Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) - Class of 1933 Page 1 of 140
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Show Hide text for 1933 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1933 volume: “ Mli ipf; EH Bi tfi ' W Property of Public R,-, . - s % LES ft. i i T WE FORGET 1-9 3-3 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Foreword IF in the hurry and bustle of living, this book recalls a smile IF in the mellow years, you turn these pages with a happy, long- ing sigh The labor expended on this volume has not been in vain ' ' ordofthepi-ese Contents Introductory Administration The Classes Athletics Organizations Features p ' °Phecyoftheftrt° V ■; lmn " ' DEDICATION TO Dr. C. W. Davis By your uncanny insight into student nature, and sympa- thetic treatment thereof; by your intensely human quali- ties, you have inspired respect and true affection in a who know you; so we, the class of 1933, are proud to dedicate to you this twen- tieth volume of LEST WE FORGET ALMA MATER O Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee Faithful and loyal may «e ever be. May our Master s Watch Care O ' er us one and all extend, Till again in Union Heart and voice we blend. Dear Alma Mater, hear thy offsprin Memory fondly lins-ers Calling back departed days,- Every task srows lighter As we sins thy praise. Loved Alma Mate, o ' er us shed sd laStiC liSht ' der from thy halls ton E ' en as we wander trom toy And though years divide us And in distant lands we roa m Oft in dreams we 11 Bather W our " home, Sweet Home. CHORUS i i - m dearest Union, Un ' y n es well: sing thy spreads i | nion dearest Union, " " ' honored be thy name. GnhrciYice to the TJjiLvers ' dij Kjrook jtatL drovers -L? l ovelace utali Jjarton Jtall Cfoams UlaLL C he Oasi 1 aik JLome JylcLYiacfemenl Miise f i Arthur Warren Prince, A.B., A.M. Dean A. W. Prince is a graduate of William Jewel College, where he received an A.B. degree in 1904 and an A.M. in 1905. He served his Alma Mater as instructor in Physics, 1 904-1 905. He was head of the Science Department in the Western Military Academy, Alton, Illinois, from 1905 until he came to Union in 1908 as Head of the Chemistry Department. In 191 8 he became Dean of the School. The many problems that confront one in his position have been solved with skill and tact that has endeared him to the whole student body. Prof. Prince is the author of several scientific lectures. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Tennessee Academy of Science, a Captain in the Chemical Warfare Reserves of the United States Army, is enlisted in " American Men of Science " and the 1932 edition of " Who ' s Who in America. " • PAGE 21 • Faculty G. M. Savage, A.M., LL.D. President Emeritus, Pliilosopliy, Languages I. N. Penick, Th.M., D.D. Theology and Evangelism Mrs. Mabel Hardin, A.B., A.M. Head of English Department C. B. Williams, M.A., B.D., D.D., Ph.D. Creek and New Testament Interpretation M. M. Summars, A.B. Business Manager Mrs. Emma Waters Summar Librarian Mrs. A. W. Prinxe, B.M., M.M. Ihad of Musie Department • PAGE 22 • Faculty C. W. Davis, Ph.D., M.S.A Biology W. W. Dunn, A.M Physics and Astronomy E. L. Carr, A.M., D.D Mathematics L. D. Rutledge, A.M. History and Economics Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, B.S., M.A German and History Mrs. Verna Thompson Hostess Crook Hall Louise Surlett, B.S. Hostess Tea Room • PAGE 23 • Mrs. Dee Rice, A.B. Dean of Women Claire Gilbert, A.B., M.S. Acting Head of Home Economics H. C. Cox, A.B. Bible and Christian Education Mrs. E. E. Talliferro Voice Onnie Skinner, A.B., M.A. English J. L. McAliley, A.M. Latin and Education Willie Margaret Johnson, M.S. Home Economics • PAGE 24 • Mary Nell Lyne, A.B, M.A., B.M.T. Education, Christian Education Mary Evans Saunders, A.M. Expression and Dramatic Art A. B. Hollingsworth, B.S. Coach Woodward Byars, B.S., M.S. Home Economics Mrs. Rena Sublett Dining Hall Superintendent Vera Routon, A.B. Spanish Fred Hicks, A.B. Bursar, Commerce • PAGE 25 • English Anna Fleming Home Economics Virginia Fleming Nancy Buck Elizabeth Leeper French Sarah Elston Chemistry Assistants J. Warner Jacokes Harold Gilliand Carl Rodgers Bible Louise Turner Penick Carlton History Sarah Bond Duffey Sociology Louise Weldon Secretaries Mrs. Lola Morris . Secretary to the President Freda Carney . Doris Oglesby . . Secretary to the Rcgistra The President ' s Office Frances King Turnace Assistant Librarians Mabel Redd Chrystal Hefley Biology Frances Roberts Horace Titsworth . Secretary to the Dean Imogene Poynter Mary Gates Hazel Rodgers Edna Earle Rosenheim The Registrar ' s Office Florence Murphy Nettie Sheldt Frances Hurt Charline Romans Business IManager ' s Office • PAGE 26 • Stella Collins i + w icers Ann Caver, A.B. BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Chi Omega; Hypatla; Euphrosynean ; Y. W. A.; Home Economics Club; Student Council, ' 32; Cardinal and Cream Governing Board, - 3 2 " ' 33; Student Activity Association, ' 33; As- sistant Cheer Leader, ' 30; Football Maid, ' 31; Secretary of Class, ' 33; Best All-Round Girl, ' 33 ; Basketball, ' 33. Robert Thompson, A.B. RIPLEY, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Football, (Captain, ' 30), ' 3 1 , i 2 ' 33; Basketball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; U Club; French Club, ' 32 (President, ' 33) ; Booster Club, ' 31V32; President Class, ' 33; Student Council, ' 33; Business Manager of Lest-We- Forget, ' 33; Nestor Club, ' 33. John C. Moore, A.B. MARION, ALABAMA Marion Institute, ' 3o- ' 3i; Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 32- ' 33| Basketball, ' 32- ' 33 ; Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 32- ' 33; Vice-Presi- dent of Class, ' 32 and ' 33; Best All-Round Man, ' 33. • PAGE 29 • SENIORS Mrs. Maud Allen A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE J. S. Bell A.B. LIFE, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Winner A. V. Patton Medal, ' 32 ; Second Prize in J. W. Porter Contest, ' 32 ; Member of Inter-Collegiate Debating Team, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; J. R. Graves Society, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Life Service Band, ' 30, ' 31; Student Activity Association, ' 31, ' 32; Editor-in-Chief Cardinal and Cream, ' 33 ; State Vice-President of B. S. U., ' 32. W. A. Bourne B.S. CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI Calliopean Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society; Life Service Band ; Football, ' 30. Nancy Buck B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega ; Home Economics Club ; Enonian Literary Society; Tri-V; Assistant in Home Economics, ' 32- ' 33. PAGE 30 DuRWARD BUFORD B.S. FRIENDSHIP, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Basketball, ' 29; Football, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Appolonean Literary Society, ' 30- ' 3i; " U " Club; Class Editor of Lest-We-Forget, ' 33. SENIORS Mrs. Ethel Copp Burkes A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society; Baptist Student Union; Life Service Band, 1932. T. L. Caver A.B. BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 30- ' 3i ; Basketball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Track, ' 30- ' 3i; Tennis, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Presi- dent of Class, ' 32; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 32; " U " Club ; Appolonian Literary Society, ' 30- ' 3 1 ; Editor of Lest-We-Forget, ' 33. Grace Chamberlain A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society PAGE 31 SENIORS E. Ammons Dorris B.S. BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE Appolonian Literary Society, ' 30- ' 3 I ; Doctors ' Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' ; Chemistry Club, ' 30- ' 3i ; Tennis Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' ; Tudge of Senior Council during Freshman Week, ' 33- Sarah Elston A.B. MERCER, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma; Hypatia; French Club; Enonian Literary Society; Y. W. A. Anna Fleming A.B. VARDAMAN, MISSISSIPPI Chi Om;ga ; Hypatia; Enonian Literary Society Presi- dent, ' ; Y. W. A.; Home Economcs Club; Most Beautiful Girl, ' . Virginia Fleming B.S. MARION, ARKANSAS Chi Omega ; Tri-V ; Euphrosynean Literary Society ; Home Economics Club; Student Council, ' 3i- ' 32; Y. W. A. President, ' 3 1 ; Treasurer, ' 32 ; Football Queen, ' 2 ; " Miss Home Economics, " ' 33 ; Home Economics Assist- ant, ' 3 1 - ' 32, ' 32, ' ; State Secretary of Student Clubs, ' 32. PAGE 32 H. W. Hargrove A.B. FARMINCTON, KENTUCKY Murray State Teachers College, ' 3» ' 3i; J. R. Graves Society, ' 32- ' 33 ; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 32- ' 33 ' Nestor Club, ' . Mary Evelyn Haynes B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Secretary Class, ' 30; Alpha Tau Om:ga Queen, ' 31; Football Maid, ' 32; Enonian Literary So- ciety President, ' 32; Student Activity Association Secre- tary, ' 32; French Club, ' 32- ' 33; President Tri-V, ' a; Lest-We-Forget Staff; State Secretary of Student Home Economic Clubs, ' 31. Mabel Hearn A.B. DYER, TENNESSEE Maryville College, ' 29- ' 30; Palladian Literary Society; Y. W. A. Gladys Ivy B.S. HICKORY, KENTUCKY Zeta Gamma; Hypatia, ' 32- ' 33 ; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Y. W. A. President, ' 3i- ' 32; Baptist Student Union, ' 3i- ' 32; Secretary of Class, ' 30; Alpha Phi Ep- silon ; Secretary to Business Manager, Student Activity Association, ' 3I- ' 32; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Student Council, ' . SENIORS PAGE 33 SENIORS Katherine Ivy A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Debating Team ; Palladian Literary Society. Chrystal Hefley A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE French Club ; Chemistry Club ; Euphrosynean Literary Society ; Assistant Librarian ; Alpha Phi F.psilon Contest, ' 32. J. Warner Jacokes B.S. ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Nestor Club; University Band; Orchestra; Calliopean Literary Society; Baptist Student Union Council; Chem- istry Club; Student Instructor; Chemistry Assistant. Jennie Lou Johnson A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma ; Hypatia ; Euphrosynean Literary Society ; Cardinal and Cream Reporter ; Y. W. A. ; Student As- sistant. PAGE 34 Evelyn Jones A.B. JACKSON ' , TENNESSEE Graduate Dramatic Art; Zeta Gamma; Enonian Literary Society, ' 30- ' 3 3 ; Booster Club, ' 30- ' 3i ; (Dramatic Club, ' 30- ' 33 ; Vice-President, ' 31; President, ' 32.) SENIORS J. A. McNutt A.B. BLUE SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI J. R. Graves Society; G. M. Savage Literary Society Life Service Band. Richard Medling B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Calliopean Literary Society, ' 3i- ' 33; Track, ' 31. Eloine Newman A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma ; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 30- ' 33 ; Y. W. A., ' 3 1- ' 33 ; Hypatia, ' 32- ' 33 ; Dramatic Club, ' SJ- ' SS; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 32- ' 33 ; Reporter Senior Class, ' 32- ' 33. PAGE 35 SENIORS Doris Oglesby A.B. MILLINGTON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega Fraternity; Y. W. A., ' 30- ' 33 ; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 30- ' 33 ; Student Activity Association, ' 30- ' 3i; Student Council, ' 3i- ' 32; Football Queen, ' 31; Lest-We-Forget Staff, ' 31; Alpha Tau Omega Queen, ' 32 ; Hypatia, ' 32- ' 33 ; History Club, ' 3 ; Publication Board, ' 33. Sara Patrick B.S. TRENTON, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma; Tri-V, ' 31 - ' 33; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 3 1- ' 33 ; Home Economics Club, ' 30- ' 33 ; Football Maid, ' 32- ' 33- Mildred Pearson A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Imogene Poynter B.S. SHARON, TENNESSEE Home Economics Club ; Tri-V ; Y. W. A. ; Palladian Literary Society. PAGE 36 Mabel Redd A.B. LEWISBURG, TENNESSEE Y. W. A. ; Palladian Literary Society; Assistant Librarian and French Club. SENIORS Martha Rice B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma ; Y. W. A. ; Enonian Literary Society ; French Club; Home Economics Club. Mary Louise Smith A.B. FULTON, KENTUCKY Tennessee College, ' 30 ; Zeta Gamma ; Euphrosynean Literary Society ; Y. W. A. ; Baptist Student Union ; Cardinal and Cream Governing Board ; Secretary Y. W. A., ' 31. Frances King Turnage A.B. TULLAHOMA, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society; Y. W. A.; Baptist Student Union, ' 32 ; Life Service Band, ' 32 ; Winner of Chi Omega Award, ' 32. PAGE 37 SENIORS Paul Vaughan B.S. BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE University of Tennessee, ' 29- ' 30. Helen Warmath A.B. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia ; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 32- ' 33 ; Graduate in Piano. Mrs. A. C. Webb B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Middle Tennessee State Teachers College, ' 25- ' 27 ; Pal- ladian Literary Society. PAGE 38 Louise Weldon A.B. GLEASON, TENNESSEE Alpha Phi Epsilon; Palladian Literary Society; Baptist Student Union ; Student Activity Association ; Y. W. A. ; Booster Club; Winner of Karry Karnes Barry Oratorical Contest, ' 32 ; Student Assistant in Education and Soci- ology, ' 32- ' 33- SENIORS Irene Williamson B.S. MAURY CITY, TENNESSEE Euphrosynean Literary Society; Y. W. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club ; Tri-V Club. B. R. Winchester B.S. MURRAY, KENTUCKY J. R. Graves Society; G. M. Savage Literary Society Life Service Band; Murray State Teachers College, ' 29, ' 29- ' 3Q. PAGE 39 The Class of ' 33 to the Class of ' 34: VITAI LAMP ADA The Torch of Life Tlie symbol is taken from Lucretius, Bk. 11:279 " And like runners they hand on the torch of Life " " Et quasi cursores vitai lampada tradunt " There ' s a breathless hush in the close to-night — Ten to make and the match to win — A bumping pitch and a blinding light, An hour to play and the last man in. And it ' s not for the sake of a ribboned coat, Or the selfish hope of a season ' s fame, But his captain ' s hand on his shoulder smote — " Play up! Play up! and play the game! The sand of the desert is sodden red, — Red with the wreck of a square that broke; The Gatling ' s jammed and the Colonel dead, And the regiment blind with dust and smoke. The river of death has brimmed his banks, And England ' s far and Honor a name, But the voice of a school boy rallies the ranks: " Play up! Play up! and play the game! " This is the word that year by year, While in her place the School is set, Every one of her sons must hear, And none that hears it, dare forget. This they all with a joyful mind Bear through life like a torch in flame, And falling, fling to the host behind — " Play up! Play up! and play the game! " — Henry Newbolt. JUNIORS Mac Craig a t a T1PT0NVILLE, TENNESSEE President Officers Gladys Peeples x Q JACKSON, TENNESSEE Vice-President Nellie Johns z r BLYTHESVILLE, ARKANSAS Secretary • PAGE 41 • EnOLIA VOLtERMANN, X V. BROWNSVILLE, TENN. Camelia Cunningham, Z r JACKSON, TENN. Leula Thompson, X Q JACKSON, TENN. MOZELLE McCLURE, Z T JACKSON, TENN. Gilbert Lewis, 2 A E MOUNDS, ILL. Bits Ball, X Q LEXINGTON, TENN. Ed Whitson, 2 A E TRIMBLE, TENN. Rebeccah Avery halls, tenn. Jane Erwin, X f2 HUMBOLDT, TENN. A. M. Poplin JACKSON, TENN. • PAGE 42 • Una Dell McCorkle, X JACKSON, TENN. Emerson " Maples, 2 A E CANTWELL, MO. Horace Titsworth, ATfi BANDAN, KY. Elizabeth Leeper, X 9. JACKSON, TENN. Harley Perry, 2 A E GREENFIELD, TENN. Percy Ray ripley, miss. Mabel Davis, Z T JACKSON, TENN. Ted Hudson, 2 A E MALESUS, TENN. Carrol Landers blue mountain, miss. Mary Goodrich medina, tenn. Christine Sherrod, X HUMBOLDT, TENN. Carl Rodgers jackson, tenn. Bill Ball, X P. LEXINGTON, TENN. Francfs Roberts, X fi UNION CITV, TENN. J. B. Bradberry RUTHERFORD, TENN. Robbie Lou Fitzgerald, X £2 JACKSON, TENN. Newt Marshall, A T 9. WOODLAND MILLS, TENN. Neil Davis pinson, tenn. Inman Thompson, A T fi KENTON, TENN. Frances Vauchan jackson, tenn. Juanita Pharr, Z r BOONEVILLE, MISS. Sarah Bond Duffey, X fi HUMBOLDT, TENN. Tip Taylor, 2 A E JACKSON, TENN. Harold Gilliand, A T Q MERCER, TENN. Rose Porter, X V. DURWOOD, MD. • PAGE 45 • The Arrow and the Song I shot an arrow into the air, It fell to earth, I know not where; For, so swiftly it flew, the sight Could not follow it in its flight. I breathed a song into the air, It fell to earth, I knew not where; For who has sight so keen and strong, That it can follow the flight of song? hong, long afterward, in an oak I found the arrow, still unbroke; And the song, from beginning to end, I found again in the heart of a friend. — H. W. Longfellow. • PAGE 46 • SOPHOMORES Officers Dewey Stubblefield A T fl PADUCAH, KENTUCKY Vice-President Carroll Hubbard salem, kentucky President Katie Stark x fi MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Secretary Mary Lee Hurt, X fi JACKSON, TENN. Harmon - Duncan, A T O JACKSON, TENN. Rebeccah Wade, X Q TRENTON, TENN. A. B. Harrison KENTON, TENN. • PAGE 48 • Woodrow Fuller, A T fi MEMPHIS, TENN. Ailleen Parks, Z T FRIENDSHIP, TENN Corilla Chandler jackson, tenn. Olivia Hamm, X Q RAMER, TENN. Helen Miller, X fi MEMPHIS, TENN • PAGE 49 • Jane Griggs, Z T A HUMBOLDT, TENN. Roe Boone medina, tenn. Mae Wellons memphis, tenn. Margaret McGee, Z T JACKSON, TENN. Frances Nuckolls, X n MERCER, TENN. PAGE 50 • Seville S. Borum MARION, ILL. Florence Murphy jackson, tenn. Willie Mae Henley memphis, tenn. Julian Marks jackson, tenn • PAGE 51 • Fantasy! In years to come when memories Of days of long ago Trudge through your mind and haunt your dreams When lights are flick ' ring low — Remember blissful Freshman Days, When all the world was fun, And nobody ever gave a thought To work, that went undone. Remember, too, the crush you had — ■ A football man that year — Life seemed to stop and stand quite still- Whenever he came near. Remember , too, the thrill there was In being rushed by frats — In drinking tea and seeing shows, And doing this and that. And so the Freshman Year passed by. With all its laughs and tears; The mem ' ry of those hectic days Has lasted through the years.s And when you were a Sophomore, And wore the good old " Pin " — And learned to love fraternity, And also love frat men. Then Junior Year and Senior days, They flew by all too soon — Until was left Commencement Week, With May ' s soft-shining moon. You close the Book of Days-Gone-By, Blow out your Lamp of Dreams, And praise the saints that now you know College ain ' t what it seems! FRESHMEN Officers Alvin Ingram I A E JACKSON, TENNESSEE Vice-President Howard Baldridge AT2 LANETTE, ALABAMA President Louise Turner ALAMO, TENNESSEE Secretary Joe Freeman, 2 A E LAWRENCEBURC, TENN Dan Fisher, 2 A E JACKSON, TENN. Frank Love, 2 A E JACKSON, TENN. Carrincton Welch jackson, tenn. W. T. McPeake, A T P. MERCER, TENN. Imogene Bell, Z T JACKSON, TENN. John Walden, A T JACKSON, TENN. Laeleigh Ringold wildersville, tenn. Penick Carlton, 2 A E ARCADIA, FLA. Elizabeth Clark brownsville, tenn. Sharp Nichols jackson, tenn Herron Yarbrough, 2 A E JACKSON, TENN. Allie Williams, Z T jackson - , tenn. Charles Anderson " jackson " , tenn " . Frances Darr jackson, tenn. Virginia Robinson, Z r jackson, tenn. Kersena McClintock jackson " , tenn. Lucy Goodrich medina, tenn. Mary Louise Simpson, X P. friendship, tenn. David Stewart brownsville, tenn. Albert Rodgers jackson, tenn. Wilda Tilchman, X P. kenton, tenn. Nettie Sheldt jackson " , tenn " . Myrtis Kellar whiteville, tenn " . Mary Brickey jackson " , tenn. Carroll Ijams, - A F. JACKSON, TENN. Irene Robertson jackson, tenn. W. W. Dunn Athletic Director Union University ' s athletics have been held on a high plane and conducted in a well organized manner for a number of years by Athletic Director W. W. Dunn. In this position, which is one of the many he occupies, Mr. Dunn has, through his untiring efforts and capable leadership, developed, with the help of the students and faculty, a spirit of team work and sportsmanship that Union may be proud of. Each year the teams that are the result of the labors of the athletic officials prove to be teams " that can lose as gracefully as they can win. " • PAGE 59 • :oac-h Hollingsworth, Hall, Rose, Maple Assistant Coae w: Boone, Howell, Buford, Duncan, " W Stripling, Pudor, Moore, Kel ' .ey, Peters Isbell, Mulli Union football seemed to be a little off this vear, but there were some mighty good impressions made in different parts of the season. It showed that there was some good material, but the team as a whole could not get together. We are expecting the team to come through next year and win back their loss for this year and more, too. Union tackled Bethel at the first of the season. It seemed that the team as a whole was a little cockv in this game and we wonder why ! The score was very close, which ended at the final blow of the whistle, fourteen to twelve in their favor. Then came Southwestern with little High and his speed and ability to shift. He is like a magician, when one tackles at him he is not there, so the team went down with a forty-one to nothing fight. The score of L. P. I., which ended in their favor, and it was not more than forty-six to nothing. The next was the Murray game, which was a good one, because our boys sure did fight and they wanted to win that game. It was in this game that there were some outstanding players. M. T. S. T. C. came along expecting to carry our team down, but it was close. The score was thirteen to seven. Our Captain carried the ball over, which resulted soon after they made their touchdown. The Louisiana College game was the thing which was the scoreless tie. Tenn. Poly is well remembered by Labe making a touchdown on the kickoff. The score was twenty-seven to seven in their favor. Mississippi State Teachers ended the last game and our boys played their best game there, but just could not win. What a season ! Coach Hollingsworth This was the second year for Hollingsworth to serve Union as Big Chief. Coach did his best in trying to put the boys on their feet, but it seemed as though the squad could not get going. Coach was very interested in all his boys and he really thought lots of them, as all know he showed his feelings at the dinner which the queen and maids gave. Coach has a very likeable personality and we know he is capable of getting athletes to come to Union. We are hoping to have a good year for next season and we know Coach will do his best. • PAGE 60 • Standing: Coach Earl. Sidles, Second Row: Ingram, Harvc First Row: Holder, Ammi ndrant, Driver. Bullard, Prescott. Vnderson, Green. Townes. Rowe, Roy, Freeman. Fresh Resume Their Games Coach Earl worked with the Freshmen this year with some difficulties. The team had some outstanding West Tennessee players on it but there was just not enough to pull through with a win. The Freshmen only had four games this year by which they began with Freed-Hardeman, our neighboring College. The game ended with the score nine to nothing in their favor. After many days of dread and worry on some of the Frosh ' s part they toured down to Ole Miss for a nice game. They came back with a sixty-three to nothing score. Don ' t worry Frosh, it was not the first time that has occurred. The Freshmen went over to play M. T. S. T. C. a close score and they did it, which ended with a six to two point of another moral victory. The Murray game was next and last, which ended with Union Pups seven and Murray thirty-nine. The Varsity is waiting for Ammons, Prescott, Lowery (Butter Cup), Bundrant, Harwood, Holder, Max Roy, and some others who will push someone for a first string team. Coach Earle Brownie came to Union this year to direct the Freshmen. He went to Western last year and is taking some class work here along with his coaching. Brow nie is a very likeable person and we know if he had had more good Freshmen players he would have had a better season. All are hoping to see him here another year and we know he is capable of putting out a good team. Robert (Bob) Thompson — Fullback. " Bob " finished his football career at Union by some mighty good p ' aying. Al- though he is light for a fullback, he makes up for that in fight. " Bob " is one of the best blockers and hardest tacklers on the squad this year. During his years at Union he played every position in the backfield and ended at the hardest position where the blows were severe. David Carson — End. This was Dave ' s first year of footba but he proved himself to be a reliable sub- stitute. He worked hard for a first string job and if he improves as much next year as he did this one don ' t be surprised if you see his hopes come true. James Isbell — Tackle. " Izzy " is one of those big silent boys who takes his work seriously. He used his bulk effectively many times in closing holes which appeared on his side of the line. He played well this year as a hard tackier and should be the answer to West Point. FOOTBALL John Keathley — Halfback. John W. is a ball toater as well as a ladies man (believe it or not). He is very fast and shifty. Although he did not see regular service, he was the choice when Coach needed a fast, shifty man. Maybe Coach didn ' t need one much this year. He was out of season part of the year on account of in- juries. Malcolm Evans — Utility Man. " Mac " had a hard time trying to decide which position Coach wanted him to play. He played every line position and someone said that he was changed every game. Any- how, " Mac, " you did a good job. Newt Marshall — Captain. Newt tried almost all season to find the suitable position to play. He started as a back and finished the season at guard. If there had been one more game he would have played center just for luck. Newt is the only man to Captain a Union team that didn ' t win a game. Anyhow, it wasn ' t your fault, Newt, you did your part. • PAGE 62 • Carl Petterson — Halfback. " Pete " is another of the Sophomores to win a letter this year. He is one of the fastest men on the squad and always does what is least expected and g:ts away with it. He can pass, kick, and toat the ball with comparative ease. We ' re already counting on him for touchdowns next year. • Labe Gregory- Labe was the only Unionite to return a kickoff for a touchdown. He proved that he was a clever fullback and had the weight and speed to back him up. Labe was kept on the bench part of the season because of injuries, but when he was in the game, it meant trouble for someone. Estill Mullins — Tackle. ' •Moon " is the tall, easy-going boy from Tennessee Wesleyan, who helped dear Ole Union hold the score as low as possible. He filled a regular berth and in a play he was not hard to find. We are expecting you to deliver the goods next year. Don ' t disappoint us, " Moon. " John Moore — Halfback. " Shorty " won himself a place in the hearts of all the Union supporters. They called him the iron man of the squad. He is a triple threat man and dees it all well. We regret that " Shorty " has worn the Union togs his last time. Harmon Duncan — Center. Coach tried to make an end out of Harmon till the Murray game. " Dune " played such a good game at center there that he posted his sign on this position for the rest of the season. He is a Sophomore and should be hard to handle next year. FOOTBALL " Pesty " showed his ability by becoming a first string man in his first year as a Bulldog. " Pesty " was always in the play and stopped many before they developed their hard stride. With two more years, he should be one of Union ' s Best. Dewitt Viar — Tackle. Although Viar did not create any head- line sensations, he was anxious to play and did his best when he did play. He showed a rare willingness to play and he did some good work when it was time. With this year ' s ex- perience and his 200 pounds he should be heard from next year. Romuel Wright — End. This was Wright ' s first year with the Union squad. He proved to all that he was ready to do his best. He was always fighting and had the true Union spirit, but he just cou ' dn ' t run Buck off of that end. Carrol Avery — Tackle. " Boots " showed the advantage of last year ' s experience and saw service in several games. Although he is light, he kept the big boys fighting for the tackle berth. The boys at West Kentucky found " Boots " a hard man to handle. Albert Kelly — Guard. " Ship Wreck " had many hard luck tales for the boys this year. This was his first year of Varsity competition, and should prove very- valuable to him in the next two years. We are expecting him to help win some more moral victories next year. Howard Pudor — Halfback. Pudor is another one of those good men who came from Tennessee Wesleyan. He started off just fine and on account of irregularities he was unable to play part of the time. He really played a swell game on the last trip, which showed that there is much in him for Union next year. Pudor is a very accurate passer and runner. w Center. Carson Pyle " Cleo " comes from the place of Ten- nessee Wesleyan and he has showed some good work for Union this year. He is one who does his part when anything is to be done. Pyle has proved successful this year and we are looking for the goods to be pro- duced next year because he has it, and he has the fight to put it out. • PAGE 64 • Murray Hall — End. Murray quit the game early in the season, but he was showing promising signs before he left. Coach counts on stickability, Murray! Ernie Rose — Center. The Big Blond Brute. Ernie would have made us a good man but business (?) inter- ferred and he had to give up the game. Roe Boone — Guard. " Red " is built like a tank— he has size and everything, except a temper. If some- body will get him real mad then we believe he wou ' d be able to play some real football. We are expecting someone to try this before next year. Henry Howie — Guard. " Speed " is another of Coach Holly finds. He played in nearly every game and showed that he had the stuff even if he did laugh at the West Kentucky boys. He played guard on offense and helped to back up the line on defense. And was he fast! Emmet Guy — Halfback. " Traveller " . Coach saved his hundred and fifty pounds of steel and lightning for the Rose Bowl game and then he didn ' t get to make the trip because of the tie game that spoiled a perfect record. Emmet was one of the best fighters on the gridiron and with a little more weight he will be there until the last year. FOOTBALL Buck Stripling — End. Buck is one of the reasons that the score was kept so low this year. He did some won- derful work in blocking and spilling inter- ference when headed around his end, and he really could catch passes anywhere. Those who have seen Buck play have no doubt that he knows his stuff. CAPT. " BUCK " STRIPLING " Buck, " playing the last year for the Cardinal and Cream, proved to be the outstanding ace of the Bulldogs. He is one of the best forwards in the S. I. A. A. and scored 327 points for the Union in the twenty-seven games played. He shot basket from all angles of the court and his one-hand shot from the pivot position is unexcelled. Buck and " T, " the bald-headed twins, scored 620 points of the team ' s 872 points for the season. T. L. CAVER " T " is one of the greatest forwards ever to don a Union uniform. His fleetness of foot and quickness of move- ment and sureness of shot places the opposing. team to a disadvantage. His famous one-handed shot from the side rarely ever failed and helped to raise his score to 293 points in twenty-seven games. " T " leaves the court this year and will certainly be missed. MULLINS " Handles " or " Moon " also came from a Junior college and played his first year for the Cardinal and Cream quintette. " Moon ' s " long-suit is get- ting the ball from the back-board. Paired with Pudor, they were the most outstanding guards in the conference. Pudor and Mullins have one more year to play for Union and we are expect- ing a winning team with these two on the defense. BASKETBALL PUDOR " Chesty, " coming from a Junior col- lege, played his first year for the Bull- dogs and was one of the best guards. His ability to sink long shots through the basket at the right time proved to be a valuable asset to the squad. Moore Pudor Maples Mullins Caver Stripling JOHN C MOORE Changing from football toggery into a basketball uniform, Shorty again gave an excellent account of himself. His dazzling speed and his ability to take the knocks made him a valuable man for the Bulldog defense. MAPLES Dutch is a smooth playing forward with a good eye for the basket. He is a good floor man and showed up well. He has one more year with the Bull- dogs and should be an outstanding man next season. • PAGE 66 • CARL PETERSON Although Pete was forced to do most of his playing from the bench this year, several games found him in the Union line-up. " Pete " is rather small in height, but he makes up for it in speed and fight. He has a keen eye for the basket, and since he is only a sophomore, we are expecting him to display his wares in great style in the coming two years. Luck to you, " Pete. " Pyle Peterson ISBEIX Wright Rucker VlAR RUCKER Rucky, substitute forward, made a strong bid for a regular post, but was not given much of a chance to show his ability. He should develop into an excellent man for next year ' s quintette. Here ' s to your chance, Rucky. VIAR " Referee " showed a good eye for the basket between halves and was not given a very good chance to show his hidden ability in action. Being only a sophomore, he will probably have a better chance next vear. CARSON PYLE Cleo, one of L nion ' s outstanding for- wards, handles a basketball like a monkey handles a cocoanut. He plays the center position as well as forward and proved very helpful throughout the season. He comes to Union from a Junior college and we are sure that they regret the loss of this man. JAMES ISBELL Issy showed himself a very helpful substitute, both as center and guard. His height and size gave him a good advantage in filling both positions. We are afraid he will be shooting cannon next year, instead of baskets. We are wishing him success. BASKETBALL WRIGHT " Squatsy " played a good game in practice, but could never get going in time of need. He has one more year with the Bulldogs and will give some- one a fight for a regular berth next vear. PAGE 67 Standing: Coach Caver, Viar, Pyle, Stripling. Middle Row: Boone. Moore, Rucker. Isbell, Mulli Seated: Wright, Peterson, Pudor, Maples. The Bulldogs had one of the hardest schedules in recent years with 27 games, 17 01 which were played away from home, and 7 games played in 8 days. The C. and C. quintette emerged with 11 victories and 16 losses. Most all the conference games lost were by a slight margin. Resume Freed Hardeman 27; Midwest Independents 26; Lexington Independents 36; Freed Hardeman 24; Middle Tennessee Teachers 37; Union 21 Union 35 Union 52 Union 40 Union 29 Tennessee Polytechnic 29; Union 15 Western Kentucky Teachers 31; Murray 50; Southwestern (Tennessee) 18; Bethel (Tennessee) 30; Mississippi Delta Teachers 29; Southwesteren (Louisiana) 42; Louisiana College 42; Louisiana Normal 38; Centenary 40; Louisiana Tech 37; Brown Paper Mill 43 ; Mississippi Delta Teachers 40; West Tennessee Teachers 29 ; Murray 51 ; Bethel ' 43; Middle Tennessee 35; Southwestern (Tennessee) 29; Union West Tennessee 31; Union . Bemis Y 51 ; Union 31 Tennessee Polytech 31 ; Union 29 Bemis Y 60; Union • PAGE 68 • Union 25 Union 29 Union 29 Union 55 Union 27 Union 27 Union 24 Union 31 Union 33 Union 33 Union 26 Union 64 Union 54 Union 30 Union 53 Union 36 32 1 111 Freshman Basketball Squad The 1933 freshman basketball team was coached by Brownie Earl and assisted by (Captain) Otis Skiles. The squad was composed of Bundrant, Skiles, Smith, Ammons, Lewis, Prescott, Holder, Ingram, Armstrong, Miller, and Lowery. The Bull Pups had a smooth, hardworking squad, losing only two games. The scoring aces for Union were Bundrant and Smith. Skiles ' unexcelled passing proved a valuable asset and helped contribute many points. Prescott, Holder, Lewis, Armstrong and Miller showed up well at forward, while Ammons and Lowery were in the spotlight at guard. Bemis Employed Boys 27; Bardwell (Kentucky) 35; Bemis Employed Boys 25 ; Southwestern 52 ; Jackson Independents 31 ; Midwest Independents 40; Jackson Independents 25; Southwestern 36; Bells Independents 31 ; National Guards 25; Bull Pups 40 Bull Pups 43 Bull Pups 35 Bull Pups 35 Bull Pups 63 Bull Pups 32 Bull Pups 38 Bull Pups 45 Bull Pups 37 Bull Pups 53 • PAGE 69 • McClintock, Smith. A small, hard-ivorking group of about a dozen co-eds answered the call of the leather, and stayed throughout a discouraging season of ill lurk. The problem of a coach was no small matter, and after several try-outs the job fell to the lot of Otis Skyles, a newcomer on the " Hill. " His task was indeed difficult, for only on e girl remained from the squad of last year. By the time the season closed, there was developed a fairly good team with a much greater knowledge of basketball than they had previously. Within two weeks from the first practice, the girls journeyed to Pulaski, Tennessee, to meet the Martin College sextette. The two-division game was an absolutely new venture to the Cardinal and Cream lassies, and though they put up a fight, the final score found then trailing by several points. Seeing the trend toward the two-division game, upon their return the girls set about learning a new system of play. Both practice and match games were held with the Jackson Independents, the pros coming off with the large end of the scraps. The best game put up by the co-eds was at the Armory against this team. The two teams battled at even odds from the start, and the fray looked like anybody ' s game until the final whistle, which gave the Independents a one-point victory. In the local gymnasium the home team waged a stubborn fight against Bethel College of McKenzie, Tennessee, only to lose by the slim margin of three points. In this contest McClintock led the entire floor by ringing in twenty markers. Bell, small but speedy, p ' ayed a consistently good game at the forward position through the season. The Bemis " Y " handed the Union girls their other defeats. The regulars lined up an offense with McClintock at the center position with Bell and Carney as running mates ; on the defense, Tilghman, Smith, and Johnson gave the opponents plenty of trouble. Substitutes who saw action in practically every game were Booker, Nuckolls, Collins, Keller, Brown, Guy, and Sheldt. The girls played a nice passing game, the weakness being their inability to hit the basket for goals. Though the season resulted in a series of losses according to the score-book, the fine spirit maintained is indicative of future success. With the excellent seasoning received this year, a team should be developed that will be able to win a fair percentage of its games next year. • PAGE 70 • Tennis An intensely interested congregation of tennis players started the 1932 season of that popular game in all earnestness. Practice and training were engaged in every afternoon, with scores of students on the side-lines watching their every effort. Hampered by lack of equipment, the players bravely and courageously overcame this obstacle by using their own. In due time, after strokes had been perfected, technique and strategy mastered, elimination began to prove the representatives of the school. Carr, Dorris, Thompson, Caver, Landers, Titsworth, finished in the order named. Each, by individual sparkling play and ex- hibitions, of smashing tennis, convincingly reserved for them the coveted crowns of champions. Carr ' s splendid fighting spirit, smart form, and indefatigab ' e court-covering indicates that he is of championship caliber. Dorris ' s superb play is denoted by stellar back court attack, dazzling cross-court shots and terrific service. Thompson ' s smashing forehand drives were something to put fear into any opponent ' s heart, his puzzling serve is very hard to return, and his stamina remarkable. Caver is without rival at the nets, his kills are unreturnable, and his height makes it difficult to lob over him. Lander ' s game is predominant with those two methods of defense, steadiness and consistency. That tricky, yet reliable chop stroke of Titsworth ' s, batters any opponent into a frenzy of rage, and his quick change of pace is very trying on one ' s patience. These rising tennis youngsters made their presence felt in all tournaments of the year, and give promise of providing trouble to any and a ' l challengers looking for new fields to conquer. It was indeed disheartening that these tennis musketeers could not arrange any contest with other schools to further show their ability as winners. It is to be earnestly hoped that the following season will be spiced with interesting intercollegiate competition for these ace netmen. o ft ftaSflbS, i © Q This is an organization composed of members who have received a varsity letter in one of the major sports; namely, football, basket- ball, track or tennis. Because of the depression, the athletic depart- ment has not been able to furnish sweaters. However, keen interest is manifested in order that they might become members of this popular organization. Athertox Buford Caver Dorris Duncan Evans Members Gregory Howell Isbell Kelly Maples Marshall Moore Mlllins Peterson Pl ' DOR Pyle Stripling Wright Yates PAGE 72 t t Newt Marshall President of Student Body Student Activity Association The representatives from the literary societies, two representatives from the student body, and such faculty members as the president may appoint, compose the Student Activity Association, whose function is to serve in the capacity of a board of directors in the dispensation of Book Store profits, Activity Fees and other various financial enterprises in which the students may be engaged. The funds of this organization are used as the students may direct to finance the Athletic Association, to help finance the Cardinal and Cream, the Annual and other such student enter- prises. A part of their funds bought tickets for the entire student body for the Community Concert Association. Officers Newt Marshali President Elizabeth Leeper Secretary Newt Marshall Elizabeth Leeper Mrs. Hardin Members Mr. Summar Dr. Hurt Garnett Morton Anne Caver Louise Weldon Vernon Stripling Katie Stark Emmet Guv Top Row: Ball, Ivey, Fitzgerald. MeCorkle Center: Thompson. Sec- ond Row : Stubblefield Leeper. Rainwater, Bell cleet The Student Council was formerly a cooperative form of government consisting of ten student representatives and five faculty members. This year, when Dr. John Jeter Hurt took charge as President of Union for the first regular session, he in- augurated Student Government. Under the new regime, ten student representatives, five boys and five girls elected by the student body, form the Council whose duty it is to deal with minor offenses of the students. Since the beginning of this ex- periment th; students have been praised for the smooth way that things have been handled and the success that the Council has had in maintaining order. Officers M. Ball Robbie Lou Fitzgerald . . . President Secretary Members Robert Thompson Gladys Ivy Dewey Stubblefield Hazel Earl Athertox Dell McCorkle J. S. Bell Elizabeth Leeper O. C. Rainwater Row: Bell, Weldon, Colors: Garnet and Green Alpha Phi Epsiloii Honorary Literary and Debating Fraternity Founded at Atlanta, Georgia, April 29, 191S Flower: Red Rose Official Publication " The Garnet and Green " J. H. Weiland, Jr., Editor The aim of this fraternity is not primarily social, but intellectual; literary, especially to pro- mote in the literary societies a healthy rivalry in debating and in promotion bv delivering original orations; in the use of good English and to cultivate a taste for pure literature. Except in one quarter, Alpha Phi Epsilon has led all the organizations on the hill in scholarship. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established January 2 , 192J Fratres in Facultate Dr. C. B. Williams Willie Margaret Johnson ' Fratres in L xiversitate J. S. Bell Gladys Ivey Louise Weldon Pledges Bits Ball H, B. Woodward • PAGE 77 • First Row: Dufl ' ey, Leeper, Oglesby, Fleming, Mc- Corkle, Caver, Fitsgerald. Second Row: Peeples Thompson, Warmath, Sher- rod. Hardin, Tliompkins, Third Row: Starks, Bell. Gates, Elrod, Ball, Ball. Fourth Row: Wade. Flem- ing, Summar. Roberts, Hurt. Haynes. Fifth Row: Er- win. Porter- Buck, Hamm. Miller, Nuckolls. Sixth Row: Thompson, Booker, Hunte r, Voltermann, Hud- son, Guv. Seventh Row: Rucker. Jones, Hurt, Tilgh- man, Wray, Simpson, Scott. • PAGE 78 • Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayetlei ' ille, Arkansas, April $, 8q$ Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Founders Dr. Charles Richardson Jean Vincenheller Alice Simonds Ina Mae Hoi.es jobei.le holcomb Publication ' s The Eleusis ! The Mystagogue The Cam. Chapter Publications The Vpsilon Hoo-IIon UPSILON CHAPTER Established IU04.-1911 SoRORES IN FACULTATE Claire Gilbert Mrs. Mabel Hardin " Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. M. M. Summar Doris Oglesbv Virginia Fleming Mary Evelyn Haynes Elizabeth Leeper Una Dell McCorkle Leula Thompson Gladys Peeples Mary Gates Marion Joyce Elrod Alice Ball Ruth Hunter Helen Miller Bessie Alice Hunrox Frances Nuckalls Eloise Thompson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 19 33 Nancy Buck Ann Caver Class of 1 Q34 Lillie McKay Ball Rose Porter Sara Bond Duffey Jane Erwin Class of 1935 Rebeccah Wade Juanita Thompkins Katie Stark Pledges Mary Louise Simpson Enolia Voltermann Irene Scott Gladys Guy Catherine Booker Frances Hurt Louise Cox Turner Helen Warmath Anna Fleming Frances Roberts Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Flossie Melton Ball Christine Sherrod Mary Lee Hurt Marion Claire Guy Olivia Hamm Hei.on Rucker Nancy Williamson- Lucille Wray Marguerite Jones Wilda Tilchman • PAGE 79 • Founded at Union University, March lb, 1932 Colors: Blue and Silver Flower: White Rose Bud Hazel Ellis Naomi Mynatt Eloine Newman Charter Members Kathryn Moore Elizabeth Sliman Martha McClure Sarah Elston Mary Louise Smith Sarah Patrick Virginia Harris Annie Dee Rice Blanche Young SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Onnie Skinner SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 Eloine Newman Sarah Elston Mary Louise Smith Sarah Patrick Martha Rice Gladys Ivy Jennie Lou Johnson Evelyn Jones Mozelle McClure Class of 1 Q34 Nellie Johns Mabel Davis Camelia Cunningham Alta Chambers Class of 1935 Mabel Terry Sargent CORINNE BRYSON Alleen Park Mary Nell Wright Frances Walden Pledges Virginia Robinson- Rebecca Forbis Mary Johnson Imogene Bell Allie Williams Arlyn Holland Althea Ann Colvin Elizabeth Luckey Catherine Price First worth, M a 1 ' B h a 1 1, Craig, Stripling. Thompson. Sec- ond Row: Jones, Moore, Guy, Wright. Buford. Thi rd Row: Hurt, Yates. Stubble- field, Gillian d, Carsm. Fourth Row: Pyle, Pete Elli Keathle Howie. Fifth Row: D- n- ian. L,owcry, Pope. Smith, Bundrant. Sixth Row: Luckey, Bass. Waldon. Rogers, McPeake, Bald- ridge. • PAGE 82 • Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September , 1865 Colors: Sky Blue and 01.1 Go ' d Flower: White Tea Rose Founders Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine M. Ross Official Publication The Alpha Tau Omnia Palm, Frank W. Scott, Editor BETA TAU CHAPTER Established February 3g, 1893 Fratres in Facultate Dr. G. M. Savage Dr. C. W. Davis T. L. Caver Fratres in Universitate Class of 1 933 Robert Thompson Durward Euford Malcolm Evans Class of IQ34 Newt Marshall Guv Turner Horace Titsworth Mac Craig Taft Yates Vernon Stripling Harold Gilliand David Carson Frank Jones Emmet Guv Class of 193 Lester Wright Jimmy Hurt Albert Kelley Dewey Stubblefield Harmax Duncan John Keathley Carson Fyle Mow Mullixs Carl Peterson John Ellington W. T. McPeake Pledges Clyde Bass John Waldex Hexry Howle Inman Thompson- Fred Lowery Harvard Pope Frank Rogers Preston Smith Roy Buxdraxt Raymond Prescott Freemax Luckey Charles Towxes Howard Baldridge Woodrow Fuller George Read • PAGE 83 • Founded at University of Alabama, March o, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Founders Noble L. DeVotie Wade Foster John B. Rudulph John W. Kerr Nathan E. Cickrell Abxer Patton Samuel Dennis Thomas C. Cook Flower: Violet Publications The Record . . . Eric A. Dawson, Editor Phi Alpha . Eric A. Dawson, Editor Ed Whitson Gilbert Lewis Murray Hall TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER Established in 1S57 Publication " Lion ' s Roar " Frater in Facultate Fred Hicks Fratres in Universitate Class of IQ33 J. S. Bell Class of IQ34 Paul Isbell Tip Taylor James Elliott Maurice Rucker Hal Wallace Ted Hudson Class of 1935 Warren Ramer Howard Kirksey Dutch Maples Nate Atherton Max Roy Frank Love Alvin Ingram Richard Miller Pledges Otis Skiles Carroll Ijams Harley Perry DeWitt Viar James Isbell William Keathley Herron Yarborough Joe Ingram Penick Carlton Lawrence Jones Joe Freeman Dan Fisher John Armstrong e PAGE 85 • % m Top Row: J T « " « M " L JHV 9 Johnson, Newman. B - H K u k ft J Second Row: Leeper Fleming, Oglesby. Duffev, Porter. _, , __ Third Row: Ivey, MZ • M " " F MS ' - ■Ki V Irwin, Elston. V| V V MM V=:, J M Fourth Row: Ball, K: 9 .MU ■Hlflr Caver Warmath, Thompson, McClure. • Hypatia • Mrs. Mabel Hardin - , Sponsor Happy is the girl who is chosen as a member of Hypatia ! This is an honorary literary club, composed of sixteen junior and senior girls and the faculty sponsor. Each year covers a rich literary program, selected from all types of the best from the old and the new writers. At each of seventeen meetings, a dinner is fo ' lowed by a book review. The members, as their famed ancestors did, have as their ideals: wisdom, culture, purity and classic beauty. Officers Doris Ogi.esby President Ann Caver Vice-President Jake Erwin Secretary Eloine Newman Reporter Members Bits Ball Anna Fleming Doris Oglesbv Anne Caver Gladys Ivy Rose Porter Sara Bond Duffy Jennie Lou Johnson Frances Roberts Sara Elston Elizabeth Leeper Leula Thompson Jane Erwin Mozelle McClure Helen Warmath Eloine Newman • PAGE 86 • • Nestor Club • Nestor, Union ' s scholarship fraternity, is composed of twelve young men, chosen from the two upper classes each year, the basis for selection being the rank in scholarship, other things being equal. The thirteenth member is Dean Prince, faculty sponsor and guiding light for the organ- ization. The club meets fourteen times a year, one of th; sessions a joint meeting with Hypatia. At each meeting an original paper is given by some member of the club, on any subject in which he is particularly interested, thus affording a wide selection of subjects. The club this year selected a key for the club, as no emb ' em had been provided for, and there has been a demand for some sort of recognition emblem for several years. The round table discussions of current and classic topics, as well as the ideals and spirit of fellowship fostered by the club, have proven of real value to Nestor members. Officers Dean A. W. Prince Sponsor O. C. Rainwater President Carl Rogers Vice-President J. W. Jacokes Secretary-Treasurer Members Robert Thompson Harold Gilliand Edward Whitson J. S. Bell H. W. Hargrove Horace Titsworth Vernon Stripling Garnett Morton H. E. Atherton • PAGE 87 • Top Row: Johnson Leeper, Poynter, Sum Second Row: Flem Patrick, Masoi . Tri V Club . Tri V Club is composed of Junior and Senior girls, majoring in Home Economics, who have maintained a high scholastic record and have been outstanding in Home Economics activities. The club meets in dinner meetings twice a month. At these meetings, original papers on some subject of special interest in the field of Home Economics are read. Officers Virginia Fleming President Sarah Patrick Vice-President Mary Evelyn Haynes Secretary Imogene Poynter Elizabeth Leeper Nancy Buck Members Elizabeth McCord Mary Mason Irene Williamson Rose Porter Mable Davis Mrs. M. M. Summar Claire Gilbert Willie JOHNSON- WOODWARD BYARS • PAGE Whitson, Johns. Center: Oglesby. Bottom Row: Hurt, Roberts, Mr. Rutledge, Mrs. Rutledge. • History Clwb • The membership of the Union University History Club is composed of the Heads of the History Department and ten students who are especially interested and pro- ficient in history. The club meets twice a month in a dinner meeting and reviews a book of his- torical interest. Its main purpose is " to become better acquainted with the field of history and to become fully conscious of the place that the knowledge of history oc- cupies in the lives of educated people. " Officers Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rutledce Sponsors Frances Roberts President Guy Turner Vice-President Sara Bond Duffev Secretary Jimmie Hurt Treasurer Members Frances Roberts Emmett Guv Nellie Johns Guy Turner Sarah Bond Duffey Mary Lee Hurt Mrs. Guy Turner Doris Oglesby Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Edward Whitson Jimmie Hurt L. D. Rutledge • PAGE 89 • Top Row: Thompson. McClure. Rice, Chambers. Second Row: Rucker, Sargent, Redd. Third Row: Wri ght. Hefley. Guy, Morton. Fourth Row: Isbell, Ball, Elston, Cunningham. Elliott. • The French Club • Miss Onnie Skinner, Sponsor The French Club was organized in 1926. It is composed of eighteen members, who have made high scholastic records in French, Miss Onnie Skinner, Sponsor. Once each month the club meets for dinner and the review of a book by some well-known French author. Dr. Savage, Head of the French Department of the University, is Honorary Sponsor of the Club. Officers Robert Thompson President Carl Peterson . Vice-President Mozelle McClure Secretary-Treasurer Members Bits Ball Mary E. Haynes Garnett Morton Alta Chambers Chrystal Hefley Carl Peterson Camelia Cunningham Mabel Terry Sargent Mabel Redd Mabel Davis Miss Onnie Skinner Martha Rice James Elliott James Isbell Maurice Rucker Sarah Elston Frank Jones Robert Thompson Emmet Guy Albert Kelley Lester Wright Mozelle McClure Top Row: Caver, Porter, McCorkle. Second Row: Buck. McCord, Stark, Ball, Coleman. Third Row: Griggs, Fleming, Hunter, Poynter. Fourth Row: Davis. Brown. Leeper Gilbert. The Home Economics Club of Union University is composed of students en- rolled in the Home Economics Department. This club meets twice each month and has varied programs that are of much interest to each girl. This is the most wide- awake organization on the campus, and has done much since its organization to pro- mote the general welfare of the University and to improve the Department. Officers Lily McKay Ball President Mabel Davis . Secretary Lily McKay Ball Mabel Davis Virginia Fleming Mar - Evelyn Hayxes Ann Caver Sarah Patrick Members Jane Griggs Jane Coleman Miss Claire Gilbert Alta Chambers Elizabeth McCord Irene Williamson Elizabeth Leeper Nancy Buck Rose Porter Ruth Hunter Dell McCorkle Marguerite Jones Miss Woodward Byars Miss W. M. Johnson- Ann Colvin Mary Mason Top Row- man. B e 1 Peeples, Fleming. Parks. Hunter. Second Row: " Wade, Hurt. Guy. Roberts. Caver, Wray, Miller. Third Row: Sar- gent. Johns. Smith, Fits- gerald, Hamm, Simpson. Fourth Row: Wright, Tilghman, Turner. Wal- den, Ball. Gates. Fifth Row: Phari Hurt. Ball. Pri Starks. Wellons. Bott • The Euphrosyeeam Literary Society • The Euphrosynean Literary Society was organized January 19, 1927. It is the youngest and largest society " on the hill. " The motto, " Girls hand in hand for the best in Science, Music, Art and Literature, " guides the selection of the programs which are both interesting and instructive. The colors of the society are pink and silver. The flower is the sweet pea. Mrs. A. W. Prince is the sponsor and helps to keep interest at a height by offering a pin to the most valuable member each year. This pin is presented at the annual spring banquet. Officers ident Ei.oine Newman Secretary Rose Porter . Mable Davis . Bits Ball Bill Ball Catherine Booker Gorilla Chandler Ann Caver Elizabeth Clarke Mable Davis Virginia Fleming Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Gladys Ivy Mary Johnson Marguerite Jones Helen Miller Vice-President Alice Bell Treasv Members Eloine Newman Frances Nuckolls Doris Oglesby Juanita Pharr Frances Roberts Mary Louise Smith Mary Louise Simpson- Gladys Peeples Sara Patrick Irene Williamson Jennie Lou Johnson Chrystal Hefley Mary Lee Hurt Rose Porter Rebecca Wade Alleen Park Mary Gates Marion Guy Katie Stark Ruth Hunter Nita Tompkins Camelia Cunningham Mable T. Sargent corinne bryson Alice Bell Olivia Ham Louise Cox Turner Nellie Johns Allie Williams Wilda Tilghman Catherine Price Lucile Wray Helen Rucker Eloise Thompson Mae Mae Wellons Frances Walden Mary Nell Wright Lucile Turner Frances Hurt Top Row: Fleming. Chambers. Elston. McCorkle. Second Row: Rice, Colvin. Voltermann, McClintock. Guy. Third Row: Luckey, Thompson, Griggs, Elrod. Fourth Row: Buck, Leeper, Coleman, Smith, Hearn. • Emomiam Literary Society • The Enonian Literary Society was organized in 1921 and was named for Miss Ena Williams, matron of Lovelace Hall at that time. It is still continuing to do good work in training girls along literary lines. The society has for its sponsor Miss Claire Gilbert. The colors are pink and green, the motto " Hitch Your Wagon to a Star. " Officers Anna Fleming President Alta Chambers rice-President Sarah Elston Secretary Gladys Guy Reporter Members Nancy Buck Mabelle Hearn Martha Rice Jane Coleman Bessie Alice Hudson Irene Scott Martha Curlin Evelyn Jones Mary Smith Marion Joyce Elrod Elizabeth Leeper Leula Thompson- Jane Griggs Elizabeth Lucky Enolia Volterman Mary Evelyn Haynes Mary L. Mason Ann Colvin Kersina McClintock Elizabeth McCord Una Dell McCorkle • PAGE 93 • Hern. McGhee, Collins. Second Row: Marberry, Goodrich, Burks, Bell. Third Rom Redd. Fulle Row: Kinsey, Blalock Goodrich. Holland. Adair. Keller, Turnage. 03 Palladium Literary Society Motto: Industry, Taste, Wisdom Emblem: Greek Cross with Oliv Mrs. L. D. Rutledce, Sponsor Leaf Colors: Green and White Flower: White Sweet Pea The Palladian Literary Society, a society for young women, who earnestly strive for culture for culture ' s sake, was founded in Henedrson, Tennessee, in 1872, and came to Union University with Dr. G. M. Savage, who furnished the inspiration for its beginning. Since the Enonian and Euphrosynean Literary Societies are outgrowths of the Palladian Society, one might be justifiable in calling it the spirit behind all literary movements in the University for several decades. Since Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, one of our former members, having come to the society in 1907, graciously entertains it each year with some kind of literary masterpiece, the society feels honored in acknowledging her as sponsor. Officers Louise Weldon ■ . ■ President Rebecca Avery Treasurer Willie Mai Henley . . . Vice-Presid. nt Mary Goodrich ........ Marshal Mozelle McClure Secretary Edna E. Rosenheim . . Parliamentary Critic Mary Avis Adair Imogene Bell Mrs. E. E. Burks Rebekah Forbis Lucy Goodrich M aybelle Hearn Arlynn Holland Myrtis Keller M Rebekah Avery Margaret Blalock Grace Chamberlain Ruth Fuller Mary Goodrich Willie Mae Henley katherine ivy Ruby Kinsey Mary Ethel Marberry EMBERS Florence Murphy Margaret McGee Mabel Redd Laelaleigh Ringold Virginia Roberts Hazel Rogers Quin Spier Mrs. A. C. Webb Elizabeth Meeks Mozelle McClure Imogene Poynter Olive Lee Ricks Charline Romans Edna Earle Rosenheim Nettie Sheldt Frances King Turnage Louise Weldon St-iond Ron Medling, Keatnley, McPeake, Baldridge. Third Kow: Carlton, Brown. Roy, Isbell. Luckey, Love. Fourth Row: Sulli- Fi ' ci. ' inan, Lewi The CallicQpeam Literary Society • The Calliopean Literary Society was organized in 1847. The outstanding progress made by this society has made it the outstanding literary society on the hill for years. It is the only society that has been active since it was first organized. The motto is " Never Despair, " which has stuck with every Calliopean. Calliopean Literary Society has the brightest future of any society on the hill. Officers Woodrow Fuller President Warren Ramer lice-President Alvin Ingram Secretary Members D. D. Smothers Joe Ingram Harold Gilliand Gilbert Lewis Howard Baldridge Emmet Guy Percy Ray Lehman Sullivan John Keathley James Brown Freeman Lucky W. A. Bourne Charles Anderson W. T. McPeake James Isbell Max Roy Ray Newman Paul Isbell Lawrence Jones Penick Carlton William Medling Frank Love Joe Freeman Horace Titsworth John C Moore • PAGE 95 • Top Row: Holland, Gilbert. Kloss, Fuller, Harrison, Second Row: Ray. Stubblefield, Landers, Morton. Third Row: Rainwate Wingo, Hubbard, Woodward. Harlan. The G. M. Savage Literary Soci ety was first organized in 1922 in honor of the " Grand Old Man of Union, " Dr. George Martin Savage. The society died a natural death in 1927, but in September, 1931, it was revived, through the efforts of Percy Ray and others. Since that time, the society has become one of the most out- standing societies on the hill. The G. M. Savage Literary Society was the winner in 1931-32 of the cup given by the Alpha Phi Epsilon Fraternity. The society also has an excellent ranking in scholarship. Officers Percy Ray President H. B. Woodward Vice-President M. M. Bennet . H. B. Woodward John W. Kloss Charles A. Wingo O. C. Rainwater Alton F. Whitlow Roy L. Harlan S. B. Willis Members J. Carroll Landers Albert Kelly Fred M. Walker B. R. Winchester J. B. Holland Percy Ray G. h. Morton Secretary M. M. Bennet E. M. McKenzie Wilburn Jean- Earl Holder A. T. Willis Carroll Hubbard Seville Borum Leslie Gilbert A. B. Harrison • PAGE 96 • Top Row: Bell, Fitzgerald, Hubbard, Fuller. Second Row: Peeple Third Row: Harla • OeJ The purpose of the Debating Council of Union University is to foster inter- collegiate debates. Under the direction of Miss Mary Nell Lyne, this has become one of the most wide-awake student organizations on the campus. With the following officers and members of the council, much forensic ability has been displayed. Officers Mary Nell Lyne Coach J. S. Bell . President Exolia Voltermaxn Secretary Members Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Ruth Fuller Enolia Voltermaxn Gladys Peeples Woodrow Fuller Roy Harlan - Stephen Willis Toe Ingram Katherine Ivy Carrol Hubbard irst Row: Chambers, Col- in, Elrod, Walden, Tur- er. Hunter, Blalock. Sec- ad Row: Adair, Holland, Bell. Griggs. Third Row: Coleman, Tilghman. Ball, Bryson. Wray, Price, Gates. Fourth Row: Poyn- ter, Hurt, Stark, Cunning- ham Redd, Fuller, Sargent. Fifth Row: Miller, Pharr. r h o m p k i n s, Wello Chandler, Smith, Kl Sixth Row: McGhee, Simp- son. Volterman, Parks, Booker, K i n s e y, Porter. Seventh Row: Bell. " Wade, E 1 s t o n, Thompson, Guy. Luckev. Rice. Bottom Row: Wright, Smith, Johns, Wel- don, Newman, Rosenheim, The Young Women ' s Auxiliary The Young Women ' s Auxiliary of Union University is one of Unbn ' s greatest religious assets on the campus. It claims one of the largest enrollments of any organization, literary or religious. It ranks among the A-i Y. W. A. ' s of the Southern Baptist Convention. This has been a very successful year. The program each Tuesday evening has added much to spiritual growth and religious activities on our campus. Officers Lily M. Ball President Alta Chambers Vice-Presid m Alice Bell Secretary Rebecca Wade Treasurer Mary Avis Adair Alice Bell Margaret Blalock Ruby Ann Brown Corinne Bryson Freda Carney Alta Chambers Corilla Chandler Jane Coleman Stella Collins Anne Colvin Camelia Cunningham Mabel Davis Marion Joyce Elrod Sarah Elston Anna Fleming Ruth Fuller Mary Gates Gladys Guy Mabelle Hearn Minnie Hicks Arlynn Holland Frances Hurt Bits Ball Members Bill Ball Gladys Ivy Nellie Johns Mary Johnson Jennie Lou Johnson Marguerite Jones Myrtis Keller Ruby Kinsey Mrs. John Kloss Elizabeth Luckey Helen Miller Eloine Newman Alleen Park Rose Porter Imogene Poynter Mabel Redd Martha Rice Florence Robertson Mabel Terry Sargent Mary Louise Simpson Mary Louise Smith Katie Stark Eloise Thompson WlLDA TlLGHMAN Nita Tompkins Frances King Turnace Louise Turner Enolia Volterman Rebecca Wade Frances Walden Louise Weldon Mae Mae Wellons Mary Nell Wright Anne Caver Mary E. Haynes Virginia Fleming Irene Williamson Margaret McGee Imogene Bell Katherine Booker Mary Smith Jane Griggs Edna Earle Rosenheim Louise Cox Turner Lucille Ray Katherine Price Helen Rucker Ruth Hunter Mrs. Rice • PAGE 99 • The J. R. Graves Society The J. R. Graves Society was organized in 1877 and has continued ever since. The object of this society is to qualify each minister to cope with the local and denominational problems that Baptists have to confront. In each weekly meeting the society discusses one of the fundamental doctrines. By doing this, in the course of four years, a minister that goes out from the J. R. Graves Society is informed and settled on the great doctrinal questions. Southern Baptists are greatly indebted to the J. R. Graves Society for the men it has given to them. This society has blessed the world and kept the Baptists strong in our fathers ' faith. Many of our nationally known men have gone out from this society. Dr. Savage is one of the charter members, and each Friday he is found in his place giving inspiration to every young minister that comes to Union University. Thus, Baptists the world over, have harvested the fruits of this society, year after year. Unto the One that brings joy and no sorrow be praise for this society. Officfrs Simpson ' Daniels President Charles A. Wingo Recording Secretary H. B. Woodward Corresponding Secretary Seville Borum Chorister H. W. Hargrove Marshal Percy Ray Leslie Gilbert W. D. Freeman Bertis Fair B. R. Winchester E. W. McKenzie W. E. Draughon E. C. Cutlip W. A. Bourne Woodrow Fuller R. E. Pate O. C. Rainwater A. B. Harrison Members Carroll Hubbard A. M. Poplin Joe Mills H. B. Woodward John W. Kloss Earl Tapley J. S. Bell F. W. Walker J. C. Landers Guy Turner Roy Harlan Inman Thompson D. D. Smothers J. B. Holland William Medling J. W. Bass D. A. Stubblefield Avery Willis T. K. Horn Dr. Hailey Dr. Penick Dr. Cox Dr. Carr Dr. Savage Dr. McAliley- Dr. Williams • PAGE 101 • Second Bow: ] Holland, Ricks. Third Row: Rosenh Fuller. Hubbard, Morton. Fourth Row: Fuller Stubblefield, B all, Starks, Woodward. fcist atwdeot This organization is the executive body of all religious groups on the campus. Its membership is composed of officers elected annually, and one representative from each religious organization in the University. The local council was host to the Tennessee State B. S. U. Convention this year. The meeting was held at Calvary Baptist Church, October 21-23. Ruth Fuller, of the local council, was elected Vice-President of the Convention. Weekly student prayer meetings are sponsored by this organ- ization. The council sponsored a Student Revival last spring. This was a fitting climax for the year ' s work. Officers J. S. Bell President Woodrow Fuller Vice-President Louise Weldon Secretary Dr. C. B. Williams Faculty Advisor Members Dewey Stubblefield H. B. Woodward Ruth Fuller Joe Mills A. B. Harrison " Katie Stark Charles Wixco H. W. Hargrove Olive Lee Ricks Garnet Morton ' Arlynn Holland Bits Ball Alta Chambers • PAGE 102 • Top Row: Wingo. Blalock, Ray. Second Row: Cole Kinsey, Goodrich. Landers, Rosenhe Third Row: Morton, Medling. Harrison, Gilbert. Fourth Row: Isbell, Kirksey. Bass, Woodward, Borum. The Life Service Band This is just one of the several religious organizations on Union campus. This Band holds before its members as well as before the entire student body high ideas and ideals in Christian living. Members of this Band are not taught merely how to live in the future, but rather to live now. The membership is composed of Union students who have surrendered to the ministry: those who have given themselves to be missionaries, both at home and abroad; as well as all students who have responded to the call of God to do some special and definite service to mankind. Every Thursday afternoon, for one hour, during the entire school year, a meeting is called. A program is rendered by members of the Band with discussion of many problems. By meeting each Thursday, the spiritual fires are kept glowing for lost people everywhere. The avenues for service are many. These young men and women help to strengthen the weaker churches in and in reach of Jackson by going to them with their personal efforts. Devotional services are frequently held by the Band over radio station YVTJS, here in Jackson. There are many other venues for service in which we often see members of the Life Service Band participating. Besides all of the good work sponsored by the Life rounding communities; through many experiences, the powers for God and His kingdom work. Wherever you people devoted to the cause of Christ; with their lives University is well represented in and through the lives Band. lpus, and in the sur- l become to be great i, you will see young Officers Charles Wingo ........ President Florence Robertson Secretary Simpsox Daniels Vice-President J. W. Bass Treasurer Members S. S. Borum Garnett Morton Ruby Kinsey Bertis Fair Percy Ray A. B. Harrison Edna E. Rosenheim H. G. Kirksey B. R. Winchester Carrol Landers H. B. Woodward Doyle Freeman Paul Isbell E. W. McKenzie Fred W. Walker T. R. Horn- Margaret Blalock Jane Coleman Lucy Goodrich Inman Thompson Leslie Gilbert Mrs. J. W. Kloss William Medling • PAGE 103 Mrs. A. Warren Prince Head of Music Department Mrs. A. Warren Prince is a musician of whom Union is justly proud. Not only i s she a constant source of inspiration to her students as a teacher, but her ability as a pianist and organist ranks her among the musicians of the South. She has been the organist of the First Baptist Church for a number of years and is an active member of the McDowell Club of Jackson. Helen Warmath Is a brilliant pianist and Union ' s favorite pianist. Her technique is flawless and her interpretations make admirers of all who hear her. Miss Warmath brought honor and praise to herself and to her instructor in her graduate recital. She played with unusual skill to execute the more difficult numbers on her program, but always displaying accuracy that was in no way " etched " or " cameo-cut " . She displayed splendid training both in technique and in tone. Her interpretations revealed fine musicianship. She plavs with much tenderness and feeling. Her technique is well developed, and her very manner of presentation shows mastery throughout. • PAGE 104 • Miss Mary Evans Saunders Head of the Union University Department of Expression and Dramatic Art, has won national reputation as Reader and Teacher. During her recent studies at the University of London, she achieved distinction in Voice and Diction. Her recitals and dramatic productions always attract large and enthusiastic audiences. Miss Saunders is president of the Tennessee Association Teachers of Speech and she has appeared upon important professional programs of the National and Southern Associations Teachers of Speech. Miss Evelyn Jones Has completed the four-year course required for the Dramatic Diploma of natural talent. She is very magnetic as a reader and her acting in college dramatics has won high praise. Her graduating recital was from modern and classical literature. She served efficiently as president of the Union University Players. DRAMATIC CLUB Top Row: Stubblefield, Ricks, Harrison, Colvin, Daniels. Middle Row: Thompson. Woodward. Bottom Row: Landers, Newman, Gilbert, Holland, Kloss. • PAGE 105 • Robert Thompson Business Manager The Lest-We-Forcet is the yearbook of Union University and is sponsored by the Senior Class. The 1933 Annual is the twentieth edition, which began in 1904, and was published biannually up to 192+ and annually thereafter. The 1933 edition was directed by T. L. Caver, Editor-in-Chief, and Robert Thompson, Busi- ness Manager. They have been ably assisted by a competent staff. The Staff Una Dell McCorkle Assistant Editor-in-Chief Harold Gilliand Assistant Editor Horace Titsworth Assistant Editor Ann Caver Feature Editor Mary E. Havnes Literary Editor Evelyn Jones Literary Editor Durward Buford Class Editor Helen Warmath Fine Arts Editor Dewey Stubelefield Religious Editor Emmet Guy -Ithletic Editor Dutch Maples Humorous Editor Edward Whitson Humorous Editor Martha Rice Assistant Business Manager J. P. Bradberry Business Manager published by the students ager from a group of ured the The weekly student newspaper of Union, the " Cardinal and Cres under the supervision of the Publication Governing Board. The Publication Governing Board selects the Editor and Business M: students who have been recommended by the faculty, after having undergon tion. During the year, regardless of the depression, J. P. Bradberry as Business Manager, financial stability of the paper by filling his allotted space with wholesome advertisements. As Editor, J. S. Bell, energetically fulfilled his duty and with the cooperation of a competent staff produced a clean representative college paper. Some of the features which added color to the paper were: " Antique Shoppe, " " Fun O ' LivinV " Campus Echoes, " and " Telling the World. " Many of the articles displayed originality and literary- genius. Under the direction of Mrs. Mabel Hardin, the department of journalism contributed greatly to the success of the paper. Mrs. Hardin, who is very adept in the art of newspaper writing, offered many helpful suggestions during the year. It is the dream of the management that the students shall be enabled to increase the publication to a six-page paper in the near future. Staff Vircinia Fleming .... Assistant Editor Harold Gilliand Assistant Editor Emerson Maples ..... Sports Editor Eloine Newman Feature Editor Carroll Hubbard .... Religious Editor Bits Bali. Campus Editor Helen Warmath .... Fine Arts Editor Imogene Poyntner . . . Exchange Editor Gladys Ivy Literary Editor Edward Whitson .... Associate Editor Anderson. Fouth Row: Fisher. Davis, Lewis. Freeman, Rodgers. DR. C. W. DAVIS, Sponsor One of the most striking of student organizations on the campus is the Doctors ' Club. Participate in its activities are limited only to Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental students. The club is a satisfying outgrowth for the diversity of questions and proble Medical student encounters during the academic course, and is indicative of the students develop in the embryonic stages of the alleviation of human ills. Its members learn to appreciate the purpose of its existence by means of the profitable work exerted to develop his or her powers in the contribution of duties fi work. It gives opportunity for research and the acquaintance of the phys and more experienced knowledge are graciously at the disposal of the club. A considerable number of prominent doctors who were once members of the organization at Union say that " The special training afforded the Pre-Medical students by the Doctors ' Club enabled them to make faster strides in advancement of their chosen profession both in medical school and in life than they would have made had they not had the advantages offered by the organization. " The club has served to eliminate many who were unfitted for the career of medicine, and their adjustment into some other calling has saved them many severe mistakes. It is operated on such a high plane by the serious and practical efforts of both the membership and the sponsor that it has drawn the respect of faculty, undergraduates, and alumnae. It has proved itself worthwhile, and may its benevolent influence never cease to the diligent rendition of service. most pleasant and jr later professional a town, whose help Ammoss Doris H. E. Atherto Charles Andei Neil B. Davis Officers . . . . President Gilbert Lewis . . Harold Gilliand Secretary Vice-President Jack Ferguson Dan Fisher Joe Freeman Harold Gilliand Members Alvin Ingram Lawrence Jones W. T. McPeake Richard Miller rl Rogers ix Roy ank Rogers Hawkins Rogers PAGE 108 • ANNA FLEMING Jnost JjeautlfuL Cflrl ANN CAVER Jjest Ofll-JvounJ yirl VIRGINIA FLEMING Jrl ' iss Jlome Oconomics UNA DELLMcCORKLE Of. C. 0. Queen LEULA THOMPSON 3. Of. O. 2uee)i MARY GATES Qfoowall iJuci ' U SAPAM PATRICK M APT HA p QootUll Jia JOHN C. MOORE JjacncLor of L((jlincss VOL. MCCXXVI HONEST WEIGHT— NO SCALES NO. XXXXXX The Lilt White Journal Published without official sanction, and for no particular reason Editor: LACEY PANTS LACEY PANTS: Editor STAFF Editor s-in-Chief: LACEY PANTS and LISLE HOSE Editor: LISLE HOSE LISLE HOSE: Editor NEWS SECTION + BARTON HALL CONSUMED BY HUNGRY FLAMES LATE NEWS FLASHES ORPHANS ' HOME WILL FURNISH 163 NEW BABIES ADMINISTRATION BUILDING DE- STROYED BY FIRE The most drastic event of the cur- rent school year came to pass on last October 16 when the entire Admin- istration Building, the pride of the old hill-top, was completely destroyed by fire. And what a fire to behold. Spectators were attracted from vari- ous points in West Tennessee and even the fire department was there. Yes — even the bucket brigade per- formed their duty like little men, but Io, lo, and alas, their efforts proved futile in their attempt to quench the raging flames. The fire originated somewhere in the building, but just where is still a question. When asked his opinion as to the origin of the fire, Captain Diddle, chief of the fire department, calmly remarked, " I am at a loss to divulge any direct assertions. I thoughtlessly slept through our great- est fire in ten years and — am I hu- miliated? " (And by the way — Cap- tain Diddle graduated in the Class of ' 98). Several others were questioned and it was finally revealed that there were two possible clues — that either one of the private secretaries in the main office had ruthlessly tossed a coffin nail into a gaboon, or, that some one had intentionally left a box of matches in the grand piano where mice, in their playful attitude, had nibbled the ignition. After viewing the charred remains, the loss was estimated to be about the same as the other two fires, that of Adams Hall and the Gymnasium. The loss was partially covered by in- (Continued on page 7.) Jackson, Term, J Iay 1. — Word was received here this morning that the old sow out at the Union Univer- sity farm had given birth to a litter of twelve pigs early this morning, and that Mr. Summar, financial worrier for the school, and who has done quite a bit of worrying as to where the meat for Dorcas hall was to come from next year, ordered the school band out to the farm, and while they played the accompaniment, he sere- naded the sow with the old Gene Austin favorite, " One Sweet Litter from You. " November 2J , 1863. — A report from Union University, at Jackson, Tennessee, says: The Union Bulldogs just closed their second football sea- son successfully, in a glorious game with the Nankipoo Junior High, in which the Nankipoo boys eked out a victory by the score of 42 to O. This was the ninth defeat of the season for the Bulldogs, but every game was in reality a moral victory, and they are still our boys. June 1, 1933. — The Union Uni- versity Student Council voted today to expel themselves from school for cheating on examinations, and Dr. Hurt is exprcted to act on their recommendation in the near future. The news was received with great joy by the student body, who rejoice to find such virtue and honor among the self-governed student body. Crook Hall (Special Bulletin).— Alice Bell, popular co-ed, fell today, turning her ankle severely, and caus- ing a slight sprain. Her many friends in the hall sent her a bouquet with the birthday greeting inside, " Many happy returns of the day. " ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR NEW CROP EACH YEAR Just as we were about to go to press (and by the way, why not join a good pressing club? See Bobby Thompson at once. Adv.), we re- ceived the news that the Baptist Or- phans Home of Tennessee has just signed a contract to furnish the Home Economics Department with 163 babies each and every year. Lovely, isn ' t it? This news is doubly welcome, both because of the difficulty of keeping a baby at the Home Ec house, and because there will not be a shortage of babies for the girls down there. In fact, if the present system goes through, Mr. Summar plans to make it possible for every student to take a baby one term out of the year. In this way, many homeless babies will be cared for, and the students will be getting a worthwhile education. The attractive part about the whole thing is that the babies belong to the institution for good, and thus after a few years they can start to school here, thus insuring a supply of students every year. It really begins to assume big proportions. When asked to comment on the situation, Miss Gilbert said, ' ' I ' m all aflutter. " Teh. Teh. There is one difficulty about it, however. Dr. Hurt said emphatically that the babies would be required to change their beliefs before they enrolled here, as practically all contracted for are con- firmed wets. We welcome this spirit of progress on the part of school officials, and con- (Continued on page 7.) LILY WHITE JOURNAL EDITORIAL " H Just a word from the editors. This is the worst copy of the Milk White Weekly ever put out, and also the first. It replaces the old Scandal Sheet. It is terrible, and it should be. The editors wrote the entire thing in twenty-three minutes, and drew a pic- ture for the last page, to boot. The picture, along with some few other things, failed to pass the censors. (The censored material, or rather that which failed to pass the censors, has just been put out in an attractive booklet, and for a very reasonable price. See Ed or Dutch.) At any rate, here is the dirty sheet. We hope you don ' t like it. We hope you gnash your teeth and bite your finger nails. We hope you bite your arm off. We hope you a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. And will some- one please holp us to stop writing? SUBSIDATION OF ATHLETES In the first place I ' m aggin it and in the second place I ' M not in favor of it. To tell the truth, I ' m not in sympathetic with atherletics from the very beginning. They ain ' t no use in all these here boys comin ' to school and gettin ' his way fer nothin ' just because he can kick a ball good and run swift. I were atherletically in- clined naturally and could run swift when I were enrolled in college. I were not paid one speck fer my ath- erletic abilitie and when I were not paid I am aggin havin ' anyone else paid as I am not in favor of it from the very start. Professor Henrich Wylie, Head of Department of Lawn Mowers and Things IS EDUCATION WORTHWHILE? Some get the idea a education is not worthwhile, but I would like to say that it is worthwhile, as I can show you with a great deal of trouble. Three years ago I come to Union, not knowing nothing hardly, and I doubt seriously if I could have got a job anywheres only except as maybe a delivery boy or some such but now look at me — I am station master at Malesus and well educated and that is the reason I have such a good job such as station master, and I used to work in a store at Kroger ' s. I like milk and eggs, and can milk a cow, where if I was not so well educated as like I am, maybe I couldn ' t milk so good, so do not be discouraged my friend but go on and get your educa- tion ; it is worthwhile and you will enjoy life much more. Ted Hudson, Prominent Citizen of Malesus, and an Outstanding Student at Union U. FRATERNITIES When I was first asked to join a fraternity I took my time and thought just which one I would rather belong to. But I fooled them all by not join- ing because I seen a boy who had been taken in to one of them mystery so- cieties. Fraternities are all right and I am for them, but I decided in secret not to let them make me look like that boy that I seen. They tried to take me in anyway but I come from a stock of fighting Irish and I just wouldn ' t let them. I finally joined up with a society though and I recom- mend fraternities because I know I am better for it. I am happy and I hope that other boys who follow in my foot-steps will do just like I did and take their time about just which one they are going to join up with. Join up today for tomorrow never comes. Herbert Wortham, Head of Barber Department. THE DEPRESSION My great big college family is dear to me, and I want to impress upon you the fact that times are hard, and that we must watch every penny. I have been talking to the biggest finan- cial magnates in the country and they are all agreed that the country is fac- ing a terrible crisis, and that the only way we can pull through is to econ- omize to the very fullest. The de- pression may never end. We may as well face the facts. My friend, Wil- bur Snoots, President of the Street Railway Company of McHenry County, told me recently that never, in all his experience, had he seen such WHY I LIKE MILK Milk is one of the best foods that was ever invented. I have always known that from the very beginning of my childhood. I had to like it then because I was very, very young and I was on a milk diet, or in other words, my folks wouldn ' t let me have anything else because I was so small I couldn ' t eat anything else because I wasn ' t quite a year old. Now — I can eat anything I want to eat — plus three quarts of whole milk daily, one quart after each meal and one before I go to sleep. I am only too happy to relate this experience with milk as I know there are thousands of others who would like to be strong and healthy like I am. But, aren ' t we all? Dean Skidmore D. Strattox, Supervisor of Furnaces and Farms. a crisis. We must think of the ones back home, sacrificing to put us through school, and never spend any money for foolishness. Dr. Hurt. LILY WHITE JOURNAL FEAT URE SECTION EVANGELINE LORD ' S LOVELORN COLUMN AMONG THE NEW BOOKS THE GENTLE ART OF CAMPUS LOVEMAKING (This column is conducted by Miss Lord at the special request of Dr. Penick, who says that the depression has almost entirely destroyed his once profitable business of performing marriage ceremonies. We are very sorry that it was impossible to answer all the letters.) My Dear Miss Lord: I am very much in love with a young lady on the campus, but I fear that she does not really love me. She says she does, but she is wearing another boy ' s fra- ternity pin, and she never gives me a date. In fact, she has never given me a date. I do not believe she even knows what my name is. What should I do? Does she really love me, or is she deceiving me? Ewing Draughon. Dear Ewing: You ought to be ashamed of yourself. You big sissy, have you lost your faith in women ? Of course she loves you. She would never have told you so had she not. Besides, why not grow a mustache ? Dr. Penick has a mustache, and I don ' t suppose you are any better than he is. If you think you are better than Dr. Penick, you ought to quit school. Dear Miss Lord: I was crazy about a girl from Stanton last year, but this year I just can ' t seem to get inter- ested in another girl at all. I feel so silly like, not never dating or nothing. Do you think the girl at Stanton is true to me ? Little Gilbert Lewis. Dear Little Gilbert: You ought to be ashamed of yourself. You big sissy, have you lost your faith in women? Of course she loves you. She would never have told you so had she not. Besides, why not grow a mustache? Dr. Penick has a mustache, and I don ' t suppose you are any better than he is. If you think you are better than Dr. Penick, you ought to quit school. (These new books are reviewed by Wilbur Snoots, a prominent financial magnate, who nevertheless finds time for cultivating the esthetic. Of the books reviewed herein, Mr. Snoots stated unequivocably : " I never saw anything like these books. They have definitely established a new trend in writing. " ) Piano Technique, or They Laughed When I Sat Doivn to Play, by Duke Ellington. Hacourt Brace and Co. Press. (Now on sale at the Bookstore at a ridiculous price.) Mr. Ellington treats his material in an entirely new way in this book, and his book will indubitably prove an inspiration to young musicians. This paragraph, taken from Chapter 7, page 162, illustrates his new theory of piano tone values: " Playing a piano is a very simple matter. All you have to do is just sit down, and if you hit hard enough and make enough noise the music will just come out. I remember when I first started playing I could scarcely play ' Home Sweet Home, ' but I kept try- ing, and finally I played it so well that whenever I started playing it, people would get himesick and go horn:. I did not let my success go to my head, but kept on trying, and in two years I had learned to play ' Bye Bue Blues, ' and I want to say any- one could have done the same. All it takes is practice before and after meals. " The Art of Dramatic Success, by Mary Evans Saunders. This valuable little book is instruc- tive as well as entertaining, and in addition to instructions on graceful postures and well modulated voice, in- cludes complete instructions for European travel. The volume also contains a picture of the author feed- ing the pigeons in Times Square, New York. A complete and exhausting treatise on all the fine points of every phase of love life on the campus, a valuable compendium of knowledge by three expert technicians. (Lowry-Roy-Tits- worth.) This book is written in a fine and sympathetic tone, and deals with all the problems confronting courting on the school campus. It is divided into three chapters : Chapte r One, by Fred Lowry, deals with " Making Love in the Dormitory Parlor, " and is especially valuable to winter time lovers ; Chapters Two deals with " Making Love on the Campus Proper, " by Max Roy, and this chap- ter has no especial value, for anyone can make love on the campus proper, but it does contain a few valuable suggestions ; Chapter Three, the most important chapter, deals with " Mak- ing Love at Any Time and Any Place, " and is set down by that rare old setter down, Horace Titsworth. I recommend the book most heartily to those interested in campus courses. COLLEGE POETRY (Continued on page 7.) SOME JOKE, HUH? " Je te adore. " " Shut it yourself. You ' re closer to it than I am. " The poetry column is being in- augurated this year in an effort to get college students to write more really worthwhile poetry. The editors of the M. W. J. appreciate the response to the announcement of the poetry con- test, and we wish to take this oppor- tunity to announce the winners of the contest. The winner of the first prize, a four-year scholarship in the Dramatic Art Department, under the personal tutelage of Miss Mary Evans Saun- ders, is awarded to Richmond Med- ling, for his beautiful little poem, reading thusly: Preference By Richmond Napoleon Medling Dr. Carr should see us cheating, There ' s nothing that could save us, So I shall study from now on, Under dear old Doctor Davus. Second prize is awarded to Nate (Continued on page J.) LILY WHITE JOURNAL PERSONAL DOPE SHEET CASTING AROUND PURELY PERSONAL PERSONAL DOPE Ambitious youths are in abundance in the grand old structure of Adams Hall . . . some are really talented . . . others terrible ... It might be inter- esting to know that DeWitt Viar, golden voiced tenor, keeps the vig- ilants of Adams Hall in a constant state of applause ... he sings and relates bed-time stories . . . the S. A. E. ' s even sold their radio . . . Howard Pudor has a mania for chasing mice ... he uses his ear as a trap . . . and ... his room-mate, Moon Mullins, has a horror of them ... he hung on the lamp cord in his room for three hours when one of the pesky crea- tures appeared . . . William Jean has gained twenty-five pounds . . . has had his trousers altered four times . . . and now he can ' t even put his hands in his pockets . . . nobody loves a fat man . . . Monkey Landers has a motorman complex . . . he ' s motor minded . . . ever, has the cranium cut motorman style . . . Girl athletes . . . those of the versatile type . . . are rare indeed . . . our own Bits Ball ex- hibits a remarkable prowess . . . about the only thing she can ' t do is bark like a dog . . . it ' s her own fault . . . she ' s never tried . . . Carl Peterson loves motion pictures . . . but not of the Strange Interlude type . . . too . . . he spends hours waking up only to find himself asleep. Queer incident . . . Durwood Bu- ford found a dollar in his pocket . . . Rebecca accused him of wearing his roomie ' s pants . . . but they were really Buford ' s . . . You know that . . . Buck Stripling craves Brookfield sausage . . . nine times out of ten he ' ll order it . . . he loves Big Cas, too . . . Anne Caver eats animal crackers in bed . . . fusses at the poor things if they don ' t taste right . . . T. L. Caver is an ice man in the summer . . . has a long route . . . gets behind on his morning runs . . . but manages to finish in a dead heat at 5 p. m Report has it that Newt Marshall was once a tailor ' s assistant . . . cutting pants instead of capers on the grid- iron . . . Without apologies . . . thanks, dear readers . . . it ' s plumb sane. Things you ' d never guess: James Isbell, despite his size, only wears a size twelve and one-half shoe, but confesses that it kinda pinches some- time. The lock on the grand piano in the chapel succeeds in keeping the real musicians from ever playing on it, but has no effect on many boys either in school or out who are continually " playing. " They get in by virtue of a dime key. Perhaps it might pay to get a decent lock. Martha Rice changes her style of hair dressing after every new Norma Shearer picture. And despite kidding, she really does resemble the movie star. Ewing Draughon is one of the few ministerial students on the hill who are post-war. A certain teacher in school, very hard on those caught chewing gum in class, cannot work without a piece of gum to chew on when alone. Other things that are totally un- interesting, but that may take up space : The most popular quip of the basketball season occurred at the Southwestern game. A girl called out in a quiet mcmant, " Let Shorty play, Coach. " A cynical wit( ?) nearby called back, " That ' s too easy. Let him play ball. " At the football banquet, which was a very small affair indeed this year, not all the boys on the team came, and half of these who failed to attend also failed to notify the department giving the affair. Perhaps the boys get about as much support as they de- serve after all. There has been a crying need for a Union song to sing at athletic con- tests, and several have attempted to write th m, but few have been at all popular, and none has ever been used. Haywire Willie says that if John Phillip Sousa wrote the music, and Irving Berlin the lyric, that the stu- dent body would still be ashamed to sing it in public. A sophomore on the campus asked Fr°d Hicks not so long ago when he expect?d to finish up here. Such is There seems to be a marked Damon and Pythias complex on the campus this year. Several combinations are never seen apart. One of the most outstanding, and one that has lasted for three years is the Ed and Gilbert association. Almost as marked, on the part of the fair sex, are the two Mames from Memphis, who are said to be as close friends as any two Scotchmen. It is rather difficult to name the most outstanding faithful couples on the campus. We suppose that Robert and Martha and T. and Dell would lead the list. Brownie Earl is the best on the campus at imitations. His best is the Charlie Chaplin strut. And his fa- vorite joke is about the sentinel who called, " Who goes there? " and heard the answer, " The chaplain. " Satisfied, the sentinel replied, " Pass on, Char- lie. " Howard Pudor has two entirely different methods of speaking. In class his brogue is scarcely noticeable. But when he is talking to boys in bull sessions, he can scarcely be under- stood. Katie Stark has a cat who is very proficient, or so Katie claims. She tells a very interesting story of the time when her cat slept with her, and when she awoke, there were five cats. Carl Rogers wears a passionate purple bow tie on gloomy days. He says that it cheers up the chemistry lab no end. And Harold Gilliand is very proud of a very passionate green one, though he makes no ex- cuse for his. Herron Yarbrough claims that Freshman week disclosed a lot of family skeletons that never should have been disclosed. fame. And after Dave Carson spent all those long hours, lost, like the old gray goose, in the wilderness, many of the students were impolite enough to walk away when Dave was at- tempting to describe his brave attempt to swim the river. Again, we say, such is fame. A SHARP ANSWER " Je te adore. " " Shut it yourself. You ' re closer to it than I am. " LILY WHITE JOURNAL SPORT RENDITION SLUSH By Otis P. Skii.es FOOTBALL By Professor L. D. Rutledge BASKETBALL By Dr. I. N. Penick Slush, the newly invented campus game, was introduced to the followers of both indoor and outdoor sports. By special permission of the copyright owners, both boys and girls were al- lowed to participate in the wholesome activity. The game, being strictly confined to the school campus, became so popular that even the instructors were fascinated with the easy manner in which the game was played. For those who are not familiar with the game it would be well to state a brief summary of how the game is played. The game is played on a field, preferably the college campus, being ioo feet long and 100 feet wide. At intervals of 10 feet holes are dug one foot in depth and three feet in diameter. The holes are filled with water and dirt in order to form a well mixed solution of slush. With this completed, the play is now ready to begin. Each girl player is provided with a costly evening dress and each boy player is provided with a well tailored tuxedo. As weapons of defense each player is provided a large pair of shoes with large paddles nailed on the bottom and a long iron rod to protect themselves from being slushed. The players take their places at their assigned holes and at the sound of the referee ' s whistle, jumD into the holes and splash slush until all of the slush is gone. When a player has completed his task he may run to another hole and attempt to help another participant slush. How- ever, the player must not approach from the front as he is in danger of being slugged with the iron rod. The best method of approach is to crawl slowly on the ground. Should any player strike with the rod after the approacher has once place his foot in the hole, he is automatically dis- qualified for unnecessary roughness. The object of the game is that each player slush as many holes as is possi- ble, the one slushing the most holes winning the game. Football at dear old Siwash this year was more or less a series of ups and down. But, as this great Amer- ican pastime is composed greatly, and for the major part, of downs, it is well to state that down is the word. My classes were full to the brim with athlekes — and I know they were ath- lekes, too, because they were always complaining of having athlekes foot, Why, I would be proud of myself if I were an athleke and had the honor of having an athlekes foot. Anyway, our grid el ven was composed of boys who were gifted with athlekes foot. Not one team was allowed to score against us. In our last game of the season we met and defeated the champions of the Non-Conference. What a whale of a game it was. More characters were developed in that game than ever before in the historv of the institution. Sprawl was knocked unconscious and remained in that condition for ten days. McGlurk lost the sight in his right eye. Smoot was so unfortunate as to receive two broken arms on an off-tackle play and probably would have broken more if he had only had them. Siddle re- ceived an injury to his head and was out of his wits, later in the game run- ning the entire length of the field, crossed the track, demolished two fine automobiles, wrecked the gate at the entrance, and was finally stopped at Lathum only forty-three miles dis- tant. Several other members of the team also received minor injuries, such as broken noses, fractured skulls, dislocated hips, wrenched knees, broken ribs, and internal injuries. However, they were all out there to develop their character and we are proud of our team. Some dav we will be happy to know that we had these fine young men among the forgotten. PING-PONG By Dr. C. B. Williams It is not going to cost one cent for the revelation of basketball season at our grand old school. It ' s absolutely free, null and void. In case of doubt, and there are always these doubters, the basketball season was most enjoy- able. Our team was victorious from the very beginning and remained that way from the very start. As in foot- ball, every man on the team was gifted with athlekes foot. Every man was swift and was a good dodger. All of them could toss goals with a high degree of accuracy. To be more explicit, our champion- ship quintet had the honor of win- ning in the neighborhood of 103 games, besides the fifty-four games which ' were cancelled because the other teams were afraid of our team. This all goes to prove that we had a rattlin ' good team. One of the outstanding features of the team was that there were no club- footed boys on the team to get in the way of those who were swift. Club- footed boys, those who are always shuffling around in a listless sort of way, had no place on our team. They are headed for the junk heap, any- way. And besides, I wouldn ' t vote for a crooked politician, anyway. through the efforts of our splendid student, Buster Webb, that we man- aged to see it through another year. This team was composed of students whose grades were above the average of 96 per cent and who were for- tunate enough to have a perfect chapel attendance. The team competed in some forty- four tournaments, which consumed practically, if not all, the entire school year. (At this writing, Dr. Williams found it impossible to continue due to the grief and remorse he suffered when he was notified that Ping-pong was to be discontinued.) A QUICK RETORT " Je te adore. " " Shut it yourself. You ' re closer to it than I am. " Ping-pong, in recent years, has been more or less of a flop in our institu- tion. So much so, that it came near just flopping right out of the athletic curricula this vear. However, it was I DIDN ' T GET THE QUESTION " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " " That was no lady, that was my wife. " LILY WHITE JOURNAL FICTION DEPARTMENT THE DISTRESSING EXPERIENCE of MINNIE LEE G00FENHEIMER,or, The Rover Boys Afloat; or, The Best Is None Too Good By Chester Drawers (It is with pleasure that we intro- duce this epic novel of the new coun- try, written with loving care and for- titude by that brilliant new writer, Chester Drawers. If you should happen to read it, we believe that it will be an experience that you will never live down. Chester is a com- paratively unknown writer, but many of his best works have appeared under Nom de plumes, notably " The Re- venge of the Tiger, " and his great book of Chinese adventure and the Yangstze River, " The Yellow Stream. " ) Chapter One In the spacious, yet crowded lobby of the Grand Hotel, little Minnie Lee Goofenheimer sat on a glittering brass cuspidor, crooning a lullaby to the babe clasped tightly in her arms. Minnie Lee was tired, and the bustle and confusion of the great lobby an- noyed her. " I never saw so much bustle and confusion, " she remarked to her babe. " I don ' t know about the confusion, " he answered, " but the bustles should be out of sight, it seems to me. " His jest was not lost on Minnie Lee, but she only smiled faintly, and dried her tears with the carpet on the floor. She signaled wearily to a passing red cap. " Call me a taxi, please, George, " she called. " That seems so familiar like, not knowing you any better than I do, " he answered, smiling broadly. " I ' ll jest call you Miss Taxi, now at first, anyways. But it ' s all right for you to call me George. " His jest was not lost on Minnie Lee, but she only smiled faintly, and dried her tears on the floor carpet. The events of the past few months had been almost too much for even the brave little spirit of Minnie Lee. Alone, penniless, and with a little babe to care for, her burden was in- deed too much. Great tears rolled down her lily-white cheeks, leaving great drops of soot on the carpet. She turned again to old George. " Call me a taxi. I ' ve broken my hip. " " My, my, " George said. " You cer- tainly don ' t show it. " Minnie cast him an indignant gaze. " Please, George, just because it ' s broken! " Her jest was not lost on old George, and peal after peal of hearty laughter rang out from his old black chest. Little Elmer was thoroughly aroused by now, and said as much. " I am thoroughly aroused. Come with me, mother dear. " Saying thusly the brave little fellow led her across the lobby and out to the brilliantly lighted street. Chapter Two Police Captain Michael McMichael was in a vicious mood, and thus it was that as he came down the street toward Grand Hotel he was not in the best of humor. As he spied a taxicab near a fire hydrant, his anger knew no bounds, and striding for- ward he jerked open the door sav- agely. " What do you mean, you sissy, parking by a plug? " he asked. Minnie Lee and Elmer were seated on the pavement nearby, and this in- sult was too much for little Elmer. Springing from his mother ' s arms, he cried, " Whom are you calling a plug? " Michael McMichael turned, and his eyes were filled with pity at the sight of brave little Minnie Lee, sit- ting there so forlorn, with two big tears even then streaming down her face. " I apologize most humbly, madam, " he said. " I thought you were a horse, " and faltering for words as she turned her beautiful brown eyes to him, " I mean that I thought you were a fire hydrant. " " I beg your pardon, " Minnie mur- mured, " but I didn ' t understand what you said. " " Come on, wake up, " little Hershel exclaimed, quick to realize the ster- ling qualities of Michael McMichael. " A person would think you had a brass ear. " " Leave the lingerie out of the dis- cussion, Elmer, " Minnie shot back. " I was waiting for a taxi, sir, " she went on, turning back to Michael. Michael stood gazing down into the beautiful big brown eyes, and caught a glimpse of the beautiful soul of Minnie Lee Goofenheimer. " You ' re heavenly, " he murmured. " I ' d do anything for you. " " Good, " Minnie said, lifting her eyes to his. " Go get me a glass of beer. " It was at this inopportune time that the city police commissioner chose to drive up, just as the brawny arms of Michael McMichael closed round Minnie, thus proclaiming to the world that he had found his dream girl. " Here, here, what ' s coming off here? " he asked. Minnie shivered. " Nothing, I trust, " she replied, smiling, and show- ing her buck teeth. " That would be embarrassing, wouldn ' t it? " Her jest was not lost on the com- missioner, and he grinned appreci- atively. Captain McMichael saw his opportunity and the commissioner ' s hand, and he grasped them both. " Sir, I ' d like you to m?et my wife, " he said. Chapter Fourteen The courtroom was hot and crowded. When Minnie and Elmer came in, a buzz ran through the room, and escaped out the window. Fifteen years have passed and Elmer is as strong as a bull, and just about as handsome. Minnie has aged a bit, naturally, but by watching her diet she has managed to hold her weight down to around two hundred and fifty. Michael came in behind them, his handsome face changed but little, with the exception of a glass eye. " I ' m afraid that it is just too bad, Minnie, " Michael told her. " I don ' t believe that there is a chance for the (Continued on page .) LILY WHITE JOURNAL THE DISTRESSING EXPERIENCE (Continued from page 6.) boy. " For you may as well know the worst: Elmer was on trial for killing fourteen policemen and a railroad en- gineer. The lonely old couple sat down near the judge ' s bench. The bailiff read out the name of Elmer Goofen- heimer, and Elmer took the stand. This last was a mistake, however, and he should have known that they would make him bring it back. The old judge leaned over his bench, and looked down at Elmer. At length he said, " Elmer Goofenheimer, before I pronounce sentence upon you, I want to urge you — " But Elmer interrupted him, " Don ' t repeat all that. I urge you the first time. " For he was still a fun loving boy, and sweet too. Very sweet. The judge was irate. He was very irate. Leaning over the bench again, he said, slowly and distinctly, " Elmer, you must hang by the neck until you are dead, on next July 4th, at six o ' clock in the morning. " Minnie screamed, and tearing loose from Michael ' s grasp went forward. Then it was that Minnie delivered the most famous speech and the most impassioned plea ever heard in an American court. " Your honor, " she said, " this boy never had a chance. He was educated in the public schools, and when he finished high school he went to Union University. When he got to Union, with no one to guide him, he joined a literary so- ciety, and the J. R. Graves Society, and he had to listen to chapel speakers morning after morning. Oh, he has learned his lesson. He has found that crime does not pay. Let him go free. " It so happened that the judge was nearsighted, and he saw the court stenographer, who was very pretty, chewing gum, and thought that she was the one making the speech, and so he let Elmer go free. This is a tragedy, however. Elmer is not happy. True, he has learned his lesson, but the shadow of death hangs over him. Sometime, he will meet his doom, maybe tomorrow, maybe forty years from now. But he will die. While we who do right will never die. No, my friends, crime does not pay. The End. EVANGELINE LORD ' S LOVELORN COLUMN (Continued from page 3.) My Dear Miss Lord: I am very much in love with a young man who does not seem to care for me. I bought him a car, and he says he loves me for it, but he always takes other giils riding in it. Is he untrue to me? Muriel Bates. Dear Muriel: You ought to be ashamed of yourself. You big sissy, have you lost — (Ed. note: Please ex- cus; Miss Lord. She was up pretty lat: last night. I guess I ' ll have to answer this one myself. Muriel, my advice to you is to give your boy friend two cars and then he can let a friend of his take you riding. Dr. Penick has a mustache, and — tish, tish, there I go. Anyhow, you don ' t need a boy friend if you have money enough to be buying cars, so there. — Lacey Pants, Editor.) CRICKET COLLEGE POETRY (Continued from page 3.) Atherton, for a beautifully simple little lyric, written back in the spring to his pet. This prize consists of a four-year scholarship in football, under the personal tutelage of our coach, Coach Hollingsworth. Here is his poem : To My Rabbit By Azel HeArl Atherton My Darling pet, the littul rabbit, Has a most annoying habit, I tried to stop him but I couldn ' t, Still I rather wish lie wouldn ' t. The third prize, which we confess seems a trifle small after the mag- nificence of the first two, consists of the Mississippi River and trained ele- phant from Ringling Bros. Circus. This has been awarded to Herbert Wortham, for a little poem that he claims to have written years ago. (This was when we heard it.) It is: Pome By Herbert Wortham Sure as the vine twines ' round the slump, You are my sugar lump, darling. ATSA FINE " Je te adore. " " Shut it yourself. You ' re closer to it than I am. " DO WHICH? " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " " That was no lady, that was my wife. " By Mrs. L. D. Ruti.edce Our cricket team was perfectly lovely. This was the only sport in which our boys and girls were allowed to participate together. Although the rules of the school forbade the play- ing of matched games with other schools, our intra -mural system worked out marvelously. The entire season was spent in some form of practice, whether it was on the fun- damentals of the game or on form. After all, practice makes perfect, any- way. But to continue, it was a real pleasure to see the boys and girls romping and playing together, each one of them seeming to njoy the game so whole-heartedly. Not one single mishap occurred, except for the fact that our star wicket-man, little Dickie Medling, became boisterous on one oc- casion and just deliberately slapped a girl right in the face without a moment ' s notice. We are proud of our cricket team and hope that our future teams will not be so unusually terrible. BARTON HALL CONSUMED BY HUNGRY FLAMES (Continued from page I.) surance papers which were destroyed in the flames. (At present, the total loss is thought to be well night on to $300 — however, a complete account will be given in the next issue.) ORPHANS ' HOME WILL FURNISH 163 NEW BABIES (Continued from page I.) sider it a mark of credit on Union ' s slate. (And from what M. M. S. says, Union surely needs credit.) The babies will be handed out next fall with registration blanks. HAVE YOU MET MY WIFE? " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " " That was no lady, that was my wife. " Who Was That Lady I Seen You With " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " " That was no lady, that was my wife. " WHY, MR. WORTHAM! " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " " That was no lady, that was my wife. " • PAGE 127 • Appreciation The £ditor-in-tyief and business Man- ager of the 1933 " Lest-We-Forget " wish to express their sincere appreciation of the cooperation on the part of the individuals and firms that have made this book possible. T. L. Caver, Editor-in-Chief. Bob Thompson, Business Manager. This ' Book ' Designed and ' Printed by Benson Printing tympany b ashville, Tennessee Engravings by Southwestern cphoto Process tympany oAtlanta, Qeorgia " Why do you sit there and scratch your head? " says Mr. Mac Freshman: " Because I am the only one that knows it itches. " Dean: " What is water composed of? " ] Bright Member: " Two parts hydrogen and one part oxygen. John Ellington: " Isn ' t there any water in it at all? " Pinkstone Scruj Drugs PHONE 800 Compliments of Beare Ice Coal Co. Jackson, Tennessee SOUTHERN COAL COMPANY Incorporated MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Lula had a little quiz. She didn ' t know a lot; But the girl beside her Knew what she did not ! Mr. Landers: " Monkey, why are your grades so low? " Monkey (hopefully) : " Well, dad, you know everything is marked down after Christmas. " CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Where Union Students Are Always Welcome AND ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME THE WOOTEN STUDIO EVERYTHING IN ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY Oil Portraits and Miniatures Kodak Finishing and Frames PHONE 27 209 NORTH LIBERTY We wonder if Nita and Horace think boils are contagious ! Gilbert L. : " How long could I live without brains? ' Dr. Davis : " Time will tell. " Compliments of UNION UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE SUPPLIES AND SERVICE Owned and Operated By Student Activity Association Albert Kelley: " Well! We just fin- ished with a Kangaroo Court! " F. Hurt: " Who was the kangaroo? " Dr. Davis: " What did you learn about the salivary glands? Gla dys Ivy: " I cou dn ' t find out a thing th :y really are so secretive. " THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cordially Welcomes Union Students To All Services Special Sunday School Classes and B. Y. P. U. ' s For You Burn! urnley s r lower Flc Shop Corsages, Cut Flowers Funeral Designs Phone 1100 426 East Chester " 1 Door West of Armory " Mrs. Hardin: " What do you call your new babv? " Buck: " Macbeth. " What a beautif ul old name ! How did vou happen to pick it ? " Buck (quoting) : " M acbeth hath murdere d sleep. " COMPLIMENTS OF Harry Hurt s Service Station Phone 210 Cor. Chester and Royal " Mother, HI 11 college bov s go to heaven? " Bad Guv in School: ' Yes, but they won ' t like it Compliments of Nances Drug Store Phones 58 and 59 VINEYARDS Corner Lafayette and Cumberland " Say It With Flowers " Compliments of PEARLOIS MARINELLO BEAUTY SHOPPE !13Vi E. Main St. Phone 10 CARTER-ROSS STUDIOS Publishers of Jackson Shopping News Artist and Designers of School Annuals Fraternity Coat of Arms, and Mimeo- graph Publications. Active: " I ' m a person of few words. If I beckon with my finger, that means ccme! " Pledge: " Yes, I ' m a person of few words myself. If I shake my head, that means I ain ' t coming! " " If Union was playing Hell, I ' d root for Hell, " says Joel Clark. " And Hell would need it! " LIBERTY SELF-SERVICE STORE " Jackson! an for Jackson " 305 E. Lafayette St. OWNED BY WILL THOMPSON 100% F or Our School ne 774 We Led in Low Rates ECONOMY CAB CO. 10c Anywhere in the City " RIDE A 10c TAXI- UNION STUDENTS GREETINGS New Southern Hote l and Coffee Shop ELITE SHOE SHOP Send Us Your Shoe Repairing 143 Lexington Avenue Phone 1174 Near M. 8i O. R. R. Baseball in the Spring-, Football in the Fall, But Ber yhill L ver Pill to any and all. B B DRUG CO. Phone 140 Five roints H. J. BEKRVHILL, Manager M iss Skinner: " What is the differ- ence between vision and s ght? Fresh man: ' Ruth Hunter is a vision and E. Lucky is a sight. " HENRY ' S 5c Hamburgers Sandwiches and Groceries Phone Lexington Ave. JACK ' S BARBER SHOP 212 North Church Street Ladies ' Work a Specialty Buttercup: " Are you married? " Mac Craig: " No, I got this black ve from a friend. " NO NAME You will like this " No Name Show " — It sliold have been here long ago. The ' price is only ten and twenty, Now say that ' s not cheap a plenty. And you ask, " When does it run ' ? " Stops at " leven, " starts at one. Sure we ' ll all be there and how, ' Cause this " No Name " show ' s a wow! We ' ll be there sun shine or rain, At the No Name down on Main. The Class of 1901 Extends Greetings to The Class of 1933 and Love to Our Alma Mater. Mrs. Keathley: " Johnny, go wash your ears and neck. " Johnny: " Neck who, mamma? " Compliments McKenzie Bakery Doctor: " Why didn t you set a limit for yourself? " C. B. Odle: " 1 do; but I get drunk before I reach it Happiness, Health, Efficiency, Comfort All Depend On Your Eyes THE LAGRANGE OPTICAL CO. 118 East Lafayette St. Phone 148 The Following Have Demonstrated Their Gener- osity to the Students of Union University By Contributing This Space: I. B. Tigrett Roy Hall Hal A. Baker, D.D.S. Harris and Bess Klutts Brown The Frances Shoppe L. Nathan John W. Walden Mitchell Poplin (Life Insurance) Five Points Lbr. Co. T. W. Lewis Henry Powers, D.D.S. THE MOORE STUDIO Featuring All Branches of PHOTOGRAPHIC ART PORTRAITS WITH PERSONALITY SUPERIOR KODAK SERVICE ART CRAFT FRAMES PHONE 69 215 N. LIBERTY ST. UNION UNIVERSITY Jackson Tennessee Founded 1842 CO-EDUCATIONAL A four-year college with a remarkable history of achievement as attested by its many successful alumni in all walks of life. A school which puts quality above quantity. Recognized and accredited by a great many graduate departments of larger universities. Member of American Association of Colleges, of Liberal Arts College Movement, and of Tennessee Association of Colleges. COURSES OR DEPARTMENTS The regular courses in the College of Arts and Science: English, Mathematics, the Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, Latin, French, Spanish, German, and History. GREAT SUMMER SCHOOL For Catalogue and Other Information Address: JOHN JETER HURT Property of Public Relations Office Union University Jackson. Tennessee ”
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