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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1935 volume:

, J ' J i m lifrrj It. M: : ( ■■ ' Nineteen Thirty-Tiwe Miss Katie $tarii • Editor lUr. Joseph P. Colwin • Bus. llqr. O " O 731 O BARTON HALL 71 aD m O He present (his book with a hope (hot i( i¥ill be (he qolden link in your (hoin of memories linger- ing (hrougliou( (he gears WEST CAMPUS " n AD m O In laler years, may you look al this book with a leeiiny of pride in your heart that you have attended Union University o EAST CAMPUS In order (hat you naaif ne%er lo»e siqht of (he hoppy hour« spent in Union, v e desire to «i88 this book l_est-lWe-rorqef I MABELWHITSON HARDIN —I TO 00 Be«au»e %e ni«h to extilt « riadilion iiiit «»iil(inii)i«i(« ' fl by ■niellct lual conceit: to lift up rc ' li |ioii pure und undeliled bij either unt or criticism: to enthrone a life that is dedicated to self-ahnegation and %« hole- hearted de elopnient of those t%ho come after — lhi« volume of lest-lle-F«»i «|et is dedicated to our itlecil Of womanhood, M lBEi lWHIT§OPI HARDIW m 5T " Contents Introductory ¥he College • Ithletics • Orqonizations • Features • m O O Beneath tlie e Morn and beloved walls Lie» memories that ore dear to all. m m BOARD OF TRUSTEES D. A. Ellis, ' oz, Piisident Memphis, Tear). I. B. TiGRETT, ' 98, Treasurer Jackson, Tcnn. I. L. Grauv, Sccri-lary Jackson, Tenn. Tirin of Offirc Expires icij6 J. B. AvKRv, Lawyer Alamo, Tenn. O. C. Barton, Capitalist Paris, Tenn. H. V. Ei.l.is, Pastor Humboldt, lenn. Fleeiwood Ball, Pastor Lexington, Tenn. Homer G. LindsA ' i, Pastor Covington, Tenn. 1 " . J. Harrell, Pastor Jackson, Tcini. N. M. Stigler, Pastor IVlartin, Tenn. Homer H. Waldrop, Lawyer Jackson, Tenn. R. E. Guv, Pastor Jackson, Tenn C. O. SiMPSOS ' , Pastor Trenton, Tenn. Llovd T. Bineord, Insurance Memphis, Tenn. LL J. Huev, Pastor Milan, Tenn. D. C. Warren, Banker Halls, Tenn. H. C. Sanders, M.D., Physician Selmer, Tenn. Term of Offiee Expires njjy J. L. Crook, M.D , Surgeon . Jackson, Tenn L B. TiGRETT, R. R. Pres O. O. Green, Pastor . . Nestor James, Banker . . J. T. Herron, Oculist . . D. A. Ellis, Pastor . . . Jackson. Tenn . Ripley, Tenn . Gibson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn Memphis, Tenn E. Dii.woRiH, Merchant . Memphis, Tenn W. W. Jones, Banker . . . Martin, Tenn. T. L. Tho mpson, Merchant , Jackson, Teiui. C;. T. Webb, Cotton Factor . Memphis, Tenn. A. v. Pattov, Banker . . . Jackson, Tenn. R. W. Hale, Mfr, . . . Nashville, Tenn. R. L. Sanders, M.D., Surgeon Memphis, Tenn. E. A. Harrold, Merchant Millington, Tenn. Ter ii of Offcf Expires 1 9 34 A. R. DoiisoN, Banker . . W. C. Boone, Pastor . . H. P. Nam or, Farmer . . I L L. (;r d., ()ptonK-tri t . Herron Pearson, Lawyer Dan Majors. Banker . . J. Carl McCoy, Pastor . . Ilumbolilt, Tenn Jackson. Tenn nion City, Tenn . Jackson, I ' enn . Jackson, Tenn . Ripley, Fenn Memphis, I ' cnn L. L SlIORl, Merchant Brownsville, Tenn. Ben Co.v, Pastor, .... Memphis. Tenn. A. M. Ai.E.KANDER, Merchant Jackson, Tenn. J. E. Edenton, Merchant . . Jackson, Tenn. W. R. Pettigrew, Past ir Springfield, Tenn. K. W. Rogers, Merch mt . Dyersburg, Fenn. R. N. 0 en. Pastor ... Paris, I ' enn. joHX JETER Hl-rt, D.I)., Th.Cl., LL.D. Prisidiiit President John Jeter Hurt graduated from Bryant and Stratton Business College in 1890. He was a student of Richmond College, Virginia, until he entered the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary of Louisville, where he received the degree of Th.G. in 1903. He was a varded the honorary degree. Doctor of Divinity, by Union I ' niversity in 1914, and by Wake Forest College, North Carolina, in 1921. Georgetown College, Kentucky, honored President Hurt li coiiferring on him the degree. Doctor of Laws, in 1933. He vas pastor of the First Baptist Church, Durham, North Carolina, from 1912 until 1916; First Baptist Church, Wilmington, North Carolina, from 1916 until 1923; First Baptist Church, Jackson, Tennessee, from 1923 until 1932, when he became President of Union. Dr. Hurt was the editor of the liaplist Advarue, 1900-1903. He was president of the Board of Trustees of Central College, Arkansas, 1906-1912. He was president of the North Carolina State Baptist Convention, i9T4-I92.- ' ,. In 1927 he served as vice-president of the Tennessee Baptist Convention. Dr. Hurt is the author of " Strviggles For Religious I.ibertv in ' irgiiiia, " 1912; " Some I5aptist Wh s and lierefon-s, " 1919; " .A Handbook For Every- Member Canva-s " 1931. lie has been listed in ■W ' hi ' - Who in .America " i n tweiuv xears. 14 - Arthlr AVarrex Prince, A.B., A.] I., D.Sc. Dean Dean A. W. Prince is a grailiiate of William Jewell College, receiving his A.B. degree in 1904 and his A.M. in 1905. His postgraduate work was taken at the University of Chicago and at Columbia University. He acted as instructor in physics for his alma mater, 1904-1905. From 1905 until he became affiliated with Union, he was 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 nf 1931-23 he acted as president, retaining general supervision of the chemistry department. Dean Prince is the author of scientific lectures, " The Reality of the Invisible, " and " Science and Religion. " He also compiled " Laboratory Outlines in Physiological Chemistry. " He is a member of the American Chemical Society, Amer- ican Association for the Advancement of Science, Tennessee Academy of Science, mem- ber of Phi Gamma Delta College fraternity and a Rotarian. He is a captain in the chemical warfare reserves of the United States army. He is listed in " American Men of Science, " and in recent editions of " Who ' s Who in . ' merica. " In 1933, Union Univer- sity conferred on him the degree, Doctor of Science. FACULTY Miss Claire Cilrert A.B., M.S. lionif Economics Mrs. Marei, VHlTso ' Hardin A.B., M.A. Enylisli Fred L. Hicks B.S. Commerce Siihjccls A. ]]. Hoi.i.ixgsworth B.S. Alhlilic Director Miss Hei.ex Hi xt B.S. Home Economics Loi IS Hkow X Matthews A.B., M.A., B.n., Ph D. .Indent Lancjiuiyes, Socioloyy I. i . PEXIt K A.B., Ih.M., D.l). liible Miss M ar ' i (]i,i- Phillips H.I..1. Sfieec i and Dinmalic Art FACULTY Charles Rrav Williams A.B., M.A., B.D., D.D., Ph.D. Gi ' cik and Education WiLLLAAi A. Pennington B.S., Ph.D. Mathematics Charles W. Da ' is M.S.A., Ph.D. Biology Conrad Hoffman A.B., M.A., Ph.D. German and Spanish Frank L. Wells A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Education Jame.s Hal Carter A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry and Physics M. M. Summar A.B. Business Manager Reid D.WIS B.S., M.S. Biology FACULTY ] Ir,s. Arthir ' arrex Priyce Dir, lnr of Music Ri ssELi. Reed A.B., M.A. Atuinrii Snrrlaiy and Inslruilnr Mrs. Dee Rice A.B. D,an of iromin Mrs. L. I). Rltleuce B.S., M.A. Gtrmnn and History L. D. RlTI.EDGE M.. . History arid E onornits George Martix Sax.age M.A., LL.D. Prrsidrnt Hnuritus .Miss ' ir(;ixia Short A.B. I ' uldir Sdiool Music, Director of CIcc Club AIiss Onme Skinner A.B., M.A. Eui lis i FACULTY C.AL ix C. Frey B.S. Assislanl Citacli. Physual F.duialioH CL nE Farxsv.orth A.B., B.S., M.S. Giography. Cnmmcrcial Laic, Miit ii- mains Miss Hazel Ei i,is Rrt istrar Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro B.L.I. I ' oicc H. C. Cox A.B., T.h.M. Sociolo{ y SlP.LEY C. HURXETT B.S., Th.B., M.A. Chrislian Educalion Mrs. Em: la Waters Summ.vr Librarian .1 2L.iiV fe rS ' t J Hostesses Hostess Crook Hall Dining Hall Superintendent Hostess Tea Room Mrs. Versa Thompson- Mrs. Rena Suble-|-ie Miss Louise Si ' Bi.ette, ] SECRETARIES Mrs. Tom Morris . 5i- cretiiry to the Presid, nt Sai i Fri.i :nLM . . . Secretary to the D. Sarah Ei.s ION . . Iss. isliint to Dr. Savage Thr President ' s Office The Business Manac er ' s Office The Athletic Office Kathleen- Nelsok Alice Bell Stella Collins Zella Sipes Jean Bell Bcok Store The Registrar ' s Office Rebecca Forbis Roy Earl Harlan Mary Gates Marguerite Skinner G. W. James Florence Murphe Student Assistants William Keaiiii.ev English Chemistry .Issistant Librarians Eloise Harrell Billy Fitts Lucy Goodrich Bill McCord Fred Newman Alma Ruth McAi.iley Bob Kuhns Freeman Luckey Mathematics ' erkon- Dvfr David Earl Stewart WiLBLRN Lane liible History Mary Johnson Pexick Carlton Ruth Fuller Home Economics Biology Physics CoRiLLA Chandler Max Rov J MES C Good Sue Alice McCorkle ' AikdA UhancUer. Uollin.s. Dyer. Elston. Fitts. Fulghum. Full r. Gates. Good. Goddri.h. Harlan. James. Harrell. Johnson. Keatlilev. Kuhns. Lane. Lurke Murphey, Morris. MeAliley, MeCord, N ' elson. N.-wman Rov Stewart OFFICERS WooDROW Filler, A.B Memphis, Tennessee Alpha Tau Oniena; Alpha Phi Bpsilon; President of Freshman Class; B. S. U. Council, President, ' 34; State B. S. U. Pr sident, ' 34: Debating Counfil. President, ' 34. ' 35; Debating Team, ' 33, ' 34, ' Sa; His- tory Club, ' 34, ' 35; Student Council, ' 32, ' 34: Winner nf A. V. Pafton Medal, ' 33; G. IM. Savage Literary Society, ' 32, ' 36; Cardinal Key Club, ' 34. ' :■.:.; l. iw ' liil. IT. sident, ' 33; Best All-Round Man, ' 34; Nestor Club, ' 34, ' 35. President, ' 34; Asf.i. iii IMn ,iidinal and Cream, ' 36; President of Senior Class; Strickland Medal Contestant; |:.-i ll Il-miMi I ' rl.ater, and First Place in Oratory in Stati ' . 1 Ii ' I ' miii 11,1111. lit. jM.arv Pallixe (jATES, A.B Memphis, Tennes:.ee Clii Oinena; Law Club, ' 33. ' 34, ' 35; Euiihrosvn.nn Literary Society, ' 32. ' 33. ' 34; Cardinal Key Club. ' 34. ' 35; Y. W. A.. ' 32. ' 33. ' 34; Student Council, ' 34; Student Assistant, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Secretary of Freshman Class; Football Queen, ' 33; Vice-President of Senior Class. Irene Scott, A.B Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega; Lambuth Collcg . ' 32; Enonian Liteiary Society. President, ' 34; Secretary of Senior Class. Reuben DeWitt Vlar, B.S Halls, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Ep.silon; Football. ' 32. ' 33. ' 34; Basketball, ' 32. ' 33; Track. ' 31; Adams Hall Governing Board; Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior Class. SENIORS 21 SENIORS Mary Avis Adair, A.B. ROOM;vn,i.t, MISSISSIPPI Palladinn I.iterar SinietN, ' 32- ' 35, Secretary, ' 35; Y. W. A " ., ' 32, ' 33. Alice Bell, B.S. lexincton ' , tennessee Chi Omega; Hypatia; Euphrosvneaii Literary Society, President, ' 33; W. A. Owen Law Club, Secretarv, ' 34; Y. W. A. Secretary, 33; Student Council, ' 34; Student Assistant, ' 33, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen, ' 34- Seville Silas Borim, A.B. iM. R[()N, II I I VOIS J. R. Graves Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Winner of J. R. Graves Contest, ' 34; G. M. Savage Literarv Society; President, ' 35; Life Service Band, President, ' 34. " John S. Cawthox, 15. S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Alpha; Lamhuth College, Jackson, Tennessee, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; C. M. Savage Lit- erary Societv, ' 3:;. SENIORS Floyd R. Chaffin, A.B. JACKSOX, lEN ' NESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; L.I. from Jnnesboro Baptist College, ' 33; J. R. CJraves Society, ' 33, ' 34, President, ' 33; B. S. V. Council, ' 33, ' 34, Pres- iilent, ' 34; Student Council, ' 35; ' ice-President of Stu- dent Body, ' 34. CORILL.A Ju.ANIT. Ch.ANDLER, B.S. J.ACKSOS, TENNESSEE Euphrosvnean Literarv Society, ' 32- ' 3 ;; Home Econom- ics Club, ' 32; Y. W. ' A., ■32- ' 35; Tri-V, ' 33- ' 35, Sec- retary, ' 35; Home Economics Assistant, ' 35; " Miss Home Economics. " Em.mett C. Cl ' tlipp, A.B. J. CKSON, TENNESSEE R. Graves Society, President, ' 32; Dramatic Club, ' ice-President, ' 32. Neill B. D.avis, B.S. PINSON, TENNESSEE Lambuth College, ' 31; Basketball, ' 32- ' 34; Doctors ' Club, ' 32- ' 34, Secretary, ' 32, Vice-President, ' 34; Calli- opean Literar " Society, ' 32- ' 3 ; Glee Club, ' 33-34. SENIORS E. Harmox Di xcan, A.B. JACKSON ' , TENNESSEE Alpha Tail Omega; Football, ' 32; C ' alliopean Literary Society, ' 32; " U " Club. Jacksox Edmonds, A.B. BRADE-ORD, TENNESSEE James Casey Elliott, B.S. BELLS, TENNESSEE Tennis Club, ■32- ' 34; Sports Kilitcr, Cardinal and Cnam, ' 3+- ' 35- Edna P ' lizai ' .eth Earxsworth, B.S. SUGAR TREE, TENNESSEE East Tennessee State Teachers College, ' 29- ' 3o; Y. W. A.; Palladian Literary Society. SENIORS Ruth Fuller, A.H. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Zeta Clamma; Alpha Phi Ep ilnn; Hypatia, ' 3+, ' 35; ' ice-Presideiit, ' 35; History Club, ' 34, ' 35, President ' , ' 35; Law Club, ' 3+; Glee Club; Sextet, ' 34, ' 35; B. S. U. Council, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, Vice-President, ' 35; State B. S. r. A ' ice-President, ' 33; Junior Class President; Football Maid, ' 34; History Assistant, ' 35; Palladiaii Literary Societv. Lucv Fixes Goodrich, R.S. MEDINA TENNESSEE Library Assistant, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Palladiaii Literarv So- ciety, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Life Service Band, ' 32, ' 33; Y W. A., ' 33, ' 34; Tennis Club, ' 34. Oli ia Ham.m, A.B. ramer, tennessee Chi Omega; Hypatia, ' 35; W. A. Owen Law Club, ' 34. ' 35; Euphrosynean Literary Societv, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, Secretary, ' 34; V. W. A., ' 34; ' junior Class Secretarv, ' 34- A. B. Harrison-, A.B. KENTON, TENNESSEE J. R. Graves Society, ' 3i- ' 35, Secretary, ' 3i- ' 33; Life Service Band, ' 3i- ' 33, Secretary, ' 31, President, ' 33; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 31, Secretary, ' 31; G M. Savage Literary Society, ' 33- ' 34, Secretarv, ' 34, Pres- ident, ' 33; Cardinal Key Club, ' 33, ' 34; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 32- ' 33. - ' •?! ' SENIORS Enelvx Hl XT, A.R. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Oinej a; reimcssee College, ' 32, ' 33; Hypatia, ' 35; Euphrosyneaii Literary Society, ' 34, Secretary, ' 34. Jlmmii; lliRT, A.B. JACKSON, IKNNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club, ' 35; History CKih, ' 33. ' 3+. ' 35; tjl Club, ' 34, ' 35; ' ice-President Fresh- man Class; Cardinal and Cream Staff, Sports Editor, ' 32, Business ManagL-r, ' 35; Editor of Freshman Edi- tion of Cardinal and Crram: Lesi We Forget Staff, Sports Editor, ' 35; Publication Governing Board, ' 35; Assistant Cheer Leader, ' 32, Cheer Leader, ' 33; Bas- ketball, ' 32; Foulball, ■31; Pres, XcMor Club, ' 35. Mary Lre Hirt, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia; History Club, ' 34, ' 35; Alpha Tau Omega Queen, ' 34; Football Maid, ' 33, ' 34; Foot- ball Sponsor, ' 35; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Pub- licatidu (ioverniiig Hoard, ' 33; Girls ' Sextet. Vll,I.I. H. Keathi.e -, Jr., A.B. Ill IR, lENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; French Club, ' 33; W. A. Oweii Law Club, ' 34, ' 35; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 34, ' 35; Quartet, ' 34; B. S. V. Council, ' 33; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33; Band, ' 32; t)r- chestra, ' 32; Freshman Football, ' 32. SENIORS Lander GRE.sHA r Kee, B.S. BELMON ' T, N. C. Graduate School of Music Southwestern Seminary, Fort Worth, Texas, ' 29; Graduate of Clarke Memorial College, Newton, Mississippi, ' 33; J. R. Oaves So- ciety, ' 34; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 35. ] I, R ' F. RREi-L Kee, H.S. JACKSO , MISSISSIPPI Ciraduate School of Music Southwestern Seminary, Fort Worth, Texas, ' 29; Graduate of Clarke Memorial College, Newton, Mississippi, ' 33; Palladian Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35, Vice-President, ' 34, President, ' 35; Student Assistant, ' 34, ' 35. Albert Kellev, B S. covington, tennessce Alpha Tan Omega; Football, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; French Club; Carr Math Club, G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33; Adams Hall Governing Board, " U " Club; Tennis Club, ' 33, ' 34. ROBBV Laster, H S. MCKENZIE, TENNESSEE Bethel College, McKenzie, Tennessee, Tri ' Club, Reporter, ' 35, SENIORS C i. iN ' L() R ■, A.B. RA MI. M, NORTH CAROLINA Ohio N(irtlu-rn fniversity, ' 27- ' 29 ; Doctors ' Club, ' u; Cj. M. Savage Literary Society. ' 34, ' 35; tJiee Club, ' 34, ' 35; Life Service Bami, ' 35. ] I Rr. RRT Lfw McCjee, A.B. J CKSON, TENNESSEE Y. W. A., ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, President, ' 33; Palladian Lit- erary Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Winner of Loyalty Medal, ' 33; Life Service Band, ' 34; B. S. U. Council ' 34. William Ropj-rt MnDLixt;. A.H. JACKSON, r EN N ESSE I ' J. R. Graves Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Calliopean Lit- erary Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34- Elizareth Creer .McMaster, R.S. JACKSON, 1 ENNESSEE West Tennessee State Leacliers Collese, Mempliis. Ten- nessee; Tri ' ; Glee Club; Kupliros iiean Literary So- ciety; Sluileiit A i l i " ' . ' 34- 28 SENIORS Hei.ex Elizareth Miller, A.B. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; University of Tennessee, Kncixville, Ten- nessee, ' 32; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' ice-Presiilent, ' 33; Y. W. A., ' 33, ' 34, Treasurer, ' 34; C.didinal and C.rram Staff, ' 34, ' 35; Lesi We Forget Staff, ' 34, ' 35. IMiN ' xiE Lee Morrls, A.R. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Lambuth College, Jackson, Tennessee, ' 32, ' 33; Hypatia, ' 35; Enonian Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35; President, ' 35 Rertha Elmira Murdock, a. 13. RUTHERFORD, TENNESSEE Florence Ml rphe " , A.B. Speech Diploma JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Gamma; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Baylor College, Baylor, Texas, ' 31, ' 32; Hypatia, ' 35, Reporter, ' 35; Pailadian Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35, President, ' 34; Debating Council, ' 34, ' 35, Secretary, ' 34, ' 35; Winner of Karry Karnes Barry Contest, ' 34: Student .Assist- ant, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Strickland Medal Conte tant. SENIORS Elizabeth Rothweli, Xdoxav, U.S. BE. MIS, T E N ' r:ss K [•: Graduate of Freed-Ilaideman Juiiicjr Colltj, ' c, Heiidc son, Tennessee; Tri ' , ' 35; Hcune Ecnndniics Clul ' 33. ' 34; Encinian Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 ; . A., ' 33. ' 34- Allene P.ark, A.B. FRIEKnSHlP, TENMESSEE Zeta Gamma; Hypatia ; Euphrosynean Literarv Society Vice-President, ' 33, ' 34; Y. W. A., Vice-President, ' 33 Treasurer, ' 35; Carr Mathematics Club. Ern ' ie Ro.si;, H.S. KEWBKRV, TE.VNESSKE I.amhda Chi . ' Mpha; Simula Delta Kappa; I.I..B. froin Cumherland Cniversity, Lehanon, ' I ' ennessee. ' 34; Bhie Key National Honor Eraternitv. M.VBLE ' ] ' i:rkv Sarcext, A. 15. BOONKVll.I.E, MISSISSIPPI Zeta Gamma; Hypatia; Euphros nean Literary S. ciety; W. A. On en Law Cluh, ' 34; Y. W. A. 30 ' V le SENIORS J. LLo ■D S ' L()RS, 15. S. BOONEVII.I.K, MISSISSIPPI Callinpeaii Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Cciiitestant in Oratorical Contest; Glee Club, ' 35. M-Mn " LoL ' isE SiMPSOX, A.B. FRIKNOSIIIP, TEXNESSKE Chi Omefja ; H ypatia, ' 35; Student Council, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 35; Girls ' Sextet; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Y. V. A., ' 32. ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Strickland Medal Contestant. Kathkrixe McCjLoxe St. rk, B.S. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia, President, ' 35; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Y. W. A., ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 34; Editor of Lest We Forget, ' 35; Student Coun- cil, ' 35, Secretary, ' 35; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen, ' 3v Robert S. Soitherlaxii, R.S. UNION city, TENNESSEE University of Tennessee, Martin, Tennessee, ' 32; B. S. U. Council, ' 33, ' 34; Junior Class Reporter, " 34; Chemistry Assistant, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 34. SENIORS D E ' A. STLRRi.EF.ni.n, A.R. PAIIICAH, KENTUCKY Alpha Tau ()nuj;a; J. R. t;rave Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Secretary, ' 33, ' ice-Presit1ent, ' 34, President, ' 35; President of Sophomore Class; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 34, ' 35; Student Council, ' 33, ' 35, President, ' 35; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; B. S. U. Council, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Dramatic Club, ' 33, Pres- ident, ' 33; l.KST We Forget Staff, ' 33. RuBYE Alice Tomux, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE V I.I,IA,M Clifton Wall, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Hines Junior College, Ra ni.)nil, Mississippi, ' 31, ' 32; Erskinc College, Due West, South Carolina, ' 33. V. Walter Var, l th, A.B. HUMBOI.or, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; University of Tennessee, Knox- ville, Tennessee, ' 32, ' 33; Cumberland lTf,iversity, Leb- anon, Tennessee, ' 33, ' 34; Nestor Club, ' 35; J. R. Graves Society, ' 3s; History Club, ' 35, Secretary, ' 35; W. A. Owen Law Club, ' 35, President, ' 35; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 3s; Glee Club, ' 35; Quailet, ' 3 s; Cardinal Ke Club, ' 3 s; Publication Goveriiing Board, ' 35. SENIORS Noble Warren, A.B. dyersburc, tennessee I.amlnith College, Jackson, Tennessee, ' 30, ' 31, ' 33; R. Graves Society. Altoxa Webb, R.S. jackson " , tennessee Chi Omega; Ward-Belmont, Nashville, Tennessee, Enonian Literary Society; Home Economics Club ' , ' 34; Football Sponsor, ' 33, ' 3+; " U " Club Queen ' . W. A., ' 33, ' 34; Alpha Tau Omega Queen ' Most Beautiful Girl, ' 34; Best Ail-Round Girl Tri V, ' 34, ' 35; President, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 341 (Jirls ' Sextet, ' 35. Charles Altox Wixgo, A.B. BRADFORD, TENNESSEE Alpha Phi Epsilon; Nestor Club, President, ' 34; Vice- President Sophomore Class; J. R. Graves Societv, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3S; President, ' 3s; j. W. Porter Award, ' ' 33 ' Life Service Band, ' 32, ' 33, President, ' 33; G. M Sav- age Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33. ' 34. ' 3,; President, ' 35; Strickland Medal Contestant. Cliftox V. Woollev, B.S. columbiana, alabama Howard College, Birmingham, Alabama, ' 30; Jackson- ville State Teachers College, Jacksonville, .Ala., ' 31; West Tennessee State Teachers College, Memphis, Ten- nessee, ' 33; J. R. Craves Society, ' 3,; G. M. Savage Literar Society, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 35. SENIORS Lester Wright, Jr., A.B. JACKSON ' , TENNESSEi: Alph.1 Tail t)meg.i ; " T " Cluh, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Pres- ident, ' 34, ' 3s; Boosters Club, ' 32; Football, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. ' 35; French Club; Assistant Sports Editor ot Lest We Forget, ' 34. NAMES OF SENIORS WHO DID NOT HAVE PICTURES IN THE ANNUAL Robert Billingsley, R.S. Magee, Mississippi Mildred Hoover, R.S. Stantonville, Tennessee A. J. Steele, R.S. Clifton, Tennessee AMES Willi m i ' A xE, H.S. l ardweli, Kv. R. A. Pi LLIAM, R.S. Boonevillc, I Iiss. THE JUNIORS R. L. Aaiaioxs IK ' niiinii;, Tciin Wii.sox Hi ( KWooi) Rector, Ark j. V. H. ss (iihsoii, Tciin C TMi:ui K H(k)Ki;r j.-ickscm, Tenn, Ernest 15i (_ki()KI jacksun, Tenn Herdert l) R i:rT Mirulcn, I, a j. P. Cdl.Nix Jackson, Tenir Pexk-k Cari.tox Arcadia, Fla Stella Cdllix, I ' .irtlaml, Tenn THE JUNIORS JAXE Coleman Trenton, Tenn. CjERald Craig Walnut Ridge, Ark. Verxox Dyer ]5ro vnsvilIe, Tenn. Mariox Joyce Elrou Rutherford, Tenn. Clarice Franks HoUaday, Tenn. Joe Freeman Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Joe B. Graham AValnut Ridge, Ark. Emmett Guy Jackson, Tenn. Roy Earl Harlax Barlow, Kv. THE JUNIORS Carroi.i, I jams Jackson, Ten M. RY jdnxsox Jackson, Ten .M. C. J()VNi:r, Jr Tipton, Ten HoK KcHXS Jackson, Ten A. C. Keli.hr Toone, Ten Fred Lewis HumboKlt, Ten Freem AX Li CKEv Jackson, Ten Mallie Xewmax Jackson, Ten iF R ARi) Pope Cjiaiul Junction, Ten m JM THE JUNIORS J. Iax Rov Jackson, Tenn. Bob Rochell Trezevant, Tenn. David Earl Stewart Brownsville, Tenn. Otis Skiles : Iovinds, 111. Eloise Thompson- Jackson, Tenn. WiLliA TlLGHVlAX Kenton, Tenn. Stephen- B. Willis Rutherford, Tenn. Avery T. Willis Jackson, Tenn. Herron- Varrrough Jackson, Tenn. CAMIH S EXTRAXCR THE GATES OF ol ' I ' ORTU N ' 1T ' SEVEN POINTS OF EXCELLENCE 1. Union University has met the demands of changing educational requirements and the stress of various financial disturbances for nearly One Hundred Years. She will not falter now. 2. Union University has a faculty which combines the maturity of age with the virility of youth. Most of our teachers are old enough to have tested out their theories in the laboratories of their own experience and, therefore, know well whit they teach. 3. Union University has a larger percentage of its faculty in " Who ' s Who in Amer ica " than any other institution in Tennessee save one. In the eyes of the impartial ed- itors of this standard volume, our instructors have made good in their chosen fields of study. 4. Union University is reprerented by former students on the faculty of almost every High School in West Tennessee. One-third of the County Superintendents of West Tennessee are our graduates. Hundreds of our alumni are Principals, Athletic Coaches, and Teachers in the Graded Schools. 5. Union University students excel in religio-intcllcctual contests. Last year one of them received first honor and .5 50.00 in gold in a Southwide Y. W. A. speaking con- test; another won . 525. 00 in a Baptist Student Union writing contest. And our students led all Southern Colleges in the number of Teacher Training awards received last year from the Sunday School Board. 6. Union University students are trained to speak. Our debating teams have won victories this spring over Southwestern University, Bethel College, David Lipscomb Col- lege, the University of West Virginia, Cumberland LIniversity, Howard College of Ala- bama, Middle Tennessee Teachers ' College, and Alabama Polytechnic Institute, at Au burn. 7. Union LIniversity ' s graduates have not only served creditably in almost every poni ticn of public trust, but many of them have climbed to the pinnacle of fame in their chosen lines of activity. ' Old LJnion puts something into us that other graduates don ' t seem to get. " THE SOPHOMORES John Alexander BIythe ille, Ark. V. L. B RR • Jackson, Ten ii. Leigh.man liERR ' i iiil.l Jackson, Tenn. ViRCil. HoETox Booiicville, Miss, lR ixr, I EARDEX Rc ' ctor, Ark. Dean Brook.s Pcnsacola, Fla. Leslie Brooks Jackson, Tenn. Da v Bl rxett Ridgely, Tenn. Rl TH l ooXE Jackson. Tenn. James Cade Memphis, Tenn. Sheltox Carter V nnburg, Tenn. Dale Carter Rector, Ark. FL() ■|) Carringtox Parsons, Tenn. Mrs. K. C. Ci tlii ' I ' Jackson, Tenn. DoR()Tn D. Dwis Hattiesburg, Miss. = 3 1 - y . -ssv --, i!L tfi« 1 .« THE SOPHOMORES Jewell Deere l -acli Hluff, Tcmi. Elizabeth Duncan Jackson, l ' nii. WoODROW Elston Jackson, Tcnn. Sally Fulghuini Tiptonville, Tenn. Bertis Fair Murray, Ky. Billy Fitts Jackson, Tenn. Wil.ma Finger Jackson, Tenn. Lenore Fonville Jackson, Tenn. Everett Freear Jackson, Tenn. Lillian Gallian Waynesboro, Tenn. Leslie Gilbert Jackson, Tenn. Jame.s C. Good Taft, Tenn. John Gately New York City Ovaughan Ham.mons Memphis, Tenn. Eloise Harrell Jackson, Tenn. THE SOPHOMORES Rachel Hi-rrox Jackson, LaFrAXCHS illCKMAX McLfniDlTSvilll ' , D. L. Him Hr.ultonl, Ani in j. Hl XDI.EV Mercer, .Mary Hunt Jackson, Karl Johxson Jackson, Thel.ma Joiixsox J.ickson, Janie Sl e Joxes Alcrccr, HiLDON KlXG Canulcn, Pall Kilzer Jackson, WlLRlRX Laxe (nccnlu-lil, P ' ate Lett (nccniulil, W.M. Laxihr Jacksori, (Iertride McCalfh IJr.ultonl, I?1LL .McCoRii lackson. I cnn. Icnn. Tenii. Tenn. Tenii. Tenn. enn. enn. enn. enn. THE SOPHOMORES .M, RT)1A AlcCiEEHEE j.ickson, Tfllll. Helexa McLeod Jackson, Tt-nn. I - Jaxe Miller .Mercer. Tenn. E. V. McIvEN ' ZiE Jackson, Tenn. Showse Mvers Jackson, Tenn. Fred Xewmax Jackson, Tenn. TiLLMAX Newtox Puhiski, Tenn. Everett Petty Jackson, Tenn. VlRGlXLA FuT LAX Friendship, Tenn. G. W. Reitzwlmer Jackson. Tenn. Lewis Reitzam.mer Jackson, Tenn. Olive Lee Ricks Jackson, Tenn. Lee Rl ' SH Jackson, Tenn. Tasso Sharp Greenfield, Tenn. Pallixe Shaw Ridgely, Tenn. 45 THE SOPHOMORES A. H. Simmon ' s Kcvil, Ky. Catherine Stewart I5ro vnsville, Temi. EuLEEN Strattox Jaclcsoii, Tenii. MlLDREii Sl .MROW Halls, Tcilll. Lanier S i Jackson, IV ' iin. Elmo Smith Jackson, ' Ecnn. Joi; ' riioRxrox Bio vns ilk ' , ' Et-nn. Dixie Tiiciimvx Kenton, ' Ecnn. Ell. A TiTswoRTll Bandana, Ky. Emocexe ' EdWXSExn Parsons, Teiin. AE R Eori.sE ' . xi)EX Jackson, Tenn. JiMMin T. Williams Dyersbiirg, Tcnn. El.mo Willis Rutherford, Tenn. Frances Warmatii Humboldt, Tenn. Brownie West Jackson, Tenn. 46 THE FRESHMEN Chester abney . . j. V. allison . . . . dorotby halliiiger . . Webb barfield . . Virginia barth-il ' mt- bynum basdcn . . James basden . . frank bass . . emma jean bell . . Herbert hiedsne . . ileen bolton . . mildred bourne . . . pensacola . . jaclison, Miaurv citv, , . Jackson, parsons . booneville, . mempbis, . bumholdt, . lexington, . . kentnn. . bnoncville, . Stanton, riiibacll.T cnhi trances brad ley . nina briggs . . verna mae brown albert burcb . . . ro bntlt-r . . . btrtis Campbell . royal carrington . riitb carringtcn . emmelt Chester . . joe clapp . . caiherine cobh , . clvde cobb , . , . mil.in, tcni . Jackson, tenn . Jackson, tenn . . Jackson, tenn . . trenton, tenn, Jackson, tenn double springs, ain . . . parsons, tenn . parsons, tenn, . Jackson, tenn . fulton, ky . Jackson, tenn . . . . halls, tenn THE F R E S 1-1 M E N tred cole camcien, teun niarion colemaii treiuon, tenn minnie lee devault jacksnn, tenn. lielen edenton jackson, tenn Catherine ellintt jackson, tenn John er vin humholflt. teini mabel franks sugar tree, tenn lawrence green halcomb, mo. con hamilton, jr rutherford, tenn minnie harris jackson, tenn jewel taylor hart ... Springfield, tenn Virginia haxvkins stanton, tenn paul henderson, jr. cddie hicks paducah, ky. andy house newbern, tenn. John «■. hundley, jr mercer, tenn. g. «. James humboldt, tenn. evan Jennings parsons, tenn. harry johnsey jackson, tenn. aiinie Ionise johnscn .... jackson, tenn. charles c. jones eads, tenn. wilkins jones bradford, tenn. lena sue Jordan parsons, tenn. Virginia joyner bells, tenn. clbert I. keathley kenton, tenn. . jackson, tenn. THE FRESHMEN minnie b. leeper jackson, tenn Jones lewis grand junction, tenn, eugene luckey humboldt, tenn alma ruth mcaliley jackson, tenn Catherine mckenzie jackson, tenn elizabeth mckinnie jackson, tenn gene paulinc mainers .... bemis, tenn Otis mangum jonesboro, tenn calvin meacham memphis, tenn mary evelyn medling .... jackson, tenn fred w. miller, jr jackson, tenn andrew miiiardi memphis, tenn hornce I gayle munroe jackson leon murphey jackson nell nance paris kathleen nelson jackson bonnie dee odle sugar tree lois odle parsons wilbur odle lexington James o ' neal jackson edna carl outlaw .... brownsville flossie patton jackson iva lois Patrick paris edith petty Icxington, orton williston, tenn. 50 tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. tenn. m mm iffcAi " m 0 THE FRESHMEN rice pierce, in union city, tenn Hilda primm parsons, tenn bernard puryear . . cottage grove, tenn, lloyd ramer jackson, tenn, Jessie mae reid jones, tenn, nell rhodes lexington, tenn sara Catherine richards . . saulsbury, tenn coy a. riddle shouns, tenn wm. ira riple - jackson, tenn betsy robbins jackson, tenn James robinson maury city, tenn janie vie robinson jackson, tenn gerald smith . . niillard ross brownville, tenn harold rogers trenton, tenn James rozelle gibson, tenn mattie sue richardson . . cedar grove, tenn edith Sanders hoiloday, tenn david satterwhite memphis, tenn rnbert scogin arley, ala mary simonton brighton, tenn marguerite skinner .... nashville, tenn villiam smith .... bethel spring. , tenn dora smith decaturville, tenn louise smith bolivar, tenn . bradford, tenn. THE FRESHMEN maye spight bodiieville, (lavid stnnfiM jackson, James Stevenson Jackson, billy stone jackson, goidon taylor kenton, edward terry jackson, earl thompson booncville, rov thompson riplev, dorothy dell tlnveatt .... lunnhold ' t paiil tickle dyer liurg, alien truex jackscn. II. a. lull jackson, term. in.ii n rei trenton, tenn. diiniiln wall jackson, tenn. inildred walker parsons, tenn landon white, jr decaturville, tenn. trances williams jackson, tenn. h;ir.ilil williams jackson, teni. jarnes wood . . ... Innuingdon, tenn tloy wray hradford, tenn. aiidrey yarlirough jackson, tenn. fred young, jr betnis. temi. -i ' ' 111 fur one and ono for all ' ¥lia( « the motto in dear (rook Hall. STUDENT COUNCIL Officers DeWEI ' STUBBI.KFlEl.n Katie Stark . . . . I ' lisidcnl Si crilcuy Members Howard ]iENN-En Wilbur Lane Mary Louise Simpson R. L. Ammons LiLA TiTswoRiii Emmett Guv Fi.ovD CuAiriN Eddie Hicks 1 he stiuk-nt bo(]y of Union is goM-iTK-il cntiixlv by a Studrnt Ci;uncil. Thj members ot th; ' council are elected by the student body. There are ten members — tour sen- iors, three juniors, two sopliomDres and one freshman. This plan of student goverrment has proved to be very satisfactory. mm JtL g m M j .. . - Bell. Booker. Puller. Fori. is. Hunt. Hamm. Hurt. Harrlin. Johnson. Morris. Murpli. ' y. Pari;;. i:u ker. Simpson. Starli. Tilglinian. Thnnip.son. HYPATIA Officers. Katie Stark President Ruth Fuller Vice-President WiLDA Tilc;hma Secretary Fi.ORENCK MuRPHEV Reporter AiiCE Bhi.l Kaiie Stark Ruth Fuller Ai.LENE Park Wilda Tilchman Olivia Hamm Members Min ' me I.ee Morris Mary Lee Hurt Marv Louise Simpson Catherine Booker Helon Rucker Evelyn Hunt Florence MI;RPHE Mary Johnson Eloise Thompson Rebecca Forris Mrs. Mabel V. Hardin Hypatia, one of Union ' s most exclusive dinner clubs, is composed of Junior and Senior girls possessing unusual ability in the field of literature and maintaining a high scholastic record. Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin, head of the English Departinent, is the faculty-advisor. The club meets twice each moiuh to review and criticize some outstanding piece of literature I H■k ' ' ■ ' y. ' pl■i V. ' ' ' sl.■ v ' a l ' ,■ Warn ' iHtli. Wins,., Ya. I.rough. NESTOR CLUB Officurs Bob Kuhks Howard Bennett ricr-Presidnit Freeman Luckev Sicrilary-rrrasunr Penick Carlton Ri ynricr Dean A. W. Prince C " ' i ' LrnJir Me.mrkrs Bob Kuhns Howard Bennett Walter Warmath Freeman Llxkev Charles Winco Herron Yarbrough JiMMiE Hurt Woodrow Fuller David Earl Stewart Roy Earl Harlan Penick Carlton Carroll Ijams Sponsor, Dean A. W. Prince The Nestor Club is the exclusive men ' s diiDier cluh of rnion University. Its membership is composed of tNvelve men whose scholarship is of high enouKh nature to warrant being a Nestor. They must he either Juniors ov Seniors. Dean A. W. Prince, the official cheer leader, has been the faithful faculty sponsor of the club since its founding some years ago. At each of the fourteen meetings during the year, a paper upon some interesting and in- structive subject is read. The climax of the year is the joint meeting with Hypatia, the sister club of the Nestor ' s. 57 TRI V CLUB Officitrs Ai-iONA Webb Prcsidinl Jane Coleman- I ' uc-Piis ' utcnt CoRii.LA Chandler Secriiciry-Ticasuicr Elizabeth Duncan Ilhtoriiui Jane Coleman Ri nrlir Bobbie L aster Repot Icr Members Bobbie Laster Ai.ta Chambers El.IZABElH NOONAN Eui.EEN StRATION Elizabeth McMasitr Corilla Chandler Alton A Webb Nita Tompkins I.owinn Sue Alice McCorki.e Annie Laurie Scdi i I NE CoiEMW Frances Hickman Emz beiii Dl ' ncan Lanier Sw u. " yitss Ilo rii ' Ft onoiriii s " l ' ' . trLT ' i- Members Miss Ci aiki: Ciir.im Mrs. M. M. Summar Miss Helen Hunt lii V i uii luiii(ii:ii IliJiii ' ELUiioinico Club It is CDinpcseil cf juiiiiir ami SL-nior s ' l ' s vho ha f iiiaintniinil a hi h M-liolastic record and have been oulstaiuliiiL; in Hume Economics activities. Ibis tfi r the bnniT of being chosen " Miss Home Economics " went to Miss Corilla Chandler. This h.iniir is jjiven in llie uirl who proves herself the most valuable in the depariniint. .MiMasi. r. N GILBERT HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Ufficlr.s Helkna McLeoi) rii It (-I ' r sidi-nl IvA Lois Paikick Sccn-lary Mc.MULRS MlCHAEl.LA COHN- Sara C. Richards Mable Fran-ks F.iHiH Sanders Elizabeth McKennie Dorothy Wall Martha McGeehee Audrey Yarbrolch IvA Lois Patrick Mildred Sumroxv Flossie Patton Clarice Franks The Gilbert Home EccDciniics Club was fnrmed this year by a group of girls interested in Home Economics. Miss Claire Gilbert is the sponsor of the club and it was for her that the club vas named. Any girl taking a subject in the Home Economics Department is eligible for membership. ' J " he club meets twice a month. At these meetings interesting programs are given concerning different phases of Home Economics which prove invaluable to the members. I; :.■. P.al.lridi;. ' , Iiriin..tt, l- ' ull.T, l--ullrr. 1;., Nun. Mini. J.; Harlan. Mi.-Us. l;n 1 1. ■.!;;.■. Knt I I ' .l i;.-, Warviath HISTORY CLUB Officers Ruth Fuller I ' nsidnil Mary Lef. Hiri . , . ricr-l ' icsicliiil Walter W ' akslmii Siciihuy IIowAKii Hevneti Treasui ' ir Mr. AM) Mrs. L. D. Ri n euce Sponsors Memrer.s HowARo Haliiriiici Wooiirow Fi ' LLER Elizabeth Meeks Ruth Boone Roy Earl Harlan Walter Warmath Howard Bennett Jimmie Hurt Mr. I,. D. Rutledge Ruth Fuller Mary I.ee Hurt Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Ihc riiion t " nivei ity Histciry Cluh i conipoM ' d of students showing marked ability and intrrc ' t in tlu- sdciiil si ii-ncis. Freshman ina , mi the reecimnienilation nf the sponsors, become members of this nr ani atinn — a privilefje nut planted tlieiii b any other club. This group meets twice each mnntli for llie purpose of becomiiij Intter informed in the fieUl of history. 60 Bradlord, c ' hiUoh. Foiiviil. ' . Fivenv. (iales, H;uiim. K. -ill hi. v. Kuhns. McLeod, Piilce, Kutledge, Kutledsi ' , Warmath. W. A. OWEN LAW CLUB Officers Walter Warmath Prrsiden! EVERETTE Freear I ' ici-PicsiAiiit Mary CJates S, rilary Rice Pierce III Reporter Mr. AM) Mrs. I.. D. Rutledce Sponsors Members Walter Warmath Lekore Fonvtlle Olivia Hamm Mary G.ates Everette Freear Helena McLeod Pemck Cari.tov Rice Pierce, III. Mrs. L. D. Rutledce William Ke.athley George Bradford Mr. L. D. Rutledge Bob Kuhns Irvix Bearden ' The W. A. Owen Law Club is composed of twelve interested and exceptional students in law- together Nvith two faculty sponsors. The club meets bi-monthly in a dinner meeting at which a paper on law is given. This vear the club is studying Carruthers " Historv of the Law Suit, " and a chapter is given at each meeting. 61 Bo.ikei. Biunrtt. L ' .ihn. Konvill. ' . liiinuaons. Hk knuiii. Hunt, Last -r. M.Cak ' li. MfLeod, M. Master Xail.c, Paiic, Pi-ttv, Prim,-. Ri. hards, Putman, RhotlfS. Simpson, Smith, Sunirow, Titsworth, Tilghman, D., Tilghman, W., Wall, Wray. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Ol-FICERS Dixie Tu.ohm. n- Pr,sidrnt M Ri I.OLISK Simpson ' rin-Pirsicliiil Neli. N ' avce Sirrtlitiy-Trrasiiiir AIfmrers Hei.on ' Rucker CviiiKRiNE BooKER Sara v. Richards NiTA Tompkins Low er Helena McLeod Michaei.t.a Cohn Lenore Fonvii.i.e Bobbv Laster Ovauchan Hammons Pauline Shaw ' ircinia Putman Gorilla Chandler Anna Frances Johnson Hazel Williams Fi.ov Wray Wii.DA Tilghman CtERTrude McCaleb Ella Bishop Dixie Tilghman Frances Hickman Dorothi ' Wall Elizabeth McMasiers Martha McGeehee Alice Ware EvEL-i ' N Hunt Mildred Sumrow Nell Nance Lii.A TiTSWORTH Louise Smith Ai.i.ene Parks Ei.oisE Thompson Ileen Bolton Edith Petty Mary Louise Simpson Dorothy Hallinger Mable Terry Sargent Nelle Rhodes Till- Kupliriivyiu ' ;in Litcraii Sia ' ittv va (irnnni fd |aiuiai 19, 11)27. The iiinttci, " ChiK liaiul in hand fur tlie hL- l in Hience, mii -ii-, art, and litrr.ilnri-, " sits forth the ideals Inward » liich the programs are directed. Each spring an annual haiii|Uit is gi en and at this time, Mrs. , . W. Prince, the sncicty ' s patroness, awards a pin to tlu- mosi alnahle niemlier. Ciiliirs: Fink and Siher Flmc,;: Sweet Pea Bell. Buth.i c.nifW H i.U I loun . ulldI ' Hai lell Join sun Lui_ke L cp s-oonan Pilii tk Pattoi RoljIJins S monfc Vanden, Webb, West Will Fingei Yaibi ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Minnie Lee Morris Pn-sidrtu Brownie West J ' ice-Prcsidi-nt Catherine Elliott . . . Secretary-Treasurn- Frances Warmath . . Annie Laurie Scott Miss Claire CSiibert Reporter Marshal Sponsor Minnie Lee Morris Virginia Bartholomew Jean Bell Frances Bradley Verna Mae Brown Catherine Cobb Elizabeth Duncan Helen Edenton Catherine Elliott Wilma Finger Lillian Gallian Cornelia Hughes Addie Jane Hundley Eloise Harrell Minnie Harris Members Annie Louise Johnson Minnie Leeper Katherine Lucky ]iii.i, McCord Sue Alice McCorkle Catherine McKenzie Elizabeth McKinnie Gayi.e Munroe Elizabeth Noonan Iva Lois Patrick Flossie Patton Betsy Robbins Janie Vie Robinson Annie Laurie Scott Irene Scott Hazel Simms Mary Simonton Maye Spigiit Lanier Swain Dorothy Dell Thweatt Imogene Townsend Mary Louise Vanden Francis Warmath Altona Webb Brownie West Hazel Weatherly Frances Williams Audrey Yarbrouch L RY Hunt Marcuerme Skinner The Enonian Literary Society was organized in 1921. The society was named for Miss Ena Williams, who was a former matron of Lovelace Hall. Miss Claire Gilbert is sponsor. Each year, as an incentive for interest, co-operation and work, she gives a medal to the most valuable member. Motto: " Hitch your wagon to a star. " Colors: Pink and Green Adair. Boont-. BouiliP. Brisks, ( ' ...lliiis. Farnsw,,n]i. Flanks. C. Franks. Hawk Jonis Jnrdan. J.jviicr. Maiiit-rs. M,...ks. M.AIilrv. McMlf.-. Odh-. B., OdU. L. Outlaw. Primm. I:i- ks. Uuthdijf. .Sand, r.s. SniiUi. Tvrct. Walker. PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Elizabeth Meeks President Marv Avis Ad. ir Olive Lee Ricks I ' ice-Presidenl Nei.l Averv . . . . Secretary . Treasurer M. RV Avis Aihir Nei.l Averv Ruth Boone Mildred Bourne Nina Bricgs Stella Collins Edna Farnsworth Clarice Franks Mabel Franks Lucy (jonnRicii MEiMBERS Janie Sue Jones Minnie Hicks Virginia Hawkins Lena Sue Jordan Virginia Jovner Mary Farreli. Kee Alma Ruth McAliley Margaret McGee Mary Evelyn Medi.ing Elizabeth Meeks Una Moore Bonnie Dee Odle Lois Odle Olive Lee Ricks Edith Sanders Dora Smith HiLDRETH Smith K. therine Stewart Mary Tyree Bernice Waller Mildred Walker The Palladiaii Literary Society, a society for young women who earnestly strive for culture for cuhure ' s sake, was founded in Henderson, Tennessee, in 1872, and came to Union I ' niver- sity with Dr. G. M. Savage, who furnished the inspiration for its beginning. One might be justifiable in calling this society the spirit behind all literary movements in the university for several decades, as it was the first one to be established on the campus. Each year a metial is given by Mrs. Summar to the girl voted by the society as the most loyal member. Sponsor Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Mollo: Industry, Taste, Wisdom. Flo ' u.er: White Mothei . . . . Mrs. M. M. Summar Colors: Green and White !f CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Herbert Bledsoe President Bertis Campbell I ' ice-Prcsidcnt Wilbur P. Odle Secretary R. C. RvAN Treasurer Shelton ' Carier Sergeant-at-.-lrms C. H. Farnsuortii Faculty Advisor AIembers Jessie Duck John Alexander WiLKiNs Jones Shelton Carter James O ' Neal Bertis Campbell C. A. Riddle R. C. Rvan R. C. ScociN Wilbur P. Odle J. L. Savi.ors Herbert Bledsoe Horace Morton James W. Robinson The Calliopean Literary Society was organized in 1S47. It is one of the oldest organizations of its kind on the Hill. Since its organization, it has ahvavs been active and has done a splendid work along literary lines. The society is a rep- resentation of a select group of students from the student body. ■ " " % H iarnt-tt fan i i :d n Blarkioid. Burum Cobb Loieman colvin. Dyer. Fulls Hailan Hainson Hunt. Keller. K Ro hell A- illi ! Wonllev. Wood. Winso Gatelv. Green. Gilbe ? Lowrv. Newton. On Varmath, ' William. ' ;. ' G. M. SAVAGE LITERARY SOCIETY HiLDON ' Kino . . Stephen- B. Willis Officers . . . , I ' lisidiiit Hob Rochei.l . . . J ' uf-Pi csLiiiii Or. Hal Carier Miss Helen Hunt . . . . G. M. S. Ouit- . . . Secretary Facully .hi-visnr Lawrence Green Clifton Woollev Joe W. James Walter Barnes Bvncm Basden Calvin I,owR Roy E. Harlan Hii.DON King IiMMiE T. Williams Bob Rochell SiEPHEN B. Willis Charles Wingo Clvde Cobb Bob Yeiser Marion Coleman Members Dale Carter J. B. Hester Vernon Dver Seville Borum James A. Wood R. L. Newman, Jr. Lester Elmore Eddie Hicks Joe Ci.app, Tr. Leonard F. Gassawa ' i Walter Warmaiii A. B. Harrison A. C. Kellar, Jr. TlI.CIIMAN NEX r(IN ' . L. Harr Ernest Blackford Herbert Harneit John S. C. wthon G. W. James Leslie Gilbert WooDROw Fuller Haiward Hichfill Elmo Willis Fl.OVD Carringiiin Bob Orr Bertis Fair Dallas L. Hill [oseph p. c0l in James C. Good OFWirr ' iAR The G. M. Savai ' c Literary ScK-iity l grand old man. The society is one iif lln splendid work during the past three ear permanent possession. ' I ' lie G. M. S. has produced ihe grealest lainjnis. It is composed of a repnsentation allied in hiuior ot Dr. George NL Savage, I ' ninn ' s luistanding literary societies on the hill. For its as awarded the Alpha Phi Epsilon Cup as a iinher of deliaters ami orators of an soclcTy on the a select group from the sUkIciii hod . Al.n,-y. Biniu tt r.i " (iK Ihillin liiiiK- c IiAlilv- M FulKlium, Fullei H mimons H ii I ui M lioiiilrt M l,e cm. SkiniuT Kimi iit..ii TiUhmaii TilHhni,iii D Wingo BAPTIST STUDENT UNION OpncrRs Floyd Chaffin " President Charles Wingo [ ' icc-PrrsUint Sally Fulghum Rrcordiiiff Sicretmy WiLDA TiLCHMAN- Corresponding Secretary Roy Earl Harlan ' Treasurer Dean Brooks Reporter Members Dean Brooks Wilda Tilghman Chesier Abney Floyd Chaffin Aaron Simmons Rush McDonald Woodrow Fuller Howard Bennett Anna Frances Johnson Ruth Fuller Charles Wingo Marguerite Skinner Sally Fulghum Mable Franks J. Wilburn Lane Roy Earl Harlan Clarice Franks Oyaughan Hammons Bob Orr Mary Simonton Margaret McGee Dixie Tilghman James Basden This organization is the executive body of all religious groups on the campus. Its membership is composed of officers elected annuall f and one representati e from each religious organization of the university. The outstanding event of the vear was the State Coinentinn held in Memphis, Tennessee. Union was represented by the State President, Voodrow Fuller, besides a large delegation from the student body. Veekly student prayer meetings are sponsored by this organization. One of the cleverest planned and most enjoyed parties of the year was a " Trip Around the World, " an imaginary cruise given at Lovelace Hall. Y O U N G W O M E N BpII. Booker. Boone. Bourne. Brig:gs. S Burnett, Carrington, Collins. Farnsworth. Franks. C. Franks. M.. Fulghum. Uammons, Hawkins. Jones. A U .Tordan. Joyner. Luckt y. Maincis. MrCaUh. X MoGee. Noonan. Odle. B.. OdIe. L.. Outlaw. 1 Park. Patrick. Putiiian. Reid. P.hodes. L Rioe. Riehaids. Sanders, Shaw, 1 Simonton. Simpson, Skinner, Smith. Sumrow, Tilghman, D, A R TilBhman. AV,. Titsworth. Townsend. Wrav- Y 68 um YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY Officers WiLDA TiLGHMAN President Sally Fulghum rice-President Marguerite Skinner Secretary Allene Park Treasurer Mary Louise Simpson Reporter Pauline Shaw Chorister Jean Bell Pianist Mrs. L. B. Matthews Counselor Mrs. Dee E. Rice Faculty Advisor Mrs. J. J. Hurt Y. 11 ' . A. Mother The Young Women ' s Auxiliary has a three-fold purpose: first, to develop a symmetrical Christian voung womanhood ; second, to hind together the young women of this college for world-wide service for Christ and unite them with young women of like interest in other col- leges throughout the world; third, to give instruction in the methods and mission work of the Southern Baptist Convention. Any young woman in the college or on the faculty is eligible to membership. Tile icatchivord: " They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and thev that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever. " Daniel 12:3. Colors: Nile Cireen and White. Hymn: " O, Zion, haste, thy mission high fulfilling " ] f EMBERS Nell Avery Dorothy Ballinger Connie Bass Alice Bell Imogene Bell Jean Bell Ileen Bolton Catherine Booker Ruth Boone Mildred Bourne Nina Briggs D.wv Burnett Ruth Carrington Ai.ta Chambers BiLLiE Champion CoRii.LA Chandler Tane Coleman Stella Collins Dorothy Dill Davis Stacey Davenport Edna Farnsworth Rebecca Forbis Clarice Franks Mabel Franks Sally Fulghum Lillian Gallien Lucy Goodrich Jane Griggs Ovaughan Hammons Virginia Hawkins Minnie Hicks Anna Frances Johnson Annie Louise Johnson Lena Sue Jordan Virginia Joyner Bobby Laster Elizabeth Luckey Katherine Luckey Pauline Mainers Helen Miller Gertrude McCaleb Sue Alice McCorkle Margaret McGee Ina Jane Miller Nelle Nance Kathleen Nelson Elizabeth Noonan Bonnie Dee Odle Lois Odle Sue Odle Thei.ma Odle Edna Earl Outlaw Allene Park IvA Lois P.atrick Edith Petty Virginia Putman Jessie Mae Reid Nelle Rhodes Mrs. Dee E. Rice Sara C. Richards Olive Lee Ricks JANIE Vie Robinson Edith Sanders Mabel Terry Sargent Pauline Shaw Mary Simonton Mary Louise Simpson Zella Sipe Marguerite Skinner Hildreth Smith Dora Smith Louise Smith Maye Spight Katie Stark Katherine Stewart Mildred Sumrow Eloise Thompson Dixie Tii.ghman WiLDA Tilghman LiLA Titsworth NiTA Tompkins Lowery Imogene Townsend Mary Tyree Mildred Walker Hazel Williams Hazel We.atherly Floy Wray Hill Kfll. Wood Wingo LIFE SERVICE BAND ( )l- FiCi:RS D. I.. Hii.i Prcsiiii il Rl Til Carrincton! . Secrrtary and Treasurer J. W. Bass I ' icc-President Zkm.a Sipe Ref ' orter Members J. W. Bass A. L. Bishop Mrs. a. L. Bisho p Seville Borum Ni A Briggs Ruth Carrington Stella Collins Flovd Carrington MiKKiE Lee Devaui.t Mrs. E. C. Cutlipp Clarice Franks Mable Franks Leonard Gassawav Mildred Gifford Leslie Gilbert L. wrence Green Virginia Herri ngton Rachel Herron D. L. Hill Rov LLari.an Clarice Thomason Calvin Lowrv Bill McCord E. W. McKenzie Elizabeth McKinnie V. P. LiTTLEFIELD TiLGHMAN Newton Edith Sanders Zella Sipes Joe Thornton Elsie Gifford Imogen E Townsekd James Wood JiMMiE Williams A ERv Willis Kathleen Nelson Virginia Bari iioi.omew ' erna r E Brown Minnie Harris A. C. Keli.ar Margaret McGee Mary Evelyn Medling Bob Rochei.l Herbert Barnett Annie Louise Johnson Mary Gifford Simpson Daniels The Life Service Band, a leading religious organization founded upon missionary ideals and principles, is composed of students who have definitely decided upon their work for the Master. This group meets every Thursday afternoon to discuss topics of interest and share blessings and sorrows common to each other. Its aim in group study Is " to tighten the hiiiuK of Christian fellowship, hrnaden the kiunvledge of the missionar " tasks and strengthen our (uld-wide ision. " Its aim at work is " tn carry the gospel of Christ tn tlie Inst through teaching, preaching, and distributing gospel literature. Through the courtesy of radio station " WTJS, " the Life Service Band has rendered several programs, gaining liostv of radio friends, thereby moving il local bnundarv to include a wide one. Bariu tt, Barr. Basel n. Bass, Bennett, Clapp. Col in, Cutlipp, Fuller, Farnsw Hicks. Keller, Lewis, Medline. McDonald, Riddle. Rochell, Stubhlefield, Satterwhite, " Wi Wood. ■Wooll ipbell. Cobb, Co Williams. Wi J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY Dewev Stlbblefieid President Herbert Barnett rice-President William Medlinc , Walter U ' arm.ath J. P. COLVIV . . , , . . . . Marshal Clyde Cobb Woodrow Fuller V. L. Barr Howard Bennett A. H. Simmons Charles Jones Calvin Meacham Eddie Hicks James Hester Marvin Wayland Seville Borum Bob Orr Haywood Hayfill Bertis Campbell Joe Clapp Galen Hargrove Dewey Stubblefleld D. L. Hill Rush McDonald Bynum Basden Lawrence E, R. Ba J. P. Colvin Roy Earl Harlan Raymond Jaggars Tillman Newton Othel Morris James Basden Leslie Gilbert Walter Warmath A. C. Keller J. W. Bass Herbert Barnett O. C. Markham R. L. Newman, Jr. Floyd Chaffln Bertis Fair Andy Minardi Joe James David Satterwhite L. R. Fieldson A. B. Harrison Bob Rochell A. L. Bishop James AVood , Secretary Treasurer Clifton Woolley Leonard Gassaway Noble Warren E. C. Cutlipp William Medling Avery Willis E. W. McKenzie Coy Riddle Jones Lewis Robert Scogin Jewel Hart Ernest Blackford Jimmie Williams R. C. Rvan Dr G. M. Sav Rev. H. C. Cox Barney Flowers Dr. L. B. Matthe Dr. I. N. Penick Prof. C. H. Farm Pr. i B. Williai Since This organization is one of the oldest as well as one of the most efhcient in I ' ni its organization in 1877 it has held a distinct place in the school. The purpose of the society is to better train the young ministers how to meet problems of life, church, denominational, and personal. In each weekly meeting great fundamentals of Chris- tianity are discussed, which make the club of inestimable value to the members. Southern Baptists are greatly indebted to the J. R. Graves Society for the men it has given ihem. 71 LEST WE FORGET Katie Stark j. p. colvin Editor Business Manager Staff Helen Miller Bob Kuhns . . , JiMMiE Hurt Penick Carlton Max Roy Earl Thompson LiLA TiTSWORTH Ed. Terry Katherine Stewart Joseph W. James Walter Barnes Howard Baldridge T. Q. Smith Olivia Hamm Assistant Editor Associate Editor Sports Editor Humorous Editor Assistant Humorous Editor Assistant Humorous Editor Snapshot Editor . Assistant Snapshot Editor Fine Arts Editor . . Religious Editor . Assistant Religious Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor The beginning of the year found the Editor and her staff in a frenzy of worry and excitement concerning the success of this — the twenty-second edition of the Lest We Forget, Yearbook of Union University. Although the work was hmited to a few, the annual was only made pos- sible by the splendid cooperation and help of the faculty and students. Each year the Editor and Business Manager are chosen from a group of capable students selected by the Publications Governing Board. CARDINAL AND CREAM Howard C. Bennett Editor-in-Chief JiMMiE Hurt Business Manager Staff Roy Earl Harlan Assistant Editor WooDROw Fuller Assistant Editor Charles Wingo Religious Editor Casey Elliott Sports Editor Walter Warmath Joke Editor J. Wilburn Lane Feature Editor Rush McDonald Feature Editor Howard Baldridge Feature Editor Helen Miller Feature Editor Irvin Bearden Feature Editor The Cardinal and Cream is a bi-weekly newspaper published by the students of Union University. Howard Bennett, editor, with the cooperation of the staff, made each issue of the paper interesting, colorful, and representative. In the capacity of business manager, Jimmie Hurt made the paper possible by filling his allotted space with good advertisements. The editor and business manager are elected under the supervision of the Pub- lications Governing Board. The Board is composed of students from each class and faculty advisors. The student body is proud of the publication and the efficient way in which the editor and business manager with their competent staff hive controlled the paper. Matth.- ' ws, Muiiih. Full.-T, H;i DEBATING COUNCIL Ofkicers WOODROW FlI.I.KR Plisulillt Howard C. Bewett I ' uc-Pris ' utinl Fi,ORi: ci-: Miri ' IIEi ' SicrrUiry Dr. I.. U. Maiihews Coaili Memisers Dr. L. B. Matthews Kddie Hicks Florence Murphev ]. B. Hester Stephen Willis W ' oodrow Fuller . ' . II. Simmons Howard Bennett Wii p.i KN Lane Rin E arle Harlan J . P. CorAiN This cnuniil i innipd t ' d (it tlu- vai it teams and tlidse iiiteresteil in making; tlu- team in future years. Weekly meetiiiK ' TTc liciil for discussion and debate. This jear the teams, Harlan and Fuller on th? negative, and Bennett and ( " nlvin on tlie affirmative, won victories over such schools as Southwestern, Ole Miss, Howard. Sewanee. C ' uni- herland. Miss. State, Auburn, Centre, Millsaps, ( ' nlver ity of Chattanooga. Carsun-Newnian, and East Tennessee Teachers. They won second place in the I ' ennessee State Inurnanu lit, and tliird place in the Mid-South Tournainent at Con vay, Ark. Colvin, Beiniett, and Harlan should he even more successful next ear. This is the first time that this school or any other sch.ml wnn ioo% of nmrc than rift debates. Fuller won first place in individual debating and oratory. Cnl in wnn fir t place in after-dinner speaking at the Tennessee Tournament. CARDINAL KEY CLUB Officers Max Rov PrcsHint WoODROW Fl I.I ER rice-Prcsidcnt Imogene Bei.i Secretary Members Max Rov Sali.v Fulghum Wii.da Tii.chman Mary Johnson Mary Gates Walter Warmath Carroll Ijams Floyd Chaffin Dean Brooks Roy Earl Harlan Imogene Bell Woodrow Fuller Bob Orr Dorothy Dhj, Davis J. P. Colvik Mr. Russell Reeii, Spnnsur One of the cnit tandini; orjjanizaticins (in the campus i tlie Car linal Key Cliib. c.rganizeii 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 fifteen students elected because of their outstanding interest in for- warding any project sponsored by the school — athletic or otherwise — one faculty adviser, includ- ing the cheer leaders, elected by the student body. The " hello " campaign, the Southwestern football game parade, and the Freshman Handbook are the major projects put over by the club this year. The club ' s motto is " Union first! Winning or losing — Union first! " MRS. ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE DIRECTOR of the CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, who is the Director of the Conservatory of Music, Union University, is a brilliant Pianist and a teacher of widely recognized ability. She is a great inspiration to her followers. Mrs. Prince has studied extensively in both America and in Europe. She is an organist of note and has been the organist at the First Baptist Church since her resi- dence in Jackson. She has meant much to the musical development of Jackson and occupies an enviable position among artists of the South. Mrs. Prince is an active member of the MacDowell Club of Jackson and is the Choral Chairman of the Tennessee Federation of Music Clubs. Many of her students have won first honors in the contests sponsored by this organization. MABEL TERRY SARGENT MUSIC MAJOR Miss Sargent is quite musical. Her play- ing is appealing — good tone, technique and artistry mark her as an outstanding pianist. MISS VIRGINIA SHORT Director of Public School Music— Glee Club Although one of the newest additions to the faculty, she has endeared herself to the hearts of Union students by her personal charm and by her innate musical ability. Her work in the Public School Music Department has helped many inter- ested students to prepare themselves for the mu sical as well as the academic phase of teaching. Many favorable comments have been accorded her, giving evidence to her splendid work with the Glee Clubs. GIRLS " SEXTETTE The Union University ' s Girls ' Sextette is considered one of the most outstanding musical organizations of its kind in West Tennessee. They have enjoyed considerable publicity by singing before both social and religious organizations. These programs have been given at Brownsville, Humboldt and other surrounding towns as well as lo- cally. Although Mrs. Ruth Fuller is the only original member remainmg from last year, the vacant places have been ably filled with new voices. This year the Sextette is composed of Misses Dorothy Dill Davis and Nell Avery, first soprano; Misses Mary L. Simpson and Altona Webb, second soprano; Mrs. Ruth Fuller and Miss Ovaughn Hammons, alto, and Eloise Harrell, accompanist. ' GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB liROWMK Wkst Piisidinl Mary Louise Sivipson J ' iev-Prcsidtnt OvAUGHX Hammons Sctlitary Annie Laurie Scon Reporter AIi:.mi!i:rs Elizabeth McKinmf Verna Mae Brown Minnie Harris Virginia Bartholomew Mary Simonton Altona Webb Francls Williams Gayle Munroe Mary Louise Simpson Catherine Ei.i.iorr Flossie Patton Ruth Carrincton Mallie Newman Brownie West Martha McGeeHee Helen Edenton Ruth Fuller OvALiCHN Hammons Dorothy Pill Davis Nell Avery Annie Laurie Scott Betsy Rorrins Davy Burnett MALE GLEE CLUB Walter Warmath President John Gatei.v I ' lcc-Fresidfrit Clifton- Woollev ■ Si-aelnry Rush McDoxald Reporter Ed Terry Allen Truex J. T. WlLLLAMS j. p. rukavina Gerald Craig EVERETTE FREEAR Rush McDonald Meairhrs Chesier Abnev Joe Thornton Walter Warmath Clifton Woolley Dale Carter J. L. S.- YL0RS J. B. Hester H.AYWARD HiCHFILI. Otis Mangum Lee Rush D.avtd Stanfil Irvin Bearden John Gaielv Wilson Blackwood Ernest Blackford Louis Reitzammer Joe James William Keatiiley MISS MARY GLENN PHILLIPS DIRECTOR OF SPEECH DEPARTMENT Miss Phillips 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- western; has been Director of Speech and Dramatics at Westlake School for Girls, Los Angeles, California; had special study under Mrs. Paul Rew, playwright of U. S. C. faculty; had private classes with Mrs. Elvie B. Willard of Boston, Massachusetts. Scene from " Come Out of the Kitchen. " 80 ALPHA PHI EPSILON l onorary LitiKiry mil Dihutin frii irnity Founded at Atlanta, GccJigia, April 29, 1918 Colors: Garnet and Green Floiver: Red Rose Officiiil Piihlicalion: Garnet and Green, J. H. W ' eiland, Jr., Editor The aim of this fraternity is not primarily social, fnit intellectual; literary, especially to pro- mote in the literary societies a health) rivalry i[i debating aiid delivering original orations in the use of good English and in the cnltivation of a taste for pure literature. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Establisluui January 2y, lQ2y pRATRES IX PacLLTATE Dr. C. B. Williams Miss Hazel Ellis Dr. L. B. Matthews Prof. Clyde Farnsworth Howard Bennett Carroll Ijams WooDROw Fuller Fratres in Uxiversitate Ruth Fuller J. P. COLVIN Stephen Willis Pledge wilburn lane Charles Wingo Roy Harlan Floyd Chaffin Barflelil, Barnes. Bi ' iinett. Bradfoitl, Brooks, fade. Caiiton. Cawthon. Elston. Erwin. EubanUs. Fitts. Freeman. Ijams. Jam ,=!. J.. Jame.s. Jone.s. Keathley, Kuhu.s. l.aniei ' . Littlr. Millei-. Myer.s. i9 ifif Roy. liusli. Skilc TENNESSEE ETA OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 82 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Foumlcd at tin; rni er ity of Alabama, March 9, 1S56 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower: Violet Noble Lrsi.ie Devotie t0h b. rudulph FouXDIiRS Joux W. Kerr Nathan- E. Cockrell Wade Foster Abn ' er Pattox Samuel Dennis Thomas C. Cook Piibl ' uaiion: The Rccnrd, Lauren S. Foreman, Editor TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER Eslablislicd jSs7 Puhinalion: The Lion ' s Roar Frater IX Faclltate Prof. Fred Hicks W. Walter Warmath Howard C. Bewkit H. Penick CARi.roN Joe a. Freeman George T. Bradford Leslie R. Brooks FrATRES IX UxnERSITATE (]I tSS of IQJj DeWLIT ' L R Clasi of 1036 C. Carroll Ltams Bob Kuhns SlIOWSE M. M l ERS Class of 1937 E. WooDROw Elston Wll.IlAM T. FiTTS WlLLLAM KeATHI.EV J. Lw Rov David Earl Stewart Herron Varbrol ' gh William J. Lanier Fred F. Newman John i. cawthon roy earl harlan uebb barfield John ernin Otis skiles ■waiter barnes John alexander joe James Pledges jne ihornton bob " eiser louis reitzamiiior william reitzammer g. w. James paul henderson freddie miller rice pierce Iloyd ramer billv stone ed terry allan truex u. a. tull pete Williams fred young James h. cade bond harvey little wilkins jones Bastlen. Baldridge. Ben-yhill. Brooks. Butler. Colc3, Chaffin. Duncan. Davis, Fuller, Guy, HighfiU. Hurt, Hamilton, Hundley. House. Hicks. Hale. Johnsey. Johnson. Kelley. Kilzer, Lewis. Lane, Luckey. Luckey. E. Lifsey. Lett. Morton, Orr. Pope. Peeler. Savage. Stublilefield. Thompson. Thompson. R.. Thompson. E., Willi.s. AVright. Burk.s. Hurt, Reed. f $ ' 9 % ? » ' V? • vy mM M BETA TAU OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA 84 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Fduiuiid at ' irgl]ii;i Military Institute, Septcmlier ii, 1865 Colors: Sk Blue and Old Gold Floii-er: White Tea Rose FOUXDERS Otis A. Glazebrook Ai.frei5 Marshai.i, Erskixe M. Ross Publication: The Alpha Tau Omega Palm, Frank VV. Scott, Editor BETA TAi; CHAPTER Estahlislird February jg, iSqs Dr. G. M. Savage Prof. Reid Davis Fr.ATRES IX F.ACULTATE Dr. C. W. Davis Prof. Russell Reed Lester Wright JiMMiE Hurt Howard Baldridge Freeman Luckev EnwARD Peeler Fr.ATRES in Uxiversit.ate Class of igj Albert Kellev Dewey Stubblefiei.d WooDROw Fuller Floyd Chaffin ' Class of igj6 Fred Lowerv Em MET! GUI ' Class of iQSy Dean Brooks Harmon- Duncan- Harrv Hurt Francis Thompson Wilson Blackwood Leighman Berrvhi harvard pope jack king ernest mullins vilburn lane norman hale tasso sharp david rice a. h. simmons glen Johnson paul kilzer bob orr fate lett buddj ' perry Pledges norman burks t. q. smith fred lewis rny thompson elmo willis James rozzell James basden robert lifsey johnny bryant Chester abney harry johnsey andv house williani hundley roy butler con hamilton fred cole william wright eddie hicks eugene luckey James rohinson James Stevenson earl thompson hayward highfill horace morton j. p. colvin Bell. Bell. J.. Booker, Boone Duncan. EdenI Elliott. Elrod. Hardin, Hamm. Hammons. Harrell, Hundley. Hunt, E. Hunt, M., Hurt, Johnson. Lecpcr. Miller, Morris. MrLeod. MfGeehee. Munroe, Patton. Prince, Rhodes. Richards, Robbins, Rucker. Shaw. Simpson. Stark. Titsworth. Vanden. Warmath. Webh. Williams, YarbrouKh. UPSILON OF CHI OMEGA 86 CHI OMEGA Fouiulctl at the Inivi-rsitv iif Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansa April 5, 1S95 Colors: Cardinal anil Straw Flower: P " OL. ' NnERS JOBEI.LE HOLCOMB AlICE CaREV SiMONDS In ' a Mae Boles Jean Vin-cekiiei,ler Dr. Charles Richardson ' Publications " The Eleusis, " Christelle Ferguson, Editur " The Mystagogue " Cliaplrr Piibliialion: ' Ihe Hon-Hoo LJPSILOX CHAPTER Estahlislicd !gO- --i()ii. licistahlislifd IQ24. SORORES IX FaCLLTATE Miss Claire Gilbert Mrs. M. M. SuiVimar Mrs. Mabel Hardin Mrs. A. V. Prince White Carnatii Alice Bell OnviA Hamm Minnie Lee Morri: Evelyn Hunt SoRORES IX UxnER.SiT.ATE Class of IQ3S A ETON A Webb Mary Lee Hurt Katie Stark Mary G.ates NiTA Tompkins LowER-i Helen Miller Mary Louise Simpson Irene Scott Eloise Thompson Helon Rucker Eloise Harrell Helena McLeod Lenore Fowtlle Elizabeth Duncan Class of iQj6 WiLDA TlI.CH.VIAN Class of IQS7 Mary Louise ' anden Anna Frances Johnson Mary Hunt Annie Laurie Scott Catherine Booker Marion J. Ei.rod Lila Titsworth Pauline Shaw Cornelia Hughes ' ILMA Finger dixie tilghman addie jane hundley ovaughan hammons ruth boone frances varinath mildrcd sumrnw Plehges martha mcgeehee jean bell minnie lecper betsy robbins .gavie niunroe frances williams hclen edenton Catherine eiliott dorothy dell thweatt audrey yarbrough nelle rhndes sara Catherine richards flossie patton Bartholomew. Bill Bolton. Brown. Coleman. Davis. Ellis, Forbis. Fulghum. Full! r, Hunt. G.. Hunt. M. Hunt. H.. Iliitl.-v. Harris, Johnson. Johnson. Joynri-. Mc-Cord, McKinni.-, McKenzie, Metlllnt;, Murphey, Outlaw. Park, Rice, Robinson. Sart ' i-nt. Simonton, Skinner. Skinner. M.. Spight, Stewart. Townsend, West. ZETA GAMMA in-- u ZETA GAMMA FouniU ' d at rnion I ' liiver ity, March i6, iy32 Colors: Blue and Silver White Ro5e Bud Sarah Ei.ston Naomi Mvnatt Elizabeth Sliman Elias Sara Patrick Charter Members Hazei. Iu.i.is ViRciN ' iA Harris Katherin ' e Moore Martha McCia ' re Blanche Young Eloine N. Vaughn- Annie Dee Rice Davis Marv L. S. Warren SoRURES IX FaCL LTATE Miss Onnie Skinner Miss Helen Hunt Miss Hazel Mrs. Dee Rice Miss Marv G. Phillips Ellis SoRORES IN ' I ' XIXERSITATE Class of I (J 3 5 Ruth Fuller Mariiia Hunt Imogene Bell Jane Coleman Ruth Ellis Nell Averi DoROTHV Dill Davis Florence Murphev Allene Park M Bi E Terr Sargent Class of igjd Rebecca Forbis Marv Johnson Elizabeth Luckev Clarice Tiiomason Class of IQS7 Sai.lv Fulgiium Bii 1. McCoRi) Alta Chambers Frances Walden Arlvnx Holland Katiierine Stewari Brownie ' Esi marguerite skinner imogene townsend ileen bolton maye spight mary simonton katherine luckev Pledges verna inae brown iri;inia barthnlomev niinnie Harris janie vie robinson katherine mckenzie edna earl outlaw -irginia jnyner annie louise Johnson clizabeth mckinnie niary evelyn medling inez hatley grace hunt martha ellis Patronesses Mrs. Harry Hudson Mrs. Jud Kimbrough Mrs. I. B. Ticrett Mrs. R. S. Brown c ma cMatcr O Alma Mater, our ajfections 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 ojfspririg ' s plighted vov ! Firmer and truer may we be than now. Memory fondly Imgers, 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 vjander 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 he thy name. m — I Thi« tovter filletl «»ith nat n «o bold Their secrets, lo%es, and memories hold. n WEARERS OF THE U Miss Al.TONA ' ebb " l " Club Oui ' i-ii — JQS4- QS5 " U " CLUB Officers Lester Wright • Presidt-nt Glekn Harwooi) I ' ice-Presidcnl Fate Lei i Secri-tary-Tit-asurer ExECUTi ' E Committee R. L. Ammoks Jack King Francis TiiOiVipsoM Members BciDnv Perry Ernest Mullins John Rukavina De ' ht r Glen Johnson John Alexander Norman Hale Francis Thompson Fred Lewis Albert Kellev Jack King Lester Wright Harlie Horne Fate Lett Raymond Phillips Norman Burks Bishop Arnold Fred Lou erv M. C. JovNER Gerald Craig David Rice R. L. Ammons De ov Graham Glenn FLarwood RosiE Armstrong Hubbard Trimm The " L " Club is an important part of the athletic activities of Union University. This club established by the members of the 1933-34 football team has upheld the original purpose of fostering clean and fair sportsmanship and of serving as hosts to visiting athletic teams. The honor of being " U " Club Queen was bestowed upon Miss Altona Webb for the year 1934-35. Each year the club fosters the intra-murals and presents a blackface minstrel during the spring quarter. Coach A. H. IIoi.i.incsworih Alhlclic Dimtiir of I ' liimi L ' ni-viisily Cw.ViS Fki: .Isshlanl C run It FOOTBALL RESUME 134 I ' liion rniver it - Bulldug gridiit-rs who have carried the heights. It is a record to which lioth players atid coaches Six victories, four defeats and That is the score card for the r Cardinal and Cream colors to ne ' may well point with pride. The pigskin season was ushered in the night of Septemher 21 with the Bulldogs takin a 6 to o victory over the Bethel College Corporals. Jupiter Pluvius turned the gridiron into a virtual quagmire, which made the ball all hut impossible to handle. Bishop Arnold scored the lone touchdo vn in the third period on a pass from Raymond Phillips. Hubbard Trimm had placed the ball on the five-yard line to pave the way for the score. The 6-0 score hardly indicates the margin by which the Bulldogs outplayed the Mississippi Valley Conference champs for the host team counted 10 first downs and blanked their opponents. The Bulldogs next journeyed 3,000 miles to record a 32 to 6 triumph over the University of Mexico in an internaticjnal contest. The report of this colorful contest appears elsewhere in this publication. I ' nion ' s warriors made it three straight wheti they surprised even their most ardent admirers with an 18 to o victory over Tennessee Polytech October 5. Rosie Armstrong, John Alexander, and Cierald Craig crossed the paying stripe, but the long runs of John Pechonick were largely responsible for the honors. The game was recorded in S. I. A. A. annals. The fourth game of the season brought the first defeat when the Middle Tennessee Tutors entertained the Bulldogs by taking the lion ' s share of a 6 to o score. Some 4,000 fans saw the Cardinal and Cream team in what was its most mediocre showing of the year. I ' nion remained 0[i the small end of the scores when Spring Hill journeyed to Jackson Octo- ber 19 and emerged on the preferred end of a 6 to 2 count. The Bulldogs registered 12 first downs to six for the Badgers, but these went to naught when the final whistle was sounded. The fourth victory of the season was in order October 26 when the West Tennessee Tutors performed under the arc lights. Ernest Mullins and John Alexander did the coimtlng for a 13 to 6 victory which returned the Bulldogs to the win coluniii and a creditable position in the conference race. Anion ' s moleskin performers battled gamely on Kentucky soil Init a superior Murrav State attack sent them home with a stinging 19 to o defeat. It was Murrav ' s game frnm the second ([uarter to the final gun with their touchdowns coming on long rims despite beautiful defen ive play by Union. The lone deadlock of the season resulted in the rnlon-T.ouislana College game at .Mexandria November 10. The Hue Long state team swept the Bulldogs off their feet in the first cpiarter onl to have them retaliate in the third chapter with John Pechonick doing th- scoring. An 94 ■ f -i: vhich enalty thwarted the " Alabama Special " anrecorded touchdown in the last minute off-side pe went for of pla3 ' . Union was back in the victory stride when they defeated the Hattiesburg Teachers on foreign soil November 17. It was a 26 to 6 triumph with Rosie Armstrong, Ernest MuUins, Bishop Arnold and DeVoy Graham crossing un- der the uprights. In addition to a beautiful offensive demonstration, the Bulldogs won the praise of sports scribes by their strong defensive play. Southwestern ' s Lynx, who seem to hold a jinx over the Bulldogs, smothered the Jackson warriors under a 20 to o count in the final conference game of the year on Novem- ber 24. It was a case of one good team against one just a little better, with the Lynx ruling the field after the first quarter. The final touchdown came late in the game when Union made a reckless attempt to score via the aerial route only to have the pigskin iiitercepted and car- ried for a touchdown. The Bulldogs hung up their moleskins with a 7 to 6 victory over Lambuth College December 8 while the mer- cury was well below the freezing point. John Alexander scored for Union after a beautiful run by Bishop Arnold. The game was a rather pathetic way to end a highly creditable season, for Inion vas doped to win by a comfortable margin. From September 21 to December 8 the Bulldogs wrote a gridiron history worthy of the institution which they represented. Six victories against four defeats is a record of which any school may well be proud. This is the second year that Union ' s football team has had student managers. Playing probably the hardest posi- tions on the team, they have handled it in fine style. Bill Reiizwimer, Fred Low er Slndint Manaijirs ViAR, Lewis, Carter, Thompson, Kilzer, Baraca, Lynch, Garrison, Burks, Berrihii.i, Trim.vi, MuLLiNs, Phillips, Johnson, Graham, D., Perry, Hale, Graham, J., Horne, Jovner, Arm- strong, O., Alexander, J., Craig, Rukavina, Arnold, King, Pechonick, Lett, Wright, Kelly, Ammons. VARSITY PLAYERS DEVCY GRAHAM A good defensive back with lots of drive on the offense. LESTER WRIGHT (Senior) Always gave his best for the Bull Dogs. Good luck, Pesty. RAYMOND PHILLIPS Good passer, hard runner and vi- cious tackier. NORMAN HALE Still has his love troubles, but is a good offensive guard. BUDDY PERRY Made few bad passes, but won ' t make any more if he can pass in the classroom. JOHN RUKAVINA When there is such life and pep you find a good head. HARLIE HORNE Willing to play any position as long as he was an asset to the team. ALBERT KELLEY (Senior) Never will be forgotten the game he played against Murray. DEWITT VIAR (Senior) A pass defense center if there ever was one. - i;- VARSITY PLAYERS FRANCIS THOMPSON Only 140 pounds, but it is all mm when it comes to blocking. GERALD CRAIG Fast and shifty — a little confident, but Craig will go to town. JOE B. GRAHAM Rangey, tough tackle — ask his op- ponents. ODIS ARMSTRONG Catchy — passes are his specialty, just throw them and Rosy will do the rest. M. C. JOYNER Little but rugged and tough to handle. GLEN JOHNSON Will long be remembered for the Alabama special pass. NORMAN BURKS Is a whole line in himself when he really wants to play. FRED BARAGA Seldom seen — but a good defensive guard. SHELTON CARTER A fear of none — no matter how big or how tough. 97 VARSITY PLAYERS R. L. AMMONS Silent hut always fighting. He can he counted on in a pinch. BISHOP ARNOLD Best in the open field, a good punt returner and likes the game. JOHN ALEXANDER Hard blocking, hard fighting, and good running back from Arkansas. ERNEST MULLINS A good defensive end and can be counted en to do his best all the JACK KING Wrong sided, but a hard runner and always for the Bull Dogs. HUBBARD TRIMM Fast and shifty with a lot of drive. FATE LETT Best punter in S. I. A. A. JOHN PECHONICK A hard driving, fast little back. n THE BULLDOGS ' TRIP TO MEXICO Union University ' s 1934 Bulldog c-levtn boasts one of tlie longesr football trips ever made by a United States team and one which will probably stand as a record for the local institution. The Bulldogs journeyed to Mexico City to capture their second vic- tory of the season in as colorful a gridiron contest as any ticket agent could ask. Coach A. B. Hollingsworth, Assistant Calvin Frey, President John Jeter Hurt, 22 players and three visitors boarded a special Pullman car in Jackson on the morning of September 2 for the 6,000-mile trip. The Bulldogs moved into Mexico City the morning of September 27 to be feted for two days and acclaimed the greatest squad ever to perform in the city. Numerous entertainments were cancelled by Coach Hollingsworth that the squad might work out twice daily under the strange climatic conditions. However, a reception at the American Em- bassy with Ambassador Josephus Daniels as host, and another at th? University of Mexico were crowded into the full program. The Bulldogs wrote their chapter in international football history with a 32 to 6 victory over the Mexican team September 29. . ' mbas- sador Daniels was among the 10,000 spectators who witnessed the con- test. Jack King was the first to cross the pay stripe for Union. Bishop Arnold circled left and about mid-way of the period for a 20-yard gain and the second touchdown. Hubbard Trimm hit the line for the extra point. " Peaches " Pechonick dashed 40 yards for the third marker late in the period where a 19 to o lead was recorded and Coach Hollings- worth ordered the offense to cease its embarrassment of the foreign team. Andreani was the lone Mexican to score, his touchdown coming in the third period offer a Union fumble within the shadows of the goal posts. Gerald Craig and Bishop Arnold counted touchdowns in the final quarter with the latter converting for an extra point. R. L. Ammons served as team captain for the game. Players making the trip were: DeWitt Viar, Buddy Perry, Norman Hale. Lester Wright, Albert Kelley, Harlie Home, Joe Graham, R. L. Ammons, Norman Burkes, M. C. Joyner, Rosie Armstrong, Ern;st Mullins, Francis Thompson, Hubbard Trimm, DeVoy Graham, Jack King, Raymond Phillips, Gerald Craig, Bi-hop . ' rnold, John Pechnnick, John Alexander, and Fate Reed Lett. Visitors were Harr Hurt, team manag r, Jim Stratton, aiid John Hurt, sports editor of T ir Jackson Sun Harry Hl ' rt Iliisin, s Manatji Mexic.w Offici.als Greet the Bulldogs VARSITY BASKETBALL (riitun-s appear iin Page 100.) ODIS ARMSTRONG All-Ciinferfiice player. Spi-.kilty — lullow-ui. shots aiul taking the l.all oft of lUtensivt- baokl.oard. High s.ore man. ODELLE LAMBERT Hanill s the hall on llo- pivot equal to a pi-ofe.ssional. NELSON VANDIVER Poison to Hie defense with liis left-hand shots. DEVOY GRAHAM FRED LEWIS BISHOP ARNOLD Small, hut had lots of Hglit. PAUL KILZER GLEN JOHNSON Long ' shot ai-list. (I ' irtiirfs appear t»n I ' affe KU.) RAYMOND PHILLIPS Excellioit floor man lmpio ed lot.s. SHOWSE MYERS FRANCIS THOMPSON BASKETBALL RESUME FOR 1934 Aside from offering interesting material over which math students may labor, basketball score books reveal little if anything about the location for individual honors. A player may be the main cog in the passing attack, have the speed to cover the floor with a blanket against all shots and to remove every wild toss from the back-board. Yet, the score book will develop none of these accomplishments. Quite infrequently the best player may trail the entire club in offensive honors. With these apologies, we delve into the Union basketball history for 1935 and emerge with our findings. There is no spirit on our part to say that the leaders in offensive honors were not the stars of the Union quintet. Our sole motive is to leave a portion of the blessings for those gentlemen whose names appear down in the list and were yet valuable members of a great Cardinal and Cream team. First let us record the fact that Union scored 755 points in 19 games to their opponents 674. This is an average of 36 points per game and equiv- alent to almost one per minute. There can be no doubt but that Union boasted a strong offensive club for the 1935 campaign. Rosie Armstrong, the ace center and forward, topped the team with 213 points for his season ' s work. " Doc " Vandiver, the one-hand wizard, was second with 166. The records, irrespective of the amount of time played, follow: FIELD GOALS Armstrong 90 ' andiver 73 draliam 49 . rmstni[ig Ciraham . ' anciiver I.ambtrt 47 Johnson 23 . 49 Lewis 13 13 FREE THROWS , 33 Kil cr 16 . 22 l.anihcrt 15 . 20 Johnson II Lev TOTAL POINTS -Armstrong 213 l.anihcrt ' aniiiver 166 JohiiMin Ciraham 120 Kiber Lewis 36 FREE THROW PERCENTAGE lohnson 61 .Armstrong Wandiver 60 Lewis Lambert 60 Craham Kilzer 4 ' FOULS COMMITTED Kil er ifi I-ewis lolinson 23 C ' .raham 27 i.amhert 33 Wandiver 39 Armstrong 51 34 BASKETBALL-1935 Union University baskt-tt ' crs hung up a 1935 record which remains as a high goal for future teams to shoot at and one which will probably be unequalled for sev- eral years to come. Twelve S. I. A. A. ictories in 18 games, plus two non-conference triumphs, represents the realization of success within themsehes. Hut the Bulldog quintet did more than that, for eight of those victories were registered on foreign courts. The record, third among the teams in Mississippi, Louisiana and Tennessee, won the Cardinal and Cream boys a berth in the annual tournament. Only eight teams from the 4(i-odd schools makuig up the conference are permitted to participate in th.- tournament. Union liad the misfortune to draw Mdl- saps in the second round, therefore bowed gracefully to the Mississippi school and watched them roar on to the S. I. A. A. championship. At least one thing should be jiointed out in presen- tation of the season ' s record. I ' our of those se en de- feats were sustained on a journey into Louisi,-ma, where Union was tra eling a|ipr()xiniately 2 )( miles per day and then playing basketball at night. The Bulldogs began clicking with the second game of the season, gathered momentum as the season ad- vanced and enjoyed U) consecutive ictories before they journeyed into the " Kingfish " state to drop four straight contests. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1935 Ian. Opix.iunt liiimi 4. Murray State Teachers 52; 25 8. West Tenn. Teachers . . 23; 53 y. Howard College. . . ■ 33; 30 10. Howard College . . . . 23; 39 15. Western Kv. Teachers . • 33 ; 25 Bowling Green 16. T. P. 1 31; 32 CoolvevMle 17. Cumberland University . . 31; 51 Lebanon 18. Middle Tenn. Teachers . 30; 3, ' ) Murfreesboro 19. Sewanee 16 ; 28 22. West Tenn. Teachers . . 31; 4s Jackson 29. Howard College . . . . 24; 27 Biiming-ham 30. Howard College . . . • 31; 37 Birming-ham I ' ch. 2. Murray State Teachers . 45; 48 Jackson 8. Southwestern 29; 54 Jackson 14. Southwestern 21 ; 32 Memphis iv La. Polvtechnic . . . . 41 ; 34 Riiston I ' l. I. a Pnhtechnic 36; 27 I ' liisl.in iS. I. a. College 36; 34 Piii.ville 19. La. Normal 52; 28 Natchitoches 20. La. Southwestern . . . . 31 ; 34 Lafayette 22. Middle Tenn. Teachers . 29; 36 Jackson S. . A. A. Tournament Millsaps 4 ' ; 25 Coach ¥re , Rohinson, Smuip, G LucKEv, Box, Hurt, H., Thompson " Jenn ' ixcs, Morton ' , Jones, C, FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD the 1(1 m.Tterial or-;, tlic Freshman Basketball team w n this uroup for the varsity next year. Following the foDtsteps rent of their games. Theri The players are: Charles Jones — shows promise of good varsity material. LLOVt) Ramer — a fast break man and good shot. James Robinson — good jumper and is a good shot. James Rozelie — when he is right, he is good for 15 points. Gerald Smith — a stellar guard. Elbert Ke.athi.ev — a good guard with a good eye for the basket. Eugene Luckev — a good shot and a hard worker. AuBERr Burch — tall and rangy — another year and he will be ready for Roy Thompson — fast and small — a good floor man. Jewell Hart — a good center for his height and a good follow-up man. Pascal Box — entered late — good for next year. Evan Jennings — a good field shooter. Horace Morton — a fast breaker and a good shot. Freshm.ax 11 sketb. ll Schedule Mn Nankapon 22 Pinson High 22 Jackson Independents 14 Malesus Independents 24 Jackson High 25 Jackson Independents 14 Freed-Hardeman .... 26 Murray 29 Southwestern 32 All-Stars 24 Nankapoo 32 Southwestern 41 West Tennessee Teachers 21 Bradford 16 103 Union 30 Union 40 Union 12 Union 38 Union 24 Union 22 Union 19 Union 18 Union 26 Union 33 Union 26 Union 38 Union 42 Union 33 CHEER LEADERS Carroi.i, I.iAMs Rin Eari. Hari.av UNION SONGS If (11 siiu a Sony both lnud and long J praise our Alain .Mater dear, O I ' nion U. our f leil( e to you Is of eternal loyalty. We voiv to love and honor thee. No matter ivhere ' er ire may he I lere ' s to the (cardinal and (Jreaai, Loni) may our colors stream, O Union Uj ice are idl for you. Fight, fight, fight, for dear old Union II ith heart and hand noiv ue ' ll t:in for thee. Oh zee u-ill fight, fight, fight, for .-llnia Mater On to victory we ' re inarching. Foes shall hend their knee before us .Ind pay their homage to power so great So l( t us send out a chicr and banish all fear II hile ue are fightuiq hard for Union U. .i c! Union! .lye! Bull Dogs! Aye! Aye! Union Bull Dogs! U-N-UO-N! U-N-I-O-N! U-N-I-O-N! Union! Union! Uni HOME rfOI OllK HOr E In lBai« H«»U ' «o IBi« qi9 ' t« are stuucB if. lJnle»» you took — ni4 n cun°t b« eau4jlad. Mi%% I. E C E EE I. Mu t B« 4iu(itiu! (9 id ii " mr, " :: ' z:r7 ' " : " ' : " z z:::::: " ::: ::::. ' " :;™ ' ™™::: ' " ' :zzr ' . " zz:: " z.izzz ' ™ I-HI 1 ■ w| |H w jjUpi ■ H lill H pp mA RHp- { I H H HhF ' " ;.-: |l ■ II 1 j 1 1 1 H|Srr : ' Z ' ,:. ' j... ' i :::.;:;:::.:.:::::;:: ' :::::z: ' ::z. :::zz:zzz::z:::zL z::zz.z:.::z:::z:::z.:.::. EEHEz :Edl I1I§§ L¥OW l HEBB Be»( ll- Koun«l 4iirl MR. EilMETT GUY B«»t ' %11-Round Boai ill%« lLfOW 1 IWEBB l I p ll U I tl 11 it Hi « ' «J « Q U « « 11 111$$ K ITIE $T 1R H Siqina ,%lpha Ep ' tilon Queoii p M fv«a 1w p L, jj ' • i .1 4 w CAMPUS SCENE IN SUMMER The Organ INSTITUTION WITHOUT A VOICE BLOW! BLOW! BLOW! YOUTHFUL ADDITION TO FACULTY THRILLS MAIDEN FACULTY MEMBERS Conrad Hoffman saw the light of ilay in Berlin and the catalogue gi es the following credits to his good name. " Received elementary training in Herlin; obtained B. A., University of I ouvain, Belgium; Masters degree secured from Northwestern Univer- sity; Ph.D., University of Pitts- burgh. " Who may we ask covdd come Ut a large and energetic school with de- grees like these and expect to be taken into the good graces of students and the rest of society. Better men than you, Doctor, have graced these noble portals and broken fewer hearts than you expect to! So we suggest at the outset of your professorship in the " dear old institution " •ou must not expect too much from the fem- inine section among us. Another warning, Noble Don, there as a teacher of language be- fore you, what language I shan ' t re- peat, who presented a neat and hand- some figure. He met and wooed one maiden of the faculty. She was able to resist his looks, his distinguished air, and speech divine; but «hen she learned he could knit and tat, her heart was conquered. To gain the hand of these ladies of the Old South you must be gentle, Brusk blustering, as practiced by the " Vankees, is a nature that is useless in these parts. All must be quiet. Let no noise be present in your hour of courtship. We suggest the campus down near the power hou.se, where there is no noise from the passing HYPNOTIST Erstwhile Former Union Pro- fessor of Elocution famous for his attempt to rem(j e stLittering from L. Reitzammer. He is still acti ely engaged in the j. R. (]. Famous exiuession, " Now there was that boy, Warmath, I can remember when he was in the Un- ion. " traffic. It is abo warm down there, which is also a good thing, for changes in atmosphere often ruin the chances of the prospect. " ou must tell her soothing stories of the Old AVorld ; black forests, ancient houses, quaint customs, sun-rises on winter morns and peaceful t •ilights — let birds that gently peep at midnight permeate your tales. Be imbued with a spirit of melancholy. There is noth- (Cnntinurd on Pat c iig.) ABSENT-MINDEDNESS Students Are Amazed at Marked Improvement The dean of the Theological De- liartment made rapid strides toward cming his rather amusing case of for- getfulness. Now since the day he married in November, 1932, and made the proverbial break of forget- tmg the wedding ring has he been badly afflicted with this malicious mal- .■i(l . ' ith the exception of the ring incident things ran smoothly that lie.iiitiliil and e entful day. After the maniage ceremony in Alamo the happy ccjujile journeyed to Jackson. J hey were met an i serenaded by the loyal sons of the J. R. O., who ren- (lere l " Annie Laurie " in gooi.1 ca- dence hut jioor harmon - as a send-off to their |ieriod of connubial bliss. Then the two score .[. R. G. ' ers de- |iarted. Came the morning bright and sunny. On lea ing for .school he slammed the newly-found one and kissed the door. How dismayed she was, " Henceforth, " said she, " he ' ll say good-bye in the middle of the room. " Dr. " illiams says Dr. Penick wound the cat and put out the clock. Dr. P. retaliates saying that Dr. W. as talking to some boys one day and on getting ready to leave their com- pany asked them «hich way he was going when he met them. " Toward school, " said they. " Was I ? Then Lve had lunch. " Dr. P. did not succumb without a struggle, howe ' er. Twas no pleas- ure to be forever joked about. How silly it was when he put his glasses (Continued on Page 120.) THE ORGAN GUESS WHAT PAGE THIS IS? THE ORGAN Plblished Semi-Occasiosallv BY Hai. I. Tosis EJilor-in-C ii,i B. O. Peuuli .... liii.i iiss Maniuj.r STAFF Epi Gi.oriis hsi. Editor Luther Plrvis ' jj7. Edtlor Little Boy Blow Isst. Editor CoRDVvooD Hicks issi- Editor OUR PLATFORM EDITORIAL The Organ is a straightforward news gatherer. We stand on thre.- principles: no hypocrisy, clear cut mottoes, and intelligent clioice of foods. The Organ would like to go down on record opposing the following ex- ample of hypocracy: Overheard: " Brother Harlan, you ' d better stop by the pool-room and get the president. " The Organ would like to go down on record as emphasizing the selection of clear cut mottoes. We oppose such errors as this. The motto of the ] Iis- sion band of 19 5; Mission Band is predecessor of H. S. L.: " 1 am a debtor. " We say: " Who isn ' t? " The Organ would like to go down on record as lending its support to intelligent choice of foods. drave mistakes like this, say we, should never be tolerated. " Oh, Mother, " said Mary, " Evelyn ' s eating raisins off that sticky paper. " WILD ONIONS Harvard has her oaks, ale ha.-, her elms. Union has her wild onions. It ' s fine advertising too. Lanibuth students follow the markers. Hut to go to Union — just follow the scent of the onions. This must be where old Union University got its name. We are proud of our onions. What could be more conducive to courting our sweetie than a night full of moonlight and — onions. They ' re nice to have for the dining hall. And in chapel when the wind is right they produce a soft crying effect. At night the},- aid sleep. We don ' t know what to think about M. T. S. C. plowing Nature in the Raw or Poetry of the Day lliikory dickory duck Till ' rnousi- ran up the cloik iriitti till ' cloik struck one The mouse ' Z!. ' ent out to luneli. Old Mother Hubbard ITent to the cupboard To get her poor do; a bone IThen she got there The cupboard icas bare So the doi ' ll hii ' Ve to Eat a banana or something. Tirginia Short Is like a comet .III ablaze Has one " Big .Moment. " Tittle fishes In the brook They look .And look, . ' hid look .hid look ; .hid Dr. .MatlheiLs rides a bicycle. Paul Kilzer If you ' were shorter In the feet I ' d see you On your head .1 s ' lcell po-go stick. I.iltle Miss Muffcl sal on a tuffct Ealing her lurds and Li.hcy ; IT hen along came a spider .hid sat down beside Iter, .hid said, " move over. " up their onions. We ' re mighty glad Dr. Williams sowed our campus in onioiLs and not oats. Of course, the ' ha e their draw- backs. We lia r to keep the cows awa from rhem to protect the milk. And besides they ' re bad about pro- ducing halitosis, especially when you eat them between meals. Outside of that tliey ' re about the best kind of shrubbery a campus can have. Let ' s he more friendly with our oiu ' ons. After all, the belong here, along with the wild freshmen and the wild oats. They ' re good for medicine, too. They also keep mosquitoes away or kill them or something. Ve ought to (Ir.Tw a lot of students (Continued on Tage liy.) CAMPUS NUDES By Keyhole ' iews T ' other day hied me forth for a good time swimming. I got it. Lolling around in the early spring sunshine made me feel as lazy as Howard Baldridge looks. Which reminds me of a session several of us had about how anyone as slow and lazy could have such success with the women. Then all the profs harp on the virtues of alertness, when we can all see a living, breathing example of the Opposite. It brings to mind this theme, ' Tis a wearry worrld. Somethings on the campus give me that twittery, up-se-daisy feeling — Skiles ' cigar; G. W. James ' chatter, Miss Short ' s springy step and cheery greeting; Fred Hicks ' left hand twirl ; Mary Gates ' questioning look ; the unchanging bulletin board ; Dean Princes ' chapel talks and Irvin Bear- den ' s continued drivel. Who ever had a bigger nose than Bob Yeiser or William Keathley? Who could have more business to at- tend to than Janie Robinson? How did the school ever get along with- out Sumrow? Everbody seems to get a laugh and a kick out of these incidents or sights: DeWitt ' s episode with the Negro boy; Virginia Short skating on the walk while the snow was on the ground (she fell) ; Rudy Harlan holding a one-man pep meeting or debate at lO o ' clock at night; Coach Frey walking across the campus ; An- na Frances giving Andy a lecture ; Colvin ' s beret; Dr. Hurt ' s stroll down the hall ; Shanghai Lil giving a grin; Stubb ' in riding boots; Highfill talking about his six suits, the derby Prof. Burnett wears; Penick Carlton trying to write; Dixie Tilghman try- ing to be serious. Sparky Simmons is the essence of dumbness, and to prove it he has five or six dates every week. And for these devoted young things — well, won ' t Walter and Pauline, Bob and Sally, Francis and Dorothy suffice? Ve forget to mention Lenore Fon- ville and just any one member of her " Boy Friends, " a club for th:- better- ment of the race. The leaders of the moveni- ' iit of (Continued on Page IQ.) THE ORGAN DOINGS OF THE TOWN SOCIETY Makes Dehut With Ten Tables of Rook CO-EDS 1 4- Ul itcK Lily Putts Entrance into Society Marked by Gala Affair Jessik M. Rov (Mr. Jesse Mux Roy, lia-ving exper- ienced affairs of lis oivn is a capable autliority on tlie subject of streptococcus, pronounced strep ' to-coc ' cus, the " coc " is •voiced " kok " with a short " o. " Strep- tococcus is a genus of non-motile bacteria of the family coccaceae, having cells nahich divide in one direction only, and remain more or less attached, forming chains. It includes several virulently path- ogenic species. It often appears in pol- luted icater and in peoples ' mouths.) A Co-Ed is a girl who also goes to college. There are many co-eds in existence todaj ' and they have existed from time immemorial since the first co-educational institution was Eden. People look on co-eds with one eye lifted. For co-eds aren ' t as temper- ate and moral as they used to be. In the social scale they are ranked low. Mrs. Van Asterbilt, Secretary of the t7 1 ,.L • ■ n I .. i. u ■ ui 1 • • Social Register, savs: " The only dif- fortv of the seasons socially elect so tar as he is able to learn, is satis- ,- , • , -, , i T) 1 i i ,. V ■ . j: » ■ 1 IV lerence between a modern co-ed and enjoyed Kook tor tor two hours at tactor - m our locality. , .... »i u i- A r J At Tu- i A T- ' T -1 n J ■ u .- A r a se entn centLiry pirate is that the the home ot Mr. and .Mrs. 1 histle Miss Lily Putts, daughter ot Mr. .. ._ , , ,, - Putts for what is said by many to and ]VIrs. Thistle Putts, is by far the A " ' ' i " i ' ' • r , ■ 11.1 t i »u ■ ' at ' u - . ' Lo-eds have a mania tor takmg have been the event ot the year. Mr. seasons prettiest. ,. i i- i -iT n „,. ■ u 1 ■ ]• ' ■ ■ » T u a 1 Li things; not peoples lives, but will Putts IS a broker, specializing in to- 1 he staff photographer was unable t ■ • i i . n I i »u ■ r • „ ■ a u» • ■ i Af D t_ genth ' uneigle a students allowance bacco, further specializing in snuii. to obtain a picture ot Miss Putts, be- r ' i,- • • n t-i He has been actively engaged in this cause she had to retire from the re- ™ " ,, " " ' " " ? ' ' ' " " } - " " phase of marketing ' for some thirty- ception on account of a small accident re collectors of various things, espe- five years. Forming in the year 1 862 she met in descending the stairs to ' -: ' ally notorious are the pin collectors, a partnership with Dr. Heuglv Lacy, make her appearance. He did se- ' -.-iternity pins Nice collections are noted stock market expert, the firm of cure a picture of a few of our local ° V ' " ° ' " ' ' ' ' . " , g ' ls dormitories Putts and Lacy has found a reputa- debutantes who appear above. ( observed by girls). Some co-eds tion through these man - years for Rook was the order of the day f ' ' u " ' " ' d, ' ' ' ' ' " ' ° cigarettes, most- honestv, integrity, and in ' the plebian since xVIr. Putts, the broker, is op- ' ' f " ' ' ' °V . fly " gj;atuiT_ that are tongue, square-shooting. Despite this posed to the use of " Spot Cards " in ' . ' ' exquisite or ducky There handicap he has prospered rapidly, his house. " Spot Cards make l ' ' " " 7 ' l?™ ' : ' ' ) } " ' " ' ' ' and today owns the controlling share gamblers, " said Mr. Putts as he stood ' ' ' ™ ' ' ' ' ' ther e s a Lo-L d. in the Pula Bank. The Bank using, in th ' . ' recei ing line. jjc COULDN ' T GO with Mr. Putts permission, the first _ ._ two letters of his name. With a mag- „„ ... „, T r-r-c-rT -»ivTo . Safiy nificent gesture Mr. Putts demanded KfcAU 1 Y SUGGESTIONS , «»BHi . that his partner ' s name should also be .Are vou in trouble with live lens? used in conjunction with his. Hence If so, send the coupon and fifteen cents the " la " in Pula " ° " ° invisible paint. Then i T r T k .. ' ill sit in a tree and paint three of vour I ' li -.i Bl 4wi Mrs. Putts was beautifu y go yn- . g „ . . b , . „. ,, f| j ed 111 a creation of Pascenelli. Blue know that you have more than two legs. " ItfN taffeta with orchid jacket. The youi j - 1;,, a figure like Venus? soothing effect of mauve was noticed if . j ,he coupon and fifteen cents on the dainty little blouse which fitted plus your picture and we will cut off your her so tightly. Black hose with arms. _ ' ■■f k shoes and gloves contrasted pleasant- L H ly with her nobbish grey hat which COUPON . is so much the rage of Paris. Strange - ' to say, hats of this type are almost Kame Elde A itt Rltledge unknown in our community. Berlin Unable to attend the Putty ' s Affair on and Vienna have also turned their .Address account of pressing needs of collection , , LA- 1 from his tenants. Mr. Kutledge, in- backs upon them, ur correspond- cidentlv, is an owner of considerable prop- ent is happy to say that the reaction erty in the city. THE ORGAN THE RO T ERG RA V Y SECTION Chatterbox The- " Snoopt-r " hears that Mary Slnicintdii has hi i jilaiis on capturing an A. T. (). pin before the year is out. It you don ' t succeed, try, try again . . . Annie Laurie caught in tlie act of sh ' pping out of L(i elace Hall for a hea y date with ??? ... " John- nie and .SlKutie Were Sweethearts " . . . Mary Lee sa s she ' s going to wear Howard ' s A. P. E. jiin as soon as he finishes the last two payments . . . Hob stoojis to tie a shoe-lace " Orr " some- thing . . . Alice Bell, the Snoopers ' jirize ictim of the year, pictured in front of the Pan-Hellenic Hotel, New ork City . . . Southwest entrance to L nion ' s Campus, the " ad ' building in the background . . . Dorothy D. Thweatt and Billy Stone won the award for having the most demerits of an ' couide on the Hill ... " (.)scar " Sk les pictured as he rescued " Lena " Kon ille from the snow storm, where she had lied to C(}ol her fe erish brow from the embarrassment caused by Carridl Ijams ' " Chemistry Party " . . . " Ill tlie Spring, a young man ' s fancy " . . . l o must be taking this Spring busini-ss seriously!! ... Penick Carl- ton and the future " Mrs. " registering happiness. Apparently ! ... liile " Punkin " Thompson pr(}ps his feet, " Tedih Bear " calnd faces the cam- era with memories of sleeping with his roommate. (Signed) Thr Snooper. THE ORGAN Yarbrough Grapples Burks Yarbrough entwines his k-gs around the limb of Buries, his arms grasp the other leg, with a noisome grunt he separates these exterior llanges with a heart rending groan from Hurks. " The Little Rock Split " ells the crowd as Yarbrough rolls Hurks around the ring, bouncing Hurks in the best of places just as if he were a can or maybe it is his can he ' s bouncing. Burks rips a fist to Yarbrough ' s snout, he blinks, his eye is closing; that open palm carried an awful shock. " Get loose, " cried the head of the Chapter, " think of Alpha Tau. " Like an enraged animal Hurks roars, he exerts great strength at the expense of his weakening body. Ex- cruciating pain wrinkles his youth- ful face. The protruding ears turn red (the most they ' ve turned since he pledged.) With a snap he breaks the hold. " Never let it be said an Al|iha Tau said ' LTncle ' . " Atop the burly ' arbrough, Burks rolled. They were up; they went down, body slam after body slam, re- ceived Yarbrough. Groggy and al- most spent Yarbrough is ready for the final blow. Burks straddles ' ar- brough ' s back, sitting in his middle he [lulls his xictim ' s head back. His spine bends, his breath comes short, back more — his face turns a purplish green — back more the hands are off the Hoor — pain, writhing agony — e es pop and are glassy — veins stand out on his forehead. " Had a ' nuff? " snarls Burks. No reply, the victim cannot breathe. " Think of S. A. E. It ' s up to you, Apples, now or never, think of the prestige. Prospects will flock to us for pledging next year if you win. Win for us, Apples, " pleaded the E. A. Like a dead man coming to life, like Lazarus from the grave, like the slow rush of spring onions, ar- BLUMER LOST FOR TEAM ■Q brough mo ed. He struggled — he came out of the hold. Hats flew into the air and so did bottles (pop bottles), they showered the ring — Burks went down, Yar- brough went down. Together groan- ed they " Vhat about pledging sea- son next vear. " WILD ONIONS (C.onliuui-d from Pa{ i- 71-f) to C nion with our wild onions. Ve might cultivate them a litttle and grow some onion trees. Then we could smell them all the year and they would keep away pneumonia. They ' re sturdy little fellows. Pro- fessor Farnsworth says they strength- en him like spinach strengthens Pop- Eye. This must be partly so — they do make his breath strong. Never let it be said that this paper slighted the women. We have beside or rather with us, only in this paper, dear Reader, a likeness of one of our campus notables. Socially prominent, jirettily pretty, and to those of you who know her radiant personality she is queenly. Therefore since I ' ve seen her several times I take the jniv- ilege of queenin ' her in my own way. Bessie is, as the picture shows, an athlete. Bessie is an athlete of no mean ability. Bessie played forward on the Ridgely High School team three years ago. A player of no mean ability she matriculated in Union thinking to further her career in our noble halls where women ' s basketball shows up best. An excellent e e for the hooii she had. And fast (on the floor) and clever with her pivots was she. She had lots of pivots. She also has lots of other charms. But back to sing her praise. Bessie was good ; great things were expected from her ; she would become Ail-American many thought. The campus was arovised ; a wizard on the floor (basketball) was here. The future was clouded; not be- cause Bessie was in love but because she was in love with a minister, who too, was young and promising. Then came the day for the crucial test. Bessie was to play with her Sorority, the Chicko jMegas, against a strong, a really strong team. The sorority needed her services badly. They were, according to the latest odds, a three to one favorite to lose. Everyone was excited ; if Bessie was right the Sorority had a chance, if she was off that day all was lost. Fate rode against them. Her lover balked. " Basketball players do not have enough clothes on. Evil thoughts are thought of them. " " But, AValter, more clothes do not such thoughts prevent, do they (Continued from Page 120.) THE ORGAN MORE R O TERGRAVY CKit-CKatter E an " Poiiryc " jcnninsis, tlu- star freshman basketball pla cr, declares that his chief ambition is to grow bij: like Marry Hurt so that he can play on the Fat Men ' s team . . . " Loan me a nickel. Pal, I cra e a coke! " . . . " Freshman " Wil- liams on parade . . . Three " Hot Papas " on a cold day . . . There is always an " IT " girl on the campvis. Pictured from left to right: " Might - Sumrow, " this ' ear ' s champion and " Lo ey Dovey " Tilghman last year ' s Flash . . . Note the contented expression on Pope ' s face! Mr. Kidms, would you break up this happy home — too? ... " Memphis Police " Crates looks might - contented. No wonder — she is at Pine Top!! ... The Three Musketeers minus One. Con promised to buy Her some candy and " Sweets Refore Pictures " . . . Kathleen Nel- son, the Office Giggler . . . We predicted this hut didn ' t know that it would hap|ien so soon. Too bad, Joe, that Willie wasn ' t willing any more . . . Co-Eds on a .Spring Day studying trees ( ?). Here ' s mud in your eyes, The Sxooper. K THE ORGAN T RADIO CLOCK Stati( B. U. R. P. 7 :oo 7:30 8:30 845 9:00 9:05 9:15 9:30 Rise and Shine. Featuring Otis Skyles and his breakfast bell. Breakfast Serenade. Harlan and his Saw, accompanied by the Trample of Descendiiig Feet, Shower Harmonics featuring the Toothpaste Parade. Cleaners Variety — Guest artist " Tish " Trimm. Cutex presents Adolph Bradley Hollingsworth with his setting up exercises. Mr. H. plays his own piano. Morning Devotion — Dr. Conrad Hoffman. Ress Bradio Pulletin. (This pro- gram is a gleaning of the news heard in the hall between classes as told by " Secrets " Viar.) Financial Reports from the Morn- ing ' s Mail. Our Feathered Friends — " Whistler " Ijams. School of the Air (Complete series by Miss " Hortense " Gates, Nutri- tion Expert with Bow Mew Dog and Cat Food Co.) 10:30 Keathleys Syncopators and Florence Murphey, soprano. 11:00 World and Fireside; Irrevelant Advice — Wigly Tilghman. 12:00 Fashion Flashes for Men — Highfill and Stubblefield. 12:30 Ress Bradio Pulletins. 12:45 Hawaiian Revelries — The Presi- dent ' s Son. I :oo Senator Gemmett Eye " This Coun- try of Ours Needs Nonchalance. " 2:00 Innocence Hour, " How to Direct Af- fection. " Questions and answers after lecture on Religious Education, etc. — Onnie Skinner. 3:00 Short ' s Opera, " The Bald Head, " Union Glee Club. 4:00 Ress Bradio Pulletin. 4:30 Care of Child— Marv Glvn Phil- lips. 5:00 Children ' s Hour — " Cyble " Burnett. 6 ;oo Our Economic Problems — Dr. M. M. Summars. The Filthy Four: Bearden, Car- ter and others. A, Hall Simmons Mattress Special- ties. Day ' s Sports Review — Graham Mc- Nee Reitzammer. Chinese Floral Notes — Lillian Gal- lian. Melodies in Blue — Leslie Gilbert. Frye ' s Merry Go Round. Man About Town — J. " Stude " Lewis. Sun Rays — R. Goodnight. 6:15 6:30 6:45 7:00 8:00 8:30 THRILLS MAIDEN (ConlinuiJ from Paijc 106.) ing like stirring the pity as one of the first steps. When you have gained her confi- dence exert yoiinself. Show her your real pensonah ' ty. Show her that you are extremely masculine, that there is a strong side as well as one that loves laces, pictures, music and the roman- tic arts. Be stern. Tell her stories of conquering the wills of men. Tell her how you clashed with the Senator from Caloosahatchie ; tell her that you completely subdued him with your master will. Exhibit your tem- per in a small way. Show her that you expect a great deal from people in general ; they must regard you as the " big Dog " in everything. When she becomes a little afraid of you, when you see her timidly shrinking away from you, when she becomes a little difficult to converse with, then it ' s time to show your own pity. Be gentle again, but mind you, not for long ; change when she has re- gained her confidence, to the raging demon you are capable of attaining. From the lamb to the lion, from the lion to the lamb, and etc., luitil you either frighten her into a marriage or .she feels so sorry for your pitiful plight that she condescends to form the imion and signs over her fortune to vou. " Our idea of a lazy collegiate is one who pretends he ' s tight so his roommate will put him to bed. —Ohio Uo Bo. WANT ADS Billy Fitts: " When my fatjier performs a major operation, he gets $500 in pay for his skill. " Lenore Fonville: " That ' s nothing. AVhen my father tries a big case he gets a fee of $i ,000. " Vilma Finger; " Huh, when my father preaches they take up an offer- ing and it takes eight men to carr} ' the mone ' to the altar. " McDonald. James W ood : " Cjee, this school must be haunted. " Bertis Campbell : " Why? " J. W. : " Fve heard an awful lot about the school spirit. " WANTED — A private detective to lieep up withi Woody and nialie reports on hi.s be- havior while on dehatinR trips. Mrs. WAXTED — Vii WANTED— Another editor to talce the place ot Howard Bennett while he is preach- ing:, debating, studying, courting, loafing, Tho WANTED — A new way to catch men 1- u.sed all old tricks; must be original sensational. Also must he sure-fire! W call, telegraph or phone. Mildred . " ow W. NTED— To hire a preacher, parson, pilot, justice of the peace, magistrate ' ' " ' " Apply WANTED— Im inET material Mary Lee H mediat on " Ar jrt. 4s Some and IV un! read- WA.NTED- I.uiy Go -To be s odrich. mie G ood ii « lis world. W ANTED- man the ferable ri:nce. -Sor inti tudf Noti ne St Icacie nt of fy an Jdent long V girl tea -impus and on th ch ok Dr gy. ied Hoft- Pre- ex-pe- pus. of Third Flc LOST — My heart! Imogene Bell. L(1ST— Mil imation leading to dis- of person in Memphis stantly to Katie Stark. FOR RENT — Only slightly used monopoly on affections of the whole school. Alice Bell. FOR HIRE, RENT, S.ALE OR GIFT— lent chapel seat. Perfect condition fortahle and easily adapted to Scarcely used. See Catherine Booke CAMPUS NUDES (Cnntinutii from Pagr II .) " campus-strolbrs ' seem to be Trimm and Bell. Buddy Perry is another of those who is a past master in the art of campusology. For one who is just starting, Fred Newman is mak- ing excellent headway, though his progress is hindered by his many friends, Truex, Bearden, etc. THE ORGAN CONTINUED B U S I N E S S TRACTSTERS TRAIN Union ' s " shnrties " nioxed into camp with scarcely any publicity. Hnldo ers from last year ' s Intra- mural basketball Kildee Team are out in a body. Dean " Pop-off " Brooks shows talent in shot-put. Brooks incidentally " claims best pair of limbs among the shot-putters, sec- ond incidental, Brooks captained last year ' s Kildee Team, his heft ' shoul- ders and well seasoned lejjs are his greatest assets. Half milers are showing up well. Men are ro inding into sha|ie rapidly. And " Howse nio ing rapidly in this gruelling department. Howse ' as hindered considerably last ear by a superficial growth hanging from his neck. It proved his luidoing by keep- ing him off ' balance during the season. However, during summer months Dr. Slitum Lott removed the gcjiter in a delicate operation. Air. Howse also had his adenoids removed. We look with satisfaction towards Andy ' s expected performances. Do not disappoint our readers, Howse, by getting something else around vour neck. There are other things that encircle necks to hold good " shorters " back and I don ' t mean another goiter. Weaselfoot Kuhns not doing so well in broad jump. Kuntzie has all prospects of a good " frogger " but on account of leg trouble has not been showing up. Friend Kuhns, troubled for years (since birth) with w.itrr on the knees is im|irovuig nicely after warping into sh.ape. BLUMER LOST iConliiiurJ jram l ' ,i,ir ll ' .) Clamptigale .■ ' " ( Mv name ' s Clampti- gale, and I like peanuts.) " I like peanuts. Hey Bo . Wait a minute. " " No, Pumpkin, you must not go out on that Hour in that .-ibbreviated costume. " Pauline, Bessie P. Hlumer, diil not play; her team lost for her lover threatened to take back his j. R. (i. pin. Second to Drop From Single Station L ' sed to be very much in demand on campus. One of most popular men in this locality. His classes al- wavs thronged by those preparing for marriage. His advice is highly val- ued ; especially that of a social nature. Several members of faculty, it is rumored, have attended his classes by prow, through the presence of some- one in his class that tells them all that goes on there. Author several books. " The Prin- cess (lasps " passed critics without a struggle. " The Trogan ' s Protec- tion " is his best. ABSENT MINDEDNESS (Cnnl ' uiued from Pat r US-) in his mouth and got bit on the eye. Xo, no, they laughed in childish glee, but it was only " bugdust " to him. " I ' ll cure this ev il. I ' m not a man to be a victim of habit. Can ' t I quit smoking my pipe any time I desire? Certainh ! But then smoking loosens this er! ah! constriction in my throat and acts upon my system in a health- ful sort of way. No, I ' ll not stop smoking; though ' twould be easy to do so. They must be made to real- ize that I ' m not a man to be trifled with, sir. This student jesting must cease; we Penicks of the Old South are men of spirit and will not toler- ate such abominable nonsense. " The theological wizard, famous the world over for his depression offer to marry any couple for fifteen cents or two couples for a quarter, thought long and laboriously on the causes of his affliction. The result: ( ?) is best illustrated by the story of the " Prof " who spent some time figuring out why " Profs " were absent-minded. He forgot the answer. The Senior Class of Tomorrow " SEE US FOR BETTER SIGHT AND COMFORTABLE VISION " LAGRANGE OPTICAL COMPANY 118 East Lafayette Phone 148 WOOTTON STUDIO ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS KODAK FINISHING N. W. Corner Church and Main Telephone X Com hments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cordially Welcomes Union Students To All Services Special Sunday School Classes and B. Y. P. U. ' s for You The Follo ving Firms and Individuals Have Demonstrateci Their Generosity to the Students of Union University by Contributing This Space Black and White Store Standard Drug Co. Yandell Conger Dr. Henry Powers, D.D.S. Morris Jewelry Co. Neely ' s Hat Shop Liberty Cash Grocery E. E. Taliaferro, Jeweler Sol Tuchfeld ' s Sons Burnley ' s Flower Shop G. Tyson Holland, Insurance Dr. Hal A. Baker, D.D.S. I. B. Tigrett Roy Hall Dr. Clarence S. Gobelet, Optometrist Thompson ' s Liberty Store Jitney Jungle Harris and Bess Klutts Brown SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON, TENN. Capital and Surplus, $250,000.00 TRUEX CHEVROLET CO. COLLEGE AND CHURCH Jor Economical Transportation PHONE 108 fiHEiaOBEe: We Appreciate the Business Given Us By Union Faculty and Student Body Manager SPENCER TRUEX Union University Representative ALLEN TRUEX Compliments of NATHAN S Compliments of B. B. DRUG CO. H. J. BERRYHILL, Manager Phone 140 Five Point Cjom hments of SOUTHERN SUPPLY COMPANY PAINT DEPARTMENT 116 South Liberty Phone 74 CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH where Union Students Are Always welcome AND ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME Compliments of NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE JACKSON, TENNESSEE Compliments of PINKSTON SCRUGGS DRUGS Phone 800 Compliments of A. V. PATTON CO. JACKSON, TENN. Compliments of FRANKLANDS Compliments of ELITE CLEANERS W. M. (BILLY) MAINORD Phone 446 Five Points COMPLIMENTS OF WEST TENNESSEE POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Compliments of HOLLANDS Compliments of SAMPLE SHOE STORE Quality footwear — Poftilar Prices N. E. Cor. Lafayette and Market Phone 81 Wky Not Patronize Our Advertisers? They Helped to Make This Annual Possible THE MOORE STUDIO Will Make Photographs of Thousands of School and College Subjects This Season EACH ONE OF THESE WILL BE A BOOSTER FOR LIFE We Pledge Ourselves Anew to Keep This Faith 215 North Liberty St. Telephone 69 COMPLIMENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE BOOKS. STATIONERY SUPPLIES CANDIES AND COLD DRINKS 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 Information Address: DR. JOHN JETER HURT, President THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. The world ' s LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF CO LLEG E ANNUALS ENSOI iPRINTING C0.1 NASHVILLE TENN COLLEGE ANNUAL HEAOaVARTERS jTco ie lQuaahMot emanmip Jup(iA.iQX Q)xien L )Ai Ai Oyicej H I N D WO RD To be or not to be is not the question, for it has already been! If you Uke this Annual, say so — if you don ' t like it, don ' t throw up your hands and say " stuff " — we know it is, but you needn ' t rub it in. Dear Reader, just give " Fifteen Rahs " for yourself in being the lucky one who is reading instead of writing. If your name or picture happens to be omitted or you don ' t like the arrangement of your group picture, we ' re sorry but we doubt if you could have compiled it with any fewer mistakes. Therefore, at your leisure moments, ponder over it care- fully, deliberately and critically and enjoy it if you can — be- cause you have paid for it. Best wishes. The Editress and Staff. P. S.: If you have never had to go out and talk somebody into paying their hard-earned money for something they don ' t want, you have reasons again to give yourself " Fifteen Rahs, " dear Reader. So — tread gently here, kind friend, and bow your uncov- ered head — for these few pages of " ads " are the monuments of many an hour " killed in action. " Try it yourself some time. The Business Manager. ;-r ' f tmm ' ' -i ' ii ( v T v i- Sffv i » ' ■.-•■ ' ■ ' •• ' ■ ■ ' B if- ' I ' . l " 5, ' u y


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