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

 - Class of 1974

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1974 volume:

Lest I V . ' i v ■vrjff-jijniLB r: :; ' „i ,- - 1974 LEST WE FORGET Union University Jackson, Tennessee Volume 58 Paula Brewer Editor Demetra Hickerson Associate Editor Betty H. Foellinger Adviser To everything there is a season, and a time to every purchase under heaven. A time to be born, and a time to die. 1 5 A time to break down, and a time to build up. . ' i ' ■ ' ■■■ vA --: ' ■ ' , ' t. ,•• ■ ' . ti " . ■. ' Jv - IW ■ ■P ' - ' -i ' ' oi " v « - • . ' •, v : . . ' — ' .,. --. ' t ' -..,■ , ■• J A ♦jS ' i! " ' ' ' ' ' ' -t ' " ' ■% i m. ' ' - «■ ' -. -ST-. ' • ' ' ' i ■ ' .-? ' ' ■• ' ' •»_ Sffi ' ' ' ;-.7 ' -ft ■-- .- ■ A time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing. t ' ' mm A time to get, and a time to lose; a time to keep, and a time to give away. jHte ' Wkm ' Hk ■ ' -- •■■ v ' f . ' - 1 -■ ' • W " - ' • " ' ' " ' i % fV lS i i ' -i A time to love, and a time to hate; a time of war, and a time of peace. There is a lime lor Union University. Il is a unique lime . . . more than jusl a world oi books, Icaehers, exams and grades . . . il is a lime and spate speeial lo Union, filled wilh love, friendships. Christian fellowship, fraternities, sororities, discoveries and revelations. We at Union not only find a time to learn in the classroom, we find a lime for {growing, for smiling, for gaining, and for examining that deep-down. Our lime spent here at Union pauses long enough for us lo become educated through love, new ideas, and multi-fateted people, and yel it moves so (juit ' kly. It pushes us on into the world, inlo the rapid waters of living; slill it remains like soft impressions in our minds. How can we forgel the lime which we spent lierel: ' That lime is forever etched in our feelings, as if we were molded bv il . . . and we were. Campus Life uu Religious Emphasis Week in Fall Held in October, Religious Emphasis Week featured the preaching of the Reverend Bob Agee, pastor of Ardmore Baptist Church in Memphis. As guest evangelist, Bro. Agee participated in morning chapel services everyday. Night services in Powell chapel were held on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. The Minister of Music of Ardmore Baptist Church, Mr. George McFaddin led the singing at all of the services. Students also enjoyed the informal rap sessions held with Bro. Agee in some of the dormitories. Dr. Lewis Sewell, Dean of Religious Affairs, arranged for the week which had wide-acceptance among the faculty and the students. Bob gee, pastor ot rdmore Baptist Church in Memphis, Tennessee, was the Guest E»angelist during this year ' s Religious Emphasis Week Revival. Union Holds Campus Day Once again this year the Admissions Department conducted a Campus Day for high school seniors and juniors. Many Union students participated as tour guides and hostesses. ' Dinner on the grounds " was held for the xisiting students as e er one enjo ed the picnic and ihc Stage Band concert. (;ra,l„alit,n ( lass-farin;; lh - InU.rt-. GRADUATION 1973 (iradiiation. 1973, featured a " first " as Dr. W. Fred Keiulall. former executive secretary-treasurer, Tennessee Uaplist Convention, was presented Union ' s first Distinguished Award. The 148th commencement activities this year featured a student art show, numerous awards, the traditional senior dinner, a special reception, baccalaureate and f;raduation ceremonies for 175 students plus 35 who graduated in August. Miss Sheri Lynn Pickett, during the Awards Dav, received lop honors in English, French and Secondarv Kducation and was also named the winner of the Zeta Tau Mpha award. During the graduation ceremonies, she was named the winner of the Highest Academic Achievement ward. graduating summa cum laude with a 3.972 average out of a possible 4 points. Miss Martha W Offord was recognized by the ( lass of 19f)2 as llic senior who had the highest average of all those allciidiiig I nion for four cars. Lest We Forget Union University At the firadiiation ceremonies held on the V( est campus on June 2. special recognition went to the students graduating with honors including Miss Pickett, Miss Judy Lynn Barefoot and Miss Brenda Joyce Roark. Miss Barefoot received the Elizaheth Tigretl Medal and Miss Roark the Hughes Medal. These medals are given to the June and August graduate respectively who are judged to he the most out- standing in the areas of citizenship, character, leadership, scholarship and school service. Dr. (Chester Svvor. noted author and evangelist, was the featured speaker. He exhorted the students and large crowd of friends and parents to take the adversities of life and make them count for Christ hy preparing for their inevitability. (Graduation. 1973, was traditional and unique. It was traditional in that the things that happened in the past happened again. It was unique as depicted in the words of the senior class president. Steve aughn. when he addressed the group. " Beautiful. I nion has filled our heads and our hearts. Vi e " ll never be the same because of today. " E. Gordon Crocker. Sup. recei es Doclor of Dhin Dr. Brown assist. itcndenl of Missi( Honorary degr. s. Shelb Baptist s s Dr. Craig. Dr. Dr. drian Rogers, pasto (.enter) deliyers the Bae. Phi M.. l|il For the first lime the two professional music frater- nities at I nion. Phi Mii Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota, host the All-Sing contest. More than one hundred and fifty students participate in the different groups that sang in the competition. Performing in the women ' s group competition were: Independents — capturing first place; Zeta Tau lpha — second place: and Chi ( mega. Entered in the men ' s competition were: Alpha Tau Omega — first place: and Lamhda ( hi Vlpha. In the women ' s ensemhie: Zeta Tau Alplia — taking home first place; Chi Omega; and independents. Reggie Fiiqua and Danny Roberts— ATO; Debbie Burlon-lndependenls: Jennifer Freeland— ZTA; Belinda Collins— Independents. All-Sing Indcnendenls ZetaTaii Alpha l.aml»la(:hi M|)l Make Your Own Kind of Music " Mr. Charles Hnlfman place troph . presents Alpha lai: (lnut;as »ilh I ' irsI The largest project that the student body undertook this year was a Blood Drive sponsored by the Student Government Association. The donations for St. Jude Hospital were in honor of Micki Simmons, Coach Jim Sim- mon ' s daughter. Union was proud to announce that more than fifteen percent of our students participated. Be ' The Ice Age Cometh . . . ' In January f% ' hlr. y ' i-«;3iT «tA-iJ «-ift? ' i;C ' i ?J ;fc . ' p . Kappa Mu Epsilon has a coin toss booth. Winter Carnival For an added attraction in this year ' s Homecoming activities the Student Foundation sponsored a Winter Carnival. Saturday morning before the game, the basement of the gym was filled with a number of novelty booths. You could have your fortune told by the local Lamb- da Chi Alpha gypsy or help the SAE ' s throw eggs at a professor and have your fortune told later. The Chi Omega ' s introduced a new type of fishing, and ZTA proved that angels on clouds can be spilled with a well-thrown ball. ATO found that washing your socks can be fun. All in all the winter carnival was enjoyed by everyone. Alpha Tail Omega rereives the second place trophy for Homecoming display. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has a faculty egg toss. HOMECOMING Homecoming started Friday night, January 12, with the SGA Concert featuring " Cross. " Saturday, January 13, saw homecoming continue with the inter Carnival in the hasement of the gym. This was the first win ever for Coach Simmons against Chris- tian Brothers College of Memphis. The final score of 65-59 was in- dicative of the closely fought contest. Perhaps the most memorable aspect of Homecoming is the crowning of the Queen, which took place during pre-game ceremonies. Personalities MISS UNION MR. UNION For ihe ear of 1973-74 Meliiida Scoll. dauf liter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Scott, has been chosen to represent Union I ni ersily as Miss linion. Melinda. from Scotts Hill, Tennessee, is a History major with minors in Secondary Education and Secretary Science. She is a member of ( hi Omcfja and lpha Chi and is now serving as Secretary of the Student (io crnment Association. In past years Melin- da has also been a member of the Student Foundation and was elected to serve as secretary of her junior class and to be amonf; the campus fa orites. Meliinla has been chosen duritifi her senior ear to be a nicnihcr of ho ' s ho Aiiion Student! in American Colleges and I niversilies. (Jiosen to rcf)resent I nion I ni ersity for the year 1973-74 as Mr. Inion is Don T. Wilson. Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Don T. ilson. Don, from Bolivar, Tennessee, has majored in Religion and minored in Greek. He is a nicniher of the Ministerial Association, Baptist Student I nion. and Mpha ( " hi. He was the pastor at New Bethel Baptist ( lurch in MIddleton for two years. Don ' s honors consist of being elected as a campus favorite, as vice- president of the .Student Foundation, president pro tern of the Senate, and during his junior year he won the R. G. Lee IJihIc Kssa (Contest. He was elected to be a member of W lio ' s W ho Among Students in .American Colleges and I niversilies during his senior year. Becky Pitt, Larry Million. Bobby Bragg. rions. Tt-rrv Slo all ■ |P 1 ■ m 1 ■ cr pt j-- -- ' ii - " ' ' 1 1 W I . , m- § | 3 %V ' ' " ' ■y Hb? AAV I ' i Wamla l.ei- roiiml: Kalliie Lmu. ( MISS UNION H. .1.111 (..1,1 MiCullouph Diani- Mill..- T.. l Mclanie Belh Seahrook Judges: (left to right): Mr. Jack Smith, Brend Carl Perkins, Mr. A. F. Thomas, Jr., and S A versatile and popular performer in the field of Country Music provided the feature entertainment for the 14th An- nual Miss Union University Pageant. Jerry Reed — songwriter, singer, and recording producer was honored in 1970 by the Country Music Association as " Instrumentalist of the Year. " Jerry Reed and his band performed many of his hit songs and he did a beautiful job as the emcee also. Suzanne Dennie added to the pageant by singing four of her popular hits including Burt Bacharach ' s " Alfie. " Inion ' s own Stage Band provided music for the entire program, directed bv Mr. Gerald Welker. Chosen as Second Alternate, Kathy Campbell is a sophomore at Union majoring in Elementary Education. Kathy ' s talent was a reading selection. Her hometown is Milan, Tennessee. Kathie L nn Oaig — Fourth Ahernale Kathie Craig, Fourth Alternate, is from Ripley, Tennessee. A senior majoring in Music Education, Kathie performed a piano selection for her talent competition. A junior at I nion, Beth Seahrook, placed as Third Alternate. Beth is from Jackson, Tennessee. For her talent, Beth sang a medlev of songs from the ' 50 " s including: Johnny Angel, End of the World, and One Fine Dav. Mclanie Beth Seabrook-Third Alternate Representing the Physical Education Club, Diane Taylor is a freshman at I nion and is majoring in Music Education. Her hometown is Alamo, Tennessee. For the talent competition, Diane sang a selection from the religious musical. Celebrate Life. " He Quietly Turned to Me " told the story of a woman who turned to Jesus for healing help. Diane Marie Taylor— First Alternate 1974 Miss Union University and her c Seabrook. Kathv Bell, Kathy Campbell. uri: (left lo right) Katbie Craig. Beth ind Diane Taylor. 1974 MISS UNION UNIVERSITY Kathy Bell, the daughter of Mr. Mrs. William Bell of Jackson, Tennes.see, is Miss Union University for 1974. Representing Sigma Alpha Iota, Kathy won, for the second consecutive year, the Beverly Williams Talent Award. Her talent was performing " Sempre lihera " from the opera ' " La Traviata " hy erdi. A music education major, Kathy is twentv-one vears old. I ' lll Mn Mnli, Kalhy Campbell .lam Mall SiM-ellua Linda Rolen Ellis Hall S«o.llKail SWEETHEARTS Paula Brewer I amlxla Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Dehhie Boiirhillon Sipma l,,ha Kpsilon Sv.celhearl Belt Jackson i[)ha Tail Omega Sweelhearl Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities Becky Wilkinson These twelve outstanding seniors were chosen this year for membership in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Among the qualities considered for this honor were scholarship, leadership, and activities. Jane Barber Kathie Craif; George (ioope Philip Wilson Who ' s Who Jack Holmes Organizations S{, Senjlors: (lirM Ndnruv. I), lira I ' arkii Sleppe. an( li.ii»n Student Government Association I ' lie Suidciil (JoNcriinicnt, led l)y President Jimm (lagle. is the sUidenl ' s voice in helping lo develop and direel the affairs of Union. The S(i is a niemher of the Southern Universities Student (jovernmenls Associa- tion and through its channels, students make known their opinions, select officers to repre- sent them, and la ground work for future citi .enshi|). Every student admitted to Union automalicall) hecomes a memher of the S(i A and is suhjecl lo the rules and regulations of the Student Senate. The Senate serves as a governing iioard of student affairs, and helps lo represent llie students and further their in- Icresls and the interests of the College. Student Foundation: (first row) Claudia S ilsoii, Sanch BraUhcr, An Murph), Kcilh Williams, Mary Lynn Cope, (second row) Jane Barber, Lin- da Nanney, Dawn Bardowell, Sheila White, Philip Wilson, (third row) Joe Hedfics. J,.hnn Hill. Student Foundation Organizer! for the purpose of enlisting outstanding students at Union, tlie Student Foundation promotes the general welfare of the uni ersity. The Student Foundation assists in student recruit- ment, puhlic relations, scholarships, and fund-raising pro- jects. Sponsored 1) Dr. Eugene Baker, the Foundation con- sists of man of the outstanding students on Union ' s cam- pus. This ,ear dlirini; Homecoming the Student Foundation sponMircl th( Winter Carnival for the student Imdv. i: (back row) Dan m Roberts. Rand Pale. Reggie Fiiqiia. Ron- . Kddie Sleienso n. Miss Maggie Nell Brewer. John Nelson. rt) Joe Scslbiir . Calhx Craig. Rila Barlow. Beek% W ilkinson. Prexy Club Prexy Club is made up of all of the Presidents and leaders of e ery organization on cam- pus plus faculty and administrative members. Meeting sometimes formally and at other times informally, the club coUNenes on call by the Dean of Students during the semester. The club discusses such things as their respective group topics, involvement with new campus plans and projects, the organization of new clubs, the administrative restructuring of academic areas, and the all-campus election of Homecoming royalty. The Prexy Club works towards unity of the many different aspects on Union ' s campus. r Baptist Young Women Com |,„si-,l of, „„np »„„„•„«[,„- ■ major purpose. is(or.(i-riK-il «ilh ChriMiur. - -r- ,i i- U) Ihcir fillo«man. ihr RW. niemht-rs sla lonslarillj acliii- iliirinp llic far ttilh projcils -iic h a- li-il- lo cinrm Bibli- sludies. Ministerial Association Endeavoring to provide an o[)portunity for eommiinicalion among those who are studying the art of preaching, the Ministerial Association helps its members in an active campus life as thev strive for a close student-minister relationship. BSU Vespers, held two nights a week, were just a small part of the activities which Union ' s Baptist Student Union had a part in this year. They held their annual fall retreat the weekend before Religious Emphasis Week. The weekend of October 27-28 was the State BSU Convention held here in Jackson. Mike Pennington, a senior here at Union, presided as the State President. BSU members presented " Celebrate Life " in many churches in the West Tennessee Area during the year. Tennessee State Baptist Student Union President this year is Mike Pennington. Mike was the president of Union ' s BSU last vear. The BSU participated in this year ' s revival choir. -- J ■■J - M- BSU Convention Ihc ' I ' ciincssce IJaplist Sliidfnl Itiioii Slule CoMM-iilion was held in Jackson at llu- First liaptisl ( hnrth In October. There were ahoiit 600 students representing 25 colleges from Memphis to Johnson City. I nion was the host college. Two highlights ot the convention were a musical group " (Jrain " and the sports events. Bob Tucker, ihc Vssociale Slu.lenl Director of the Tennessee Baplisl Con%enlion. looks o er some of the crowd. Mike Pennington, left. State BSl ' President, meets Da%id lee of Tennessee Tech. riu- BSl Choir of Tennessee Tech presented -omc special Proclamation and Singers Proclamation: (standing) David Howard. Van Chaney. Tony Cothron. Sharon Blackwell. (seated) Perry Alle Beth Pilgrim, Becky Pitt, Lyndia Moore, Allan Mullins. rf-:_ Tno Kathv Bell Pain Andcr ' ion U inetta Duke ! UNION Believes in Music Union ' s Prorlamation performs al the Tennessee Baptist Convention in Memphii Symphonic Band The S y m phonic Band provides social enjoyment as well as jiains increasing respect from Jackson area music lovers as it performs each year. Many hours of rehearsal pay off in superh concert performances given to the puhlic and campus family. The Svmphonic Band is com- posed only of students with ex- cellent musical talents and abilities. These students help put on dramatic concerts as well as provide the greatest contem- porar music throughout the year. The music of the Svmphonic Band is heralded and appreciated by all. Stage Band Under the direction of Dr. Gerald Welker, the Stage Band adds to the music program at Union. Featuring rock, hard-driving rock, ballads, and soul the Stage Band plays for special concerts and campus appearances. This Band adds spirit as well as entertainment at Union ' s home basketball games and is featured at the Miss Union Pageant. During the early summer the Stage Band plays for the Miss Tennessee Pageant. Union University Chorus Every year, under the direction of Dr. Kenneth Hartley, the Union University Chorus presents one of the beautiful cantatas or musicals for the students and faculty. The members of the chorus work hard in preparing these performances which are given at Christmas and again in the late spring. ' GOOD YEAR ' For Independents The Independent omen ' s Organiza- tion is composod of young women at I nion who did not join a sorority, but feel a need for a social peer group. Parties, meetings, and other e ents keep them hus . with their efforts being manifested in all areas of the campus. As well as all these things they participate in intramural sports. The Independents are proud to say that lhe ha e won first place in Ml-Sing for two years. InclepenHrnls Off Debbie Burton, p president. Mallory Math The Mallory Math Club is romposed of students who have completed one semester of college mathematics and are interested in encouraging better mathematical scholarship. Named after the late Jasper N. Mallory, the club meets monthly with sponsors: Dr. Joseph Tucker and Mr. Richard E. Dehn. Rutledge History Rutledge History Club is open to all students who are history majors or minors with an interest in history. To aim for high achievement in the field of history, to attempt to promote the study of history, to strengthen knowledge in politics, and to study career opportunities in the fields are the aims of the club. They meet monthly with advisers: Dr. James Ed- mondson and Mr. Vernon Ekrut. Mallory Math Club: Beck U ilkinson, Cindy Weaver, Carol Boggs. Kay Bro« Mike Jorflon. Mr. Dehn (adMser), Mike Hays, Danny Flanagan, David Stephe Dr. Tucker (adviser). M »«ipj, ggr SNEA The Student National Eduralion Association is an imporlarU factor in the preparation ol ()niiK men and uonicn lor a cari-i ' r in t ' ducation. It lu ' lps its members to familiarize ihemseKes with problems lhc might encounter in a future classroom. SNKA also provides an opportunity for a more thorough understanding of coiitemporar concepts in educa- tion. .SNKA M.-Mlli.Ts ,n-,-: (lirsl nnv I Perkins. Kulhx l ' crkill . .|..n l .IMI| . Mclin.ia Srnlt. (Iia.k rov ) Dr. IImI Lamplighters Fulfilling the nursing program both educationally, and socially is the goal of the Lamplighters. Lamplighters is an organization composed of any nursing stu- dent who wishes to join, and is designed to promote better understanding of the nur- sing profession. iidenl; Betty Cox— first vice-president; Carol Ann nd vice-president; Robin McCullough — treasurer; Footlights Footlights is an organization on Union ' s Campus which includes students who are interested in drama. It sponsors all play productions. The club ' s adviser is the speech and drama professor James Andre ' . This year the club has promoted such plays as Zoo Story, The Diary of Anne Frank, and Everyman. All the members of Footlights are not actors, but they play another important role. They are the backstage crews, make-up people and do the many other jobs that must be done if a play is to be a success. (,(, Union U " Club The " U " Club is an organization of men who have lettered in a varsity sport. Its purpose is to promote and support Union athletics. This year, the various activities included — parking cars and selling popcorn at home athletic contests, and selling ads for the basketball program. The highlight of the " U " Club year is the annual spring outing at Reelfoot Lake. The new sponsor of the " U " Club is Dr. David Blackstock. The Sweetheart for this year is Kathy Blackman of Jackson, Tennessee. U Club: (first row) Gary Blaylock, Pat Stegal. (second row) John Nelson. Mar- ty Clements. Keith Cabanaw. (third row) Tommy Sadler, Andy Rushing, Bill Travis, (fourth row) Dionell Wilson, Jerry Chambers. Mike Jones, Jim Hinkleman, Lynn Taliaferro, Dave McKenzie. Officers: Mike Jones, social cha president; John Nelson, president. Girls " P.E. Club: (first row) Cathy Carmichael, Myra Holmes. Ruth-Ann Seirk. Jenna Beth Baker. Nan( Fairless. Jett Fowler, Ann James, (second row) Be erly Smothers. Karon Tr hone. .Sherr Henry. Jane Godwin. Joyce Falcinclli. Sandv Milford. Elaine Gates. S.isan Pillman. (third row) Emma Adams. Jean Ann Lauderdale. Rosemar Russell. Lisa Lucky. Ramona Wilson. Intramural Council: Jody Parrish, Beverly Smothers. Darrell Showmaker, Lisa Meado Sandra Jones, Ron Canada, Kathy Hillard, Mike Keenum, Peggy Birmingham. Jones And Blythe Hall Officers Jones Hall Officers: (first row, from left) Robin Savage, se(rctar , Cher l (..ranger, senator; Demetra Hickerson. treasurer, (second row) Kathy Yarl)roiigli. fire marshal Jen- na Beth Baker, social chairman; Jerelvn Waller, president; Jett Fowler, vice-president; Sharon Steele, senator. Blylhe Hall Officers: Sand Hralchcr. i. .-|.t. -hI. nl . ,l,.dy Parrish. fire marshal; Beck IS ilkin son. president; Snsan Pittman, secretar ; Lisa Wall, senator; Mary Lynn Cope, senator; Cath; llilliard. treasurer; Connie Lvnn Moore, social chairman. Adams Hall Offirrrs: Charlie Lipe. John Oaklej. Eddie St, son— presidenl. Sle e ood. Adams And Ellis Officers Ellis Hall Officers: Bohhi Bralcher, Doling Belchcr-presideiU. Mike Reporters: Richard Long. Gary Cole. Dan Owen. Isaac- Horkelt. and Mrs. Betty Foellinger (adviser). c c Richard Knight - Assistant Edit Joe Westbury — Editor-in-chief. Cardinal And Cream leporters: Cololla Walker. Ri.harH Knifilu. Raiulv Pale [leporlers: Riehard Gilford. Reggie Fequa. James Meltan. Reporlrrs: Tnmmx Sadler. Jerr Chambers. (Jar) Mailla.id. Paula Brewer, Editor Demetra Hickerson, Associate Editor Lest We Forget Joe Hedges. Emma Kay Adams. Copy Writers Jackie Foren, Typist LWF Staff Jerry Chambers, Sports Editor (left) and Richard Long, Advertising Keep Smilinq Paula Brewer and John Nelson crop pict LWF Tlu- Lest ' e Forget staff is made up of students who arc willing to work. The staff is divided into sections, each with an editor. The activities for the year include: meeting deadlines, working late into the night, and having a good time. The annual staff is one hig happy family. Mrs. Betty Foellinger. Adviser, checks over some of the pages to be mailed. 1 A2 (top to bottom) Johnny Hill, Larry Apple, Phil Sanders, and Charle: Richards. Lambda Chi Alpha, Gary Cole, relaxes after another very busy day of classes. Lambda Chi Alpha, the fraternity of honest friendship, was founded on November 2, 1909 at Boston I ' niversity. In 1939 Theta Kappa Nii joined forces with Lambda Chi Alpha. This was the largest merger in the history of the fraternity world. Lambda Zeta-Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha here at Lnion was installed on February 10, 1962 as a colony and received the charter December 5, 1964. Since that time there have been one hundred and forty-four initiated brothers. The fraternity has made great strides in the few years it has been at I nion. Lambda Chi Alpha has provided the college with numerous campus leaders. ioy Weaver, president, This year started with Formal Rush and the associa- tion of seven new men. In October a very successful Open House was held. Our International Crescent Girl, Debbie Cathy from Murray State attended along with several alumni, students, parents, and faculty members. The annual White Rose Formal Banquet was held at the Albert Pick in Memphis, Tennessee. Paula Brewer was announced as the Crescent Girl for 1973-74. One of our most interesting parties was a 1950 ' s costume party. Everyone dressed in the typical 50 ' s style. For Christmas we had a tree-trimming party for 15 boys from Sheriff ' s Youth Town. The party was not only fun but inspiring to all the brothers. Founder ' s Day, March 22, was celebrated with a ban- quet with alumni and parents attending. A great way to end a good year was with Splash! This y ear splash was held at Ken Lake State Park in Kentucky. Sun, fun, food, and women! In retrospect this was a great year for Lambda Chi Alpha. We celebrated our 10th anniversary at Union. Joe Hedges, Polly, Mike Wall Sid Spain. Liinsford Brantley. Newman Ramse . Rand Pale. Dann Roberts ATO Little Sisters (first row, left to right): Betty Jackson. Sandra Hunter. Siiaron Tingiey. (second row): Connie Moore. Sandi Milford. (third row): Lynn Hammonds. Karen Blurton. (fourth row): Kathv Craig. Cindy Guthrie. Judy Palmer. Terry Stovall. Ruth Page. ed Haynes, Steve Brooks, Reggie Fuqua, Mike MrCune. navid Whitby. Tom Sanford. Alpha Tan Omega was fotinded September 11, 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute in Lexington, Virginia. It was the first National Fraternity founded after the ( ivil ' ar. Its colors are skv blue and gold, and the flower is the hite Tea Rose. The Maltese Cross is the symbol of ATO. Beta Tau chapter at I nion is the oldest ATO chapter to never close its doors. Socially, this year started off with a Cowboy Date Party where we relived the olden days of the Vi ild West. The Big Brother— Little Sister weekend was capped off by the brothers, as a group, attending Liberty Grove Baptist Church, followed by dinner at Hagey ' s Catfish Hotel on the Tennessee River. The Tau ' s won first place in the All-Sing for the first time since 1968. Miss Betty Jackson was crowned chapter Sweetheart on November 10 at the Albert Pick Hotel in Memphis. Later she led the ATO Little Sisters in preparing a full Thanksgiving dinner for all the brothers. Winter Term started with an ice storm and Homecoming. Beta Tau won the Alumni Cup in the display division and Second Place in the inter Carnival booth. After the excite- ment of Homecoming was over, the Tau ' s were out cutting wood and helping to clean up the damage brought by the ice storm. Spring was marked by Founder ' s Day in March. Many of the ATO Alumni in the West Tennessee area came back to become reac- quainted with the chapter. ATO topped the spring season off w ith the annual Spring Splash held at Natchez Trace State Park. Frank Palmer, John King, Bill Palmer, Richard Wilfred. Jim Th .: ■ ; ■ Bill Tra is. Robert Dailey. Da id Miller. Jimmy Cagle, David Kay. Jim Johnson, High Hoskins, Phil Rowlett. Paul Clark. Brad Simmons. Bob Dannelley, Mickey Spence, Ronnie Switzer, Carl Hamblin, top. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was tounded on March 9, 1856, at the Uni eisit of Alahama in Tuscaloosa, Alahama. It was ostal)iished hy eight men with the principal founder heing Nohle Leslie De otie. Tennessee Eta chapter of SAE was started at Union University on July 4, 1857, by Henry P. Halpert. The colors of the fraternity are royal purple and old gold. The purple violet is the of- ficial flower of the fraternity. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was instituted under the ideals of friendship and brotherhood. B(,l)l) Bra;;!:. l)ann Biirlon. fii Tr.l R.i«U. MarxinCa no all ' " " ' " " " " ■ Ikhwl ' " ' " " .ytomlH ' l ' ' " " " ,„ „„d ;«« " »■ » » ' Debbie Boiichillon, Mary Lynn Cope, Paula Deane Horner, Sandra Bowers, Debbie Rcploglc. Suz alkc Bralcber, Kay Brown, Melinda Scott. Not pictured— Jenny Seabrook, Debbie Bewick. The chapter this year has enjoyed a great success starting in the fall with the largest rush on campus and con- tinuing through the spring. The ac- tivities of the fall semester were highlighted by the Coronation Ban- quet held in November. Debbie Bouchillion was crowned our new queen for 1973-1974. Other activities included several car washes, the Miss Phoenix Pageant held in December when Danny Burton was " crowned, " and numerous date parties. During winter term the SAE ' s par- ticipated in Homecoming activities. Spring Splash was the highlight of the Spring Semester which occurred in May. Everyone in the chapter look- ed forward to a very enjoyable year which also turned out to be very successful. Phil Smith, Mike Hardy, Ra Climer, Barry ■« iliiams. Mike Bogarl, John Owens, front. Lee Jones, Lonnie Harris, David Baker, Chris Fox, Johnnv Braldur I luiui,, (,r, „n Irunl. B..dd Rawls. Da id Croikell. Buzz Winn-presidenl. Da id Laiiclnlli. l.iU Hi. Ii i. nn Hamm( n(l . Karen BlurK.n. Linda Cowarl. Jai kit- Bair.l. Susan Krvcr. sealeil. Zeta Tan Alpha Kiiscmblt- look the First Place trophy in All-Sing. Throug;hoiit 1973 Zeta Tan Alpha has participated in numerous activities. This year marked the 75th anniver- sary of the fraternity. A weekend of activities was carried out to celehrate a very successful 75 years. The Jackson Alumnae chapter entertained Beta Omega with a cookout. The pledges and members got together that night for a slumber party held in the lodge. Founders ' Day was celebrated on October 15, by holding a tea for pledges, members, and alumnae. A short program commemorating the event was also presented. During Greek Week the Zetas had SAE, ATO, and LXA over for refreshments. A Perky Party was held in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Baker, 1973-1974 Patron and Patroness of the chapter. Jane Godwin. Janet Riggs. Brcn.la Fal Santii Milford. Rhoiuia Colcr, Sharon Hale, kalhy McLcroy, Terry Slovall. Zeta Tail Alpha was founded al Longwood College for women, Farmville, Irginia, October 15, 1898. Beta Omega chapter was installed at Union University on Deiember 12, 1935. Zeta Tau Alpha has chartered 163 chapters and is ranked fourth nationally among sororities in the National Panhellenic Conference. Beta Omega was the 73rd link established. The National Philanthropy is working with the menially retarded. The colors of Zeta Tau lpha arc steel grey and turquoise blue. I he open motto of the fraternity is " Seek the Noblest. " Colc.JcnnilirFreeland.C nda Toombs. Lisa Meadows. Vickie Graves. Demelra Hiikerson. JoMe Hacinelli. Ironl. In October.the Zetas had a spaghet- ti supper for their dates in a member ' s home. Later an old barn provided the perfect setting for the movie, " Black Sabbath. " In November, a standards program was given by the Police Narcotics Divi- sion on drugs. Zeta Tau Alpha has placed in Ail-Sing Competition for the past eight years. This year our ensemble won first place. Homecom- ing vvas held in January during Winter Term this year and the Zetas worked hard on their Winter Car- nival display. The Mother-Father- Daughter Luncheon was held in the Spring and the officers were an- nounced. The annual Spring Ban- quet was a big success and very enter- taining. Zeta Tau Alpha helped Jackson host the Cerebral Palsy Telethon; thi s was held to raise money for the cerebral palsied all over the country. Owen. Kalhv Hillard, Marv Pat Cro. kett. Nann Br 9m: -: Chi Omega was founded on April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkan- sas by five founders. Their open declaration is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " and their flower is the white carnation. The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and straw, and the emblem is the owl. The sorority is based on six purposes with the main emphasis put on scholarship. Debbie VSarren. Julie Russnogle. Carol Boggs. W anda l ' resle . Caroh n Bro n. I psilon Chapter of Chi Omega was chartered at Union in 1903. It was the first women ' s fraternity on Union ' s campus, as well as heing the fourth oldest chapter of Chi Omega. In 1911, I ' psilon was withdrawn from L nion because ol the small number of students enrolled in the Universit . Then in 1924 the chapter was reinstated, to he known as new Upsiion at I nion. New Upsilon celebrated its fiftieth anniversary this spring. Spring Eleusinia. a program held each spring to honor Chi O ' s founding, was April 6 at the Jackson Country Club. Presentations were made to Upsilon members who were initiated 50 years ago at Union. D.l.liie Keclon. Marilyn Johnsev . Coiinii- Miioro. I.i a I.m ke . JcU Fo« ler. Ann Ja Melinda Scott. Emily Stowe. Ann Haltom. Kalhic Craig. Kath Steppe. (I.a.k ro« ): Be. k W iiki son, Jane Barber— president, Deborah Parker and Kay Brown. Paula Basden, Debbie Boucbillon, Leta Mille NPC The Panhellfnic (Council is an organization designed lo maintain sorority life and inter-sororit relations within the eollege; to further sound scholarship and intellectual accomplishment: and to cooperate with the college in the maintenance of social standards. The council is composed of three delegates from Zeta Tau Alpha and (Jhi Omega, as •.veil as an alumna from each sorority. IFC The Inter-Fraternity (Council is composed of memhers from each of the three fraternities, Lamhda Chi Mpha, Alpha Tau Omega, and Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. The IF(] is the go erning hody for fraternit ac- li ilies. Designed to meet the needs of inter-fraternit affairs, the IF(] plays an integral part in campus life at I nion Iniversitw l ' ;inli.-ll.-nir: T — (imnji- Muorc. Ull. l.itiHa CciMarl. Brenda KaMnrlli. ()-Janc Barber, (nol |.i( tnrccl- lan Zon McKccl and Kalhii- Crais). Inl.ilralniiilN touncil: l. A — (Hiir " ! ' Honorary and Professional Fraternities Alpha Chi Alpha Chi Members: (front row, left to rigfit) Jane Barber, Marilyn Johnse) . Becky ilkinson. Janice Bowen, Sara Leach, (back row) Phil Glisson, Kathy Craig, Kay Brown, Melinda Scott. Dr. Ernest Pinson and Dr. Pal Pinson, sponsors. On this sunny day, there were many Alpha Chi members apparently elsewhere. Vi licii a person sa s Alpha Chi, it iisuaily in- iltidcs the words " fjood grades " too. Alpha Chi is a nieniber of the Assoeialion of College Honor Societies. The membership of Alpha (]hi is composed of the top-ranking ten per cent of the Junior and Senior I nion students. Members mtist maintain their grades and be reinstated each year. Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Oniejja is a national honorary dramatir fraterni- l . Memhership is l)ased on allainment of skills in the field of dramatics. The fraternity spends many hours of hard work on produc- tions and activities, which include their own initiation service of new memhers. Alpha Psi Omega has grown considerahly this year and with the grow th of the fraternity, the theatre productions on our cam- f)us ha e also grown in numher. Alpha Psi Omega— George Scott, Skip Gottfried, pres.; Sind Segcbarth. Jim Andre. Diane Hinkleman, Larry Andrews, Paul Brock. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha: Dai id Mitchell, George Sroll, Trent Hall, Randy Jones. Alle Mullins, Warren Rose, Philip Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Reed, Keith Willii Bohby Griffin, Dwight Porter, Eugene Gladney. David Howard. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is an active, professional fralernily for men in music. It was founded in 1898 and the local chapter was formed in 1960. It is the largest Greek organization in the world with 278 active chapters. The ob- jectives of the fraternity stress brotherhood and musical achievement. Phi Mu Alpha has been very active on campus this year, i naiigti rating a paper drive, offering three scholarships and co-sponsoring the annual campus All-sing with Sigma Alpha Iota. The men of Phi Mu Alpha also presented with S.-M Bach ' s Cantata 80, " Ein Fests Burg " in the fall. The group is enjoying new quarters on Hays .Avenue. Sigma Alpha Iota (sealed) Wanda Toll), (lirsl row) Jennifer Freeland. Beth Pilpr Jackson, Jenella Kirk. W inella Dukes. Judy Reed. Brenda Dod rand row) Lisa W all. Debbie Burlon, Sharon Blackwell. The Gamma Sigma chapter of Sigma Alpha lola, the oldest and largest international music fraternity lor women, is composed of students taking courses leading to a Bachelor of Music Degree or the Bachelor of Arts, with a major or minor in music. Memhership is hased on excellence in scholarship and individual musical ahility. The prime objective of the fraternity is providing social enjoy- ment as well as professional interests for music majors. This yearSAI co-sponsored Union ' s annual All-Sing with the help of Phi Mu Alpha. (scaled) Jackie Seward, kalh; Bell, I ' arkin.son, Norma Humphreys, Mai Perkins, Rulh Page, Pam Anderson. (sland.ng) Belly jaikson. Janice ilvn Johnsey. Kalhy Craig, kalhy Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta Members: (front row, left to right) Beverly Smothers, Melinda Srotl, Jeaiinie Byrd, Jane Barber, Peggy Powers, Roxie Thomas, (back row) Dr. James Edmondson, sponsor. Jack Holmes. Russell Todd, Dennis Mainord, and Mr. Slan Ekr.it, faculty member. Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary history fraternity com- poserf of juniors and seniors who have completed twelve hours in history and who have a minimum average of 2.1 in history. The club challenges students to high achievement in their fields and attempts to promote campus-wide interest in history. In January, 1974, the club sponsored a history trip by chartered bus which visited some of the historical Civil ar sites between Tennessee and Pennsylvania. Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsi Ion: (first r ow)D row) Carol Wise Cindv Wea ver.Ka (adviser), Dr. Jo seph Tucke r (adv g Rogers, Ka Brown, Becky Wilkenson. Mike Jordan, (second n Smith, Carol Boggs, Mike Hays, (third row) Mr. Richard Dehn r), James Oakley, Dale Bradley. David Stephen. Ever-rhanging mathematical ideas and theories keep Kappa Mu Epsilon members intellectually stimulated. The Tennessee Gamma Chapter was chartered at I nion in 1965. The national honorary mathematics fraternity en- courages students to pursue fields not covered in regular math courses, and endeavors to answer probing questions brought forth by members at monthly meetings. i j: Sports UNION OPPONENT 22 LANE COLLEGE 5 TRLNITY COLLEGE 10 TRINITY COLLEGE 7 4 MIDDLE TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY 2 4 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA 3 ] PAN AMERICAN 2 1 PAN AMERICAN 4 PAN AMERICAN 7 2 PAN AMERICAN 4 3 UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE AT MARTIN 2 2 PARSONS COLLEGE 1 10 PARSONS COLLEGE 8 22 BETHEL COLLEGE 5 TENNESSEE TECH. 4 6 NORTHEASTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 5 2 NORTHEASTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 9 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 3 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 5 6 QUINCY COLLEGE 1 13 KENTUCKY WESLEY AN 3 10 BETHEL COLLEGE 4 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 6 7 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 3 1 DAVID LIPSCOMB 6 UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE AT MARTIN 7 4 DAVID LIPSCOMB 7 TOURNAMENT CUMBERLAND 4 DAVID LIPSCOMB 13 CHRISTIAN BROTHERS COLLEGE 4 DAVID LIPSCOMB 18 McBroom Takes Baseball Team To N.A.I.A. Tournament Coach Marvin McBroom made his last season at llnion a winning one. His Bulldog ' s posted a 21-9 won-lost record which included a trip to the N.A.I.A. Tournament Preliminaries. His career record while at Inion was a fine 48-17. ( oach McBroom moved on to the liiiversily of Tevas at Arlington where he is the head hasehall coach. He takes with him many fine memories and thrilling victories, memoirs of his days at Union. (Joach McBroom stressed defense and hus- tle; his presence will still be prevalent on I nion teams for years to come. This )ear " s baseball team, a surprise to many, again upheld the winning tradition of I nion. Com- piling an over-all mark of 21-9, they advaneed all the va to the N.A.I. A. tournament finals before finally being eliminated. Included in the victories were upset wins over Pan American I niversitv, David Lipscomb, and Austin Peay State University. The team was characterized by excellent senior leadership, hustle, and determination. Manv in- dividual records were also broken or tied. Among these were — (iary Blaylock set the new season and career home-run record, and Steve aladez match- ed the season record for the most wins in a season. This kind of individual effort helped make the Bulldogs an able opponent even for tough major- college foes. The vear started, as usual, in September with fall practice which lasted about a month. Then came v inter and conditioning in the gvm, after which the Bulldogs were in top shape when spring finallv arrived. The season started in March with five straight victories. Then followed the annual spring trip to Texas, there the Bulldogs lost three games while winning two. Thev then returned home to reel off eight straight victories before again being defeated. The last of the regular season, mostly played against major-college teams, saw the I ' nionites win five while losing onlv three to bring the regular season record to 19-7. Included in these last contests was a thrilling 1-0 victorv over small college power David Lipscomb in Nashv Seasons end and the Bulldogs receive a bid to the N.A.I.A. Tournament in Nashville. There the Bulldogs advanced to the final dav onlv to be eliminated to end the season. :s jf Baseball — Bulldog Style The baseball season could iiuleed be labeled an un- usual one. Rainv or cold wealbcr forced the cancellation of 16 of the regularly scheduled pames. This did much to hinder team de elopment and spirit. Blessed, however, with excellent leadership on the part of the seniors, the Bulldogs came out " ready to play " at every opportunity. Injuries also did much to hinder the Union Nine, as many as three starters were at times lost to the team due to phvsical problems. Through all this the team struggled on. One of the highlights of the early season is the spring season ticket sale. This effort is done to obtain money for the annual spring trip. This year the Bulldogs sold over 600 season tickets. Again this car Bat (iirls were selected from the stu- dent bodv. This year the bat girls were all freshmen. They were Kathy (Campbell. Molly Phillips, Cindy Leslie, and Sharon Ka ler. The girls did an excellent job at the games, and in supporting the I nion baseball program. The girls also did much to lead the vocal support so ev ident at I nion baseball games. ;ary l{la lc),-k — (;an hail one of his finest season (•»er at I niuiK l ' .u%i(linj; ihe power on an olherwis weak-liilliii); learn, (iar.N broke both ihe lareer an eas„n ,,-,„i,is f,,, homeruns. Gary ' s leadership »a 1973 Keilh Cabanaw — Keilh (lc% eloped inlo a depen- dable slarler lasl season. His 4-2 reeord was the se- eond hesl for ihe Bnlldofis. Keilh also piuhed and won main ke games lale in ihe season. Jerry Chambers — Jerry was injured much of lasl season, bill slill managed lo gel inlo 22 of ihe 30 games. One of onlv ihree freshman starlers, lasl seasons injnrv slill ga%e him lime lo bounce back. Mike Jone — Mike -piMil mosl of lasl season as a relie er fur I nion. His tremendous size noses an imnrc " iw figure on ihe mound. Marly Clements — MarU pla ed ihe righl- field posilion for ihe Bulldogs. He conlribuled man ke bils lo ibe Bulldog cause, including a lale-inninp homerun which won a game against Parsons College. Billy Ray Cox — Bill held down ihe ihird- hase posi ' lion for ihe Bulldogs lasl season. His fine defensive efforts conlrihiited lo main Bulldog wins. Jimmv Gammon — Ji Bulldogs injured lasl sea him out the entire scasi ,m was another of the on. A pulled muscle kept Jim Hinkleman -.lim showed his vcrsalililN lo phuiiig Iheoiitliehl as well a- pitching. Jim won . kcv game in the . .l. . Tourn.imenl w ilh a fini pil.hin:; performance. Slan Moufih — -taii w a- one of the mainstavs of last M-aM,o - team D.-pitc lieiiig a freshman. Slan showed trcmcndoo-. pniM- Hi. kc% hits contrihuled lo man ROSTER Rod Malli.r — lio.l uii- mm-,1 „nK |,iir iiitiv l.i-t s.Msnii. (I,il, ,, I,, shiiiiiri. 111.- ,•l,r■■. rx|„-. i,i„ .• uill I,,- »l lii ' iu ' lil t. liiin. DilM- )«.-n — Dav .■ ua nuc c,l ih.- m.isl i iimms- UmU hilUT cm lasl )i-arV Ham. His sp.cl and miasional |) )«IT |;aM- llu ' BulM.if£ a .liv.-r- silied alla.k. Andy Rusliirifj — Aiwli llo M■.l Iremen- flous poise last season when pnshed inlo ihe slarling ealilier " s role dne lo ihe injury lo Jimmy Gammon. nd ' s sleailv l)al sparked Ihe Bnlldoss .ea-on. Tommy Sadler — Tomm was used %er lillle in Ihe relief role lasl season. Tomm . a freshman, gained some good experienee. Pal Slepall — I ' al « as one of the suieess stories of lasl season. Slarlin;; the season on ihc heneh. Pal «on a slarling position wilh his hoi hilling. Ste e Valadez — Sle»e had his firu-l ea (. c er lasl year. Posting nine uins wilhoul defeal. Steve proved to he the hest pit, her o the Bulldog .staff. Lynn Taliaferro — I.w.n was one of the mo.sl consistent pilihers on lasl ear ' s staff. He had a 2-1 won-loM record with man sa%es in relief for the liulldogs. Mike erdi — Mike phned the -horl-lop p " linn for la-t r.u ' - learn. He also halted fr., Ih,- lead-off lo give the Bulldogs a (m-i-le high-as. ' rage hitter. Donnell Wilson — Don.iell wa- u-.d -paringlv as hoth a piteher and ..ulfi. Ider. Hi- main a-el was his tremendous attitude and ,h-ire, Donnell is an asset to Pan American University Pan American University is a school located at the er tip of the I ' nited States in Edinburg, Texas. They serve as the hosts for the Bulldogs during their spring baseball stay at Edinburg. Pan American is noted for their tough baseball teams, and each season place among the top teams in the country in that sport. This competition provides an excellent proving ground for the " dogs " each season. Also the warm climate gives the team an opportunity to play games earlier under field conditions. •■ sporl,. his Pa ..•, " iS?a The hi{;lilight of every baseball season is ibc annual spring Irip. Again this season the Bulldofjs traveled to Tex- as as the guest of Pan American I niversity in Fldinburg, Texas. Here the " Dogs " were put to the lest against tough major-college rompelilion. A quick victory over the I ' niversity of Nebraska bolstered Union hopes for the up- coming games with the Pan American Mustangs, always ranked nationally in baseball. The Bulldogs began the series by splitting a double-header with the host team. Both games were very hotly contested with Pan American win- ning the first by a score of 2-1, and the Bulldogs taking the second 1-0. The remaining two night games were taken also by Pan American by scores of 7-4, and 4-2. Despite having a losing record for the trip, the Bulldogs gained much needed experience against tough competition. The learn wait hes the eamc and Ei% es ad L_ i The mosl important part of any team ' s season is a post-season tournament. This season the Bulldogs par- ticipated in the N.A.I. A. Tournament in Nashville, Tennessee. The Bulldogs opened the tournament with an extra-inning win over Cumberland. The 5-4 win was highlighted by the home-run hitting of Gary Blavlock. Next came a devastation loss to the hosts, David Lipscomb College. The loss of Bulldog pitching ace. Steve Valadez, was evident by the 13-3 score. The Bulldogs were then forced to win to stay alive in the tournament. Despite falling behind early, the Unionites rallied as they had done so often in the season to over- come Christian Brothers College by a score of 6-4. The Bulldogs then advanced to the final day of the tourna- ment and the finals against David Lipscomb. Pitching again held the key and the Bulldogs without their ace simply could not hold the Bison ' s attack. The 18-1 loss evidenced this fact, and Lnion ' s baseball season was put to an untimelv end. ,4 - ml x J t « . . A.»J.L v . ). Union Bulldogs Fashion Winning Season The I iiion Baseball schedule is always one of the toughest in small-tollege competition, and this year was no ex- ception. In addition to the usual tough area schools, the Inioniles also scheduled games with such notables as Northeastern Illinois, Trinity (College, and Kentucky cslevan Universilv. The Bulldogs showed their form by producing wins against all of these visiting powers. Wins against these distant foes helps spread the Union name far and wide. On the whole, the baseball season must be termed a success. Inion again held its winning tradition and extended Iring of post-season championship tournaments. The com- ng season brings forth challenges in the form of new per- onnel and a new coaching staff. Yea Rah Union! w I nion I ni ersil Clit-rrleuclers: Brinila Kakimlli. Jackie Korcn. Jan Boslon, Sheila Vihite, Sandi Milford, Susan I ' illmun. JiiMe I- ' al,inelli. and Carrev Cole. Resides lifling the spirit of the Bask.etl)all team and the students who attended games, the cheerleaders have promoted Inion to students in a different light. School spirit during the sport events is important, hut school loyalty and hacking has had top |)riorit this vear as we have faced many obstacles. This ear " s cheerleaders have worked to preserve I nion in more wavs than one. J ii L nion V Birminght vereil) m, An Varsity Tennis Team: Sieve Cooper, Mark Anderson, Randy Raines, Jim Ezell, Richard Stevenson, iNancy Fairless, Jody Parrish. Varsity Golf Team: John King, Marvin Cameron, David Lan- dreth, Sam Stallings. (Not pictured is Ron Switzer.) Extramural Competition Is Keen (;irls- Snflball T. Girls " Volleyball Team plays a spring Extramural schedule Campus .lopping Club ilork off the miles in rain or shine UNION . ,.;-.c-:.- •--•■• ■ OPPONENT 53 LAMBUTH 29 46 MEN ' S FACULTY 43 63 JACKSON AUTO SALVAGE 45 74 OLE MISS 50 65 JACKSON AUTO SALVAGE 50 41 DYERSBURG STATE COMM. COLLEGE 33 ■ 57 U.T. AT MARTIN 48 49 LAMBUTH 50 61 MURRAY STATE UNIVERSITY , 45 38 MEMPHIS ST ATE 51 63 BLUE MOUNTAIN COLLEGE 45 62 MURRAY STATE UNIVERSITY 58 47 U.T. At MARTIN , 68 57 DYERSBURG STATE COMM- COLLEGE 39 56 MEMPHIS STATE ■57 66 BLUE MOUNTAIN COLLEGE 47 • " ■■■■ •v;; 55 OLE MISS 60 ' Wi K DISTRICT TOURNAMENT J 49 42 MEMPHIS STATE 75 LAMBUTH 54 64 U.T. MARTIN 43 1 STATE TOURNAMENT M- LmS 73 CARSON-NEWMAN 4 MH||L . 42 TENNESSEE TECH. 71 ■ ■ ' :jB ' 60 AUSTIN PEAY 54 54 MEMPHIS STATE 60 ■4?f: ' ■ - ' fM ■_t riio La(l Hulldogs proljahK had iheir greatest season e er this ear. The team was indeed an example of hustle and determination. Despite the I ' ael that at times they were starting as many as three freshmen, the team performed like a seasoned unit. The team-play was indicative of a team that refused to lose. Featuring a lough defense and a well-disciplined offense, the Lady Bulldogs indeed proved a match for any team. Perhaps the greatest victory of the season came against ()lc Miss at Ole Miss. This win against a major college foe gives an indication of the greatness of this year ' s squad. Following the win at Ole Miss, the Lady Bulldogs prepared for their biggest test of the season — Memphis State L niver- sitv. The first contest against Memphis State resulted in an easv victorv for the Tigers from Memphis. In this contest the long (Christmas lay-off clearly hurt the Union cause. The second meeting in Memphis was another story. Leading hv eight points with only a minute and a half to go. the Lnionites lost by one point in a highly disputed finish. This game again was evidence of the worth of this cars women ' s team. The Union girls clearly outplayed the Mem[)his Slate Women. The deciding factor of one point was no indication of the effort the ladies put out. Our Women Win Women ' s Ba Smothers. Jar Hale, Gail Pe ikelball Team: (first , Sherry Henry, Ji [)W, left to riphl) Jody P; i, Patrieia Brown, (second ne Godwin, Darlene Will i ish, Ann Stevenson, Bov v)Coarh Birmingham, Te is, Betty Hartsfield. Coach of the women this year was again Miss Peggy Birmingham. Miss Birmingham, a Union graduate herself, maintains an unusual closeness with each and every one of her players. This is evidenced at every practice session or game. Add to this fact that she is also a very successful coach, and you have the ingredients of a fine program. The woman ' s varsity team can only he descrihed as great this season. The record does not give a full account of the sea.son. The most striking aspect of this year ' s team was their determination. Even when far behind, the girls never let up. They were, in short, a closely knit team with great potential. They used their potential to the utmost to become one of the powers of area Women ' s Basketball. No matter the final record, the Women ' s team will be termed a success. Their hustle, determination, and desire are strik- ing examples of a successful program, coach, and team. 1 VION OPPONENT 79 BETHEL 78 86 SOUTHEASTERN 95 91 SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY 135 80 BRYAN 79 97 AUSTIN PEAY 127 90 FLORENCE STATE 101 98 CAMPBELLSVILLE 84 81 SOUTHWEST BAPTIST 84 82 DELTA STATE 79 120 TREVECCA 82 65 C.B.C. 59 73 U. T. MARTIN 77 74 KENTUCKY WESLEYAN 117 75 FLORENCE STATE 85 77 BELMONT 90 65 BELLARMINE 67 69 C.B.C. 64 72 TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 77 70 CAMPBELLSVILLE 78 76 DELTA STATE 89 92 BRYAN 82 89 SOUTHWESTERN 75 86 BELMONT 98 67 BELLARMINE 81 78 U.T.MARTIN 95 91 TREVECCA 77 60 KENTUCKY WESLEYAN 63 97 SOUTHWESTERN 68 Basketball Team— (back row, left to right) Harry Shultz (trainer), Jim my Gammon (statistician). Randy McKenzie. Glen Jones, Mark Braly Chip Spiiler, George Wilson, Da id McKenzie, Larry Million, Coach Jin Simmons, (bottom row) Ricky Vanover, Randall Johnson, Stanley Joyner, Keith Reynolds, Greg Richey, Gary Grisham, Jim Martin, Mike Hardy. 1973-74 Basketball Review Thi.s year ' .s version of the Union University Basketball team again represented the school in fine fashion. While obviottsly lacking in size and ex- perience, they made up for these deficiencies with htistle and team-play. The record, while clearly in- dicating a sttb-par season, does not clearly show the worth of the sqttad. Many of the losses came in the early season when the team was jtist beginning to jell as a tinil. When the middle of the season rolled arotind, the Btilldog Five had molded into a solid team with promise. The highlight of the season was, and always is. Homecoming. This season saw the Bulldogs gain an impressive victory over Christian Brothers College, before an enthusiastic home crowd. Following Homecoming, the Btilldogs continued their winning streak with a strong win over Delta State. This home victory was tintistial due to the fact that a failtire to properly record the numbers of his players by the Delta State coach led to nine technical fouls and a 5-0 Btilldog lead before the game even started. The season was tinusual by more than just game errors. A black-out in the middle of a game and a score-keeper that failed to blow the final horn on time kept the action hot and heavy. This season the Btilldogs were again let! by Coach Jim Simmons. Coach Simmons, in his fourth year as the head of the llnion roundballers, gave the Union supporters many thrilling moments. His brand basketball of disciplined offense and tight defense is evidenced by the fine Union teams. Even in the heat of the battle, ( oach Simmons maintains an example of the discipline his teams are noted for. Many teams make their reputations by playing weaker college division teams. Such is not the case with the Bulldogs. The Union schedule includes N.C.A.A. ranked Austin Peay State University, and N.A.I. A. powerhouses Southeastern Louisiana, Southern University, and Kentucky Wesleyan. Despite the fact that all of these games ended in defeat for the Bulldogs, they gave national exposure to the school and much-needed experience to the team. The amazing fact of this year ' s team is that only three seniors will be lost due to graduation. With a starting five that included two juniors and a freshman, and a bench of two juniors and two freshmen, the Union basketball program shows even more promise for the future. All in all. the season would have to be termed as a success. Despite a losing record, the Union five represented the school well. The team never quit, e en in games when the score was hopelesslv against them. Every team that this year ' s " dogs " plaved knew they had been in a lough scrap for a victorv. Next season brings forth new challenges and a test of the experience that was gained throtigh this year ' s season. Judging from past seasons, there is little reason to doubt that the Bulldogs will rise to the occa- sion. Larrv Million Junior Forward No. 34 Mike Hardy Junior Guard o. 14 Coach Jim Simmon Keith Revnolds Freshman Forward No. 12 Kundall JohnHon Ricky Vanover Junior Guard No. 22 George ' i]gon Senior Center Chip Spille Jim Martin Senior Guard-forwarri Gregf Riohey Freshman Hustle Leads to Victory The intramural sports program is an important aspect of student life at Union. This year under the leadership of Coaches Blackstock, Davis, and Birmingham the program flourished. Any student taking twelve or more hours is eligible, and participation was excellent. The leisure provided students by this program is second only to the enjovment and friendly competition gained from the arious activities. Certificates arc given to the winners of the individual and dual sports as well as to members of the winning teams. A trophy is also awarded to the top men ' s and women ' s athlete each year. The organization with the greatest number of points gained from participation and viitories each year is awarded the President ' s (jiip. This is the highest award given in the intramural program. There is a wide range of events in the intramural program to serve the interest of almost any student. Among the men ' s events are flag football, volleyball, soccer, basket- hall, tennis. 1-on-l basketball. The ladies also have their share of activities including tennis, volleyball, shuffleboard, basketball, bow ling, and Softball. Th ere were indiv idual events of badminton, ping pong and horseshoes. Kvents are governed by the Intramural Board which is the student advisorv organization. Each organization has one member on the board which meets weekly. This season in the men ' s competition Sigma Alpha Ep- silon started the year right by gaining 557 points in flag football. This put them ahead in the race to the President ' s (. ' up. Thev then proceeded to outpoint all in volleyball and horseshoes to widen their lead. The women ' s competition settled into a race between (]hi Omega sorority and the Independents with Zeta Tau Alpha sorority not far behind. Participation points are important and all organizations were amply represented. In the end, however, the awards are not the important part of the intramural program. The true worth lies in the enjovment and companionship gained through the events as each student is in some way enriched. There is little doubt that the benefits are well worth the time spent. mfS Mmmt m : Administration and Faculty President Dr. Robert E. C President What qualities are vital to enable a man to be the president of a Baptist college? With the varied duties and responsibilities of this office, what does it take to be successful? Dr. Robert E. Craig, president of Union Universi- ty since September, 1967, exemplifies that which is es- sential to the success of the office of college president. Because of his exceptional leadership, we salute him. Adjectives used to aptly describe Dr. Craig in the fine performance of his duties are: versatile . . . quiet . . . honest . . . unassuming . . . prac- titioner . . . Christian . . . friendly . . . patient . . . dedicated . . . attentive . . . prepared . . . alert . . . ingenious . . . studious . . . genuine . . . professional. Greeting students at the Fall Reception. Prcsi dent Craig gives a warm welcome to junior Carol Boggs. Dr. Craig " jumps off " the first momcnls of the icirilinuiius Tramplathon, keeping the trampoline in constant motion at a dollar per minute. This was a major money-making project engaged in by many of the campus organizations and individuals and sponsored in the spring by the Student Foundation. Trustees Trustees: (first row) Dr. Lewis Ferrell, Dr. W. B. Crockroft, Mr. David Nunn, Mrs. Joseph Miller, Dr. Robert Craig, Mrs. Raymond Hawkins, Mr. Marvin Sandidge, Dr. Ralph Norton, Rev. Henry West, Mr. Don Stephenson, Mr. John McRee. (second row) Mr. Charles Foresythe, Mr. Kenneth Leathers, Rev. Howard Kolb, Dr. David Stewart, Dr. Ramsey Pollard, Rev. Bruce Coyle, Rev. Fred Kendall, Rev. Herbert Higdon, Rev. Irvin Hays, Mr. Billy Hyman. (third row) Mr. Glenn Rainey, Mr. Waymon Jones, Rev. Paul Clark, Rev. Grant Jones (Pres. TBC), Mr. Bob Sellers, Mr. Robert Jelks, Mr. Mac Forrester, Mr. Norman Hale, Mr. James Threlkeld, Dr. Jerry Glisson, Mr. Homer Waldrop, and Dr. Fred Wood. =A Academics Union University funrtions in a setting of intellectual achievement directed by a forward-looking administration and staff and a dedicated faculty. It is their combined duty to insure an academic ecological balance for students in their quest for knowledge, self-examination, and preparation for the future. The pursuit of knowledge, the challenge of the mind, and the desire to excel in one ' s work becomes the abiding ambition of many students on Union ' s liberal arts campus. Completing the whole personality of the Union stu- dent also requires an emphasis on the facet of religion. The Dean of Religious Affairs oversees programs, activities and in-service vocational guidance in this field. Willis H. Kimzey Associate Academic Dean Lewis G. Sewell Dean. Heligious Affairs Cecil Day, speech froi idem of Day ' s Inns, In Dr. Robert E. Craig, as Dr. Waiter War ppreciation plaque til ioolts on. cliapel Development (k ' rtainly one of the most important decisions in the history of Union was made at the February meeting of the full Board of Trustees as they voted to huild a " New Union University " on the property on Highway 45-Bypass. (groundbreaking and the start of the momentous move took place during the spring. Because we at Union believe firmly in the worth of an education on a (Christian- oriented campus, and with our strong ties and support from the Tennessee Baptist O)nvenlion, we of the Development department hope to bring forth a response from our various publics in terms of finan- cial support and student recruitment. Union University is on the move toward a tomorrow built on the strong foundation of vesterdav. Dr. W. Walter W Vice Presidents Development Dr. Eugene W Bak Director, Public Relations l-rank 1 Bis the tisiitant ( uc President. Development William. S.Bates Director, Estate Planning William A. Foole Director, Annual Support and Alumni Affairs „-r Dean of Men Student Affairs ' VUv stiideiil at I nion is a person — a whole person — with development and relationships which are hoth academic and social. In the office of Student Affairs, we hope to cooperate, to evaluate, and to help in all student activities outside of the classroom. While oii are on campus, we stand read) to assist in any joys or tribulations which may come up in your day-to-day college life. Our door is open to students at all times — when " all ' s right with your world " or if it has just fallen apart five minutes before. As a senior student or alumnus, we also maintain contacts in the job market so as to assist vou in finding the proper job niche to match your training and desire. Magpie Nell Bre« Dean of Slndenls Ireno U..„Ur Hostess. Jones Mall Julia Walker Jlostess. BUthe Hall kalhleen I ' eek Hostess, clams Hall David Oran Host. KIlis Hall Dr. Kn ale -h(i«s some of the joli informa Dean of Sludenls Offiie lo Kef;);ie Kuqua Admissions Counselors from the Admissions office personally rontact high school and junior college students in Tennessee and the surrounding states under the supervision of Dr. Milburn Bianton, Director. There are four admissions counselors, two of whom have a master ' s degree in counseling. More than a five percent increase in enrollment was shown in the fall of 1973 due to the efforts of the Ad- missions office. Nineteen states were represented and thirteen foreign students. Elizabeth W ingo -Vdmissions Counselor Linda R. Dawkins Admissions Counselor Mi]l)urn . Blanlon Director of Admissior -■ill 1 ' TTI i|— - I Business Office The final slop at the en d of the Registration line — the cash register — is just one facet of the work that is done by the Business Office. Handl- ing the fiscal affairs of the students, the college, and the faculty is time- consuming but well done by an ef- ficient staff. The administration of the campus Book Store, and the overseeing of the sound business foundation of the college and its up- keep are but other aspects of the responsibilities of the Business Manager. Bookkeepers Charlotte Long Maintenance R. G. (Bot,) Elliott Business Manager Data Processing Margaret Jone Ban Da%idson Robert « adie Buildings — Grounds Book Store Manager Barbee Barhan John P. Pougan, J Administrative Assistants Academic Records 1 Rose Melton Business-Religious Office Cathy Rideout Academic Center A ' ' Beverly Dutcher Clerk 4. Barbara Or Clerk Switchboard Health Services Dr. Dinal Kooiu College Physician College Services College Services is the center for all secretarial production and reproduc- tion work on he campus, involving even telephone dictation and mul- lilith printing. w V ' t C Cr 0- V Cr- V V v t« - 1 ; C: V V " vV%» ' " .v " C. O O O O C- C ' C 0 . ) K. Library To be of service to the students and faculty is the purpose of the Library. An increased availability and use of electronic media and audio visual materials, now located in Lovelace Hall, makes for greater enrichment " or the academic community. Art Developing an appreciation of art and providing an educational climate for the development of art skills is the purpose of the Art Department. Evening courses involving students and people from the community are offered. The ceramics classes built and did actual firing in a special raku kiln, under the direction of Grove Robinson. GroM ' Robinson Chairman. Art Department Associate Professor of Art Donald R.Carmichael Inslriulor of Art Patricia Pinson Associate Profe. Art and Music. Union I ' niversily alumnus Wavne Bates, right, shows Don Carmicha some of the pottery made for the Homecoming ' 74 Art Show. Bates is assis- tant professor of ceramics at Philadelphia College of Art. The Diary of Anne Frank dramatic- production. Speech and Theatre The Department of Speech and Theatre Arts provides opportunities for students to develop a potential in the oral communica- tion of thought and performance. .rSr " " . J fO ' " ' ft Vl|i ' . ' S? p mjL. - rr C V m B ' ' H IHK ' . ' HH An emotional climax in Everyman, the play presented at Union and hefore audiences in various area churches during the spring. Skip Gottfried, kneeling; Christie Morton standing. Ilr. Kcnnclli R. Ilaillcx Chnirmnt,. Dirisi,,,, nj FiiH- Iris Chnirmnn. l),;mrlm,;U of I i sh- I ' rofrs ' .nr. Miisir an l Chornl triivili. M USIC Thf collffsc recognizes that a complete curriculum in the lil)cral arts college should include a Department of Music in which a student may obtain a Bachelor of Arts degree, or in which a student may take private lessons in applied music either with or without credit. The aim of the Department of Music is to develop a high standard of musicianship, to equip the student with the musical skills necessary for professional and vocational leadership and to provide cultural ex- periences in music. The department also seeks to prepare puhlic school music teachers for stale certifica- tion in the fields of vocal and instrumental instruction, and to train church musicians. Le Petite Ri, CIkmIcs II. lluirn.an I--, .mm I ' n.frssnr. The ht.lnimvnini Music .liMH ' lli.n ' man Inslrurlnr. Pinnn Dr. Patricia T.Pinson Atmociale Professor. Mu Dr. Gerald L. W clker Professor of Music Director of Bands i Max W. Pugh tssocinic Professor. Mos m i Mi fife Ij Jfflr- XnnK.Bigss Associate Professor. Mu Lillian K.Schall.-nberg ;,,s r „(..r. I „i -p Mliii H.-rd Inslnirlnr. ( hiran —Music Theor English Inslruclion in the English department con- sists of helping students develop skills in writing and speaking effectively, and in reading and e aluating literature appreciatively. A wide-range of courses appealing to the aesthetic as well as to the practical nature of man is offered regularly. ser ing the dual pur- pose of qualifying prospective teachers of F nglish and stimulating all students to search more diligentlv for the riches in the spoken and written word. I nion also has a strong Journalism minor where a student may learn a variety of creative and specialized writing skills and the theory and practice of mass communication in the various media. Dr. HenrvB. Eians l r„f,.ss„r of English Dr. George E.Clark Chnirmnn „f l),;mnmvnl l r„lo.s„r ,. English Marilyn C. Smothers Inslructor (if En ds i Belli H. Foellinper IsMMniK Professor of English omi Journalism Robert W.MeDaniel Inslructor of English Dr. Ernest R. Pinson issnrinle Professor of English Helens. BiMhe -tss.ninle Profes of English Dr. Thomas E, 1 iff Klizahi-lli Klhc Chninnan. Issislmil Profe I)ci artment of L aiiEiiages Lanpuo es Assi.ilant Profess ir. Languages languages The Language Deparlment has as its goal a sliidftit ' s I)i )li(i( ' n( in at least one foreign language. Its purpose is to provide instruction in reading, writing, un- derstanding, and speaking through oral-aural-visual techniques and methods. Philosophy And Religion Dr. W. ChrleTille Issocmlc Professa ? . , ;, The Department of Philosophy and Religion has as its aim to acquaint the student with an understanding of the hasic tenets of the Bihie, striving to make the student aware of the mean- ing of life through the study and evaluation of the world ' s various philosophers. Dr. Ihian Barefoot Clinirmnn. Humnnilirs DUision Chairman. Driiartmrnl of Krli ii anil Philoso,,hy Profrssnr. H,-li!lw,i Dr. W illis II. kim«-;.Jr.. Issn,,nlr l,a,l,;n„- than I ' mfrssor. Krlinion Biology The age in which we live is truly the age of science. No one can escape for long the impact of scientific dis- covery upon the world today. In the field of Biology, courses at Union are designed to increase the student ' s ap- preciation of his environment, to con- Irihute lo his cultural hackground, to meet the needs of students preparing to enter graduate school or to meet entrance requirements for schools of medicine. I)i Iltilitrl s.erk ( hnirmnn l)nf ion of ntural Sciences tlinirman. Dipartmcnt of Biology Professor. Biology Dr. Benjamin lli-n Assislani Profaior. Biology Dr. J line B. While Chnirmnn. DcparlmerU of ChemUtr l ' rof,-ss„r. C.hpmislry Dr. Charles I. Baldwin l.vs,„„,«. ' r,, r«s„r. Chrmisir Chemistry The age ol x icncc is also last nio - iiif; ill llic area ()( (lhemislr . Broacllv s|)cakinf;. this departmenl aims to liclp llic siiidcnl iiridersland ihe malcrial world around him and how it allccts the e er-chanping protesses ol lilf. attain skill in sc-ientifli- methods ol prohlem sol ing, aehie c lal)orator skill for work in (•hemistr . and de elop an inquiring miiul arul a proper attitude toward seienlilic exploration. Physics Helping the student understand the workings hehind the physieal phenomena around him and helping him to utilize his powers of analysis is the concern of the Physics Depart- ment. Mathematics The Mathematics Department offers a basic foundation for graduate study and provides for entry into careers that relate lo mathematics. KirharH K. Dehn Assistanl Professor. Malhemali Dr. Jc.seph Tinker Prnjossor. Mallienwti Nursing Since lis accredilation last year by the National League of Nursing, the Nursing department has had a steady increase in students. The general philosophy, framework, and purpose of the nur- sing program is to help nursing students develop knowledge of basic concepts inherent in the care of all people and to develop the ability to give direct nursing care with emphasis on problems based on im- mediate and long-range goals. Isabel H. Neel Chairman. Imtopende nepnrtmoni ,if VlirM, Assininlr Pn,f,-ss„r. rsilPealon rrelnry. ursiit Drpii r 4H Sandra K.Brown Instructor. Vursir Sarah 1. Bay Inslritvtiir. lir.ting Dr. W. WavneAlford Cliairmmu Division of Professional Sludi Chairman. Department of Education Professor of Education Dr. James A. Pate Professor of Educatii Director of Testing Dr. William Hedspeth Assistant Professor. Educati Education Students planning to teach on the Elementary or Secondary level by taking courses in the Educa- tion Department can gain a better understanding of human relations and individual adjustment. The Education courses also provide an area of con- centrated studv as a foundation to advanced study. Development of professional skills is also given the prospective teachers. Business Education Adequate training for students desiring an executive secretarial career is found in the Business Education Department. Classes are also provided for developing teachers in the field of business education and secretarial science, and for students wanting to take business subjects as electives. Training with the use of dictating machines is a new facet of this department. Nell A. LaFon Assistant Profe i Danny R.Davis Instructor, Health and Physical Edu Dr. David Blackstock Department Chairman Assistant Professor. Health and Physical Education Margaret W. Birmingham Instructor, Health and Physical Educatit Jame.. R. Simmons Assistant Professor, Health and Physical Education Head Basketball Coach Health and Physical Education J Business Administra- tion Business Administration and Economics courses are designed to provide preparation for employment in the various fields of business. Business career and teacher train- ing in the field are offered so as to give a sound basis to graduate study or to help a student focus on a par- ticular facet of business. Dr. Frederick T. Neely Chairman, Department of Econ and Business Administration Professor, Economics Dr. Bill Bouch Chairman, Division of Social Sciences Chairman, Department of Psychology Professor, Psychology Morris. K. Lynch Assistant Professor. Psychology Military Science Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has a new home — Union Universitv. Begun in the spring of 1973, the instruction was offered to Union freshman and sophomore students under the auspices of a cooperative cross-enrollment program with the University of Tennessee- Martin. The basic course, open to all freshmen and sophomores, is an elec- tive offering with instruction in various aspects of Military Science. The advanced course is open to selected juniors and seniors. Each of these students rc(ci cs a monthly subsistence allowance of $100. Successful completion of the program allows a I nion student to receive a commission as an . rmy Second Lieutenant and to serve in either an ac- tive or reserve status. Curtiss E Scott issociate Professor, Bitsiness Administration Psychology (Closely related to Sociology in its purposes in Psychology. The Department of Psychology serves to give students a hetter understanding of interpersonal relations and the study of in- dividual development in a world where we must apply all concepts to our personal living. Captain Ralph L. Marquette Assistant Professor. Military Sc Sociology lliinuin rclali()n-lii|)-. in soi iai life arc f;i cii a pracliial and scientific anahsis in the courses of I he S(Mi()lof; Depart men I. F.ldon .B rd Chairman. Department iif Siitiiili} Associate Professor, Sociology History Including Political Science, the department of History offers courses which arc designed to meet both cultural and professional objectives. The attempt to give the student a discriminating knowledge of the past h encouraging and understanding of other limes according to the stan- d arris of those limes and by e aiuating institutions and movements in the light of their effects upon later developments. Or. JamcsH. EHmnn.on Chairman. DeparlmenI « Hislo Associate Professor. History Dr. Ki, Hani II. W arH l.ljunri Professor. ,. („ n wi!e ve -99HHHHB iaiB n SENIORS ■ !■ I ff M.. M ADAMS. KMVIA KAV. Jaikson, Tn. I) 1S. TKKHV, Jackson, Tn. rVlOdl), STKVt; K.. AiwooH, Tn. lUIHI). J :klK. Memphis. Tn. U HI)KU. JANK. Jaikson. Tn. HAHI.OVl . KITA. Memphis. Tn. BAKNKTT. KICKV J(JE, Ja.kson, Tr BKAHl). JO ANN. Camden. Tn. BKI.CHEK. DON.NY, .Nashville, Tn. BI.SHOI . CHRISIE, Camden, Tn. BLACKWELL, SHARON. Kosciusko, Miss. BOLDING, BARBARA, Memphis. Tn. BOLEN, BETH, Lexington, Tn. BOWEN, JANIS L., Memphis, Tn. BOWERS, MRS. CAROLYN, Middlelon, Tn BROW N. KAV. Jackson. Tn. BRYANT. NEVA. Jackson. Tn. BUCHANAN. BOBBY JOE. Forlageville. Mo Bl RKE. JOHN D.. Jackson. Tn. CARROLL. ROSE MARY, Enville. Tn. COKKMAN. JAN. Jackson. Tn. COLE. CARREY. Parkin. Ark. COV. ART. LLNDA. Memphis. Tn. CRAIG. KATHIE. Riplev. Tn. CROCKETT. MARY FAT. «vnne. Ark. 1)1 KEE . VS ALTER D.. Bro«ns ille. Tn FOREN. JACKIE. Bradford. Tn. KREELAND. JENNIFER. Bruceton. 1 FK ER. SI SAN. Memphis. Tn. (. TELE , JOAN. Lexington. Tn. GLISSON, PHILIP R.. Memphis. Tn. GOOGE, GEORGE M.. Jackson. Tn. 6Jv: . . M GOTTFRIED, SKIP, Memphis, Tn. GROL NDS, HARVEY, Jackson, Tn. GROllNDS, LINDA ALLEN, Jarkson HALTOM, ANN, Collierville, Tn. HAMBLIN, CARL, Jackson, Tn. HAYES, CATHY, Ja, kson. Tn. HILL, JOHNNY L.. Trenton, Tn. HOLMES, DEBRA. Jarkson, Tn. HOLMES. HERRON JACK, Jacks. JACKSON, DEBRA, Jarkson, Tn. JENKINS, PHIL. Jackson, Tn. JERNIGAN, MICHAEL, Humboldt, Tn. JOHNSEY, MARILYN, Jarkson. Tn. JOHNSON, MIKE, Memphis, Tn. JONES, WANDA S., Ramer, Tn. JORDON, MIKE, Lexington, Tn. KIRK, JENETTA, Ramer, Tn. KIZER. VALERIE, Lexington, Tn. LAMBERT, KAREN, Jackson, Tn. LAWSON, MAX, Lexington. Tn. LEWELLING, JANICE, Jackson, Tr MAINORD, DENNIS, Jackson, Tn. MILLER, GARRY, Humholdt, Tn. MORRIS, CHRISTIE, Enville, Tn. MULLINS, ALLEN, Memphis, Tn. MURDOCK, LEONA, Adamsville, Tn. MURRAY, DEBORAH, Jackson, Tn. McKEEL, MARY ZON, Tiptonville, Tn. NANNEY, JANET, Jarkson, Tn. NELSON, JOHN, Dixon, Mo. NORTON, MALCOLM, Brownsville, Tn. PAFFORD, JANE, Jackson, Tn. PARKER, DEBORAH, Brownsville. Tn. PENNINGTON, MIKE, Columbia, Tn. PERKINS, KATHY, Dresden, Tn. SENIORS PKRKINS, WA.NITA, Dresden, Tn, PILGRIM, BKTH. Sebastopol, Miss, PORTEH, I)W IGHT, Jarkson, Tn. POW KRS, PEGGY, Lexington, Tn. RAWL.S, Bl DDY, Jaekson, Tn. RUSH, RALPH, Clarksburg, Tn. SCOTT, MELINDA ANN, Jackson, Tn. SEABROOK, JENNY, Jackson, Tn. SEGEBARTH, CINDY, Dresden, Tn. SHANKLIN, JAMES BARTON, Palmersville, Tn SPAIN, SID, Jackson, Tn. STALLINGS, CONNIE, Jackson, Tn. STOWE, EMILY, Jackson, Tn. STUART, ELAINE, Wliiteville, Tn. SUDDOTH, VALERIE, Chicago, HI. THORNE, LINDA, Bruceton, Tn. TODD, PHYLLIS, Jackson, Tn. TRAMMELL, VICKIE, Memphis, Tn. TRULL. TERESA, Humboldt, Tn. TUCKER, RONALD, Huntingdon, Tn. VANOVER, RICKIE, Jackson, Tn. WADE, JIMMY, Arlington, Tn. WALKER, MIKE, Lexington, Tn. WELLS, CECELIA, Jackson, Tn. WESTBURY, JOE, Orlando, Fla. % HALEY, ROY, Alamo, Tn. WILKINSON. BECKY, Palmersiille, Tn. WILSON, DON T., Boli ar, Tn. WILSON, PHILIP, (;rand Junction, Tn. WOOD, JAMES S., W hitevillc, Tn. Vl RIGHT, CRAIG, Memphis, Tn. Junior Class Officers: Eddie Stephens presidenl; Brenda Faliinelli. Ireasurei , president; Cathy Carmichael. secretar) ; Ki.kv .M JUNIORS .- -M 1 - ! AM)KK.S(JN, MARK, Paris, Tn. ATKIiN.SOIN, KlITH, Jackson, Tn, HASDEN, FAIILA, Bolivar, Tn. HKTTS, MKLINUA, Southaven, Mii U()K , IMVTl), .Sint;apore, China H()(,(,S.(:A KOI.. Memphis, In. HOI Cllll.l.ON, DKHBIK, Memphis, Tn. IIHADI.KV, DAl.K, (,arneH, Kans. HHA(,(,. KOBKKT F. Ill, Memphis, Tn. BKATCllEH, J()H PRESTON, Walnut Ridge, Ark. BROCK, PALL, Memphis, Tn. Bl RTON, DAVID, Tiptonville, Tn. m ll.ER. DOT, Adamsville, Tn. BVRD. JEANME, Jaekson, Tn. CA(;LE. jnnn, jaekson, Tn. CAILLIER, MELA.ME, Jaekson, Tn. CAMERON, MARVI. C, Jaeksoi CARTER, GARY, Campbell, Mo. CASEY. MIKE. .Nashville, Tn. CHA.NEY. CHARLES VA.N, Jackson, Tn. CHANEY, MARJORIE L.. Jackson, Tn. CLEMENTS, ITIARLES. Jackson, Tn. COLLLNS, BELINDA. .Marks, Miss. CRISS. ALAN. Jaekson, Tn. CRISW ELL, JOE. Dversburg, Tn. DMLEY, ROBERT W.. Jackson. Tn. DANIEL, PATTY, Saulsburv, Tn. DEBELL, DAVID W .. Selmer, Tn. DLKES, WLNETTA, Milan. Tn. DUNCAN, CAROLYN LEE. Jaekson, Tn. ERWIN. ROBERT. ImboHen. Ark. FIDDLER, A.N.N. Lexington, Tn. KLOWER.S, DEBORAH. Ja.k. ' on. Tn. KORBE.SS. BETTY. H.inlinpdon, Tn. FOWLER, JACKIE. Memphis. In. Fl LLHART, DAVID, llayli. -Mo. GIRMA, NEGHIST. Addis Ababa. Ethiopia GLADNEV. EUGE.NE. .Memphis, Tn. GODVt I.N. JANE. Jackson. Tn. GRAVES. VICKIE. Milan. Tn. GREEN. MONROE DALE, Lavinia, Tn. GRIFFIN. ROBERT H.. Memphis. Tn. HALL. TRENT. Memphis. Tn. HARBER. RON. Jackson, Tn. HARBIN, JIMMY D., Jackson, Tn. HARTSFIELD. BETTY. Newbern. Tn. HILLIARD. CATHY. Jackson. Tn. HODGE. DEBORAH. Hornshy, Tn. HOWARD, DAVID, Memphis, Tn. JACKSON, BETTY, Milan, Tn. JACKSON, PAMELA. Bolivar. Tn. KEENUM, MIKE, Jackson, Tn. LONG, MURRAY J., Henderson, Tn. MELVIN, STEPHEN, Jackson. Tn. MOORE. CONNIE, Memphi.s, Tenn. MOORE, CONNIE LYNNE, W hiteville, Tn Ml RPHY. ART. Trimble. Tn. MYER. RICK. Cahokia. III. MC BRIDE. MIKE. Parsons. Tn. MC CRARY. MICHAEL j.. Steele. Mo. m- ' - z INEWMAN, EMILY, (,r envill.-, MIbb, PAGE, RITH, cwb ■rn, In. l ' EEREY,JEM. Y, Jackson, Tn. POPl ' ENHEIMER, CLAIDE, JatkBon. Tn. POWELL, JOE, Jackson, Tn. KI(,GS, Sl ' E BETH, Brags ' •i ' . ' ' . M " RITCHIE, CHARLES C. JR., .Memphis. Tn. SA.MDERSOIN. JEAINEESE, West Memphis, Ark. .SCOTT, GEORGE B.. Jackson. Tn. SEWARD. BILLIE JACgi ELINE. Ja.kson. Tn. SHANKLE, NAOMI, Buchanan. Tn. SMOTHERS, BEVERLY P., Rutherford, Tn. SORRELL, MARK, Brownsville, Tn. STALLI.NGS. SAM. Jackson, Tn. STEGALL, PATRICK L.. Jackson, Tn. STEPHAN, CAROL, Jackson, Tn. STEPHAN, DAVID A., Jackson. Tn. STEPHENSON, EDDIE. Paris. Tn. STEPPE. KATHY. Memphis, Tn. STOV ALL, TERR Y, Memphis, Tn. THOMAS, RO.ME, Jackson, Tn. TODD. RUSSELL, Jackson. Tn. TOW ATER, RITA, Milan, Tn. TUCKER. BOB, Huntington, Tn. WADLEY, SUSAN, Lura . Tn. WARD, CHRIS, Halls. Tn. WHITE, SHEILA, Grand Junction, Tn. WILLIAMS, KEITH, Duyuoin. III. WISE. CAROL, Humboldt. Tn. Vi ILSOiN, CLAUDIA, Bolivar, Tn. ZACHRY. LEA. Jackson, Tn. SOPHOMORES ADCCJCK. HOWARD, Lexington, Tn. Al.TMAN, BKTTY ANNE, Trenton, Tn. AHMDl K, DIANNK. Paris, Tn, HAKKK. DAVIO A., Ja kson, Tn. H HI)() X Kl.l., DAWN, Madison, Tn. HI.I HTON, KAKKN, Dyer, Tn. HOMAK, DKBBIK, Jaekson, Tn. HOSTON, JANICK (,., Memphis, Tn. UOrCHlI.LON, LYNN H., Jarkson, Tn. BOX, JUDY, Decaturville, Tn. BRADEN, NINA LEE, Covington, Tn. BRA TCHER, BOBBY, Brentwood, Tn. BREWER, PAULA, Bartlelt, Tn. BROOKS, LAWRENCE D., Sherman, Miss. BROWN, NANCY C, Jackson, Tn. B( RKHEAD, HELEN MARIE, Henderson, Tn CAMPBELL, KATHY, Milan, Tn. CARLTON, DEBRA, Nashville, Tn. CATES, ELAINE, Alamo, Tn. COFER, RHONDA, Memphis, Tn. COLE, GARY, Big Sandy, Tn. COOPER, STEVE, Jarkson, Tn. CRESON, CATHY, Memphis, Tn. CUTRELL, RANDY, Cahokia, III. DAVIS, JANICE MARIE, Memphis, Tn DUKE, TERESA ANN, Lexington, Tn. EDWARDS, IDA, Jarkson, Tn. ELMORE. SHERRY, Jackson. Tn. ERV IN, AUDREY, Martin, Tn. EACHMAN, DANA, Memphis, Tn. UDDI.ER, SHERRY, Lexington. Tn. E() , CHRIS. Memphis. Tn. KUTRELL, RICHARD. Jarkson, Tn. FUyUA. REGGIE, Memphis, Tn. GARNER, JANICE, Germanlown, Tn. (ilBBS, GINNY, Troy, Tn. SOPHOMORES HAMMU. DS, LYNN, Jackson, Tn. HARBEK, MELANIE, Jackson, Tn. HAKSTON. HEVERLV, Jackson, Tn. HAKTZ. % AKKE.N. McKenzic, Tn. HEDGES, JOE D., Paris, Tn. HICKS, BUB, .Memphis, Tn. HOLT, SHEILA, Jackson, Tn. HOHKL S. STEPHEN, Memphis, Tn. HI MPHREVS, .NORMA, Humboldt, Tn. HI NTER, SA.NDRA, Wildersville, Tn. JO.NES, SANDRA, Jackson, Tn. KAIL, DEBRA, Jackson, Tn. KEETON, DEBBIE, Memphis, Tn. KOONCE, GAIL, Jackson, Tn. LASTER, MARTHA, BartieU. Tn. LATCH. RANDY, Whiteville, Tn. LAI DERDALE, JEAN ANN, Mounds, Tn LALGHLLN, MIKE, Jackson, Tn. LAWRENCE, MARIANNE, Jackson, Tn. LITTLEJOHN, WANDA, Memphis, Tn. LIPE. CHARLIE, Horn Lake, Miss. LESLIE. TRICIA. Jackson. Tn. LESSENBERR . LISA, Humboldt, Tn. MALLORY, RODNEY, Memphis. Tn. MAXWELL, ROBIN, Memphis, Tn. MAYNARD, MARILYN, Milan, Tn. MILLER. DONNA, Humboldt, Tn. MILLER. LETA, Memphis, Tn. MINNER, DALLAS, Jackson, Tn. MOORE, LYNDIA, Paris, Tn. MOREHART. PALiLA, Memphis, Tn. MORSE, LINDA. Memphis. Tn. McGOWAN, SHIRLEY, Lavinia, Tn. McILWAIN, JLLIA ANN, Southaven, Mis NANNEY, LINDA, Jackson, Tn. PARKS. DENICE, Savannah, Tn. PETTY. LYNN. Covington. Tn. RICHARDS. CHARLES. Jackson. Tn. RIDEOLT. RLDY. Jackson. Tn. ROBERTS, BETH, Memphis, Tn. ROBINSON, JAY, Memphis, Tn. RUSSELL, CAROL ANN, Lake Cormoran Miss. SADLER, TOMMY, Jackso SEABROOK, BETH, Jackf SEANOR, MARK, Chattan SHELTON, DENISE, Hurr n, Tn. on,Tn. Doga, Tn. boldl, Tn. SIMMONS, BRAD, Milan, Tn. SPARACINO, JIMMY, Monesaen, Pa. SPARKS, DEBBIE, Pin»on, Tn. STOUT, MARY JANET, Mounds, Tn. STOVER, SHERRY, Dyersburg, Tn. STL ' RDIVANT, JANE, Medon, Tn. STYERS, DIANE, Jackson, Tn. THOMAS, LINDA, Jackson, Tn. THOMASON, JIM, Jackson, Tn. WALL, LISA, Paris, Tn. WEATHERSBEE, DANNY, Grand Juncli. WILKINS, MARVIN, Medon, Tn. WILLIAMS, BARRY, Friendship, Tn WILSON, DONNELL, Jackson, Tn. WILSON, RAMONA, Jackson, Tn. YOUNG, BARBARA, Covington, Tn. FRESHMEN fjg Freshman Class Officers: (left to right) Pam Kisling, secretary-treasurer; Ginger Ferrell, reporter: Lonnie Harris, president; Linda Kolen. ice-president. ADAMS. W ANDA. Gibson. Tn. AGEE. JERRY DEWAINE. Alamo. Tn. ALE.XANDER. JOYCE. Brownsville. Tn. ALFOHD. DEBORAH. Jarkson. Tn. BAKER, JENNA BETH. Jackson. Tn. BORDEN. DEBORAH, Brownsville. Tn. BXRNKTT. HKBBIE. Memphis. Tn. BEI II VN " ! . J VCUl LINE. Memphis. Tn. BIVKNS. rOMM . Friendship. Tn. BLANKEiNSHlP, KAREN, Memphis. Tn. BOGARD. MICHAEL. Memphis. Tn. BROOKS. STEVE, Memphis. Tn. BKOVlN. KAREN. Memphis, Tn. BROW N. PATRICIA. Fruilland. Tn. BROW NLOVi. SLSAN. Bemis. Tn. Bl RKETT. ytlNN. Ramer. Tn. BYRD. JOHN TIMOTHY. Jarkson. Tn. CARLTON. SANDRA, Memphis, Tn. CARR. ROBERT. Memphis. Tn. CHAPMAN. CHARLES. Memphis. Tn. CHATHAM. PHIL. McKengie. Tn. CHRISTOPHER. PATRICIA. Jackson. Tn CHI TE. ROGER, Meredosia, HI. CLARK, RAY. .Miliington, Tn. (■LIMER. KAREN, Gadsden, Tn. CLIMER, RAY, Bells, Tn. COOPER. CAROL. Paducah. Kv. CO . DMSV L.. Bolivar. Tn. (ROOMS. JANNA. Memphis. Tn. CKI i . J I SI E. Adamsville. Tn. CI I IIN(,S. R ND LL M.. Jarkson. Tn. I) IS. MIKK. Memphis. Tn. |) IS. R NI». Toone. Tn. ) . W A NE. Paducah. Kv. DILLARI). BETTY. Ponlola. Miss. DODSON. K HEN. Ncwhern. Tn. DOUGLAS, SUSAN, Lexington, Tn. DUFFEL, JAMES L. JR., West Memphis, Ark. DUNCAN, VIKL Jackson, Tn. EAKER, DEBORAH YUONNE. Giibertsviile, 1 EASON, FREDA JANE, Lexington, Tn. ELAM, BEVERLY. Memphis, Tn. FAIRLESS. NANCY. Trenton, Tn. FERRELL, GLNGER, Sikeston, Mo. FINLEY, JOHN ALLEN JR., Memphis, Tn. FLOURNOY. DEBBIE, S ickliffe, Ky. FLOWERS, JOHN, Covington, Tn. FLY, SARAH, Humboldt. Tn. FOVi LER, GEORGETTE, Somerville, Tn. Fl LKS, SCOTT. Memphis, Tn. FL LLERTON, MARGIE, Camden, Tn. FUTRELL, TERESA, Jackson, Tn. GLENN, CHRISTY, Malesus, Tn. GOODWIN, ANN, Henderson, Tn. GRAHAM, DIANNA, Memphis, Tn. GRANGER, CHERYL, Jackson. Tn. GRIMES, P.ATRICIA, Lansing, Mich. GUINN, DONNA, Memphis, Tn. GULLETT, PAUL J., Jackson, Tn. HALE, SHARON, Memphis, Tn. HALE, THERESA, Lavinia, Tn. HARDIN, RONALD, Jackson, Tn. HARRIS, LONNIE. McKenzie, Tn. HAYES, GARY, Humboldt, Tn. HAYNES, FRED, Jackson, Tn. HENRY, SHERRY, Union City. Tn. HICKERSON, DEMETRA, Trenton, Tn. HOLLOWELL, AMY, Jackson. Tn. HOWARD. BETTY, Jackson. Tn. HUDDLESTON. ROBERT A.. Lebanon, Tn HUDSON, JAMES, Brownsville. Tn. HULSE, ETHEL KAY, Milan, Tn. ]-.. M M ' r mi ii i n4U ' i.; . . .; JAMES, ANN, Memphis, Tn. JOHNS, JOHNNY BETH, Huntingdon, Tr JONES, DEBBIE, Memphis, Tn. KINDLE, MARILYN, Decalunille, Tn. KISLING. PAM, Covinglon, Tn. KYLES, LAL RA, Humboldl, Tn. LARK. SHERI. Memphis, Tn. LATCH, LAWANTA, Shite ille. Tn. LLCKEY. LISA, Humboldt, Tn. MASHBLRN, KEVIN. Jarkson. Tn. MEADOWS, LISA, Lexington, Tn. MELTON, KATHY, Camden, Tn. MILLER, JANE, Memphis, Tn. MILLER, TERESA, Dyersburg, Tn. MORTON, CHRISTI, Camden, Tn. MOSS, BRENDA, Memphis, Tn. MLRPHY, R. LOLTS, Trimble, Tn. MrCLLLOLGH, ROBIN, Memphis, Tn. McCLNE, MIKE, Memphis, Tn. MrLEROY, KATHY, W est Memphis, Ark. NASH, ROBERTA, Bethel Springs, Tn. N.ASON, MIKE. Memphis, Tn. NELSON, DANITA, DoNer, Tn. NOLEN. MIKE, Memphis, Tn. N()R ELL, WALTER, Memphis, Tn. 0 EN, JOHN, Co ington, Tn. OVl EN. PAMELA, Memphis. Tn. P KK. DEBORAH. c:o%ington, Tn. P NE. B RB RA, Ja. kson. Tn. PETERSON, CAROL, Memphis, Tn. PINNER, SIDNEY, Ja.kson, Tn. PLUNK, KATHY, Finger, Tn. PRATT, PAM, Jarkson. Tn. PRINCE, DONNA, Memphi.s Tn. RAWDON, CHRISTIE, Milan, Tn. RAWLS, TED, Jackson, Tn. REED. DEBBIE, Benton, Tn. KEVHS, TERESA, Jaikson, Tn. RlDEOl T. KATHY, Jackson, Tn. RIVERS, HAROLD, Clarksville, Tn. ROGERS, LINDA, Bolivar, Tn. ROMINES, KIMBERLY, Mallhews. Mo. ROTEN, LINDA, Memphis, Tn. RLISSNOGLE, JULIE, Jackson, Tn. SANDERS, STEPHEN, Ripley, Tn. SANKORD. THOMAS. Ballimore. MH. SAVAGE. ROBIN, Lansing, Mich. SHOWMAKER, DARRELL, Mound CiU, 111. SIERK, RUTH ANN, Jackson. Tn. SIMMONS, BYRON, Utica, Ky. SMITH, DEBBIE. Union Cilv, Tn. S.MITH, JUDY, Memphis. Tn. SPENCER, SHERRY. Mounds, III. SPRINGER. ANN. Selmer. Tn. STEELE, SHARON, Memphis. Tn. STORMENT, TRIA, Memphis, Tn. SULLIVAN, MARTHA, Bells, Tn. TAYLOR, DIANE, Alamo, Tn. TAYLOR. VICKIE. McKcnz FRESHMEN TERRY. DEBRA, Memphis, Tn. THOMPSON. DIANE, Memphis, Tn, TINGLEV. SHARON, Lansing, Mi. TRVBONE. KAREN, Dyersburg, Tn. TIRNER, DEBORAH, Humboldl, Tn. Tl RNER, VICKIE, Huntingdon, Tn. VANDIVER, THOMAS M., BoliNar,Tn WALKER, PAT, Trezevant, Tn. ALL, MICHAEL, Paris, Tn. W ARREN. DEBBIE, Jackson, Tn. ATSON, DONALD R., Jackson, Tn. WEBB, JINE, Jackson, Tn. X ELCH, SHARON, Jackson, Tn. WILFRED, RICHARD, MontreaK Cans WILLIAMS, DARLENE, Reagan, Tn. S ILLIAMS, JANET. Memphis, Tn. VilLLIAMS, STEPHEN, BroKns ille,Tn. V; ILSON, DORIS ANN, Huron. Tn. S ITHERINGTON, SI E ELLEN, Jackson, Tn VARBROl GH, KATHV, Memphis, Tn. vol NG. JEFFERV, Bolivar, Tn. « Ads and Index Stegall Shoe Company, located in Old Hickory Mall, Jackson, Tennessee and Raleigh Springs Mall, Memphis, Tennessee, is the " Fashion Shoe Center of West Tennessee " . Firs! National Bank has five modern, convenient locations to serve you: Downtown, Main at Highland; Mid- town, West Main and I.C. Railroad; Old Hickory Mall Branch, 1993 North Highland; West Forest Avenue; and Southside Branch . . . T. J. ' s Army Surplus on North Highland has all of your sporting goods, hiking equipment, and camping supplies. St First National Bank 5 Convenient Locations to Serve You Jackson, Tennessee Member FDIC Slepall Sh ARMY SURPLUS GENUINE GOVERNMENT SURPLUS .t C t L Surplus Drop by and visit Vineyard ' s, 320 East Lafayette for the most unique gifts and flowers in town . . . Seabrook ' s, In- tow n Jackson, offers decorating assistance in paints, wall co erings. draperies, and gifts . . . Rosenhloom ' s brings you all of the latest fashions . . . isit Roger ' s Jewelers In Intown Jackson for all of your jewelry needs . . . Rainey Furniture Company, 209 East Main, for a large selection of furniture for vour dorm room or home. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR YOUR YEAR BOOK THE NATION ' S STUDIO SCHOOL PORTRAIT DIVISION 3601 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 37411 JCPenney We know what you ' re looking for. Shop Penney ' s You ' ll Live Better . . You ' ll Save . . . Old Hickory Mall Phone 424-3000 bank to grow with... National Bank of Commerce J.C. Penney Store for " what you ' re looking for " at Old Hickory Mall . . . INational Bank of Commerce, locations, is the " bank to grow with " . . . Get vour Rexall needs at Pinkston Scrugg§ Drug Store . . . For the best in Diamonds and atches. go to Robert ' s Jewelry . . . E er thing in Fabrics at Thrasher ' s, Jackson Plaza. Pinkston S,- Jgps Rexall Drug Slor National Bank of Co Thrasher ' s Fahrics PINKSTON SCRUGGS REXALL DRUG STORE 117 N. Liberty, 427-4453 Jackson, Tenn. Pinkston Scruggs Five Points Service Station •I p Bottling (Company For all oiir fticl and service needs go to the Five Points Service Station, located on the edge of Union ' s campus at V c Points. Tires, batteries, accessories, wheel balancing, whatever you need— see Ray Blankenship. A mechanic is on duty . . . 7-1 P. the I NCOLA. makes rollepc Ha s f;o smoother. Unique Church First Baptist Church 404 E. Lafayette Dr. R. Trevis Otey Pastor Bible Study— 9:30 A.M. Sunday 6:40 P.M. Wednesday Worship Services — 10:50 A.M. Sunday 7:30 P.M. 6:10 P.M. Wednesday Church Training — 6:30 P.M. Sunday Serving A Unique Campus! Tomorrow ' s Look Today You ' ll like Montgomery Ward ackson Plaza ackson, Tenn. Localcd jiisl one mile south of Jarkson, Lakeview Molel gi cs oii all the comforts of home . . . George A. Smith Sons Funeral Chapel has heen serving the people of the Jaekson area for more than 40 years. and ,jon6 DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE John K. Parkt-rCompan). 129 East College, has pifls and harrl« are lo fill ake iew Molel Lexington Inn, the [ji-rfi-d place for a quick snack bclween classes or a get lofjether alter a long hard (lav. The new owners, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Harris, oiler service with a smile and a welcome to all Union .Students and laciiitv. You ' ve Got A Lot To Live PEPSI-COLA Pepsi ' s Got A Lot To Give A.R.A. Food Service endeavors to provide more than just a meal for I nion Students . . . Drink Pepsi-Cola. 01 • A. R. A. Food Servi WHERE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND FACULTY ARE WARMLY WELCOMED Where There Is an (Opportunity for Service and Training During College Days WHERE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP IS THE FINEST Dr. Da id (,). B r(i, Pastor Bill Ta lor. Educalion R(,j; -r (:owp.,-M„sic. Voulh Carroll (irilTin. rlivilit I ' RAVER CONDITIOiNED CHURCH I ' r-. a is SiiiilB)® For the smartest clothes on campus it ' s Jark Holland ' s Bandbox, 13 Olrl Hickory Mall . . . That delicious aroma of freshley haked hread drifting across the campus comes from the Colonial Baking Company, located at 603 South Royal . . . Hancork Fabrics offers the most complete and the largest selection of materials in the area. HANCOCK FABRIC ' S rfirrrr Hancock Fab Colonial Baking Company KENDRICK ' S Texaco Dealer 205 Soi ith Royal 422-9160 H-Haul Rentals Dry Ice Pleasing You Pleases Us (Charles R. Kcndrick, Ranciv Kcndrick. and Marvin Bain Albert ' s on Lafayrlle, " Jackson ' s Most Popular Fashion Store. ' • makes goiiij; dou mUhmi a pleasur Cal ar llaplist Church is loi alcd one l)lui k from -i hool. I ' aul Clark. Sr.-1 ' aslor: Donald . Marlin-Voiuh and lusi( Director; Rand Pate Bus Out-Reach Ministries Director. 1 ' Five-Points Lumber Johns Sportinp (ioorls Five Points Lumber (jonipany, located on (College at Royal, has e erything oii need to liiilld anything . . . Located close to the campus at 447 North Royal Johnsey ' s Sporting Goods carries a complete line of sporting goods and trophies . . . Liberty Supermarket has four locations to serve you better: 139 Airways. 206 North Ro al. Hamilton Hills, and in Madison South Shopping Plaza. Liberty Supermarket ii Mm Jackson Slate Bank located near eampiis and on Old Hi(kor Bl d. is the perfect place to save . . . The Thunderbird IVIotel, on I ' . S. 45-Soutli, just five minutes from downtown Jackson, features a large swimming pool, color television, and guest controlled room temperature . . . Study to Music from Craven ' s, at 209 Lexington behind Jones Hall. Thun.l.rl)ir(l Mol.1 The Book RacK Thouexsnds of Used T apeRbocks ' 31 " The e books jere owned bv a, lifHe- o 4 Icdv viho ne eR " Read -tas+eR man so woKce A MinLsre ' z: «♦. H06 n.HIGHLQnDQVe jacKSor ,TBnr . in Tennessee; mempHis h) muRFReesBORo KnovviLie mQDi50 in mississi ' ppi ' . OXFORD JQCKSOn (2) r Texaei; T)QLLaS»IRVin.G- LOnGrView dsewHeRe irx; LiTTLeROCK QRK. 6ioon if Ton,inp, HaRTPORD conrv s: fRanchi3ed b ' ? TKe, Book Rack fcqi mendervhallRd. niefnphvs, Tenrx. 3 l 7 Kind ail) |iii|)ci liiK k liodk ()ii (oiilil cr «aiil at ' llif Hook Hack ulicii- llH-rc arc tluHisamls ol |)a|)crl)a(ks! Till ' Hook Rack. Union ' s Men of God Are I WAS Gi_AD When They Said Unto Me, let ue Go INTO THK HOUSB OF THB LORD (paALM laaii) (Hoitan drniiE aptist Ctptrclf COTTON GROVE AND MCI.EARY ROADS Jackson, Tenti. J. A. DAVID80 PAeroR RESIDENCE 427-766S ■IN TIMES LIKE THESE YOU NEED A SAVIOUP t. nrial] apitst Cljurcli Thurman Shutt CHURCH a HOME PHONE 476-7259 J£«u -£. Smolhtii. OAK GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH 2454 HIGHWAY 59 WEST COVINGTON. TENNESSEE 38019 Howse Baptist Church STAR ROUTE ATWOOD. TENNESSEE 38220 J tl|«l aptist (3II]urcb R. R. 2 HENDERSON. TN. 3B340 REV JACK LONG. Pastor R R 2 HENDERSON, TN. | Phon E 989-4055 Telling the ' Good News ' Lihertv Baptist Church Laconia Road Sotnerville, Tennessee Sam Stallings, Pastor Su ndav School 10:00 W( rship 11:00 " A Church Built llpon God ' s W Drd " - SMILE - •JESUS LOVES YOU " GOD ' S WORD for TODAY " For God so loved the world, that He gave his only begotten Son, (Jesus) that whosoever be- lieveth in Him ahould not perish, but have ever- lasting life. " John 3:16. Brunswick Baptist Church 5065 Brunswick Road Brunswick, Tennessee Louis Minner, Pastor 388-7296 Sunday School 9:45 T. I 6:00 Worship 11:00 Worship... 7:00 jiHapIc prmgB l apttsl dllpirci| Maple Springs Road Mercer, Tennessee " Church Where Jesus Is Real " RICHARD H. J. LONG, Pastor 935-257 Sunday School .... 10:00 Training Union .... 6:00 Worship _ 11:00 Worship _ 7.00 THE WALM T HILL BAPTIST CHURCH Route 1, Bells, Tennessee Wayne Webb. Pastor Senior Activities A Allman. Belly . . . Trillion. Til.; A.A., Nil .sint; Lampli huis. B Baird, Jacquelvn . . . Memphis, Tn.; B. A.. S(iiiolo(;v; Minor, Journalism; Zela Tail Mpha. Ilislorian-Reporler. Slan.lards Chairman; (iirls ' I ' .K. Cluh; Chorus; Slu- ileill Koiinilalion. Baker, Anita . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., Elemen- lar% EHiualion; Zela Tan Alpha Patroness; SNKA; Who ' s Who. Barher, Jane. . . Ja, kson, Tn; B.A., Ilislorv; Minor. Pnlilieal Seienee, Se.onHarv EHnra- lion; Chi Omega, Lodge Manager. Presi- denl; Hislorv Cluh, Secretary, President; SNEA, Girls ' P.E. Club; Panhellenic, Social Chairman; Student Foundation; Phi Alpha Theta. Soi rctarv. Historian; Dean ' s List; VI hos W ho. Barhm, Kalherine . . . Jackson. Tn.; B.S.. Biologv; Minor, English. Secondary Educa- tion; Alpha Psi Omega; Dorm officer. Barlow. Rita . . . Memphis. Tn.; A.A.. Nur- sing; BSL; Chi Omega; Lamplighters, President; Dorm Council; Lest We Forget. Barnell, Rickv J. . . . Jackson. Tn.; B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Economics. Bishop, Susan . . . Camden. Tn.; B.A., Elementary Eduiation; BSl ; BYW; SNEA. Secretary; Chorus. Bolen. Elizaheth . . Lexington. Tn.; B.S., Elcmcnlar Education. Bowen.Janis. . . Memphis. Tn; B.A., Music; Minor, English, Secondary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Music Chairman; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Alpha Chi; Chorus; I nion llniyersily Singers; SeMct; Campus Fayorile. Boiyers. Carolyn . . . Middlelon. Tn.; A. A., Nursing; Lamplighters. Broyyn, Jean . . . Jai kson, Tn.; B.A., Spanish, Mathematics; Minor. Secondary Education, English; Chi Omega, Social Chairman, Treasurer; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Treasurer; SNEA; (iirls ' P.E. Cluh; Mallory Math Club, President; Alpha Chi, Treasurer; Lit- tle Sisters of Minerya, Treasurer; Student (Joyernment Association, Secretary; Who ' s Who. Buchanan, Bohbv Joe . . . Portageville, Mo.; H. .. History; Minor, Business Administra- lion; History Cluh; SNEA. Burke, John ().... j Elcmcnlary Education. Burton, Debbie . . . Mi B.S.. iphis. Tn.; B.A., Music; Minor, Secondary Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary; Footlights, Presi- dent; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents; Girls ' P.E. Club; Intramural representaliye. Independents, Songleader, President; Prexy Club; Student Foundation; omen ' s Tennis; Freshman Class Vice President; Student Goyernment Association, HcpiHter. Senator; Torch; Stage Band; Sv mphonic Band; Chorus; Union Universi- ty Singers; Who ' s Who; Debate Team; Stu- dent Foundation, Scholarship Winner; Dean ' s List. C Cabanaw, Keith D. . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.S., P.E.; Minor. Secondary Education; U Club; Baseball Team. Cavanaugh, David F. . . . Evansville, Ind.; B.A., Religion; Minor. Greek; BSU, In- tramural Representative; Ministerial Association; Prexy Club; Freshman Class President; Sophomore Class President; Campus FaMirite. Coffman, Janet . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.S.. Physical Education; Minor, Secondary Education; Chi Omega; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Basketball manager; Dorm Senator. Cole, Carrey. . . Parkfn, Ark.; B. A., English; Minor. Secondary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Intramural Chairman. President, Vice President, Director of Pledge Programming; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Panhellenic, Social Chairman; Civitan, Treasurer; Alpha Chi; Student Founda- tion; Sophomore Class Treasurer; Chorus Cheerleader; Campus Favorite; Who ' s Who; Deans List. Crockett, David I. . . . Big Sandy, Tn.; B.S., Psychology; Minor, Business Administra- tion; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer, Herald, Vice President. D Dougan, Jere W. . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.S., Math; Minor, Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, President, Vice-President, .Scholarship Chairman; Iniversitv Deyelop- ment Committee. Duffev, Walter . . . Brownsville. Tn.; B.S., Business Education; Minor. Economics. E Elmore, She Nursing; Women. . . . Big Sandy. Tn.; A. A., iplighters; Baptist Young Ferguson, Deborah . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.S., Biology; Minor, .Secondary Education. Flanagan, Danny G. . . . Huron, Tn.; B.S., Chemistry; Minor, Math . Foren, Jackie . . . Bradford, Tn.; B.S., Elementary F:ducalion; BSU; Footlights; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Basketball Cheerleader; Lest We Forget: Chorus; Black Comedy; Everyman. Fryer, Susan . . . Memphis, Ten.; B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Lest We Forget; Chorus. Gage, Belly Gale . . . Bethel Springs, Tn.; B.A., English, Minor, Secondary Educa- tion; SNEA; (;irls ' PE Club; Lest We Forget. Gatelev, Joan . . . Lexington. Tn.; B.S., Mathematics; Minor. Health and Physical Education, Secondary Education; Math Club; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Cluh. Googe, George . . . Jackson. Tn.; B.S., Biology; Minor, Chemistry; History; Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Secretary, Ritualist, Ex- ecutive Committee, Scholarship Chairman, Big-Little Sister Brother Scholarship Award, Rick W bite Senior Service Award; Alpha Chi; Intcr-fraternitv Council, Presi- dent; Symphonic Band; Chorus; Who ' s Who; bean ' s List; CRC Freshman i:hemistr Award. Grounds, Charles H. . . . Jackson. Tn.; B.S. Eionomics; Minor. Business Administra- tion; Mpha Chi. Grounds, Linda . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., English; Minor, History, SecondarvEduea- tion; SNEA; Alpha Chi; Phi Alpha Theta. H Haltom, Deborah . . . Collierville, Tn.; B.S.. Elementary Education; Chi Omega; Civitan; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club, Social Chairman, Reporter; Chorus. H: ives, Irma . . . Jackson. Tn.; B.A.. French; Minor, Secondary Education; SNEA; Dean ' s List. Hayes, Linda . . . Jackson, Tn.; A.A., Nur- sing; Lamplighters. Hearn, Beverly . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A.. French; Minor, Art, English; Cardinal Cream. Hill, Johnny L. . . . Trenton. Tn.; B.A., Economics; Minor, Business Administra- tion; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer. Vice President; Student Government Associa- tion; LesI We Forget; Symphonic Band. Holmes, Herron J. . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., History; Minor, Political Science; History Club; Phi Alpha Theta, President; Chorus; Who ' s Who. Jenkins, Phil . . . Paris, Tn.; B.S., Business; Minor, Journalism; BSU; Lambda Chi Alpha. Secretary; Inter-fraternity Council, Vice President; Cardinal Cream; LesI We Forget; Chorus. Jernigan, Michael C. . . . Humboldt. Tn.; B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA. Vice President, President. Johnsey, Marilyn . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., Music Literature; Minor, Business Ad- ministration; Sigma Alpha Iota; Chi Omega; Alpha Chi; Chorus; Union Univer- nger K izer. Valerie . . . Lexington. Tn.; B.A.. Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha (UTM). SNEA. f ..ll. l,,,ll IVaiu; lii.wl,- ' IVan.; J,.K);iri(; (:InI . I.andr.-lli. I)a i(l . . . S.lnur. Tii.; U.S., liusiness Ailministralioii; Minor. Kronomics; (;olr Team; Si(;ma Alpha Ki.- ilon, RciorHiT, Herald, 1 ' le.lt.o Trainer; lnler-fraleriiil Conneil. Lawson, Max . . . Lexinpl,),!. Kn.: B. .. Keoniimies; Minor. Business Adniinislra- Lovejov, Gary . . . Miillanil. I ' a.; U.S., Klementarv Kiluialion. M Mainord, Dennis U. Jaekson, Tn.; H. A.. Ilislorv, Spanish; Minor, Seeondarv Eilnea- lion; History Club; SNEA; Fhi Alpha Theta. Viee President. Marbury. Dayid ().... Jaekson. Tn.; U.S., Psyeholop; Minor, Business Administra- tion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Reeorder. l ' ledf;e Edueation, Chaplain, Viee Presi- dent; Chorus. Maynard, Marilyn . . . Milan, Tn.; A.A., Nur- sing; Lamplighters. Miller, Dayid B. . . . Jaekson, Tn.; B.A., Religion; Minor, Soeiology; Ministerial Assoeiation; Alpha Tau Omega, Best Pledge, (Corresponding Seerelar , Rush Chairman, Viee President, House Manager; Inlcr-fraternity Couneil Alternate; Sindent (;oyernment Assoeiation; Sophomore Class iee President; Junior Class Viee Presi- dent; Senior Class President; Chorus. Miller, Garry S. . . . Athens, Tn.; B.A., Religion; Minor, Business Administration; BSC; Ministerial Assoeiation; Chorus. Minner, Louis C. . . . Brunswick, Tn.; B.A., Religion; Minor, History and Journalism; Ministerial Assoeiation; Cardinal Cream. Murray, Deborah . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., Art; Minor, Business; Art Guild. N NeUon, John L. . . . Dison, Mo.; B.S., Ph»sical Edueation; Minor, Secondary Edueation; I Club, President; SNEA; Stu- dent Foundation; Baseball; Junior Class President; Student Goyernment; Cardinal Cream. Editor; LesI We Forget. Pafford, Jane . . . Jaekson, Tn.; A. A.; Nur- sing; Lamplighters. Parker, Deborah Jane . . . Brownsyille, Tn.; B.S., Biology; Minor, Chemistry and Secon- dary Education; Chi Omega, Secretary; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Senator. Parri»h, Annie Jo . . . Pinson, Tn.; B.S., Physical Edueation; Minor, Secondary Education; Chi Omega, Intramural Chair- man, Pledge Class Treasurer; Prexy Club; Girls ' P.E. Club, President; Girls ' Varsity Basketball; Girls ' Tennis Team; Girls ' Perkins, kalliy .... l)rcs,l,„. l,,.; H.M.. Mils,, ,„,,. l;,l,„i,li„„; Minor. llM-orv; Sigma lpha l„l.,: IISI ; Haplisl ounj; Womei,; SM: ; Girls " Pi;. Chih; Chorus; Singi ' rs. Perkins. Wanila .... I),,s,len. I ' n.; H. .. English and |■s ,hol„g ; M inor, S,,„„,l.,r l ' :,l„,ali,,n; Minor. Sivonilurt Kilii, ulioii; HaptisI onii Wonnn; SNK . Pilfirini Belh . . . Schaslopol, Miss.; B.M., Music Edueation; M inor. Secondar E.luia- lion; Sigma Alpha lola; BSl ; Singers; Ch,.rus; Proclamalion; Lest We Forget. Porter, l)«ighl F. .. . Bolivar. Tn.; B.M., Musi, ' Thcorv; Minor. Percussion; I ' hi Mil lpha; Singers; Stage Band; Svmphoni, ' Band. R Ray.ls William T. . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., Music; Minor, English; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Treasurer, President; Inter-fraternily Couneil: Student (;oyernmenl: Singers, Vice President: Chorus. Russell, Carol Ann . . . Southayen, Miss.; A. A., Nursing; Lamplighter, Secretary. Scott, Melinda Ann. . . Scotts Hill, Tn.: B.A.. History; Minor, Secondary Education and Secretarial Science; Chi Omega, Pledge Class President, Best Pledge, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Social Chairman; Footlights: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters of Minerya, Secretary; Alpha Chi; Student Foundation; Phi Alpha Theta; History Club; SNEA, Treasurer; Girls ' P.E. Club ' ; Student Goyernment, Secretary Reporter; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget; Chorus; Deans List; Cam- pus Favorite: Miss Union; Who ' s Who. Seabrook, Jennv Lee . . . Jackson, Tn.; B.A., Elementary Education; Minor, Edueation; Chi Omega; Footlights; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl; Crescent Club, President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister of Miner- ya: SNEA: Black Comedy; Singers: Stu- dent Goyernment, Treasurer; Senator: Campus Favorite. Segebarth, Cindy . . . Dresden, Tn.; B.A., Art; Minor, iusie and Secondary Eduea- tion; Sigma Alpha lota; Chi Omega: Footlights; Art Guild, President; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Girls ' P.E. Club: Girls ' Tennis Team; The Glass Menagerie, Eyerlasting Sorrow: Singers; Sextet; Chorus: Torch. Shanklin, James Barton . . . Palmersyille, Tn.; B.M., Music: Minor, Education; Footlights; Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer; SNEA: Chorus: I nion I niversity Singers. Spain, Mur S. . . Minor Alpha Tau Omegi Baseball Team. Jack! n, Tn.; B.S., cal Education; dent: L Club; Sluarl, Elaine . . . Brownsville, Tn.; B.S., Business Administration, Minor, Business Education, Secondary Education; E SNEA; Thomason, Janice . . . Ja, kson. Tn.: B.S., Phvsiial Kiliiiation: Chi Omega. ard Chairman; (,ir|s P.E. Club; Nollcvball learn. rllornc, l.inila . . . Uni.clon. In.; U.S., KIcmeiilarv Ldii, alinn : BSI . Scr.lurv: m W : Zela Tau Alpha. 1 louse cm,Ic„i . Biliial Chairman: Sliidciil IoiiihIuI ion; Dorm Council; Chorus: li-s 1 „ioii I ' ageaiil Commillce. Todd. Phyllis . . . Cam.lcn. In.; B. .. Elemcntarv Education; BSI ; BVW: Zeta Tan lpha: SNEA: Lambda Chi Alpha Crescenis; Chorus: Sliidenl Foundation. Totty, Wanda . . I In mholdl. Tn.; li.M.. NJilsi. i:diiialion; Minor. Music Theorv; Sigma Alpha lola, Songleailer, Secrclarv: Inilcpcnilcnl Women; Brigadoon; Torch; Svmphonic Band: Chorus; I nion I niversi- IV Singers: l.vicum. Trull, Teresa . . . lliimboldl, Tn.; B.A., Psvehologv; Minor, Business Edueation and English; BVVi. Publicity Chairman: SNEA; Chorus. V inoyer, Rickie . . . Prestonsburg, Ky.; B.S„ Physical Education: Minor, Math: l Club; Basketball Team, Most Improved Plaver 1970-71. w Walker, Fredrie . . . Lexington. Tn.: B.A., English, Spanish; Minor. Seeondarv Educa- Westhury, Joseph L. . . . Orlando, Fla.; B.A., Psychology; Minor, Journalism: Cardinal Cream, Editor. Wilkinson, Rebecca . . . Palmersv ille, Tn.: B.S., Business Administration: Minor. Math: Chi Omega, President: Math Club: SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Alpha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon: Civilan, Program Chairman; Little Sisters of Minerva; Student Founda- tion, Secretarv ; Dorm Council; Senior Class Secretarv; Homecoming Court. Wilson, Don T. . . . Bolivar. Tn.: B.A., Religion; Minor, Greek: BSL: Ministerial Association: Alpha Chi; Student Govern- ment Association; Chorus; Campus Favorite: Mr. I nion. Wilson, Philip L, . . . Grand Junction. Tn.: B.M.. Music F:ducalion; Minor, Music Theorv; Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary, Presi- dent: Alpha Chi, Vice President; Student Foundation. Treasurer, President: phonic Band: Who ' s Who. :lpll Wong, Rex K. B.S.. Chemist . kovvloon. Hong Kong: Minor, Biologv. Wright, Johnny C . . . Jackson. Tn.: B.; Biologv; Minor. Historv. INDEX A Adams, Emma Kay. .73,78,: Adams, Terry... 167 Adams, Wanda... 179 Adcock, Howard, Jr.. ..175 Agee, Jerry... 179 Alexander, Joyce...l79 Alford, Deborah. ..179 Alford, Wayne.. .160 Allen, Benjamin. ..156 Allen, Perry. ..62 Altman, Betty... 175 Anderson, Mark.. .171 Anderson, Pam...63,109 Andre, Dr. James... 151, 107 Andrews, Larry. ..107 Apple, Larry. ..84 Armour, Dianne...l75 Atwood, Steve.. .167 Atkinson, Ruth. ..171 B Baird, Jackie.. .96,167 Baker, Anita.. .53 Baker, David. ..94 Baker, Dr. Eugene.. .143 Baker, Jenna Beth...73,74,179 Baldwin, Dr. Charles M....157 Barber Jane...51,58,68,102,104,106,110, 167 Bardowell, Dawn... 175 Barefoot, Dr. Hyran E....155 Barlow, Rita...58,70,167 Barnett, Debbie.. .179 Barnett, Ricky Joe.. .167 Basden, Paula...l02,171 Bass, Harold. ..149 Bates, Dan. ..145, 150 Bay, Sarah... 159 Beard, JoAnn...67,69,167 Belcher, Donny... 93,167 Bell, Kathy... 38,63,109 Bethany, Jacquline...l79 Betts, Melinda...l71 Biggs, Ann... 153 Birmingham, Peggy. ..73, 129. 161 Bishop, Chrisie...69,167 Bivens, Tommy. ..179 Blackstock, David. .161 Blackwell, Sharon. ..62, 109, 167 Blankenship, Karen. ..67, 179 Blanton, Dorothy... 149 Blanton, Milburn...l45 Blass, Dr. Joseph... 1,52 Blayrock, Gary. ..72,1 18 Blurton, Karen. ..88,96,175 Blythe, Frank. ..143 Blythe, Helen. ..154 Boen, David... 171 Bogart, Michael. ..179 Boggs, Carol...56,68,101,l 11,140,171 Bolding, Barbara. ..167 Bolen, Beth. ..167 Bomar, Debbie... 175 Borden, Deborah.. .179 Boston. Janice.. .124,175 Bouchillon, Dr. Bill... Bouchillon, Debbie.. .48.49 ,94,102, 171 Bouchillon, Lynn. 175 Bowen, Janis... 106,167 Bowers, Mrs. Carolyn... 167 Bowers, Sandra...94 Box, Judy... 175 Boyd, Margaret... 147 Braden, Nina Lee.. .100, 175 Bradley, Dale.. .1 11,171 Bragg, Bobby. ...38,92 Braggill, Robert F....171 Branham, Barbee...l46 Braly, Mark.. .131 Brantley, Lunsford...88 Bratcher, Bobby. ..93,175 Bratrher, Johnny. ..95,171 Bratcher, Sandy. ..33,38,56,74.94,102 Brewer. Maggie Nell...58,144 Brewer, Paula. ..49,58,78,80, 175 Bridger, Mabel.. .159 Brock, Paul T... .79,107,171 Brooks, Lawrence D....175 Brooks, Steve...89.179 Brown, Carolyn... 101 Brown. Dr. G. Wayne... 142.157 Brown, Karen. ..179 Brown, Kay...51,68,94,102,106,l 11,167 Brown, Nancy. ..56,99,175 Brown, Sandra.. .159 Brown, Patricia. ..129, 179 Brownlow, Susan... 179 Bryant, Neva. ..167 Buchanan, Bob.. .68,167 Burke. John D....167 Burkett. Quinn...l79 Burkhead, Jelen...l75 Burton, Danny. ..92 Burton, David.. .171 Burton, Debbie... 24,51,67,109 Butler, Dot.. .171 Byrd, Eldon A....163 Byrd, Jeannie...68,102,110,171 Bvrd, John... 179 Cabanaw, Keith. ..72, 118 Cagle. Jimmy...39,56,90,171 Caillier, Melanie...l71 Cameron, Marvin. ..92,171 Campbell, Kathy. .39,49,1 17,175 Canada, Ron...73 Carlton, Debra...l75 Carlton, Sandra.. .179 Carmichael, Cathy. ..73, 102,169 Carmichael, Donald R...150 Carr, Robert.. .179 Carroll, Rose Mary. .167 Carter, Gary. ..171 Casey, Mike...93,171 Gates, Elaine. ..73, 175 Chambers, Jerry. ..72,80,1 18 Chaney, Marjorie...l71 Chaney, Charles.. .171 Chaney, Van...62 Chapman, Charles... 179 Chatham, Phil... 179 Christopher, Patricia...l79 Chute, Roger... 179 Clark, Paul. ..91 Clark, Ray... 179 Clements, Marty. ..72,1 18 Clements, Charles. ..171 Climer, Karen... 179 Climer, Ray. ..179 Gofer, Rhonda...98.175 Coffman, Jan. .167 Cole, Carrey. ..50,98.124,167 Cole, Gary...76,84,86,175 Collins, Belinda...24,171 Cooper, Carol. ..179 Cooper, Steve... 175 Cope, Mary Lynn. ..56,74,94,101 Cothron, Tony. ..62 Cowart, Linda. ..96, 104, 167 Cox, Betty. ..70 Cox. Daisy... 179 Cox, Billy Ray. ..118,176 Craig, Kathy...38.48.51.58.88,102.106,167 Craig, Dr. Robert. ..58, 109, 140 Creason, Cathy... 174,175 Criss, Alan...l71 Criswell, Joe... 171 Crockett, David...95 Crockett, Mary Pat. ..99, 167 Grooms, Janna...l79 Crumby, Jama.. .179 Cummings, Randall... 179 Cutrell, Randy... 175 D Dailey. Robert. ..39,90, 171 Daniels, Patty. ..171 Dannelley. Bob.. .91 Davidson. Dan... 146 Davis, Danny... 161 Davis, Janice... 129,175 Davis, Mike...l79 Davis, Randy.. .179 Davis, Roxie...68 Dawkins, Linda.. .145 Day, Wayne.. .179 Deaton. Virgil... 158 DeBell, David... 171 Dehn, Richard...68,111.157 Dillard. Betty. ..179 Dodson, Brenda...l09 Dodson. Karen. ..179 Dougan, Jerry. .92 Dougan, John P. Jr... .146 Douglas, Susan. ..180 Duffel. Jr. James L...180 Duffey. Walter D....167 Duke. Teresa...99,175 Dukes, Winetta... 63, 109,171 Duncan. Carolyn Lee.. .171 Duncan. Viki...l80 Duppel, James.. .180 Dutcher, Beverly. ..147 s ss E Eaker, Deborah... 180 Eason, Freda.. .180 Edmonson. Dr. James. ..68,1 10,163 Edwards, Ida. ..175, 169 Ekrut, Vernon Stanley. ..58,1 10,163 Elam, Beverly... 180 Ellioll, R. G....146 Elmore, Sherry...l75 Erwin, , udrey...l75 Erwin, Robert... 172 Ethridge, Elizabeth... 155 Evans, Dr. Henrv...l54 Fachman, Dana... 175 Fairless, Nancy. ..73, 129, 180 Falcinelli, Brenda... 38,94,104,124,170 Falcinelli, Joyce...73,99,124 Ferrell, Ginger... 178,180 Fiddler, Sherry. ..171,175 Finley. John... 180 Flanagan, Danny. ..68 Flournoy, Debbie...l80 Flowers, Deborah. ..171 Flowers, John. ..180 Fly, Sarah... 180 Foellinger, Betty. ..76,154 Forbess, Betty... 172 Ford, Brian...93 Foren, Jackie...79,124,167 Fowler, Georgette.. .74,102, 180 Fowler, Jackie...73,172 Fox, Chris...94,175 Freeland, Jennifer.. .24,98,109,167 Fryer, Susan. ..98,167 Fugate, Clyde W...144 Fulks, Scott. ..180 Fullerton, Margie... 180 Fullhart, David... 172 Fuqua. Reggie.. .24,58,89, 144,175 Futrell, Ricky... 175 Futrell, Teresa. ..100, 180 Gammon, Jimmy. ..118,131, 122 Garner, Janice... 175 Gately, Joan... 167 Gee, Dot.. .147 Gibbs, Ginny...l75 Gill, Candy.. .101,173 Girma, Neghist...l72 Gladney, Eugene... 108,172 Glenn, Christy... 180 Glisson. Philip... 106,167 Godwin, Jane...73,97,129,172 Goodwin, Ann. ..180 Googe, George. ..50,68,86, 104, 167 Gottfried, Skip...l07,168 Graham, Dianna...l80 Granger, Cheryl...74,180 Graves, Elouise...l47 Graves, Mike...92 Graves, Vickie.. .69,98,172 Green, Monroe Dale. ..172 Gregory, Lawrence. ..95 Griffin, Robert...l08,172 Grimes, Patricia... 180 Grisham, Gary. .33, 131, 134 Grounds, Harvey... 168 Grounds, Linda... 168 Guinn, Donna...l80 Gullet, Paul... 180 Guthrie, Cindv...88 I H Hale, Sharon. .98, 180 Hale, Theresa. ..129, 180 Hall, Trent.. .108, 172 Haltom, Ann. ..69,102, 168 Halverson, Carl. ..142 Halverson, Ruth. ..149 Hamblin, Carl. ..91, 167 Hammett, Sarah. ..147 Hammonds, Lynn. ..88,96,176 Harber, Melanie...l76 Harber, Ron. ..58,172 Harbin, Jimmy. ..172 Hardin, Ronald... 180 Hardy, Mike.. .131, 132 Harris, Lonnie... 56,94, 178, 180 Harston, Beverly. ..176 Hartley, Dr. Kenneth R....152 Hartsfield, Betty... 129,172 Hartz, Warren. ..176 Hayes, Cathy. ..168 Hayes, Gary. ..180 Hayes, Joy... 100 Hayes, Mike.. .68,111 Haygood, Tom...l63 Haynes, Fred. ..89,180 Hedges, Joe.. .56,78,87, 176 Hedspeth, Dr. William. ..69,160 Henry, Sherry. ..73,129,180 Hickerson, Demetra... 74,78,98,180 Hicks, Bob.. .176 Hill, Johnny. ..84,168 Milliard, Cathy...73,74,99,172 Hinkleman, Diane... 107 Hinkleman, Jim...72,118 Hockett, Isaac. .76 Hodge, Deborah... 172 Hollowell, Amy... 180 Holmes, Debra...l68 Holmes, Jack...53,68,110,168 Holmes, Myra...73 Holt, Sheila.. .176 Hopkins, Stephen. ..176 Horner, Paula Dean...94 Hoskins, Hugh...91 Hough, Stan. ..118 Howard, Betty. ..180 Howard, David. ..52, 108,172 Huddleston, Robert.. .180 Hudson, James... 180 Huffman, Charles H...27,152 Huffman, June. .152 Hulse. Ethel... 180 Humphreys, Norma... 176,109 Hunter, Sandra...88,176 Irbv, Dr. David. J... .155 Jackson, Betly...49,88,109,172 Jackson, Debra...l68 Jackson, Pamela... 109,172 James, Ann. ..73, 102, 181 Jenkins, Phil. .86,104,158 Jernigan, Michael. .59,158 Johns, Johnny Beth. ..181 Johnsey, Marilyn... 102,105,109,168 Johnson, Jim...91 Johnson, Mike... 168 Johnson, Randall... 131, 133 Jones, Betty... 147 Jones, Debbie... 181 Jones, Glenn. ..131, 134 Jones, Joe Jones, Lee...95 Jones, Margaret. ..146 Jones, Mike...72,92,118 Jones, Sandra.. .73,80,176 Jones, Wanda...59,158 Jordan, Mike...58,69,ll 1,168 Jowers, Rhonda...l44 Joyner, Stanley...l31 K Kail, Debra...l76 Kay, David M...90 Keenum, Mike...73,172 Keeton, Debbie.. .102 Keller, Dr. Wayne.. .157 Kendall, Dr. Fred W....22 Kilma, Dr. Marvin D. Kimsey, Dr. Willis H.... 142,155 Kindle, Marilyn...l81 King, John. ..89 Kirk, Jenetta...69,109,158 Kisling, Pam...l81,178 Koger, Mea...l59 Koonce, Dr. Duval... 147 Knight, Richard...76 Koonce, Gail...l76 Kyles, Laura... 181 Lafon, Nell Adams... 160 Lambert, Karen. ..168 Land, Nancie...79 Landreth, David. ..95 Lark,Sheri...l81 Laster, Martha... 176 Lassiter, Teresa. ..159 Latch, Lawanta...l81 Latch, Randy... 176 Lauderdale, Jean Ann...73,176 Laughlin, Mike.. .175 Lawrence, Marianne...l76 Lawson, Max... 168 Leach, Sarah. ..58,105 Leslie, Tricia...l76 Lessenberry, Lisa. ..176 Lcwelling, Jancie...l68 Lewis, Pat...70 Life, Thomas E...155 Lipe, Charles... 176 Lilllejohn, Wanda. 176 Long, Charlotte... 146 Long, Muny J...172 Long, Richard...76,80 Luckey, Lisa...73,102,181 Lynch, Louise... 146 McLeroy, Kathy... 98,181 N R M Mainord, Dennis. ..68,1 10,168 Mallory, Rodney...n9,176 Marherry, David. ..92 Martin, Jim... 131,134 Mashburn, Kevin.. .181 Mathis, Dwayne...56,86 Maxwell, Robin... 176 Maynard, Marilyn. ..176 Meadows, Lisa...73,99,181 Melton, Kathy. ..181 Melton, Rose.. .147 Melvin, Stephen.. .172 Milford, Sandi...38,73,88,98,124 Miller, David. ..90 Miller, Donna.. .176 Miller, Garry. ..168 Miller, Jane...l81 Miller, Leta...l02,176 Miller, Ronald. ..157 Miller, Teresa.. .181 Million, Larry...38,131,132 Miller, Dallas.. .87,176 Mitchell, David...l08 Moore, Connie...88,104,172 Moore, Connie Lynne... 74,98,102, 172 Moore, Lyndia...62,176 Morehart, Paula... 101, 176 Morris, Christie...l68 Morris, Dan... 145 Morse, Linda...l76 Morton, Christi...22,181 Morion, Lois Ann....33,.39,174 Moss, Brenda...l81 Mullens, Allen...62, 108,168 Murdock, Leona...l68 Murphy, Art...38,172 Murphy, R. Louis. ..181 Murray, Deborah. ..168 Myers, Ricky. ..56,170,172 MC McBride, Mike.. .172 McCrary, Mike. ..92, 104, 172 McCullough, Robin, 70,181 McCune, Mike.. .89,191 McDaniel, Robert... 1.54 McDaniels, James...93 McGowan, Shirley. ..176 Mclllwain, Julia Ann... 176 McKeel, Mary Zon...l01,168 McKenzie, Dave.. .72,131 McKenzie, Randv...l31 Nanny, Janet. ..69, 100, 168 Nanny, Linda. ..56, 176 Nash, Roberta... 181 Nason, Mike... 181 Neely, Isabel... 158 Nelson, Danita...l81 Nelson, John. ..58,72,80,168 Newman, Emily. ..173 Nolen, Mike... 181 Norton, Malcolm. ..168 Norvell, Waller.. .181 o Oakl ey. Jam es...lll Orr, Barbar a.. .147 Oran , David ...144 Owei 1, Dan. .76,87 Owe 1, John ..181 Owe 1, Kare n Owe 1, Pam la...l81 Owe IS, Dav d...ll9 Pafford, Jane.. .168 Page, Ruth.. .67,88,109,173 Palmer, Bill...89 Palmer, Frank.. .89 Palmer, Judy. ..88 Palmer, Patricia.. .159 Parker, Debra... 56,69,102,168 Parkinson, Janice.. .100,109 Parks, Denice...l76 Parr. Deborah... 181 Parrish, Jody... 73,74,101, 129 Pate, Dr. James A. ...160 Pate, Randy. .58,88,104 Payne, Barbara.. .181 Peek, Kathleen... 144 Peerey, Jenny. .173 Pennington, Mike.. .56,60,61, 168 Perkins, Gail... 129 Perkins, Kathy. ..69, 109, 168 Perkins, Wanita... 69,169 Peterson, Carol. ..181 Petty, Lynn. ..176 Pilgrim, Beth. ..62,109.169 Pinner, Sidney... 181 Pinson, Dr. Ernest R....106,154 Pinson, Dr. Patricia T.... 106,150,152 Pill, Becky. ...38,62 Pitlman, Susan. ..33,39,73,74,102,124 Plunk, Kathy. ..181 Pollard. Dr. Ramsey Poppenheimer. Claude... 173 Porter, Dwight... 108,169 Powell, Joe... 173 Powers, Peggy...68,l 10,169 Pratt, Pam... 181 Presley, Wanda. .101 Prince, Donna. ..181 Pugh, Max W....153 Ramsey, Newman. .88 Rawdon, Christie... 181 Rawls, Buddy...95,169 Rawls, Ted. ..92, 181 Reed, Allen... 108,153 Reed, Debbie...l81 Reed, Judy... 108,109 Reid, Betty Lynn Replogle, Debbie.. .94 Reves, Teresa...l81 Reynolds, Keith. ..131,1.32 Rich, Lyle...95 Rich, Sammy. ..93 Richards, Charles...84,176 Richards, Susan...70 Richey, Greg... 131,134 Rideoul, Kathy. ..147,181 Rideout, Rudy. ..176 Riggs, Janet.. .97 Riggs, Sue Beth. ..173 Ritchie, Charles C. Jr... 173 Rivers, Harold. ..181 Roberts, Beth. .176 Roberts, Danny...24,58,88,174 Robinson, Grove...l50 Robinson, Jay. ..176 Rogers, Douglas.. .111 Rogers, Linda... 181 Rogers, Richard. ..149 Romines, Kimberly...l82 Roten, Linda.. .39,49,178.182 Rose. Warren. ..108 Rowlett, Phil. ..91 Rush, Ralph. ..169 Rushing, Andy...72,119 Russell, Carol Ann...70,73,176 Russell, Rosemary. ..101 Russnogic, Julie...l01,182 Sadler, Tommy...72,119,177 Sanders, Phillip...84,182 Sanderson, Jeaneese.173 Sanford, Thomas. .89,182 Savage, Robin. ..74,182 Schallenberg, Lillian... 153 Scott, George B.... 107,108,173 Scott, Melinda... 53,56,68.69,94,102,106, 110,169 Seabrook, Beth... 177 Seabrook, Jenny. ..39.100, 169 Seanor. Mark...l77 Segebarth. Cindy.. .107,169 Seward, Billie Jacqueline...l73 Sewell, Dr. Lewis G....142 Shankle, Naomi... 173 Shanklin, James Barton... 169 Shelton, Denise...l77 Showmaker, Darrell... 73,86,182 Schultz, Harry. ..131 Sierk, Dr. Herbert. ..156 Sierk, Ruth Ann. ..73, 182 Simmons, Coach Jim...l31, 132,161 Simmons, Bradley...38,91,177 Simmons, Byron. ..182 Smith, Debbie... 182 Smith, Elsie...lS6 Smith, Jessica. ..146 Smith, Judy. ..182 Smith, Karen.. .111 Smith, Lyle...92 Smothers, Beverly. ..58,67,68,73, 110, 129,173 Smothers, Marilyn (:....154 Sorrell, Mark.. .173 Spain, Sid...88 Sparaeino, Jimmy... 177 Sparks, Debbie... 177 Sparks, Rick Spence, Mickey. ..91 Spencer, Sherry... 182 Spiller, Chip... 133 Springer, Ann...l82 Slallings, Connie...l69 Stallings, Sam. ..173 Steele, Sharon. ..74,182 Stegall, Patrick...72,l 19,121,173 Stephan, Carol...l73 Stephan, David.. .68,111, 173 Stephenson, Eddie.. .56,58,170,173 Steppe, Kathy... 39,56,102,173 Stevenson, Ann.. .129 Storment, Tria...l82 Stout, Janel...l77 Slovall, Terry...38,88.98,173 Stover, Sherry...l77 Stowe, Emily...l02,169 Stuart, Elaine.. .69,169 Sturdivanl, Jane...l77 Styers, Diane... 177 Suddoth, Valerie...l69 Sullivan, Martha... 182 Swinford, Debbie.. .75 Switzer, Ronnie.. .91 Taliaferro, Lynn...72,119 Taylor, Diane... 182 Taylor, Vickie...l82 Terry. Debra...l83 Thompson, Diane... 183 Thomas, Linda...l77 Thomas, Roxie... 110,173 Thomason, Jim.. .89,176 Thompson, Rita. ..144 Thorne, l,i.ula...97 TiUey, Dr. W. Clyde... 155 Tingley, Sharon. ..183,188 Todd, Phyllis... 169 Todd, Russell. ..68,1 10,173 Toombs, Wanda.. .99 Totty, Wanda. ..109 Towater, Irene. ..144 Towater, Rita. ..173 Trammell, Vickie.. .169 Travis, Bill...72,90 Trull, Teresa. ..169 Troutt, William. ..145 Trybone, Karen. ..73, 183 Tucker, Bob. ..38,61, 169, 173 Tucker, Dr. Joseph...68,l 11,157 Turner, Deborah... 183 Turner, Vickie... 183 Vatadez, Steve... 119 Vandiver, Thomas M...183 Vanover, Rickie... 131, 133,169 Verdi, Mike.. .116, 119 w Wade, Jimmy. ..169 Wadlay, Robert... 146 Wadlay, Susan... 173 Walker, Julie... 144 Walker, Mike... 169 Walker, Pat...l83 Walker, Suzy...94 Wall, Lisa...56.74,109,177 Wall, Michael...87,183 Waller, Jerelyn...74 Ward, Chris...69,173 Ward, Dr. Richard Hiram... 163 Warmalh, Dr. Walter. ..143 Warren, Debbie...56,101,183 Watson, Donald. ..183 Weathersbee, Danny...22,177 Weaver, Cindi...68,lll Weaver, Rov Jr....85 Webb, June... 102,183 Welch, Sharon... 102,183 Welker, Dr. Gerald L...153 Wells, Betty... 147 Wells, Cccelia...l69 Westbury, Joseph...58,76,169 Whaley, Roy... 169 Whilby, David...89 While, Dr. June B...157 White, .Sheila... 124,173 Wilfred, Richard. ..89, 183 Wilkins, Marvin... 177 Wilkinson, Becky...50,58,68,74,102, 106,111,169 Williams, Barry. ..177 Williams, Darlene... 129,183 Williams, Janet... 183 Williams, Keith.. .56,108,173 Williams, Stephen. ..183 Wilson, Claudia...l73 Wilson, David...92 Wilson, Don. .80, 169 Wilson, Donnell... .39,72,1 19,177 Wilson, Doris Ann. ..183 Wilson, George. ..133 Wilson, Georgia Wilson, Philip...51, 108,169 Wilson, Ramona....33,73,102,177 Wingo, Elizabeth. ..145 Winn. Buzz. ..95 Wise, Carol. ..Ill, 173 Witherington, Sue Ellen... 183 Wood, James Stephen...56,69,169 Workman, Debbie.. .177 Wright, Craig... 169 Wyatt, Dr. George B....147 Yarhrough, Kathy, 74,101,183 Young, Barbara...l77 Young, Jeff.. .183 Zachary, Lea.. .173 Zachary, Virginia. ..149 ' ■ ' ' :.ai .-—-iui " For everything there is a season and a purpose for everything under heaven. " We ' ve heard this line read to us from the Bible, and we ' ve heard it in popular song, but until you really sit down and look at it closely, it ' s hard to believe it can be true. To think that for every little thing there IS a special time and place for it to belong and live to its fullest. And yet again, I am that little thing that has its special place. Union University has offered to me everything it has to offer. Even little as that may be in some areas, it has surely made up for it in friendships. As I sit and look at this yearbook and think of all the time and hard work that we have put into it, we sometimes question if it could possibly be worth it all. Vote all we ask is ■ - make it worth it - - enjoy it! iniii wmm w }m ,»j;iL£Mi£ ' : Mi wk Sf ' H -mmmmmlMiiillUm ' " W itwM W M ) 1 I • " 1 , .n,»l ,Wffi|i ■h ' I J 1 J ' 11 n mmm


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