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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 150

 

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1951 volume:

y._» -. »-.» . r _- a,y " ■ rtws« : ' r« » f -j var: : i».wa» winraw ' » w i-Ain-iCia 7 ! .«» !. Heritage Collection Sum mar Library 1050 Union University Dr. • Jackson, TN 33305 s L ' l ws m -™-.r- M -2_: :. ■a; ' -»- " .T.-:r iurr •■ Union J954 iy jp -y ; ! ! ! WJtw »m % « ' %JJI1«I1 V %I»AI J . _ as vw j ' WTM; a,W «j 1Tj ' T .njt r ' % .«f jmfiff R mc A» at «im 2 - ,- _ aii a r _ - -v a j W : JML ;w l r- g_-y-| ; y «y-iy SYSff-y L ,T F ' ■ A ■ liL ff ' -I- iJ P ' tk. M - jLf SS " JK The ending of the first half of the twentieth century finds the world in a state of chaos and turmoil that it has never before faced. It is a period of indecision and uncertainty. Leaders in all fields . . . religion, education, science, military ... all openly express their fears of the future. What has led the peoples of the earth to this state? Is it caused by a type of hero-worship that leads to a forgetful- ness of one ' s own rights? Or is it caused by a forgetting of the teaching of Christ when He said, " Peace on earth, good will toward men " ? Or is it any one of a hundred other causes? vtrjr mm n Smm£ Z£2 2E JS F2Z 2ir?S2 » « » « VKE ' .MM • £jyF i -ft ■ - a.?] i Many great discoveries have been made during this period — and nearly all have resulted from, or have been applied to — the waging of war. Great honors have been paid to men for the services they have performed — and many of these men were military men. Does this indicate that war is the basis for progress and honor? We who are now in school are facing conditions that have heretofore been unknown. It is we who stand to win or lose if we follow the past. It is we who stand to lose — liberty, honor, and life — if the past is repeated. .yasy«fiB. ss£?SK2£:»sfc2a. 5 FQ r Tr if3 vs m ire»:!Ki Yet, in the past, there are many good things, and we should study those parts and look for the good that has been done. We should sift the past and apply the good to the future and let the bad remain in its present state . . . the past. It is to those things of the past — the good things — that this volume of memories is dedicated. It is a volume of remembrances of the past — the good parts that have been and should continue to be remembered. For they are the parts that, by their very performance, warrant publication in a permanent form — Lest We Forget them!! i ' JTiA -jr-r - rjr i r . inrr r vigT- c Y T ' : WW » i±Wy. itjli „ jt% «.« _ iii % , S?53 S51n! R3 W +X.Mm 4m AlF WJ W J 3JL 2i4.i eodu ie Sol? Eab Pernor 1 1 lost JLlkelu to Succeed ■TTr- T-j-T- - ' j ' y - Tiar? w s t t » ' y a fjv fa j ' .« jlf « " % » 1_ « , % T55f2 rtJ« at -ai J k , »1 StetduMh oit i5eautiful C aroMft J lei x3m smKJMtxmev m SA .wwymrrr | - p raaFsy - sLwm w- .y fc ' ¥• -aat y tyetdtt wb (L-d ruiierton, jr. U, r. Uinion ' 3r 2L ' Mr rW L2L ' M 3L VW?J l V MTW -Vj jW v j , jjmT7 m! »« w ±,jKl? X X 1 J ■ . ' % §j ecdu ie Un L55 UlYUOn dune d5c oren ; BKTS ' YS ' ' T ' ,, B : T " ; B : TIB ' ' T3B " iTjiSYff : ySff V !■■ " jP k -Ji i 7 ■ajp " ' fei w gw: eattiAM Senior L ta L nriitine y on Junior Cstaji hirlcii dSridaei m?Timm m W? ?WSaZW£S?mX 2M?2Z« +Z j TT e€dufie 1 E S Sophomore UiaJJ joace J- earit |:::: ; ; rreihman L tc ne ill larcum ' yt : - ww.mf ■[■ » t r-ffl a . iLff ' ?■ .yik -Jhregg ff! tyealtifieh l obbie (join Hon J-ootoa it. (aju - ' ar sr SL MZ yw z j jTvji z VT w k 53j W lfiK5XSK5 Outfa SLLj g H i tyetdu ieb Vancu J4 Q ouder 3 J UAL ' ttEBk S+ VK mZKmm : S3 SXZ W3 wtl k : - .n.w- ' ' • " i 3r A- F2 tymtu iM Qae n l J- - im is nm vrmmm- l )i»W nr3m ' WMSW-» » W J T „ tf J % ti jl% w ji% « «U yteaiufoeb Ajadhetbati (aji ueett jrrieda ttcox ' tt m?KM t - fc S ifMrrw aj wijr ' ' ■$. -t» i ff- ■ a j . « FSBi n ii niiii ■«!■ ti € dM ie Dottu K- arlS ion Sweetheart of _ v. _ J- ji-ars — jr. -z « T- 3W 2r im SSi Wtf»g fJ»?gSW JMWHr y Tg : _j ' ' lr TTi l ' wV Hf+Jt% Sftfj nSKWHSS eaJme ia ueen or _X _ v. C-. Caroiun u un, jflernma iX»X4»T JsraLT a-. at- j yj -y- s yfe -feys ik™ €jdufwk K. U. tufackdock lied -All -Around t ou ar TOp-ww-wy wiiMW io JfjTIrT j n ji a jt% V TSKk P tyetdmeb vJ ed Artl fround Q t Joyce [A earion r am +m. mm.-lL mS%: 4m %. m ;A if T -fiyn tjt s sr 3 T-- " " , y-- t-ng ' -a?ir " " ' r ELyKr 5r SL; I IM IIMI ■ eatit ie obbu J remit ost popular luoy ■ v s riwrs2i ' ' m 3 W51P1S " ' »5» " XM«BH 7jk% VJ? k% 1. • + i €jdM te oit f- opular LjlH r ancu Mc outer i J VJ V toW , W- iVi B r V ' iV ' V f g rcrwTF aiy Y «• WBTfLWM FlEJ : w , j ' - fr M • I IW BI »l ■ tyetdufieh K. U. (Diackitock Student VDodu l edident - «ars— jas j rsja b 2rTaiGr:s sa? T z T_i j? " TJ " «£ i» » ' WJ « _ ' " ■ » j»% . . v A% " " %T » Rk Bob Baker George Wadlington Herb Robbins HO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Bill Jones Haywood Barham Each year, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities recognizes stu- dents from over 600 schools in the United States and Canada. Selections are based upon outstanding effort and accomplishment in academic work, extracurricular activities, and service to the school. Nine students from Union University were selected for this honor this year. One, Bob Baker, was also selected for last year ' s publication. L j " Y kWjMfct 5i ft W3fi 3K .fifc I . : K«iL ' lK i%?i J». ' W ii ? ' ' r - - " ' sag. s Shots n of times to be S2£ vjp I i«ir f " aiW7» ' » 7- m - » 1t Zjfc% SEfjJfcT KA FK ' Ik " atxmM 4»T«»l4i%i % 0- £ m JR - H. h P lCe - p re slde Dr. Warren F. Jones, President L ' »A «•■• . % .. « ,»% : T 1 Union University is dedicated to the purpose of preparing young people for maximum Christian service in many areas of life. Incorporated in this, as on every college campus, are experienced those numerous contacts of student with student and student with faculty that result in outcomes which are intangible, but invaluable. Your college annual will serve through the years as a connecting link with that period which will always be significant because of friendships made, activities exper- ienced, visions broadened, ideals lifted, truths learned. Your staff has worked diligently to bring together a variety of content that depicts these concepts in the most complete sense. To the end that the challenging experiences of college days may stimulate to maximum service, read and reread: LEST WE FORGET. To all of you who are a part of Union University, best wishes. Dr. Flora A. Haas A.B., Indiana University A.M., Indiana University Ph.D., Indiana University Spurgeon Boyd A.B., Carson-Newman College M.A., George Peabody College Mary S. Wayte A.B., Syracuse University M.A., Syracuse University Ph.D., Yale University Charles F. Wayte B.S., Syracuse University M.A., New York University Ph.D., Temple University Henry F. Harrison B.S., Howard College M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute Elizabeth Breland Loyd A.B., Union University Ruth Bale Whitworth College Mrs. W. F. Rogers Hostess, Lovelace Hall Mrs. Dee E. Rice A.B., Ouachita College B.S., Union University Caroline Nielson B.A., Univ. of Nebraska M.A., Univ. of Nebraska Carol Sandy B.A., Simpson College M.A., University of Iowa W1 k a Alton E. Harvey B.M., Miss. Southern College M.M., Cincinnati College of Music Karol R. Welcelean B.M., Heidleberg College M.M., Cincinnati Conservatory MlLCHRIST C. Stan worth Graduate of Northwestern School of Music Artist ' s Graduate Diploma, Northwestern School of Music Horace G. Ball B.M., Baylor University B.A., Baylor University Thomas O. Hall A.B., Hampden Sidney College B.D., Southwestern Bap. Theol. Seminary Th.M., Southwestern Bap. Theol. Seminary Frances Mercer B.S., Union University M.S., University of Tennessee Grace Williams B.S., Alabama College M.A., George Peabody College Richard Hir m Ward A.B., Carson-Newman College M.A., George Peabody College Spencer Holt .S., Arkansas A. M. E. W. Duck B.S., George Peabody College M.A., George Peabody College Turney Ford A.B., Vanderbilt University Rosa Dyer Rutledge B.S., Union University M.A., George Peabody College Graduate Work, University of Wisconsin Harriet Helen Blythe A.B., University of Oklahoma M.A., George Peabody College Dixie M. Jones A.B., Blue Mountain College M.A., George Peabody College Ph.D., George Peabody College Mabel Whitson Hardin A.B., Union University M.A., University of Tennessee Frank L. Wells A.B., University of North Carolina M.A., Columbia University Ph.D., University of Iowa Frank M. Blythe Business Manager Velma James Bursar P% fev Afc4. Troy Young Alumni Secretary J. F. Ray A.B., Union University A.M., Union University D.D., Union University Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Dixie M. Jones A.B., Blue Mountain College George Peabody College George Peabody College M.A. Ph.D ■ NOT PICTURED: Dr. R. C. Briggs Dr. Kelly Thurman Mr. Hughlan Pope Mabel Whitson Hardin A.B., Union University M.A., University of Tennessee Clifford Adams B.S., Indiana State Teachers ' College M.S., University of Missouri, Indiana University Ralph Donnell A.B., Cumberland University L.L.B., Cumberland University M.A., Vanderbilt University Charles M. Dorn B.A., Peabody College M.A., Peabody College Mrs. D. W. Luckey Assistant Dietitian Hostess, Student Union Building Mary Marbury Librarian Mrs. Richard Hiram Ward Assistant Librarian Mrs. E. W. Duck Assistant Librarian Margie Wadlington Secretary to the President Peggy Douglas Business Office JE? m 4t £ mam ??-■ 0 ifc-Y fl S! te • J ' Jane Marcum — President Pete Belew — Vice-President s t u d e n t c o u n The Student Council, composed of the elected officers of the student body and elected repre- f sentatives from each class, is the legislative body of Union. Acting as both Congress and Supreme court, it makes and interprets the laws that govern the activities of the campus. Richard Morris — Secretary Herb Robbins — Treasurer {jPwiWM I ' MY fcT ' fcXSSKS v jsvjsw w v ttj g-yi Ly »■ " ' 4 ' • y ' - w-iaiaL ' 8 !2 Seniors Bob Baker Memphis, Term. B. S. U.; Footlights; Alpha Psi Omega; J.R.G.; Senior Most Likely to Succeed; Who ' s Who. Christine Johnson Jackson, Tenn. XO; Hypoxia; B.S.I].; Miss Union; Y.W.A.; Footlights; Senior Maid; Who ' s Who. Mark Fairless Trenton, Tenn. B.S.U.; J.R.G.; Latin Club. Bill M. Jones Jackson, Tenn. SAE; Math Club; Nestor Club; Science Club; Who ' s Who. CS Jimmy Phillips Corinth, Miss. SAE; Cardinal Cream. L)a Virginia Sisney Chattanooga, Tenn. B.S.U.; Life Service Band; Y.W.A. Martha Stewart Rutherford, Tenn. Y. W. A.; B. S. U.: Alpha Psi Omega; Hypatia; Latin Club. Thelma Elkins Brighton, Tenn. B. S. U.; Y.W. A.; Footlights; Hypatia; Life Service Band; Who ' s Who. Austin Partin Memphis, Tenn. . R. G.; Latin Club; History Club. - -.-.rar- WH «6»W » WLi F ■ . F " » s. eniorS Jack Brewer Hackleburg, Ala. Club dEJ m Miles Frost Brentwood, Tenn. U-Club Jean Outlaw Brownsville, Tenn. ZTA; Hypatia; Enonian; Footlights Football Maid- Cheer Leader- Who ' Who; Cardinal and Cream- Lest-We Forget. Alma Rankin Brownsville, Tenn. ZTA; Enonian; Hypatia; Cardinal and Cream; Lest-We-Forget. — T Kellum Young Jackson, Tenn. SAE; U-Club; Footlights; Alpha Psi Omega; Math. Club; Lest-We-Forget- Cardinal and Cream. Job Elam, Jr. Greenfield, Tenn. SAE ■ Marion Williams Brownsville, Tenn. ZTA; Enonian; Cheer Leader; ' Basket Ball Queen. Ann Bringle B. O. Wolfe, Jr Covington, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. XO; Hypatia. SAE EEm ssmttmvmMMitt .TMr- t-Tjj TBj r rTT -wjp- SLT! : ' -7i. % " y „ r f 4 . M " - fc ■ ' OSLifXKl s eniors S c yson, Ann Butler Jackson, Tenn. ZTA- Enonian- Math Club: Science Club; Life Service Band. Haywood Barham Tackson, Tenn. I.S.U.; Science Club: Nestor Club; Who ' s Who. iM George Wadlington Falls Church, Virginia I.S.U.; Music Club; Nestor Club- Life Service Band; Who ' s Who ' k y.v A h, Bettye Blankenship Covington, Tennessee XO; Hypatia; History Club- Queen of SAE; Y.W.A. a - I ' Ul ' c d-i. ' eha Herbert Robbins Alamo, Tenn. I.S.U.; Science Club; Nestor Club- Life Service Band- Who ' s Who. J - ' s l emi»»w-w w wjt » j Trsa m as w s. eniord rii 4 Malcolm Broome Cairo, Ga. J.R.G.; Latin Club. Harold Stott Booneville, Miss. Joh n n„ ' Je «n. Billie Sue Cherry Henderson, Tenn. ZTA; Enonian. Roy McNutt Saltillo, Mississippi R p L v Af s -. ' Hi st „ en n. 5ior V C U fa_ s emorS SS3 T-k «fc Lealon Yarber Belmont, Miss. Nestor Club; Science Club. S ■. VG » Ca, mm Charles Marler Chattanooga, Tenn. « • ' • " ™ Malcolm Jones Memphis, Tenn. J.R.G.- History Club; Life Se Band. John L. Sanders Jackson, Tenn. I 8and : Cht°? C ufc Thomas Moncrief Memphis, Tenn. J.R.G.; B.5.U.; Life Service Band. i. YoV 1 r 4m .-WJmmTJr ?W. " ZJL , ' r ' !L W » fJY JH T §. 7Tw m ir , r!?T , iV " % , " F » f% Louis Only Jackson, Tennessee | 8 ■ Gordon Benson Jackson, Tenn. Science Club; Math Club. £ eniord Austin C. Baker Holladay, Tenn. J.R.G.; Latin Club. James Luna Walnut, Miss. Paul Harding College Grove, Tenn. J.R.G.; Latin Club. mJk Leroy Todd Jackson, Tenn. F Bill Ford Lafayette, Tenn. Hubert Sanderson Trenton, Tenn. .1 R.G. Keith Wilson Bardwell, Ky. J.R.G.; B.S.U.; Life Service Band. Se emor5 U 0» e SENIORS NOT PICTURED Richard Mason Hubert Morgan Loyd Pearce Everett Petty Steve Powers Edna Richards Howard Engli sh Gene Forrester Estelle Halliburton David Holmes Clarence Hooper Donald Kester Ralph McDonald Mildred Mann Ike Roland Ernest Scott Clara Shreeve Smith S. H. Surrette Howard Vestal Bill Warmath Thelma Webb Kenneth Brainhurst John Brown Geneva Burns Joe Collins Alfred Coyle Thomas Eason Charles Robinson rzz M 2 «£ w » v -m . , jn „ - j?1p n ml w mjmZT TT jX S 1 mxzmxssxEs imX ' m m ' m y rtg. - ' r aJEII BiMB— —1 1— BB(i ; SL% juniors tfo S ' 1. if ... Bo bbV 4 HI l » ' V v NS o s o vu ■p. 3S sfc 5 s ■p.o« ' . 7 -4 • ° £?? s O, ? ; An G .7 jw=2 ptra »» « is w » „ j» « m ji% TjM TMV T 3 ' uniord W- S H floB» Jo s tA v S«t $ » Yfct « -tfAJG M OT " tt v V c« -CIS Scot -1 T GfS Vi G ' xn s i ° stf If .. ' s 1 - YJifc 5 - o .-«F- LTy-ffig- pr-; L - pr _jj L y_ JES W g— S- r 1SS--Jlli p ' . jL£- " i iE ' " 2Ej£r%3Fflr . a!P? ' f tMyffi ' ' jBF tj- ■8L ' | C ' I P ' M . jtf!S£.%yy Aunl union f T_i ». " SM j|» " " ■, ' % , Vj»% ' » w l w ™», %T % flufc union f!S lONE BART° N BoB Zv MBRo C °v TltVii r o, v Thomas Adams Gene Adkins William Affolter Shirley Bridges Carlton Butler Dorothy Cole Kathleen Conner Robert Elam Joyce Etheridge Joe Fly Harold Ford Paul Gregory John Harris George Douglas JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Herman Howell David Hurt George Hunter Peggy Wood Jones Darrel King Robert Lassater E. C. McNutt Richard Lee Johnson William Mills Wilburn Nelson Emily Newsom Richard Oldham Carlos Owens Bettye Patton Robert Pearson Lowell Pugh Bill Riley Robert Shely Arlon Smith Jo Ann Spencer Bobby Thompson Charles Tippet Catherine Thompson Charles Stovall Max Townsend Margaret Tutterow j -iK ESj-Ttf .f-ay l jjTttys ■ j ifrS ' ' ; fr a M iiJMBl J opli lomored Carolynn Fleming Jean Webber Bob Childers Lanoice Hearington Pete Belew ' Chuck " Williams e ss fp Norma Jean Siler Lorraine Tapley Betty Stavely Ellen Thompson Bill Akin Larry Waycaster Barclay Newman Harold Fitts Mamon Alexander Nancy Williams fc - i - " 4 S -i ' K S V l MS l ' S_s w m_ £ W jri » FiTkTSi TTimTT im ■:. jX W-X .W S oiiti tomoreS Bill Baker Bobby Holland Ralph Harris John Roark ... d Y y i Joyce Pearson Blanche Melton Barbara Washam Angelyn Flowers Ann Murdaugh Nancy Houser Mary Jo Duck Patsy White Jimmy Nimmo Bucky Robnett " Sonny " Haws ' " " JO? — j y " ffir- j y Ig- »- a» y 7 » sag l g -K1. j jbOJ sSLv onn tomoreS G N „ - VU s-1 o Vl- N - s« %o »■ " « SM Roddy Evans Ann Haynes Ralph Mapes Jean Butler c Oj 1 » I » . « 1 J 4 £ £« , , a „ -w - jw. yia- - j» " ffjni6» ' W i W y, vr JH , • j» fr » trilk W ' . V ?5KlWT Pi% Rj -)opli i o mores Jba v ls to. •«C£V SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED Bruce Alexander Frances Anderson Ann Arnett Jo Ann Bazemore June Bennett Billy Bible Charles Blanton Tommy Bolen Trudy Bonner Lamar Boothe David Budde Kenneth Burke Dorothy Carlson Juanita Carnell Billy Clemmons James Cotton Kenneth Day David Dickerson Bill Edwards William Eldridge Harold Elliot Bill Emmitt Joe Franklin Mary Jane Futrell Jimmy Gatewood Carrol Jackson Charles Jenkins Ralph Johnson Glen Johnson Bobbie Jones Don Jones Wayne Jones Bill Kelly Dori8 Lewis Bill Luckman Virginia Lewis Thomas McCage Charles McWherter Edwin a Maroney Joe May Clyde Mayfield Martha Jean Meadows L. W. Melton Della May Morris Robbie Morrison Charles Palmer Wade Parham Bob Patton Jack Goolsby Joe Greene Hugh Stewart William Tatum Claudia Thomas Jack Terry Jimmy Thomas Donna Thompson Peggy Thorne Jimmy Tillman Howard Vickers Harold West Melvin Williams Orville Williams R. C. Willis J. G. Wise Jack Yearout Cecil Young Ted Hale Harold Hanna Arnold Hardy Harry Hargrove Hugh Harvey Sam Haynes Charles Hicks John Hooper Jerry Hunt Eddie Prather Melvin Pratt Glenn Rainey Jimmy Redwine Jerry Sanders WlLFORD Sc.ARBROUGH Bill Shellnut Louis Shelton Ann Shoaf Bobby Sykes Bill Snider Ann Stallings Faye Stanfill a MBH BBMB™ " ™ srreSn imen Don Young Juanita Smith V ' jtf VJ Garvin Shults Pat Cunliffe Jane Marcum Charles Gaba B -o.y ' £ ««r » it w » «i T j ' , % , J i , » 1k w t( V«? 3 T?» % ' » « j srreSm 57 nmen Jo Wood Russell Crouse -w -w jMfcwy g- y g»wff | ; g:TEE ' ic» ' .BgrT " HiW$ ' iLW 3-_ ' 4 ' ' ■ " M - J 1 =ag ■ srreslu V 1 Pirtle Merle Cooper Flodell Appleton G «ant Duke Jt N 0 . ' |j| r Vlv)G« $V)R OP-° Dorothy Belew i_- ws i ar. jtj»: vi ?-E ' , •yaw taw , J » ' S wjTk »ifcji% n ji% w « % £ ' • - J % S??j %TP 7 srreskmen B tV jui t FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED Belton Alper Charles Bobb Jerry Barnwell Raymond Bailey David Batchei.der Erby Bradfield William Branch Otto Britt Bill Brown George Brown Bernard Campbell Billie Campbell Billy Cole Clarence Colley Leon Corley James Crosson Lillian Cundiff William Curtis Eugene Deaton John DeBerry James Dennison Joe DeMarco James Dismuke William Divinny Roy Hugh Farris Gerald Frye Richard Graves Evelyn Haddon Ray Hall William Halton Kenneth Hamilton Josephine Hampson Billy Joe Haney Charles Hardee William Hearington James C. Hefley Ira Henderson Thomas Hopper James Howell Gerald Howlett Ima Jo Hunt Hawthorne Hurst William Jacques Robert Jamison Joe Joiner Polly Jones Thomas Jones Betty King John Knight Mildred Laster James Lewis Carl Long Paul Long Charles McAuley Betty McCain James McConnell Bobby McGill William McKissic Robert Majors Evie Maxidor Betty Medlin Thomas Mercer Julius Miller Larry Mills Billy Oakley Jere Omar Iris Osborne Bobby Palmer Dorothy Parrish Ernest Phipps Mae Raines Donald Reynolds Joseph Rollins Bobby Shands William Simmons Earl Tapley Everett Teague Dan Thompson Charlotte Thorne Larry Todd Everett Utley Frances Watson Robert Dudley Webb Claudia Wells Oscar Williams Wfcl ( § iee WCSfeY m w-- r Fmj j Jj ! jJL ' i T-3: - Jffi j y ■»- »»- = -jreeu5 ETA TAU ALPHA Johnnie Johnson President Dottie Carlson Donna Thompson- Ann Butler Mrs. Dee Rice The group of co-cds who wear the crown and shield are known on Union ' s campus as the Zetas. These likeable personable girls have made quite a name for themselves this year by capturing a large number of Union ' s most coveted honors. June Boren was named Miss Union, Editor of the Cardinal and Cream, and Presi- dent of the Footlights Club. Joyce Pearson for the second year was elected Cheerleader and along with it won Best All-Round Girl, Sophomore Class Maid, and Best Actress Award. Dottie Carlson was chosen Sweetheart of ATO and Associate Editor of the Cardinal and Cream. Jean Outlaw was listed in Who ' s Who and was chosen Football Maid and Associate Editor of the Cardinal and Cream. Marion- Williams, the retiring Basketball Queen, was elected Cheerleader, while Blanche Melton and Billie Sue Cherry were selected as Basketball Maids. Barbara Redden served as Secretary of the Freshman Class and Donna Thompson held this position in the Footlights Club. Marion Williams Jean Outlaw Angelyn Flowers Alma Rankin G i! O " - -■ — - w — ' - " ■ ' ViJ»-Ui trjo M j|Wv if Am 5 Tk TW ' m %17Z %rT X r P e M ' jL-etci -Ja Arlplia M A R Y K A Y M NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Cole Blanche Melton Doris Lewis Mary Ann Bradshaw H M£_ L r jiiML - , ' i -i- " " j ■ yy JL " " Lffii rs iLg aSSSLw - ' CHI OMEGA Bettye Patto.v President Christine Johnsot Vice-President Bettye Blankenship Treasurer Virginia Maroney Pledge Mistress Mrs. Rosa Rutledgl This year has been a most successful one for the Chi Omega ' s. The girls wearing the X and fi have been led by Bettye Patton, President; Christine Johnson, Vice-President; Ann Bringle, Secretary; and Virginia Maroney, Pledge Mistress. Many of Union ' s honors have been bestowed upon Chi O ' s this year. They are: SAE Queen, Who ' s Who, Cheerleader, Homecoming Maids, Basketball Queen and maids, Most Popular Girl, Secretary of Student Body, President of Student Council, Most Beautiful, and others. These honors made these girls among the outstanding co-eds on the campus. Jo Ann Bazemorf. Barbara Jones Mary Jo Duck Carolynn Fleming Ann Murdaugh - ? jr.- 2. tjtc je wu» " »_i f.MTm KM ' wsniLi m F F A A Y T E S Y S T W A H N I F T I E L L J J O O Y A C N E S E H T E H L E T R O I N D G J E A C M Q E u R E L L E I N C E O O B P E E A R T T Y F L O P D A E T L L R A A P P E P R L E T O N D O R S I u S E P B A E T L T E O W N Ann Bringle Shirley Bridges NOT PICTURED Jo Ann Spencer Peggy Thorne Mary Howell Anderson Betty McCain Mrs. Mable Hardin s T H R I U R D L Y E Y B O W N I N E E L R A N D N A F N R C I Y E D H A O U W s I E L R C O X M A R B Y E T J S Y C O G P R P U E B D B G S E J A P N A E T A C L u B N R L I I T F T F O E N J V A E N R E A M H A E R N C R u Y M P A U L A N C L A Y T O N krXi fi Si PjKjiPgy ' " - " y-jaJ g ' ■ ii L$ : ' ■ a, ■ ' . yf- " - 3T g.thff OF ALPHA TAUI OMEGA Tennessee Beta Tau of Alpha Tau Omega has never experienced a more successful or enjoy- able year. Despite the loss of a valuable number of members to the armed forces, the chapter has rapidly progressed and now boasts of a group of 38 men. This year, for the first time, we are happy to have two affiliates from other fraternities. They are: Roddy Evans, Theta Chi, and " Squirt " Miller, Kappa Alpha. A " best " pledge group, placing for the fourth consecutive year in Stunt Night, a winner in the homecoming parade, intramural sports, numerous parties and socials, beautiful banquets, genuine, warm, brotherly fellowship, and Mother Ed have made this year one to be easily recalled but never forgotten by the Brothers of Beta Tau. Jobby Herrin— YV. M. Steve Powers Billy Belew— W. K. Billy Baker — W. U. Ralph Harris — W. Sc. , 1 • - -■ mm 1 il H - ♦ C5 j - King Jamison W. E. }obby Thompson Pledgcmaster Joe Littlefield W. C. Bill Edwards Joe Parker -.- - rzL. j jr =.. . " . wjr — vr WmJ- j± :j T " JW " w fc m 5 J » ' , % 75ji» « ytV%TrZjfc - J sulpha Jau VJineaci ct M A l -J B O B S H A K L E F O R D " S O N J N I Y " M M H Y A W N S I M M O " S Q u i R T " fTi. " B A B E " F E L K E R ft 1 g 1 I • iff IK - 4 J- r o i H R Joe Collins Tom Eason Bill Ford Hugh Harvey NOT PICTURED Darrell King Roger Murray Buddy Pearson Jimmy Davis Charles Hardee Max Browder- Harry Hargrove Buddy Mills f J TJ L P. W ' Ji LJVMik i £l : S J r . , W r J Z jrW.¥-- ' ' K ' f tjg " jft -■ SL J. ' H g-ft " -— g - ' M jLy g k " 0 OIF 4 Bo b Elam, E.A. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Loyd Pearce, E.D.A. Glenn Rainey Gene Forrester Bob C HILDERS Troy Young Tennessee Eta of Sigma Alpha Epsilon had a successful year during the past school session, even though many of the active chapter and pledge class entered the armed forces of our country. Among the activities enjoyed by the chapter were the annual coronation banquet, record party, founders day banquet, and the " Spring Splash. " For the first time Tennessee Eta had a home of its own, for a chapter house was acquired during the year, and several boys are living there. m O. Wolfe Jack Goolsby IT Jerry Hunt yyak . " tw zj w j zjl i T vjt tp! ¥j» w vjt m s a ■% T-S " j. rs " -m TTT k m. ,. " ■ :. . m y. fmi J iama Arlnlia C nslto w it (▼«3 » J- fr Jf " ?P» 0ft E D F U L L E R T O N I A M E S D I S M U K E R O B N E T T J o B H N N U R K Y E J O H H E R N R S o N O N ft ' " NOT PICTURED Bobby Sykes Billy McKissac Bill Brown Bill Clemmons Norris Avey Charles McAuley Ted Hale J. C. Hefley Charles Gay Bob Patton Billy Max Mayo | n HHHHl BL k_F « LjixeliS Betty Patton Johnnie Johnson Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council consists of the four fraternity presidents and two other representatives of each fraternity, and the Dean of Women as a faculty advisor. The purpose of this council is to promote and preserve fraternal harmony on Union ' s campus. c p . Bob Elam Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bobby Herrin Alpha Tau Omega -m-m r«»i «Cj»W .• v. m J. w a 1 „ » j a a 1k « ri%rsiv tufa W ffbeldm M y l fcy = ia« -W ss s -w»--g - w» wr jg r y - " W ' j W ' 1 " -TMrre jf4y " r ' jjySTJftgJj E ' 8 - Fg ..- rLsigLitf C I it I? J unci S ociet ie J Keith Wilson President £ wfc Carlton Butler Mark Fairless Gerald Penick Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary J. R. GRAVES SOCIETY The J. R. Graves Society gets its name from Dr. James Robinson Graves, 1820-1893. Dr. Graves was an early pioneer in the field of Christian Education. He was a tireless advocate for Union University and gave significant impetus to her endowment and the development of the Bible Department. The J. R. Graves Society exists as a continuation of practical training as set forth by Dr. Graves. Its membership consists of ministerial students and graduate ministers of Union University. In its weekly meetings it provides an atmosphere of genuine fellowship in which there is a discussion of common problems, as well as frequent messages from outstanding visitors. Faculty sponsors are Dr. R. C. Briggs and T. O. Hall. James Allen Don Booker Bob Childers Wesley Crenshaw W f i TdWSA ac-av ' S I ■ am ' jr. yr s -w _ ._ • »?■ VjIW . A l y, ■ JTk „ »M ti itW ut » % Si ' ilTA RiV L iubj and S c ocieues ft r a £ I 1 ml W Arm ml ifc Fi i« ?oa : Houston Douglas, Byron Epps, Roderick Evans, Charles Gaba, Gene Hadley. Second Row: Wayne Jones, Joe Littlefield, Melvin Jones, J. D. May, Tommy Moncrief. Third Row: Richard Morris, Bob Morris, Austin Partin, James Roberts, Coy Thurston. Fourth Row: Charles Vincent, Howard Vickers, Franklin Webb, Hugh Ross Williams, Bobby Zumbro. Not Pictured: J. W. Abney, Bill Affolter, Austin Baker, Robert E. Baker, R. T. Blackstock, Ralph Bray, Kenneth Burke, Lamar Boothe, Malcolm Broome, Hugh Callens, Bernard Campbell, Alfred Coyle, Joe Carrico, Joe DeMarco, Earl Elliot, Joe Franklin, Tom Gibson, Richard Hale, George F. Hunter, Paul Harding, Harold Hanna, Charles Marler, Ralph McDonald, Clyde Mayfield, Barclay Newman, Bill Oakley, Richard Oldham, Carlos Owens, Edward Prather, Claude Richerson, Bill Riley, Charles Robinson, Gerald Sanders, Bob Sanders, Hubert Sanderson, Bob Scrivner, Bob Shands, Louis Shelton, G. H. Surrette, John Thomas, James Tillman, William Warmath, Larry Waycaster, Melvin Williams, J. G. Wise, Cecil Young, J. Franklin Ray, Richard Ward. a r» T?.» — ffi- ■ a.?£ y i i Haywood Barham — President Richard Morris — 2nd Vice-President Thelma Elkins — 1st Vice-President Curtis Scott — Treasurer BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union serves as a connecting link between the college and the local Baptist churches. It coordinates all religious activities on the campus. The B. S. U. endeavors to unify the various phases of one ' s college life, with emphasis not only upon the mental, the physical, and the social, but the spiritual as well, producing students who reflect the spirit of Christ, and in so doing the spirit of Union. The members of the B. S. U. council are elected annually by the student body and a representative from each religious organization and from each Baptist church is automatically elected to the council. Ramona Hall George Wadlington Christine Johnson ' Don Booker Herb Robbins Hugh Ross Williams Jean Maxey Martha Hurst Martha Stewart Ann Hamilton Charles Gaba Tommy Moncrief Bobby Zumbro Mozelle Fowler Gerald Pentck NOT PICTURED Virginia Sisney Barclay Newman George Wilson Mr. R. H. Ward Faculty Adrisor Mr. T. O. Hall Faculty Sponsor Rev. Waif Hamilton Pastor Advisor ' r TjV SLZ.. ,w j7SUZ ]t2 J - La? " rj . j W Lim S rJ k T " 3ji « " » " ;« ' % «:«i niv.tV r w OFFICERS: Mozelle Fowler ------- President Martha Hurst - Vice-President Ramona Hall -------- Secretary Mamon Alexander -------- Treasurer Evelyn Davis - - Community Mission Chairman Jean Maxey -------- Historian Joyce Pearson ------ Social Chairman Margie Wadlington - - - Devotional Chairman Carolynn Fleming ----- Publicity Chairman Dottie Carlson - Reporter Margaret Johnson -------- Pianist Frances Pool Chorister Virginia Sisney - - - Mission Study Chairman Mary Sue Barr ----- Scrapbook Chairman Mrs. R. C. Briggs Counselor Mrs. T. O. Hall Counselor The purpose of the Young Women ' s Auxiliary is to enlist the young women on the campus into Christian service by the giving of time, money and talents. Watchword: " They that be wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness, as the stars forever and ever. " —DANIEL 12:3. CIRCLE NO. 1: Valeria Vaughn, Chairman Mae Raines Thelma Elkins Joan Scott Dorothy Paris Margie Wadlington Frances Pool Ramona Hall Clara Smith Neva Bailey Evelyn Haddon Betty Jo Franklin Jennie Worrell Norma Siler Flodell Appleton CIRCLE NO. 2: Betty Mclllwain, Chairman Ruth Skelton Dorothy Carlson Martha Hurst Carolynn Fleming Jean Maxey Mamon Alexander Ellen Thompson Betty Medlin Jo Wood Johnnie Johnson Charlotte Thorne Betty Stavely Barbara Redden Jean Webber Sara Neal CIRCLE NO. 3: Martha Russell, Chairman Jean Perryman Evelyn Davis Virginia Sisney Emily Newsom Ma ry Sue Barr Margaret Johnson Catherine Thompson Bonna Cheshire Bettye Blankenship Juanita Smith June Boren Ann Murdaugh Christine Johnson CIRCLE NO. 4: Martha Stewart, Chairman Jo Ann Roberts Joyce Pearson Ann Bringle Shirley Wieland Mary Kay McBryde Robbie Johnson Betty Doran Margaret Tutterow Mary Jo Duck Jennie Thompson Sue Belew Ann Haynes Donna Thompson Mozelle Fowler gw gSj ' JS ' r rw- wK w J sri L W tty i -h mt. f -j The Life Service Band is an organization of young men and women whose purpose is the winning of people to Christ. Their aim is achieved through its mission projects which are carried out at various places. They also have programs in which they study mission work and other topics that will help them to be better prepared to carry out the purpose of the L ife Service Band. LIFE BAND J. W. Abney Gene Adkins James Allen Mamon Alexander Mary Sue Barr Don Booker Ann Butler Jean Butler Wesley Crenshaw Evelyn Davis Betty Doran Byron Epps Gene Hadley Ramona Hall Rev. Thomas Hall Ima Jo Hunt Martha Hurst MEMBERS: Jerry Penick, President Margaret Johnson Polly Jones Wayne Jones Jere Omar Jean Maxey Bob Morris J. D. May Tommy Moncrief Barclay Newman Carlos Owens Dorothy Paris Jerry Sanders Bobby Sanders Richard Oldham Frances Pool Virginia Sisney Ruth Skelton Jimmy Tillman Marcaret Tutterow Howard Vickers Rev. R. H. Ward Frances Watson Franklin Webb George Wilson Charles Vincent Hugh Burford June Bennett Dorothy Belew Valeria Vaughn Paul Gregory Jane Albritton Barbara Redden Sara Neal Bobby Holland Betty June Franklin ■ - _ T m , r vij-» fj9 " H M «t»W f m 5_ T» 7 j» » " iS W £« % J.1..J ( iuo5 and Societies m MEMBERS: Don Booker Grand Director John Harris Worthy Playwright Martha Stewart Grand Business Manager June Boren Worthy Prompter Max Townsend Kellum Young Carolvnn Fleming Hugh Ross Williams Howard Vickers Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd Sponsor NOT PICTURED: Bob Baker Alpha Psi Omega, as the national honorary dramatic fraternity on Union ' s campus, strives to further and promote dramatics to a continually-rising level. Each member has been elected to member- ship on the basis of meritorious personal achievement in school dramatics. , awgjEgnBjyaig: F ' .» i . M g r -f ' : » ' triPf fc£ " 4j»- -LW jl - .k A S5L%y- THE FOOTLIGHT. Offic Donna Thompson, Treasurer; June Boren, President; Kellum Young, Vice-President: Jane Marcum, Secretary. r e s e n t Completing another successful year, the Footlights Club is happy to make this " curtain call " and present its members to you. Under the direction of Mrs. Loyd, the club sponsored several events this year, among which were the annual ' " Stunt Night, " ' ' One-Act Play Nights " and a gigantic " Spring Festival. " Among other honors, the club won first place in the annual Homecoming Parade for having the best-decorated car. Belou:: Bob Baker, Kitty Ragan, Kellum Young, and Jane Marcum discuss a recent meeting. MEMBERS NOT PICTURED: Bettye Blankenship Trudy Bonner Don Booker Shirley Bridges Jean Butler Dorothy Carlson Jane Albritton Thelma Elkins Roddy Evans Angelyn Flowers Ann Haynes Nancy Houser Christine Johnson Bobbie Jones Joe Littlefield Martha Stewart Peggy Thorne Max Townsend Barbara Was ham Jl »,4T «UW w Ki« y lubi and J)ociet ted Interested in a recent issue of Dramatics Magazine are: Bobby Holland, Barbara Redden, John Harris, Ann Murdaugh, Pat Cunliff, and Mary Kay McBryde. Right: Shown at a recent meeting are: Joan Shelton, Jo Ann Bazemore, Carolynn Fleming, Paula Clayton, Merle Cooper, Mary Jane Coppedge, Pat Raper, Betty Stavely and Frieda Wilcox. :»r|gm - f r , _ %j TjE tf. W! " " p_ fc £X» .,.»■ V-Ly ' ik H M G f ENONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Mary Kay McBryde, President June Boren Jean Outlaw Geraldine Edwards Geneva Burns Bonna Lee Cheshire Donna Thompson Kitty Ragan Johnnie Johnson Barbara Redden Barbara Washam Marian Williams Ramona Hall Dorothy Carlson Angelyn Flowers Alma Rankin Jo Ann Roberts Betty Jo Woods Jenny Lou Thompson- Jo Hampson Ann Butler Joyce Pearson NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Cole Blanche Melton Doris Lewis Mary Warmath Virginia Sisney Ann Haynes The Enonian Literary Society is an organiza- tion of all members of Zeta Tau Alpha and a few non-fraternity members, whose interests are cen- tered around literature and art. The work of the society is directed toward high ideals, the motto being " SEEK THE NOBLEST. " V.S£VSS. JL «S 2£ »W 5§i» WmjiW »r£+%l VE7+W . 1 MEMBERS: Christine Johnson, President Bettye Blankenship Bettye Patton Virginia Maroney Ann Bringle Estelle Halliburton Martha Stewart T helma Elkins Ramona Hall Margie Wadlington Mozelle Fowler Johnnie Johnson Martha Hurst Margaret Johnson Jean Outlaw Shirley Wieland Alma Rankin Martha Russell Geneva Burns Bonna Lee Cheshire Mrs. Mabel Hardin, Sponsor NOT PICTURED: Virginia Ann Arnold Peggy Wood Jones HYPATIA OCIETY Hypatia, composed of junior and senior girls possessing a high scholastic record, is an exclusive literary dinner club. Mrs. Mabel Hardin, head of the English department, is sponsor for the group. Twice each month the club meets to enjoy a review and criticism of some outstanding literary work. The meetings have proved invaluable in preparing the members for participation in clubs of this kind after they leave school. OT wrg w -w s S SS CSB SS ir fc jS -- i KSKSKF i iSiS ssiK C Aj a iuI ociecieA BAND The purpose of the band on Union ' s campus is for entertainment at athletic events, pep sessions, and general programs. The literature played consists of favorite parade marches, concert marches, and overtures. The band features one concert during the spring term. BAND PERSONNEL: Clarinets: Mel Williams, Betty Franklin, Jo Ann Shelton, Sue Belew. Comets: Gene Deaton, Gene Riddle, Billy Cole, Richard Morris. Horns: Frances Pool, Ralph Mapes. Bass: Billy Baker. Trombone: James Tillman. Percussions: James Nimmo, Barclay Newman, Ralph Mapes, Paula Clayton. Bell Lyre: Mary Sue Barr. Ll tH . •Mrxa « w » £i « ? jTk ir mnrm- m zrz M. j?2. w ( fiibj and S ocielied MIXED CHORUS Union University is justly proud of its Mixed Chorus. Under the able director- ship of Professor Alton Harvey, the CHORUS has had an outstanding year. During the past season the CHORUS was featured in special programs at Carson-Newman College and at the State Baptist Convention, which was held in Knoxville. Other programs given by the CHORUS include Christmas and Easter Cantatas and a series of engagements in Baptist Churches and High Schools while touring in West Tennessee and North Mississippi. Various ensembles are selected from the larger group for special music on many occasions. The CHORUS is accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Samuel Stanworth, and is assisted often by Prof. Karol Welcelean, violinist. ( liibj and 3c octettes THE ALLEGRO C The Allegro Club is a new organization grow- ing out of the old Euterpean Club. Since the majority of the members of this club were music- students they decided to form a club of their own. Membership in this club is for music majors. The purpose of the club is to promote closer fellowship among the music students and to further all phases of music on our campus. Activities for the year included one banquet at the New Southern Hotel and the Young Artist Concert Series. FACULTY SPONSORS Mr. Horace G. Ball Mrs. Milchrist Stanworth Mr. Alton E. Harvey Mr. Karol Welcelean OFFICERS George Wadlington — President Bill Emmitt — Vice-President Shirley Bridges — Secretary and Reporter Bill Fowler — Treasurer Joe Acuff Jane Albritton Mary Sue Barr Don Booker Hugh Burford Eugene Deaton Howard English MEMBERS John Harris Roberta Johnson Bob Lassater Thomas McCage James Nimmo Charles Robinson Margaret Tutterow James Yates NESTOR CLUB The Nestor Club, rated as Union ' s Phi Beta Kappa, consists of thirteen young men ranking high- est in scholarship in the upper classes. The organization meets thirteen times during the year, once in joint session with Hypatia. After dinner, a paper is read by a member on any topic in which he is particularly interested, and a joint discussion of current developments follows. George Wadlington Herbert Robbins Lealon Yarber Curtis Scott Haywood Barham MEMBERS: Riley Jones Bill Jones Wesley Crenshaw Bob Baker Roy McNutt Bob Lasater Bill Warmath Donald Kester Mr. Troy Young, Sponsor MALLORY MATH CLUB The Mallory Math Club is an organization for those students who are mathematics majors or minors, or who have fifteen hours of freshman mathematics and have had, or are enrolled in, one quarter of calculus. It is the purpose of the club to stimulate an interest in physics and mathematics. It serves to promote fellowship among students having common interest in these fields. Bill Edwards, President Ann Butler, Vice-President Jean Webber Harry Hargrove MEMBERS: Bill Jones King Jamison Professor Ralph Donnell, Sponsor NOT PICTURED: C. J. Rorie Gordon Benson Ciuod and Societies i RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB The Rutledgc Honorary History Club, after the lowering of standards during the late war, reorganized and adopted a new eonstitution this year. This constitution reincorporated the original purpose and maintained the same high scholastic standing for membership as was required by the Union University History Club. At the monthly meetings perplexing world problems are discussed. The professors of the History Department sponsor the club. MEMBERS: Malcolm Jones Austin Partin Howard Vickers Leroy Todd Riley Jones Martha Russell Jean Maxey Mary Hale Richard Hale James Harper Evelyn Davis Ramona Hall Margaret Johnson Bonna Lee Cheshire Shirley Wieland Louis Only Mrs. Rosa Rutledge, Sponso) Mr. E. W. Duck, Sponsor Mr. R. H. Ward, Sponsor f% U ifJt% t£ . jjm «•» ' . % at • PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB The Prince-Davis Science Club, organized this past year, is composed of majors and minors in biology, chemistry, and physics, and anyone else interested in these fields. The club holds monthly meetings with pro- grams presented alternately by the biology, chem- istry, and physics departments under the supervision of the heads of those departments. MEMBERS: Bill Jones — President Herbert Robbins Vice-President Ann Butler Secretary-Treasurer Paul Gregory — Reporter Richard Morris — Chaplain Virginia Lewis J. C. Hefley Harold Fitts Gerald Majors Lealon Yarber Jerry Hunt Kenneth Brainhurst King Jamison Harry Hargrove Belton Alper Max Browder Roy Mason Evelyn Davis Jo Ann Spencer Haywood Barham S. R. Surrette Bobby Herrin Peggy Thorne Emily Newsom Ione Barton Mr. S. F. Boyd — Sponsor Dr. Flora Haas — Sponsor NOT PICTURED: Lendel Farrar Gordon Benson Tom Gibson T|fgT| C f wJ and. J ocietieS ii[ iliiiiiiiiBi ' ill T i ' RICE LATIN CLUB William Warmath — President Martha Stewart — Secretary Wayne Jones MEMBERS: Don Booker — Vice-President Houston Douglas — Treasurer Mrs. Dee E. Rice — Sponsor The Rice Latin Club is an organization made up of " B " students in the Latin department. Their motto is Scientia Crescat: " Let knowledge grow. " They meet once each month and have very worthwhile programs to stimulate an interest in the study of Latin. Clyde Mayfield Mary Warmath Howard English Paul Harding NOT PICTURED: Harold Stott Ted Hale William Affolter Malcolm Broome Bernard Campbell George Wilson George Carrico Bill Oakley Austin Baker .--i.-iwa-B Wia w jSr, " !V« . t»W to WjH yfjTk „ jrtfr a mji% til «. % ' Ir jX " W L . pflSIKSf MrwwragTi ±£ f- ublicci tions Congratulations, Seniors ! ! You ' re Through ! ! CARDINAL AND CREAM WHERE TO FIND IT News ------- This Page Features That Page Sports That Page Staff This Page Society ------- Everywhere Greek Same Place Anything Else - - Look For It! Vol. 43 Jackson, Tennessee, 1951 No. Any One CARDINAL AND CREAM ENDS SUCCESSFUL YEAR Use of SPECIAL Fund Helps NEW FEATURES STARTED Last year ' s LEST WE FORGET reported the news of the first eight- page edition of the CARDINAL CREAM. This year, the news is even better, for a regular eight-page edition has appeared every two weeks. This was made possible by a special fund to which the students of Union contributed. Many new features were started this year, among them a definite layout form and that interesting character below, the famous " Art, " with his PUP ' S TALES. Shown above preparing check list of events to be covered are June Boren, Editor; Jean Outlaw and Dotty Carlson, Associate Editors. Cardinal and Cream Published Bi-weekly by the Students of Union University, Jackson, Tennessee Represented for National Advertising by NATIONAL ADVERTISING SERVICE, INC. Editor _ June Boren Associates Jean Outlaw, Dorothy Carlson Features _ Ann Murdaugh, Ralph Harris Society ... Shirley Bridges Literary Mary Jo Duck Art — Kellum Young Religion Roddy Evans Sports Pete Belew, Ralph Harris Photography — Max Townsend Business Staff Gene Riddle, Mgr., Alma Rankin, lone Barton, Associates Circulation lone Barton, Mgr., Mary Kay McBride, Pat Cunliffe Typists lone Barton, Mildred Laster, Jane Albritton, Anne Haynes -=- - - - " T tj» — " . Wi -2L Mil £» W ' L ' ■ jl ■ - Jk% fi % W ■ % W«t-.A% ?A% Rfcl ' HOW DOES THAT PAPER EVER GET OUT? " " gTB grw-j- ' - •- IT .: r %M " LEST WE FORGET Once again the staff of Lest We Forget is presenting the result of long hours of work, sleepless nights, and overcut classes. In spite of a late start, a change of staff, and a change of photographers, this edition of Lest We Forget is, we think, a volume that will be cherished through the years to come. You will find no deep underlying thoughts in this book; nor will you find a serious plan that has been followed. Instead, you will find a volume of simplicity, with many photographs that tell their own story. The editors wish to thank the many people who have helped to make this annual possible. Although many of them are not connected with the staff in any way, theirs has been the help that makes the very essence of success. Staff: Editors --------- Max Town send Kellum Young Business Staff Gene Riddle Bettye Blankenship Bobby Herrin Pat Cunliff Organization Editors Jean Outlaw Johnnie Johnson Feature Editors - Roddy Evans Alma Rankin Copy Editors ------- Ione Barton Mary Jo Duck Ralph Harris Class Editor - Ann Murdaugh Carolyn n Fleming Sports Editors Pete Belew Clayton Doty Photographer ------- Max Townsend Layout ---------- Townsend, Young Art Kellum Young r LV u 1 5 1 ; vjPlTM bw •- « _ t» t s ■ ■ 7r m-zrz- M. j-j... ' I Mm ' WffciS r$ WM WJZ jL MM£E SSKUSSgHH 1XS W » £ M x M " ,: P o R. T •-V- jrootba it TURNEY FORD Head Coach Vanderbilt A deliberate, friendly fellow who always takes things as they come — that ' s Union ' s Coach Turney Ford. Coming to the Un ion Campus in the fall of 1947 as basketball coach to replace Howard Mansfield, Coach Ford quickly attached him- self to Union, and when Football Coach Fred DeLay resigned his position, Coach Ford was named head football mentor for the Bulldogs. Coach Ford came to Union from Battle Ground Academy at Franklin, Tennessee. He was coach there for eight years, which period was interrupted by a hitch in the army. Coach Ford was married in 1949 to the former Miss Hilda Ramsey, a popular graduate of Union who was employed in the bursar ' s office. They are the proud parents of a baby girl, Diana Lynn. SPENCER HOLT Assistant Coach Arkansas A M Assistant Coach Spencer Holt was born at Franklin, Tennessee. While in Franklin he played two years under Coach Ford, who was coaching at Battle Ground at the time. As fate would have it, these two men, coach and player, were to join in the common cause of promoting athletics at Union less than 10 years btcr. Coach Holt lettered in football at Tennessee Tech one year and Arkansas A M three years. Coach Holt played in the line and while at Union has the duties of making Union ' s line as good as any. Coach Holt is also married and has a girl about the same age as Coach Ford ' s. -• ■■ — J--W — -t ■ " . ZZ _n v- ■ 9 T :» JW v 5_ . Itfh ., J I ' » lwtfj «r-»v % rootbalt From the standpoint of games won, the 1950 football season for the Union Bulldogs was the most unsuccessful in several years. And yet there was a spirit about that ' 50 gang. They waged such battles against odds, and went down only to rise again in the next engagement to fight all the harder. All this I say made us love and admire that bunch as much as any Bulldog gang we have ever boasted. It was a most interesting and colorful team despite the defeats. The best illustration of its spirit was shown in the Carson-Newman game. Carson-Newman came to our campus favored and determined to take home a vic- tory. That night, one could even feel the tension that was hovering over everyone in the dressing room. There was not the usual chatter that goes on; but rather, everything was quiet. The boys filed out on to the field confident that each would play and do his best. Right at the start the team began to hammer at the forewall of Carson-Newman. The opponent gave ground, and that was the " shot-in-the-arm " that the Bulldogs needed. The team had found their confidence, and after the final horn the score read 13 to 9 in our favor. That game brought back to the minds of some old Unionites thoughts of some of the powerhouses that were here at Union when " Casey " Jones was leading the Bulldogs from victory to victory. Memphis State 64 Austin Peay 28 Mississippi College - 20 Middle Tenn. State 47 Carson-Newman - - 9 Tennessee Tech 40 Howard College 28 Memphis Navy - - - Georgetown ----- 14 Arkansas State - - - 47 Union - Union - 13 Union - 7 Union - Union - 13 Union - 12 Union - 6 Union - 14 Union - 6 Union - Captain Miles Frost and Alternate Captain David Dickerson MEMPHIS STATE - 64 UNION - Tigers Get Revenge The first game of the year pitted the Bulldogs against the powerful Memphis State Tigers. This game had originally been scheduled for later in the season, but because of a conflict the game was rescheduled for September 16th. It seems as though the Bulldogs were not ready because at the sound of the final gun Union was. on the wrong end of a 64 to score. Only four minutes had passed after the opening whistle before the Tigers had scored their first touchdown. Nine minutes later the second marker was chalked up. From then on the strong reserve power of State began to make itself felt. Last year, you may remember, the Bulldogs upset the dopesters by giving the Tigers all they wanted and then some. The State coach did his best to run up the score; did the Bulldogs give up? — No, they were fighting down to the last whistle. Jack Brewer Guard ■%ir.- y g rj .Tm m» » W j 1T j+lW TZ %TZT+ VSA AUSTIN PEAY - 28 UNION - 13 Governors Beat Union in First Home Game The next outing of the Bulldogs found them at Rothrock Field for their first home game of the season. They bounced back from the defeat by Memphis State to battle the Austin Peay Governors to a standstill before bowing 28 to 13. Jack Yearout returned the opening kickoff 56 yards to the Governors ' 43 yard line, but Union ran out of gas. The remainder of the first quarter was bitterly fought with neither team able to penetrate the defense of their opposition. Midway in the second period Austin Peay completed a long pass that netted the first six points of the game. The conversion was good and the Governors were ahead 7 to 0. This seemed to give the Bulldogs the " Reds " and they stormed right back and scored on a 70 yard drive that found quarterback Jack Yearout sneaking the last two yards for a T.D. Bucky Robnett set up this score with as beautiful a run as has been witnessed at Rothrock in many a year. After reversing, cutting and twisting he was finally brought down after gaining 53 yards. Another burst of offense found the Bulldogs only one yard from pay dirt when the half ended. The third quarter was all Austin Peay ' s. They displayed a gifted bit of ball carrying to tally three times in that quarter to give them a safe 28 to 7 lead. The fourth quarter was like the third, except that Union was in the driver ' s seat. The Bulldogs completely dominated the play but just could not get that final " ump " to push them into pay dirt. Pat Wills scored the last touchdown of the game from 4 yards out. . v v James Gatevvood End •X, r ■ I ■HHHI hb ' mmammamm MISS. COLLEGE - 20 UNION - 7 Third Quarter Jinx The Union Bulldogs were struck by the third quarter jinx as Mississippi College Choctaws gained a 20 to 7 decision at Clinton, Mississippi. This was the second time in three times to the post that the Bulldogs were tied 7 to 7 at the half-time only to succumb in the third period with the oppo- nents scoring the decisive touchdowns early in that quarter. The Bulldogs received the opening kick-off and failing to rack up a first down, punted, and the Choctaws returned to the 50 yard line. From this point, they proceeded to march through the Bulldogs ' defenses for an easy touchdown. That score stood until the middle of the second quarter. From then until the half the Bulldogs played the type of ball they were capable of, once they made up their minds to play foot- ball. The offense was clicking to perfection and the defense was stopping them before they could set up their plays. The Union score was set up by a thirty-five yard pass from Yearout to Frost. Wills bucked over for the six points three plays later. Bolen split the uprights to tie the count 7 to 7. After the half the Union air defense sagged and allowed two touchdowns to be scored. Other than those two scoring bids by the Choctaws, the two teams fought on even terms throughout the remainder of the game. Clayton Doty Guard . » y, i ii. i Z«£ .tf ' .i i .ii %«7 vr7i TSiVKf! V " MIDDLE TENNESSEE -47 UNION - Raiders Swamp Bulldogs The powerful Blue Raiders of Middle Tennessee State swamped the Union Bulldogs by the overwhelming score of 47-0. The Raiders opened the game with a bit of razzle-dazzle offense that would give anyone fits. Early in the first period Middle Tennessee started the touchdown parade with a 52-yard jaunt to paydirt. A 72-yard run with an intercepted lateral resulted in the second and the third tally came as a result of an intercepted pass. Midway in the second period, John Hooper brought the Bulldog fans to their feet with a 52-yard run that carried to the Raiders 20. Johnny ran out of gas and the defense caught him from behind. The Blue Raiders scored once in the third period and three times in the final. UNION - 13 CARSON-NEWMAN - 9 Union Enters Win Column A victory hungry Union University team took the measure of the visiting Carson-Newman Eagles at Rothrock Stadium. The Union eleven suddenly found the quality which seems to have eluded them all season, coordination. The Bulldogs unleashed a brand of heads-up ball that just hadn ' t seemed to be in them up to this point. There were no stars. There was a team. The first tally was set up by a brilliant run by R. T. Blackstock from his own 29 to the Eagles ' 3. Bolen on a quarterback sneak, scored the six points. A fine runback by Blackstock, well earned yardage by Bolen and Wills, and two well executed passes from Bolen to Pratt accomplished the next score, Pratt catching the second pass in the end-zone. Special mention should be made of Pat Wills, during the contest. Pat blocked as he had never blocked before. Many a play owed its success to his blocking. Gatewood, Williams, and Doty kept the secondary jittery with both their offense and defense. Well done, boys. iTjr.Aa ' aFSiS. ' SfcSS.WiSE. ' SftXif i T jfr 2%-Sr 4VBSmTZglX ' The Eagles of Tennessee Tech ran up the score against the Bulldogs before they realized that they could beat them. That is what happened when one looks back to the game and wonders what was the real reason for defeat. Tech scored 34 points the first half and only 6 the last half. It seemed that all the breaks were against the Bull- dogs that night. Several times the air defense let up and the Eagles would score. Tech scored on the last play of the half and scored their only touchdown the last half, on the last play of the game. The Bulldogs completely dominated the play the last two quarters with Wills, Brewer, Williams, Doty and Childers leading the way. B8Jj!IKh2j?KS V , 3£ 32D1?£ TENNESSEE TECH - 40 UNION - 12 Bulldogs Fall HOWARD - 20 UNION - 6 Dogs vs. Dogs at Homecoming Howard College Bulldogs from Birmingham upset Union on her homecoming this year 20 to 6. Union received the kickoff and marched down the field for about 45 yards before they lost the bali. Howard kicked and Union came back. Again the Bulldogs did not score and it seemed that something happened on the field. The boys lost something. What that something was no one knows or will ever know. The offense would not work to perfection and the defense was ragged at spots. From then on the game was just dog eat dog. The outstanding players for that game were Troy Lewis and Jim Gatewood. The air was filled with passes and nearly every time one was thrown by Lewis, Gatewood was waiting for it. UNION - 14 MEMPHIS NAVY - Bulldogs Sink Sailors Union University ' s passing combination of Troy Lewis and Jimmy Gatewood clicked for two touch- downs at Millington as the Bulldogs blanked the Navy Hellcats eleven, 14 to 0. After a scoreless first quarter, Union began to move early in the second period and scored with only six minutes left in the half. Lewis, the Bulldog quarterback, passed from the Hellcats 19 to Gatewood on the eight. The rest of the way was clear as Jim raced over. In the final quarter Lewis faded to the Hellcats ' 25 and needled Gatewood again on the 15. Jimmy shook off two Navy tacklers and went over for the night ' s final score. The Navy team was completely outclassed. The Hellcats never threatened as the entire game was played within the Navy 35 yard line. Etjjrggciirag Mygff f M wrMS f MMsr MWW f r t . ikWtifWWF iV GEORGETOWN - 14 UNION - 6 Bulldogs Below Par If ever a game was given to another team this was it. Union played a good brand of football, yet was beaten. The pass defense let up and the Tigers scored their first touchdown. A fumble deep in Bulldog territory gave them another score. Other than that, the Bulldogs dominated the play the entire game. Yearout scored for the Union team from two yards out for the lone score. Fumbles hurt the Bulldogs the whole afternoon. The team fumbled eight times and covered only two of them. Three times Georgetown held within the two yard line. Proof of the difference in the teams was the fact that the Tigers got four first downs the entire game while Union was picking up twenty. L ajF2 r«i2; mwji £ m »jriL ' . jf9; » «jl »ilTSi rr l ' !fil ARKANSAS STATE-47 UNION -0 Bulldogs Drop Final Football came to an end for the Bulldogs at Rothrock Field Thanksgiving afternoon, when the pepped-up, bowl conscious, Arkansas State eleven racked up 47 points. The game was a rough and tumble affair from start to finish. Numerous penalties for unnecessary roughness were called on both teams and several fights and near- fights, leading to the dismissal of several players from both squads, marred the game. Union ' s play was, at times, heads up; and at these times they fought the much heavier State eleven on even terms. Jack Brewer played a fine defensive game for the Bulldogs as did Captain Miles Frost. A couple of the boys, Doty and Frye, had to play several different positions because of injuries that all seemed to come at once. We say, " Well done, fellows. " Even though you had a losing season the main thing is how you play the game and to have fun. JOHNSEY ' S SHOE AND SPORTING GOODS REPAIR N. Royal I. C. R. R. Telephone 7- 1082 FRED JOHNSEY HARRY JOHNSEY w ' Mp " " — 4s. Yjt ' ' ■ ' L iwf " ' It wf " " • ' • " %i f ' ii f |F J ' Spencer Holt Assistant Coach Turney Ford Head Coach Homer Spain Captain Season ' s Scores Union 44 Delta State 56 Union 49 Florence State 96 Union 46 Austin Peay 56 Union 63 Florence State 67 Union 54-- Cumberland 41 Union 60 Middle Tennessee 48 Union 44 - David Lipscomb 60 Union 46 Memphis State 82 Union 59 David Lipscomb 57 Union 73---- Cumberland 56 Union 61 - - Southwestern 49 Union 38 - Memphis Navy 51 Union 63 - Austin Peay 64 Union 58 Bethel 61 Union 73 Southwestern 35 Union 50--------- Memphis State 90 Union 61 -------- - Freed-Hardeman 55 Union 81 ------- - Middle Tennessee 63 Union 91 -------- - Freed-Hardeman 61 Union 58 - Memphis Navy 44 V. S. A. C. TOURNAMENT Union 47 ------- - Middle Tennessee 60 Union 83 --------- - Cumberland 64 Union 59 --------- - Austin Peay 57 .« rjm. r m »ti w mp m is m 7T 1f » m . »-, % «r«-j %7 Y r- ROSTER OF PLAYERS NAME POS. Back Row: Wayne (Wa-Wa) Jones - - - F - HlLBURN MULLINS C ■ Homer Spain G John Hooper G • Royce Askew F - Front Row: Sonny Haws G - Billy Mayo F - Joe Joiner F - Rollie France G - Max Browder F - Freck King --------- G - CLASS ■ - Sr. - - - Jr. - - - Jr. - • - Jr. - - Fr. - HEIGHT HOME TOWN 6 ' 1 " Henderson, Tenn. 6 ' 3 " - - - Ramer, Tenn. 6 ' 4 " Clarksburg, Tenn. 6 ' 2 " Paris, Tenn. 6 ' 2 " Bemis, Tenn. - Soph. - - - - 5 ' 10 " Paducah, Ky. - Fr. 5 ' 10 " Bemis, Tenn. - Fr. 6 ' 1 " - - - Paducah, Ky. - Fr. 6 ' 0 " Paducah, Ky. - Fr. 5 ' 11 " Adamsville, Tenn. - Jr. 5 ' 10 " Bemis, Tenn. - uK ' Hk l J X f t Ui A Z " J° tfftiy , 1, • . i J nw Five men, a basketball, and a court to play on — the result is a game that tops all others for excitement, thrills, spills — and disappointments! The basketball fans who saw the Union Bulldogs play their current season had their share of both. The first four games were the disappointments — all were lost. The first, with Delta State, was close, but the reserve power of the Staters won out. The second game, with Florence State on the opponents ' court isn ' t even talked about here, as far as the scores go!! In the first home game, and the first of the new year, the Austin Peay Governors won out by a ten-point margin. By this time, the local fans were getting restless! i • +% Z+% 7T % ' Rollie France ■!■ Max Browder The time was not yet for the gallant Bulldogs, however. Florence State, not content to split games, came to town and repeated their previous victory. Instead of a forty-seven point margin, however, they had to be satisfied with a four-point win. Now the Union students and fans were really tear- ing their hair, and with good reason. No school wants to field a losing team, and it almost seemed as if Union had done just that. However, the five men who wore the red-and-white of the Bulldogs banished all such thoughts with a thrilling thirteen-point victory over Cumberland, and followed that with a twelve-point win over Middle Tennessee. This gave them a conference standing of two won-one lost. The next game, with David Lipscomb, lowered that standing to an even basis — two won-two lost. The next game was also disastrous for the home team, as Memphis State came to town and carried thirty-four extra points home with them. agmrggmirysr mwww iar» fifi w wm- vm-wwwmw zw r wwww£TZ%W- Starting Five: Haws, Askew, Spain, Hooper, Mayo. The next game was one that will be remembered for years to come. Many of the students were not present to see this game, due to a banquet that night, but all later wished they had. For the mighty David Lipscomb, conference leaders, came to town with heads held high. This team, leading the conference with a record of six won-none lost, had beaten the mighty Vanderbilt University by a scant margin the previous week. They left Jackson with chins dragging the entire way back to Nashville. Union won in the last two seconds of play, due to the keen eye of Mayo, and long hours of shooting from the foul line. One foul tied the game — the second nN 6? I ' SKSi W.SS VS W35 " »y » isvssafti HlLBURN MULLINS Inspired by the impressive win, and their conference standing of three won-two lost, the Bulldogs sent the boys from Cumberland the long way home, and changed the conference standings to four won-two lost. On the road for two games, the boys scored twelve points more than necessary at Southwestern, but fell victim to the Navy at Memphis. The next scheduled game, with Austin Peay, was post- poned due to bad weather. The following game with Bethel College should have been!! Southwestern came to town for the next scrimmage, but due to the loss of all but five players, they didn ' t even tire the home boys. With the second team playing most of the game, Union was the winner by thirty-eight points. The next game, with Memphis State, reversed the story — State just had forty points that we didn ' t have. K- I gE» £i £LV2£ % r Vi m ' jLlffl Mt ' iJ The last four games were easy for the wearers of the red-and-white. First came Freed-Hardeman, and a win by six-of-those-things-that-rount. Next Middle Tennes- see fell for the second time, and how!! In the most exciting game most of us had ever witnessed, Union took eighteen more points than they gave, and increased the conference standing to five won-three lost. Freed- Hardeman traveled the losing road next, and left thirty points to be guarded by the Bulldogs, making a total of ninety-one for the night. In the closing game of the regular season, the Canines of Union got the sweet taste of revenge, sinking the sailors from Memphis with a salvo of baskets that totaled fifty-eight — fourteen more than was needed. ww vjm w W gJfW Wmjt mii rS AMr r-% " Union ' s conference standing of five won-three lost gained her third-seeded position in the V. S. A. C. tournament in Nashville. However, they lost the first game by bowing to Middle Ten- nessee. Bouncing back, they defeated Cumberland, and then Austin Peay. to take consolation honors, and fifth place in the tourney. No one can say that the boys did not give their best for the fans. The season was the most exciting in recent years, and well illustrated the kind of ball that is played by the big red-and-white team — the Sporting game!! V -VUMET ™ «FSOP3£lESgliP££3EFI r?3rOV; WISE We are proud that wise buyers of printing all over the country entrust to us their finest printing orders. McCowat- Mercer Press, Incorporated Corner Baltimore and Bolivar Streets Jackson, Tennessee .- Z i.- L ' -j? L Z. r.j r " T " » WJf-m-NT ( .%T Play Refreshed . . . Have A Coke Before the game, during the game, after the game, a frosty bottle of ice- cold Coca-Cola is so refreshing. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS Jackson, Tennessee GEORGE-ANNA COURTS 50 UNITS — 50 BATHS U. S. No. 70 JACKSON, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF JACKSON INSULATION WEATHERSTRIPPING COMPANY SVStVSini IffSS 1 2 ±l%£Wr-£EM ¥FWFFF inrZ £rEV ir Compliments of SOUTHERN SUPPLY CO. A JACKSON INSTITUTION Simpson ' s Super Stores WE OPERATE OUR OWN BAKERY Jackson ' s First Shopping Center Simpson Center 1403 Highland Avenue (Hicksville) PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE HUFFMAN BAPTIST CHURCH HUFFMAN, ARKANSAS BYRON EPPS, Pastor Compliments of Glen-More Clothes CARROLL TYPEWRITER CO. Distributors of THE NEW GRAY MAGIC ROYAL • New Beauty • New Touch • New Features 443 E. College Phone 7-4896 COMPLIMENTS OF J. C. EDENTON CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS Branches at — BROWNSVILLE HUMBOLDT MILAN RIPLEY CORINTH, MISS. ■EsrasarasLlKEa. ss FS£%vsx FSS f¥ writT Win swjtrsT- .A wearer w snumssssk ROBERTS ' JACKSON ' S FRIENDLY JEWELRY STORE ' Headquarters for Nationally Advertised WATCHES — RINGS — GIFTS You are invited to OPEN AN ACCOUNT No interests — No carrying charges i 16 E. Lafayette St Phone 7-5161 FOR SMART CAMPUS FASHIONS . . . Naturally it ' s HOLLAND ' S Jackson ' s Greatest Store Since 1871 Eeaturing Favorite Campus Names like McGregor, Jantzen, Helen Harper, University Club, Bobby Brooks, Nardis and many more. Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON Charter Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Serving this section since 1873 WOOTTON ' S STUDIO PORTRAITS and COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHS 207 E. Main Street Phone 7-9036 7iV j :? Lexington Inn Where J tudenL (jet Uoqether Compliments of VOGUE BEAUTY SALON S. M. LAWRENCE COAL CO. COAL AND COKE Phone 7-6701—7-3501 532 E. Chester St. Jackson, Tenn. Compliments of Bryant-Harwell Food Store 1401 E. Chester St. Phone 7-8586 Jackson, Tenn. COMPLIMENTS OF ELI WITT CIGAR CO. OF TENN., INC. 524 E. Chester Phone 7-1563 igmr g 2 »2X ?22:% .%r:07irs CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH James A. Canaday, Pastor John R. Myers, Educational Director NEAREST THE CAMPUS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL BUILDING WARMEST CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Where every student is welcome -rmr z rj TT - » yw» l -Wjg f BgHHHH H BHHBr% M ' A%7 Compliments of BOND ' S " Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store " ROGERS JEWELERS GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS OPEN AN ACCOUNT 2 I 6 E. Lafayette Phone 7-8791 . T. HAS ITU FOODS YOU WILL ENJOY DELIVERY SERVICE — FREE PARKING Phones 2-2571 and 2-2572 We Have Everything And Want To SELL IT! ' OV COMPLIMENTS WXSSXEam mmmgigT WELCOME STUDENTS! TO THE WEST JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH (CORNER OF CAMPBELL AND DEADERICK) Our bus circles the campus four times Sundays and twice on Wednesday nights. YOU WILL FEEL AT HOME IN THIS FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE You are assured of educational and spiritual development through op- portunities " for service DR. R. E. GUY, Pastor Md. r jr. imi r jr z . % a • wlneuarcl 3 FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP 320 E. Lafayette In Jackson It ' s SLIPPER SHOP W. P. Dabney Son Furniture Co. COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS HOT POINT APPLIANCES Church Street where College Passes Jackson, Tenn. Phone 7-5516 MAKE NO BONES . . . IT ' S FURNITURE CO. JACKSON, TENN. FOR FURNITURE m3¥MJiFm3 K£ EW ' KE W ' W, ! f. mi ,S W W i YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Lafayette at Cumberland DR. W. FRED KENDALL, Pastor HARRY HOLLIS, Assistant to the Pastor — V - - w- yw-jy V TTW, k»« A% h -m. Compliments BLACK And WHITE STORE onaratvilalLonS J e emors I I I E. Lafayette Phone 7-6366 PAINT— WALLPAPER VENETIAN BLINDS HIGHLAND COLLEGE PHONE 7-7976 Compliments of f o4enbloom J 212 E. Lafayette Phone 7-3343 Compliments of THE BOOTERY nyaar gBa- fcrr r»iHkr:r»sr , gsa MfTttf MZTZW FEMiBBl COMPLIMENTS L. P. JACKSON Quality Jewelers JACKSON, TENNESSEE McCALL HUGHES VARSITY TOWN CLOTHES 144 N. Liberty Compliments of Warren ' s Grocery And Market IRBY STREET AT UNION UNIVERSITY hh ibhhv. v _: WJS-2 Vi v mHBHir »a -». " rTi% " MOVING CRATING AND STORAGE Telephone 7- 1 496 — RUSSELL TRANSFER CO. 117 EAST COLLEGE STREET J. M. LANKFORD JACKSON, TENNESSEE diffee drugs COMPLIMENTS OF d5urnleu 5 sriower ko v r BALTIMORE ST. -AtlLuaiA6 Welcome at L kanl waiAS Welcome a . 7 ie 5 BSraffilESIWS£ l2Ma2EBri2 FI3 I INTESTADE . . . for a bad stomach — VOLSOTE . . . creosoted cough syrup for the cough that won ' t quit — ATHOLENE . . . for athlete ' s foot — VOLUNTEER CHEMICAL CO. B B DRUG CO. H. J. Berryhill, Manager SEVEN-UP BOTTLING CO. 402 Poplar St. JACKSON, TENNESSEE THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY " An Internationally Famous Institution " • A FACULTY OF WORLD FAMOUS TEACHERS. PREACHERS. AUTHORS • ELEVEN GREAT DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION • A MODERN S3, 000. 000 EDUCATIONAL PLANT • AN ATMOSPHERE OF SCHOLARSHIP EVANGELISM Write to the President for Catalog Further Information ' THE BEECHES " LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY COMPLIMENTS MURPHY TRACTOR COMPANY zxfacC ' TRACTOR SALES 309 BELLEVUE ST. SERVICE PARTS JACKSON, TENNESSEE Dearborn FARM EQUIPMENT PHONE 2-1361 ?1 j W ! :. tfji ' AIR CONDITIONED ALWAYS OPEN HIRAM ' S THE FINEST OF FOODS CALL US for Reservations for PARTIES and BANQUETS PHONE 7-9956 211 E. MAIN ST. Fox Restaurant 203 E. MAIN ST. JACKSON, TENN. THE NEW SOUTHERN Remember THE READ HOUSE Chattanooga, Tenn. THE OWENSBORO Owensboro, Ky. Are Also ALBERT NOE HOTELS HARDEMAN MUSIC CO. Pianos — Musical Instruments Records— Radios and Players Sheet Music BALDWIN ELECTRIC ORGAN Phone 7-321 1 Jackson, Tenn. WEST ' S RESTAURANT JOHN A. WEST, Owner ULTRA MODERN AIR CONDITIONED 24-HOUR SERVICE 218 East Main Street JACKSON, TENN. BSEte«SS]eaijra «M5mii Use NATURAL GAS for COOKING CLOTHES DRYING WATER HEATING AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION HEATING Why Pay More When NATURAL GAS Does It For Less? WEST TENNESSEE CAS CO. PINKSTON SCRUGGS REXALL DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS— DRUGS— SUNDRIES— TOILET GOODS 7 North Liberty St. Phone 7-4453 Jackson, Tenn. My v • y r i COMPLIMENTS THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OF JACKSON JACKSON TENNESSEE Member Federai Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (J-)eare Jsce and L oat Co ompanu COMPLIMENTS OF DOUBLE COLA BOTTLING CO. -y,,. ■::•: ■ d Stylish Apparel w$i?r ' ' " ' ' . ' j spK ' ■ •awyr? ' ■ --m is thw mm fg !MXE55FMZ r£ 2£l ZIimitt NEW ORLEANS BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY STANDARD DEGREES OFFERED .D., Th.M., and Th.D. In Theology B.R.E. and M.R.E. In Religious Education and Music ROLAND Q. LEAVELL, Th.D., D.D., President 1220 Washington Avenue, New Orleans, 13, Louisiana SECOND NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 OFFICERS FRANK B. CALDWELL Chm. of Board K. B. MONYPENY Vice-President R. M. WISDOM President JOHN SAWYER Cashier PAUL H. RUSSELL Vice-President ALVIN MOORE Assistant Cashier CLINT ROWLETT Vice-President GOOD GULF NO-NOX ETHYL When you go . . . Go Gulf FOSTER ' S GULF STATION Lexington and Hays ■■■■■■■■A v : " VUHnBHBinHBBBHHi THE CAMERA SHOP " Everything for Photography " 212 EAST MAIN PHONE: 7-9971 JACKSON, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF PARAMOUNT THEATRE " For The Best In Sporting Goods " come to FRANKLAND ' S Market and Chester Phone 7-5573 " Johnny on the Spot " THE SUNSHINE CLEANERS PICK-UP AND DELIVERY Phone 7-2526 533 E. Chester St. JACKSON MARBLE GRANITE WORKS Located on Hollywood Drive At Hollywood Cemetery Gate JACKSON, TENN. ?% l ?% Mi £ 3 f JmMSTi THE HOB NOB RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN JACKSON ' S LARGEST 546 Poplar STEAKS — CHOPS — SANDWICHES PIT BARBECUE WE CATER TO PRIVATE PARTIES Tel. 7-4946 Saul Fishman COMPLIMENTS OF Smith Furniture Company One of the South ' s Leading Furniture Stores JACKSON, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF McAlLEY BROTHERS ' F00DST0RE Corner of Hays Deaderick Streets JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 7-4696 WE DELIVER The editors wish to thank our advertisers for their cooperation and patronage. Also, we wish to express our appreciation to our printer, McCowat-Mercer Press, Inc., without whose help and advice this annual could not have been published. THE EDITORS •Jir V29HHHH HHHK« ¥ T %7Ti%TT U-CLUB The U-Club is composed of men who have lettered in one or more major sports while at Union. They are in charge of football programs, and use the proceeds from these sales to furnish sweaters for the members. MEMBERS: Homer Spain --. - President Chuck Williams ------ Vice-President Bob Childers ----- Secretary-Treasurer Tommy Bolen ------- Reporter Jack Yearout ------ Sgt.-at-Arms Jack Brewer Pat Wills Melvin Pratt Bill Kelly John Hooper Jim Thomas Miles Frost Sonny Haws Jim Gatewood John Roberts Bucky Robnett Bobby Holland Bobby Sykes Ralph Johnson Worlie Ballard Larry Mills Kellum Young Troy Lewis Clayton Doty —.= tj w?-- jW -zm w jrjr Vf _± A _ Wj(+ • W " w5 VT!? % " 53fc% H Once upon a time, There were thirty-six Little Union girls. Now these little Union girls Wanted to see just who Would be Strawberry Queen. HHMHHHHIHHHIBi ' m IVBKITKI 1 So these thirty-six little Union girls Primped, and curled, and donned finery a-plenty; And marched before the judges, And then there were four-and-twenty! These four-and-twenty little Union girls Passed the watching eyes again; Some just couldn ' t make the grade, For then there were ten! Now ten little Union girls, you know, Any judge would like to see: But some must go: the ax fell hard, . . . AND THEN r mjf , tL-e M «:» : « mJP rS xj mmm THERE WERE THREE ! ! Jo Ann Bazemore Angelyn Flowers Carolynn Fleming Union ' s representatives in the annual Strawberry Festival this year were selected on March 5th in a campus-wide Beauty Contest. Angelyn Flowers, Queen; Carolynn Fleming, First Maid; and Jo Ann Bazemore, Second Maid, were selected by the impartial judges as the most beautiful girls on Union ' s Campus. Joyce Pearson was selected as an alternate maid. L. ' BP ., fv ' i , ' ■ u ml i ; m ' ' . ' ■ ■ . ■ ■ " " . : ' - ' : - ' . ■ .: I A «s«r- . ... ' .,v ! llfflB y , ' .£ if " 2 iras Llft ' ' ; 3» : ,. c 1 otto 1 .lot " , , ■ " MJ ° tf ' IKllSSH KiraiSHffiGKriB H - t r m r J r m r r m±J ' J?. L— j f Jk If • - ' V l5 : v«x x«x


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