Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) - Class of 1922 Page 1 of 210
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Show Hide text for 1922 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1922 volume: “ ; m c o m JffiSnwro¥i University £ K .SJ 1=- = ,, - jirpr fe feat Wt $iiY%rt 1922 I JJubltshrii bu thr §ttii)puts ' Arttuity ABBortattan Unimi lituurraity dlarkami. ertui. iCist nf Hmrks ®hr iFarulig ©lip (Ukases (5hr Irjiartnmtis £$iuftrnt ( rgamiatimtH Atblrttrs If raters Alma Ulatrr (Tune, Juanita) 1. O, Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee; Faithful and loyal may we ever be. May our Mater ' s watchcare O ' er us one and all extend. Till again in Union Heart and voice we blend. CHORUS Union, dearest Union, Yes, we ' ll sing thy spreading fame; Union, dearest Union, Honor ' d be thy name. Dear Alma Mater, hear thy offspring ' s plighted vow, Firmer and truer, may we be than now; Memory fondly lingers. Calling back departed days, Every task grows lighter As we sing thy praise. Lov ' d Alma Mater, o ' er us shed Scholastic light; E ' en as we wander from thy halls tonight, And tho ' years divide us. And in distant lands we roam; Yet in dreams we ' ll gather Round our " Home Sweet Home. " — F. B. Kimzey, ' 21. 3$atmnvb We present herewith the tenth volume of " Lest We Forget. " There will be found herein informa- tion of more or less veracity and trustworthiness, fun perpetrated without bitterness or unkindness, pictorial representation of various features of our college life, and, in fact, many things which we earnestly hope may prove interesting and edifying to Alumni and undergraduates alike. If our un- dertaking has met with any measure of success, it is due to the untiring zeal and painstaking efforts of the members of the staff, who have executed so conscientiously and well the tasks entrusted to their care. To them, we extend our thanks for their hearty co-operation, the interest manifested therein, and the many helpful suggestions. Our task, though difficult, has been a pleasant one. Into the hands of the readers we commend this volume with the sincere hope that the charitable may not be com- pelled to resort too much to their charity, and that the hypercritical may use a sufficient quantity of the " milk of human kindness " upon its perusal. May this volume be a source of delightful remin- iscence to its readers throughout their lives. The staff is grateful to those who have made this number of the " Lest We Forget " possible. Brirtnttum So ©ur fHntljrrs anb Sffathrrs: In recognition of the unchanging love of our mothers and the unceasing fidelity of our fathers, we, the students of Union University, affectionately dedicate this, our Annual. H. E. WATTERS President 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 fstnry of Union Inuiersttn, x N 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 the 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, 1848. 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 felevated 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 accessible in every direction by good turnpike roads, and the great Southwestern Railroad from Nashville to Chattanooga was in rapid progress, and cars were daily passing between that place and Nashville. The University buildings were situated nearly a mile from the public square on an extensive and beautiful campus, commanding a splendid view of the adjacent country. Valuable apparatus in the departments of Natural Philosophy and Chemistry, also well selected cabinets in Mineralogy and Geology belonged to the Uni- versity. The Library contained a number of choice volumes. The Literary Societies also had libraries of their own. Joseph H. Eaton, who held his position until his death ir The first president was January, 1859. 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 Jarman, Second Tutor. The course of study was as follows: Freshman, Mathematics, Greek, Latin, Physiology; Sophomore, Mathematics, Greek, Latin, History, Rhetoric; Junior, Mathematics. Greek, Latin, History, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Logic; Senior, Intellectual Philosophy. Greek Philosophy, History, Political Economy, Geology, Moral Philosophy, Butlers Analogy. Mineralogy. There was also a Preparatory Department connected with the University, in which pupils of every degree of advancement were received; but for admission into the University proper, an acquaintance with the following authors and studies were required : Grammars of the English, Latin and Greek languages, with applications, Greek Reader; Geography, Arithmetic, and First Lessons in Algebra. During the years from 1861. 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 1866, 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 Murfreesboro to consider the question of re-establishing a college for the entire State, and a committee was ap- pointed 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 Trezevant, appointed a Board of Trustees consisting of thirty-five members. The institution was chartered by the State on June 25, 1875, under the name Southwestern Baptist University. Page eight 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 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 appropriated Twelve Thousand Seven Hundred Dollars, as an endowment to the University under certain con- ditions, which were met. Through the liberality of W. T. Adams, of Corinth, Mississippi, a dormitory for young men was erected in 1895. And in 1896 this building was enlarged by the addition of a ihree-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 Uni- versity. His gifts in all have amounted to Twenty-five Thousand Dollars. A new chapel was completed in 1899, and in honor of Dr. W. D. Powell, was named Powell Chapel. In 1901-02, 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 17, 1907, the name of the institution 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. Jarman, who served as president both before and after the Civil War; Duncan H. Selph, Chas. Manley, Geo. W. Jarman, P. T. Hale, G. M. Savage, J. W. Conger, I. B. Tigrett, who served as acting president of the institution 1909-11, 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. Page ten Book One The Faculty HENRY EUGENE WAITERS, A. M.. D. D., LL. D. President Chair of Sociology. GEORGE MARTIN SAVAGE, A. M„ LL. D. President Emeritus Page eleven ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE, A. M. Dean CHARLES W. DAVIS. M. S., Ph. D. Biology and Agriculture E. E. NORTHEN, Th. M., Th. D. Chair of Greek L. R. HOGAN, Ph. D. Chair of Education Page thirteen J. N. MALLORY, A. M. Professor of Mathematics GEORGE EARLY SHANKLE, A. M. Chair of English Pa e four teen WILLIAM WALLACE DUNN, A. M. Chair of Physics L. DeWITT RUTLEDGE, A. M. Chair of History and Economics Page fifteen JAMES LUTHER McALILEY, A. M. Chair of Latin Bursar. I. N. PENICK, Th. M., D. D. Chair of Theology and Evangelism Page sixteen J. F. HAILEY, Ph. B., Ost. D. Expression MRS. ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE, B. M., M. M. Director of Music Page seventeen MRS. ANNA ELLIS DEXTER Director of Voice MRS. EMMA WATERS SUMMAR Librarian Page eighteen N. M. STIGLER, A. B., A. M. English Principal Training School ALFREDO MULLER Spanish Page nineteen A. J. ROBINSON, A. B. Athletic Director MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE French and Mathematics Page twenty MISS ENA WILLIAMS Matron Lovelace Hall MRS. JONES Assistant in Training School Page twenty one C. A. DERRYBERRY, M. Accts. Principal Jackson School of Business MRS. H. E. ANDERSON Principal Stenographic Department Page twenty-two Book Tu?o The Classes mfojL o ' ' „ , .7 " ' ,, ' ' ' . " , i77 1 4mi ' 1 fa! $ty fy ,, l w=- -wi: 1,922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ruinr (Elass ODfnrrrs H. W. Stigler President C. R. Shirar Vice-President Minnie Yancey - - - Secretory Onnie Skinner Treasurer J. N. Phillips - Annual Representative A. C.Muller Historian P. E. Keen - Prophet H. L. Boyd Poet Colors : Cardinal and Cream CONTESTANTS FOR THE STRICKLAND MEDAL H. W. Stigler Minnie Yancey C. R. Shirar Onnie Skinner Page twenty-four WILLIAM BRYAN DAVIS, A. B. .... Tennessee " First in banquets, but last in fights " Apollonian; Alpha Tau Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Member of Orchestra; Member Col- lege Chorus; Member Quartet; Glee Club. LILLIE MAI GARRETT, B. S. Tennessee " She bears the mien and manner of a student. " Member P. L. S. ; Home Economics Club; Secretary P. L. S. 1922; Graduate of Bethel College 1921. B L. DRINKARD, A. B. ------- - .... Tennessee " Take life easy — Why cry over spilt milk when there is more to spill? " Graduate Laneview High School 1918; A. T. O.; President C. L. S.; Member Cardinal and Cream; Governing Board; Member Orchestra; Member Band; Glee Club. Page twenty-five FRED T. EVANS, A. B. " Early at morn he wakes from short repose. Whiffs the keen air and away he goes. " Graduate Union Academy 1918; Watertown High School; Cumberland University; Member C. L. S. and J. R. G. Societies; Secretary J. R. G. 1919; Vice-President J. R. G. 1921; Secretary C. L. S. 1920; Vice-President C. L. S. 1922; Winner of Debater ' s Medal, C. L. S. 1919; Rhodes Medal 1919; Pastor Bethlehem and Harris Grove Churches. PEARL GARRETT, B. S. Tennessee " Her ability and simplicity are ' only exceeded by her honesty. " Member P. L. S.; Home Economics Club; Graduate of Bethel College 1921. PAUL M. GLISSON. A. B. Tennessee " What is the use to hurry? Might as well not worry. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Secretary A. L. S. 1918; Graduate Jackson High School 1916; President Law Class 1920; Vice-President A. L. S. 1917. Page twenty- ifi-Vi- f - j i - y. - m m u mm rfffifi ffmffif " i 7 i n i n- ' GILES GRADY, B. S. - - - - " JVol exactly afraid of work, bat Tennessee ither not be intimately associated with it. " Alpha Tau Omega; A. L. S. ; Varsity Basket Ball 1920- ' 21; Captain Basket Ball 1922; Mem- ber of Orchestra; Member of Athletic Association; Khem Club; Tennis Club; Winner of Singles 1921; U. Club; Glee Club; American Chemical Society. ANNA BELLE HOLT, A. B. " Rare compound of quality — noble and true, With plenty of sense and good humor, too. " Graduate Unionville College 1914; Winner Scholarship Medal; Instructor Foreign Lan- guages Will Mayfield College 1915- ' 20; President P. L. S- 1922; Member Y. W. A.; Corresponding Secretary of B. Y. P. U. 1922. H. K. GRANTHAM, A. B. Tennessee " George Washington died; Cicero died; all great men are dying; I feel badly myself. " West Tennessee State Normal 1919- ' 21; President Mynders Club; Inter-Normal Debater; Managing Editor Columns; Business Manager DeSoto; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; President Senior Class; Captain Football; Honor Student Senior Class; Captain-Coach Basket Ball; Stud2nt Coach Baseball; Union Uni- versity 1921- ' 22; A. L. S. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Glee Club; Football; Basket Ball; Baseball. G. T. HOLLAND, B. S. in Agr. Tennessee " Never over- serious; not too frivolous; but a rare good fellow. " Graduate Mason Hall High School 1919; U. of Tenn. 1919-70; Aggi; Club; President Aggie Club; Member C. L. S. ; President Adams Hall Governing Board; Made Four Letters in Athletics. FANNA MAI NOLEN, A. B lennessee " Why worry? " Things are bound to happen anyway. " Member Palladian L. S.; Graduate Union Academy; Class Poet 1920; Member Students ' Activity Association. THOMAS T. HARRIS, B. S. lennessee " hope one morning to awake and find myself great. " Member J. R. G. Society; Member C. L. S.; Member Masonic Club; Graduate Union Academy 1918. Page twenty-eight A ' . ' i ..!?■ A , ' : ' i_ ' i- J -A ±: " ' ■ - " -■ " " - " .-n,- ' ),T:iir,H r ftrj, ' ' " ' ;fiffiM tiT SfeiMaM PRINT HUDSON, B. S. in Agr. .-...-. Tennessee " Never too dignified; never too boistrous; but a rare good old scout. " S. A. E.; A. L. S. ; Editor Cardinal and Cream 1921- ' 22 j Cardinal and Cream Staff 1920- ' 21; Editor Class Editions Cardinal and Cream, Sophomore, Junior, Senior; President Sophomore Class; President Students ' Activity Association 1920- ' 21; Manager Foot- ball 1921-22; Member Students ' Council; " Lest We Forget " Staff 1920- ' 22; Aggie Club; Khem Club; Glee Club; Yell Leader 1920- ' 21; Lab. Assistant in Biology 1920- ' 22; Malesus High School; Jackson High School 1918- ' 19; Annual Representative of Students ' Council; Cardinal and Cream; S. A. E. ; and Assistants. - - - Tennessee MRS. W. R. PETTIGREW, A. B. " Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul. " Graduate Trezevant High School 1918; Palladian; Student Mission Band; College Y. W. A.; President Palladian Society 1922; Secretary Mission Band 1918- ' 19; Vice-President Y. W. A. 1920- ' 21; President Y. W. A. 1921- ' 22; Barry Medal Contestant 1922; Winner of Palladian Loyal Medal 1922 Tennessee GEORGE S. JARMAN, A. B. " A friend, a gentleman; what more could we say? " Graduate Brandon Training School; Member C. L. S.; Member J. R. G ; C. L. S. Debater Against A. L. S. ; Marshal of C. L. S.; President, Vice-President and Secretary J. R. G. ; Member Middle Tennessee Club; Contestant for Rhodes Medal. Page twenty-nine WILLIAM PASCHAL LANCASTER. B. S. in Agr. Tennessee " What a miserable world: Trouble if we love; Trouble if we don ' t. " Member Apollonian L. S.; Member Aggie Club; Member Khem Club; Assistant in Mathematics. ONNIE GRAY SKINNER, A. B. Kentucky " She is herself — a collection of the best things. " Graduate Piano Ward Conservatory 1911; B. O. Union University 1918; Assistant in Greek 1919- ' 20; Assistant Librarian 1921- ' 22; Treasurer Junior Class 1920- ' 21; Kentucky Club; Annual Representative 1922; Treasurer Senior Class 1921- ' 22; Presi- dent P. L. S. 1922; Literary Editor " Lest We Forget " 1921- ' 22; Contestant for Strickland Medal 1922. FRED DIXON KEELE. A. B. Tennessee " Of me you may write, in the blackest of ink. But I say what I mean and know what I think. " U. S. Army 1918; Fitzgerald-Clarke and Union University 1920; Member C. L. S.; Khem Club; R. O. T. C. 1919- ' 21; President J. R G 1922; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1921-72. Page thirty PAUL ELMORE KEEN. A. B. Kentucky " Men are at all time masters of their fate. " Bethel College 1919- ' 21; Graduate Bethel College 1921; Member A. L. S.j Member Adams Hall Governing Board 1922; Senior Class Prophet. MINNIE UPTON YANCEY, A. B. " A face with gladness overspread Soft smiles by human kindness bred. " Palladian Literary Society; Secretary Senior Class; President P. L. S. 1921; Associate Editor Cardinal and Cream 1920- ' 21; Secre ' ary Cardinal and Cream Governing Board 1921- ' 22; Barry Medal Contestant 1921; Debating Class 1920; Contestant Strickland Medal 1922. CARL EDMUND MARTIN, A. B. Kentucky " Happy am I, from care I am free. Whv aren ' t ther all contented like me? " S. A. E. ; Masonic Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Apollonian Literary Society ; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1921- ' 22; Student Activity Association; A. E. F. Club; Served with A. E. F. in France 1918-19 ; Annual Staff 1921-72. Page thirty-one WILLARD HENRY JERNIGAN, A. B. " His worst he kept; his best he gai ' e to me. " Alpha Tau Omega; Masonic Guild; Calliopean Literary Society; Debating Class; Nestor Club; Secretary to President, 1918- ' 19; Lay Delegate to Students ' Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, 1918- ' 19; Registrar 1919- ' 20; Students ' Activity Association Gov- erning Board; Students ' and Alumna Secretary, 1920- ' 21; Assistant Business Manager 1920 " Lest We Forget " ; Glee Club; " U " Letter in Football, Basket Ball; Track, and Soccer; Captain of Soccer, 1921- ' 22; President Junior Class; Business Manager 1921-72 Lest We Forget. ALFREDO CELSO MULLER, A. B. Sonora, Mexico " He is the half part of a blessed man, left to be finished by such as she. " Graduate Union Academy 1918; President, Valedictorian, Honor Medal, Senior Academy- Class 1918; Annual Representative 1920; Sophomore Class Poet 1920; President Students ' Mission Band 1921; President J. R. G. 1922; Glee Club 1920- ' 21; Nestor Club 1920- ' 22; President Ibid 1921-72; Senior Class Historian 1922; Teacher of Spanish, R. Z. NEWSOME. B. S. in Agr Texas " As welcome as sunshine in every place. So the beaming approach of a good-natured face. " Graduate High School, Winnsboro, Texas, 1918; Burleson College, 1920; Vice-President C. L. S., 1922; Vice-President Doctors ' Club 1922; Khem Club; Glee Club; Secre- tary Texas Club 1922; Annual Staff 1922; Mission Band; Aggie Club. Page thirty-two THOMAS B. OZMENT, B. S. " Wise men say nothing in dangerous times. " Graduate West Tennes State Normal; Taught in Public Schools Crockett County 1916- ' 18; Member Apollonian Literary Society. JESSE NEAL PHILLIPS, A. B. Kentucky " He smiles and talks when others weep. " Minister; Bethel College 1915- ' 20; Graduate Bethel Academy 1918; Graduate Bethel Col- lege 1920; Instructor 1918-19; President and Vice-President Philomathean L. S. ; President and Vice-President T. T. Eaton Society; President and Vice- President B. B. C. Society; Union University 1920- ' 22; Vice-Presi- dent J. R. G. 1921; Masonic Club; Teacher in County Nor- mal, Dixon, Ky., 1921; Senior Representative Annual Staff 1922. OSCAR LEE RIVES, A. B. Tennessee " His future is aglow with possibilities. " Alpha Tau Omega; Mason; Charter Member and Second President G. M. S. Literary Society; Secretary and Vice-President J. R. G. Society; Nestor Club; Charter Mem- ber Cosmopolitan Club; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Winner of A. W. Prince Medal for Best Article in Cardinal and Cream 1920- ' 21; President Adams Hall Governing Board 1920- ' 21; Member Students ' Governing Council 1921- ' 22; Delegate O. B. C. Con- vention 1922; Editor-in-Chief " Lest We Forget " 1922. Page thirty-three : T -TT-= ' H--M M 7l l i ' i ! Jh ' -yi , JW JAMES FLOYD ROGERS, A. B. - Tennessee " A man in all things — even in choosing. " Graduate Union Academy 1919; Member J. R. G. and G. M. S.; Gle; Club; Vice-President Freshman Class 1919; Winner of Medal Literary Society 1920; Secretary J. R. G. 1918; President J. R. G. 1922; Secretary G. M S. 1921; President G. M. S. 1922; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1921- ' 22; Cardinal and Cream Governing Board 1921- ' 22. CHARLES R. SHIRAR, A. B. Ohio " A fellow he seems of a cheerful yesterday and a confident tomorrow. " Vice-President Senior Class; President Nestor Club 1922; Minister; Graduate Hall-Moody Normal; C. L. S.; J. R. G.; Member Debating Class 1922; Annual Staff 1922; Member of Student Activity; Contestant Strickland Medal 1922. H. W. STIGLER, A. B. Tennessee " Hail to thee, blithe spirit, the blues thou never hadst. " Student and Assistant Teacher Hall-Moody Normal and Dickson Normal; Pastor Ridgely Baptist Church Eight Years; Member G. M. S. Society; Nestor Club; President J. R. G. ; Assistant Teacher; Member Debating Team 1920; President Senior Class. Page thirty-four CHESLEY L. BOWDEN, A. B. ennessee " A man in all things " Alpha Tau Omega; C. L. S.; J. R. G. Society; J. W. Porter Medal Contestant; Glee Club; President A. E. F. Club; Nestor Club; Adams Hall Governing Board, Athletic Association; Delegation Leader to Students ' Volunteer Convention, Des Moines; Historian Freshman Class; Annual Staff 1922; Cardinal and Cream Staff; President Debating Club; U. S. Army 1918- ' 19; Chaplain 327th Infantry. MAUDE L. FULLERTON, A. B. Tennessee " She needs no eulogy — she speaks for herself " Graduate Union Academy; President P. L. S. 1917; President Y. W. A. 1919; Vice-President Students ' M ission Band 1919; Secretary Students ' Mission Band 1917-18; Assistant in Home Economics 1919- ' 22; Barry Medal Contestant 1921; Winner Pal- ladian Loyalty Medal 1917; Superintendent Dorcas Hall 1917- ' 22. LON JACKSON COVINGTON, A. B. Kentucky " He that hath patience can compass anything " Charter member G. M. S. Literary Society; President G. M. S. ; Organizer and President of Kentucky Club; J. R. G. Page thirty-five FRED M. BURNS, A. B. Tennessee " The cheerful grin will let you in where the knocker is never known. " Graduate Polk County High School; Special Student University of Tennessee 1918; Volun- teer to Army 1918; 20th Engineers ' Corps; C. L. S. ESTELLE COPE. A. B. Tennessee " Loyal, dependable, lovable " Honor Graduate McMinnville High School; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Y. W. A.; Students ' Council; Students ' Activity; Chairman Lovelace Hall Governing Board 1919- ' 20; Barry Medal Contestant 1920- ' 21; President Palladian Society 1921- ' 22; Presi- dent Khem Club 1921- ' 22; Assistant in Mathematics 1921- ' 22; Man- ager Girls ' Basket Ball 1921- ' 22; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1921- ' 22; Annual Representative 1922. H. L. BOYD, A B. Tennessee " To say little and perform much are the characteristics of a great man. " President Mission Band; Secretary J. R. G. ; Vice-President Nestor Club; President G. M. S. ; Cardinal and Cream Staff 1920- ' 21; President Senior Academy Class; Class Poet 1918- ' 22; " Lest We Forget " Poet 1920; Teacher in Carroll County Public Schools 1910- ' 15; Union Academy. Page thirty-six VERNON THOMPSON, A. B. - - Tennessee " Everything comes to him who waits, therefore why should I hurry? " Graduate Mason Hall High School, 1918; Manager of Baseball 1920- ' 21; Manager of Baseball 1921-72; S. A. E. ; Apollonian L. S. ; Paramount Club. ennessee WILLIAM LYSLE TOMERLIN, A. B. X " As from a bear a man would run for life, So fly I from her who would be my wife. " Honor Graduate Mercer High School; Medal Winner in Spelling Contest in West Tennessee Meet from Mercer High School for two Consecutive Years; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. L. S.; Junior Class Baseball 1921; College Instructor in German 1922. WILLIAM A. SHOAF, JR., B. S. X ennessee CLARENCE HARRISON CREGO, JR., B. S. Tennessee " Where worth and merit royal meet. " Union University 1913-14, ' 14- ' 15; S. A. E.; Apollonian Literary Society; School of Engineer- ing University of Michigan, 1915-16, 1916- ' 17; Instructor of Gymnastics 1916- ' 17; U. S. Army Ambulance Service May 1917 to July 1918; Second Lieutenant Sanitary Corps July 1918 to October 1919; School of Medicine, Uni- versity of Michigan 1919-20, ' 20- ' 21, ' 21- ' 22; Undergraduate Medical Society; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Boosters ' Club; Instructor of Bacteriology 1920- ' 21, ' 21- ' 22. Page thirty- seven 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (% (Elass of ' 22 O sacred muse of Poetry. Come now, indite my pen, Give me thine aid, O hear my plea; That I may tell to men The glory and the matchless fame Of dear old Union U, Where four long years ago we came — This class of ' 22. We gathered here from east and west, From north and south as well; Because we feel she is the best, None Union can excel; From Texas to Ohio, From Mexico ' s fair view; And we are ready now to go — This class of ' 22. We ' re representing many fields. Of service to mankind; We hope our class true servants yields, Such is our only mind. We all aspire to rea ch our goal, For this our best we ' ll do. While on and on the years shall roll, Dear class of ' 22. We ' ll soon be scattered far and wide. All over our fair land, Each one alone to stem the tide. Or wreck upon the sand. Which shall it be, my comrades dear? We ' ll stem the tide! I knew You ' d say we would. Then have no fear, Dear class of ' 22. — Class Poet. Page thirty-eight 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ntt0r (Elass litstanj This beautiful and wonderful floating globe in which we have been placed with all that it contains of what is evident and visible, of what is mysterious and paradoxical, with all its contributions to make our lives happy, and with all the sorrows it brings to us is a record book whose pages open and close every day, and it is inevitable that we live one day without writing upon all about us the record of that day. History is not the annotation of dates, and the recounting of events on books of paper and ink. History is the lives of men and women. History is the impressions which these lives make on one another. We cannot keep from making history. From the four winds, Fate — Fate I say? — No. Kind Providence brought us here. From other schools, from other climes we came, guided, whether aware of it or not, by that Invisible Hand which shapes the destinies of men, and we gathered here where we have undergone experi- ences, some of which have been common to us all. Some seemed unpleas- ant and we were glad when they were passed, while others filled our hearts with joy and their memory will always linger with us. The hearts of some have been wounded with the poisonous arrows of Cupid and they were not able to escape, yet others were immune. But whatever has been our lot in the past within these walls, whatever history we have written, the Class of ' 22 has at last attained the desired goal. And now we are ready to climb higher and higher, and to plant the glorious standard of our Alma Mater upon the highest pinnacle of success and to dedicate our strength and efforts to our school, to our fellow-men, and to our God. — Class Historian. Page thirtv-nine 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 One afternoon in June, 1942, I was walking with C. E. Martin, the eminent geologist and botanist of West Tennessee, on his vast plantation when he suddenly called my attention to a peculiar stone lying at our feet. He picked it up and carefully examined it, uttering many forceful exclamations. After inspecting it a few moments he classified it as being very similar to a stone then held by a Prince of India, which was claimed by the owner to be able to gratify any desire of a person gazing upon it. As he told me this I suggested that we might experiment with it and see if it was indeed a stone of such merit. But he laughingly handed it to me, saying that such idea was not practical and then he did not care to waste his time with it. It so happened that as I gazed upon the gem I thought of the Class of ' 22 and wondered in what sort of work each was at that time engaged. To my utter amazement this is what I saw in the scintillations of the stone: H. W. Stigler was telling a joke before his immense congregation in the Metropolit an Baptist Church of New York City; C. L. Bow- den just carried the congregation of the Broadway Tabernacle at Baltimore " over the top " in a flight of oratory, and in the same block Giles Grady was amusing some small boys of the street by giving a demonstration of the workings of a huge watch he had recently invented, incorporating into it " perpetual motion " as its method of application as set forth by the great Physicist, Print Hudson; in the First Church of Memphis C. R. Shirar was just giving his audience a series of great thoughts; O. L. Rives was seated at his desk writing a soul-stirring editorial for his paper, The Baptist World; J. N. Phillips, the whirl- wind evangelist, was making a tour of the West. I saw a noted University assembled for Chapel exercises. The President, T. D. Ozment, was making an impassioned plea for better order, which was punctuated by nods of approval from his faculty, who were all scholarly men and women. Among them I saw Dean Bernard Drinkard, Miss Minnie Yancy, head of the Greek Department; Miss Onnie Skinner, Association head of the English Department; H. L. Boyd, Professor of Social Science; W. P. Lancaster, Agricultural Expert; T. T. Harris, Dean of the Theological Department; Hon. W. Bryan Davis, President of the College of Law; Lysle Tomerlin, of the Department of Business Administration; Miss Maude Fullerton, Head of the De- partment of Domestic Arts. Seeing this faculty I no longer wondered why this, the University of the South, was considered the leading school of its kind in the United States. The scene changed and I saw the Supreme Court of the United States sitting in solemn session and Chief Justice H. K. Grantham was recounting to his associates all matters of precedent relating to the case on docket, which was Jernigan Thompson, members of the New York Stock Exchange, vs. Redpath Lyceum Bureau, F. D. Keele, President, and G. S. Jarman, Manager. As we noticed more closely, we saw among the Associate Justices more familiar faces. Ah yes, there is Miss Estelle Cope, famous for being the first woman to invade the most dignified court in the world. I see Hon. Paul Glisson and Hon. G. T. Holland the first farmer Justice. Again the scene changes and I see in Mexico the great evangelist and social worker, A. C. Muller, laboring among his people. In South America I see Mrs. W. R. Pettigrew laboring by the side of her husband in an effort to introduce higher ideals among the South American people. In the far-off jungles of Africa I see Dr. R. Z. Newsome com- batting the dreaded disease spread by the deadly insects of the jungles. In the few years that have elapsed since I looked upon that marvelous stone I have investigated and found that in every instance its representations were true, and I marvel at the many miracles of nature and wonder what all this array of brilliant minds by dis- covering and using natural laws may accomplish before the dawn of a new century. Page forty 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 dhuum (Elass (§iftrfrs James C. Dance President Norris Gilliam Vice-President Edith Stallings Secretary Jewell M. Dorris Annual Representative Norris Gilliam Poet W. W. Pope Prophet Earl D. Dorris - - Historian Colors: Royal Blue and Gold Motto: Wisdom, Pep. and Loyalty (Class fnrm The Seniors are a happy bunch Since with their work they ' re nearly t hrough; But the Juniors are not worrying About the tasks that they must do. Ours is to do, not to worry, While on our shoulders falls the load That they ' ve carried through twenty-two, For on us there ' ll be used no goad. If we were just to imitate The things that these wise grads have done. Sure we would have a little job And true our history would be sad. But when we think that ours it is To emulate and not to follow. Our future has a brighter rim Than I could ever hope to pen. Juniors, we have made a record For loyalty, pep and wisdom, This we ' ll never let be beaten. No matter what the cause or reason. So let us all return next year And solve the problems we must face, And then we, too, can go abroad. And be of service to our race. Page forty -two JAMES C. DANCE Kentucky Member J. R. Graves Society; Calliopean Literary Society; Nestor Club; Students ' Council 1921- ' 22; Inter-collegiate Debating Team 1919- ' 20, 1920- ' 21, 1921- ' 22; Winner of Rhodes Medal for Oratory in C. L. S. 1920; Winner Eaton Medal 1920; President Junior Class. EDITH STALLINGS Tennessee Graduate Halls High School, 1919; Palladian Literary Society ; Chemistry Cub ; Secretary Junior Class; P. L. S. Barry Contest, 1921- ' 22; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 1921- ' 22; Governing Board Cardinal and Cream 1921- ' 22. TALMAGE K. LEWIS Tennessee Attended City High Schools, Jackson; Salutatorian Senior Class, 1919; Prophet Freshman Class 1919- ' 20; Assistant Manager Bookstore, 1919-1921. MAURICE M. FULMER Oklahoma Alpha Tau Omega; Graduate Idabel High School ; President Students ' Activity Associa- tion; Students ' Council; Secretary Apollon- ian Literary Society; J. R. Graves; Cardinal and Cream Staff; " Last We Forget " Staff; Manager Debating Teams; Yell Leader. Page forty -three CAREY J. HUCKABA Tennessee Graduate Laneview High School Trenton, 1920; Attended Jackson High School, 1917; Secretary Calliopean Literary Society, 1921 ; Glee Club; Debating Club; Adams Hall Governing Board, 1922; R. O. T. C. EARL D. DORRIS Tennessee Graduate Central High School, Bolivar, 1919; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant; Apol- lonian Literary Society; Chemistry Club; Vice-President Doctors ' Club; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Annual Representative, Doctors ' Club. mary Mcknight Tennessee Graduate Malesus High School, 1919; Win- ner of Gold Medal in Elocution at West Tennessee A. O. and M. Meet, Jackson, 1917; Palladian Literary Society. CLYDE F. POLK Louisiana Graduate Slidell High School; Secretary Apollonian Literary Society; Doctors " Club; President Chemistry Club; President Stu- dents ' Volunteer Band; Member Band and Orchestra; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant. Page forty-four SUSIE E. JONES Tennessee Graduate Union Academy, 1919, Highest Honors; Annual Representative, 1920; Gov- erning Council ; Students ' Activity Associa- tion ; Palladian Literary Society; P. L. S. Barry Contest, 1920; Students ' Volunteer Band; Union University Office Force, 1919- ' 22; Registrar, 1922- HOMER H. WALDROP Tennessee Charter Member G. M. Savage Literary Society; Valedictorian Union Academy, 1920; Nestor Club ; Secretary Athletic Association ; President Adams Hall Governing Board: Students ' Council; Cosmopolitan Club; De- bating Teams, 1920- ' 22; Business Manager Cardinal and Cream. LUCY WILLETT Louisiana Graduate Pollock High School, 1919; Mem- er Enonian Literary Society. ROLAND K. CASTELLAW Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Apollonian Literary Society; Varsity Eleven, 1920- ' 21; Captain- Elect, Ibid, 1922; Varsity Five, 1919- ' 20, 1920- ' 21, 1921- ' 22; Varsity Baseball 1920, 1921, 1922; Captain Ibid, 1921; Winner Davis Medal 1921; Chemistry Club. Page forty-five WINFIELD W. POPE Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Graduate Jackson High School. 1918; Apollonian Literary Society; Class Prophet; Chemistry Club; " U " Club; Football, 1919, 1920, 1921; Captain Football, 1921; Basket Ball, 1920- ' 22. TRUDYE CHILCOAT Mississippi Sigma Sigma Sigma; Graduate Amory High School; Cheer Leader, 1920; Manager Basket Ball Team 1920- ' 21; Athletic Editor, 1920- ' 21; Inter-Society Debate; Captain Basket Ball, 1920- ' 21; Glee Club; Chemistry Club; Doctors ' Club; Aggie Club; President Mississippi Club; Enonian Literary Society; Assistant Coach Basket Ball, 1921- ' 22; Asso- ciate Editor Cardinal and Cream; Tennis Club. ROBERT H. SPRAGINS Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Jackson High School; Apollonian Literarv Society; President and Vice-President A. L. S., 1921; Vice-President Athletic Association 1921- ' 22; Manager Basket Ball 1921- ' 22; Cardinal and Cream Governing Board. DAMARIS E. JACCARD France Born in Switzerland, and reared in Switz- erland and France; French, her native tongue; Mission Band ; Y. W. A. ; Member Palladian Literary Society; French Tutor; In Union University since 1919. Page forty-six MRS. OSCAR LEE RIVES Mississippi Sigma Sigma Sigma; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Enonian Literary Society; Member Home Economics Club; Member Home Eco- nomics Senior Class, ' 22. WILLIAM R. PETTIGREW Tennessee Entered Union Academy 1917; President Calliopean Literary Society and Mission Band; Vice-President J. R. Graves Society; Secretary C. L. S. and J. R. Graves Society; Winner J. W. Porter Award; Winner Rhodes and T. T. Eaton Medals. RAY W. RUTLEDGE Alabama G. M. Savage Literary Society; Union Academy 1916-19. NORRIS GILLIAM Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Vice-President Junior Class; President Athletic Association; Vice- President and Business Manager Glee Club; Nestor Club; Cardinal and Cream Staff; As- sistant Cheer Leader; Soccer Football; Lab- oratory Assistant in Physics ; University of Tennessee 1919- ' 20. Page forty-seven JEWELL M. DORRIS Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Valedictorian Cen- tral High School, Bolivar, 1920; Treasurer Apollonian Literary Society ; President and Secretary Doctors ' Club; Vice-President Chemistry Club; Analytical and Organic Lab- oratory Assistant; Associate Editor Cardinal and Cream; Adams Hall Governing Board. GRACE POWERS Tennessee Graduate Jackson High School, 1919; Ten- nessee Woman ' s College, 1920; Sigma Sigma Sigma; President Home Economics Club; President Senior Home Economics Class; Home Economics Assistant; President Enonian Literary Society; University Or- chestra; " Lest We Forget " Staff. EUPHRIE BURROWS Tennessee Graduate Collierville High School; Presi- dent of Y. W. A. ; Secretary Mission Band ; Treasurer of the Palladian Literary Society; Member Cardinal and Cream Staff. ANNIE STRONG Tennessee Sigma Sigma Sigma; Cordova High School; Graduate Blue Mountain College; Blue Mountain College 1919- ' 20; Euzelian Literary Society, B. M. C.j Enonian Literary Society. Page forty-eight FAY ETHERIDGE Tennessee Graduate Jackson High School, 1919; En- tered Union University 1919 ; Member Pal- ladian Literary Society; Contestant for Karry Karnes Barry Medal. ROBERT B. COX Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Graduate Central High School, Bolivar, 1919 ; University of Ten- nessee; Apollonian Literary Society; Nestor Club MARY SCRUGGS Tennessee Graduate Humboldt High School, 1919; Member Basket Ball Team, 1919- ' 20; Member Enonian Literary Society; Member Owlet Club. HORACE A. BICKERS Tennessee Graduate Ripley High School, 1915; Charter Member G. M, Savage Literary Society; Member J. R. Graves Society. H. T. HUEY Kentucky Graduate Hall-Moody High School and Commercial Departments ; Secretary Cal- liopean Literary Society, 1921; Member Ken- tucky Club; Member Debating Class. Page forty-nine 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ilnbrnt iftatorij of ' 23rrB This page aims to present the history of ' 23ers during the Meaning of modern period. History is a continuous and uninterrupted the term evolution and it is impossible to say that the modern period History began at a definite date, but I am content to use the term as referring to the period which began in September, 1919. Thus it is under- stood that the present page will treat of the politics of the Class of ' 23, also taking note of athletics, society and literature, which are the causes of every new political unheaval. CHAPTER I. ' 23ers During ' 19 and ' 20. References: Lest We Forget; Cardinal and Cream; Lovelace Hall Diaries; Memories. In a rapid survey, mention must be made of the early con- ar,y quests of the ' 23 tribe. The newly recruited forces, under the Conquests leadership of Starnes, Fulmer, Smith, Castellaw, Dance, Jones, Chilcoat and Stallings. and their barbaric strength, overcame all the other classes in basket ball and baseball. A number of the boys and half as many girls made " U ' s. " The class early began to mould the policy, " Stick together and never lose. " The heroic struggle of this amalgamated group of Unionites gave it an irresistible energy which was directed into yet another channel — Literary. The names of Waldrop, Dance, Fulmer, Chilcoat, E. D. Dorris, Gilliam, Stallings and Spragins appear on the Literary Cardinal and Cream Staff, and a number held places on the Revival Annual Staff. Pushing out still farther Mr. Dance entered and won the best orator ' s contest for the year 1920 and Mr. Pettigrew for 1921. This was an important circumstance, for ' 23ers were destined to ex- ercise an even wider influence in oratory. CHAPTER II. Modern History Proper — References: Junior Notes; Contributions from Con- temporaries; Author ' s Observations. Growth of The new era was quite auspiciously begun by the influx of immigrants from University of Mississippi, Meridian College. " " Baylor, Marshall, and other Colleges. J. C. Dance succeeded to the president ' s chair and regular meetings of the Class Assembly were established. At these meetings laws were passed and matters of vital im- portance were discussed which led to the great growth of the tribe of ' 23ers. Still under the reign of Dance a peace foreign policy was promulgated. Page fifty 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 The chief function of this policy was the Junior-Senior ban- Junior-Senior quet, honoring the Seniors. Carefully laid plans successfully Banquet effected this proposal on April 13th in the Parlors of Adams Hall. The president ' s chief adviser for this occasion was Robert B. Cox. Later in the reign the class sent two representatives to defend the Union Empire in the inter-collegiate debate with Ouachita. These were _ . . , Fulmer and Waldrop, the champion debators of the United Oratorical „. _,, _,. , , , . , . _ ., Kingdom. This was an age of expression and in almost every contest there were entries from the ' 23ers. CHAPTER III. The Threshold of a New Age — References: Things Seniors Have Done; Prophet ' s Foresight; Building from Material at Hand. Looking backward over the three years we recognize at once ... . that the political drift of ' 2 3ers has been towards a closer Altruism , ... . , , .. , . , „ ., class organization, accompanied by a vital interest in all the affairs of Union. The new and irresistible power generated by the class is altruism. Originating in ' 23ers ' instinctive desire for progress, altruism — or class-mate kindness — smouldering even under the ashes of the Freshman and Sophomoric Ages, has burst into a bright flame that will blaze the trail into the wilderness of Seniordom, which is the only foreign element left to be enjoyed by the house of Juniors. The democratic enthusiasm of each ' 23er opens a vista into the future which must rejoice the heart of every lover of our Alma Mater. EARLE D. DORRIS. I||H 3ltmtor (ftlasfi Jlrnpltrrtj I was seated under a large oak tree on the bank of a Middle Tennessee stream during my summer vacation of 1940, idly waiting for a " bite, " when my thoughts casually drifted back to my dear old school days spent at Union, and of my class-mates of the Junior Class of 1922. I had kept in touch with some of them, but of the others I did not know of their whereabouts. What had become of them? The more I thought of the class, the more interested I became, so I determined there to spend the rest of my vacation in visiting the ones I knew, and getting a line from them on the rest of the bunch. I first visited Maurice Fulmer, as I had kept in close touch with him and knew if anyone could tell me of the whereabouts of the rest of our class-mates he could. Maurice, who had hailed from Oklahoma, had finally settled down to married life and preaching at Malesus, Tenn. He now travels in his own private car, a Ford, and has a circuit con- sisting of Cane Creek, Hog Wallow, and Skull Bone. He gave me the " dope " on several more of our class, but as my time was limited I had to cut short my visit and move on. Page fifty-one 19 22 LEST WE FORGET 1922 I learned that my old " buddie, " Bob Cox, was located in Chicago, and so I decided to pay him a visit in the Windy City. Upon arriving there I set out to find Bob, and as I was inquiring for him I ran upon old " Fat " Huey, who was a policeman giving out in- formation to strangers. He told me in what building Bob ' s office was and I soon found it. He was there in an office of his own, as manager of " America ' s Statisticians. " Since leaving college he had gathered valuable data on important questions of the nation, but what I was most interested in was a book in which he had kept a record of each member of our class since leaving Union. I immediately became interested and began to turn the pages in the book. This is what I found concerning the members of our class: J. C. Dance and H. A. Bickers had settled at Denmark, Tenn. Besides preaching occasionally, they tried to farm, and had formulated a plan to beat the boll weevil by not working the cotton, thereby starving them out. Hearn Spragins and Homer Waldrop were becoming popular as attorneys at Possum Hill. Miss. I noticed that recently they won a divorce case for Mrs. O. L. Rives, who had sued for a divorce on the grounds of lack of attention. Who would have thought that she would have agreed to disagree with Oscar L.? Norris Gilliam has become famous as a professional cheer leader in the major leagues. He has also founded an institution for coaching young people in this line of work, and has at the head of the Young Woman ' s Department, Miss Trudye Chilcoat, who is a valuable instructor. I now read that Earl and Jewell Dorris have won fame in the medical world by dis- covering a sure cure to be used by young men for love sickness. What a pity Jewell did not do this while at Union ! In the foreign fields Euphrie Burrows is doing great work as a missionary, sent out by Union to the heathen Chinese. W. R. Pettigrew is also engaged in this line of work in South America. C. F. Polk is in a Chemical laboratory in New Orleans. He is now chief test-tube washer, but hopes soon to be trusted with the beakers and wash bottles. Edith Stallings left school in her senior year and studied to be a trained nurse. She is now married to a doctor, and helps him in his hospital at Union City. Susie Jones is still at Union, since she could not be spared from her office work. She was always so willing to look up records for the undergraduates, and also to keep chapel absences, that after her graduation the school authorities retained her there. Fay Etheridge, Mary McKnight. and Annie Strong have won fame in the " Who ' s Which and How, " through the model school for children they founded in the mountains of East Tennessee. Now look! Talmage Lewis and Cary Huckaba are running a pawn shop at Jackson to help out the needy students in Union. No doubt they are doing a thriving business. R. K. Castellaw and Ray Rutledge went on to Georgia Tech after finishing Union to study architecture. They have already outlined several model barns and pig pens in Madison County. What next! Damaris Jaccard did not marry Muller after all, but returned to France, where she is now engaged in active work in " Woman ' s Suffrage for France. " She is being assisted by three other members of our class, Mary Scruggs. Lucy Willett, and Grace Powers, who are succeeding in making Suffragettes of the French women. And on the last page of these statistics I find that Old Em Farmer is located there in Chicago, engaged in the art of making pictures. I had a day left of my vacation, so after bidding Box Cox a fond adieu, I went over to Em ' s place and luckily found him there. He was busy, but took time out to talk, as usual. I learned that he was getting rich, as he had invented a quick process of turning out the best of life-size pictures. He agreed to take a picture of me, as he said that his cameras were heavily insured. In a few minutes he had snapped the picture and finished the job. There I was, with a shiny bald head, fringed with a few gray hairs, caused, I think, from trying to read the future of the Junior Class of 1922. WILLIAM WINFIELD POPE, Prophet. Page fifty-two PROF. SHANKLE Sponsor Colors: Flower: Green and Gold Marechal Niel Rose Motto: " Altiora Quaerimus " YELL Kalamazoo, Kalamazoo, What do we do, what do we do? Fight ! Win ! Victory ' Sophomores, Sophomores, Yes, Siree ! OFFICERS WAYNE A. COX President K A PATE Vice-President NELLE HUNDLEY Secretary LUCY E. STARK Treasurer MARY KAY MEWBORN Cheer Leader MABEL DUNN Annual Representative Page fifty-four 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 fbaptiamim disss ftmn Our second year we ' ve traveled through, In the halls of old Union so dear; Sharing our joys and sorrows too, And each trying the other to cheer. We ' ve fought a good fight on the athletic field, We ' ve poured forth knowledge in the class-room; We ' re learning never in discouragement to yield — We only fight on, and success must be our doom. Victory is our cry! ' Tis not for us to fall in retreat; ' Tis we who all our foes defeat. And all our enemies defy. We seek higher things. With this as our motto, In every heart e ' er rings A burning desire to rise and grow. For better English we strive. Perhaps no results you may now see, But in the later years of our lives What a blessing this will prove to be. As now we pass the half-way mark And upon the home-stretch start, ' Tis for us to make folks remark Upon the way we do our part. Two more years we ' ll gather here, We ' ll each co-operate and do our best. Then leave old Union with a tear And a sigh of regret like all the rest. MARY KAY MEWBORN, ' 24. Page fifty-five PHELAN BRASHER Jackson, Tenn. MARYE I. CARTER Bolivar, Tenn njihamnrr Glass MEMBERS JACK H. BREWER Bolivar, T;nn. WAYNE A. COX Troy, Tenn. LORAINE GILBERT Jackson, Tenn. CLARA RHEA COX Jackson, Tenn. MABEL DUNN La Center. Ky. Page fifiy-si NELLE HUNDLEY Mercer, Term. PEARL HARRIS Stanton, Tenn. MIRIAM DEXTER Jackson, Tenn CARMACK MURCHISON Maury City, Tenn. HAROLD JONES Portland, Tenn. L. W. JAMERSON Collierville. Tenn. N. R. JONES Memphis, Tenn. Page fifty-sen LOLA WILLIAMS Stanton, Tenn. HENSON THOMAS Hickman, Tenn. EVA LYNN WYMAN Blandville, Ky. XENA LOU SMITH Amory, Miss. LEONA WARREN Jackson, Tenn. ONNIE WILLIAMS Sheffield, Ala. LUCY E. STARK Nashville, Tenn. Page fifty-eight eJaasasaasBs aassj MRS. LINNIE JONES Jackson, Tenn. EVELYN PHILLIPS Jackson, Tenn. GEORGE MALONE Jackson, Tenn. ALMA MEEK Jackson, Tenn. PAUL MEADOWS Bradford, Tenn. MARY KAY MEWBORN Macon, Tenn. K. A. PATE Rutherford, Tenn. Page fifty -nine HUNTER LOVE Murray, Ky. RUTH KEEN Woodhurn, Ky. WEBSTER ALLEN Pinson, Tenn. JOE LAX Bolivar, Tenn. JIM PENNINGTON Mercer, Tenn. AUDREY JONES Trezevant, Tenn. MARIANNA LANIER Jackson, Tenn. Page sixty feWttSsasialSBiaK iKe: SARAH SPIGHT Ripley, Miss. HARRY HUDSON Malesus, Tenn. SIMON SMITH Bclivar, Tenn. LILLIAN WATTERS Jackson, Tenn. TROY G. YOUNG Watertown, Tenn. ELIZABETH JARVIS Bells, Tenn. FLOYD WALDROP Idlewild, Tenn. Page sixtv-onc ESSIE WALTERS Melber, Ky. ALLISON ROBERTS Key West, Fla. HOWARD LOUIS Jackson, Tenn. VIRGINIA JACKSON Jackson, Tenn. LEASY LEWIS Jackson, Tenn. M. O. LAMBERT Bethel Springs, Tenn. LENA GOOCH Selmer, Tenn. W. B. FISHER Dyer, Tenn. MARY SUE WALKER Jackson. Tenn. Page sixty-two 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 In September of 1920 there was much excitement at the port of Knowledge. The new ship, Success, which was sent out annually, was soon to set sail, and from all over the land boys and girls were coming to sail on this well-known, ship. Those who had secured passage thought they had never seen a more beautiful ship than, this one as she lay at anchor. To be sure, this was a new experience and each one was a bit afraid, but as we looked and saw the colors Cardinal and Cream under which the ship was to sail, each felt a still greater desire to begin the voyage. The anchor was lifted and the ship put out to sea on September 13, 1920. It was crowded, for more passenges had been granted this year than for many years before. We were a happy, fun-loving bunch, and though none of us had even been on the sea before, each soon showed tha ' j he was not afraid and that he intended to learn and take part in everything which happened aboard the ship. There were many obstacles to be overcome at the beginning of the trip, but with Professor George E. Shankle as captain and Homer Waldrop as pilot, the ship plowed her way through the waters and bore the passengers farther out to sea. We sailed on for nine months, while each passenger did his best to make the voyage a happy and profitable one. We scarcely believed we had sailed so long, but our first landing was near and each felt that he would enjoy a brief rest. The ship anchored at the pier of ' 21- ' 22 and the passengers went ashore. A happy and care-free three months were spent here. A few found it so pleasant that they pre- ferred to remain, but most all came back in September, eager to renew the voyage. Here we were glad to find several new passengers wanting to join our happy party and sail with us to the next port. Wayne Cox was chosen to take the place of our first pilot, who had embarked on a ship leaving port three months earlier than ours. The voyage was not so difficult as it had been a year before. All were accustomed to the watsr now, and understood the sea much better. As we thought of the new ship, soon to set sail from the port of Knowledge, all congratulated themselves that we had come thus far. Many of the ob- stacles which we fac;d before did not present themselves to us now. The waters were still deep, however, and the waves rolled high, but all stood faithfully. Through the next nine months we sailed, overcoming everything ' hat hindered our course. The spirit of good-will and fellowship pervaded the entire ship, and in everything we were called upon to do, each one responded loyally. Our next landing is now in sight and all are looking forward to it eagerly. Our journey will then be half over, and as we think of what we have accomplished on the voyage thus far, we feel confident that still greater things lie before us. CLARA RHEA COX. Page sixty-three 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Date: 1930 Place: Memphis " Central, please give me information. Can you tell me Mrs. Martin Davis ' num- ber, please? 1350 N. Dunlap? Thank you. 1350 N. Dunlap, please. " Mrs. Martin Davis ' maid: " Hello! " Marye Carter: " Hello! To whom am I speaking? " Maid: " Mrs. Davis ' maid. " M. C. : " May I speak to Mrs. Davis (Mary K. Mewborn) please? " M. K.: " Hello! " M. C. : " Well, Mary K., how are you getting along? " M. K. : " Marye Carter, what are you doing here? " M. C: " Oh, I am just waiting for my train to come. I ' m on my way home from my school in Mississippi. You know I ' ve been teaching in Tupelo this year, and boarding with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dixon (Luci ' .le Pinkerton). Raymond is a very capable lawyer there. When have you heard from any of the other boys and girls in our class at Union? I guess you had heard that Miriam Dexter had won fame singing in New York. Troy Young accompanies her. " M. K.: " I see so many of the boys and girls real often, just passing through. Lucy E. Stark and Ruth Keen have a kindergarten school here in the city. Both girls had the ability to manage well, even in school. " M. C: " I have had the pleasure of having Rev. Floyd Waldrop as my pastor this year. He and Clara Rhea Cox married. You have no idea of the wonderful work they are doing. " M. K.: " Just the other day I got a letter from Evelyn Wyman, and she was telling me all about the work of the foreign missionaries in Africa. She is real close to Essie Walters and Loreen Gilbert. Marye, can ' t you come out here? I ' ll come for you. Come spend the day, won ' t you? I could talk all day ' • M. C. : " I only wish I could, but I ' ll just have to be going home. Have not seen any of the home people since Christmas. " M. K.: " Oh, I must not forget to tell you that Alary Sue Walker is the history teacher in the school a block from my home. " M. C. : " The funniest thing happened last summer, when I was visiting in Chicago. One afternoon I went to one of the beauty parlors to have my nose powdered, and I am sure you can never guess whom I saw there — Nell Hundley. She is a special doctor for hair and doing such a good business. You remember how she used to work with her hair when it was bobbed, at Union? " M. K. : " Yes, I remember how thin Nell ' s hair was, and I am so glad that she is doing so well. Have you heard anythiny from Leona Warren? " M. C. : " Yes, I had a card from her, Christmas. She is living in Louisiana now. She said Dr. Allison Roberts was her physician. He has an extensive practice. " M. K.: " It seems that I can ' t let you talk. I want to hear about all the people, and 1 have so much to tell you. " M. C: " I could talk on forever, but my train is due in ten minutes and I have to check my trunk yet. But I must not forget to tell you about the wonderful speech I heard Judge Carmack Murchison make last month. You remember, he began practicing law when he finished school. He made such a good reputation that now he has been elected Judge of the Federal Court. " M. K.: " Doesn ' t it make you feel proud of your class-mates when they do such won- derful things? Did Lola and Joe Brown ever marry? " Page sixty-four 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 M. C: " Are you that far behind? Yes, Lola finished in June, 1924, and they were married in October. I really don ' t know where they are living. Do you ever hear any- thing of Lena Gooch and Sarah Spight? " M. K. : " I ' ll ask you if you are that far behind? Paul Meadows was always so timid in school, but after he finished he looked back over his college friends — got real lonely for a help-mate. From that moment on, his eyes were turned toward Sarah. They are living in Jackson, where Paul is helping Dr. Savage teach French. You remember how smart he was in French? " M. C. : " How things do change. And what of Lena Gooch? " M. K. : " Oh, Lena believed in that saying, ' Charity begins at home, ' and now she is teaching physical culture and domestic art in the school at Selmer. " M. C. : " I never would have thought that of Lena. Mary K, I read such an interesting article in the paper not long ago of the wonderful work Dr. N. R. Jones is doing as an osteopath. " M. K.: " That is fine. I am so glad to know it. Do you remember K. A. Pate? Well, he was here the other day selling books. He is representing a well-known firm and has made a good reputation " M. C. : " Another surprise, — the other day I picked up a letter at school, and noticed the heading, ' George K. Malone, Head of English Department, University of Chicago. ' How glad it made my heart! " M. K. : " We had a chautauqua here not long ago and Evelyn Phillips was one of the main characters. " M. C. : " Do you take the Saturday Evening Post? Then read the article written by Leasy Lewis. " M. K. : " Yes, I enjoy her essays so very much. Do you ever see Phelan Brasher and Henson Thomas? They are both traveling salesmen, now. " M. C. : " No, I have not seen either of them, but Harry Hudson has made a success as manager of Kress ' 5 and 10 cent store at Tupelo, and Christmas, when I stepped off the train at Bolivar, whom do you think I saw? No other than Audrey Jones, now Mrs. Pickler, and Bro. Pickler. They had just held a revival meeting there. She goes with him and leads the singing. " M. K. : " I always knew Audrey had the power of a leader. Marye, the other day, Martin and I were speeding, and a ' cop ' rode up and stopped us. It seemed serious until I looked up and recognized Simon Smith. We started joking and he forgot to collect the fine. " M. C: " That was fine — the police generally forget to smile. I was arrested once, myself. " M. K. : " Smiles; that reminds me. I had my picture made down at Love ' s Studio not long ago. Joe Lax, Harold Jones, Onie Williams, and Hunter Love are in the photograph business. Although it is a new shop, it promises to be one of the best in the city. " M. C.i " Well, Jack Brewer, Marianna Lanier, and LaVerne Harris are teaching literary work at Jonesboro, and Pearl Harris is teaching music there, also — a Union delegation, isn ' t it? " M. K. : " Martin got a letter from Elizabeth Jarvis last week. She is in China as a medical missionary. Her work is progressing nicely. " M. C: " Mary K., my train has been called and I must go, — but we must not forget the important one — our president, Wayne Cox. He and Mabel Dunn have been on their wedding trip for the last month, making a southern tour. He is head of the English Department at Union. " M. K. : " I am glad to hear that " M. C. : " Mary K., you and Martin come to see me, and be sure to write me. " M. K. : " You must come back to see us. " M. C. : " I certainly shall. Good bye. " M. K. : " Good-bye. " The End. Page sixty-five ,.,-■■. J ' -•... : ' " " ; ' ' :: , , — 1 SNAP SHOTS Page sixty-six frestitnan 2feL rs ClaSs Connie Httrymw Yell. Udder I 1 u s 1 III s 1 p. ' l ' . l ' c ilijit 1. iu r " -:.: r-. :.. ■ - ' • ' " . - . : ' -v " JaJ . ' . -:: ' J. i-iH ' .JlM Page sixty-eight MARY BALLARD MIRIAM CARTER IDA CURLIN NINA CURLIN WILLIAM COX ELLIS ECKSTINE FRANCES ENOCHS ROY ESTES CECIL H. FRANKS CLAIRE GILBERT CONNIE HARGROVE GLENN JONES MALCOLM KEE ALLEN HOUSE JUSTICE JAMES BRUCE KIRKMAN HENRY KLINE NEAL LITTLE GLADYS McMINN ALVIN PENNINGTON DOUGLASS RAINS FRANK RICKETTS LUCILLE ROCERS WILLIAM SHEARIN MARY SHEPHERD FERN SKILES LIZA SPANN WILLIE SUE SMITH MARIE SKINNER VERN KINSEY VIVIAN POLK WILLIAM E. WALKER EVELYN WATTERS Page sixty-nine 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 3Fr?0liman (SIlaBH jlnm Oh, the Young Freshman Class stands above all the rest! Throughout all old Union, this class is the best; We first entered school with a head full of knowledge On how to get by while going through college. So bravely we stepped up to old Barton Hall — ' Midst Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors and all — " What want ye here, Freshmen? " asked they after while. With a condescending air, and a patronizing smile. Ignoring their airs and grand manners so fine. Said we to each other, " Let ' s hand them a line. " So boldly we told them — " Although you ' re ill-bred. We ' ll tell you one thing — you ' ve got the big-head! We Freshmen will show you that all your fine dignity Really amounts to a hopeless nonenity. Though doubtless you think that we ' ll be the goat, — We ' ll show you ere long that you ' re in the same boat. " Our teachers all love us. we are all perfect joys; We never give trouble — we ' s ideal girls and boys! We ' re about the first Freshmen who ' ve never — not once — Been green or made of themselves a big dunce. All Seniors should be proud that they ' ve had the pleasure Of one year ' s acquaintance with these Freshmen— a treasure. To everyone else would just like to say, That we ' ll be Seniors ourselves — some day. E. A. Page seventy 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ifeslimau (ElaHB |!rn;iherij As I entered the apartment of Princess Gazinka, I seemed to have been transported to the magic land of the Orient. The room and even the Princess herself looked as if they might be a part of some Oriental palace. I had come to this place that I might see a magic sphere which revealed the future of one ' s friends. I was here to see what each member of the Freshman Class of 1922 would be in 1932. The Princess showed me into an inner apartment where the object of my visit was. I took a seat near the ball and gazed intently on this magic instrument. As I looked at the yellow, hazy ball, the shape of a bird appeared. It grew more distinct and was not a bird but an airplane. The pilot is smiling. I recognize him as Malcolm Kee, and the lady with him is his bride of two years, Evelyn Watters. These figures grow dimmer and fade away from view. Another figure appears; this time only one person is visible. He is dressed in black and reads from a large book. This is Connie Hargrove. He is preaching in a large church of which he is pastor. What ' s this I see? A horse? A plow? Yes, and Frank Woodson. He is doing his spring plowing down on the farm. This must be Marie. Is she singing? Yes, she is touring the world as one of America ' s famous sopranos. The next scene is in the foreign country of Brazil. Two missionaries may be seen walking " oward a church. These are Mr. and Mrs. Justus James. The latter is a Fresh- man of ' 22, Liza Spann. There is a slight change in the scene and another Brazilian church may be seen. From its pulpit the pastor, Cecil Franks, is leading a song. I wonder if Mrs. Franks is there, but my revelations are restricted to Freshmen of 1922. Someone is in the act of focusing a camera. This proves to be W. E. Walker of Union. He is employed by the Mission Board to obtain accurate pictures of missionary activities. Who may this be? Her costume is gorgeous, her face seems familiar, her — Oh, it ' s Mary Ballard. She sings the leading part in grand opera now and signs her name " Marya Ballyard. " The figures that next appear are all dressed in white. The scene is in an operating room, and Jack Frost, the surgeon, is performing a serious operation Ida Curlin is his efficient head nurse. Of course Nina appears next. Here she comes, walking down the street. She has been married for three years and appears very happy. Her husband is with her, and looks suspiciously like Rex Hughes. As this picture fades, the image of a court room appears. Roy Estes is the judge The prosecuting attorney is speaking. It is Billy Cox, of course. Frances Enochs, the court stenographer, frowns as if she were finding it very hard to keep up wi ' h Billy and get every word he says. Mary Shepherd now appears as an English teacher of great fame. A soldier? Yes, an officer, William Shearin, now holds a place as instructor in a large military school. How unusual! A man playing vigorously on a piano. Can it be Glenn Jones, a ' 22 Freshman? A new railroad is to be built. Two men are busy with surveying instruments and compasses. These I recognize as Alvin Pennington and Neal Little. Vivian Polk rides in a large limousine. Her husband has acquired a great fortune from oil wells and Vivian is very happy. Page seventvone 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 The cabin of a ship comes into view. Here I see a man of about thirty, who is on his way to a foreign mission field. This is Frank Ricketts. On the deck of the same ship, Ellis Eckstine, a poet, is seeking an inspiraton from the muses. Allen House has charge of a large hospital in the West and is considered one of the best doctors of the time. I see a small lady sweeping the porch of a beautiful bungalow. This is Miriam, who has married a farmer and " lived happily ever after. " What ' s this? A grocery store? Who is the tall man who is busy waiting on a customer? That is Vern Kinsey. His partner is Fern Skiles. Bruce E. Kirkman appears, seated on a rustic bench in an old-fashioned garden. She is busily sketching a landscape which will, no doubt, win her great fame. Gladys has always loved the teaching profession, so it is no surprise that she is the wife of one of Union ' s professors. Willie Sue and Lucile are preachers ' wives. Sue lives in a small Western town and is apparently very happy. Lucile ' s home is beautiful in its simplicity, and from the countenance of her husband we must be sure that she is proving a most helpful and enthusiastic co-worker in his church. The ball resumes its natural appearance and the Princess beckons me to come with her. She explains that no one is permitted to see the r3velation of his own future, so I am left to wonder just what the future holds for me. CLAIRE GILBERT. Page seventy-two Specials they call us, from Seniors on down, [r ilgrirns without any classification, tt xceptions to rulings for Freshmen or Juniors, (C o-equal with none — of wide variation. If n real worth, however, we hasten to state, m.mbition has led to our justification — ]L oyal and faithful to work and to duty, Students of grit and close concentration. Page seventy-three Ji pfcialB Page seventy -four imperials Page seventy- five 1922 € LEST WE FORGET 1922 ntior Arafrrmtj dlasa Flower - - Sweet Peas Colors - - Blue and Gold Motto - - " Semper Progressus " OFFICERS P B. BALDRIDGE President ROBERT M. HICKS Vice-President CLAUDIE NEAL Secretary T. H. FARMER, JR. Treasurer LUCIE MAI SILER Reporter CATHERINE STANFIELD Yell Leader ROLL GERALDINE AVERETT P. B. BALDRIDGE FRANCES BATCHELOR ELTON CAWTHON MATTIE DEMENT CHARLES DODDS LAURA L. EARNHARDT T. H. FARMER, JR. LUCILLE FOWLER BELLE FROMAN SUDIE HENDRIX ROBERT M. HICKS FANCHION HUNT EVERETT LACY R. KEELE j. o. McMillan NOBLE McMURRAY KATHLEEN MORRISON CLAUDIE NEAL RUBY MUSE LOUISE OWEN A. M. OVERTON MILLARD PRATT SARAH ROGERS LUCIE MAI SILER CATHERINE STANFIELD WILLIAM L. HOWSE. JR. Page seventy-six Page seventy-seven 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 dJmttor Ara muj (ftlass Colors: Green and White Flower: Lilac Motto: Remember Lot ' s Wife: " Never look back. " OFFICERS THOMAS SILER President LUCY B. YANCEY Vice-President MRS. R. E. MORRISON Secretory KATIE JOE JONES Treasurer CLASS ROLL ROY O. BEAMON SARAH BRIGHAM CLYDE CAMPBELL MILLARD CURLIN REBECCA HALFORD JOHN L. HALL ELSIE ATTERBURY KATIE JOE JONES MILDRED WILLIAMS WILLIAM RUTLEDGE MR. R. E. MORRISON MRS. R. E. MORRISON THOMAS SILER LOIS WEATHERSPOON CLARA COLLINS STOKEY A. BARRIX HALLARD WARREN PARNELL HAMMONS GEO. ALLEN HOUSE M. B. HOWARD ESTELLE MAYS MOZELLE MAYS W. G. McBRIDE J. W. MOORE ID BAKER LUCY B. YANCEY JERRY BLACK TOM POWELL H. J. WALKER R. K. BENNETT GLADYS POWELL LOUISE BENGE Page seventy-eight - v- ' " " ' . ' Page seventy-nine :- 9S ■ U ■ n (.) it (i Book Three The Departments i Page eighty-one 3 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 pann uptla LUCY WILLETT ANNIE STRONG MATTIE DEMENT GLADYS McMINN MARY LEE STONE RUTH DREWRY KATHLEEN MORRISON TROY YOUNG GLENN JONES LUCY YANCEY G. E. SHANKLE MRS. H. L. KNIGHT ELSIE JAMES MARY JAMES VIVIAN POLK MARIE McCUTCHEN PEARL HARRIS LOUISE TOMERLIN EVELYN WATTERS ELIZABETH BROOKS LOUISE GREGORY MRS C. E. ROPER MARY THOMAS LILLIAN WATTERS MILLARD CURLIN MANELL ROBBINS BERNICE BRYANT ROBERTA PETTIGREW MRS. J. A. WHEELER LOIS WEATHERSPOON MARIANNA LANIER CATHERINE STANFIELD MARY KENNEDY MOZELL MAYS EMMA L. WALKER JEWELL TURNER HELEN BUCK ANNIE JERNIGAN SADIE GLEAVES PAUL MEADOWS HELEN BURKE GLADYS WIGGINS MARY BALLARD LUCILE FOWLER NATHANIEL JONES MAUDE FULLERTON KATIE JOE JONES DAMARIS JACCARD MRS. RANDAL VANN Page eighty-two Page eighty-three Hfltrr fhtptlH MRS. ANNA ELLIS DEXTER Director of Voice ELIZABETH BROOKS R. K. BENNETT CHESLEY BOWDEN L. J. COVINGTON MIRIAM DEXTER BRYAN DAVIS MAURICE FULMER JACK FROST E. L. HUNT MRS. G. OGDEN FRANCES STANLEY CATHERINE STANFIELD EVELYN WATTERS LILLIAN WATTERS MRS. JESSE ARMSTRONG RACHEL WILKERSON ALVAH BELLE ROOT EARLE HILL MRS. McALILEY MARIANA ALLEN MARY BALLARD HELEN BURKE SUSIE JONES MRS. O. L. RIVES HOMER WALDROP DON HARTON JOHN HALL GENEVIEVE McGEE MRS. J. W. MOONEY AGNES HERBERT Page eighty-four " r ' • j KaJ M. -i. !g3r ' v. : . : )■ ' ■ ' . ' ' ■ ' ..-. ' I ' , Page eighty-five Bln (Ehtb GIRLS ' QUARTETTE MIRIAM DEXTER MARY BALLARD CATHERINE STANFIELD TRUDYE CHILCOAT BOYS ' QUARTETTE FRANK RICKETTS JACK FROST TROY GIVAN YOUNG BRYAN DAVIS Page eighty-six iExprPBHtmt Sppartmntt DR. J. F. HAILEY, Teacher L. R. KEELE R. O. BEAMAN I. C. COLE JUSTUS JAMES JOHN MOOREFIELD VIRGIL ROSE ELIZABETH BLACKMAN MARY BLACKMAN MARTHA THOMAS R. W. FITZGERALD EDGAR J. ROBERTS HUNTER LOVE H. C. McBRIDE H. C. MURCHISON C. P. ROLAND A. H. ROBERTS MILLARD PRATT EARLE HILL C. L. KNIGHT J. E. SHORT FRANCES PATRICK ILA McLEARY F. D. KEELE MILDRED WATT W. E. WALKER, JR. F. J. WALDROP C. L. HARGROVE BESSIE HAMMONDS J. H. CLARK Page eighty-seven ®bf Hrjjartmntt nf ( mk DR. E. E. NORTHEN, Professor R. F. BRYANT H. R. BURKHART CLARA RHEA COX WAYNE A. COX WM. A. COX BELLE FROMAN MARY FULTON NORRIS GILLIAM LOREEN GILBERT T. R. GREGORY C. L. BOWDEN L. J. COVINGTON J. C. DANCE H. A. BICKERS F. E. EVANS F. D. KEELE Misses Onnie Skinnei awarded to each. First Year Greek Class EARL GOOCH BESSIE HAMMONS C. L. HARGROVE T. T. HARRIS J. M. JAMES HUNTER LOVE A. M. OVERTON C. H. PARRISH C. M. PICKLER Second Year Greek Class DAMARIS JACCARD Third Year Greek Class MAURICE FULMER FRANCES PATRICK Fourth Year Greek Class B. C. LAND A. C. MULLER J. N. PHILLIPS MILLARD PRATT F. L. RICKETTS MARIE SKINNER LIZA SPAIN R. A. TODD F. J. WALDROP W. E. WALKER, JR. EVALYNN WYMAN PAUL E. KEEN RUTH KEEN W. R. PETTIGREW O. L. RIVES C. R. SHIRAR J. F. ROGERS ONNIE SKINNER MINNIE YANCEY and Minnie Yancey tied for the Greek Medal, and on: was Page eighty-eight fontr iErottnmtr nttor (UlaBS MRS. O. L. RIVES MAUDE FULLERTON Diploma GRACE POWERS Certificate MRS. JAKE HAYNES " Her Happiness is ever found in pleasing her husband. " — (Mrs. O. L. Rives.) To thine own self be tru; and it must follow, as the night the day, thou canst not then be false to any man. " — (Maude Fullerton.) " To know her is to love her. " — (Mrs. Jane Haynes.) Modest and shy — a woman fit to grace any man ' s fireside. " — (Grace Powers.) Page eighty-nine fame iErmtnmuH (Elub MISS ELIZABETH MAHON - Teacher GRACE POWERS .... President MABEL DUNN Vice-President MARYE I. CARTER - Secretary LUCILLE PINKERTON Treasurer ROBERTA BRASHER ELOISE JACOBS MIRIAM CARTER BRUCE KIRKMAN MILLARD CURLIN LOUISE OWEN JESSIE DUCKWORTH LULA MAE POWELL MAUDE FULLERTON BEATRICE RIVES CLAIRE GILBERT XENA LOU SMITH LILLIE MAE GARRET CATHERINE STANFIELD PEARL GARRET LOIS WEATHERSPOON JANE T. HAYNES MILDRED WILLIAMS Page ninety Page ninetv-one BOOKKEEPING AND ACCOUNTING CLASSES Huaturss Srpartmrut OFFICERS C. A. DERRYBERRY Principal of Business Department ROMUS MASSEY Principal of Bookkeeping and Accounting MRS. H. E. ANDERSON Principal of Shorthand Department MISS JOHNNIE MAE GUTHRIE ... - Principal of Typewriting Department WARREN GILLIAM - - Principal of Pre-Vocational De partment SHORTHAND CLASS Page ninety- two 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 lusutrss Srpartmrut § tuiUntts STANLEY ANDREWS F. M. BELEW ROLAND BASS RUBYE BAKER CHARLES BAKER LAWRENCE BULLINGTON J. C. BUTLER H. E. BRYANT ELCIE BURKS GATTIE BYNUM LUCILLE BRANNON R. C BUTLER ROBERT L. BLURTON GWENDOLYN BRADBURY PIRD E. BOLTON CHARLES BATCHELOR CLARENCE BAXTER CHARLES BAKER GLENN A. CHALKER ELLEN COFFER GEORGE A. COLEMAN FRANK CREASY BIRDIE CHANDLER MRS. S. G. CROOM KENNETH COULTER TAYLOR CLAIBORNE FLOYD COOPER GEORGE L. CRAWFORD BAXTER CRAWFORD SYBIL COOPER RAYMOND DIXON ZELAH DOUGLASS R. G. DOWNING CHESTER DERRYBERRY JOSEPH ODENWALD LOLA DAVIS CHAS. C. DODSON JOHN T. DESMOND ROY W. DICKINSON ROBERT B. DICKINSON CHARLES DODD W. H. EASON VELMA EDGIN VERA EVERETT ERNEST FRY FLORENCE FENNER HESSIE FLAKE RAYMON FREED EMERSON FARMER ANNIE KATE GARNER W. L. GREENOE ROBERT GILBERT GEORGE CARY KATHLEEN GILBERT BEATRICE GOWAN JAMES A. GRACE GOLDIA S. GOBELET FLORENCE GRADY JACK GARRIGAN ANNIE MAY HENLEY ROY HARGROVE HARVEY HICKEY HOWARD HICKEY H. L. HAYWOOD CLYDE HUNT JONNIE D. HARRIS FELIX HURT RUBY HALLIBURTON ROBERT HICKS PARNELL HAMMONDS GUY HATLEY CECIL HEMPHILL SAM HUDSON H. D. HUDSON DEWEY HOLLOWELL RUBY HARVEY ROY HOLLAND LESSIE HOLLAND LaVERGNE HERNDON ROY HUGGINS WILMA HURST ROBBIE HOLT LYMAN HASSELL ETHELMA HOWSE E. L. HUNT EARLE HILL RUBY HALIBURTON WILLIE PEARLE INMAN ROYAL JORDAN CLETUS H. JOHNSON ROYAL JORDAN GEORGE JONES HAL JONES KATY JOE JONES GEORGE JAMES B. C. JARRELL NANDO JONES ETTA MAE JARMEN H. A. JONES FREELAN JOHNSON NORMAN JOBE CALVIN KEATHLEY CLARA KING LOUISE KELLER WM. C. KING LESSIE LAWSON SHELBY LAW ERNIE LOWREY CLYDE LIVINGSTON ALLIE LAPPIN SARAH MILLER MATHIS RUTH MASON FRANKLIN B. MILAN HERMAN McGOWAN J. W. McKINNON GLADYS MANESS LUNA MANESS OMER McBRIDE RUTH McKINLEY KATE MIDGETT MARY KAY MEWBORN HAVEN MELTON LAURA MEBANE JAMES R. MURPHY CHARLIE MULHERRON MARY McCAULY FRANK MASON J. W. MOORE IKE MERIWEATHER P. T. NEWMAN OCTIE NEW PAULINE NICKS J. L. NEWSOM P. T. NEWMAN OLLIE BELLE NORTON VIVARA OUTLAW C. H. OVERTON HORACE OVERTON BESSIE PALMER CULLIE POPE FREIDA PORTER ROBERT LEE PORTER GEORGE E PATTERSON HARRY PARKER BLANCH PEGUES HOBERT O. PARRISH CLAUDE PIERCE PAUL PYBASS JOE PENN JOHN S. RAY JOE REGAN MARION ROSCOE CALVIN RIDENS C. S. REEVES MOODY ROBERTSON HERMAN ROBBINS ARTHUR ROCHELLE S. A. RUTHERFORD ANNA ROUCHELLE JOE REAGAN VICTOR RATHER LOWELL ROBERTSON J. T. SHIELDS CHAS. E. STARK R. N. SMITH GUY SNIDER WILLIAM SMITH ELBERT SAMMONS Page ninety-three SitatttpaB Department Hiuopnta — Continued R. H. SPRAGINS WALTER SPENCER LOYD STUBBLEFIELD IRENE SMITH MARY SCRUGGS MRS. D. B. STEELE MARION SMITH O. J. STAFFORD HOWARD SWINK GURLEY TANT JOE TEAGUE SETH TODD BROWN THEDFORD R. H. THURMAN R. S. TIPLER W. H. THOMAS IRVING O. TAYLOR VERNON THOMPSON MARY ELLA TURNER BROWN THETFORD JAMES S. TEAGUE JOE TEAGUE WM. S. VINSON FLORENCE WEBB VIRGINIA WEBB BENNIE WHITE CHARLES WALKER RUTH WALTERS MRS. MARY WILKINS LEXIE WEST ELIZABETH WHITE BEDFORD F. WYATT ARTHUR G. WALKER FRANK WILDE Page ninety-four Book Four Student Organizations i tuitentB ' Artimtti AsBnriattmt OFFICERS MAURICE FULMER President MApT A P T E 4 REW vZteLent MARIANA LANIER Secretarv ■lIcYKEeYe 5 Business MZaJer ,. „ Manager Book Store MARY KAY MEWBORN .... Assistant Manager Book Store Page ninety-five f 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ®Iir 31. 2t. (grama Snrirtij of Erligtous 3nqmrij Union does not negect the religious side of life. In addition to the Theological De- partment there are several religious organizations that offer special training to the students. There are four of these organizations, each covering a separate pha3e 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 1877 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 the largest enroll- ment in history. Six members of the Faculty are members of this society and add much to the instructiveness of the programs. Motto: " Search the Scriptures " Organized in 1878 The Largest Pastors ' Conference in the South. BALDRIDGE. P. B. BEAMAN, ROY BENNETT. R. K. BICKERS, H. A. BOWDEN, C. L. BRYANT, R. F. BOYD, H. L COLE, I. C. CAMPBELL, CLYDE COVINGTON, L. J. COX, DR. E. K. CRAIG, W. L. DANCE, J. C. EVANS, F. T. FITZGERALD, R. W. FULMER, MAURICE M. GILLIAM, NORRIS GOOCH, EARL GREEN, J. F. GUY. DR R. E. HALL, J. L. HAILEY. DR. J. F. ROLL HARGROVE, C. L. HARRIS, T. T. HICKS, ROBT. HOGAN, DR. L. R. HOWARD, M. B. HOWSE, W. L. HOWSE, W. L.. JR. JAMES, JUSTUS JARMAN, G. S. JOYNER, G. G. KEELE, F. D. KEELE, LACY R. KNIGHT, C. L. LOVE, HUNTER McALILY, J. L. McBRIDE. W. G. McMillan, j. o. morefield. john morrison, r. e. muller, a. c. nevil, waldo northen, dr. e. e. PARISH, C. H. PENICK, DR. I. N. PETTIGREW, R. E. PETTIGREW. W. R. PRATT, MILLARD PICKLER, CONNIE PHILLIPS. J. N. ROGERS, J. F. ROSE, VIRGIL RICKETS, FRANK RIVES, O. L. SAVAGE, DR. G. M. SHIRAR. CHAS. R SHORT, J. E. SILER, THOMAS STIGLER. N. M. STIGLER, H. W. TODD, R. A. TULL, DR. S. E. WALKER, W. E. WALDROP, F. J. WATTERS, DR. H. E. Page ninety-six Page ninety-seven f Hung Umttau ' H Auxiliary Motto: " And they that be wise shall sh. ' ne as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever. " OFFICERS MRS. H. E. WATTERS Sponsor MRS. W. R. PETTIGREW President LEONA WARREN - - Vice-President DAMARIS JACCARD .... - - Secretary and Treasurer EUPHRIE BURROWS ESTELLE COPE MIRIAM DEXTER NELLE HUNDLEY MEMBERS MAUDE FULLERTON PEARL HARRIS ANNA BELLE HOLT BESSIE HAMMONS AUDREY JONES RUTH KEENE MARI NNA LANIER FRANCES PATRICK EVELYN WYMAN Page ninety-eight iffltssum Hanib OFFICERS Presidents FIRST TERM MAURICE FULMER SECOND TERM CECIL FRANKS THIRD TERM CLYDE POLK Marshals ROBERT HICKS Vice-Presidents CECIL FRANKS FRANK RICKETTS HUNTER LOVE MAURICE FULMER Secretaries EUPHRIE BURROWS LUCY STARK EVELYN WYMAN CECIL FRANKS P. B. BALDRIDGE ROY BEMAN CECIL FRANKS MAURICE FULMER DAMARIS JACCARD SUSIE JONES JOHN MOREFIELD W. R. PETTIGREW CLYDE POLK LIZA SPANN ACTIVE MEMBERS HOLLAND BOYD CLARA RHEA COX BELLE FROMAN ROBERT HICKS JUSTICE JAMES HUNTER LOVE A. C. MULLER MRS. W. R. PETTIGREW FRANK L. RICKETTS LUCY STARK EUPHRIE BURROWS MIRIAM DEXTER MAUDE FULLERTON AGNES HERBERT ELIZABETH JARVIS j. o. McMillan R. Z. NEWSOME FRANCIS PATRICK THOMAS SILER EVA LYNN WYMAN Page ninety-nine Colors : Black and Orange O. L. RIVES Ministerial Student H. H. WALDROP Law Student H. K. GRANTHAM Agricultural Student Motto — " Speech Maketh a Ready Man. " MEMBERSHIP AND FOUNDERS Flower: Yellow Rose W. W. DUNN Faculty Member J. W. FROST Medical Student C. E. MARTIN Supervisor of Schools N. R. JONES Student in Osteopathy W. B. DAVIS Teachers ' Department F. D. WALDROP Ministerial Student O. O. WILLIAMS Engineering Student MEMBERS-ELECT P. O. MEADOWS Pharmacist Department C. E. FARMER Teachers ' Department W. A. COX Supervisor of Schools Page one hundred Nrstnr (Elub OFFICERS AND MEMBERS PROF. J. L. McALILEY, Faculty Member and Founder C. R. SHIRAR President HOLLAND BOYD - Vice-President W. R. PETTIGREW - Secretary C. L. BOWDEN - Treasurer W. H. JERNIGAN Annual Representative H. W. STIGLER H. H. WALDROP J. C. DANCE NORRIS GILLIAM O. L. RIVES ' A. C. MULLER ROBERT B. COX Page one hundred one Amitf (EUtb OFFICERS G. T. HOLLAND - President W. B. FISHER Vice-President TRUDYE CHILCOAT Secretary AGGIE-ITES S. A. BARRIX LLOYD DAVIS H. K. GRANTHAM PRINT HUDSON BENNIE NORRIS FRANK WOODSON HENSON THOMAS LEWIS BEARD RAY RUTLEDGE W. P. LANCASTER NEAL LITTLE LLOYD WILSON Motto: " If vain our toil, we ought to blame the culture, not the soil. ' Page one hundred two The Agricultural Department was established in Union University in 1919. Since that time, it has developed into one of the strongest departments of the school. Under the direction cf Dr. C. W. Davis, a Ph. D. from Iowa State University, as Dean, it has enjoyed three very successful years. The proximity of the West Tennessee Experiment Station and the hearty co-operation of the management has made the course equal to any in the land. The Aggie Club was organized in 1919 with only six charter members. Since that time, it has become one of the most wide-awake organizations in school. Last spring the club motored to the Lespedeza Farm at Hickory Valley, Tennessee, for a day ' s outing. Frequent trips like this are adding much to the interest and to the variety of instruction. Page one hundred three 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Ayollmtiau IGitrranj 8 0rirti| Motto: Esse Quam Videre " Colors : Yale Blue and White FIRST TERM President W. A. COX Vice-President H. C. MURCHISON Secretary M. M. FULMER OFFICERS SECOND TERM President L. R. KEELE Vice-President H. C. MURCHISON Secretary C. F. POLK THIRD TERM President H. C. MURCHISON Vice-President P. E. KEENE Secretary PAUL MEADOWS J. H. BREWER P. B. BRASHER F. W. BUTLER JERE CROOK HAL CARTER R. K. CASTELLAW W. A. COX R. B. COX W. L. CRAIG E. D DORRIS JEWELL DORRIS A. R. DIXON W. B. DAVIS M. M. FULMER ROLL OF MEMBERS NORRIS GILLIAM H. K. GRANTHAM PRINT HUDSON HAROLD JONES L. W. JAMERSON L. R. KEELE P. E. KEENE HOWARD LOUIS H. C. MURCHISON GEORGE MALONE C. E. MARTIN J. O. McKENNON KEITH SHORT W. P. LANCASTER B. E. NORRIS T. D. OZMENT PAUL MEADOWS CLYDE POLK W. W. POPE J. E. SHORT J. S. SMITH R. H. SPRAGINS WM. SHERRIN HENSON THOMAS ONIE WILLIAMS T. G. YOUNG ROBERT HILL J. L. HODGE We are proud to say that our society is made up of a cosmopolitan group of men. Our fellows take part in all of the school activities. We owe our great progress this year to th; untiring efforts of our officers and to the splendid co-operation of each of our members. Page one hundred four Page one hundred five 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (S. M. auarjr ICttrrarij § nrirty Colors: Green and Cream Presidents : Vice-Presidents : Secretaries: Treasurers: Attorneys: L. J. COVINGTON J. F. ROGERS R. F. BRYANT I. C. COLE H. L. BOYD Motto: " Labor Omnia Vincit " YELL Do your duty, don ' t shirk, We are men who love work ; Work more, shirk less, G. M. S., G, M. S. OFFICERS B. C. LAND P. B. BALDRIDGE W. E. WALKER ROBERT HICKS J. F. ROGERS Emblem Pine Tree J. F. ROGERS C. L. HARGROVE I. C. COLE RAY RUTLEDGE H. H. WALDROP ROLL OF MEMBERS P. B. BALDRIDGE ROY O. BEAMAN R. K. BENNETT H. A. BICKERS J. W. BOULTON H. L. BOYD R. F. BRYANT C. R. CAMPEELL C. C. CARLSTROM I. C. COLE L. J. COVINGTON R. W. FITZGERALD EARL GOOCH C. L. HARGROVES ROBERT HICKS J. J. HOLLAND E. L. HUNT JUSTICE JAMES N. R. JONES C. L. KNIGHT J. L. LAX W. G. McBRIDE W. C. NEVIL C. H. PARISH C. M. PICKLER W. M. PRATT A. H. ROBERTS J. F. ROGERS O. L. RIVES RAY W. RUTLEDGE H. W. STIGLER H. H. WALDROP F. J. WALDROP W. E. WALKER EVERETT WATTER Page one hundred six Page one hundred seven 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (ftalltaprau ICitrranj nrtrtii Motto: Nil Desperandum YELL Bimble, Bamble, Bumble-be We ' re the sons of orat ' ry, Riff, Raff Russ, Ress, C. L. S.! C. L. S.! Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold FIRST TERM J. C. DANCE --- - B. L. DRINKARD SECOND TERM C. L. BOWDEN F. L. RICKETTS President Secretary President Secretary OFFICERS THIRD TERM W. R. PETTIGREW F. L. RICKETTS FOURTH TERM B. L. DRINKARD THOMAS SILER PrJsident Secretary President Secretary C. L. BOWDEN F. M. BURNS WILLIAM A. COX J. C. DANCE B. L. D RINKARD F. T. EVANS ELLIS ECKSTEIN C. H. FRANKS J. L. HALL H. T. HUEY ROLL OF MEMBERS G. T. HOLLAND C. J. HUCKABA M. B. HOWARD WILLIAM L. HOWSE, JR. CHARLES L. HOWSE W. H. JERNIGAN F. D. KEELE VERN KINSEY HUNTER LOVE j. o. McMillan A. C. MULLER JOHN MOREFIELD R. Z. NEWSOME K. A. PATE W. R. PETTIGREW V. A. ROSE F. O. SKILES THOMAS SILER F. L. RICKETTS R. A. TODD C. R. SHIRAR HONORARY MEMBERS MISS PEARL HARRIS, Official Pianist. DR. L. R. HOGAN MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY DR. H. E. WATTERS DR. G. M. SAVAGE DR. I. N. PENICK PROF. J. L. McALILEY PROF. L D. RUTLEDGE PROF. N. M. STIGLER PaPe one hundred eight Page one hundred nine 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 tutomauB Founded September, 1920 Sponsor MISS ENA WILLIAMS Colors - - Pink and Green Flower - - Pink Carnation Motto: Hitch Your Wagcn to a Star OFFICERS GRACE POWERS President MARY BALLARD Vice-President MARY LEE STONE Secretary MARY KAY MEWBORN Treasurer LUCILLE ROGERS Yell Leader CATHERINE STANFIELD Cor. Secretary LUCILLE PINKERTON Sergeant-at-Arrns JOHNNIE MAE GUTHRIE - - - Asst. Sergt.-at-Arms MEMBERS ROBERTA BRASHER LENA GOOCH LUCILLE PINKERTON HELEN BURKE PEARL HARRIS EVELYN PHILLIPS MARYE CARTER LaVERNE HARRIS MRS. O. L. RIVES TRUDYE CHILCOAT NELL HUNDLEY XENA LOU SMITH CLARA COLLINS VIRGINIA JACKSCN WILLIE SUE SMITH IDA CURLIN ELOISE JACOBS SARA SPIGHT MILLARD CURLIN ERUCE KIRKMAN ANNIE STRONG- NINA CURLIN MARY KEY MARY SCRUGGS MABEL DUNN RUTH KEEN EVELYN WATTFR3 RUTH DREWRY MARGARET KINZIE ESSIE WALTERS MIRIAM DEXTER AUGUSTA LITTLE LUCY WILLETT SADIE GLEAVES MOZELLE MAYS LOLA WILLIAMS VIVIAN POLK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS SUNSHINE DERRYBERRY JESSIE DUCKWORTH HELEN PENNINGTON MARY SUE WALKER HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. C. A. DERRY3ERRY MRS. W. W. DUNN MRS. N. M. STIGLER ELIZABETH MAHCN MRS. J. L. McALILEY MRS. E. E. NORTHERN MRS. A. J. ROBINSON MRS. H. E. WATTERS M.RS. G. M SAVAGE Page one hundred ten Page one hundred eleven 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 ffallafoian IGttrrary § orirty Founded 1872 OFFICERS FIRST TERM First Half Second Half MINNIE YANCEY - - - - President ESTELLE COPE President BELLE FROMAN - - - Vice-President EDITH STALLINGS - - Vice-President LUCY E. STARK Secretary CLAIRE GILBERT - - - - Secretary SECOND TERM First Half Second Half MRS. W. R. PETTIGREW - - President ANNA BELLE HOLT - - - President MARIANNA LANIER - - Vice-President LILLIAN WATTERS - - Vice-President AUDREY JONES Secretary LILLIE MAE GARRETT - - Secretary THIRD TERM ONNIE SKINNER - - - President EDITH STALLINGS - - - Vice-President BESSIE HAMMONS - - - Secretary Colors: White and Gr Motto: Industry. Taste, Wisdom Flower: White Sweet Pea LELA BARNETT LOUISE BENGE EUPHRIE BURROWS MIRIAM CARTER ESTELLE COPE CLARA RHEA COX FAY ETHERIDGE BELLE FROMAN MAUDE FULLERTON LILLIE MAE GARRETT PEARL GARRETT CLAIRE GILBERT LOREEN GILBERT BESSIE HAMMONS AGNES HERBERT MRS. LINNIE JONES LULU MAE POWELL MILDRED WILLIAMS YVETTE NORD ROLL ACTIVE MEMBERS ANNA BELLE HOLT DAMARIS JACCARD MARY JAMES ELIZABETH JARVIS AUDREY JONES K ATIE JOE JONES LEASY LEWIS MARIANNA LANIER ILA McLEARY KATHLEEN MORRISON RUBY MUSE FRANCES PATRICK MRS. W. R. PETTIGREW MARY SHEPHERD LUCIE MAE SILER MARIE SKINNER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ELSIE JAMES GLADYS McMINN HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. ANDERSON MRS. A. W. PRINCE onnie skinner liza spann edith stallings lucy e. stark leona warren lillian watters evalynn wyman lucy b. yancey minnie yancey rachel halford maggie cheatham estelle mays mary Mcknight susie jones lucille fowler LOIS GLISSON VERA ROUTON ANNIE JERNIGAN MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Page one hundred twelve Page one hundred thirteen 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Qllmmstrij (EXxxh Motto: Action and Reaction Colors : Cobalt Blue and Methyl Orange OFFICERS NELL HUNDLEY President CLYDE E POLK Vice-President EARL D. DORRIS Secretary-Treasurer A. W. PRINCE Faculty Adviser MEMBERS P. B. BRASHER F. W. BUTLER TRUDYE CHILCOAT EARL D. DORRIS JEWELL M. DORRIS NELL HUNDLEY ELIZABETH JARVIS F. D. KEELE ESTELLE COPE RUTH KEEN W. P. LANCASTER R. Z. NEWSOME A. W. PRINCE CLYDE F. POLK A. H. ROBERTS EDITH STALLINGS JAS. S. SMITH LOLA WILLIAMS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MARY BALLARD MAURICE FULMER BESSIE HAMMONS BRUCE E. KIRKMAN HUNTER LOVE FRANK RICKETTS Page one hundred fourteen Page one hundred fifteen 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 iortors ' (Elub OFFICERS ELIZABETH JARVIS President CECIL FRANKS Vice-President JEWELL DORRIS Secretary-Treasurer EARL D. DORRIS Annual Representative MEMBERS P. B. BRASHER CLYDE GRAY R. Z. NEWSOME F. W. BUTLER ROBERT HILL CLYDE F. POLK TRUDYE CHILCOAT ALLEN HOUSE RUSSELL RUDD EARL D. DORRIS REX HUGHES ALLISON ROBERTS JEWELL DORRIS ELIZABETH JARVIS JAS. S. SMITH CECIL FRANKS N. R. JONES HUBARD WAHL J. W. FROST M. O. LAMBERT J. B. WILLIAMS G K. MALONE The Doctors ' Club was first organized in 1920 by other pre-medical students who saw the need of such a club. Not until this y2ar, however, has it done active work. The club meets every two weeks for discussion of subjects that will be of some benefit to the pre- medical students. Different Medical Schools and their requirements for entrance are discussed together with a comparison of their curriculums, etc. About every month a Doctor of the city is invited to lecture to the club. These lectures are enjoyed by all and are of great benefit to its members. Colo-s: Flower: Blood-red and White Carnation Motto: Cut ' em deep and sew ' em tight — ' YELL e Catch ' em, stick ' em Cut ' em in two, r — - That ' s the way the Doctors do. All 1 u J)[( ■ ' Sew ' em up tight, M l Sew ' em up tight, Whether in day time or in night. Jrg s- Doctors! Doctors! Doctors ' Page one hundred sixteen Page one hundred seventeen tu rnts (Cmutril DR. H. E. WATTERS DR. L. R. HOGAN PROF. W. W. DUNN PROF. C. A. DERRYBERRY PROF. A. W. PRINCE MISS ENA WILLIAMS MRS. LINNIE JONES MISS MAUDE FULLERTON MISS MAEEL DUNN MISS EfTELLE COPE MISS NELL HUNDLEY MISS MIRIAM DEXTER MISS MARY K. MEWBORN MR. H. H. WALDROP MR. O. L. RIVES MR. J. C. DANCE MR. MAURICE FULMER MR. PRINT HUDSON The Students ' Council consists of five representatives from the Faculty, ten from the student body, and the matrons of the dormitories. This Council has charge of the general activities of the school, except in the dormitories. It has established the Honor System, which has been in force for three terms, and it is a great success. We feel that the students should have a voice in their government, and we all look forward t: great things in the history of the Students ' Council. Page one hundred eighteen Aimms fell GOVERNING BOARD FIRST TERM HOMER H. WALDROP President FLOYD J. WALDROP ALFREDO MULLER EARL HILL BERNARD L. DRINKARD NORRIS GILLIAM W. R. PETTIGREW SECOND TERM G. T. HOLLAND President PAUL KEEN W. L. GRENO C. E. FARMER ONIE WILLIAMS VIRGIL ROSE J. O. McKINNON THIRD TERM J. W. FROST President EARL HILL J. J. HOLLAND CHARLES DODDS C. J. HUCKABA ALLISON ROBERTS LOWELL ROBERTSON J. O. McKINNON W. W. DUNN Superintendent G. T. HOLLAND Annual Representative Page one hundred nineteen Abating (Elitb OFFICERS C. L. BOWDEN M. M. FULMER C. MURCHISON - DR. L. R. HOGAN C. J. HUCKABA C. L. BOWDEN TRUDYE CHILCOAT ESTELLE COPE WILLIAM COX J. C. DANCE F. T. EVANS M. M. FULMER BESSIE HAMMONDS C. L. HARGROVE PEARL HARRIS Page one hundred twenty MEMBERS C. J. HUCKABA H. T. HUEY DAMARIS JACCARD ELIZABETH JARVIS W. H. JERNIGAN F. D. KEELE RUTH KEEN HUNTER LOVE ILA McLEARY MARY KAY MEWBORN President Business Manager Secretary Instructor Annual Representative A. C. MULLER H. C. MURCHISON CONNIE PICKLER YUCILE PINKERTON LUCILE ROGERS J. E. SHORT F. O. SKILES F. J. WALDROP H. H. WALDROP EVA LYNN WYMAN IKrntokij (Hub OFFICERS L. J. COVINGTON President C L. HARGROVE - - - - Vice-President MABEL DUNN Secretary-Treasurer JACK FROST - Reporter ONNIE SKINNER Annual Representative MEMBERS ROY BEAMAN RUTH KEEN JACK FROST P. B. BALDRIDGE HUNTER LOVE C. L. HARGROVE L. J. COVINGTON T. T. HARRIS M. B. HOWARD CLARA COLLINS H. T. HUEY MARIE SKINNER J. C. DANCE A. LITTLE R. H. THURMAN MABEL DUNN J. O. McMILLAN EVA LYNN WYMAN W. W. DUNN GAYLAND McBRIDE P. E. KEEN JUSTUS JAMES ONNIE SKINNER DR. H. E. WATTERS Page one hundred twenty-one iHtastssimri QJlub Colors: Flower: Gold and White Magnolia Song - ■ - - Mississippi OFFICERS TRUDYE CHILCOAT President W. L. GREENOE Vice-President XENA LOU SMITH Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS STANLEY ANDREWS SARAH SPIGHT C. G. GRANTHAM RUTH DREWRY GLEN JONES I. O. TAYLOR HARVEY HICKEY R. L. LEAPORD CLYDE GRAY HOWARD HICKEY RUBY MUSE MARY BALLARD ROBERT HILL LUCILE ROGERS JOHNNIE MAE GUTHRIE ELMER SMITH Page one hundred twenty-two QitmB (ftlttb Colors: Orange and White LILLIE MAE MATTHEWS EARL G. HILL .... R. Z. NEWSOM - Motto: ' Best from the West " OFFICERS MEMBERS Flower : Prickley Pe President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer NORRIS GILLIAM J. E. SHORT LOWELL ROBERTSON ROY STEWART Our members are active in every department of the school. You always find them making good. Watch the people from the Lone Star State. Page one hundred twentv-three 2 3 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (ftartoal mb (Errant Btaft Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Exchange Editor Exchange Editor Athletic Editor PRINT HUDSON TRUDYE CHILCOAT JEWELL M. DORRIS MARIANNA LANIER - TROY G. YOUNG .... LUCILLE ROGERS COACH A. J. ROBINSON - - Athletic Editor MARY K. MEWBORN Pe P Editor MAURICE FULMER ------- - Pep Editor MABEL DUNN Local Editor EARL D. DORRIS Local Editor MIRIAM DEXTER Conservatory LITERARY EDITORS MRS. O. L. RIVES WAYNE COX C. L. BOWDEN NORRIS GILLIAM FRED D. KEELE N. R. JONES CARL E. MARTIN EDITH STALLINGS OSCAR L. RIVES R. N. SMITH LOLA WILLIAMS ESTELLE COPE ROMUS MASSEY J. F. RODGERS B. L. DRINKAP3 H H. WALDROP Business Manager RAYMOND DIXON Assistant Business Manage- Page one hundred twenty-four Page one hundred twenty-fin JUasnntr (Elub OFFICERS J. W. FROST President R. K. BENNETT Vice-President K. A. PATE - Secretary and Annual Representative MEMBERS J D. JENKINS BENNIE LOV ERY B D. WHITE R. M. HICKS W. H. JERNIG N GUY DOV NING H. H WALDROP C. E. MARTIN H. E. LOUIS H. W. STIGLER J. O. McMILLAN J. F. HAILEY N. M. STIGLER J. O. McKINNON J W. FROST E. E. NORTHEN C. N. PICKLER W. C NEVIL H. E. WATTERS O. L. RIVES K. A. PATE G. M. SAVAGE R. L LEOPARD G. G. JOYNER A. W. PRINCE J. E. STARK R. K. BENNETT T. T. HARRIS Page one hundred twenty-six QDrrlpsira OFFICERS BRYAN DAVIS President TROY G. YOUNG Vice-President PAUL MEADOWS Secretary B. L. DRINKARD ------ Treasurer ROBERT N. SMITH Manager MEMBERS First Cornets Second Cornets RUSSELL RUDD JACK BREWER PAUL MEADOWS BRYAN DAVIS GRACE POWERS FRANK RICKETTS GILES GRADY TROY G. YOUNG Clarinet N. R. JONES Saxophone PAUL MEADOWS Trombones B. L. DRINKARD MAURICE FULMER BENNIE NORRIS ROBERT N. SMITH BRYAN DAVIS Director MRS. ANNA ELLIS DEXTER Accompanist TROY G. YOUNG " Lest We Forget " Representative Page one hundred twentv-seven m?? cciub OFFICERS CHE SLEY BOWDEN President PRINT HUDSON Vice-President EVELYN WATTERS - - Secretary NORRIS GILLIAM Manager MRS. ANNA ELLIS DEXTER Director MEMBERS First Teno-s Second Tenors BASSES NORRIS GILLIAM CAREY HUCKABA CHESLEY BOWDEN E. L. HUNT MAURICE FULMER PRINT HUDSON FRANK RICKETTS TROY GIVAN YOUNG BRYAN DAVIS B. L. DRINKARD JACK FROST R. K. BENNETT GILES GRADY R. Z NEWSOME H. K. GRANTHAM JOEL H CLARK EARL HILL MALCOLM KEE ROBERT HILL Sopranos Altos CLARA COLLINS TRUDYE CHILCOAT MARY CARTER ELOISE JACOBS MIRIAM DEXTER KATIE JOE JONES RUTH DREWRY ELIZABETH JARVIS BRUCE KIRKMAN MARIANNA LANIER AUGUSTA LITTLE GLADYS McMINN LILLA MAE MATTHEWS MOZELLE MAYS KATHLEEN MORRISON MARY LEE STONE VIVIAN POLK ANNIE STRONG LUCILLE PINKERTON LILLIAN WATTERS LUCILLE ROGERS EVELYN WATTERS SARAH SPIGHT LOIS WEATHERSPOON CATHERINE STANFIELD LOLA MAE POWELL MRS. OGDEN MARY BALLARD XENA LOU SMITH HELEN BURKE WILLIE PEARL INMAN EVELYN PHILLIPS LOLA WILLIAMS SADIE GLEAVES AUDREY JONES BESS HAMMONS ELIZABETH BROOKS NELL HUNDLEY MIRIAM CARTER LUCINDA WILLETT H. D. HUDSON CONNIE HARGROVE Baritone HENSON THOMAS C. S. REEVES A. G. ROCHELLE Girls ' Quartette MIRIAM DEXTER CATHERINE STANFIELD MARY BALLARD TRUDYE CHILCOAT MRS. A. WARREN PRINCE TROY G. YOUNG - - - Boys ' Quartette FRANK RICKETTS TROY GIVAN YOUNG JACK FROST BRYAN DAVIS Accompanist " Lest We Forget " Representative Page one hundred twenty-eight Page one hundred twenty-nine 1 (Elub OFFICERS G. T. HOLLAND R. K. CASTELLAW WEBSTER ALLEN R. K BASS JACK BREWER TRUDYE CHILCOAT BAXTER CRAWFORD ESTELLE COPE R. K. CASTELLAW B. L. DRINKARD CHARLIE DODDS C. E. FARMER RAYMOND FREED NORRIS GILLIAM GILES GRADY KIRK GRANTHAM JACK GARRIGAN MEMBERS JAM. L. HODGE PRINT HUDSON EARL HILL REX HUGHES WILLARD JERNIGAN ELOISE JACOBS MARY KAY MEWBORN M. O. LAMBERT JOE LAX IKE MERRIWETHER J W. MOORE FRANK MASON K. A. PATE W. W. POPE LUCILLE ROGERS President Annual Representative LOWELL ROBERTSON V. A. ROSE WILLIE SUE SMITH J. E. SHORT R. N. SMITH XENA LOU SMITH ROY STEWART SARAH SPIGHT KEITH SHORT GUY SNIDER HEARN SPRAGINS VERNON THOMPSON HENSON THOMAS ONIE WILLIAMS FRANK WILDE a iSMsMtiii Mi 6 m 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 tipta iigtttta tgma Founded at Virginia State Normal College Farmville, Va., April 20, 1898 Colors - - - Purple and White Flower - - - Violet FOUNDERS ELIZABETH WATKINS MARTHA TRENT FEATHERSTONE ISABEL MERRICK LUCY WRIGHT SALLIE MITCHIE MARGARET BATTON MARIE LOUISE DAVIS LEILA SCOTT PUBLICATIONS The Triangle ----- Edna Conway, Editor Sigma Script - - - - - - Mrs. Milton Kohler CHAPTER ROLL Alpha State Normal, Farmville, Va. Sigma Phi .-.--.------ Union University, Jackson, Tenn. Kappa - Miama University, Oxford, O. Z eta Buffalo Normal, Buffalo, N. Y. phi ... Ohio University, Athens, O. Iota .- Teachers College, Greeley, Col. Mu - - - Teachers College Kirksville, Mo. fju State Normal, Warrensburg, Mo. Xi State Normal, Alva, Okla. Omicron - State Normal, Ypsilanti, Mich. Pi State Normal, Emporia, Kan. Rho - - - . - State Womens College, Tallaha, Fla. Tau - New Mexico University, Las Vegas, N. M. Chi State Training School, Pittsburg, Kan. Upsilon Teachers College, Ada, Okla. p s i - State College, Huntingdon, W. Va. YELL Skull and cross bones, Rah, Rah, Rah! Sigma, Sigma, Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha! Death and destructon to all that is wrong, Strength and protection, we are the strong, Skull and cross bones. Rah, Rah, Rah! Sigma, Sigma, Sigma, Ha, Ha, Ha! Page one hundred thirty-two Page one hundred thirty-three 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 tgma tgma tgma §igma iptu (Eljaptrr Established April 9. 1909 SORORES IN URBE MRS. ADRIAN HELMER MRS. SPENCER TRUEX MRS. EDWIN PETERS MRS. ED. McLEARY MRS. RICHARD SMITH RACHEL JONES VIVIAN WHITELAW MARIE RUTLEDGE ADELE THOMPSON GENNIE LOU GILLEY LESSYE DAVIDSON MRS. JAMES McCLARAN MRS. RANDALL VANN MRS. CHESTER HINTON MRS. B. O. DAVIS MRS. GUY WHITE LAURA GRADY MIRIAM GRIFFIN WINNIE DAVIDSON SUNSHINE DERRYBERRY MATTIE GREEN THOMPSON BESSIE RUTH MOORE ESTELLE COPE, A. B. CHAPTER ROLL Class 1922 TRUDYE CHILCOATE MRS. O. L. RIVES • VIRGINIA JACKSON ■ ANNIE STRONG - - LOLA WILLIAMS - - XENA LOU SMITH - ■ - Amory, Miss. Jackson. Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Cordova, Tenn. ■ Stanton, Tenn. - Amory, Miss. GRACE POWERS Selmer, Tenn. Class 1925 BESS HAMMONDS - - - Selmer, Tenn. GLADYS McMINN Trenton. Tenn EVELYN WATTERS - - Jackson, Tenn. BRUCE KIRKMAN Union, Tenn. McMinnville, Tenn. Class 1924 MABLE DUNN Wickliffe, Ky. MARY K. MEWBORN - ■ Macon, Tenn. LENA GOOCH ----- Selmer, Tenn. MARYE CARTER Bolivar, Tenn. NELL HUNDLEY Mercer. Tenn. MIRIAM DEXTER - - - Jackson, Tenn. MARIANNA LANIER Jackson, Tenn MARY LEE STONE - - Union City, Tenn. LILLIAN WATTERS - - - Jackson, Tenn. Pledge LULA MAE POWELL - LUCILLE PINKERTON Jackson, Tenn. Jackson. Tenn. Mrs. Ernest Anderson Miss Elizabeth Mahon Mrs. M. M. Summar HONORARY MEMBERS - Jackson, Tenn. New Orleans, La. - Jackson, Tenn. Mrs. W. W. Dunn ■ Mrs. R. R. Taylor - Mrs. A. E. Dexter - Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson. Tenn. Page one hundred thirty-four Page one hundred thirty-five 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Alpha ®att GDmrga iFratmtttij CHAPTER ROLL Province I — Forida and Georgia University of Forida, University of Georgia, Emory University, Mercer University, Georgia School of Technology. Province II — Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Wisconsin University of Illinois, Universit y of Chicago, University of Indiana, Rose Polvtechnic Insti- tute, 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 Wyoming, University of Nebraska 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, Muhlenberg College, Washington and Jefferson College, Leigh University, Penn. 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, Whittenberg College, Weslyan University, Old State University, Western Reserve University. Province VIII — Tenriessee and Kentucky State University of Kentucky, Vanderbilt University, Union University, University of Tennessee, University of the South, Southwestern University. Province IX — California, Oregon, and Washington Stanford University, University of California, Oregon Agricultural Co ' lege, University of Oregon, Washington State College, University of Washington. Province X — Alabama, Louisiana, and Texas Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Birmingham Southern 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 Minnesota, Uni- versity of Missouri, Washington University. Page one hundred thirty-six 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Aljiba Wait GDmwja Founded September 11, 1865 Colors: Flower: Sky Blue and Old Gold White Tea Rose FOUNDERS OTIS A. GLAZEBROOK ALFRED MARSHALL ERSKIN M. ROSS PUBLICATION The Alpha Tau Omega Palm --------- Claude T. Reno, Editor Alumni Associations Fifty-one Active Chapters Sixty-six YELL Rah! Rah! Rega! Alpha Tau Omega, Hip Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three cheers for Alpha Tau! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! FRATRES IN URBE G. M. SAVAGE JOE S. GEST A. V. PATTON W. R. PHILLIPS R. R. SNEED R. E. COOPER M. B. HURT JOHN MUSE C. T. STARKEY LAMAR HICKS R. C. MAYO. JR. J. A. JOHNSON BILL MOSS P. J. MATHIS S. M. HERRON J. W. ROSS E. R. BOON JUDGE W. W. FAW FRATRES IN FACULATE G M. SAVAGE C. W. DAVIS Page one hundred thirty-seven 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Alpha ®au ($nmia TENNESSEE BETA TAU FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. L. Bowden, A. B. ■ W. B. Davis, A. B. - B. L. Drinkard, A. B. Class of 1922 ■ - Brighton, Tenn. Giles Grady, A. B. - - - - Jackson, Term. - - Trenton, Tenn. H. K. Grantham, A. B. - Eethel Spgs. Tenn - - Trenton, Tenn. W. H. Jernigan, A. B. - - Jackson, Tenn. O. L. Rives, A. B. - - Union City, Tenn. Class of 1923 R. B. Cox, A. B. " bolivar, Tenn. James L. Hodge, A. B. - McKenzie, Tenn. M. M. Fulmer. A. B. - - - - Idabel, Ok ' a. Norris Gilliam, A. B. Bells, Tenn. Winfield W. Pope, A. B. - - Jackson, Tenn Jack Brewer, Wayne A. Cox Class of 1924 ■ - 3olivar, Tenn. - - - Troy, Tenn. Frank Wilde, A. B. A. R. Dixon, A. B. Paul Meadows, A. - - Jackson, Tenn. - Trenton, Tenn. 3radford, Tenn R. R. Rudd, A. B. Class of 1925 Fulton, Ky. Virgil Rose, A. B. 3righton, Tenn. Pledges Kyle Davis, A. B. ' 25 - - Jackson, Tenn. J. W. Moore, A. B. ' 25 - Roy Stewart, A. B. ' 25 - - Haskell, Texas. 3emis, Tenn. Page one hundred thirty-eight G.R.GRADY J. H. BREWER OL. RIVES PAUL MEADOWS W, H.JERNIGAN W. B.DAVIS ALPHA TAV OMEGA Dr. C.W.DAVIS TENN BETA TAV - . " .FULMER FRANK WILDE A.R.DIXON W.A.COX R.R.RUDD N.GILLIAM Page one hundred thirtv-ninc tgma Alpha iEpatlon Jffraternitg Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors : Royal Purple and Old Gold FOUNDERS Flower: Violet NOBLE LESLIE DEVOTIE JOHN WEBB KERR WADE H. FOSTER NATHAN ELAM CROCKRELL JOHN BARNETT RUDOLPH ABNER EDWARD PATTON SAMUEL MARTIN DENNIS THOMAS CHAPPELL COOK PUBLICATIONS 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 Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon Russellville, Ky Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zeta - Clarksville, Tenn Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda Lebanon, Tenn Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu -------- Nashville, Tenn University of Tennessee, Tennessee Pappa 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 Epsi ' .on! Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon! Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon! Rah, Rah, Ruh, Rah, Ruh, Rah, Ree! Ruh, Rah, Ruh, Rah, S. A. E. ! Page one hundred forty Page one hundred forty-one 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 $mn Alpha iEpstlmt TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER Established 1867 FOUNDERS GUY LEEPER H. W. McCORRY STODDERT CARUTHERS JACKSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION PERRY CALLAHAN President E. C. ANDERSON - - Vice-President J. D. BLEDSOE - Secretary A. M. ALEXANDER C. W. GARRIGAN T. J. MURRAY. JR. A. M. ALEXANDER. JR. P. M. GLISSON J. R. McKINNIE HU C. ANDERSON LAWRENCE GARLAND J C. NICHOLS ASA JONES BIGGS CHAS. GATES F. M. PATTON LENNIE F. BIGGS C. N. HARRIS C. E. PIGFORD W. F. BARRY W. A. HEFLEY HARRY C. ROSS C. G. BOND B. M. HERRON DAYTON SACKETT R. H. BOND R. A. HURT W. G. SAUNDERS S. S. BOND C. L. JAMES R. F. SPRAGINS C. H. BROWN S. B. JOHNSON W. L. STEGALL C. B. BROWN AMOS B. JONES ALBERT A. STONE F. W. BUDDE R. A. LEEPER C. M. THOMPSON E B. CAMPBELL T. C. LONG W. T. THOMPSON O. V. CHESBRO W. C. LOWE A. K. TIGRETT BURNS CARROLL DAVID MURRAY I. B. TIGRETT JOHN M. CARROLL ROGER MURRAY W G. TIMBERLAKE R. T. CARROLL DR. JOHN MYERS H. W. WHITE. JR C. H. CREGO, JR. DR. E. D. McDOUGAL T J. WHITE, JR. H. L. DEMENT JOHN H. MERRIWEATHERJ. L. WILLIAMS JAMES J. DIFFEE THOMAS McCORRY S. F. WILSON S. J. EVERETT CHAS. McGEE J. L. WISDOM JOHN W. ENOCHS H. R. MOORE. JR. ROGER WOOTEN L. L. FONVILLE CARL D. VINEYARD FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1922 V. L. Thompson. A. B. - - - Jackson, Tenn. Print Hudson, B. S. in Agr. W. L. Tomerlin, A. B. Mercer, Tenn. Malesus, Tenn. C. E. Martin, A. B. - Morton ' s Gap, Ky. Paul M. Glisson. A. B. - - Jackson, Tenn. Class of 192?, R. K. Castellaw. A. B. - Maury City, Tern. R. N. Smith. A. B. - - - - Carroll, Tenn. R. H. Spragins. A. B. - - Jackson Tcni. J M. Dorris. A. B. - - - - Bolivar, Tenn. J. M. Pennington A. B. - - - Mercer. Tenn. Class of 1924 M. K. Short, A. B. - - - - Jack;on, Tenn. T. G. Young, A. B., B. M. J. H. Clark, A. B. - - - Greenfield, Tenn. Watertown, Tenn. E. M. Davis, A. B. - - - - Mercer. Tern. H. H. Hudson. A. B. - - - Malesus. Tenn. C. W. Barter, A. B. - - - - Jackson, Tenn. N. R. Jobe. A. B. - - - - Jackson, Tenn. C. W. Garrigan, A. B. - - Union City, Tenn. Class of 1925 J. E. Kee, A. B. - - - - Bentonville. Ark. Hewitt Merriweather. B S. in Agr. L. J. Englert, B. S. - - - - Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Page one hundred forty-two Page one hundred forty-four •Book Rue Athletics Athbttra A. J. ROBINSON, Athletic Director and Coach ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Officers 1921-22 President NORRIS GILLIAM Vice-President .... HEARN SPRAGINS Secretary H. H. WALDROP Yell Leaders MARY KAY MEWBORN, M. M. FULMER Assistant Yell Leaders - - LUCILLE ROGERS, NORRIS GILLIAM Officers-elect 1922 President V. A. ROSE Vice-President ROLAND CASTELLAW Secretary FLOYD WALDROP Yell Leaders NORRIS GILLIAM, LUCILLE ROGERS Athletics have a new meaning since the arrival of Coach Robinson in the fall of 1921. Union has had winning teams in all the sports under his efficient supervision. The coach is good, not in one particular line, as in football, but he puts out A-l material in every- thing from tennis to cage-ball. Page one hundred forty-five 2 3 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 iFnnthall A. J. ROBINSON, Coach PRINT HUDSON, Manager F. C. (MUGSY) MASON H, K. GRANTHAM LETTER MEN W. W. POPE (Captain) C. E. FARMER ROMAN FREED LOWELL ROBERTSON CHAS, L. DODDS IKE MERRIWEATHER ROLAND CASTELLAW CHAS. GARRIGAN F. C. MASON BAXTER CRAWFORD JOE PENN ROY STEWART CLARENCE BAXTER GUY SNIDER - - Center Guard Guard Tackle Tackle End End End Quarterback Quarterback Halfback Halfback Fullback Halfback J. E. SHORT Halfback R. K. BASS Half and Quarter H. K. GRANTHAM Tackle RECORD Oct. 1, Union ------- 26 ; Western Kentucky Normal Oct. 8, Union ----- - 0; University of Tenn. Doctors Oct. 15, Union - 27; S. P. U. Oct. 22. Union - 0; Mississippi College Oct. 29, Union 27; West Tennessee Normal Nov. 5, Union ------- 14; Bethel College of Kentucky Nov. 11, Union 28; Arkansas College Nov. 19, Union - 7; Cumberland University Nov. 25, Union ------- 0; Middle Tennessee Normal Won 5, Lost 3, Tied 1. Total score 127, to our opponents ' 74. Scored on only once on home field. Page one hundred forty-six iFoothall Scam FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1922 September 30 Ole Miss, at Oxford October 7 Bethel College of Tennessee, at Jackson October 14 University of Tennessee Doctors, at Jackson October 21 Hendrix College, at Conway October 27 Bryson College at Fayetteville November 4, - Howard College, at Birmingham November 11 - - Little Rock College, at Jackson November 18 Bethel College of Kentucky, at Jackson November 24 Middle Tennessee Normal, at Jackson November 30 Cumberland University, at Jackson Manager for 1922 J, E. Short Captain for 1922 Roland Castellaw Page one hundred fo ty-seven 2 3 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 jBaskrt lall Srrorb Union - - 28 Union ----- 13 Union ----- 22 Union ---------- 44 Union ---------- 33 Union 34 Union 21 Union ---------- 25 Union 16 Union • - - - 39 Union - 36 Union ---------- 26 Union ---------- 26 Union ---------- 19 Union - - 49 Union ------ ... 23 Union Union Union ----- 44 19 Memphis " Y " Rangers Memphis " Y " Varsity - Bemis " Y " Jackson " Y " - Jonesboro " Y " - Little Rock College Hendrix College ... - Pine Bluff " Y " - Mississippi A. and M. - Bemis Y. M. C. A. Centenary Co!l3ge - Jackson Y. M. C. A. Southwestern Presbyterian University Nashville " Y " Ramblers Jackson High School - Trimble - 4(1 59 43 13 34 17 31 21 31 IS 26 36 21 29 la 26 Southern " Y " College - - - - 29 West Tennessee Normal Southwestern Pres. Universitv Bethel College Won 11 j Lost 9. Total points, 595 to opponents ' 556. Captain-elect for 1922-23, Roy Stewart, forward, of Haskell, Texas Manager for 1922-23, Chas. L. Dcdds. Page one hundred forty-eight laskrt lall Qfrnm A. J. ROBINSON, Coach HEARN SPRAGINS, Manager LETTER MEN GILES GRADY (Captain) - .... Forward H. K. GRANTHAM - - ..... Guard CHAS. L. DODDS .... Guard FRANK WILDE Guard J. E. SHORT Guard J. W. MOORE Center M. O. LAMBERT - Center ROY STEWART - .... . Forward ROLAND CASTELLAW Forward V. A. ROSE Forward Page one hundred forty-nine 2 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 Stake! lall ©ram MISS TRUDYE CHILCOAT Forward Assistant Coach. Wonderful goal thrower. Made nearly all points scored by Union MISS ELOISE JACOBS Forward A recruit who made good. A most valuable team-mate to Miss Chilcoat. MISS LUCILLE ROGERS Jumping Center Improved in every game. Promises to be even greater player next season. MISS SARAH SPIGHT Running Center Always in the game ; remarkable for endurance and fighting spirit. MISS XENA LOU SMITH (Captain) Guard The backbone of Union ' s team. Her guarding was wonderful in every game. One of the scrappiest players ever on a court. Always full of Union fighting spirit. MISS MARY KAY MEWBORN Guard One of the scrappiest players ever on a court, always full of Union fighting spirit. MISS WILLIE SUE SMITH Jumping Center Steady and sure. Great in all departments of the game. MISS RUTH DREWERY Sub. Forward Shows promise of great performance. Terriers - Terriers - Terriers - Terriers - Terriers - Terriers 17 Terriers 20 Terriers ------ 27 BASKET BALL RECORD - 13 - 13 - 19 - 10 - 14 Troy Troy (forfeited to Union) West Tennessee Normal Memphis Y. W. C. A. Peabody 30 Union City 18 Union City 12 Jackson High School 9 Page one hundred fifty Page one hundred fifty-one nrrrr iFnntball A. J. ROBINSON, Coach W. H. JERNIGAN (Asst. Capt ) - - - K. A. PATE (Manager) JOE LAX i H. S. JONES J. L. HODGE - - - - - Center Forward Center Half Inside Right Inside Left Outside Left ONIE WILLIAMS - - - ....... Outside Right NORRIS GILLIAM - - Outside Left HENSON THOMAS - - ------ Right Half C. E. BISHOP - - - - Left Half JACK BREWER ' - - Left Halfback WILLIAM COX - - - - Right Fullback G. T. HOLLAND Goal RECORD Union 0; Memphis All-Stars Union - - 0; Memphis Pigg ' .y-Wigglies Page one hundred fifty-two Page one hundred fifty -three 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 lasfbaU TEAM OF 1922 A. J. ROBINSON, Coach EARL G. HILL - G. T HOLLAND V. A. ROSE - - - ROLAND CASTELLAW FRANK (BUGS) WILDE JIM PENNINGTON ROY STEWART J. L. HODGE - - R. N. SMITH (Captain) J. W. MOORE, JR. C. E. FARMER H. K. GRANTHAM - J. E. SHORT - VERNON L. THOMPSON, Manager Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher and Infielder Catcher Catcher and Infielder First Base S?eond Base Third Base Sho ' tstop Left Field Center Field Right Field Utility Union -------- 15 Union Union Union Union Union Union 17 Union 18 Union - 8 Union -------- 3 Union 4 Union 8 Union 16 Union -------- 8 Union -------- 11 Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union 10 RECORD Southwestern Pres. Uni. Southwestern Pres. Uni. Bethel College of Ky. Bethel College of Ky. Hendrix College - Hendrix College Arkansas College Arkansas College Arkansas College Wisconsin University Wisconsin University Univ. of Tenn. Doctors Univ. of Tenn. Doctors Bethel College of Tenn. Bethel College of Tenn. Jackson Professional Club Jackson Professional Club Mississippi College Mississippi College One Miss. - Ole Miss. . - - - Paris (Kitty League) Cumberland University Cumberland University Page one hundred fifty-four Page one hundred fifty-five Page one hundred fifty-six Book Six Features 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (Ealmiinr SEPTEMBER 19 Matriculation. " Hail! the gang ' s coming. " 20 Matriculation and formal opening. " Hail! the gang ' s all here. " 21 Organization of classes. 22 S. A. E. ' s hold smoker. Palladian open meeting for n;w students. 23 " Big Hill " discovered and tamed. 25 Sunday. B. Y. P. U. organized at First Church. 24 Rules off; boys rejoice. 26 A. T. O. ' s hold smoker. 27 Begin real work; hard to think. 28 " Mississippi Big Four " all present. 29 Frank Mason, former L. S. U. football star and Assistant Coach, arrives. OCTOBER 2 First Sunday. New stud2nts bashful. " Wait, dear ones, it ' ll wear off. " 8 Bull Dogs lose to U. T. Doctors. " Mugsy " Mason injured. 10 Xena Lou Smith elected Captain of Girls ' Basket Ball. 11 Nestor Club meets. 12 Sigma Sigma Sigma Tea. 13 Y. W. A. open meeting. 14 Pallade-Enonian meeting. Dr. Lowry ci Blue Montain Colleg: visits chapel. Second number of Lyceum. 15 Bull Dogs win over S. P. U— 28-0. Band appears. 17 Freshman Class organized. 18 Lyceum — Toots Paka Hawaiian Troupe. 19 Kentucky Club organized. 20 Fat Huey heard trying to imitate Toots Paka. 22 Faculty-Palladian reception. Bull Dogs lose to Mississippi College. 24 Madame Schumann-Heink in recital at Marlowe. 25 Students ' Activity Association elects officers. 26 Mississippi Club organized. 27 Freshmen Parade. 28 Hallowe ' en reception at Bart " n Hall. 29 Bull Dogs victorious over West Tennessee Normal. 31 Students ' Council meets. ? ? ? ? ? NOVEMBER 5 Bull Dogs win over Bethel College. Parade at 10:00 P. M. 6 Sunday. City B. Y. P. U. in regular meeting. 7 New song books arrive for Chapel. 8 B. Y. P. U. Social at Second Church. 9 Unveiling of portrait of T. T. Eaton, first President of Union. Athletic Association meets. 10 Soccer Teams organized — Reds and Whites. 11 Bull Dogs " eat up " Arkansas College, 28-0. 12 Home " Ec " Club organized. 14 Basket Ball team in first practice. 16 Senior Class organizes. 17 Gle? Club in Chapel. Godowsky in recital. 18 G. M. Savage Literary Society in regular meeting. 19 To the surprise of all, Union loses to Cumberland. 20 Sunday. Revival begins at First Church. 21 Prayer meeting at 12:30 in J. R. G. room. 22 Aggies entertain Horn; Ecs. Mr. I. B. Tigrett visits Union. Page one hundred fifty-seven Assistants Jin Union H. W. STIGLER NORRIS GILLIAM ESTELLE COPE JEWELL M. DORRIS EARL DORRIS WAYNE COX - MAUDE FLLLERTON LYSLE TOMERLIN W. P. LANCASTER DAMARIS JACC .RD PRINT HUDSON - J. W. BOULTON ONNIE SKINNER Library Assistants English Physics Mathematics Analytical Chemistry Inorganic Chemistry English Horns Economics German Academy French Biology Academy MARIE SKINNER Page one hundred fifty-eight 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (Ealrnftar— (Emttttwi ' i) 25 Thanksgiving. Union plays Middle Tennessee Normal a scoreless tie. Mud battle in mud six inches deep. 28 Mrs. Jones meets late arrivals. " Any old excuse will do. " 30 Picture made on campus. DECEMBER 2 G. M. Savage Literary Society in special meeting. 3 Wedding — Mr. Floyd Cooper to Miss Sybell Dennis. Girls win first game over Troy. 5 Honor System install :d. Dr. E. H. Marriner speaks in chapel. 8 Overall-Apron party to Aggies by Home Ecs 9 Home Ecs sell hot dogs. 10 Bull Dogs lose to Memphis Rangers 42-28. Girls lose to Union City at Union City. 11 Mr. Mallory guest on the " Hill. " 13 Debate in Biology Class. 14 Dr. Herron delivers address on Tuberculosis. 16 Encnians in spscial meeting. 19 First— 20 Term— 21 Examinations. 22 Close for holidays. 25 Christmas Day. " Just what I wrote him to bring me. " 29 Wedding Number Two: O L. Rives to Miss Beatrice Farrow. 31 Gocd-bye, Old Year; Welcome New! JANUARY 1 Opening of second term. 2 Stunt night. Calliopeans win silver cup for best stunt. 3 Rev. George Boston, chapel speaker. 4 Mayor Jchnson chapel guest. 5 Dr. Cox leads devotional. Seats assigned. " Cover your numbers carefully. " 6 Union loses to Bemis " Y. " 7 Co-eds lose to Peabody at Nashville. 10 Fifth Lyceum — Caveny Company. 11 " Lest We Forget " management organized. 12 SCANDAL! Mr. Summars caught kissing the Librarian! 13 Jonesboro beats Union, 34-35. Stars, Castellaw and Stewart Terriers win over Troy. 14 Jackson " Y " Pilots lose to Bull Dogs. Memphis wins hard Soccer game from Union. 16 W. D. Powell visits chapel. 19 Bull Dogs leave for Arkansas battles. 20 Bull Dogs defeat Arkansas champions. 24 Mississippi A. and M. victors over Bull Dogs, 31-16. 25 " Lest We Forget " Staff named. Work begins. Dr. Dodd in chapel. 26 Home Ecs entertain Aggies. 27 Terriers lose to Y. W. C. A. at Memphis. Bull Dogs romp on Bemis " Y, " 25-18. 28 Norris Gilliam returns to school after illness. 29 Sunday. Martin Davis has a dat; with Miss Ena. 30 Baptist Training School begins. 31 Honor roll published. Palladians lead. Page one hund-ed fifty- nine (injmrizattmi IKrprrBWtatiiirs m 0 4mmm Page one hundred sixty 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (Ealpttftar— (Contuutrii FEBRUARY 1 H. W. Stigler host of Nestor Club. 2 Chemistry Club has special session. Bull Dogs win over Centenary, 36-26. 3 Dr. Harry Clark speaks in chapel, and to co-eds. Bull Dogs win over S. P. U. 25-21. 5 First Sunday! Rules off! Cupid ' s Day!!! 6 Terriers lose to Normal. 31-19. 7 Dr. Savage leads devotional. 8 Co-eds lose to Y. W. C. A. 9 Mr. Poindexter of the Commercial gives appreciated address in chapel. 11 Miss Mahon entertains a visitor. 13 Miss Mahon ' s finger broken. ? ? ? ? ? 16 C. C. Morris selected to deliver baccalaurate sermon. 17 Debating teams organized. 19 Sunday. Revival begins at Union. 20 Auction Sale of Palladians. Chapel at 11:15. 21 Pep meeting at 12:30. 22 Washington ' s birthday reception at Adams Hall. 23 Union 23, Trimble 25. 24 Dr. Wilson ' s preaching much appreciated. 25 Misses Gooch, Hammons and Spight week-end at Selmer. 27 Who is Tagalong? ? ? ? ? 29 Nothing of interest. 1 Prof. Shankle ' s mustache discovered. 2 Dr. McClaran speaks before the Doctors ' Club. 4 Union loses to Memphis in Soccer game. 6 " Liberty Belles " — Lyceum. 7 O. L. Rives delegate to Bible Class Convention at Mobile, Ala. 8 S. A. E. Province Convention. 9 S. A. E. Founders ' Day banquet. 10 Bull Dogs win over S. P. U. 49-29. 11 Southern " Y " College wins over Bull Dogs. S. A. E. ' s hold smoker at Frat House. 13 Wm. C. Levere speaks in chapel. 14 Tri-Sigma reception at home of President Watters. 15 Aggies and Ecs in joint meeting. Exam week!! 16 Misses Stark and Jarvis, Messrs. Polk and Ricketts delegates to Students ' Volunteer Convention, at Murfreesboro, Tenn. 17 Union Terriers win over Union City, 15-10. 18 Bull Dogs win over West Tennessee Normal. 20 Baseball candidates report, — thirty in number. New term opens. 21 R. K. Castellaw elected football captain for 1922- ' 23. 22 Bull Dogs win over High School in City Championship. 23 " Y " Pilots win over Union, 26-36. 24 Union opens baseball seaso n with two victories over S. P. U. 25 Inter-Society basket ball. Enonians win. 26 Sunday. Union closes greatest revival in history. 27 Prof. Prince in chapel. 28 Students ' Council " entertains. " ? ? ? ? ? 29 Chapel numbers checked. " Study to be quiet! " 30 Cardinal and Cream banquet. 31 Bull Dogs defeat Bethel, 3-0. Page one hundred sixty-one 1922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 • !CrBt Wt $at$et " BMf The Staff has striven to make this book the best ever put out by Union. It has worked under tremendous difficulties, and advises that when time comes for another edition that work be begun at the opening of the fall term. By special help of an Unseen- Hand, the Editor-in-Chief has been able to carry the supervision of the book to completion The Staff is as follows: LITERARY EDITORS: MISS ONNIE SKINNER MR. C. L. BOWDEN MR. C. E. MARTIN ART EDITORS: MR. WM. B. DAVIS MISS GRACE POWERS MISS LOIS WEATHERSPOON PHOTO EDITORS: MR. C. R. SHIRAR MISS CLARA RHEA COX MR. R. Z. NEWSOME FEATURE EDITORS: MR. PRINT HUDSON MR. M. M. FULMER MR. J. D. JENKINS ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS: MR. H. K. GRANTHAM MR. K. A. PATE BUSINESS MANAGER: MR. WILLARD H. JERNIGAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: MR. OSCAR L. RIVES ORGANIZATION REPRESENTATIVES DR. L. R. HOGAN Faculty J. M. PHILLIPS - Senior Class JEWELL DOREi: - - - Junior Class MABEL DUNN Sophomore Class CECIL FRANKS ----- Freshman Class B. P. BALDRIDCC - - - Senior Academy T. H. FARMER, J . Junior Academy NORRIS GILLIAM A-)) ' , jnian Literary Society C. L. BOWDEN ... Calliopean Literary Society H. L. BOYD --- G. M. Savage Literary Society LOLA WILLI ' ZZ. " Enonian Literary Society ESTELLE COPE - - Palladian Literary Society C. L. BOWDEN - - J. R G. Society EARL DORRIF - - Doctors ' Club EARL DORRT ' - Chemistry Club H. K. GRANT! " ' I ..... A. T. O. Fraternity GRACE POWERS Tri-Sigma Sorority PRINT HUDSON S. A. E. Fraternity GRACE POWEP r ... u Jin • Economics Department H. D. HUDSON Business Department TROY YOUNG - - - Glee Club W. H. JERNIC N - Nestor Club Page one hundred sixtr-tno c( i Jf 1922 ;, Lest 0e R r6et ■ Pa£e one hundred sixty-three t922 LEST WE FORGET 1922 (Ealrnbar— (Snntinurfc APRIL 1 Bull Dogs lose to Bethel, 10-6. 2 First Sunday. ' " Nuff Said. " 3 Union 5, Hendrix 0. 4 Union 6, Hendrix 3. 5 Union 17, Arkansas College 1. 6 Union 18, Arkansas College 1. 7 Union 8. Arkansas College 0. Union co-eds win debate with Hall-Moody. 8 Enonians present " Miss Fearless and Company. " 9 Sunday. Marriage number three — Dement-Anderson. 10 Bull Dogs lose to Wisconsin, 9-3. 11 Bull Dogs win over Wisconsin, 4-3. Big parade 9:30 P. M. 12 Nestor Club heads winter term honor roll. Stewart elected baseball captain. 13 A. T. O. annual Founders ' Day banquet. Easy victory over U. T. Doctors 14 A. T. O. Conclave of Province VIII. Union 16, U. T. Doctors 11. 15 Tri-Sigma Founders ' Day banquet, Moose Hall. 17 Athletic Association meets Lowell Robertson, manager baseball; Chas. Dodds, man- ager basket ball; J. E. Short, manager football; Edith Stallings, manager co-ed basket ball; Norris Gilliam and Lucille Rogers, yell leaders. 18 Dr. Watters speaks on " Play. " Marriage number four — Mason-Howard. 22 Who turned off the lights? ? ? ? ? 24 Bull Dogs lose to Jackson Independents, 4-1. 25 Rain! Game called! Boys off for Mississippi!! 26 Sophomore Picnic. Bull Dogs lose to Mississippi College. 27 Lieut. Hobson, hero of Spanish-American War, speaks in chapel. Bull Dogs lose game to Mississippi College. 28 Dr. Kimbrough, former President of Union, speaks in chapel. Union loses to Baylor, 2-1. Academy issue of college paper. Lose game with Ole Miss. 29 Palladians entertain Enonians with Garden Party at park. Ole Miss, defeats Bull Dogs. 30 Bull Dogs return from Mississippi. MAY 1 Pep meeting, " Hail Bull Dogs. " 2 S. A. E.-S. S. S. reception to Faculty in S. A. E. House. Nestor Club banquet. 3 Dr. Burnett, President of Tennessee College, speaks in chapel. Page one hundred sixty-four I I PIGGLY WIGGLY CORPORATION SCIENTIFIC MERCHANDISING PIGGLY WIGGLY SYSTEM— ORIGINATED BY CLARENCE SAUNDERS HOME OFFICE— MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE EQUIPMENT DEPARTMENT— FACTORY Jackson, Tennessee I I I I STEGALL ' S I WE CUT THE PROFIT IN TWO— THE SPOT CASH STORE— THE ! I STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY— THE STORE THAT STANDS | i BETWEEN YOU AND THE MANUFACTURER I j This is the one main reason why we ean save you from $2.50 to $5.00 j a pair on your shoes. All we ask of you is a visit to our store and we f feel sure you will be convinced. Our stock is full of good styles for all, f and our most efficient salesmen will be more than pleased to wait on you. ! AMERICAN GENTLEMEN AMERICAN LADY SECURITY SCHOOL SHOES " We Have Cut the Profit in Two " STEGALL ' S 209 E. LAFAYETTE STREET Page one hundred sixty-five McCall-Hughes Clothing Company CLOTHING — and — FURNISHING GOODS I FOR MEN AND BOYS J 1 Cor. LaFayette and Church Sts. j Harris Building - I I I I i i I Harlan-Morris i ; Manufacturing Co I —MANUFACTURERS— I I ' 1 Tight Barrel Staves and Heading J Always in the market for all kinds of timber Jackson, Tennessee Page one hundred sixty-six I I I I t I I i i I I I I i I 1866 1922 G. H, Robertson Company HOME Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes ' THE MEN ' S STORE ' ' I -1. E. THTJRMAN, Manager I I I I i i I I arfoer i i i I I A. L. HOCKING. Proprietor I ! I 1 I I I ! I I BEAUTY PARLOR SPECIAL ATTENTION i j TO UNION STUDENTS West Tennessee Business College I THE SCHOOL WITH NEW IDEALS, NEW METHODS, NEW EQUIP- J MENT AND STANDARDIZED COURSES IX STENOGRAPHY ADVERTISING BOOKKEEPING SALESMANSHIP BANKING PENMANSHIP ACCOUNTING ADMINISTRATION AUDITING CIVIL SERVICE OFFICE PRACTICE TAUGHT BY TEACHERS WHO HAVE HAD BOTH OFFICE AND TEACHING EXPERIENCE Positions for Graduates Satisfaction Guaranteed Prices Reasonable Personal Instruction Investigate us before enrolling anywhere CUMB. PHONE 630 P. (). BOX 178 BIRMINGHAM BLDG., Jackson, :: Tennessee Page one hundred sixty-seven You can find in our store the most reliable merchandise the markets have to offer. FOR MEN— Fashion Park Clothes, Man- hattan Shirts, Hanan and Crossett Shoes, Stetson and Trimble Hats. FOR WOMEN— Kaysers Silk Hosiery and Gloves, G-ossard, Binner, Ne- mo and Warner Corsets, Mr- Call Patterns, Ladies ' Ready- to-Wear, Millinery and Fine Shoes. i i i i I I I I I I I I I I I i I I 1 I I I I I i i FISHMAN ' S Hickey-Freeman Clothes Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes Manhattan Shirts 104-106-108 E. LAFAYETTE STREET B1JDDE WEIS MANUFACTURING CO. DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF HIGH GRADE I BANK FIXTURES CHURCH FIXTURES Write for catalog and prices JACKSON, : Prices Reasonable TENNESSEE Page one hundred sixty-eight Delicious - Refreshing Drink Qm$ck In Bottles J. C. EDENTON COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS 249-251 WEST MAIN STREET JACKSON, :: :: :: TENNESSEE Page one hundred sixty + ■nine Union University Her Product is Her 44 Ad " See it Everywhere One out of one hundred eighty College Graduates are enrolled in " Who ' s Who of America. ' ' — While one out of twenty of Union ' s Graduates achieve this distinction Page one hundred seventy ! Do YOU Know That WE Show The very latest and most fash- ionable footwear immediately after they have proven to be winners by our fashion design- ers of Paris and Fifth Avenue, New York. ' LET OUR EXPERT FITTERS CONVINCE YOU THAT Frank Bond Shoe Company i i i ! The Oxford Tailors i i I i I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 IS JACKSON ' S LEADING j , SHOE STORE | ! I I (MRS. FRANCES BRINKMAN) MADE-TO-MEASURE SUITS GENTS ' FURNISHINGS AND HATS JACKSON ' S LEADING SHOP 106 S. Liberty Street MILLINERY ! I 31 RS. FRANCES BRINKMAN I I I - I I I I J. C. Felsenthal Co. j ' I I Wholesale Grocers i " ?5E5H5E52S JACKSON MEMPHIS HUMBOLDT j j I I I I I I The Best Place in Town to Eat Saul ' s Cafe 116 E. LAFAYETTE ST. Good Eats Popular Prices Page one hundred seventv-one Five Points Lumber Company E. P. FUTRELL, Manager (SUCCESSORS TO ENOCHS LUMBER CO.) —DEALERS IN- ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL I YOU CAN READ j 1 j I Comfortably with ; I UHP 1 1 71 f Gobelet ' s Special | | Tomhns Ground | I The Quality Shop EYE GLASS LENSES | ! i 1 drs. gobelet gobelet J For Mdl aild Women | EYE SIGHT SPECIALISTS I | j 2H7 E. Main Si. Cumb. Phone 363 If 211 E. LaFayette Street j I Jackson, Tennessee | I j I Langford Lunch I | Haag Book Store | otclIlU ! F. C. Haas, Proprietor j West Main Street , ! -,-..-. -. I I MAIN STREET I Sandwiches and I j p ij TY i- L-r, i ! School Books, Office Supplies, I L ol(l JJnnkh J .... .. _ . . if I ! ; Athletic Equipment, Pic- ! Quality : Service .Satisfaction j ture Frami Etc . I Your Patronage Appreciated j i j i 1 Page one hundred seventy-two ! I ; Jackson Drug Co. I Crego ' s Drug Store I i J. R. THOMPSON, Proprietor | ' 105 East Main Street j I 1 Jackson, Tennessee I PHARMACISTS j I Prescription | 431 N. Royal St. Phones 42 j | Specialists j ! Jackson, Tennessee } U. U. Students always welcome ! ! I Sub Post Office Xo. 1 ; Try the Drug Store First I J [ . j, I Eugene DuRose Lester Stevens I j C. R. Price I I I Sanitary Plumbing and Metal Works I PLUMBING, HEATING, METAL AND COMPOSITION ROOFING, I STEEL CEILING, CORNICE, VENTILATORS, SKYLIGHTS I I 118 COLLEGE STREET — 211!) LIBERTY STREE1 I PHONES 33 I I 1 I JACKSON, : : TENNESSEE I I I i 1 i ; Lyric Theatre I I I pictures ; I buy a a nd ord I j I SPEND THE DIFFERENCE S ' —GET IT EROM— I I Shows Only the Best ! I t» r t- t t j ; I McEwen Bond 1 , I j 1 Phone 61 j i I 1 Jackson, Tennissee Page one hundred seventy-three PARIS CAFE (UPTOWN OX MAIN S TREET) BEST FOOD IN CITY COOKED RIGHT SERVED RIGHT PRICES REASONABLE EAT WITH US ONCE AND YOU EAT WITH US ALWAYS I I 1 | Gem Ice Cream Co. I DAINTY AND DELICIOUS ! | -Manufacturers- ! -FOR— CANDIES CALL FOR THE i J Quality Ice Cream i ! I I I === D. D. BRANDS I I BRICK, ICED AND FROZEN Manufactured and Distributed — By— 1 I i SPECIALS Phones Jackson Candy i j Cumb . 322 „ ome 608 Manufacturing Co. I I 103 College Street Jackson, Tennessee i i Jackson, Tennessee Page one hundred seventy- four 1 i SOUTHERN SUPPLY CO. JACKSON, TENNESSEE BUILDING MATERIAL AMBLER ASBESTOS SHINGLES, BARRETT COMPOSITION SHIN- GLE AND ROLL ROOFINGS, GALVANIZED STEEL COR- RUGATED ROOFING, NAILS, ROOF PAINT, ETC, WELL MATERIAL MYERS DEEP WELL PUMPS, A. D. COOK STRAINERS, PUMPING ENGINES, CYLINDERS, ETC., PIPE AND PIPE FITTINGS MILL SUPPLIES, MACHINERY AND HEAVY HARDWARE ! WRITE FOR PRICES I ... — . „_.._.. .._. — .+ Page one hundred seventy-five I McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. Hardware Department TOOLS AND CUTLERY RANGES, STOVES AND COOKING UTENSILS I QUEENSWARE AND GLASSWARE j D. M. SPORTING GOODS SHOT GUNS, RIFLES AND AMMUNITION I I ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 108 XOBTH MARKET STREET PHONES 148 CHEVROLET AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBLIE DEPARTMENT CORNER COLLEGE AND CHURCH STREETS PHONE 108 I I I GOOCH-EDENTON HARDWARE CO. I I I HIGH QUALITY — LOW PRICE I ! —DEALERS IN— j j Hardware, Queensware, Stoves American Beauty Irons, Big Ben Clocks, Etc. i i 111 E. LAFAYETTE TO 112 E. COLLEGE STREETS i i ROTH PHONES NO. 50 Page one hundred seventy-six Security National Bank j I This bank solicits your business and promises you every courtesy and care in any matters entrusted to us. OFFICERS I I i i I j J. C. EDENTON President I I. B. TIGRFTT ---------- - - Vice-President 1 A. V. PATTON ------------- Vice-President j W. G. MORGAN - --------- Vice-President | J. J. HICKS - - ---------- Vice-President J L. O. SWEATMAN -------- - - - - Cashier j P. C. STOVALL ------------ Assistant Cashier •THE UNIVERSITY BANK " „ „, „ .._„,_.._.. „_„ ._,._„_„ „_„,_,„_.._,_.._.._.__.._.. .-. t I 1 Looking Forward Never before 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 lias been a pleasure to have served you and we hope to see you again. To the Freshmen, Sophomores. Juniors and Seniors of next year we are glad of the opportunity of catering to your wants as we have in the past. HOLLAND ' S KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES JNO. B. STETSON HATS BATES STREET SHIRTS CROFTT KNAPP HATS CHENEY CRAVATS Page one hundred seventy-seven DR NK Chero-Cola THEPES NONE SO GOOD THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Louisville, Kentucky Courses of study include all depart- ments usually found in theological seminaries. Tuition Free Moderate Cost Session Opens Sept. 19, 1922. English Bible courses, devoting 9 hours per week to careful study under professors who are experts in the orig- inal languages of Scripture. School of Biblical Theology. School of Comparative Religion and Missions. School of Sunday School Pedagogy. School of Christian Sociology. School of Church Efficiency. Catalogue giying complete informa tion sent free upon request. Address E. Y. MULLINS, Pres. North Hall. Louisville, Kv _., . . „ . + I I Sol Loeb Co. I ! Ladies ' I ■ Ready-to-Wear and Millinery BOTH PHONES 67 109 EAST MAIN STREET — + +• ■■ • • — ..—..—.._._._„-+ Newsome Franks College Pressers STEAM PRESS, DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY Get Our Special Club Rates Lexington Inn (LENTON CARROLL) Sandwiches and Cold Drinks Union Students always welcome " COME ACROSS " + — .— + j. , j. Page one hundred seventy-eight 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. I | III. Full courses of study in Gospel Music, Piano and Voice, for Evan- j gelists, 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. 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 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. XL 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. Page one hundred seventy-nine 1922 | | The First National Bank Depository United States, State of Tennessee, City of Jackson. I I I I i I 1 I 1 I I 1 | B. B, Drug Co. The Five Points Druggists Fountain Drinks Toilet Articles Stationery, Etc. Savings Department Under Federal Supervision. 3 per cent interest paid on Certificates of Deposits and Sav- ings Accounts. i I I I 1 j I I We cater to University Students COAL, GROCERIES AND FEED, ALL KINDS OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CAN- DIES, FRUITS, ETC. Both Phones No. 6 Five Points i We are always g-lad to see the I Union Boys in our store. Page one hundred eight I i 1 S. M. Lawrence Co. I I i i i i i I i i I I i I ! I Sewell Plumbing Company and The Electric Shop —THE BEST- PLUMBING HEATING — and — ELECTRICAL WORK Both Phones Xo. 177 21 (i East Main Street (Next to Express Co.) Jackson, Tennessee WOOD-MOSAIC COMPANY. Inc. Jackson Tennessee HARDWOOD LUMBER, FLOORING AND VENEERS ALWAYS IN THE MARKET FOR WHITE OAK, POPLAR AND WALNUT LOGS AND STANDING TIMBER. + .,_. .. .,_. — ... I TUCHFELD ' S Men ' s and Ladies Ready-to-Wear PHONES 138 j W. C. Diffee Co. | I I WEST LAFAYETTE STREET 5 +. — +— - I I — +- Patronize Our Advertisers Gents Furnishings I b I I We sell same quality for less. I I .. . . . + . — .._. .. . — + Patronize Our Advertisers + +. Page on e hundred eighty-one MOORE ' S STUDIO Distinctive Photographs For Those Who Care Pythian Building JACKSON, TENNESSEE Page one hundred eighty-two School of Business — Union University Established in OPEN THE YEAR ROUND Fully Accredited by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. Under the present management for nineteen years. More than three thousand students employed in this section of the South. Standardized Courses, a thoroughly efficient faculty, substantially equip- ped, extensively and favorably known among the business public of this section of the South. Associations and environments of the very highest order. An opportunity to come in daily touch with more than thirty of the South ' s foremost educators. An Employment Department that covers every community of West Tennessee and surrounding sections of adjoining states. This Employ- ment Bureau is operated free of charge to our students. At the School of Business the student has opportunity to get absolutely the best to be had in a Business Education, under the best environment to be found in this section of the South, and at the same time for con- siderably less than it would cost in a small school poorly equipped. For catalogue, literature and information regarding courses, address C. A. DERRYBERRY, P. O. BOX 333, JACKSON, TENNESSEE COMPLETE BUSINESS TRAINING COURSE COMPLETE SECRETARIAL COURSE The most complete, practical and best result getting courses ever offered aspiring young men and women. Before choosing a Commercial School ask: " Is it Accredited? " , _ , , GfieSmblem It pays to attend an Accredited School. , Efficient Schoo! Otaeril School Page one hundred eighty-three Cy tcCowat-Mercev (Printing, Company " Jackson, Tennessee Printers of " Lett We Forget " i + . — .._ Page one hundred eighty-four Page one hundred eighty-five ffffcwvswn. University ”
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