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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1937 volume:

r4L I k. y 3 1 UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE BROWNIE WEST • EDITOR-IN-CHJEF BILL FREY • BUSINESS MANAGER HUSSELL EED lere s to you Russell Keed! on are Kindness incarnate to all rresnmen neea= ing a rriena. on are a fellow = helper to all seniors seeking jobs. I lie alumni honor you as leader and rollow conriaently. 1 he spirit ol I Inion I Inivcrsity is in you c na love lor I Inion University dominates all your thinking. I herelore, the stall ol Lest= e = forget say with one voice, lere s to you, Kussell Keed! RUSSELL REED ENTHUSIASTIC • SYMPATHETIC • TOLERANT AND RELIABLE BOOKS THE UNIVERSITY A T II L E T I ( S D 5 A N I Z A T I II S FEATURES " 3lf mt. Hurt, ijaat latt tip frumfatian ... So Jjiw Uf S«»««9 mau biumilri gr anJ i uimtUin. " — ti. Ki ' B; r»ts. • t?t. - fjdJ 4 j y y b o o s 1 P ! U H I V t . I 5 I T V A T [[TICS jjirauB ' " ' e at . . . tiu«u ini«al Hit die) laurl .fiiioil ,i«iiilSS " .fcf arm? flli] .ii (S — " jwjtrnarti turn »rj St ' unmt niuti BARTON HALL ADMINISTRATION ' ' God gave them skill in all learning and wisdom. " — Dan. 1:17. ADAMS HALL Home-Breakers - 1 - ' - -- " " i MARY SUE TIGRETT HOUSE Home-Makers JOHN JETER HURT D.D., Th.G., LL.D. PRESIDENT A man among men, a maker of men, a leader, cultured Christian gentleman, and a " Daddy " to who pass his way is Union ' s President. ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE A.B., A.M., D.Sc. DEAN Serving whh unwavering devotion; championing the spirit of progres- sive learning; and consecrated to a noble task is Union ' s Dean. The Faculty W. ■ ' " ' v Fred L. Hicks Miss Hazel H. Ellis Secretary to President Shorthand and Typing ' I will teach you the good and right way. " — Sam. 12:23. The Faculty I. N. Peni Bible Charles B. Williams H. C Cox Creek and Ethics Bible and Religious Edix Frank L. Wells Eduction C. H. Farnsvx-orth Mis s Onnie Skinnef Carl Tab i Bahner A.B., M.S., 1 H.M., PH. Geography and Commerct English Chemistry a nd Physics The Faculty ' Faithful men who shall be able to teach others. " — Tim. 2:2. J. N. Ma Matbem Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. Mabel W. Ha Director of Comcrvatory .B., m.a. of Music English Wll I jam R. Re Miss Helen M. Hunt Miss Vena Alice Clark L. DeWitt Rutledge Mrs. L. DeW ' itt Ri Home Economics Home Economics History and Political Science History end Gem Mrs. E. E. Ta L. H. Snavely Miss Mary Glenn Phillips A. B. Hollingswc Hostesses Mrs. Brooksie Howell Mrs. Rena Sublette Miss Louise Sublette Rxe A. Pierce, III James C. Good Wilbur Odle Bob Trevathan Student Assistants Jack Glover James David Rozzell Fred Newman ' Allen Truex Leslie Brooks Nina Briggs Jean Eell Margaret Jerntgan Student Assistants Sara Joslin Versa Mae Brown- Joe James Earle Thompson Alma Ruth McAlii.ev Marguerite Skinner Ii.een Bolton CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS President Vircii. Bolton " President James Basdek Vice-President Joe James Vice-President Mary Simoxton Secretary ..... Mary Louise Vanden Secretary Verxa Mae Brown SOPHOMORE CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS President Cal Guy President Paul Medlixg Vice-President Wallace Dunn Vice-President .... Raymond Morgan Secretary Jane Harcett Secretary ...... Martha Joe Ball Our Prayer (Dedicated to the Graduating Class of 1937) Our retrospect of former years remind Us of our labor in the coarse pursued; Our faculty, so patient and so kind. Demand devotion and our gratitude. Thus, with our preparation now behind. We must press forward to the mark we ' ve viewed. A need y world is calling; we must find Our place to fill with knowledge now imbued! Now at the time for us to part, we pray, " Dear Lord, in Thy great mercy do befriend Each one of us on graduation day; We place our hand in Thine. We do depend On Thee to guide that we may never stray From paths of service. May Thy love descend, Abiding on each one who goes away; The school, the faculty, and every friend. " Amen. — Calvin Meacham. THE SENIORS rf To make ourselves an ensample to you to follow us. ' — Thess. 3:9. m r 3 Senior Class John L. Alexander, B.S. BI.YTHEVII.LE, ARKANSAS Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Track, ' 33; Bask et- ball, ' 33; " U " Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35 , ' 36; Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34, Spanish Club, ' 35, Tennis, ' 33; " TJ» Club Minstrel, ' 33; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 33; Hitch Hikers ' Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Nell Avery, A.B. HALLS, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 36, ' 37; Homeco Club, ' 37; Glee Club, ' 37; Girls ' Sextet, ' 35; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 37; Y. W. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37- Herbert Barnett, A.B. MINDEN, LOUISIANA J. R. Graves Society; G. M. Savage Society. Virgil Lee Barr, B.S. DYER, TENNESSEE J. R. Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, President, ' 35; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 36; Life Service Band, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 Vice-President, ' 36. Ernest Blackford, A.B. JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Tau Kappa Alpha; G. M. Savage Literarv Society, President, ' 36; J. R. G. ; Glee Club; Debate Council. W. Dean Brooks, A.B. PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Alpha Tau Omega; Vice-President, Freshman Class, ' 33- ' 34; Student Council, ' 33- ' 34; Intra- Mural Basketball, ' 34- ' 35; Coach of A. T. O. Team, ' 37; " U " Club Minstrel, ' 34; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 33- ' 34; B. S. CJ. Council, ' 33- ' 3 + , ' 35- ' 3 6, Treasurer, ' 3 5- ' 3 6 ; Glee Club, ' 33- 4; State Publicity Director of B. S. U., ' 34- ' 35; Student Publication Govern- ing Board, ' 36- ' 37, Vice-Chairman, ' 36- ' 37; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 34.-35, ' 36- ' 37, President, ' 35- ' 3 t Vice-President, ' 36- ' 37. Virgil O. Bolton, B.S. BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Alpha Tau Omega; Sunflower Junior College Morehead, Miss. ; G. M. Savage Literary So- ciety. ' 34. ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; President, ' 35; Vice- President, Student Body, ' 36-37; President Senior Class. Leslie R. Brooks, Jr., A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club, ' 36, ' 37, Reporter, ' 37; Tau Kappa Alpha, ' 37; Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34; Law Club, ' 35, ' 36; English Assistant, ' 37. Davy Burnett, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Euphrosynean Literary Society; Glee Club, ' 36, ' 37; Vice-President, B. S. V. Council ' 36 " ' 37- Shelton A. Carter, A.B. TIPTONVILLE, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Football; Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Pres- ident, ' 35; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 34, ' 35- i rf ?t " Senior Class Mrs. E. C. Cutlipp, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Baptist Bible Institute, New Orleans, La., ' 25; Life Service Band, ' 35, ' 36. Dorothy D. Thompson, A.B. ALAMO, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 36; Student Assistant; Y. W. A., Football Queen, ' 36; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 36, ' 37; Secretary, ' 37; Glee Club. Bertis Fair, A.B. MURRAY, KENTUCKY J. R. Graves Society, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Presi- dent, ' 33; Life Service Band, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. ' 3 6 . President, ' 31.; G. M. Savage Literary Society. Wilm.a Athanette Finger, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; President;, ' 35- ' 36, ' 36- ' 37 ; Hy- patia, President, ' 36- ' 37; Glee Club; Enonian Literary Society, President, ' 35- ' 36; Best Dressed Girl, ' 35- ' 36. Roy Everette Freear, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE W. A. Owen Law Club, ' 34- ' 35, ' 35 J 36, ' 36- ' 37, Vice-President, ' 34, reporter, ' 36; Glee Club, ' 35- ' 3 ' , ' 3 - ' 37; Latin Club, ' 36- ' 37, re- porter, ' 36-37. Bill Frey, A.B. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Track Team, ' 35, Fourth place in 5,000 meter race, A. A. U. National Track Meet, ' 35; Sponsor of Freshman Classes, ' 34, ' 35; Chair- man of Homecoming, ' 35; Home Coming Pa- rade Chairman, ' 36; Chairman of Social Com- mittee of Mid-South Music and Speech Con- test, ' 36; " Lest We Forget " Business Manager, Leslie Gilbert, A.B. PADUCAH, KENTUCKY J. R. Graves Society, ' 33- ' 3+, ' 3+- ' 35. ' 35- ' 3 . 36- ' 37, President, ' 35- ' 36; G. M. Savage So- ciety; Calliopean Literary Society; Life Ser- vice Band, President, 33- ' 34. James Chalmers Good, B.S. FAYETTEVILLE, TENNESSEE G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 33- ' 34, ' 34- ' 3S, ' 35 " ' 3 ' , ' 36-37 ; Physics Laboratory Assistant, ' 34 " ' 35. ' 35- ' 36, ' 36- 37- Rov Hardcastle, B.S. SHEFFIELD, ALABAMA S. A. E. pledge ; Varsity Footbal Rachel Herron, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Hypatia, ' 36- ' 37; Life Service Band, ' 33- ' 34, ' 34.- ' 35, ' 35- ' 36, ' 36- ' 37; Palladian, Literary- Society, ' 34- ' 35, ' 35- ' 36; Assistant in Regis- trar ' s Office, ' 34- ' 35, ' 35- ' 3 , ' 36- ' 37- m if Senior Class Mary Virginia Hunt, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia, l6- ' n; Law Club ' 35- ' 36, ' 36- ' 37, Secretary, ' 36- 7; Enonian Lit- erary Society; Senior Representative of Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 37. Wilbur L. Jean, A.B. TAFT, TENNESSEE G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' -;3, ' 34, ' 36; Carr Math., Cluh, ' 34; Latin Cluh, ' 37. Thelma Johnson, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 35- ' 36, ' 5 6 - 3 7 , Vice-President, ' 37; Sociology Assistant, ' 36- ' 37; Spanish Club, ' 36- ' 37, Secretary, ' 36; His- tory Club, reporter, ' 37. James Frank. King, B.S. DYERSBURG, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity football, " 34- ' 3 s. ' 35 ' 36, ' 36-37 ; Freshman Track, ' 33; " U " Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Adams Hall Govern- ing Board, ' 34; President Junior Class, ' 36; " U " Club Minstrel, ' 34; Intra-Mural Basket- ball, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. Willie Arden McCord, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 36, ' 37; History Club, ' 36, ' 37, Treasurer, ' 37; Life Service Band, ' 34, ' 35; Enonian Literary Society; " Lest We Forget " staff ' 36; Secretary Junior Class, ' 36; Student Assistant in English, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Publication Governing Board; Car- dinal and Cream Staff; Pan-Hellenic Council, President, ' 37. Joseph W. James, A.B. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Tau Kappa Alpha, President, ' s6- ' 37 ; Nestor Club, President, ' 36- ' 37; Law Club, ' 35- ' 36; Student Publication ' s Council, ' 34- ' 35; B. S. LT. Council, ' 35- ' 36; Student Council, President, ' 36- ' 37; J. R. Graves Society; Calliopean Literary Society, H- ' 35; ' 35- ' 36| Glee Club, ' 34- ' 35, ' iS J i6; Vice-President, Senior Class; Student Mgr., Book Store, ' $6- ' jy Kardinal Key Klub, ' 36- ' 37; " Lest We Forget " staff, ' 36- 37. Karl Johnson, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Basketball, 33-34; Track, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 33- ' 3+- Janie Sue jones, A.B. MERCER, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society, ' 34- ' 35, ' 3 5- ' 36, Treasurer, ' 37; Y. W. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Glee Club, ' 36, ' 37, Secretary, ' 37; Life Service Band, ' 37. Alma Ruth McAliley, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Palladian Literary Society, Secretary, ' 34- 3 s ; Band, ' 35- ' 3 6 ; Glee Club, Vice-President, ' 35- ' 36; Spanish Club, President, ' 3 5- ' 36. Martha McGehee, B. S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega ; Hypatia ; Tri-V, Vice-President, ' 37; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 35, ' 36; Y.W. A.; Homeco Club. i Senior Class E. W. McKenzie, A.B. ASHLAND, MISSISSIPPI J. R. Graves Society; Life Service Band. Beulah Moore, B.S. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Woman ' s College, Ashville, N. C, ' 33, ' 3+, ' 35- Ernest Mullins, Jr., B.S. GREENFIELD, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Basketball, ' 33; Track, ' 33; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 3+, ' 35, ' 36; " U " Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. ' 36; " U " Club Minstrel, ' 33; Tennis, ' 33; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 33; Hitch Hikers ' Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Snooper, ' 34; Coach Chi Omega Basketball Team, ' 37. Tillman Tyree Newton, A.B. PULASKI, TENNESSEE J. R. Graves Society, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; President, ' 36, ' 37; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; President, ' 36; B. S. U. Council, ' 37; Life Service Band, ' 35. ' 36, ' 37; President, ' 36. Fred Newman, Jr., A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club; Cal- liopean Literary Society, ' 33, ' 34; Chemistry Assistant, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; King of Home- coming, ' 36- ' 37. Bob Orr, A.B. COTTAGE GROVE, TENNESSEE Freshman Basketball, ' 33 " ' 34; Sophomore Class Vice-President, ' 34- ' 35; J. R- Graves Society, ' 34- ' 35, ' 35- ' 36, ' 36- ' 37, President, ' 36; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 34- ' 37, Presi- dent, ' 35; Life Service Band, ' 34- ' 37; B. S. U. Council, President, ' 35- ' 37; Kardinal Key Klub President, ' 36- ' 37; State B. S. U. Vice- President, ' 36; Student Council, ' 35. Isaac Marion Perry, B.S. HALLS, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Basketball, ' 33; Track, ' 33; Tennis, ' 33; " U " Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. Raymond Phillips, B.S. BELFAST, TENNESSEE Member of " U " Club, ' 36; Intra-Mural Bas- ketball, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Hitch Hikers ' Club, ' 33, 34, ' 35. ' 3 6 ; Adams Hall Governing Board, ' 33; Snooper, ' 35; " U " Club Minstrel, ' 33. Lee Rush, Jr., A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club, Secretary, ' 36; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 34; Glee Club; Male Quartet, ' 34, ' 35. Tasso Sharp, B.S. GREENFIELD, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Football, ' 33; Student Publication Governing Board, ' 37; Best Dressed Man, ' 36; Most Handsome, ' 36; Best All -Round Man, ' 37. Senior Class A. H. Simmons, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE J. R. Graves Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; B. S. U. Council, ' 3+, ' 35, ' 36; Life Service Band, ' 34; Calliopean Literary Society, ' 34, ' 35; President, ' 34, ' 35; Debate Council, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Debate Team, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Publica- tions Governing Board, ' 36; T. K. A. Lucille Stone, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE I.amhuth College, ' 33- ' 3+, ' 34- ' 3S, ' 35-36; Tri V., ' 37; Student Assistant, ' 37. T.Q. Smith, Jr.. A.B. BOONEV ' II.LE, MISSISSIPPI Mississippi College, ' 33, ' 34; Alpha Tau Omega; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Cheer Leader, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Student Council, ' 37; Intra-Mural Basketball, ' 35, ' 37; Tennis, ' 35. ' 36- Dixie Tilghman, A.B. KENTON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega ; Hypatia ; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 37, Sec, ' 37; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, President, ' 35; V. VV. A., ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Mission Study Chairman, ' 37; B. S. U. Council, ' 34. ' 35; Student Pub- lications Governing Board, ' 36; Assistant Edi- tor of " Lest We Forget, " ' 36; Football Spon- s° r i ' 35 _ ' 36. ' 3 - ' 37i Alpha Tau Omega Queen, ' 36- ' 37- Euleen Stratton, B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Tri V. ; Miss Home Economics, ' 36 Brownie West, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 36, ' 37, Reporter, ' 36; Spanish Club, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 37; Glee Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 35; Ac- companist, ' 37; Student Council, ' 37; Enonian Literary Society ; B. S. U. Council Secretary, ' 37; Pianist, ' 37; Editor-in-Chief of Lest We Forcet " ' 37; Kardinal Key Kluh. Palladian Breakfast Club. Mary Louise Vanden, A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Hypatia, ' 36- ' 37; Senior Class Secretary, ' 3 - ' 37; Student Council, ' 35-36, ' 36-37 ; Enonian, ' 33- ' 34- Alton Whitlow, B.S. SAVANNAH, TENNESSEE SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Ruck Berryhill Jackson, Tennessee William Brown Chisholm, Minnesota Bruce Duncan Guntown, Mississippi Beulah Fowler Jonesboro, Arkansas Norman Hale Dresden, Tennessee Thomas W. Jacobs Friendship, Tennessee Cecil Moore Rienzi, Mississippi John Pechonick Chisholm, Minnesota Elmo Smith, Jr Jackson, Tennessee John L. Weeks Henderson, Tennessee William Clyde Young Corinth, Mississippi THE JUNIORS He that overcometh shall inherit all things. " — Rev. 21:7. First row, left to right: Abney, Allison. Basden, Bcil Second ro.»: Boling, I. Bolton. R. Bolton. Box Third row: Briggs, Blown, Burnett. Clapp Fourth row: Fite, Foster. Green. Harris Fifth row: Hart. Head, Hester. Hicks Bottom row: Holloman, Huffman, A. Johnson, G. Johnso: Junior Class Chester Abxev Pensacola, Florida J. V. Allison Jackson, Tennessee James Basden Memphis, Tennessee -Jean Beli Life, Tennessee r GWENDOLYN Boling Maury City, Tennessee ■ Ileen Bolton Booneville, Mississippi Robert Bolton Booneville, Mississippi Pascal Box Booneville, Mississippi • Nina Briggs Jackson, Tennessee Verna Mae Brown Jackson, Tennessee John Allen Burnett Rien .i, Mississippi Joe Clapp, Jr Fulton, Kentucky McKnight Fite Milton, Tennessee Alice Foster Jackson, Tennessee Lawrence Green Holcomb, Missouri - Minnie Harris Jackson, Tennessee Jewel Taylor Hart Springfield, Tennessee John Head Springfield, Tennessee J. B. Hester Memphis, Tennessee Eddie Hicks Paducah, Kentucky Marie Holloman Kenton, Tennessee Virginia Huffman Blytheville, Arkansas Annie Louise Johnson Jackson, Tennessee George Johnson Henderson, Tennessee First row, left to right: Jones, Leeper, Luckey Second row: McKinnie. Montgomery, Newman, Odle Third row: Pierce, Riley, Robbins, Rozell Fourth row: Satterwhite, Simonton. Skinner, Smith Fifth row: Stigler, Thompson, Tickle, Tompkins Bottom ,ow: Truex, Wood. Yarbrough Junior Class Wilkins Jones Bradford, Tennessee Minnie Leeper Jackson, Tennessee Eugene Luckev Humboldt, Tennessee Elizabeth McKinnie Jackson, Tennessee Elrert Montgomery Halls, Tennessee R. L. Newman Paris, Tennessee Wilbur Odle Lexington, Tennessee Rice A. Pierce, III Union City, Tennessee Fern Riley Jackson, Tennessee J. W. Robbins Covington, Tennessee James Rozell Gibson, Tennessee David Satterwhite Memphis, Term. Mary Simonton Brighton, Tennessee Marguerite Skinner Nashville, Tennessee Osa Smith Henderson, Tennessee Thelma Stigler Martin, Tennessee Earl Thompson Booneville, Mississippi Paul Tickle Dyersburg, Tennessee .Anne Tompkins Burdette, Arkansas Allen Truex Jackson, Tennessee James A. Wood Huntingdon, Tennessee Audrey Yarbrough Jackson, Tennessee DEPARTMENT OF MRS. PRINCE In Mrs. Prince Union is fortunate in having the instruction of one of the South ' s most accom- plished musicians. She has studied extensively in both America and Europe, and in addition to her study of piano, Mrs. Prince has studied organ under De Lisle of St. Louis University and Arthur Davis of Birmingham, England; she is a graduate and post-graduate of piano under John B. Kindig of Berlin, and has been an artist student of Heniot Levy of the American Conservatory, of Maurice Aranson, Chicago Musical College, and Tobias Matthay, London. MISS BROWNIE WEST Miss Brownie West is a musician of the highest type. Her piano recital was given with poise, excellent inter- pretation, technique, and beauty of tone. Her playing possesses that poetic quality that bespeaks the innate feeling of a promising artist. FINE ARTS 9 MRS. E. E. TALIAFERRO Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro, director of the college Glee Club, is an experienced choral director and is a recognized leader in the musical development of Jackson. Previous to her work in Jackson and at Union, Mrs. Taliaferro studied with Augusto Rotoli of Boston, Max Heinrick of New York, Dr. Holbrook Curtis (physician to Caruso) of New York, and Walter Golde also of New York, and she has taught at Rawlings Institute in Charlottes- ville, Virginia, and Colorado College in Colorado Springs, where she organized and directed the Vesper choir and girl ' s Glee Club. MR. SNAVELY Mr. Snavely, though a recent addition to the Union faculty has made himself invaluable to the school because of his ingenuity along musical lines and because of his innate musical ability. Since his arrival on the campus two years ago he has organized and directed a school band which has given creditable performances on numerable occasions. It was Mr. Snavely who brought about the West Tennessee High School Music- Literature Contest which has been made an annual affair sponsored by the University. oAlma £Mater O, Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee! Faithful and loyal may we ever be. May our Master ' s watchcare O ' er us one and all extend. Till again in Union Heart and voice we blend. Dear Alma Mater, hear thy offspring ' s plighted vow! Firmer and truer may we be than now. Memory fondly lingers. Calling back, departed days; Every task grows lighter As we sing thy praise. Loved Alma Mater, o ' er us shed scholastic light. E ' en as we wander from thy halls tonight; And though years divide us, And in distant lands we roam. Oft in dreams we ' ll gather Round our " Home, Sweet Home. " Chorus: Union, dearest Union, Yes, we ' ll sing thy spreading flame! Union, dearest Union, Honored be thy name. — Words by Frank Kimsey, Class of ' 22. UNDERCLASSES ' I neither learn wisdom nor have knowledge. " — Prov. 30:3. Sophomore Class Robert Aberxathy La Center, Kentucky Eva Jewel Allex Morris Chapel, Tennessee Catherine Cannon Jackson, Tennessee Maxixe Cates Humboldt, Tennessee Rebecca Clayton Nashville, Tennessee Clyde Cobb Halls, Tennessee j ' rextice Carlyl Cole Jackson, Tennessee Willeace Cooper Gibson, Tennessee Brice Curry Mercer, Tennessee Carl Curtis Evansville, Indiana Raymond Earl Davis Middleton, Tennessee Willie Dement Kenton, Tennessee William Dugger Greenville, Mississippi Ruth Duncan Jackson, Tennessee Wallace Dunn Halls, Tennessee Janice Elrod Rutherford, Tennessee Thelma Etheridge Jackson, Tennessee Sarah E. Fleming Vardeman, Mississippi BlLLIE Fullwood Stantoiiville, Tennessee Jack Glover Union City, Tennessee Calvin Guy Jackson, Tennessee Lemodell Haase Whiteville, Tennessee Jane Hargett Halls, Tennessee Daniel Harrison Union City, Tennessee William Huggins Gleason, Tennessee Woodrow Jacobs Friendship, Tennessee LOUISE JONES Jackson, Tennessee Otto Joslix Jackson, Tennessee Sarah Joslix Jackson, Tennessee Cecil Keller Toone, Tennessee in, reading straight down: Abernathy, Cole, Dugger, Fullwood, Huggin Second column: Allen, Cooper, Duncan, Glover, Jacobs Third column: Cannon, Curry, Dunn, Guy, Jones Fourth column: Cates, Curtis, Elrod, Haase, O. Joslin Fifth column: Clayton, Davis, Etheridge, Hargett, S. Joslin Sixth column: Cobb, Dement, Fleming. Harrison, Keller Sophomore Class Eloise Key Jackson, Tennessee Rl ' TH Hogan LOGAN Hernando, Mississippi Annie Glenn McCorkle Newbern, Tennessee Fraxkie Lea Mackey Jackson, Tennessee W. H. Martin, Jr Clarkton, Missouri J. T. Mays Pinson, Tennessee Calvin Meacham Memphis, Tennessee Laura Nell Moore Humboldt, Tennessee Erle Mulherix Brownsville, Tennessee Marshall Owen Newbern, Tennessee Edward Pettigrew Corinth, Mississippi Polly Prestidge Tyronza, Arkansas Morris Prixce Jackson, Tennessee Charles Reyxolds Union City, Tennessee James Riley Memphis, Tennessee Jack Robinsox, Jr Jackson, Tennessee Johxxie Spencer Trenton, Tennessee Ruth Sublette Ashland City, Tennessee Joyce Tomprixs Osceola, Arkansas Elizabeth Towi.es Rossville, Tennessee Lynn Townsend Parsons, Tennessee Bob Trevathax Bruceton, Tennessee Mildred Warrex Halls, Tennessee Axx Watson Memphis, Tennessee Hazel Weatherly Little Rock, Arkansas Cecilia Williams Natchez, Mississippi Lelaxd Wixgo Bradford, Tennessee Mary Jane Yarbro Jackson, Tennessee CarolyxYouxg Bradford, Tennessee Clintox Youxg . . . Bradford, Tennessee First column, reading straight down: Mays, Prestige, Sublette, Watson, Yarbr. Second column: Meacham, Prince. Tompkins, Weatherly, Key Third column: Moore, Reynolds, Towles, Williams, Logan Fourth column: Mulherin, Riley, Townsend, Wingo, McCorkle Fifth column: Owen, Robinson, Trevathan, C. Young, Mackey Sixth column: Petrigrew, Spencer, Warren, Young, Martin Freshman Class Virginia Ann Armstrong Jackson, Clav Beard Bethel Springs, Warren Holt Clapp Fultor Thomas Woodrow Davis . Booneville, Lelanii Elliott Ripley, HOBART Gentrv Booneville, Lena Avert Halls. Martha Boonh Jackson, Sara Lewis Clavton Ripley, Fran Dedmon Brownsville. Lewis Dixon Ferrell . . Springfield, James Alvin Gilliand .... Mercer, Tenn Tenn ,, Kv herine Baddol nna Hortense MT CONLEV . . Rutherford. Te , Ark Tenn Tenn Joe Ball Lexington, Tenn. C. Carroll .... Newbern, 1 iJRRV Mercer, 1 Doi.D Centerville. Tenn. s Hollman Foote . . Mercer, 1 •INE Hall Jackson. 1 s Ballard Jackson, 1 Frances Carver . . . Jackson, 1 Davidson Trenton, 1 ,m Copell Duckworth . Jackson, " I a Moore Frev . . Springfield, 1 F. Hall Jackson, 1 Helen Lorain e Ham Serena Maurine Ho: Margaret Jernigan Jammie Ralph Keathl Charles McFarland Noles Ral Ha Joe Hud Carroll Leon Wallace Kim Freshman Class (Tc Jackson. Tenn Oakfield, Tenn Jackson, Tenn . Dyer, Tenn Jackson, Tenn Humboldt, ' Tenn Tavlorsville. Miss . Jackson, Tenn . Jackson, Tenn Brownsville, Tenn . . Curve. Tenn •ify read ally !„ Hui Donna Belle Harwe Thelma Louise Hunt R. C. John son, Jr. C. B. King . Ruth Le Ru He Mae Ol Ma Ha Saulsburv. . Jackson. . Crumb, . Jackson, Jackson, Tenn Oakland, Tenn Jackson. Tenn lion City, Tenn Catherine Herron Jackson. Dorothy Jones Jackson, Jackson. Jackson. Jackson, . Dyer Jackson. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Miss Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Freshman Class Mn Mr, BURN RE D B.-lls, ' i Elizabeth Seward . . . Jackson, ; mas Edward Tabb . . SpringfHd, ileen Walker . . Bethel Springs. ; Frances Petty Ramer. r Rhodes Searcy, e Smith Booncville. inia Marguerite Tate . Bemis. i Earl Warford Kevil sn Powell Bells, Tcnn Tenn Tenn Martha Lou Weir a Lou Wright Stanton, Tenn IE Queen Trenton, Tenn v Dee Rose Jackson, Tenn ,CE Stewart Brownsville, Tenn ii Trimble Decatur. A ' a nces Williams Bells. T»nn IE Ray Jackson, Tenn iert Guy Sanders Haiti Mo NE Stewart Brownsville, Tenn Varnell Jackson, Tenn rcARET Williams Bells. Tenn P3KJ tti (in n ' li ' .-nlii nuthmtW .UC-.a .in© ,1 " .miiuO -iniaM IIMIMIUHnlllltMtlMllMIMIMKIfltHMWItMWHMMfMittl niiMiwimii»iMi»wiMiMii»i»mwiiiiiiHuniiiiiiiiiwuwiini»iaBuiimuuMM i n iiii MMii » IU IWIWHMI1M1-MI tH IIU»TUU1l«HIJI«tJHIIU1WMIIH»llllW m i— IIIMlirMI M III I I M IIII CROOK HALL Yea Bulldogs Fight! Fight! Fight! — ,l The Co aches Under the able tutelage of Head Coach A. B. Hollingsworth, aided and abetted by the newly-acquired Assistant Coach Harbin, a star in his own right, coming from our sister college, Howard last year ' s Dixie Conference Champions, Union again showed its ability to produce a typically spirited aggregation of which we are justly proud. Coach A. B. Hollingsworth carefully moulded into his boys the elements of the true Christian spirit at Union, as well as the fundamentals of sound football. Freshman Coach R. L. Ammons, Union ' s pride of last year ' s grid machine, was given the task of grooming the " greenies " for next year ' s Varsity service. We who are leaving wish them all good luck and " many touchdowns. " Season ' s Footbal Results For the third consecutive year Union University ' s cleated warriors turned in a record of six victories, four defeats, and one tie, during a season of unprecedented upsets. After two weeks of intensive training the Bulldogs met the University of Mississippi at Oxford. The setting sun saw the fighting Unionites fall before the Southeastern Conference power house. Five days later at Crump Stadium in Memphis 5,000 fans saw an early three-point lead of the Bulldogs become insig- nificant before the touchdown barrage at Southwestern and the game ended 32-3. With cleats digging into familiar turf the Bulldogs repelled an invading Mississippi State Teachers team 7-0, and in FRANCIS Quarterback TRIPLET Halfback PECHONICK Halfback MULLINS End HALE Tackle OWENS Tackle • JELKS Center ROBBINS Guard HUGGINS Guard PERRY Center ROBINSON Guard weeks to follow the impetus here gained bowled over Cumber- land 18-12, T. P. I. 25-0, and on the event of their Home- coming, the Bulldogs climaxed the day by trimming the Uni- versity of Louisville 27-7. At Dyersburg the padded warriors rose to great heights annihilating Murray 19-6 and establishing an undisputed lead in the S. I. A. A. Then came the disastrous road trip to Florida netting a 13-0 loss at Rollins and a 7-7 tie with Stetson. At home again and the Bulldogs " took " West Tennessee Teachers 50-0. Thanksgiving and a trip to Mobile encountering Spring Hill completed the bill of upsets. The finale was lost 7-0. However disastrous the road trips the Bulldogs point to only one defeat in the S. I. A. A. and no defeats at home. KING Fullback ALEXANDER Quarterback BOX Fullback DUGGAN Halfback • RUTHERFORD End ARMSTRONG End JOHNSEY End BUTLER End JELKS Guard Basketball Team Sporting a galaxy of former and potential stars, Union University ' s wizards of the hardwood floor displayed a brand of bas- ketball that would warm the heart of any coach, however the scheduled " breathers " proved to be a Nemesis to Union ' s hoop- artists. Sportdom and " hot-stove " leagues were given food for conversation when a pre- season invasion by the hoopsters of Mem- phis and Northern Mississippi terminated in a series of victories over the said regions leading independent teams. Opening their season ' s schedule in the Armory, Union took the second fray with a sharp-shooting Memphis Coca-Cola team to lightly and consequently come out sec- ond best with the Mid-South Amateur Champs. Sprinkling victories with scattered defeats in its conference race Union ' s prestige ebbed, but was again rocketed to great heights when an undefeated University of Mississippi fell before Union in two con- secutive games. These two brilliant vic- tories were undoubtedly the climax of Union ' s season, for although playing phe- nomenal ball, scattered defeats marred the remainder of the season. However, the Bulldogs turned in a fine record of eleven victories and five defeats in their S. I. A. A. SCHEDULE School Us Tenn. Polytechnic 26 Mississippi College +1 Howard College 20 Howard College 33 Birmingham-Southern 36 Southwestern 35 Murray Teachers 3 2 Ole Miss 37 Ole Miss 43 Mississippi College 3 Mississippi Teachers 27 Millsaps 36 Delta State 4 1 West Tenn. Teachers 4 1 Murray Teachers 25 Howard College 3° Howard College 34 Middle Tenn. Teachers 56 Tenn. Polytechnic 28 Birmingham-Southern 45 West Tenn. Teachers 3 2 Southwestern 44 GAMES WITH INDEPENDENT TEAMS Name Us Coca-Cola Bottlers 3 Coca-Cola Bottlers 38 Baldwyn Independents 29 Guntown Independents 3° Celtics — Tin The, 33 42 cast Bruce Duncan, a phlegmatic, unas- suming youth, unanimously elected to in the game which he himself played with such polished brilliance that he was acclaimed as the best Union has ever displayed. Graduation will terminate Duncan ' s most eventful and successful career at Union. The " greeny " football team in action as it defeated Northwest Jr. College 58-0. The principals in Union ' s Freshmen Victories in bas- ketball. Castle, Isbell, Fant, Baker, Carroll and Elliot. The F h r e s n m a n The Freshman athletic teams under the tutelage of newly-acquired Coach R. L. Am- nions, who is to be highly commended on his initial success, can point to only one defeat which was suffered by the " greenies " in their basketball game with Murray. The football team incapacitated by a lack of schedule however defeated all three of its encountered opponents. Northwest Miss. Jr. college was defeated by a score of 58-0, while West Tennessee Teachers Frosh fell in two T earns games by scores of 13-0, and 27-12, respec- tively. The basketball team defeated Malesus High 26-24, Beach Bluff 23-17, W. O. W. Bemis 32-11, and Bemis High 26-23. The only de- feat sustained by the freshmen came at the hands of the Murray Frosh by a score of 33-18. From these results, the Varsity next year should be greatly augmented by the up and coming " greenies. " INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS ZETA TAU ALPHA Robertson Brinkley Mauberry Stewart Frey Holmes Clayton Coach Head ALPHA TAU OMEGA Coach Brooks Lucky Doud Hale Triplet Currie Huggins Bragg Rozell Fulwood Thompson THE SPICE OF THE INTRAMURAL TOURNAMENT WEARERS OF THE u Those who have unselfishly sacrificed and laboriously strived to attain the privileges of wearing the honorary emblem of Union University. William Brown Thomas Chisholm William Duggar Bruce Duncan William Francis Norman Hale John Alexander Odis Armstrong Pascall Box John Burnette J. B. Butler Charles Brown John Pechonick Buddy Perry J. W. Robbins Jack Robinson Odell Rutherford Neville Triplett WlLLARD HuGGINS Robert Jelks Harry Johnsey J. F. King Marshall Owens Earnest Mullins ©lirjj shall br mitt?, Battlj thr lOnrit ' Praying Hands " By Albrccht D» (®ur spiritual Hift im. niiiMaaitiiMMT iin i MWiTiiifn.rin First row: Basden. Bolton. Clapp. Davidson. Fleming Second row: File, Guy. Haven. Hester, Howell. Newto. Third row: Otr. Skinner. Tompkins. West BAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL Officers Bob Orr . . McKnight Fite Ann Tompkins Virgil Bolton Brownie West .... President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary Brownie West Pianist Anna Armstrong . Corresponding Secretary Joe Clapp, Jr Treasurer James Basden Reporter Mrs. Clem Howell . . . Faculty Advisor W. II. Martin, Jr Chorister Members Bob Orr McKnight Iii) An m Tom i KINS Virgil Bolton Ma GLIERIT M An ma Arm lo, Clapp, I.: Jam es Basd Mrs. Clem Howel W. H. Martin, Jr Brownie West Lewis Ferrell Warre -i Clapp James Riley Lawren ce Green Nell Davidson A. Don ald Anti- Daniel Harrison Raymoi- D MORGA Jack Gl OVER " Our field is our own student body; Spiritual Enlightenment " To the Baptist Student Union goes a peculiar distinction. It cannot truest sense of the word, but rather, operates in a somewhat intangible m is the mythical link between the College, the Home, and the Churc strengthening these connections, the officers of which are elected by the si student to have the spiritual Peace that home affords, that his mind which learning is afforded outlet by local chuich affiliations— the: comprising the Baptist Student Union Council. This current collegiate year finds the B. S. U. recipient of several out: three months of effort, Union ' s B. S. U. received its banner of First Magni attainment. However, its real accomplishment has been in the field of appreciati another B. S. U. year, Council members may well be proud of the foundation year may add its bit to a magnificent superstructure built in the image of Ch B. S. U. properly be classed as an organization in the nner in the heart of every Baptist student. It The Council itself is for the purpose of dent body. To enable each individual Baptist nay be best prepared for progressive learning; the minds of the persons he though ts uppe tstanding honors. In D, her, 1936, after only 5 hest award for excellence and with the drawing to a close of been laid. Now, each passing is ever the Guiding Spirit of LIFE SERVICE BAND Woodrow Singleton ..... President Dorothy Nelle Jernigan . . Vice-President McKnight Fite Mrs. Woodrow Singleton . . ■ Secretary T. T. Newton . . Corresponding Secretary . . . . Chorister W. C. Agnew V. L. Barr Carl Barrett Elizabeth Burnett Joe Clapp Nell Davidson Ruth Duncan Teddy Evans Lewis Ferrell McKnight Fite Decye Goff Lemodell Haase J. B. Hester " Proving tin Members Eldie Hicks Thelma Hundley Dorothy Nelle Jernigan Lorene Holland Janie Sue Jones Oscar Lumpkin Ruth Marbury O. C. Markham J. T. Mays Raymond Morgan T. T. Newton- Ernest Olds a life of Service is a life of Happine Bob Orr Edwin Oldham juanita pugh Otey Rhodes Mary D. Rose David Satterwhite Lula Seward Woodrow Singleton Mrs. Woodrow Singleton- Ann Tompkins Clyde Thompson- Frances Williams James A. Wood In the busy stir of collegiate activity there is need for pau e and reflection, in order that the ulti- mate goaf for which the Christian Student strives may not be submerged by the demands of the present. Life Service Band has no aim save to keep the Source of Power of the college youth in Christ near at hand, by providing for him a regular time and place for meditation made powerful by seclusion and beautiful by quietness and reverence. To offset any possibility of a lack of balance between social and religious demands on the student, Life Service Band proudly dedicates itself, for with its programs entirely devotional and its aim directly spiritual, this end is gloriously achieved. mm F,r,t column, rejdmg vernal: Baddour, Clayton. Hargett, Lafferty, Powell, Ski. Second column: G. Baddour, Davidson, Howell, Lamb, Pugh, Tompkins Third column: Boling, Dedmon, Huffman, Logan, Prestidge, Towles Fourth column: Bolton, Fleming, Harwell, Mann. Queen, Tilghman F. ro column: Briggs, Ftey, Haven. Matthews. Robertson, Warren Sixth column: Brinkley, Gravette, Jones. Noles, Smith, Rice MNHPI YOUNG WOMAN ' S AUXILIARY Officers Marcurite Skinner President Ileen Bolton Vice-President Alma Irvin Secretary Mildred Warren Treasurer Mrs. L. B. Matthews Counselcr Members i. Eva Jewel Allen 22. Janice Elrod 42. Elizabeth Mann 2. Anna Armstrong 23. Elizabeth Field 43. Ruth Marburv 3. Nell Avery 24. Sara Fleming 44. Elise Nowles 4. Lena Avery 25. Martha Moore Frev 45. Ruby Mae Old 5. Catherine Baddour 26. Decye Goff 46. Evonna Peeler 6. Geneva Baddour 27. Martha Graveite 47. Polly Prestige 7. Jean Bell 28. Lemodelle Haase 48. Helen Powell 8. Martha Jo Ball 29. Jane Hargett 49. Junita Pugh 9. Gwendolyn Boling 30. Donna Belle Harwell 50. Elsie Queen 10. Ileen Bolton 31. Helen Haven 51. EHzebeth Robertson 11. Nina Briggs 32. Maurine Holmes 52. Mary Simonton 12. Hortense Brinki.ey 33. Lorine Holland 53. Zella Sipe 13. Elizabeth Burnette 34. Virginia Huffman 54. Marguerite Skinner 14. Sara Clayton 35. Gladys Ivy 55. Grace Smith 15. Rebecca Clayton 36. Alma Irvin 56. Grace Stewart 16. Dent Conley 37. Charleen Jackson 57. Irene Stewart 17. Willeace Cooper 38. Jante Sue Jones 58. Dixie Tilghman 18. Nelle Davidson 39. Annie Quin Lafferty 59. Anne Tompkins 19. Fran Dedmon 40. Edna Lamb 60. Mildred Warren 20. Frances Dennison 41. Ruth Hagan Logan 61. Ann Watson 21. Hazel Ellis 62. Carolyn Young Mrs. Dee Rice— Faculty Advisor Mrs. Clem Howell— Sponsor Mrs. John Jeter Hurt — Y. W. A. Mother " Dorcas: A woman full of Good Works and Almsdeeds " This organization at Union has for its third year enjoyed the distinction of being one of the foremost 111 the south and among the three best in the state of Tennessee. Striving to be more than simply another organization on a campus already overrun with such, the leaders of the Y. W. A. have tried to place it on an inspirational basis as well as do bits of real service to sections of Jackson not served by the various churches. Having the cream among the young women of the campus as members, enjoying the best leadership possible both student and faculty, this splendid band has continued to grow and thrive in a realm where little emphasis is found : practical study of missions and urgent need of Baptist youth to answer the call of millions who have not yet heard of the Good News. Too, this organization has among its members several who con- template definite work on the fields served by our denomination, thus more vitally does the spirit of actual participation move in mission activities studied each week by this group. Truly, they have " kissed the cross " and are modern Dorcases in " every good work and almsdeed. " Barr, Basden, Clapp. Cobb, Curry, Fair, Farnsworth, Ferre : Fitc, Gilliand, Gilbert, Green, Hart, Hester, Hicks, Huds les, Matthews, Meacham, Morgan, Newman. Newton, Oldhan Prince. Riley, Rhodes. Satterwhite, Simmons. Warford. Wo, J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY Robert Aberxathy W. C. Agnew V. L. Barr Carl Barrett James Basden W. Carl Bird Erxest Blackford Joe Clapp, Jr. Warren Clapp Harry Copelaxd Prof. II. C. Cox Bradford Curry Teddy Evans Bertis Fair Lewis Ferrell L. R. Fieldson McKxight Fite Leslie Gilbert Lawrence Greex Alvix Gtjilliand Members 21. Dr. J. F. H.ui.ey 4i- Ernest Olds 22. Galen Harcroye 42. Robert L. Orr 23- Jewel Taylor Hart 43- Dr. I. N. Pexick 24- J. B. Hester 44- Thomas Pope 25- Eldie Hicks 45- Morris Prince 26. Hayward Highfill 46. Otey Rhodes V- Joe Hudson 47- James Riley 28. Joe W. James 48. Leonard Saxdersox 29. Ralph Kerley 49. Alfred Sexter 30. P. B. Kinsolvinc 50. S. R. Shermax 31. Knox Lambery 5 1 - A. H. Simmons 32. Jones Lewis 52. Woodrow Sincleton 33- O. C. Markham 53- Verxox Sisco 34- Dr. L. B. Matthews 54- Earl Tapley 35- J. T. Mays 55- Robert Thomas 36. Calvin Meacham 56. Clyde Thompson- 37- Raymond Morgan 57- Earl Warford 38. R. L. Newman, Jr. ,s. Gilbert Waud 39- T. T. Newton 59- Dr. C. B. Williams +0. Edwin H. Oldham 60. James Wood Although Union is not a ministerial college, it has contributed to the Baptist Ministry several of the outstanding leaders in present-day Christian faith. To the J. R. Graves Society, where the educational principle of " learning by doing " is practiced very effectively, much credit should be given. For. with its meeting place becoming more hallowed with each successive year, youthful ministers consistently strive to master the principles of the Faith, and to profit by the rich traditions of service and love which every member finds embedded in his character upon graduation from Union. It is truly a spiritual organization whose primary aim is to be a medium by which the enthusiasm and energy of Christian youth may be directed by the ripened experience of older members, so as to ultimately give to the Faith an unending stream of consecrated talent able to grapple with modern needs. The goal is a worthy one; the Leader is faithful, and success has been attained. yiuon t mt art au)wtanr i. uw of anotitn-. " — E-,vh. 4;25. ■-r C irr I Fm ell . ■ . : Icsi i HiAs, H .■ ■ . lham, Ore J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY OF RELIGIOUS INQUIRY w. c. - . V. L. Baku Proi--. H. C. i as i Curry Fair R i iU.HIIRl I IERS iIL.1 GALE1 ■ i wi.oR Hart J. B. Hester ' i ICKS Joe W. P. B. I . ■ ■ ■ ■ Jr. •a rob ii. Oldham Olds OSR Dr. I. N. Pkkick omas Pope Morris Prince Otey R James Riley I , 01 ' .I;, ' • I il 101 Alfred E S. R. Shekm s A. H. Srw W I iODR ■ ' i (.rro - , .. i: i . K e. VI ARFOU i W -i u Dr. i Jambs ' ■ il .r.l-.l ,|Ji|3f - - " .miWiiim )n MnwiYiiuwwMimmi ■■■HnHHH LOVELACE HALL Martha Boone, McKmght Fite, Jack Glover. Joe James. Rice A. P 1 erce. III. Mary Simonton, T. Q. Smith. Mary Louise Vanden. Mildred Warren, Brownie W STUDENT COUNCIL Officers Rice A. Pierce, III . Mildred Warre . . . Pre Secretary Martha Boone McKmght Fite Members Jack Glover Joe James Rice A. Pierce, III Mary Simonton " T. Q. Smith Mary Louise Vanden Mildred Warren Brownie West The student body of Union is governed entirely by 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 Freshman. This plan of student government has proved to be very satisfactory. Nelle Avery. Jean Bell. Ileen Bolton. Wilma Finger. Rachel Herron. Mary Hunt Thelma Johnson. Minnie Leeper. Bill McCord. Martha McGehee. Mary Simonton. Marguerite Skmne Thelma Stigler, Dixie Tilghman, Mary Louise Vanden, Brownie West, Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin HYPATI A Officers Wilma Finger President Thelma Johnson I ' icc-President Jean Bei.i Secretary Mary Louise Vanden Reporter Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin, Sponsor Members Nelle Avery Rachel Herron Thelma Sticler Jean Bell Mary Hunt Dixie Tilghman Ileen Bolton Thelma Johnson Mary Louise Vanden Wilma Finger Minme Leeper Brownie West Bill McCord Martha McGehee Mary Simonton Marguerite Skinner Sixteen girls — a select group of Juniors and Seniors, and possessing ability in a literary held, to- gether with Mrs. Mahel W. Hardin, comprise the Hypatia Cluh. . . . Twice each month the club meets to review and criticize some outstanding piece of literature and to enjoy a dinner. . . . Hypatia has proved invaluable to this group of girls. Brooks. Hicks, James, Newman, Orr Pierce. Rozzell, Rush, Thompson, Truex, Prince NESTOR CLUB Officers Rice A. Pierce, III President John Pechonick Vice-President Allen Truex Secretary-Treasurer Leslie Brooks Reporter Dean Prince Cheerleader Members Ei.die Hicks Fred Newman Leslie Brooks Lee Rush, Jr. James Rozzell John Pechonick Rice A. Pierce, III Allen Truex Joe James Earl Thompson Bob Orr Georce Johnson Dean A. W. Prince The Nestor Club is the exclusive men ' s dinner club of Union University. It is composed of twelve members of the student body, either Juniors or Seniors, and a faculty sponsor. Dean A. W. Prince has been the faithful sponsor of the club for a number of years, as well as its official cheerleader. The club meets twice a month for dinner and the reading of a paper by one of its members. The climax of the year is the joint meeting with Hypatia, the sister club of the Nestors. 1 Jl Allen. Boling, Brown. Holloman McGehee, Mackev. Stratton. Stigler, Stone. Swain Yarbrough. Clark. Hunt TRI V CLUB Officers Lanier Swain President Martha McGehee Vice-President Audrey Varbrouch Secretary-Treasurer Euleen Stratton Historian and Reporter Members Eva Allen Frankie Lee Mackev Gwen Boling Euleen Stratton Verna Mae Brown Thelma Stigler Marie Holloman Lucille Stone Martha McGehee Lanier Swain Audrey Varbrouch Honorary Members Miss Helen M. Hunt Miss Vena Clark Mrs. M. M. Summar Mrs. Powers Tri V Club is an honorary club composed of Home Economics majors who have maintained a high scholastic record and have been outstanding in the field. The club has a dinner meeting where original papers of special interest in Home Economics are read; men and women of wide experience in the professional and commercial world are invited to speak from time to time. The honor of being Miss Home Economics was bestowed on Miss Verna Mae Brown, who has proved herself the most valuable girl in the department. HOMECO CLUB Officers Ernestine Hall President Sara Clayton Vice-President Martha Moore Frey Secretary Maxine Cates Treasurer Members Nell Avery Ruth Duncan Elizabeth McKinney Martha Boone Thelma Etheridce {Catherine McClure Hortense Brinki.ey Josephine Finger Kathleen Walker Maxine Cates Martha Moore Frey Elizabeth Robertson Margaret Curdts Minnie Harris Elizabeth Tovvles Sara Clayton Thelma Hundley Elsie Ray Vena Alice Clark Ernestine Hall Virginia Tate Laura Nell Moore The Homeco Club was formed in 1935 for Freshman and Sophomore girls who are interested in Home Economics. Miss Vena Alice Clark is the sponsor of the club. The club meets twice each month and at each meeting programs are given concerning different phases of Home Economics. Any girl taking Home Economics is eligible for membership. Cannon. Curtis, Guy e. Rutledge, Rutledge HISTORY CLUB Officers Rice A. Pierce, III President Earl Thompson- Vice-President Mary Simonton Secretary Bill McCord Treasurer Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Sponsors Catherine Cannon Carl Curtis Cal Guv Members Eldie Hicks Thelma Johnson Bill McCord Rice A. Pierce, III Mr. L. D. Rutledge Mrs. L. D. Rutledce Mary Simonton Earl Thompson Mildred Warren The Union History Club is composed of students showing marked ability and interest in the social sciences. Freshman may, on the recommendation of the sponsors, become members of this organi- zation, a privilege not granted them by any other club. This group meets twice each month for the purpose of becoming better informed in the field of history. Armstrong. Johnson, Joslin. Lafterty, Logan Matthews, Matthews, Schoggins, Swain, Trimble, We: EL CLUB ESPANOL Los Oficiales Brownie West La Pres i denU Senora de Little La v { a . president ; Lamer Swain La Secretaria Los Membros Thelma Johnson- Senora de Little Senor Schoccins Otto Joslin Senora de Matthews Lanier Swain Senor Matthews Poli.v Prestidce Los Membros Asociados Virginia Ann Armstrong Annequin Laffetrv Ruth Hagan Logan Fred Trimble E! Club Espanol meets as a dinner club bi-monthly, and a Spanish book is reviewed or a play given. The meetings are conducted in Spanish, and English is spoken as little as possible. The members of the club find the meetings helpful to them in their study and use of this beautiful language. Colors: Scarlet, Purp-le, and Gold Motto: " Del Dicho al Hecho " Snipes. Joslin, Dennison, W: Noles. Logan, Curdt: McCorkle, Wa EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Colors: Pink and Silver Flower: Sweet Pea Officers Mildred Warren President Annie G. McCorkle Vice-President Hartmus Alexander Secretary Ann Watson Treasurer Catherine Cannon Prot ram Chairman Hartmus Alexander Martha Jo Ball Martha Boone Catherine Cannon Dent Conley Margaret Curdts Nell Davidson Francis Dennison Members Josephine Finger Ann Groves Earnestine Hall Jane Harcett Charleen Jackson- Sarah Joslin Wilma Johnson- Ruth Hacan Locan Annie G. McCorkle Elise Noi.es Evonna Peeler Martha Ann Patton Helen Powell Elsie Ray Isabelle Snipes Mildred Warren- Ann Watson- Carolyn Younc The Euphrosynean Literary Society hand for the best in science, music ,vas organized January 19, 1927. The motto, " Girls hand-in- art, and literature, " sets forth the ideal toward which the programs are directed. ey, Rurledge, Tompkii THE PALLADIAN BREAKFAST CLUB Officers Nina Briggs President Janie Sue Jokes Vice-President Frankie Lea Mackev Secretary Lena Avery . Treasurer Zella Sipe Reporter Mrs. L. D. Ruti.edce Sponsor Members Anna Armstrong Ruth Duncan Frankie Lea Mackey Lena Avery Alma Ervin Mrs. L. D. Ruti.edce Nell Avery Sarah E. Fleming Zei.i.a Sipe Nina Briggs Minnie Harris Ann Tompkins Verna Mae Brown Lemodell Haase Brownie West Dorothy Nell Jernigan Janie Sue Jones Edna Lamb Members of the Palladian Literary Society, unwilling to relinquish their literary pursuits and to surrender the ideals, " Taste, Industry, and Wisdom, " for which the society was noted and which had been perpetuated since its founding by Dr. G. M. Savage, more than fifty years ago, decided to change the method of its activities to meet the needs of a changing age. The result of this decision was the organization of the Palladian Breakfast Club in October, 1936. This club is composed of eighteen young women, maintaining high scholastic records. This year the club studied " Women of Yesterdav and Todav. " Mann, Logan. Fields. Jernigan, r. Green. Hudson, Busby. Rice LATIN CLUB Officers John Busby President Elizabeth Fields Vice-President Margaret Jernican Secretary Lena Mae Avery Treasurer Earle Warford Marshal EvERETTE FREEAR Reporter Mrs. Dee E. Rice, Faculty Sponsor Members Lena Mae Avery Wii.burn Jean Martha Lou Weir Margaret Jernigan Bob Thomas Rush Siler Frances Carver Everette Freear Lawrence Green Virginia Armstrong Elizabeth Mann Joe Hudson- Leonard Sanderson Ruth Hacan Logan S. R. Sherman Earle Warlord Elizabeth Fields John Busby Dorothy Nell Jernigan Lh.a Frances Petty The Latin Club of Union University is composed of twenty young men and women who have made high scholastic records in Latin. Mrs. Dee K. Rice is sponsor. Dr. John Jeter Hurt is a distinguished honorary member. The club meets twice each month and has varied programs on selected subjects in Latin. One dinner meeting is held each quarter, at which time an original paper is presented. Motto: Scientia Crescat. DEBATE COUNCIL Officers Eldie Hicks President J. B. Hester Vice-President Catherine Cannon Secretary-Treasurer Prof. C. F. Farnsworth Coach Teams Girls Helen- Haven Mary Dee Rose Dent Conlev Mary H. Alexander Catherine Cannon Louise Jones Evonna Peeler Lemodell Haase Boys Eldie Hicks Ernest Blackford Haywood Hyfill James Miller J.B.Hester Oscar Lumpkin A. H. Simmonds Lynn Townsend Robert Abernathv Bob Thomas Freshmex Earl Warford Lewis Ferrei.l The Union University debate teams have maintained their former excellent record throughout the early part of this debate season, having won over West Kentucky Teachers, Centre, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute, Murfreesboro, and West Tennessee State Teachers College. Thev promise to go far in the Mid-South and South Atlantic Tournaments. Ole Miss, Southwestern, Murray, Furman, University of Florida, East Tennessee Teachers, Millsaps, Erskine, Sewanee, Michigan State, Mississippi College, Birmingham-Southern, and others are on Union ' s schedule for the remainder of the year. THE GLEE CLUB Officers Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro Director Rice A. Pierce President Polly Prestidge Vice-President Margaret Jernican Secretary Robert Thomas Librarian Brownie West lecompanisi Members Soprano Nell Avery Fat. a Hill Janie Sue Jones Mary Simonton Willeace Cooper Marie Holloman Louise Jones Zella Sipe Josephine Finger Virginia Huffman Edna Lamb Anne Tompkins Wilma Finger Dorothy Nell Jernigan Martha Ann Patton Hazel We atherly Sarah Fleming Margaret Jernican Polly Prestidge Mary Jane Varbro Anne Grove Annie Louise Johnson Lula Seward Alto Virginia A. Armstrong Davy Burnett Jane Hargett Lena Avery Elizabeth Burnett Sarah Joslin Martha Joe Ball Ruth Duncan Juanita Puch Hortense Brinkley Janice Elrod Johnnie Spencer Lemodell Haase Tenor Carl Barrett Oscar Lumpkin Lee Rush, Jr. Everett Freear Otis Mangum David Stanfill Woodrow Jacobs J. T. Mays Robert Thomas Rice A. Pierce Bass Thomas Ballard Ralph Harder Joe Kuhns Carl Curtis Joe Hudson W. H. Martin Billie Fullwood Otto Joslin A. G. Sanders Lawrence Green Franklin Keathi.ey Allen Truex Clapp, Curry, Fa G. M. SAVAGE LITERARY SOCIETY Officers Alton Whitlow President Haywood Highfill rice-President Bob Orr Treasurer Lawrence Green Secretary J. T. Hurt Reporter Warren Clapp Attorney Knox Lambert Cheerleader James Wood Sergeant-at-Arms Helen Hunt Queen Bill Agnew V. L. Barr Carl Barrett Vircil Bolton Joe Clapp Warren Clapp Bradford Curry Warren Davie Teddie Evans Members Lewis Ferrei.l J. A. GlLLIAND Lawrence Green J. T. Hart J. B. Hester Haywood Highfill Joe Hudson Knox Lambert J. T. Mays Bertis Fair Raymond Morgan- Tillman Newton Bob Orr James Riley Harold Rogers David Satterwhite Edward Tabb Alton Whitlow Leland Wingo James Wood The G. M. Savage Literary Society was named in honor of Dr. George Martin Savage, the grand old man of t ' nion. The G. M. S. continues to furnish the greatest number of debaters of any society in Cnion. It is composed of a representation of a select group from the student body. oks, Br own, Can non, Clapp, Gl lames Orr, Pi stige, Reynolds Tilghn lan. Wes , Wood. Reed KARDINAL KEY KLUB Officers Bob Orr Dean Brooks y Dixie Tilghman Secretary and Treasurer Leighman Bekk miii Dean Brooks Versa Mae Brown Catherine Cannon Joe Clapp Members Jack Glover Minnie Harris Joe James Bob Orr Polly Prestidge Prok. Russell Reed, Spans Charles Reynolds T. Q. Smith Dixie Tii.chman Brownie West James Wood The [Cardinal Key Klub, a booster club, was organized to sponsor any movement for the better- ment of school spirit, clean sportsmanship, ami love for our Alma Mater. It is one of the most outstanding organizations on the campus. The members of this club stand behind and encourage the student body to support the school ' s competitive teams, i.e., football, basketball, baseball, track, and debating. The membership consists of fifteen students elected because of their outstanding interest in forwarding any project sponsored by the school, athletic or otherwise, one faculty ad- visor, and the cheerleaders, who are elected by the student body. Homecoming, including a car- nival, football game, parade, and the election of a king and rpieen, was the major project spon- sored by the club this year. Other things are the Freshman Handbook, the " hello " campaign, ami a scrubbing system for cheerleaders. Motto; " Union first! Winning or losing — Union first! " Alexander, Blackford. Briggs, Brooks, Cannon Farnsworth. rite. Guy. Hicks, James, Joslin Simmons. Stiglcr, Thompson. Williams TAU KAPPA ALPHA Foundid at Indianapolis, Indiana, May ij. igiiS Colors: Light and Dark Purple Official Publication: The Speaker The principal qualification for membership is a participation in an intercollegiate oratorical contest or debate. The aim of the society is not primarily social, but intel- lectual. The old Alpha Phi Epsilon, an honorary literary and debating fraternity, became a part of the National Tau Kappa Alpha in 1935. One of the outstanding forensic activities sponsored this year by Tau Kappa Alpha was an Intramural Ora- torical and Debate Contest. Fratres in Faclltate C. H. Farnsworth Dr. C. B. Williams Nina Briggs Leslie Brooks Catherine Cannon James Parker Miller Mary H. Alexander Ernest Blackford Fratres in Universitate Cal Guy Joe James Pledges McKnight Fite Eldie Hicks Sarah Joslin Molly Miller Nancy Orr Earle Thompson A. H. Simmons Willard Smith Thei.ma Stigler First Ron;: Second Row: A Fourth Rota: Fifth Row: Brooks Fisher wti McFari.and Tilchman Curtis Foote jj fffih Newman- Trevathan Dement Glover Jr Pierce Trimble Duckworth Hardcasti.f. Harrison James Third Row: Reynolds Robertson- Rush Truex Young Johnson- Keathi.ev K imberi.in Jones Keathlev K ING Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama. March Q, 1S56 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower: Violet Founders Nathan E. Cockrell Thomas C. Cook Samuel Dennis Noble Leslie Devotie Wade Foster John W. Kerr Abner Patton John B. Rudolph Publication: " Tlu- Record, " Lauren S. Foreman, Editor TENNESSEE ETA CHAPTER Established 1857 Publication: " The Lion ' s Roar " Frater in Facultate Prof. Fred Hicks Fratres ix Universitate Class of iQ3 Leslie Brooks Fred Newman Lee Rush Joe James Wilkins Jones Class of IQ38 Rice A. Pierce, III Allen Truex Jack Glover Class of IQ3Q Charles Reynolds Robert Trevathan Carl Curtis Bud Kuhns Wallace Kimberlin William Duckworth Charles McFarland Earl Cain Tandy Morris Pledges Earl Robertson C. B. King Henry Foote Roy " Hardcastle Clinton Young Willie G. Dement John Moss Fisher Dan Harrison- Ralph Keathley Frank Keathley Leland Wingo Fred Trimble Ray Tilghman First Row: Second Row: Third Row: Brooks Mitchell Basden Berryhill Thompson ' Guy Mil I INS Rozzell TOWNSEND Smith Abney Clapp Hoi roN LUCKEY Carter Sharp Thompson Dunn King I i i i JOSI.IN Bo I. TON DuCGER Fourth Row: Fifth Row: Sixth Row: Robinson DlI.I.ARD Medling RlLEY Elliot Midyett Hundley Fullwood ROBBINS Joh.nsey GlLLIAND Sanders Ballard FOOTE Thomas Beard HUCGINS Triplett Curry Hall Jelks Doud Jennings Reed Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Fan nihil nt Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Colors: Sky-Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Tea Rose Founders Oris A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall Erskine M. Rose Publications: " The Alpha Tan Omega Palm, " Frank W. Scon, Editor BETA TAU CHAPTER Established February 20, 1803 Fratres in Facultate Prof. Reid Davis Prof. Russell Reed Dean Brooks Buck Berryhii.l Ernest Mullins Fratres ix Universitate Class of 1937 Norman Hale T. Q. Smith, Jr. Virgil Bolton Tasso Sharp James Frank King James Mitchell Roy Thompson James Rozzell Chester Abney Class of 1938 Eugene Luckey Earl Thompson McKnight Fite Robert Bolton James Basden Paul Kilzer Class of 1 Q 3Q Lynn Townsend Joe Clapp Dudley Bragg Sh elton Carter Wallace Dunn Otto Joslin Bubba Duccer Jack Robinson Thomas Phillips James Riley Erle Mulherin Bill Hundley Pledges Harry " Johnsey Tom Ballard Clay Beard Bradford Curry Ralph Doud James Dillard Leland Elliot Billy Fullvvood Alvin Gilliand Thomas Foote Willard Hucgins Joe Hall Edward Jennings Paul Medling Earl Midyett j. w. robbins A. G. Sanders Bob Thomas Brancy Wood, Jr. Neville Triplett Bobby J elks first Row: Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row: Fifth Roil-: Sixth Rov. ' : Alexander Conley Grove s g£ Sfe. Jones Peeler TlI.GHMAN Ball Curdts Hall Uj3 y yU Joslin Powell Vanden Bell Davis Hardin Mi jfijw Leeper Prestige Warren Boone Dennison Hargei 1 j$££ t » Locan Prince Watson Cannon Ei.rod Hill Mahon Ray Yarbrough Clayton Fleming H LI NT McGehee Snipes Yarbro Fincer Jackson N ' iii is Stigi.er Young Finger Johnson Patton Summar Chi Omega Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.. April 5, 18Q5 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Founders Dr. Chari.es Richardson Jobei.i.e Hoi.comb Ina Mae Boi.es Alice Carey Simonds Jean " Vencf.nhei.i.er Publications " The Eleusis " Christei.i.e Ferguson, Editor " The Mystagogue " " The Owl " Chapter Publication " Hoo-Hoo " UPSILON CHAPTER Established 1904-1911 Re stablished 1924 SORORES IN F.AC I I.TATE Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. M. M. Summar Jean Bell Wilma Fincer Sorores in Uniyersitate Class of IQ37 Martha McGehee Mary Hunt Dixie Tilciiman Mary Louise Vanden Annie Laurie Scott Minnie Leeper Class of 1Q38 Audrey Yarbrough Catherine Elliott Mary H. Alexander Rebecca Clayton Janice Ei.rod Sara Fleminc Class of JQJQ Jane Harcett Eula Hill Ruth Hagan Logan Nancy Orr Polly Prestidce Marie Sipes Mildred Warren Mary Jane Yarbro Carolyn Young Martha Jo Ball Martha Boone Catherine Cannon Dent Conley Margaret Curdts Nelle Davidson- Kate Mahon Elise Noles Pledges Frances Dennison Josephine Fincer Anne Grove Ernestine Hall Charleen Jackson Wilma Johnson Dorothy Jones Sarah Joslin Martha Ann Patton Evonna Peeler Helen Powell Elsie Ray Isabelle Snipes Thelma Stigler Frances Petty Ann Watson First Roiu: S ' ccond Roil ' : 77, ird Row: Armstrong Gates Harwell Avery Clayton Haven- Avery Duncan- Holmes Baddour Ellis Huffman- Bolton ' Etheridge Johnson Brown Fields Johnson Brinki.ev Frev Jernigan Harris Jernigan Fourth Rota: Key Mackev Marburv McClure McCord McKlNNIE Old Rice Fifth Row: Robertson Rose Skinner Skinner Smith Stewart Stewart Simonton Sixth Row: Seward Tate Towi.es Walker v fatherly West Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Va., October 15, 1S9S Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower: White Violet Founders Mary Batte Della Hundley Alice Bland Coleman Ethel Van Name Helen Crafford Ruth Orcain Maud Jones Horner Frances Smith Alice Welsh Publications BETA OMEGA CHAPTER Established 1035 SORORES IN FACULTATE Hazel Ellis Onnie Skinner Mrs. Dee E. Rice Nell Avery Dorothy D. Thompson Marguerite Skinner Versa Mae Brown SORORES IN L NIVERSITATE Class of 1937 Brownie West Class of 1938 Annie Louise Johnson Ileen Bolton Minnie Harris Bill McCord Thelma Johnson- Mary Simonton Elizabeth McKinnie Ruth Duncan Class of 1939 Elizabeth Towles Frankie Lee Mackey Eloise Key Maxine Cates Virginia Ann Armstrong Lena Mae Avery- Geneva Baddour hortense brinki ey Sara Clayton Thelma Etheridce Elizabeth Fields Martha Moore Frey Donna Belle Harwell Pledges Helen Haves- Grace Stewart Irene Stewart Virginia Tate Maureen Holmes Virginia Huffman- Dorothy Nell Jernigan Marcaret Jernigan Ruth Marbury Catherine McClure Ruby Mae Old Elizabeth Robertson- Mary Dee Rose Lulu Seward Grace Smith Kathleen Walker Hazel Weatherly McCord. Leeper. Hardin. Hunt Skinner. Skinner PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Organized January 30, 1936 Officers Hill McCord President Minnie Leeper Secretary Members Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Miss Onnie Skinner Mary Hunt Minnie Leeper Bill McCord M argierite Skinner " We, the fraternity women of America, stand for preparation for service through the character building inspired in the close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life. To us, fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special privileges, but an opportunity to -prepare for wide and wise human service. " QdyM U- Anb farfitri ' (jmtor tyuinrilttH. " — fror. i5:32. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Organi? :d Januai Officers Presiile BlLl McC-ORD President MlNN ' IE L.EEPER Secretary Members Mrs. VIabi ■. - M u ' ■ • ru Skkmner Mari H n ' I . - ii i ■ Bill McCoki Marulieritk Skinner ' ' , ' , thi r ' ih " u ' ' ' ' lid igh b . [ a V I - rymilding ! r ' fYi ' f fvai T ition for service TiTftact and deep t the enjoyment " . id • .! id v isc »:■ -juicMri nol ' id liny?. .££.:£ t .«m«|— " .h»U«ih» iiniiniiiwmniiwiiiwnwn«iimiiniimitnuin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiuiiiraiiiaMiiiviiiiiiwiiiiwiiniiimiwtiiiiiiiiwwimiiiiiiiiiHimiinniiiiiMiiigii tiwii ' FLIRTATION WALK ' M ISS MARY SIMONTON Jn o s t JjeautifuL MISS DIXIE Tl LGHM AN €kt Gf.Zr.O. Quee )1 MISS JANICE ELROD Cke S.Gf. £ Quee )l MISS MILDRED WARREN Jj e s t Of 1 1 Jv o a n d Q i r MISS PAULINE PRESTI DG E O k e )rioolball ij u e e n TASSO SHARP Jj e s t Of 1 1 Jv o a n () Jj o ij Mcknight fite JW o s t 1 o p a I a r S t u a e n t BOB ORR MISS VERNA MAE BROWN 1 resident of Student Jjodij Mlss JLome Oconoml cs MISS LENA AVERY MISS DAVY BURNETT MISS JANICE ELROD MISS ALICE FOSTER MISS RUBY MAE OLD MISS MARGUERITE SKINNER MISS ISABELLE SNIPES MISS DIXIE TILGHMAN MISS MILDRED WARREN MISS CECELIA WILLIAMS JOHN LaGATTA JJe present for your approval beauty ana personality from L(nion s campus selected by J-olin baCfatta, celebrated artist j f I ■ _ t S il f; r AA xA« r S=S £ jk -- - 1- 1 ' :„- ■ ' jPj ' J . 1 Bi 1 sf J ' l M IB J ■ J B 1 B F 13 " ■ ' I " 1 " w " g " qLr B ' Ly ' In every good word and work. " — Thess. 2:17. PUBLICATION CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF McKnight Fite Editor-in-Chief Joe Ci.app Business Manager Earl Thompson Assistant Editor Anna Armstrong Assistant Editor Buck Ci.app Assistant Business Manager Raymond Morgan Religious Editor Louise Jones Feature Editor Zei.i.a Sipes Feature Editor Ann Grove Music Editor Bill McCord Society Editor Bill Duckworth News Editor Dan Harrison News Editor Rosy Armstrong Sports Editor Bill Francis 4ssistant Sports Editor James Basden Circulation Manager Russell Reed llumni Editor The Cardinal and Cream, bi-weekly publication of the student body, has this year, under the capable direction of Editor Fite, sought to be truly the official organ of every student. Early in ' 37 the staff was reorganized and classified, more system was intro- duced, and a larger number of students were enlisted. All of which have been distinct contributions toward making Cardinal and Cream the best college newspaper in the South, an honor which is coveted for Union in next year ' s meeting of the Tennessee College Press Association. Our motto for next year will be, " Cardinal and Cream Is the Voice of Union, " giving to Tennessee and the South the opinion of Union in regard to both local and national problems. THE LEST WE FORGET STAFF Brownie West Editor-in-Chief Bill Frey Business Manager J. V. Allison- Assistant Editor John- Pechonick sports Editor Joe Clapp Religious Editor Cecilia Williams Feature Editor Mary Hartmus Alexander -,„,, q rts £ji( 0r Joe James Joke Ed i tor Calvin Meacham p 0C j Allen Truex Snapshot Editor Kate Mahon Assistant Snapshot Editor Verna Mae Broun Assistant Snapshot Ediior Lest We Forget is the yearbook published annually by the Senior Class of Union University. Down through the years those who have served on the staff of Lest We Forget have sought to give to the students and friends of Union a chronological picture of the year ' s events. This year in addition to this immediate aim the staff has tried to make all those who read this book par- takers of the real Spirit of Union; that spirit which has caused devout, God-fearing men and women to give the best years of their lives toward making Union the spiritual center of this sec- tion of the South. This thought and purpose has been uppermost in the minds of those on the staff as they planned and executed this book. If, as you peruse these pages, you feel a warm glow about the heart for the privilege and opportunity that is yours in being counted a friend of Union, then our labor will not have been in vain. Prince, Brooks, McCord, Robinson Abncy, Sharp, Skinner, Warren, Ferreli. Hardin Rurledge, Schoggins, Rice, Thompson PUBLICATION GOVERNING BOARD Officers Dean A. W. Prince Chairman Dean Brooks ' ice-Chair man Bill McCord Secretary Members Jack Robinson Bill McCord Chester Abney Lewis Ferrell Tasso Sharp Mrs. Mabel Hardin Marguerite Skinner Mrs. L. D. Rl tledge Mildred Warren Carl Schoggins Dean Brooks Dr. C B. Williams Dean A. W. Prince Mrs. Dee E. Rice Earle Thompson The Publication Governing Board is composed of the Dean and the heads of the fol- lowing language departments: English, German, French, Spanish, Latin, and Greek. The student representation is composed of three Seniors, three Juniors, two Sopho- mores, and one Freshman. . . . The purpose of the board is to elect the editors-in-chief and the business managers of the Cardinal and Cream and the Lest We Forget. THE NEWS -WEAK THEATRICAL PRIZE WINNER THE DRAMA SEASON HERE— " BLUE MOUNTAIN BLUES " TO BE PLAYED Rehearsals for the current offer- ing of the Little Theatre Club have drawn to a close following the dress rehearsal at the gold room at the New Southern recently. The production was declared finished by all critics who saw it. Hushed com- ment has it that the play will be the smash-hit of the year when it begins its seasonal performance for the benefit of the public. " Blue Mountain Blues " is a lilt- ing tragedy of modern days, star- ring two young country cousins, Blue Mountain Nell and Blue Mountain Sal, who come to the great city to see grandma, but never find her, and are forced to go to the hotel, where they find a lark. A noted critic said the human ele- ment expressed in a production of this kind was astounding and that all should see it. Nell and Sal are supported in their roles by a great cast, includ- ing: Audrey Yarbrough, Rebecca Clayton, and Kathryn Baddour, who do all within their power to make the cousins happy during their stay. The male roles in the play are amply supplied by such renowned actors as: Paschall Box, Wilkins Jones, Tasso Sharpe, Fred New- man, who, in turn, are supported by other fraternity men, and some not quite so iridescent in their am- orous attempts. The box office declares the house will be a complete sell-out on the opening night, so be sure to get your tickets early if you want a seat. Wallace: " I see there ' s talk of another ' sit-down ' strike. " Helen: " Yes, and if you were half a man you ' d get out and get a job and be able to sit down with the rest. " Several of our great he-men of the gridiron are potential " would- be " poets. The contribution below, from none other than " Reverse " Perry Stolsis, our own All-Ameri- can swagback (who, incidentally, is a hearty endorser of Zwieback " for all great backs " ) , is not alto- gether perfect, but he says it is a very strong emotion reflected in a not entirely tranquil state, and be- cause of that, it should be almost poetry. Note his progressive style. " LACHRYMOSE " From the football field, where hearts are bold, Comes a tale of fear, as yet untold. Our hero was a fine lad, a lot like his dad, ' Til one small decision changed his po- sition From one that was swell to torment and hell. For days and davs he saw naught but black, His ankles were swollen and his ribs were cracked, His knees were twisted and his stamina wrecked, He was all but ready for the old hearse- back. It happened, they say, in a cold, callous w a . v This arduous attempt, although well meant, Of changing a mind to another ' s kind, And to keep naught amiss the story ' s like this: One said, they say, " I ' m gonna convert you To the regular way if I have to hurt you. " Hero laughed and said, " Old pal, can ' t you see It ' s plain jealousy, it ' s something you ' re lacking That keeps you cracking at me. " And one boiled and burned and in- wardly churned To get a chance to tear off the pants Of him that would be of another than he. And as the plot thickens, as plots al- ways do, Our pulses quicken with a lot of " hoo- hoo, " And around in a huddle with our brain in a muddle Our story begins. It happened not on a night in Decem- ber, If I remember ' twas a dav in Septem- ber, When they faced each other on the field of fray, With a do or a die one was going to sway, Was going to tumble in the midst of the rumble On that terrible day. Now, I ' m not one to praise, or even paraphrase, But Blood was in the air, red was ev- erywhere ; The stars, the moon, the whole universe Was present, and even something worse — ■ Something I cannot put in verse. But to continue with all this muddle, Out of the huddle and into the line, Glaring at each other for one last time, They crouched as beasts ready to pounce And devour their foe to the last little ounce. I ' m really unable to wholly get you That horror in a mental picture. But the signal was called, and back carne the hall To our hero, who fled and suddenly stopped dead As if a giant rock had stopped his clock. There was a tackle, a block, a punch, and a sock, A twist and a wrench, a yank in the stench ; There were grunts and shouts, and curses- and groans, Bellows, yells, murmurs, and moans — Our hero stopped dead — without even a loan. Into oblivion our hero went (An unconscious state is what I meant) ; The birds sang sweetly, stars were bright, too ; ' Tis awful, devastating, but terribly true — ■ Our hero — blasted — out in the blue! Not only blue, but every other hue, From the black of night to the color of light, Was our hero, when revived, and al- lowed about, And now for a moment let ' s hear him shout From his present position his momen- tous decision. " With both eyes black as black can be, My ribs all cracked and water on my knee, My ears torn off, and my ankle bones crushed, My hair all out — there ' s none left to brush — ■ I ' m sorry, old pal, but I just still can ' t see Your dad-gummed old fraternity! " N E WS-WEA Printer ' s Den il . Onva Mark Typesett r . . Ghet Sett . . G. 0. Gho Publish,- VI ■akly and asm. with less entfiu- EDITORIAL This periodica] is not written by the people, of the people, or even for the people. It is a compilation of events that have not occurred, and never will, in so far as we are concerned. The policy of this publication is to please our public, so we do not propose to print the truth. If you have any objection to of- fer, remember this: that there is nothing new under the sun, and we already know all the answers, so don ' t question us, and, anyhow, we didn ' t ask you to subscribe. The editor has faithfully ran- sacked all the " skeletons in the closets, " and has dug faithfully for all the dirt he could locate. The " digs, " and " dirt, " too, are kind of like classroom lectures — " heard to- day, anil gone tomorrow, " and are not intended to hurt or intimidate anyone or anything. Too, we are sorry to state that " ye olde Edi- tor " finishes his vacation from Bol- ivar tomorrow, when he must re- turn. FOUND On a Piece of Note Book Paper " M dear Jan-ic-ea, ou ' re my pan-ac-ea, You ' re my apples, oranges, ( irapefruit, bananas, ice cream, Pudding, and cake ; Won ' t you be my Valentine? " Signed: Rice A., III. " Dear Rice A., old kid, From what I ' ve read It sounds like slop — Hut I ' m your Valentine ; Come ' n see sometime. " Signed: Tanice. CLASS MEETING Seniors Elect, Object, Reject Last Tuesday night the thirty- seven thousand students composing the Senior Class of 1937 met on Farcety Hill for a moonlight ses- sion. After a general riot and much discussion, a presiding official was not appointed so that order might be kept. Sixteen died a martyr ' s death before the measure passed. The bodies of the deceased cleared away, gave rise to the discussion of the class flower. After considerable tossing of bouquets for hours, the vote was taken and the official count, pre- sented by accountants approved bv Good Housekeeping, gave the fol- lowing results: Tea Rose 1232 7 1 4 White Violet . . . OOOOO Violet 1 232 7 ' 4 Carnation .... ooooo 1 j Pansy 1232S Wild acclaim followed the an- nouncement that the Pansy had won again. Pandemonium reigned until the suggestion for class motto was brought up. Coming out of a huddle three hours later, and the blue air some- what clarified, the motto evolved was " Never give up the Gyp. " ellow ami light yellow were the colors unanimously chosen in a close vote for class colors. At this juncture, Dr. Paid Knott, professor of Eugenics, rose to a point of order and gave a 90- minute lecture on " The Perils of Marrying Without Heredity. " All fell asleep until Sally Slopp got her swing band into action to drown Dr. Knott out, and Elsie Bray and Margaret Burdts began to give a South Liberty version of " swinging " and " swaying " which might have been enjoyed had not a race riot broken out in the Spanish quarter of the class, to be countered by a Tong war from the Chinese section. When the police arrived six thousand were dead or dying, and twenty thousand had lost eyes, arms, legs, or were otherwise slightly injured. Order restored, a proposed mer- ger with the Junior Class to pre- vent graduation was thrown out when it was found that no one would graduate anyway. Cheating was condemned be- cause there were no new ways known to try. Rena Vate was elected class witch and requested to ride a broom into the President ' s office next morning. While acquiescing, Rena was seen by the chaperon and campused for ten years. Forthwith a move to adjourn to the Dean ' s house for a necking par- ty was unanimously carried. SOME FUN HEARD ON THE SLY Dixie: " Farle, will you Mary me ? " Earle: " Dixie, you shouldn ' t talk Zeta way! " Dean: " Not in a Stewart you, Dixie? " Dixie: " How ' d Jew know, Deanie ? " Martha Joe: " Some terrible things can be caught from kissing. " " Jo " Finger: " How true! You should see the poor fish my sister caught that way. " Dr. Williams: " Does your wife use your best razor to open cans? " Dr. Rutledge: " Oh, yes, of course; but I use her best powder- puff for a shoe shiner. " Freshman Girl : " I want some advice on taking Home Ec. " Dean: " Go to Helen Hunt for it. " . , Wilma (to Earle) : " I have brought this book back. Daddy told me it wasn ' t fit for a young girl like me to read. " Earle: " I think your father must be mistaken ! " Wilma: " Oh, no, he isn ' t. I ' ve read it all through. " CURRENT BEST SELLERS (Sentence Reviews of the Eight Fastest Selling Books of Today) 1. " Where There ' s a Will — Don ' t, " hy Rice and Howell . . . . (7) An interesting treatise on abnormal psychology, sound in theory and hacked by vears of experience in laboratory methods. 2. " Learn to Play in Two Lessons, " by Suavely and Ellis . . . . (4) All music lovers should have this in their library. 3. " Men I Have Known, " hy Hagan Logan (3 3-7) The recollections of a great character and her association with the greatest of men. 4. " I Got What I Wanted, " hy Dixie Tilghman (28-9) A smart-like up-to-date novel idea in the field of — well, what would you call it? 5. " I Didn ' t, " by B rice Curry (2 7-9) Autobiographical, but readable. 6. " New Things I ' ve Seen, or Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, " bv Grace Smith . " (2 5-8) Another example of making yourself seen and not heard. 7. " Have Yon Heard This One? " by Kathryn Baddour . . . (2 1-2) Baddour at her best — and that ' s saying plenty. 8. " After Forty — Then What? " by Jack King (2 3-8) A revealing refutation of a youthful college life. (En. Note: Figures at right denote number of scars awarded editor bv the authors.) HANDHOLDERS HARASSED Rousing Campaign Brings Results A recent campaign against the holding of hands at Frogjump Col- lege at first met with much disgust among the student body, until Pro- fessor Drizzle Schnozzle addressed them at a student rally. " Hand holding transfers germs, " said Prof. Schnozzle, " therefore, it is unhygienic. " LJpon this revelation the co-eds had an idea, and under the guid- ance of Herr Drizzle a most beau- teous specimen osculated a glass slide, which was immediately ex- amined under a powerful micro- scope. Official recount of the germs found on the kiss imprint revealed the astounding number of 47.365,- 798,23 1, 198J 2 of these little .living organisms present. Whereupon the co-eds, in fur- ther co-operation with the commit- tee, went on a " kiss strike " and al- lowed no one, not even their fond- est love, the privilege of kissing them. It is always interesting to note how modern youth will follow re- vealing testimony. The men of Frogjump campus, after hearing the decision of the fairer sex, called a mass-meeting and further co-operated with the committee at large (and the co-eds, too), went on a " date strike, " and refused to be in the presence of one of the fairer sex. This action on the part of the men is to be commended, also. Fresh: " Did you ever see a reed rustle? " Frosh : " No, but I ' ve seen a Rustle Reed. " Dr. Schoggins: " What is the state religion of Spain? " Kilzer : " It ' s in a terrible state, professor. " Basden : " Are you bothered by improper thoughts? " Huffman: " No, I rather like them. " Allen: " Don ' t you think I have even horse sense? " Stigler: " ou couldn ' t have any other kind. " ANTICIPATION It was a lovely May evening . . . away over in the east, just above a soot-hued ridge, a big, round, yel- low moon was peeping out from behind a scattering, silver-tipped cloud . . . blinking stars in the heavens above seemed to be nod- ding " yes " as if they knew what was going to take place there; a soft, gentle breeze kind of sighed through the tops of the black lo- custs and sent white blossoms flut- tering downward . . . like silver- winged butterflies gliding to a beautiful flower as they settled — sort of caressing-like, on the tufts of dewy grass. Across, oxer on an- other hill, you could hear doves — two of them — cooing their song of love, one to another. ... A katy- did, lost in the myriad of leaves and blossoms in the tree over them, with its bracketing song breaking in intermittently, seemed to chime in at just the right time to keep the lull and peace of the evening from carrying you into slumberland. Every now and then the pencil- light of a speeding car shot by on the highway below- as if to prove that this really wasn ' t a dream . . . that everything was alive and things were honestly happening. They had been in the same spot since the sun, apparently unnoticed, had slipped down, and for the past hour neither of them had uttered a sound . . . they were just there, these two — he, leaning against the trunk of the tree, a piece of rope held absently in his hand — she, re- clining on the grass nearby, turn- ing her head every now and then toward him, so that the mellow light of the moon was somewhat re- flected in the soft eyes that were lifted to look into his face with an air of expectation. They were si- lent — he, enthralled at such a spec- tacle of nature, breathless in an air of complete intoxication. Again, she moved softly, turned her head with an impatient slowness to look searchinglv into his eyes and mur- mured " Moo-0-0 " in a low, plain- tive tone. " Be gosh, Bessie, " he said, " I plum ' forgot about milkin ' time. " RECITAL STUDENTS PERFORM Miss Carrie Onmore, instructor of speech, dancing, etc., is offering her entire class in an elaborate re- cital to take place at an early date in the " pent house " of the new- Court House downtown. It is thought a huge audience will be on hand to witness the entire perform- ance, which will last until the wee small hours. Each of her students has given a major portion of his time for the past six months to his part in order to insure the success of the event. Here is her program, in part: Reading — " Gee, but I ' m glad I ' m not a girl " — By Master Roy (Ox) Hard- castle. Dame— " The Trial of the Nymph " (Contortion)— Bv Miss Eva Jewell Allen. Song — " 1 Love My Man " (Dunn) — B) Miss Elizabeth Towles. Dance — " The Nymph ' s Trial " (Ada- gio) — By Miss Frankie Lee Mackey. Dialogue — " You Tell Her, I Stutter " — By Roy Thompson, Chester Abney. Dance — " The Spring of the Nymph " (Spring Dance) — By Miss Anne Grove. Pantomime — " L ' Amour, Ton jours, L ' Amour " — By Pat Patton, I. eland Wingo. Dance— " The Fall of the Nymph " (Fall Dance)— By Paul Medlin. Song — " Throughout the Night " (Kritt) — Bv Vena Clark. REVELATION A group of four students was in a serious session over in Jackleg Alley a few nights ago. Our star reporter heard this much of the conversation : Freshman: " Hoy! College life is sure swell. I feel like 1 could go out and conquer the world now. " Sophomore: " Freshman, what do you know about life; I ' ve al- ready conquered the world ; 1 can stand before anybody now and tell them what I think. " Junior: " I know there is a place in this world for a man of my abil- ity ; my problem is locating the place and stepping right into it. " Senior: " 1 still have hopes of finding some kind of a job in Tune. " POLLY TICKS Students Make News Weak ' s Hall of Defame At a recent meeting of its Board of Deflectors, News Weak elected by a overwhelming majority the three who are pictured below. (Ed. note: On account of the fact that these three had no pictures available in which they were not wearing numbers under their chin, we had to forego publishing them. We refer you to the Rogues ' Gal- lery if you wish to see their like- nesses. In order to facilitate ease in locating them at the gallery, we publish their number instead of their pictures.) Dean Brooks Lee Rush Bill Five 25375 35291 23689 Honorary Dean Brooks, a polit- ical power on our campus, won his spurs fighting alligators and In- dians in the Florida Everglades, and has been going at that ' gator something ever since. .Much credit is due him for the success of the well-oiled machine of which he is a member (don ' t mis- understand me when I say oiled). A strict believer in hard tactics, he breaks the women ' s hearts with as much ease as he pours oil to the voters before election time. ( Dur- ing a recent interview he stated he had not as yet found a way to keep that oil running after elections.) However, an honest believer in the principle, " Deceit Pays " (but aren ' t we all?), he lives his life on that great rule, with a heart full of love for everyone. His great desire in life is to be an influential social worker or a practicing psychiatrist, or some- thing. Among his leading henchmen are " Honest Cal " Guy, " Big Hopes " Hale, and cautious Quentin Smith. Lee Rush (Junior to his close friends and other enemies) first saw the light a short time after he was born, lost it shortly thereafter, and has been seeking it ever since. A hard-driving, energetic young person, his unswerving tactics thor- oughly justify the position awarded him by News Weak. A man of the world, versed in the ramifications of a modern civ- ilization, he takes things as they are, with or without deceit, and makes nothing of them. In recent elections his machine ran on water rather than oil, and as a consequence his party fell be- side the way. Rumor has it that to prevent coarse running and lusti- ness, he and his party are shifting to the use of oil in the coming elec- tions. Junior (to his close friends, etc.) is ably assisted by such nobles as Wilkins Jones, who looks after the ladies for him; Acid-Jack Glover, who is adept in the acid-tossing game, and Curley (Cute) Reynolds (when he ' s not waiting at the gate for Kate. ) Bill (the thrill) Five combines the experience of a seafaring gob, the punch of a seasoned prize fight- er, and the wisdom of Moron the Great to direct his well-augured machine. A constant threat (like a bad cold or dandruff) . he is always on hand at election time. Among his most famous suc- cesses is winning the election of class hero for Goo-Goo Philips. Goo-Goo ' s running-mate for class heroine, that smiling young Turk- ish co-ed, Miss Wonda Butikaint, was not quite so fortunate, being defeated by one-fourth of a vote. Bill (the bull) reaches for his sweets rather than have anyone do it for him. His helpers, J. Borden (the milkman) Hester, " Buzzy " Bushy, " Lamby " Lambert, received honor- able mention. Bill ' s crowning success was the thirty-five-mile parade he staged at homecoming. Heard at the House of Deten- tion: " Misdemeanor will now Sing Sing that well-known swing song from Leavenworth, ' See You at Sunrise, ' accompanied by Petit Larceny. " TV " PROTECT THE ONLY PAIR OF EYES YOU ' LL EVER HAVE " — Have Than Examined Periodically LA GRANGE OPTICAL CO. DR. N. F. LA GRANGE 118 East Lafayette DR. F. M. N. LA GRANGE Phone 148 Compliments of Economy Furniture Co. Dealers in Used and New Furniture Eat Mrs. Sullivan ' s Pecan Pies and Cocoanut Tarts ■w Baked Fresh Daily Ask For Them By Name Compliments of VINEYARDS Say It With Floni w ood s Sinclair Service Day and Night Pho ne 244 Co lege and Royal Street Near Union University REFRESH YOURSELF DRINK IN BOTTLES AROUND THE CORNER FROM ANY WHERE THE WOOTTON STUDIO EVERYTHING IN ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY Oil Portraits — Ivory ana Porcelain Miniatures Superior Kodak Finishing — Artcrait Frames To Serve UNION Is Our Delight 112 North Liberty Street Phone 27 THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CORDIALLY WELCOMES UNION STUDENTS TO ALL SERVICES Special Sunday School Classes and B.Y.P.U. ' s For You THE COFFEE CUP STATE THEATRE BUILDING Presents — FOOD FOR THOUGHT SEE IT PREPARED Compliments of E. E. TALIAFERRO The Sorority and Fraternity Jeweler Compliments of (Moon) MULLINS GARAGE AND MOTORCYCLE AGENCY GENERAL REPAIR Authorized Indian Dealer and Dist. Pan-Am Gas and Oil Church and Chester Street Phone £81 LEARNING WHILE 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 them all. • The " learner " rises above his competitors in all life ' s activities. He masters conditions because he learns all about them. • We 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 ex- traordinary development of this company. J. C. PENNEY CO. 119 E. Lafayette St. Jackson. Tenn. Compliments of MACKEY SHOE SHOP Stoddard at Lexington Phone 5. Compliments of ELITE CLEANERS Wm. (Billy) Mainord Phone 446 Five Points COMPLIMENTS OF BLUE GROTTO TEA ROOM Quality Foods at Popular Prices Located in Main Building UNION UNIVERSITY PINKSTON AND SCRUGGS DRUGS Phone 800 Compliments of TOM THUMB CAFE " For Union 100% " L " Phone 1585 " OSC TRUEX CHEVROLET COMPANY COLLEGE AND CHURCH TELEPHONE 108 J ' or Economical Transportation We Appreciate the Business Given Us By the Union Faculty and Student Body Manager SPENCER TRUEX Union University Representative ALLEN TRUEX INTESTADE FOR THE STOMACH V-TABS FOR HEADACHES B AND B DRUG STORE Five Po nts Phone 140 Bl ack and White Store la ckson ' s Largest One-Floor De bartment Store Phone 1662 HAM HOWSE SPORTING GOODS COMPANY, Inc. Equipping the athlete and sportsman is on business. We hare nothing else to do Phone 378 C ompliments of NEELY HAT SHOP Smart Hats at Popular Prices Compliments of LEXINGTON INN Where Students Meet New and Modern Phone 9198 Compliments of A. V. PATTON U CO. JACKSON. TENNESSEE McCOWAT-MERCER PRINTING COMPANY Printers — Stationers — Engravers JACKSON, TENNESSEE We Print for Union University the " Cardinal and Cream " £ Compliments of H. M. FELSENTHAL CO. The Home of Good Candies Compliments of THOMPSON ' S LIBERTY STORE " Jacksonians for Jackson " 305 East Lafayette St. 100% for U. Compliments of RUSSEL REED Alumni Secretary Compliments of CHARLIE LOO LAUNDRY The College Boys ' Friend THE MOORE STUDIO OFFERS CONGRATULATIONS To each ana all of those to whom the success of this publication is accred- ited. And we wish to reassure you of our appreciation of your continued faith in our ability and sincerity in serving you in the department of GRAPHIC ART 215 N. Liherty St. Phone 69 COMPLIMENTS OF WEST ' S SERVICE STATION Where Service and Quality Awaits You PHONE 558 McCall Hughes Clothing Co. Lafayette and Church Streets SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES COMPLIMENTS OF DR A. WEINBERG Optometrist Phon B 259 205 E. Bal imore WELCOME UNION STUDENTS TO COLLEGE INN We Boost You All the Way Compliments of FIVE POINTS LUMBER COMPANY THE G. H. ROBERTSON CO. Market and Main Street EXCLUSIVE OUTFITTERS TO MEN AND YOUNG MEN Home of Hart, Schaflner Marx Clothes GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 5c to 50.00 WILSON GEYER CO. Wall Paper Paint Artists Supplies COMPLIMENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Books, Stationery Supplies CANDIES AND COLD DRINKS Compliments of LION OIL COMPANY Murry Daniels, Mgr. Phone COMPLIMENTS OF s outh ern Supply Com pany Plumbing and Heating East Ol lean Phone 94 Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET Eye Sight Specialist Glasses Fitted Phone 363 Jackson, Tenn. Compliments of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of CAVVTHON MOTOR CO. Sales and Service OLDSMOBILE DE SOTO PLYMOUTH Compliments of HALLS CLEANERS Phone 1173 CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH where Union Students Are Always Welcome AND ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME Compliments of CITY LUMBER COMPANY PHONE 2900 Always Drink R C COLA Twice As Good, Twice As Much NEHI BOTTLING COMPANY EAT MORE FAVORITE BREAD MADE BY THOMPSON BAKING COMPANY Served Exclusively at Union 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 departments of larger uni- versities. 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 Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK When Better Ice Cream and Dairy Products Are Made MIDWEST Will Make Them MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. Headquarters for BASEBALL AND SPORT GOODS TENNIS GOODS PHONE 2548 MORRIS JEWELRY STORE FINE WATCH REPAIRING A Message From the Editor and Business Manager Of This Year ' s " Lest We Forget " We wish to thank all who have helped us make th ' s copy a success. Without the loyal cooperation of the faculty and student body, the support from those who advertised with us, and the aid of the Benson Printing Company, we could not have put it over. BROWNIE WEST, Editor BIN FREY, Business Manage COMPLIMENTS OF PURE OILCOMPANY " Be Sure With Pure 585 SOUTH ROYAL STREET R. M. Prichard, Manager Phone 398 6 I IT " ft W B- ■ BOOK D E S 1 G n E D a n d P R i n T E D b y ■ ? m ■ _■ m mh p r i n t i n c c o m p a n y n a s h v i lle o © 3 E €■ m Mm rm ■ n Mp : x ' :Sb r ' ' ■ t ' ti i r 3vw • t|« • i K . PhSMu ' i


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