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

 - Class of 1940

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1940 volume:

UNION UNIVERSITY " " ViC ' VS T VIRGINIA CLAYBROOK, EDITOR • HOWARD MANSFIELD, MANAGER R E E N IT HAS BEEN OUR DESIRE TO CAPTURE SOMETHING THAT MAKES UNION BOOK HAVE MADE IT A TREASURE LIFE BECAUSE IT BRINGS BACK IN AT UNION, ITS FINE AND EVEN BE HAPPY; FOR THIS HAS BEEN UNION IN K A LEST WE FO UNION UNIVERSITY T A O N IN SOME WAY THAT INTANGIBLE WHAT IT IS. IF WE, IN PRESENTING THIS WHICH YOU WILL CHERISH THROUGH A VIVID PICTORIAL WAY YOUR LIFE THE DISTASTEFUL PARTS, WE SHALL OUR PURPOSE. WE NOW PRESENT L E I D O S C O P E R G E T, 1 9 A o JACKSON, TENNESSEE -. UNION ' S PRESIDENT Among his contemporaries — South- ern Baptist leaders and progressive American educators — our President has won for himself a place of especial distinction because of his patient re- sourcefulness, his repeated conquests against obstacles, his simple ways, and his capacity for toil. His student family is his greatest concern, and he is loved by them as a leader of noble bearing, who pos- sesses an infinite capacity for knowing them and understanding their prob- lems; whose life has been and is dedi- cated to the cause of Christian edu- cation; and whose spirit of optimism, even in the face of tremendous odds, influences every life that touches his. B t l M LOVELACE HALL It ' s a favorite gathering place for old and young. Here the Dean of Women makes her home and a home for all the rest of us home-sick girls. CROOK HALL Even though Crook is just across College, it is a very important part of our campus. At least, some of the boys think so! DEAN SARGENT • • • It has been said that no one travels this high- way alone — what he puts into the lives of others comes back into his own. If that be true, Dean Sargent ' s life must be rich indeed. In each stu- dent of Union he invests time, patience, firm- ness: then seals it all with love and generosity, " good measure — pressed down — shaken to- gether, running over. " Even a casual observer sees in him the qualities of Lincoln. Here is a character based on a warm friendship for stu- dents of all types. hHe believes in the better side of youth always; and, under all circum- stances, says the kindest things In the kindest way. hHis life and language are as wholesome as the prairie wind. If a cross-section were made of his heart, " Union " would be written thereon. So in the heart of each student a royal place of honor is reserved for our good Dean. May his years with us be many. DEAN OF MEN DEAN OF WOMEN Dr. Reid Davis, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., is the head of the Biology Depart- ment and Dean of Men. The boys will tell you he is the master of any situation, whether it be class- room or " court " in Adams hiall. If he isn ' t hunting specimens or playing Sherlock Holmes at Adams, he ' ll probably be found with a camera over his shoulder. He Is an admired faculty mem- ber and friend to students, STUDENT COUNCIL They really don ' t look very stern, but they compose the student governing body and punish with demerits misdemeanors of care- less students. Mrs. Dee E. Rice, A.B., B.S., is professor of Latin and Dean of Women. Some say Mrs. Rice takes her methods from the Romans. At any rate, she rules her girls with a firm hand and yet so diplomatically that she con- tinues to be a friend and ad- viser. To be as charming as she would be a noble aim for any col- lege girl. ' ' .. HOME MANAGEMENT HOUSE For several years ambitious girls have made their way across the campus across Hayes Avenue to the Home Management House, where they learn that beautiful art of home-making. Who can tell how much happiness has come out of and as a result of the systematic and skillful procedures that are mastered in this very house? ADAMS HALL You wouldn ' t believe it because of the peaceful loot about the place, but this is where the boys live. Some awesome stories have come out of Adams Hall. You ' ll hear of room-stackings, hot-footing, even studying. The most famous part is JackLeg Alley, though we have never been able to find out why. So weT leave that to you. ' ' - I a«x a««a la i: 4 U R FACULTY Mrs. BIythe demonstrates her art of office efflclenc MRS. F. M. BLYTHE Commerce B.A.. University of Oklahoma, 1939. Mrs. Taliaferro develops our musical talents. MRS. E. E. TALIAFERRO Voice Culture Dr. Matthews tells of his experiences in other countries. DR. L. B. MATTHEWS Religion A.B., Mercer University, 1922; A M., Mercer University, 1923; B.D., Newton Ttieological Institution, 1925; Pti D., the Uni- versity of Chicago, 1933. Is Mr. Farnsworth mapping out a debate tour or teaching geography? PROF. C. H. FARNSWORTH A " stream " of history runs through Mr. Rutledge ' s mind. PROF. L. D. RUTLEDGE A.B., Valparaiso University, 1914; A.tvl., Union Uni 1917; A.M., George Peabody College, 1923. Mrs. Hardin examines the " Reader ' s Guide. " MRS. MABEL W. HARDIN English A.B., Union University, 1921; AM., University of Tennessi 1923. Mrs. Loyd reviews the speech lesson. MRS. ELIZABETH LOYD Speech and Drama Diploma in E«pression. V hitworth College, 1922; Studied with the Curry School of Expression, Boston; Columbia University, and ethers. Mrs. Summar helps the bewildered Freshman find a book. MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Mrs. Rutledge ponders over history in the making. MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE German, History That can ' t be history, Coach Delay! COACH FRED DELAY Physical Education B.S., Middle Tennessee State Teachers ' College, 1926; AM., George Peabody College, 1938. n OUR FACULTY Dr. Green looks Into the future, with the ministerial students. DR. O. O. GREEN Religion A.B., William Jewell College, 1896; Th.M.. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1901; D.D., Union University, 1934. Mr. Jean is oblivious to his extrG-curricular activities. MR. WILBURN JEAN Physics A B.. Union University, 1937. Mr. Pell contemplates reorganizing the French and Spanish Clubs. PROF. C. L. PELL Modern Languages A.B., Mississippi College; A.M., Peabody College. Miss Susong exhibits her culinary art. MISS SUELLA SUSONG Home Economics IS., University of Tennessee, 1926; M.S. University c( Ten- nessee. 1931. Mrs. Mallory explains our math problems with a smile. MRS. J. N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B., Union University, 1937. Mr. BIythe tells a student franlcly he must pay his bills. MR. F. M. BLYTHE Business Manager B.S., University of Oklahoma. Mr. Smith worries over accounts. MR. C. C. SMITH Mr. Reed dictates an alumni letter. MR. RUSSELL REED Sociology A.B., Union University, 1925; A.M., Colgate University, iV27. Dr. Mallory tests his mathematical Instrument. DR. J. N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B , OMahDma University, 1916; A.M., Baylor University 1918 Ph.D., George Peabody College, 1922. Jl r % W ' i WiMi V •ii i; 1 f i OUR F C U L T Y Mrs. Luckev enioys the activities of Crooli MRS. D. W. LUCKEY Matron of Crook Hall Miss Onni( athe Freshrr MISS ONNIE SKINNER English A.B., Union University, 1922; A.M., George Peabody College, 1925. Mr. Tov nsend glances at his textbook be fore class. MR LYNN TOWNSEND Commercial Law and Geography LL.B., Cumberland University, 1938; B.S., Union University, 1939. Dr. Wells his prized new instri nent. DR. F. L. WELLS Education A.B., University of North Carolina, 1920; A.M., Columbia University, 1926; Ph.D., University of Iowa, 1928. Dr. Princa beams on a burette. DR. A. W. PRINCE Chemistry A.B , William Jewell College, 1904; A.M., William Jewell College, 1905; D.Sc, Union University, 1933. MISS LOUISE SUBLETTE Hostess of Tea Room Mrs Prince poses at her favorite instru- ment. MRS. A. W. PRINCE Piano and Theory B M. the Kindig School of Music; studied with Arthur Davis, Birmingham, England; Tobias Matthar, London, England, and others. MISS HAZEL ELLIS Registrar, Secretary to President A.B., Union University, 1932. Ma tries to decide which kind of be to serve. MRS. RENA SUBLETTE Hostess of Dining Hall Miss Sargent helps the worried studt to matriculate. MISS MABEL TERRY SARGENT Secretary to Dean A.B., Union University, 1935. Armstrong, Campbell, Claybrook, CImard, Cobb, Coif Collins, Evans, Harting, Henson, Knight, Martin. Meredith, Millican, McDurmon, McRae, Nowell. OFFICERS FRED COLE President CHARLES MILLICAN First Vice-President DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Second Vice-President TEDDY EVANS Third Vice-President VIRGINIA CLAYBROOK Secretary ZONA BRIGGS Treasurer LA VERNE JAMES Corresponding Secretary REBECCA HENSON Reporter MRS. D. W. LUCKY Faculty Adviser The B. S. U. Is a unifying link binding each student to his school, to his church, and to fellow students. The officers which make up the council of the Baptist Student Union are elect ed annually by the Baptists of the student body. So the council guides the spiritual program on the campus with the aim of Maximum Spiritual Enlightenment before them. This year the council brought Chester Swor, Professor of English at Mississippi College, to the campus to conduct the student revival with splendid results to show. This year B. S. U. has taken a great leap toward its aim and has left a solid foundation for coming years. B. S. U. COUNCIL FRED COLE resident of B S. U. L ' ALLIANCE FRANCAISE OFFICERS FRED COLE President MARY SUE WESSON Vice-President ELIZABETH MANN Secretary DOROTHY JACOBS Treasurer REBECCA ELLIS Reporter C. L. PELL Sponsor S. S, SARGENT Sponsor L ' Alliance Frangaise is a newly organized club under the direction of Professor C. L. Pell and Dean S. S. Sargent. The member- ship Is composed of students whose apprecia- tion and aptitude for the French language and its culture have been evidenced by schol- astic proficiency in the elementary and inter- mediate courses, as well as by advanced standing in the department. Informal meet- ings are held monthly for the purpose of pro- moting contact with French civilization along with conversational ability in the language. The members are: Margaret Barnett, Fred Cole, Jeanne DeMent, Rebecca Ellis, Dorothy Jacobs, Nois Jeter, Dorothy Lee Knight, Eliza- beth Mann, Leola Miller, Jessie Newman, Prof. C. L. Pell, Mary Elizabeth Raines, Nelle Jean Wagoner, Dean S. S. Sargent, Mary Sue Wesson, Frances Tate, Wllburn Taylor. FOOTLIGHTS CLUB The Footlights Club, one ot the newest and most outstanding organizations of our campus, was organized in 1939 by Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Direc tor of our Speech Department. The membership of the club is composed of students who have shown an interest in and a talent for work of a dramatic nature. The club sponsors one major production a year and several minor productions. This year under the capable direction of our spon- sor, Mrs. Lloyd, the club presented " Our Town. " The club seeks to promote a wider knowledge and a more lasting inter- est in dramatic art. The members, not in the picture, are Bibie Crittendon, Dor- othy Lee Knight, Mable Manly, Melvin Moses, Wilburn Taylor, Grant Nicely, Robert hiinton. Bill Bailey, Mary Sue Wesson, and Betty Coe. OFFICERS TOMMY BALLARD President HUGH LUCKEY Vice-President EDNA EARLE CURDTS Secretary-Treasurer MARY JO KEE Reporter The Doctor ' s Club is sponsored by Dr. Reid Davis, Head of the Biology Depart- ment, to promote the interest of pre- medical students. At the bi-monthly meetings lectures are given by local doc- tors. Members not in the picture are Bill Fitzgerald, Robert Mahon, Clayton Tay- lor, Jack Ferguson, hHugh Luckey. DOCTOR ' S CLUB H Y P A T I OFFICERS MARGARET CURDTS President VIRGINIA ANN ARMSTRONG Vice-Preside nt MARTHA JO BALL Secretary-Trea urer MARY SUE WESSON Reporter MRS MABEL WHITSON HARDIN Sponsor MEMBERS Dorothy Alln nond Dorothy Jacobs Virg inia Ann Armstrong Wilma Johnson Ma tha Joe Ball Dorothy Jones Jes ie Lee B ckers Kate Key Ma garet C jrdts Edna Lamb Ma tha Dun ahoo Lucy Frances Ozie Mr . Hardin Jasper Rainey Dor na Belle Harwell Nancy Vanden Mary Sue W 3SSon Hypatia is a literary organization composed of sixteen members which meets tv ice each month to enjoy a dinner and a review of some out- standing literary work — a work which may range from the classics to the most modern. Under the guidance of Mrs. hHardin, the members are acquiring each year a deeper appre- ciation and a more thorough knowl- edge of the best in literature. First Row: Allmond, Armstrong, Bali. Second Row: Bickers, Curdts, Dunahoo. Third Row: Hardin. Harwell. Johnson, Fourth Row: Key, Lamb, Ozier. Fifth Row: Rainey, Vanden. Wesson. Agney, Avery, Ciaybrook. Cravens, Curdts, Fisher. Johnson. Mann. Millican, White. K A R D I N A L KEY K L U B OFFICERS CHARLES MILLICAN President JOHN MOSS FISHER Vice-President FLORENCE WHITE Secretary VIRGINIA CLAYBROOK Reporter RUSSELL REED Sponsor MEMBERS Truett Abney Bill Agnew Lena Avery Wilma Johnson Zona Briggs Elizabeth Mann Florence White Charles Millican Virginia Ciaybrook Clinton Wright Margaret Curdts Madeline Terry John Moss Fisher Bill Cravens The Kardlnal Key Klub, a booster club, was organized to sponsor any movement for the bet- terment of the school spirit, clean sportsmanship, and love for our Alma Mater. It is one of the most oustanding organizations on the campus. The membership consists of sixteen students elected because of their outstanding interest in forwarding any project sponsored by the school, athletic or otherwise, one faculty adviser and the cheer- leaders who re elected by the student body. The club has had much success this year in cre- ating an unusually fine school spirit. Among the projects of the club this year are: Freshman Week, Homecoming, Varsity Show, Hello Campaign, co- operation with Footlights Club in their produc- tion of ' Our Town, " and other activities equally significant. Motto: " Union first! Winning or losing — Union first! " This is just a part of the thrill that comes with Homecoming each year. Besides the game are the feast, the big parade, the crowning of the King and Queen of Homecoming, and many other enjoyable events. This Is just a part of the fun that Freshman week brought fo the upper classmen. We couldn ' t say just how much fun it was to the freshmen! We can thank the Kardi- nal Key Klub for all the grand parades we ' ve had this year. Remember this one? Wasn ' t that a good pep meeting? Some of them seem to be enjoying it, anyway. This is one way the K. K. K. creates such a good school spirit. arton, Briggs, Dunahoo. Stanphill, Susong, Tickii R U B OFFICERS ZONA BRIGGS President MARTHA DUNAHOO Secretary JASPER RAINEY Vice-President SUELLA SUSONS Sponsor FRANCES WARMATH ... Historian and Reporter MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Mother Tri-V is a dinner club composed of Junior and Senior girls who have made high scholastic rec- ords in hHome Economics. A paper, on some specific research in the field of hHome Economics, Is read by the hostess at each meeting. Mem- bers of Tri-V sponsor a number of Interesting activities on the campus during the year. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in professional home making. The club has been honored this year by hav- ing one of its members elected as State Vice- President of Student Clubs. H O M E - E C CLUB MABLE MANLY NELLE LUCKEY OFFICERS President MILDRED JONES . . . Vice-President SUE MARGARET COLE SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor Secretary-Treasurer Reoorter LaVerne Appleton Edwma Atkins Frances Carmichael Cleo Cole Margaret Cole Virginia Dickinson Frances Elam Rebecca Ellis Frances Galbraith Marjorie Hooper Mildred Jones Nelle Jones Nelle Luckey Louise McClure Annette McRae Mable Manly Frances Menzies Jessie Newman Ann Peyton Martha Reams Elizabeth Seaman Christine Simmons Nell Jean V agoner Mattie Lou Ward Home-Eco, the junior Home Economics Club, was organized in 1935. It has grown until it is now one of the outstanding clubs of the campus. Freshman and Sophomore girls having an average of B in hHome Economics are eligible for membership. The club meets twice each month at the Mary Sue Tigrett House, with two girls as hostesses. Such pro- grams as are of interest to the college girl and to the home economics student are given. Members of this club assist the members of TrI-V in some of their activities. Motto: " Great home-makers from little Home-Eco ' s grow. " Appleton. Atkins. Carmichael. C. Cole, S. Cole, Ellis. Galbraith. Hooper. M. Jones, N. Jones. Lucliev, Manly, Menzies. McClure. McRae. Newman. Reams. Seaman, Susong, Waggoner, Ward. These are fhe officers who so capably led fhe Society to seek the noblest things in life. Our hats are off to them for a splendid year in Enonian. ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS MARY SUE WESSON President LOUISE McCLURE Vice-Prerident REBECCA ELLIS Secretary NELLE LUCKEY Treasurer FRANCES WARMATH Reporter MRS. ELIZABETH LOYD Sponsor The Enonian Literary Society has been one of Union ' s most outstanding organizations for several years. It is a society of young women who have a keen interest in and appreciation of the best in music, art, and literature. The club has bi-monhtly meetings with varied programs on selected subjects in the above-mentioned fields. The motto is, " Seek the noblest thing in life. " The colors are black and gold, with the yellow tea rose as the flower. ilSi Appleton, Atkins, Brlnkiey, Butlei, Campbell, Carroll, Cavender Claybrc Coe, Collins, Cook, Dunahoo, Ellis, Harris, Harwell, Herrlngton. Jeter, Luckey. McClure, McDurmon, McRae. Merzies, Newman, Peyton. Stanphill, Tate, Terry, Waggoner, Warmath. Wesson, A. Williams, M. Willia rnett, Carmichael, Carter. Crittendon, Curdts, Dement, Galbralth. Henderson, Hudson, Johnson, M. Jones, N. Jones, Kee. Manly, Martin, McClanahan, Nicely, Roberts, Seaman, EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY BIBIE CRITTENDON President ELIZABETH SEAMAN Vice-President ISINELLE McCLANAHAN Secretary MILDRED JOHNSON Treasurer MRS. FRANK BLYTHE Sponsor MRS. A. W. PRINCE Honorary Sponsor The Euphrosynean Literary Society is com- posed of young women who have as their motto: " Girls hand in hand for the best In science, music, art and literature. " Twice each month contemporary works in these fields are reviewed and once each quarter a luncheon meeting is held. These attractive girls have guided the destiny of Euphrosynean for a year. Here ' s to them. DEBATE COUNCIL OFFICERS CHARLES MILLICAN President JOE HARTING Vice-President ZONA BRIGGS Secretary WILBURN TAYLOR Publicity Director DELBERT NOWELL Treasurer PROFESSOR C. H. FARNSWORTH .... Coach PROFESSOR LYNN TOWNSEND . Assistant Coach This year Union debaters added more lau- rels to the already outstanding debate record. Each year Union becomes better known in forensic circles of the south as a producer of ' top-notch " debate teams. During the past season, Union entered teams in the following tournaments: Mid- West Debate Tournament at University of Oklahoma, All-South T. K. A. Tournament at University of Chattanooga, Volunteer Invita- tional Tournament at Union, and the State Forensic League at Sewanee. Among the colleges debated were: Auburn, University of Mississippi, Mississippi State, Millsaps, Bay- lor, Oklahoma Baptist University, Oklahoma A. and M., and Memphis State Teachers College. TAU KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, on May 13, 1908. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. Publication; " The Speaker. " OFFICERS JOSEPH HARTING President DELBERT NOWELL .... Vice-President ZONA BRIGGS Secretary MARTHA DUNAHOO .... Treasurer MEMBERS Billy Diamond John Myers Zona Briggs Rebecca Henson Delbert Nowel Joseph Harting Charles Millica n Martha Dunahoo Cal Guy FACULTY MEMBERS C. H. Farnswo th Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd Lynn Townsend Tau Kappa Alpha is the only Na- tional Forensic Fraternity which be- longs to the National Council of Honor Societies. To be eligible for membership, one must possess dra- matic ability, have high scholastic standing, and display unusual forensic ability. Each year Union Chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha sponsors the Intra- mural Debate Tournament and Ora- torical Contest as well as the Mid- South FHigh School Debate Tourna- ment. To the right, top to bottom— First Row: Briggs Diamond. Second Row: Dunahoo, Farnsworth Third Row: Harting, Henson. Fourth Row: Myers CHORAL CLUB Our Choral Club has an unusually high degree of training because it has been under the direction of Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro. The club is in great demand and takes several trips each year to nearby towns. CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, Director of the Music Department, is a musician of rare quality and one of whom Union is very proud, hler ability is recognized all over the South, hler ability as a teacher is seen in the fact that her students have won first honors in the State Music Contest of Federated Clubs, Chicago Musical College, and Curtis Institute. Mrs. Prince, besides being an unusual teacher and concert pianist, is an organist of note. A few of her students are in the group below. MRS. PRINCE vho so capably direcis Union ' s Conservatory of Music. Mia ii Ballard, Evans, F Cole, Cravens, Davis, Diamon sher. Holmes, Keathley, WoosI MEMBERS TOMMY BALLARD JOHN M. FISHER RAYMOND DAVIS BILL CRAVENS ED SPENCER HUGH WOOSLEY EDGAR HOLMES BILL DIAMOND DR A. W. PRINCE, Sponsor FRED COLE TEDDY EVANS GEORGE MILLS FRANKLIN KEATHLEY The Nestor Club consisfs in membership of tv elve Juniors and Seniors who have maintained good scholastic records, and one representative from the faculty, who has been for many years Dr. Prince. The officers of the club are elected quarterly. The club has two dinner meetings each month, at which time papers are read and discussion held concerning cur- rent literary and scientific topics. The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship and encourage intelligent fellowship. S T O R CLUB PALLADIAN BREAKFAST CLUB OFFICERS ZONA BRIGGS President DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Vice-President EDNA LAMB Secretary MARJORIE REECE Treasurer MRS. J. N. MALLORY Sponsor MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Former Sponsor Members of the Palladian Literary So- ciety, unwilling to relinquish their literary pursuits and to surrender the ideals, " Taste, Industry, and Wisdom, " for which the so- ciety was noted and which had been per- petuated 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 a sponsor and fifteen young women maintaining high scholastic records. The members are Lena Avery, Margaret Barnett, Zona Briggs, Bible Crittenden, Re- becca Ellis, Mildred Jones, Dorothy Lee Knight, Edna Lamb, Mrs. J. N. Mallory, Ida Lee Merryman, Jessie Newman, Marlorie Reece, Elizabeth Roberts, Tommie Mae Stanphill, Frances Warmath, Annie Wista Williams. Avery, Barnett. Briggs, Critfendon, Ellis. Jones. Knight, Lamb, Mallory, Merryman, Newman, Reece, Roberts, Rutledge, Stanphill, Warmath, Williams. 7 B i iN Bm ' W Bfl n bL l B pf ' nH H OFFICERS HUGH HOWSER President LENA AVERY VIce-PresMent REBECCA COBB Secretary MARY SUE WESSON Treasurer ELIZABETH ROBERTS Reporter MRS. DEE E. RICE Sponsor Virginia Ann Arrr Rebecca Cobb Hugh Howser Elizabeth Roberts MEMBERS strong Mrs. Dee E. Rice Lillian Cook Elizabeth Mann Frances Tate Lena Mae Avery Anna Wista Willia Lorene Holland Mary Sue Wesson DR. JOHN JETER HURT, Honorary The members of the Latin Club are young men and women v ho have made high scholastic rec- ords in Latin. The club meets the second and ■fourth Monday evenings of each month. The time is divided into three sections: Business, programs on varied and selected subjects, and a social hour. One dinner meeting a quarter is held. Motto: " Scientia Crescat. I N U B H I S T O R CLUB OFFICERS MARGARET CURDTS President TEDDY EVANS Vice-President BIBIE CRITTENDON Secretary and Treasurer EDNA EARLE CURDTS Reporter MR. AND MRS. RUTLEDGE Sponsors Zona Briggs Earl Cain Bill Cravens Bibie Crittendon MEMBERS Edna Earle Curdts Margaret Curdts Wayne Delay Teddy Evans hlugh t-lowser Kate Key Mable Manley Mr. and Mrs. Rutledge The Union University History Club is a dinner club composed of students who show a marked interest and abihty in social sci- ences. This club meets twice a month for the purpose of becoming better acquainted with the field of history and to become fully conscious of the place that the knowledge of history occupies in the lives of educated people. !■■■ Y A OFFICERS LORENt HOLLAND President LENA AVERY Vice-President NELLE LUCKEY Secretary MARTHA JO BALL Treasurer The Young Women ' s Auxiliary has a three- fold purpose: First, to develop a symmetrical Christian womanhood; second, to bind to- gether the young women of this college for world-wide service for Christ and unite them Ith young women of like Interests In other col- leges throughout the world; third, to give In- struction in the methods of mission work for Southern Baptist Convention. The watchword: " They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever. " (Daniel 12:3). fWi{ 1 1 m i ' U ' Mji OFFICERS LUCY FRANCIS OZIER President CLAUDIA HENDERSON Vice-President SARAH ETHEL GALBRAITH Secretary-Treasurer HUGHIE RAGAN Reporter PROF. C. L. PELL Sponsor The students who constitute the membership of this club have distinguished them- selves not only by high scholastic standing in Freshman, Sophomore, and advanced Spanish courses, but also by their special interest in the language and people of Spain and Spanish America. Officers are elected from the more advanced classes. Meet- ings are held monthly, and the programs are designed to afford practice in the use of the spoken language and to foster an appreciative understanding of the life and problems of our Spanish-speaking neighbors. The members are Edward Brandon, Christine Browder, Gordon Clinard, Sarah Ethel Galbraith, Claudia hienderson, Joe Lane hHudgins, Lucy Frances Ozier, Prof. C. L. Pell, Hlughie Ragan, Juanita Stevens. The honorary members are Mrs. L. B. Matthews and Prof. C. H. Farnsworth. PANAMERICA OFFICERS TEDDY EVANS President W. C. AGNEW Vice-President HUGH WIDICK Recording Secretary RAYMOND MORGAN Marshal JONAS STEWART Treasurer J. T. Vv ILLIAMS Chorister DR. L. B. MATTHEWS Critic Teddy Evans, worthy and able president of J, R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry. The J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry was organized in 1875. The purpose of this society is to discuss problems that face young ministers and to enrich them for a greater service. The motto for this society Is: " Search the Scriptures. " Many mem- bers of this ministerial band serve as pastors of rural, village, and town churches of West Tennessee and the states adjoining. They are making great contribution to the progress of Baptists and the cause of Christ in this territory. Members of the society are: Joe Harting, Teddy Evans, Dr. J. F. Hailey, Fred Walker, Tom Meredith, L. M. Maer, James Farrar, Lacy Freeman, Galen Hargrove, Raymond Morgan, Clyde Cobb. James Caudle, Dr. O. O. Green, T. L Campbell. Andy Hardy, Robert Ivy. Edwin Oldham, Dr. I. N. Penick, Wlnfred Moore, M. M. Pollard, J. T. Williams, Lewis Ferrel, Dr. J. N. Mallory, Melvin Moses, Delbert Nowell. Dillard West, Ralph Kerley, Pierce Laton, Clinton Wright. W. A. Powell, Leonard Sanderson, William Barnette. Jonas Stewart, C. H. Farnsworth, J. C. Dixon, W. T. Pillow. W. C. Agnew, Charles Millican. Oscar Lumpkin, George Crawford, Dr. L. B. Matthews, Hugh Widlck, David Boaz. David Cooper, J. E. Williams, Fred Cole, D. D. Smothers. J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY LIFE SERVICE BAND In the busy stir of collegiate activity there is need for pause and reflection, in order that the ultimate goal for which the Christian stu- dent 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 student in Christ near at hand, by providing for the student a regular time and place for meditation made powerful by seclusion and beautiful by quietness and rev- erence. To offset any possibility of a lack of balance between social and religious de- mands on the student. Life Service Band proudly dedicates itself; for with its programs entirely devotional and its aim directly spir- itual, this end is gloriously achieved. Bill Agnew Geneva Anglin Elizabeth Campbell James Caudal Clyde Cobb David Cooper Teddy Evans R. Neater Harrison Marjorie Hooper Thelma Hundly MEMBERS LaVerne James Oscar Lumpkin Elizabeth Mann Mynell McDurmon Thomas Meredith Raymond Morgan Melvin Moses Ed Oldham William Powell R. J. Sedberry D. D. Smothers Jonas Stewart Nelle Jean Wagoner Mildred Williams Jimmie Williams Eldrane Williams Dorothy Wilkinson Clinton Wright Hugh Widick THE " LEST WE FORGET " STAFF The Editor-in-Chief, Virginia Claybrook, and the Business Manager, Howard Mans- field, have been greatly assisted by their staff this year in the preparation of your yearbook, the " Lest We Forget. " The staff included: Mary Sue Wesson, Assis- tant Editor; Mike Orlich, Sports Editor; Elizabeth Mann and Louise Robinson, Or- ganization Editors; Bill Cravens and Kate Key, Feature Editors; Tommy Ballard, Snapshot Editor; Wilma Johnson, Hugh Howser, Raymond Judy, and Nols Jeter, Class Editors. THE BOARD This board nominates three stu- dents for the Editors-ln-Chief and Business Managers of the " Cardi- nal and Cream " and the " Lest We Forget " to be submitted to the student body for election. Two faculty members, three students, and Dean Sargent constitute the board. CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF The editor-in-chief, Pacaud Bell, and the business manager, John Moss Fisher, assisted by other members of the staff, have sought to make this publication truly the official or- gan of every student; through its efforts the staff has tried to carry out fully the motto, ' Cardinal and Cream ' is the Voice of Union. " Other members of the staff are: Edward Brandon, Sports Editor; John R. Myers, Poetry Editor: Raymond Morgan, Re- ligious Editor; Mrs. Mabel W. hlardin. Fac- ulty Adviser; Merle Basden, Circulation Man- ager; Nois Jeter, Typist; Mary Sue Wesson, Martha Dunahoo, Virginia Claybrook, Edna Earle Curdts, Tommy Ballard, Jessie Lee Bick- ers, Club Reporters; Marjorie Carter, Bill Bailey, Wilburn Taylor, Dorothy Jones, Mike Orlick, Gordon Clinard, Charles Millican, Spe- cials. SPEECH DEPARTMENT Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Direc- tor of the Speech Depart- ment, has made her work out- standing on the campus in many ways. She brought to us by way of Footlights Club the production of a recent Pulitzer Prize winner, " Our Town, " by Thornton Wilder. She presented her students in a recital-tea at the New Southern hHotel, proving there her splendid ability as a teacher and director. hier students who appeared at the recital are below. Mrs. hHurt assisted in the receiving line, and Beatrice Collins as- sisted at the piano. Students appearing In the recital were Mable Manly, Mary Sue Wesson, Martha Dunahoo, Nancy Vanden, Mary Frances Carmichael, Grant Nicely, Ida Lee Merryman, Cleo Cole, Florence White, and Dorothy Lee Knight. WHERE GREEK MEETS GREEK ZETA TAU ALPHA Row Second Row Thi d Row Armstrong Collins Jeter Atkins Cook Lamb Avery Dunahoo Luckey Brinkley Ellis Marsha Browder Hamm Miller Ciaybrook Harris McClur Coe Harwell McRae Fourth Row Newman Rainey Rice Skinner Stanphill Terry Wesson SORORES IN FACULTATE Hazel Ellis Ivlis. Dee E. Rice Miss Onnie Skinner SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Edna Lamb Virginia Ciaybrook Edwina Atkins Lena Avery Mary Sue Wesson Tomnnie Stanphill Jasper Rainey Martha Dunahoo Louise McClure Robbie Marshall Nelle Luckey Madeline Terry Rebecca Ellis Donna Belle Harwell Evelyn Harris Virginia Armstrong Hortense Brinkley Leola Miller PLEDGES Christine Browder Jean Hamm Lillian Cook Annette McRa Beatrice Collins Nois Jeter Betty Coe Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmvllle, Virginia, by Maud Jones hlorner, Alice Bland Coleman, Ethel Cole- man Van Name, Ruby Leigh Orgaln, Frances Yancey Smith, Delia Lewis hlund- ley, hielen Crafford, Alice Welsh and Mary Jones Batte. The official magazine is the " Themis, " and other publications Include " The Link " and " The Chain. " " The Chain " is a newspaper published dally at conven- tions. The badge is an artistically shaped shield with a smaller black shield raised upon it. In the center is the symbolic five- pointed crown, flanked by the initials Z T A. Below, in Greek, is the word EMI—. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray and the flower is the white violet. Beta Omega Chapter was estab- lished in 1935. C H O M First Row Second Row Th- rd Row Fo urth Row Fifth Row Allmond Dement W. Johnson Martin Rutledge Ball Dickenson M. Jones Merryman Seaman Barnett Henderson N. Jones McClanahan Vanden Bickers Galbraith Kee Nicely White Cobb Henson Key Ozier Yarbro Crittendon Hudson Knight Raines Hardin E. Curdts Jacobs Leggett Robinson M. Curdts M. Johnson Manly SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Mrs. M. M. Summar Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. L. D. Rutledge SORORES IN Dorofhy Allmond Wilma Johnson Mary Jane Yarbro Frances Galbralth Ida Lee Merryman Nancy Vanden Bibie Z. Crittenden Mildred Johnson Islnelle McCIanahan Martha Jo Ball Dorothy Jones Jessie Lee Bickers Dorothy Jacobs UNIVERSITATE Lucy Frances Ozier Florence White Edna Earle Curdts Dorothy Lee Knight Margaret Curdts Rebecca hienson Rebecca Cobb Kate Key Louise Robinson Margaret Barnett Frances Elam Mable Manly Elizabeth Seaman PLEDGES Mary F, Carmichael Mary F. Hudson Claudia Hender; Nell Jones Grant Nicely Jeanne Dement Mary Jo Kee Mary E. Raines Virginia Dickinson Mildred Jones Chi Omega was organized at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Jobelle Holcomb, Alice Carey Simonds. and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organ- ization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Signna. Publications include the " Elusis, " which is issued quarterly and edited by Christelle Ferguson; " The Owl, " and the " Mystagogue. " The chapter publication Is the " tHoo-hloo. " The badge is a gold monogram of the letter X over the i), which letter displays on its arch the letters " P B Y H — " and an owl and skull and cross-bones in black enamel. The X Is set with pearls or diamonds, no other stones being allowed. The colors are cardinal and straw and the flower is the white carnation. Upsilon Chapter was established in 1904- 1911 and re-established in 1924. ALPHA TAU OMEGA irst Row s econd Row Th- rd Row FOL rth Row Abney F. Cole Howser Rayder Ballard J. Cole Johnsey Sublette Basden Dacres Moore Walton Beli Davis McCarthy Webb Brandon Dodson Patton West Clinard Ferrel Prescott Coe Hall FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Reid Davis Prof. Russell Reid Prof. Lynn Townsend CRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Thomas Ballard Joe Hall Truett Abney Hugh Howser Livy Coe Olynder Rayder Robert West Fred Cole Pacaud Bell Wayne Delay Hugh Lucky William Dacres Don Webb Lewis Ferrel Cal Guy Raymond Davis Robert Williams Earnest Guy Chester Patton Pete Garrette Joe Prescott Gordon Clinard Fred Johnsey Winfred Moore Dan McCarthy James Walton Edward Brandon Quinton Dodson Jimmy Cole Clayton Taylor Moreland Hollim, Merle Basden Harold Subblett Alpha Tau Omega as founded at Rich- mond, Virginia, on September I I, 1865, by Otis Ailan Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. The official organ is " The Palm, " a quarterly established in 1880 and published regularly since that time. Frank W. Scott is the present editor. The badge of the fraternity is a cross formee of black enamel with a circular central panel upon which is shown, in gold, a crescent near the top, three stars imme- diately below the crescent, the letter 7 ' in the center and at the bottom two hands clasped. The arms of the cross display the letters A and Q vertically and the letters f2 and A horizontally. The colors are sky blue and old gold and the flower is the white tea rose. Beta Tau was established in 1893. tL ' SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON -mf «r m o First Row Sec ond Row Th rd Row Foi rth Row Fifth Row Anderson Cravens Hinton tvlcCollu m Stut+s Bailey DeMonbreun Holmes McFarlar d Taylor Bates Diamond Hudgins Nicely Voyles Cain Farnsworth Judy Norman Walters Carver Fisher Keathley Parrish Wilson Claybrook Fitzgerald Koffman Reece Wood Collins Hamilton Mahon Sedberry Woosley FRATER IN FACULTaTE C. H. Fai-nsworth FRATRES IN UNIVcRSITATE John M. Fisher hlugh Woosley Dick Tipton George Mills Duncan DeMonbreun Joe Lane hludgins Charles McFarland Earl Cain Bill E Bob Mahon, III Wilburn Taylor R. J. Sedberry James Collins Gerard McCollun Joe Walters Robert hiinton Hamilton Hower Walter Voyles Ben Boston Edgar Holmes Spurgeon Wood Raymond Judy Franklin Keathley William Fitzgerald Bill Diamond Roger Parrish James Chism Jerrel Reece Bob Lowry John Crowe Bill Anderson Edward Claybrook Truett Nicely N. G. Carver Telford Norman Sigma Alpha Epsllon was founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, by Noble Leslie Devotie, John B. Rudolph, John W. Kerr, Wade Foster, Nathan E. Cockrell, Abner Patton, Samuel Davis, and Thomas C. Cook. The fraternity magazine, the " Record, " is edited by Lauren S. Fore- man and is published quarterly. The chap- ter publication is " The Lion ' s Roar. " The badge is diamond-shaped, a little less than an inch in diameter, and bears on a ground- work of black enamel the device of Min- erva, with a lion crouching at her feet, above which are the letters .1 .1 E in gold. Below are the letters A on a white ground in a wreath. The colors are royal purple and old gold and the flower Is the violet. Tennessee Eta Chapter was estab- lished in 1857. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS WILMA JOHNSON President VIRGINIA CLAYBROOK Secretary Martha Dunahoo Lucy Frances Ozier MEMBERS Mrs. Mabel W. Har Virginia Claybrook Wilma Johnson Miss Onnie 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 enjoy- ment of special privileges, but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " The college Pan-hlelienic was organized on the Union campus January 30, 1936. THE BULLDOG YELLS Balanced in the minds of the teams of ' 99 and ' 39 was one central idea — Win for Union! Those ancient warriors fought their battles alone and practically unaided; but not so the modern day. The boys who charged and fought for the Car- dinal and Cream back in the good old days dis- played their talents minus all except a few scat- tered efforts at cheering, working their way to glory of Alma Mater with scattered and old- fashioned brands of eguipment, with no special trains and no cheering section. They had only the tradition of Union to cheer them. With the scene changed to today, an entirely different sight is pictured. Neatly clad cheer- leaders, working behind tremendous spirit and enthusiasm, are aided by a volume of spectators far over and above any ancient mark. Take a stadium full of students and the other onlookers and make them unify their voices and action to the utmost extent and the ' 39 Bulldogs are charged with far more backing and color than their predecessors. Charles Millican directed the cheers this past season. Working with him were Florence White, last year ' s cheerleader; Zona Briggs, and Bill Cravens. As individuals they stood out — as a unit, they had few equals in the collegiate realm. They look different, buf fheir hearts beat wi h the same swift rhythm when the victory of Union was at stake as do the hearts of our own valiant boys. These men of yesterday have been a mighty challenge to us of today. Still battering away at the door of a S, I. A. A. championship after three or four disastrous seasons, the Bulldogs once again are beginning to gain rec- ognition. The five guardians of Union ' s athletic destinies can hopefully look to a future in which tutoring efficiency will be matched with an abundance of ta- lent and Union can Iceep its head unbowed in com- - petition. Goals of championship teams in all spores are the dreams of Athletic Direc- tor hlarry hlurt and Head Coach Fred Delay, as well as the assistant coaches. They have the right to feel confident that the Bull- dogs will climb to the heights. Fred Delay, chief director of football and basket- ball, is an extraordinary strategist. He received his grid background at Murfreesboro Teachers College, where he graduated in ' 26. For 14 years Coach Delay has been in the coaching game, and he has set an example for perseverance and integrity that can hardly be egualed. The gratitude and applause of ' the University go to him for the untold benefits he had made possible for Union ' s athletics, especially in football. John " Skeeter " Bailey, Jr., a Tennessee product, trained under Major Neyland, has been a valuable worker with Coach Delay as backfield coach. Know- ing well the finer points of backfield play, " Skeeter " iley has been a great aid in producing men able to fit in acceptably with the ' 39 grid campaign. Allyn McNeese, head line coach, received his grid knowledge under the tutelage of able coaches at Alabama and L. S. U. After graduating at Union, he became line coach and is doing a fine and un- erring work whipping the Bulldogs ' line into one of the finest in the S. I. A. A. Coach Harry " Ripper " Johnsey is a recent gradu- ate of Union. As a freshman mentor. " Ripper " has the task of working with raw, untrained talent, guiding it in its first stages of development at Union. His job is a thankless one, and added to it are the trials of checking his charges through daily with the varsity. The staff of " Lest We Forget " will stand by to help the coaching staff and Union in the climb to the top of the S. I. A. A. nage DIRECTORS OF ATHLETICS MANSFIELD. Tackle Captain ISBELL, Halfback THORNHILL. Cente Co-Captain HESTER, End Co-Captain FOOTBALL Punctured at important spots by defeats, re- fused the benefit of the doubt when progress was hardest, the 1939 football record presented by a great band of Union Bulldogs was never- theless proved to be the best ever achieved by the Cardinal and Cream. The entire squad was called on to play body and soul during the entire grid season. They had to face Austin Peay, West Tennessee Teach- ers, Arkansas State, Mlllsaps, Murray State Teachers, Conway Teachers, Middle Tennessee Teachers, T. P. I., and Delta State without a letup. There was nothing staggering about that schedule. It was simply a case of drive, drive and work, work for ten solid weeks. Opening the season with a one-sided victory over Austin Peay, the Bulldogs nosed out the West Tennessee Teachers in a thrilling last five seconds, drove through Arkansas State, rose to superb heights to down a fighting Millsaps eleven, bogged in ankle deep mud and In a steady downpour of rain bowed to an inferior Murray State Teachers eleven, smashed Conway and Middle Tennessee Teachers by a decisive score, staged a desperate defensive battle against LEFTWICH. Guard LAWLER, Tackle CARROLL, Gua HOLLIMAN, GuaJ BATES, Center WILSON, Fullback T. P. I. that found them shining and fighting even in defeat, moved against Delta State eleven, closing the 1939 grid campaign in one of the outstanding performances ever played on a gridiron. For outstanding individual achievement, Wil- liam " Bill " Isbell, speedy 150-pound halfback, was named by a committee of selected football authorities as the most valuable player. For this honor he received an award. Seniors who worked with Isbell were men who figured in every Bulldog maneuver. These were: Captain Howard Mansfield, tackle; Co- Captain hiarry Thornhill, center; Co-Captain Granville Hester, end; Marion Carrol, Aubrey FOOTBALL Brown, Herbert Holliman, guards, and Stanley Baraga, backfield workhorse. Union, 33; Austin Peay, 6. Union opened its 1939 grid season with a one- sided victory over mediocre Austin Peay. Show- ing both brilliant and beautiful early season run- ning and passing with combined line smashes and aerial advance, the Bulldogs pounded the hope- less Austin Peay. A touchdown strut by brilliant running Bill Isbell for 96 yards proved the highlight of the WRAY, End THOMPSON. Gua PEERY, Halfback DELAY, Fullback TIPTON, End HUDSIN5, Quarterback FOOTBALL game, featured by the constant driving of a benchful of Bulldogs. Isbell ' s run came in the opening quarter to start the scoring. Bo Beshares crashed through for twenty yards and the second score. Then Tipton, on the receiving end of Perry ' s aerial, followed a long heave by Isbeil to Tom Yates for the fourth marker. For the final score it was the passing combination of Peery to Tipton which proved the trick. Extra points were place-kicked by Thornhlll and Bates. Union, 13; West Tennessee Teachers, 12 Staging a last minute flurry on deep-seated luck, Fred Delay ' s Bulldogs paid fluent attention to aerials to beat the Tutors 13-12, In Union ' s second encounter at Rothrock Field. The Tutors tallied first and then the Bulldogs took to the air to garner their first marker. Seemingly unabashed by their lagging posi- tion, the Teachers promptly retaliated by un- corking an air raid that bore ominous fruit In the way of another T. D., putting Union In the trail spot, I 2-7. The Tutors held this advantage until the last 45 seconds of play when Cletus Wray, Union ' s wra ' wtk li ' i. ■i fiC t- ig5ifr-4 HOWSER, Quarterba KEY, Halfback DAVIS, Center YATES, End MOODY, Guar BAKER, End left end, tackled Cherry, Tutor halfback, and somewhat deflected a Teacher pass. Hugh hlowser, diminutive quarterback, came up fast and Intercepted the pass and scampered 87 yards for Union ' s final tally with the Bulldogs on the long end of the score. Union, 21; Hendrix, 6 htendrlx fell fairly easily before the victory- marching Bulldogs to the time of 2 I - . The first one-sided score between the two schools, the game produced a Bulldog eleven on the rampage and an outclassed Hendrix outfit. FOOTBALL Union, 12; Millsaps, 0. Against a team, favored by some writers over Union, the Union squad turned on all guns full blast and played what was termed the cream of the season ' s tilts when they outplayed and out- scored Millsaps Majors 12-0. Employing a devastating offense with spinners, reverses, end runs, line smashing — and plenty big hunks of line yardage gained — and a high- toned aerial attack that even disturbed the army bomber for a short while, running behind a GARRETT, Halfba BRILL. Halfback MOORE, End SMITH, puarterba HEFFLEY, Tackle BESHARES, Halfback FOOTBALL clicking forward wall, Union Bulldogs brought home the bacon in better style than the score showed. Union, 0; Murray, 12 Going to Union City undefeated with four victories to the string, the Bulldogs fell before Murray State, 12-0. Bogged in ankle deep nnud and in a steady down-pour of rain, the Bulldog machine was hopeless. The Thoroughbreds capitalized on a referee ' s decision and an intercepted pass to down the Union eleven and hand the Bulldogs their first defeat of the season. Union, 20; Arkansas State, 6 Before a home-coming crowd that filled Roth- rock Stadium, the once defeated red-jerseyed Bulldogs swept over the Arkansas State Teachers to a tune of 20-6. Threatened no more than twice by another loss, Fred Delay ' s Bulldogs playing drastic ball throughout the first half, came out in the sec- ond half and rolled over the hopeless boys from Arkansas Teachers. HUDSON. Halfba HUNT, Fullback W005LEY, Mana VESTAL, Cente WILLIAMS CORNWALL, Tackle Union, 13; Middle Tennessee Teachers, Two early goal line stands on attempted field goals in the opening period by Middle Tennessee Teachers threatened the goal stripe of the Car- dinal and Cream wearers. Playing a defensive battle the first half, the Bulldogs came back the second half and led with " hlollywood " hludson and " Granny " hiester. The Union eleven whipped the Teachers by a score of 12-0. Union, 12; T. P. I., 33 In an evenly fought match until the last few minutes of play when the Bulldogs began to get reckless and wild, the T. P. I. eleven shifted gears F O ALL end gave it the gun to rout the Union squad with an untimely score of 33-12. Union, 19; Delta State Teachers, Saved by occasional fumbles, the Union Bull- dogs went after their Turkey and on Thanksgiving Day downed the helpless Delta State Teachers, 19-0. With a touchdown by the brilliant running of Bill Isbell, Fred Delay ' s Bulldogs wound up one of the most successful seasons ever achieved by the Cardinal and Cream. Rothrock Field has been the scene of many exciting times for the student body and the Bulldogs. Here we ' ve stood on tiptoes to see the boys weave their way toward the goal and cheered until our throats ached as they ran on down the field to a touch- down for Alma Mater. We believe that with Union ' s spirit Rothrock Field will see many more victories for Union. Remember how we jumped to our feet when this happened? But such things sometimes happen and we live! This is a typical November scene and a sannple of the thing that makes students display school spirit like nothing else will. Here are a bunch of the boys doing their " daily dozens. " Sometimes they work and sometimes they play. They claim they never eat, but we know better. The annual athletic banquet cl a wonderful season of seven v and two losses. They say this fun than death valley eat xed ctories s more ng. Here ' s how it ' s done: Howser catches the ball and simply carries it over the goal line. TIPTON, Guard Captain BAKER, Guard Co-Captain ASKETBALL " Its smooth surface marred only by one defeat would be the description any university would wish, but Union ' s season did not turn out so wonderful. " Through the season ' s entirety, the Bulldog basketeers played seven- teen games and achieved victory in nine. Only four of eleven con- ference encounters were placed on the win ledger. Victories were achieved over U. T. Junior College, Cumberland, Freed-hHardeman, and Independent Quintets. Many heartbreaks were lost and one or two points separated Union from victory in at least three or four games. Through the seventeen game campaign, which began after Christ- mas holidays. Coach Delay worked with an inexperienced squad of eight which played almost entirely throughout the year. Capt. Dick Tipton and Co-Capt. Harley Baker, guards: Raymond Judy, center: J. B. Key and John Crowe, forwards, and Mike Orlich, forward: Raymond Davis, guard, and Joe Brill, center, did excellent work throughout to take the Union Bulldogs to seasonal heights during the strenuous schedule. Graduation will only lose one man for Coach Delay and bigger and greater heights are looked forward to by the Cardinal and Cream basketeers. Aii :3 ,: i? m. L £L m ' N ji T FOOTBALL FRESHMAN SCUFFLE Under the guiding hand of " Ripper Johnsey, " Freshman mentor, the Bullpups have set a remarkable record. There were only a handful of Freshmen, but each was a star In his own capacity. The Bullpups were actually the cannon fodder for Union ' s 1939 Bulldog varsity. To the Bullpups goes a vote of thanks, for It Is they who really make the varsity what It Is. Varsity prospects for next year and those who figured heavily in the freshman practices are: Bony Willlford, Casey Jones, Joe Walters, Willsie FHlll, h ugh Calthorp, Charles hHouse, Bill Anderson, Bob Hinton, and J. C. Dixon. Other Inellgibles like Tanner, Broussard, and Macon should prove to be of assist- ance to Coach Delay and his aids when September 1st rolls around again. FRESHMAN TEAMS INTRAMURALS.. In interest shown by the student body, Intramural basketball was second only to football. The Bullpups, coached by Allyn Mc- Nees, and the Dorcas hiall Lassies, un- der the supervision of Bill Isbell, were 1940 Intramural champions for Union. The Dorcas hiall Lassies took the girls ' championship award for the sec- ond year by defeating the Zeta Tau Alpha ' s in the second overtime period, and in the final game by defeating the Chi Omega ' s with an overwhelming score. The Bullpups, city league champs, composed of varsity inellgibles and freshman stars, defeated the high- scoring S. A. E. quintet in a closely con- tested game which had the crowd in an uproar throughout the entire fray. The Dorcas Hall Lassies with their coach, Bill Isbell. The Bullpups, the Intr; mural boys ' champion. -v. 1 j.:? ' 5 • y. " ' -j , OFFICERS GRANVILLE HESTER President ALONZO BATES Reporter HARRY THORNHILL , , , . Vice-President CLETUS WRAY Song Leader COOPER CARROL .... Secretary-Treasurer RAYMOND DAVIS Sergeant-at-Arms The purpose of the Union University " U " Club is to promote a better understand- ing and cooperation among the athletes of the college and to establish athletic activi- ties on an ethical plane in keeping with the high purpose of education. CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS JOHN MOSS FISHER . . President LEWIS FERRELL . . Vice-President LENA AVERY Secretary JUNIORS RAYMOND DAVIS . . . President HOWARD VESTAL . Vice-President LOUISE ROBINSON . . Secretary SOPHOMORES JOE LANE HUDGINS DON WEBB . . . Vi DOROTHY L. KNIGHT FRESHMEN Bill Anderson LaVerne Appleton Merle Basden Edward Brandon Christine Browder Eilis Buse Byrnes Butler Elizabeth Campbell Mary F. Carmlchael Anita Carrol Marjorie Carte N. G. Carver Gordon Clinard Betty Coe Cleo Cole Jimmie Cole Beatrice Collins James Collins Lillian Cook Walter DeLong Jeanne Denient Virginia Dickinson Quinton Dodson Madison Estes Cecil Franks Houston Franks Lacy Freeman S -P : ' H , 1 FRESHMEN Jean Hamm Claudia Henderson Robert Hinton Nols Jeter Fred Johnsey Nelle Jones Mary Jo Kee Harold Koffman Frances Menzies Tom Meridith Marvin Miller Gerard McCollu Mynelle McDurmon Truett Nicely Telfred Norman Ann Peyton Leaman Phillips Martha Reams Carvel Richards R. J. Sedberry Harold Sublette Wllburn Taylor Walter Voyles Joe Walters James Walton Mattle Lou Ward SOPHOMORES Edwina Atkins Bill Bailey Margaret Barnett Inez Brumbelow Wilna Caudell Ruth Cavender Livy Coe Sue Margaret Cole Bibie Crittendon Edna Earle Curdts Bill Dacres Walter DeLong Rebecca Ellis Frances Galbraith Frank Hamil Joe Hartinc Marjorie Hooper Joe Lane Hudgins Mary Frances Hudson Mildred Johnson Mildred Jones Raymond Judy Milliard Key Dorothy Lee Knight SOPHOMORES Nelle Luckey Mable Manly Sybil Marbury Hazel Martin Dan McCarthy Isanell McClanahan Lulse McClure Annette McRae Winifred Moore Jessie Newman Grant Nicely Chester Patton John Patton Joe Prescott Leila Riley Ivo Sanders Elizabeth Seaman Clifton Smith Frances Tate Nell Jean Waggon Don Webb Robert West Jimmie Willia Mildred Willi, First Row Se cond Row Th rd Row Fo urth Row Truett Abney David Cooper R, Neater Harri on Kate Key Jessie Lee Bicbrs Raymond Davis Irene Herringto Oscar Lumpkin Zona Briggs Duncan DeMonbreun Hugh Howser Mrs. Robbie Marsh Hortense Brinkley Billy Diarriond William Hudson Jane McLean Rebecca Cobb Martha Dunahoo Dorothy Jacobs Ida Lee Merrymar Leola Miller u N O R Fi st Row Charles Millican Lucy Frances Ozier Roger Parrish s Dcond Row Josle Lee Rhodes Elizabeth Roberts Louise Robinson Th .-d Row Joe Thomas Nancy Vanden Frances Warmath Fo jrth Row Hugh Widicic Anna Wista Williams Eldrane Williams Mary Elizabeth Rai nes Carrie Samples Mary Sue Wesson Spurgeon Wood Marjorie Reece Tommie Mae Star phill Florence White Clinton Wright u N O R SENIORS WILLIAM COOK AGNEW, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee J. R. Graves Society, ' Si- ' -fO; Life Service Band ' 36, ' 38, ' 40: G. M. S. Literary Society. ' 36, ' 37; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 40. DOROTHY ALLMOND, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega; Hypatia, ' 39. ' 40; Euphrosynean, ' 31 •39; Spanish Club. ' 38; Christian College, Colun bia, Missouri, ' 37. VIRGINIA ANN ARMSTRONG, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha; Spanish Club, ' 37; Latin Club •37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Glee Club, ' 37; Hypatia, ' 39, •40, Vice-President, ' 40; B. S. U. Council. ' 39 ' 40. LENA MAE AVERY, A.B. Halls. Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha Latin Club, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39 Treasurer, ' 39, Vice-President. ' 40; Kardinal Klub. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Glee Club. ' 37, ' 38 ' 39 Student Council. 40; Secretary Senior Class ' ' Palladian Breakfast Club ' 38 ' 39 ' 40 Treasui ' 39, ' 40; Y. W. A.. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' Vice-Pn dent. ' 40; Football Queen, ' 38; Cheerleader Football Sponsor, ' 37. ' 39 ' 40. MARTHA JO BALL, A.B. Lexington, Tennessee Chi Omega; Euphrosynean, ' 37. ' 38; Glee Club ' 37. ' 38, ' 39. ' 40; Hypatia, Secretary, ' 39, ' 40- Y. W. A., ' 37. ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. Treasurer. ' 39 •40- Secretary, Freshman Class; Intramural Basketball ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Student Assistant. THOMAS BALLARD, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Biology Lab. A ' ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Doctor ' s Club, ' 37. ' ) President. ' 40; Glee Club. ' 37. ' 38, •3 ' dent, 40; Footlights Club ' 39; Nestor Club. ' 39, ' 40, mural Basketball, ' 37. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Intramura Tennis. ' 37, ' 38; Snapshot Editor " Lest We For- ' 40. President, ;ident. ' 40; Intra- STANLEY BARAGA, B.S. Chlsholm. Minnesota MRS. LOUISE S. BARTON, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Transfer from Cumberland University and Nf York University; Tri-V Club. ' 40; Home Economi Assistant. PACAUD BELL. B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Latin Club. ' 38. ' 39, Vice- President, ' 39; Editor-in-Chief, " Cardinal and Cream, •• ' 40. MRS. C. R. BENNETT, B.S. Jackson. Tennessee SENIORS HOWARD AUBREY BROWN, B.S. University of Mississippi, ' 36, ' 37: Football, ' 37 ' 38. ' 3?: " U " Club, ' 37. ' 38, ' 39: President of Sophomore Class; Intramural Basketball. EARL CAIN, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee K 1ARION COOPER CARROIL, B.S. Newburn, Tennessee Freshman Football and Basketball, ' 36; Varsity Football, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; " U " Club, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40 Secretary-Treasurer, ' 39, ' 40. VIRGINIA CLAYBROOK, B.S. Friendship. Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha; Homecoming Queen. ' 38: Most Beautiful, ' 38; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 38, ' 39 ' 40 Secretary, ' 37; Enonian Literary Society ' 39 ' 40- Y. W. A., ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Secretary of the Junior Class; B. S. U. Council, ' 39, ' 40 Secretary ' 40- Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 39, ' 40, Secretary ' 40 ' Life Service Band, ' 38; Footlights Club, ' 39 ' 40 Sec- retary. ' 40; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff ' ■39- Editor-in-Chief of " Lest We Forget " ' 40- West Kentucky State Teachers College, ' 37. WILLIAM CLYDE COBB, A.B. Dyersburg. Tennessee J. R. G.. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40; Life Service Band ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; G. M. S. Literary Society ' 37 ' 38; Intramural Basketball, ' 38, ' 39 ■40- B. S U. Council, ' 39. ' 40. FRED COLE, A.B. Camden, Tennessee Glee Club. ' 35. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39; Nestor Club ' 39 ' 40, Vice-President. ' 40; French Club President ' 40; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff. ' 38, Editor-in- Chief. ' 39; Student Council. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Foot- lights Club, ' 39, ' 40; B. S. U. Council. Vice- President. ' 38. President. ' 40; J. R. Graves Lit- erary Society. ' 40; Publicity Director of Union ' 40; Manager. Freshman Dining Hall. ' 40. WILLIAM CRAVENS, B.S. Fulton, Kentucky u. ' 40 T. Junior College, ' 37, ' 38; Nestor History Club. ' 40; Kardinal Key Cheerleader. ' 40. MARGARET AMELIA CURDTS. Jackson, Tennessee C Kl A. ub. Jb, 3- ' 39. ' 40; Chi Omega; Hypatia. ' 38. ' 39. Preside History Club. Secretary, ' 38 ' 39 Preside ' 40; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 38, Reporter, phrosynean Literary Society. ' 37. Preside Home Eco Club. ' 37, Vice-President, ' 38 ball Sponsor, ' 39; Football Queen, nt. ' 40; nt. ' 39. 39; Eu- nt. ' 38; • Foot- ' 40. TEDDY EVANS, A.B. Memphis. Tennessee G. M. S. Literary Society ' 37 ' 38 Preside B. S. U. Council. ' 39. ' 40. Vice-Preside History Club. Vice-President. ' 39. ' 40; Club. Vice-Pres.dent. ' 40- Life Service Bar ■38, ' 39, ' 40, President. ■39- J. R. Graves Society, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. President nt. ' 38; t. ' 40; Nestor d. ' 37. -iterary 40. LEWIS D. FERRELL, B.S. Springfield. Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Class Reporter. ' 37; J. R. G Literary Society. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; B. S. U. Coun cil. ' 38; Life Service Band. ' 39; Vice-President Senior Class. SENIORS JOHN MOSS FISHER. JR., B.S. R;ves, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsllon, President; Cheerleader, ' 39; Nestor Club, President, ' 39, ' 40; Kardinal Key Klub ' 39, ' lO, Vice-President, ' ■tO; Doctors ' Club ' 39, ' 40; Student Council, ' 39, ' 40; Publication Governing Board, ' 39; Biology Laboratory As- sistant, ' 39, ' 40; Best All-Round Student, ' 40; Intramural Basketball, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39 ' 40; Foot- lights Club ' 39, ' 40, President ' 40- President of Senior Class; Business Manager of " Cardinal and WILLIAM RICHARD FITZGERALD, B.S. Malesus, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chemistry Laboratory As- sistant, ' 38, ' 39; Doctor ' s Club ' 39 ' 40 ' Intra- mural Basketball, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Freshman Basketball, ' 37. SARA GALBRAITH, A.B. Henderson, Tennessee University of Alabama; Chi Omega JOSEPH F. HALL, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff ' 39; Vice-President, Junior Class, ' 39; President ' Student Body, ' 40. HELEN LORAINE HAMILTON, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee GALEN LEON HARGROVE, A.B. Paducah, Kentucky J. R. G., ' 37. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. EVELYN RUTH HARRIS, B.S. Zeta Tau Alpha; Lambuth College, ' 36; Glee Club, ' 37; Intramural Basketball, ' 38 ' 39 ' 40- Enonian Literary Society, ' 39, ' 40. DONNA BELLE HARWELL, A.B. Saulsbury, Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. A. ' 37 ' 38 ' 39 ' 40- Enonian Literary Society. ' 39, ' 40; Hypatia, ' 40. REBECCA HENSON. A.B. Kev.l, Kentucky Chi Omega; Murray State Teachers College, ' 36, ' 37; B. S. U. Council. ' 39, ' 40. Reporter, ' 40; Y. W. A., ' 39. ' 40: Footlights Club, ' 39. ' 40, Vice- President. ' 40; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 39; Intramural Debate. ' 39; Tau Kappa Alpha, ' 40. SENIORS HATTIE LORENE HOLLAND, A.B. Sardis, Tennessee Y. W. Service A.. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, Preside Band, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39; Latin CI MAURENE HOLMES, B.S Oakfleld, Tennessee WILLIAM ISBELL, B.S. Decatur, Alabama nt, ' 40: Lift b, ' 39, ' 40 Footbe ' ■10; C II, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Most Val aptaln. Freshman Team. ' 37; F ketball, ' 37, Varsity, ' 38, ' 39, R. C. JOHNSON, B.S. Crump, Tennessee able Playe eshman Bas ' 40. WILMA LETITIA JOHNSON, A.B. Jackson, Tennessee Hypatia, ' 39, ' 40; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 37, ' 38; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 39. ' 40; Pan-Hellenic Council, President, ' 40; Football Sponsor. ' 38; " U " Club Queen, ' 38. DOROTHY HOPE JONES, A.B. Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 37, ' 38- Glee Club ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, Secretary, ' 40; Hypatia, ' 39, ' 40; Student Librarian, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. JOHN JUMPER, B.S. Ripley, Mississippi FRANKLIN BURR KEATHLEY, B.S. Dyer, Tennessee Siqma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, President, ' 37; Student Council. ' 37; Student Publication Board, ' 37; Bookstore Assistant, ' 37, 38; Student Manager. ' 39, ' 40; Nestor Club, ' 39, ' 40; President, Junior Class; Vice-President. Stu- dent Body, ' 40. EDNA EARL LAMB, A.B. Cottage Grove, Tennessee Assistant to Registrar, ' 37. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Glee Club, ' 37, ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Y. W. A., ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Palladlan Breakfast Club ' 37. " 38 ' 39. ' 40; Hypatia, ' 39, ' 40; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40, SENIORS MARTHA ELIZABETH MANN. A.B. Bells, Tennessee Latin Club, ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. ' •(0. Treasurer, ' 38: Y. W. A. ' 37. ' 38, ' 39. MO; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 39, ' 40- Life Service Band. ' 39. ' AO. Secretary, ' 39. Reporter. MO; " Lest We Forget " Staff. ' 39. ' 40; L ' Alliance Francaise. ' 40. Secretary. ' 40. ALLEN HOWARD MANSFIELD, B.S. South Carrollton. Kentucky Football ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Captain. Football Team. ■39- Basketball. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Captain. Basketball Team ' 38; " U " Club. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Business Man- ager " Lest We Forget. " ' 40. ERVA MOORE, B.S. Jackson. Tennessee RAYMOND MORGAN, A.B. Booneville, Mississippi JOHN R. MYERS, A.B. Jackson. Tennessee Tau Kappa Aiptia; Student Assistant. ' 38; B. S. U. Council ' 38- Glee Club. ' 38. ' 39; Varsity Debate Team, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. CHARLES GENTRY McFARLAND, A.B. Jackson. Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon EDWIN HOWARD OLDHAM, A.B. Union City. Tennessee J R Graves Society. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Life Serv- ice Band ' 37 ' 38 ' 39. ' 40; G. M. Savage Lit- erary Society. ' 38. MICHAEL M, ORLICH, B.S. Chisholm. Minnesota University of Minnesota. ' 35. ' 36; Football. ' 39. ■40- Basketball. ' 39. ' 40; Sports Editor. " Lest We Forget. " ' 40. JEALOUX H. PEIRCE, B.S. Lexington. Tennessee Freed-Hardiman; Y. W. A.. ' 39; Enonian Literary Society. " 5 nP " r SENIORS KATHERINE POWELL, E.S. Idlewild, Tennessee JASPER HARDEMAN RAINEY, B.S. Henderson, Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha: Freed-Hardeman College, ' 33, ' 34; Tri-V, ' 39, ' 40, Vice-President ' 39. ' 40- Hy- patla. ' 39, ' 40. RUSH WILLARD SILER, B.S. Sllerton, Tennessee MARY MADELINE TERRY, A.B. Henderson, Tennessee HARRY GEORGE THCaNHILL, JR.. B.S. Decatur, Alabama Football, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, Alternate Captain, ' 39; " U " Club; Intramural Basketball; Vice-President " U " Club, ' 40. MARGARET TICKLE MARTHA LOU WEIR, B.S. Latin Club, ' 37, ' 38, ' 39; Intramural Basketball, HUGH ADAMS WOOSLEY, B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Manager. Football and Basketball Teams. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; " U " Club. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Doctors ' Club, ' 38, ' 39, ' -lO; Nestor Club, ' 39. ' 40; Student Council. ' 40; Intramural MARY JANE YARBRO, A.B. Lexington, Tennessee Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 35, ' 36; Hypatia, ' 38; Y. W. A.; Glee Club, " 38. _i s The vote is cast! Features MOST BEAUTIFUL Mary frances iJudson Florence White . EST ALL-ROUND GIRL A . T . O . QUEEN . Mabel Manly Dorothy Jacobs . S . A . E . 9 U E E N FOOTBALL QUEEN , Margaret (urdts Martha Dunahoo . h OME ECONOMICS QUEEN EST ALL-ROUND BOY John Moss fisher _ vloe Ldne Nudgins . MOST POPULAR STUDENT Franklin Keathley, the singing Bookstore man, was elected vice-president by student vote. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Our hats are off to Joe Hall, p.-esident of the student body, because of the way he handled the student chapel program Wednesday of each week. Mabel Manly • Nymond Judy KING AND QUEEN HOMECOMING SNAPSHOTS Oh wad some power the giftle gle us To see oursels as ithers see us! attaiiLTe •r OUR ADVERTISERS Bulova-Hamilton-Gruen-Elgin Watches Fine Diamonds Quality Gift Jewelry L P. JACKSON JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Jackson, Tenn. McCALL HUGHES CLOTHING COMPANY Lafayette and Church Streets SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Have Your Eyes Scientifically Analyzed DRS. LaGRANGE AND LaGRANGE OPTOMETRISTS I 18 E. Lafayette Phone M Wherever you go fili Flavor lunch with refreshment 2ca WAHL ' S SLIPPER SHOP COMPLIMENTS OF NEELY HAT SHOP SMART HATS AT POPULAR PRICES Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST GLASSES FITTED Phone 363 Jackson, Te GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 5c to $50.00 WILSON GEYER CO. Wall Paper Paint Artists Supplies When Better Ice Cream and Dairy Products are Made MIDWEST Will Make Them MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. Phone 322 ' The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South " PRINTING CO. South Church Street Phone 917 COMPLIMENTS OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON CHARTER MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Where Union Students Are Always Welcome and Always Feel at Home Smal Boy It ' s not the school 1 don ' t like. It ' s the ' Princ pal " of the thing. Doc C: 1 think your father looks very handsome w ' th his grey hairs. T. A : Yes dear old chap, 1 gave them to him. - ] t Bulova-Ham Iton-Gruen-Elgin Watches Fine Diamonds Quality Gift Jewelry L. P JACKSON JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Jackson, Tenn. McCALL HUGHES CLOTHING COMPANY Lafayette and Church Streets SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Have Your Eyes Scientifically Analyzed DRS. LaGRANGE AND LaGRANGE OPTOMETRISTS I 18 E. Lafayette Phone 148 Wherever you go ' t? V r I Flavor lunch with refreshment WAHL ' S SLIPPER SHOP COMPLIMENTS OF NEELY HAT SHOP SMART HATS AT POPULAR PRICES Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST GLASSES FITTED Phone 363 Jackson. Te GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 5c to $50.00 WILSON GEYER CO. Wall Paper Paint Ar+Ists Suppli( When Better Ice Cream and Dairy Products are Made MIDWEST Will Make Them MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. Phone 322 ' The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South " PRINTING CO. South Church Street COMPLIMENTS OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON CHARTER MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Where Union Students Are Always Welcome and Always Feel at hlome Smal Boy It ' s not the school 1 don ' t like, it ' s the Princ pal " of the thing. Doc C: 1 think your father looks very handsome w ' th his grey hairs. T. A : Yes , dear old chap, 1 gave them to him. COMPLIMENTS OF BOND SHOE CO. QUALITY FOOTWEAR ALWAYS East Mam A. W. WILLIS, Mgr McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. Headquarters for Tennis and Sporting Goods China and Gifts COMPLIMENTS OF ROSENBLOOM ' S COMPLIMENTS OF VINEYARD ' S Say It With Flowe 100 for Union EAT MRS. SULLIVAN ' S Pecan Pies and Cocoanut Tarts Phone 233 BAKED FRESH DAILY Ask for Them by Name 461-463 E. College Jaclcson, Tennessee Manufacturers of The South ' s Finest Flour, Meal, and Stock Feeds MODEL MILL CO. incorporated Jaclcson-McKenzIe, Tenn. FRANKLAND ' S COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE COMPLIMENTS OF SILER ' S PHARMACY I 10 North Market Hungry? Thirsty? Tired? W GOOD FOR LIFE! At 10-2-4 STEGALL ' S SHOES HOSIERY For 19 Years in Succession We Sa CONGRATULATIONS LEXINGTON INN COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP TINKER ' S ESSO SERVICE STATION COMPLIMENTS OF - FIRESTONE SERVICE STATION Phone 3838 222 West Main WOOTTON ' S STUDIO BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS 207 E. Main St. Telephone 27 i ' ' r JACKSON, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF GULF REFINING CO, C. E. DAVIS Distributor JACKSON, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF BEARE ICE COAL COMPANY Main Office— Jackson, Tenn. OPERATING ICE PLANTS AND COAL YARDS AT BOLIVAR, JACKSON, HUMBOLDT TRENTON, MILAN OLDSMOBILE SALES and SERVICE CAWTHON MOTOR COMPANY Compliments of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE VISIT OUR STORE You Wil Find the Pia no of Your Choice w. E. MOORE PIANO CO. 309 E. It faye tte St. Phone 339 TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP Our Greatest Asset — Satisfied Customers BUDDE AND WEIS MFG. CO. Designers and Builders of HIGH GRADE CABINET WORK CHURCH FURNITURE JACKSON, TENNESSEE Compliments of THE FRANCES SHOPPE I 12 North Church Compliments of SOUTHERN SUPPLY COMPANY PLUMBING AND HEATING East Orleans Phone 94 ALWAYS THE NEWEST IN Dresses Lingerie Blouses Fan Tan Hosiery mnncEis 109 E. MAIN THE MOORE STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR U. U. SINCE 1905 Through the recent years that have slipped by, science and art have pre- sented many innovations to stimulate your interest in Photographs. Through coming years, as in the past, we shall take pride in being among the first to offer all that is worth while. 215 NORTH LIBERTY STREET JACKSON, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF H. M. FELSENTHAL CO. The Home of Good Candles PEPSI-COLA (Trade Mark) Bottled by Orange-Crush Bottling Co. Jackson, Tennessee McCOWAT-MERCER PRINTING COMPANY Printers — Stationers — Engravers JACKSON, TENNESSEE The Home of the " Cardinal and Cream " The man who said the lesser could never con- tain the greater never worked in a ladies ' shoe store. Modern Youngster: Prayers are like telegrams to God — sent at night to get the cheaper rate. l tt ' Baked By Bakers ho Kno How... C ilonia eacl THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CORDIALLY WELCOMES UNION STUDENTS TO ALL SERVICES Special Sunday School Classes and B.Y.P.U. ' s for You 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 universities. Member of American Association of Colleges, of Liberal Arts College Movement, and of Tennessee Association of Colleges. COURSES OR DEPARTMENTS The regular course in the College of Arts and Science: English, Mathematics, the Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, Latin, French, Spanish, German, and hiistory. REGULAR SUMMER SCHOOL For Catalogue and Other Information, Address: DR. JOHN JETER HURT. PRESIDENT Complimen+s of FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. BLACK AND WHITE STORE Jackson ' s Largest One-Floor Department Store PHONE 1662 LEARNING WHILE SERVING From bovhood it wa5 said of Abraham Lincoln that he ».is a " learner. " In his ambition to post himself he sat T ■.■ feet of whoever could teach him. In time he .■r-:pped them all. • The " learner " rises above his ;or ' :petitor5 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. J,e TRUEX CHEVROLET COMPANY College and Church Telephone 108 For economical transportation. We appreciate the business given us by Union faculty and student body. Spencer Truex John F. Cox COMPLIMENTS THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OF JACKSON JACKSON. TENN. Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMPLI MENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE BOOKS. STATIONERY SUPPLIES CANDIES AND COLD DRINKS I s A M p R I n T I n G c m p A ny T2r n A s H V I LLE 3 n e: cAutographs .. ., t. — ■■...«.,, ...» -J, cAutographs m tmrmmm ff fn cAutographs m UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TEHtlfSSEt , - -- i. V -4: e ' 5

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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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