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

 - Class of 1969

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1969 volume:

■N. P : Lest We Forget 1969 Volume 53 Union University Jackson, Tennessee John Barnes Betty H. Foellinger . . . Editor . Adviser Union Survives Summer " Heat ?? Yes, Union too saw unrest during the summer of 1968. However, as the summers heat cooled as autumn approached, so did the unrest. By the time the fall semester was underw ;n . the stirring days of summer had become part of the past. New " unrest " confronted Union. Registration had to be conducted. Class- es had to be chosen. Fraternity rush had to get started. The male upperclass- men had to look over the female freshman ' crop. Even though there were no outward scars from the ripple in the quiet of Union ' s stream of life, there was an awakening to the fact on the part of all that communications, or the lack of them, could have caused more serious reper- cussions or deeper scars. Consequently, the components of a well-run uni ersity-students, facul- ty, and administration-have become more acutely aware of the necessity for an established and operating communication system between the three ele- ments. The 1969 " Lest We Forget " has directed its purpose to communicate here as accurately as possible the many facets of life that exist on the campus. LTK lOBKSHDP _. ORIEMTATIOH | ••IE CWHOT DD EYEHHTHlHG lTWtt. " " vir [-. ' j CW DO SOIEIHIHG n M " ' ' " V ' " ' V Community Salutes One of Unions greatest moments occuned April 25. 1968, when the University participated in a Salute to Higher Education. Union in conjunction with Lambuth. Lane, and Jackson State was saluted by the community, the state, and the nation. Representatives from each were a part of the varied activities of the day. plans for which were headed by General Chairman Glenn Rainey. alumnus of Union. Union ' s day began with the dedication of a plaque from the citizens of Jackson and Madison County. Circuit Court Judge Andrew T. (Tip) Taylor, also a graduate of Union, made the presentation. In the afternoon Hubert H. Humphrey, Vice-Presi- dent of the United States, spoke to the students, faculties, and administrators of the four institutions. His text con- cerned the role that higher education plays in modern society. His message was received by close to 6,000 people, mostly educators and students, in the newly opened Jack- son Coliseum, a testimony itself to Jackson ' s interest in education. The day received special attention from the national press as expectations were high that Humphrey might Higher Education ha c announced his candidacy lor the office oll ' iesident. Tliis he did a week later. After the Vice-President ' s address. Union contin- ued its ceremonies by inaugurating Dr. Robert E. Craig as the 1 7th President of the University in a ser ice con- ducted at the First Baptist Church. Dr. E. E. Deusner administered the oath before noted educators from arious colleges and uni ersities in the South. Guest speaker was John Jeter Hurt, editor of the Baptist Standard of Texas, and a graduate of Union. Hurt spoke of his Alma Mater: " Union University is first a college where ma- ture minds expose truth to immature minds; Union University is a Christian college which offers such evidence by teaching by example; Union University is a Baptist college, one of a family, and its future is identified with its parent. " Following the inauguration a campus and com- munity reception was held in Jones Hall in honor of Dr. Craig. ' Communication Lines- A Must for Success Pause a moment. Ask a question. What is the major reason for the existence of Union University? Is this existence for the student? Or does the student exist for the institution? In recent months a basic struggle between stu- dents and administration has occurred on most every hberal campus in the country. And on every campus the conflict centers around the question of existence. Uni on Uni ersity has not been without conflict, nor will conflict be absent in the future. However, a concerted effort on part of the administration, the faculty, and the student to maintain open lines of communication between the three will insure a pro- per answer to this question of existence. The key to success lies in one ' s al:)ilitv to com- municate with one ' s fellow man. Developing Union University is distincti e. Unlike most Institutions of higher ed- ucation, the University has no mast- er plan of architecture with which to communicate the school ' s academic, religious, and social purpose. Instead each building has a separ- ate personality, yet this ven ' person- ality contributes to the whole picture. In turn the total effect reaches out and spreads the possessed individual- Individualism it o ci ' the students wlio arc a part of the campus. And like the campus, each student becomes a distinct member of a larg- er society, a student educated not at a computerized, rubber-stamped uni- versity, but on a warm campus as friendly as grandfather ' s house shoes. At Union, each student is a person and a personality. Jiff - ' ■ i i fe i Of 1 1 1 1 III E t i Hi I i S fe Beauty Sends Its Message Beauty communicates its own meaning, in a silent, passive manner. The beauty of young ladies, for instance. Though some male Union students might question the beauty of Union co-eds, it must not be denied that such does exist, and for that reason the all-important communicative process is found in abundance. This integral part of college life puts the icing on the humdrum routine of study. Whether it be chatting about last night ' s date on the Ad building steps, or patiently waiting for that special someone under a tree, or even spy- ing on him from a pine limb, dating is everybody ' s game. And the talk that goes with it is not curtai ' ed, for Union has the most vibrant grapevine of any campus. Bulldogs Union ' s athletic department has continued to communicate the Union story by producing noted talent in every phase of competition. From the NCAA Regional Tournament to the Harding Cross Country Meet, the BuUdogs have been canning the Union banner. After successfully b r i n g i n gthe VSAC title home from Nashville last Februai7. the Bulldogs set sights for a chance at the NCAA small college title. Working with Mayor Bob Conger, Coach Bill Henry received the signal to host the Southeastern Regional Tournament here in Jackson. Since Unions fieldhouse was not expected to accommodate the crowd antici- pated, the tourney was moved to the Jackson State gym. On the first night of play Union tripped Bethune-Cookman, advanc- ing the Bulldogs to the finals to meet Kentuckv VVesleyan. Set Sights Even ' aspect looked favorable for the Big Red as they controlled the first half of the contest against the nation ' s second-ranked team in the small college polls. But the Kentucky unit fought strongly in the final half and secured a berth in the NCAA finals. Union tilthough defeated left con- fident, because valuable experience had been gained. Coach Heniy and his Big Red squad put the 1969 title as their goal. In other athletics Union has fielded a respectable baseball squad. The Bulldog thinclads lost out to Carson-Newman in the ' SAC track finals last spring. And the beat goes on as the net crew, golf squad, and others put the Red and White before various audi- ences. This is the continuing Union stoiT, one of dynamic advancement and competitive individualism. M ms . Students Contents Introduction 1 Students 14 Personalities 20 Greeks 38 Organizations 56 Sports 86 Campus Life 112 Classes 130 Faculty 156 University 168 Community 182 Index 200 Friendliness Apparent On Union ' s Campus Ask any Union student what is the most apparent thing about the atmosphere on campus and he will reply without hesitation the friendliness that prevails. A spirit of friendship that doesn ' t stop with fellow students, but one which envelops the faculty and administration, as well as the campus cat, can be felt almost immediately upon arrival on campus. This inanimate quality continues to exist despite the turmoil and despair constantly clamoring outside Union ' s doors — making the institution a ' Shangrila " at the perimeter of modern society. As a result the Union student must continually ex- amine his mind to be aware of the contrast, or he is apt tolose touch with reality. Union teaches Christian living; but Life, a great teacher also, has a different cumculum. Can a Union student learn both? Spiritual Heritage Has Important Role At llnion the student becomes aware of his sph-itual heritage and the large role that it plays in his existence as well as the role religion plays in society. Nevertheless, other phases of living are taught, as students branch out into extra-curricular activities. The excitement generated at ball games, the receptiveness to learning produced by holding class outdoors, the com- munication of one ' s thoughts through music, relaxation after a laborious run, the participation in the antics of Freshman Week all contribute to the total learning pro- jected by Union. These ideals formulate the communicative process existing here — not on the profound issues of the day, but the simple e enday principles one must learn to be readv for the modern world. Personalities Miss University Beverly Williams BevxTly Williams, a 22-year-old senior from Jack- son, was chosen the 1969 Miss University in JVIarch of this year. She represented Phi Mu Alpha and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities. The five-foot, eight-inch Campus Fav- orite attended North Side High School. Be erly majored in music at Union and was a member of Hypatia. Alpha Chi. Sigma Alpha Iota. Mad- rigalists, the Symphonic Band, and the Singers. In addition to being a Campus Favorite, she was a Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, Phi Mu Alpha Sweet- heart and was fisted in WHO ' S WHO. Her sorority is Zeta Tau Alpha. She sang the popular " " E.xodus " for her talent se- lection. Selected to serve on Miss WilUams ' court were Judy Bynum, first maid; Debbie Thomason, second maid; Cathi Spencer, third maid; and Sandv Carroll, fourth maid. Beverly looks to the Master of Ceremonies as he asks her to come to the microphone to an- suer her question. Miss Union University — 1969 Beverly Williams Miss University ' s Court MISS UNIVERSITY AND COURT: Debbie Thomason, second maid; Sandy Carroll, fourth maid; Beverly Williams. Miss University; Judy Bynuni, first maid; and Catlii Spencer, third maid. Mr. Union Ron Froman Selected as Mr. Union this year by the student body, Ron Froman is a math major from Jackson, Tennessee. He has served as vice-president, secretary and treasurer of Alpha Tau Omega and was awarded the Thomas Arkle Clark Award by his fraternity. He is a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon, Prince-Davis Science Club and was vice-president of the Interfra- ternity Council. Serving as business manager for the annual staff, he was selected this year as a member of WHO ' S WHO. Miss Union Judy Bynum An English major from Dresden. Tennessee. Judy Bynum is a cheerleader and a member of Chi Omega sorority. As well as being secretary of Stu- dent Government, she is in SNEA and is Unions Best Dressed. She has been elected to WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. Penny Adams Donna Austin Who ' s Who in American Colleges Selected by the Dean and faculty, each senior who is n o m i n a t e d to WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES has been awarded national recognition based on scholarship, leader- ship, cooperation in educational and extra-curricular activi- ties, general citizenship, and promise for future usefulness. Activities represented in this group are social fraternities and sororities, as well as honorary fraternities, and many clubs. Such organizations as the Ministerial Association, Bap- tist Student Union, and Student Government Association are part of the busy life of these outstanding students. Ann Davis Ron Froman Ron Bradley Judy Bynum Bo O ' Brien Monica Standi Clarice Vaughan Millie Whitson Beverly Williams Sally Smith ' SIMWHI M j m IpM ffiH H J S 1 19 1 r f n H B|a A m Beth Peterson Nancy Trammell Campus Marcia Shackleford Clarice Vaughan Favorites Bo O ' Brien Campus Favorites Maria Caudle Peggy Biimingham Ann King Lonnie Searcy Adams Hall Sweetheart Cheiifl Bates Campus Queens Ellis Hall Siveetheart Julie Levens and Royalty Basketball Queen and U Club Sweetheart Ann King Best Dressed Judy Bynum Campus Queens Frtshnuiti Qiu u Resa Gail Clark May Day Queen Treila Roby Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Clarice Vaughan Quite a favorite with the Taus, Clarice Vaughan reigns as ATO Sweetheart. She is from Dresden, Tennessee. Chi Omega is her sorority, and she is a Campus Favorite. As well as being on the annual staff, she is in Alpha Chi and the Rutledge Histon- Club, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Beveiiv Williams Taldng top honors ith the local Lambda Chi chapter. Beverly Wilhains is a music major from Jackson. She is a member of Zeta Tau .-VLpha and of Sigma - lpha Iota, women ' s music fratemir " . She has sened the Phi Mu .■ lphas as their Sweetheart and is also a Campus Favorite and a member of WHO ' S " H0 IN . MERIC. N COL- LEGES . XD UXRTRSITIES. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen Kay Truex A frequent guest at the SAE house. Kay Truex was chosen the chapter queen and crowned at the formal ban- quet held at Tyler Towers in late November. She serves as chaplain of the Junior Class and is in Chi Omega sorority. A member of SNEA.she also participates in the P. E.Club. IFC and GSC Govern Greek World Service projects both national and in the community were a focus point of the Greek groups at Union. Fashion shows for high school senior girls, fraternity and sorority rush parties, top-rate entertainment, and a great amount of participation in campus projects were but a few of the activities engaged in during the past year. The Greek Sorority Council gave a variety show for some high school girls this year and explained the sorority system to them. The Inter- fratcrnitv Council presented the famous " Dating Game " and also worked a day at the Boys ' Town near Jackson. Scholarship standards and maintenance of high social standards on the campus are the aims of these groups. The councils also discussed problems they found on the campus and came up with solu- tions to help future Greeks. Membership on the councils was made up of three members from each respective sorority or fraternity. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL— Row 1: Gemld Wood, Alan Channess, Mike Short, Keith Dismuke, Bo O ' Brien, and Donnij Dildaij. Roiv 2: Cedric Jaggers, Mel Lewis, and Doc Reedy. ' iS£»i3 GREEK SORORITY COUNCIL— Seated: Susan Moore. Standing: Jane Bent- hall, Dianne Wallace, Nancy Trammell, Ginny Douglas, and Emily Johnsey. LITTLE SISTERS OT THE MALTESE CROSS — Judy Arnold, jaijne Kilby, Clarice Vaiighan, Marlu Caudle, Treila Roby, Gara McCarthy, Teresa Clark, Janis Bliimburg, and Diane Fisher. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRESCESTS—Lou- anne Rains, Kathy Edwards, Carolyn Jenkins, Loretta Matheius, Ouida West. Beverly Wil- liams. Beverly Buford, Janelle Bumbalough, Pat Curlin. Eva Dale Moore, and Pat Reed. LITTLE SISTERS OF MI :ERVASusan Green, Bunny White, Cathy Buckner, Peggy Keyes DeLoach, Diane Wallace, Chenjl Mar- berry, Kay Truex, and Cacliy Wilkins. Greeks Enjoy Varied Activities Clii Omega sisters enjoy a sitpper togethe Taus James Kirbij and Don Dilduij engage in a " bull session. " I r- 1 Tlie Richard Emei-ys are entertained at a Zeta Tail Alpha date party by the chatter of those icho attended. Lijuu Metts and Emily Johnseij provide the cutcrtni)imeut at a Cltt Omega fuiic- tiou. Working Together Keeps Greeks Close " An Hawaiian Liiau " ivas enjoyed by the freshnuin ' girls at the Zeta Tau Alpha lodge. Bill Greer feeds a cookie to Linda Sue Workman. Miss Tennessee, as Robert Matthews watches intently. The SAE ' s gather for an informal meeting. a. Open houses are an importunt link between fraternities and the univer- sitij. Formats and a beautiful sur- rounding provide the Zetas zeitli a suecessful Preferential Rush Party. Chi Omega The Upsilon chapter ofChi Omega, founded at Union in 1903, is the fourth oldest chapter of their national. Scholarship improvement is one of the ma- jor tasks of Chi Omega. Upsilon has fulfilled that task by maintaining a high scholastic average over the years. Hypatia members include: Diane Wallace, Millie VVhitson, Peggy Birmingham, Marcia Shackleford, and Penny Adams. Alpha Chi initiated eight Chi Omegas. Chi Omegas elected to Who ' s Wlw in American Colleges and Universities were Penny Adam s, Judy By- num, Emily Johnsey;MarciaShackleford, Clarice Vaughan, and Millie Whitson. This year Judy Bynum was elected Miss Union and seven Chi Os were elected campus favorites; Marica Shackleford, Maria Caudle, Peggy Birmingham, Beth Peterson. Lynn Metts, Ann King, and Clarice Vaughn. Clarice is also ' ji niFafc f j LYNN METTS Ann Kinq and Phijllis Huteherson cxciiancic gifts. ATO Sweetheart. The SAEs chose Kay Tiuex as then- Queen. Ann King was the U Club Sweet- heart. Risa Gail Clark was Freshman Queen and Treila Roby won Lambda Chi May Day Queen. Homecoming Royalty included Ann King as Queen and Emily Johnsey, Linda Butler, and Lynn Metts as maids. Cheering the Bulldogs on to victory were cheerleaders Judy Bynum, cap- tain, Lynn Metts, and Ann King. Serving on the S.G.A. were Judy Bynum, secretary; Lynn Metts, reporter; and Beth Peterson, treasurer. Dianne Wallace was president of the GSC. Chi Omega also participated in social and civic activities: Thanksgiving baskets, gifts for needy families, an Easter Egg Hunt for the children of the faculty members, and the adop- tion of an orphan from the Memphis Children ' s Home. CHI OMEGA OFFICERS—Emily Johnseij, president; Marciu ShacldeforcL vice-president; Millie Whitson. secretary; Peggy Birmingham . pledge trainer; Dianne Wallace, treasurer. ELISE DEBB E KAY TRUEX CLARICE DJA.VNE MILLIE STEWART THOMASON VAVGHAN WALLACE WHITSON JANELLE LANELL BARBARA BECKY PAT CURLIN PAULA CURLIN GINNY UMBALOUGH BURKETT CHISOLM CURLIN June Beutlndl hiihniccs ou Paw Agec ' s feet us they perform for their sisters. Beta Omega ' s celebrate their chapter birthday irith a cal;e. Zeta Tau Alpha In keeping with its 34-year tradition Beta Omega of Zeta Tau Alpha completed a year of honors, highlighted by an All-Sing vic- tory. Zeta held monthly parties for local cerebral palsied children, a group which Zetas philanthropize nationwide. Zeta club officers were: Benita Thurmond. Art Guild vice- president; Jayne Kilby, secretaiy-treasurer; Movelle Sartain. Mal- loiT Math club president. Angla Tarpley. vice-president, Judy Rogers. secretaiT-treasurer; and Gloria Bivens. Lingui Mundai president. Kay Hall vice-president. Cheerleading squad members were Nancy Trammell. Janis Blumberg, and Cheiyl Bates. Beverly Williams was Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl and named to Who ' s Who. Beverlv and Char- lotte Fisher were members of Hypatia and Alpha Chi; Loretta Matthews was initiated into Alpha Psi Omega. Carol Hall and Jayne Kilby wrote for the Jacksou Sim. ZETA OFFICERS — Pat Reed, treasurer; Cheryl Bates, vice-president; Giiiiiy Douglass, member- ship chairman; Loretta Mathews, historian-re- porter; Nancy Trammell. president; Carolyn Jenkins, corresponding secretary. DALE MOORE IHS ' j: w p PAM NERREN LIZ NORVILLE LINDA PATTERSON i 4 A 1 f L i! f ; OUIDA WEST Alpha Tau Omega The Taus concluded another successful rush pledg- ing 22 men to launch the fall semester. Added to the 31 actives this boosted the ATO manpower to 53, and one dog — Otis, a part collie, part German Shepherd, who joined the Taus in the fall. Clarice Vaughan was announced Sweetheart at the ATO Banquet at the Rivermont in November. Date parties included a skating affair, the annual Christmas party, and a hay ride. The Taus captured the trophy for the best Greek Homecoming display for the fifth straight year. Serving in positions on campus were; Cedric Jag- gers, treasurer of the IFC; Steve Butler, editor of the CARDINAL CREAM; John Barnes, editor of LEST WE FORGET; Nick PhilUps, president of the Senior Class; Ron Froman, vice-president of the Senior Class; and Bill Sorrell, president of the Freshman Class. DANNY DAY DON DILDAY RAY DROKE RON FROMAN DON HILL JEFF HILL MIKE HILLARD st mrm A ' I K H Leading ATO ivere Wiley Steed, W.K.A. (left); Jimmy Pearson, W.S; Ron Froman, W.E; Nick Phillips, pledge trainer; John Barnes, W.C; and Dale Jamieson, W.M. CHARLES GEORGE HUGHES JACOBY CEDRIC AGGERS ti pvf 9 Hf iHA I HL l BOBBY JELKS McCLAlN TAN MAYHALL BRAD MELTON STEVE MILLER RAY MOODY NICK BILL PITTS JOE POWELL KENNY REED JIMMY RHODES RHODES Chili Slippers at the Tau house hon- ored sorority members; one night for the Chi Omegas, one night for the Zetus. Otis ... (3 new addition to the Tau house. TOMMY BILL ROGERS LARRY SNIDER BILL SORRELL Ron Froman and Bill Johnson prepare barbecue chicken for one of the Tail ' s gatherings. Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha, while not the oldest of the national Greek letter fraternities, takes its place locally and nationally beside its fellow Greeks with hallmarks of ideals and senice. Lambda Chi was founded at Boston University in 1909, and colonized at Union in 1961. The Lambda-Zeta chapter at Union has accomplished as many great strides forward in its relatively short histoiT as has the na- tional fraternity. As a by-product of higher ideals, the emergence of service has mani- fested itself in invaluable contribu- tions to the local campus community by members of Lambda-Zeta. The chapter President, Bo O ' Biien, was elected to membership in Alpha Chi, and named to Who ' s Who, while con- tinuing excellence in sports. Honor- aiT Greeks represented at the Lamb- da Chi house are; Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa iMu Epsilon, Alpha Chi and Alpha Psi Omega. Madrigalists. the Male Quartet, and Singers feature Lambda Chis also instrumental in the dual win at All-Sing. Lambda Chis are Greek Editors for the Car- dinal and Cream and Lest We Forget. Lambda-Zeta is proud of its ' 68 grad- uate, Mel VVondel, who was named to the traveling secretai7 staff of the national fraternity, a first from Ten- nessee. fiON POWELL FRANK ANDY PUGH RICHARDSON MEL LEWIS PAUL MOORE SCOTT Y NORVILLE BO OBRIEN CHARLIE PARK IE .f W -JB N h ■1 L » 1 H H 7 ' B BL M. j l STEVE SMITH STURDIVANT MARK rODD iJLI) TLl.LOS Lambda Chi officers were Bob Barth , secretary : Mel Lewis, pledge educator- Bo O ' Brien, president: Alan Chamness, vice-president, and Bill Richardson, treasurer. LARRY WOLFE D(. WYLIF Sigma Alpha Epsilon Since its founding in 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has devel- oped into one of the leading social fraternities in the counti7, a position maintained consecutively for the past 33 years. Celebra- ting its 111th birthday this year, the chapter has had possibly the longest existence of any organization on Union ' s campus. All the activities of the chapter have as their purpose the promo- tion of a spirit of de out brotherhood and a culti ation of those quahtie s inherent in the True Gentleman. This year has been no exception as the men of Tennessee Eta have attained this closeness which characterizes the chapter. Under the guidance of Eminent Archon, Mike Short, the men climaxed rush season with the pledging of 19 men to Ten- nessee Eta. Highlighting the entire year, was the Coronation Banquet, at which Kay Truex was crowned Queen of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tennessee Eta can also be proud of its well-rounded nature, which placed men in all areas of campus life at Union. In addi- tion to the vice-presidency of SO A, other brothers were chosen to lead their classes as officers. SAEs were represented on the ath- letic teams, with men on both varsity baseball, basketball and in minor sports. In the field of music, several men were in Stage Band as well as Phi iMu Alpha. SAE also had men in KiME. On the intramural field, the SAEs were undefeated in football and Fniteiiuty liopcfuls uivait pint Pledcjcs uork Ininl nt u)i)iuiil car wasl}. DON JOWERS KEN KKEI LANDRETH 3SM DAVID LEWIS MARK LUTTRELL D iv;d marsh JOHN MAYER si ■P ' V 8 4 0 %!:. g H H H H ' H Sig Alpha ' s take a break during their undefeated football season. Heading Tennessee Eta leere Jack Brown. Eminent Re- corder Mike Short. Eminent .Archon: Mark Luttrell. Eminent Deputy Arclwn- Pledge Trainer: John Crauford: and Eminent Treasurer. Bill Bain. Organizations SGA OFFICERS— Beth Peterson, treasurer; Lynn Metts, re- porter- Ron Bradley, president; Keith Dismuke, vice-presi- dent; Judy Bynum, secretanj. SGA Officers Plan Busy Year of Projects for Campus SGA; Serving as a link between the students and administration, the Student Government Association sponsored many projects for the betterment of the Uni- versity as a whole. A suggestion box was placed in the Administration Building to give students a chance to voice opinions concerning school life. One of the most appreciated projects this year was the redecorating of the recreation room in the Student Union Building. Another project that attracted atten- tion was the purchase of a bulldog as school mascot. After a campus-wide contest, " Gracie " was the name given the dog. Periodically, the SGA presented movies at Powell Chapel for the enjoyment of Union ' s students. Also in the way of entertainment was the annual talent show presented in the fall. The SGA annually sponsors the Miss Union Pag- eant, the Winter Carnival, and was in charge of the Homecoming Parade in January. SGA COVKCIL — Row 1: Beth Peterson. Judy Bynum, Emily Johnsey. Shirley Mihlfeld, Nancy Trammell. Gloria Bivens. Lynn Metts. Roiu 2: Steve Butler. Bill Trout. Woody Rush, Bill Greer. Keith Dis77iuke. Row 3: Xicky Phillips. Jimmy Bobbit, Bill Sorrell, Ron Bradley, Leroy Lane. Judy Byniim and Ron Fre- man were ' presented as Miss and Mr. Union at the SGA ' s anniud Winter Carnival. SGA sponsored Miss University Pageant reached a climax when Miss Beverly Williams was named Miss University. SGA Sponsors Events New pool tables were installed in the rec room by the SGA. Honorary Societies Serve As Outlets for New Ideas Alpha Chi ALPHA CHI — Roiv 1 ; Dr. Hijran Barefoot, adviser; Mil- lie Whitson. president; Penny Adams, recording secre- tary: Sally Smith and Dean G. Wayne Brown, adviser. Row 2: Marcia Shackelford, regional representative; Gara McCarthy, treasurer and Sharon Griffin. Row 3: Monica Standi. Gail Dew. and Dianne Wallace. Row 4: Clarice Vaughan. corresponding secretary; Carolyn Bryan, and Charlotte Fisher. Row 5; Randall Page, Keith Dismuke. and Don Hopper. Roze 6: Steve Skaggs. and Jimmy Davis. Row 1 -. Billij Barron. Bo O ' Brien. Roger Hill.andjohn Nichols. Sot pictured: Mrs. Chenjl Chand- ler, adviser. ALPHA CHI: A national scholas- tic honoraiT. Alpha Chi is made up of the upper ten percent of the juniors and seniors. The co-educational group initiated 32 m e m b e r s this vear. Marcia Shackelford served as a member of the regional council. Sponsors are Dean G. W ' avne Brown; Mrs. Cheryl Chandler and Dr. Hy- ran Barefoot ' , assistant sponsors. Hypatia HYP ATI A; Composed of junior and senior women, thirteen in num- ber, with the highest scholastic aver- ages. Hypatia ' s project for the year was to sponsor an award to the out- standing graduate going into the teaching field. Mrs. Cheryl Chand- ler is sponsor. Hypatia once consi- dered a literai7 society, now has members from all fields. Nestor Club NESTOR CLUB: Presenting pro- grams in their major field, the mem- bers of Nestor Club were responsible for their monthly meetings. The club is composed of the twelve men with the highest scholastic averages in the junior and senior classes. HYPATIA — Seated: Peggy Birmingham, vice-president; Millie Whit- son, president; Marcia Shackleford, Penny Adams, Dianne Wallace. Standing; Charlotte Fisher, Gail Dew, Sally Smith, Monica Standi, Carolyn Bryan, Sharon Grijfin. Not pictured: Ann Davis, and Beverly Williams, Mrs. Cheryl Chandler, adviser. NESTOR CLUB — Row 1: Billy Barron, reporter; Steve Skaggs, secretary- treasurer; Bo O ' Brien, president: Roger Hill, vice-president. Row 2: Dean G. Wayne Brown, adviser; Jimmy Davis. Don Hopper, Keitli Dismuke. Dr. Hyran Barefoot, adviser. Row 3: Ron Bradley. Johnny Flanagan. John Nichols, Randall Page. Contemporary Events Concern Students RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB— With the hope of broademng its appeal across the campus, the Rutledge HistoiT Club has been primarily concerned with con- temporary histoiT. Mr. James Edmondson and Mr. Donald Hoover answered questions about the presiden- tial elections. Dr. HeniT Evans showed slides of New England in relation to colonial histoiy. Dr. Hiram Vard served as the club ' s sponsor. PHI ALPHA THETA— Furthering an interest in histoiT was the main purpose of Phi Alpha Theta, the national honoraiT scholarship fraternity in history. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Hiram Ward, the group has met monthly with the Rutledge History Club. PHI ALPHA THETA—Rowl: Judith Lit- tle, Ruth McDiU. Lynn Patton. Roiv 2: Peter Jennings. Jack Masseij. president; Lonnie Scott. RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB— Ron- 1: Mark LuttreU, president; Lynn Pat- ton, vice-president; and Clarice Vaughn, secretary-treasurer. Rou 2: Judy Mainord; Beverly Buford; Steve Wright. Rozv 3: George Quigley, London De Loach, Leroy Lane, Loins Garner. Roic 4: Lonnie Scott, program chairman; Randy Vickers. and Nick Phillips. Slater Cafeteria service in co7ijunction luitli the SGA food committee held special suppers throughout the year. The guests of the BSU Banquet enjoy themselves before eat- ing. MALLORY MATH CLUBSeutcd: Movelle Sartuiu. president. Row 1: Lin- da Scarbroitgh, Mrs. Carol Oxley, sponsor: Angla Turpley, vice-president; Judy Rogers, secretary-treasurer: Edith Sutton, and Carol Hall. Roiv 2: George Freeman, Dana Woodrum, Carroll Griffin, and Phillip Scott. KAPPA MU EPSILON— Top to bot- tom: Nicky Phillips: Keith Dismuke, treasurer: Bob Earth. Iiistorian: Don- na Austin, recording secretary: Ran- dall Page, vice-president: John Nich- ols, president: Mrs. Carol Oxley, sponsor; and Dean G. Wayjie Brown, corresponding secretary. Correlation — Arts, Sciences MALLORY MATH: The Mallory Math Club endeavors to create in- terest hi the field by broadening the understanding of mathematical con- cepts. Mrs. Carol Oxley, the sponsor, gave a talk on the real number sys- tem. Bob Barth discussed computers and their influence on the present- day world. John Nichols talked on bases, sets, and other aspects of mod- ern math and told of some of the games that could be played using these ideas. KAPPA MU EPSILON: Members in this honoraiT must have a 2.3 average in mathematics to be ehgible. The organization gave its members a chance to learn about subjects not taught in the regular math courses. Among the topics covered were Boolean Algebra, symbolic logic, the set theory, Euler functions. La Place transformations, and Dirac Delta functions. PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB—Seated at left: Suzau Moore. Debbie McCartij, Linda Butler, Phyllis Hutchersou, Lijnu Metts. Seated at riglit: Millie Whitsoii, Pat Ciirlin, Carol Hall, and Angla Tarpley. Standing: Mike HUlard. Jim Bryan. Bill Jolmson. Rogers Steed, Roger Hill. Danny Davis. Don Hopper. Fred Carroll, and David Boyd. PRINCE-DAVIS; For those interested in any field of the natural sciences, the Prince-Davis Science Club met monthly. Programs included students ' seminars, guest speakers, faculty speakers, and student papers. Dean G. Wayne Brown spoke on " New Directions in Astronomical Investigation " and Dr. June White dis- cussed several new phases in the field of chemistry. Mrs. Elsie Smith is the faculty sponsor of the group. THE GUILD: Psychedelic posters and teaser slo- gans were in evidence before the November birth of a new club on campus. The Guild was organized for those interested in the art world, regardless of their major or minor. The constitution was written by Chris Ellis, Mar- tha Villiams and Jayne Kilby under the guidance of Warren Kessler, serving as sponsor. Hoping to build up a scholarship aid program for deserving art students, the group planned various mon- ey-making projects, such as hand-made Christmas cards. THE GUILD — Rozu 1: Linda Stewart; jayne Kilby, secretary-treasurer; Rita Baskin; Benita Thurmond, vice- president; Jim Davidso72; Chris Ellis, president; Martha Williams, Kittye Richardson, and Joyce Allen. Roiv 2: Mr. Warreyj Kessler. advisor; Judy Beard, Paul Moore, Lynn Skelton, Cindy Marshall, Elizabeth Norv ille, Ouida West, and Pam Nerrin. Appreciation Becomes Goal FOOTLIGHTS; Students who are talented in the dramatics field and work in speech and dramatics strive to help cultivate the appreciation of dramatic art on campus. Under the sponsorship of Mr. David Heflin, in- dividual members work on earning points through their participation in the plays. ALPHA PS OMEGA — Row 1 : Don Johnson, vice- president; Beth Peterson, president; Loretta Math- eivs, secretary. Roiu 2: Nancy Easterday, Emily Johnsey, treasurer; Cindy Marshall, Chris Ellis, and Ceclric Jaggers. Row 3: Steve Wright, Mark Luttrell, and Alan Chamness. Not pictured: Mr. Edd Seiuell, adviser. Royal Barnhill played by Chris Ellis (right) wrangles in dispute with Jessie Miller played by Andy Arnold in A DIFFERENT DRUMMER presented by the Speech Department in the fall. FOOTLIGHTS — Row 1: Alan Chumuess, treasurer: Nancy Easterdaij. secretary: Mark Lut- trell. president: and Cindy Marshall, vice-president. Roie 2: Sharon Callis. Lyndul DeLoach. Donna Wright, Loretta Matheus. Emily Johnsey, Beth Peterson, and Kathy Garner. Rozv 3: Chris Ellis, Steve Wright. Don Jolmson. Leroy Lane and Cedric Jaggers. Not pictured: Mr. David Heflin. adviser. Beth Peterson and Loretta Matheivs act and react on stage in THE DIFFERENT DRUMMER. Two Plays Produced ALPHA PSI OMEGA: National honoraiT dramat- ic group, is composed of former Footlights Club mem- bers who have earned a set number of points awarded for dramatic work. Mr. Edd Sewell acts as sponsor of the group. Together these drama organizations gave publicity to Union by presenting various one-act plays around the community in connection with Jackson ' s Art Festival. These groups sponsored two major productions this year besides the shorter skits. In the fall A DIFFERENT DRUMMER by Gene McKinney was produced under the direction of Mr. Sewell. Chris Ellis as Royal Barnhill was the hero in this stor ' of a young man ' s unusual rebellion against his environment. Others having major parts in this comedy were Dorina Allen, Beth Peterson. Steve Wright, Don Johnson, Loretta Mathews, Andv Arnold, and Mark Luttrell. ANDROCLES AND THE LION by George B. Shaw was presented in January with Mr. David Heflin as director. Several Journeys Made by Debaters DEBATE TEAM; In its second year at Union, the debate team competed in the first Gator Invitational Tournament at the University of Florida during the fall semester. It was a junior debate contest with teams or speakers having no more than two years ' experience being allowed to participate. Those participating had to be able to argue both pro and con on the issue, " That Executive Control of the United States Foreign PoUcy Should Be Significantly Curtailed. " Other activities the debate team participated in- cluded a trip to Alabama with five wins and hosting a tournament for high school debaters which was held in FebruaiT. More than 500 high school students competed in the events. DEBATE TEAM — Leroij Lane, Cathi Spencer. Mr. Edd Sewell, Frank Puckett, and Skip Alsup. SNEA — Rozv 1: Kay Dochou. program chairriiau: Cathy Buckuer; Linda Scarbrough; Dr. Rodney Everhart. adviser: Carolyn Williams: and Phyllis Alexander. Roir 2: Janelle Bumbalough, Regiuia SUls, Jackie Hutcliiso)i. Jane Hay nes, Susan Green. Barbara Fiveash. and Penny Adams. Roiv3: Gara McCarthy, vice-president: Maria Caudle, Beverly Buford, Gail Hunter, Donna Austin, and Ann Davis. SNEA Begins Teacher — Aids ' SNEA — Roiv 1: Judy Bynum. Beth Finch, Carolyn Owen. Virginia Osborne, treasurer: Paula Bennett, secretary: Linda Gtul Littleton, publicity chairman; and Julia Eliff. president. Row 2: Carole Pearson. Teresa Hall. Llelen Hardis- ter, Linda Stewart, Judy Murchison, and Puulette Williams. Roic 3: Carol Hall, Kay Montgomery, Diane Terry, Linda Patterson, Paula Curlin, and Martha Ragan. Roiv 4: Jackie Ballard, Julia King, Linda Butler, Emily John- sey, Darlene Crider. Sandra Turnage, Sharon Callis. and Shari Sharit. Row 5: Giovanni Bonds. Peggy Birmingham. Kay Droke. Dale Moore. Elise Ste- wart. Lynn Patton. Anita Smith, and Kathy Crenshaw. Roie 6: Gloria Haynes, Cindy Sanders, Ann King, Mary Jackson, Kay Hall, Karen Ada, Lanell Bur- hett, andjanie Kelley. Row 7; Boh Barth. Randy Vickers. Jane Williams. Gail Armstrong, Janis Blumburg, Movelle Sartain. Edith Sutton. Kay True.x. and Doc Reedy. Row 8: Terry Barnhill. Lynda Goad, Bill Johnson, Cedric Jaggers, Sandra Bell, Jewell Richerson, and Jimmy Pettigrew. SNEA: Union ' s Student National Education Association had as its main project this year volunteer Teacher- Aids. Both secondary and elemen- tary future teachers participated in sessions with pupils at Nova and Whitehall Elementary schools. There were different speakers, both faculty and students, such as Linda Butler ' s talk on the importance of various aspects of science in the teaching field. BSU Moves to New Quarters BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: The change in location to Lovelace Hall was the major project of the Baptist Student Union this year. The new location gave much more space to the group ' s various activities. Lounge rooms, a game room, a well- equipped small chapel or meeting room, kitchen facilities and a direc- tor ' s office encompassed the enlarged space. A choir was formed which sang at chapel and a number of other functions throughout the year. ' Ves- pers and Noonday services were of- fered daily for inspirational opportu- nities. The annual banquet was held in November at the First Baptist Church with the theme, " My Favorite Things. " Eddie Taylor and Jean Noe were co-chairmen. Mr. Joe Laymon ser ' ed as the Interim director of the BSU. BSU EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— Roiv 1: Sharon Callis, Gloria Kimball, Gail Dew, and Louunne Raines. Row 2: Julie Le- vens, Delores Wells, Linda Garrett, presi- dent. Row 3: Judij Lumpkin, Nancy Eas- terday. and Kathy Crenshaiv. Rozv 4: Donna .Austin and Dana Woodrum. Roiv 5: Mike Duncan, Kenny Rogers, vice- president: and Leroy Lane. Row 6: Tom- my Baugh and Carroll Griffin Not pic- tured: Bill Rutledge, Janice Louiunce Kay Flowers, Marcia Shackelfoid, and Eddie Taiilor. BSU members enjoy the buf- fet at the annual banquet. YWA — Seated: Gail Deic. Sharon Griffin. Julie Leveiis. and Judy Mainord. Standing: Kay Dodson, Bettye Hoop- er, Paula Austin, Lin da Garrett. Kathy Crenshaw, Don- na Austin, Martha Lumpkin, and Gloria Kimball. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION—Row 1: Kenny Rogers, reporter; Steve Harbin, secretary; Daniel Redmond, president; Jimmy Powers, vice-presi- dent; Allen Grant, treasurer; and David Clark, program chairman. Row 2: Jay Smith, Darrell Clark, Paul Barkley, Eddie Taylor, Dean Wallace, Bill Northcott. Jimmy Bedwell, Don Edwards, Johnny Criswell, and Bob Rouse. Row 3: Ronnie Davenport, John Burke, Jerry Smothers, James Daniels, James Rains. John Roberts, Jimmy Barlow, and Monte Williams. Row 4: Billy Nolan, Frank Crosby, Mike Walker, Fred Morris, Ken Knight, Wayne Webb, and Dr. Hyran Barefoot. Row 5; Ed Adams, Tommy Quimby. Jimmy Invin, Mike Duncan, Kenneth Bishop, Steve Skaggs. Row 6: David Adams, Harry Durbin, James Davidson, Donald Scott, David Landwehr, Steve White, and Calvin Moore. Row 7; Bill Spencer. Ronnie Davidson, Steve Wright, Robert Norvell, and Nolan Smith. YWA ' s, MA ' s Are Campus Asset at Union YWA: New organizational plans of this group of Baptist young women included prayer groups, mission ac- tion groups, and mission study groups with each member participating in the group or groups in which she is most interested. Linda Garrett, one of its members, was state YWA presi- dent and presided at the state con- claves at Paris Landing, Montgomery Bell, and Gatlinburg. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION: Believing that both groups could be- come a greater asset to campus life, the Ministerial Association joined with the Baptist Student Union to bring about a better student-minister relationship. A busy year was had with weekly meetings, guest speakers giving pointers on problems faced by Ministers and methods of coping with many such matters, a fall picnic for wives or dates at Chickasaw and their annual banquet in May. Mauniug the concession stands during Iwme bas- lietbull games brought money to tlie U Club treasury. U CLUB — Row 1: Coach Doiinie Lane, faculty adviser, Danny Davis, Dan Rudesill, Hank Kennedy, and Steve Shafer. Roiv 2: Ronnie Hardin, David Beaver, Ron Bradley, Nicky Leaver, and Bob Crura. Row 3: Lonnie Searcy, Bo O ' Brien, Steve Tedford, Dick Steitiman, Jim Ward, and Nicky Phillips. Roiu 4: David Leu ' is, Johnny Martin, Ed Braley, Larry Snider, and David Marsh. PE CLUB — Row 1: Linda Gail Littleton, Emily Johnsey, Linda Butler, Ann King, Becky Lanier Row 2: Lynn Metts, Susan Green, Bobbye Hamblin, Debbie Russell, Joy Jeffcott, Cheryl Bates Lijndal Deloach. Row 3: Paula Bennett, Gail Hunter, Cindy Sanders, Barbara Anderson Susan Merriwether, Francis Armstrong, and Maria Caudle. Row 4: Elise Stewart Kay Truex Susan Moore, Linda Snider, Peggy Birmingham, Kay Drake, Phyllis Hutchinson. Row 5: Sherry Martin Carolyn Oiven, Teresa Hall, Kay Montgomery, Jayne Haynes, and Donna Holmes. Row 6: Carolyn Williams, Deborah McCarty, Teresa Clark, Kay Daniels, and Suzanne Copeland. Athletic Organizations Maintain Busy Slate As one of the most active athletic groups on cam- pus, the U CLUB strives to promote athletic activities. They are in charge of all parking during athletic events and run the concession stands during home basketball games. Members are those who have lettered in some sport while here at Union. The club highlights its year with its annual outing in the spring. Stimulating the interest in Physical Education and promoting the girls " intramural program, the PE CLUB is made up of girls majoring or minoring in Physical Education, and of those who take an active part in the intramural program. The club has many various proj- ects including volleyball games, helping sell conces- sions at home basketball games, and helping with the Alumni Athletic Reunion each year at Homecoming. The club also sponsors Teacher Appreciation Day on the campus. PHI MU ALPHA—Roiv 1: Bill Smith, vice-president; Glenn Gately, president: Joe Ceparillo. secretary. Row 2: Ken Goforth. treasurer. Jack Wilson, pledge trainer. Roiv 3: Ro- ger Hays, Dale Parkinson, Ernie Armstrong, Row 4: Ken B ry a n, Mike Duncan, Bill Rutledge. Row 5; Alan Chamness, Greg Stover, Bill Troutt. Row 6: Mel Lewis, and Ken James. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Row 1 : Monica Standi, president; Lor e tta Mathews, vice-president; Eileen Stewart, secretary; Nancy Robbins, treas- urer: Murciti Shackelford, chaplain . Row 2 : Peggy Lundemo, Sharon Fletcher, Donuu Kciiuon, Carolyn Jenkins, Beverly Williams, Pat Reed, Camille Moss, and Sally Smith. itjjtlll J-i i ih j -g-jt k SINGERS — Row 1 : Cozette White, Arleen Frank, Janis Blumberg, Loretta Mathews, Pat Reed, Gloria Bivens, Sharon Callis. Eillen Stewart, and Beverly Williams. Row 2: Liz Norville, Pat Williams, Carolyn Jenkins, Cacky Wilkins, Marcia Shackelford, Donna Kennon, Linda Snider, and Phyllis Hutchison. Row 3: Steve Smith, Don Wylie. Alan Chamness, Lamj Haltom, John Luckett, Ken James, Bill Rutledge, Waymon Barker. Robert Matthews, Ernie Armstrong. Dan Wijnn, and Buddy Craft. Music Honoraries Stimulate Department The annual touring choir at Union, the UNION UNIVERSITY SINGERS, is directed by Dr. J o s e p h Blass. Various types of music from Brahms to beat is sung by this chorus. The group has toured from Miami to St. Louis and from New Orleans to Washington D.C. The Singers are featured each year at the annual Christ- mas program and the Spring Concert. PHI MU ALPHA Sinfonia is a national honorary men ' s music fraternity. To become a member one must excel in his musical ability as well as in scholastics. The group participates every year in the West Tennessee Ensemble Contest. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA is a women ' s national hon- orary fraternity. Musicals are given several times a year by the members who excel in their individual talent. The women also must have a high scholastic rating to be eligible for the group. An annual Christmas Bazaar is presented each year. MADRIGALISTS — Robert Matthews, Gloria Bivens, Steve Smitli, Carolyn Jenkins, Buddy Craft, Jeivell Richarson, Beverly Williams, Alan Chamness, Loretta Mathews, Ron Cantor, Pat Williams, and Mr. Richard Emei-y, director. UNION UNIVERSITY MALE QUARTET — Ken Bry- an; Alan Chamness; Robert Mattheivs; Ron Hammonds, and Mr. Richard Emei-y, director. Singing Groups Busy With Heavy Schedule The Union University MADRIGALISTS are a group composed of selected singers who perform music from the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Besides a spring tour to sing their music around the Southern United States, the group participates in the Annual Christmas Program and Spring doncert. Having the honor of singing at the annual Gover- nor ' s Breakfast this year, the Union University MALE QUARTET sang at many church and social functions in the West Tennessee area. The group is made up of music majors, chosen according to the rich quality of sound produced. A group open to all interested students is the Union University CHORUS which stages two large concerts a year. The music ranges from serious to light and popular. The annual Spring Concert is also participated in by both Madrigalists and the Male Quartet. All three groups are under the direction of Mr. Richard Emery. The CHORUS pauses after their annual Christmas concert. . f ' sf ' Tz i kiA n Union ' s Stage Band Reaches New Heights Under the direction of Dr. Gerald Welker, that cluster of talented musicians known as the Union Stage Band has approached the ladder of success. As time has progressed, they have reached the top of all expectations by becoming the official orchestra for the Miss Union pageant and the Miss Madison County pageant. But the momentum has been carried farther than this. Through a widespread tour program, Dr. Wel- ker ' s band has become well-known throughout Ken- tucky. Illinois, and Tennessee. The Stage Band ran out of rungs on the ladder of success and now are adding steps of theu ' own as they and Dr. Welker are planning a Stage Band al- bum for release this summer. Also, the Stage Band played for Jackson ' s " Salute to Higher Education. " During President Nixon ' s cam- paign, the Stage Band performed at a rally at the Colosseum where Gov. Ronald Reagan appeared as the featured speaker. Talent, persistence, and the desire to please its audiences have made the Union University Stage Band what it is today — colossal. Practice sessions on Tuesday evenings always drew crowds, but band members kept busy improving their talents. Dr. Welker leads the band dur- ing a performance at a basket- ball game. Greg Stover keeps the band ' s rytlim)i on par. JONES HALL DORM COUNCIL: Seated: Shirley Mihlfeld. vice-president: Jackie Hutchison, president: Waverly Kobeck, secretary. Standing: Susan Denton: Donna Nehrkorn, social chair- man; Linda Ellet, Debbie Chandler, treasurer; Glenda White. Mary Bishop, chaplain; Martha Lumpkin. Barbara Chisholm, fire marshall; Linda Sneed. and Valerie Sivinford. Not pictured: Diane Hazlerig and Marilyn Calhoun. ADAMS HALL DORM COUNCIL: Peter Jennings, (left) trea- surer; Danny Davis, president: and Mike Duncan, secretary. Not pictured: Woody Rusli, vice-president. Dorm Councils BLYTHE HALL — Front roxu: Penny Adams, president; Gara Mc- Carthy, vice-president: Oiiida West, fire marshaU. Row 2: Jane Beu- thcdl. Donna Kennon, Edith Sutton, Janis Blumberg, and Carohjn Owens. Not pictured are: Diane Fisher, secretary; Gail Doyle, trea- surer; Julia King and Cindy Marshall, social chcdrmen. Jayne Kilby, circulation and correspondence (seated): Alan Chamness, reporter; Carole Pearson, reporter: Tommy Scott, reporter; Bill Sorrell, reporter: and Janie Kelly, reporter. Bob Weaver, photographer; Carol Hall, news staff head; Delores Ballard, reporter; Bill Greer, Greek staff head; Jackie Utley , business manager; George Jacoby, re- porter. Newspaper Undergoes Several Key Changes As the Editoritil Board of this year ' s CARDINAL AND CREAM, comprised of the top four staff members plus the sponsor — became more and more aware of the ingredients necessary for a top-notch college paper, simultaneously it developed more of the type of close working arrangement among its members so necessary if such a paper is to be the actual end product. And so the paper underwent revitalization of some existing positions plus creation of some other vitally needed ones. Both the news and feature staffs were among those changed. The business manager ' s role was made more important. Both the associate or managing editor and the editor-in-chief were able to take a firmer grasp on the situation as a whole. Chief among the news positions created was that of a head of layout and copy. Steve Butler, Editor STAFF — Sam Watridge, -photographer and roving reporter; Paidette Wil- liams, stajf; Treila Roby, staff; Mrs. Ken Foellinger, sponsor; Buddy Tisdale, sports editor; and Cathi Spenser, layout and copy editor. ' Lest We Forget ' In 53rd Year Like most other yearbook staffs, the LEST WE FORGET group struggled through many hours to com- municate the fifty-third pictorial histon, " of the happen- ings at Union during another school year. The hectic pace started last spring when the 1968 LEST WE FORGET was sent to the printer. As the deadlines drew closer, the lights in the room on the third floor of SUB continued to burn later and later into the night. Finally, the last pages were packed and mailed at the end of Febioiaiy. With the work all in. the staff celebrated and pre- 1ewed the final product at the annual banquet held in eai lv Mav. John Barnes, editor Alan Chamness and Mrs. Betty Foel- linger, adviser, prepare Personalities section. ST.AFF MEMBERS ISCLUDE: Louanne Rains. Chenjl Marbernj. and Ouida West. EDITORS: Classes, Edith Sutton and Carol Hall; Sports, Linda Butler: Personalities, Marcia Shackleford: Facidty, Emily Johnsey: and Organiza- tions, Pat Scott, not pictured. TYPISTS: Linda Patterson, Liz Norville, Jane Benthall, P a m Agee, and Julie Levens. BUSINESS STAFF: Clarice Vaughan, Ron Froman, manager; and Phyllis Hutcherson. Photographer Bob Weaver, Jackie Hutchison and Bobbie Hamblin dis- cuss page layouts. Sports F Bulldogs Open Season with Tourney Win Coach Bill Henry ' s cage crew opened the 1968-69 season by capturing first place in the first annual City College Tournament held at the Jackson Cohseum. The Bulldog ' s first opponent was Shorter College from Rome, Georgia, coached by former Union basketeer Jim Smith. At first things seemed to be going all wrong for the ' Dogs as Shorter got an early edge. However, bv half time Union was on the comeback trail, going into the locker rooms trailing by two, 48-46. The contest continued to be a cliff hanger until the final horn, which gave the Big Red five a chance at the trophy — the final tally being 77-75, Union ' s favor. Championship night saw the Union cagers register an easier victory over VSAC opponent. Southwestern, 76-63. Union set an early pace to take a 44-26 lead at half, and maintain it throughout the remainder of the action. Playmaker David Marsh kept the Union attack sizzling, while Lonnie Searcy, Ed Braly, and Bill Howard worked the boards for rebounds, and Dan Rudesill pumped the nets with his outside shooting. With two wins under the belt, the Bulldogs headed straight for Kentucky — one of the toughest basketball areas in the nation — to meet two of the nation ' s top- rated small college teams. The first opponent was Western Kentucky, who awaited Union ' s arrival sporting a rating of number 17 in a nationwide poll. Big Red didn ' t fair too well at Bowling Green as the Hilltoppers led by seven-foot sophomore Jim McDaniels ducked the Bulldogs, 89-54. One glittering star for Union was the perfect shoot- ing recorded by captain Dan Rudesill at the foul line where he sunk 14 out of 14, tying an E. A. Diddle record at Western. Two nights later Coach Henry ' s lads found them- selves facing NCAA small coUege champs. Kentucky Wesleyan, in Owensboro. Though turning in a well- planned performance. Union succumbed to Wesleyan ' s full-court pressing tactics and found itself heading back to Jackson with an 101-80 loss. At that point the work- sheet stood 2-2, with a trip to Memphis State next on the list. 68-69 BULLDOGS— Roiv 1: Manager Rustij Russell, David Marsh, Roger Williams, Hank Kennedy. Ron Bradley. Bob Crum, Mike Chandler, and assistant coach Donald Lane. Roiu 2: Manager David Baker, Dan Rudesill, David Lewis, Lonnie Searcy, Darrell Garrett, Ed Braly, Bill Howard, John Pipkin, Bruce Taylor, Don Coffman, and manager Woodie Rush. in Coliseum Bulldog trio Billy Lee Howard (23), David Marsh (J J), and Ed Braly (45) combined on numerous occasions to tally Union points. Howard and Braly concentrated on rebounding, while Marsh served in the playmaking role. Rudesill puts one up as the Bulldogs de- feated Memphis State 61-53 on the Tigers home court. Brcdy stands ready for tlie rc- liound. Big Red Assumes Giantkilling Role Perhaps one of the highhghts of the cage season was the trip to Memphis the Bulldogs made that cold night of December 10. For it was on that night the Bull- dogs struck down the Memphis State Tigers 61-53. And that wasn ' t all. For the repercussions of that victory ' were heard throughout the land as Associated Press Writer Ted Meier began his national stoiy, " They ' ll always be a spot for the little player in college basketball. Diminutive 5- foot-7 David Marsh has demonstrated that anew. " There it was for the whole nation to see. Union had defeated Memphis State — David had slain Goliath. In reality the trip to Kentucky had paid off despite the defeats incurred. Coach Henry ' s lads were ready for the tough physical battle waiting them at the Mid-South Coliseum. Marsh put Big Red ahead 3-2 vei7 early in the con- test, and from then on the Bulldogs were on the victory road despite being tied twice by the Tigers — 3-3 and 5-5. After that point two former Memphis Starters — now with the Bulldogs — Braly and Garrett get in the act by pushing Union up 8-5. The heat was on and the Union crowd was electrified. The Bulldogs simply turned in a magnificent per- formance. The 1-3-1 defense upset the Tigers. Braly, Searcy, and Rudesill dominated the board action. By half time Union icton ' seemed possible as the " giant- killers " went to the locker room ahead 30-26. Union did not let up in the second half. The charge continued until Marsh went into his dribbling stunts with 6:53 left on the clock. The buzzer sounded giving Big Red a sweet victoiT by eight points. Rudesill produced 19 points in the battle. Marsh netted 16, Searcy tallied 12. Referee Harold Johnson emphaticallii tclh a Union opponent he is out of bounds as Garrett moves for the ball. Howard (top) and Rudesill (bottom) struggle with oppo- nent to get control of the ball. r Riidesill towers over crowd as he puts one up. The tenseness at the Memphis State game is reflected in the faces of the cheerleaders. The Bidldogs ' chief boosters led the crowd in yells during Home- coming. Union Hosts Holiday Meet Following the Memphis State vic- tory, the Bulldogs returned to host the Holiday Tournament at the col- iseum. This meet gave Big Red the first opportunity to play YSAC tour- nev rival, Carson-Newman. The Eagles, not happy with the loss to the Bulldogs that cost them the VSAC crown, got revenge as they put Union down 80-77. The first h;ilf was anybody ' s ball game, but the home boys fell short in the second 20 minutes to give the East Tennes- seans victory. Coach Henry ' s lads were up the following night as they topped Ark- ansas State 87-79 to place third in the Holiday meet. David Marsh was chosen to the All-Tournament team for his 20- point performance in the ASU battle, and his 11-point production in the Carson-Newman tilt. Sandwiched between the Holiday and the Union Invitational was a contest with Monmouth College — a powerhouse rated in the nations Top Twenty small college poll. The Card- inal and Cream cagers bolstered a glowing defensive effort to punch out an 83-62 victon ' . Tourney number three awaited the Bulldogs. Tagged the Union In- vitational, it turned out to be a round- robin match. Union marked two vic- tories topping East Central State 76-56 in the first, and Earlham 107-73 in the second. St ' iircij sets the ball close to the rim against Kentucky Wesley- an. THE UNION CHEERLEADERS— Rmr 1: Sherry Martin. Row 2: Judy By- num. Janis Blumberg. Ann King. Roiv 3: Nancy Trammcll. Lynn Metts, and Cheryl Bates. David Marsh dribblef ayotnid u monstvous Western Kentucky defender in action in Bowling Green, Kentucky. Marsh further shows his form in the City College Tournament. Also in the play is Billy Lee Howard. Marsli drives tliroiuili tl)e oppmiciit ' s defense and goes to the air in an ef- fort to get tieo for tlie Bulldogs. Braltj (-tS) zvatches as he prepares for a pos- sible rebound. A scHimble Jor the ball occurs in action against Weatern Kentucky. Union players are Marsh (11), Searcy (behind Marsh), and Garrett (35). Bulldogs Start Impressively in VSAC Play Victory number eight was taken in Nashville, as Union dropped the Bisons of David Lipscomb 72-57. A cute little sign — " Number 1 in Nashville on WDLC, ' Bison Willpower ' by the Union Gap " — greeted the ' Dogs. But it didn ' t hold veiy much meaning as Union produced its own willpower in the form of a powerful offensive drive during the second half. After a small rest Union took to the road — this time heading west to the Arkansas State Reservation to see if any more scalps were available. As it turned out, the Bulldogs lost their own, 78-76. Coach Henry ' s lads were 8-4 at this point. The next contest sent Big Red to the east to ac- complish the near-impossible — beat Carson-Newman on its home court. That was exactly what was done as the Bulldogs topped the Eagles on their home court 92-87. That was the first defeat for Carson-Newman at home in two years. Win number 10 was taken on the Union home court. The Bulldogs defeated Belmont 63-58 to start VSAC competition off on a successful note. Union, how- ever, was never sure of victory until the fmiil minutes when Coach HeniT called on Marsh to go into his drib- bling antics to use up the time. The second VSAC win was taken in Martin, home of the UTM Vols. The Bulldogs halted the Orangemen 74-68, relying on free throws late in the contest to put Big Red on top. At this point the worksheet stood 11-4 overall. A week later conference opponent CBC made a visit to the Union Fieldhouse, but left somewhat em- bittered after losing to the Bulldogs 67-66. Ron Bradley came off the bench to save Union ' s victory. His bucket in the final second of play gave the home crew the third win in the conference. Strong rival Bethel tangled next with the Bull- dogs. However, the Wildcats came out on top 54-53 in this fluriy, as they staved off a late Union charge. Beth- el ' s victory put the Bulldogs 3-2 in the VSAC play. A second half rallv bv powerful Kentucky Wesley an cost Big Red their sixth loss. The Panthers — ranked sixth in the nation ' s small college poll — outscored the Bulldogs 15-3 in the first four and a half minutes of the final half to capture a 64-58 win. Lonnie Searcy holds ball after taking the rebound in the battle with Eurlham. Searcy ivas chosen Most Val uable Player in the VSAC Western Division. ' Dogs Top Bethel in Homecoming Thriller The event was Homecoming. The phice was the Jackson Cohseum. The opponent was Bethel. The final score was Union 89, Bethel 84. That didn ' t tell the whole story, however, for the Bulldogs were forced to play three overtimes before they could secure the Homecoming victory. Nearly 4,000 fans turned out for the event, and each was treated to a veiT special Homecoming battle. The tilt was packed with thrills from the opening tip-off to the finiil buzzer. Neither team held more than a five-point advantage. The game was tied ten times, and the lead changed twelve times during regulation play. At half time. Union led 30-28, but when regulation play ended the contest was tied 63-63. In the first overtime Union went out front 72-65, but a Stirling performance by Bethel ' s Jack Kenney tied the game 73-73. Bethel gained the upper hand in the second over- time. Down 77-74 Union ' s Darrell Garrett tied the tilt 78-78 with six seconds left. Finally Union went ahead in the third overtime and eventually secured the actory. Ed Braly received the Charles Schuler Award as the game ' s most valuable player. Rudesill (14) and Braly (44) set Unions defense against the Bethel attack. Union ' s Searcy (40) pulls doivu a Bethel rebound during Homecoming play. fi3i I.V " - ■» ' ' Tlie Uniuii bench watches the action intently. The cheerleaders try to keep the crazed spirit moving. And the croud responds uell as the Bulldogs stay uith Bethel. The victorioust Homecoming score becotnes history. Union Eliminated by Rebs in VSAC Meet Conference victory number five was taken over Belmont 76-72 on the Rebel ' s home court. This victory momentarily put the Union five in the lead of the VSAC Western Division. That was short-hved. however, as the Bulldogs lost their next conference match. CBC outdid the Cardinal and Cream cagers 63-60 in Memphis. The loss put Union in a tie with UT-Martin, both having identical 5-2 records. The tie wasn ' t to last long for the Vols came to the Union Fieldhouse for the Bull- dogs ' next contest. And what a dilly ! In the first half Union had pushed ahead 21-17, but the Vols bounced back. The first few seconds of the second half saw the Martin unit go ahead nine points, 40-31. Union finally took over in the closing minutes of play to win 73-72. The victory broke the tie and gave Union the W estern Division title. Also, the Bulldogs were able to complete two sea- sons without being defeated on their home court — a string of 15 wins. Two road contests were left before Coach Henry ' s lads finished the season. The first was taken to South- western when the Bulldogs fell. The second was a trip to Delta State. This also proved costly, as the Union cagers fell 85-78. The long season was over, and the mark was 15-9. Hopefully, the Bulldogs packed their bags and their VSAC title and headed to Nashville. There they had planned to defend the crown, but things didn ' t seem to go that way. Belmont — twice beaten by the Bulldogs — utihzed its home court advantage to knock the Big Red out of the conference tourney when they trimmed the Union lads 68-64. The Rebels — underdogs by as much as 16 points — failed to read the newspaper reports as they took to the court and Uterally shook the Bulldogs. At half time Union trailed 40-31, but a hard-fought battle enabled the Big Red five to knot the contest 57-57 with 4:37 left in the final period. The Rebels quickly retahated scoring four, and held that margin until the buzzer ended Union ' s misery. One good thing did happen in Nashville during the tournev. Searcy was chosen the Most Valuable Player in the Western Division. He was the second Bulldog in two years to receive the award. Dan Rudesill took the honor last year. Bulldogs Rudesill (1 5), Searcy (backqround), and Braly (45) head downcourt after opponent takes possession oftne ball. Bnily (-(5) attcwpts to laii the hall in the hucket as Carsou-Nciiuiau ' s Tommy Everette (53) blocks Bnilifs efforts. Ritdij jumps high as he shoots over the head of an opponent. Worksheet Team Union Opponent City College Tourney Shorter 77 Southwestern 76 Western Kentucky 54 Kentucky Wesleyan 80 Memphis State 61 Hohday Tourney Carson-Newman 77 Arkansas State 87 Monmouth 83 Union Invitational East Central State 76 Earl ham 107 David Lipscomb 72 Arkansas State 76 Carson-Newman 92 Belmont 63 UT-M 74 CBC 67 Bethel 53 Kentucky Weslevan 58 Bethel 89 Belmont 76 CBC 60 UT-M 73 Southwestern 77 Delta State 78 VSAC Tourney Belmont 64 Season Record: 15-10 75 W 73 w 89 L 101 L 53 W 80 L 79 V 62 V 56 W 73 v 57 v 78 L 87 W 58 W 68 y 66 w 54 L 64 L 84 W 72 63 L 72 V 68 L 85 L 68 Cross Country Unit Finishes Third in VSAC With only two returning lettermen to bring expei ' i- ence to the squad, the Union Cross Country team finished the season with an 8-7 mark in overall competition and third in the VSAC. LariT Snider, a junior from Elizabethtown, Ken- tucky, paced the thinclads. He has been with the team since a freshman. Snider finished fifth in the VSAC meet. Steve Tedford, the remaining letterman from Adamsville, completed his second year of competition with sixth place in the VSAC meet. Others on the team included Eddie Taylor, Bob Crum, and John Howell. Coach Don Lane ' s runners opened the season with a 2-1 victory recorded in the Harding Invitational at Searcy, Arkansas. Next on the slate was a quadrangular meet with David Lipscomb, CBC, and Lambuth. The Bulldogs were beaten by Lipscomb, but were able to down the Eagles and CBC. The remainder of the season was divided as such; another win over CBC and Lambuth, and one over U-T Martin. Losses went to the University of Mississippi, Hendrix, and one to CBC. Recapping the meets, Coach Lane commented, ■ We had a fairly successful season considering we had only two returning lettermen. We did better in the conference than expected. " DISTANCE RUNNERS " Over hill and hollow " these runners ran repre- senti ng Union. They are Eddie Taylor. Larry Snider. Bob Crum. John Howell. Steve Tedford, and Coach Don Lane. Lari-y Snider (third from left) begins his run over the 4.1 mile course in the VSAC Cross Country meet hosted by Union. Snider finished the run in fifth place in the toted competition. Steve Tedford (left) and John Howell (right) take breather after completing the long run. Tedford zuas a returning letterman while Howell completed his first season. Union Thinclad Crew Finishes 2nd in VSAC The thinclad Bulldogs notched a 3-0 VSAC rec- ord and a 4-4 overall mark during the 1968 track season, but had to settle for second in the conference meet. The 14-man squad was led by Harold Plunk who was named the Most Outstanding Athlete in the VSAC meet. He won three events and placed in two others to earn his title. Other standouts on the squad included Don Kurts, David Huffman, Frankie West, Dave Gray, and Ken Hane. The remainder of the squad included Bob O ' Brien, Larry Snider, Eddie Taylor, and Steve Tedford. Bob O ' Brien (left) comes over a hurdle running just behind a Car- son-Newman competitor in the VSAC meet. A Union competitor vaults over the pole during a track meet at Rothroch. Competition gets crowded during the first few laps of a distance run. Steve Tedford crosses the finish line after competing in a distance run for the Bulldogs. TENNIS TEAM — Front row: Tan Maijhall. Frankie. Boone, and John Luckctt. Row 2: Buddy Tisdale, Peggy Binningliant. Ro)i Fronnin. and Bobby Palmer. Bulldog Tennis Squad Has Rebuilding Year The Union net crew registered a 6-1 VSAC con- ference mark and an overall 7-1 mark during the 1968 season. After losing six men and a coach, the 1969 netters had a lot of rebuilding to do. Returning letter- man Buddy Tisdale was advanced to the number one position. Assuming the coaching was Don Lane as Ron Froman, Pegg - Birmingham, Bobby Pahner, Tan Mayhall, Frankie Boone, and John Luckett joined the crew. sm mma m i Bobby Palmer julloii.-, Ihiuaiili on forelnnid suing. Buddy Tisdale practices back- hand for another tennis year. John Luckett takes a step forward in tl}e Iiope of a successful year. These three Bulldogs handled the outfield positions for the Unionites. They are Lynn Stranak, Dennis Wil- liams, and Nick Phillips. Johnny Martin winds up and prepares to pitch. SeiT ' ing the Bulldogs in various positions were Don Coffman. Stanley Scott. Lynn Stranak. Ronnie Hardin, and Dick Stcinmun. Baseball Unit Plays 24 Game Schedule After posting a 10-11 mark during the 1968 season, the Union baseball crew set sights for a better mark during the 1969 run. Opening with William Penn the Bulldogs were slated to play a 24 game schedule, and end the season by participating in the VSAC tournament. Returning from last year ' s squad were Roger Williams, Ron Bradley, Stanley Scott, Nick Phillips, Johnny iMartin. and several other promising sluggers. New to the line-up were Ken Krei. a sophomore transfer, who has shown promise behind the plate. Others included Ron Oglesby, Lynn Stranak, Danny Dav, and Dennis Williams. Part of the Union baseball creiu are. Front roiv: Sam Ward. Ricky Clifford, David Marsh, David Baker, and Danny Day. Row 2: Roger Williams, Hank Kennedy, Ron Bradley. Ron Oglesby, and Danny Day. An uttcniptcd steal at first is practiced bij Ron Bradley and Dicli Steinmau. An uppuHcut I tills to first as a Uiiuni first baseman stretclies to make the catch. Ron Bradley zeatches a pitch as he prepares to sxving. ■ i ' M. II II r. " :i:.;4:«:S ,si fc«.7i:S ' --■ j l «s2 - ' :.I;-t? ' t:f i. Action seems croivded at first, but actually a runner is returning after the batter was out on a fly ball. iatter takes a szving and misses. Campus Life Sandy Carroll begs for mercy as the seniors prepare to punish her for crimes committed during Freshman Week. Judge Don Johnson ponders case of a freshman before he presents it to the Kangaroo Court jury. Freshmen Tom Brand. Janie Kelly, and Carol Pearson {back to camera) per- form for a senior during Fresliman Dress Up Day. Kangaroo Court junjman Robert Ev- ans prepares to deliver another series of punisliments as he arms himself ivith eggs. Sandy Carroll receives fidl punish- ment from Ken Goforth (left) as Cla- rice Vaiighan observes the " croivn- ing. " Freshman Week Has Usual Antics As in years past that week which all seniors look forward to and the freshmen anticipate with fear found its way into the Union calendar. Like years past those five days became hilariously funny as the freshmen performed siUy antics for the enjoyment of the sen- iors. The common sight was seeing a young female freshman reciting her little speech as a male senior amusingly listened for errors. This method has always been a good way to become acquainted with the new freshman " crop. " The week began slowly with the freshmen ob- serving the " golden rules " — addressing all seniors with " sir " or " ma ' am " , walking through the doors backwards, and staying off the grass. Humor was the keynote of Dress-Up Day as the freshmen clothed themselves in various types of fashion from pajamas to the latest in burlap sacks. Climaxing the week was the Kangaroo Court. Here the lowly pledge faced the overbearing seniors for the last time. As usual the girls arrived for the court pro- ceedings, but the freshman boys lurked behind the trees, gathered for an organized attack, or just didn ' t play at all. And as usual the Court ended in a free-for-all as the freshmen became tired of the senior antics and retal- iated with some flogging of their own. Once again the great tradition of Freshman Week had occured. What fun. Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity captures the men ' s division of the BSU All-Sing ■performing under the direction of Robert Matthews. BSU All-Sing Won By Lambda Chi; Zeta The big name in singing groups according to the 1968 BSU All-Sing was Lambda Chi Alpha. The group captured first place in the men ' s division and also in the ensemble competition. Zeta Tau Alpha won first in the women ' s division. Lambda Chi sang " If I Can Help Somebody " and a medley of " Oklahoma — Hey Look Me Over " in the competition against Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Tau Omega. " Al-di-la ' performed by Zeta Tau Alpha was given a winning nod by the judges. They were insured victory over Chi Omega when thev followed with " When Jesus Was A Little Child. " Lambda Chi backed their men ' s division trophy with a win in the ensemble competition. For this they gave their rendition of " Love Me Forever. " The campus Baptist Student Union has been spon- soring this choral competition for many years. It is always a popular evening of entertainment. After many long hours of hard work, Zeta Tan Alpha captures top honors at B.S.U. All-Sing. The Zetas have won the women ' s choral competition the last four out of five years. The Lambda Chis capture first place in the ensemble com- petition with a lively rendition of " Love Me Forever. " Ed Bnthj shoots in the Mempliis State contest. Tlie Union stage band boosts the Bulldogs and fans during many battles. Coach Bill Henry discusses tactics ivitli his cagers during a timeout. Evei-yuhere the Bitlldogs went, so did the Bulldog boosters. Cheering at the battles kept the spirit going. Bulldogs ' Backers Supply Dogfood The Bulldogs charged through another successful basketball season with the zest of a hound dog on the trail, and much of the success was due to the backing they received from fans. Union spectators, a ' ery important element to all athletic events, followed the Union five over great dis- tances — to Western Kentucky. Kentucky Wesley an, Arkansas State, Carson-Newman — just to supply them with the necessan ' " dogfood " needed for victoiy. The Union contingent converged on the opponent ' s fieldhouse like storm troopers. The raid was composed of students, faculty, cheerleaders, and Stage Band. The Stage Band stiri-ed the spark with its peppy notes, the cheerleaders kept it glowing, and the fans added the fuel. The results generated to the floor where they were turned into points by Coach Henry ' s lads. yNith the cumhinuhon of an old pick-iip and three beauties, the Zetas won the parade car trophy. Bill Greer adds finishing touches to one of the parade cars. Homecoming Makes Usual Appearance Homecoming made an appearance at Union as usual. After having the date juggled around several times, the decision makers came up with February 1, as the day for the oldtimers. Everybody forgot about the rigors of the mini-mes- ter; that is everybody but the students. With some groans they set about whipping up a display. On judgment day it rained. Nevertheless, the judges came around before the papier mache, crepe paper, and paint was beat into nothing by the constant precipitation. Parade Day fared a little better. There was no rain, but plenty of cold air. Everyone enjoyed it except those riding in the cars; they caught colds. But Homecoming was fun, even if it took three overtimes to whip the rowdy boys from Bethel. Miss University rides upon a port- able throne. , MJal ' • %tl UTLEK MISS UUANU ATO captured the winninq display for the fifth straight year in the Greek division. The Bulldog cracked a whip keeping the Wildcat caged. Blythe Hall won first in the dorm divisioii. " Chewing up the Wildcats " was the theme behind its display. Captain Dan Rudesill adjusts Ann King ' s crown. The finishing touch — a kiss by Rudesill pauses to chat with the the head Bulldog. enthralled young crown- bearers. Queen Ann King and her court take their places as they prepare to watch the Homecoming game. Ann ' s maids were Sherry Martin. Emily Johnsey, Queoi Ann. Lynn Metis, and Linda Butler. Homecoming Tilt Played at Coliseum Jackson ' s Coliseum was the site for the 1 969 Home- coming. The 5.000 seat facility was near capacity, as many alumni made the annual trek back to " Ole UU. " Prior to the game with Bethel, Ann King was crowned as the Basketball Queen by Bulldog senior cap- tain, Dan Rudesill. Union took the half time break, ahead 30-28. While the Bulldogs were planning second-half strategy, several awards were made, several outstanding alumni were recognized, and Miss University — Jackie Utley — gave an acrobatic dancing exhibitio n. But the entertainment wasn ' t over as the Bulldogs took to the floor the second half with victory on their minds. Victory wasn ' t to come easy though, as the Wildcats forced Union into three overtimes. The Bull- dogs finally gave the returning alumni a successful day with a 89-84 victory. MVCffS A •■ Union University ' s Stage Band kept the crowd sparked during breaks as their brass beat blasted through the Coliseum. David Marsh (left) luorks around Bethel ' s James Penn in the Homecoming action. i%.. . " Pat Williams demonstrates her singing Sandy Carroll sings her version of " It ' s ability during the talent competition of Got To Be Me " during the talent com- the Miss University Pageant. petition. Backstage former Miss University. Jackie Utley. talks with Bill Pitts before giving her talent for the last time as the reigning queen. Jackie Utley, Miss University 1968, crozvns Beverly Williams as the new Miss University. The five finalists sit nervously as the judges make their decision as to whom will he the new reigning beauty. Beverly Williams Gets Miss University Title Beverly Williams was crowned Miss University 1 969 at Union annual pageant held this year at the Jack- son Junior High auditorium. It was Beverly ' s second bid for the title after being runner-up to Jackie Utley in last years pageant. The dark-haired, brown-eyed beauty represented Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Mu Alpha fraternities. For her talent the Jackson beauty chose to sing " Exodus " . Nineteen campus co-eds competed for the Miss University title — a preliminaiT to the Miss America pag- eant. Selected to her court were: Judv Bynum, first maid: Debbie Thomason, second maid; Cathi Spencer, third maid; and Sandy Carroll, fourth maid. Senior sherijf Bo O ' Brien puts Miss Brewer in the Senior Jail ivhile David Baker iv aits for someone to bail him out. Beverly Williams, assuming the role of a harem girl, flirts with Mel Lewis disguised as a genie in the Lambda Chi booth. Dean Irby tries his shooting ability in the Zeta booth. He is assisted by Retta Mat- hews while Pat Curlin clieers him on. Numerous Buffoons Found at Carnival Haicm girls, Go-Go dancers, cowboys, along with an assortment of other buffoons made their appearances at tlie second annual Winter Carnival held at the open- ing of the spring semester. The downsttiirs of the g} ' m became a center of gala activity as various campus organizations set up booths. For those who attended there was a wide assortment of activity. The winning booth was the Chi Omega ' s " Owl Cor- ral. " Second place went to Zeta ' s " Dogpatch U.S.A. " BSU captured third place honors with their " Dating Game. " Prior to the announcement of the winning booths, a concert was given by a folk group entitled " Us and Them. " At the end of the funtime. Dean Brown presented the Campus Favorites, Judy Bynum, Miss Union; and Ron Froman, Mr. Union. Alan Chamness and Judy Murchison served as co- chairmen of the event. " Go-Go girl " Steve Vaughan performs in the ATO booth. Marcia Shackleford (left) shmus Carl MasJiburn the corraled owl us Debbie Thomason looks on. Former United States Congressman Brooks Hays addressed the graduation class. The Big Moment — Graduation Comes One bright day in June almost 200 Union students sit with nervous excitement. It is Graduation Day. The day of the ' big reward ' finally arrives. All four years ' work are rolled into one. Tomorrow — the day after — those 200 Union alum- ni face the challenge of the world with a lone piece of parchment to show for their hard work. Are they ready? Has Union prepared them for the life ahead? Those and many other questions must be answered, but for the moment each student sits waiting for his turn to walk across the stage, shake President Craig ' s hand and take his degree. It is over. The seniors march into Calvary Baptist for Baccalaureate services. Parents, brothers, sisters, relatives, and fiiends of grad- uating seniors liste72 to Brooks Hays during graduation ceremonies. The graduates-to-be take their places as the graduation ceremony begins while Union ' s symphonic hand plays its solemn measure. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Rini Fnniuiu, vice-president: Liuda Butler, reporter; Nick PliiUips, president: MurUt Caudle, secretury-treiisurer: and Irbij Colemun. chupliiin. Seniors ADAMS. PENNY Kirkuood. Missouri ALFORD. ROGER Jiicksoii. Tennessee ARMSTRONG. ERNIE Schner. Tennessee AUSTIN. DONNA Neivbern. Tennessee BALLARD, DELORES Jackson, Tennessee EARTH. BOB Pincliiietjiille. Illinois BATES. CHERYL Miirtin. Tennessee BEDWELL. JIMMY Jackson. Tennessee BEITS, CHRIS Jiickson, Temieasee BRADLEY. RON St. Louis, Missouri BREWER, RICHARD Jackson, Tennessee BRYAN, CAROLYN L. Jackson, Tennessee BRYAN, JIMMY Jaclison. Tennessee BlIFORD. BEVERLY W. Trentoti, Tennessee BUTLER, LINDA Humboldt. Tennessee BYNUM, CHARLOTTE F. Milan. Tennessee Tilings -neve hectic for Mark Luttrell in A DIFFERENT DRUMMER. BYNUM. JUDY Dresden. Tennessee CAUDLE, MARLA Somerville, Tennessee y f J COLEMAN. IRBY Tieiiton, Tennessee COX. EVELYN HuUadai). Tennessee CRIDEH, DARLEEN He n de rson, Te n n essee CURLIN. BECKY Jticl:son. Tennessee CURLIN. PAULA Jackson, Tennessee DANIEL, BARRY Jackson, Tennessee DAVIS, ANN Jackson, Tennessee DAVIS, LARRY Darden, Tennessee DEDMON, ROBERT Friendship. Tentu DICKERSON, MARVIN Jackson, Tennessee DILDAY, DON Dresden, Tennessee DODSON, KAY Dyer. Tennessee DOUGLASS. GINNY Jackson. Tennessee DOYLE. GAIL Humboldt. Tennesse ELIFF. JULIA Bemis. Tennessee EVANS. ROBERT Phisun. Tennessee FLANAGAN. JOHN Bemis. Tennessee FLETCHER. SHARON Ozark. Illinois FOOTE, RICHARD Jackson. Tennessee GARRETT. LINDA Springfield. Tennessee GATELEY. BILLY Cedar Grove. Tennessee GOAD, LYNDA Southaven. Mississippi GOFORTH. KENNETH Covington, Tennessee GORTNEY. LINDA B. Jackson. Tennessee GREEN, WAYNE Jackson. Tennessee H.ALTOM. LARRY Jackson. Tennessee HAMMONDS. RONNIE Jackson. Tennessee HANE. LINDA Jackson. Tennessee Singers perfect songs for Christmas concert. Lab assistants Pat Curlin, Carol Hull, Ji}ii Bytiuu. tiiid Aiifihi Tarpley greet one of the older biology student. . HARBIN. CHARLES Jcickson, Tenncs cf HARDIN. RONNIE Adamsville. Teiuiessee HILL. ROGER Bethel Springs. Tennessee JAGGERS. CEDRIC Jiickson. Tennessee JENKINS. CAROLYN Portland. Tennessee JOHNSEY. EMILY Jiickson. Tennessee JOHNSON. BILL Jackson. Tennessee JONES, SANDRA Henderson. Tennessee KNUPP, GARY Columbia, Tennessee LEAVER. NICKY Nashville. Tennessee LILLARD. DIANE Jackson. Tennessee LITTLE. JUDY Brozunsvitle, Tennessee UTl ' LETON. LINDA G. Somerville. Tennessee LUMPKIN. JUDY Metiipliis. Tennessee LUTTRELL. MARK Mempliis. Tennessee LYNCH. DAVID Jackson. Tennessee LYNCH. MORRIS Jackson. Tennessee McDILL. RUTH Jackson. Tennessee MARTIN. JOHN Milan. Tennessee MASSEY. JACK Jackson. Tennessee MATHEWS. RETTA Mempliis. Tennessee MATHIS, MIKE Hayti, Missouri MULLEN. ANNE Broitnsville. Tenness( NICHOLS. JOHN Arispe. loiva Seniors Jiilic l.cvctif (Hid Scottij Nonillc stroke n ptciiscd cut — Ellis llaH ' s Salome. PATTON. LYNN Jackson. Tennessee PARISH. LEVI Jackson, Tennessee PHILLIPS. NICK Jackson. Tennessee PICKENS. SANDRA Pinson. Tennessee POWERS. MICHAEL Jackson. Tennessee REED. PAT Pekin. Illinois RHODES. JIMMY Jackso i. Tennessee RIGGS. CHARLOTTE Bolivar. Tennessee ROSS. RAY Jackson. Tennessee RUDESILL. DAN Jackson. Tennessee RUSH. WOODIE Pen-fi. Georgia SCOTT. DONALD Jackson. Tennessee SCOTT. LONNIE Adamsville. Tennessee SHACKELFORD. MARCIA Bolivar, Tennessee SHORT, MIKE Jackson, Tennessee SKAGGS. STEVE Dyer, Tennessee SMITH, SALLY Jackson. Tennessee STANCIL. MONICA Memphis. Tennessee STEINMAN. DICK Wi Zoic Hill. Illinois STEWART. EILEEN Meinpliis. Tennessee STOCKTON, TOM Jackson, Tennessee T.AYLOR. EMILY Jackson, Tennessee TERRY, DIANN Jackson. Tennessee TISDALE. BUDDY Jackson. Tennessee Pie-eating contest winner Tommy Bciiiiili is fed that last piece of pie by Linda Garrett. Seniors TRAMMELL, NANCY Marion. Illinois VAUGHN. CLARICE Dresden. Tennessee VICKERS. R.ANDY Friendship. Tennessee WALLACE. DI.ANNE CliesteifieUl. Tennessee WARD, JIMMY Jackson. Tennessee WASHBURN. STENSON Huron. Tennessee WELLS. CAROLYN Jackson. Tennessee WHTLE. DONNA Pinckneyville. Illinois WHITSON, MILLIE Brounsville, Tennessee WILKINS. CACKY Memphis. Tennessee WILLIAMS. BEVERLY Jackson. Tennessee WILLIAMS. GARY Hiituboldt. Tennessee WILLIAMS. MICKEY Jackson, Tennessee WILLIAMS. ROGER Jackson. Tennessee WILSON. JACK Pinckneyville. Illinois Juniors JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Don Hopper, vice-presi- dent: Paillette Williams, class speaker: Kay Tritex. chap- lain: Peggy Birmingham, secretary-treasurer: and Mary Ann Jaclzson, reporter. Insert — Jimmy Bobbitt. president. BARNES. JOHN Coniing. Arkansas BARRON. BILLY Dyer. Tennessee BENNETT. PAULA Jaclisoii. Tennessee BIRMINGHAM, PEGGY Jackson, Tennessee BISHOP. KENNETH Baldwyn, Mississippi BIVENS. HERBERT Jackson, Tennessee BLUMBERG. JANIS Memphis. Tennessee BONDS. GIVOVANNI Humboldt. Tennessee BUCHANAN. PATRICIA Jackson. Tennessee BURLISON. CECIL JR. Jackson, Tennessee BUTLER. STEVE Humboldt . Tennessee CAMP. KATHIE Dover. Delaware CHAMNESS. ALAN Marion. Illinois CHEATHAM. DAVID Memphis. Tennessee COFFMAN. JERRY Lexington. Tennessee DAVIS. DANNY Paris. Tennessee DISMUKE, KEITH Jackson. Tennessee FISHER. DIANE Humboldt. Tennessee GARNER. KATHY Newbern. Tennessee HALL, CAROL Dyer. Tennessee HARDIN. DEJUAN Jackson. Tennessee HOPPER. DON Jackson. Tennessee INGRAM. DEL Jackson. Tennessee JENNINGS. PETER Covington. Tennessee KENNEDY, HANK Jackson, Tennessee LEVENS. JULIE Memphis. Tetinessee LINDSEY. DON Lexington. Tennessee LOWRANCE. JANICE Dyer. Tentiessee McCarthy, gara Halls. Tennessee McCASLIN. WANDA Dyer. Tennessee MAINORD. JUDY ]acks07i. Tennessee MARSHALL. CINDY Trezevant. Tennessee MARTIN. SHERRY Clinton, Kentuckij MATTHEWS. ROBERT Jaclison. Tennessee METTS. LYNN Jackson. Tennessee MOORE. ALVIN Lexington. Tennessee MOORE. KAY Herculaneum. Tennessee NORVILLE. ELIZABETH Memphis. Tennessee NORVELL. MARTHA Corinth. Mississippi PARK. CHARLES Paducali. Kentucky PEARSON. JIMMY Lexi7igton. Tennessee PETERSON. BETH Memphis. Tennessee Dr. PenrocFs psychology class took advantage of the last balmy day in November and met outside. Juniors PIPKIN. JOHN Henderson, Tennessee PUGH. ANDY Halls. Tennessee REDMOND. DANIEL Alamo, Tennessee ROBBINS, NANCY Covington, Tennessee ROBY. TREILA Jackson. Tennessee ROGERS, JUDY Jackson. Tennessee SCOTT. KERRY Memphis. Tennessee SEARCY. LONNIE Bells, Tennessee SCOTT. STANLEY Memphis, Tennessee SMITH, ANITA Stanton, Tennessee SMITH, BILL Jackson, Tennessee STEED, DENNIS Jackson, Tennessee STEED. WYLEY Jackson, Tennessee STRANAK. LYNN Murray, Kentucky SUTTON, EDITH Gratid Junction. Tennessee TARPLEY. ANGLA Jackson. Tennessee THOMPSON. REGGIE Jackson. Tennessee THOMPSON. ROBERT Rector. Arkansas WASHBURN. JOHN Jackson. Tennessee WILLIAMS. PAULETTE Jackson. Tennessee WINGO. DAVID Bradford. Tennessee WOODY. ROSEANNE Sparta. Tetmessee WRIGHT. STEVE Jackson. Teyinessee WYNN. DAVID .Alton. Missouri BAKER. DAVID Hazajcl, Kentucky BARLOW. JIMMY Kevil. Kentucky BEARD. JUDY Memphis. Tennessee BIVENS. GLORIA Jacksoti. Tennessee BOEN. FRANKIE Republic of Singapor BOYD. DAVID Jackson, Tennessee BOYER. JOHN Trenton. Tennessee BOYKIN. GRADY Jackson. Tennessee BROWN. JACK Jackson. Tennessee BRYAN. KEN Jackson. Tennessee BURKETT. LANELL Humboldt. Tennessee BYNUM. BARBARA irownsville. Tennessee CALLIS. SHARON Memphif,. Tennessee CARROLL. FRED Adamsville. Tenyiessee CERENO. MARGARET St. Charles. Missouri CLIFFORD. RICKY Jackson. Tennessee COLE. LARRY Ripley. Tennessee CROSSNOE. TONY Us, Tennessee CURLIN. PAT Jackson. Tennessee DANIEL, JAMES Jackson. Tennessee DUNCAN. MIKE Gideon. Missouri DURBIN. HARRY Medon. Tennessee EASTERDAY. NANCY Memphis. Tennessee EDWARDS. KATHY Clinton. Kentucky FIVEASH. BARBARA Memphis. Tennessee FLOWERS. KAY Camdeni. Tennessee FOWLER. LINDA Beech Bluff. Tennessee GAGGLEY. GWENDOLYN Bemis, Tennessee Beth Peterson listens to Edd SeiceU ' s direc- tions in A DIFFERENT DRUMMER. GULLEDGE. RICHARD Dyer. Tennessee HALL. KAY Dyer. Tennessee HAMBLIN. BOBBIE Tupelo. Mississippi HARDISTER. HELEN Vildo. Tennessee HAYES. ROGER Louisville. Kentitcky HAYNES. JANETTA Beech Bluff. Tennessee HILLARD. MIKE Jacltson. Tennessee HOLLOWELL. DEBBIE Water Valley Mississippi HOOPER. BETTYE Halls. Tennessee HOOVER, PAM Jackson. Tennessee IRVIN. JIMMY Memphis, Tennessee KILBY, JAYNE Whiteville, Tennessee Kenny Goforth pours " soul " into his trumpet. KIMBALL. GLORIA Durham. North Carolina KING. JULIA Franklin. Tennessee Kathij Garner and Mrs. June White discuss weighty matters. KNIGHT. CURT Atlanta. Georgia LANE. LEROY Memp)iis. Tennessee LEE. BARBARA Jackson, Tennessee LEWIS. MEL Alamo. Tenn. P P Yicki Martin and Billy Joe Bclcii take a bicuk betiveeu classes. MARSH. DAVID Alcoa. Tennessee MARTIN. VICKI Clinton. Kentucky MOORE. DALE Ripley. Tennessee MOORE. SUZAN Jackson. Tennessee MOSLEY. WANDA Memphis. Tennessee MOSS. CAMILLE Jackson. Tennessee MURCHISON. JUDY Sikeston. Missouri OGLESBY. RON Madisonville. Kentucky OWEN. CAROLYN Covington. Tennessee PATTERSON. CAROL Jackson. Tennessee PATTERSON. LINDA Henderson. Tennessee QUIGLEY. GEORGE Germantoun. Tennessee RAINS. LOUANNE Memphis. Tennessee RICH.ARDSON. BILL Alamo. Tennessee ROGERS. KEN Jackson. Tennessee ROHRER. RUSTY Mayfiehl Kentuchaj Sophomores How about a date to the class meeting SCOTT. PAT Adamsville, Tennessee SCOTT. PAT Collierville. Tennessee SIMMONS. RANDY Jacksonville. Florida SPENCE. WILSON Friendship. Tennessee TEDFORD. STEVE Adamsville. Tennessee THURMOND. BENITA Memphis. Tennessee TROUT. BILL Bolivar. Tennessee UTLEY. JACKIE Jackson. Tennessee VAUGHAN. DANNY Jackson. Tenyiessee WELLS. DELORES Bells. Tentiessee WEST. OUIDA Trezevant. Tennessee WHITE. CARRIE Ripley. Tennessee WILLIAMS, DENNIS Memphis. Tennessee WILLIAMS. MARTHA Jackson. Tennessee WOOD. GERALD Jackson. Tennessee WOODRUM. DANA Bloomfield. Kentucky FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — Don Wijlie. class speaker: WaverUi Ko- beck. secretary-treasurer; Bill SorrelL president: Carolijii Williams, ciiuphiiii: Phillip Diiulap, vice-president. Freshmen ACUFF. ZAN Jackson. Tennessee ALEXANDER. PHYLLIS Jackson. Tennessee ANDERSON. BARBARA Dresden. Tennessee ANDERSON, DENNIS Jackson. Tennessee ARMSTRONG. GAIL Ramar. Tennessee AUTRY. RITA Clarksburg. Tennessee BARNETTE. HELEN Jackson. Tennessee BARNETT. LANITA Jacksoji, Tetinessee B.ARNHILL. TERRY Bucliayian. Tennessee BR. DBERRY. LINDA Henry. Tennessee BR.ADEN. MARSHA Memphis. Tennessee BRADFORD. MARTHA Selmer. Tennessee What ' i ijour major, Diau ' CARPENTER, PAUL Moscow. Tennessee CARROLL. SANDRA Stiinloinnlle. Tennessee CHANDLER. DEBBIE Mempliis. Tennessee CLARK. TERESA Jackson, Tennessee COLLINS. BILL Memphis. Tennessee COPELAND. SUZANNE Mempliis. Tennessee COX, KENNETH Louisville. Kentucky CRAFT. BUDDY Memphis, Tennessee BRATTON. SALLIE Pdiis. Tennessee BRITT, BETTY Huntingdon, Tennessee BROWN. BRUCE Jackson, reniiessee BROWN, FRANK Pinckneyville. Illinois BUMBALOUGH. JANELLE Nashville. Tennessee BURKE. JOHN Memphis. Tennessee CANTOR. RON Milford. Ohio CARDEN. JAMIE Jackson. Tennessee i Sk . GRIFFITH. EDGAR Mi ' inphis. Tcinifssi ' HALL. TERESA oiciisville. Ti ' iino II.AYNES. JANE Jiicksoii. Tennessee HA ' lELRIG. DIANE Covington, Tennessee CROWELL. MICHAEL Jackson. Tennessee DANIEL, KAY Memphis. Tennessee DENTON. SUSAN I ' inckeijville. Illinois DOUGAN. GARY JiK ksiiii. Tennessee DROKE. KAY Memphis. Tennessee DROKE. RAY Mempliis. Tennessee DLINLAP. PHILIP Bntdford. Tennessee EDWARDS. DON Ciihnkid. Illinois Freshmen Flower child Van Sturdivant. HOWELL. JOHN St. Louis. Missouri HUGHES. CHARLES Memphis. Tennessee HUNDLEY, JACKIE Memphis, Tennessee HUNTER. GAIL Mempliis. Tennessee HUTCHERSON. PHYLLIS Dresden. Tennessee HUTCHISON, JACKIE Dyer, Tennessee IVIE. BRENDA radford. Tennessee JEFFCOAT. JOY Mempliis. Tennessee JOHNSON. FRANCES JacJison. Tennessee JONES. SHELIA Rutlierford. Tennessee KELLER. WALLY Mempliis, Tennessee KELLEY. JANIE Alamo. Tennessee KETCHUM, MARTHA Dyersburg, Tennessee LEEPER. JUDY Trenton. Tennessee LEWELLING, RICHARD Jackson, Tennessee LOVE, JIMMY Jackson. Tennessee LVMPKIS. MARTHA Dyer. Tennessee LYSCH. DOUG Memphis, Tennessee LYSCH. WILLIAM Jackson. Tennessee McALEXANDER. WANDA Jiickson. Tenyiessee McCarthy, deborah Jackson. Tennessee McCOLLUCH. DAVID Memphis. Tennessee McGEE. LLVDA Selmer. Tennessee McPE. KE. JOHSNY Lexington. Tennessee MIHLFELD. SHIRLEY Carbondate. Illinois MOLING. DANNY Jackson. Tennessee MOORE. P.iVL Briqliton. Tennessee MORGAN. BERMTA Jackson. Tennessee NEHRKORN. DONNA Tamaroa. Illinois NOE. JEAN Collienille. Tennessee NOLEN. BILLY Alamo. Tennessee OZIER. PAULA Buena Vista. Teimessee PEARSON. CAROLE Bells. Tennessee POWELL. DONALD Jackson. Tennessee POWELL. JOE QUINTON Jacl son. Tejinessee POWELL. RON Jackson. Tennessee RA.VSOX. VICKI Jaclison. Tennessee R CHARDSO . K TTY .Alamo. Tennessee RICHERSON. JEWELL Jackson. Tennessee ROBBINS. RAY Alamo. Tennessee ROBERTS. ELAINE Dresden. Tennessee ROBERTS. LINDA J. Lexington, Tennessee ROBERTS, TOMMY Lexington, Tennessee ROGERS, BILL Jackson, Tennessee RUSSELL, DEBBIE Jackson, Tennessee SARTAIN, MOVELLE Stanton, Tennessee SKELTON, LYNN Memphis. Tennessee SMITH. STEVE Lijnnville . Kentucky SMOTHERS. JERRY Paris. Tennessee SNEED. LINDA Blue Mountain, Mississippi SWDER. LINDA Elizabethtoivn . Kentucky SPENCER. CATHI Memphis. Tennessee STEED, ROGERS Jackson, Tennessee STEPHENSON, JUDY Dyer, Tennessee STEWART, EDITH Humboldt, Tennessee STEWARI. I.INDA Jcicksuii. ' rcHUCusce SWINFORD, VALORIE Hcnin. Illinois TAYLOR. BRUCE nton. Illinois THOMAS. ELAINE Collierville. Tennessee THOMAS. JIM Memphis. Tennessee THOMASON. DEBBIE Okolonci. Mississippi TILLEY. BARBARA Humboldt. Tennessee TURNER. PHILLIP Jciclison. Tennessee WALLACE, DEAN Trezevant. Tennessee WARD, SAM Trenton. Tennessee WATERS. CHARLIE Bradford. Tennessee WHITE. GLENDA Dyer. Tennessee WIGGINS. SANDRA Toone. Tennessee WILLIAMS. CAROLYN Menipliis. Tennessee WILLIAMS. MACK Savannah. Tennessee WILSON. DIANE Brighton, Tennessee r - smgs Bg l Faculty Talent Development Important in English According to their interests and requirements, stu- dents in the Department of Enghsh either study the works of the great masters of literature or endure the rigorous demands of Freshman English or advanced grammar. The addition of several new courses allows the students to pick one of several fields of cncentrated in- terest in the department and to explore and develop to the fullest his own talents. George E. Clark, Head of De- partment ofEuglisli. and Pro- fessor of English. Helen Bhjthe, Associate Professor of En- glish; Bettij H. Foellinger, Assistant Pro- fessor of English. Henry B. Evans, Professor of English; Flora Price, Assistant Professor of En- glish; Fau Etheridge, Assistant Professor of English. Perceiving Creativity The Fine Arts Division includes the depart- ments of art, speech and theatre, and music. From the basic appreciation and beginning classes to the upper levels the Fine Arts Division courses deal directly with communication. The division strives to teach the students not only to observe, to hear, and to talk; but to think, to create, to appreciate, and to speak; and thus to be better able to reach our fellow man. Warren Kessler, Assistant Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts, Acting Head of the Department of Art. In- structor of Art. Donald R. Carniichuet, part-time Instructor of Art. Edward H. Seiuell,Jr., Instruc- tor of Speech and Drama David B. Heflin. Instructor of Speech and Drama Science Department Challenges Student The Department of Science prepares students for careers in one or more science fields. Students may ob- tain Bachelor of Science degrees with majors or minors in biology, chemistiy, and physics. It is the department ' s endeavor not so much to answer all of the student ' s questions about the world, as it is to provide him with the knowledge and training which will enable him to find his answers for himself. Mrs. Elsie Smith. Assistant Professor of Biology. Mr. Robert Head. Assistant Professor of Chemisti ' y. Mr. John L. Feuerbacher, Instructor of Physics. Dr. N. Edgar King. Associate Pro- fessor of Biology. Dr. LeVern Young, Acting Division Chairman of Depart- ment of Natural Sciences, Head of Biology Department. Professor of Bi- ology. Dr. Hyran Barefoot, Head of the Depart- ment of Religion. Professor of Religion. Miss Elizabeth Etheridge (left). Acting Head of the Department of Languages, Assistant Professor of Spanish; and Mrs. CherylChandler (right), Instrucor of French Relating Thought The Humanities Division includes the departments of religion, English, and foreign languages. These de- partments have the burden of teaching the basis of com- munications: communication man to man in English, man to man in different languages, man to God in any aspect or tongue. Upon what is taught and learned, from and in these departments, hinges the future communi- cation of every student. Dr. Willis H. Kimzeij, Jr. (left). Chairman of the Di- vision of Humanities, and Professor of Religion; and Dr. Clyde Tilley, Assistant Professor of Philos- ophy. O KS William Perryman, Acting Division Chairman of Fine Arts, Associate Professor of Piano and Theorij. Charles H. Huffman. Instructor ofTheorii and In- strumental Music; and Dr. Gerald L. Welker. Act- ing Co-Head of Music Department, and Assistant Professor of Woodwinds. Ronald Brothers, Instructor of Or- gan; Dr. Joseph Blass, Acting Co- Head of Music Department, and Assistant Professor of Voice. Stiiving to develop greater under- standing and appreciation of good music along with the techniques required in teaching it are the objectives of the mu- sic department. Serving as a laboratoiy workshop, the band, stage band, chorus, madrigalists, and singers prepare future music teachers. Mrs. Fay Ann Welker. Music Instructor; Mrs. June Huffman. Music Instructor. Music Staff Develops Appreciation, Techniques Mrs. Elisabeth Jarrell Fossey, Associate Pr o- fessor of Theory. Piano and Voice; Miss Ann Elizabeth Biggs, Associate Professor of Mu- sic. Ricliurd Ray Emery. Instructor of Voice. Dr. Frederick T. Neely, Head of Department of Ec- onomics and Business Ad- ministration and Professor of Economics. Mrs. Georgia Roth, Instructor of Business Administration, Mrs. Nell LaFon, Instructor of Business Education. Mrs. Christine Rogers, Instructor of Mathe- matics; Mrs. Carol Oxley, Instructor of Mathe- matics. Mathematics, Business Train for Industry Students in the department of Business Ad- ministration acquire useful skills in the operation of various business machines, while at the same time they receive instruction in the academic areas of the field. The student is taught correct ways of dealing with people as well as important technical skills. The Department of Mathematics offers both a major and minor in mathematics. Graduates of the department take jobs in industiy, continue their education in graduate study or teach mathematics in secondai7 schools. Outstanding mathematics students are invited to become members of Kappa Mu Epsilon. an honoraiy mathematics fraternity. Study of the Past Forecasts the Future The Departments of History and Sociology offer courses which are designed to meet both cultural and professional objectives. They attempt to give the stu- dent a discriminating knowledge of the past by encour- aging an understanding of other times according to the standards of those times and by evaluating institutions and movements in the light of their effects upon later developments. Dr. Richard H. Ward, Chairman . Division of Social Sciences, Head of Department of History, and Professor of History. Donald Hoover, Instructor of History. Eldon A. Byrd, Acting Head of De- partment of Sociology, and Associate Professor of Sociology. James H. Edmonson. Assistant Professor of History. Grace Williams, Acting Head of Depart- ment of Physical Education and Associate Professor of Health and Phijsicid Educa- tion. PE Department Pushes Active Relaxation To cany on the American image of alertness of mind and fitness of the physique, young people must not only study books, but also keep their physical form in good running order. The department of Physical Education strives to encourage the realization of the need for active relax- ation. This year brought a greater variety of activity clas- ses plus additional courses such as archery and golf in the department curriculum. 1 t i Hh .!. H l 1 F v m i i L H 1 Ita William F. Hennj, Jr., Director of Athletics and Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Educa- Donny Lane. Instructor of Physical Education. Professional Courses Guide Students The complexities of our society demand schooling in education and psychology. Students are encouraged to prepare themselves for advanced training by a sound and rigorous program. Both professional fields, educa- tion and psychology, aspire to be of service to man. Dr. James A. Pate. Head of Department of Education and Professor of Education. Rodney D. Everhart. Assistant Professor of Education. Dr. William T. Penrod. Professor of Psychology. University Mrs. Craig, greets a guest at the uiiuual President ' s Recep- tion. Dr. Robert E. Craig. President. Dr. Craig Announces Move A major highlight of the year came from Dr. Craig ' s office when he announced the options taken on land for a new campus site. With much excitement and wonderment the campus and entire community await- ed news of the possibilities of this dream becoming a reality. Dr. Craig served in his second year as the 17th president of Union University. He again held meetings of the Presidents Club, organized to meet and discuss campus events with the presidents of all campus or- ganizations. He tried also to keep in touch with students and faculty by having his door open to them at all times. Dr. Craig confers ivitli Jackson mayor. Boh Conger, and Jackson Clianiber of Commerce officials, Boyd Fleming and Glenn Ruiney. Trustees Spearhead Move Campaign Union ' s Board of Trustees ha e been engaged in a very busy year as they spearheaded the campaign to ac- quire new land to move the campus. Combining their ef- forts with those of Dr. Craig, the move passed through phase one. A three-phase motion concerning Union ' s reloca- tion was presented to the Tennessee Baptist Convention by Dr. David Q. Byrd, chairman of the Board ' s Executive Committee. After the Convention approved the motion. the Board voted to purchase two of the original tracts of land owned by Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Spragins. First-time members of the Board named at the No- vember meeting of the Tennessee Baptist Convention were Mrs. Raymond Hawkins, Rev. Derris Davenport and Rev. Paul Clark. General officers presiding over the Board were; Dr. E. E. Deusner, president; VV. Fred Kendall, secretary, and W. C. Garland, vice-president. BOARD OF TRUSTEES — Roir 1 : Mrs. Raijinond Hinvkins, Maniii Smididcic. James F. Eaves, Lewis D. Ferrell, W. A. Boston, George B. Jones, Mrs. Bradford Duncan. Roir 2: T. T. Newton, R. Trevis Otey, Fred M. Wood, Paul B. Clark, George D. Harveij, James E. Threlkeld, Hobart L. Townsend. Row 3: Powers Smith, Thomas Patton, J. A. Hadley, Jerry L. Glisson,J. T. Miles, Dale Glover. Roic 4: E. E. Deusner, W . Fred Kctidall, 11, B. W. Cobb, H. H. Waldrop (college attorneij), Derris Davenport, David Q. Byrd. Mend)ers of the Board not pictured are: VV. C. Garland, E. B. Bowen, R. Paul Caudill. Jesse ' ezrton, B. D. Buford, Don R. Webb. Brooks McLemore, Carroll C. Ozven, and David R. Nunn. Frank M. Blijthe, Assistant Vice-President: Walter W. Warinath. Vice-President. Vice-Presidents Oversee Many Areas The field of the Vice-President ' s work is divided in- to five categories. He is one of four members of the Ad- ministrative Council and reports to the President peri- odically on his work. Alumni Affairs is one area in his department. Work here is primarily a fund raising campaign soliciting alumni contributions for operating purposes of the insti- tution. A list of alumni contributors is printed each year in THE UNIONITE. The Great Teacher progi ' am is also an alumni project. Plans for Homecoming are one of the biggest areas undertaken by the Alumni Affairs office. Area clubs are located in four Tennessee counties to maintain contacts with alumni. Keeping up with the changes of address of alumni is a continuing function in this office. Student Recruitment is divided into four geograph- ical areas — Madison, Shelby, other Tennessee areas, and out-of-state. Three full-time and one part-time ad- missions counselors are hired in this area. Four-hun- dred new applications are anticipated for the fall se- mester. Communications of activities from trustees, the administration and faculty, and students to the sev- eral news media is the job of the Public Information office. School news is released to newspapers, radio, television and religious publications. Capitol Development is divided into two kinds of giving: for current operations and deferred giving. Mr. Frank Blvthe, Assistant Vice-President, aids in both pro- grams. These gifts, which are used for certain purposes designated by the benefactor or for future use, come from various sources. These might be life-income con- tracts, trusts, life insurance contracts, wills, and be- quests. All of these are handled as deferred gifts. The Publications Council is an advising council for all publications put out by Union University. Six people from various departments make up the council. The purpose of this group is to preview all publications sent from the school, to be sure they present a unified image. This is the first year for this committee to pub- lish an annual report of Union University. These five varied areas keep Vice-President War- math and Assistant Vice-President Blvthe very busv. G. Wafinc Browu. Academic Demi. David J. Irbij. Dean of Students. Miss Maggie Nell Brewer. Dean of Women. Administration Dr. Donald Ellis. Deuu of Admissions. Gladys I. Stone. Registrar and Admis- sions. R. G. Elliott, Business Manager. Mrs. Jessie Smith, bursar. Working in the Business Office are Mrs. Dolo- res Valentine, bookkeeper: Mrs. Margaret Jones, bookkeeper: and Mrs. Rose Melton, sec- retary to the Business Manager. Mrs. Lucille Baker, suitchboard operator. Mrs. Eleanor Bivens. fiicultij secretary Mrs. Laura B. Harris, Direc- tor ofPublicitij. A. Dan Bates. Alumni Director and Bookstore Manager. Don Morris, Recruiter. - Classroom discussioi2s and lectures keep students busy in betiveen extra-curricular activities. Dr. Craig pauses a mom- ent during his busy sched- ule to observe one of na- ture ' s wonders. Mr. Emery takes a break between class periods. Leonard " Pete " Peters works with a por- table trampoline as he moves it into the Fieldhouse. DEANS ' SECRETARIES: Mrs. Amij Brown, Academic; Mrs. Louise Lynch, Dean of Students; Mrs. Ruth Harris, Admissions. Many Add Efficiency To Administrative Staff Mrs. Elouise Graves. President ' s secretanj. Registrars ' Secretaries: Miss Sarali Bax- ter; Mrs. Carolyn Curry, Mrs. Virginia Barham. Mrs. Rose Melton, Secretary to Business Manager; Mrs. Frances Edmonson, Secretary to Regis- trar. HOSTESSES: Blythe, Mrs. Julia Walker; Ellis, Mrs. Nancy Lawrence; Jones, Mrs. Martha Sewell; SUB, Mrs. Hazel Smiley; Adams, Mrs. Elizabeth Wingo. Mr. Barbee Barham, Supeii ' isor of Main- tenance; Mr. John Doitqan. Jr.. Super- visor of Buildings — Grounds. Mrs. Dot Brou ' n. Secretaiij to . lumui Of- fice; Mrs. Mae Scott. Secretary to Assistant Vice-Presidejit; Mrs. Dot Gee. Secretary to the Vice-President. Mrs. Miibcl K. Wtird, ussistinit lihrKiuu} Miss Ruth Gibbous, libnniini. Motivating Expression The Emma Waters Summar Li- bi-ary is open to students every day except Sunday. The staff is always ready to help in locating any of the books and material available. Helping in tlie libnuij are Mrs. Lijiiii Head, libntriuii secretunj: Mrs. Kay Emery, circula- tion supervisor; and Miss Frances Smith, ser- I ' ices librarian. Changing Profession Demands Preparation Since the beginning of the Union University De- partment of Nursing, it has endeavored to educate many prospective nurses. By keeping up with the changes in this challenging profession. Mrs. Neely and her staff have taught over a hundred students the techniques of nursing. Practical apphcation of classrooin education is re- ceived as the students gain experience working at the Jackson-Madison County General Hospital and at West- ern State Hospital in Bolivar. Union ' s Nursing program was the first of its kind in Tennessee. Mrs. Isabel H. Neely, Director of Nursing and Assistant Professor of Nursing. Mrs. Elizabeth Person, Laboratoi-y Assistant in Nursing; Mrs. Mable D. Bridger, Instructor of Nursing; and Mrs. Joyce M. Montgomery, Instructor of Nursing. Community ImJiJmi ttotJk Skof) Jackson Plaza JACKSON, TENN. Piece Goods, Drapery, Upholstery ALL SEWING NEEDS John E. oAke SEEDS -NUROIHARE-CIFTS -TO vs Do A ntown Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store 109 E. Main Street Jackson, Tennessee The magic taste of KELLY FOODS will steal your heart away! KELLY FOODS, Inc. Jackson, Tennes FIVE POINTS MOBILGAS SERVICE STATION . ywibert 6 Downtown Jackson Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store Sportswear— Dresses WESTOVER BAPTIST CHURCH Jackson, Tennessee Jack H. Randolph, Class of ' 30 RANDOLPH ' S NURSERY 1690 Airways Boulevard Jackson, Tennessee 455 East Chester • Jackson, Tennessee PHONE 422-3816 INSURANCE 422-6681 • Farmer ' s Liability • Auto NORMAN G. JONES • Fire General Agent • Life LIBERTY SUPERMARKET 206 N. ROYAL JACKSON. TENNESSEE JACKSON ' S AMERICAN Service Station AMOCO PRODUCTS Humboldt Highway Jackson. Tennessee FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH LAFAYETTE AT CUMBERLAND Services every Sunday 10:45 AAA 7:30 PAA Sunday School 9:30 AAA Training Union 6:30 PAA, Dr. R. Trevis Otey- Pastor Fred Neyland- Educational Director — Come join us In worship, our doors are always open — D. MAIN AT HK.Ili M) Tlommui ' i SujIm Voddij " TASTE BETTER THAN THE OTHERS COLD ' 0 PEPSICOIA Drink Pepsi Pepsi Pours It On Drink Pepsi A. R. A. Automatic Retailers Association Slater ' s Food Service Serving Schools and Colleges Hospitals Industries Home Office: Atlanta. Georgia . T " - ' - " — if«Hll»IK« ' - " ' ' " " ' " " ' - " - " ' «i«H!l " " " hi THUNDERBIRD MOTEL U.S. 45-S, 5 Min. -from Downtown Jackson, Tenn. Swimming pool — TV in every room — guest controlled room temperature — Restaurant — PARK LAUNDRY CLEANERS One Hour Service Drive In Windows at Union Phone 422-1515 239 W. Main STEGALL SHOE CO. Ill N. Liberty Downtown Old Hickory Moll PHONE 427-1126 Jackson, Tennessee " Home of Boss Weejuns ' ' f? . J FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP 320 E. Lafayette JACKSON, TENNESSEE PRINTING CO. ' The Besi Equipped Small Printing Plant in the South " 313 S. Church Jackson, Tenn. Attend Services at the NORTH JACKSON BAPTIST CHURCH Lewis H. Lynch Pastor Raymond Richerson Minister of AAusic NATIONAL BANK OF COAAMERCE " THE BANK OF THE CHIMES " i JACKSON, TENNESSEE A FULL SERVICE BANK MEMBER of F.D.I.C. FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM DRY CLEANING -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 HOLLYWOOD SHOPPING CENTER Phone 422-5881 Open 9 to 9 Mon. Tues.-Sot. 9-6 gu f SHOES NATLRALIZER BUSTER BROWN ROBLEE 213 E. LAFAYETTE PHONE 427-1796 RESTAURANT 1334 Highland Avenue TELEPHONE 427 0331 Jackson, Tennessee w P-Jk.; , Mm, • Jackson floral company HIGHLAND PARK JACKSON, TENNESSEE 38303 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 ' PIT BAR-B-Q CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS hi(;hland park CLIFF JOHNSON SERVICE STATION Sinclair Products nSN.Roval Phone 127-8361 Jackson. Tennessee Your Complete Building Material Merchant Since 1889 FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. College at Royal Jackson, Tenn. crs e n4S-v rO " VK ' Jackson, Tennessee McCALL HUGHES JACKSON, TENN. J. WALTER KNOWLES — President JOHN C. MOODY Vice-President Clothing: • Timely • V arsity Town • Hvde Park Shirts: Enro Jayson Puritan Sportswear -T= CLEAN LINEN SERVICE Supplies — bed linen and towels to college students at Union University 225 N. Highland 4 Tlu ' Bootery 209 E. Lafayette Jackson. Tennessee Malone Hyde, Inc. Jackson, Tennessee Vhuulm ' i Cloti Skof) Jackson Plaza JACKSON, TENN. Piece Goods, Drapery. L pholsterv ALL SEWING NEEDS V Ql to the 0 - J graduati raduating class %. R. est auran t 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 427-891 1 Jackson Plaza Shopping Center JACKSON, TENNESSEE LANIER FUNERAL HOME Jackson, Tennessee LAUNDRY JACKSON CLEANERS ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS Sanitone Certified ' MasterVrydeaner 300 South Highland and 8 Jackson Plaza JACKSON, TENNESSEE PHONE 427-8557 Pictorial Home of the Co-ed MOORE STUDIO Owned and Operated by DEVON DOOLEY A Studio of Distinction 215 N. Liberty Phone 427-1296 Offering Always the Latest and Best Achievements of Photographic Art JACKSON, TENNESSEE ( J urnieii J iower S lion Baltimore Street " Next to the Malco " ' Offering the Best in Flowers and Service ' ALWAYS WELCOME AT CHARLIE ' S DAY: 427-5541 NIGHT: 427-7177 Royal Crown Cola The Best Col: Is Fresh Cola BOONE Coin Op ONE HOUR SERVICE 121 Lexington Ave. PHONE 427-9626 Student Discounts Baking Company 603 South Royal Street Post Office Box 1 544 Jackson, Tennessee -f o ' Wi FASHION HEADQUARTERS FOR WEST TENNESSEE THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK JACKSON, TENNESSEE FIRST " NATIONAL BANK MAIN OFFICE, Main at Market MIDTOWN BRANCH, West Main Street MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE CORPORATION OLD HICKORY MALL BRANCH, 1993 North Highland Avenue CALVA RY BAPTIST CHURCH ff sr ' Nearest To Campus " John E. a iht §EED§ HAROWMBE- GIFTS -TO VS ■v . I MODES, Inc, Located Old Hickory Mall Furnilurf aiul Appliances 122- U;91 Jackson. Tennessee 197 ROBERTS JEWELRY U i,U g .DIAMOND RINGS rtcarved WEDDING RINGS ' Open an Account in 3 Minutes " 116 E. Lafayette Street Jackson, Tennessee McGEE-ROSS IN DOWNTOWN JACKSON PHONE 427-3306 HARDWARE -HOUSEWARES -GIFTS iW, - :::f " RAINEY FURNITURE CO., INC. 209 East Main Street PHONE 427-6441 AND 427-4843 Jackson, Tennessee 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 ' 0M964 mZ7 JiULTY TOSHOP lopEH ; QRIENTniQN .- ' IE CWHOT DO EVEMTHIW; il.m ciil DO SOIEIHIHG M MCt. " OFFICIAL DATE TIME PLACE STANDARD DRUGS Highland and Lafayette IDEAL LAUNDRY CLEANERS RAY REAMS. Owner JACKSON. TENNESSEE Two Locations lo Serve Vou: 533 E. Chester 397 S. Royal Ph. 427-3607 Ph. 427-4276 Ronnie ' s Mad Mad Mad Record World For the grooviest sounds m rock and jazz 308 E. Lafayette Jackson, Tenn. PHONE 427-3891 Index Senior Activities ADAMS, PENNY . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; Lingue Mundi; secretary, pres- ident, Blythe Hall; Hypatia; S.G.A.; Dean ' s List; Chi Omega. ARMSTRONG, ERNIE RALPH . . . B.M. Footlights; Phi Mu Alpha, historian. AUSTIN. DONNA . . . B.S. Baptist Student Union, executive Coun- cil, missions chairman; Kappa Mu Ep- silon, recording secretary; Y.W.A., pres- ident, program chairman. Crook Hall circle president; Lovelace Hall Execu- tive Council, vice-president; Blythe Hal] Judicial Board; Mallory Math Club; Wo- men ' s Ensemble; S.N.E.A.; Dean ' s List BALLARD, DELORES . . B.A. CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; con- tributor to THE TORCH. BARTH, ROBERT CURTIS . . . B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary; Kappa Mu EpsUon, historian; Ellis Hall Dorm Council; Mallory Math Club; S.N.E.A.; Prince-Davis-Science Club; alternate delegate to national Lambda Chi Alpha Convention, 1968; delegate to installa- tion of new Lambda Chi Alpha chapter in Tampa, Florida, 1968. BATES, C HERYL . . .B.S. S.N.E.A.; Physical Education Club; Ze- ta Tau Alpha, magazine chairman, as- sistant vice-president, vice-president; S.G.A. secretary; Cheerleader, Campus Favorite; secretary of Freshman Class; BEASLEY, CHARLES . . .B.S. Business Club. BETTS, CHRIS . . . B.S. BRADFORD, FARRELL . . . B.S. Transfer from Freed-Hardeman College; Ministerial Association; Mission- ary Club; Eupathian Social Club, pres- ident. BRADLEY, RON . . . B.A. S.G.A. , president; Nestor Club; Base- ball; Basketball; " U " Club, treasurer; B.S U.; Sophomore Class, president; All- Conference Baseball, 1967; school re- cord for Most Doubles in one season- 1968; Campus Favorite, two years. BREWER, RICHARD . . . B.S " U " Club; Physical Education Club; SNEA; Basketball Manager; Baseball Manager. BRYAN, CAROLYN . . . B.A. B.S.U.; Y.W.A.; Hypatia; Deans List; student secretary, PubUc Information office. BRYAN, JIM . . . B.S. Prince-Davis Science Blug; Botany Club (Auburn University); Sigma Club (Da- vid Lipscomb College); Chi Phi social fraternity. IFC Representative (Auburn University). BUTLER, LINDA JANE . . . B.S. Prince-Davis Science Club; Psychology Club; SNEA; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club, secretary, president; LEST WE FORGET stall, sports editor, three years; Dean ' s List; Chi Omega. BYNUM, JUDY ANN . . , B.A. S.G.A., secretary; S.N.E.A., secretary, project chairman; P.E. Club; Linguae Mundi; LEST WE FORGET, Greek Ed- itor, Personality Editor, Campus Life assistant; Blythe Hall, vice-president, K ' sident; Little Sister of Maltese Cross; Ci. " ' mega, rush chairman, social chair- man; Dean ' s List; Class Officer, soph- omore reporter; Cheerleader, captain; Third Runner-up to Miss University. CAUDLE, MARLA . . . B.S. S.N.E.A.; Business Club; P.E. Club; Chi Omega, activities chairman; Little Sis- ters of the Maltese Cross, president, chaplain; LEST WE FORGET staff; Se- nior Class, secretary-treasurer. CEPPARULO, JOE H . . . B.S. Mallory Math Club; Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia, assistant pledgemaster, record- ing secretary; Symphonic Band; Stage Band, Production Committee. COFFMAN, HOWARD . . . B.S. COLEMAN, IRBY . . . B.A. Chaplain of Senior Class; Alpha Tau Omega. COX, EVELYN CAROL . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; Lingue Mundi; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List. CRIDER, CHRISTA DARLEEN . . . B.S. Science Club. CURLIN, BECKY L. . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; LEST WE FORGET staff; Lingue Mundi; Mallory Math Club; Zeta Tau Alpha, assistant treasurer, stan- dards chairman. CURLIN, PAULA . . . B.A. Zeta Tau Alpha, house manager, as- sistant rush chairman, ritual commit- tee; S.N.E.A.; LEST WE FORGETstaff; Lingue Mundi. DANIEL, BARRY E. . . . B.S. Science Club. DAVIS, ELIZABETH ANN . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; Hypatia; Alpha Chi; Blythe Hall Social Committee and Senator; Dean ' s List; Academic Scholarship. DEDMON, ROBERT, JR. . . . B.A. DICKERSON, MARVIN ANDREW, JR. . . . B.A. U.U. Stage Band, Symphonic Band, Sax- ophone Quartet; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, assistant master-at-arms, recording sec- retary ; CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; LEST WE FORGET staff; S.N.E.A. DILDAY, DON . . B.A. Alpha Tau Omega, pledge class presi- dent, IFC. Representative. DODSON, KAY . . . B.A. S.N.E.A., PROGRAM CHAIRMAN: Psy- chology Club; Y.W.A. DOUGLAS, GINNY . . . B.A. Lingue Mundi; S.N.E.A.; Intramural Council; Greek Sorority Council, trea- surer; Zeta Tau Slpha, house manager, secretary, membership chairman; Union University Volleyball T e a m- LEST WE FORGET staff; Best Dressed Contest. DOYLE, GAIL . . . B.A. Business Club; CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; Blythe Hall, treasurer; Dean ' s List. ELIFF, JULIA LYNN . . . B.A. S.N.E.A., vice-president, president; Psy- chology Club; contributor to THE TORCH; Union University Singers. EVANS, ROBERT BISHOP . . . B.A. FISHER, CHARLOTTE ANN . . . B.M. S.N.E.A.; Alpha Chi; Hypatia; Sigma Alpha Iota, program chairman, frater- nity education chairman, publicity chairman, sergeant at arms; Zeta Tau Alpha, recording secretary; Union Uni- versity Singers; Union University Sym- phonic Band; Dean ' s List. FLANAGAN, JOHN T. . . . B.S. FLETCHER, SHARON . . B.M. Union University Singers, Symphonic Band, Women ' s Ensemble; Sigma Alpha Iota, publicity chairman, scrapbook chairman, social committee, song leader. Editor; S.N.E.A. FOOTE, RICHARD A. . . . B.A. The Guild; first and second place win- ner in ceramics and honorable men- tion in sculpture in Student Art Exhibit. FROMAN, RON . . .B.S. Vice-president Junior Class; vice-pres- ident Senior Class; Mallory Math Club, president, vice-president; Kappa Mu Ep- sUon, treasurer; Prince-Davis Science Club; Alpha Tau Omega; LEST WE FORGET staff; CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; I.F.C. staff; U.U. Tennis Team. GARRETT, LINDA . . . B.A. J Baptist Student Union, state nomina- ting committee, greater council mem- ber, president, choir; Y.W.A. , local vice- president, state vice-president, state president, Blythe Hall Circle, president; Pep Club; Lovelace Hall Dorm Council; union University Chorus; Miss Y.W.A., 1968; Summer Missionary in Washing- ton-Oregon. GATELEY, BILLY EUGENE . . . B.S. GOAD, LYNDA FORREST. . .B.A. S.N.E.A. GOFORTH, KEN . . B.M. Union University Stage Band, Sympho- nic Band, Brass Choir, Singers; Phi Mu Alpha, secretary, treasurer, pledge trainer; assistant conductor-U.U. Bands; Adam ' s Hall Dorm Council; Band Librarian; Dean ' s List. GORTNEY, LINDA . . . B.S. Physical Education Club; S.N.E.A.; In- tramural Council. GREEN, WAYNE . . . B.S. GRIFFIN, SHARON . . . B.A. Y.W.A.; Hypatia; Alphi Chi; contributor to THE TORCH. HALTOM, LARRY W. . . . B.M. Footlights Club; Union University Brass Choir, Symphonic Band, Singers, stu- dent conductor. HAMMONDS, RONNIE M. . . . B.M. Union University Male Quartet, Singers, Stage Band, Symphonic Band, Madri- galists. HANE, LINDA . . . B.A. Chi Omega; Physical Education Club; Psychology Club. HARBIN, CHARLES S. . . . B.A. Young Republicans, president; Ministe- rial Association, secretary. HARDIN, RONNIE . . . B.S. Physical Education Club; U Club; S.N.E.A.; Baseball Team. HILL, ROGER D. . . . B.S. Mallory Math Club; Prince-D avis Science Club; Vice-President; Alpha Chi; Nestor Club. JAGGERS, CEDRIC H. . . . B.S. S.N.E.A.; Alpha Tau Omega, worthy sentinel, scholarship chairman, public relations officer; Interfraternity Coun- cil, vice-president, secretary-treasurer; Symphonic Band; Brass Choir; Foot- lights Club; Alpha Pse Omega; Psychol- ogy Club; Prince-Davis Science Club; CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; LEST WE FORGET staff. JENKINS, CAROLYN . . .B.M. CARDINAL AND CREAM staff; LEST WE FORGET staff; Women ' s Ensem- ble; U.U. singers, Madrigahsts; Lambda Chi Alpha; Crescent Club; Sigma Alpha Iota; U.U. Symphonic Band; S.N.E.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha, corresponding secre- tary. JONES, SANDRA R. . . . B.S. Alpha Tau and Phi Kappa Social Clubs, Freed-Hardeman College. JOHNSEY, EMILY . . . B.S. Chi Omega, president; Footlights Club Alpha Psi Omega, treasurer; S.N.E.A. Physical Education Club , vice-president S.G.A.; LEST WE FORGET staff; Dean ' s List; Homecoming Royalty. JOHNSON, WILLIAM HUNTER, JR. . . B.S. Psychology Club; Prince-Davis Science Club; S.N.E.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. LEAVER, NICKY CHARLES . . . B.S. U Club; Baseball Team. LEE, JOHN ANDREW . . B.A. U Club; Physical Education Club; S.N.E.A.; Business Club; Baseball Team, All-Conference, All-Mideast Regional Tournament Team. LITTLE, JUDITH JOHNS . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; Hypatia; Alpha Chi. LITTLETON, LINDA GAIL . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; treasurer, publicity chairman; Chi Omega, chapter Correspondent; Phy- sical Education Club; Science Club; Linguae Mundi; Blythe Hall, secretary treasurer; U.U. Chorus; LEST WE FOR- GET staff. LUMPKIN, JULIA ANNE . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; Y.W.A.; U.U. Singers; Dorm Council; Baptist Student Union, fresh- man Council, religious editor, greater council, executive council, hostess. LUTTRELL, MARK H. . . . B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-president, ritualist, sergeant at arms, social chair- man. Little Sister Representative; Foot- lights Club, president; Rutledge History Club, president; Student Government, Justice on Student Court; Freshman Class Escort. LYNCH, DAVID OWEN . . . B.A. U Club; Track and Cross Country; Bap- tist Student Union; Lyceum Committee. LYNCH, MORRIS KYLE . . . B.A. Psychology Club. McCarthy, gara . . . b.a. S.N.E.A.; publicity chairman, vice-pres- ident; Psychology Club; Blythe Hall, treasurer and vice-president; Chapel Committee, secretary; Dean ' s List. McDILL, RUTH L. . . . B.A. Hypatia; Alpha Chi. MARTIN, JOHN M. . . . B.S. U Club; P. E. Club; S.N.E.A.; Baseball, captain. MULLEN, ANN . . . B.A. S.N.E.A. NICHOLS, JOHN DAVID . . . B.S. Mallory Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon, president; Nestor Club. O ' BRIEN, JULIUS DALE BO ' . . .B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge educator, president, intramural chairman. May Day chairman, general assembly dele- gate; Nestor Club, vice-president; U Club, S.N.E.A.; I.F.C.; Student Intra- mural Director; Campus Favorite; State Champ, High Hurdle; VSAC Champ, High Hurdle; FSAC Champ, Interme- diate Hurdle; VSAC Champ, 440 Relay. OSBORN. VIRGINIA HUNT . . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; treasurer; Prince-Davis Sci- ence Club; Baptist Student Union; Women ' s Ensemble; chaplain of Sopho- more Class, Chi Omega; contributor to THE TORCH. PAGE, JAMES RANDALL . . . B.S. Mallory Math, vice-president; Alpha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon, vice-president; P.E. Club; Baseball; Intramu ral Board, Dean ' s Ust; TORCH contributor. PALMER, BOBBY . . . B.S. Alpha Tau Omega, intiamural repre- sentative; Track Team; Tennis Team. PATTON, LYNN . . B.A. S.N.E.A.; Chi Omega, lodge manager, Greek historian; LEST WE FORGET staff. PEARSON, JIMMY . . . B.S. Business Club; Baptist Student Union; reporter for CARDINAL AND CREAM: Alpha Tau Omega, worthy usher and worthy scribe. PHILLIPS, NICK . . . B.S. Alpha Tau Omega, secretary, pledge- master, intramural chairman; U Club; Mallory Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Rutledge History Club; S.G.A.; presi- dent of Junior Class; president of Senior Class; Baseball. PICKENS, SANDRA BAKER . . . B.S. Prince Davis Science Club; S.N.E.A. PITTS, WILLIAM D. . . . B.S. Alpha Tau Omega, secretary; Prince Davis Science Club; vice-president of Sophomore Class; Mallory Math Club; UU Track Announcer; Winter Carnival Committee. REED, PATRICIA F. . . B.M. Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer; Sigma Alpha Iota, chaplain, recording secretary, pub- licity; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Club; Baptist Student Union, Music Committee; Art Club; Union University Singers; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart ; Run- ner up to May Day Queen; Sympho- nic Band. ROSS, JAMES RAY . . . B.A. S.N.E.A. RUDESILL, DANIEL RICHARD . . . B.S. U Club, president; Physical Education Club; Track; Basketball, All-Conference, All-VSAC, VSAC Most Valuable Player; Charles Schuler Award. SANDERS, CHERYL . . . B.A. S.N.E.A., Baptist Student Union. SCOTT. DONALD . . .B.A. Ministerial Association. SCOTT, LONNIE WARREN . . . B.A. Rutledge History Club SHACKELFORD, MARCIA ANN , . . B.M. Chi Omega, vocations chairman, vice- president; Sigma Alpha Iota, corre- sponding secretary, treasurer, chaplain; Alpha Chi, regional representative; Hy- patia. secretary-treasurer; Junior Class chaplain, Baptist Student Union, pia- nist, reporter; LEST WE FORGET, class editor, presonalities editor; U.U. Singers; Dean ' s List, SHORT, GEORGE MICHAEL . . . B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Golf Team. SKAGGS, STEPHEN RAY . . . B.A. Ministerial Association; Mallory Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Nestor Club, secretary-treasurer; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List. SMITH, SALLY LUNDEMO . . . B.M. Sigma Alpha Iota, fraternity education, treasurer, vice-president; Hypatia; Al- pha Chi; Madrigalists; Singers; Sym- phonic Band; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart; Sword of Honor of SAL STANCIL, MONICA . . .B.M. Sigma Alpha Iota, program chairman, president; Hypatia, secretary-treasurer; Alpha Chi; LEST WE FORGET Staff; Blythe Hall, judicial board. STEWART, EILEEN . . . B.M. ledge History Club, secretary; Psychol- Singers; Symphonic Band; Women ' s En- ogy Club; P.E. Club; Little Sisters of the semble; Sigma Alpha Iota, best pledge, Maltese Cross; president, vice-president. Sword of Honor; Deans List. secretary-treasurer; ' assistan t business STOCKTON, TOMMY. . . B.S. manager of LEST WE FORGET; Alpha TAYLOR, EMILY ANN. . . B.A. Chi; CARDINAL AND CREAM Report- S.N.E.A.: program chairman; Psycho- er; Dean ' s List, logy Club. VICKERS, RANDY EUGENE . . B.A. TERRY, DIANN SHAVER. . .B.A. Young RepuWican Club; S.N. E.A.; Rut- S.N.E.A. ledge History Club; contributor of TRAMMELL, NANCY CHARLA . . . B.A. TORCH. S.N.E.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha, assistant WALLACE, CAROLYN DIANNE treasurer, scrap book chairman, Greek . . . B.A. Sorority Council representative, presi- Chi Omega, treasurer; Alpha Chi; Hy- dent; cheerleader; S.G.A., treasurer and patia; Business Club, secretary, trea- parliamentarian; reporter of Sophomore surer; Greek Sorority Council, president Class; Alpha Chi; Campus Favorite; and treasurer; Junior Class, reporter; Lyceum Committee; Greek Sorority Little Sisters of Minerva, president, se- Council, secretary and vice-president; cretary-treasurer. Dorm Judicial Board, Dorm Senator; WARD, JAMES . . . B.S. BSU; Freshman Council Officer; record- U Club; Baseball. ingsecretary of Junior Class. WASHBURN, STENSON E. JR.. . B.S. TURNER, DOROTHY, J.G. . . . B.A. Science Club. VAUGHAN, CLARICE . . . B.A WHITSON, MILLIE . . . B.S. Chi Omega, publicity chairman; Rut- Chi Omega, best pledge, historian, pub- licity chairman, secretary; Prince Davis Science Club, secretary-treasurer, vice- president; Mallory Math Club; CARDI- NAL AND CREAM staff; LEST WE FORGET staff ' ; Dean ' s List; Hypatia- Alpha Chi. WILKINS, CACKY . . . B.A. Chi Omega; S.N.E.A., publicity chair- man, program chairman; Linguae Mun- di; Donn Council; Little Sisters of Minerva, correspondent secretary. WILLIAMS, GARY NEIL . . . B.A. WILLIAMS, JANE STOWE . . . B.A. Chi Omega; S.N.E.A.; BSU; and LEST WE FORGET Staff. WILLIAMS, MICKEY A. . . . B.S. Alpha Tau Omega, social chairman; Psychology Club. WILLIAMS, ROGER . . . B.S. U Club; P.E. Club; S.N.E.A.; BasebaU All VSAC; Basketball; Homecoming Es- cort. WILSON, JACK A. Phi Mu Alpha; Stage Band. Index ACADEMICS ... 6 Acuff, Zan ... 149 Ada, Karen . . . 46,69,144 Adams, David . . . 50,71 Adams, Ed ... 71 Adams, Penny. . .26,46,60,61,69,132 ADVERTISEMENTS . . .182 Agee, Pam . . . 48,85 Alexander, Phyllis . . .46,69,149 Alford, Roger . . .132 Allen, Bruce ... 54 Allen, Joyce ... 65 ALPHA CHI ... 60 ALPHA PSI OMEGA ... 66 Alsup, Glenn . . . 52,58 Anderson, Barbara . . . 73.149 Anderson, Dennis . . . 149 Armstrong. Ernie . . . 74,75.132 Armstrong, Gail . . . 48,69,149 Arnold, Andy ... 66 Arnold, Judy . . . 42,144 Austin, Donna . . .26,64,69,70,71,132 Austin, Paula . . . 71,144 Autry, Rita . . . 149 Bain. Bill . . . 54,55 Baker, David. . .72,88,126,144 Baker, Mrs. Lucille . . . 175 Ballard, Delores . . . 82,132 Ballard. Jackie ... 69 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ... 70 Barefoot, Dr. Hyran . . .60,61.71,161 Barham, Mrs. Virginia . . .178 Barker, Wayman ... 75 Barkley, Paul ... 71 Barlow, Jimmy . . .71,144 Barnes, John. . .50,85,140 Barnette, Helen . . . 149 Barnhill, Terry . . . 69,149 Barron, Billy . . .60,61,140 Barth, Bob . . . 52,64,69,132 BASKETBALL PLAYERS . . . 88,89 Raskin, Rita ... 65 Bates, Cheryl . . .30,32,48,49,73,132 Bates, Dan A. . . .176 Batteau,Ted .52 Baugh,Tom ... 70 Beard, Judy . . . 65,144 Bedwell, Jimmy . . .71,132 Belew, Billy Joe . . . 50,147 Bell, Sandra ... 69 Bennett, Paula . . . 46,69,73,140 Benthall, Jane . . . 40,48,85 Betts, Chris ... 133 Biggs, Miss Ann E. ... 163 Birmingham, Peggy . . . 30,46,47,61,69, 73,140 Bishop, Kenneth . . .71,140 Bivens, Gloria . . .48,58,75,76,144,175 Bivens, Herbert . . . 140 Blankenship, Dian ... 48 Blass, Mr. Joseph ... 162 Bledsoe, Mike ... 54 Blumberg, Janis . . .42,48,69,75,93,141 Blythe, Mr. Frank ... 172 Blythe, Mrs. Helen . . . 158 BOARD OF TRUSTEES ... 171 Bobbitt, Andy . . .110,111,160,183 Bobbitt, Jimmy . . .54,58,140 Bobbitt, Mr. Joe ... 28 Boen, Frankie . . . 144 Bonds, Giovanni . . . 69,141 Boston, Dr. W. A. . . . 171 Bowen.Dr. E. B. . . . 171 Boyd, David . . . 54,65,144 Boyer, John . . .144 Boykin, Grady . . . 144 Bradberry, Linda . . . 149 Braden, Marsha . . . 149 Bradford, Martha . . . 149 Bradley, Ron. . .26,28,58,61,72,88,133 Braley, Ed . . . 72,88,89,90,95,100,101, 118 Bratton, Salhe . . .150 Brann, Tom ... 52 Brewer, Miss Maggie Nell . . .126,173 Brewer, Richard . . .133 Bridger, Mrs. Mable . . . 181 Britt, Betty . . . 150 Brothers, Ronald . Brown, Mrs. Amy 162 . 178 Brown, Bruce . Brown, Jack . . Brown, Wayne . Bryan, Carolyn , Bryon, Jim . . Bryan, Jimmy Bryan, Ken . . Buchanan, Pat . Buckner, Cathy Burlison, Cecil . Butler, Linda . . Butler, Steve . . . Bynum, Barbara . 54,150 54,55,144 . . 60. 61,64,173 . . 60,61,133 , 65,136 . . 133 . 74,76,144 141 . 42.46,69 Buford, Mr. Beverly D. . . .171 Buford, Beverly . . .46,62,133 Bumbalough, Janelle . . .42,48,69,150 Burke, John . . . 71,150 Burkett, Lanelle . . .48,69,144 , . 141 . 46,65,69,73,85,122,133 50,58,83,141 ... 144 Bynum, Charlotte Fisher . . .60,61,133 Bynum, Judy . . . 23,25,26,33,46,58,69, 93,125,133 Byrd, Dr. David Q. . . . 171 Byrd, Mr. El don . . .165 Callis, Sharon . . .66,69,70,75,145 Camp, Kathie . . . 141 CAMPUS LIFE . . .112 Candill, Dr. R. Paul ... 171 Canter, Ron . . . 52,76.150 Carden, Jamie . . . 150 CARDINAL AND CREAM Carmichael. Mr. Donald . . Carmichael, Don Carpenter, Paul . CarroU, Fred . . Carroll, Sandy . . Craft, Buddy . . . 75,76,150 Craig, Dr. Robert E. . . .170 Craig, Mrs. Robert E. . . .170 82,83 . . 159 . . 50 . . 150 52,65,145 .23,46,114.115,124,125, 150 Caudle, Maria CeparuUo, Joe Cereno, Margaret . . . Chamness, Alan . . 75.82,84,141 Chandler, Debbie . . . Chandler, Mrs. Cheryl Chandler, Mike . . . 8l Cheatam, David . . Chisholm, Barbara . CHORUS ... 76 Clark, BUI . . .54 Clark, Dave ... 71 Clark, Dr. George . Clark, Paul B. . Clark, Resa Gail Clark, Teresa . . Clarke, Darrell . CLASSES ... 130 Clifford, Ricky . . . 54,145 Clift, Wayne ... 54 Cobb, B. W. . . . 171 Coffman, Don ... 88 Colfman, Howard ... 134 Coffman, Jerry . . .141 Cole, Larry . . . 54,145 Coleman. Irby ColUns, Bill . Conger, Bob . Cooper, Joe . . Copeland, Suzanne . . Cox, Evelyn . . . 134 Cox, Kenneth . . . 150 30,42,46,69,73,133 74,134 . . 145 . . 40,52,53,66,67,74, . . 46,150 161 52,141 . 48 . . 158 171 . . 34,46 42,46,73,150 . 71,134 . . 50,134 52,150 , 170 50,80 46,73,150 Crawford, John . . . 54.55 Crenshaw, Kathy , . .69,70,71 Crider, Darleen . . .69,134 Criswell, Johnny . . . 71 Crosby, Frank . . . 71 Crossnoe, Tony . . . 145 Crowell. Michael . . . 151 Crum, Bob . . . 50,72,88,102 Curlin, Becky . . . 48,134 Curlin, Pat . . .42,48,65,136,145 Curlin, Paula . . .48,69,126,134 Curry, Mrs. Carolyn . . . 178 D • " v " ' M mS y-ryi Daniel, Kay . . . 48,73,151 Daniels, James . . .71.145 Davenport, Dorris . . .171 Davenport, Ronnie ... 71 Davidson, Jim . . .50,65 Davidson. Ronnie ... 71 Davis, Ann . . .26,69,134 Davis, Danny . . .65,72,141 Davis, Jimmy . . Davis. Larry . . . Day, Danny . . . DEBATE TEAM Dedmon, Robert Deloach, John . . . 60,61 134 50 ... 68 . . . 134 . 54 Deloach. Lyndal . . . 46,62,73 Deloach, Peggy Keyes ... 42 Denton. Susan . . . 151 Deusner, Dr. Edwin E. . . . 171 Dew, GaU . . . 60,61,70,71 Dickerson, Marvin . . . 134 Dilday.Don. . .40,43,50,134 Dismuke, Keith . . .30,40,54,58,60,61,64, 141 Dodson.Kay. . .69,71,134 DORMITORY COUNCIL . . . 80,81 Dougan, Gary . . . 151 Dougan, Jere ... 54 Douglas, Ginny . . . 40,135 Doyle, Gail ... 135 Droke, Kay . . . 46,69,73,151 Droke, Ray . . .50,151 Duncan, Mrs. Bradford . . . 171 Duncan, Mike. . .70,71,74,145 Dunlap, PhiUip . . .52,149,151 Durbin, Harry . . . 54,71,145 Eason, Gary ... 54 Easterday, Nancy . . .66,67,70,145 Eaves, James F. . . . 171 Eddleman, Jerry ... 52 Edmonson, Mr. James . . . 62,165 Edwards, Don . . .71,151 Edwards, Kathy . . . 42,145 Eliff, Julia . . .69,135 Ellington, Donna . . .39,164 Ellis, Chris . . . 65,66,67 Ellis, Dr. Donald . . .174 Elliott, R. G. . . . 174 Emery, Mrs. Kay . . .43,180,163 Emery, Mr. Richard . . . 43,76 Etheridge, Miss Elizabeth . . . 161 Etheridge. Miss Fay . . . 158 Evans, Elizabeth . . . 151 Evans, Emiley ... 46 Evans, Dr. Henry ... 62 Evans. Robert . . . 115,135 Everhart, Mr. Rodney ... 69 Ferguson, Robert . . . 151 Ferrell, Lewis D. . . .171 Feuerbacher, Mr. John L. . . . 160 Finch, Beth . . . 46.69 42,48.141 . . 69.145 . . 61,135 . 170 . . 74.135 145 Fisher, Diane Fiveash, Barbara . Flanagan, Johnny Fleming. Boyd . . Fletcher. Sharon . Flowers, Kay Foellinger, Mrs. Betty , . .83.84 Footlights ... 67 Foote, Richard . . . 135 Fossey. Mrs. Elisabeth . . .173 Fowler. Linda . . .145 FRESHMEN ... 149 Froman, Ron . . . 21.24.26.50.51,80,81, 85,86,129,149,160,161 Gaggley, Gwendolyn Garland, Rev. William C. Garner, Kathy . Garner. Louis . Garrett, Darrell Garrett, Linda . Gaston, Shelia . Gately. Billy . . Gateley, Glen . Gibbons, Miss Ruth . . . 180 Gillman. Susan . . . 48,145 GIRLS P.E. CLUB ... 73 Glisson, Jerry L. . . .171 Glover, Dale . . .171 Goad, Lynda . . . 69,135 Goforth, Ken Gordon, Jane Gortney, Linda Barber Grant, Allen ... 71 GREEK SORORITY COUNCIL Greeman, George ... 64 . 66.141,146 . 52,62 . . 88,91,96 . 70,71,135 . 151 135 . 74 26,74.115,135,146 151 ... 135 41 Green, Susan . Green, Wayne . Greer, Bill . . . Griffin, CarroU Griffin, Edgar . Griffin, Eddie . Griffin, Sharon Gulledge, Dick . . 42,46,69,73,144,145 . . 135 44,52,58,82,120,144,145 . . . 64,70,145 . . 151 . . 54 . . . 60,61,71 . . 146 H Huffman, Mrs. June . . . 163 Hughes, Charles . . .50,152 Humphrey, Hubert H. . . .4 Hundley, Jackie . . .48,49,152 Hunter, Gail . . .46,69,73,152 Hutcherson, Phyllis . . . 46,65,73,75,85, 152 Hutchison, Jackie . . .49,69,85,152 HYPATIA ... 61 INDEX ... 202 Ingram, Del . . . 141 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Irby, Dr. David J. . . .126,173 Irvin, Barbara ... 49 Irvin, Jimmy. . .52,71,146 Ivie, Brenda . . .152 Jackson, Mary Ann . . . 46,69.140 Jacoby, George . . . 50,80,82,170 Jaggers, Cedric . . .40,50,66,67,68,136 James. Ken . . . 74,75 Jamieson, Dale . . . 50,80 Jones, Mrs. Margaret . . Jones, Sandra . . . 136 Jones, Shelia . . .152 Jowers, Don ... 55 JUNIORS ... 140 KAPPA MU EPSILON ... 64 Keller, Wally . . . 52,152 Kelley, Janie . . .49,69,82,114,152 Kendall, Rev. W. Fred . . .171 Kennedy, Hank . . .72,88,141 Kennon, Donna . . . 46,74,75 Kessler, Mr. Warren . . . 65,159 Ketchum, Martha . . . 152 Kilby, Jayne. . .42,49,65,82,146 Kimball, Gloria . . .70,71,146 Kimzey, Dr. Willis ... 161 King, Ann. . .20,31,33,46,69,73,93,122 King, N. Edgar ... 60 King, Juha . . . 69,146 Kirby, James. . .43,51 . 147 52,71 . 136 149 Knight, Curt . Knight, Ken . Knupp, Gary . . . Kobeck, Waverly . Krei, Ken ... 55 Hadley, J. A. . HaU, Carol . . Hall, Kay . . Hall, Teresa . Hall, Tommy Halton, Larry Hamblin, Bobbie . . Hammonds, Ronnie . . 171 .48,64,65,69,82.85,141 49,68,144,146 . . 46,68,73,151 . . 84,169 . . 75,135 46,73,85,146 . . 76,135 Hane, Linda Yarbro . . . 135 Harbin, Charles . . .136 Harbin, Steve ... 71 Harden, Dejuan . . . 141 Hardin, Ronnie . . . 136 Hardister, Helen . . . 46,69,146 Harris, Mrs. Laura . . . 176 Harris, Mrs. Ruth . . . 178 Harvey, Dr. George . . . 171 Hayes, Roger . . . 74,146 Haynes, Gloria ... 69 Haynes.Jane. . .46,69,73,151 Haynes, Janetta . . . 146 Hays, Brooks . . .128.129 Hawkins, Mrs. Raymond . . .171 Hazlerig, Diane . . .151 Head, Mr. Robert ... 160 Head, Mrs. William ... 180 Heflin, David B. . . . 159 Henry, Mr. William . . .118,166 Hill, Don . . . 50,157 HUl, Jeff . . . 50 Hill, Roger . . . 61,65,136 Hilliard, Mike . . . 50,65,146 Hollowell, Debbie . . . 146 Holmes, Donna Hooper, Bettye . Hoover, Donald Hoover, Pam . . Hopper, Don . . Horner, Jim . . Howard, BUI . . HoweU, John . . Howell, Judy . . . . 73,152 . 71,146 . . 62 49,146 54,60,61,65,140,141 52 88,89,91,94,152 . 52,88.102,103,152 . 46 Huffman, Mr. Charles , 162 Jeffcoat, Joy . . 46,73,152 L Jelks. Bobby . . 50 Jenkins, Carolyn . . . 42,49,74,75,76.136 Jennings. Peter . . .62,141 Lafon, Mrs. NeUe . . . 164 Johnsey, Emily . . . 26,40,44,46,47,58,66, Landreth. Bill . . . 55 67,69,73,85,122,136 Landwehr, David . . . 71 Johnson, Bill . . 50,51,65,69,136 Lane, Donald . . 72,88,102,166 Johnson. Don . . . 66,67,114 Lane, Leroy . . 53,58,62,66,68,70,144 Johnson, Francis . . 46.152 147 Johnson, Harold . .91 Lanier, Becky . . . 46,73,144 Johnston, Currie . .54 Leaver, Nicky . . . 72,136 Jones, Mr. George B. . . . 171 Lee, Barbara . . . 147 Leeper, Judy . . . 152 LEST WE FORGET . . . 84.85 Levens, Julie . . .21,32,70,71,85,137,141 Lewelling, Richard . . .52,152 Lewis, David . . . 55,72,88 Lewis, Mel. . .40,53,74,126,147 Lillard, Diane . . . 49,136 Lindsey, Don . . . 141 LINGUAE MUNDI CLUB ... 63 Little, Judy . . . 62,136 Littleton, Linda Gail . . . 46,69,73,137 Love, Jimmy . . .152 Lowrance, Janis . . .141 Luckett, John ... 75 Lumpkin, Judy . . .70,137 Lumpkin, Martha . . . 71.153 . . 74 . 55,62,66,67,133,137 134,137 153 51 . . 178 Lundemo, Peggy Luttrell, Mark . Lynch, David . . Lynch, Davy . . Lynch, Doug . . Lynch, Mrs. Louise Lynch, Morris . . . 137 Lynch, William . . .153 Mc Mc Alexander, Wanda . . .153 McCarthy, Gara . . .42,46,60.69,141 McCarty, Debbie . McCaslin, Wanda McClain, David . McCollugh, David McDill, Ruth . . . . .46,65,73,153 . . . 141 . . 51 . . . 52,153 62,137 McGee, Linda ... 153 McLemore, Mr. Brooks . . . 171 McPeake, Johnny . . . 153 M MADRIGALISTS ... 77 Mainord, Judy . . .62,71,142 MALLORY MATH CLUB ... 64 Marberry, Cheryl . . . 42,49,84 Marsh, Dave 123,147 Marshall, Cindy . Martin, John . . . Martin, Martha . Martin, Sherry . . Martin, Vicki . . . Massey, Jack . . . Mathis, Mike . . . Mathews, Loretta 76,126,137 Matthews, Robert . . Mayer, John ... 55 Mayhall, Tan ... 51 Mays, John ... 52 Melton, Brad ... 51 Melton, Mrs. Rose . . Meriweather, Susan . 31,55,72,88,89,94,95,97, Montgomery, Mike ... 55 Moody, Ray ... 51 Moore, Alvin . . . 142 Moore. Calvin ... 71 Moore, Eva Dale . . . 42,49,69,147 Moore, Kay . . .142 . . 65,66,67,142 72,137 Moore, Paul . . . Moore, Suzan . . 53,65,153 . 40,46,65,73,147 . .46 Morgan. Bernita . . . 153 . 73,93,122,142 147 Morris, Don . . . Morris, Fred , . . 176 71 62,137 Mosley, Wanda . . . 147 137 Moss, Camille . . . 74,147 . . . 42.49,66,67,74,75, Mullen, Anne . . Murchison, Judy . 137 . . . 46,69,147 44,52,75,76,142 175 , . 46,73 . 31,44,46,58,65,73.93,122, Metts.Lynn. 142 Midgett, Jimmy ... 55 Mihlfeld. Shirley . . . 58,153 MUes, Mr. John T. . . .171 Miller, Steve ... 51 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION . Moling, Danny . . . 153 Montgomery, Mrs. Joyce ... 81 Montgomery, Kay . . . 46,69,73 N Neely. Dr. Fredrick . . . 164 Neely. Mrs. Isabell . . . 181 Nehrkorn. Donna . . . 153 Nerren. Pam . . . 49,65 Nestor ... 61 Newton, Rev. Jesse . . . 171 Newton, Rev. Tillman T. . . Nichols, John . . . 60.61.64 Noe. Jean ... 153 Nolan. Bill . . . 71.153 Northcott. Bill ... 71 NorveU, Robert ... 71 Norvell. Martha . . . 142 Norville. Elizabeth . . . 49.65.75.85,142 Norville. Scotty . . . 53,137 Nunn, Mr. David R. . . .171 O ' Brien, Bo . . . 137 Oglesby, Judy . . . ORGANIZATIONS Osborn, Virginia . Otey. Dr. Trevis . . Owen, Carolyn . . Owen, Rev. Carroll C Oxley. Mrs. Carol . . 27.29.40,53.60.61,126. 147 . . . 56.57 . 69.46,137 . 71 46.69.73.144.147 . . 171 64.164 Ozier. Paula . 153 Page. Randal . . . 60.61,64,137 Palmer, Bobby . . . 51,137 Parish. Levi . . . 138 Parkinson. Dale . . . 74 Parks. Charlie . . . 53.142 Pate. Dr. James A . ... 167 Patterson. Carol . . . 147 Patterson. Linda , . .49.69.85.147 Patton, Lynn. . .46,62,69,138 Patton, Mr. Thomas W. . . .171 Pearson, Carole . . .64,69,82,114,153 Pearson, Jimmy . . .51,142 Penrod, Dr. WiUlam . . . 142 Ferryman, Mr. William . . .162 Person, Mrs. Elizabeth ... 181 Peterson, Beth . . . 28,47,58,66,67,142, 145 Pettigrew, Jimmy . . .55,69 PHI ALPHA THETA ... 62 Phillips, Nicky . . .31,51,58,62,64,138 PHI MU ALPHA ... 74 Pickens, Sandra . . . 138 Piercey.Bill ... 55 Pipkin, John . . .88,143 Pitts Bill . . .51,124 PoweU, Donald . . .153 Powell, Joe Quinton . . . 153 PoweD, John ... 51 Powell, Ron . . .53,153 Powers, Michael . . .138 PRINCE-DAVIS SCIENCE CLUB ... 65 Prince, Miss Flora . .158 Puckett, Frank . . . 53,68 Pugh,Andy . . . 53,143 Q Quigley, George . Quimby, Tommy 55,62,147 . 71 Ragan, Martha . . . 47,69 Rainey, Glenn ... 170 Rains, James ... 71 Rains, Louanne . . . 42,49,70,84,147 Ranson, Vicki . . .49,153 Redmond, Daniel . . .71,143 Reed, Kenny ... 51 Reed, Pat. . .42,49,74,75,138 Reedy, Doc . . . 28,40,55,69 Rhodes, Jimmy . . .51,138 Rhodes, Tommy . . 51 Richardson, BQl . . . 53,147 Richardson, Kittye . . .65,153 Richerson, JeweU . . .69,76,153 Riggs, Charlotte . . . 138 Bobbins, Nancy . . .75,143 Robbins,Ray . . .153 Roberts, Elaine . . .47,154 Roberts. John ... 71 Roberts, Linda Joyce ... 154 Roberts, Tommy . . .51,154 Roby, Treila . . . 34,42,47,83,143 Rogers, Bill . . . 51,154 Rogers, Mrs. Christine . . . 164 Rogers, Judy . . . 49,64.143 Rogers, Kenny . . . 70,71,147 Rohrer, Rusty . . . 53,147 Ross, Ray ... 138 Roth, Mrs. Georgia . . . 164 Rouse, Bob ... 71 Rudesill, Dan . . . 29,72,88,90,91.92,! 100,101,122 Rush, Woody . . . 58,88,138 Russell, Debbie . . .47,73.154 Russell, Lloyd ... 55 Rutledge, BUI . . . 74,75,148 RUTLEDGE HISTORY CLUB ... 62 Sanders, Cindy . . . 47,69,73 Sandidge, Marvin . . .171 Sartain, MoveUe . . .49,64,69,134,154 Scaggs, Steve . . . 138 Scarbrough, Linda . . .64,69,148 Scott, David ... 71 Scott, Donald ... 138 Scott, Kerry . . . 143 Scott, Lonnie . . . 62,138 Scott, Pat . . . 85,148 Scott, Pat . . . 148 Scott, Phillip ... 64 Scott, Stanley . . .143 Scott, Tommy ... 82 Searcy, Lonnie . . . 31,72,88,93,96,97,1 100,143 SENIORS . . .132 Sewell, Mr. Edward . . .68,145.159 Shackelford, Marcia . . . 27,28,47,60,61, 74 75.84,127,138 Shafer, Steve ... 72 Sharit, Shari ... 69 Short, Mike . . . 40.55,138 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA ... 74 Sills, Regina ... 69 Simmons, Randy . . . 53,148 SINGERS ... 75 Skaggs, Steve . . . 60,61,71 Skelton, Lynn . . . 49,65,154 Smiley. Mrs. Hazel ... 179 Smith, Anita . . .69,143 Smith, Bill . . . 74,143 Smith, Mrs. Elsie Young . . . 160 Smith, Miss Frances . . .180 Smith. Jay ... 71 Smith, Mrs. Jessie . . . 175 Smith, Nolan ... 71 Smith, Mr. Powers . . . 171 Smith, SaUy. . .27,60,61,74,138 Smith, Steve . . . 53,75,76,154 Smothers, Jerry . . .71,154 Sneed, Linda . . . 154 Snider, Larry . . . 30,51,72,88,102,103 Snider, Linda . . .47.73,75,154 SOPHOMORES ... 144 SorrelLBOI . . . 51,58,82,149 Sousa, Phil ... 55 Spencer, BiU . . . 71 Spencer, Cathi . . .23,68,83,154 Spence, Wilson . . . 148 SPORTS . . . 86,87 STAGE BAND ... 79 Standi, Monica . . .27,60,61,74,138 Steed, Rogers . . . 51,154 Steed, Wiley . . . 51,143 Steinman, Dick . . . 72,138 Stephenson, Judy . . .154 Stewart, Edith . . .154 Stewart, Eilene . . .74,75,138 Stewart, Elise . . . 47,69,73 Stewart, Linda . . . 49,65,69,155 Stockton, Tom ... 138 Stone, Mrs. Gladys ... 174 Stranak, Lynn . . . 143 STUDENT COURT ... 59 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA- TION ... 58 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION ... 69 Sturdivant, Van . . .53,151 Sutton, Edith . . . 49,64,69,85,143 Swinford, Valorie . . . 155 SYMPHONIC BAND ... 78 Tarpley, Angla . . .49,64,65,136,143 Taylor, Bruce . . . 88,155 Taylor. Eddie . . . 71,102 Taylor, Emilv ... 138 Tedford, Steve . . . 53,72,88,102,103,148 Terry, Diane . . . 69,138 Thomas, Elaine . . . 155 Thomas, Jerry ... 55 Thomas, Jim . . . 51,155 Thomason, Debbie . . . 23,47,125,127, 155 Thompson, Reggie . . . 143 Thompson, Robert . . . 143 Threlkeld. James E. ... 171 Thurmond, Benita . . .49,65,148 Tilley, Barbara . . . 155 Tillev, Dr. W. Clyde ... 161 Tisdale, Buddy . . .29,51,83,138 Todd, Mark ... 53 Townsend, Mr. Hobart . . . 171 TRACK TEAM . . . 104,105 Trammell, Nancy . . .28,40,49,58,93,139 Troutt, Bill . . .58,74,148 Truex, Kay . . . 20,37,42,47,69,73,140 Tucker, Buddy ... 53 Tullos, Bud ... 55 Turnage, Sandra ... 69 Turner, Phillip . . .51,155 u U CLUB Utley, Jackie 82,120.124,125,148 Valentine, Mrs. Deloris . . . 175 Vaughan. Clarice . . . 27.29,35,42,47,60, 62,85,115,139 Vaughan, Danny . . . 55,148 Vaughan, Steve . . .51,127 Vickers, Randy . . .62,69,139 Walker, Mrs. Julia . Walker. Mike . . Wallace, Dean . Wallace, Dianne Ward, Jimmy . . Ward. Dr. R. H. . Ward. Mrs. R. H. . . . Ward. Sam . . .155 Ware. Mike ... 55 Warmath, Dr. Walter Washburn, Johnney . Washburn, Stenson . . 179 71 . 71,155 . .40,42,47,60,61,139 139 . 62.165 . . 180 . 172 . 143 139 w Waldrop, H. H. Waters. Charlie . . . 155 Watridge. Sam ... 83 Weaver. Bob . . . 82.85.155 Webb, Dr. Don R. ... 171 Webb. Wayne ... 71 Welker, Mrs. Fay Ann Welker, Dr. Gerald . . 183 162 Wells, Carolyn ... 139 Wells, Delores . . . 70,148 West,Ouida. . .42,49,65,84,148 White. Bunny . . . 42,148 White, Cozette ... 75 White. Donna ... 139 White, Glenda ... 155 White, June ... 146 White. Steve ... 71 Whitson, Millie . . .27,47,60,61,65,139 WHO ' S WHO in AMERICAN COL- LEGES . . . 26,27 Wiggins, Sandra . . . 155 Wilkins, Cacky . . .42.47,75,139 WiUiams, Beverly . . .21.22,23,27,29, 36,42,49,74,75,76,125,139 Wilhams, Carolyn . , .47,69,73,149,155 WiUiams, Dennis . , .55,148 WiUiams, Mrs. Gracie ... 166 Williams. Jane . . WUhams, Mack . Williams. Martha Williams, Mickey . Williams. Monte . WiUiams. Pat . . . . 69 . 155 . . 65,148 . . 51,139 . . 71 49.75.76,124 WiUiams, Paulette . . .47.69.83,140,143 WiUiams, Roger . . . 88.139 Wilson. Dennis . . . 55.155 WUson, Jack . . . 74.139 Wingo. David . . . 143 Wingo, Mrs. Elizabeth . . . 179 Wingo. Lana . . . 155 WINTER CARNIVAL . . . 126,127 Wolfe, Larry . . .53.155 Wood. Beraid ... 148 Wood, Dr. Fred M. . . .171 Wood. Gerald . . . 40,51 Woodrum. Dana . . . 64,70,148 Woody, Roseann . . . 143 Wright. Donna ... 66 Wright. Steve. . .62.66.67,71.143 Wvlie. Don . . . 53.75,149,155 Wynn, Da id 75,143 XYZ YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY Young, Dr. LeVern ... 160 Editorial The 1969 LEST WE FORGET was conceived during the summer of 1968 after the unrest and con- cern that arose on Union ' s campus. During those heated days rumors ran rampant through the institutions grapevine. Teachers were resigning by the numbers. Students were afraid that the school might lose its accreditation. Dr. Craig and the Administration were holding a series of meetings to decide the academic course that the college was to follow in the future. It seemed that the communication lines be- tween administration, faculty, and students had been severed, not intentionally, laut by events pertaining to the function of the institution. Therefore, LEST WE FORGET, thought it would be best to present an accurate picture story of Union University — its people, its events, and its plant. To present this pictorial, a theme of communica- tion was chos en to coordinate the three entities involved. For it was, and still is, the belief of the staff that these communication lines must be reestablished and continuously used. By doing this Union University can and will function as a college or any institution should func- tion. Cover symbol: To provide a graphic representa- tion of its purpose and its aspirations. Union Univer- sity has adopted a new symbol. The symbol is based on the appearance of the western entrance of the Administration BuUding, the oldest building on cam- pus. The base of the symbol is an open Bible, sym- bolic of the University ' s aspiration to offer a cur- riculum within the Judio-Christian concepts and to provide the Christian atmosphere within which all campus activities take place. The bookmark identifies the University as a church-related. Baptist college. The four columns represent the four aspects of the liberal arts curriculum — the humanities, the natural sciences, the social sciences, and the fine arts. When linked at the base, the columns present the institutional monogram: UU. The frontal above the columns is symbohc of the strong faculty, dedicated to teaching. The upward thrust of the pediment indicates the primary purpose of the University: to develop men and women who can provide the intellectual, spiritual, and philodemic leadership essential in a constantly changing world.


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