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

 - Class of 1943

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1943 volume:

:-7 . rfBl Property Public Union l JaCKS: ' 3M • ' OF . ' - I Offici .::. ' ' -Si1 Y Iftefn HeJ Calling kack 4efiai ' te4 4a fA Cfiefif TaAk t ic ii htef l We iHf Jhif PtaUe imm IfhhH tlHiiJei ' Mtif Ufat heificaticH TO YOU— WHEREVER YOU ARE. IN WHATEVER BRANCH OF SERVICE YOU ARE— TO YOU WHO SPENT FOUR YEARS IN UNION ' S HALLS OF LEARNING; FOUR FLEETING YBARS OF.JOYS AND SORROWS, HAPI lMESS AND HEARTACHES; AND TCI XpU .. | | WHO DIDN ' T GET TO FINlSf OU WHO W£R£ PERHATS.t)NLY HALF WA ' ALONG YhE R v RlT VvIhO ARE D D THE HEARTS OF YOUR MANY, FRiE« §S| « . TO YOU WHO WERE WITH us ONLY A SHORT ' TME THIS Y M At " P»6SHMfeN: YOU WERE ONLY BEGINNING TO KMOW UNIO ' BUT YOU WERE OURS FOR A WHILE AND WE SHALL U {f . . ' YOU THROUGHOUT THE YEARS -IT IS TO Y SERVICE. THAT WE DEDICATE OUR YEARB S I i P ' YOU REMEMBER UNIQN AS Y imp lim DR. JOHN HURT PRESIDENT Dean S. S. Sargent has endeared himself fo each of Union ' s sfuden+s through his kindness, his generosity, and his never-failing patience toward each one. He is a true and loyal friend of Union and his worth and ability as dean have made for him a place which could be filled by no other. He has shouldered the added responsibili- ties and duties which have come his way this year as a real man and we know that though the way is hard he will lead us on till victory is ours and Union takes up her peace-time duties again. We salute you. Dean Sargent! DEANS Mrs. Dee E. Rice, who for many years was Dean of Women, has now taken upon herself added responsibilities as teacher and is prov- ing her versatility in this field. She is not only head of the Latin Department but is now in charge of the Freshman English classes. Now in charge of all the girls on Union ' s campus is Mrs. D. W. Luckey. Having for- merly been matron of Crook Hall, she has now taken up her new duties In Lovelace Hall, leaving Crook for the soldiers on our campus to occupy. Her kindness In dealing with " her " girls has endeared her to each one. THE FACULTY MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Librarian MISS SUELLA SUSONG Home Economics B.S., University of Tennessee, 1924; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1931. DR. FRANK WELLS Education A.B.. University of North Carolina, 1920; A.M., Columbia University, 1926; Ph.D., University of Iowa, 1928. MRS. A. B. WILLIAMS, JR Physical Education B.5., Alabama College, 1928; M.A., Peabody College, 1934. MR. F. S. WISE History B.S.E., University of Arkansas, 1929; M.A., University of Arkansas, 1936. [ 16 ] MISS LOUISE SUBLETTE beffer known to us as " Pris, " has assunned greater responsibilities this year than ever, for, as hostess of Dorcas Hall, it is her duty to see that the soldiers on our campus are adequately fed and served. MRS. RENA SUBLETTE who is " Ma " to us students, is now hostess of the tea room where she efficiently feeds the regular college students who find fellowship and friendliness there, as well as food for their bodies. A L A T E R (Tune — " Juanita " ) O, Alma Mater, our affections cling fo thee, Faithful and loyal may we ever be. May our Master ' s watchcare O ' er us one and all extend ' Till again in Union Heart and voice we blend. Dear Alma Mater, hear thy offspring ' s plighted vow! Firmer and truer may we be than now. Memory fondly lingers. Calling back departed days. Every task grows lighter As we sing thy praise. Loved Alma Mater, o ' er us shed scholastic light, E ' en as we wander from thy halls tonight. And though years divide us, And in distant lands we roam. Oft in dreams we ' ll gather ' Round our " Home Sweet Home. " Chorus: Union, dearest Union, Yes, we ' ll sing thy spreading fame! Union, dearest Union, Honored be thy name. — Words by Frank Kimsey, Class of ' 21. ' • mmmrmmmmm BM ' : m 0m t mm Mi i ■«B f ' i%i " ■fw ' i, PRESIDENT OF STUDENT BODY J. C. Dixon fulfilled students ' expectations as president of the student body this year. He is a leader in the real sense of the word and we offer him our heartiest congratulations for a successful year! RAYMOND JUDY President J. C. DIXON Vice-President BETH DeFORD Secretary The class of 1943 chose for its officers fhree very capable leaders who have led their class successfully through this trying year. We offer them our heartiest congratulations. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS kllll MERLE BASDEN Memphis, Tennessee L ' Alliance Francaise, ' 41, ' 42, President, ' 41; " Cardinal and Cream " Staff, ' 42, Associate Editor, ' 43; Second Vice-President of B. S. U. Council, ' 43. MARTHA LYNN CALDWELL . . . Jackson, Tennessee A.B. Chi Omega Fairfax Hall, ' 40; Ward-Belmont, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 43; Pan- American, ' 43. JAMES COLE Paducah, Kentucky A.B. Alpha Tau Omega Intramural Basketball, ' 40, ' 41; President of Freshman Class, ' 40; King of Homecoming. ' 41; Business Manager of " Lest We Forget, " ' 42; Most Popular Boy, ' 42; Foot- lights Club, ' 42, ' 43; Business Manager of " Cardinal and Cream, " ' 43; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 43. HUSH GARRISON COLTHARP . Memphis, Tennessee A.B Football, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; " U " Club, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Basketball, ' 41, ' 42. BRENDA JUSTINE DEES Decaturville, Tennessee Zeta Tau Alpha University of Tennessee Junior College, ' 40, ' 41; Hypatia, ' 42, ' 43; Enonlan Literary Society, ' 42, ' 43; Y. W. A., ' 42, ' 43; Tri-V , ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43. CLARA JEANNE DeMENT Jackson, Tennessee BETH LAUDERDALE DeFORD . . . Jackson, Tennessee A.B. Chi Omega M. S. C. W., ' 40; Football Sponsor, ' 42; Secretary of Junior Class, ' 42; S. A. E. Queen, ' 43; Hypatia, ' 43; Footlights Club, ' 43; Secretary of Senior Class, ' 43. VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY Kenton, Tennessee Life Service Band, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Y. W. A., ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43; Kardlnal Key Klub, ' 43; Palladlan, ' 42, ' 43, Vice-President, ' 43; B. S. U. Council, ' 43. Memphis, Tennessee Kardlnal Key Klub, 43; Football, ' 42, ger of " Lest We nts in Annerican s, ' 43. JOHN CLEVELAND DIXON . . . Memphis, Tennessee A.B. Football, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Alternate Captain, ' 42, ' 43; Basketball, ' 40; " U " Club, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; J. R. Graves Society, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 41; Vice- President of Senior Class, ' 43; President of Student Body, ' 43. JAMES T. FORD Paducah, Kentucky A.B. Alpha Tau Omega Paducah Junior College, ' 40; Business Manager of " Car- dinal and Cream, " ' 41; Footlights Club. ' 41, ' 42; Debate Club, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43; B. S. U. Council. ' 42; J. R. Graves Society, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43; Intramural Basketball. ' 41; Nestor Club, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43; Choral Club, ' 41, ' 42; Winner State Oratorical Tourney, ' 41; Winner Mid-South Oratorical Tourney, ' 42; Co-Winner of State, Mid-South, and Grand Eastern Debate Tourneys, ' 41, ' 42; L ' Alliance Francalse, ' 41, ' 42; Latin Club, ' 42. ' 43. President. ' 43; Tau Kappa Alpha. President. ' 43. s CHARLES WOODROW HOOD A.B. and B.S. Avans, Georgi. J. R. Graves Society, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Pan-American Club, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Chorus, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Male Chorus, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43. JAMES ALEXANDER JONES Florence, Alabama JOHN CARSEY HUFFMAN . . . Mansfield, Tennessee A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsllon Memphis State College, ' 40, ' 41; B. S. U. Council, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 43; B. S. U. State President, ' 43; Nestor Club, ' 42, ' 43, Secretary, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 42, ' 43; J. R. Graves Society, ' 42, ' 43; Hifltary Club, ' 43; Foot- lights Club, ' 42, ' 43; Student Qaufm. ' 43; Who ' s Who Among Studei] " ?)! American LBu rljtles and Colleges, Sigma Alpha Epsllon Football, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Captain, ' 42, ' 43; Little All- American, ' 42, ' 43; Member of Gray Squad In North and South Football Game, ' 43; Basketball, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; President of " U " Club, ' 42, ' 43; Student Council, ' 43; Most Popular Boy, ' 43; Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges, ' 43. MARY JO KEE Gibson, Tenne WILMA ALENE LAY Savannah, Tennessee Chi Omega Euphrosynean, ' 40, ' 41, President, ' 41; Y. W. A., ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Palladian Club, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 42; Hypatia, ' 42, ' 43; Doctor ' s Club, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Sec- retary, ' 41, ' 42; Secretary of Publication Governing Board, ' 42; " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 42; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 42, ' 43, Secretary, ' 43; Kardinal Key Klub, ' 43; Student Council, ' 43; Best All-Round Girl, ' 43; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and C tteges. Memphis, Tennessee retary, ' 41, Treasurer, ' 42; Palladian 41, ' 42, Pres- Tri V, ' 42, ' 43; L ' Alliance Francaise, ' 42, ' 43. MARLIN MILLS Tupelo, Mississippi CURR IE MOORE Brownsville, Tennessee BRAXTON SAMS Pulaski, Tennessee J. R. Graves Society, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Secretary, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Vice-President, ' 42; Intramural Basketball, ' 42; Chorus, ' 42, ' 43; B. S. U. Council, ' 43. LEONARD SANDERSON J. R. Graves Society, ' 40. A.B. Union University, ' 39; Martin College, ' 41; Hov ard Col- lege, ' 42; Union University, ' 43; J. R. Graves Society, ' 39, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 39; Chorus, ' 39, ' 43; Latin Club, ' 43. CZ3 J. R. Gra- es ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43 President, ' 43: Life Service Band, ' 4(J, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43;|i Si liyb ounlSl, ' 4l2, 43. s1 N WS DWIGHT DEWITT SMOTHERS . . Bartlett, Tennessee HOWARD SORENSEN Storden, Minnesota A.B. A.B. l L ly (ES W- LTON Springfield, Tennessee Wheaton College, ' 39; Southwestern Seminary, ' 40, ' 41; J. R. Graves Society, ' 43; Life Service Band, ' 43; Chorus, ■43. Alpha Tau Omega ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, President, ' 41, ' 42; ' 41, ' 42; Biology Lab Assistant. ' 40, ' 41. S= JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS WALLACE WILSON President HUGH TATE Vice-President BETTY COE Secretary SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS BOB HUNDLEY President HOWARD KOLB Vice-President ELIZABETH HENDERSON Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS VERLE MASTERS President HERSCHELL PENNINGTON Vice-President BETTY JUNE YOUNG Secretary CLASS OF E. B. BOWEN Morris Chapel, Tennessee ELIZABETH BROWN Jackson, Tennessee VICTOR BROWN Dickson, Tennessee CHARLES BUTLER Trenton, Tennessee MABEL CAMP Jackson, Tennessee T. C. CAMPBELL Jackson, Tennessee BETTY COE Centralia, Illinois SHELBY COUNCE luka, Mississippi HELEN DAVIDSON Jackson, Tennessee MILDRED HALL Jackson, Tennessee ORA NELL HARRISON Jackson, Tennessee CAREY HESTER Dyersburg, Tennessee HERMAN JACOBS Memphis, Tennessee RAY JONES Jackson, Tennesse. MILDRED MANLY Jackson, Tennessee NINETEEN FORTY-FOUR MARY LOUISE MATTHEWS Bolivar, Tennessee JESSIE NEWTON HIclcman, Kentucky DEWEY NORTHINGTON Sulllgent, Alabama EDNA EARLE PARKER Jackson, Tennessee J. V. PARKER Lawrenceburg, Tennessee FRANKLIN PASCHALL Puryear, Tennessee LOUISE RAINES Humboldt, Tennessee WILLIAM STOTT ' " ' Tennessee HUGH TATE - ' = ' ' ° " ' Tennessee PAUL TURNER Covington, Tennessee RALPH WILSON °= " ° ' ' Arkansas FRED WOOD Memphis, Tennessee EDITH YANCY Arlington, Kentucky ' 5 ERNESTINE ANDERSON Jackson, Tenn. CHRISTINE APPLETON Trenton, Tenn. CLAYTON BAKER Holladay, Tenn. LAVERNE BARHAM Jackson, Tenn. JOHN BECK Jackson, Tenn. EVELYN BENSON Henderson, Tenn. ROBERT BENSON Jackson, Tenn. KATHRYN BIRMINGHAM Jackson, Tenn. LESTER COE Centralia, III. BETTY ANN COLE Jackson, Tenn. . Mm GORDON CROCKER Bradford, Tenn. MAE GIBSON Parsons, Tenn. JERRY LEE GLISSON Dyer, Tenn. MARGARET GRAVES Lawrenceburg, Tenn. HARRY HARP Detroit, Mich. ELLENOR HARRISON Jackson, Tenn. ELIZABETH HENDERSON Greenville, Miss. RALPH HENDERSON Jackson, Tenn. BOB HUNDLEY Jackson, Tenn. KENNETH JOBE Blanche, Tenn. OF NINETEEN FORTY-FIVE mmmr f jmM mm. y J. C. JOHNSON Tiplersville, Miss. LILLIE BELL JOHNSON . . . Jackson, Tenn. GENEVA MANN Bells, Tenn. DICK MANSFIELD Phoenix, Ariz, BILLY MclLWAIN Trenton, Tenn. MAE RUTH MICHAEL Selmer, Tenn. SAM PARKER Jackson, Tenn. ELIZABETH PARISH Jackson, Tenn. PAT PATTERSON Bradford, Tenn. V BILLYE PRICE Booneville, Miss BOBBY SADLER Booneville, Miss DORIS STALCUP Jackson, Tenn CHARLES TAYLOR Alexandria, Va FRANKIE WALLER . .v . . . . Memphis, Tenn MARGARET WEBBER Trenton, Tenn MARY ELEANOR WELLS . . . Jackson, Tenn DAVID WHITE Hickman, Ky LACY WILLIAMS Bells, Tenn GRADY LEVOY BAKER Holladay. Tennessee MARTHA ELLEN BARR Dyer, Tennessee DAN BATES Cedar Rapids, Iowa JOHN WILL BATES Lobelville, Tennessee MARY JEAN BLYTHE Jackson, Tennessee WILLIAM BOLTON Jackson, Tennessee DOROTHY BOND Jackson, Tennessee RUDY BOULAND Jackson, Tennessee ANITA BURNETTE Jackson, Tennessee LORETTA CAMPBELL Jackson, Tennessee FRANK CARR Trenton, Tennessee MARTHA CHAMBERS Jackson, Tennessee THOMAS CRABTREE Bells, Tennessee VYDELLE CRAIG Jackson, Tennessee MARY HELEN CROCKETT Corinth, Mississippi JOHN ED CURRY Mercer, Tennessee SARA DARLING Jackson, Tennessee FRANKLIN DAY Malesus, Tennessee JAMES DAY Laconia, Tennessee GORDON DORIAN New Orleans, Louisiana DOROTHY DOWLAND Trenton, Tennessee THOMAS DRAKE Cedar Hill, Tennessee BETTIE JANE EVANS Jackson, Tennessee ALICE EXUM Jackson, Tennessee MAX FORBIS Jackson, Tennessee LOUISE FREEMAN Jackson, Tennessee GREER GARROTT West Memphis, Tennessee ROSE GLYNN Jackson, Tennessee CLASS OF NINETEEN JOHN HALL Jackson, Tennessee ERIC HARP Detroit. Michigan THOMAS HARWOOD Trenton, Tennessee IRVIN HAYS, JR Trenton, Tennessee MARY KATHERINE HEARN Jackson, Tennessee LOPEZ HESTER Tupelo, Mississippi BOB JENNINGS Malesus. Tennessee BEN JONES Trenton, Tennessee JANE JONES Jackson, Tennessee THEO LANE Sardis, Tennessee MARY EVELYN LANKFORD Henry, Tennessee EWELL LEE Jackson, Tennessee JEANELLE LILES Humboldt, Tennessee JAMES EDWARD LUNA Walnut, Mississippi MARTHA MALLORY Jackson, Tennessee MARY MALLORY Jackson, Tennessee VERL MASTERS Paducah, Kentucky ELOISE McCALLEN Jackson, Tennessee MARY E. McLUCKIE Metropolis, Illinois CHARLES MELTON Memphis, Tennessee BLANCHE MILES Jackson, Tennessee MARY EVELYN MONTGOMERY .... Rutherford, Tennessee HELEN MOSS Bolivar. Tennessee BETTY MYERS Herring, Tennessee HILDA NASH Jackson, Tennessee EUNICE NORTON Jackson, Tennessee DORIS ONLY Jackson, Tennessee EVELYN ONLY Jackson, Tennessee F R T Y - S I X ; " ' ■• " » " " l " ' l! ! !!lll!ai JANE ORR Murray, Kentucky OSCAR PATTERSON Bells, Tennessee HERSCHEL PENNINGTON Tiplersville, Mississipp! JIMMY PHILPOT Jackson, Tennessee VIRGINIA PIPER Ripley, Tennessee FRANCES POWELL Jackson, Tennessee BETTY JO ROBISON Lexington, Tennessee DOROTHY DELL SANDERS Humboldt, Tennessee JANIE SAUNDERS Jackson, Tennessee CHRISTINE SEDBERRY Jackson, Tennessee MOZELLE SMITH Waterford, Mississippi ALVIN 5T0BAUGH Jackson, Tennessee ROBERT THOMAS Jackson. Tennessee EDWIN TOUNSEND Jackson, Tennessee SARA ANN TRAUSHBER Jackson, Tennessee DWAYNE TUCKER Bath Springs, Tennessee CURTIS VAUGHAN Memphis, Tennessee NOEL WEAVER Bemis, Tennessee MARTHA ANN WHITE Jackson, Tennessee HARRY WINTERS Benton, Kentucky BETTY JUNE YOUNG Jackson, Tennessee CLAUDE ZACHARY Dierks, Arkansas CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-SIX :;i|. ; ,ifc - First Row: Julian Brewer, Lester Coe, Jimmy Cole, James Coridra, John Ed Curry. Second Row: FranUin Day, Gordon Dorian, J. T. Ford, Greer Garrott, John Hall. Third Row: Bob Hundley, Kenneth Jobe, J. C. Johnson, Ben Jones, James McKee. Fourth Row: Dewey Northington, Sam Parker. Franklin Paschall, Herschel Pennington, Bobby Sadler. Fifth Row: Edwin Townsend, Paul Turner. Jimmy Walton, Noel Weaver, Lacy Williams, Ralph Wilson. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Prof. Russell Reld FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Lynn Townsend Prof. Bob Jell Charles Boren Julian Brewer Gordon Clinard Lester Coe Jimmy Cole FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE James Condra J. C. Johnson FranHin Day Howard Kolb J. T. Ford Jimmy McKee Jimmy Frey Franldin Paschal! Bob Hundley Herschel Pennington Bobby Sadler Paul Turner Jimmy Walton Lacy Williams Ralph Wilson Joe Burks O. C. Cooper John Curry Gordon Dorian Greer Garrott Gil Gideon Peanut Graves John Hall Tom Harwood William Hutchinson Roy Johnston Ben Jones Wilson Livingston Joe Luckey Dewey Northington Sam Parker A. M. Pounds, Jr. George Richardson Bill Sandlin Dentis Taylor Edwin Townsend Noel Weaver W. A. West Claude Zachery 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 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 A 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: Dan Bates, John Will Bates, Charles Butler, Shelby Counce, Thomas Crabtree. Second Row: James Day, Max Forbis, Irvin Hays, Jr., Ralph Henderson, John Huffman, Third Row: Herman Jacobs, James " Casey " Jones, Ralph Jones, Ray Jones, Raymond Judy. Fourth Row: Dick Mansfield, Thomas Nield, J. V. Parker, Jimmy Philpot, Alvin Stobaugh. Fifth Row: William Stott, Hugh Tate, Wallace Wilson, Carl Young. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. C. H. Farnsworth FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Russell Birmingham Max Forbis Ralph Jones Thomas Nield Charles Butler Ralph Henderson Ray Jones Franklin Outlan Shelby Counce James Hoppers Raymond Judy James Philpot James Day Robert Holt Don Kelso Irvin Rainey James Diamond John Huffman Dick Mansfield Billy Stott Robert Elam PLEDGES Hugh Tate Dan Arlo Bates Irvin Hayes James Jones Wallace Wilson John Will Bates Earl Hester Billy Mcllwaln Carl Young Jack Fitzgerald Herman Jacobs J. V. Parker Sigma Alpha Epsilon v as founded at the Uni- versity of Alabama, March 9, 1845, by Noble Leslie Devotie, John B. Rudolph. John W. Kerr, Wade Foster, Nathan E. Cockrell, Abner Patton, Samuel Dennis, 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 ! A on a white ground in a wreath. The colors are royal purple and old gold and the flower is the violet. Tennessee Eta Chapter was estab- lished in 1857. i - ,4 ' Vt-H First Row: Ernestine Anderson, Kathryn Birmingham, Mary Jean BIythe, Dorothy Bond, Martha Lynn Caldwell, Martha Chambers. Second Row: Sara Darling, Beth DeFord, Jeanne DeMent, Alice Exum, Louise Freeman, Rose Glynn. Third Row: Mrs. Mabel Hardin, Mary Katherine Hearn, Elizabeth Henderson, Martha Jane Jones. Mary Jo Kee, Jeanelle Liles. Fourth Row: Mildred Manly, Elolse McCallen, Helen Moss, Hilda Nash, Eunice Norton, Edna Earle Parker. Fifth Row: Pat Patterson, Elizabeth Parish, Frances Powell, Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, Janle Saunders, Mrs. M. M. Summar. Sixth Row: Sara Ann Traughber, Frankle Waller, Martha Ann White. [42 1 C H I M E G SORORES IN FACULTATE Mabel W. Hardin Mrs. A. W. Prince Mrs. M. M. Sun Mis. L. D. Rutledqe OFFICERS MARY JO KEE G. H. ELIZABETH HENDERSON G. N. V. JEANNE DeMENT G. T, B. MILDRED MANLY G. M. MARTHA LYNN CALDWELL G. K. A. ELIZABETH PARISH H. BETH DeFORD C. C. Clarice Al(in Ernestine Anderson Kathryn Birmingham Mary Jean BIythe Martha Lynn Caldwell Dorothy Bond Martha Chambers Sara Darling Dorothy Dowland SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Frances Cole Mary Jo Kee Beth DeFord Mildred Manly Jeanne DeMent Elizabeth Parish Elizabeth Henderson Edna Earle Parle PLEDGES Alice Exum Jeanelle Liles Louise Freeman Eloise McCallen Rose Glynn Helen Moss Mary Katherine Hea n Hilda Nash Martha Jane Jo nes Eunice Norton Betty Jo Patterson Ann Stone Frankie Waller Fanny White Frances Powell Janie Saunders Sara Anne Traughber Martha Ann White Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Jobelle Holcomb, Alice Carey Simonds, and Jeanne Marie Vlncenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma. Publications include the " Eleusis, " is issued quarterly and edited by Christelle Ferguson; " The Owl, " and the " Mysta- gogue. " The badge is a gold monogram of the letters X over the f-, which letter displays on its arch the letters " P B Y tH — " and an owl and skull and crossbones 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 chap- ter was established in I 904- 1 9 I I and reestab- lished in 1924. ta % First Ro w: Laverne Barham, Martha Ellen Barr, Mable Camp, Loretta Campbell, Betty Coe, Betty Ann Cole. Second Row: Vydele Craig, Mary Helen Crockett, Helen Davidson, Brenda Dees, Mildred Hall, Carey Hester. Third Row: Lopez Hester, Mary Evelyn Lankford, Mary Mallory, Martha Mallory, Mrs. J. N. Mallory, Mary E. McLuckie. Fourth Row: Blanche Miles, Mary Montgomery, Jane Orr, Mrs. Dee E. Rice, Betty Jo Robison, Dorothy Dell Sanders. Fifth Row: Louise Scott, Mozelle Smith, Doris Stalcup, Mary Eleanor Wells, Betty June Young. [44 1 ZETA TAU ALPHA Mrs. Dee E. Rice SARORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Howard Mansfield J. N. Mallory OFFICERS CHRISTINE CLINARD President HELEN DAVIDSON Treasurer BETTY COE Vice-President BETTY ANNE COLE Guard MILDRED HALL Secretary MARY ELEANOR WELLS Historian Christine Cllnard Betty Coe Betty Anne Cole SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Brenda Dees Carey Hester Helen Davidson Martha Mallory Mildred Hall Mary Mallory Louise Scott Doris Stalcup Mary Eleanor Wells Martha Ellen Barr Loretta Campbell Mable Camp PLEDGES Vydelle Craig Mary E. Montgomery Mary E. McLuckie Jane Orr Mary Evelyn Lankford Betty Jo Robinson Mary E. McLuckie Doroth- D. Sanders Mozelle Smith Reba Steadman Betty June Young Ze+a Tau Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal School, Farm- ville, Virginia, by Maude Jones hlorner, Alice Bland Coleman, Ethil Coleman Van Name, Ruby Leigh Orgain, Frances Yancey Smith, Delia Lewis FHundley, 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 newspaper published dally 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 crowd, flanked by the initials Z T A. Below in Greek is the word SKJIirs. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray and the flower is the white violet. Beta Omega Chapter was established in 1935. First Row: Betty Coe, Mrs. Mabel Hardin, Mary Jo Ke Second Row: Mildred Manly, Mrs. J. N. Mallory. OFFICERS CHRISTINE CLINARD President MARY JO KEE Secretary Mrs. J. N. Mallory Betty Coe Mrs. Mable Hardin Mildred Manly " 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-hHellenic was organized on the Union campus, January 30, 1936. P A N - H E L L E N I C COUNCIL STUDENT COUNCIL SENIORS Casey Jones Mary Jo Kee Raymond Judy JUNIORS John Huffman Dewey Northlngton Ralph Jones Charles Butler SOPHOMORES Bobbie Sadler Frances Cole FRESHMEN Martha Ellen Barr These members were elected each one by the members of his class as a repre- sentative on the Student Council. These ten students served for this year as a governing council of the student body. I M H P OFFICERS JEANNE DeMENT President MILDRED MANLY Secretary-Treasurer BETTY COE Reporter MRS. MABEL HARDIN Sponsor Martha Lynn Caldwell Christine Clinard Betty Coe Helen Davidson Brenda Dees Beth DeFord MEMBERS Jeanne DeMent Mildred Hall Mrs. Mabel Hardin Elizabeth Henderson Mary Jo Kee Mildred Manly Edna Earle Parke Elizabeth Parrlsh Doris Stallcup Ann Stone Frankie Waller Hypatia is a literary organization, composed of sixteen members, which meets twice each month to enjoy a review of some outstandinq literary work — a work which may range from the classics to the most modern. Under the guidance of Mrs. hiardin, the members are acquiring each year a deeper appreciation and a more thorough knowledge of the best in literature. Due to the war conditions the club has dispensed with the dinner meetings. First Row; Martha Lynn Caldwell, Betty Coe, Helen Davidson, Brerda Dees, Beth DeFord, Jeanne DeMent. Second Row: Mildred Hall, Mrs. Mabel Hardin. Elizabeth Henderson, Mary Jo Kee, Mildred Manly, Edna Earle Parker. Third Row: Elizabeth Parish, Doris Stalcup, Frankie Waller. First Row: Victor J. T, Ford, John Huffman, James Irwin, Ralph Jones, Ray Jones. Second Row; Raymond Judy, Thomas Nelld, Dr. A. W. Prince, Paul Turner, Fred Wood. OFFICERS RAYMOND JUDY President J. T. FORD Vice-President JOHN HUFFMAN Secretary-Treasurer DR. A. W. PRINCE Sponsor MEMBERS Victor Brown John Huffman Tommy Nield Gordon Clinard Ralph Jones Dr. A. W. Princ Ray Dobbins Ray Jones Paul Turner J. T. Ford Raymond Judy Don Kelso Fred Wood 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 discussions held concerning current literary and scientific topics. The purpose of the club Is to promote scholarship and encourage intelligent fellowship. NESTOR CLUB First Row: Helen Davidson, Brerda Dees, Ora Nell Harrison, Wilma Lay. Second Suelia Susong. MISS SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor MEMBERS !ENDA DEES President ORA NELL HARRISON Vice-President HELEN DAVIDSON Secretary and Treasurer V ILMA LAY Reporter LOUISE RAINES Reporter Tri-V is a dinner club composed of junior and senior girls who have made high scholastic records in Hlome Economics. A paper on some specific research In the field of hlome 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. T R I CLUB HOME ECHO CLUB OFFICERS CHRISTINE APPLETON Preside ELIZABETH HENDERSON Vice-President MARGARET GRAVES Secretary NORA FRANCES FITZGERALD Treasurer BRENDA DEES Tri-V Sponscr MRS. M. M. SUMMAR Mother MISS SUELLA SUSONG Sponsor DOROTHY DELL SANDERS Reporter Ernestine Anderson Christine Appleton Martha Ellen Barr Evelyn Benson Dorothy Bond Frances Cole Nora Frances Fitzgerald Mae Gibson MEMBERS Margaret Graves Elizabeth Henderson Lillie Belle Johnson Mary E. McLuckie Geneva Mann Helen Moss Betty Myers Hilda Nash Eunice Norton Doris Only Evelyn Only Betty Jo Robinson Dorothy Sanders Doris Stallcup Frankle Waller Margaret Webber 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 average of B in Home Economics are eligible for member- ship. The club meets twice each month at Crook Hall, with two girls as hostesses. Such programs as are of interest to the college girls and the home economics students 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. " v: Ernestir e Anderson, Christine Elizabeth Henderson. Second ash, Euni( ;e Norton, Doris Onlv Dell Si inders. Christine Sedb( Appleton. Martha Ellen Barr, Evelyn Benson Dorothy Bond Margaret ;ow: Lillie Bell Johnson. Mary E. McLuckie, Helen Moss, Bettie Myers, . Third Row: Evelyn Only, Frances Powell Betty Jo Robison Dorothy rry. Miss Suella Susong, Franfcie Waller, Margaret Webber. t Row: Ernestine Anderson m, Sara Darling. Second abeth Henderson, Martha , Eunice Norton, Pat Patte Birmingha Jones, Jean , Frances Po» ary Jean BIythe, Dorothy Bon Rose Glynn, Margaret Grav , Eloise McCallen. Third Rov : Saunders, Sara Ann Traughbe . Martha Chambers, Alice ;, Mary Katharine Hearn, Helen Moss, Hilda Nash, Martha Ann White. OFFICERS ELIZABETH HENDERSON President FRANCES COLE Vice-President PAT PATTERSON Secretary MARGARET GRAVES Treasurer MRS. F. M. BLYTHE Sponsor MEMBERS Ernestine Anderson Louise Freeman Hilda Nash Kay Birmingham Rose Glynn Eunice Norton Mary Jean BIythe Margaret Graves Elizabeth Parrish Dorothy Bond Mary Katherine Hearn Pat Patterson Frances Cole Elizabeth Henderson Frances Powell Martha Chambers Jane Jones Janie Saunders Sara Darling Jeanelie Llles Sara Ann Traughbei Alice Exum Eloise McCallen Martha Ann V hite The Euphrosynean Literary Society is composed of young women who have as their motto: " Girls hand in hand for the best in science, music, art, and literature. " A dinner meeting is held the first Thursday in each month. At this meeting a book review is given. EUPHROSYNEAN LITERARY SOCIETY ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS BETTY ANNE COLE President CAREY HESTER Vice-President MOZELLE SMITH Secretary MARY EVELYN MONTGOMERY Treasurer LOUISE SCOTT Reporter MRS. ELIZABETH LOYD Sponsor Martha Ellen Barr Loretta Campbell Mable Camp Christine Clinard Betty Coe Betty Anne Cole Vydele Craig .Mary Helen Crockett MEMBERS Helen Davidson Brenda Dees Mildred Hall Carey Hester Mary Evelyn Langford Martha Mallory Mary Mallory Mary Elizabeth McLuckey Mary Evelyn Montgomery Jane Orr Betty Jo Robinson Dorothy Delle Sanders Louise Scott Mozelle Smith Doris Stallcup Mary Eleanor Wells Betty June Young The Enonian Literary Society is an organization for young women on Union ' s campus. It is composed of those who appreciate music, art and literature. The club meets twice each month with programs of the lives and works of current out- standing people. The motto is: " Seek the noblest things in life. " The colors are black and gold with the yellow tea rose as the flower. First Row: Martha Eller Barr, Mable Camp, Loretta Campbell, Betty Coe, Betty Ann Cole, Vydele Craig. Mary Helen Crockett. Second Row: Helen Davidson, Brenda Dees. Carey Hester, Mary Evelyn Lankford, Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Mary Mallory, Martha Mallory, Mary E. McLucky. Third Row: Mary Evelyn Montgomery, Jane Orr, Betty Jo Robison, Dorothy Dell Sanders, Louise Scott, Mozelle Smith, Mary Eleanor Wells. Betty June Young. Christine Appletor, Elizabeth Ellenor Harrison. Second Row: Edna Earle Parkei n, Mable Cam abeth Henderson s. L. D. Rutledge ). Betty Ann Cole, Jeanne Detvtent. Virginia Mary Jo Kee, Mary Mallory, Martha Mallory, Mary Eleanor Wells. OFFICERS MARY JO KEE President VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY Vice-President MARY ELEANOR WELLS Secretary MABLE CAMP Treasurer ELLENOR HARRISON ' . . Reporter MRS. L. D. RUTLEDGE Sponsor Christine Appleton Elizabeth Brown Mable Cannp Betty Anne Cole Frances Cole MEMBERS Jeanne DeMent Virginia Derryberry Ellenor Harrison Elizabeth Henderson Mary Jo Kee Mary Mallory Martha Mallory Edna Earl Parker Mary Eleanor Wells Mrs. L. D. Rutledge True to their literary heritage and loyal to their ideals, " Taste, Industry, and Wisdonn, " the Palladians have maintained their pursuits of knowledge through the discussion of present-day news and the study of modern books presented by guest speakers. PALLADIAN BREAKFAST CLUB [ ' ALLIANCE F R A N C A I S E OFFICERS ANNE STONE President HELEN DAVIDSON Secretary CAREY HESTER Treasurer EDNA EARL PARKER Reporter C. L. PELL Sponsor MEMBERS Rudy Bouland Carey Hester Edna Earl Par Helen Davidson Kenneth Jobe C. L. Pell Jeanne DeMent Wilma Lay Louise Raines Birdie Flowers Mary Louise Mattfiews Anne Stone Louise Freeman Billy Mclllwain Hugh Tate 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, evidenced by scholastic proficiency and advanced standing in the department. Meetings are held in- formally and are planned toward the end of stimulating contact with French civiliza- tion and promoting conversational ability In the language. First Row: Rudy Bouland, James Cole, Helen Davidson, Jeanne DeMent, Carey Hester, Wilma Lay. Second Row Ewell Lee, Mary Louise Matthews, Edna Earle Parker, C. L. Pell, Louise Raines, Betty Jo Robison, Hugh Tats £M First Row; Martha Ellen Barr, Victor Brown, Betty Ann Cole, James Day. J. T. Ford. Mary Mallory. Second Ro Marttia Mallory, Pat Patterson, Mrs. Dee E. Rice, Bobby Sadler, Curtis Vaughn, Mary Eleanor Wells. OFFICERS J. T. FORD President VICTOR BROWN Vice-President BETTY ANNE COLE Secretary BETTY JO PATTERSON Treasurer MARY ELEANOR WELLS Reporter MRS. DEE E. RICE Sponsor Martha Ellen Barr Mary Mallory Braxton Sams Victor Brown Betty Jo Patterson Leonard Sanderson Betty Anne Cole Frances Powell Curtis Vaughn James Day Mrs. Dee E. Rice Mary Eleanor Wells J. T. Ford Bobby Sadler Dr. John Jeter Hurt Martha Mallory (Honorary) The members of the Latin Club are young men and women who have made high scholastic records 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. The motto is: " Scientia Crescat. " — " Let Knowledge Increase. " LATIN CLUB PAN-AMERICAN CLUB OFFICERS EDNA EARLE PARKER President LOUISE FREEMAN Vice-President ELIZABETH PARISH Reporter FRANKIE WALLER Secretary-Treasurer PROF. C. L. PELL Sponsor John Beck Mary Jean BIythe Martha Lynn Caldwell Mabel Camp Vydelle Craig Sara Darling Virginia Derryberry MEMBERS Louise Freeman Joseph Nines Jimmy Hoppers Herman Jacobs Theo Lane Mildred Manly Eloise McCallen Jean McClintock Marlin Mills Edna Earle Parker Elizabeth Parish C. L. Pell Robert Sawyer Paul Turner Frankie Vv ' aller The membership of Pan-American is made up of students high in scholastic record in Freshman, Sophomore, and advanced Spanish. A keen interest 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 v idely studied language. First Row: Mary Jean BIythe, Martha Lynn Caldwell, Mable Camp, Vydele Craig, Sara Darling, Virginia Derryberry. Second Row: Louise Freeman, Herman Jacobs, Theo Lane, Mildred Manly, Eloise McCalley, Edna Earl Parker. Third Row: Elizabeth Parish, C. L. Pell, Paul Turner, Frankie Waller. Betty Ann Cole Y, Mary Jo Mary Elea e, Dick Mansfield, Sa Wells David White. OFFICERS BOBBY SADLER President MARY ELEANOR WELLS Vice-President BETTY ANN COLE Secretary-Treasurer HERSCHEL PENNINGTON Reporter Christine Appleton Levoy Baker Martha Ellen Barr Malcoinn Cates Betty Coe Betty Ann Cole John Edgar Curry Franklin Day MEMBERS James Day Betty Jane Evans James Frey Mary Jo Kee Dick Mansfield Wayne Mayfleld Franklin Outlan Sam Parker Herschel Pennington Irvin Ralney Bobby Sadler Janle Saunders Billy Stott Mary Eleanor Wells David White The Doctor ' s Club, composed of the pre-medical students, functions for the pro- motion of the common interests of the group. It meets bi-monthly at which meetings outstanding local doctors give interesting and informative lectures. Once a month the club meets for an evening of informal recreation. Professor Cavanaugh is the club ' s new sponsor and is continuing in the traditionally fine manner of his predecessors. DOCTOR ' S CLUB FOOTLIGHTS CLUB OFFICERS MILDRED MANLY President CHARLES BUTLER Vice-President BEHY COE Secretary FRANKLIN PASCHALL Treasurer MEMBERS Dan Bates Jimmy Frye Verle Masters Evelyn Benson Rose Glynn Eloise McCailen Kathryn Birmingham Ellenor Harrison Helen Moss Mary Jean BIythe Irvin Hays Edna Earle Parker Anita Burnette Mary Katherine Hearn Franklin Paschal! Charles Butler Carey Hester Billye Price Martha Chambers James Hoppers Irvin Ralney Betty Coe John Huffman Louise Scott Lester Coe Bob Hundley Mozelle Smith Betty Ann Cole Martha Jane Jo nes Sara Ann Traughbei Mary Helen Crockett Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd Paul Turner Sara Darling Mary Mallory Mary Eleanor Wells Beth DeFord Martha Mallory Lacy Williams Jeanne DeMent Mildred Manly Ralph Wilson Thomas Drake Dick Mansfield Martha Ann White The Footlights Club was organized in 1939 by Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, director of the Speech Department of Union University. 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 of and a more lasting interest in dramatic art. First Row: Dan Bates, Kathryn BIrmlnghai Betty Coe. Lester Coe, Betty Ann Cole, DeFord, Jeanne DeMent. Rose Glynn, I Bob Hundley. Third Row: Martha Jane Manly, Dick Mansfield, Eloise McCalle lillli Loul; Mary Jean BIythe Anita Burnette, Charles Butler Martha Chambers. Immy Cole. Second Row: Mary Helen Crockett, Sara Darling, Beth n Hays Jr. Mary Kathenne Hearn Carey Hester, John Huffman, ones, Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Mary Mallory. Martha Mallory, Mildred Helen Moss, Edna Earle Parker, Franklin Paschall. Fourth Row: ott. Mozelle Smith, Charles Taylor Sara Ann Traughber, Paul Turner Mary Eleanor Wells Martha Ann White, Lacy wnilams. Ralph Wilson. ■■Ill t 4 J 4p First Row Second f Martha E ,w: Elleno DeMent, Virginia Derryberry. Jane Orr, Franlclin Paschall, OFFICERS JOHN HUFFMAN President MERLE BASDEN First Vice-President ELLENOR HARRISON Second Vice-President PAUL TURNER Third Vice-President GORDON CLINARD Treasurer Jane Orr Martha Ellen Barr Franklin Paschal! Howard Kolb Tom Meredith DR. W. MORRIS FORD Pastor Advisor MRS. FRANK BLYTHE Faculty Advisor Clayton Baker Martha Ellen Barr Merle Basden Dan Bates Mrs. Frank BIythe Gordon Clinard MEMBERS Jeanne DeMent Virginia Derryberry Dr. W. Morris Ford Ejlenor Harrison John Huffman Howard Kolb Mildred Manly Tom Meredith Jane Orr Franklin Paschall Chester Parker R. J. Sedberry Paul Turner " We can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth us. " (Philippians 4:13.) The Baptist Student Union is the nniddle link of a three-link chain that binds the Church, the Student and the School together in the Master ' s work on the campus. The Baptist Student Union Council is the executive body of all religious groups on the campus. The members of this council are elected annually by the student body and a representative from each religious organization and from each church is automatically elected to the council. The outstanding event of the year was the State Convention which met at Nashville, Tennessee. Union was represented by John hluffman, State B. S. U. President, and also the local president. Paul Turner was elected third vice-president of the Convention for 1943. B . S . U . C U N C I L Y . W . A . OFFICERS VIRGINIA DERRYBERRY President LOUISE FREEMAN Vice-President MAE GIBSON Secretary ELIZABETH HENDERSON Treasurer JANE ORR Chorister The Young Woman ' s Auxiliary has as its purpose the enlistment of the young women on the campus in active Christian service both at home and abroad. This is done by giving time, money, and talents, and also 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 First Quarter R. J. SEDBERRY ' President CLAYTON BAKER Choriste CURRY MOORE Recording Secretary CHARLES MILTON BRAXTON SAMS Pianist Treasurer DR. MATTHEWS Critic JAMES CAUDLE Marshal Second Quarter R. J. SEDBERRY President CHARLES MILTON Treasurer FRANKLIN PASCHALL Vice-President J. T. FORD Chorister DAN BATES Recording Secretary BRAXTON SAMS Pianist DR. MATTHEWS Critic Third Quarter R. J. SEDBERRY President CHARLES MILTON Treasurer D. D. SMOTHERS Vice-President CLAYTON BAKER " ... Cho rister LEONARD SANDERSON Recording Secretary BRAXTON SAMS Pianist FRED WOOD Corresponding Secretary BOB BENSON Marshal DR. R. E. GUY Critic MEMBERS Clayton Baker Dan Bates Bob Benson E. B. Bowen Rudv Bowland Victor Brown Gorden Clinard Gordan Crocker Charles Dinkens Ray Dobbins Gordan Dorian Thomas Drake J. T. Ford Jerry Glisson Dr. R. E. Guy Harry Harp John Huftman The J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry was organized in honor of Dr. J. R. Graves in 1877. The purpose of the society is to bring ministerial students face to face with the prob- lems of the ministry and to give them practice and training in their life ' s work. The motto of Herman Jacobs Leonard Sanderson Verl Masters R. J. Sedberry Dr. L. B. Matthews D. D. Smothers Tom Merredith Howard Sorenson Curry Moore Paul Turner Jesse Newton Curtis Vaughn Ernest Olds Harry Winters Chester Parker Fred Wood Braxton Sams the society is " Search the Scriptures. " Many members of the ministerial group serve as pastors of rural, village, and town churches in West Tennessee and adjoining states. These young preachers are making a mighty contribution to the progress of Baptists and the cause of Christ in the vicinity of the school. J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY LIFE SERVICE BAND OFFICERS JERRY GLISSON President J. T. FORD Vice-President DORIS ONLY Secretary THOMAS DRAKE Treasurer HARRY HARP Personal Service Chairman CLAYTON BAKER Chorister VIRGINIA PIPER Pianist Clayton Baker Levoy Baker Dan Bates Martha Ellen Barr Rudy Bouland E. B. Bouland Victor Brown Loretta Campbell Vydele Craig Gordon Crocker Mary Helen Crockett Virginia Derryberry Charles Dinkins Ray Dobbins MEMBERS Gordon Dorian Thomas Drake Nora Frances Fitzgerald Bertie Flowers J. T. Ford Jerry Glisson Harry Harp John Huffman Herman Jacobs Howard Kolb Theo Lane Mary Evelyn Lankford Verl Masters Charles Melton Tom Meredith Marv McLuckie Mae Ruth Michael Currie Moore Doris Only Chester Parker Virginia Pioer Howard Sorenson Paul Turner Curtis Vaughan H. A. West Fred Wood Edith Yancy Betty June Young This organization is the only one of its kind on Union ' s campus. It is a religious organization for girls and boys who want their lives to be of maxinnunn Christian service. Meetings are held weekly in the J. R. Graves room. msmimmgmmm m -, R U T L E D G E HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS FRANKLIN PASCHALL President VICTOR BROWN Vice-President ELIZABETH HENDERSON Secretary -Treasurer Bob Benson Victor Brown Elizabeth Henderson John Huffman MEMBERS Jeanelle Liles Mildred Manly Franklin Paschall Elizabeth Parrish Mrs. Rutledge Mozelle Smith Paul Turner Dr. Wise The Rutledge History Club is a dinner club composed of members who are majoring in history or who show definite interest in the social sciences. Due to the war con- ditions, the club is continuing with only half as many meetings as usual. All reviews and programs of the club are in accord with the latest events of the world news. First Row: Victor Brown. Elizabeth Henderson, John Huffm, Franklin Paschall, Mrs. L. D. Rutledge Mildred Manly, Elizabeth lozelle Smith, Paul Turner. CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC The music department at Union is under the direction of two very capable instructors — Mrs. A. Warren Prince and Mr. Cecil Bolton. Mrs. Prince, director of the conservatory, is an artist of high rank. She is a concert pianist and teacher of widely recognized ability. She has studied extensively both in America and Europe. She also is an organist of note and has been organist of the First Baptist Church since her residence in Jackson. Mrs. Prince is a member of the National Federation of Music Clubs, the MacDowell Music Club and is Counselor of the Seventh District of Tennessee Federated Music Clubs. She also is a member of the Chi Omega fraternity and the Daughters of the American Revolution. Mr. Bolton is both organist and choirmaster of Cavalry Baptist Church, and is pianist for all the major civic clubs of Jackson. He is a member of the American Guild of Organists, the MacDowell Music Club, and also Pi Kappa Alpha national fraternity. He has won all the contests offered by the Federation of Music Clubs. Each year he gives concerts throughout the Southern and Western states. Included in this year ' s tour were Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, and Oklahoma, where Mr. Bolton played in concerts for various music clubs. First Row: Mary Je llythe, William Bolton, Mary Helen Crockett, James Day , Gordon Dorian. Second Eloise McCallen. L. B. Matthews, Jr., Herman Jacobs, Katherin e Jeffries . Third Row: Jane Orr, Betty Jean Pomeroy, Edith Yancy. ■ mtSm Again this year Union ' s male quartet has been much in demand. It has entertained us in chapel programs and has also been a source of pleasure to various clubs and organizations. Due to war- time conditions it has not traveled this year as it has done previously. Roy Johnston Woodrow Hood Charles Taylor Herman Jacobs UNION ' S QUARTETS hiaving lost so many men to the armed forces latter part of the year was the mixed quartet whose special numbers have been enjoyed great- ly by the students of Union, and by all who have for the duration. Taking its place toward the heard them. this year the male chorus has been dismissed MEMBERS Herman Jacobs Betty June Young Martha Ellen Bar Paul Turner MIXED CHORUS Forming the basis 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. Entertainments in chapel, a Christmas Cantata at Calvary Church, and a patriotic pageant, " The Song of America, " have been only a por- tion of the work accomplished by Professor Char- ton with these singers. MEMBERS Sopranos Mae Ruth Michael Doris Only Helen Davidson Rose Glynn Evelyn Only Betty Ann Cole Edith Yancy Mildred Manly Anita Burnette Eunice Norton Altos Jeanne DeMent Betty Jean Pomer Dy Jane Orr Betty June Young Tenors Charles Taylor Herman Jacobs Ernest Olds Charlie Boren Howard Sorenson Basses James Caudle Paul Turner David White Franklin Day Roy Johnson Clayton Baiter Gordon Dorian Woodrow Hood Accompanist Cecil Bolton Frances Powell Martha Ellen Barr Virginia Piper Dorothy Dowland Hilda Nash Loretta Campbell Currie Moore Alvin Stobaugh Charles Melton DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH AND DRAMA The Department of Speech and Drama, under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, has achieved outstanding recognition on the campus in drama, public speaking and interpretation. Footlights Club was organized as the dra- matic vehicle of the department in 1939. There were sixteen charter members. The present membership totals forty students, who have shown an interest in and talent for drama. The club sponsors one major production each year and one night devoted to one-act plays that is called " Variety Night. " At this year ' s " Va- riety Night " three one-act plays were presented, namely: " Paul Faces the Tire Shortage " by Chris Sergei, " A Gown for the Bride " by Anne Martens, " The hlumming Bird hiiccups " by Al- bert Carriere. " The Girls Take Over, " a top notch comedy of life in Washington, D. C. today, by Peggy Fernway, was the major achievement of the club. TAU KAPPA ALPHA First Row: Laverne Barham, J. T. Ford, Herman Jacobs, Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Charles Millican. Second Ro Edna Earle Parker, Franklin Paschall, Paul Turner, Ralph Wilson, Fred Wood. Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, on May 13, 1888. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. Official Publication: " The Speaker. " OFFICERS J. T. FORD President FRANKLIN PASCHALL Vice-President LAVERNE BARHAM Socretary-Treasurer FRED WOOD Reporter FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. H. Farnsworth Lyn, 1 Townsend Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Charles Millica Laverne Barham Her man Jacobs Edna Earle Parker Paul Turner Edward Brandon Verl Masters Franklin Paschall Ralph Wilson Gordon Clinard Tom Meredith Hughle Ragan Fred Wood J. T. Ford Tau Kappa Alpha Is the only national forensic fraternity which belongs to the National Council of hHonor Societies. To be eligible for member- ship one must possess and display unusual foren- sic ability and have a high scholastic average. The aim of this society is not social, but in- tellectual — purposing to discover and develop the dramatic talent on the campus. Such ac- tivities as the Intramural Debate and Oratorical Tournament and the Mid-South High School De- bate Tourney, which are always sponsored by T K A were canceled this year in cooperation with national regulations. aEMl The editor of our 1943 " Lest We Forget, " Jeanne DeMent, has done a grand job in put- ting out this " wartinne " annual. In spite of pri- orities, rationing, and other war restrictions, Jeanne has given us a printed volume of mem- ories of this epoch-making year. She has been capably assisted by Ray Dobbins as business manager and the other members of her staff. MILDRED MANLY . . EDNA EARLE PARKER BETH DeFORD . . , STAFF .... Assistant Editor MARY ELEANOR WELLS Class Editor . . Organization Editor ELOISE McCALLEN Class Editor Class Editor WALLACE WILSON Sports Editor HERMAN JACOBS Snapshot Editor ' " LEST WE FORGET " STAFF CARDINAL AND CREA The Cardinal and Cream this school year met its pub- lication dates to perfection until January. It came out once a month for three months and with the remaining days of school it came out with considerable irregularity. The first few issues experienced a change in make-up. It was decided later that the old style was the best and again the Cardinal and Cream was back in the groove it has been in for many years. A screwball edition was edited again this year. It was perhaps the most discussed screwball edition Union has ever had, nevertheless it was the best. The staff was headed by Wallace Wilson, editor; Merle Basden, associate editor. It included Bob Sullivan and Shelby Counce, sports editors; Mildred Manley, so- ciety editor; and Carey hiester, crack feature editor. The staff varied from issue to Issue but at one time or another the following contributed to the Cardinal and Cream: Anita Burnette, J. T. Ford, James Day, Betty Jo Robinson, Don Kelso, Earl Hester, hlerman Jacobs, Ralph Wilson, Bob Sawyer, Betty Ann Cole, Jim Irwin, Ellenor hiarrison, Dorothy Sanders, Bruce Wills, and Christine Cllnard. KARDINAL KEY CLUB First Ro« Haffmon, utier, Betfy Coe, Betty Ann Cole, James Cole, Jeanne DeMent, Virginia Derryberry, John cobs. Second Row: Mary Jo Kee, Mildred Manly, Dick Mansfield, Franklin Paschall, Betty Jo Patterson, Paul Turner. Mary Eleanor Wells. Fred Wood, OFFICERS JEANNE DeMENT President CHARLES BUTLER Vice-President BETTY COE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Mrs. BIythe Christine Clinard Mildred Manly Charles Butler Gordon Clinard Dick Mansfield Betty Coe Jeanne DeMent Franklin Paschall Betty Anne Cole Virginia Derryberry Betty Jo Patterson Frances Cole John Huffman Paul Turner James Cole Herman Jacobs Mary E. Wells Mary Jo Kee The Kardinal Key Klub, a booster club, was elected because of their outstanding interest in organized to sponsor any movement for the forwarding any project sponsored by the school, betterment of our school spirit, clean sports- athletic or otherwise, one faculty adviser and the manship, and love for our Alma Mater. It is cheerleaders, who are elected by the student one of the most outstanding organizations on body, the campus. The club has had much success this year in The membership consists of sixteen students creating an unusually fine school spirit. [72 1 John Will Bates, J. T. Ford, Carey Heste Fred Wood Masters. Ralph Wilson. OFFICERS J. T. FORD President CARRIE HESTER Secretary-Treasurer FRED WOOD Vice-President C. H. FARNSWORTH Coach MEMBERS Martha Ellen Barr J. T. Ford Verl Masters Gordon Clinard Carrie Hester Tom Meredith C. H. Farnsworth Hughle Raga Fred Wood Union has come to be recognized throughout the South as the producer of top-notch debate teams. During the 1942 season Union ' s crack debaters traveled e xtensively over the South and East. Clinard and Ford were teamed together in the Senior divisions to rank first in the State, Mid-South and Grand Eastern National Tourna- ments and placed second in the Southern, in all these encounters losing only to the University of Florida. The other teams were likewise suc- cessful, placing near the top in each contest, Fred Wood coming In for high individual honors. Travel this year has been impossible and only one major contest, the Delta Tourney at Jack- son, Mississippi, has been participated in by our teams. In this Frey, Wood and Ford were teamed together to win a cup in the Senior Division with Masters and Ragan coping a Junior trophy. Union is proud of her success in forensic cir- cles — Mr. Farnsworth has won for himself and his school widespread fame and glory in the training of students as public speakers, orators and debaters. UNION DEBATE COUNCIL Wi¥v : ? ' ' A ' .i ' ,- » r- ' ' — _ 2 8a m 4 0i 4 ' ■ ,? ' - - • ; , . . 1 ifM ? ' W ' ' ' fcl: CHEERING FOR THE CoackeA Union was Indeed for+unate to have three very efficient men to guide the athletics this year. These are: Fred Delay, head coach; George Richardson, assistant line coach; and hHarry hHurt, athletic director. Coach Fred Delay finished his fifth season as head coac h of the Union University Bulldogs in a blaze of glory, hlis charges won seven out of nine games and the two he lost were against Southeastern Conference competition. For five seasons he has been shooting at the 200-point mark and this year the Union team climaxed that effort with 21! points and were held scoreless In one encounter. They held their opponents to a total of 75 points. A burden was thrown on the squatty mentor when three of his assistants entered the armed forces. With the aid of 17 returning letfermen, however, and eight of those seniors, his load was lightened greatly. Fred Delay spent five years building a winning team for Union and his last team for the duration was the greatest Union has ever boasted. Fred Delay coached the first Union team ever to win an S. I. A. A. title. George Richardson, line coach, is affection- ately known to the squad as " Big George. " George produced one of the best, if not the best line Union has ever had. Only 13 points were scored against the line In S. I. A. A. The Richardson-coached line held the highly touted Vanderbllt Commodores to 96 yards gained during the entire game. George was more than a coach — he was a friend to all, and was respected by every one. He fathered the team on most of the trips when Coach Delay was away on scouting trips. hiarry Hurt, son of the president of Union, served as athletic director of the team. Taking care of the business end of the athletics Harry served admirably In every phase of his duty. His duty called for arranging the schedule, taking care of the traveling duties and seeing that Union was getting a square deal from every angle. LETTERMEN DON KELSO " CASEY " JONES RALPH JONES JAMES McKEE DEWEY NORTHINGTON JOE BURKS HUSH COLTHARP " TUBBY " TAYLOR ■j m FOOTBALL SEASON The Union Bulldogs emerged victorious in 7 of their 9 encounters during the autumn madness that had everybody agog for three glorious thrill- packed months. Decisively whipping the socks off the major teams of the S. 1. A. A. and having only one close call and that was in the climax of the most succesful year a Union football squad has ever enjoyed. Losing their only two games was bad but they still have the satisfaction of knowing they were Southeastern foes who treated the Union gridders to shame. Mississippi State handed Union a defeat in the first game of the year. Playing in weather equivalent to the tropics and on a slippery field the Union squad went down in defeat by a 35 to 2 count. Not only was the weather warm but the Red squad from Jackson had to be satisfied with only a few substitutions while the Maroons had more re- serves than a W. P. A. breadline. Casey Jones was at his best and it was he who set up the Union score with a beautiful spiraling boot that traveled far and settled out of bounds on the State six-inch line. The Ma- roons attempted to kick out but Jack Kaley rushed through and blocked the boot for a safety and the only two points Union made. Union crushed the U. T. Junior Vols 53 to on Rothrock field and were off to a six-game win- ning streak. Casey Jones, the Galloping Ghost of Death Valley, was only in the fray a few spec- tacular moments as was the entire first team. The last quarter the Union Bull Pups took com- mand and scored on the Junior Vols. A short aerial, Webb to Garrott, netted the score. hHighiight of the night was the pass interception and the following dazzling spine-tickling run by freshman wingback Gil Gideon, hie intercepted a pass on his 50 and covered at least 150 yards reversing his field and running laterally before getting into the clear on the 5-yard line and then he dropped the ball. Union trimmed Murray State the following week 39 to 0. Casey Jones punted, passed, and ran the Thorobreds in the ground. He person- ally crossed the double stripe twice and passed for two more touchdowns. Early in the ball game, too, Casey took a Bred punt on his ten and gathering steam he crossed the 50-yard stripe with the throttle wide open. The Murray squad •■%:.. %■ Bail I Aces+a Pendergra m V Fabi. aC . j f W ' FOOTBALL SEASON couldn ' t even flag the Florence Express much less stop hinn, and the high-flying Jones crossed the goal line standing up after romping 90 yards behind some superb blocking by his comrades. Defensively Ralph Jones, Wallace Wilson, J. C. Dixon, Hugh Coltharp, and Charles hlouse were outstanding. Wilson leaped high to knock down a sure touchdown pass, keeping the Union slate clean in S. I. A. A. competition. Union journeyed to Memphis and avenged the previous year ' s defeat when they thumped the tigers from Memphis State 30 to 0. Casey Jones scored twice, Coltharp took a pass for another, Dewey Northington bulled for another, and Kaley scored another one. House, Henry Brazelton, Ed Brazelton, Dixon, Wilson, Parker, Brush and all that saw service did the school honor in the manner they played that day. The Bulldogs entrained for Western Kentucky and came back to Jackson after a victorious week-end. It was Union all the way even though the Hilltoppers took the opening kick-off and were off like a house afire, but this didn ' t last long. Donovan Gary intercepted a Western pass on the Union 42 and raced down the side lines untouched for the score. The crowd had hardly settled when Casey Jones opened up and twisted 16 yards for the second score. Wal- lace Wilson sneaked over for the third touch- down and Bobby Sadler counted for the fourth. Casey galloped again in the last quarter and set up the last score with a beautiful end sweep that was good for 30 yards. Sadler went across for the last score and when the final whistle blew Union had piled up 38 points to Western ' s 0. The Big Red squad journeyed to Murray and beat the Thorobreds the second time, this time the count being 14 to 0. In a sea battle un- equaled anywhere, the Bulldogs shoved across two early scores, and played defensive ball the rest of the fray relying on the beautiful punting of Casey Jones to keep them out of trouble. Union defeated Ouachita Tigers the next week in a Homecoming game at Rothrock stadium for their sixth straight win. The perennial Arkansas champions came to Union boasting a record of not having lost a game in two years. They didn ' t bring their writeups along with them to JCN£i LETTERMEN HENRY FORD BRAZELTON THOMAS NEILD CHARLES HOUSE J. C. DIXON J. V. PARKER WALLACE WILSON JAMES DAVES ROY JOHNSTON LETTERMEN ED BRAZELTON BOBBY SADLER RAY DOBBINS BOB SULLIVAN J. B. WITT JAMES CONDRA ' Jiml iPmty FOOTBALL SEASON scare the Bulldogs and Union took the opening kick-off and marched across the goal line in five plays with Donovan Gary going across for the initial score. Casey was hitting his receivers in the eyes that night in spite of the fact that there was a muddy field and a slick ball. Three passes in succession netted the next score; first to brother Ralph, then to Coltharp, and again to Ralph across the goal. Casey booted I 3 times for an average of 47.5 that night; two punts going over 60 yards, hie completed nine out of twelve attempts at passes. Twice the Tigers held the Bulldogs for downs inside the 5-yard line. The Bulldogs ' line was very effective and the Tigers never threatened seriousl y. Union ' s victory string was snapped at Nash- ville when the Vanderbilt Commodores defeated Union 27 to the next week. Jenkins, Rohling, Moore, and Rebrovich were too much, along with a bad case of fumbleitis developed on the part of the Union ball carriers. Casey Jones was the most outstanding player that day with his elusive running and long booting; breaking into the clear twice, once for 38 yards and an- other for 52. Red Sanders, Vandy coach, said that he is one of the greatest backs ever to per- form on McGugin field. Union lowered the curtain on their thrill- packed season with a 14 to 13 victory over T. P. I. at Cookeville. The Tech Eagles pushed over a quick touchdown pass and led the Bull- dogs until the second half started. Union, then, started the ball rolling behind the button-hole passing of Ed Brazelton. Union ' s second brother combination clicked for the first touchdown — Ed to hienry was all that was needed for it. The second score came when Ed heaved to Don Gary for 23 yards and a score. These two touchdowns came so fast the Eagles didn ' t know what had happened. Tom Nield kicked the all- important two points after the touchdowns. Casey ' s punting was a big factor in the game, and fumbles were costly to the squad. Juggling the ball 8 times and 5 inside the T. P. I. 10-yard line the Union squad were really off their usual brilliant game. Union finished the season with five wins and no losses in the S. I. A. A. and therefore laid claim to the conference title. iti - ' V GIRLS ' VOLLEY BALL SPORTS CLUB OFFICERS " CASEY " JONES President CHARLES HOUSE Vice-President WALLACE WILSON Treasurer HUGH COLTHARP Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Seniors J. C. Dixon Charles House Jacic Kaley Wallace Wilson Ralph Jones Joe Burks Bob Sullivan James " Casey " Jone Roy Johnston Juniors Northington Sophomores James McKe James Daves Donovan Gary Don Kelso Henry Brazelton James Condra Dennis Taylor Ray Dobbins Hugh Coltharp Raymond Judy Tom Nield J. V. Parker Bobby Sadler Henry Brush To be eligible for membership in the Union University " U " Club one must make a letter in a major sport. The " U " Club ' s purpose is to promote a high- er standard of athletics, and to promote better cooperation between the athletes and the col- lege. It is financed by the members only with no outside help. MMUBiHllMi 1 I " ' ). J . ' V ? K W ' ll W i ' ■ v •H, ' , % lH W4 i -3 0U 1«WWv5»,JVj _ ' v 4? fm M- " ' %4 ' 1 ' ' ' " li iT j ' i J- at f- atterdon A T. O. QUEEN tit oLje ord S. A. E. QUEEN Pat Path erdon MOST BEAUTIFUL ? ii. l lllaru Ao ee BEST ALL-ROUND franklin J- aSchatt BEST ALL ROUND BOY im jL. ' -m ' .. W H MABLE CAMP JEANNE DeMENT JOHN HUFFMAN " CASEY " JONES RALPH JONES RAYMOND JUDY MARY JO KEE FRANKLIN PASCHALL " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges " is published each year for the purpose of recog- nizing outstanding college stu- dents from more than 500 universities and colleges all over the country. Members are se- lected on a basis of character, scholarship, leadership in extra- curricular activities, and possi- bility of future usefulness to business and society. S N A P S H T S SNAPSHOTS SNAPSHOTS tm : SNAPSHOTS ADVERTISEMENTS McCALL HUGHES VARSITY TOWN CLOTHES SLACKS— SWEATERS 144 N. Liberty 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 Have Your Eyes Scientifically Analyzed DRS. LaGRANGE AND LaGRANGE OPTOMETRISTS 118 E. Lafayette Phone 148 Compliments of WAHL ' S SLIPPER SHOP SAM WAHL Compliments of DR. CLARENCE S. GOBELET EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST GLASSES FITTED Phone 363 Jaclcson, Ten When Better Ice Cream and Dairy Products are Made MIDWEST Will Make Them MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. Phone 322 BLACK AND WHITE STORE PHONE 1662 Jackson ' s Largest One-Floor Department Store Best Wishes to Faculty and Student Body PEREL LOWENSTEIN Credit Jewelers 213 E. Main St. Jackson, Tenn. Warren s Nu -Way Sh oe She P Work Done the Fac ory w ' V Phone 1062 205 E. Main St eet Jb ckson , Tenn. WILSON GEYER CO. Imperial Wall Paper Hanna Glass Paints Artists ' Supplies The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South " South Church Street COMPLIMENTS OF VINEYARD ' S Say It With Flower It s better to keep silent and let people think you are dumb, than to spe ak and remove all doubt. COMPLIMENTS OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON CHARTER MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Band Instruments Sheet Music WALLICK MUSIC CO. Phone 578 217 E. College When the Stomach Takes Out Tc ake Intestade B B DRUG CO. Pho ne 140 465 E, Col ege VISIT OUR STORE You Wil Find the Pla TO of Your Choice w. E. MOORE PIANO CO. 214 E. M din Phone 339 COMPLIMENTS OF BEARE ICE COAL COMPANY Main Office — Jackson, Tenn. OPERATING ICE PLANTS AND COAL YARDS AT BOLIVAR, JACKSON, HUMBOLDT TRENTON, MILAN Bulova-Hamilton-Gruen-Elgin Watches Fine Diamonds Quality Gift Jewelry L P. JACKSON JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Jackson, Tenn. Compliments of BUDDIE PAUL ' S COMPLIMENTS THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OF JACKSON JACKSON, TENNESSEE Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation HOLLAND ' S Jackson ' s Dominant Store Established 1871 Jackson, Ten Building Materials Sherwin-Williams Paints FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. WILLIAMS FINE SHOES AND HOSIERY JACKSON, TENN. ATLANTIC LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY CARL P. SMITH {General Agent] E. E. STEPHENS (Special Agent) Office Over Bond Shoe Store 109 E. Main Phone 927 For the Things You Want . . . ... at Prices You Like to Pay DAVIS ir.i • • • v: :m Fern nine App arel Buy U. S. W ar B onds and Stamps 107 E. Lafay tte AL GLASS, Mgr. Compliments of CITY LUMBER COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF H. M. FELSENTHAL CO. The Home of Good Candies 1 10 We t Mai n Phone 124 COMPLIMENTS OF UNION ' S BOOK STORE Melting Pot of Collegiate Life and Ideas BOOKS— DRINKS— CANDIES LOUISE SUBLET McCOWAT-MERCER PRESS Printers for Union University and Its Predecessor, Southwestern Baptist Univer- sity Since 1893 BUDDE AND WEIS MFG. CO. Designers and Builders of HIGH GRADE CABINET WORK CHURCH FURNITURE JACKSON, TENNESSEE FRED L WEST ROBERT L WEST WEST SERVICE Distributors CITIES SERVICE OILS FEDERAL TIRES BATTERIES 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 RUSSELL TRANSFER COMPANY Baggage — Moving Long Distance Hauling INSURED J. M. LANKFORD. Manager 117 E. College St. Phone I 15 Compliments of G. H. ROBERTSON CO. JACKSON, TENN. Always a Frienc of Union and Stud 3n+5 HUGHIE RAGAN CONGER PARKER LUMBER SUPPLY CO. Union Ave. and I. C. R. R. Jackson, Ten JACKSON, TENN. BURNLEY ' S FLOWER SHOP Always Call Charlie Burnley for Flowers Dry Cleaning Call 520 " ONE DAY SERVICE " PICK-UP an i DELIVERY SERVICE Hat Renovating LUCILLE CLEANERS CoHe ge at Market HUGH JARRETT Mgr. WEST JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Cordially Invites All Union Students to All Services Corner Campbell and Daderick DR. R. E.GUY, Pastor WOOTTON ' S STUDIO For BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS 207 E. Main Telepfione 27 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 Ik. Compliments of THE FRANCES SHOPPE Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear 112 North Church Phone 127 u JACKSON, TENN. Compliments of ELITE CLEANERS WM. (BILLY) MAINORD Phone 446 Since 1912 Five Points COMPLIMENTS 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 Sifts Phone 2548 For 22 Years in Succession We Say CONGRATULATIONS LEXINGTON INN Compliments of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE Phone 546 BAXTER BOONE RCA Victor Radio Records 308 LaFayette St. Jackson, Tenn. 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 — - Manufacturers of ( iRKHMonionogt The South ' s Finest Flour, Meal, and wSmSsSIm Stock Feeds MODEL MILL CO. z PSS IncorDorated Jackson-McKenzle, Tenn. 1 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 S 215 NORTH LIBERTY STREET JACKSON. TENNESSEE a " jj «i » H (Q A M •» g- ■i s A K n S BOOK D E S I C n E D A n D P R I fl T E D BX L oensun p R 1 n T 1 n G C m P A n Y 73r n A S H V 1 LLE ' r 1 IW AuU tapkA jflutcftafik PROPERTY OF Public Ri Union University .ATiONs Office Jackson. :£SEE -m ! ' ' " y ' ' .mHP % y ih ' y M " ' " i M K - ' - Kv ' SF ' -5 v- . xWr . A . A. ' l


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