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

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1934 volume:

' m0i$;§ 0MM0BMffmm , • -„..... 8 imm mm UNIVERSITY f COPYRIGHT NOTICES AM quotations from " Black April " (copyright, 1927). from " Scarlet Sister Mary " (copyright, 1928), and from " Bright Skin " (copyright, 1932) used by special permission of the publishers, the Bobbs-Merrill Company. All quotations from Night in the Quarters " 19—) ed by " Christmas opyright, al pe of the publishers, the D. Appleton- Century Company. All quotations from " Hambone ' s Meditations " reprinted by special permission of the Memphis Com- mercial-Appeal. Copyright, 1933, by the Bell Syndicate. Inc. L 1 B i R 1 S 4 JANE ERWIN Editor-in-Chief CARL ROGERS Business Manager LES Look heah, mule! Betfer min ' out! Fus ' t ' ing you Itnow you ' ll fin ' out How quicii I ' ll wear dis line out On your ugly stubbo ' n back . . . You ' s got to plow dis fiel ' up, You has, sah, fur a fac ' . " (Christnnas Niqtlt in the Quarters) ' C ' . f i T WE FORGET 4 1 - i Published by the Students -OF- UNION UNIVERSITY Jack son • lennessee i M ■Plenty o ' tomorrows ahead o ' you. Plenty o ' good tomor- (Scarlet Stster Mary) FOREWORD 11, in the years to come, your Lest We Forget serves y In perpetuating memories or joyous hours and enduring friendships, y In retaining impressions or the spirit on your campus, t In renewing your desire for culture, enlightenment and sympathy, t In instilling within your hearts a greater love for your Alma Mater, » Our task will not have been in vain. " Lawsy me! I wish I knowed ei much about enny-thing ez ole Tom know ' bout ev ' y-thing. " IHambone ' s Meditations) CONTENTS f •► BOOKONE » 9 THE COLLEGE Views • Faculty Seniors • Juniors • Sophomores Freshmen ' BOOKTWO p » ATHLETICS Football • Basketball • Tennis «► BOOK THREE ' ' O R GAN I ZAT IONS Clubs • Fraternities • Special Departments • » BOOK FOUR f ' » FEATURES Campus Characters • FHumor Section H ti F an institution be the lengthened shadow of an individual; if truth is most potent when regnant in a person; if cul- ture finds its best advertisement in every- day conduct; if education reaches its peak when it goes beyond the stars; if the ideal teacher is the one who inspires students to live for the things that are good and beautiful and true; if old age shall be accounted a benediction and a blessing; then all who live and work upon the hHill think of one man only — GEORGE MARTIN SAVAGE, to whom this issue of Lest We Forget is dedicated with the affection of the Staff Students, Faculty, Trustees and Friends innumerable. D E D C A T O N Ml m i i II MEilORI m W. W. DUNN The present scholastic year saw the passing oF Professor W. W. Dunn. In the capacity of Athletic Director and Registrar of the school for a number of years, Professor Dunn had en- deared himself to Union students both past and present. His ready smile and unfailing optimism, despite years of sick- ness and pain, and his courageous carrying on to the end, were a source of inspiration to countless students To those who knew and loved him he left a heritage of courage and fortitude, and a zealous devotion to duty. " Kase wisdom don ' t depen ' on yo ' knowin ' abycees. " (Christmas Night in the Quarters) The College Book One 4 i M :A 1 l Ka ■■. ' 1 u--. LEST W E FORGET B a r I o n II a LEST W E FORGET Lox ' clacc Ha PAGE II i LEST W E FORGET Crool f1al LEST W E FORGET A d a m s H a PAGE 13 1 LEST W E FORGET East Cani|: , 1 1 s LEST W E FORGET W est L am pus i t: it i M LEST W E FORGET Home Lconomics I louse I loiiie l;c o no 111 ie-. Iv-vl y LEST W E FORGET BOARD OF TRUSTEES D. A. Ellis, ' 02, Piesidctit . . John D. Freeman-, [ ' iit-Prrsidnil I. B. TiGRETT, ' 98, Tiiasurn- . . I. L. Gradv, Si-(r,liiry . . . . Memphis Nashville . Jackson . Jackson Term of Office Expires 1935 J. L. CitooK, M.D., Suryro,! jackson I. n. TiGRETT, R.R., Pr.sidrni Jackson Ripley O. O. Green- Pa.ior Nestor James, Banker Gibson J. T. Herron, M.D., Oculist Jackson D. A. Ellis, Pastor Memphis J. E. DiLwORTH, Merchant Memphis W. W. Jones, Banker Martin T. L. Thompson ' , Mercliant Jackson G. T. Webb, Cotton Factor Memphis A. V. Patton, Banker fackson R. W. Hale, Manufacturer Nashville R. L. Sanders, M.D., Sure con Memphis E. A. Harrold, Mercltant Millincton Term of Office Expires 1934 A. R. DonsoN, Banker Humboldt H. P. Naylor, Fanner .... Union Citv I. L. Gradv, Optometrist Jackson Herron Pearson, La-xvyer .... Jackson Dan Majors, Banker Riplev J. Carl McCoy, Pastor .... Memphis K. V. Rogers, Mercliant . R. N. Owen, Pastor . . . L. M. Short, Merchant . . . Ben Cox, Pastor A. M. Ale.xander, Merchant W. R. Pettigrew, Pastor . Union City . . . Paris Brownsville . Memphis . . Jackson ■ Springfield W. C. EoONE, Pastor Jackson Term of Office Expires 1933 J. B. Avery, Laiiyer .Alamo Ho.mer H. Waldrop, Laiiy O. C. Barton, Capitalist Paris R. E. Gt , Pastor . H. W. Ellis, Pastor Humboldt C. O. Simpson, Paste Fleetwood Ball, Pastor .... Lexington Lloyd T. Binford, F. J. Harrel, Pastor Jackson H. J. Huey, Pastor . N. W. Stigler, Pastor Lirtin D. C. Warren, Bank. H. C. Sanders, M.D., Physician . . Selmer H. G. Lindsay, Pastor La ycr . . . Jackson . . Jackson . . Trenton :.urance . Memphis . . . Milan r . . . . . . Halls . Covington 8r LEST W E FORGET JoHX Jeter Hirt, D.I)., Th.C;., LL.D. Prcsiilf He was a ical Semiii the honor; j..hn Ktci llu iknt nf Riilimo . ot l.nuisvilU-, dcKiee, OiKt.;! t .graduated from I! d College, Virginia, vliere he received tin of llivinitv, hv liii ih ' . Col lei College, North Carolina, in 1921. Cirori; conferring on him the degree, Doctor of La , in i ' ;Vv Church, Durham, North Carolina, from 1912 uniil lyi ' i; North Carolina, from i()i6 until 1923; First Hapa t Chu until i9;2, when he iHcanie president .if Cnion. Dr. Hurt » 1900-1905. lie was jiresidenl of the lioaril of Irii liis of t He was president of the North Carolina State ISaptist Con e id Str.ilton Business College in 1S90. entered the Southern Baptist Theolog- of Th.C;. in 1903. He was awarded vervit in 1914, and by Wake Forest Kentuik , hnnored President Hurt by lie was pastor of the First Baptist 1; first Baptist Church, Wilmington, c h, Jackson, Tennessee, from 1923 s the editor of the IliiplisI Ad-vaiUf, ■ntral College, .Arkansas, 1906-1912. li 11, 1914-1922. Ill 1927 he served as vice-president of the Tennessee Baptist Convention. Dr. Hurt i the author of " Struggles for Religious Liberty in ' irginia, " 1912; " Some Baptist ' h and Wherefores, " 1919; " A Hand- book for Every-Memher Canvass, " 1931. He i lifted in the 1932-1933 edition of " Who ' s Who in America. " LEST W E FORGET Arthur Warrhx Prince, A.B., A.M., D.Sc. Dean Denn .A. V. Prince is a Kraduatc of William Jcsvel Collecje, receivin- his AB degree .n ,904 and his A.M. in ,905. He acted as instructor in Phvsics for his Alma Mater, 1904-1905. Fr ,m 1905 until he became affiliated with Ui ion he .vas head of the Science Department in the Western Military Academy, Alton, Illinois In 1908, he became head of Union ' s Chemistry Department. In 1918 he also became Dean of Union. For the year of 1931-32 he acted as president, retaining ..eneral supervision of the Chemistry Department. Dean Prince is the author of scientific lectures, " The Reality of the Inyisible, " and " Science and Religion. " He also compiled " Laboratory Outlines in Physiological Chemistry. " He is a member of the American Chemical Society, American Association for the Adyancement of Science and Tennessee Academy of Science. He vas a captain in the Chemical Warfare Reserves of the United States Army. He is enlisted in " American Men of Science " and in the 1932-33 edition of " Who ' s Who in America. " In 1933, Union Univer- sity conferred on him the degree, Doctor of Science. i (A i { (A LEST W E FORGET FACULTY NOBLE BOYD ARMSTRONG A.E., E.M., M.A., PH.D. Education JAMES HAL CARTER A.B., M.S., PH.D. Chrmistry and Physics EDWARD LININGSTON CARR A.B., M.A., D.D. Matlicmatics H. C. COX A.B., TH.M. Sociology CHARLES W. DAVIS M.S.A., PH.D. Biology REID DAVIS B.S., M.S. Biology MISS HAZEL ELLIS Registrar CLYDE FARNSWORTII A.B., B.S. Geography, Commercial La v, Matlicmatics PAGE 20 LEST W E FACULTY MISS CLAIRE C;iLBERT A.B., M.S. Home Economics MRS. MABEL WHITSON HARDIN A.B., M.A. English FRED L. HICKS B.S. Commerce Subjects A. B. HOLLIXGSWORTH B.S. .llhletic Director MISS HELEN HUNT B.S. Home Economics LOUIS BROWN MATTHEWS A.B., M.A., B.l)., PH.O. .Indent Languages I. N. PENICK TH.M., D.D. Bible MISS MARY GLENN PHILLIPS B.L.I. Speech and Dramatic Art PAGE 21 FORGET n 4 i r Tj LEST W E FORGET FACULTY MRS. ARTUrR WARRKX PRIN ' CE Director of Music RUSSELL REED M.A. .lltimni Secrftary ti ul Instructor MRS. DEE RICE A.B. Dean of ll ' omen MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE B.S.J M., . German and History MR. L. D. RUTLEDGE M.. . History and Economics GEORGE MARTIN SAVAGE M.A., I.L.n. President Emeritus MISS VIRGINIA SHORT A.B. I ' uhlii School Music, Director of Glee Club MISS ONNIE SKINNER A.B., M.A. English LEST W E FORGET FACULTY MISS LOriSE SUBLETTE D.S. Hostess T,a Room MRS. RENA SUBLETTE Diniiifi Hall Siifurinli ' nli i:t MRS. EMMA WATERS SUMMAR Liht ' aruui M. M. SUMMAR A.B. liusiniss Manager MRS. E. E. TALL ' FERRO B.L.I. Voice MRS. ERNA THOMPSON Hostess Crook Hall CHARLES BRAY WILLL MS A.B., M.A., B.D., D.D., PH.D. Greek and Education ti Pit LEST W E FORGET ' r vtci. L ir k STUDENT ASSISTANTS Englisli EmvARD Whitson Camelia Cunningham Chemistry David Earl Stewart Carl Rogers Freeman Luckev Harold Gilliand ISihIr Henick Carlton Biology Frances Roderts -hsistant Librarians Lucv Goodrich Mary Ethel Marhurv SECRETARIES Jliimr Economics Dell McCorkle Rose Porter History Sara Bond Duffev Physics liLADVS PeEPLES Maurice Rucker 1 ' reda Carney Mrs. Tom Morris . Secretary to the PresiJenl The President ' s Offie Ida Greenfield The Reejistrcr ' s Offie Stella Collins Frances Hurt Mary (Sates Roy Earl Harlan Business Manager ' s Office Garnet Morton Book Store O. C. Rainwater Secretary to the Dean Florence Murphey Charline Romans Rebecca Forbis William Keathley § e I o r s An ' niin ' de solium wahnin " " bout de sin ob fancy dressin ' , (Christmas Night in the Quarters) i Wxii ' Carroi.i. Avery, B.S. halls, tenx. Rho Delta Rhu; FoolhaM. ' Sa- ' SS; Track, ' 31- ' 32; Calliopean Literary Society. ' SS- ' S-l; Publicity Director. ■33- ' 34; " Carclinal and Cream " Staff, •33- ' 34; Sports Editor, ■■Le.st-We- Forget. " ' 34; Sheriff Senior Class. Rebekah Avery, A.H. halls, ten ' n. Gamma; Glee Club; Palladii ry Society, President. ' 3 3: Karry Karne-s Bar Contestant. ' 33; Y. W. A. Camelia Cunningham, A.B. union city, tenn. Zcta Gamma; Tennessee College. ' 31; French Club, ' 33, Secretary. ' 33; Hypatia, ' 34; Carr Mathematics Club, ■31, Secretary, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 31- ■32- ' 33- ' 34; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 32- ' 33, Secretary, ' 33; Y. W. A., •32- ' 33. C. CUNNINGHA.M Flossie Melton Ball, 15. M, lexington, tenn. i Omega; Y. W. A., Plan Soc I ' lub; Euphr iety; Dramat tic Club, ' 34; rls ' Glee Club. Lily McKay Ball, B.S. LE.MNCTON, TLNN. Chi Omega; Y, V. A.; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 31- ' ;f2- ' 33- ' 34 ; Cheer Leader, ' 32; Student Activity Asso- ciation, ' 33; Student Council, ' 33; Hypatia, ' 33- ' 34; Tri-V, ' 33- ' 34; B. S. U.. ' 33- ' 34; Secretary Senior Class; Glee Club, ' 34; Dramatic Club, ' 34; As.sistant Business Managei- " Lest- Wc-Forget " Staff; Cardinal Key Club, ' 34. • SENIORS ' kL S A. l: w w ;.j SENIORS • Daviu Carson, A.B. jackson ' , tenn. Football. ' Sa; Cardinal Key Club, ' 34. Frfda Carni:v, A. 15. CAIRO, ILL. Student Assistant. ■31- ' 34; Y. W. A.. ' 31- ' 34; Basketball. ■31- ' 33; Pallafllan Literary Society, ' 31- ' 32: Hypatia. ■34; Student Council, ' 34: Cardinal Key Club, ' 34; Publications Govern- ing Board, ' 34; Class Reporter. ' 34. McTheron Craig, A.B. TIPTONVILLE, TENN. Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' Sl- ' S Vice-President Freshman Clas Vice-President Sophomore Clas Governing Board, ' 31- ' 32; Track, ' 3 French Club. •31- ' 32: Calliopean Lit- erary Society, ' Sl- ' Sa; President Junior Class; Student Council, ' 34. Jesse Duck, B.S. kenton, tenn. French Club. ' 30- ' 32; CI Club, ■30- ' 31: Calliopean Lite; ciety. ■30- ' 33; Booster Club. Chemistry Assistant. ' 30- Sara Bond Dukfev, A.B. HUMBOLDT, TENN. Chi Omega; Best All ' Round Girl. ■34; Hypatia. ' 33- ' 34; History Club. ■32- ' 33- ' 34, Secretary, •32- ' 33- ' 34; Car- dinal Key Club, ' 34; B. S. U. Coun- cil. ' 34; T. W. A.. ' 34; President Stu- dent Council, ' 34; Publications Gov- erning Board, ' 33; Girls ' Sextette, " 33- ' 34; History Assistant. ' 32- ' 33- ' 34. fkL Wx%k X-L?1.3C James Elliott, A.B. jackson, ten ' s-. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Calliopean Lit- erary Society, ' 31: Frencli Ciub, ' 32- 33; Glee Club, ' SS- ' Sl; Quartette, ' 33- 34; Joke Editor, ■ ' Lest-We-Forget. " Jane Adams Erwin, A,B. humboldt, tenn. Chi Omega; Editor, " Lcst-We-For- gct: " Hypatia, ' 33- ' 34, Secretary, ' 33. President, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 33, Pres- ident, ' 33; Girls ' Sextette, ' 33; Stu- dent Assistant. ' 33; Enonian Literary Society, ' 31; Law Club, ' 33. Hazel Gifford, A.B. JACKSON, TENN. Bethel College. ' 30- ' 31; Union Uni versity, ' 33- ' 34. Clyde H. Farnswokth, A.B. SLCAR tree, TENN. Alpha Phi Epsilon; Mid-Year Di- ploma, East Tennessee State Normal. 1925; Law Course. La Salle Exten- sion University. 1925-27: B.S., State Teachers ' College, Johnson City, 19:i9; Post-graduate Work. State Teachers ' College. Summer 1929; Can- didate for M.A. degree. Research University, Summer 1934; Member National Cooperative Research League: Debating Council; J. R. Graves; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 33- ' 34. Critic, ' 33, Marshall. ' 34: Honor Roll. 1933-34; Professor of Geography and Commercial Law. Union. 1933-34: Instructor in Math- ematics, Union, 1933-34. Robbie Lou Fitzgerald, A.B. JACKSON, TENN. hi Omega; Hypatia. ' 34: Student ouncil. ' 34. Secretary: Euphrosynean iterary Society. ' 31- ' 34. President. 13; Junior Editor of " Cardinal and ream. " ' 33; " Lest-We-Forget " Staff. 14; Tennis Team, ' 34; Dramatic Club. !3; Glee Club, ' 33; Certifleate in Music. 31; Music Assistant, ' 31. • SENIORS • L W5t:j ' J • SENIORS • Ida Greexfield, A.B. jonesboro, ark. PallacUan Litarary Society, ' 33: T. W. A. Council, ' 33; B. S. U. Council, ' 27; Dramatic Club, ' 33: Student As- J. B. HOI.LAND, AM. JACKSON, TEN- ' . Alpha Phi Epsilnn; J. R. Grav ' 34, President, ' 31: G. M. GlLLIAVD Harold Gilliand, B.S. mercer, texn. Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club, ' 33- ' 34; Chemistry Assistant. ■33- ' 34; President Sophomore Class; Chem- istry Club, ' 31- ' 32; Law Club, ' 33- ' 34; Doctor ' s Club, ■31- ' 34; Calliopean Lit- erary Society, ' 31- ' 32; Glee Club, ' 33- ' 34. Howard Kirksev, A.B. WHITEVILLE, TE.V.V. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Debating, ' 31- ' 34: President Senior Class; Life Service Band; Nestor Club; Debating Council. John W. Kloss, A.B. paducah, ky. J. P.. Graves. ' 31- ' 34. President. ' 33- G. M. Savage Literary Society, ■32- ' 34, Pr esident. ' 34; Dramatic Club, ' 33, Pr esident, ' 33; Winner of G. M. Sav- age Loyalty Medal, ' 33. Greenfield Kirksev r " T-i ■ ' T- ' : o ' Ikr2: ' w T ?x 3 fi j :ir:z Lewis Gu.BERr Lewis, B.S. Garn-et B. Morton-, A.B., B.S. VU.I.A RIDGE, ILL. FARMIXGTOX, KV. it-ma Alpha Epsilon; Calli..l.,-an Lit- Alpha Phi Ep.silon; Carr Matbematii ■ary Society. ■31--34. President. ' 33. Club; Nestor Club. President. ' 33; Lil 14; Doctor ' s Club. •31- ' 34: W. A. Service Band. President. ' 32, Yinn( wen Law Club, ' 34: Governing G. M. Savage Loyalty Medal. ' 31 oard. ' 33; Senior Council. ' 34; Ten- French Club. ' 31- ' 33; G. M. Savag is Team. ' 33; Glue Club. ' 34; Literary Society, ' 31- ' 34; B. S. TJ Basketball, ' 31. ' 31- ' 34, Vice-President. ' 34; J. I Graves Society. President. 34; Adams Hall Governine Board. ' 33; Student Activity Association. ' 31- ' 33; Ken- tucky Booster Club. President. ' 33; Assistant Bursar and Bookkeeper. Ls ' A Dell McCorkle, B.S. JACKSO.V, TEN ' N. On Lite ety. ■31- ' 34; Home Economics Club, ' 31- ' 34; Student Council, ' 33; Alpha Tau Omega Queen. ' 33; Home Economics Assistant. ' 34; Assistant Editor. " Lest- ' VVe-Forget. " •33- ' 34; Miss Home Economics. ' 34; Tri-V Club. ' 34; Glee Club. ' 34; Gills ' Sextette. ' 34. Marv Ethel Makblkv, A,B. ■ty. •31- ' 34; ' 33- ' 34. EsiEl.l. MULLINS, B.S. DECAIL ' R, TENS ' . Alpha Tau O ' 34; Football, • SENIORS W tlJ ••- i Vx ' ' ..J SENIORS • K w fi A. ' ' ( F ) B Mary Masov, B.S humboldt, tenn ' . -SJ; T. W. -V Report Literary So ri-i-v ciuh. •?,: o ••Cardinal Elizabeth McCord, B.S. JACKSON, TEXN. •-l- ?.4; Y. W. Nelle McNeeley, A.B. ORLIKDA, TEN ' y. Clii Omega; Tennessee College, ' 23- ■30; Lanier Club; Carson-Xewman, ' 30- •31, •:!l- 32; Hypatian; Modern Portia: Euplirosynoan; Union fniversity. ' 33- •31; Y. W. A.; Euphrosynean; Staff. ••Le.st-AVe-Forset. " Newton- Marshall, B.S. WOODLA ND .MILLS, TENN. - lplia Tau Omega; Football. ■31- ' S4, Captain, ' Sl- SS; Track, •31- ' 32; Treasurer Freshman and Sophomore Classes: Student Council, ' 32; Gov- erning Board, ' 31- ' 32; President Stu- dent Body; " U " Club; Appolonian Literary Society; Boosters ' Club, ' 31; -Assistant Business Manager, " Cardi- nal Cream, " ' 34. MOZELLE McCl.L ' RE, A.B. JACKSON, TENN. Zeta Gamma; French Cluh. ' 32- ' 33, ciety, •31- 34, Secretary, ' 32. Vice- President, ' 33; T. W. A., ' 31; Hypa- tia, ' 33- ' 34. (W r iT Xi jLaifi: : : ' i Rose Porter, B.S. rockvii.i.e, md. Chi Omega: Hypatia, ■33- ' 34, Vice- President. ' 34; Tri-V. •33- ' 34, Secre- tary, ' 34; Home Economics Club. President. ' 32; Euplirosynean Literary Society. President. ' 33; Basketball Team, ' 32, C. H. PunoR, B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. Appolonian Literary Society: Adams Hall Governing Board: Varsity Foot- ball, ' 32- ' 33, Captain, ' 33: Varsity Basketball. ' 32- ' 33. Captain. ' 33: Var- sity Basketball, ■33- ' 34. Captain. ' 34; ■■U " Club. CiiARLixE Romans, A.B. JACKSON ' , TENN. Palladian Literary Society. ■31- ' 34; Spanish Club. ■31- ' 32. (JiADVs Peepi.ks, A.B. Hari.ev Perry, A.B. JACKSON, lENN. GREENFIELD, TENN. Chi Om.-ga; Hypatia. ' 34; W. A. Owen Law Club, •33- ' 34: Euplirosy- nean Literary Society, ' 31- ' 34; Dra- matic Club, ' 34; Vice-President Junior Class; Gleo Club, President. Slgm Club la Alpha Epsilon; Football Ma ' 33; Calliopean Literary Sociel !3: D.-liating Council. ■33- ' 34; . ' 34; Graduate U. T. Juni College. ' 32. ■311; Tennis Club. ' 33; Certiflcate of Music. ' 31; Music Assistant, ' 31; Physics Assistant. ■32- ' 34. SENIORS W5 ; ' ■ ' ... w5i • SENIORS ' Franklin- Rich, B.S. candler, x. c. Eta Beta Pi; Duke University, ' 30- ' 32; Union University Chemistry Club, ' 31; Duke Chemistry Club, ' 32; Doctor ' s Club, ' 31- ' 34; Calliopean Literary So- ciety, •31- ' 34. Carl Rogers, B.S. JACKSON, TEXN. Doctor ' s Club, •31- ' 34; Chemistry Club, •31- ' 32; Nestor Club, ' 33- ' 34; Business Manager, " Lest-We-Forget, " ' 34; Assistant in Chemistry Depart- ment, ' 32- ' 33- ' 34. Maurice Rucker, A.B. jackson, texx. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club, •33- ' 34, Secretary. ' 33; Vice-President, ■34; French Club. ■31- ' 32; Basketball. ■31- ' 33; Tennis, ' 33; Glee Club. ■33- ' 34. Frances Roberts, B.S. UNION city, TENN. Chi Omega; History Club, ' 31- ' 34, Secretary. ' 32, President, ' 33; Hypatia. ■33- ' 34; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, •31- ' 34; T. W. A.. ' 31- ' 34; Doc- tor ' s Club, ' 34; Biology Assistant, ' 33- ' 34; Chemistry Club, •3I- ' 32. O. C. Rainwater, A.B. covin, ala. .41pha Phi Epsilon; J. R. Graves So- ciety; Lite Service Band. ' 31; B. S. U. Council. ' 32; Student Activity Asso- ciation, ' 31; Governing Board. ' 31; Student Council. ' 31- ' 32; G. M. Sav- age Literary Society, ' Sl- ' SS; Nestor Club, ' 33- ' 34; Vice-President Student Body, ' 32; Assistant Manager Book Store, ' 31- ' 33; Lieutenant Booster Club, -32. Andrew Tavi.ok, A.B. jackson " , tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vice-Presid«nt Senior Class; Vice-President Student Body, ■3i: President " W. A. Owen Law Club. ■34; President Cardinal Key Clul). ' 34. L. I ' llDMPSON Horace Titsworth, B.S. bandana, kv. Alpha Tau Omega; Basketball, ' 31 Tennis, ■32- ' 33; Nestor Club, ' 33-34 Honor Roll, ' 32- ' 34; Literary Society, •31- ' 33; " Lest-We-Forget " Staff, Glee Club, ' 33; Chemistry Club, " Cardinal and Cream " Governing Board. ' 33; Student Council, Doctor ' s Club, ' 31- ' 33; Booster C ' 31; Winner of Given Trophy, Forward on Champions o£ Interm James Williams, B.S. HENDERSON, TENN. Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 31- ' 33; Basketball, ■33- ' 34; Tennis. ■32- ' 34. Tou nt, ' 33. Leula Thompson, A.B. JACKSON, TENN. Chi Omega; Enonian Literary So- ciety. President, ' 32; Hypatia, ' 33- ' 34; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen, ' 32; Pub- lications Board Repres.-ntative, ' 34. Guv Turner, A.B. JACKSON, TENN. Alpha Tau Omega; B. S. U. ; History Club; W. A. Owen Law Club; Foot- ball; Track; Calliopean Literary So- ciety; J. R. Graves Society. SENIORS :s r SENIORS Altoxa Webb, B.S. Edward Whitsov, A.B. JACKSON, TE X. TRIMBLE, TE N. Omega: Enonian Literary So- Sigma Alpna Epsilon; Editor, " Car- ; W. A. Owen Law Club: Tri-V; dinal and Cream, " •34. Associate Edi- Club: Y. W. A.: Home Eco- tor, ' 33, Sports Editor, ' 32: Tennis iics Club: Football Sponsor, ' 33. Team, ' 33; Annual Staff. ' 32- ' 33: Pub- licity Director of Union, ' 33: English Assistant, ' SS- ' Si; History Club, ' 33- 34: Nestor Club. ■33--34. I. Thompson In ' man Thomson " , B.S. KENTON ' , TENX. Alpha Tau Omega; U. T. Junior Col- lege, ' 30- ' 31, ' 31- ' 32; Life Service Band, ' 33- ' 34; J. R. Graves Society, ■33- ' 34; Dramatic Club, ' 33; B. S. U. Council, ' 33- ' 34: Calliopean Literary Society. ' 33- ' 34; Vice-President Dra- matic Club. ' 33: President Life Serv- HOMER B. Woodward, A.B. .MEMPHIS, TENN. Alpha Phi Epsilon; J. R. Graves, ' 29- ' 33, President, ' 30; Winner J. W. Porter Award. ' 30; Life Service Band. ' 30- ' 33. President. ' 31: Booster Club Captain. ' 30; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' Sl- ' SS, President. ' 32; Callio- pean Literary Society. ' 29- ' 30; Dra- matic Club, ' 32- ' 33. President. ' 33; Student Assistant jMathematics, ' 31; Vice-President Alpha Phi Epsilon. ' 33; Nestor Club, ' 33, Secretary- Treasurer, ' 33; B. S. U. Council, ' 32- ■33, Treasurer, ' 33; Debating Coun- cil. 33: Debating Team. ' 33. VVHIl-SON OODWARD TiZ?l 7 i { LEST W E FORGET SXAl ' SHOTS I o r s Wait on me! I ' m a-gwine wid you! [From B ' act ADrii ' ••- kL Vx ' . j:.: i:r k ' k ' : LEST W E FORGET JUNIOR CLASS BO D ARxMOUR IIORNSBV, TENN. ALICE BELL LIFE, TENN. WILSON BLACKWOOD RECTOR, ARK. PAULINE BLOUNT DECATLIRVII-LE, TENN. D. L. BRINT HORNSBY, TENN. ALTA CHAMBERS UNIONVILLE, TENN. E. C. CUTLIP JACKSON, TENN. CASEY ELLIOT BELLS, TENN. RUTH FULLER MEMPHIS, TENN. LEST W E JUNIOR CLASS • WOODROW FULLER MEMPHIS, TENN. MARY GATES BARTLETT, TENN. EMMETT GUY JACKSON, TENN. A. B. HARRISON KENTON, lENN. OLIVLA. HAMM RAMER, TENN. MARY LEE HURT JACKSON, TENN. JIMMY HURT JACKSON, TENN. JOE INGRAM DRESDEN, TENN. FRANK JONES JACKSON, TENN. PAGE 39 FORGET , i t: (A LEST WE FORGET JUNIOR CLASS ALBERT KELLEY CLKLISOX, TENN. Ip " CALVIN LOWRY RAVNIIAM, N. c. MARGARET McGEE JACKSON, TEN-N. WUJJAM MEDLING JACKSON, TENN. HELEN MILLER MEMPHIS, TENN. MINNIE LEE MORRIS JACKSON, TENN. FLORENCE MURPHEY JACKSON, TENN. ELIZABETH McMASTER J CKSON, TENN. ELIZAHELH NOOMAN JACKSON ' , TENN. ALLENE PARK EKIhNDSHIP, VENN. LEST W E JUNIOR CLASS KATIE STARK MEMPHIS, TEW. MABEL TERRY SARGENT EOONEVII.I.E, MISS. DEWEY STIBBLEFIELD PADLCAH, KV. ROBERT SUTHERLAND UNION " CITV, TENN. NITA TOMPKINS MEMPHIS, TENM. DEWITT IAR H.ALLS, TEN ' N. LORAINE WISDOM JACKSON, TENN. LESTER WRIGHT JACKSON, TENN. CHARLES WINGO BRADFORD, TENN. FORGET KM M LEST W E FORGET Snapshots Sophomores " Ole lazy bones en ole hahd times, d ' ey mos ' gin ' ally sleeps in de same bed. " (Hambone ' s Meditations) -- kL Vx ' 17 V ' TT S-c ' ' . ' lr - K - id LEST W E FORGET SOPHOMORE CLASS MARV .WIS ADAIR EnoNtVILLE, MISS. J. W. BASS GIBSON, TENN. 1U) V. KI) B.ALRIDGE M.ARVVILLE, TEN ' N. IMOGENE BELL J.ACKSON, TEXX. HOWARD BENNETT IHMROLDT, TENN. CATHERINE BOOKER JACKSON, TENN. RI ' BY ANN BROWN SARIUS, IIXN. NEWELL BRYAN NASHVILLE, TENN PENICK CARLTON JACKSON, TENN. CORILLA CHANDLER JACKSON, TENN. ELIZABETH CLARK GATES, lENN. BILLY COLE JACKSON, TENN. lANE COLEMAN EI.DAI), TEN.N. STELLA COLLINS PORTLAND, TENN. LEST W E SOPHOMORE CLASS DAN FISHER JACKSON ' , TEN ' N. JOE FREEMAN I.AVVREXCKBL ' RG, TENS " . LUCY GOODRICH MKDINA, TENN. GLADYS GUY JACKSOX, TEN " . ARLYNN HOLLAND CAMDEX, TENN. ROY EARL HARLAN BARl.OW, KV. GLYNN HARWOOD MEMPHIS, TEXN. INEZ HATLEY CAMBEX, TEXN. FRANCES HURT HALLS, TEXX. CARROLL IJAMS JACKSOX, TEXX. MARY JOHNSON JACKSOX, TENN. LA A-RENCE JONES rADUCAH, KV. MARGCERITE JONES BRADFORD, TENN. WILLIAM KEATHLEY DYER, TENN. FORGET ' •. il LEST WE FORGET SOPHOMORE CLASS A. C. KELLAR TOON ' E, TENN. MVRTIS KELLAR wiihevili.e, tenn. FRF.n LEWIS IllMnOI.DT, TENN. FRED LOWERV TIPTONVILLE, TENN FRANK LOVE JACKSON, TENN. FREEMAN LUCKEY JACKSON, TENN. M. C. JOVNER TIPTON, TENN. RICIIARD MILLER CLIFTON, TENN. EARL NELSON MOUNTAIN HOME, ARK. WRA NEWMAN KENTON, TENN. SHARP NICHOLS JACKSON, TENN. BOH KlIINS JACKSON, TENN. IIARX ' ARP POPE GKAND JLINCTION, TENN. PAGE 46 LEST W E SOPHOMORE CLASS OLIVE LEE RICKS JACKSON " , TEW. B. (;. ROCHEI.LE TREZEVANT, TENS-. ALBERT ROGERS JACKSON " , TEXN. MAX ROV JACKSON, TENN. DAVID EARL STEWART BROWNSVILLE, TENN " . MARY LOUISE SIMPSON FRIEXDSHIP, TEKN. OTIS SKILES MOUNDS, ILL. WILDA TILGHMAN KENTON, TENN. ELOISE THOMPSON JACKSON, TENN. STEPHEN WILLIS RUTHERFORD, TENN. LUCILLE WRAY TIPTONVILLE, TENS ' . HERRON YARBROI ' GH JACKSON, TENN. MARY NELLE WRIGHT EOONEVIILE, .VIISS. FORGET It ■-.-■ I...., vl LEST W E FORGET Gi ' Ess Who? F r e s h m e " I ' s jubious how he ' ll come out — hab to wait awhile an ' see. ' (Christmas Night in the Quarters) •■- kL Wx " x- rx 3i i irz FRESHMAN CLASS John Alkxander . . Odis Armstrong . Nell Averv . . . LaNei.le Barger . . JUAMTA BE[.[, . . . I.EIGH.VIAN " HeRRVHILL . Marv Birch ett . , . (Seorge Bradford . . Dean Brooks . . . Leslie Brooks . . . Emodean Brumbelow V. I.. B RR ... . Blythevlllc, Ail. . . Walnut, Miss. . . . Halls, Tenii. Hnllow Rock, Term. . Parsons, Tenri. ■ Jackson, Tenn. . Jackson, Timui. . Jackson, Tcnn. . Pensacola, Fla. .- • Jackson, Tenn. . Hornsby, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. W ' dDDROW El.STON ' . C i.viii: Mi.KKi.i: Bell .... Milan, Tenn. James Cade Jackson, Tenn. Fi.ovD Carringto.v .... Jackson, Tenn. SiiELinN , isr( C. RiEk . V nnlnirg, Tenn. J. P. CoLViv Jackson, Tenn. K. C. CuiLii ' Jackson, Tenn. noROTHV DoxALS:)N .... Brazil, Tenn. noROTHV Dill Davis .... Jackson, Tenn. Ji:vvEL Deere Beech Bluff, Tenn. F.LizAnEiH Duncav .... Jackson, Tenn. Doc Edwards Finley, Tenn. I.ESIER Elmore Jackson, Tenn. . Iercer, Tenn. First Row: Fair. Finger. Fitts, Fonville. Freear Second: Gilbert. Good. Hale. Harrell, Haynes Third: Hill, Jone.?. King. King. Lane Fourth: Lanier, Lasater. Latham, Lett. Lewis rth: Littk-ton. McCaleb. McCord, McCorkle, XicLeod FRESHMAN CLASS Bertis Fair VlLM. FiN ' GER , . . . Bii.lv Fitts Lenore Fonville . . . EvEREiTE Freear . . . Leslie Gilbert .... James Chalmers Good . Norman Hale .... Eloise Harrell . . . Harrison H.wnes . . . Dallas Lee Hill . . . jAN ' iE Sue Jones . . . . Murray, Ky . Jackson, Tenn Jackson, Tenn, . Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . Taft, Tenn, Dresden, Tenn Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn Bradford, Tenn . Mercer, Tenn LEN ' A McLeod . PAGE 51 Hildon King . . . Llovd King . . . . Wilburn Lane . . . William Lanier . . FoN L.- sater . . . WiLLARD L.iTHAM . . F.ate Lett .... Charles Lewis . . Rollins Littleton . CJertrude McCaleb . ' iLLiE McCord . . Sle Alice McCorkle . . Jackson, Tenn. . Big Sandy, . Friendship, . Greenfield, ■ . Jackson, Tiptonville, . Pinson, . Greenfield, Buena ' ista, . . Ashland, . Bradford, . Jackson, . Newbern, Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Miss. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. i t: FRESHMAN CLASS ' I ' eiin. Tenii. Miss. Tenn. Tenn. Greenfield, Tenn. Chalybeate, Miss. . Jackson, Tenn. . Jackson, Tenn. Big Sandy, Tenn. Joe O ' Neii.i Memphis, Tenn. Bob Orr Cottage Grove, Tenn. Akmk Laurir Scott Jan ' f, Meai.s Gibson IxA Janf Mii.i.ER .... Denmark Terry Miller Booneville Elbert Montgomery .... Halls, Earl Morton ' Bemis Ernest Mullins Showse Myers . pREn Newman . Mallie Newman CoRiNNE Odom . 1j I ' ki I kr ..... 1r.vl Perkins . . . VlRCINL Putman . . Charles Pounds . . Everett Pett - . . . Evelyn Reeves . . Louis Rellzammer . VlLLL M ReTF AMMER Oavtd Rice Mecoy Ross .... Lee Rush J. MES Rust .... . Jackson, Tenn. ■ Stanton, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn Friendship, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn ■ Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . . Ripley, Tenn . Bolivar, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn . . Bells, Tenn First Row: Shaw. Sharp, Simmons. Stewart, Stralton Second: Swain. Taylor, Tilghman, Thomason, Titsworth Third: Townsend. Tyree. Vanden, Willis, Waller Fourth: Johnson. Johnson Johnson. Johnson. Hughes Filth: Hunt. Hundlev. Hooper. Williams, West FRESHMAN CLASS Paulixi; Sii. w Ridyely, Icnii T. sso Sh.arp Greenfield, Teiin Aaron Simmoxs Stanton, Teiui Kathryn Stewart . . . Brownsville, Tenn, EuLEEN ' Str. tton Jackson, Tenn Lamer Swain Jackson, Tenn, Rebecca Taylor Jackson, Tenn, Dixie Tilghman Kenton, Tenn, Clarice Thomason .... Westport, Tenn LiLA Titsworth Bandana, Ky Imdgene Townsend .... Parsons, Tenn, EnzAnETH TvREE Trenton, Tenn, Browxie West . . Marv Louise Vaxdex . . . Jackson, Elmo Willis Rutherford, Berxice Waller Hornsby, Thelma Johnson Jackson, Karl Johnson Jackson, Glen Johnson .... Decaturville, AxNA Frances Johnson . . Newbern, Cornelia Hughes Jackson, Mary Hunt Jackson, Addie Jane Hundley ' . . . Mercer, Katherine Hooper . . . Brownsville, Hazel ' .LIAMS Jackson, . Jackson, Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. H li J LEST WE FORGET Union Fighting Song Fight, fight, fight far dtiir did Union; With hciirt iinil hiiinl now icc ' II win for thcc. Oh, wc ivill fight . figlit , fight for Alma Mntcr, On to victory we ' re iiiiirching. Foes shall hi ml their i-nees before us Anil pay their honi uje to poii ' er so great: So let us senti out ii eheer and banish all fear, M ' hile we are fighting hard for Union U. ' Wen a man dooes you a li ' l trick, he ' s mighty small, but ef you gits mad ' bout it, den you ' s ez small as he is. " (Hambone ' s Meditations) Athletics Book ¥ w o U CLUB MEMBERS Lester Wright Pifsidrnl Glynn Harwood rict-l ' n-sLlciit Fate Reed Lett Secretary- Treasurer Executive Committee R. L. Ammons Francis Thompson Jack King Odis Armstrong R. L. Ammons John Alexander Norman Burks Norman Hale Glynn Harwood Glen Johnson Jack King Ernest Mullins Newt Marshall Raymond Phillips Buddy Perry Howard Pudor Harley Perry David Rice Hubbard Trimm Francis Thompson James Williams Lester Wright Fate Lett CLUB This year the U club was established on the Hill with a foundation that promises to be a permanent organization. In the past the flubs formed on the campus did not have a background or purpose. This year the mem bers of the 1933-34 football team met and drew up a constitution and by-laws upon which to base the aims and purposes of this club. Wi lWjk xiZTX K ir:: . -! COACH HOLUNGSWORTH ATHLETIC DIRECTOR OF UNION UNIVERSITY i Hollingsworth was largely responsible for the wealth of material that entered the football camp this year. He secured a large number of Freshmen and placed them on the varsity squad to prepare them for the next three years. Coach proved his worth this year by coming through with several victories on a suicide schedule with green material. CHEER LEADERS A ' hen it comes to leading cheers Rudy Harlan is right in there fighting all the time. As head Cheer Leader he ' vvas by far the best that Union has ever produced. He was assisted by James Cade, Carroll Ijams, and David Carson. ■•- iL. Wx ' Z 3 I irr ; : YE BULLDOGS OF Coach Calvin Frey This was Coacli ' s first year with the Bulldogs, but he made his presence felt and the boys showed that they were working for him in a big way. Frey worked the line and presented a forward wall that was a menace to all their opponents. With this year ' s work in funda- mentals Coach expects to develop a star team next fall. FOOTBALL RESUME Union gridiron warriors packed their moleskins for the winter with a record of three victories against sever? defeats, but with the hopes of 1934 far more promising than at any other time in the last decade. Only three men will leave the s(;nad via the graduation route and only one of tlic number will leave a problem of replace- ment. Though the record for the season is not impressive on its face, it represents the first stage in the Union plan of building a championship team. Freshmen from all points of West Tennessee were imported last season. The survival of the suicidal schedule was the goal of Coach A. B. Hollingsworth and Assistant Calvin Frey as they developed plavers who would in 1934 and 1935 reach the peaks. These freshmen have faced some of the outstanding teams of the South and have gained the experience necessary for college football. So rapid has been the inipro ement that with only a few exceptions it appears that the stuiatl must he reckonctl ith in e ' ery game next }ear. Graduation of Howard Pudor, ace quarterback, will leave the only gap in the 1934 team. Pudor is a bril- liant field general and in addition is one of the most accurate passers in the conference. Jack King promises PAGE 58 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1933 Bethel College . . . Jackson Sepikmber 22 Southwestern . . . Jackson September 29 Murray Jackson October 6 Howard College, Birmingham October 13 State Teachers . . . Jackson October 21 T. P. I Jackson October 27 Miss. Delta .... Jackson November 4 Centenary . . . Shreveport November ii M. T. S. T. . . Murfrecsboro November 18 Cumberland . . . Lebanon November 24 R. L. Ammoxs Tackle NORM.AX M.ALE Taikle Francis Thompson End Glen Johnson Etid 4 _ |!: Ernest IMui.lins End DeWitt Vi.ar Tnchlf to take his signal barking duties, but the problem of a passer will be the one that may not be filled. Newt Marshall and James Williams, fullbacks, will graduate in May. Freshmen fullbacks of the first order will be ready to fill this position and will leave little anxiety on the team. Reviewing the Union Schedule, even the most critical fan must grant that the team has done exceptionally well. Three of the elevens which bowled over the Bull- dogs have hung up records which will enter the annals of football, while at least one other was clearly out of the Union class. The Bulldogs opened against the Bethel Corporals of McKenzie and scored an 18 to o victory over the team which is now champion of the Mississippi Valley Con- ference. Hard driving backs who were working behind a charging line accounted for this victory in which King and Marshall played the leading roles. The Southwestern Lynx of Memphis were the next visitors to the Union field. With a fighting spirit that time after time smeared the famed running attack of the Lynx, the Bulldogs held the Memphians to three touchdowns and an 18 to o score. The previous year had found Southwestern running over the local team to the tune of nearly 50 points. Murray State of Kentucky was the next to defeat the Bulldogs as they dug through the heaviest part of PAGE 59 Jamfs Kixg Ilalfbatk M. C. jdW-KR Halfback HURRARD TrIMM Ilaljhad; John Ar,EXAxni;R Fullback Newt Marshall IlaUbatk James ' ILI.lA Is Fullback HOWARD PUDOR Quarterback " Press " had a great responsibility as general of a freshman squad. He handled it in good shape. Critics branded hini as one of the best passers in the S. I. A. A. He was elected cap- tain at the close of the season. His position may be taken next fall but it cannot be filled. their sclie luk ' . Some 2, coo fans saw the Thorough- breds pile up a 20 to o score as their flashy backfield raced around the ends. Murray has emerged from the season with a record of no defeats and the second highest scorer in the South, on her team. Powerful Howard College trounced the Bulldogs under a 51 to o score at Birmingham for the second October game. Howard later deadlocked for the Dixie Conference title and though the team is hardly 51 points better than Union, the score is not embarrassing when the power of the Alabamans is considered. riie Bulldogs continued to take it on the chin when, in the last game of October, they lost to Tennessee Polytech, 14 to 7, on the local field. A blocked punt and an intercepted pass registered the touchdowns for the visitors, while Union ' s score came as a result of straight football. The Bulldogs outgained their rivals in every department of the game, but the breaks were paramount in the score. Union came back into the victory column in No- vember when they defeated Delta State at Cleveland, Miss., score 7 to o. Held in check on the muddy P.eld for three quarters, Pudor started a drive from his own territory and then placed the oval within three inches of the goal line where King went across for the marker. The Bulldogs journeyed to Shreveport, La., as a lamb to the slaughter, to meet the Centenary Gentlemen. ■-n T. X WILSON BLACKWOOD, HARLEY PERRY Managers Serving as Union ' s first football man- agers, Perry and Blackwcod liandled the team in fine style. They probably played the hardest positions on the team in this capacity. Perry is a senior and will leave the work to Blackwood next ear. CARROLL AVERY Sports Editor Taking one of the hardest assignments in the annual, " Boats " is due much credit tor the fine way in which he came thr.iugh with his department. The Gents won the meet by a score of 47 to o. In- cidentally, they played all the leading teams of the Southwest to have only one of the number score on them and none defeat them. They then played Paul Geisler on the Associated Press Ail-American selection. ITnion was back in the victory column the following week when they subdued Middle Tennessee Teachers by a count of 7 to o for a conference victory. Pudor was again the .glittering star with his passes leading to the touchdown and finally a heave from him to Thomp- son scoring the marker. Pudor was knocked out in the first quarter when the Bulldogs met Cumberland the following week and, therefore, they lost by a count of 22 to o when they were doped to win. This defeat was the only one which brought strong condemnation from the mentors and was the " let-down " of the year. The Cardinal and Cream warriors closed theii cam- paign when they lost a 7 to o decision to West Ten- nessee Teachers. Though they outgained and outpassed the Memphians, a fumble and a sweeping end run pro- vided the score which resulted in the victory. Look back over the Union season and you will find the first stage of a " new deal " in its football program. The college administration is converted to the produc- tion of a winning team and nothing short of this will be in order next vear. Gl- NN H. R Vt)OD Center BiDU ' Perry Center D.AviD Rice Guard RA • [u •D Phillips Guard Lester AVright Guard Norm AX Blrks Tackle r PAGE 61 .- w5 ' " l-ilin. 7 ' 19 3 3 BASKETBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD The Bulldogs displayed one of the best teams this season that has been placed on the local court in some time. They played 16 games, losing only four. They stood .778 in the conference with seven victories and two losses. Union opened relations with Lambuth for the first time this year, being downed in both games. Seminary 22; We st Tennessee 24; Howard 25; Howard 26; Bethel 28; Southwestern 19; West Tennessee 30; Lambuth 45; Middle Tennessee 27; Tennessee Poly 20; BetheP 30; Tennessee Poly 32; Southwestern 32; Lambuth 39; Howard 29; Middle Tennessee 32; ' Union 42 Union 37 Union 31 Union 36 Union Union Union Union 43 43 37 27 Union 26 Union 21 Union Union Union Union Union Union 41 33 44 20 31 31 470 546 Otis Skiles Guard " Oscar " worked in the pivot posi- tion on the offense most of the season. He was fast and very de- ceptive. " Coach " was a consistent player and was always ready when the coaches needed a good sub- stitute. Preston Smith . . . Forward " Smittie, " the midget of the team, was one of the fastest breaking for- wards seen on the Bulldog squad in several years. He shot from every angle, several times taking the honors of high point man. Smith has two more vears. EsTEL MuLLINS . " Moon " worked . Guard ith Pudor in the guard positions. The two formed a defense that could not be pene- trated by anyone except Lambuth and Middle Tennessee Teachers. Moon was truly a great guard. Obis Armstrong . . . Center " Rosy " gained the name of the one arm shot this year. He hit the wicket from every angle. He scored enough points in several games to defeat the opposing team. As he is just a sophomore, he should gain conference honors within the next two years. E. O. Milam .... Guard Milam dropped out before the season was over. He saw very little action in games but worked hard during practice and proved that he could take it. James Williams . . Forward Williams helped Viar and Skiles hold the bench down in a majority of the games. When given a chance, he showed that he was willing to play. Capt. Howard Pudor, Guard " Chesty " was one of the best guards in the S. I. A. A. this season. He could handle the ball in any fashion and was the long shot artist of the squad. Pudor is lost by graduation. DeWitt Viar Center " Big Greek " gave some good ex- hibitions at practice but was unable to break into the starting lineup for the games. Viar should be able to go places next year. Fred Lewis Center Fred was placing his first year on the varsity this season. He showed reinarkable improvement and should develop into a star center in the next two years with the Bulldogs. A • - ' V K«, 3t mm-: ' ' " jr.: kL Wx t: X ?X3 I ir:5i :i 1933 BASKETB L L GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SQUAD The girls this year, while they did not make an impressive record, proved their ability as basketball players. Like the football squad this year ' s team was wholly inexperienced in varsity competition. Next year ' s squad is being counted already a strong combination, because every member of the team this season is eligible for next year ' s team. Martin College 33 Martin College 32 West Tennessee 35 West Tennessee 38 Bethel 43 Bethel 35 Lambuth 43 Lambuth 45 Union 18 Union 23 Union 25 Union 10 Union 42 Union 24 Union 19 Union 13 Jane Meals .... Forward Jane knew basketball and could play it at any position. She used a peculiar one hand shot that almost upset Lambuth in the first tilt. She handled herself well on the court and displayed qualities of an all around player. EuLEEN Stratton . . FoTward Stratton played remarkably in her first year of college ball. She showed lots of improvement and should be reaedv to lead her team next year. Mary Johnson .... Guard Mary was a good guard with ex- perience and the grit to learn. She should make a fine player next season. Katherine Booke.r . . Guard Booker only has one more year of basketball and, with the two years experience she has, she should gain a first string position next season. Lenore Fonville . . Guard Fonvdle was one of the best guards in the section this year. She has three more years and should produce a mark for the Union lassies. Dorothy Donalson . Forward Donalson entered school late and wasn ' t in practice the entire season. With consistent practice Dorothy should make a star forward next year. Pauline Blount . . . Guard Pauline worked hard during the entire season. She saw quite a bit of service this year and should come through next winter unless Simpson takes her to medical school with him. Ernestine Randolph . Guard Randolph was willing to work and learn and was always trying to learn the plays just as they were taught to her. She has three more years with the sextet. Mary Birchett rd Mary played her first year this season. She showed lots of improve- ment and should be in fine shape for next year. Mary was rough but always in there fighting. r.r " : - P i V LEST W E FORGET I " ' ' ilr ' ii ' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD 1 hf " greenies " got oft to a good start ami wx-w showing snnic iinc playing at tlu " first of the season. Some of the |ila ers were better than others and jealousy ileveloped which caused the scjuad to disband before the season was over. The Fieshnien were able to down their rivals, the Southwestern Bobcats, ],2 to 2S, and in a return game to hold them to a 20-aIl score. Southwestern 28 ; Bidlpups 32 ' Mid-West Stars 25 ; Hardwell High 35; Paducah Juniors 29; Bullpups 34 Hullpups 22 Bullpups 26 Paducah jimiors 46; Bull]iups 30 Browns High School 21 ; C. C. C 23; C. C. C (XT; Bidlpups 38 Bullpups 24 Bullpups 2 Southwestern 20; Bullpups 20 C. C. C 28; Bullpups 21 LEST W E FORGET BOYS ' TENNIS CLUB The first c;ill tor aspirants to the cla court was answered by a large niiniber in the boys ' di ision. Much interest was shown and a class was organized witli ( tis Skiles as coach. Coach Skiles groomed the boys for tlie spring tourney which was tlie most in- teresting of all e enrs during tlie last term except the annual basketball tournament. More interest was shown in the boys ' tennis than in the girls ' division, although the girls greatly outnumbered the boys. No college matches were held, but numerous games were played with local teams. Fred Carr and John Armstrong were winners of the tourney, which lasted three days. Alost of th;- star phuers graduated last season or ha c left school since then, and this will tend to weaken the team for this year. The Coaclus hi.pe to enter college com- petition this year if plans work out. M ; ' JU 1 LEST W E FORGET i " jk. ' € GIRLS ' TENNIS SQUAD Cnach ( tis Skik ' s ' fust call for a class in iiuloor tennis was answered b approximately J;o girls. This marked the organ- ization of the first tennis class in I ' liion. As the grind became harder, se eral dropped out until ordy 14 remained at the close of the season. Skiles worked his team hard in the gymnasium imril they cotdd mo e out to the clay courts; then real work started. At the close of the season he had de elnped some real teiuiis material. Inter- collegiate matches were arranged, but the schedule was not com- pleted. " Pahson say ef folks ain ' gwinter pay him fiih preachin ' , den he want ' em to stop dat comin ' to chu ' ch in a auto. " " De good Lawd sho ' do talk rough to he chilluns w ' en he usin ' pahson fuh a mouf ' -piece! " (Hambone ' s Meditations) " De sermon will be berry short, an ' dis here am de tex ' : Dat half-way doin ' s am ' t no ' count fur dis worl ' or de nex ' . " (Christmas Night in the Quarters) Orgdnizdtions Book three Hi I ' ' L ! !r4 i t Mi : , i 1 i 1 Ki 1 LEST W E FORGET STUDENT COUNCIL Officers Sara Hoxd 1)l i-ii;v Freda Carxi; ' . . President Seeretary Members [loRACI-; TlTS ()RTH Wl I I ) Tl I.GHMAN Mac Craig Wdonndw Filler Mar ' Gates ( )ii,s Skhj-s Alice Bell |)i: Hrooks TIk- student h(Hl is (l c■rIU■ll by a Stmlcnt CihiiicII ciimpiiscJ of a reprcsentatix ' c gnjiip (it tour sfiiidis, three juniors, two sophomores, ami oiu- treshniaii, elected b the student hoil . ' I ' lie ;eneral conduct under this plan of self-L:o enniient has been of a lii.uh qualit and much improved o er former jears. LEST W E FORGET JlcCorUle, Duftey. Johnson, Bell, Hurt. Fulle GIRLS ' SEXTETTE GLEE CLUB Miss ' irgixia Short Glee Cluh Director The sextet and tlu- quartet ha e enjoyed quite a bit of publicity this year by siii.cini; at dinners, luncheons, and church functions. There are at jiresent three (ilee Chibs: Boys ' , Girls ' and Mixed. We are expecting this departmejit, though, in its infancy, this being its first year, to grow into one which will be a credit to the school. h LEST W E FORGE First Row: Ball, Bell. Carney, Cunningham, Duffey, Erwin. Second: Fitzgerald, Fuller. Hardin, McClure. Park, Peeples. Third: Porter, Roberts, Sargent, Stark. Thompson. HYPATIA Officers J.WE Ekwix PrisiActit RosK Porter I ' ui-Prisidcnl Mabel Terry Sargent Sccrclary Ruth Fuller Rcporli-r AIembers Jane Erwin Leula Tho.mpson Saka Bond Dufiev Frances Roberts Bits Ball Rose Porter Mabel Terry Sargent K.- tie Stark Mozelle McClure Camei.ia Cunningham Ruth Fuller Freda Carney (Jladys Peeples Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Alice Bell Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Allenh P. rk A ' ■clfi ' t Kri ' iip nf sixteen girls, posse siii rare al ilit in tin- field nf literature, chrsen fruni the JiiniDr and Senior classes, together with their lacultx :i(lviMir, Mrs. Mabel W. Hariiin, comprise the Hvpatia Club. Twice each month the club meets to review anil eritici e some outstanding piece of litera- ture. The meetings have proved invaluable to this particular group of students. S T W E FORGET St Row; Puller, Gilliand, Holland, Kirt Second; Prince, Rainwater. Ros( ird: Rucker, Titsworth. Whitson, Woodv NESTOR CLUB Officers HowARii KiRKSEV . Presiiient Charles Wingo I ' lCt ' -Presidi-nl H. B. Woodward Secretary-Treasurer Carl Rogers . Reporter Membfrs Edward ' iiitson ' H. B. Woodward Woodrow Fuller I5ean ' a. W. Prince Harold Gilliand Horace Titsworth Howard Kirksey J. B. Holland Charles Wingo Carl Rogers Garnet NTorton Maurice Rucker O. C. Rainwater The Nestor Club is one of Union ' s most exclusive dinner clubs. Members of this club are selected from the two upper classes, selection being based on creditable scholarship. The organization is composed of the " lucky thirteen. " twelve students, and Dean Prince, the sponsor. The Dean has been in the club since its origin, and puts pep into the members as the official cheer leader. There are fourteen meetings of the club each year, and at each meeting a paper, original and usually reflecting considerable research work en some interesting topic, is read. Once each year, the club meets in joint session with its sister club, the Hypatia, composed of young ladies. At this meeting each club presents its own program, with the other " listening in. " i Jl 7i t i ■ r; m u LEST W E FORGET Miss Home Economics Bits Ball Rose Porter Dell McCorkle TRI-V CLUB ' rii- ' Club is ciiniposed of Junior and Senior girls wliii hiive maintained a high scholastic record and have lieen outstanding in Home Economics ac- ti ities. The club meets t vice a month in a dinner meet- ing where original papers of special interest in the Home Economics field are read. The honor of being Home Economics Queen was bestowed upon I ' na Dell McCorkle. Officers Bus B. i I President j Ei.izAiiiiu McCoRD J ' ice-Prcsident Rose Porter Secretary AIemuhrs Elizabeth McCoro Corilla Chandler Mary Mason Miss Helen Hunt Altona Webb Miss Claire Gilbert LEST W E FORGET CARR MATHEMATICS CLUB Officers V Jones President John Armstrong I ' ice-PresiAent Camelia Cunnixgham Senelaiy-Treasurrr Allen ' e Park Re oitee Dr. E. L. Carr Sponsor I I EMBERS Camelia Cunningham Freeman Luckev Carroll Ijams Garnet Morton WiLBURN Jean Allene Park Frank Jones Albert Rogers Albert Kelley The Can- Mathematics Club is composed of not more than ten students who are matliematics majors or who are especially interested in mathematics, and the faculty sponsor. This new dinner cluh meets once every month. At each meeting some phase of mathematics is discussed. LEST W E FORGET First lic.w: Murijhey. Morton, Woodward. Farnsworth. Matthews, Willi: Second: Rainwater, Ijams Chatlin, Fuller, Fuller. Third: Harlan, Holland, Williams, Wingo. Kirksey. Flo Red Rose. ALPHA PHI EPSILON llnnorary Lilrrary and DihtUint Fralcniity Fouiukd at Atlanta, Cror ia, April 29, 1918 Colors: Oarnct and tireen. OrFiciAi, I ' lm.iLWTiox Gai7i,l and Cnin, j. 11. Wkiiand, Jr., Editor The aim nf this fratfrnit is nnt primarily sniial, Init intellectual; literary, especlall tii promote in the literarv Mieieties a health rivair in debating and delivering original orations ill tin- use of gooil I ' .nglish and in the cultivation of a taste for ptire literattire. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Estahli-hed January 27, 1927. I " r. tri;.s in F.xclltate Miss H, zi:l Elms Or. I.olis Brown Maithews FrATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Mrs. Ruth Fuller Florence Murphev Howard Kikksev Charles Wingo Stephen B. Willis H. B. Woodward J. B. Holland Roy Earl Harlan Carroll Ijams CiA DE Farnsworth Pledge Flovd Chaffin PAGE 76 Dr. C. B. Williams O. C. Rainwater (iAR ET Morton ' of}iiRow Fuller LEST W E FORGET ra-t Ro« Full. 1 Hiilan Kiik=if o " cl anl Col in illis. Sftond llatthHWt, lMuii he Bennitt Fains«oith Cutlip Gilljc- Tlulil OXmU Simmons, Khi s Pi!ii , Stul.ljltfl. Id DEBATE COUNCIL Officers Louis Brown Matthews Coach WooDROW Fuller Pns ' utcnt Howard Kirksey Vkc-Piisidenl Florence Murphey Secretary Howard Bennett J. P. Colvin E. C. CUTLIP Clyde Farnsvvorth Sally Fulghum WooDROw Fuller Leslie (Gilbert Members Ellis Grisham Roy Earl ?L rlan A. B. Harrison Howard Kirksey John W. Kloss Louis Brown Matthews Florence Murphey Joe O ' Neill Harley Perry Aaron Simmons Dewey Stubblefield Stephen Willis Charles Wingo FL B. Woodward The purpose of the debating council of Union University is to foster intercollegiate debates. This year we have the three following teams; Fuller and Harlan, Kirksey and Woodward, Colvin and Willis. Last year the team won fourteen out of eighteen debating contests; more than half of them away from home. They won victories over such institutions as Southwestern, Cumberland, Howard College, Auburn, University of West Virginia, et al. ■■, r H LEST W E FORGET First Row; B.ill, Baigcr, Bull, Bell. Bell. Blount. Second: Booker, Br. vn, Brumliel.iw. r.irney. Colenuui, Third: Collins. Deere. Durtey, Fonville, Goodrich, Greenfleld. Fourth: Holland, Hatley, Jones, .Tohnson, McCaleb. Fifth: Mason, McNeelcy, Miller, McCord, Meals, JIcGee. Si.xth: Nooman. Putman. Rice. Ricks. Roberts. Seventh: Sargent. Stai-k, Shaw. Stewart. Taylor, Tilghnian, Eighth: Tilghman, Titsworth, Williams, Waller, Webb, Wray. LEST W E FORGET YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY The VouiiK V(imen Auxiliary of liiioii Inivcisil is cue of Union ' s f;realcst religious assets on the campus. It claims one of the largest enrollments of any organization, literarv or relisious. It ranks among th ; A-i V. V. A. ' s of the Southern Baptist Convention. This has been a very successful year. The program each Tuesday evening has aclileil much to spiritual growth and religious activities on our campus. Our U ' atcliiuord: " They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever. " Daniel 12:3. Our Colors: Nile CJreen and White. Our llymu: " O, Zion, haste, thy mission high fulhlling. " Marg.arkt McGee Al.I.KNE P. RK . Bits B.all M.ARv Avis Ad.4ir Ju.ANiTA Bell Catherine Booker Bill B.all Emodea.v Brumbelow LaNelle Barger Ruby Ann Brown Alice Bell Imogene Bell Pauline Blouxt Newell Bryan Freda Carney Jane Coleman Jewel Deere Sally Fulchum Ida Greenfield Minnie Hicks Frances Hurt Lurline Jones Gertrude McCaleb Margaret McGee Jane Meals CORINNE OdOM Virginia Putman Mabel Terry Sargent Officiirs . President Jane Coleman . Secretary J ' u e-l ' resident Uklen Miller Members Treasurer Katherine Stewart Wilda Tilghman Lanier Swain Bernice Waller Mrs. W. B. Simpson Brownie West Katie Stark Mary Nelle Wright Dlxie Tilghman LoRiNE Clark Imogene Townsend Althea Ann Colvin Sarah Webb Lenore Fonville Lucille Wray Lucy Goodrich Alta Chambers Inez Hatley Stella Collins Addie Jane Hundley Sara Bond Duffey Marguerite Jones Mary Gates Elizabeth Luckey Olivia Hamm Sue Alice McCorkle Arlynn Holland Mary Mason Anna Frances Johnson Elizabeth Noo.man Mary Kee Loudelle Parrish Elizabeth McCord Olive Lee Ricks Nelle McNeeley Myrtis Ramer Helen Miller Nita Tompkins Allene Park Ellis Grisham Frances Roberts LoRA Spellings Pauline Shaw Eloise Thompson Mary Louise Simpson Lila TnSWORTH Grace Hunt Frances Walden Hermie Sipes Hazel Williams Rebecca Taylor Altona Webb ■ ' " " " ' Miss Mary Nelle Lyne HoxoR.ARv Members Mrs. Dee Rice Miss Hazel Ellis Mrs. Annie Dee Davis Miss Virginia Short PAGE 79 LEST W E FORGET vf v First Row ; Armstro: Second: Fuller, Fulle Third: Tilghman, ' Ball, Brooks. Chaffin, Colvin, Duftey. Garwood, Holland, Morton, Stubbkfleld. mpson, Williams, Wingo, Woodward. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Officlrs WooDROW Fui.i.i-R Prcs ' uicnt Gi.v.VN II.ARVVOOD V icc-Pi ' i-siJctil Bits Ball Seciilaiy Dr. C. 15. W ' lLLLAMS ]■ acidly Jd-visor Members Bits B.m.l Dean Brooks J. P. Coi.vis- Flovd Chaffin Sara Bond Duffey W ' oodrow Fuller Ruth Fuller Rov Earl Harlan Glynn Harwoou Arlynn Holland A. C. Kellar Dewey Stubrlefield Robert Sutherland Wilda Tilghman Ivman Thompson Charles Winco H. B. Woodward Dr. C. B. Williams Gv Turner This organization is the executive liody of all religious groups en the campus. Its member- ship is composed of officers elected annually and one representative from each religious organ- ization in the university. In the fall State Convention in Nashville, we were honored in having one of our number, Woodrow Fuller, elected State President for the new year. Weekly student prayer meetings are sponsored by this organization. It was largely through the efforts of (Jlynn Harwood, supported by every member of the Council, that the City-Wide Training School held on the Cnlversity campus was a success. One of the outstanding social events of the year was the cleverly planned carnival given for the student body in the gymnasium. PAGE 80 LEST W E FORGET %»fjjifw i %i H ' Fil-st Row; Armour. Butler Cutlip. Fair. Gilbert. Hatley Second: Hill. Kellar Kirksey. -McCord, Nelson. O ' Xeill Third: Simmons, Tliomason. Thompson. Woodward LIFE SERVICE BAND Officers Howard Kirksey Piisidcnl Inman Thompson I ' icc-Pii-sLii-nt Earl Nelson Secretary D. D. Smothers Treasurer Members H. B. Woodward Aaron Simmons Leslie Gilbert Joe O ' Neill Mrs. E. C. Cutlip Jane Coleman Boyd Armour A. C. Kellar E. M. Hewlett Bertis Fair Percy Wray Elizabeth Tyree Willie McCord Margaret Blalock The Life SsrvicL ' Band, one of the outstanding religious organizations on the campus, is compcsed of students who ha e surrendered themselves to some definite religious work, or some vocation of life to which they believe God has called them. The Band meets every Thursdav afternoon to discuss missionary topics and the problems of life. Practically all of the programs this year ha e been built around the study of missions, and the motto itself explains why: " To show to the world the right type of Christian heroism through missions. " The organization has been privileged to present se eral programs over the radio station in Jackson, WTJS, and has many radio friends, among whom it has spread the divine word and commands of Jesus Christ, with special emphasis on its missionary program. PAGE 81 if fc-v. i t: LEST W E FORGET iMisl How: B;tit, Bass, Bell, Bpiir.c tt. l_ ' hatlin. rdlvin. rox, rutlip . ' .luiul: Fair, Farnsworth Fuller. Oilbei-t, Harlan, Hill Holland. Kellar Tliinl: Kln.- s. Matthews. MecUin r. Morton, Nelson, O ' Neill, Orr. Penick al,i-. l:,„hr|le. Simmons. Savase Stubblelield Tlmnilison, William.-i. W J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY The J. R. (Ir.iM-s Society, iKiw tift -niiie ear- ..Id, i iniii|i.ivial entirely of lini tt■ . Itv threat purpn c is to lirinn tooetlicr the oiins preachers in a felhiwship meetir,,u to studv that they might go out into the world with a deep love for C ' lod ami a (iospel that is true to His Hook. The preacher who is a faithful memlier of this soelet while in sehool is sure to make a mark ill tlie world for liis Master. Offickrs I.rSI.lF. Gll.P.F-RT ...... . Prcsidcnl E, Ri, Nelson . Srcirliiry Frovi) Cii. FHN " ice-Frcsidvut Beriis F. ir . . Members ■ Trrasunr G. M. S.WAGE C. B. Williams Howard Bennett Joe O ' Neill Maurice Hewlett WoODROw Fuller L. G. Kee William Medlin-c S. S. BORUM J. F. H. LEV L. B. Matthews A. C. Kellar J. P. COLVIN Dewev Stubblefield J. B. Holland Bertis Fair Charles Wingo Barney Flowers H. C. Cox Clyde Merkle Bell Bob Orr Clyde FARSsunKTii E. C. Cutlip Dallas Lee Hill I MAN ' Thompson " 0. C. Rainwater L N. Penick Rov Earl Harlan J. W. Bass F). D. Smothers John- W. Kloss E. W. McKenzie Floyd Chaffin B. G. Rociielle A. B. Harrison Earl Nelson Aaron Simmons Leslie Gilbert Garnet Morton V. L. Barr PAGE 82 H. B. ' OODWARD LEST W E FORGET i9 First Row: Balridge. Diaffey. Fuller. Fuller. Guy Second: Hurt, Hurt, Roberts, Rutledge Third: Rutledge, Turner, Whitson HISTORY CLUB Officers Mr. axd Mrs. Rutledge Sponscrs Emmett Guy President Mary Lee Hurt . . . . . ... .... . . Vuc-Praident Sara Bond Duffey Secretary Jimmie Hurt Treasurer AIemker.s Guy Turner Frakces Roberts Edward Whitson Sara Bond Duffev Mary Lee Hurt Jimmie Hurt Emmett Guy Ruth Fuller Woodrow Fuller Howard Balridge Mrs. Rutledge Mr. Rutledge The History Club is made up of tea interested and exceptional students in liistorv and the heads of the department. The club meets bi-monthly in a dinner meeting at which a paper on some historical book or topic of current history is read. This year the club has been studving the important political figures of the present day. The club ' s main purpose is " to become better acquainted with the field of historv and to become fullv conscious of the place that the knowledge of historv ncc ipies in the lives of educated people. " PAGE 83 kt--.. ■■ LEST W E FORGET First Row: Blint, Davis, EdwartU, Fislier Fitts Giliiand. J. Second: Lanier. Lowi-y, Miller. Perkins. Roberts. Roy Third: Rogers. Rich. Rust. Lewis. Davis DOCTORS ' CLUB Officers Ricii. RD Miller ■ Pr,-sidcnl L.- WREN ' CE Jones ri(i--Pres ' tdinl Fr. n ' k Rich Secretary-Treasuiir D. Kx Fisher Reporter Members Lawrence Jones P.almer Simpsov D.an Fisher Fr. nk Rich D. L. Brint James Rust Ma.x Rov Irma P erkins Carl Rogers Harolu GiLLiANi) Frances Roberts Calvin Lowrv Mecov Ross Billy Fitts Doc Edwards Richard Miller Gilbert Lewis Neill Davis WiLLiA.M Lanier Frank Jones Glen Johnson Professor Reid Davis Ilnnorary Member Dr. C. W. D.wis Sponsor The purpose of the Doctor ' s Cluh is to bring together the pre-medical students and those interested in pre-medi|cal work to stiid and discuss topics of interest to them and to create associations among themselves that could not he made otherwise. PAGE 84 LEST W E FORGET First Row: Baliidge. Bell. Elston. Carltcii. Fon ille Fieear. Fulle Second: Fuller, Gates, Gilliaiid. Haram, Hurt, Ingram Third: Keathley. Latham, Lewis, Lewis, Peeples, Pounds, Rutledg Fourth: Sargent. Rutledge. Taylor, " Webb W. A. OWEN LAW CLUB Officers Tip Taylor President WoODROw Fuller Vice-President Alice Beli Se cretary-Treasurer Mr. an ' d Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Sponsors AIembers Tip Taylor Woodrow Elston- Gilbert Lewis Lawrence Harrington Frances Walden Alice Bell Howard Balridce Fred Lewis Mary ' Gates Harold Gilliand Altona Webb Frances Hurt Woodrow Fuller Willard Latham Mabel Terry Sargent Ruth Fuller Charles Pounds Everette Freear William Keathley Olivia Hamm Penick Carlton Gladys Peeples Joe Ingram Lenore Fonville The W. A. Owen Law Cluh has the distinction of being the youngest club on the " Hill. " It was organized in the spring of 1933. The Club is composed of twenty-fiye members who hold as their purpose the promotion of a study of the laws and discipline of our government. PAGE 85 I- LEST W E FORGET First Row: Ball. Bell. Booker, Fitzgerald. Fonville. Hamm. Hurt Serond: Jones, Johnson, MtLeod. Miller, Park, Peeples Third: Porter, Roberts Shaw, Simpson, Stark, Tilghman, Tilghnui Fourth: Titsworth, Wright, Hurt. Ball EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers RnnRiE Lou Fitzgerald Fr.ances W.m.den . . Rose Porter Alice Bell Gladys Peeples Lucille Wray Helena McLeod An a Franxes JOMN ' SON Helen- Miller Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Bits Ball Eloise Thompson ' Marguerite Jones iu!ent idcnt Omvia Hamm . Sally FUi.ghum Secretary . Reporter Members Olivia Hamm Helon ' Rucker Len ' ore Fonville Sally Fulchum LiLA Titsworth Ai.LENE Park Nelle McNeei.ey Catherine Booker Myrtis Ramer NiTA Tompkins F.LizABETH Clark Evelyn Hunt Mary Lee Hurt Stella Collins Mary Nelle Wright Dixie Tilghman Pauline Shaw Katie Stark Frances Roberts Bill Ball Mabel Terry Sargent Mary Louise Simpson Frances Hurt Sncit- nrganizi ' d J:iiuiar St in Sci The Fuphrosynean Litcrar; A. W. Prince. The nintto, " (SirU hand in liand fur tlir liest in Science, Music the ideals toward which our work and |irnj»rams arc directed. The Society ' s colors are pink and silver and the flower is the s Each term a social meetinp; is held. The annual banquet is in the spring and it is at thi that Mrs. Prince awards a pin to the most valuahle memher of the society. ' ), 1927. Its patroness is Art, and Literature, " sets veet pea. Mrs. forth LEST W E FORGET rond: Meals. McCoid. McCoid, McCoikl. Third: Scott, SM ' ain, Thompson. VaiKle ■11. Hooper. Hushps. S: . McCorkle, lloiris. R 1. ■Wehb. West. Wisdo ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Irkne Scott . . Wii.M. Finger . . . PrcsiJcnt I ' icc-Prfsidrnl K.ATHERiXE Hooper Brownie West . . Secreiary-Treasurrr .... Reporter Newell Brvan Jane Coleman Elizabeth Dunxax VViLMA Finger Eloise Harrell Rachel Herrox Katherixe Hooper AnniE Jaxe Hundley Mary Hunt IVIe.mbers Cornelia Hughes Mary Mason Una Dell McCorkle Sue Alice McCorkle Willie McCord Elizabeth McCord Jane Meals Minnie Lee Morris EvELvx Reeves AxxiE Laurie Scott Irexe Scott Laxier Svvaix Rebecca Taylor Leula Thompson Mary Louise Vaxden Altona Webb Brownie West Nancy Williamsox LoRAixE Wisdom The F.nonian Literary Society, one of the most active on the " Hill, " was organized in 1921. The society was named for Miss Ena Williams, matron of Lovelace Hall at that time. Since its organization, it has done splendid work along literary lines. Miss Claire Gilbert is sponsor, and she gives a medal each year to the most valuable member of the society; the desire to attain this reward keeps the interest at a high goal. Colors: Pink and Green Miss Ci.AiRE Gilbert, Sponsor Motto: " Hitch your wagon to a star ' ' i i LEST W E FORGET First Row: Adair. Avtiy. Aveiy Baig r. B-ll. Biouat, Brown Second: Brumlxdow, Collins. Deere. Hatley. Holland, Jones Third: Kellar. McClure. JIcGee. Miller Murpl.ey Riclis, Rntledge Fourth: St, ' wart. Summar. Tlioma.suii. WiUlor PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY (.)ifil ' i:k,s Rebekah Avery • Prfsidnit Oi.iVK Lee Ricks Trrasurcr Mrs. Kee . J ' tcc-PrrsLlint Cii.vri.in ' e Rom.ws Marshal Ari.vnn- IIollas ' d Secretary Clarice Thom.asox . . Parliamentary Critic Members Mary Avis Adair Jewel Deere Margaret McGee Nell Avery Mrs. Ruth Ftllkr Florenxe Murpiiey Rebekah Avery Lucy Goodrich Olive Lee Ricks LaNelle Barcer Arlyxn- Holland Laeleigh Rikcold Mary Birchett Inez Hatley Charline Ro.maxs Paulive Bloun-t Jame Sue Jon ' es Bern ' ice Royer Ruby Axn Browx Mrs. Mary Kee Clarice Thomason Emodean ' Brumbelow Myrtis Kellar Imogen-e Townsekd Margaret Blalock Mrs. Jimmie Kilcrease Katherixe Stewart TuAxiTA Bell Ixa Jaxe Miller Berxice Waller Georgia Corxelius Mozelle McClure Mary Ethel Marbury Stella Collixs Margaret Walker The Palladian Literary Society, a «)ciety for yoiiii ; women who earnestly strive for culture for culture ' s sake, was founded in Henderson, Tennessee, in 1S72, and came to Union University with Dr. G. M. Savage, who furnished the inspiration for its l eginninp;. Since the Enonian and Europhrosynean Literary Societies are outgrowths of the Palladian, one might be justifiable in calling it the spirit behind all literary movements in the university for several decades. The society studied this year the modern drama, Italian painting and contemporary poetry. Mrs. M. M. Summar Mol ier Mrs. L. n. Ruti edge S ' orisor Motto: Industry, Taste, Wisdom Colors: Green and White Emblem: Greek cross with olive leaf FloiL-cr: White Sweet Pea LEST W E FORGET First Row: Butler, Brooks Brint. Bradford. Carter. Davis. Farnsworth Second: Fitts. Ijams, King. Kuhns, Lane, Miller Third: Myers. Newman. O ' Neill. Reitzammer, Reitzammer, Rich, Rush Fourth: Stewart, Simmons, Stubblefield CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers . . President Terry Miller . . Ed Peeler Secretary I ' icc-Prcsiderit Terry Miller Lloyd Kixg Bob Kuhxs Wilburs " L. ne Fr.akk Rich Dewey Stubblefield Clyde F.arxsworth Carroll Ij.ams Members Ed Peeler Aaron " Simmovs David Earl Stewart D. D. S.viothers Joe O ' Neill Gail Butler Leslie Brooks Neill Davis John " Alexander Billy Fitts Fred Newman William Reitzammfk D. L, Brint Shelton Auston Carter George Bradford Lee Rush Maurice Hewlett Showse Myers The Calliopean Literary Society, which was organized in 1S47. is one of the outstanding boys ' literary societies on the hill. It has stood the test of time, as it is the only one that has been active every year since its birth. The society is a representation of a select group of students from the student body. This organization has made many accomplishments through the years of its existence. h H m i i LEST W E FORGET r Ae % : First Row: Armstrong. Armstroiis. Bari, L ' olvm. Elmore, Gilbert. Good Second: Harlan. Hariisnn, Hill, Holland, Kellar, King Third: Kloss, Lowr.v, llontsomery. Nelson Roehelle. Viar, Willis Fourth: Willis. Wingo, Woodward G. M. SAVAGE LITERARY SOCIETY John- W. Ki.oss . J. P. COLVIN . . ()i-fici;rs ■ . Pifsidiiit Rov E. Ri. IIari.an " Sfcrrtaty l ' icc-1 ' ii ' sidi ' nl Dr. N. B. Armstrong . . . Fcuul y Idvisi-r Caris Ashcraft J. P. COLVIN Leslie Gilbert James Chalmers c;ood Roy Earl Harla.v A. B. Harrison J. B. Holland A. C. Kellar John W. Kloss Members Calvin Lovvrv Garnet Morton O. C. Rainwater Stephen B. Willis Charles Wingo H. B. Woodward WiLBURN Jean Dallas Lee Hill L. G. Kee Seville Borum DeWitt Viar Dr. N. B. Armstrong Odis Armstrong Earl Nelson B. G. Rochelle Lester Elmore HiLDOx King Elmo Willis V. L. Barr Elbert Montgomfrv of the " Grand Old Man The G. M. Savage Literary Societv was cirgani ed in 1922 in of Tninn, " Dr. C eorge Martin Savage. The fact that the soci ety has won the Alpha I ' hl Epsilon cup for the last two years speaks for itself. The society has a higher percentage of varsity debaters and orators tlian any other organ- ization on the hill. LEST W E FORGET First Row; Bell, Ball. Carson, Carney, Duffey, Fulle Second: Gates, Harlan, Ijams, Johnson, Orr, Perkin Third: Reed, Koy, Taylor, Wray, Wright CARDINAL KEY CLUB Officers Tip Taylor Pres ' tiient M.ARv Gates Secretary Prof. Russell Reed . Memrers ■ Faculty Adviser Tip Taylor Mary Nelle Wricht Woodrow Fuller Mary Johnson Bits Ball Carroll Ijams A. B. Harrison Mary Gates Mr. Russell Reed Max Roy Lucille Wray Freda Carney Sara Bond Duffey Irma Perkins Imogene Bell Bob Orr David Carson Roy Earl Harlan One of the infant organizations on the campus is the Cardinal Key Club, organized to sponsor any movement for the betterment of school spirit, clean sportsmanship, and love for our Alma Mater. The membership of this club stands behind and encourages each member of the student body to support the school ' s competitive teams, i.e., football, basketball, baseball, track and debating. The membership consists of seventeen students elected because of their outstanding interest in forwarding any project sponsored by the school — athletic or otherwise — one faculty adviser, includ- ing the cheer leaders, elected by the student body. The club ' s motto is " Union first! Winning or losing — Union first! " i LEST W E FORGET EJItru-inC ii.i Iliisiriiss Mciiuiiji The year 1934 sees the puhlicatioii of the t vent -first edition of the Lest-We- FoRGET, yearbook of Union University, pubiishetl anr.iuilly and sponsored by the Seniin- Class. For a time it seemed that there would be no yearbook, but the clamor of the students proved how valuable this book of memoirs has become to them. The Staff Howard Bennett Assistant Edltor-in-Chit f Dell McCorkle Assistant Editor Ruth Fuller . Religious Editor Woodrow Fuller ReUgious Editor Carroll Avery Sports Editor Lester Wright Assisttmt Sports Editor Katie Stark Snapshot Editor Helen Miller Assistant Snapshot Editor Camei.ia Cunnigham Fine Arts Editor Bits Ball Assistant Business Manager James Elliot Uiunorons Editor Maurice Rucker Assistant Ihnnorous Editor Edward Whitson Assistant Humorous Editor Richard Miller Assistant Humorous Editor CARDINAL AND CREAM Edilnr-in-Cliirj liusnicss Ma ui rr Tile (jitiiliiKil iind (]rciiiii is the sfini-nionthly newspaper edited b ' tlie students of l. nion. The Editor and Business Manager of the paper are selected from a groii|i of students recommended by the Publications Governing Board, after th?y ha e undergone the examinations necessary to insure a representative paper. Mr. Whitson, in his capacity as Editor, has done much to improve the paper by his originality, literary style, and constructive criticism. Mr. (niy served most effectively as Business Manager until he left school, and since that time, the office has been filled most capably and efficiently by Mr. Marshall. Staff Newt M.arshai.l Asshtaut Busimss Manager Bob Kuhns Assistant EiUtnr H0R.4CE TiTSVVORTH issistant Editor Bits Ball Fine Arts Editor Helen Miller Feature Editor Frances WaldEN Literary Editor Gilbert Lewis Literary Editor Mary Gates Literary Editor Katie Stark Literary Editor Carroll Avery Sports Editor i LEST W E FORGET l;,,« l,. van. 1,1. Armsti-ong Beniutl, Bradford. Brooks. Bulli ' S.MCU.I . laiUon Cole. Elliott, Elstoii. Fisher Tliir.l; Kitt.s. Freeman, Ha.vne.s, I.iams. IlLcrram. Jones Fourth: Keathley. Kirksey. Kuhns, Lanier. Latham Filth: Lewis. Lovo. Myer.s, Miller. Newman Sixth; Perrv. Roitzammer. Reitzammer. Roy, Ruckor, Rush Seventh: Kust Skil,-s, St.«.,rl. Taylor, Via.- Eighth: Whits. .n. Varl.i..ugh PAGE 94 LEST W E FORGET SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Iu)uiKletl at rniviT ity of Alabama, March 9, 1S56 Colors: Royal Purple aiul Old ticild Flower: Violet Noble Leslie DeVotie John B. Rudulph John V. Kerr FouNDRRS Nathan E. Cockrei.l Wade Foster Publication T ie Record. Eric A. Dawson-. Editor Abner Patton Samuel Dennis Thomas C. Cook TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER EslablisheJ iSs7 Publication ' " Lion ' s Roar " Frater in Facultate Fred L. Hicks Fratrks in Universitate Class of 1934 Gilbert Lewis Maurice Rucker Howard Kirksev James Elliot Edward Whitson ILarlev Perry Tip Taylor Class of 1 J3S DeWitt Viar William Keathley Warren Ramer John Armstrong Bob Kuhns Howard Bennett Gail Butler Richard Miller David Earl Stewart Billy Fitts Leslie Brooks Fred Newman Showse Myers William Reitzammer Class of 1936 Joe Lncram Lawrence Jones Billy Cole Dan Fisher Max Roy Pledges Louis Reitzammer WiLLARD Latham James Rust George Bradford Carroll Ijams Joe Freeman Frank Love Penick Carlton Herron Yarbrough Lee Rush WooDROw Elston Harrison Haynes John Alexander William Lanier k i vi t; it: p h i A i Ka LEST WE FORGET First Row: Balridse, B: ' ir.vhill. Blackwooa Brooks, Burks, Carson Seiond: Cliaffln, Craig, Duncan Edwards, Fuller Third: Gilliand. Guy, Hale. Hurt, ,Jones, Kelley Fourth: King. Lett. Lowery. Luckey, JMarshall Fifth: Mullins, Orr. Peeler. Perry, Pope, Reed Si.xth: Rice, Royer, Sharp, Simmons, StubliUrield Srventh: Thompson, Thcmpson, Titsworth, Turner. Williams. Wright Eighth: Pyle, Johnson LEST W E FORGET ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at " nnlnia Militaiv Institute, Septemb -r ii, 1865 Colors: Sky Blue and Old CJold Flov er: AVhhe Tea Ro P ' oLXDERS Otis A. Gi.AZEn;!OnK Alfrkd Marshall Erskine M. Ross Official Publication ' The .llplia T iu Omega Palm. Frank W. Scorr, Editor BETA TAU CMAPTER Estali!i:.lid Fihiuaiy 2ij, iSqj Fratres in Facult. te Dr. c;. M. Savage Dr. C. W . Davis Prof. Russell Reed Frof. Reid Davis Fratres ix L ' xiversitath Class of 1934 Mac Craig David Carson Newt Marshall Lester Wright Ji.MMV Hurt Albert Kelly James Williams Guv Turner Class of 1935 Frank Jones Emmett Guv Dewev Stueblefield Harmon Duncan ' Horace Titsworth Harold CJii.liand Inman Thompson U ' ooDROw Fuller Floyd Chaffin Carson Pvle Class of 1936 Howard Balridce Francis Thompson Freeman Luckev Fred Lovverv Moon Mullins Preston Smith Harvard Pope Jack King Ernest Mullins Dean Brooks Edward Peeler Pledges Doc Edv. ' Ards Norman Hale Tasso Sharp David Rice Aaron Simmons Glen Johnson Bob Orr Fate Lett Buddy Perry Spencer Rover Buck Berryhill Norman Burks Wilson Blackwood i t •J r r LEST W E FORGET H §i First Bow; B:ill, U.iU. IJc II. Bonker. Bryan, nuffey Second: Duncan, Erwin, Finser. Fitzscralci. Fonville, Gates Third; Gilbert. Guy. Hanini, Hardin. Harrel). Hooi er Fourth; Hushes. Hundley. Hunt. Hunt. Hurt. Hurt Fifth: .Johnson. .Tones. McCorkle, McLeod. lIcNeeley. Jteals Si.vth; Miller. Morris. I ' ei ' ples. Porter. Prince. Roberts Seventh: Rucker. S.ott. Shaw, Simnson. Stark. Summar EiHhth; Thompson, Thompson. TilKhnian. TilRhman. Titsworth. Tompki Ninth: Vand. ii. W.hb. Wis.loni. Wright. Wray PAGE 98 LEST W E FORGET CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas, Favetteville, Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Floii-er: White Carnation Founders Dr. Charles Richardson Alice Carey Simonds Ina Mae Boles Joeelle Holcomb Jean Vinxenheller PUBLICATIOXS The Eleusis • Christelle Ferguson " The Mystagogue " " The Owl " Chapter Publication ' s " The Upsilon Hoo-Hoo " UPSILON CHAPTER EstablisJu ' d iQO -iQir SoRORES IX FaCULTATE Claire Gilbert Mrs. A. V. Prince Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Mrs. M. M. Sum.viar SoRORES IN L NIVERSITATE Class of 1934 Bits Ball Bill Ball Gladys Peeples Alice Bell Katie Stark Rose Porter Frances Roberts Robbie Lou Fitzgerald Una Dell McCorkle Altona Webb Sara Bond Duffey Class of igss Olivia Hamm Nita Tompkins Mary Gates Nancy Williamson Mary Lke Hurt Helen Miller Jane Erwin Leula Tho.mpson Nelle McNellev Irene Scott Minnie Lee Morris Eloise Thompson Mary Louise Simpson ' Helon Rucker Class of 1936 WiLDA Tilgh.vian Catherine Booker Lucile Wray Gladys Guy Marguerite Jones Frances Hurt Pledges LORAINE Wisdom Cornelia Hughes Mary Nelle Wright Addie Jane Hundley Jane Meals Mary Louise Vanden Annie Laurie Scoit Helena McLeod Lila Titsworth Eloise Harrell Elizabeth Duncan Wilma Finger Katherine Hooper Sue Alice McCorkle Mary Hunt Evelyn Hunt Pauline Shaw Anna Frances Johnson Lenore Fonville Dixie Tilghman Newell Bryan u i M if LEST W E FORGET First R(.« : . vi . Amts ' . Bai-ger, Bfll. Chambers Second: c " hin in. i unningham. Davis. Fulghum Third: Fiillti. ikitley, Holland. Hunt. Jlason Fourth: McCluru. McCortl. Mc-Cord. Murphey Fifth: Park. Phillips. Rice. Ricks, Sargent Sixth: Skinner, Skinner, Stewa ' -t. Thomason, West y- LEST W E FORGET ZETA GAMMA Fouiideil at t ' nio n rni er lty, March i6, 1932 Colors: Blue and Sil% Hazel Ellis Naomi Mvnatt Eloine Newmax Sarah Elston Charter Members Kathrvn " Moore Elizabeth Sliman " Martha McClure Mary Loluse Smith Flor vir: White Rnse Bud Virginia Harris Ax.viE Dee Rice Blanche Young Sarah Patrick SORORES IX FacULTATE Miss Ovxie Skinner Miss Marv G. Phillips Miss Helen Hunt Mrs. Dee Rice Miss Hazel Ellis SoRORES IX Uxn ' ERSITATE C tJis of igj4 MnzELLE McClure Reeekah Avery Camelia Cunningham Elizabeth McCord Mary Mason Class of 1935 Mabel Terry Sargent Ruth Fuller Allene Park Alta Chambers Frances Walhen Althea Ann Coi.vin ARL ■NN Holland Ellis Grisham Dokothy Dill Davis LaNelle Barger Olive Lee Ricks Class of JQjd Imcgene Bell Rebecca Forbis Pledges Bro« NiE West Willie McCord Sally Fulchum Inez Hatley Clarice Thomason Ruth Ellis Mary Johnson Elizabeth Luckey Jane Coleman Florence Murphey Nell Avery Katherine Stewart Patroxesses Mrs. I. B. Tigrett Mrs. R. S. Brown Mrs. Bebe Boswell Mrs. Harry Hudson Mrs. ]vd Ki.mbrouch §pecial Departments " He wears a suit ob sto ' bought clo ' es, an ' a fine fibe-dollar hat. ' (Christmas Night in the Quarters! C - JkSi Tf AC ' 7 ! li LEST W E FORGET MRS. ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE ry of Music, t ' ninn Uiii- Slie is a great inspiration Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, who i the Director ol tlic Conserva versity, is a brilliant pianist and a teacher of widely reco.Linizeii ability to her followers. Mrs. Prince is also an organist of note and has been the organist at the First Baptist Church since her residence in Jackson. She has meant much to the musical development of Jackson and occupies an enviable position among artists of the South. She is an active member of the McDowell Club of Jackson. J FLOSSIE MELTON BALL GRADUATE IN PIANO Miss Ball is a splendid student; her playing is always appealinp and a comprehensive technique mark her as an outstanding pianist. G lod tone, brilliant scale LEST W E FORGET MISS MARY GLENN PHILLIPS DIRECTOR OF SPEECH DEPARTMENT Miss Phillips is one of our new teachers and she is well (|ualified for the position which she holds. She is a graduate of Sullins College, Bristol, Virginia; has a B. L. I. degree from Emerson College of Oratory, Boston, Massachusetts; had graduate study at North vestern Uni- versity, Evanstop, Illinois; had private work -with Professor Phelps, of Northwestern; has been Director of Speech and Dramatics at Westlake School for Girls, Los Angeles, California; had special study inider Mrs. Paul Rew , playwright of [ ' . S. C. faculty; had private classes with Mrs. Elvie B. Willard of Boston, Mass.-.chusetts. Scene from Dnddy-Loiiij-Li gs PAGE 105 i t: ii 4 t! LEST W E FORGET ALMA MATER O Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee, Faithful and loyal may we 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 offspring ' s plighted vow! Firmer and truer may we be than now. Memory fondly lingers. Calling back departed days; Every task grows lighter As we sing thy praise. Loved Alma Mater, o ' er us shed scholastic light, E ' en as we wander from thy halls tonight; And though years divide us. And in distant lands we roam. Oft in dreams we ' ll gather ' Round our " home. Sweet Home. " Chorus Union, dearest Union, Yes, we ' ll sing thy spreading fame! Union, dearest Union, Honored be thy name. " One reason heap o ' folks ain ' got no git- up ' bout ' em on er Monday mawnin ' , dey Sunday shoes jes ' ' bout ruins dey feets! " (Hambone ' s Meditations) Features Book Four LEST W E FORGET Altona Well Alost Hcauliliil C ' ii ' l %W- ' h ' I LEST W E FORGET J a ra ho no I ' ii 1 1 c Ix-sl AlURouiui Girl %W ' LEST W E FORGET Ood row r LI 1 c r ' W ' Ml 7 l . )9 H Ka I .5 LEST W E FORGET Alice Bell Si niA AlpliA LpMlon Oticcii ' W LEST W E FORGET yViary Lcc Hurt " P ' ' i i t LEST W E FORGET Mary Nolle ' r, l,l loolball Oii - " ' n %W ' LEST W E M. ry Lcc Hurt FORGET ■y Ruif. FuKc hooltall AlcAiJs %W ' Literary Indigestion A WEEKY MAGAZINE WITHOUT SCRUPLES FACTS! FACTS! FACTS! - - NATIONAL AFFAIRS C -0 C f-V Students Demand Rights! Faculty Seethes, But Not Things As They Really Are. Feb. 25, 1994. With finii step and fixed gazes and jaws, some tu ' o thou- sand Union University students, despite a biting north wind and three feet of pearl-white snow et un- blemished by the dusky smear of slum- bering machinery, deserted their wann dormitory beds at 2 :oo o ' clock this morning, marched straight to the abode of Prexy Hurt (this time in a night shirt), crashed through the strongly-bolted threshold, woke tin- president from a sweet, so-far-unim- paired slumber, and demanded that students be allowed to smoke, con- erse, talk, whisper, jibe, sleep, throw fruit and stuff, and study (when other amusements were hukmg) in chapel sessions. Prexy Hurt, a bit perturbed by the rude awakening, arose, donned his tasseled nightcap, gained back a little self-composure, and proceeded, " Now come, come children, just lets ha e a seat first. " The crowd, staring with furious determination, shuffled about and about until about seventy-five or six percent of them were seated. T his gave the president new or original composure. He resumed, looking out over the sea of faces: " Just what is your proposition? " easily seeing they meant business this time — there had been other previous threats of iolince on their part. " We want rights! " iciared =; « ' passionate voices in um ' son ( I ruson University students), some clothed in such haste that their unison suits were discernible under close scrutiny. Prex ' s dander was beginiung to come up, and so would be the sun if things were not tended to right now, realized some three or four hun- dred who snatched a glance out of the window when a street car went h passing. " Oh! so you want rights do ()u! Well, how about Da id Rights. " SOu lia e him, don ' t you? " Quick as aces an uproar surged all over the place. Teeth gnashed, faces snarled ; and the president thereafter was strictly serious, knowing the proximity of danger and also the in- tensity of the danger. He saw that this was no time to be funny, or to tr ' to be funny, although his gesture was really a ruse to appease the m;)h now passionate and ready to do almost anything. The situation was getting tenser and tenser ' hen Comrade (jilbertsky Lewis, fearing grave consequences from such a demonstration, stood up majestically and began: ' Here ' s the thing. Prexy Hurt, we don ' t niind rules, restrictions, su|i- |iressions, depressions, dominations, oi " an thing like that; we really appro e, perhaps in a way perhaps, of all these but what we want is rights. We don ' t ha e any rights here in this place! we (h)n ' t. Now you take tht ' I ni crsity of Illinois, just for example; look at them. They ' re some school. ThL-re ' s real class. They have rights, they do. The main trouble with this place is there ' s no independence, no opjior- tunity for liberal thinking, and we aim to change things perhaps a little, and we ' re also going to make some alterations and revisions besides. " Comrade Lewis was about to ex- press himself when he felt himself ascending. He was riding the shoul- ders of fellow students, being now by irtue of thorough imderstanding and l)olicy toward the issue, m.ade leader of the nxib. I ' rew Hurt was both astounded ani.1 afraid. " Let me down, fellows, " cried the new leader, " we must work fast or else there won ' t be any need ot this movement. " Vith that he stood before the throng and loudly hollered, " Lets go, fellows! I don ' t like his attitude. We ' ll march to the administration building and try a few things there. Comrade Pudorsky, bring the presi- dent. " " Aw bring him yoursellft, " slur- red Pudorsky, shoving Lewis aside and himself assuming the leadership of the mob now ready for action. " ( )n to the Adnunistration Building! Well destroy everything of worth in sight! " From the outside of the house it seemed almost as though a tornado blew open the door, so surging was the mob. The stampeding students came out with such elocity that their feet all in all dug a trench thirty feet deep from the front door to the street. In truth the last two or three hun- dred had to be helped out with ropes and wires so as not to lea e any of the bunch and lower the morale of the bo.ly. In no time they were inside the .Ad- ministration. Building. Pudorsk ' had grown tired of the leadership and Lewis was again the guiding figure. " To the libraries! the books! burn them! " tliought and cried Lewis ig- orously. With a crash the door opened. The students lustily grabbed up on all sides volume after volume of Plato, Aris- totle, Homer, Virgil, Cubberh, -Mu zey, Rhodes and others . Prexy Hurt, squirming in thv grasp of Pudorsk ' , boiled .-md screamed. Soon the shehes were almost empty, as a pile of books already higher than Ailams Hall mounted .inil mounted on the cam|ius hungry and barren. " Wait, " cried Lewis, espying a copy of Elson ' s reader in good con- tlition and rescuing it just before it (Conti iiud on A ' l-.v Piu i) LITERARY INDIGESTION SCIENCE AND INVENTION STUDENTS DEMAND RIGHTS iCiiiilinurJ jniin I ' lii r .I joined till- |iile outside. Carson P h ' was heaping the volumes together so that none would escape the tlani-s about ready to burst out. " To the piles, " yelled Pudorsky fiercely. There followed milling and scram- bling, after which 5ii( ' rabid students ar.d Prexy Hurt stood around the little mountain of books wiitching and waiting. " Light the pile, P le, " ordered the leader. Like a flash, Pyle ran through the 500 students until lu- came to Little Sister Katherine Hooper, one of the nian - modern cidlege torch singers. " Lend m; a torch, baby, " he panted, and then whizzed back to the pile, lighting first a copy of Ethics, which in turn ignited a Mu . .y, which like- wise ignited Jent ' s Country School, until the books burst into flame in geometrical progression and in a jiffy the campus was like day, even more than day. lany gold watches, in- cluding Prexy Hurt ' s, were already melted by the awful heat. Comrade Lewis, again in command, turned to the President, asking him, " How do you like that, huh? How do you like that? " Lewis thought the fire was wonderful in its efi ' ectiveness. His chest had already become en- larged twelve inches in circumference. At last seeing his helplessness and mist.-ike about rights, Prexy Hurt scratched his head, shrugged his lips and shoulders and spoke: " Well, children, I think we can come to terms if you ' ll listen to reason. " " AVhat ' s your proposition? " quer- ried Lewis. Prexy resumed: " Inasmuch as thi . has been a tough year, I am con- vinced that you expect too much; in fact you are absolutely wrong in your demands. I won ' t give an inch more rights. ] Laybe next year things will be different though. Immediately the surrounding coun- try echoed with the shrill penetrating screams of Sim lusty Hoorays! Evervone was now peacerul and satis- fied. ' Prexy Hurt, expecting to be treated with more violence, was astounded at the speed with which the students came to terms. He did not know that the real reason for •■heir sweetness — they had been un- controllable — was that the sun was coming up and there were 2,000 lousy looking bathrobes about to go on public display; some of them had been made from wornout blue shirts of ■ery bright hues and colors. Not only that — the fire was about out and the sub-zero weather was just too much for the students. So seeing that Adams Hall was slowly begin- ning to burn again as of yore nearb -, all the boys flew to their rooms and beds and fell asleep, anticipating the pleasant night ahead for them. It was frightfully cold that night. The girls went to Lovelace and Crook Halls disgustedly after fifteen of them were campused right then and there for attempting to set fire to their own halls before retiring. Everythifig was peaches after that from then on, except that Irs. Sum- mar had no books to look after any- more and the library room was filled with bird cages and golf balls which sound like carpenters hammering all the time. But they can ' t fool the students. The next morning Professor Sum- mar had the ashes roped oft ' and people were coming like mad, paying IOC a head to climb atop the pile and get a view of the campus, which was beautifvd with its white blanket of snow now. JAZZ Jly Mr. L. I). Rltlkdge 1 just want to sa a few words about jazz to you students. " You ' ve heanl me talk a lot about o|iera, phil- osophy, and stuff ' like that, but I just couldn ' t get along without jazz. Why some evenings when I get through with m classes, I ' m all a- fidgct, but when I turn on the radio and hear a few snappy notes of some- thing catchy, I get into such a fidget that I completely forget myself and feel thirty years ounger, at least. The only reason I listen to the operas is because it ' s an oft ' hour for jazz usually, and also it makes me get a bigger kick out of jazz after I listen to a whole lot of operas and stuft. Phoio of The Author Taken AT Night Music always was kind of second nature with me, anyhow, ever since I was knee-high to a duck. All our folks were musicians. My father said I certainly could play the dick- ens. And my rhythm just comes nat- ural, too. I used to beat a bass drvmi at church every other Sunday, and on Saturdays when we all went to town from the farm, I always beat m wa better than the other fellows. Jazz just gets all o er me. Once at Josh Jones ' annual barn dance, that little old reil fiddle in front of the others nearh " ran me craz -. Don ' t guess it hurt though. All the girls said I had more pep than any other boy on the floor. It was just because 1 liked jazz, too, but they didn ' t know. They thought I just always went around having a big time. The main trouble with most his- tory teachers is they ' re too tiresome. They need to jazz up their courses. I alwa s like to imagine myself sit- ting on top of a big grand piano or something when I teach History. It puts life into the students. I guess that ' s why my classes are so popular, maybe. Jazz won ' t mean much to you un- less you think about it all the time. Tr to impro e your rhythm by pat- ting your foot e er - chance you get and b - biting your fingernails. ' ou know the old saying, " It don ' t mean a thing, etc. " If you are leaning up against a wall, not doing anything much, beat the back of your head against the wall and think about " I Got Rhythm " or something. Before vou know it vou will have that swing. LITERARY INDIGESTION ----FOREIGN NEWS---- I ' D SEND MY SON TO UNION A Startling Answer To The Age-Old Question — " What College And Why? " By LUTHER PURVIS (Mr. Purvis is a contrihutor to iJic Podunk, Missouri, ll ' cckly Star and an actor of some note, ha-ving played the Sounds Off Stayc and A fiproacliing Footstep in " East Lynne. " ) Foreword — Mabel lay in the grass, her mouth full of teeth and dandelions, and said to Joe, " There goes Prexy. " " I drew a bust picture of him today, " said Joe, " 1 would have diawn hi stomach also, hut I wasn ' t strong enough. " " That reminds me, " said Mabel, " Mama said you must drop in tonight for supper and take pot-gut with us. " " You mean pot-luck, " said Fannye running uji and throwing her hutti-rll net aside as she cast herself down on the grass beside the two friends. " Fm sorry, " Mabel rejoined, " I wonder wjiat makes my stomach growl so soon after lunch. " This little anecdote doesn ' t mean anything, aside from the tact that it is the only one I could find in " Hetty at Lakeside, " the book 1 own. CHAPTER ONE Above the fertile plains of the Mississippi Valley, the occu|iant of an air- ship is alwa s impressed by a group of twenty-three buildings, massixe and beautiful, spread nut over a greensward of some two square miles dotted with trees and beautiful shrubbery beds. Across one corner of this beautiful ista runs the Little Black Warrior. (Little Black Warrior is the Indian mail carrier, and as a matter of fact, he runs across the entire greensward twice a day.) As the plane hovers lower, the poignant beauty and tradition surround- ing the place become almost nauseous. This serves merely as an introduction, however, as the jilace is the Sunnybrook Dairy Farm, and is some ninety m:les from L nion. Union, viewed from the air, can scarcely be discerned. ( Death before discerner). ( f a Friday afternoon the airmail pilot. Hying his jilaiie midway between L ' nion and the dairy farm, often cuts his motor and cocks an attentive car. On a clear day the mingled tones of the braying cattle at Sunnybrook and the clear tenor of Bennett and Harlan in the J. R. G. meeting, ninety miles away, singing " Bring Them In, " blend with astonishing similiarity, which is disconcerting, to say the least, to Harlan and Bennett, to .say nothing of the J. R. G. society. (We might say, in fact we will say, that it has alwav ' s been Hir policy to sa ' nothing of the J. R. G. society.) The stranger within the gates is often disconcerted hy what appears to lie moving shrubbery beds here and there on the campus. ' 1 hese usuali tuin out to be either Dr. Penick or Prot. Rutledge out for a stroll. CHAPTER TWO One of the most interesting features of undergrad life at old I nion ccn- tiie fellow; sists of the " bull sessions, " feel sure, to the bulls. All phases of life are di: and other things. Here oiu and jokes. ' Fhe former are fair samples of tile jokes one I. " A Night ' s Lodging. " Once there was a salesman sored.) 2. " A Night ' s Lodging. " Once there was a salesman dri ing tlir sored.) 3. " A Night ' s Lodging. " Once tiieie was a sah ' sinan dri ing tin sored.) cal tiu m, meaning no harm, wi ' iisseii in these sessions, inciudi runs .across er ' fuiuiy things isuaii more amusing. Helow hears e er lu ' ght. ng sex, sex, sex, including goofs ire printed three Iriving through ALssouri. (Remainder i.x-n- igh Missouri. ( Remainder cen- igli Missouri. (Remainder The stiikinrj beauty ol the campus is em- phasised here and there hy iiori eous beds of shrubbery. CHAPTER THREE What gratluate can e er forget the Springtime at L nion ? ' Fhrougli the open windows comes the scent of wild flowers and Freshmen, mingled with the odors of wild onions and the per- spiring old lady sitting next to you. Out on the campus, care-free co-eds Hit lu ' ie and there, eating hamburgers and chasing butterHies. At the dor- mitories, the inmates sit at windows b - night and watch the moon rise over the trashpile b ' the power house. l ' " er « heie the glory of youth striving for education crops out. ' outh, glorious youth! EPILOGUE (Reprinted from " Bl ' TTV AT L. KE- sn)i: " ) " My stomach still hurts, " said IVIabel, chewing a wild onion with a pensi e look. " Win do you chew wild onions with a ptaisive look? " asked Harry, joining the happy group of friends. " ' Fliere goes Prexy again, " said Fanine. " 1 don ' t like this place. I think it ' s lousy. Not that 1 want to cast an reHections. " You ' d better powder your nose, then, " responded Harr ' . At this a merry shout of laughter went up from the happy youths. The End. LITERARY INDIGESTION BUSINESS AND FINANCE THE VOICE OF EXPERIMENTS (This cnlumn is dcvotid In tlic sol.v ' uuj 0 lliosc pcrsniial prohUms sn dlstrcssinij In humanily.) Dear Voice of Expoiincnts : I am a mother of fortj-seven, and ha t ' lived all these forty-seven years in the same little community. For the first time in my life, there has arisen a terrible situation in our family. Our daughter, Sophie, who is just 31 to- day, says she is in love with a boy of 25. Now Sophie is rather attractive in spite of her broken nose, false teeth, and two glass eyes. We have a little money in the family, too, our grandmother having been a million- aire and left most of her money to us. Here is what is worrying me — do you think this young cluck wants her for her attracti eness, her affection, or our money? : Irs. Izzv Good. Dear Mrs. Good: This boy is no cluck. He wants Sophie because she has money. Let Sophie go ahead and marry him. It ' s the best way she coidd ever spend her money. I ' m afraid you ' re selfish anyway ; what about the poor boy ? Dear r. O. E.: My husband and I get along together nicely except on one matter. He says I am too fancy with the cooking, that he is getting sick of having to eat lamb chops with " paper bloomers " on them, and so on. AVhat must I do — I try to always do things in good taste. Mrs. a. B. Chew. Dear Jliss (Jlmr: Tell your hus- band to run his own ward robe and you ' ll run yours and the food ' s. Dew J . O. E.: We have a negro cook who has worked for us some ten years and we don ' t want to lose her. However, she has her own troubles. Her husband beats her regularly and does it in our home. It is terrible. I just don ' t know what to do; yester- day her husband missed her with a stick of stovewood and struck our little Herman, who is only three, on the forehead and almost frightened him to death. AVhat on earth can we do to improve things? Mrs. Anxie Ware. Dear Mrs. Ware: My advice is this — You and your family move out and let the servants have the house. SHORTS Cheating is getting to be a very po|iular pastime these days. Why one day in Dr. Davis ' s classroom, Alax Roy had a nudist concealed under his desk during an anatomy exam. Ray Newman says " ' hy Dontcha ' Come up Sometime " was caused by waiting for ele ators. J ' irginia Shorts. Miss Ellis says that the typing stu- dents would have more leisure time if they would each one bring a con- tented old hen to sit in a chair and peck on the machines for them an hour each day. Dr. Penick thinks golf is classy. There ' s nothing like it to build your resistance against cussing. Professor Armstrong got a rest not long ago when a bird flew in the class room and taught the lesson for liim. The students never realized the change. The j. R. C. is much older than the X. R. A., C. W. A., or aiivthiiig else. Mr. Rutledge says he doesn ' t understand why at football games the ball never seems to hit the rafters as it does at basketball games. The wasps were not ver " thick in the chapel this year. The - just couldn ' t take it. Herron Yarbrough wants to be a goon but refuses to have his head shaved. And when we asked our Chinese laundryman what he thought about the new Manchukuoan government he just held his nose and said Pi u. Give a visitor enough rope and he ' ll hang aroinid. Simple Celia ' s brother has taken up writing for a living. She says he ' s so bad at it that now his rejections are coming by air mail. Mr. Harrington says not to be vexed with little Willie if he gets along in school by copying off the other kids. He may grow up to be a great song writer some day. CHAPEL Bell rings at 10:20. Everybody is seated. Professor Key takes song book, starts singing, and is soon fol- lowed by mixed voices. Song ends. Students are seated again. President makes a few desultory remarks and then turns the floor over to the dean, who puts on his glasses after unscrew- ing his face, and talks about program conflicts. If there are none, an effort is made to create some. Reluctantly the Dean finally stops talking and the president rises and an- nounces that to-day ' s exercises are in charge of one of the faculty members — take any of them — after which the students sigh and get settled down. However, if the faculty member doesn ' t get a chance to make a speech himself, he gets a guest artist and the students get a break, usually — variety always helps things. In this way we learn how to run a AVool- worth store or something. AVhen the speech of the morning is over, there is always a burst of ap- plause, since the students have been ready to applaud from the start. Then the president rises once more, makes a lot more desultory remarks, and finally we are dismissed at 1 1 :00, in time for class. Vhile we walk out, the faculty shake hands with the speaker of the morning, if he is a guest star, and stu- dents eagerly look forward to tomor- row ' s exercises. A SOLOMON AFFAIR Some people wonder what a lor- mon wedding is like. Well, it ' s much like any wedding. Only a word or two difference. The preacher says: " Do ou take these women to be your lawfully wedded wives? ' ' The IMormon says: " I do. " Then the preacher says: " Do you women take this man to be your law- fully wedded husband? " And the women say: " We do. " Then the preacher says: " AVell, some of you gals there in the back will have to speak up louder if you want to be included in this. " LITERARY INDIGESTION -- ART AND ANIMALS C KS C- -i HAMBURGERS Vhat could ever be more luscious than a bulging hamburger? H;i e yi) i ever considered this ? At an rate tlu- sentiments of all modern college stu- dents are rapidly growing in fa ' or of this beautiful creation. Much space has heretofore been given to food such as hot dogs, candy, etc., but ] ' ) and 1934 saw a veritable epidemic of ham- burgers. Many students, especially girls, have a perfect yearning for the delic- acy. Misses IMiller and Stark alwa take one before mealtime and one or two for dessert, and ma be three cu- four between meals if some of tlv, ' tel- lows are along. There are countless irtues to ham- burgers: so perhaps it wovild be ad is- able to talk them up a bit in case you are behind the times. In the first place they are the aesthetic side of the pig. Oh: How different are the from the pig in his native mud ! That doesn ' t sound so good or in iting |H-r- haps, but remember, " Every rose has its thorn " : even so, it takes mud to make a pig and a pig to make a ham- burger. They are the life of an ' party. Why when things get dull, just say, " Let ' s go get a hamburger everyboih, " and there ou have it. Of course, if you are abnormal and don ' t care for them, you are out of luck : for nobody ever refuses to eat them and nou are a piker after all. It is the ver worst of etiquette to say " no " when ou are offered a hamburger. They make excellent poultices. In fact, one of our students had a black e e and applied a hamburger to it with marvelous results. He enjo ed it so much, however, that after the swelling and blackness had left his eye, he let the hamburger sta up there with his eye so he could have the aroma always with him. Mis plan eventually failed, though, because Miss Miller went three days without a single one and on seeing this morsel on his face snapped her teeth fvirio is- ly, hissing savagely, and plucked the thing right off his face, eye and all. She was campused and p it on a strict diet of Royal Jelly for two weeks, which was long enough. During the cold weather ham- burgers have a variety of uses. For instance you can carrv a hot one in each pocket and keep your hands per- fectly balmy in the worst of blizzards. If the classrooms are cold, you can sit on our prize for warmth. If the stu- dents av teachers get fresh with you throw your hamburger at them. Xe er go without one; be prepared. You may use the same hamburger to remove grease spots from your coat by rubbing all over the coat, covering the entire surface with a brand new coat of grease. This will also give your pet a fuzzy coat of its own. At the close of the day, then, when ou are ready to go to sleep, take your hot hamburger to bed with you and use it as a foot -armer. It will sur- prise you. In conclusion, when you are ready to buy a new hamburger, getting sick of looking at the one you have cher- ished for months, eat the old one anil bu a new one. Nothing lasts forever even though matter is indestructable. Precious I III- tit ' s ID,- iiisl tiki- rutins: I In- o ' ' . " (■ ' ' duiminuls sliinr: S ii is a to-vely jrivit, . «, -iv uil n «il III ni ' uii! Shr tn-vi-s me ton. Jos i iianul: 11,1 In-l i ar,- mad, of ,;iil: So m,-,i my , irl jrnnd Cynlliia: ■■llyuiintli. old , ii-l ' " Our ivrddimi soon ivill ,omr topaz: I si-llinij I ' tt adiiiir,-: ll,r to-vr for mr ii ill nr-vrr root lirrausr lirr licarl ' s saf ' tliirc. SQUAW DISH If ou are the kind who likes to sit among the ants and picnic but can ' t abide the usual unwaldorfian fare of hard-boiled eggs (in a shoe- box), thick ham sandwiches and so forth, I have lui earthed an old recipe that will make your picnic ,1 gastro- nomic success. It was given to me by .an old dying Spanish prospector who got it from his father, who was mar- ried to someone who knew an Indian. Incidentally, the old prospector was not dying of indigestion over having eaten it. It is thoroughly digestible ; much more so than the shoe box feast. Here it is: C ' ut up one-h.ilt ikuuuI ot bacon into inch-length .ind fry in a pot over a h(!y ;cout fire. He caretul ncjt to burn down trees around. Mien ba- con is beginning to curl (do not let it cris|i) add a can of corn and one cut up green pepper. Season with pep- per and salt but not sand or ants. Let stew for a few miiuites: then eat with gusto (unless, of course, you had rath: ' r be alone ) . I guarantee it a slick dish. 1 ,ite it on the sands at Palm Heach last March, cooking it over a driftwood fire. While it was cooking, Mrs. Stotesbury ' s chauffeur came along and said : " Beg pardon, sir, Mrs. Stotes- bury was just passing and smelleil what v ' ou were cooking. It smelled so good, she wondered if nu ' d give her the recipe? " LITERARY INDIGESTION AGRICULTURE AND MUSIC MAKING THE GRADE How to Get Pledged to a Fraternity. HaMiig jiiailu. ' ited tiom a collej;: ami been in the company of hundreds of young men throughout America, 1 feel it my liuty to give what sugge:,- tions I can to help those boys who ha e a hard time getting hooked up with a fraternity. There are many things that help, but I shall list heie just eight of the main factors contribiiting to success. llowe er, if these principles are rig- iilly obser ed, ou may rest assured there is no possibility of a candidates being rejected. 1. First of all, pretend that you don ' t care. Say to yourself, " I ' ll show ' em. " Be indifferent; it works like a charm. Then if you see that thev don ' t care either, don ' t be bothered ; maybe you took the wrong attitude yourself. And if you don ' t make the grade when the time comes, say to yourself, " I won ' t join; I said I ' d show ' em. " Thus, you will ha e achieved success ultimately, regardless of all appearances. 2. Spend a lot of time in the fra- ternity room. This gives the boys a great chance to " look you over " with- out having to run all over the campus looking for you, iji case they had you in mind. 3. If you were athletically inclined during your high school days, wear a sweater with a letter on it. This won ' t usually give you much direct prestige with fraternity men, but it cannot keep from giving you ourself that at- titude of confidence so necessary for forming that " nice kid " impression on the others. 4. ou don ' t need a pipe anymore. They ' re passe. Cigarettes are the only thing, and you don ' t even have to buy any of your own. 5. AVear a suede jacket. This is one of the most important require- ments of a would-be pledge. Now, as to color, yellowish brown is the thing, although grey is coming to the front with unusual speed. If you don ' t want yours to look too new, go to a neighboring garage and have one of the mechanics wipe his hands on it at closing time. It will look that way before long anyway. At an rate, fn wear a suede jacket. 6. Don ' t study; dcjn ' t sta - awake in class; and don ' t come to class on time. " ou won ' t know how to act later, if ()u do. 7. Have a lot of money. Fraternity men always have bulging pockets. It makes them carefree and sort of happy-go-lucky. 8. Have as many dates with coeds as ou can. This will make you appear ' aluable. Also, no girl woidd think of dating you if you failed to make the grade ; so give them a rush while you can. There are other little personal things that are not essential when standing by themselves, but that do help 30U put your best foot forward. (a) Keep your face ' ashed, especi- ally- behind the ears. (b) Try to keep your teeth clean if 30U are not too busy. M.anv like lodent No. 2. (c) Don ' t let yom- hair co er your ears. It not only looks bad, but makes ou miss what the teachers say. Don ' t forget the eight big prin- ciples. They always work. If you should, however, break one of them and miss the mark, you have two al- ternatives, ' ' ou can quit school, or commit suicide, the latter being rather inipojiular. A pair of shiny yellow shoes will help you to put both feet forward so as to attract attention and help vou get looked over. TRIBUTE Eppie (jlottis was a frail little dancer who made the big time. So delicate was she, in fact, that failing health forced her to retire from her lir. ' t lo -e, the ballet, to a little farm m Iowa. COne last word for her now. She ]iined and pined until she faded away — a ictim of ballet-ache. FOUR YEARS IN A UNIVERSITY (IK What An Education May Mean To You (Ed irroi! ' s No ' l K : Tins arlh Ir. r r nllr naJrr. :ill n-vr yr.u an r.xirllrnl ir riadiny h t ' -jjtn llic line s.) 1 lunity UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Founded 1834 CO-EDUCATIONAL A four-year college with a remarkable history of achievement as attested by its many successful alumni in all walks of life. An institution which puts quality above quantity. Recognized and accredited by a great many graduate depart- ments 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: Eng- lish, Mathematics, the Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, Latin, French, Spanish, German, and History. REGULAR SUMMER SCHOOL For Catalogue and Other Infortuatiou Address: DR. JOHN JETER HURT, President THE WOOTTON STUDIO Everything in Artistic Pnoto rapny Oil Portraits and Miniatures Kodak Finishing and Frames hone 27 209 N. Liberty THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cordially welcomes Union Students to All Services Special Sunday School Classes and B. Y. P. U. for You Mr. Rutledge: " Can anyone tell me what makes the Tower of Pisa lean? " Miss Miller: " I don ' t know, or I ' d take some myself. " Dr. Penick, the authority, declares that the honeymoon is over when he stops calling her " Darling " and calls her " Say. " History Teacher: " What was the Sherman Act? " Smart Pupil: " Marching Through Georgia. " Curious: " I hear your brother ' s working. " Terse: " Yes. " Curious : " How long has he been at it? " Terse: " Three months. " Curious: " What ' s he doing? " Terse: " Six. " Dr. Hurt: " Waiter, my soup has a fly in it. " Waiter: " You must be dreammg. " Dr. Hurt: " Did you ever see a dream walking? " . Oscar Schlitz had to run away from home because his wife had so many bridge parties. He calls himself a fugitive from the chin gang. The Follo ving Firms and Individuals Have Demonstratea Tneir Generosity to the Students of Union University by Contnoutinrf This Space: X EST Service Station McKenzie Bakery Yandell-Conger Co. Dr. Hal A. Baker. D.D.S. Elite Cleaners Black and White Stores L. Nathan Vineyard ' s Dr. Clarence S. Gobelet, Optometrist Dr. Henry Powers, D.D.S. La Grange Optical Co. Burnley ' s Flower Shop Thompson ' s Liberty Store Laycook Printing Co. Sol Tuchfeld ' s Sons Siler ' s Pharmacy Neely ' s Hat Shop G. Tyson Holland (Life Insurance) E. E. Taliaferro McCall-Hughes J. P. Colvin (Sign Painting) A. V. Patton Harris and Bess Ki.uts Brown Mullins: " It ' s disgusting the way Skiles eats his soup, isn ' t it? " Pudor: " Yeah. Reminds mc of a drowning man going down the third time. " " Those girls seem to be very cloje friends. " " Yes, there is a compact between them. " ' Visitor: " Here, Skiles, tell someone in the hall to play Carmen while I eat this bee steak. " Skiles (waiting on table) : " Yes, sir, but why? " Visitor: " I want to hear the toreador song; I feel like a bullfighter. " Newt: ' I want some razor blades. " Clerk (trying to show the difference between the double-edged and single-edged blades) : " Young man, do you want the kind that shaves on both sides? " Newt: " Sure, and on the chin, too. " Mr. Turner: " When my wife needs money she calls mc handsome. " Mr. X: " Handsome? " Mr. Turner: " Yeah; handsome over. " COMPLIMENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE BOOKS STATIONERY SUPPLIES Candies and Cold Drinks B. B. DRUG CO. The Second Home of U mon PHONE 140 FIVE POINTS SOUTHERN COAL COMPANY Incorporated Memphis, Tennessee Mr. Lewis telephones a dentist for an appointment. " What time can you fix my tooth? " he asked. " Two-thirty? " suggested the molar merchant briskly. " Yes, sir, " said Mr. Lewis. " Tooth hurtee something terrible. What time can I come? " Gilliand: " I think that there is only one thing that saves you from being a bare-faced r. " Carson: " What ' s that? " Gilliand: " our mustache. " Titsworth: " For the last time I ask you for that 12.50. " " Thank goodness that ' s over with, " breathed Baldridge. Miss Gilbert: " Bits, I told you to have muffins for breakfast. Have you no intellect. Bits: " No: there ' s none in the house. " One Ant-Eater to Another: " You should have been at the picnic — I never ate so much in my life. " jyeginnwg with the first publication of the ' ' Lest- We-Forget " we have photographed hundreds of subjects from Union University each year. Constant assurance that we have kept the faith and friendship of all of these is indeed a happy thought. THE MOORE STUDIO Phone 69 215 N. Liberty Street COMPLIMENTS OF NEW SOUTHERN HOTEL AND COFFEE SHOP Compliments of Midwest Dairy Products Co. Phones 322 and 776 Freshman: " May I have the last dance with you? " Footsore: " You ' ve had it. " " Mary, " said the mistress to her new servant, " always serve from the left and take the plates away from the right. " Mary: " Of course. Madam, FU do as you tell me, but that is the strangest super- stition I ever heard of. " Old Lady: " Why, you bad little boy — throw that cigarette away! " L. B.: " Lady, are you in the habit of speaking with strange men on the street? " A man touring Europe sent back to his son a picture post-card which bore the fol- lowing message: " Dear Son: On the other side you will see a picture of the rock from which the Spartans threw their defective children. Wish you were here. Your Dad. " A 0. A K! 1? THIS BOOK PRINTED BV. The WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS ENSOI [PRINTING CO.] NASHVILLE t TENN COLLEGE ANNUAL HEAOaUARTERS 3 La i6 ' ilQualih Woi i ' ma imtp -JiweA.iQ i xfen is) i - Ui s).ica. ' % ?4f %te • " ' y mr ' it I % ) I Jff ' ■ ' - i A ' ' ;.., ■v: f - ' i: i I ' ) ' V i :: ■ ' ■ ! ■ ■;■. fi ' .

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


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


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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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