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

 - Class of 1930

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1930 volume:

TTZfii-thiiviapti r f t ' 4M i r.iA?-4i i? if .Z j.t agJi -jn ' J.i. Zm 1 i v ] ill COPYRIGHT 1930 JOE T. ODLE Editor-in-Chief GEO. HENDERSON business Manager rBZSSZ3 3 ZZ23ZZZZ2ZZS. Lest We Forget oA Yearbook Published by the Students of UNION UNIVERSITY Jackson, Tennessee O. 1 V y. I DEDICATION To Our Mothers and Fathers Whose abiding faith and love hare made our youth a thread of shining gold in the tapestry of our lives, we, the Senior Class of Nineteen Hun- dred Thirty, dedicate the seven- teenth volume 1 i i TT CONTENTS " Book One Te University ' ' Book. Two Te Qlasses ' Book Three Te cAthletics ' Book Four Te Organizations ' Book Five Te Features 1 hi i ss sassssssss sssg Jn ilf mnrtam BtoaarU Suuinrr iiari} Alirr ffioflut ftuttj Harbin (Eurtta ffiang Maglanft Wrar L W. pjUHpa !Ge anting bg Bta B must be oum; ' almaa tu r entailed from son — C at : Fahles. Inok (§ne f e Initferattu, D. A. Ellis, ' 92, President Memphis G. C. Savage, Vice-President Nashville I. B. Tigkett, ' 98, Treasurer Jackson I. I,. Grady, Secretary Jackson Term of Office Expires 1930 J. L. Crook, M.D Jackson W. W. Jones, Banker Martin R. L. Sanders, M.D., Surgeon . . Memphis Nestor James, Banker Gibson A. V. Patton, Banker Jackson I. B. Tigrett, R. R. President . . Jackson J. E. Dilvvorth, Merchant . . . Memphis J. T. Herron, M.D., Oculist ■ ■ . Jackson T. L. Thompson " , Merchant ■ ■ . Jackson R. W. Hale Nashville C. L. Bowdex, Pastor Humboldt D. A. Ellis, Pastor Memphis G. T. Webb, Cotton Factor . . . Memphis E. A. Harrold, Merchant ■ ■ ■ Millington Term of Office Expires 1931 F. J. Harrell, Pastor .... Dyersburg James A. Clark, Pastor .... Covington T. H. Farmer, Banker Martin D. C. Warren, Banker Halls W. J. Lanier, Merchant Jackson H. J. Huey, Pastor Milan O. C. Barton, Capitalist ..... Paris J. A. Thompson, Merchant .... Jackson R. E. Guy, Pastor Jackson Jlidce Owen Covington C. T. Jarrell, Manufacturer . . Humboldt Lloyd T. Binford, Insurance . . Memphis Fleetwood Ball, Pastor .... Lexington H. C. Saunders, M.D., Physician ■ . Selmer Term of Office Expires 1929 A. R. Dodson, Banker Humboldt A. M. Alexander, Merchant . . . Jackson G. C. Savage, M.D., Oculist . . . Nashville Herron Pearson, Lawyer .... Jackson J. J. Hurt, Pastor Jackson J. E. Edenton, Wholesale Merchant, Jackson L. M. Short, Merchant . . . Brownsville John D. Freeman, Editor . . . Nashville Dan Majors, Banker ...... Ripley H. P. Naylor, Farmer . Union City, Tenn. Ben Cox, Pastor Memphis J. G. Hughes, Pastor . . LTnion City, Tenn. I. L. Grady, Optometrist .... Jackson M. W. Robinson, Teacher .... Bolivar Henry Eugene Watters, A.M., D.D., LL.D. President A great institution calls for a great executive and no one is more capable of directing the affairs of Union than Dr. Watters. He came to the University in 191 8 and since that time it has experienced a period of rapid growth. His superb ability and splendid judgment have raised the academic standards, added several hundred thousand dol- lars to the endowment, increased the enrollment and acquired much additional property. Achievements of the past have made it imperative that Dr. Watters still further direct the destiny of Union and even more is expected of him in the future. Arthur Warren Prince, A.M. Since 1908 Mr. Prince has been on Union ' s faculty and each year has increased the esteem held for him by students and faculty. As dean of the University since 1918, Mr. Prince has demonstrated his executive powers and his ability to cope with the problems confronting the students. His interest in never failing and his as- sistance invaluable to the students. Dean Prince is a member of the American Chemical Society and of the American Association for Advance- ment of Science. He has recently received a captaincy in the Chemical Warfare Reserves of the United States army. Faculty of the College of Arts and of Sciences George Martin Savage. A.M., LL.D. William Wallace Dunn, A.M. French and Logic Charles Wesley Davis, Ph.D. Biology Charles B. Williams. Ph.D. Greek and Bible Edward Livingston Carr, M.A. Mathematics Registrar and Physics L. DeWitt Rltledge, A.M. History and Economics Mable Whitson Hardin, A.M. English I. N. Penick, Th.M., D.D. Theology Grace Powers Hudson, A.M. Dean of Home Economics Faculty of the College of Arts and of Sciences . Onnie Skinner, A.M. Eng ' isk Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, M.M. Music H. C. WlTHERINGTON, A.M. Education Mary Evans Saunders, A.M. Dramatic Art Print Hudson, A.M. Agriculture and Associate in Biology H. C. Cox, Th.M. Christian Education M. M. SUMMAR, A.I]. Business Manager Emma Waters Summar Librarian Rosa Dyer Rutledge, A.B. History and German Faculty of the College of Arts and of Sciences J. E. Skinner, D.D. Financial Secretary Claire Gilbert, B.S. Assistant in Home Economics Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro Voice Mary Carrier, M.A. Associate in Home Economics Mrs. Dee E. Rice Latin Mrs. Flora Baker Dean of W omen Mrs. E. L. Stanfield Matron of Dining Hall Vera Roltox, A.B. Spanish and Colonial Arts R. A. Tate, A.B. Assistant Coach and Assistant in Chemistry and Mathematics E-VGLISH Marion- Nuckolls Warner Wilkes Henry Dalton Louise Switzer Alline Harris Bernard Scates dortha hocker w. f. carlton Chemistry James T. Newsom Eugene Holeman Geron Brown Jack Ranl-olph Mathematics Chester Pillow E. G. Stephenson Zora Belle Ridgway Home Economics Lena Ury Bertha Schuchart French Mattie Malone Willie Mae Rogers Library Landis Medling Lucy Fullerton Physics Ernest Houck Nancy Thomas History Joe Odle Biology Hillman Willis Agriculture E. G. Snider Bible Pauline Mount NION ' S earliest beginning was at Jackson in 1834, but the real Union IJ I niversitx was founded at Murfrcesboro, Tenn., in 1845, with Joseph H. Eaton as her founder. The institution was named Union Univer- Decause it was the result of the united efforts of the Middle and West Tennessee Baptist Conventions. The school was operated continuously and successfully at Murfreesboro for thirty years except during the Civil War. In 1875, through the influence of Dr. J. R. Graves and others, the school was moved to Jackson, Tenn. The city of Jackson gave to the school as a good will donation $90,000 in property and endowment. The name of the school was changed to Southwestern Baptist University in 1873 and changed back to the original name in 1907. Union University has had a glorious history of continual progress. She was conceived in the faith of our forefathers and born in their prayers ninety- six years ago, when Tennessee was only a wilderness. Since her beginning she has ben turning out her illustrious sons to bless the world until today the sun never sets on her alumni. Today she stands in glorious influence and prestige all over the Southland. Her past and present success has been bought by the prayers and labors of our forefathers. Her future is an open door to greater glories if only her sons and daughters will continue in those prayers and ever remain true and loyal to dear old Union and the great cause for which she stands. ' Too full of wisdom for the tongue to utter it. : The University Year Just a panorama of campus life. Just Vnionites all. We couldn ' t think of Union without Dr. Savage. Page the Student Council — here ' s a bunch playing hands. We see Bobs as a rose between two thorns. Of the first picture we would say — " Sometimes we sit and think and sometimes we just sit. " On Armistice Day Union attracted the crouds. The Band and Bud and Charles held their attention. The faculty held chapel one day and we finally got ' em all together for a " pitcher. " This little oral picture and the one in the corner need no explanation for everybody knows about Freshman Week. We believe these are fair samples anyway. A group be- fore the Ruth Hardin Memorial fireplace in Lovelace Hall. Raymond says he be- lieves he " had company " while he was gone. BwESsKBwnHSBSeuBSflKRUBHflnM Scenes in and around us. The band in parade formation; Chemistry Labora- tory. The new weaving department; the place where we buy chewing gum and " sody-pop " and loaf while waiting for the mail. The J. R. Graves Society in meeting. And that long dreamed of Home-Ec house as it will be. " Oh, how I long to travel back And tread again that ancient track! " }ma is tljg banting? 1 Hattj th£ toil 0 r banks rnn- Bttmen tlje minnigljt nil? Qay: Fables. look Sum ricers Raymond Stewart President Jack Randolph Vice-President Willie Mae Rogers Secretary ENIOR cla: Senior Class Ruth Elizabeth Hall, A.B Fulton, Kentucky Hypatia, Vice-President, 4; Euphrosynean Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Class Secretary, 2; Secretary to Athletic Director, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 4; Booster Club Captain, 2, 3; Football Queen, 4; Strickland Medal Contestant. Major, English. George Henderson, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Spanish Club, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Appollonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager of Lest We Forget, 4. Major, English. Mary Dell McLean, B.S Alamo, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega Queen, 2; Football Queen, 2; Tri-V Club, 4; Doctor ' s Club, 4; French Club, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Captain, 3; Enonian Literary Society. Major, Home Economics. Irene Jewel Patterson, A.B Trenton, Tennessee Enonian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Y. W. A.; French Club, Charter Mem- ber, 1, Secretary, 2, President, 4; Freshman Cheer Leader, 1; Varsity Pep Leader, 4; Hall Governing Board, 2; S. A. A., 2; President of " Man Haters Club " ; Lest We Forget Staff, 4. Major, English. Henry T. Etheridge, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Nestor Club, Secretary; Calliopean Literary Society, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4. Major, English. Gertrude Louise Starnes, A.B Rives, Tennessee Enonian Literary Society, Secretary, 4; French Club, 4; Manager of Blue Grotto, 4. Major, English. mm Senior Class Raymond H. Stewart, B.S Ponca City, Oklahoma Alpha Tau Omega; Football, i, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4; Class Presi- dent, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 3; Student Athletic Business Manager, 3; Appollonian Literary Society; Winner of Baker Football Trophy, 4; U Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mary Doak, B.S Jackson, Tennessee Hypatia; Tri-V Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2; Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2. Major, Home Economics. William B. Miller, B.S Whitehaven, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club; U Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain of Team, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track Team, 3. Henry Daltox, A.B Corinth, Mississippi Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Nestor Club, President, 4; Graduate Certificate in Piano, 4; Four Square Club; Calliopean Literary Scciet}-, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Charter Member, 1, Secretary, 2, President, 3; Booster Club, Captain, 3; Student Assistant, 4; Junior MacDowell Music Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 3; Senior MacDowell Club, 4; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 2, 3, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 2, 4, Associate Editor, 4; Strickland Medal Contestant. Major, English. Marion Nuckolls, A.B Tonne, Tennessee Chi Omega; Enonian Literary Society, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Y. W. Cream Staff, 4; History Club, 4; Hypatia, 4; Class Secretary, 3 A., 4; Cardinal and Major, English. Joe T Odle, A.B West Frankfort, Illinois Alpha Phi Epsilon, President, 4; Nestor Club, President, 4; Calliopean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, President, 4; J. R. Graves Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Presi- dent, 4; Life Service Band, 1, 2, President, 2; B. S. IT. Council, 1, 2, 3, President, 3; Four Square Club, President, 3; Boost er Club, Captain, 2; Student Council, 2, 4, Vice- President, 4; Honor Council, 2; S. A. A., 2, 3; Debating Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; History Club, 4; Winner A. V. Patton Oratorical Medal, 3; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 3; Class Treas- urer, 3; Student Assistant, 3, 4; Vice-President Student Body, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 4; Winner I. C. Essay Contest, 3; Strickland Medal Contestant. Major, Greek. Senior Class Glenn D. Battex. B.S Yuma, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, 3; Doctors ' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant, 3; Lest We Forget Staff, 3; Student Council, 3, Vice-President, 3. Major, Chemistry. Helena Hoppe. A.B Cairo, Illinois Hypatia; Palladian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Winner of Tennessee Y. W. A. Short Story Contest, 3; Tennis Club, 1, 2; Secretary to Dr., Savage, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Winner of G. M. N. R. R. Essay Contest, 3; Hall Governing Board, 2, 3; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 3, 4; Karry Karnes Harry Contestant, 3; Winner of Alma Mater Contest, 2; Spanish Club, 4. Major, Modern Language. William Hillman Willis., A.B Marion, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Cheer Leader, 4; Editor of Cardinal and Cream, 4; Biologv Laboratory Assistant, 4; Dramatic Club, 4, Vice-President, 4; Track Team, 2; Lest We Forget Staff, 3 ; Booster Club, Captain, 2, 3, 4. Major, English. Chester B. Pillow, A.B Cades, Tennessee J. R. G. Society, i, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Calliopean Literary Society, r, 2, 3; Religious Council, 1; B. S. U. Council, 4; Student Assistant, 3. 4. Landis Medling, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. A., 4; Minerva Club; History Club, 4, Vice-President ; Strickland Medal Contestant. Major, Classical Languages. Lloyd E. Thomas, B.S Gideon, Missouri Football, 3; Basketball, 3; U Club; Adams Hall Governing Board, 4; Appolonian Lit- erary Society. Senior Class Ruby Pattox, A.B Troy, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Life Service Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; V. V. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Religious Council. Major, English. Virginia Baird. A.B Jackson, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 3, 4. Major, English. Mary Baker, B.S Watertown, Tennessee Chi Omega; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Euphrosy- nean Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Y. W. A., Secretary, 3; Honor Council, 3; S. A. A., 3; Tri-V Club, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 4; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 4. Major, Home Economics. May Williams, B.S Friendship, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Y. V. A., 4; Life Service Band, 4. Major, Home Economics. Jack Hughes Randolph, B.S Jackson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club, Secretary, 4; Atwater Kent Radio Contest, 1; Class President, 1 ; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant, 1, 2, 3, 4; Calliopean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Cheer Leader, 3; Vice-President of Senior Class. Major, Chemistry. Garnet Jones, A.B Martin, Tennessee U. T. Junior College, 1927-28; Class Poet, 1; Home Economics Club, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; Union University, ' 29- ' 3o; Palladian Literary Society, 3, 4; Y. YV. A., 3, 4, Vice- President, 4. Major, English. Senior Class Willi n Mae Rogers. B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega ; Hypatia, President, 4; Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student As- sistant, 3, 4; Cardinal an J Cream Staff, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 3, 4; Associate Editor, 4; Tri-V Club; Best All-Round Girl, 4. Major, Home Economics. Earl Carr, A.R. Jackson, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Nestor Club; Calliopean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent, 4; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Dramatic Club, 4; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 4; U Club Minstrel, 3; Student Assistant, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 4. Major, Mathematics. Wilaxa Marie Googe, A.B Rienzi, Mississippi Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Hall Governing Board, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Assistant, 2; Chemistry Essay Contest, 1. Major, Mathematics. Elizabeth Sue Hall, B. S Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega; Hypatia; Tri-V Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Queen of A. L. S., 1. Major, Home Economics. E. G. Snider, B.S Troy, Tennessee Bethel College, ' zs-26; E. and K. Literary Society; Union University, ' 28- " 30; Agricul- ture Assistant, 3, 4. Major, Agriculture. Ethel Jane Reed. B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; V. W. A., 3, 4; Secretary to Dean, President and Faculty, Assistant Secretary Board of Trustees, 2, 3, 4; tary; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 2, 3, 4; Winner Karry Karnes Barry Medal, 3; Winner Chi Omega Award, 3; President Palladian Society, 3, 4; Tri-V Club, 3, 4. Major, Home Economics. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 1, 2, 3, 4; Member Faculty Club, 3, 4; Alumni Secretary; Booster Club, Secre- Senior Class EVELYN DoDDS, B.S Pine Muff, Arkansas Chi Omega; Hypatia; Tri-V Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Chili, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, 4; Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Y. V. A., Vice-President, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 4; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 3, 4; " Miss Home Economics " , 4. Major, Home Economics. Warner Thomas Wilkes, A.B Rutherford, Tennessee Hall-Moody Junior College, 1927; Union University, ' 28- ' 3o; Nestor Club; Calliopean Literary Society, 2, 3, 4; Four Square Club; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4; " B " Band, 4; Student Assistant, 4; Lest We Forget Staff, 3; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 4; Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4. Major, Modern Languages. Elta Dorris, A.B Bolivar, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society. Major, English. Ruth Jennings, B.S Parsons, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Major, Home Economics. C. H. Parish, A.B Covington, Tennessee J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry, President, 4; Life Service Band; Calliopean Literary Society. Major, Bible. Lucille Fowler, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society. Major, English. J. D. Smith, B.S Newbern, Tennessee Hall-Moody; Southern Normal University; Union University. Major, Education. Louise Sublette, B.S Alamo, Tennessee Home Economics Cluh, i, 2, 3; Tri-V Club, 4; Doctors ' Club, 4; Basketball, i, 2, 3; Palladian Literary Society, 1. Major, Home Economics. Marden - W.atters, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Dramatic Club, 3, 4, President, 3, 4; Calliopean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 3; U Club Minstrel, 3; Band, 4. Major, English. Alice Pauline Mount, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Southwest Missouri Teachers ' College, i, 2; Art Club, 1, 2; Story Telling Club, 1, 2; Spartan Athletic Club, 1, 2; V. W. C. A., 1, 2; Union University, ' 29- ' 3o; Palladian Literary Society, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4. Major, Education. Jeffie Eldon Carter, B.S Alamo, Tennessee Calliopean Literary Society. Major, Science. Mary Laurah Mount, A.B Jackson, Tennessee B. M. Degree, Union University, 1928, " Cum Laude " ; Palladian Literary Society, 4; MacDowell Music Club, r, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. A.; Cardinal and Cream, 3; Band, 4. a——— —a ■;--■ Senior Class S. C. Finch, A.B Big Sandy, Tennessee Major, Education. Mrs. S. C. Fixch, A.B Big Sandy, Tennessee Major, Education. R. H. Carter, A.B Bells, Tennessee Major, Education. RH Senior Class Lena Ellen Ury, B.S Mounds, Illinois Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Society, President, 2; Tri-V Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sponsor, 3, 4; Home Economics, Assistant, 1, 2, 3, 4; " Miss Home Economics " , 2; Doctors ' Club Queen, 3; Student Council, 4; Hypatia; Y. W. A.; Minerva Club, 4; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 4. Major, Home Economics. Paul G. Caywood, B.S Flat Rock, Illinois Alpha Tau Omega; Baseball, 1; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 1; Winner Coach Stewart ' s Award, 3; Winner of Athletic Scholarship Trophy, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 3, 4; U Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 3; Assistant Business Manager Cardinal and Cream, 3, Business Manager, 4; Delegate to National Alpha Tau Omega Congress, 3; President of Student Body, 4; Best AU-Round Man, 4. Major, Science. Louise Wilson, B.S Denmark, Tennessee Tri-V Club, 3, 4; Enonian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Major, Home Economics. Senior Class Margaret Cecilia Burnell. A.B. . . . . Jackson, Tennessee West Tennessee State Teachers ' College; University of Tennessee; University of Chi- cago; Teacher in Junior High, Jackson, Term. Major, Education. J. H. Barkley, A.B Ripley, Mississippi Apollonian Literary Society, 3, 4; Football, 2, 4.; U. Club, 4; Track Team, 3; Letter Man in Track, 3. Major, Science. Union ' s Coniinission to Her Seniors HE past, with all its unrevealed facts, with all its dark tragedies, with all its glories, and with all of its great character, is the father of the present and all its life, institutions and wonders. The seeds of the past, which were sown many years and centuries ago, have germinated and flourished in the warm light of civilization, anil the generations of the present enjoy the wonderful fruits of that mighty orchard. Union is no vine in the undergrowth of this education forest; but it is a tower- ing monarch of the woods. It spreads its mighty branches up into the sunlight of modern civilization, sends its roots down into the rich soil of profound learning, and is a home for many birds who have found educational sustenance on its many branches. Each year this tree sends out into the world its fruit and for many years they have been wielding a mighty hand for the advance of civilization. Even as the tiny acorn tossed by the winds and borne along by the forest streams finds its place and becomes a giant oak, so shall the Seniors, the finished product o f Union, find their place in the world and become shining lights among the characters of this common- wealth of freedom and democracy. In all their trials, their successes, their careers, may the) ' never forget the parent tree, and may the memories of the golden hours spent at Union always lend beautiful colorations to the cloudy days which must come into the lives of all men. Let the corridors and halls of Union re-echo and reverberate with the songs of praise to the Seniors who go forth from her portals and may these songs always be a source of inspiration and joy as they go forth on their various commissions in the world. The tears ire shed for you to lay Are tears of joy and sorrow. We weep because you go away — Where shall you be tomorrow? The joyful tears ivhich fill the eye Speak of the hearts o ' erflowing With faith and hope and love which cry Our blessings at your going. If you can keep the faith we give — Fulfill each hope in living — in your hearts this love can live. If e ' ll ne ' er regret this giving Of tears ivhich serve as sad farewells today To bless you as you go along life ' s way. C. E. M. cAlma iMater O, Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee! Faithful and loyal may we ever be. May our master ' s watchcare O ' er us one and all extend, Till again in union Heart and voice we blend. 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. Loved Alma Mater, o ' er us shed scholastic light, E ' e n as we wander from thy halls tonight; And though years divide us, And in distant lands we roam, Oft in dreams we ' ll gather ' Round our " Home, Sweet Home. " Chorus: Union, dearest Union, Yes, we ' ll sing thy spreading fame! Union, dearest Union, Honored be thy name. Words by Frank Kimsey, Class of ' 22. w J uiinior Fred Hicks. President DYER, TENNESSEE La VERNE FlIPPIN, Vice-President MILAN, TENNESSEE Louise SwiTZER, Secretary TRIMBLE. TENNESSEE John Hurt JACKSON, TENNESSEE DoRTHA HOCKER ARLINGTON, KENTUCKY Truman Maxey ENID, OKLAHOMA Travis McDonald parkin, arkansas Marie Robertson ' MAURY CITY, TENNESSEE b i, ,.. v -«-■•■ i " H? C; ■ ' . ' ; ' ■ , -J X • v v . -V., Junior ' Class Evelyn Hancock JACKSON, TENNESSEE Elizabeth Hamlin CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI Bernard Scates tallulah, louisiana Betty Burgess JACKSON, TENNESSEE V. A. Richardson JACKSON, TENNESSEE Bertha Schuchart pacific, missouri Harvey Burton JACKSON, TENNESSEE Carlie McVay MARION, ARKANSAS yj . Junior Class Mrs. Aurelia Hollis WALNUT, MISSISSIPPI Tera Carter TIPTONVILLE, TENNESSEE Elaine Swaffer MARIANNA, ARKANSAS Margaret Barfield JACKSON - , TENNESSEE E. L. Smothers CAMDEN, TENNESSEE Nannie I Iae Hunt JACKSON, TENNESSEE W. H. Heppxer UNION CITV, TENNESSEE Thelma Nelson- bells, TENNESSEE lunior (Ullass Mattie Malone JACKSON, TENNESSEE Lella Cupples SAVANNAH, TENNESSEE R. J. Welch FRIENDSHIP, TENNESSEE Berexiece Wardlow pocahontas, tennessee Nancy Thomas JACKSON, TENNESSEE Mrs. Lena Koonce RIPLEY, TENNESSEE Mildred Baine BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE Johnnye Sue Jennings PARSONS, TENNESSEE Junior Class Earl Peeples JACKSON ' , TENNESSEE Alline Harris YORKVILLE, TENNESSEE W. C. Adkinson HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY T. A. Morris DYER, TENNESSEE ESTELLE McCUTCHEON YORKVILLE, TENNESSEE Granville Vaughn BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE Ruby Jackson MIDDLETON, TENNESSEE Mrs. Edith Pillow JACKSON, TENNESSEE n Nina Lee Howard JACKSON, TENNESSEE Frances Meeks HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Marye Young JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Helen Phillips JACKSON, TENNESSEE Alice Thomas JACKSON, TENNESSEE Whitson Wootton JACKSON, TENNESSEE Rosa Borlm ROSSV1LLE, TENNESSEE Nita Orr WILDERSVILLE, TENNESSEE A monkey saw a cocoanut Upon a topmost bough. He said he ' d like to get that nut, But did not know just how. He ' d have to wait another year Before attainment would be near. The Junior sees the crisp sheep-skin Upon a tow ' ring hill. He wants to reach that parchment roll, But goodness! what a will It takes to grab that fancy hide With all the dressing on one side. — Selected. s- vV, A. J. Alexander Marie Allison- Connie Bass Charles Billington Marshall Black Evelyn Brandon Geron Brown Carolyn Bruner Harold Burch Helen Buck Elizabeth Burgess Almeda Burnett Sophomore Class Julia Ruth Carter Nellie Colwick Onez Connell Mildred Cox Simpson Daniel Annie Davidson Reid Davis Anne Duckworth Robert Elliott Hazel Ellis James Maurice Elvert Ruby Etheridgf. George Fisher Lucy Fullerton Robert Gauch Ruth Gibbons Betty Givens Dorothy Graves Clarence J. Glenn Mary D. Hardaway Jim L. Harris Margaret Heavener Eugene Holeman Ernest Houck Sophomore Class Ruby Jackson Irene James Bradley Johnson Marvin Johnston Dorothy Maxine Kahn Earl Keaton Killen Malcolm Lauderdale Ruth Lake Ruby Lake James H. Logan Frank Long Johnston Luton Jewell Mainard Judith Markoe Virginia McAdams Martha McClure Lucille McClure ESTELLE McCuTCHEON Margaret McDearmon Ada McPeake T. A. Morris Willis E. Orr Leonard C. Osteen William Paris Lucille Parker Audrey Pickler Mary Vaughn Prather Glenn Ramsey Mary- Anna Rees Annie Dee Rice Laura Rhodes Zora Belle Ridgway Mayoma Robbins Gertrude Robertson Kepler Robinson Hawkins Rodgers $}j - st! t Sophomore Class Yvonne Scott William Shinault Mary Elizabeth Sii.er Rebecca Stegall E. G. Stephenson Shirley Steverson Arthur Thompson- Carey Thompson Sue Dell Travis William H. Walker M. W. Ward Margaret Warmath Monie Wari.ick Mary {Catherine Webb R. J. Welch Joy Whitson Lloyd Woods Marye Young T. E. Zeigler Harry Barton ' Fleetwood Gates Sybil Deen Tom Dowling Jack M. Ervin Joe D. Hall Webster Helm W. P. Littlefield lorella paschall Bud Pritchett James E. Robbins Alvin Stacks Willie Mae Thompson Percy Ray Turner Musedorah Williams freshman class goldie alien mattie b. andrews claude batchelor Virginia barficld j. s. bell frances blackmon james r. brazzel Joseph booker betty carl booth lucille bowen grady brasher ernest buck durwood buford mabel baxter george cain robert cain lone carr lucille craig wade carter mrs, evelyn cates anne caver t. 1. caver carolyn cawthon james chapman laura Chester hannah cole howard copeland georgia louise corr lela cummings geraldine crichfield nettie brown Crawford dalton davis slius pauline davis h. b. davenport della dixon ammons dorris jesse duck nelle eason sarah elston malcolm evans Virginia fleming pearl flowers elsie files frank frankland leona gaskin madeline hall carleton harris marv evelvn havnes » " x Of? J c% . • -•-- ' ■ ' " ■•■• ; ' ■ ' elcie holt theodore hoppe thomas house marguerite humphries harry hurt raymond hurt vera hunt Virginia harris Jessie mae Jennings Jennie lou Johnson evelyn jones rachel jones vara jones j. w. kloss frances koffman gilbert lane james lamer bernice law nell littleton John lovelace roy mabry hollis marshal! ralph mathis mildred mckinney billy mcadams mercer mccorry james megregor tyson mcguire andrew mcleary mae adams mcvay ruil milam howard mitchell Cecil moore edythe moore kathryn moore pearl moore una moore evelyn morris helen mount elizabeth murray eloine newman lucy norvell maggie nowell regina oakley doris oglesby floyd oldham katherine prather elaine parker sarah patrick marlon shaw thomas patton gilmer shelton james payne elizabeth smilh miklred pearson evelyn spain thomas e. pegram allie tucker spain jenny penning ' .on talmadge v. Steele opal pennington eve lynn scott maudie pepper j. s. scott elizabeth polsgrove wayne scott imogene poynter susan sneed malcolm pierce Joseph n. sublette martha rice noel siler clyde ray james I. talbnt percy ray andrevi ' taylor mabel redd shannon thomas katherine rhea robert thompson joe verser amy warren james warren louree weeks louise weldon george henry west laverne west irene Williamson gladys wood alva wood Cecil wood lillian wherry georgia wyatt mrs. t. m. ward blanche young John bell young ' Stwaa blow for blow, dtfl- jMtmg tnrb bu tnrij, for one tuooln not retreat, nor toiler — Byron: Don Juan. Hook ®ljm fr Atb tirs W. W. Dunn Director of Athletics When one reflects upon the factors which gained for Union the deserved recognition in the S. I. A. A. for the past few years, W. W. Dunn stands out. It has been through the increasing work of this able director that the athletics of Union University have been put on a paying basis and have reached the high plane upon which they now operate. To play the game fair, win or lose, is the motto of Prof. Dunn, and nowhere can cleaner, fairer and more creditable teams be found than those coming from under the direction of the Union athletic head. Raymond Stewart Athletics Manager Coach Roy Stewart Assistant Coach R. A. Tate A man who has been the inspiration of the entire Student Body is Coach Roy Stewart. Coach Stewart made his letters consistently in all major sports while in the Uni- versity. His playing brought more comment from sport editors than any player Union has ever turned out, up to the time of his gridiron days. Stewart — The Bulldog Spirit; the two are synonymous, for it is this man who has instilled the true fighting spirit into the teams wearing the Cardinal and Cream into sports battles. Assistant Coach Raymond Tate was Coach ' s running mate throughout college days and is an able assistant. He has turned out a fighting Freshman team each year since being added to the staff. I V lesueie of the Season In a season noted for games lost, the Union Bulldogs did their part. Coach Stewart assumed a very pessimistic outlook with the approach of the 1929 campaign. The graduation of seven letter men of last year crippled the squad considerably and made all prospects of a winning team dubious. With a weak team composed of Sophomores, the Bulldogs officially opened the season with Kentucky Bethel on the Union grid on October 5. Terrific line plunging marked the 26-13 victory of the Union Bulldogs over the Bethel grid aspirants. Following the kick-off, the Union line became a stone wall. Stewart and Welch began uncorking their dazzling attack and the game was strictly a Union grid party. In a maze of oppressive heat and dust, the Union Bulldogs lost to Louisiana College — score 19-7, October 12. The Louisiana Wildcat proved himself more fortunate than the LTnion Bulldog in a game replete with forward passes and penalties, emerging with the victory earned by the sweat of their manly brows. Union scored in the second when Welch held on to a long pass hurled by Stewart, and time after time threatened the enemies ' standards, running and passing the oval within the Wildcat twenty-yard line on three occasions, only to he set back on penalties. Doc Stewart, Union back, was the star of the day as he heaved passes and drove off tackle to do nearly all of Union ' s offensive work. His punts went for an average of forty yards. Cap- tain Miller, Jones, Barkley and Palmer were vital factors in the Union line. Disappointments aplenty were furnished on October 26 when the Birmingham-Southern Pan- thers romped to a 31-0 victory over the Union gridmen. Behind a charging line that battered a hopeful kennel of Union Bulldogs to a tattering pulp, the Birmingham-Southern Panthers braced brawny backs, bared sharpened claws and raced, passed, plunged and cavorted over the Cardinal and Cream gridiron before the largest crowd that ever witnessed an intercollegiate tilt here. The invincible Pilgreen and Smith drove behind perfect interference, throwing the embattled Canines into bewilderment. The Southern ends swooped through the Union defense, spilling would-be ground gainers for miserable losses and clogging up Baptist machinery in general. The Cardinal and Cream, however, was not without her hero. Captain Bill Miller played a wonderful game, spilling rampant Panther backs on numerous occasions. Union showed considerable strength on the defense, but the local offense wilted before the heavier invaders. Doc Stewart kicked splendidly. Union, although doomed from the first whistle, went down waging a desperate battle. Her defeat, although disappointing, was not shameful. The battered wearers of the Cardinal and Cream, unable to stop the driving attack of Howard College, bowed to a 51-0 defeat November 2 at Birmingham. The Bulldogs, out- weighed twelve pounds per man, and playing away from home, had little chance against the passing, plunging, racing Bulldogs of Alabama. However, Bud Pritchett, Union ' s end, played his stellar game of the year, throwing Howard backs for losses continuously. The Bulldogs matched point for point with the Transylvania Pioneers in a game that ended in a 14-1+ tie on November 9. The Bulldogs were playing inspired football under the leader- ship of Stewart, versatile halfbacks, who worried the Pioneers all afternoon with his brilliant running and bullet-like forward passes. Union drew first blood about three minutes after the kick-off, when Stewart sent his first overhead thrust of the contest into the open arms of Cay wood, who sprinted the remaining twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Stewart ' s placement kick was perfect. By the aid of a long pass and three short drives Transylvania scored her first touch- down. Union was off side on the try for extra point and the score was tied. Union received and punted to Transylvania after failing to gain. Transylvania was forced to kick on the fourth down and Union took possession of the ball on her 41 -yard line. On the first play Stewart whipped a quick heave to Thomason, whose interference gathered rapidly and he found his way to the zero mark. Caywood ' s kick was touched by a Transylvania linesman, but was good enough to get over the cross bar. Transylvania tied the score again immediately after the fourth quarter started. Union tried desperately to score in the final quarter and succeeded in carrying the ball deep into the Pioneer ' s territory before the Transylvania men were able to stop them. The courageous Bulldogs lost to the ponderous University of Chattanooga Moccasins Novem- her 16 by a score of 48-0. The Bulldogs held the Moccasins to one touchdown in the first quarter, but the Indians speeded up their attack in the remaining periods to count twice in each. The Moccasins used a vast amount of reserve material, while the Bulldogs were handicapped in substitutions by the smallness of their squad. The tenacious Canines took their revenge in deadly tackling, which resulted in several Chattanooga men being carried from the field. Hellen, Palmer, Logan and Stewart bore the brunt of the Union attack, but were unable to gain against their crushing opposition. In the final game of the season Thanksgiving Day the Bulldogs counted 11 first downs to 14 for Spring Hill, but went down in defeat at the hands of the Purple and White warriors on a 40-6 count. Stewart and Alexander led the Union attack, but were able to make only one lone marker which came in the third period as a result of a pass from Stewart to Alexander. Palmer, Hellen and Logan were the outstanding men in the Canine forward wall. A fitting climax to the season was an elaborate banquet given in honor of Coach Stewart and the squad, who had laid away their Cardinal and Cream jerseys and battered helmets. Thirteen letters were awarded. R. j. Welch was elected captain for the year 1930. Bill Miller received the " Most Valuable Player " trophy and Lloyd Hellen the Coach Stewart award given to the best blocker. With due consideration of the small, inexperienced squad battling against enormous odds, the season of 1929 is not to be regretted by the student body of Union University. lesume A pluck} ' squad of inexperienced men officially opened the Bullpup season with Castle Heights October 12, losing to them by a score of 20-0. The Freshmen presented a hard fighting, but inexperienced team, lacking the ability to function together in pinches which gave the Hill toppers the edge. Punts were frequent during the game, Pup McGuire dominating in this phase of the game and Mabry of the line deserves special mention. Young and Thompson played stellar roles in the Union backfield. The Pups again failed to find proper form and at the final whistle were clutching the fore and stark nothingness of a 20-0 score in their battle with Blue Mountain October 1 7. The frosh found their true form October 24 and for the first time during the season trained their guns upon an opponent successfully, de- feating Tishimingo Aggies by a score of 7-6. The Pup touchdown came in the final moments of action of the first half, Young plunging desperately over the weakened Aggie line and McGuire responding with his educated toe, placing the the oval between the bars. Varsity Basketball Review of Season After nearly a month of strenuous practice the Union Bulldogs officially opened their 1930 basketball season January 7 by defeating the invading parsons from Jones- boro, Ark., 42-23. The Canines took the lead in the very beginning of the encounter and continued to hold it throughout the game, proving themselves far superior to the Jonesboro aggregation. However, as the game advanced, the Bulldogs passed badly and missed a bunch of crip shots. Jonesboro played a hard, clean game and deserve a lot of credit. Arnold, center, was their outstanding player. He led them in scoring, counting 14 points. Caywood, Pritchett and Belton played stellar roles for the Canines. Caywood led his teammates in scoring with 1 5 points. On the night of January 9 the Union Bulldogs lost to Kentucky Bethel by a score of 35-24. The Kentucky men romped to victory in a thrilling game. Jennings, Bethel cen- ter, led in scoring honors, accounting for 16 points. On January 16 the Bulldog basketeers forged their way to a decisive 49-18 vic- tory over Bethel College of McKenzie, Term., on the local court. The Bulldogs took an early lead and continued to increase it throughout the encounter. The Bulldogs played flawless basketball throughout the contest. Pritchett, Union center, was high point man, scoring 20 points. The Bulldogs playing inspired basketball took an early lead and continued to hold it to win over the Southwestern Lynx by a score of 31-22. Review of Season With Caywood and Pritchett, forwards, bearing the brunt of the attack, the Canine basketeers dribbled and shot their way to an easy victory over the South- western quintet. The result of the fray was never in doubt. Unable to keep pace with the powerful Louisiana College basketball team, the Bulldogs bowed to a 37-34 defeat. The combat was one of the warmest waged in the Union gym. The score see- sawed throughout the game, but the Bulldogs could not pull up with the Panthers. Stevens, Panther center, scored 19 points. The Union wicker artists secured revenge February 1 by winning a steaming 39-36 victory over the Louisiana College Panthers. Union took an early lead, running up a score of eight points, before the visitors scored. Led by Belton and Caywood, forwards, the Bulldogs passed the ball at a dizzy pace throughout the game and outplayed what was doped to be a stronger team. Taking the lead with the starting whistle, the Chattanooga Moccasin courtmen trounced the Bulldogs in the Chattanooga cage February 4 by a 31-22 count. The Bulldogs started the game without their usual drive and allowed th e Indians to run up eight points before scoring. Many shots were missed that were usually made. Belton and Pritchett were both off form. Caywood played a nice game and chalked up ten points to his credit to lead his team ' s attack. February 5 the Bulldogs were again defeated by the University of Chattanooga by a score of 27-21. Varsity Basketball Review of Season The Moccasins playing a different type of basketball from anything known by the Canines took an early lead and continued to hold it throughout the encounter. Spiriting ahead in an extra period, the Bulldogs defeated the Birmingham-Southern cagers, 37-32, in a spirited game in the Union gym February to. Taking a lead in the early minutes of the game the Bulldogs retained their lead of a few points until the last minutes of the final period, when Birmingham-Southern tossed in a field goal and then sunk a free shot to tie the score 30-all. In the extra period Union looped in five markers before the visiting quintet succeeded in scoring. Malcolm Lauderdale, elongated center, was due much credit for the Union victory. The Bulldogs won its second straight over Birmingham-Southern, February 11, by taking the visitors into camp by a score of 30-27 in a thrilling but somewhat ragged basketball game. Lauderdale, Union center, got the tip-off on almost every ball, which did much toward giving the Bulldogs their scoring chances. " B " Team Out of the varsity squad not named in the opening line-up, Coach Stewart has formulated a " B " team that has beaten all the independent teams in this section of the country and would offer keen competition to the varsity quintet. Members of the teams are Jim L. Harris, Charles Billington, Bill Walker, Lloyd Wood, Arthur Thompson, James Logan, Reeky Palmer and R. J. Welch. Results Pope 28 Pope 25 Bemis 46 Red Bay, Alabama 34 Bemis • • • 39 Union Frosh 23; Bemis 16 Union Frosh 16; Southwestern Frosh 36 Union Frosh 27 ; Southwestern Frosh 32 Union Frosh 74; Union Frosh 43 ; Union Frosh 30; Union Frosh 42 ; Union Frosh 29; Totals 2i z 5 6 ■y» •. ■ Girls ' Basketball Resume of Season Coach R. A. Tate ' s girl basketeers officially openerl their 1930 season after a month of strenuous practice by defeating the Jackson " V " by the lopsided score of 47-16. The Terriers took an early lead and continued to hold it throughout the encounter. Jenny Pennington was Union ' s star on the defensive. Marie Robertson and Mary Dell McLean were tied for scoring honors, each accounting for 18 points. February 1 the Union Terriers met one of the strongest teams of this section, Freed-Hardeman College, and was able to hold them to a score of 19-17. All the players deserve credit for their splendid playing, but especially LaVerne West, playing at side center, who was their outstand- ing player. February 8 in the Union cage the Union sextette defeated Bethel College girls ' basketeers of McKenzie by the wide margin of 4.1-22. Union took an early lead and resisted successfully rallies on the part of the visiting team. The Terriers held a comfortable lead throughout the game. Misses Robertson, McLean, West and Cupples played stellar roles for the Union sextette, while Misses Scarbrough and Bryant bore the brunt of the Bethel attack. Miss Robertson, for Union, with 25 points, was high score. Miss Scarbrough, of Bethel, scored 19 points. On February 10 the Terriers lost to Freed-Hardeman girls ' team of Henderson by a score of 19-18. It was a hard-fought game, but the Freed-Hardeman girls had a slight advantage in all but one period. Taking a long lead in the first quarter, the visitors allowed Union to tie the score later and gain a one-point lead, which they cut down with a rally shortly afterward. Misses Riddick and Brumley, forwards, and Miss Nickols, center for the visitors, gave great exhibitions of all-round playing. Track— 1929 Season After thirty days of strenuous practice, the Union Bulldogs officially opened their 1929 track season April 11, when they met the University of Mississippi, who after trailing through the entire meet, came from behind to tie the score at 56 — all in the high jump, and with the mile relav, the deciding event, finished their lap with Kysar running a beautiful quarter to win and giving them a victory over Union University by five points. Score was 61-56. Union piled up most cf their points in the field events with Stewart, Barkley, Worrell and Carr coming in for a big share of the credit. Hewlett broke Union ' s track record by running the 220 in 23.9 seconds. Stewart broke his own record by heaving the javelin 153 feet. Caywood broke the local two-mile record, making the distance in 11 minutes and 46.4 seconds. In a track meet replete with thrills and suspense, the Southwestern Lynx overcame the battling Bulldogs, April 25, by a score of 64-53. Starting with the 100-yard dash, the Lynx seized first place and held an advantage through- out most of the event, although the Bulldogs pulled up to tie the score several times. Six of the local records were knocked for a cocked hat, five of them being lowered by ambitious Lynx and one by Union when Stewart broke his own record in the javelin with a heave of 158 feet and 2 inches. After leading through twelve events in a sensational track and field meet May n, the Union University Bulldogs dropped behind and the University of Chattanooga Moccasins overcame the Jackson lead by six points. The score was 61 ; 2 to 55 2 for Chattanooga. L T nion lost the lead when Fisher failed to place in the 880-yard and Stewart took second place in the javelin with his poorest throw of the season. Twelve points was the greatest advantage held by either team during the meet and this came when Hewlett and Stewart of Union finished first and second, respectively, in a 220-yard dash. Hewlett, of Union, led the field 16 4 points and he was followed closely by Worrell, also of Union, with 15J4 points. ■31 FOOTBALL Next year promises to be a good one so far as L nion University is concerned, as several veterans will be back in uniform, together with a wealth of material from this year ' s " Pup " squad. New backfield material that will aid Coach Stewart in finding running mates for Welch and Alexander will be McGuire and Thompson, who were mainstays on the frosh squad during the past season. Mabry, Thomas and Brasher will be valuable stays in the Union line and Union is looking forward to a prosperous season in 1930. BASKETBALL When the basketeers of Union don the cardinal and cream for 1931, only Cay- wood and Stewart will be missing from the squad. Coach Stewart will find apt additions in Payne, diminutive forward ; Caver, lofty center, and Brasher, guard. LTnion bids fair to turn out the best group of wicker artists in years. TRACK The 1930 track team will be greatly strengthened by the addition of Walker, javelin heaver; Lauderdale, weight man, and Wood, who has broken all jumping records of the Union field. A winning Bulldog team will deck the cinder path and field. Union ' s pep squad of 1929-30 was larger than in preceding years and proved its efficiency and enthusiasm during the entire season. The members, elected by the various classes were: Hillman Willis, Jack Ran- dolph, George Fisher, Billy McAdams, Jewel Patterson and Anne Caver. These cheer leaders have added much pep and enthusiasm to the games by their excellent leadership and fine-spirited work at all the games. mt atbtr ttt uartPiij W£ sep, m b wtyttt, tljDitgl} all tilings ftttfer, all agm. M B — Pope: Windsor Forest Unok 3a xx f p (irgantjatiouB M w t 8 4 Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Founders Dr. Charles Richardson Jean Vixcenheli.er Alice Simonds Ina Mae Boles jobelle holcomb Publication ' s The Eleusis Helen M. Nieman, Editor The Mystagogue The Owl Chapter Publication The Upsilon Hoo-Hoo Willie Mae Rogers, Editor Upsilon Chapter Established 1904-1911 Re-established June 2, 1924. SORORES IX FACULTATE Grace Powers Hudson Mrs. A. W. Prince Claire Gilbert Mrs. M. M. Summar SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Class of IQJO Mary Baker Willie Mae Rogers Class of IQJI Marion Nuckolls Elizabfth Sue Hall Rosa Borum Nina Lee Howard Betty Burgess Anne Duckworth Joy Whitson Betty ' Givens Monie Warlick Anne Caver Doris Oglesby Carlie McVay May Adams McVay Frances Meeks Mildred Baine Class of IQJ2 Virginia McAdams Rebecca Stegall Helen Buck Pledges Nelle Eason Madeline Hall Mary ' Evelyn Haynes Willie Mae Thompson Vara Jones Evelyn Dodds Lena Ury Travis McDonald Margaret Barfield LaVerne Flippin Irene James Margaret McDearmon Margaret Heavner Judith Markoe Virginia Fleming Evely ' .n Brandon Carolyn Cawthon Ruth Gibbons Alpha Tan Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September n, 1865 Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Tea Rose Founder Otis A. Glasbrook Erskine M. Ross Alfred Marshall Official Publication 1 Alpha Tau Omega Palm Frank W. Scott, Editor Beta Tau Chapter Established 1893 Dr. G. M. Savage Fratres in Facultate Dr. C. W. Davis Coach Roy Stewart George Henderson William B. Miller John Hurt Fratres in Universitate Class of 1930 Raymond H. Stewart Class of 1931 Earl Peeples Reed Davis Paul Greyden Caywood Jack H. Randolph R. J. Welch Glenn Ramsey Frank Blalock Lloyd Woods Durwood Buford Shannon Thomas Tyson McGuire Theodore Hoppe James Warren James Chapman Class of 1932 James Logan James L. Harris Maurice Elvert Pledges Robert Thompson Joseph Booker Wade Carter H. B. Davenport Carleton Harris Tansil Palmer Bud Pritchett Charles Billington Malcolm Evans Marlon Shaw George H. West Harry Hurt T. L. Caver Eugene Holeman ' •=• J V iiMfti JS. X Ss yj M % ? Sigma Alpha Epsilom Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Founders Noble Leslie Devotie John W. Kerr Wade Foster Johx B. Rudolph Nathan - E. Cockrell Abner Patton Flower: Violet Samuel Dennis Thomas C. Cook Publication ' Chapter Publication The Record . . . Eric A. Dawson, Editor The Lion ' s Roar . Kepler Robinson, Editor Prof. Print Hudson Hillman Willis Glenn Batten Kepler Rcbinson George Fisher Jewell Mainord Henry Herron Bradley Johnson J. S. Bell Thomas Patton Earl Vaughn Frank Frankland Andrew Taylor Tennessee Eta Chapter Established 1S67 Fratres in Factjltate Fratres in Universitate Class of IQJO Lloyd Hellen Class of igji Fred Hicks Class of IQJ2 Carey Thompson Robert Elliott James E. Robbins Pledges James Talbot James Payne Joe Verser Roy Mabry R. A. Tate, Assistant Coach Earl Carr Marden Waiters Whitson Wootton Johnston Luton Harold Burch Tom Doweling Harry Barton Frank Long James Newsom Raymond Hurt Mercer McC ' orry Billy McAdams 89 - Mh ' %. • ■ Honorary Debating Society Fraternity Founded at Atlanta, Ga., April 29, 191 8 Colors: Garnet and Green Flower: Red Rose Founded Founded by representatives from the University of Alabama, Auburn University, Emory University, Howard College, University of Missis- sippi, Richmond University, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Stetson University and the University of Tennessee. Official Publication ' The Garnet and Green J. H. Wienand, Jr., Edito Alpha Beta Chapter Established January 27, 1027 Fratres in Facultate Dp.. C. B. Williams Fratres ix Universitate Joe Odle Henry Dalton Bernard Scates Fred Hicks Mattie Malone Hazel Ellis Lucile Parker Glenn Ramsey Marshall Black wWmMs ' When Greek •SMeets Greek When Greek meets Greek, no matter where or when, They forge a chain, the fellowship of men — Too strong or true for word of tongue or pen; Knowing that each has been a chosen man, Knowing that each is a scion of a clan, Though each has worshiped at an alien shrine. Back in the dear old days of Auld Lang Syne. When Greek meets Greek, it is no matter where The stranger comes from, we are welcome there — Although our badge be cross, or shield, or square. For hearts beat ever high and handclasps true, Though Sigma Chi be he, or Sigma Nu, Phi Delt, Phi Gam, or Deke, And college dreams that bless and sometimes burn, Like half-forgotten memories return, When Greek meets Greek. Palladia!! Literary Society The Palladian Literary Society was organized at Henderson, Tenn., in 1872, by Dr. Savage, assisted by Miss Mattie Cawthon, who became the first president of the society. The society was named for the virgin goddess, Pallas, goddess of wisdom and patroness of all the arts and trades. Its motto is " Industry, Taste, Wisdom " and its emblem is the olive leaf. It is the oldest girls ' literary society on the campus and has been divided twice, forming the Enonian and the Euphrosynean Societies. Virginia Baird Hannah Cole Nellie Colwick. oxez connell Georgia L. Cornelius Mildred Cox Geraldine Crichfield Lella Cupples Annie Davidson Sybil Deen Della Dixon Hazel Ellis Ruth Gibbons Elizabeth Hamlin Helena Hoppe Vera Hunt Ruth Jennings Members Garnet Jones Frances Koffman Bernice Law Nell Littleton Mattie Malone Martha McClure Landis Medlin Edvthe Moore Evelyn Morris Mary L. Mount Pauline Mount Thelma Nelson- Lucy Norvell Elaine Parker Lucille Parker lorelle paschall Mrs. C. H. Parish Jenny ' Pennington Mary Pool Imogene Poynter Katherine Prather Mable Redd Ethel Reed Mrs. V. A. Richardson Zora Belle Ridcway Marie Robertson Evely ' n Scott Bereneice Wardlow Mrs. T. M. Ward Amy ' Warren Louise Weldon Alva Wood Gladys Wood Mae Williams Georgia Wyatt On January 19, 1927, a small group of girls met and organized what is now known as the Euphrosynean Society. Mrs. Prince was chosen as their sponsor. The motto is: " Girls hand in hand for the best in Science, Music, Art and Literature. " The society flower is sweet pea. The programs are of various types, each tir society stands for. All work together to keep the original spirit. Each year they observe their Founder ' s Day with is given at the close of the year. e trying to bring out one phase of what the the same high standing which characterized luncheon and also a -farewell banquet Goldie Allen- Mary Baker MlLDRET BAINE Rosa Borum Ruth Carter Tera Carter Anne Caver Laura Chester Ruby Etheridge Elsie Files Members Laverne Flippin Virginia Fleming Leona Gaskin Ruth Elizabeth Hall Dortha Hocker Irene James Jennie Lou Johnson Lena Koonce Travis McDonald Carlie McVay Irene Williamson- Mae Adams McV ay- Helen Mount Elizabeth Murray Eloine Newman- Doris Oglesby Nita Orr Mary Vaughn Prather Elizabeth Polsgrove Katherine Sullivan Lena Ury si ii jm m An i I 1 1 .. g ■tTJu Enonian Literary Society Motto: " Hitch your wagon to a star Colors: Pink and White The Enonian Literary Society was organized in 1921 and named for Miss Ena Williams. This society is a very wide-awake, progressive organization which meets weekly. Programs of much benefit on all phases of literary work are given. Marie Allison- Virginia McAdams Almeda Burnett Margaret Barfield Lucile Bowen Helen Buck Ann Duckworth Nelle Eason Dorothy Graves Marie Googe Mary Evely-n Haynes Marguerite Humphries Madeline Hall Evelyn Jones Mary Dell McLean- Members {Catheri ne Moore Marion Nuckolls Florence Newton Recina Oakley Mildred Oakley Willis Orr Jewell Patterson Mary- Ann Reese Louise Switzer Rebecca Stegall Willie Mai Thompson- Joy Whitson Louise Wilson LaVerne West Lillian Wherry Martha Rice Gertrude Starnes Evelyn Dodds Evelyn Spain- Mary Elizabeth Siler Sarah Elston Elizabeth Sue Hall Carolyn Cawthon Vara Jones Annie Dee Rice Helen Phillips Margaret McDearmon Opal Miller Mrs. Edith Pillow Calllopeam L Colors: Blue and Gold society Molto: " Nil desperandum " The Calliopean Literary Society, which was organized in 1847, is the oldest literary society on the Hill. The boys are very proud of the fact that so many of the now illustrious sons of Union were Calliopeans. The present membership is composed of a group of enthusiastic young men who really accomplish things in public speaking and debating. Tom Pegram W. C. Adkixson Marshall Black Simpsox Daniel Ewing Drauchx George Fisher Robert Gaugh J. T. Newsom Joe T. Odle Jack Randolph Kepler Robinson E. L. Smothers Bernard Scates Malcolm Evans Joe Booker Lloyd Woods Members George F. Cain Carey Thompson Earl Carr Henry Daltox Mardex Watteks Warxer Wilkes Charles Welsh Joe Verser Dewey Stubblefiei.d V. A. Richardson J. S. Bell Audrey Pickler Truman Maxey Earl Vauchn Jesse Duck Percy Ray James Payne Gilbert Lane W. H. Hughes James McGregor Ernest Gambell J. H. Cunningham J. Sam Johnson, Jr. Raymond Hurt Carlton Harris Henry ' Etheridge Thurman Williams Leslie Gilbert Percy Turner Eldon Carter Fred Hicks James Warren Theodore Hoppe . «? ' ' : ; V. ' ' N Apollonian Literary Society I ' lie Apollonian Literary Society is one of the oldest societies on the hill. Weekly meetings of varied programs have been held since its organization which have resulted in the training of many prominent lawyers, ministers and business men. Rocky Palmer H. B. Davenport Glenn Ramsey Ernest Houck Almons Dorris Shannon Thomas T. L. Caver Earl Peeples W. H. Walker Talmadge Belton Members Jim L. Harris William Miller Bud Prichett Wade Carter Marlin Shaw Thomas House A. J. Alexander Jde D. Hall William Parish George H. West George Henderson Harry Hurt Eugene Holeman Tyson McGuire John Barkley James Chapman Arthur Thompson Robert Thompson Paul Vaughn James Logan Hypatia Union is well supplied with clubs, and those fortunate enough to be enrolled in the Hypatia Club realize that it is the best one on the hill. Hypatia is composed of seventeen members — fifteen girls chosen from the English Department on a basis of scholarship and two faculty members. The head of the English Department, Mrs. Mable W. Hardin, is sponsor of the club. Hypatia meets every two weeks for a dinner and a review and criticism of a well-known book. The club is highly entertaining and gives every member a broader knowledge of literature. Officers Mrs. Mable W. Hardin Sponsor Willie Mae Rogers President Ruth Elizabeth Hall Vice-President LaVerxe Flippin Secretary Members Margaret Barfield Elizabeth Hamlin " Marion Nuckolls Evelyn Dodds Nina Lee Howard Louise Switzer Mary Doak Mrs. Grace Hudson Nancy Thomas Elizabeth Sue Hall Helena Hoppe Lena Ury Dortha Hocker Founded 191 3 This elite body of thirteen selected from the Senior and Junior Classes and Dean Prince from the faculty comprises the Nestor Club, or popularly known as Union ' s Phi Beta Kappa. Each member is selected on his merits in literary achieve- ments and general scholastic activities and is required to give a paper of original composition during the year. This scholarly group, always thirteen present (places of absent members are filled by visitors) , meets every other Tuesday evening for dinner and general discussion of topics of current interest in education and science, after which some member reads his paper. Earl Carr Henry Dalton Henry Etheridge Fred Hicks Members Dean Prince, Faculty Sponsor John Hurt William Miller T. A. Morris Joe Odle Jack Randolph Bernard Scates E. L. Smothers Warner Wilkes The Tri-V Club is the Senior Home Economics Club. The members are elected only after they have fulfilled the requirements — a definite average in scholarship and number of Home Economics hours. The club has a dinner meeting every two weeks at which papers on subjects relative to home economics are read and discussed. The main purpose of the club is to promote interest in the art of homemaking. Officers Mrs. Powers Sponsor Elizabeth Sue Hali President Lena Try Vice-President Mary Dell McLean Secretary-Treasurer Members Mrs. Hudson Willie Mai Rogers Louise Wilson Miss Currier Mary Dell McLean Nita Orr Mis ' ; Gilbert Mary Baker Ethel Reed Elizabeth Sue Hall Lena Koonce Bertha Schuchart Louise Sublett Evelyn Dodds Travis McDonald Lena Ury Evelyn Hancock Mildred Baine Mary Doak j§ History Clulb The Histor.v Club, an organization formed this year, is composed of students who have made high records in this subject. The membership, however, is limited to eighteen members. Every two weeks the club holds a dinner meeting, at which one member brings a review of some historical book. The facts brought out in these papers are very beneficial and enlightening to all the members, and serve to carry out the purpose and motto of the club, which is: " We seek historical truth and shun historical error. " Officers Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Run. edge Sponsors John Hurt President Landis Medlinc Vice-President Lella E. Cupples Secretary Carleton Harris Treasurer Members Marshall Black Mrs. Aurelia Holi.is Joe Odle Anne Duckworth Nelle Littleton Audrey Pickler Elizabeth Hamlin Carlie McVay Alice Thomas William Heppner Marion Nuckolls Bertha Schuchart fiiA French CluTb In 1926 ten iif the prominent students of Union drew up a petition and signed it, asking the faculty ' s permission to organize a club for those students interested in the language and customs of France. The petition was granted, and the plans for the club were launched with the ten signers as charter members. Require- ments for membership are grade of " A " in French and average of " B " in all other studies. M EMBERS Earl Carr Bernard Scates Warner Wilkes Ruth Elizabeth Hall Hazel Ellis Gertrude Starnes Lucille Parker Annie Dee Rice Mattie Malone Thelma Nelson- Robert Gauch Jewel Patterson Glenn- Ramsey Henry Dalton Ri TH Gibbons CT Spanish Clulb The Spanish Club was organized in the spring of 1929, mainly through the efforts of Miss Vera Routon. It has enjoyed great success since its organization and has taken its place among the leading or- ganizations on the hill. It has been very beneficial to its members in that it has helped increase their efficiency and interest in Spanish. The members are very proud of their club and have great hopes for it in the future. Officers Carey Thompson Preside Musedora Williams Vice-President Lella Cupples Secretary Virginia Baird Treasurer Whitson Wootton . . . Cardinal and Cream Reporter M EMBERS Maurice Elvert Helena Hoppe Evelyn Hancock Warner Wilkes Miss Vera Routon, Faculty Adviser Doctors ' Club The Doctors ' Club was organized for the purpose of bringing pre-med students together to study topics of interest to them and to create associations among them that could not be made otherwise. Officers James Newsom President Henry Herron Secretary Wade Carter Treasurer Print Hudson Faculty Sponsor Members Charles Billington Ammons Dorris Dr. H. A. Baker T. C. Hoppe Fred Butler Mae Adams McVay T. L. Caver Shannon Thomas " 1 oPf : Union University Players The Union University Players is an organization of the Expression Depart- ment, organized to develop dramatic talent and the art of acting, to cultivate a taste for the best in drama, and, finally, to foster the cultural values, which we believe dramatic production develops, and to provide an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics. The faculty director is Miss Mary Evans Saunders. Officers Marden Waiters President Hillman Willis Vice-President Elizabeth Hamlin Secretary Ruth Carter Treasurer Lucile Bowen Earl Carr Georgia L. Cornelius Rosa Borum Tom Dowlixc Robert Elliott Members George Fisher Leona Gaskins Carleton Harris Eugene Holeman J. Sam Johnson Evelyn Jones Frank Long Lucile McClure Earl Peeples Marie Robertson Keplar Robinson Whitson Wootton Warner Wilkes Hoirie Economics Club The Home Economics Cluh of I ' nion University is composed of students enrolled in the Home Economics Department. It meets twice each month and has varied programs that are of much interest to each girl. The club has done much since its organization to promote the general welfare of the University and to improve the department. Members Mildred Baine Marv Baker Almeda Burnett Anne Caver Nellie Colwick Mary Doak Evelyn Dodds Virginia Fleming Elizabeth Sue Hall Madeline Hall Evelyn Hancock Mary Evelyn Haynes Mrs. Aurelia Hollis Irene James Lena Koonce Ruby Lake Ruth Lake Travis McDonald Mary Dell McLean Mae Adams McVay Opal Miller Lucy Norvell Mildred Oakley Nita Orr Lorelle Paschall Ethel Reed Martha Rice Willie Mae Rogers Bertha Schuchart Lena Ury Marcaret Warmath Joy Whitson The U Club is composed of men who have made letters in any of the sports, football, basketball, track or tennis. Members R. J. Welch Rocky Palmer Lloyd Hellen Bill Miller James Logan Raymond Stewart Malcolm Lauderdale A. J. Alexander Bradley Johnson Arthur Thompson John Barkley Bud Prichett Whitson Wooten Earl Peeples Paul Caywood talmadce b elton Lloyd Thomas Student Council Union has a co-operative form of student government. A student council composed of five faculty members and five men and five women elected by student body co-operates with the administration in all minor matters of discipline. The council this year has the following officers and members: Officers W. W. Dunn President Joe T. Odle Vice-President Elizabeth Hamlin Secretary Earl Carr Sergeant-at-Arms Members Mrs. M. W. Hardin Margaret McDearmon Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Lena Try Dr. C. W. Davis Joy Whitson Prof. H. C. Witherington Glenn Ramsey Elizabeth Sue Hall John Hurt James T. Newsom Joe T. Odle Editor-in-Chief George Henderson Business Manager ii c X,.,.. ' s v f Vm Lest We Forget Staff Associate Editors Henry Dalton Willie Mae Rogers Class Editors John Hurt Ruth Elizabeth Hall Literary Editors Evelyn " Dodds Jewel Patterson Earl Carr Mary Baker Theodore Hoppe Snap Shot Editor Dortha Hocker Fine Arts Editor Marshall Black Religious Editor Glenn- Ramsey Ithlctic Editor Kepler Robinson Joke Editor Associate Business Managers Dewey Stubblefield Glenn Ramsey - M Hillman Willis Editor-in-Chief Paul Caywood Business Manager if ., ' ' , ' v - . - : ■ ' - - . : Cardinal and Cream Staff Assistant Editors Marion Nuckolls John- Hurt Glenn Ramsey Sports Editor Bernard Scates Religious Activities Editor Mary Baker Society Editor Warner Wilkes Fine Arts Reporter Lena Ury Home Economics Reporter Jim Tom Newsom Campus Editor Ethel Reed Columnist Margaret McDearmon Exchange Editor Literary Editors Evelyn Dodds Helena Hoppe Henry Dalton Willie Mae Rogers Louise Switzer Earl Carr Whitson Wootton Dorothy Graves Willie Mae Thompson Lloyd Hellen Fantasy! In years to come when memories Of days of long ago Trudge through your mind and haunt your dreams. When lights are flick ' ring low — Take out your Hook of Days-Gone By, And light your Lamp of Dreams, And go again with lilting step To far-off college scenes. Remember blissful Freshman Days, If hen all the world was fun, And nobody ever gave a thought To work that went undone. Remember, too, the crush you had — . football man that year — Life seemed to slop and stand quite still- Whenever he came near. Remember, too, the thrill there was hi being rushed by frals — In drinking tea and seeing shows, And doing this and that. And so the Freshman Year passed by, With all its laughs and tears; The mem ' ry of those hectic days Has lasted through the years. And when y.ou were a Sophomore, A nd wore the good old " Pin " — And learned to love fraternity, And also love frat men. Then Junior year and Senior days, Tiny lew by all too soon — Until was left Commencement week, With May ' s soft-shining moon. You close the Book of Days-Gone-By, Blow out your Lamp of Dreams, And praise the saints that now you know College ain ' t what it seems! rr Man am I grown, a mans work must I do. Follow the deer? Follow the Christ, the King, Live pure, speak true, right wrong, follow the King- Else, wherefore born? " Since the organization of the B. S. U. in 1924, the religious activities of Union have been increasing. The members are the Student Secretary, President, Vice-President, Secretary and a representative from each religious organization. This is known as the Religious Council. The State B. S. U. Convention was entertained by the girls of Tennessee College, Mur- freesboro, October 25, 26 and 27. Twenty-five Unionites were among the guests. At that con- vention, Glenn Ramsey was elected vice-president of the State B. S. U. The Convention is to be held in Atlanta next year. A select few of the Union students will be allowed to attend. But attending conventions is not the big work of the B. S. U. It has sponsored one of the best city-wide training schools put over in Jackson this year. Every phase of religious work in the Institution is under its administration. Marshall Black Members of Couxcil Officers . President Elizabeth Hamlin Secretary Connie Bass Simpson " Daniels Hazel Ellis Ruth Gibbons Ruth Elizabeth Hall James McGregor Members Glenn Ramsey Zora Belle Ridcway Bernard Scates Louise Switzlr Chester Pillow Amy Warren The J, R. Graves Society of This school year brought us the fifty-fifth anniversary of this organization. It was organized in 1875 and has had a continued existence since then. Dr. Savage, Union ' s Grand Old Man, was a charter member. He has helped guide its destiny down to the present time. This Society is composed of all the ministerial students, the members of the faculty who are ministers and all resident ministers. Each Friday afternoon at three o ' clock, this group of workers meet in the J. R. G. Hall, sacred to all J. R. G. alumni, and enjoy two hours of sacred fellowship. These meetings are the young preachers ' training ground. Here the many prob- lems that face the boys on the field are discussed. The discussion period is also a theological battleground. In fact, the J. R. Graves Society is the guiding star for the Baptists of West Tennessee, and many other parts of the world. It has had a great influence on Baptist work the world over. YV. C. Adkinson J. YV. Bass J. S. Bell Marshall Black Raymond Butler George F. Cain E. L. Carr W. F. Carlton H. C. Cox j. h. cuxxixgham Grady Craddock Simpson Daniel Members W. E. Draughon Leslie Gilbert J. F. Hailey J. B. Holland YV. H. Hughes J. YY ' . Kloss Truman Maxey James McGregor Joe T. Odle I. N. Pexick C. H. Parish C. B. Pillow P. A. Ray Y ' . A. Richardson G. M. Savage Bernard Scates E. L. Smothers Dewey Stubblefield E. G. Stephenson Earl Vaughn C. B. Williams Thurman Williams H. B. YVoodward • X,. ... z : ■UJ 1 Officers Ruth Gibbons President Evelyn Dodds Vice-President Marie Allison Secretary Dortha Hocker Treasurer The Young Woman ' s Auxiliary of the Woman ' s Missionary Union of the Southern Baptist Convention aims " to unite the young women of the Southern Baptist churches in an enduring missionary enterprise through which they shall show forth the beauty of holiness. " Work of this organization is accomplished through certain fields, namely: Foreign Missions, Home Mis- sions, Personal Service, and educational funds. The Union University Y. W. A. has endeavored to reach the goal set forth by the standard of excellence. For the past three years it has been A-i, a record that must not be broken. The organization is dhided into two separate groups: the Eden Circle, named after Miss Olive Eden, missionary to Africa; and the Logan Circle, named after the parents of Miss Vic- toria Logan, ex- Young Peoples secretary for the state of Tennessee, who are missionaries in Brazil. These circles are doing splendid work and are exerting a spirit of Christian nobleness on the campus, the influence of which will be felt in the lives of the students for many years. [imisterial Students and Wives Union University boasts a select group of ministerial students and their wives, who are irregularly classified. They are a worthy attribute to the Institution. J. W. Kloss and wife head the list. Mr. and Mrs. Kloss have been connected with the institution for the past two years. J. W. Bass, wife and little daughter, too, are among the group, together with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Holland and Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Woodward. Then there are those not so fortunate as to have an assistant pastor, name- ly, Dewey Stubblefield, C. H. Cunningham and Leslie Gilbert. A number of other ministerial students and professors appear in the group above. Those mentioned are special students. The Life Service Band One of the most important and beneficial organizations on the Hill is this band of young people who have volunteered to give their lives in service for God and their fellow men. This year there are thirty-two enrolled in this band. These young people are going out into life to fill various places of service in the Master ' s work, to preach, to teach, and to be missionaries. These young people are not only preparing themselves for service but are serving their Master now on the campus and in Jackson. W. C. Adkinson Connie BAss J. S. Bell Marshall Black George F. Cain Eldon " Carter j. h. cunningham Mildred Cox Simpson Daniels Jessie Daniels Members Annie Davidson- Mrs. Aurelia Hollis- Nell Littleton Mattie Malone James McGregor Mrs. C. H. Parish Lucille Parker Earl Peeples Mary Poole Percy Ray V " . A. Richardson Mrs. V. A. Richardson- Bernard Scates Noel Siler Elizabeth Smith E. L. Smothers Dewey Stubblefield Earl Vaughn- Amy Warren- Mae Williams Thurman Williams FINE ART iffl Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, B.M., M.M. Director of Conservatory Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince is a musician whom Union Univer- sity is justly proud to have as Director of Conservatory. She is an artist of such high quality that she has gained recognition throughout this section of the South. Mrs. Prince is a teacher of unusual ability; her graduates are suc- ceeding in both teaching and concert work. As pianist, teacher, and organist, Mrs. Prince has contributed a large share to the musical development of Jackson, and especially to Union University. es 111 Kathryn Sullivan Kathryn is a pianist whose style of playing is characterized by warmth and brilliance. Her playing in chapel will be remembered for a long time. Henry Dalton Henry has the sensitive, appreciative soul of an artist. His musical past and his musical present are good signs of a musical future. Mabel Smith Miss Smith is an earnest, sincere student of music. We are expecting her to make a big success as a teacher of piano. PositsGiraduaite in Piano Helen Buck Helen has been a pupil of Mrs. Prince all of her musical life. She has won the State Fed- eration Contest prize three times: first, the Juvenile; second, the Junior; and third, the Senior. Helen is especially talented, and possesses artistic ability and fine musicianship. Mr. Print Hudson Mr. Print Hudson, Class of ' 22, director of the Hand, is a vet who gives his services because of interest in the work. The Uni excellent Band he has helped to develop. energetic and efficient leader ersity owes him much for the Mr. T. A. Steinmetz Mr. Steinmetz, conductor and instructor of the Band, is a very efficient bandmaster and teacher. He is doing much for the progress of the band work in Union and in the state of Tennessee. He is one of the outstanding band leaders of this section. k Ik No organization on the campus has contributed more enthusiasm, done more efficient work, or added more to the school spirit than the Union Band. The organization has gained quite a reputation in this section of the state and it is continually being called on to render special programs and radio concerts. The Band Instructor and Director are due much credit for their work during the past year. They have received wonderful co-operation from each member of the organization and the University appreciates their splendid leadership. Much praise is due the members of the Band for they have sacrificed much in order to render service whenever it was needed. Organization Prof. Theo. Steinmetz Prof. Print Hudson . . Instructor . Director John Hurt Manager Dorothy Graves . Secretary Members Trumpets Prof. Print Hudson, John Hurt, George H. West, Joe Verser, Bertha Schuchardt, and Jack; Darr. Trombones W. H. Moore, Frances Darr, D. C. Suther- land and Percy Turner. Saxophones Mary Laura Mount, Raymond Hurt, Shir- ley Steverson, Kepler Robinson, Harry ' Hurt, Ruby ' e Jackson, Margaret Gilbert, and Billie Helms. Bells Dorothy Graves Clarinets Roy Mabry, Truman Maxey, Willis Orr, Hazel Ellis, E. E. McKinney, and Ray- mond Frazier. Flutes La Verne West, Helena Hoppe, Marie Al- lison, AND DORTHA HOCKER. Bass Horns Marden Waiters, H. D. Gilbert, and J. V. Allison. Drums Elmer Woods and Katherine Sullivan. ex Miss Mary Evans Sawders, A.M. Principal Expression and Dramatic Art Department of Dramatic Art Miss Saunders is a dramatic reader of unusual talent and training and has appeared on important programs in Washington, D. C, and on the Cincinnati program of National Association Teachers of Speech. Her dramatics department at Union has attracted talented and ambi- tious students from many states. A new course fitting students for Vitaphone has been added to the Dramatic Department. Recently, Miss Saunders and her students proauced an original pageant for Vitaphone, " Four Cen- turies of World Drama. " Miss Saunders is director of the Lake Junaluska Summer School of Speech. Mrs. Grace Powers Hudson Dean epartimemit of Homrie Economics Mrs. Grace Powers Hudson, dean of the Department of Home Economics, holds a B.S. degree from Union University and a M.S. degree from Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Mrs. Hudson ' s ability has gained wide recognition in the field of her profession. She is a past-president of West Tennessee Home Economics Association, and is now state chairman of student clubs. During the summer of 1929, she was head of the Department of Child Care and Training at Iowa State College. Mrs. Hudson has been instrumental in obtaining for Union the rank which makes it possible for teachers having a degree from this department to teach in Smith-Hughes vocational schools. ;•■• This year the outlook in forensic activities is very promising. The highly commendable plan of giving academic credit for de- baters successfully completing a season ' s work is being continued. The debating class, under the instruction of Dr. H. E. Watters, has almost doubled since last year. Further stimulus is added to forensics by the fine literary societies on the campus which have one debate staged at each meeting. Foremost among the debaters of Union is Joe Odle, a veteran of many contests. Glenn Ramsey and Marshall Black will try their luck as quibblers again this season. Carleton Harris and J. S. Bell are expected to be worthy additions to the Junior debating squad. Misses Mattie Malone, Elizabeth Hamlin, Hazel Ellis and Annie Dee Rice will represent the " Cardinal and Cream " in all forensic contests in which girls are implicated. The officers of the Debating Council are Glenn Ramsey, presi- dent; Elizabeth Hamlin, secretary; John Hurt, manager. The Union debaters have a very encouraging year ahead of them. Sfyrn ta a spirit in tlj£ kindling glanrr (§f pun mb loftg -Bohn. %OSA BORUM SMost ' Beautiful Qirl IRENE JAMES c4. T. O. Queen %EBECCA STEGALL S. qA. £. Queen aVELYN T ODDS -Miss Home Economics J ITA ORR Queen of the % ledicos %UTH 6L1ZABETH HALL football Queen WILLIE SMAE %OGERS 9}est a4ll-%ound Qirl J AUL CAYWOOD Vest aAll- ound SWan NON-PARTISAN ALL-REVEALING PUBLICATION THE SCANDAL SHEET Weather Forecast for Today Will Be Fur- nished Tomorrow. The Year ' s News and Gossip at a Glance UNION ' S SOCIAL YEAR A GREAT SUCCESS Good Times Predominate As Studies Suffer. Union University has ended one of its most delightful years, socially, in the history of the institution. The season officially opened Septem- ber 19 with Miss Mary Evans Saun- ders presenting her Dramatic Art Club in a recital. Miss Saunders recited her original composition, " With A Fan, " as only Miss Saunders could do it. A very unusual number was Mr. Frank Long ' s appearance as Robert E. Lee, carrying a tin sword and reciting " The Sword of Robert E. Lee. " It was with regret that the audience viewed him as a Civil War veteran ; why could he not have lived sixty- five years ago ? This very recital created in the stu- dents a desire for entertainment. And in the pursuit of pleasure, they have hopelessly neglected their studies, and higher ideals. The Apollonian Lit- erary Society, that venerable organiza- tion which has in days past been noted for its literary achievements, no longer holds its regular meetings but stages theatre parties each Thursday eve- nings. The LTnion University Book Store has noted a great decline in the sale of books and now have shelves of them that they are desiring to depart with at any price, to relinquish the stock. The stock will probably be dis- continued and the firm will open the new year under a different name. (Continued on Page 7) CUPID ' S DARTS PLAY HAVOC Campus Poet Sings of Love Parade. A stand for Annie, Now here is a lass, Who uses her arts Both at home and in cla When Willard goes out To fire up or to eat, Little Annie is trailing Behind — at his feet. B B stand for Beatrice; So timid and shy ; So quiet and demure He almost passed her by. But Tommy, as shy And as timid as she, Likes music and red hair And so they agree. C is for Clyde, He ' s not large but has will, Enough to make Becky Some day — Mrs. Hill. He courts her at home. And he courts her at school- He has no regard For a law or a rule. (Continued on Page 3) LOVE-LESS-MEN-CLUB FUNCTIONS ACTIVELY " Pat " Heads Man-Haters; Switzer Chosen Vice-President. Poor boys! The girls mean every word of it. The club has been or- ganized and officers have been in- stalled. Officers with hearts of iron — their influence will make the club stand for all it says it does. A silent determined 1 group of girls met and suddenly a door opened. A (Continued on Page 5) CAMPUS POLITICS RAGE HIGH Elections Continue To Worry Frats; Schemes Fail to Hatch. Hurrying and scurrying about the campus at 12:30 — excited groups chat- ting low — nominations — motion that nominations cease — and then: " how did the elections come out? " What ' s it all about? Politics and more politics. Elections for Student Council, president of the Student Body, class officers, Cardinal and Cream governing board, and so on down the line. The man with the best political machine back of him wins. No honor in it. The motion that the nominations cease the day that the Student Council was elected fell flat. One scheme broken up. Hope they didn ' t feel hurt. The class elections were keen — espe- cially the Juniors. It is rather funny that it was done while the football boys were gone. Oh, well, not so strange though. Anyway, it went across. The Sophomores didn ' t do so well. That election for the Cardinal and Cream Governing Board ! That was the high point of the season. Of course nobody really cares, and no friend- ships are secured ' — it ' s just the kick of getting into a fight. That ' s all. C. L. S.!!!??? But, we ' ll let that drop. The election for the most beautiful, best all ' round man and best all ' round girl was one fool-proof election. Mo- tions that nominations cease were out of order. All the well-laid schemes failed to hatch. The fury of the political storms is over. Nobody was seriously injured. Here ' s looking forward to next sea- son. THE SCANDAL SHEET FRESHMEN BOW TO THE SENIORS Greenies ' Humility Occasio Pathetic Scenes. " Of all green things that were ever seen. The greenest of these are the Union freshmen. " One week was set aside in which to make more comical these verdant specimen. With supreme authority vested in the members of the Senior class, the old hill closely resembled 1 a little monarchy — of clowns. From start to finish, the freshmen showed a true spirit of loyalty — al- though not one showed any signs of beauty. Blessed be the man who invented cosmetics. Whew! girls keep up its use, it helps a lot. Many a heretofore ruddy cheeked maiden appeared dur- ing this week to be pale and worn — and when the cold cream was applied — that was the climax. It almost re- sulted in nausea. Who will ever forget " Fatty House " in his scant knickerbockers, resembling the famous Peter Stuvvesant of pioneer days? The floors of Barton Hall were swept clean by the flowing skirts and ' sweeping trails of the maidens. Jimmie Warren shou ' d have been a girl. Dressed in girl ' s clothing, he was beautiful. So realistic was he that the romantic swain, Jimmie Chapman, really set his cap, and the match began. Kress and Woolworth ' s made more money selling dolls, rattles, and paci- fiers for Union ' s Freshman week than from their Christmas sales. Never before has a senior class felt so " big. " The titles of " Mr. " and " Miss, " the humble bows, the meek hand-clasps, and the ready willingness to take orders gave the Seniors a mon- orchia! feeling — this feeling was sympathetic, however, for only four years back — they participated in just such a performance. If the freshman class of ' 20- ' 3O enter every phase of life with as much grit and enthusiasm as they did this fresh- man week, success will surely be theirs. GRIDIRON HEROES CONQUER IN FINAL BATTLE OF YEAR EXCERPTS FROM THE 1906 ANNUAL The faculty granted that Jameson be excused from attending French recita- tions, for as yet they had no evidence of his having studied it. Thanksgiving. Reception at Adams Hall. The usual refreshments, pea- nuts, popcorn and candy in assorted colors, were served. This is the day on which the Apol- lonians did not give their fall ' enter- tainment. It was reported that several of the students expressed it as their firm con- viction that certain professors were going to deliberately fail them on the examinations. It was brought out, after much dis- cussion in chapel, that there are gen- tlemen in Adams Hall berides the preachers. Reception at Lovelace Hall. All boys present (in the front yard). Sacred to the memory of the Apol- lonian Literary Society. They are not dead, but sleeping. Strenuous 1930 Season Closes; Pre- sentation of Letters to Fighting Grid Men; Coach Speaks. HOME EC ' S PREPARE BANQUET Season ' s Outstanding Social Event Presented From Four Distinct Points of View. Through A Freshman ' s Eye. An event which was heralded by- two afternoons of strenuous work — do- ing labor his " elders " passed on to him. The night itself a few hours of rest and recreation — with the girl of his choice — unless he had to take a " friend of the chapter. " The food was the main thing. Through A Freshman Girl ' s Eye The social event of the season. A thrilling occasion on which to wear her prettiest frock and flirt with the particular man of the moment. She thinks the banquet perfect — and col- lege life the only life. Give her time. Through A Football Man ' s Eye. A good feed. Presentation of letters. Three or four long, dull speeches to be listened to. Glad when the thing ' s over. Hates to be publicly noticed. Through A Home Ec Girl ' s Eye. Work! Work! Work! Finding a time, a place, a means. Days of plan- ning and preparation. The event itself a matter of two hours rest, sitting at ease, before changing her evening frock for an apron to wash the dishes. It ' s all in the way vou look at it. DUNN FOR ECONOMY ' Pennies make dollars, " Mr. Dunn ' s getting rich Off of saving his pennies And nickels and ' sich. He buyed a new coat Fer his wife, and last night, He give Wallace a dollar To git him a kite. I don ' t understand 11 ' here he gits all his dough; It ' s something I shorely Would just like to know. Why, boy, ain ' t you heerd Of this plan he lias made, Of profiting off of A boy ' s popcorn trade? You know there ' s a lad That sells popcorn each nite To the gals and the boys At the basketball fight. And Prof. Dunn made a plan — ■ He gits twenty per cent Off of each sack of corn For which nickels are spent. Why, man, he mops up On this business of his! I guess he will soon Raise the salary of " Liz. " No, he doesn ' t keep it all Fer his own personal need. If he did I would shurely say He had the greed. He gives a small part To the school, and the rest, He saves or he spends Fer what he thinks is best. Yes, I think there is profit In this sort of trade First thing a guy knows Is his fortune is made. I ' m enrolling tomorrow Fer a course under Dunn On " The Way to Sell Corn " And " How a Fortune is Won " ! THE SCANDAL SHEET THE SCANDAL SHEET Published every now and then. CIRCULATION ' NO. 1. EDITORIAL " Alibi " " Ex nihilo nihil fit " — from nothing nothing is mad ' e. Herewith we issue what will probably be the first and last issue of The Scandal Sheet. It has not been censored, therefore it must be taken " cum grano salis " — with a grain of salt — with some allowance for the feeble-minded editorial staff. Our motto is to fill the columns with any- thing as long as the columns get filled. Nobody is to blame for all in this issue and everybody is to blame for some of it. The whole staff is " Anguis in herba — snakes in the grass. Maybe ' ' animal bipes implume " — a two-legged animal without feathers — would de- scribe them better. None is looking for compliments. But we hope you ' ll bring your criticism to us and not propel a torrent of bavardage against us in ses- sions here and there like a jellyfish of spineless proportions. If you don ' t like what ' s here, try to find who edited thb thing and hit him to his face. We ' ve tried to make this a section of fun. However, it also gives a re- view of the year ' s events and we hope that it may bring to your memory some happy event of the past year or inform you of something you didn ' t know. It may reveal too much. Pos- sibly there ' s something we weren ' t sup- posed to tell. We ' re hoping we ' ll get by with it all. We ' ve also thrown out a few bricks. Our aim has been ' ' hit everybody — spare none. " If you ' ve been hit here take it with a smile — it may be true, but we ' ve made pretense of its all being in fun. Smile and for next year ou may be able to hand it back. Maybe we made an error in speaking of you, but publications have always made errors and history repeats itself. OPEN HOUSE On the afternoon of November the seventh, the barred doors of both Crook and Lovelace Hall were thrown open to the public, an event that oc- curs only once a year. Such a rush was made for the doors! Quite a scene. A very formal affair, indeed, a re- ceiving line at the door to bother you for about five minutes, when we boys could have been having a good time. Of course it was all new to the Fresh- men and you should 1 have seen their faces as they stepped into the girls ' room: ' . It was rather hard to tell whether Mr. Kress or Woolworth got the trade. A close race from the ap- pearance of the rooms. The only thing that bothered us was the closet doors were locked. It isn ' t a fair chance for a fellow to select a good housekeeper. The problem must be solved. Who can help me? CUPID ' S DARTS D D ' s for a damsel Both charming and coy, Oil, Doris is just The right type for a boy. ' We hope she won ' t " Hurt " Little John with her charms, And Iter sweet, sunny smile That completely disarms. E is for Evelyn, Her last name is Spain. She ' s sunny and happy — Quite true to her name. And Marden, poor fellow, Smiles down in her eyes. So she coyly smiles up — Oh! these Stains are cuite wise! F stand for a man Who ' s a " Fisher " of maids. Our George is a boy JTlio knows hearts from the spade He grins at our Margaret, Her heart gives two flops — She starts when he starts And stops when he stops. G starts a name — think it is Glenn. He is quite a big baby Yet stands among men. He likes all the girls Whose names are Miss Ann(c) First one, then the other — lie dates when he can. H H is for Henry, Now Henry ' s a lad Who likes all the girls, Hut his cases aren ' t bad. He slicks down his hair. And combs out the curl, And hopes by this process To get him a girl. I wonder if Shannon Has eyes for Irene? He can ' t eat at meals And he ' s getting quite le. He leaves Dr.rcas Hall After gulping a bite, hid stands out in the cold Till Irene comes in sight. J is for Joy, In her Alice-Blue Gown. She may break our hearts, But I can ' t run her down. Her face is too fair, And her eyes are too true; I wonder if Carey and Tom think so, too. K K is for Kepler. A ' lad full of wit. He has but to speak And the dames are hard-hit. He says he hat girls In a score of the states — Poor Ruth is quite worried O ' er the way Kepler rates. L is for Lucy, A girl from the West. The Indians taught her What boys are the best. She takes them by storm. So a cyclone is she — Joe Terser, be careful, Or else she ' ll take thee. (Continued on Next Page) THE SCANDAL SHEET M M stands for McDonald. The girl of your dream. But Hillman tells Raymond Things ain ' t what they seem. Our Trains is sweet. But she ' s fickle— oil my! So watch where you step. Like a wise little guy. N ;Y is a letter Which means a great deal. It starts the last name Of Jim-Tom— our ideal. He " Newsom " good facts About Chemistry — so, If we smile a! him now, We don ' t get a zero. o is for Opal, The girl for the lads. To wear her new rings Is the latest of fads. First J ' vmmie was honored. Then Harris — Jim !... ' And now who is wearing it — h ' o one can tell. P stands for Pearl, And this is the gem Which captured our ' Sippi And a lover made him. He let his hair grow He gave up his gum — He wants " Moore " of Pearl — Well, we hope he has won. ' O is the letter Which stands for a queen. Ruth Elizabeth Hall Is the sweetest I ' ve seen. She rules all the hearts Of the boys ' round about; When she gets into trouble, Mr. Dunn hulls her out R is for Rosa A flower in bloom But her petals are wilted. She is sunk in deep gloom. Three boys tried to pick her, And so the poor Rose Withered up and grew faded Because of her beaux. S stands for Scales. Have you seen him roll by? With a Jewel by his side. And a light in his eye? We hope that the " jewel " Won ' t trip up the " scales, " And cause a big fall That will end in some dales. For—T stands for Thomas, From Parsons he hails. And lie comes every week To see Jewel — if he fails She seems to be lonesome hut sad and so blue — Bernard says to Tom, " Does she love ME or YOU? u V stands for Union, The best place I know. If you want to get married, That ' s where you should go. Just slay there two years; If you don ' t get a wife, They ' ll give back your money Without any strife. V V is for Vaughn, Who is not very tall. But the girls like his looks — They don ' t mind ' cause he ' s s They know that in packages Small and petite, Come things which are Costliest, nicest, and sweet. w It ' means Wade, Mr. Carter, in fact. He says what he thinks Regardless of tact. When he falls for a girl He asks Sis to take pity, And ask Dortlia up For a day in M. City. X-Y-Z X. Y and ' ,, Stand for all that ' s left out. We leave it to you To guess what they ' re about. If you can ' t solve the puzzle They offer to you, Go ask Dr. Walters Just what you must do. A. D. R. THINGS WE NEVER EXPECT TO SEE— An issue of the Cardinal and Cream without reference to Stew ' s line. Or. Penick with his hair combed, Caywood looking pleasant. Irene without Shannon. Dr. Savage in a hurry. A Sig Alph who isn ' t a ladies ' man. A freshman girl refusing a Greek pin. Or. Watters not making up his chapel talk during the last stanza of a song. George Fisher not speaking to a girl. A meal at the dining hall without hash. The Student Council giving de- merits. Prof. Dunn spending the entire hour in the Trig. Class. Prof. Hudson with a seriou- thought. Bud Pritchett refusing something to eat. Hi ' lman Willis telling the truth. Mississippi not wearing his red sweater. WE WONDER— It Glenn really likes Anne D.? I low many more lies we will have to tell before finishing French? Why the Student Council does not fo ' low the example of the Honor Council ? Why ' Sippi combs his hair? If the Apollonians ever meet? If the Band ' knows another piece? If R. J. ever had a worth-while thought? If the football captain must nurse little Wallace next year? When Dr. Williams will he on time to a class? Why the faculty does not provide benches for the couples in front of the Chi Omega room? When the Book Store will cease to be a mail-order house? If I ' nion ' s honor system consists of the faculty having the honor and the students having the system ? What Prof. Rutledge tells the bas- ketball team between halfs. As Omar ' s Very-Great Grandson Would Say: " Yet, ah, that Spring should vanish with the rose, That this year ' s sweet romances should close. The love that this Spring term did blossom fair Will, ere fall hath come, hath flown, and where ' ? ' THE SCANDAL SHEET EUPHROSYNEANS GIVE INDIAN CALL Society rushing came as usual on Union t " s campus this fall, and of coure the Euphrosyneans had to be the first to show their brilliance. They always get the best of everything. Don ' t know why it is. The Indian call was given bj Ruth Elizabeth Hall on the front steps of Crook Hall. To have heard her give the call, one would think she was used to Indian life. Maybe she is- — we dbn ' t know. After marching over stones and fields for some few minutes, wigwams suddenly appeared before the weary crowd. Around a brightly burning bonfire sat an Indian maid, ready to tell bewitching stories. With a great cry from an Indian chief, all set out in search of hidden treasures. You should have seen Doris Oglesby, just like a freshman. She knew she could find them all. Well enough, she did find ' one. One by one they came in with the treasures — Kress ' specialties. Bon- fires awaited their presence, as well as the presence of their friend, Mr. Weiner. During this time, Dortha, Mildred, Nita, and a few others sold part of their Euphrosynean spirit. PALLADIANS IN REALM OF CHILDHOOD Little kids, big kids, fat kids, skinny kids — they were all present when Pal- ladian Literary Society entertained with their " Rush " party. The parlors of Lovelace so used to being the scene of serious love-making were for once the scene of " innocent " merriment. Short skirts and bare knees were on every hand- — and there were present members of the opposite sex — girls in disguise, though. Will it ever be for- gotten how fat little Bethy Hamlin looked in a dress designed to fit a hun- dred pounder — had she been suddenly seized by one of her usual fits of laughter there would have been a tragedy. In keeping with costumes, and games every kid present got gobs of peppermint candy — the kind you suck — and pink ice cream. The cream was served in cones and Martha Rice, a thin-faced little maid with the ap- pearance of being about twelve years old, obligingly carried the cone back, and said, " Here ' s your little vase. " The party ended at ten o ' clock and back into place went everything in Lovelace parlors — ready to again shel- ter from curious eyes the lovers of old Union. ENONIANS, GARBED IN PAJAMAS, ENTERTAIN The softly lighted par ' .ors at Love- lace were indeed an ideal fitting for this group of girls dressed in various colored pajamas, and ' all seated on the floor. The Enonians were being host- esses to their new found friends and prospective members. Sleepy time games were played and bedtime stories were told. Tiny sandwiches and cakes were served with punch. Just before time for the sandman to appear the girls, already ready for bed scampered away to their separate resting places. CROOK ' S LOVE It seems that Crook ' s noted for its love affairs. Since school started in September, many a time has the tele- phone operator been attracted ' to call 1863. Quite a familiar number, in- deed. As I attempted to tally the calls re- ceived for each girl, I found it a big- ger problem than I thought. After adding and subtracting for some time, paper showed that Irene James and Annie Davidson won high score. The same problem was attempted at Adams once. I wish to announce that Shan- non Thomas and W. C. Adkinson re- ceived high score. Now figure it out for vourself. BELLS, BELLS Jingle-belt, jingle-bell, not Christ- mas bells, but ten o ' clock bells that ring in hearts full of sadness. It means go and go NOW. Get your girl in by the time the bell rings, for the door goes bang and with a thump of the key the door is fastened for the night. LOVE-LESS-MEN-CLUB FUNCTIONS ACTIVELY figure garbed in black and carrying a red staff with a heart made of fiery red and with the word IRON written upon it entered. All girls rose and bowed to this majestic figure. In a deep voice the one in black ad ' dressed the girls. She portrayed " man in his fickleness, " and stirred every maiden ' s heart to feel the worthlessness of men to a college girl. The plans for the organization of a man haters club were set forth and every girl solemnly vowed to support the club ' s every rule. " Pat, " the figure in black, then asked each girl to rise and give her opinion of men, courtship and love. Many startling things were uttered. A certain lass from Mississippi re- fused to " belittle " men so Mildred was denied membership. Little Annie Dee talked rather dbubtful as to whether she was so thrilled over the club — and her sister, Martha, whom we all know detests men (out of her sight), was right in for it. Officers were elected: Pat, president; Lou Switzer, vice-president; Nep Bur- nett, secretary; and Martha Rice, mar- shal. Each girl was given the duty to report any undue interest exhibited by any member for the opposite sex. After the election, things again took on an air of solemnity and the presi- dent brought forth a miniature casket in which lay the body of a man — silently the corpse was viewed, and with a strong determination the body was hurled into the flames of the brightly blazing fire. Each girl then was asked to plunge her hands into a basin of foaming hot suds; thus wash- ing her hands of men. Wise Lucy Norvell suggested that lips were far more contaminated, so the kissing of a huge, red heart purified these. Then refreshments were enjoyed. Ere the conclusion — the words are repeated — poor boys! Lost! — Mrs. Baker ' s bell. A reward of five demerits to one returning the bell with the thief attached. The flapper ' s most serious problem s how " to wear fewer clothes in sum- ier than she does in winter. THE SCANDAL SHEET CELEBRITIES AT UNION HILLMAN WILLIS Hillman was born at 3 o ' clock in the afternoon, April 30, 1899. His first act on getting his breath was to yell to his mother thuslv: " Call up Travis, Maggie Sue, Vir- ginia and Marion and make dates for me at 8 o ' clock tonight. Order lour dozen roses, four boxes of candy, and a taxi for the evening. Call up the S. A. E. ' s and tell them to come and pledge me. Have my picture taken and send to Cardinal arid Cream, to- gether with an account of my arrival. Then tell Dad I want $100.00. " This little variation has been his program ever since. JOE ODLE Joe Odle, the world-famed preacher, was born and raised like most chil- dren, went to Sunday School and everything. During his college career, Joe has been quite a sheik, but dame rumor tells us he made love once too often, and will soon be lost forever. ELIZABETH SUE HALL Eliz is Jackson ' s candidate for fame and fortune. She is progressing rapid- ly in the first aim. She has many suitors, but none of them seem to suit ' er, except Frank. Among her other faults, she is a member of the Chi Omega sorority. NOTICE George Fisher ' s latest song hit — " She Refused to Kiss Me in The Mid- dle of the Stream, So I Paddled Her Back. " JEWEL PATTERSON Jewel (the name bespeaks the girl) hails from Trenton. Her birthday is unknown, but her other dates are cer- tain enough, being always with Thomas Jennings, of Parsons. Many, many years ago, Jewel possessed a bashful and retiring disposition, but as has been said, that was many, many years ago. PAUL CAYWOOD Caywood ' s the A. T. C. gang leader and the pride of Union ' s football team. He got his early football train- ing chasing girls over his home town. He went to Tiptonville once and was there proclaimed by the mayor of the city as the " Sheik of Jackson. " MARION NUCKOLLS Marion hails from Bolivar, a sub- urb of Toone. She says that she has gone about far as she can under Prof. Rutledge and has had enough dates with all the cute bovs. RAYMOND STEWART Union ' s Rudolph — and the reason why girls come to college. Dances di- vinely and can make love in seven different languages. He ' s called " Doc, " but he ' s not a pre-med stud ' ent, but a real heart doctor. A Chapel Program That Will Be Remembered — By The Faculty The oft-quoted passage from Burns was fulfilled. The girls of Lovelace Hall let Union ' s faculty see themselves as others have seen them through the ages. Jewel Patterson, the exact counter- part of Dean Prince, took charge and went through the regular formalities of a faculty program. The usual an- nouncements were read and 1 the stand- ard faculty announcements were made — the ones that are so trite. No chapel program is complete without a lecture and since it usually falls to the lot of Dr. Watters to make the speech he was asked to do so on this program. Eliza- beth Hamlin assumed the president ' s chair and spoke on the proper choice of a vocation. Said lecture was greeted with the same response as has been the custom for past generations. And then two members of the faculty, Drs. Cox and Witherington, represented by Dot Graves and Martha Rice, rendered a vocal d ' uet. Miss Saunders was not to be forgotten and she was again al- lowed to give her reading " The Fan. " One of her talented pupils, Miss Rosa Borum, capably represented the teacher and proved that she, too, knew the proper fan lesson. As many of the professors would not allow their announcements to be read, they were allowed to make them in person. The following teachers took advantage of the opportunity and were thus represented: Prof. Rutledge, wanted to see hands of all who had Muzzey ' s History for sale. This was Almeci ' a Burnett. Mrs. Rutledge, Lucile Bowen, in a shrill voice announced a test in Ger- man. Dr. Penick, Joy Whitson, announced fib " sole price " on performing mar- riage ceremonies. Prof. Summar, Evelyn Scott, " griped " about expenses. Mrs. Summar, Annie Dee Rice, Prof. Dunn, Laverne West, and Dr. Wil- liams, Gertiude Starnes, all made an- nouncements true to life. As the program neared the close, Louise Switzer, representing Dr. Sav- age, appealed to the students to keep the lines moving and to march out like orderly soldiers. Then as he reached for his watch the students filed out to the tune of the " Washington and Lee Swing, " played 1 by Edith Moore, rep- resenting Mrs. Prince. THE SCANDAL SHEET Modernity Half of a moon, two lonesome stars, One single, drifting cloud; A lonesome tree by a lonesome sea, And a silence all too loud. A liusky voice and faint perfume, A cigarette ' s soft glow; Eyes and a tempting pair of lips, Curved in a Cupid ' s bow. " Kiss me goodbye forever, my dear, For I know I am only a toy; And you, when the night has come again Will play with another boy. " SPOOKS ON PARADE Spooks, indeed! Ten, twenty, thirty, too many to count, entered the doors of Adams Hall on the spooky night in October. Up the steps they came in pairs, fat ones, skinny ones, all sizes and shapes. On up to the third ' floor they came. Not a word was said, but a plenty was done by the noisy, inhuman be- ings that inhabited the rooms of the barny building. After a short visit was paid to boys, the head spook gave the sign and the march began. At the head of the stairs a halt was made, due to closed passage. Beds, mattresses, chairs and what-nots filled the stairs. Spooks can climb, at least these did. Boys can ' t stop spooks, but they can run them off. Thinking that we had ' come from some dry country, they showered us with buckets of water. It was very kind of them to be so thoughtful a nd give us the nightly shower. Although it was a wet reception, we, the spooks of Crook Hall, wish to thank you for the one glance into your rooms. One was enough — we won ' t be back soon, that is until next October. Rocky, we hope you will have learned to make up your bed by next year. SOCIAL YEAR (Continued from Page 1) We suggest that in order to keep abreast of the times, the professors of- fer theme songs with their courses. We offer the following: Agriculture — The Cotton Club Stomp. Astronomy — When You ' re Counting the Stars Alone. Bible — Substitute Parson. French — Mademoiselle from Armen- tiere, Parlez-vous? Mathematics — Mistakes or When You ' re Counting. Physics — Any of Helen Kane ' s Pooh-Pooh-Pa-Do pieces. Logic — Never Had A Reason. The boys of Adams Hall, when money is scarce, gather in the rooms of third floor each evening after supper and play tiddle-de-winks or hold ses- sions until the hour of ten, then the) close the sessions and noisily journey to Crook Hall, where a feast has been prepared for them. With the proper whistle, the basket is let down and all ' s well on the dog watch. The day ' s routine, while different from the night ' s, is spent in search of the same ideal — pleasure. Once stu- dious lads together with their choice of the moment cut classes, skip lab, giggle and carouse in the corridors and halls. Pleasure before business is always their motto. FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF ANNUAL J I, George Henderson, having been unduly elected business manager of the Lest We Forget, beg leave to submit the following report for your ap- proval: Sale of books $ 115.00 Sale of staff nominations 525.00 Faculty subscriptions .25 Student subscriptions 3.26 Organizations .78 Bribes accepted for showing feature pictures 167.25 Bribes accepted for revealing valuable information 87.00 Advertisements 255.43 Rent paid by Editor Willis .53 Pictures paid for .12 Total $1,154.62 Printing $1, 657.53 Engraving 534-22 Chewing gum for Editor 33.15 Postage 633.34 Sleeping powder 25.25 Shoes for myself ' 23.47 Nerve tonic 68.32 Hush money to Prof. Dunn ' s office force 132.46 Advice (from everybody) 0,000.00 Total $3,207.74 Paid ' out $3,207.74 Paid in 1,154.62 Gone in the hole $2,053.12 Submitted February 14, 1930, at 2:15 a. m. Respectfully submitted, George and Joe. SECURITY NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE " SECURITY AND FRIENDLY HELPFULNESS " THE G. H. ROBERTSON COMPANY Incorporated Since 1896 Exclusive Outfitters to MEN AND YOUNG MEN Budde Weis Manufacturing Co. CHURCH FIXTURES AND BANK FIXTURES Write for Catalogue and Prices Prices Reasonable JACKSON, TENNESSEE Girl: " I just adore men who play in orchestras. " Caywood: " You ought to hear me play. " Girl: " Yeah, but you can ' t Drum- right. " Margaret: " What made you quarrel, with Todd? " Virginia: " Well, he proposed to me again last night. " " Where was the harm in that? " " Why, I had accepted him the night before. " Ruth Carter: " Mrs. Rutledge, is kiss- ing dangerous? " Mrs. Rutledge: " Yes, darling, I got my hu band that way. " It is rumored that the reason Prof. Dunn doesn ' t wear rubber heels is be-« cause they " give. " Union Means Strength Insurance concentrates wealth in a reservoir out of which in- dustry and business draw their life. Take all the insurance you can carry and build your estate against a rainy day. A. V. Patton and Company Market at College JACKSON, TENNESSEE REFRESH YOURSELF D-R-I-N-K IN BOTTLES • Gem Ice Cream Company Manufacturers of Quality Ice Cream Brick and Frozen Specialties Pasteurized Sweet Milk Factory Corner of Allen and Conger 103 College Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE Phones 386, 322 Five Points Lumber Company Incorporated DEALERS Yellow Pine Lumber, Lath, Cypress and Red Cedar Shin- gles, Timbers, Yard Stock. Building Material, Sash, Doors, and Blinds, Man- tels, Tile, and Grates, Com- position Roofing. College and Royal Sts. and Lexington Avenue Phone 683 JACKSON, TENNESSEE UNIONITES Under the spreading maple tree A loving couple sit; The boy, a handsome chap is he, The kind who makes a hit, Because he has eyesT ig and brown And winks them just a bit. Her hair is gold and soft and long, Her face is like a rae, Her lips are like a cherry red — She has a host of beaux Who like to worship at her feet, Or should I say her toes? Week in, week out, from morn till night, We see them as they go From supper to the building, And then later to the show. And where they go on Friday night Is more than I do know. The children, coming home from school, Gaze at them on the seat, They love to see his flaming face When ' Sippi on his beat, Comes round the corner just in time To catch him at her feet. They go on Sunday to the church, And sit far in the rear. They see the parson pray and preach, But his words they do not hear; Because the boy is making love Into the girlie ' s ear. So — fussing, parting, loving, Onward through school they go. Each morning sees some new affair, Each night some tale of woe. But they stick together just the same, She — his girl, He — her beau. VANITY BEAUTY SHOPPE " Where Price is Right " Union Students Invited MRS. W. M. LANE AND MRS. ORA YOUNG 202 First National Bank Bldg. Phone 208 Hauser Tent Awning Company Manufacturers of Canvas Goods 215 E. College Street We Give Quality Which in Turn Gives Service Sol Loeb and. Co. Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Millinery, Lingerie and Hosiery 109 East Main Street Phone 67 JACKSON, TENNESSEE TOM LAWLER TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES OFFICE SUPPLIES Phone 2255 114 W. Main St. JACKSON, TENN. Compliments of HENDERSONS PHARMACY First National Bank Bldg. WE WELCOME UNION STUDENTS New Southern Hotel ana Coffee Shop Extend Greetings to UNION STUDENTS Make Us Your Meeting Place Louisville, Kentucky A Bird ' s-Eye View of " The Beeches, " the Seminary ' s Beautiful Fifty-three Acre Campus, with its Six Large, New Buildings. THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY College and nary, with its genuine place to complete then things; are offered a dent body, a compare!! ity men find this university-type of -.-mi e Christian scholarship, a most acceptable ir ministerial training. Here, among other world-famous faculty, a cosmopolitan st u- curriculum, an opport unity to fa e truth under safe guides, a real chance for spiritual growth, nplcte library, and desirable prestige, at surprisingly low cost, li numerous self-help lirivileges. J. C. EDENTON COMPANY Wholesale Grocers 249-251 West Main Street JACKSON, TENN. Will Rogers says that we should be thankful that Paul Revere was not the Prince of Wales. Lena Koonce: " Yes, father has al- ways given me a book for my birth- day. " Davenport: " My, what a wonderful librarv vou must have. " Ragman: " Any old clothes; any old Cunningham: " No. Get away from here. This is Adams Hall. " Ragman: " Any old bottles? " Coach Stewart recently said that he never knew what happiness was until he got married. Then, of course, it was too late. MOORE ' S STUDIO Presenting Today s Standard in Progressive Art Photography Pythian Building JACKSON, TENNESSEE yji v , 1871 Holland s 1930 HOLLAND DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING COMPANY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Mr. John W. Holland, of Jacksonville, Florida, was one of the organizers of this Annual and was its first Business Manager. We congratulate Union on this their publication of Lest We Forget. This store has had the pleasure of having an advertise- ment in each issue. And we have enjoyed the pleasure of serving the students of the old S. W. B. U. and Union for over fifty years. May we continue such a record of service. Meet Your Friends at B. B. Drug Co. H. J. BERRYHILL, Mgr. Drugs, Candies, Soda Cigars and Confections Five Points Both Phones 140 THE BOOTERY JACKSON, TENN. 110 S. Liberty St. Jackson ' s Only Ladies ' Exclu- sive Shoe Shop Phone 1585 ROBERTS TAXI Prompt Service Day or Night FIVE-PASSENGER SEDANS USED Compliments of GENERAL TIRE COMPANY " Call 144 and Worry No More " UNION UNIVERSITY Jackson, Tennessee Founded 1842 Co-Educational One of the greatest Baptist colleges in the world. Only two others in the South have a greater enrollment, and only four in the North, and two of these claim to be non-sectarian. A remarkable growth in the past ten years. From 157 to 1200. " There is a Reason. " Courses or Departments The regular courses in the College of Arts and Science: Eng- lish, Mathematics, The Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, Latin, French, Spanish, German, History. Other Departments Home Economics, Agriculture, Education, Theology, Music (Piano, Voice, Violin, Band Instruments) , Expression, Pre- Medical. Great Summer School For Catalogue and Other Information Address: H. E. WAITERS, President In ONION there is strength. Stranger: " Are you an instructor in this college, sir? " Logan: " Gosh, no. Bill got dressed before I got up. " Blessed are the wallflowers, for they shall not be caught by ' Sippi. If absence makes the heart grow fonder, A. J. Alexander about some of his classes. ought to be crazy COMPLIMENTS OF STATE THEATER NATHAN ' S Styhsh F errnnme Afc-frarel JACKSON, TENNESSEE Buy " Collegiate " Shoes FROM BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE " Where Comfort, Style and Economy Meet " " Say It With Flowers " WITH VINEYARDS Main and Church JEWELRY Attractively Priced Sheaffer Fountain Pens J. E. JACKSON, Jeweler E. Lafayette Street SOUTHERN SUPPLY CO. Electrical and Well Supplies JACKSON, TENNESSEE The Latest: " Doc, have you ever loved before? " Doc Stewart: " My dear girl, I ' ll he perfectly frank with you. I ' ve been en- gaged so many times that my ex-fiances have perfected an organization and adopted a yell. " Clerk: " The lady wants to know if this is kiss-proof lipstick. " Manager (glancing at customer): " Sell it to her; she ' ll never learn the dif- ference. " We heard that Dr. Williams crossed his bees with lightning-bugs so that the bees could work at night. T. A. WOOTEN First Class Photographic Work Service Unexcelled OVER WHITLOW ' S ON EAST LAFAYETTE STREET Telephone 27 Five Points Auto Supply Co. " We ' ve Got It " " Parts for All Cars " 453 E. College St. Phone 1492 JACKSON, TENNESSEE Brooks News Co. Memphis Commercial Appeal and All Leading Dailies Christmas Cards, Cigars, Candies, Magazines South Liberty St. Phone 217 A Pupil ' s Idea of What is A Creditor Buying on credit instead of paying cash apparently has its ludicrous side in Prague as in this country. According to the Hutnoristicke, a comic weekly printed in Prague, a teacher asked a young pupil, " What is a Creditor? " The pupil quickly drew from his observation at home and replied, " A man who must be told that my father is not at home. " Paying cash as you go has no at- tending embarrassments — it assures a life of independence. You are permitted to buy where you will and where you can get the most in quality and satisfaction for what you pay. J. C. Penney Co. 109 E. LAFAYETTE STREET COMPLIMENTS of . I. B. TIGRETT SOUTHERN COAL COMPANY Incorporated MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF COAL HALL GROCERY COMPANY THE CASH WHOLESALE GROCERY Service Our Motto Compliments of McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. SPORTING GOODS GIFTS 209-211 E. Lafayette Street Phones 2548-2549 Elite CI saners BILLIE MAINORD, Prop. " Service That Satisfies " 457 E. College At Five Points JACKSON, TENN. Shop No. 2 Mair at Shannon La ycook Printing Company Book, P ublication, and Commercial PRINTERS " Wher You Need Printing You Need Us " Phone 917 JACKSON, TENNESSEE THOMPSON BAKING CO. BUTTER-NUT AUNT BETTY ' S BREAD AND ROLLS CAKES AND PIES JACKSON, TENNESSEE With Apologies to Longfellow By the street tliat ' s known as College, By tills avenue of beauty, Stood f ie campus of old Union, Dear and famous was old Union. Back behind the hall of Barton, Hall of learning and of wisdom, Hall of courtships and of heartaches, Sloped the soft and lovely green grass And before this hall of learning Stood the tall trees — trees of beauty. There the lonely little Freshman Came with all his lack of knowledge, Came with every sign of ignorance. And he learned to know the Seniors. Dignified and mighty Seniors, Seniors who could teach him wisdom. First they told the little Freshie— Ignorant and blissful Freshie, That the seats up in the chapel, In the chapel, large and lofty, Would cost money — lots of money; So the timid little Freshie — Eager, wistful, ignorant Freshie Emptied both his little pockets. Pockets full of dimes and nicke ' s And secured a seat in chapel. Many things the Seniors told him — Of the class held at the Pig Stand; Shewed him how to reach the Pig Stand, Taught him how to drop a nicke ' — Just one round and shining nickel Down behind the radiator When in need of fire to warm by On the frosty nights of winter. Showed the narrow path that lov is — Lovers sweet and full of romance, Walked along on lovely evenings When the matrons were at supper, At a kraut and sausage supper. At his desk on winter evenings Sat the timid tittle Freshman, Heard the laughter of his roommate, Heard the noises up above him; Sounds of music, words of wonder To this hard-worked little Freshie Filling up his head with knowledge. Late he worked into the evening, Studying through the dusk of evening By the twinkle of his candle, Bright and slender little candle, Lighting up his book and tablet. And the poor, pathetic Freshman Yawned and rubbed his heavy eyelids, Eyelids weighted down with slumber, Tilt at last he ' d dash cold water, Water fresh and cool and restfu ' , Over his poor weary forehead And declare to all the pictures, That he ' d solve these Physics problems ' Ere upon his bed he laid him, ' Ere in sleep he closed his eyelids. So he saw the moon arising, Rising, rounding from the water, Saw the stars up in the heavens, In the blue and shadowy heavens, Pale and fade as night grew shorter, As the night turned into morning. Once he heard a noise at midnight, And his soul was filled with terror — " If ' hat is that? " he cried in horror. " What is that? " he said " Oh, roommate! " And his roommate, full of laughter, Laughter at the fears of Freshmen, antwered- " That is but a group of Seniors, Seniors who know all one can know, Setting off a big torpedo — Cracker that is full of fire And will nearly blow the roof off. " So the timid tittle Freshmen Learned of every class its language, Learned the names of alt the students, Learned their secrets and their sorrows, Talked with them whene ' er he met them; Learned to drop the Miss and Mister And to call them by their first names. Soon he heeded not nor heard them, Seniors as they teased and boasted, For his thoughts were with things higher, Leading upward to successes — To the time when he should conquer And become a regal Senior — And be hailed with great applauses By the timid little Freshies. WILSON-GEYER Company Wallpaper, Paint, Glass Varnishes, Brushes, Artists ' Supplies 307 E. Main Street Wilson-Geyer Building Don ' t Say Varnish — Say " 16 " BUY — I T £ SHOES " CORRECT STYLE POPULAR PRICES " 118 E. Lafayette St. Williamson Supply Company The Home of GOOD CANDIES Phone 1725 Always in the Market for Good White Oak, Red Oak and Ash Logs See Us Before Selling Bedna Young Lumber Company Jackson, Tennessee Mill and Office Belmont Avenue and N., C. 8C St. L. R. R. Lawrence Stores Incorporated S. M. Lawrence Coal Company Prof. Dunn: " What did you say? " John H.: " Nothing. " Prof. Dunn: " I know, but how did you express it this time? " Joy Whitson: " How did Whitson Wooten happen to drive his car into the fence? " Lloyd: " He was trying to advance his spark with both hands. " Prof. Rutledge (after one hour dis- course on present-day courting) : " To- morrow we will have the report on the Treace Peaty of 1783. " LaVerne says that mother is the ne cessitv of convention. McCALL-HUGHES CLOTHING CO. Clothing and Furnishing GOODS FOR MEN AND BOYS Lafayette at Church Street The Newer Things in Footwear Footwear BOND ' S Hosiery BONDS Shoes and Hosien HUB CITY OLDSMOBILE CO. Phone 2219 Distributors " V " TYPES OLDSMOBILE VIKING " 6 " Nothing Short of My Best is Acceptable THE BURGESS SODA ROOM The New Southern Drugs, Sundries, Novelties Specializing in COSTUME JEWELRY AND GRADUATION GIFTS THE LYRIC THEATER Invites You to Attend the Latest All Talking, Singing, Dancing Pictures Always a Good Show THE Frances Shoppe Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery 114 N. CHURCH STREET Compliments of Standard Drug and Soda Room Market and Lafayette Sts. Phones 674 and 428 Bruton Printing Company For Your Engraved Cards 115 E. College Street QUALITY, PROMPTNESS PRICE FOX CAFE UNION STUDENTS WELCOME Open Day and Night 203 EAST MAIN STREET YANDELL AND CONGER Building Material Concrete Contractors JACKSON, TENN. McKENZIE ' S Bread, Cakes and Pie s Baked Fresh Every Day BUY THEM FROM YOUR GROCER Five Points Phone 137 UNION UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by Student Activity Association Union University f ; Finah It is past midnight — and raining. The 1930 " Lest We Forget " is brought to a close. The tale is told. Our work, on it has been a labor of love. We hope that our purpose has been achieved — that in the coming years a chance perusal of these pages will bring back happy memories of the days you spent in Union. The Staff.

Suggestions in the Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) collection:

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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