Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY)

 - Class of 1986

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Union College - Stespean Yearbook (Barbourville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1986 volume:

UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 5 0702 00103105 3 WEEKS-TOWNSEND MEMORIAL LIBRARY UNION COLLEGE BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY GIVEN BY br. Le hr V)i •V Wseks-Townsend r.lemoria! Liiirsry Union College Barbourville. KY 40906 1986 STESPEAN 1985-1986 VOLUME LVIII Union College, Barbourville, Kentucky 6?H ' Dedication Dr. Lester Woody " To get an A in this class, you almost have to be able to rewrite the King James Version of the Bible! " These ominous words greeted one student when he walked into his first English class with Dr. Lester G. Woody. Although Dr. Woody ' s ( " Doc " to his friends) bark may seem like fair warning to his bite, those close to him know that underneath his gruff exterior is an affectionate and witty man. Not many professors receive an anonymous Christmas poem and stocking labeled only from " elves " ! For each day of the twelve days of Christmas some little elf snuck into the C wing of Stevenson Hall and placed a present in Dr. Wood ' s stocking. Dr. Woody is still trying to figure that one out! Again, on Valentine ' s Day someone snuck in C wing and left poetry for Dr. Woody to identify. It ' s no surprise that Dr. Woody is the beneficiary of such pranks. He has taught English at Union College for over twelve years and made many friends. Dr. Woody came to Union College in 1974 as Assistant Professor of English, promoted to Associate Professor of English in 1976 and in 1980 tenure was granted. In 1982, he was promoted to the rank of full Professor of English. For ten years Dr. Woody was the advisor for Gamma Beta Phi, a national honor society, and in 1984 was awarded a plaque for outstanding services to Gamma Beta Phi. Among other honors, he was named " truly a man for all seasons " as the Homecoming Honoree in 1985. He also received the Student Senate Distinguished Professor Award for the 1975-76 academic year as well as for 1982-83. Before coming to Union College, Dr. Woody taught at St. Christopher ' s School in Richmond, Virginia and at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He worked many years as the Director of Advertising Copy at Miller Rhoads Department Store in Richmond. He served as Instructor of noncredit courses in Modern Poetry and Music Appreciation at the University of Virginia Extension in Richmond and as Instructor of Graduate Seminar of Retail Advertising at Virginia Commonwealth University. Dr. Woody came to Union College with a diverse background and has shared his knowledge with students and faculty over the last twelve years as a professor at Union. Part of sharing his knowledge has included being the advisor to the Union College annual, the Stespean yearbook. Dr. Woody has been the advisor for four years. During the 1986-87 academic year. Dr. Woody will be teaching part-time before retiring. His " bark " will certainly be missed at Union. In recognition of Dr. Woody ' s devotion to Union College and students, the Stespean staff respectfully dedicates this 1986 edition to him. The format of the 1986 Stespean is similiar to that of the previous year. We have attempted to present coverage of events according to the yearly calendar. Therefore, the book is divided into sections for Fall, Winter and Spring. Above: Valerie Shields gets ready to aim and fire! The Egg Water Balloon Tossing Contest, one of the opening events before classes began this fall, proved to be a splashing success. At right: Eric Life gets serious about not getting wet. 1 1 JkTU 1 w M Hf l ' 2 WL ' ' ' ' - if ' |H PH n B M ' ? . O :•-- ! vl - ' ' ■ XX % ™- fc { Above: Vicki Blair flashes a smile and Cheryl Cole makes studying look easy. Below: Bev Moore and Eric Paul inhale pizza. . . MIMlt ' i ' tWSKM 9 1 1 i ' " ' J- k Audience of one, Robin Hornsby, watches Mike " Concrete " Kelly Strut. John Dawson, James Fletcher and Cornelius Roberson invite you to " join the college experience. " FALL ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Dr. Frances Patridge Edwin LeMaster Registrar 1 Dr. H. Warren Bobbins Dean of Graduate Affairs y«i, " - v f Edward de Rossct Dean of Students Cheryl Brown Business Manager Treasurer Dr. Paul Moore Professor of Health and Physical Edu- cation Chairman of Applied Science Division Head of Health and Physical Education Department Director of Athletics Thomas McFarland Alumni Director Reverend Jim Powell Instructor of Religion Welcome Back Dance Eric Paul does a solo 1 i i ■i ■r " L|.1i Tjh 1 i SP re i J Above: Ann Naglee and Don Gilbert get into it. Not only was the Welcome Back Dance, sponsored by Student Center Board, crowded, it also gave the many new students a chance to meet, mingle or just stand and enjoy. The crowd tells it all! Club Fair Day, held every year outside the student center, gives new students a chance to learn about the clubs and organizations at Union. The free popcorn and drinks that Student Senate provided also helped turn the event into one of socializing. Club Fair Day Below: Bob Sweeney and Brad Edgington do their duties at the popcorn stand. Top right: Cheeze and Wesley Dobbs relax in the sun. Bottom Middle: Chick Davenport patiently waits while Ron Rosenstiel and Betty Jordon talk about BLTN miE Bill Jack Wilson and Tamara Wilson wait to lure new teachers. 9 Convocation Guest speaker, Dr. Ray Betts, a distinguished professor from University of Kentucky, spoke during chapel hour Oct. 9. At left: Dr. Ray Betts Below left: All eyes are on Amos Sykes as he leads the procession with Dr. Betts, President Jack C. Phillips and Dr. Carlyle Ramsey, Academic Vice-President, (behind Dr. Betts) follow. Below: Dr. Betts stops a moment and speaks with dean of students, Edward de Rosset. Mr. Sheets, director of music, leads the choir off stage FRESHMEN Maria Alvira Victor Alvis Vicky Bargo Derek Benge Vicki Blair Becky Blevins Debbie Brock Burley Burkehart Roscoe Burns Willie Caffey Greg Caldwell Billy Campbell Chris Clark Tammy Cox Chris Crawley Roy Damrell Billy Davis Tony Davis Ken Denholm Something new at Union! Yes — Olafur Gudmundson, who hails from Reykjavik, Iceland, expresses some of the differences in his lifestyle and that of America. " People are very friendly. We are different from people here because you all express your feelings. We don ' t. If someone gets angry here, he shouts curse words and probably beats somebody up. Back home if someone gets mad, he locks himself into his room and keeps it to himself. It is funny hearing the boys in the dorm talk about everything. I don ' t do that. I keep everything to myself. " Courtesy of UNION EXPRESS Reporter Paula Whitaker Francis Distefano Andy Dunn, Jr. Brad Edgington James Fletcher David Ford Pat Frederick Charlotte Gambrel Soandra Giles Kenny Gilmore Regina Gross Olafur Gudmundson David Haydon Ross Hayes Mary Hembree Jane Hensley Steve Holbrook Billy Horton Greg Howard Tracy Howard Sue Hudson Brad Ingle Calvin Jackson Johnnie Jackson Michael Jackson Gerald Jones Jeff Langford Barbara Lee Eric Life y § n- cr»l 1? 1 v.., " Hl SiH °i Keith Love Jeff Lunsford Paul Mamay Ronnie Mathis William McNabb Brian McGuire Dan Meadows Rhonda Mcsser Kecia Middleton Christina Miller Melissa Mills James Earl Miracle Debra Owens Rob Page Eddy Passmore Eric Paul Albert Pellegrino Bubba Perkins Jeff Perry Rosetta Powell Chester Priest Melissa Prince Rick Proffit Pam Quire Kim Rader Lisa Ramsey William Rasnic Mark Ratliff Wk r ' ■ jiW [ B [ ik David Ray Jeff Rodgers Marketta Sadler Sundeep Shankwalkar Janice Shelton Gene Singleton Jami Smith June Smith Lynda Smith Roy Smith Jaimee Snow Pam Stamper Geneva Stamper Tony Stout Regina Taylor Greg Thomas David Todd Marty Turner Vince Turpin Sandy Tye Walter Viney Frances Warfield Rick Watson Larry McKay, manager of ARA Food Service, gives Doug Watson — the winner! a $240 certificate for a 10-speed bike. Mark Webster Terry Welch Paula Whitaker Rhonda Williams FRESHMEN Brad Edgington When I first came to Union College I thought to myself " How did 1 get myself into this mess?! " After a few weeks, however, I got to know more people and found there were quite a few more nice people than 1 had at first thought. There is something about Union College that does not let go. (I think it ' s the financial aid office.) Although some people complain about the food, I like it. I also like the high ratio of girls to the guys here. What I like best about Union is the sense of caring among the faculty, staff and students. Since we see each other almost every day, we are able to get to know each other better than if we were at a large university. The professors do not push but are concerned about the students education, too. They are more like co- learners, because they learn from the students. At first, things seemed pretty dead around here, but this year there have been more activities on campus. So, 1 think I ' ll stick around a little while longer! PROFILE ■K P " sr ' UBS 1 ■HBTb Hh h ||k - ' Hfl HK " Don ' t draw attention to yourself for tfie wrong reasons, " our new Dean of Students is fond of saying. He practices what he preaches. In the three months he ' s been on campus, he ' s drawn attention to himself for all the right reasons. By his highly visible presence among us and the manner of his involvement and interaction with students, he has rapidly established himself as beneficial to our community on a number of levels. Our attention is drawn to him as friend, educator, entertainer, student advocate. He does many things, most of them well, and, in his versatility, he brings a welcome perspective to the Deanery. Quickly he has become Dean For Students. As important to us for what he does not do as Dean, as he is for his positive actions in our behalf, Mr. Ed does not (like one of his predecessors) lurk in bushes to spy on students, or pop up, Polaroid in hand, at the slightest hint of a problem. Instead he goes efficiently and effectively about the business of learning what Union ' s students want in activities, assistance, housing, and the million-and-one other components of his job, and he responds well to these and many other needs. All of this he performs with good-natured and unfaltering dedication, in his own quiet but forceful style. " My goal, " he smiles, " is to slip through here without anyone even knowing I ' ve been around. " Sorry, Mr. D., but that ' s one goal you won ' t attain here. You ' ve already made your mark on Union College. We KNOW you ' re here, and we ' re GLAD. Courtesy of Union Express TBnLL Head Football Coach Robert Shackelford Above: James Fletcher Below: Union vs Maryville: 99 — Brent Flynt; 9 — Doug Collins; 49 John Luttrell; 81 — C.J. Westerman BULLDOGS 3 Albert Pellegrmo Fr Columbus, OH 4 Tommy Greer So Corbin. KY 5 Billy Ray Browning Jr London. KY 6 Danny Jackson Fr London. KY 7 Michael Jackson Fr Phenix City, AL 8 Mark Harris Jr Centerville. OH 9 Doug Collms So Harlan, KY 10 Edwm Allin Sr Barbourville, KY 1 1 Keith Love So Lawrenceburg, IN 12 Jell Rogers Fr White Plains. KY 14 M.ke Wiseman So Irvine. KY 15 Greg Howard Fr Indiantown, FL 16 Richard Rand So Camden, NJ 18 Mark Webster Fr Campion, KY 19 Billy Campbell Fr P.keville. KY 20 James Fletcher Fr Somerset. KY 21 Richard Rutherford So LaFollette. TN 22 Chris Clark Fr Charleston, SC 23 Walter Vivey Fr Tazewell. Vf 24 Johnnie Jackson Fr Columbus, GA 25 Rick Watson Fr Bishop. VI 27 Eric Pinkney Fr Columbus, GA 28 Paul Mamay Fr Lilburn. GA 30 Chris Crawley Fr Nortonville, KY 31 Calvin Wright Fr Opclika, AL 32 Vincent Turpin Fr Jonesboro. GA 33 Aaron Brooks So Columbus, GA 34 Greg Thomas Fr Harlan, KY 36 Greg Caldwell So Columbus, GA 38 David Ray Fr Elizabethtown, KY 40 Glen Cotnist Fr Cincinnati. OH 41 Rick Prollitt So London, KY 42 Chaz Martin So Heidrick, KY 45 David Todd Fr Glasgow, KY 46 Rob Page Fr Louisville, KY 48 Brian McGuire Ft Pikeuillc. KY 49 John Luttrell Jr Harlan. KY 50 Brian Lee So Jonesville. VI 51 Ron Reece So Tazewell, TN 52 Steve Holbrook Fr Ermine, KY 54 Ron Gross So Evans, KY 56 Kendal Cappelletti Fr Paducah, KY 58 Kenny Gilmore So Corbin, KY 59 Calvin Johnson Fr Geneva, GA 60 Mike Wright So Whllesburg, KY 61 Bubba Perkins Fr Somerset, KY 62 David Ford Fr Rome. GA 63 Jaimee Snow Fr Harrogate. TN 64 Tony Davis Fr Columbus, GA 65 Jell Langlord Fr Harlan. KY 66 Burley Burkhart So Broadhead. KY 67 James Earl Miracle So Mt Vernon. KY 68 David Haydon Fr Columbus, GA 70 Tony Stout Fr Tazewell, TN 71 Eddie Passmore Fr Columbus, GA 72 Mark Mounce Fr Somerset, KY 73 Roy Danrell Fr Berea. KY 74 Derek Bcnge Fr Perryville, KY 75 Brad Ingle So Cotbin, KY 76 Chris Perdue Fr Somerset, KY 78 Ken Denholm Fr Croton, KY 79 Billy Davis Fr Columbus. GA 80 Francis Distefano. Jr So Campbellsville, KY 81 CJ Westerman Jr Charleston, W VI 82 Amos Sykes Sr East Orange. NJ 83 Victor Alvis Fr Opelika, AL 84 Willie Calfey Fr Middlesboro, KY 85 Johnny Carraker Fr Howard, GA 87 Mark Ralhll Fr Elkhorn City. KY 88 Todd Green Fr Monticello. KY 89 Tim Miniard So Loyall, KY 92 Steve Bradford So Harlan, KY 95 Darwin Vickery So Hodgenville, KY 99 Brent Flynt Jr Morrow, GA 1 Union vs. Maryville Union College fell in their season opener against Maryville College. Nevertheless, the Bulldogs exploded in the second quarter to score 20 points in less than three minutes. Union scored 14 points in twelve seconds on a sixty-nine yard pass from Doug Collins to wide receiver Tommy Greer and a 27 yard run by James Fletcher after a Maryville fumble following a kickoff. Union scored again on its next possession. Collins passed 31 yards to C.J. Westerman, Fletcher ran for four and Collins got the touchdown from the two. Despite the good job by various players of the young Bulldog team, Union just could not hold on for the win as Maryville outscored them 31-20. i ' . 2 Union vs. Lambuth Above: 40 — Glen Cornist At left: 89 - Tim Miniard Below: Union vs. Maryville The Bulldogs won their first game on home turf in fourty-three years as they rolled over Lambuth College. The Dogs went ahead early as nose guard Burley Burkhart hit the Eagles quarterback in the end zone for a safety and James Fletcher ran the kickoff back 75 yards for a touchdown. C.J. Westerman scored on a forty one yard pass from Doug Collins, and then Fletcher ran 37 yards into the endzone. Following that remarkable play Tommy Greer caught a 38 yard pass to bring the score to 28-6, Dogs advantage. Westerman and Greer both caught from Collins in the third bringing the final score to Union 45-Lambuth 9. 3 Union vs. Knoxville Knoxville led 3-0 after the first quarter and went up 10-0 in the second. Doug Collins completed 14 of 27 passes for 161 yards, hit James Fletcher with an 11 yard touchdown pass to make it 10-7 at halftime. Knoxville took a 24-7 third quarter lead but Union rallied again behind the play of freshmen Jeff Rogers who took over when Collins was injured. He threw touchdown passes of 8 and 38 yards to Tommy Greer and Fletcher respectively, and that, combined with Mark Mounce ' s 32 yard field goal, cut the deficit to 24-23. Knoxville later stretched the lead to 29-23 on a safety and field goal, winning the game. Below: 85 — John Carraker 4 Union vs. Earlham Union upped their record to 2-2 by winning this game against Earlham on home ground. The Bulldog defense was alive and thriving as they sacked Earlham College ' s practically defenseless quarterback eight times. John Luttrell had 19 tackles. In the second quarter, Doug Collins carried for one yard and the touchdown, and Mark Mounce kicked the extra point to make the score 7-0. However, Earlham quickly answered with a one yard run, tieing the score 7-7. In the third quarter Earlham crossed the Union endzone for the last time, bringing the Earlham final game total to 13. Earlham ' s extra point was deflected. Collins then delivered an 81 yard pass to Tim Miniard and Mark " Automatic " Mounce kicked the extra point as Union slipped ahead 14-13. With two minutes and 42 seconds left, Collins carried five yards for six points plus Mounce ' s extra point to lay the score to rest; Union 21 — Earlham 13. Other key plays contributing to the victory included a crucial kick blocked by Albert Pellegrino who ran it for a first down and a quarterback sack by Darwin Vickery which forced a fumble and the recovery by Burley Burkhart. Below: 9 - Doug Collins; 20 James Fletcher .i- " 5 Union vs. Kentucky Wesleyan The Bulldogs hit the field with every intention of claiming for their own the coveted John Wesley Trophy which has been in Owensboro, the home of its Panther holders, since its inauguration a year ago. Mark Mounce put a cap on the first quarter with a field goal. Doug Collins carried the offense into the game and launched a 16 yard touchdown run by James Fletcher and a 22 yard gallop by Vince Turpin. This placed the score at a comfortable 17-0 lead before the Panthers could connect with a 12 yard pass to score. Minutes later, Collins hurled a 35 yard pass to C.J. Westerman to put the score at 24-7. But with only nine seconds left in the half, Collins was hit as he attempted to release the ball, the pass was intercepted in the endzone and Kentucky Wesleyan ran it back 100 yards for a touchdown as the Bulldogs lead faltered to 24-14. In the second half an inspired Panther team drove 98 yards to lock a tie. Coach Bob Shackelford was very proud of his Bulldogs commenting that " We felt we could have won the game and the team played with tremendous dedication. They gave 100 percent. We went into that game as a two-TD underdog. We are not happy with the tie but we are satisfied. We gave all the fans a good show. " Below: 21 - Richard Rutherford; 7 — Michael Jackson; 5 — Billy Ray Bowning; 61 — Bubba Perkins; 51 - Ron Reece; 99 - Brent Flynt; 99; Tommy Pace; 95 6 Union vs. Wilmington The Bulldogs traveled to Wilmington, Ohio, where they led the nationally ranked Wilmington team until the fourth quarter which ended with Union on the short end of the final score. Bulldog Honorable Mention Ail- American linebacker John Luttrell returned an intercepted pass for a romp of 33 yards into the endzone to put the Bulldogs up 14-6. Wilmington answered with a 25 yard field goal and a touchdown pass but James Fletcher came to the rescue with a 22 yard scoring run to place the score at 21-15, Union ' s advantage. In the fourth quarter Wilmington managed to throw for three touchdown passes to slip by the Bulldog ' s for a victory of 29-21. Coach Shackelford was proud of the showing the team made against the nationally ranked team. " Wilmington had to come from behind to beat us and that speaks well of the effort we made " he said. 1 Union vs. Emory and Henry The Bulldogs lost an upsetting game where all the action seemed to be in the first half. At the end of the first quarter, the Wasps were ahead 13-0. It was also in this game that Union lost the help of QB Doug Collins but Albert Pellegrino stepped in and took the controls with some success against the vicious Wasp defense. In the second quarter the Bulldogs were able to cut the Wasp margin to a slim three points with a 33 yard field goal by Mark Mounce and a nine yard pass for a TD from Pellegrino to Richard Rand. The extra point was good, putting the Bulldogs back in the ballgame. However, the Wasps again scored and placed themselves up 20-10. The sun did not shine in the second half, nor did either teams offense. When the final buzzer blew, the score was still Emory and Henry 20 - Union 10. 8 Union vs. Cumberland The Bulldogs scalped the Cumberland College Indians 34-12 for the bragging rights of the valley. The football battle of the mountains got off to a good start with Mark " Automatic " Mounce kicking a 22 yard field goal; nevertheless, Cumberland came back with a 46 yard pass for a quick six points. The Indians momentum held on for one more TD on a one yard run but the Bulldogs took over from there on and held Cumberland scoreless for the rest of the game. In the first half, James Fletcher scored on a four yard run and Bubba Perkins intercepted a Cumberland pass and romped for 41 yards into the endzone which put the Dogs up at the half by a score of 18-12. In the second half, Greg Thomas scored from nine yards out and Albert Pellegrino scored a 51 yard quarterback sneak. Mark Mounce put the icing on the cake with a 41 yard field goal as the score ended with Union on top by a margin of 34-12. James Fletcher led the Bulldog rushing attack with 29 carries for 159 yards. Albert Pellegrino came in a close second with 129 yards on 14 carries. Greg Thomas rolled up 75 yards on 12 carries and Vince Turpin checked in with seven carries for 33 yards. Above: 61 - Bubba Perkins; 99 - Brent Flynt; 66 Burley Burkhart; 21 — Ruchard Rutherford Below; 45 — David Todd lets it go! Above: 20 — James Fletcher Below: 66 - Burley Burkhart; 99 Tony Stout. Brent Flynt; 70 9 Union vs. Defiance The 37 degree temperature along with the extremely muddy field and the gusty winds did not deter the Bulldogs in this victory. Union held a halftime lead of 9- 7 thanks to James Fletcher ' s touchdown and a Mark Mounce ficldgoal. Defiance ' s only lead came in the first quarter when they passed for a 24 yard TD pass. In the third quarter Fletcher galloped 45 yards for his second TD of the game and Albert Pellegrino ran for 19 yards and yet another Bulldog touchdown. Pellegrino rushed 16 times for 85 yards. Coach Bob Shackelford commented that " We made some good plays. Our defense did an excellent job despite some really rough conditions. " 10 Union vs. Tennessee Wesleyan Union won the last game of the season against Tennessee Wesleyan by a good margin. James Fletcher rushed for 220 yards on 33 carries and scored two touchdowns to lead Union to a 38-16 victory over Tennessee Wesleyan at their home turf. Fletcher has rushed for more than 1,000 yards for the season, ending it with a total of 1,055 yards. " He was awesome today, " assistant head coach John Ross said after the team ' s third straight victory. Quarterback Albert Pellegrino ' s one yard run in the first quarter gave Union a 6-0 lead. After Tennessee Wesleyan went ahead 7-6, Fletcher gave Union the lead for good when he trotted 55 yards into the end zone for a 12-7 lead. C.J. Westerman ' s six yard TD reception and two field goals by Mark Mounce increased Union ' s lead to 25-10 in the third quarter. Following a 66 yard punt return by Tennessee Weslcyan ' s Buck Davis that cut the lead to 25-16, Fletcher returned the ensuing kickoff 97 yards for a TD. Union ended its second year of competition. " This is it, " Ross said, " It ' s good for the kids that we won the last three in a row. We ' re starting to learn to do the things that you have to do to win, so we ' re pretty pleased that we kind of wrapped it up in strong fashion. " Coaches, Managers Trainers Left: Assistant trainer Christy Jones Right: Trainer Tcri Metcalfe Linebacker ' s Coach Babe Rogers Offensive Backfield Coach Gary Barnett Offensive Line Coach Ken Roark Secondary Coach Todd Metcalfe Below: Assistant Head Coach John Ross Defensive Line Coach Prentis Ragland Manager John Chamberlain Homecoming Events Homecoming Queen Jennifer VanSickle AWARDS ♦ ♦ To those outstanding football players who contributed so much to Union College football and proved themselves by earning the following awards and recognition: NAIA Division II All American Honorable Mention: John Luttrell James Fletcher Burley Burkhart Named District 32 Player of the Week (a number of times): John Luttrell James Fletcher Burley Burkhaart Named as NAIA All District 32: Amos Sykes gets ready for Homecoming! John Luttrell James Fletcher Burley Burkhart Brad Ingle David Todd Mark Mounce Ken Gilmore Richard Rutherford Tommy Greer Football Section: Paula Whitaker David Ford Photographers: Paula Whitaker Glenda Sadler Becky Warfield Jason LeMary Bill Jackson President Phillips and Dr. Luther White President of Kentucky Wesleyan hold the " John Wesleyan Trophy " . Homecoming Court: Men left to right: Rob Page; Jim Meeham; Brent Flynt; Chaz Martin; Leo Williams, Jr.; Larry McNabb; and Thomas Greer. Women left to right: Kim Penn; Jill Howard; Cheryl Cole (named as Homecoming Princess); Melissa Mooneyham; Christa Adams; Sandra Washam and Dcnise Greer. At left: William McNabb and Glenda Coffman wait for the crowd. At right: Miranda Stoud and Rodney VanHoose in a scene from " The Drowned Woman " . M fM B l [y H H H ■ % SIV H E i " -4 1 I H IHi £ H 1 n F Hfe T " aJH H Above: A poignant moment captured in " The Seduction " with Glenna Estes and Whitney Green Bottom; Miranda Stroud is meek with Alexis Southard in " The Governess " . At right: The sneeze scene from " The Sneeze " include Rodney VanHoose (far left), Debra Wayne. Katrina Belcher behind Whitney Green and Marc u The Good Doctor " Below: Carl Turner in a scene from " Too Late for Happiness " The Union College drama season opened last Friday with Neil Simon ' s " The Good Doctor, " directed, designed and produced by Rebecca Pettys. Somon ' s play derives from some rather obscure short stories by Anton Chekhov, the Russian playwright who is best known for his dramas " The Seagull " and " The Cherry Orchard. " " The Good Doctor " is unconventional in structure, being a series of 1 1 short scenes rather than in the usual manner of division into acts. Each scene is unrelated to any other, given coherence through The Writer, who is apparently Chekhov. The Writer speaks directly to the audience, in various ways indicating that the next scene illustrates his developnent of an idea for a story. The scenes alternate between farce and quasi- sentimental situations. To think of ' The Good Doctor " as " only " 11 short, assorted scenes is to belie its inherent difficulties as a stage production. It was actually the most ambitious production that director Rebecca Pettys has undertaken at the college, what with her largest cast yet, the necessity to create unity out of diversity, its technical proble ms, and the relatively meager facilities of the Rector Little Theatre. (Courtesy of The Barbourville Mountain Advocate) Above Sitting; Ronnie Vanover; Kaine Welch (crew); Glenna Estcs; Whitney Green; Katrina Belcher; Alexis Southard; Marc Roland; Dr. Jan Finkel; Miranda Stroud Standing: Jerry Pennington; Carl Turner; Rodney VanHoose; Debra Wayne; Dr. Robert Swanson SPARE TIME Above: Bev Moore caught at nap time. Top left: Miranda Stroud just kicks back. Top right: Glenda Coffman and LaVada Begley find a bench. Bottom left: Don Gilbert plays a tune. Bottom right: Denver Johnson shoots. Below: John Chamberlain " The Nerd " Above: Tonya " Baby Cakes " Miller ' ' 0 Below: Ed Maher — You survived?! Top middle: Whooooo are you? Top right: Mouse as Mouse Halloween Dance Like most of the events this year, the Haloween Dance proved a big success as the photos show. The Student Senate Board has done it Brent Flynt - or is it Shackelford? 9 ' " ' Kim Penn clowns around Eric Life as Eric Life? Above: Pre-Halloween Gang: From left to right: Jody Stewart; Debbie Brock; Paula Whitaker; Pam Quire and Tracy Howard. Whatcha got there Dawn McQueen?! Rob Page and Ron Reece where ' s your shorts?! Jack ' O Lantern Carving Contest Above: Winners on display with Bev Moore as first place. At right: Mark Webster shows " spirit! ' Who would have believed the turn out for the Jack ' O Lantern Carving Contest?! As the news spread, more and more students joined the race for the best carved pumpkin. The more people, the more the competitive spirit filled the night air. Dean de Rosset gave away hats for the occasion and after the contest, pizza was served in the snack bar. Sponsored by the Student Senate Board. Come out. come out. Bev Moore! 1 i H n r1 -1 IP " •• 40 A Our Own BACKWOODS EXPEDITION! Backwood Expedition are unique not only for their talent as musicians, but also because they all are Union students. They have played on several occasions at Union and can be heard locally. These guys can be seen all over Union campus in classes as well as, in the case of Ron Vanover and Jerry Pennington — on stage. ' ' Workin ' Nine-To-Five They say a woman ' s work is never done. That is the case of these fifteen hard working ladies who play very important behind-the-scene roles by keeping Union College organized. This includes keeping some of its top officials on their toes. U.C. students seldom come in contact with most of the secretaries; nevertheless, these women play an important role in helping students " keep it together ' while at Union. It is a tough job, but somebody has got to do it, and Union would not get by without a " woman ' s touch. " - Paul Whitaker Paula Whitaker Marcus Roland Lay-Out Photography Photgraphy Cassie Gallion Cheryl Hamil Elizabeth Harris Sharon Mills Janice Poff Debbie Prichard In Memory Of Phyllis Sexton Lynn Camp High School 1971 Graduate Union College B.S. Elementary Education 1976 M.A. Education 1979 Employee of Union College May 1976-December 1985 George Black Director of Data Processing Jerry Cornwell Director of Admissions Paul Damaron Admissions Counselor Jack Karr Junior Programmer in Data Processing Myrlyn Lawson Assistant Buisness Manager Assistant Treasurer Jason LeMay Public Relations Assistant Louise Martin Computer Operator Date Entry Supervisor Thomas McFarland Alumni Director Dr. John McGriff Director of Continuing and Public Service Education Darita Mills Student Loan Officer Jane Mills Financial Aid Counselor Work Study Coordinator Mary Delila Miller Accounts Receivable Clerk Cashier Freda New Administrative Assistant to the Dean of Students Susan Rollett Admissions Counselor Edward de Rosset Dean of Students Director of the Student Center Debra Smith Director of Financial Aid Janet Tarry Director of Special Services Barbara Teague Post Office Clerk Martha Turner Supervisor of Duplication Center Rodney VanHoose Learning Resource Center, Staff Technician Mary Walker Administrative Assistant to the Vice President for College Relations and Development Second Annual Banana Eating Contest Cornelius Roberson and Al Pellegrino can ' t believe Gre Bate ' s cheek full! Brad Ingle — Winner Amy Harris — Second Year Winner! Everyone wanted to see who would win the Second Annual Banana Eating Contest — or maybe just to see who would get sick first! Some clowned around and had fun for the crowd until, as the photos show, decided they just might have to use the " barf bag " provided by the Student Senate Board. No, folks, no one actually got sick in front of the crowd. What a relief, too, because there were a lot of bananas eaten! Getting ready Derek Benge and Brad clown Mark Webster and Joan Adkins argh! Top standing: Becky Blevins; Charlotte Gambrel; Sherrie Ba- ker. Sitting: Vickie Blair and Kain Welch. Middle Left: Jackey Cox and Bev Moore share a hug. Middle right: C.J. Wes- terman and Teresa Mills. Bottom McKay. Bottom and Mike Miller. Joshua UNION YOU SLAVE AUCTION! Every picture tells a story and the Slave Auction held more than a few! All slaves are commended for their bravery in the face of the crowd! The auctioneers and money takers at right are Todd Metcalfe, Al Pellegrino, Sharon Barnett, and Derek Benge. Some of the brave from left to right are Paul Veitch, Rhonda Messer (Dennis Miracle sitting), John Luttrell and baby John, Amy Harris, Patty Burke and Joan Adkins. Dean de Rosset bought his fair share of slaves (below left) and the rest of the photos on this page tell the story of one man ' s refusal to be denied a slave. Someone in the back kept bidding against C.J. Westerman, so he finally called time out and then bidded! The opposite page was the wildest story, however! Patty Vavrick and Pat Schweitzer bidded furiously for Dean de Rosset. When Pat ran out of money, Debra Wayne called time out and Ed Maher and a few friends helped " Mom " out! What arc friends fori? What ' s the Dean worth? $43! Sponsored by Paw Pack. I a • . ' .■ ' - f»;i w .. 1» k- ■• . !•• ' I 4 r r w , 1 J— 1 1 ■ 11 1 1 11 . 5 M II t 1 1 1 Jl HhOi 41 •rs W 1 I ». WINTER r acuity Arrest Day was a great way to relieve mid-term exam pressure! For a mere $2 per student, Phi Beta Lambda sent Sheriff John White and Deputy Dennis Miracle to the classrooms rounding up professors. Ella Kay Hensley (opposite page and below) dared her students to arrest her! Among others, Paul Stephenson (below) and Pete Moore were some of the " criminals " rounded up during the day. One student, Leslie Long (below), was handcuffed by Deputy Miracle to the jail. The convicted were fed coffee and donuts. PBL came up with a great idea and fund-raiser, collecting over $200! NATURAL SCIENCES Kenneth Alford Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ivan Bunch Instructor of Coal Technology Director of the Coal Technology Program Clevis Carter Assistant Professor of Physical Science Dr. Santaram Chilukuri Professor of Physics Chairman of Natural Science Division MaryAnn Ghosal Assistant Professor of Mathematics Dr. Santaram Chilukuri, a native of Kadamamchili, India, first came to Union as a visiting assistant professor. The following year he accepted the position of Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics. In 1979 he was promoted to Professor of Physics and was named chairman of Natural Science Division. Dr. Chilukuri feels good about the science department because " We have excellent lab facilities. " However, he wishes there were " more students to use the equipment. " Dr. Chilukuri has accomplished much! He earned his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in physics from Andhra University in Waltair, India. After receiving his Ph.D., he went to New York State University where he was a Post Doctoral Fellow and later a visiting professor. Dr. Chilukuri in his busy schedule enjoys hobbies such as tennis, jogging, playing bridge, listening to classical music, photography and metaphysics. To add, his greatest pleasure is spending time with his wife and three children. In addition. Dr. Chilukuri states " The quest of science is to understand the workings of the universe and our place in it. " Reporter Tracy Howard i Dr. Nazir Khatri Assistant Professor of Chemistry Dr. Francis Nussbaum Professor of Biology Dr. Ronald Rosen Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Robert Swanson Associate Professor of Environmental Studies Tracy Howard Lay-Out Reporter . «l» «» ««« Dr. Ron Rosen, Assistant Professor of biology at Union College, has received a fellowship of $25,000 to conduct two semesters of research at the University of Kentucky. " This fellowship program is important to small schools in Appalachia, because it ' s harder for them to compete with larger universities for scholarhsips, " he says. " After this research period, I ' ll be able to come back to Union and share new information with my students. " From left are Union College President Jack C. Phillips, Dr. Carlyle Ramsey, vice president for academic affairs, and Dr. Rosen. Courtesy of The Barbourville Mountain Advocate Photographer Jason LeMay Below: Sandy Washam •Orrrmbrr 5 - S, U183 The Union College Singers presented the annual Union College Christmas Festival on the evenings of December 5-8. The performances were given in front of a crowd of more than 400. The evening of feasting, drama, and song was begun as an annual event four years ago with increasing success every year since. This year the evening entertainments were hosted by Rev. Jim Powell, Union ' s campus minister. The Master of Revels, as Rev. Powell was entitled, had the pleasure of introducing the Union College choir under the direction of Dr. Randall Sheets and acting as master of ceremonies Dr. Betty Stroud, acting head of the Music and Fine Arts Department, also performed. Ed LeMaster, Union College registrar, joined in the fun as The Lord Mayor of London. The 1985 Christmas Festival was the " effort of a big team of faculty, staff, students and many of our neighbors in the community " said Dr. Randall Sheets. The Barbourville Mountain Advocate SOPHOMORES Mark Adams Joanie Adkins Todd Anderson Joe Asher Sharon Barnett Mary Bergman Diana Bowling Steve Bradford Aaron Brooks Jack Brooks Sherry Callebs John Chamberlain Trenace Davenport Francis Distefano Brent Flynt Jeff Frederick Jeff Fryman Robert Gatton Skip Mammons Tony Henderson Benny Hensley Billy Horton Susan Horton Tammy Huff Melissa Hutchins Randy Jackson What Do You Want, Ron?! Faline Johnson Mike Kelly Anthony King Samuel King Brian Lee Greg Long John Luttrell Edward Maher III Chaz Martin Larry McNabb Dan Meadows Clara Merriweather Mike Miller Tonya Miller Tim Miniard Beverly Moore Roy Moore Anthony Morgan Dwana Morris Frank Newman Tommy Pace Gary Peters Jennifer Phipps Mary Lou Poff Ron Reece Beverly Moore is a unique person. She has a special way of talking to people and showing her feelings — through her music. Beverly composes and writes her songs and enjoys singing. So far, she has sung in Cabaret, numerous talent shows, homecomings, churches, reunions and many other events. Beverly has received many offers to sell her songs and have them published, it all started when she sent her song " Tender Loving Man " to Washington, D.C., to be copyrighted. After this, she received letters from record companies and studios wanting to record her songs. She has one song in Frankfort, Kentucky, being reviewed for a slogan for foster children. I have had the opportunity to listen to her sing and play her songs on the piano and they are beautiful. When I asked her what her songs meant, she simply stated " 1 can say things through my music that 1 can ' t say by speaking. " Reporter, Debra Wayne Sharon Reeves Loretta Roach Mark Rogers Viredia Russell Richard Rutherford Tammy Sweeney Doctor Bob uses new methods to teach! John Taylor Norah Tibizayo James Vandy Ronnie Vanover Darwin Vickery Dennis Warren Sandra Washam Leo Williams, Jr Christal Wilson Randy Winstead Chuck Wood Mike Wright r A College Campus Is Sophomore View If a person had to sum up a college campus in one word or phrase, what could it possibly be? There must be one thing that is truly the essence of a college campus. Since most every college is similar in structure, let us look at the various constituents of a campus, and in doing so keep our own campus in perspective. Is a campus the actual land on which the college is located, for it is this land that houses the buildings of the college and serves as a home away from home for many people? Or could it be the buildings them- selves, for if it were not for them, there would be no possible way to house, feed, entertain, or educate our students. Buildings provide shelter, organization, and meaning to otherwise barren ground. Then again, maybe there is more to a campus than the grounds or the buildings. Perhaps we should look at the people of the college. A campus contains a wide variety of people that work, study, and play within it; these people seem to supply the activity, but then again, could we find one particular group that truly defines a campus? Could it be the students? Certainly the students are the sole reason a col- lege exists. Since a college exists to educate students, do not the ones who educate play an equally impor- tant role? The professors on any campus dedicate much of their time and skills to a campus. Possibly it is V they who really sum up a college. What about all the other employees of the school? Whether they be ad- ministrators, secretaries, members of the maintenance staff, or coaches, they too carry out jobs that influence whether or not a col- lege will be beneficial to its students and ultimately successful. Even though college is a place of learning, the campus would still be considerably lifeless without the ac- tivities that make college life memo- rable and worthwhile. Sports like football, baseball, Softball, basket- ball, swimming, you name it, enter- tain and delight both participants and spectators on many college campuses. Certainly they are major contributors to extra-curricular ac- tivities, but yes there are others. Every campus has its various clubs and organizations. These clubs car- ry out services to the community and the college. They inspire fur- ther achievement (if the club is re- lated to academics) or help indulge a particular talent (drama or music). Many students may even note spe- cial lecturers, dances, and campus wide entertainment activities as be- ing aspects of college life and past- time. Now, have we covered ever- ything? I don ' t think so. What about the sole reason we stu dents are here? College life would not be complete without the homework, papers, and exams that are mandatory in all fac- ets of an education. Are they what make up college life on a campus? Our schedules, deadlines, last min- ute cramming, grades, and dili- gence in study are all parts of fulfill- ing our true purposes for being in college, but do they really sum up what college is all about and what really constitutes campus life? The answer here is no — at least not by themselves. You see, all of these things make up a campus. A campus is not just the land on which the college is built. A campus is not just the buildings where work is done. A campus is not just the people behind its doors. A campus is not just the many activities that take place. A campus is not just the schedules, exams, and papers. A campus is obviously all of these things — a mixture. No, a college campus is more than just a mixture; it ' s a union of all these things. Hey, how about that. Union College, how appropriate! Marc Roland JUNIORS Jimmy Adams Billy Ray Browning Lori Bain Greg Bates Jim Crutcher Roy Dusina Glenna Estes Karen Gibson Don Gilbert Ron Gross Amy Harris Mark Harris Lori Jolly Kristy Jones Leslie Long Vernora Mays Teresa Mills Dennis Miracle Below: Kristy Jones, Union College ' s representative at the 1986 Mountain Laurel Festival, Pineville Anthony Mosley Richard Onkst Sherry Payne Russell Pope Richard Rand Cornelius Roberson Marc Roland Kevin Thorpe Singleton is a unique, de- termined and busy person. The twenty- one year old accounting major from La- Fayette, Louisiana possesses many quali- ties and talents which make him stand out at Union College. One of these qualities and great talents include his musical abili- ties, vocal and piano. Once he got inter- ested in gospel music, he knew he wanted to record some of his own songs some- day, but admits he never imagined it would be as soon as it actually was. After coming to Union, the sports information director at that time, Rhonda Price, sug- gested that he pursue a recording career. " She was very helpful in getting my re- cording career off the ground by making it possible to record my first demo tape this past summer ( ' 85), along with the help of President Phillips and many other citizens of Barbourville. " Kevin ' s mother is a music teacher therefore, he has been exposed to music all of his life. His great- est influence in the field is Walter Haw- kins, a gospel recording artist who he admires. " I sang my first solo in the eighth grade and 1 was scared to death. Over the years, I have overcome my fear of audiences. I still get a little nervous before I sing, but 1 think that is normal. 1 think all people get a little nervous before appearing but most won ' t admit it, " he said. In the summer of ' 85, Kevin, with the " irreplaceable Reggie Griffin, record- ed a demo tape at Trio Studios in Corbin, Kentucky, after which it was suggested that he further pursue his ambition and record an album. Doing just that, he ba- gan recording his first album which was released in the spring of ' 86. It was engi- neered and produced by Rodney Van- Hoose. Of his album, Kevin commented " It is not nearly the calliber of Walter Hawkins, but with hard work and persis- tence, I hope to someday reach his level of excellence. " Reporter Paula Whitaker Photo Lynn Prichard Jennifer VanSickle Patty Vavrick Marsha Wade Becky Warfield John White Hobert Williamson It ' s been almost three years since I set foot on this campus. My, how time flies — it seems like only yesterday. In this short amount of time, I ' ve seen a lot of changes occur. Let ' s look back and remember when: — All freshmen were required to wear orange and black hats, carry their " Union and You " with them every where, use the front door only and say " Yes sir " and " Hello Miss " to the orientation committee. — There were more girls on campus than guys! — Soccer was the one and only fall sport. — When A.R.A. was the Rocky and Larry Show. — We had ONE WEEK off for fall break! — There was a student organized forum to discuss drinking and getting kicked out — even the President turned out for that one! — You didn ' t even know that you had a cafeteria number on the back of your I.D. card. — President Phillips was the " new kid " on the block! — James Anderson sat on the bench. — A lot of our trees were cut down on Arbor Day! — Women ' s athletics couldn ' t even get a headline in The Barbourville Mountain Advocate! — You had to ask whether it was a Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Friday week or a Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Friday week. — 8 o ' clock classes started at 8 o ' clock. — BXA sorority got tugged into the water hole by IMG. — All on campus students could cat in the dining hall without using the annex room. — The college was without a campus minister. — Co-ed flag football was the only football played on a Union College field. — Biscuits and gravy were an every morning thing. — You could go to Richmond for only $1. — The Lighthouse had its own singers. — At a dance, the students chanted " WE WANT SOCCER " to no avail, but showed support for their fellow students. It ' s unusual to see so many changes in such a short period of time but it ' s great! The majority have been for the better of the students and the school. It ' s been nice to look back but I ' m looking forward to the future. Who knows what it holds — maybe co-ed dorms? CHRISTMAS DANCE Not everyone dressed up but they all had fun! Left on opposite page: Glenna Estes " goofs " off! Opposite page right; Frances Warfield and Brad Edgington. At left: Glenna Coffman tugs while Alexis Southard " frugs " . 1 J jHumoiroFEDiJCxnoK Dr. James Kerley Associate Professor of Education Head of Education Department Mary Alice Lay Associate Professor of Education Dr. Jean Letch Associate Professor of Education Dr. Warren Robbins Professor of Education Dr. Doris Tfiompson Assistant Professor of Education Marketta Sadler Lay-Out Reporter Dr. James Kerley, Associate Professor of Education and Head of the Education Department, has been at Union College for three years. He received his Ph.D. from Florida State University. About Union he states " 1 like the close interaction between the students and faculty. " Dr. Kerley has definite ideas about education! In education, he believes that a person needs to " evaluate yourself — decide how to make things better. " He " absolutely enjoys teaching " and feels that ' s where he feels the most benefit. When asked if he thought his ideas were idealistic, he stated that they were a " combination of both ideal and theoretical, and connects them with the everyday world. " He likes an active learning environment with students and feels that teachers share with students. Dr. Kerley also stated that " You never know the impact of a teacher or the impact it will have throughout eternity. " A Servant Of Two Masters An Italian Farce by CARLO GOLDONI Translated by ROBERT STRANE Directed, Designed and Produced by: REBECCA ANSARY PETTYS Cast (left to right) SMERALDINA BEATRICE CLARICE SILVIO BRIGHELLA PORTER WAITER LOMBARDI PANTALONE FLORINDO TRUFFALDINO KATRINA BELCHER CHERYL NANETTE COLE MIRANDA STROUD MARC ROLAND DAVID FORD BOB SWEENEY EDWARD A. MAHER III MARK CLIFFORD JEFF " CHEEZE " FRYMAN RONNIE VANOVER UNION COLLEGE THEATRE PRESENTS 1985-86 season Social Sciences Martha Cornwell Assistant Professor of Sociology L. James Cox Associate Professor of Social Work Coordinator of Appalachian Semester Dr. John McGriff Assistant Professor of Political Science Business Administration Dr. Carlyle Ramsey Professor of History Dr. Ronald Rosenstiel Assistant Professor of Sociology Dr. John Taylor Associate Professor of History Chairman of Social Science As 1 walked into Dr. John Taylor ' s " bat atmosphere " office I noticed a rubber bat hanging from the ceiling. I can say that I felt welcomed. Dr. John Taylor, Associate Professor of History and Chairman of the Social Sciences Division, came to Union College in August 1980. Prior to that time he had earned his J.D. degree from the Duke University Law School and his Ph.D. degree in history from the Pennsylvania State University. Dr. Taylor teaches courses in American history and Appalachian history and geography. A law school graduate qualified to practice law in Pennsylvania, he also advises pre-law students on their future careers. " Union is an ideal place for me, " he stated. When searching for a college teaching position, he wanted a college with an Appalachian Studies Program and a location near the center of the Southern Highlands accessible to wilderness recreation opportunities such as caving (thus the bat!), backpacking, and Whitewater rafting. The Union College program and location meets these needs. Dr. Taylor has shared his enthusiasms with Union students by advising the Appalachian Wilderness Club. To a great extent he has been able to integrate his avocational and professional interests: Appalachian Studies and wilderness adventures in the mountains. " I like to make work into play and play into work, " he said, " for me, work should be fun and play should be systematic with cumulative results. " Reporter Tracy Howard ' J Above left: Ronald Adams says goodbye to his mother. Above right: Scene with Girl Hitch-Hikcr. At right: Cast and Crew: Standing: left to right: Whitney Green, Make-Up, Costume Coordinator, Producer and Director; Bev Moore, Long Distance Operator and Usher; Debra Wayne, Usher and Store Owner ' s Wife; Edward Maher III, Store Owner; Barb Timm, Mrs. Adams; Cotha VanDoren, House Manager; Becky Warfield, Light Operator; and David Ford, Filling Station Attendant. Seated: Rhonda Sproles, State Manager; Steve Sproles, Technical Director and The Hitch-Hiker; LaVada Bcgley, Make-Up and Girl Hitch- Hiker; Marc Roland, as Ronald Adams. Not Pictured: Laura Love, Program Design and Art Work; Sam Bowser, Sound Technician; and Miranda Stroud, as Mrs. Whitney, the Local Gallup Operator, New York Operator and Albuquerque Operator. The Hitch-Hiker was originally written for Orson Welles ' radio show. Something else original about the play was that it was a Union College production! The director and producer, Whitney Green, and the crew put together a remarkably fine production, having merely one week to set up the lights, costumes and sound effects. Sound effects was a very important aspect of the play, since the main prop was Ronald Adam ' s-car. The set was in almost total darkness, except for the lights on the performers, which J conveyed an eerie quality to the audience. Also, it heightened the anxiety Ronald felt as he first spied the hitch-hiker following him along the highway and then throughout his journey west. Hitch-Hiker Theme Music Composed by Bruce Martin Special Thanks: Bill Sloan of WYGO Radio in Corbin for providing facilities, Harold Davis of Davis Salvage, Rod VanHoose of Learning Resource Center, Hershel Love of Corbin for the construction of the telephone and Rebecca for the use of the theater facilities. Above: Ronald in a pensive moment. Above right: The gas station attendant looks puzzled because he doesn ' t see the hitch-hiker, which Ronald finally sees the face of at the end of the play. BUSINESS Dr. Robert Pettys, acting head of the business department, had been at Union College for two years. During his life, he has plished a B.A. in Psychology, M.A, in Counseling, M.B.A. in Management and an Ed.B in Higher Education. Dr. Petty was happy to prouide this reporter with some of his philosophy on life; Pettys Principle 1: " Always leave room for the next man. " Pettys Principle 2: " Relax. Rational people don ' t make wrong decisions. They make the best decision possible with the information they then have available. Only later, when more information is available, can they in retrospect say, ' 1 should have done it differently. " Looking back. Dr. Pettys stated that " When I was a young man, 1 shouted in an attempt to change mankind. Now, as an older man, hout it is to keep mankind from changing me. " — Reporter Marketta Sadler Togetherness is for Two?! But how is it accomplished when both teach and have hectic schedules?! Dr. Robert Pettys and Dr. Rebecca Pettys, who runs the drama department, met at Berea College, where they both were on the staff. But, at first, they were just friends because, as Rebecca stated " Anyone over thirty was an enemy. " Now, however, they work as a team to try and spend more time with each other. Because a lot of Mrs. Pettys ' time is spent at the Rector Little Theater. Bob helps by " running everything in the front of the house " (theater) by " painting, ticket sales and moral support. " Sometimes, though, " there ' s not enough time " , so they " write notes to each other " and " look forward to lunch — 45 minutes of precious time together! " — Reporter Leo Williams What Drives Yoi i . . • Reporter Debra Wayne What Drives A Student Crazy?! ■ " when a teacher gives lots " a teacher who won ' t of busy work and when they answer questions. " keep you longer than they are supposed to. " " a teacher who talks above my level, which is not " when a teacher thinks he very hard to do. " or she knows it all. " " when teachers think that " a teacher who lectures their class is the only one you y too long. " have and pile work on you. " - r " teachers who get behind " when a teacher shows up • 1 6 and rush through lectures at for class. " v -4 the end of the semester. " K . ' I H Vi _ " when you have to wait Ihk " when teachers are here on a teacher to come to v vl B iSi just to pick up chalk and have class. " 1 no real concern for students. " " getting to class on time " when teachers give notes so fast sparks fly off your pen. " MHk ' ' (WSi flW ifc, .- -r- - «-fc£»- wait ten minutes and the teacher walks in. " " getting up early for a W «i. kiAi, 7:55 a.m. class and then the •J «» " when a professor only teacher can ' t stay awake. " ' ■■■■ ' ■■ k gives two tests a year and gjMjgH mm M s your grade depends on them. " " when teachers make stale jokes. " M m Mt " excessive homework. " -«. --jt . ,_.j. . . " a teacher who walks ■« . .; . r r » ' V, ,,.. - " when a teacher paces away in the middle of a sir- ' ' «»1 Hi the floor. " question. " ' " MBiBl n M " when a teacher talks like " waiting in line at the ■M a computer and expects you snack bar. " to write fast. " " interruptions during m:r L m " teachers who nag too tests. " . .J . C much. " " " 1 SKM " feeling good about a test c fj " teachers who expect and then finding I flunked! " ' w everything of some students ■1 and nothing from others. " " helping someone study for a test and they do better. " - " teachers who lecture about all kinds of things and " instructors who instruct give a test straight from the for ten minutes on how to book. " take the exam. " • v» What Drives An Instructor Crazy?! " when I tell students the homework assignment and then they ask what the homework assignment is. " " when students don ' t come to class. " " students who come to class unprepared. " " when 1 know a student has the potential to do better and he or she won ' t use it. " " the belief that if homework for all classes takes longer than one hour to complete it is too much. " " students who are unwilling to speak up in " My alarm didn ' t go off, did we do anything important in class today? " " My mother thought my paper was just trash and threw it out. " " My dog got run over and 1 was too upset to come to class all last week. " " students who complain about anything and everything and are unwilling to do something about it. " " students falling asleep in class. " " students who chat about things that have nothing to do with class. " hy. Maintenance Security " We doze but we never close! " stated Mr. Bob Potter, head of Union College maintenance and security. During the twenty-eight years Mr. Potter has been at Union, he has seen many additions come and go, such as the building of the student center. In fact, Mr. Potter has been a contributor to one addition. He designed the new weight room. But, then, some go, such as the MSHA bowling lanes. Mr. Potter has spent most of his adult life at Union College, but he " still enjoys being a part of it. " — Reporter Tonya Mil Terry Baker Jody Branstutter Don Cole Bill Gray James Gray •c M A Harold Jordan Thomas Jordan James Parker Marvis Pridemore Lester Smith Housekeeping Edith Barnes Marie Branstutter Emma Corley Lenora Corley Leona Kiger Earl Shorter Russell Stewart James Stroop Mrs. Sue Potter has been head of housekeeping for five years. She says that Union College is " a great place and the people are friendly. " One employee stated that she " was the best to work fo r in years " because " not only does she care but gets the job done. " — Reporter Tonya Miller Tonya Miller Lay-Out Reporter Basketball THE LADY BULLDOGS: Pam Napier, Amy Hams, Malissa Hutchins, Patti Vavrick, Shelia Flener. standing: Lori Joily, Kelly Richardson, Jennifer VanSickle, Pat Burke, Joanie Adkins, Coach Tamara Cash Coach Tamara Cash Above: Jennifer VanSickle Top Left: Amy Harris goes up for two. JOANIE ADKINS GUARD CLASS: Sophomore MAJOR: Math HOMETOWN: Lenox, Ky. HIGH SCHOOL: Morgan Co. NUMBER: 32 HEIGHT: 5 ' 6 " PAT BURKE ■■ B FORWARD CENTER ™n B CLASS: Sophomore ,_i mr-- _ j PI WB MAJOR: Sociology HOMETOWN: Louisville, Ky. . flHHjl flHH HIGH SCHOOL: Butler NUMBER: 40 1 HEIGHT: 5-9 " 1 SHEILA FLENER GUARD ' JkmuM CLASS: Freshman ' ' mm MAJOR: Biology .J HOMETOWN: Bardstown, Ky. HIGH SCHOOL: Nelson Co. NUMBER: 33 HEIGHT: 5 ' 6 " Malissa Hutchins drives the goal line. AMY HARRIS GUARD FORWARD CLASS: Junior kip MAJOR: Biology HOMETOWN: Walton, Ky. HIGH SCHOOL: Walton-Verona NUMBER: 20 HEIGHT: 57 " ■ii ■ MALISSA HUTCHINS FORWARD B H CLASS: Sophomore MAJOR: Phys. Ed. Health HOMETOWN: Springfield, Ky. NUMBER: 44 J HEIGHT: 5-9 " ' Im AWARDS MISSY HUTCHINS Most Valuable Player JOANIE ADKINS Most Improved Player K; I H ' t LORI JOLLY GUARD CLASS: Junior MAJOR: Accounting HOMETOWN: Middletown, Oh. HIGH SCHOOL: Lakota NUMBER: 10 W- ' HEIGHT: 5 ' 8 " MB PAM NAPIER FORWARD HfJI Mm CLASS: Freshman i A K g MAJOR: Undecided HOMETOWN: Barbourville ■1 HIGH SCHOOL: Knox V 4fl Central PiiWI % NUMBER: 11 HEIGHT: 5 ' 8 " Jennifer VanSickle, cliosen by Atliletes in Action a brancti of Campus Crusade for Christ, is going to the Philippine and Fiji Islands from June 21 to July 26. The tour includes eleven other women basketball players. They will, as a Christian affiliated organiza- tion, witness for Christ as well as show off their basketball skills. Jennifer said that she asked the Lord to help her raise the needed $3,400 and that " I had to turn down offers. " PATTI VAVRICK GUARD CLASS: Junior MAJOR: Phys. Ed. HOMETOWN: Holmdel, NJ HIGH SCHOOL: Holmdel NUMBER: 24 HEIGHT: 5 ' 3 " UNION COLLEGE CHEERLEADERS GO! THE UNION COLLEGE CHEERLEADERS: Bottom: Kim Allin, Renee Mills, Jill Howard, Lisa Jordon, Chris Adams. Top: Melissa Mooneyham, Kim Penn, Teresa Mills. Union Cheerleaders offer the Bulldogs their support. Renee Mills, Lisa Jordon, and Chris Adams. Kim Allin Renee Mills Section Editor: Paula Whitaker with help from David Ford and Reggie McLeroy. Photography: Jason LcMay and Glenda Sadler. BASKETBALL Union College Bulldogs Above: Bulldog Coaches: Scott Jolly, Assistant Coach; Jeff Lanham, Graduate Assistant; Bill Peterson, Head Coach; Al Glover, Student Assistant. Right: Head Coach Bill Peterson Left: The Junior Varsity Bulldogs: (kneeling) Kevin Rogers, Jeff Stith, David Cox, (standing) Coach Al Cover, Tony Akers, Oli Gudmundson, Charlie Blevins, Tony Bledsoe, Coach Jeff Lanham. Center Left: Members of the team take time out from basketball to sit on a Bulldog football game with President Jack Phillips. Left to right are: Tony Akers, Jeff Stith, Oli Gudmundson, David Cox, President Phillips, Kevin Singleton, and Anthony Mosley. Bottom Left: Kevin Singleton executes aggressive defense against opponent. Above: Lenny Grace puts up shot over defenders. Tim HoskinS a senior Computer Science major from Falmouth, Kentucky is a 6 ' 7 " , 190 !b- forward-center on the Bulldog team. Besides basketball, Tim enjoys softball, and weightlifting. Tim ' s plans for the future include getting a degree, working as a systems analyst, and getting married. The most memorable experience for Tim in his basketball career was hitting a last second shot to win the ballgame for his team the University of South Dakota. VJYQQ tSstSS a junior Sociology major from Lexington. Kentucky is a 6 ' 3 " . 190 lb, guard-forward for the Bulldogs, Greg is also very interested in cars. In the future, Greg wants to be a successful man with a good job and a lot of money. His most memorable experience in his basketball career was winning the Kentucky State Championship for his high school team. Of the season. Greg said " We came very close to reaching our goal Jimmy Crutcher a junior Business Administration major from El Kentucky is a 6 ' 5 " ' , 200 lb. forward. He enjoys such things as swimming, softball, and being with friends — preferably female. He hopes to someday open his own sporting goods store. The one experience Jimmy remembers most in his career was his freshman year at Union when he hit the last second shot to win the game over LMU, Jimmy said concerning the season: " We started off slow because we had never played together, but after we adapted to each other. we became a very good team. Next year we should go to Kansas City. " Lenny Grace a junior secondary Education major from Orlando. Flori 6 ' 3 " , 185 lb. guard-forward. Besides basketball. Lenny enjoys fishing, watching sports, shopping, and parties. His goals fc the future include to graduate, obtair job. have a nice home in Florida, and have three BMW ' s. Lenny ' s most memorable experience in his basketball career was going up for a layup and having his shorts jerked down by his opponent in front of hundreds of people. Lenny defmitely thought the 1985-86 basketball season was " something different " , Doug Lovelace a junior Physical Education major from Alexandria. Virginia, is a 6 ' 6 " , 205 lb, forward. When he is not playing basketball, he just likes hanging out and having a good time. Doug wants to be a good P.E, teacher someday. He will always remember when Union almost beat Cumberland at home and the way the Bulldogs played together as one. Looking ahead to next year. Doug said he will do the best he can to help the team so they can go to Kansas City. Kevin Singleton slams one home over Pikeville ' s Todd May Reggie McLeroy a ,unior English-Journalism major from Ruston, Louisiania, is a 5 ' 10 " , 178 !b. point guard at Union, In addition to playing basketball, Reggie enjoys listening to music, drawing, and photography. His goal for the future is to become a famous commercial artist. The most memorable experience in Reggie ' s career was in tenth grade, his first slam dunk. On the season, Reggie commented " We came close this year. Next year, I hope we can go all the Anthony Mosley a junior Physical Education major from Jacksonville, Florida is a 6 ' 4 " , 180 lb. guard. Anthony enjoys many activities besides basketball including swimming, listening to music, and watching T.V. His primary goals for the future are to be successful in life and have a nice family. Anthony ' s most memorable experience in his basketball career was his first slam dunk. Steve Sergeant a junior Business Education major from Louisville. Kentucky, is a 6 ' 0 " , 165 lb. guard. Steve ' s activities include water skiing and fishing. Someday, Steve hopes to marry Tracy and live an extremely luxurious life. His most memorable experience in his basketball career was as a high school sophomore when he hit a 60 foot shot at the buzzer to win the game for his team. Steve ' s comments concerning the season included: " We had a lot more talent than we did wins. " Kevin bingleton a j jnior Accounting major fro -n Lafayette, Louisiar la, is a 6 ' 2 " . 200 lb. guard-for - vard on the Bulldog earn. In addition to basketbal Kevin occupies his ime playing the pianc and singin g gospel music, play ng tennis, and traveling. His goals for the future include to play basketbal over seas and to wi 1 a Grammy or Dove award for his gospel music. Ke vin ' s most memorabi experienc e in his basketball ca eer occurred in the 1985-86 eason when he slam dunked over Todd May. the nation ' s leading scor r Of the season, Kevin commented " It was unc oubtedly the most eventful s eason of my career, and hopefully we showed e ueryone that we are not FLUKES especially Georgetown!! " Keith Hayes a sophomore Elementary Education major from Jackson Co. Ky. is a 6 ' 4 ' 180 lb, forward. Besides basketball, he enjoys fishing, tennis, and being outdoors. Someday he would like to be a teacher and basketball coach. Being the leading scorer and rebounder his senior year in high school is his most memorable experience. Of the season he commented " It was a definite earning experience and what we ' ve learned this year should help us go far in the years to come. Reggie McLeroy drives past a Campbellsville defender. Tim Hoskins puts one up over Thomas More opponent as Anthony Mosley watches from under the goal. ulldogs crash the defensive board. Jimmy Crutcher gets ready to drive to the basket against defender. Bulldog Autographed Basketball 1 %. Section Editor: Paula Whitaker Photographers: Jason LeMay Public Relations: Glenda Sadler and Paula Whitaker The Bulldog bench. AWARDS... The Bulldogs came in second place in the KIAC tournament this year losing to Cumberland College by a very small margin. Pictured above are the team members with their well earned trophy. Head Coach Bill Peterson, in the summGr of ' 85, served as Head Coach of Athletes in Action in an August long tour of Europe. He led the team to an 8-6 season and compiled a winning record. " I thought the pro teams in Germany were the best. " he said. AlA sends men ' s and women ' s teams in many sports all over the world using the platform of Jesus Christ. In the summer of ' 86. Bulldogs Kevin Singleton and Jimmy Crutcher will serve as members of the team. Kevin will tour several countries of South America while Jimmy will play in the Phitlipines and Hong Kong. SPRING ' It ' s Been Quite A Lively Fall! ' Dr. Betty Stroud acquired a new job this fall as chairperson of the Music and Fine Arts Department. With this year marking her seventh at Union College, Dr. Stroud says " Feels like 1 just came last year. " Dr. Stroud has a lot of spirit for the department and looks forward to the coming years. Betty Stroud says " The administration at Union is very supportive. Along with the new President and Dean everything is looking up. " The department also has Mr. McFarland as the new band director and Mr. Sheets as the new choir director. Dr. Stroud thinks the students are responsible, courteous and fun to teach. Furthermore, Dr. Stroud says " The faculty gets to know each other so well. 1 get to do a variety of things in my job and never get bored. " — Reporter Gene Singleton Ann Marie Bingham Instructor of Music Dr. Rebecca Pettys - Assistant Prof, of Drama and Speech] Marion Lynn Robinson Instructor of Music Randall Sheets — Assistant Prof, of Music ■etty Stroud - Associate Prof, of Music Acting Head of Music Fine Arts Department LADY BULLDOGS front Jennifer VanSickl. Kaine Welch back: Coach Cash, Keliey Richard Creasy Hutchms, Joanie Adk.ns. Sandra Overstraet, Patti Va immy Cox, Robin Hornsby, Pat Burke. Lori Jolly, and Debbie The Lady Bulldogs completed a successful season and were the runners-up in the KWIC Tournament. They finished a winning season with a record of 16-11. Coach Cash was pleased with the overall effort of each player who participated this season on the squad. tMa f lj f-f. ' 4 y- t MMm ' Several awards were given to outstanding Lady Bulldog Softball players at the annual Awards Banquet this year. Robin Hornsby received the Most Valuable Player award while Sandy Overstrect was chosen as the most Improved Player. Also, Several of the ladies were placed on the KWIC tournament team. They were Lori Jolly, Robin Hornsby, and Tammy Cox. Section Editor: Tracy Howard Photography: Tracy Howard Jason LeMay WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL ROSTER NAME Joanie Adl ins Pat Burlie Tammy Cox Debbie Creasy Robin Hornsby Missy Hutchins Lori Jolly Sandra Overstreet Kelly Richardson Patti Vavrick Jennifer VanSickle Kaine Welch CLASS POS Soph. OF Soph. Soph. Sr. Soph. Soph. Jr. Sr. Jr. OF SS 2B OF C IN, OF 3B P, OF OF HOMETOWN Lenox, KY Louisville. KY London. KY Releigh, NC Batavia, OH Springfield, KY Middletown, OH Bradfordsville, KY Monticello, KY Holmdel, NJ Louisa, KY Cherokee, NC BASEBALL The mountains rang out with the sound of " PLAY BALL! " as Coach Larry Inkster ' s players started another season of top- notch college baseball. As the dust settled and the season came to an end, the Bulldogs record stood at 17 wins and 17 losses. Richard Rutherford P 2B Rob Leddington 2B OF Junior LaFollette, Tenn. Soph. E. Bernstadt, KY Jim Meehan OF Senior Hazard, KY Tim Overbay SS Freshman Middlesboro, KY E ? f am ¥ m 1-ih hhS kl_ H Craig " Goose " Heath OF Freshman Middlesboro, KY Rick Proffitt P Sophomore London, KY Kevin Root P OF Junior London, KY Marc Handley P Soph. Hodgenviile, KY Rod Eversole 2B Freshman London. KY Tim Gurren P Junior Ft. Mitchell. KY Darwin Vickery P IB Sophomore Hodgenville, KY Mike Wiseman C Sopho John Watkins OF Senior Russell, KY Tim Helton P Freshman Helton, KY Coach Larry Inkster ' AWARIDS ' Several Awards were won by Bulldog baseball players this year at the annual awards banquet. Darwin Vickery received the Danny Drinkard Runner- Up Athlete of the Year award and was also chosen the team ' s most valuable player. Kevin Root received the 110% award. The Rookie of the Year award went to Jim Bundy. Section Editor: Amos Sykes Photographer: Amos Sykes Tracy Howard Glenda Sadler Jason LeMay Kevin Rogers P 3B Freshman Barbourville, KY Jim Daly 38 Freshman London, KY Jim Bundy P Senior London, KY Kevin Smith IB Sophomore Corbin, KY y - -f ' AmM i ' q i l p f. ' M Above: Cupid and Cupette are really Tom Pace and Bev Moore! Left: Participants in the Leg Contest are Dianne Ferris; Tamra Cash; Martha Cornwell; Teri Metcalfe; Jerry Cornwell; Scott Martin; Ron Rosen and Pete Moore. Winners! Dianne Ferris Ron Rosen! " LEGS " CONTEST START OFF DANCE! VALENTINE DANCE f %« ? mM fW, 1 flp Bl l 1 B 1 " _...- M- ; " 1 Vl Ci ja. 1 i . L B IS _j s UNION COLLEGE CELEBRATES THE 100th Nine classic automobiles ranging from 1916 to 1949 toured the track and were on display during halftime of the Spring Scrimmage of the Union College football team on Saturday, April 12. It commemorated the 100th anniversary of the invention of the automobile. " The weather was perfect, " said Dr. Dianne Ferris. The day was a success and everyone was bitten by the nostalgia bug as the vehicles of the past were put on parade for everyone ' s pleasure. The impact that the automobile has had on the American way of life is immense and has been at least as far reaching as radio, television and the industrial revolution. The commemorative festival was sponsored by the Appalachian College Program and the Gaines Center for the Humanitites, a joint effort of the University of Kentucky and Union College. The celebration began a week before the grand showing of the antique cars. The Rector Little Theatre hosted two performances of " Oh Henry! " , a musical revue by Jim Rogers, head of U.K. ' s drama department. There was also a week filled with movies, lectures, seminars, photo displays of old cars, models completed by Union students, and entries from Barbourville ' s AAUW Art Show special category, " the automobile. " The big ending at Union began with Fitness Day registration, followed by the one-mile Walk-Fun run and the 5K race. Spirit Day was sponsored y the Admissions Office for anyone wanting to get to know Union College better. And at 2:00 p.m., the Bulldog footballers played a controlled scrimmage, with the parade of cars during halftime. The Corbin Antique Car Club as well as many local collectors rolled around the track in their " pride and joys. " Later that night, there was a pool party with music, dancing, games, prizes and refreshments. " It should be a really outstanding day for everyone, " said Director of Admissions Jerry Cornwell. And it was! Courtesy of Public Relations ■ ' !,, ' _UV 8JSI ' ' -5B 1916 Packard - owner Harold Worley (Will 1920 Stutz Bulldog - owner Harold Worley 1929 Model A repro. - Karl Margroie Kirk (B ' Vill 1930 Model A — Shannon Westerman (Bailey Swi tch) 1940 Packard — Howard Robinson (Corbin 1948 Packard - Rex Allen (Flat Lick) ANNIVERSARY OF THE AUTOMOBILE! SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS EDWIN ALLIN Business Administration JOHN ARZOURMANIAN Accounting NORMAN BOWLING Business Administration KATRINA CARNES Elementary Education DEBORAH CREASY Secondary Education JANET DEADWYLER Biology NANCY DUNAWAY Pre-Law WHITNEY GREEN Enqlish REGGIE GRIFFIN Business Administration TIM HUBBARD Business Administration fl 1 ■ sir (Sw», W a V ■ J 1 " i Pr cr H ' . 1 B , _ j H r nH BEVERLY HENSLEY Elementary Education LORI JOLLY Accounting JACK KARR Business Administration JASON LEMAY English KIM MARTIN Business Administration ANN NAGLEE English DAWN MCQUEEN Sociology SHERRY MESSER Physical Education i ' y « i f SANDY OVERSTREET History STEVE SERGENT Business Administration DAUGH SIZEMORE Secondary Education MICHAEL SMITH Religion RANDY SWEAT Accounting BOBBI SUTHERLAND Science Education f 4 1 - KENJI SUZUKI Mathematics ROBERT SWEENEY Sociology AMOS SYKES English RODNEY VANHOOSE Music MICHAEL WILCHER Elementary Education Senior View 1 knew 1 would like Union College and especially her cooking. I will the first day I got here, it was so never again take her or her peaceful and serene. The college cooking for granted. brochure said it would be a great learning experience. I have learned that peanut butter and jelly are the basic staples of I ' ve learned that if clothes aren ' t life for college students. washed often enough they develop a personality of their own and try to take over the 1 nave learneo never to Deiieve LaVada Begley everything 1 read. In the dorms, room. I ' ve heard strange noises some of the faucet knobs are .. «S?.;, coming from my laundry bag and lying. They say they are hot seen my laundry crawl across the when in actuality they are cold :i ' ' ceiling and I now recognize this and vice a versa. This is T as an indication that I ' ve waited obviously a ploy by the faculty to m too long between washings — but teach us not to believe everything 91 it ' s not too late. It ' s too late we read. I have been trained to im ' " " ' JB BP when it starts to growl. Then, I jump out of the shower every j L B ' i« have to buy a new wardrobe and time I hear a toilet flush. ' y s sBij ■ destroy the old clothes. I don ' t Otherwise, I ' ll get blasted with II K Bu K . believe it ' s murder to kill the hot water. HL mH clothes creature but I ' m not really k j Sm sure. I ' m sure I ' ve learned other things during my stay at Union. I doubt K ' •:: Bfli I have learned things that will if I ' ll remember what I learned in ■ll H help me get along with others. I class for as long as I ' ll remember HH l l have learned to appreciate what my Union College survival rss ' - other people do for me. I have training. 1 learned to appreciate my mother The Union College Singers have been very active this year participating in concerts, services in the campus chapel and in Kentucky churches, festivals, and madrigal dinners. In the spring of the year, the choir took a ten day trip through Tennessee, Georgia, and Florida. Randall Sheets, conductor, is a native of Georgia and holds degrees in music from Birmingham-Southern College in Birmingham, Alabama and from the University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana. he has served as conductor and choral director for the University of Illinois Opera Theatre and the University of Illinois Madrigal Singers. Mr. Sheets joined Union ' s faculty in the fail of 1985. Lynne Robinson, accompanist, received her Bachelor of Music Degree from Furman University in Greenville, South Carolina. She is an instructor of piano and music at Union and also serves on the music faculty of Clear Creek Bible College in Pineville, Kentucky. Union College is fortunate enough to offer students the opportunity to work closely with its skilled and caring faculty members. This is especially true in the Music Department in which degrees in performing arts, music education, church music, and music business are offered. Members of the Union College Singers are Richard Carter, Sandra Carter, Cheryl Cole, Jackey Cox, Lori Green, Whitney Green, Drew Henderson, Braxton King, Dan Meadows, Beverly Moore, Jerry Pennington, Vera Lynn Sheets, Kevin Singleton, Miranda Stroud, Carl Turner, Ronnie Vanover, Billy Warren, Sandi Washam, Debra Wayne, Mark Webster, and John White. Union College SINGERS Eric Paul Lay-Out Reporter English Dr. Jan Finkel has been at Union College for 10 years but says it " seems like 10 minutes. " Overall, he ' s taught a total of 20 years. When asked what impresses him most about Union College he stated " For the most part is the genuine concern for teachers. " — Reporter Eric Paul i Vj Dr. Andelys (Candy) Wood has been at Union College for 9 years. During the academic year, Dr. Wood is at Union teaching; however, any summer that the opportunity arises, she is in England. Her comments about the English school system were: " High schools over there aren ' t the same as here. More than half of ths •iidents go to private schools. Students take a test and if they pass, they go on to college. But those who fail, their education stops there. " — Reporter Eric Paul Dr Andi ' lvs Wood Patricia Schweitzer Instructor of English Mom Pat In Greece When Director of Pfeiffer Hall " Mom " Pat Schweitzer climbed aboard an L-1011 bound for Greece on Aug. 14, she was intrigued by her studies of Greek history and mythology and by tales she ' d heard of gorgeous Greek men. Mom spent two weeks in Greece climbing " monstrous mountains, " visiting ancient historical sites, sunbathing and dancing. She visited Delphi, Olympia, Sparta, Mycannae, Naplio and Corinth, all of which in the words of Mom were " truly phenomenal. " On her return trip to Athens, Mom had her first bout with sea sickness and during the Captain ' s Dinner, had flaming Baked Alaska dumped in her lap when the ship By Cherly Cole Courtesy of Union Express lurched during a storm, and so did her waiter. When 1 asked Mom if anything out of the ordinary had occurred, she related the problem of being unable to communicate because she could not speak nor understand Greek. " 1 found myself speaking a facsimile of Cherokee Indian, " she laughed. For example, she was approached by a rather formidable customs ' inspector at the Athens airport who, after asking her " about 500 personal questions, " growled, " you lie, you die. " Mom, the ever articulate English professor, stammered, " Me no lie. " Mom sums up her impressions of Greece by saying, " It was an incredible experience. " Lenguas Extranjeras! Langues Etrangeres! Foreign Languages! Fremdsprachen! Gordon Marigold hs been at Union College over 30 years, coming here in the fall of 1956. He teaches French and German. During the fall of 1985, Dr. Marigold was on leave touring Italy and Switzerland. He also spent 6 months in Germany lecturing and studying his real interest — German history. Over the years. Dr. Marigold has written over 80 articles and 3 books on German history. He also collaborated in the updating of the Union College 1879-1979 . which is a history of Union College. Regarding the work he does at Union, Dr. Marigold stated " Working with students keeps me young, " Larry McKay of A.R.A. has been the manager of -r -, n i . m u T 1 - r- II t . I Q A XA u Tonya Millcr Lay-out Reportcr the Union College cafeteria for 3 years. Mr. McKay does his best despite obligatory criticism from some students. Some of the famous and frequently used quotes from the cafeteria staff include: " Two glass- es only! " " Where is your I.D.? " cind " Bring your trays up front. " Vickie Pridemore Chelsie Warfield Religion Philosophy Left: Reverend James Powell Instructor of Religion Right: Dr. Robert Matthews Francis Landrum Memorial Professor of Religion Head of Religion and Philosophy Department The group that went to Israel during May interim: Kneeling: Bob Sweeney; Dr. Matt hews; Bus driver Machmud; Mrs. Matthews. Back row: Guide Tsippi; Ed Maher; John Spears; Miranda Stroud; Mildred Burns; Lauri Brockman; Becky Warfield; Glenda Coffman; Whitney Green. Middle row: Alex Rae Little; Mrs. Bunch; Francis Harris; Glen Jackson; Dalinda Overbay; Randy Sweat; Tammi Sweeney; Edith Overbay; Mrs. Davis; Mildred Schlue; Roddie Robbins; Dr. Robbins. Becky Warfield, president of Union College ' s chpater of GBP, went to the state and national conventions held in Richmond, Ky. and Memphis, Tenn., respectively. At the state convention, she was elected to the office of vice-president for the state of Kentucky. She stated " Although I ' m very honored to receive the position, the more important aspect is that Union College ' s chapter, which is one of the smaller chapters in the state of Kentucky, has consistently been represented on the state council by one of our members. It was another honor, at the state convention, for Union College ' s scrapbook to win the state competition and be forwarded to national competition. " Below. The new 1985-1986 Gamma Beta Phi officers are from left to right: President Becky Warfield; Vice-President Sharon Barnett; Corresponding Secretary Deborah Creasy; and Reporter Historian Donald Gilbert. Not pictured is Recording Secretary Joanie Adkins. These two pages reflect the importance placed upon the induction of new Gamma Beta Phi officers. Gamma Beta Phi, which is a national honors organization, is for students who have shown excellence in service, scholarship and character. The photo on the opposite page, top right, shows Dr. Jan Finkel, advisor for GBP, receiving a plaque for his service to GBP. Dr. Gordon Marigold, bottom left of this page, received a certificate for honorary membership into Union College ' s chapter of GBP. ] y. THE UNION EXPR For The S ' In Order To ihristmas Festival at - ckets jo Un The r,hn lmas and Union College Chamber perform llion ot opened jes ihro iiqhl ' s pi 00 D m even.nq easlmg rity sine 5n Ql Dr 1981 Editor: Assoc. Nancy Dunaway Editor Business Circulatin Mngr.: Leslie Long News Editor: Cheryl Cole Sports Editor: Larry Campbell Lifestyles Editor: Don Gilbert Features: Valerie Shields Art Editor: Kaine Welch -.enied Darkroom Technician: Ron ds Qu( Reece iled wilhl iubseque ed Ihe Advisor: Pat Schweitzer offered d an ima inary evening al Costumes were created by year tfie jed Ihe IS year ' 3 of Ifl 10 Ifie tudents, ities Div Audience l-perforrr nt show i II lake ■menl. ' • 1985 C ■ellorl staff. !.■■ sa5 music ol the Derform; rs of are inv I B ; Union H| ' B- ' - - JQ ' M y Page 5 P ' ( . U fl Christmas Greetings Centerfold um - Dear Santa. Page 10 mi y The Phantom Strikes Page 12 . Pat Schweitzer, dormitory director ol Pfeiffer Hall an- nounces there will be a " Stress Reduction " event each evening ' during linals week tor the residents ol Ihe dormitory [posters giving the nature, date and time of these activites will UNION EXPRESS October 6.1985 )er 1 8-20 ecoming rs fall fun ties tfom lich to Aieekend will be a rally Friday at 9 1 located behind Inter parking lot pponsored by the intzation, the Paw sports fans the men s basketball on St. Catherines 10 30 Saturday in al High School " itinues Saturday al 1 30 p m when t unecon conclude with a Union College update by Union College President Jack C, Phillips. The alumni student dance is set for 9 p m in the P E Building Gambit, a five member, top-40 band from Louisville. Ky. will provide the entertainment The 1985 homecoming queen and princess will be presented at the first dance. The nominations for homecoming princess are Cheryl Cole. Jill Howard. Kim Penn, Liz Veitch. Sandi Washam, Knsta Adams, Denise Greer and Melissa Monneyhan The nees c ■necoming queen Lori Jolly, Kristy Pat Schweitzer . , Jones. Vernora Mays, Valcna Shields. Bobbi Sutherland. Jen- nifer VanSickle. Nancy Hunaway, and Teresa Mills. The queen and princess will be chosen by a jury who will interview EX PR [-01 A U 0 . N 1 orvi loll " %A .,.T..... Y and lindout ! chance a .e ,o„, WELCOME HOME. " MISS PAT " !!!!!!! I Front row from left, advisor, Pat Schweitzer, secretary treasurer Christine Wilson and president Barb Timm; standing from left are program coordinator Viredia Russell advisor Martha Cornwell and vice- president Sue Buttery. Union ' s Better Late Than Never Club Helps Older Students Fit In! BY GLENDA SADLER AND CHRISTINE WILSON One of the newly formed clubs at Union College is the BLTN or Better Late Than Never club. This unique name is well-suited for the group because most of its members are 25 years or older. (Some even have grandchildren!) In the academic world, they are termed " non-traditional " students; however, BLTN ' s focus is on any student who has experienced a gap between high school and college. Mrs. Martha Cornwell, assistant professor of sociology, and Ms. Pat Schweitzer, instructor of journalism, conceived and founded the club last fall because both saw a need for a support group at Union. The number of non-traditional students at Union is rising, and, for many, returning to an unfamilar academic atmosphere is, as Mrs. Cornwell said, " a big step just to get to the admissions office. " She understands this problem because, " I started late, too, as a full-time student in 1972. After talking with my husband (Jerry, Union ' s director of admissions) and talking to the students here, I found a number of women who were unsure in general about what to do or where to go. " Pat Schweitzer, too, speaks from experience, stating that " 1 started back to school at the age of 35 after raising three children. I had been out of school for 15 years and was extremely nervous about returning. I was lucky, because Eastern University of Kentucky, where I enrolled, had a strong support group and without their help I ' m not sure I ' d have made it through. " Both advisors agreed that many of Union ' s faculty and staff have been a tremendous help, including Vice President Carlyle Ramsey, Dean of Students Edward de Rosset, Registrar Ed LeMaster, Dr. Robert Swanson and Miss Frances Patridge. " They have facilitated anything I ' ve asked for, " Mrs. Cornwell stated. Jerry Cornwell, as director of admissions, is able to direct the returning older student to a BLTN member, who assists in any way he or she can. Sometimes this involves just answering questions. During fall registration, BLTN members stationed themselves near the admissions and registrar ' s offices to offer help. One member who directed a new student through the entire registering procedure said that " everytime 1 see the student, she smiles and says hello. I think I have a friend for life now. " BLTN met January 16 for its first meeting of the spring semester to elect new officers and enjoy a potluck dinner. New officers are Barb Timm, president; Sue Buttery, vice-president; Christine Wilson, secretary treasurer; and Viredia Russell, program coordinator. New ideas were discussed as well as problems older students face while attending college. For instance, what do you do when a child is sick at home and dinner has to be made, which leaves two hours to study for a test? Or, as member Virginia Farmer states, " I had to drop a class because my water line broke and I had to dig a new ditch! " These are the type of problems and frustrations the student fresh out of high school has not yet had to experience. BLTN may not provide all the answers but it does serve its purpose — its members are there to provide support. Courtesy of The Advocate Iota Sigma Nu Iota Sigma Nu, the Union College scholastic honor society, held an initiation dinner on March 21 at the Union College Dining Hall. Initiated at the 50th anniversary ceremony were from left, seated, Mary Bergman, Pathford, Ky.; Glenda Sadler, Flat Lick; Karen Gibson, Gray; Ann Naglee, South Scaville, N.J.; Nancy Alice Dunaway, Barbourville; Teresa Mills, Flat Lick; Kristina Jones, Medina, Ohio; Dawn McQueen, Irvine, Ky.; Glenda Coffman, Corydon, Ind.; and honorary member Dr. Melissa Knuckles. Second row from left are Lori Jolly, Middletown, Ohio; Sam King, Calvin, Ky.; Glenna Estes, Barbourville; Angie Ketcham, Barbourville; Leslie Long, Barbourville; Valerie Sheilds, Barbourville; Tamara Wilson, Kenvir, Ky.; Teresa Ellison, Barbourville; Reggie Mcleroy, Ruston, La.; Donald Gilbert, Stinnett, Ky.; Tim Carter, Barbourville; Gary Rogers, Corbin; and Rebecca Warfield, London. Third row from left are Shawn McDonald, Barbourville; Bill Browning, London; Roy Dusina, Barbourville; John Luttrell, Harlan; Richard Onkst, Pineville; Virginia Farmer, Barbourville; Robert Ellison, Barbourville; and Kevin Singleton, Lafayette, La. Present but not pictured are LaVada Begley, Dunedin, Fla., and John White, Gray. Courtesy of The Advocate John White emd President Kathi Baker. Eight Union College students majoring in business or related areas competed in the annual statewide meetings of Phi Beta Lambda. Recipients of first place award in business decision-making were Mary Bergman, Jack Karr and John White. John White was also the first place winner in business management. These honors entitle those members to attend and compete in the nationeil PBL meetings to be held in Washington, D.C. June 30 to July 3, 1986. A total of seven awards were received by members. Other awards included second and third place in data processing II by John White and Jack Karr, respectively, and fourth place in impromptu speaking by Dennis Miracle. From left are John White; Dennis Miracle; Sandra Marion (attended meeting); professor and PBL business club sponsor Ella Hensley and Randy Sweat (attended , meeting). Courtesy of The Advocate PHI BETA LAMBDA National Education Association — Student Program advisor Jean Letch; corresponding secretary Katrina Carnes; publicity Terry Thorpe; president Tamara Wilson and fund raiser Bill Wilson. Not pictured are vice-president Daugh Sizemore; secretary John West treasurer Robin Garnett and historian Carolyn McFerrin. BBUCL Book Busters of Union College Library (above right) are secretary Felicia Gilliam; member Tommy Mills; president Candy Gray and treasurer Randy Sweat. Not pictured is vice-president Don Gilbert. STUDENT SENATE Student Senate representatives sitting are Sandy Overstreet; Kristy Jones; Ron Reece; Patty Vavrick; Valerie Shields, vice- president. Standing: William McNabb; Cliff Slusher; president Bob Sweeney and Mike Miller. Guest speaker Keith B. MacAdam of the University of Kentucky speaks to the public and the Science Society on " Collisions of Ions with Rydberg Atoms " . CLUBS ORGANIZATIONS OF UNION COLLEGE 1985-1986 ALPHA PSI OMEGA ASSOCIATION FOR CULTURAL ENCHANTMENT BOOK BUSTERS OF U.C. LIBRARY BETTER LATE THAN NEVER FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES GAMMA BETA PHI SOCIETY IOTA MU GAMMA IOTA SIGMA NU MEDIA PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION - STUDENT PROGRAM OXFORD CLUB PHI BETA LAMBDA SCIENCE SOCIETY STUDENT CENTER BOARD STUDENT SENATE BETA CHI ALPHA " This is the fate of the missing officers! " declared advisor to the Union College Science Society. President Wesley Dobbs is on the right. Not pictured: vice-president Jeff Fryman; secretary Sherry Callebs; and treasurer Lori Bain. SCIENCE SOCIETY Union College ' s Head Librarian, Mrs. Saddler, will retire at the end of this semester. She has been with Union for 24 years. Mrs. Saddler came to Union as Assistant Librarian and Assistant Professor of Library Science in 1962 and was promoted to Associate Professor of Library Science in 1973. In 1985 she was promoted to Head Librarian. Mrs. Saddler graduated from Cornell College with a B.A. and M.S. in Library Science. Among Mrs. Saddler ' s numerous contributions to library science during her years at Union, her efforts to insure that all students have access to a library are of particular note. The law passed in 1985 providing such library access is high on her list of satisfactions, she says. She lists two main disappointments. The first is " there is no systematic course for learning library skills " at Union; " learning these skills is voluntary. " She is also disappointed that the new library addition will not be complete before her retirement. Her plans for retirement include travel. Two of her brothers live on opposite coasts and she has a son in Florida; she plans visits to these locations. She also plans to read a lot. " I have a long list of books to read, " she says. Mrs. Saddler advises students to " enjoy these (college) years. College years are your growing years, so make the best of it. Don ' t be afraid to attempt anything because you ' ll never know you can do something until you try. " By Tracy Howard Courtesy of Union Express Library GROUNDBREAKING APRIL 26 Dr. Douglas L. Blair, chairman of the Union College Board of Trustees, brought words of welcome to the audience and emphasized that this new wing to the library will be the " key to unlock the door to the universe to the future generations at Union. " The Reverend Phillip E. Connley, mayor of Barbourville, gave greetings to the " town and gown " group and said that " this is a great day for Southeastern Kentucky and a gold crown for libraries. " President Jack C. Phillips acted as the master of ceremonies, introducing Vaughn Melton Consulting Engineers of Middlesboro, Ky., as the architect, and that nearly $1 million has been pledged toward the construction. Floor space for the present library and the new annex will amount to 27,484 square feet with the annex having 18,512 square feet of the total. The library will contain a Lincoln- Heritage Room, air conditioning throughout, an elevator, a learning-resource center, additional stack space, and automation. Courtesy of Public Information .1. - tiVICrUKiin-M-r-ki. FRONT ELEVATION Top Photo: Pres. Phillips; Dr. Blair; Dr. Ramsey; Dr. Fred R Stevens of the Trustee BIdgs. and Ground Committee; Mrs. Sadler Health Physical Education Dr. Paul Moore Professor of Health Physical Education Chairman of Applied Science Division Head of Health Physical Education Department Director of Athletics Dr. Paul Moore has been at Union College since 1959. He stated that " I ' ve sensed we have renewed spirit the last two years. Football has helped. " He also stated " The most enjoyable part {about Union) is the students. It is an excellent school, which is on an upward move. I ' m v ery pleased with it. " In his spare time, Dr. Moore plays golf, stating that he " loves itl " and reading. Reporter Gene Singleton Tamra Cash Instructor of Health Physical Education Larry Inkster Associate Prof, of Health Physical Education Assistant Athletic Director Teri Metcalfe Instructor of Health Physical Education Todd Metcalfe Instructor of Physical Education Dr. Frances Patridge Associate Prof, of Health Physical Education Bill Peterson Instructor of Health Physical Education SWIM TEAM Metcalfe Named Coach of the Year Todd Metcalfe, head coach of the Union College Swim Team, received the Coach of the Year honor in the NAIA Division. The award is presented once a year to a deserving coach in the NAIA. Metcalfe was rewarded because of the improvement his team showed during the course of the season. Metcalfe is pleased with the award but stated that the swim team meant much more to him than the award. " He is a demanding coach, " says Jeff Fryman, a team member. Jeff says Metcalfe likes things to be perfect, but he makes practice fun. " Everyone loves him because he is so hilarious, " added Fryman. " It can ' t all be serious, " says Metcalfe, who went on to say that he is aware swimming can become monotonous and has to be made fun. The Swimmers at Union average 500 yards, or 200 pool lengths, in their two and one-half hour practices. CONGRATULATIONS, Coach Metcalfe, UC is proud of you!! Courtesy of " Union Express " Reporter: Aaron " Skeet " Brooks Union ' s Athletic Director Pete Moore presents Coach Todd Metcalfe with well earned award. The water Dogs stroked their way through another season of competitive swimming. This was the first year of competitive swimming for many members of the team, but they trained hard and kept up their enthusiasm during the whole season. The team was very young and will ose no one to graduation. With this in mind we will get good leadership from the veterans along with some excellent talent coming from new recruits. Outstanding performances came from all team members. The Bulldogs placed fifth in the Kentucky Intercollegiate Swimming Championships behind the leadership of swimmer Gary Peters and diver Billy Campbell, Members of the team were: Gary Peters, Terry Welch, Mike Smith, Chris Ensslin, Billy Campbell, Kristy Jones, Liz Veitch, and Jeff Fryman. Section Editor: Paula Whitaker Photography: Paula Whitaker Jason LeMay TENNIS The Union College Tennis Team completed this year ' s season with an improvement over last year ' s record finishing with a 2-12 record on the season. Chris Ensslin led the team in the 1 position and served as team captain. Mark Harris played in the 2 position, Randy Winstead in the 3, Nick Parulekar in the 4, Tim Hoskins in the 5, and Leigh Powell in the 6 position. Coach Allan Green presented Chris Ensslin with the MVP award for the season while Tim Hoskins received the most improved award for the Bulldog nett rs. Nick Parulekar; Chris Ensslin; Tim Hoskins; Mark Harris; Randy Winstead; Leigh Powell; Coach Allen Green. HONORS CONVOCATION April 23, 1986 Conway Boatman Chapel Union Students In Who ' s Who In American College And Universities Kathi Baker Bill Ray Browning Sandra Carter Cheryl Cole Jerry Cornwell Nancy Dunaway Robert Dunaway Karl Ensslin Glenna Estes Virginia Farmer Whitney Green Beverly Hensley Lori Jolly Kristina Jones Joseph Karr Jacqueline Lewis-Allison John Luttrell Reginald McLeroy Dawn McQueen Teresa Mills Sandra Overstrcet Glcnda Sadler Valerie Shields Kevin Singleton Robert Sweeney Jennifer VanSickle Patricia Vavrick John G. White John M. White Tamara Wilson The annual awards ceremony recognizes outstanding academic achievement by students. Additionally, the Student Senate presented three honors to faculty and staff members. Top photo: President Phillips presents Tamara Wilson one of five awards. Middle; Pat Schweitzer and Freda New receive the Student Senate Certificate of Service Award. Glenda Sadler received the Hatti Stanberry Ecology Award. 107th SPRING COMMENCEMENT Two honorary degrees were conferred at the Union College Commencement in Conway Boatman Chapel on Saturday, May 10. Sherleen Sisney of Prospect, Kentucky, (Bottom photo: Pg. 150) was conferred the Doctor of Humane Letters Degree. Mrs. Sisney is currently a teacher in the Ballard High School, where she teaches Advanced American History, Economics and Political Science. The honoree was named the National Teacher of the Year from among over two-million teachers in 1984. In 1979-1980, she was designated by Kentucky Education Association as Outstanding Teacher. William W. Triplett of Tucson, Arizona, and a native of Crisman, Illinois, (Top ahoto: Pg. 151) was conferred the Doctor of Commerce Degree. Mr. Triplett is the founder of Triplett Services, providing food-service management to non-health care facilities such as schools, office buildings and country clubs. He began his career in Illinois in the retail grocery business. Having attended Grane Junior College in Illinois, the honoree has served as a member of the National United Methodist Foundation for Christian Higher Education and United Methodist Retirement Homes of Michigan, Inc. Left to right: Standing: Reggie McLcroy and Paula Whitaker. Sitting: Amos Sykcs and Eric Paul. Back row: Becky Warfield; Glenda Sadler; Marketta Sadler; Chick Davenport; Al PcUegrino; David Ford; Gene Singleton; Kathy Mills and Valerie Shields. Woody Editor-in-Chief: Glenda Sadler Associate Editors: Paula Whitaker Tracy Howard Editorial Assistants: LaVada Beglcy Tonya Miller Becky Warfield Debbie Wayne Brad Edgington David Ford Kathy Mills Eriv Paul Al Pellegrino Marc Roland Joe Asher The 1986 Editorial Marketta Sadler Assistants: Valerie Shields (Cont.) Eugene Singleton Jennifer VanSickle Amos Sykes Greg Warfield Leo Williams Staff Artist: Reggie McLeroy Advertising: Trenace Davenport Sales: Paula Whitaker Tracy Howard The staff is also indebted to , Jason LeMay, Alumni and Public Information Assistant at Union College, the Union Express, and the Barbourville Mountain Advocate for their many contributions to our efforts. STESPEAN STAFF Our Advertisers Touch of Class Hair Studio 105 W. Knox St. Barbourville Call 546-5314 Brenda L. Brown Hairstylist Merritt ' s Style Shop Complete Salon Services Cuts Styles • Perms • Color 110 Sevier Court Barbourville Call 546-4717 Knox Auto Parts Wholesale Distributors Auto Parts, Accessories Equipment Plumbing Electric Supplies Phone 546-4156 P.O. Box 349 202 Court Square Barbourville, KY dp, CO The Barbourville Mountain Advocate Complete line of Typewriters and School Supplies 214 Knox St., Barbourville 546-9225 ITZA PIZZA TIME! Free Delivery on Campus! Located in the Snack Bar Extension 227 Odds Against You? Need Help? Call the Equalizer! (212) 555-4200 Compliments of Rosetta Powell Compliments of Pam Quire Steve Bradford U.C Defensiue Compliments of Gambrel Construction Co. Pineville, Ky. (606) 337-3036 Compliments of Greg Thomas Compliments of Paula Whitaker Knox County Supply General Merchandise " Look first to Knox County Supply for wfiatever you need, " Lawn Garden Supplies Housewares Work Clothes Lawn Boy Mowers Tore Riding Mo A ers Purina Feeds Court Square Barbourville 546-3173 The Hair Affair For Men and Women • Ear Piercing • Shampoo Set • Cuts, Perms • Frosting, Color Hair Stylists: Wilma Barnes Phyllis Hensiey Clara Bond Court Squart Barbourville 546-5928 No. 92, Steve Bradford takes the field for Union College Compliments of Eugene Goss, Harlan, Kentucky Central Financial Services 103 Liberty Street Barbourville, Kentucky Telephone 546-4164 Jack G. Choate, Manager BARBOURVILLE HARDWARE HARDWARE 207 KNOX STREET BARBOURVILLE, KY. 40906 TEL.: 606-546-4117 f cAshland Finance Company OF KENTUCKY 102 Liberty Street BarbourvJlle, Kentucky 40906 Telephone 606-546-5111 ALL KINDS OF BOOKS • Custom T-Shirt Printing • Craft Art Supplies • Office Supplies Printing • Wedding Invitations • Bibles • Church Supplies • Song Books Compliments of The Bank of Harlan Harlan, Kentucky Weeks-Townsen j EzmM Librair Union C o!!ege Barbourville, KY 40906


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