Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) - Class of 1962 Page 1 of 178
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Show Hide text for 1962 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1962 volume: “ Hedesge Collection SisiKsaar Library " " •• mitm r I- LEST WE FORGET 1962 Editor DELBERT COGGINS Assistant Editor BILL BROWN STAFF Editor Delbert Coggins Assistant Editor Bill Brown Art Editor Dee Hall Organization Editor Bill Hackett Sports Editor Kay Hanebuth Photographer Earl Harrison Business Manager Joe Bill Sisson Feature Editors Sandy Childress, Sheila Rhodes Staff Mary Ann Tutterow Ed Arquitt Larry Smith Carolyn Raines Flo Co ley Sponsor Mrs. Jessie Smith From nature springs life — a painful challenge. And from life stems knowledge — an awful fiend, But, vet, a satisfying angel. Through the Progression of experience one learns of his Tiuthful existence. Is this not optimistic. The ell of negation cries that not all find Truth in life. If this be, will falsehood Interrupt the search for absolute reality? Bcaut , indeed, can lead one in the right Direction, for Beauty signifies a perfect Molding process. The hands of humanity are Not perfect. Appreciation can have only a few Detours, and Appreciation does lead to con- Victions Glory! Compassion implies there is A need How true! The sojourners of life Cry out for the need of truth, and compassion For life can send one to truth. Uncertainty Stalks at our neighbor ' s door. This is the same As death. Remember the commandment. Love Thy Neighbor. If he asks for truth, will you give Him a he.- Education pleads for individual Searching, will you harden your hearts. Your Paths need to be broadened before they can be Righteous. Fill your eyes with the tears of con- Quest and your ears with the sound of life. " In the Beginning God " — Delbert Coggins, Editor MRS. GLADYS STONE — 4 — DEDICATION The person to whom this edition of Lest We Forget is dedicated possesses many of the qualities which Emerson, in his writings, deems so important. She is a woman of noble character and high ideals. She sets for herself high goals re- lating to her life and to her work, and reaches these goals regardless of obsta- cles. She aspires to truth, goodness, and beauty of spirit. This woman of so many attributes is an alumnae of Union University and reflects the qualities that all Union graduates should possess. In her ties with Union she has never failed to serve the school and its students in every way possible. She is now serving in a duel role of Registrar and Dean of Women. Both of these jobs are full-time occu- pations and require much time, thought, and energy. This lady is one of the first represen- tatives of Union who greets the new student upon his arrival at Union. She serves him as counselor and friend throughout his days here, and is one of the last persons to say good-by when he graduates. She has given inspiration and guidance to many who have graduated from Union, those who are here, and will continue to inspire and guide all students with whom she has contact. She never fails to do that which she believes to be best for the student be- cause she has an intense interest in the student as an individual and understands his school problems. For all these reasons, We, the 1961- 62 staff of Lest We Forget, wish to pay tribute to one whom we feel that Emerson would hold in high regard as we do, our friend and counselor, Mrs. Gladys Ivy Stone. — 5 — DR. WARREN F. JONES Pyeside)it Union University President ' s Message Dear Friends: The staffs of Lest We Forget have accorded me the privilege year upon year of writing communications in our vear books. I have considered these cour- tesies to be an honor for which I am grateful. Appropriate themes have been selected through the years depicting the ingenuity and creative concepts of the respective staffs. No less appropriate is the theme " Nature " which has been selected by your efficient staff of the 1962 edition. The properly oriented student in the Christian college will acquire a pro- gressive appreciation of nature and na- tural resources as a creation of God for the utilization and convenience of man- kind; for God admonished man and woman at the completion of his creative act, " ... replenish the earth, and subdue it: and have dominion over the fish of the sea, and over the fo l of the air; and over every living thing that moveth upon the earth. " N ture therefore is neither self-evolved nor powerful within 6 — itself. Neither does it signify the Pan- theistic view that it is God, because God existed before natural things came into being. What then should be our attitude and our purposes in regard to this physi- cal phase of God ' s creation? One concept would be that of the practical man who measures the natural resources of his world and who strives by his ingenuity to convert those re- sources into everyday usefulness for society. Being practical, he attempts to conserve these sacred possessions reali- zing that to waste them is in violation of a basic principle. The artist sees nature from an en- tirely different viewpoint. Being an artist, he possesses a temperament and a feel- ing for beauty which stirs and stimulates him to preserve it through the channel of art. So, with his brush he attempts to duplicate the impressions that he re- ceives from lowering clouds, a golden sunset, a dashing stream, or a bird on the wing. In so doing, he too conserves for posterity some aspects of nature that stir the imagination and capture the as- pirations of succeeding generations. Like the artist, the literary man pic- tures by means of beautiful language, his impressions. Tennyson ' s, The Brook; Emily Dickinson ' s, ' Tell Yon How the Sun Rose; Joyce Kilmer ' s, Trees: Whitman ' s, 0 t of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking; and the writings of Milton, Shakespeare and Chaucer are fitting ex- amples of the implementation by which the poet interprets nature and conserves it for those who follow. In like manner as a writer of prose, his pen portrays through description or narration, the profound secrets and complexities of natural things. The literary man thus becomes also a conservationist, passing on to posterity the intriguing facts that keep alive a concept of, and an apprecia- tion for that which man could never have made for himself, but which is in- finitely beneficial to him. Finally, the theologian sees nature in the " natural man " as Paul the Apostle makes reference. He sees man in his na- tural state a source of great potential, but bound by the bonds of his " natural- ness. " So, the minister seeks to conserve this potential by leading man to a higher level through a personal faith in Christ, and thus preserve for his generation and those to come, the greatest of all natural assets. Lest we forget the influences of our college that have broadened our under- standing of, and enriched our apprecia- tion for the natural world and natural man, and lest we forget those influences felt through contacts with teachers and fellow students which elevate our think- ing and which have drawn us closer to God, the maker of all natural benefits, let us read often of those relationships — Lest We Forget. Best wishes. Sincerely, Warren F. President Jones — 7 — TABLE OF CONTENTS Administration 9 Staff 11 Faculty - 13 Freshmen 17 Sophomores 31 Juniors _ _ 39 Seniors 49 Honors 63 Organizations - 89 Greeks 90 Academic Clubs 105 Student Government 107 Dramatics 112 Religious _ 113 Music - 114 Publications 116 Sports - 119 Advertisements 136 — 8 — ADMINISTRATION Dr. H. H. Boston f ' ' ice-Pn ' sidiOit Dean F. E. Wright Academic Dean and Dean of Men Mr. Frank M. Blvthh Business Alanaoer Mrs. Gladys Stone Registrar and Dean cf Women 10- STAFF EVELYN DAVIS Asuil.int Dielicrjn MISS RUTH GIBBONS Libr.iri.in ELISE CALDWELL Hostess, Loielace Hall JESSIE GUY GEE ANN S. TAYLOR Assisljnt Regislrjr JESSIE S. SMITH Assistant Bursar O. D. STONE Manager, Bookstore LAURA WINSLOW Secretary to President MABEL K. WARD Assistant Librarian — 11 — STAFF ELOUISE GRAVES Secretary to Dejii SARA BAXTER Secretjyy to Dc.in of Women ADRIENNE H. DAVIS Bookkeeper DORIS W. GEE Switchboard Operator LENA RODGERS Hostess, Crook Hall KATIE STEWART Hostess, Jones Hall MAX FRENCH DORIS DEATON MRS. BENTON BAKER Ptiblic Relations Director Secretary of Public Relations Assistant Hostess, [ones Hall — 12- FACULTY ELISABETH J. FOSSEY Assochile Professor of Music B.M.. American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. Illinois M.M.. American Conservatory of Music, Chicago, Illinois FREDERICK LUBRANI Associate Professor of Music B.M., Cincinatti Conservatory 0 Music B.S., Cincinnati Conservatory of Music D.Ed. Music, Columbia JOSEPH H. BLASS Instructor of Voice and Sacred Music A.B., University of Alabama Baptist WARNER HUTCHINSON Assistant Professor of Theory and Instrumental Music thwestern Baptist B.S.M.. S( Theological Jr.Mus., North C roliua College DIXIE JONES Professor of Education and Director of Guidance A.B., Blue Mountain College M.A., George Peabody College Ph.D., George Peabody College JAMES A. PATE Acting Head of Department of Education and Psychology B.S., Howard College A.B., University of Alabama M.A., University of Alabama Ed.D., University of Alabama J. FOSTER ELDRIDGE Assistant Professor of Foreign Language A.B., Howard College M.A., Vanderbilt University SPURGEON F. BOYD Associate Professor of B.S., Carson-Newman College M.A., George Peabody College Additional Graduate work at University of Georgia, V Peabody, and University of Oregon ■bilt, JOHN R. BARBER Instructor of Social Studies B.A., Union University ROSA D. RUTLEDGE Assistant Professor of History and Geography B.S., Union University jM.A., George Peabody College — 13 FACULTY RALPH T. DONNELL Ch.iiim.iii of Dii ' ision of N.iliir.il Science He.id of Dep.nlment of M.ilhem.itics A.B., Cumberland University LL.n., Cnmlicrlaml Univcrsit; M.A,, ' aiiclcrbilt University Additional Grailuate work at Uni ' ;itv of Tc JOHN HUGHES He.td of Depjrimciit of Music and Art A.r,., Sontlnvestcrii JI.S., Julliard Cli.M., American Guild of Organists I ' h.n.. Florida State Univcrs!! R. H. WARD Ch.ii ) m.in of Division of Soci.il Sciences He.id of Dep.irlmenI of History A.B., Carson-Newman College M.A., George Pealiodv College Ph.D., George Pcabody College V " ILLIS H. KIMZEY, JR. Ch.iirm.vi. Diiision of Hiim.viilies Associate Professor of Religion B.A., Mercer University D.l-)., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary Th.D., Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary WU-CHIEH CHENG Head of Department of Chemistry B.S., St. John ' s University. Shanghai, China jr S.. Kansas State Universit Ph.D., Georgia Institute of Technology JOHN V. MYERS Head of Department of Liingiiages B.A., Wake Forest College M.A... Syracuse University Ph.D., University of North Carolina JACK L. RUSSELL Director of Athletics B.S.. Oglethorpe Universit M.S.P.E., Purdue Universi CHARLES D. TAYLOR Head of Department of Religion and Philosophy A.B., Union University B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary WILLIAM E. CALLAHAN Asiislant Professor of Religion . .B., Florence State College B.D., New Orleans Baptist Tlieological Seminary Th.D., New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary WALTER H. KRUSHWTTZ Head. Department of Physics, Professor of Mathematics A.B.. Tavlor University M.. .. Vandcrbilt University I ' ll, 11., University of Michigan 14- FACULTY As. ociite Profc uo • ol A„ U.S., I.ouisi inn St Ic U.iivcrsit M.A.. Louis Mn St itc Uuiversit Atld tional Study at Stanford rsity, University Df OLEiN BRYANT Assistant Professor of Art B.S., Hurray State College M.F.A., Crawbrook Academy Art Additional work at Clevelan Institute of Art HELEN S. BLYTHE Assistitnt Professor of English A.B., University of Oklahoma M.A., George Peabody College MARION CROCKER Assistant Professor of English B.A., Limestone College M.R.E.. Wonien ' s Missionary Training Scliool i LA., George Peabody College FLORA PRINCE Assistant Professor of English B.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute M.A., Alabama Polytechnic Institute JLR.E,, Carver School of missions and Social Work NELL ADAMS LaFON Instructor of Business Education V..S.. Memphis State University M.A., George Peabody College ELIZABETH BRELAND LOYD Assistant Professor of Speech A.B., Union University JI.A., Memphis State University Additional Work at Curry College, Alviene University of Theater, American Academy of Dramatic Art, Columbia University, University of Tennessee JOHN ROSE Inslriictor of Physical Education B.S., Union University LA., George Peabody College JOSEPHINE F. COOK Assistant Professor of Economics B.S., Colorado State Universit M.A., Michigan State Universi GRACE WILLIAMS Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Alabama College M.A., George Peabody College Additional Work at Northwestern Uni ' iity 15- FACULTY ELDEN BYRD Assistatil Professor of Social Sciences B.S., Murray State College B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary M.A,, George Peabody College Ed.S., George Peabody College JAMES BREWER Assishmt Professor of English B.A,, University of Tennessee M.A., University of Tennessee Working toward Doctorate in Communications at the University of Southern California CHRISTINA WILL ROGERS Assistiint Professor of Mathematics B.S., Union University JI.A.T., Vanderbilt University and George Peabody College LYLE HIATT Head of Department of Business Administration B.S., B.A., Un Florid M.S. Alabama Graduate Work at University Florida, Jliami University. Georgetown University Law School, George Washington Uni- Uni GEORGE DUKES Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Mississippi College M.A., Mississippi College Ph.D., Louisiana State Uni ' sity RAYBURN CAGLE Assistant Professor of English B.A., Lambuth College M.A., George Peabody College GLEN RAINEY Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., Union University M.S., Georgia Tech Additional Graduate Work at University of Pittsburg XX ' ILLIAM FERRYMAN Instructor in Piano and Theory B.M., University of Arkansas LM., Indiana University Additional Graduate Work Lhiiversity of Arkansas and University of Indiana WILLIE MARGARET JOHNSON Instructor in Home Economics B.A., Union L niversity GEORGE E. CLARK A.B., Union University B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary LA., George Peabody College for Teachers Ph.D.. (Pending , George Peabody College for Teachers 16- FRESHMEN _At id the couraaeoui man who taheA ife upon himdetf- to beain. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS EMILY FL ' LLER Secretary-Treasurer JOHN ENGLISH Sltidenl Council Represenlaihe LA i( ' RENCE CULBREATH Chaplain — 17 — FRESHMEN CAROLYN ANDERSON Toone, Tennessee JAMES AUSTIN MjHiy City, Tennessee BRENDA AZBILL Pinson. Tennessee FRANK BAILEY Dyer, Tennessee YVONNE BAKER Sotilh F ' uisburg, Tennessee SARAH BAKER Parsons. Tennessee JAMES BARHAM Morris Chapel. Tennessee GAYLON BATES Leuisbiirg. Tennessee WAYNE BATES ].ickson, Tennessee ft BARBARA BEASENBURG J.icksoii. Tennessee MARY ANN BLANKENSHIP Briietlon. Tennessee TOM BOOTH J.iekson, Tennessc, 18 — FRESH IEN NED BOSTON Memphis, Tennessee ALICE BOSWELL Memphis. Tennessee BARBARA BOWLAN Memphis, Tennessee BENNY BOWLES Humboliil. Tennessee VIRGINIA BOYD J.jckson, Tennessee CHARLES BRUER Jackson, Tennessee SUZANNE BUTLER Memphis, Tennessee HELEN CAMPBELL Memphis, Tennessee BOB CAPRA Ellisfille, Missouri NANCY CASEY Brownsville, Tennessee MYRA CASH Trenton, Tennessee JOE CHURCHILL Cariilhersi ' ille, Missouri — 19 — FRESHMEN ANN CLARK Dyenhurg, Tennessee PAULINE COLE M.iylin. Tennessee SANDRIA COLE Ridgely, Tennessee CAROLYN COLEMAN Obion, Tennessee NANCY COWAN Collierstille. Tennesse MIKE COX Union City. Tennessee JUDY CROCKETT Big Sandy. Tennessee JUDY CURLIN Jackson. Tennessee W ' ... M PHILIP DAME Chaffee. Missouri WAYNE DANIEL Jackson, Tennessee RHESA DAVIS Memphis, Tennesse JEANETTE DEATON Jackson, Tennessee ■20- DON DEATON J.ickson, Tennessee FRESHMEN DOROTHY DOYLE Belhel Springs, Tennessee ELLA ENGLAND Bemis, Tennessee JUDITH ENGLERT Jackson, Tennessee JOHN ENGLISH Atl.-inl.i, Georgi.t DOYLE PAGAN Union City, Tennessee DON FINCH Union City, Tennessee FRANK FOSHEE Memphis, Tennessee EMILY FULLER Mempliis. Tennessee BILL GARNER Neu ' bern, Tennessee JO ANN GREENE Jackson, Tennessee JOHN GREER PopLir Bluff, Missouri 21 FRESHMEN LILLIAN HALE Arlington, I ' irgini.t SHARON HALL Memphis. Tenneaee CHARLES HARRIS Bolii.ir, Tennessee EARL HARRISON J.ukson, Tennessee WELDON HART Humboldt, Tennessee TOM HETTINGER Memphis, Tennessee DOT HIGHFILL N.isht ' ille. Tennessee DON HOLLAND Bethel Springs, Tennessee BETT - ANN HOLLEY Alemphis, Tennessee SHIRLEY HOLT Memphis, Tennessee BRENDA HORN Huntingdon, Tennessee SANDRA HOUSTON Ripley, Tennessee — 22- niiiiuyiiifriiMifr " ' WINSTON HOWARD ALnfieU, Kentucky FRESHMEN CAROLE HUNTER Memphis, Tennessee DON HUNTER Memphis, Tennessee LARRY INMAN Neu ' bern,- Tennessee AGNES JOHNSON Moscow, Tennessee JOE JONES Jackson, Tennessee SANDRA JONES G.iLilin, Tennessee LYNN JONES Medina, Tennessee SANDRA KENNON Hornbeak. Tennessee TONY KIZER Jackson, Tennessee BOBBY KLUTTS Portageville, Tennessee DON LEGGET Jackson, Tennessee — 23 — FRESHMEN BETTY LITTLETON SikeHon, Missouri CAROLYN LONG Jackson, Tennessee JOHN LOTT Le.ipirood, Tennessee JOHN LYTLE Riverside, Calif orni.t JACK McDonald Sarasota, Florida WILLIAM McELWEE Mil pit as, California LINDA McINTOSH Neubern. Tennessee JEANNE McNEER Memphis, Tennessee JERRY McPEAKE Lexington, Tennessee LARRY MARBERRY Henderson, Tennessee BOB MARTIN C.vnlhcrsville, Tennessee DOT MATTHEWS Brownsrille, Tennessee 24 — FRESHMEN JOYCE MEDLOCK P.tris. Tennessee t!%. k JOHN MOORE Springfield, Tennessee HENRY MILLFORD Jackson, Tennessee SANDRA MORGAN Jackson, Tennessee SAM MITCHELL Memphis, Tennessee JOHN MYERS Fayetteville. Tennessee FRANK NATION Marietta, Georgia Jk RICHARD NORTON Jackson, Tennessee LEN ORR Dyersbiirg, Tennessee SAM OWENS Fenton, Michigan RICHARD OWENS Lexington. Tennessee MARTHA PAFFORD Milan. Tennessee — 25 LADONNA PAGE Trenton. Tennessee FRESHMEN JUNE PAINE Memphis. Tennessee LINDA PATTERSON Bells. Tennessee BOB PATTERSON Popl.n Bluff. Missouri KAYE PHILLIPS Dyershurg, Tennessee PHILIP PITT Nashvil le, Tennessee MARTHA POPE Memphis, Tennessee JOE PRUITT Jjckson, Tennessee DAVID RAGLAND Milan, Tennessee BARBARA RICHARDSON Burlison, Tennessee WTLKIE RIGGS Carulhersville. Missouri ED RIHERD Paris. Tennessee — 26- LEON ROANE Will stoii, Tennessee FRESHMEN GERALD ROBBINS Al.imo, Tennessee MARY ROBERSON Sikeslon, Missouri DAVID ROLAND Memphis, Tennessee JERRY ROGERS Jackson, Tennessee CHARLES RUSSELL J.ickson, Tennessee LINDA RUSSELL Jackson, Tennessee NANCY SCOTT Mil.in, Tennessee CHARLES SE-W ' ARD J.ickson. Tennessee JOHNNIE SIDES Moscow, Tennessee GILBERT SIKES Jackson, Tennessee JAMES STANFIELD Dyersbuig, Tennessee — 27 — PAT STEWART Le x ' niglon. Tennessee FRESHMEN PAULETTE STYERS Lenox. Tennessee LINDA SULLIVAN Bells, Tennessee BRENDA SUMLER Me?nphis. Tennessee JOAN TALLEY Henderson, Tennessee BARBARA TAPP Memphis, Tennessee CARLA TARPLEY J.iekson, Tennessee JOHN TAYLOR Bells, Tennessee VERA THOMAS Brounsrille. Tennessee DONNA THOMPSON Lilboiiine. Al ssomi ANNE TILLMAN Boliiw, Tennessee MAY TISDALE J.tckson, Tennessee — 28 — vii itTnutu mttummumimmma FRESHMEN DAVID WALKER Lexington, Tennessee SAM WATRIDGE Humboldt, Tennessee CAROLYN WEST Jackson, Tennessee KAY WRIGHT Jackson. Tennessee PEGGY VARDEX K.ishiille. Tennessee gOM DON WALLER Spiii;g Cre.k. Ttnn, BEVERLY WEATHERFORD Deciitiinille, Tennessee GLORIA WHITE Humboldt, Tennessee SARA VAUGHN Dresden, Tennessee TERRY V: ' ARREN D)ersburg, Tcr.naiic ROY WEICHAND M.tyu-ood, Netv Jersey REBECCA WOLFE Aliche. Tennessee MARY BETH YATES Memphis, Tennessee — 29 — " — " " ' " " SOPHOMORES — J lij-e proaveddei difficulties will avlse, but we mast not stop. m ■■.,.. »,-. ,...,, ,.i,...., . ir.- -u...M... -. ..— SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President DEE HALL Secrcl.vy-Tre.mirer ED ARQUITT JIMAPt ' COVINGTON StudenI Council Represeiil.it re Ch.ipl.un — 31 ED ARQUITT Sed.tli.i, Missouri y NADINE BARHAM Lewis hi yg. TtiimssLi. ' JIMMY BRATCHER Springjield, Teiiiiessee SOPHOMORES ANN BABE J.icksoii. Tennessee JOE BENTON Hiimboldl. Tennessee JAMES BUFORD Humboldt, Tennessee RONALD BAKER Popl.n Bluff. Missouri T JUDY BOYER Porl.igeiille. Tennes EVALYN BURCH Memphis, Tennessee ■ r S 4 « MARY CAMPBELL C.imdcn. Tennessee ELEANOR COKER Memphis, Tennessee JIMMY COVINGTON Union City, Tennessee — 32 ... — ,. , ■,■„■■„■-,,„, .. SOPHOMORES GARY CROWELL J.tcksoii, Tennessee CAROL CURRY Jackson, Tennessee JOAN DAVIDSON Memphis, Tennessee DONNELL DOUGLAS Lavini.i, Tennessee BILL ELLIS Memphis, Tennessee RICH EMERSON Sjulsbiiry, Tennessee CLAY EMLING DuQuoin, Illinois DALE ENOCH Bolit ' .ir, Tennessee ROLAND FOWLER South Fulton, Tennessei CONNIE GENTRY Jackson, Tennessee MARTHA GILBERT Lexington, Tennessee JO NELL GILLIAM Russellville, Kentucky 33 — SOPHOMORES PATRICIA GOAD Jjckson, Tennessee JANICE GOOD Memphis, Tennessee JANEEN GOOGE J.iekson, Tennessee HERMAN GREEN Flinf, Michig.ni MARIETTA GRIFFIN tLills, Tennessee JOYCE GRISHAM Beech Bliiff, Tennessee SANDRA GURLEY Dyersbuyg, Tennessee DELORES HALL Loiiisiille, KenlHck] JOAN HARRIS Dyeisbnrg. Tennessee 4K TOM HAWKINS Alonessen, Pennsyli.inia SANDRA HEIDELBURG Memphis, Tennessee JIMMY HILL Piovidence, Kentucky ■34- SOPHOMORES CONNIE HOLMES Memphis, Tennessee BEVERLYN HOUSTON Brjg.tdocio, Atissoui; ANITA HUTCHERSON Ripley, Tennessee SANDRA JOHNSON J.ickson, Tennessee CAROLYN JONES Dyersbuig, Tennessee JAMES JONES Union City. Tenness JANETTE JORDAN Lexington, Tennessee HILDA KEE Humboldt, Tennessee TOM KING Rntheyjord, Tennessee WARREN KOCH Metropolis, Illinois JERRY KUYKENDALL J.ickso)!, Tennessee MOLLY LA " RENCE J.icison, Tennessee 35- SOPHOMORES DONNA LIVINGSTON Memphis, Tennessee JOE McCALEB Memphis. Tennessee SANDRA McDANIEL J.ickson. Tennessee LINDA McWILLIAMS Ouensburg. Kentucky BECKY MANESS J.ic kson, Tennessee LINDA MARTINDALE J.ickson, Tennessee GRETA MASSA B.vloii ' . Kenlncky JUDY MELTON Eij. Tennessee LINDA MILES Bi-idford. Tennessee SANDY NEAL J.ickson, Tennessee BILL PERKINS J.ickson, Tennessee JERRY PETERS J.ickson, Tennessee 36 m GEORGE POLLARD Memphis, Tennessee SOPHOMORES BARBARA POWERS McKenzie, Tennessee WILLIAM POWERS Columbus, Georgia GLENDA QUEEN Ripley, Tennessee CAROLYN RAINES Brounsville, Tennessee WALTER REED Jackson, Tennessee SHEILA RHODES Jackson, Tennessee LEN ROBERTSON Humboldt, Tennessee LINDA ROGERS Luray, Tennessee ROSE ANN RUSSELL Columbus, Kentucky BARBARA SASSER Middleton, Tennessee KELIEA SHANKS MMtbeu ' S, Missouri ■ 37 — BETH SIMONTON Memphis, Tennessee FRANCES SINKS Jackson, Tennessee JOE SMITH Jackson, Tetmess JOYCE SMITH Collieriille, Tennessee LARRY SMITH At wood, Tennessee LARRY SNEAD Obion, Tennessee MARTY SPRINGER Metnphis, Tennessee ALICE THORN Biuceton, Tennessee MACK TAYLOR Dresden, Tennessee MAURICE TRIMM Memphis, Tennessee RALPH THOMAS Jackson, Tennessee SANDRA TWILLA Dyersbnrg, Tennessee — 38- KAY WALTON I ' andali.t. Illinois LARRY WILSON Jackson, Tennessee WAYNE WOODS Sikcslon, Missouri JUNIORS Jk ere are comp vain, but lexities and all . deem A too near trie end. we are loo near . ll ' lV.i,M I .-- «l«) ■■v. ■ »:»T1r » ■ --I ' -l■-n,nl JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS JERRY HART President PHIL JEFFRESS ' kc-Prisident BARBARA DUNLAP Secretayy-Tie.imrer JIMMY RODGERS Ch.tpLi ' in 39 — JUNIORS JOHNNIE ADAMS J.ickson, Tennessee LARRY ALEXANDER Beech Bluff, Tennessee JAMES RAY ALLISON J.ukson, Tennessee LARRY BARKER J.ukson, Tennessee JERRY BASKIN Covington, Tennessee BONNIE BISHOP Bolhar, Tennessee BILLY BREWER Jackson, Tennessee BILLIE JO BROWN Slater, Alissouri BILL BROW X Union City, Tennessee JIM BRYANT Jackson, Tennessee JAMES BULLARD Jackson, Tennessee ELSIE BULLINGTON Atu ' ood, Tennessee 40- JUNIORS CHARLES CARTER fjckson, Tennessee SARA CHATHAM Hiimholdl, Tennessee SANDY CHILDRESS A emphis, Tennessee DANNY COBB Bells, Tennessee DELBERT COGGINS Memphis, Tennessee FLO COLEY Jdckson, Tennesse TULLY DANIEL Jnckson, Tennessee KINNIE DISMUKE J.ickson. Tennessee BARBARA DUNLAP Tyimble, Tennessee MARIE DURLEY Sen.itobi.i, Alississippi FRANK DYER Memphis, Tennessee FAY FARMER W ' est Memphis, Arkansas — 41 — CAROL FLAKE J.ickson. Tennessee JUNIORS SHIRLEY FLOWERS Trenton. Tennessee JERE FRANCIS ownsnlle. Tenness WELTON GADDY P.uis. Tennessee GENE GROOMS Hti ili)igdon, Tennessee BETTY GURLEY B.ilh Springs, Tennesse KAY HANEBUTH Hendersoniille, Tennessee LINDA HANEY Kingsporl. Tennessee SONNY HANX ' KINS Elizabelhtoien. Kentucky JERRY HAYNIE .iciwn, Tennessee JOHN HINSON Bolir.v, Tennessee BECKY HOLT P.irsons, Tennessee — 42. JUNIORS NANCY HORTON ALiyfield, Kentucky JULIA HUMPHREYS Jjckson, Tennessee KAREN HYSM ITH Finger, Tennessee ROY JONES Union City, Tennessee BILL JONES Dyersbmg, Tennessee JAMES JOWERS Dyersbiirg, Tennessee MARY KARNAZES H.iUs, Tennessee JIMMIE KEE J ickson, Tennessee TALMADGE KELLY Dyersbiirg. Tennessee LARRY LeGRAND Poplar Bluff, Missouri DOROTHY LEWIS Jackson, Tennessee SHARON LYONS Jackson, Tennessee 43- JUNIORS WALLACE McAfee Memphis, Tennessee CHARLES MARSTON Jackson, Tennessee JUDY MEADOR Jackson, Tennessee KEN MORRIS Pill) ear, Tennessee SAMMY NAYLOR Bells, Tennessee MONA NERREN Aleirer, Tennessee MARILYN OWENS Hickman, Kentucky SYLVIA PARKER Coodleltsiille, Tennessee JOAN PATTON Jackson, Tennessee BOB PAVELONIS Harrishrirg, Illinois GWEN PHILLIPS Dyers bin g, Tennessee DELMA PRESCOTT Friendship, Tennessee 44- JANIS PULLIAM Jackson, Tennessee JUNIORS , 1 GLYNN RADFORD Diesden, Tennessee BEULAH RAULSTON Poplar Bluff . Missouri ANNA REED Jackson, Tennessee WILMA RODGERS Independence, Missouri JIMMY ROGERS Memphis, Tennessee NANCY RONX ' E Memphis, Tennessei Jl NT SARTAIX Memphis, Tennesiti ANNETTE SASSER Middle on, Tennessee LINDA SCHAEFER Jackson, Tennessee JOE BILL SISSON Sikeslon, Missouri GERALD SMITH Bolivar, Tennessee 45 — JUNIORS JUDY STRANGE Al.imo. Tennessee CAROLYN SWIFT Scotts Hill, Tennessee HUNTER TAYLOR J.ukson, Tennessee DAN TICKLE D)ersbing, Tennessee BECKY TIPLER Grand Junction, Tennessee JAMES TOLAR Ridgely, Tennessee ANN THOMAS WALKER L.nini.i, Tennessee NANCY WARD j.ickson, Tennessee SYRENA WATRIDGE Humboldt, Tennessee ALICE FAYE WEST Humboldt. Tennessee TOM WEST Alihin, Tennessee LINDA WHEAT J.jckson, Tennessee 46 — JUNIORS J. L. WHITTEN Jackson, Tennessee ALICIA WILKERSON Selmer, Tennessee BRYNDA WILLIAMS J.ickson, Tennessee YVONNE WINGO J.ickson, Tennessee RALPH WINSLOW J.ickson, Tennessee AUTOGRAPHS — 47- CAMPUS LIFE SENIORS K ur couraae had not been daunted, but life predentd mote room for dtrenatn. T-- " ' ' " ■ ■ - " ■■■ " - ' " ' ■ ' SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS " t ' esident SUE POPE SecreUry-Treasiirer MARY ANN BAKER Sludenl Council Represenl.iliie TOMMY BELEW Ch.tphin 49 — SENIORS iii JOE RICHARD ADEN, B.S. DongoLi, Illinois " U " Chili; B isketball. JAMES BATEMAN, B.S. Selmer, Tennessee B.S.U.; Mallory Math Club; Symiihonic Band; Stage Band; Treas., Nestor Club Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Who ' s Who. GAYLE ALEXANDER, B.A. Trenton, Tennessee President, B.S.U.; President, Junior Class; Chaplain, Sophomore Class; Stu- dent Council; " U " Club; Most Popular JOYCE ALLEN, B.A. Jjcison, Tennessee Economics Club; Linsuae MARY ANN BAKER, B.M. J.ickson, Tennessee Allegro B.S.U.; Jr., Sr., Council; Club; Club shmeu Council o ' iccPres., Chi Omega; Fr, lass Representative to Studen Symphonic Band; Miiierv Sigma Alpha Iota Sec, Sigma Alpha Iota Student Council; Alost Likely To Succeed Girl; Campus Favorite; Who ' s Who. TOMMY BELEW, B.M. Jackson, Tennessee Allegro Club; Chorister; B.S.U.; Inter- Frat. Council; Pres., Phi Mu Alpha; Recorder, Chaplain, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Chaplain, Vice-President, Student Council; Who ' s Who. SHIRLEY BLURTON, B.A. Humboldt, Tennessee HARRY BOWMAN, B.A. Huron, Tennessee Mallory Math Club. — 50- SENIORS JOYCE ANN BRO ' « ' NING, B.S. Moscoic, Tennessee Chi Omega; Pics., Physical Education Club. JAMES COMBS, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee WILLIAM CHARLES BURKHEAD, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Sec. Vice-Pres., Alpha Tau Omega; Tennis Team: U.U. Singers; Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class; Pres., Senior Class; B.S.U. Executive Council; Who ' s Who. FRED COOK, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee W.K.E.; Alpha Tau Omega; Vice-Pres., Pres., Alpha Psi Omega; Pres., Foot- lights Club. BETTY CAVENDER, B.S. Memphis, Tennessee Chi Omega; Pres., Hypatia Club; Pro- gram Chm.. Science Club; Campus Favorite; Who ' s Who. DEWEY CORDER, B.A. Mapleu ' ood, Missouri Alpha Tau Omega; B.S.U.; " U " Club. BETTY CLIFT, B.A. Neubern, Tennessee BONNIE COUCH, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Club; 1 51 — SENIORS HARLEN CROSSEN, B.S. Brownsrille, Tennenee B.S.U.; " U " Club; Lambda XI Delia. GLEN DAVIS, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee W.K.A.; Alpha Tau Omega; B.S.U.; Vice-Pres.. Junior Class; Footlights Club; " U " Club; Prince-Davis Science Club. JIMMY DANIEL, B.A. Union City, Tennessee BILL DENSTON, B.A. Snotv Hill, Maryland Jlinisterial Association. KEN DAVIS, B.S. Savannah, Tennessee DON DAVIS, B.S. Memphis, Tennessee Slfuia Alpha Epsilon. TONY EASTMAN, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee JOHN ENGLERT, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee .; Business Club; Sigma Alpli; 52- SENIORS MARY HELEN FREEMAN, B.A. Bells, Tennessee Vice-Pres., Hypatia Club; Linguae Mundi; Mallory Math Club; Circle Pres., Y.W.A.; Dorm. Pres. ; Who ' s Who. WILLIAM GREENE, B.A. Memphis, Tennessee Allegro Club; Alpha Tau Omega; U.U. Chorus; B.S.U.; Phi Mu Alpha; Rut- ledge History Club. BEVERLY GARLAND, B.A. Birmingham, Alabama B.S.U. ; VX. Chorus; Footlights Club. GUY GEE, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee JOHN HAMILTON, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee WILMA HASSELL, B.A. Milan, Tennessee B.S.U.; U.U. Chorus; S. X. E. A. Y.W.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. DAVID GLISSON, B.S. Dyer, Tennessee B.S.U.; Reporter, Business Club. LOIS HIGHFILL, B.A. Memphis, Tennessee B.S.U.; U.U. Chorus; Home Economic Club; S.N.E.A.; Y.W.A. — 53- SENIORS KEITH HUFFMAN, B.A. M.irquiind, Missouri WAYNE JOHNSON, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee Treas., Pres., Alpha Psi Omega; U.U. Chorus; Treas., Pres., Footlights Club; Varsity Cheerleader; S.N.E.A. Plays; Most Popular Bov; Vice-Pres., Senior Class; Who ' s Who ' . TOMMY HUMPHREYS, B.S. Humboldt. Tennessee siness Club; JANIE JUSTICE, B.A. Alorristoirn, Tennessee FRANK JAMISON, B.S. Jjckson, Tennessee W.K.E.; Alpha Tau Omega: B.S.U.; Mallorv Math Club; Chaplain, Nestor Club; Pres., Student Council; Best All Round Boy; Mr. Union; Who ' s Who. PATRICIA KIRBY, B.M. J.ickson. Tennessee V.V. Chorus; Sigma Allegro Club; Alpha Iota. BARBARA JELKS, B.S. P.iiis, Tennessee JERE LEDSINGER, B.A. Kenlon, Tennessee . " .: U.U. Chorus; Reporter, i — 54 — SENIORS x« V " jT SALLY LIFE, B.A. Steeleville, Illinois %i Alpha Psi Omega; B.S.U.; Footlights Club; Life Service Band; S.N.E.A.; Y.W.A. SHARI MARVIN. B.S. Anii.i, lUiiiois NANCY McCarthy, b.s. BaUwyii, Mississippi Chi Omega; S.N ' .E.A. LAURA MEFFORD, B.A. Memphis, Tennessee Chi Omega; Inter-Frat. Council. BETTY McCartney WOODFORD, B.s. DEAN MOORE, B.S. Newbern, Tennessee Business Club; Pres.. Inter-Frat. Co cil.; Pres., Rutledge History Club; Pr Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARIE MARSHALL, B.A. Russelli ille, Kentucky IJypatia; Vicc-Pres., Y.W.A. DON MORRIS, B.M. Dyersburg, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega; Golf Team. — 55 — SENIORS JAMES MORSE, B.S. Gibson, Tennessee Prince-Davis Science riuh. BECKY PARKER, B.A. Humboldt, Tennessee B.S.U.; U.U. Chorus; Life S ervice Band; S.N.E.A.; Pres., Y.W.A.; Li- brary Staff. NEAL NEWLAND, B.A. Memphis, Tennessee JOHN PIPPIiN, B.A. Kevil, Kentucky Ministerial Associati( KEN NEWMAN, B.A. jdckson, Tennessee MARY POLLARD, B.A. Jjckson, Tennessee GERTIE PARKER SHEFFIELD, B.S. Dukedom, Tennessee B.S.U.; Program Clini., Ilypatia CIuli; Trcas., Inter-Frat. Council; Prince- Davis Science Clul); Sec. -Trcas., Stn- dcnt Council; Y.W.A.; Zet.i Tau Alpha- Who ' s Who. SUE POPE, B.S. Bolir.ir, Tennessee U.S.V.: U.U. Cho Prince-Davis Sciei Y.W.A.; Zeta Tau us; Footlights Club ce Club; S.N.E.A. Alpha; Who ' s Who 56- SENIORS ELAINE PRATHER, B.S. M " oodlaiid Alills, Tennessee Tieas., Business Club; Footlights Club; Physic: Club; S.N.E.A.; Y.W.A. versity; Most Popular Escort. ' hi Omega; Education Miss Uni- BEVERLY RICHARDSON, B.A. West Plains, Missouri R.S.U.: Life Service Band. MARILYN PRICE, B.A. Lebanon, Tennessee B..S.U.; Life -Service Band; V. V..A. EMILY PRITCHARD, B.S. Hnnliiigdon, Tennessee LINDA ROSE, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega; B.S.U.; S.N.E.A. JANICE RUSH, B.S. Henderson, Tennessee BETTIE RALPH, B.S. Goodlettst ' ille, Tennessee Trcas., Alpha Psi Omega; B.S.U.; Footlights Club; V.W.A. LEWIS SEWELL, B.A. Gibson, Tennessee erial Association. SENIORS JUANITA SIKES, B.A. J.ukson, Tennessee ' .: Sec, Phi Alpha Theta; Sec, Ige History Club; S.N.E.A. HAROLD SIMMONS, B.A. Memphis, Tennessee isterial Association. JOHN SOMERS, B.A. Riitherjord, Tennessee JERRY SPENCER, B.A. OsceoLi, Ark.7ns.ts Vice-Pres., Alpha Tau Omega; B.S.U. ■ Chaplain, Junior Class; Footlights Club; Chaplain, Student Council; Life Service Band; " U " Club. BETTi ' SMITH, B.S. J.ickson, Tennessee B.S.U. ; Rutledge History Club. GERALD SMITH, B.A. Coiinglon, Tennessee JIgr., Track Team. LINDA STENNETT, B.S. Corinth, Mississippi B.S.U.; S.X.E.A.; Y.W.A. DAN STONE, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee Pres., Alpha Tau Omega; ' U " Chorus; Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class; Inter- Frat. Council; Golf Team; ice-Pres., Nestor Clul); Chief Justice, Student Court; Most Likclv To Succeed Bov; Who ' s Who. 58 SENIORS BILL SUBLETTE, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee res.. Business Club; Treas., Si; BETTY SUE TAYLOR, B.S. Tienton, Tennessee MARY ANNE TAYLOR, B.A. Jjckson, Tennessee .S.r.; Business Club; Linguae Mnndi; J. C. THEDFORD, B.A. f.ickson, Tennessee Ministerial Association. RUTH THEDFORD, B.A. Jackson, Tennessee Chi Omega; Footlights Club. MIRIAM TILLMAN, B.A. J.ickson, Tennessee Chi Omega. ZELMA TURNBO, B.A. Milan, Tennessee ■ Economics Club; S.X.E.A. LUCY TURNER, B.A. Linneiis, Missouri B.S.U.; Pres., Chi Omega; Hvpatia Club; Inter-Frat. Council; Vice- ' Pres., Phi Alpha Theta; Rutlcdge History Club; S.N.E.A.; Reporter, Student Coun- cil; Campus Favorite; Miss Union; Who ' s Who. — 59- " 5 SENIORS MARY ANN TUTTERO ' , B.A. Knoxi ' ille, Tennessee B.S.U.; U.U. Chorus; Life Service Band: Linguae Mundi; Reporter, S.N.E.A.; Councillor, Tones Hall; Y.W.A. TOMMY VANCE, B.A. Ale»iphis, Tennessee B.S.U.: Alpha Tau Omega; B. Club; L ' .V. Chorus; " U " Club. BILL WEINSTEIN, B.M. Whileh.ii ' en, Tennessee ;ro Cluli; Phi Mu Alpha. JERRELL WHITE, B.A. Ktill.tu.i, Kentucky NORMAN WILLIAMS, B.S. Dyer, Tennessee B.S.U.; U.U. Chorus; Prince-Da Science Club; S.N.E.A. BENNET WILLIS, B.S. Rutherford, Tennessee CHARLES WINGO, B.A. Martin, Tennessee Vice-Pres., Alpha Tau Omega; e Club; Phi Alpha Theta; Rutledge ; tory Club. 1 PAUL VCOODFORD, B.A. Bradford, Tennessee B.S.U.; Ministerial Association. • 60 — SENIORS BEVERLY YATES, B.S. Jackson, Tennessee JOETTA ZUMWALT, B.A. Pophir Bluff, Missouii B.S.U.; Business Club; U.U. Chorus; Footlights Clul.; Life Service Band; Y.W.A. AUTOGRAPHS 61 — Ite road oP 6ucce55 will carru man ad Par as his mind and Spirit wants to ao. The rewcivd of a thing well done, is to have done it. Ralph Vi ' aldo Emerson In the following pages tribute is paid to men and women who have displayed achievement and service to their school and their fellow students. The efforts of these students will be remembered only in our words of praise. Their pictures can only portray their personal appearance and not their ability. The school and students will only shortly retain a vivid memory of these students and their service. The true reward of their dedication will be in inward satisfaction. Any attempts to proclaim appreciation and respect will be feeble. Our best tribute must be paid in an attitude of warm admiration that will evidence itself in friendship. Perhaps there is a reason for these particular students being pictured here. Perhaps these have realized that true leadership is found in service, that true glory is often un- recognizable, and that true reward is not expected. In these, we find ability. Their ability is varied and com- posed of various interests but always supported by a common ambition to succeed. Ambition may be useful or tragic. To be great, one must sacrifice much, suffer much, and contribute much, but one will achieve much. The world has seen relatively few great men, but is con- stantly lookmg for more. Men such as Dooley and Schweitzer are rare, but wherever they are found there is a common ele- ment of service to mankind. This same element is found in the attitude of service seen in these students. Herein lies the secret of achievement. Bill Brown MR. UNION FRANK JAMISON — 64- MISS UNION LUCY TURNER 65- MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED DAN STONE MARY ANN BAKER 66 — BEST ALL-ROUND SANDRA CHILDRESS JERRY HAYNIE — 67 — MOST POPULAR WAYNE JOHNSON BARBARA DUNLAP 68- MOST HANDSOME DON SPENCER — 69- WHO ' S WHO One of the hiiest honors a collct;e student can achieve is that of being chosen " Who ' s Who among Students in American Colleges and Universities. " This is a national publication in which recognition is given to the outstand- ing college seniors. These students are approved by the coUege administration and are appointed on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, school spirit, and extra curricular activities. This year public recognition has been given to thir- teen of the students at Union University for their honor- able achievements. Pictures of these students are on the following pages. WHO ' S WHO MARY ANN BAKER JAMES MYRON BATEMAN — 71 — WHO ' S WHO THOMAS DALE BELEW WILLIAM CHARLES BLRKHEAD ■72- WHO ' S WHO BETTY LOUISE CA VENDER MARY HELEN FREEMAN •73- WHO ' S WHO JAMES FRANKLIN JAMISON ROBERT WAYNE JOHNSON ■74 — WHO ' S WHO TOMMYE ELIZABETH LONG MARTHA SUE POPE — 75 — WHO ' S WHO GERTIE PARKER SHEFFIELD JAMES DANIEL STONE — 76- WHO ' S WHO LUCY BELLE TURNER — 11 — WHO ' S WHO Showing her capabilities in many areas, Mary Ann Baker, from Jackson, Tennessee, is highly thought of by her fellow students. They deemed her Most Likely To Succeed. She has been an asset to her sorority, Chi Omega, by serving as Vice-President, and her professional sorority, Sigma Alpha Iota, by serving as Presi- dent. Her major has been music, and she will recei e a B.M. detrree. Mary Ann Baker James Myron Bateman Quiet, industrious, and capable, describes Jim Bateman from Selmer, Tennessee. His aried interests range from being a member of the Symphonic Band to Treasurer of the Nestor Club. He is also Chaplam of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Jim ' s major has been Physics. Tommy Belew, from Jackson, Tennessee, will always be remembered for his musical talent and ability. He has been Recorder of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and President of his professional fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha. Tommy ' s major of music will give him a B.M. degree. Thomas Dale Belew iam Charles Burkhead Betty Cavendar, vivacious and versatile, is from Memphis, Tennessee. Her friendliness has made her a campus favorite. She actively participated in Chi Omega sorority and served as President of Hypatia. Betty ' s major has been Biology, and she plans to go into further studv after graduation. Hailing from Jackson, Tennessee, Charles Burkhead, with his quick wit, vast vocabulary, and unusual experiences, has become a favorite campus personality. He has served Alpha Tau Omega fraternity as Vice-President, and his Senior class as President. Charles has a major in Psychology and is planning to enter the held of Clinical Psychology. Betty Louise Cavender Mary Helen Freeman Jackson, Tennessee, is the home of the popular and industrious Frank Jamison. He has been chosen Mr. Union University and also President of the Student Council. He is a mem- ber of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. His major has been Mathematics, and he plans to pursue it further in graduate work. Bells, Tennessee, claims the quietly busy Mary Freeman. Her genuine personality and friendliness have won her many friends on Union ' s campus. She is Vice-President of Hy- patia, and has served as a dorm president. Mary has majored in Mathematics and will recei ' e a B.A. decree. James Franklin Jamison — 78 — WHO ' S WHO Wayne Johnson, whose glowing person- ality radiates to all who know him, comes from Jackson, Tennessee. His versatility ranges from being a cheerleader for four years, to being President of Alpha Psi Omega, honorary dra- matic fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega is his social fraternity. Wayne has majored in English and plans to attend professional dramatic school after graduation. Robert Wayne Johnson Tommye Elizabeth Long Tommye Long, coming from Memphis, Tennessee, has been a fine example of the per- fect Union student during her four years here. One of her most important positions has been that of President of the Dorm Council. Her social sorority is Chi Omega, m which she has served as Pledge Mistress, and she has been a member of Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity. Tommye will be getting her R.A. degree and plans to teach English. Sue Pope, who is from Bolivar, Tennessee, is one of Union ' s busiest and most industrious students. Sue ' s talents lie in many and varied areas. She has served her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, as Vice-President. Her degree will be a B.S. in Biology, and she plans a career in teaching. Martha Sue Pope Gertie Parker Sheffield Gertie Sheffield comes from Dukedom, Tennessee. Her quietly studious personality has been an asset to her college career. She has been Rituals Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha and was chosen to be in Hypatia. Gertie will get a B.S. in Biology and plans to teach. Dan Stone, acti ' e in nearly every phase of college life, is from Jackson, Tennessee. He has been chosen Most Likely to Succeed by his fellow students. He led his fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega, as President. Dan ' s major has been Biology, and he has been awarded a scholarship to the University of Tennessee Medical School. James Daniel Stone Lucy Belle Turner Well known for her warm personality and varied roles on Union ' s campus, Lucy Turner hails from Linneus, Missouri. Her fellow stu- dents elected her as Miss Union University and her Chi Omega sisters as President. Her honorary fraternity has been Phi Alpha Theta, the honorary history fraternity. Lucy is recei - ing a B.A. degree in History and plans to at- tend graduate school. ■ 79 CLASS ESCORTS Fresh»ien PAT STEWART, EMILY FULLER SnphoDiores LARRY WILSON, MARTY SPRINGER — 80 CLASS ESCORTS juniors BOB PAVELONIS, BARBARA DUNLAP Seniors REGGIE HORN, BETTY CAVENDER — 81 — CAMPUS FAVORITES SANDY CHILDRESS BETTY CAVENDER SANDY NEAL 82 — CAMPUS FAVORITES MARY ANN BAKER BECKY MANESS BARBARA DUNLAP JOAN PATTON — 83- CAMPUS FAVORITES EMILY FULLER 84 — FRESHMAN QUEEN SANDRA MORGAN 85 — BASKETBALL ROYALTY JUDY MELTON, SANDY NEAL, SUE POPE, ANN CLARK Oueeii joan ' patton 86- MISS UNION UNIVERSITY LINDA WHEAT — 87 — MISS UNIVERSITY AND COURT Linda Schaeffer, Virginia Boyd, Sandra Gurley Linda Wheat j- it were not for oraanization, man would nave trouble controiiina the worta. The existence of a university Tvithout students is beyond conception Therefore it would be plausible to sa that a ' uni- ersitv IS what its students make of it The functioning of edu- cational advancement depends primarih upon the intcnseness of study and the degree of the students quest tor knowledge The initial purposes of the classrooms are to apph and to offci a degree of challenge, to formulate a basic background, and to develop individual thought However, these purposes do not end here The successful university must ha e organizations — organi- zations in the sense that its curriculum is paralleled b societies, clubs and fraternities — which maintain its ideals of scholarship, supplement its social activity, and instill its religious heritage w ithin its student bod To attempt to explain each organization ' s function and purpose on the campus of Union University would require this entire annual and more But to see their functions and purposes achieved, as we have this year, and to ha e been a part of these successes in our individual ways, bear much more meaning than these words To those stalwart ad isors who ha e stood b us, we must each offer our thanks, for w ithout the interest, desire, and dexterity which they have shown, our campus would not have advanced as it has The benefits we have gleaned from our participation ha c made each of us far more conscious of mankind and his problems and more able to deal with them Socially we have been chal- lenged by the need for co-operation in reaching acceptable solu- tions to these problems We have accepted our challenges, w e have raised our ideals, and w e are morally and socially better for the part w e have taken Bill Hackett Syrena Watridge i- chapter Conespoudeiit Sandra Childress Pcrsotitit ' l Ch.iiynun Founded M the Uniftrtily of Ait.im.ii, f.iyellenllc, AiLins.ts, on April i. 189}- Colors: Cjrdin.il and Slrjii ' Flotier: While C.irn.il on Upsilon Chapter at Union University has, throughout the years, been a source of hght and inspiration to its members. This past year has been no exception. Each sister has felt a wonder- ful bond of unbroken love and friendship along with the desire to achieve the highest goals pos- sible academically. The Chi Omega sisterhood has had many honors come its way this year. Miss Lucy Turner, our own president, was elected Miss Union. Sisters Barbara Dunlap, Mary Ann Baker, and Sandra Childress, were elected Most Popular Girl, Senior Most Likely to Succeed, and Best All Around Girl, respectively. Chi Omegas were found in all the girl cheerleader positions. Fresh- men and Varsity. The four class escorts to Miss Union all wear the tiny pin of pearl and gold ; likewise the ten Campus Favorites. Academically, five girls were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Our members were elected to positions in the student government and class offices. The president of the fall Pledge Class was honored by being elected Freshmen Queen by her classmates. Many officers of the ■90 — UPSILON OF CHI OMEGA Nancy X ' ard Rush Ch.iirm.m various clubs and organizations were other Chi O ' s. Once again Chi Omega was honored when Brynda Williams was announced the new Queen of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Barbara Dunlap was presented as Alpha Tau Omega ' s new sweetheart. " To be womanly always, to be discouraged never, " are words that continually challenge each girl to achieve the best life possible. Each honor, happiness, and sorrow has been shared alike by every _girl. It is with a fuller realization that each Chi Omega ' s success is measured by the strength of the desire to succeed, that the girls who le.ive us this year look back on their college days. Many memories have made the school year 196 1-62 a wonderful year. Pre-school retreat in our own lodge; that " Roaring Twenties " party; the surprise Thanksgiving Party the Pledges gave the actives ; the wonderful Christmas Party ; the Thanksgiving baskets and Christmas joy taken to a needy home; the Chicken and Bean Supper; the party at the Thunderbird; the annual banquet at the New Southern Hotel ; the Spring Outing, and graduation. It has been a good year. As each Chi Omega looks back over this year of many years, she will have many friendships that can never be forgotten, a pin of pearl, a cardinal and straw ribbon, and a never-ending bond " Among her Souvenirs. " Sheila Rhodes Kay Hanebuth Emily Pritchard Judy Melton Pat Jeffress Sandy Neal Barbara Sasser Brenda Azbill Marty Springer Molly Lawrence Ann Walker Joyce Browning Mary Campbell Janeen Googe Shirley Blurton Janice Pulliam Betty Taylor Nancy McCarthy Miriam Tillman Sandra McDaniel Joan Dan ' idson Linda Wheat Betty Ca vender Laura Medford Sue Crouch Eleanor Coker Becky Maness Delores Hall N ' ancy Horton Alicea Wilkerson Brynda Williams Judy Boyer Mary Ann Blankenship Ann Carman Dot Highfill — 91- Ann Clark Carolyn Anderson Linda McIntosh Sandra Morgan Sharon Hill Peggy Varden Melinda Russell Emily Fuller Virginia Boyd Suzanne Bolton Jo Ann Greene Marie Crouch Betty Holley Nancy Upchurch Sarah Vaughn Pat W ' hitthorne Barbara Jelks Joy Hassell Jackie Legge Martha Pafford — 92 Shari Marvin Treasurer Beth Simington Historian Alice Faye West Recording Seer a. in Gertie Sheffield Ritual ZETA TAl ALPHA What is Zeta Tau Alpha? It is much more than a social group, a badge, a house, or even a password. Zeta is a composite of many things — laughing together, cr) ' - ing together, worshiping together, giving rather than receiving, and constantly striving to seek the noblest. This has been a year filled with new memories and .achievements for Beta Omega. Perhaps the highlight of this year was the long-awaited day when the Zetas moved into their new lodge. This lovely Early American struc- ture has done much to add to the beauty of Union ' s campus and the enthusiasm of Zeta. " Seeking the noblest " has been the constant motto in every phase of fraternity life. Seeking the noblest in service to others . . . Beta Omega again contributed to the Zeta National Service Program which involves financing the Cerebral Palsy Equipment Manual and providing slides for the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults, Inc. At Christmas, Zetas ' hearts were warmed as they gave their traditional Christmas party for three needy chil- dren. The children ' s faces gleamed as Santa Claus pre- sented them with toys, food, and fun. Zetas helped sell Lion ' s Club papers and also collected for the Heart Fund. Serving others has been one of the most meaning areas of fraternity life for Beta Omega. Seeking the noblest in campus life . . . Zetas have been active in every facet of campus life. Memberships and offices were held in all organizations on campus. Beta Omegas have been particularly active in dramatic productions this year. Bettie Ralph, Sue Pope. Donna Livmgston, Joyce Smith, and Shari Marvin, did much to contribute to everyone ' s enjoyment in the plays. Zetas were both participants and soloists in the band and chorus. Gertie Parker and Sue Pope, who were members of the Student Council and the Student Court, were also named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges. Zeta ' s vivacious president. Glynda Littrell, was crowned sweet- heart of Lambda Xi Delta, while other Zetas were class officers. Seeking the noblest in fellowship . . . Zeta ' s social life has afforded many warm, fun-filled hours. The biggest event was the very successful Open House for the new house. The " Harvest Moon " part ' , the Big- Little Sister Steak Supper, the Pre-Dawn " Zeta in Toy- land " Christmas Party, the Spring Date Party, the Mother-Daughter Luncheon, the Spring Banquet, the Senior Farewell Dinner, the picnic, and the numerous coke and slumber parties, have filled each month with fun and memories. As Zetas seek the noblest in every area of life, they share joys, sorrows, responsibilities, accomplishments, and most important, the warmth of Zeta sisterhood. Memories of these years of sisterhood and service will linger long after each Beta Omega has left these college walls, a stronger, nobler woman. — 93 JFNE McXeFR fARTHA Pope Kavh Phillips Marv Beth Yates 94 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA SWEETHEART GLYNDA LITTRELL — 95 — Carl Cox Mike Cox Jimmy Tanner Preud,„t 1 " icc-Presidenl Tn ' Miiver Jerry Thompson Rush Ch.iinn.tii — 96 — LAMBDA CHI ALPHA In mid-spring of 1961, a group of ten men on the campus of Union University met for the purpose of founding a new fraternity. On May 26, a petition to this effect was presented to the president and faculty of the university and was approved without a dissenting vote. Organization continued throughout the summer. By fall a house had been secured. Then, after a vigo- rous rush season in the beginning of the following school year, sixteen of Union ' s finest young men were pledged to Lambda Xi. During the first semester and early part of the second, work in the fraternity progressed. A series of social functions were given. Improvements on the house were made. Membership in the Interfraternity Council was attained. And, above all, a close relationship with Lambda Chi Alpha national fraternity, with which Lambdi Xi was later to become affiliated, was developed. On February 10, 1962, Lambdi Xi Delta officially became a colony of the national fraternity, with members initiated as actives and pledges on Lambda Chi Alpha. Lambdi Chi is among the leading fraternities in the nation. With over one hundred chapters in the United States and Canada, it is third in chapter membership among the fifty-eight national mens ' fraternities, and the largest international f raternit) ' . Ronnie Baker Roy Weichand Charles Gerrell Harlan Crossen Rowland Fowler John David Myers Russell Ray David Melvin Jerry Rogers 97 — SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON QUEEN BRVNDA WILLIAMS Dean Moort E.A. TuLLY Daniel E.D.A. John Hinson E.R. Bill Hackett Charles Marston E.W. Gary Crowell SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Tennessee Eta of Sigma Alpha Epsilon has, for the past 105 years, enjoyed what is perhaps the longest association with Union University of any social organization. Through these years, Ten- nessee Eta has grown and changed as Union has done. Nevertheless, we have remained true to the basic principles upon which Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded — the spirit of brotherhood and the qualities inherent in the True Gentleman. The year 1962 was filled with many events that our brothers may look back upon with pride — the completion of a successful rush program, and welcoming new brothers into the chapter ; the coronation of the lovely Miss Brynda Williams as Queen of SAE; the SAE ensemble winning first place in the B.S.U. All-Sing; SAE ' s home- coming float picked as the first prize winner; all of these things have helped to make 1962 a mem- orable year for SAE. Again this year SAE ' s were picked to fill places of leadership and honor in the different campus organizations: Dean Moore, Tenn. Eta ' s E.A. for both semesters, served as President of the Rutledge History Club and President of the Inter- fraternity Council ; Jerry Haynie was Vice-Presi- dent of the Student Body; E)ale Enoch served as editor of the Cardinal and Cream; John Hinson was President of the Business Club ; Tommy Belew was President of Phi Mu Alpha ; Hunter Taylor was President of Phi Alpha Theta; and Phil Jeffress was President of the B.S.U. Also active in other realms were Mike Palmer, Cross Country record holder ; Sonny Hawkins, one of the most outstanding members of Union ' s basketball team ; and Jim Bateman and Tommy Belew, who were elected to ' " Who ' s Who. " All things considered, it was a wonderful year. Our only hope is that the coming years will bring as much happiness to both Union and Tennessee Eta. 99- Bill Sublette Dale Enoch Ralph Thomas James Ray Allison Frank Congiardo Jimmy Kee Tom Hawkins Kenny Dismuke Mike Palmer Hunter Taylor. Jr. Bill Perkins David Miller Dennis Shufelt Dick Norton Bill Link Tommy Smith John English Earl Harrison Dickie Bruer Gene Neely Tommy Hettinger Sam Owens Louis Evans 100 — ALPHA TAl OMEGA SWEETHEART BARBARA DUNLAP — 101 Ed Arquitt WKA ALPHA TAU OMEGA James Jowers Founded: 186}, Virginia Military Institute Colors: Old Gold and Blue Flout White Tea Rose " There is a lair which brings men together in groups; it acts like the law of graiity, and regardless of what is done to divert it, it holds true. Thus we have the college fraternity. " Charles Wesley Flint On the evening of September 11, 1865, Otis Allen Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskin Mayo Ross, met and signed their names to the Constitution and Alpha Tau Omega came into being. It was the first college fraternity founded after the Civil War, and from that day till this it has served as a binding tie of brotherhood and fraternal spirit among countless numbers of men the world over. Exactly what is it that makes ATO different from the other college fraternities? Is it that the fraternity was founded as a National organization, with no local or regional implications; is it that the Fraternity was founded neither in imitation of, nor in opposition to any existing Greek fraternity; is it that the fraternity sought permanent peace and brotherhood in the whole nation, and had " no narrower limits w-ithin which to work for the elevation of man than the outlines of the world " ; or is it that the Fraternity places Jesus Christ at its very heart and center? Whatever the reason, every ATO knows that his Fraternity is that intangible some- thing that all men seek after and strive for all their lives. Perhaps the best way to realize what Alpha Tau Omega is, is to turn to the immortal words of our foun- der: " To bind men together in a brotherhood based upon eternal and immutable principles, with a bond as strong as right itself and as lasting as humanity; to know no North, no South, no East, no ' West, but to know man as man, to teach that true men the world over should stand together and contend for the supremacy of good over evil; to teach, not politics, but morals; to foster, not partisanship, but the recognition of true merit wher- ever found ; to have no narrower limits within which to work for the elevation of man than the outlines of the world ; these were the thoughts and hopes uppermost in the minds of the founders of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternit) ' . " Otis A. Glazebrook, 1880 — 102 — J tf Jerry Hart Delbert Coggins Jim Daniels Glenn Davis Tom Vance Wayne Johnson Dewey Corder Roy Collomp Jerry Baskins Jim Bullard Larry Smith Larry Ray Frank Dyer Reggie Horn Wayne Woods Charles Wingo Gene Grooms Bill Jones Phil Dame Winston Howard 103 — Don Spencer Mel Daughty Bennie Bowles Charles Se ' ard Frank Bailey 104- Sam Watridge Jim Austin Larry Collomp Laurence Culbreath Mallory Math Club The purpose of the Mallory Math Club is to encourage outside study in the various fields of mathematics. It is composed of mathematics ma- jors who have completed at least two semesters of college math. Meetings are second and fourth Monday nights. Programs are usually given by students; however, outside speakers are welcomed. Officers: Bennett Willis, President: " Wallace McAffee, ] ' ice-Presidenl : X.mr, Horton, Secretary. First row: Laura Mefford, Nancy Horton, Hilda Kee, Janice Eliod, Gwen Phillips, Linda McWilliams. Second row: Shelia Elder, Bennett Willis, Wallace McAffee, Larry Snead David Miller. Prince Davis Science Club The purpose of the Prince- Davis Science Club is to fur- ther interest in science by student participation. Officers and members are: Tommy Upchurch, President Larry Barker, Vice-President Betty Lou Gurley, Secretary and Treasurer James Jowers, Reporter Betty Cavender, Program Chairttian Dr. George Dukes, Sponsor Faye Farmer, Gertie Sheffield, Rich Emerson, Glenn Davis, Harlan Crossen, Jere Francis, Bennett Willis, William Critchfield, Don Hogue. ; row: Gertie Sheffield, Betty Cavender, Faye Farmer, Sue Pope. nd row: William Critchfield, Glenn Davis, Tommy Upchurch, James Jowers. — 105 — First rati ' : Linda Sullivan, Yvonne Winuo, Pat Rftcries, Carolyn Anderson, Laura Mefford, Lois Highfill. Second roir: Sandri.i Cole, Mary Ann Tutterow, Tonimye Long, Mary Jane Roberson, Betty Littleton, Zelma Turnbo. Business Club The purposes and objectives of the Business Club shall be to foster interest in business situ.itions and practices of the American economy, to de- velop understanding of va- rious business institutions, to develop business skills and leadership ability, to promote the ethical viewpoint among future business leaders, and to encourage social relations among students who are in- terested in business affairs. — 106 — Ofjicers: John Hinson, PrenJeiil: Bill Suhlett, I ' lcc-Prcsideiil : Elaine Prather. Secrel.iry-Trejsiirer: Janeen Googe, Rcpnrler: David Glisson, Tom Hum- phreys, Progr.tm Ch.iiimcii: Jolin Hamilton, Soci.d Ch.iirm.m. Fiisi row: Alice Jean Thorne, John Hinson, Janeen Googe. Second row: Tom Humphreys, David Miller, Bill Sublett. David Glisson. STUDENT COUNCIL First row: Lucy Turner, Frank Jamison, President: Tommye Long, Marie Durley, Jerry Tliompson, Gertie Parker Sheffield, Secretary-Treasurer. Second row: Jimmy Rogers, Chaplain; Gayle Alexander, Ken Morris. Third row: Tommy Harrell, Paul Woodford, Tully Daniel. Jerry Haynie, Vice-President — Not Pictured. Mr. John Barber, Sponsor — Not Pictured. — 107- Inter-Fraternity Council riisl row: Gertie Parker, Lucy Turner, Kay Hannebutli, Laura Mefford. Second roir: Tom ' West, Dean Moore, Dan Stone, Jerry Tliompson, Sam Guthrie, Carl Cox, Tuliy Daniel. Phi Alpha Theta Lejl to iig j! : Hunter Taylor, David GHsson, Tommye Long, Mrs. Rutledpe, Lucy Turner, Roy Jones, Mr. John Barber. 108 — lota Sigma of Phi lUu Alpha Sinfonia officers: Tommy Belew, President; Frank Congiardo, Vice-President ; Jerry Haynie, Sefret.iry: James Ray Allison, Treasurer; Bill Weinstein, Hisior jii: Billy Watson, Warden. First rote: Tommy Smith, David Ragland, Ralph Winslow, Tommy Belew, Wayne Woods, Tom Hawkins, Bill Powers, Bill Watson, Chuck Rednoir, J. L. Whitten. Second rotv: Clarice Vernon, Bill Weinstein, Ben West, Larry Allen, Charles Morriston, Jerry Haynie, Jim Stanfield, Mr. Warner Hutchison. Gamma Sigma of Sigma Alpha lota officers: Alicia Wilkerson, President Br nJa Williams, Vice-President: Janeen Googe, Secretary: Mary Ann Baker, Corresponding Secietin Becky Tipler, Treasurer: Ann Coughlin, Chaplain: Carolyn Cheek, Sergeant-at-Arms : Carolyn Jones, Editor: Linda Williams, Judy Boyer, Social Chairmen: Pat Kirby, Program Chairman. First row: Alicia Wilkerson, Carol Hunter, Pat Kirby, Gail Clayton, Becky Tipler. Second roiv: Sue Lain Hunt, Ann Coughlin, Brynda Williams, Sue Homsley, Carolyn Check, Nelda Knight, Janeen Googe, Sharon Lyon, Judy Boyer, Carolyn Jones. — 109- Hypatia Club officers: Betty Cavender, President: Mary Freeman, Vice-President : Maiie Maish.dl, Secretary: Gertie Sheffield, Program Ch.iirnhin: Sharon Lyon, Reporter. Left to right: Gertie Sheffield, Mary Freeman, Julia Humphreys. Mary Karnasas, I.ucy Turner, Joan Patton, Becky Tipler, Betty Cavender, Pat Kirby, Sharon Lyon. Mestor Club Officers: Charles Wingo. Presideiil; Dan Stone, Vice-President : David Miller, Secret.uy: Jim Bateman, Trc.ittirer: Frank Jamison, Chaplain : David Clayton, Activities Chjinn.m. Fiist row: Bill Brown, Frank Jamison, Ken Morris, Hunter Taylor, Jr. Second row: Charles Wingo, Dan Stone, Jerry Haynie, David Miller. — 110 Young Women ' s Association : [ r First roic: Alice Thorne, DeFhia Prescott, Mary Ann Blankenship, Sandra Twilla, Marilyn Price, Rebecca Parker, Sally Lipe, Joyce Medlock. Second row: Maiy Karnasas, Evels ' n Burch, Mary Ann Tutterow, Mary Jane Roberson. Marie Marshall, Beverly Richcrson, Gretta Massa. Student National Education Association officers: Betty Woodford, President: Ken Newman, Vice-President; Nancy Rowe, Secretary: Linda Rogers, Treasurer: Alice Faye West, Program Chairman: Mary Karnasas, Hostest: Mary Ann Tutterow, Reporter. First row: Sally Lipe, Delma Prescott, Alice Faye West, Kay Phillips, Marie Marshall, Linda Schafer, Betty Lou Woodford, Joyce Allen, Rebecca Parker, Gertie Parker Sheffield, Sue Pope. Second roir : Evelyn Burch, Gwen Phillips, Betty Cavender, Emily Pritchard, Syrena Wat- ridge, Mary Karnasas, Barbara Jelks, Sandy Childress, Mary Ann Tutterow, Glen Shaffer, Dr. Pate. — Ill — Alpha Psi Omega Lttt : i iit:i:: Wjvnc JohnMHi, Sally Lipe, Bettie Ralph, Shari Marvin, Fred Cook, Sandy Childress, Barbara jelks. Tully Daniel. Footlights Club Olficcn: Fred Cook. President: Tully Daniel, ' ice-Piesidei:t ; Sandy Childress. SecieUry-Trejsurer: Mrs. Elizabeth Loyd, Sponsor. First row: Bettie Ralph, Linda Mcintosh, Shari Marvin, Emily Fuller. Joan Davidson, Sandy Childress, Kay Hanebuth, Sue Pope. Second row: Fred Cook, Tommy Upchurch, Tully Daniel, Wayne Johnson. 112 ministerial Association Members are: Johnnie Adams, Gayle Alexander, Eddie Ashmore, Ronnie Baker, James Barliam, William Callahan, James Combs, Jim Covington, Carl Cox, Rhesa Davis, William Denston, Barry Dill, Bill Ellis, Doyle Fagan, Johnnie Fox, Welton Gaddy, William Garner, Don Garrison. Herman Green, Tommy Harrell, IMickie Harris, Ray Hartley, Kenneth Hay, Keith Huffman, Don Hunter, Joe Jones, Roy Jones, Talmadge Kelley, Bobby Klutts, Jere Ledsinger, Ken Morris, Larry McClarty, Ronnie Owens, Ed Pippins, John Pippin, Phil Phitt, Joe Pruett, Vaughan Pruitt, Russell Ray, James Riley, Jimmy Rogers, David Roland, Bobby Wayne Rose, Lewis Sewell. Baptist Student Lnion Harold Simmons, CJi.iiIls T.ivlor. Bob Wiggins, Paul Woodford: Mack Taylor, ' Walter T,u 1. C. Thetford, Jerrell X ' hite, Fir t ro Second Delores Hall, Mary Karnasas, Tommye Long, Sandy Neal. ■ Dr. Callahan, Mack Taylor, Phil Jefferies, Jim Covington. — 113 — Brass Choir Lnion Lniversity Symphonic Band and Chorus MR. FREDERICK LUBRANI Director DR. JOHN HUGHES Director — 115 — CARDINAL AND CREAM DALE ENOCH ST IFF Editor DALE ENOCH Ass ' istaiit Editor TOMMY UPCHURCH Bnsiuess Managers BILL SUBLETTE, BILL PERKINS News Editors NANCY WARD, JANICE GOOD Feature Editor TULLY DANIEL Sports Editor JERRY PETERS Photographer EARL HARRISON Typists MONA NERRON, ■ NANCY UPCHURCH, KAY WRIGHT, LINDA McINTOSH Reporters JUDY STRANGE, BETH SIMONTEN, SALLY LIPE, BETTY PULLIAM, MELINDA RUS- SELL 116- LEST WE FORGET Joe Bill Sisson Business Alaiiaoey Staff 117- CAMPUS LIFE re bet+iNC] on ijou - St. ou do, dorg Ml P l i hen the mind and bodu run toaetner, tnere L distinct coordination. In ages past man has always seen the need for a combination of activity in both the mental and physical aspects of life. In college, the student has both his mental and physical processes chal- lenged. There comes a desire for the student to release tension caused by his classroom studies. The college athlete is able to express himself on the held, the court, or the track. Here he can find the true correlation between the mental and the physical. The athlete learns the qualities of character, such as leader- ship, cooperation, and diligence. The college student should strive to become well-educated as well as well-rounded. He can develop the mental processes in the classroom and he can develop the physical attributes in the physical education program, the col- lege intramural program, and finally through participation in the varsity ath- letic program. Many times he will carry o ' er into later life the principles that he learned through his participation in college athletics, as well as those acquired through classroom endeavors. " Reading is to the mind, ivhat exercise is to the body. As by the one. health is perserved, strengthened, and invigorated: by the other, virtue [ivhich is the health of the mind ' ) is kept alive, cherished, and con- firm ed. " Addison — The Tatler Dewey Corder First tow. lejt to ughl: David Phalster, Brint Mallard, J. Glynn Radford, Steve X ' elIs. W ' arren Koch, Joe Smith, Sonny Hawkins, Bob Pavelonis. Larry ' ' ' ilson. Cenler: Joe Aden, Otis Griffin. N-QVEMBER 18 ARKANSAS COLLEGE JANUARY NOVEMBER 24 ARKANSAS COLLEGE JANUARY DECEMBER 1 ATHENS COLLEGE JANUARY DECEMBER 2 HARDING COLLEGE JANUARY DECEMBER 5 DELTA STATE COLLEGE JANUARY DECEMBER BETHEL COLLEGE JANL ' ARY DECEMBER 9 C.B.C. JANUARY DECEMBER In TROY STATE COLLEGE JANUARY DECEMBER 15, 16 STETSOiN TOURNEY JANUARY DECEMBER IS UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA FEBRUARY JANUARY 4 HARDING COLLEGE FEBRUARY 6 DELTA STATE COLLEGE 8 ST. BERNARD COLLEGE 11 C.B.C. 13 ATHENS COLLEGE 1 5 SOUTHWESTERN 18 AUSTIN PEAY 20 DAVID LIPSCOMB 27 BELMONT COLLEGE 29 BETHEL COLLEGE 1 U.T.M.B. 3 BELMONT BASKETBALL Union ' s crushing victory over Arkansas Col- lege marked the beginning of one of the most successful, if not unpredictable, seasons for the Bulldogs in many years. The season was packed with events that will long be remembered by Union fans — the tournament in Florida, national recogni- tion for high scoring in small colleges, and the naming of Otis Griffin and Bob Pavelonis to the Volunteer State Athletic All-Conference team. Griffin established a new record of total points for a single season and a new record for total rebounds in a single game. Aden established one new record when he tossed in 19 free throws against Austin Peay . The Bulldogs also proved to be a power to be reckoned with in the VSAC by twice defeating Austin Peay, the number one team in the conference. Under the able coaching of lack Russell, these boys have given the school a fine example of outstanding sportsmanship. — 120- OTIS GRIFFIN SONNY HAWKINS JOE SMITH BOB PAVELONIS JOE ADEN WARREN KOCH J. GLYNN RADFORD LARRY WILSON BRENT MALLARD STEVE WHEELS BOB ABSHER DAVID PFLASTER Left to right: Dr. Charles Taylor, Ray Dickson, Jim Covington, Welton Gaddy, Glenn Davis. Charles Burkhead, Earl Harrison, Dickie Norton. TENNIS TEAM With the new emphasis being placed on tennis, the teams are getting stronger. This year ' s team was no exception. Five men will return from last year ' s team. They are: Welton Gaddy, Glen Davis, Charles Burk- head, Jimmy Covington, and Bobby Womack. Additional strength is found in the two freshmen on the team, Dickie Norton and Earl Harrison. The team is stronger down the line this year, with Gaddy, Norton, and Burkhead battling for first position. — 123 — Ray Dixon Jimmy Covington Dickie Norton Charles Burkhead Welton Gaddy Glenn Davis — 124- Earl Harrison m imr ' .ZZri - ' , - ' ). ■ %. First roic, left to right: Frank Nations, Bob Quint, Jimmy Conner, Danny Claiborn, David Black- stock, John Lytle, Tommy Giles, Gilbert Sikes, Sam Mitchell, Billy Brewer. Second row, left to right: Roy Weichand, Jack McDonald, Bob Pavelonis, Don Douglas, Dewey Corder. Bill Owens, Charles Wingo, Lariy Burns, Larry Wilson, Coach Russell. BASEBALL The 1962 season was the heaviest in Bulldog history. Facing a schedule of 25 games, the team had better balance and power than in recent years. Bolstered by the strength of returning All-V.S.A.C. team members, Dewey Corder, Bob Pavelonis, Jimmy Conner, and Don Douglas, the team has strength at all positions. Freshmen David Pflaster held down the third base position with Pavelonis at shortstop, Corder at second base, Douglas at first base, and the three year veteran, Charles Wingo, as catcher. With Jimmy Conner in the outfield, were Danny Claiborne, Bill Owens, and David Blackstock. Pitching duties were handled by Larry Wilson, Billy Brewer, and Bob Quint, returning lettermen, in addition to freshmen Frank Nation, Jack McDonald, Sammy Mitchell, and Roy Weichand. BASEBALL SCHEDULE MARCH 31 VALPARAISO HERE (DH) APRIL 2 CALVIN HERE (DH) APRIL 3 CALVIN HERE (DH) APRIL 7 ST. BERNARD HERE APRIL 11 MEMPHIS STATE THERE APRIL 12 SOUTHWESTERN THERE APRIL 17 U.T.M.B HERE APRIL 20 BELMONT HERE APRIL 21 AUSTIN PEAY THERE APRIL 2-i BETHEL THERE APRIL 25 MEMPHIS STATE HERE APRIL 27 DAVID LIPSCOMB HERE APRIL 2S AUSTIN PEAY HERE APRIL 30 SOUTHWESTERN HERE MAY 1 U.T.M.B THERE MAY 4 DAVID LIPSCOMB THERE MAY 5 BELMONT THERE MAY S BETHEL HERE MAY 11 OGLETHORPE THERE MAY 12 OGLETHORPE THERE MAY 14 SEWANEE THERE COACH RUSSELL CATCHERS Left to right: Charles Wingo, John Lytle, Donald Doughis, Larry Burns INFIELDERS Left to right. Top row: Gilbert Sikes, Tommy Giles, Larry Burns Bottovi row: David Pflaster, Bob Pavelonis Dewey Carder, Donald Dout:! 126- OUTFIELDERS Top roiv: Bill Owens Bottom row: David Blackstock, Jim Conner Danny Claiborn. PITCHERS Top row: Roy Weichand, Sam Mitchell, Larry Wilson Bottom row: Frank Nations, Billy Brewer, Bob Quint, Jack McDonald. — 127 — 2aisii ' --«ii5?i»iii ' t- DoN Morris, Dan Stone, Winston Howard, Ron Rei-d 1962 GOLF SCHEDULE April 2 Cah ' in Here April 7 St. Bernard Here April 17 Southwestern Here April 20 Austin Peay There April 24 Gustavus Adolphus Here April 27-28 T. L A. C. May 2 David Lipscomb There May 4 Austin Peay Here May 8 Southwestern There May 14-15 V. S. A. C. Fort Campbell, Ky. — 128 — Dan Stone Golf Team Appears Stronger Don Morris Union University ' s golf team will show a great deal of improvement over last year ' ;; squad, according to Dr. John Myers, coach of the team. This prediction is based on the fact that seniors Don Morris and Dan Stone, who have paced the squad for the last three years, will have some backing in the number three and four positions and even in the re- serves this year. The problem of depth, which has plagued Union golf efforts for years, may not be quite as noticeable. Both Morris and Stone are good men on the links and capable of holding their own against most competition. They should perform even better this year, due to the psycholo- logical advantage of having some reserve backing. Sophomore Winston Howard and freshman Fred Reed stand to gain the third and fourth positions, according to pre-season standings, with Howard in a position to give the top men some competition. Reserve strength will consist of senior Dean Moore, who is a good driver and has im- proved his close game this year; freshman Ron Reed, who has had some high-school ex- perience, and freshman Tommy Hettinger. Although Dr. Myers is not expecting any miracles this year, he is expecting to provide some real competition for the opponents on the eight game schedule. Ron Reed Winston Howard Top row. left to right : Coach Rose. Robert Newman, Ed X ' alton, VC ' eldon Hart, Xicky Harris. Bottom row, left to right: Gaylon Bates, Bill McEIlwee, Tommy Vance, Sam Naylor, Mike Palmer. Track The Cross Country team of Union University had another successful sea- son this year. Mike Palmer and Eddie Walton led the squad to victory after victory. Mike and Ed both set new Rothrock Stadium Cross Country records. 1962 TRACK SCHEDULE March 27 Southwestern Here March 31 David Lipscomb Here April 5 Austin Peay (Night) Here April 11 S. E. Missouri State There April 20-21 Howard Invitational There April 26 Harding U.T.M.B. (night) Here April 28 Southwestern Invitational There May 4-5 T.I.A.C Clarksville May 10-11 V.S.A.C Clarksville Lejt to right: Gaylon Bates, Sammy Naylor, Weldon Hart, Bill McEIlwee, Nicky Harris. 130 — WELDON HART SAM NAYLOR JAKE GLENN RADFORD JIM BRYANT BOB MARTIN JOE CHURCHILL — 131 — ED WALTON BILL McELLWEE KEITH HOSTLER HARLEN CROSSEN RONNIE BAKER MIKE PALMER 132- JERRr MELSON Left to right: Bill McEllwee, Joe Churchill, Sam Naylor, Jim Bryant. TRACK TEAM FORESEES GOOD YEAR " This is the best team I ' ve ever had or Union has ever had, as far as overall strength goes. " These are the words of Coach John Rose in summing up his 1962 track team. He is quick to point out that the season is not won before it starts, but he adds, " Barring sickness, injuries, etc., we ' ll give anybody a run for their money. " The team has been greatly strengthened in several areas, which hurt the squad last year, primarily in the field events. A glance at the field events shows the following: Broad Jutnp — The school record of 20 ft. 4 in. has already been broken this season by freshman Bill McEllwee, when he jumped 2282 7 8 in. in the Memphis Indoor Track Meet earlier this year. He should improve throughout the season, and will be backed up by freshman Joe Churchill and junior Jim Bryant, both of whom can con- sistently pass 20 feet. High Jump — Two-time " VSAC High Jump Champion J. Glynn Radford is back and determined to break his school record of 6 ft. 1 7 8 in. He is backed up by freshman ' Wilky Riggs, who has jumped 6 ft. 3 in. Discus — Freshman Keith Hostler, who threw the high school discus 163 ft. 3 3 4 in., has already unofficially broken the school record of 129 ft. 1 in. in one time trial. He will be backed up by sophomores Rhesa Davis and J. Glynn Radford. Shot Put — Real Intra-squad competition could develop between senior Harlon Crossen, the school recordholder at 44 ft. 3 in., and freshman Keith Hostler, who has already thrown over 44 ft. this year. Javelin — Listed as fair, with both sophomore Bill Jones and Keith Hostler throwing the javelin 160-165 ft. in early season trials. No threat to 180 ft. 11 in. school record at the present time. Pole Vault — This event is improved this year, with sophomore Jerry Melson having a year of experience. He is ex- pected to get to 11 ft. 6 in. consistently this spring, with ' Wilky Riggs backing him up. The Bulldogs held their own or better in the track events in meets last year, but will be even stronger this year, with more strength at the various events. 100 yd. Dash — Should hold our own with junior Jim Bryant, and freshmen Joe Churchill and Bob Martin being only two seconds apart. Bryant has been clocked at 10.1. 220 yd. Dash — The school record of 23.0 should be broken, with freshmen Joe Churchill and Bob Martin both having been timed in less than 23 seconds. 440 yd. Dash — This event is potentially strong with freshman Bill McEllwee leading the way. ' With improvement by the freshman speedster, the school record of 51.6 could go in this event. He is backed up capably by junior Sammy Naylor and Bob Martin. 880 yd. Dash — Tremendous intra-squad competition could develop in this event with sophomore Mike Palmer and freshman ' Weldon Hart, both tremendous competitors, listed in the event. Both men can potentially break the 2-minute barrier and the record of 1:59.7. Mile — Real competition could develop between Palmer and sophomore Eddie ' Walton in this event. They were the two leading runners in cross-country with Palmer setting new records in four out of seven meets. Sophomore Ronnie Baker, who is out for the first time, shows great potential in this event also. Two-Mile — Eddie " Walton, last year ' s ' VSAC champion, should hold his own against competition this spring and could break the school record of 9:59.8 with a good effort. He will be backed up by freshman Gaylon Bates. High Hurdles — Union ' s outstanding athlete, Jim Bryant, should break his own record of 15.0 this year as he has grown better each year. He will be backed up by " Wilky Riggs. Low Hurdles — Possibly the Bulldog ' s strongest event is the low hurdles, where Jim Bryant, the school record holder at 24.5, and freshman Bill McEllwee, will battle it out this year. The competition should be enough to provide a new school record again. Mile Relay — The school record of 3:30.2, established last year should go this year. The relay team will probably consist of Jim Bryant, Bill McEllwee, Joe Churchill, and either Sammy Naylor or Bob Martin. Coach Rose stated that this was the type team " that even in losing, they will gain tremendous respect, for the team that beats them will have to be strong all down the line. " 133 — Cheerleaders Left to right: Barbara Dunlap, Frank Dyer, Sandy Childress. Reggie Horn, Becky Maness. Wayne Johnson, Sandy Neal. Reggie Horn Becky Maness 134- Barbara Dunlap Frank Dyer Sandy Childress Sandy Neal Wayne Johnson 136 — Left to right: Wayne Johnson, Frank Dyer, Delbert Coggins and Jim Bullard with Mr. Seale Johnson. Left to right: Jim Bullard, Wayne Johnson, Delbert Coggins and Frank Dyer with pressman Harper. Left to light: Wayne Johnson, Jim Bullard, Frank Dyer, and Delbert Coggins lth Intertype operator Butler. INCORPORATED JACKSON. TENNESSEE Where annuals . . . and all printed matter . . . receive tender, loving care. 137- First Baptist Church A Friendly Church A Spiritual Church A Growing Church 138 — CAREERS ARE DIFFERENT NOW! Equitable Living Insurance makes the difference JACKSON, TENNESSEE Frank L. Reed, District Manager Aubrey Reed John W. (Jack) Robinson ASSOCIATES Dale Wood F. Evans Wilson, Jr. V. A. Cooper HUMBOLDT, TENNESSEE CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI Jim Briggs Bruix Brumley PARIS, TENNESSEE R. M. Jelks UNION CITY, TENNESSEE Sam Carpenter LEXINGTON, TENNESSEE E. R. Scott BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE J. W. (Jimmy) Thornton Union University Alumni BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE Edwin Felker PARSONS, TENNESSEE Paul D. Rice HENDERSON, TENNESSEE R. W. (Dick) Stewart MILAN, TENNESSEE K. A. McRee COVINGTON, TENNESSEE William N. Scruggs DYER COUNTY W. T. Osborne The EllllitllbIC 1 ' Assurance Society of the United States DISTRICT OFFICE: 202 W. BALTIMORE, JACKSON, TENNESSEE 139 TENNESSEE VALLEY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE LOCATED IN JACKSON. TENNESSEE OFFICERS GORDON BROWNING President H. AUBREY BROWN Agency Vice-President HOMER H. WALD ROP Vice-President and General Counsel A. F. JERNIGAN Vice-President J. T. BARHAM Treasurer ROBERT L HUNDLEY Secretary CHARLES COBURN Assistant Secretary DR. JOHN E. POWERS Medical Director 140- MOORE STUDIO Pictorial Home of the Co-ed Left 10 right: Jim Bull.ud. W ' jyne Johnson. Delbeyl Coggim. Funic Dier. Offering always the latest and best achievements of PHOTOGRAPHIC ART 215 N. LIBERTY PHONE 7-1296 JACKSON, TENNESSEE today ' s busy people... . . . take to more-than-refreshing Dr Pepper. It ' s different . . . a happy, harmonious blend of deep fruit flavors. Goes everywhere, tastes great, and Dr Pepper has a built-in energy lift. That ' s v hy today ' s busy people like it. Have a Dr Pepper . . . today. m 7m . cuufi ii. V 7 ppe0 [ ■141. ENJOY THE DELIGHTFULLY INFORMAL ATMOSPHERE OF ROYAL LIVING in the (heart of the DOWNTOWN entertainment, business, and shopping area • Free Parking and TV • 24 Hour Telephone Service and Room Service • Private Swimming Pool • Adjoining Restaurant For Free Reservation Service at any Downtowner Motor Inn JACKSON DOWNTOWNER MOTOR INN, Inc. Phone 2-5471 Baltimore and Market Sts. WARREN ' S GROCERY AND MARKET IRBY STREET AT UNION UNIVERSITY Miaink Compliments of am Den f L nlue.i for ifotir fciDiiiij and home I I I EAST LAFAYETTE • TELEPHONE 2-5526 • JACKSON, TENNESSEE 142 — Drink In Bottles The student ' s jeweler for diamond knowledge Gifts — Engraving (Greek) Watch Repair " A trusted jeweler is your best advisor " 207 E. Main Tel. 2-1877 WALLICK MUSIC COMPANY Pianos d Instruments King Selmer Holton Band Music Fender and Gibson Guitars and Amps. Sheet Music and Teachers ' Supplies 217 E. College THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Jackson, Tennessee Main Office, Main at Market Midtown Branch, West Main Street MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE CORPORATION — 143- NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS IHll Klin Blillfii HIGHLAND PARK BRANCH I42i HIGHLAND MAIN BANK LAFAYETTE LIBERTY MOTOR BANK ROYAL LAFAYETTE MEMBER OF F.D.I.C. MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $17,000,000.00 L-oinpliinenti of iGSoQ Church Street Where College Passes PHONE 7-5516 JACKSON, TENN. Compliments of STANDARD DRUGS Market and Lafayette One HOUp niflRTini wine ' the most in DflY ClEAninG ©j 250 West Main Street Jackson, Tennessee 144 — ox fKedt ciupcin t " FOR OVER FORTY YEARS " JACKSON ' S BEST Week Day Lunches 65c to $1.25 Sundays — Full Course Dinner $1.50 to $2.75 Sandwiches 25c up Pies From Our Own Bakery 20c - 25c cut — WE SPECIALIZE ON STEAKS and SEAFOOD — 203 E. MAIN PHONE 7-8911 PARTICULAR PEOPLE PATRONIZE PARK LAUNDRY-CLEANERS To Serve You Better — Two Complete Plants 935 CAMPBELL 239 WEST MAIN PHONES: 7-7415 — 2-1515 LEXINGTON INN ' ' yNhere Students Get Together " L ■145- THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON After Three-Quarters of a Century, a Third Location for your Convenience MEMBER — F. D. I. C. lyimi Compliments of Main at Market RAGLAND-POTTER " Tomorrow ' s Styles Today " AND CO. 146- OSaptiAl CUck NEAREST THE CAMPUS jp PATRONIZE B ' i ms OUR 213 E. Lafayette Phone 7-1796 ADVERTISERS — 147- fl ' T ' ' " ' " DUNCAN OFFICE MACHINES CO. I 18 West Main JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE: 2-6232 BOONE LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 7 HOUR SERVICE 121 Lexington Ave. Phone 7-9626 Compliments of FIVE POINTS AAOBILGAS SERVICE STATION PHONE 7-1786 Thrasher ' s Cloth Shop CHURCH LAFAYETTE ST. JACKSON, TENN. Piece Goods, Drapery, Upholstery ALL SEWING NEEDS THUNDERBIRD MOTEL RESTAURANT U. S. 45-S, 5 Min. from Downtown Jackson, Tenn. Swimming pool - TV in every room - guest controlled room temperature - Restaurant - 148 — FRED HARRY JOHNSEY ' S SPORTING GOODS 443 N. Royal Jackson, Tenn. Phone 7-1082 Complete Line of Sporting Goods ' It Pays to Play " y iber ' j Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store Footwear - Sportswear - Dresses ROBERT ' S " Home of Big Diamond Values " Engraving for Fraternities and Sororities Open An Account In Three Minutes 116 E. LAFAYETTE FLOWER and GIFT SHOP 320 E. LAFAYETTE JACKSON, TENNESSEE ROYAL STEAK HOUSE STEAKS YOU CAN EAT City Limits, 45 South • Phone 2-2516 JACKSON, TENNESSEE 149- Announcing . . . LAYCOOK PRINTING CO. " The best equipped small printing plant in the South " Telephone 2-3466 Church St. S. of Chester Jackson, Tenn. STEGALL SHOE CO. I I 1 N. Liberty Phone 7-1 126 JACKSON, TENNESSEE hlome of " Miss America " teenage Department C tite C-tie eaners SINCE 1912 " Service That Satisfies " Free Pick-up and Delivery Phone 7-3546 Laundry Dry Cleaning ONE -HOUR SERVICE ON COLLEGE AT FIVE POINTS Compllmen+s of McGEE-ROSS Restaurant Supply and Service Division 2 1 I E. Lafayette St. Phone 7-3306 Now It ' s PEPSI For those who think Young In Bottles Service is Our Business ROAD SERVICE Pal Palmer Servicenter I Block East of New Southern Hotel SHELL PRODUCTS Phone 7-6734 • Jackson, Tennessee 150 For The Best In PRESCRIPTION SERVICE HAYS AVENUE PHARMACY Phone 7-4496 3 Blocks from Union ne r lew outfi " An Albert Noe Hotel " ern Headquarters for All Your Social Activities and Civic Functions " For Famous Brands Jackson Beauty Academy 212 BALTIMORE STREET • PHONE 2-51 12 JACKSON, TENNESSEE Baldwin Electronic Organs and Pianos Olds and Selmer Band Instruments " Keys to Happiness ' ' Mr. and Mrs. John R. Towwater, Owners Jackson, Tennessee 151 — ATTEND SERVICES AT THE PRAYER CONDITIONED l Uest Aackdon ( baptist ( kui ' cfi DAVID Q. BYRD, Pastor H. LOWREY HAYNIE, Minister of Music Ed. RICHARD D. PATTON, Youth Director Our Church Bus will pick you up and deliver you at your dormitory door MORRIS RADIO TELEVISION SERVICE 1D3 IRBY PHDNE 7B446 JACKSON, TENN. John Morris Rainey Furniture Co., Inc. 209 East Main Street PHONE 7-6441 7-4843 Ticfrett I N)D U S T R 1 E S INFANT FURNITURE PLAY EQUIPMENT SPORTING GOODS TOYS Patented Products of Quality JACKSON, TENNESSEE En oy TOM ' S TOASTED Peanuts w Tom ' s Peanut Butter Sandwiches Delicious Candles JOHN D. GRAHAM DISTRIBUTOR — 152- For the Latest in Smart Campus Fashions always shop Jackson ' s Greatest Store Since 1871 Downtown on Lafayette and North at Highland Parle Compliments of MISS HOWELL ' S BOOK SHOP 305 E. Lafayette Jackson, Tennessee RESTAURANT 1334 HIGHLAND AVENUE TELEPHONE 7-0331 JACKSON, TENN. IDEAL-MODEL LAUNDRY CLEANERS RAY REAMS, Owner JACKSON, TENNESSEE 535 E. CHESTER Ph. 7-3607 397 S. ROYAL Ph. 7-4276 FIVE POINTS LIMBER COMPANY Complete Line of Building Materials Paint and Wallpaper Phone— Lumber: 7-6766 — Paint: 2-2551 525 E. College Street — 153- LAUNDRY JACKSON CLEANERS ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS APPROVED SANITONE JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 7-8557 Baltimore Street " Next to the Malco " " OFFERING THE BEST IN FLOWERS SERVICE " ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S Day: 7-5541 Night: 7-7177 DIAMONDS — WATCHES Silver - China - Jewelry Quality Gift Jewelry L P. JACKSON QUALITY JEWELERS 104 E. LAFAYETTE JACKSON, TENN. HUDSON ' S RECORD SHOP " hiear the world through stereophonic sound ' 308 E. Lafayette • Jackson, Tenn. Phone 7-3891 — 154 — Compliments of THE HUT HIGHLAND PARK T ' rijex CHEVROLET CO. WILSON-GEYER COMPANY 455 E. Main Phone 7-2618 Imperial Washable Wall Papers Hanna Paint Products Art Supplies — Picture Framing Compliments of DOTSON FLOOR CO. Compliments of THE MALCO MORRISON ' S FOOD SERVICE • SCHOOLS • HOSPITALS • PLANTS • INSTITUTIONS Division of Morrison Cafeterias General Office, Mobile, Alabama Union University Branch 155 — AITOGRAPHS 156 — ntrit g Collfccdofi ”
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