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

 - Class of 1942

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1942 volume:

. -TV i v v Again the LEST WE FORGET of 1942 PRINTED AND DESIGNED DY BENSON PRINTING CO., Nashville, Tenn. Heritage Collection Sum mar Library 1050 Union University Dr. Jackson, TN 38305 PreAentinf . . . Any morning, any afternoon — time out to visit the book- store, stroll by the typing room, peep in the library, walk around the campus, then back to the old grind-labs, classes, and perhaps a little time out tor relaxation. ••• • Football; gyrating cheerleaders; hot-dogs; pounding feet on sod; fightin ' spirit. Basketball; popcorn; rippling muscles; true aim; lusty cheers; fair play. 4 0( " Week-ends; date night; lazy, lounging, gossipy Sat- urdays; serene and peaceful Sundays; hasty visits home; delightful week-ends; treasured hours of joy. JJh the fccrttnitcrieA fi Double-deck beds, " bull " sessions, Mo- nopoly, fines, shower solos, short-sheeted beds, stacked rooms, slugs in telephone, mid-night feasts, alarm clocks. ml Knit one purl two— 9:00, " Order boy ' s here! " Tele- phone calls, study bell, whistling under the windows, " lemon parties, " cramming tor exams, pop-corn and fudge, I 1:00— lights out. itj isBB LEST WE FORGET IF IN THESE TROUBLED TIMES IT BRINGS YOU A GLIMPSE OF UNION AT ITS BEST— WITH ITS FRIEND- SHIPS AND INSPIRING TRADITIONS; IF IN THE PEACE WHICH IS TO COME, IT BRINGS BACK GLOWING MEMORIES, IT WILL BE FULFILLING OUR DESIRE TO KEEP THE SPIRIT OF UNION SHINING BRIGHTLY IN THE HEARTS OF ALL HER CHILDREN. UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE i DOCTOR DAVIS In a spirit of gratitude and with sh- eerest appreciation for your untiring efforts to promote the interests of our Alma Mater — in an endeavor to ex- press our earnest desire to attain a kindred enthusiasm for every aspect of Union life — because we recognize the value of your influence upon Union, and upon each of us individ- ually — because we miss your warm and friendly presence — we dedicate this, our beloved yearbook, to you, Dr. Davis, Alumnus, Professor, and Friend. D E D I C A T I N Pre J id e h t JOHN HURT DEAN SARGENT DEAN OF SCHOOL Because of his patience, his gen- erosity, his kindness toward those with whom he is associated, Dean S. S. Sargent is loved and respected by every student on Union ' s campus. His kindness is combined with just enough firmness to make him an excel- lent leader. The warmth of his greeting makes newcomers to the campus feel as if they al- ready had found a friend. He emphasizes the good gualities in others and thus overshadows their faults. Union has a true and loyal friend in Dean Sar- gent. DEAN OF MEN Dr. Reid Davis, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Dean of Men and head of the Biology Department during the first semester, is an admired member of the faculty and a friend of each student. He handled all situations at Adams Hall with the greatest ease. One of his chief pleasures is taking candid " shots " of unsuspecting victims. DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Dee E. Rice, A.B., B.S., is Professor of Latin and Dean of Women. She is an excellent teacher and a kind mother to all the girls on the campus, some of which can be seen each day seeking her in order to obtain " special permis- sion. " She is firm yet proves to be a friend to each girl under her care. 3 MR. FRANK M. BLYTHE Commerce B.S., University of Oklahoma, 1926. DR. JASPER N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B., Oklahoma University, 1916; M.A., Peabody College, 1918; Ph.D., George Peabody College, 1922. MRS. FRANK M. BLYTHE Commerce B.A., University of Oklahoma, 1939. DR. C. H. FARNSWORTH Commerce B.S., East Tennessee State Teachers College, 1928; M.A., Ohio State University, 1937. DR. O. O. GREEN Religion A.B., William Jewel College, 1896; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1901; D.D., Union University, 1934. MRS. J. N. MALLORY Mathematics A.B., Union University, 1937; Peabody College. DR. L. B. MATTHEWS Religion A.B., Mercer University, 1922; M.A., Mercer University, 1923; B.D., Newton Theological Institution, 1925; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1935. MRS. MABEL WHITSON HARDIN English A.B., Union University, 1921; M.A., University of Tennessee. MR. CARROLL L. PELL Modern Languages A.B., Mississippi College, 1927; M.A., Peabody College, 1933; National University of Mexico; University of Wisconsin. MRS, ELIZABETH LOYD Speech and Drama Diploma in Expression, Whitworth College, 1922; Studied with the Curry School of Expression, Boston; Columbia University. DR. A. WARREN PRINCE Chemistry A.B., William Jewel College, 1904; M.A., William Jewel College. 1905; University of Chicago; D.Sc, Union University, 1933. [19] ■W «44 MRS. A. W. PRINCE Piano and Theory B.M., Kindig School of Music; Studied with Arthur Davis, Birm- ingham, England; Tolias Matthar, London, England. MR. RUSSELL REID Sociology A.B., Union University, 1925; A.M., Colgate University, 1927. MRS. L D. RUTLEDGE German, History B.S., Union University, 1927; A.M., George Peabody College, 1932. MR. S. S. SARGENT Modern Languages A.B., Union University, 1924; A.M., George Peabody College 1926. MISS ONNIE SKINNER English A.B., Union University, 1922; A.M., George Peabody College, 1926. MR. C. C. SMITH Bursar B.S., Berea College. 1930. MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Librarian MISS SUELLA SUSONG Home Economics B.S., University of Tennessee, 1926; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1931. MR. J. B. TUCK Biology B.S., Kansas State College, 1938; M.S., Kansas State College, 1939. DR. FRANK WELLS Education A.B., University of North Carolina, 1920; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1926; Ph.D., University of Iowa, 1928. MR. F. S. WISE History B.S.E., University of Arkansas, 1929; M.A., University of Ar- kansas, 1936. STUDENT AND FACULTY CONFERENCE UttJ. fa. W. ticket . . . Hostess of Crook Hall, guides her girls with all the tenderness and kindness possible as she takes the place of their own mothers. All those who live under her care love her. tf,UA XcuiJe £u(ttette . . . Affectionately called " Pris, " is hostess of the tea room. She very capably serves campus guests, the dinner clubs of the university, and regular guests. IflrJ. ( Zena Sublette . . . Known to all the students as " Ma, " is hostess of Dorcas Hall. In an efficient manner, she feeds our bodies at the same time bringing friendliness and fellowship to all the campus group. LUNCHING IN THE TEA-ROOM DINNER AT DORCAS HOME EC HOUSE Ei III LOVELACE HALL SENIORS .DELBERT NOWELL President " crtS+EP hNSON Vice-President " DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Secretary The class of ' 42 has chosen for Its officers three very able students who have proved themselves to be real leaders. We offer them our heartiest congratulations for these additional honors. They have led their class through a very successful year. mmmm [241 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS GORDON CLINARD President EDWARD BRANDON Vice-President BETH DeFORD Secretary SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS O. C. COOPER President RUSSELL BIRMINGHAM Vice-President MILDRED MANLEY Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS BOBBY SADDLER President SAM PARKER Vice-President VIRGINIA NELL GUY Secretary ir v S E N I R S WILLIAM DAVID COOPER Bolivar, Tenn. President, Progressive Students, ' 42; Life Service Band, J. R. Graves Society, ' 40, Ml; B. S. U. Council, ' 41. JOHNNIE EDWINA ATKINS B.S. . . Jackson, Tenn. Z T A Zeta Tau Alpha, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Guard, ' 41; Secretary, ' 42; Home Economics, ' 39, ' 40; Enonian, ' 39, ' 40. ' 41, ' 42; Tri-V, Vice-President, ' 41, ' 42; Football Sponsor, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Homecoming Queen, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 41, ' 42; Kardinal Key Klub, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 41, ' 42; Footlights, Treasurer, ' 42, " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " ' 42. MARGARET ELIZABETH BARNETT . . Jackson, Tenn. A.B. x a Euphrosynean, ' 39, ' 40; Reporter, ' 39, ' 40; Palladian, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, Secretary, ' 40, ' 41; French Club, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 41, ' 42; History Club, ' 40, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Feature Editor of " Lest We Forget, " ' 41. MALCOLM BURKE Memphis, Tenn. B.S. Life Service Band; J. R. Graves Society. NORMAN O. BAKER Sugar Tree, Tenn. A.B. J. R. G., ' 38, ' 39, ' 41, ' 42; Intramural Basketball, ' 41; Vice- President, Progressive Club, ' 42. JOHN CROWE Dixon. Ky. B.S. Basketball, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Freshman Captain, ' 39; Varsity Captain, ' 41, ' 42; " U " Club, Reporter, ' 41, Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 42; Business Manager of " Lest We Forget, " ' 41; Foot- ball Manager, ' 40, ' 41; Nestor Club, ' 42, President, 42; " Whos Who in American Universities and Colleges, " 42. 126] SUE MARGARET COLE Jackson, Tenn. B.S. Z T A Home Economics Club, Reporter, ' 39; Enonian Club, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 42; Tri-V, ' 42, Reporter; Dorcas Hall Basketball Team, ' 39, ' 40, Captain, ' 40; Intramural All-Star Team, ' 40. WILLIAM G. DACRES Cairo, III. B.S. a t n Doctors Club, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 40 ' 41; Foot- lights Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 41, ' 42; Nestor Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 41, ' 42. BETH HARRIS Henderson, Tenn. B.A. X 9. Freed-Hardeman College, ' 38, ' 39; Memphis State College, ' 40; French Club, ' 42. PAUL JOSEPH HARTING, JR Kevil, Ky. A.B. T K A Debating Fraternity Debate Team, ' 40, ' 41; Best Debater in Intramural Tourna- ment in ' 41; T K A President. ' 41; Vice-President, Debate Council, ' 41; B. S. U. Council, ' 40. ' 41, ' 42; Vice-President, B. S. U. Council, ' 42; Tennessee State B. S. U. President, ' 41; J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Nestor Club, ' 41, ' 42; President, Nestor Club, ' 42; Footlights Club, ' 40, ' 41; French Club, ' 40; Basketball Team, ' 39, ' 40. BLANCHE HUGHES Milledgeville, Tenn. B.S. Tri-V Home Economics Club. LILLIAN LEOLA HOWINGTON . . . Lepanto, Ark. B.A. x a Ouachita College, 39, ' 40; History Club, ' 41, ' 42; Footlights, ' 42; French Club, 42; Y. W. A., ' 41, ' 42; Feature Editor of Annual, ' 42. NELLE LUCKEY Humboldt, Tenn. B.A. Z T A Enonian Literary Society, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Home Economics Club ' 39 ' 40, Vice-President, ' 40, Secretary, ' 39; Enonian Treasurer, ' 40; Y. W. A., ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 40; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 41, ' 42, Vice- President, Hypatia, ' 42; French Club, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 41, Treasurer, ' 42; Footlights Dramatic Club, ' 42; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 41, ' 42; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 41, ' 42, Secre- tary ' 42; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 41, ' 42; Best All-Round Girl, ' 42. WILLIAM DANIEL McCARTHY a t a Vice-President, Freshman Class, ' 39; ' 39; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40, ' 42; Adams Hall Governing Board, Staff, ' 41. Baldwyn, Miss. V Owen Law Club, ' 42; Footlights, ' 41, " Lest We Forget " Whiteville. Tenn. JOHN OSCAR LUMPKIN . A.B. J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 40 ' 41, ' 42; Life Service Band, ' 39 ' 40 ' 41, ' 42; Debate Council, ' 39, ' 40; Intramural Debate Champion, ' 39; Debate Team, ' 39, ' 40; Glee Club, ' 39, ' 40; Male Chorus, ' 42; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40. DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Harrodsburg, Ky. B.S. Euphrosynean Literary Society; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 40, ' 41 President, ' 42; Footlights Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Treasurer, ' 39- B. S. U. Council, Second Vice-President, ' 40, Third Vice- President, ' 41, President, ' 42; Y. W. A., ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Chorus ' 39 ' 42; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 39, Assistant Editor, ' 40, Editor, ' 42; Publication Governing Board, ' 40, ' 41; Student Council, ' 40; Sophomore Class Secretary, ' 40; Junior Class Secretary, ' 41; Senior Class Secretary, ' 42; " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, " 1942; Hypatia, ' 42; Debate Council, ' 39: First in Freshman Women ' s Debate, ' 39; Secretary Math Club, ' 42. WILMA NELLE JONES Toone, Tenn. B.S. x a Euphrosynean ' 39, ' 40; Home Economics Club, ' 38, ' 40, President, ' 40; Freshman Class Secretary, ' 39; Publication Governing Board, ' 39, ' 40; Homecoming Queen, ' 42; Tri-V, ' 40 ' 41 Secretary and Treasurer, ' 41; Miss Home Economics, ' 42 1 " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 40; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40. SENIORS SLOAN JOBE Blanche, Tenn. Martin Junior College, ' 38, ' 40; Lambuth College, ' 41; Union University, ' 42. [28] JESSIE NEWMAN MAYFIELD .A. Jackson, Tenn. Z T A Glee Club, ' 39, ' 10, ' 41, ' 42; Home Economics Club, ' 40; Enonian, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 41. President, ' 42; French Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 42; Spanish Club, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 42; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 42; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " ' 42. MABLE MANLY Jackson, Tenn. A.B. x a Home Economics Club, ' 39, ' 40, President, ' 40; Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 39, ' 40; Football Sponsor, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Footlights Club, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; History Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 41; Best Orator, ' 40; Homeccming Queen, ' 40; Alpha Tau Omega Queen, ' 40; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 42; Spanish Club, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 42; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 42; Most Beautiful, ' 41; B. S. U. Council, ' 42; " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges. " ' 42, MELVIN ALBERT MOSES Memphis, Tenn. B.A. J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 42, Treasurer, ' 41; Life Service Band, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 41; Footlights Club, ' 40; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 42; B. S. U. Council, ' 41; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 42. ISINELL BARTON McCLANAHAN B.S. Jackson, Tenn. Eyphrosynean, ' 39, ' 40, Secretary, ' 40; French Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 41. ' 42- Chapel Pianist, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Vice-President, Math Cluo. ' 42. HAZEL FRANCES MARTIN Princeton, Ky. X V. Western Kentucky State Teachers College, ' 39; Euphrosynean, ' 40; B. S. U. Council, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Secretary, ' 41, Reporter, ' 42; Y. W. A., ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 41; Devotional Chairman, ' 42; Life Service Band ' 41; Palladian Breakfast Club, ' 41; French Club. ' 41; Glee Ciub, ' 41. LLOYD MASON MAYER Jackson, Tenn. A.B. SENIORS JONAS L. STEWART Brownsville, Tenn. A.B. Treasurer, J. R. Graves Society, ' 39; Secretary, J. R. Graves Society, ' 40; Vice-President, J. R. Graves Society, ' 42; Presi- dent, Life Service Band, ' 41. LELA BELLE RILEY Sheffield, Ala. B.S. Lambuth, ' 39; Y. W. A., ' 40; Dorcus Hall Lpssies ' Basketball Team, ' 40; B. S. U. Council, ' 40, ' 41; Latin Club, ' 42. ELIZABETH SEAMAN Jackson, Tenn. A.B. x a Euphrosynean Literary Society, ' 39, ' 40; Vice-President, Home Economics Club, ' 39, ' 40; Hypatia, ' 40, ' 41, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 41, ' 42; Cheerleader, ' 40; Footlights Club, ' 41; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 41, ' 42; Alpha Tau Omega Queen, ' 41; Most Beautiful, ' 42. DELBERT NOWELL Trenton, Tenn. B.S. x a a T. K. A. Debating Fraternity; Nestor Club; History Club; Vice-President, Junior Class, ' 41; President, Senior Class, ' 42; President, Student Body, ' 42; Intramural Basketball, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Tennis Team, ' 41, ' 42; Bookstore, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Student Manager, ' 41, ' 42; J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; B. S. U. Council, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Debate Council, ' 39, ' 40; ' Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " ' 42. JAMES HUBBARD STOKES A.B. Memphis, Tenn. Memphis State College, ' 39, ' 40; J. R. Graves Society, ' 41, ' 42; Life Service Band, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 42; T. K. A., ' 41, ' 42, Vice-President, ' 42; Debate Council, ' 41, ' 42; Intra- mural Debate Winner, ' 41. SENIORS NORRIS SHELTON Huntersville, Tenn. B.S. 2 A E University of Tennessee, ' 39; Doctor ' s Club; Nestor Club, President, ' 41; Business Manager, " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 41, ' 42; " Who ' s Who Among Students, " ' 42. [30] v •■ • S wk DILLARD A. WEST Medina, Tenn. B.A. Tau Kappa Alpha, MO. ' 41, ' 42; Debate Council, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 40. Ml. ' 42. EILEEN D. WALLER Vincennes, Ind. B.S. x a Vincennes University, ' 39. MO; Hypatia, Ml, M2; Tri-V, Ml, M2, President, ' 42; Organization Editor, " Lest We Forget, " ' 42; Publication Governing Board, ' 42. LOUIS CLARK WRATHER Jackson, Tenn. B.S. A T V. Footlights Club, ' 42. FRANCES CAMILLE TATE Bemis, Tenn. B.A. Z T A Enonian Literary Society, ' 39, MO, Ml, ' 42; Latin Club, MO, Ml, ' 42, Reporter, Ml, Secretary, M2; French Club, MO, Ml, M2; Spanish Club, Ml. ' 42; Hypatia, ' 42, Reporter, ' 42; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 42; Glee Club, ' 39, MO, Ml, ' 42, Li- brarian, Ml; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, Ml, ' 42; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 42. JAMES THURMAN WILLIAMS . . . Jackson, Tenn. B.A. J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, MO, Ml, ' 42; Chorister, Ml; Life Service Band, ' 39, MO, Ml, ' 42; Chorister, Ml, ' 42; Choral Club, ' 39, MO, Ml, ' 42; Male Chorus. M2; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff Reporter, Ml; J. R. Graves Quartet, Ml, M2; Member of Active Democratic Society, ' 42; University Quartet No. 2, ' 42. ROBERT WEST Jackson, Tenn. B.S. A T P, Union Flying Club; Glee Club, MO. CASIE JONES VINSON Tupelo, Miss. B.S. Hinds Junior College, ' 39. MO; Basketball, ' 39, MO; Baseball, ' 39, MO; Member Y. M. C. A., Union University, Ml, ' 42; Basketball, Ml, ' 42; Vice-President, Senior Class, ' 42. ttkni SENIORS EDWARD BRANDON Benton, Kentucky MARTHA LYNN CALDWELL Jackson, Tennessee JAMES H. CHISM Carthage, Tennessee GORDON CLINARD Jackson, Tennessee BETTY COE Centralia, Illinois BRENDA DEES Decaturville, Tennessee JEANNE DeMENT Jackson, Tennessee RAY DOBBINS Memphis, Tennessee J. T. FORD Boaz, Kentucky ELSIE GIFFORD Camden, Tennessee CLAUDIA HENDERSON Jackson, Tennessee JOHN HUFFMAN Mansfield, Tennessee WOODROW HOOD Avans, Georgia [32] MARY JO KEE Gibson, Tennessee KATHERINE KILLEN Milan . Tennessee MYNELLE McDURMON Memphis, Tennessee MATTIE BELLE McGOWAN Covington, Tennessee TOM MEREDITH Memphis, Tennessee MARLIN MILLS Tupelo, Mississippi CURRIE MOORE Stanton, Tennessee TELFORD NORMAN Corinth, Mississippi W. E. PROUT Tupelo, Mississippi MARTHA TILLMAN Henderson, Tennessee R. J. SEDBERRY Hollow Rock, Tennessee MRS. FRED WALKER Jackson, Tennessee JIMMIE WALTON Springfield, Tennessee [33] RUSSELL BIRMINGHAM Jackson, Tennessee HENRY FORD BRAZELTON Decatur, Alabama BETSY BROWN Jackson, Tennessee VICTOR BROWN Dickson, Tennessee BETTY JOE CAMPBELL Jackson, Tennessee MABEL CAMP Jackson, Tennessee BETTYLU CARPENTER Jackson, Tennessee O. C. COOPER Greenfield, Tennessee NANCY GREEN CROOK Jackson, Tennessee HELEN DAVIDSON Jackson, Tennessee VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY Kenton, Tennessee SARA DOSS Ty Ty, Georgia ROBERT FITZGERALD Malesus, Tennessee BERTIE FLOWERS Milan, Tennessee EDWARD FOSTER Jackson, Tennessee JEAN GARROTT West Memphis, Arkansas MILDRED HALL Jackson, Tennessee RUTH HELEN HARDIN Lexington, Tennessee BOBBY HOLT Jackson, Tennessee CORINNE HAMMOND Nashville, Tennessee ORA NELL HARRISON Jackson, Tennessee RAY JONES Jackson, Tennessee MILDRED MANLY Jackson, Tennessee EARNEST MEANS Jackson, Tennessee NEIL MOORE Paducah, Kentucky POLLY MOUNT Jackson, Tennessee ROBERT PARRISH Henderson, Tennessee FRANKLIN PASCHALL Puryear, Tennessee LYNN POWELL Bells, Tennessee JEAN POWELL Vildo, Tennessee LOUISE RAINES Humboldt, Tennessee EMMA LEE SIMPSON Bells, Tennessee TOMMY SMITH Jackson, Tennessee ANNE STONE Jackson, Tennessee HUGH TATE Bolivar, Tennessee HUGH TRUEX Jackson, Tennessee PAUL TURNER Covington, Tennessee RALPH WILSON Osceola, Arkansas FRED WOOD Memphis, Tennessee EDITH YANCY Arlington, Kentucky CLARICE AIKEN Jackson, Tennessee ERNESTINE ANDERSON Jackson, Tennessee CHRISTINE APPLETON Trenton, Tennessee CLAYTON BAKER Holladay, Tennessee LA VERNE BARHAM Jackson, Tennessee JOHN BECK Jackson, Tennessee MAZELLA BLACKWELL Centerville, Tennessee JULIA BROOKS Jackson, Tennessee BYRON BURRUS Jackson, Tennessee JOSEPHINE BUTTS Jackson, Tennessee BETSY ANNE COLE Jackson, Tennessee FRANCES COLE Memphis, Tennessee ELMER COUNCE Savannah, Tennessee ROBERT DRAKE Henning, Tennessee NORA F. FITZGERALD Malesus, Tennessee FREIDA NELL FORD Paducah, Kentucky JAMES FREY Springfield, Tennessee MAE GIBSON Parson, Tennessee MARGARET GRAVES Lawrenceburg, Tennessee VIRGINIA NELL GUY Jackson, Tennessee ELLENOR HARRISON Kansas City, Missouri ELIZABETH HENDERSON Greenville, Mississippi JODY HINES Jackson, Tennessee BOB HUNLEY Mercer, Tennessee KENNETH JOBE Blanche, Tennessee LILLIE BELLE JOHNSON Jackson, Tennessee RAY LONG Shrevepcrt, Louisiana BILLY MclLWAIN Trenton, Tennessee LORAINE McKENNIE Jackson, Tennessee GENEVA MANN Bells. Tennessee DICK MANSFIELD Phoenix, Arizona EARL MANSFIELD Drakesboro, Tennessee MAE RUTH MICHAEL Selmer, Tennessee ANNIE KATE MOORE Greenfield, Tennessee WILMA MURPHEE Centerville, Tennessee CHESTER PARKER Forest City, Arkansas SAM PARKER Jackson, Tennessee ELIZABETH PARRISH Jackson, Tennessee EDITH PATTON Jackson, Tennessee BETTY JO PATTERSON Bradford, Tennessee NELL PUGH Morris Chapel, Tennessee IRIS PURSELL Jefferson City, Tennessee BOBBY SADLER Booneville, Mississippi ROBERT SAWYER Shreveport, Louisiana LOUISE SEDBERRY Hollow Rock, Tennessee JEANETTE TICKLE Dyersburg, Tennessee CHARLES TAYLOR Nashville, Tennessee VERA ROSE WADDELL Brownsville, Tennessee MARGARET WEBBER Trenton, Tennessee MARY ELEANOR WELLS Jackson, Tennessee FANNY WHITE Jackson, Tennessee CARRIE WILLIAMS Bells, Tennessee The aviation class, under the direction of Dr. J. N. Mallory, has achieved increased importance due to world conditions. It is one of the most popular courses offered and is progressing rapidly and arousing much enthusiasm and interest among the students. The class includes Dude Means, Morese Sharp, Zollie Webb, Jonnie McCuthen, Charles Butler, James Heburg, Harold Cobb, Earl Robinson, and Byron Burrus. ■ First Row: Gordon Clinard, James Ccle, O. C. Cooper, William Dacres. Second Row: J. T. Ford, James Frey, Robert Hundley, Kenneth Jobe. Third Row: Dan McCarthy, Dewey Northington, Sam Parker, Robert Parrish. Fourth Row: H. C. Roberts, Robert Saddler, Robert Sawyer, James Walton. Fifth Row: Robert West, Ralph Wilson. [40] ALPHA TAU OMEGA Prof. Russell Reld FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Reid Davis Prof. Lynn Townsend Edward Brandon Gordon Clinard James Cole William Dacres Merle Basden Charles Boren Joe Burks James Condra Melvin Cornwell O. C. Cooper Darryl Connally FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. T. Ford Harry Pedigo Dan McCarthy Warren Waller Robert Parrish James Walton PLEDGES Robert Drake James Fry James Foulkes Milton Heath Robert Hunley William Hutchinson Kenneth Jobe Jerry Tillman Roy Johnston Howard Kolb Lois Laycook James McKee Lucian Nickolson Dewey Northington Willard Odell Sam Parker Robert West Ralph Wilson Louis Wrather H. C. Roberts Tommy Smith Bobby Saddler S. Starnes Bob Sawyer Dentis Taylor W. A. West Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September I I, 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 reqularly 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 Q 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. " v - AJSikJ tf First Row: Russell Birmingham, Charles Butler, C. H. Farnsworth, Robert Holt. Second Row: Ray Jones, Don Kelso, Ray Long, Dick Mansfield. Third Row: William Mclllwain, Earnest Means, Telford Norman, Delbert Nowell. Fourth Row: Franklin Outlan, Norris Shelton, James Swinney, Hugh Tate, Hugh Truex [42] SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Harold Birchfield Russell Birmingham Charles Butler Bobby Holt James Hoppers Ray Jones Don Kelso William Earl Brewer Byron Burrus John Crowe Jimmy Diamond Robert Elam Pat Foster Cliff Harrison FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Earnest Means Telford Norman PLEDGES Ralph Henderson Herman Jacobs Delbert Nowell Franldin Outalan Norris Shelton Hugh Tate Hugh Truex R. D. Fitzgerald Raymond Judy Ray Long Dick Mansfield Billy Mclllwain Lsamon Phillips James Sweeney Irving Rainey J. B. Witt Sigma Alpha Epsilon 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. 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 - A E j n 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 established in 1857. First Row: Clarice Akin, Ernestine Anderson, Josephine Butts, Margaret Barnett, Mary Barton, Martha Lynn Caldwell, Betty Jo Campbell, Bettylu Carpenter. Second Row: Frances Cole, Nancy Green Crook, Jeanne De Ment, Sara Doss, Jean Garrott, Margaret Graves, Virginia Nell Guy, Mrs. Mable Hardin. Third Row: Ruth Helen Hardin, Beth Harris, Claudia Henderson, Elizabeth Henderson, Lillian How- ington, Nell Jones, Mary Jo Kee, Dorothy Lee Knight. Fourth Row: Isinell McClanahan, Mattie Belle McGowan, Mable Manly, Mildred Manly, Hazel Martin, Polly Mount, Elizabeth Parrish, Betty Jo Patterson. Fifth Row: Edith Patton, Lynn Powell, Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, Elizabeth Seaman, Anne Stone, Mrs. M. M. Summar, Vera Rose Waddell, Eileen Waller. H I M Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Elizabeth Seaman .... Mable Manly Claudia Henderson . . . Mable Manly Dorothy Lee Knight Isinell McClanahan Margaret Barnett Elizabeth Seaman Nancy Green Crook Ruth Helen Hardin Betty Jo Patterson Clarice Akin Frances Cole SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. M. M. Summar OFFICERS G. H. Dorothy Lee Knight . . G. T. B. Mary Jo Kee G. K. A. Jeanne DeMent Margaret Barnett C. C. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Eileen Waller Jeanne DeMent Mildred Manly Martha Lynn Caldwell Mary Jo Ke e Lillian Howington Hazel Martin Bettylu Carpenter Claudia Henderson Sara Doss Nelle Jones Lynn Powell PLEDGES Bsth DeFord Fanny White Elizabeth Henderson Edith Patton Vera Rose Waddell Kathryne Birmingham Gretchen Wall Elizabeth Parrish Mrs. L. D. Rutledge G. N. V. . . G. M. . . . H. Betty Jo Campbell Mattie Belle McGowan Polly Mount Anne Stone Jeanne Garrott Beth Harris Margaret Graves Earnestine Anderson Virginia Nelie Guy Mary Barton Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Jobelle Holcomb, Alice Carey Simonds and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma. Publications include the " Elausis, " which is issued quarterly and edited by Christelle Ferguson; " The Owl, " and the " Mystagogue. " The badge is a goid monogram of the letter X over the -, which letter displays on its arch the letters " p B T i H 2 " 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 1904-191 I and re- established in 1924. First Row: Edwina Atkins, Laverne Barham, Mazelle Blackwell, Elizabeth Brown, Betty Coe, Betty Ann Cole. Second Row: Sue Margaret Cole, Helen Davidson, Brenda Dees, Frieda Nel Ford, Mildred Hall, Corinne Hammond. Third Row: Nelle Luckey, Jessie Mayfield, Lorraine McKinney, Wilma Murphree, Jean Powell, Mrs. Dee E. Rice. Fourth Row: Onnie Skinner, Doris Stalcup, Frances Tate, Jeannette Tickle, Martha Tillman, Mary Eleanor Wells. Fifth Row: Julia Brooks, Billie Price. [46] ZETA TAU ALPHA Mrs. Dee E. Rice Miss Onnie Skinner SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Howard Mansfield Mrs. J. N. Mallory Miss Edna Lamb SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Nelle Luckey Christine Clinard Edwina Atkins Jessie Mayfield Betty Coe Helen Davidson Frances Tate Mildred Hall Corinne Hammond Jean Powell Martha Tillman Sue Margaret Cole Freida Nel Ford Billye Price PLEDGES LaVerne Barham Betty Ann Cole Mary Eleanor Wells Janet Tickle Brenda Dees Julia Brooks Doris Stalcup Betty Brown Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal School, Farm- ville, Virginia, by Maude Jones Horner, Alice Bland Coleman, Ethil Coleman Van Name, Ruby Leigh Orgain, Frances Yancey Smith, Delia Lewis Hundley, Helen 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 in- itials Z T A. Below in Greek is the word 9EMI2. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray and the flower is the white violet. Beta Omega Chapter was established in 1935. gf •. " •! G, OFFICERS MABLE MANLY . . NELLE LUCKEY . . President Secretary Christine Clinard Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin MEMBERS Mary Jo Kee Nelle Luckey Mable Manly 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 enjoyment of special privileges, but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " The college Pan-Hellenic was organized on the Union campus, January 30, 1936. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL H OFFICERS CLAUDIA HENDERSON President NELLE LUCKEY Vice-President ELIZABETH SEAMAN Secretary-Treasurer FRANCES TATE Reporter MRS. MABEL WHITSON HARDIN Sponsor Eciwina Atkins Margaret Barnett Sue Margaret Cole Brenda Dees Jeanne DeMent Mrs. Hardin MEMBERS Claudia Henderson Lillian Howington Mary Jo Kee Dorothy Lee Knight Nelle Luckey I sine 1 1 McClanahan Mattie Belle McGowan Elizabeth Seaman Frances Tate Martha Tillman Eileen Waller 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. Under 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, Sue Margaret Cole, Brenda Dees, Jeanne DeMent, Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin. Claudia Henderson, Lillian Towington, Mary Jo Kee, Dorothy Lee Knight, Nelle Luckey, Isinell McClanahan. Mattie Belle McGowan, Elizabeth Seaman, Martha Tillman, Frances Tate. tknin Edward Brandon, John Crowe, William Dacres, Joseph Harting, John Huffman, Jack Kaley. Delbert Nowell, Dr. A. W. Prince, Norris Shelton, James Walton, Louis Wrather, Gordon Clinard. OFFICERS JOHN CROWE President JACK KALEY Vice-President DELBERT NOWELL Secretary and Treasurer JAMES WALTON Reporter DR. A. W. PRINCE Sponsor MEMBERS Dr. A. W. Prince Norris Shelton Gordon Clinard John Crowe William Dacres James Walton Raymond Judy Telford Norman John Huffman Jack Kaley Cecil Franks Delbert Nowell 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 discussion 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 EDWARD BRANDON President DELBERT NOWELL Vice-President LILLIAN HOWINGTON Secretary-Treasurer MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Sponsor Edward Brandon Lillian Howington Mable Manly MEMBERS Delbert Nowell Victor Brown Franklin Paschal! Bobby Holt Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Prof. Wise. The Union University History Club is a dinner club composed of students who are either major- inq in history or show a marked interest in the social sciences. The club meets twice a month for the purpose of becoming better acquainted with the history of the past and better informed on contemporary happenings. Freshmen may, on the recommendation of the sponsor, become members of this organization, a privilege not granted them by other clubs. Edward Brandon, Victor Brown, Robert Holt, Lillian Howington. Mable Manly, Delbert Nowell, Franklin Paschall, Mrs. L. D. Rutledge. Edwina Atkins, Sue Margaret Cole, Brenda Dees, Ora Nell Harrison Blanch Hughes, Nell Jones, Eileen Waller, Miss Suella Susong. MISS SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor MEMBERS EILEEN WALLER EDWINA ATKINS SUE MARGARET COLE NELLE JONES BRENDA DEES ORA NELL HARRISON HELEN DAVIDSON BLANCHE HUGHES Tri-V is a dinner club composed of junior and senior girls who have made high scholastic records in Home Economics. A paper on some specific research in the field of Home Economics is read by the hostess at each meeting. Members 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 homemaking. R I U B HOME ECHO CLUB OFFICERS HELEN DAVIDSON President BOBBIE MERWIN Vice-President ORA NELL HARRISON Treasurer POLLY MOUNT Secretary CORRINNE HAMMOND Reporter NELLE JONES Tri-V Sponsor MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Mother MISS SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor Helen Davidson Betty Jo Campbell Polly Mount Lynn Powell Mary Louise Matthews Jean Powell Corrinne Hammond Louise Raines Sara Doss MEMBERS Mable Camp Bobbie Merwin Ora Nelle Harrison Margaret Graves Frances Cole Vera Rose Waddell Freida Nel Ford Julia Brooks Doris Stallcup Elizabeth Brown Nora Frances Fitzgerald Margaret VVebber Christine Appleton Lillie Belle Johnson Mae Gibson Clarice Akin Mary Eleanor Wells Home Echo, the junior Home Economics Club, was organized in 1935. It has grown until it is now one of the outstanding clubs of the campus. Freshmen and Sophomore girls having an aver- age 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 interest to the college girls and the home economics stu- dents are given. Members of this club assist the members of the Tri-V in many of their activities. Motto: " Great home-makers from little Home- Echo ' s grow. " Clarice Akin, Betsy Brown, Mable Camp, Betty Jo Campbell, Frances Cole, Sara Doss, Nora Frances Fitzgerald. Margaret Graves, Corinne Hammond, Ora Nell Harrison, Blanche Hughes, Jean Powell, Polly Mount, Lynn Powell. Louise Raines, Miss Suella Susong, Jennette Tickle, Vera Rose Waddell, Mary Eleanor Wells. Ernestine Anderson, Josephine Butts, Betty Jo Campbell, Bettylu Carpenter, Frances Cole, Nancy Green Crook, Sara Doss. Jean Garrott, Margaret Graves, Virginia Nell Guy, Ruth Helen Hardin, Ellenor Harrison, Elizabeth Henderson, Mildred Manly. Polly Mount, Elizabeth Parrish, Betty Jo Patterson, Lynn Powell, Anne Stone, Vera Rose Waddell, Fanny White. OFFICERS BETTYLU CARPENTER President POLLY MOUNT Vice-President JEAN GARROTT Secretary BETTY JOE CAMPBELL Treasurer MILDRED MANLY Reporter MRS. FRANK BLYTHE Sponsor Ernestine Anderson Clarice Akin Josephine Butts Nancy Green Crook Mary Barton Frances Cole Bettylu Carpenter Betty Jo Campbell Sara Doss MEMBERS Margaret Graves Virginia Nell Guy Jean Garrott Kay Birmingham Ruth Hardin Mildred Manly Eleanor Harrison Poliy Mount Elizabeth Henderson Bobbie Merwin Elizabeth Parrish Betty Jo Patterson Edith Patton Ann Stone Lynn Powell Florobeile Jones Fanny White Vera Rose Waddell The Euphrosynean Literary Society is com- music, art, and literature. " A dinner meeting is posed of young women who have as their motto: held the first Thursday in each month. At this " Girls hand in hand for the best in science, meeting a book review is given. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY [54] ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS MYNELLE McDURMON President MARTHA PEERY Vice-President MARY LOUISE MATTHEWS Secretary BILLY PRICE Treasurer FREIDA NEL FORD Reporter MRS. TUCK Sponsor MEMBERS Christine Appleton Connne Hammond Billy Price Edwina Akins Elsie Gifford Nell Pugh Demetrae C ; upman Ora Nell Harrison Jean Powell Sue Margaret Cole Lillie Belle Johnson Martha Peery Helen Davidson Nelle Luckey Kathryn Wiiliams Freida Nel Ford Mary Louise Matthews Margaret Webbe Mae Gibson MyNelle McDurman Carrie Williams The Enonian Literary Society is an organization for young women on Union ' s campus. It is com- posed of those who appreciate music, art and literature. The club meets twice each month with programs of the lives and works of outstand- ing people. The motto is " Seek the noblest things in life. " The colors are black and gold with the yellow tea rose as the flower. Christine Appleton, Edwina Atkins, Bettv Coe, Betty Ann Cole, Sue Margaret Cole, Brenda Dees, Mae Gibson. Elsie Gifford, Corinne Hammond, Ora Nell Harrison, Lillie Belle Johnson, Nelle Luckey, Mynelle McDurmon, Lorraine McKinnie. Jean Powell, Nell Pugh, Frances Tate, Martha Tillman, Margaret Webber, Bi I lie Price, Carrie Williams, Mrs. Rosemary Tuck. Elizabeth Brown, Bettylu Carpenter, Betty Coe, Mabel Camp, Jeanne DeMent, Virginia Derryberry. Elsie Gifford, Ellenor Harrison, Mary Jo Kee, Dorothy Lee Knight, Nelle Luckey, Mynelle McDurmon. Mildred Manly, Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, Jessie Mayfield, Jean Powell. OFFICERS JESSIE MAYFIELD President DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT Vice-President VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY Secretary JEAN DeMENT Treasurer MYNELLE McDURMON Reporter MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Sponsor Elizabeth Brown Mable Camp Bettylu Carpenter Jeanne DeMent Virginia Derryberry MEMBERS Elsie Gifford Eleanor Harrison Mary Jo Kee Dorothy Lee Knight Nelle Luckey Mildred Mar.ly Mynelle McDurmon Jesse Mayfield Jean Powell Mrs. L. D. Rutledge True to their literary heritage and loyal to their ideals: " Taste, Industry, and Wisdom. " The Palladians in addition to their literary pur- suits have, because of war conditions, resolved to manifest their industry by the knitting of sweaters for the Red Cross. They also continue their pursuit of knowledge by studying and discussing popular books and current events. PALLADIAN BREAKFAST CLUB L ' ALLIANCE FRANCAISE OFFICERS ANNE STONE President JESSIE NEWMAN MAYFIELD Vice-President MARGARET BARNETT Secretary NELLE LUCKEY Treasurer BOBBIE HOLT Reporter C. L. PELL Sponsor MEMBERS Margaret Barnett Mildred Hall Isinell McCianahan Mary Barton Elizabeth Harris Jessie Newman Mayfield Merle Badden Bobbie Holt Anne Stone Nancy Green Crook Nolle Luckey Fiances Tate Jean Garrott Lillian Howington Hazel Martin Prof. C. L. Pell 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, Nancy Green Crook, Jean Garrott, Robert Holt, Lillian Howington, Nelle Luckey. Jessie Mayfield, Isinell McCianahan, Carroll L. Pell, Frances Tate, Anne Stone. ngham, Henry Ford Brazelton, Victor Brown, Corrinne Hammond, Mattie Belle McGowar Mrs. Dee E. Rice, Lela Riley, Emma Lee Simpson, Frances Tate. OFFICERS WINFRED MOORE President VICTOR BROWN Vice-President FRANCES TATE Secretary MRS. E. T. JACKSON Treasurer RUSSELL BIRMINGHAM Reporter MRS. DEE E. RICE Sponsor Russell Birmingham Henry Ford Brazelton Victor Brown Corinne Hammond MEMBERS Mrs. E. T. Jackson Mattie Belle McGowan Winfred Moore Mrs. Dee E. Rice Lela Riley Emma Lee Simpson Frances Tate Dr. John Heter 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 evening of each month. The time is divided into three sections: business, pro- grams on varied and selected subjects, and a social hour. One dinner meeting a quarter is held. Motto: " Scientia Grescat. " — " Let Knowledge Increase. " I N L U B PAN-AMERICAN OFFICERS EDWARD BRANDON President JESSIE NEWMAN MAYFIELD Vice-President MABLE MANLY Secretary-Treasurer PROF. C. L. PELL Sponsor Jessie Newman Mayfield Hughie Reagan Frances Tate Christine Clinard Gordon Clinard Bettylu Carpenter MEMBERS Elizabeth Parrish Herman Jacobs Mildred Manly Virginia Nell Guy John Beck Harold Davis Claudia Henderson Joseph Hines Charles Hood Paul Turner James Hoppers Robert Sawyer The membership of Pan-American is made up of students high in scholastic record in Freshman, Sophomore, and advanced Spanish. A keen in- terest is prevalent among its members toward the culture and background of Spain and Spanish- speaking people. Interesting programs are planned for the development of the members along cultural lines. Each feels the importance and emphatic need of mastering this widely studied language. Ed. Brandon, Bettylu Carpenter, Gordon Clinard, Virginia Nelle Guy, Claudia Henderson, Mable Manly. Mildred Manly, Jessie Mayfield, Mr. C. P. Pell, Bob Sawyer, Paul Turner, Frances Tate. OFFICERS JIMMIE WALTON President O. C. COOPER, JR Vice-President MARY JO KEE Secretary and Treasurer O. C. Cooper Betty Ann Cole Cecil Franks Mary Jo Kee MEMBERS Bob Parrish Sam Parker Mrs. Iris Purcell Bobbie Saddler Norris Sheltcn Irwin Rainey Jimmie Waiton Mary Eleanor Wells W. A. West, Jr. The Doctor ' s Club, sponsored for the first half medical students. At the bi-monthly meetings of the year by Dr. Reid Davis and then by Mr. lectures which are both informative and interest- J. B. Tuck, is to promote the interest of pre- ing are given by local doctors. D O C T O R ' S CLUB FOOTLIGHTS CLUB OFFICERS JEAN GARROTT President BILL DACRES Vice-President CLAUDIA HENDERSON Secretary EDWINA ATKINS Treasurer Edwina Atkins Edward Brandon Bettylu Carpenter Jimmy Cole Nancy Green Crook Bill Dacres Jeanne DeMent J. T. Ford Jean Garrotr Ora Nelle Harrison MEMBERS Claudia Henderson James Hoppers Lillian Howinqton John Huffman Dorothy Lee Knight Mrs. Loyd Nelle Luckey Mable Manly Mildred Manly Dan McCarthy Bobbie Merwin Franklin Paschall Harry Pedigo Elizabeth Seaman Martha Tillman Paul Turner Hugh Truex Eileen Waller Ralph Wilson Louis Wrather The Footlights Club was organized in 1939 by Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, director of the Speech De- partment of Union University. 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. The club seeks to promote a wider knowledge of and a more lasting interest in dramatic art. The colors of the club are green and buff, and the flower is the Marechal Rose. The motto is " Palman give meruit ferat " and the emblem, the palm leaf, First Row: Edwina Atkins, Bettylu Carpenter, Betty Coe, O. C. Cooper, Nancy Green Crook, William Dacres, J. T. Ford, Jean Garrott, Ora Nelle Harrison. Second Row: Claudia Henderson, John Huffman, Dorothy Lee Knight, Mrs. Elizabeth Lloyd, Nelle Luckey, Mable Manly, Mildred Manly, Dan McCarthy, Jeanne DeMent. Third Row: Franklin Paschall, Elizabeth Seaman, Martha Tillman, Paul Turner, Eileen Waller, Ralph Wilson, Louis Wrather. LaVerne Barharm, Clayton Baker, Gordon Clinard, Jean Garrott, Ellenor Harrison, Joe Harting. John Huffman, Li I lie Belle Johnson, Dorothy Lee Knight, Mynelle McDurmon, Mable Manly, Hazel Marti Delbert Nowell, Paul Turner, Jean Powell, Fred Wood, J. T. Ford. OFFICERS DOROTHY LEE KNIGHT President JEAN POWELL Secretary JOE HARTING First Vice-President PAUL TURNER Treasurer JEAN GARROTT Second Vice-President GORDON CLINARD .... Corresponding Secretary DELBERT NOWELL Third Vice-President HAZEL MARTIN Reporter MRS. F. M. BLYTHE Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Dorothy Lee Knight Joe Harting Mynelle McDermon Delbert Nowell Gordon Clinard Jean Powell J. T. Ford Paul Turner Hazel Martin John Huffman Mrs. F. M. Blythe Eleanor Harrison Mr. Campbell Clayton Baker Fred Wood Jean Garrott Dr. W. Morris Ford Mabel Manley Laverne Barham Lillie Belle Johnson The B. S. U. is a unifyinq 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 coun- cil guides the spiritual enlightenment before them. This year the council brought Dr. W. O. Vaught, pastor of Bethany Baptist Church, Kan- sas City, Missouri, to the campus to conduct the DR. W. O. VAUGHT DR. W. MORRIS FORD student revival with splendid spiritual results to show. The presence of Dr. William Hall Preston at the annual B. S. U. banquet was a source of lasting inspiration. B . U COUNCIL Y. W. A. OFFICERS MYNELLE McDURMON President ELSIE GIFFORD Vice-President CORINE HAMMOND Secretary LYNN POWELL Treasurer MATTIE BELLE McGOWAN Chorister The Young Woman ' s Auxiliary has as its purpose to enlist the young women on the campus in active Christian service both at home and abroad. This is done by giving of time, money, talents and through prayer. The watchword is: " They that are wise shall shine as the brightness of the firma- ment; and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars forever. " (Daniel 12:3.) OFFICERS Fall Quarter T. L. CAMPBELL President MELVIN MOSES Vice-President GORDON CLINARD Secretary JAMES STOKES Treasurer Winter Quarter T. L. CAMPBELL President JONAS STEWART Vice-President DAVID GARLAND Secretary JAMES STOKES Treasurer One of the oldest and most efficient organiza- tions of Union is the J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry for ministerial students. It was organized in 1877 and named in honor of Dr. J. R. Graves. Its object is to better train min- isters for the great work of the Gospel ministry. Its motto is, " Search the Scriptures. " The society meets once a week. Bible doc- trines and problems which confront the Gospel ministry are discussed. Friendly and helpful criticisms are given each speaker as to composi- tion and presentation of his subject. The society also sponsors a mission program by which preacher students preach at school-houses, weak pastorless churches and destitute places. The J. R. Graves Society has enriched the lives of hundreds of preachers during these sixty- five years of its continuity. The lives of these preachers in turn have blessed, and are still bless- ing, the lives of hundreds of Southern Baptists and others. R. GRAVES SOCIETY LIFE SERVICE BAND OFFICERS Fall Quarter FRED WOOD President FRANKLIN PASCHALL Vice-President EMMA LEE SIMPSON Secretary MYNELLE McDURMON Treasurer MALCOLM BURK Personal Service Chairman LILLIE BELLE JOHNSON Pianist JIMMIE WILLIAMS Chorister HAROLD DAVIS Reporter Winter Quarter JAMES STOKES President FRANKLIN PASCHALL Vice-President NELL PUGH Secretary MYNELLE McDURMON Treasurer MALCOLM BURK Personal Service Chairman LILLIE BELLE JOHNSON Pianist CHARLES TAYLOR Chorister HAROLD DAVIS Reporter ROLL Norman Baiter Clayton Baker Walton Brown Malcolm Brown Elmer Counce Virginia Derryberry Harold Davis James Irwin Birdie Flowers David Garland Elsie Gifford Jerry Glister Harry Harp Ora Nelle Harrison Howard Kolb Mary Louise Matthew James Stokes Jimmie Williams Jonas Stewart Katherine Williams Carrie Fay Williams Paul Turner E. B. Bowen David Cooper Fred Wood Edith Yanc Christine Appleton Victor Brown Charles Taylor Liilie Belle Johnson LaVerne Barham Mr. Frank Charton Mrs. Frank Charton Oscar Lumpkin Katheleen Lewis Geneva Mann Mynelle McDurmon Mae Ruth Michael Annie Kate Moore Currie Moore Melvin Moses Franklin Paschall Chester Parker Nell Pugh R. J. Sedberry Emma Lee Simpson Rebecca Halliburton To aid the student in livinq a life of fruitful service while in college by preparation through group studies and by practice throuoh Christian work rendered, is the purpose of this band. OFFICERS DAVID COOPER President NORMAN BAKER First Vice-President JACK KALEY Second Vice-President LILLIE BELLE JOHNSON Corresponding Secretary R. J. SEDBERRY, JR Recorder VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY Treasurer ZOLLIE WEBB Sergeant-at-Arms TOM MEREDITH Publicity Manager The " A. D. S. " is an informal activity group, organized for the purpose of promot- ing fellowship, worthwhile activities, school loyalty, scholarship, leadership, and the ideals for which Union was founded. ACTIVE DEMOCRATIC STUDENTS CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC MRS. A. WARREN PRINCE, B.M. Director of the Conservatory of Music Head of Piano Department Mrs. A. Warren Prince, who is the director of the Conservatory of Music, Union University, is an artist of high rank. She is a brilliant pianist and teacher of widely recognized ability and a great inspiration to her followers. Mrs. Prince has studied extensively both in America and Europe. She is also an organist of note and has been organist of the First Baptist Church since her residence in Jackson. She has meant much to the musical development of Jackson and occu- pies an enviable position among the artists of the South. Mrs. Prince is an active member of the Mac Dowell Club, Counselor of Seventh District of Federated Music Clubs, a member of the Daugh- ters of American Revolution and member of the Chi Omega Fraternity. Many of her students have won first honors in State Music Contests. Lewis Brown Matthews, Betty Jean Pomeroy, Lillian Howington, Sara Lankford. Katherine Jeffries, Ina Miller Gaston. More demands have been made upon the University Male Quartet than on any other music groups on the campus. Their sentimental and humorous numbers have been popular additions to clubs, banquets, high schools and programs of every kind. Most important of their contri- butions, however, has been in the form of a " Sermon in Song, " presented during the worship hour in many churches of West Tennessee. Roy Johnston Woodrow Hood MEMBERS Charles Taylor Herman Jacobs The Male Chorus, organized early in the year, has become one of the most popular music or- ganizations in and around Jackson. This group has been much in demand for programs of al- most every type — including the classic and humorous, with special emphasis on the best Gospel songs. MEMBERS First Tenors Herman Jacobs Charles Boren J. L. Williams Second Tenors Curry Moore Oscar Lumpkin Chester Parker Bill Dacres Tom Mered: J. T. Ford Roy Johnston Paul Turner Harold Sublett Baritones Basses Harold Davis Elmer Counce Charles laylor Clayton Baker Woodrow Hood Roy Dobbins THE MALE CHORUS MIXED CHORUS Forming the bases of a group in Union ' s Music Department is the mixed chorus out of which Professor Frank Charton takes his quartets and other smaller singing combinations. For the inaugural year that he has spent here his work with this organization and in this department promises some of the prize performances at Union next year. Entertainments in chapel, a formal concert in Powell Chapel, special music in the surrounding churches and singing tours have been only a portion of the work that has been expended by these singers. Dorothy Lee Knight Jeanne Garrott Mattie Belle McSowan Jeanne DeMent I sin e 1 1 McClanahan Charles Boren Charles Taylor Paul Turner Elmer Counce MEMBERS Sopranos Jessie Newman Mayfield Pat Patterson LaVerne Barh m Frieda Nel Ford Clayton Baker J. T. Ford Harold Sublette Altc Tenors Basses Frances Tate Mildred Manly Iris Dean Charton Fannie White J. T. Williams Roy Johnston Bill Mclllwain Mae Ruth Michael Edith Yancy Eleanor Wells Lela Riley Curry Moore Harold Davis Woodrow Hood Accompanist Louis Brown Matthews, Jr. [69] The Department of Speech and Drama, under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, has achieved outstanding recogni- tion on the campus in drama, public speaking and interpretation. 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 Night. " This year ' s " Variety Night " three one-act plays were presented, namely: " Sugar and Spice " by Ryerson-Clements, " Gallent Lady " by Ryerson-Clements, and " Who Gets the Car Tonight " by Chris Sergei. " Ever Since Eve " by Ryerson-Clements was the major achievement of the club staged on April 16. DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH AND DRAMA TAU KAPPA ALPHA f ' " % C Gordon Clinard, C. H. Farnsworth, J. T. Ford, Joe Harting, Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Tom Meredith. Delbert Nowell, James Stokes, Dillard West, Ralph Wilson, Fred Wood. Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, on May 13, 1888. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. Publication: The Speaker. FACULTY MEMBERS C. H. Farnsworth Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd Lynn Townsend OFFICERS GORDON CLINARD President JOE HARTING Vice-President HUGHIE REGAN Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS David Cooper Jimmy Stokes Delbert Nowell Dillard West Edward Brandon Ralph Wilson J. T. Ford Knox Lambert Fred Wood Tom Meredith Tau Kappa Alpha is the only national forensic fraternity which belongs to the National Council of Honor Societies. To be eligible for member- ship, one must possess dramatic ability, have high scholastic standing, and display unusual forensic ability. Each year Union ' s chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha sponsors the Intramural Debate Tourna- ment and Oratorical Contest as well as the Mid- South High School Debate Tournament. The editor of our " Lest We Forget " for 1942 was Dorothy Lee Knight, who was capably as- sisted by her business manager, Jimmie Cole. The following staff also worked earnestly to make this book one which would be cherished in years to come as bringing back many pleasant mem- ories: JEAN DeMENT Assistant Editor EILEEN WALLER AND NORRIS SHELTON . Organization NELL LUCKEY Senior Class MARY JOE KEE Junior Class FRANKLIN PASCHALL Sophomore Class ELEANOR HARRISON Freshman Class EDWARD BRANDON AND WALLACE WILSON, Sports FRANCES TATE Manuscript LILLIAN HOWINGTON Feature MATTIE BELLE McGOWAN AND LYNN POWELL . . Typists " LEST WE FORGET " STAFF [72] CARDINAL AND CREAM Little changed through the years except for the editorial make-up, the Cardinal and Cream spent another year in coming off the press with decided irregularity and questionable composition. Added to the policy for the first time in three years was an effort to produce a well-balanced college paper covering all angles without bias. Also appearing for the first time in three years was the half-witted renaissance of a " Screw-Ball Edition " this spring that defied everything ortho- dox. The staff, headed by Ed Brandon, editor, and Norris Shelton, business manager, included sports editor, Wallace Wilson; society editor, Mildred Manly; and crack news editor, Merle Basden. The reportial staff varied from issue to issue but in- cluded at one time or another MyNelle McDermon, Paul Turner, Frances Tate, Jimmv Walton, Bob Saw- yer, Ray Long, Ralph Wilson, Russell Birmingham, Bobby Holt, Eileen Waller, Anne Stone, Bobby Sadler, Jimmie Williams. m OFFICERS DEAN S. S. SARGENT Acting President MARY JO KEE Secretary The members of this board are two faculty members, Dean Sargent, and student representa- tives of the sophomore, junior and senior classes elected by members of these classes. The board nominates the students to be candi- dates for editors-in-chief and business managers of " Cardinal and Cream " and " Lest We Forget " and these candidates are submitted to the stu- dent body for election. Present members of the board are Dean Sar- qent, Miss Onnie Skinner and Mrs. Mable Hardin, faculty representatives; Jean Garrott, sophomore representative; Mary Jo Kee, junior representa- tive; and Eileen Waller, senior representative. PUBLICATION GOVERNING BOARD KARDINAL KEY KLUB Edwina Atkins, Russell Birmingham, Gordon Clinard, Betty Coe, O. C. Cooper, Jean Garrott, Claudia Henderson, (viable Manly, Jessie Mayfield, Russell Reed, Elizabeth Seaman, Frances Tate, Hugh Truex. OFFICERS MABLE MANLY President EDWARD BRANDON Vice-President EDWINA ATKINS Secretary FRANKLIN PASCHALL Peporter PROF. RUSSELL REED Sponsor Edward Brandon Gordon Clinard O. C. Cooper Dude Means Russell Birmingham Hugh Truex MEMBERS Mable Manley Jean Garrott Claudia Henderson Elizabeth Seaman Edwina Atkins Dewina Atkins Jessie Mayfield Frances Tate Ray Dobbins Franklin Paschall Mr. Reed Betty Coe The Kardinal 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 projects of the club this year are Homecoming, Freshman Week, Hello Week, Stunts during foot- ball season, Freshman Parade, and others equally important. Motto: " Union First! Winning or losing, Union First! " I 75 J John Beck, Gordon Clinard, David Cooper, C. H. Farnsworth, Joe Harting. Tom Meredith, James Stokes, Dillard West, Ralph Wilson, Fred Wood. According to Professor Farnsworth, April, 1941, to April, 1942, has been the greatest year in Union ' s debate history. Following are the victories: Southern De- bate Championship, State Debate Cham- pionship, Mid-South Tournament Cham- pionship, Grand Eastern Direct Clash Championship, Best Individual Debaters in State both Junior and Senior Divisions, State Extemperaneous Championship, Southern Extemperaneous Championship, Southern After Dinner Speaking Cham- pionship, Mid-South Oratorical Cham- pionship, both men and women ' s. Out of thirteen possible cups in debat- ing Union has won seven first places, five second places, and one third place. The members of the team are: J. T. Ford, Fred Wood, Gordon Clinard, Joe Harting, James Erwin, Knox Lambert, Hughie Ragan, and Charles Millican. The team has traveled over three thousand miles in these tournaments and has met every major college team east of the Missis- sippi. UNION DEBATE CLUB [76] MOULDERS OF BRAWN The Union University coaches guided the Bulldogs through one of the most suc- cessful seasons that Union has experienced in many years. The team was led by Fred Delay, head mentor, who was well assisted by John Bailey, backfield coach; Harry Johnsey, line coach; and Jim Peery, fresh- man coach. This was Coach Delay ' s fifth year as boss of the Union athletes, and it was by far his best. Taking a green group of sophomores and juniors he has molded one of the outstanding teams in the S. I. A. A. Bailey, backfield coach for three years, is a Tennessee product, doing all of his playing under Bob Neyland, Tennessee ' s great coach. Harry Johnsey graduated from Union and immediately plunged into the duties as line coach for the team with which he formerly played. Jim Peery, freshman coach last fall, has since been elevated to the job of back- field coach. He is also one of Union ' s own products. Union has been indeed fortunate in having four coaches of such high caliber. COACH DELAY y i CASEY JONES TOMMY SMITH CHARLES HOUSE HUGH COLTHROP HENRY BRAZELTON RALPH JONES DONAVAN GARY THOMAS NIELD UNION ' S FOOTBALL With some of the most depressing reports in years eking out through the Athletic Association ' s close censorship about pre-season chances of the Bulldogs on a stiff nine-game schedule, Coach Fred Delay, chief mentor, and his three tutoring henchmen, John " Skeeter " Bailey, backfield; Harry Ripper Johnsey, line; and Jim Peery, freshman coach, started a new 1941 football slate with glum faces. That was at the same time that the army got a priorities rating on healthy college boys, and the call of the khaki was more than an urge of patriotism. With a face longer than a dull date, Coach Delay took two and a half ganders at the fall training company and decided to join a Red Cross knitting club, but changed his mind after he saw how it would look, and so he stuck to his guns with the most success that he has basked in since he made his heralded debut here five years ago. Not only did his grid eleven win five games, lose three, and knot the last, but they stacked up a total of 187 points against 114 that they yielded to the foe — including a 56-point field day that they took part in when the S. E. C. champs from Mississippi State romped gloriously for 60 minutes. The outstanding feat in this year ' s schedule, or any other hundred years ' schedule as far as that goes, was the naming of I 75-pound James Casey Jones, Florence, Alabama junior, on the Asso- ciated Press ' Little All-American football first team. This is the first time that Union has emerged from any season with this honor. Breaking in the season with less than two teams of varsity men, the Bulldogs hammered the Governors from Austin Peay into humble submission 34 to 0, as they started off the year with a powerhouse on the offense, to the surprise of the critics. Little trouble was met all through the game as the triple threat star, Casey Jones, engineered them into a favorable position. Underrated and out-odded from every angle - —JtJk 1 r r 1 [1 MA mm n 1 m ,, ' ,„ AJmT ' mTmO rJmmm UtA ■TV Aif VA4 VC| r ' J ' ■ ' s » »5 | ' 5225 5 - OMif. nit 1F n mi ED BRAZELTON JACK KALEY DON KELSO J. C. DIXON J. V. PARKER DEWEY NORTHINGTON WALLACE WILSON BOB SULLIVAN UNION ' S FOOTBALL in the pre-game picks, the Union eleven clashed with the touted Mississippi College Choctaws October 4, at Clinton, Mississippi, as they took a runaway match 26 to 9 behind Casey for the second successive time as he slipped and slith- ered for three spectacular touchdowns in as many dashes on a soggy field. It was about this time of the year that the tall sophomore ends, Ralph Jones and Henry Ford Brazelton, put in their appearance and began a spectacular season of play from their wing spots. And then came the Murray game. To an avowed Union fan just to say that the Bulldogs won, 12 to 0, in quite enough. But it is even better to know that the jinx was broken on the Murray field, and with the Bulldogs feeling the loss of their prime center, Will C. Hill, and badly the second-rate squad. Breaking loose with power punches in the first minutes the Bulldogs hit the Thorobreds with everything but the girls ' dormitory as Casey Jones kicked, passed and ran the cover off the new ball, much to the irritation of a confident Murray crowd who expected the usual ' Bred triumph. A hard holding and hefty hitting Union squad overcame a weight disadvantage with spirit and irrepressible fight as they sank Murray for their third win of the season. Following the Murray game came the floods. It was Homecoming here but about the only thing that could come home that day would be a submarine, and then there was danger from too much moisture. The football game that night on Rothrock Lake featured Union and the sailors from Memphis State in a mud classic that broke the Bulldoqs ' victory string as they submerged after striking a reef late in the game and lost the sea battle, 7 to 6. Not only did it rain but Shine Glass, Memphis quarterback, picked up a blocked extra-point try and slid across the goal line to hand State the one-point margin of glory. f2i JMC? r s HAROLD BIRCHFIELD JACK JACKSON WILL BRUSH HAROLD COBB WARREN WALLER ROY JOHNSTON UNION ' S FOOTBALL October 23rd Mississippi State was host to the Bulldogs when Casey galloped in two sensational dashes through the Mississippians, one for a touchdown. This was the first time that the Maroons were tallied on up to that period of the season. For it, principally, Casey got his recog- nition as Little All-American. Oh, the score? ... 56 to 7. But Union ran up their record in the next game when they vied with Arkansas State Col- lege here and trounced them, 70 to 0, with every- body but Coach Delay and the ground keeper scoring at one time or another. Little resistance was felt by the Bulldogs as they hurled repeated attacks of scoring power into the fight and threw up an impregnable wall of defense play that stopped forward efforts dead. Then came the thing that happened at South- western when Union came out at the half leading by two touchdowns. Somebody distributed the dynamite and for a few minutes the Lynx bom- barded Union so badly that when the smoke cleared Southwestern led by the final score of 21 to 14. The game was a match of Casey Jones versus the highly-rated Kenny Holland. And from every conceivable point of view Union ' s tailback out- played and outshone the wiry Lynx runner, with impossible kicking, button-hole passing and speedy, elusive running. The season wound up with two final games that suggested some more of the Union power on offense. In the next to last game, the Bull- dogs tripped Tennessee Tech in a victory of sweet revenge, 14 to 7, as a full Tech troupe ganged up on the scoring Jones and tried to halt every move he made, but he still glistened with a deadly damage in his triple-threat field. The concluding match saw a wet field for the fifth time that season with Union meeting Middle Tennessee Teachers and ending in a 14 to 14 stalemate after barely knotting the game in the final seconds with a hard lunge over the goal line. ) 0% ffk This year the basketball team finished with a .500 average, winning nine qames and losing nine games. Starting the season winning from a strong Mississippi College five and ending with a loss to the S. I. A. A. champions, namely Western Kentucky from Bowling Green. The Bulldogs ' biggest game was at the Armory in February when they engaged the stronq New York Celtics and came out on the short end of a 51 to 49 count. The Union cagers were off to four straight wins before they tackled the Delta State five and lost two stranght to this high rankinq team of the conference. Winning from the Choctaws of Mississippi College and two from the Bemis Y., a stronq independent team, and then travelinq to Memphis to best their arch rivals from Memphis State by the score of 45 to 43. The whole first team of the Bulldogs fouled out except Raymond Judy who played one of the greatest games of his collegiate career. The reserves took over and held Leslie Steele and company in check and the Biq Red team from Jackson emerged victorious by a two-point margin. In a return engagement the Memphis State defeated the Bulldogs on the Armory floor 49 to 45. The Bulldogs met and defeated the Middle Tennessee Blue Raiders twice this season, once here and once on the court at Murfreesboro. They lost twice to Murray State from the Blue Grass land from Kentucky and twice to Tennessee Tech. Union defeated the strong Dyer Tennessee Independents twice and the Lexington team once for a total of nine wins against nine losses. The Bulldogs this year consisted of three seniors, two juniors, four sophomores and three freshmen. Seniors were Raymond Judy, the proud product of Dyer, Tennessee, who is a ball hawk and floor man deluxe. Raymond ' s style of play will be missed in the years to come here at Union. John Crowe, senior from Dixon, Ken- tucky, was shifted to guard this vear after two years at forward, and with this experience behind him he performed his new task with the utmost accuracy. Casey Vinson, the wild horse from Tupelo, Mississippi, is the other senior who filled the baskets full this winter and many times fin- ished with the high-point honors in his favor. The juniors consisted of Hugh Colthrop, a guard from Memphis, who was as rough as they make them and a corking good floor man. Casey Jones was the hustlingest man on the squad and would get loose balls that seemed impossible to retrieve. The sophomores were the strongest in four years; the towering form of Ralph Jones at cen- ter who played like a veteran; Henry Brazelton, another gentleman who raises the tape to four inches above the six-foot mark. Brazelton played the other guard position with Crowe and was consistently taking the ball off the opponents ' backboard. Julian Brewer, another tall sopho- more, was about the best shot on the squad — he could hit the basket at all angles and was a scrapper. Hugh Tate, the gangling forward from Bolivar, was the other sophomore, who improved tremendously as the season rolled along. The freshmen on the squad were Ed Brazelton, Robert Legg and Darryl Connolly. These boys saw very little action but were constantly hust- ling , ' n hopes of getting a chance to show their skill on the court. BASKETBALL [86] JOHN CROWE RALPH JONES HUGH TATE RAYMOND JUDY CECIL BREWER ED BRAZELTON CASIE VINSc HUGH COLTHROP CASEY JONES This year the freshman gridders did not play a game as in the preceding years but they had a bigger goal to shoot at with the S. I. A. A. ruling that a certain number could be eligible for var- sity competition. This opportunity to play var- sity their first year was an inspiration that caused keener competition among the freshmen in hopes of having their names on the varsity roster. Many people are unaware of the work the freshmen do in order for the varsity to get ready for the competition they are to face during the season. The freshmen gridders run the opposing team ' s plays all week and take all the bumps the varsity dishes out while they are trying to be as much like the opponents for that week as pos- sible. In all the trials the varsity has the fresh- men as the dummies. This year there were seven freshmen who made numerals for their work on the varsity squad. These were, linemen Dennis Taylor, guard; Bob Sullivan, center; and Bobby Sadler, end. In the backfield was Milton Heath, Ed Brazelton, and Orvie Lee Bradwell. The entire freshman squad included these men: Backs, Milton Heath, Orvie Lee Bradwell, Joe Burks, Darryl Connolly, James McKee, and James Daves. In the line were Bobby Sadler, Robert Legg, S. R. Starne, Red Hickman, J. D. Hembree, Dennis Taylor, J. B. Witt, James Fowlkes, and James Condra. This is the group of boys who took their punish- ment every day from the varsity but never had the chance to display their skill as a whole in a game where only freshmen played. However, their chance will come next fall and there is no doubt that they will be be of great service to the varsity. FRESHMEN FOOTBALL [68] John Crowe Raymond Judy James " Casey " Jones J. C. Dixon Thomas Nield Wallace Wilson Ralph Jones CLUB-- OFFICERS JAMES JONES President RAYMOND JUDY Vice-President JOHN CROWE Secretary and Treasurer WALLACE WILSON Reporter HUGH COLTHROP Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Seniors Casey Vinson Harold Burchfield Warren Waller Juniors Jack Kaley Hugh Colthrop Will C. Hill Donovan Gary Roy Johnson Sophomores Dewey Northington Tommy Smith Julian Brewer Henry Brazelton Albert Neal Jackson Willard Odeli The purpose of the Union University " U " Club is to promote better understanding and coopera- tion among the athletes of the college and to establish athletic activities on an ethical plan in keeping with high purposes of education. Every man who has made a letter in athletics is eligible for membership in the " U " Club. J he famous ' Union spirit " is manifested in the cooperation and enthusi- asm which the student body exhibits toward its athletics. Both the football and bas- ketball teams had a very successful year and we ' re proud of them. ■ i . wmM T QUEEN SeUlflu Carpenter QUEEN fatty Jo Campbell DST BEAEJTHFUL Cfijabetk £eantah T ALL ©HJMP Welle tuckeif 1 P0PIEJLAS jwmie Ccte Hugh Tate [97] I01E EC. QHJEEM ffeile JeheJ Iff. CLP® Iff CtfMHa AtkkA PRESIDENT OF THE STUDENT BODY Delbert Nowell has fulfilled all of our ex- pectations as the President of the Student Body. He is a real scholar, and a leader among campus activities. We congratulate him heartily on a very successful year. Which ' LITTLE ALL-AMERICAN James Jones, nicknamed for the famous Casey Jones, of Jackson, because of his swift-running ability and his remarkable skill on the football field, has been made a member of the Little-All- American team for ' 4 I - ' 42. This is the first time that a Union player has won this honor and we ' re proud of our " Casey " Jones. H M E C KING AND N G QUEEN MELVIN CORNWALL NELLE JONES WE GIVE YOU SNAPS OF UNION ' S EDS AND COEDS MORE SNAPS YET-OF THIS AND THAT COMPLIMENTS OF H. M. The FELSENTHAL CO. Home of Good Candies 1 10 We st Ma n Phone 124 Compliments of THE SPOT Phone 9142 ALWAYS FOR UNION ALWAYS ENJOYABLE McCOWAT-MERCER PRESS Printers for Union University and Its Predecessor, Southwestern Baptist Univer- sity Since 1893 Claudia H.: " Do you like me still? " Brandon B.: " I would if you would sit still. " FRED L. WEST ROBERT L. WEST WEST SERVICE Distributors CITIES SERVICE OILS FEDERAL TIRES ELECTRICAL A. 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 DR. MORRIS FORD, Pastor COMPLIMENTS OF BEARE ICE COAL COMPANY Main Office — Jackson, Tenn. OPERATING ICE PLANTS AND COAL YARDS AT BOLIVAR, JACKSON, HUMBOLDT TRENTON, MILAN Compliments of BUDDIE PAUL ' S Prof. Townsend (rapping on desk): " Or- der, please! " Bob Drake: " Make mine coffee and doughnuts. " THE NEWEST IN DRESSES COATS BLOUSES LINGERIE SKIRTS SWEATERS FAN TAN HOSIERY At Popular Prices mnncELs 109 E. Main JACKSON, TENNESSEE Meet Her At TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP Compliments of STANDARD DRUG CO. Drugs, Sodas, Sandwiches Market at Laffette BUDDE AND WEIS MFG. CO. Designers and Builders of HIGH GRADE CABINET WORK CHURCH FURNITURE JACKSON, TENNESSEE VISIT OUR STORE You Wil Find the Piano of Your Choice w. E. MOORE PIANO CO. 214 E. M ain Phone 339 HOLLAND ' S Jackson ' s Dominant Store Established 1871 Jackson, Tenr Luke N.: " If you had your girl out in a canoe and ask her for a kiss, and she sa d no, what would you do? " Bobby S. : " 1 don t know. " Luke: " P addle her back in. ' 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 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 Manufacturers of The South ' s Finest Flour, Meal, and Stock Feeds MODEL MILL CO. Incorporated i Jackson-McKenzie, Tenn. FRANKLAND ' S COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE Wit: " 1 guess my pen will have to keep on itch ng. " Nit: " Why? " Wit: " I ' m out of scratch P a per. ' COMPLIMENTS OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON CHARTER MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Compliments of WAHL ' S SLIPPER SHOP SAM WAHL Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST GLASSES FITTED Phone 363 Jackson, Tenr When Better Ice Cream and Dairy Products are Made MIDWEST Will Make Them MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. Phone 322 POTTER ' S NU-WAY SHOE SHOP Work Done the Factory Way Phone 1062 205 E. Main Street Jackson, Tenn. WILSON GEYER CO. Imperial Hanna Glass Wall Paper Paints Artists ' Supplies " The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South " PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS DIFFEE ' S DRUGS Compliments of ELITE CLEANERS WM. (BILLY) MAINORD Phone 446 Five Points Compliments of THE FRANCES SHOPPE Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear 112 North Church Phone 17 7 For 21 Years in Succession We Say CONGRATULATIONS LEXINGTON INN Mary Jo Kee: ' Do you know why the little moron killed h ' s parents? " Harry P.: " No. " Mary Jo Kee: ' So he could go to or- phan ' s d ay party. " Compliments of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE Phone 546 BAXTER BOONE RCA Victor Radio Records 308 LaFayette St. Jackson, Tenn. WOOTTON ' S STUDIO For BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS 207 E. Main Telephone 27 Jifo S JACKSON, TENN. Louis W. : " Did you h ear about the moron that stayed up all nig ht studying for a bl ood test? " Ruth H.: ' No. " Building Materials Sherwin-Williams Paints FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. BLACK AND WHITE STORE PHONE 1662 Jackson ' s Largest One-Floor Department Store 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 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Best Wishes to Faculty and Student Body PEREL LOWENSTEIN Credit Jewelers 213 E. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. COMPLIMENTS THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OF JACKSON JACKSON, TENNESSEE Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Bulova-Hamilton-Gruen-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 I 18 E. Lafayette Phone 148 You taste its quality " TRADE-MARK 5 THE MOORE STUDIO PICTORIAL HOME OF THE CO-ED Maintaining a standard of prompt, courteous and efficient service — offer- ing always the latest achievements in PHOTOGRAPHIC ART EB 215 NORTH LIBERTY STREET JACKSON, TENNESSEE Property of Public Relations Office Union University Jackson, Tenne—see Heritage Collection Summer Library 10S(f Union Oesvcnity Dr. Jackson, i N o 35 S V Y i 3 h 4 x i v V


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