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

 - Class of 1967

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1967 volume:

UNION UNIVERSITY IS . . . Environment To create a pleasant environment in which students are to prepare themselves for life ' s journey requires a personal relationship between a University and those who come there for instruction. Union University has endeavored from the beginning of its establishment to create a Christian atmosphere in which healthy minds could develop spiritually as well as ripen in educational abundance. 1 £ Registration involves class sched- ules and the filling out o f endless On " Dress-up Day " during Freshman Week, sponsored by the Senior Class, there were many little girls and their teddy bears — Gail Dew represents one of the Dr. William Penrod, Assistant Professor of Psychology, stimulates the student to think for himself in animated Eddie Dougan hopes for success in his chemistry expe Martha Richardson and Eddie Ross track do elusive volumes of research in the library. At a sorority rush party, getting acquainted is the first order of bus Students cheer wildly at the conclusion of I Students and Faculty When the student has been placed in this environment, his capacity for study is chal- lenged by the professors. Stimulating classes and on-campus contacts exemplify the close relationship of students and faculty. Students are given great responsibility to make choices as they seek to express themselves and to search for knowledge. Such scenes as these are typical of day-to-day rapport between students and faculty. Dr. J. Hamilton McCoy, head of the Modern Languages Depart- ment, is often seen on the Dr. Glenn Esslinger, head of the Chemistry Depa notes on the day ' s assignment. nd Jim Froyser compan A student nurse ' s practical learning takes place in the working environment of the hospit Highlighting the student Capping Ceremony. Doug Jernigan, left, and Louis Criswell finally attain two piano harmony after hours of cooperative practice. Looking for that elu occupies Jerry Drace Learning Experience The young nursing student carefully studies the professional know-how of her superiors as she carries on her daily nursing activities at the hospital. As a culmination to her learning experience, she receives the cap of her profession. At the same time, a young man sits behind a typewriter pecking out a story which must make the publication deadline. This teaches the demands of accuracy and time schedule incident to a possible future job in the publications field. In this working atmosphere, Union students learn to apply their education to everyday life and its problems. Learning necessitates study, of which Jerry Barker and Judy Wattmgton are well Acquiring the skill of perfect balance requir hours of practice. Darrell Anderson watches E Johnson execute the head stand on parallel bo for Gymnastics class. Under the watchful eye of Mr. Warren Kessler, Instructor in Art, Lance Walker (in the light clothes) starts his first test in Art Appr. the going getting harder as that answer eludes his thought, and finally with a sigh of resignation, turns in the completed work. . ,-4 « ») Leisure Time Chatting on campu if student After his class work, the college student finds himself with more leisure time at his disposal than ever before. This he may spend in various ways — he may participate in one of five Greek Letter national organizations on campus, he may join and work in a score of clubs and extracurricular activities, he may decide to just loaf away an afternoon, study for tomorrow ' s assignment, or read an awaited letter from home. Helen Stevens paus to savor that letter fro Singing and playing in the SGA sponsored Talent Show are Elaine Holley and Harriet Smith. g on campus are a group ot students in, Keith Dismuke, Melinda Rogers, a luding Buddy Siler, nd Kittie Northcott. left, Ma David Huffman, Danny Davis, and David Wingo bring another load from ho for their dormitory rooms. Working Together Student participation in extra-curricular activities means the cooperation of working and doing things together. Special events are featured every month of the school year, whether it be the appearance in concert of a famous singing group; the planning and hanging of numerous art exhibits; the many hours of strenuous and serious rehearsal which result in the perfection of a number of play productions of near-professional quality. This involvement in activities on the campus gives every student worthy avenues of ex- pression and the opportunity to become more skillful in social and cultural areas. The Rope Dancers, the first play productic the daughter, being comforted by her stage of the yeai other, Shan itures Bettye Sis ickson Young. Putting finishing touches on the lighting board for the appearance of The Lettermen, big-name entertainment who appeared in ;r, isDougJernigan. Students are often seen studying togethe Becky Darnell and Bob Blackman are now A pointing in an art exhibit in the Art and Sciences building is being admired by Peggy Robertson and Charles Barnette. f j - r ■I i (fir] k ■P r V W J B||Fv x " ■ jjj j i- " llf v T | yr-ro W ft v. - H 1 . ' - ; " LJr ...V. VH W Caught during a perfon i segment of the Union University Singe nent between classes as some students traverse the walk en the Ad and the SUB buildings. President of the Baptist Student Union, Gail Stewart, presides over the sessioi of the BSU Retreat held every September to welcome new students and to gi the student a spiritual uplift before the beginning of classes. « ' » -6 ? ' . Ralph Bray, Chapel Coordinator and BSU Director, leads a group dis. religion and world problems at a Vesper Service held on the campus one pretty afternoon. A moment of quiet meditation is engaged in by one of the students at the local church of his choice. « » V Spiritual Uplift Though Baptist related, there are many diversified sects to be found on the campus at Union. The deep concern for the spiritual well- being of the students and for the Christian character exemplified by them comes from the influence of Christian teachers and the spiritual concepts which they value. Regular chapel programs and a Religious Emphasis Week en- courage participation in the many churches in Jackson and at the student ' s home church. A full-time chapel director coordinates all religious activities and serves as a personal counselor to the faculty and students. Whether it is the prayer of the team before a game or the serenity of a BSU Vesper Service, religion always has a part in the daily life of the Union University student. Engrossed in a spirited tennis match are two competitive students. The Lettermen — handsome and personable — were great hits at their fa Dave Gray, Union basketball forward, a second befo he drove in for a lay-up tally. Activities Many activities are offered the student both on and off the campus. Whether it be a renowned artist or a baseball game, every one is eager to join into the spirit. It may be that a student will just simply enjoy a meal in the cafeteria, or that he will attend one of the many formal social functions, but there is always an activity available for him on Union ' s campus. Gastronomic pursuits occupy some of the leisure time of everyone — the bright and colorful salad table at the cafeteria is part of the daily fare. A social moment ot the President ' Reception as Sue Ellen Glisson an. Don Kurts converse. V.S.A.C. Champions and second-pla baseball team. the NCAA District Baseball Tournon of the 1966 Union University Bulldogs arton Hall, better known as the Administration Building Students lounge on the porch of Lovelace Dormitory between do 14 L 2f ' 3 j£iB ! l 9 ' , £ ' ,-■ ' .- ' ■ r $ l .-ALP J -Wf ' ' ■ ' ' iICi S - s ,. . T 5..-.. «ir " -jk «M-» ■ y mw i the baseball field are Don Hill and Carol Roberts. Th othe -npus buildings 1966 (top); Adams Hall, men ' Student Union Building pleted i le Blythe Hall, girl ' s dorrr litory, opened in 1895 (n 1953 (bottom). itory opened in iddle); and the Campus Beauty There is nothing like the beauty on the campus to add to the atmosphere of a uni- versity. At Union the architecture of the past is tastefully mingled with that of the present. Adams Hall reflects the traditional lines of earlier years while the new Blythe Hall has the freshness of contemporary design. While Union ' s buildings serve as examples of man ' s work, the towering oaks and the beautiful lawns represent the work of Mother Nature, and together man and nature has created a campus of simple beauty. Achievement Achievement is important in today ' s world. The sense of accomplishment which one has after gradu- ation from Union is great. Many outstanding students are now serving in capacities of leadership across the country, and claim Union as their Alma Mater. Whether it is winning a ball game or making a prize winning float, the spirit and sense of achievement is great among its students. Riding on the award-winning float-Most Beautiful -entered in the Humboldt Strawberry Festival are Jan Hanna, left, Kathy Daws, top; and Cheryl Llo yd, right Typical of the many trophies which are being awarded to teams and individuals of Union University for excellence in many fields are these sparkling awards. - ■ Lest We Forget . . . 1967 Volume 51 Editor Charles Barnette Associate Editor Jan Hanna Sponsor Betty H. Foellinger Academics The pursuit of knowledge, the challenge of the mind, and the desire to excel in one ' s work becomes the abiding ambition of each student as he diligently labors over his books in an effort to achieve that end. Education is serious business to today ' s student, and the classroom efforts are put forth more than ever before, as he pre- pares for the future. Capable administration leads university While working toward the development of the institution, and while managing its academic programs, administrative leaders have seen the evolvement of an excellent school of higher education which sets unparalled attainments. The institution has maintained high ratings academically and has obtained high esteem by its supporters. The ex- pansion of the university ' s facilities, though somewhat stunted by financial growth, have provided improved living and classroom space. The demolishment and clearing of several older buildings on and near the campus have made it more attractive. The close contact which is maintained between administrative officials and students create an atmosphere for learning and working under high ideals and attainments. President Wright and Dr. Walter Warmath, Vice-Preside for Capital Development discuss plans for a financial car As a leader, inspiration, and friend, Dr. Francis E. Wright has served Union for thirteen years. He was for many dedi- cated years the Dean of the College and for a time the Acting President, before taking over as President in 1963. From Dean of Men at Baylor to Union University, he now has accepted the position as President of Jackson State Community College. The respect, esteem, faith, and love of the student body go with him to assure his success in the new position. 20 jl Mr. Frank Blythe Mr. Bob Holland Assistant Vice-President D rector of Alumni Affo Mrs. Frank Boyd Mrs Charles Taylor University Nurse Bookstore Manager Dr. George B. Wyatt Dr. Duval Koonce University Physician Ass stant University Phys Miss Ruth Gibbons, Head Librarian; Mrs. Sandra Hackett, Circulation Supervisor, Mrs. R. H Ward, Assistant Librarian; Mrs. Dan Emerson, Secretary; Miss Frances Smith, Read- er ' s Service Librarian. Publicity Director Mr. Ralph Bray Chapel Co-ordinotor loe Bobbin Procuremei Administrative officials direct institution Important in the coordination and direction of services are the Administrative officials who supervise the affairs of the University. Attending to the various programs of student and alumni affairs, the Administrative staff manages all facets of University life. 22 ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARIES - FIRST ROW, Mrs. Elouise Graves, Mrs. Louis Lynch, Mrs. Debris Valentine, Miss Sandra Mullins, Mrs. Margaret Jone: SECOND ROW, Miss Sarah Baxter, Mrs. Anne Phillips, Mrs. Ruth Harris, Mr: Pauline Boyd, Mrs. Onola Mullins, Mrs. Doris Gee, Mrs. Daisey Joyner, Mr: Helen Layman, Mrs. Carolyn Cheek, Mrs. Juanita Allen. CAMPUS HOSTESSES are: FIRST ROW, Mrs. Hazel Smiley, Mrs. Elizabeth Wingo SECOND ROW, Mrs. Frances Simmons, Mrs. Virginia Sewell. THIRD ROW, Mrs Julia Walker, Mrs. Nancy Lawrence. Supervisor of Maintenc Mr. John Dougan, Superintende of Buildings and Grounds 23 Mathematics parallels V. scientific growth Mr. Spurgeon Boyd Head of Department of Biology and Associate Professor of Biology: B.S., Corson-Newmon College; M.A., Pea- study ob Barth, in the Physics Lab, wonders at the reading he is getting as he tests xperimental equipment. Wrs Elsie Young Smirh Instructor of Phys.es. B S„ M.S, University of South Cc Head of Deportment of Chemistry and As- sociate Professor of Chemistry ■ B.S., Univer- of Alabama 24 With advanced technological methods and the accom- panying changes in mathematics and science, the faculty at Union endeavors to provide the vital training necessary to place students in a competitive position in these fields. The continual search for both the " new " and the " improved " is carried on in the laboratory and the classroom. Richard Leggett wrestles with a difficult equation in a problem for the Differential Equa Something ' s cooking on the Bunsen Burner in the chemistry laboratory. Mr. Ralph T. Donnell rman. Division of Nolural Sc d of Deparimeni of Mathematic ssar of Mathematics: A.B., II R srsiry; additional graduate study. Mrs. Harriet M. Black jctor of Mathemotics: B-A., Uni ittsburgh; MA, Bucknell Umv ersity Mrs. Carol C Oxley ctor of Maihemotics. BS., ersiry 25 Dr. John Hughe Choirman, Division of Fine of Department of Music o of Music: A.B., Carson-Ne Alfc r Music; B.S.AA., South Theological Seminary; Music broadens cultural horizon As one of the busiest departments on the campus, the Music De- partment is recognized as one of the top music schools in the South. Practice is the keynote for its students and performance-excellence, the key word for both faculty and students. The instructors come from a wide range of backgrounds, and provide the student with a varied and thorough knowledge of music theory, history, and performance. The touring organizations of the department bring wide acclaim to the uni- versity, and its graduates hold leading positions across the country. Early this year, Union was made a member of the National Association of Secondary Schools of Music. The constant art of repetition is a necessity for piano stude time preparing scales and compositions for performance. Leading the Symphonic Band in preparation for its annual Spring Concert is Mr. Warner Hutchinson, director. " i ' r--iriirriiiimTMi " il iiili mh l minium Sally Lundemo, organ student, spends many hours in the practic preparing accompaniments for various musical organizations. Or. Gerald L Welker Asi.stonr Professor of Woodw B.M., M.M., Ph.D., Eastman Scho. Miss Catherine R. Logon Instructor of Voice: B.A., Furmon versify; B.C.M., M.C.M., Soul Baptist Theological Seminary. Dr. John Hughes, Head of the Departmer of membership in the National Associati Hargreares, the president of N.A.S.M. Mr. Richard R. Emery or of Voice: B.M., Betho ; M.M.E., Wich.ta State Ui of Music, is presented the certificate i of Schools of Music by Dr. Robert 27 Chairman of Division of Humanities Mercer University; B.D., Th.D., South- western Baptist Theological Seminary; Post Doctoral Study, University of Head of Department College, B.D., Th.D., Baptist Theological Dr. Hyrom Barefoot discusses one of several theological problems that arise in his religion classes. h.D., Southern Baptist Theo Religion sets values Dr. Willis Kimzey, Profe for another lecture by ! of Religion, prepar. ching one of his moi 28 of Department of Modern ages and Professor of Modern ages: A.B., Drury College; MA, ■sify of Nebraska, additional ate study; Ph.D., University of Instructor of German: A.B., Lambuth Col- lege; M.A., Vanderbilt University; MA, (Library Science) George Peabody College. Dr. McCoy, Head of Department of Modern Languages, ably supply needed assistance to an inquiring language student, Hal Ellis. Languages stimulate international interests Through investigation of other cultures, the Modern Languages Department of the University seeks to foster in its students a cosmopolitan, yet international interest and sense of awareness in world affairs. Variety in faculty background and in classroom procedure are two of the stimulating facets of this department. Johnny Meals takes full advantage of the listening labs, using both tapes and recordings. 29 Dr. George Clark Head of Deportment of English and Pro- fessor of English: A.B., Union University; B.D., Th.M. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. Mrs. Helen Blythe ate Professor of Engl.sh: A.B., siry of Oklahoma; M.A., George Miss Faye Etheridge Assistant Professor of Englij English department develops Students often find that working together aids in writing term papers as Charlene Moor, and Tony Barnette find out here. 30 From the beginnings of Freshman English to the com- plexities of Advanced Grammar, the student in Union ' s English department is exposed to many types of literature and is given an opportunity to work at creative writing. The addition of several new courses allows the student to pick one of several fields of concentrated interest in the department and to explore and develop to the fullest his own talents. literary interests Mrs. Betty H. Foellinger Professor of English: A.B., Indiana ■4 English major Rusty Russell discusses an ( ored for their faithful years of service tt Frank Blythe, after whom Blythe Hall i °6 in Union ' s English department as a Ic lony years and has inspired many student; named. Mrs. Blythe ha ed and devoted teache in the field. 31 Art,Drama,and Speech Fulfilling the needs and desires of the student body is a big task for the Drama and Art Departments. The development of special interest in art, drama, and speech must be applied within the concept of indi- vidual development as a challenge to growth within his personal chal- lenge for learning. He must find within that knowledge an understanding of himself. The worthwhile development of a person must contain an outlet for cultural opportunities, and excellent stage productions and art displays are made available to the student body as this outlet. As socio e Professo Elizabeth B. Loyd of Speech: A B., Union U versity; W.A., Mem jhis State University; Gradu Diplom . Ruth Bole study. AAr. R Wayne Johnson h and Drama: A.B.. Union U versity; Study at osadena Playhouse; grodu study. P urdue Unive sity. Ordinary mediums often be beginning art classes. Sculpturer Warren Kessler works tediously shaping, with his tireless hands, a piece of pottery. Betty Sisco and Rosemary Wall go through a scene in one of the fall plays. Art students, who have spent untold hours in the lab, form the likeness of 32 Glenn Rainey prepares to demonstrate a problem in Marketing. As a part- time instructor of Business Administration he has an A.B., Union University; M.S., Georgia Institute of Technology; and additional graduate study. Karen Dunlap whizzes through a speed test under the watchful eyes of Mrs. LaFon. Mrs Georgia M Rolh Business and Economics study new trends Because the demands of today ' s business com- petition are so great, it has become almost necessary for those interested in business careers to be college graduates. A variety of business and economics courses help Union students in this capacity. 33 iftfc Dr Richard H. Ward Mr. Eldon A. Byrd Choirmon, Division of Social Sciences, Assistant Professor of Sociology: B.S., Head of Deportment of History, and Murray State College, B.D., Southern Professor of History: A.8., Carson- Baptist Theological Seminary, MA., Newman College; MA, Ph.D., George Ed.S., George Peobody College; oddi- Peobody College, additional study tiortal graduate sludy. Students are encouraged to participate in both the formal and informal classroom situation. Social Sciences study world cultures Dr. James Edmonson, Assistant Professor of History, furthers classroom instruction by adding visual aids. i The History and Sociology Department, with ever-expanding faculty, seeks to constantly broaden the histori cal outlook of both the average student and student who is particularly inclined to take seriously the study of Sociology and History. WP .« , it Dr. Louis Snellgi Professor of Psychology University; M.A., Ed.D., Alobamo.oddilionol study eod of Deportment " of Educotion ond Ass. sychology ond Associate Professor of Car: ducot.on: B.S., Howard College; A.B., Soul IA, Ed.D., University of Alabama; M.S., University of ofessor of Psychology: ' man College; B.D., T Theological Semii ft iiM Mr. John C Elkins University of Kentucky; M.S.E., Arko State Teachers College, additional g Psychology, education train leaders As one of the largest departments in the school, the Psychology and Education department is well recognized for its record of outstanding students. The continual search for new and improved developments in two wide-open fields accounts for its fast growth. Members of the education field recognize Union as a top recruiting center for teaching positions. As part of the required course in Secondary Education, Clay Wilson practic teaches in a local high school biology lab. Dr. William Penrod uses animated dis to one of his classes. Mr. Elkins ponders a question before giving an answer to his Educational- Sociology 35 Women ' s College Hospital School of Supervisor of Nurses, Jac Nursing, Toronto, Canada; B.S in son County General Hosplta NEd University of Virginia,- M.Ed. University of Virginia. Mike Short and Peggy Robertson share the work in Chemistry lab. The complexities of learning about the many facets of nursing become one of the major tasks for the student of nursing. 36 Many hours must be spent by the r resource material to be found in the I student reviewing the Nursing program first in state In its second full year of operation, the Nursing program at Union, first of its kind in the state, saw several nurses become full-pledged registered nurses. The ideal of training a nurse within the limits of a liberal- arts college gives her the ability to contribute a broad understanding of the individual as a contributing factor in the patient ' s health. The program uses the full re- sources of the Jackson-Madison County General Hos- pital, and rather than focusing on hospital service, the Associate of Arts Degree candidate ' s ideals are focused on academic and clinical excellence. Highlighting a nur: worthiness to serve first capping ceremony. The cap symboli: 37 Physical education sets new pattern Body-building, one end result of Union ' s Physical Edu ticed consistently and thoroughly. The Physical Education program is designed to include all students, both for credit and non-credit. Within the program are found students giving their most in physical agility. The University prepares its graduates in Physical Education for leadership in schools, parks, camps, and in service to private agencies. A student poses in a hand stand nasties program, instituted this 3S Expanded PE program produces results Phil McHaney demonstrates a forehand swing as he participates on the tennis team, part of the rigid physical education program. As part of the curriculum for teaching PE in secondary schoold. the rhythn Dr. David Cundiff, head of Physical Educati in the growing department. i the curriculum for majors and i square dance step. Basketball is the major inter-collegiate sport at Union, and the top-ranked team battles against Southwestern in confer- ence play. Organizations Education provides the basic founda- tions of man ' s learning, but experience supplies the remainder of construction of man ' s house of knowledge. Realizing this, the organizations of Union strive to supplement the educational pro- cess of the school with varied activities that stimulate and exercise the mind and body by putting the education to a practi- cal use. i STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION - EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mike Moate, vice-president; Linda Kukyendall, treasurer; Ray Cleek, president; Dianne Jacobs, secretary; Gail Reeves, reporter. Student Government Association To serve as a link between the faculty and the students of Union and to sponsor various activities beneficial to both groups are two of the numerous tasks undertaken by the Student Government Association. Through the SGA, the student has a voice in the direction of the college ' s affairs. It is in this organization that students ' suggestions and opinions concerning the betterment of the school are heard and weighed. Ray Cleek, as president, presides over the SGA meetings and oversees much of its activities. President Cleek is also in charge of " enforcing and maintaining the Constitution . . . of the Student Government Association " . Also under the direction and guidance of the SGA are several co-ordinating commissions which are responsible for the various phases of campus life. The Athletic Commission is one of these. It is responsible for promoting the athletic program of Union. Another is the Special Events Commission which is in charge of planning and administering campus social events. These and other committees endeavor to promote and expand Union ' s spirit, by combining the scholastic life with the social life of Union ' s students. In conjunction with its other obligations, the SGA backs various projects which its committees have undertaken. For instance, the Lettermen Concert, the Winter Carnival, the Miss University Pageant, Chapel films, and the All-Campus parties are results of the SGA ' s efforts for the students. In this manner the Student Government Association strives to make Union University a well-rounded student community. SGA successfully sponsored the Lettermen in joint session with Lambuth Co lege SGA. 4? Members have busy year SGA Council Members posed for an informal shot are left to right, Jane Matthews, Linda Robbins, Steve Butler, Sherry McNeer. Second row: Rusty Russell, Kay Ferree, Keith Dismuke, Jerry Drace, Janneen Randalls, Peggy Robertson. Third row: Don Smith, Dennis Wilson, David Huffman, Carol Roberts. Fourth row: Ron Bradley, Karl Martin, Jim Coffman, and Phil Farmer. Discussing a problem in informc Linda Kukyendall, and Diane Jo Roy Cleek, left, Mike Mo 43 Student Court Justk clerk; Sherilyn Cole; Grogg Pope, Chief Justice; Donna Baker; and Mary Nell Tho Student court hears cases Justices on the Student Court are appointed by the Student Govern- ment Association as the judicial branch of student government. The court meets once a month to hear cases of student violation of rules. The chief justice is an ex-officio member of the Student Government Association and reports all court actions to the council. 44 ALPHA CHI Membership in Alpha Chi National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity is open to approximately the upper tenth percent of the junior and senior classes based on scholarship, leadership, and character. Sponsors of the Tennessee Beta Chapter are Miss Mayme Hamlett, Mr. James Edmundson, and Dr. Glenn Esslinger. Top scholars gain recognition Officers of Alpha Chi are FIRST ROW: Steve Woodward, president; Mike Moate, vice-presiden Lynne Murchison, corresponding secretary; Dianne Jacobs, recording secretary; Jane Matthew treasurer; and Gragg Pope, regional council representative. SECOND ROW: Betty Williams, Ma lene Cooper, Carlie Fortner, Peggy Robertson, Betty Polsgrove, Donna Baker, Nancy Richardso Linda Robbins, and Kay Ferree. THIRD ROW: Richard White, Jimmy Thomas, Charles Joyner, Tomrr Wade, Dennis Wilson, and Jimmy Nunnery. 45 Honoraries The highest honor for a junior or senior on the campus is the election to a literary honor club. The twelve top-ranking junior and senior boys are invited to become members of the Nestor Club which holds monthly di nner meetings and faculty-stu- dent discussions. Thirteen of the campus ' s top-ranking girls belong to the literary honor club, Hypatia. Members hold month- ly meetings to discuss outstanding works and to give original papers. HYPATIA- FIRST ROW: Gail Stewart, secretary-treasurer; Lynne Murchison, vice-president; Martha Campbel president. SECOND ROW; Diane Jacobs, Kay Ferree, Jane Matthews. THIRD ROW; Linda Robbins, Carlie Fan ner, Peggy Robertson, Mary Ann Hoiley, Marlene Cooper. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Richardson, Beverly Williams 46 stimulate literary interests NESTOR CLUB -FIRST ROW: Gragg Pope, president; (not pictured) John Prince, vice-president; Mike Moate, secretary; Dennis Wilson; Richard Leggert; Jimmy Nunnery, Jimmy Thomas, SECOND ROW: Don Smith; Ray Cleek; Verlon Boone. Sponsors for the club are Mr. Al Allen and Mr. Robert Highfill. SAI members and pledges are from the left, Bernadette Highfill, Linda Robertson, Na Brooks, Betty Ervin, Eileen Stewart, Ola Mae Horton, Beverly Williams, Charlotte Fis Pat Reed, Marcia Shackleford, Sally Lundemo, Monica Stand, Loretta Mathews, She Fletcher, Camille Moore, Kay Ferree, seated SIGAAA ALPHA IOTA Founded at the University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Michigan, on June 12, 1903, Sigma Alpha lota seeks to promote music and the musical pro- fession through the attainment of higher standards of scholarship and performance. The local chapter renders service to the Depart- ment of Music by studying and promoting American music; by sponsoring a Christmas Bazaar with the alumnae members; and by staging a reception for new music majors and minors every year. Music honoraries Officers and members include from the left, FIRST ROW: Bernadette Highfill, president; Marcia Shackle- ford, corresponding secretary; Sally Lundemo, treasurer, Pat Reed, chap- lain. SECOND ROW: Beverly Williams, vice-president; Nancy Brooks, Lorretta Matthews, Charlotte Fisher. ,8 PHI MU ALPHA members pictured with Mr. Richard Emery, faculty adviser, are FIRST ROW: Tom Hayes, president; Lewis Criswell, vice-president; Ken Goforth, secretary; Bob Womack, treasurer; and A. M. Neal, social chairman. SECOND ROW: Ernie Armstrong, Shelby Jennings, Larry Lawrence, Glen Gately, Alan Chamness, Jim Criswell, Dale Parkinson, and not pictured, Robert Matthews. strengthen department PHI MU ALPHA Founded as a national music fraternity to promote the cause of music, Phi AAu Alpha Sinfonia is one of the largest men ' s fraternities in the world. The local chapter has several projects to raise money for the Ben West Memorial Scholarship fund which is given to an outstand- ing musician each year. Bob Womack, chapter t money which the chapt -, proudly 5 with thei ession booth at the annual West Tennesse nd Ensemble Contest held every spri ng at 49 Self ALPHA PSI OMEGA A national honorary dramatic fraternity dedicated to the betterment of college theatre, Alpha Psi Omega membership is based upon attainment in the area of drama. The local chapter has the major responsibility for the sponsorship and production of Union ' s Theatre Season. Beta Mu, the local chapter, is composed of stu- dents who have earned points for membership by participating in the Footlights Club where they worked on various phases of dramatic production. The chapter has monthly meetings which foster a keen interest in drama and which inform the mem- bers on different cultural developments in the field of dramatics. I the artistic abilities of two of its stars, Sharon Young and Betty Sisco. ALPHA PSI OMEGA-FIRST ROW, from the left: Rita Baskins, Rusty Rus Sherrilyn Cole, Rosemary Wall, and Don Johnson. SECOND ROW: Mike Mo Mary Kathryn Stir Melton. Lessie Younger, and Lyn DO expression found in the theatre FOOTLIGHTS CLUB Students interested in drama who have gained membership through earning points are members of the Footlights Club. The group works in all phases of production during the theatre season. Wayne Johnson and Sharon Young argue in a tense scene from " The Rope Dancers, " the first of a series of productions by Alpha Psi Omega on the stage at Union University. FOOTLIGHTS CLUB - FIRST ROW: from the left, Mike Moat, Sharon Young, Lynn Melton, Rita Baskins, Don Johnson, Rusty Russell. SECOND ROW: Len Holmes, Loretta Matthews, Sue Sullivan, Sherrilyn Cole, Rosemary Wall, Mary Catherine Stinson, Avonne Wortham, Betty Sisco, Lessie Younger, and Cedric Jaggers. Clubs PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta is composed of juniors and seniors who have completed twelve hours in history and who have a minimum average of 2.1 in history. Phi Alpha Theta attempts to promote campus-wide interest in history and to challenge the student of history to attain high scholastic achieve- ment. Sponsor for the Delta Psi chapter is Dr. R. H.Ward. RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB History majors and minors with a sincere interest in history may belong to the Rut- ledge History Club. Since its founding in 1929, the club has used monthly lecture meetings as a stimulus for subjects in current events. The club aims for high achievement in the field of history. PHI ALPHA THETA -FIRST ROW: Tommy Boyd, Lynne Murchison. SECOND ROW: Mr. Jan John Barber, Dr. R. H. Ward, Steve Avery, Wilbur Lane. RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB -FIRST ROW: Tomrr y Boyd, pres dent Lynne Mur chi- son, vice -president; Mary Bondurant Be yd, se cretary-trea urer; Da vid Strc ng reporter SECOND ROW: Mary Hous ton Rode wold, Genex a Le vis, Mr Ja nes Edmund " on, Mr. Edmunds n, Gary .ane, Jerr y McDivi , Dr. R. H. Ward, Mr. John Barbe 52 prepare for professional interest Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics honorary fraternity whose purpose is to stimulate interest in and to explore the field of mathematics. The Tennessee Gamma chapter was chartered at Union in May of 1 965. The Mallory Mathematics Club seeks to encourage stu- dents to better scholarship in the field of mathematics. Members are chosen as a result of interest and academic excellence in the various divisions of mathematics. KAPPA MU EPSILON -FIRST ROW: Richard Leggett, president; Carlie Fortner, vice-president; Terry Pat- terson, secretary; Mrs. Marie Oxley, corresponding secretary; Jimmy Thomas, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ralph Donnell, sponsor; Robert Highfill, Larry Lowrance, Bill Kemp, Mrs. Jerry Black. THIRD ROW: Gragg Pope, Johnny Meals, Ray Cleek, Ron Phillips, historian, not pictured. MALLORY MATH CLUB-FIRST ROW: Don Fromon, president; Peggy Robertson, vice-president; Cathy Gordon, secretary-treasurer; Judy Watlington, publicity chair- man. SECOND ROW: Steve Skaggs, Bill Truex, Linda Goff. Donna Austin, Paula Bennett, Mrs. Marie Oxley, sponsor. 5J BAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL MEMBERS are-FIRST ROW: Don Harris, revival team chairman; David Huffman, vice-president; Philip Farmer, treasurer, SECOND ROW: Rosemary Wall, devotional chairman; Sue Sullivan, secretary; Martha Campbell, publicity chairman; Peggy Robertson, enlistment chairman. THIRD ROW: Lynn Melton, devotion; Ann Rial, Donna Baker, hostesses; Carlie Former, reporter; Mr, Ralph Bray, religious Gail Stewart, BSU president, welcomes a group of students at the preschool retreat held annually at Camp Linden. The weekend affair gives students a chance to meet new friends and re- new old acquaintances in a spiritual setting. ed as the host school for the Te attended. A which 900 Baptist students from schools in Te group of these delegates discuss the event with Mr. Charles Resell state director for Baptist student affairs. 54 Religious activities involve students Religious activities are many and varied on the campus. Whether it be in the form of a chapel program, a BSU Vesper Service, or a private devotional, oppor- tunity to express one ' s faith is provided. Many of the students are members of the Baptist church, and stu- dents become an active part of the local churches who make them welcome. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION - FIRST ROW: Dennis Pulley, Levi Parish, president. SECOND ROW: Steve Skaggs, Michael Powers, Wesley Nicholas. THIRD ROW: Richard McDade, Daniel Redmond, Paul Crosby. FOURTH ROW: Allen Grant, Kent Williams, Charles Joyner. YOUNG WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION - FIRST ROW: Mary Atwood, secretary; Delores Hidalgo, scrapbook chairman; Donna Baker, president, Donna Austin, program chairman, Linda Garrett, reporter. SECOND ROW: Linda McKinnie, social chairman; Carlie Fortner, community missions chairman; Diane Long, Janice Lowrance, Kathy Crenshaw, Gail Dew, Kay Dodson, Carolyn McGowan, Helen Harrell. 55 U CLUB-MIDDLE: president, Steve Woodard; vice-president, Dennis Wilson Bradley; Coach, Bill Henry; historian, Woody Rush. LEFT: David Lynch, Roge Rudesill, Dave Gray. RIGHT: Bill Kemp, Gary Hoskins, Jim Coff man, Gary Knupp. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB- FIRST ROW: Jane Matthews, president; Mary Katherine Stinson, vice-president; Carol Patterson, secretary; Jan Hanna, treasurer; Sandra Couch, reporter; Leigh Luckey, Triela Roby, Mary Ann Hailey, Peggy Birmingham, Claudia Mayhew, Jo Darrell McCalip, Judy Haneford, Lois Bradford, Judy Coffman. SECOND ROW: Ann McKinnie, Clubs strive for more student participation U CLUB As one of the most active clubs on campus, the U Club strives to promote athletic activities. They are in charge of all parking during athletic events and run the concessions during all basketball games. Members are composed of those who have lettered in some sport while here at Union. The club high- lights its year with its annual outing in the spring. Coach Bill Henry is the sponsor. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB Stimulating the interest in Physical Education and promoting the girls intramural program, the PE Club is made up of girls majoring or minoring in Physical Education, and of those who take an active part in the intramural program. The club has many various projects including the Powder Puff Football game in the spring, selling candy at basketball games, and helping with an Alumni Athletic Reunion each year at Homecoming. The club also sponsors Teacher Appreciation Day on the campus. Mrs. Grace Williams is the club ' s sponsor. Montaigne Sammons, Harriet Keller, Beverly Lanier, Kitty Ann Northcott, Jan- et Deloach, Sue Ellen Glisson, Beth Peterson, Judy Bynum, Clarice Vaughn, Diane Jacobs. THIRD ROW: Martha Slover, Julianna Burnette, Armita Usery, Cheryl Bates, Pat Dooley, Mary Anne Jackson, Linda Butler, Brenda Jones, Sheila Bethune. NOT PICTURED, Mrs. Grace Williams, faculty sponsor. Ron Dan 56 Clubs give practical experience YOUNG REPUBLICANS Bringing politics to Union ' s campus last fall were the Young Republicans. This group in coordination with its elder cohort attempted to familiarize its members and students with the workings of the national government and explain the important role one can play as an active Republican. Members were given jobs at the polls and in the precincts during elections, besides their regular meetings. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION To enlighten and prepare future teachers are the two basic purposes of the SNEA. This organization ' s members join together to further their study and experience in their chosen field of education. Many projects throughout the year give SNEA members a chance to come in contact with other educational clubs at other institutions. In April members of the SNEA attend the annual state-wide convention where the latest teaching methods are brought forth for the prospective teachers ' enlightenment. One of the club ' s spring highlights is the annual reception held for all student teachers. D STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION - FIRST ROW: Sandra Steed; Betty Carol Williams, treasurer; Dot Kelly, social chairman; Helen Harrell, sec- retary; Nelda King, social chairman, Donna Baker, vice-president; Cacky Williams, program chairman; Mary Rodewald, president. SECOND ROW: Linda McKinnie, Sherry Thacker, Martha Holt, Jean Duck, Sandra Jackson, Janet DeLoach, Penny Adams, Martha Richardson, Harriet Keller, Lynn Patton, Emily Johnsey, Marsha Holmes, Julia Eliff, Sherry McNeer. THIRD ROW: Carol Ann Martin, Leigh Lucky, Linda Polen, Jane Matthews, Dianne Jacobs, Judy Bynum, Kittle Ann Northcott, Cathy Buckner, Sue Sullivan, Ann Davis. FOURTH ROW: of the YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB a STANDING, left to right: secretary, Di rer, Randy Vickers. Montaigne Sammons, Carole Patterson, Sus. Taylor, Cheryl Marber son, Peggy Birmingha Hollowell, Linda Jernigan, n Carlie Fortner, Sue Ellen Glis SEVENTH ROW: Janice Hutc Emily Evans, Margie Baten Beth Peterson, Nancy Richar Judy Wotlington, Diane Fiugerald, Nancy 1 n Scott, Jane Stowe. FIFTH ROW: Charles Sm y, Virginia Osborn, Kay Elvert, Lynn Metts, Lynn n. SIXTH ROW: Claudia Mayhew, Jan. Mu ndc: ly lentified, Judy Little, Jenny Jordan, Paula Bennett, . Linda Mathis, Linda Gail Littleton, Judy Randies in, Clay Wilson, Cathy Crenshaw, Peggy Woods, Janice Arnold, Maria Caudle, Cedric Jaggers, 57 LINGUAE MUNDI CLUB-FIRST ROW: Koye McClain, pre Jackson, secretary-treasurer; Montyne Sammons; Carol Ev Richardson; Penny Adams; Marilyn Montgomery, social i Linda Gail Littleton. THIRD ROW: Louis Garner; Sara G Powers; Elise Stewart; Michael Powers int; Martho , program ( s, vice-president; Sandrc n. SECOND ROW: Marthc ell, reporter; Evelyn Cox; Diane Fitzgerald; Linda Interest LINGUAE MUNDI CLUB Students with a particular interest in foreign languages found the programs of the Linguae Mundi Club most challenging and entertaining. This club is devoted to stimulating an interest in foreign languages in general and in particular the different aspects of French and Spanish culture. BUSINESS CLUB Majors and minors in Business Adminis- tration, Business Education, and Economics were offered an opportunity to learn ad- ditional information pertaining to the world of business through the Business Club. This group provided programs such as panel discussions on business problems and business leaders from the area related their own experiences to the students. Field trips were also taken to surrounding industries. BUSINESS CLUB-Sponsor and me Mrs Whit Lafon, Sandra Brasher, Geneva L Harriet Smith, Charlene Moore, Linda Doyl Jo Anna Miller, James Criswell and Dr. Frede t the business club are, left to right, Lewis, Diane Lillard, Linda Jernigan, Wanda Wolfe, Evelyn Caldwell, kT. Neely. 58 maintained through excellent speakers Specialized programs with stimulating speakers form the nucleus for many clubs. Members of the PRINCE- DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB must have com- pleted one year of study in a science and have the desire to share their interest with others. The PSY- CHOLOGY CLUB has various programs and field trips to further stimulate member ' s interest in their major field. PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB-FIRST ROW: Peggy Roberts president; Millie Whitson, treasurer, Bennie Climer, reporter; Robert Highfill, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Cathy Buckner, Joe Pick Jennifer Crockett, Gloria Keizer, Virginia Osborn, Julian ' na Bu Peggy Woods, Nancy Sullivan, Janice Lowrance, Emily Evans Ril Payne. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Thomas, Jimmy Nunnery, Clyde Moor Roger Hill, Jerry Drace, Cedric Jaggars. NOT PICTURED: Linda Robbin tie PSYCHOLOGY CLUB- FIRST ROW: Kathy Daws, Linda McKinnie. Peggy Woods, Julia Eliff, Carlie Former, Dianne Hayshi Martha Campbell SECOND ROW: Leon King, Cedric Joggers, Don Reid, Eddie Ross, Allan Green, Jerry Drace, Mr. William Penrod, sponsor. 59 Dorm councils Life in the girls ' dorms is governed by the student officers. Each resident has the responsibility of obeying the rules set by the dorm council and approved by the Dean of Women. The hostesses oversee the girls ' work and are available for help at any time. Officers of Blythe Hall are, SEATED: Janene Randall, vice-president; Geneva Lewis, sei tary; Donna Baker, treasurer, and Judy Coffman, fire marshal. STANDING are Brei Jones, Becky Frazier, Marcia Shackleford, and Rita Payne, senators; and Mrs. Fran Simmons, hostess. Not pictured is Carol Roberts, president. Leading Lovelace Hall are Linda Jernigan, president; Linda Robbins, vice-president; Lessie Younger, floor representative; Donna Austin, floor representative; Carolyn McGowan, floor representative; and Marilyn Alexander, devotional chairman. Not pictured are Lynn Melton, social chairman; Nelle Privett, reporter; Mary Hollowell, poster chairman; and Janet Baker, floor representative. Joyce Jackson operates the switchboard at Blythe Ho Susan Scott, Donna Baker, and Margaret Sisco discuss the day ' s events with Miss Maggie Ne Brewer, Dean of Women, and Mrs. Frances Simmons, hostess. 60 govern students To help the officers, monitors are appointed to supervise discipline in the dorm and to assist the dorm hostesses. Dorm hostesses serve as " campus moms " and aid the students in many problems. Jones Hall officers are: FIRST ROW: Gail Dew, preisdent, Sherry McNeer, vice-president; and Beth Peterson, secretary. SECOND ROW: Kathy Crenshaw, treasurer,- Kay Flowers, social chairman; and Kathy Faught, fire marshal. Officers of Adams Hall are David McClain, secretary; Ste Woodard, president; not pictured: David Huffman, treasun Karl Martin, vice-president. Pictured with Don Smith, president of Ellis Hall, an Rick Adams, secretary, and Terry Patterson, vice president (seated). 61 SYMPHONIC BAND -Mr. Warner Hut Dr. Gerald Welker, Lynn Ellen Robins. ROW: Terry Williamson, Louis Garner, Tuten, Betty Irwin, Cecilee Sampsor Dickerson, Kent Wilbanks, Eileen Stew lison, standing. FIRST ROW: Bob Womack, i, Kay Naylor, Charlotte Fisher. SECOND latherine Joggers, Donna Enoch, Carolyn Shirley Peterson. THIRD ROW: Marvin •t, Eloine Holley, Nancy Robbins. FOURTH ROW: Shelby Jennings, Dale Parkinson, David Kemp, Cedric Joggers, Ken Go- forth, Tom Hawkins. FIFTH ROW: Ronnie Hammonds, David Tapley, Keith Dis- muke, Terry Cobb, Charles Barnette, Sarah Garner. SIXTH ROW: Glen Gately, Louis Criswell, Tyke Finey, Alan Channess, Steve Avery. SEVENTH ROW: Carolyn Jenkins, Beverly Williams, Eddie Montgomery, Kay Flowers, Loretta Matthews. Music organizations serve community SYMPHONIC BAND Composed of appr oximately 50 members, the performing group gives school concerts and makes tours to area high schools. They appear on television in Memphis and give a performance in Memphis at the Cotton Carnival in the spring. Mr. Warner Hutchison is the director. UNION UNIVERSITY SINGERS Members of the Union University Singers are selected by audition in the fall of each year. The group, under the direction of Dr. John Hughes, gives several performances on campus and in local churches and takes an annual tour of several states, as well as performances on television and radio. A high caliber of music including both secular and sacred works is performed. b2 SINGERS FIRST ROW: from the left, Mae Horton, Loretta Matthe Miller. SECOND ROW: Eile. vin, Cacky Wilkins, Kay Ferr )r. John Hughes, Kathy Daws, Sharon Fletcher, Ola ws, Pat Reed, Sally Lundemo, Arlene Frank, JoAnna in Stewart, Helen Harrell, Camille Moore, Betty Er- ;e, Bernadette Highfill, Jane Deck, Beverly Williams, Julia Eliff. THIRD ROW: Alan Cha Won ck, Larry Haltom, No a Shakelford, Robert Matthews, Ernie Armstrong, Doug Jernigan, nonds, FOURTH ROW Louis Criswell, Tom Hayes, Richard Boen, larles Barnette. Wayman Barker, Ron Johnsey. Walter Taylor, and 63 BRASS CHOIR -Ken Goforth, Tom Hawkins, Terry Cobb, Keith Dismuke, Mr. Warner Hutchinson, Glenn Gately, Alan Chamness, Steve Avery serve as this year ' s members of the Brass Choir. KS WSSSS SWSSSSSSSRsaiMWiSSWfltt STAGE BAND-FIRST ROW: Tyke Finney, Glen Gately, Lev parillo, Steve Avery, Bob Womack, Kent Willbanks, Dr. C Holley, Marvin Dickerson. SECOND ROW: Fred Woodall, Hawkins, Ken Goforth, Shelby Jennings, Doug Jernigan, R Arnstrong. , Criswell, JoeCep- rald Welker, Elaine ale Parkinson, Tom Gerald Welker and Ton of the Stage Band, , i of the performances. 6 I Members of the French Horn Quartet are, left to right, Keith Dismuke, Te Cobb, Charles Barnette, and Sara Garner. Performances challenge musical excellence Woodwind Trio members are, left to right, Lynn Ellen Robinson, Nanc Robbins, and Sarolyn Tuten. Ken Goforth, Tom Hawkins, Warner Hutchison, and Glen Gately are members of this season ' s Brass Quartet. 65 Members of University Madrigalists are FIRST ROW: Lewis Criswell, Bernadette Highfill, Sally Lundemo, Ola Mae Horton, Helen Harrell, Loretta Matthews, A. M. Neal, and John Prince. SECOND ROW: Tom Hayes, Richard Boen, Beverly Williams, and Doug Jernigan. Mr. Richard Emery is director of the group. Singing group makes big hit MADRIGALISTS As one of the newest musical organizations on campus, the Madrigalists are composed of a select group of students who sing an extended repertoire of music. The group has be- come a popular attraction at various meetings and dinners in the city and mid-south. 66 Ensembles make extended tours With a wide selection of vocal repertoire, both the Women ' s Ensemble, and the Varsity Male Quartet have taken extensive tours into various civic clubs, churches, and schools in the area. Mr. Richard Emery is director of the Male Quartet and Miss Catherine Logan is director of the Women ' s Ensemble. WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE Members of the Women ' s Ensemble are FIRST ROW: Betty Ir lyn Jenkins. SECOND ROW: Virginia Osborne, Sharon Fleti THIRD ROW: Kay Moore, Donna Austin. MALE QUARTET Grouped with Robert Matthews, pianist for the Male Quartet are members, A. M. Neal, Richard Boen, Doug Jernigan, and Ron Hammonds. 67 Assistant Editor, Judy Walker, spend members and checking out the news sto any hours calling staff Newspaper Staff Robert Anderson, Editor, scans the mail before assuming his job of checking material for a forthcoming issue. Steve Butler, News Editor; David Bartholomew, Sports Editor, and Avonne Wortham, Features Editor; discus copy with Mrs. Betty Foellinger, Sponsor. 68 s of the nev vs staff dis uss of the pc per with the photog- Herb Bivt ns, s econd f om eft nembers ore Don J ohn on Cedric Jt ggers, Biv ens omness, and -arry Lo wra ice has busy schedule CARDINAL AND CREAM Each succeeding year brings new advancements with the student newspaper. Budding young journalists test their wings in each issue and bring to the campus new and exciting comments on today ' s life. Once more the newspaper offices have moved, this time into larger and more modern quarters. The excitement of seeing each issue come off the presses gives each staff member an inner thrill of seeing a job well done. With the addition of several courses in writing and jour- nalism, the interest in professional writing has become a new career for many campus students. Keeping the news and feature Typists include Donna Baker, Gail Doyle, and Sherry McNeer. up-to-date is a busy job for the staff, ■ated, and left to right, Martha Slover, 69 Jan Hanna, Assistant Editor, draws the layout for one of 208 pages in the 1967 Edition of LEST WE FORGET. -In-Chief, Charles Barnette. nakinq final checks Staff burns the Emily Evans and Jane Stow board putting up picture often found at the bull scheduling club pictu LEST WE FORGET New offices, a new darkroom, conference room and work room, provided ample space for staff members and editors of LEST WE FORGET. The race to meet deadlines continually faced editors trying to produce the yearbook. Starting in the spring of last year, the editors began planning this year ' s book. A workshop for members was held, and the fast tempo of work was begun. Pictures had to be scheduled, rescheduled, layouts Editors and Assistants who worked hard putting the book together included: Lynn Patton, Greeks Assistant; Judy Bynum, Greeks Editor; Lynne Murchison, Photography Editor; Emily Johnsey, Classes Editor; Martha Dame, Art Assistant; Judy Watlington, Organizations Editor; John Barnes, Copy Editor; and Janice Hutchison, Personalities Assistant. 70 I Many staff members were necessary to f to put the annual together. Staff mer Susan Scott, Organizations Assistant; Jar Ann Martin, Greek Assistant; Geneva Lew the various jobs which were needed jers included: FIRST ROW, seated: Deck, Photography Assistant; Carol :, Typist; Monica Stancil, Layout; and Betty Foellinger, Sponsor. SECOND ROW: Marcia Shackelford, Layout; les Smith, Photographer; Elaine Johnson, Layout; Jo Anna Miller, Greek Assistant; Ann Nix, Campus Life Assistant; Linda Goff, Classes Assistant; Linda Pollan, Academics Assistant; Harriet Smith, Classes Assistant; Julia Eliff, Copy Assistant. Not Pictured: Linda Butler and Ken Flippo, Sports Assistants; Nelda King, Classes Assistant; Kay Elvert, Copy Assistant; Janice Lawrance, Typist; and Herb Bivens, Photographer. midnight oil drawn, and copy written. Throughout the winter mornings, staff offices were filled with writers, and editors, putting their ideas into print. Now over a year later, the 1967 annual is complete and work will have already begun on next year ' s book. Not Pictured: Patsy Patton, Personalities Editor; Carolyn Jenkins, Academics Editor; Buddy Tisdale, Sports Editor; Beverly Buford, Campus Life Editor; and Nancy Richardson, Art Editor. Mary and Dick Rodewald did an outstanding job of selling advertising for this year ' s book. Dick was the Advertising Manager. n Classes At Union, the student class divisions dis- appear as the warmth of friendship dominates. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors, all contribute a vital part to the life of the university. Seniors Elected to sen and Gail Stew as Mr. and Miss Union, Ray Cleek t, seniors, reign over the Winter Car- As editor of the CARDINAL AND CREAM, Robert Anderson spent many hour: in laying out the newspaper. Graduation exercises, held on the lawn, bring parents, relatives, and friends to the campus to witness the culmination of four years work by the graduating seniors. 7 A A Seniors prepare for graduation The culmination of four year ' s work ... or play ... is about to end. No longer is there the young bewildered Fresh- man who set his bags down at college for the first time. Now it is the Senior who is ready to pick up his gear and strike out again. What will he do now? Where will he be going? Will he be drafted . . . maybe he will join up. Where will he find a job? Will he attempt graduate school? What of mar- riage and settling down? Some say that it is all over . . . some say that it has just begun! il K SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are (sealed) Beverly Lan treasurer; Gail Stewart, secretary; Don Smith, i chaplain; and (standing) Rusty Russell, president. 75 Taking action against SGA Presi- dent, Ray Cleek, second from left are Rusty Russell, Senior Class President, Don Smith, and Jim Ryal. The booth was a hit at the Winter Carnival. Seniors heed future challenge ALEXANDER, A BSU; YWA, Mi! AT WOOD. MAI Dorm Council 3,4; Linguae N ASLIN, GARY . JILYN . . . Trenton, Tennessee BA. , Dorm Council. UU Chon Club, Phi Alpha Theta, UU Syri- an 3, Secretary 4; SNEA Council, Treasurer, Alpha Chi, SNEA, Vice-P UU Chorus, Who ' s Who. BAKER, JANET . Poplar Bluff, Missouri B. Zeta Tou Alpho, SNEA 1,2,3,4, BSU; UU Cho BALDAUFF, MARIE . . McLemoresville, Tenn. BARKER, JERRY Jackson, Tennessee Footlights Club 4; Ministerial Association. CARDINAL AND CREAM, Editor 3. Larr Trainmg 3, delegate to National Convention 4; IFC, President 4, Symphonic Band; UU Brass Choir,- UU Chorus; UU Singers. BSU. BEARDSLEY, LARRY . . . Jackson, Tennessee B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Treasurer, Reporter, Secretary, As IFC, CARDINAL AND CREAM, Photogropher for School. BEARDSLEY, SHERRY MATLOCK . . Jackson, Tennessee B.S Zeta Tou Alpho, Secretory 3, Rituol Chairman 4, Best Me. r 3; SNEA; BSU BOYD, MARY BONDERANT Sisters of t Staff; Chi Orr i Alpha Theta Convent " BOYD. TOM . Jackson, Tennessee B.S. Who ' s Who, Ph, Alpha Theta, President 4; Rutledge History Club, Honors Program 4, Track Team 2; Pr.nce-Davis Science Club 4; Spe. New York 4, SNEA; Alpho Tau Omega, Pledge Closs President, Rush Chairman. CAMPBELL, MARTHA . - . Camden, Tennessee BA. Chi Omega, Vocations Chairman; Hypotia, President, Alpha Chi, Psychology Clu Dorm Council; BSU, Executive Council, Contributor to TORCH. Who ' s Who. CLEEK, RAY . . . Union City, Tennessee BS. | SGA, President, Chaplain, Nestor Club; Mr Union; Who ' s Who; Best All Round Boy; Class Es Assistant Tr« ; Ma i Mu Epsilon; Ellis Hall Preside :iub; Freshman Math Club, Su I Alpha Tau Omega, Vic ner Mis 76 COLLINS, CHARLES . - Jackson, Tenn. UU Chorus, UU Men ' s Ensemble, Lan Service Band, Vice-President, Song to the TORCH. DEATON, FRIEDA Jackson. Tennessee B.S. DERRYBERRY, BETTY . Joctcson, Tennessee BA SNEA, Rufledge History Club, Secretory, Chi Omega, S DUCK, JEAN . , . Lexington, Tennessee B.A. Science Club; BSU, , Teni B.S. ERREE, KAY . . Jackson, Tennessee B.M. inguoe Mundi; Sigmo Alpha Iota, Vice-President. Secretary 3; SAE Queen 2, May Day Queen 2, Chi C Sorority Council, President; Student Council; IFC;Dean : ORTNER, CARIIE . . Memphis. Tennessee B.S. Alpha Chi; Hypatia; Kappa Mu Epsilon, Vice-Preside hology Club; Contributor to the TORCH; Who ' s ville. Ten, HAMMONDS, JOY . . . Louisville, Ke Chi Omega; SNEA 4, BSU, UU Singe HARRELL, HELEN . . Halls, Tenness- SNEA, Secretary. Reporter, Conve ee B.S. SGA; Dorm Council; Alpha Tau Omega Seer , Monitor; BSU; HAWKS. MARTHA JANE Zeta Tau Alpha, Presiden Annual Staff 3, SGA 3. Scie HAYASHI, DIANNE . . . Mit HAYE5, MACK . Humboldt, Tennessee B.5. Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Usher,- Golf Team; Tenn.s Team; Dorm Coui HAYES, TOM . . , Jockson, Tennessee B.M. UU Chorus; UU Singers, Student Director,- Phi Mu Alpha, President; HIDALGO, DOLORES . . . Miami, Florida B.S. BSU 3 rMis , Tenne: k W } p J mm Joe Evans helps Martha Campbell unload her many clothes after the move from Crook to Blythe took place, soon after the opening of the fall semester. 77 HOSKINS. GARY " LTClub, Basebal . Jackson, Tennessee B.S. 1,2,3,4. JACOBS, DIANNE Alpha Chi, Secreta 3, Student Counci heart; Dean ' s List; . . Jackson, Tennessee B.A. SGA, Secretary, Who ' s Who, Co JU Chorus; Chi Omega, Social Che lub, Secretary; SNEA, Dorm Cou JENNINGS, JOHN Sigma Alpha Epsil er 2, Student Cour . Jockson, Tennessee B.S. n. Scholarship Chairmon, Record ;r. President; Dean ' s List; Science JERNIGAN, LINDA Business Club, Pre Hall Secretary, Pre . . Middleton, Tennessee B.S idem, YWA. Prayer Chairman, Tr asurer, Dormitory Council Presid JONES, DIANE . . Jockson, Tennessee B.A. JOYNER. CHARLES Ministerial As socic . . Lebanon, Tennessee BA lion 2,3,4, Secretory 4; Alpha Chi Linguae Mundi 2,3 SNEA 3,4. Social Chairman 4; An ual Staff 4, Intramural Chairma KEMP. BILL . . Bu Boseboll 1,2.3,4, UCIub;MalloryM chanan, Tennessee B.S. All-Conference 1,2,3,4, Basketba 3th Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Who ' 1 Manager 1, Dean ' s List; Nest Who. KING, LEON . . R Lambda Chi Alph utherford, Tennessee B.S. , Pledge Educotor; Math Club, Pri ice-Davis Science Club; Psycholo KING, NELDA . . . Hollow Rock, Tennessee LANIER. BEVERLY . . Jackson, Tennessee BA or Club, Alpha Chi; Members of Who ' s Who being congratulated by Mr. Kenneth Watlington, As- sistant Superintendent of Jackson City Schools, are front, Helen Harrell. FIRST ROW, left to right: Carlie Fortner, Donna Baker, Mary Bondurant Boyd, Dianne Jacobs, Mary Campbell, and Kay Ferree. SECOND ROW: Sue Sullivan, Betty Bridgewater Moser, Nancy Richardson, Gail Stewart, Ray Cleek, Tommy Boyd, and Sharon Jackson Young. THIRD ROW: Richard Leggett, Rusty Russell, Don Reid, Steve Woodward, and Bill Kemp. Making last minute plans for their wedding are Se Sherry Matlock and Larry Beardsley. Senior activities are varied As Senior Class President, Rusty Russell works diligently on the Senior Class booth for the annual Winter Carnival. LEGGETT, RICHARD . . . Gadsden, Te Uallory Math Club 2, LEWIS, GENEVA . . Lexington, Tennessee B.S. Chi Omega, Lodge Manager, Business Club, Seci LOVELACE, PHILIP . Brownsville, Tennessee E LUTHER, BILL . . . Bemis, Tennessee B.S. History Club 2; SNEA 4. McDIVITT, JERRY Covington, Tennessee BA. Alpha Tau Omega; History 4. McLEAN, BARRY . . . Alamo, Tennessee B S. Class Speaker 1; Closs Vice-President 2; Class President 3; Science Club 1,2,3; Prince ; lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman 3. Scholarship Chairman 2, IFC I .13,4. MASON, PAUL . . . Spri Contributor to the TORC MEALS, JOHNNY . . . G U Club, Kappa Mu Epsil MILLER, JOANNA . . . Ji ZetaTau Alpha, Businei f Ellis Hall; SGA. 5inge»s; LEST WE FORGET Staff. ' 9 Zeta Tou Alpho, Vice-President, Pledge Tra.ner; ATO Sweetheart; Com Wayday Queen; Class Secretary, I; SGA Representative, 3; Class Est Who ' s Who,- SNEA, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, President, Treasurer PATTON, PATSY . . . Lexingtoi Cheerleader 1,2; Miss Unive President, SNEA. PETTIGREW, RANDY . . Jock PHILLIPS, RONALD . . . Jackst Math Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon , Tennessee B-A. , Tennessee B.S. r College; Lambda Chi Alpha, Correspondent, Editor; Mollory 2,3; Stage Band 2,3, Student Coui n, Tennessee B-A. I, Reporter of Student Government se B.A. Alpha Psi Omega, S Executive Council 3; SNEA; UU Chorus; Co Chai class, 3; Psychology Club, President. RICHARDSON, NANCY . . . Burlison, Tenness RUSSELL, RUSTY . . . Jackson, Tennessee B, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Recorder, Rush Cha Representative, Alpha Psi Omega, Presiden mentarian3; Who ' sWho. RYAL, JIM . . . Dyer, Tennessee B.A. i Chi Alpha Cn s Chaplain 2,3; Vice-President of Curre nt and historical facts are sought diligently in the University ' s Library facilities. Rows of study carrels provide sufficient privacy for individual pursuit of students. 3C Seniors were able to enjoy ball games and took a spirited part in th Seniors study for finals SLACK, LIBBY . . . Memphis History Club 2; YWA, Song L Tennessee B.A ader 3; Lovelace Hall Secretary 4. SMITH. DON . . . Springfieic SGA. Class Representative Missions Chairman; Class P lights Club; Alpha Tau Om , Tennessee B.S. . Member-at-Large, Chairman of Big-Nome esident 2; Closs Chaplain 4; Freshman Math C ga. Secretory, Cross Country Teom; Nestor C STEED, SANDRA . . Hende son, Tennessee B.A STEWART. GAIl ... At Footlights. Linguae Mu d; Chi Omega. Person Favorite 3, Miss Union ens, Tennessee B.A. ndi, Secretary 3, Hypotia, Secretory iel Chairman 4; Class Escort 2; Clo 4; Alpha Chi, SGA, Reporter 3, BSU, President ss Secretory 4; Best All-Round Girl 3; Campus SULLIVAN, SUE . . Le SNEA; Footlights, BSU dent; Class Secretary Feoture Editor. Busines ington, Tennessee B.A. V.ce-President. Secretary,- Hypatia 2; Campus Favorite; Best Dressed, Staff, Who ' s Who,- Class Speaker 4 Alpha Chi; Chi Omega. Chapter Correspon- Ellis Hall Sweetheart; SGA,- LE5T WE FORGET THOMAS, ROBERT . . - Lambda Chi Alpha. Alamo, Tennessee B.S. TODD, HOWARD . . F iendship, Tennessee B.S. WARD, DENNIS ... Fin Prince-Davis Science C jb; SNEA; UU Chorus. WEEKS, TIM . . . Hende rson, Tennessee B.S. WEST, CAROLYN . . . H Alpha Chi; BSU, Execut untingdon, Tennessee B.S. ve Council. WHITING, MICHAEL . . Jackson, Tennessee BA. WILLIAMS. ELIZABETH SNEA 1,2.3,4; Prince-Dc .Brownsville, Tennessee B.S vis Science Club 2.3; YWA 1,2; Dorrr Council 2, Minerva Club WILSON. CLAY Brc SNEA wnsville, Tennessee B.S WOODWARD. STEVE President. Nestor Club, Metropolis. Illinois B.S. Conference, Captain 4; Alpha Ch Who ' s Who; Dean ' s List, Baseball 1 President, " U " Club, President; Adorns Hall ZUMWALT, MAY LOUISE . . Jackson, Tennessee B.A. Honor ' s Program 4, Contr.butor to the TORCH. 81 Juniors Lynne Murchison spends time working on the Junior Class booth, which ' third place, in the Winter Carnival. Decorations on a booth at the Winter Carni- val. Does it remind you of anyone at Union? 82 Juniors accept new responsibilities Juniors are eager, serious-minded, appreciative of the past and aware of the future. They are about to fulfill their long-awaited desire for a college degree. The days are long . . . full of studying, participating in clubs, and dating that wonderful person who is able to share some of the hopes and joys of the week ' s activities. This year passes quickly, and the bridge between a questioning sophomore and a knowing senior is about to become a reality. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Leigh Luckey, secretary; Lynn Murchison, treasurer; president. ire FRONT ROW, lef nd Jim Coffman, v Peggy Robertson 83 ALDERSON, ROBERT . . . Jackson, Tenn BAILEY, CHARLES . . . Humboldt, ' BAKER, DONNA . . Jackson, BARHAM, MARY JANE - BARKER, I BARNETT, BEVERLY . . Jackson, Tenr BLACK, MARY MARGARET . , . Ji BOOTH, BO - . . Tr enton, Tf CHOI, HAN KAP S CLIMER, BENNtE , COFFMAN, JIM . . . Ripley, Tennessee CORLEY, ROY . . . Jackson, Tenne CRIDER, DARLEEN . . Hend. CRISWELL, JAMES J CRISWELL, LOUIS . DAWS, KATHY . . . Holls, Tennessi DECK, JANE . . . Dyersburg, T DICKSON, BRUCE . . . Jc DOOLEY, PAT . J DOUGAN, EDDIE ... Jo DOUGLAS, JOE DYER. ALICE Oecaturville. Tern Cheerleaders lead a spirited yell at one of the home ball Mary Ann Callis enjoys refreshments at one of the many open houses on campus. Dreams will soon be fulfilled ELLIS, HAL . - . Humboldt, Tei EVANS, Joe . Bruceto FLIPPO, KEN FOUTCH, LINDA . Medina, Tennessee FULLER, PATSY . . . Huntingdon, Ten. GILMORE, HAROLD . . . He nder GREEN. ALLEN . Memphi ULEY, MARY ANNE . . . Jackson, Tennessee HARRISON, CHARLES . . - Martin, Tennessee HOLIOWELL, MARY . . Trenton, Tennes HOLT, MARTHA . . . Parsons, Tenne HUTCHISON, JANICE . . . Dyei tit , GARY . - . Columbia, Tennesse ' TLE, JANIE . Bnghton, Tennes LOWRANCE. LARRY Dyer, McDADE, BARBARA McDADE, RICK . . . . McKINNIE, LINDA . Bolivar, Tennessee MATTHEWS, JANE . - . Jackson, Tennessee MELTON. LYNN . - Moyf.eld, Kentucky MILLS. JAN . Memphis, Tennessee MONTGOMERY, MARILYN . . Somerville. Ten. v i 85 MOORE, CAMILLE Jockson, Tennessee MOORE, CHARIENE . . Jackson, Tennessee MURCHISON, LYNNE . . . Sikeston. Mis: MYERS, BILL Harvey. Illinois NICHOLASS, WESLEY . Oxl NNERY, JIMMY . . . Malesus, Tennessee PATTERSON. TERRY . . . Bells, Tennessee PICKLER, GENE Bueno Vista, Tennes PIERCEY, NELSON . . . Bells, Tenne POWERS, LINDA . Lexingtoi ROBERTSON, PEGGY . . . Whiteville, Tenness- ROHDE, HARRIET . . , Clinton, Kentucky ROYE, ANNE New Albany, Mis: SAMMONS, MONTYNE . . . Cc Juniors begin sophistication SCOTT, WANDA Belden, I SMITH, CHARLES LIVAN. NANCY . . Bells, Tennessee THACKER, SHERRY . . . Murray, Kentucky THOMAS, BETTY ROSE . . . Jackson, Ten. THOMAS, MARY NELLE . Dyer, T« WALKER, JUDY . Jockson, Tennessee WALL, ROSEMARY . . Jackson, Tennessee WHITE, RICK . . Brownsville, Tennessee WILLIAMS, BEVERLY. Jackson, Tenne: WILSON, DENNIS . . - Jackson, Tern i, RON . . . Sruceton, Tennessee ., FRED.. Memphis, Tennessee WOODS, PEGGY . Sikeston, Missouri WORTHAM, AVONNE . . . Covington, Tern YOUNGER, LESSIE . , Bemis, Tennes 36 Sophomores face new challenges Sophomores are suave and smooth — or more so than they were, as they come back to scenes and situations now familiar. Core curriculum requirements form a major section of course work, and there is the constant nagging question of " I wonder what I really should major in? " Survey courses give a panoramic view of many subjects, the whole adding to the kaleidoscopic effect as the Sophomore year of transition passes from the unsureness of the first year to the self-assured certainty of the third year. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS shown are SEATED, from the left, Mary Kothryn Stinson, secretary-treasurer; Bill Pitts, vice-president; Nancy Tram- mell, co-reporter, and Dave McClam, chaplain. STANDING are Jan Hanna, co-reporter; Buddy Tisdale, speaker, and Ron Bradley, president. 37 Sophomores swing along with study Doc Reedy, John Jennings, Mark Luttrell, and Rick Adams render their version of country folk music to the ' swing ' scene ARMSTRONG, ERNIE . . . Selmer, Tennes ARNOLD, ANDY . . Memphis, Tenr AUSTIN. DONNA Newbern BAKER, SANDRA . . . Pinsi BALLARD, DELORES . BARNETT, TONY . Jockson, Tennessee BARTHOLOMEW, DAVID . . Lexington, Tenner BEASLEY, CHARLES . . . Brownsville, Tenn BEDWELL, JIMMY . . . Jackson, Tenne BRADLEY. RON ... St. Louis, Mi BRASHER. SANDRA . Clewiston, Florida BUTLER, LINDA . . . Humboldt, Tennessee CARTER. MARILYN . . . Overland, Missouri CAUDLE, MARLA . Somerville, Tennessee CLARKE, DARRELL . Medina, Tenne: COLEMAN, IRBY . . Trenton, Tennessee COX, EVELYN . . . Holladoy, Tennessee CROCKETT, JENNIFER ... Big Sandy, Tenn- CURLIN, PAULA . Jackson, Tennesst DANIEL, BARRY DELOACH, JOHN . Humboldt, Tennessee DENTON, PATSY . . . Jackson, Tennessee DOYLE, GAIL . Humboldt, Tenne: ELLIOTT, DIANN . Energy, Illinois EVANS, CAROL . . Jockson, Tc FISHER, YVONNE Jack FITZGERALD, DIANE FLANAGAN. JOHNNY . Jackson, Tennessee FLETCHER, SHARON . Ozark, Illinois FRAZIER, BECKY . Memphis, Tenne FROMAN, RONNIE . Jackson, GARNER, SARA Ripley, GARRETT. LINDA Springfield. Tennessee GATELY, BILLY . . . Cedor Grove, Tennessee GLEASON, JOE . Memphis, Tennesset GOAD, LYNDA . . . Jackson, Tenne: GOFF, LINDA . . . Jackson, Te, £ $.£ Sfe fi JCh v HENSLEY, FLORA . . Pinson. Tennessee HILL, ROGER . Bethel Springs, Tennessee HOCKADAY, BILL - Stantonville, Tennessee HOLLEY, ELAINE Jackson, Tennessee HOLMES, MARSHA. . . Mayfield, Kentucky HUFFMAN. DAVID . Memphis, Tennessee JACKSON, SANDRA . . Jackson, Tennessee JAGGERS, CEDRIC . . . Jackson, Tennessee JENKINS, CAROLYN . Middleton, Tenness. JENNINGS, SHELBY Covington, Teni JOHNSEY, EMILY . . Jackson, Tennessee JOHNSON. HERB Pinson, Tennessee JOHNSON, WESLEY . . Perry, Florida KEE, RAYMOND Humboldt, Tenness. LATON, FRAN . . Memphis, Tenne: LEGGETT, LARRY . . Jackson. Tennessee LEIGH, ROBERT . . St. Charles, Missouri LILLARD, DIANE . . . Jackson, Tennessee LITTLE, JUDITH . . . Brownsville, Ten LUMPKIN, JULIA . . . Memphis, , DAVID - . Jackson, Tenne CCALIP, JO DERYL . Selrr MCGOWAN, CAROLYN MCKINNIE, ANN . . £l f l ff Sophomores renew old friendships at the annual President ' s Reception, from left to right are Johnny Meals, Maria Caudle, Bill Johnson, Linda Morton Camp- bell, and Patsy Denton. 89 Susan Steed receives a we deserved Nursing Award from Ml Betsy Crook. MARTIN, JOHNNY . . . AAilon, Tennessee MASSEY, JACK . . Jackson, Tennessee MATHEWS, LORETTA Memphis, Tennessee MAYER, JOHN . . Pensacolo, Florida MONTGOMERY, EDDIE Burlison, Tern MORGAN, KAY . . . Henderson, Tennessee CAMPBELL, LINDA MORTON . . Collierville, Ter MULLEN, ANN . . . Brownsville, Tennessee MULLIS, MIKE . Jackson, Tennessee NEISLER, WAYNE . Alamo, Ten NICHOLS, JOHN . Anspe, Iowa NORVILLE. SCOTTY . . . Godsden, Tennessee O ' BRIEN, BO - Elizabethtown, Kentucl PAGE. RANDALL . Luroy, Tenness PALMER, BOBBY . . Memphis TERSON, CAROL Jackson, Te PATTON, LYNN . , - Jackson, Tei PAYNE, RITA . . . Shelbyvill PETERSON, SHIRLEY . PITTS, BILL . - M POWERS, MIKE . Lexington, Tennessee PRIVETTE, NELLE . . . Bells, Tennessee REDMOND, DANIEL . . Alamo, Tennessee RHODES, JIMMY . . Jackson, Tennessee RHODES. MARTHA . . Jockson, Ten ROGERS, ME LIN DA . . . Jackson, Tenness RUSH, WOODIE . . . Perry, Georgia SANDERS, CHERYL . . Jackson SCOn, LONNIE - - Adatr SENN, JANIE . . Trov 90 SHACKELFORD, MARCIA . . . Bolivar, Tennessee SHIRES, MARTHA Jackson, Tennessee SKAGGS. STEVE . . . Marion, Illinois SMITH, HAROLD . . . Selmer, Tennessee STANCIL, MONICA . . . Memphis, Tern STEED, SUSAN . . . Henderson, Tennessee STEWART, EILEEN - . Memphis, Tennessee STOWE, JANE . . Jackson, Tennessee TAYLOR, EMILY . . . Jackson, Tennesse TEAGUE, DOUG . . . Jackson, Ten. TISDALE, BUDDY . . Jackson, Tennessee TRAMMELL, NANCY . . , Marion, Illinois TRUEX, BILL Jackson, Tennessee TUTEN, SAROLYN . . . Decaturville, Tenr USERY, ARMITA . . Jackson, Tenn. TY JANE CKERS, RANDY . WHITSON, MILL f ILBANKS, KENT . . . DuQuoin, Illinois WILKtNS, CACKY . . . Memphis, Ten ILLIAMS, GARY . Humboldt, Tern WOOD, ANN . . . Lexington, Ten WOOD, DAN . . . Jackson, WOOD, MITCH Friendships mature Ron Bradley takes his turn at the " Faculty named " piano of the sophomon at the Winter Carnival while Woodie Rush and David McCain look on. 91 Freshmen One of the " Best Dressed " couples dress-up day outside of the cafeteria. ek, Ray Beech and Harriet Smith, pause during At the SGA-sponsored talent show, Glenda Mayo proves that Union students have a variety of talent. Seniors fight with Freshman, afte the Kangaroo Court which con eluded the week ' s events. 92 Freshmen face new horizons These are the Freshmen of 1966-67. They come to Union from varied backgrounds and from several states, but they all share the same frustrating and joyous experi- ences—moving into the dorms . . . learning to share living quarters . . . eight o ' clock classes . . . meeting that new per- sonality, the roommate . . . new classes, new professors . . . fraternity and sorority rush . . . Freshmen Week . . . stimu- lating bull-sessions in the dorm and " The Dog House " . . . crossing new thresholds of thought . . . facing new horizons . . . everything, but everything has the adjective NEW. Maybe that ' s why they are labeled as " green " Freshmen. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS pictured above are, SEATED: Judy Wellington speaker. SECOND ROW: Harriet Smith, reporter; Sherry McNeer, secretary treasurer. THIRD ROW: Bill Dearing, vice-President, Keith Dismuke, presi dent. FOURTH ROW: Don Hopper, chaplain. 93 the signal to rise after Raid during Freshman We EE, PAM . . . Nashville. Tenr ALEXANDER, ED Mem ALLEN, SANDRA ALSUP, PEGGY BAILEY, JACKIE Humboldt, Tenness BARNES, DENISE . Union City. T BARNETT. MIKE . Paris, Te. BATEMAN. MARGIE . . . BAYS, BARRY . . . t BEDWELL, TERRY . . . Friendship, Tennes; BENNETT, PAULA . . Jackson, Tenr BENTHALL, JANE . Trenton, BETHUNE, SHEILA . Me BLACKMON. BOBBY BRADFORD, LOIS . . Millington, Tennessee BUCKNER, CATHY . . - Memphis, Tennessee BUFORD, BEVERLY . Trenton, Tennessee 5NETT, JULIANNA . Memphis, Tenne; BUTLER, MARY HELEN - . Jackson, T. BYNUM, JUDY . Dresden, Ten CALDWELL, EVELYN . . . Sta CARLISLE. TOMMY 9 4 CHAMNESS, ALAN . . . Morion, lllino! CHEATHAM. DAVID . . . Memph. COUCH, SANDRA . . . Jack; CRENSHAW, KATHY , . CREN5I DGE . . . Jockson, Tern CROWNOVER, SHERRY . . . Lexinglon, Tennessee DANIEL, CONNIE . . . Covington, Tennessee DARNELL, BECKY . . . Oakland, Tennessee DEARING, BILL . . Jackson, Tennessee DELOACH, JANET . Jackson, Tenn. DEW, GAIL . Memphis, Tennessee DISMUKE, KEITH . . . Jackson, Tennessee DODD, PEGGY . . . Jackson, Tennessee DOTSON. JERRY . . . Jackson. Tennesse. DOUGAN. DAVID . . . Jackson, Ten UMWRIGHT, HENRY . Gates, Tenne DUCKWORTH, CAROL , . Memphis DUKE, BEVERLY . . . Lexington, ELVERT, KAY . . . Jackson, ENOCH. DONNA . . EVANS, JENELLE . . Potts Camp. Mississi EZELL, JIMMY . . Trezevant, Tennes FAUGHT, KATHY Brighton, FISHER, DIANE . . . Humbc FLANAGAN, TERESA . FONDREN. MELANIE . . . Jackson, T FORD. RACHEL Alamo, Te GALLIHER, DAVID . Metrop. Mike Ware is en in a typical Freshman activity in the Library. Study habits. should be resolved in such a manner. Searching for that proper Harriet Keller. rd or fact are Mary Ann Jackson and 95 GLOVER. PAULA . . . Germontown, Tennessee GRANT, ALLEN Memphis, Tennessee GRAVES, WARY CAROLYN . . . Jackson, Tenm HEN5LEY, BERNICE . Chesterfield, Ten HILLARD, ROBBYE . . . Jackson, Ten LLAND, TONY . Friendship, Tennessee HOPPER, DON . Jackson, Tennessee HOUSTON, JANET Kenton, Tenne: GERS, KATHERINE . . Jackson, Tennessee JOHNSON, ELAINE . . Jackson, Tennesse JOHNSTON, CURRIE . . . Jackson, Tern JORDAN, JENNY Hendersot KEIZER, GLORIA . . Memphis, Tennessee KELLER, HARRIET . , Ripley, Tennessee KELLEY, DANNY . . . Dyersburg, Tennessee KING, MARGARET . Rutherford, Ten LANE, CAROLYN . . . Kenlon, Tem Freshman girls prove that safety comes in number as they traverse to the cafeteria, while Senior Joe Pickens watches their actions during Freshman Week. Clarice Vaughn gets acquainted with Mr. John Barber during the President ' s Reception at the beginning of the school year. GARNER, LOUIS . Memphis, Tennesse GLISSON, SUE ELLEN . Humboldt 4 §l£ 96 Seniors enjoy Freshman week Charles Joiner leads a group of Freshman girls in a Typical Freshman Week activity, " sounding off. ' LEE, JOHN . St. Charles, Missouri LINDSEY. DON . Lexington, Tenne: LITTLETON. LINDA GAIL LOWRANCE, JANICE . . Dyer, Tennessee MCCARTHY, GARA Halls, Tennessee MCCOY, MARTHA , . . Milan, Tennessee MCNEER, SHERRY . . . Memphis, Tennesse MAINORD, JUDY . . Jackson, Tenne: MARBERRY, CHERYL . McMmnvilfe, Tennessee MARTIN, CAROL . . . Humboldt. Tennessee MARTIN, SHERRY . Clinton, Kentucky MATTHEWS, ROBERT . . . Jackson, Tennessee MAYHEW, CLAUDIA . . Union City, Tenm MAYO, GLENDA . . Union City, Tennessee MERIWETHER. BETTY . . . Jackson, Tern METTS, LYNN . Jockson, Tenne; MILLER, JACKIE . . Puryear. MONTGOMERY. MIKE MOODY, RAY . . Gallawoy, Tennessee NORTHCOTT, KITTIE ANNE . - . Humboldt. Tennesse NORVEIL, MARTHA . . . Cor.nth, Mississippi NORVILLE. ELIZABETH . . . Memph.s, Tenn. 97 Freshmen march in strict time during Freshman Week. This call to discipline has been a traditional part of campus life. The awesome prayer of many Freshmen was their plea to their Senior to release them from the rigidity of the week. Midge Crenshaw and Sherry Conner are seen pleading for their release of bondage. PICKENS, LARRY , Memph.s, Tennessee PICKETT. JOELLEN Clifton, Tennessee POLLAN, LINDA . . . Memphis, Tennessee RAMSEY, MIKE . . Dyer, Tennessee RAPER, DIANNE . Memphis, Ten RICHARDSON, MARTHA , Jackson. Tennessee ROBBINS, NANCY Covington, Tennessee ROBERTS, JIMMY . . . Jackson, Tennessee ROBINSON, LYNN ELLYN . . Atlanta, Gei ROBY, TREILA Jackson, Tennesse ROGERS, JUDY Jackson, Tennessee ROWLAND, MIKE . Bolivar, Ten ROYER. JOE . . Milan, Tenn. SATTERFIELD, JUDY SCOTT, KERRY . . JTT, STANLEY . . Memphis, Tennessee SEARCY. LONNIE . . Bells, Tennessee SHARP, NANCY ... Ft. Lauderdale, Floridt SLOVER, MARTHA . Memphis, Tenn SMITH, ANITA . . Stanton, Tenn. th d SMITH, Bill . . . Pmckneyville. Illinois SMITH. HARRIET . . . Jackson, Tennessee SNIDER, LARRY . , Elizobeihtown. K SNODGRASS, DANNY . . Crurr SPENCE, WIISON . . . Fnen STEED, DENNIS . . . Jackson, Tennessee STEWART, ELI5E . . - Brownsville, Tennesst TANNER, DIANE . Brighton, Tenne: TAPIEY. DAVID . . Jackson, Tei TARPLEY. ANGLA , . . Jocks , YONG HOO . . - Seoul, Korea TOLLEY, CHARLOTTE . . . Blytheville, Arkansas TURNAGE, SANDRA . . Friendship. Tenne: VAUGHAN, CLARICE . . . Dresden. Te WALLER, LISA . . . Nashville, Tennessee WAMBLE, PATSY . Henderson, Tennessee WARE, MIKE . . . Jackson. Tennessee WATLINGTON, JUDY . . Jackson, Tenne: WHITE, CAROLYN - . . Paris. Tennes WHITE, VIRGIL . . Jackson. Tennessee WILKES, DELORES . . Jackson, Tennessee WILLIAMS. BRENDA . . . Memphis. Tern Freshmen make new friends In a humorous washerwoman skit, Margie Botemon shows her talent in the Miss University Pageant. 99 Musing Searching for a quiet corner in the Student Lounge can often prove quite a challenge as Dennis Wilson, and Diane Jacobs find out. Peggy Keys, Best Dressed On Campus winner, wears her formal Chapel time in the Faculty Coffee Shop is a busy tir Proper use of safety equipment is essential in the Chemistry lab. 100 about campus A pledge must work to the absolute end. Wolking across campus on a cold, wintry afternoon. 0QS Anearlywalkinthe t %t£r-£S??i .T: ' ' ft ,-. - gto bre A akfast glance :an be a from the photographe gorating walk. 101 9:- M Looking out of Publications windows, we found an old building and a flock of birds resting in the warmth of the afternoon sun. While installing new doors to the Publication ' s Conference Room, the workmen be the subject of another photo. Posed for a beginning art class, Betty Moser made an interesting photographic study. Cecile Sampson sketches a drawing in her art class 102 Taking a walk about campus The snow fell and covered the campus like a while blanket. It was a little over a year ago that Blythe Hall looked like this. Inch by inch, the building was lifted hydraulically off the ground. The installation of new automatic vending ma- chines come as a real blessing to many sfu- Mrs. Hazel Smiley tends to her plastic plants in the SUB Lounge On Friday afternoon, do r and once again everyone fo Greeks To have close friends is a unique ex- perience, but to have a number of close brothers in a fraternity or sisters in a sorority who share equal ideals and pur- poses is a reward beyond comprehension. To grow individually within the frame- work of friendship, to work together for service to the campus and community, to mold character, and to build scholarship potential — such are some of the goals of the Greek Letter Fraternities and Soror- ities. « fa i v r •si y ' sr , 1 Greeks have busy calendar Setting the pace for Union ' s social life were the Greek organizations on campus. These fraternities and sororities from their beginning have endeavored to provide an escape from studies and serve as an outlet for service to their fellow- man. Important dates on the Greek social calendar, as date parties, fall rush, homecoming, and All-Sing, provided the members the opportunity of fellowship. Elise Stewart and Millie Whitson register at the Lambda Chi Alpha reception for Chi Omegas. Paula Curlin, Martha Slover, a Marilyn Carter at the Zeta Fine Fling for fraternity men on campi The owl, the symbol of Chi Omega, can be found all over campus in the form of pins, figurines, and even the print on blouses. Rushees are greeted by the men of Alpha Tau Omega i 06 Greek sweethearts add charm to fraternity life Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, Kothy Daws, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen, Jane Matthews; and Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, Carol Roberts (standing). The E ' s gather for a friendly song session: from the left, Danny Bouchillon, John Jennings, Robert Holt, Mike Short, John Mayer, Doc Reedy, and David Tapley. The Zetas entertained all campus frat men at their annual Finals Fling just before finals 107 Chi Omega Every human being has four basic cravings: (1) the need to achieve, (2) freedom from fear — security, (3) a sense of worthwhileness, and (4) the use of leisure time. The law of life is to strive forward. Someone has said that " interest in striving literally keeps us alive. " Dr. Overstreet said this concerning the values of fraternity life: " It provides a laboratory in which human nature tries itself and develops into a finer graciousness of life. " Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895, at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. At present Chi Omega proudly announces 145 chapters with a total membership of 90,000. Chi Omega, rated as one of the ten top fraternities in the nation, was one of the first strictly national sororities for women. It was the first woman ' s society to issue strictly private publications, and it is the only organization to sponsor a National Achievement Award. Another Chi Omega " first " was the establishment of national conventions. The thirty-sixth biennial Chi Omega Convention was held in June, 1966, at the Greenbrier, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia, the " home " of our convention since 1924. Nine Upsilon delegates and two alumnae were in attendance. Mrs. Alice Widener, publisher of U.S.A. MAGAZINE, presented an address entitled the " Responsibility of Educated Citizens, " in which she remarked " the fact of history is that everything con- structive that has ever been done to advance society has been done by just one person — there was just one Michel- angelo, one Isaac Newton, one Thomas Edison. " Chi Omega stimulates the development of well- rounded personalities by encouraging its members in individual endeavors and in participation in Chi Omega and campus activities, to grow intellectually, socially, and emotionally. Betty Polsgrove and Diane Wallace turn the wheel of fortune for cus- tomers such as Kathy Daws at the Chi Omega " Pat O ' Brien ' s " booth which placed second at the Winter Carnival. S. Jackson D. Jacobs Sue Sullivan, Gail Reeves, and Gail Stewart are entertained by Lambda Chi: at the annual Lambda Chi Alpha reception honoring Chi Omegas. At the rush party, " Chi Omega Greek- land, " rushees were treated to original Grecian dishes and timely entertain- Officers of Chi Omega for the term 1966-67 were president, Kay Ferree; vice-president, Jane Matthews; secre- tary, Betty Derryberry; personnel chair- man, Gail Stewart; treasurer, Gail Reeves; and pledge trainer, Dianne Jacobs. Carthy K. McCla.r S Scoti w. stiackelfoi M 2 . Vaughn C. Vaughn 109 Zeta Tau Alpha This we believe . . . that a sisterhood of college women, founded on the highest principles and chosen from the top moral, social, cultural, and intellectual levels represents the zenith in unified feminine achieve- ment. Such sisterhood challenges the finest facets of character and personality to the greatest attainment possible for the individual and for the college institu- tion. Zeta Tau Alpha is the vibrant, living embodiment of this ideal. This we do . . . we intensify friendship: we foster a spirit of love: we promote happiness; and we aspire to a purer and nobler womanhood. As the Gay Nineties were drawing to a close, nine young ladies attending Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, were bound together with such ties of intense friendship that they wished to perpetuate this relation- ship. They envisioned a sisterhood of lasting strength and ever-widening circles that would enrich the lives of educated women. With insight far beyond their years, the founders of Zeta Tau Alpha formally began in 1898 what is today one of the largest women ' s social fraterni- ties in the National Panhellenic Conference. More than 45,000 women now wear the badge of Zeta Tau Alpha. Each year more than 1800 college girls are pledged to our fraternity, one of the top ten of the NPC groups. Quality is the keynote of the membership policy. A Zeta has a sense of loyalty and devotion, accepts re- sponsibility and appreciates the nobility of serving, seeks friendship in a circle of sisterly understanding and love, strives for self discipline and increased maturity, and takes pride in everything she undertakes. Zeta Tau Alpha has always sponsored and gener- ously endowed projects of service in many fields, and has pioneered in aid to its current philanthrophy — that of cerebral palsied children. , Zetas put on a Minstrel Show for the rushe Sherry Matlock Beardsley, Peggy Keys, and Jean Miller are helping at their booth in the Winter Carnival. The Zeta booth " Mad Mouse " placed first in the contest. Officers for the chapter are left to right, Mary Nell Thomas, treasurer; Janeen Randall, recording secretary; Jani Hutchison; Martha Jane Hawks, president; Cheryl Lloyd, membership chairman; Nancy Sullivan, corresponding secretar ? i ' Jl L Motlhews J Miller i ? i O© , At the Christmas Slumber party, Zetas Cheryl Bates, Marilyn Carter, and Arm.ta Usery enjoy a food break. Ill Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity? To tell anyone about fraternity is a task too hard to imagine, for it is truly something of the heart. No one can say why he entered its doors or describe the life he found within. It is unlike any home or building he has or ever will enter. Within its walls have lived men upon men who had only the lust for friendship and brotherhood. Those who sought a dishonest seat found themselves out of place and thus outside its doors. What do we find? To tell how warm you feel when you work together is a task for a poet. To describe the fun of intramurals, of parties and banquets, of plays, and just plain fun is left to those after us, for it is beyond our abilities. To many we are a strange lot who fight in defense of our groups, but they do not realize just what the fraternity stands for in our minds and hearts. Here an only child finds his brother to help him begin his mature life. Here men find home, where house mothers and brothers together make out of cold wood and stone a haven for men eager to learn of the world. The Taus sing during fall rush. The guys enjoy a little baseball behind the frat house. 1 12 Leading the Alpha Tau Omegas for the ' 66-67 president; Ron Froman, secretary; Ron Johnsey, ■ Nicky Phillii and Gragg Pope, tree ary; Tyke Finney College life will surely make a man of you. You can begin by living among men. Fraternity is no place for false truths and mistaken ideas. It is based upon the idea of Brotherhood. We are a Brotherhood. To pass this way and not enter its doors will be a darkness in your life. It promises no easy roads, riches, free goods or straight A ' s but simply a time, never to be forgotten, when you become the man the world awaits. Gail Stewart, Ray Cleek, Don Smith, and Beverly Reid enjoy an ATO cook-ou 113 Lambda Chi Alpha V ' A. Arnold d +ihdim k to+sM+sM to Fraternities have set themselves up as a challenge to the changing world. Their social structure is still based on the essential element needed for peace- brotherhood. Lambda Chi Alpha rose to meet that chal- lenge this past year by stressing its ideals which em- phasize adaptability, co-operation, loyalty, truth, justice, honor, industry, Christianity, patriotism, morality, learning, and fraternity. Its members work together as a close-knit group and, through their combined efforts, serve in places of leadership on and off the campus. Members of the local chapter, now beginning its sixth year on this campus, have participated in many campus activities and in local projects sponsored by Jackson civic clubs. Lambda Chi Alpha gives annually a trophy to the highest Greek organization scholastically on campus, and sponsors the May Day track and field competition in the spring. Members have worked to- gether on house displays, booths for the Winter Carnival, and Homecoming activities, as well as varied date parties throughout the year. In addition to intramural, IFC and campus All Sings, the chapter highlighted its year with the Crescent Banquet in December and the Spring Splash in May. Since its founding in 1 909, Lambda Chi Alpha has grown until it is today one of the top fraternities in the nation. Their open motto, " Naught without Labor, " indicates the determination and hard work of its members. Lambda Chis became moving targets for many as they designed their booth for the Winter Carnival. A success financially, the booth gave target practice for many students- r m , v r t mm Ronnie Phillips, center, shows rushees, David Dougan and Jimmy Bobbitt, some of the activities which the chapter participated in during the past year. fkjfl M f A 1 di d m Officers which led the chapter in a successful year were (left to right) Eddie Montgomery, ritualist; Andy Arnold, secretary; Charles Barnette, vice-president; Robert Jones, treasurer; Dennis Hubbard, rush chairman; and Barry McLean, president. J. Wolfe Kathy Daws, chapter Crescent Girl, and Robert Thome of the open houses which the fraternity gave the sororities Taking the responsibility of cleaning the house and date rooms, pledges, Wilson Spens Louis Garner, and Doug Holland do their pledge tasks daily. R. Matthews E. Montgo ii JL ifcli 115 Sigma Alpha Epsilon So through the years may Sigma Alpha Epsilon grow, so through the years may the young manhood of the nation enter its widespread portals. So through the years may the gleam of Heaven ' s sunniest skies illuminate the pinnacle of her wonderful structure, a structure not made with hands, an invisible temple whose foundation stones are human hearts and whose loftiest turrets lift up and up until they touch the skies. So may every one of her sons serve her with a love that shall bespeak her merit. Let us face together with heads uplifted the constellation in the Greek sky whose stars spell eternal friendship, while our feet shall tread the paths of fraternity rectitude. Then from the voices of the nation shall come commendations and congratulations. The legislator in the halls of state shall see in SAE a force to help young men. The educator within the college walls shall see the growing intellectual vision of the student and know that mind of brother touching mind of brother has stimulated the imagination and quickened the mental poise. The parents of our land shall face our institution and shall say to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, " We gave you our sons in the first years of their adventure beyond the confines of their homes, we gave these lads of our hearts and you have had them since. What have you done for them? " Sigma Alpha Epsilon need only be true to her ideals to respond proudly and unabashed: " We give them back with their minds touched by the Divine spark of a lofty purpose, their characters developed and chastened by contact with aspiring and noble com- panions, their hearts tender and sympathetic because they have shared the joys and sorrows of others. We give them back to you, trained college men ready to face life with minds like a diamond edge. We give them back to you, SAEs whose faith in the brother- hood of man could not be shaken though the earth slid from beneath them and, we give them back to you, Americans with all that word implies, lovers of their country, its soldiers if needs be, haters of snobbery, and before all the world, we SAE, have taken your boy and now we give you back — A Man. " William C. Levere Illinois Psi-Omega, 1894 ti Lj k Jm Raymond McLeary, Mike Bledsoe, and Mike Montgomery look on as the SAEs B . Danny B i and Sammy Tickl •dy, Mark Luttrell, Rick Adams, ai ? are entertained by bn id John Jennings. i 16 SAE officers are, left to right: John Jennings, president; Roger Thurmond, Ritualist; Doc Reedy, correspondent; Mike Moate, vice-president, and Rusty Russell, pledge trainer. Mike Moate is seen with othe as he adds life to chapter function 117 Officers of the Inter-fraternity Council are FIRST ROW: Charles Barnette, president; Cedric Joggers, vice-president; and Danny Bouchillon, secretary- treasurer. SECOND ROW: Tyke Finney, and Rusty Russell. Not pictured are Larry Leggett, Leon King, Dennis Hubbard, and Ken Flippo. Alpha Tau Omegas entertain at a get-acquainted party for Chi Omega and Zeta Tau Alpha pledges. Judy Bynum was one of the many Greeks who helped in the alumn fund drive. All Greek organizations of both Union University and Lambuth College combined to sing carols at Christmas on Jacks Greeks work together In an effort to promote a mutual under- standing between the various Union Greek organizations, the IFC and the Greek Sorority Council were formed. Combining the efforts of the Greeks, these two councils successfully conductea fall rush and boosted the Greek Carol Sing which was the combined efforts of the Union and Lambuth Greek organizations. Another phase of Greek life which de- manded the cooperation of each fraternity and sorority were the intramurals. This ex- tensive activity required many hours of plan- ning on the part of each organization and served as a means of bringing the member organizations closer together. The Greek Sorority Council members were, first row. left to right, Jane Matthews, Kay Ferree, and Carol Roberts. Standing, were Leigh Luckey and Martha Jane Hawks. Not pictured was Cheryl Lloyd. Personalities A university is identified by its student body which is composed of individuals who by their achievements and efforts determine the quality of the university. At Union University the development of the individual rates primary importance. Kay Ferree Ray Cleek Who ' s Who In Rusty Russel Martha Campbell { ■■■■■■l wmmmmm ■Jfj fe ' lg . w 1 ■i ml m mw -- . UK 1 WS mm ' 8 X. Nancy Richardson American Colleges Selected by the Dean and faculty, each senior who is nominated to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Col- leges and Universities has been awarded national recog- nition based on scholarship, leadership, cooperation in educational and extra-curricular activities, general citizen- ship and promise for future usefulness. Sharon Young Richard Leggett Sue Sullivan Gail Stewart Don Smith Mary Boyd Helen Harrel Tommy Boyd Carlie Fortner Who ' s Who In Don Reid Donna Baker Diane Jacobs Steve Woodward Betty Moser American Colleges Bill Kemp Mr. Union Ray Cleek Mr. Union is elected in December on the basis of hand- someness, scholarship, popularity, loyalty, school spirit, personality, and majority vote of the student body. He along with Miss Union reigned at the Winter Carnival. 2d Miss Union Gail Stewart Miss Union, selected by the student body on the basis of beauty, scholarship, popularity, loyalty, school spirit, and personality, was elected in December, and along with Mr. Union reigned over the festivities at the Winter Carnival. 127 Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Carol Roberts Taking top honors with the local Alpha Tau Omega chapter, Carol Roberts is a lovely and gracious hostess. Carol, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, a recent Campus Favorite, is often seen at the Tau house talking with many of her friends. 128 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Kathy Daws Quite a favorite with the Lambda Chis and a former Miss University, Kathy Daws reigns as the Crescent Girl of Lambda Chi Alpha. Kathy serves the chapter well as their official hostess and chief admirer. She is also a Campus Favorite, and a member of Chi Omega sorority. 29 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen Jane Matthews A frequent visitor to the SAE house, Jane was chosen the chapter queen and crowned at the formal banquet held at Tyler Towers in late November. Jane is a member of the Chi Omega sorority, and a Favorite on campus as well as with the members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. m i Basketball royalty Queen Leigh Luckey The Basketball Queen and her Maids were selected in December and were crowned during pre-game ceremonies at the Homecoming ballgame with C.B.C. Jean Duck, Carol Patterson, Becky Frazier, and Jan Mills (left to right in pictures below) were the other members composing the Basketball Royalty. 131 Miss University Beth Peterson As the official representative of beauty on the campus, Beth Peterson, a freshman from Memphis reigns as Miss University. After competing in three divisions of the local pageant; swim suit, evening gown, and talent, she will vie for the title of Miss Tennessee, at the contest held in Jackson in mid- July. Beth is quite a personality on campus and represents the university well. 32 Mary Carolyn Graves First Maid Sherry McNeer Second Maid Judy Hansford First Alternate Martha Dame Second Alternate 133 Campus The second week in January finds each class making nominations for Class Favorites. Any student is eligible on the basis of campus popularity. A vote by secret ballot reveals the top twenty favorites. The favorites were featured at the annual Winter Carnival as escorts to Mr. and Miss Union. Jan Hanna Sue Sullivan ,- V ' ' Steve Woodward Dennis Wilson J 7 Favorites Dianne Jacobs Peggy Robertson Mike Moate Jim Coffman Kathy Daws Betty Moser Mary Kathryn Stinson Campus L - If 1 - Gary Moser Cecille Sampson Tyke Finney Favorites Jane Matthews Rick Adams Cheryl Bates Ron Bradley May Day Queen Betty Moser Ellis Hall Sweetheart Cecille Sampson Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart Pat Reed i !3 Freshman Queen Sue Ellen Glisson Sweetheart Campus queens and royalty 139 Sports The hard, fast drive for the lay-up, the second wind for that last fifty yards, the hard swing at the hurtling mass, and the digging-in for the first down typifies the constant effort required in the sports activi- ties of Union. Sports serve as an outlet of stored energy, an escape from those ever-demanding stud- ies, and a means of building the mind and body. With this in mind, Union strives to provide an inter-collegiate and intramural athletic program to fit the needs of every student. ■••-•; ' .. j£ ' ..£f e Thinly-clads Coach Don Bishop led the Cross Country team in its ' 1% ■ •™ " , 4 S r Long hours of practice running makes tor o successful Cross Country team. Members of the ' 66 Cross Country unit were, from the left, Do Kurts, David Huffman, Herb Johnson, John Leigh, Larry Snide Lance Walker 142 show good season Although the Union University Cross Country team was able to post only two wins as opposed to its six losses, the runners managed to capture second place in the VSAC tourna- ment. Victories were against Christian Brothers College and Lambuth College. 143 Cheryl Lloyd, Jan Hanna, and Carol Roberts become acquainted with their bulldog Leigh Luckey and Jane Matthews lead the students i yell as the game begins. The crowd responds to an enthusiastic che leader. 144 Cheerleaders create spirit Before each basketball game, the vivacious cheer- leaders preceded the players onto the court as strains of " Dixie " swelled in the gymnasium. With an enthusiastic smile, a peppy jump, and a bouncy cartwheel the cheer- leaders led the crowd in spirited yells to boost their team to victory. By enlivening the school ' s basketball spirit, they have aided in the heightening of the general school spirit. Bulldogs start off slowly The sunny skies of Florida weren ' t sunny for the Union University Bulldogs this year as they met with three defeats in the Sunshine State. Stetson was the first conqueror wounding the Bulldogs, 91 -74. The next two defeats occurred at the Citrus Invitational in Lakeland, Florida. Our next opponent appeared at the Union University gym. This was Austin Peay State who came from behind in the last four minutes of the tilt to overpower the Bulldogs, 74-68. Union then set out to Memphis to challenge Southwestern. This proved to be a worthwhile excursion as the Bulldogs routed the Lynx 97-59 as Dan Rudesill worked the boards overtime, netting 26 markers. Middle Tennessee State was next to arrive at Union ' s fieldhouse where they dropped the Bulldogs 66-56 in a hard- fought contest. Union had fallen behind early in the first half, but gave a brilliant comeback arriving within two points, at 32-30, of the Raiders. Union, after the Christmas break, took to the road again. This time it was to Memphis State where a close defensive contest was fought with the Tigers gaining the 55-47 win. The 1966-67 version of the Union Uni FIRST ROW: Coach Bill Henry, Ron Bradl Dan Rudesill, Jack Darlington, and Wayn Gray, Ken Hane, Gary Knupp, and SECOND ROW: Lonni 1 46 Dan Rudesill sinks a free thr, Jack Darlington look on. Sieve Woodward and r ftp + . " A Dan Rudesill jumps for two in the Red-White game. Swarmed by his teammates, but at the moment opponents, Dan managed to capture the bucket. 47 Bulldogs Returning home to lick their wounds inflicted by the Tigers, the Bulldogs made preparations for visiting Athens College. Athens and Union battled it out until the closing minutes of the tilt when the Bears put the contest out of reach, 78-72. Jack Darlington Peay game. cutes a crip shot in the Austin- Ken Hane tips the boll to Dave Gray to begin the Athens go 148 turn tide In the next game Union out-rebounded, out-scored, and out-played Belmont to gain a 84-43 victory which proved to be the turning point in the Bulldog ' s season. Lonnie Searcy in the bout broke the school ' s rebounding record as he robbed the boards of 28 rebounds. Bethel proved to be Union ' s next victim as the Bulldogs handed the Wildcats a 65-58 defeat. Union never trailed in the contest as the Bulldogs worked a far superior offense than the Wildcats did. The final minute of this battle was as hectic as one would see in any cage tilt. The Bulldogs hit the boards for eight points while Bethel captured six in those final 60 seconds. Following the schedule, the Union cagers took a trip to Martin where the U.T.M.B. Orangemen edged the Bulldog quintet, 61-57. The entire bout was a close contest as the units traded baskets. At the end of the half, Union held the lead, 28-26, but the Orangemen broke the invader ' s back with four straight foul shots in the final minutes of the battle. Visiting Florence State was overpowered 105-65 by the Bulldogs in the next tilt. This was a one-sided game as Big U. completely outclassed the invaders from the South. Another trip to Memphis brought a victory to Big Red as the Bulldogs slipped past Christian Brothers College, 60-59, in a real thriller. Dennis Wilson proved to be Union ' s " Man of the Hour " as he hit a 15-foot jump shot with one second on the clock. Coach Bill Henry huddles with his cagers and explc be taken on offens. Attempting to spark a scoring drive, Steve Woodward only senior member on the Bulldog squad. Steve has do around the opposition. The excellent job oil four years. In this close bout, Dennis Wilson gets a pass oft I 149 Coach Bill Henry and the Athens coach jump to their feet to give critical comments to their respective players after a floor mistake was committed by both units. Dan Rudesill and Dave Gray battle with a horde of Memphis State cagers in an attempt to regain control of the ball- Dan Rudesill evades his opponent in his efforts to gain the ball. " Rudy " Bulldogs ' leading scorers, and he also led in rebounds. 50 Team batters the boards Ken Hane charges post the Bears hit the boards for two Union mark Dan Rudesill turns and takes to the air in an attempt to increase Un was one of the Bulldogs ' main fireballs this season. Here I come, ready or not! " exclaims Dennis Wilson as he adv eries of plays which usually led to more markers for Big Red. ' inning margin. " Rudy " Dave Gray ' s mind concentrates on the nets as he cocks his arm and rifles the ball for a charity toss. Durt in prep. aration to start the Bulldogs through anothe 52 " Go! Go ' Go! ' dog Boosters ' i led by Jane Matthews, Leigh Luckey, Cheryl Lloyd, Jan Hanna, and Carol Roberts-the Hot-shooting attack nets three overtimes Dan Rudesill again captured honors as he broke Searcy ' s rebound record in the game against Athens. He snagged 31 and hit the boards for 28 points. The U.U. cagers were downed 99-97 in the contest which led into three overtimes. Dave Gray paced the Big Red quintet to its next victory over Bethel as the Bulldogs emerged 73-60. Gray ' s 23 point output was a big aid in the Wildcat defeat. Union in its next outing on the wooden court dropped Southwestern, 58-52. Hot-shooting Jack Darlington and Dan Rudesill led the scoring attack for the U.U. cagers. An upset was handed the Bulldogs as the Belmont Rebels gained a 59-57 victory. Big Red had an early lead which was pulled down by the Rebels in the late minutes of the first half. This proved to be a sufficient margin as the Bulldogs ' outscoring attempt in the last half was not enough to make up for the deficit. Surrounded by Bulldogs, Coach Henry walks to the reserved for those time-out conferences. 153 Tournament play Dennis Wilson charges evasively around an opposing defender in an attempt to bring two markers to the Union side. Dennis served the Bulldogs in the capacity of guard. Dennis Wilson springs to the boards to gain a rebound after Jack Darlington narrowly misses the nets. Ken Hane has just robbed his opponents of the ball and has started to journey down court. Caught in the action were Steve Woodward and Dave Gn 154 brings win, loss Homecoming was next to come on the scene, and the Bulldogs ' victims for this festive occasion were the Buccaneers from C.B.C. The Homecoming crowd was thrilled as the U.U. cagers conquered the Bucs, 78-71. For his action in this battle, Dan Rudesill received the coveted alumni Charles Schuler award. One of the highlights of the Union cage season was the battle for first place in the Western Division of the VSAC. Union was tied with U.T.M.B. in this spot, and the contest to decide who would take the lead was slated for the Union fieldhouse. The tension-filled contest went to AAartin as its field and free throw accuracy proved to be too much for the Bulldogs. Union gained an early lead, but the Orange- men came back to down the U.U. quintet, 88-68. The last game of the season with Florence State found the team fighting off three second-half rallies to post a 78-72 victory. Rudesill accounted for 27 tallies and Union ' s assertive shooting at the free throw line kept them ahead of the always-threatening Lions. Union downed Lincoln Memorial University in their first game of the VSAC tournaments 69-55, only to come back and take defeat at the hands of Tennessee Wesleyn 67-56. Dave Gray and Dan Rudesill were elected to the VSAC All-Conference team; and Mr. Ralph T. Donnell was presented a plaque for his service to the Volunteer State Athletic Conference. The leading scorer of the season was Dan Rudesill with a total of 418 points averaging 19 per game, and a leading rebounding record of 12.1 per game. Dove Gray outruns an opponent and takes to the air for a lay-up. Lonnie Searcy is " up and away " for a high-soaring tally. 155 4 g " " -■is. ' l8£s -: f . : ' " ' ' " " " ■ ■■ •- 5 « |i The 1967 edition of the Union Baseball squad are FIRST ROW. Jimmy Bed- well, Danny Davis, Roger Williams, Johnny Martin, Bill Kemp, Nicky Phillips, John Lee, Nickie Lever, and Calvin Moore, manager. SECOND ROW: Coach Joe Laymon, Randall Page, Jimmy Ward, Bobby Brown, Larry McBryde, Jii Coffman, Gary Hoskms, Danny Rogers, Billy Joe Belew, Stanley Scott, on Coach David Cundiff. Baseballers Gary Hoskins demonstrated the necessary tactics used successfully sliding into a base. ' t 156 tfrntf ] to? ur j i _ Roger Williams slugs another ho Jim Coffman, first bo I Dkes easy catch at v gain success ch 20 Valpar ch 21 Valpar ch 22 Valpar. ch 24 . ch 25 ch 27 . March 28 Cal AAo ch 30 . ch 31 . o U liversi o U liversi o U liversi n U liversi n U liversi ii U liversi Ivin Colleg Ivin Colleg Ivin Colleg April 1 Illinois Wesleyan April 8 C.B.C. April 10 Parsons April 11 C.B.C. April 13 Morehead April 15 . " Belmont April 20 Florence State April 22 Bethel April 27 UTMB May 5 Belmont May 8 . . • ■ ■ UTMB May June 13 Bethel 15-16 VSAC 2 NCAA 3 NCAA np hurls another strike for the Bulldogs 157 Bulldogs boast winning season Ron Bradley fields a fast drive to the infield. Coach Joe Laymon and Coach David Cundiff discuss the ' 67 baseball unit and its season. Johnny Martin, second baseman, stops a ball to play it for another Catcher John Lee signals to the pitche d8 Larry McBryde steps back to snag the high fly ball. Dennis Wilson connects the wood with ball. He proved to be one of the Bulldogs ' main hitter The VSAC trophy tells the winning story. Coach Joe Layman, Gary Hoskins, Bill Kemp, Dennis Wilson, and Coach Bill Henry gather around the gleaming brass awarded them for the 1966 VSAC Championship. 159 Members of the track team are: FIRST ROW, left to right: David Huffman, Andy Bobbin, Bob Blackman. Fronkie West, and Steve Shaffer, SECOND ROW: Larry Snider, Dan Wood, Lance Walker, Don Kurts, Johnny Mills, and Bo O ' Brien. Track squad zips for victory UNION UNIVERSITY TRACK SCHEDULE Coach: Mr. Don Bishop February 24 February 25 March 11 March 30 Apr Apr Apri Ap Ap May May May I 1 I 4 I 6 I 20 I 29 2 6 3 Memphis Relays Memphis Relays Memphis State University David Lipscomb College Austin Peay State College Southwestern at Memphis Mississippi College Christian Brothers College Southwestern Invitational Brownsville Invitational T. I. A. C. V. S. A. C. Running in the mile relay are Bob Blackn and Frankie West. 160 3C£ ..-.el. .,■: « -r t O ' Brien clears the last hurdle in his race against I Pole-vaulter Johnny Mills takes to the air for a record height I CT.14 PARIS Here re 0CT.2! UNION CITY There lere QCU8 M%N Here N0I .4 HUWfeOT Thf? lere FRAYS» $£ ' of c » « IVkflll w Andy Bobbin releases the spinning piece of greater distance. rubber in an effort to gain a Frankie West springs from the storting block as he works to improve his starts. 161 Golf team swings new sport to campus The Union University Golf team teed off with Bethel, South- western, Christian Brothers College, and Florence State during their 1967 season. This marked the first active team in several years for Union to support, and its endeavors racked up quite a record. This up and coming sport on Union ' s campus rounded out the year of athletics at the university. Golf team members, coached by Bill Henry, were Woymon Smith, John Meyer, Robert Alderson, Mike Short, Johnny Allen, and Chuck Taylor. 162 Johnny Allen arches back to release his —ISaBjS -jjaaig Wciymon Smith looks 10 the destination of the boll before it takes to the John Mayer takes his time and a practice swing before stepping up to the ball. I6C Girl ' s volleyball got underway with the Independents vs. the Chi Omegas Intramurals add excitement to the college life at Union, as well as good competition. Groups work as a single person helping one to make new and valued friendships. The enjoy- ment of victory and the agony of defeat combine into training for good sportsmanship. Intramural sports Time out! While the ATOs and the SAEs play hard during an exciting Intramural game. 64 it - - AGUE- 9MPI ,X The line of scrimmage is blasted in an intramural football gan The ATOs fight it out with the SAEs The SAEs hurdle up as a time-out is called during a heated battle to win against the Independents. develop friends 65 The boys participated in the fall in an inti Intramurals spur team competition Essential to the extra-curricular life of any college is the opportunity that it gives its students to participate in intramural activities. Several teams are entered in the program which ranges from football to ping pong. It matters little whether a team wins or loses when the values of working together as a group are involved in competitive sports. 66 Jim Coffmcin attempts to block a jump shot by Buddy Sil Lance Walker develops his dribbling technique in an SAE intramural basketball game. Both ATO ' s and SAE ' ; ! big on the boards in their hard-played intramural basketball go 67 Campus Life Life at Union, though centered around the classroom, projects into every phase of a student day. The campus becomes the student ' s community in which his work, his recreation, his church, his friends, and his solitude are separated by only a few steps. This is how it all began . . . meeting people Every campus has its own idiosyncrasies. Union, too, has its own unique way of welcoming its students. From the exciting moment of moving into the dorm . . . boys are allowed in the rooms at this time . . . until the routine of a score of receptions wears away, one will have met many of the students and faculty on the campus. This close, personal relationship between the two groups is one of the outstand- ing merits of the university. " Boy on second floor " .... Watch out girls! It ' s moving day and boys can help girls move into their rooms. Typical of such is Rick Adams helping Janeen Randall move into Blythe Hall. One student came prepared for any occasion and " mother " helps unload the many boxes and suitcases which her daughter has brought. Already the car shows signs of belonging to the " Union " family. The long, hot line to see the registrar often produces frustrations and little hope of getting out of the sun into the building. Pictured below are Robert Anderson, Charles Hickerson, Ron Johnsey, Lynn Melton, and Steve Harbin. of a friend to help her carry books Why does a freshman have to bow in such a lowly fashion ' Because he is lower than a snake ... that ' s why. During Freshmei Week, air raids provide plenty of exercise and ample opportun ity to show the upperclassmen just how low freshmen are. Meeting the official dignitaries at the President ' s reception is one of the first orders of business for students. Greeting guests are Ray Cleek, SGA President, President F. E. Wright, and Dean Charles Taylor. Everyone had a " shoot-em-up " good time during the Freshman Class sponsored party, held in the gym, for the entire campus Music for the event was by the " Escapades " of Jackson. No, it is not bedtime, nor is it every day that one must beg forgiveness from an upperclass- man .... only during Freshman Week will this scene occur again. Dr. Willis H. Kimsey describes a vivid tale to Cecille Sampson and Mary Nell Tho at one of the informal gatherings for students and faculty Students from Union joined in with the city and county to observe Veterans ' Day and marched in the parade which started NATO week in Jackson. During the week, outstand- ing international leaders of the National Atlantic Treaty Organization were present for lectures and conferences So many days . . so much to do The year has only begun, and yet there are so many things to do. There is the inevitable Freshman Week followed this year by The Letterman Concert; the Miss University Pa- geant rehearsals, and occasionally some study time is squeezed in. There is always more to come later, but it is not so hard when everything is taken day by day. The crowds came, they waited, they ap- plauded wildly for the sounds of The lettermen, sponsored jointly by the SGA groups of Lambuth College and Union Unk „ty Freshman Week gives everyone plenty of opportunity to show off their originality as Janelle Evans has done by pretending that she is a clock. Dr McCoy ' s French class was the scene of Janelle ' s artistic triumph as she demonstrated her skill in telling time in French to her fellow classmates. Freshman Class President, Keith Dismuke, proudly wears his " new suit " to class dur- ing Freshman Week sponsored by the Senior Class. Et tu brute. On another part of the campus, Terry Cobb decided to go casu- ally dressed to morning chapel. Pi — -• A Taking a break during the Miss University Pageant rehears- als were its directors Joe Kincaid, Wayne Johnson, and Patsy Patton. Much planning and practice went into the produc- tion held in mid-December. Everyone deserves a break sometime. That ' s what the library is for. isn ' t it? Charlene Moore and Mack Hayes are spending their afternoon in Summar Library reviewing for an up-coming test. Dr. William Penrod decided that his psychology cl. attentive if they could go outside. It i: b there 70 d classi ...Jd they could go outside. It is not that rtage of classroom space, but the in December caused the outsid Students eagerly await autographs from one of The Lefteri held in the gymnasium. un after the Novembe Taking a break between classes, students gather in the Student Union Building lounge to pass the time away. Nancy Richardson and Mr. Al Allen arrange display fo Nancy ' s Senior Art Exhibition in the Art and Scienci Building during December. Pausing in the wings, Mary Carolyn Graves waits during rehearsals of the Miss University Pageant. 74 In the swing of it; Christmas time was coming Classwork had become very commonplace by now, and the welcome break brought by Christmas was sought by all. Groups all over the campus planned and staged elaborate banquets and parties. The week was heralded by the Music Festival and the lighting of the Cedar of Lebanon on the east campus. The music program was sponsored by the Music Department and involved many students in the performance. Caught in the cookie jar, after the lighting of the Chri enjoyed the warmth of the fellowship in the cafeteria. Tree, students The U.U. Singers, Chorus, and Symphonic Band combined forces for their annual winti John Hughes, head of the department, stands ready to lead the group in " Sing Alleluia " 175 Night vigils build booths and displays Brush ' em Off Bulldogs ; Welcome alums " - ir " 1 igjg| tf ' ?■ ImS X V,_ C . Y , YOU ' LL WONDER WHERE THE BROTHERS ' WENT 1 WHEN THEY HAVE A BRUSH WITH UNION-DENT Band members of the Youngbloods entertair Greeks at the Zeta Finals Fling. The Lambda Chis created a traffic stopper at the corner of Hays and Main with a timely bulletin board and i volving messages for all in the University ' s Homecoming. Sherry Matlock Beardsley, Judy Haskins, and Patsy Denton discuss the success of the annual Winter Carnival Mary Kafherine Stinson and Bill Pitts secure Making proper preparation part of the necessary props for the Winter for the Winter Carnival is Carnival. Jim Ryal. The Zetas provided a needed break in the Ex they held the Zeta Finals Fling. ek schedule when 176 HIV Mike Moate assures Dennis Wilson and Howard Todd that the Junior Cla booth is the " only one " to attend. The Alumni Trophy for the 1 967 Hon fraternity. ling House Display went to the A.T.O. Volkswagens are used for many purposes on American college campuses, only one of which is demonstrated here by the Sophomore Class, winner of the Homecoming Parade. Ron Phillips, Mike Ramsey, Rick White, and Tommy Wade courageously represent the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity at their " Sunny Side Up " egg- throwing booth at the annual Winter Carnival. 177 Lecturers, politicans, entertainers visit If you like to sit back and listen, or if you like to study various musical techniques, this has been the year for you. A wide range of entertainers and lecturers have visited the campus. Madame Chen- nault and several guest politicians provided programs. In addition to campus activities, the Jackson Symphony presented local con- certs, and Community concert performances included Eileen Farrell, Columbus Boys ' Choir, Philharmonica Hungarica, Peter Nero and others. In addition to the Lyceum programs, which featured Mexican artists, S.G.A. and I.F.C. projects included The Letterman, Pozo- Seco Singers and the Dick Clark Caravan of Stars. Julius Hurst, Republican candidate for Congress, visited the campus and spoke to several groups. Little known to the students, the Pozo-Seco singers presented an enjoyable Noted Mexican Soprano, Guille during the Lyceum series. Perez Higaredc vas guest artist ed during the Lye 178 Selvio Carrizosa, Mexican Guitarist, was outstanding as one of the artists for the Lyceum Series. ,m ' y ®%? Really " beatin ' the skir during his solo number. the drummer with The Letter. Ray Blanton, well-known Democratic polit a campus speaker during the year. A full-house crowd was present for the concert presented by The Letterman; capacity audiences also enjoyed the Pozo Seco Singers and the Dave Clark show. 179 Year comes to a close Judy Hansford stands like a petite The Four Americans, a male quartet composed of members of the Lambda Chi Alpha Frater- doN durm 9 ,he Be5t Dressed Con- nity, won first place in the Ensemble division in the BSU All Sing. The group also performed at test.sponsored by the Cardinal and various cl " ' . ' and meetings in Jackson. Cream. !; : ' i r Working on an art project, students in the art education class make a v The crowds gathered in the field house many times during the year. There could always be found a basketball ment, a boxing match, a gymnastics exhibition or a group of entertainers who would add life to the campus. 80 v Taking advantage of the final days before exams, Don Johnsc outside reading for his English classes. Giving an approving smile over their winning a first place plaqu! Sorority. in the Women ' s division of the BSU Campus All Sing are members of the Zeta Tou Alpha f ft ijil ft ft. f w lf» v,- 181 Hon Choi and Delores Hidalgo discuss life at Union as compared to their no homeland. Friends are made to last for years Congratulating Dr. R. H. Ward, acting President is Dr. E. E. Deusner, President of the Board of Trustees. Dr Ward filled the vacancy made in the office when former President Wright re- signed to become the President of Jackson State Community College. Enjoying one of the several big-name concerts held at Union during the past year were Mayor and Mrs. George Smith; Dr, and Mrs. Don Ram- age; and Dr. Charles Taylor, Academic Dean. 82 Proving that three can study better than one, Ike Palmer, Kathy Daws, and Robert Thomas find a warm spot in the sun to re- me and many awards ore presented. Dr. John an outstanding Bachelor of Music degree candi- Blythe Hall dorm.tory for tiJ Advertisements Every college student owes much to the wonderful people who support that in- stitution. Certainly a yearbook such as the LEST WE FORGET would not have been pos- sible were it not for its loyal advertisers. It is to these wonderful merchants and patrons that we give thanks for the success of this book and for the part that they play in our university. The Lexington Inn ' Where Students Get Together " 36 ACKSON SPORTS FAN CLUB Presents All Union University Sports Play-by-Play BASEBALL FOOTBALL BASKETBALL GOLF on W D X I 1310 ON YOUR DIAL WDXI RADIO THE MEMBERS OF THE 1967 SPORTS FAN CLUB ARE w Standard Drug Company Moore ' s Studio D W. P. Dabney Furniture Rainey Furniture Bill ' s TV Appliances Vaughn David Cleaners X Ernie Gray ' s Gulf Station Ideal Laundry Cleaners T G and Y Store Jackson Model Raceway 1 Kentucky Fried Chicken Wickes Lumber and Building Supply Center Roe ' s Petite Bakery The Hut Restaurant Liberty Super Market Professional Uniform Shop Lucille-Westside Cleaners Porter Paint Company 1310 Dudley ' s Esso Service Center Mr. Milburn Jolly Mr. Baxter Smith Mr. Homer Lassiter ON Wells and Lassiter Dairy George-Anna Motel and Restaurant Jackson Storm Door and Window Co. Jackson Marble and Granite Works YOUR Jackson Gas and Utility Dept. E. L. Morgan Co. Holland ' s Kelly Foods DIAL Dr. Pepper Bottling Company Double Cola Bottling Co. Georgia ' s Restaurant Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. American Creosote Works Kee ' s TV Service Alexander Motors King ' s Lion Service National Bank of Commerce Elm Hill Meats Middlebrooks Motors Pledge ' s Phillips 66 Jackson Packing Company Crestline Finance S. M. Lawrence Company Hollywood Wholesale Gift Shop Stan ' s Mobile Homes Jackson Lumber and Builders Supply Sealtest Dairy Products Edenton Marine Jolly Cholly William ' s Steel Co. Stout ' s Pharmacy West Tennessee Business College Courtesy Motors, Inc. Adams Motors Frankland ' s Furniture and App ances Floyd ' s Bakery Downtowner Motor Inn Les Reinke Buick Motor Parts and Bearing Co. JWJ Wholesale Distributors Montgomery Ward and Co. 187 fr SHOES NATURALIZER BUSTER BROWN ROBLEE 213 E. LAFAYETTE PHONE 427-1796 McGEE-ROSS IN DOWNTOWN JACKSON PHONE 427-3306 HARDWARE - HOUSEWARES - GIFTS PINKSTON SCRUGGS Prescriptions • Drugs - Sundries • Toiletries Phone 427-4453 - 117 N. Liberty - Jackson, Tenn. LANIER FUNERAL HOME Jackson, Tennessee FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP 320 E. Lafayette JACKSON, TENNESSEE CLIFF JOHNSON SERVICE STATION Sinclair Products 215 N. Royal Phone 427-8361 Jackson, Tennessee C lite y lt eaner5 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 15% Discount to Union Students • ■ f ty l l T UK, 111. WD PARK LAUNDRY CLEANERS One Hour Service Drive In Windows at Union Phone 422-1515 239 W. Main WALLICK MUSIC COMPANY BAND INSTRUMENTS King Fender and Gibson Guitars Selmer Holton-LeBlanc Band Music Sheet Music and Teachers ' Supplies 217 E. College 427-4226 Compliments Of BROOKS STEAK HOUSE 45 South Jackson, Tennessee STEAKS: $1.50 and UP McCALL HUGHES JACKSON.TENN. J. WALTER KNOWLES President JOHN C. MOODY Vice-President Clothing: Shirts: • Timely Erno • Varsity Town Jayson • Hyde Park Walter Knowles — Compliments Of LIBERTY SUPERMARKET 206 N. Royal Jackson, Tennessee J iAMka ' t Cloth Shop Church and Lafayette St. JACKSON, TENN. Piece Goods, Drapery, Upholstery ALL SEWING NEEDS 189 A. R. A. Automatic Retailers Association Slater ' s Food Service Serving Schools and Colleges Hospitals Industries Home Office: Atlanta. Georgia things go better,! -with Coke FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH LAFAYETTE AT CUMBERLAND Services every Sunday 10:45 AAA 7:30 PAA Sunday School 9:30 AAA Training Union 6:30 PAA Wayne Dehoney— Pastor William S. Bates — Associate Pastor — Come join us in worship, our doors are always open — For the Best in Prescription Service PHONE 427-4496 Radio Equipped Delivery Service 9 Major Cosmetic Lines HAYS AVENUE REXALL PHARMACY _- YW 3 Blocks from Union, North on Hayes Free Delivery to Campus Greeting Cards and Russell Stover and Pangburn Candy LAUNDRY JACKSON CLEANERS ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS Samtone Certified MasterVrycleaner JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 427-8557 For the latest In Campus Clothes for " Guys " or " Dolls " It ' s Holland ' s Fashion Headquarters for West Tennessee RESTAURANT 1334 Highland Avenue TELEPHONE 427-0331 Jackson, Tennessee JACKSON ' S AMERICAN Service Station AMOCO PRODUCTS Phone 427-9976 Poplar and Lambuth Jackson, Tennessee DLBc L ooier j 209 E. Lafayette Jackson, Tennessee today ' s busy people . . . . . . take to more-than-refreshing Dr Pepper. It ' s different . . . a happy, harmonious blend of deep fruit flavors. Goes 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. MJM . (tiu tm iL V Jfypeffit l RAINEY FURNITURE CO., INC. 209 East Main Street PHONE 427-6441 AND 427-4843 Jackson, Tennessee Jhe 1 lew S oulh em Headquarters for All Your Social Activities and Civic Functions John E. iht SEEDS HARDWARE -CIFT5-T0V5 455 East Chester • Jackson, Tennessee PHONE 422-3816 INSURANCE • Farmer ' s Liability • Auto NORMAN G. JONES , r , e General Aqent • Life • Polio STEGALL SHOE CO. 1 1 1 N. Liberty PHONE 427-1126 Jackson, Tennessee " Home of Bass Weejuns " PIT BAR-B-Q CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS HIGHLAND PARK The magic taste of KELLY FOODS will steal your heart away! KELLY FOODS, Inc. DOTSON FLOOR CO. 1 93 Best Wishes To The Class of ' 67 CONSOLIDATED ALUMINUM CORPORATION JACKSON, TENNESSEE A Primary Producer of Aluminum | crs t4S4Scrtrm v ™ For Famous Brands Jackson, Tennessee HUDSON ' S RECORD SHOP ' Hear the world through stereophonic sound ' 308 E. Lafayette • Jackson, Tenn. PHONE 427-3891 Colonial Baking Company 603 South Royal Street Post Office Box 1068 Jackson, Tennessee Your Complete Building Material Merchant Since 1889 FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. College at Royal Jackson, Tenn. 194 Compliments of PEbSBRGS on Church Street Where College Passes PHONE 427-5516 Jackson, Tenn. briber v Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store Footwear — Sportswear — Dresses srox Rest outran t " FOR OVER FORTY YEARS " JACKSON ' S BEST — We Specialize in Steaks and Seafood — 203 E. Main PHONE 427-8911 Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store 109 E. Main Street Jackson, Tennessee JEWEL BEAUTY SHOP 217 1 2 Liberty and JACKSON BEAUTY ACADEMY 212 Baltimore St. 93urnleu J jr tower J hon Baltimore Street " Next to the Malco " ' Offering the Best in Flowers and Service ' ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S DAY: 427-5541 NIGHT: 427-7177 195 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE " THE BANK OF THE CHIMES " JACKSON, TENNESSEE A FULL SERVICE BANK MEMBER of F.D.I. C. FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $29,000,000 WESTOVER BAPTIST CHURCH Jackson, Tennessee GEORGE ' S GREENHOUSE and FLORISTS Jackson, Tennessee Flowers for all Occasions CLEAN LINEN SERVICE Supplies — bed linen and towels to college students at Union University 225 N. Highland 4 JEWEL BEAUTY SHOP 427-3446 217 ' 2 Liberty JACKSON BEAUTY ACADEMY 422-5112 212 Baltimore St. i 96 HOLLYWOOD SHOPPING CENTER Phone 422-5881 Open 9 to 9 Mon. thru Fri.; Sat. 9-6 BROOK ' S STEAK HOUSE 45 South Jackson, Tennessee STEAKS: $1.50 and up 2? Royal Crown Cola The Best Cola Is Fresh Cola MALCO LANES Special Student Rates HitA THUNDERBIRD MOTEL U.S. 45-S, 5 Min. from Downtown Jackson, Tenn. Swimming pool — TV in every room — guest controlled room temperature — Restaurant — L V West Jackson Baptist Church -Where University Students and Faculty are warmly welcomed. -Where Christian Fellowship is at its finest. The Prayer Conditioned Church ' - -Where there is an opportunity for service and training during college days. David Q. Byrd, Pastor i • I ' 1 XI ? " J J M iWi i iijr h WILSON-GEYER Jack H. Randolph, Class of ' 30 COMPANY RANDOLPHS NURSERY ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING GLASS and MIRRORS Brownsville Hwy. Jackson, Tennessee Washable Wall Papers Hanna Paint Products 455 E. MAIN PHONE 427-2618 JOLLY CHOLLY DRIVE IN IDEAL LAUNDRY CLEANERS and TAKE OUT South ' s Best Barbecue RAY REAMS, Owner JACKSON. TENNESSEE Two Locations to Serve You: 533 E. Chester 397 S. Royal Ph. 427-3607 Ph. 427-4276 422 Hollywood Jackson, Tennessee 198 Announcing . . . LAYCOOK PRINTING CO. " The Best Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South ' TELEPHONE 422-3466 Church St. S. of Chester Jackson, Tenn. BURGER CHEF SYSTEMS, INC. Home of the World ' s Greatest I5« Hamburger ' Attend Services at the NORTH JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Lewis H. Lynch Pastor Raymond Richerson Minister of Music JACKSON, TENNESSEE Comp iments of FIVE POINTS MOBILGAS SERVICE STATION JACKSON HEALTH CLUB FOR MEN and SLENDERETTE FOR WOMEN COMPLETE PROGRAMS IN: Reducing Weight gaining Figure contouring Body building Hip reducing Bust building Jackson floral company HIGHLAND PARK JACKSON. TENNESSEE 38303 199 ' CO VIE ALIVE- YOU ' RE IN THE PEPSI GENERATION ' 0 PEPSI COLA w In Bottles Drink Pepsi Drink Pepsi ROBERTS JEWELRY (f h2?Z0 ' mttom- DIAMOND RINGS rtcarved WEDDING RINGS ' Open an Account in 3 Minutes ' 1 16 E. Lafayette Street Jackson, Tennessee RAGLAND POTTER, INC. Jackson, Tennessee THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE FIRST NATIONAL BANK MAIN OFFICE, Main at Market MIDTOWN BRANCH, West Main Street MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE CORPORATION 200 OLD HICKORY MALL BRANCH, 1993 North Highland Avenue CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH " Nearest To Campus " FBI BOONE STANDARD 1 ml Iftra LAUNDRY-CLEANERS drugs mm ONE HOUR SERVICE Highland and Lafayette 121 Lexington Ave. PHONE 427-9626 Student Discounts (J5urnleu J srtower J lion Baltimore Street " Next to the Malco " Offering the Best in Flowers and Service ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S DAY: 427-5541 NIGHT: 427-7177 Ail MOORE STUDIO Owned and Operated by DEVON DOOLEY Pictorial Home of the Co-ed A Studio of Distinction Offering Always the Latest and Best Achievements of 215 N. Liberty Photographic Art Phone 427-1296 JACKSON, TENNESSEE TRUEX CHEVYLAND MH t mTTSW ON HIGHWAY 45-SOUTH Jackson ' s Largest Automotive Center ONE of the South ' s FINEST ? HODES, Inc, Furniture and Appliances Jackson, Tennessee 202 DRY CLEANING 250 West Main Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE 422-3061 -ONE-HOUR CLEANING- -NO EXTRA CHARGE- Shirt Service Our Specialty JOHNSEY ' S SPORTING GOODS Complete Line of Sporting Goods 443 N. Royal JACKSON, TENNESSEE " It Pays to Play " Faculty, Student, Organization Index ACADEMICS . Adams, Penny Adams, Richard ADVERTISING Agee, Pamela . 58,94,108 . 6,61,88,116,137,170 94 Aide Robe Alexander, Edwin Reece ... 94,114 Alexander, Marilyn . . . 60,76 Allen, Mr. A. I . 32,174 Allen, Calvin Bruce ... 116 Allen, Juanita ... 23 Allen, Jimmy ... 163 Allen, John Harold ... 116 Allen, Sandra ... 94 1 16 ALPHA CHI . . . 45 ALPHA PSI OMEGA Alsup, Peggy Anderson, Darrell . Anderson, Robert C Armour, Danny . . Armstrong, Ernie . Arnold, Andy . . . £ Arnold, Janice . . . Aslin, Gary ... 76 Atwood, Mary . Austin, Donna Avery, Steve . 94 . . . 49,64,88 . 88,114,115 . 108,173 76 . 55,76 . 3,53,55,60,86 52,62,64,76 Bailey, Charles Thomas ... 84 Bailey, Jackie Ann ... 94 Baker, Donna . . 10,54,55,60,69,76,78,84,125 Baker, Janet ... 76,110 Baker, Sandra ... 88 Baldauff, Mrs. Marie E. ... 76 Ballard, Delores ,88 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ... 54 Barber, Mr. John . . . 34,52,96 Barefoot, Dr. Hyran ... 28 Barham, Barbee ... 23 Barham, Mary Jane ... 84 Barker, Jerry . . . 5,14,76 Barker, Wayman ... 84 ,Den Barnes, John E. Barnelte, Bever Barnette, Charf Barnette, John Michael . . . 12,94 Barnette, Tony . . . 30,88 Barth, Robert ... 24 Bartholemew, David . . . 57,68,88 Baskin, Rita Joan . . . 50,51,110 Bateman, Margie . . . 5,7,94,99,10! Bates, Cheryl . . . 18,110,111,137 Baxter, Sarah ... 23 Bays, Barry ... 94 116,174 Beardsley, Skip . Beardsley, Larry , Cha 76,79,116 88, 1 56 Bedwell, Jimmy . . Bedwell, Terry Williams ... 94 Beech, Ray , . . 92 Belew, Billy Joe .156 Bell, Franklin ... 76 Bennett, James ... 114 Bennett, Paula . . . 53,58,94,108 Bentholl, Jane ... 94 Bethune, Sheila . . . 94,108 Biggs, Miss Ann E. ... 26 Birmingham, Peggy . . . 108,166,171 Bishop, Mr, Donald H. . . . 38,142 Bivens, Herbert . . . 69,71 Black, Mrs. Harriet M. . . . 25,53 Black, Mary Margaret .. 84,110 Blackman, Robert H. . . . 8,94,116,160 Bledsoe, Mike . . . 3,116,120 trg, Janis 22,31 . 30,31 8,62,65,70,76,114,115,118 Blyth Blythe, Mrs. Hele Bobbin, Andy . . Bobbin, Jimmy . Bobbitt, Mr. Joe . Boen, Richard . . Boone, Verlon . . Booth, Bo . . . 84 Borum, Gary . . Bouchillon, Danm Boyd, Mrs. Frank Boyd, Mrs. Mary Bondurant . . Boyd, Pauline ... 23 Boyd, Mr Spurgeon ... 24 Boyd, Tom . . . 52,76,124,140 Bradford, Lois ... 94 Bradley, Ronald 13,43,56,87 Brasher, Sandra . . . 58,88 BRASS CHOIR ... 64 94,114,116 52,112 . . . 1 06, 1 1 6, 1 1 8 . . 222 52,76,78,108,124 BRASS QUARTET . . 65 Bray, Mr. Ralph . . . 10,22,54 Brews r, Miss Maggie Nell . . 21,60 Brooks, Nancy . . 48 Brow , Bobby . . 156 Brow , Mr. Jack . . 21 Buck , er, Cathy . 59,94,108 Buford, Beverly W ade . . . 94,108 Burne t, Julianna . . 59,94,108 BUSINESS CLUB . 58 Butler Linda . . . 71,88,108 Butler Mary Hele i ... 94 Butler Steve . . . 43,68,112 Bynur n, Judy . . . 70,94,108,118 Byrd, Dr. David C ... 21 Byrd, Mr. Eldon A ... 34 The ATO Fraternity entered the homecoming parade. 203 1,106,110,1)1 9,40,49,62,64,69,95,114 Caldwell, Evelyn . . . 58,94 Campbell, Martha . . . 46,54,59,76,77,78,108,122 CAMPUS LIFE .168 CARDINAL AND CREAM ... 68 Carlisle, Tommy ... 94 Carmichael, Mr. Don Carter, Marilyn . . . Caudle, James Don Caudle, Maria . . . Cepparillo, Joe . Chamness, John All Chandler, Marilyn ... 4 Cheek, Mrs. Carolyn ... 23 Cheatam, David . . . 95,114 Choi, Han Kap . . . 84 Clark, Dr. George ... 30 Clarke, William Darrell ... 88 CLASSES ... 72 Clay, David ... 114 Cleek, Ray . . . 10,42,43,47,53,54,74,76,78,112, 113,120,122,126,171 Cleek, Don ... 1 1 2 Climer, Cobb, Ten Coffman, . 62,64,65,172 13,43,56,83,84,135,156,157, CoHman, Judy . . . Cole, Cherrilyn . . Coleman, Irby Gen. 60,108,120,138 . 50,51,110 Collins, Charles A. Conner, Sherry . . Cooper, Marlene . Corley, Ray . . . 8- Corn, Larry ... 81 Couch, Sandra . . Cox, Evelyn ... 5: Crawford, John . . Crenshaw, Kathy . Crenshaw, Midge Crider, Dorleen . Criswell, James . . Criswell, Louis . . Crockett, Jennifer Crosby, Paul . . . Culpepper, Jerry [ Cundilf, Dr. David Curlin, Paula . Curlin, Rebecca . . Dame, Martha . Daniel, Barry . . Daniel, Connie . Darlington, Jack . 49,58,84 4,40,49,62,64,66,84 . . 59,88,110 . . 38,39,156,158 106,110 . 146,147,148,153 8,95,110 , Carol yn Davidson, Beverly Davis, Ann ... 88 , Danny Ross 135 ;, Kathy ng, Bil . 9,16,57,59,84,107,11 . 93,95,116 . . 77 1,115,129, Deato Deck, Jane . . . 71,84,108 DeLoach, Janet ... 95,108 DeLoach, John R 88,116 Denton, Patsy . . . 88,89,110,176 Derryberry, Betty ... 77,1 08,109 Dew, Gail . . . 2,55,61,95 Dickerson, Marvin . . . 62,64 Dickson, Bruce ... 84 Dismuke, Keith . . . 7,43,62,64,65,93,95,116,172 Dobson, Mrs. Mable ... 36 Dodd, Peggy ... 95 Dodson, Kay ... 55 Donnell, Mr. Ralph T. . . . 25,53 Dooley, Pat . . . 84,108 DORMITORY COUNCILS ... 60 . 84,174 . 95,116 . . 95,114, ' . . 2,84 Dotson, Barry Dotson, Jerry Dougan, Davi Dougan, Eddi Dougan, John ... 23 Douglas, Joe Nathan ... 84 Douglass, Virginia Ruth ... 110 Doyle, Linda Gail . . . 58,69,88 Drace, Jerry . . . 4,43,59,69,112 Drumwright, Henry ... 95 Duck, Jean . . .77,108,131 Duckworth, Carol ... 95 Duke, Beverly ... 95 Dunlap, Karen . . . 33,110 sound, a pretty young r ly by the photographer 208 EDITORIAL . Edmonson, James . . . 34,52 Eliff, Julia . . . 9,59,71,88 Elkins, John C. ... 35 Elliott, Diann ... 88 Ellis, Hal . . . 29,85,112 Elision, David ... 3 Elvert, Mary Katherine . . . 71,95 Emerson, Mrs. Don ... 22 Emery, Mr. Richard . . . 27,49 Enoch, Donna . . . 62,95 Ervin, Betty . . . 48,62 Esslinger, Dr. Glenn . . . 3,24 Etheridge, Miss Elizabeth ... 26 Etheridge, Miss Faye ... 30 Evans, Carol . . . 58,88,108 Evans, Janelle . . .95,172 Evans, Emily . . . 59,70,108 Evans, Joe . . . 77,85 Ezell, Jan 95 Fagan, Mrs. Sandra ... 77 Farmer, Steven . . . 10,43,54,112 Faught, Kathy . . . 61,95,110 Ferree, Kay . . . 43,46,48,77,78,108,109,119,122 Finney, Tyke . . . 62,64,112,113,118,136 Fisher, Charlotte . . . 48,62,110 Fisher, Pamela Diane . . . 95,110 Fisher, Yvonne ... 88,108 Fitgerald, Diane . . . 58,88,108 Flanagan, Johnny ... 88 Flanagan, Teresa ... 95 Fletcher, Sharon . . . 48,88 Flippo, Kenneth . . . 71,85,112 Flowers, Kay . . . 61,62 Foellinger, Mrs. Betty H. . . 31,68,71 Fondren, Melanie Kaye ... 95 FOOTLIGHTS CLUB ... 51 Ford, Rachel ... 95 Fortner, Carlie . . . 46,53,54,55,59,77,78,124 Fossey, Mrs. Elizabeth ... 26 Foutch, Undo ... 85 Frazier, Becky . . . 60,88,131 Frazier, Jim . . . 3,77 . 53,88,112,113 Froman, Ro FRENCH HORN QUARTET FRESHMEN Galliher, William David 65 Gardner, Sarah Beth ... 62 Garner, Louis . . . 58,62,96,114,115 Garner, Sara . . . 58,65,88 Garrett, Linda . . . 55,89 Gately, Billy ... 89 Gately, Glen Nolen . . . 49,62,64,65 Gee, Mrs. Doris ... 23 Gibbons, Miss Ruth ... 22 Gilchrist, Ann ... 1 08 Gil more, Harold ... 85 GIRLS ' P.E. CLUB ... 56 Gle Robert Joe Glisson, Sue Ellen . . . 13,72,96,108 Glover, Paula ... 96 Goad, Lynda ... 89 Goff, Linda . . . 53,71,89 Goforth, Kenneth . . . 49,62,64,65,89 Gordon, Cathy ... 53 Grant, George Allen . . . 55,96,114 Graves, Mrs. Eloise ... 23 Graves, Mary Carolyn . . . 96,133,174 Graves, Ruth Ann ... 10 Gray, David . . . 12,56,146,150,152,153,154,155 GREEKS ... 104 GREEK SORORITY COUNCIL ... 119 Green, Allen . . . 59,85 H 22 46,85,108 Hackett, Mrs. Sandn Hailey, Mary Anne Hale, Nancy Rebecca ... 110 Haltom, Larry . . . 9,89 Hamlett, Miss Mayme ... 30 Hammonds, Mrs. Joy . . . 77 Hammonds, Ronnie . . . 62,64 Hane, Kenneth . . . 137,146,148,151,154 Hanna, Jan . . . 16,70,87,89,108,134,144,145,153 Hansford, Judy . . . 108,133 Harbin, Steve . . . 57,89,170 With th s influx of commuters to the campus. ing did becom e somewhat of a serious pro but this seems rather ridiculous. Hardaway, Pa n . . . 89,108 Hardin Jimmi( Ronald ... 13 Harrel , Helen . . . 14,55,58,66,77,78,124 Harris Don . . 54 Harris Mrs. La ura . . . 22 Harris Mrs. Ri th . . . 23 Harris Ml, Cha les ... 85,114 Haskin s, Judy , . 110,176 Hawki s Tom . . 62,64,65 Hawks Martha Jane . . . 77,110,111,119 Hayas hi, Dian le . . . 59,77 Hayes Mack . . . 77,173 Hayes Henry Thomo Mr. Bil . . . 49,66,77 . . . 13,38,56,146,149,153,159 96 89 . 55,77,182 Hensley, Flora Kay Hickerson, Charles . Hidalgo, Delores . . Highfill, Bernadette Gaucher Highfill, Mr. Robert . . . 24,53 Hill, Don ... 6,15 Hill, Roger Dale . . . 59,89 Hilliard, Mrs. Jane ... 77 204 Hilliard, Robbye A Hockaday, Willian- Holland, Mr. Bob . Holland, Doug . . Holland, Tony Clei Holley, Joyce Elaii Hollowell, Ma Holmes, Len , . 96 . 89,146 . . . 22 . 96,114,115 o . . . 96,114 ne . . . 7,62,64,89,110 . . 85 51,116 . . 89,110 75,78,109,174 Holmes, Marsha Holt, Martha ... 85 Holt, Robert Allen . . . 107,116 Hopper, Don . . . 93,96,116 Horton, Ola Mae . Hoskins, Gary . . . Houston, Janet . . Hubbard, Dennis . Huffman, David . . Hughes, Dr. John . Hutchison, Janice . Hutchison, Mr. Wa HYPATIA ... 46 48,66,110 13,56,78,156,158,159 96 . 114,115 . 7,43,54,61,89,142,160 . . 26,27 . . 70,85,110,111 ner . . . 26,62,64,65 INDEX ... 204 Ingram, William . . . 96,116 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL . . . 1 INTRODUCTION ... 1 J Jackson, Joyce . . . 60,85,111 Jackson, Mary Ann . . . 95,96,1 08 Jackson, Sandra . . . 58,89,108 Jacobs, Dianne 135,138 Jacox, Floyd . . Jaggers, Cedric Joggers, Kather Jan , Dale Jeffreys, Phil . . . Jelks, Robert . . . Jenkins, Carolyn Jennings, John . . Jennings, Shelby Jernigan, Doug . Jernigan, Linda . Johnsey, Emily . Johns. Johns. Johns. Johns, , Ronald . . , Donald . Herbert . , Elaine . . Johnson, Mr. Wayn Johnson, Wesley . Johnson, William . Johnston, Robert C. 42,43,46,78,100,108,109,125, . 51,59,62,69,89,112,118 .... 62,96,111 . 112 10 168 . . 62,89,111 . 78,88,107,116,117 . . 49,62,64,89 . 4,8,64,66,112 . 58,60,78 . 70,89,109 . . 85 . . 85,112,113,170 . . 50,51,69 . 89,114,142 71,96 .... 32,173 . . 5,89,112 jrrie ... 96,11 60,89,109 Jone Jone , Die 78 23 , Mrs. Margaret . Jones, Robert L. ... 72,1 14,1 15 Jordon, Virginia ... 96,111 Joyner, Charles . . . 55,97 Joyner, Mrs. Daisey ... 23 JUNIORS ... 82 KAPPA MU EPSILON Keizei •, Glo ria . . . 59,96 Keller , Han let . . . 3,95,96,109 Kollej ' , Dan ny . . . 7,96,114 Keller ., Dot . 78 Kemp , Bill 13,53,56,125,156,157,159 Kemp , Dav, d . . . 62,78 Kessler, Mr . Warren . . . 5,32 Keye; l, Mar gar. st Ann . . . 100,110,111 Kimze ty.Dr . W. H. . . . 28,171 Kinco id, Jot . 173 King, Leon 59,78,114 King, Marg orel ... 96 King, Neldi . 71,78 Knight, Che irlet i Roger . . . 85,117 Knupp, Gai y • . . 56,85,146 Kooni X, Dr . Du val . . . 22 Kurts, Dam ■Id . . . 13,117,142,160 Kuykendall , Lir .da . . . 3,42,43,111 Lawr Layn :e, Mrs. Nan , Mrs. Helen 23 23 l, Joe . . . 13,78,156,158,159 , Nicky ... 13,156 Lee, John . . . 13,156,158 Leggett, Larry ... 89,117 Leggett, Richard . . . 25,47,78,79,122 Leigh, John . . . 97,114,142 Leigh, Robert . . .89,114 LEST WE FORGET ... 70 THE LETTERMEN ... 12 Lewis, Geneva . . . 58,60,71,79,109 Lillard, Carolyn Diane . . . 58,89,111,170 Lindsey, Donald ... 97 LINGUAE MUNDI CLUB ... 58 Little, Janie . . . 10,85 Little, Judith ... 89 Littleton, Linda Gail . . . 58,97,109 Lloyd, Cheryl . . . 16,111,144,145,153 Logan, Mrs. Catherine ... 27 Long, Diane Lovela , Phil 79 Lovell, Ralph . . . 112 Lowror ice, Janice . . . 55,59,71,97 Lowrar ice, Larry . . . 49,53,69 Loyd, Mrs. Elizabe ■th . . . 32 Luckey, Leigh . . . 83,109,119,131,144,145,153 Lumpki n, Julia . . . 89 Lunder no, Sally . . . 10,27,48,66,89 Luther, Bill ... 79 Luttrell , Mark . . . 88,116,117,140 Lynch, David . . . 56,89 Lynch, . ... 23 Mc McBryde, Larry . . . 156,159 McCali p, Jo Deryl ... 89 Learning to operate vis McCarthy, Gara . . .97,109 McClain, David . . . 61,87,91 McClain, Kaye . . . 58,109 McCoy, Dr. J. Hamilton . . . 3,29 McCoy, Martha ... 97 McDade, Mrs. Barbara ... 85 McDade, Richard . . . 55,85 McDivitt, Jerry . . . 52,79,112 McGowan, Carolyn . . . 55,60,89 McHaney, Phil . . . 39,113 McKinnie, Ann . . . 89,109 McKinnie, Linda . . . 55,59,85,109 McLean, Barry , . . 3,79,115 McLeary, Raymond ... 116 McNeer, Sherry . . . 43,61,69,93,97,111,133 M MADRIGALISTS ... 66 Mainord, Judy ... 97 MALLORY MATHEMATICS CLUB ... 53 Marberry, Cheryl ... 97, 1 1 1 Martin, Carol Ann . . .97,111 Martin, Johnny . . . 13,90,156,158 Martin, Karl . . . 61,71,146 Martin, Sherry ... 97 Mason, Paul ... 79 Massey, Jack ... 90 Mathews, Loretta . . . 40,48,51,62,90 Malhis, Linda Kaye ... Ill Matlock, Sherry . . . 76,79,110,111,176 Matthews, Jane . . . 43,46,85,107,109,119,120,130, 137,144,145,153 Matthews, Robert . . .97,115 Mayer, John . . . 90, 1 07, 11 7, 1 40, 1 63 Mayhew, Claudia ... 97,109 Mayo, Glendo . . . 92,97 Meals, John ... 29 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION ... 55 Medlock, Miss Joyce ... 36 ents of education majors. Landreth, Billy Ronald . 205 Richardson, Wayne ... 146 Robbins, Linda . . . 43,46,59,60,86 Robbins, Nancy . . . 62,65,98 Roberts, Carol . . . 6,15,43,107,111,119,128,144, 145,153 Robe 1,117 Roberlson, Linda ... 48 Robertson, Peggy . . . 8,36,43,46,53,54,83,86,109, 135 Robinson, Lynn Ellyn . . . 10,62,65,98 Roby, Treila . . . 98,109 Rodewald, Mrs. Mary . . . 71,184 Rodewold, Richard ... 71,184 Rogers, Danny ... 1 56 Rogers, Judith Karen ... 98,111 Rogers, Melinda . . . 7,90,109 Ross, Eddie ... 2,59,113 Roth, Mrs. Georgia ... 33 Rowland, James Michael ... 98 Roye, Anne ... 86,109 Royer, Joe ... 98 Rudesill, Dan . . . 56,146,147,150,152,153 Rush, Woodie . . . 56,90,91 Russell, Rusty . . . 31,43,50,51,75,76,78,79,80,117, 118,120,122,134 RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB ... 52 Ryal, James . . . 76,80,176 :iasses are over late in the afternoon and the Ad Juilding stands proud as it soaks up the late Melton, Lynn . . . 10,50,51,54,85,170 Meriwether, Betty ... 97 Metts, Lynn . . . 3,97, 1 09 Miller, Jacquelyn ... 97 Miller, Jean ... 110 Miller, Joanna . . . 58,71,79,111 Mills, Jan . . . 85,131 Mills, Johnny . . . 12,53,79,89,160 Mitchell, Jerry ... 112 Moate.Mike . . . 42,43,47,50,51,117,135,177 Montgomery, Eddie . . . 62,90,115 Montgomery, Marilyn . . . 58,85,109 Montgomery, Mike . . . 97,116,117,140 Moody, Ray ... 97,112 Moore, Calvin ... 156 Moore, Camille . . . 48,86,109 Moore, Charlene . . . 30,58,71,86,173 Moore, Clyde . . . 59,80 Morgan, Glenda Kay ... 90 Morgan, Miss Sandra ... 38 Morton, Linda . . . 89,90,110 Moser, Mrs. Betty . . . 78,80,102,111,125,136,138 Moser, Gary . . . 112,136 Mueller, Mrs. Grace ... 27 Mullen, Ann ... 90 Mullins, Mrs. Onola ... 23 Mullins, Sandra ... 23 Mullis, James . . 90 Murchison, Lynne . . . 46,52,70,82,83,86,109,174 Muse, Eddie ... 117 Myers, William ... 86 N Naylor, Kaye .62 Neal, A. M. . . . 49,66 Neely, Dr. Frederick T, . . . 33,58 Neely, Mrs. Isabel . . . 4,36 Neisler, Robert Wayne ... 90 NESTOR CLUB ... 47 New, Mary Ann Metis .80 Nicholas, Wesley . . . 55,86 Nichols, John David ... 90 Nix, Ann . . . 71,97,109 Northcott, Kittie Anne . . . 3,7,72,97,109 Norvell, Martha .97 Norville, Elizabeth . . . 97,111 Norville, Stanley ... 90 Nunnery, Jimmy . . . 47,59,86 O O ' Brien, Bo . . . 90,115,160,161 ORGANIZATIONS ... 40 Osbom, Virginia . . . 59,98,109 Osborne, Jimmy ... 80 Oxley, Mrs. Carol C. . . . 25,53 afternoon sun, waiting for another day i dents will again fill its classrooms. Palmer, Ike . . . 7,80,115 Parish, Levi ... 55 Parkinson, Edwin Dale . . . 49,62,64,115 Parnell, Lynn ... 98 Pate, Dr. James ... 35 Patterson, Carol . . . 90,109,131,174 Patterson, Terry . . . 53,61,86 Patton, Lynn . . . 70,90,109 Patton, Patsy . . . 6,80,109,173 Payne, Rita . . . 59,60,90 Penrod, Dr. William . . . 2,18,35,59,173 Perryman, Mr. William ... 26 Person, Mrs. Elizabeth ... 36 PERSONALITIES ... 120 Peterson, Beth , . . 1,10,31,98,109,132,166 Peterson, Shirley . . . 62,90,111 Pettigrew, Jimmy . . . 3,98,117 Pettigrew, Randy ... 80,117 PHI ALPHA THETA ... 52 Phillips, Mrs. Anne ... 23 Phillips, Nicky . . . 13,113,156 Phillips, Ronald . . . 80,114,115,177 PHI MU ALPHA ... 49 Pickens, Joe . . .80,168 Pickens, Larry ... 98,117 Pickett, Joellen . . . 59,98 Pickler, Gene ... 86 Piercey, James . . . 86,115 i.i 117 Page, James Randall ... 90,156 Palmer, Bobby ... 90 Pitts, William D. . . . 87,90,113,176 Pollan, Linda . . . 71,98 Polsgrove, Betty . . . 108,109 Pope, Gragg . . 47,53,80,113 Potter, David ... 117 Powers, Linda . . . 58,86 Powers, Michael . . . 55,58,90 Prince, Miss Flora ... 31 Prince, John ... 66 PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB . . . Privette, Nelle ... 90 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB ... 59 Pulley, Dennis . . . 55,86 Rainey, Mr. Glenn ... 33 Ramage, Dr. Donald R . . . . 24 Ramsey, Michael . . . 98,115,177 Randall, Jonene . . . 6,60,86,111,143,170 Raper, Dianne .98 Redfern, Terry ... 86 Redmon, Dainel . . . 55,90 Reed, Pat ... 9,48 Reedy, Veldon ... 88,107,1 16,1 17 Reeves, Gail . . . 42,80,108,109 Reid, Don . . . 59,75,78,80,113,124 Rhode, Harriet . . 4,86 Rhodes, James ... 90 Rhodes, Martha . . . 58,90,109 Rial, Ann . . . 54,86 Richardson, Martha . 2,14,58,98,109 Richardson, Nancy . . . 46,78,80,122,174 Sammons, Montyne . . . 1,58,86,109 Sampson, Cecille . . . 62,86,102,109,136,138,171 Sanders, Cheryl ... 90 Satterfield, Judith ... 98 Scott, Curtis Mr. ... 21 Scott, Kerry . . . 12,98 Scott, Lonnie ... 90 Scott, Stanley ... 98 Scott, Steve ... 1 56 Scott, Susan D. . . . 60,71,86,109 Scott, Wanda ... 86 Searcy, Lonnie . . . 98,146,155 SENIORS ... 74 Senn, Janie Lee . . . 90 Sewell, Virginia Mrs. ... 23 Shackleford, Marcia . . . 9,48,60,71,91,109 Shaffer, Howard ... 160 Sharp, Nancy . . .98,109 Shires, Martha ... 91 Short, George Michael . . . 36,107,117 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA .48 SINGERS ... 63 Siler, Buddy . . . 7,117,167 Simmons, Frances Mrs. . . . 23,60 Sipes, Janice ... 86,111 Sisco, Beftye . . . 8,32,51 Sisco, Mary ... 60 Skaggs, Stephen . . . 53,55,91 Slack, Elizabeth . . . 3,81 Slover, Martha . . . 69,98,106,111,170 Smiley, Hazel Mrs. . . . 23,103 Smith, Anita ... 98 Smith, Bill ... 99 Smith, Charles . . . 71,86 Smith, Don . . . 10,43,47,61,75,76,81,113,122 Smith, Elsie Mrs. ... 24 Smith, Francis Miss . . . 22,29 Smith, Harold . . . 91,115 Smith, Harr iet . . . 7,58,71,92,93,99,111 Smith, Jesse Mrs. ... 21 Smith, Patrice ... 86 Smith, Wayn Sne 35 Snider, Larry . . . 99,142,160 Snodgrass, Danny . . . 99,115 SOPHOMORES ... 87 Spence, Wilson . . . 99,115 SPORTS ... 140 STAGE BAND ... 64 Stoncil, Monica . . . 48,71,91 Steed, Dennis .99 Steed, Sandra . . .81,111 Steed, Susan . . . 90,91,111,170 Stevens, Helen ... 7 Stewart, Eilene . . . 48,62,91 Stewart, Elise . . . 3,58,99,106,109 Stewart, Gail . . . 10,46,54,74,75,78,81,108,109, 113,120,122,127 Stinson, Mary Katherine . . . 10,50,51,87,109,136, 176 Stone, Gladys Mrs. ... 21 Stowe, Jane . . . 70,91,109,174 STUDENT COURT ... 44 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION ... 57 Strong, David . . . 14,52,113 !06 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Sullivon, Nancy . . . 59,86,111 Sullivan, Sue . . . 51,54,75,78,81,108,109 SYMPHONIC BAND . 6 TABLE OF CONTENTS ... 17 Tanner, Diane . . 99 Tapley, David . . 62,99,107,117 Tarpley, Frances . . 99,111 Taylor, Charles D 21,28,171 Taylor, Anne . . . 22 Taylor, Emily . . 91 Teague, Raymonc ... 91 Terry, Diann . . . 99 Thacker, Sherry . . . 83,86,109 Tho, Yong Hoo . . . 99 Thomas, Beyyt . . . 3,86,111 Thomas, James . . 47,53,59 Thomas, Mary Ne le ... 86,111,171 Thomas, Robert . . 81,115 Thome, Wayne . . 140 Thurman, Roger . .117 Tickle, Sammy . . . 116,117 Tilley, Clyde Dr. . . 28 Tisdale, Buddy . . . 87,91 Todd, Howard . . 81,113,140,177 Tolley, Charlotte . . 1 0,99 Trammell, Nancy . . . 87,91,111 Truex, Bill ... 51 53,91,113 Turnage, Sandra . 99 Tuten, Carolyn . . 62,65,91 U U CLUB ... 56 Usery, Armita . . . 91,111 V Valentine, Delor s Mrs. ... 23 VARSITY MALE QUARTET Vaughan, Betty Jane ... 91,109 Vaughan, Clarice . . . 96,99,109 Vickers, Randy . . . 57,91 Wade, John , . , 115,177 Judy . . . 68,86 Julia Mrs. . . 14,23 Lance . 1,5,117,142,160,167 semary . . . 3,10,32,50,51,54,86,17 , Dianne ... 108,109 9 . 99 81 156 . 34,52 . . 22 . 95,99,117 )r. . . . 20,21 5,14,53,70,93,99,109 Walker Walker Walker Wall, R Wallao Waller, Lisa . . Wamble, Patsy Ward, Dennis . . Ward, Jimmy . . Ward, R. H. Dr. . Ward, R. H. Mrs. Wore, Michael . Warmath, Walte Watlington, Judy . . Watlington, Kenneth Weeks, John ... 81 Welker, Gerald D . 27,62,64 West, Ray . . . 120,117,160,161 West, Richard ... 113 White, Ann ... Ill White, Carolyn ... 99 White, Richard . . . 86,115,177 White, Virgil ... 99 Whiting, Mich. Whilson, Milli. WHO ' S WHO Wilbanks, Kent . . . 14,62,64,91,115 Wilkes, DeloresMrs. ... 99 Wilkins, Catherine . . . 91,109 trly . . . 46,48,62,66,86 . 91,106,109 Willian Willian Willian s, Brenda . . s, Elizabeth s, Gary . . . Williams, Mickie ... 113 Williams, Paulette . . . 109,171 Williams, Roger 13,56,156,157 Williamson, Terry David ... 62 Wilson, Dennis . . . 13,43,47,56,83,100,134,146,, 149,151,152,154,159,177 Wilson, Clay . . 35,81 Wingo, David ... 7 Wingo, Mrs. Elizabeth . 23 Witherington, Mrs. Ruth 31 Wolfe, James ... 115 Wolfe, Wanda ... 58 Womack, Robert , , 49,62,64 WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE ... 67 Wondel, Mel . . . 115 Wood, Dan ... 91,160 Wood, Mitch ... 91 Wood, Helen .91 Wood, Ronnie ... 86 Woodall, Fred Woods, Peggy Woodward, Ste- 147,149,154 WOODWIND ENSEMBLE . 65 Wortham, Avonne . . . 51,68,86,109 Wright, President F. E. . . . 16,20,171 Wright, Mrs. F. E. . . . 20 Wright, Phyllis .99 Wyatt, Dr. George .22 64,86 59,86,111 . . 56,61,78,81,125,134,146, Yane Judy 91 Yarbro, Lnda Joyce . . . 91,109 Yarbrough, Linda ... 99 Young, Sharon . . . 8,50,51,78,122 Younger, Lessie . . . 50,51,60,86 YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY . Zumwalt, May Loui! Kudos to . . . The Fifty-first Edition of LEST WE FORGET didn ' t just come into being. It was the culmination of hours of planning, weeks of reading, months of actual production and the result of the work of nearly fifty people in our university thrilled at seeing proofs of the first pages sent in. Then there was the final satisfaction of knowing that late one Mon- day afternoon there would be no more deadlines to meet, for this would be the final shipment of pages. Weekends would soon be freer and afternoons and odd morning hours could again be spent in study. (Little study was done in the final frantic weeks.) For the editor, this book has been a learning experience. Each day burst forth with new discoveries and a real challenge to capture the excitement of day-to-day routine so that it might become a part of our cherished memories. The staff has been wonderful, but special thanks must go to several people including Mrs. Betty Foellinger, our faculty sponsor, who kept pushing and cajoling us until the final copy was typed and mailed. Mrs. Jessie Smith, the business staff sponsor, also put in many hours on our advertisement section. Jan Hanna, the assistant editor, was marvelous and was always on the ball with an answer for all the staff heads and members In addition to staff edi- tors and countless numbers who had a small part in assembling the book, I must also thank Mr John Myers, gradu- ate advisor, who helped so much in checking pages and doing extra typing. The following deserve appreciation for their work on the 1 967 LEST WE FORGET ' ACADEMICS: Janice Arnold, Carolyn Jenkins; PERSONALITIES: Patsy Patton. Janice Hutchison, ORGANIZA- TIONS: Judy Watlington, Jane Stowe, Susan Scott, Emily Evans; GREEKS: Judy Bynum, Joa Anna Miller, Lynn Patton, Carol Ann Martin; SPORTS: Buddy Tisdale, Linda Butler, Ken Flippo; COPY EDITOR: John Barnes. CAMPUS LIFE: Beverly Buford; CLASSES: Emily Johnsey, Linda Goff, Harriet Smith, Nelda King; PHOTOGRAPHY: Herb Bivens, Charles Cmith, Les Poppenheimer, Larry Beardsley; INDEX: Lynn Murchinson, Jane Deck. Alan Cham- ness, BUSINESS -ADVERTISING: Dick Rodewald, Mary Houston Rodewald; ART: Nancy Richardson. Martha Dame. Others who helped were Marsha Shokelford, Elaine Johnson, Monica Standi, Geneva Lewis. Martha Norvell, Janice Lawrence, and Sue Sullivan. 207 This is the fifty-first edition of LEST WE FORGET. Recorded within the pages of this book are words and photographs which tell of the final days at Union University, as we the Senior Class have come to know them. Never again will there be a LEST WE FORGET which will tell the same story of nine happy, exciting, yet turbulent months at our university. Now, we too will herald the traditions of the past and boast as one of its outstanding graduates. Never again will there be a student body with the same ideals and achievements as this one, who during their years here have been subjected to the many trials and problems of change. There were new administrative leaders of our university along with replacements in the faculty and staff. As in the past, the Senior Class will leave the campus and in its place will come a new group of Freshmen. These new faces will be of a new breed. They will no longer be the average, run-of-the-mill students who have, through the years, attended this university recognized for its outstanding curriculum and achievements. In time, the new students may no longer be from the moderate families in the local community, nor come from sheltered homes, hidden from the realities of the world. This fresh, distinct group of students, much matured in age over the past generation of Seniors will bring with them a new vocabulary and will pursue a never-dreamed-of-curriculum. They will be well-versed in politics, existentialism, and the new morali- ty. They will be conversant with abstract mathematics, advanced micro-biology, and computer electronics; present theories of life will be " old hat " to them. New student bodies will not find a stiff-necked institution which idly sits watching the world go by. They will not find out- moded ideals hindering their values and ambitions, for the stu- dents will not be satisfied with life as it is, but will always be searching for new ways in which to change it for the better. The curriculum offered to them will differ in many ways from that which was offered to us. The traditional nine months of school will have long been a thing of the past, and the striving for academic excellence will be of major importance to these students. We have tried to capture for you in this volume of LEST WE FORGET many of the cherished memories during the year. We are proud to become now a part of the past of Union University and thankful to have been associated with its growth and change. Charles Barnette, Editor 3

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