Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1968 volume:
v l ' : lest We fotget 1968 ( yiJOuyrvt yy -ji- U j, Lesf We Forget 1968 UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE VOLUME 52 A world of color ... a world of change, and we are caught up in this world. Autumn greets us as Union begins a new year. Trees color the sky bright and beautiful with the intenseness of gold. Even QS we ore beginning. Nature con- tinues her constant change from one dress to another. We are en- gaged in the inevitable; as the year progresses the dress of our life also shall change. New Combines With Tradition With all the expectations that personify beginnings, each of us brings to the first hectic days our own unique colors to be mingled into the changing patterns of life on Union ' s campus. Annual traditions soon take their place on the school year ' s calendar. A dormitory becomes home. New meets old as our new president, Dr. Craig, greets us of the annual President ' s Reception. Lines become customary to us during registration. We stand and we wait, and we wait to stand. The excitement of Freshman Week begins, and a girl must hug a pole to please a tyrannical senior. Foil Excites Campus Beauty New faces become familiar and finally at home on Union ' s grand old campus. Upper- classmen enjoy familiar surroundings, some- times taking their beauty for granted. The stately impressiveness of the Administration Building, enhanced by the fall foliage in Nature ' s most bountiful colors of red and gold, contrasts with the more modern sim- plicity of BIythe hiall and the gym. mm ,Aiw f M V ••J -S hi: ' ♦► ' .• ' i .-.:: 1 1 ' — : X ' ' IF ■il B HP wammmm ' B Hi IBBis y IL J Campus Scenes Personify Union We become Involved In a new community as the campus becomes our home for a while. Its scenes become a part of our everyday life. A walk across campus Is commonplace, and yet, sometimes strangely meaningful. These buildings . . . this scenery lend special color to Union ' s per- sonality. It is, however, the people whom we find here that add the final shades of light, bringing the potential color to its richest hue. Migrant Personalities Entertain Outstanding big-name entertainment was tastefully inter- mingled with our own fine student talent to complete an ex- ceptionally successful year in the cultural realm on our cam- pus. From the spirited Kingsmen to ABC news correspondent, Bernard Eismann, the personalities brought to Union proved diverse as well as enjoyable. Students also achieved first- class entertainment, as with their presentation of MY FAIR LADY, the year ' s unquestioned highlight produced through the co-operation of the departments of art, music, and drama. I Leaders Organize Events Combined effort was the key to the success of student-sponsored projects. For all of those who appeared on stage there were others whose efforts were never applauded. A sense of satisfaction was their only reward for hours of labor behind the scenes. Those in the audience saw, heard, and enjoyed and so the goal was attained. M Students Participate In Athletics Sports activities on Union ' s campus are as divergent as a leisurely walk to the tennis courts or a tension-filled game in the gymnasium. Baseball, basketball, track, tennis, golf, and cross country compose the intercollegiate program. Of equal importance to the student is the intramural schedule consisting of football, tennis, soccer, basketball, ping pong, volleyball, and Softball. Participating in these events are the independent and Greek groups on campus. Athletes Quicken Team Spirit As we become a part of Union ' s campus we learn to play as hard as we work, and our efforts are compensated by our growth. Whether it is a baseball player ready for the catch or a group of girls piling into a car to go play Softball, the same spirit of deter- mination and sportsmanship can be found. Soccer, a new addition to the intramural program, provides unexpected excitement on Roth- rock ' s field. Behind all of the activities is the dedication and enthu- siasm of those who support the effort . . . from the cheerleaders to the spirit of team competition. ■ • fL VDLR Students Caught Up In Campus Spirit There are many facets of life at Union. The colors of our world are varied, and yet there is a common thread that runs throughout. The embarrassment and fun of Kangaroo Court, the excitement of Home- coming, the expectations of rush parties, and the admiring looks of someone unfamiliar, are all somehow bound together into the overall spirit of Union ' s campus. I I Students Respond to Academics Individual endeavor is highlighted by the un- iversity ' s academic program. The purpose of our coming, studying, growing is found in moments of private thought and in group effort. The dramatics of a highly-skilled musician and the quiet sketching of a beginning art student are equally important responses to the emphasis placed on individual achievement. Moods Vary With Atmosphere Union ' s campus is a kaleidoscope of atmospheres. The light- ness of conversation in the coffee shop, the passive waiting in the cafeteria line, a student engaged in relaxed study out-of-doors, and the more serious attitudes mirrored in the faces of students during church services, are all scenes common to our campus and its people. CONTENTS Introduction 1 Academics 24 Personalities 40 Campus Life 56 Greeks 72 Sports 88 Organizations 120 Classes 152 Advertisements 174 Index 202 EDITOR JAN HANNA ASSOCIATE EDITOR JOHN BARNES SPONSOR BETTY H. FOELUNGER 1 Aspects Change os the Seasons The last leaf falls from a once beautiful autumn tree, and the dress of nature becomes bleak and bare. Its change is necessary to prepare for the greenery that will follow in the spring. Potential is still there, and with the coming of winter our colors become subject to change -our fashions, our friends, our philosophies, our roles. The young become experienced and at home in a new place. The mood of our campus shifts slightly to the more serious side as work loads increase and the pressure of passing time is felt more keenly. We are constantly moving into our futures. Academics % m M VI m 1 At the President ' s Reception Mrs. LoFon, left, instructor of business ed tion, is being greeted by Dr. and Craig. 1 K. Dr. Robert E. Craig President Craig Leads Union Coming as the 17th president of Union University this post fall was Dr. Robert E. Craig, who succeeded Dr. Richard Hiram Ward, interim president. With degrees from East Texas Baptist College, East Texas State University and a Ph.D. in Administration from North Texas State University, he brings a wealth of background to a demanding job. Dr. Craig is a former teacher, coach, chair- man of teachers education, Academic Dean (California Bap- tist College) and, from 1961, president of Southwest Baptist College in Bolivar, Missouri. With the impressive record of growth under his leadership in enrollment and capital assets at Southwest College, Dr. Craig brings a personable " know-how " to a forward-looking Union University. New in the Dean of Students office this year is Dr. David J. Irby, who was assistant professor of religion at the Memphis Extension. Board of Trustee members assembled in the fall and among new trustees welcomed was Mrs. Bradford Duncan, the first elected woman trustee. She has had an excellent commu- nity service background and was for six years president of the Woman ' s Missionary Union of the Tennessee Baptist Conven- tion. !i£1£ Dr. Walter Wa BOARD OF TRUSTEES -Row 1. Dr. W. A. Boston, Dr. Lewis D. Ferrell, Dr. Robert E. Craig, Dr. Edwin E. Deusner, presi- dent; Mrs. Brodford Duncan, Mr. Hobart Townsend, and Mr. Ralph Crockett. Row 2; Or. David Q. Byrd, Mr. Dale Glover, Dr. James F, Eaves, Rev. William C. Garland, Mr. John T. Miles, Rev. R. G. Elliott, and Dr. Jonas L. Stewart. Not pictured. Dr. R. Paul Coudill, Mr. George B. Jones, Rev. W. Fred Kendoll II, Mr. Brooks McLemore, Rev. Carroll C. Owen, and Dr. Don R. Webb. BOARD OF TRUSTEES-Row 1. Rev. Jesse Newton, Mr, Beverly D. Buford, Mr. Powers Smith, Mr James Thompson, Mr. Marvin Sandidge, Rev. Tillman T. Newton, Mr, David R, Nunn, and Mr. B. W. Cobb. Row 2, Mr James E, Threlkeld, Mr. Thomas W. Patton, Jr., Mr. James A. Hadley, Sr., Dr. Fred M. Wood, Mr, Homer H. Woldrop, Dr. George Harvey, Dr. Trevis Otey, and Dr, E. B. Bowen. . Robert T. Holland Baptist Student Un Administration Coordinates Activities Union University functions in o setting of intellectual achievement directed by a forward-looking administration and staff and a dedicated faculty. The 1967-68 school year calendar in- troduced a winter term, five weeks geared like a summer session and set in the month of January and early Febru- ary. This combined with the two regular semesters (the first being completed be- fore the Christmas holidays) allowed those who wished to follow a greatly accelerated program. Mr Barbee Barhom, Supervisor of Maintenance, and Mr, John Dougan Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, l ept the campus in good condition. ADMINISTRATIVE Boyd, Mrs. Ji ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARIES- Mrs. Deloris Valentine, Mrs. Lucille Baker, Mrs. Edward Sewell, Mrs. Frances Edmonson, Mrs. Carolyn Curry (seated), Mrs. Margaret Jones (standing), Mrs. Mae Scofi, and Mrs. Rose Melton. Not Pictured — Mrs. Music Groups Appear Often The combined elements of the music department (Singers, Chorus and Sym- phonic Bond) initiated the Christmas sea- son for Unionites and the community with their Christmas music festival at Jackson Junior High. This followed their major early fall triumph in the cooperative Fine Arts production, My fair Lady. The Stage Band Clinic was a top-flight event in spring along with the Singer ' s annual tour. Union ' s Madrigalists per- formed at the State convention of the AAusic Educators Conference in April. Dr. John Hughes hod several choral works published this year. Charles Huff- man, resident composer, participated in the premiere performance of his Festive Overture. Miss Ann Biggs took further summer graduate training in opera techniques at Northwestern. New Kiln, Wheel Added in Art Artistic innovations in stage scenery were a vital contribution of the art deportment to the Fine Arts production of My Fair Lady this fail. Ceramic classes were the benefactors of a new $2,000 modern gas kiln and a new potter ' s wheel. The department with its courses in draw- ing, painting, and ceramics mokes a fine re- source for students and, through its several night art courses, for the community. Mr Donald R. Carmichael Associate Profe A student m Cere fashioned on the slab. :e Sipes and Pam Hoover take turns v edg- cloy at the ceramic table. ngers on a cloy piece be Dr. George E, Clark Mrs Helen Blythe Miss Fay Etheridge Head of Department of English As ociate Professor of English Ass slant Professor of Eng Professor of Englisfi Mrs. Betty H. Foeilinger Dr. Henry B. Evans Miss Floro Prince As sistant Professor of English Professor of English Assistant Professor of English Miss Cheryl Nix Miss Frances Smith Miss Elizabeth Etheridge Instructor of French Instructor of German Assistant Professor of Spanish As Miss Moyme Hamlett (not pictured) sociate Professor of English Electronic Aids Used In English, Language English students enjoyed a new approach to literature as use was made of the complete line of audio-visual equipment newly purchased for the department. Also new was Dr. H. B Evans, world traveler and Milton scholar, no w on the English faculty. Courses in journalism leading to a n English minor with journalism emphasis are n 3W in the Tape recorders and tapes in French, Spanish, and German were of great use to the language students. Miss Cheryl Nix was a new French in- structor. A. M, Neol (Mr Higgins) and Don Johnson (Professor Pick- ering) go over lines one more time in a rehearsal for My Foir Lady, directed by Wayne Johnson. This was the first musical presented by Union students ond was a most successful cooper- ative effort by the Division of Fine Arts, headed by Dr. John Hughes. MFL Scores a First Innovations in the speech and theater depart- ment involved new courses in acting and public address. Under Edward Sewell, new this year, a vigorous forensic program was planned with the forming and performance of Union University ' s debate team which engaged in inter-collegiate competition. A forensic tournament on the high school level was also set up. Chairman of Divisio Professor of Relig Dr. W. Clyde Tilley Assistant Professor of Principles Underscored Religion and philosophy combine in a department to give students training in understanding the basic principles of the Bible in their historical setting In addition study is made of the merits, values, and constructive contributions of the Christian religion to the religious experience of man kind. Dr. Tilley emphasi )mf during a I New Department Created grown to departmental s lembers number Lacy Wil ; year under Mr. Eldon education and Donald Sociology ha Byrd. New staff r Hopper in history. As a cooperative " learning by doing " proiect, students in the psychol- ogy department are doing field work among the " Headstart " age group at Parkview Courts on three afternoons a week. Education majors are now able to do full-day ' s practice teaching for one-half a semester due to the " block system " of education courses. Dr. Louis Snellgrove published a new psychology text and has been co- author of another this year. Students examine paper: W _ i. of Social Sciences Head of Department of History Professor of History Mr. Donald Hopper Instructor of History of History Mr. Eldon A. Byrd Head of Department of Sociology Assistant Professor ot Sociology Dr. Louis Snellgrove Head of Department of Psychology Professor of Psychology Dr. Jomes A. Pate Head of Department of Education Professor of Education Dr. William Penrod Assistont Professor of Psychology Mr. Lacy Williams Instructor of Educotion Proct ce teacher, Pol Dooley, teaches her second grade reading group Porkvie w Elementary School. 35 i Science Alters Courses A major change in the chemistry curriculum involves two programs now — one for majors who plan to go to graduate school and one for pre-med students. Student seniors may elect any of the five areas of chemistry for independent research. Dr. Larry Black was a new assistant profes- sor teaching biology this year. Job Training Set Mr, Ralph T, Donnell Mrs. Hornet M. Block Mrs, Carol C. Oxiey Cha.rman of D.v.sion Instructor of Mathematics Instructor of Mothemot Enriched courses have been added for fresh- of Natural Sciences Head of Department Mrs. Georgia M. Roth Mrs. Nelle A. LoFon men who scored high on the ACT tests in the field of Mathematics Instuctor of Instructor of of mathematics. Courses designed to provide Professor of Mathematics Business Administration Business Education adequate preparation for employment in business Dr. Frederick T. Neely or teaching are featured in the department of Head of Department of Economics economics, business administration, and business and Business Administration education. Professor of Economics Conditioning Now Required A required course in conditioning is now required of all freshmen boys. As an innovation in the classroom, video-tape was used for the first time here in the physical education classes. Robert Carter came this year as an assistant coach in basketball, golf, and tennis. Donald Bishop now serves as the head of the Lifetime Sports Federation for this Linda Stockton, ■ Union ' s nursing department was the first in the state to award the Associate of Arts degree in Nursing. There are now seven schools in the state who offer this program. During the winter session, a nursing seminar was initiated with " team teaching " by profes- sors from the religion, sociology, and psychology deparfments. Their purpose was to evaluate and show the religious, social and psychological im- plications of illness to help the student nurse meet the needs of patients. Nursing Department Pioneers Capping ceremony finds Union ' s student nurses posed, Rov, tine Eaton, Peggy Dodd, Connie Daniel, Sandra Beshires, and J Newman, Bernice Hensley, Kayrn Heglar, Judy Haskins, Jean Stevens, Cecelia Rawdon, Carolyn McGowon, Joan McFadden, a Kathy Fought, Ten ie Bailey. Row 2: A nngton, and Flora Elizabeth Key. I Flonagan, Donna Ellington, Chris- Hubbard, Janet Houston, Robbye « ' JK who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Based on their scholarship, leadership, co-operation in educational and extra-curricular activities, general citizenship, and promise for future usefulness eleven graduating seniors were nationally recognized with election by the faculty to membership in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties. Jane Matthews Bernadette Highfill Chuck Taylor Kathy Daws Linda Kuykendoll Cheryl Lloyd § J i!.K■v ;■• - Miss University and Court ?f:- i. ' i ! MISS UNIVERSITY ' S COURT- Beverly Williams, First Moid; Paula Former, Second Moid; Judy Bynum, First Alternate; and Jonis Blumberg, Second Alternate (front to bock). Freshman Jackie Utiey was selected to represent Un- ion University in the Miss Tennessee Pageant in July. Judges were Bill McKnight, Mrs. Walter Hills, Mrs. Elsie Boaz, and Robert Hughes. Jackie competed with eleven other campus beauties in swim suit, evening gown, and talent competition to secure the title of Miss University. Jackie and her court were Union ' s official representatives in the Strawberry Festival Parade in Humboldt in the late spring. Jackie UtIey Miss University Mr. Union Dennis Wilson II The student body elected Dennis Wilson, senior basketball guard, on the basis of his scholarship, popularity, and school loyalty and spirit, to represent the university as Mr. Union and to reign over the Winter Carnival festivities. Miss Union Peggy Robertson Peggy Robertson, senior pre-med student, was elected by the students to reign as Miss Union over the Winter Carnival festivities, on the basis of her scholarship, popularity, and school loyalty and spirit. Campus Kathy Daws ' ■■l ' p» ■ 1 ■ Ir H ,.. 1 1 IT j -i 1 k - " H , -j H .-jr. 1 Judy Coffman I i% 1 Favorites 1 B Featured at the Winter Carnival, the twenty Campus Fa- vorites were elected by the student body on the basis of cam- 4 pus popularity. ¥ ' 1 Larry Snider 1 IH m __.__ f!M Bo O ' Brien Campus " ' ' ■■ ' S . Keith Dismuke Favorites Jane Matthews Basketball Queen Campus Personalities Campus personalities also included fraternity and dorm sweethearts, queens to reign over athletic events, and the Best Dressed campus co-ed. Most of these per- sonalities were elected by the members of the various groups which they represented; however. Best Dressed was selected by a panel of judges and May Day Queen in a campus-wide " penny-a-vote " contest. Campus Personalities Ouida West Freshman Queen Carol Hil May Day Queer Leigh Luckey U Club Sweetheart WJ SGA-sponsored fall ck, The Kingsmen fashioned fall nds swelled f Kingsmen Featured in Big-Name Fall Concert Marcia Shackelfoi Jim Coffman, The SAE ' s, directed by Roger Allmon, entertained with " Born Free " to plo 1 ' — »■ J Chi Omegas from AAC, -. . ♦ r ' }s .ssj» " » h The Chi-O ' s captured the title in the Ttormance of " Unchained Melody. ' Independent girls entered All-Sing connpetition for the first time singing a selection of patri XO ' s,lAE ' s Won All-Sing Trophies A Sadie Hawkin ' s Day Party, Big Success Stage Band musicians hek ned fame as the proverbial " Gas Station " Concert. Concerts Enjoyed by mk I Christmas Concert presented by the music departrr 3xed with the singing of " The I Varied Audiences Pageant ' s Emotional Moments Caught ed these young lodies as ■ Miss University would I sd to only five, the waiting seconds changed to hours. Carnival Proved Good Way to Avoid the " Blahs ' ■ ZTA bool dI Tom Sawyer had bee ■ would have forgotten ol Dretty Carol Martin with Clork at the BSU booth. xploin to Peggy Robertson why he and Donna Austin went before " Marrying San -or four years straight Alpha Tou Omega wc afed Bulldog " shot " a Belmont player through I BASKETBALL QUEEN AND COURT -Ch Cheryl Lloyd, Emily Johnsey, Kitty Ann Northc ' ling Parade went through lost i •■« iM Greek Life Sets Pace Rushees met members, fraternity man met new sorority pledge, a sister was pinned a fraternity sweetheart — and the whirl of Greek activities was sparked and kindled throughout the school year. Union ' s fraternities and sororities participated in and gave direction to activities on campus through individual as well as group effort. Individuals filled such roles as organizational leaders, intramural basketball players, as a hostess at an open house, and even as an entertaining date at a fraternity date party. Kittie Ann Northcott and John Crawford played ports of Mommy and Poppy Yokum as they wel- Duples to o " Sadie Hawkins " doTe party. Fred Carroll introduces himself to sorority pledge C Chi Omegas. Chi Omega Wins Scholarship Trophy Upsilon chapter of Chi Omega was first estab- lished on Union ' s campus in 1903. For the 19th consecu- tive year Chi Omegas proudly claimed the scholarship trophy. Elected to Who ' s Who were Jane Matthews, Peggy Robertson, Lynne Murchison, and Kathy Daws. Hypatia members included Lynne AAurchison, Millie Whitson, Jane Matthews, Peggy Robertson, and Betty Jane Vaughn; and the national honorary fraternity, Alpha Chi, initiated twelve Chi Omegas into its mem- bership. Chi Omegas took the first place trophy, winning All-Sing this year. Peggy Robertson was elected Miss Union; Treilo Roby, Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart; Judy Coffman, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen; Sue Ellen Glis- son, Ellis Hall Sweetheart; and Leigh Luckey, U Club Sweetheart. Jan Hanna edited the yearbook and Avonne Wortham played the lead in the My Fair Lady production. Jane Matthews, Jan Hanna, Leigh Luckey, Sue Ellen Glisson, and Kittle Northcott cheered for the varsity. National Secretary of Chi Omega, Mrs. Jeanne McCarty, was special guest and speaker at Upsilon ' s Spring Eleusinia. I DeLooch fern Dodso, SM2i£H Chi O pledges celebra Friends " party given for the h _ CHI OMEGA OFFICERS -Carol Evans, personnel chairmon; Avonne Won surer; Peggy Robertson, vice-president; Jane Matthews, president; Jan H men at the lodge at an open hou and Dixie Arrington entertain frat( ££ii MM P ' KP. MRX t V MM Zeta Tau Alpha Supports National Philanthropy The Zeta Tau Alpha chapter at Union, Beta Omega, was founded in 1935. Actively supporting their national philanthropy for cerebral palsied children, they gave parties for these children of our community. Zeta Tau Alphas elected to Who ' s Who in American CoHeges and Universities were Bernadette Highfill, Linda Kuykendall, and Cheryl Lloyd. Beverly Williams was eligible for Hypatia, and Nancy Trammell and Charlotte Fisher were initiated into the national honorary fraternity, Alpha Chi. Ouida West was elected by her classmates to represent them OS Freshman Queen, and Carol Hill reigned on May Day as Queen. Zeta Loretta Mathews was chosen as the Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. Cheryl Lloyd cheered for the varsity basketball team, was in the Basketball Royalty Court, and served as the president of the Greek Sorority Council. Zetas also hold numerous other positions of leadership on the campus. Beverly Williams was elected to be the Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart; she was also on the Miss University Court as the First Alternate. Janis Blumberg was chosen as First Maid on the same court. First place in the All-Sing Ensemble Division went to the Zeta group comprised of Carold Martin, Gloria Bivins, Loretta Mathews, Beverly Williams, Bernita Thurmond, and Carolyn Jenkins. 1 fM Linda Prince Pat Reed Judy Rogers Rool( Janice Sipes i?i Anglo Tarpley Grocie Teagu hf. 9, Peggy Woods Sue Youn Alpha Tau Omega House Redecorated In 1894 Union ' s chapter of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was founded. During the past summer the Taus redecorated their house both inside and out. In the early fall they held a reception at which over three hundred guests were velcomed to the ATO House on Main. The ATOs sponsored a " Greek Meet " for the new sorority pledges, at which the " Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross " were introduced. This year marked the first anniversary of the Little Sisters ' service to the chapter. Ron Froman served as president of the Inter- fraternity Council, John Barnes as associate-editor of the yearbook, and Bill Truex was selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Several other major leadership positions on cam- pus were manned by capable ATOs. The Annual Sweetheart Banquet was held this year at the Rivermont Club in Memphis where the new sweetheart, Treila Roby, was presented. In intramurals the Taus captured the title in both the Cardinal and Cream leagues in football, sec- ond in soccer, and again first at the cross-country Phil McHaney ond David McCli 1££ ALPHA TAU OMEGA OFFICERS- Ph, I Former, treasun Roy Moody, recording secretory; Don Cleek, president, Ron Fi iident; and Buddy Tisdole, secretory. Winning the Alumni Cup for the best display foi straight requires the combined effort of the whole frotern Jimmy Pearson, Walter Thompson, Don Cleek, ond Lorry Snic contribute to the total display. % ft 1? r-1 ffi fitk. Lambda Chi Alpha Introduces Parent ' s Day Starting on Union ' s campus in 1961, the Lambda Chi Alphas this season completed their most suc- cessful rush, and with their new pledge class be- gan right away to capture campus leadership posi- tions and to contribute to the activities of the cam- pus through their participation in intramurals and All-Sing. Bo O ' Brien was chosen to be a member of Nes- tor Club and served as Student Director of Intra- murals. Rick White was also selected to the Nestor Club. Andy Arnold served as Student Government Association vice-president, and Alan Chamness took a leading role in the University ' s production of My Fair Lady. The chapter held open houses for the Chi Ome- gas and Zeta Tau Alphas, and also introduced their parents to fraternity life at Parent ' s Day. The brothers as a unit donated blood to the Jackson Blood Bank and also sponsored a Christmas party for the underprivileged children of the community. (R. ( iS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS- Bo O ' Brien, pledge edu White, ritualist; Herb Johnson, rush chairman; and Bob Jones, pre pictured — Bob Berth, secretory; and Mel Wondei, vice-president. George Sm.ih AZ 4 ' Bod Tullos T . " L. i r «l nbda Chis and dates enjoy a fall haynde. Danny Bouchillon Sigma Alpha Epsllon Wins All-Sing The oldest fraternity on compus still under its same name, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity chapter was founded here in 1857. The Tennessee Eta chapter established another first within their chapter with their founding of the " Sis- ters of Minerva. " Its charter members included Jane Matthews, Judy Coffman, Diane Wallace, Sandra Jackson, Cocky Wilkins, Sue Ellen Glisson, Peggy Keyes, and Kay Truex. The SAEs captured first place in soc- cer, third in intramural cross-country, and sang " Born Free " and " My Cup Runneth Over " to win first in All-Sing. Mike Moate, president of the Student Government Association and Nestor Club member, was elected to Who ' s V ho. Other brothers also served in various campus leadership positions. Judy Coffman was pinned Sigma Al- pha Epsilon queen at the Annual Corona- tion Banquet. The SAEs gave a Freshmen Girls ' Tea in the early fall. John Crawford and Mike Short played an exhibition ping-pong match and set a new world ' s record by playing twelve hours. M L SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS- David Oougan, recorder, Bruce Allen, pledge Jte, president; Don Kurts, vice-president; and John Crawford, treasurer. 3nd Doc Reedy sing i they entertain brother; INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL- Bob Jon( 3te; Ron Fromon, president; Don Cleek; T Crawford. Not pictured - Mel Wondel, Herb Johnson; Mik vice-president; on nd Dr. W. G. Esslir do Chi Alphas, led by Alan Cha Don Cle I banquet table at the ATO An f GREEK SORORITY COUNCIL - Cheryl Lloyd, p ws (front), vice-president Mary Nelle Thomas, Not pictured were sp . Betty Foeilinger. Informal dote parties c ave Greeks o chance demic schedules and en| y a social evening. Fraternities Function Together Greek Week held in April was a first on the university ' s campus sponsored through the cooperative efforts of the Inter-fraternity Coun- cil and the Greek Sorority Council. Fraternities and sororities on cam- pus also combined with the Greek groups of Lambuth College to sing Christmas carols at court square for the Jackson shoppers. The sorority and fraternity councils functioned as the controlling bodies for making and enforcing rules concerning rush and pledging procedures. The IFC awards o trophy annually to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. " ' " m-mm. i i:rr- BASKETBALL TEAM- UU Cagers Opened Season On Tigers Dec. 2 Memphis State Univ. Dec. 4 Florence State Dec. 9 Tennessee Tecli Univ. Dec. 1 1 Southeast Missouri Dec. 18 David Lipscomb Dec. 29-30 Athens College Tournament Jan. 2 Murray State Jan. 6 Belmont College Jan. 9 Southwestern Univ. Jan. 12 Christian Bros. College Jan. 16 Southwestern Univ. Jan. 20 Univ. Tenn. Martin Jan. 23 Florence State Jan. 25 Bethel College Feb. 1 Bethel College Feb. 3 Athens College Feb. 6 Southeast Missouri Feb. 10 Christian Bros. College Feb. 15 Univ. Tenn. Martin Feb. 17 Belmont College Feb. 22-25 VSAC Tournament ' fj m gsf I» fe " " ' Ip ' Mh " ! 2 y Matthews and Glisson kept the crowds cheering. VsW Shoot., woso,wovs. strong Wor. Boll handling by Rudesill odded Union Wins Conference Title The Union University Bulldogs put the 1967-68 basketball season down in the record books as the most important in Union cage history marking off a 21-2 record plus winning the Vol- unteer State Athletic Conference title. It was a banner year for Coaches Bill Henry, Bob Carter, and Don Bishop as they led their squad through many close battles coming to the end with an invitation to host and play in the NCAA South-Central Region tournament. Senior Ken Hane proved to be the key man offensively as he set a school scoring record of 41 points. Hone ' s injury in the Homecoming game cast a dark shadow over Union ' s VSAC tournament hopes, but reserve Ed Braly stepped in to pace the Big Red squad to the conference crown. Individual honors went to Dan Rudesill who made the All- Conference team, was chosen to the All-Tournament team, and was picked as the AAost Valuable Player in the Western Division. Braly and Lonnie Searcy were also chosen to the All- Tournament team while Hane was chosen to the All-Conference squad- the baffle wifh MSU Bulldog Opponents Found The Going Mighty Tough opponents of the Bulldogs found the going tough especially when pinned m mid court by 5 outstanding Dove Gray and rubberman Ken Hone - Senior Dave Gn long drive down cour Memphis State Tiger; ent up for two after a long, he season opener against the x Bulldog Squad Gained Momentum Early V The Bulldogs launched the 1967-68 season on a sour note by losing the first game to AAennphis State 54-41. Big Red played a rugged defensive battle, always staying close to the Tigers. With 8:32 remaining, Union trailed 44-39, but then the ax fell as the Tigers posted a scoring barrage to finish off the victory. Dan Rudesill v as the big man around the nets in the opener, tallying seventeen points. Union ' s second cage contest took place in Florence, Ala- bama against Florence State. Here the Bulldogs trailed until the last five minutes when Dave Gray and David Marsh rose to the moment to give the Union five its first win, 68-66. In these short five minutes Gray stole three State passes, while Marsh notched off six quick points. Lonnie Searcy led in the scoring department, with twenty, followed by Ken Hane with nineteen. § Pivot :ially unde Seorcy attempts a chanty 90 Bulldog Ken Hone (34) into position for a jump si action against David Lipsco i Marsh Sparked With a one-one mark the Big Red trav- eled to Cookeville to post win number two. This time the win was over Tennes- see Tech, who was currently reigning as the Ohio Valley champion. But the 74-67 victory convinced Tech that Union was no second-ranked team. Leading the Bulldog offensive was Rudesill with twenty-two, followed by Marsh with eighteen. Finally, after battling on foreign courts for three games, the Bulldogs got a Many Big Red Plays chance to show fheir talents to the home crowcJ. The first victim at the Union fieldhouse was Southeast Missouri who fell 71-69 to the home team. It was a hard-fought battle, but Marsh in his role as play- maker turned the rugged Missouri de- fense into putty, and the rest of the team did the rest. Gray turned in twenty-three points for the night, followed by Hane with sixteen, and Marsh with thirteen. vho competed with llor forward Dove Gn and a tough shooter and " The Beat Goes On " . . . The Bisons from David Lipscomb came stampeding through the Union fieldhouse only to become the next Bulldog victim. How ever, the Bisons put up a good fight before succumbing to defeat, 82-64. While the remainder of the school was vaca- tioning during the Christmas holidays, the Bull- dogs vi ere busily engaged in w inning the Athens Invitational Tournament in Athens, Alabama. Victory number seven vi as over Belmont in a VSAC match. This time the Bulldogs won by a score of 81-61 with Rudesill leading the Big Red pack with twenty-three points. Gray followed with nineteen and Hane picked up seventeen. Rolling on the high tide of seven wins and one loss, the Bulldogs received their second sea- sonal loss, this time from Southwestern with a convincing defeat, 72-58. But the Bulldogs licked their wounds and returned to Memphis to take the next game 76-73 over the Christian Brothers. Next on the Union schedule was the home game with Southwestern, and the Bulldogs got their revenge by dropping the Lynx, 85-62. Traditional Rival Traditional rival UTM became the tenth victim for the Bulldogs as the junior Vols fell, 77-73. As usual, the controlled dribbling of Marsh brought the Bulldogs through several rough moments in the second half as the baby Vols made a last- ditch effort to seize the contest. The return home set the stage for a record- setting performance by Ken Hane as he went on a scoring binge against Florence State and netted 41 points to set a new Bulldog record. The Goose hit from nearly every position on the court as he fired in eighteen of twenty-seven field goals attempted while notching five of six free throws to rack up his grand total. This scor- ing barrage put Union over the hundred mark for the first time of the season os Big Red won the battle, 108-73. 30-Foot Jump Shot Bethel came to Union and left with a 59-57 loss OS the Bulldogs pulled the game out in the closing seconds. Once again Ken Hane was the star of the night as he shelled in the winning basket with a thirty-foot jump shot as the buzzer sounded. Coach Bill Henry called the Bulldogs ' offen- sive the " poorest showing since Memphis State. " Nevertheless, the Union squad had captured win number twelve. A week later Union found itself playing Bethel again — this time on Bethel ' s home court. The first half and much of the second half was the same story as the first match between these two teams, but the Wildcats fell apart in the last three minutes. Then giantkiller David Marsh took over with his dribbling stunts, and the Bethel team, unable to stop him, began to foul the former All-Stater, giving him the opportunity to sink ten foul shots in the closing minutes. The Bulldogs pulled this one out with a final score of 66-56. By this time Union ' s cagers received national recognition when they were placed in the Top Twenty Small College Teams in the nation by the Associated Press. roiled in two Next to fall under Union ' s power was Athens College. They surrendered after putting up a good battle for nearly 27 minutes, but a late Union drive put the Bulldogs ahead 82-63. The Big Red squad packed its bags for the next excursion traveling to Cape Girardeau, Mo., to sock Southeast Missouri 82-70 on its own court. Cape State tried every trick in the book from numerous fouling to a full court press, b ut Marsh took command of Union ' s ball handling and literally dribbled circles around the Cape State defenders to kill sufficent time. With the momentum continuing into the next game. Union wontheVSAC Western Division title halting CBC 107-80. Homecoming week was the next event and the Bulldogs capped it in fine style by tripping UTM 68-59 and Belmont 54- 46. Finally, a trip to Nashville to play in the VSAC tourney brought Union ' s cage season to a successful end. The Bulldogs invaded the Belmont gym defeating traditional rival UTM 66- 64. In the VSAC semi-finals Big Ed Broly led the Bulldogs to a 80-58 victory over Tennessee Wesleyan by scoring 26 points and pulling down nine rebounds. Then the big night rolled around and the Bulldogs faced Carson-Newman for the VSAC title. The battle was executed in see-saw style, with Union coming out on top 68-66 after Marsh sunk a 30 footer with three seconds remaining. Searcy (40) tipping for the Bu own another victory path, Searcy also displayed Cheerleaders Boosted Bulldog Spirit Leading yells throughout the season, the squad generated among the students active interest in the basketball team; as well as, increasing the town following. To aid in bolstering spirit, the cheerleaders wore slogan buttons, held radio inter- views, and pep rallies. BULLDOG CHEERLEADERS -Row I; Jane Matthews. Dw 2: Leigh Luckey and Cheryl Lloyd. Standing: Sue El- thews and Cheryl Lloyd create ! Bulldog pep rally. crowd with a peppy " Fight " yell. ng hitters, prepa Baseball Crew Played Demanding Schedule March 22 Valparaiso 23 Valparaiso 25 William Penn 26 Calvin 27 Calvin April 1 at Belmont 3 Wabash 4 at UTM 5 Illinois Wesleyon 6 Illinois Wesleyan 10 St. Louis University Spring Arbor College 11 Lakeland College 12 Lakeland College 13 St. Louis University 16 Quincy College 17 Quincy College 22 Belmont 26 at Bethel AAoy 1 UTM 4 Sewanee 9 Bethel 11 CBC 15 at CBC 20 VSAC tournament 21 VSAC tournament defense were Bobby Bulldog catcher, goes through worm-up drills year were Bobby Brown, Dennis Wilson, John lity strengthened the Bulldogs. Lee, and Jim Co Team Spirit Shown -ts spent long hours of o strengthen their endurance. At the sound of 1 n tf , ' „nm .7 , CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - L Lance Walker, Buddy Siler, Don Kurts, David Huffn Thinclads, Runners-up in VSAC Competition The Bulldog Cross Country crew made an impres- sive showing this season finishing with a 3-3 mark in dual meet competition while notching the runner-up spot in the Union Invitational, TIAC, and the VSAC meets. The three dual meet wins were over Southwestern, Christian Brothers, and Ole Miss; however, the overland Bulldogs fell victims to David Lipscomb, Tennessee Tech, and Aus- tin Peay. Don Kurts, David Huffman, and Larry Snider paced the squad completing the season with the best overall averages. David Huffma rry Snider, Dove Gr( I Steve Teford. Row 2: Coach Don Bishop, Dovid Huffman, Andy Bobbit, Hare Track Competition Encouraged Wins The thin-clad crew compiled a good record on the cinders this season. Heart- bursting breaks of speed, desire to win, and know-how were all-important ele- ments in Union wins in the Memphis Re- lays, TIAC, and VSAC, as well as the events held at Memphis State, David Lip- scomb, Austin Peay, Southwestern, and Christian Brothers College. TENNIS TEAM-Hal Ellis, Ph. I jddy Tisdale, Charles Bailey, and Buddy Sil Net Crew Matched Strong Opposition The tennis team matched its talents against such strong college teams throughout West Tennessee as the Bethel Wildcats, UTM Vols, CBC Bucs, and other net crews from Southwestern, Belmont, and Florence State. Pitting her court talents against male members of the opposition was Peggy Bir- mingham, the net crew ' s only female. Joining the team this year in a coaching capacity was Coach Bob Carter. Hal Ellis backhan uddy Siler smashes the serve into his opponent ' s territory. P The first girl on the UU Tennis Team, Peggy Birmingham returns the Golfers Completed Fine Season Record In its second year of existence, the Union Univer- sity Golf team matched talents with those of Be- thel, Southwestern, Christian Brothers, and Florence State. Returnees from the previous year were Rob- ert Alderson, John AAayer, and Mike Short. GOLF TEAM -Mike Short, Robert Aide ayer, and Bob Crum. No» pictured— Ji .itt, and coach Bob Carter. Bobbift tees off c Mayer and Bob Crum look John Mayer clips LETS GO. ' .. ■ GOLDEN bear:; i„. " ' ' T 1 ATO ' s Hal Ellis I driving into the goal in the closely Larry McBryde atl Chi ' s support brothers from the IM Program Has Expanded Directed by P. E. instructors, Mr. Don Bishop and Miss Sandra Morgan, the intramural pro- gram included sports from soccer to volleyball to tennis. To the addition of new sports and o stricter point system, the students responded with greater enthusiasm and participation. Greek and independent groups sponsored teams and individuals to compete in the various sports and to vie for the overall championship trophy. Lynn Metts returns the s Chi O ' s. huddle before their Softball i ngs, and it ' s a stri Peggy Birmingham pulls down •J» 5i!«f ,. ' ' Lynn Mens won t ' ping pong trophy. Intramurals Spurred The faculty football team takes on a student squad. Organizations SGA MEMBERS -Row 1. Becky Frazier, Mory Dame, Jerry Drace, and Don Kurts, Row 2: Buddy Tisdale, Lynn Melton, ond Avonne Worthom. Row J: Morcio Shackel- ford, and Nicky Phillips. Row 4: Linda Kuykendoll, and David Huffman. Not pictured: Jane Matthews, Dennis Wilson, Steve Butler, Jim Coffman, Keith Dismuke, Mel Lewis, and Dr Donald Romoge, faculty adviser. I ' IS I t I » r H •f ' T T Governing Group of Student Body STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Student Government Association served as the students ' voice in helping to direct the affairs of the university. Through its channels students made know n their opinions, selected officers to represent them, and shared responsibilities in SGA proiects. In joint session with Lambuth and under the guid- ance of Steve Butler, the SGA sponsored the Kingsmen concert in the fall. The Winter Carnival was directed by Peggy Birmingham and Rita Baskin, chapel films by Marcia Shackelford, and the Miss University Pageant by Avonne Wortham. All-Campus class-sponsored parties were also under the supervision of the SGA — the seniors set up booths in the gym for their " County Fair " party, and the juniors held a costume affair. SGA efforts were all co-ordinated in the endeavor to make Union University a well-rounded campus com- munity. eigh Luckey, .on and Mark I STUDENT COURT Student Court Justices, appointed by the SGA to serve as its judicial branch, met monthly to hear cases of violations of student rules. The Chief Justice, an ex- officio member of the SGA, reported to that body all court actions. Mary Nelle Thomas and Pegqy Woods prepar 9 a case to be brought before the other members of the Student Court. Not pictured i Robert Matthews, also a member. ALPHA CHI-Seofed: Sharon Griffin Jane Mat AAcDade; and Peggy Robertson, Row 2.- Ann Davis, Dianne Walloce; Marcia Shackelford, regional counci lotte Fisher (back); Solly Lundemo; Millie Whitson, i; Nelle Privette; Ruth McDill; Beverly Williams; Nancy Harris; r Crockett, Row 3; Dennis Wilson, Judy Little, Noncy Trammel!, athryn Stinson. Row 4: Allen Green, Betty Jane Vaughan Green, Stoncil, Not pictured: Miss Mayme Homlett, Mr, James Edmor Glenn Esslinger, sponsors. Honoraries Emphasize Scholarship ALPHA CHI Based on scholarship, leadership, and character, mem- bership in Alpha Chi, national honorary scholarship society, was awarded to the upper ten percent of the junior and se- nior classes. Founded at Union in 1922 as Tennessee Beta chapter, the members through the years have endeavored to " promote and recognize scholarship as a developer of character and citizen- ship among undergraduate students. " HYPATIA Thirteen junior and senior women with the highest com- posite scholastic averages were chosen for membership in Hypatia. At their monthly meetings, the members endeavored to channel their intellectual interests and programs into crea- tive thinking, believing in the philosophy that discussion among one ' s peers is applied learning. NESTOR Nestor, an honorary literary club, was composed of the twelve scholastically top-ranking male upperclassmen. The club held monthly dinner meetings and faculty-student discus- sions at which papers were presented. Some of these were Rick White ' s " George C. Wallace: That Fighting Little Judge from Alabama " and " Our Great West " by Dennis Wilson. HYPATIA — Seofed; Millie Whitson, vice-president; Lynne Murchison, president; Sally Lundemo; and Peggy Robertson. Row 2: Nelle Privette; Jane Matthews; Monica Standi, secretary-treosurer; Sharon Griffin; Ruth McDill; Ann Davis; Judy Little; Barbara Mc- Dode; and Betty Jane Vaughon Green. Not pictured: Sandra Jackson; and Mrs. Sandra Hackett, sponsor. NESTOR- Roger Hill; Bo O ' Bnen, vice-president; Mike Moate; Jimmy Thomas; Denn Wilson, president; Robert Alderson; Steve Skaggs, secretory-treasurer; Chuck Taylo Rick White, reporter; John Nichols; and Terry Patterson. Not picfured-Ron Bradley; M Al Allen, and Mr, Robert Highfill, sponsors. Drama Groups Worked in Theater Arts ALPHA PSI OMEGA Membership in Alpha Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic fraternity, was based on out- standing attainment in various areas of dramatic production. Dedicated to the betterment of the col- lege theater, the local chapter held monthly meet- ings at which the members ' interests in drama were developed by their enlightenment into the many facets of dramatics. The chapter also took the major responsibility of sponsorship and production of Un- ion ' s theater season. FOOTLIGHTS -Row h Mary Kathryn Stinson, and Emily Johnsey. Row 2: Cindy Marshall; Anne Roye, secretary; Rita Baskin; Marilyn Montgomery; and Lessie Younger, president. Row 3: Avonne Wor- tham; Kathy Daws; Judy Hansford; Rosemary Wall; Mike Moote; Beth Peterson; Lynn Melton; Mr. Wayne Johnson, faculty advisor; ond Bill Truex. Not pictured: Ernie Armstrong; Allen Grant, treasurer; Peter Jennings; Don Johnson; Janie Little; and A. M. Neal, FOOTLIGHTS Students interested in drama gained membership into Footlights by earning a required number of points for work completed in all phases of theater production throughout the year. Dover, " Avonne Worthom pleaded ;k " in the My Fair iady production; Ri RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB-Seo ed: L nn Patton, secretar ; L nne Aurchi- son, president; Jock Massey; Clarice Vaughan; and Marlene Cooper, treosurer. Rov 2: Wilburn Lane; Gary Borum, program chairman; Dove Strong, vice- PHI ALPHA THFTA-Ly president; Mark Luttrell; and Nano Sulih on. Not pictured: Nelson Pierce , .orlene Cooper, secretar . reporter; and Dr. R_ H. Ward, focuir ad ' isor. and Dr. R. H. 7 ord, sponso Wilburn Lane; and t Piercey, presideni; History Students Studied Careers in the Field PHI ALPHA THETA Composed of juniors and seniors v ho have maintained a 2.1 scholastic average in history. Phi Alpha Theta, an honorary his- tory fraternit- , challenged the student of history to high scho- lastic achievement in his field, and attempted to promote campus-v ide interest in history. RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB Open to all students, the Rutiedge History Club endeavored to promote the study of history, to strengthen knov ledge in poli- tics and current events, and to investigate promising careers in the field of history. Topics of timely interest, such as the up- coming Presidential election and the devaluation of the English pound, ere discussed at their monthly sessions. 1 ' W ' W W m f?., M ' , m 1 f i k. r l Numbers Were No Nemesis to Them KAPPA MU EPSILON Those students seeking an outlet for their mathematical aspirations pursued their in- terests through the organized discussions concerning new mathematical ideas and theories, introduced at the meetings of the national honorary mathematics fraternity, Kappa AAu Epsilon. MALLORY MATH CLUB The AAallory AAath Club endeavored to stimulate a greater feeling for the numeri- cal world in those students with an interest and academic excellence in the field of mathematics. KAPPA MU EPSILON — Seored: Linda Goff; Terry Patterson, vice-president; Bill Truex, president; Jnda Johnsey; and Mrs. Carol Oxiey. Row 2: Mr. Robert Highfill; Ron Froman, treasurer; John Nichols; jimmy Powers; Steve Skaggs; Mr. Rolph Donnell, sponsor; and Bob Berth. Not pictured: Donna Austin, f) f? BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Serving as a link between the com- munity churches and the college, the Baptist Student Union has been a vital part of the campus scene. Students and faculty under the direction of the Rev. Ralph Bray, BSU director, have painted and refurnished the BSU Center. Seminars involving students and fac- ulty were held every Monday night to discuss world, national, and personal problems in relation to Christianity. One such topic providing a free exchange of opinion was the ecumenical movement as related to Baptist ond other religions. Leading that discussion were Dr. Hyran Barefoot, Mr. Edward Sewell, and Mr. Don Hopper. BSU EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Seafed: Peggy Robertson, president; Irby Coleman, vice-presic -ammell, secrejpry; Mory Kothryn Stinson; Rev. Ralph Broy, BSU director; and Alan Chamness. ayne, Dovid Huffman, Rosemary Wall, Ann Rial, Marcia Shackelford, Donna Austin, Goil Dew, nd Kathy Crenshaw. BSU groups from Union an Camp Linden, for fun and fellov MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION The Ministerial Association endeavored to help its members become more famil- iar with special programs connected with their future professions. They held their annual banquet in the spring of this year. MINISTERIAL ASSOCI lON-Seoted: Micha YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY A Southern Baptist organization con- cerned with missions and missionaries, the Young Women ' s Auxiliary divided it- self into circles which held monthly pro- gram meetings and participated in Mis- sion ' s Prayer Week. Some of the group were involved in the State YWA associa- tion. At their chapel program a generous gift for the Lottie Moon Fund was given by the students. Ralph Broy, sponsor; Rick McDade; and Tom Baugh. Row 2: Steve Skaggs, Bill Greer, Mike Du ncan, and Bill YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY - Row I. Koy Moore, Betty Hopper, Glo president; Gail Dew; Linda Garrett; Diane Long; Lessie Younger; and Janis L( Easley, Wanda Scott, Carolyn McGowan, Minako Ohashi, Sharon Callis, Juli Dodson. Not pictured. Barbara Bynum; Pat Scott; and Miss Floro Prince, spor lall, and Sharon Griffin. Row 2: Donna Austin, Row 3: Deborah Hollowell, Paula Austin, Betty i, Nancy Eosterdoy, Kathy Crenshaw, and Koy mQf Letters Awarded To Athletes , U CLUB W m ■ a i 4 U Club membership was fl Bl V awarded to students who had re- IP M 1 k « ceived a letter in an inter-collegiate Ih .J M t sport at Union. %m K m 1 During the basketball season, the m V 1 club sponsored a " spirit " contest 1 M V among the Greek organizations m and independent groups on cam- m B pus involving posters and attend- m H ance at gomes at home and away. ■ H Money-raising projects included ■ parking for athletic events and m operating concessions at home « - m I B IK games. The highlight of the year k ' . 1 k V v was their spring outing. Ks 4 h . L- w 1 erson i w w l - • m- M Chuck Taylor, treasurer, and Robert Al u CLUB- Raw Ir John Martin, Steve Shofer, and Nick Phillips. Raw 2: president, discuss U Club activities with fccu viser Bob Carter ty ad- Danny Snider Davis, ecrefary; Nick Leaver, and Woody Rush. Raw 3: John Lee, Larry r: and Roger Williams. Row 4: Bo O ' Brien, Don Kurfs, and David HufffTi an. Row 5, Dennis Wilson, Ronnie Hardin, and Ron Bradley. Row 6: Dan Rude resident- Lonnie Seorcv, and Jim Coffman, social chairman. GIRLS ' P.E. CLUB -Row 1: Judy Coffman, vice- president; Leigh Luckey, president; Lynn Metts, trea- surer; and Miss Sandra Morgan, faculty advisor. Row 2: Kittie Anne Northcott, Janet DeLoach, and Jane Matthews. Row 3: Becky Lanier, Mary Ann Jackson, and Sue Ellen Glisson. Row 4: Kay Truex, Linda Butler, and Peggy Birmingham. Not pictured: Lois Bradford, secretary. P.E. MAJORS ' MINORS ' CLUB-Row I: Frankie West, pi Kennedy, social chairman; Linda Butler, secretary; Peggy Birn ' Leigh Luckey; Judy Coffman; and Dave Marsh. Row 2: Buddy ngham, reporter; B Searcy, Steve Shaffer, Roge nd Mr, Bob Con Interest Built Strong P.E. Groups at Union P.E. MAJORS ' AND MINORS ' CLUB To make P.E. majors and minors more profession- ally prepared for their jobs, a new group, the P. E. Majors ' and Minors ' Club, was formed. Such programs as " First Aid " by Coach Bob Carter were given; Coach Don Bishop expanded on the topic, " Setting up Intro- murals, " even on the elementary school level. As their project, members remodeled a room at the gym into a lounge for P.E. students to relax during their leisure GIRLS ' P.E. CLUB Girls who actively participated in the intramural program, including majors and minors in physical edu- cation, were eligible to membership in the Girls ' P.E. Club. Their major purpose was to stimulate interest in the P.E. program of classes and intramurols. Members sponsored the Annual Powder-Puff Football Game, Teacher Appreciation Day, and participated in the Annual Athletic Reunion at Homecoming. PRINCE -DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB -Row ?. Becky Fr enl; Millie Whifson, vice-president; Rita Payne, Sullivan; and Peggy f Row 2: Jennifer Cr( Mary Ann Jackson, Lynn Metis, Nancy McVay, Bennie Climer, Jimmy Thomas, Beverly Turner, Carol Hall, and Peggy Woods. Not pictured: Gene Pickler, reporter; Martha Holt; Treiia Roby; and Dr. Glenn Essiinger, faculty advisor. Discussions Held in Club Programs PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB Opened to all students having a genu- ine interest in the natural sciences, the Prince-Davis Science Club presented pro- grams by students as well as professors concerning projects and field trips of in- terest to the members. Discussions were held on graduate work and careers that the students could anticipate in the var- ious fields of science. BUSINESS CLUB Majors and minors in Business Admin- istration, Business Education, and Eco- nomics were invited to membership in the Business Club. Programs consisted of panel discussions on business problems and talks by area business leaders con- cerning their own vocational experiences. Field trips to various industries also proved an opportunity to learn more obout the world of business. BUSINESS CLUB -Seated: Bob Row 2; Tom Carlisle, Cathy Wolloc Nelle LaFon, foculty advisor. jresident; Jimmy Rhodes, Becky Lanier; and Dionne Wallace. Pearson, Paula Farmer, and Carol Bundy. Not pictured: Mrs. Club Interests Varied PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Membership in the Psychology Club was opened fo all psychology nnajors and minors and to other interested persons. The club initiated field trips to the teen-age ward of the West- ern State Hospital, to the Tennessee Psychiatric Hospital, to Tall Trees Youth Home in Memphis, and to the Police Court so as to see the workings of psychology in the law. These field trips and the resulting discussion sessions gave the members a wider range of understanding of the world of psychology. LINGUAE MUNDI Concentrating on the aspects of French, German, and Spanish cultures, members of the Linguae Mundi Club held meetings featuring the different la nguages. Slide presenta- tions, personal travelogues, and movies were enjoyed by the members. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB-Seofed: Jerry Dr( 1 Smith; and Dr, WNIiam Penrod, focult th, Pam Agee, Rachel Ford, and Bill Johnsc .INGUAE MUNDI -Seated: Sandra Jackson, Cocky Wilkins, and Carol . Row 2; Penny Adams, Carolyn Owen, Martha Richardson, Paula Ben- Judy Bynum, Janet DeLoach, and Martha Rhodes. Not pictured: Miss Eliz- I Etheridge, faculty advisor SNEA-Row I; Janet DeLoach; Susan Scott, president; Julia Eiiff, vice- president, Linda Gail Littleton, treasurer; Gora McCarthy, reporter; Cacl y Wilkins, publicity chairman; Cathy Wallace, social chairman; Martha Holt, projects chairman; Kay Dodson; Sandra Jackson; and Kittie Anne Northcott. Row 2: Carolyn Owen, Linda Butler, Peggy Birmingham, Melbo Wortham, Helen Hardister, Elise Stewart, Lynne Murchison, Lynn Patton, Donna Austin, and Evelyn Cox. Row J: Jane Benthall, Eva Dale Moore, Lanell Burkett, Kay Hall, Barbara Bynum, Virginia Osborn, Judy Lumpkin, Cathy Buckner, and Penny Adams. Row 4: Pom Agee, Cedric Joggers, Bill Johnson, Diane Fitz- gerald, Paulefte Williams, Paula Farmer, Ouido West, Jeanita White, and Emily Johnsey. Not pictured: Paulo Bennett; Jonis Blumberg; Judy Bynum, publicity chairman; Jon Matthews; Elizabeth Norville; Martha Richardson; Koy Truex; Judy Wotlington, program chairman; and Dr. William Penrod, sponsor. Student Teachers Practiced Skills STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION The Student National Education Association endeavored to prepare member stu- dents for the teaching profession. SNEA members benefited from their association with national and state educators through the unified programs involving the NEA and TEA. At the annual state-wide convention held in April, the latest teaching methods were introduced to the members. The annual SNEA reception for all student teachers was also held in the spring. New Debate Team Won in Competition DEBATE TEAM New to the university community, the Union Univer- sity Debate Team introduced themselves in a foil chapel session as they challenged the Lambuth College Debate Team. The team entered into regularly sched- uled inter-collegiate debate activities in the spring and represented Union University very well in this new area of college competition. DEBATE TEAM -Mike Duncan; Mr. Edward Sewell, faculty ad- r; Bob Weaver; Don Johnson; Steve Krause; Steve Wright; Peter lings; Bill Troutf; and Steve Butler. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA- Row ckelford, treasurer; Sally Lunc I Mathews, corn jnsored by th from Europe Department Honoraries Raised Music Standards SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota, an international women ' s professional music fraternity, initiated into its membership those women who were to secure a major or minor in music. The organization continued to raise the standard of music and the music profession by their attainment of high standards in scholarship and performance. Some of their activities this past year were a Province luncheon, their annual Christmas Bazaar, Christmas caroling, a reception, and joint sponsorship of the Ben West Scholarship Fund. PHI AAU ALPHA A national music fraternity dedicated to furthering the cause of music in America, Phi Mu Alpha actively co-sponsored the Ben West Scholarship Fund, the West Tennessee Band Directors Marching Band Contest, an American composers ' concert in the spring, and assisted in the direction of the West Tennessee Solo and Ensemble Contest. MU ALPHA-Row 1: James Criswell, treasurer; A. M. Neal, pre id Alan Chamness. Row 2: David Kemp, Ernie Armstrong, Mar n. Jack Wilson, and Bill Smith. Not pictured: Louis Criswell, vie • resident; Glen Gcteley, secretary; Larry Lowrance, pledge trainer; Ken Go- orth, Keith Dismuke, Dale Porkinson, and Dr. Gerald Walker, sponsor. .• I singers-Row i Dr John Hugh es, director; Ernie Armstrong; Robert atthews Eileen Stewort; Jan Hanna, Kathy Daws; Sally Lunderno; Carolyn nkins Lorefta Mathews; Nancy Hor s; Marcia Shackelford; Arlene Frank; Reed, Peggy Lunderno, and Cocky Wilkins. Row 3: Ken Bryan, Charles Bar- nette, Alan Chamness, Ron Hommonds, Louis Criswell, Ron Johnsey, Mike Latta, Beverly Williams, Patsy Riggs, Julia Eliff, Walter Taylor, and Wayman Singing Groups Proved Popular at Many Mid-South Engagements SINGERS The Union University Singers, selected by audition, performed a variety of both sacred and secular music. This touring group had many engagements through the year including the Southern Baptist Convention, the Court-Square Christmas Caroling sponsored by the Jackson Chamber of Commerce, the annual Sing- ers Tour in the spring, and performance at the graduation exercises. Their Christ- mas Concert was also taped for televi- MADRIGALISTS The Union University AAadrigalists proved to be a popular attraction at var- ious events throughout the Mid-South, singing from an extended repertoire of the vocal literature of the Renaissance period. The ensemble gave many Christ- mas renditions at various occasions, went on Spring Tour throughout many states, and participated in several AAadrigal VARSITY MALE QUARTET The Varsity Male Quartet was a top singing attraction both on and off cam- pus this year. The group sang from a large selection of music from all ages; however, they were at their best and proved to be outstanding crowd pleasers when they broke into their own unique musical comedy. They performed at many church, school, and civic club en- gagements in the Jackson area. 1 H B ■1 5j jT r-itf ■riHkMflhH VARSITY MALE QUARTET - Seafed: Robert Mat- thews, accompanist. Standing: Richard Boen, Ron Ham- monds, Doug Jernigan, and Ken Bryan. Not pictured: Mr, Richard Emery, director. tTT ' S :D MADRIGALISTS-Row h Ken Bryon; Betty Ervin; Robert Matthews; and Mr. Richard Emery, director. Row 2: Peggy Lundemo, and Sally Lundemo. Row 3: Loretto Matthews, Bernodette Highfill, and Doug Jernigan. Row 4: Louis Criswell, and Robin Jones. Row 5: Alan Chamness, Beverly Williams, ond Mike SYMPHONIC BAND -Row I; B.ll Rutledge, Terry W.INomson, Bobbie nblin, Roger Hayes, Judy Murchison, RoseAnn Woody, and Koye Naylor. 2; Lou.s Garner, George Smith, Peggy Woods, Betty Ervin, Nancy Rob- 1, Keith Dismuke, Chorles Bornetle, Andy Arnold, Dana Woodrum, Bill th. Ken Goforth, Fred Woodall, and Larry Cole. Row 3: Marvin Dickerson, B,ll Troutt, Eileen Stewart, Elaine Woodall, Mike Duncan, Mr, Charles man, Danny Snodgrass, Joe Ceporillo, Mel Lewis, Glen Gately, Louis Crii Jim Thompson, and Curt Knight. Standing: Dr. Gerold Welker, director; Stover, Mary Dome, Beverly Williams, and Dick Gulledge, Music Groups Presented Concerts SYMPHONIC BAND Achieving new levels almost daily, the Union University Symphonic Band attempted many types of difficult, cholleng- ing music — including an original composition, " Festive Over- ture, " by the assistant conductor, Mr, Charles Huffman. During the fall, the band did the Broadway musical " My Fair Lady " ; in the winter, the Christmas Concert with the Singers, Madri- galists, end Chorus; and at the close of the academic year, presented their annual Spring Concert. STAGE BAND Playing all types of popular music from the Big Band Era to the sounds of today, including several arrangements by Dr. Gerald Welker and Mr. Charles Huffman, the Stage Band ' s popularity heightened with each performance. The band played for various civic clubs, basketball games, and pre- sented a Spring Concert and Tour. They also conducted the Second Annual Stage Band Clinic for area musicians. ilson. Row 2: Fred Wood- Dale Parkinson. Row 3: Dr. Gerald Welker, Row 4: Elaine Woodall, Bill Troutt, Roger Lynn Gately, Louis Criswell, Danny Snod- -t -» -!i • ' » - - - • . ■ ♦ - UNION UNIVERSITY CHORUS Director, Mr. Richard Emery WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE -Ben a Morris, Cathy Buckner, Mar Dame, Kay Moore, Debo Virginia Osborn, and Donne Austin. Not pictured-Mr. Jo t iyiiiiiii: Campus and Church Concerts Featured During the Year CHORUS The Union University Chorus with the Singers presented several selections at the Southern Baptist Convention in Memphis and sang Christmas carols on court-square for shoppers during the holiday season. Their major performances of the year were the annual Christ- mas Concert and the Spring Con- cert presented on the campus lawn. WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE Performing both secular and sa- cred pieces, the Women ' s Ensemble was a group composed of young women musicians. The ensemble performed in chapel; for the area ministers ' monthly meetings; and traveling with the college recruiting team, presented several selections at the Whitehaven Baptist Church in Memphis. BRASS CHOIR The Union University Brass Choir, composed of outstanding musicians selected from the Stage and Sym- phonic Bands, performed varied types of music literature. Among their engagements were appear- ances in schools and churches, and their Spring Concert with the Union University Chorus. BRASS CHOIR — Row I: Bill Smith, Keith Dismulce, and Ken Goforth. Row 2.- Jim Thompson; Mr. Cha BLYTHE HALL DORM COUNCIL- Seofed: Mrs. Frances Simmons, and Judy Hansford, president. Row 2: Lynne Murchison, Linda Bu Rial, Judy Lumpkin, Gara McCarthy, treasurer; Jone Benthall, Nam mell. Pom Agee, Joyce Jackson, fire marsholl; Penny Adams, Carol Evans. Not pictured: Becky Frazier, vice-president. JONES HALL DORM COUNCIL- Row 1. Gail Dew, Kathy Crenshaw, and Kay Moore, and Betty Hooper. Row 2 Jams Lowr- ance. Patsy Arnold, Ina Jo Kay, president; Mary Dame (back), Kathy Edwards, and Eileen Gooch. Row 3: Julie Levens, Bobbie Hamblin, Benita Morris, Beverly Turner, Barbara Bynum, Dixie Arrington, Carolyn Owen, ond Nancy Easterday. Not pictured: Susan Short, Dyane Hudson, Judy Beard, and Robin Jones. ADAMS HALL DORM COUNCIL - Larry Snide ?porter, Steve Shaffer, secretary-treasurer; Budc isdale, vice-president; and David Huffman, pres ELLIS HALL DORM COUNCIL-Jack Wilson, vie president; Bob Barth; Doug Jernigan; and Benn Climer, president. Not pictured: Lorry Lowranc secretary-treasurer. Dorm Councils Functioned in Student Government DORM COUNCILS Each dortnitory council functioned as the governing body of their respective hall; as well as initiating Christmas parties, open houses, dorm picnics, and assisting with receptions. In their second year of stu- dent government, the women of BIythe Hall proved the new system successful in solving issues of dormitory living. Yearbook Staff Portrays Activities in Annual LEST WE FORGET The Inter-Collegiate Press workshop marked the starting point of the ' 68 Lest We Forget as editors and assistants began planning the 52nd edition. Giving up many weekends and holi- days as well as scheduled hours during the regular school week, staff workers were able to meet their monthly deadlines and to secure early spring delivery. The annual publications banquet highlighted the staff ' s year as members saw for the first time the book — bound and in print — that they had created. ved as Lesf We Forget edit photographer on the Lest We Forget slaff. Serving in manogeriol positions on the yearbook staff were — Seated: Marcia Shackelford, classes editor; Jonis Blumberg, typist; and Emily Johnsey, organizations editor. Row 2: Mrs. Betty Foellinger, faculty odvisor; Maria Caudle, typist; and London DeLooch, copy editor. Not pictured: Sipes, secretary. ill Clarice Vaughan acted as yearboo SECTION EDITORS -Row I: Lyme Murchison, Academics editor; Penny ims, assistant Organizations editor; and Judy Wotlington, Greeks co-edi- Row 2. Linda Butler, Sports editor; and Judy Bynum, Personalities co-ed- Not pictured; Janice Hutchison, Personalities co-editor; ond Morvin Dick- sistant Organizations editor. Journalism Students Edit Newspaper CARDINAL AND CREAM The campus newspaper, the Cardinal and Cream, took on a new face this year as it se- cured a new local printer, Laycock Printing Com- pany. Another innovation affecting the upgracJing of the quality of the newspaper was the planning of a journalism minor in the academic curriculum of the English department. The staff also adopted a new system this year whereby some members assumed new positions the second semester rather than in the fall. Se- lected to edit the newspaper the second term was Steve Butler, and serving as his associate editor was Judy Walker. M -m STAFF ME V BERS-Co eporter, Linda Scarbrough Judy Walker edited 1 Cardinal and Cream, Cardinal and Cr STAFF MEMBERS- Bob Weaver, photographer; Avonne Worthon Linda Scarbrough, reporter. Not pictured were Marvin Dickerson, layout editor; Pat Curlin, reporter; and Alan Chamness, reporter. k -- mm mm 1 :f ■ N R ' ?-s 14L. .- Classes Seniors BRADEN, DOUG SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS -Avonne Wortham, reporter,- Peggy Robert chinson, chaplain; Dennis Wilson, president; and Lindo Kuykendall, sec LDERSON, ROBERT ARMSTRONG, RONNIE BAILEY, CHARLES BAKER, DONNA CLARK BALL, WILLIE EDD BARKER , WAYMAN BARNETT, BEVERLY BARHAM, MARY JANE COFFMAN, JIM COOPER, DONALD COPELAND, WILLIAM Trenlon, Tenn. COPLEY, ROY DOTSON, CAMILLE DOUGLAS, JOE Jackson, Tenn. DRACE, JERRY EMERSON, DAN Jackson, Tenn. EVANS, CAROL Jackson, Tenn. FITZGERALD, DIANE Jockson, Tenn FLIPPO, KEN Jackson, Tei FOUTCH, LINDA GOFF, LINDA HARRISON, JANICE JACKSON, SANDRA JONES, BRENDA Seniors KEMP, DAVID Jackson, Tenn. KNIGHT, ROGER KNUPP, GARY kW k LUCKEY, LEIGH Humboldt, Tenn. McDADE, BARBARA Jackson, Tenn McDADE, RICHARD Jackson, Tenn MARTIN, NEWTON AOORE, CHARLENE MORGAN, KAY PICKLER, GENE POWERS, LINDA PULLEY, DENNIS RHODES, MARTHA RIAL, ANN ROBERTSON, PEGGY SAMMONS, MONTYNE Collierville, Tenn, rk SMITH, PAMELA STINSON, MARY KATHRYN SULLIVAN, NANCY TAYLOR, CHARLES TAYLOR, CHUCK TAYLOR, DIANNE TAYLOR, WALTER THACKER, SHERRY THOMAS, BETTY THOMAS, MARY NELLE Seniors THOMPSON, WALTER TRUEX, BILL WEST, FRANKIE WILSON, DENNIS WOOD, GEORGE Bruceton, Tenn. WOODALL, FRED Jackson. Tenn. WORTHAM, AVONNE Juniors ALLMON, ROGER East Gary, Ind. ARNOLD, ANDY Memphis, Tenn. AUSTIN, DONNA Newbern, Tenn. BALLARD, DELORES BARTH, BOB Pinckneyville, III. BESHIRES, SANDRA Henderson, Tenn BIVENS, HERB Jackson, Tenn. BRADLEY, RON CAUDLE. MARLA Somerville, Tenn. CLARK, DAVE Ripley, Tenn. CLARKE, DARRELL Medina, Tenn. COFFMAN, CLEVELAND COFFMAN, HOW ARD Lexington, Tenn. COFFMAN, JUDY Ripley, Tenn. COX, EVELYN Holladay, Tenn. CRIDER, DARLEEN CURLIN, PAUL DANIEL, BARRY Jackson, Tenn, DELOACH, LYNDAL Valdosta, Go, EVANS, ROBERT FLETCHER, SHARON FRAZIER, BECKY FREEMAN, RON Gary, Ind. FROMAN, RON Jackson, Tenn, GARRETT, LINDA Springfield, Teni GATELY, BILLY Cedar Grove, Te GOAD, LYNDA GOFORTH, KEN HANSFORD, JUDY Bethel Springs, Ten JAGGERS, CEDRIC JOHNSEY, EMILY LEAVER, NICK Jackson, Tenn, LEE, JOHN Memphis, Tenn. LILLIARD, DIANE LUMPKIN, JULIA Memphis, Tenn. LUNDEMO, SALLY Jackson, Tenn. LUTTRELL, MARK Memphis, Tenn. LYNCH, DAVID Jackson, Tenn. McGOWAN, CAROLYN McNATT, DAVID Bem,s, Tenn. MARTIN, JOHN Milan, Tenn. MATHEWS, LORETTA Memphis, Tenn. MAYER, JOHN MOORE, CALVIN Spring Creek, Te NICHOLS, JOHN O BIklEN, BO Elizabethtown, h PAGE, RANDELL PATTON, LYNN POWERS, MICHAEL Charlotte Fisher and Pat I during Phi Mu Alpha receptic the limbs of the trees, so did the students creep indoors to seek shelter of 1 Tm Juniors RHODES, JIMMY Jackson, Tenn, RUSH, WOODIE Perry, Go. SCOTT, LONNIE Adom5v;lle,Tenn, SHACKELFORD, MARCIA Bolivor, Tenn. SHORT, MIKE SKAGGS, STEVE Jackson, Tenn. STANCH, MONICA Memphis, Tenn. STEINMAN, DICK Willow Hill, III. STEWART, EILEEN Memphis, Tenn. TAYLOR, EMILY TISDALE, BUDDY Jackson, Tenn. TRAMMELL, NANCY Morion, III. WALLACE, DIANN E Chesterfield, Tenn. WHITSON, MILLIE WILKINS, CACKY Memphis, Tenn. WILLIAMS, ROGER Reagan, Tenn. WILSON, JACK Pickneyville, III. WOOD. DAN WOODALL, ELAINE ADAMS, PENNY Kirkwood, Mo. BAKER, BECKY BARTHOLOMEW, DAVID Lexington, Tenn BELL, SANDRA Medina, Tenn. BENNETT, PAULA Jackson, Tenn. BIRMINGHAM, PEGGY Jackson, Tenn. BLUMBERG, JANIS Memphis, Tenn. BOBBITT, JIMMY Jackson, Tenn. BUCHANAN, JERRY BUCHANAN, PAT BUFORD, BEVERLY BURLISON, CECIL CALDWELL, EVELYN CANTRELL. CHARLOTTE CHEATHAM, DAVID Memphis, Tenn. COFFMAN, JERRY CRENSHAW, KATHY CROWNOVER, SHERRY Lexington, Tenn. DAVIS, DANNY Paris, Tenn. DAVIS, MARY GRAVES Jackson, Tenn. DELOACH, JANET DISMUKE, KEITH DOUGAN, DAVID ENOCH, DONNA EVANS, JANELLE Potts Camp, Miss. FISHER, DIANE Humboldt, Tenn. FLANAGAN, JOHNNY Bemis, Tenn. FLANAGAN, TERESA FONDREN, MELANIE fTOilZ Sophomores FORD, RACHEL GARNER. LOUIS GLISSON, SUE ELLEN Humboldt, Tenn. GOTT, NORMA GRANT, ALLEN Memphis, Tenn, HENSLEY, BERNICE Chesterfield, Tenn HODGE, RHONDA Tiptonville, Tenn. HOPPER, DON JACKSON, MARY A JENKINS, CAROLYN JOHNSON, ELAINE LANDRETH, BILLY LANE, CAROLYN LINDSEY, DON LITTLETON, LINDA GAIL LONG, DIANE Ripley, Tenn. LYNCH, CYNTHIA Pinckneyviile, III. McCarthy, gara Halls, Tenn. McCASLIN, WANDA Dyer, Te The Sophomore class held class elections m Powell Chapel, and no matter how he tried. Bill Dearing Sophomores MAINORD, JUDY MARTIN, CAROL Humboldt, Tenr MARTIN, SHERRY METIS, LYNN MILSTEAD, PAUL Jackson, Tenn. MOODY, RAY Galloway, Tenn MOORE, ALVIN MOORE, KAY MURPHY, PHOEBE Savannah, Tenn. NAYLOR, KAYE West Memphis, Ark NORTHCOTT, KITTIE PEARSON, JIM Lexington, Tenn. PETERSON, BETH Memphis, Tenn. PICKENS, LARRY Memphis, Tenn. RARER, DIANNE Memphis, Tenn RICHARDSON, MARTHA ROBBINS, NANCt Covington, Tenn ROBY, TREILA Jackson, Tenn. ROGERS, JUDY SCOTT, STANLEY SEARCY, LONNIE SHAFFER, STEVE fWW SNIDER, LARRY SNODGRAS5, DANNY 5TEE0, DENNIS STEWART, ELISE STEVENS, HELEN TARPLEY, ANGELA TERRY, DIANN VAUGHAN, CLARICE VICKERS, RANDY WATLINGTON, JUDY WELLS, CAROLYN WILLIAMS, BRENDA WILLIAMS, PAULETTE WRIGHT, PHYLLIS ALLMON, ANI Gleason, Te ALSUP, SKIP Freshmen ARRINGTON, DIXIE ATKINSON, ELIZABETI- Park Forest, III. BAKER, DAVID Hazard, Ky. BARRON, BILLY Dyer, Tenn. BAUGH, TOMMY Merr , Tenn BEARD, JUDY Memphis, Tenn, BIVENS, GLORIA BOBBITT, STEVE Trenton, Tenn. BOEN, FRANKIE Happy Valley, Ho BOGGAN, KAY Memphis, Tenn, BOWDEN, TATE Burlison, Tenn. BROWN, BRENDA Jackson, Tenn. BROWN, JACK BRYAN, KENNY Memphis, Tenn. BURKETT, LANELL Humboldt, Tenn. BYNUM, BARBARA Brownsville, Tenn. CALLIS, SHARON Me CARROLL, FRED Adamsville, Tenn. CAULK, VAN Memphis, Tenn. CHILDRESS, RUBY Memphis, Tenn. CLIFT, WAYNE Memphis, Tenn. COLE, LARRY Ripley, Tenn. CRENSHAW, PAM CRUM, BOB CURLIN, PAT Jockson,Ter DAVIS, BARBARA DEBERRY, LINDA Henderson, Teni DEFOOR, MARIE DOWD, MARILYN Memphis, Tenn. DUNCAN, MIKE Gideon, Mo. EASLEY, BETTY Milan, Tenn. EASTERDAY, NANCY Memphis, Tenn. EDWARDS, KATHY EDWARDS, BECK-i Clinton, Ky, EXUM, VERN Bethel Springs, ' FARMER, PAULA FINCH, BETH GILLMAN, SUSAN Jackson, Tenn. GLOVER, ANN Jackson, Tenn. GOOCH, EILEEN Memphis, Tenn. GREEN, SUSAN GRIFFIN. CARROLL Poris, Tenn. GULLEDGE, DICK Dyer, Tenn. HALL, CAROL Dyer, Tenn. HALL, KAY HAMBLIN, BOBBIE HARDIN, BRENDA HARDISTER, HELEN HAYES, DIANE HAYES, ROGER HENSLEY, DONNA HILLIARD, MIKE HOLLOWELL, DEBORAH HOOPER, BETTYE HOOVER, PAM HURDLE, BILL Germantown, Ten JACOBY, GEORGE Germon.own, Ten KAY, INA JO KENNON, DONNA KIMBALL, GLORI, KNIGHT, KEN Memphis, Tenn Freshmen I Freshman Week, men MOSS, CAMILLE MURCHISON, JUDY Sikeston, Mo. OWEN, CAROLYN Covington, Tenn. PATE, LENA Rutherford, Tenn. PATTERSON, CAROL JANE Jackson, Tenn. PATTERSON, GWEN Bells, Tenn. PATTERSON, LINDA Henderson, Tenn. QUIGLEY, GEORGE RAINS, LOUANNE Memphis, Tenn. RHODES, TOMMY Jackson, Tenn. RICHARDSON, CLARA Bemis, Tenn. ROHRER, RUSTY Mayfield, Ky. ROOK, LINDA Memphis, Tenn. RUTLEDGE, BILL McKenzie, Tenn. SANDERS, CAMILLA SANDERS, CINDY SCARBROUGH, LINDA Humboldt, Tenn. SCOTT, PATRICIA Adamsville, Tenn. SHORT, SUSAN Memphis, Tenn. SILLS, REGINA Brownsville, Tenn. SMITH, GEORGE STOCKTON, LINDA STOVER, GREG Memphis, Tenn. SUTHERLAND, KATHY TEAGUE, GRACIE Memphis, Tenn. TEDFORD, STEVE THOMPSON. JIM Memphis, Tenn. THOMPSON, NANCY Obion, Tenn. THURMOND, BENITA Memphis, Tenn. TROUTT, BILL TULLOS, BILL Memphis, Tenn. TURNER, BEVERLY Hodgenville, Ky. TURNER, SUE Springville, Tenn. TUTOR, PAULETTE Memphis, Tenn. UTLEY, JACKIE Mrs, Audrey Ramsey, who !en a Student Recruiter in emphis area for several yt a great friend of many of WADE, NOVA m " Tpn 9 1 ■7 4 I ' j WARRINGTON, REBECCA » 7 lUg Advertisements I The Lexington Inn " Where Students Get Together Carry On! You of Union University can take justifiable pride in the achievements of many old grads — some of which, we ' re happy to say, have found a place for their abilities within our organ- ization. We ' re proud of them, too! CONSOLIDATED ALUMINUM CORPORATION National Headquarters: Jackson, Tenn. One of America ' s Primary Aluminum Producers aue a eaners SINCE 1912 ' Service That Satisfies ' Free Pick-up and Delivery PHONE 427-3546 Laundry and Dry Cleaning ONE-HOUR SERVICE On College at Five Points 15% Discount to Union Students The magic taste of KELLY FOODS will Steal your heart away! KELLY FOODS, Inc. CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH " Nearest To Campus " Colonial Baking Company 603 South Royal Street Post Office Box 1 544 Jackson, Tennessee r AlP ' fSOCUTl PIT BAR-B-Q CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS HIGHLAND PARK West Jackson Baptist Church -Where University Students and Faculty are warmly welcomed. -Where Christian Fellowship is at its finest. - -Where there is an opportunity for service and training during college days. David Q. Byrd, Pastor Paul E. Williams, Associate Pastor H. Lowrey Haynie, Minister of Music Kathy Daws, Youth Director ' The Prayer Conditioned Church ' f f !ff!li-|( II t i lii irtri.i A. R. A. Automatic Retailers Association Slater ' s Food Service Serving Schools and College Hospitals Industries Home Office: . tlanta. Georgia NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE P 1 1 1 3f -. ' « ' i t !» H !« HE BANK OF THE CHIMES ' JACKSON, TENNESSEE A FULL SERVICE BANK -■ F.D.I.C FEDERAL RESERVE Attend Services at the NORTH JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Lewis H. Lynch Raymond Richerson Pastor Minister of AAusic Your Complete Building Material Merchant Since 1889 FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. College at Royal Jackson, Tenn. L fflVCDDK PRINTING CO. " The Best Equipped Small Prinfing Plant in the South " 313 S. Church Jackson, T PHONE 427-4496 Radio Equipped Delivery Service 9 Maior Cosmetic Lines For the Best in Prescription Service HAYS AVENUE REXALL PHARMACY 3 Blocks from Union, North on Hayes Free Delivery to Campus Greeting Cords and Russell Stover and Pangburn Candy 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 OLD HICKORY MALL BRANCH, 1993 North Highland Avenue 3 . J HOD ES, Inc, Furniture and Appliances 422-4891 Jackson, Tennessee WILSON-GEYER COMPANY ART SUPPLIES PICTURE ERAMING GLASS and MIRRORS Washable W all Papers Hanna Paint Products PHONE 427-2618 TASTE BETTER THAN THE OTHERS COLD ' 0 PEPSICOIA FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP Drink Pepsi Pepsi Pours It On Drink Pepsi 320 E. Lafayette JACKSON, TENNESSEE t «H« M«im M THUNDERBIRD MOTEL U.S. 45-S, 5 Min. from Downtown Jackson, Tenn. Swimming pool — TV In every room — guest controlled room temperature — Restaurant — DRY CLEANING On€ mRE: nm ' the mo ' ' OBYCUWHIC -ONE-HOUR CLEANING- -NO EXTRA CHARGE - Shirt Service Our Specialty 250 West Main Street Jackson, Tennessee 422-3061 South Gate 1541 S. Highland 424-4467 Old Hickory Mall 424-2371 ox litest auram Jacksons Leading Downtown Restaurant Lunches from 80c to $1.35 Dinners from $1.10 to $2.75 Steaks — Seafood and Sandwiches of all kinds You are always welcome at Fox ' s 203 E. Main Phone 427-8911 Malone Hyde, Inc. Jackson, Tennessee Jack H. Randolph, Class of ' 30 RANDOLPH ' S NURSERY 1690 Airways Boulevard Jackson, Tennei ROBERTS JEWELRY d. .DIAMOND rtcarved " Open an Account in 3 Minutes " 1 16 E. Lafayette Street Jackson, Tennessee GEORGE ' S GREENHOUSE and FLORIST 29 Richcrest Jackson, Tennessee Flowers for ail Occasions John E aM£ i STEGALL SHOE CO. 1 1 1 N. Liberty Downtown Old Hickory Mall PHONE 427-1126 Jackson, Tennessee " Home of Bass " ee ' iuns " McGEE-ROSS IN DOWNTOWN JACKSON PHONE 427-3306 HARDWARE- HOUSEWARES GIFTS RAINEY FURNITURE CO. INC. 209 East Main Street PHONE 427-6441 AND 427-4843 Jackson, Tennessee STANDARD DRUGS Highland and Lafayette !B Compliments of (UP G9 on Furniture, Carpeting Appliances Free Interior Decorating Service Church Street Where College Passes PHONE 427-5516 Jackson, Tenn. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH LAFAYETTE AT CUMBERLAND Services every Sunday 10:45 AM 7:30 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM Training Union 6:30 PM, Dr. R. Trevis Otey— Pastor Fred Neyland — Educational Director — Come join us in worship, our doors are always open — WESTOVER BAPTIST CHURCH Jackson, Tennessee PINKSTON SCRUGGS Prescriptions • Drugs - Stmdriet • Toiletries Phone 427-4453 - 117 N. Uberty - Jackson, Tenn. LAUNDRY JACKSON CLEANERS ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS Sanitone Certified MasterVn c eaner 300 South Highland and 8 Jackson Plaza JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 427-8557 WALLICK MUSIC COMPANY BAND INSTRUMENTS AND UNIFORMS King Fender and Gibson Guitars and amps Selmer Holton-LeBlonc Band Music Sheet AAusic and Teachers ' Supplies 217 E. College 427-4226 JACKSON HEALTH CLUB FOR MEN and SLENDERETTE FOR WOMEN COMPLETE PROGRAMS IN: • Reducing • Weight gaining • Figure contouring • Body building • Hip reducing • Bust building IDEAL LAUNDRY CLEANERS RAY REAMS. Owner JACKSON. TENNESSEE Two Locations to Serve You: 533 E. Chester 397 S. Royal Ph. 427-3607 Ph. 427-4276 OSamleii J towev liop Baltimore Street " Next to the Maico " ' Offering the Best in Flowers and Service ' ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S DAY: 427-5541 NIGHT: 427-7177 MALCO LANES special Student Rates 188 ■40 A iifi i -J ' ' ■: ' T " 4 TIL d DOTSON FLOOR CO. 279 Highview Sf, 427-5538 CLIFF JOHNSON SERVICE STATION Sinclair Products 215 N. Royal Phone 427-8361 Jackson, Tennessee 455 East Chester • Jackson, Tennessee PHONE 422-3816 INSURANCE 422-6681 • Farmer ' s Liability • Auto NORMAN G. JONES • Fire General Agent • Life JACKSON ' S AMERICAN Service Station AMOCO PRODUCTS Humboldt Highway Jackson, Tennessee LIBERTY SUPERMARKET 206 N. Royal Jackson, Tennessee VhmJm ' i Ciotk Skof Jackson Plaza JACKSON, TENN. ' iece Goods, Drapery, Upholstery ALL SEWING NEEDS HOLLYWOOD SHOPPING CENTER Phone 422-5881 Open 9 to 9 Mon. Tues.-Sat. 9-6 CLEAN LINEN SERVICE Supplies — bed linen and towels to college students at Union University 225 N. Highland 4 BROOK S STEAK HOUSE 45 South Jackson. Tennessee STEAKS: $1.50 and UP FIVE POINTS MOBILGAS SERVICE STATION crs e-i |4jX rxrTK ' Jackson, Tennessee jj MAIN AT HIGHLAND Vonwmw ' i SUjIu Vocktj For the latest In Campus Fashions It ' s Always Holland ' s Fashion Headquarters for West Tennessee Downtown or Highland Park ibert Downtown Jackson Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store Sportswear— Dresses gnc DowntovA n Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store 109 E. Main Street Jackson, Tennessee McCALL HUGHES JACKSON, TENN J. WALTER KNOWLES -President JOHN C. MOODY Vice-President Clothi ig: Shirts: • Tim ely Erno • Var sity TovA Jayson • Hyd e Park Puritan Sportswe he (l3ooieP 209 E. Lafayet+e Jackson, Tennessee Ba SHOES NATURALIZER BUSTER BROWN ROBLEE 213 E. LAFAYETTE PHONE 427-1796 LANIER FUNERAL HOME Jackson, Tennessee Sliotnlieni Jackson Plaza Shopping Center JACKSON, TENNESSEE 5 RESTAURANT 1334 Highland Avenue TELEPHONE 427-0331 Jackson, Tennessee joci(son florist FLOWERS-OIPTS r; ■ HIGHLAND PARK JACKSON, TENNESSEE 38303 RONNIE ' S Mad Mad Mad RECORD WORLD For the groov est sounds in rock and azz 308 E. Lafayette • Jackson, Ten PHONE 427-3891 JOHNSEY ' S SPORTING GOODS Complete Line of Sporting Goods 447 N. Royal JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 427-1082 " t Pays to Play " MOORE STUDIO Owned and Operated by DEVON DOOLEY Pictorial Home of the Co-ed Offering Always the Latest and Best Achievements of 215 N. Liberty Phone 427 1296 Photogrophic Art JACKSON, TENNESSEE Royal Crown Cola The Best Cola Is Fresh Cola BOONE Coin Op ONE HOUR SERVICE 121 Lexington Ave. PHONE 427-9626 Student Discounts Dr. Welker directs stage band AAorilyn Dowd falls victim during Freshman Week. )ickerson in shades ■ Li ' l Matthews breaks into laughter. Activities Varied with Talents and Interests he Servant ' s chorus oi My Fair Lady. n r-i 1 rA u Pu J d n 9 ■f -JmEM Ri . ; Index Senior Activities ' TT ' " " ci ' 1 1 C d versify Singers; Alpho Tou Omega JONES, BOB BS Business Club, president, 1968; Lom Ellis Holl Officer, Compus Fovofile; Sigmo Alpfia Epsilon, cfioplam. JONES, BRENDA BS 1965: Science Club pledge troiner. 1968 U Club pr! " " " 1968 Nes.or Club Buiines, Club- Spons Direclo, KNIGHT, ROGER , 8.S Sigma Alpha Epsilon for Bosketball ARMSTRONG, RONNIE B A, Psi Omega ILOYD, CHERYL , , BA Cheerleader; Greek Sorority Coun versify Court; Basketball Royalty; BAILEY, CHARLES , BS BAKER, DONNA, , B,A BORUM, GARY BA CllMER, BENNIE BS lt ' clur°Phy caVE ' ' dl ' " a«rciub COFFMAN, JIM B A Sophomore Closi, .,ce-pre„der,.. Junior Closs, vice-presidenl, Fovorite, 1966; Bap.i,. Student Union Executive Council, 1966-1967, Sigmo Alpho Epsilon S N E.A; Physical Education Club, fr 1965; Cheerleoder, 1965-1967; H ' " u-a™ ' B!!lbairT om, ' ' Busings CRISWELl, LOLJIS BA Union Uni.ersity Chorus, Syrrtphomc Bond; Pfti Mu Alpho, «ice- MC DADE, RICHARD BA S,N,E,A; Physicol Educotion Club; Dorm Council; Chi Omego 3ip-.esl.,196. S.N E,A; Union Umversitv Chorus; Union University Singers, Chi Omego, S.gmo Alpha Iota Who ' s Who in American Colleges an Mundi; B,S,U,; S,N,E,A; U U, Choru Chi, freosurer; Hypofio; Ch, Omega MELTON, LYNN , , , 6,A Associotion, president, 1966, Alpho Tou Omego; Boptis. Student Footlights, vice-president, 1966-67, Y ELLIS, HAL ,, BA MOATE, MIKE B A ITZGERALD, DIANE FORD, SHERRILYN COLE , SNEA; Dorm Council. Chi Om Winter Cormvol Choirmon, J Epsilc , BECKY Union University Chorus; 5 N E t HARRIS, NANCY BROOKS BM Union University Chorus, Umc HARRISON, CHARLES B A H ' LL, CAROL ROBERTS B A U Club; Track and Cross Country; Student Govern HUTCHISON, JANICE , B S, JACKSON, SANDRA OHNSEY. LINDA ROBBINS B A PULLEY, DENNIS ROBERTSON, PEGGY . B S, HypoliQ, Junior Clois Speoker; Science Clo AcocJemy of Science,- BSU. publ.ciry, enllslm Who ' s Who in Americon Colleges ond U srson. Dorrell - - - 80, 187 SAMMONS, MONTYNE ... B.A linguoe Mundi, S.N.E.A; Physical Educolion Club; Chi Omegi , Club; YWA; BSU TAYLOR, CHARLES B5 U Club, treosurer, 1967; Vorsity TAYLOR, OIANNE B A. TAYLOR, WALTER 8 A Mollory WlQIh Clob, vice-president, 1965; Science C Boker, Becky 16a Boker, Donno 154 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION .130 Borih, Bob 82, 83, 129, U7, BASKETBALL PLAYERS 199 Baskin, Riia 68, 78, 126, 127 Boles, Cheryl 5 1 , 78, 122 1 Club, Bigg: res, Sandra 39, 160 , Miss Ann .30, 138, 139 nghom, Peggy 12, 4B, 68, 74, 76, 112. Bishop, Mr Don. Cream, Greeks Editor WILSON, DENNIS . B.S. WOODS, PEGGY . , , B.S, Freshrtton Closs Speaker; Sophorrtore Class Studeni Association Representative; Prince-Dovis Science Clul 1966-67, president, 1967-68; Alpha Chi, president; Nestor C Sophomore Class Speaker; Footlights; President ' s Club; IFC;Can- MONTGOMERY, MARILYN . . 8, A. MOORE, CHARLENE... B.A. MORGAN. KAY . , B.A, MURCHISON, LYNNE . B.A. Court. 1966; BSU; Lest We forger SIoH; Chi Omega. PATTERSON. TERRY ... B.A . Adorns, Penny ... 76. 135, I Koppo Mu Eps.lon, secretory, 1966-67, vice-president. 1967-68; Adorns, Rick ,,, 2, 200 Mollory Moth Club, Nestor Club; Student Council, 1966-67; Student ADVERTISEMENTS .174 Index ACADEMICS Bobbin, Steve. 168 Boen. Richord. . 141, 168 Boggan, Koy . . 78, 168 Booth, Bo 154 Bouchillon, Donny. 62, 84 Bowden, Tote . 84, 168 Bowen, Dr, E B. 27 Boyd, Pauline Mrs 28, 197 Boyd, Mr, Sporgeon ,19, 36, Bradley, Ron. .51, 90, Broley, Ed.,, 90, 100, 1 BRASS CHOIR., 145 Brewer, Miss Maggie Nell .27 Bridger, Mrs. Moble ... 39 Brown, Jock . . . 84. 168 Bruner. Dan... 80, 154 Bryan, Ken. ..64. 140. 141. 168 Buchonan. Jerry .. . 164 Caldwell, E.elyn 161 P ffilH HHiK ia CalNs, Shoron , 131, 168 . 1HH| CAAAPUS LIFE .56 Coudill, Dr, R.P=ul...27 M pF Conlrell, Chorlone 164 HKBhI : CARDINAL AND CREAM ,150 HHJBjMt Corlisle, Tom , . , 80, 134, 164 B kHr Cormichoel, Mr Donold 24, 31 . Cor.olt, Fred ,75,82,196 Bli Carter, Wr Roben 38,90,112,132,133 k M Coudle, Maria . 20, 75, 80, 148, 160 B Caulk, Von ,82, 169 L M Ceponllo, Joe 142 L. Hi Cereno, Margoret . 159 B Chomriess, Alan 82, 86, 130, 139, 140, 141, 149, 151, 177, 187 BF Cheotom, Do»,d ,164 ■ Childress, Ruby 169 K CHORUS ,145 B- Clark, Dove ,131, 160 H Clark, Or George , . . 32, 62, 69 W M Clorke, Dorrell. ,160 cirerDan ' , " o,80,81,86, 155 D,ckerson Morvm.. 139. 142, 149, 151, 19 Cllft, Wayne, 169 Dickson, Bruce 80 Cl.mer, Bennie 134, 147 Dilday, Don 80, 81, 161 Cobb, Mr B, W 27 Dills, Ruth, 169 Cotfmon, Cleveland 160 O.smuke, Keith 33, 50, 84, 1 22, 1 39, 1 42 CoHmon, Howord , . 160 Dodd, Peggy 39 Coffrrion. Jerry.. 164 Dodson, Fern 76, 155, 187 Coffmon, J.m 14, 49, 60, 80, 122, 132, 154, 155, 200 Coffman, Judy , , 48, 76, 133, 160 Donnell, Mr Ralph 6,37, 129 Cole, Lorry... 84, 142, 169 Dooley, Pot 35, 76, 155,188 Coleman, Irby 130 Dougon, 0ovid..,84, 85, 164 Cooper, Donold 155 DORMITORY COUNCILS .147 Cooper, Joe . 80 Oougon, Eddie .155 Cooper, Morlene 128, 155 Douglass, Ginny . , , 78, 79 Copeland, Williom 155 Coriey, Roy. 155 Dowd, Marilyn ,,, 76, 169, 171, 196 Co«, Evelyn... 136, 160 Doyle, Gail.., 161 Cro.g, Dr Robert E 2,26,27 Droce, Jerry,,,ll,80, 122, 134, 135, 150, Criog, Mrs, Robert 2, 26 Duncan, Mrs Bradford . 27 Crowford, John , , 74, 84, 85, 86, 165, 198 Crenshaw, Pom , 169 E Cnder, Darleen,..l60 Cnswell, Jomes 139, 140, 155 Eosley, Betty ,131, 169 Criswell, Louis.. 139. 140, 141, 142 Eosterdoy, Nancy 131, 146, 169 Croeken, Jennifer 78,124,134 Eoloo, Christine 39 Crockett, Mr, Ralph 27 Eoves, Dr, Jomes F ., , , 27 Crownover, Sherry 18,164 EDITORIAL ,208 Crossnoe, Tony 169 Edmonson, Mr. Jomes ... 35, 124 Crum, Bob,,,90, 114, 115,169, 188 Edwards. Becky ... 169 Culpepper, Jern, , . 84 Curhn, Becky .78 Eisman, Mr. Bernard ... 8, 189 Cudin, Pal,,,78, 151, 169 EliH,Julio...l36, 140, 161 Ellinglon, Donna .,. 39, 164 Curry, Mrs Carolyn 29 Elliott, Diann,,,164 Curry, Wayne 155 Elliott, Rev, R.G.... 27 Ellis, Hoi,,, 51, 80, 86, 112, 155, 159 Emerson, Don.., 140, 155 Emerson, Mrs, Don . . 29 Dome, Mory 76,122,142,144,146,169 Emery, Mr Richard 30, 141, 144 Daniel, Borry 161 Enoch, Donna . 38, 164 Don.el, Conn.e 39 Ervin, Betty 140, 141, 142 Dov.s, Ann,,, 124, 125, 150 Essl.nger, Dr, Glenn 36,86, 124, 134 Dov.s, Barbara , 169 Etheridge, Miss Elizabeth 32,135 Dov.s, Donny,.,132, 133, 164 Ethendge, Miss Fay 32 Dovis, Ron,,, 169 Daws, Kothy., 42,44, 48, 76, 127, 140 Evans, Dr, Henry 32 Deonng, Bill...84, 166 DEBATE TEAM ,, 1 37 Evans, Robert,. 161 DeBerry, L,ndo .76, 169 Eirum, Vem 169 Deck, Jane,,, 76, 155 Defoor, Marie,,, l60 F OeLooch.Jane.,,,32, 38.62. 76, 133, 135. 136, 149, 164 CeLooch. John . , , 64 Former, Poula 45, 76, 134, 136, 169 Oelo,ch,lyndol,,,l2, 76.80, 119, 148,161 Former, Phil 80, 81, 161 D incT. Dr. Edv,inE,,,.2. 27 Fought, Kothy 39 Vf rrell, Dr Lewis D 27 flonagon, Johnn, KINGSMEN . , 8. 58. : Knight, Con... 142, 1 ,se, Steve 1 37 FOOTLIGHTS 127 ughes. Dr. John 30, UO IDI ClUB... 135 126, 127, 157 124, 125, 162 Go.ner, Louis 82, 142, Goteiy, Billy... 161 Gately, Glen 139, 142, Glove Mr. Do e . 27 Good Lyndo . 161 Goff, .ndo . 129, 155 Gofor h. Ken 64, 139 Gooc Eileen 9, 76, Goti, Hocmo 165 Gron Allen 127, 16 Gulledge, Dick 142 , Cheryl ,. 15, 42, 44, 78, 87. 102, . 87,92, 102, 103, 122, 124, 125, Me„o„,Lvnn„,2Z,26,,27.,57 PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB Mens, Lynn,,.77, 116, 117, 118, 133, 134, 166 Pr.rae, Mis5 Flora .. 32, 131 ::: :::t ' ' ' ■ ' ' MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 131 M60.e, Mike, .2, 11, 42, 43, 84, 85, 86, 122, 124, 125, 126, 127 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 135 Pulley, Dennis. 158 157, 198 Mon.gomerv, Morilvn . . , 77, 126,127, 157 Monlgomery, Mike..,84 Qu.gley, George 172 Moody, Boy.., 81, 166 Moore, Al»in, 166 Moore, Colvin . , 162 Moore, Chorlene... 157 Raines, Louonne . , 172 42, 43, 77, 124, 125, 128, NESTOR... 124, 125 Newmon, Robbye , , . 39 Newion. Rev. Jesse .. 27 Ion. Cecelio , . , 39 inn... 130, 146, 158 dson. Bill... 82, 172 dson, Cloro ,172 Robertson, Peggy 42, i, Georgio . , . 37 Royer, Joe 81 Sampson, Cecille 7 2, 77, 158 0 ' Br,en, Bo 49, 2, 83 111, 125, 132, 162 Sonders, Comille . . 1 72 Ohoshi, Minoko 31 Senders, Cindy 77 172, 192 ORGANIZATIONS 120 Sondidge. Mr Marvin 27 Osborn, Virgmio 77, 136. 144 Scarbrough, Linda 151, 172 Oiey, Dr Trevis 27 Scott, Mr Cortiss . 27 Owen, Corolyn 7, 135, 136, 146, 171 Scon, Lonnie 163 Owen, Rev Corrol c 27 Scon, Mrs Moe 29 Cley, Mrs Corol 37, 29 Scon, Stonley . 166 P Scon, Soson , 77, 136, 191 Scon, Wondo 131, 158 Poge, Rondell 1 " ,81 162 SENIORS, 154 Porkinson, Dole, 139 SENIOR ACTIVITIES 202 Pole, Dr, Jomes . 35 Sewell, Mr, Edword .33, 137 Pole, Leno .78, 72 Sewell, Mrs Edword .29 Ponerson, Corol 172 Sewell, Mrs. Virginio 29 Ponerson, Gwen 172 60. 77, 122, 124, 130, 138, 140, 14 Ponerson, Linda . 172 ShoHer, Steve .111 132, 133, 147, 166 Patterson, Terry . 123, 25, 129, 158 Shepord, Joe . , 84 Potion, Lynn 77 128, 36, 162, 188 Short, Mike... 84, 85 86, 115, 163 Potion, Mr. Thoma W. . 27 Short, Susan 146, 72 Poyne, Rito . . . 130 134 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 138 Pearson, J,mmy,. 81, 1 4, 166 Siler, Buddy.. 109, 12, 113 PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS ' AND MINOR CLUB 133 Sills, Regino 172 Penrod, Dr. W.lliam . . 35, 135, 136 Perrymon, Mr. Wil om. 30 SINGERS,., 14 0 Person, Mrs, Ell,obeth,, 39 Sipes, Janice . . 31, 7 9, 148, 158 Peterson, Beth ,, 0, 56 77, 120 126, 127 Skoggs, S.eve...l24 125, 129, 131, 163 Pettigrew, Jimmy . .84 Smiley, Mrs. Hoiel 29 ,128 Smith, Anito .166 Phlios ' Nok " ! oso ' 81, 122, 132, 160, 18 Sm,,h, ll 64, 139, 140, 142, 145, 166 Philpot, Colhey... 7a°°6 sllh! Miss Frances ' ,29,32 PHI MU ALPHA,, 138 Smith, George... 83, 142. 172 « , 81, lOB, 109, 111, 132, 133, 147, 167 SOPHOMORES STAGE BAND 143 Tior., Dick,,, 133, 163 olhryn 50, 77, 1 22, 1 24, 1 26, 1 27, 1 30. 1 58, 200 Stone, Mrs, Gladys,.. 27 S.oner. Greg... 142 5love,,Gre9,,,83, 172 Strong, Dove,,. 81, 128,158 STUDENT COURT ,123 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION . . , 123 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION . 136 SullivonNoncy, .79, 128, 134, 158 Sulherlond, Kathv...l72 Sutton, Ed.th,, 172 SYMPHONIC BAND. 143 TABLE OF CONTENTS .22 Thompson, Woller . . Tilley, Dr. W. Clyde Toylor. Chuck , , . 42, 44. 50, 125, While, Rick 83, 125, 151 159 Whiting, Michael 159 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES 43 Wilkms, Cocky . 10, 77, 136, 135, 140, 199 Willioms, Bevedy . . . 45, 66, 79, 124, 138, 139, 140, 141, Willioms, Brendo . . . 1 29. 167 Willioms, Dennis... 85, 173 Willioms, Borry...83. 173 Willioms, Poulette, 77, 136, 167 Willioms, Roger 132,133 Wingo, Mrs Elizabeth 29 WINTER CARNIVAL 68 WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE ,145 Wood, Dr Fred M ., , 27 Wood, George , , 159 Woodoll, Ela.ne 138, 142 Woods, Peggy , 51, 79, 123, 134, 142, 149 Woody, RoseAnn 142, 173 Worthom, A.onne 8,9,77, 122, 126, 127, 151, 154, Wyon, Dr George 28 Young, Donny , , , 83, 173 YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY ... 131 Younger. Lessie ... 126, 127, 131. 159 Now that I finally slow down to write this fina- le, I find myself somewhat sentimental. Many times this past year my efforts have seemed so unending and so futile. However, I loved my job, and I loved its every detaih better than painting, or cheering, or evidently, sleeping — that ' s why I kept pushing. I don ' t know that its cause was so noble, but it was worthwhile. I ' m glad I did it. I can ' t thank enough my parents who put up with copy sheets, layout mats, old yearbooks, etc., every holiday. I regret that I couldn ' t have spent more time with them; they were very understand- ing. Thanks, Mother and Daddy. To my roommate London, who learned to sleep with the lights on, I owe a special thanks. I also drafted her to write the theme copy which I ' m sure its readers will be very pleased with, as was I. And thank you, Maria, for sitting up with me some of those all-nighters to type. Photographer, copy writer, errand boy, etc., etc. —John Barnes, officially my associate editor- thanks, John. I sincerely appreciate all you ' ve done and wish you all the luck in ' 69. And to Mrs. Foellinger, the always ready-and-there advisor, I thank you. Special thanks to Charles Barnette who stepped into the act as a consultant during the second semester. Thanks, too, to the section heads and their as- sistants who did so much to make this book a reality. And to the wonderfully helpful people at Moore ' s Studio (especially Mitch Carter), the Jack- son Sun photographic and sports departments. Town Country, the Camera Shop, Jackson Whole- sale Jewelers, and ICP representative, Harold Peak — thanks! With color, design, pictures, and copy, I ' ve tried to say some things to you. I hope you ' ve looked for them and seen them. Qom ' MZfiyKfO In the life of one man, never The same time returns. Sever The cord, shed the scale. Only The fool, fixed in his folly, may think He can turn the wheel on which he turns. T.S. Eliot " Murder in the Cathedral ' V
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