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Full text of "Lest We Forget 1932"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/lestweforget193200unio 









EX LIBRIS 




COPRIGHT, 1932 



MARSHALL BLACK 

EDITOR 

JIM L. HARRIS 
BUSINESS MANAGER 



THE 1932 

Lest We Forget 



A Yearbooks 

Published by the 

Students of 

Union University 



Jackson, Tennessee 





O N 




TENTS 



BOOK I ♦ ♦ ♦ « THE COLLEGE 

BOOK II ♦ « ♦ ♦ THE CLASSES 

Book III * - * ORGANIZATIONS 

Book IV ATHLETICS 

BOOKV ♦ ♦ « , ♦ FEATURES 




,»m.»r>iri>i 






P IV^ E F 



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When amber stars give way 

to turquoise dawn — 
Or topaz sunset leads deep 

twilight on — 
Fly high above the ken of 

sleeping souls 
Upon the magic carpet of 

your dreams — 
Fling wide enough your arms 

to touch the poles 
And dream — and dream — 

dream on! 
There's only one short life to 

live, 
And dreams are the best it 

has to give. 





y^ j ^^^j^xk^^^s&^^^^^^^^^^ 




Y^^^^^yy^^^A^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^c^vrx:^ 




P^.E W O P^>D 



i\.nd here we bring you face 
to face with dreams — 

To show the thing is seldom 
as it seems — 

Work on, or play, but thread 
your spirit long 

And blow the dust from off 
your magic carpet — 

Life, love, and God — or pa- 
gan song 

Are solved in dreams fulfilled, 
or their awakenings — 

We've only one short life to 
live, 

So dream the best that it has 
to give! 



iM^^^masa^^ 




INCE tKe davtfn of civilisation tKe march 
of Womanhood has been onvtfard and 
slowly upxtfard. In tKe period of Assyrian 
povtfer Ker position xtfas lovtfh? and obscure. 
Since she held in her arms and softly 
crooned to rest the infant Savior of mankind, her pro- 
gress has been rapid and sure. During the prosperity of 
Rome she vJas highly exalted, but in Queen Elizabeth 
she reached her glon? as a legal ruler. Yet e\>er>> da>> 
she, in her quiet, unseen v?a>>, is shaping the destiny 
of the universe. To her the vtorld pa^s homage; and 
v?e, the class of '32, dedicate this, our treasury 
of memories, to Womanhood. 





EDICA 




TION 



ALMA MATER 




M^iir^iiiK.^R;fejfe^/fa^ 



O Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee. 

Faithful and loyal may we ever be. 

May our Master's watch care 

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. 






THE COLLEGE 



Dream great suprise upon their faces — 
Romans xtfko vtfere so civilized — 
Would tke>> think more of us, or Would 
TkeV laugk and sa>?, 'Barbarian!" 






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BARTON HALL 




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PRACTICE HOUSE 





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XEST WE FORGET, 



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D. A. Ellis, '02, President Memphis 

John D. Freeman, Vice-President Nashville 

I. B. Tigrett, '98, Treasurer Jackson 

I. L. Grady, Secretary Jackson 

Term of Office Expires 1932 

J. L. Crook, M.D., Sure/con Jackson 

W. W. Jones, Banker Martin 

I. B. Tigrett, R. R. President Jackson 

T. L. Thompson, Merchant . Jackson 

O. O. Greene, Pastor Ripley 

G. T. Webb, Cotton Factor Memphis 

Nestor James, Banker . . ■ Gibson 

A. V. Patton, Banker Jackson 

J. T. Herron, M.D., Oculist Jackson 

R. W. Hale, Manufacturer Nashville 

D. A. Ellis, Pastor . Memphis 

R. L. Sanders, M.D., Sure/eon Memphis 

J. E. Dilworth, Merchant Memphis 

E. A. Harrold, Merchant • . Millington 

Term of Office Expires 1933 



J. B. Avery, Lawyer Alamo 

O. C. Barton, Capitalist Paris 

B. F. Jarrell, Manufacturer . . Humboldt 
Fleetwood Ball, Pastor .... Lexington 

Judge W. A. Owen Covington 

F. J. Harrell, Pastor Jackson 

N. M. Sticler, Pastor .... Brownsville 



Homer H. Waldrop, Lawyer . . Nashville 
R. E. Guy, Pastor Jackson 

C. 0. Simpson, Paster Trenton 

Lloyd T. Binford, Insurance . . . Memphis 
H. J. Huey, Pastor Milan 

D. C. Warren, Banker Halls 

H. C. Sanders, M.D., Physician . . Selmer 



Term of Office Expires 1934 



A. R. Dodson, Banker Humboldt 

J. J. Hurt, Pastor Jackson 

H. P. Naylor, Farmer .... Union City 

I. L. Grady, Optometrist Jackson 

Herron Pearson, Lawyer .... Jackson 

Dan Majors, Banker Ripley 

J. Carl McCoy, Pastor ..... Memphis 



L. M. Short, Merchant .... Brownsville 

Ben Cox, Pastor Memphis 

A. M. Alexander, Merchant . . . Jackson 

J. E. Edenton, Merchant Jackson 

John D. Freeman, Editor .... Nashville 

J. G. Hughes, Pastor Union City 

R. N. Owen, Pastor Paris 



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Arthur Warren Prince, A.B., A.M. 

Dean and Acting President 

Acting President A. W. Prince is a graduate of William Jewel College, with the A.B. 
degree in 1904 and the A.M. degree in 1905. He served his Alma Mater as Instructor in 
Physics, 1904-05. He was Head of the Science Department in the Western Military 
Academy, Alton, Illinois, from 1905 until he came to Union in 1908, as Head of the 
Chemistry. In 1918, he became Dean of the school. On August 20, 1951, he assumed the 
responsibilities of the administration as Acting President, retaining general supervision of 
the Chemistry Department. Prof. Prince is the author of scientific lectures, "The Reality 
of the Invisible," 1927, and "Science and Religion," 1930; "Laboratory Outlines of Physio- 
logical Chemistry," 1927. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, American 
Association for the Advancement of Science, Tennessee Academy of Science, a Captain in 
the Chemical Warfare Reserves of the United States Army, is listed in "American Men of 
Science," and the 1932 edition of "Who's Who in America." 









^LEST WE FORGET 'jj^^ tuttiuutil ^WiUkiiiil 




G. M. Savage, A.M., LL.D. 

President Emeritus, Philosophy, Languages 



I. X T . Penick, Th.M., D.D. 

Theology and Evangelism 



C. B. Williams, M.A., B.D., D.D., Ph.D. 

Greek and New Testament Interpretation 



J. A. Pool, A.M., Ph.D., D.D. 
School of Commerce Subjects 



A. B. HOLLINGSWORTH, B.S. 
Coach 



Claire Gilbert, A.B. 

Home Economics 



Onnie Skinner, A.B., M.A. 

English 



Mrs. Emma Waters Slmmar 

Librarian 



J. L. McAliley, A.M. 

Latin 



Catherine Rolton, M.S. 

Home Economics 



C. W. Davis, Ph.D., M.S.A. 

Biology 



J. W. Jent, LL.D. 

Sociology 



W. W. Dunn, A.M. 

Pliysics and Astronomy 



L. D. RlJTLEDGE, A.M. 
History and Econotnics 



Mrs. L. D. Rutledge, B.S. 

German and History 



E. L. Carr, A.M., D.D. 

Mathematics 





Mrs. Mabel Hardin, A.B., A.M. 

English 



Mrs. A. W. Prince, B.M., M.M. 

Director of Music 



Fred Hicks, A.B. 



Mary E. Saunders, A.M. 
Dramatic Art 



Mrs. E. E. Taliffero 
Voice Instructor 



M. M. Summar, A.B. 
Business Manager 






Mrs. E. L. Stanfield 

Dining Hall Superintendent 



Willie Margaret Johnson, M.S. 

Home Economics 



Mrs. Vera Thompson 

Hostess Crook Hall 



If. C. Cox, A.B. 

Bible and Christian Education 



Mrs. Dee Rice, A.B. 

Dean of Women 



Vera Routon, A.B. 

Spanish 




S£2Ab 



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First Row: Whitson, Maples, Moore, Hoppe, Weldon, Brown, Gr 
Second Row: Blston, Verser, Henley, Jacokes, Leeper, Henson 
Third Row: Gilliand, Bell, Rogers, Fleming, Houck 

Student Assistants 



English 








Chemistry 


Joy Whitson 








Joe Verser 


Judith Markoe 








Geron Brown 


Dorothy Graves 








T. Warner Jacokes 


Elizabeth Leeper 








Carl Rogers 


Beatrice Bell 








Harold Gilliand 
Biology 


Sociology 








Theodore Hoppe 


Louise Weldon 








Shannon Thomas 
Domestic Science 


French 








Virginia Fleming 


Sarah Elston 








Monte Warlick 


{Catherine Moore 








Lucille McClure 
Physics 


Bible 








Ernest Houck 


Willie Mae Henel\ 








Gilmer Shelton 
Coaches 


Education 








Lamar Pittman 


Frances Henson 


Mathematics 


Emerson Maples 




Zora 


Bell 


Ridceu 


ay 






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THE CLASSES 



Dream, of long Assyria — 

In the davjn of manhood's climb — 

Then turn to thoughts of Jour o\*n college 

And dream it into the future. 




Officers 

Jim L. Harris President 

Ted Hoppe Vice-President 

Irene James Secretary 









Senior Class 



Joy Whitson, B.S. 

TRIMBLE, TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Hypatia; Home Ec Club; Y. W. A.; 

Tri V; Enonian Literary Society; Cardinal and Cream 

Governing Board. 



Bud Pritchettv, B.S. 

FINLEY, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Tau Omega; Cardinal and Cream; U Club; 
Business Manager Cardinal and Cream, '30-'3l-'32. 



Lucile Bowen, A.B. 

SAVANNAH, TENNESSEE 

Tennessee College, '28-'29 ; Craddock Club ; Glee 
Club; Ruskin Society; Union University, '30; Enonian 
Literary Society, '30-'3i-'32, President, '3i-'32; Y. W. 
A-, '30-'3i-'32; Basketball, '30; Winner Inter-Society 
Oratorical Medal, '31; U. U. Players, '30-'3i-'32, 
President, '31; Booster Club Captain, '31; French 
Club, '3i-'32; Governing Board Chairman, '3i-'32; 
Graduate Certificate Dramatic Art; May Queen Con- 
test, '31; Beauty Contest, '32; Football Maid, '32. 



Hawkins Rogers, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 




Annie Dee Rice, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Phi Epsilon; Hypatia; French Club; Hall Gov- 
erning Board; Glee Club; Lest We Forget, Assistant 
Editor, '31, Feature Editor, '32; Cardinal and Cream 
Staff, Assistant Editor, '31, Feature Editor, '32; De- 
bate Council ; Enonian Literary Society, Vice-Presi- 
dent, '31; Y. W. A., Secretary, '29; B. S. U. Secre- 
tary, '32. 



Noel Siler, A.B. 

SILVERTON, TENNESSEE 

J. R. Graves Society; Life Service Band. 



Lorell Paschall., B.S. 

COTTAGE GROVE, TENNESSEE 

Y. W. A.; Home Ec Club; Palladian Literary Society. 



Robert Ekrutv, B.S. 

MERIDIAN, TEXAS 

J. R. Graves Society; G. M. Savage Literary Society; 
Life Service Band; Director Glee Club, '27-'28; Mem- 
ber of Quartette, '27-'28 ; Assistant Band Director, 
'3i-'32; Publicity Director, '27-'28; Director Gospel 
Music Department, '27, -'28 ; Adams Hall Governing 
Board. 







Anne Duckworth, A.B. 

JACKSON", TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Hypatia; History Club. 



W. F. Carlton, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

J. R. Graves Society; G. M. Savage Literary Society. 



Katheryn Moore, A.B. 

NEWBERX, TENNESSEE 

French Club, '30-'3i-'32, Vice-President, '30-'3i-'32; 
Enonian Literary Society, Vice-President, '30-'3i, 
Treasurer, '31 -'32; Y. W. A., Secretary, '31 -'32; Stu- 
dent Activity Association, '30-'3i; B. S. U. Council, 
'30-'3i; Class Treasurer, '3i-'32; Student Assistant, 
'30-'3i-'32; Chemistry Club, '30-'3i-'32. 



Willie Paris, B.S. 



RIPLEV, TENNESSEE 



Appolonian Literary Society, '2c.-'30-'3 1 ; G. M. Sav- 
age Literary Society, '31 ; Adams Hall Governing 
Board ; Booster Club, '30. 




u 



Ruth Gibbons, A.B. 

DYERSBURC, TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Hypatia; Y. W. A., President, '30, '31; 
Palladian Literary Society; Student Council, Secre- 
tary, '30-'3i-'32; Home Ec Club; Student Activity 
Association ; Cardinal and Gream Governing Board ; 
Life Service Band; B. S. U. Council; French Club; 
Spanish Club; Lest We Forget Staff, '30-'3i. 



E. E. Burks, A.B. 

BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS 

Life Service Band; J. R. Graves Society; Jonesboro 
College, '28-'2cj. 



Martha McClure, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Hypatia; Palladian Literary Society; Y. W. A.; B. S. 

U. Council; Hall Governing Board; Cardinal and 

Cream Governing Board, '3i-'32; Home Ec Club. 



Tony W. Steadman, A.B. 

SELMER, TENNESSEE 

J. R. Graves Society; Callopean Literary Society. 






Elizabeth Polagrove, A.B. 

HENDERSON, TENNESSEE 

Euphrosenean Society; Crook Hall Governing Board; 
Basketball; Y. W. A. 



Tansil "Rocky" Palmer, A.B. 



DYERSBURC, TENNESSEE 



Alpha Tau Omega ; Debating Council ; G. M. Savage 
Literary Society; History Club; Nestor Club; U 
Club; Football Student Manager Athletics, '30-'3i- 
'32; Athletic Council Best All-Round Man, '30; Hall 
Governing Board. 



Naomi Maynettv, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Blue Mountain College, '28-'2g ; Eunonian Literary 
Society ; George Peabody College, '30-'3 1 ; Union Uni- 
versity, '3 1 -'32; Euphrosenean Literary Society. 



Barney Flowers, A.B. 

RUTHERFORD, TENNESSEE 

J. R. Graves Society; Life Service Band; C. L. S. ; B. 
S. U.; Nestor Club. 









Imogene Smith, A.B. 

NEWBERN, TENNESSEE 

Y. W. A.; Spanish Club. 



Ted Hoppe, B.S. 

CAIRO, ILLINOIS 

Alpha Tau Omega; Student Assistant, Biology; Lest 
We Forget, '30-'3i-'32; Cardinal and Cream Staff, 
'30-'3i-'32; Doctors' Club, '30-'3i; Chemistry Club, 
'30-'3i; Student Council, '3i-'32; Cardinal and 
Cream Governing Board, '31 -'32; Vice-President 
Class, '3i-'32. 



Marie Allison, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Phi Epsilon; Hypatia; Y. W. A.; Union U. 
Band ; Debating Team ; Enonian Literary Society. 



Robert Gaugh, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Calliopean Literary Society ; French Club ; Student 
Council. 





Monie Warlick, A.B. 

HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Hypatia; History Club; Dramatic Club. 








J. H. Logan, A.B. 

WOODLAND MILLS, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Tau Omega; Adams Hall Governing Board; 
Booster Club Captain; Football, '29-'30-'3i-'32, Cap- 
tain, '3i-'32; Basketball; Track; U Club. 



Sunshine Hudson, B.S. 

MALESUS, TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Enonian; Home Ec Club; Minerva Club. 



Don Fridae, A.B. 

CINCINNATI, OHIO 

Cardinal and Cream Staff, Sports Editor, '3i-'32; 
Lest We Forget Staff, Sports Editor, '3i-'32; Span- 
ish Club. 




Senior Class 



Beatrice Bell, A.B. 

FRIENDSHIP, TENNESSEE 

Student Teacher; Palladian Literary Society. 



Marshall Black, A.B. 

HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY 

Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Life Service 
Band ; B. S. U. Council ; Hall Governing Board ; Cal- 
liopean Literary Society; Winner C. L. S. Improve- 
ment Medal, '28-'2o, ; Debate Council ; Nestor Club ; 
History Club; Dramatic Club; Student Activity As- 
sociation, '3 1 -'32; Student Council, '30-'3 1 ; Cardinal 
and Cream Staff; Editor Lest We Forget, '3i-'32; 
President Student Body, '31 -'32; Booster Club. 



Hazel Ellis, A.B. 

MILLINCTON, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Phi Epsilon, President, '31; Hypatia, '31; 
French Club, President, '32 ; Palladian Literary So- 
ciety; Hall Governing Board, Secretary, '31; Student 
Council, '30, Secretary, '3 1 ; Y. W. A. ; University 
Band, '30; Glee Club, '31 ; Class Secretary, '29; Class 
Treasurer, '30; Student Assistant, '29-'30-'3i-'32 ; De- 
bating Team, '29-'30-'3i-'32. 



Johnston Luton, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nestor Club; History Club; 

Calliopean Literary Society ; Booster Club ; Spanish 

Club; Freshman Football, '28. 






senior 



Dorothy Graves, A.B. 

HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Phi Epsilon ; French Club, '30-'3i, '3i-'32; 
University Band, Secretary, '29-'30-'3i-'32 ; Glee 
Club, Vice-President, '30-'3i ; Debating Council; Ten- 
nis Club ; Enonian Literary Society ; Y. W. A. ; Bas- 
ketball, '28-'2g; Union McDowell Club; Cardinal and 
Cream Staff, Assistant Editor, '3i-'32; B. S. U. Coun- 
cil, '30-'3i ; Lest We Forget Staff, Junior Class Edi- 
tor, '30-'3i, Senior Class Editor, '3i-'32; Student As- 
sistant Freshman English, '31 -'32; Class Reporter, '31- 
'32; Booster Club, Lieutenant, '30-'3i. 



Eugene Meeks, B.S. 

CHALYBEATE, MISSISSIPPI 

Calliopean Literary Society, '27-'2$ 



Lucille McClure, B.S. 

JACKSON", TENNESSEE 

Tri V Club, '3i-'32; Dramatic Club, '29-'30-'3i-'32 ; 

Enonian Literary Society; Chemistry Club; Student 

Assistant. 



Shannon Thomas, B.S. 

GREENFIELD, TENNESSEE 

Football, '29; Basketball, '29; Appolonian Literary 
Society, '29-'30-'3i-'32 ; Biology Assistant, '3i-'32; Al- 
pha Tau Omega; Tennis, '30-'3i-'32. 











— — — —— 



»eiiior 



Hazel Green, B.M. 

GUNTOWN, MISSISSIPPI 

M. S. C. W., '27-'28-'2g; Orchestra; Glee Club; 
Nashville Conservatory, '29-'30; Glee Club; Orches- 
tra; Union, '3i-'32; McDowell Music Club; Eu- 
phrosenean Literary Society. 



Lloyd Woods, B.S. 

CROCKETT MILLS, TENNESSEE 

Alpha Tau Omega; Student Council; Calliopean Lit- 
erary Society; Adams Hall Governing Board ; Doctors' 
Club; U Club Football, '28-'2g-'30; Basketball, '28- 
'29; Track, '28-'29, Captain, '29; Booster Club. 



Blanche Young, B.M. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Cardinal and Cream Staff, '30-'3i-'32 ; Lest We For- 
get, '31; Palladian Literary Society; French Club; 
Junior McDowell Club, President, '29-'30; Senior 
McDowell Club, '31; University Band, '30-'3i-'32; 
Assistant in Piano Department, '3l-'32. 



Earnest Houck, B.S. 

BOONEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI 

Physics Laboratory Assistant ; Nestor Club ; Chemistry 
Club; G. M. Savage Literary Society. 








e^> 



^ 







V, 



senior 



Irene James, B.S. 



CIBSON, TENNESSEE 



Chi Omega; Y. W. A. ; Basketball, '28 ; Booster Club ; 
Euphrosenean Literary Society; Alpha Tau Omega 
Queen, '29-'30; Football Maid, '29-'30; Cardinal and 
Cream Governing Board; Tri V Club; Miss Home 
Economics, '3i-'32; Hypatia. 



Arthur Thompson, B.S. 

RIPLEY, TENNESSEE 

U Club; Football, '28-'29-'30-'3i ; Track, '28-'29-'30- 
'31; Appolonian Literary Society; Track Captain, '31. 



Mary Randolph, B.S. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Y. W. A.; Home Economics Club; Eunonian Literary 
Society. 



Malcolm Pierce, B.S. 

HORNSBV, TENNESSEE 

Life Service Band; G. M. Savage Literary Society. 






Judith Markoe, A.B. 

HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE 

Chi Omega; Spanish Club; Hypatia. 



Ruby Etheridge, A.B. 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

Euphrosenean Literary Society; Y. W. A. 



A. C. Webb, B.S. 



FRANKLIN, TENNESSEE 



Berea College ; Member and Debater in Phi Delta 

Literary Society; Peabody College; State Teachers 

College, Murfreesboro. 



Florence Newton, B.S. 

MEDON, TENNESSEE 

Enonian Literary Society ; \ . W. A. ; Home Econoink'8 
Club; Basketball, '2g-'30. 







Jessie Mae Jennings, B.S. 

PARSONS, TENNESSEE 

Palladian Literary Society; Y. W. A.; Home Eco- 
nomics Club. 



Mrs. Grey Evans 

PARSONS, TENNESSEE 

Life Service Band ; Y. W. A. ; Enonian Literary So- 
ciety. 






VjtfP*^ 



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Officers 

T. L. Caver President 

John C. Moore J 'ice-President 

Virginia Harris Secretary 



C-V-2 






Junior Class 



Simpson Daniels 

SAULSBURY, TENNESSEE 



Anna Lucy Ingram 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



Doris Oglesby 

MILLINGTON, TENNESSEE 



Eloine Newman 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 



Mabel Redd 

LEWISBURC, TENNESSEE 



Warner Jacokes 

ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 



Louise Glover 

TROY, TENNESSEE 



Sara Patrick 

HALLS, TENNESSEE 



Sarah Elston 

mercer, tennessee 



Hermie Sipes 

leapwood, tennessee 



Billie McAdams 

GREENFIELD, TENNESSEE 





ydtSWtt&WriiiiiiUiiWKiiiiiii 




Evelyn Jones 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 



Mary E. Haynes 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 



Catherine Ivey 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 



Joe Verser 

HARRISBURC, ARKANSAS 



Irene Williamson 

MAURY CITY, TENNESSEE 



J. S. Bell 

LIFE, TENNESSEE 



Martha Rice 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 



Anna Fleming 

VARDAMAN, MISSISSIPPI 



H. P. TlGRETT 

NEWBERN, TENNESSEE 



Andrew McCleary 

jackson, tennessee 









James Payne 

baedwell, kentucky 



Imogene Poynter 

SHARON, TENNESSEE 



Ammons Dorris 

BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE 



Anne Caver 

VERONA, MISSISSIPPI 



Percy Ray 

WALNUT, MISSISSIPPI 



Helen Warmath 

HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE 



James Allen McNutt 

BLUE SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI 



Mabelle Hearx 
dver, tennessee 



Jesse Duck 

DYER, TENNESSEE 



Mary Louise Smith 

FULTON, KENTUCKY 



Robert Thompson 

RIPLEY", TENNESSEE 



Iittutu*ttuuti4tti4ttut-itm-i 







^KK»K*<"**^«m*mgI3 




SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Officers 



Harold Gilliantd . . 
Annice Whittington 



President 
Secretary 



o.o 









Nell E. Lowe 

Zelma Fisher 

A. C. Keller 

Elizareth Erwix 



Elizabeth Sliman 
Garnett Morton 
Gladys Peeples 

Mozelle McClure 



James Carroll Landers 
Frances Henson 
Tom Merritt 

Dell McCorki.e 



James Parks 

Nancy Buck 

Connor Shannon 
Carroll Avery 



Leula Thompson 

| Mildred Tilghmax| 
Carl Trice Williams 
Mabel Davis 



Emerson Maples 




: 5=^ 



^LEST W] FORGETJjjfig^^^^^^^^^ * 




Rose Porter 

Pansey Turner 

Richmond Medling 

Rebecca Avery 



Leona McMichael 
John Kloss 

Doris Peeler 

Horace Titsworth 



Sally Watkins 

O. C. Rainwater 

Grace Sublett 

Lloyd Gullett 



Mrs. Frances K. Turnage 
Roberta Bishop 
Jack Fergurson 

Charline Williams 



Mary Mason 

Carl Rogers 

Emma Duncan 

Gladys Ivy 



MUSSETT REVELLE 






Maurice Rucker 

Katherine Mosely 

Elizabeth McCord 
James Elliott 



Robbie Lou Fitzgerald 
Elizabeth Leeper 
David Carson 

Chrystal Hefley 



Lillie McKay Ball 
H. B. Woodward 

Flossie Melton Ball 

J. B. Holland 



Mary Goodrich 
Ted Hudson 

Edith Davis 
Frances Vaughn 



A. M. Poplin 

Mildred Wallace 

Frances Roberts 

Fred Carr 





FBESHMAN CLASS 

Officers 

Woodrow Fuller President 

Jimmie Hurt Vice-President 

Mary Gates Secretary 



Ox.2 









Freshman Class 



Marion Joyce Elrod 

Robert Tacker 

Ruth Hunter 



Leon Sullivan 

Edna Earl Rosenheim 
Alice Bell 



James Isbell 

Alleen Park 

Nat Carmen 



CORINNE BRYSON 

J. T. Williams 

Wealthy Joe Morton- 



Grady Cradock 

Elizabeth Noonan 

James Allen 



Shirley Ruth Kolb 

Charles Wingo 







!.:»{»(K(u^n^ LEST WE F 9*9EL!ij^ itttutttritit tiitMttttti zn 




Roe Boone 

Effie May Howard 

H. S. Kirksey 



Evelyn Oakley 

Warren Ramer 

Lillie Mae Finger 



Hazel Rogers 

Willie Davis 

Rebecca Wai>e 



Evert Medling 

Katherine Stark 

Joe Mooney 



Evelyn Hunt 
Boyd Armour 

Willie Mae Henley 



Francis Thompson 












Harold Spencer 
J. B. Holland 

Anna Lou Smith 



Glenn Whitlow 

Inez Holloway 

Van Milam 



Mary Ethel Marbury 

D. A. Stubblefield 

Alta Chambers 



Oliva Ham 

Hardy Hughes 

Carroll Hubbard 



Hazel Martin 

Margarett McGee 

Camelia Cunningham 



Casey Eliott 



Frank Jones 










i&ALEST WE FORGET j 



S&KKmiK*Kmj«K» "" j 




John B. Tigrett 

Mary Lee Hurt 

Mildred Fields 



A. B. Harrison 

Mrs. Woodrow Fuller 

William Keathley 



juanita thompkins 

Louise Skiles 

William Medling 



Marion Claire Guy 
Wayne Carr 

Estelle Culp 



Mabel Terry Sargent 
Henry T. Green 

Pauline La Fon 



John Keathley 



Emmett Guy 



56 



•■(liteteutetiiftMtuuieeiiittUtUiiMiiUii-uttiuitui'smi 





ORGANIZATIONS 



Old England and ker mern? vtoods — 

And dream hoW -We might, too, have li\>ed there 

Dreaming of a land unborn 

Had someone's dreams lain unfulfilled. 







<m%?st^ 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: 


J. S. Bell. Elaine Parker, Dew 


Second Ro 


*v: A. B. Harrison, A. L. Ingr; 


Third Row 


: O. C. Rainwater, King Turna: 



Marshall Black 



Jtudeet Union 

This council has general supervision of all the religious activities on the campus. 
The B. S. U. is a south-wide organization, having state meetings every year. This 
year the Tennessee B. S. U. met in Jefferson City with Carson Newman College 
as host. Mr. Marshall Black, as the state president, was instrumental in making the 
convention a success. Twelve students from Union attended. At this convention 
J. S. Bell was elected state vice-president for the ensuing year and it was decided that 
the convention would meet in Jackson next year. 

Officers 

J. S. Bell President 

Harold Gilliand ■ . Vice-President 

Annie Dee Rice Secretary 

Members 
J. S. Bell Marshall Black Frances King Turnage 
Louise Weldon Annie Dee Rice A. C. Keller 
Anna Lucy Ingram Mabel Redd Lillian Flowers 
Woodrow Fuller O. C. Rainwater Paul Isbell 
Dewey Stubblefield Harold Gilliand A. B. Harrison- 
Elaine Parker Mary Louise Smith Garnet Morton 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Green, Hughes, Craddock, Woodward, Cox, Penick 
Second Row: Poole, Savage, Carr. Ekrut, Slier, Carlton 
Third Row: Burkes, Holland. Keller, Kloss, Williams, Stubblefield 
Fourth Row: Bell, Ray. Fuller. Rainwater, Harrison, Wingo 
Fifth Row: Hubbard, Daniels, Black, Flowers. Steadman 






THE LEST WE FORGET 



This organization is one of the oldest as well as one of the most efficient in Union. 
Since its organization in 1877 it nas held a distinct place in the school. 

The club is composed exclusively of ministerial students and ministers of the 
faculty. 

The purpose of the society is to better train the young ministers how to meet 
problems of life, church, denominational and personal. In each weekly meeting great 
fundamentals of Christianity are discussed, which makes the club of inestimable value 
to the members. 

Such men as Drs. E. L. Carr, J. W. Jent, C. B. Williams, I. N. Penick and 
G. M. Savage act as advisors and critics for the young preachers. 

This club has had an enormous influence among the Baptist of the South as well 
as of the world, for frcm its hall has gone some of the greatest preachers of the last 
half century. 

Officers 

L. H. Moore President 

Simpson Daniels Vice-President 

B. R. Winchester Secretary 



W. E. Draughn 

Merril Ervin 

C. E. Cutlip 

E. E. Burks 

H. B. Woodward 

Barney Flowers 

Dr. Poole 

Dr. Penick 

Alton Wingo 

Tony Steadman 

Dr. Savage 

Dr. Jent 

Bertis Fair 

D. D. Smothers 

D. A. Stubblefield 

John Kloss 

O. C. Rainwater 



Members 
Woodrow Fuller 
Caroll Hubbard 
Leslie Gilbert 
Arthur Fry 
Seville Borum 
B. R. Winchester 
R. 0. Ekrut 
Dr. Carr 
Noel Siler 
Dr. Williams 



H. W. Hargrove 
Henry Green 
A. B. Harrison 
Thermon Williams 
W. H. Hughes 
A. C. Keller 
Percy Ray 
J. B. Holland 
L. H. Moore 
F. Carlton 



\\ 



J. S. Bell 
Alton Coplin 
Simpson Daniels 
Dr. J. F. Haily 
A. G. Cox- 
Grady Craddock 
Marshall Black 



THE LEST WE FORGET 







® 




_1 '** " 







Br- 





m 














/ /jjS^y*'^ 







First Row: McGee, Chambers, Fleming Hearn. Redd. Rice, Jennings. Gibbons. Graves 
Second Row: Plosgrove, Ellis Smith, Moore. Xewman, Wade. TVeldon. Siiman, Ball 
Third Row: Caver. Oglesby. Elston. Skiles. Kolb. Oakley. Sargent, Peeler. Sines 
Fourth Row: Fields. Smith. Porter Turnage. Moselv, Allison. Ingram Bell, Roberts 
Fifth Row: Tilghman. Whittington, Bryson, Park, La Fon, Henley. Stark. Gulp, Henson 
Sixth Row: Rosenheim, Fuller, Ivy, Gates, Hunter. Davis. Bishop, Glover. Williamson 
Seventh Row: Fisher, Ball. Harris, Rice. Paschall, Pleming. Cunningham, Bowen, EtheridE 
Eighth Row: Johnson, Elrod, Mason, Rice, Revelle. Whitson 




THE LEST WE FORGE' 



The Young Women's Auxiliary of Union University is one of the most outstanding religious 
organizations on the hill and boasts of a very large enrollment. For the past five years this 
organization has met the standard set by the W. M. U. of the Southern Baptist Convention and 
it is listed as one of the few college Y. W. A.'s to be A-i for a long period of time, and last 
year Union's Y. W. A. was the only one from Tennessee. 

This year the entire group of girls, seventy-seven in all, met together each Tuesday night, 
at which time inspirational programs were rendered. The organization has thrived under this 
plan and has proved to be a great spiritual power on the campus. 

Officers 

Gladys Ivv President 

Lily M. Ball Vice-President 

Kathryn Moore Secretary 

Virginia Fleming Treasurer 



Camillia Cunningham 
Bonnie Alexander 
Marie Allison- 
Bits Ball 
Bill Ball 
Alice Bell 
Roberta Bishop 
Corinne Bryson 
Lucile Bowen 
Freda Carney 
Ann Caver 
Alta Chambers 
estelle culp 
Lelia Davis 
Edith Davis 
Hazel Ellis 
Sara Elston 
Mrs. Grey Evans 
Mildred Fields 
Zelma Fisher 
Anna Fleming 
Mary Gates 
Ruth Gibbons 
Louise Glover 
Virginia Harris 
Mabell Hearn 



Members 

Williae Mae Henry 
Lauine LaFon 
Frances Henson 
Ruth Hunter 
Anna Lucy Ingram 
Gladys Ivy 
Irene James 
Jessie Mae Jennings 
Shirley Kolb 
Bessie Lipscomb 
Martha McClure 
Margaret McGee 
Una Moore 
Katheryn Moore 
Katherine Mosely 
Naomi Mynatt 
Eloine Newman 
Evelyn Oakley 
Doris Oglesby 
Alleen Park 
Willie Mae Markham 
Doris Peeler 
Elizabeth Polsgrove 
Rose Porter 
Mabel Redd 
Martha Rice 
Annie Dee Rice 



Edna Earl Rosenheim 
Dorothy Graves 
Mary Randolph 
Mabel Terry Sargent 
Hermie Sipes 
Imogene Smith 
Louise Skiles 
Mary Louise Smith 
Katherine Stark 
Mildred Hilghman 
Juanita Thompkins 
Frances K. Turnage 
Rebecca Wade 
Louise Weldon 
Annice Whittincton 
Mary Mason- 
Irene Williamson- 
Joy Whitson 
Lorelle Paschall 
Ruth Fuller 
Frances Roberts 
Elizabeth Sliman 
Lillian Flowers 
Marion Joyce Elrod 
Jennie Lou Johnson 
Ruby Etheridge 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




%}■& 



First Row: Turnage, Burks. Bell, Stubblefield, Ray, Fuller, Williams 
Second Row: Ekrut. Daniels, Rosenheim, Wingo, Green, Fuller. DungE 
Third Row: Keller, Siler, Pierce, Ingram, Craddock, Hughes, Morton 



The Life Service 



Thb club may be termed "The Volunteer Band", as the greater part of the members have 
volunteered for some special service for the Master. Some of them plan to go to foreign fields; 
others to work in some special service. 

Each Thursday afternoon this enthusiastic band of young people meet to discuss missionary 
problems, Bapti t doctrines and other vital questions pertaining to religion. 

This club tries to carry out the implication of the name they bear by serving on the campus 
and in so doing better fitting themselves for service in life. 

Officers 

E. E. Burks President 

R. O. Ekrut Vice-President 

Anna Lucy Ingram Secretary 



Members 



E. E. Burks 
W. A. Borum 
Grady Craddock 
Neville Clements 
Simpson Daniels 
R. O. Ekrut 
Mrs. Grey Evans 
Arthur Fry 



Mrs. A. R. Gallimore 
Anna Lucy Ingram 
Paul Isbel 
A. C. Keller 
Garnett Morton 
Percy Ray 
Mary Randolph 
Edna Earl Rosenheim 



Noel Siler 
Dewey Stubblefield 
Percy Ray Turner 
Thurman Williams 
H. B. Woodward 
Francis King Turnage 
B. R. Winchester 
J. S. Bell 



W. H. Hughes 
Bertis Fair 
Woodrow Fuller 
Mrs. Woodrow Fuller 
Malcolm Pierce 
Charles Wingo 
Emma Duncan 
Henry T. Green 






:::■ - 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First row: Allison, Williams, Ellis, Gilliand, Weldc 

Second row: Black. Rice, Bell, Parker. 

Third row: Johnson, Woodward, Ivy, Flowers, Gra 



Honorary Literary and Debating Fraternity 

Founded at Atlanta, Georgia, April 29, 191 8. 
Colors: Garnet and Green Flower: Red Rose 

Official Publication 
The Garnet and Green J. H. Weinand, Jr., Editor 

Alpha Beta Chapter 

Established January 27, IQ27 

Fratres in Facultate 
Dr. C. B. Williams Willie Margaret Johnson 7 



Hazel Ellis 
Marie Allison 



Fratres in Universitate 

Louise Weldon 
Annie Dee Rice 



J. S. Bell 
Marshall Black 



Elaine Parker 
Dorothy Graves 



Pledges 

Harold Gilliand 
H. B. Woodward 



Gladys Ivy 
Barney Flowers 




<mg^I^m£SL* 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: McCorkle, Peeples, Caver, Peeler. Fitzgerald. James. Havnes 

Second Row: Duckworth, Erwin, Duffey, Cox. Thompson, Gibbons 

Third Row: Thompson, Lceper, Erwin, Oijlesl.v. Whitson, Whittington. Fie 

Fourth Row: Lowe. Ball, Bell. Hudson. Star];. Fields 

Fifth Row: Wade. Guy, Thompkins, Watkins, Gates, Porter, Buck 

.Sixth Row: Markoo. Hurt, Warlick, Mosely, Elrod, Roberts 

Seventh Row: Burgess, Meeks, Duckworth, Fisher. Warmath 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayeiieville, Ark., April 5, 1895. 
Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation 

Founders 
Dr. Charles Richardson Jean 7 Vincenheller 

Alice Simonds Ina Mae Boles 

jobelle holcomb 

Publications 

The Eleusis Helen M. Nieman, Editor 

The Mystagogue The Owl 

Chapter Publication 
The Upsilon Hoo-Hoo 

Upsilon Chapter 

Established 1904-191 1 
Re-established June 2, 1924 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 



Catherine Routon 
Claire Gilbert 



Mrs. A. W. Prince 
Mrs. M. M. Summar 



Sunshine Hudson 
Irene James 
Frances Meeks 



Doris Oglesby 
Helen Warmath 



Zelma Fisher 
Robbie Lou Fitzgerald 
Annice Whittington 
L t na Dell McCorkle 
Lillie McKay Ball 



Mary Gates 
Mildred Fields 
Marion Joyce Elrod 
Rebecca Wade 



SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE 

Class of 1932 
Willie Mae Thompson 
Judith Markoe 

Class of 1933 

Mary Evelyn Haynes 
Louise Cox 
Virginia Fleming 

Class of 1934 
Kathryn Mosely 
Nell Low 
Doris Peeler 
Frances Roberts 
Jane Erwim 
Elizabeth Leeper 

Pledges 
Alice Bell 
Anna Fleming 
Mary- Lee Hurt 
Juanita Tompkins 



Anne Duckworth 
Monie Warlick 
Ruth Gibbons 



Ann Caver 
Elizabeth Burgess 



Nancy Buck 
Sarah Bond Duffey 
Gladys Peeples 
Leula Thompson 
Elizabeth Erwin 



Sally- Watkins 
Marion Guy- 
Katherine Stark 
Rose Porter 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

First Row: Bright. McAdams, Lewis, Luton. Hudson. Atherton 

Second Row: Isbell, Verser. Payne. Ruoker, Elliott 

Third Row: Wallace, Hall, Bell, Maples. Whitson 

Fourth Row: Fowler. Walker, Williams, Keathley. Warmatll 

Fifth Row: Ramer, Young, Kirksey, Copeland. Isbell 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



Founded at Unfa 
Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold 



sity of Alabama, Mareli o, 1856. 



Floiver: Violet 



Founders 



Noble L, DeVotie 
John B. Rudulph 
John W. Kerr 
Nathan E. Cickrell 



Wade Foster 
Abner Patton 
Samuel Dennis 
Thomas C. Cook 



Publication 
Tlie Record, Eric A. Dawson, Editor 

Tennessee Eta Chapter 

Established in 1857 



Publication 

Lion's Roar 

Fratres in Universitate 

Class of 1932 
Johnston Luton 



Jimmie Payne 
Tip Taylor 



Class of 1933 
Joe Verser 
Billy McAdams 
J. S. Bell 



Alton Copeland 
Hal Wallace 



Hazel Earl Atherton 
Rhinehart Bright 
Paul Isbell 
Gilbert Lewis 



Emfrson Maples 
Howard Kirksey 
Pettis Walker 
Carl Trice Williams 



Class of 1934 
Murray Hall 
Bert Fowle 
Ted Hudson 

Pledges 

Walter Warmath 
James Isbell 
Ben Edmundson 



Hudson Brooks 
Maurice Rucker 
James Ellioti 
Ed Whitson 



Charles Webb 
Thomas Young 
Warren Ramer 
William Keathley 







**- 



i%i*> 




*?"f^ »«*- 







ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

First Row; Caver, Hoppe, Wright, Evans, Black, Thomas 

Second Row: Palmer, Turner, Stripling, Yates, Marshall, Shannon 

Third Row: Thompson. Fritchett, Logan, Buford. Hurt, Woods 

Fourth Row: Coughlan, Craig, Garrigan. Gilliand, Itisworth, Tigrett 

Fifth Row: Hurt, Jones, Guy, Merritt, Moore, Carson 

Sixth Row: Kelley, Stubblefleld, Thompson, Bellew, Fuller, Peterson 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute. September II, 1865. 
Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Tea Rose 

Founders 

Otis A. Glazebrook Alfred Marshall 

Erskine M. Ross 

Official Publication 
The Alpha Tau Omega Palm, Frank W. Scott, Editor 

Beta Tau Chapter 

Established February 20, i8qj 

Fratres in Facultate 
Dr. G. M. Savage Dr. C. W. Davis 



Bud Pritchett 
Shannon Thomas 
James Logan 



durward buford 
Parks Tigrett 



Fratres in Universitate 

Class of 1932 
Marshall Black 
Jim L. Harris 



Class of 1933 
Malcolm Evans 
Robert Thompson 



Theodore Hoppe 
Tansil Palmer 
Lloyd Woods 



Harry Hurt 
T. L. Caver 



Newt Marshall 
Guy Turner 
Everett Jennings 
Horace Titsworth 



John C. Moore 
George Reed 
Albert Kelly- 
Woodrow Fuller 
John Denny 



Class of 1934 
Harold Gilliand 
Connor Shannon 
A. J. Coughlin 

Pledges 
Emmett Guy" 
Francis Thompson 
Louis Bellew 
David Carson 
Lester Wright 



Mac Craig 
Vernon Stripling 
Taft Yates 
Joe Garrigan 



Jimmie Hurt 
Tom Merritt 
Dewey Stubblefield 
Carl Peterson 
Frank Jones 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Thompson, Parker, Ellis. Duckworth. Allison, Har 
Second Row: McClure, Whitson. Hardin, Warlick. Markoe, Cav 
Third Row: Oglesby, Gibbins, James, •Warmath 



Kingley's "Hypatia" still lives in Union University in the fcrm of a dinner club composed of 
sixteen girls from the English Department and one faculty member. The members of this club 
are selected solely on the basis of scholarship with emphasis on th:ir proficiency in the field 
of English. 

Twice each month this club meets for a dinner and a book review. This organization is qui:e 
fortunate to have as its sponsoi Mrs. Mabel Hardin, Professor of English. 

Officers 

Anne Duckworth President 

Hazel Ellis Vice-President 

Helen Warmath Secretary 

Mrs. Mabel W. Hardin Sponsor 

Members 

Mrs. Hardin Willie Mae Thompson Ann Caver 

Anne Duckworth Martha McClure Irene James 

Joy Whitson Marie Allison Judith Markoe 

Hazel Ellis Virginia Harris Elaine Parker 

Monie Warlick Doris Oglesby Helen Warmath 

Annie Dee Rice Ruth Gibbons 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Harris, Hoppe, Flower 
Second Row: Luton, Bell, Verser, 
Third Row: Brown, Palmer 



, Prince, Blacl 
Houck, Copela 



An individual organization in Union is the Nestor Club. In more ways than one this club is 
unique. First of all, not more than thirteen members are ever in the Nestor Cub and at every 
meeting thirteen places are always filled. Second, the club is composed of a true cross-section of 
Union University as far as the boys are concerned. Taken as a whole, the club would make a 
desirable faculty for any school as the members are representatives of the Biology, Chemistry, 
Theology, History, Athletic and Education Departments of Union University. Dean A. W. Prince 
is the faculty sponsor for the club. 

Officers 

Marshall Black President 

Rockey Palmer . Vice-President 

J. S. Bell Secretary 



Johnston Luton 
Joe Verser 
Billy McAdams 
Alton Coplin 



Members 
J. S. Bell 
Barney Flowers 
Earnest Houck 
Geron Brown- 
Rocky Palmer 



Jim L. Harris 
Ted Hoppe 
Marshall Black 
A. W. Prince 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Irene James, Cat 
Second Row: Mary E. Haynes 
Third Row: Imogene Poynter 



Routon, Joy Whitson 
Patrick 
nia Fleming, McClure, John 



Tri V 

The main purpose of this club is to promote interest in the art of home making. 
Only Senior girls who have met the requirements of high scholastic standing and 
advancement in the Home Economics Department are eligible for membership. 

Every two weeks this club holds a regular meeting for dinner and discussion of 
some subject relative to Home Economics. 



Officers 



Irene James . . . 
Joy Whitson 



. . . President 
Secretary 



Members 
Sara Patrick Irene James 

Imogene Poynter Joy Whitson 

Mary Evelyn Haynes Claire Gilbert 

Lucile McClure Katherine Routon 

Willie M. Johnson 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Rutledge, Duffey. Sliman, Luton 
Second Row: Black, Rutledge 
Third Row: "Warlick, Cox, Turner, Roberts 
Fourth Row: Palmer, Duckworth 



Since its organization three years ago the History Club has been making rapid 
progress. The membership of the club consists of two faculty members and ten 
students who are majoring in history and are making grades above ninety per cent. 

This is a dinner club meeting bi-weekly. This year the club ranked second in 
scholarship. The club is reviewing biographies this year at their meetings. 

Officers 

Marshall Black President 

Elizabeth Sliman Vice-President 

Frances Roberts Secretary 



Members 
Mr. L. D. Rutledge Elizabeth Sliman 



Mrs. L. D. Rutledce 
Ann Duckworth 
Monie Warlick 
Sara Bond Duffey 
Francis Roberts 



Rocky Palmer 
Johnston Luton 
Marshall Black 
Louise Cox 
Guy Turner 



THE LEST WE FORGET 








v%v 



First Row: Mosely, Young, Elliott, Parker, Redd, Morton. Hayne 
Second Row: Elston, Rucker, Bowen, Thompson, Graves, Payne 
Third Row: Rice, Skinner, Gaugh, Moore 



Miss Onnie Skinner, Sponsor 

The French Club was organized in 1926 and is composed of eighteen members who have 
made high scholastic records in French. The club is a dinner club ho ding one meeting a month. 
Some member of the club reviews a book written by some French author at each of these meet- 
ings. These books portray French life as it was and is today. 

The club has as its honorary sponsor Dr. Savage, head of the French department of Uie 
University. 

Officers 

Hazel Ellis President 

Kathryn Moore Vice-President 

Sara Elston Secretary-Treasurer 

Annie Dee Rice .... Cardinal and Cream Reporter 



Dorothy Graves 
Lucile Bowen 
Elaine Parker 
Annie Dee Rice 
Kathryn Moore 
Robert Thompson 



Members 
Mabel Redd 
Robert Gaugh 
Maurice Rucker 
James Elliott 
Garnert Morto\' 
James Payne 



Mac Craig 

Mary Evelyn Haynes 
Katheryn Mosely 
Sara Elston 
Blanche Young 
Hazel Ellis 



e<gggE! 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Miss Vera Routon, Sponsor 

The Spanish Club was organized in the spring of 1929, mainly through the efforts of Miss 
Vera Routon. It has taken its place among the leading organizations on the hill. It has been 
very beneficial to its members in that it has helped increase their efficiency and interest in 
Spanish. The members are very proud of their club and have great hopes for it in the future. 

Officers 

Judith Markoe President 

Virginia Harris rice-President 

Elizabeth Erwin Secretary-Treasurer 

Members 
Judith Markoe Imogene Smith 

Virginia Harris Hal Wallace 

Elizabeth Erwin Fred Carr 

Anna Lucy Ingram Miss Vera Routon 

Doris Peeler Don Fridae 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Back Row: Atherton, Pril 
Middle Row: Caver. Wood 
Front Row: R. Thompson, 



rates, Pair 
1, Harris, : 
Buford, P 



Lauderdale, Tigrett. Marshall, Dorris, Moore, Cr 



A. Thompson. Ver 



The U Club is composed of those men who have made a varsity letter in football, 
basketball, tennis or track. The members are seriously interested in Union's athletic 
program and use their influence to enroll graduates of high schools and Junior 
Colleges. The athletic success attained in Union is due in a large measure to the un- 
tiring efforts of the U Club. 



Members 
H. E. Atherton 
Bud Pritchett 
Taft Yates 
Tansil Palmer 
Malcolm Lauderdale 
H. P. Tigrett 
Newt Marshall 
Ammoxs Dorris 
John C. Moore 
Mac Craig 

Joe Verser 



T. L. Caver 
Lloyd Woods 
J. H. Logan 
J. L. Harris 
Malcolm Evans 
Robert Thompson 
Geron Brown 
Durward Buford 
James Payne 
Arthur Thompson* 



sw^mz. 



assess^ 15 



m^^^ 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Routon, Summar 
Second Row: Gilbert, Tilghr. 
Third Row: McCorkle. Flem 
Fourth Row: Haynes, Ball, ( 
Fifth Row: Stark, Thompkii 



ig. Williamson. Leeper 

lover, Bishop, Hunter, Sublett, Porte 

5, Culp, Rice, Noonan, James, Jenni 



Home Economics Club 



All girls en 


rolled in the Department of Home Economics are 


eli 


gible for mem- 


bership in this 


organization. Its meetings are held twice a month 


in 


which the girls 


participate in 


such varied programs as will interest those in the 


field of Home 


Economics. 








Union is in 


idebted to these girls for the improvement in the 


H 


'ome Economics 


Department brought as a result of their efforts. 








Officers 












President 


Ruth Hunter 










Members 






Irene James 


Bonnie Alexander Florence Newton 




Ruth Hunter 


Joy Whitsox 


Mary Randolph Elizabeth Leeper 




ESTELLE CULP 


Martha Rice 


Louise Glover Rose Porter 




Elizabeth Noonan 


Irene Williams 


Mildred Tilghman Grace Sublett 




Bits Ball 


Jessie Mae Jennings 


Virginia Fleming Dell McCorkle 




Catherine Routon 


LORRELLE PASCHALL 


Mary Evelyn Haynes Juanita Tompkins 




Claire Gilbert 


Roberta Bishop 


Sarah Patrick Katherine Stark 




Willie M. Johnson 



Mrs. M. M. Summar 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




'St Row: 


Moore. Glover 


. Brow 


n, Elston. Sublett, Rogers, Hefley 


;ond Rov 


•: Gilliand. Ti 


Ighman 


, Ball, Dorris, Bishop. Stark 


ircl Row: 


Jacokes, Tho 


mpklns 


, Hunter, Titsworth, Houck. McClue 



The Chemistry Club is one of the latest honorary clubs on Union campus. Of 
all the organizations on the hill the Chemistry Club ranks third in scholarship. The 
club is composed of students who are interested in chemistry and the rapid advance- 
ment of chemical industry. Some of the latest scientific problems are discussed at 
each meeting. 

The club has as its sponsor President A. W. Prince. 

Officers 

J. W. Jacokes President 

Earnest Houck Vice-President 

Bonnie Alexander Secretary 

Members 

Geron Brown Grace Sublett Roberta Bishop Gilmer Shelton 

Earnest Houck Mildred Tilghman Louise Glover Ruth Hunter 

Carl Rogers Harold Gilliand Bits Ball Chrystal Heflev 

Katherine Stark Bonnie Alexander Horace Titsworth Hazel Earl Atherton 

Warner Jacokes Ammons Dorris Katherine Stark Lucile McClure 

Sarah Elston Juanita Thompkins 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




As the membership of this club is limited to only pre-medical students, the 
purpose of the organization is tapered to a rather fine point. Each member has the 
desire to better the world by bettering humanity. Each member has learned the 
significance of the medical profession from the guest speakers that lecture to the 
club each month. Besides hearing the lectures of Dr. Davis, the club's sponsor, the 
club has had the honor of hearing Dean Hyman, of the University of Tennessee, 
Dr. Sanders of Memphis, and other local surgeons and physicians. 

There is no doubt that the Doctors' Club is an integral part in the life of every 
pre-medical student while attending Union University. 

Officers 

Dr. C. W. Davis Sponsor 

Harold Gilliand President 

H. E. Atherton Vice-President 

Ammons Dorris Secretary-Treasurer 



C. W. Davis 
Harold Gilliand 
H. E. Atherton 



Ammons Dorris 
Carl Rogers 
Jack Fergerson 
Carroll A very 



Members 

Gilbert Lewis 
Albert Kellev 
Lloyd Woods 
Horace Titsworth 



L. B. Davis 
Glenn Whitlow 
Nat Carman 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Second Rov 


r: Hern, Redd 








Third Row 


: Henley, McClui 


-e, Tilghman, Ingram 






Fourth Roi 


v. Goodrich, En 


vin. Glover, Ivey, Weldor 


. Jem 


lings. Gibbc 


Fifth Row: 


Ellis. Paschall, 


Howard. McClure, Rogci 


•s, Yoi 


ms. Revellc 



ladiae Literary Society 

The Palladian Literary Society was named for the virgin goddess Pallas. Pallas was the 
goddess of wisdom, and patroness of all the arts and trades. The society motto is ''Industry, 
Taste, and Wisdom", and its emblem is the olive leaf. It is the oldest girl's literary society on the 
campus and has been divided twice, forming the Enonian and Euphrosynean Societies. This 
society has the distinction of being the society that Dr. Savage has had follow him since the days 
that he was in Henderson. It was there that the first Palladian Literary Society was organized. 

Officers 

Mabel Redd President 

Mozelle McClure Vice-President 

Elizabeth Erwin Secretary 

Freda Carney Treasurer 

Members 

Bonnie Alexander Ruth Gibbons Anna Lucy Ingram Mabel Redd 

Rebecca Avery Louise Glover Katherine Ivey Lorelle Paschall 

Freda Carney Mary Goodrich Jessie Mae Jennings Hazel Rogers 

Neville Clement Mabelle Hearn Martha McClure Mildred Tilghman 

Hazel Ellis Willie Mae Henely Mozelle McClure Louise Weldon 

Elizabeth Erwin Effie Mae Howard Margaret McGee Blanche Young 

Vera Hunt Elaine Parker 



\02/jfi7 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Smith, 
Second Row: Grav 
Third Row: Elsto] 
Fourth Row: Thon 



Bowen, Thompson, Paschall, I 
?s, Fisher, Haynes, Rice 
, Fleming, Mason, Sublett, Lo 
pson, Buck, Henson, Elrod, C] 



Emomiae Literary Society 

Miss Catherine Routon, Sponsor 
Colors: Pink and Green Motto: "Hitch your wagon to a star" 

The Enonian Literary Society was organized in 1921. The nucleus of this society was the 
Palladian Literary Society; this society has been the nucleus of all the girls' literary societies on 
the hill. Since the beginning of the organization it has done splendid work along literary lines. 
The society was named for Miss Ena Williams, a late matron of Lovelace Hall. It is a wide- 
awake society and one of which Union is justly proud. 

Officers 

Lucile Bowen President 

Elizabeth Leeper Vice-President 

Nell Lowe Secretary 

Kathryn Moore Treasurer 

Marion Joyce Elrod Sergeant-at-Arms 

Members 

Marie Allison Mary Evelyn Haynes Florence Newton Annice Whittington 

Lucile Bowen Frances Henson Mary Randolph Joy Whitson 

Nancy Buck Evelyn Jones Martha Rice Elizabeth McCord 

Sarah Elston Elizabeth Leeper Grace Sublett Mary Mason 

Zelma Fisher Nell Lowe Leula Thompson Marion Joyce Elrod 

Dorothy Graves Una Dell McCorkle Willie Mae Thompson Alta Chambers 

Mrs. Grey Evans Anna Fleming Katheryn Moore 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Bell. Fields, Cunningham, Sargent, Kolb, Sidles. Hurt, Park, Stark, Tompki 

Second Row: Culp. Oakley, Hunt, Wade, Ham, Hunter, Gates, Fuller, Guy 

Third Row: Bryson. Fitzgerald, Ball. Davis, Ivy, Davis, Bishop, Ball 

Fourth Row: Sliman, Peeples. Roberts, Mosely. Hefley. Johnson, Williamson, Harris. > 

Fifth Row: Oglesby, Caver, Fleming, Green, Maynatt, Polsgrove, Etheridge, Smith, Co: 



Euphrosyeeao Literary Society 

The Euphrosynean Literary Society was formed when the Enonian, on account of its size, 
had to be divided. It is now the largest of the girls' societies. The colors are pink and silver 
and the flower is sweet peas. "Girls hand in hand for the best in music, art, literature, and 
science'' is the motto. 

Mrs. A. W. Prince is the faculty advisor of this society. 

Officers 

Irene James President 

Virginia Harris Vice-President 

Jennie Lou Johnson Secretary 

Members 

Lillie McKay Ball Frances Roberts Evelyn Hunt Naomi Maynatt 

Flossie Melton Ball Elizabeth Sliman Rebecca Wade Mrs. Ruth Fuller 

Edith Davis Mary Louise Smith Alline Park Camellia Cunningham 

Anne Caver Gladys Peeples Mary Gates Evelyn Oakley 

Mabel Davis Sara Patrick Marion Guy' Estelle Culp 

Virginia Fleming Irene Williamson Mildred Fields Mable T. Sargent 

Robbie L. Fitzgerald Jennie Lou Johnson Hazel Green Corine Bryson 

Virginia Harris Chrystal Hefley Louise Skiles Shirley Kolb 

Gladys Ivy Roberta Bishop Katherine Stark Alice Bell 

Katherine Mosely Rose Porter Ruth Hunter Oliva Hamm 

Eloine Newman Mary Lee Hurt Juanita Tompkins Louise Cox 
Doris Oglesby 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Medling-, Moore, Black, Woods 

Second Row: Gaugh, Merritt, Duck. Medling-, Gullett 

Third Row: Tigrett, Isbell, Keathley, Welch 



Calliopeae Literary Society 

The Calliopean Literary Society, which was organized in 1847, is the outstanding boys' literary 
society on the hill. It has stood the test of time, as it is the only one that has been active every 
year since its birth. The society is a representation of a select group of students from the student 
body. It has made accomplishments many and varied since its organization. The influence of 
this society is felt all over the country, as Calliopeans are found most everywhere. 

Officers 

Marshall Black President 

Charles Welch lice-President 

Lloyd Gullett Secretary 



Marshall Black 
Charles Welch 
Ewin Drauchn 
J. S. Bell 
Richmond Medling 
D. D. Smothers 



Members 
J. T. Williams 
Arthur Frye 
Lloyd Gullett 
William Medling 
Lloytj Woods 
Robert Gaugh 
Parks Tigrett 



John Moore 
Johnson Luton 
Tom Merritt 
James Isbell 
Jessie Duck 
William Keathley 



cp£ 




THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Woodward, Hughes, Craddock. Pierce, Harris. Paris, Palme 
Second Row: Carlton, Holland, Keller, Kloss, Ray, Ekrut, Rainwater 
Third Row: Titsworth, Morton, Wingo, Hubbard, Landress, Fuller, Hurt 



The G. M. Savage Literary Society was first organized in 1922 in honor of the "Grand old 
man from Union", Dr. G. M. Savage. The society had a natural death in 1927, but in September, 
1931, it was brought to life again. Since that time the organization has been flourishing. This 
society serves a very important position on the hill. The programs rendered are always interesting. 
The efforts of this organization has already been noted, and prospects for its future are bright. 

Officers 

Bob Ekrut ■ President 

Jim L. Harris Vice-President 

O. C. Rainwater Secretary 

Members 

Bob Ekrut J. W. Kloss Seville Borum 

Bertis Fair Garnet Morton Leslie Gilbert 

Woodrow Fuller Tansil Palmer Charles Wingo 

H. W. Hargrove William Paris A. C. Keller 

Jim L. Harris Malcolm Pierce Horace Titsworth 

G. B. Holland O. C. Rainwater Dewit Viar 

Earnest Houck Percy Ray Everet Jennings 

W. H. Huches Carroll Hubbard L. H. Moore 

Harry Hurt W. E. Draughn H. B. Woodward 

Carroll Landress B. R. Winchester Jimmie Hurt 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Rov 
Second R. 
Third Ro 



MoAHley, Skinner, Gilbert, Fie 
: Woods. Brown. Hoppe, Rainv 
Ellis, Oglesby, Caver, Carr 



Student Council 



The cooperative form of government in Union is made possible by the Student 
Council, composed of five faculty members, five men and five women from the 
student body. This body deals with minor matters of discipline too trivial to be 
called to the Dean's or President's notice. 



Officers 



























Members 








J. L. McAliley 




Anne Caver 






J. W. JENT 




Ruth Gibbons 






Onnie Skinner 




Geron Brown 






Claire Gilbert 




Ted Hoppe 






Virginia Fleming 


Newt Marshall 






Doris Oglesby 




O. C. Rainwater 






Hazel Ellis 




Lloyd Woods 








Parks Tigrett 





gmQ/i 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Summar, Ivy, Black 

Second How: Wade, Rainwater 

Third Row: Haynes, Morton, Weldon, Princ 



The S. A. A. is composed of representatives from the literary societies, two 
representatives from the study body and certain faculty members appointed by the 
President of the school. 

Its function is to act as a Board of Directors for the dispensing of the Activity 
Fees and Book Store profits and all other financial enterprises in which the students 
may engage. 

The funds over which this organization has control are used to finance the 
Cardinal and Cream, the Annual, Athletic Association, and other such prospects as 
the association may direct. 

Officers 

Marshall Black President 

Mary E. Haynes Secretary 



A. W. Prince 
M. M. Summar 
Dr. Jent 
Arthur Frye 
Garnet Morton 



Members 

O. C. Rainwater 
Gladys Ivy 
Rebecca Wade 
Louise Weldon 
Mary E. Haynes 
Marshall Black 



<&§%mEM 



■pvQ/f^p 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



E2^^>3 




IB 

First Row: McAliley, Graves. Palms 
Second Row: Black, Allison, Bell, I\ 

Del 

The purpose of the Debating Council of Union University is to foster and 
arrange intercollegiate debate .. Heretofore this has been one of the most wide-awake 
student organizations on the campus. 

With the following officers and members of the council much forensic ability 
has been displayed. 

Officers 

J. L. McAliley Coach 

Tansil Palmer President 

Hazel Ellis Secretary 

Members 
Allison", Marie Hubbard, Carroll 

Baucum, John P. Ivey, Katherine 

Carlton, W. F. Kirksey, Howard G. 

Ellis, Hazel Moore, L. H. 

Graves, Dorothy Palmer, Tansil 

Parker, Elaine 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




of Lest We Forget 



190+ 
1906 
1908 
1910 
1912 
1914 
1916 
1918 
1920 
1922 
1924 
1925 
1926 
1927 
1928 
1929 
1930 
1931 
1932 



Editor 
Bessie B. Edwards 
A. M. Tigrett 
J. N. Moore 
C. H. Brown 
L. T. Hasting 
C. T. McCrory 
R. P. Mahon 
J. W. McGavock 
Eugene Johnson 
O. L. Rives 
W. A. Cox- 
Hal Carter 
Givens Wright 
Clifton Malone 
Robert B. Howard 
Nane Starnes 
Joe T. Odle 
John Hurt 
Marshall Black 



Business Manager 
J. W. Holland 
George Morris 
J. C. Greenhoe 

G. C. KOFFMAN 

W. A. Fite 
D. T. Henderson 
Burrus Matthews 
M. L. Taylor 
J. L. Carpenter 
W. H. Jernigan 
Raymond Dixon 
L. R. Keele 
Freeman Privett 
Thomas Roote 
A. L. Waddle 
Mitchell Bennett 
George Henderson 
Kepler Robinson 
Jim L. Harris 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Tigrrett, Graves, Bell. Ri. 
Second Row: Hoppe, Fridae, Ellis 



Lest We Forget Staff 



Marshall Black Editor-in-Chief 

Jim L. Harris Business Manager 

H. Parks Tigrett Associate Editor 

Dorothy Graves Assistant Editor 

Hazel Ellis Assistant Editor 

Ted Hoppe Photographer 

J. S. Bell Religious Editor 

Harry Hurt Society Editor 

Ann-ie Dee Rice Feature Editor 

Don Fridae Sport Editor 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Bun Pritchett 



Parks Tigrett 



The Cardinal and Cream is a student weekly newspaper, published by a staff of 
Union students, and under the supervision of the Cardinal and Cream Governing 
Board. 

Bud Pritchett, as business manager, placed the paper on a firm foundation by 
filling his allotted space with good advertisements. 

Parks Tigrett, as Editor-in-Chief for 1931-32, in his first official move appointed 
a most competent staff. 

The Editor has encouraged students contributing through various mediums. Some 
attractive features of the paper have been brought about through the addition of a 
literary page, and columns covering athletic scandal. 

The department of journalism, recently organized, has added much to the feature 
of the paper by submitting articles for publication. 

The Editor and his staff promoted the organization of a Press Club, and have 
hopes of securing a Journalistic Fraternity in Union. 

The management is endeavoring to make the Cardinal and Cream a larger paper, 
both in size and in number of subscriptions. 



fs\2#?; 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




First Row: Connor Shannon, Blanche Y 
Second Row: T. L. Caver. Katheryn Mo 
Third Row: Ted Hoppe, Dorothy Grav( 



ng, J. S. Bell. Joy Whitsoi: 



Don Fridae, Anni- 



Marshall B'.i 



Cardinal and Creani Staff 

II. Parks Ti.:rett Editor-in-Chief 

Bud Pritchett Business Manager 

Marshall Black Associate Editor 

Dorothy Graves Assistant Editor 

Robert Leich Assistant Editor 

Don' Fridae Sport Editor 

T. L. Caver Assistant Sport Editor 

J. S. Bell Religious Editor 

Blanche Young Fine Arts Editor 

"Ted" Hoppe Joke Editor 



Joy Whitson 
Connor Shannon- 



Reporters 

Kathryn* Moore 
Louise Weldon 
A. C. Webb 



Elmo George 
Eloine Newman 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Blanche Young, Post Graduate 
Blanche's playing appeals through the delicacy of interpretation, nor can you but 
feel the thought of her playing. Her fine tone work and artistry are decidedly rare. 

Hazel Green, Graduate 

Hazel has a way of being masterful with the piano. Her poise is exceptional, her 
brilliance appealing. A comprehensive technic is the strong foundation for her artistic 

temperament. Her interpretations suggest strength. 



Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince 
B.M., M.M. 

Mrs. Arthur Warren Prince, brilliant pianist and 
teacher of widely recognized ability, is an inspira- 
tion to her followers. She is known not only in 
Union University and Jackson but in the entire 
South. 




THE LEST WE FORGET 




Expression Department 



Miss LUCII.F. BOWEX 
Expression Graduate 



Miss Mary Evans Saunders 
Head of Expression Department 




Dramatic Students and Friends at Annual Christmas Recital 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



This year the Union Co-Ed band has completed one of the most 
successful seasons in the history of the band. The band was larger 
in number and produced a better quality of music than ever before. 
The success of the band goes largely to the efficient efforts of Mr. 
Heck, who led the band through the entire season. It was through 
the efforts of Mr. Heck that some fifteen musicians outside of Union 
came and played with the band, making it a complete band in every 
respect. 

The snappy music furnished by the Co-ed musicians lent color 
and pep to our football and basketball games. Besides this work, 
the band led the large city-wide American Legion Parade on Armis- 
tice Day. The same day they journeyed to Bolivar to participate 
in a similar celebration. 



The Campus JRevelers 

The Campus Revelers developed into one of the most popular 
musical organizations on the hill this year. Under the capable di- 
rection of Emerson Maples, the orchestra, composed of eleven pieces, 
gave several chapel programs that were greatly appreciated and ap- 
plauded. 

Other than their activities on the campus, they were regular en- 
tertainers over radio station WTJS here at Jackson. They proved 
their ability as radio artists by the hundreds of requests received 
on each appearance. 

To the Campus Revelers goes the credit of helping to put ole 
Union on the map. The entire orchestra will return to Union 
next year. Greater things are in store for this peppy musical sym- 
phony. 






^1 '*5f 

. ■ ■ 


1 


\ v^HKskS 


' —-'^v* : --• -. 








jftT^fjjfcjr 


^wttftfc TiTMh** " 




ATHLETICS 






Following the blooded camels of Arabia 
Made men with muscles strong — 
While vie content ma>> be 
With tossing balls and spears. 



Tffi&Jffifi 



om^m 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Athletic Officials 

The Bulldogs have enjoyed a season much above the average under the supervision 
of Mr. W. W. Dunn, athletic director, with the capable coaching of Coach Hollings- 
worth, assisted by Fuller and Pittman. At the beginning of the season the prospects 
of having a winning team were small. However, in a short time these three gridiron 
warriors had transformed the squad from a group of "play boys" into a fighting, brainy 
Bulldog combine. 




HOLLINCSWORTII 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Captain-Elect 



FOOTBALL 

Captain 

James Hunter Logan" (Fagan), 210 pounds. "Fagan" came to the Hill in 1928 as green as 
they make them, in every way except football. Logan was one of the main cogs of Woodland 
MilU' teams during his high school days. He wa: captain of the team, played in the backfield 
and also in the line. During the '30 season he was our chief line plunger, but in the '31 season 
he was transferred to tackle in order to strengthen the line. As captain of the team he encouraged 
true sportsman hip in the men and instilled in them a real fightirg spirit. 



Captain Elect 



Newt Marshall, product of Woodland Mi Is, his made a record for himself on the gridiron. 
He played in bo.h the backfield and the line and was captain of the "All West Tennessee" 
championship team. He has made a good record here in his two years stay. In 1930 he was the 
terror of nearby Freshman teams, and thi year he distinguished himself as a real "line bucker" 
and ball carrier. He has been elected captain of the Bulldogs for 1932-33. "Here's wishing you 
success, Newt." 




MALCOLM LAUDERDALE, End. Pugh, a de- 
pendable wing- man and pass receiver, played 
his last for Union this year. 

TANSIL PALMER, Center. Rocky, a main cog 
in the front rank, was responsible for many 
delayed advances by the enemy. He has made 
his final bow as a snapper-back for his Alma 
Mater. 

Shorty passed, punted 
es to their best abili- 
to the ranks, but has 



GARRIGAN. Tackle. He sure packed a wicked 

wallop in his 190-odd pounds of bowling the 

enemy's charges. Joe has two more years with 

the C. and C. 

EVERETT JENNINGS, Guard. Toter. another 
Bullpup grown tough. He did his scrapping as 
a veteran and should go even better when foot- 
ball days roll around again. 

NATE ATHERTON, Guard. Nate has two years 

more, and his keen plugging that he showed 

should win him a steady job. 





TAFT YATES, Tackle. Ole Lady was a tower 


was needed, and he produced the wares. An- 


of strength in tne forward wall, and his 200 


other season faces him. 


pounds of brawn was not an easy matter for 




the offense to push aside. 


JAMES WILLIAMS, Hall. He is a hombre to 


VERNON STRIPLING, End. Few flank men in 
the S. I. A. A. circle had anything- on Buck. 


check, and is sure to gain himself a regular 
berth next fall. 


With two more years to go, an S. I. A. A. berth 
will be clue him. 


ARTHUR THOMPSON, Half. Arthur came 


into the limelight as a mean ball-toter. He ran 


Dl'RWARD BIFORI), Guard. Bu worked 


back the last punt and toted the ball across the 


shifts with Mac at guard when reserve punch 


white markers for the last time as a Unionite. 








JIM L. HARRIS, End. Jim Lee. playing the 
role of guard for two years, was shifted to the 
wing post, where he turned in a good job. He 
lavs aside his togs as he says "quits" to Union. 

COl'fiHLAN, Half. Hard luck tagged this lad 
about and has kept him out of action during 
many crucial tests. A broken shoulder and a 
sprained ankle were the causes that cut in on 
his chances to deliver. He'll do plenty of ball- 
toting the next two campaigns. 



MAC CKAIG, Cente 



vas forced to the bench tin 



GUY TURNER, Half. To this 
honor for his doggedness to sticl 
two more seasons to 



AVERY, Tackle. ' 

brand of persisten 
poundage kept him 



rhis chap put up a good 
ce. His lack in size and 
on the bench most of the 
fracases. 




THE LEST WE FORGET 



Displaying a viciousness of former years, the Bulldogs turned in a 
mighty impressive record of five wins and four reversals, thereby grabbing 
a berth among the first ten S. I. A. A. circle. 

Murray was the first delegation to test the power of the Unionites 
and were sent hobbling homeward on the low end of a 20 to 2 score. 
The next invaders to taste a similar sour dose were the Bethel Cor- 
porals, of McKenzie, Tennessee; and they also ambled back to their 
haunts with the bitter count of 19 to O. Louisiana Tech threw a kink 
into the works and forced the Bulldogs to bow down to a 39 to O 
trouncing. The fur of the Canines being ruffled too ungraciously and 
roughly bristled up and held the Transylvanians at bay, bowling them 
over in a 46 to 7 Homecoming jamboree. Louisiana Normal fought 
hard to stave off a one point margin in a 7 to 6 fracas, but the in- 
furiated Unionites were not to be denied a win. Along came West 
Kentucky Teachers and broke up the night party in the form of a defeat, 
leaving the field with 12 points better than Union's o, thus dropping 
the lid on the home schedule. 

On the first southern jaunt of the season, Louisiana College vainly 
tried to waylay the C. and C. outfit, but tagged behind a 12 to 6 
margin. On the same trip the Centenary Gentlemen, of Shreveport, 
Louisiana, played host to our lads and slapped out a 19 to O win, send- 
ing the Bulldogs back to their lair on the hill with a divided bill for 
the Louisiana invasion. 

The 193 1 season made its exit with Southwestern playing havoc 
w T ith the Canines and spoiling what might have been a good party. 
Every attempt of the visitors proved in vain and the Lynx cats engraved 
a 54 to 13 loss on the Bulldogs' record. 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Isbell. Kelley, Vii 



Thompson. Duncai 
ight, Guy, Keathly 



lesuime 



The Bull Pups tried hard to trudge along in the clodhoppers left by last year's Greenies, but 
handicapped by a rather tough schedule and lack of sufficient reserve material were forced vo 
bow in defeat to four of the five teams that opposed them. 

Middle Tennessee Teachers barely nosed the Yearlings by a lone touchdown in their first 
encounter; then O'.e Miss mercilessly mowed them down before a 59 to o count; they gave a good 
account of themselves against Southwestern, losing by a 19 to o score, but with the thinning roster; 
Murray buried the Frosh deeply under a 73 to o snowslide. Weak and worn out from the 
pummelling that they received, yet determined, the Pups dug into the Freed-Hardeman aggrega- 
tion and squared things up by pulling a 7 to o win out of a sea of mud. 

Ramply, Viar, Bellew, Peterson, Isbell, Thompson, Kelley Keathley, Boone, Rose, Duncan, and 
J. Keathley composed the Frosh roster. A number of these nemisis are likely to gain themselves a 
regular berth next fall. 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




T. L. Caver 

Forward 

playing his usual brand of ball at all times 
was a main cog on the roster and pushed 
the C. and C. quint to the fore with his 
ability to sink goals from various angles of 
the court. 



James Logan 

Guard 

was by far the biggest man on the floor 
and the opposition found it a hard proposi- 
tion to get around him. Logan played his 
last year with the Canines and his work in 
the back court will be missed. 



Jimmie Payne 

Foruard 

proved a needed help to the cause and lead 
the attack at various times. 



John Moore 

Guard 

because of his heighth found no handicap 
in tending the goal and at the same time 
proved himself able of starting the attack. 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



v--.-.' ■.: 



Robert Thompson 

Guard 

proved his ability as a relief man and was 
often called upon to aid the Bulldogs. This 
was his second year and with the experience 
this season offers he should put up a tough 
scrap for a regular berth. 



Vernon Stripling 

Guard 

lanky guard from last year's Bullpup roster, 
was a hoodoo to the opposing five. He was 
the nucleus of the Bulldog's offense and de- 
fense, scoring the highest number of 
markers in every game and being responsi- 
ble for holding the opponents at bay. He 
should be the leading S. I. A. A. man next 
season, having come close to that mark the 
past year. 



Malcolm Lauderdale 

Center 

playing his last year as a Unionite, was a 
valuable asset at center post and accounted 
for a number of points. 



Jim L. Harris 

Forward 

when called upon to substitute for anyone 
gave all he could to help the Bulldogs 
annex a win. 




FmM> 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



Union has been represented by one of the fastest Varsity basketball teams that 
the school has produced in quite a number of years the past season. A great spirit 
has been manifested among the team throughout the season and the main reason 
for this is the able leadership of Coach Hollingsworth. Although the team did 
not win but a small per cent of the games, it never gave up. The schedule has 
been quite a difficult one for any team to face, therefore Coach Hollingsworth 
deserves much respect and credit for his untiring efforts put forth for the team. 

It seems that the right kind of spirit was lacking from the team at the first 
of the season causing the easy part of the schedule to the last. After a short while 
a new spirit was created among the squad, causing them to be a great threat to 
all the teams that they met the remainder of the season. Union's team will no 
doubt be respected in Louisiana, although they were beaten by teams by a very 
close score. 

Stripling was the outstanding star throughout the season and also gained 
high score honors. "Strip" is one of the best shots that ever donned a Bulldog 
uniform, causing him to be watched closely by a number of sport writers. With 
two more years to play "Strip" should prove very valuable to Union as a star 
athlete. The starting lineup was usually Payne and Caver at guard, Logan and 
Stripling at guard, and Lauderdale at center, but Coach Hollingsworth had 
dependable reserve strength in Thompson, Rucker and Moore, men that showed 
up good when on the hardwood. 

Only two men will be lost by graduation, but with the addition of the strong 
freshman team much can be expected from the Varsity next season. 



Freed-Hardeman 12 

Freed-Hardeman 25 

Newbern Dodgers 18 

West Kentucky Teachers . . . .39 
Middle Tennessee Teachers ... 38 

Bemis Y 29 

Murray State Teachers . . . .10 

Bemis Y 38 

Ouchita 26 

Centenary 40 

Monroe Paper Mill 30 

Louisiana Poly 

Louisiana Normal 37 

Louisiana College 



Union 19 

Union 24 

Union 47 

Union 16 

Union 29 

Union 28 

Union 20 

Union 29 

Union 43^ 

Union 36 

Union 29 

Union 

Union 33 

Union 



THE LEST WE FORGET 







Rear Row: Coach Maples, Isbell, Boone. Johnson. Ke 
Front Row: Kelley, Peterson. Fuller. Bellew. Thompson 



Freshman basketball was a period of upsets, joys, gloom, brilliance, 
defeats and victories. Although the season as a whole was a successful 
one, it took some time for Coach Maples to get the team working 
smoothly, but he persistently trained his men. 

Being handicapped by various injuries, the Freshmen got away to a 
slow start. The men were all new to each other and to Coach Maples. 
However by mid-season the greenies began to flash into great form. 
Each man assumed an aggressive and fighting spirit and presented an 
impenetrable defense and a whirlwind offense. 

With this brilliant array of basketeers graduating to the varsity 
next year Union will present one of the most formidable quintets in 
the south. 



cms^mm^St 




THE LEST WE FORGET 




wton, Carney. Smith, Henley, Coach Ma 
r. Sublett, Bishop, Howard, Alexander 



This year the Union Bulldogettes presented one of the strongest and most formidable sextets 
to represent the Hill Toppers in years. 

With a sparkling array of talent, Coach Maples worked hard to develop this winning 
combination. It was his efficient and capable coaching that instilled the co-eds to bring victory to 
Union. 

One glance at the playing schedule will suffice to prove that this year's team was a strong one. 
Fortunately, we do not lose a player by graduation. Greater things are expected from this team 
next year. 

With the few remaining games on schedule, the Bulldogettes are confident of completing the 
most successful vear in history of the school. 



Smith A. C. . 
Smith A, C. . 
Bemis Y . . . 
Freed-Hardeman 
Bemis Y . . . 
Bethel Col'ege . 
Smith A. C. . 
Bethel College . 
Southwestern . 
Freed-Hardeman 



Union 36 

Union 3+ 

Union 35 

Union 26 

Union 30 

Union 22 

Union +6 

Union 

Union 

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THE LEST WE FORGET 




Track Previa© 



Capt. Thompson with the able assistance of Lauderdale, Logan, 
Harris and Caver, of last year's team, with the addition of Marshall, 
Atherton, Stripling and Turner of last year's Freshman team, and a 
possibility of "City" Woods, the "Big Blonde Star" of the 1 930 sea- 
son, returning to the cinder path, should make a record for Union that 
will stand for years to come. 

The schedule so far has not been completed, but a dual meet with 
Southwestern and a triangular meet with Mississippi College and South- 
western have been closed. 

Union also plans to enter the S. I. A. A. meet at Clinton, South 
Carolina, and should repeat the record made at the same meet in 1930, 
when Logan, Lauderdale, Thompson and Woods placed fifth among 
thirty-four colleges entered. Woods placed third high point man for 
the meet and should be the first high point man this year. Lauderdale, 
the discus star, is expected to hang up an S. I. A. A. record. Logan, 
the Union "Swede," will be counted on to put a wicked shot. 



THE LEST WE FORGET 







Thompson, Ti; 



Spring found the tennis courts on Union's campus filled with some outstanding 
material. The large number answering Coach Stewart's call showed that unusual 
interest was being shown to the racquet. 

After six weeks of strenuous practice a time was set for the 1931 elimination, 
tournament. The ones reaching the finals in either doubles or singles were to be the 
ones to represent Union in her intercollegiate battles. Wooton, Davis, Tigrett, 
Thompson, Caver and Shaw succeeded in capturing these laurels. Wooton displayed 
remarkable racquet ability in defending his crown. 

Coach Stewart went to work on the material on hand and developed a fast, con- 
sistent team. 

To the tennis team of 193 1 goes the honor of being the only team on the hill to 
finish its season with a perfect record. In the only game on foreign courts the Union 
racqueteers swamped Murray State Teachers, leaving only one with the Kentuckians. 

Tennis was made a Varsity sport last year, and members of the team were placed 
under the same eligibility rules as those of any other sports in the S. I. A. A. Con- 
ference. There are four members of the '31 team in school and with the addition of 
some good freshmen material the prospects of a berth on the team looks like a haid, 
long grind. 





FEATURES 



Dream of the beaut? and odditji of it all — 
1 He oft sung tales that stirred such quick emotions- 
Look to our beaut? here — and oddities — 
The olden French Were but our buried ancestors. 





FRANCES 
&4EEKS 



SMOST 

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THE SCANDAL SHEET 



PUBLISHED IN THE ABSENCE OF THE FACULTY 



Barred from the U. S. Mail by the Prohibition Act of 1918 



U. U CHOOSES ALL TIME TEAM 



FROSH IN GREEN PARADE 



THEATRE CRASH 
IS FAILURE 

Freshman week ! It's been the freshest 
freshman -week in years. Rebellion to- 
ward the high and mighty seniors has 
been open and outward. Disrespect for 
the "greenies." But retribution has come, 
and with it meekness. 

The freshmen, led by Baby Stubby in 
rompers and Big Fat Brother Tommy 
Young, "flew the coop" Thursday after 
lunch — cut classes, left their work, didn't 
sign out — just departed in one uproarous 
and hilarous body to town. Once there, 
they planned to crash the Paramount 
gate, walk over the bodies of the ushers, 
and "take the theater" for themselves. It 
was a flippant bunch of freshmen that 
went downtown — but, being just fresh- 
men, they forgot to keep their plans silent, 
and they paid the penalty. 

For some one discovered their departure, 
called the Paramount and put them wise 
to the whole event. So that, when the 
little dears reached the theater, they were 
met by a long line of big policemen, who 
sent them running home in fear and trem- 
bling. 

Poor little things! They started off 
so gayly. They came back so meekly. 
They first had to be taught that seniors 
muste be respected and that it never pays 
to "talk back." 

Poor f reshies ' 



HEALTH HINTS 

ADVISE OF DR. DORRIS OF THE 
COLLEGIATE CLINIC 

I am often asked for advice from col- 
lege students who, it seems, are con- 
stantly in need of pills, and prescrip- 
tions, and I shall state here what I be- 
lieve to be the direct causes of this evi- 
dent ill health prevalent among the col- 
legiate clan. 

In the first place, the modern youths of 
today date too much, too late, causing loss 
of sleep which will eventually wreck 
their lives. To sit up until ten o'clock 
twice a week and date, as these young 
people do, is detrimental to their phys- 
ical well-being. Dormitory rules should 
be made more binding, sending the gen- 
tlemen home at 9 P.M. Young people 
(Continued on Page 4) 



STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief .... Mr. I Mak Joke 
Assistant Editor .... Mr. Huma Rist 
Society Editor .... Miss Socia Belle 
Campus Editor .... Miss Polly Tick 
Joke Editor . . Mr. Don Tell Thatun 

Columnist Miss Sara Casm 

Business Manager . . Mr. A. Skin Flint 



EDITORIAL 



In view of the fact that our country's 
laws grant freedom of speech and free- 
dom of press, the staff of this yellow- 
sheeted journal has made bold to express 
itself in any way desired, and in so do- 
ing has created for publication the third 
and most profound edition of this Scandal 
Sheet. Long may it wave 1 

Report has it that the third trial is 
always the most successful. For that rea- 
son our jokes may prove to be a little 
more "sourcrastic" than formerly, and our 
"hits" may be aimed with a bit more of 
assurance than has been the custom. If 
the sort of our wit, therefore, has struck 
you, you may not recover, but you can at 
least hope for recovery. There may be 
a chance that you'll live to be famous, 
but you'll probably be forgotten ten years 
from now. 

So — play the game and take these jibes 
and jeers like a real fellow, and don't 
mind what our feeble-minded staff has 
said for or against you. The above-men- 
tioned staff has endeavored to have a lit- 
tle fun at your expense, to reveal a few 
of the year's events, and to gossip a little 
about untold secrets. If you get "gossiped 
about," search your conscience and see if 
you don't gossip yourself now and then. 

Next year, if you can write as well as 
the editors of the C. and C. and of this 
Annual, you may be appointed to read 
joke books and to write "junk" similar 
to this. Until then be a sport. 



FOR DAVE CARSON'S CREEPER 

and for 

JIMMIE HURT'S RAMBLER 

BORED OF EDUCATION. 

THE SPRINGS ON THIS CAR ARE 
SCOTCH; THEY DO NOT GIVE. 

BEAUTY IN EVERY JAR. 

THE SPIRIT OF ST. VITUS. 

PAINTED YELLOW, BUT WON'T 
RUN. 



CO-EDS MAKE BIG 
RECORD 



A group of Lnion's most enthusiastic 
athletic boosters, especially to Adams Hsll 
inmates, have rendered a wonderful help 
to our athletic program. After consult- 
ing the operators of "Stadium Lunch 
Stand" and after serious consideration, 
they have selected an all-time, all-Union, 
co-ed football team. Their selections, 
with reasons for such selections, are as 
follows: 

LEFT END: Miss Robbie Lou (Roney) 
Fitzgerad. She is a lass that is always at 
the right place at the right time. 

LEFT TACKLE: Miss Ruth (Ken- 
tucky) Hunter. She hails from Sommer- 
set and always gets her man. 

LEFT GUARD: Miss Doris (Flash) 
Oglesby. "Flash" gains her berth on this 
squad because of her resemblance to the 
"Rock of Gibraltar," strong and study. 

CENTER: Miss Annice (Arkansas) 
Whittington. "Arkansas" gained this piv- 
( Continued on Page 4) 



POLITICS RUN WILD 



VOTE OUR TICKET 



The mud-slinging, politicking politi- 
cians of Union's political world were 
much in evidence at the beginning of 
this season's campaigns. Handbills, 
speeches, tips, pay-offs, and other arts 
used in putting through a political scheme 
were all tried and found wanting. In 
spite of great plans, several elections went 
the wrong way, and as a result the hon- 
ors this year are pretty evenly distributed. 

For a time it seemed as if the "after- 
twelve-o'clock boys" might be going to 
steal the whole works, but "Satan's Art- 
ful Elves" got to work and plucked some 
of the votes. It was too bad that the 
"Three Honors" election was staged so 
suddenly. No one had time to think and 
select the most deserving of the nomi- 
nees. It was most sad that they actual- 
ly succeeded in getting a few really con- 
scientious S. C. members. It was quite 
pathetic all the way round. Many a 
heart bled with disappointment after one 
of these elections. 

Will the day ever dawn when our land 
will be free of these rotten political 
schemes, and when liberty and justice 
shall rightfully reign in their stead? 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



Powerful Personalities 



In our institution are many who possess 
powerful personalities; and if you are not 
familiar with them, you are being detri- 
mental to your own self. Below is 
given a unique and interesting sketch 
of these most outstanding people, and we 
suggest that you read these descriptions 
and then endeavor to puzzle out the names 
of the characters to which the personalities 
seem to belong. If you cannot fathom 
these puzzling statements, turn to the last 
page of this paper and there read the an- 
swers. 

To begin with, we have on our campus 
a girl of remarkable curiosity. Nothing 
escapes her notice. She knows everything 
that goes on, and more, too. She can tell 
vou more about a person than that person 
knows. A little of what she tells is good, 
and a lot is not. She has winning weighs, 
some of which she wishes to lose, but 
though she talks constantly of reduction, 
she still consumes countless calories. Do 
you know her? 

Another young person of seventeen 
has a most interesting nature. She can 
never seem to make up her mind on a 
matter, and is as changeable as the wind. 
Dates are a problem with her, and yet 
she breaks them quicker than she makes 
them. Still young in years, she is a child 
in many ways and must be babied. What 
she doesn't want, and what she can't have 
she does want. Who is she? 

A man of distinction is one of the edi- 
torial writers of this year. A handsome 
brunette is he, but he realizes the fact. 
Clothes are most important to him. To 
win the ladies, he shoots a great line, and 
it doesn't always catch the fish. He likes 
his feminine friends to be young and inno- 
cent, but they don't always like him. Can 
you tell his name? 

An efficiency expert is our young man 
about town. It doesn't take any time at 
all to get what he wants. His natty- 
clothes help him cut with the ladies 
He isn't self-conscious; just the opposite. 
He dares to step in where angels fear to 
tread. 

The most sought-after young woman 
and the secretly envied maiden of the 
hill is a Hendersonite. She dares what 
others fear to dare and glories in it. Her 
ability to put things over is astounding. 
She gets by with everything. Girls talk 
about her because they're jealous, but they 
really want to be like her. She's been 
engaged to eleven boys all at the same 
time. Boys, do you know her? 

A heavily laden maiden among us is 
of the ivy type. She knows everybody 
on the hill and hails them a block away. 
She never hesitates to express herself in 
a vigorous voice. Once you know her, 
you cannot forget her. She doesn't give 
you the opportunity. Recognize her? 

The secret love of every girl this win- 
ter is an Oklahoman. He has "darling" 
clothes and looks like a Chesterfield. He 
came to Union to get away from gay life 
and is now too greatly admired by the 
fairer sex. All the girls have set their 
caps for him. Have you? 



Our Boarding House 



By Major Hoople M. Black 

Our eatin' place ain't so keen, but jest 
the same it's got its good side. We hev 
burnt bacon and pertaters ever day, and 
thev ain't never cooked no way but the 
same old way. I likes a few frills now 
and then. We gits locked out every 
morning ef we don't git thar when the 
bell tolls, so ef we ain't on time we hev 
to stay empty all mornin'. One mornin', 
though, I went around to the back and 
Jeter give me more than I'd a got by 
goin' in the front way. 

The manners is turrible and riles my 
soul. I likes fer folks to eat respectibal. 
The boys throws biscits and sling sasage 
and spills gravy on the table. Even 
when the President et there a fresh girl 
name Flrod dropped pertaters in her lap. 
They all sits the plates up on the napkin 
fer she don't let no one sit nothing on 
her napkin holder. 

The boys has turrible appatights and 
calls fer milk like little pigs. They makes 
Bonnie git three plates of cookies ever 
Sunday. Lucile Bowen eats ten rolls ever 
meal, in spite of her reducin'. Ted Hoppe 
wants eggs ever meal, but his manners is 
some better since he moved over to Mrs. 
Standfield's table and sets by his gal. 

We gits old sacks on Sunday and they 
ain't half enough in them to git me full. 
I could eat a dozen of them sacks. Some 
of them boys does flirt with them girls 
and gits more than one. I wished I 
knowed how to wink at girls. 

Our boarding house has its good pints, 
though. Ef we wants soup, we gits it. 
Ef we wants aigs on toast, we gits them. 
Sometimes they surprise us and has pie, 
and always on Sunday they has ice cream 
and dressing. I cuss the place a turrible 
lot, but jest the same I reckon I getta 
lot of good grub fer just $0.22 a meal. 



To Pitt 

I prefer to hold my peace 

Till her absurd flirtations cease,; 

I prefer to keep my pride 

Till she comes running to my side. 

I shall not do what I prefer 

For fear that you remain with her. 

James Warren. 



Such Is Life 

At college they teach me to put my reli- 
ance 

On Logic, that stem academical science; 

But when I c/o out of the halls pedagoq- 
ical, 

I'll learn that the world is extremely il- 
logical. J. A. 



HELLO CENTRAL 

(A Short, Short Story) 

Hello! Hello! This is England call- 
ing the U. S. Will you get the connec- 
tion through? Hello! Hello! Is this New 
York? Will you put a call through to 
Union University, Jackson, Tenn.? The 
king is calling. Hello! Hello! I wish to 
speak to Marion Joyce Elrod. 

Hello, dearest. Is this you? It's King 
George speaking, darling — your own king. 
Am I still ruling vour heart? 

Hello! Hello! " Can't you hear? It 
must be the waves lapping against the 
wires. It's King George — King Denman, 
dear. You haven't forgotten me? I 
hated to leave you, but affairs of state 
were of more importance. I think of you 
in a royal way every day. Did you get 
mv cablegram? 

Hello! Hello! Are you still there, my 
queen? I'm coming to see you Thanks- 
giving if my yacht is in shape. Do the 
boys ever speak of me? Tell them I'm 
not anxious to see them ; I only want to 
see you, my queen. 

Hello! Hello! Don't worry about the 
cost of this call, dear. My loyal subjects 
are paying for it. 

Helta ! What! You have to go back 
to your' date? Adieu, my queen. King 
George of Denman will ever hold your 
heart. 



DAILY THOUGHT 

Ye shall reap if ye faint not, but don't 
forget tjie "if ye faint not" part of it. 



Crossword Puzzle 

HORIZONTAL 
Shannon Thomas 



ike 



Mac Craig 

"You're so mean to me! 
T. S. Bell 

"Who were you with las 
Don Fridae 

"Shut up!" 
Dewev Stubblefield 

"Get away from me!" 
Rov Mabrv 

' "Why didn't I get my : 
today?" 
O. C. Rainwater 

"Don't do that!" 
Lamar Pittman 

"I am not untrue to an 
James Hunter Logan 

"Vou can't put anythii 

Johnnie Gaffney 

"You big flirt! I despi: 
Emerson Maples 

"You aren't fair to me! 
Tom Young 

"You big piece of chee 
lames Isbell 

"Whar do you want to 
for?" 



JAWBONE SAYS 

While a lot of dese heah bush-headed 
men is successful, it's usually de ball- 
headed guy dat comes out on top. 



VERTICAL 
Irene James 
Virginia Harris 
Ruth Gibbons 
Dot Graves 
Mozelle McClure 
Elizabeth Erwin 
Lucille McClure 
Mary Louise Smith 
Lucile Bowen 
Elaine Parker 
LULU Thompson 
Liz. Leeper 
Frances Roberts 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



Freshman Are a Disappointment 

Although it was thought at first that a 
remarkable group of freshmen entered the 
doors of Union last fall, it has now been 
discovered that numbers of them are re- 
markable only in their lack of intelli- 
gence. An I. Q. given them ranks many 
as very low, and the following are a few 
of the answers to quite simple questions 
that were asked : 

Sweat glands are small tubes which 
carrv away the inspiration. (John 
Keathly.) 

Three kinds of blood vessels are red, 
white, and blue. (Ruth Hunter.) 

The soil was deposited by the govern- 
ment. (Albert Kelley.) 

A mule is a somewhat horse. (Francis 
Thompson.) 

A point is a dot with space all around 
it. (Marion Noyce Elrod.) 

An angle is two straight lines drawn 
from the same point with one end open. 
(Robert Tacker.) 

A bachelor is a guy who didn't have a 
car in his younger days. (Jimmie Hurt.) 

Prunes are plums with inflammatory 
rheumatism. (Catherine Starkes. ) 

A cannon is a long hole surrounded 
with steel. (Mary Gates.) 

A detour is the roughest distance be- 
tween two points. (Woodrow Fuller.) 

Wind is air in a hurry. (Lillie Mae 
Finger.) 

A bill of fare is a list of eats, distin- 
guished from menu by the figures in the 
right-hand column. (Lillian Flowers.) 

Dust is mud with the water squeezed 
cut. (Mary Lee Hurt.) 

A puncture is a little hole which devel- 
ops ten miles from a garage. (Evelvn 
Oakly.) 

The Blushing Bride 



T /ley' 11 call Ann'ice a blushing bride, 

JJ'lien altarward she goes 

Sedately down the flowered aisle 

Between the friend-filled rows. 

There's Johnston whom she's motored 

with, 
And Earl with whom she ate, 
There's Oliver, her summer friend, 
And Charles, another date. 
There's Roy, the football man she owned, 
And Ted of tennis days. 
There's Gilbert, too, and blonde Joe V. 
They took her to the plays. 
And liter e is Ray, Iter high school beau. 
With whom she used to mush. 
No wonder she's a blushing bride — 
Ye gods, she ought to blush I 



Sweets to the Sweet 
Candy is swet, 
Candy is sweet; 
It puts on fat, 
But it's good to eat. 

So what does it matter. 
So what does it matter? 
I'll 'at all I want, 
And get fatter and fatter. 

Frenchy Moore. 



DIARY OF AN ABSENT- 
MINDED PROFESSOR 

By L. D. Rutledce 

Monday — Went to school this morning. 

Forgot to take my book. 
Tuesday — Forgot to write in my diary to- 
day. 
Wednesday — Am not well. Forgot to stop 

eating lunch and ate too much. 
Thursday — Started to call Mrs. Rut! edge 

over the phone and forgot our phone 

number. 
Friday — Have a cold. Came to school in 

the rain and forgot to wear my rubbers. 
Saturday — Went to town and forgot what 

Mrs. Rutledg sent me for. 
Sunday — Went to church, put my glasses 

in the collection plate, shook hands with 

Dr. Hurt's little girl, and kissed his 

wife. 



SOCIETY KNEWS 

Faculty here — faculty there — faculty ev- 
erywhere! Of course, since this was the 
faculty party for everybody who wanted 
to go. It was such a large affair they 
closed Dorcas and fed us on the campus. 
Good eats. Newt made the refreshment 
rounds four times. Doris sent back for ice 
cream twice. A nice party. Dr. Savage 
was even there. 

The Calliopeans had house-cleeaning 
and then celebrated with open house. 
Guests were crowded for space, there were 
so many, and as a result, the refresh- 
ments were almost insufficient. However, 
it was rumored that Harry Hurt helped 
prepare them, so that explained matters. 
Conner Shannon dispensed the punch, and 
he had so much himself he didn't know 
what he was about. Dr. Penick made 
the speech of the evening, with Prop, and 
D.D. to help out. 

Who woulda thought that Strip was 
seriously contemplating taking unto him- 
self a wife? The wedding bells did peal 
out, however, and now the bride and 
groom are at home in a little brown 
roost close to school — so Strip can get to 
chapel now and then. 

Reports bring us news of the most out- 
standing social event of the Dodd College 
season — the advent of the FJnion U. Bull- 
dogs into the sacred precincts of this girls' 
school. Gowned in exquisite afternoon 
frocks, the young ladies entertained our 
football heroes royally. A. Thompson was 
the only one who wouldn't go. But — R. 
Thompson, D. Buford, N. Atherton, and 
R. Palmer were all especially enchanted 
by the fair damsels. Little Everett was 
so excited he spilled his punch. 

Rumor has it that our little yellow jour- 
nal will soon broadcast the engagement 
of a certain Mr. Daniels to a certain lit- 
tle Miss Ingram. 

For once they kicked the football ban- 
quet across the goal line in football sea- 
son, and had the biggest field and the 
swellest time they've ever had. Logan, 
as outgoing captain, was there with the 
"Captainess" on his arm, and (she should 
have been happy, having finally achieved 
her purpose) it was a touchdown in the 
way of football banquets. 



Books of the Month 

Here is book week right upon us, the 
time of times to choose among the new- 
books for boys and girls. Copies of these 
enticing volumes may be had at little ex- 
pense, and they will rouse excitement and 
interest for you. 

Radio and Educatiox 

( Edited dy Crook Hall) 

What radio can do for education — and 

education for radio. Told by notables 

who spoke to the President on the subject. 

A good book. 

The Perfect Hostess 
(By Mrs. Ed) 
Helpful hints for the harassed hostess. 
Treats of the problems brought about by 
mannerless boys and girls who eat at col- 
lege dining halls and act like heathens. 

Better Left Unsaid 
(By Theodore — Prince of Hoppee) 
Leaves from a private joke book. 
An outstanding success. A charming 
man offers you the privilege of glancing 
through his joke book. "Indiscreet," says 
the Cardinal and Cream, "but the wit of 
this book makes indulgence inevitable." 

Love Letters of a Football Man 
(By Durward Buford) 
The amazing story of a romance that 
defied years of time, student council rules, 
miles of space, and fate in the form of a 
Dot. 

Maid in Waiting 

(By Mabel Redd) 

The story of a girl who longed for 

romance while in college. Her efforts to 

win the men will interest and amuse you. 

Sparks Fly LJpward 
(By A. Goat) 
A sharp and piercing story of Frater- 
nity Life, by a man who has felt the 
sting of pledge days. 

Taming Our Machines 

(By Dewitt Rutledce) 
This is a lucid, amusing introduction 
to the fresh slant on the present troubled 
affairs of a college professor and his new- 
automobile. You will enjoy the details of 
his many collisions and misfortunes while 
driving with his wife. 



Grace Sublette 
Eleine Parker 
AnNe Duckworth 
RuTh Hunter 
WiLlie Mae Thorn 
HazEI Ellis 
LucileMcClure 

BEtty Burgess 
BlaNche Young 
DorisPeeler 
KatheRine Ivv 

DE1I McCcrkle 
Crystal heFley 
Liz lEeper 
Jane eRwin 

BitsBall 
RobbieLou Fitzgerald 
COrinne Bryson 
PaNsv Turner 
JuDith Markoe 
MabEI Davis 
Mabel TerrySargent 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



Dorothy Ticks Corner 

Dear Dorothy Ticks: 

I need to get a lot of quality credits, 
but I don't know how to do it. Can you 
help me? Little Everett. 

I would advise you to take French un- 
der Miss Catherine Moore. She is excel- 
lent at helping dumb boys to pass French, 
and you will certainly get all the desired 
qualitv credits. 
Dear Dorothy Ticks : 

I am a poor working girl and need 
advice. I thought my boy friend liked me 
a lot, but he went off to a convention 
and met another girl, and now he has 
been dating her. He doesn't even prefer 
my red hair any more. My heart is 
broken. Ruthie. 

You should have gone to the convention, 
too. If he has decided against your red 
hair in favor of the brunette, I fear your 
case is hopeless. 
Dear Miss Dorothy Ticks: 

Can you tell me the proper way in 
which a wedding should be conducted? I 
am to be married soon. 

I. James. 

Consult the new book, "Conduct at 
Weddings and Funerals," by V. Stripling. 
Dear Miss Ticks: 

I wish you to tell me what those fish 
nets in Pullman's are for. 

Hazel E. A. 

Those fish nets are for football boys to 
take home to their girls for souvenirs. 
My Dear Miss Ticks: 

I am a backward girl who wishes to 
learn the art of conversation. Can you 
tell me the name of a good teacher, some 
one who likes to talk and knows how. 
Imogexe Poynter. 

Ann Duckworth is the most experienced 
talker I know. 
Dearest Dot Ticks: 

Can you tell the proper way to eat 
with chopsticks? I could not find this in 
any etiquette book. Betty Burgess. 

Mr. David Carson can give you this 
information. He borrowed a pair while 
in Chicago, and forg:t to take them back. 



A Politician Speaks 



Our creed is liberty for all, 
Ask any one who knows us, 
But we don't favor any one 
Il'ho wishes to oppose us. 

We never dictate what to do, 

Except in big elections, 

And then, when thinking we know! best, 

We point out your selections. 

For government is most inept, 
In colleges and cities, 
Unless the choicest men can rule — 
Our own select committees. 

And so away with other creeds 
And falsely placed devotions. 
Forget the others — vote for us, 
For us and our pet notions. 

Then all acclaim the day to be, 
When no one may compel you. 
And you shall live completely free — 
To do just what we tell you. 



Style Hits the Hill 

Fashion notes this season are creating 
more interest than usual, for never be- 
fore have there been so many new and 
charming styles demanding attention. 
Even the men are becoming bolder and 
are asserting what they believe to be the 
latest in correct apparel. On the campus 
many co-eds and eds are modeling every 
day what Paris has decreed is the new- 
est and most stylish, and in my observa- 
tions I have come to recognize two of 
the best-dressed young men and women at 
this University. Mr. Parks Tigrett, stroll- 
ing down Lover's Lane recently, attract- 
ed my attention as being the most correct 
young gentleman as to style that I have 
seen in many a day. He was dressed in 
a Scotch tweed suit, an English broad- 
cloth shirt, and Spanish cordovan leath- 
er shoes. He wore an Italian felt hat and 
carried an Irish linen handkerchief, and 
I am certain that he favored German 
Jaeger underwear and Paris garters since 
he handles this line at Tuchfield's. Never 
had I seen such style and charm. 

Miss Mary Lee Hurt, riding to school 
each morning in her brother's motor car, 
has also attracted ray attention by her dis- 
tinctly Parisian frocks. Last week she 
was gowned in an attractive little model 
with vertical seaming, diagonal lines, 
double flares, decorative angled scarf, 
square neckline, spiral stitching, up-curv- 
ing pleats and perpendicular cuffs. I 
have often met Miss Hurt in Algebra 
class and could not concentrate on the 
problems for being so engrossed in her 
stvlish frocks. 



Health Hints 

(Continued from Page i) 

need lots of sleep ; and when they have to 
rise every morning at the early hour of 
nine in order to get to chapel, they fre- 
quently fail to get the required hours of 
rest. 

On the other hand, college boys and 
girls do not eat enough. One girl who 
came to see me confessed that she never 
ate more than 10,000 calories a day, and 
as a result she was so nervous and 
wrought up and could not study two hours 
every day on each of her lessons. Boys 
of my acquaintance do not get enough 
milk, and as a result the poor creatures, 
starved and hungry, are often seen quar- 
reling and quibbling over milk at meal- 
time. 

Likewise college students spend too 
much time studying and have poor eye- 
sight and bent backs. They should not 
give so much time to lessons, but should 
go in for pleasure and recreation. I have 
seen lights burning in dormitories as late 
as midnight, and I am sure they were on 
to light the pages of a book. 

Pale, sickly athletes and skinny, nervous 
girls are certain to replace the robust 
football hero and the plump, pretty 
maiden if health rules are not soon learn- 
ed and heeded. College students must 
sleep late in the mornings, eat mere and 
more, and not study so much to be strong 
and healthy. 



BELIEVE IT OR NOT 

With Apologies to Ripley 

Dr. Davis talks babv talk to the gold- 
fish. 

Miss Saunders is secretly in love with 
Professor Powell, a former English Pro- 
fessor from Union. 

Mrs. Rice still rocks her children on 
her knee. 

Dr. Pool has a Ph.D. 

Mr. McAliley can play the violin with 
remarkable talent. 

Dr. Cox has never taken voice lessons. 

Dr. Williams was on time to class one 
morning. 

Miss Skinner is on the Student Council. 

Miss Johnson can drive a car! 

Dr. Dunn is teaching Little Wallace to 
play football. 

Mrs. Thompson lets Eloise have dates. 

Mr. Rutledge has never forgotten any- 
thing. 



AT THE THEATRE 

Mildred Fields and Parks Tigrett in 
"Two Rows from the Front," a powerful 
melodrama of love. 

Elizabeth Sliman and a Sheik in "Next 
to You," revealing the suspense and ex- 
pense of romance. 

Football Rocky and Marion starring in 
"By Your Side in the Balcony," a college 
picture showing how gridiron men weaken 
at the feminine touch. 

Lovely Lucile Bowen and Jimmie Logan 
in "Come Over and Sit by Me," a picture 
truthfully setting forth the way in which 
college colds make the most of their op- 
portunities. 

Handsome Newt Marshall and Polly 
Polsgrove in "Come a Little Nearer," a 
film obscuring the view of those seated 
just behind. 

John Denny and Frances Vaughan in 
"Nobody Knows," giving a vivid impres- 
sion of love to all about them. 



Co-Eds Make Big Record 

(Continued from Page r) 

otal position because of her unusual abil- 
ity to check flashing men. 

RIGHT GUARD: Miss Katherine 
(Kat.) Moore, a celebrity from Newbern, 
has been selected for her ability' to re- 
sist men's advances. 

RIGHT TACKLE: Miss Virginia 
Fleming (Little Pugh). She gains this 
honor for her skill in blocking the end 
men. 

RIGHT END: Miss Rose Porter 
(Maryland). A rangy lass who can re- 
ceive all passes. 

QUARTER BACK: Miss Martha 
(Skeet) Rice. She's shifty and brainy 
as a result of two years' training under a 
capable tutor. 

LEFT HALF: Miss Mary Louise 
(Changeable) Smith. She was awarded 
this position because of the impression 
which she made on the assistant coach. 

RIGHT HALF: Miss Ann Duckworth 
(Flirt). She gained this position through 
her abilitv to fool men and pass the line. 

FULL BACK: Miss Lorelle (Heavy) 
Paschall. "Heavy" can gain ground or 
bust the line by simply falling. 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



THE WOOING OF ETHYL, OR THE COURTSHIP OUT- 
LANDISH, OR WHY TAKE ORGANIC CHEMISTRY? 



AMID the din of the battle there 
stood the villainous general, AMINE man, 
with a PARA pistols on his hips. "Gee," 
thought ORTHO, "he META blonde last 
week, and since she doesn't have any 
CHAINS on me, I'll get her for the big 
shot. I know if the boys and I can get 
ETHYLENE camp it might please the 
buzzard, because he said something this 
morning about wanting to UNITE- 
ETHYL in marriage." ORTHO wanted 
CHLOROFORM ETHYL with ETHER, 
and in this way get her into camp with- 
out giving her a ring (benz). If neces- 
sary, he would resort to this. Well, he 
couldn't Tar (tear) himself awav from 
the idea, so he put the SIDE CHAINS 
on his GAS BURNER, as it was a COAL, 
wet day and started after ETHYL. 

ORTHO reached her house. She heard 
him COMPOUNDING up the steps, and 
at the same time she wondered if he was 
bringing a bouquet of ESTERS. She liked 
AROMATIC FLOURS. In a fury he TAR 
in through the door, kicking over the 
furniture, knocking down pictures, and in 
general ACTING VIOLENTLY. She felt 
doubtful about his REACTIONS. Why- 
did he do this? It was ACYLY wav 
to do. She couldn't IDENTIFY this 
with any other of his actions. He was 
as boisterous as the ELEMENTS. 

"Come go back YEAST with me, 
ETHYL. The big shot has plenty of 
DOL T GH, and he wants you." 

Quicklv she sensed that everything was 
out of PITCH. 

"I won't, I won't I" she screamed. "I 
won't DYE for any of his PRINCI- 
PLES. DYNAMITE, but I won't. No, 
never I" 

Her mother came in about that time. 
Knowing that the general had PROP- 
ERTY, she pleaded, "DUCO, DUCO. 
Please go, ETHYL!" 

"Oil right, mother. If you get ANISE 
and Diana to do mv work, I'll give in 
to that FATTY BITTER ALMOND." 

Thev started to go. 

"Here, take this," said ORTHO, as he 
handed her some ARABIC GUM. 

"Aw, WURTZ1 I want PEPPER- 
MINT', she RETORTED. 

"Wait a minute. Let me get the cows 
from the PASTEUR and I will be readv." 

ORTHO had on his PARA RED flan- 
nels, and he had CETAMIDE (among 



They Made Freshman 

Alta Chambers take a big dose of salts. 

Mary Lee Hurt measure the distance to 
College Street School with a weenie. 

John Keathly go fishing in the flower 
boxes. 

Francis Thompson wash off the Barton 
Hall steps with a tooth brush. 

Woodrow Fuller count the window 
lights in the main building. 

An S. A. E. goat speak to all Seniors 
while on his knees. 

Albert Kelly feel the beating of a life- 
time. 

Miss A. B. Harrison carry her baby to 
class. 



IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 

"High Hat Beauty Cream for me," 
Madamoiselle Lorelle Paschall plainly 
says, and Madamoiselle Lorelle, beloved 
by all young women as an expert home 
economics, speaks from experience. High 
Hat Beauty Cream, the creme de hooie, 
the vanishing cream de siecle, is indorsed 
by only the very select. For true natural 
color and for the skin you love to touch, 
use High Hat Beauty Cream day and 
night. 

Madamoiselle Paschall, while vacation- 
ing last summer at Cowes Spasture in the 
West, found that for safekeeping the fine 
texture of her skin white and smooth in 
spite fif the naughty winds, High Hat 
Beauty Cream was her favorite selection. 
"It made my cheeks more colorful and 
soft, and gave to my hands a warm 
smoothness that was enchanting," states 
Madamoiselle. "I wish to thank the 
company for what High Hat Beauty 
Cream has done for me. I would urg: 
all young girls to try a sample. Most 
girls use make-up because they haven't 
the face to go without it, and High Hat 
Beauty Cream is an excellent base for 
rouges and powders. I owe my marvel- 
ous complexion to this wonderful cream." 
—Adv. 

Eskimos up North) and was used to the 
COAL, and he didn't mind it, but his 
thoughts WAXED about her. 

Presently she came back. 

"Won't vou have some tea, ORTHO?" 

"TEA? TEA? T. N. T., that's all I 
get. Don't you have some ALCOHOL? 

"Now, don't be a Radical. I'll get you 
TEA, but none of the other. You're a 
NOBLE fellow, so I shan't give you any 
alcohol. Do vou want some BREAD and 
BUTTER? You know we BAKELITE 
bread this morning." 

He was getting MADDER and MAD- 
DER. 

"ALKLY you if you don't stop talking 
that nonsense." 

His temper reached the BOILING 
POINT. He grabbed her, spanked her, 
and tied BONDS around her so she 
couldn't move. Thev proceeded. The 
PROCESS was again' REACTED when- 
ever she made any more remarks. 

They were well on their way, but the 
gasoline was getting low. He drove up to 
a station. 

"CELL us some gas quickly," ORTHO 
demanded. 

"ORTHO, get me some chocolate, 
please," she whined. Of course he had 
to, as he was onlv a private. 

"ORTHO, wha"t is the MATTER with 
this candv? I can't taste it." 

"Aw, WURTZ. Maybe you LAC- 
TASTE. LARD, how you worry me. 
Lysine to me. We're going to get to the 
general right away. It's FITTING and 
proper that we do." 

She didn't want to do this, but she took 
oute a small VIAL, took out a GRAM 
OF NUX VOMICA, and the story of 
ETHYL came to 

THE END. 



ON THE SIDELINES 

Time: 9:30, just before chapel. 

Scene: The booksteore. 

Chacracters: M. J. E., J. H. L., L. B. 

Settings: M. J. E. and J. H. L. are 
leaning over the counter having a coke. 

Story: L. B. comes along and sees them. 
Jealousy rages. J. H. L. says to her: 
Come over and have something to drink 
with us." 

"No!" replies L. B. frigidly. She trips 
haughtily over and gets her mail. Then 
she glances at M. J. E. and J. H. L. 
"entete-a-tete." Jealousy again rages. 
She cannot stand it. So outwardly she 
smiles pleasantly (inwardly angry), and, 
going over to J. H. L. and M. J. E., she 
savs: "I believe I <will have a coke, after 
all." 

Criticism: This was not the correct 
method. What did M. J. E. think? 



FAMOUS FISH 

Holv Mackerel (Ewing Draughon). 
Smelt of the Bottle (Tommy Young). 
Turn Pike (Ted Hudson). 
Sole of Honor (Catheryn Mosely). 
Perch on the Fence (Mr. Poplin). 
Piana Tuna (Imogene Smith). 
Dace of Old (Vernon Stripling). 
Brawny Mussel (Bud Pritchett). 
How Shad (Conner Shannon). 
Hard of Herring (J. L. McAlilev). 
My Wife's Brother. 



Out Our Weigh 



Avoirdupois 

'Ere I begin the various twists and bends. 
The skip-the-rope, the rollings on the floor, 
And other tricks that Doc Reduce corn- 
in ends, 
I never fail to shut and lock the door — 
Because I lack the courage to defy 
The vast amusement in some this girl's 
tolerant eye. 

Melissa Bowex. 



Poet's Corner 

Into the Chemistry manual 
Perhaps more students would dip. 
If they would brighten its pages, 
By adding a comic strip. 



To the Buldogs 

Lives of football stars remind us, 
IV e can reach the victor's place, 
If we, too, will leave behind us 
Footprints on old Murray's face. 



Young folks we older ones condemn, 
And yet the truth I will observe: 
What they arc doing we'd have done 
But for the fact we lacked the nerve. 



A green little freshie in a green little way 
Mixed some green little chemicals one day. 
The green little grasses now tenderly 

wave 
O'er the green little freshie' s green little 

grave. 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



THEY CALL HER 



Appendix — it costs so much to take her 
out. (Lorelle Paschall.) 

Spoon — she leaves litem deeply stirred. 
(Elizabeth Polsgrove.) 

Almond Bar — sweet, but nutty. (Edvthe 
Davis.) 

Good Resolution — easy to forget. (Rob- 
bie Lou Fitzgerald.) 

Roast Pork — apple sauce and not much 
dressing. (Florence Newton.) 

Marine — she's seen a lot of the world. 
(Mrs. Gallimore. ) 

IV heat — she's easily shocked. (Mrs. 
Thompson.) 



Thee Art of Spelling in 
Jernelism 

By Parks Ticrett 

Two be a grate jennelist, won does not 
nead to be a grate speler. Meny min 
have ben famous for their abilitie to 
write, and yet they have knot been able 
to spel at all. Thee fact that you can- 
not joine leters two-gether in a correct 
weigh is know evidince that that endi- 
viduel will be a failyour inn the jernel- 
istic world. 

Inn my experiance with knewspaper 
min, I have found that won-half of them 
are knot able to spel correctly. This 
did knot, however, enterfear with there 
knewspaper carrerrs. They kontinued on, 
successful min in a sucessful biniz werld. 
There knewspapers a flourishing evidance 
that to win fame won does knot need to 
know how to spel. 

All that is neccesary is a dickshunary. 
With this bye your side, you can easily 
look up those werds which you canot 
spel, and everthing wil thin be as it shud 
be. Sew take hart. If you fale in spel- 
ing, it does knot mean you wil fale in 
life. Just bye a dickshunary and study 
it a little. 



Too Late to Classify 

WANTED — A suite of rooms suitable 
for heavy housekeeping. See Vernon Strip- 



FOR 

Keathlv 



SALE— All interest in John 
Will sell cheap. Call Lucile 



NOTICE — Figures that have attracted 
men are Venus de Milo and Annice Whit- 
tingtOTi. Figures that have attracted 
women are $1.98. Ladies, come to the 
sale of gifts in the Home Economics Gift 
Shop. 

LOST — Five pounds. If found, please 
do not return. Jane Erwin. 

NOTICE — I will not be responsible for 
debts contracted by my wife. Woodrow 
Fuller. 

FOR RENT — My new and recent good 
record. Am now trying something new. 
Elizabeth Polsgrove. 

Atttention — Mr. Don Fridae will look 
into your mind and give psycho-epileptic 
readings free of cha rge to ladies. 

NOW OFF THE PRESS— Beatrice 
Bell's book on "How to Live on Love," a 
recent publication by a well-known wom- 
an. Price, $4.50 per volume. 



WE WONDER 

1. We wonder what's happened to 
Number Nine. 

2. We wonder if there is a Vocational 
Guidance Course at Georgetown Col- 
lege. 

3. We wonder whose picture is on Miss 
Onnie's dresser. 

4. We wonder who teold Mr. Cox that 
he could sing. 

5. We wonder what became of Mr. 
Prince's hair. 

6. We wmder if Dr. Jent has been to 
Yale or to O. B. U. 

7. We wonder if Dr. Pool (Fred Hicks) 
will take a correspondence course 
shortly. 

8. We wonder how Dr. Williams' hat 
got into Miss Saunders' studio. 

9. We wonder how Miss Willie Mar- 
garet and the Lab, Assistant are get- 
ting along. 

10. We wonder what Mrs. Stripling does 
while Stripling is on basketball trips. 

n. We wonder what Stripling does on 
basketball trips. 

12. We wonder who was champion, Miss 
McMichael or Mrs. Rice? 

13. We wonder how the name Shankle 
affects Miss Onnie. 

14. We wonder who called this Monday 
afternoon farce a Student Council. 

15. We wonder where and how McAliley 
got his M.A. degree, and why. 

16. We wonder where Sally Watkins' 
S. A. E. pin is. 

17. We wonder if J. S. felt a tinge of 
jealousy on his last trip to Chatta- 
nooga. 

19. We wonder if Tigrett derived much 
inspiration from the B. S. U. Con- 
ference. He says she was pretty. 

20. We wonder who Don Friday calls on 
in Lovelace Hall. 

21. We wonder if the "St. Louis Blues" 
is more sacred this year than last 
year. 

22. We wonder why Marshall blushes 
every time the trip to Birmingham is 
mentioned. 

23. We wonder, ah-ah-ah, folks, if you 
can crowd water. 

24. We wonder where and and 

were the night of 's ordina- 
tion. 

25. We wonder how far apart fill'ng 
stations are on the Number 1 High- 
way. Ask J. L. 

26. We wonder if L W likes 

the way Dr. Williams performs cer- 
emonies. 

27. We wonder if Marlon Shaw and 
Blance Young like ice cream. 

28. We wonder where Mr. Prince got the 
bathing suit he wore on the Pine 
Top trip. 

29. We wonder whv Sally is so dumb 
as to associate with a guy from Ar- 
kansas. 

30. We wonder if Jimmie Payne likes 
show girls. 

31. We wonder if Dutch Maples misses 
Mabel Redd at six o'clock in the 
morning. 

32. We wonder whv thev call Mac Craig 
T. M. 

33. We wonder where Mac Craig goes 
on week nights. 



34. We wonder who Rocky's Italian 
friend is. 

35. We wonder why Union co-eds pre- 
fer "Little Fendrich" cigars. 

36. We wonder who Shannon Thomas 
knows out the Betts Springs Road, 
near N., C. and St. L. Ry. tracks. 

37. We wonder how much of Parks Ti- 
grett's line the ladies believe. 

38. We wonder what happened to J. S. 
and Red. 

39. We wonder if J. S.'s reputation gives 
him cause for worry. 

40. We wonder how J. S. Simpson likes 
chicken sandwiches on dining cars. 

41. We wor der how the representatives 
of the J. R. G. like the LOUIS Cafe 
in Atlanta. 

42. We wonder why an inmate of Love- 
lace Hall gets mad when Marshall 
Black rings the doorbell three times. 

43. We wonder how Parks has gotten 
through this year without the ma- 
tron's Pontiac to ride around in. 

44. We wonder what goes into the ham- 
burgers at Lexington Inn. 

45. We wonder what "city" Woods did 
with his sweetheart pin. 

46. We wonder what Bud Pritchett 
thinks of marriage. 

47. We wonder what jeweler sold Reeky 
a pin on credit. 

48. We wonder if Doris pays room rent 
out on Highland. 

49. We wonder who kept Carson's jew- 
elry the extra month for him. 

50. We wonder who told Miss Ann she 
was beautiful. 

51. We wonder where the big red- 
feathered fan is this year. 

52. We wonder what Union would do 
without her "watch dog" (M. M.). 



A Balanced Equation 

"Chemistry is hard;' they say. 

"I doubt if you can learn it." 

And so I went from year to year 

Endeavoring to spurn it. 

Then came the day when I must take 

Tliis dreaded course in Science, 

So I enrolled and tried to learn 

The name of each appliance. 

I dabbled much with hydrogen, 

And balancing equations. 

The lab. assistant I beguiled 

With warmness of persuasions. 

I worked and worked and still made C's 

And thought I wasn't smart; 

And then I hit upon a plan 

That fascinates my heart. 

I make the rounds and see what each 

Has carefully studied out. 

I ask a question here and there, 

To see what it's about. 

From Alton I obtain a problem, 

From Marion Joyce a rule. 

From Becky /fade a good equation. 

From Bits a working tool. 

Old Harold works the hardest thing; 

Old Lucile cleans my flask — 

Experiments I soon complete 

By merely "take" and "ask." 

So every freshman now take heed, 

And list to what I say: 

Don't work yourself in Chemistry; 

It doesn't pay.' 



THE SCANDAL SHEET 



THE MICE WILL PLAY 

What happens when the matron is 
away? The answer is, "The mice will 
play." And when mice play, interesting 
details are the result, and eating is al- 
most always involved. Listen to this: 

A matron we know went off one night 
at some one's invitation to dinner. She 
left her dormitory carefully taken care of, 
so she thought, but the moment she was 
safely gone several of her "best" little 
girls, in a moment of impishness, decided 
to celebrate during her absence, and so 
they had a big time, and the matron 
doesn't know about it yet. 

First of all, they went downstairs and 
called up all their boy friends, even 
though it was study hour, when phone 
calling is forbidden. None of the gentle- 
men seemed greatly interested in the young 
ladies — until they got Arthur Thompson 
to the phone. Thompson, the silent wom- 
an hater, for once succumbed to the voice 
of femininity. He talked sweeetly and 
gently to the black-haired library assist- 
ant, and almost gave her the impression 
that he was falling for her. 

"What do you have to eat?" she asked, 
and he replied, "Popcorn. It isn't popped. 
You can have it if you want it." 

"Sure, we want it." We'll be right 
over." 

So the black-haired library assistant, 
and the friendly French assistant, and 
the red-haired football maid — and maybe 
some others — all set out towards the main 
building, and right in front of it they 
met A. Thompson with the popcorn. It 
was now more important than he was, so 
they hastened home to pop it, though cook- 
ing is strictely forbidden during study 
hour. 

When the matron came home she smelt- 
ed the smell of popcorn, but she never 
dreamed of the story about it. Upstairs 
her bad little mice were stuffed full — 
satisfied that they had "put something 
over" on her. But now — did thev, after 



With Apologies to Russia 

Girlsky, boysky, cornsky, moonsky, 
Girlsky, boysky, heapsky, spoonsky, 
Kissky, hai'da, hugskuich, 
Ra/nsky, bamsky — roadster in the ditch. 



Papa Loves Mama 
Popa loves mama, 
Moma loves men; 
Mo ma's in the graveyard, 
Popa's in the pen. 

Two dazzling eyes 

With a baby stare, 
Two ruby lips 

And shingled hair; 
Two dancing feet, 

A shoulder sway, 
A rippling laugh, 

A vamping way; 
A crowd of men, 

A social swirl, 
And there you have 

The college girl. 

— Selected. 



Hear and Their 

Rackety [ Rack ! Is that the old school 
bell tolling, or is it Marshall and Jimmie 
Hurt rattling down to the station to meet 
the freshmen? School has started, and, 
oh boy, it's fun. Matriculation and dumb 
greenies. "Seniors are so smart," says 
Mabel Terry Sargent. I didn't recognize 
her, she's so grown up. Formal opening 
in chapel, with Mac and Virginia to- 
gether out in front, and Rosa and De- 
witt together up stage. Marion Joyce El- 
rod, cousin to Warner Wilkes, asked if 
Mr. Summar was the janitor. Rushing 
has already started, and Dave Carson and 
Stubby are sporting new buttons. Who 
are the cute married couple, and who is 
Emerson Maples? Gee! but he's hand- 
some! 

The first Sunday night, and dates are 
plentiful. Alta Chambers has Jack Ran- 
dolph on her arm and, freshmanlike, can't 
see the need of a night watchman. Mil- 
dred Fields is getting the rush at Crook. 
Lessons won't be such fun after dates. 
Chemistry has started for Monie Warlick 
who never will pass lab., she says, be- 
cause Harold doesn't like her, and like 
begets like. Clubs functioning again; lit- 
erary societies are boring once more and 
teas are the order once more. Marion 
Joyce has never been to a tea, so the 
Chi O. Ome is something new to her, as 
well as to Lillie Mae Finger. Kathrvn 
Moore and Dot Graves, the true type poli- 
ticians, are working already on the com- 
ing elections. Oh, to be a politician \ 
Marshall is the president, and boy! will 
he preside? He already makes talks in 
chapel about pictures. Rah for the an- 
nual ! 

Dorcas is no worse than usual, except 
that they lock the door at seven A.M. 
Milton Sanderson uses his head and slips 
in at the south door. And speaking of 
food and eating. Dr. Penick was caught 
twiddling his thumbs at Faculty Club 
while Mr. Mac was speaking, and Mr. 
Heck was seen to peep when they said 
the blessing at Dorcas. Rocky doesn't 
have any manners this year and fights 
over milk, and Son Taylor must never 
have had any "rearing." 

Football is swell with the new stadium 
and with such backers as Sporty Tom 
Young who said, "Pray for us to win. I 
have ten bucks on this game." They beat 
Murray anyway and were keen. Mrs. 
Hollingsworth gave them a spread after 
one of the games, and Mrs. Summar made 
them a cake that looked like heaven. Dr. 
Davis and Rutledge went up to the game 
at Knoxville together, but Dr. Davis was 
careful to drive his own car, having ex- 
perienced accidents that the professor is 
"good at." 

And speaking of Dr. Davis, he asked 
in the library for a joke book and told 
the girls not to let any one know that he 
had that kind of book out of the library. 
Wasn't that a joke? Remember, it's a 
secret. He doesn't want it known. 

The Student Council is a rip-roaring 
one again this season. Boy, when they get 
in a huddle, it's all up with us. Wish 
they could have caught Lucille Bowen 
smoking Marshall's old pipe October 23. 
That was a sight worth seeing. That Lu- 



cille is one big case! She nearly spilled 
the beans that same night when she was 
dating John Keathly and came down- 
stairs yelling, "I hope he doesn't come!" 
And the poor lad was in the parlor all 
the time and heard the sad words! Lu- 
cille has a fur coat. "A horse! A horse] 
Mv kingdom for a horse!" she told hei 
dad. 

The Home Ecces schemed a scheme and 
had a party that cost money, but you 
didn't mind spending it. Jim L. got a big 
thrill out of running the b"oth, "Women 
Only," and giving away kisses real and 
otherwise, as you desired. Mrs. Summar 
said she wished she had known it was 
Jim L. in there; that she would have "up 
and kissed him." Well, well I 

Pop is on the job again and thinks the 
funniest thing he has seen this year is 
Elizabeth Polsgrove going to B. Y. P. U. 
and church on Sunday night. 

The janitor boys won't dust, and Mr. 
Summar, Dean Prince and Marshall all 
rush in frantically to clean up the chapel 
when Dean Hoskins arrived to speak. 
Chapel prcgrams haven't been as bad as 
usual this year. The one rating the most 
applause was the Campus Revelers, revel- 
ing with the sax and the drum. The 
faculty who were away at conventions 
missed a most interesting entertainment. 
Our president was even seen to keep time 
to the music with his fingers. 

Chemistry is taking the hill, and one 
morning all Crook was awakened when 
the sharks there arose at 3 A.M. to 
study. Miss Bell was much annoyed that 
her beauty sleep was thus disturbed. The 
dear girls are quite nice to Miss Hefley 
because she sure does know how teo work 
"them there" problems. 

Little Everett couldn't sleep on the way 
to Louisiana for fear he would miss some- 
thing, never having ridden on a Pullman 
before. Nate made a social error or two, 
but got by with them. Dodd College must 
be some place, if reports are true. 

This is a lot of bolonv I I wish I 
really knew how to write like Parks and 
Don can. Gee, but they can write I 



Weighed and Found Wanting 
The horrid truth is this, Annice, 
You've gained three pounds, or maybe 

four, 
And so I'll try and make it clear 
That I don't love you any more. 

Tee Cee Hoppv. 



Dieting 

Lettuce and toast, 

Lettuce and toast, 

Take off the fat 

Where you have it the most. 

Doris O. 



Powerful Personalities 

Shortv Bowen. 

Baby" Elrod. 

Parks (Strut) Tigrette. 

Wealthy John Tigrett. 

Liz. Polsgrove. 

Kitty Ivy. 

St. Elmo George. 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




ALL peEf Homclik 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



What a 
Eeavd! 





Cupid bat Work- N^hr Gridiron] 

* Etfcn-hr fc£*| 



jnap^ 



f 

V Jv 

Hi " * 



9$ 




'What ij the 
Joke? 



bk amp i 

5peakerj- What would bc^iVe W a key 





Ifeady Jor a ride - Pan Boone, Jr. All A board 



THE LEST WE FORGET 




Embryonic Doctors 



loVeyv'Park 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



Marshall Black, Editor 



Jim L. Harris, Hits. Mgr. 



LEST WE FORGET 

UNION UNIVERSITY 



Jackson, Texxessee 
May 2, 1932. 

Student Body 

Union University 

Jackson, Tenn. 

Dear Students: 

We wish to extend our thanks to you for the honor you have 
bestowed upon us in trusting us to manage the 1932 "Lest We Forget". 
We wish to thank you for the splendid cooperation shown by the 
Student Body to the Staff. Without this it would have been impossible 
to publish the year-book. As you probably know, the Annual this year 
was published under very difficult circumstances, due to the depression 
of business conditions here, and to the agreement of The Chamber of 
Commerce not to advertise in College Annuals, it has been very difficult 
to obtain sufficient revenue from this source. 

Also, we wish to thank the Benson Printing Company, and 
especially John T. Benson, for the aid which they have rendered us this 
year. Furthermore, we wish to express our extreme appreciation to the 
Packard Automobile Company for their cooperation in the use of the 
art work in this book. 

To work on the 1932 "Lest We Forget" has been a pleasure to 
each member of the staff. Our Annual is a memorial of this College 
Year. Save it, and in the years to come it will furnish you with many 
hours of amusement and pleasant memories of our College days. We 
have done our best; if you are satisfied, our purpose has been achieved. 

Sincerely, 

Marshall Black, Editor. 
Jim L. Harris, Bus. Manager. 
MB:MA 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



A hat to fit every purse, 

A style for every girl, 

And a hearty welcome to all 



NEELY'S HAT SHOPPE 



LEXINGTON INN 

142 Lexington Avenue 
Sandwiches of All Kinds 
s 9198 H. N. WEBB, Prop. 





Compliments 


of 


MRS 


. MICHAELS 
SHOPPE 


BEAUTY 


210 N. 


Church 


Phone 2757 



Compliments of 
McKinme Shine Parloi 

108 North Liberty 



Let's Go to the Tea Room 
For Lunch! 

Blue Grotto Tea 
Room 

(Sublette Management) 

Take Her to Sunday Dinner 



FRATERNITY, COLLEGE, AND 

CLASS JEWELRY 

Commencement Announcements and 

Invitations 

Jewelers to the Senior Class of 

Union University 

L. G. Balfour Company 

Manufacturing Jewelers and 

Stationers 

ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS 

Irvin Harris, Tennessee Representative 



WOOTTEN STUDIO 

For Everything in 

ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY 

Kodak Finishing 

209 NORTH LIBERTY 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

MARINELLO BEAUTY SHOPPE 

MRS. J. D. CATHEY, Proprietor 
Phone 2020 215 N. Liberty 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



LIBRARY LUNCH 
ROOM 

H. C. ADEN, Prop. 

Steaks, Lunches, Short 

Orders 

HAMBURGERS, 5c 

Corner Church and College 



Keep Your Body in Good 
Physical Condition 

SEE 

"Smittie" — Tumbling, Boxing, 

Wrestling, Dancing, Etc. 

Smith's Health Club 

Market and Main 
Phone 2284 and 2261 



VANITY BEAUTY 
SHOPPE 

PERMANENT WAVING A 
SPECIALTY 

First National Bank Building 



ALLANS, Inc. 

Beautiful 

SHOES— HATS— HOSE 

For Women 

109 North Liberty 



Mr. Dunn (in Astronomy Class) : 


"Can you tell me the name of a star with a 


tail?" 




Harry H.: "Yes, sir, Rin-Tin-Tin. 


' 




* • * 


Mrs. B. Flowers (to Mrs. Stripli 


ng) : "This dining table goes back to Louis 


Fourteenth." 




Mrs. Stripling: "That's nothing. 


My whole sitting room suit goes back to 


Montgomery Ward's on the fifteenth. 





THE PERRY TEA 
ROOM 



Cordially Solicits Your Patron- 
age for Luncheons, Banquets, 
and Dinner Parties 



Compliments of 

NEW SOUTHERN 
HOTEL 

Home of All Union Social 
Activities 




m^m$ 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



THE MOORE STUDIO 

Featuring All Branches 
of 

PHOTOGRAPHIC ART 

FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT 

Oil Portraits, Ivory and Porcelain 
Miniatures 

215 NORTH LIBERTY 



Barney Flowers: "Not a day passes that my wife doesn't show her incompat- 
ability." 

Mr. A. C. Webb: "Ain't it a crime the way women dress now days?" 

James Payne (at T. K. O. Dance) : "Where in hell have I seen you before?" 
Stranger: "I don't know. Where in hell have you been?" 

And there is one about a Scotchman who died and left several million to the 
wife of the Unknown Soldier. 

Polly, when the Dean calls you in his office, BE NONCHALANT— if you can. 

Jim L. believes in preliminary love for practice. 

What do you think of it, Marion, Doris, Annice and others? 

He: "Your kisses are like pearls to me." 

She: "I thought you promised to drop her long ago." 



Sister (to little brother) : "Spell necking." 

Brother: "N-e-k-k-i-n-g." 

Sister: "That's wrong." 

Brother: "I know it; but thev say it's lots of fun." 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



B. AND B. DRUG 
COMPANY 

DRUGS, SODAS, AND 

NOVELTIES 

The University Corner 



Fre 

Five Points 



Delivery 

Phone 140 





DIXIE 


CASTLE 








5c HAMBIRGEKS 






Tw 


o Locations fc 


r Tour Conven 


iei 


ce 


Free 


Delivery 


Pho 


ae 


1444 





The Baltimore Tavern 






ROOMS- 


—MEALS 






PARTIES— 


-BANQUETS 






Special Su 


lday Dinner 




206 


W, Baltimore 


Phone 


2880 



"Give me a kiss and I'll be happy." 

"For how long?" 

"As long as you can make it." 

She was only a fisherman's daughter, 
hut she had a line of her own. 

"City" W. : "Titty, when you be- 
come a doctor, how do you intend to 
make money?" 

Titty: "In the Stork market." 

Logan: "Do you believe in clubs for 
women ?" 

Little Parks: "Yes, if kindness fails." 

Newt (day after T. K. O. dance) : 
"Well, how did you find yourself this 
morning?" 

Logan: "Oh, I just opened my eyes 
and there I was." 

Dot G. : "What is good for chapped 
lips?" 

Fridae: "Keep them away from other 
chaps." 



Corsages 



Cut Flowers 



BRUNLEYS 
FLOWERS 

426 E. Chester Street 
PHONES 



1100 



2850 



R. C. WESTMORELAND 

Jeweler 

208 E. Lafayette Street 



JACK'S BARBER SHOP 

212 N. Church Street 
HAIR CUTS, 25c: SHAVE, 15c 

All Other Work in Proportion 
Ladies' Work a Specialty 



JUST TO SAY 

THE FIRST 
BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Is Always on the 

Side of Union 

University 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



SOUTHERN COAL COMPANY 


Incorporated 


MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 


MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF 


COAL 



INSURANCE 
Fire, Life, Automobile 
Health and Accident 

H. L. TOWNSEND 

504 First National Bank Building 
Phone 867 Jackson, Tenn. 



Jim L. : 


"There 


has been some 


thing 


trembling 


on mv 


ip for a week. 


1 


Doris: 


"So I r 


ave noticed. 


Why 


don't you 


shave it 


off?" 






* 


* * 




Thev call him 


Label because he 


sticks so 


:lose to 


the bottle. 






* 


* * 




Being a 


ble to p 


av a saxophone 


isn't 


so much. 


A cow 


can make the 


same 


noise and 


give mi 


Ik besides. 





COMPLIMENTS 

OF 



Union University Book Store 

Supplies ana Service 



Owned and Operated 
By 

STUDENT ACTIVITY ASSOCIATION 



THE LEST WE FORGET 



UNION UNIVERSITY 

Jackson, Tennessee 
Founded 1842 



CO-EDUCATIONAL 

A four-year college with a remarkable history of achievement as 
attested by its many successful alumni in all walks of life. 

A school 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, on 
approved list of Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. 

COURSES OR DEPARTMENTS 

The regular courses in the College of Arts and Science : English, 
Mathematics, the Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, 
Latin, French, Spanish, German, History. 

OTHER DEPARTMENTS 

Education, Fine Arts (Piano, Voice, Violin, Expression, Band 
Instruments), Home Economics, Theology, Pre-Medical, Pre-Law, 
Pre-Engineering, Commerce, Extension, and Correspondence. 

GREAT SUMMER SCHOOL 



For Catalogue and Other Information 
Address: 

A. W. PRINCE, Acting President 



THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. 




Th E 

WORLD'S 

LARGEST 

PUBLISHERS 

OF 

CO LLEG E 

ANNUALS 



lENSOIsl" 
PRINTING CO.] 

NASHVILLE 
^JENN 



COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS 




1 



U.S.A. I^j 




2 M 




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4 Ji 





7 



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