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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 174

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1931 volume:

M, - ' M- rP ' f ' ; ' : 3M:l I I Copyright, 1931 JOHN HURT Editor-in-Chief KEPLER S. ROBINSON Business Manager QA if CONTENTS Book One . UNIVERSITY Book Two . . CLASSES Book Three . . ATHLETICS Book Four ORGANIZATIONS Book Five . . FEATURES 1 ' ml Jn iH?martam Htlliam (Uarnj uUjmtipBDtt lorn fiarrij 15, 1910 Siriiilay 14. 193D XP° (b. ■ G$£ Board of Trustees D. A. Ellis, ' 92, President Memphis John D. Freeman, Vice-President Nashville I. B. TiGRETT, ' 98, Treasurer Jackson I. L. Grady, Secretary Jackson Term of Office Expires 1931 A. R. Dodson, Banker Humboldt H. P. Naylor, Farmer Union City Herron Pearson, Lawyer , Jackson W. R. Pettigrew, Pastor Springfield Ben Cox, Pastor Memphis J. E. Edenton, Wholesale Merchant Jackson John D. Freeman, Editor Nashville J. J. Hurt, Pastor Jackson I. L. Grady, Optometrist Jackson Dan Majors, Banker Ripley L. M. Short, Merchant Brownsville A. M. Alexander, Merchant Jackson R. N. Owen, Pastor Paris J. G. Hughes, Pastor Union City Term of Office Expires 1932 J. L. Crook, M.D Jackson I. B. Ticrett, R. R. President . . . Jackson T. L. Thompson, Merchant .... Jackson Nestor James, Banker Gibson J. T. Herron, M.D., Oculist . . . Jackson D. A. Ellis, Pastor Memphis J. E. Dilworth, Merchant . . . Memphis W. W. Jones, Banker ...... Martin O. O. Greene, Pastor Ripley G. T. Webb, Cotton Memphis A. V. Patton, Banker Jackson R. W. Hale, Manufacturer . . . Nashville R. L. Sanders, M.D., Surgeon . . Memphis E. A. Harrold, Merchant . . . Millington Term of Office Expires 1933 J. B. Avery, Lawyer Alamo B. F. Jarrell, Manufacturer . . Humboldt F. J. Harrell, Pastor Dyersburg Homer H. Waldrop, Lawyer . . . Jackson C. O. Simpson, Pastor Trenton H. J. Huey, Pastor ....... Milan H. C. Sanders, M.D., Physician . . Selmer O. C. Barton, Capitalist Paris Fleetwood Ball, Pastor .... Lexington Judge W. A. Owen ...... Covington N. M. Stigler, Pastor .... Brownsville R. E. Guy " , Pastor . Jackson Lloyd T. Binford, Insurance . . . Memphis D. C. Warren, Banker Halls Henry Eugene Watters, A.M., D.D., LL.D. President No institution advances beyond the progress of its chief executive. Dr. Watters assumed his present duties as president back in 1918 and since that time Union has been making steady progress to the fore- ground along with other leading schools of the South. He is widely known as a minister, educator, vocational counselor, pub ic speaker and natural leader. His splendid ability and alert judgment have raised the academic standards, bettered athletic conditions, raised the endow- ment and increased the enrollment. More lasting than all his many planned achievements has been his understanding and constructive sympathy in all student problems. c n H-»mmm t i »g ? A F?j™ fl£: ffl y« «g MF «flBtw. ' Vi Arthur Warren Prince, A.M. Dean Since Professor Prince came to Union as a member of the faculty in 1908 and as dean in 1918 he has won the admiration and friendship of all who have known him. The many problems that confront one in his position have been solved with skill and tact that endears him to the whole student body. One always finds him the cheerful counselor yet strict in his discharge of duty. As head of the Chemistry Department he has made an enviable record and developed many splendid science students. He is a member of the American Chemical Society and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and is a Captain in the Chemical Warfare Reserves of the United States Armv. ■ cy£ G. M. Savage, A.M., LL.D. President Emeritus, Philosophy, Languages I. N. Penick, Th.M., D.D. Theology and Evangelism C. B. Williams, M.A., B.D., D.D., Ph.D. Creek and New Testament Interpretation J. A. Pool, A.M., Ph.D., D.D. School of Commerce Subjects } £h- A. B. HoLLINGSWORTH, B.S. Science and Assistant Coach Claire Gilbert, A.B. Home Economics l f K L m f M u Vy o- ifli Faculty J. L. McAliley, A.M. Catherine Routon, M.S. Home Economics C. W. Davis, Ph.D., M.S.A. Biology J. W. Jent, LL.D. Sociology W. W. Dunn, A.M. Physics end Astronomy L. D. Rutledge, A.M. History and Economics Mrs. L. D. Ruti.edge, B.S. German and History E. L. Carr. A.M., D.D. Mathematics " M - H3Vc Roland L. Beck, A.M. Education and Psycliology Willie Margaret Johnson, M.S. Home Economics Vera Routon, A.B. Spanisli Mary Evans Saunders, A.M. Dramatic Art Mrs. W. L. Timmerman Hostess Crook Hall Mrs. Dee E. Rice, A.B. Dean of Women Mrs. E. L. Stanfield Dining Hall Superintendent Roy Stewart, A.B. Coach M. M. Summar, A.B. Business Manager ' ' t • Student Assistants First Row: Duck, Schuchart, Malone, Hicks, Isbell, Maxey, McVay, Moore Second Row: Henson. Mrs. Flowers, Houck, Hoppe, Switzer, McDonald, Brown Third Row: Martindale, Walker, Hocker, Phillips, Whitson, Ridseway, Jacokes English Dortha Hocker Beatrice Bell Louise Switzer Carlie McVay Joy Whitson Chemistry Geron Brown S. S. Walker J. W. Jacokes Jessie Duck Gay Martindale Mathematics Fred Hicks Zora Belle Ridgway H. B. Woodward Home Economics Kathryn Hopper Mrs. Kathleen Trantham Helen Philips Travis McDonald Bertha Schuchart French Mattie Malone Katheryn Moore Biology Truman Maxey Theodore Hoppe T. H. Strange Physics Nancy Thomas Ernest Houck listory ■ Mrs. Lillian Flowers Bible Paul Isbell Education Frances Henson " W " MMMMMKB MMMMMSW MMM MSM 1 %p° ' ' C1 5 icers John Hurt President Reid Davis Vice-President Louise Switzer Secretary Dortha Hocker Treasurer iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiSiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Senior Class Bernard Scates, A.B. EUNICE, LOUISIANA Nestor Club, ' 29- ' 3o- ' 3i ; J. R. G., ' 28- ' 29- ' 3o- ' 3i ; C. L. S., ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i; Winner of Patton Medal, ' 30; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 30- ' 3i ; Annual Staff, ' 31; Student Council, ' 30; French Club, ' 30, ' 31; Student Assistant; President of Student Body, ' 31. T. A. Morris, A.B. DYER, TENNESSEE Nestor Club, ' 30, ' 31 ; Appolonian, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 31 ; Assistant Bookkeeper, ' a8- ' 39- ' 30- ' 3i. Johnnye Sue Jennings, A.B. PARSONS, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Y. W. A., ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i. Mattie M alone, B.A. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Alpha Phi Epsilon ; French Club, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i, Secretary, ' 28, President, ' 29; Palladian Literary Society, ' zi- ' zg- ' so- ' si. President, ' 29; Alpha Phi Epsilon, Secretary, ' 30; Debating Team, ' 30; Life Service Band, Secretary, ' 31 ; Debating Council, Secretary, ' 30; Student Assistant, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i. r? ' i » g? fejf I =yc3jr ;c c cJis skejBrc5SS Senior Class Bertha Schuchart, B.S. PACIFIC, MISSOURI William Jewell College, ' 28; Band, ' 2 )- ' 30- ' 3i ; Tri V, ' 30- ' 3i ; History Club, ' 3o- ' 3i ; Home Ec Club, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Home Ec. Assistant, ' 30- ' 3i; Student Secretary Tennessee Home Ec. Clubs. ' 3 o- ' 3i. Mildred Baine, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega, Tri V Club, ' 30- ' 3i, Vice-President, ' 30- ' 3i; Y. W. A., ' 27- ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Euphro- synean, ' 27- ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Home Ec. Club, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i. Zora Belle Ridgway, A.B. SHARON, TENNESSEE B. S. U. Council, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i, Vice-President, ' 30; Palladian, ' z8- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i-; Lovelace Hall Governing Board, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Life Service Band, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Booster Club Captain, ' 30- ' 3i ; Karry Karnes Barry Medal Contestant, ' 30; Student Assistant, ' 30- ' 3t. Whitson Wootton, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tennis Team, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 31; Singles Champion, ' 30; Calliopean; Spanish Club, ' 3o- ' 3i; U Club, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Basketball, ' 31; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 29- ' 3o; Glee Club, ' 31 ; Dramatic Club, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i. UNION UNIVERSITY lliiii illlllllli p oSF ggTg eJgc ggZ ftfrlfisScS I Senior Class Rosa Borum, A.B. ROSSVILLE, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia Club, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; History Club, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i; Junior McDowell Club; Stu- dent Council, ' 30- ' 3i ; S. A. A., ' 29- ' 3o; Euphro- synean, Secretary, ' 30- ' 3i ; V. W. A.; U. U. Players, Vice-President, ' 3o- ' 3i ; Graduate Cer- tificate in Dramatic Art; Beauty Contest, ' 29; Most Beautiful Girl, ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i. Moyoma Katura Robbixs, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Spanish Club, ' 30- ' 3i. Helen Phillips, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Home Ec. Club, ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Enonian, ' 2 ' 3o- ' 3i; Dramatic Club, ' 30; Y. W. A., Home Ec. Assistant, ' 31. Tera Martha Carter, A.B. TIPTONVILLE, TENNESSEE Euphrosynean, ' 27- ' 28- ' 29- ' 3o ; Y. VV. A., ' 27 ' iS Dramatic Club, ' 30. UNION UNIVERSITY te ??? ? 1 ' ? trcs a s a ' gtoiSpj i T DORTHA HOCKER, A.B. ARLINGTON ' , KENTUCKY Y. W. A., ' 28- ' 29- ' 30- ' 3i ; Euphrosynean, ' 2$- ' 2g- ' 30- ' 3i ; B. S. U. Council, ' 31 ; French Club, ' 29- ' 3o- ' 3i ; Booster Club, Captain, ' 30; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 30- ' 3i ; Hypatia, ' 30- ' 3i ; English Assistant, ' 30- ' 3i ; Treasurer of Senior Class. Mrs. Lena Koonce, B.S. RIPLEY, TENNESSEE Tri V Club, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 30- ' 3i ; Home Economics Club, President, ' 30- ' 3i ; Charter Member Euphrosynean Society; Y. W. A.; Hon- orary Member Phi Alpha Mu; Freed Harde- man; Home Economics Play. UNION UNIVERSITY cXrc ag ycJg CJg g s c cA c % y " • oAima JMater 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 ' en 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. For A Senior A campus lying quietly in the set tint; sun. And over it a breath of something siveet — A happiness that it had given you. Pulled at your heart and stayed your eager feet. You lingered just a moment more — then turned, And smiling ivent upon your way. This part of life ivas finished noiv, And you must face another day. Four years — the best of life You ' d spent in learning hoiu to learn. Four years that helped to make a man, And here at last you ' d reached the turn. Into the world for bigger things, The icay now led, and days behind Were but a guide to help you on, To newer things that you would find. Life was that icay. It set you down In paths you found you loved to tread. Then snatched you out into the world, And though you smiled, you felt a dread. Of something greater than you kneic — tugged and pulled upon your heart. But lo — the way stretched new for you, And there icas nothing but to start. So — eagerly you took the step, And forivard icent to greet the days, That opened up for you a life Not like the old in many ways. You were a man and so you took The gain and loss without a sigh, But often in this newer life, You thought with joy of days gone by. And pictured in your heart the place, Where youth had lived. A little sad, You smiled and whispered to yourself, " What fun and happiness ive had. " Annie Dee Rice » M Vr„ icers James Hunter Logan President Earl Vaughan Vice-President Mary Vaughan Prather Secretary S55SZ Henry Herron JACKSON ' , TENNESSEE Arthur Thompson ripley, tennessee Percy Turner DEMIS, TENNESSEE Barney L. Flowers JACKSON, TENNESSEE RUBYE LlNDSEY HENDERSON, TENNESSEE LORELLE PASCHALL COTTAGE GROVE, TENNESSEE James E. Robbins, Jr. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Judith Markoe HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE jli c y n r •« Martha McClure JACKSON ' , TENNESSEE Hawkins Rodgers JACKSON, TENNESSEE Margaret Williams ALTUS, OKLAHOMA Mrs. Ethel Mae Burkes LONDON, CANADA Margaret McDearman LUXORA, ARKANSAS Charles Welch BEACON, TENNESSEE Irene James GIBSON, TENNESSEE Ruby Ethridge JACKSON, TENNESSEE F -f Hazel Ellis LUCY, TENNESSEE Dorothy Graves HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Lloyd Woods CROCKETT MILLS, TENNESSEE Marie Allison JACKSON, TENNESSEE Bereniece Wardlow POCAHONTAS, TENNESSEE Glenn Ramsey DYER, TENNESSEE Lucille McClure JACKSON, TENNESSEE R. A. PULLIAM WALNUT, MISSISSIPPI M Vw- Jiaeior Class Fim L. Harris KENTON, TENNESSEE W. A. Bourne CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI Ruth Carter WYNNBURG, TENNESSEE Bud Pritchett FINLEV, TENNESSEE Robert Gaugh jackson, tennessee William Paris RIPLEY, TENNESSEE Monie Warlick HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Johnston Luton JACKSON, TENNESSEE • rvy? -°n ) • Florence Newton JACKSOX, TEX.VESSEE Joy Whitson TRIMBLE, TEXXESSEE Ernest Houck BOOXEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Harold Burch jacksox, texxessee Willie Mae Thompson JACKSON, TEXXESSEE Marshall Black HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY Ruth Gibbons DYERSBURG, TEXXESSEE Geron Brown JACKSOX, TEXXESSEE VYc - Jiamior Class Anne Duckworth JACKSON, TENNESSEE Ted Hoppe CAIRO, ILLINOIS Annie Dee Rice JACKSON, TENNESSEE Mark Ferges newbern, tennessee Mary Vaughn Prather HICKMAN, KENTUCKY Earl Vaughn BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE James Logan WOODLAND MILLS, TENNESSEE • GY!? l s raaws?AWtftatf r Junior Class James V. Hudson TAVLORSVILLE, TENNESSEE Mrs. L. H. Milam HURON, TENNESSEE Florence Newton MEDON, TENNESSEE Vera Hunt JACKSON, TENNESSEE Mrs. R. A. Pulliam BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Vr mi b ■ 5j£ icers Harry Hurt President Robert Thompson Vice-President Madeline Hall Secretary r [essie Duck Elizabeth Polsgrove Louise Weldon Shannon Thomas Lucille Bowen Sarah Elstox Sarah Patrick T. L. Caver Mae Adams McVay Carolyx Cawthon Eloixe Newman Jimmie Chapman Malcolm Pierce Theodore Hoppe Blanche Young Elsie Files Nell Easox Irene Williamson Annie Bell Jones Ammoxs Dorris Frank Rich Jennie Lou JOHXSOX Mary L. Smith Jessie M Jennings 46 i Xmjm m.n A w M jHj fM tu m M !! yd°- - c t3Y Sophomore Class E. E. Burks Maxine Ammoxs Joe Verser Imogene Poyntei Louree Weeks Gilbert Lane Robert Cain Virginia Harris Mabel Redd Raymond Hurt Una Moore Martha Rice Tom Armour Kathryn Moore Roy Mabry Lucy Norvell Mary Evelyn Haynes James Payne Irma Odom Macgie Mae Novyell Norvell Sublett J. R. Brazzell RUBYE BRUMELOVV J. S. Bell r Annie L. Turner Virginia Fleming Thomas House Anne Caver Elaine Parker Mildred Pierson Andrew McLeary LaVerne West Doris Oclesby Cecil Mooke Percy Ray Louise Glover Simpson Daniels Maybelle Hearx Bernice Law Carleton Harris James Warren- Wade Carter Jemima Lawes Marlon Shaw Malcolm Evans Frances Koffmax Joe D. Hall 48 ■ ! ' 8»g» ' MS ' MSffW MaW BJ ' SEMB Set aiSUSi MB JJ9M£BM X%p - " M Freshman Class Officers Vernon Stripling President Mac Craig Vice-President Gladys Ivey Secretary Newt Marshall Treasurer l r ■ Freshman Class Mrs. Barney Flowers Nell Lowe Una Dell McCorkle Bill Ball Kathryn Moseley Emma Duncan Benthal Nowell E. Walters Margaret Brewer James Elliott Elizabeth Leeper Sara L. Norman Elizabeth McCord E. Walters Edith Davis Mabel Davis H. E. Atherton Sara Margaret Black Connie Alexander Hudson Brooks Irene Robertson Doris Peeler Tience Hill Frances Vaughn -cC Vyd°- Robert Mohundren Katherine Rhea Frances Avcock Jakie Prather Nancy Buck Robbie Lou Fitzcerald Elizabeth Sliman Mildred Tilghman Mary Goodrich James Hudson Dustin Dudley J. W. Jacokes Everette Allman Annie Lee West Joe Lena Payne Garnett Morton Arthur Frye Jack Ferguson Bitts Ball Irma Murphy Carroll Avery Juanita Hess Elizabeth Erwin Frances Henson F ' Horace Titsworth Monte Fly Virginia Lancaster Paul Isbell Lawrence Schlanser Katherine Ivev Nellie Johns Gerald Stafford Freda Carney Fred Carr Pearl Patton Hal Wallace Guy Ruddle Louise Cox Miriam Buford B. R. Gholson, Jr. Beth Varnell Parks Tigrett Harold Gilliand Hazel Armour Maurice Rucker Sara Bond Duffey Gilbert Lewis Ted Hudson " W Freshman Class Annie L. Adair Carl Rogers O. C. Rainwater Lucille Glover Carroll Avery Gay Martindale Mary Brown Frances Roberts B. Holland Leula Thompson James K. Parks Elizabeth Kinsey Connor Shannon Frances K. Turnace Frank Edenton Grace Sleleti Crystal Hefley Sara M. Black — «A | e 3Y£ YV. W. Dunn Under the capable leadership and through the untiring efforts of Union ' s athletic director, W. W. Dunn, athletics have reached a high standard and are now being conducted in a well organized and sys- tematic way. The students, the faculty, and the officials of the school have de- veloped a spirit of teamwork and co-operation that has heretofore not been attained, thus making the athletics of the college popular in this section of the state. The citizens of Jackson are now awakening to the fact that the athletics of the institution are being conducted on a high and standardized plane, the result being that there is a steady develop- ment of school spirit and a great deal more support being received from the people in the adjoining territory. The work of forming a successful association has been very trying and time after time success has seemed uncertain. However, during the past year, at the request of Prof. Dunn, Dr. Watters appointed an Athletic Council to help share the responsibility and to shape the pol- icies of Union ' s athletics. The council is composed of W. W. Dunn, ex-officio chairman, Coach Stewart, Coach Hollingswcrth, Bud Pritchett, Tansil Palmer, Dean Prince and Dr. Davis. The council immediately formed a program of general expansion for the next year. In these plans are included arrangements for seating and lighting facilities on the field, the formation of a schedule that calls for five or six games on the home gridiron and arrangements for a splen- did season in every respect. Prospects for the U nion ' s athletic achievements during the coming season are indeed promising. yggsg? Roy Stewart For four years Coach Roy Stewart has led the athletic aspirants of Union Univer- sity in a most efficient and inspiring way, during which time he has displayed a high- class, well-rounded type of sportsmanship both on the gridiron, on the court and in his associations with the students and the officials of the institution. Coach Stewart is a product of Union, having established remarkable records in school here both as an athlete and as a well-rounded man. Coach Hollingsworth Coach Beck W ' ■ " y " 3W Captain Welch R. J. Welch, 158 pounds (Country). Country played half back, serving the team as captain and frequently skirting opposing ends for long gains. Until he came to Union he had never played in a football game and had seen a ball only once. Be- fore he finished his career as an athlete on the Bulldog squad he had gained the honor of S. I. A. A. mention in the conference ranking of players. He was little but loud and the boys hate to lose him. He is the only man lost by graduation. James Logan, Captain 1031 " Rocky " Palmer, Business Manager ound Bothers left end for 30 yards. Roy Mabry, (Beefy), 210 Mabry played regular tackle and was one of Stewart ' s most reliable athletes. He also has two more years of service on Union squads. Robert Thompson. (Bob), 155 Playing quarterback and barking the sig- nals in a high class way, we find Bob play- ing steady games and fighting hard for the school, team, and student body. He will be back next year. Wade Carter, (Pete), 180 This was Pete ' s second year of football and his first on the Varsity squad. Within his two remaining years on the squads Carter will make a name for himself on the Bulldog eleven. Bud Pritchett, (Bud), 180 Bud was injured in a critical time of the 1930 season and the loss was a great one to the Union squad. Bud has one more year on the Canine eleven and will be one of the most dependable players on the 1931 team. jiifc - ' 9W , si ' Malcolm Lauderdale, (Pugh), 210 Pugh played end and fullback on the of- fense for the Unionites. He was a letterman and will be back for the season of ' 31. Jim L. Harris, (Jim), 165 Harris played regular guard position and did so in a very capable manner. He has another year on the squad and much is ex- pected from him in the coming season. Durwood Buford, (Bu), 170 Durwood played guard and although a letterman did not hold down a regular posi- tion. He is a dependable man and will be a valued asset on next year ' s squad. Charles Lindsey, (Webb), 156 This was Webb ' s first year on the Bull- dog squad, however he proved himself to be a worthy and reliable substitute. He came from Tennessee Wesleyan where he played center and end. He will be back next year, giving somebody a fight for the first string center position. -cQM College failed to stop this one Malcolm Evans, (Mac), 175 Evans was placed at one of the end posi- tions when Pritchett was forced out by in- juries and, in spite of this being his first year on the varsity eleven, made a very commend- able account of himself in the 1930 season. He will be rarin ' to go next fall. Thomas House, (Fat), 263 House was the biggest threat in the Union line, giving opposing elevens plenty to think about. House also is a sophomore and will have two more years of college football. Arthur Thompson, (Tarzan), 145 Another backfield letterman that made quite a reputation in ball toting for the Bull- dogs in the 1930 season was Halfback Thomp- son. He was the first to score for the Canines in the past season. Ralph Mathis, (Curly), 165 With Curly at halfback opponents could always look out for triple threat football tac- tics. He was a good man and will be on the 1931 squad. He was a substitute that de- veloped into a regular within the course of one season. 62 fa ' ' W Lloyd Woods, (City), 190 Woods played tackle and defensive guard and did so in a very worthy manner. City will be back next year. Joe Verser, (Vicious), 165 Alternating with Buford, Verser proved himself a worthy lineman and always gave opponents plenty of fight even in defeat. This is his first year on the Bulldog squad and he should develop into a mighty good man iiT the next two years. Geron Brown, (Farmer), 150 Farmer played in practically every back- field position. When a fast substitute was needed, Stewart sent Farmer in to meet the emergency. We are locking for great things from Farmer on future elevens. T. L. Caver, (T), 170 Union opponents had a hard time trying to circle Union ' s ends for Caver and Pritchett h?ld these positions down in a unique manner. Caver has two more years on the Bulldog squad and will develop into one of Coach Stewart ' s stars. SMMMMMMM r Back in the sultry days of September the members of Union ' s 1930 varsity squad gathered for the long training siege that faced them before the opening game of the 1930 pigskin season. Pre-season prospects were good, with many heavy linesmen on hand and some fast ball toters re- porting for backfield work. The Bulldogs settled down to daily prac- tice sessions, frequently meeting Coach Hollingswcrth ' s cocky frosh squad. Then the days of real games came on and the Canines met Bethel College in the season ' s opener, fighting the Kentucky lads to a O and O outcome. The Bulldogs failed to score when they had their opportuni- ties. After a week ' s preparation for Ole Miss the Union boys journeyed to Oxford and there received a severe 64 to O defeat at the hands of the Mississippi eleven. Ole Miss was just too strong for the Canines. Another unsuccessful campaign was made when the Dogs received a bitter licking at the hands of Birmingham-Southern to the tune of 51 to O. Union ' s heavy line failed to function properly and her backfield stars were soon overcome from the lack of substitutions. Things brightened up a little for the Jackson footballers when the Bulldogs held Louisiana Normal in a close game, emerging on the little end of a 14 to 7 score. Facing one of their hardest games of the season the Canines went through long practice drills in preparation for the Millsap eleven, but were overcome with a 41 to 7 score on the foreign field. Old foes were next in line and the Bulldogs traveled to Mobile, determined to win, but the Springhill squad was too much for the small Union eleven and handed the Jackson boys a 35 to o drubbing. Before a large and enthusiastic crowd the Bulldogs trounced the representatives of Louisiana College in the mud by a count of 14 to 7 in a well played game on the Union field. Captain Welch played his last game before home town fans and gave a very commendable account of himself. Feeling better after their win over the Louisiana squad, the Union- ises battled Mississippi Teachers in a hard-fought game to a o to o tie. Time after time the Union boys threatened seriously but the punch necessary to score was lacking. K Varsity Resume in Union was represented during the past season by a mediocre team as was evident in the final percentage rating of games won and lost, the Bulldog aggregation having emerged victorious in six contests and on the little end of the count of five. Their schedule was a hard one, in fact one of the hardest ever faced by a Union quintette and the showing made throughout the sea- son was commendable. Coach Stewart de- serves much credit for having developed a team that represented the school so well last season. Pritchett was the outstanding star throughout the season and high point man of the Bulldog five with a total of 145 points, a figure that rates well in the S. I. A. A. conference for individual players. Payne and Pritchett started most of the games at the forward positions, Lauderdale at center and Logan and Caver at guards. Reliable substitutes on the Union squad were Harris, Welch, Mathis, and Evans, all of whom saw much service in the games and made good showings while on the floor. The squad met their hardest defeat at Southwestern when they were practically knocked out of chance at tour- nament play, however they kept in the best of condition in hopes that they might re- ceive an invitation to the big affair from the hosts, Millsaps or Mississippi College. 66 S ■j M g MMg MMMMM P «MMMMM «3» v», " f ' " M Only one player is being lost by grad- uation and with the addition of the Fresh material Union should be represented by another good quintette next season. Union 28 Murray State Teachers College ... 39 Union 37 Southwestern 35 Union 24 Murray State Teachers College ... 37 Union 42 Middle Tennessee Teachers 34 Union 35 Middle Tennessee Teachers 24 Union 31 Centenary 25 Union 39 Centenary 43 Union 36 Louisiana College 34 Union 29 Louisiana College 58 Union 28 Bethel College (Term.) 15 Union 29 Southwestern 33 Union Totals 358 Opponents Total 377 i£s Pup Resume— Football After several weeks of pre-season football training in the Union camp, the Bull Pups found their respective berths on the 1930 squad and were soon ready for the schedule which included some of the best Freshman elevens in the South. Coach Ho lingsworth had some good material on hand at the opening of the fall season and soon had his charges in condition for the hard schedule facing the Union beginners. The season was opened in a very unfavorable manner, however, with the Pups going down in defeat at the hands of the Sewanee Frosh in their battle above the clouds by the foggy r.core of 32 to 7. The game was played on foreign territory and from the appearance of the score the Frosh were affected very much by the change of environment. The first defeat did not spell much as to the success of Union ' s Freshman squad and on their home ground they handed the Murray State Freshmen a 14 to 6 licking. The squad at this time had come out of the haze and was rarin ' to go. Realizing that they were to face a c.trong two year college aggregation, the Bull Pups crossed the Mississippi and lost a hard-fought game to the Caruthersville eleven. The frosh put up a terrible scrap and the 18 to 7 score is hardly representative of the showing made by Coach Hollingsworth ' s charges. It was a moral victory for the Unionites. The student body, most of Jackson and part of Memphis turned out to see the Freshmen hand the Southwestern Bobcats a very surprising 46 to 6 defeat on the local field. The entire frosh team was right and when the final whistle had sounded the remains of the Southwestern Bobcats had been dragged from one end of the ico-yard field to the other by those terrible Bull Pups. It was a bitter dose for the Memphians to swallow. Thanksgiving rolled around and every member of the squad must have had that good old Turkey spirit for they barely eked out a 6 to 2 win over the Tupelo Military Institute. Neither team was in the best of condition and none of the high class tactics were displayed by the Unionites that they had used in downing the Southwestern Bobcats. )$£h- " About twenty Freshmen reported at first call for the 1930-31 Frosh squad and only nine of that twenty stuck until the close of the season. But those nine players could play circus basket- ball and seldom did they come out of a contest on the little end of the score. When the season ' s curtain went down the Pups were doing their stuff on the cage floor and were making it plenty hot for opposing quintettes. Stripling deserves much credit for the team ' s success as he was largely responsible for the enormous score piled up by the Pups during the past season. He was captain of the squad and handled the team in a most convincing and successful manner. Stafford was a high class bas- keteer, following Stripling in the goal tossing race and always playing an excellent floor game. He was one of Coach Hollingsworth ' s most reliable players. Adkins was the outstanding guard, while Atherton and Allman gave good accounts of themselves in all the Frosh contests. Taylor got started in grand style after the season was about half over, playing the role of a star in many of the late season games. Substitutes, upon whom Coach could depend, were Lewis, Titsworth, Rucker, and Hickman. These substitutes saw much service in the games and played like regulars when on the cage floor. To Coach Hollingsworth goes the credit for developing such a successful Freshman quintette, bcth from the standpoint of games won and the manner in which the Pups conducted themselves both on and off the court. The following i:. a record of the Pup ' s 1930-31 season: Union 43; Freed-Hardeman 11 Union 32; Maury City Independents 22 Union 31 ; Bemis Employed Five 34. Union 43; Southwestern 11 Union 29 ; Southwestern 8 Union 31 ; Union Union Union Union Union -Games 1 46; Bemis Employed Five 32 Freed-Hardeman 31 Henderson High 39 Bells Independents .... ... 29 Murray State Freshmen — Murrav State Freshmen — ?■ rll The girls had a successful team this year. Although they started the season off in a very discouraging manner, they brought it to a close in a fast and successful way. As a whole it was one of Union ' s most successful, sextettes, the girls winning six out of eight games and piling up 220 points to their opponents ' 153. Both of the defeats were dealt by the strong Freed- Hardeman sextette of Henderson. In their first game those Union girls looked helpless before the Freed-Hardeman aggregation, going down in defeat by the decisive score of 45 to 12. However, the locals made a better showing in their return game in Jackson later in the season, losing by the small margin of 24 to 15. The first game was one-sided from start to finish with the Unionite:. furnishing little opposition, but the second contest was close and thrilling. Returning from their first game unsuccessful, the Unionites found the Jackson Y. M. C. A. somewhat easier to handle and came out with a couple of victories with scores of 32 to 13 and 27 to 14. These victories brightened things up around the girls ' camp and made them realize that they could actually win a basketball game. Bemis Y. was easy pickings for the locals and before the season had ended the University lassies had taken a couple of games from their " Y " opponents by the scores of 43 to 15 and 38 to 7. These games were uninteresting. Bethel did not prove to be very strong opponents, so the Union sextette generously gave the McKenzie girls a couple of defeats with scores of 19 to 9 and 34 to 27 attached to them. As was revealed by the games won at the last of the season the sextette improved rapidly and at the close of the year had developed into one of the fastest outfits in West Tennessee. Only one player is being lost by graduation, consequently it looks like Union might have an- other good girls ' sextette in 1932. Do- - e4 p° ' • 2 Union ' s Track Season Union ' s track season was a success. Although two of the three meets entered were lost by close scores, the Bulldogs established quite a record at the S. I. A. A. tourna- ment, ranking fifth among thirty-four S. I. A. A. schools. Those representing Union at the conference tournament were Logan, A. Thompson, Lauderdale and Woods, all of whom made a commendable showing at the big meet. The first track meet was lost to Southwestern by a 67 to 63 score, with the Mem- phis school having the edge en Union in the number of participants. It was a good scrap and the Bulldog tracksters kept the Lynx on the jump throughout the contest. The Bulldogs then ran into a hard bunch over in Arkansas when they met the Arkansas A. M. team, going down in defeat by an 85 to 46 count. The Arkansas team outnumbered the visitors and was also composed of more experienced men of the track. Southwestern and Mississippi college paid Union a visit when the three got to- gether in the big tri-college meet at Jackson. The L T nion lads edged their way to second place, after trailing throughout most of the contest. The final scores w T ere Mississippi College 53, Union 32 2-3 and Southwestern 32 1-3. The meet turned out to be a contest between the Bulldogs and the Lynx, with neither seriously threat- ening their Mississippi foes. Union made herself quite recognized at the S. I. A. A. meet, where her four rep- resentatives came through to place fifth among the thirty-four schools in the big con- ference. 9 ' Tennis When Athletic Director W. W. Dunn issued a call for those interested in tennis, a large number at once displayed unusual interest and prospects were good at the opening of the training season. As Coaches Stewart and Tate began working with the athletes, however, it was realized that Union, with few ex- ceptions, would be represented by a new and inexperienced set of racquet per- formers. Most of those reporting were from the freshman and sophomore classes. After being allowed four or five weeks of practice, a time was designated for the schools elimination tournament — one that would determine Union ' s 1930 tennis representatives. The affair created considerable interest and many entries were made, many of which were inexperienced men. The following came through in the tournament to establish for themselves places on the 1930 teams: Wootten, Billington, Thompson, Talbot, Caver and Booker. Wootten displayed exceptional racquet ability when he defeated Billington in the final game of the elimination tournament, thus earning the title " Champion of Union. " The Coaches spent much time in developing the material on hand and as a result Union was finally represented by a good set of teams, considering the inex- perience of many of the performers. Fraternities iXsh,- Whitson, Brwin, Borum, Meeks, Buck, Leeper, Whittington, Warmath Peeples, McCorkle, L. Thompson, Fitzgerald, Gibbons, Duffey, Markoe W. M. Thompson, Warlick, Oglesby, Duckworth, Flippin, C. McVay, Irwi Mosley, Howard, James, M. McVay, Caver, Cawthon, Lowe L. Ball. McDearman, Cox, Bason. Barfleld. Haynes, Hall Peeler, Roberts, Balne, Fleming, F. Ball, West, McDonald 76 " p° ' jJimega Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayt-ttevillc, Ark., April 5, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Founders Dr. Charles Richardsox Jean Vincenheller Alice Simonds Ina Mae Boles jobelle holcomb Publications The Eleusis • Helen M. Nieman, Editor The Mystagogue . TlIE 0w ' - Chapter Publication The Upsilon Hoo-Hoo Judith Markoe, Editor Upsilon Chapter Established 1904-1911 Re-established June 2, 1924 SoRORES IN F.ACULTATE Catherine Routon Mrs. A. W. Prince Claire Gilbert Mrs. M. M. Summar Mildred Baine Margaret Barfield Rosa Borum Anne Duckworth Ruth Gibbons Irene James Ann Caver Carolyn Cawthon Nell Eason Flossie Melton Ball Lillie McKay Ball Nancy - Buck Louise Cox Sara Bond Duffey Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Elizabeth Erwin SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE Class of 1931 LaVerne Flippin Nina Lee Howard Class of 1932 Judith Markoe Margaret McDearmon Class of 1933 Virginia Fleming Madeline Hall Pledges Jane Erwin Elizabeth Leeper Nell Edenton Lowe Una Dell McCorkle Kathryn Moseley Doris Peeler Travis McDonald Carlie McVay Frances Meeks Willie Mae Thompson Monte Warlick Joy Whitson Mary Evelyn Haynes Mae Adams McVay Doris Oclesby Gladys Peeples Frances Roberts Leula Thompson- Helen Warmath Altona Webb Annie Lee West Anntce Whittington ■eQM rafgg f ., Evans, Ramsey, J. Hurt, Yates, Caver, Pritchett Shaw, Woods, H. Hurt, Logan, Thomas, C. Harris Summar, Craig. Davis, Jim L. Harris, Welch, Taylor Marshall, Coffman. Sanderson, Reynolds, Buford, Hoppe Carter, Tigrett, Shannon. Titsworth, Thompson. Chapman Warren, Elvert, Black, Stripling • l V», ytfp 1 " Alpha Tan Oimega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September n, 1865. Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Tea Rose Founders Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine M. Ross Official Publication The Alpha Tau Omega Palm, Frank W. Scon, Editor Beta Tau Chapter Established February 20, 1S03 Fratres in Facultate Coach Roy Stewart Fratres in Universitate Class of iqji ivis John Hurt Dr. G. M. Savage R. J. Welch Glenn Ramsey Lloyd Woods Durwood Buford Shannon Thomas Theodore Hoppe James Warren Conner Shannon Mac Craig Horace Titsworth Class of IQJ2 Walter Grady Jim L. Harris James Logan Marshall Black Maurice Elvert Class of iqjj Parks Tigrett James Chapman Robert Thompson Wade Carter Carleton Harris Malcolm Evans Marlon Shaw Harry Hurt Pledges Richard Reynolds Robin Coffman Taft Yates Robert Summar Everett Jennings N. D. Marshall Jack Taylor Dr. C. W. Davis Earl Peeples Tansil Palmer Bun Pritchett George H. West Harry Hurt T. L. Caver Milton Sanderson A. J. Coughlin Vernon Stripling • .M.Adams, Hurt, Hall. Schlanser. Taylor, Lewis Atherton, Luton, Verser, Wootten, Vaughn, Walla Fowle, Herron. Edenton, Isbell, Robinson, Rueke Robbins, Elliott, Burnett, Stafford, Bell, Hicks MeCory, Williams, Burch, Bright, Mabry Payne, Whitson, Hudson " Sigma Founded at University of Alabama March 9th, 1856. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Founders Noble Leslie DeVotie John W. Kerr Wade Foster John B. Rudulph Nathan E. Cockrell Abner Patton Publication Tlie Record, Eric A. Dawson, Editor Tennessee Eta Chapter Established in 1857 Publication Lion ' s Roar, Henry Herron, Editor Fratres in Universitate Class of IQJI Keplar Robinson Whitson Wootton Class of IQJ2 Earl Vaughn James Robbins Johnston Luton Class of 1Q33 Billy McAdams Roy Mabry Frank Franklin Tip Taylor Marden Waiters Henry Herron James Payne Raymond Hurt Mercer McCorry Rinehart Bright Gilbert Lewis Hazel Earl Atherton Bert Fowle Maurice Rooker Pledges John Murray Hall Paul Isbell Ed Whitson James Elliot Frank Edenton Flower: Violet Samuel Dennis Thomas C. Cook Harold Blirch Joe Verser j. S. Bell Hal Wallace Bud Schlanser Ted Hudson Jerald Stafford Carl Trice Williams Dorsey Burnett nicer. Dr. Williams, Elizabeth Hamli Dn Harris, Mattie Malone. J. S. Bell Hazel Ellis. Marshall Black jfifeh- 82 -« vyd°- Alpha Phi Epsiloe Honorary Literary and Debating Fraternity Founded at Atlanta, Georgia, April 29, 1918. Colors: Garnet and Green Flower: Red Rose 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 ihe University of Tennessee. Official Publication The Garnet and Green J. H. Wienand, Jr., Editor Alpha Beta Chapter Established January 27, 1027 Fratre in Facultate Dr. C. B. Williams Fratres in Universitate Mattie Malone Elizabeth Hamlin Lucille Parker Hazel Ellis Marshall Black J. S. Bell Carleton Harris Pledges Dorothy Graves Jim L. Harris Tansil Palmer Elain ' e Parker Marie Allison Bernard Scates Annie Dee Rice Zora Bell Ridgeway 5 f, ' £h- •1 HE fraternity system, as we know it today, is about a hundred years old. During all that time the fraternity problem has been considered by educators, from Dr. McCosh down through President Wilson and beyond, the most serious extra-aca- demic problem of our colleges. These years of its existence have shown it to be advantageous and disadvantageous, as would any other enterprise. Its problems are being studied, and, we may say with a great degree of surety, solved by men and women who are interested in this great movement in the colleges of the present day. Fraternities are teaching our youth the relationship between the conduct of one individual and another and of a group. Fraternity members are watched and their mistakes immediately reflect to the chapter with which they are affiliated. They develop a keen sense of responsibility and a keener discernment between the moral and the immoral. Ninety-six per cent of the fraternities encourage a moral life in their ritual or constitution, ninety-three per cent prohibit liquor on the premises, ninety per cent prohibit gambling in the houses, while ninety-eight per cent emphasize the virtues of honesty and integrity. While it would be ridiculous to say that the fraternities all live up to the high standards set out in these rituals, it is true that they are approaching them more and more under the increased competition for the best men and women, the demands of the universities, and the fine influence of the Inter- Fraternity Conference. An increasing number of sensible, high-minded alumni are trying through the national organizations to raise the standards of their fraternities. The evils of the fraternity have been greatly diminished and its virtues are taking the front rank. It cannot be denied that fraternity life gives much to the college student. Fraternities have meant something tremendously fine and vital and precious in the lives of many of the now almost a million boys and girls who have been their members. They have given a college home to a large percentage of these young people to which they are always free to return, and in which they are always sure of a welcome. Here, perhaps for the first time, many of them have learned the little niceties of life, those ' ' minor morals " that, scoff at them as we may, make the path so much pleasanter and more comfortable. Here the diffident and the shy have found the warm, friendly atmosphere under which their natures have flowered, in which they have gained confidence and developed talents and qualities that otherwise might never have been discovered. Here, those who have had unfortunate qualities or mannerisms have had their attention called to them as frankly as they would in their own homes, yet with the added effectiveness resulting from its not being in their own homes. Here they have found the close friendships that they can depend upon during their college years and through all their lives. Those who are members of the fraternities are never quite so provincial in their college loyalty, as they know of and come in contact with their brothers and sisters of other institutions ; they need never be lost in a strange town, for they will almost always find some brother or sister who will welcome them and help them. " Surely in that not-too-far distant day when America comes of age, all the splendid efforts that are being directed to the improvement of the situation will have resulted in some system by which the evils within the fraternities will have been eliminated, the privileges and advantages opened to all who need them — to all, at any rate, who have earned the right by achievement or by distinctions which are valid, " says a writer of today. ? ! ; i sasir waw Literary Societies and Clubs Vyj »- •K5Y S (y raw Thompson, Barfleld, Hamlin. Howard. Parker. Switzer Duckworth, Borum, Hocker, MeVay, ' Mrs. Hardin. Rice. Gibbons, Ellis, Plippin Hypatia Hypatia is Union ' s best. It is composed of seventeen members — sixteen chosen from the Senior and Junior classes and Mrs. Mable W. Hardin, sponsor. Membership is based on literary merit. The club meets every other Monday evening for dinner and the review of a well-known book, followed by criticisms and comments on the book for the evening. Each meeting is very in- teresting and instructive, and affords the members educational and social advantages. The contribution the club makes to the University annually is worthwhile, since each book reviewed is placed in the library. Many of Union ' s alumnae have been Hypatia members and still retain interest enough to re- turn to the banquet each year. Officers La Verne Flippin President Elizabeth Hamlin " lice-President Joy Whitson • Secretary Mrs. Mable Hardin 1 Sponsor Members Nina Lee Howard Annie Dee Rice Hazel Ellis Margaret Barfield Rosa Borum Carlie McVay Louise Switzer Lucille Parker Martha McClure Willie Mae Thompson Dortha Hocker Anne Duckworth Ruth Gibbons ■ cOXi w f xjzzu f imjf mj f jyfj! SmuthiTs. linliii From the two upper classes twelve of the young men ranking highest in scholarship, other things being equal, are chosen each year to compose the Nestor Club, rated as Union ' s Phi Beta Kappa. The thirteenth member is Dean Prince who, as faculty sponsor, has been an omen of good luck to this organization for several years. This club meets fourteen times during the school year — once in joint session with Hypatia — in the Blue Grotto, or in the home of one of its members. After dinner an original paper is given by some member relating to any subject in which he is particularly interested. The fellowship experienced and ideals developed by these associations are of permanent value to each Nestor. Dean Prince, Faculty Sponsor Marshall Black Truman Maxey Reid Davis Audrey Pickler Joe D. Hall Glenn Ramsey Fred Hicks Keplar Robinson John Hurt Bernard Scates Earl Vaughn E. L. Smothers 87 e. Duck, Rica, Carter, Young, Davis Ellis, Gaugh, Hocker, Scates, Malone aves, Parker, Prather, Redd, Pickler Cawthorn, War Ramsey, Parke The French Club was organized in 1926 and is composed of twenty members who have made high scholastic record in French. Once a month the club holds a dinner meeting at which one member reads an intererting paper upon some phase of French life. The club has enjoyed un- usual success since its organization and has proved very beneficial to its members. Officers Miss Onie Skinner Sponsor Dr. G. M. Savag e Honorary Sponsor Lucille Parker President Blanche Young Vice-President Annie Dee Rice Secretary Mattie Malone Treasurer Dorothy Graves Dortha Hocker Mable Redd Elaine Parker Lucille Parker Bernard Scates Jesse Duck Members Robert Gaugh Audrey Pickler Wade Carter Reid Davis Annie Dee Rice Mattik Malone Katherine Moore Blanche Young Glenn Ramsey Hazel Ellis Jimmie Warren- Mary Vaughn Prather Caroline Cawthon Vr, W " ' « The Spanish Club The Spanish Club is one of the youngest clubs on the hill, having been organized in 1929 under the capable supervision of Miss Vera Routon. Every two weeks the club holds a meet- ing with a very interesting program arranged by one of the members. These programs have been of great benefit to the members in that they have increased interest not only in the Span- ish language but also in the history and literature of Spain. Officers Judith Markoe President Margaret Barfield J ' ice-Presidenl Ruth Gibbons Secretary and Treasurer Evelyn Hancock . . . " Cardinal and Cream " Reporter Virginia Harris Judith Markoe Raymond Hurt Members Mayoma Robbins Margaret Barfield Miss Vera Routon, Faculty Advisor Ruth Gibbons Evelyn Hancock Whitson Wootton ■ Lena Koonce, Ruth Lake, Ruby Lake, Evelyn Hancock, Irene James, Mildred Ba Tri V Tri V, the senior Home Economics Club, is composed of girls who have made a definite average in scholarship and number of Home Economics hours. This club, which meets in dinner- meetings every two weeks, has accomplished much in promoting their aim which is, ' ' To Promote Interest In The Art Of Homemaking. " Officers Travis McDonald President Mildred Baine Vice-President Lena Koonce Secretary Members Miss Claire Gilbert Miss Catherine Routon Miss Willie M. Johnson Irene James Evelyn Hancock Bertha Schuchari Ruth Lake Ruby Lake • i " » r " M urt, Black, Ha: Prof. Rutledge luchart. Mrs. Rutledge, Pickl Borum, McVay, Duckworth Jul Although the History Club has existed only two years it has made rapid progress. With the membership limited to twelve who are keenly interested in History and have made high records in the subject, it has taken its place among the honorary organizations on the campus. Every two weeks the club holds a dinner meeting and enjoys the review of some historical book. Through the review of historical novels this year the club has felt the reality of history. In these intimate glimpses the purpose of the club, " to become better acquainted with the field of history and to become fully conscious of the place that the knowledge of history occupies in the lives of educated people, " has been realized. Officers Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rutledce Sponsors Anne Duckworth President Marshall Black Vice-President Carlie McVay Secretary Carleton Harris Treasurer MEiMBERS Marshall Black Elizabeth Hamlin John Hurt Audrey Pickler Rosa Borum Carleton Harris Carlie McVay Prof. L. D. Rutledge Anne Duckworth Bertha Schucart Taxsil Palmer Mrs. L. D. Rutledge f West, Miss Saunders, Forum, Harris, Vinson, Carter, Carter. Amnions, Peepl Scates, Wootten, Warliek, McClure iversity Players Dramatic Club Believing that the study of the speech arts will provide opportunities for the development of native abilities and qualities of character, the Expression Department organized the Union Uni- versity Players. The purpose of the organization is to develop dramatic talent and the art of acting, and to cultivate a taste for the be:.t in drama " . The cultural values of dramatic produc- tion are given first consideration. The club provides an honor society for those maintaining a high standard of work in dramatics. Miss Saunders is the faculty sponsor and director. Lucille Boh en Rosa Borum Ruth Carter Elizabeth Hamlin Evelyn Jones Members Maxine Ammons Marden Waiters Tera Carter Whitson Wootten Earl Peeples Carleton Harris Keplar Robinson Monie Warlick Lucille McCluxe Bernard Scates LaVerne West " s 2§fiB89S8 Baine, Johns Williamson, Gl Odum. James, Colwick, Low, Odle, Whitson, McDonald, Ti Sublett, Fleming, Amnions, Ric. ■it, Hall, Rhea, Haynes, Schuchart. Nowell, Buck NorveU, West, McCorkle Smith, Koonce, Phillips tier, Caver, Armour, Law, Johns, Newton, Routon Richardson, Bishop, Jennings, Black. Lccper, Lake McCord, Murphy, Patrick, Da ell, Lak. Honme Economics Club The Home Economics Club, composed of the students enrolled in the Home Economics de- partment, meets every two week:,. At these meetings various and interesting programs along the line of Home Economics work are presented. This year the club has had the pleasure of meeting in the new club room, in the basement of the new home management house. This is one of Union ' s wide-awake, busy working clubs and it has done much to promote the welfare of Union as well as to improve the department. Members Maxine Ammons Nancy Buck Margaret Black Mildred Baine Anne Caver Mrs. H. C. Cox Nellie Colwick Mabel Davis Virginia Fleming Mary Evelyn Haynes Madeline Hall Nellie Johns Jessie Mae Jennings Irene James Lena Koonce Ruth Lake Ruby Lake Elizabeth Leeper Bernice Law Nell Lowe Una Dell McCorki.i Elizabeth McCord Irma Murphy Travis McDonald Benthal Now : ell Maggie M. Nowell Florence Newton Erma Odom Helen Odle Helen Phillips Sarah Patrick Mrs. V. A. Richardson Martha Rice Catherine Rhea Grace Sublette Mary Louise Smith Abie Samples Pansy - Turner Altona Webb Irene Williamson- Annie Lee West Sue Smith Claire Gilbert Willie M. Johnson- Catherine Routon Joy Whitson Roberta Bishop Hazel Armour Louise Glover Mildred Tilghman Mary Mason The Doctors ' Club is one of the few organizations on the hill that has a unified purpose in its work. With the view of training for the medical profession in mind, many interesting pro- grams have been rendered during the past years which have proved to be of great benefit to the members. All of the members have grasped the high ideals of the medical profession. In the heart of each member reigns the desire to be of great assistance to his fellowman. Gay Martindale has served as president during the past year with Ammons Doris as secre- tary. Most of the pre-medical students in Union University are members of the Doctors ' Club. Members Dr. C. W. Davis, Faculty Sponsor Dr. Gay Martindale Dr. Frank Rich Dr. Ammons Dorris Dr. Mary E. Williams Dr. Ted Hoppe Dr. Jack Ferguson Dr. Carl Rogers Dr. H. E. Atherton Dr. Gilbert Lewis Dr. Hudson Brooks Dr. Roy Mabry Dr. George W. Jackson Dr. James K. Parks Dr. Harold Gilliand Dr. Caroll Avery )afeh- Martindale, Wherry, Howell, Jacoke Tilghman, Duck, Roberts, Walker, Mo Rich, Hoppe, Gilliand, Martindale The Chemistry Club is the latest addition to the ever increasing number of clubs in Union. Scientific problems developing at such a rapid rate prompted the idea of having an organiza- tion on the Hill where these important problems could be discussed. Many of the recent de- velopments in chemical research have been brought into discussion by the club and the immense amount of chemical research that is now going on has also been realized. Probably the most unique feature of the Chemistry Club was the presentation of its first chapel program. The idea being to show how easily explosives can be chemically concocted. S. S. Walker and Jesse Duck were chief chemists for the occasion. Members Geron Brown Frank Rich Frances Roberts S. S. Walker Warner Jacokes Mildred Tilchman Macgie Nowell Jesse Duck William Wherry Gay Martindale Ted Hoppe T. H. Strange Harold Gilliand Student Activity Association The Student Activity Association is the Board of Directors for the dispensation of the Student Activity Fees, Book Store Profits, and for controlling practically all of the financially profitable enterprises in which the ctudents may collectively engage. The funds of the organization are used as the students may direct to help needy students, to finance the Athletic Association, to assist in financing the Cardinal ami Cream, the Annual, and other such enterprises as the student:, themselves may ' vote to foster. Officers Bernard Scates President Elizabeth Hamlin ' Secretary Dr. Waiters Mr. Summar -Dr. Carr Mr. Beck Mrs. Hardin Members Fred Hicks J. S. Eell Earl Peeples Doris Oglesbv Ruth Gibbons Katherine Moore 96 V ' » » s mli. Ellis. Ramsey, Whitson, mothers. Gibbons, Peoples, B Vaughn. Flemming, Oglesb The Student Council, composed of five faculty members and student representatives elected by the students, assists the President in the discipline on the campu:. The efforts of this group have brought about a very fine spirit and a high standard of con- duct on the hill. Officers J. L. McAlilev President Glenn Ramsey lice-President Ruth Gibbons Secretary Memrfrs Miss Onnie Skinner Robert Gaugh Joy Whitson Mrs. M. M. Summar Marshall Black Rosa Eorum Dr. J. W. Jent Hazel Ellis Earl Peeples Mr. H. C. Cox Do:us Oglesby Earl Vaughn Virginia Fleming E. L. Smothers b I Msh- Logan, Broi i. Thompson, Eva A. Thompson, Wi This is an organization composed of members who have received a letter in one of the following major sports: football, basketball, track, or tennis. Keen in- terest is manifested by those working for their letters in order that they might be- come members of this popular and worthy organization. James Hunter Logan Rocky Palmer Bud Pritchett Malcolm Lauderdale Robert Thompson- Arthur Thompson R. J. Welch Members Lloyd Woods T. L. Caver, Jr. Whitson Wootten Jim L. Harris Durward Buford Roy Mabry Ralph Mathis Geron Brown- Malcolm Evans Joe Verser James Payne Marlon Shaw Ammons Dorris ' ' t y» ' i mp°- ' V Carney Gibbons, Weldon, Colwick, Norvell. Paschall, Young. Pool, Henson Hamlin, ' Redd. Glover, Goodrich, Richardson, Novell, Hrarn, E. Parker, Malor Avery, McMichael, Flowers, Mason, Law, Ridgway, Medlin, Ivy, Amnions McPeake, Fullerton, Patton, Jennings, Burks, Hunt. Odle, McClure, L. Parke Palladia!! Literary Society The Palladian Literary Society, the oldest girls ' literary society on the campus, had its begin- ning at Henderson, Tenni, in 1872. Dr. Savage, assisted by Miss Mattie Cawthon, who became the first President of the society, was the founder of this organization. The virgin goddess, Pallas, was chosen for our patroness, thus the name " Palladian. " Pallas, goddess of wisdom and patroness of all the arts and trades, shall lead us in " Industry, Taste, Wisdom, " our motto, and shall hold over us the olive leaf, our emblem. Twice has P. L. S. become too large and has been divided, forming the Enonian and Euphrosynean Societies. Members Lucille Parker . Elizabeth Hamlin . Mrs. W. C. Adkinson Maxine Ammons Rebecca Avert Ethel Burks Freda Carney Frances Coffman Hannah Cole Lucy ' Fullerton Lucille Glover President . . . Vice-President Mary Goodrich Mabelle Hearn Frances Henson Vera Hunt Kathryn Ivy Jessie M. Jennings Mary L. Mason- Mrs. Inez Medlin Martha McClure Ruth Gibbons . Mattie Malone Leona McMichael Ada " McPeake Lucy Norvell Maggie Nowell Helen Odle Elaine Parker Lorelle Paschall Faye Patton Pearl Patton Secretary Treasurer Mabel Redd Mrs. V. A. Richardson Zora B. Ridgway Louise Weldon Mary Williams Blanche Young Berntce Law Nellie Colwick Mrs. L. Flowers $. ?; £ ■ ©? »©» Ii Yay. Smith, Files, Ivy, Fitzgerald Oglesuy, Williamson, Hess, Johns, Polsgrove, James •it, Newman, Ball, Brewer, McVay, Patrick, Moseley, Nowell, Hocker, Davis, Davis. Flippin Bishop. Caver, Ball, Prather, Koonce, Borum. Peeler. R. Carter. Etheridge, Peeples Buford, Johnson, Fleming, Norman, T. Cartel ' , S.iman, Cox, Baine, Roberts, McDonald Euphrosymeam Literary Society The organization of the Euphrosynean Society, January 19, 1927, grew out of a de:ire on ihe part of its charter members, then Palladians, to become part of a smaller group so that each in- dividual might be better trained. The motto, " Girls hand in hand for the best in Science, Music, Art, and Literature, " forms the background of the carefully planned programs. The society ' s flower is the sweet pea. Mrs. Prince, sponsor, helps to keep the interest on its high level by giving a pin to the best member each vear. This pin is presented at the annual banquet, held in May, to which many former Euphrosyneans return. Members Mildred Baine Rosa Eorum Miriam Buford Margaret Brewer B1TT3 Ball Bill Ball Tera Carter Ruth Carter Anne Caver Louise Cox Edith Davis Mable Davis Rubye Etheridge LaVerne Flippin Virginia Fleming Robbie L. Fitzcerald Elsie Files Virginia Harris Juanita Hell Gladys Ivy Irene James Dortiia Hocker Nellie Johns Lena Koonce Travis McDonald Carlie McVay Mae Adams McVay Katherine Mosely Sara Norman Benthal Nowell Eloine Newman Doris Oglesby Doris Peeler Elizabeth Polsgrove Mary V. Prather Frances Roberts Elizabeth Slimax Mary L. Smith Gladys Peeples Sara Patrick Irene Williamson Jenny Lou Johnson Crystal Heffley Roberta Bishop " v Murphy, Barm Vaughn, Lake, West, Leeper. Buck. Whittington, West, Cawthon Turner, Williams, Newton, Hall, Thompson, Lake, Wherry, Brown, Moore. Rice Black, McDearman, Howard, Thompson, Odom, Whitson, Bowen, Phillips Switzer, Allison, Lowe, Newton, Barfield, Elston, Sublette, Jones, McCord, Eason Emonian Literary Society Miss Catherine Routon, Sponsor The Enonian Literary Society, which was named in honor of Miss Ena Williams, was or- ganized in 1921. Since the beginning of the organization it has done splendid work along lit- erary lines. It is a wide-awake society and one of which Union is justly proud. Marie Allison Margaret Barfield Lucille Bowen Mila Barnes Nancy Buck Sallie Black Carolyn Cawthon Sarah Elston Montie Fly Dorothy Graves Nina Lee Howard Evelyn Hancock Madeline Hall Mary Evelyn Haynes Evelyn Jones Members Ruby - Lake Ruth Lake Elizabeth Leeper Nelle Lowe Marcaret McDearman Elizabeth McCord Una Dell McCorkle Kathryn Moore Florence Newton Erma Odom Helen Phillips Martha Rice Annie Dee Rice Grace Sublette Louise Switzer Mary Elizabeth Siler Annie Laura Turner Leula Thompson Willie Mae Thompson Frances Vaughn Annice Whittington Annie Lee West Altona Webb Lillian Wherry LaVerne West Joy Whitson Mary L. Mason Beth Varnell Frances Henson Rich, Flowers, Ray, Payne. Luton, Maxey, Bell, Rainwater Duck, Welch, Smothers, Bourne, Hicks, Gilliand, Isbell, Gholson Gaugh, Woods, Hall, Pickler, Lewis, Lane, Jacokes, Harris Hurt, Black, Warren, Walker, Burks, Richardson, Ruddle, Scates earn Literary The Calliopean Literary Society, organized in 1847, is the oldest literary society on the Hill. It has always held up the highest type of forensic accomplishment. Most of the outstanding lawyers and preachers graduating from Union have been members of this select group of students. The standards are kept high by the exacting requirements for membership. Members W. C. Adkinson Marshall Black W. E. Draughn Robert Gaugh E. L. Smothers Bernard Scates Lloyd Woods Charles Welch V. A. Richardson J. S. Bell Audrey Pickler Truman Maxey- Percy Ray Gilbert Lane W. H. Hughes Raymond Hurt Carleton Harris Thurman Williams Fred Hicks James Warren James Payne Malcolm Evans Jessie Duck W. A. Bourne S. S. Walker J. F. Shea G. R. Ruddle B. R. Gholson, Jr. J. H. Beerton Harold Gilliand Johnston Luton Frank Rich Dallas Flowers Paul Isbell E. E. Burks J. W. Jacokes O. C. Rainwater Joe D. Hall W " W (j, very man, however obscure, however far removed from thz general recognition, is one of a group of men impressible for good, and impressible for evil, and it is in the nature of things that he cannot really improve himself without in some degree improving other men. g — Charles Dickens. ?tP S l Publications John - Hurt Kepler S. Robinson e Forget The Lest We Forget is the annual publication of Union Univer- sity which is sponsored by the Senior Class. The publication has been a yearly product of the school which dates back to the first years of the college. Since that time its presentation has come to be one of the most anticipated events of the spring term. The purpose of the book is the portrayal of the year ' s events in order that they may be recalled in the future. The 193 1 edition was directed by John Hurt, editor-in-chief, and Kepler S. Robinson, business manager. They have been ably assisted by a competent staff that has co-operated in every respect to make the book a worthy representation of the college. " i v», w " 2E33 ' M The Annual John Hurt Editor-in-Chief Kepler S. Robinson Business Manager The Staff Bernard Scates lssistant Editor-in-Chief Dortha Hocker -lssistant Editor Annie Dee Rice lssistant Editor Virginia Fleming Literary Editor Ruth Gibbons . -. Literary Editor Doris Oclesby Class Editor Dorothy Graves Class Editor F.lizabeth Hamlin Fine Arts Editor ]. S. Bell Religious Editor Raymond Hurt Athletic Editor Ted Hoppe Photographic Editor Reid Davis Humorous Editor Harold Burch Humorous Editor Annice Whittington -lssistant BuJness Manager r Glenn Ramsey Bud Pritchett The Cardinal and Cream is the student newspaper of Union Uni- versity, published weekly under the direction of the Cardinal and Cream Governing Board. Glenn Ramsey has served as editor-in-chief during the school year of 1930-31 with Bud Pritchett as business manager. The editor has encouraged the students in contributing to the paper through the medium of a contribution box. An attractive feature of the paper has been the Poets Corner, filled through such contributions. Each class and various organizations on the campus publish editions during the year, which increases the interest of the students in the pub- lication. The department of Journalism recently organized, has added much to the feature section of the publication. Ardent journalists are en- couraged in their efforts by the publishing of the best articles. The staff is endeavoring to make the Cardinal and Cream a semi- weekly publication in the near future. W " I %p " •-? Cardinal and Cream Staff Glenn Ramsey Editor-in-Chief Bud Pritchett Business Manager Walter Grady Associate Editor Annie Dee Rice Assistant Editor Joe D. Hall Assistant Editor Raymond Hurt Sport Editor Bernard Scates Religious Activities Blanche Young Fine Arts Editor James Chapman Columnist Freda Carney Exchange Editor Truman Maxey Ruth Gibbons Audrey Pickler Reporters Marshall Black J. S. Bell The Crackers Reid Davis Anne Caver Willie Mae Thompson Lucy Norvell r •-i To write well is to think, well, to feel well, and to render well; it is to possess at once intellect, soul, and taste. — Bufon Religious Activities ol, Daniels, Moore, Jacokes, Hooker, Smothe Rice, Isbell, Ellis, Maxey, Ridgway McClure, Black, Parker, Graves This organization is the executive head of the religious endeavors on Union ' s campus. They have supervision over prayer services, city-wide training schools and various other religious movements. The South-wide B. S. U. Convention met in Atlanta, Georgia, October 30 to November 2. Union University was represented by twenty-five young people. They heard inspirational ad- dresses from the most eminent men in the Southern Baptist Convention. Those addresses set them on fire with new zeal and a greater determination to conquer the campus for Christ. The keynote of the convention was, " Christ, my only necessity, " which echoed and re-echoed on our campus when the representatives returned. At this convention Marshall Black was selected as president and Ruth Gibbons as secretary of Tennessee B. S. U. The State Convention will meet in Johnson City next year. It is expected that Union will have a large representation. Officers Marshall Black President Lucille Parker Vice-President Hazel Ellis • Secretary Dr. J. W. Jent Sponsor Members Simpson Daniels Paul Isbell Truman Maxey Annie Dee Rice Dorothy Graves J. Warner Ja cokes Katherine Moore Zora Bell Ridgway Dortha Hocker Martha McClure Mary Pool E. L. Smothers § • Nowell, Williamson, Privett, Cox, Mosely, Davis. Ivy. Hamlin, Ellis, McVay James. Sliman, Brewer, Odom, McVay, Elston, Moore, Murphy, Robertson, Weeks Pool, Robertson, Jennings, Prather, Ball, Bishop. Bowen. Harris, Turnage, Glover Weldon, Caver, Whittington, Tilghman, Allison, Smith, Parker, Moore, Patton, Flowers Oglesby, Hunt, Davis, McDearmon, Hocker, Johns, Ball, Colwiek, Norvell, Carney Payne, Switzer, Graves, McDonald, Turner, Siler, Roberts, Richardson, Fleming, West Sublett, Armour, Law, Whitson, Gibbons, Fulghum, Hearn, Parker, Fullerton, Ridgeway Ammons, Rice, Borum, Rice, Redd, McMicheal, Nowell jiifeo. 525F 3l I (P° °tj Young Women ' s Ami miliary The Y. W. A. of Union University is one of the most outstanding organizations on the hi ' l and boasts the largest enrollment For the past four years this organization has met with the standard set by the W. M. U. oi the Southern Baptist Conventi on, and is listed as one of the few college Y. W. A. ' s to be A-i for so long a period of time. This year the group has been divided into four circles, each a complete unit in itself. The programs are carried on in each independent circle, the circles I neeting together in general as- sembly once each month. Under this new form of government the Y. W. A. is exerting its usual spiritual influence upon the campus. Officers Hazel Ellis DORTHA HOCKER . . Doris Oglesbi . Treasurer Members Marie Allison Travis McDonald Louree Weeks Maxine Ammons Irma Murphy Annice Whittington Hazel Armour Una Moore Joy Whitson Rosa Borum Katherine Moore Louise Weldon Lucile Bowen Leona McMichael Ruth Gibbons Bitts Ball Mary Elinor Williams Mrs. Barney Flowers Bail Ball Mae Adams McVay Elizabeth Smith Roberta Bishop Carlie McVay Joe Lena Payne Anne Caver Margaret McDearman Margaret Brewer Louise Cox Benthal Nowell Elizabeth Sliman Freda Carney Lucy Norvell Nellie Johns Nellie Colwick Doris Oclesby Irene James Neville Clement Erma Odom Mabelle Hearn Edith Davis Lucile Parker Buela Stockton Sarah Elston Mary Poole LaVerne West H Lucy Fullerton Louise Privett Pearl Patton Virginia Fleming Mary Vaughn Prather Mary Elizabeth Siler Dorothy Graves Frances Roberts Grace Sublette Louise Glover Annie Dee Rice Elizabeth Fulghum Virginia Harris Martha Rice Hazel Ellis Vera Hunt Mabel Redd Irene Williamson Elizabeth Hamlin Zora Bell Ridgway Elaine Parker Dortha Hocker Florence Robertson Maggie Mae Nowell Gladys Ivy Mrs. V. A. Richardson Helen Odle Jessie Mae Jennings Katherine Rhea Mildred Tilghman Bernice Law Mary Louise Smith Mabel Davis Katherine Mosley Louise Switzer Frances K. Turnage Helen Mount Annie Laurie Turner " 5 Irene Robertson §i na ■£°h P iJi gvl. iKJWWVX Bell. Rainwater. Abington, Black, Holland Vaughn, Smothers, Ray, Burkes Maxey, Scatcs, Flowers, Bourne Ferges, Richardson, Daniels, Frye, Kloss Kt KF2 XJ W jF f MHMiB MMMi»iMMMig MWM WBa 1 F JL K. Gr. Society of Religious Inquiry This organization has functioned continuously since its organization in 1877. It is is a society composed of ministerial students of the school, local pastors, and preacher members of the faculty. The object of the society is to aid the members in qualifying for the gospel min- istry. Local problems and doctrinal positions are topics of particular interest in the ) weekly meetings. The men who have gone out from this society have, for many years, been leaders of Southern Baptist thought. One of the most highly honored of the ones who have gone from this club is Dr. Savage, who was one of the charter members and remains the inspiration of the group. Many other nationally known men have gone from the J. R. Graves Society, but we dare not say which was the greater in the Master ' s service. Thus, Baptists the world over have harvested the fruits of this society year after year. Roll Truman Maxev Percy Ray J. L. McAliley Dr. G. M. Savage Dr. J. A. Pool E. L. Smothers V. A. Richardson Thurman Williams John W. Kloss W. C. Adkinson J. W. Bass W. E. Drauchn E. E. Burks Dr. J. F. Hailv Grady Craddock Hardy Hughes E. C. Cutlip A. C. Keller Simpson Daniels Noel Siler Leslie Gilbert Bernard Scates I. N. Penick R. L. Walker H. B. Woodward Dr. C. B. Williams Bertis Fair A. M. Poplin W. F. Carlton W. A. Bourne J. S. Bell J. R. Beck E. B. Abington H. C. Cox Roy Crider E. L. Carr Barney Flowers Arthur Fry ' J. B. Holland Mark Fercis J. W. Jent D. D. Smothers L. H. Moore Dewey Stubblefield O. C. Rainwater Marshall Black it ' i3 i J. B ' ' VV- ' H y 1 Religious Activities N order to create and develop the proper spiritual attitude as found in Union, the college lays great stress upon her religious activities, which may be listed as follows : First, Chapel exercises of thirty minutes each day, con- sisting of reverent reading of the Scriptures and prayer, fol- lowed by a twenty-minute religious or inspirational talk. Second, the prayer meetings. These are: the daily noonday meetings held once a week in each hall, and the general prayer meetings for all students held in Chapel on some night other than Wednesday night which is reserved for prayer meetings in the city churches. Third, the J. R. G. Society of Religious Inquiry for the young preachers, which has already been described in this bulletin. Fourth, the Y. W. A. which includes a very large per cent of the girls and is one of the few college Y. W. A. ' s that has maintained the one hundred per cent standard for the past several years. Fifth, the Life Service Band. Sixth, the Baptist Student Union. Seventh, the annual college revival held usually in the Spring at which time a concentrated effort is made to reach every unsaved person in school and to lead all to dedication and re-consecration. These re- vivals mark the turning point in a great many lives each year. The revival last Spring was conducted by Dr. Scarborough, President of the Seminary at Ft. Worth, Texas. All of the above religious agencies and influences are in addition to the many Bible and religious courses offered in regular class work. The students also find opportunity for religious work in the city churches, which bid strongly for student co-operation and leadership. Few schools are pervaded with as strong religious and wholesome social atmosphere or do more to inspire their students with an aspiration for higher and better things. Fine Arts Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince Director of Conservatory Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince is a musician whom Union University is justly proud to have as Director of Conservatory. Her artistry has been recognized not only in Tennessee but in the entire South. Mrs. Prince is a teacher of unusual ability. For several years her students have won first honors in the State Music Contest of Federated Clubs. As well as being an extraordinary teacher and pianist, Mrs. Prince is an or- ganist of high type. Last year she was the holder of an organ scholarship with Dr. Davis, of Birmingham, England. She is a member of the Organist Guild of America. As a pianist, teacher, and organist Mrs. Prince has contributed much to the musical development of Jackson and she occupies an enviable posi- tion among the artists of the South. " •«8 Miss Catherine Routon Acting Dean of Home Economics Department Miss Catherine Routon, acting dean of the Department of Home Economics, holds a B.S. degree from Peabody College for Teachers and a M.S. degree from Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Miss Routon is acting as dean during the absence of Mrs. Hudson. She is the present chairman of student clubs of the state and of the West Tennessee Home Economics Association. Miss Routon, better known as Miss Catherine, is ably carry- ing on the work of this department and is ever an inspiration to those with whom she works. • i " V ■cQ%k Vr, W " ' « Union University Of all the organizations on the Hill that have furnished entertainment and genuine pleasure the band has been among the first. At all the athletic games the band has sent a pep squad that has added much to these events. Much good has been accomplished by the band and the students have appreciated it and enjoyed it greatly. The band owes much to the director, Mr. Hech, who has certainly done his best for Union. He is a man of rare musical ability and each one in the band is proud to call him friend. The people out in town have been kind to come and help out. Union appreciates the fine spirit and friendship that they have shown us. There has been much improvement and Union is proud to own a band of this calibre. Members Mr. Fred Heck Director Truman Maxev Manager Dorothy Graves Secretary Red Ginn Cornet Bertha Schuchart . Cornet Warner Jacokes Cornet Joe Verser Cornet Earl House Trombone Preston Omar Trombone Percy Turner Trombone J. M. Justin Clarinet Roy Mabry Clarinet Truman Maxey Clarinet Margaret Gilbert ...... Saxoplionc Jack Ferguson Saxophone Ted Hudson Saxophone Paul Witty Baritone Vintz Gilo ilio John Gillio Bass Henry Gilbert Bass Johnny Wells ■ Drums Elmer Wood Snare Drum Blanche Young Cymbals Dorothy Graves .... Bells, Bass Drum V D°- f i Miss Mary Evans Saunders, A.M. Speech Science and Dramatic Production Department of Dramatic Art Miss Saunders is a reader of talent, having a well modulated voice and distinct enunciation. She has appeared on many important programs and has delivered two addresses before the National Association of Teachers of Speech, which received much favorable criticism. Miss Saunders spent the past summer in study and travel in Eu- rope specializing in Speech Science, and Dramatic Art. She was for- tunate in being able to attend many Dramatic Festivals in London, Stratford-on-Avon, Paris and other cultural centers of Europe. Under the direction of Miss Saunders the Dramatic Department has staged some productions which have revealed the highest type of Dramatic Art. Miss Saunders ' ability and her understanding of Speech and Drama have made her an influential figure in dramatic circles. •K3W r Elizabeth Hamlin Graduates le Expression and Dramatic Art Rosa Borum Miss Borum has delighted audiences on the campus and in Jackson with her rare gift for entertaining. She has played leading roles in numerous plays and pageants. For her Junior Recital, Miss Borum read the drama, ' ' Good Medicine. " This year in her Senior Recital, she read miscellaneous repertoire embracing " Pauline Pavlavna " by Thomas Bailey Aldrich, a dramatic Bible narrative, and dialects in Scottish and Italian. Elizabeth Hamlin Miss Hamlin is one of Union ' s most talented and versatile readers. In her pleasing manner she has delighted her friends upon many occasions. For her Junior Recital she presented " The Neighbors, " by Zona Gale. She read for her Senior Recital " The Terrible Meek, " a religious play by Charles Rann Kennedy. s s • The Debating Team of Union University has always been recognized as one of the strongest group of forensic artists in the country. The council, working with Dr. Waiters, arranges contests with some of the strongest teams in the country. This year the boys defended the home field while the girls journeyed to foreign territory to gain laurels. Four veterans of last year, Glenn Ramsey, Tansil Palmer, Carleton Harris, and Marshall Black formed the nucleus of this year ' s squad which was further strengthened by many new- recruits. Misses Mattie Malone, Elizabeth Hamlin, Hazel Ellis, and Lucille Parker composed th; varsity girls ' squad. The Officers of the Council are: Tansil Palmer President Elizabeth Hamlin Vice-President Mattie Malo.ve Secretary jS ; :5j3 ■ ■■ ■vyT- vyy Mm 1 2 THE SCANDAL SHEET PUBLISHED VERY WEAKLEY Entered as Low Class Matter September 10, 1930, at the Mail Box at Jackson, under Act of March 3, 1897. EDITORIALS This is exactly the second issue of the " Scandal Sheet " and we positively believe it is the last one. The purpose of this little trouble-shooter is mainly to fill up what would be seven blank pages if we weren ' t asked to expound this nonsense. We composed and collected a bunch of jokes and a joke is not a joke unless it is on someone. So, dear reader, if that unfortunate happens to be you or some of your dear ones — be a sport. Remember that this is just a space filler and maybe your name ii helping this worthy cause. Well, anyway, we will be sorry if we hurt anyone ' s feelings. (He might find out who we are.) If any of the articles seem a little strong, see if they are not printed on stiff paper. It may be because you take them the wrong way. There are two sides to every question. Why take the wrong one ? If you are a little peeved, don ' t go to John Hurt just because he is editor of the annual. This doesn ' t have anything to do with the Lest We Forget except to finish it. There must be an end to all " good " things, and this is the end of this. FOUR MONTHS OUT OF A CHRONICLE BOOK SEPTEMBER •■School days! School days! Dear old golden rule days. " (Date) Sunday i± — Vacations end and troubles begin. Monday 75 — Dorcas, the " grub dump " opens. Tuesday 16 — The " E ' s " and the " O ' s " are in a rush. Wednesday 17 — Shannon and Irene ma- triculate together. Thursday 18 — First chape! — with Robert and Martha side by each. Friday iq — Parlor meetings and lectures in the Dorms. Saturday 20 — Rocky Palmer up to his old tricks of cutting class. Saturday 21 — Many dates ' neath the Sun- day night moon. (Continued on Page 5J CAUSES TOO MUCH TROUBLE Miss Polly Tick, a gay and charming young lady but one who possessed the un- happy faculty of getting into mischief too often, was suspended at the last meeting of the Board of Trustees, and refused fur- ther admittance to Union until she cou ' d conduct herself properly. Miss Polly Tick was the cause of a fist fight between Henry Herron and Harry Hurt and it was decided that since she was arousing so much disturbance by her charm she would be forced to take herself where it would not be in evidence. There are many loyal friends of Polly Tick on the campus who are mourning her departure and who say that she was not really to blame for any disturbance. It cannot be denied that she was a lady pos- sessed of great charm and beauty, and one who was exceedingly popular, particularly with the gentlemen. There was never a social, political, or religious event on the hill to which Polly Tick was not invited and one of her finest characteristics was that she never failed to attend. Her bright face and sparkling eyes were to be seen at every meal, every ball game, each prayer meeting, all the parties and even in Student Council. There is no doubt but that she will be greatly missed, and it is hoped that in spite of her mischievous ways she will soon be permitted to return to old Union. STAFF Imah Bumme . . . Joke Editor-in-Chief Willie Biter . . . Associate Joke Editor ITrah Pain . . . Assi.tant Joke Editor Doncha Dtjwitt . . Society Joke Editor Trvtah Skinn ' em . . Sport Joke Editor O. Wottah Livah . . Swap Joke Editor U. Tei.lem Dirtie .... Joke Editor Wee Dooh S kin ' nem . Business? Manager FOOTBALL BANQUET SUCCESSFUL Banquet Gossip at a Glance The main part of the banquet came dur- ing the preparation for the " big feed. " The basement of the church looked like an ant hive because the girls were hurry- ing here and there getting everything ready. The amateur cooks were showing their skill dressing the two chickens and different ones were standing around tell- ing the others how to work and only get- ting in the way. The jelly from the crystallized apples wouldn ' t " jelly " and a hurried trip was made down town to get something to hasten matters. The orange baskets for the fruit cocktail weren ' t large enough so they had to pour out part of the fruit. The potatoes wouldn ' t stay on the half- shell and the celery wouldn ' t curl. Irene Williamson sprained her wrist trying to stir the dressing and Travis McDonald skinned a shin trying to catch a half- picked chicken. When Miss Johnson came she checked and everything became O. K. The time finally came and the boys took their favorite dates to the church. Con- nor Shannon was there rushing around trying to get a way to go home and get a " button. " He had to leave " Miss Amer- ica " for five minutes to do this. He ex- plained he was all right then but he would get sore at the end. We didn ' t understand him. Roger Murray was a good toastmaster, but it did seem as if he was conducting a Marriage Bureau for Bill Moss and Joe Gest who were making love to a post. Roger ' s jokes were fair. It was hard to tell whether he or John bought Doris ' ticket. If Roger didn ' t, he should have. Her Majesty, The Queen, was very regal looking as she pre- sented the football to Captain-elect Logan. Bud Pritchett was elected " Best Blocker " and R. J. Welch " Most Valuable Man. " They both deserved the honors. The speeches were very fine and none of them were monotonous. Wade and Dortha were holding hands during most of the affair. Harry Hurt felt a little guilty when Carleton played " I Ain ' t Got (Continued on Page 4) THE SCANDAL SHEET FRESHMEN ENTERTAIN SENIORS A GOOD TIME WAS HAD BY ALL —EXCEPT THE GREENIES. Murray Hall with a mustache ! Annie Lee West without her usual make-up. Conner Shannon with his hair combed down in his face. Frances Henson with freckled face. Guy Turner with make-up all over his face — and the rest of the Freshmen doing the same things. A person couldn ' t walk through town without seeing some Union Frosh bedecked in some outlandish costume. The tall ones with short trousers and the short ones with long trousers, and most of them wore their clothes backward. A person would take one look at them and couldn ' t tell whether they were coming or going! All- mon was very becoming in the short " knickers " that " Fatty " House wore last year. And Milton Sanderson ! We won- der what he carried in that " baby ' s make- up bag. " This was one time the Freshmen looked almost as dignified as the Seniors. It was the only time Richmond Medling and Dick Reynolds were seen carrying " eight inches of Books. " They should absorb enough from such close contact to make all A ' s this term. Maybe they will be able to an- swer, " Oui, Monsieur, " or " Two hours " until the end of school. When the boys started wearing their shirts backwards, they looked like priests or something. (Mostly " something. " ) Robert Summar was ecstasy. The boys couldn ' t shave until the week was up. With make-up on, those bristles made their faces look like red-handled hair brushes. The girls looked very enticing with their hair tied up in little green ribbons, and long pig-tails hanging down their backs. Without cosmetics some of those beauties looked like the last rose of sum- mer. We stood their looks O. K. when they " lip sticked " their noses and put freckles on their cheeks, but when they started getting reckless with the cold cream and left it on — Ugh ! Whew ! Another thing was noticed. There was a slight decrease in Freshmen dates at both halls compared with the time before Freshman week. We just can ' t under- stand that, can you? Here ' s to the Freshies, With their ignorance and green. They took their orders With submission serene. RIGHT Lives of many men remind us Nonv ive stop to think of it, We should never leave behind us Letters ive should not have zvrit. Suddenly, in the presence of companv, Dorothy Dunn began to chew gum vigor- ously. " Where on earth did you get that gum? " asked Mrs. Dunn. " Right here on the bottom of the seat, " said Dorothy. " Do you want some, Mother? " What The Eminent Logicians Of 1931 Have To Say Mr. Malcolm Lauderdale — Whatever is universal is not evil. Petting is universal ; therefore petting is not evil. Miss Ruth Carter — Everything which is able to restrict liberty is a source of dan- ger. Every student council is able to re- strict liberty; therefore every student coun- cil is a source of danger. Mr. Tom Armor — No bird is a bat. Louree Weeks is not a bird; therefore Louree Weeks is a bat. Miss Dortha Hocker — All crimes are punishable by law. Kissing in the dark is a crime (according to all matrons) ; therefore kissing in the dark is punishable by law. Mr. Johnston Luton — All human rela- tions involve compromise. Marriage is a human relation; therefore marriage in- volves compromise. Miss Alice Thomas — All boys who live in Adams Hall are mean. Fred Hicks and Rocky Palmer live in Adams Hall; there- fore Fred and Rocky are mean. Mr. Walter Gradye — Tradition in Logic has favored the view that the first figure is better than the other and a closer analysis has shown that they do not need reduction. FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FACULTY MEMBERS Popping his hands together and saying, " Listen. " " Understand? " " Young peo- ple. " " We will have to stop scratching this window, it is getting too unsightly. " " Study to be quiet. " " Let ' s see if we can ' t get out of here in one minute fifty- nine seconds. " " Don ' t stop in the halls, but keep moving. " " Give your name, number of seat, answer, and something you have learned in today ' s lesson. " " There ' s too much levity in the class. " " Line upon line, precept upon precept, a little here, a little there ... " " I couldn ' t help being late, a train stopped me, " or " This is Rotary club day. " " How many criminals do we have today? " " I have to hurry home and get the foot- ball returns. " " I had a course under Dr. Ortman of Oklahoma ; I believe I ' ll have to move Mr. Scates to the front row. All right, anyone chewing gum get up and spit it out the window, and the last one there, pull the window down. ' ' " And of course some ' little ' person will attempt to hand in somebody else ' s thesis written long ago. " " A certain person is copying questions eight and nine off some- body else ' s paper. " " Are you taking this course for the credit or for what you can get out of it? " " Mr. Hall, would you take this if no credit were offered ? " " We ' ll sing Number Nine. " " I like this method of teaching, don ' t you? " " Do which? " " I wonder if Rosa has a class this pe- riod. " " I don ' t know whether that reached the back row or not. Did it Mr. Howse? " " You people are getting too in- terested in each other. " " When mv wife and I buy meat we get just a little piece this size. " " Fill up the front rows as you come in. " " Are there any freshmen in this class? " " If you are not here next week you will be absent. " " If anyone is absent let him hold up his hand. " " I forgot my hat. " " I ' ve forgotten — " " Billie McAdams is one of my best stu- dents. " " Some of you folks will make good lawyers. " " Er, ah ! We ' ll check, er, ah, and, ah, see if everything, er, ah, is O. K. " " The idea of anyone wearing glahsses for style. " " Is Miss Elic-ibeth Hahm-lin in this clahss? " " I want Miss Rosah Borum to see me in my studio immediately after chah-pel. " " I have a nice apah-ment to rent. " " How many in here don ' t have Tidwell books? " " I ' ll marry any couple for fifteen cents — two for twentv-five cents. " " Poop ! Poop! " CHAPEL COMMENTS (Written during " an extremely interest- ing Chapel talk. " ) Why can ' t that guy back of me stretch his feet out in another direction and not put them on the back of my legs? . . . Penick ' s ears ought to be long — he ' s puled them enough . . . My! They ' re pulling an election and none of us knew anything about it! The hurried and bewildered " polly ticking " of the A. T. O. ' s and the Chi O. ' s and the winks and hidden grins of the S. A. E. ' s . . . Seems like someone has been let in on it . . . Keplar nom- inating Fred Hicks again . . . " Rocky " nominated by Farmer Brown . . . Fran- ces Henson looking around wondering whom to vote for . . . Some people act- ing like they wouldn ' t vote . . . Some people looking like they would vote twice — if they could . . . Why don ' t they nom- inate Jimmie Warren or Joe Verser? . . . Wonder if that wasp on Joe ' s sweater signifies he has been stung . . . Why doesn ' t someone nominate someone . . . Oh! A girl nominated . . . Flippen? . . . No, she ' s not an acrobat . . . Any more nominations? . . . Bud Pritchett nomi- nated by an " E " Goat . . . Dirty work — some are trying to split the votes . . . The last moment and then nominations cease. Tense figures, hurried glances, winks, and smiles . . . They ' re voting. . . . Prof. Rutledge can ' t even count; Dr. Carr is slower than the rest . . . The final count and the announcement of the winner . . . Whoopee! The clapping . . . The crest- fallen looks, the smiles, more winks, more grins . . . The rest of the announcements. The Song, " Number Nine " ... Dr. Cox ought to enter a hog-calling contest — or Dr. Jent ... It would be a close contest. Dr. Penick ' s marriage racket — two couples for 25 cents — beefsteak from the air . . . Two can live as cheaply as one, but they don ' t — unless they ' re Scotch . . . Chapel over . . . The couples give each other the last parting look and W. C. turns Annie ' s hand loose . . . We march out to the tune of Dr. Savage ' s watch ticking . . . Chapel and this nonsense are over!! THE SCANDAL SHEET FRATERNITY BLUES " Familiar Sights On The Hill " The Alpha Tau ' s By an S. A. E. Now this is the story of Willie Brown, Who never will wear a heavenly crown. From earliest youth he has been a tease; He never attempts to be nice or please; He always omits his " Sir " and " Thanks " ; He drinks enough to fill two tanks; He ' s always carrying on with a miss; rind he frequently steals a huff or kiss — He does all this — the reason th ough. Is simply because he ' s an A. T. 0. And liis classmates sigh and say to Harry, " I pity the girl he has to marry. Poor thing She ' ll have a terrible time " " You bet she will! " the old folks chime. The Sigma Alph ' s By an A. T. O. Now this is the story of Willie Hood, Who never in all his life was good. He sticks out his tongue at his mother dear ; He rifles his sister ' s purse without fear; His nights are spent in a reckless whirl; He carries on with a married girl; He constantly utters what isn ' t true; He tries to reform — but attempts are few — He does all this — but then you see, It ' s simply because he ' s an S. A. E. And his classmates sigh and say to Harry, " I pity the girl he has to marry. Poor thing She ' ll have a terrible time! " " You bet she will! " the old folks chime. The Observe, their predictions were not so fair. Both married and both are a happy pair. The wives of each are sweet little things, Serenely content in their wedding rings. The lads, dear boys, having sown their oats, Are gallant and wise — not sotted bloats, And they leave their wives with a tender kiss. Oh, theirs is a state of married bliss! So what did it matter in the long ago, Whether they made S. A. E. or A. T. O. THE SOLILOQUY OF TWENTY CENTS I am twenty cents. I am not on speak- ing terms with the pig stand. I am too little to buy a quart of ice cream. I am not large enough to buy a box of candy. I am too small to buy a ticket to the movie. I am hardly fit for jingling pur- poses, but believe me, when I pay for all these annual pictures, I am some money! Fraternity dues give me Fraternity blues. Shannon and Irene drinking a coke in the Book Store. . . . Maurice Elvert driving on the campus like he ' s going to a fire. . . . Elizabeth Hamlin laughing continuously for at least five minutes. . . . T. L. Caver with another girl. . . . Dr Savage walking up the steps within one minute of the bell. . . . Dr. Davis scratch- ing the south window in the museum to see what kind of rock he had. . . . Fred Hick ' s dapper appearance. . . . Orbie Hickman ' s remark to every girl he passes. . . . Dean Prince ' s remarks to every girl he doesn ' t pass. . . . Dr. Williams late to his class or hurrying down the hall to get home and get the game returns on the radio. . . . Mrs. Hardin locking her door. . . . John Hurt looking dignified in the Publication Office. . . . Dr. Savage holding his watch when the students leave chapel. . . . " Who ' s Who " . . . Vocational Guid- ance. . . . The pile of chewing gum un- der Beck ' s class room window. . . . Beck ' s firm, unyielding jaws. . . . Jimmy and Mary Louise. . . . Martha and Rob- ert. . . . The hornet on Joe Verser ' s sweater. ... J. Luton ' s strut as he walks. . . . Carleton ' s hot playing. . . . Fran- ces Meeks ' winsome smile . . . Monie ' s " don ' t give a darn " appearance. . . . Marshal Black ' s opposition to most every- thing. . . . Keplar Robinson ' s Grecial profile. . . . Ted Hoppe ' s blazing hair with sweaters to match. . . . Walter Grady parking most anywhere on the campus at any time. . . . Dr. Williams ' devilish eyebrows. . . . Roy Mabry ' s frown. . . . Mac Craig being a typical Freshman in appearance. . . . France:. Henson being a typical Freshman in ac- tions. . . . Robert Gaugh ' s blushes. . . . Nelle Lowe ' s cat-like walk. . . . Robert Summar ' s whiskers. . . . James Logan ' s hot songs. . . . Mrs. Prince asking some- one to do her a favor. . . . The Dean changing a schedule. . . . Miss Mary Evans Saunders. . . . Rosa and Earle standing in the hall talking. . . . The couples in front of the Chi O. room. . . . Harry Hurt ' s ready wit. . . . Fatty House ' s obesity. . . . Tom Armour ' s short quotations in Logis. . . . Boys lighting over back seats in class rooms. . . . Wal- ter Rowland ' s red neck tie. . . . The song leader, Dr. Poole. . . . The yell leader, Dr. Jent. . . . Jimmy Chapman ' s tummy. . . . Ben Adkin ' s voice. . . . Say, Guy, you stop trying to find out who wrote this " stuff. " He might be larger than you! Classyfried Adfertiremints FOR SAIL FOR SAIL — Old newspapers in any quan- tity. The Cardinal and Cream. FOR SAIL — New invention for college roommates. A superb combination tooth- brush. S. S. Walker, Inventor. FOR SAIL — Fine Stetson hat, gaily dec- orated and only slightly worn. See Marshal Black. AT A BARGAIN— A fine pipe. Draws well. Owner has given up smoking. Marden Watters. GOING AT A REDUCED PRICE— Half interest in Annice Whittington. Will sell cheap. Joe Verser. FOR SAIL— A Santa Claus Suit. Chil- dren in family too old for this now. See Mr. Rut] edge. WILL TRADE FOR SANTA CLAUS SUIT — Have special need for one. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Beck. AM SELLING OUT— All interest in Joe Verser. Call A. Whittington. WANTED— MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO RENT— A real man with a mustache. Must have good looking car. Louise Switzer. WANTED — To buy cheap. A reducing belt. Must be a large one. Call Thomas House. WANTED— A ton of cheese. Address Dewey Stubblefield. WANTED — Four Salesmen with cars. Call 1863. WANTED — Some heat and hot water for Lovelace Hall. WANTED TO TRADE— " Burnt Offer- ing " (bacon) 365 days a year for good Virginia ham. Sail Dorcas Hall. PERSONALS FREE — A date with a high-class lady with each lesson you take in " The Glamour of Love. " Call Professor Carl- ton Harris. TO ALL INTERESTED— Dr. Ewing Drawn ' s book on " The Modern It. " $4.00 per volume. FOR RENT And then there was the absent-minded Professor who asked Jimmy Smith : " What is vour father ' s name? " Prof. Cox: " Well, this is the last lec- ture, and I have made out the questions and sent them to the printer. Is there any questions any of you would care to ask? " Keplar Robinson: " Yes, which printer? " FOR RENT— This summer, A. T. O. and S. A. E. rooms. Out of business for summer. FOR RENT — Ten demerits. See La Verne West. WANTED TO RENT— Nice little house near Union College, with housekeeping equipment. Mr. Williard Atkinson. THE SCANDAL SHEET Union ' s Contributions To " Who ' s Who " BERNARD SCATES The leader of the preachers. Bernard is a pianist of note — usually the wrong one. He weighs his words before he speaks and is never accused of short weight. He ' s president of the student ' s body, and he tries to better his soul. He has Elaine on his hands ' cause he doesn ' t know where to Parker. KEPLAR ROBINSON The Campus Cop. He is looked on wi;h disfavor by some of the Crook Hall girls because he chased a man away from over there one night. Keplar is the son of one of the " early settlers, " and he pays his bills promptly on the first of every month. You can read his character in his eyes. He got a black eye once. R. J. WELCH The greatest comedian on the hill. He likes two types of girls — Those who want to be kissed and those who kiss to be wanted. He makes excellent grades when- ever he pleases and has a pleasing disposi- tion. R. J. worked for a man once upon a time who removed his legs from the wheel-barrow so he couldn ' t rest. He says that it ' s the girl who " rolls " in at 2 P. M. who is considered respectable. ROSA BORUM The beauty queen. Rosa believes in acquired characteristics. After hearing hers and Miss Saunders ' voicces, we do, too. It ' s our opinion that she has a very beautiful hand and the same is held by just one person. She wears a large dia- mond which she says is the flower of all the rings. (She must mean flour-paste.) Rosa told someone that jellyfish get their jelly from the ocean currents. FRED HICKS The sheikiest of the sheiks. He had a date that just cost a dollar and ten cents. He explained that it was all she had. He is going to be an architect. He built a chicken coop out of his head and had plenty of wood left over to build a dog kennel. We saw him tip a waiter and the poor fellow lost his balance completely and bumped his head. Fred went with a girl for eighteen days last year. She was on one of those diets. CARLETON HARRIS Another sheik. His ties and sweaters make more racket than a gangster outfit. He paid a doctor five dollars to find out why he was always cold at night. The doc told him his " neck " was bad. He changed his mind when he was a Soph and the new one isn ' t much better. He doesn ' t like the " home loving " type of girl. They all require a roadster. Carle- ton had a date with a girl once just be- cause she was " warmly " recommended and for about a month he sang, " I still get a chill, thinking of you. " FOOTBALL BANQUET SUCCESSFUL LOST AND FOUND (Continued from Page 1) Nobody. " " Tip " Taylor was doing very- well that night. Of course, Shannon and I were there ! One of the most impressive things was the tribute the players paid to Coach Stewart by means of a letter which showed him their love for him and their appreciation for his good work. Rules were off until 11:15 ar, d tnen tne outstanding social event came to a close. The banquet was talked about for a long time afterward. FAMOUS BEST SELLERS By Eminent Authors Microbe Hunters — Gay Martindale. The Doctor Looks at Love and Life — Theodore Hoppe. Perfect Behavior — Orbie Hickman. The Revolt of Modern Youth — Louise Switzer. Trapping Wild Animals — H. E. Wat- ters. Now It Can Be Told— Reid Davis. A Good Woman— -Polly Polsgrove. The Professor ' s House — L. D. Rutledge. llumjer — Harry Hurt. Debonair — Mary E. Saunders. Wallflowers — Mary Vaughan Prather. Favorite Heart Throbs — Carlton Harris. The Man Who Laughs — James Chap- man. The Thundering Herd— Dr. Savage. Hide In The Dark — Keplar Robinson. So Big — Thomas House. To Have and To Hold— Marden Wat- t:rs Call of the Wild— Dr. Cox. Lost Ecstasy — Ruth Carter. The Age of Innocence — Mary Elizabeth UNION HALL OF FLAME Annice Whitingron Elaine Parker Margaret McDearmon Elizabeth Leeper Jennie Lou Johnson Helen Philips Altona Webb Lucille Bowen Laverne Flippen Louree Weeks Eloine Newman THE MATERIAL FOR THE SCAN- DAL SHEET THAT WAS KILLED BY THE CENSORS. THE REMAINS WILL BE SENT TO THE " DEAD " LETTER OFFICE, WHERE IT WILL LIE IN STATE UNTIL IT IS RESUR- RECTED. " Was Good While It Lasted " LOST — A perfectly good appetite some- where between Adams and Dorcas Hall. Finder return to Thomas House. LOST — A package of gum. For reward call 452 and ask for Professor Beck. FOUND — An acre of dust on all the chapel seats. Owners can have same by paying for this ad. LOST— My Illusion:,. Big reward. Call Louise Switzer. FOUND— By Harry Hurt. A good " line " at Crook Hall. Seems to be of small value. Owners see Mr. Hurt. STRAYED OR STOLEN— Twelve crates of kraut from Dorcas. Big reward. FOUJND — A lot of peaches in the Blue Grotto. All are different shapes and sizes. See Mr. Johnston Luton. FOUND — A new piece the Band knows. FOUND — Something Harry Hurt won ' t eat. Information will be given to Mrs. Hurt if she will call 92. LOST — Shannon Thomas. Finder see Irene James for reward. LOST — All sense of honor. Finder please return to French students. FOUND— The only worthwhile thought R. J. Welch ever had. Mr. Welch can have same on payment of ten dollars to Ted Hoppep. LOST— The bell at Crook Hall. Finder can keep same. FOUND — A Whiz Bang in Dr. Penick ' s desk. Dr. Penick can have this if the finder is first permitted to read it. See Keplar Robinson. T WISH TO ANNOUNCE " M y deah, you really must enroll I n all the classes that I teach. S we ' l I show you how to sperk, S well I show you how to preach. S ay, vour pronounciation, deah, A nd broadcast English I ' ll correct, U ntil you speak as well as I. N o doubt you soon will, I suspect. D on ' t ask me where learned it all. E uropa was my teacher, deah. R ose, you should visit Europe lands, S o you could talk to people here. I n every land I went to see, S aid they, " How beautifully you speak. ' N ow deahest, I ' ll make yours a voice O f beauty. One that will not squeak. G down to Mr. Prince ' s desk, O n floor the first and shout till hoarse, " O h, Mr. Prince, enroll me quick. D o let me take the Phonic Course. " THE SCANDAL SHEET APP ACCOSTED AND ARTFULLY ASSAULTED BISCUITS OR BISKETS What was one of the most dastardly robberies of the year took place January 15 at 1:30 P. M. when Robert Thompson was struck down on his way to the bank and left as dead, while the thieves made away with the fifty dollars in bi Is he was carrying to the bank for deposit. Two men who refused to give their names but who had the appearance of college students and who wore buttons with the emblem " C. L. S. " on them are being held in custody at the police station. Mr. Thompson, who is secretary and treasurer for the Apollonian Literary So- ciety at Union University, had been in- trusted with a leather bag containing the funds of the Society Treasury and was hastening to the bank to deposit them be- fore it closed. At the corner of College and Irby streets two masked men grabbed him about the shoulders and threw him to the ground while they snatched the leather bag from his hands. They then stomped him into insensibility and ran down the street. A passerby, witnessing their flight, hastily called the po ' ice who set bloodhounds on their trail and rounded them up. It is thought that the two suspects who are being held are members of the Cal- liopean Literary Society at Union and that the rob bery was to secure sufficient funds to hold the annual ball of the Society. Due to the crash in Wall Street the mem- bers of the Society have been financially embarrassed for several months and their treasury has been practically empty. Many believe that the crafty Calliopeans, knowing that the steadfast Apps would have a full treasury, deliberately planned the robbery with the intent of using the money for the ball. However, the two boys who were captured refuse to say a word. Mr. Thompson is in a serious condition but it is thought he will recover. At the first word of his accident, Mrs. Rice has- tened to his bedside and she will nurse him back to health and strength. A VERSE OF SPACE The davenport held the twain, Fair Doris and her handsome swain — Heandshe. But, hark! A foot upon the stair! Mrs. Timmerman finds them sitting then He — and — she! James Logan: " Ten years ago Orbie Hickman gave an elephant a chew of to- bacco and last year the elephant saw him and remembered him, and ran amuck try- ing to get at him. Isn ' t that a remark- able memory? " R. J. Welch: " Hmm! Remarkable face! " Say, have you heard the latest? The school has inaugurated a policy of peace, retrenchment and reform; especially re- trenchment. The first place to suffer from this economical inspiration was the spot most sacred to the heart of all Unionites, our dear old Dorcas Hall. On a bright January morning the econ- omy forces swept down upon the unsus- pecting workers within and in a few min- utes their captain (Mr. M. M. ) was in the " Holy of Holies, " (THE Kitchen) and there he found — Well, what do you suppose he found? Oh! You would never guess. " Such extravagance would break a mil- lionaire, " he said. " The very idea of cooking so much bread ; the students have all eaten and here are twenty-one biscuits left. I tell you this is ridiculous. " He stormed: " Here I am trying my best to make ends meet and you all wasting things down here this way! DON ' T LET IT HAPPEN AGAIN, " he said as he left the building. The next day he came for another count, and this time there were only seven " sink- ers " left. (Logan had gone to breakfast that morning.) " Now this is better. I am glad to see you improving so; just keep the good work going. " On his return three days later he was greeted by twenty-three " hard tacks. " " This will never do, " he wailed. " Asque, how much of each ingredients do you put in this bread ? " " Boss, " she replied, " I don ' t put no in- gredients in it ' tall; I jest puts flour, an ' milk, an ' sech truck. " " Well, " he said. " How- much of those things do you use? " " Well, sir, " Asque answ T ered, " I uses one teaspoon full of soda, one table spoon full of baking powders, ' bout a quart of lard, two gallens of milk, a peck of flour and a little salt. " " Now let ' s make some calculations, " said Mr. M. M. " All of those things make five hundred and seven biscuits; we want to cut the number down to four hundred and eighty-seven; that means you must use one gram less of soda, two grams less of baking powder, two ounces less lard, twelve C. C. ' s less milk, and forty-eight grains of salt less; this will bring the number down to four hundred and eighty-nine. You can give the two extra ones to Mr. Prince ' s dog. (This caused the dog ' s death.) FOUR MONTHS OUT OF A CHRONICLE BOOK Miss Skinner: " Mr. Luton, what are the two genders ? " Johnston: " Masculine and feminine. The feminine are divided into frigid and torrid, the masculine into temperate and intemperate. " (Continued from Page I) Monday 22 — Mrs. Hardin has first Hi- Pressure meeting. Tuesday 23 — Annie and W. C. have a quarrel. Wednesday 24 — Bernard Scates elected President of Student Body. Thursday 25 — Rah ! Rah ! Pep meeting and a bonfire with Burks in command. Friday 26 — Bea Beard visits the ole hill. Saturday 27 — The girls meet the football boys at the station at 6 A. M. Sunday 28 — Have to go to Sunday School. Monday 29 — The Chi O. ' s strut their stuff at a tea party. Tuesday jo — Reid Davis gets to the crit- ical point of a joke when he discovers it isn ' t Ted listening but Prof. Dunn. her ind spooks Spooky (Date) ll ' ednesday I — Nestor Club takes in eight new fellows. Thursday 2 — Logic begins to look trouble- some. Friday ? — Milton Sanderson gets heavy cru:h on Martha McClure. Saturday j — Big parade! Big football game! Big A. T. O. party! Sunday 5 — Miss Onie Skinner chaperones Hazel and Earl home from church. Monday 6 — Doris Oglesbv reigns as foot- ball queen. Tuesday 7 — Warner Wilkes blows in and plays a tune for the ladies. ll ' ednesday 8 — Mr. Beck wears the same shirt he wore yesterday. Thursday r — Jimmie and Mary Vaughan have a fuss. Friday 10 — Jimmie and Mary Vaughan make up. Saturday 11 — The dining hall serves a different meal — kraut, sausage, and hominy. Sunday 12 — C rook Hall overflows with dates. Monday ij — To go to Mexico or not to go to Mexico — that is the question. Tuesday ij — Ah me! The Man Haters meet and discuss and cuss the campus sheiks. Wednesday 75 — French Club meets and everyone says, " Oui, Monsieur. " Thursday 16 — Ed Miller Skinner drops in on his old friends — with his wife. Friday iy — The band begin:, to get atten- tion. Saturday 18 — The Freshmen win a ball game and the B. Y. P. U. celebrates with a Walter Roland Party. Sunday iq — Dates on all the radiators it ' s so cold! Note: Wade Carter falls off. Monday 20 — Goody! Hash day! Tuesday 21 — Everybody has the sniffles. ll ' ednesday 22 — A few (?) demerits make their appearance. Thursday 23 — The Calliopeans hold Open House and several couples fail to show- up ' till refreshment time. Friday 24 — Keplar Robinson seen chew- ing tobacco. Saturday 2=: — Wash Day! Sunday 26 — Mrs. Rice catches Lucile and Loyd — eating apples. Monday 2J — Same old grind ! Tuesday .?S— The " E ' s " and the " O ' s " quibble over Senior election. ll ' ednesday 2Q — Marden Watters snores in chapel. THE SCANDAL SHEET Thursday 30 — Beck makes Bernard spit out his gum. Friday 3 — Spooks peep in the windows and observe " things. " NOVEMBER (Date) Saturday 1 — Everyone is crying, " Oh, my Thesis! " Sunday 2 — Mrs. Timmerman loses the bell so the dates stay for a second. Monday 3 — Zoology clars holds chapel. Conner Shannon knows his bugs all right. Tuesday 4 — Enonians hold chapel. Same old kind of program. Wednesday 5 — Mrs. Rice lectures Crook and Lovelace gir ' .s about whittling out of windows. Thursday 6 — Rocky draws posters for the football game. What an artist he turned out to be ! Friday 7 — Two big po;sum hunts on for tonight. One party catches six possums and the other party loses the possum dog. Saturday 8 — Bobby Switzer, Lou ' s four- year-old nephew, visits Lovelace and plays football with the girls. Sunday g — Parks dates Mrs. Timmerman. Monday 10 — Somebody decides to make a lot of racket and starts a Glee Club. Tuesday 11 — Union beats Louisiana Col- lege in football! Three cheers for that! Big party at the halls tonight. John- ston eats two dozen marshmallows. Wednesday 12 — Fatty House fa Is up the steps. Thursday 13 — The faculty has departed for different points. No one home but Misj Saunders. Friday 14 — Dr. Williams breaks the cam- era at Moore ' s. Saturday 75 — Durward and Tera find a piece of mistletoe and use it. Sunday lb — Robert Summar gets a shave, since he has a date. Monday ij — The Man Haters put Rosa on probation. Tuesday 18 — A good chapel program for the first time. French Club in charge. Wednesday ig — Burnt cocoa at Dorcas! UGH! Thursday 20 — Louree Weeks loses a pound. Friday 21 — The Freshmen play one swell game and win it! Saturday 22 — Dust everywhere! Open House and more " hooking " of belong- ings than Sherlock himself could trace up. Sunday 23 — Florence Moore actually misses a meal. Monday 24. — The dining hall loses money. Harry Hurt eats lunch there. Tuesday 25— Reid Davis has Nestor Club with imported waitresses. Wednesday 26 — Just another day wasted away. Thursday 27 — Turkey Day! Dorcas fin- ally serves something besides hominy. Candy pulling at Lovelace tonight. First prize to Dorsey Burnett. Friday 28 — We sleep all day. Saturday 2g — Harry Hurt has a headache, the toothache, the earache, and the backache in front. Sunday 30 — Annice comes back early to date Joe. DECEMBER " Twas the night before Christmas — " (Date) Monday 1 — School again. Ain ' t it a pain. Tuesday 2 — Exams. Cheating and cram- ming and the usual old gag. Wednesday 3 — Maxey fails in Latin. (Amo-amas-amat. ) Thursday 4 — Logic! Logic! Logic! Some exam ! Friday 5 — A sigh of relief! Saturday 6 — Pat Patterson comes by for a second — long enough to inspire the Man Haters anew. Sunday 7 — Dates and nowhere to put ' em. Will spring never come ! Monday 8 — Matriculation. Big election and big surprise. Rocky and Lib and Rosa carry off the honors. Tuesday g — Bernard signs up for nine hours under Beck. Poor Bernard! Poor Beck! Wednesday 10 — Fraternity jeweler visits the hi 1. What a rush lie gets. Thursday 11 — " I know what you ' re gonna get for Christmas. " (Fred to Gladys.) Friday 12 — Saw- Santa. Looks like Mr. Stanfield. Saturday 13 — Miss Mary Evans has a Christmas Party. Jimmie C. eats enough to kill a cow and carries that much away with him. Sunday 14 — Frantic Christmas decorations in the halls for the benefit of the dates. Mistletoe given a prominent place. Monday 1$ — Snow! Oh, goody! Willie Mae Thompson serves a feast to the Hi- Pressures. Tuesday 16 — Snow and sleds. Mrs. Tim- merman scratches her knee sleigh riding and Bud cuts his nose. If ' ednesday 17 — Santa visits Lovelace. Lou makes a good one. Thursday 18 — Crook Hall has a Xmas tree with gifts for all. Friday ig — The holidays begin. Every- one leaves for home but a few daters. Loyd and Lucile exchange crests. Saturday 20 — Mrs. Rice gets to cook her own meals. Sunday 21 — Carol Whitson comes to visit Aunt Mable. Monday 22 — Anne gets a package from Glenn. Tuesday 23 — Rocky comes to Jackson hunting a C. O. D. package for Marv Evelyn. If ' ednesday 24 — Walter Grady sees Santa come down the chimney. Thursday 25 — " Look what I got. " " Have some more turkey. " " Who says there ain ' t no Santa Clause! " Friday 26 — Left-overs for lunch. Saturday .7-We put away the ties and socks and hankies. Sunday 28 — " Boo! Hoo! I want to see Earl. " Monday 2g — Girls return flaunting rings, bracelets, pins, etc. Tuesday 30— Classes! R. J. cuts ' em all and we ' d like to. If ' ednesday 31 — Happy New Year! STUDENTS HOLD CHAPEL IMITATE FACULTY The chapel program started off just like the other student chapel program. The announcements were read and some girl had the devotional. The Lovelace Hall girls were all dressed up for the occa- sion and we just settled back in our seats to watch them proceed. To our consternation, things started to happen. The girl in charge yelled out something about losing the program and that they would have to ask Dr. Watters to give his talk on " Use of Leisure Mo- ments. " The whole bunch left the plat- form and we waited for the talk to begin. Dr. Savage stood up and said, " There must be a misfit — Dr. Watters isn ' t even here, " just as his image walked out of the little room on the left of the stage. It was the faculty. But what a faculty! Dr. Watters (Annie Whittington) took charge and he introduced the members. Dr. Savage (Lou Switzer) told us to study to be quiet. Dean Prince (Maggie Noel) announced the campus course would be changed on his schedule to the chapel hour. Dr. Wi.liams (Sarah Elston) said that he would not meet his Greek students because of the " Ruttory " meeting. Dr. Jent (Lucille Bowen) gave a talk on " School Spirit " interspersed with Yale yells. Prof. Beck (Mable Redd) stuck out his jaw and asked Florence Newton to " spit out that gum. " Miss Saunders (Rosa Borum) gave an excellent rendition of " The Fan, " accompanied by Mrs. Prince (Blanche Young). " Aa-Aa " Dunn (Pearl Patton) announced th e game for that night. Mrs. Summar wanted some- one to return that book to the library. Dr. Davis (Sue Smith) told a joke (imagine that!). Mr. Summar, Dr. Poole, Dr. Penick, Walter Rowland were well imi- tated. When the time was up, Doctor Savage told us how to march out. The affair was enjoyed very much by the students and more so by the Faculty. Someone said, " With a little more practice they could have it perfect. " Well, the Faculty members have practiced quite a long while! • £ MWMM» M1JMMMMW " W1 " J Hi 145 r LEST-WE-FORGET 1931 Union University Year Book Jackson, Tenn. Feb. 15, 1 93 1 Student Body, Union University, Jackson, Tenn. Dear Students: — Now that the 1931 edition of Lest We Forget has been brought to a close we want to take this opportunity to thank those who have co-operated with the staff in the publication of this book. As the majority of you know, the annual was published under very difficult and trying circumstances. The depressed financial con- ditions had their effect upon our revenue, forcing us to forward most of the pictures and the majority of the copy to the printer at an early date to earn a discount. To those whose pictures were emitted we would offer our apologies and trust that you will realize that it was through no intention of ours. We would like to thank the many friends of the school who bought ads in the book. They have proved to be real supporters of the college and we urge you to give them your patronage. We are indebted to the Benson Printing Company, and Mr. John T. Benson in particular, for their many valuable suggestions. They have taken a personal interest in our publication and have been untiring in their suggestions. We trust that in the future years the 193 1 Lest We Forget will furnish you with many hours of amusement and with many pleas- ant memories of your days in Union. Sincerely yours, The Staff i+6 pmllllllllllll Illllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Advertisements r Brooks News Co. Memphis Commercial Appeal and All Leading Dailies Christmas Cards, Cigars, Candies, Magazines South Liberty St. Phone 217 THE BOOTERY JACKSON, TENN. 110 S. Liberty St. Jackson ' s Only Ladies ' Exclu- sive Shoe Shop " Frame your mind to mirth and merriment, which bars a thou- sand harms and lengthens life. " " The laughter of man is the contentment of God. " — John Weiss. HOLLANDS Sixtieth Year of Service May We Have the Pleasure of Serving Union for the Next Sixty Years We Shall Appreciate Your Patronage HOLLAND ' S DRY GOODS, LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR AND DRAPERIES Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothing and Furnishings Compliments of McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. SPORTING GOODS GIFTS 209-211 E. Lafayette Street Phones 2548-2549 " Say It With Flowers " WITH VINEYARDS FLOWERS Main and Church Phone 16 v " £ § • The G. H. Robertson Company Incorporated Since 1S96 Exclusive Outfitters to MEN AND YOUNG MEN Dr. Davis: " So you say your father is a Southern planter? " Robert Dilcle: " Yes, he ' s an under- taker. " Mrs. Poole: " What ' s the matter, clear? You look worried. " Prof. Poole: " I understand the trus- tees are requiring the faculty to take the freshman entrance exam. " Dr. Savage: " Young man, don ' t you ever attend a place of worship? " Shannon Thomas: " Yes, I ' m on m way to see her now. " Dr. Penick: " Why all the quotation marks on thi examination paper? " R. J. Welch: " Courtesy to the man on ray right, sir. " MINISTERIAL STUDENTS A Silhouette Sketched at the Seminary by the Setting Sun interested in avoiding the dangers of delay and eager to prepare for their largest usefulness tn Christ ' s service in a university-type of Sem- inary, where central location, cosmopolitan student body, beautiful campus, world-famous faculty, Christian scholarship, spiritual depth, missionary zeal, love of truth, world prestige, etc., may be had at moderate rates, should write at once to The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary DR. JOHN R. SAMPEY, President LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY r NATHANS STYLISH FEMININE APPAREL JACKSON, TENNESSEE Budde Weis Manufacturing Co. Church Fixtures and Bank Fixtures Write for Catalogue and Prices Prices Reasonable JACKSON, TENNESSEE TOM LAWLER TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES OFFICE SUPPLIES Phone 2255 114 W. Main St. JACKSON, TENN. 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. A-GOLFIN ' I took the clubs down to the links, A two-hole gridiron course, I put and drove and shouted four An ' cussed ' til I was hoarse. The borrowed from a clubs friend, Poor sap, he did not know With his right-handed sticks that day A southpaw made a show. In driving off I dug a trench Like those you ' d find in France. I did not hold the driver right, Jim said it was my stance. We had two balls, a white and blue, To play the game that day, But Jim, a husky, tall tree lad, Soon knocked his ball away. For two long hours we searched the field Beyond the two-hole green, But bless my shirt that colored ball Was nowhere to be seen. We had to quit our little game, We ' d just made round eleven; But in that time I broke the par, I made a two-hole seven. I ' d walked five miles, was hungry, too, And dirt was in my shoes, Before I ' ll walk the links again I ' ll have the golfer ' s blues. — Edgar Stepliens. REGRETS Everything ' s O. K., my friend, I ' m happy as a lark and how! But I can ' t come over to see you, ' Cause everything ' s jake just now. ' » s - « 5Y Carlton Harris (with usual line) : " For two cents I ' d kiss you. " Lorelle Paschell: " Here ' s a dollar, let ' s get going. " Voice on the Telephone: " Guess wha this is? " Margaret McDearman: " Make a noise like a kiss. " Reid: " I ' m going to kiss you as soon as I stop the car. " Annie Dee: " Gee, I ' m glad you have four-wheel brakes. " Mrs. Grady: " You took accounting last term, did you not? " Grady: " Yes, mom — " Mr.. Grady: " Then how do you ac- count for this bottle being in our car. " Nina Lee: " The man I want to mar- ry must be square, upright, and grand. " Carlie McVay: " You don ' t want a man, you want a piano. " Annice Whittington : " You can ' t im- agine how warm my love is for you. " Carl Trice Williams: " Oh, yes, I can ; I notice how my money melts when I ' m with you. " Prof. Rutledge: " Why is the Statu; of Liberty ' s hand eleven inches above her head? " Henry Herron: " If it was another inch it would be a foot. " In a recent contest in Adams Hall a goat was placed in a vacant room and the person that could stay in that room the longest won the contest. Mac Craig went in and stayed twen- ty minutes and came out. Conner Shannon went in and stayed fifteen minutes, then he came out. Robert Cain went in and stayed five minutes and the goat came out. Lawrence Stores Incorporated S. M. LAWRENCE COAL COMPANY YANDELL AND CONGER Building Material Concrete Contractors JACKSON, TENNESSEE Drugs Drugs PINKSTON SCRUGGS Prione 800 Wall Paper, Paint, Glass Art Supplies Wilson-Geyer Co. Wilson-Geyer Building Opposite City Hall JACKSON, TENNESSEE Phones 2400, 2401 Northern Man (relating Southern ex- periences) : " And the most pitiful thing I saw was a pile of fifteen dead rab- bits. " Dr. Cox: " Who killed them? " N. Man: " Boll weevils chased them to death trying to get the cotton out of their tails. " The G. M. N ' s. daily was on its run between Jackson and Dyersburg when all of a sudden it stopped about thirty miles out in the country. Palmer (to conductor) : " Go find out what ' s the trouble. " Conductor (returning) : " Just a flock of geese crossing the track. " The train went on for twenty min- utes more and stopped again. Palmer: " Conductor, go find out what ' s wrong this time. " Conductor: " We caught up with those geese again. " M lclwes l PHONE 322, 323 For Quality Ice Cream Brick and Frozen Favors PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Visit Our Factory 103 College Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE WOOTTON ' S STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHS FRAMES KODAK FINISHING 209 NORTH LIBERTY Over Beneficial Loan Co. p° yjy H REFRESH YOURSELF D-R-I-N-K (M$% IN BOTTLES The theme song of the latest anti- A Pupil ' s Idea of What is prohibition movem ent is, " Just a Little A Creditor Closer. " Buying on credit instead of paying cash apparently has its ludicrous side Here lies the body of old Ten Per Cent; he ' s dead, we don ' t know where in Prague as in this country. According to the Humoristicke, a comic weekly printed in Prague, a he went ; but if his soul to heaven has went, he ' ll own the place and charge them rent. — Uncalled For. teacher asked a young pupil, " What is a Creditor? " We believe that it would be advis- The pupil quickly drew from his able for the President of the school to observation at home and replied, " A appoint a Loan Committee for the boys man who must be told that my father of Adams Hall. is not at home. " Paying cash as you go has no at- THE BOLL WEEVILS tending embarrassments — it assures a life of independence. They killed the blossom, You are permitted to buy where Sucked the boll, you will and where you can get the Pulled up the stalk most in quality and satisfaction for And crawled in the hole. what you pay. Mrs. Hardin: " How do you know- J. C. Penney Co. that Byron wrote his first poem while in college? " 109 E. LAFAYETTE STREET Whitson Wootton: " Easy, he entitled it ' Hours of Idleness ' . " | i££h— rO | IrWgftirWttrlBrWiHw i r SOUTHERN COAL COMPANY Incorporated MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF COAL Freshman (picking up last year ' s Lest We Forget) : " What ' ' s this — the College Humor? „ HARD TO SUIT The melancholy days have come, The saddest of our annals — It ' s far too cold for B. V. D ' s., And far too hot for flannels. Mr:. Rutledge: " The garbage man is here. " Prof. Rutledge (after deep thought) : " Tell him we don ' t need any. ' ' The Newer Things in Footwear Footwear BOND ' S Hosiery BONDS Shoes and Hosiery Southern Supply Company rha Electrical and Well Supplies (TfO JACKSON, TENNESSEE VYD° " - CY THOMPSON BAKING COMPANY BUTTER NUT AUNT BETTY ' S BREAD AND ROLLS CAKES AND PIES JACKSON, TENNESSEE Teacher: " Tell m something ab out Milton Johnston Luton : " Well, he married. Then he wrote Paradise Lost. H s w fe died; then he wrote Paradise Regaii cd. ' Love s( nds a little gift of roses, not to sav any thing about the briar bus hes. " Experienct • Jane: " Why didn ' t vou find out i ho he was wh ?n the professor called the roll V Louise: " I did try to, but he answered for four different names " Halitos s jokes are in bad odor ith us. We Give Quality Which in Turn Gives Service SOL LOEB AND COMPANY Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Millinery, Lingerie and Hosiery 109 East Main Street Phone 67 JACKSON, TENNESSEE 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 The Business Manager Takes a Fling With the Quill Theme: " Space Must Be Filled. " Realizing the great benefit to be derived from such an en- lightening article as is forthcoming, the B. M. (Business Manager or Bull Monger) petitioned Ye Editor John Hurt for front page space. Doris wasn ' t willing. Speaking of Adams Hall (who was?) , a new theme song pre- vails containing three little letters — " I. O. U. " This is the re- sult of another business depression caused by Adams Hall Gov- erning Board when they ruled out the process of " Cobweb Sweep- ing. " However, open house for the girls on Saturday night still holds sway. Passing Thoughts While Passing Out Why do hall girls, when signing out, write " 5 pts. " after their name? Benthal ' s Baffling Beauty. Can all these black eyes be blamed on boxing matches? Dorcas Hall Steaks. Is Maxey trying to hide out behind that new briar thicket un- der his chin? Cox— No. 9. Can Carlton completely captivate a certain Cinderella? Bookstore Bums. Headline: " Bootblack Bell Becomes Bilious ' Bibing Brew. " Edith ' s affinity for pickles. Shall we change the name of " Man-Haters " to " Man- Caterers " ? My Chief est Enemy. When will we hear the last of that red tie joke? -oG r Taylor Flowers In the Heart of Jackson Personal, Dependable Service 210 E. Main Phone 853 Compliments NANCES DRUG STORE " For More Than 38 Years " EAGLE MARKET Phones 2500, 2501 Church and Main Street CHOICE K. C. MEATS FRUITS AND VEGETABLES " The House of Quality in Everything Good to Eat " G. L. YARBRO, Prop. JITNEY JUNGLE The Self-Service Grocery Store of Today and the Future Home Owned — Home Operated Groceries, Vegetables, Fresh Meats J. P. DEFORD, Owner Jackson, Tennessee COMPLIMENTS Union University Book Store Suppl ies an d s ervice Owned and Operated by STUDENT ACTIVITY ASSOCIATION i r " And how is your husband getting Liberty Self-Service along with his reducing exercises, Mrs. Adkinson? " Stores ' You ' d be surprised — that battleship he had tattooed on his chest is now onlv " Jacksonians {or Jackson " a rowboat. " No. 1 — 305 East Lafayette St. No. 2 — King and Campbell Roy Mabry had received the ball on No. 3 — Hayes and Dupree k circling around the west sideline ex- JACKSON, TENNESSEE claimed to a nearby photographer, 100% For Our Schools " Say, buddy, am I going too fast for you? " Marden Watters: " I was told in mv youth that if I did not quit smoking I BUY would be feeble-minded when I grew up. " Francis Meeks: " Well, why didn ' t STEGALLS you quit? " Shoes and Hosiery Rutledge: " This is the third time you ' ve looked on Harrv ' s paper. " JACKSON, TENN. Horace Titsworth: " Yes, sir, he doesn ' t write very plainly. " " Correct Style — Popular Prices " Don ' t take these little jokes to heart, State Theater we mean every word we say. Old Graduate: " You probablv don ' t State Student remember, but twenty years ago, you Headquarters gave me messages to deliver. " Prof. Dunn: " Yes, give me the an- swers. " f Dr. Davis: " Is there any reference in the Bible as to insects? " Dot Grave:.: " Yes, sir, there is some- thing about the widow ' s mite and the I wicked flees. " J. S. Bell: " What is so pretty as a beautiful girl to behold! " Always the Pick John Hurt: " You mean to be held. " of Pictures Whitson Wootten says that when he goes to bed he stands his socks in the corner. i , -° (J YD°- The Hub City Bakery Let Us Do Your Baking Party Rolls, Party Cakes, and Special Orders Given Our Personal Attention " The Difference is in the Taste " Phone 350 109 NORTH CHURCH STREET JEWELRY Q uality — Modern — A ttr active GLASSES Properly Fitted — Correct Design J. E. JACKSON Lafayette Street LIFE ' S RACE I sometimes have great ideas Of things I ' d like to do, But to do these things with cheer You must welcome the old and new. Life is a long, hard race, And time is sure to run. It will lay you out, flat on your face, And walk on you with fun. You live to learn in life ' s great school That things are not done with ease, That you must work regardless of rule You have to pay the price, if you please. — Edgar Ralston. There goes Raymond Hurt — hope he does succeed as a news man ! We don ' t know whether we have seen more of Miss Saunders ' red tarn or heard more of that red tie joke. ' M THE BETTER LIFE Before I reach the peak of life, And mount that summit high, I want to scale the utmost side And really live before I die. To tread a patch through nature fair, While on my upward way, To look beyond the peak of life I ' ll never turn or sway. Life ' s like a day that ends too soon, The rising sun, a glorious dawn, Then joys and hardship s, once together, At eventide are hushed and gone. There ' s light ahead, there is a way, I see it on that lofty crest, It ' s drawing closer to me now, The life ahead, I know, is b st. — Edgar Stcpltrns. Why on earth was Orbie Hickman labeled under the head of " Man " ? MARINELLO Beauty Snoppe " Beauty Aid For Every Need " BEAUTY SALON Marinello Approved A Real Beauty Sfiot 215 North Liberty JACKSON, TENNESSEE Phone 2020 m Dr. Penick: " What is your idea of heaven? " Parks Tigrett: " Mathuselah ' s age and Solomon ' s wives. " Mrs. Hardin: " Can you name a city in Alaska? " Mercer McCorry: " No ' m. " Mrs. Hardin: " That ' s fine; I didn ' t think you could do it. " Glenn Ramsey: " I thought you said I was the cream in your coffee. " Anne Caver: " He! You were until you soured. " Prof. Dunn: " Son, the teacher said yo u were late at school this morning. " Little Wallace: " No, no, daddy, I was only running behind time. " MONTGOMERY WARD COMPANY Where Every Need of the College Man or Woman Can Be Found PHONE 2702 JACKSON, TENNESSEE THE NEW MOORE STUDIO 215 North Liberty Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE GROUND FLOOR A MODEL OF COMPLETENESS Advanced to the Minute in Methods and Equipment »n " ' S " The only difference between a woman and an umbrel ' a is that you can shut an umbrella. BRIEF A pretty young lady was being shown over a battleship by a junior officer. He was delighted with her. He thought he had never known such wit, such charms and such intelligence embodied in one girl. And then she said, " I suppose when the tide rises you close the portholes? " Landlady: " Do you want a room for the night? " Harold G. : " Do you want to disguise me in a banana peel and let me sleep in the fruit bowl ? " McCall-Hugnes Clothing Company Specialists in Men ' s Styles Lafayette and Church JACKSON, TENNESSEE SECURITY NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE " SECURITY AND FRIENDLY HELPFULNESS " Dilde ' s father is in a dead business he ' s an undertaker. S. A. E.: " Sleep and Eat. " A. T. O.: " Undecided. " Then there ' s the Chi Omegas. I wish to extend my deepest syi pathy for students of Spanish. FRATERNITY, COLLEGE AND CLASS JEWELRY Commencement Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to Tnii L. G. Baliour Company Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO. MASSACHUSETTS IRVING HARRIS, Term. Representative ■ 5yz b t;X£h- F " " C6 X= 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 y w 1 %?° f Editorial " This is the end, " said John as he 1 This year we will finish our connec- finished. Vj tion with Union University. On my desk there is a picture, a copy of Moran ' s masterpiece, one that I love very much. f The title of that picture is " The Last The more students the well-known Furrow. " It is the end of the day and Dorcas Hall receives the more trade the billowy clouds above reflect the does Lexington Inn get. golden glory of the setting sun. This is Moran ' s painting, but the contem- plation of it seems to satisfy my soul as I say farewell to my Alma Mater. " No Title " " There ' s nothing new " So I have heard. : The great man is he who hath no And I believe It ' s true. disposition or occasion for any kind of I won a race deceit, no reason for being or for ap- And came out third. pearing from what he is. — Landor. With boxing I am through. So from now on I seek no more £ To make a little fun. I like the taste Of roasted boar 5 Taylor to Gay Martindale: " What Inside a hard rye bun. j K size shall I make your pockets? Quarts Some people think or pints? " That it ' s a sin To take a little drink. But I have known Of certain gin — Cynic: " In this world we get what Why must the light go " blink? " we take. " McLeary: " I don ' t know; I took fif- teen hours. " j " The Drifter " j f J. Hurt (editor) : " That co-ed draws I ' ve drifted in from Arizone h well, doesn ' t she? " On my way to Tennessee. J. Hall (absently) : " Yep, there I ' m down an ' out an ' busted too were ten of us out there last night. " An ' hungry as can be. It ' s hard for lads like me To suffer and live through it all. Sand ' s in my hair, my back is bare But it wouldn ' t do to squawl. 5 Breathes there a man with soul so j dead who never to himself hath said: " You Eastern guy, " they call me " I could have passed the course if I An ' cuss a little too; f thought it was worth the effort. " No wonder a lad would feel kinda bad, Be broken, down-hearted and blue. To make my curse a little worse My partner left me back there, President (exceedingly angry) : " So In San Dieg, on the Western coast. you confess that this unfortunate fresh- He ' s stranded alone somewhere. man was carried to this frog pond and drenched? Now what part did you I ' ll do the dishes for a good hot ham Then scrub the cafe floor; 5 5 " have in this disgraceful affair? " Sophomore (meekly) : " The right leg, sir. " I ' ll grab my grip for my Eastern trip An ' hit the roads once more. RAYMOND HURT. j j fcu A 1 ■ 5 The Mystic Lines Barbara, Celarent, Darii, Ferioque prioris; Cesare, Camestress, Festino, Baroko, secun- dae; Tertia, Darapti, Disamis, Datisis, Felap- ton, Bokardo, Ferison, habet; quarta insuper addit Bramantip, Camenes, Dimaris, Fesapo, Fresison. Those are the mystic lines. We recite them in Logic class with a misty feeling in a misty voice. We say them, little realizing their hidden meaning. Long years ago they were one part of the diary of old great, great, great grandfather Sel- lars, whose grandson wrote our Logic text. Written in the old time fashion and spelled in the old time way, they made an appeal to Mr. Sellars and he put the lines in his book to fill up space. We today cannot grasp all they were written to mean in the long ago, but printed below is a translation of the words, about which vou can make your own decisions. Barbara, cellar rent day. Rye fer I ! O. K. prioress. Caesar came — stress. Feast in a barrack. See coon die. Tear tie a day. Rip tie. D. is a miss. D — a tie, sis. Feel a ton. Bo, car do fer I son. H — ! A bet. Quart in supper. Add it. Bray, man ! Tip came in ease. Dime of rice. Fee sap. Oh ! Freeze I son. A Bedtime Story For The Faculty Members One Summar a lad named Gilbert, Decided that he would go To visit the places lie had seen In the picture show. He sent a Dunn to W il Hams, For bills that were long past due, And spent the money in buying a Carr- A bus 0} blue. In this he started his journey, And rode ' till he reached the sea. Then took a ship o ' er the Walters deep. Quite thrilled was he! A storm came up at midnight; The Rout-on the compass was lost. Hard-in toward the rocks the ship was Severely tossed. When Gilbert awoke next morning, He lay upon the sand. And at his side a Savage stood — A Timmer-man. The Timmer-man took Gilbert, And led him to the rest. And there they fed him Rice and ale — An honored auest. They decked him out in feathers They cut from off some Cox, And sent him Saunder-ing through the woods, Without his socks. His feet were scratched and bloody, And when he reached a Pool, He sat him down and stuck them in To rest and cool. The Savage Prince pursued him, And clutched him by the hair, And told him they would slice him up, And serve him rare. Poor Gilbert grew quite frightened, And pled with many tears — " Don ' t cook me, Prince. Aw, be a Jent, And calm my fears! " The savages all shouted, " We ' ll eat tonight, by Heck! " And Gilbert sizzled, calling out, " Whoa Beck! " And when they served poor Gilbert, To Savage Prince, named Billy, He said, " You ' ve given me the hands. Ma c, — a — lily ! " — Andy wwaa iwasffSgu i yy . ■j WS MWMM . " - The Wooing of Hiawatha City Woods " As unto ilie beau the girl is Sweeter than a hundred roses, So she draws man, yet obeys him, So she leads him on and onward, While she meekly does his bidding. " Thus the youthful lad called " City, " Said within himself and pondered, Mucli perplexed by various feelings, Listless, longing, hoping, fearing, Dreaming still of Lucile Bowen, Of ilie lovely Lucile Bowen, In the Hall iliat ' s known as Lovelace. " In Crocket Mills you ' ll find a wife, Lloyd, " Warning, said the Dad of " City. " " Go not eastward, go not westward, For a stranger whom you know not. ' But my " City " Woods did answer Only this: " Dear Father, Mother, Very pleasant is the firelight, But I like the starlight better, Better do I like the moonlight. And I know a lovely maiden, Dwelling in a Hall called Lovelace, H ' hom I hope to call my wifey, She is lovely Lucile Bowen. " Gravely then said Dad to " City, " " Bring not here an idle maiden, Bring not here a useless ' woman, Bring a wife with nimble fingers, Heart and hand that move together. " And our Lloyd, still smiling, answered, " In the school that ' s known as Union, There they teach a course in cooking, And they give a course in sewing, And my lovely Lucile Boiven, Loveliest of all the girls there, Knows just how to run a family. Here to Crocket Mills I ' ll bring her, And you ' ll love her as a daughter. She shall run upon your errands, Make your coffee in the morning, Cook my supper in the evening, Kiss me as I leave for ploughing. " Tims departed handsome " City, " To the town thafs known as Jackson, To the dormitory they call Lovelace. Quickly did he ring the doorbell, Quickly with his heart a-flutter, And when Mrs. Rice appeared there, H e could hardly stammer to her That he wished to see the maiden, Whom he loved with all his being. When she stood at last before him, Gazing up with love upon him, He did snatch her to his bosom, And did cover her with kisses, And then added, speaking slowly, " That this joy may last forever, And our hearts be more united, Come and be my wife, you darling, Lucile with the golden tresses, Loveliest In Lovelace Hallway. " Then Lucile in tears, yet smiling, Stood a little while in silence, Looked at " City " Lloyd so proudly, Fondly looked upon her hero, And made answer very gravely, While she said, and blushed to say it, " I will follow you, my husband, Straight to Crocket Mills I ' ll follow, And I ' ll be your own Lucile dear. " Thus was " City ' s " artful wooing, Thus it was lie won the maiden, That he wanted — wanted badly, Maiden with the golden tresses. And Then There Was None Ten little flappers standing in a line, John took Doris and then there were nine. Nine little flappers waiting for a date, Milton took Elaine and then there were eight. Eight little flappers on their way to heaven, Earl took Hazel and then there were seven. Seven little flappers living in the sticks, Maiden took Willie and then there were six. Six little flappers very much alive, Wade took Dortha and then there were five. Five little flappers going to the store, Smothers took Louise and then there were four. Four little flappers out on a spree, Lloyd took Lucile and then there were three. Three little flappers with nothing to do, Shannon took Irene and then there were two. Two little flappers having lots of fun, Fred took Gladys and then there was one. One little flapper looking rather harried, Willard took Annie and now they are married. — Andy. THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. The WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS ?m ii 1


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

1933

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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