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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 112

 

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1941 volume:

men 940-4 A STORY IN PICTURES AND A RECORD OF THE WE fONET If the following pages jerve to ever remind you of your college days and keep you Union conscious even after this annual is gone, we will have fulfilled our purpose. May Union ' s Christian influence always keep a spark of friendship warm In your heart for all those with whom you come in contact. YEAR ' S ACTIVITIES AT UNION UNIVERSITY Rebecca Cobb . Editor Dorothy Lee Knight Assistant Editor John Crov. . Business Manager WE PRESENT UNION UNIVERSITY v THE COLUMNS OF BARTON s " : ,.«r ' m 4 1 iWi f» IVrSHi K7 I 1 ' . fSLi ■ ill. • n J Kr y •; n| l!.Wr-ii . . Wb i INkI M.fi. ? » r%%N 4 N4 ♦V : i i ' ' ' - LOVELACE THROUGH THE TREES i:p o I 00 O o z o o o I I T es Jen JOHN JETER HURT Our President has won for himself a place of especial distinction among Southern Baptist lead- ers and progressive American educators. A fact that is proven by the various positions of honor and authority that he has held In the fields of religion and education. He Is admired and respected by all who know him because of his patient resourcefulness, his repeated con- quests against obstacles, and his spirit of optim- ism, even In the face of tremendous odds. An outstanding leader and faithful servant in behalf of humanity, he is es- teemed by citizens of Tennessee and be- loved by the entire student body of Union University, which he affectionately calls his " happy family. " Truly It Is his greatest concern, and he is revered by them as a leader of noble bearing who possesses an Infinite capacity for knowing them and un- derstanding their problems. Now as al- ways his life is dedicated to the cause of Christian education. DEAN SARGENT of COLLEGE Dean S. S. Sargent is loved by the students at Union University because of his patience, generosity, and kindness toward all those with whom he is associated. Through the medium of poetry he endeavors to bring to the student higher Ideals and loftier aspira- tions. Though kindness Is one of his outstanding characteristics, he is capable of combining with this kindness a certain degree of firm- ness which is a necessary quality in an executive. Dean Sargent is a leader in that he does not believe In compelling but rather his per- sonality permeates deep into the heart of every student causing each one of them to wish to follow his example. Diplomats are said to need tact in dealing with their fellowman and Dean Sargent may be called a true diplomat. The warmth of his greeting makes each newcomer on the campus feel that he has already found a friend — one whose chief concern is aiding others. Though Dean Sargent may see the faults of others, he emphasizes the good qualities and strives to develop these qualities so that they overshadow the faults, almost to the point of erasing them from the life of the individual. All of these qualities bring to mind a picture of our Dean, hlls memories of the Union of yesterday, his work for the Union of today, and his vision of the Union of tomorrow make all lovers of Union know that he Is a true friend — a man to be admired. MRS. D. W. LUCKEY, hostess of Crook Hall, guides her girls with all the tender- ness and kindness possible as she takes the place of their own mothers. All those who live under her care love her. MISS LOUISE SUBLETTE, affectionately called " Pris, " is hostess of the tea room. To her falls the lot of serving guests on the campus, regular dinner meetings of campus organizations as well as those who eat there daily. MRS. RENA SUBLETTE, known to the students on the campus as " Ma, " is hostess of Dorcas Hall. In an efficient manner, she serves friendliness as well as food — two things which bring health and happiness to all who become a mem- ber of her group. DEAN OF MEN DR. REID DAVIS, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., is the head of the Biology Department and Dean of Men. He is an admired faculty member and friend to the students, who will testify that he is one teacher who succeeds in making classes a pleasure. He can also tactfully control any situation at Adams Hall. In his happier moments he may be found hunting specimens or taking candid camera " shots " of unsuspecting victims. DEAN OF WOMEN MRS. DEE E. RICE, A.B., B.S., is professor of Latin and Dean of Women. In her charming way she is an excellent teacher and a gracious mother to all the women students on the campus, some of whom can be seen each day wend their way to Lovelace Hall for a " special permission. " She rules with a firm hand and yet so diplomatically that she continues to be a friend and adviser. MRS. F. M. BLYTHE Commerce B.A., University of Oklahoma, 1939. DR. HOMER CLEVENGER History B.S., in Ed., Central Missouri State Teachers, 1928; M.A., George Peabody College, 1932; Ph.D., University of Missouri, 1940. PROFESSOR ROSS DOWDEN Music B.S., Music, Peabody College, 1936; M.A., Music, Peabody College, 1938. DR. O. O. GREEN Religion A.B., William Jewel College, 1896; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theo- logical Seminary, 1901; D.D., Union University, 1934. MRS. MABEL WHITSON HARDIN English A.B., Union University, 1921; A.M., University of Tennessee. PROFESSOR WILBUR JEAN Physics A.B., Union University, 1937. MRS. ELIZABETH LOYD Speech and Drama Diploma in Expression, Whitworth College, 1922; Studied with the Curry School of Expression, Boston; Columbia University. MRS J. N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B., Union University. DR. JASPER N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B., OI lahoma University, 1916; A.M., Baylor University, 1918; Ph.D., George Peabody College, 1922. DR. L. B. MATTHEWS Religion A.B., Mercer University, 1922; A.M., Mercer University, 1923; B.D., Newton Theological Institution, 1925; Ph.D., The University of Chicago, 1933. PROFESSOR CARROLL L. PELL Modern Languages A.B., Mississippi College; A.M., Peabody College. MRS. A. WARREN PRINCE Piano and Theory B.M., Kindig School of Music; Studied with Arthur Davis, Birm- ingham, England; Tobias Matthar, London, England. OUR FACULTY OUR FACULTY MR. C. C. SMITH Bur MRS. HOWARD MANSFIELD Secretary to President A.B., Union University, 1932. MR. FRANK M. BLYTHE Commerce B.S., University of Oklahoma. 1926. MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE German, History B.S , Union University 1927; A.M., George Peabody College 1932. MISS ONNIE SKINNER English A.B.. Union University, 1922; A.M., George Peabody College. 1925. MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Librarian DR. A. WARREN PRINCE Chemistry A.S., William Jewell College, 1904; A.M., William Jewell Col- lege, 1905; D.Sc, Union University, 1933. MR. WILLIAM RUSSELL REED Sociology A.B., Union University, 1925; A.M., Colgate University, 1927. MISS SUELLA SUSONG Home Economics B.S., University of Tennessee, 1926; M.S., University of Ten- nessee, 1931. DR. FRANK L. WELLS Education A.B., University of North Carolina, 1920; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1926; Ph.D., University of Iowa, 1928. officers SENIORS WILLIAM HENRY HUDSON President JIM PEERY Vice-President KATE KEY Secretary-Treasurer The Senior Class of 1941 chose for its leaders those who had already proved themselves leaders elsewhere. The president and vice-president are two of the most outstanding football players and the secretary one of the most outstanding girls on the campus. To these officers may we say congratulations for achieving these hon- ors. The class feels that it has chosen wisely and that you the officers will lead us in a fitting manner to receive our sheepskins. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS MELVIN CORNWALL President DELBERT NOWELL Vice-President DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Secretary SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS EDWARD BRANDON President ROBERT HINTON Vice-President MARY FRANCES CARIvllCHAEL Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS HORACE SEYER President JOE GILBERT Vice-President BETTY JO CAMPBELL .Secretary v VA. JASPER ALONZO BATES B.S. CENTERVILLE, TENNESSEE Football, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40, Alternate Captain, ' 40; Basketball, ' 37- ' 38- ' 40; Reporter, ' 39; Vice-President " U " Club, ' 40; Flying Club. JESSIE LEE BICKERS A.B. CAMDEN, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39; Home Echo, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39, Secretary, ' 38; Football Sponsor, ' 38; Car- dinal Cream Staff, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Hypatia, ■39- ' 40; Glee Club, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Foot- lights, ■38- ' 39- ' 40. DONNA HORTENSE BRINKLEY B.S. BOYLE, MISSISSIPPI Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. A., ' 37- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Home Echo Club, ' 37- ' 38; Glee Club, ' 37- ' 38; Enonian, ' 38- ' 40- ' 4l; Hypatia, ' 40- ' 4l; Intramural Basketball. REBECCA POWELL COBB A.B. BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Latin Club, ■38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l , Re- porter, ' 39, Secretary, ' 40; Home Echo, ' 38- ' 39, Reporter, ' 39; Student Council, ' 39- ' 40; Debate Council, ' 39, Reporter; Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Euphrasynean, ' 38- ' 39, Reporter, ' 39; Kardlnal and Key Klub, ' 41; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 39; Editor of " Lest We Forget, " ' 41; Football Spon- sor, ■39- ' 40- ' 4l. VICTOR BRADFORD CURRY A.B. MERCER, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Nestor Club, President, ' 41; History Club, ' 41; G. M. S. Literary Society; J. R. Graves Society, ' 37; Intra- mural Basketball, ■37- ' 38- ' 4l; Intramural Tennis, ' 40; Greek Club, ' 36. RAYMOND DAVIS B.S. MOORESBURG, TENNESSEE Freshman Basketball, Captain, ' 37- ' 38, Footoall, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Basketball, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; " U " Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, President, ' 40- ' 4l; Nestor Club, ' 39- ' 40, Vice-Presi- dent, ' 40; Class President, ' 39- ' 40. WOODROV DAVIS BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI WAYNE TILDEN DELAY B.S. LASCASSAS. TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ■38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 41; History, ' 39- ' 40, Treasurer, Ml; " U " Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Intramural Basketball, ■38- ' 39. WILLIAM DIAMOND A.B. ELAINE, ARKANSAS Nesto Sigma Alpha Epsilon; T. K. Club; Editor Cardinal and Cream, ' 41; Publication Board, ■40- ' 4l; Student Coun- cil; Latin Club; Debate, ■38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l ; Best Orator, ' 38; Winning Team, Volun- teer Invitational Debate Tournament, ' 38. DUNCAN NEILL DEMONBREUN B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cardinal and Cream Staff, ■38- ' 39; Nestor Club, ' 40- ' 4l; Intra- mural Basketball, ■38- ' 39. MARTHA DUNAHOO B.S. and A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Echo, ■38- ' 39- ' 40 Tri-V, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Historian, ' 39, Secretary ' 40- ' 4l; Tau Kappa Alpha, ■39- ' 40- ' 4l, Re porter, ' 40, Secretary, ' 41; Footlights Club ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Secretary, ' 40; Hypatia, ' 40- ' 4l Reporter, ' 41; Enonian Literary Society ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 40- ' 4l President, ' 41; Student Council, ' 40; Ca dinal and Cream Staff, ' 40; " Lest We Fo get " Staff, ' 41; Miss Heme Economics, ' 40 ERNEST WOODROW ELSTON B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. R. NEATER VIRGINIA HARRISON 8,5. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Home Echo, ■37- ' 38- ' 39; Tri-V, •38- ' 39- ' 40- ■41; Life Service Band, ■37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Enonian, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Football Sponsor, ' 40; Glee Club, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l. IRENE HERRINSTON MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Home Echo, ■38- ' 39; Enonian Literary So- ciety, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Hypatia, ' 41; Y. W. A., ■38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Intramural Basketball, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 41; Glee Club, ■39- ' 40; Football Sponsor, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l. [17] WILLIAM HENRY HUDSON B.S. JASPER, ALABAMA Freshman Football, ' 38; Freshman Basket- ball, ' 38; Varsity Football, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Pres- ident, Senior Class, ' 41; " U " Club, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l. KATE GRAZELLE KEY A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Home Echo, ' 38- ' 39; Euphro- synean Literary Society, ' 38- ' 39; Secretary, Senior Class, ' 41; History Club, ' 40- ' 4l, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 40- ' 41, Vice-President, ' 41; Football Sponsor, ' 38- ' 4l; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen, ' 41. MARJORIE HALL MATHIS A.B. MURRAY KENTUCKY Chi Omega; Glee Club, ' 38; Home Echo, ' 38- ' 39; Football Sponsor, ' 39; Murray State College, ' 40; Hypatia, ' 40- ' 4l. EMILY ELLENDER MAULDIN B.S. BALDWYN, MISSISSIPPI Chi Omega; Home Echo, ' 38- ' 39, Presi- dent, ' 39; Tri-V, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Euphrosynean Lite-ary Club, ' 38- ' 39; Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Best Intramural Basketball Player, ' 38; Home Economics, ' 39; Palladlan Breakfast Club, ' 39; Hattlesburg State Teachers, Fall, ' 40. EDGAR HOLMES B.S. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM LEFTWICH B.S. CARTHAGE, TENNESSEE Football, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Alternate Captain Football, ' 40; Captain, Freshman Football Team, ' 37; " U " Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Secre- tary and Treasurer, " U " Club, ' 40. JANE FRANCES McLEAN B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Enonian Literary Society. [18] Jyib IDA LEE MERRYMAN B.S. UNION CITY, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Athens College. ' 37- ' 33; Foot- lights Club, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Palladian Break- fast Club, ' 40- ' 4l; Y. W. A., ' 39- ' 40; Treasurer, Footlights Club, ' 40. CHARLES MILLICAN B.S. NEWPORT, ARKANSAS Freshman Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerlead- er, ■38- ' 39, Head Cheerleader, ' 39- ' 40; President, Sophomore Class, ' 38; Debate Team, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Winner Volunteer De- bate Tournament, ' 40; President, Debate Council, ' 39- ' 40; B. S. U. Council, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40, President, ' 40, State Vice-President, ' 38; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39. ' 40, President, ' 39; President, Student Body, ' 40; Lab Assistant, Physics, ' 39; Commerce, ' 40; Third Place in Southern Oratorical Contest, ' 39. LUCY FRANCES OZIER A.B. PINSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety, ' 38- ' 39, President, ' 39; Home Echo, ■38- ' 39, Treasurer, ' 39; Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ■40- ' 4l; Spanish Club, ' 40- ' 4l, President, ■40; Hypatla, ' 40- ' 4l; Pan-Hellenic, ' 40- ' 41, Secretary, ' 41; Cardinal an.d Cream Staff, ' 39; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 41. EARL MIDYETT A.B. JACKSON, TENNESSEE LEOLA MILLER B.A. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Echo, ' 39; French Club, ' 40. JERREL REXFORD REECE B.S. CARTHAGE, TENNESSEE Football, ' 37- ' 38; Art Editor Annual, ' 38; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 40- ' 4l; Publicity Di- rector of Doctors Club, ' 40- ' 4l; Intramural Basketball, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Student Council, ' 41. JAMES PEERY A.B. HALLS, TENNESSEE Vice-President, Senior Class; " U " Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Football, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Intra- mural Basketball, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Freshman Basketball, ' 38. [19] penms TOMMIE MAE STAMPHILL B.S. ADAMSVILLE, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 41; Palladlan Breakfast Club, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Y. W. A.. ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Home Echo, ' Sa- ' B?; Tri-V, ' 40- ' 4l; Enonian Literary Society, ' 40- ' 4l. HOWARD LEE VESTAL B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Freshman Football, ' 37; Varsity Football, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Freshman Basketball, ' 37; Var- sity Basketball, ' 38; " U " Club, ■38- ' 39- ' 40; Class Vice President, ■39- ' 40. MARY SUE WESSON A.B. GATES, TENNESSEE Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatia, ' 40- ' 4l, Re- porter. ' 40, President, ' 41; Latin Club, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Treasurer, ' 40, President, ' 41 Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Life Service Band ■38; Footlights Club, ' 40- ' 4l, Secretary, ■41; French Club, ' 40- ' 4l, Vice-President ' 40- ' 4l; Spanish Club, ' 41; Enonian Lit erary Society, ' 39- 40- ' 4l, President, ' 40 Cardinal and Cream Staff, ' 40; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Student Coun- cil, ' 41. NELL SENTER WATKINS B.A. HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; University of Tennessee, ' 37- ' 38; Hypatia, ' 41. ELIZABETH ROBERTS B.A. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Latin Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l , Treasurer, ' 40- ' 41; Palladlan Breakfast Club, ■38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 41, President, ■40- ' 4l. ELEANOR FRANCES WARMATH B.S. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Home Echo, ' 38- ' 39; Tri-V, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Re- porter, ' 40, President, ' 41; Enonian Lit- erary Society, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Reporter, ' 40; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 40- ' 4l; Y. W. A., ' 40- ' 4l; Miss Home Economics, ' 41. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WHITE JACKSON, TENNESSEE Chi Omega; Cheerleader, ' 38- ' 39; Glee Club, ' 38- ' 39; Charter Member of Foot- lights Club; Tau Kappa Alpha, ' 40- ' 4l; Eupnrosynean, ' 38- ' 39; Best All Aound Girl, ' 40; " U " Club Queen, ' 39; Football Sponsor, ' 40; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 38- ' 4l, Secretary, ' 41; Best All Round Girl Intra- mural Basketball Player, ' 39. [20] HUGH EDWARD WIDICK B.A. SPRINGFIELD, TENNESSEE J. R. Graves, ' 37- ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Life Ser Band, ' 37- ' 3B- ' 39- ' 40, President, ' 39; B U. Council Member, ' 38- ' 39. ROBERT LEE WILLIAMS B.S. WALNUT RIDGE, ARKANSAS Alpha Tau Omega; Football, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 41; Basketball, ■38- ' 39; " U " Club, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Nestor Club, ' 40- ' 4l. ANNIE WISTA WILLIAMS A.B. BELLS, TENNESSEE Latin Club, ■40- ' 4l, Secretary, ' 40- ' 4l; Enonian Literary Society, ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Vice- President, ' 41; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 40- ' 4l, Treasurer, ' 41; Y. W. A., ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Life Service Band, ' 41; Football Sponsor, ' 41. WILL NATHAN WILSON B.S. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Football, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40; Basketball, ' 38- ' 40; " U " Club; Flying Club. JOHN ELDRANE WILLIAMS B.S. CLINTON WRIGHT BUENA VISTA, TENNESSEE A.B. History Club, ' 40. ' 4I; J. R. G. Society, JACKSON, TENNESSEE ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, President, ' 40- ' 4l; Life Serv- Ka rd nal Key Klub, ' 40- ' 4l, President ' 41; ice Band, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l, Vice-President, J. R G raves Society, ' 38- ' 39- ' 40- ' 4l; Tau ' 40; G. M. Savage Literary Society, ' 38. Kappa Alpha, ' 41. [211 EDWINA ATKINS DAVID COOPER MILDRED JONES NORMAN BAKER EVA CLAIR COOPER DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT MARGARET BARNETT WILLIAM DACRES ELROY LAMB HAROLD BIRCHFIELD W. E. DeLONG NELLE LUCKEY SUE MARGARET COLE JOSEPH HARTING MABEL MANLY DOROTHY COLLINS LILLIAN HOWINGTON HAZEL MARTIN J U H I K (LASS JUNIOR (LASS DAN McCarthy LELIA RILEY CASSIE VINSON ISINELLE McCLANAHAN CARRIE SAMPLES EILEEN WALLER DELBERT NOWELL ELIZABETH SEAMAN DILLARD WEST EFFIE PELL NORRIS SHELTON ROBERT WEST W. T. PILLOW FAY SIDES J. T. WILLIAMS FRANCES TATE La erne Appleton Merle Basden Edward Brandon Christine Browder Ellis Buse Mary Frances Carmichael Marjorie Carter Edward Claybrook Cleo Cole Beatrice Collins James Collins Lillian Cook Gordon Clinard Beth DeFord Jeanne DeMent Quinton Dodson Carolyn Dulaney J. T. Ford Cecil Franks Houston Franks SOPHOMORES [24] SOPHOMORES Lacy Freeman Claudia Henderson Robert Hinton Fred Johnsey Nois Jeter Emily Jones Mary Jo Kee Dana Leggett Mynelle McDurmon Mattie Belle McGowan Tom Meredith Telford Norman Hughie Regan R. J. Sedbury Leslie Smith Wilburn Taylor James Walton FRESHMEN Russell Birmingham Mary Jane BIythe Elbert Boone Mabel Camp Betty Jo Campbell Bettylu Carpenter O. C. Cooper Nancy Green Crook Claude Daniels Helen Davidson Harold Davis Florlne Derryberry Virginia Derryberry Sara Doss Jean Dickin son Edward Foster Jean Garrott Horace Geyer Joe Gilbert Rachel Gregory Mary Grove Eugene Greb Mildred Hall Corrine Hammond Ora Nell Harrison Reva Hodge Bobby Holt Lauretta Jennings Ray Jones Ben Langford Mary Louise Mathews Mildred Manly [26] Juanlta McKinney Johnny Meadows Ernest Means Bobbie Merwin Neil Moore Pauline Mount Dewey Northington H. F. Paschal John Pierce Mazie Pope Arthur Powell Lynn Powell Jean Powell Louise Raines Martha Reanns Abe Rubel Milton Scott hial Seamones Emnna Lee Sinnpson Hugh Tate Nancy Thompson Ann Thweatt Jerry Tillman Hugh Truex Paul Turner Chailes Walker Helen Weaver Andrew Leroy Williams Lacy Earl Williams Ralph Wilson Fred Wood Edith Yancey FRESHMEN O f Q f " -- f ' Irf ' i MI PIIII AERONAUTICS Since the installation of the Civil Pilot Training Program at Union in 1939, Sonne forty pilots have been graduated. From this group Union boasts rep- resentation in the Army, Navy and Royal Canadian Air Forces. We are proud of these boys and have high expectations of them and their suc- cessors. M A N I Z A T I N S A h D ACTIVITIES First Row William Bailey Russell Birmingham Prince E. Claybrook James Collins Second Row Claude Daniels Duncan DeMonbreun William Diamond Joe Gilbert Third Row Eugene Grab Robert Hinton Edgar Holmes Ray Jones Fourth Row Johnny Meadows Ernest Means Telford Norman Delbert Nowell Fifth Row Jerrel Reese Hal Seamones Norris Shelton Hugh Tate Sixth Row Wilburn Taylor Hugh Truex Will Nathan Wilson Ki Mrl SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATER IN FACULTATE C. H. Farnsworth Duncan DeMonbreun Ben Boston Norris Shelton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Telford Norman Bill Diamond Dick Tipton Delbert Nowell Edgar Holmes Robert Hinton Prince Edward Claybroolc Raymond Judy Bill Bailey PLEDGES Russell Birmingham Hugh Truex Earnest Means Robert Fitzgerald Hugh Tate Truett Nicely James Chism Joe Walters Jerrel Reece Joe Gilbert Ray Jones Gene Greb Hal Seamones Claude Daniels James Collins Wilbrun Taylor John Crowe Johnny Meador Sigma Alpha Epsllon was founded at the Uni- versity of Alabama, March 9, 1856, by Noble Leslie Devotle, John B. Rudolph, John W. Kerr, Wade Foster, Nathan E. Cockrell, Abner Patton, Samuel Davis, and Thomas C. Cook. The fra- ternity magazine, the " Record, " Is edited by Lauren S. Foreman and is published quarterly. The chapter publication is " The Lion ' s Roar. " The badge Is diamond-shaped, a little less than an Inch In diameter, and bears on a groundwork of black enamel the device of Minerva, with a lion crouching at her feet, above which are the letters - - K in gold. Below are the letters - on a white ground in a wreath. The colors are royal purple and old gold and the flower is a violet. Tennessee Eta Chapter was established In 1857. First Row Merle Basden Edward Brandon Gordon Clinard Second Row James Cole Bradford Curry William Dacres Third Row Raymond Davis Horace Geyer Fred Johnsey Fourth Row Dan McCarthy Winfred Moore Warren Waller Fifth Row James Walton Robert West Robert Williams Sixth Row Lacy Earl Williams Bruce Wills ALPHA TAU OMEGA Dr. Re:d Davis FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Russell Reed Prof. Lynn Townsend Edward Brandon Gordon Cllnard Bradford Curry FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE James Cole William Dacres Raymond Davis Wayne Delay Dan McCarthy Robert West James Walton Robert Williams PLEDGES Paul Turner Warren Waller James Garrott Ralph Wilson Bruce Wills Harold Cobb Tommy Smith Harry Pedigo Merle Basden Melvin Cornwall Pete Garrett Clifton Smith Horace Geyer Ben Langford Jerry Tilman Lacy Williams Fred Johnsey Hugh Fly Howard Vestal Clayton Taylor Winfred Moore Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September II, 1865, by Otis Allan Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. The official organ is " The Palm, " a quar- terly established in 1880 and published regularly since that time. Frank W. Scott is the present editor. The badge of the fraternity is a cross formed of black enamel with a circular central panel upon which is shown, In gold, a crescent near the top, three stars immediately below the crescent, the letter T in the center and at the bottom two hands clasped. The arms of the cross display the letters A and - vertically and the letters -- and - horizontally. The colors are sky blue and old gold and the flower is the white tea rose. Beta Tau was established In 1893. First Row Margaret Barnett Jessie Lee Bickers Betty Jo Campbell Mary Frances Carmichael Bettylu Carpenter Second Row Rebecca Cobb Nancy Green Crook Jeanne DeMent Sara Doss Carolyn Dulaney Third Row Jean Garrott Mary Grove Mrs. Mable Hardin Claudia Henderson Lillian Hcwington Fourth Row Emily Jones Mildred Jones Nell Jones Mary Jo Kee Kate Key Fifth Row Dorothy Lee Knight Mable Manly Mildred Manley Hazel Martin Marjorie Mathis Sixth Row Emily Mauldin Isinelle McClanahan Ida Lee Merryman Barbara Merwin Pauline Mount Seventh Row Mattie Belle McGo» Lucy Ozier Lynn Powell Mrs. Rutledge Elizabeth Seaman Eighth Row Mrs. Summar Ann Thweatt Eileen Waller Ninth Row Nelle Watkins Helen Weaver Florence White H I O M Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. M. M. Summar Mrs. L. D. Rutledge SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Rebecca Cobb Florence White Kate Key Lucy Frances Ozler Nelle Watkins Jessie Lee Bickers Eileen Waller Sara Doss Jean Garrott Mary Lynn Powell Ann Thweatt Mable Manley Ida Lee Merryman Dorothy Lee Knight Isinelle McClanahan Margaret Barnett Betty Joe Campbell Barbara Merwin Bettylou Carpenter Mildred Manly Elizabeth Seaman Emily Mauldin Marjorie Mathis Mary Jo Kee Mildred Jones PLEDGES Lillian Howington Carolyn Dulaney Nancy Green Crook Pauline Mount Hazel Martin Claudia Henderson Mary Frances Carmichael Nell Jones Jeanne DeMent Helen Weaver Mary Grove Sara Emily Jones Mattie Belle McGowan Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Jobelle hlolconnb, Alice Carey Sinnonds and Jeanne Marie Vlncenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma. Publications include the " Eleusls, " which is issued quarterly and ed- ited by Chrlstelle Ferguson; " The Owl, " and the " Mystagogue. " The badge is a gold monogram of the letter X over the -, which letter displays on its arch the letters " PBTIIS " and an owl and skull and cross-bones In black enamel. The Is set with pearls or diamonds, no other stones be- ing allowed. The colors are cardinal and straw and the flower is the white carnation. Upsllon Chapter was established In 1904-191 I and re- established in 1924. First Row Edwina Atkins Mary Jane BIythe Chrlsiine Browder Hortense Brinkley Second Row Beatrice Collins Dorothy Collins Lillian Cook Claire Cooper Third Row Helen Davidson Jean Dickinson Martha Dunahoo Rachel Gregory Fourth Row Mildred Hall Corinne Hamr Nois Jeter Nelle Luckey Fifth Row Mary Louise Matthews Leola Miller Jessie Newman Jean Powell Sixth Row Onnie Skinner Tommie Mae Stamphill Frances Tate nth Row Nancy Thompson Mary Sue Wesson Z E T A ALPHA Mrs. Dee E. Rice Miss Onnie Sl(inner SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Howard Mansfield Miss Edna Lamb Mrs. J. ri. Mallory Martha Dunahoo Mary Sue Wesson Tommie Mae Stanphill Leoia Miller SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Hortense Brinkley Nelle Luckey Frances Tate Jessie Newman Edwina Atkins Beatrice Collins Lillian Cook Christine Browder Dorothy Collins Nois Jeter Corinne hiammond Nancy Thompson Mary Jane BIythe Rachel Gregory Jean Powell PLEDGES Jean Dickenson Mildred Hall Martha Reams Clarre Cooper Helen Davidson Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal School, Farm- ville, Virginia, by Maud Jones Hormer, Alice Bland Coleman, Ethel Coleman Van Name, Ruby Leigh Orgain, Frances Yancey Smith, Delia Lewis Hundley, 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 news- paper published daily at conventions. 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 ' TA. Below in Greek is the word ©HMi::. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray and the flower is the white violet. Beta Omega Chapter was established in 1935. Martha Dunahoo, Mrs. Hardin, Nelle Luckey Mabel Manley, Lucy Frances Ozier, Miss Onnie Skinner OFFICERS MARTHA DUNAHOO President LUCY FRANCES OZIER Secretary Lucy Frances Ozier Mabel Manly MEMBERS Martha Dunahoo Nelle Luckey Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Miss Onnie Skinner " We the fraternity women of America stand for preparation for service through the charac- ter building inspired In the close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life. To us frater- nity life is not the enjoyment of special privileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " The college Pan-hiellenic was organized on the Union campus January 30, 1936. P A N-H ELLENIC COUNCIL H MARY SUE WESSON KATE KEY OFFICERS President ELIZABETH SEAMAN Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President MARTHA DUNAHOO Reporter MRS. MABEL WHITSON HARDIN Sponsor MEMBERS Edwina Atkins Margaret Barnett Hortense Erinkley Martha Dunahoo Mrs. Mabel Hardin Irene Herrlngton Lillian Howington Kate Key Nelle Luckey Hypatia is a literary organization, composed of sixteen members, which meets twice each month to enjoy a dinner and a review of some outstanding literary work — a work which may range from the classics to the most modern. Un- Marjorle Mathis Isinelle McClanahan Lucy Frances Ozier Elizabeth Seaman Tommle Mae Stanphi Nelle Watkins Mary Sue Wesson Eileen Waller der the guidance of Mrs. Hardin the members are acquiring each year a deeper appreciation and a more thorough knowledge of the best in literature. Edwina Atkins, Margaret Barnett, Hortense Brinkley, Martha Dunahoo. Mrs. Hardin, Claudia Henderson Irene Harrington, Lillian Howington. Kate Key, Nelle Luckey, Isinelle McClanahan, Mariorie Mathis Lucy Frances Ozier, Elizabeth Seaman, Tonnmle Mae Stamphlll, Eileen Waller, Nell Watkins, Mary Sue V esson [3y] 3radford Curry, Bill Diamond, Bill Dacres, Raymond Davis, Duncan DeMonbreun. Joe Harting. Edgar Holmes, Delbert Nowell, Dr. Prince, Morris Shelton, Bob Williams Bradford Curry Bill Diamond Bill Dacres Raymond Davis MEMBERS Duncan DeMonbreun Joe Har+ing Edgar Holmes Delbert Nowell Dr. Prince Norris Shelton Bob Williams The Nestor Club consists in membership of twelve 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 dis- cussion held concerning current literary and scientific topics. The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship and encourage Intelligent fellowship. NESTOR CLUB HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS MABLE MANLY President DELBERT NOWELL Vice-President KATE KEY Secretary-Treasurer MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Sponsor DR. HOMER CLEVENSER Sponsor MEMBERS Dr. Homer Clevenger Lillian Howington Eldrane Williams Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Margaret Barnett Bradford Curry Mable Manly Christine Browder Bobbie Holt Kate Key Edward Brandon Delbert Noweil The Union University History Club is com- posed of students showing marked ability and interest in the social sciences. Freshmen may, on |-he recommendation of the sponsors, become members of this organization, a privilege not granted them by any other club. This group meets twice each month for the purpose of be- coming better informed In the field of history. Margaret Barnett, Edward Brandon, Christine Browder, Dr. Clevenger, Bradford Curry, Lillian Howington Kate Key, Mable Manly, Delbert Noweil, Mrs. Rutledge, Eldrane Williams Martha Dunahoo, R. Neater Harrison, Mildred Jones, Emily Mauldin Tommie Mae Stamphill, Miss Susong, Eileen Waller, Frances Warmath OFFICERS FRANCES WARMATH President R. NEATER HARRISON Historian TOMMIE STANPHILL Vice-President SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor MARTHA DUNAHOO Secretary-Treasurer MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Mother Martha Dunahoo R. Neater Harrison MEMBERS Mildred Jones Nelle Jones Tommie Stanphill Eileen Waller Frances Warmath Emily Mauldin 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 hlome 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 homemaklng. R I U B HOME ECHO CLUB NELL JONES .... CLEO COLE CLAUDIA HENDERSON OFFICERS . . President MARY FRANCES CARMICHAEL Secretary Vice-President JEANNE DeMENT Reporter . . Treasurer SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor MEMBERS LaVerne Appleton Mary Jane BIythe Mabel Camp Mary Frances Carn Cleo Cole Helen Davidson :hael Jeanne DeMent Jean Dickinson Sara Doss Ora Nelle Harrison Corinne Hammond Claudia Henderson Reva Hodges Nell Jones Nois Jeter Mary Louise Matthews Bobbie Merwin Pauline Mount Mazie Po pe Jean Powell Lynn Powell Louise Raines Martha Louise Reams Nancy Thompson Home Echo, the junior hHome Economics Club, was organized in 1935. It has grown un- til it is now one of the outstanding clubs of the campus. Freshmen and Sophomore girls having an average of B in Home Economics are eligible for membership. The club meets twice each month at the Mary Sue Tigrett House, with two girls as hostesses. Such programs as are of in- terest to the college girls and the home eco- nomics students are given. Members of this club assist the members of the Tri-V in some of their activities. Motto: " Great home-makers from little Home- Echo ' s grow. " Mary Jane BIythe, tvlary Frances Carmichael, Cleo Cole, Helen Davidson, Jeanne DeKtent, Corinne Hammond Ora Nelle Harrison, Claudia Henderson, Nois Jeter, Nell Jones, Barbara Merwin. Mazie Pope Lynn Powell, Jean Powell, Louise Raines, Martha Reams, Nancy Thompson liN V, Mrs. BIythe, Betty Jo Campbell, Mary Frances Carmichael, Bettylu Carpenter, Marjorie Carter, Cleo Cole, Nancy Green Crook Joanne DeMent, Sara Doss, Carolyn Dulaney, Jean Garrott, Claudia Henderson, Emily Jones, Dana Leggett Mildred Manly, Barbara Merwin, Pauline Mount, Lynn Powell, Ann Thweatt, Helen Weaver OFFICERS MARY JO KEE President NELL JONES JEANNE DeMENT Vice-President MARJORIE CARTER . . MARY FRANCES CARMICHAEL Secretary MRS. FRANK BLYTHE . MRS. A. W. PRINCE Honorary Sponsor Treasurer Reporter . Sponsor MEMBERS Mary Frances Carmichael Claudia Henderson Carey Evelyn Foster Nancy Green Crook Betty Jo Campbell Bettylu Carpenter Carolyn Dulaney Mary Jo Kee Mildred Manly Bobbie Merwin Polly Mount Lynn Powell Ann Thweatt Helen Weaver Nell Jones Emily Jones Jean Garrott Sara Doss Cleo Cole Marjorie Carter Jeanne DeMent The Euphrosynean Li+erary Society is com- posed of young v omen 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. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS LILLIAN COOK President ANNIE WISTA WILLIAMS Vice-President JEAN DICKINSON Secretary MYNELLE McDURMAN Treasurer JEAN POWELL Reporter MRS. REID DAVIS Sponsor MEMBERS Mary Sue Wesson Carrie Evelyn Foster Mary Louise Matthews Tommie Mai Stanphlll Anna Wista Williams R. Neater Harrison Laverne Appleton Rebecca Halliburton Hortense Brinkley Lillian Cook Jesse Newman Nols Jeter Martha Peery Jean Powell Effie Pell Edith Yancy Claire Cooper Frances Tate Mynelle McDurmon Blondell Newell Rachel Moody Emma Lee Simpson Juanita McKinney Edwina Atkins Frances Warmath Irene Herrington Mary Jane BIythe Nancy Thompson The Enonlan Literary Society has been one of Union ' s most outstanding organizations for sev- eral 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 Jean Dickinson Corinne Hammond Dorothy Collins Helen Davidson Nelle Luckey Martha Dunahoo Rachel Gregory OraNelle Harrison Martha Reams bimonthly meetings with varied programs on selected subjects in the above mentioned fields. The motto is " Seek the noblest things in life. " The colors are black and gold, with the yellow tea rose as the flower. Edwma Atkins, Mary Jane BIythe, Hortense Brinkley, Dorothy Collins, Lillian Cook, Claire Cooper, Helen Davidson, Jean Dickinson, Martha Dunahoo Rachael Gregory, Corinne Hammond, Ora Nelle Harrison. Irene Herrington, Nois Jeter, Nelle Luckey, Mynelle McDurmon. Jane McLean. Jessie Newman ' Effie Pell, Jean Powell, Martha Reams, Tommie Stamphill, Frances Tate, Nancy Thompson Frances Warmath Mary Sue Wesson. Annie Wista Williams [45] Margaret Barnett, Christine Browder, Marjorie Carter, Beatrice Collins, Mildred Jones, Dorothy Lee Knight Nelle Luckey, Hazel Martin, Ida Lee Merryman, Jessie Newman, Elizabeth Roberts Mrs. Rutledge, Tommie Mae Stamphill, Frances Warmath, Anna Wista Williams OFFICERS ELIZABETH ROBERTS President ANNA WISTA WILLIAMS Treasurer JESSIE NEWMAN Vice-President MARGARET BARNETT Secretary TOMMIE MAE STANPHILL Reporter MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Sponsor MEMBERS Christine Brov der Margaret Barnett Elizabeth Campbel Mariorie Carter Beatrice Collins Mildred Jones Dorothy Lee Knight Nelle Luckey hlazel Martin Ida Lee Merriman Jessie Newman Elizabeth Roberts Mrs. Rosa Rutledge Tommie Mae Stanphill Frances Warmath Anna Wista Williams The Palladlan Literary Society was founded more than fifty years ago by a nnan dear to the heart of Union, Dr. G. M. Savage. The society selected for its ideals, " Taste, Industry, and Wisdonn, " which have been perpetuated through its long years of existence. It was de- cided to change the organization to the Palla- dian Breakfast Club in October, 1936. The club was to remain a literary club, however. Fifteen young women maintaining high scholastic rec- ords and a sponsor make up this club. PALLADIAN BREAKFAST CLUB [46] L ' ALLIANCE FRANCAISE OFFICERS MERLE BASDEN President ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Treasurer MARY SUE WESSON Vice-President JESSIE LEE BICKERS Reporter NELLE LUCKEY Secretary C. L. PELL Sponsor S. S. SARGENT Sponsor MEMBERS Margaret Barnett Merle Basden Jessie Lee Bickers Elizabeth Cannpbell Beatrice Collins Nancy Green Crook Jeanne DeMent J. T. Ford Jean Garrott Mildred Hall Joe Harting Bobby Holt Nois Jeter Nelle Luckey Hazel Martin Isinell McClanahan Martha Dunahoo Leola Miller Jessie Newman C. L. Pell S. S. Sargent Fay Sides Frances Tate Mary Sue Wesson Fred Woods Wilburn Taylor L ' Alliance Francaise was organized in 1940 under the direction of Professor C. L. Pell and Dean S. S. Sargent. Its membership represents students with an appreciation and an aptitude for the French language and its culture, evi- denced by scholastic proficiency and advanced standing in the department. Meetings are held informally and are planned toward the end of stimulating contact with French civilization and promoting conversational ability in the language. Margaret Barnett, Merle Basden, Jessie Lee Bickers, Beatrice Collins, Nancy Green Crook, Jeanne DeMent, Martha Dunahoo J. T. Ford, Jean Garrott, Joe Harting, Bobbie Holt, Nois Jeter, Nelle Luckey, Hazel Martin Isinelle McClanahan, Prof. Pell, Faye Sides, Frances Tate, Wilburn Taylor, Mary Sue Wesson, Fred Wood OFFICERS MARY SUE WESSON President WINFRED MOORE Vice-President ANNA WISTA WILLIAMS Secretary LILLIAN COOK Assistant Secretary ELIZABETH ROBERTS Treasurer FRANCIS TATE Reporter MRS. DEE E. RICE Sponsor Rebecca Cobb Lillian Cook William Diamond MEMBERS Mrs. E. T. Jackson Elizabeth Roberts Winfred Moore Frances Tate Mrs. Dee E. Rice Mary Sue Wesson Anna Wista illiams Dr. Jolin Jeter Hurt Honorary The members of the Latin Club are young men and women who 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: " Sclentia Crescat. " I N U B [48] y - ' PANAM ERICA GORDON CLINARD . EDWARD BRANDON . CHRISTINE BROWDER OFFICERS . . . President CLAUDIA HENDERSON Vice-President HUGHIE REGAN . . . . . . Treasurer PROFESSOR C. L. PELL Secretary Reporter . Sponsor MEMBERS Edward Brandon Christine Browder Betty Lou Carpenter Gordon Clinard Harold Lee Davis Claudia Henderson Charles W. Hood Mable Manley Jessie Newman Professor C. L. Pell Hughie Ragan Frances Tate Ann Thweatt Mary Sue Wesson The students who constitute the membership of this club have not only distinguished them- selves by high scholastic standing in Freshman, Sophomore, and advanced Spanish courses, but they have manifested an appreciative interest in the language and people of Spain and Spanish- America. Officers are elected from the more advanced classes, and informal programs are designed to afford practice in the use of the spoken language and to foster practical under- standing of the life and problems of our Spanish- speaking neighbors. Edward Brandon, Christine Browder, Betty Lou Carpenter, Gordon Clinard, Harold Davis. Claudia Henderson Mable Manly Jessie Newman, Prof. Pell, Hughie Regan, Frances Tate, Ann Thweatt, Mary Sue Wesson 149] OFFICERS HOUSTON FRANKS President BILL DACRES Vice-President MARY JO KEE Secretary-Treasurer JERREL REESE Reporter CECIL FRANKS Reporter O. C. Cooper, Jr. Bill Dacres Cecil Franks Houston Franks MEMBERS Jack Ferguson Voyd Hutton Mary Joe Kee Jerrel Reese Clayton Taylor James Walton Warren Waller The Doctor ' s Club is sponsored by Dr. Reld Davis, head of the Biology Department, to pro- mote the interest of pre-medical students. At the bimonthly meetings local doctors give lec- tures which help to give a better knowledge of the profession. DOCTOR ' S CLUB FOOTLIGHTS CLUB OFFICERS FREDJOHNSEY President MARY SUE WESSON Secretary ROBERT HINTON Vice-President JESSIE LEE BICKERS Treasurer MEMBERS Jessie Lee Bickers Nancy Green Croo k Rachael Gregory Mable Manley Edward Brandon Bill Dacres Joe Harting Ida Lee Merryman Mary Frances Carmichael Jeanne DeMent Claudia Henderson Dan McCarthy Gordon Clinard Jean Dickinson Robert Hinton Grant Nicely Ed Claybrook Martha Dunahoo Fred Johnsey Wilburn Taylor Lillian Cook J. T. Ford Dorothy Lee Knight Nancy Thompson Beatrice Collins Jean Garrott Elizabeth Loyd Mary Sue Wesson The Footlights Club was organized in 1939 by Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Director of our Speech De- partment. The membership of the club is com- posed 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. The club seeks to promote a wider knowledge and a more last- ing Interest In dramatic art. The colors of the club are green and buff, and the flower is the Marechal Nell rose. The motto Is, " Palman qui meruit ferat " and the emblem, the palm leaf. Jessie Lee Bickers, Edward Brandon, Mary Fran ces Carmichael, Gordon Clinard, Lillian Cook, Nancy Green Crook Bill Dacres. Jeanne DeMent. Jean Dickinson Martha Dunahoo, J. T. Ford, Jean Garrott, Rachael Gregory, Joe tHartIng, Claudia Henderson, Robert Hinton. Fred Johnsey, Dorothy Lee Knight Elizabeth Loyd. Mable Manley, Dan McCarthy. Ida Lee Merryman, Wilburn Taylor, Nancy Thompson, Mary Sue Wesson 2 0 0 H ' 6 f € f Edward Brandon, Gordon Cllnard David Cooper, William Diamond, Martha Dunahoo, Joe Harting Mrs. Loyd, Charles Millican, Hughie Regan, Dillard West, Florence White Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, on May 13, 1908. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. Publication: The Speaker. C. H. Farns FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd Lynn Townsend EDWARD BRANDON HUGH REGAN . . OFFICERS President MARTHA DUNAHOO Vice-President DAVID COOPER . . . DELBERT NOWELL Pledge Captain Secretary-Treasurer Reporter MEMBERS Edward Brandon Gordon Clinard David Cooper Billy Diamond Martha Dunahoo Joseph Harting Charles Millican Delbert Nowell Hugh Regan Dllllard West Florence White Tau Kappa Alpha is the only National Foren- sic Fraternity which belongs to the National Council of h o or Societies. To be eligible for mennbership, one must possess dramatic ability, have high scholastic standing, and display un- usual forensic ability. Each year Union Chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha sponsors the Intramural De- bate Tournament and Oratorical Contest as well as the Mid-South hiigh School Debate Tourna- ment. TAU K A PA ALPHA DEBATE CLUB OFFICERS GORDON CLINARD President HUEY RAGAN Publication Manager JOE HARTING Vice-President DAVID COOPER Secretary-Treasurer DR. C. H, FARNSWORTH Coach DR. HOMER CLEVENGER Assistant Coach Charles Millican Gordon Clinard Huey Ragan Oscar Lumpkin T. S. Kenner Edward Brandon Vv ' illiam Diamond Clinton Wright Joe Harting Malcom Burk W. C. Merideth J. T. Ford James Stokes Fred Wood Franklin Paschall Ralph Wilson MEMBERS Hugh Truex Dr. Homer Clevenger Again Union has stacked up more debate honors and her fame in that field has spread over a larger territory this year. In addition to the tournaments our debaters attended on other campuses this year, two were held on our own campus: the Mid-South hHlgh School and the Volunteer Invitational Debate Tournaments. Among the colleges which Union has de- bated this year were hHendrIx, Mississippi State, Murray State, South Illinois Normal, Arkansas State, and Louisiana State. Dr. C. H. Farnsworth Lynn Townsend Ivlrs. Frank BIythe, Edward Brandon, Gordon Clinard, Beatrice Collins, David Cooper, Joe Hartlng Dorothy Lee Knight, EIroy Lamb, Hazel Martin, Charles Millican, Deibert Nowell OFFICERS CHARLES MILLICAN President HAZEL MARTIN Secretary GORDON CLINARD First Vice-President JOE HARTING Treasurer ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Second Vice-President DELBERT NOWELL Corresponding Secretary DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Third Vice-President EDWARD BRANDON Reporter MRS. F. M. BLYTHE 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 are elected annually by the Baptists of the student body. So the council guides the spiritual enlightennnent before them. This year the council brought Dr. W. Morris Ford, Pastor of Calvary Baptist Church, Kansas City, Missouri, to the campus to conduct the student revival with splendid spiritual results to show. The presence of Dr. R. G. Lee at the an- nual B. S. U. banquet was a source of lasting inspiration. B. S. U. COUNCIL Y. W. A. OFFICERS BEATRICE COLLINS president HAZEL MARTIN Vice-President FLORINE DERRYBERRY Secretary NELL JONES Treasurer The Young Women ' s Auxiliary has a three-fold purpose: First to develop a symmetrical Christian womanhood; second, to bind together the young women of this college for world-wide serv- ice for Christ and unite them with young women of like interest in other colleges through- out the world; third, to give instruction in the methods of mission work for Southern Baptist. The Watchword: They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars for ever and ever. (Daniel 1 2:3.) OFFICERS Fall Quarter J. W. WILLIAMS President HUGH WIDICK Vice-President J. L. STEWART Recording Secretary GORDAN CLINARD Corresponding Secretary M. A. MOSES Treasurer WINFORD MOORE Marshal Winter Quarter J. E. WILLIAMS President E. B. BOWEN Vice-President H. F. PASCHALL Recording Secretary A. W. OSBORN Corresponding Secretary M. A. MOSES Treasurer BERNARD MATTHEWS Marshal The J. R. Grave Society of Religious Inquiry was organized in 1875. The purpose is to dis- cuss the problems that face the minister, thereby enabling him to be a greater and nobler servant of God. Its motto is " Search the Scriptures. " This last year there v ere sixty-five churches whose pastors were members of this society. There were one thousand one hundred and fifty- seven additions to these churches. This year the society enjoys the largest membership in its his- tory. J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY LIFE SERVICE BAND OFFICERS Fall Quarter MELVIN MOSES President LACY FREEMAN Vice-President MYNELL McDURMON Secretary FRANKLIN PASCHALL Treasurer WINFORD MOORE Personal Service Winter Quarter MELVIN MOSES President CURRIE MOORE Vice-President FLORENE DERRYBERRY Secretary FRANKLIN PASCHALL Treasurer OSCAR LUMPKIN Personal Service GROUP CAPTAINS Fay Sides Oscar Lumpkin Elizabeth Campbel J. T. Ford GROUP CAPTAINS E. B. Bowen Fred Wood Virginia Derryberry Hugh Widick The Life Service Band, a leading religious organization founded upon missionary ideals and principles, is composed of students who have definitely decided upon their work for the Master. This group meets Thursday after- noons to discuss topics of spiritual interest and share blessings and sorrows common to each other. One of its outstanding works is conducting Vacation Bible Schools and p rayer meetings in the different halls on the campus. Its aim is " to tighten the hands of Chris- tian fellowship, broaden the knowledge of the missionary tasks and strengthen our world- wide vision. " Theme song: " Follow the Living Christ. " Soprano Jessie Newman Mary Grove Rachel Gregory Fay Sides Beatrice Collins Rebecca Halliburton Cleo Cole Jessie Lee Bickers Frances Tate Tenor James Collins Clyde Cobb James Williams Malcolm Burk Oscar Lumpkin Bass Harold Davis Woodrow Hood Pete Garret Alto Juanita McKinney Elizabeth Car npbell Marjorle Carter Baritone Tom Merideth J. T. Ford The Colleg e Chorus is an established organ- ization on the campus. This year the group is singing several beautiful A Capella numbers. The chorus makes several concert appearances in and around Jackson, and Is also heard in a series of radio broadcasts. This year the chorus has been under the capable direction of Mr. Ross Dowden. UNION UNIVERSITY CHORUS [58] CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, Director of the Music Departnnent, Is a musician of rare quality and one of whom Union Is very proud. Her ability is recognized all over the South. Her 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. Nancy Green Crook, Lillian Howington, Mildred Jones Dorothy Lee Knight, Mrs. Prince. Helen Weaver [59] CLINTON WRIGHT . EDWARD BRANDON Edward Brandon Gordon Clinard Bill Bailey Jerrel Reece OFFICERS President EDWINA ATKINS Vice-President JERREL REECE . . . . RUSSELL REED Sponsor Secretary . Reporter MEMBERS Clinton Wright Charles Millican W. T. Pillow Elizabeth Campbell Nois Jeter Martha Dunahoo Mable Manley Beatrice Collins Edwina Atkins Claudia Henderson Elizabeth Seaman Florence White Becky Cobb The Kardlnal Key Klub, a booster club, was organized to sponsor any movement for the bet- terment of school spirit, clean sportsmanship, and love for our Alma Mater. It Is one of the most outstanding 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 cheerleaders, who are elected by the student body. The club has had much success this year in creating an unusually fine school spirit. Among the projects of the club this year are Home- coming, Intramural Basketball Tournament, hlello Campaign, Freshman Week, and others equally significant. Motto: " Union first! Winning or losing — Union first! " KARDINAL KEY KLUB m : DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH The Department of Speech, under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, has achieved outstanding recognition on the campus in Drama, Public Speaking and In- terpretation. Footlights Club was organized, as the dramatic vehicle of the Department, in 1939. There were sixteen charter mem- bers. The present membership totals thirty students, who have shown an inter- est in and talent for Drama. The club sponsors one major produc- tion each year and one night devoted to one-act plays, that is called " Variety Show. " The scenes below were taken from the current variety night. Seen in " Luncheon for Six, " by hiafer, are: Ford, Dunahoo, hienderson, Claybrook, and McCarthy. In the scene from " Swept Clean Off hier Feet, " by Frampton, are: Thompson, Wesson, and Dacres. Other students of the Department are: Nancy Crook, Jean Garrott, Jean De- Ment, Bob hiinton, Mildred Manley, Car- olyn Dulaney, Abe Rubel, Wilburn Taylor, Tommie Mae Stanphill, Beatrice Collins, Mynell McDurmon, Victor Brown, Hugh Tate, Jean McLean, Leola Miller and a group class of ministerial students. 1 J -1 PI E riflHii H I H t S?! SR H l l 1 H - H 1 _— - --- 3 « «»- m K ■ ■■■■■HH H H ■fl Hil BBh 3 H l l g B B Bll 1 Rebecca Cobb was chosen by popular vote of the student body as editor of the " Lest We Forget " for 1941. She was capably assisted by Dorothy Lee Knight, who took charge of annual In Rebecca ' s absence from school. The following staff laboriously worked to put into this book things which might recall pleasant mennorles in the years to come: Mary Sue Wesson and Nols Jeter, organization editors; Wilburn Taylor, Ed Brandon, and Wallace Wilson, sports editors; Lucy Frances Ozler and Martha Dunahoo, snap- shot editors; Dan McCarthy and Margaret Bar- nett, feature editors; Nelle Luckey, class editor, and Nancy Thompson, typist. John Crowe, the business manager, handled all business for the annual. ■LEST WE FORGET " STAFF [62] ... CARDINAL AND CREAM STAFF BILL DIAMOND Editor-in-Chief J. T. FORD Business Manager I IB " H EDWARD BRANDON Sports Editor 4H k T il M H BRUCE WILLS Class W . HF W RALPH WILSON Feature X, W ' e» _ J MERLE BASDEN Circulation BARBARA MERWIN Social J WILBURN TAYLOR News KATE KEY Club It has been the purpose of the Cardinal and Creann staff to publish all news deemed worthy, all reviews reported, and all opinions respected. The editors have endeavored to disseminate the activities of the whole to the individual and the activities of the individual to the whole impar- tially. ■le- smmt: This board nominates three students for the editors-in-chief and business managers of the " Cardinal and Cream " and the " Lest We For- get " to be submitted to the student body for election. Two faculty members, three students, P U B L I C A T I O N S and Dean Sargent constitute the board. Left to right the members are: Miss Onnle Skinner, Nelle Jones, Dean Sargent, William Diamond, Dorothy Lee Knight, Mrs. Mable Hardin. STUDENT COUNCIL The Governing Board of Adams hiall was elected by the boys in their respective groups. They were elected to serve for this school year. Clifton Smith was elected president of the board, and Dr. Davis as councilor. From left to right are: Dan McCarthy, Houston Franks, Clayton Taylor, Clifton Smith, Dr. Davis, Joe Harting, and Delbert Nowell. Left to right: Edwina Atkins, Hortense Brinkley, Anna Wista Williams, Sue Margaret Cole, R. Neater Harrison, Becky Cobb, Irene Herrington, Kate Key, Mary Frances Carmichael, Florence White, Mabel Manly, Nelle Jones FOOTBALL SPONSORS These lovely girls were chosen by our football team to sponsor our home games. Left to right, front row: hlortense Brinkley, Sue Margaret Cole, Rebecca Cobb, Kate Key, Florence White. Sec- ond row: Edwina Atkins, Anna Wista Williams, R. Neater Harrison, Irene Herrington, Mary Frances Carmichael, Mable Manly, Nelle Jones. CHEERING SECTION Wasn ' t that a good game? We can tell by the excited look on the faces of the spectators just which way the game was going. This Homecom- ing game was one of the major attractions of the football season. Our cheering section was very enthusiastic and helped our boys toward a suc- cessful season. When our team employed devas- tating offenses and defenses, our loyal cheering squad was working just as earnestly. As in all activities at Union, these two groups worked to- gether for the Alma Mater. im ATHLETIC DIRECTORS In the promotion of athletics Union University is indeed for- tunate to have a quartet of men like hlarry Hurt, athletic director; Fred DeLay, head coach; John " Skeeter " Baily, backfield and assistant coach; and hlarry Johnsey, line and freshman coach, to handle the atlhetic activities. hHarry hlurt, athletic director, takes care of the majority of the business end of the athletic affairs for Union. This job also requires the athletic director to arrange all the schedules for the school in both football and basketball, and certainly he should be complimented and remembered for the way he has handled the many problems which have confronted him. Fred DeLay is finishing his fourth year as head mentor for the Union University athletic teams. During this time Coach DeLay has established a very enviable record both with his football and basketball teams. Hlis football teams have ranked high in the S. A. A. A. confer- ence, and the bulldog cagers have not been much lower than the grid teams in rankings. John " Skeeter " Baily, assist- ant coach and backfield coach for the bulldog gridders, has made quite a name for himself by the way he has handled f-he backfield department of Un on football teams. Skeeter is a Tennessee graduate, and really knows his football. When back- field strategy is needed John Baily is the man to approach. Ripper Johnsey returned to his Alma Mater to coach the bulldog line and to handle the freshmen gridders. - e Is to be commended for the way he has toiled with his charges. Rip has coached three years at Union, not only as a football coach but as the freshman basketball mentor. The faculty and student body of Union are indeed proud of the way these men have carried out their respective duties, and if they maintain their standard in the future as the have in the past Union ' s athletics have a bright outlook. Shown in picture are: hlarry hHurt, Fred DeLay, Skeeter Baily, and Ripper Johnsey. I DICK TIPTON GENE HUNT HAROLD BURCHFIELD RAYMOND DAVIS THEO WILLIFORD GUY LAWLER Breaking open a brand new season with a few days ' training camp and garnering one of the most promising bunch of griders to grace the Union University football program in several years Coach Fred Delay with Coaches Bailey and Johnsey led the Bulldogs through a back- breaking football schedule as they tackled the most competitive list of opponents the school has faced in some seasons. Out of their tough nine-game schedule which included Ole Miss and Southwestern the Delay proteges waded out with a string of six wins against three losses and a marvelous record of gridiron achievements under almost every type of circumstances. Their score sheet showed a total of 165 points racked up by the Cardinal and Creamers while their less aggressive opposi- tion ran against them with a tally of only 91 points. The season was inaugurated with a breather UNION FOOTBALL Efe UNION FOOTBALL when the Bulldogs trundled off down to Ole Miss and took a fair-sized licking In a September sun that would have taken the undershirt off the Statue of Liberty, hlovlous, HHapes, and Com- pany won the torrid tilt by the wide margin of 37-0, which wasn ' t indicative of the excellent game played by the small Kennel squad. Taggin ' along behind the gridders was a train load of quiet, sedate, and peace-loving supporters that would have made a firemen ' s convention look like a Mohammedan funeral. That was only go- ing down there. A howling mob, reigning chaos with reverberating din and disaster cannonading wildly and savagely back and forth across the bulging coaches driving the san berserk and the Insane berserker constituted the return trip of the defeated-on-the-fleld-but-not-In-spirit fans from that hectic affair. MELVIN CORNWELL J. B. KEY PETE GARRETT BILL WILSON WILLSE HILL JAMES JONES WILLIAM HUDSON ROBERT WILLIAMS CLETUS WRAY BILL LEFTWICH Some of the stronger eventually recuperated from that jaunt and a few days later in a sub- dued fas hion they greeted the crowd from Austin Peay with love and kisses and then went on to play them that night. It was a fine game. The Bulldogs took their knitting along and for the first half of the fray tried to learn how to purl one and drop two. In fact, if the home team crossed the enemy goal line In the first two frames it was done under the cover of high subterfuge while everybody was absorbing as- pirins to alleviate the monotony. However, an awakened group sauntered out on the field after the intermission and proceeded to shellac the visitors by some four touchdowns before they quit with a 28-0 game under their nightgown. Following that conference the Bulldogs gave a powerful and superior Southwestern bunch a whole lot of trouble before they bowed nobly before a terrific onslaught by the visitors. Only UNION FOOTBALL k UNION FOOTBALL once did the DeLay machine waltz across the end zone to score on the Memphians as they dropped the tilt 27-6. A week later the Delta squad dropped in for a little formal scrimmage and before a crowd that wasn ' t large enough to have a candymaking the Bulldogs started a scoring feat that left the vis- itors so far behind the eight ball that they couldn ' t have seen the moon with a periscope. This was perhaps the best game that the Bull- dogs turned in during the entire season as they walked off with this 41-0 game. A heartbreaker identified the next scrap when the team from Murray State swept into Jackson with a hundred piece band, four or five pretty drum majors and a set of signals, and then limped back out again after emerging from a close game with the fr ayed decision. Hot tem- BUSTER MACON ALONZO BATES T. J. THOMPSON HOWARD VESTAL WAYNE DELAY JOE WALTERS S-i, :» ' .-»,. ' ' ,».,l,v.,-i.il -L-.:i«,u, ' . v W.. ., , CHARLES HOUSE CALVIN MOODY J. C. DIXON HUGH COLTHROP HARLEY BAKER HANK TANNER pers, cat naps, bad luck, and most of the breaks combined to give Union the third loss of the season by a close 21-14 score. And then the squad got the wanderlust and took off into Arkansas to meet Jonesboro State on their home stomping grounds. A fatigued team and drooping spirits worked together to almost thwart the Union crowd but Intermittent bursts of something or other gave the Arkansas gridders enough opposition to send them behind a three touchdown loss. The next win came with the next game when the Bulldogs met a Middle Tennessee Teacher group that brought with them every trick they could find at Murfreesboro, but that wasn ' t enough and they fell before a clicking Union style of play I 3-0. The afternoon of that day had seen one of the largest parades to clutter up a hlomecoming. UNION FOOTBALL UNION FOOTBALL Some days later the Jackson team busted nog- gins with the Cumberland eleven on the frozen turf at Lebanon in an Arctic breeze that would have discouraged an Eskimo. Unfortunately, the two squads were outfitted in almost the same color jersles and some difficulty arose during the time of playing as to who was what. The Union representatives took that frigid affair by a 20-0 count. As a grand finale to a good season the Bull- dogs made a final flourish in a grandiose fashion when they whitewashed the Mem phis Teachers at Memphis by the conclusive score of 22-6. It was colder that New Year ' s Eve in Alaska and it had rained, leaving two large puddles situated strategically on the forty-yard lines. A strong icy wind swept down incessantly upon a small handful of chilled spectators as the two squads vied for supremacy on the soggy turf. But a more powerful Bulldog reigned supreme and un- der the terrific driving of the offense and tenac- ity of a potent defense the Union University eleven rang the bell on another football schedule in a glorious manner. Much has been said about the success of the varsity football team, but the boys on the fresh- man squad do quite a lot to make a varsity team. They receive the hard knocks from the upper classmen, and nothing is ever said about them. The Bullpups of 1940 were small in number but upheld their tradition in a very distinguished manner. A freshman team plays very few games in a season but serves as a scouting team for the varsity. They run the plays of the opponents for a week before the varsity squad plays them. They represent sometimes as many as ten or eleven teams in a season, according to how many games are on the schedule. The freshman crop for the 1940 season played only one game and won, beating Martin Junior College of Pulaski, Tennessee, 13 to 0. Not having enough for a full team the squad bor- rowed a few boys from Adams Hall, who wanted to play. The two teams locked horns and neither were able to score in the first half. Midway in the third quarter Tommy Smith, wingback for the bullpups attempted a field goal from the ten-yard line, but a Martin man blocked it. Smith picked the ball up and ran to the one-yard line, but it wasn ' t enough for a first down, and Martin took over. The punt from behind their goal line was futile for Northington, 190-pound fullback for the " frosh " broke through and blocked the kick and recovered the ball for a bullpup tally. Smith ' s try for the extra Doini was no good, and the bullpups were ahead 6 to 0. Late in the last period the " frosh " scored again. Lee Frye, diminutive back, rifled a pass to Vin- son, who was downed on the Martin 5-yard line. From there Northington blasted through the Mar- tin line for a touchdown. Frye converted, mak- ing the score 13 to in favor of the bullpups. The game ended with no further scoring. The freshmen played a great defensive game, as the Martin team never made a serious threat. In fact, they never penetrated the " frosh " thirty- yard line. In the picture are sitting left to right: Smith, Nield, Frye, Hill. Second Row: Montague, North- ington, Schustarich, Cobb, Cook. Back Row: Manager Johnsey, Coach Fly, Jackson, Jones, Pitts, Manager Crowe. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL [74] m ■ ■ U ' ■ CLUB OFFICERS RAYMOND DAVIS President JOHN CROWE Reporter ALONZO BATES Vice-President CLETUS WRAY Song Leader V ILLIAM LEFTV ICH Secretary-Treasurer GENE HUNT Sergeant-at-Arms The purpose of the Union University " U " and to establish athletic activities on an ethical Club is to pronnote better understanding and plane in keeping with the high purpose of edu- cooperation among the athletes of the college cation. B A S K E T B A L L The Bulldog basketball squad was the victim of very bad luck this year. Everything was on the sunny side until J. B. Key, captain and floor nnan deluxe, left school. Having to break sophomore Joe Walters Into the lineup wasn ' t easy, but it turned out for the best, and things had begun to run as smooth as every. Then Raymond Judy, high point man for the Union quintet last season, had to leave school because he developed a serious lung trouble. This was a dam- aging blow, because Judy showed signs of being even better than the previous season. Again a sophomore had to be groomed for starting duties, this time it was Casey Jones who came through in fine style. Casey Vinson, a Junior College transfer, was another eager who was playing his first season for the Bulldogs, but was never very awkward to the Union style of play. The Union basket ballers started the season by de- feating Bethel College from McKenzie, Tennessee, and closed a very mediocre season by dropping the last game to a powerful Delta State team. The highlight of the season was the contest against the world cham- pion New York Celtics before a full house in the Jack- son Armory. The Celtics won by a four-point margin. When the season had closed Union had won only six games while dropping fourteen. The Bulldog cagers had defeated Middle Tennessee twice, Bethel College, Southern Theological Baptist Seminary, and had won two more games while losing two each to Murray State, Delta State, Memphis State, New York Celtics, Austin Peay and only one to Freed-hHardeman College. Union carried ten men on this year ' s squad, and all ten payed a spirited brand of ball typical iS: ' . of a Union basketball team. The men were: John Crowe, captain and forward and was high scorer for the season. In one game Crowe bagged 28 points. hHarley Baker, guard, was the best floor nnan on the squad and also was the best ball handler; Baker was a very valuable man to the Bulldogs. Joe Walters was the other guard in the starting lineup and was a ball hawk. Casey Vinson was next to Crowe in scoring honors and was an excellent defensive man. Casey Jones, sophomore, broke into the starting lineup in mid-season and gave an excellent account of himself. Raymond Davis was an excellent guard and played his last season for the Union cagers this winter. Cotton Bates is another senior who has played enviable ball for the Bulldog quintet. Raymond Judy was going like wildfire until his illness caused his departure from school. hHoss Wilson played his last year at forward and racked up quite a few points. Melvin Cornwell was the tenth member of the squad and played a forward position. Melvin is a junior and was a very good floor man and was a scrapper after the ball. Top row, left to right: Bates, Baker, Cornwell, Crowe, Davis. Bottom row: Jones, Judy, Vinson, Walters, Wilson. This year the outstanding players In the annual Intramural tournament were chosen for the all-star teams. The women ' s all- star team Included: Jean Garrott, La- verne Appleton, Sue Margaret Cole, Blondell Newell, Irene Harrington, Nancy Thompson, Lillian Cook, Nelle Jones, and Virginia Webb. The boys all-star team Included Odell Bell, Jack Kaley, Lawrence Sulino, James Peery, Fred Johnsey, Delbert Nowell, and Tommy Smith. The J. R. G. team, winners of the boys ' Intramurals: Bernard Matthews, Curry Moore, Casey Vincent, Norman Baker, Elroy Lamb, Joe Harris, Eldralne Wil- liams, Paul Turner, Delbert Nowell, Odell Bell, J. T. Ford (not In picture). Dorcas Hall Lassies, winners In Woman ' s Division: Laverne Appleton, Hazel Slier, Effle Pell, Leilla Riley, James Peery, Sue Martaret Cole, Irene Herring- ton, Virginia Webb, Blondell Newell, and Harley Baker, coach. I N T R AMURALS F E A T U 1} [ S m IP .: II i r C llzabeik S e. aawian, a r a queen S S - v ' P ' - ' ' ate e GIA 1 A K QUEEN ' . . fcifc. m . -.m m WaU Wan t MOST BEAUTIFUL anka =J-Junak Uil OLrlOO BEST ALL ROUND aiAwiovi i d Uji I I CtVlS BEST ALL ROUND I f obed ..y u -6 ll iOl MOST POPULAR 1. anceS vwarwiaik HOME EC QUEEN :.mi-emBm. ' f; i:iy:m ' 9aiiaimi ■; L iaudla y end(: e 6on " U " CLUB QUEEN CHARLES MILLICAN Versatile scholar and efficient student leader, merits our heartiest congratulations for a successful year as president of the student body. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS BOB WILLIAMS Stalwart gridder and towering personality, fulfilled students expectations as vice-president of the student body. HOMECOMING ROYALTY EDWINA ATKINS JIMMY COLE .V THREE ' S CROWD UNION NEWS I N W Jralrontze Ui Ofaverli isers Bulova-Hamil+on-Sruen-Elgin Watches Fine Diamonds Quality Gift Jewelry L P. JACKSON JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Jackson, Tenn. McCALL HUGHES VARSITY TOWN CLOTHES SLACKS— SWEATERS 144 N. Liberty Have Your Eyes Scientifically Analyzed DRS. LaGRANGE AND LaGRANGE OPTOMETRISTS 118 E. Lafayette Phone 148 Wherever you go DRINK Flavor lunch w ith refreshment DRINK cca ' i POTTER ' S NU-WAY SHOE SHOP Work Done the Fac Phone 1062 ory Way 205 E. Main St eet Jdcl- son, Tenn. Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST GLASSES FITTED Phone 363 Jackson, Tenn. 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 Ed Brandon on Sunday morning: " Do you have change tor a quarter? ' J. T. Ford: " Yes, here you are and I hope you enjoy the sermon. " DIFFEE ' S DRUGS Compliments of ELITE CLEANERS WM. (BILLY) MAINORD Phone 446 Five Points COMPLIMENTS OF BOND SHOE CO. QUALITY FOOTWEAR ALWAYS 107 East Main A. W. WILLIS, Mgr. McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. Headquarters for Tennis and Sporting Goods China and Gifts Phone 2548 COMPLIMENTS OF ROSENBLOOM ' S COMPLIMENTS OF VINEYARD ' S Say It With Flowers Phone 510 100% 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 Jackson, Tennessee £««F Stti CaoaMUti ModQ FLOUR Manufacturers of The South ' s Finest Flour, Meal, and Stock Feeds MODEL MILL CO. Incorporated Jackson-McKenzIe, Tenn. FRANKLAND ' S COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE Dr. Green: " 1 forgot my un- brell a. " Mrs . G. : " When did you real ze you had for- gotten it? Dr. G.: ' When 1 raised my arm to close t after the ra in ha d stopped. " COMPLIMENTS OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON CHARTER MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Compliments of THE FRANCES SHOPPE Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear 12 North Church Phone IW For 20 Years in Succession We Say CONGRATULATIONS LEXINGTON INN A 1. BOY Have SHOULD a car, 2. Be pi easant and conversational. 3. Have a car, 4. Be congenial, 5. Have a car, 6. Be a good listener. 7. Have a car. NOTE— Nos. 2, 4, and 6 may be over- looked i ■ the car has a radio. Compliments of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE :@S Phone 546 BAXTER BOONE RCA Victor Radio Records 308 LaFayette St. Jackson, Tenn. WOOTTON ' S STUDIO BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS 207 E. Main Telephone 27 fe T 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 MOFFIT MOTORS OLDSMOBILE Who said Prof. Farnsworth spent his last dollar for a pocketbook to carry it in? THE NEWEST IN DRESSES COATS BLOUSES LINGERIE SKIRTS SWEATERS FAN TAN HOSIERY At Popular Prices mnncEL ' s 109 E. Main JACKSON, TENNESSEE ' Where Students Meet and Eat ' TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP JNO. H. JOHNSON SON HARDWARE BUDDE AND WEIS MFG. CO. Designers and Builders of HIGH GRADE CABINET WORK CHURCH FURNITURE JACKSON, TENNESSEE VISIT OUR STORE You Will Find fhe Piano of Your Choice w. E. MOORE PIANO CO. 214 E. M ain Phone 339 Compliments of SOUTHERN SUPPLY COMPANY PLUMBING AND HEATING East Orleans Phone ' 4 Joe W alters: heard you just had an operation on your nose. " Hoss ' Wilson: " Yes, 1 have " J. W.: " That ' s f ne, it was ge tting so you could har dly snore through it. " THE MOORE STUOIO PICTORIAL HOME OF THE CO-ED Main training a standard of prompt, courteous and efficient service — offer- ing always the latest achievements in PHOTOGRAPHIC ART HI 215 NORTH LIBERTY STREET JACKSON. TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF H. M. FELSENTHAL CO. The Home of Good Candies THE SPOT APPRECIATES YOUR BUSINESS PHONE 425 IcCOWAT-MERCER PRESS Printers for Union University and Its Predecessor, Southwestern Baptist Univer- sity Since 1893 Mattie Belle McGowen: " What can he do? " Elizabeth Seaman: " How much has he? " Mary Sue Wesson: " What has he read? " Mable Manly: " Who are his family? " Nancy Thompson: " Where is he? " FRED L. WEST ROBERT L. WEST WEST SERVICE Distributors CITIES SERVICE OILS FEDERAL TIRES KELVINATORS EXIDE BATTERIES Use Our Budget Plan Phone 4400 222 W. Main Street Jackson, Tennessee THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CORDIALLY WELCOMES UNION STUDENTS TO ALL SERVICES Special Sunday School Classes and B.Y.P.U. ' s for You 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 History. REGULAR SUMMER SCHOOL For Catalogue and Other Information, Address: DR. JOHN JETER HURT, PRESIDENT Building Materials Sherwin-Williams Paints FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. BLACK AND WHITE STORE Jackson ' s Largest One-Floor Department Store PHONE 1662 Mattie Belle McGowen: " The traps on this golf course are very annoying, aren ' t they? " Hugh Truex: " Yes, they are. Why don ' t you try shutting yours? " Better Values With Credit as an Added Service PEREL LOWENSTEIN Credit Jewelers 213 E. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. TRUEX CHEVROLET COMPANY College and Church Telephone 108 For econonnical transportation. We apprecijte 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 COMPLIMENTS OF UNION UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE BOOKS, STATIONERY SUPPLIES CANDIES AND COLD DRINKS 6 (A » « Ml g- •■• s- 9 ■f M S BOOK D E S I G n E D A H D P R I P T E D BX L OcmScm p R I n T I n G c m p A n y tv n A s H V I LLE o IT (0 o i s. 01 cAutographs


Suggestions in the Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) collection:

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

1938

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

1939

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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

1943

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.