3!mttnr QHass litHtonj rl ' fr ISTORY has been defined as a ceaseless struggle of a people for a higher life. Ill n tne p ' ane which the class now graces and illuminates is proof in itself that - 1- " ' ' a ceaseless struggle has been going on in each one ' s life. All have been made to realize that graduation will not be a climax but merely a landmark in that great struggle who:e aim is self-realization. For three weary years the battles in which only a student participates have been fought and with one more year of toil we hope to win. We have traveled from the torrid zone of Dante to the ethereal regions of the astronomical realms and have not complained; we have embarked in the vessel of re- search and explored the shores from the Rome of Cicero to the historical capes of Green- land, and we have plunged into the unfathomable realms of science, and have studied all from the microsopic amoeba to the most sublime and perfect results of the chemical world and wondered at the handiwork of our Creator. In all these things we have worked with resolutions and determination, cheered by the exhortation of Tennyson " Self-severence, self-knowledge and self-control, " these three alone lead man to sovereign power. Our history has no romanic element. The record of duty fulfilled, toil has no charm for a reader. We have passed the three courses of college existence and with the last grand view, our eyes reach on to the view of life booming near. But the class of ' 1 8 rejoices that it will remain for another year to share in the new life of the college ; that it will have an opportunity to assist in the new adjustments of the new life; that it will be able to correct the faults and transmit the good of the old system, and it hopes that all its members may receive diplomas issued by this institution. Historian. Page forty-one Kumar GJlass {hruuhrnj ¥ 7 glimpsed into the future as far as human eye could see. " — Tennyson. ' IS true that the author of the above familiar line indeed had the prophet ' s vision and could catch a glimpce of the air craft and the undersea vessels of today, his vision yet extend far into the future. We are living in the hope that the Parlia- ment of Man may soon become a reality. However, our Class Prophet is a bit near- sighted and can only reveal the hidden secrets of the coming decade. The future of the illustrious Junior Class stands out very distinctly through the hazy war clouds, some say that thirteen is unlucky number but the class of ' 19 offers a living proof to the absurdity of this claim. Bess Watson, our President, is doomed to become the leader of the Suffrage Movement of America, possibly affiliating with the Militants of England. Charles K. Koffman, after returning with the scalp of the Kaiser, will become General Chairman of the Farmer ' s Union. Perhaps Secretary of the Treasury for the next Republican President. W. M. Fore is a coming President of the Southern Baptist Convention. Orbyn Craddock and Virginia Phillips are to be the Lady Principals of a very exclusive Young Ladies Finishing School in Virginia. W. O. (Ick) Rutherford will assume the dignity of Science Instructor in his Alma Mater. Roberta Cherry is to conduct a Correspondence School to Grow Tall. Frank Q. Crockett will either succeed Dorothy Dix or Louisville Seminary. C. B. Baker, having graduated from a Northern University, will return to the city of Nashville to make the world a better place to live in. Jennie Lou Gilley, after a very checkered and romantic career, will settle down in Arkansas to enjoy the tranquilities of domestic life. Lessye Davidson will either become matron of Lovelace Hall, or teach Logic and Psychology at Ward-Belmont. Mayra Bryan is to teach Domestic Science in Vassar or Wellsley. L. P. Royer will found a new theological seminary at Atlanta or Birmingham. Class Prophet. offering one course, How Dr. E. Y. Mullins of the Page fortS-tWO dlmtior (Ulaaa floem Now I shall not prophesy To make you snuffle and cry ; Nor tell you you ' ll be great, Or be, even, first-rate. Of a man the best that ' s said ' S Apt to when he ' s dead. I occasion, once or twice, LI siege to give some sage advice ; You know a college junior Likes to tell his learned lore. And show to those who try to teach, The " gibbest pebble on the beach. " If you wish to win the prize That comes to the " sure- ' nou gh " wise All is won by pluck and " grit, " You ' ll require to make a " hit. " So away with lofty looks, ' Nd get you down to musty books. When you up the hill shall start. Do not ride an ox ' s cart; If you wish to gain the goal, Put independence in your " sole; " " Foot in hand, " and strong and true, Set your heel to " foot it " through. Old " Time " still comes up behind, — You may catch him if you ' ll mind; For the chance for which you ' re fit Is yours, if you ' ll only hit: " Fail " is but a stepping stone. If you ' ve marrow in your bone. If you ' re waiting for a plan T grind out " a successful man, Sit some day and hold a pail Till a cow comes in switches r tail, And think the swish and flutter Will make both milk and butter. Don ' t, my friend, make up your mind, Like her tail to lag behind: Get you on yourself a " move, " And so to the world you ' ll proved That before a year goes by You ' ll show yourself a college " High. Poet. Page forty-three i n}ihmnmT (Elass ( niantEattou Russell Bandy President Nina Moore Vice-President Eugene Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Delia Booth Annual Representative Fred Budde Historian Dewey Hollowell Poet Nelia Slaughter Prophet Flower Violet Colors Lavender and Purple Motto " Study to be Quiet " YELL Soak em hard. Give ' em plenty ; We ' re the class Of Nineteen Twenty. Page forty-four 0jily0ttt0r? (ElasB Eoll Russell Band Nina Moore Eugene Johnson Delia Booth Fred Budde Dewey Hollowell Nelia Slaughter Roberta Lucretia Tooms Laura Margaret Grady Cleo M. Woodward Kathryn Tiffany John Enochs Harry Crittenden Joe Hollingsworth R. O. Arbuckle Senter Crook W. P. Wilcox Melvin Crump ,lp, ' If Page forty-five npljomor? Htstnnj ® HE Sophomore Class is usually the most interesting class in school, and the present class is no exception. We, sophomores, are not too serious, for " Graduation " is a long time off, and life is sweet to us. So it is, we enter into all the school activities. Now this particular Sophomore Class has much for which to be proud. " The history of a nation is the history of her great men; " so, I cannot do better, in writing of this class than to mention a few of its celebrities. First of all is our President, Russell Bandy, who is an accomplished athlete, and a renown tenor. He has a very dependable line of talk. . Our class is well represented in Athletics and Glee Club, as well as the Literary Societies and other activities of the school. Our Vice-President, Miss Nina Moore, is one of the most popular young ladies of the school, and a great pusher for the good of the institution. Eugene Johnson is the friend of none, when it comes to paying dues, as he holds the office of Secretary and Treasurer. He is very proficient in talking and says more words to the " Square Minute " than all the rest. Our class has a teacher in its midst. Miss Bertie Lou Tooms, who presides over the " Womanly Art " of Domestic Science and lives up to the saying " Win a man through his stomach. " Our class has contributed to Uncle Sam, several members in order that they may help " Can the Kaiser. " Our hearts are with the m wherever they are. Have I been a little boastful? Perhaps, yes. Can we back up our boasts by deeds, by good school spirit, by good nature? Any day in the week! Class Historian. Page forty-six Dpljomore (ElaHB Jlrophprtj JN my eagerness to see the future success of my classmates — the Sophomores — I visited Long Beach, California, at which place the well known Madam Cleo is located. After telling her the chief characteristics of my fellow students, she made the following gratifying predictions: Russell Bandy, our president, enlisted with Uncle Sam and did his part in over- powering the Kaiser. After the war he became a lecturer of note, his subject being the following: " The Great Necessity of Taxing Old Maids and Bachelors. " Eugene Johnson will become a leading Banker of Jackson, with an annual income of fifty thousand per year. Berta Lou Tooms, " Little Bits, " will teach Domestic Science in Chicago Univer- sity for ten years, after which she will resign her position and become her father ' s house- keeper Roy Arbuckle will help " do " the Kaiser and at the close of the war will finish his education and later become the leading evangelist of Davidson County. Melvin Crump will become the proprietor of the Lyric Theater of Malesus, Ten- nessee. His wife will run the business, while Melvin teaches the little Germans the Way and the Truth. Laura Grady will hear the call of Cupid and marry the leading blacksmith of Bemis. She will live happily ever afterward. John Enochs will refuse several marriage proposals. He will be an old bachelor. His chosen profession will be that of law. His reputation will be second to none in the city of New York. Nina Moore, the pet of the class, will be renowned for her noted lecture on " How to Raise Children. " Dewey Hollowell will be President of conquered Germany. Harry Crittenden will become a hen-pecked husband. He will receive a position in the Jackson High School. W. P. Wilcox will become Professor of Science, Union University. Paul Gibson, because of his ability and success in breaking the Co-eds hearts, will cause Union University to become non-co-educational. Page forty-seven jg LCS W E, F Qi .G E,T f iFrrslunan (Class (irgamsattmt Miss Christine Leahy President Gilbert Yarbrough Vice-President Mark Harris Annual Representative Sunshine Derryberry Secretary Lyn Claybrook Treasurer Annie Skinner Historian Margaret Matthews Prophet Roy Hall Poet Colors Red, White and Blue Motto " Over The Top " Flower Shamrock Page forty-eight Bnll of iFtrsljman GJlaaB Marie Rutledge Roy Hall Sunshine Derryberry Christine Leahy S. R. Malone R. M. Jennings Lyn Claybrook Mark Harris Bailey Jackson Wynne Maer Ronald Hudgins Gilbert Yarbrough E. E. McPeake Margaret Matthews Marjorie Moore Annie Skinner J. L. Muskelley lone Wilson John Mernwether G. S. larman F. D. Keele J. O. Watson C. L. Bowden Moselle Voss Page forty-nine iiuTshmau jJJmtay What the Dai. Told Me. ■rHE last bell had sounded and school was over for the day. Gladly, I left the stuffy I I L classrooms to take my accustomed walk. It was a warm afternoon in late spring so naturally I directed my steps from crowded streets into the peaceful countryside. I strolled down a beautiful lane, bordered by shady trees and here and there daisy-covered meadows. Alone with my thoughts, I asked myself the que:t;on, " What shall become of the members of that illustrious class of twenty-one? I asked aloud tut with no hope of an answer. I left the lane and began gathering the brightly-nodding daisies. I had my arms nearly filled with the pretty blossoms when I noticed at some distance from me a very peculiar flower. It was a daisy, although much larger than the others, both in size and number of petals. It seemed to beckon me and lo! when I plucked it, the white petals shattered in rich profussion at my feet. I was even more astonished when I found that queer hieroglyphics covered the snowy petals. I found on the topmost petal the name of our dignified President — Christine Leahy. She will be an ideal pastor ' s wife and doing the very things that in times past she vowed not to do, such as conducting the Ladies Aid Society; President of the W. M. U. ; leader in the Sewing Circle; teacher of the Old Ladies ' Bible Class; head of the local Red Cross; instructress in the Worker ' s Council and etc. ; outside of these duties she will establish a home for wornout French students. On the next petal I found two names. Together in life as they are in every class at school — Annie Skinner and Lyn Claybrook. It is said that two can do more than one, the truth of which is shown in the marked success of this gifted couple. They will be in charge of the First Baptist Church at Birmingham, Alabama, and will do the work as it should be done, which is saying a great deal. Robert Jennings: After many unsuccessful attempts in both the professional and business world, will at last find his true vocation. He will be appointed " National Arguer " under the new administration. He will also be engaged in arguing with the most learned teachers on his favorite subject: " Experience vs. Education. " Marie Rutledge: After getting her B. S., A. B., and M. A. degrees at Union, will take a B. O. degree at Tennessee College, L. L. D. at Harvard and Ph. D. at the University of Chicago. She got her inspiration from the old time chapel talks of " Study to be quiet. " Marks Harris: He will fulfill his mission in the jungles of Africa, by doing the work like a second Livingston, being unable to persuade any Sunshine to accompany him Page fifty into the wilds, he will live a life of single blessedness, beloved by all the natives and wild animals. Gilbert Yarbrough will be head of the Latin Department at the University of Michigan. He will be a very strict teacher, will even go so far as to insist on each student putting in three hours in preparation for each lesson. Perge Modo! Sunshine Derryberry: The life and joy of our class, after searching the world over for " Her Ideal Man " will at last settle down in the Capitol City as the wife of the Admiral of the Navy. She will be busily engaged in filling the empty space of the Administration Building with cheers and giggles. Marjone Moore will make a name for herself in the music world. She will tour the country on the Lyceum platform, furnishing music for Dr. Cook ' s lectures in ice plants and coal mines at the North Pole. Sam Malone: " Preacher Sam " will be a missionary in China. In spare moments he will write stories, both humorous and mysterious for the American Magazines and Newspapers. lone Wilson will become a famous mountain climber. She will never give up until she can claim the greatest peak of all — (McPeak). Ocie Watson will become a scientific farmer. The cabbage heads grown on his up-to-date farm will be larger than any in the entire country. Also his onions will be noted, the world over, for their " valor. " Even his roosters will crow louder than any- body else ' s ! Wynne Maer will resign from the ministry and will finish his course in Domestic Science. He will make a desperate effort to invent a patent dishwasher. Upon one extra large petal I found only the fac-simile of a sign which read: ROY HALL ATTOR N E Y-AT-LAW DIVORCES A SPECIALTY Twilight shadows were falling, I had to hurry homeward and did not have time to read the rest of the petals. Page fifty- one JFrniimtan (UlaHS Jfann Old Union must still survive As we can surely surmise The wonderful things she has done. But watch the class of twenty-one. Great record they did make And such a class as this only can break. We have the pep, we have the grit, We are Freshmen that do our bit. Unlike our predecessors, We do not work to please our professors. In all our work we do out best To which Drs. Savage, Barrett, Guy, all must confess. We are patriotic in a way — We meet our class every day. A happy band we are as a rule Devoted and loyal to our schol. We are bright in our classes, View only through colored glass, For attention is an unknown art To the Freshman who has a sweet-heart. They have hard luck that is no joke. Most of the time they are dead broke. But the Freshmen of eighteen Are slowest of all we have even seen. There ' s one thing you should know Out of this we Freshmen will grow. In twenty-one, when you knew what we were Will make you think wonderful things will occur. We admire all in a way Especially our president Miss Leahy. Here ' s to our treasurer, a well known crook Our friend, classmate Lyn Claybrook. We know all of you exceedingly well But for " Hoover ' s " sake, your name we will not tell. All of you have our respect. And great things of each we do expect. Poet. Page ftfty-lwo 0?nta Arafomy (Ekfia CLASS ROLL AND OFFICERS Motto Plus ultra Flower Star of Lyons Ro:e Alfredo Muller President Earl Bradley Vice-President Maude Fullerton Secretary Ruth Via Treasurer F. T. Evans Prophet Lena Gooch Historian Alfredo Brown Testatrix Thelma Ryburn Ciftorian T. T. Harris Elizabeth Brown Page fifty-three 3hmtflr Ara rmtj Glass Jere L. Crook, Jr. . . President Otis C. Martin . Vice-President Susie Jones, Secretary and Treasurer H. L. Boyd H. B. Davis J. H. Fowler W. J. Fesmire I. N. Horn J. T. Jenkins Stella Jones Mrs. J. T. Jenkins Helene Keefe C. H. Parish Ruth Prince C. E. Stevens G. W. Starnes B. O. Wolfe Page fifty-four njjhomorr auit iFrrshman Araftrmy (Hass J. H. Fowler H. L. Boyd Roy Rutledge C. H. Franks J. F. Rogers Henry Raines A. M. Nix S. H. Sadler J. Y. Butler Tom Meadows Rubie Hauk Ruth Davidson Connie Hargroves William Summerville Delia Shapman H. L. Knight J. W. Hudson Chas. White C. O. Pinkerton Vernon Webb Willie Pettigrew Ernest Price M. B. Howard Page fifty-five 3n Hflftnoriam ®r. % 0L Jrfag Page fifty-six BOOK THREE ▼ T T THE DEPARTMENTS Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince B. M., N. M. Graduate and Post Graudate under John B. Kindig of Berlin, German. 1S99-1900; Chicago Artists. 1902; Organ under D. S. DeUisle, St. Louis University, 1905-190S; Private Studio Work, 1903-190S: Private Studio Work in St. Louis, Mo. 1905-1908; Organist of First Baptist Church, Jack- son, Tenn.. 1909- : Artist Work with Henoit L evy, American Conservatory. Chicago, 1914; Artist Work with Ottman Wall, St. Louis, 1917; Teacher at U. U. Conservatory, 190S-1910; Director of U. U. Conservatory, 1910- ; President of MacDowell Club, Jackson, Tenn.. 1916-17. Kathryn Mildred Frey, B. M. Graduate under Mrs. A. W. Prince. 1912; Artist Pupil of Ottman Wall, St. Louis, Mo.. 1914-16; First Assistant. Union University Conservatory, 1916-18. Page fifty-seven Mary Eunice Gregory, B. M. Bessie Routh Moore, B. M. Elizabeth Sykes, B. M. Teacher ' s Certificate Page fifty-eighl Delia Booth Teacher ' s Certificate Lessye Louise Davidson Teacher ' s Certificate Page fifty-nine Enll nf Music Srpartmntt Blanch Long Bessie Routh Moore Birdie Siler Beulah Mernweather Delia Booth Dorothy Carnell Dorothy Penrose t.hzabeth Sykes Effie May Wilde Edna Griggs F races Long Freeda Kisber Gladys Noel Gladys McGee Hattie Lindy Helen Buck Irene Watt Julia V. Hughes Laura Margaret Grady Lena Wilde Lillian Hollowell Lucille Adams Lessye Louise Davidson Lucille Little Lucille Pinkerton Marie Rutledge Mayra Birchett Margaret Calkin Mary Aileen Peoples Martha Virginia Moore Mary Eunice Gregory Mayra Bryan Marjorie Moore Marie Hicks Maggie Lois Williams Nina Moore Ruby King Ramsey Sykes William Bond, Jr. Walker Fletcher Willie Pearl Williams Page sixtv Page sixty-one Dr. J. F. Hajley Head of the Expression Department jExpvm wn Srpartmrut Dr. Hailey is one of the strongest member; of our faculty. He is a Tennessean by tilth. Worked his way through school after he became a man. His training covers a vast field. He studied under W. S. Webb who is now Pre:ident of Mississippi College; was a pupil of F. H. Fenno, who for a number of years was at the head of the Expression Department of Blue Mountain College, and in addition to this training he studied extensively in the University of Chicago. Quoting his own words Dr. Hailey says " I am ferretting out a scheme of modulation which I hope will make it easy for any intelligent person to determine what modulation will give natural expression to any ordinary construction of English. " Dr. Hailey ' s methods are given over entirely to the individual needs of the pupil. He is truly an artist in his line. Dr. Hailey is noted throughout the Southland for his ability as a preacher. And as a Shakespearean reader he has few equals. His education is not limited to the sphere in which he serves but he is a scholar in the true sense of the word. He holds degrees from the literary departments of some of our best colleges and schools. As a teacher of expression he has but few equals. Page sixty-two Onnie Gray Skinner, B. O. Graduated in Piano from Ward ' s Seminary 1911. Her heart is as pure a?, her face is fair; she al- ways has a kind and gentle air; unasuming but always fills her niche; she is an untireing ex- ample in musical pursuits; Prophet of Senior Expression Class 191S. George E. Shankle, M. O. He is known among his class mates as one who silently and persistently accomplishes the work he undertakes. By faithful effort he has taken the B. S. from Dickson College; the A. B.. B. S. and Commercial course from Hall-Moody Insti- tute; the A. B. Educational course from Val- paraiso University; the A. B., B. O., A. M. and M. O. from Union University; President of the Senior Expression class 1918. We look to hear from him in the future in the educational world. Inez Leona Kendall Chapman, B. O. Mr " . ' h.-, strc i ' h., ie to her convictions, the very soul of kindness. In short, she is an ideal minister ' s wife. Vice- President of the Senior Expression class 191S; specialized in Ky. W. M. U. and B. T. P. U. work. " She was bred in Old Kentucky, where the meadow ' s grass was: blue. " Page sixlv-lhree Mayra Elizabeth Bryan, B. O. Mayra hails from " Dear Old Tennessee; she is active in class affairs, and has a sunny, joyous disposition; graduated from Mercer High School. 1915; representative of the P. L. S. Barry Con- test 1917; secretary of P. L. S. 191S; secretary and treasurer of the Senior Expression class 1918. Lee Roy Ashley, B. O. He is a married man who blew in from Louisi- ana, the land of magnolias and watermelons. Here is a man of ability; a man of ripe judg- ment, manly bearing and dignity. A. B. Union University 191S: Annual Representative 1918; Class Poet of Senior Expression class 191S. Ruby Vora Skiles, B. O. Ruby is of a bright and sunny disposition; at- tractive among her friends; pleasant in conver- sation; graduated from Kenton High School 1916; has had four years of French: won the Hailev Medal 1917. Page sixly-foi iSnll of ItxpvwBwn 9ruartnuntt Ashley, L. R. Gooch, Bryan McGavock, J. W. Arbuckle, R. O. Gregory, Grace McPeake, J. E. Andrews, Gayleon Hudson, J. W. Nix, A. M. Bates, Ruby Harris, Mark Powell, Bessie Bates, Ida Holt, Annie Powell, Gertrude Bryan, Mayra Hudgms, R. K. Phifer, Lizzie Baker, C. B. Jennings, Robt. Pmkerton, Lucile Brown, Elfredo Keel, F. D. Prince, Ruth Calkin, Margaret Kinchon, Clarice Ryburn, Thelma Craddock, Orbyn Lawler, T. E. Smith, I la Chapman, Mrs. Ona Lovelace, Inez Swink, Myrtle Claybrook, Lyn Malone, S. R. Stanfield, Catherine Crump, M. W. Machy, Hattie Skiles, Rubye Carter, Minelle Murdaugh, Sue Spencer, A. F. Cartee, Mabel Muskelley, J. L. Shankle, G. E. Fowler, J. H. Meadow, T. R. Skinner, Onnie Pullerton, Maude McLendon, R. D. Thorpe, Verne Freeman, Z. P. McCaslin, A. B. McBride, Natchie Wilcox, W. P. Page sixty-five {Expression (Class |ionn That you may better hear, My friend, to me draw near; For to tell you I mean Of the class of nineteen-eighteen. From hill and dale they came, From city and country lane, To be led by Samson unshorn, Who from his country is torn. This Samson a mighty man is he. At work always as busy as can be; Walks up and down the same As a lion, with flowing mane. Since lamb ' s skin is so high He rent a lion crouching nigh, Broke his neck with a stick To make diplomas for his six. Now you just notice their style; Do, neighbor, try not to smile! They ' re not supposed to be natural, But only a part pare are acting. Come consider and be wise: Remember some people are all eyes; They care not for natural ways But look for actors all their days. Page sixty-six C. A. Derryberry Principal lUtfituras Drjjartmrut ■rHE School of Business was organized as a Department of the University in Sep- I 1 tember, 1 888, and was continued as a department for a period of eighteen years. ■ The school was then moved down town and organized as the Jackson School of Business. After operating there for eight years and a half, it was again made a depart- ment of the University, and has continued as such for three and a half years. The School of Business will, therefore, pass its thirtieth year of service in September of this year. It is clo sing a busy year and there is every indication now that next year will be a better one than the past has been. just here, we want to thank every student and every friend for the sympathy and hearty co-operation that has been given during all these years in making the school a suc- cess. The growth in the school has been due to the untired efforts and hearty co-operation of its patrons and friends. Page sixty seven Page sixty-eight Stall nf (Unmmmtal §?partm?nt Allen. Ulva Baker, Sallie Barksdale, Guy Eoone. Frank Blakely. E. E. Dixon. George Hughes. Rex Estes, Dewey Harris, Fred Exum, Raymond Howard, John Enoch, Stanton House, Carl Follis, Willie Kee. Farrow Cooper. Willie V. Green. Carter King. Carli: Maness. A. L. Roper. Lawson HcMakins. Charles Salom. Tmma Lee Noel, Samuel Sedberry, Carlton Nichols, Cason Seat. Ward Pearson. Anna Smith. Robert Perry, Jennings " Wells, C. II. Curlin, Fred Gilbert, Lorene Keife, Pryor Chumney. Parker Gilbert. Lucile Lois, Hobert Chambers, Mattie Gooch, Bryan Lacy, Charles Creswell, H. C. Glovin, Raymond McAuley, Geor; Caldwell. Ford Horton, Hallis Jloore, Joe Perry, Cecil Prichard, Jennie Pillow. Porter Porter. A. B. Pennington, Paul Wilson, W. R. Welch, Dewey Watson. Sarah Williams. J. F. Young. Fred Doyle, Jack linns.. , Irem- Mascley, W. S. Rochelle, Charles Page sixty-nine Page seventy Unll nf ©xjpennitmjj Ippartmntt Aldrich, Helen Allred, Alma Allen, Ulva Armstrong, Edith Bandy. H. D. Bald ridge. Era Bass, Esther Bass. Norton Baker. Sallie Bennett. Sallie Benny, Mrs. Jno. Berry. Minnie Bell. Ernest A. Blow. Brownie Boone, Frank Booker, Mrs. Burkhead. Grace Bushart. Mrs. Burns, Venie Burma, Vie Brown, C. B. Brown. Emma Belew. Mrs. Carney, Irene Caradine. Maude Chambers, Mattie Chambers. Gladys Clark, Celeste Clark. Barbara Claybrook, Harry Crawford. John Cresswell. Herman Coble, Lois Coble. Fern Cobb. Emma G. Cooper, Willie V. Chumnev, Parker Curlin, Fred Cunliff. Catherine Cunliff, Annie Mae Carroll, Alvin Coleman, John Cowley, E. T. Carlyle. B. Chiles, Ruth Dayy. Sara Davis, Mrs. Pearl DeLoach. Lila DeLoaeh, Margurite Dement. Jimmie Derryberry, Miss Dixon. Raymond Dovle. G. B. Doyle, C. L. Douglas. Lula M. Emmons. Era Edwards, Kattie Edwards, Melba Enochs, Stanton Exum, Nina Exom, Raymond Estes, Dewey Follis, W. B. Garrison, Alice Gaither. Annie Gaither, Rubv Gaskins. G. R. Graves, Gracie Gary, Amy Grantlev, Malta Gibbs, Patsy Gilbert, Doreen Gilbert, Lucille Glover. Raymond Gooch, Bryan Green. Carter Grubbs, Vivian Hall, Loueille Hall. Lucile Hardeman, Anne Hamilton, F. Haltom, Mae Harris. Fred C. Harris. Hannah Harris, G. N. Hawks. Rena Hawks, Josie Herron. Burk M. Helms, Vivian Jackson, Cecil Jackson, Irbv Jacobs. E. E. Jacobs, Bulah Jeffries. Maggie Jennings. Mrs. Johnson, Austin Johnson, Louise John-: on. Pearl Johnsey, Selene Jordon. Annie Kee. Farrow Keefe, Prior Kearby. J. P. Lovier. Kathleen Lowerv. Audrie Lyerla. Ethel Malone. Marvin Moore, Francis Moore, Joe Mosley. Guthrie Mathis. Trula Murdaugh, Sue McKelvv, Ruth McKelvv, Ruth McGuire. Bettie McDougal. Martha McCauley. George Miss Henri D. Miles Hester. Eunice Henderson, Maude Hicks. Ora Hill. Ida House, Irene Howard, John Howard. Francis Hudson, Mr. Hughes, Rex Hudgins. Gladys Ingram. Dora Irvine, Mattie James, Zola Kennedy. Mary Kimble. Hazel Kinchon. Clarice Knight. C. M. King, Rubve King, Elizabeth King. Gertrude King, Will L. King. Carlos K off man, G. Lacy. Charles Lancaster, Hattie Love, Lillian McCullough. Lyn McCaslin, A. B. Nelson. Sallie L. Nichols, Cas ' on Noel. Sam Odom, Earl Omar, Maude Ozier, Lois Overton. Irby Parker. Faustina Poiner, Florence Parrott. Tommy Pern,-, Cecil Perry, Jennings Pearson, Anna Phelps. Everett Phelps, Joe Pittman, Bertha Pope, Mrs. Pearl Porter. Blance Porter. A. B. Pillow, Porter Pennington. Paul Pewitt. Ernest Randolph. Madge Rhegness, Maggie Rials. Johnnie Roper, Lawson Rochelle. Charles Russell. Ralph Rutledge, Fleming Sandifer. Lubie Scribner. Sarah Seammerhorn, Thelma Scott, Stina Sterling. Addie M. Seat, Ward Sedberrv, Hazel Sedberry, Carlton Shelton, Birdie Spencer. Myrtle Spencer, Thelma Smith, Beatrice Smith, Virginia Smith, Grace Smith. Robert Smith. W. F. Smith. Roice Stalev. Ideal Taylor. Alice Taylor, Ruby Taylor, Bernlce Taylor, Rebecca Talley. George Tatem, Bemis Tippit, Tal Fl Mini CIS ne Th Thi.n Thon Trea: Tubb. Lonnye Tubb, Elzina Walker, Florence Warran, William Watson. Sara Watkins, Myra Welch, Dewy Wells. C. M. Weber, Mary L. Walters. {Catherine West, Clyde Wilson, Wm. R. Williams, Faulkner Williams, Gartha. Williams. Hattie Williams, Mabel Williams. Georgia Williams. Geneva " Wheeler, Jessie Webb, Ayleen Woodruff, Mrs. Woolfolk, Ora Yandell, Annie Young, Bessie Page seventy-one Page seventy-two Soil of ijortliano Sruartment Alexander. Arthur Alexander, Miss Allred, Alma Aldrich. Helen Armstrong. Edith Allen, Ulva Bandy. H. D. Baldridge, Era Bass, Esther Bass, Norton Baker, Sallie Bell. Ernest A. Belew, Mrs. Bennett. Sallie Benny, Mrs. Jno. Berry, Minnie Blow. Brownie Booker, Mrs. Burns, Venie Burn?., Vic Brown. Emma Bushart, Mrs. Burkhead, Grace Hall, Loucille Hall. Lucile Hardeman, A II iltc Mil.- Halt( Hawks. Rena Helms, Vivian Hester, Eunice Hender-ion, Maud. Hicks, Ora Hill, Ida House, Irene Jeffries. Maggie Jennings. Mrs. Johnson, Austin Johnson, Louise Johnson, Pearl Johnsey, Selene Jordon. Annie Keefe, Prior Knight, C. M. King, Rubve Mottelvy, Ku King, Elizabeth Murdaugh. S King, Gertrude Nelson, Salli. Ma this, Trula Moore, Joe Moore, Francis Mosley, Guthrie McRee, Dorothy McCullough. Lvn lit M M.i in Caradine. Maude Chambers, Mattie Chambers, Gladys Clark, Celeste Clark, Barbara Claybrook, Harry Crawford. John Coble, Lois Coble. Fen abb. G. V. Cooper. Will Coleman, John Cowley. E. T. Chumney, Parker Cunliff, Catherine Cunliff, Annie Mae Chiles, Ruth Davy, Sara Davis, Mrs. Pearl DeLoach, Lila DeLoach, Margurite I emeiit. Jimmie Derryberry, Miss Dixon. Raymond Dovle, G. B. Doyle, C. L. Douglas. Lula M. Emmons. Era Edwards, Melba Edwards, Katie Enochs, Stanton Exum, Nina Exum, Raymond Garrison, Alice Gaither. Annie Gaither, Ruby Gaskins. G. R. Graves, Gracie Gary. Amy Grantley, Malta Gibbs. Patsy Gilbert, Loreen Gilbert, Lucille Gooch. Bryan Grubbs, Vivian Mrs. J. W. McGavock Howard. John Howard, Francis Hudson, Mr. Hudgins, Gladys Ingram, Dora Irvine, Mattie James, Zola Jacobs, E. E. Harris, Hannah M Harris, G. N. Herron, Burk M. Jacobs, Bulah King. Will L. Koffman, G. Kearby. J. P. Kennedy. Mary Kimble, Hazel Kinchon, Clarice Lancaster, Hattie Love, Lillian Lovier, Ka.thleen Lowerv. Audrie Lyerla, Ethel Malone. Marvin Nichols, Cason Noel. Sam Odom, Earl Omar. Maude Ozier, Lois: Pittman, Bertha Pope, Mrs. Pearl Porter. A. B. Parker. Faustina Poyner, Florence Parrott, Tommie Perry, Jennings Ron. Pearson, Anna Phelps. Everett Phelps, Joe Overton. Irby Pillow, Porter Pennington, Paul Pewilt, Ernest Randolph, Madge Rh.gness, Maggie Johnnie Lawson Russell, Ralph Rutledge, Fleming Rochelle, Charlie Sandifer, Lubie Scribner, Sarah Scammerhorn, Thelma Scott, Stina Sedberry, Hazel Shelton, Birdie Shelton, Irby Shelton, Elizabeth Shelto Skelt. Shulman. Sophie Spencer. Thelma Smith, Beatrice Smith, Grace Smith, Virginia I I. Si M Taylo Taylor, Taylor, Ta ' vlor. Sterling. Addie M. Staley, Ideal Alice Ruby Bernice Rebecca Tally, George Tatem, Bemis Tippit, Tal Thomas. Francis Thomas. Muri Thompson, Annie Treas, Willie Tubb. Lonnve Tubb. Elzina Vandenbrook, Mrs. Walker, Florence Watson, Sarah Watkins. Myra Wells. C. M. Weber. Mary Louise Walters. Katherine West, Clyde Wilson, Wm. R. Williams, Faulkner Williams. Gartha, Williams, Hattie Williams, Mabel Williams, Georgia Williams, Geneva Wheeler, Jessie Webb, Ayleen Woodruff, Mrs. Woolfolk, Ora Yandell, Annie Young, Mrs. Bessie Young. Fred E. Page seventy-three Page sevenly-four !?)mrttti?ut of liomr tErmtomtrs " The mission of the ideal woman is to mal(e the whole world home-lilfe. " — Frances E. Wiilard. Ambrosia, as conceived of ty the Greeks, was supposed to be the food of the gods; but something more substantial is required in these days when Mr. Hoover haunts the culinary department of every American home and institution. Under the able direction of Miss Berta Lou Tooms, work in the Domestic Science and Domestic Art departments have progressed in a pleasing fashion. In- deed, Ruskin must have had one such in mind when he wrote thus of the science she teaches: " Cooking means the knowledge of Medea, and of Circe, and of Calypso, and of Helen, and of Rebekah, and of the Queen of Sheba. It means the knowledge of all herbs, and fruits, and balms, and spices, and of all that is healing and sweet in fields and groves, and savory in meats. It means carefulness and inventiveness and watchfulness and willingness, and readiness of appliance; it means the economy of your great grand mothers, and the science of modern chemists ; it means much tasting and no wasting ; it means English thorough ness and French art, and Arabian hospitality • and it means, in fine, that you are to be perfectly and always " Ladies " — loaf-givers. " Miss Berta Tooms loll nf fciufomtB Bess Watson Margaret Matthews Grace Everett Evelyn Phillips Sunshine Derryberry Ruth Via Maud Fullerton Orbyn Craddock Page seventy-five L E T WE F OKGET 3lu iflrmortaut iltss Jfamri? dhorntou a?e seveniv-six BOOK FOUR T ▼ ▼ THE CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS (Sin Club Brown, Blythe Bandy, Russell Bandy, H. D. Boyd, H. L. Claybrook, Lyn Crump, M. W Hargrove, C. L. Howard, M. B. Muller, Alfredo McAliley, J. L. McPeake, E. E. Chapman, K.. L. Davis, W. B. Enochs, Jno. Fowler, J. A. Freeman, Z. P. Hudson, J. W. McPeake, J. E. Moseley, W. G. Meadows, Thos. R. Rogers, J. F. Rutledge, Fleming Page seve nip-seven (Cardinal anil (Crram §taff Chas. K. Koffman Editor-in-Chief Frank Q. Crockett First Associate ASSOCIATE EDITORS J. W. McGavock ' 18 Berta Lou Tooms ' 20 T. R. Ashley ' 18 John Enochs ' 20 Grace Everett ' 1 8 Eugene Johnson ' 20 Orbyn Craddock ' 19 J. B. Tatum ' 18 Kathryn Tiffany ' 20 R. D. Crutcher, Jr. ' 18 Murray L. Taylor Business Manager W. Earl Smith Assistant Business Manager Z. P. Freeman Assistant Business Manager Page seventy-eight CARDINAL AND CREAM Union University, Jacksoj nn., March 7. 1918 tCARDIt TO " Y " Smith and Page seventy-nine ittftettta ifluisimmnj £ nririij W. R. Pettigrew J. E. McPeake Vernon Webb Ernest Price Thelma Ryburn Dr. R. E. Guy Mark Harris J. W. Hudson W. M. Fore J. W. McGavock Bessie Powell S. R. Malone F. T. Evans S. R. Keel Ruby Houck J. F. Rogers Ruth Prince Delia Chapman Maud Fullerton C. L. Bowden Alfredo Muller A. M. Nix M. D. Howard J. L. Muskelley Z. P. Freeman Charles White Page eighty uty? tutottt Holmttw !mtft Paul Freeman, Leader Maude Fullerton, Secretary Thelma Ryburn Ruth Prince Mark Harris Sam Malone Willie Pettigrew Page eighty-one QJallt0p£an Citrrartj i nriety Motto: Nil Desperandum YELL Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Bimbl We ' re Riff. C. L. ;, Bamble, Bumble-bee; the sons of oratory, -laff, Russ, Ress, S.! C. L. S.! OFFICERS First Term Second Term L. R. Ashley J. E. McPeake President Secretary J. W. McGavock F. T. Evans Third Term Fourth Term Z. P. Freeman M. H. Harris President Secretary K. L. Chapman M. B. Howard Page eighty-two (EaUtopratt ICttrranj i nrifttj ROLL OF MEMBERS Arbuckle, R. O. Claybrook, Lyn Chapman, K. L. Bowden, C. L. Ashley, L. R. Baker, C. B. Couch, W. M. Crump, W. M. Evans, F. Knight, Chesley Muskelley, J. L. Meadows, T. R. McGavock, J. W. Malone, S. R. Kule, F. D. Muller, A. C. McPeake, J. E. McPeake, E. Hargrove, C. L. Fowler, J. H. Freeman, Z. P. Howard, M. B. Hudson, J. W. Harris, M. H. Fore, W. M. Hudgins, Jarmar G. S. Price, Ernest Parish, C. H. Nix, A. M. Royer, L. P. Rogers, J. F. Raines, H. D. Taylor, M. L. Wilcox, W. P. E. Webb, Vernon Jenkins, J. T. McAuley, G. W. White, C. A. Page eighty-three Apnllntttan lEttrrarij £ nrirtii Motto: Colors: Esse Quam Videri Yale Blue and White OFFICERS First Term J. T. Tippett President E. P. Johnson Vice-President W. G. arbrough Secretary Page eighty-four Apnllnntan ICttrrartj ornttj ROLL OF MEMBERS Barry, W. F. Jr. Crockett, F. Q. Brown, C. B. Hollowell, R. D. Berryhill, W. R. Crittenden, H. C. Crutcher, R. D. Jr. Enochs, J. W. Jr. Bandy, J. R. Budde, F. W. Hall, Roy Yarbrough, W. G. Meriwether, J. H. Jr. Rutledge, Fleming Johnson, E. P. Koffman, C. K.. Moseley, W. G. Moseley, Fred Treas, Willie Parnell, J. F. Tatum, J. B. Martin, Otis Tippett, J. T. Page eighty-five Mrs. Couch Thelma Ryburn Berta Lou Tooms Nina Moore Lessye Davidson Lillian Hollowell PaUaftiatt ICitcrarif i nrirttj Motto : Non est vivere sed valere vita. COLORS: Green and White. OFFICERS First Term President Elizabeth Brooks .... Secretary Vice-President Berta Lou Tooms . . . Treasurer Second Term . . . President Margaret Matthews . . . Secretary Vice-President Laura Grady Treasurer Third Term . President Mayra Bryan Secretary I ice-President Bess Powell Treasurer Page eighty-six f alla imt ICtorarij nrtetg ROLL Maud Fullerton Mrs. Couch Thelma Ryburn Elizabeth Brooks Bertha Lou Tooms Ruth Prince Orbyn Craddock Ruth Prince Margaret Matthews Ruth Via Laura Grady Sunshine Derryberry Lessye Davidson Ruby Houck Lillian Hollowell Susie Jones Mayra Bryan Kathleen Lovier Bess Powell Lena Gooch Marie Rutledge Ruby King Mrs. Tenkins lone Wilson Page eighty-seven 9. S. (£raurs oriFtu Motto Search the Scriptur OFFICERS First Term J. W. McGavock . . . President Lyn Claybrook .... Secretary Second Term Third Term Z. P. Freeman . President J- E. McPeake Fourth Term Secretary w M. Fore . . President R. M Jennings , Secretary L. R. Ashley .... President S. R. Malone .... Secretary Members of Faculty in Society G. M. Savage, LL. D., D. D. R. E. Guy, Th. D. J. L. McAhley, A. B. Page eighty-eight 31. 2L (Srmws Batit t r ROLL OF MEMBERS Ashley, L. R. Arbuckle, R. O. Baker, C. B. Boyd, H. L. Bates, A. L. Berkstresser, J. E. Bowden, C. L. Butler, J. Y. Camp, J. W. Crump, M. W. Cough, W. M. Claybrook, Lynn Chapman, K. L. Crockett, F. Q. Evans, F. T. Fore, W. M. Pranks, E. A. Franks, L. C. Keele, F. D. Knight, H. L. Lennon, M. L. In service of U. McPeake, J. E. McPeake, E. E. McGavock, J. W. McLendon, R. D. McAliley, J. L. Muskelly, J. L. Maer, W. Muller, A. E. Malone, S. R. Nix. A. M. Pinkerton, S. O. Pettigrew, W. R. Price, Ernest Freeman, Z. P. Fowler, J. H. Fesmire, W. J. Guy, R. E. Harris, M. H. Harris, T. T. Hargrove, C. L. Hudson, J. W. Howard, M. B. Jennings, R. M. Jenkins, J. T. Jarman, G. S. Joyner, J. W. Parish, C. H. Rodgers, J. F. Royer, L. P. Raines, H. D. Riddle, J. W. Sadler, S. H. Savage, G. M. Spencer, A. F. Skinner, J. E. Thomas, J. H. Webb, Vernon Wilcox, W. P. Warren, C. H. White, C. A. Wood, J. C. Zumbro, J. W. Page eighiv-iiine Page ninety Alplta dan (0mrrta Founled September 11, 1 865 Colors: Flower: Sky B lue and Old Gold White Tea Rose FOUNDERS Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine M. Moss PUBLICATIONS The Alpha Tau Omega Palm Claude T. Reno, Editor The A. T. O. Palm, Junior (Congress Daily) . . Claude T. Reno, Editor Alumni Associations — Fifty-three Active Chapters — Sixty-eight PROVINCE VIII. GEORGE Ossman, Province Chief, Louisville, Ky. Tennessee Beta Tau, Union University Jacl(son, Term. Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University . . Clarfysville, Term. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University Nashville, Term. Tennessee Omega, University of the South Sewanee, Term. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Term. Kentucky Mu Iota, Kentucky Stale University Lexington, Ky. Page ninety-one Alalia Wait (Dmerja BETA TAU CHAPTER Established February 28, 1894 Frates In Urbe R. R. Sneed A. V. Patton M. B. Hurt G. M. Savage W. A. McGehee J. B. Townes Sharpe Ezze Fenner Heathcock J. S. Johnson, Jr. D. T. Henderson J. A. Johnson R. C. Mayo, Jr. L. B. Withers P. J. Mathis F. H. Phillips C. T. Starkey S. M. Herron H. G. Arnold John Pope Jo Gest I. Harry Ezzell W. R. Phillips R. E. Cooper Lamar Hicks H. B. Lusk Clay Wynn John Muse W. P. Moss Frater In Facultate Georae Martin Savage CHAPTER ROLL Robert Crutcher, Jr. Jo Hollingsworth Chesley Bowden Frank Crockett Roy Arbuckle ' Roy Hall Russel Gladstone Koffman Charles KCoffman William McGavock Albert Muse, Jr. Murray Taylor Earle Smith idy John Tatum Page ninety-tTVO Alalia (Jau ($me§a HONOR ROLL Frates In Exercitu Dewitt Talmadge Henderson Leonidas Bills Withers William Anderson Shoaf Julius Adams Johnson Clyde Calhoun Morris James Monroe Trout Warner Coke Barham Hanson Beard Lusk Ben Gregory Denny Gladstone Koffman Paul Spurgeon Savage Joseph Saunders Johnson, Jr. Joseph Edwin Hollingsworth Joe Merriman Russell James Russell Bandy Norman Sharon Wiggs Roy Oliver Arbuckle Howell Eugene Long Hu Garrette Arnold Robert Carl Burks John Bibb Townes Chesley Lee Bowden Johnson Murray Houston, Pledge YELL Ruh! Rah! Rega! Alpha Tau Omega Hip Hurrah ! Hip Hurrah ! Three Cheers for Alpha Tau, Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Page ninety-three Page ninety-four i tr;ma Alpha lEjistlmt Colors Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower 1856 Violet Noble Leslie Devotie John Webb Kerr FOUNDERS Wade H. Foster John Barrett Rudolph Abner Edward Patton Nathan Elams Crockrel Samuel Martin Denns Thomas Chappell Cook PULICATIONS The Record Elmer D. Sanford, Editor Phi Alpha Albrecht F. Leue, Editor The Lion ' s Paw (Convention Daily) PROVINCE IOTA Kentucky — Tennessee Central University, Kentucky Kappa Danville, Ky. Bethel College, Kentucky Iota Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State University, Kentucky Epsilon Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zeta .... Clarlfsville, Tenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lamba Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South, Tennessee Omega Seivanee, Tenn. Union University, Tennessee Eta Jaclfson, Tenn. YELL Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ruh, Rah, Ruh, Rah, Ruh Rah Ree, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, S. A. E. Chapters Eighty-six Page ninety-five i trjma Alpha iEpaihm actinrsBrr Eta (Ebaptrr Established 1867 Founded by Guy Leeper, H. W. McCorry, and Stoddert Caruthers Fratres in Urbe A. M. Alexander R. E. C. Anderson H. C. Anderson, Jr. S. P. Anderson L. F. Biggs C. G. Bond H. H. Edenton S. S. H. Essery S. J. Everett Chas. Gates C. N. Harris H. M. Harris W. C. Lowe C. Thos. McCorry F. W. Milbourne Chas. McGee T. J. Murray, Jr. F. M. Patton L B. Tigrett T. W. G. Tim ' ;erlake C. M. Thompson J. L. Williams J. L. Wisdom H. W. White. Jr. H. Bond S. S. Bond C. H. Brown E. B. Campbell John M. Carroll W. P. Glisson B. Hailey R. A. Hurt A. S. Johnson C. L. James S. D. Lawrence T. C. Long E. Pigford A. C. Robertson R. F. Spragins F. M. Stone A. A. Stone W. L. Stegall J. White, Jr. S. F. Wilson Roger Wooten Hu. R. Raines Wood R. B. White Page ninelyi-six uima Alpha iEpailmt CHAPTER ROLL In order of initiation. C. B. Brown J. F. Parnell J. W. Enochs E. C. Johnson J. L. Brakefield H. C. Crittenden Will F. Barry Gilbert Yarbrough J. H. Merriweather, Jr. R. M. Jennings F. W. Budde W. D. Hollowel Fratres in Exercitu Thos. Fowlkes Robt. Folk L. L. Fonville S. B. Johnson R. A. Leeper Chas. Lile Robt. Petty R. P. Mahon, Jr Hal R. Moore, Jr. J. R. McKinnie Rodger Murray F. J. O ' Connor Laurie Owen J. P. Pigford G. W. Saunders I. A. Sinclair Frank Mercer P. N. Algee R. E. Alexander A. M. Alexander, Jr. P. H. Callahan Malcolm Callahan C. H. Crego, Jr. Joe Cotton H. L. Dement A. K. Tigrett Wyatte Thompson W. W. Warren C. C. Wilson E. L. Inlow F. H. Peoples F. C. Watson Leon Webster Page ninety-seven LEST WE, FO Ps-GDT 1 - pC Page ninety-eight igma i3 tgma 0truna § igunt $1)1 (Eltaptf r ESTABLISHED IN 1909 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Spencer Truex Gladys White Mrs. Adrian Helmer Bessie Routh Moore Vivian Whitelaw CHAPTER ROLL Elearnor Hays Mrs. Richard Smith Hilda Godwin Winnie Davidson Rachel Jones Class 1918 Elizabeth Brooks, A. B Paris, Term. Myriam Griffin, A. B Jackson, Term. Grace Everett, A. B Jackson, Tenn. Class 1919 Lessye Davidson Jackson, Tenn. Bess Watson, A. B Halls, Tenn. Virginia Phillips, A. B JacI(son, Tenn. Gennie Lou Gilley, A. B. . . Jackson, Tenn. Class 1920 Nelia Slaughter Dyersburg, Tenn. Berta Lou Tooms Medina, Tenn. Laura Grady Jackson, Tenn. Nina Moore Gallarvay, Tenn Class 1921 Christine Leahy Jackson, Tenn. Special Marjorie Moore Jackson, Tenn. Delia Booth Maury City, Tenn. Page ninety-nine s- " ssf tgma £»utma trtma Colors The Triangle Active Chapters Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1 898 Changed to Normal Sorority, in 1911 Purple and White Flower Publication Violet Tv Mrs. Lucy Downey Eaton, Editor Alumnae Associations . . . Eight CHAPTER ROLL College Chapter SlGMA Phi, Union University Jackson, Tenn. Normal Chapters Alpha. State Normal Farmville, V a. ZETA, Buffalo Normal Buffalo, N. Y. KaPPA, Normal Department, Miami University Oxford, Ohio Phi, Normal Department,, Ohio University Athens, Ohio Iota, Greely State Normal Creely, Colo. Bambdo, Indiana State Normal Indiana, Pa. Mu, Kirksville State Normal Kirksville, Mo. Nu, Warrensburg State Normal W arrensburg. Mo. Xl, Alva State Normal Alva, Okla. OMRICAN, State Normal Ypsilanti, Mich Pi, State Normal Emporia, Kans. 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, Page one hundred Originating in the Triumvirate. Local Chapter Chartered I 9 1 00. Membership limited to three member,: A Mighty Man Physically, A M.ghty Man Mentally and Morally, and A Mighty Man Financially. Fratres in Urbe " Doc " Arnold I- M. Stout " Red " Phillips Fratres in Universitate _ „ , , . . Mighty Man Physically R. D. Crutcher, Jr THE MIGHTIEST OF THE MIGHTIES L, Mi ' g ifV Man Men a hj and Morally Frank Q. Crockett 5 . Mighty Man Financially Murray L. 1 aylor Honorary Members Wm S. Hart Woodrow Wilson John D - Rockfeller Now in training to meet Jess Willard. Page one hundred one The size of our order, and the inherent modesty of Man forbid the insertion of our photograph. ®ljr Unman Haters ORGANIZATION I. M. Wise Grand High Mogul U. O. Much Dunner Fuller Bull Press Representative Skinner Kleen Attorney A. Gunner Sentry OFFICIAL SONG Ashes to ashes, dust to dust. Show me the woman That a man can trust. PURPOSE To protect Man from the encroachment of Woman upon his sacred and innate perogatives. POEM The time I ' ve lost in wooing, In watching and pursuing The light that lies In Woman ' s eyes, Has been my heart ' s undoing. Though Wisdom oft has sought me, I scorned the love she brought me, My only Books Were Woman ' s looks, And folly ' s all they ' ve taught me. Thomas Moore. Page one hundred tn o iftatnrrr fd OK a brief span Adam reigned in the Garden of Eden, reveling in all of its beauties %t in perfect peace and tranquility. Not a care, not a distress, nor even a doubt " disturbed the peaceful calm of his soul. He was not permitted to enjoy his bliss alone, Woman was to share his lot, spoil his Eden, handing down upon all human kind the curse that needs no describing. Woman came after man and has been after him ever since. Yet there has always been some hope for the deluded and misguided genus homo, single handed he might not be equal to the crafty female — the more deadly of the species, as Kipling has so ably expressed it — notwithstanding all this disadvantage Man has at times found thrust upon him, there has still remained this one ray of hope to cheer his fainting heart — Brotherhood and Co-operation. In Union there has ever been streugth, countless thousands of fraternities and brother- hoods throughout the ages bear a mute and convincing testimony to this glorious truth. A common purpose, kindred spirit and a desire to help his weaker brother constitute the secret of their usefulness and yea perhaps unlimited power in their chosen lines of endeavor. Suspicion of the opposite sex, resulting from bitter experience has ever been a tie that has bound men together with the common purpose of the Woman Haters Club, as it finds expression in the efficient organization found at Union University. Wherever there have been men to be found, women have been observed to have gathered together. Union University has not at ajl times been coeducational, yet Man has always been received with open arms, to go forth in due time to sing the praises of his Alma Mater. Crafty Eve has never failed to attempt to cast her nets of design about him, to his older and more experienced brothers in the noble order he has at all times gone for advice and protection. Truly we must confess at times, he would come too late, yet many a younger brother has been warned of his doom in time to prevent the ruii of a useful career and his tottering steps guided thdough the formative period of Youth. On the whole we are satisfied with our progress, while we might have done better during the present scholastic year, have labored persistently and can report to the brothers gone before that their lofty ideals have been proudly sustained. As we look to the future, all is hope, there will ever be a struggle and a conflict but Man has ever aid will ever be equal to any emergency. Page one hundred three ' ■ «i : Wym m ' ' ■ ' - W ... J 1 jL =• SB j Hr d i ' Bi— Jpfl ; H ■•» Sr k fc _ W MP ' Bb iUtil iFmtr John B. Tatum Ace Charles K. Koffman Aline Roy Hall Queen William E. Smith Jack Page one hundred foi MARRIED LADIES ' GROUP ®b? iHarm IGateB (Hlub AFTER a silence of more than a year, the Married Ladies ' Club was reorganized at the beginning of the year 1918, Mrs. Murray L. Taylor, being Chairman. Many of the old members are laboring in other fields, but enough of them are at Union to inspire the new members with enthusiasm. The constitution and by-laws remain practically unchanged. The requirements for membership are: The applicant must be a student in some department of Union University, and must possess the title Mrs. Applicants appear before the Advisory Board, composed of Mrs. Murray L. Taylor, Mrs. R. L. Jennings, Mrs. John Enochs, Mrs. F. Q. Crockett, and Mrs. W. I. Maer. The purpose of this organization is two-fold: to inspire the men to do their best in any undertaking, and especially in the present crisis ; and to impress upon the women their duty of loyalty to their husbands, as well as to help those whose voyages upon the mat- rimonial sea are beset with storms. Already the husbands of some of our number have answered the call to the colors. Although they are missed very much, their wives are carrying on their work well, and are glad they are red-blooded Americans who are willing to fight for the right. Mrs. Murray L. Taylor Mrs. F. Quinn Crockett MEMBERSHIP Mrs. Jonathan Parnell Mrs. lames R. Be idy Mrs. W. Quinlan Maer Mrs. Roy O. Arbuckle Mrs. C. Blythe Brown Mrs. Johnny Enochs Mr Mrs. Wm. Earl Smith Mrs. John Mernwether Mrs. James O. Watson Mrs. Robert D. Crutcher, Jr. Mrs. Robert L. Jennings Mrs. Roy Hall Mrs. Harvey C. Crittenden W. P. McConnell Mrs. Eugene Johnson Mrs. John B. Tatum Mrs. C. K. Koffman Mrs. Gilbert Yarbrough Mrs. Fred Budde Page one hundred five elip HtsBtHflip t (Elub J. L. Muskelley President Miss Venie Burns Secretary and Treasurer Miss Vick Burns Dr. G. M. Savage Miss Gracie Graves Cheslie Knight Miss Rubie Houck W M. Fore Ernest Price Miss Rook Page one hundred six G tbsmt GJmmtij Club Dement, Jimmie Bandy, Russell Bandy, Hilsman Sedberry, Carlton Sedberry, Hazel Koffman, Gladstone Koffman, Chas. King, Carlos House, Ca Bass, Norton Tatum, Bemis Howard, John Lancaster, Hattie Caldwell, Ford Follis, Willie Davis, Bryan Boone, Frank Freeman, Paul Taylor, Murray Tooms, Berta Lou Craddock, Orbyn Claybrook, Lyn Pettigrew, Willie Bass, Esta 1 Clayfcrook, Harry House, Irene King, Elizabeth Webb, Aleen Creswell, Herman McKelvey, Ruth Rochelle, Charlie Coble, Fern Dixon, Raymond McAliley, Prof. J. L. Lacy, Charles Page one hundred seven iUtiftlr 5fetut?00?? (Elub Miss Louise Tubb Miss Oma Whipple Miss Cornelia McPherson Miss Myrtle Spencer Miss Gladys Spencer Mrs. M. M. Sumimr Mr-. M. M. Summar Dr. Barrett T. R. Meadows Geo. S. Jarman Earl Smith Fred T. Evans Bailey Jackson R. D. Crutcher F. D. Keele C. G. Step ' - en :• C. B. Baker R. O. Arbuckle Prof. L. D. Rutledge Page one hundred eight Site Gkllege (Storiette Bandy, Tenor Hargrove, Tenor Brown, Baritone Davis, Bass Page one hundred nine Page one hundred ten football faults Games Un:on vs. Jonesboro Aggies Union vs. Tupelo Military Academy Union vs. West Tennessee Normal Union vs. Central High .... Union vs. J. H. S Score Where Played. Union Opponents Jonesboro, Ark. 17 Jackson, Tenn. 26 Jackson, Tenn. 7 13 Jackson, Tenn. 7 13 Jackson, Tenn. Totals 14 69 Page one hundred eleven iFnntball Joe Hollingsworth Coach C. B. Brown Manager Russell Bandy Captain J. L. Muskelley Captain-Elect ROLL OF VARSITY ELEVEN Hollingsworth Williams Bandy (c) Crutcher Budde Hassel Gaskens Stephens Knight, Lee Muskelley Knight, Leslie McConnell Knight, C. Jackson Tatum Crump Maer WEARERS OF THE U. Brown Williams Bandy (c) Tatum Budde Stephens Crutcher McConnell Crump Maer Hassell Crump Knight, Cheslie Hollingsworth Knight, Leslie Jackson Knight, Lee Muskelley Page one hundred twelve Page one hundred thirteen laskrt Hall Xmtlta Games Where Played. Union Union vs. Jackson Y. M. C. A. . . . Jack:on, Tenn. 24 Union vs. Alamo High Alamo, Tenn. 18 Union vs. Jackson Y. M. C. A. . . . Jackson, Tenn. 18 Totals . . 60 Opponents 43 45 6 4 152 Page one hundred fourteen laskrl lall paprs Prof. A. W. Prince Coach John Parnell Manager John Enochs Capiam PLAYERS Enochs (c) SecLerry Smith Rutledge Bandy Muse Tatum Meadows Budde McConnell Parnell Merriwethe Perry WEARERS OF THE U. Enochs (e) Tatum Smith Budde Bandy Muse Parnell Rutledge Page one hundred fifteen Dr. F. H. Farringion, D. D. Pastor First Baptist Church, Jackton, Tenn. Dr. F. H. Farnngton is a native of Alabama; converted when 14 years old and licensed to preach at 1 9 ; graduated at Howard College ' 03 with degree of A. B. His college course was interrupted by a two years partorate of the South Side Baptist Church, Wilmington, N. C. Immediately after graduation he was called to the care of Maple Avenue Baptist Church, Pittsburg, Pa. After two years pastorate he resigned to enter the Seminary at Louisville, Ky., taking the Th. M. degree in 1908. On the 12th of May, 1908, he was married to Miss Mabel Ann Simmons, daughter of Temple Simmon 1 , a merchant, of Brandenburg, Ky. In luly, 1 908, he was called to the care of Calvery Baptist Church, Portsmouth, Va., during which pastorate he conducted, in his own church, the greatest meeting ever held in Tide-water, Va. ; after this meeting his health completely tailed him and he was out of the pastorate for nearly a year. In the fall of 1909 he was called to the care of the First Baptist Church, Roanoke, Ala., and was pastor there until the first part of 1913, when he was called to the First Baptist Church, Monroe, La., where he has been until recently called by the First Baptist Church, Jackson, Tenn. During his pastorate in Monroe the church was completed, the pastonum remodeled, and the debts on both paid off in full. The membership was increased during this time by 500 members. The amount contributed to all objects passed the $75,000 mark. The Sunday School holds the A-l banner for the years of ' 14, ' 15, ' 16, ' 17, and ' 18. He was the member of the Foreign Mission Board from Louisiana for the five years he was in the state; Centennial Committeeman also from the same state; closely identified with all the state work for the entire period of his pastorate. Received the degree of D. D. from Howard College, his Alma Mater, Birmingham, Ala. 1917. He has always taken an active interest in the affairs of the community in which helived, endeavoring to " serve his generation by the will of God. " Page one hundred sixteen First Baptist Church, Jackson, Tenn. Page one hundred seventeen Rev. C. H. Warren Pa:tor West Jackson Baptist Church Rev. C. H. Warren was born in Grave; County, Kentucky, October 20, 1884; received his common school education at Glenwood School in the neighborhood of hu birth. The greater part of his life prior to his entering the ministry was spent on a farm. He worked two years at the car builder ' s trade with the Illinois Central Railroad Co. at Paducah, Ky. He was also employed two and one-half years by the government in the Civil Service as clerk in the Post Office at Paducah, Ky. Mr. Warren entered Union Academy in the fall of 1911, where he completed the academic course, then took the full college course at Union University, completing the two courses in six years. In October. 1912, he received his first call to the pastorate; the church was Center, in Gibson County, Tenn. In November, 1913, he was called to the pastorate of the First Baptist Church at Salusberry, Tenn. Then in April, 1915, he was called to the care of Friendship Church in Kentucky. He continued with these churches until December, 1915, when he became pastor of the West Jackson Baptist Church. Mr. Warren began his present pastorate one year and seven months before he completed his course in the University. He received the degree of Bachelor of Arts in June, 1917. Page one hundred eighteen West Jackson Baptist Church Page one hundred nineteen J. E. Skinner Pastor Second Baptist Church, Jackson Pastor J. E. Skinner, the subject of this sketch, was born and reared in the country of Calloway County, Kentucky; entered the ministry in 1894, and was ordained February 10, 1895. Besides being pastor of a number of splendid country churches, he was pastor of such small town churches as Farmington, Hardin, Benton, Hazel, in Kentucky; and Puryear, Trezevant, and Gibson, m Tennessee; Ltcame pastor of the Lockeland Baptist Church, Nashville, Tenn., January 1, 1909, serving three years; became pastor of the Palm Avenue Baptist Church, Tampa, Fla., Decem-er 15, 191 1 ; returned to Nashville, as pastor of the Judson Memorial Baptist Church, June I, 1913; returned to his old charge — the Lockeland Church, Nashville — January 1, 1914, serving three years, a second term; became pastor of the Second Bapti t Church, Jackson, Tenn., where he now serves, October I, 1916; was honored with the degree of " D. D. " by Hall-Moody Institute in June, 1916. Page one hundred twenty BOOK FIVE ▼ ▼ ▼ MISCELLANEOUS liary September 1 1 . — Opening of school. Dr. Luther Little made the opening address. After chapel, school was dismissed for the Fair. September 12. — Dr. Barrett conducts chapel and gives a most helpful talk on " Be Careful What You Say. " September 1 3. — Roy Hall enrolled. September 1 4. — Palladian Literary Society met and elected officers. Dr. Little visited Lovelace Hall. Dr. Owen made opening address at Calliopean Society. September 1 7. — First issue of Cardinal and Cream. September 1 8. — Women Haters Club organize. September 19. — Dr. Savage talks on " Study to be Quiet. " September 20. — Hollingsworth comes to city. September 2 1 . — Miss Ena gave girls of Lovelace a party. September 23. — Maude and Thelma discussed " Love Affairs. " October 4.- — Opening reception at Barton Hall. October 5. — Circus in town. October 23. — Thelma decided she would like to quit geometry. October 24. — Brown has a thought. October 25. — Prof. McAliley cheers the sad and discouraged. November 6. — No pink tea room. It is occupied by " Old Ladies. " November 1 4. — Margaret reads Cardinal and Cream in chapel. November 21. — Students Volunteer Band met. November 22. — Mr. and Mrs. Allick, of Fort Worth, Texas, organized Mission Band. November 24. — Dr. McConnell gave address at First Baptist Church on " The Kaiser and the Devil. " November 29. — Thanksgiving Day. Ball game and preachers defend themselves. November 30. — Miss Fannie Thornton, the much loved matron of Adams Hall, died. Dr. T. E. Skinner conducted funeral services. December 4. — Blanche Long arrived in chapel on time. -Mr. Williams, in the interest of Y. M. C. A. work, conducts December 5.- .hapel. December 7, December 8, December 10. ' Raven. " December 14. December 15, December 18. December 19. December 20. -First snow falls. -Girls have housecleaning in Lovelace Hall. -Cold day and a big snow on the ground. Maude is fed by a -Prof. Shankle entertains Palladians. -Mother and Daddy have a big supper. -Examinations for first term begin. -Mrs. Chapman entertains Student Volunteer Band. -Reception at Lovelace in honor of Miss Mildred Frey. December 22. — Students leave for Xmas vacation. Page one hundred irvenl -one 1918 January 3. — Opening of new term. January 4. — Everybody showing what Santa Claus brought them. January 7. — Baker sat up all night with the furnace. January 1 1 . — Dr. Little makes his farewell address to student body. January 12. — Tacky Party in parlors of Lovelace. January 1 7. — Miss Agnes Whipple gives talk to Y. W. A. at Lovelace. January 19. — Girls make candy for soldier boys. January 20. — Dr. Crouch preached at First Baptist Church. January 23. — Mrs. Emma Brown leaves for Washington to take a position. January 24. — " Daddy " Stewart visits his children of Lovelace and Adams Hall. January 27. — Hargrove pretends to fix girls ' doors, but distributes candy. January 28. — Claybrook goes to see Annie. February 1 . — German measles in full sway. February 8. — Soldier boy entertained by " clubbing " girls. February 1 4. — Miss Berry gave Valentine Party. February 1 6. — Margaret meets her future intended at Humboldt. February 21. — Social at Second Baptist Church. February 22. — Rules off and Miss Ena had a beau. February 23. — Fore and Thelma viewed the windows. Susie and Baker went to sleep in show ; Maude and Muller canvassed the prices and bought two apples. February 24. — Crockett goes to Union City and gets his face blacked. February 25. — Jennings Perry recited an appropriate proverb (?) in chapel. February 28. — Married Ladies ' Club organized with full enrollment. March 5. — Presentation of Service and U. S. Flags. March 6. — Arbuckle leaves for camp. Christine looks lonely. March 7. — Gibson County Club organized. 8. — Thelma and Maude engaged. 9. — Susie writes to " Toddy " her ideal man. 10. — Lovelace Hall ' s shining examples strolled down Lover ' s Lane (Royal March March March Street). March March March to get Brown-ed? March H.- March March March March March March 1 1 . — Ruth receives a " vinegar cruet " from Quaker at Paducah. 12. — Nina is an old acquaintance of Miss Savage. 13. — Wonder why Thelma Spencer went prayer meeting tonight? Was it Maude and Mr. Berry went to picture show. 15. — T. T. Harris got married. 1 7. — Berta Lou joined ministry and gave up domestic science. 1 8. — Cook lectures on North Pole. Fowler very liberal with his tickets. 1 9. — Examinations for second term begin. 21. — Reception. Don ' t know who went, yet. 22. — Rules off. Everybody had a beau. Page one hundred twenty-two March 25. March 26. March 27. March 2 — March 29. March 30. March 31. April 1 .- April 2 April 3 April 4 April 5 April 6 April 7 April 8 April 9 April 10 April 11 April 12 April 13 April 14 April 15 April 18 •Beginning of third term. -Elizabeth is still listening to the tales of the sea. . — John Tatum bored in French. -Yarbrough ' s discovery of the King. — Lyn Claybrook led the Glee Club in a joyous chorus. — Annual Spring cleaning at Lovelace. . — Easter Sunday. Flowers in profusion at Lovelace. -All Fool ' s Day. Sunshine plays a joke on John Tatum. -Chas. Koffman goes in for Spring gardening. -Hollowell puts his usual time on Latin. -Dr. Savage sick. Greatly missed. -One could look in the halls and see that Dr. Savage is still sick. -Royers ' rule still the same — Busy all the time. -Enochs sees the right way and makes his decision for single-blessedness. -Yarbrough and Budde left for the Army. -Bandy and Koffman leave for Uncle Samuel ' s labor. -Chas. K. Koffman takes a ride off the motor-cycle. -The mysterious disappearance of the " Mighty Cut. " -The victorious return of the cut belonging to the Mighties. -The Big-Four in pomp and splendor. -Chapman has the headache. -Watson has carbuncle on neck. -The book closed. Page one hundred tTeentv-three iiflttor nr Tftrtnry? (A True Story of Athletics at Union University) O (By Charles Blythe Brown) o THE call for candidates for the basketball team came one morning from the Chapel 111 and at the appointed time over fifteen men reported for practice. The material that year looked much better than any of the preceeding years and everyone predicted a winning team. One of the Professors of the University, we will call him Prof. Warren, was coaching the team and a better coach we have never had at this school. He knew how to make the men work and could instill all kinds of pep into a bunch of raw material and developed a strong team from it. This year seemed like it was going to be the best we had ever had in basketball, and the outlook was not misleading, for by the time the team was ready to open the season, it was working in fine shape. " Boys, " said the Coach, before the first game, " we are going into this game to win. We are going to play clean ball and if the other team can defeat us, it will be became they outplayed us. " " We ' ll win alright, " said one of the men on the team. " Don ' t be too confident of victory, " said the Coach, " because overconfidence has lost many a game. " The game was a hard fought and a clean one from start to finish and the Cardinals won by a close score. The school was happy not because of the victory, but because the season had started well. Practice was held every day, sometimes indoors, sometimes outdoors, and the team continued to improve with each practice. All the men worked hard for a place on the team, and harder because they liked Prof. Warren. They knew him to be a clean coach and a clean man. He had warned them time and again to play the game fair and like men. He had cautioned them about roughness and foul play. They heard this at every practice and before every game, with the result that the team had the reputation of being the cleanest team ever turned out by the University. There was one man on the team who was what we sometimes call a " know-it-all, " and soon became tired of hearing so much about clean play, fair play, and no rough- ness that he made the remark one day that he would bet that if the Coach was in a tight place and a little favor would help to win the game that the Coach would not hesitate to donate said favor to the team. Page one hundred twenty-four This was taken up by some of the boys who knew the Coach too well to believe he would do a thing like that. They told him that he did not know what he was talking about, and that until he could use better judgment in his statements, he had better say noth- ing. This made the know-it-all mad and he determined to use rough tactics in the next game, just to see what the result would be. The next game was with our old rivals, S. P. U., and in the last half of the game " Know-it-all " made an intentional foul. The Coach saw it and rushed to the center of the floor and called for " time out. " " Jones, you can go in at guard in place of this man, " was all he said, for he was a man of few words. " Know-it-all " retired from the game in disgrace and the Coach ordered him not to report for practice till he could make up his mind to play fair. Later in the season he returned and made one of the best men on the team. The se ason sped on, and the victories were greater than the losses. The last game of the season was to be played with the University of Mississippi — " Ole Miss " — on their home court. The team left on the early morning train for Oxford. Every student in school was at the train to see them off. Everyone knew that this was to be the hardest game of the season and the one that everyone wanted to win, since " Ole Miss " had de- feated us once on our home court. The game was called at three o ' clock, and was played on an out-door court. The whistle sounded and the game was on. The officials were the two coaches. The Mississippi coach was referee while our coach was umpire. The first half was fast and furious and ended with " Ole Miss " two points ahead. Every man on both teams was putting forth every effort to win. The second half started with a rush and Union scored a field goal. The score was tied. The two teams ran neck and neck until the last five minutes of play when " Ole Miss " scored a field goal. The score was twenty to eighteen. Then one of our forwards made a long shot and the score was tied again. It remained this way till the last minute of play, and it looked as if the game would be a tie. Just at this time one of our men accidentally held an Ole Missman. The referee failed to see it but our coach did and blew his whistle. Everyone thought the game was over. The referee asked why was the whistle blown and the coach told him of the man holding. " Ole Miss " had a free chance at the goal, and made it. The whistle blew and the game was over. " Ole Miss " had won by a score of twenty-one to twenty. The boys on the team were hurt that they did not win the game, but they did not question for one moment the decision of the coach. The team returned on a late train and were at Chapel the next morning. Page one hundred tiventy-ftve Dr. Savage asked for a report of the trip as was his custom. The manager made the report, and in it he told of the foul called in the last minute of play by Coach Warren. He said that the referee had failed to see it and that had the coach been a man of low morals, the game might have been different. Then Dr. Savage took the platform and said: " The team has won a victory although they lost the game. Victory does not always come by winning a game, but may come by the way in which you conduct yourselves during the game. I would rather see my boys suffer defeat and know that they had played a clean game than to have them defeat Yale or Harvard and know that they played unfairly. A team that has been coached by such a man as Prof. Warren, and then does not play fair, must be composed of men who have no regard for right. I am proud of you all. I am proud to say that we have a coach who has instilled into his men the difference between right and wrong, the difference between honor and victory. " The entire student-body applauded and there was not one of them that did not agree with Dr. Savage. There was not one of them that did not consider the " Ole Miss " game a victory. Page one hundred tweniv-six " Mab? m fljtafeinf nf $ . 3C. £. ANCIENT History presents to us such men as Desmosthenes and Cicero, men who have made their places in the literary and educational world by their great ability to appear before the throngs of people with poise and composure and to speak to them intelligently. These men were not " Palladians " but they accomplished those things for which every loyal member of the P. L. S. strives. The Palladian Literary Society is not a new organization. We trace our origin back to the good old days of the People of the Hill, the Valley, and the Shore, to the days when Pallas stood as a safeguard over the beautiful city of Athens. Through the long changing years, history and tradition have brought us down to the present time. This year has passed with a succession of happy days for us. New experiences, new trials and added joys have confronted us daily. Have the tests made us stronger? Have the experiences broadened our vision? Have we accomplished anything definite? Let each girl answer for herself. The weekly meetings have not been filled with the slow " steady-grind " kind of work, but we have given only those wide-awake programs that have been interesting and beneficial. In general, our work has consisted of programs, pertaining to History ; programs in which the round-table discussions of certain classical prose selections were the main features; and then programs, which were given to the study of standard writers of Yester- day and Today. These programs were thoroughly enjoyed by every! member of the society. Making our motto — " Not merely to exist but to amount to something is life " — our watchword, and ever striving to uphold the standard and abide by the teachings of efficiency and knowledge as represented by the goddess of wisdom, Pallas Athena, we as loyal Palladians have been happy and succeeded during the year 1917-18. Page one hundred twenty-seven Hum iFathrr l ewcwb In iKnit V , OR weeks, maybe months, the women of the Stuart home had spent not only their Tjl evenings in knitting, but, in fact, they passed most of their spare time in making • nice, warm, knitted wear for the soldiers. Now, Dr. Stuart was patriotic — as he thought. He bought Liberty Bonds, gave money to the Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., and tried in every way he could to help to win the war; tut he could not see the use of doing so much knitting for the soldiers. " Let them buy their sweaters, " he would say when anyone began talking about the great need of the soldiers for knitted garments. One evening when he came home from the office, he found them, as usual, knitting; the mother making a helmet, and Mary and Virginia making sweaters. He was tired — the day had been a strenuous one for him, and he was weary ; he was also tired of seeing his family " knit all the time, " as he expressed it. Mrs. Stuart looked up when he came in, and said : " Father, you look tired; has it been a hard day for you? " " It has, " he replied. " I have been very busy all day; I fear that, in spite of all I can do the little girl who has pneumonia will die. " " I have been busy, too, " said Mrs. Stuart. " I am trying so hard to finish this helmet — one — two — we have some new thread from the Red Cross and — one — two — three — four, — yes, that is right — I want to work with it. It is such nice yarn. Dr. Stuart frowned as he watched his wife talk and count stitches. When she had finished, he said: " Mother, I am tired of you and the girls knitting all the time. For heaven ' s sake, take that yarn back to the Red Cross, and let ' s spend our evenings together. " " Now, Dr. Stuart, that is out of the question — one — two — . They are begging people to knit more all the time — three — four. The boys in the camps — and in the trenches are suffering — from lack of clothing. " " And I promised George that I would send his sweater by December, and I have only three weeks, " said Virginia, and she worked all the more. " Mother, you ' ll just have to teach Father to knit. When he learns what fun it is, he wont mind the rest of us knitting. " It was sixteen-year-old Mary who spoke this time. " I thank you, but I don ' t care to learn. Every woman I have seen for six months was either knitting or carrying a knitting bag. " " I ' ll teach Papa when some of his patients get well and he has more time. Why, he could knit lots of times. He isn ' t usually busy in the evenings, and he could do so much knitting for the ' Sammies, ' " said Virginia, but Father knew very well that he would not learn to knit. It was bad enough for the women to " knit all the time, " but when the men tegan — but he would not begin even if some men did. He picked up the evening paper, and the remainder of the evening passed in silence. Page one hundred twenty-eight Mrs. Stuart and the girls continued their knitting, and the doctor said very little, more about it. The girls thought it would be such fun if their father would learn to knit. When he was at home they talked of their knitting and tried to interest him in it. At first, he would say very little, but soon he began to pay more attention, and to ask questions about it. This amused the girls, for they were sure now that if they would ask him at the right time, he would let them teach him to knit. One evening — just a week from the night when he discovered that the knitting would not stop — they were working as before. Mrs. Stuart had finished the helmet, and was now making nice, warm socks, of pretty, white yarn. Mary was still working on her sweater, but Virginia had laid her sweater aside and was beginning a scarf. Her father watched her for a whole, in silence. Finally, he said: " Daughter, what are you making now? " " A scarf, " answered Virginia. " What is that? " " Oh, you just knit a straight piece, about sixty inches long. The soldiers wear them around their necks. " There was silence for a few minutes; then Virginia ventured, " Father, you could knit a scarf. It isn ' t hard to do. " Mrs. Stuart looked up from her knitting to see how the Doctor looked at that sug- gestion. He made no answer, but only frowned as if to say " enough people at this house are knitting now. " But Virginia could nearly always get her father to do whatever she wanted him to do, and she was sure he would let her teach him to knit ; so after a few m nutes, she took her knitting bag and seated herself on the arm of her father ' s chair, and raid: " Now, Father, I am ready to teach you to knit. Hold your thread like this — put your needle through the stitch and throw your thread around your needle this way, then pull the thread off this needle, see? You knit it all just alike. " He watched her knit several stitches, then she said: " Now, don ' t you think you can do it? " Of course, Father thought he could, but he also thought he would not ; but how could he refuse to try when Virginia was so interested in teaching him? Oh, well, there could be no harm in learning, so he took the needles, confident that he could knit. With Virginia ' s help, he slowly knitted one row. By this time she decided that he could do it alone, so she left him and began, again, to work on her sweater. He wa very awkward with the needles, but worked until it was really late, but the girls were determined that they would stay up as late as he. Finally, he grew sleepy, and when he had left the room, Mary picked up the scarf. " Sister, I wish you would look at the stitches Father has dropped. " she said. Virginia looked at the work and found a few dropped stitches, but took the needle; and soon she had " picked them up. " The next morning, before office hours, Dr. Stuart stole into the sitting room, where Page one hundred twenty-nine he thought no one would see him and began to knit. From another room his wife saw him. She told the girls, and none of them went into the room until he had gone. For a day or two he seemed rather ashamed to knit when his family would see him, but he soon got over that feeling and seemed to enjoy knitting as much as anyone. But he dropped so many stitches, and picked up other stitches until the rows were not at all straight and the edges were very irregular. Virginia almost wished that she had not taught her father to knit. " Mother, " she said, " we can ' t send that scarf to the Red Cross. They would never take such work as that. " " Dear, " said the mother, " if you do not send it, how will you prevent your father ' s knowing it? It would never do to let him know that you did not send it. " Virginia had not thought of that. She was thoughtful for a while, then said: " Mother, I ' ll tell you what I ' ll do. I ' ll quit work on my sweater and knit a scarf; but I will not let Father know I am making it. He can finish his, if he wants to, but we ' ll send mine to Red Cross and not let him know it. That will make me rather late getting George ' s sweater done, but he can wait for it. " They decided to do this, and Virginia set diligently to work on the scarf, and by the time her mother and sister had finished the helmet, sweater and socks, and her father had finished his scarf, she, also, had finished her scarf, which, with the other things (except the scarf her father had knitted) she took to Red Cross headquarters. Father did not knit any more, but he still speaks, proudly, of " the scarf I knitted for the soldiers. He doesn ' t know, however, that his wife is now making socks of the same yarn that he used to make the scarf. Page one hundred thirty (§ur library ■rHE purpose of the Union University Library is to supplement the work of all 1 | I departments in the University by providing books that will enlarge and develop that ■ work. The library is the general laboratory for both students and teachers, and its books are selected mainly with this idea in view. The library also endeavors to perform he second and perhaps more far-reaching duty of providing for the general reading and culture of its students, and in so far as funds will permit, of buying books for the individual research work of its professors. In the new administration building the library and reading room are furnished splendid quarters. The T. T. Eaton bequest of about six thousand volumes gives us a good work- ing library to which additions are made each year. There are about ten thousand volumes catalogued. The reading room contains the leading magazines, religious periodicals, and daily papers. Valuable contributions of books and papers have been made this year. A set of ten volumes, " The Messages of the Presidents, " was given by Mr. C. C. McCall of Jackson. The class of ' 1 7 left as a parting gift seven handsome Globe-Wernicke book-cases. Mr. I. B. Tigrett ' s gift of shelves for our reference works fills the south side of our reading room. There are three tables in our reading room with a seating capacity of forty persons. The order in here is as good as you find in any Public Library. Our store-room for magazines, pamphlets, etc., is in the basement of the administra- tion building. All books are catalogued and arranged by the Dewey Decimal System. Page one hundred thirty-one iC ' IEmnri With apologies to Rudyard Kipling. When the Seniors ' last words have been said ; And the halls of their study are dark; When the oldest professors have bade them A solemn farewell — they embark, They shall rest — and faith, they shall need to- Lay aside for a fortnight or two The old text books of their courses. Till they find other text books new. Those who ' ve been wise shall be happy; They shall sit in an honored " chair " Of " Math " or of Science or Greek; And lure Freshmen to their lair. And no one shall work for his pay-roll; And no one shall wish for fame; But each for the joy of his fling At green-horns like he was — his goal. When he set forth from his college To find what the Future might bring. Grace Everett. Page one hundred thirty-two Mjo ' s Hho of tljr g nttors of 191 7 (No Annual for ' 17 Class) C. H. Warren, A. B. Member J. R. G. Society; member Calliopean Literary Society; member J. R. G. Quartette; president J. R. G. Society 1915 and 1917; vice-president J. R. G. Society 1916; recording secretary C. L. S. ; reporter Cardinal and Cream 1915-1916; winner j. W. Porter award 1915. Hal R. Moore, Jr., B. S. Graduate of Jackson High School 1913; member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; Apollonian Literary Society; Prophet Freshman Class; secretary and treasurer Jackson High School Club 1913-1914; secretary and treasurer of Senior Class; member of Irby Quartette 1914-15-16-17. Delegate to S. A. E. National Convention at Pittsburgh 1916; contestant for Chas. H. Strickland Medal; secretary and treasurer of Local Ora- torical Association 1917; treasuer of Sophomore Class; manager of Basketball Team 1916-17; Science Laboratory assistant. Oren Stigler, A. B. Born and reared in Obion County Tennessee. Attended state public schools. Southern Normal University, Dickson College and Hall-Moody Institute; graduate Gregg School of Chicago, 111. ; winner of State Scholarship Medal in Secondary Teachers Examination 191 1. Bachelor of Accounts, Master of Accounts, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts Degrees, Hall-Moody Institute. Principal of Obion County School, Obion, Tenn., 1917. Robert Perry Mahon, Jr., A. B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Calliopean Literary Society; secretary Athletic Association 1913- 14; U. U. Band; U. U. Orchestra; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1914-15; Associate Editor " C. C. " 1915-16; Manager Basketball 1915-16; president of Athletic Asso- ciation 1915-16; Governing Board " C. C. 1915-16; Teacher of Spanish 1914- 15-16; Editor-in-Chief Annual 1916; member of Irby Quartette 1915-16. O. F. HuCKABA, A. B. Completed through the 8th grade in the public schools of Middle Tennessee. Did four years High School work at Union Academy after which he took the regular college course as offered at Union University; member of J. R. Graves Society; president of J. R. G. 1913-14-15-17; member Calliopean Literary Society; President C. L. S. 1914- 15-16-17; won Best Debater ' s Medal 1913. Page one hundred thirty-three Ina Frazier, A. B. Graduate McCracken County High School (Ky.) ; secretary -treasurer Junior Class 1915-16; poet Junior Class ' 15- ' 16; vice-president Tennis Club ' 15- ' 16; secretary Palladian Literary Society ' 15- ' 16. Winner in Palladian contest ' 15- ' 16; vice-president Palladian Literary Society ' 1 6- ' 1 7 ; prophet Senior Class ' 1 6- ' 1 7. H. W. Ellis, A.B. Previous training taken at Kentucky Western College, Lone Oak, Ky. ; entered U. U. September 1910; member of J. R. G. Society; secretary J. R. G. 1913-14; vice-president J. R. G. 1913-14; president J. R. G 1916-17; member C. L. S. ; secretary C. L. S. 1912-13; president C. L. S. 1913-14; won most improvement medal C. L. S. 1911- 12; won Rhodes Medal 1912-13; won Best Debater ' s Medal C. L. S. 191 3-1 4 ; con- testant for J. R. G. award 1913-14; represented Union University in Inter-Collegiate Debate 1913-14; represented U. U. in Inter-Collegiate debate 1914-15; member of Debate Council 1915-16; represented C. L. S. in Primary Oratorical Contest 1916-17; class representative in Strickland Medal Contest 1916-17. W. T. Hollowell, A. B. Attended Holladay Independent Normal and Southern Normal University ; attended Hall-Moody Institute 1912-16; winner State Secondary Teacher ' s Medal 1913, Roger ' s Medal 1916, and Rural Medal 1916. Fnished the senior work at Hall-Moody Insti- tute June 7, 1916, and entered Union University next, day. Vice-president of J. R. Graves Society. George E. Shankle, A. B. and B. O. Graduated at Dickson College with Scientific Course 1912; graduated Scientific Course Hall-Moody Institute, Martin Tenn., 1913; A. B. degree Hall-Moody Institute 1914; graduated Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Hall-Moody Institute 1915. Studied in Tulane University Summer Term of 1914; studied in the University of Tennessee Summer Term of 1915; studied in Valparaiso University Summer Terms of 1913 and 1916; took Bachelor ' s degree in education at Valparaiso summer 1917. Professor of German and advanced English grammar in Union University 1916-17. J. G. Hughes, A. B. Two years Hartsville High School ; entered Union 1911; member C. L. S. ; member J. R. G. ; president C. L. S. one term; president J. R. G. one term; member brass band; best debater ' s medal C. L. S. ; Young medal; represented C. L. S. in Inter-Society debate; president Athletic Association 1916-17; Editor-in-Chief Cardinal and Cream 1915-16; Associate Editor Lest We Forget 1915-16; A. T. O. ; Winner Strickland Medal 1917. Page one hundred thirty-four R. D. Russell, A. B. Graduate Gleason High School 1912-13; B. S. Degree Hall-Moody 1914-15; teacher and Pupil Hall-Moody 1915-16; entered Union University 1916; teacher of German Summer School; student-teacher 1916-17; president C L. S. one term. Winnie Davidson, A. B. B. S. degree at Hall-Moody 191 1-12; A. B. degree at Hall-Moody 1912-13; entered Union September 1916; Sigma Sigma Sigma; president of P. L. S. one term; president of Senior class. MMj Page one hundred thirty-five EXPERIMENTAL CHEMISTRY Bill, in search for something new. Poured a pint of hydroplu In his father ' s Oxford shoe ; Just to see what it would do, As research work it wasn ' t bad But was rather rough on dad. Johnnie, in his careless glee, Mixed up I with NH-3; When the stuff was dry and thick Johnnie hit it with a brick ; Johnnie ' s in heaven, they say, At least, he surely went that way. Little Jane was happy when She found a lump of K C N, " Pa likes lots of sweets, " said she So she put it in his tea. (Strange how " died " and " suicide " Rhyme so well with cyanide). James put Ag NO- ' In his ma ' s perfumery, Saying, " she will be pleased, I hope With this nine expensive dope. " But when she used it, strange to say, She didn ' t feel a bit that way. Page one hundred thirty-six A MID-NIGHT GAME The football game was over, And before the parlor grate, A maiden and a man Were lingering rather late. They talked of punts and passes, Things which were rather tame, Till Cupid put his nose guard on, And butted in the game. He lined that couple up ; Then made them toe the mark. Soon he had them going With a scrimmage in the dark. As they sat there silent, In this new found bliss, The man thought the scrimmage Ought to end up with a kiss. Thereupon he tried one. An amateur affair, But he lost on a fumble And instead, it hit the air. The next he landed on her ear And the maid did shyly say: " You are penalized for holding, Likewise for offside play. " John; Fiercely he tried another ; This time succeeded fine, For he made a bully touchdown On that warm, red, two-yard line. As they sat there in silence. Communing soul to soul, The parlor door swung open, And father kicked for goal. — Selected. Page one hundred thirty-seven TOOL CHEST DIALOGUE " It is ' plane ' ' hat I love you, " he began. " Is that on the ' level ' ? " she asked. " Haven ' t I always been on the ' square ' with you? " " But you have many ' vices ' " she remonstrated. " Not a ' bit ' of it, " he asserted. " What made you ' brace ' up? " she queried coquetishly. " The fact that I ' saw ' you, " he replied with a bow. " I ought to ' hammer ' you for that, " she answered saucily. " Come and sit with me on the ' bench ' " he urged. " Suppose the others should ' file ' in? " she murmured, " ou shouldn ' t let your arms ' compass ' me. " " I know a preacher who is a good ' joiner ' " he suggested and they rushed off for the license. SOME LIE! The horrible news comes from Arkansas that a boy climbed a corn stalk to see how the corn was getting along and now the stalk is growing up faster than the boy can climb down. The boy is plumb out of sight. Three men have undertaken to cut down the stalk with axes and save the boy from starvation. It grows so fast they can ' t hack twice in the same place. The poor boy is living on nothing but raw corn, and has already thrown down four bushels of cobs. Next! — Exchange. INTERESTED VISITOR: You have a pretty high curriculum here, haven ' t you? FRESHMAN: I don ' t know. Mr. Fore is the highest thing I ' ve seen yet. A young man, filling out his questionaire, came to the question " What language do you speak other than English? " ANSWER: Profane. Freshman filling out physical examination paper: QUESTION: " Do you use tobacco? " Answer: " Yes. " Question: In what form? " ANSWER: " Brown Mule! " Page one hundred thirty-eight If you can ' t laugh at the jokes of the age, laugh at the age of the jokes. O What has become of the " Safety-First " Club? O TRUE It ' s hardly dreary weather, in country side or town, When you wake and find the corners of your mouth turned down. There ' s joy a plenty in this world to fill life ' s cup If you ' ll only keep the corners of your mouth turned up. — Exchange. O IT IS FOOLISH To expect to set up our own standard of right and wrong and expect everybody to conform to it. To try to measure the enjoyment of others by our own. To expect uniformity of opinion in this world. To look for judgment and experience in youth. To endeavor to mold all dispositions alike. Not to yield to unimportant trifles. To look for perfections in our own actions. To worry ourselves and others about what cannot be remedied. Not to alleviate, if we can, all that need alleviation. Not to make allowances for the weaknesses of others. To consider anything impossible that we cannot ourselves perform. To believe only what our finite minds can grasp. To live as if the moment, the time, the day were so important that it would live forever. To estimate people by some outside quality, for it is that within which makes the man. — Judge Rentoul in London Standard. Page one hundred thirty-nine its? anil ($thpruri0£ Dr. Guy (in Bible) : Mr. Jackson, who lived to be older than his father and died before his father? Mr. Jackson: That ' s impossible to be did. Answer: Moses. MlSS Savage: Professor Prince, what is a horsetail fern? PROFESSOR PRINCE: It is a horsetail, and not a horsetail fern. Dr. Savage: Miss Watson, why were you not in chapel yesterday morning? . Miss Watson : I was sick. Dr. Savage. Dr. Savage: I am glad to know it. TaYLOR: Hungry, who conquered the " Mighties " ? KoFFMAN: Search me. Professor McAlily (in Latin) : Mr. Enochs, which do you prefer, the fantry or the cavalry? ENOCHS: Professor, we do both. Dr. BARRETT (in Algebra) : Miss Rutledge, what is a hyperbole? Miss RuTLEDGE: Doctor, it ' s a prevarication. ' As a rule a man ' s a fool : When it ' s hot, he wants it cool, When it ' s cool he wants it hot. Always wanting what is not. " " Don ' t take pains with your work; If it is painful, try something else. " Page one hundred forty CROCKETT: Crutcher, why don ' t you join the Army and see the world? CRUTCHER: Seeing the world is some inducement but there are many chances of seeing the net world for me. " Some men ' s consciences seem to be like an alarm clock that has run down and won ' t alarm, or like a watch dog that wont watch. " Hush, little Freshman, don ' t you cry, You ' ll be Sophomore by and by; But before you reach that state, The green will all wear off your pates. TATUM (To McConnell waiting on table) : " Mc, bring us some more greens. please. McCoNNELL: " I don ' t think there are any. " TATUM: " Tell Aunt Lina the Seniors want it. " McCoNNELL: " Seen who? " PREP LATIN " Boyibus kissibus Sweet Girliorum Girlibus likibus Wanti someorum. " —Ex. Prof. McALILEY: Translate: In epidamnieis valuptoivu atque patatores maxu- mei. SoPH : In Epidamnus there are very great and voluptuous potatoes. O College students are not educated. They are instructed. Education begins shortly after commencement. — Michigan Gavgoyle. PROFESSOR SUMMAR: Ray, describe the backbone. Ray: The backbone is something that holds up the head and ribs and keeps one from having legs clear up his back. Page one hundred forty-one CO-ED. " Do you take this course? ' I kissed her. " I take that course, " She said. I mistook of course, She slapped me. " I take this course. Instead. " This college life we ' re living in Is mighty hard to beat ; You get a thorn with every rose, But ain ' t the roses sweet? O Dr. BARRETT: Claybrook, give us a definition for CLAYBROOK: Sling, slang, slung. McPEAKE: Claybrook, who is your sweetheart? Claybrook: " My girl. " Fresh: I ' ve an idea. SENIOR: Treat it gently for it ' s in a strange place. He: What would you say if I were to throw you a kiss? She: I ' d say you were the laziest fellow I ' d ever met. — Miami Student. Love and a porous plaster, son, Are very much alike ; It ' s simple getting into one, But getting out — Good night. O When an honor is purchased It ceases to be an honor. Page one hundred fort )-ltvo OUR ADVERTIZERS B efore you leave town, just step in and shake your grocerman ' s hand and say, I am for you, — and buy a bill of groceries, — provided you find his ad in the ad department. Everytime you meet anyone who has helped to make the Annual possible, tip your hat and say, I am glad to see you. Page one hundred forty-three PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK JACKSON, TENN. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $170,000.00 J. W. Vanden T. B. Carroll President . Cashier We will appreciate your Banking with us. CITY MEAT MARKET Headquarters for Good Things To Eat 102-104 Church St. Both Phones 704 " TOMLIN ' S ' The Place for MEN ' S NOVELTIES— WE AL- WAYS HAVE THEM THE TOMLIN CO. — JACKSON BREAD CO. 207 Market St. Home Phone 46 EAT NANNY ' S KRYSTAL KRUST BREAD United States Food Administration License Number B-24337 THE STAR (DAY BROS.) Up-to-Date Clothiers and Furnishers Our policy is to give " Better goods for same money " " Same goods for less money " DISCRIMINATING DRESSERS WILL FIND THIS STORE ALWAYS READY WITH THE LATEST CREATIONS Second National Bank Assets .... $1,366,008.30 TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS F. C. HAAS BOOKS, STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES 209 Main Street Jackson, Tenn. PAUL M. WILSON CO. DRAPERIES WALL PAPER PAINTS 212 Main Street Page one hundred forty-four Geyer Paint Decorating Co. Paints, Wall Paper, Oils, Varnishes A. M. BURNS COAL AND WOOD and Glass Phones 259 Cor. College and Liberty Sts. I. C. R. R. AND ORLEANS STREET I PHONE 416 DR. J. G. DAWSON OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Cor. Main and Market Both Phones 1 DR. T. M. STOWERS Dr. T. J. Kimbrough Dentist CANTRELL BUILDING 103 2 Main Street Office Phones 68 Jackson, Tenn. Residence Cumberland 427 F. H. PHILLIPS Frank Best Repair Shop ATTORNEY-AT-LAW and Loan Office Headquarters for all kinds of Real Estate, Law and Collections ' 207} 2 East Main Sporting Goods Jackson, Tenn. 1 Corner Church and Lafayette Streets Page one hundred forty-five Ilnum Intwraty An institution that stands for the highest and best in all the College and Academic branches, in Music, Expression, and Business. Now occupies the One Hundred Thousand ($100,000.00) Dollar Administration 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. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Page one hundred forty-six j m .1.1 Long- Johnson Printing Company Jackson, Tennessee PRINTERS ENGRAVERS LITHOGRAPHERS We Print " Lest We Forget " l!IIII!lill!lilllllllII[ll!llBI!l!llB|[[||||l!l!llll!II!ll«!llli;iii!. ,,! , ;;! « II :■ ' i Illlllllllilili;! ,, ,JSPt| Page one hundred forty-seven NO ONE IS BLUE WE ALL DRINK NIB NOW-DAY IT ' S BEST! NOTHING IS BETTER THAN THIS MODERN NON INTOXICATING BEVERAGE WHISTLE BOTTLING COMPANY Bottlers of the Original Orange Whistle JACKSON, TENN. Edison Diamond Disc Phonographs and Records WHITELAW FURNITURE CO. I S. M. Lawrence GROCERIES, FEED STUFFS AND HARDWARE 461-463 East College Street JACKSON, TENN. We carry a full line of pencils, tablets, inks, candies, tobaccos, fruits ,etc, to- gether with our regular line of grocer- ies. We are always glad to see the University boys in our store. Page one hundred forty-eight If you want an education, see your teacher. If you want to look nice, see your tailor. If you want spiritual aid, see your preacher. If you want wisdom, see the ant. If you want to be useful, see the other fellow ' s needs. If you want to be rich, see the other fellow. If you want protection in Life Insurance, see me. Do you love your self? Do you have regard for your creditors? Do you care for those who are depending on you? If you don ' t then don ' t buy Life Insurance, just go on to your reward empty handed with a debt to pay. SEE? Well then, see W. R. PHILLIPS, General Agent, MO. STATE LIFE INS. Co. R. A. HEAVNER ARCHITECT Suite 9-1 1 Murray Building Jackson, ill ennessee OXFORD TAILORS MEN ' S FURNISHINGS HATS . $2.00 SUITS $15.00 UP JACKSON ' S SPECIALTY SHOP MILLINERY Mrs. Frances Brinkman 1 06 South Liberty Street 1 Page one hundred jorty-nine HYMAN KLIBANOFF GROCERIES, DRY GOODS AND SHOES Home Phone 1 1 92 Cumb. Phone 1039 Cor. Stoddert and 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 Agents for the OIL BLUE SHOES 1874 1918 THE Firft National Bank DEPOSITORY United States, State of Tennessee, City of Jackson Savings Department under Federal Supervision 3 ' , Interest paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts Do YOU Know That WE Show The very latest and most fashionable footwear immediately after they have proven to be winners by our fashion designers of Paris and Fifth Avenue, New York? Let our expert fitters convince you that... FRANK BOND SHOE COMPANY Is Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store Page one hundred fifty Southwestern Seminary FORT WORTH, TEXAS It is located in a great Baptist Empire. Healthy climate. It has two great dormitories and administration building. It has all the departments of an up-to-date theological seminary, Greek, Hebrew, Systematic Theology, Homiletics, Old and New Testament History, English Bible Interpreta- tion, and so on, together with some unique and important departments. A Department of Evangelism touching the methods, principles, and doc- trines of Christ and the Apostles in soul-winning. A Department of Go:pel Music for the benefit and training of pastors and missionaries in gospel, and a complete course for evangelistic singers. A Department of Religious Education in which all the up-to-date meth- ods, principles, and administrations of Sunday School are taught. It has an Extension Department by which students can take all the Sem- inary courses by correspondence. It has a Women ' s Missionary Training School. One two-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Missionary Training, and a three- years course leading to the degree of Master of Missionary Training. Piano Music, Domestic Science, and Kindergarten Work have strong departments. The many Baptist churches in reach of Fort Worth offer opportunities for pastorates for students, and considerable help is given to students out of the Student Aid Fund. SUMMER SCHOOL Select Seminary courses are given which are invaluable for pastors, evangelists, Sunday School teachers and workers, and advancing students. We have a summer term from June 3 to July 12, 1918. All these courses receive credit for degrees in the regular session. Send for bulletin. For further information address L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D. D., President, Fort Worth, Texas, Box 995. Page one hundred fifty-one Enochs Lumber Co. Dealers in All Kinds of Building Material Clothes do not make the man. That ' s positive. But good ones certainly come through strong as an " assist. " And there ' s many a good scout cramming away in the halls of learning right now who, if judged by his clothes, would fail to qual- ify for the Bush Leagues. It ' s fifty-fifty, just the 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 which all college men are plugging. Wearing clothes that bring out a man ' s personal- ity, add to his appearance, show that his taste and judgment are keen, give him the appearance of prosperity, will go a long way to- ward helping him make good. McCall-Hughes Clothing Company " Drink a Bottle of Coca-Cola Delicious Refreshing Page one hundred fi1i )-tn BON TON BAKERY Everything That ' s Good To Eat FRESH BREAD DAILY Cor. Lafayette and Cumberland Sts. FRESH CANDIES STYLISH STATIONERY KODAKS AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING FREE We want your business. Come to see us 0. J. NANCE CO. The Busy Druggists BEARE BROS. ICE COAL CO. Office: 255 W. Lafayette St. SOL LOEB CO. LADIES READY-TO- WEAR AND MILLINERY Both Phones 67 103 E. Main St. MITCHELL MILLINERY SHOP MISS PEARL MITCHELL, Prop. 213 North Church Street MILLINERY THAT IS " DIFFERENT " EYE STRAIN Is manifested by pain in or near the eyes, and whether vision is good or not, should be relieved by the use of glasses. I have had over twenty years of con- tinuous experience in such eye work, and guarantee every pair of glasses I sell. I. L. GRADY Page one hundred fifty-three Russell Transfer Co. Anybody HAITI Anywhere Anything FlMULi Any Time Office: Southern Hotel Phones 1 1 5 Storerooms 25 7 W. Lafayette Street ELITE PRESSING CLUB W. P. GLISSON, Manager GOOD WORK AND PROMPT SERVICE CLUB RATES $1 PER MONTH We do expert cleaning ::: Ask for prices ::: JACKSON, TENN. WHITE DRUG CO. Prescription Druggists WHITMAN ' S CANDIES CIGARS, TOBACCOS DRUGGIST ' S SUNDRIES Main and Liberty Sts. Jackson, Tenn. WILL MURRELL SHAVING PARLOR THE BEST WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES 20 y 2 East Lafayette St. Under Bank of Commerce MARKS BROS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND SHOES The oldest established firm in the city. Established 1884 Our Motto: Better goods for same money; same goods for less money. PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING INSTALLED BY CURTISS PLUMBING COMPANY Makes Home Comfortable 216 E. Baltimore St. Phones 5 I Page one hundred fifty-four 1866 1918 G. H. ROBERTSON CO. HOME OF Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes " THE MEN ' S STORE " THE LADIES FASHION College and Liberty Sts. JACKSON ' S LEADING EXCLUSIVE LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR SHOP NOTHING BUT FORDS PARTS, REPAIRS, ACCESSORIES TRY US ONCE M ' EWEN BOND Authorized FORD DEALERS 1 1 I Main 1 05 Shannon ft Jb-X i CREGO ' S DRUG STORE fMiS£ .. ■ 1 05 E. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. Phones 38 THE NYAL QUALITY DRUG STORE Page one hundred fifty-five Security National Bank Capital $100,000.00 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 OFFICERS J. C. EDENTON, President I. B. TIGRETT, Vice-President W. G. MORGAN, Vice-President S. D. WADDILL, Vice President A. J. WILLIAMS. Vice-President L. O. SWEATMAN, Cashier A. V. PATTON, Assistant Cashier J. E. SMITH, Assistant Cashier Page one hundred fifty-six — -.- .. m m hi R H. Williams J. Frank Jordan T. G. MORRIS THE FIVE POINTS DRUGGIST JACKSON PIANO CO. A modern Drug Store well equipped Factory Representative of the to talfe care of your needs W. W. KIMBALL PIANO CO. Sanitary Fountain Drinks TOILET ARTICLES, SCHOOL SUP- PLIES, CIGARS AND TOBACCO 214 E. Lafayette St JACKSON. TENNESSEE 1 ' Two blocks from College Campus Try Our Service SEWELL PLUMBING It is because we feel that we can give you better service is why we ask you COMPANY to come to us when your eyes are in trouble. Steam and Hot Water GOBELET ' S GLASSES Fitting REPAIR WORK OUR SPECIALTY ARE DIFFERENT 306 E. Main St. Both Phones 177 Office 207 E. Main St. Res. Cumb. 80 10 per cent discount to all students Eugene DuBose Lester Stevens Sanitary Plumbing and Metal Works PLUMBING, HEATING, METAL AND COMPOSITION BAUM BROS. THE GENTLEMAN ' S ROOFING, STEEL CEILINGS, PLACE CORNICE, VENTILATORS. SKYLIGHTS 118 E. COLLEGE ST. one hundred fifty-seven MOFFITFS MARKET CHOICE FRESH MEATS, FISH, VEGETABLES, FRUITS and OYSTERS IN SEASON Both Phones 154 438 North Royal Street W. J. LANIER STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FEED STUFF AND PRODUCE CANDY, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC. Both Phones 1 1 7 Corner Poplar and Johnson Streets 1871 HOLLAND ' S 1918 We thank all Union University students for the patronage given us this year and extend to you a most cordial invitation to make this store your down town head- quarters, and " your store " next term. Respectfully, Holland Dry Goods Clothing Co. Dry Goods, Ready-lo-Wear, Clothing I You need either fire, accident, life, plate glass, automobile insurance or some kind of bonds. We write only the best of each kind, hirteen years ' experience qualify us to give you absolute protection. A. V. PATTON MANAGER SECURITY NATIONAL BANK Page one hundred fifty-eight McCowat - Mercer Printing Co. Stationers and Printers Corner Church and LaFayette Streets Jackson, Tennessee STEGALL ' S 207 E. Lafayette St. " WHERE THE PROFIT HAS BEEN CUT IN TWO " We sell for cash. We do not send shoes on approval. We do not deliver any shoes. If you want to save from one dollar to two dollars a pair on your shoes come to Stegall ' s. Our line of Men ' s $5.00 Shoes have our friends talking about us. STEGALL ' S 207 E. Lafayette St. Harlan-Morris Manufacturing Company Manufacturers TIGHT BARREL STAVES AND LUMBER Jackson, Tennessee R. R. TAYLOR WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Flour, Feed and Produce 1 09 W. Lafayette Street Jackson, Tenn. Page one hundred fijty-nine MOORE ' S STUDIO Has supplied all the Photographs for the Union University continu- ously for fourteen years Page one hundred sixty

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


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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.