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

 - Class of 1965

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1965 volume:

Heritage Collection Summaf Library- 1050 UmoB IJaiversity wr. ■t Fiirfdt 1965 UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON TENNESSEE VOLUME 49 - ; ' " ' m UNION UNIVERSITY FOUNDED I52S ' .A rn. nn D D D Union University ' A college is people, ideas, and a. place — and in that order. " President Harold B, Gore Educational Facilities, Inc ■J m ■■iK t--: t ' SI - - " ■•»:-.--. i 1 ' ' ' .4i H9 f ! A -%$ At Union University there is on unforgettable closeness between the a are Dr, Wright, president of Union and Jim Austin, president of the Stude iinistration and students. Shown he Faculty and Students Guide ACTIVITIES " A COLLEGE IS PEOPLE ... " The administrators are the people who build the college around the students and their needs. In their minds and in their hands lie the foundations of many new buildings, rules and changes which affect the Union students, the state of Tennessee and the education as a whole. Their realm in the college world is made up of jobs which range from signing a con- tract which will begin construction on a nev building to approving senior class plans for graduation. Pictured above is Mr. Wayne Johnson, a dramofics inslructor, giving instructions for the annual Miss University Page elect stude ! decisions at Union are left to the students, r government officers to speak for them in carr for the coming year. Shovi n above is a weekly Each spring students ipus issues and to plan leeting of the Student RELAXATION " A COLLEGE IS PEOPLE ... " After a hard day of sitting behind a desk listening to unceasing lectures, the student almost always heads to the Student Union Building to begin his period of un- winding or relaxation. The Coffee Shop is his base of action. Here is the place where he usually finds a buddy to shore his spare time. From the Coffee Shop the fun seeking student may travel in many directions. One direction, and sometimes the most favored one, is toward the dorm to catch up on his sleep. But the more active student might work out at the gym or go bowling. Many spend their ti Crook Halls Girls Do eloxing in the dorms. Rosie H f checkers in the coffee shop is always enioyable. Shown h and Terry Redfern playing checkers as Charles Haily looks What better way to relax in the fall than a football gan e. The football g irk fhe beginning of a well planned program of intron Adds Touch to Collegiate Span The girls also have an opportunity to participate i also play intramural volleyball, and Softball. Shown above is a typical scene in the late summer when the World Series was being played. Large numbers of students gathered at the different lounges on campus to cheer their favorite team to victory. W m ■ 1 H i m ■UHHHj H K- » H H I Vrjl 1 A College is Ideas . . . " A COLLEGE IS IDEAS... " And ideas are best expressed in the college classroom. Their meeting places range from the gymnasium where personal hygiene and health classes meet to the Jackson General Hospital where student nurses go to study in personal experiences rather than from a textbook. Sound proof rooms provide excellent meeting places for the bond students. Dir of the bond, Mr. Afsolis, is shown directing the Concert Band. Professors in the biology department discuss last minute highlights of the lectures- Mr. Boyd, head of the biology deport trotes many of the lectures. No matter where the class is held or under what circumstances, it is held for the students to learn. At Union class space is so important that when a new building is constructed to house o department, the old building is never torn down. It is always renovated to give more space to other departments and meet the growing needs. begin registratic Last minute rush t Hard acade presented. mrk IS rewarded on the day that Who ' s Who awards Robert AAichie is shown as he presented a novelty number in the Spring arrives and brings with the joy of r 10 The idea that classes, greeks or independents, the word " social " plays on important part in every student ' s life. Both Greeks and independents organize and sponsor activities which may celebrate anything Homecoming to Spring Festivities. With activities such as guest speakers, dramatic productions, and campus movies, the student can find means to express his social wonts. The question is often asked, " How much social and how much academic? " At Union the students are told to augment their academic lives with social activities, not to augment their social activities with their academic pursuits. Each year at Homecoming organizations compete for the President ' s Cup which is given tc the best display. Pictured above is the winning display of 1 965, which was made by the ATn. ' s A College is Ideas. School spirit is strengthened throughout the year by bonfiri Shown here is Potsy Patton as she pours sand out of her sho following o spirited cheer. One of the mom formal events of the year is the coronotion of Mr. and Miss Un Shown below ore Mr. and Miss Union and the class escorts. Intramural programs play a large par in the physical Union ' s pride and joy ore th development of students at Union. She n above is the athletic teams. Shown above i first girl ' s intramural volleyball gome. Stan Little scoring two for th bulldogs in a basketball gam against Southwestern. The fall is highlighted by intramural football. Organizatio battle their hearts out for the intramural award. SPORTS Highlight Fitness Union w year the first place in the Western Division of the VSAC. Last ulldogs took second ploce in the entire VSAC Tourna- 12 " A COLLEGE IS IDEAS ... " The idea that high scholarship, physical activities and a Christian atmosphere best prepare a graduate for success and leadership. Track and Field events hove for a long time played a major part in athletics. This year Don Kurts broke several records in cross country events. . A«.. «v ; : RELIGION - ; I » M 5 ! £ . M Ellis Hall Mens Do " AND A PLACE ... " From the grandfather of all buildings, the Adminis- tration Building, pictured on the left, to the newest addi- tion, Ellis Hall, pictured above. Union has expanded its physical facilities to meet the needs of an ever growing student body. These buildings are the physical part of the campus. When an alumni thinks of his college life, usually the first picture coming to his mind is that of one of the buildings. As varied as the different students. Union ' s buildings span many decades of architecture. The design of the new structures which will be erected in the near future point the way toward a prosperous and modern Union University. Buildings Give IVIodern Image Jones Hall Women ' s Do sketch of the newest girls ' d impleted m the fall of 1965, Crowds gather during half time at basketball games to refresh their thir To new students registration appears to be one moss of confused peopU Students spend much time in lines during registratic Coach Bill Henry is carried off the gym floor as the crowds cheer " We number one. " Foreword PEOPLE, IDEAS, PLACE ... AN IMAGE Union University is made up of ideas that are rapidly gaining in scope and perspective. Majors in thirty fields are offered in the academic cur- riculum and enrollment has soared to an all-time high. Buildings and faculty are being increased to meet the demands of a dynamic student body. Changes are taking place before our eyes. Education is the spectrum through which our images appear. The college annual is the means by which we pre- sent and preserve this spectrum. We, the staff, have taken the ideas of the students and portrayed them, hence as they emerged into their final form — an institution of higher learning with a vivid life of its own. We have attempted to paint a very real portrait, depicting the school, its character, and life as it was lived in 1964-65 on the campus of our college. Thus, it is with pleasure that we bring into focus — UNION UNIVERSITY-AN IMAGE. 17 :y y.:s If r • , • -.•.. ■■ • ' .. Dedication Toiling — rejoicing — sorrowing — Onward through life he goes; Each morning sees some task begin, Each evening sees its close; Something attempted — something done, Has earned a night ' s repose. Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthy friend, For the lesson thou hast taught — Thus at the flaming forge of life Our fortunes must be wrought; Thus on its sounding anvil shaped Each burning deed and thought! Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Perhaps these are lines which characterize best the life of a man who has worked with his hands as well as with his mind, who has devoted himself to each day ' s tasks with courage and with ability who has seen things improved and accomplished as a result of his directing and guiding hand. In appreciation for his forty-six years of unselfish service to Union University — its administration, its faculty, and its students; In appreciation for the lesson of persistence and devotion to worthwhile endeavour that we can learn from his life; And in appreciation for a man who has done his best in his work although the spotlight of praise and attention has rarely been focused on him. We, the staff of LEST WE FORGET, dedicate this 1965 publication to AAr. Jim Stratton Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 20 " IK fl •■f Growth, Progress at U.U. Under Pr esident Wright whether speaking before student audiences, attending alumni conventions, or solving administrative problems. Presi- dent F, E. Wright is always concerned with the future of Union University. Since becoming the president in 1964, his outstand- ing ability has led the growth and expansion of Union University. Enrollment increases every year on college campuses and Union is no exception. Dr. Wright predicts the enrollment of the University will rise annually and may even double its present figure in the foreseeable future. Increased housing units, additional classrooms, and more instructors are planned to accommodate these increases. Long hour; consulfotioi re spent by the Preside ith student ond govern Physical expansion is on obvious achievement of Dr. Wright ' s leadership. Here he looks the plans of the future campus. :! 1 ! 1 ■ 1 5 i 1 a y . ;■ ' -iiim 22 f ?%. mm " ■ vw Mr- J ' Se!-._i...i - ; , : - • - V ' .• . y l- -V A- ' V ; ' v ;N; ' - y :M . w ' ' ■ Si , ' AJs. ' ■i iA . ' ■jii l " 1 W ' M »|t K M- " " -V ' .V? ,? " - DR. WALTER WARMATH MR. FRANK BLYTHE MR. BOB HOLLAND Officers Handle School Policies Union University administrative officers have many and varied duties. Among them are taking care of oil college finances, handling public relations, keeping academic records of students, and obtaining all necessary furniture and equipment for campus buildings. Mr. Frank BIythe is responsible for over-seeing all incoming money and ensuring its use in the best possible manner for the operation of Union University. Dr. Walter Warmath, Vice president, is now responsible for the money raising drives in the local churches and organiza- tion for the financing of the new buildings to be built on campus. Mr. Bob Holland, director of Public Information and Student Procurement, handles publicity for the prospective students. He also handles the literature vi hich keeps the alumni informed about their Alma Mater. 26 Deans Direct Student Programs ISSAC HENLY HARRIS Academic Dean MRS. O. D. STONE Dean of Women — Registrar JACK BROWN Dean of Men Working with departmental chairmen on class schedules, designing courses, supervising personnel records of all students, meeting the needs as advisors and counselors for the men and women students — Union University ' s three deans manage to perform these duties as well as many others. Dr. R. H. Ward began the year as academic dean. He was replaced by Dean Issac Harris in the second semester. As academic dean he directs the entire curriculum of the school. Mrs. O. D. Stone serves as registrar and Dean of Women. She serves as counselor and coordinator of student activities. Dean Jock Brown serves as Dean of Men. 27 School Staff Vital for School iE MRS. CLYDE SEWELL Hostess -Crook Hall MRS. J. D. CALDWELL Hostess -Jones Hall MRS. BENTON BAKER Assistant Hostess — Joi MISS SARAH BAXTER Secretary to the Dean MRS CHARLES TAYLOR Assistant Registrar MRS- LAURA HARRIS Director of Public Relotions MRS. JOE BOBBITT Secretory to the Academic MRS. PRESTON RAMSEY Books ■ Ma MRS. LOUISE LYNCH Secretary to the Preside MRS. JESSE SMITH Assistont Bursar MISS PAT HOLLOMAN Bookkeeper MRS. JOE LAYMAN Switchboard Operator Secretaries play a vital role in any organization ond at Union University the job is certainly far from simple. Some direct the work of student employees as well as handling their regular duties. Checking on files of incoming students, making certain of class requirements, seeing that transcripts, health blanks, and all the other admissions forms are in order, typing filing, mailing letters, taking dictation — these tasks and many others make up the daily routine for secretaries in the administrative offices of the campus. 28 Efficiency Working busily to meet deadlines in the staffs offic office staff in the office of Student Procurement. MISS RUTH GIBBONS Head Librarian MRS. R. H. WARD Assistant Librarian MISS FRANCES SMITH 29 Division of Natural Science Mathematics RALPH T. DONNELL Cho rman of the Divis ion of Natura Sc ences Hea :i of tfie Mathemat cs Depc rtment B.A., CumberlondUnive rsity L.L.B , Cumberlond Univ ersity M.A. VonderbiltUniver sity Add tional study at Un versity of Ten ness ;e and University of Michig on CHRISTINE ROGERS Motfi Instructor B.S. Union University M.A.T. VanderbiltUnn Additional graduate versity of Mississippi Mr. Donnell teaching an Algebra Cla The primary intent of the Mathematics Department is to allow the students to realize that mathemat- ics is abstract in nature and that it has great concern for structure and pattern. Union University has long been recognized for its outstanding participation in the mathematics organs which meet the needs of present and future teachers of mathematics. 30 Biology SUPREGEON F. BOYD Head of Biology Department B.S., Carson-Newman College M.A., George Peabody Additional work University of Georgi! Vonderbilt, and University of Oregon DONALD R, RAMMAGE Associate Professor of Biology B.S- Murray State College Ph.D., University of Kentucky Biology profe Physics WAYNE G. BROWN Head of Physics Department B.S., Union University M.S., University of Florida Director of Ellis Holl ELSIE YOUNG Instructor in Biology B.S., Union University M.S., University of lllino Physics students try an experi 31 Chemistry WU-CHIEH CHENG Head of Chemistry Department B.S., St. John ' s University M.S., Kansas State University Ph.D., Georgia Institute of Technology Chemistry students at work in the lab Division of Fine Arts JOHN HUGHES Chairman, Division of Fine Arts B.A., Southwestern at Memphis M.S., Julliard School of Music Ph.D., Florida State University Striving to develop greater understanding and appreciation of good music along with the techniques required in teaching it ore the objectives of the music department. Serving as a laboratory workshop, the band, state band, chorus, and chorale prepare future musicians. 32 Music GENE VOLLEN Assistant Professor of Music B,M , Michigan Slate University M,M,, Michigan State University Additional study at North Texas State Univ iity JOSEPH H. BLASS Instructor of Voice and Sacred Music A.B-, University of Alabama M S.M,, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Additional graduate study at Florida State University ANNETTE SMITH CHEEK Associate Professor of Organ and The ry B,M., University of Rochester M.M„ University of Rochester Additional study at University of Indiana WILLIAM PERRYMAN Instructor in Piano and Theory B.M., University of Arkansas MM., Indiana University Graduate Work ot University of Indic ANN ELIZABETH BIGGS Associate Professor of Voi BS, Maryville College B,M., University of Cincinnati M.. University of Cincinnoti Additional study at New York; Escoles d ' Art Americoines, Fontainebleou, irthwestern University ELIZABETH JARRELL FOSSEY Associate Professor of Music B.M., American Conservatory of Music MM,, American Conservatory of Music MRS. GENE VOLLEN Part time Instructor of Violin 33 Religion CHARLES D. TAYLOR Head of Religion and Philosophy Deparl A.B., Union University B.D.. Southern Baptist Theological Ser Th,D„ Southern Baptist Theological Ser WILLIAM E, CALLAHAN Assoc, Professor of Religion; B.S,U,Co-Ordinator A.B., Florence State College B.D., New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary Th,D,, New Orleons Baptist Theologi- WILLIS H . KIMZEY, JR. Assoc. P ofessor of Relig on B.A.,Me cer University B.D.,Sou thwestern Semi no Th.D,, S Duthwestern Bo P ' icalSem nary Post-Doc rinol study ot U Nottingh am, England HYRAN E BAREFOOT Professor of Religion B. A., Mississippi College B.D.. New Orleans Theological Se Th.D., New Orleans Theological Se Union ' s Religion Department has for a long time been outstonding in Baptist Colleges. 34 Education JAMES A. PATE Head of Education and Psychology Depart- B.A., Univ M.A., Unu Ed.D.Uni ird College rsity of Alobom ;rsityof Alaban ersity of Alabar CHARLES H. PAGE Associate Professor of Education B.S., Austin Peay State College M.A., Austin Peoy State College M.Ed., George Peabody Advanced work at Colorado State College Sociology ELDON A, BYRO Assistant Professor of Sociology B.S., Murray State B.D., Southern Baptist Theological ! M.A., George Peabody College Ed.S-, George Peabody College Additional work at George Peabody 35 Psychology LOUIS SNELLGROVE Associate Professor o Psychology B.A. Emory University M.A, University of Alobomo Ed.D. University of Alabama Nursing MRS- F T NEELEY Assistant of Nursing Director of Nursing Program Diploma in Nursing, Women ' s College Hospital School of Nursing, Toronto, Canada B,S. in Nursing Education, University of Virginia M.Ed. University of Virginia MRS. W A. PERSON Instructor of Nursing Diploma in Nursing, Vonderbilt School of Nursing Additional work. University of Ten- nessee and Lambuth College MRS. KENNETH BALDAUFF Instructor of Nursing Diploma in Nursing, Boptist Memorial Hospital School of Nursing Additonol work at Union Uni- 36 History ROBERT W. ULLOM Instructor in History B.Ed. Illinois State No M.A. University of lllir M.Ed. University of III R. H. WARD Choi of Div of Hu Head of History Departmen B.A. Corson-NewmonCollei M.A. George Peabody Colle Ph.D. George Peabody College Post Doctoral work Un iity of North Car( DEAN SHAW Instructor in History B.A. Millaps College M.A. Mississippi Stoti Business GLENN RAINEY Assistont Professor of B Administration B.S Union University M.S. Georgio Tech Additional work at Unive Pittsburgh CLARENCE HEFFELFINGER FREDERICK T. NEELEY Associate Professor of Bu siness Head of Department of Bi Administration Economics B.A. Ursinus College B.S University of Virginia M.S. Columbia University MA. University of Virginia Litt. D. Ursmus College Ph.D. University of Virginia Additional work at Colun lb ia, Buck- iity of NELL ADAMS LAFON Instructor in Business Educat B.S, Memphis State Universit M.A. George Peabody Colle; 37 Art ALVIN ALLEN Head of the Art Department B S Louisiana State University MA. Louisiana State University Additional work ot Stonford University, University of Arizona, and University of Colorado Speech ELIZABETH BRELAND LOYD Associate Professor of Speecfi B.A. Union University MA, Memphis Stote University Additional work at Curry College, Alviene University, American Academy of Dramatic Art, Columbia University, University of Tennessee. WAYNE JOHNSON Part-time Instructor of Dramatics B.A. Union University Year of Specialized Study at Pas. dena Playhouse, College of Theat. ond Eddie Riherd rehe 38 English GEORGE E. CLARK Head of the English Department B A. Union University B,D Southern Baptist Theological Sen Th.M. Southern Baptist Theological Se MA George Peabody College PhD George Peabody College HELEN BLYTHE Associate Professor of English B.A. University of Oklahomo MA. George Peabody College Additional study at Syrocv versity and McMaster Universi FAY ETHERIDGE Assistant Professor B.A. Union Universil M.A. VonderbiltUn of English FLORA PRINCE Assistant Professor of English B S, Alabama Polytechnic Institute M.S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute M.R.E, Carver School of Missions c Social Work MAYME HAMLETT Not Pictured Associate Professor of English B.A. University of Missouri B.S. University of Missouri M.A. University of Missouri Additional v»orl at Univei Chicago and Baylor University lity of English Department in Conferenc 39 Physical Education JACK RUSSELL Director of Athletics B,S. Oglethorpe University M.S.P.E. Purdue University BILL HENRY Assistant Professor of Physical Edu- cation, Head Basketball Coach B.S, Carson-Newman College M.S. University of Tennessee Additional graduate work ot Uni- versity of Tennessee GRACE WILLIAMS Assistant Professoi of Physical Edu- B.S. Alabama College M.A. George Peabody College JOHN WEST Instructor in Physical Education B.S. East Texas State College M.S. Memphis State University Union University Coaching Staff, 40 Foreign Language JOHN V MYERS Heod of Language Department B.A.Wake Forest College M.A. Syracuse University Ph.D. University of North Carolino Additional work at University of St. of Mexico ELIZABETH ETHERIDGE Assistant Professor of Spanish B,A, Union University MA. George Peabody College Dr John Myers deducting two points for missing o to the dismay of Gail Stewart of Athens, Tennessee 41 t t Schools and Classes Semester Ends and Red Tape 42 Endless Process for Next Term Begins Unraveling ' : ' ' Sm . f " :f ' , ' ;s, : w, (2® [LrU] n Seniors 46 Juniors 53 Sophomores 58 Freshmen 65 CLASS OFFICERS President: Nick Harris Vice President: Pat Stewart Student Council Representative: Eddie Riherd Secretary: Emily Fuller Speaker: Charles Seward Elizabeth Anderson Eddie Ashmore James Austin Brenda Azbil Lavonne Baker Ronald Baker Wayne Bates Barbara Beasenburg Mary Ann Blankenship Joe Bobbitt Virginia Boyd Suzanne Butler 46 Jimmy Brasher Wanda Calhoun Robert Capra Thomas Clay Carolyn Coleman Carolyn Coley Nancy Cowan Michael Cox Seniors Elect Leaders for ' 65 M Judith Crockett AAarie Crouch Carol Curry Philip Dame Ruth Anne Dame Rhesa Davis Sarah Dugger Doyle Fagan Vicky Foote Emily Fuller Ted Fuson Eugene Garland 47 FT BIB Climaxing Freshman Week is o parade of the freshmen in their most becoming outfits through town. The cheerleaders have the honor of leading the parade. Freshmen odhere to the air raids and proudly and laugh William Garner Tommy Giles Patricia Goad Jo Ann Greene Lillian Hale Barbara Harp Joan Harris Nick Harris Earl Harrison Ida Mae Hays John David Henley Donald Holland d 4ti Betty Holley Robert Hollingshead Joyce Horn Sandra Houston Bobby Hussey Agnes Johnson Lynn Jones Ann Keckler Seniors Initiate Freshmen Talmodge Kelley Frank Kemper Tony Kizer Jerry Kuykendal Don Leggett Stanley Little John Lott Shirley McBride Linda McDonald Linda Mcintosh Jeanne McNeer Dorothy Matthews 49 During the Powder Puff football . queen of 1964, Miss Richie- This the Physical Educotion Club, Judy Maxwell Joyce Ann Medlock Raybon Moore John David Myers Franklin Nation Taylor Newton Linda Patterson Janefta Petkus David Pflaster Kaye Phillips Charles Pitchford Peggy Pitt This is a very familiar scene in the Student Lounge on Saturdays as students enjoy watching their favorite sport presentation. ' ned Queen by the npus sponsored by 50 Charles Province Joe Paul Pruett Linda Pruette Robert Quint Charles Rednour Sue Rednour Maidel Richard Barbara Richardson «B8 «i J rCTT) V H E» ' : " ' - Seniors Plan for the Future Edwin Riherd AAary Joyne Roberson Sandra Ross David Roland Melinda Russell Wayne Schaefer Charles Seward Gene Shepard Gilbert Sikes Jerald Smith Thomas Smith Lynne Stallings 51 Civil Defense Units came to the rescue when the flag was caught on the pol Linda Taylor Vera Thomas Donna Thompson Nancy Upchurch Donald Waller Jerry Willis Rebecca Wolfe A night view of Jones Hall as seen by many from the famous parking lot t the street. Bonnie Wood Nancy Wray Joseph Wright Mary Beth Yates 52 Buddy McMillan, Preside Sig Fagerburg, Vice Pre Diane Mayhew, Treasure CLASS OFFICERS Dolores Hidalgo, Secretary Robert Michie, Class Speaker Paul Slover, Student Council Representative 53 Joe Churchill James Cole Charles Collins Jerry Crosseft Jerry Cotton Wayne Daniel Larry Darby Thomas Dav Jo Dixon David Dugger Joan Dyer Woody Elston J. R, Emerson Lougenio Ervin Sig Fagerburg Lyn Forris Len Foster Ann Frey Kay Gardener Borbora Game Jeon Geveden Sally Groham Mildred Hommill Glenda Hostings 54 Charles Hedspelh Dolores Hidalgo Baylon Milliard Jon Hollowell Linda Holl Franklin Hornsby Kay House J. B. Huffmoster Dianne Hutcherson Kaye Hutton Charles Ishee Ronald Jaggo Phillip Jen Alice Joiner Terry Joyner Jerry Keeney Neldo King Herbert Londstreet Carol Lawrence Elaine Laws Joe Layman AAory Ledsinger C. C. Lowry Jack McCoy 55 John McDonald Buddy McMillin Alice Manion Brendo Mofthe Diane Mayhew Robert Michie Joy Mitchiner Melba Montgomery Alice Myracle Richard Myracle Sandra Myracle Sarah Nunne Len Orr lorene Osborne Billy Pearce Lee Peeler John Pegram Cornelio Phillips Henry Phillips Phillip Pitt Jesse Price Emily Pruetl Harry Raney Ronald Reid 56 renda Rickman Wilky Riggs William Ripley Billy Robbins Nancie Scudde Gloria Shrev( Glenda Sis Poul Slo Sandra Spitzer Donald Spragg David Steed Robert Sfrei Corol Stricklin James Tipton Glen Towati Gary Tree Lawrence Walker Marilyn Wolker Sherry Walla Tom Wilso Mary Winfield James Wolfe Everette Wright Louise Wright 57 CLASS OFFICERS Don Smith, President Sue Sullivan, Secretary Stan Jeffress, Student Council Representativ John Jennings, Speaker Barry McCleon, Vice President Don Reid, Chaplain . - -jqiofr-v-v Marilyn Alexander Donna Baker Janet Baker Willie Edd Boll Jerry Barker Robert Barrett Ailing P. Beordsley, III Lawrence Beordsley Mary BonduranI Danny Bouchillon Charlotte Bowen Tommy Boyd Betty Bridgewoter Joann Breedlove Frances Brooks 58 Martho Compbe Charlotte Coleman Patricio Coulston Morie Dolton Beverly Davidson Jan Denning Eorl Dejsner Karen Dougia Jean Duck Robert Dickins Oleta Dodsc Carlie Fortne Blair Funderburk Cheerleaders lead the stude before ballgomes. during one of the many pep ' 59 Ann Glisson Koye Goff James Good Mickey Granger Sandra Kaye Gn John Paul Ham Helen Harrel Dianne Hatch Martha Jane Hawks Mac Hayes Tom Hayes Gary Hoskins Mary Houston Peggy Hurley Bobbie Lee Irwin Cory Isbell Sharon Jackson Dianne Jacobs kJik Students ore entertained by the " Sig Alphs Plus One " at the annual Tolent Show sponsored by the Student Counc.l, 60 Evelyn Johnsey Hamilton Kimzey Sue Lambert Lynn Lavenue Richard Legge Geneva Lew Henry Lewis Phil Lovelo Silly Luther Barry McCle Refreshments are served in Blue Room of the Cafeteria at the party after the Coronation of Mr. and Miss Union, Miss Karen Stephenson, Lynn Murchinson, and Diane Moyhew add to the beauty and festivities of evening. Kaye McCloin Kotherine McGu 61 Morelle McNott Paul Moson Johnny Meals Sherry Matlock Walter Melton Mary Ann Metts Clyde Moore Gary Moser Milton Murphy Jim O ' Keone ,oac Polmer Levi Parish Patsy Patton Kay Pearce Randy Pettigri Pat Privette Mary Esther Ray Mary Houston serves tea to Dick Rodewold during Open House at Crook Ho 62 ii Nancy Richardson Dick Rodewald Sandra Steed Gail Stewort Sue Sullivan Charles Taylo Robert Thome Kay Thorne Howard Todd Bob Wodlington 63 Mike Walker Dennis Ward Betty Willi( Elizabeth Williai Thomas Willi " Cloy Wilsoi Mel Wondel Steve Woodward Union University Gymnasiun 64 CLASS OFFICERS President: Don Caudle Vice President: Jim Towater Student Council Representative: Bill Mooney Secretary: Johnnie Tribble Treasurer: Cecil Sampson Class Speaker: Peggy Wood (---C7V - -- i-- ' l ' ' » ' V-j2T -. Richard Adams Sara Beth Adams Robert Alderson Frank Arnold Charles Bailey Judith Adams Edythe Beard Tommy Biggerstaff Herbert Bivens Donnie Bolen James Bond Bo Booth 65 Wallace Eugene Bouch. Douglas Broden Michael Breen Wanda Bullard Robert Dew Pal Dooley Barry Dotson Eddie Doug 66 67 Janice Hutchinson Jean Ivey Joyce Jackson Jolane Jo Benny Martin Kenneth Martin Jane Matthe ' Lynn Melton 68 Lorry Mercer Mike Moot Comille Moore Willord Moon Ronnie Riherd Befty Robbins Linda Robbins James Roberts 69 Ann Roye George Rutschuman James Ryal Montyne So Sherry Thack. Betty Th James Thomos Mary Nelle Thoi 70 71 With the beginning of Chi Omega on April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas, the Fraternity has grown until it now includes 141 chapters. Upsilon Chapter of Chi Omega was installed on this campus in 1899 as the fourth chapter of Chi Omega to be organized. It has continued to grow on Union ' s campus for these sixty-six years. All Chi Omegas share the wonderful, warm bond of everlasting friendship and unbroken love. This year is certainly o continuation of Chi Omega ' s many honors and achievements. Upsilon is proud to present the outstanding members and their attributes. A variety of compus-wide honors were given to Chi Omegas. Linda Childress was elected Most Popular Girl, JoAnne Greene — Most Likely to Succeed, and Carol Lawrence — Best All Around. Emily Fuller was chosen Miss Union, and three of her escorts were Chi Omegas — Cecille Sampson, freshman escort, Gail Stewart, sophomore escort, and JoAnne Greene, senior escort. All four classes are represented with sisters as officers: Cecille Sampson, freshman treasurer; Sue Sullivan, sophomore secretory-treasurer; Diane Moyhew, junior treasurer; and Emily Fuller senior secretory-treasurer. Linda Childress and Melindo Russell are maids to Miss University. Serving as varsity cheerleaders are Jane Matthews, Brenda Matthews, Linda Childress, and Patsy Patton. Diane Mayhew is Chief Justice of the Student Council. Other members of the Student Council ore Mary Anne Blonkenship, JoAnne Greene, and Nancy Upchurch. Chi Omega claims two fraternity queens: Gail Reeves, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl and Koy Feree, SAE Queen. The Basketball Queen is Diane Mayhew with Joyce Horn and Shirley McBride serving as members of her court. Sue Sullivan is the Sweetheart of Ellis Hall. The dorm officers of Jones Hall are Chi Omegas. The volleyball and basketball intramural championships were won by Upsilon. Campus favorites are Linda Childress, Emily Fuller, JoAnne Greene, Sue Sullivan, and Carol Lawrence. Academically, " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " claimed seven sisters: Linda Mcintosh, Joyce Horn, Nancy Upchurch, Emily Fuller, Melinda Russell, Virginia Boyd, and JoAnne Greene. Representatives of Alpha Chi, honorary scholastic fraternity, and Hypotio are Virginia Boyd, Lynne Stallings, Linda Mcintosh, Joyce Horn, and Sherry Wallace. Members of Alpha Psi Omega, honorary dramatic fraternity, are Linda Mcintosh, Betty Holley, and Melinda Russell. Kay Feree and Sherry Wallace are members of the SAI music fraternity. The Lambda Chi Alpha Scholarship trophy was awarded to Upsilon for the third consecutive year. Upsilon cooperated with the Kappa Sigma Fraternity of Lambuth College in Christmas kindness for a needy family. Chi Omegas are eagerly awaiting our spring banquet, outing, and graduation. Chi Omega will always be truly olive and real in the hearts of sisters. Linda Mcintosh President Virginia Boyd I.F.C. Rep. Linda Holt I.F.C. Rep. Kay Feree Co-Rush Chn Diane Jacobs Co-Rush Chrm Beverly Lan Yard Chrn 75 Jean Geveden Mortha Campbell Shirley McBride Mane Crouch w SP w r Ci? Carolyn Cole Mary Bonduront 76 Lynne Murchison Linda McKinnif Judy Smith Carol Towafer Brenda Jones Diane Russell Elizobeth Edwords Sondra Waller Avonne Wortha 17 Beta Omega Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on the campus of Longwood College at Farmville, Virginia. At present there are one hundred fourteen chapters in the United States and Canada. Beta Omegas took pleasure in learning of the absorption of seven former chapters of Beta Sigma Omicron by Zeta Tau Alpha. Beta Sigmo Omicron is an old (founded in 1888) and well-respected National Sorority that has maintained the same high standards, has essen- tially the same ideals, and has adhered to the some traditions of membership selection as Zeta Tau Alpha. Each month Zetos gave a party for the Victims of Cerebral Palsy in the Jackson area. The Chapter also contributed to the Zeta Tau Alpha National Service program which involves financing the Cerebral Palsy Equipment Manual and displaying self-help clothing in the United States and Europe. Zetas have staged several gala parties through out the year. The first party was spent on the Delta. Zetas laughed their way through a Hobo Party at the second date party. Other events include the Mother-Daughter Luncheon, the Spring Banquet, High Day, and the Senior Dinner. The fame given oil Zetas has not been without exception this year. Popularity wise, Zetas have taken top honors this year. Kay Gardner was elected Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega. Along with being chosen Best Actress, vivacious Barbara Harp was chosen Miss University and will represent Union in the Miss Tennessee Pageant. Chosen as an alter- nate to Miss University was Cheryl Lloyd. Judy Crockett was selected to Who ' s Who in Americon Colleges and Universities. Ann Breeden was chosen as a Junior Class Escort to Miss Union. Sarah Dugger was elected President of Sigma Alpha Iota. Solly Graham served as Vice President and Kay Gardner was social chairman. Ann Breeden was a varsity cheerleader and editor of Lest We Forget. Selected to membership in Hypatia were Mildred Hommill, Kay Gardner, and Linda Martin- dale. Mildred Hammill served as Treasurer of Alpha Chi. Other members include Kay Gardner and Linda Martindale. Participating in campus ploys this year were Bernadette Gaucher and Mary Lee Eggers. Elected into Footlights were Sharon Jackson, Kay Gardner, Mary Lee Eggers, Bernadette Gaucher, Ann Breeden, Barbara Harp, and Joan Dyer. Mildred Hammill was chosen to membership in Phi Alpha Theta. Ann Breeden was selected as a typical college coed to be featured in an article in the Jackson Sun. Chosen as campus favorites were Kay Gardner, Betty Bridgewater, Barbara Harp, and Ann Breeden. Ann was also selected to the Homecoming Royalty and served as Secretary of the Student Government. Kay Gardner served on the Student Court. Chosen as two of the Best Dressed Girls on campus were Kathy Henley and Mary Nelle Thomas. These and countless other activities will through the years serve as a reminder of college days, fraternal ideals and heritage, and service to mankind, for Zeta memories live on forever! Zeta Tau Alpha Officers of ' 65 Koye Phillips Corresponding Secretary Jeanne McNe President Barbara Harp Recording Secretary Ann Breeden Rush Chairman Carolyn Coley Rituol Choirman Mary Winfield Standards Chairm, 79 Judy Crockett Koye Hutton -1 Kaye Gardner Tau Alpha Sandra Greene Martha Jane Hawks Janice Hutchinson Linda Kurkenda el.nda Lmebarge Beta Omega Chapter Daria McCarter A nn n A fraternity is not necessarily a brotherhood. Brotherhood is not achieved by owning o pin or sewing a crest on a blazer; it is not found in a ritual or secret hand- shake; brotherhood doesn ' t happen overnight v hen the pledge button is swapped for an active ' s badge; it isn ' t a Thursday night meeting. Brotherhood must be earned — individually. The price may be humility, selflessness, or disregard for personal glory; the ingredients ore honesty, integrity, respect; the catalyst — love of one ' s fellowman. One pays the price of brotherhood by working to benefit his brothers. His task may be sculpting paper mache for a Homecoming display — his reward: the quiet pride of owning a small part of the President ' s Cup for first place. His work may be mental: hitting the books when a good movie beckons — his payment: a portion of one of the scholarship awards in the main hall downstairs. The job may be physically strenuous: intramurals — his personal satisfaction: first place in the Intra- mural Cross Country Run or first string on the basketball team. The fields of individual endeavors vary from active to active; student government, positions on school publications, banquets, splashes, sports, studies, dramatics, date parties, B.S.U.— all demand the best of the active; and only by doing his best does the brother aid his chapter, his school, his fellowman. Brotherhood is the goal of the fraternity — that intangible that gives the President of the Student Body a common bond with the first string second-baseman on the baseball team or provides the captain of the track team and the stage manager of the class play with a grounds for friendship. Our definition must hove as many facets as the varied backgrounds, personalities, and interests of the brothers who compose a fraternity. When our individual pins gather the dust of the favored corner of the attic jewelry box, and our old white brick house on main street remains but in photographs, we shall still be reaping the benefits of A.T.O. When the music of a thousand " Sweetheart Songs " has quieted, and the calm pursuits of business life replace the traumas of exams and chapel cuts, we shall still use the lessons offered us by our fraternity today. The faces of present Taus must inevitably join the composite occupied by previous graduates of Union. Our present day events will one day become memories — memories that will be clearer because we were A.T.O. ' s. We serve our brother; we serve our fellowman. It is our desire to make college life a better life in order that we may one day better serve both. We are a brotherhood. 82 Actives Ray Cleek Dale Covington Norm Finney 3lair Funderburl Bill Ca Don Reid W.K.A. Ripley Charles Seward W.C. Sam Wotridge Jerry Crossen 83 Pledges £ 2.% ll Ka Arttiur Boone Harold Bolton Don Cleek VIce-Pres. Dickson Jerry Dr Seig Fogerburg Phil Farmer Larry McBride Phil McHaney Willord Moon Milton Murphy Jim O ' Ke Gragg Pope Les Poppenhe Dove Strong Walter Thompson Howard Todd Jim Tov, Tom Webb Richard We The year 1964 will long be remembered by the men of Lambda-Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha. The spring brought another successful Mayday, and another thoroughly enjoyable Spring Splash at Paris Landing. The summer months passed much too quickly but not without event, as Brothers Nick Harris, Bob Street, and John David Myers braved a hurricane to represent us at the notional General Assembly in Miami, Florida. The brothers, too, were scattered all across the United States, some working as far north as Connecticut and Pennsylvania. With the beginning of the fall semester, Lambda Chi began and succeeded in another splendid rush. The fall pledge class boasted a total of twenty-one fine men. Intramuralwise Lambda-Zeta finished a comfortable second in football, losing the championship game by a close score of 13-7. Brothers Nick Harris and Buddy Mc- Millin were elected presidents of the Senior and Junior classes respectively, while Brother Barry McLean held down the position of Sophomore vice-president. Lambda-Zeta also boasts most members in such campus organizations as the Nestor Club and the Union University Singers. The culmination of years of hard work and eager antici- pation came about at the end of 1964: Union Colony officially became Lambda-Zeta. Ceremonies lasted an entire weekend with representatives from Tennessee and Arkansas chapters present for the occasion. An Installation Banquet took place to honor the new chapter, new officers, and the chapter ' s new Crescent Girl, Miss Gail Reeves of Lexington, Tennessee. Gail is a sophomore and a member of Chi Omega sorority, and has already proved her willingness to work for and support Lambda- Zeta. Since its founding in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha has taken its rightful place among the top ten fraternity organizations in the Greek world. Here at Union it has been our never-ceasing goal to. seek to strive wholeheartedly for the ideals and precepts which make up the foundation on which rests the past and the future of this great fraternity. We at Union, therefore, are ex- tremely proud to be counted as one of the more than 150 active chapters at colleges and universities across the United States and Canada. The men of Lambda Chi take Jesus Christ as our exemplar, and base our brotherhood on the ideals and teachings of Christianity. Every Lambda Chi is an integral part of our closely- knit brotherhood, having achieved that feeling of relationship which renders mere friendship almost inadequate. It remains our sincerest desire that in our short history on Union ' s campus we have hod some small port in adding to and creating a better atmosphere in which to work, to ploy, to spend these most important four years. Mrs George " Mom " Wolle Housemother I H mtm ' SKI jsH ftt ' ' ' ■ j Another year has rolled around and Lambda Chi likewise forges ahead, to meet their responsibilities in every area of fraternity function, and continue their success on campus. Lambda Chi Alpha, in our brief existence on this campus, has laid for themselves a stable groundwork for countless possibilities for a rich future. There is still work to be done, and barriers to be removed, but the path to satisfaction in a job well- done has been cleared somewhat. Those men who have gone before and those who leave this year can do so with an over- whelming sense of pride in achievement and hope for a better future for their Lambda-Zeta at Union University. 86 Wendell Young Ike Pol uddy McMillan President Harry Raney Vice President Barry McLean Rush Chairman Wayne Schaefe Lawrence Culbrealh Tom Biggerstaff Joe Blonkenship Everette Wright Secretary Lambda-Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha 1965 Roy Weichond Charles Bi Social Cha Ronnie Bake Ritualist Carlton Swindle Doug Brade 89 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennessee Eta of Sigma Alpha Epsilon has the distinction of being one of the oldest social organizations and the leading fraternity in the nation. Tennessee Eta is the oldest social organization on the campus of Union University with a history of 108 years of loyalty to the school. The chapter was originally installed at Union University at AAurphreesboro and has faithfully followed the travels of the institution since 1 857. This year Tennessee Eta has lived up to the reputation of being a lively organization. After a successful fall rush in which twenty two men were pledged, the Sig Alphs went on to an undefeated and untied football season which saw only seven points scored against the Purple and Gold. After Intramurcls slowed, the social aspect of the fraternity became more apparent. The traditional Bowery Party was a noteworthy occasion at which guests were entertained in the manner like unto that at any of the better clubs. The annual Coronation Banquet was held at Tyler Towers where guests were treated to " An Evening in Paris " , complete with fountains, Eiffel Tower and the Arc of Triumph. The outgoing queen. Miss Marie Crouch, crowned the radiant Miss Kaye Fereeas EAE Queen for the coming year. EAE ' s carried their shore in many school activities, commonly being found on the Track, Cross Country and Tennis teams. Men of Tennessee Eta also held positions of importance on the IPC, Student Government Association and in the professional organizations on campus. Yes, many wonderful memories come to mind as the year is reviewed — memories which will live on the minds and lives of the men who experienced them, and who were mode better men because of them. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Members -ff - RICK MYRACLE Eminent Deputy Archon MRS W. P. GLISSON EARL HARRISON Eminent Archon RUSTY RUSSELL WOODY ELSTON Eminent Recorder LARRY BEARDSLY Eminent Treasurer Jk £ tJ Dovid Elston Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' : " ( Craig Kidd Herb Landstreet •v«»l i lii :tfiA Taylor Newton Glenn Towoter 92 " - " y s, Y • f % 0 11 Class Ann Breeden Sig Fagerberg 98 Escorts Sophomore Class Escorts Gayle Stewart Dale Covington 99 l f :A m w . ' ' ( ii$ t ,i: , A J 1 I Miss ! i Co First Maid Johnnie Tribble .s : 1: Second Maid Linda Childress 104 University jrt 105 Homecoming Draws Capacity Crowd to Alma IVIater Parade Houses ATA Sweetheart, Kay Gardn parade. ) the crowds of people who watched the traditional homecoming The ATA Display took first pri ZTA ' s disploy was " Steam Up A Victory " fAE ' s display was " Bowl ' Em Ov X A ' s display was " Nip ' Em In the Bud " and a Victory Enhance Homecoming Bulldogs finished their basketball season by placing first in the Western Division by defeating UTMB. 106 Homecoming JOYCE HORN SHIRLEY MC BRIDE 108 Royalty ANN BREEDEN DIANE HUTCHINSON 109 : k., ■-. f r f %-- W9 09 % i »i 31 i B 1 jjjJPI II J Li, ■ ■ Campus JOHNNIE TRIBBLE Freshman Campus Favorites ore chosen each year by the students on the basis of beauty, character and popu- larity. Ten girls are nominated from each class. The student body then votes for their choices. The girls receiving the highest number of votes are elected. The staff proudly presents the Campus Favorites for 1 964-65 on the following pages. Favorites Favorites BETTY BRIDGEWATER Sophomore Who ' s Who National recognition based on scholarship, leadership, co-operation in educational and extra- curricular activities, general citizenship and promise for future usefulness is awarded each senior nomi- nated for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Selected by the Dean and faculty, each of these nominees has been on outstanding leader while attending Union University. Originally formed in 1934 to provide a basis of recognition for college students that would be demo- cratic and devoid of any cost to the student. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges continues to recognize worthy students and to serve: As a goal to inspire greater effort in those who may not otherwise perform to the best of their ability. As a reminder that time must be used intelligently to bring the best results from one ' s college experience. As a means of compensation for outstanding effort and achievement. As a standard of measurement for students comparable to other recognized scholastic and service organizations. No doubt, this is one of the finest honors a college student con achieve. On the following pages you will see the pictures of thirteen seniors who hove received such an honor. This year, the staff feels it un- necessary to write a brief biography on each one of these students. For who can justly write about another ' s personality? By looking at the pictures of these individuals, one can better know the personalities of these students by recalling his own acquaintance with each one. Congratulations, Seniors, for an honor well deserved. 120 Emily Fuller Melinda Russell Judy Crockett Who ' s 22 Who 124 m student Council The Student Council of Union University is a body of elected students who work for the betterment of the Student Body. The officers are chosen by the entire Student Body in an election climaxing two weeks of strenuous campaigning. Officers must hove a 1 .5 scholastic average and a deep interest in improving the affairs of the students, in order to run for an office. Classes and organizations select 1 representative to represent them on the Council. Throughout the year the Council aids the administration in planning campus-wide parties, bonfires, the coronation party of Mr. and Miss Union, the Miss University Pageant, the annual talent show and other special events. Cafeteria, library and a special movie committee have functioned this year to make 1965 a more exciting year for the Student Body. Jim Austin President Johnny Loll Vice Preside Billy Gar Chapla 126 The Sludent Council m Room in the Sludenl Un s every Wednesday in the Sludenl Co Building. Eddie Riherd Mary Blankenship Robert Michie Alice Monion Nancy Upchurch 27 The Student Council conducts the elections first election of the year ore Ann Poppenhe Hole as they try out for cheerleaders campus. Shown here in the r, Peggy Woods, and Becky The Council sponsors the Coronation party for Mr and Miss Union and their da This year the party was beautifully decorated by Greek Structures. Student The Student Council started the school year in activities by presen talent show with the entertainment from Union ' s campus. Shown he theSig Alph ' s Plus One The entertainment for the Coronation party was presented by Tim Burkhead, o student at Memphis Slate University. 128 Council Since this was the year ihot a new president was elected, the Studer Council presented o mock election with Republican and Democroti leaders from the city of Jockson as campaign leaders and speaker ' Goidwater won the election on Union ' s campus with a wide margir To aid school spirit the Council hod bonfires and skits for the gan Shown here is the Snake line during one of the bonfires. To choose a beauty to represent Union at the Miss Tennessee Pageant and other local contests the Council sponsored a Miss University Pageant. Shown here are contestants Bernodette Gaucher, Kay Ferree, Barbara Harp, Johnnie Tribble, Ann Poppenheimer and Mary Eggers as they take a break during The most beautiful were chosen and are shown here Seated on the front are Melindo Russell and Cheryl Lloyd. The back row ore Johnnie Tribble, 1st moid, Barbara Harp, queen, and Linda Childress, 2nd moid. The Student council was indeed grateful to Mrs. B. C. Williams for all of her help in the contest. 129 Hypatia OFFICERS President: Linda Mcintosh Vice President: Joyce Horn Secretary: Virginia Boyd Sponsor: Mrs. Frank BIythe Hypatia is devoted to the development of special knowledge in the literary field. Its membership is limited to Junior and Senior stu- dents who possess a high scholastic record. Once each month the group meets to discuss recent developments in literature. 130 Nestor Club OFFICERS President: Don Holland Vice President: Johnny Lott Secretary: Don Waller Treasurer: David Steed Sponsor: Mr. Al Allen The Nestor Club consists of twelve men ranking in scholarship from the Junior and Senior classes. The club has monthly dinner meetings at vk ' hich time prepared papers are presented and discussion held concerning current literary and scientific topics. The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship and encourage intelligent fellowship. 131 Footlights Q lofvf ? M OFFICERS President: Wayne Bates Vice President: Eddie Riherd Secretary: Linda Childress Sponsor: Mr. Wayne Johnson All students who hove shown on interest in, and a talent for work in speech and dramatics are eligible for membership. It strives to help cultivate the appreciation of dramatic art on the campus, and to promote greater interest in dramatic presentation. Alpha Psi Omega This national dramatic fraternity was founded at Fairmont State College on August 12, 1925. The local chapter. Beta Mu, is composed of students who have been members of the Footlights Club and have earned points for their work. The chapter meets once a month and seeks to develop dramatic talent, to cultivate a taste for the best in drama and to foster cultural dramatics. 132 UNION UNIVERSITY Players Present . . . " Life With Motiner " Children ' s Theatre Presents . . . r ' Mr. Scrooge " Ministerial Association OFFICERS President; Joe Paul Pruett Vice President: Willie Ball Secretary: Billy Pearce Treasurer: Levi Parrish Sponsor: Dr. Hyran Barefoot r, O t " " t f t " t ' - The Union University Ministerial Association was derived fronn the J. R. Graves Society vi hich was founded in 1877. It is made up of some eighty ministerial students on Union University ' s campus. This organization, w hich meets every other Monday night, through its programs, endeavors to help these students become more familiar with special problems connected with their future work and how to deal with them. Ideas are expressed, panels are held, problems are discussed, and a better understanding is developed between the minister and the person in his congregation as a result. An annual banquet and fall social ore also sponsored by the group. Rutledge History Club OFFICERS President: Robert Michie Vice President: Mildred Hammil Secretary: Mae Louise Tisdale Treasurer: Everette Wright Sponsor: Dr. Ward The Rutledge Honorary History Club has functioned continuously since its founding on November 7, 1929. It encourages study in the fields of history and current events. The emphasis on scholarship points to the goal of membership in Delta Psi Chapter of the national history fraternity. Phi Alpha Theta. 133 Sigma Alpha lota OFFICERS; President: Sara Dugger Vice President: Solly Graham Secretary: Linda Martindale and Linda Pruett Treasurer: Gayle Anderson SAI, notional professional music fraternity for women, was founded at the University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1903. Union ' s Gamma Sigma chapter was organized April 26, 1960. The chapter meets formally once each month and aims for the highest possible music scholarship. Membership is by invitation to those of high excellence in musicianship. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonio, professional music fraternity for men, is the largest fraternity of any kind in the world. Its purposes are to advance the cause of music in America, foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of music students, develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members and encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. The local chapter was founded in 1960. The group is active in maintaining concessions for high school music contests on the campus and in providing programs and projects of cultural interest to the community. OFFICERS President: Chuck Ishee Vice President: Bob Copra Secretary: Jimmy Cole Treasurer: Jesse Price 36 Girls ' P. E. Club OFFICERS President: Susanne Butler Vice President: Mary Beth Yates Secretary: Shirley McBride Treasurer: Linda McDonald Sponsor: Mrs. Grace Williams The Girls ' Physical Education Club ' s purpose is to combine physical education majors and minors to promote physical education on campus and surrounding areas. The girls are the link between the coach ' s office and the students in promoting projects and interest in the field of physical education. i.F.C. OFFICERS President: Jeanne McNeer ZTA Vice President: Earl Harrison 5AE Secretary: Nick Harris AXA Treasurer: Linda Mcintosh xn. Sponsor: Dean Jack Brown The Inter-Fraternity Council is the governing body for all Greek letter organizations on Union Univer- sity ' s campus. It makes the rules for rush, pledging and initiation so as to comply with the school ' s other rules. 137 Prince- Davis Science Club OFFICERS President: David Steed Vice President: Johnny Lott Secretary: Jo Ann Greene Program Chairman: Judy Crockett Sponsor: Dr. Ramage The purpose of the Prince-Davis Science Club is to further an interest in science and to accelerate student participation. The club meets monthly and has as guest speakers w ell known educators, chemists, and doctors. Y.W.A. The Young Women ' s Auxiliary is a Southern Baptist organization concerned with missions. Its program is deeply rooted in discovery of the purpose, the people, and the procedure of the world mission task. The YWA on Union ' s cam- pus has as its goal to put the " Miss " in missions. OFFICERS President: Joyce Wedlock Vice President: Louise Wright Secretary: Lyn Farrls Treasurer; Alice Manion Social Chairman: Bobbie Irwin Sponsor: Miss Flora Prince 138 B.S.U. Executive Council OFFICERS President: Jim Austin Vice President: Eddie Riherd Secretary: Sarah Nunnery Treasurer: Stan Jeffress Enlistment Chairman: Judy Crockett Social Chairman: Ann Breeden Missions Chairman: David Rowland Sponsor: Dr. William Callahan The local BSD functions through an executive and greater council elected annually by the Student Body, seeks to extend the influence of the church to the campus, helping make college life Christian. Besides sponsoring all the other religious organizations on the campus, it also sponsors noonday services four times each week. Week-end revival teams, an annual campus revival, and a fund to support student summer missionaries. Phi Alpha Theta The Delta Psi Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary fraternity, was the first chapter organized in Tennessee. Juniors or Seniors who hove completed twelve hours in history and who have a minimum average of 2.1 in history and two-thirds of the remainder of their work are eligible. Phi Alpha Theta attempts to promote campus-wide interest in history and to challenge the student of history to attain high scholastic achievement. 139 Business Club The purpose of the Business Club is to focus interest in the business situations and practices of the American Economy. Membership is composed of all Business Administration, Economics and Business Education students who have had one semester of college work. Associate memberships are given to interested Freshman Business students. The Business Club meets on the third Tuesday night of every month. Alpha Chi Tennessee Beta Chapter of Alpha Chi was founded in 1922 and is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. The object of Alpha Chi is " the promotion and recognition of scholarship and of those elements of character which moke scholar- ship effective for good among the undergraduate students in the academic divisions of colleges and universities in the United States. " OFFICERS President; David Rowland Vice President: Don Holland Secretary: Virginia Boyd Treasurer: Mildred Hammill Sponsor: Dr. John Myers 140 S.N.E.A. OFFICERS President: Eddie Riherd Vice President: Judy Crockett Secretary: Barbara Richardson Treasurer: Wayne Schoefer Sponsor: Mr. Charles Page The Student National Education Association is a professional organization for college students pre- paring to teach. The Student NEA program is to provide opportunities for personal and professional growth and to develop a greater understanding of teaching as a profession. Math Club The purpose of the Mallory Math Club is to encourage outside study in the various fields of Mathematics through student participa- tion. It is composed of Mathematics majors and minors v ho have completed two semester of college math. OFFICERS President: Johnny Lott Vice President: Tommy Tapp Secretary: Agnes Johnson Treasurer: Glenda Hastings Sponsor: Mr. Ralph Donnell 141 ! J i VOLUME 55 Convocation 1 Dr.W.LBosI This is tlic Day — interest to note the of the people to-.varti the conditions we 1j and the times th t po is it about this day t ' l lenges us to rejc . children of Israel S " .i time to rejoice but hardly do so d " ' " ' ' - time of opp; ' the Israelite a land of :i the pro( i.-ji;., anotl-.c. Cardinal and Cream Staff m Editor R. AA. Champlin Editor At Large John David Myers Sports Editor Johnny Lott Music Editor Gayle Anderson Administration Reporter Carol Curry Lay Out Editor Sylvia Johns Associate Lay Out Editor Ham Kimzey Feature Writers Harry Rainey, Sidney Smith Sandra Greene tlie r you :: one. " i :..,- the OKE, Uu live this on ? ■ went on to -: just a serarson I ' u: -. l that will test ana ' student if followed. He listed . iie President Comments . . . Of the million li-eshme ring college next ihV than half a million v. t_ , :: see their names inscri!:- tci on a diploma. " I read th! ' u ' .oment several years s?- ' .liile looking through a Si;: aay supplement of o loc:.- newspapei " and as each schoc " -e-r logins anew I find m cessfully compleic ihe qujj-ements for a degTCc, For the f ■ • provided . possible ' u ' % i Con Dr.l the con and the i: , is it about nii nay uiai ciuu- lengos us io mjoice. Tii. children of Lsrnel sought a time to rejoice but touUl hai " dly do so during their lime of oppi-ession. But as the Israelites were promised a land of milk and honey the proclaimed that this !S another day he Lord ha5 made. This to this writer is Jhe basic thought Dr. Boston was trying to convey to us at this Opening Convention. This is the day we will live and we must live it today. I am not one to be guided or misguided by slogans, but it might follow that as I looked at the University of Arkan.?as I noticed on one of the building the slogan, " If you are the only one, be that one. " 1 might say, it we are the ONE. then let us as one live this one day. Dr. Boston went on to lay before us not jvist a .-w-nnon but a chaUeixiie that will tost and try each student if followed. He li-sted the following a present day situation. 1. Competition and ConfU :t. For all students Uie one great experience you will gain from school peting with fellow class- mates and for your grade. One only needs to read the paper te find the conflict in the world. But sur ' ey the conflict in the mind and souRobe of men. The personal unea iness ol Presidents Meet- President Wright, Dr. W. A. E Austin, Student Body Prosiden. ? .A n Ward Dean Brown New To Union Faculty Harry ' jabihty. Successful ho have the hard way and wi. -■ ... :WSy the privilege ot a formal education arc the ifirst 1 .1 md 10 . radu;j!i ' n. duties of tJi - csm of Mei; the school L make room assign- to the men ' s residence eneral supervision of n ' s residence halls; to iidance and counsel - students; serve ;ri :jH- I fraternities; coordij - -chapel programs; !o tei- part time and full udent placement; and n,U.:i liuAu _ ETHERinOE. Miss El beth. Spanish, formej UiuylH ar. Jackson H i S(. ' hoo:. .(-.xckjon, Tenn. M. A, Dkvxcq from F body, . a-hvtUe, Tenn. F ' . Fl.lJNGEa Mrs. K. n, Tenn. from Indi ence ol living. at hon imnnedi But to i we ha _ mentioned by Dr. Boston, spcct the lives of otht .-.. k.- - Respectable Christian wit- sponsible in tliought to keep ness. I have been told as you in mind it is God that wo have, that one must live as represent as christians. by the theory of the survival The challenge from Dr. of the fiit(;st But no where Boston is difficult to follow, do I find this in God ' s word, but it is one we must accept Ih the wonderfu: here of dedication, re- ility, enthusiasm, and spirit that is present campus. Jack Brown Dean of Men Mi. Mi idemic Dean, emester reports for upperciassmen are handled by the Dean ' j ofTico. In general, acedemic nial- tors are the concern of the Office of the Academic Dean. U I can be of help come and see me. LaUn. tlisylish. formt taught at a Junior Collegi Plantation, Florida. M. A. Degree fram University of Missouri. hk;: ■■ A taught , I k Li- jiy of Ten- Mile. Tenn. Conference: A hich people ' bat they should Vivon at the Swibonne, T! ' University of Paris. The opening lectures wi " ;v. rier.jir;- ' with forerunnei . h Roman ti LEST WE FORGET Staff This year, the staff of Lest We Forget hopes to present this book, larger and more different than any other annual yet to be published on our campus. To record, it has more pages, more pictures, more color, an index and the area size of the book likewise has been increased. The staff has worked together as much as we possibly can this year to present to you o book challenging and colorful in every section. If we do present such a book, then we owe due thanks to you the students of Union for providing models and characters for our story. LEFT TO RIGHT: Alice Myracle, Sandra Myrocle, Roberta Tamble, Ann Breeden, Phil Dame STANDING: Harry Ramey, Robert Michie, Billy Ripley Ann Breeden Editor Mrs. Jesse Smith Staff Advisor Phil Dame Business Manager Robert Michie Class Editor Harr Raney Class Editor Billy Ripley Photographer Alice Myracle Typist Sandra Myracle Typist Roberta Tomble Typist Dr. George Clark, Faculty Advisor 145 if :« ■ ' • ' ■: ' ■■ ' ■ : j 1 iiiffff ' l z • - 4 J • ■ -.y « ft M L-4 a C I] Cheerleaders i r, I Jane Matthews Ann Breeden Brenda Matthews Linda Childress Robert Michie Patsy Potton 149 Bulldogs Take Early Victory Union University ' s Bulldogs, 1964 VSAC Runners-up started off the season with an early victory. Downing Austin Peay in their first gonne by a score of 83-71, the Bulldogs met the approval of on enthusiastic home crowd. Sophomore guard Steve Woodward hit the boards with 22 points to walk away with high scoring honors. Steve Woodward jumps high on o toss-up with Austin Peay. ulldogs Coach Henry lays out plans for the next half and lends encourage . 1 Bulldogs of 1965. Bulldogs Swamp Millsaps Lorry Alvey, one of the high scores for the night, goes in for o lay-up. Bulldogs boost their morale by swamping AAillsops 100-62. Larry Alvey and Steve Woodvyord took scoring honors with twenty-two points each. Freshman Gary Knupp scored ten for his first big game of the year. Union Battles Stiff Road Game Union University Bulldogs took to the road for their next gome. The bulldogs were defeated by the Southeast Missouri Indians. The score was 99-63. Co-captain Jeff Richey scored thirteen points for the losing team. This was a game well played by the bulldogs in all respects. i two for Union Woodw ed ten for the bulldogs Jeff Richey, co-coptain from Crab Orchard, lllir rebounds only to have Steve Woodward steal the ba Union Beats David Lipscomb David Lipscomb became the victim of another Union victory this year. This conference game added much to the Bulldogs ' morale. This game was one of the most thrilling during the entire year. Alvey took top scoring honors with nineteen points leading the Bulldogs to a thrilling victory of 64-63. ; two for the Union Bulldogs as Lipscomb players watch helplessly. Alvey player tw o of his nineteen points here as he is almost blocked by a Lipscomb Co-captain Larry Alvey, a junior from Lietchfield, Kentucky, was awarded the Charles Schuler Outstanding Player Award. Union Wins Road Game The Union University Bulldogs took to the road for their next tilt. The Bulldogs polished off Athens with a victory of 86-69, Jeff Richey took top honors once again by scoring twenty three points. Woodward and Alvey backed him with twenty points and eighteen respectively. Athens block jump shot of bulldogs Ken Hone played an ex two for the bulldogs Bulldogs Down Southwestern Union ' s Bulldogs paved the way to victory once again by defeating the Southwestern Lynx. Steve Woodward was the leading scorer in this victory by scoring seventeen points. The Lynx fell in a 94-79 battle. The Lynx rebelled in the second game and by a narrow margin defeated the Bulldogs. The Lynx shoot for two but the shot is blocked by Larry Alv teen points tor the winning Bulldogs, Steve Woodward, a sophomor Illinois, finished an outstanding dogs. Woodward was high score games. Steve Woodw ard and a Southwestern Lyn np for the Bulldogs Take Another Conference Game The Union Bulldogs maintain their rating as Num- ber One in the Western Division of the VSAC Con- ference by winning another conference game. The defeated team this time was Bethel College of AAc- Kenzie, Tennessee. Jeff Richie led his team to a 70- 56 victory by scoring nineteen points. Larry Alvey dribbles in to s ; two against defeated Bethel College Crowds and teammates applaud as freshman Jim Corrona is introduced with the Stan Little from Counce, Tennessee finished hi by playing excellent basketball for the Bulldogs. Bulldogs Defeat UTMB Homecoming was nearly perfect this year as the Union Bulldogs defeated the UTMB Vols for another conference win. The Vols fell in victory. At the end of this game Larry Alvey was presented the Charles Schuler Award for the Outstanding Player in that game. Excitement rose to a peak when a fight broke out among the players. Crowds from both sides joined the group. With much encouragement from certain authorities the " disagreement " come to an end. en Union and UTMB. Steve Woodward dribble Jim Corrona, a freshman from OIney, III way to the starting five by the end of the s( the crowds by his dribbling techniques. Dnd thrilled Union Beats Belmont The Belmont Rebels traveled to Jackson only to be defeated by the powerful Bulldogs in o thrilling 69- 55 ballgame. Earlier that same week the Bulldogs hod defeated the Rebels on their home court in 58-61 game. Jeff Richie was truly the " Showpiece " for Union by scoring 28 points. This put another Conference win under the Union Bulldogs ' belt. Steve Woodward adds two to Union ' s fovor by a i mp sh Dave Pfloster did an exellent iob in last seas on of basketball for Union. Jeff Richie and a Rebel fn successful one. both ottempt ' DAVE GRAY GARY KNUPP Freshman from OIney, III. Freshman from Columbia, Tenn. JOHN SMITH Sophomore from Jackson, Tenn. DENNIS WILSON Freshman from Jackson, Te Coach Henry Completes First Successful Year As Bulldogs Place First Coach Bill Henry is carried off the court by his jubilant players as they finish the basketball season in first place in the Western Division. •2?- UNION UNIVERSITY BULLDOGS OF 1964-65 Baseball Due to an early deadline which the annual staff had to meet, we were not able to give an accurate picture of what to expect from the Bulldog ' s baseball team this year. However, we are expecting another exciting year of victory from our team. The team will have plenty of experience behind it with practically every player returning from last year. The team will probably be depending greatly upon veterans such as Kemp, Hoskins, Giles, Sikes, Pflaster, Little and Slover. SCHEDULE March 20 Southern Illinois Here March 22 North Park Here March 23 North Park Here March 25 Southwestern There March 26 Ky. Wesleyan Here March 27 Ky. Wesleyan Here March 31 Calvin Here April 2 Hope Here April 3 Hope Here April 6 Florence State There April 9 David Lipscomb There April 1 Belmont There April 1 2 Valparaiso Here April 1 3 Valparaiso Here April 1 4 Albion Here April 1 5 Albion Here April 1 9 St. Louis University Here April 20 Cedarville College Here April 22 Southwestern Here April 23 Quincy Here April 24 Florence State Here April 26 Bethel There April 29 UTMB Here May 1 Belmont Here May 3 UTMB There May 7 David Lipscomb Here May 8 Bethel Here May 1 4 Oglethorpe There May 1 5 Oglethorpe There 160 COACH JACK RUSSELL Coach ROY WEICHAND Pitcher GARY H05KINS Pitcher DONNIE BOLEN RON HARDIN Pitchers JOHN lEE Catcher DAVID PFLASTER Infield GILBERT SYKES Infield TOMMY GILES Infield DENNIS WILSON Infield JIM CORRONA Inf.eld Baseball CATCHERS Larry McBridge, Jim Coffman and John Lee PITCHERS Funderburk, Hoskins, Weichand, Kennp, SECOND ROW: Boli Hardin n, Hones, Knupp, JIM COFFMAN Infield BOBBY BROWN Infield PAUL SLOVER Outfield STAN LITTLE Outfield LEON TURNER Outfield INFIELDERS I FRONT ROW: Sykes, Giles, Pfloster, Br( ■ Corrono, Boily. . BACK ROW: Harris, W.lson, Layn OUTFIELDERS FRONT ROW: Funderburk, Little, Slover, SECOND ROW; Turner, En LEFT TO RIGHT: Breen, Wright, McCormick, Murphy, Morris, Hostler, Doily, Gross, Kurts, Meals, Riles, Lowry, Xenokos, Co Track Team Begins Season with Polevoulters Leslie Wright, Dove Gross, and Johnny Meals prepon records with their fiber gloss poles. This year the Union University Track Team began their season in early February with an indoor meet in Chattanooga under their new track coach, John West. Several familiar faces from last year returned to make this track season as eventful as those in the past. Keith Hostler who won numerous medals for his record breaking discus and his shot put. C. C. Lowry also returned to set new records in his dash runs as he did last year. Track Team TOM MURPHY C C, LOWRY PAUL XENAKIS Indoor Meet at Chattanooga DON KURTS ROGER MCCORMICK February February 27 March 13 March 27 April 3 April 10 April 13 April 17 April 23-24 May DAVE GROSS KEITH HOSTLER TRACK AND FIELD SCHEDULE U. S. Track and Field Federation Southeastern Championships Chattanooga, Tenn. Memphis Indoor Jaycee Championship Memphis, Tenn. All College Meet Commerce, Texas Civitan Relays Memphis, Tenn. Mississippi College Jackson, Tenn. David Lipscomb Jackson, Tenn. Austin Peay Clarksville, Tenn. Southwestern Relays Memphis, Tenn. Tenn. Intercollegiate Athletic Championships Sewanee, Tenn. Volunteer State Athletic Conference Track and Field Champion- ships Jackson, Tenn. Track Team TERRY DAILY s io 3. fl w % ' ' f ii Cross-Country Daily, Lowrance, McCormick, Baker, Kurts, Siler, Clark. Runners Kurts, McCormick, and Siler take the lead as they top the hil Kurts who set both new course records and school records crosses the finishing line in the record breoking time of 1 5:4 1 , FROM LEFT TO RIGHT. Ripley, Mc Coney, , Kidd, Siallmgs, Newton, Dr. Toylo Tennis Team DR. CHARLES TAYLOR Coach 168 SCHEDULE March 31 Calvin College Here April 9 David Lipscomb There April 10 Belmont There April 20 UTMB Here April 23 Athens Here April 26 Bethel There April 29 Belmont Here May 1 Memphis State There May 3 UTMB There May 6 Bethel Here May 1 1 Memphis State Here May 13-14 VSAC Nashville PHIL MCCANEY Tennis Team of 1964-65 EARL HARRISON DON BOREN JERRY STALLINGS -Mlllimm, JAMIE TIPTON TAYLOR NEWTON BUDDY SILER Sharon Jackson served the winning point for ZTA against the Independents. Tennis Volleyball Volleyball is the first minor sport of the season. Sororities and independents sponsor teams which play weekly. Points are given to the first, second, and third place winners. At the end of the season points are counted and a trophy is presented to the group with the most points. Intramural tennis is played between the fraterni- ties and boys groups. Ranks are achieved by boys chal- lenging the top ten for their ranking position. The boy ' s group that had the most members in the top ten placed first. Ed Wilson hits the ball before it go ■Ace ■ Muloy de Football Teams prepare for action while the center hikes the ball. Intramural football begins the season of minor sports for the boys. This year Sigma Alpha Epsilon took first place in football for the second consecutive year. Points ore given for winning first place in any minor sport. The group accumulating the most points are declared the winner of the intramural trophy. David Rowland comes the ball for the MA ' : SAE ' s prepare to tackle the ATO ' s half back. This was the last game of the sea- son and also the one that the EAE ' s won completing their season with a perfect record of oil victories. Players charge head on while the ball is kicked. Basketball Girls grab for the ba Girls ' Basketball proved as excitirig as ever as Independents and XCVs have a jump ball Boys ' basketball was exciting also. Here the ATft ' s battle against the Independents. Jo Dixon shoots for the Independents. 173 Editor ' s Letter As the final layouts are being drawn and the last piece of copy being written for the 1965 LEST WE FORGET, I look back to a time when the book you now hold in your hands was only a few ideas scribbled on paper. Now just six months later it would take three volumes to hold the ideas, medita- tions and happenings that have occurred. The most difficult goal was to find a theme and then carry that theme out. The theme this year was to present the images of Union University as they appear to different students. I think we have done it — how I do not know. My most desired wish is that, by reading the 1 965 LEST WE FORGET, you can clearly visualize Union University, its surface, its cog wheels, its purpose and most of all the things that make our hearts grow warm when we think of Union University. ADVERTISEMENTS These merchants and friends helped to make " LEST WE FORGET " 1965 a success. Show your appreciation by patroniz- ing them. Thank you, Advertisement Mgr. WEST JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Warm we comes students . . . " The Prayer-Conditioned Church " Dr. David Q. Byrd, Pastor For Those who think young, it ' s In Bottles THRASHER ' S CLOTH SHOP Church and Lafayette St. JACKSON, TENN. Piece Goods, Drapery, Upholstery ALL SEWING NEEDS y ibert Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store Footwear — Sportswear — Dresses FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP 320 E. Lafayette JACKSON, TENNESSEE 177 RESTAURANT 1334 Highland Avenue TELEPHONE 427-0331 Jackson, Tenn. HUDSON ' S RECORD SHOP " Hear the world through stereophonic sound ' 308 E. Lafayet+e • Jackson, Tenn. PHONE 427-3891 jackson floral company HIGHLAND PARK JACKSON. TENNESSEE 38303 Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store 109 E. Main Street Jackson, Tennessee RAINEY FURNITURE CO., INC. 209 East Main Street PHONE 427-644! AND 427-4843 Jackson, Tennessee JEWEL BEAUTY SHOP 217 V2 Liberty JACKSON BEAUTY ACADEMY 212 Baltimore St. 178 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH A Friendly Church A Spiritual Church A Growing Church Compliments of JACKSON, TENNESSEE Best Wishes MALCO LANES Special Student Rates DRY CLEANING 250 West Main Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE 422-3061 ONE-HOUR CLEANING — -NO EXTRA CHARGE — 179 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Three Convenient Locations Member Of F.D.I.C. Member Of Federal Reserve System Total Resources Over $22,000,000.00. CLIFF JOHNSON SERVICE STATION Sinclair Products 215 N. Royal Phone 427-8361 Jackson, Tennessee Compliments of McGEE-ROSS 2 II E. Lafayette St. PHONE 427-3306 180 John D. Graham, Distributor 1221 Prospect Phone 422-2271 Fred Harry JOHNSEY ' S SPORTING GCX)DS Complete Line of Sporting Goods 443 N. Royal JACKSON, TENNESSEE " It Pays to Play " BOONE LAUNDRY-CLEANERS ONE HOUR SERVICE 121 Lexington Ave. PHONE 427-9626 e i vXxX CJxyvC crs ■ For Famous Brands Compliments of FIVE POINTS MOBILGAS SERVICE STATION PHONE 427-1786 MCCALL HUGHES CLO. CO. 114 N. Libe rty St. 427-181 1 Jackson, Tenn Shirts: Clothing: Erno • Timely Jayson • Varsity Tow n Walter Knowles- • Hyde Pa -k John Moody Compliments of THE MALCO 181 CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH ' Nearest To Campus " T ' riiex CHEVROLET CO. 182 IDEAL - MODEL UUNDRY CLEANERS RAY REAMS, Owner JACKSON, TENNESSEE 533 E. Chester Ph. 427-3607 397 S. Royal Ph. 427-4276 455 East Chester • Jackson, Tennessee PHONE 422-3816 INSURANCE • Farmer ' s Liability NORMAN G. JONES • Auto • Fire • Life • Polio General Agent 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 JACKSON CLEAN LINEN SERVICE Supplies Rented - bed linen and towels to college students at Union University 109 Highland 427-44 Announcing . . . LAYCOOK PRINTING CO. " The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South ' TELEPHONE 422-3466 Church St. S. of Chester Jackson, Tenn. things go better,! -With Coke 183 PARK LAUNDRY CLEANERS One Hour Service Drive In Windows at Union See: Billy Garner and Billy Pierce Phone 422-1515 239 W. Main BURGER CHEF SYSTEMS, INC. I Nome of the lA orld ' s Greatest I5 Hamburger ROBERTS Authorized Dealer — Art Carved Diamonds Engraving for Fraternities and Sororities OPEN AN ACCOUNT IN THREE MINUTES 116 LaFaye+te Jackson, Tenn. Compliments of Church Street Where College Passes PHONE 427-5516 Jackson, Tenn. STEGALL SHOE CO. INN. Liberty PHONE 427-1126 Jackson, Tennessee Jarman Shoes for Men " Home of Bass Weejuns " 184 Colonial Baking Company 603 South Royal Street Post Office Box 1068 Jackson, Tennessee For My Money It ' s . . . " tcond Bational jSank OF JACKSON MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Main At Liberty Market at Sycamore Bemis Branch Attend Services at the NORTH JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Lewis H. Lynch Raymond Richerson Pastor Minister of Music c:i2 Royal Crown Cola The Best Cola Is Fresh Cola MODES, Inc. Furniture and Appliances 422-4891 Jackson, Tennessee Compliments Of LIBERTY SUPERMARKET 92 INC. 206 N. Royal Jackson, Tennessee 185 today ' s busy people . . . . . . take to more-than-refreshing Dr Pepper. It ' s different . . . a happy, harmonious blend of deep fruit flavors. Goes every- where, tastes great, and Dr Pepper has a built-in energy lift. That ' s why today ' s busy people like it. Have a Dr Pepper . . . today. mylM£ . (jUUfiu U Z 7 ( Comp ;menfs Of RAGLAND POTTER, INC. Jackson, Tennessee ox i est ciuran t " FOR OVER FORTY YEARS " JACKSON ' S BEST Week Day Lunches 70c 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 427-891! 186 C llte Lfie eanerS SINCE 1912 " Service That Satisfies " Free Pick-up and Delivery PHONE 427-3546 Laundry and Dry Cleaning ONE-HOUR SERVICE On College at Five Points WESTOVER BAPTIST CHURCH Ralph Bray Pastor John Prince Minister of Youth and Music Jackson, Tennessee MoWnls Jackson ' s Greatest Store CONSOLIDATED ALUMINUM CORPORATION Jackson, Tennessee Compliments of HENRY ' S GROCERY Groceries and Good Meats KELLY FOODS, INC. Home of those good Kelly Canned Meats Home Office: Jackson, Tenn. 1 87 LAUNDRY JACKSON CLEANERS ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS APPROVED SANITONE JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 427-8557 (I3uniieii J Slower S lion Baltimore Street " Next to the Maico " ' Offering the Best In Flowers and Service ' ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S DAY: 427-554! NIGHT: 427-7177 Compliments of STANDARD DRUGS Market and Lafayette Compliments of DOTSON FLOOR CO. MOORE STUDIO Owned and Operated by DEVON DOOLEY Offering Always the Latest and Best Achievements of 215 N. Liberty Photographic Art Phone 427-1296 JACKSON, TENNESSEE For the Best in Prescription Service HAYS AVENUE PHARMACY PHONE 427-4496 Radio Equipped Delivery Service 9 Major Cosmetic Lines ' ' )))Sy 3 Blocks from Union Free Delivery to Campus Greeting Cards and Russell Stover Candy J he lew S outh em " An Albert Noe Hotel " Headquarters for All Your Social Activities and Civic Functions 213 E. LAFAYETTE PHONE 427-1796 189 JOLLY CHOLLY DRIVE IN and TAKE OUT South ' s Best Barbecue " Jolly Cholly Cut " 422 Hollywood Jackson, Tennessee Compliments Of Jack H. Randolph Class of ' 30 RANDOLPH ' S NURSERY Brownsville Hwy. Jackson, Tennessee HOLLYWOOD SHOPPING CENTER Pbone 422-5881 Open 9 to 9 Mon. thru Fri.; Sat. 9-6 Compliments Of LANIER FUNERAL HOME Jackson, Tennessee PINKSTON SCRUGGS REXALL DRUG STORE Prescriptions — Drugs Sundries — Toiletries PHONE 427-4453 117 NORTH LIBERTY ST. JACKSON, TENN. Compliments Of THE ROYAL STEAK HOUSE Jackson, Tennessee MORRISON ' S FOOD SERVICE • SCHOOLS • HOSPITALS • PLANTS • INSTITUTIONS Division of Morrison Cafeterias General Office, Mobile, Alabama Union University Branch 190 THUNDERBIRD MOTEL U.S. 45-S, 5 Min. from Down+own Jackson, Tenn. Swimming pool — TV in every room — guest controlled room temperature — Restaurant — WALLICK MUSIC COMPANY Kimbel Pianos BAND INSTRUMENTS J] 3 King Fender and Gibson Guitars Selmer Hol+on Band Music Sheet Music and Teachers ' Supplies 217 E. College JACKSON HEALTH CLUB FOR MEN and SLENDERETTE FOR WOMEN COMPLETE PROGRAMS IN: Reducing Weight gaining Figure contouring Body building Hip reducing Bust building WILSON-GEYER COMPANY 455 E. Main Phone 427-2618 Washable Wall Papers Hanna Paint Products Art Supplies — Picture Framing Glass and Mirrors 191 SMITH ' S MEN ' S SHOP Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices Nationally Advertised Sewell Clothing 107 East Main 427-7017 Jackson, Tenn. BALDWIN ELECTRONIC ORGANS BALDWIN CHIMES HARDEMAN MUSIC COMPANY " Keys to Happiness " MR. AND MRS. JOHN R. TOWWATER, Owners JACKSON. TENNESSEE PIANOS Baldwin Ivers Pond Henry F. Miller Used Pianos 112 N. Liberty St. Olds Seiner Instruments Fender and Gibson Guitars Sheet Music Teacher Supplies TELEPHONE 427-3211 Your Complete Building Material Merchant Since 1889 FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. College at Royal Jackson, Tenn. ke d ootePi 1 209 E. Lafayette Jackson, Tennessee 192 fi MAIN AT MARKET JoMO XHu ' d. Staled. JocLcuf h ' ww @m S © ' i ' ®w COMMISSION GOVERNMENT Ben Longford Commissioner George Smith Mayor R. E. (Tobe) Bailey Commissioner ' JACKSON ' S AMERICAN Compliments Of GEORGE ' S GREENHOUSE Jackson, Tennessee SER. STA. AMOCO PRODUCTS Phone 427-9976 Poplar and Lambuth Jackson, Tennessee Take Your Shoe Repair to . . . SHORTY ' S SHOE SHOP " Across from the Lexington Inn " 143 Lexington Jackson, Tennessee Patronize our Advertisers 193 Senior Activities ANDERSON, ELIZABETH J, 1.63: Transfer from Clark Memorial Junior College, B.SU, Dorm Council, Y.W.A. A5HMORE, EDDIE 1.21; Ministerial Association, Reporter; Life Servi ce Band, Mis- sions Ctioirmon, Alpha Tau Omega; B.S.U., Greater Council. AUSTIN, JAMES H 1.58: BS.U,, Vice President, State B.SU. President; Science Club; Dorm Council; Junior Class President; Student Council; Student Council President; Alpfia Tau Omega, Worthy Usher, Executive Member, Scholarship Chairman; Lyceum Committee. AZBILL, BRENDA J 1.14: Chi Omega, U.U. Chorus; B.S.U.; Business Club BAKER, lAVONNE 2.31. B.SU ; Y.W.A, Program Chairman; Hypalia. BAKER, RONALD E. 1.12: Ministerial Association; Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chair- man, Ritualist; Interfraternily Council, Representative; Track Team; Cross Country, Co-caploin, Tri-caplain, Captain; Golf Team. BATES, WAYNE L 131 Alpha Tau Omega, Social Chairman; Alpha Psi Omego; Footlights Club, President; Student Council. BEASENBURG, BARBARA 2.13: U.U. Chorus; U.U Singers; Footlights, Secretory; Alpha Psi Omego; B.SU ; Student Council, Speciol Events Committee; S.N E.A Class Ploys, Freshmon, Sophomore, Junior; Fall and Spring Plays, Freshman, Sophomore, Senior, Best Actress 1963. BLANKENSHIP, MARY ANN 1.85: Chi Omega, Chopler Correspondent; Business Club Vice President and Secretary; Jones Holi House Council, Vice President, Secretary, and Monitor; Student Council, Representative; " Cardinal and Cream " , Reporter, U U. Chorus; B.S.U.; Y.W A. BOBBin, JOE R 1.77 Business Club; Languoge Club; B.SU, Representative; U U. Chorus; Boseboll Team, Intramural Council, Secretary; Interlraternity Council, Representative, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary; Social Chairman, Vice President. BOYD, VIRGINIA D 2.21: Chi Omega, Best Pledge; Interfraternily Council, Repre- sentative; Freshman Cheerleader; Debate Team; S N E.A., Hypatio, Vice President; Business Club; Linguae Mundi, Treasurer; Alternate Moid Miss Union BRATCHER, JIMMY 1.17. BUTLER, SUZANNE 1.19: Chi Omega, Intromural Chairman; Physical Education Club, Vice President, President; S.N.E.A.; Intramurols. CALHOUN, WANDA LEE 1.38 S.N.EA, BS.U., Intramurols, Student Council, Rep- resentative; Dorm Council, Y W A; Transfer from Memphis State University. CAPRA, ROBERT 1.25. Phi Mu Alpho, Warden, Vice President, Chapter Representa- tive to National Convention; U.U. Chorus, U.U Singers; B SU , Accompanist; Ellis Hall Monitor; N.E.A.; Allegro Club, Music for Class Ploy. CHAN, DAVID K 1.96. CLAY, THOMAS LEE 1 10: Lambda Chi Alpha, Ministerial Association. COLEMAN, CAROLYN JO 1.42 Chi Omega; Business Club, Social Chairman; S N.E.A ; B 5 U , Jones Hall Dorm Council. COLEY, CAROLYN F. 1.22. Zeta Tau Alpha, Recording Secretory, Ritual Chairman; Symphonic Bond; " Cardinal Cream " , Fashion Editor, Feoture Writer; S N E A ; Drill Teom. COWAN, NANCY G 124: B.5.U.; S.N.E A ;Y.W.A. COX, MICHAEL 1.10: Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President, Sophomore Class Vice President; Sophomore Class Vice President; Sophomore Class Escort; Interlra- ternity Council, U.U Chorus, U.U. Singers, Interfraternily Council Representative to Student Council; Junior Class Escort; Contributor to The Torch, Linguae Mundi; Senior Class Reporter. CROCKETT, JUDITH ANN 2.06: Zeta Tou Alpha, Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman; BS U, Freshman Council, Executive Council; S.N.E.A., Vice President, Pro|ecl Chairman; Prince-Davis Science Club, Program Chairman; Student Government, B SU Representative; Y W A CROUCH, MARIE 1.12: Physical Education Club, Reporter; Chi Omega, Minervo Club; Sigma Alpho Epsilon Queen; 5 N E A., B 5 U CURRY, CAROL S 1.18 Zeta Tou Alpha, Intramural and Social Chairman; Car- dinal and Cream " , Glamour Magazine Editor, Feoture Wnter, Adminislrotion Reporter; Business Club; Physical Education Club, Treosurer, Reporter, Symphonic Bond; S N.E A DAME, PHILIP R 1.89: Alpha Tau Omego, House Monoger, Pledge Master, Presi- dent; Science Club, Vice President, President; LEST WE FORGET, Business Man- ager, Band, Interlraternity Council. DAME, RUTH ANNE 1.89 B5U.; S.N E A , Social Chairman; Y.W.A ; Dorm Council; Chorus, Library Staff. DAVIS, RHE5A R. 1.07: Ministerial Association; Track Team DUGGER, SARAH B. 1.78: Zeta Tou Alpha, Music Choirmon; Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary, President; " Cardinal and Cream " , Music Editor; Opera Workshop; Honors Program; Junior Ploy Director; U.U. Singers, U U Symphonic Bond, Foot lights Club; Miss Univ ersity Alternate, Local National Association of Teachers of Singing Coolest, Second Place, Library Staff; Life Service Bond ESSARY, MARY JUDITH 1.18. FINCH, DONALD L I 17. Business Club; Alpha Tau Omega FOOTE, VICKY SUE I 97 Honorary Rutledge History Club, Zeta Tou Alpha, Social Chairman, Assistant Vice President; S.N E.A FULLER, EMILY S 1.75 Footlights Club; S.N.E.A.; B S U., Freshman Council, Social Chairman, Hostess, Executive Council; Student Council, Secretory, Treasurer; Secretary Treasurer of Freshmon, Sophomore and Senior Classes, Chi Omega, Lodge Monoger, Pledge Trainer; Sweetheart of Alpho Tou Omega, Compos Favo- rite, Most Populor Girl; Jones Holl Dormitory, Vice President, President, LEST WE FORGET, Feoture Editor. FUQUA, SUZANNE H (Pt. .Average Not Available). Transfer from SMU FUSON, TED WILLIAM 1.22: S.N.EA.; History Club; Ministerial Association, Song Leoder, B.SU; Life Service Bond. GARLAND, D EUGENE 1.43: Transfer from Memphis Stole University, Business Club, Class Ploys, Director, Supporting roles. Alpha Tou Omego, Public Relations Assl., Outstanding Pledge Award; Pledgemasler, Executive Committee, LEST WE FORGET, Copy Editor. GARNER, WILLIAM H. 1.37: Ministeriol Association; Freshman BSU Council; Ex- ecutive B.SU Council; Class Chaplain; Student Body Chaplain; Alpha Tau Omega, GILES, TOMMY E. 1.27 Business Club; Baseball; " U " Club; Chorus; All V.S.A.C. GOAD, PATRICIA A (Postponed Grade): Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice President and Pledge Trainer, Choral Director, U U Singers, Accomponist, Opera Workshop, GOLMON, ROBERT T 1.11. BS.U GREENE, JO ANN 1.71: Chi Omega, Vocotionol Choirmon; Prince-Dovis Science Club, Secretary; S N E.A., Y.W A ; BS U , Revival Teams, Social Committee, Noon- day Devotional Committee, Summer Mission Work; Ellis Hall Sweetheart; Campus Favorite; Best Ail-Round Girl; Junior Class Secretary, Student Council. HALE, LILLIAN C 1.43 S.N.EA.; Minerva Club; UU Singers; Zeta Tou Alpha, Social Chairman, Activities Choirmon, Membership Chairman, I.F.C HALL, F HENRY 1.32: Alpha Tou Omega; Track, Manager; Tennessee Stole Associ o tion of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. HAMMONDS, JOE HAROLD 1.25: Bond, Stage Bond, Brass Choir, Baseball. HARP, BARBARA S 1.56: S N E A.; Footlights Club; B.S.U.; Zeta Tou Alpha, Secre- tary; Campus Favorite; Best Actress of the Year; Ellis Hall Sweetheart, One of Seven Best-dressed; May Day Queen. HARRIS, JOAN L. 1.30. HARRIS, NICK C. 1.41: Cross-Counlry; BS.U, Revivol Teom Chairman; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, President; Sophomore Class Chaplain; Junior Class Vice Presi- dent; Senior Class President, Interfrolernity Council, Secretory; Ministerial As- sociation; Life Service Bond, Librory Staff. HARRISON, EARL M 1 71 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer, Vice President, Presi- dent, Business Club; School Photographer; Tennis Team; Interfraternily Council, Representotive, Vice President, Student Council, I F.C Represent. HAYS, IDA MAE 1.60 YWA, U U. Chorus; S.N.EA., Dormitory Council; Intra- murals; Linguoe Mundi Club, Latin Vice President; Transfer from Southwest Bop- tist College HENLEY, JOHN DAVID 2.36 Moth Club, Nestor Club, Library Staff, " The Torch. " HOLLAND, DONALD 2.39 Mollory Moth Club; Prince-Davis Science Club; Alpha Chi; Nestor Club, Secretary, President. HOLLEY, BETTY ANN 1.33: Chi Omego, Footlights; LEST WE FORGET, SNE A; Mollory Moth Club; Alpha Psi. HOLLINGSHEAD, ROBERT 1.17 UU Symphonic Band; UU Chorus; UU Singers; B S.U , Greater Council; Revival Teom. HOPPER, JAMES TIMOTHY 1.74. HORN, JOYCE 2.62 Alpha Chi, Treasurer; Hypatio, Reporter, Vice President; Chi Omego, Vice President, Activities Chairman; Physical Education Club; BS.U , Freshman Council, Dormitory Council. HOSTLER, KEITH 1.16: Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Sentenial; Trock Team, Co-coptoin; Ellis Dorm Council; Adams Hall President, U U Chorus; Intramurols; School Ploys; Survey Committee for Self-Study. HOUSTON, SANDRA 1.34 YW. A; B.SU; Dorm Council; Business Club. HUSSEY, BOBBY E 1.46: B.S.U; Alpha Tou Omega, Polm Reporter, Worthy Scnbe; S N.E A ; Rutledge Honorary History Club. INMAN, MARGARET A 1.85: S.N. E.A. INMAN, RUDOLPH G 1.25: S.N. E.A. JOHNS, SYLVIA A 143: B.SU; S N.E A , " Cardinal Cream " , Lay-out Editor JOHNSON, AGNES E 1.32 JONES, BARBARA A. 1.89 JONES, JAMES BRYANT 1 10 Moth Club; Trock Teom, Prmce-Dovis Science Club; Business Club JONES, LYNN 1 23 B.S U , Y W.A KELLEY, TALMADGE 104 B SU, Ministerial Association. KEMPER, TALMADGE 1 04 Ministerial Association. KIZER, TONY 1.34 History Club; Business Club, Chairman of Programs Committee; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Assl Treasurer, Warden, Correspondent, U U Chorus. KNIGHT, PHOEBE B 1.07 Transfer from Freed-Hordemon College. KUYKENDALL, A JERRY 114 Business Club; Alpha Tau Omego, Delegate to AT. O. LEGGETT, DON 1.65 Prmce-Dovis Science Club; Business Club, Program Chairman, President; U.U Chorus. LITTLE, R STANLEY 1.22: Basketball, Baseball. lOTT JOHN W. 2.07: Student Body Vice President; Student Court Justice; Mollory Moth Club, Vice President, President; Prince-Dovis Science Club, Vice President; SNE A, Treasurer, Program Chairman; Nestor Club, Vice President, " Cordinol S. Cream " , Sports Editor, Footlights; U U. Chorus; Spring Ploys; Independents, Acting Choirmon; Ellis Holl Monitor. mC BRIDE, SHIRLEY A. 1.45: Chi Omega, Asst. Treasurer; Physical Educolion Club, Secretary; S N E.A.; B S.U ; Student Council Representotive; Transfer from Bethel College. MCDONALD, LINDA S 1.18 Chi Omego, B.SU ; Physicol Education Club. MCINTOSH, LINDA J 2 55 Footlights, Alpha Psi Omega; Intramurols; S.N.EA Physical Education Club, Hypotio, Reporter, Alpho Chi, Convention Delegate, Chi Omego Notional, Vice President, President, Interfraternily Council, Treos U U Chorus; Spanish Club; B S U , Baskelboll Royolty MC NEER, JEANNE 1.40 B SU , Freshmon Council, Y.W.A, S.N E.A.; U.U. Chorus; Zeto Tou Alpha, House Manager, Assl. Vice President, President; Interlraternity Council, President, Linguae Mundi, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Gi rl. MALLARD, BRINT 137 Basketball Team, " U " Club. MATTHEWS, DOROTHY ANN 1 85: Y W.A. , SN.E.A.; Business Club. MAXWELL, JUDY C, 1,22: Zeto Tau Alpha, Activities Choirmon; S.N.EA; Mollory Moth Club; Physical Education Club; B.SU. MEDLOCK, JOYCE ANN 1 99 YWA., Vice President, Progrom Choirmon, Presi- dent; B.SU. , Y.W A Representative; Dorm Council, Secretary Treasurer: Chorus, Librory StaH. MOORE, JAMES H 1.54. MOORE, RAYBON E 1,17 SNEA, UU Chorus, Track Team. MYERS. JOHN DAVID 1 22 Lambda Chi Alpha, Best Pledge; Asst. Rush Choirmon, 194 Senior Activities Sociol Chairman; Phi Mu Alpha, Historian; U.U. Chorus; U.U. Singers; Library Stoff; Footlights; " Cardinal Cream " , Asst. Editor; Class Plays; S.N.E.A. NATION, H FRANKLIN 1,23; Alpha Tau Omega; Boseboll. NEWTON, TAYLOR 1,41. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Business Club; Tennis Team, PATTERSON, LINDA J 1,66: SNEA, Chorus; B,S,U,; BS.U, Choir, PETKU S, JANETTA 2.90: Sigmo Alpha Iota, President, Treasurer, Sergeont-ot-Arms; Hypatio, Vice President, President; Alpha Chi; U,U, Girls Volleyball Team, PFIASTERER, DAVID C, 1.76: Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Scribe, Basketball; Baseball. PHILLIPS, KAYE 1.62: Home Economics Club; S.N.E.A.; Y.WA.; Zela Tau Alpha, As- sistant Treasurer, Ritual Chairman, Corresponding Secretary. PITCHFORD, CHARLES E, 1.22: Ministerial Association; U.U. Chorus. Pin, PEGGY VARDEN 2.18: Freshman Cheerleader; BS.U, Freshman Council; Chi Omega, Correspondent; " Cardinal Cream " , Reporter; S.N.E.A. Pin, PHILLIP R 1 27: Freshman Class Vice President; B.S.U., Freshman President, Vice President, Student Council, Member-at-Large; Ministeriol Association, Intra- murol epresentotive; Ellis Hall Dorm Council. PROVINCE, CHARLES E. 1.32: Basketball; Baseball; S.N.E.A.; " U " Club. PRUETT, JOE PAUL 1.74: B.S.U.; Ministerial Association, Secretary, President. PRUEHE, LINDA E. 1.74: Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary; U.U. Chorus; U.U. Singers, Accompanist; BS.U. REDNOUR, ROBERT CHARLES 1 .30: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Vice President Pledge Class; Pledge Master; Rush Chairman; U.U. Singers; Symphonic Band; Stage Band. REN OUR, SUE TAPP 1,25: Student Education Association; History Club, RICHARD, MAIDEL E, 2,43: Hypatio; Alpha Chi; SNEA RICHARDSON, BARBARA J, 1.57: BS.U; Y.WA; Dorm Council;S.N.E.A., Secretary. RIHERD, EDWIN 1.65: B.S.U., Treasurer, Vice President; S.N.E.A., Vice President, President; Linguae Mundi, Social Chairman; Rutledge History Club; Alpha Tau Omega; Footlights, Vice President; U.U. Chorus; U.U. Singers; Alpha Psi; Ploys; Student Council, Representolive; Ellis Dorm Council. ROBERSON, MARY JAYNE 1.28: B.S.U., Religious Editor; Y.W.A., Secretory-Treas- urer, SNEA., Hostess. RODRIGUEZ, CAROLOS E. 1.39. ROSE, BOBBY W. 2.48: Lambda Chi Alpha. ROSS, SANDRA MORGAN 1.61: Physical Education Club, Secretary, Intramural " iident; West Tennessee Health, Physical Education, Recreation As- sociation, President; Chi Omega, Rush Choi ROWLAND, DAVID SIMS 2.38: Student Council, Jur lor Club, Treasurer; B.S.U., Devotionol Chairman, Association, Progrom Chairman; Alpha Chi Honor dent Court; Life Service Band; U.U Chorus; Sur I Chairman; S.N.E.A ir Class Representative; Nes- v ission Chairman; Ministeria y Froternily; Track Team; Stu ner Missionory to Savonnoh RUSSELL, MELINDA 1.67: Chi Omego, Song leader. Vocations Choirman, Editor ol HOO HOO publication; Drill Team; S.N.E.A.; Debate Team; Footlights; Class Plays; Alpha Psi Omega, SecretoryTreosurer; U.U. Singers; U.U. Chorus; LEST WE FORGET, Art Editor; " Cardinal Cream " , Contributor; Honors Program; Library Assistant; School Reporter to " Jackson Sun. " SCHAEFER, G. WAYNE 1.01: Lambda Xi Delta; Lambda Chi Alpha, Editor, Cor- respondent, Reporter, Historian; Library Staff; " Cardinal Cream " , Reporter, S.N.E.A., Treasurer; Contributor to THE TORCH. SEWARD, CHARLES M 1.50: Alpho Tou Omega, Worthy Scribe, Worthy Council; Class Speaker. SHAMBAUGH, GLORIA 1.52. SHEPARD, N. GENE 1.23: Ministerial Associotion; Life Service Bond; Alpha Tou Omega; Ellis Hall President; Student Body Choplain; Senior Class Choploin; Sum- mer Missionary to Germany; B.S.U., Executive Council. SIKES, J. GILBERT 1.24: Baseball Team, Basketball Team, Manager; S.N.E.A. SIIKWOOD, DEBRA L (No Point Average Availably) B.S.U.; Business Club; Y.W.A. SMITH, SYDNEY 1.09: German Club; Writers Group; Footlights Club; Alpha Psi Omega; " Cordinal Cream. " SMITH, THOMAS FRANKLIN 1.18: Ministerial Associotion; BS.U. ; S.N.E.A. SMOTHERS, E. EULENE 1.00. SPITZER, SANDRA 1.10: Transfer from David Lipscomb; Zeto Tou Alpha; " Cardinal Cream " , Fashion Editor; S.N.E.A, STALLINGS, MARTHA LYNNE 2.33: B.S.U.; Chi Omega, Secretary, Treasurer; Hy- patio; Alpha Chi; S.N.E.A.; Dorm Council; Transfer from Memphis Stole Univer- sity. STEED, DAVID 2.10: Prince-Davis Science Club, Program Chairmon, President; Nes- tor Club, Treasurer. STEWART, V. PAT 1.73: Alpha Tou Omega, Worthy Keeper of Exchequer, Treosurer Student Council, BS.U., Executive Council, Student Council Representative; Prince- Davis Science Club; Sophomore Class President; Senior Class Vice President. TAPP, TOMMY V. 1.18: Mallory Moth Club, Vice President. TAYLOR, LINDA SULLIVAN 1.27: Zeta Tau Alpha, House Director; S.N.E.A.; Y.WA. THOMAS, VERA M, 1.10: Y.WA,, Soc Council; Business Club THOMPSON, DONNA L. 1.22: Zeto T man, House Monoger; B.S.U., Ch. TISDALE, MAY LOUISE 2.06. TWILIA, SANDRA E. 1 .03: U.U. Singers; Secretory-Treasurer; BS.U. UPCHURCH, NANCY 1.91: Student Cou FORGET, Assistant Editor; Interfratern Director, Life Se Alpha, Music Choir Bond; BS.U.; Do Member; U.U. Singers; S.N.E.A Y.W.A.; Life Service Band, Song Leade icil, Jones Hall Representative; LEST WE ty Council; S.N.E.A. Footlights Club, U.U. Chorus; U.U, Singers; Chi Omego, IPC. Representative and Secretary; " Cordinol and Cream " ; Spanish Club; B.S.U., Student Court Judge; Intramurols. WALLER, DONALD 1.90: S.N.E.A; Prince-Davis Science Club; Nestor Club. WATSON, BILLY LEE 1.20: U.U, Bond; Stage Bond; Phi Mu Alpha; loto Sigma Chap- ter, Vice President, Secretary. WEAVER, NINA 1 .58: Transfer from Freed-Hordemon. WEICHANO, ROY D. 1.29: B.S.U.; Symphonic Bond Brass Choir; U.U. Chorus; Varsity Baseball; " U " Club; Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer. WILLIAMS, LARRY 2.22: Nestor Club. WILLIS, JERY W. 2.32. WOLFE, REBECCA J. 1.41: Prince-Davis Science Club; Y.WA.; BS.U., Greater Council. WOOD, BONNIE S, 1.29: Zeta Tou Alpha. WRAY, NANCY E. 2.36: Transfer from David Lipscomb College; Zeto Tou Alpha; Hypatio; S.N.E.A.; " Cordinol Cream " ; U.U. Chorus. YATES, MARY BETH 1.11: Physical Education Club, Intramural Chairmon, Vice Presi- dent, Treasurer; Zeta Tou Alpho, Vice President, Rush Chairmon; S.N.E.A.; U.U. Chorus; Dorm Council; B.S.U. 195 Index Adams, Richard C. 65,91 Adams, Sara Beth 65 Adams, Judilh 65 Alderson, Robert 65 Alexander, Marilyn Sue 58,139 Anderson, Elizabeth 46 Anderson, Gayle 53,136 Arnold, Frank 65 Ashmore 46 Ashmore, Ruby Carol 53 AsMn, Gary 53,135 Austin, James 46,120,97,139,138 Azbill, Brendo 46,76 Bailey, Charles 65 Baker, Donna 58,141 Baker, Janet 58,80 Baker, Lavonne 46,13 0,139,140 Baker, Ronald 46,137 Ball, Kerry 53,141 Ball, Willie Edd58 Barker, Jerry Hubert 58 Barker, Wayman9l Borr, Freddie 53 Barrett, Robert 58 Bates, Wayne 46,132,133 Beard, Edythe 65 Beardsley, Ailing P, 11158,91 Beardsley, Charles Lawrence 58,91 Beosenburg, Barbara 46,1 23 Biggerslaff, Thomas 65 Bivens, Herbert 65 Blankenship, Mary Ann 46, 1 40 Bledsoe, Mike 91 Bobbin, Joe 46 Bolen, Donald 65,160,161 Bolton, Harold 53 Bond, James William 65 Bond, William Michael 53 Bondurant, Mary Idelio 58,76,139 Boone, Annie 53 Boren, Donald 53,168,169 Boucher, Wollace 66 Bouchillon, Danny 58,91 Bowen, Charlotte 58 Boyd, Tommy 58 Boyd, Virginia 46,75,130,123,137.140,141 Brade , Do glass 66 Breeden Elizabeth Ann 53,79,98,1 09,1 1 7, 1 32,1 37,139, 1 44, 1 45, 1 49 Breedlove, Joonn 58 Breen, Michael 65 Bridgewaler, Betty Ann 58,79, 1 I 9 Brooke, Ola Frances 58 Bruce Joe 53,135 Bullared, Wanda 65,140 Butler, Suzanne 46,75,137 Butlram, William 66 Calhoun, Wanda 47,141 Collens, Hugh 66 Campbell, Cheryl 76 Campbell, Martha 59,76 Copro, Robert 47 Carr Judilh 53 Caudle, James Don 65,66 Childress, Linda 53,75, 1 04, 1 1 4, 1 1 8, 1 32, 1 33, 1 37, 1 49 Churchill, Joe 54 Clark, Donno 66 Clay, Thomas Lee 47 Cleek, Roy 59 Clifton, Tommie 66 Climer, Bennie66 Coffmon, James Ray Cole, James 54 Cole, Karen 66 Cole, Sherrilyn 66,132,141,139 Coleman, Carolyn 47,76,1 40, 141 Coleman, Charlotte 59 Coley, Carolyn 47,79 Collins, Charles 54,135 Cooksey, Barbara 66 Cooper, Donald 66,91 Corley, Roy 66 Corrono, James 66,1 60,1 62 Cotton, Jerry 54,141 Couch, Larry Mays 91 Coulston, Pot 59 Covington, Dale 59,99 Cox, Michael 47 Criswell, Louis 66 Crockett, Judilh Ann 47,80,121,131 CrosseH, Jerry 54 Crouch, Mane 47,76 Curry, Carol 47 ,80,137 Doily, Terry 164,166 Dollon, Ella Marie 59,77 i 66,160,162,163 Dame, Phillip 47,137, 144,1 45 Dome, Ruth Anne 47 Daniel, Corlie Wayne 54 Darby, Larry 54 Davidson, Beverly 59,76,132 , Marilyn 66 Do ,, Rhesa 47 Davis, Stephen 66 Dov , Tho s54 Davis, William T , Jr. 66 Daws, Kolhryn 66,76 Deck, Jane 66,76 Denning, Jon 59,80 Dennison. Mike 66 Derryberry. Betty 76 Deusner, Edwin 59 Dew, Robert 66 Dickinson, Robert 59 Dixon, Jo 54,141 Dodson. Fern 66.77 Dodson, Oleto 59 Dooley. Pot 66.77 Dougon. Eddie 66 Douglas. Karen Suzonno 59,80 Drace, Jerry 67 Duck. Jean 59.76 Dagger, David 54,140 Dugger. Sarah 47.132.136 Dunlap. Karen 86 Duren, Larry 67 Dyer, Mary Joan 54,80,132,139 Edwards, Elizabeth Ann 77 Eggers, Mary Lee 67, Elom. Thomas Earl 67.92 Elliott, Regina 67 Ellis, William 67 Elston, David 92 Elslon, Woodrow 54,91 lerson, J R, 54 -in, Lougenia 54 in, Ronald 59 ans, Joe 59 ans, Susan 67,77 ■agon, Doyle 47 -ogerberg, Seigfred 53,54,98,141 er, Susanna 67 i, Lyn 54,139,141 !, Lyda Kay 59,93,75,136 y, Norman 59 D. Kenneth Wayne 67 oote. Vicky Sue 47.80 Carlie Neil 59,141 osier. Len 54 )ust. Jerry 135 ozier. James 59.137.141 ey. Virginia Ann 54 ye, Sharon 59 jller, Emily 46,47,75.96,118,121 jller. Patsy 67 underburk, Blair 59,161 n. Ted 47,135 Gardner, Karen Jo 54,80,85, 1 1 8, 1 30, 1 32, 1 36, 1 40 Garland, Eugene 47 Garner. Barbara 54 Garner. William 48,135 Gaucher, Bernadette 67,132,81 Geveden, Jean 54,76 Gilchrist, Ann 67,77 Giles, Tommy 48,160,162 Glisson, Ann 60,141 Goad, Patricio 136 GoK. Kaye 60 Good. James 60.92 Gosless. Lorry 67 Graham, Sally 54,80.1 10.136 Granger. Mickey 60 Gray, David 67 Green, Horry 67 Green, Sandra Ka y 60,80,132 Greene, Jo Ann 48,76,98, 1 1 2, 1 1 7, 1 24, 1 38, 1 39 Grissom, Beverly 67 Gross, William David 67, 164, 1 66 Hoiley, Charles 67 Hailey. Mary Anne 67.77 Hole. Becky 81 Hale. Lillian 48.79 u — ilion. Helen 67 lill. Mildred 54.79, 1 30, 1 35. 1 38. 1 40. 1 41 xk, Jo s67 Hardin, Ronnie 67,160,161 Harp, Barbara 48.79,100.102,103.116,132 Horrell. Helen 60 Harris. Nick 46.48.98 Harrison, Earl 48,91 , 1 37, 1 69 Hastings, Glendo 54,141 Hatch, Dianne 60 Hawks, Moriha Jane 60,80 Hayes, Carmack60 Hayes, Ida Mae 48 Hayes, Marion 60 Hedspeth, Charles 55,135 Henley, John David 48,140,141 Henley, Kathy 67,81 Hidalgo. Dolores 53,55 Hill. Ralph Don 67 Hilliard. Baylon 55,135.1 39 Holland. Donald 48 Hoiley, Betty 49,75,132,133,141 Hollingshead, Robert 49 Hollowell. Jon 55.141 Hollowell. Mory 67 Holmes, Nancy 67,76 Holt, Linda 55,75,137,141 Holt, Martha 71 Holt, Robert 67,92 Horn, Joyce 49,75, 1 08, 1 22, 1 30, 1 37, 1 40 Hornsby, Franklin 55 Hoskins, Gary 60,160,161 Hostler, Keith 164,166 House, Koy 55 Houseworth, Rose 67,81 Houston, Mary 60 Houston, Sandra 49 Huflmaster, J. B 55 Hurley, Margaret Jane 60 Hussey, Bob 49,141 Hutcherson, Dianne 55,109,137,141 Hutton, Kaye 55,80 Hutchison, Janice 68,81,141 Irwin, Bobbie Lee 60,80 Isbell, Gary 60 Ishee, Chorles 55,140 Ivey. Jean 68,141 Jackson, Joyce 68,81,141 Jackson, Sharon 60,80,132,137 Jackson, Vera Pearl 60 Jacobs, Morjorie Dianne 60,75,137 Jaggors, Ronald 55 Jomes, Jolane 68 JeHress, Stan 58,60 Jennings, John Christopher 58.60,92 Jernigan, Carolyn 80 Jernigan, Linda 61 Jett. Philip 55 Johnson, Agnes 49,141 Johnson, Donold 135 Johnsey, Ronald 68 Johnson, Evelyn 61 Joiner. Alice Ann 55 Jones. Alvis Neol 92 Jones. Brenda77 Jones, Lynn 49 Jones, Michael 68 Jones, Sandra 61,76 Joyner. Charles 68,135 Joyner, Terry 55 Keckler, Ann 49 Kee. Robert 61 Keeney. Jerry 55.135 Kelley, Dorothy 61 Kelley, Talmodge 49 Kemp, William 61.141.161 Kemper. Frank 49 Kidd. Craig 68,92 Kimzey. Hamilton 61 King, Gory 61 King, George Leon 61,141 King, Neldo55 Kizer, Tony 49,92,140 Kriske, Virginia Gale 61 Kurts, Donald 68,164,165,167 Kuykendoll. Jerry 49 Kuykendoll. Linda 81 eri. Jackie Charles Lee 159 ert Sue Ann 61.138,139 andslreet, Herbert 55.92 Judith Ann 68 one, Wilburn68 inier, Beverly Anne 61 ,75.141 ivenue, Lynn 61 iwrence, Carol 55,75,113,117 iws. Elaine 55.137.140 lyman, Joe 55 jdsinger, Mary Ann 55 ■e, John 68.160,161 iggett, Don 49, 1 40 ggett, Richard 61 iwis, Geneva 61,76 , He -61 is, Linda 68 196 Index Lineborger, Belinda 58,81 ,132 Lillle, Jan, 6 68,132,139 lillle, Stanley 49,160,163 Lloyd, Cheryl 81,109,137 loH, John 49,1 12,122,132,138,141 Lovelace, Phil 61 , Lon lowry, Colvin Canada 55,92,164,165 Luckey, Leigh 68,76 Lulher, Billy 61,135 McBride, Shirley 49,108,137 McBryde, Larry 160,162 McCann, Sherry 68,76 McCorler, Darla 68,81 McClaWi, lana Kaye 61,76 McCormick, Roger 68, 1 64, 1 65, 1 67 McCoy, Jack 58,92 McDonold, John 56 McDonald Linda 49,76,137 McGuire, Katherine Dale 61 ,135,139, 1 41 McHaney, Phillip 68 Mcintosh, Linda 49,75,122,130,132,133,137,140 McKinnie, Linda 68,77 McLean, Barry 58,61 McLeary, Raymond 68 , Son (92 McMillion, Buddy 53,56,137 McNall, Mareile Latham 63 McNeer, Jeanne 49,79,137 Monion, Alice 56 Martin, Benny 68 Martin, Kenneth 68,92 Mortindole, Linda 80,130,136,140 Mason, Paul 63 Matlock, Sherry Ilia 63,80 Matthews, Brendo 56,75.49 Matthews, Dorothy Ann 49, 1 39,1 40,1 41 Matthews, Mary Jane 68,77,149 Moxweil, Judy Carolyn 50,80 Moyhew, Diane 53,56,75,107 Meals, Johnny 63 Medlock, Joyce 50,139 Melton, Kay 68,132 Melton, Waller 63 Mercer, Larry Lee 69 Melts, Mary Ann 63 Michie, Robert 53,56,132,133,135,138,140,141,144, 145,149 Mitchiner, Joyce 56,77 Moale, Michael 69,92,132 Montgomery, Melba 56,75,140,141 Mooney, Willaim 65 Moore, Calvin 135 Moore, Camille 69,77 Moore, Clyde 63 Moore, Raybon 50,141 Moore, Willard 69,132 Murchison, Lynne 69,76 Murphy, Thomas 69, 1 64, 1 65 Murphy, Milton 63 Myers, John David 50, 1 32, 1 41 Myracle, Alice 56,141,144,145 Myracle, Richard 56,91,132,133,137 Myracle, Sandra 56,141,144,145 Nation, Frank 50 Neol, Aubrey 69 Nelson, James Michoel 69 Newton, Taylor 50,92,140,168,169 Nunnery, Sarah 56 O ' Keane, James Richard 63 Orr, Robert Len 56,137 Osborne, Lorene 56 Owen, Jon Pain :63 Porish, Levi 63,135 Patterson, Linda 69 Patlerson, Linda 50 Pallerson, Terry 69 Potion, Patricia Ellen 63,76,149 Peorce, Billy 56,135 Pearce, Mary Kay 63,141 Pearson, James 69 Pearson, Joyce 69,141 Peeler, Lee 56,135 Peeples, Patricio 69 Pegrom, John Thomas 56,140 Petkus, Janetia 50,124,130,136,140 Pelligrew, Charles Randy 63,92 Pilaster, David 50,1 1 4, 160,1 62 Phillips, Henry Cloy 56,92 Phillips, Kaye 50,79 Phillips, Nancy 56 Pickler, Eugene 69 Pilchlord, Charles 50 Pill, Peggy 50 Pill, Phillip 56,135 Polsgrove, Betty 69,77 Poppenheimer, Ann 69,81 ,137,1 41 Poppenheimer, Lester 69,132 Poller, David 63,92 , Jes !56 Prince, John 63 Privelle, Pol 63 Province, Charles 51 Pruell, Emily 56 Pruell, Joe Paul 51,135 Pruelle, Linda 51,136 Pulley, Dennis 69,135 Quint, Bob 51 Rains, Andrea 77 Ramos, Elios 69 Randall, Jonene 69,81 ,140 Randies, Judy Ann 69 Ro ney, Horry 56, 1 32, 1 35, 1 37, 1 4 1 , 1 44, 1 45 Ray, Mary Eslher 63 Redfeorn, Jerry 69 Redfearn, Terry 69,135 Rednour, Charles 51 Rednour, Sue5I Reeves, Durindo Gail 63,76,87 Reid, Donald 58,63 Reid, Linda 62 Reid, Ronald 56 Richard, Maidel51 Richardson, Barbara 51,135,139,141 Richordson, Nancy Anila 62 Richey, Jeffrey 113 Rickmon, Brendo 57,141 Riggs, Wliky 57,141 Riherd, Edwin 46,51 ,1 32,1 33, 139, 141 Riherd, Ronald 69 Rile, Jimmy 164,165,70 Ripley, William Arthur 57,144,145,169 Roane, Jane 62 Robbins, Belly 69 Robbins, Billy 57 Robbins, Linda 69 Roberson, Mary Joyne 51 Roberts, James Roy 69 Robertson, Betty Koy 62,76,137,140 Rodewald, Richard 62 Roland, David 51 ,135, 1 39, 140,1 23 Ross, Eddie 62 Ross, Sandra 51 Roye, Anne 70,77 Russell, Alpha Diane 77 Russell, Floyd Jr, 91 Rulschmno, George 70 Russell, Melindo51, 109,121, 133 Sommons, Monlyne 70,77 Sampson, Cecille 65,70,77,99 Schoeler, Wayne 51 , 1 35,141 Scott, Susan 77 Scudder, Noncie 57 Seword, Charles 46,51 Shackellon, Robin 81 Shepord, Gene 51 Shockley, David 70 Shreve, Gloria 57,136 Shugarl, Dionne 70,77 Sikes, Gilbert 51,160,162 Slier, Cecille 77 Slier, William Russell 70,92,168,169 Simpson, Stephen 70 Sisco, Glendo 57 Sisco, Mary Margaret 62,139 Sisk, Carolyn Louise 70,81,141 Slock, Elizabeth Ann 70,135 Slover, Paul Milton 53,57,141,160,163 Smith, Donald Lee 58,62,139 Smith, Jerold 51,135,139 Smith, John 62,77 Smith, Mourice Roy 70 Smith, Patsy 70 Smith, Thomas Franklin 51 Snider, Ray 62 Spitzer, Sandra 57,80 Spragg, Donald 57 Stollings, Jerry Alexander 168,169 Stollings, Martha Lynne 51,75,130,132,140,141 Stanlill, Phillip 70 Stondlond, Janice 77 Stanley, Anthony Earl 70 Steed, David 57,138 Steed, Sondra 62,80 Stephenson, Karen 62,76 Stewart, Goil Deone 62,76,99,132, 139 Stewort, Pat 46,52 Stone, Linda Claire 70,139 Strange, Thomas 70 Street, Robert Anderson, Jr, 57 Siricklin, Carol Ann 57 Stripling, Jomes Victor 62 Strong, Dovid Alton, Jr. 70,141 Stutzman, Jock 62 Sullivan, Brendo 58,62,76,1 01 , 1 1 5, 1 1 9, 1 32, 1 39 Sullivan, Nancy 70,81,141 Swift, Jomes Ell 70 Sykes, Ronald 70,92 Tamble, Roberta Fay 70,81,144,145 Topp, Thommy 52,141 Toylor, Charles 62 Taylor, Charles 62,70,92 Taylor, Linda 52 Teogue, Brendo 70,76 Thocker, Sherry 70,77,141 Thomas, Betty 70,81 Thomas, James David 70 Thomas, Mary Nelle 70,81,141 Thomas, Robert 62 Thomas, Vera 52 Thompson, Donno 52,80,141 Thorne, Koy 62,139 Tipton, James Powell, Jr 57,168,1 69 Todd, Howord 62 Towoter, Carol 71,77 Towater, Glen 57,92,140 Towoter, Jomes Dean 65,71 Treece, Gary 57 Tribble, Johnnie Kathryn 65,71 ,1 04,1 11 ,1 16 Tucker, AnneHe71 Turner, Leon Lemuel 71 , 1 60, 1 63 Upchurch, Nancy 52,75,124 Vick, Linda 71,81 Vunk, Ray 82 Wade, JohnThomos71 Wadlinglon, Robert Gerald 62 Wagner, Rosemory 71 Woldrop, Saundro71 Walker, Judy 71 Walker, Lawrence 57,1 35 Walker, Marilyn 57,76 Walker, Mike 64 Wall, Rosemary 71,132,141 Wallace, Sherry 57,130,136,140 Waller, Donald 52,138 Waller, Sondra 77,140 Ward, Dennis 64 Weolherford, Donno Elizabeth 71 Weichand, Roy 160,161 West, Glendo 71,81 Wesl, Roy Franklin 92 West, Richard 99 White, Richard Austin, Jr. 71 Williams, Belly Corol 64 Williams, Beverly 71 Williams, Elizabeth Pearl 64 Willis, Jerry 52 Willis, Thomos Lester 64 Wilson, George (Dennis) 71,160,162 Wilson, Jomes Edwin 64 Wilson, Thomas Robert 57,135 Winlield, Mary Louise 57,79,81,141 Winlield, Patricio Lynn 71,141 Wolfe, James Andrew, Jr 57 Wolfe, Rebecca 52 Wondel, Melvern Neol 64 Wood, Bonnie 52 Wood, Mitchell, Jr. 71 Woodoll, Frederick 71 Woods, Peggy Ella 65,71 Woods, William Floyd 140 Woodward, Stephen Lynn 64 Worlham, Avonne 71,77,132 Wroy, Noncy 52,130,140 Wright, Everett Wayne 57,135,140 Wright, Leslie 71 Wright, Joseph 52,92 Wright, Mary Louise 57,130,139,140 Xenokis, Paul Thomos 164,165 Yates, Mary 52,79,137 Young, Frances Lee 71 Younger, Lessie Marie 71 197

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