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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 140

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1936 volume:

■•■■ l ' ,. " " r S OUR HAPPY AND EVENTFULYEARS AT UNION PASS RAPIDLY BY, WE BECOME RECONCILED TO THE THOUGHT OF SEPARATION ■:■; .- ONLY WITH THE ASSURANCE THAT WE ARE STORING UP ■ - ; MEMORIES AND ASSOCIATIONS NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN «« ■ ' " « ► r ND WE PURPOSE IN THIS BOOK TO GIVE TO THESE TREAS- URES OF THE MIND, TANGIBLE EXPRESSIONS —TO GIVE A SYMPATHETIC INTERPRETA- TION OF UNION UNIVERSITY ' S BACK- GROUND AND ITS GROWING TRADITIONS, AN EMBODIMENT OF THE IDEALS AND ASPIRATIONS OF ITS STUDENTS THROUGH MANY GENERATIONS, AND A GRAPHIC CHRONICLE OF THE WORK AND PLAY AND GLORIOUS COMRADESHIP THAT GIVE THESE FLEETING YEARS THEIR LASTING SIGNIFICANCE. 1936 • COPYRIGHT • 1936 W 1 L D A T 1 L G H M A N , EDITOR BOB K U H N S , BUS . M G R . THE ' 36 WE T PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON. TENNESSEE MRS. M. M . SUMMAR AN EXPRESSION OF I O LOVE ONE ' S WORK ENOUGH TO PURSUE IT DAILY WITHOUT STINT; TO DEAL WITH COMMONPLACE THINGS UNCOMMONLY; TO LOOK IGNORANCE IN THE FACE EVERY HOUR AND NEVER LOSE HOPE; TO MEET THE DEMANDS OF DRUDGERY WITHOUT FEELING ITS PALL; TO CARRY THE WISDOM OF YEARS IN THE SPIRIT OF YOUTH; TO WEAR ONE ' S SELF OUT IN THE SERVICE OF GOD AND PEOPLE, — THAT ' S LIFE! THAT ' S MRS. SUMMAR. TRIBU b U 11 I E 11 S d • UNIVERSITY THE CLASSES ' FEATURES ORGANIZATIONS • ATHLETICS BOARD OF TRUSTEES D. A. Ellis, President Memphis, Tcnn. V. C. Boone, rice-President Jackson, Tenn. I. L. Gradi, Secretary Jackson, Tenn. I. B. TiGRETT, Treasurer Jackson, Tenn. Term of Office Expires 1936 J. B. AvERV, Laivyer . . O. C. Barton-, Capitalist . H. W. Ellis, Pastor . . Fleetwood Ball, Pastor . Homer G. Lindsay, Pastor D. W. LuCKEV, Judffe . N. M. Stici.er, Pastor . . , . Alamo, Tent . Paris, Teni Humboldt, Tcm Lexington, Teni Covington, Tenr . Jackson, Tenr . Martin, Tenn, R. E. Guv, Pastor Jackson, Tenn C. O. Simpson, Pastor . . . Trenton, Tenn Li.ovD T. Binforu, Ins. . . Memphis, Tenn H. J. HuEV, Pastor Milan, Tenn D. C. Warren, Banker ... Halls, Tenn, H. C. Sanders, M.D., Physician . . . Selmer, Tenn. Homer H. Waldrop, Lcnuyer . Jackson, Tenn. Term of Office Expires 1937 A. R. DonsON, Banker . W. C. Boone, Pastor . . H. p. Na-slor, Farmer . . I. L. CiRADV, Optometrist . Herron Pearson, Latiyer Dan Majors, Banker . . J. Carl McCoy, Pastor . Humboldt, Tenn . Jackson, Tenr Union City, Ten . Jackson, Tenr . Jackson, Tent . . Ripley, Tenr . Memphis, Tenr L. M. Short, Merchant . Brownsville, Tenn. W. F. Powell, Pastor . . . Nashville, Tenn. A. M. Ale.x ' ANder, Merchant . Jackson, Tenn. C. A. Thompson, Merchant . Jackson, Tenn. A. M. Voi.i.MER, Pastor . . Dyersburg, Tenn. W. R. PETiTCiREW, Pastor . Springfield, Tenn. R. N. Owen, Pastor Paris, Tenn. Term of Office P ' xpires 1938 J. L. Crook, M.D., Surt eon I. B. Ticrett, R. R. President O. O. Greene, Pastor . . . Nestor James, Banker . . J. T. Herron, Oculist . . D. A. Ellis, Pastor . . . . . Jackson, Tenn, . Jackson, Tenn, . Ripley, Tenr . Gibson, Ten . Jackson, Ten Memphis, Tenr E. Dilworth, Merchant . Memphis, Tenr W. W. Jones, Banker . . . Martin, Tenn. M. M. Fulmer, Pastor . , . Jackson, Tenn. G. T. Webb, Cotton Factor . Memphis, Tenn. A. V. Patton, Banker . . . Jackson, Tenn. R. W. Hale, Manufacturer . Nashville, Tenn. R. L. Sanders, M.D., Sun eon ... - Memphis, Tenn. E. a. Harrold, Merchant . Millington, Tenn. THE TREES, AND WALKS, AND SHRUBS COMBINE TO FORM A PLACE FOR YOUTHFUL JOY TO REACH ITS FULLEST. ONE MAY FIND SOME BONNIE CO-ED AND HER BEAU, LAUGHING LIGHTLY AS THEY GO, OR STUDENTS MATCHING WIT, IN STRIFE CONCERNING POLITICS OR LIFE; SOME MORE RESOURCEFUL GIRL AND BOY SEEKING KNOWLEDGE ' NEATH THE SHADE OF UNION TREES, AND SO INVADE THE REALM OF LEARNING BY THE KEY OF BOOKS ON MATH OR HISTORY. FRIENDSHIPS FORM THAT ALWAYS WILL ENDURE, UPON THE UNION HILL. U N I V E T Y f ■t BARTON HALL LOVE LAC E HALL CROOK HALL m ADAM S HALL i - -J ' » S 5 . v. » ' w 5 ' - «. -. . vfflirtsJiBfi S fe MARY SUE TIGRETT HOUSE F LI R TAT I O N WALK 1 THERE ' S ROMANCE ' NEATH THESE TREES i JOHN JETER HURT D,D., Th.G., LL.D. Among the many honors which President John Jeter Hurt has received are: two honorary degrees, D.D. by Union University and Wake Forest Col- lege, and LL.D. by Georgetown College; editor of the Baptist Advance, 1900-1903; President of the Board of Trustees of Central College, Arkan- sas; President of the North Carolina State Baptist Convention; Vice- President of Tennessee Baptist Convention; Vice-President of the Southern Baptist Convention, 1935; President of Union University. He has served as pastor of the First Baptist Churches of three cities, Durham, N. C, Wilmington, N. C, and Jackson, Tenn. Dr. Hurt is the author of " Strug- gles For Religious Liberty in Virginia, " " Some Baptist Whys and Where- fores, " and " A Handbook For Every-Member Canvass. " He has been listed in " Who ' s Who in America " for twenty years. OUR PRESIDENT 1 ' 1 ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE A.B., A.M. D.Sc. Dean A. W. Prince received his A.B. and A.M. degrees from William Jewell College and did postgraduate work at the University of Chicago and at Columbia University. He was head of the science department in the Western Military Academy until 1908, when he became head of Union ' s Chemistry Department. In 1918 he became dean of the University and for the year 1931-1932 he acted as president. Dean Prince is the author of " The Reality of the Invisible, " " Science and Religion. " He is a mem- ber of the American Chemical Society, American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science, Tennessee Academy of Science, Phi Gamma Delta and a Rotarian. He is listed in " American Men of Science " and in recent editions of " Who ' s Who in America. " In 1933 Union conferred on him the degree, D.Sc. AND U R DEAN Page 17 THE FACULTY I. N. Pexick Carl Schoggixs A.B., Th.m. A.B., M.A. Bible Modrni Lcuujuciijr Charles B. Willlams A.B., M.A., H.D., D.n , Ph.D. Crci-k atiJ Elliits Henry C. Cox A.B., Th.m. Bihic ami RrHr inus EdmiUinn Fraxk L. AVells A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Ediicalion Williaai Russell Reed A.B., M.A. .llumni Sfiiiiiiiy and Inlnulnr A.B., M.A. English Mrs. Dee E. Rice A.B. Dean of H ' omen Latin Mrs. Louis Browx AIatthews A.B. Spanish LoLMs Brown Matthews A.B., M.A., B.D., Ph.D. Soeiolof y C. H. Farnsworth Sibley C. Burnett ' ' ■ ■ B.S., M.S. B.S., Th.B., M.A. Genyraphy and Commerce Registrar Educatitn and Bible Mrs. Mabel Whitson Hardin A.B., M.A. English Fred L. Hicks B.S. Commerce Subjects Miss Hazel H. Elli, Miss Onxie Skinner A.B. Secretary to President Shorthand and Typing Page 20 THE FACULTY Miss Helen M. Hunt B.S., M.S. Home Economics Mrs. E. E. T.almferro B.L.I. Dirrctor of Glrr Club Voice luslruclor Miss Vena Alice Cl.ark A.B., M.. . Iloine Ecntinniics L. DeWitt Rutledge B.S., A.B., M.A. History and Poliiicai Scicnc Mrs. L. DeWitt Rutledge B.S., M.A. History and German J. N. M.ALLORY A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Mathematics James Hal Carter A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry and Physics L. H. Sna elv 14 M. IJir,,lor of Band Instrumental Instructor Miss Mary (jLEXxV Phillips B.I.I. Director of Speech Department A. 13. Hollixgsworth B.S. Athletic Director Pall Rryaxt B.S. Coacli Physical Education Miss Axxe Hagar B.S., M.S. Bioloijy M. M. Summer A.B. Business Manac et Mrs. Arthur Warren Prixce Director of Conservatory of Music : Irs. M. M. Suaimer Librarian :lf : i fe HOSTESSES Mrs. Verna Thompson " Mrs. Rkna SLBi.tnE Miss Louise Sublette Hostess Crook Hall Dininij Hall Stit i ' iintrnAnil SECRETARIES Hostess Tea Room Sally Fulghum .... . Secretary to the Dean The Pies Lie nfs Office Zella Sife Thr Ra islrar ' s Dffiir The Business Manaijer ' s Offiee Boo k Store Ann Colvin Jean Bell Roy Earle Harlan Dorothy Dill Davis Rebecca Forbis Joe James Rachel Herron Helon Rucker Earl Thompson STUDENT ASSISTANTS Enfflis i Uioloi y Chemistry Bob Kuhns Ma.x Roi Billy Fitts Bill McCord LiLA TnSWORTH Freeman Luckey F ,ysns James C. Good Allen True.x Fred Newman Malhemalies David Earl Stewart llislory A. C. Keller Home Economics Elizabeth Meeks .Issislaiit IJbriuians Alma Rltii McAliley Mary Simonton Audrey Yarbrough MiM % I -J lit mm : ' Y i ' f Ph Fitts. Forbis, Good. Harlan, Herron, lames Keller. Kuhns. Luckey, Mc.Milev McCord, Newman Rov, Rucker. S.monton, Stewart. Titsworrh. True.v. Yarbrough 1 THEY ' VE HITCHED THEIR WAGONS TO A STAR. THESE CLASSMEN WHO ASPIRE TO GAIN THE HEIGHTS OF LEARNING. TO ATTAIN A SHEEP-SKIN SCROLL THE ROAD IS FAR. BUT THOSE WHO SEEK, THE SAME SHALL FIND, AND GROW IN SPIR IT, HEART, AND MIND UNTIL THROUGH PATIENCE, HOPE, AND STRENGTH, THEIR JOURNEY ' S END WILL COME AT LENGTH. REWARDED FOR THEIR WORK THEY ' LL BE, WITH CAP AND GOWN AND A DEGREE. C LA S Senior Class Roi Earlk Harlan- Prcsidnit BARLOW, KY. C. Freeman Luckey rice-President JACKSON, TENN. M. W ' lLDA Th.chman Secretary KENTON, TENN. Junior Class Jack King President DYERSBURG, TENN. LlLA TiTSWORTH rice-PresiJent bandana, k " . . Bill McCoru Secretary JACKSON, TENN. Sophomore Class EoniE F. Hicks President paducah, ky. Horace L. Morton rne-Prcsidrnt XVILI.ISTON, TKNN. Marguerite Skinner Secretary NASHVU.LI-, TENN. Freshman Class James Riley President memphis, tenn. Thomas Koffman rice-President jackson, tenn. Pauline Prestidge Secretary TY-RONZA, ARK. C L F F ! C E R S Tne Senior Class R. L. Ammoxs, B.S. HENN ' ING, TENNESSEE Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3;, ' 36; Captain, ' 33, Act- ing Captain, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Basketball, ' 33, ' 34; Student Council, ' 35, ' 36; Kardinal Key Klub; Manager of ' arsity Basketball, ' 35, ' 36. JOHXXIE VlLLIAM B.ASS, A.R. GIBSON, TENNESSEE J. R. tiraves Society, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, Pres- ident, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Life Service Band, ' 32, ' 33. ' 34, ' 35. President, ' 33, ' 35, ' ice-Presi;lent, ' 32, ' 34- ROSAMOXD A ERY, A.B. HALLS, TENNESSEE Howard lixLORircE, A.B. MAKW ILLE, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; President of Freshman Class; Calliopean Literary S;ciety; Tennis, ' 33. ' 34. ' 35. ' 36; Intramural Basketball; History Club; Vice-President of Junior Class; Best All-Round Man, ' 36: Cardinal arid Cream Staff, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 36. Fraxces Barbol r, A.B. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Zeta Lau Alpha; West Tennessee State Teachers College, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Tennessee B. S. U. Vice-President, ' 35; Y. W. A.; B. S. V . Council, ' 36; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 36; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Uni- versities, ' 36, Agxes Iaiogexe Bell, A.B. J.ACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta (iamma ; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 35, ' 36; Palladian Literary Society; V. W. A.; Pub ' i- cation Governing Board; Foctball Sponsor, ' 36; Basketball, ' 33, ' 34; Calliopean Literary Society Queen, ' 35. Howard Cliftox Bexxett, A.B. HU.VIBOLDT, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University of Tennes- see, Knoxville, ' 29; Tau Kappa Alpha; J. R Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary, ' 35; Editor Cardinal and Cream, ' 35, ' 36; B. S. U. Council, President, ' 35; President Student Body, ' 36; President Junior Class; Assistant Edi:or Lest We Forget, ' 34; Debating Coun- cil, ' 34, ' 35, Vice-President, ' 35; Debating Team, ' 35; History Club, Treasurer, ' 35, Vice- President, ' 36; Nestor Club, Vice-Pres ' dent, ' 35, President, ' 36; Student Council, ' 35; Gle; Club, ' 34, ' 35; Quartet. ' 34. Herbert Gra es Barxett, A.B. MINDEN, LOLISLANA Louisiana State Normal; B. S. U. Council, ' 35, ' 36; J- R. Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary, ' 34, Vice-President, ' 35, ' 36, Pres- ident, ' 36; Life Service Band, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. A. L. Bishop, B.S. .AOAMSVILLE, TENNESSEE Ci. M. Savage Literary Society, Vice-Presi- dent, ' 35; Life Service Band, ' 34, ' 35; J. R. Graves Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' ice-Pres- ident, ' 35, Chorister, ' 34, ' 35, President, ' 36. T he Se nior C ass Mrs. a. L. Bishop, A.B. AOAMSVII.I.E, TEKN ' ESSEE Life Service Band, ' 34, ' 35, Secretary-Treas Sally Fulghum, A.B. OVERSBURG, TENNESSEE Euphros nean Literary Society, Vice-President, ' 33; B. S. U. Council, Secretary, ' 35, ' 36; Y. W. A., Vice-President, ' 35; Kardinal Key Klub, Secretary, ' 36; Hypatia, Cheer Leader, ' 36; Secretary to the Dean, ' 35, ' 36. H. Pexick Carltox, A.B. ARCADIA, ll.ORIDA Sigma Alpha Epsilcn; Tau Kappn Alpha; Nestor Club, President, ' 36; W. A. 0 ven Law Club, President, ' 36; Calliopean Literary Society; Student Assistant, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 35, ' 36. Joseph P. Colxix, A.B. JACKSON " , TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Tau Kappa . lpha, Pre- ident, ' 36; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 35, ' 36; History Club, Treasurer, ' 36; Business Man- ager of Lest We Forget, ' 35; Business Man- ager of Cardinal and Cream, ' 36; Varsity De- bating Team, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Debate Council President, ' 36; Vicc-Prerident of Student Body, ' 36; G. M. Savage Literary Socie;y, President, ' 35; J. R. Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35 ' 36, President, ' 35; Best After-Dinner Speaker, Tennessee State Speech Trurnament, ' 35. Rebecca Foreis, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 35, ' 36, Vice- President, ' 36; Palladian Literary Society, ' 33; Secretary of Junior Class. Joseph Allen Freeman, A.B. LAWRENCEBURG, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Freshman Football; Doctor ' s Club; Calliopean Literary Society. Em.met Elbox Glv, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Track, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Booster Club, ' 31, ' 32; History Club, President, ' 33; French Club; Publication Cjoverning Board, ' 32, ' 34; Pres- ident Student Body, ' 34; Business Manager of Cardinal and Cream, ' 34; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 33; Student Council, ' 3,; Best All- Round Man, ' 35. Roy Earle Harlax, A.B. BARI.OW, KENTUCKY Sigma Alpha Epsilon; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Life Service Band, ' 34, ' 35, ' S ) ; J. R. Graves Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Callicpean Literarv Society, ' 36; History Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; W. ' A. 0 ven Layv Club ' 33, ' 34; Nestor Club, ' 35, ' 36; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36: Alpha Phi Epsilon, ' 33, ' 34; Tau Kappa Alpha, ' 35, ' 36; Varsity De- batirg Team, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Cheer Leader, ' 34. ' 35i ' 36; Vice-President of Class, ' 34; President of Student Body, ' 35; President of Senior Class; J. R. Graves Award, ' 35; B. S r. Covnicil, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Manager of Book Store, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Assistant Editor of Car- dinal and Cream, ' 35; Lest We Forget Staff, ' 34, ' 36- Arlvnn Holland, A.B. CAMDEN, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Palladian Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34; B. S. r. Council, ' 33, ' 34; Football Sponsor, ' 35; Homeco Club, ' 36; Y. W. A., ' 33, ' 36; Most Beautiful Girl, ' 36; Homecom- ing Sweetheart, ' 35. Page 30 T le Senior Class Charles Carroll Ijams, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE S ' gma Alpha Epsilon ; Nestor Club, ' 35, ' 36; Alpha Phi Epsilon, ' 3+; Tail Kappa Alpha, ' 35, ' 36; Carr Mathematics Cluh, ' 34; C ' heer Leader, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Band, ' 36; Callinpean Literary Sorietv, ' 33, ' 34; Kardinal Key Kluh, ' 34. ' 35, ' 36- M. C. JovxER, H.S. TIPTON, TENNESSEE Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 5; " " ' 33. ' 34. ' 35; Hal Baker Trophy, ' 35; Football Captain, •34; Basketball, ' 33. ' 34- Fred Lewis, B.S. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Alpha Tan Onie«a ; Basketball, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 5; Track, ' 33, ' 34; Football. ' 33, ' 34; V Club, ' 34. ' 35, ' i ' ' ; Law Club, ' 34. C. Freeman Luckev, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club, ' 35 ' 36, Vice-President, ' 36, Assistant in Chemistry, ' 3+. ' 35. ' 36; Mathematics Club, President, ' 34; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 35, ' 36; Cardinal and Cream Staff, Assistant Editor, ' 36; Calli- opean Literary Society, ' 32, ' 33; Tennis Club, ' 34; ' ice-Presidcnt SeTiior Class. A. C. Keller, Jr., B.S. TOONE, TENNESSEE J. R. CJraves Society, ' 31, ' 34. ' 35. ' 3 ; Life Service Band, ' 31, ' 34, ' 35. ' S ; - M. Savage Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35. ' 3 ' ' ; Adams Hall Governing Beard, ' 34; Band, ' 36; Student Assistant, ' 36. Elizabeth Meeks, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Baylor College, Belton, Texas, ' 32; History Club, President, ' 36; His- tory Assistant, ' 36 ; Palladian Literary Society, Presideiit, ' 33, ' 35; Winner of Summar Loy- alty Medal, ' 33; Winner of Karrie Karnes Barrie Medal, ' 35. Robert Lake Kchxs, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Lambuth College, ' 33; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 34; Nestor Club, ' 35, ' 36, President, ' 35; W. A. Owen Law Club, ' 35, ' 36; President, ' 36; Assistant Editor of Lest We Forget, ' 35; Business Manager of Lest We Forget, ' 36 ; English Assistant, ' 35, ' 36. ] L- llie New.max, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE University of Tennessee, Knoxville, ' 33 ladian Literary Society, President, ' 36; tory Club, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 33, ' 3. Maggie Nowell, B.S. TRENTON, TENNESSEE Tri V. Club; Y. W. A Pal- Hi s- Tne Senior Class Louise Oakley, A.B. LEXINGTON, TENNESSEE Rob Gilbert Rochelle, A.B. TREZEV.WT, TENNESSEE Bethel College, McKenzie, Teiines ' ee, ' 33; J R. Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary, ' 34; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Secretar} ' , ' 35, Vice-President, ' 36; Life Serv- ice Band, ' 35, ' 36; Band, ' 36. Nona Pike, A.B. HENDERSON, TENNESSEE Harnard Pope, B.S. GRAND JUNCTION, TENNESSEE Alpha Tail Omega. Albert Johnson Rogers, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Carr Mathematics Club, ' 33. Virginia Anne Plt.man, B.S. FRIENDSHIP, TENNESSEE V. W. A.; Euphrosynean Literary Society Jesse Max Roy, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Freshman Football, ' 32, ' 35; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 33, ' 34, ' 36, President, ' 35; Biology Assistant, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Doctrrs Club, ' 33, ' 34: Lest We Forget Staff, ' 35. (.)li e Lee Ricks, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, Secretary, ' 33, ' 34; B. S U. Council, ' 33; Y. W. A., " ' 34; Palla- dian Literary Society, President, ' 35. Helon Rucker, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia, ' 35, ' 36; Law Club, ' 36; Euphrosvnean Literarv Societv, ' 33, ' 34, ■3s; V. W. A., ' 33. rf l T IPw Page 34 T le Senior Class Otis Eugene Skiles, R.S. MOUVDS, ILLINOIS Sigma Alpha Kpsilon ; Foitball, ' 32, ' 33; Bas- ketball, ' 32, ' 33; Assistant Freshman liaske;- ball Coach, ' 32; Girls ' Basketball Coach, ' 32; Girls ' Tennis Coach, ' 32; Tennis, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Adams Hail Governing Board, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Student Council, ' 34, ' 36; Publications Gav- erning Board; U Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Glee Club, ' 33; Ph3sics Assistant, ' 32; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35; Track, ' 33, ' 34. riwii) Earl Stewart, B.S. BROW NSVII.I.E, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club, ' 35, ' 36, Vice-President, ' 35; Assistant in Chanistry, ' 34. ' 35. ' 3 ' ' ; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 36; Tennis Club, Fran-CIS Lvox Thompson-, A.B. riplev, tennessee Alpha Tau Omei;.-! ; I ' liotball, ' 32, ' 33, 34 ' 35; Basketball, ' 31, ' 34: ( ' Club; Adams ILall Ciovernin.i; Board; Intramural Basket- ball. ' 33. M. WlI.DA TlLGHMAN, A B. KENTON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia, President, ' 36; Y. W. A., President, ' 35, ' 36; Euphrosynean Literary Societ , President, ' 35; Secretary of Senior Class; Student Council, ' 34, ' 36; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 35, ' 36; Publications Governing Board, ' 34; Best All-Round Girl, ' 36; Editor of Lest We Forget, ' 36 IMar " ! AVhitelaw, B.S. BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE Eloise Thompson, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Dramatic Club, ' 33; V. V. A., ' 33. ' 34. ' 35. ' 36; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; History Club, ' 36; Publications Governing Board, ' 36; President of College Pan-Hellenic, ' 36. AVERV T. AViLLIS, B S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Stephen- B. Willis, A.B. RVTIIERFORD, TENNESSEE Tau Kappa Alpha, President, ' 36; Debate Tenin, ' 34, ' 3s; Life Service Band. ' 33, ' 34. Herron ' arhr()L " gh, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Si.gma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club. NAMES OF SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Ferdinand A. Baraga, B.S. ClIISIIOLM, MINNESOTA Seville Borum, A.B. MARION, ' ILLINOIS Edgar Harmon Duncan, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Devov CSraham, B.S. PORTERVILLE, MISSISSIPPI xAndrew Jackson, B.S. HERRIN, ILLINOIS Paul Meadows, B.S. HENDERSON, TENNESSEE Warren Ramer, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE John Paul Rukavin.-v, B.S. CHISHOLM, MINNESOTA Gilmer Shelton, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE The Junior Class - L- Barr Dyg Tennessee Irvin Bearden Rector, Arkansas Leighman Berryhill Jackson, Tennessee Ernest J. Blackford Jackson, Tennessee Ruth Boone J kson, Tennessee Dean Brooks Pensacola, Florida Leslie Brooks Jackson, Tennessee Carolyn Bryant Humboldt, Tennessee Norman Burks . Halls, Tennessee Davy Burnett Ridgely, Tennessee Dale Carter Wynnburg, Te nnessee Mrs. E. C Cutlipp Jackson, Tennessee WooDROw Elston Jackson, Tennessee ' ' s Fair Murray, Kentucky Wilma Finger Jackson, Tennessee Billy Fitts Jackson, Tennessee Everette Freear Jackson, Tennessee Mary Ann Galbraith ... . Henderson, Tennessee Page 37 ! jm The Junior Class James C Good Taft, Tennessee OvAUGHAN Hammons Memphis, Tennessee Rachel Herron Jackson, Tennessee Addie Jane Hundley Mercer, Tennessee Mary Hunt Jackson, Tennessee Joe James Humboldt, Tennessee WiLBURN Jean Taft, Tennessee Carl Johnson Jackson, Tennessee Thelma Johnson Jackson, Tennessee Janie Sue Jones Mercer, Tennessee Alma Ruth McAliley Jackson, Tennessee Martha McGeehee Jackson, Tennessee E. W. McKenzie Jackson, Tennessee Helena McLeod Jackson, Tennessee James Edward Mitchell . . . Middleton, Tennessee Beulah Moore Stanton, Tennessee Ernest Mullins Green field. Tennessee Fred Newman Jackson, Tennessee 1 ik The Junior Class Tillman Newton Jackson, Tennessee Bob Orr Cottage Grove, Tennessee Mary Helen Perry Trenton, Tennessee Howard Pierce Newbern, Tennessee Lee Rush, Jr Jackson, Tennessee Annie Laurie Scott Jackson, Tennessee Tasso Sharp Greenfield, Tennessee Elmo Smith Jackson, Tennessee T. Q. Smith Booneville, Mississippi Euleen Stratton Jackson, Tennessee Lanier Swain Jackson, Tennessee Dixie Tilghman Kenton, Tennessee Mary Louise Vanden Jackson, Tennessee Nelson Vandiver Baldwyn, Mississippi John L. Weeks Henderson, Tennessee Brownie West Jackson, Tennessee The Sophomore Class Chester Abney Pensacola, Florida J. V. Allison Jackson, Tennessee Anna Armstrong Helena, Arkansas Webb Barfield Jackson, Tennessee James Basden Memphis, Tennessee Gwendolyn Boling Maury City, Tennessee Ileen Bolton ... . . . . Booneville, Mississippi Robert Bolton Booneville, Mississippi Pascal Box Booneville, Mississippi Nina Briggs Jackson, Tennessee Verna Mai Brown Jackson, Tennessee Albert Eurch .... ... Trenton, Tennessee Shelton Carter Rector, Arkansas Joe Clapp Fulton, Kentucky Catherine Elliott Jackson, Tennessee McKnight Fite Milton, Tennessee Lawrence Green Holcomb, Missouri Con Hamilton Rutherford, Tennessee Minnie Harris Jackson, Tennessee Jewel Taylor Hart Springfield, Tennessee Page 44 The Sophomore Class J. B. Hester Memphis, Tennessee Bill Hundley Mercer, Tennessee Raymond Jaggers Guvs, Tennessee WiLKiNS Jones Bradford, Tennessee Robert Kelly St. Anne, Illinois Minnie Leeper Jackson, Tennessee Jones Lewis Grand Junction, Tennessee Eugene Luckey Humboldt, Tennessee Otis Mangum Jonesboro, Illinois Rush McDonald Memphis, Tennessee Elizabeth McKinnie Jackson, Tennessee Gayle Monroe Jackson, Tennessee Elbert Montgomery Halls, Tennessee Leon Murphey Jackson, Tennessee R. L. Newman Paris, Tennessee Wilbur Odle Lexington, Tennessee Edna Earle Outlaw ... . Brownsville, Tennessee IvA Lois Patrick Paris, Tennessee Flossie Patton Jackson, Tennessee Edith Petty Lexington, Tennessee Paqe 46 T le Sophomore Class Rice A. Pierce Union City, Tennessee Lloyd Ramer Jackson, Tennessee Nell Rhodes Lexington, Tennessee Sara C. Richards Saulsbury, Tennessee William Ira Ripley Jackson, Tennessee Buster Robertson Maury City, Tennessee David Satterwhite Memphis, Tennessee Mary Simonton Brighton, Tennessee Buford Smith Union, Mississippi Willard Smith Henderson, Tennessee Edward Terry Jackson, Tennessee Earl Thompson Booneville, Mississippi Roy Thompson Ripley, Tennessee Allie Mae Tinker Perryville, Tennessee U. A. TuLL Jackson, Tennessee Mary Tyree Trenton, Tennessee Frances Williams Jackson, Tennessee Harold Williams Jackson, Tennessee James A. Wood Huntingdon, Tennessee Floy Wray Bradford, Tennessee 1r -y 1 ff ■■PI A m Page T le Freshmen Class Robert Abernathy La Center, Kentucky Mary Hartmus Alexander Jackson, Tennessee Eva Jewell Allen Morris Chapel, Tennessee W. T. AusTON Tiptonville, Tennessee Dudley Bragg Centerville, Tennessee John Busby Paducah, Kentucky Catherine Cannon Jackson, Tennessee Maxine Cates Humboldt, Tennessee Rebecca Clayton Nashville, Tennessee Cleg Ruth Cole Jackson, Tennessee Mrs. J. P. CoLViN Jackson, Tennessee WiLLEACE Cooper . . . Gibson, Tennessee Harry Copeland Barlow, Kentucky Nathan B. Curry Mercer, Tennessee Carl B. Curtis Evansville, Indiana Donette Davis Bandana, Kentucky Willie George Dement Kenton, Tennessee Ruth Duncan ; Jackson, Tennessee Janice Elrod Rutherford, Tennessee Joseph R. Enochs Newbern, Tennessee Alma Ervin Nashville, Tennessee Thelma Etheridge Jackson, Tennessee Senter Fields Milan, Tennessee Anthony Fisher Jackson, Tennessee Sara Elizabeth Fleming Yardeman, Mississippi Lillian Fowler :. West Palm Beach, Florida J. G. GiBBS Rector, Arkansas J. P. Glover, Jr Union City, Tennessee Tne Freshmen Class Wilson Guice Pine Bluff, Arkansas Cal Guy Jackson, Tennessee Lemodell Haase WhiteviUe, Tennessee Jane Hargett Halls, Tennessee Geraldine Hay Humboldt, Tennessee T f Herron Jackson, Tennessee EuLA Hill Jackson, Tennessee WiLLARD Huggins Glcason, Tennessee Woodrow Jacobs Friendship, Tennessee Louise Jones Jackson, Tennesse: Otto Joslin Jackson, Tennessee Cecil Keller Toone, Tennessee Sara Joslin Jackson, Tennessee Eloise Key Jackson, Tennessee Joe Kuhns Jackson, Tennessee Ruth Hagen Logan Hernando, Mississippi Frank Lowery ■. Tiptonville, Tennessee Frankie Lee Mackey Jackson, Tennessee Kate McCoy Mahon Jackson, Tennessee W. H. Martin, Jr Clarkton, Missouri James T. Mays Pinson, Tennessee Molly Miller Jackson, Tennessee Laura Nell Moore Humboldt, Tennessee Catherine Oliver Enterprise, Mississippi Dora Elizabeth Murphy Rossville, Tennessee Nancy Orr Nashville, Tennessee James Patterson Oakfield, Tennessee W. T. Pepper Paducah, Kentucky Page 52 Tne Freshmen Ciass Edward Pettigrew Walnut, Mississippi Charles Reynolds Union City, Tennessee I. G. Riddle Jackson, Tennessee Jack Robinscn Jackson, Tennessee Rachel Rooks Memphis, Tennessee Imogene Scarborough Friendship, Tennessee Marie Sipes Jackson, Tennessee Vernon Sisco Bells, Tennessee Johnnie Spenser Trenton, Tennessee Esther Stallings Halls, Tennessee Ruth Sublette Ashland City, Tennessee Frances Virginia Thomas Ridgely, Tennessee Clyde Thompson Kenton, Tennessee Paul Tickle Dyersburg, Tennessee Mary Ella Tidwell Adamsville, Tennessee Joyce Tompkins Osceola, Arkansas Elizabeth Towles Rossville, Tennessee Lynn Townsend Parsons, Tennessee Robert Trevathan Bruceton, Tennessee Mildred Warren Halls, Tennessee Ann Watson Memphis, Tennessee Ross West Trenton, Tennessee Leonard White Springfield, Tennessee Jessie Leland Wingo Bradford, Tennessee Mary Jane Yahbro Jackson, Tennessee Carolyn Young Bradford, Tennessee Clinton Young Bradford, Tennessee L{nLon in ike (JYorlo CJ f ACHIEVEMENT SOME PROMINENT ALUMNI John L. Lancaster, President Texas Pa- cific R. R.; Isaac B. Tigrett, President Gulf, Mobile Northern R. R.; J. Frank Jarman. Chairman General Shoe Corporation; Mon- roe Elmon Dodd. D.D., Past President Southern Baptist Convention; George Mor- ris, Assistant Publisher Commercial-Appeal; William R. Spight, Wholesale Merchant; Arthur J. Barton, D.D., Chairman Executive Committee Anti-Saloon League of America: John W. Holland, Federal Judge Southern Dist. of Fla.; Herron Pearson, Member of Congress. UNION IN PUBLIC EDUCATION In West Tennessee, which is our special area of usefulness. Union University furnishes 55 ' ' of the County Superintendents of Edu- cation. She also furnishes 45 " of the Su- perintendent ' s of West Tennessee ' s 83 High Schools. Besides, she furnishes an uncounted number of teachers in the grades, and almost all of the High School athletic coaches. To other States she has given the Superintendent of High School in Shreveport, La.; the Su- perintendent of Schools in Booneville, Miss.; the President of the Kentucky Education As- sociation. •Won over both the affirmative and negative teams. PUBLIC DEBATES— 1934-35 Union University won twenty-two consecu- tive debating contests, having registered vic- tories over ' ' ' Mississippi State College, Mill- saps College, Mississippi College, University of Mississippi; Howard College and Auburn, in Alabama; Southwestern University, Carson-Newman College, University of the South (Sewanee), Cumberland Univer- sity, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute, Uni- versity of Chattanooga, West Tennessee Teachers, Middle Tennessee Teachers; Murray State and Center College, in Ken- tucky. OTHER CONTESTS— 1934-35 (1) In the State Tournament of Speech, held at Vanderbilt University last spring. Union University won three of the four first honors, namely: Best Debater, Best Orator, Best After-Dinner Speaker. (2) Union Uni- versity held the Chi Omega silver cup for having won first honor in the sorority ' s na- tionwide contest for general excellence. (3) In the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation ' s annual Basketball Tournament our team lost to the winner alone. (4) In Mexico City our football team won a 32 to 6 victory over the University of Mexico before an immense throng. aaoB I THE GREATEST SAGES LACKED NOT MIRTH. THE WISEST MEN UPON THE EARTH ENJOYED A BIT OF GAIETY. AND BEAUTY ALWAYS GAINS RENOWN AS OLD KING SOLOMON ONCE FOUND, IF JUDGED BY THE VARIETY OF CHARMERS THAT HE GATHERED ' ROUND. SO ON THESE PAGES NOW REPOSE. IN FINE DISPLAY, ALL OF THOSE WHO UNION ' S HIGHEST HONORS SHARE FOR BEING CLEVER, WISE, OR FAIR. F E ■ niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Ofriijnn JLoLLa)io MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL y r ances v j LLLa m s SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON QUEEN J iLa C llsworui ALPHA TAU OMEGA QUEEN Jforolliij J) III Jjavls THE FOOTBALL QUEEN y niaa C lLcjIiman EST ALL-ROUND GIRL CELEBRETIES ON THE Lila Titsworth, Moil Popiiiar Student . . . Tasso Sharp, Moit Handsome and Best Dressed Boy . . . Wilma Finger, Most Stylish Girl . . . Ruth Boone, Most Intelligent Student . . . Euleen Stratton, " Miss Home Economics " . . . Mildred Warren, Freshman Queen . . . Lila Titsworth and Verna Mae Brown, Sponsors at Union-Southwestern Game. UNION CAMPUS • e • Howard C. Bennett, President of Student Body . . Bill McCord, President of Nent Installed Beta Omega Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha ... J. P. Colvin, Roy Earle Harlan, Carroll Ijams, Bob Kuhns, M. Wilda Tilghman, and How- ard C. Bennett, selected to be listed in W ho Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges for 1935- 1936. ik jLowara Jja larlarje EST ALL-ROUND BOY CAMPUS SNAPS • ir HERE, THERE AND, EVERYWHE iV • BOUND BY VOWS, MAY WE BECOME STILL CLOSER, ' TIL OUR FRIENDSHIP BE A FORTRESS GUARDING US FROM HARM. MAY WE GROW BETTER CONSTANTLY THROUGH OUR CONTACT WITH THE BEST, AND MAY AFFECTION BE SO WARM BETWEEN US, THAT FRATERNITY WILL NE ' ER DIMINISH THROUGH THE YEARS. A CHARMED CIRCLE NOW WE STAND AND MAY WE, THOUGH AN EON PASS, STILL HOLD IN OUR FIDELITY. STUDENT COUNCIL Officers Joe James Prcsid,- Mar Louise Vanden Secrelary R. L. Ammons Frances Barbour Members James Blankenshif Joe James Bob Orr Sara Richards Otis Skiles Earl Thompson Wilda Tilchman- Marv Louise Va -dek The student liody of Union is guvernrd entirely hy a Student Council. The members of the Council are elected by the student body. There are ten members — four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and one fresh- man. This plan of student government ha proved to be very satisfactory. ;■„,, „.»■: Averv. (-.iiKfi, Forbes, Fulghum, Haidin, Hunt SfcomI ro»-.- Johnson, McCord, McLeod, Ruckcr, Scott, Thompson ThnJ r,.w: Tilghtnan, D., Tllghman, W.. Titsworth, Vanden, West HYPATIA Officers WlLDA ' ril.CHMAS PrisidfUl Rebecca Forbis I ' icf-PnsiJ.nl Lii.A Titsworth Sedctary Brownie West Riporlir Mrs. Mabel V. Hardin Spotisov Members Nell Averv Mary Hunt Dixie Tilchman WiLMA Finger Thelma Johnson Wilda Tilghman Rebecca Forbis Willie McCoru Lila Titsworth Sally Fulghlm Helena McLeod Mary Louise Vanden Mrs. Mabel W. ILardin Helon Rucker Brownie West Annie Laurie Scott Ei.oisE Thompson Ilvpatia, one of riiinn ' s most elect (liiincr cluhs, is cnmposed of sixteen lunior and Senior girls who have achieved a hit;h scholastic averaj e and posse-s iiiuisiial lilerarv alulity. Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin, head of tlie Knglish Department, is the facult -spcnsor. Ilvpatia meets twice each month for the purpose of revievving and criticizing some outstanili ng wtnk of literature. VA. -r P Bennett. Brooks. Carlton. Fitts. H.irian. Iiams James, Kiihns, Ltickev. Newman Prince, Stewart, Yarbrough NESTOR CLUB Officers Penick Carlton ' Prui- Freem.an- Luckev l-ia--Prcsider,t Billy Fitts S.cntary-Trcasurer Howard Bennett Rfporiir De.an a. W. Prince C i;r trader Howard Bennett Leslie Brooks Penick Carlton Billy Fitts Members Roy Earle Harlan Carroll Ijams Joe James Bob Kuhns Sponsor, Dean A. W. Prince Freeman Luckey Fred Newma.n David Earl Stewart Herron Yarbrough The Nestor Club Is composed ot twelve Juniors and Seniors who have been selected from the student body because of his scholastic attainments. The cluh meets twice a month for dinner and the reading of a paper by one of the members. The subjects chosen are timely and always provoke profound discussion. Dean A. W. Prince, for manv years the faculty sponsor, is the official cheerleader and guiding spirit of the cluh. I g i Hiint. McGcehee, Patrick, Sc TRI V CLUB Officers Eui.EKN SiRAiioN Piisidtnt IVA Lois Pairick [ ' iii-Pnsidtnl Lamkr S vai Siiirliii y-Tii iisuiii AsKiE Laurie Scon UisKinan and Ri nrlir jMemhers Mrs. Hai. Carter Annie Laurie Scori- L RIIIA McCiEEIIRE EUI.EEV SlRAlTOV I A Liiis Pairilk Lamer Swain 1 l() (iR R .Mi;. im:Rs Miss Helen M. Ulni Mrs. Powers Miss ' i-na Ci.ark Mrs. M. M. Summar Tri ' Club IN nil hcin(ir:n iliili cimipd cd nf lliiiriL- Eccincimii ' . majni who have jnaimaiiud a high scholastic rtccird and have liccii outstanding in the ficlil. The club has a dinner meeting where original papers of special interest in Home Economics arc read; men and women of wide e.xperience in the professional and commercial world are invited to speak from time to time. The honor of being Miss Home Economics ipiecn was bestowed on Miss Euleen Stratton, vho has proveil hcrselt the most valuable girl in the department. Page 74 A£ MJ 1 I I un ' u, Clayton, Cplc. Ga ' br; Holland Mavkey, McKmnic. Moo Pettv lidutll, Towles, Yarbrough HOMECO CLUB Officers Frankif. Lee Mackev Prrsidcnt EnzABETii Towi.ES I ' icc-PrcsUint Jame f. Robinson Sccntary-Trcasurcr Eva Am, en- Anna Armstrong Gvven Eoling Verna Mae Brown Maxine Gates jMe.mkers Rebecca Clayton Pauline Farris Mary Anne Galbraith Geraldine Hay Arlynn Holland Frankie Lee Mackey Elizabeth McKinnie Laura Nelle Moore Edith Pei i Janie Vie Robinson Mary Ella Tidwell Elizabeth Towles Ann VV. tson Audrey Yarbrough The Homeco Club was formed this year for Freshman and Sophomore girls interested in Home Economics. Miss Vena Alice Clark is sponsor of the club which meets twice each month. Programs concerning different phases of Home Economics are given. Any girl taking a subject in the Home Economio is eli,gible for membership. Bennett. Boone, Colviii. HaiLin, MeCord, Meeks Pierce. Rutledge, Rutledec Thompson. Earl. Thon HISTORY CLUB Officers El.lZABKTII Meeks Prcsldinl Howard Bennett rin-PnsiJrnt Ri 111 Boone Secretary J. P. Coi, TN Treasurrr Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Run. edge Sponsors Members How ARi) Bennett Rum Boone |. P. COI.VIN Ro ' i F.ARi. Hari.an Bill McCord Elizabeth Meeks Mallie Newman " Rice A. Pierce Mr. L. D. RlTl.EDGE Mrs. L. D. Ruiledce Earl Thompson " Eloise Thompson The Union History Club is composed of students showing marked ability and interest in the social sciences. Freshman may, oil the recommendation of the sponsors, become members of this organization, a privilege not granted them by any other club. This group meets t%vice each month tor the purpose of becoming better informed in the field of history. SPANISH CLUB Officers Ai.MA Ruth McAi.ii.k ' i OvAUGHAN Hammons t ' in-Pn Thelma Johnson . . .... Sccietnry-Triuisunr and Ripnrlcr . Frr ' Jen I John Alexander Ovaughan Hammons Thelma Johnson Me: irer.s Joe Kuhns Alma Ruih McAlilev Bradford Murdoch I. G. Riddle John Rukavina Lanier Swain U. A. TULL Brownie West Faculty Members Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Matthews Dr. Carl Schogcins The Spanish Club was organized in the spring of 1929, but through reasons unknown became extinct. Through the interest of Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Matthews, the club was reorganized in the fall of 1935. It has been very beneficial to its members in that it has helped increase their efficiency and interest in Spanish. Colors: Scarlei, Purple, and Gold Motto: Del Dicho al Hecho Bcarden, Brooks, Carlto Kuhns, McLeod, P.ercc ■-■ Rutledge, Rurledge. W. A. OWEN LAW CLUB Officers Kuhns PrisiJ,- Pknick Carltov ... I ' ice-I ' rrsidiiil Lii.A ' I ' nswoRTH Sfinlaiy EVKRETTK Freear Ripoiirr Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Sponsors MfiMIiKRS James Basden Penick ( " ari ton Mr. L. D. Rutledge Ir t - Bearden ' Lili.lan Fowler Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Leslie Brooks Everetie Freear I.ila I ' l ismcirtii Bob Kuhns Helena McLeod Rice Pierce Helon Rucker The W. A. Oucn Law Club i one of tlie most (lutstandiiif; dinner clubs on the campus. It is composed of twelve stuilents who are interested in the study of law and government. The club m.tets twice eacli nionlli under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Rutledge. The club believes that " ii norance of the law excuses no man. " DEBATE TEAMS Council J. P. COLVIN- President Rov Earle Hari.ax I ' ice-President Eddie Hicks Srcrctary SiBI.EV BURN ' ETT Coacll Ernest Blackford Nina Brigcs Catherine Cannon Mem BURS J. P. C01.V1N Rov Earle Harlan Eddie Hicks James Miller Nancy Orr Cathrine Pedigo A. H. Simmons After the success of the debate teams last year, the students have taken a keen interest in forensic activities. For the first time in several years, the girls took an unusual interest in dehatiiig, and Union located two splendid girls ' teams. Twenty-four years of debate experience are represented in the men ' s teams — Harlan, Miller; Colvin, Hicks; Simmons, Blackford. In the Mid-South tour- nament at Arkadelphia, Arkansas, Union won over uch schools as S. M. U. and T. C. U. and other outstanding institutions of the mid-South. Miller was voted the best debater in the tiuir- nament. The girls ' teams. Cannon, Orr; Briggs, Pedigo, made an excellent record in the first year of college debate. I ' nion debated such schools as Sewanee, Emery, Oglethorpe, Auburn, Mercer, Birmingham-Southern, Howard, and other outstanding schools of the South. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Colors: Pink and Si Floifir: Sweet Pea Officers Eloise Thompson ' President Caroi.vn Young . . Mildred Warren . . . Secretary-Treasurer rice- President Carolyn Bryant Davy Burnett Catherine Cannon Rebecca Clayton Mary Ann c;ai,braith Ovauchan Hammons Jane Hargeit Eui. A Hill Rliii Hagan Logan Kai e Mahon Members Annie Glenn McCorkle Martha McGeehee Molly Miller Beulah Moore Catherine Oliver Nancy Orr Catherine Pedigo Pauline Prestidge ' irginia Putman Nei.i.e Rhodes Sara Richards Helon Rucker Eloise Thompson Dixie Tilchman WiLDA Tilchman LlI.A TiTSWORTH Joyce Tompkins Mildred Warren Floy Wray Mary Jane Varbko Carolyn Young The Euphrosynean Literary Society was organized January 19, 1927. Tlie motto, " Girls hand in hand for the best in science, music, art, and literature, " sets fiuth the ideal toward which the programs are directed. Each spring an aruiual baniiuet is given, anil al this time, Mrs. A. W. Prince, the society ' s patroness, awards a pin to the most valuable member. PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Mallie Newman Pr Nina Bkigcs I ' icr-Pr Ident idlHl Oli E Lee Ricks Secrrtary JANIE Sue Jones Treasurer Anna Armstrong Montie Barker Ruth Boone Nina Brigcs Ruth Duncan Alma Ervin Sara Elizabeth Fleming Lemodell Haase Members ' IRGINIA HAXVKINS Rachel Herron Minnie Hicks Mary Ellen Jernigan Janie Sue Jones Louise Jones Eloise Key Alma Ruth McAliley Elizabeth Meeks Mallie Newman Olive Lee Ricks Rachel Rooks Frances Glisson Simmons Zella Sipe Frances V ' irginia Thomas Mary Ella Tidwell Mary Tyree Jessie Wicker Sponsor . Motto . Floiver . . . . Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Motlur Taste, Industry, Wisdom Colors . . . . White Sweet Pea Emblem ■ . ■ . Mrs. M. M. Summar . . . Green, White, Scarlet Greek Cross With Olive Leaf The Palladian Literary Society is a society for young women who earnestly strive for culture, and was founded in Henderson, Tennessee, in 1S72. coming to Union University vith Dr. CJ. M. Savage, who furnished the inspiration for its beginning. This organization is well called the spirit behirul all literary movements on the campus. in, I K.»; Abfiii.id.i t.uu. C ptlaiid Fitf. Gilbert iiamj row: HaiUn. Ptppe, R.dJIo Skiles, Thompson CALLIOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers I. (;. Riiini.K . Pr.s ' uUnl Sill I Ills C ' KiKK I ' lii-I ' rrsidint McKmghi Fitk Siiiiiary Leslie CJii.bert Tiuduiii Rov E. Harlax Scriji-dul-ahAnns Miss Mary Glenn Phillips .... iaiully .IJ-visar jMemrers Robert Abernathv McKnight Fite William Rutter James Basden Leslie Gilbert A. H. Simmons Shelton Carter Cal Guv Otis Skii.es Harry T. Copelanii Rov Earl Harlan Ci.-m)E Tiigmpsok WooDRovv Jacobs I ' . Pepper Co Riddle I. G. RlllDI K ' I ' lic Callinpcan I.in-inr Societx, cii f aiii id in 1S47, Iki nianv i ' ar iil splendiil litiTar v(irk In its ludit. It i ciiu- iit llu- (ikkst (iinaiii aticnis nl it kiiicl nn the Hill. This S(X-iet is a representation of a select f roiip of stmients from the student body. Page 82 G. M. SAVAGE LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Tillman New ion ' Piisidi-nt Bob Rochelle rici-Pusiilrnl Jewell Hart Setretary Jones Lewis Treasurer A. C. Keller Corresfondinij Seeretary Bob Orr Marshal Herbert Barkett Re nrler Stephen Willis Crilie Lawrence Green lllorney Dr. Mallori Faculty .Idv ' isar Miss Helen Hunt CM. S. Oueen Herbert Barnett V. L. Barr BvNUN Basden A. L. Bishop Ernest Blackford Virgil Bolton Dale Carier Joe Ci.app AIembers Clvde Cobb J. R. Enochs J. C. Good Lawrence Green Jewell Hart J. B. Hester Eddie Hicks Wii.BURN Jean A. C. Keller Tones Lewis j. T. Mays Elbert Montgomery Tillman Newton Bob Orr Bob Rochelle Stephen Willis Leonard Wingo The G. M. Savage Literary Society was named in lionor of Dr. George M. Savage, Union ' s grand old man. Tlie society is one of tlie outstanding literary societies on the Hill. For its splendid work during three successive years it was awarded in 1935, the Alpha Phi Epsilon Cup as a permanent possession. The G. M. S. ha? produced the greatest number of debaters and orators of any society on the campus. It is composed of a representation of a select group from the student bodv. Armstrong. Bnrtour. Basdcn. Rolnis. Briggs, Ervin F.te. Fleming. Fulghum, Hammons, lames. McDonald Orr, Patrick, Rooks, Skinner, Tilghman BAPTIST STUDENT UNI ON COUNCIL Officers Bub Orr l ' r,sUcnl ' ILD.A Tii.GHM.W I-iisI rirt-Piis ' ulinl A. H. Simmons Second liii-Piisidi-iil James Basdek T iird I ' ice-Pirsident Sai.lv Fui.chum Ri-coiding Secretary OVAUGHAN Hammoks Carres poiidinij Seirelnry Marguerite Skinner Reporter W. H. Martin Chorister ] Iember.S Chester Aene - Alma Erviv W. H. Martin Anna Armstrong McKnight Fite Bob Orr Frances Barbour Sara Elizabeth Fleming Iva Lois Patrick Herbert Barnett Sally Fulghum James Rii.ev James Basden Ovaugiian Hammons Rachel Rooks Gwendolyn Boling R|| 1 ' akli Harlan A. H. Simmons Nina Briggs j. B. Himi.r Marguerite Skinner Dean Brooks joi James Wilda Tilghman l- ' iKiilly Sponsor: Mr. SlBLl•: BrR i:ir rhis (i|o;nnii ' :iliiin is tlic cxtciitixi- linil ol :ill religious groups on tlie canipus. Its iiu ' iiihership is composed of oHiceis elected auiuiall and one iepreseiitati e from each religious orgaiiizntion of the university. W ' c arc honored in ha ing among our niimher the outgoing State ' icc- President, Miss Frances Barlinur, and the ' ice-President for the new ear, Bob Orr. This organ- ization feels that it has taken n great step toward " Making Christ Master " of the campus by inaugurating montlil meetings nf all Baptist students enrolUil, and b -ponsnring ilail noon prayer meetings. Page 84 gfc First „„■: Barnett, Barv, Basdeii, CInpp, Copeland. Hivm. Fit. ' Scc.md ron.- Gilbert, Green, Haa. e, Harlan, Hart, Keller, McDonald Thncl W)i-: McKenzie, Newton, Pepper, Rochelle, Sisco, Tidwell LIFE SERVICE BAND Officers McKxiGHT FiTE President Mary Ella Tidwell Secretary I. G. Riddle rice-President Lemodelle Haase Treasurer Jewel Taylor Hart Reporter Anna Armstrong Herbert Barnett V. L. Barr James Basden J. W. Bass Nina Briggs Elizabeth Burnette Ruth Carrincton Joe Clapp Harry Copeland AIemkers Ruth Duncan Alma Ervin McKnight Fite Leslie Gilbert Lawrence Green Lemodelle Haase Roy Earl Harlan Jewel Taylor Hart A. C. Keller Rush McDonald E. W. McKenzie T. T. Newton W. T. Pepper Coy Riddle L G. Riddle Bob Rochelle Zella Sipe Vernon Sisco Mary Ella Tidwell Marvin Wayland The Life Service Band, a leading religious organization founded upon missionarv ideals and principles, is composed of students who have definitely decided upon their work for the Master. This group meets 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 bonds of Christian fellowship, broaden the knowledge of the missionary tasks and strengthen our world-wide vision. " Its aim at work is " to carry the gospel of Christ to the lost through teaching, preaching and distributing gospel literature. " Through the courtesy of radio station " WTJS, " the Life Service Band has rendered several programs, gaining host of radio friends, thereb - moving its local boundary to include a wide one. Allen, Barbour. BoIuib. Bolron, Bconc, Br,i;,i:s Burnett, Cooper, Davis, Ervin, Flemine. Fulphuin Haase, Mammons, Hargett, Holland. Jones, Logan Matthews, Murphev, Oliver, Orr, Outlaw, Patrick Petty, Prestidge. Putman, Rice, Richards, Simonton Shinncr. Spenser. Thompson, Tidwell, Tilghman, D., Tilghman, W. Titsworth, Tompkins, Warren, Wray, Young YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY Officers VVii.DA Tii.GHMAN ' I ' nsidnil Paui.ink PRi;sriDCF. Choiistii MargI ERite Skinner .... I ' in-l ' nsiJ- nt Lii.A Titsworth Pianisl Dixie Tii.ghman Secretary Mrs. L. B. Matthews Counselor Sara Richards Treasurer Mrs. Dee [{. Rice ... Faeully Ad-visor Floy Wray Reporter Mrs. J. J. Hurt } " . ir. .1. MolJier Eva Jewell Allen Anna Armstrong Nelle Avery Frances Barbour Jean Bell Gwendolyn Boling Ileen Bolton Ruth Boone Nina Briggs Davy Burnett Elizabeth Burnette Ruth M. Carrington Rebecca Clayton Ann Colvin WiLLEACE Cooper DoNETTE Davis Alma Ervin Pauline Farris Sara Elizabeth Fleming Members SAI.L ■ Fui.GHUM Opal CJlover Lemodelle Haase Ovaughan Hammons Jane Harcett Virginia H.awkins Arlynn Holland Janie Sue Jones Ruth Hacen Logan Mrs. L. B. M.atthews Annie Glen McCorkle Beulah Moore Dora Elizabeth Murphy Catherine Oliver Nancy ' Orr Edna Earl Outlaw IvA Lois P.atrick Mary Helen Perry Edith Peity Pauline Prestidge Virginia Putman Nelle Rhodes Mrs. Dee E. Rice Sara Richards Lmogene Scarbrough Mar ' i Si.monton Zella Sipe Marguerite Skinner Johnnie Spencer Ruth Subleite Francis Virginia Thomas Ei.oise Thompson Mary Ella Tidwell Dl.XlE TiLGHMAN WiLDA TiLGHMAN LiLA Titsworth Jo ' Tompkins Elizabeth Towles Mildred Warren- Ann W. TSON Floy Wray Carolyn Young The Young Women ' s Auxiliary has a three-fold purpose: first, to develop a svmmetrical Chris- tian young womanhood; second, to bind together the young women of this college for world-wid.- service for Christ and unite them with other women of like interest in other colleges 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. The ll ' ateli ' u.ord: " They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and th. y that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever. " Daniel 12:3. Colors: Nile CJreen and ' liite Hymn: " O Zion, haste, thy mission high fulfilling " SH first ten.- AK-rn.irhv, Barnett. Barr. Basdcn. Bearden. Bennett. Bishop, Busbv, Clapp Second row: Colvin, Copeland, Fair. Farnsworth. Fite. Gilbert. Green, HarUn, Hart Third row: Hicks. Jaggers, James, Keller, Kelly, Matth™s, Mays, McDonald, McKenzie. fo:,rfA row: Newman, Newton. Orr, Pepper, Rochelle, Satterwhite, Thompson, Wood J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY Officers . W. B.ASS . . P I ' siJi-nt McK MCHT FlTE . Si Hilary Ifkrkri H. r ett . . ria-Pral,l, ' nl T. T E. H. RL.AN Newios . . . . Man ,: Ti 1 asurer Ro Members Robert Abernathy J. H. Fitzgerald Rush McDonald Herbert Barnett Rev. M. M. Fulmer E. W. McKenzie V. L. Barr Leslie Gilbert R. L. Newman Carl Barrett Lawrence Green T. T. Newton James Basden J. W. Haley Bob Orr J. W. Bass Halen Hargrove Dr. I. N. Penick Trvitiu Bearden Roy Earle Harlan W. T. Pepper llow.ir.l ( ■, Bennett . I, IlLs]]..]! Jewel Tavlor Hart Glenn Haiwood Thomas Pope Morri.s Prince Kni.t l Ulackroril J. B. Hr.mer Coy Riddle John Hu.sb.v Eddie Hbks James Rilev Berti. ( -ami. bell Hardy Hughes Boh Rochelle Joe Clapp Raymond Jaggers David Satterwhite J. P. Colvin Joe James Robert Seog-in Harry T. Copekuul A. C. Keller A. H. Simnion.s Rev. H. C. Cox Robert K. Kelly Clyde Thompson Bertis Fair Jones Lewis Marvin Wavland Prof. C. H. Farn.sw. rth O. C. Markham Dr. C. B. Williams I., R. Flelclson Dr. L. B. Matthew s A. T. Willis M. Knight Fite J. T. Mays James A. Wood The T. R. Graves Society is one of the oldest as well as one of the most efficient in Union. Since 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, denomination, and siu ' ietv. In each weekly meeting, great fundamentals of Christianity are discussed, vhich 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 them. KARDINAL KEY KLUB Dean Brooks Carroll Ijams .... Sally Flilghum . . Officers Pre . . . . . lia-FnsU,,: Si ' crrlary- Tirasurer Imoces ' e Bell Dean Brooks Althea Ann Colvin J. P. CoLVlN Dorothy Bill Davis ] Iemrers Sally Fui.chum Roy Earle Harlan Carroll Ijams Freeman Luckey Bob Orr Mr. Russell Reed, Sponsor J. Max Roi T. Q. SMnii David Earl Stewart WlI.DA TiLGHMAN Li LA Titsuorth One of the outstanding organizations on the campus is the Kardinal Key Kluh, organized to sponsor any movement tor the betterment of school spirit, clean sportsmanship, an(i love for our Alma Mater. The membership of this club stands behind and encourages each member of th? 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 forwarding any project sponsored by the school— athletic or otherwise— one faculty adviser, including the cheer leaders, elected by the student body. The " hello " campaign, th; 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 hrst! Winning or losing— Union first! " LEST WE FORGET Officers WiLDA TiLGHMAN ' Ed ' lto Bob Kuhxs Business Manager Staff Dixie Tii.ghmax Assistant Editor Rice A. Pierce Associate Editor PeMCK. CaRLTOX -Issistant Business Manager Howard HaldRIDGE Sports Editor Elizabeth IMeeks Fine Arts Editor Bill McCord Assistant Fine Arts Editor Allen Truex . ■ • Snapshot Editor Helexa McLeoi) F sistant Snapshot Editor Eddie Hicks Religious Editor IVIcKxiGHT Fite Assistant Religious Editor Jeax Beli Feature Editor Rebecca FoRBIS Fysistant Feature Editor Rov Earle Harlax Iluniorous Editor MAR ■ Axxe ( " ialbraitii . Assisltint lluinorous Editor Naxc - Orr Foet Mrs. BEL AV. H xrdix Faeulty Advisor CARDINAL AND CREAM Officers Howard C. Bexnett Ed,tw-,„-Chicf Joseph P. Colvix . . Business Manager Staff C. Free.max LlCKE Jssistanl Editor Rush McDoxald . . . Asshtant Editor Charles Joxes Sports Editor Louise Joxes Feature Editor Catherixe Caxxox . . . Feature Editor Joe James Religious Editor Prof. Russell Reed . . Alumni Editor Carl B. Curtis Roy Earle Harlan J. R. Hester Reporters Bob Rochelle Annie Laurie Scott RuFORD Smith Rrownie West Floy Wra - The Cardinal and Cream is the college newspaper which was edited hi-weekly at the beginning of this year but which very soon came to be a weekly publication. This was due to its competent and meritorious management. Although the work wa- limited to the Editor, Business Manager, and their small but faithful staff, it has brought merit and favorable comment to the college. Howard Bennett is to be con- gratulated upon his splendid work as Editor for the last two years and Joseph P. Colvin is to be commended for his faithful management of its business. The Editor and Manager are elected by the Publications Governing Board which IS composed of students from each class and faculty advisers. Page 91 THE GLEE CLUB Officers Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro Director Carl Curtis I ' rrsidmt Alma R. McAlilev . . . • . I ' icc-Prcsidiiit Jame Sue Jones ■ . Sccrelary Ono JosLiN Librarian ! Iemrers Daw BuRNEiT Elizabeth Burnette WiLLEACE Cooper Carl Curtis DoROTin Dill Davis Ruth Dunxan Sara E. Flemikg Everette Freear Lemodell Haase OVAUGHN ' HaMMOKS Jane Hargett J. 15. Hester EuLA Hill Jame Sue Jones Oiro JosLiN- jok kuhxs Frankie L. M.ackev Oms Mancum W. H. Martin J. T. Mays Alma R. McAlilev Helena McLeod Gavle Munroe Catherine Oliver Nancy Orr Rice Pierce Pauline Prestidge Iron G. Riddle Lee Rush Mary Simonton Zella Sipe Johnnie Spencer David Stanfill Ed Terry Allen True.v Brownie West UNION UNIVERSITY BAND Officers L. H. Snavelv Di BuFORD Smith Presuicnt Bill Frev ricc-Pr.sidcnt Carl B. Curtis Business Manager Clarinets A. C. Keller Cecil Keller Lillian- Fowler Elizabeth Burnette Saxophones Alma Ruth McAlilev J. B. GiBBS • Memf.ers Tr tun pets BuFORD Smith W. H. Martik Wilson- Blackwood Allen Truex Bill Hundley Percussion Carl B. Curtis, Snare Drum E.MMETT Chester, Bass Drum Baritones Louise Jones Bill Frev Trombone Carroll Ijams I. G. Riddle The band has done exceptionally good work this year, considering the fact that it had to start with much inexperienced material and without previous foundation. Besides building a beginner ' s band into a playing organization, the band helped quite materiallv in making a success of the first annual music and literary contest held February 14 and 15. With the foun- dation that is being laid this year, it is expected that the band ill be able to tour with the football teams next fall as well as make many concert appearances. Page 93 THE SPEECH MISS MARY GLENN PHILLIPS DIRECTOR OF SPEECH DEPARTMENT Miss Phillips directed a number of successful productions this year: " LJpon the Waters, " " Christmas at Finnigan ' s Flats, " " Meet the Millionaire, " and " Come Out of the Kitchen. " She is a graduate of Sullins College, Bristol, Va.; has a B.L.I, degree from Emerson College of Oratory, Boston, Mass.; did graduate study at Northwestern University; had special work in School of Speech of LJ. S. C; has been Director of Speech at Westlake School for Girls, Los Angeles; studied under Mrs. Paul Rew, U. S. C, and Mrs. Elvie B. Willard, Boston: has been Director of Speech, Central College, Conway, Ark.; and has made remarkable improvement in the Speech Department of LJnion LJni- versity. SCENE FROM THE DRAMATIC PRODUCTION, TWEEDLES DEPARTMENT ELOISE THOMPSON Eloise showed her spleiidiii ahihty in th.- interpretation of a nuniher of difhcult characters in her Graduating recital. During her four years in the Speech De- partment she has handled some very dif- ficult roles in the leading plays on the campus. This year she played " ()li ia " in " Come Out of the Kitchen. " WILDA TILGHMAN Vilda has done outstanding work in the Department of Speech and Drama. Her soft, musical voice lends itself beautifully to the interpretation of poetry. She has also taken some leading roles in the Dra- matic Club productions and her senior play. Her graduating recital deserves splendid commendation. GRADUATES THE S I C MRS. AUTHUR WARREN PRINCE DIRECTOR OF THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC Mrs. Prince ranks as one of the most able musicians of the South. She is a pianist and oragnist of note, having studied e.xtensively in both America and Europe. A grad- uate and post-graduate of piano under John B. Kindig of Berhn, she has studied organ under D. S. De Lisle of St. Louis University and Arthur Davis of Birmingham, Eng- land; she has been a student of Heniot Levy of the American Conservatory, of Maurice Aranson, Chicago Musical College, and of Tobias Matthay, London. This year Mrs. Prince was accorded the honor of playing as guest artist with the Kryl Symphony Orchestra. Many of her students have won first places in various contests in the state. ROSAMOND AVERY MUSIC MAJOR Before coming to Union Miss Avery had work at Cadek Conservatory and at Millersburg College, where she gave her junior recital. She has studied two years under Mrs. Prince and is teacher of Piano at Bells, Tenn. D E P y Mrs. Taliaferro has had much experience in choral direction and is recognized as one of the outstanding leaders in the musical development of Jackson. She has been director of the First Baptirt Church choir for a number of years. Her work this year is evidenced by the splendid Glee Club. She gives a great deal of private training which is mdeed valuable to individuals in the Club. She selects only the best works for execution. Mr. Suavely has made himself popular during his first year at Union by his friendly and energetic manner and his innate musical ability. He organized and directed a band which, although composed principally of unskilled players, has performed creditably on a number of occasions and which promises to develop rapidly in the future. He also introduced the innovation of an annual West Tennessee High School Music and Lit- erary Contest sponsored by Union. This will mean a great deal not only to the students participating in the contests but to the University as well. Mr. Snavely holds his B.M. degree from Illinois Wesleyan University and has studied violin under William E. Kritch of Illinois Wesleyan and Hugh McGibney of Arthur Jordan Conservatory. MRS. E. E. TALIAFERRO HEAD OF VOCAL DEPARTMENT MR. L H. SNAVELY BAND DIRECTOR AND HEAD OF INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC licnett, lilacktord, Boone, Bnggs, Burnett. Cannon Carlton. Colvin, Farnsworth. Harlan, Ijams, James Meeks. Orr, Pedigo, Thompson. Williams. Willis TAU KAPPA ALPHA I ' liuiulfil at IiuliaiKipoliv, Indiana, Ma 13, 1908. Colors: Lifilit .iiul Dark riirple. Ojj ' uial I ' ubluat ' wn: The Speaker. The principal (iiialilicatinn for memhership is a participatiim in an intercollegiate oratorical contest or ileliate. I ' he aim ot tlie societv is not priinaril social, but intellectual. The oiti Alpha Phi Epsilon, an honorary Literary and Deliating Fraternity, became a part of the National Tau Kappa .Alpha in i )35. SiBLEv C. Burnett Fr.atres in F.acllt.ate C. H. Farn ' s orth C. B. Wn.i.i.AMS Howard C. Hi:.s " NErr Joseph P. Coi.vik Fr.-vtres fx I xi ' i-:r.sit. te Rov E, Ri.E Harlan- C. Carroll Ija.ms Stephen- B. Willis Ernest Blackiord Ruth Boone Nina Briccs C.WHERiNE Cannon Pleoces Pknick Carlton Eddie Hicks Joe James Elizabeih Meeks James Miller Nancv Orr Catherine Pedico A. H. Simmons Earl Thompson Barbour. Boone. Davi.. Haidii Skinner, Thompson PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Eloise Thompson President Fran ' CES Barrol R Secretary Members Frances Barbour Ruth Boone Dorothy Dill DA is Mrs. ] Iabel W. Hardin Miss Onnie Skinner Eloise Thompson " VVe, the fraternity women of America, stand for preparation for service through the character building inspired in the close contact and deep friendsh ip of fraternity life. To us, frateriu ' ty life is not the enjoyment of special privileges, but an oppor- tunitv to prepare for wide and wise human service. " The college Pan-Hellenic was organized on the Union Campus Jaiuiary 30, 1936. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Fouiidtd ai the Iniversity of Alabama, iMarch 9, 1856. Colors: Royal Purple iirui t)lil Ciold. FlciLrr: Violet. Founders Nathan- E. Cockrei.l Nodi.e Le:i,ii; De oiie John- W. Kerr Thomas C. Cook ' ai)E Foster Abner Patton Samuel Dennis John B. Ri-dolph Piihliiiil:o i: " The Record, " I.aluen S. Foreman, Ed ' ti(- . TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER Ertabli lied 1S57 Puh ' .iiiilion: " The Lion ' s Roar. " Frater IX Facllt.ate Proe. Fred Hicks FraTRES IV I ' xnERSIT.ATE (jIdSS of I(Jj6 Howard C. Bennett Rm I ari.e Hari.an Otis Osl ' Ar Skiles H. Pemck Cari.ton C. Carroll Ijams David E. Stewart Joe a. Free.man Robert Kuhns Harrison H. Varbrolgh Jessie M. Roi- ( layi of IiJJ " Lesiii R. Brooks William Thomas Fitts Ernesi W ' oodrow Elston Fred Newman Class of KJSS Webb Barmeld Freddie Miller Allan Trl ' e.x Wii.KiNs Junes Rice A. Pierce U. A. Tull Ll.(lM) Ramer Pledges John Ale.vander Jack Glover Willard Smith Carl Curtiss Paul Henderson Bilia Sion James Deford Joe James Ed Terry William Dement Thomas Kofeman Pete Williams Senter Fields Joe Kuhns Clinton Young Bond Harvey Lfetle Charles Reynolds Page 100 TERNITY . . . Fns, ,ow: F.llh row: Barfield Patters Bennett Pepper Brooks Pierce Butler Ramer Carlton Reynol Second row: S, xlh row: Curtis Roy Dement Rush Elston Skiles Euhanks Smith Fields Steivar, Third roy,-: Si ■yenlh ro Fltts Terry Freeman Truex Glover Tull Harlan Iiams ¥ on: th row: Eighth ror James Willia: lones Yarhro Koffman Young Kuhns Page 101 ALPHA TAU OMEGA I ' nuiuled at irginia Militar Institute Si-ptcnilicr ii, 1865. Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold. Floixcr: White Tea Rose. FoLXDERS Oris A, Cii.AZRBROOK Ai.iRRi) Marshai.i. Erskine M. Rose Fuhliralions: ■•The Alpha Tan Omega Palm. " Frank W. Scott, Editor. BETA TAU CHAPTER Established February 29. 1S93. FraTER IX EaCL l.T.VTE Prok. Russeli. Reed Howard Bai.dridge W ' lI.SON Btackwood FraTRES IX Uxi ERSlTATE Class of ujjd J. p. Coiats- Emmett c;uv Francis Thompson Freeman Lucke Harvard Pope Puck Berrvhill Dean Brooks Norman Berks Norman Hale Class of I(JJ7 Pal 1. KiLZER Jack King Fred Lewis Ernest Mli.i.ins Tasso Sharp T. Q. Smith Roy Thompson Chester Abney Andy House Class of lOjS Eugene Luckev Iames Robinson James Rozzell Earl Thompson Robert Austin W. T. AusioN James Basuen Dudley Br. cc William Cloud Wallace Dunn William Dugger J. R. Enochs McKnh.tii Fi 1 h Pledges Joe B. Graham Wilson CJuice Cal Guy Con Hamilton WiLLARD HuCCINS William Hundley harr j0hnse RoBERI I,I1SE Frank Lo ER James Mitchell Horace Morton Buddy Perry Leon Phillips Thomas Phillips James Riley Jack Robinson William Rutter Lynn Townsend Nelson Vandiver John L. Weeks F R A T E n Hi JIH ' . h i Abnev Baldridgc Berryhill Bragg Second „,» ' .• Diooks Burks Colvin Fite Graham Guy, C. Hamilton Hundley ■V ' A ro».; Luckey, E. Mitchell Morton S,x:h row: Mullins Seventh row: Rohlnson Rozzell Sharp Smith Thomp.c C H I O EGA l-oiiiulrd at the riii ei ity cit Arkansas, I a i-ttcvillc, Ark., April 5, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Stra«-. Floict-r: White Carnation. Founders IsA M.- E Boles Dr. Charles Richardson JOBELLE HOLCOMB AliCE CaREY SiMONDS Jean Venceniieller Plhlications " The Elciisis " Christelle Fercl ' SON, Editor " The Mystagogue " " The Owl " ( ' h(i tr Fii iliratioi! " Ihr iln,,-ll.Mi " Established. 1904-191 UPSILON CHAPTER SORORES IN F.ACl I.TATE Mrs. Mabel VV. Hardin Mrs. A. W. Prince Re-estahlished, 1924 Mrs. M. M. Summar HeI.ON Rl ' CKER SoRORES IX UXINERSITATE CUiss of igj6 Eloise Thompson WiLDA TiLGHMAN Jean Bell Ruth Boone WiLMA Finger Ovaughan Hammons Cahihrink Elliott Minnie Leeper Class of jgsj Addie Jane Hundley Mary Hunt Martha McGehee Helena McLeod Class of KjjS Gayle Munroe Flossie P.vnoN Sara Richards Annie Laurie Scott Di.xiE Tilchman LiLA TiTSWORTH Mary Louise Vanden Frances Williams Audrey Yarbrough Mary Hartmus Ale.xander Carolyn Bryant Rebecca Clayton DoNETTE Davis Sara Fleming Marv . " Xnn CJai.braith Jane Hargeit Pledge.s Eui.A Hill . RuiH Hagan Logan Kai e McCoy Mahon Molly Miller Beulah Moore Annie CJlenn MiCorkm: Caiherine Om I r Nancy Orr Catherine Pedigo Pauline Prestidge Maria Sipes Frances ' irginia Thomas Mildred Warren Mary Jane Varbro Carol N Young Page 104 T E R N I T Y 2ETA TAU ALPHA Foumicii at ' ir);inia State Normal, Farmville, ' a., October 15, 1898. Colors: Turquoi .e Blue ami Steel Ciray. Floiitr: White Violet. Founders Marv Batte Della Hundley Alice Bland Coleman Ethel Van Name Helen Crafford Ruth Orcain Maud Jones Horner Frances Smiih Alice Welsh Publications BETA OMECjA chapter Established 1935. SoRORES IN FaCULTATE Hazel Ellis Mrs. Dke E. Rice Onxie Skinner SoRORES IN L ' XI ERSITATE CltlSi 0 lljjd Frances Barbour Rebecca Forbis ARL NN Holland Elizabeth Meeks (JliiSi of lijJ7 Nell Averv Dill McCord DoRorH OiM Dams Brownie West li.EEN BOI.ION Verna Mae Broun Class of KjjS Minnie Harris Annie Louise Johnson Katherine McKenzie EllZABiril McKlNNIE Edna Earle Outlaw Janie Vie Robinson Marguerite Skinner Anna Armstrong Gwen Boi.ing Maxine Gates Rum Duncan Pledges Virginia Hawkins Geraldine Hav Eloise Key Frankie L. Mackey Dora E. Murphy Mar Simonton Mary E. Tidvveli. Elizabeth Towles Joyce Tompkins Fio ' i ' Wrav FRATERNITY . Barbour Bolme F.flh ,„,: McCord McKinnii Meeks Murphy Outlaw Sein„d row: S,x,h ro. Page 107 cAlma £Mater O Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee, Faithful and loyal may we ever be. May our Master ' s watch care O er us one and all extend, Till again in Union Heart and voice we blend. Dear Alma Mater, hear thy off -spring ' s plighted row! Firmer and truer may we be than now. Memory fondly lingers. Calling back departed days; Every task grows lighter As we sing thy praise. Loved Alma Mater, o ' er us shed scholastic light, E ' en as we wander from thy halls tonight; And though years divide us. And in distant lands we roam. Oft in dreams we ' ll gather ' Round oitr ' Home, Sweet Home. " CHORUS Union, dearest Union, Yes. we ' ll sing thy spreading fame! Union, dearest union. Honored by thy name. A TOAST TO THOSE WHOSE MUSCLES BRING THE OLIVE CROWN, THE SOARING RING OF VOICES LIFTED IN A LAY OF VICTORY, TO THE CHAMPION ' S MIGHT. WE LESSER ONES OUR HOMAGE PAY TO THOSE WHO ENTER IN THE FRAY, AND THOSE WHO CONQUER IN THE FIGHT. THEY ARE THE STRONG. WE ARE THE WEAK. AND WHILE THEY FRESHER GLORIES SEEK WE SCATTER GARLANDS IN THEIR WAY. THEREFORE, TO YOU WHO PROWESS BOAST, WE WHO ARE NAUGHT PROPOSE A TOAST. A S COACH A. B. HOLLIN3SWORTH Athletic Director PAUL BRYANT Preserving the fine record of the previous year the 1935 edition of the Union Bulldog ' s football teams turned in six victories, four defeats and one tie; precisely the same record of the preceding year. Stepping into the Southeastern Conference for their first foe, the Bull- dogs went to Dudley Stadium in Nashville with the determination to show the Commodores of Vanderbilt that Union was no weak foe to open the season with. During the first half the greatest exhibition of real courageous football ever seen anywhere was shown by the Bulldogs and the score at the half read 0-0. Due to the lack of reserves in the second half the de- fense of Union cracked and Vandy defeated the Cardinal and Cream War- riors 34-0. Even in defeat the Bulldogs covered themselves with glory. Every player was outstanding, but Joyner was the real star of the game. Entertaining the Alabama State Teachers of Jacksonville, the Bull- dogs administered a 24-0 defeat, using reserves the majority of the game. This was the first home game of the season. o u C H E S o o B JACK KING — " Hurricane " was one of the hard- est driving backs on the squad. " The ol left- hander " handled part of the punting and pass- ing assignments also. He was truly a triple- threat man. Great things are expected of him next year. NOKMAN HALE — " Bigun " alternated at center and tackle and gave very creditable perform- ances at both positions. He should be one of the best linesmen in the S. I. A. A. next year. He has the rare combination cf weight and speed. HORMAN Bl ' RKS — Possessing both weight and ability " Lardy " proved himself to be the kind of tackle any coach would be proud of. He nromises to be one of the best tackles in Union ' s gridiron history. BUDDY PKKRY — A pivot man who was a de- mon on the defense and perfect bloclcer and s-iap back on the offense. ' Nuf said. JOHN L,. WEEKS— .Although not in the start- ing line-up, Veeks played frequently and could reach up and snare the pigskin out of the air with too much regularity tor Union ' s opponents. PAUL- KII.,ZEU— Carrying the chain hampered Paul ' s chances for a time, but he was soon playing with regularity. He should develop into a real tacl le next season. BOY THOMPSON — The fourth of the Thomp- son brothers, " Kayo " was one of the hardest blockers on the squad. He will push someone for a regular position next year. FRANCIS THOMPSON — In.iuries kept " Pump- kin " out of the line-up tor part of the season. His blocking- ability made him invaluable. He will be missed next season. nv ' s " ability to catch H. ' VRRY JOHNSEY — " Ripper " was the hardest man on the squad to get off his feet. He shows promise of earning honors his remaining two years. JOE B. GRAHAM— His defensive work was ex- ceptional and his offensive play outstanding. An admired " regular. " DEVOY GRAHAM — .A hard driving back and a sure tackier. We are sorry to see " Dosey " graduate. He had plenty of fire and spirit. Jnynir slops him in llir L ' nifiii ' l iuul ' i hill ijam •. FOOTBALL RESUME In the second horns game the Cardi- nal and Cream footballers defeated Bethel 13-0. Mullins, Ammons, King, and Joyner were outstanding. In the first S. I. A. A. game of th? season Union was defeated 7-0 by Middle Tennessee Teachers. It is in- teresting to note that Middle Tennes- see was undefeated for the entire year. After journeying to Louisiana Poly- technic the Bulldogs lost 27-0 in the worst officiated game ever seen. Union later defeated conquerors of Louisiana Poly. The biggest upset of the season — UNION defeated Spring Hill in Mobile 6-0. The Spring Hill team was the greatest in years and Union rose to new heights. Hale, Alexander, King, Brown, and Perry were in the spotlight. The Union chargers plastered West Tennessee Teachers in Memphis 33-0. Those deserving special mention were Baraga, Joyner, Phillips, and Burks. (Cn itiiiurd on Fatjc IIS) PHiLi.rps. Pechonick. RuKAviNA, Babaga. Brown. Jovner. Alexander. Ammons. Box. Trimm. Morton L L J H| S9|9S ■ i Bt- - — Wbt ' X " 1 15. Y3IO ' D PHILLIPS— An ace a fast, shitty back. A bulwa field on both offense and defe JOHN PECHO ' ICK— A fast hi pecially flashy in an open fie and passing c trlple-thr - " Ruky-s He be ' cool head helped it spots this year, n his ability and spirit. FRED BARAGA— A guard who could run in- terference, block, and tackle with the b.st of them. BILL BR01VX— The rangry end from Minnesota was plenty tough and rough. His defensive w ' ork was consistently outstanding. M. C. JOYNER— Good blocker, hard runner, and demon tackier. His uncanny ability to diagnose opponents ' plaj ' s made " Jailer " espe- cially valuable. JOHN ALE-XANDEK— " Alec " had the fight and ability to always be in the thick of the battle. R. L. AaiMONS— " Big Wolf is one of the best linesmen to ever enter Union. His consist, nt play throughout the season was remarkable. PA.SCH. L BOX— Congratulations, Bo. . on your performances this year. King Rumor says j ' our future in football looks bright. HUBB.ARD TRIJLM- Shifted from the back- field to guard, " Flip " still ' displayed his con- sistent brand of football. He was a good blocker and interferer. HORACE MORTON- He can block, interfere, and tackle like a man twice his size. GLENN HARWOOD— A fighter whose one thought was to cooperate with the squad and to bring honor to his Alma Mater. CHARLIE JONES, Mauag-er- Through the un- tiring efforts of Charlie all the equipment was kept in e.vcellent condition. When cheers and yells were given by the student body Charlie was included. CH-XRl.lE JON ' ES Sliidciit Manager FOOTBALL RESUME (C.iinlinuidj Tennessee Polytechnic was the next victim in Cookcville, being defeated 34-0. Soon Mississippi Delta fell before i,he Bulldogs by a 20-0 score. Before the largest crowd of the sea- son the Union Bulldogs and the Southwestern Lynx played a 0-0 tie. Pechonick ran the Isngth of the field for a touchdown for Union only to have it called back for a p:nalty. The climax of the game was the goal-line stand made by the Bulldogs for four downs with the ball on their one-yard line. This was one of the greatest games of the season. The Union gridders were doped to win from Hattiesburg State Teachers, but lost 12-6. This record of six victories, four de- feats, and one tie is a r:cord of which Union University may well be proud. Prophets are saying that next year is even more promising. O N T A R D W O O D it Bruce Duncan- Forward Nelson ' ani)1 kr Forward Thomas Ciiisoi.m Cniirr John Pechomck Guard Devoi (.Jkaha.n Guard When the Bulldog cagers hung up their basketball togs, they completed one of the most successful seasons in the history of the hardwood court. The team should have gone to the S. I. A. A. tournament and suffered a grave disappointment when they were not allowed to go. Any team with a fine record of sixteen victories and four defeats certainly deserves the honor of participating after receiving a bid. The startmg combination was expectionally strong and there were good reserves. Thomas Chisolm started at the pivot posi- tion. " Doc " Vandiver and Bruce Duncan were the scoring aces from the forward positions. " Dosey " Graham and " Peaches " kept the opponents well in hand from the guard positions and also scored their share of points. Paul Kilzer, " Googoo " Phil- lips, Charlie Jones, " Bunny " Weeks, Fred Lewis, Lloyd Ramer, and Bill Brown proved themselves and saw a great deal of service. COURT The fast breaking offense of the Bulldog cagers was a fea- ture of every game with Duncan handling the spot duties. The entire team working as a unit proved to be the deciding factor in each game. The only non-conference games were the Ole Miss and the House of David meets. The Cardinal and Cream hardwood artists split two games with Ole Miss on foreign soil and won the lone game from the house of David. During the entire season of twenty games only three schools defeated Union. Murray won two close games; Ole Miss won one of two games; and Howard won one game out of a four- game series. This is indeed a record to which Union suporters can point with pride. More interest was shown in basketball this year than has been shown in previous years. With three men of the starting line-up back in school next year another worthy team should be produced. R.WMOND Phillips Forivard Pail Kizf.r Crnli-r Joii L. Weeks ForivnrJ CiL RLiE Jones Guard A S L L Bulldog Schedule Criiori 47 Mississippi College 29 49 Millsaps 22 34 Mississippi College 9 35 West Tennessee Teacher ' s College 27 32 Howard 27 45 Howard 24 42 University of Mississippi 38 35 University of Mississippi 46 38 Murray 41 49 Middle Tennessee Teacher ' s College 37 43 Tennessee Polytech 17 Millsaps 17 Tennessee Polytech 26 Howard Howard Louisiana College 35 Middle Tenne;see Teacher ' s College 38 Murray 43 West Tennessee Teacher ' s College 51 House of David 32 29 43 29 44 31 37 Total Points 60 " ) I ' li.llip-., kilztr, (..hi ' .lKilm, l.i.ili.im, iJaiu.M,, S .nidii FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Hl llpl p Schedl lh Bullpups 6; Somerville 2 Bullpups 13; Murray Freshman 19 Bullpups 13; Southwestern Freshmen 25 Bullpups 12; Northwest Miss. Jr. College 6 Bullpups 34; West Tenn. Teachers Frosh o Bullpups 6; Tustumbia, . la., lli.gh 12 Total points S4; 64 Haiulicapped b coiitiruu-d (k-t -nsi c work against the arsit , the Hull|nips had little chaiice to de clop their offense. In sjiite of this they turned in a recortl of five hundred per cent and outscored their opponents by twenty points for the entire season. This year ' s freshman team was the best turneii out by I lu ' on in a decade. Bill Cloud served as captain of this team. The starting line-up was usiialh as follows: Left end, Blankenship ; left tackle, Owens; left yunrd. Koflman ; left center. Cloud; right guard, Robinson; right tackle. Meadows or L. Phillips; right end. Walker; right half. Dugger; left half. Hoggett or Huggins; Fullback. Riley; Quarterback. Guice. All of the following men saw about as much service as the regulars: Patterson, Meeks. Darnell, Sockwell, Vhite, Ellis, Bragg, T. Phillips, and Joslin. Those showing promise of making a varsity berth next year are: Owens, Koftman, Cloud, Robinson, L. Phillips, Dugg er, Hogget:, Huggins, Rile -, and (luice. After defeating Soiiier ille High School on (luice ' s 7t -yard run, the Hidlpups journe ed to ] Iurray, Kentuck , and dropped a close game by the score of 19-1J. Dugger was easih ' the outstanding man on the Held. Although the Frosh gained more yardage, the difference was in Murray ' s spearhead offensive attack. The Bullpups met defeat at the hands of Southwestern Freshmen 25-iji in Mem- phis. Poor officiating dominated the entire game and a letter of apology was written to Union officials acknowledging the poor officiating. Playing their best game of the season th; Bullpups defeated Northwest Mississippi Junior College, a member of the Mississippi Valley Conference, 12-b in Senatobia, Mississippi. The entire team starred in this game. The Freshmen of West Tennessee Teacher ' s College were next defeated J4-0 on the Union stadiimi. Robinson, Dugger, Cloud, Patterson, Hoggett, and Huggins were outstanding. The last game of the season was pla ed against Tuscumbia High School in Tus- ciunbia, Alabama. The Bullpups lost 12-6 in a field of mire and mud. Tlu- Bullpup ' s record is indeed a creditable showing, and man of their men should aid the l ulldog varsitv next ear. THE WEARERS OF THE u Officers Glenn Harwood Preiidem Ernest Mullins Secretary Members John Alexander M. C. Joyner R. L. Ammcns Jack King Fred Baraga Fred Lewis Norman Burks Ernest Mullins Devoy Graham Buddy Perry Joe B. Graham Raymond Phillips NcRMAN Hale John Rukavina Glenn Harwood Francis Thompson Hubbard Trimm Cheer Leaders T. Q. Smith Roy Earle Harlan Carroll Ijams T. Q. Smith, Roy EailcH.,a.in. Carroll Ija Page 120 The Spicey Defective TWO KILLED, NINE WOUNDED IN FEUD ON THE DEAR OLD HILL The f. hill billies are at it again. ' hen I of the reckless ATO S ven- tured forth into the wild SAE country, bloodshed ensued. The ro vdy Bon Tons were at home in their mountain lair. Bob Kuhns spitting tobacco juice thru his ragged beard spied the daunt- less Em. Guy approaching thru the underbrush clad in a squirrel skin bon- net. The SAE ' s commanded by B. H. Little and Ed Terry opened fire upon the ATO ' s led by Fred Lewis and Con Hamilton. J. P. Colviii, the bugle boy, sounded a mighty blast and the courageous IL Baldridge called Lee Rush a dirty name. Water boys, Mc- Knight Fite and Ox Hardcastle, grabbed their trusty canteens and be- gan pitching water on the fainting troops. Daredevil Carrol Ijams ran thru the pitch of battle and stuck his finger in Earl Thompson ' s e " e. Mean- while, Bus Rutter rallied round and stepped on Senter Field ' s corn. Bud Kuhns climbed heroically up a tree and ga ' e Phi Alpha 3 times before he was shakeii down by Lynn Townsend. Bursar Hicks thumbed his nose and said Phooey to Tennessee Eta ' s Bub- ber Dugger. About this time everyone began to feel eleven o ' clockish and rushed off to " Bro. Walter ' s, " where no one can remember what frat he he- longs to. (Ed. Noll-: Rice A. Pierce, IIL Avasn ' t there. Someone had told him that " Posterity is just around the cor- ner, " so he vas home wondering about Rice A. y.) MOTION PICTURE REVIEW Thesr Three — starring Mildred Warren, Cal Guy, and Hartmus Alex- ander — Definitely not a picture for children. Curly Top — starring James DeFord — The kind of a picture that babies will love and will make old ladies (Jean Bell, for example) exclaim, " Oh, isn ' t he sw-eet ! " College Hl.vior — starring Annie Glenn McCorkle and Leon Phillips — This is the t pc of picture that in th? old days was called a " horse opera. " It brought down the house at Bolivar. I Am a FucinivE From a Chain " CJang — starring Wilkins Jones — no wonder! The audiences ' sympathy is entirely with the chain gang. The Son of a King — starring Dean Brooks — One of the best thrillers ve ' ve seen for years — Fraught with danger and full of excitement! The Shirk — starring Bill - Fitt . YOU TOO CAN BEAUTY ADVICE . . . Do you suffer from doinestic hands? Have you lost your charm? Learn the secret of beautiful men everywhere. Don ' t neglect the charms that nature gave you. My first treatment is for cleansing the skin and bestowing upon it that freshly slapped look, so popular among Union school boys. Si.mp ' y make a paste of carbolic acid, chalk dust and unmixed cement. Spread it upon your face and let it remain for two weeks. When on reinove it you BE CHARMING by Howard Baldridge will find your skin worries gone. In fact, ou will find your skin gone. This is oidy one of my man ' aids to lo ' e- liness — I have prepared a pamphlet just chuck full of good ideas. Simply write your name and address on the back of a taxi going north and send it to us to obtain your free copy. This booklet is highly endorsed by such beauties as Jack King, J. P. Colvin, Bond Harvey Little, Fred Xewman. and Buddv Perrv. True Love Hath Its Own Reiuara or The further adventures of poor but honest Nell, starring: Larry Hoggett Dun Cup:J Robert Travethan . . a man of cliar- aitrr ami purpose A ' ester Brady , a mimbcr of the clcre y Cotton Ciuice . a ■viiiemous individual Dean Prince .... the local bar fly Mrs. Rice . Sell ' s rival for Tra-vethan Mr. Farnsworth . the neu hborhood bad boy Nancy . poor but lionest Sell ilJio ivorbs ill the umbrella factory Scene — California. Cotton — Who was that lady I seen you with last night? D. Prime — I ' hat was no lady that was my wife. (.luthor ' s Sote: The rest of the cast was bribed to stay away, but ve found out we can do better xvithout them any- wav.) BACK TO NATURE " What color bathing suit was she wearing? " " I couldn ' t tell. She had her back turned. " Three ' s a crowd, and there were three. He, the lamp, and lovely she. Two is company, and no doubt, That is why the lamp went out. (This poet told the editor frankly that the little inspirations were frank and lila.) Rich man, poor man, fraternity brother, fraternity brother. (Don ' t tell his fraternity brothers — but the modest vet meritorius originator is Bob Kuhns.) Penick Carlton: " How are all the girl friends? " Ed Terry: " You mean Oliver? " Penick: " Veah, Oliver campus. " First Burglar: " Where ' s you been? " Second ditto: " Robbing one of the fraternity rooms. ' ' First B.: " Lose anything? " Page 121 THE SPICEY DEFECTIVE STAFF Editor . . . - .Issotiiilf EJilor Fuller Bull FuLLKR Bull (T ir nst of llw staff is also full of Inill. hi fait, so is tin- iL- iolf puhlica- lioti.) SCOOP!! With this isMie the Staff vishi;s to introduce a promising new writer, H. Yarhrough. If you don ' t believe he ' s promising, ask his creditors. Mr. Yar- hrough has a style peculiar to himself; in fact, he makes Gertrude Stein read like the book of knowledge. When our reporter interviewed him, he found the author at home in his palatial mansion, Bolivar Heights. He was surrounded by scores of dogs (Wilkins Jones and Vester Brady) and was busy reading the Methodist Cook Book. Mr. Yar- hrough says that there is nothing like an exciting novel to while away the afternoon. Another bit of his favorite reading matter is Smoke Hnusr Montli- ly and the lioii-var Telephone Direc- tory. Mr. Yarbrough is a great lover of nature, particularly flowers. His favor- ite flowers are pansies and Four Roses. Mr. Yarbrough enjoys dabbling now and then in free verse. He will also dabble in anything else that is free, such as his friends ' cigarettes. One of his new poems is the famous " Elegy Written in Crinchaw ' s Basement. " . ' nother is " I ' nion, Dear Old f ' liion. " W ' e c|uote from the latter: " (nion, dear old rnion! How I love my school, My friends are such sweet boys But Booker is a fine fellow. " If ou would like to read further of this accomplished writer ' s works you can obtain copies by combing the city dump. (Ed. Note: If you read nn more of these masterpieces we will manage to get you a padded cell next to Mr. Yarbrough ' s. ) Billy Fitts: " I ' m thinking of asking some girl to marry me. What do (iu think t.f the iilea ' " jane Ciriggs: " It ' s a great idea, it ou ask ine. " Sara Richards (veiling fmm her room to the matron downstair ) : " There ' s a rat in my room. " Mrs. Thompson (absent-ininiU(ll ) : " That makes his third black mark. Tell him he ' s campused for this week. " ATTENTION, STUDENTS! Don ' t go to the drug store in search of medicine; there are plenty of pills on the campus. For instance — the Orr type sent by the " wel-wishers " of Nashville for further diagnosis, has been found an absolute cure for intellectual worry — in fact, this is guaranteed to drive all thought away. There is a slight dan- ger of delirium from this pellet, but if followed up immediately by the Ijams pill anybody can be quieted. This makes talking an utter impossibility. These should never be left in the reach of small children, since they sub- ject the system to great shock and otdy adults may recover. We advise those finding themselves deficient in self-confidence to dissolve one grain of the Skyles concoction in three quarts of water, then take one teaspoon of the contents a large dose would be tragic, since the school has no reserve fund which provides for enlarging doors. This same advice mav be applied to the Brooks pill, sent here by the anti-pill league of Florida. I ' m sure you ' re all worried about •what to do with those group pills, the .v. C. Series, you ' ve seen advertised all this year. Personally, I don ' t be- lieve in these quack doctor ' s " get-ups, " ' they ' ll usually get .vou into more trouble than you ' re already in. At any rate, these little councilors, ten in all, are extremely hard to digest and unless Nou ' rc one of those careful persons I winildn ' t advise miu to fool with them. Dr. Williams (to unruly fresh- ]nan): " Tell me. sir, what has become of your ethics? " Bud Kuhns: " Oh, sir, I traded it in long ago for a Hudson. " " We call ( ur dog Bing because he i C ' ro b ' tween a terrier and a collie. ' STUPENDOUS-COLOSSAL How do they do it ' ? Once again the Staff crashes through with a new and sensational of- fer! Erstwhile censored material is now on sale at an astounding price, neatly bound in old news- paper with illustrations by that famous curve artist, Woodrow Elston. Get your copy today. N ' IRTUE WILL OUT or She Couldn ' t Take It A Meloorama Is One Aci — Starring ( atherine Cannon . iis the blossom of the haekicoods Tasso Sharp . . as the meiuiee lo maidenly morals V . A. ' Full . as a staiineh defender of virtue (Judieuce iiill please refrain from iraikiuij peanuts durintj the dialogue.) Curtain Catherine is seen in one of her favor- ite haunts gathering wild flowers — she grabs Tasso by mistake. Catherine — O, pardon me. I thought you vere a pansy. Tasso (aside) — O, fur a clever re- tort. I must win this maiden by my wit. U. A. (who isn ' t supposed to be on stage at this minute, but we find he has to be) — Wit out a doubt you won ' t succeed. Tasso (who still can ' t think of a clever retort) — Curses, foiled again. U. A. — I shall bust you on the but- ton, you sissy. Tasso (who still hasn ' t thought of a retort) Fie on you. U. A. strikes Tasso, and a desperate conflict ensues, Catherine — O, quit, quit, you might hurt Tasso. ;•, A.— Quit, light of my life? I came to defend your virtues. Catherine — Joke ' s on you, I have no virtue. Exit Catherine lalh Tasso. r. A. (who can ' t think, etc.) — exits .iKo. Curtain Pn.f. Rutledge: " Vh.. was Talley- lai.d? " And House: " ; fan dancer, and , m; the babv talk. " If all the co-eds in the w.u Id that iFdn ' t neck were gathereil in one roo m, uhat »(nld we do with her. ' [lUv clever author is none other ihan the handsome Carroll Ijams.) " PROTECT THE ONLY PAIR OF EYES YOU ' LL EVER HAVE " — Have Them Examined Periodically LA GRANGE OPTICAL CO, DR. N. F. LA GRANGE 118 East Lafayette DR. F. M. N. LA GRANGE Phone 148 Flowers For Every Occasion VINEYARD ' S ■ ' Say It With Flonen " Compliments of FRANKLAND S Jackson ' s Largest Service Station Compliments of A. V. Patton Company JACKSON, TENNESSEE THE FRANCES SHOPPE Graciously Consented to the Use of Gowns Shown in the Feature Section They Are Always at ihc Scnuc of Uittaj, SliuUni, li: North Church St. Phone 127 TRUEX CHEVROLET COMPANY COLLEGE AND CHURCH TELEPHONE 108 Jbr Economical Transportation We Appreciate the Business Given Us By the Union Facuhy and Student Body Manager SPENCER TRUEX Union University Representative ALLEN TRUEX COMPLIMENTS OF West s Service PHONE 558 Station Learning Wnile Serving From boyhood it was said of Abraham Lincoln that he was a " learner. " In his ambition to post himself he sat at the feet of whoever could teach him. In time he overtopped chem all. • The " learner " rises above his competitors in all life ' s activities. He masters conditions because he learns all about them. • W ' e sit at the feet of the public wherever we have stores, learning and posting ourselves of the needs of home and person as best we can. • Diligently applying ourselves to the responsible task of providing those needed when needed is the virtue to which may be traced much of the extraordinary development of this companv. J. C. PENNEY CO. ]] -! H I.it.ivi.tt,- St JACKSON TENN COMPLIMENTS OF PINKSTON SCRUGGS DRUGS Phone 800 Compliments of FIVE POINTS LUMBER COMPANY This S ace Contributed hy NEELY ' S HAT SHOP THOMPSON ' S LIBERTY STORE BLACK AND WHITE STORE JOHN HART BARBER SHOP SOL TUCHFELD SC SONS MACKEY SHOE SHOP CARL HAND, Proprietor Phone 409 Lexington Ave. SERVING BEST FOOD OBTAINABLE SEE IT PREPARED Located in the State Theatre Building To the Graduate o • • Our sincere hope for your success and the fulfillment of your highest hopes. To the Undergraduate « • ® May you realize the utmost from your Col- lege Jays — in associations, training, ana laeals. We believe in UNION and take an active part in i ts progress and development. Our studio offers you portraits that reflect your true personality. We have a complete stock of beautiful frames in gold, silver, glass or -wood. We also make frames to order. Our other serv- ices include copying old pictures, Kodak nnish- ing, and commercial photography. THE WOOTTON STUDIO NEW LOCATION 112 North Libeity Street (Opposite S. H. Kress . Co.) JACKSON, TENNESSEE REFRESH YOURSELF DRINK mM IN BOTTLES AROUND THE CORNER FROM ANYWHERE Cotnpl ' nnents of Morns Jewelry Store COMPLIMENTS OF Soutliern Supply Company Plumbing and Heating EASTORLEAKS PHONE s)4 COMPLIMENTS OF DR. A. WEINBERG optometrist PHONE :: o :o ' i h: BAI.TIMORI-: COMPLIMENTS OF C. N. WHITLOW CO. Ladies ' Ready-to-W ear 1 EAST I,AFA 1;T1 [; ST PHONE ■i THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CORDIALLY WELCOMES UNION STUDENTS TO ALL SERVICES Special Sunday School Classes and B. Y. P. U. ' s For You Uur Uonirihiiti ons To the pictorial feature section of this publication have been made with intense interest, and as another milestone passes into our happy memories, let us say again that we appreciate your co-operation and the constant spirit of response that has helped to make our work a pleasure and a success. THE MOORE STUDIO 215 N. Liberty St. ' Pkone 69 CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Where Union Students Are Always W el come AND ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET Eye-Sight Specialist Glasses Fitted PHONH 3fii JACKSON, TENN Compliments of CITY LUMBER COMPANY PHONE 2900 COMPLIMENTS OF ELITE CLEANERS W. M. (Billy) Mainord PHONH 446 FIVE POINTS COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Books, Stationery Supplies CANDIES AND COLD DRINKS THE G. H. ROBERTSON CO. Market and Mair, EXCLUSIVE OUTFITTERS TO MEN AND YOUNG MEN I Home ot Halt Schaffncr : Marx Clothes I Compliments of E. E. TALIAFERRO The Sorority and Fraternity Jeweler Cojnpliments of C. H. Little Company COMPLIMENTS OF H. M. FELSENTHAL CO. The House of Good Candies Coniplhnents of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of THE LEXINGTON INN Compliments of B. B. Drug Company H. J. Berryhill, Manager PHONE 140 FIVE POINTS COMPLIMENTS OF Burnley s Flower SKop Ph one 1100 ENGRAVINGS BY Service Engraving Co. NASHVILLE, TENN. 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: English, 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 BV. The WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF CO LLEG E ANNUALS IEN§Oi iPRINTINC CO.] NASHVILLE C TENN COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADOtl ARTERS i Tio ie:i JUaaafy ioi e nan nw -Jiweiio (9X c iin }e Oaco ' - ' ». f;.


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

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