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

 - Class of 1920

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1920 volume:

This Book is presented to by Union University and is not for sale or private use. This is an advertising edition and differs from the regular edition only in binding and the three advertising pages in the front of the book. Since this is an expensive piece of advertising we hope it will remain on public display. Anyone interested in Union University should drop a card for catalog and full information to H. E. WATTERS, President, Jackson, Tennessee j t%3 1920 Pub ished by trie Student Organizations of Union Unipersiti] Jackson, Tennessee FOREWORD Look through these pages and be convinced that Union University is really a great, growing, up-to-date school. Observe the numbers, the enthusiasm, and the variety of courses, activities, and advantages. Few schools have more spirit and " pep, " which indicates vigor and life. Young folks like it because it gives them the spirit and enthusiasm necessary to enter successfully in the conflict of life. Union literally pulsates with the vigor and enthusiasm of young life, and yet there is all of the time a sense of tremendous energy under fine control, which gives a pleasing sense of power, security, and efficiency. It is just the atmosphere to please the choicest young people, and it develops the best that is within them. LOCATION Jackon is a city of 20,000 people, and situated in the very heart of West Tennessee. There is not a more accessible place anywhere. Railroads radiate out in eight directions. Three national highways intersect here. There are twenty-eight trains with an unexcelled schedule. Literally thousands of high school graduates can reach Jackson without a change of train, ackson is a church-going town. Fifty per cent of the population have their names on church books, and $750,000 is the investment in church buildings. What city of 20,000 can equal this record? The climate is fine, and the water supply can hardly be equaled. BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT Union has five buildings: Barton Hall (Administration Building), Lovelace Hall (for young ladies). Conservatory (a self-boarding hall for young ladies), Adam ' s Hall (for young men) and the power house. These buildings and the grounds cannot be leplaced for $400,000. The endowment is $140,000, and Union ' s remaining part of the 75 million fund is $275,000, or a total of $815,000. ATTENDANCE The enrollment for the past year was 741 against 157 in 1914 The summer school which is in session at the time this article is written has already gone above 325, which far surpasses any previous record. The outlook for next fall ' s enrollment is equally flattering. DEPARTMENTS Graduate, offering courses leading to the A. M. degree. College, offering courses leading to the A. B. degree. Diplomas secure first grade High School certificate in Tennessee and most Southern and many Northern States. Theological, offering practical courses for preachers, missionaries, and church, and Sunday school workers. Law, offering a two-years ' course leading to the LL. B. degree. Agriculture, offering exceptionally strong courses, using the West Tennessee Experi- ment Station as a laboratory. Pre-Medical, meeting the requirements for entrance into standard medical schools. Junior Engineering, offering the first two years of a standard four-year engineering course. Students doing this work may enter the Junior year of Georgia Tech, as other schools of Technology. Musical, offering very fine courses in Piano, Violin, and Voice, and Organ. Domestic Art and Science, offering the usual courses. Military, R. O. T. C, a strong unit. Educational, — several strong courses. Expression, offering varied and strong courses. Commercial, offering the very best advantages for a thorough business education. List of books 1. The Uniuersitq. LI. The Faculty 111. The Classes ID. The Departments D. Student Organizations Dl. Fraternities Dll. .Athletics Dill, melting Pot Recessional ' Cod of our fathers, Ifnorvn of old — Lord of our far-flung baitle-line Beneath whose awful hand we hold Dominion over palm and pine — Lord Cod of hosts, be with us vet, Lest we forget — lest we forget! The tumult and the shooting dies — The captains and the lyings depart — 5(7 stands Thine ancient Sacrifice, An humble and a contrite heart. Lord Cod of hosts, be with us vet, Lest we forget — lest we forget! Far-called our navies melt away — On dune and head and sinks the fire — Lo all our pomp of yesterday Is one with Nineveh and Tyre! Judge of the nations, spare us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget! If, drunk E " ihe sight of power, we lose Wild tongues that have not Thee in awe — Such boasting as the Gentiles use Or lesser breeds without the Law — Lord Cod of hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget — lest we forget! For heathen heart that puts her trust In reeling tube and iron shod All valiant dust that builds on dust, And guarding calls not thee to guard — For frantic boast and foolish word, Thy mercy on Thy people, Lord! — Rudyard Kipling. Foreiror j. II E present herewith the ninth volume of " Lest We Lis Forget. " In this issue we have striven to reach a standard of excellence hitherto unattained, and one which may prove as a stepping stone to yet higher ideals. If our undertaking has met with any measure of success, it is due to the untiring zeal and painstaking efforts of those members of the staff who so conscientiously and well have executed the tasks entrusted to their care. To them we express our thanks for the kindly manner in which they have aided our work, the interest manifested therein, and the many timely suggestions offered in the maze of difficulties which have constantly confronted us. Our task, though arduous, has been a pleasant one ; though trying, a welcome one. Into the hands of its readers we commend this volume, with no fear lest they judge of its faults too harshly; and yet with the hope that they may find herein some touch of merit, some little mark of worth, which alone can be the reward for our labor of love, which we trust may not have been wrought in vain.. The staff is grateful to the Senior Class for the cover design and running heads; Dr. Watters for many timely suggestions; and the Long-Johnson Printing Company for a multitude of favors and suggestions, without which the 1920 Lest We Forget would never have been what it is. ;cli Dedication to Henry Eugene UJatters, m.A, d.d. President of Union Uniuersitu,. A courteous gentleman, a profound scholar, a proficient in- structor, who, by his interest in the general welfare of the students, has won a lasting place in their hearts, this volume is affectionately dedicated. fgs Innk ©nr fc History of Union Uniuersitu. IV the year 1845, the Baptist General Assembly of Tennessee, feeling the need of an institution of learning of higher order, resolved to establish and endow a college known subsequently as Union University. The establishment of this college was the result of twelve years of arduous toil by tne members of that body, who had happily enjoyed the warm co-operation of their brethren and friends throughout the State, and North Alabama. The institution was organized as a college and began its first session the first Monday in January, 1 848. The college was endowed with Fifty-five Thousand Dollars, and was located in Murfreesboro, a handsome, thriving, and healthy village, the County seat of Rutherford County, in the center of one of the finest regions in the State; and, from the elevated character of its inhabitants for intelligence and morality, it was remarkably well adapted to the location of a literary institution of high order. As to site, the location was unusually good. The town of Murfreesboro was ac- cessible in every direction by good turnpike roads, and the great South-Western Railroad from Nashville to Chattanooga was in rapid progress, and cars were daily passing be- tween that place and Nashville. The University buildings were situated nearly a mile from the public squ are on an extensive and beautiful campus, commanding a splendid view of the adjacent country. Valuable apparatus in the departments of Natural Phi!o:ophy and Chemistry, also well selected cabinets in Mineralogy and Geology belonged to the University. The Library contained a number of choice volumes. The Literary Societies also had libraries of their own. The first president was Joseph H. Eaton, who held his position until his death in January, I 859. The first faculty was composed of the following members: Joseph H. Eaton, Pro- fessor of Mathematics; David Breidennthal, Professor of Languages; P. W. Dodson, First Tutor; George Jarmon, Second Tutor. The course of study was as follows: Freshman, Mathematics, Greek, Latin, Phy- siology; Sophomore, Mathematics, Greek, Latin, History, Rhetoric; Tunior, Mathematics, Greek, Latin, History, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Loaic; Senior, Intellectual Phi- losophy, Greek Philosophy, History, Political Economy, Geology, Moral Philosophy, Butlers Analogy, Mineralogy. There was also a Prepa ratory Department connected with the University, in which pupils of every degree of advancement were received; but for admission into the Uni- versity proper, an acquaintance with the following authors, and studies were required: Grammars of the English, Latin and Greek languages, with applications, Greek Reader; Geography, Ar.th- metic, and First Lessons in Algebra. During the years from 1 861 , inclusive, the school was suspended on account of the Civil War. The building was considerably damaged by the armies, the library and apparatus destroyed, and the endowment was wholly lost. The school was reopened in 1 866, and continued until 1873, when an epidemic of cholera and other causes led to a suspension of all work. On the 10th day of April, 1874, a convention was called at Murfressboro to consider the question of re-establishing a college for the entire State, and a committee was appointed to locate it. Among the various propositions presented, Jackson was selected as the best site. On August 12, 1874, the Tennessee Baptist Convention, then in session at Treze- vant, appointed a Board of Trustees consisting of thirty-five members. The institution was chartered by the State on June 25, 1 875, under the name Southwestern Baptist University. On August 5, 1890, a deed was made to the Southwestern Baptist University of the campus, known prior to 1875, as West Tennessee College. Colonel J. W. Rosamon, as financial agent, in six months, raised the sum of Thirty Thousand Dollars. During the year 1890, Miss Willie Edwards, of Shelbyville, Tennessee, made a gift to the endowment fund amounting to Three Thousand Three Hundred and Ten Dollars. In November of this year, the American Baptist Educational Society appro- priated Twelve Thousand Seven Hundred Dollars, as an endowment to the University under certain conditions, which were met. Through the liberality of W. T. Adam;, of Corinth, Mississippi, a dormitory for young men was erected in 1895. And in 1896 this building was enlarged by the addi- tion of a three-story front. In 1897, a dormitory for young ladies was erected, which in consequence of a large gift from Mr. J. R. Lovelace, of Martin, Tennessee, was named in honor of his son, Everett Lovelace Hall. In 1879, a movement to endow the chair of Logic and Moral Philosophy, in honor of Dr. J. R. Graves resulted in raising $10,000. Dr. H. C. Irby was secretary of the movement. Dr. Irby, through work and his liberal gifts in money, has been a great asset to the University. His gifts in all have amounted to Twenty-five Thousand Dollars. A new chapel was completed in 1 899, and in honor of Dr. W. D. Powell, wai named Powell Chapel. In 1 901-2, the Perry Estate became the property of the University. With this the Perry School of Bible Instruction was established in memory of Benjamin W. Perry, who gave his estate, amounting to Twelve Thousand Dollars, requesting it to be used especially in the education of young ministers. In May, 1905, the General Educational Society offered the trustees Twenty Thousand Dollars on permanent endowment, if the friends of the institution would promptly raise Seventy-five Thousand Dollars. The effort securing this offer in 1906 was successful under the leadership of President Hale. At a meeting of the Board of Trustees, September 1 7, 1907, the name of the in- stitution was changed from Southwestern Baptist University to Union University, the name given it in its organization in 1845. In January, 1912, the chapel and main building of the institution were entirely destroyed by fire. On account of the liberal gifts of Colonel O. C. Barton, the new administration building was named in his honor, Barton Hall. The following are the names of the presidents who have served the University: J. M. Pendleton, G. W. Jarmon, who served as president both before and after tha Civil War; Duncan H. Selph, Chas. Manly, Geo. W. Jarmon, G. M. Savage, J. W. Conger, I. B. Tigrett, who served as acting president of the institution 1909-1 1 , R. A. Kimbrough, R. M. Inlow, and A. T. Barrett, who served as acting president 1913-14, 1914-15. June 1915, G. M. Savage was again elected president, and served until 1918, when Dr. H. E. Watters, the present head of the University, was chosen. BESS POWELL J Union University Office Force. " " T HE office force is one of the most thoroughly organized forces of the University. ■ Dr. Watters can he found at his desk with his patient smile and knitted brow, always looking and watching after the best interests of the University and each individual student. Prof. Derryberry is in the adjoining office with a sharp eye for business students, and catches everyone that comes near Jackson ; and, after relieving them of the enroll- ment fees, conducts them to the business department, returns to his office and waits for the next wayfarer. Prof. McAliley, the bursar, is constantly found at his desk in the front office on enrollment days, and in his courteous way receives all fees and issues class tickets. The University does not have a more systematic, or a shrewder business man. Mr. W. Q. Maer, the book-keeper, can be found at his desk in the president ' s office carefully recording the accounts of the office. Mr. Maer is an expert book-keeper and has the teachers ' checks out on time. Mr. W. H. Jernigan, who keeps the records of the University and acts as one of Dr. Watters ' stenographers, is strictly business and courteous. He keeps the records of the University in Number One shape, and is always willing and ready to accommodate each and every student who needs his assistance. Miss Rachel Gardner, stenographer of the president, is one of the quickest and best stenographers in town. She can fill any of the positions in the office from Dr. Watters down. Miss Susie Jones, who keeps the Chapel records and sends out the reports, is an indispensable asset to the office force. Lest IDe Forget Staff. Eugene Johnson j. I . Carpenter Carl Burks Roy Hall John W. Enochs WiLLARD H. JERNIGAN Mary Barham Berta Lou Tooms John Parnell Russell Bandy Ruth Parish Jake Hurt i.yle holley Paul M. Glisson Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Literary Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor Art Editor Art Editor Art Editor IV it and Humor Editor ) Class and Organization Representatives. Frank Kimsey K. L. Chapman Prof. G. E. Shankle Eugene Johnson Roy Hall Irby Koffman James Hodge Bryan Davis John Enochs Bess Powell John Parnell Chesley L. Bowden Ione Wilson Robert Oakley Fred Evans Amanda Clay J. D. Bledsoe Print Hudson Sunshine Derryberry Elizabeth Oakley Yewell P. Kuhn Susan Jones Alfredo Muller Berta Lou Tooms R. O. Arbuckle Ruth Parish Mark Harris Henry Huey E. O. Hunt W. H. Jernigan Assistant Business Manager Graduate Department Faculty Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority Apollonian Literary Society Calliopean Literary Society Palladian Literary Society Military Department Old Guard (Military) Business Department Law Department Agricultural Department Department of Fine Arts Academy Department Athletic Department Expression Department Missionary Cardinal and Cream J. R. Graves Society Art Department Athletic Editor Students Activity Association UClub Masonic Students ' Jlctiuitu Association. R. O. Arbuckle Eugene Johneon Bess Powell W. Q. Maer Rev Hall - President J ice-Presideni Secretary Treasurer Business Manager John W. Enochs W. H. Jernigan J. W. VanDyke John F. Parnell Irene Claiborne Alfredo Muller Henry Huey Sam Malone lone Wilson Berta Akin cfhe Students ' Actiuitg Association. ( I HE first thought of a Students ' Activity Association for Union University originated - in the mind of our much honored and loved President, Prof. H. E. Watters. He saw during the years of the past, that the athletic associatoin and other college activities were supported almost altogether by donations from the students and faculty, and that at all times there was an insufficiency of funds to equip and send out good teams, and to schedule games with high class teams, much less to present to the student body musical and literary attractions, of an educational nature, in the form of a lyceum course. So at the beginning of the spring term of 1919, Prof. Watters submitted his plan of a Student ' s Activity Association to the student body for approval. His plan was that each society and fraternity elect two representatives and that these representa- tives would form a Student ' s Executive Committee which would be the directors of the activities of the association. The student body voted to adopt this plan so the Executive Committee met about May the first to organize and be ready to operate on a good basis at the beginning of the school year of 1919-20. Mr. L. P. Royer was elected chairman of the committee, Mr. Eugene Johnson, vice-chairman, Miss Bess Powell, secretary, Mr. W. Q. Maer, treasurer, Mr. Roy Hall, business manager, and Miss Elizabeth Jarvis and Mr. J. L, Hodge, salesmen. As the chairman of the committee failed to return to school this year, Mr. Roy Arbuckle was elected chairman to fill the vacancy. Under the management of Mr. Hall, the association has prospered in a remarkable way. The association handles all the books and stationery for the students, and from this source it derives a good income. The association also handles the laundry, operates a pressing shop, shoe shop, and a barber shop, and these also add to the income. Be- sides this, a co-operative buying system was inaugurated by which the merchants of Jackson gave to the association 5 per cent, discount on all cash purchases of the students. From these various sources a very good sum of money has accumulated. The Student ' s Activity Association, with the proceeds of these enterprises, has been able to aid all student activities in a substantial way. There is no doubt but what Union has put out better teams, played better games, and had a more successful year in ath- letics than for the past several years. The association also aided four delegates to go to the Student ' s Volunteer Convention at DesMoines, Iowa, in January. Also it has brought to the students a lyceum course of six attractions. The Student ' s Activity As- sociation has been a great success this year, and we are looking forward with pleasant anticipation to even greater success in the years to come. Cardinal and Cream j s— p " HE CARDINAL AND CREAM has just closed an unusually prosperous and L successful year under the direction of Miss Tooms as Editor and Mr. Arbuckle as Business Manager. Miss Tooms chose an efficient staff of assistants and all editions have been a source of pleasure and inspiration to the many readers. Mr. Arbuckle has been prompt in getting the paper out and into the hands of the subscribers and has at all times been courteous and ope n to suggestions. The success of the paper has been due in no small part to the diligence and pains- taking efforts of the staff. The members have tried to make the Cardinal and Cream the official organ of the school, presenting fairly every department and faction. CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF Berta Lou Toom3 Eugene John on Irene Clai ' rorne Gladys McGee Ediior-.n-Chief First Associate Editor Second AssociateEditor Exchange Editor LITERARY EDITORS Gordon Juredini, ' 21 Mary Rather, ' 22 Icne Wilson, ' 2 1 lere L. Crook, Jr., ' 23 Bess Powell, ' 20 Melvin Crump, ' 20 Marie Rutledge, ' 21 Margaret Matthews, ' 21 REPORTERS Sadve Watson, ' 23 Sunshine Derryberry, ' 21 W. Q. Maer, ' 21 Euphrie Burrows, ' 23 Maurice Fulmer, ' 23 Wiley Smith, ' 23 Lynn Claybrook, ' 21 Ben Crump, ' 22 R. O. Arbuckle G. W. Stames Business Manager Advertising Manager Louelace Rail Qouerning Board. Fall Term Chairman Bess Powell Associate Chairman - - - Lena Gooch Captains Maude Fullerton Berta Akin Kornelia McPherson Winter Term Chairman - Margaret Matthews Associate Chairman - Clara Mai Lawrence Captains Mary Scruggs Euphne Burrows Lara Kendall Spring Term Chairman - Associate Chairman - Captains Lindsey Speight Edith Stalling; Laverne Willis Estelle Cope Jessie Butler uAclams Rail Qouerning Board. First Term Wynn Maer President Henry Huey - - - - Vice-President W. O. McMillan James Van Dyke R. O. Arbuckle H. L. Boyd Second Term J. L. Carpenter ----- President C. L. Bowden - - - Vice-President M. A. Brandon Claude Collins Harvey Gray Pete Fowler Third Term R. C. Burks President William Furgerson - - Vice-President A. W. Garner J. H. Thomas Claud Collins W. O. Foster George Martin Savage, a.m., ll. d. President Emeritus and Dean of Graduate Department Graduated Union University. A.M., 1S71; Prin- cipal Henderson Institute; Professor of English. Southwestern Baptist University, 1877-1880; Taught at Eagleville, Tenn.. 1SS3-1S90; President Southwestern Baptist University, 1S90-1904; Pro- fessor of Hebrew and Philosophy, Southwestern Baptist University, 1904-1905; Traveled in Europe and Asia, 1905-1906; President of Union Univer- sity. 1906-07; Professor of Hebrew, Philosophy and French. Union University, 1907-1908; Pro- fessor Hall-Moodv Institute, 1908-1909: Professor of Hebrew. Philosophy and Bible. Union Uni- versity. 1909-1915; President, 1915— Henry Eugene Watters, b.s., a.b., a.m., d.d. President and Professor of Sociology Student S. W. B. U, 1S95, 1903-4; Student U. U. 1915-16; B.S., 1S99 and A.B.. 191X1. S. N. University; (President and Valedictorian of Class); A. M., Southern Normal School, 1903; Giaduate Student Brown University, 1906; A_ M. , Union University, 1916; Principal M. N. College. 1900-2; Principal Greenfield Giaded Schools, 1903; Instructor in Teachers ' Depaitment S. W. B. U, 1903-4; Presi- dent Hall-Moodv Institute. 1904-15; Chair His- tory. Union University, 1915-16; President College of Marshall. 1916-18; President Union University, 191S— . For eighteen yeais pastor of country and town churches. Served as n:iember of Tennessee Baptist Education Board, and Executive Board of Texas Baptist General Convention. Vice- president of Tennessee Baptist State Conven- tion, 1913; Author " Physics Simplified. " 1906, which ran through two editions; Author of " Bible of Superhuman Origin. " 190S, which has run through six editions, eleven thousand copies; Author " How to Interest Children in the Bible. " 1913. which was copied and reprinted in more than a dozen American pel iodicals. and by one in England in 1920. At present (March, 1920) President Union University, temporary pastor First Baptist Church. Jackson; President Asso- ciation of Commerce, Jackson; Vice-President Association of Colleges of Tennessee; President Joseph Martin Shakespeare Circle; Member Executive Board Mississippi Valley Association; Member Board of Trustees, Union University; .Member Jacki-on Rotary Club. Charles W. Davis Dean of School of Agriculture B.S., University of Tennessee, 1900; M.S., Iowa State College, 1905; Ph.D.. Ibid. 1917; Professor of Agriculture and Biology, Washington Col- lege, 1902- ' 03; Professor of Agriculture and Biology, North Georgia Agricultural School, l!K«- ' 04: Principal Stat.- Agrinillin.il School Gem-gin. If«l7- " 14; Pi ofe-sor ,if Agi -i.-ull in ,- Vst Lieut. U. S. pervisor, Opi Sta Ni 14-ls ist. Ph Tennef Union University ical Laborati Director Departme 1919. Arthur Warren Prince, a.b., a.m. Dean of Faculty, Head of Science Department, Professor of Chemistry Head of Science Depa Acadei-ny, Alton, II nt in Chemistry and ' hicago, summers 190 " , i Jewell College, Liberty, Ibid, 1905; Principal of Schools, 1901-02; Instruc- Academy, 1904- -i at University 1914; Head of Science Department, Union University, 190S-1S; Acting I ' m -ni, in and c ' hairman of Facults Ibid in Spring Term. 1913; Faculty coach in Basket Ball for the past fifteen years; Special " War Work " in Chemical Analysis of coals, iron and steel in Laboratories of Curtis Co., shell mak- ing plant, St. Louis. Mo., in summer of 191S; Retained as chemist for water analysis by Mobile Ohio Railroad at Jackson. Tenn., 1913- ' 17; A-ting in same capacity at present time for the water works department of city of Jackson. Tenn.; llciiln-i of Governing Board of College paper, " Cardinal and Cream, " 1910— ; Dean of Literary Faculty, Professor of Chemistry, and Head of Science Department, 191S— L. D. RUTLEDGE Professor of History and Social Sciences B.S. and B.Acct.. S. N. College, 1S96; Student of S. W. B. University, lS9S- ' 99; Student George Peabody College, Summer Quarter, 190S: Pg.B., Valparaiso I ' niversitv, Valparaiso, Ind.. 1911; Student of University of Tennessee. Summer Quarter, 1913; A.B., Educational. Valparaiso I ' niversitv. 1915; - A.M.. Union University. 1917; Student Instructor in S. X. College. lS94- ' 96; Principal of Cloverdale Ala., 1896- ' 98; Principal .it- Waterloo, Ala., 1900-1905 College. Doyle, Tenn.. 191 Middle Tennessee State I State Conductor of Ma Summer 1909; President Institute. Bridgeport, A Latin, Hall-Moody Institute erloo High School, esident of Doyle State Instructor, ute, Summer 1907; County Institute, Tennessee Valley 1911- ' H; Chair of Martin. Tenn., 1914-16; Vice-President. Hall-Moody Institute, 1915-16; Chair of History and Political Science, Union University, 1917— George E. Shankle, A.B., B.O., M.A., M.O. Professor of English with B.S. Degree, Dickson College, Vnn.. 1912; Professor of Band Music i College. 1912; Graduated with B.S. egrees. Hall-Moody Institute, 1913 and tated in Shorthand, Typewriting, and rig, Hall-Moody Commercial College, alized in Latin, French, and German. Term, 1914; Spec K.l l Tern 1915 Ten- Mod- •dy Institute M.A. grees. Union University, 1917-1918; Chi man in Union University, 1916-191S; English. Union University. 1918-1920; student in George Peabody College fo with only a few more hours to do for the Ph.D Degree. Ter sitv, Sum- i A.B. De- Degrees in M.O. De- ur of Ger- Chair of Graduate Teacher William Wallace Dunn, a.m. Professor of Physics ght in Kentucky public schools. 1901- ' 06: dilated Hall-Moodv Institute. 1909; Student versitv of ' retin.-ss.-c. 191 i; Chair .Science and hematics. Hall-Moody Institute, 1910- ' 12; icipal Halls High School. 1912- ' 15; Student iderbilt University and George Peabodv Col- . 191. " . and 1916. B.S. and A.M. Degrees; .-rint.-ndent Trenton City Schools. 1916- ' l " ; ir Physics and Astrono.Tjy. L " nion University, James Luther McAlilev, a.b., a.m. Professor of Latin, and Bursar Preparatory training in the public schools of Illinois; Normal course in pedagogy and ad- ministration at McLemoresville Collegiate In- stitute. 1900- ' 01; Principal of High School at Lobelville. Tenn.. 1902 and again 1906; Taught in public school in West Tennessee. 1907- ' 09; Eng- tered Union University. 1909, assisting- in Latin and pursuing college course: ll.-ceiv.-d scholar- ship. 1913; Graduated at Union University, 1915. receiv the I ment. to the 1917, chosen to the addltlo.—. of the I ' niversity; 191s- ' 19. did graduate work with Baylor I ' niversity and Union I ' niversity. Jasper Newton Mallory, b.a., m.a. Professor of Mathematics Three years Weatherford College: Thirteen courses, rniversitv Kansas: Con espondent Stu- dent Chicago Dnivi rsity; B.A. Graduate Okla- homa University; M.A. Graduate Baylor Uni- versity; Two years Professor ot Science. College of Marshall: Fifteen years Superintendent of Public School in Texas: Member Athletic Com- mittee and Coach of Girls ' Basket Ball and Tennis. E. E. Northern, a.b., th.m., b.d., th.d. Professor of Creelf Born Richmond County, Virginia; Graduate of Crozer Theological Seminary: Pastor in Penn- sylvania, Virginia, West Virginia, and Ken- tucky; Teacher 1 for seveial years in connection with other work; Active in fraternal circles, especially the I. O. O. F., of which he is a Past Grand Master and Past Grand Representative to the Sovereign Grand Lodge, and compilor of three editions of the laws of the Order in Vir- ginia; Greek medalist of Richmond College. 1916, and B.A. of the same, 1917; Special student Union Theological Seminary ( Richmond I, 1916- 1917; B.D. of Crozer Theological Seminary, 191S; Th.M. of Southern Baptist Theological Semin- ary, 191S, and Th.D of the same in 1919; Pro- fessor of Greek. Union University, 1919. Dr. J. F. Hailey, ph.b., d.o. Dean of the School of Expression Ph.B., Mississippi College. 1902; DO.. Central College of Osteopathy, Kans l.s City. Mo., 1906; Student of W. S. Webb, -Miss ssippi College. 1SS4-1SS6; Student of Frank II Fenno. Blue Mountain, Miss.. 1SS9-1S90; Studi nt of John A. Broadus. Louisville. Ky., 1S91-1 92; Student of G. M. Hawes, Louisville Sem naiv. 1S91-1S92. Student F. M. Blanchard, Oliic mo 1 ' r.iversitv. 1S99; Director of Expressi m Spri igtown College, Springtown, Texas, 1S91-1S92; I Erector of Ex- pression Decatur College, 1 u ia1 ir. ' I exas. Ib92- 1S93; Director of Expression. W iman ' s College. Brvan, Texas, 1S96; Director of Expression. Mississippi i ' ..lion.-. 1S9T-1901: Pri vate teacher in various towns, 1901-1916: Dean of the School of Expression, Union University, 1916: Student. Siiiiihi-i-ii Baalist Th.-ulouiial S ' -mir.ary. Louis- ville. Ky.. 1S91-1S92. Isaac Newton Penick, a.b., d.d.. Dean of the Theological Department A.B.. Union ( " i:i er.-ity. 1S94; Fastor of a num- ber of country and village churches first two years of his ministry; Pastor of Second Baptist Church, Jackson, Tenn.. 1S93-1S94; Pastor of First Baptist Chinch, Martin. Tenn.. lv.C-1 ' .ns; Student of the University of Tennessee. 1SS9- 1S9I); Fifty-six public debates with leaders of the various sects; Author of four written de- bates; Editor of the Baptist Builder. 1903-191S; Member of the State Mission Board. 1898-1918; ili -inlM-r nf State Educational Commission. 1910- 1917 Taujrtlt in the country and villege schools of Carroll county, 187S-1S90; Organized and taught the preachers in Hall-Moody Institute, 1902-1915; President of the Board of Trustees, Hall-Moody Institute, 1913-1918; Member of the Board of ' Trustees of the Southern Baptist Seminary. 1917-1920; Graduate student and teach- er in Fort Worth Seminary. 1919-1920. Loren A. Wetherby, 1st. Lt. Infantry, U. S. A., LL.B., Professor of Military Science and Tactics Graduated University of Washington. 1915; Com- ' missioned 2nd Lt. O. R. C, August 15. 1917; commissioned 1st Lt. Inf. U. S. A., (Provisional) Oct. 26, 1917; Commission made permanent Oc- tober 30, 1919; Adjutant 4th Officer ' s Training Camp. Camp Fremont Calif.; Assistant Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics. Porter Military Academy. Charleston, S. C. April 2 1919; Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Union University, since November 15th, 1919. Alfredo C. Mulle Professor of Spanish Born and reared in Mexico; Si anish his native tongue; Graduated from Union Academy. 191S. with Highest Honor Medal; Spanish Instructor. 1918- ' 20. Mrs. Anna Ellis Dexter I oice Culture Baptist Junior College. San Manns, Texas Virginia Entermont College of Bi i tol, Va Hood College, Frederick. Maryland. Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, B.M., M.M. Director of Music Graduate High School. DeSoto. Mo.; Graduate and Post-Graduate of John B. Kindig of Berlin, Germany; Pupil of Charles Kunkel, St. Louis, Mo.; Specialized in History, Harmony, Theory. Public School Music with Mr. and Mrs. Crosby Adams. Chicago, III.: Pupil of Alexander Henne- 1,111. SI Louis. Mo ; ' Irg m under D. S. De Lisle, St. Louis University; Private studio. St. Louis. Mo., ill years; Advanced Harmony under Ernest Walker, St. Louis, Mo.; Artist pupil of Hem nit Lew. Chicago. 111.; Artist pupil of Ott- mar Moll; Diiector of L ' nion University Glee Club and Male Quartette. 1917-1919; Teacher at Union University Conservatory; President of Ma. -Unwell club. ' Jackson. Tenn., 1916-17; Or- ganist, First Baptist Church. Jackson, Tenn., 1919—: Director of Conservatory of Music, Union rersity, 1910— Ruth Parish Art Instructor mllt-gt. arm tm ' - s j , work i„ o Is anil gSSS tlTiS mier. Fort Worth, Texas. Miss Diantha Sims Head of I " wlin Department Pupil of Oiley See, Warrensourg, Mo., Normal Conservatory of Music, 1911-1913, Chautauqua Orchestra, Chautauquau, New York, 1914, fupu of Oiler See. Indiana. Pa., Normal Conservatoiy of Music. 1913-1915; graduate of Normal l- miser- vatory of Music, Indiana, Pa 191..; Post-Gracl- uate, Indiana, Pa, fall of 1915; Pupil of Theo- dore Spiering, New York City, New York, 1916, Ladies Symphony Orchestra. New York City, New York. 1916; Teacher of Violin. Indiana Nor- mal Conservatory of Music, Indiana. Pa 1917, Oliver Svmphonv Orchestra, summer of 1917. Berkeley Sextette, Can-,p and Cantonment work in eastern and southern camps, Y. M. L. a. War Board, fall of 1917; Potter DePew Trio, Lyceum, University Extension Course, toi Uni- versities of Minnesota, North Dakota and Wis- consin, 1918; Berkeley Sextette Chautauqua White and Meyers, summer of 191S. Fin ate studio Sacramento. California. 1918-1919; In pres- ent position, Head of Violin Department, Union University, since 1919— Nolan Merton Stigler, a.b., a.m. Principal of the Academic Department. Graduate and Instructor, Hall-Moodv Institute, 1913: Superintendent Bradford High School, 1913- 1917: Professor of History. Hall-Moodv Institute, 1917-191S; A.B.. Union University. 1919: Student and Instructor Union University. 191S-1919; Sev- eral years Instructor in County and State Teacher ' s Institute: Instructor. Union Univer- sity, Summer Term, 1916: Principal Union Acad- emy 1919-1920: A.M. Degree. 1920. Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Academy Instructor Special student of Miss Ti llessee, pinv Student Villi ' 12: Student University o Quarter. 1912; Student ■( 1914: B.O., HalWIniHlv ii Valparaiso University S B.O.. Union University 1 versity, 1919; Assistant Union University, 1914- ' 1 Mathematics, Union Unix Miss Ena Williams Dean of Women and Superintendent of Lovelace Hall Educated in Springfield, Mo-.: Matron Lovelace Hall. 1S97-1906; Secretary and Manager Boarding Department, 1906-1907; Matron and Assistant Lady Principal, Young Women ' s College, 1907- 1914; Matron and Manager Home Department, Athens College, Alabama, 19H-1915; Dean of Women and Superintendent of Lovelace Hall, 1915-1920. Miss Berta Lou Tooms, a.b. Principal of the Home Economics Department Graduated with A.B. Degree from Union Uni- versity. 1920; Specialized in Home Economic under Miss Benedict of I. I. C. Columbus. Miss. ; Special work in Home Economics in George Peabody College for Teachers. Summer Term. 1919; Chair of Home Economics in Union University, 1918-20. Charles A. Derryberry, M. Accts. Principal of Business Department Medon, Term., 1S92-94; Como, Term., 1S94-96; Sedaiia, Ky., 1S96-1900; :, Kenton, Tenn., 1900- aj Department. Hall- Tenn.. 1902- ' 03; Stu- iring the springs and mers of 1902 and 1903; Principal Stenographic artment. School of Business. S. W. B. Uni- lity, 1903- ' O6; Secretary Jackson School of iness, 1906- ' 09; President Jackson School of iness, 1909- ' 15; Principal School of Business, Union University, 1915 — Mrs. Emma Waters Summar Librarian Graduate of Lewisburg Academy and Cook Countv Normal, Chicago; Taught in Haynes- McLean School. Lewisburg, Tennessee, 1S92-1913; Union Academy, 1913-1915; Librarian Union Uni- versity. 1915— Miss Amanda Clay Principal of Typewriting Department Graduate of Milan High School; Business Course, Union University. 1919; Principal Typewriting Department, Union University. 1919 — Miss Jimmie Dement Principal of Stenographic Department Preparatory and college work, Tennessee Col- lege, Murfreesboro, Tennessee; Vice-President Freshman Class, Tennessee College; Business Course, Union University; Assistatn Teacher of Shorthand, Union University, 191S; Honorary Member Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, 1918: Graduate Gregg School, Chicago. 1918; Teacher, Union University. 1918— Union Uniuersitu. Tutors. Onnie Skinner Creek Ione Wilson French Irene Claiborne Latin Gladys McGee English Bess Powell Biology Mrs. Linnie Jones - Academy Sunshine Derryberry - Music Mary Eunice Gregory - - - Music Robert N. Oakley - Physics Gordon M. Juredini - - - Chemistry E. F. McClure History E. B. Womack ... - Mathematics Y. P. Kuhn Athletics LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Berta Akin Margaret Matthews I ., Dean of Graduate Department N. M. Stigler, a.m. " He aspires to higher ideals, measure his height. " School at Hall-Moody for six- years; graduat- ing- from there in 1913: Teacher in public schools tor two years; four rears Superintendent of Bradford High School; Teacher of Historv in Hall-Moody Institute. 1917- ' 1S; Student and In- structor in Union Universitv Summer School, 1917; A.B. degree Union Universitv, 1919; Mem- ber of Nestor Club; Member Debating Society . 1919: Instructor of English, 1920; President of J. R. Graves Society, 1919; President of Graduat- ing Class. K. L. Chapman, a.m. " Every deed that is rvorth possessing is paid for by strokes of daily effort. " Georgetown College, 1904; Two years Clinton Col- lege; Entered Union University, 1915; A.B. Degree Union University, 1919; Member of Cal- liopean Literary Society; Recording Secretary of O. L. S.. 1917; President of C. L. S., 191S; Member of J. R. Graves Society; President of J. R. G. Society. 1919; Contestant in J. R. G. Contest. 1919; Member of Debating Club, 1919; Nestor Club. 1919; R. O. T. C. Club. 1919: Member Annual Staff. 1920; Pastor of Whiteville Baptist Church; Member of the Executive State Board of Missions. Jefferson Leroy Carpenter, b.s., a.m. Arkansas mt by " Reason is not measured by size principle. " Graduated with high honors from the Hamburg High School, Hamburg, Arkansas; Under grad- uate work taken in Peabody College for Teach- ers, Teachers ' Professional Collide and I ' nion University for B.S., A.B., and Ph.B. Degrees; First Associate Kdilnr 192o Lest We Forget; President of Adams Hall Governing Board; An- nual Representative and Treasurer of Nestor Club; Secretary of Graduate Students ' Class, and Associate Professor Scbool Instructor in the Public sas. five years; Superintendent Union. Mississippi tour veais Latin, Peacock Training- ' Sell, one year; Instructor in Educati Union University. Summer Ter of Education, Ewing College, 1920— iology; HiL School of Arkan- M Public Schools, ; Department of ol, Atlanta, Ga., an and Sociology, •n, 1920; Professor EAving, Illinois, James Luther McAliley, a.b., a.m. Tennessee l incil qui se Vincil Member of Graves Soc Society Re 1911-12; Pre: Literary Edit the Cardinal and Literary Society; J. R. gious Inquiry; Missionary e on the Annual Staff, illiopean Liteiam- Society; nnual, 1911-12; Member of Cream Staff; Member of the Executive Committee of the Students " Counsel; Treasurer of Missionary Society, 1912-13; Fac- ulty Scholarship for highest grade in College Classes. 1912-13; Assistant Teacher in Prepara- tory English and Latin; Charter member of the Nestor Club. H. H. Ellis, a.m. Tennessee ' Happy is the home that shelters this man. " LB, Graduate Valparaiso University; A.M., ' nion I ' niversitiv, 1920; Principal Humboldt City Schools; President West Tennessee Teachers ' Sylvanus S. Glenn, a.m. Tennessee " A brother, a son, and last but not least, a father. " Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves So- ciety; President J. R. Graves Society Bib; A.fc.. Union University. 1910; Summer School U. U., 1917- Superintendent Malesus Hisli b.-hool foul years; President Madison County Teachers Association. Burrus Matthews, a.b., a.m. Tennessee Calliopean Literarv Society; J. R. G. Society; Winner of Improvement Medal C. L. S.. 1913; President Freshman Class. 1914; Assistant Busi- ness Manas,-!- " Cardinal and Ovarii " 1914; U. U. Maud: Cardinal and Cream Staff, 191. " " ,. President J It. C. Soeietv. 191.:,; President illiii|.,-:ui Lit- Principal Fayette County ' 20; Summer School Union, it Fayette County Teachers ' The Qracluate Department of Union University. For several years Union University has been allowing an occasional student who had taken his Bachelor ' s degree in the school to do a certain amount of additional work and then confer the Master ' s degree upon him, but in the session of 1919-20 there is being maintained a regularly organized department for carrying on graduate work. Several of the heads of the college departments are offering graduate courses and a good number of the graduate students are availing themselves of the advantages of these courses. The courses this year are composed of English, Mathematics, Hebrew, Philosophy and kindred subjects, and it is expected that these courses will be augmented considerably next year. There seems to be an increasing demand for this class of work among students of Union University, and the work justifies the maintenance of the department. Union University has always done a very high grade of college work, and her grad- uates are scattered into almost every clime. The records that these men and women have made in their respective professions and callings have brought honor to their Alma Mater and have given proof of the thorough training that has been applied in their work. It is to be confidently expected that within a few years there will be a very large number of students, not only of those who have done their work for the Bachelor ' s degree in Union University, but many who will be attracted from other colleges, who will come for the splendid courses in graduate work which are now being offered and the others which are sure to be demanded. Senior Class Officers. Carl Burks ----- President John Enochs - Vice-President Berta Lou Tooms ... - Secretary) Irene Claiborne ... - Treasurer EUGENE Johnson - - Annual Representatk-e Bess Powell ----- Historian Henry Huey - Prophet E. B. Womack Poet Colors: Purple and Lavender Contestants for Strickland medal. Berta Lou Tooms Ennis B. Womack. John Parnell Henry Huey Bert a Lou Tooms, a.b. Tennessee " Love rules her without a sword, and binds her with a cord to M — P " Sigma Sigma Sigma; Annual Staff, 1917- ' 18, 1919- ' 20; Palladian Literary Society; Palladian Loyalty Med- al, 1919: President P. L. S., 1918; Representative in Inter-Society Debate, 1919; Secretary Senior Class; President College V. W. A. ; " Khem " Club ; Man- ager Girls ' Basket Ball; Representative to National Conventions of S. S. S. at Chicago and Kansas City; Editor-in-Chief " Cardinal and Cream " 1919- ' 20. Ennis Bryan Womack, a.b. Texas " Woman is man ' s breod of life. I ' m getting hungry. " Honor graduate of the Oak Ridge High School, Marietta, Texas, 1915; Student of North Texas Normal College, 1916; Student College of Marshall two years ; Made letters in Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Base Ball both years ; Winner of the " Went- Dyer " Oratorical Medal, 1917; Graduated from C. O. M., 1918, with second honors ; Student of Union, 1919- ' 20; Member of Varsity Foot Ball squad; Var- sity Quartette; Alpha Tau Omega; Apollonian Literary Society: R. O. T, C. ; Nestor Club; Glee Club ; Assistant in Math Department. R. D. HOLLOWELL, A.B. Tennessee " Not afraid to work, but not in sympathy with it. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Hall-Moody Institute, 1916; Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary of A. L. S., 1918- ' 20; Poet of Sophomore Class; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 1918; Manager Foot Ball team, 1919; Secretary and Treasurer of Athletic Association, 1918- ' 19; " Member of " U " Club, " Math " Club, " Doc- tors " Club, and " Soldiers " Club; Member of Boy ' s Cabinet Y. M. C. A., two years. Henry J. Huey, a.b. Oklahoma " Worry has filled many a man; why die? " Alpha Tan Omega; Calliopeau Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society; Graduate of Hall-Moody Normal, 1917- ' 18; Winner of Sophomore Medal H. M. NT., 1917; Member of Cardinal and Cream Gov- erning Board, 1919- ' 20; Member of Student Activ- ity Association, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President of Adams Hall Governing Board, first semester; President Nestor Club, first semester; Member of " Old Guard " ; Annual Representative from Student Exec- utive Committee. John F. Parnell, a.b. Tennessee " Take him, for all m all, you will not find his like again. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delegate to S. A. E. Province Convention, ' 20; President Pan Hellenic Council, ' 20- Apollonian Literary Society; President of A. T S ' 17 ' 18 ' 19- Vice-President A. L. S.. 2U ; Manager Varsity Five, ' 18, ' 20; Member Varsity Basket Ball Team, ' 18, ' 19. ' 20; President junior Mass ' 18- ' 19- Historian Freshman Class, 1 ; UrOy- ernng Board of Cardinal and Cream, ' 18. ' 19, ' 20; Secretary Debating Council, 18- ' 19 ; Captain Senior Basket Ball, ' 20; Secretary " khem Club, 20, Lit- erary Editor " Lest We Forget " ' 20; Students Activ- ity Association; Boy ' s Cabinet Y. M. C. A., U Club: " Navy " Club; President University Sunday School Class, ' 20. Richard B. Jackson, a.b. Tennessee -His heart and hand, both open and both free. " 1918; Varsity Foot Ball 1917-1 9. a r Secretary " Math " Club; Member ot L UuD. John W. Enochs, a.b. Tennessee " Doubt truth to be a liar. But never doubt he loves. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Apollonian Literary Society; Varsity Basket Ball. 1917- ' 1S. ' 18- ' 19. ' 19- ' 20; Captain of Basket Ball, 1917- ' 18; Varsity Base Ball. 1919; Cardinal and Cream Staff. 1915- ' 17. 17- ' 18. ' 18- ' 19; " Lest We Forget " Staff. 1918- ' 20; Assistant Business Manager " Lest We Forget ' 1920; President of Ap- ollanian Literary Society, 1919- ' 20; President of Athletic Association. 1918- ' 19: Delegate to S. A. E. Province Convention at Knox-wlle, Tenn., 1917; Vice-President of " Old Guard " 1919; Student ' s Ac- tivity Association. 1919- ' 20; Vice-President of Glee Club, 1918; Bov ' s Cabinet V. M. C. A.; Paramount Club; President of " U " Club. 1920; Vice-President of Senior Class, 1920. Joe Davis, b.s. Tennessee " Fain would I climb, yet I fear to fall. " Alpha Tan Omega; Vice-President " Math " Club; Member Chemistry Club; " U " Club; Member Nestor Club, 1919- ' 20; " Old Guard " Club; Apollonian Lit- erary Society; Varsity Base Ball, 1919; Manager Base Ball Team, 1920; Member Paramount Club. SJ Irene Baird Claiborne, a.b. Tennessee " To know her, is to trust her. " Sigma Sigma Sigma: A. A. Degree from M. C. F. I., Tackson. Tenn., ' 17; Treasurer of Senior Class; " Assistant in Latin Department, 1919- ' 20; Member of " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, 1919- ' 20; Member of Governing Board of Students Activity Association, 1919- ' 20. W. P. Wilcox, a.b. Illinois " Perseverance conquers all things. Member of Caliopean Literary Society; Member of 1. R. G. Society; Winner of " Most Improvement Medal " in Calli ' opean Literarv Society; President of I. R. Graves Society, 1920; Two years High School work at Belvedere and Woodstock. 111. ; Graduate of Union Academy, 1916. Melvine Whitaker Crump Tennessee " Variety is the spice of life. " Calliopean ; Member of J. R. G. ; Graduate of Law- rence County High School, Lawrenceburg. Term., 1916; Summer Term 1916 University of Tennessee; Fall Term 1916 Middle Tennessee Normal; Summer Quarter 1919 Bavlor University, Waco, Texas ; Var- si tv Eleven, 1917; Member of Glee Club, 1917-1918; Secretary of C. L. S., 1918-1919; President of T. R. G. 1919-1920; Member of Nestor Club, 1918- ' 19- ' 20 ; Sec- retary of Nestor Club, 1919-1920; " U " Club, 1919- 1920; Union Khem Club, 1919-1920; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 1919-1920; Governing Board " Cardinal and Cream " 1919-1920; A.B. Degree. James Arthur Carmack, a.b. Tennessee " The ivorld is mp field, I have no home. " He would have finished this course in 1912 but for failing health. Member of Calliopean Literary So- ciety; Member of T. R. Graves Society; Alpha Tau Omega; President of C. L. S. ; President of J. R. G Society, 1912; Won Young Medal, 1907; Medal in Class of Oratory, 1907. A. H. Grantham, a.b. Tennessee He was ever precise in promise-keeping. " High School Education, Preparatory Department G. R. C. College ; Member Southern Society, Val- paraiso University; President Philomathean Socie- ty, Henderson College, 1909; B.S. Henderson Col- lege. 1909; Class Orator Ibid, 1909; President Sigma Rho Society. Robert Carl Burks, a.b. Tennessee Kind hearted, a good student, and a gentleman. " Alpha Tau Omega ; Graduate Unionville High School; Representative to A. T. O. National Con- gress, 1916; Apollonian Literary Society; " U " Club; Assistant Manager Baseball, 1916; Varsity Eleven, 1915-1916-1919; U. S. Army and A. E. F., July. 1917- April, 1919; Vice-President " U " Club, 1919-1920; Nestor Club, 1919-1920; Junior Law, 1919-1920; Presi- dent Adams Hall Governing Board, 1920; Class Basketball, 1920; President Apollonian Literary Society, 1920; A. E. F. Club; University Debating Class; Associate Editor " Lest We Forget " 1919- 1920; President Senior Class. ] Bess Powell, a.b. Tennessee " Good looI(s has been her ruin. " Sigma Sigma Sigma; Palladian ; Mission Volunteer Band; Winner of Barry Medal, 1917: President of Palladian Literary Society, 1918- ' 19; Assistant Busi- ness Manager of Cardinal and Cream, 1918- ' 19; As- sociate Editor of Cardinal and Cream, 1918- ' 19; Governing Board of Cardinal and Cream, 1919- ' 20; Activity Association, 1919- ' 20; Cardinal and Cream Staff. 1919- ' 20: Annual Staff, 1919- ' 20; Biology As- sistant ; Chairman Governing Board of Lovelace Hall. Eugene P. Johnson, b.s. Tennessee " To l?noTV him is to lifce him. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon.: Mason; Delegate S. A. E. National Convention, Buffalo, N. Y., 1919; President Y. M. C. A. Boy ' s Cabinet, 1916- ' 17; President Ap- ollonian Literary Society. 1918- ' 19; Vice-President Ibid, 1917; President Athletic Association. 1918; Vice-President Ibid, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President " Khem " Club; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 1916- ' 17- ' 18 ; Asso- ciate Editor Ibid. 1919- ' 20; Editor Junior Edition Cardinal and Cream; " Lest We Forget " Staff, 1918; Manager Football team, 1918: Manager Basketball team, 1918- ' 19: Prophet Freshman Class; Recorder Pan-Hellenic Council : Member Students Activity Association Governing Board; " U " Club: " Khem " Club: Physics Laboratory Assistant. 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Editor-in-Chief " Lest We Forget " 1920. Junior Class Officers. Mark Harris President W. Q. Maer - Vice-President Adele Thompson - - - Secretary R. O. Arbuckle Hisorian G. M. Juredini - Poet Junior Class Poem. Life hath a goal, And we would be there ; Life hath a goal, And nurtureth there For us success The beguiler of care, On high is our goal ; And we would be there. Grand is our goal ; And wealth cometh there. Afloat with praise That mankind doth bare ; There is our goal On Earth most fair, Pierian goal. And melody there, The voice of the Nine, Is borne on the air Over our goal, And we would be there — Olympian goal, For heaven is there With spirits divine. The Graces are there — We ' ll conquer true, For we would be there. — G. M. J. Berta Akin Graduate of Marshall High School, Marshall. Texas; Attended College of Marshall. 17- 18, Vice-President of Freshman Class; Assistant Editor of Annual; Erisophian Literary Society: Tennis Club; Comrade Club; Member of S. O. V. ' s; Student Assistant Rusk Junior College, Rusk. Texas. ' lS-l ' l; Librarian; President J. V . A- Glee Club. Fnion Fiuveisity. in- J " ; sigm. . Sigma Sigma; Assistant Librarian; President Palladian Literary Society, winter term, 1J- " . Representative of P. L. S. in Barry Contest; Student ' s Actiyity Governing Board; Member of Delia tins;- Council and Class; Representative to Tennessee College Debate; Cardinal and Cream representative from Junior Class; Mem- ber of Student ' s Council, fall and winter term. ' 19: Athletic Association; Basket Ball; Tennis; Khem Club. Mark Harris Member of J. R. G, Society; Calliopean Literary Society; Student Volunteer Band Nestor Club, lap;- Finished rnioii Academy, 1317; Member ot Annual Staff; Winner of Rhodes. Medal. In ora- torical contest. 191S: Sergeant in S. A ■ l- -. Unit; Member of Cardinal and f Cream fc. art 1, , President of Students Volunteer Band, Presi- dent of Junior Class; President ot Athletic Association; Member ot Annual Staff, Vice- President of Calliopean and J. R. G- ° . cieties- Secretary and Treasurer of r estoi Club! Member of Debating Council; Representa- tive in Inter-Collegiate Debate with Ouachita. Adele Thompson Sigma Sigma Sigma; Graduate of Jtom Hall Hi " h School ' 17; Tennessee College, 17-18, Treasurer of Sophomore Class, ' 1S- ' 19; Palladi. Literary Society, ' 1S-19; Secretary of Junior Class, ' 19- ' 20; Chemistry Club, 19- 20. n Roy O. Arbuckle Treasurer Junior Class: Alpha Tau Omega; Calliopean: J. R. Graves Society; Business Manager Cardinal and Cream; President Student Activity Association; Varsity Eleven, 1919; President C. L. S., 1919; Member debating team; Student governing board; A. E F. Club; Nestor Club; Annual Representative J. R. G. Society. Wynn Q. Maer Vice-President Junior Class; Treasurer Student Activity Association; Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation; Union University Bookkeeper; Presi- dent Nestor Club; Calliopean; Secretary J. R. Graves, 1919; President Adams Hall Governing Board two terms; Manager Baseball team. 1919; Varsity Football and Baseball. Roy O. Hall M ' mII Pies dent Omega: Delegate to A. T. O. Con- eland, i ihio, 1920: University Yell siness Manager of Student Executive First Sergeant of R. O. T. C; Ap- , Commandant of Navy Club; Vice- ddent of Pan-Hellenic Council: Vice-Presi- Sundav School Class; Business Manager .i -st We Forget " 1920: Junior Class College Leader; Member Paramount Club. r x Harvey Gray Ministerial student; Student Mississippi College, ' 1S- ' 19- Philomathean. Mis-issippi College; At- tornev in Philomathean Society; Vice-President of C. " L. S.; Secretary of J. R. Graves. Mrs. Harvey Gray Graduate Ecru High School; Teacher in Ecru High School 1915- ' 1S; Student Mississippi Col- lege. 191S- ' 19: Vice-President of Palladian Lit- erary Society. Daisy Stone Graduate of Jackson High School; Student at Young Woman ' s College, Jackson, two years; Winner of medal for essay on World War; Palladian. Y Marie Rutledge Sigma Sigma Sig-ma; Union Academy, 1917; Palladian Literary Society; Representative P. L. S. Barry Contest, 1919; Prophet Sophomore Class, 1918-1919; Debating- Class, 1919-1920; Card- inal and Cream Staff, 1919-1920; Secretary De- bating- Council. 1919-192M; Representative Inter- Collegiate Debate, 1920. Margaret Matthews Union Academy, 1917; Prophet of Freshman Class, 191S; Secretary of Palladian Literary Society. 191S; President of Sophomore Class. 1918-1919; President of University Sunday School Class, 1918-1919; Member of Colleg-e Y. W. A.; Assistant Librarian, 1919-1920; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Cardinal and Cream Staff. 1920; Mem- ber of Governing Board of Cardinal and Cream, 1919-1920; Chairman of Student Government Council of Lovelace Hall for winter term. 1920; Member of Debating Class. Sam Malone Union University Academy; Vice-President and Secretary J. R. GraN ' es Society; Vice-President Calliopean Literary Society; President Student Volunteer Band; Member Students Activity Association Governing Board; Reporter for Nestor Club. James Russell Bandy Alpha Tau Omega; Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary A. L. S.; " U " Club; Varsity Quartet, 1916 to 1920; Literary Editor Lest We Forget; Varsity Eleven, 19i6- ' 17- ' 19; Captain Varsity Eleyeri, 1917; Captain-elect Ibid 1920; Varsity Fiye, 1917; Baseball, 1920; Ordnance Sergeant with A. Ei. F. ; Junior Law, 1920. Ruth Parish Valedictorian of High, School Class; Three years in Central College. Conway, Arkansas; Pallad- ian Literary Society; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Participant in Barry Medal Contest; Repre- sentative in Inter-Collegiate Debate; Art In- structor. Paul M. Glisson Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Apollonian Literary So- ciety Secretary A. L. S., 191S; Graduate Jack- son High School. 191 6; President Law Class; Vice-President Apollonian Literary Society, 1917. Gordon Juredini ' ollege. Cyprus and of Univ. 1. Eng " . : Member American lemistry Tutor; Chemistry t; President Khem Club; ); Member Doctors ' Club; Staff; Member Apollonian lss Poet. Ione Wilson Jackson High School. 1917; Pal- Contest, 191S; President P. L. S., Council of Student ' s Activity Association. 1919- ' 20; Debating- Class, 1920; French Tutor. 1919- ' 20: Annual Representative from P. L. S., 1919-20 Valedictorian ladian; Barr 1919; Governir Lynn Claybrook Entered I ' nion Lniveisity in 19H- ' 15; Secretary of the Calliopcan Literary Society in 1916; Presi- dent of Calliopean Literary Society in 191S; Member of J. It. Graves Society; Winner of Rhodes Medal in 1916; The J. W. Porter Award in 1916; Representative in debate with Ouchita Colkge in 1919 and 1920. Sophomore Class Officers. Print Hudson President Bryan Davis Vice-President Gladys McGee Secretary Ben Crump Corresponding Secretary Frank Kimzey Treasurer Mary Rather Historian Alfredo Muller Poet Irby Koffman -------- Annual Representative Colors: Sky Blue and Gold. Flower: Narcissus. Motto: Facta non verba. James Van Dyke Alfredo Muller Frank Kimsey Bryan Davis Y. P. Kuhn Ben Crump Hal Jone Mattie Green Thompson Maude Fullerton Gladys McGee Sadye Watson Moody Yancy Minnie Yancy Vernon Thompson Willard Jernigan Turner Fowler Irby Koffman Print Hudson Giles Grady 5 Jake Hurt Brooks Hargrove Marvin Brandon Ronald Hudgins Lyle Tomerlin E. M. Davis Mary Rather Fred Evans Sophomore History. Yes, we admit that we were once Freshmen. Even the Class of ' 20 was compelled to go through such an ordeal. Why mention that we, as Freshmen, were green, that we ran about the campus like so many frightened animals? The name Freshmen alone implies all such antics. As poor, down-trodden Freshies, we endured many abuses. O, those many humilia- tions we were forced to undergo ! Possibly a less resolute class would have despaired with a " what ' s the use " ? Not so with the immortal class of ' 22. Disappointment only kindled the fire of our determination ; work only tempered the steel of our courage. Ah ! Our Freshman days are in the dim and distant past. We become amused at the Freshmen frolics daily displayed about the campus. The Fish, in turn, deplore our dis- positions as harsh and antagonistic. Too bad ! We prophesy that later they will see their grave mistake and recognize in us a guiding hand, a blessing in disguise. Here ' s to that day ! In conclusion, we Sophs enter into all the activities of school life. We can not be defeated for just look at our motto: " Facta non verba. " Something is bound to happen soon. Already we feel ourselves rising to the position of Juniors — then, Seniors. And then — oh — Just watch us. WHAT DYNAMIC FORCE? What dynamic force, what power unseen To labor and to toil constrains within? Is it the joy of the sweet comradeship, Of Sage Minerva, she of the solemn face? Is it perchance the visionary fancy, Of dwelling in the jeweled Hall of Fame, The glittering Hall where men of the ages dwell? Fair Terra, two more journeys wilt thou make Round Phoebus throne on thine appointed tour, And we shall leave the walls we love so much, The place which in our memories will have, A sacred sanctuary till the end doth come. But what the purpose of our biding here? Oh ' tis not glory or fame that we desire, ' Tis not for wisdom ' s sake that we aspire To obtain the knowledge that we here acquire. Oh, ' tis not that, but ' tis a burning fire Flaming within, unquenchable desire, Others to serve, to do what ' s left undone. Oh glorious privilege! It ' s this alone That doth constrain us here to acquire light That we may bear our light into the night! Take away laurels, honor, glory, name, Veil from our eyes the radiant Hall of Fame, But never. Oh, no, never take away, The privilege to serve from day to day ! —Class Poet. T n r. Freshman Class Officers. Giles Starnes ---------- President Floyd Rogers --------- Vice-President Susie Jones -___-.__-- Secretary Maurice Fulmer --..--_.. Treasurer James L. Hodge _....-- Annual Representative H. L. Boyd Poet C. L. Bowden ---------- Historian Talmage Lewis -_-------- Prophet Class Colors: Brown and Gold Class Flower: Yellow Chrysanthemum Class Motto: " Deliver us from the rules of Examinations. ' ' CLASS ROLL Robert Aklen Ora Avent Denise Allut Bernice Andrews H. L. Boyd Clarence Baxter Mabel Beadles Euphrie Burrows C. L. Bowden Estelle Cope Jerre Crook Claude Collins Walter Craig E. A. Canada Roland Castellaw James Diffee Bernard Drinkard Frances Davis Earl Dorris W. H. Edwards Faye Etheridge Maurice Fulmer Walter Foster William Ferguson Lena Gooch L awrence Garland James L. Hodge Carey J. Huckaba Lyle Holley I. N. Horn Susie Jones Ora Jacobs Horace Jchnron Hal Jones J. T. Jenkins Damaris Jaccard Norman R. Jobe C. L. Knight Talmage Lewis Hattie Clay Long Annie Lake Clara Mae Lawrence Marv McKnight Ike Merriwether David Murray Frank McKinnie R. N. Oakley Frances Patrick Winfield Pope Welton Pearson Clyde Polk Ray Rutledge Stanley Rice Floyd Rogers Lewis Sparkman Hearn Spragins W. F. Smith Myla Smith R. N. Smith Carver SwafTar Mary Scruggs Edith Stallings W. S. Tomme Mark Tatum Homer Terry J. H. Thomas Lola Williams A. L. Williams Fred Warren Paul Younger Carl Vineyard THE GOAL AHEAD With Apologies to Poe. We have longed to reach this goal, We have yearned with all our soul Just to be a man in college — happy-day; But since we have passed the line, And have left the " preps " behind, We have found our goal still many miles away. Just to leave the " preps " behind. Just ourselves a " Fresh " to find, Was the only thing we needed as a goal, But we now have realized. That the goal we idolized Was but just a phantom bright to stir the soul. We now place our goal ahead, Far beyond where now we tread ; Though the way be long and hard, we have no dread ; For some day we ' ll Seniors be, And again our goal shall see. Then again, as now, we ' ll place the goal ahead. — Class Poet. SENIOR " PREP " GROUP Wavne Cox _.__------ President H. W. Waldrop Vice-President Elizabeth Oakley --------- Secretary Lucile Rice ---------- Treasurer SENIOR ACADEMY ROLL Brasher, P. B. Cox, Wayne A. Cummins, George A. Curlin, Martha Mae Day, Bernardine Dexter, Miriam Downs, Eugene Foster, Mildred Gregory, Fay Hayes, Eva Hicks, George Huckaba, Carey- Jacobs, Ora James, George Jones, Mrs. Linnie Love, Hunter Newsome, J. L. Nevil, Waldo Nolan, Fannie Ma Oaklev, Elizabeth Pearson, W. D. Rice, Lucile Short, Keith Stribling, T. T. Stewart, Ruby Waldrop, Floyd Waldrop, Homer Wydick, C. R. Williams, J. B. Williams, Lola Wilson, Lloyd Wolf, B. O. . Booth, Mary Cocke, W. S. Curlin, Ida Curlin, Nina Curlin, Princess Dickinson, Ruby Franks, E. A. JUNIOR " PREP " GROUP JUNIOR ACADEMY ROLL Franks, C. H. Fromen, Belle Gooch, Earle Hargrove, Connie Howard, M. B. Hughes, Rex Hume, Edwd. Jenkins, J. D. Leeper, Guy McMillan, J. O. Perry, Willie Teague, Joe Watson, Annie Lee Watters, Everett M f lank 3rm , Ifpartmrata 1 i A Part of the Faculty - of - Union ' s Law School W. H. BIGGS, LL. B. J. W. ROSS. A. B., LL. B. L. L. FONVILLE, A. B., LL. B. LAW SC HOOL JOKES FAMOUS SAYINGS OF STUDENTS Chesebro: " In the event. " Barry: " There is quite a difference of opinion on this question. Bandv: " I don ' t know. " , „ McClure- " I ' ll probably know something about equity before 1 die Bledsoe: " You know I studied this lesson two hours and I couldn t learn anything hom it. " Burkes: " I guess so. " Glisson: " You ' re right, Judge. " EXTRACTS FROM EXAMINATION ON EQUITY 1 Give the origin, classes and subclasses of Equity Jurisdiction, which has been or ever will be, giving a hypothetical case illustrating each. 2. Who invented Equity? 3. For what reason? 4. State your honest opinion of him. (No profanity allowed. J 5. (Optional) Write a text-book on Equity. (Exclamations when the Exam, was presented) Barry: " Boy, page Chancellor Ross. " Glisson: " I wonder if Hewgly knows all this. " Bledsoe: " I couldn ' t make over 50 if I had the book. Chesebro: " Hell, I ' m gone. " McClure: " What does he think I am? A Law Dictionary? Bandy " I would if I could. " Burkes: " Tell Miss Ena I ' ll be late to supper. Mr Pope: " Why do you look so blue today? Chesebro: " I have just been reading a case where a man was sentenced for life. Mr. Pope: " How did it happen? " Chesebro: " He got married. " FAVORITES OF THE CLASS Fruit — " Coca-Cola. ' Flower — " El Roi Tan. " Study — " Domestic Relations. " Song — " Till we eat again. " Barry (in moot court) : " How far could you recognize a man ' s face in the dark? " Rledsoe (excited): " Four hundred yards. urn Barry " Why did you remember this particular man? " (speaking of Roy Hall). Bledsoe to the Judge) : " Youi W lookjit his face. Burkes: " Can an attorney question himself on the witness stand? " Judge Everett: " Try it. " Paul M. Glisson E. F. McClure J. D. Bledsoe ■ LAW SCHOOL OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary ROLL V. F. Barry, Jr. Carl Burkes Roy Hall Russell Bandy Paul Glisson Robert Acklin Vernon Chesebro J. D. Bledsoe Berta Akin Elton McClure UNION UNIVERSITY LAW DEPARTMENT The Fall of 1919 marked the beginning of a new department at Union University, one for which there has long been a demand but which required the foresight and initiative of Dr. Watters to install. Much progress has been made in this, our first year, and pros- pects for next year are exceedingly bright. With a faculty composed of a dozen or more of the leading lawyers of Jackson and West Tennessee, men who have made a success of their profession and who are thoroughly competent teachers, we feel that our law students will go out as well prepared as those graduating from the larger institutions of law. Jackson is especially well adapted as a location for a law school, having access to the following courts: The District Federal Court, Supreme Court, Court of Civil Appeals, Circuit Court, Chancery Court, County Court, and Magistrates Court. This includes all the courts of the country with the exception of the United States Supreme Court and the Federal District Court of Civil Appeals. With these courts holding their sessions in Jack- son the students of the Union University Law School have an unusual opportunity of learning legal methods by actual observation. EXTRACT FROM THE JACKSON DAILY SUN " The Union University Law School is developing rapidly in the great profession of law. Mr. Pope lost his watch the first day he taught the class. " Conservatory of Fine J x s. Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince Mrs. Anna Ellis Dexter Miss Diantha Sims Dr. J. F. Hailey Miss Ruth Parish UNDER the able directorship of Mrs. A. W. Prince, the Conservatory has been making splendid progress. Each year the enrollment has been increasing and this year is the largest in its history. The advantages of musical work in a college are the atmosphere of study and the literary opportunities that offer themselves. The piano-forte occupies a place of dignity and value and should have treatment commensurate with its place as a factor in musical education. Mrs. Prince is recognized as one of West Tennessee ' s leading teachers. Post-graduate, graduate and work for teachers of piano is offered. As the human voice is one of the mediums through which the sentiments of heart and soul can be expressed, people have begun to realize that the Art of Voice Culture is one of the greatest of the " Fine Arts. " For several years Union University has been with- out this department. This year under the direction of Mrs. Anna Ellis Dexter, the department has developed from a nonentity to an enrollment of nearly forty pupils, among whom are soloists, who are singing acceptably in church and recital work. The Glee Club, Ladies and Male Quartet work is exceptionally fine, having given several programs of merit. VIOLIN DEPARTMENT Among the other fine Arts Courses added to the University this year was the Violin Department, under the direction of Miss Sims. A great many students have been en- rolled and the outlook for the coming year is very promising. She is constantly called upon for both public and private programs and always makes good. Her pupils have been heard frequently and have always reflected credit upon the school. DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL CULTURES Dr. J. F. Hailey, ph.b., b.o. Dean The Expression Department is one of the many strong departments of the Conserva- tory of Fine Arts. Dr. Hailey, besides his ability as a teacher of Expression, has acquired a reputation as a Shakespearean reader of no little renown and his pupils are making good, along with the graduates of the other departments of the Conservatory, everywhere they go. 1 osd Ljjraouale in ] iar- o. Lfraoueue in j iei-.no.: i PIANO PUPILS Gattye Bynum Gladys Azlin Lucile Adams Helen Buck Robbie Fitzgerald Mrs. Harvey Gray Louise Glisson Mary Gregory Eva Hays Ruby Justice Freeda Kisber Alice Leeper Hattie Lindy Blanch Long Leasy Lewis Sarah Moore Martha Moore Thelma McKinley Sunshine Derryberry Kornelia McPherson. Belle McCollum {Catherine Moreland Mrs. Pigue Lucille Rice Marian Rice Marie Rutledge Mrs. Stigler Lucy Mai Siler Katherine Stanfield Ramzy Sykes Sarah Bond Lillian Watters Annie Lee Watson Aileen Williamson Evelyn Baird Mayra Bryan Dimple Burkette Miriam Crosby Maggie Lois Williams Ruth Hudson Mary Louise Dublin Prencess Curlin Dorthy Carnell Mattie DeMent Prof. Geo. Shankle Annie Jernigan Marjie Jernigan Annie Joe Mallet Lyle Holly Mrs. Roper Damaris Jaccard Margaret McKnight Alva Belle Root Lavergne Bradberry Lucille Brizendine Mary Spurlock Beulah Meriwether Mary Ruth Hundley Frances Davis Elizabeth Rainey Evelyn Hancock Leila Mai Teer Louise Winston Flossie Murphy Nancy Buck Will Bess Omar Mr. McKay Mary Irwin Mr. Story Nell Yandell Pauline Abernathy Mrs. R. R. Taylor Vennie Vadin Evelyn Watters tt9fififiB8P m mmkOk VwttTt Uoice Pupils Sunshine Derryberry Miriam Dexter Dimple Burkett Mary Irwin , S fi8fe U ' )y J ust ' ce Evar True , fl (jOf Bk.x Mrs. Linnie Jones Lillie Mae Newman ,JH " ' -. " - ' Ik Blanch Long w. s. c-.H-ke SKIP ' ' : -- " - RobertMcMinn Elizabeth Oakley M «k J- M - McKa y Mary Hicks Mrs. Pettigrew Willard Jernigan Connie Hargrove Jere Crook, Jr. Lawrence Garland Myla Smith W. B. Davis E. E. Turney Berta Lou Tooms Prencess Curlin Mildred Nord George Shankle Sydney Tomme Mrs. R. R. Taylor Lillian Watters Lola Williams E. B. Womack Flossie Murphy Mrs. Armstrong Lindsey Spight Lyn Claybrook Mattie Green Thompson Ql ee Club OFFICERS Chesley L. Bowden William Bryan Davis - Mrs. Linnie Jones Mattie Green Thompson President -President Secretary Treasurer E. B. Womack - Sidney Tomme Sunshine Derryberry Mrs. Dexter Librarian Auditor Accompanist Director MEMBERS J. F. Rogers Miss Sadye Watson J. M. McKay M. T. Tatum J. O. McMillon Miss Miriam Dexter Miss Berta Akin Mrs. R. R. Taylor F. B. Kimzey Miss Elizabeth Oakley Miss Lola Williams Miss Rubye Justice Cecil Franks Irlry H. Koffman J. C. Dance R. E. McMinn Joe B. Williams Maurice Fulmer T. T. Stribbling Miss Lindsey Spright Miss Lillian Watters Mrs. W. W. Dunn Miss Murphy Qirls ' Quartette 1st Soprano — Miriam Dexter 2nd Soprano — Sunshine Derryberry 1st Alto — Sadye Watson 2nd Alto — Lindsey Spight • Boys ' Quartette 1st Tenor — Russell Bandy 2nd Tenor — Sydney Tomme 1st Bass — Ennis Womack 2nd Bass — Bryan Davis . VIOLIN PUPILS Yvette Nord Olivia Sieber Lois Glisson Willie Pearl Williams Herman Lindy Clyde Polk Rochester Juendini Howard Brady Margaret McKinley Eva Hayes Ruth McKinley Jean Carson Jimmie Eason Everett Watters Grace Powers Louis Sparkman David Malone Expression Pupils Beulah Merriweather Annie Jane Baker W. R. Pettigrew W. S. Tomme B. Louis M. B. Howard Edgar Roberts Lawson Ogden F. D. Keel R. A. Jernigan Annie Joe Mallet Damaris Jaccard Dernis Allut R. E. Morrison C. A. Collins M. W. Crump Margaret McKinley Lilla Keith Moffat R. O. Arbuckle Mary Black W. P. Wilcox Annie Jernigan Ma ■ Jer J. W. Hudson C. R. Wydick Lena Moffat Ruby Stewart Lena Gooch Nancy Buck Elizabeth Watt Mildred Watt Margie Allen Myla Smith S. R. Malone J. M. McKay M. Harris Beatrice Louis J. C. Dance R. B. Gooch Harvey Gray Susie Jones C. L. Knight J. F. Rogers EXPRESSION DEPARTMENT Art Class Butler, Jessie Burkett, Dimple Davis, Virginia Davis, Bryan Evans, Fred Featherston, Lurline Foster, Mildred Jarvis, Elizabeth Jenkins, Clara Kimzey, Frank McMillon, J. O. Stanfield, Katherine Smith, Johnye Boyd, Holland Frohman, Belle Fullerton, Maud Franks, Cecil Gregory, T. R. Harris, Mark Hargrove, Brooks Jaccard, Damaris Special Chall( Talker ' s Class Yancey, Mary Moody Jarvis, Elizabeth Knight, C. L. Muller, A. C. Malone, Sam Powell, Bess Patrick, Frances Pettigrew, Willie Thomas, J. H. ART CLASS w x HoT AH ELEPHAV1T- HD , ? Agricultural Department OFFICERS P. T. Fowler --._-._-.. President Jere Crook ......... Vice-President Bailey Jackson ....... Corresponding Secretary Stanley Rice ---------- Secretary J. E. Cooper ---------- Treasurer Print Hudson -------- Annual Representative R. W. Hudgins A. L. Williams Ike Meriwether W. D. Pearson J. W. Garner T-l - ITH the beginning of the year of ' 19- ' 20 Union University saw a new department LL in action. It was then that Union first offered Agricultural work. The school had not misjudged the need for this department, for with the beginning of the fall term a large number of students enrolled for this work. The Agricultural Department is one of the strongest departments of the school. We were very fortunate in securing Dr. Davis, a graduate of Ames, for the head of this department. The University has the use of the West Tennessee Expenmntal Station, which is only a short distance from school, where the students are given practical work and instruction. The Agricultural Department had not been under way long before the students organized the " Agricultural Club of Union University. " This club is composed of students taking this work and was organized " to seek in- formation which will improve the mind for various walks of life. " The department is now well under way and we predict for it a prosperous and successful future. AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT FAMILIAR PHRASES Hudgins: " My brother did not call it that. " Dr. Davis: " Mr. Cooper, are red blackberries green? " Dr. Davis: " Hudgins, what is the escutcheon? " Stanley Rice wishes to know if the Mammary development is very prominent in steers. " When I was in France. " — Hudgins. " I have never thought of it like that. " — Hudgins. " Dr. Davis, a question right there. " — Cooper. " I know, but I just can ' t express it. " — Hudson. " You were not expecting a question like that. " — Davis. - AN cyf.LG v Mtpcy JUST " =- Lovelace: hall- RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Established March 7, 1919 Lt. Loren A. Weatherby, U. S. A. . ' - - J. B. Raymond, Sgt, Inf. Cadet Officers Captain, James W. VanDyke First Lieutenant, Norman R. Jobe Second Lieutenant, Irby H. Koffman NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS - - - Roy Hall Sergeant - - - - N. Bryan Davis Homer H. Waldrop Corporals: Sparkman, Vineyard, Keele, Robert N. Oakley Cox, Huey, Spragins, Fulmer, Kimsey, Younger, Hudgins. Commanding Officer Serseant Instructor First Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Privates Acklen Boyd Brandon Brasher Cocks Cooper Crump, H. B. Crump, M. A. Cummins Creig Davis, Joe Dorris Dnnkard Evans Ferguson Foster Follis Fowler Franks, Franks, E. Gooch Grady Gregory Hargroves Hicks Hodge Horn Hollowell C. H. A. Hurt Hughes Hill Huckaba James Jackson Jenkins Jernigan Johnson Jueridini Knight Kuhn Love Maer McMillon McKay Mueller Newsome Parnell Pearson Pickler Pettigrew Polk Rice Rogers Rutledge Swoffar Starnes Stribling Tatum Terry Thomas Thomason Thompson Teague Waldrop, F. J. Watters Wilson Williams Wydick Womack TO THE EX-SERVICE MEN OF UNION UNIVERSITY By Holland L. Boyd There ' s a picture in my memory Which I ' ve cherished day by day, Through the months of patient waiting Since the lads have been away ; ' Tis a picture of the parting Of a mother and her boy When his country called him loudly, Him who was his mother ' s joy. They were standing in the doorway Of a cottage on the hill, With their arms about each other Bending low to heaven ' s will; Though the tears were slowly trickling Down the mother ' s furrowed cheek, Yet she whispered words of courage With her spirit sad and meek. " Be, my boy, a manly hero, Do your best, keep pure and sweet ; Make the word of God your motto, As a lamp unto your feet; May God guide your ev ' ry footstep. Lest your feet should go astray; Go, my boy, and do your duty, For your country in the fray. " Now we shift the scene of parting To the college on the hill Where his pals are standing round him While the air with shouts they fill; Weeping girh are standing sadly, Yet they cheer the hero ' s heart With their tear-bathed smiling faces As they bid him do his part. Next we look in Argonne forest, In the din of battle ' s hell, And we see our manly hero Mid the shot and bunting shell; See him pressing bravely forward Fighting manfully for right, Never knowing aught of danger In the bloodiest of the fight. What ' s the message pal, old fellow? Hiit! I hear no roaring gun, Peace you say ! Ah ! boy, God grant it, Grant that right has surely won ; What rejoicing in the trenches, What rejoicing in the homes As this message tells to loved ones. That the boys will soon be home. See the great ship sailing proudly Into port at home once more Bearing many precious burdens To the mothers on the shore ; Back heme to school to comrades To the college on the hill Comes our brave and manly hero And with joy our hearts now thrill. Shout a rousing cheer of welcome, Greet him, laud him loud and long. Thank a kind and loving Father That the right has conquered wrong; And that now our boys are with us, In these dear old sacred halls, Loyal to their alma mater. To their home, their God and all. Department of Home Economics " Educating the homes will evangelize the world. " ROME ECONOMICS may not be con:idered one of the Fine Arts and yet if one should quote from Ruskin ' s " The Ethics of the Dust " he would be convinced that this great man, who devoted his life to the correlation of the beautiful and useful, did not consider Home Economics a homely art. Indeed it is an art that calls for much knowledge and skill, and is worthy of one ' s best effort. During the pa:t two years this department, under the direction of Miss Berta Lou Toonis, has progressed in such a manner that it has become one of the leading departments of the University. New equipment and new courses are being added each year. The growth of the departrmnt has been due to the co-operation of the faculty and students. oung man (at a dinner given by Domestic Science class) : This is a wonderful dinner. I would like to meet the cook. Miss Tooms: Certainly, sir. Shall I send in the automatic roaster, the mechanical fryer, or the electrical toaster? Miss Tooms: " Mr. Fulmer, you have a very awkward way of eating. " Fulmer: " Yes, I guess it ' s ' cause I ' m out of practice! " Mr. Derryberry (calling down the stairs to daughter): " Sunshine! " Daughter: " Yes, papa? " Mr. Derryberry: " Ask that young man in the sitting-room which he prefers for breakfast, milk rolls or Vienna bread? " HE SAW RED Jake: " Girls are prettier than men. Parnell: " Why — naturally. " Jake: " No — artificially. " DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS liss Berta Lou Tooms, Instructress. HOME ECONOMICS PUPILS Irene Claiborne Mabel Beadles Mildred Foster Mildred Nord Sadye Watson Marie Skinner Jessie Butler Lena Gooch Margaret Matthews Lucile Crawford Maud Fullerton Frances Patrick Yvette Nord Bess Powell Lucille Rice Salesmanship and Advertising Class Professor C. A. Derryberry Principal Clifford Carlson Grady Lambert R. E. Drewry Claybert Bell Jo:eph M. Taylor Oris Harris Mike Liles J. O. McMillan Neil Gr yder Robert Simrell George McAuley Richard Floyd A. N. Garner Georg; Baily Everett Foster S. L. Martin Erne;t Casey Roy Willard Thelma Humphreys W. T. McPeake Henry Hays H. C. Crittenden Ellis Plunk K. L. Chapman A. B. Jernigan Eddie Burkett Dove Jones L. O. Browning Rayborne Harris Quinton Edmonds Bon Alley Annie Lou Howell Thelma McKinley Lurhne Featherston Gurvey Exum Claudia Farris Lorena Harris Ida Mai Witty L ara Kindall Erie Walker L ady Cobb Ella Mai Phillips Edna Duncan Mary Pritchett Naomi Tilghman Fannie Mai Albright Hattie Page Mary Kusler Josephine Egger Oma Valentine LaVerne Willis Lind:ey Spight Obera Howell Romus Massey Zuhne Hudspeth Marie Whitfield Hartwell Bynum Mabel Berndge Wesley Crockett Alice Woodward Norman Sloan Mary Grisham Hugh Cunliffe Ruby Clark Mrs. Laura Smith Sh orthand Department Miss Jimmie DeMent Ruby Clark Grady Lambert L. O. Browning Hugh Cunliffe Hartwell Bynum A. B. Jemigan Henry Hays W. T. McPeake Clifford Carlson Rayborne Harris George McAuley R. E. Drewry J. O. McMillan Quinton Edmonds George Bailey Romus Massey Wesley Crockett Lurline Featherston Marie Whitfield Mary Kusler Ladv Cobb Ida Mai Witty Gurvey Exum Bon Alley Alice Woodward Mary Grishm Fannie Mai Albright Josephine Egger Principal Ella Mai Phillips Annie Lou Howell Lindsey Spight Mabel Berridge Hattie Page LaVerne Willis Lorena Harris Zuline Hudspeth Edna Duncan Naomi Tilghmaa Thelma Humphreys Laura Kindall Mary Pritchett Oma Valentine J ; f! I SySLjfe : ■.XT ' ' : " " i-W ' EB -- 1 i gfta £ Ey ft J 1 I i © f V f It- I 1 nr ' l $■-■.;■; -v nf ■Mm tH Typewriting Department Amanda Clay Richard Floyd Hattie Page Hartwell Bynum A. B. Jernigan A. W. Garner Jo:eph M. Tayloi Neil Grvder Neman Sloan Orris Harris Da " e Jones Robert Simrell Ida Mai Witty Ella Mai Phillil Principal Ruby Clark Mary Grishm LaVerne Willis Laura Kindall W. T. McPeake Everett Foster Grady Lambert Commercial Department Professor C. A. Derryberry L. G. Frey Jimmie DeMent Amanda Clay Annie Lou Howell Lara Kindall Marie Whitfield Ida Mai Witty Mrs. Laura Smith Ellis Plunk Joseph M. Taylor Robert Simrell Alice Woodward Thelma McKinley Mar y Grisham LaV erne Willis Mary Kusler Thelma Humphreys Principal of Business Department Principal of Commercial Department Principal of Shorthand Department Principal of Typewriting Department Obera Howell Roy Willard Mike Liles Everett Foster Grady Lambert H. T. Bynum Orris Harris Quinton Edmonds Claybert Bell Erie Walker L. O. Browning George Bailey Ernest Casey Wesley Crockett W. T. McPeake Neil Gryder Romus Massey Henry Hays Naomi Tilghman George McAuley I orena Harris Rayborne Harris Norman Sloan R. E. Drewry Eddie Burkett Harvey Crittenden S. L. Martin Richard Floyd Dave Jones Familiar Sayings " Love me a little bit. " — Hal Jones. " Lend me a dime. " — Jake. " Now more pep, everybody let ' s go. " — Roy Hall. " Take me to the show. " — Hal. " I want to announce the mission band meeting and will appoint Mr. Bowden to go around to the pool rooms and notify all the members. " — Mark Harris. " Oh hush! " — Myla. " Have you seen Guy? " — Lucille. " Has anybody seen Lucille? " — Guy. " That ' s just about it, Doctor. " — Joe Davis. " Who would have thunk it? " — Giles Grady. " Now leave her alone, she ' s my girl. " — Roy Hall. " Well I do declare. " — John Enochs. " Boys, she ' s some girl. " — Bryan Davis. " Shucks, I know one better than that. " — Jake. " Which one of you boys is going to call me out of this class? " — John Parnell. " Yes, sir, you ' re right. " — Tomlm. " Now this is strictly confidential, but has anyone seen my girl? " — Jernigan. " Quack Quack. " — Giles Grady. " Boy we ' ll tell em. " — Henry Huey. " I ' ve gotta date. " — Giles Starnes. " I ' ve got to have that copy by Wednesday or it doesn ' t go in. " — Gene Johnson. " Hello! old dear. " — Skinney Glisson. ASK ? Claybrook: Anything. Jake Hurt: What he was fined for? Mr. Carpenter: Why he is a bachelor? Mr. Stigler: How to grow tall? Mr. Crump: How it feels to be jilted? Norman lobe: Why he is so fond of a little black-eyed daisy? Ike: Why H. C. L. means so much to him? John Parnell: Why he is so fond of the song " Alice Where Art Thou? " Vernon Thompson: Why he ripples? Giles Grady: The effect of dynamite. Roy Hall: Why he so religiously copies Charlie Chaplin? Russell Bandy: Why it takes so much thought to make the brilliant remarks that he does? Kuhn: Why he thinks the girls love him so? Jake Hurt: Who can play ball? Mr. Prince: Why he looks so meek? Kornelia MacPherson: Who works at the Bank of Commerce? Paul Glisson : About his oil stock. Mabel Beadles: How the team dresses on the train? Mr Snnk Mm g § tubmt v -©rptrtgattotw i Religious Organizations UNION does not neglect the religious side of life. In addition to the Theological Department there are several religious organizations that offer special training to the students. There are four of these organizations, each covering a separate phase of religious service. Special effort is made to reach every student and train them for religious work. These organizations are alive and doing things. The membership in each of them is the largest in history, and never before has such interest been felt. The J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry is a society for the ministerial students. It was founded in 1 877 and named in honor of Dr. J. R. Graves. It meets every Friday afternoon in its own well-furnished room. Here the most interesting religious subjects and doctrinal questions are discussed. The present membership is 100, the largest enrollment in history. Six members of the Faculty are members of this society and add much to the instructiveness of the programs. OFFICERS OF THE J. R. G. SOCIETY FOR 1919-20. First Term President - - - - N. M. Stigler Vice-President - - - F. T. Evans Secretary - - - - C. L. Bowden Third Term President - - - - M. W. Crump Vice-President - - - J. H. Thomas Secretary - - - - Harvey Gray R. O. Arbuckle C. L. Bowden H. L. Boyd R. F. Bryan K. L. Chapman Lynn Claybrook M. W. Crump L. J. Covington W. L. Craig J. C. Dance F. T. Evans E. A. Franks C. H. Franks Maurice Fulmer Harvey Gray Earl Gooch R. E. Guy Mark Harris J. F. Hailey M. B. Howard J. W. Hudson C. L. Hargrove Brooks Hargrove H. J. Huey H. L. Janes I. T. Jenkins G. S. Jarman Second Term President - - - - G. S. Jarman Vice-President - - - M. H. Harris Secretary - - - R. D. McClendon Fourth Term President - - - - W. P. Wilcox Vice-President - - - W. H. Stigler Secretary C. R. Shirir C. L. Knight F. D. Keele W. Q. Maer S. R. Malone J. L. McAliley J. M. McKay A. C. Muller J. O. McMillon R. E. Morrison Waldo Nevil E. E. Northern W. R. Pettigrew C. H. Parish I. N. Penick J. F. Rogers G. M. Savage J. E. Skinner N. M. Stigler H. W. Stigler W. F. Smith C. R. Shirir J. H. Thomas J. B. Teague H. E. Watters W. P.Wilcox C. R. Wvdick H. A. West Students ' Uolunteer Band The Student ' s Volunteer Band is a society for those students who have decided definitely to give themselves for foreign work. This band was organized in nineteen hundred and sixteen with seven members. At present the membership is eighteen. They meet once a week and give programs on various phases of the mission work. In this way they are better qualifying themselves for their work. 3 9 S% . w 1 Hr i 1 R ' 9 K r HK HI l«[ MA ' Jm; « J - w wim • Bj ll Mark Harris - W. R. Pettigrew OFFICERS President Frances Patrick Vice-President Mary Yancy Secrerarp Reporter Maude Fullerton Elizabeth Jacobs Damaris Jaccard T. R. Gregory Belle Froman Bess Powell Ora Jacob MEMBERS B. L. Hargrove Alfredo Muller J. H. Thomas C. H. Franks C. L. Knight Sam Malone H. L. Boyd L Hi orena Hams ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Ruth Parish J. F. Rodgers Joe Teague HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Pettigrew, returned missionaries from Brazil. young IDomans Association Union also boasts of a Young Woman ' s Auxiliary. This society was founded in nineteen hunderd and sixteen, and since that time has steadily grown. It meets once a month when interesting programs on both home and foreign missions are given. Special attention is given to developing leaders in woman ' s work. Susie Jones Ora Jacobs Elizabeth Jarvis Euphne Burrows Demise Allut Estelle Cope President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Bessie Hammons Damaris Jaccard Maude Fullerton Jessie Butler Bessie Powell Mary Moody Yancy Sunshine Detryberry Frances Patrick Berta Lou Tooms Mamie Gregory Bessie Watson Minnie Yancy Eva Thomas ministers ' IDiues The wives of the ministerial students have formed a band for the purpose of better fitting themselves for their work. They meet once a week and study mission topics, and practical topics that will confront them in their work. Members of the Faculty assist them in their work by giving instruction and lectures to the class. Mrs. John T. Jenkins Mrs. L. J. Covington Mrs. W. P. Wilcox Mrs. C. H. Parish Mrs. B. O. Wolf Mrs. W. H. Edwards Mrs. J. W. Hudson Mrs. H. W. Stigler Mrs. T. M. Ward Mrs. A. L Bates Dorcas Rail Maude Fullerton Mary Lou Grisham Damaris Jaccard Annie Lou Howell Edith Stallings Frances Patrick Denise Allut Obera Howell Susie Jones Lorena Harris Fannie May Albright Bessie Hammonds Elizabeth Jarvis Euphrie Burrows Naomi Tilgam Lara Kendall Bessie Powell Ruth Parish Clara Jenkins Ora Jacobs Apollonian Literary Society Motto: Vide Colors: Yale blue and white. First Term John W. Enochs Carl D. Vineyard Paul M. Glisson OFFICERS President Vice-Presideni Secretary Second Term Carl Burks John F. Parnell Dewey Hollowell Eugene P. Johnson John F. Parnell John W. Enochs Robert Acklin Carl Burks Walter Craig Bryan Davis Joe Davis Maurice Fulmer ROLL OF W. B. Follis William Furgerson Paul M. Glisson Roy Hall James Hodge Lyle Holley Norman Jobe G. M. Juredini Frank Kimzey MEMBERS Irby Koffman Howard Lewis Louis Sparkman Hearn Spragins Giles Starnes Mark Tatum Vernon Thompson W. S. Tomme James VanDyke Carl Vineyard Paul Younger Russell Bandy R. D. Hollowell Claud Collins W. A. Cocke R. K. Costellaw E. B. Womack The year 1919-20 has been an unusually successful one for the Apollonian Literary Society. Beginning the year with an enrollment of little more than a dozen, the society now has nearly forty active and enthusiastic members. The success of the organization during the past year is due in no small part to the untiring zeal of its officers and a few of the Senior members. Messrs. Enochs and Burks as respective presidents of the society for the terms 1919-1920 have made the meetings both interesting and instructive and have inspired the members with the enthusiasm so necessary to the success of an organization of this kind. Often have the walls of Barton Hall been made to tremble with the wonderful oratory of such Apollomans as Hall, Tomme, Parnell, Acklin, VanDyke, and others. Apol- lonians have figured prominently in the inter-collegiate debates. We feel certain that both the pulpit and the bar of the future will be made to resound with the eloquence and wisdom of the men who have played so important a part in the literary work of this institution. Calliopean Literary Society Motto: Nil Desperandum. Colors: White and Old Gold. YELL Bimble, Bamble, Bumble-bee, We ' re the sons of oratory. Riff, Raff, Russ, Ress. C. L. S. ! C. L. S. ! First Term R. O. Arbuckle - - - W. Q. Maer - - - Third Term 1. C. Dance - OFFICERS President Secretary President Ben Crump ----- Secretary Checley L T. B. Gr. Second Term 3owden ory - . . . Fourth Term W. P. Wilcox - - - . B. L. Drinkard - - - ■ President Secretary President Secretary Arbuckle, R. O. Bachelor, C. S. Boyd, H. L. Brandon, M. A. Crump, M. W. Crump, Ben Claybrook, Lyn Harris, Mark Howard, M. B. Hargrove, B. L. Hargrove, Connie Knight, C. L. Dance, J. C. Evans, F. T. ROLL OF Pranks, C. H. Gooch, Earl Gray, Harvey Gregory, Tog R. Henton, Chester Huey, H. J. Horn, I. N. Jarman, G. S. Jenkins, J. T. Jernigan, W. H. Keele, F. D. Love, Hunter Muller, A. C. MEMBERS McMillan, J. O. McKay, T. M. Pickler, Connie Pettigrew, W. R. Rogers, J. F. Smith, W. F. Covington, L. J. Ward, T. M. Bryant, R. F. Drinkard, B. L. Nevil, W. C. McClendon, R. D. Hudgins, R. K. Thomas, J. H. Malone, Sam Waldrop, Homer Waldrop, Flovd Wilcox, W. P. Widick, C. R. Winters, G. H. Wall, Herbert Bowden, C. L. Hudson, J. W. Huckaba, Carey J. Teague, Joe Morrison, R. E. Maer, W. Q. Founded nearly three-fourths of a century ago. A BRIEF HISTORY OF THE CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. The Calliopean Literary Society has been an organization in Union University from the beginning, having been organized in the year 1845. No adequate history of the society could be written in any way other than a comprehensive biography of the hundreds of men who have gone out from her walls to assume their rightful places as leaders in every profession. Pallaclian Literary Society Green and white Flower: White Sweet Pea. Motto: Non est videre sed valere vita. YELL What ' s the matter with P. L. S., P. L. S. What ' s the matter with old P. L. S. There ' s nothing at all my friend;, Her members are loyal, brave, and true. With wit that ' s witty, and grit like glue, We ' ll show the world a thing or two. For we ' re of Palladian Society. OFFICERS First Term lone Wilson ... - - President Lola Williams - - - Vice-President Frances Patrick ----- Secretary Sadye Watson ----- Treasurer Second Term Berta Akin ...... President Mrs. Gray - Vice-President Elizabeth Jarvis - Secretary Euphrie Burrows - - - Treasurer Third Term Mrs. Linnie Jones - President Ora Avent - Vice-President Estelle Cope ----- Secretary Ruth Parish ----- Treasurer Berta Akin Euphrie Burrows Jessie Butler Sunshine Derryberry Maude Fullerton Belle Thomas Mrs. Gray Bessie Hammonds Damans Jaccard Elizabeth Tarvis ROLL Mrs. Linnie Jones Susie Jones Margaret Matthews Gladys McGee Ruth Parish Frances Patrick Bessie Powell Mary Rather Mane Rutledge Berta Lou Toomes Sadye Watson Lola Williams lone Wilson Alice Woodward Mary Moody Y ancy Minnie Yancy Ora Avent Fa y Ethridge Edith Stallings Denise Allut Debating Council The purpose of the Debating Council of Union University is to foster and arrange inter-society and inter-collegiate debates. It iscomposed of two representatives from each of the three literary societies and the unprecedented number of debates held at Union this year is proof of the council ' s activity. Another useful project of the Debating Council is the Debating Class composed of the best debaters in the school. OFFICERS Maurice Fulmer ----- Chairman Marie Rutledge ----- Secretary Apollonian James VanDyke Maurice Fulmer REPRESENTATIVES Calliopean Mark Harris Lyn Claybrook Palladian Marie Rutledge Berta Akin • A k%$ " IT Club OFFICERS John W. Enochs ..-...-.- President Carl Burks __---___- Vice-President Russell Bandy ---------- Secretary Horace John:on ........ Trophy Keeper ROLL OF MEMBERS Ike Meriwether William Ferguson Horace Johnson Dewey Hollowell r i „ p,,„-ii Frank McKinnie John rarnell T , _ , t. ii. Womack John Enochs Elton McC i ure Pete Fowler Melvin Crump Hal Jones Y. P. Kuhn Robert McMinn Clarence Baxter Eugene Johnson Bailey Jackson Russell Bandy W. B. Follis David Murray Carl Burks Giles Grady Jake Hurt Joe Davis E. O. Hunt J d The Ilauq Club Colors: Navy Blue and White. Motto: " Never get caught. ROLL Skipper: Roy Hall Executive Officer: R. N. Oakley Ship ' s Writer: J. F. ParnelJ Clarence Baxter Norman R. Jo ' ;e W. Bryan Davis W. A. Cox HISTORY The Navy Club was formed in 1919 for the purpose of bringing closer together the men who had served in the Navy and Marines during the World War. Since the organization meeting, the Ciub has proved a tenefit to all concerned. It has directed its energies along social lines, and has added much to the daily life of not only its members, but to many ethers. The motto was derived from that ancient Navy saying, " It ' s not what you do, it ' s what you get caught doing. " So far the Club members have lived up to their motto to the letter. Long life to them! May they flourish in our midst forever. C. L. Bowden, President 82nd Division P. H. Younger, Secretary 81 st Division A. E. F. Club R. C. Burks 30th Division R. O. Arbuckle 4th Division B. H. Hargrove 32nd Division Ernest Casey 30th Division R. H. Hudgins 38th Division J. E. Fo:ter Ba:e Horpital No. 12 ]■ R. Bandy Ordnance Department Roma? Massey 30th Division J[rm ] Club OFFICERS H. H. Waldrop President R. B. Jackson --------- Vice-Pres.dent lake Hurt -------- Secretary and Treasurer Irby H. Koffman ------- Annual Representative ROSTER Follis, W. B. Sparkman, Louis Foster, W. O. Vineyard, Carl Jackson, R. B. McCawley, W. C. Hurt, J. I. Jernigan, H. W. Wa ' drop, H. H. Hodge, J. L. Davis, J. B. Pope. W. W. Davi-, Joe C. Grady, Giles Smith, Wiley Hollowell, R. D. Brandon, M. A. Hudon, Print Enochs, J. W. VanDyke, J. W. Thompson, Vernon Tlestor Club The Nestor Club is composed of twelve male students, selected from the Junior and Senior classes and one member of the Faculty. Only students of high moral standing and literary taste are chosen. The object of this Club is to study only literary and current topics. The roll of 1919-20 is as follows: W. Q. Maer - - President R. O. Arbuckle I ' ke-Pres : .deni Mark Harris Secretary J. L. Carpenter ---------- Treasurer S. R. Malone - - Reporter E. F. McClure Melvin W. Crump E. B. Womack J. L. McAliley Joe C. Davis Henry J. Huey R. C. Burks N. M. Stigler Prof. W. W. Dunn J. C. Dance Kentucky Club President Secretary and Treasurer Motto: " Birds of a feather flock together. Chapman, K. L. Clark, Miss Ruby Covington, L. J. Dance, J. C. Dunn, Prof. W. W. Foster, Everett Frey, Prof. L. G. Gregory, T. R. Hargrove, C. L. Hargrove, B. L. Howard, M. B. Huey, Henry J. Hughes, Aubrey Hughes, Hilton McMillon, J. O. Skinner, Dr. J. E. Skinner, Miss Onnie Gray Skinner, Miss Emily Marie Terry, Homer Walters, Dr. H. E. Dr. H. E. Watters, Standard Bearer. Song: " My Old Kentucky Home. " Khem Club Motto: " To become better acquainted with Ethyl. " Colors: Cobalt Blue and Methyl Orange. OFFICERS Gordon Juredini President Eugene P. Johnson Vice-President John Parnell -------- Secretary and Treasurer A. W. Prince --------- Faculty Advisor ROLL OF MEMBERS Adelle Thompson Berta I ou Tooms Eugene Johnson Gordon Juredini r- ■ v Bailey Jackson r rank Kimzey . . . ,-. Melvin Crump John Parnell Gladys McGee Giles Grady Print Hudson Bess Powell Berta Aim HONORARY MEMBERS R. N. Oakley Fred Collins The Owlets Motto: Never do today what we can do tomorrow. Eat and drink and don ' t pay back what we borrow. Lena Gooch President Beulah Meriwether - Vice-President Colors: Black and White. Kornelia MacPherson Myla Helen Smith Mabel Beadles Marie Scruggs Clara Mai Lawrence Maurine Long Beulah Meriwether Miriam Dexter Mildred Foster Ruby S ' ewart Lena Gooc ' i Mabel Beadles Miriam Dexter Secretary Treasurer Flower: Moonvine. Doctors ' Club Frank B. Kimzey James J. Diffee E. A. Canada Motto: we make a mistake, Sparl man will bury it. Color: Black Crepe. OFFICERS President ' ice-President Secretary and Treasurer ROLL Eugene jo! " n on G. M. Juredini George Jame:. Claud Collins Roland Costello Rov Holland Earl D. Dorris Jake Hurt Ernest Canada Frank Kimzey James Diffee Clyde Polk G. M. Juredin jce Davis Giles Grady math Club OFFICERS MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretar}) and Treasurer William Ferguson M. A. Brandon Talmage Lewis M. M. Fulmer Frank Kimzey W. F. Smith Brvan Davis Dewey Hcllowell Miss Hammond Eugene Johnson E. B. Womack Clande Collins John Parnell Moss Jarvis Miss Cope CQ -a Oi u 0-£ I— ' ts u 1 Drawn by Lyle Holley. 9 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at Uniuersttu, of Alabama, Itlarch 9th. 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Founders Noble Leslie Devotie John Webb Kerr Wade H. Foster Nathan Elams Crockrel John Barnett Rudolph Publications Flower: Violet. Abner Edward Patton Samuel Martin Dennis Thomas Chappell Cook THE RECORD Noel T Dowling, Editor PHI ALPHA J. Gibson Hobbs, 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 College, Kentucky Epsilon Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zeta Clarksville, Tenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South, Tennessee Omega Sewanee, Tenn. Union University, Tennessee Eta Jackson, Tenn. Yell Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ruh, Rah, Ruh, Rah, Ruh Rah, Ree, Ruh Rah Ruh Rah, S. A. E. Fratres in Uniuersitate Class of J. W. Enochs. Jr., a.b Jackson, Tenn. R. D. Hollowell, A.B Westport, Tenn. John F. Parnell, A.B Class of W. F. Barry, Jr. LL.B Jackson, Tenn. J. D. Bledsoe, LL.B. Jackson, Tenn. Class of E. M. Davis, A.B Mercer, Tenn. Print Hudson, B.S.A Malesus, Tenn. J. I. Hurt, A.B Martin, Tenn. R. N. Smith, A.B Carroll, Tenn. 1920 E. P. Johnson, B.S R. B. Jackson, A.B McKenzie, Tenn. 1921 H. C. Crittenden, A.B P. M. Glisson, LL.B. 1922 N. R. Jobe, A.B F. A. McKinnie, A.B V. L. Thompson, A.B W. L. Tomerlin, A.B. Jackson, Tenn. Shelbyville, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. . Tackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. -Mercer, Tenn. Class of 1923 C. W. Baxter, B.S Jackson, Tenn. C. L. Holley, A.B Stigler, Okla. J. L. Diffee, B.S Jackson, Tenn. T. L. Garland, B.S.A Jackson, Tenn. H. W. Johnson, A.B Jackson, Tenn. Ike Merriwether, A.B Jackson, Tenn. H. M. Iones,.AB. Woodland Mills, Tenn. D. P. Murray, A.B Jackson, Tenn. R. N. Oakley, B.S Jackson, Tenn. I . N. Sparkman, A.B Jackson, Tenn. R. H. Spragins, A.B Jackson, Tenn. C. D. Vineyard, A.B. Jackson, Tenn. Pledges B. M. Cockrill ' 23 Jackson. Tenn. J. L. Newsom ' 23 Waynesville. N. C. G. M. Hicks ' 23 Jackson, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennessee Eta Chapler Established 1 867 Founded by Guy Leeper, H. W. McCorry, and Stoddert Caruthers. S. J. Everett, L. L. Fonvilk FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. F. Spragins, A.B., LL.M., Dean of Law School. B.S., LL.B., Professor of the Law of Bailments and Carriers, Evidence. A.B., LL.B., Professor of the Law of Banks and Banking, Criminal Law. FRATRES IN URBE A. M. Alexander A. M. Alexander R. E. Alexander E. C. Anderson Hu C. Anderson Asa Jones Biggs Lennie F. Biggs C. G. Bond R. H. Bond S. S. Bond C. H. Brown C. B. Brown F. W. Budde E. B. Camo ell R. T. Carroll Jno. M. Carroll C. H. Crego, Jr. H. L. Dement S. J. Everett L . L. Fonville Cha=. Gates C. N. Harris W. A. Hefley B. M. Herron R. A. Hurt C. L. Jame S. B r Johnson Amos. B. Jones R. A. Leeper T. C. Long W. C. Lowe Thos. McCorry Chas. McGee H. R. Moore, Jr. T. J. Murray, Jr. J. R. McKinnie J. C. Nichols F. M. Patton C. E. Pigford Harry C. Ross Dayton Sackett W. G. Saunders R. F. Spragins W. L. Stegall A. A. Stone C. M. Thompson W. T. Thompson A. K. Tigrett LB. Tigrett W.G. Timberlake H. W. White, Tr. T. f. White, Jr. J. L. Williams S. F. Wilson J. L. Wisdom Rodger Wooten V Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity CHAPTER ROLL Province I — Florida and Georgia University of Florida University of Georgia Emory University Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Province II — Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Indiana Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin Province III — Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, and Wyoming University of Colorado University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Wyoming Province IV ' — Maine, Massachusetts , New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont University of Maine Tufts College Brown University University of Vermont Colby College Massachusetts Institute of Technology New Hampshire State College Province V — New York and Pennsylvania St. Lawrence University Cornell University Colgate University Muhlenherg College Washington and Jefferson College Leigh University Pennsylvania State College Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania Province VI — North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia University of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Province VII — Ohio Mount Union College Wittenberg College Wesleyan University Old State University Western Reserve University Province VIII — Tennessee and Kentucky State University of Kentucky Vanderbilt Uninversity Union University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Presbyterian Province IX — California, Oregon, and Washington Stanford University University of California Oregon Agricultural College University of Oregon Washington State College University of Washington Province X — Alabama, Louisiana, and Texas Alabama Polytechnic Institute Birmingham Souther College University of Alabama Tulane University University of Texas Southern Methodist University Province XI — Iowa, Minnesota, and Missouri Simpson College University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Minnesita University of Missouri Washington University , " Alpha Tau Omeqa Founded September 1 I, 1865 Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold. Flower: White Tea Rose Otis A. Glazebrook FOUNDERS Alfred Marshall Erskin M. Moss PUBLICATION THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA PALM Claude T. Reno, EJilo Alumni Association: — Fifty-one. Active Chapters — Sixty-six. YELL Ruh! Rah! Rega! Alpha Tau Omega, Hip Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three Cheers for Alpha Tau, Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! FRATRES IN URBE W. A. McGehee W. R. Phillips G. M. Savage J. W. Dickens A. .V Patton R. E. Cooper R. R. Sneed Lamar Hicks M. B. Hurt John Muse R. C. Mayo, Jr. C. T. Starkey L. B. Withers S. M. Herron J. A. Johnson E. R. Boon P. J. Mathis Joe S. Gest FRATRES IN FACULTATE George M. Savage Judge J. W. Ross Fratres in Uniuersitate Class of 1920 R. C. Burks, A.B., LL.B., Dyersburg, Tenn. J. C. Davis, A.B Lexington, Tenn. E. B. Womack, A.B Marietta, Texas H. j. Huey, A.B Nash, Oklahoma Class of 1921 Roy Hall, A. B., LL.B. Lexington, Tenn. J. Russell Bandy, LL.B Trenton, Tenn. E. F. McClure, A. B., LL.B. Union City C. L. Bowden, A.B Covington, Tenn. R. O. Arbuckle, A.B Lebanon, Tenn. Class of 1922 I. H. Korlman, A.B Trenton, Tenn. J. B. Da-,i Lexington, Tenn. W. H. Jernigan, A.B Jackson, Tenn. Gile:, Oady, A.B Jackson, Tenn. J. W. VanDyke, A.B Paris, Tenn. Class of 1923 Giles Starnes Memphis, Tenn. Stanley Rice, A.B Covington, Tenn. J. L. Hodge McKenzie, Tenn. Maurice Fulmer, A.B Oklahoma W. W. Pope, B.E Jackson, Tenn. Pledges Y. P. K.uhn, M.E. ' 23 Texarkanna, Ark. Frank B. Kimzey A.B. ' 23 Union City E. Cooper, B.S. ' 23 Trenton, Tenn. G. T. Black, A.B. ' 23 Bolivar, Tenn. P. H. Younger ' 23 W. S. Cocke, A.B. ' 22 Whiteville, Tenn. ' C : ! 7ZX 7 ALPHA TAU5 ( •■„■ v Sigma Sigma Sigma Founded at Virginia State Normal 1 8 Chanced to Normal Sorority in 1911 Colors: Purple and White. Flower: Violet. THE TRIANGLE . . Active Chapter; PUBLICATION Mrs. Lucy Downey Eaton, Editor -Thirteen. Alumni Associations — Eleven. CHAPTER ROLL Sigma Phi, Union University Jackson, Tenn. l-ms— — — . N oRMAL CHAPTERS Alpha, State Normal Farmville, Va. Zeta, Buffalo Normal Buffalo, N. Y. Kappa, Normal Department, Miami University Oxford, Ohio Phi, Normal Department, Ohio University Athens, Ohio Iota, Greely State Normal Greely, Colo. Lambda, Indiana State Normal Indiana, Pa. Mu, Kirksville State Normal Kirksville, Mo. Nu, Warrensburg State Normal Warrensburg, Mo. Xi, Alva State Normal Alva, Okla. Omicron, State Normal psilanti, Mich. Pi, State Normal Emporia, Kans. Rho, Florida State College Tallahassee, Fla. 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. Sigma Sigma Sigma Established in 1909. Mrs. James McClaran Mis. Randall Vann Myriam Griffin Rachel Jones SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Adrian Helmer Mrs. Spencer 1 ruex Bessie Routh Moore Gennie Lou Gilley Elizabeth Brooks Vivian Whitelaw Mayra Bryan Virginia Phillips Lessye Davidson Marjorie Moore Winnie Davidson Gladys White Mrs. Richard Smith Laura Grady CHAPTER ROLL Class 1920 Berta Lou Tooms, A.B Bess Pow;ll, A.B. Irene Claiborne, A. B Class 1921 Ruth Parish Wilson, Ark. Adele Thompson Jackson, Tenn. Marie Rutledge Jackson, Tenn. Mrs. Harvey Gray Pontotoc, Miss. Berta Akin Marshall, Texas Sunshine Derryberry Jackson, Tenn. Margaret Matthews Bolivar, Tenn. Medinia, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, 1 enn. Class 1922 Mattie Green Thompson Jackson. Tenn. Sadye Watson, Halls, Tenn. Jessie Butler Trenton, Tenn. Gladys McGee Jackson, Tenn. Class 1923 Lola Williams Stanton, Tenn. Lena Gooch Selmer, Tenn. HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Jimmie Dement Trenton, Tenn. Mrs. W. W. Dunn Jackson, Tenn. Mrs. M. M. Summar Jackson, Tenn. Mrs. R. R. Taylor Jackson, Tenn. . cfhe Ulasonic Quild Although this is the first year that the Masonic Guild has been in operation in Union, it has already proven its value both to the individual members and to the institution. Its membership comprises active men from some of the oldest lodges in Tennessee and other States, and these men count it a privilege to meet together at intervals for a discussion of Masonic ideas with a view towards bettering conditions at Union. With a membership compo;ed both of instructors and students, it tends to bring teacher and pupil closer together and promote a better understanding between the faculty and student body. Any Ma:on entering Union is assured of meeting friends who are ready at all times to help him become acquainted and feel at home in our midst. OFFICERS W. E. McPeake President Dr. H. E. Watters ........ Vice-President W. H. Jernigan ....... Annual Representative MEMBERS Dr. H. E. Walters Prof. C. A. Derryberry Prof. N. M. Stigler Dr. G. M. Savage W.H. Jernigan T McPeake W- P- Wilcox J Howard Louis H. W. Stigler J. T. Jenkins Dr. Northern B. O. Wolf J. D. Jenkins E. G. Buck Lieut. L. A. Wetherby Dr. J. F. Hai ' .ey Harvey Grey W. H. Stigler Connie Pickler G. E. Shankle ( The Rauing By " Joy " — H. M. Sutherland. ( Excuse me, Edgar ! ) 6 x — Once upon a noon-day dreary, While we waited weak and weary. Waited for the waiters to open wide the doors, Suddenly assailed our noses Nothing like attar of roses, Neither yet the smell of posies, But the odor of bologna made a thousand years before — Bologna, spuds, and nothing more. Then we entered, shoving, pressing; Sat and waited for the blessing ; Soon the soup, bologna, prunes, bread and ' lasses were no more. " Waiter, bring us some more steak, Help us stop this bloomin ' ache! Hurry up, for Mo:es ' sake ! Bring it to us, fill us up, shoot it at us, we emplore! " Quoth the waiter: " There ' s no more. " And the waiter, never moving. Still is snoozing, still is snoozing. At his post beyond the heavy swinging kitchen door; And we clamor, use the hammer, While old Ceres chuckles d ' er ; But in vacation we will cram her Treasures to our systems till our systems yell ; " No more. " Raise the board two dollars more! A0 ' A AHfWira v Coach Joe Quijori Premiere ttalfback of the IDorld Codch- Joe Guyon scarcely needs an introduction as a football player. He is considered by all authorities to be the best living player at the game today and he is as good a coach as he is player. Guyon first came into prominence while playing on the Carlisle Indian team during the days when this team was defeat- ing the largest universities of the country. Later he went to Georgia Tech to become the running mate of the noted Strupper. While playing with the Golden T ornado he was two years chosen All-American Half-back and he was considered largely responsible for the showing made by Tech ' s team during the seasons of 1 91 7 and 191 8. Here at Union the office of Coach is a responsible one. He must be one who has the matter at heart and can see the needs of the students and minister to them. He must have the respect of all or else his efforts will come to naught. As a prerequisite to all this he must be a gentleman. Since more students are en- gaged in athletics than any other one student activity, it is always a task to find the man best fitted to act as guide and helper in the furtherance of this important phase of student life. Coach Guyon has the brand of enthusiasm that is infectious and his ready smile and words of encouragement make a fellow want to go in and work like a trojan. The preceeding picture shows what happens to a candidate who won ' t work, and it doesn ' t take him long to get it. Coach Guyon has a knack of developing star men out of obscure and seemingly unpromis- ing material. He will look a man over and tell him to show up for practice, that he has the earmarks of a football player. Before the season is over the man is holding his own with the best of them and makes his letter over men who have been at the game several Guyon ' s hobby is his second team. We don ' t know whether he is training his next year ' s squad or giving the varsity something to buck up against, but the fact remains that the usually despised scrub gets as much attention as the varsity. For this reason Union always had plenty of good men ready whenever a regular wa-, incapacitated. Another thing we like about Coach is that every man gets a fair chance. No man goes away saying he wasn ' t given a fair show and no man is kept on the team when he can ' t deliver the goods. " No favorites " and " No alibies " were his favorite expressions. While larger institutions may boast of more students, larger buildings or better equipment, we know that we surpass them all when it comes to a coach. He has put Union on the Athletic map of the South and we intend to stay there. We are glad to say that Coach Guyon will be with U5 again next season and with most of our letter men returning we feel assured of a successful team. BAXTER, Right Half and hui_L. Weight I 72 pounds. Big Baxter hails from the Jackson High School where he was for four years the idol of all athletic fans. The football team was built around him year after year and he never failed to deliver the goods. With two years of coaching by Charlie Lile and some expert intsruction while playing on the Marine team in France he came to us a man thoroughly versed in the tine points of the game. His coming to Union brought several other good football men with him and he was welcomed with delight by all who knew of his past record on the gridiron. His team-mates demonstrated their confidence in him by electing him Captain and he was not slow- to prove himself worthy of this honor. Clarence is unusually well developed and is equally good at offensive and defensive play- ing. He plays a clean game, is cool and re- liable and has never been knocked out in a game. Coach Sullivan, of " Ole Miss " pro- claimed him the best athlete in prep school circles two years ago. We claim, with Joe Guyon ' s coaching, he is as good as any col- lege can put out. JAKE HURT, Quarter and Left Half Weight 1 38 pounds. Jake was one of the letter men who returned to Union and was among the first to report to Coach Guyon for duty. He is one of the most dependable ground gainers on the team. While his playing is sensational, he plays the game rather than the crowd. Vanderbilt rooters spoke of him as the reincarnation of " Rabbit " Curry and everyone knows what Curry means to Vanderbilt men. Jake returns next year and is looked upon as a sure mem- ber of Joe Guyon ' s team of fighting bull dogs. WOMACK, End. Weight 1 60 pounds. Womack hails from the Lone Star State and he came to us highly recommended by Marshall College. He had the distinction of making touchdowns against both West Ten- nessee Normal and " Old Miss " and he figured prominently in other games. Womack plays a cool, steady game and can always be de- pended upon to do his part. McCLURE, Half. Weight 1 60 pounds. McClure came to us directly from the ser- vice and indirectly from our old rival, West Tennessee Normal. He is unusually fast and his best gains were made around the ends. eH has a stiff arm that stops all but the most expert tacklers and his ability to catch a run- ner is little short to phenominal. McClure plays his best when he is mad as was demon- strated when he tackled the notorious " Nub- bin " Cobb of S. P. U. Cobb carefully avoided coming his way again. ARBUCKLE, Guard. Weight I 78 pounds. Roy Arbuckle is an example of both a good student and an efficient football player. His weight and dependability gained him a posi- tion in the first string line. Arbuckle hit his opponent ' s line and made holes as he was accustomed to do to the German lines. We are glad that Arbuckle can be with us again next vear. -polity MERRIWETHER, End. Weight 147 pounds. Ike is a Freshman but notwithstanding that this was his first year at the game he made a splendid showing, and won his " U. " His faithfulness and diligence at practice won favor with the Coach. He figured in several important games. He illustrates the bull-dog tenacity that is characteristic of Guyon ' s Bull Dogs. r KUHN, Full and Half. Weight 1 65 pounds. V. P. (Daddy) Kuhn came to us this year from the wilds of Arkansas. He had had a great deal of experience in football, and soon became one of Coach ' s right-hand men. He proved efficient in filling well the important place of full-back. He is sensational in tin- game and is very hard to stop when he once gets started with the ball. His good humor, and pep to the last, inspires his tern-mates, and wins the admiration of fans. Probably Kuhn ' s best game was against S. P. U.. where his tackling and defensive play was prominent. POPE, Guard. Weight 157 pounds. We welcomed Pope ' s coming to Union with delight. Last year he was a first string man on the University of Tennessee team where he proved his efficiency as linesman. Windy plays a steady game with few attempts at spectacular plays. He is a more seasoned man than some of our other linesmen and should make a valuable man next vear. JOHNSON, End. Weight I 50 pounds. Horace is the third Johnson to come to us by way of the Jackson High School route. Captain " Dooley " back in ' 07, ' 08, ' 09, and Coach Joe in ' 16 showed what a Johnson could do, and Horace maintained the family record by winning his letter the first year. He is unusually fast and good at evading the oppos- ing interference and getting his man. His playing is consistant but not unusually sen- sational. His best game was at Camp Pike where after throwing the interference he ran down the man with the ball and saved a sure touchdown. Coach praised him highly for his work in the Normal game for recovering fum- bles and excellent tackling. Johnson goes to West Point this fall. We predict he will make the Army eleven before his second year is finished. BANDY, Quarter. Weight 123 pounds. Loo Band} ' was one of our most dependable men and made his position at Quarter early in the season. He is the only man to our knowledge who has ever been twice elected Captain of the team, but his ability fully justifies that honor. Probably Loo ' s best game was against the Jonesboro Aggies in which game his headwork and toe work fig- ured prominently. BURKS, Tackle. WUght IC8 pound . Burks was probably the most seasoned man on the team, having played on Perry Calla- han ' s star team of 1915, Joe Johnson ' s fast eleven in 1916, and Joe Hollinsworth ' s fignt- ing bull dogs in 1917. He then played a little football in France. Burks is consistently good in his play, and is well liked by his team-mates. His best game was against Camp Pike where his opponents tried to put him " hors de combat " by gouging out one eye. JACKSON, Center. Weight 165 pound-. Bailey Jackson was another one of the let- ter men who returned to school. At center his true passes started many successful plays. With his extraordinary weight he was a main- stay in the line. When Jackson was at center the fans felt assured of true passes. He could be depended upon to hold his own line and make holes in the opponent ' s. HODGE, Half. Weight 145 pounds. In the two years that Hodge has been with us he has proved to be one of our fastest and best backfield men. He comes from a foot- ball playing school, having played with the famous McTyeire Prep team, at McKenzie. Hodge is one of the best punters in this territory. On the S. A. T. C. team he out- distanced the " Ole Miss " toe artist by a good third. b ;?-j " HINTON, Guard and Tackle. Weight 1 65 pounds. Hinton had won the cheers of local fans by his activity on the local gridiron, the year before. So this year he needed no introduc- tion. He was so consistant at tackle that Coach never replaced him with another. He holds the record of playing through every quarter in every game staged this season. He will be with us again next year. MURRAY, Guard and Tackle. Weight 1 75 pounds. David Murray is another Jackson High School product. While on this team he made himself known to the local fans, and they hailed with delight his coming to Union. He is a brother of Roger Murray, who will long be remembered by us, for his wonderful passes. Pig promises to be an even better man than his brother. When he once gets made, his opponents may give up ever trying to stop him. WEIS, Guard and Tackle. Weight 1 63 pounds. Weis ' merit is not in dashing, sensational playing, but in being constantly in the game. He was one of the main-stays in the line that enabled Coach Guyon to work it into the battering-ram that it became. This was his first year of football and we are expecting great things from him next year. If Bennie will stay at the game under Guyon ' s instruc- tion we think that he will develop into one of the best linesmen in the South. Weight 1 34 pounds, that a preacher can play MAER, End. Wynn Maer shows football. He has won his second letter at the game. The coach realized his worth at his first practice as he is one of the surest men at tackling, and his ability at getting be- hind the interference and downing his men is phenomenal. His opponents made very few gains around his end. He plays like he enjoys every part o fthe game, and we feel sure that his enthusiasm will put him on our gridiron machine again next year. BASKET ? BALL : DC Fergie (Wm. Furgerson) hails from Maury City and mads his U the first year here. He is an enthusiastic supporter of all athletics and can always be de- pended upon to do his share in any undertaking. He plays a good close game at guard and is always cool and dependable. He expects to return next year and will be a dangerous contestant for the position of guard. Sleepy (George James) is a wonderfully close guard and had he a little more speed it would be practically impossible for his forward to make a goal. He played in several games last year and made his U this year. We hope that he returns to us next year and expect great things of him on the basketball floor. Googie (Giles Grady) surprised us all by making the team, but he was a hard man to roll for his position. While small he is unusually tricky and is a good shot. With a little more coaching he should make a strong man on any team as this is only his second year at the game. He returns next year. Fish (John Enochs) Captain of 1917- ' 18 quintet, made his third letter in basketball this year. He is somewhat erratic, but when he is going good is one of the best forwards in this territory. He is somewhat inclined to grand stand but has the stuff to back it up. His best game was against Covington when he threw eight field goals. DC Parnie (John Parnell) was one of the few letter men who showed up for the first prac- tice. His duties as manager pre- vented him from putting in all his time in trying out for the team, hut after arranging an unusually good schedule he came out and ed another U to his collec- tion. We lose him by the natural route — graduation. We are sorry he won ' t be back, but guess three years on the team is work enough for one man. Wish we had more like him. Hardy (Horace Johnson) me from the Jackson High ■hool where he had played isketba ' l for the past three years. He quickly won a position on the team and proved his ability in every game last season. He is quick to size up his man and plays the game according to the style of his opposing forward. For a guard he is an unusually good shot. He is an all round athlete, having made his " U " in football, basketball, and baseball. We hate ose him to West Point. Smitty (Robert Smith) another of the Jackson High hool men who came to Union o finish his education. He is an xtremely hard man to guard and lays the ball rather than the lan. Some six rivals prevented im from getting the show at for- ird which would ordinarily have en his, but nevertheless he made od. We expect him to make his ter again next year. DC Kid Castellow was a valuable asset to the t eam, but sickness prevented his par- ticipating in very many games. He plays forward and center and while our regular pivot man was sick he saved the team by step- ping into his place and playing that position in the good consis- tent way he always plays. Hope he will be back next year. Long Boy (E. O. Hunt) hails from Trenton, Tennessee, and has played basketball on the Louisiana State College team. He is one of the most dependable men on the team and is well liked by his team-mates. He was decidedly our best all around player and was Jackson. Hunt is in the Business Department, but is thinking of taking literary work. Here ' s hop- ing he returns to us next year. Jake (Jacob Hurt) was elected Captain by the 1918- ' 19 quintet, but was prevented from showing up at early practice on account of injuries received in football. He was consequently at a disadvantage in making a reg- ular position on the team, but hit his stride about the middle of the season and made his letter. He puts his whole soul into the game and plays hard whether winning or losing. Jake claims base- ball as his game and football and basketball as his hobbies. How- ever that may be, he plays all three well and wish we had more like him. We are glad he will be with us next year. iD □ in GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAM Ora Jacobs, guard (Capt.) Mildred Foster, forward Mary Scruggs, guard Edith Stallings, center Belle Froman, forward Berta Akin, cent RESERVES Annie Lou Howell Mary McKnight Sadye Watron Sunshine Derryberry Jessye Butler Elizabeth Jarvis Bernice Andrews Gladys McGee Prof. Mallory - - - - - Coach V. P. Kuhn 5erta Lou Tc Manager Athletic Director Base Ball Union had a wonderful baseball team this year. Never before had such a wealth of material shown up for early practice and never before in all our history had prospects looked brighter. Manager Davis produced a schedule that would have done credit to any uni- versity in the State and Coach Jake Hurt soon had the " gang " out for spring training. Physical Director Kuhn got the diamond in good shape for us and most of the student body got bitten by the baseball bug and either came out for the team or invested two bucks ill a season ticket. We broke even on our first trip, losing two games to Ole Miss and winning two from Tupelo. The Normal Tiger then invaded the stamping grounds of the Union Bulldog and in the first battle won out by a small margin. The Union Bulldog then displayed its chief characteristic and completely routed the Tiger in the second game. A new star rose on Union ' s horizon in this game in the shape of Willard Greer, a young Southpaw from the Jackson High School. For the next two weeks we experienced a slump, losing games that we should have won easily. Ole Miss walked off with two more games and even S. P. U. beat us in a lively contest in a score of 5-4. The remainder of the season we were more successful, however, and it may be said that Union had a very successful team. We administered two good drubbings to S. P. U., and came out well in the City Series. Coach Hurt deserves credit for the showing made by the team, and Manager Davis is to be congratulated for the splendid schedule as well as for the complete, new outfit lurnished the team. No university could boast of a better equipped team than Union. LINE-UP PITCHERS — Greer, Webb, Fowler, Jackson, Womack. CATCHERS — Castellow, Turner. First Base — McClure, Hurt. Second Base — McKinnie, Bandy. Third Base — Hodge. Shortstop — Smith, Terry. Right Field — Murray, Webb, Enochs. Center Field — Ferguson, Acklin. Left Field — Johnson RESERVES Merriwether Parnell Jobe Hunt Follis Oakley Davis, J. B. Pickler Barry Famous Sauings " Now I want you to get this, for it is original with me. " — Rutledge. " Dux femina facta. " — M cAliley. " No one under the blue sky knows anything about it. " — Northern. " Get this and you will have it in a nut-shell. " — Prince. " I don ' t quite understand this, I will ask Prince. " — Dunn. " The spirit of social service is to be the dominating factor of the world. " — Watters. " Now, they do it this way out West. " — Mallory. " Mr. Stigler, pleare fix the flagstaff on the top of the building. " — Watters. " Has anybody got Hill ' s new book on ' Salvation de Luxe ' . " — Penick. " Whoever has a beck with ' The Drunkard ' s Dream ' in it, please bring it to me. " — Hailey. " I know I ' m a bonehead, I had to study for what I got. " — Shankle. " I am not rrreally surrre, but I considerrr this the best porrrhcy. " — Stigler. " Tell Mr. Rutledge to bring home my books, coat, umbrella, and overshoes, and to go by the grocery and gel something for supper. " — Mrs. Rutledge. " I have letters for Mr. M. T. Head and Mr. Fuller Prunes. — Mrs. Summar. " My, how I skin these country boobs. " — Mr. Derryberry. " Mr. Davis, are you keeping up? " — Dr. Savage. " The Library is for study only. " — Mrs. Summar. " The time is nine thirty-three and a quarter. " — McAliley. " Three slams, sixteen outs, and no ins this morning. " — Dr. Savage. LI lank Etgt?t y A mam M s ) MESSAGES FROM THE X- PRESIDENTS OF UNION Oaffney, S. C. In order to give your life its greatest value and success, put God first, others second, and self last. (President 1871-2) Jackson, Tennessee. To the Students of Union University, who have for so long hon- ored me with their friendship, I offer anew my interest, my esteem, and my Bervice. » .-_ q (President 1890-1904 1906-7 1915-18) £L S tL-Aj Louisville, Kentucky. I remember, with deep pleasure, my connection and labors with the University, and watch with profound interest, its expanding growth and great usefulness. (President 1904-6) r . . Conway, Arkansas. May our beloved Union live forever; and on and on, through fu- ture generations, preach her beautiful evangel; and on and on, far out into the broad and open sea, may she sail, singing her song to the South ' a youth, till the thousand leagues are past, and argory and crew ride to their heavenly port. (President 1307-9) Jh _ XOiJXaAa- - SS- Jackson, Tennessee. Union University has my heart, my hand, my means. Kay she ever live and prosper. (President 1909-11) " Labor omnia vincit " . [President 1911-13-) Blue Mountain, Mississippi Memphis, Tennessee. The best investment that I have ever made is what I have put into the education of Christian boys and Christian girls. (President 1913) (President 1913-15) ■ Martin, its. ' Ta loved eac Martin, Tennessee. Cordial greetings to Union students. ' we loved each other once, why not be lovers still? . DR. SAVAGE ' S BIBLE CLASS Cfhe Cardinals and Creams The University Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church. Teacher Assistant I. B. Tigrett Prof. J. N. Mallory OFFICERS President -------- John F. Parnell Vice-President Roy Hall Secretary - - - - - - - - E. B. Womack MEMBERS Allen, Loyd Acklen, Robert Brandon, M. A. Burks, Carl Bandy, Russell Burns, Fred Crump, Ben Crump, Melvin Carpenter, J. L. Casey, E. R. Castellaw, Roland Crockett, Wesley Carlton, Clifford Canada, Ernest Davis, Bryan Davis, Joe Davis, John Brown Denis, Earl Cooper, Edmond Floyd, Richard Foster, W. O. Fowler, P. F. Grady, Giles Garner, A. W. Hill, M.C. Hughes, Aubrey Hughes, Eugene Harris, Rayburn Huey, Henry Harris, Mark Hollowell. R. D. Hunt, E. O. Holly, Lyle Hall, Roy Hodge, James James, George Jones, H. D. Juredini, Gordon Koffman, Irby Lewis. Howard Muller, A. C. Newsome, James Parnell, Tohn F. Polk, Clyde Rice, Stanley Sloan, Norman Spragins, Hearn Tatum, Mark Tomme, W. S. Warren, Fred Willard, Roy Womack, E. B. DR. PENICK ' S BIBLE CLASS AND FRANK DID AS HE WAS BID " This is a dangerous experiment, " said Juredini, as he held Miss Cope ' s hand. " Kimzey, go up and ask Prof. Prince to send me a miniscus. " THINGS ARE NOT ALWAYS WHAT— THEY SOUND LIKE Mrs. Derryberry: " So long as Mr. Womack keeps his hands busy at the piano I know he and Sunshine are be- having themselves. " A Senior French Recitation Enter Dr. Savage rubbing goatee and mad because chapel has been held overtime in an athletic meeting. Pushes glasses back and calls roll. " Ahem! M ' sieur Johnson late again. He is al- ways keeping his class overtime. He must be out get- ting up something for the annual that won ' t amount to a hill of beans and may be a disgrace to the institu- tion. M ' sieur Hollowell, where is the lesson? " Er, er I don ' t know exactly, Doctor. " (Huey tells him). " Wait a minute, Doctor. Just give me time to think. It ' s on page 1 1 2, the impersonal verbs. " Dr. Savage: " Tres bien, ties bien, that ' s right, Mr. Hollowell. Always take your time and be sure of yourself. Madamoselle Powell, read the first sentence. Bess: " I didn ' t study the first part of the Dr. Savage: " I wonder where you began then. Ah, Madamoselle, what a de- lightful pupil you would make if you would but study. Now, I don ' t often compliment rr.y students, but you are an unusually pretty girl, but how much better the French language would match your complexion if you would but learn it. M ' sieur Davis, read the sentence. " " I haven ' t a book, Doctor. " Parnell: " Let me read it. I ' ll show you how it should be read. " (Aside) ' Crump, you tell me. " Crump won ' t tell him and he makes a failure and claims Dr. Savage should not have surprised him by calling on him so suddenly. He seems so offended that Dr. Savage ad- mits he was a little hasty. Enter Wilcox and takes wrong seat. Dr. Savage: " Mr. Wilcox, get in your own seat. " Wilcox: " That ' s broken, and besides my wife objects to my sitting by the young Dr. Savage: " That doesn ' t make any difference. When I assign you a seat I want you to occupy it. Many a time I have walked twenty miles to be in my seat in chapel. Now, Miss Berta Lou, there ' s absolutely nothing to laugh about. I ' ll have to record that against you. Study to be quiet. That ' s right. " Johnson: " Dr. Savage, don ' t you think the ancient Greek statues, Winged Victory, Venus de Milo, etc., that have been broken should be reconstructed by modern artists? Dr. Savage: " No, sir; I don ' t think any modern artist is capable. Who. M ' sieur John:on. would presume to improve on the work of the masters? I ' m surprised at you for asking such a question. Don ' t you know the imagination can supply any mission portions? M ' sieu Davis, don ' t interrupt me again. " Joe: " I want to hear your Frenchman talk. " Dr. Savage plays the phonograph, and when it is finished, asks Enochs to wake Johnson up. Carpenter comes in late. Dr. Savage: " Now, Mr. Carpenter, why will you persist in coming to my classes late? Carpenter : Dr. Savage vacant today? " Carpenter (scenting an extra assignment) : " I haven ' t any. " Dr. Savage: " I ' ll look into that. I think you have too much work, anyway. Look at Mr. Parnell. A perfect student. Never runs around at night, always knows his lesson and goes to prayer meeting every Wednesday night on time. Why can ' t you pattern after him? Mr. Burks, tell all you know about the lesson. " Carl: " Nothing. " Dr. Savage: " That ' s right, but I hardly expected you to admit it. " Bell rings. Dr. Savage: " A very good lesson. Take the next chapter for tomorrow. M ' sieu Huey, I appoint you a committee of one to see that M ' sieu Davis gets a book. " Joe (indignantly) : " Dr. Savage, haven ' t I heard you say a thousand times that every tub should stand on its own bottom. Besides, I can — Class exits. I didn ' t hear the bell and — " I notice you always hear the dinner bell. What hour have you Glisson: " I couldn ' t have been speeding, your honor. " Judge: " But you say yourself you were in a hurry. " Glisson: " Well, you know the rule, the more haste, the less speed. " Rutledge (giving exam) : " Does any question embarrass you? Carpenter: " Not at all, sir, not at all. The questions are quite clear. It is the an- swers that bother me. " — o Ike Merriwether : " Go to the dance with me Friday night. " Hattie Clay: " I can ' t, I haven ' t anything to wear. " Ike: " Oh! it ' s not going to be a formal affair, just wear a dress. " Hattie Clay: " What do you think an evening dress is, Ike? Ike: " Oh, just a piece of lace, a piece of maline and a couple of confidential straps. " O Dr. Davis: " So you say your father is a southern planter. " Louis Sparkman: " Yes, he ' s an under- taker. " Mrs. Watters: " What ' s the matter dear, you look worried? " Dr. Watters: " I understand the board of trustees will require me to stand the freshman entrance examination. O When the referee carried the ball down- field between first and second quarters, Kor- nelia wanted to know why they were pen- alizing cur men so much. HEAVENLY HASH Ruby (at breakfast) " Mother what does God eat? " O amen! brother If the coach wants to teach his line how to charge, why doesn ' t he hire a landlord? IF YOU DO YOU DON T, BUT IF YOU DON T YOU DO Interested One: " Say, young man, you don ' t expect to catch anything if you keep fishing with that loaf of bread, do you? " Fraternity Pledge: " That ' s just it. If I keep fishing I won ' t catch anything; if I stop, I do. " — O She pinched him on the cheek, She touched his lips so meek, She held him on her lap — For he was canine " Jap. " — Washington Dirge. Y. P. (on telephone) : Have you got any- thing on for tonight? " Gladys: " Oh! you horrid thing. " She hung up. O Senior: " Did you take a shower today? " Soph: " No, indeed. Is one missing? " O Employer: " How much service did you see, my man? " Job Seeker (formerly of S. A. T. C.) : " I saw darn little, but I gave six months worth. " " And why, Mr. Oakley, " said Prof. Shankle, " do you not care for the works of Shelly and Wordsworth? " " To much blue sky and pink flowers. " " Well, what do you prefer? " asked the all-wise one. " White Rock and Green River. " O Mother (to daughter off at school) : " Can you dress yourself on fifty dollars a month? " Daughter: " Barely, mother. " -O The labor question: " Is it five o ' clock yet? " — Orange Peel. O Quartermaster: " Aye, Aye, sir, we have their fleet bottled up. " Admiral: " Corking, Corking. " We always laugh at Hailey ' s jokes, No matter what they be ; ' Tis not because they ' re funny, But because of policy. O Enochs says the saddest words of tongue or pen are: " Stung Again. " O Berta Lou, holding the bridle up to the horse ' s mouth. Maer: " What are you doing? " Berta Lou: " Going to put the bridle on the horse. " Maer: " Why the delay? " Berta Lou: " Waiting for the horse to yawn. " O Prof. Pearson: " Where was the Declara- tion of Independence signed? " Bandy: " Reno — at bottom, right hand corner. " O John Parnell, having lost his umbrella, was walking down the street and noticed a sign above a shop — " Umbrellas Recovered. " John walked in and asked the clerk to please recover his umbrella. O ' Hide me! oh, hide me! " wailed the freshman, rushing into the office to escape Dr. Savage. " Get into the simplified card-index case, " returned Jernigan. " I defy anyone to find anything there. " O Soph- " He carrying? " Fresh : four. many subjects are you ' m carrying one and dragging O last verse j n- ' Dr. Watters: " Let ' s sing the over, I heard two or three back there who were not singing. " v O " I ' ll just block this kick, " said Coach Prince, as he poured H20 into the punch. Juredini: " Say, Prof. Prince, how long could I live without brains? " Prof. Prince: " Well, that remains to be seen. " O Rutledge: " Do you know why I won ' t marry you? " Joe Davis: " I can ' t think. " Rutledge: " You guessed it. " Dr. Savage (to Hollowell on the street) : " My young man, don ' t you ever attend a place of worship? " Dewey: " Yes, sir, I sure do. lam on my way to see her now. " You can kid gloves And string beans, But you can ' t bull-frogs. O Lena: " I heard you out there. What was it that " Pullet " said before leaving that tickled you so? " Mickey: " It wasn ' t anything he said. " O Prof. Shankle: " Give me a verse about fleas. " Jake: " Adam Hadem. " O Shankle: " I don ' t believe in long en- gagements, do you? " Rutledge: " Sure, why shouldn ' t a young couple be happy as long as they can? " Me sens-er (reporting to the king of Ga- zcok) : " Your majesty, there are some ladies stranded on the island without food or clothing. " The King: " Feed them and bring them " If you don ' t like these jokes, And their dryness makes you groan, Just stroll around occasionally, With some good ones of your own. " Calendar SEPTEMBER 1919 1 7 — Formal school opening. 18 — Carpenter discovered. Largest thing thing on Hill. 1 9 All Freshmen are welcomed, much ap- preciated. 20 — Large number of students arrive — more coming. Biggest and best school ever. 22— S. A. E. ' s hold smoker. 23 — Coach Guyon arrives. 24 — Football practice starts in earnest. 26 — Societies have large attendance many new members. 27— A. T. O. ' s hold smoker. 28 — All Freshmen go to church early. 29 — Manager Hollowell announces opening game with Vanderbilt. OCTOBER 1 — Dr. Northern makes his introductory talk in chapel. 3 — " PEP " Union has the spirit. 4 — Union loses to Vandy. 6 — Dr. Watters talks in chapel on discip- line. 1 1 — Union defeats West Tennessee Normal 6-0. 1 2 — University S. S. Class organized. 1 7 — Parnell elected basketball, and Davis baseball manager. 21 — Print Hudson arrives from Malesus in 3 minutes. 27 — Freshmen decide to wear joy colors. 29 — Hailey tells pointless joke. 30 — " Cover your numbers carefully. " 31— Union loses to " Ole Miss " 25-6. NOVEMBER 7 — Union loses to Middle Tennessee Nor- mal 41-6. 1 I — S. A. E. ' s entertain at Country Club. 12- 14- 15- 17 18- 20- 23- 25- d 26— 27- 29- 20- -Union plans attack on Camp Pike. -Union leaves for Camp Pike. -Fights bloody battle on Mars Hill and withdraws with heavy loss. -Union casuals brought home from Camp Pike. -List of casualties read in chapel. -Roy Hall makes " Pep " speech. -Prof. Prince extemporizes in chapel. -Mark Harris fills his appointment. -Wr. Watters troubled, speaks in chapel. " No courting allowed. " -Everybody full of Pep. -Union defeats Jonesboro Aggiss at Highland Park for first time in history 13-0. -Coach Guyon bids farewell to Union. -Manager Hollowell looks relieved. -Cardinals and Creams have large class. DECEMBER 1 — Dr. Savage ' s theme in chapel " Study to be quiet. " 2 — New Local petitions Faculty. 6 — Maurine Long pays weekly visit to Faculty. 7 — Hal Tones reaches Sunday school late. 9 — Faculty announces Battle of Wits with students. 1 3 — Girl look! Boy, Book! Little book neg- lected, little flunk expected. 1 4 — Exams begin tomorrow. GLOOM. 15 ■) ?!!!? 19 — Exams over. " We have met the enemy and they are ours. " 20 — Hurray! Holidays — Home. 22 — No time to worry about annual. busy eating home cooking. 25 — Christmas — Santa Claus come once a year. 29 — Greeks entertain Greeks. 30 — Big Faculty Banquet. 3 1 — School commences. Too but 5- 6- 8- 10- 13- 14- 16- 22- 24- 25- 31 — JANUARY 1920 -Basketball starts. Good prospects. -Manager Parnell announces opening game with Covington Athletic Club. -Faculty discuss several Freshmen -lake Hurt meets all classes. -Union defeats Covington 64-32. -S. A. E. ' s take in five new men. -Eugene Johmon elected Editor and Roy Hall, Business Manager of 1920 " Lest We Forget. " -Union Reserves defeat Malesus Ramb- lers 28-1 5. - " Flu " reaches Union — 2 Varsity men sick. -Union loses to " Ole Miss " 30-10. -Prof. Rutledge speaks on Education, his favorite subject. Union loses to " Ole Miss " 34-28. FEBRUARY 3 — Heam Spragins sits down easy. Reason — he accompanied the Sig Alphs on a little frolic the night before. 7 — Everybody taking pictures for the An- nual. 8 — Good dinner at Lovelace Hall. 9 — Old Guard entertains. 1 — Burks shaves off mustache — termed un- sanitary by Mabel. 12 — " Flu " situation better. 1 3 — City series starts. 1 5 — Dr. Watters becomes supply pattor at First Baptist Church. 16 — S. A. E. ' s have box-party. Listen Lester. 1 8 — Prof. Mallory surprises everyone by making humorous talk in chapel. 20 — Palladians decided that custom should recognize proposal by women only. 2 1 — Rain. The elements conspire against Union Reserves and there was no game. 22 — Washington ' s birthday but — it came on Sunday. 23 — Prof. Dunn on war path during chapel. 24 — H. W. Stigler announces candidacy for Most Popular man. 25 — Major Landis makes fine speech in chapel. 27 — A. T. O. ' s hold annual banqueit. MARCH 1 — Contest on — Much politics. 2 — More voting. 3 — Elected Kornelia MacPherson Most Beautiful Girl, Berta Lou Tooms Most Popular Girl, Mark Harris Most Pop- ular Boy. 4__P ro f. Hailey and Mr. Stigler hold a lying contest in chapel as to which can jump the highest. 6 — University Sunday School Class trys taking another picture for the Annual. 8 — Baseball starts practice. A good team atsured. 9 — S. A. E. ' s hold annual banquet. ] — Manager Davis announces opening same with " Ole Miss " for March 26. 1 5 — Exams are here. (All aboard) 16 — Midnisht oil Wanted. 17 — Midnicht oil Going! 18 — Mirlnmbt oil Going!! 19 — Midnight oil gone!!! 20 — Grades posted — " Read ' em and weep. " 21 — Rules off at Lovelace. Girls happy. ?2 — Matriculation. McAlilsy happy. 23 — Third term starts. APRIL 1 5 — Seniors busy on invitations. 24 — Union roes to McKenzie. ?.(• — Sen ' ors hard at work on Theses. 30— S. P. U. wins. MAY 1 — Lest We Forget goes to press. . u lma mater Union Uniuersitg Ccme comr ades all, and raise in dutiful strain This hymn cf her to whom we so much owe, That through the azure deep of air our refrain Of thankful praise to her may ever flow. So sailing with supreme dominion Over her whom we revere, The colors of our dear old Union — Noble spirit, emblem dear! As each of us so blessed responds to her claim, The might of our good wishes with her goes. May perfect peace enshroud her beautiful name As through the changing scenes of life she grows. So sailing with supreme dominion Over her whom we revere, The colors of our dear old Union — Noble spirit, emblem dear! — G. M. J. gai iMgyfflBSsaggrosnLgMMM iMi THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Courses of study include all departments usually found in theological seminaries. TUITION FREE MODERATE COST SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 21, 1920 SPECIAL FEATURES English Bible courses, devoting 9 hours per week to careful study under professors who are experts in the original languages of Scripture. School of Biblical Theology School of Comparative Religion and Missions School of Sunday School Pedagogy School of Christian Sociology Catalogue giving complete information sent free upon request. Address E. Y. MULLINS, President Norton Hall, Louisville, Ky. 1 % ' a! icM STEGALL ' S THE CUT THE PROFIT IN TWO STORE— THE SPOT CASH STORE THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY— THE STORE THAT STANDS BETWEEN YOU AND THE MANUFACTURER This is the one main reason why we can save you from $2.50 to $5.00 a pair on your shoes. All we ask of you is a visit to our store and we feel sure you will be convinced. Our stock is full of good styles for all, and our most efficient salesmen will be more than pleased to wait on you. " WE HAVE CUT THE PROFIT IN TWO " STEGALL ' S [mglgffgg ' lfl MMM JiM M M 3l 3lM M SS2I ' MM ' M MMMMM+Ui SSBJB1 The Vineyard Floral Co. Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Special attention given to student entertainment requirements. Cor. Main and Church Sts. Telephones: Home 16; Cumb. 16. 1 FOR SERVICE CALL Five Points Shoe Shop Home Phone 755 PARIS CAFE 203 E. Main St. The only place in town to get what you want and satisfy your appetite. Frank Bros. Kisber DEPARTMENT STORE Jackson, Tenn. PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK Jackson, Tenn. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $300,000.00 J. W. Vanden, Prcs. T. B. Carroll, Cashier We will appreciate your banking with us. See VJ. R. Phillips For All Kinds of Insurance 1 ____ „ vj u {i2ilti iu iYn fill fill fi ' ff fi gfig fi " ff fiWgfijni " ifiLifWTi WffTnTti n WtTYf tTTt (fTiWti ffTi tT i ' iT Yi »Yt rTTtlffTt ' I IM HM M M ggiM BBHB MMMM3go isngnspiz : : :z ; g c u »: 5 e g 5 g gg g !MlSMi?9 The Young Men ' s Christian Association Seventy-five years old. At your service wherever you go. The Jackson " Y " co-operates with the University. Modern Equipment. 1866 ' 920 I G, H. ROBERTSON CO. HOME Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes " the men ' s store- Do YOU Know That WE Show The very latest and most fashionable foot- wear 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 CO, Is Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store. SOUTHERN HOTEL JACKSON, TENN. Special attention given to 5 Colleg ' e Banquets OBajaifSjaiAiiRiffTi i?Ti77Tti7 jrrt : t7Ti yri t ' tttt frrf ' P H£Mg i yj i K : !j M M S S MMMSMS BM M.MM , M A M !l.M M MVJ ±M£ ' M331M M. M ' L 1 1 2 THE LYRIC THEATRE HOME OF PARAMGUNT-ARTCRAFT PICTURES Paramount Mack Sennett Comedies. Paramount Arbuckle Comedies. Also Metro Fox First National and Realart Special Productions. Lyric Will Show Them. ICE Manufacture QUALITY ICE CREAM BRICK. ICED AND FROZEN SPECIALS Phones: Cumb. 322: Home 608 103 College Street Jackson, Tenn. RUSSELL TRANSFER CO. ANYBOD ANYTH ?n y g HAUL ANYWHERE ANYTIME IAGGAGE GENE TAXICABS 24— Hours of Service Every Day— 24 ' ilAMAUAii a ' Z ' a ' uau 7« il Tt rl 7i £1 auau aiiAl.ail ' .kauau auau ii C Ti il Ii il 7i fT I iT " 7i il fi iT T il 11 ii alalaiIaLaLa. . ■Ji Ui ' M-MSJi MM M M M M M M M M M.M.MlUi.M ' M M M.KJIM.M MMMMMMMM. M j E?j SOL LOEB COMPANY LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY Both Phones 67 I 09 E. Main St. O. J. NANCE " The Home of Pure Drugs " A Complete Line of Toilet Goods Carried in Stock. Huyler ' s Block ' : I 1 7 East Main Street Jackson, Tenn. T. G. MORRIS THE FIVE POINTS DRUGGIST A Modern Drug Store Well Equipped. Sanitary Fountain Drinks. Two blocks from College campus. Eugene DuBc iter btevens SANITRAY PLUMBING AND METAL WORKS PLUMBING, HEATING, METAL AND COMPOSITION ROOFING, STEEL CURBINGS, CORNICE, VENTILATORS, SKYLIGHTS. 1 183 College Street Don ' t forget that the best thing a schoolboy can do is to start an estate by insuring your life. A. V. PATTON, Agt. Class 1903 It is because we feel that we can give you better service is why we ask you to come to us when your eyes are in trouble. We are now equipped to grind any Lens in our own shop, while you wait. GOBELET ' S GLASSES are different. 1 per cent discount to all students. CTM jgrarngsg y gM m ? yns " CREGO ' S DRUG STORE 105 E. Main Street Everything in Drugs Both Phones 38 UNION UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Complete courses in Twentieth Century Book- keeping, Gregg Shorthand, Touch Typewrit- ing, and all collateral branches. Taught by experts who are graduates of the Gregg School and of the very best Business Universities in the country. Graduates are placed in positions free of any cost to them. We have more calls than we can fill. The School of Business is now completing its 32nd year. Write for literature, prices, etc., to C. A. DERRVBERRY, Principal, Jackson, Tenn. J. W. ENOCHS COMPANY Incorporated Wholesale Specialties CIGARS — SNUFF — TOBACCO 115-117 East College Street Jackson, Tenn. Representing I J. W. ENOCHS COFFEE COMPANY ' if2rfii ii ' Sd ' S 52 a ' XaXa ' u au Ail a u a ' u. au aua ' S a:uauau au a u a ' u a ' u au iiu if 2 52 u 2 au S " 2 a MMiiliMlii ' DRINK f me Cola The happy snappy combination of Kola and Lime Juice. CT g gS2?i;S?B gBBgIi gB ggB5S ;S a giH aig a JaS ii tS a iS iiS m i l gnS 2?TKZgT SOS20£3?l gt O£2? ?: 3 igSgr gJ 3a £ ?T g ' Moore ' s Studio Distinctiue Photographs For Those IDho Care Pythian building Jackson, Tennessee l JH THnyr TTx ;i iwi iwrrunT ' ir ' ir ' ir to 35 TOjTrynj UK UK 5C ' " ' I ggMg iTgJgi TL KgJ M gMgJJgJIgJ? 11 I Enochs Lumber Co. Dealers in All Kinds of building material THIRSTY JUST THE POPULAR DRINK 1 ou will know it by the whistle crown — the whistle label — and the name Whistle blown in the bottle — all for your protection to safeguard you against substitution. ou will like Whistle Sold everywhere. Whistle Bottling Company JACKSON, TENNESSEE 1 ! BROOKS NEWS AND CIGAR STAND — Memphis Commercial Appeal — Cigars, Candies, Magazines. St- Louis, Chicago, Nashville, New York, and Memphis Papers. South Liberty St., Jackson, Tenn. Both Phones 217 WE CATER TO STUDENTS 1874 1920 The First National Bank Depository United States, State of Tennessee, City of Jackson. Savings Department Under Federal Superi ' ision. 3 per cent interest paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts. WHITE DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS. WHITMAN ' S CANDIES. CIGARS, TOBACCOS DRUGGIST SUNDRIES. Main and Liberty Sts. Jackson, Tenn. iexander Furniture Co. 127-129 East College Street MRS. A. R. WALKER Dealer in FANCY GROCERIES, PRODUCE, COLD DRINKS AND DRY GOODS. 101 Stoddert St. McCowat-Mercer Printing Company STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS. Blank Books, Wood and Steel Filing Cab- inets, Loose Leaf Devices and Supplies, Lithographing. School Catalogs and College Annuals. Church and Lafayette Streets Jackson, Tenn. ELEVEN GREAT ADVANTAGES TO STUDENTS IN THE SOUTHWESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY I. Complete Theological courses under scholarly, orthodox faculty. II. Two years studies in constructive New Testament Evangelism, and a mastery of the English Bible, 12 courses. III. Full courses of study in Go:-pel Music, Piano and Voice, for Evangelists, and in Religious Education for Sunday School workers. IV. A well equipped training school for women as missionaries, pastor ' s assistants and church workers. V. Special opportunities for preachers ' wives, a kindergarten and a free nursery for their children. VI. A summer school for men and women, busy pastors and returned missionaries, June 1 -July 8. VII. Free correspondence courses covering wide range of studies with credits toward degrees. VIII. The Sweep, uplift and fellowship of a great enthusiastic student body, 512 enrolled for 1919-20, from every State in South, many States in North, British Columbia, Russia, France, Sweden, Brazil. IX. A wide field of Baptist pastorates for students and aid on personal expenses where needed. X. A glorious spiritual, evangelistic, missionary atmosphere, in which to study, win souls and work for Christ. XI. A royal welcome to a happy hard time in preparation for Kingdom Service. Write for Catalogue to L. R. SCARBOROUGH, President, Fort Worth, Texas, Box 995. -fiiTa!?!! i Ti ' a n i a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a " 2 a ; 2 a " 2 a 2 a ' 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a 2 a_2 aji a2 in in a 2 a.2 a ' :. if " WILL MURRELL BARBER SHOP Under Bank of Commerce THE ELECTRIC SHOP Contractors and Dealers in Lighting Fixtures and Electrical Supplies of all Kinds 216 East Main Street Jackson, Tenn. S. M. LAWRENCE CO. COAL, GROCERIES AND FEED. ALL KINDS OF SCHOOL SUP- PLIES, FRUITS, CANDIES, ETC., ETC. Both Phones No. 6 Five Points We are always glad to see the Union boys in our store. p V.yri WTfTi ' ff gSESJgggl ff ' iaOBOBUBlgSffS ' gjtgj yBjg SgSl jj 23 ii 2 2 | l ALulLinig Ti mi fr iSSjAtiA iiai ig g " !M!M12BHE5_M 52 JJ § Cii Kg gjj Mi VUi iyj US VUilUl l lgSg -Minynyrg iy CT VUl M l vui tyi Ui HUH ST . The Hotchkiss Jewelry Co, 109 Liberty St., Jackson, Tenn. Loolj; Us Over. BON TON BAKERY FRESH BREAD DAILY Corner Lafavette and Cumberland Streets HARRIS HEFLEY SODA WATER, CANDY and CIGARS TUCHFELD ' S MAN ' S AND LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR Phone 138 NUHAT DYE Makes Old Hats Look Like New. For sale by Drug Stores Everywhere. , T. J. CANTRELL BUILDING Office Phones 68 Have your eyes examined : you will see bet- ter, feel better, do better work, and accom- plish more. If you need glasses, see I. L. GRADY FARLEY CO. READY-TO-WEAR FOR LADIES ' AND GENTLEMEN. CASH or CREDIT. J. N. Midyett, Mgr. 210 N. Liberty. THE STAR (DAY BROS.) UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS 1 10 North Market Street A. M. BURNS Dealer in COAL I. C. R. R. and Orleans Street Phone 416 rzMZtism isii ' u ii ' n is rfff Huii ' s fi alfggaDral G jqjgjSj yEMJglBE iLg ' iyj M MJIM M M M M.VJ3 3 SM2 3 3FMM VJFM M238UFM®-1 j Delicious - Refreshing In Clean Bottles LOOKING FORWARD Never tefore in the history of the world have young men, college trained men, been in demand as much as they are today. It is the New Era for young men and it is with a feeling of both pleasure and regret that we bid farewell to the departing students of this University; it has teen a pleasure to have served you and we hope to see you again. To the Freshmen, Sophomores and Seniors of next year we are glad of the opportunity of catering to your wants as we have in the past. ' S Kuppenheimer Clothes Jno. B. Stetson Hats Bates Street Shirts Crofut Knapp Hats Chenev Cravats .££ ' £ £ ai 12 j 2 1 u IS 1 l 1 2 1 1 a li 1 £ inittZ A„2 %lh K " l.i£ii% ' iiLl ' J iiii aii au AuiiklZAirmnui hSiini |g.lg2!jysy3g2iM!535 sr: icCall-Hughes Clothing Company CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS FOR MEN AND BOYS Cor. LaFayette and Church Sts. Harris Building IE OXFORD TAILORS MADE-TO-MEASURE SUITS GENTS ' FURNISHINGS AND HATS JACKSON ' S LEADING SHOP 1 06 S. Liberty St. MILLINERY MRS. FRANCES BRINKMAN TOMLIN ' S It is with a feeling of deep appreciation that we thank Union students for the business ac- corded us this year. We have plenty of good things for the summer, as well as for next fall and winter. We shall always serve you with quality merchandise and courteous treatment. Always ready to prove what we say. THE TOMLIN CO. You can find in our store the most reliable merchandise the markets have to offer. FOR MEN— Fashion Park Clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Hanan and Crossett Shoes, Stetson and Trimble Hats. FOR WOMEN— Kaysers Silk Hosiery and Gloves, Gos- sard. Binnsr, Nemo and Warner Corsets. McCall Pattern;, Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear, Millinery, and Fine Shoes. « ' .Liui ' .h ?.u :-.;: . " if. :n: ;ifi :iz:n :n; :■•:. : l ricac r. fffii ' ftSfifiMfiCii rMiric : : iih u iu LiiuXiu i.jiiu LL ' .L . % 1 I 1 1 I IPythe Engrauing Co. St. Louis, TUo. ITLdde the Engrauings for Lest IDe Forget Jackson, v v LUK uLLu Tennessee Producers of Fine Half Tone and Color Printing 5 1 Lest VJe Forget 8 IDas Printed b ] Long-- Johnson Printing Company tS v ' riyys rFvtfrZ iTTi fT JKLggig ifS-ga ' if Sjf SiraJTaiALS ' gir ' gS jffi ' g ifiLkVira " ii j ' il 2 l Till jiTSl Tii 22W2£3t Security national Dank QThis bank solicits your business and promises you euery courtesy and care in any matters entrusted tO US. H H r H H r 1 H r " Officers : J. C. EDENTON President I. B. TlGRETT Vice-President A. V. Patton Vice-President W. G. MORGAN Vice-President J. J. HlCKS Vice-President L. O. SwEATMAN Cashier P. C. STOVALL 4ss . Cashier " The Uniuersity bank " i! I? 3 fi i! 2 J 5 7i u ri l ; . : ,i l j i; j i; j n a h a u a h a u a u a u a h a u a u a n A h A h A h A h A h A u A n A h a n a l a l Ah Ah 11 T immmsMmMmm wmmmm. 1 ; HARLAN-MORRIS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Manufacturers TIGHT BARREL STAVES AND HEADING Always in the market for all kinds of timber. Jackson, Tennessee. 1 FRANKLAND CARRIAGE COMPANY AUTO TOPS AND PAINTING When in need of a new top or your car painted, or minor repairs such as Izenglass in curtain, springs welded, new springs (Vul- can) , side curtains, or vulcanizing, call on us. We will be glad to show you some of our work, We are also distributors for the Goodrich Silvertown Cord and Fabric Tires and Tubes. Cor. Market and Chester. Phone 189 We Repair Everything on Your Car Except the Engine. MMSMMMMMMM MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM J. C. EDENTON COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS 249-251 W. Main Street Jackson, Tenn. BUDDE WEIS MFG. CO. Designers and Builders of High Grade BANK FIXTURES CHURCH FURNITURE Write for catalog and prices. Jackson, Tennessee. ' )2fiKffinffifi2{R SPEND YOUR MONEY WISELY Decrease the cost and increase the joy of supplying your table. Buy your groceries, fruits and vegetables at PIGGLY WIGGLY for less than you can elsewhere, without sacrificing quantity or quality. It is a pleasure to select with your own hands clean food products from clean shelves in a clean store. In this way you get what you want, not what somebody wishes to hand you. Economy, Efficiency, and Cleanliness Reside at PIGGLY WIGGLY SAVE FOR A RAINY DAY There is no shelter against ad- versity like a bank book. It will keep you safe, comfortable and independent until the sun shines again. Start today. Interest paid on Savings Accounts. BANK OF COMMERCE MADISON MATTRESS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Manufacturers of Mattresses, Springs, Cots and Feather Pillows W. S. GLEAVES, Proprietor Jackson, Tenn. ! l l ! l t l ! l l ! J|J! l t " ■ lllllilllDUIII WOOD-MOSAIC COMPANY Inc. Jackson, Tenn. Hardwood Lumber, Flooring and Veneers « 1 Ill ' ■» ' ■■ - Always in the Market for White Oak, Ash, Poplar and Walnut Logs and Standing Timber Mr «vir vir iOrr Mr Air vi; » :; »u:,»i:. «v,.«%;.,»v,.-»v;.;».;:.» ■ »., v: !,: •.■I..» 1 ;;,« ,»,::. v,: ».-.».v. %-.,» i :;,«,:; f » 1 ;:„v;, »-:r v;; - r7« j B g FORTY YEARS IN BUSINESS Wm. H. COLEMAN COMPANY Jackson, Tennessee Manufacturers of TIGHT BARREL CIRCLED HEADING RED OAK, WHITE OAK AND ASH from 9-in. to 23-in. in diameter of the best quality. WRITE US WHEN IN THE MARKET. We are always in the market for white oak, red oak and ash head- ing blocks, also for standing white oak, red oak and ash timber. We have for sale kiln dried and air dried wood, also the best grade of coal. Bt Wjm MMM aMMMMMM BMM iMMMMMMM MIMMMMMMk $mm Bread is the staff of life — therefore have it good. Use Obelisk and Ballard ' s Self- Rising Flours J. C. FELSENTHAL CO. Distributors JOHN H. JOHNSON SONS NASH AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS Volume ears at value prices. PALACE CAFE COURT ALLEY ROBERT HENDERSON, Proprietor Good things to eat in season. Special attention given Union students. ORDER THE BEST SMITH ' S PASTEURIZED ICE CREAM IT ' S PURE— THAT ' S SURE Phones 750 Jackson, Tennessee r M sMifi? Sif aifjlin iufMS b Pe CLOTHES ARE HIGH Save them by our method of STEAM PRESSING AND DRY ELITE Phones 446 Five Points See Our International All Wool Line of Tailoring R.H.Williams J. Frank Jordan JACKSON PIANO CO. PATHE PHONOGRAPHS and Factory Representative of W. W. KIMBALL PIANOS 214 E. Lafayette St. JACKSON, TENNESSEE SEE ROSSER - PRICE -SEVIER SHOE CO. FOR SHOES SHOES SHOES Shoes for the Whole Family. None better or we ' d have ' em. 115 N. Liberty Street. S. T. HASKEW CO. (Incorporated) Manufacturers BROOM AND MOP HANDLES Jackson, Tenn. We buy beech, maple and gum logs. THE JACKSON PROGRESS Printers of Anything and Everything Cor. Church and Baltimore Sts. GOING SOME Have done nothing else for 24 years but test eyes and fit glasses — 12 years in Jackson, Tenn. — Satisfaction guaranteed. Ground Floor Office 211 North Church Street. DR. A. A. JOHNSON Eyesight Specialist. BAUM BROS. THE GENTLEMAN ' S PLACE BILLIARDS— SODA— CIGARS VINSON ' S GOLDEN CUP PURE COFFEE None Better VINSON COFFEE CO. imWl»gqiWtmmmmm»gat l l l McEWEN BOND FORD CARS FORD TRUCKS FORDSON TRACTORS 204-206-208 W. Main— 107-109 Shannon St. WOOTEN STUDIO MARTIN, TENNESSEE Good Photographs for those who care J Second Ilationa Jackson, cretin Ban i fig lf Ml ii i iftrtfiy »


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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.