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

 - Class of 1975

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1975 volume:

k W 0 ' ' ' fi i d- .11-; .vr 4] S ' J ' :SS2v-: L-- - -•ST r?Pt?i»tMieL ' S«W5«ft«fJII»«ISES. ' «»«KaT .:s»«.Tr ..v.,r»r «. ., «m»K 1975 Lest We Forget Union University Jackson, Tennessee Volume 59 Joe D. Hedges . . Editor-in-chief Darlene Williams . Associate Editor Betty H. Foellinger Adviser UU Table of Contents Introduction 1 Campus Life 16 Greeks 54 Organizations 70 Sports 104 Academics 132 Classes 162 Ads and Index 184 ' ■ ' ■ . " f»F m: I u L. i iStt Changes ... YESTERDAY Union University, a coeducational liberal arts college owned and operated by the Tennessee Baptist Convention, is the descen- dant of two earlier in- stitutions — West Tennessee College and its predecessor Jacl son IVIale Academy, and Union University at IVIur- freesboro. Jackson Male Academy was chartered during the 1825 session of the Tennessee legislature. The academy provided, educational opportunities for students from the Jackson and surrounding areas on a campus which now serves as the core of the current cam- pus and on which the majori- ty of the present buildings are located. During the late 1800 ' s there was continually grow- ing a desire within the Bap- tist groups in the state to combine their resources to form one college. t -k. Freshman Beanies were worn in the 1940 ' s. President and Mrs. Jones greet students. Artist view of the campus In the 1870 ' s. The student pose is the same anytime. Old Academic Center in 1878. Bulldogs keep dunking the balll Drill team in the ' 40 ' s. .tyij " » ' r ' : .: ' J W EliisHall under construction in 1960. Union ' s faculty in the iate 1880 ' s. In 1875 Southwestern Baptist University opened its doors to 120 students enrolled in two depart- ments — literature and science, and law. The growth of the school soon created a demand for new facilities, and in 1877 a building was begun to house the academic areas. The next year when it opened, it was filled to overflowing and ad- ditional space was again needed. During the next few years the physical facilities were enlarged, and in the summer of 1895, through the generosity of W.T. Adams of Corinth, Miss., a dor- mitory to house male students and many faculty was erected. Living in Adams Hall was on a cooperative plan with all expenses being shared by tenants. The first year board averaged $7.03 per month in addition to the charge of $5 per term of five months. At first young women were boarded in the homes of the area residents, but in 1897 a girls ' dormitory was erected. Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Lovelace, of Martin, gave the funds to furnish the building and named the dorm Everett Lovelace Hall. Also In that year a new chapel was begun but not completed for two years. It was named Powell Chapel in honor of W.D. Powell, the chief sponsor of the money-raising effort. Weighty problems are settled on the campus. In the ' 40 ' s and ' 50 ' s, Homecoming Royalty was elaborate. Library study— always the same. Scene In the Home Ec department In the ' 50 ' s. Adams Hall— never changing until 1974. Dr. G.M. Savage, early President. Dr. W.F. Jones, 1945-1963, President. Dr. F.E. Wright, 1963-1967, President Freshman week has been an " on again— off again " thing. The faculty of Union in the late 1870 ' s. In the early 1900 ' s there was a movement to change the name of the college and on September 17, 1907, the Board of Trustees of- ficially changed the name of Southwestern Baptist University to Union University. The night of January 12, 1912, the administration building and Powell Chapel burned to the ground. Within 18 months a new building. Barton Hall, was reconstructed on the same site and housed the academic facilities, offices, and also Powell Chapel. The college secured a new charter October 20, 1925 which gave the Tennessee Baptist Convention the right to select the Board of Trustees. In 1948, the college was fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, the regional accrediting body. For the next few years Union continued to expand; new courses were added, and in 1962, a Department of Nursing offering the Associate of Arts degree join- ed the college ' s Bachelor of Arts, Music, and Science degrees which were available for students. Pep has always characterized Union ' s cheerleaders. 1940— " sunning " at the Library. College Is a change, a transitional stage where young people take a drastic look at life and where they are going. College involves less dependence on parents and other adults coupled with more responsibility for the student. Bob Dylan, in the early ' 60 ' s wrote " the times they are a-changin. " Aside from the obvious changes in the physical plant of the college, there are other changes taking place in the world that affect our lives, both present and future. College students do not exist in a vacuum — we are a part of the world around us. Hiunr " 1 1 becarne a household word as the events of the political scandal were viewed daily by the American public via television; President Nix- on ' s political dreams and ambitions were crushed to the point of resigning from the Presidenc " It ' sUpToYou " CONSERVE ELECTRICITY Changes TODAY iM li diBWiHW ' ' ' ' ' ' ■f . «!» ■•: ' ,■:; Wrf? ' ' " • . . .i »««»tl»« E -. k ' -1 t ' ' ♦--. ■ . ■• f A - «= ' ' iii |p7 iAnJSr S i b :Z7SHB Kathy Bell, Miss Union 1574. we treSiiiffie all too farnlliar with; there was the gas shortage, the energy ' hortage, and the money ■shortage. The energy crisis affected all of us, but to varying degrees. Everyone was urged to turn off unneeded lights [and heaters. The college sported signs above all light switches reminding us to conserve energy. The gas shortage and the inflated prices asked for gas also hit the college student hard; it meant fewer trips to Memphis ;and even fewer trips home for visits. Sometimes changes are forced upon us, as In the case of Title IX of the Higher Education Act passed by Congress. In essence Title IX says that an institution receiving any federal funds cannot discriminate because of sex. Siisr ib Cautrriicr ItlrBllmni. 3lr. Siaclu ' lnr nf Arts •111 lllil;. ,,-•■. ll ' lim-of «n»tt M.- «.-jl . ' major changesT Nature provides some different moods. ' i S Wi ,. (. IS apparent that the current double standards concerning dormitory regulations and hours may be changed to meet the Federal requirement. Only time will tell how Union will deal with the problem. For sure, there ' ll be some changes. Revivals can help us all change. [Changes ... TOMORROW JSisSK KlfilSi iv; i-JHiHBBifili Union ' s New Campus trom the air. m October, 1974. Union ' s massive develop- ment program began in the nnid-60 ' s when it became ap- parent it would not be feasible for the college to continue building at its present location This was due in part to the ex tremely high prices being ask- ed for surrounding property and the unwillingness of some owners to sell. In 1968 the Tennessee Bap- tist Convention approved the plan of the college to move to a new location. During the next few months a total of 284 acres on U.S. Highway 45 Bypass was purchased. The steps were long and many in reaching the goal of a new campus. In the process Union came close to moving to Shelby County because of the possibility of two large financial gifts from Memphis businessmen. After discussion and much controversy, the gift was withdrawn and Union ' s future remained in Jackson. Plans for the new campus were developed; an advance- ment campaign was initiated to secure required funds, and on May 7, 1974, the site was dedicated and ground was broken. HpnppMiPMi j«t «a approved on July 30, the plans for the student village wl -presently under construction, Occupalj ■ f the new campus and student housing fcxpected to be In September, 1975. This move to the new campus will cc cide with the Sesquicentennlal yea Union, tracing its heritage to 1825 Jackson Male Academy It will also be i tentennlal year of the institution ' s ex» klence under the sponsorship of the snnessee Baptist Convention. Ion University looks forward I d progress and growth as it Ihead to a modern campus ■ -■ 4 t l d . " i ' T:D? vsm: . ■M- - I Campus Life Union Students Help Their Fellow Man Dee Martin leads. Sharon Steele welcomes some of the children. Art Murphy calls for a game. Lincoln Courts housing project playground became the site of an extra-curricular Bible study program for the children of the complex every Tuesday from 3:00 until 5:00 p.m. Throughout the semester Union students took the time to become a friend of a child who might not know what a true friend really is and to share the joy and love of Jesus with these children. The Idea for the Lincoln Court Bi- ble Club began in the mind of Bob Tucker and germinated with the assistance of Carol Wise and Brad Smith, who served as co-chairmen for the weekly program. Earl Wiman greets a friend. Commenting on the program, Carol Wise said, " When we arrived at the park children began running from all directions to meet us. it was one of the most beautiful sights have ever seen as college students knelt down to become a friend of preschool and elementary school children. " " One of our problems was that we planned for 200 kids and as more continued to come we had to im- provise, but God helped us and proved that He still cares, " said Brad Smith. Summer Ends With Moving Into the Dorms Debbie Keeton assists Carol Holloway in signing in. Brother David helps sister Linda Whitby. Sandy Hearn comes to the last station— the business office! More Long Lines Fall semester began with registration lines. The un- pleasant task was expedited this year by careful planning and a more logical arrangement of stations. An annual event held each fall at Union is the President ' s Reception, where each student and faculty member is given the opportunity to meet President and Mrs. Robert Craig, as well as the president of the Student Government Association. Dr. Pinson advises a student concerning a class schedule. Richard Long assists Lisa Luckey in the long process. Dr. Craig greets Dr. and Mrs. Carl Hathcox More Than Just Classrooms College Is more than just classrooms. It ' s meeting your girlfriend for encouragement after a hard exam . . . it ' s the excitement of the Homecoming game . . . it ' s spending an hour just sitting on the lawn. It ' s saving money all weel for a night at the Cracker Barrel or Village Inn . . . It ' s the all-night sessions typing term papers the night before they are due. In short, college is a personal thing that will provide many memories and experiences aside from the education. Enjoying a lazy fall afternoon on campus. Marvin Cameron and Leta Miller relax under the trees after class. Diane Hinkleman, a familiar face in the bool stor8, is always glad to be of ' ' ' ' X k assistance to any customer student Involvement in the New Campus Seeing a need for the Union student body to be aware of the progress being made on the new cannpus construction, Tim Wills began working on a new campus day for students. With the help of the Student Publications, the frater- nities, sororities, BSD and numerous individuals, the idea became reality. Classes were dismissed from 11:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. during the day, encouraging students to at- tend. Buses from several local churches were used to transport students from the present campus to the new location. Upon their arrival, guided tours of the facilities were given by specially chosen students. Lunch was served on the grounds in the afternoon at the old campus. For several days prior and after the tour, displays of color charts, interior designs, and samples of classroom, chapel and lounge seats were on exhibition in the Ad- ministration Building. Two of the coordinators of the program, Mrs. Betty Foellinger, left, and Tim Wills oversee loading of buses. Dr. Tucker and Brad Simmons try out the new classroom and chapel seats. Students begin leaving with the Academic Complex in the background. Union University, in its 149th an- nual commencement exercises held June 1 , graduated 210 students who received Bachelor of Arts, Science, and Music degrees as well as Associate of Arts in Nursing degrees. Recognized as tiie most outstan- ding student of the June class was Kay Brown, Jackson, with Carol Boggs, Memphis, receiving the honor for the August class. Dr. Jenl(in Lioyd Jones, publisher of the Tuisa (Oklahoma) Tribune, delivered the major address of the services and exhorted the students to utilize their power to think, above all other assets. Dr. Raiph Norton, executive secretary of the Tennessee Baptist Convention, delivered the bac- calaureate address at First Baptist Church. He pointed out to the students the lessons learned from history, psychology, science and religion and emphasized the impor- tance of developing a character in congruence with the will of God. Other activities related to gradua- tion included the annual awards program, the senior dinner and the reception. A special student art show was held in the Union galleries. Dr. and Mrs. Craig greet parents and seniors. Dr. Ralph Norton, Baccalaureate Speaker Dr. Robert E. Craig, President Campus All-Sing Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota sponsored the annual Campus All-Sing held November 22 at Jackson Junior High. Sigma Alpha Epsilon competed with Alpha Tau Omega for the Male Chorus division winner. The SAE ' s performed " I Must Have Jesus " and " Country Roads " and the ATO ' s sang " Day is Done " and " When I Survey the Wondrous Cross. " Alpha Tau Omega was the winner for the second year. Competing in the Women ' s Chorus division were Zeta Tau Alpha, Chi Omega and the Independents. Zeta was the winner with their performance of " Gloria in Ex- celsis " and " Till There Was You. " The Chi Omega ' s sang " My Eternal King " and " Battle Hymn " with the Independents singing a medley from Alleluia and " Living Together, Growing Together. " Three groups entered the ensemble division; Zeta Tau Alpha, Chi Omega and Independents. Chi Omega captured 1st place with " Ye Shall Be Witnesses " and " Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy " while the Zeta ' s won second place with their performance of " I Walked Today Where Jesus Walked " and " A Spirit Flower. " The Independents ' selections were " I Must Tell Jesus " and " Peace Like a River. " Members of Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota per- formed before the event and during intermission. They sang two numbers, " Songs " and " Don ' t Stop Singing. " Emcees for the evening were the Drs. Pinson. The Pinsons— Dr. Ernie and Dr. Pat— emceed All-Sing. Phi IWu Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota performed during intermission. Reggie Fuqua, ATO — first place men ' s division; Sfiaron Hale, ZTA — first place women ' s division and second place ensemble; Kathy Yarbrougfi, XO — first place ensemble. ZTA celebrates tfieir victories. Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega celebrates their victory. Independents Chi Omega Chi Omega ensemble Alpha Tau Omega Cest (tie for t HOMECOMING Appropriately enough, the theme of Homecoming 1975 was " Lest We Forget. " This being the final homecoming on the old campus, plans were made to en- courage as many alumni as possible to return to the college. Registration began at 10:00 a.m. Saturday morning, February 15; following registration all Greek alumni were encouraged to attend Open Houses at their respective fraternity or sorority house. Also held in the morning was a reception honoring all former athletes and cheerleaders. The Awards Luncheon at noon was the highlight of the day ' s activities for the alumni. Reggie Horn, Alumni Association President, presided at the luncheon. Several special awards were given during the dinner, including the Distinguished Service Award. This award is given annually by the Alumni Association to an alumnus who has dis- tinguished himself in service to mankind. This year the honor was bestowed on two outstanding alumni, Willie Mae Rogers, Director of Good Housekeeping Institute, and Howard G. Kirksey, of Middle Tennessee State. The Distinguished Faculty Staff Award was granted to Dr. James A. Pate, professor of education. Dr. Pate has been teaching at Union since 1959. The Distinguished Alumnus Award pays tribute to a former student on Union who has worked for mankind and, in particular, to his Alma Mater. The 1 975 recipient of this honor was Hobart L. Townsend, Sr., chairman of the executive committee of the Board of Directors, Farmers Bank of Parsons, Tennessee. On the occasion of Homecoming ' 75 which celebrates 150 years of Union University history of the Alumni Association initiated a new award to be given to a special friend of the college. This award, the Honorary Alumnus Award, was given to James A. Hadley, Sr., a well-known West Tennessee Businessman. Following the luncheon alumni were given a bus tour of the new campus facilities. In the Homecoming basketball game the Union Bulldogs lost to Indiana University— Southeast 62 to 74. Alumni are given a tour of the new campus facilities. Homecoming Royalty: Sandi Mllford, left, Miss Farmer, Lois Ann l lorton-Queen, Sandy Bratcher, Master Simmons, Kathy Bell. 1974 Homecoming Queen, Susan Pittman, makes her final walk, es- ;orted by Keith Williams, SGA President. Queen Lois Ann Morton is escorted by Gary Cole representing Lambda Chi Alpha. Homecoming. . .Special » Programs and Renewing Friendsiiips The events of Homecoming 1975, began on Friday evening witli the " Lest We Forget " musical in Powell Chapel. The music department presented numerous skits and song routines. One of the highlights of the musical was the performance of the Andrew Sister ' s classic " Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy " by Beverly Vowell, Kathy Bell and Robin Hanna (shown upper right). Following the musical a reception was held in honor of all the retired faculty from the college. The reception took place in the Student Union Building lounge and gave our retired faculty a chance to renew old friendships. Fellowshipping at the retired faculty reception are Dr. G. Wayne Brown, Dr. Henry Evans, Dr. Richard Ward, Mrs. Grade Williams and Dr. Eugene Baker. Dr. Willie Mae Rogers, director of Good Housekeeping Institute, New York, was the recipient of tfie Distinguished Service Award given by the Alumni Association. Glenn Rainey, 1974-75 Chairman, Alumni Fund Campaign, presented Reggie Horn, past Alumni Association President, receives a special the annual alumni fund report at the Awards Luncheon. award for his efforts from Rev. William Foote. President Robert E. Craig presented 50 year certificates to Union alumni members of the Golden Year Class. Homecoming Displays Jones Hall s display won first place In the dormitory divi- sion. The Art Guild ' s caricature of the Union Bulldogs received first place In the Organizations division. Alpha Tau Omega ' s " Bomb the Grenadiers " won first place In the Greek competition. Student Publication ' s Lil ' Red won second place In the Organization division. ITOflOflMSHilLLEIlECTEO ISISWomuhHuteiisCiub ORGANiZEO lOlSMosmHECiOB CHAIITEBED ISlBFlBEOESTfiOySFRflllT OF Adams ia75||OMEJ!oFlloftMs HUL PREDICT BIG I iiiii m BK m UflUFnnuiur! uiu Ttie women of Adams Hall won second place for their Dormitory with their display depicting the history of the dorm. Chi Omega was the second place winner In the Greek category. Mr. and Miss Union University Susan Pittman Art Murphy .. ' .♦- .I " i M ' ' ■P JT i Ji m-rM]mm m -.. ' mA ' -m { .. m - ■ n. - g:m ■ ' ■m -¥ -- m -im . t IR ( -. " - " .mmJ mdf , ' mmy i ' mMirf m -► MS " .. ■BSlOl liHMC m Kf!f kteufaJl nr ' Susan Pittman was chosen by the student body to represent Union University as Miss Union University. Susan is a physical education major with a minor in secondary education. She served Chi Omega as pledge trainer, was co-chairperson for the Miss Union University Pageant. Susan previously held the title of Miss Union University and Homecoming Queen and was the captain of the cheerleaders. BULLDOG Chosen as Mr. Union University was Art Murphy. Art ' s major is physical education. Among his honors are past president of Student Foundation, member of the Ministerial Association, member of the Baptist Student Union, Student National Educational Association. Art also played on the Union Bulldog ' s basketball team. Eleven Chosen to Who ' s Who In 1974 Selected by the Dean and faculty, each senior who is nominated to Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities has been awarded national recogni- tion based on scholarship, leadership, cooperation in educational and extra- curricular activities, general citizenship and promise for future usefulness. This year eleven outstan- ding Union seniors were named to Who ' s Who. Kathy M. Bell Sigma Alpha lota Music Fraternity . . . Union Univer- sity Singers and Trio . . . Footlights . . . Ben West Scholarship . . . Nomination for SAI Scholarship . . . Miss Union University, 1974 . . . Grand Talent Award, 1973 and 1974 . . En- couragement Award for Metropolitan Opera Audition . . . Campus Favorite . . . Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister. f Garva Jean Byrd Phi Alpha Theta . . . Rutledge History Club . . . Chi Omega . . . Student National Educational Association . . . Alpha Chi . . . Dean ' s List. Reta Hayes Baptist Student Union . . . Who ' s Who In American Junior Colleges . . . Baptist Young Women . . . Miss Southern Baptist College Pageant finalist . . . Academic Award for the highest G.P.A. among graduating sophomores from Southern . . . Life Ser- vice Band . . . Psychology Award from Southern. ♦ V Jimmy Cagle Student Government Association, senator and past president . . . Senior Class president . . . Sophomore Class vice presi- dent . . . Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity . . . " U " Club . . . Self-Study Steering Com- mittee . . . Society of Outstanding High School Students . . . Dean ' s List . . . Committee of 21. Pam Jackson Alpha Chi . . . Sigma Alpha lota . . . Symphonic Band . . . Stage Band . . . Miss Tennessee Pageant Orchestra . . . Ben West Scholarship Award . . . Sigma Alpha lota Alumnae Scholarship Award. Beverly Smothers Mallory Math Club . . . Prexy Club . . . Physical Education Club . . . Baptist Young Women . . . Rutledge History Club . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Independents Intramural Representative . . . Union University Women ' s Varsity Basketball . . . Extramural Volleyball, Softball ... In- tramural Council . . . Winner of Women ' s Thanksgiving Day Race, 1973 . . . Outstanding In- tramural Athlete, 1972-73. David Stephen Kappa Mu Epsilon, presi- dent . . . Mallory Math Club . . . Alpha Chi . . . Lyceum Committee member ... ac- tive in intramural sports. Sharon Blackwell Baptist Student Union . . . Sigma Alpha lota . . . Union University Singers . . . Union University Chorus . . . Proclamation . . . Home Mission Board, summer missionary to Florida, 1974 . . . Independents. Keith Williams Student Foundation, vice president . . . Student Government Association, president ... Phi Mu Alpha, alumni secretary, secretary . . . Footlights . . . Union University reporter for the Jackson Sun . . . Self-Study Sub-Committee of the Stu- dent Foundation. Betty Jackson Sigma Alpha lota . . . Lit- tle Sisters of the Maltese Cross . . . Alpha Chi . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . Footlights . . . Torch editorial staff . . . Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart. Baptist Student Union . . . Baptist Young Women . . . Student National Education Association : . . Kappa Mu Epsilon . . . Co- Chairman of the Lincoln Courts Bible Club, spon- sored by the BSU. 1975 Miss Union University Pageant Serving as the emcee for the 1975 Miss Union University Pageant was Judi Ford. Miss Ford represented Illinois in the 1969 Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City, where she captured the title of Miss America. Miss Ford has received numerous honors since be- ing named Miss America, including Who ' s Who in Government. The guest vocalist for this year ' s pageant was Deby Kincaid, Miss Tennessee 1974. Miss Kincaid was a preliminary talent winner and was one of the top ten finalists in the Miss America Pageant. The panel of judges for the pageant included Mary Ruth Beshires, James L. Exum, Robert E. Mulloy, Richard D. Hutcherson, D.D.S., and Sylvia B. Il ard. SGA President Keith Williams served as pageant chairman and was assisted by Brian Ford, production, and Earl Wyman in charge of finance and tickets. |w M j B j H S jj H ■ wFmMx. J 7ri ' jB L l p ' •w ' lv ' { M ■■ « ' ' " dl l The distinguished panel of judges mal es their final decision. Emcee Judi Ford, Miss America 1969. Miss Tennessee 1974, Deby Kincaid, performed the special song " He Touched Me " as entertainment for the pageant. Gaylon Shockley, Kathy Yarbrough, Larry Anderson, and Ann James performed the opening song " Light Sings Pam Simmons Carol Huffman Frances Kyles ■ i|H|| Wfm •• , P H Nina Lee Braden Teresa Williams Diane Taylor Wanda Toombs Vickie Taylor Sue Ellen Witherington Kathy Bell makes her final walk as Miss Union. Kathy Bell crowns Teresa Williams, IVIiss Union 1975. 1975 Miss Union University and her court: (left to right )Frances Kyles— fourth, Terry Moss— third, Teresa Williams— Miss Union, Diane Taylor— first, Beth Seabrook— second. Following the pageant, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity held a reception in the school cafeteria in honor of the new Miss Union, Teresa Williams, her court, Deby Kincaid, and Judi Ford. Students, faculty and guests were given the chance to greet the young ladies and congratulate them. The Lambda Chis had a special interest in Deby Kin- caid, Miss Tennessee, as she is the International Crescent Girl for Lambda Chi Alpha this year. Joe Hedges greets Deby Kincaid during the reception. Judi Ford— Miss America 1969, Teresa Williams— Miss Union University 1975, and Deby Kincaid— Miss Tennessee 1974. Lighter Moments Somewhere amidst exams, lec- tures and all-night study sessions, college students find time for a little fun and frolic . . . now and then. The traditional " Freshman Week " was held this year with a noticeable lack of participation. Some contend the week is childish, while others say it is fun and continue to participate in the activities which included a greas- ed pig chase for the women, which was won by Marci Davie. The cafeteria staff sponsored a Halloween party for the students and faculty with prizes awarded to the most original costumes. C. J. Rorle chases after greased pig. Winner — Marci Davie. l l pw ' JP I HKi . H H m- " ■■ ' t ' ' J M If " ' j H Rfc1 ' 1 - Moses and Dracula! Union ' s headless woman! students Continue To Express Opinions This year Union students found several things to comment about, including mandatory chapel, inequality in dormitory hours, and the fact that the library is closed Wednesday evenings, Saturday afternoons and all-day Sunday. Chapel has for several years received a great deal of criticism from Union students. Some resent being made to attend twenty-one chapels a semester; others say it is bor- ing and a waste of their time. It does seem if the college sees fit to continue its chapel program, an effort should be made to upgrade the quality of the programs. If the answer to the chapel is not voluntary chapel, then there should be strong efforts to have better, more stimulating programs. At least if we have to attend the programs, they should be worth our time. Title IX of the Higher Education Act has caused academic officials throughout the country to reassess sexual discrimination on their campuses. Union has had to look primarily at the inequality of dormitory hours. Men have no hours where the women have rather strict hours ranging from 10:30 p.m. on week nights for freshmen to 1 :00 p.m. on weekends for upperclassmen. At this time no decision has been made as what the college will do in the fall concerning dorm hours, but it is quite evident the hours will have to be in line with Title IX. The hours of operation of Summar Library have been a controversial topic on campus for some time. Although students have demanded more hours, the library never seemed to be very crowded. Statistics prove the student body, as well as the faculty, do not use the library as ex- tensively as they might. Even with the statistics, the ad- ministration has agreed to open the library on Wednesday evenings and extend the hours of operation on Saturday afternoons. It is hoped the student body and faculty will make better use of the library, especially in light of the change, since the library is the focal point of any academic institu- tion. Campus Favorites Nancy Fairless, Lois Ann Morton. Larry Million, Donnell Wilson. Brenda Falcinelli, Joyce Falcinelli, Terry Stovall, Rhonda Cofer, Sandi Milford. David Whitby, Keith Williams, Frances Kyles. Kathy Bell. Moods, Expressions, Etc. . . . With the wide variety of personalities at Union, we have tried to capture photographically as many different moods of students as possible. All is not bliss at college, there are those who are lonely and reaching out for a friend, there are people desperately searching for something to fill the void in their lives. At the same time there are students who are content, happy and celebrating life everyday. 7 ytr-V.f. ., ' i V .f r- M ' - " %y Lambda Chi Alpha Dwayne Mathis, Charlie Richards, (front); Phillip Nelson, David Bowden, Mike Wall, (back). Jim Burdette, Bobby Grissom, David Lynch, Roy Weaver-president, Jim Witherington. Front: Joe Hedges, Joe French, Gary Cole, Terry Gerlach. Back: Reggy Glatt, Gary Ball. (Not Pic- tured): Gary Adams, Mark Anderson, Isaac Hockett. The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Boston University on November 2, 1909. In 1939, the fraternity merged with Theta Kappa Nu, which was the largest merger in the history of the fraternity world. In the early 1970 ' s Lambda Chi Alpha completely re-evaluated its program of education, doing away with the pledge program and replac- ing it with the associate member program. This progressive step was a first in the Greek world. The fraternity ' s colors are purple, green and gold, and the white rose is the flower. Locally, Lambda Chi Alpha celebrated its tenth anniversary as a chartered chapter during the fall semester with a formal banquet held at the Holiday Inn — Midtown, Memphis. Named as the 1975 Cres- cent Girl was Sue Ellen Witherington. Roy Weaver was the recipient of the Rick White Senior Service Award. The chapter was active in com- munity affairs during the year, such as, the Lion ' s Club paper drive, March of Dimes and Sheriff ' s Youth Town. Front: Kathy Boyer, Beverly Vowell, Sue Ellen Witherington, Carol Holloway, Mary Lea Anderson, (Back): Davida Irby, Darlene Williams— president, Lisa Wall, Ginny Gibbs, Janice Weaver, (Not pic- tured): Genice Lacy, Kathy Bell, Paula Johnson, Debbie Burton, Louise Lynch. Lisa Wall. Connie Moore. Rhonda Cofer. Lynn Hammonds-president, Joyce Falcinelli. Vickie Graves. Jane Godwin. Zeta Tau Alpha ZEU Lisa Meadows, Terry Stovall, Cathy Hillard, Sandi Miltord, Brenda Falcinelli, Sharon Hale. Front Row: Nyra Campbell, Debbie Webb, Wanda Bain, (second row): Lavon Worley, Donna Chris- tian, Debbie Barden, (third row): Cindy Ketchum, Martha Davenport, Gwen Pirtle, Pam Murphee, Sandra Webb. Zeta Tau Alpha started the year with a Founders ' Day dinner enjoyed by alumnae, members, and pledges. In October, Zeta ' s Date Party featured double-decked submarine sandwiches and a hayride. During Greel Weel , the men of ATO, SAE, and LXA were treated with refreshments, and the faculty was in- vited for coffee. Zeta Tau Alpha has placed in All- Sing for the last eight years. This year Zeta won first place. Women ' s Group competition, and second place, Ensemble. The Mother- Father-Daughter luncheon in February was highlighted by the an- nouncement of new officers. The annual spring banquet was held in Memphis. At Thanksgiving and Christmas, the Zetas visited and took gifts to the children at Happy Hallow, Jackson ' s school for the mentally retarded. Beta Omega chapter came to Union on December 12, 1935. Nationally, Zeta is ranked fourth among sororities in the National Panhellenic Conference. Zeta ' s philanthropy is working with the mentally retarded. With colors of steel grey and turquoise blue, the Zeta open motto is " Seek the Noblest. " Beverly Vowell, Sue Ellen Wltherington, Robin Hanna, Terry Moss, Cherle Stovall, Teresa Studdards, Janice Weaver, (second row): Donna Crawford, Gayle Rogers, Amy Stafford, Pam Lovelace. Alpha Tau Omega Jd Front row: Mark Forrester, John Oakley, Ronald Weaver, Mike Sweat, Bill Palmer. Second row: Hugh Hoskins, Brad Simmons, Greg Branson, Phil Rowlett, Ron Johnson. Front row: Davia Brandon, Jackie Vaughn, Tommy Kobeck, Lee Benson, Frank Palmer. Second row: Reggie Fuqua, Mark Yates, Barry Moore. Top-down: Paul Clark, Jr.— president, Bill Travis, Ronnie Switzer, Randy Pate, Maxie Blackman, Richard Wilfred, Jimmy Cagle. The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865. It was the first National Fraternity founded after the Civil War. Its colors are sky blue and gold and the flower is the white tea rose. The Maltese Cross is the symbol of ATO. Alpha Tau Omega was established to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a brotherhood dedicated to achieving and cherishing permanent peace. It sought these ends by bin- ding men together with the strongest eternal principles and teaching them to stand together and contend for the supremacy of good over evil. Originally established at Murfreesboro as Tennessee lota. Beta Tau chapter transferred to Union University and was chartered February 28, 1894. Beta Tau chapter at Union is the oldest ATO chapter to never close its doors. The ATO Congress was held in Memphis on August 17-21, 1974. During this Congress, the Union chapter was named the 1974 Province Winner and received the Com- munity Awareness Award. To begin the new school year, a hayride was enjoyed by the brothers and their dates. Ebbie Clark was crowned chapter Sweetheart on November 2 at the Downtowner Hotel in Memphis. Outgo- ing Sweetheart, Betty Jackson honored the chapter by presenting the brothers a painting of the ATO House done by brother Don Carmichael. The ATO " Follies " was presented for the second semester in a row in Powell Chapel in November. The sar- castic program took a look at college life at Union. The Tau ' s won the Campus All-Sing for the second year in a row. Much time was used during the winter term for plan- ning and preparing for a new house on Union ' s new cam- pus. Spring was marked by Founder ' s Day in March. Many of the ATO alumni in the West Tennessee area came back to become reacquainted with the chapter. ATO is looking forward to new challenges and even greater achievements in helping to unite the new campus. Little Sisters: (Front row) Connie Moore, Sandy Hearn, Betty Jackson, Robin Savage, CIneryl Tingley. Second row: Lynde Travis, Judy Palmer, Robin Baker, Rhonda Cofer, Sharon Hale, Pam Williams, Terry Stovall, Brenda Falcinelli, Lynn Hammonds, Connie Moore. Chi Omega Mary Lynn Cope, Kathy Steppe, Kathie Cepparulo-president, Paula Basden, Susan Pitman, front row: Sylvia Duffey, Linda Whitby, Cathy Carmichaei, Pam Williams, Kathy Scott, back row. Cathy Colwell, Debbie Parr, Joy Hayes, Diane Bates, Mary Frances Bun- Janice Parkinson, Susan Peek, Sherry Stringer, Donna Taylor, Jeannie tin. Donna Prince, Kathy Yarbrough, Linda Nanney, Ramona Wilson, Byrd, Connie Moore, Patti Kyles, Cheryl Maddox, left to right. Front: Becky Kerby, Jenna Beth Baker, Catherine Rorie, Marie Morton, Betsy Edmonson, Sandy Hearn, (Back): Nina Lee Braden, Nancy Warlick, Carol Huffman, Nancy Higdon, Diane Wylie, Debbie Barnett, Susan Buntin, Penny Gibson, Julie Freeman, Karen Jackson. FronI: Debbie Keeton, Frances Kyles, Paula Moorehart, Robin Baker, Rosemary Russell, Beth Seabrook, Candy Gill, Pam Pratt, Ann James, Linda Roten, (Back): Teresa Reves, Debbie Bouchillon, Julie Russnogle, Wanda Presley, Sandy Bratcher, Linda Thomas, Lois Ann Morton, Deb- bie Warren. The five founders of Chi Omega began this sorority April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arl ansas. The sorority, although based on six purposes, has as its main emphasis scholarship. Chi Omega has the open motto of " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals. " The sorority has the white carnation as its flower, cardinal and straw for its colors, and the owl as an emblem. Upsilon of Chi Omega received its charter in 1903. Being the first women ' s fraternity at Union, it was also the fourth oldest chapter of Chi Omega in the nation. Up- silon ' s chapter was withdrawn in 1911 because of the small number of women students enrolled at Union. However, in 1924, the charter was reinstated and the chapter became known as New Upsilon. With promises that this will be the best year yet, Up- silon has been active in all campus activities and organizations. This year has been filled with athletic and faculty receptions, as well as date parties. The height of the year was the Campus All-Sing. Held November 22, the Chi Omega Ensemble won the first place trophy in this competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bobby Braig-president (Sealed) Mike Hardy, Mike Jones, Marvin Cameron, Barry Wiiiiams, Stan- ding. Ted Rawls, Phii Smith, John Owen, James McDaniel, Front row. Bobby Bratcher, Lawrence Gregory, Larry Million, Brian Ford, Second row. Steve Barron, Steve Cooper, Larry York, Roger Smothers, Front row. Pat White, David McCandless, Ray Climer, Joe Pate, Back row. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9, 1 856, at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. It was established by eight men with the principal founder being Noble Leslie De Votie. Tennessee Eta at Union was founded slightly more than a year later on July 4, 1857. 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. Little sisters: (front row) Sandra Bragg, Debbie Replogle, Debbie Bewicl , Debbie Bouchillon, Ramona Wilson. Back row: Mary Lynn Cope, Sylvia Duffey, Sandy Nesbitt, Candy Gill, Pam Kisling, Sandy Bratcher, Claudia Wilson, Leta Miller, Ann James, Debbie Parr. Working Together For the Progress Of Greeks... The National Panhellenic Conference is an organiza- tion of twenty-six national sororities banded together for the furtherance of sorority life, scholarship and intellectual accomplishment. At Union, the Panhellenic Council deals with inter- sorority relations and cooperates with the college to main- tain the social standards of the school. The council is com- posed of three delegates each from Zeta Tau Alpha and Chi Omega, as well as an alumna from each sorority. The Inter-fraternlty Council is the governing body for the fraternities on campus. Regulations for formal rush and membership recruitment are composed and enforced by the IFC. This year the IFC has been busy working with the college on plans for the new Greek housing. One of the projects undertaken jointly by the IFC and Panhellenic Council was an Open House in honor of the Trustees. Panhellenic: (Front row) Lynn Hammonds, Lois Ann Morton-president. (Second row) Jane Godwin, Linda Nanney, Lisa Meadows. (Back row) Lisa Wall, Linda Tiiomas. IFC: (Front row) Mike Wall, Ted Rawls, Dwayne Mathis, Paul Clark, Jr., Roy Weaver, Jr., Joe D. Hedges. (Back row) Bobby Bragg, Marvin Cameron-president. Fraternity Sweethearts Greek Candids The image of Greek fraternities and sororities ties undergone a tremendous change in the last few years. After the turbulent 1960 ' s, there was a need for Greeks to take a serious look at their objectives, what they had to offer the college student of the 70 ' s and where they were headed. Gone was the image of the campus snob, " hell raiser " and social elite group. Instead, fraternities and sororities across the country began working with the com- munity through service projects. This change Is evident at Union; each Greek organization is involved in numerous activities which benefit the Jackson community. In lieu of building a homecoming display this year, the women of Zeta Tau Alpha donated $100 to Happy Hollow School for the men- tally retarded. Other activities have included the Greeks working with Youth Town, the Boy ' s Club, the March of Dimes, and the Heart Fund. The Lambda Chi Alpha " rock " gets a fresh coat of paint by t ike Wall. The ZTA ' s are hard at work on fall rush parties. SAE President, Bobby Bragg, makes a presentation at their fall banquet. Twenty boys from Youth Town were the guests of the Lambda Chi ' s at a Christmas party held at the chapter house. Dean Fugate has a few words with SAE Ted Rawls. Chi Omega vice president Mary Lynn Cope presented Willie Mae Rogers, a XO alumna, a special award at the Homecoming banquet. Zetas put hours of preparation into rush skit songs j:i.A8S BIFT WELCOME TP UNION UNIVERSITY NEW5 lAAom Away From H :nT. Strives To Be Fnend • J 1 l ra rf l. 1 . ' h W iSAWs, -m V Organizations SGA Officers: Keith Williams-president (seated), Mark Sorrell-vice president, Joyce Falcinelli-secretary, Lois Ann Morton-secretary. Working for Students Through the channels of the Student Government Association students have an opportunity to make l nown their ideas and opinions to the Administration. IVIajor events sponsored by the S.G.A. include the Miss Union pageant and a number of concerts and movies throughout the year. Due to a large deficit in the budget created by last year ' s pageant, there was not a major con- cert, but rather several small ones, including a coffee house performance by Jack Ross and Woody Bowles. Senators: Roy Weaver, George Scott, Linda Thomas, Linda Nanney, Marvin Cameron, Carol Coffey, Joe D. Hedges, Shirley Rideout, Mike Barham, Johnny Burleson, Nina Lee Braden, Connie Moore, Candy Gill. Gary Cole explains part of the Lambda Chi McGowan. Alpha display to Shirley Promoting Union The Student Foundation was organized for the pur- pose of enlisting outstanding students at Union University. The group works to promote the betterment of the college, to recruit promising new students, help with public relations, give scholarships and sponsor fund- raising projects. In the early fall the Student Foundation held an organizations day in the college cafeteria. Every student organization was invited to furnish a booth with informa- tion about their group ' s activities. Dr. Eugene Baker, Director of Public Relations, is the sponsor. student Foundation: (First row) Mary Lynn Cope— president, Beth Seabrook, Gary Cole, Sharon Steele, Carol Peterson. (Second row) Candy Gill, Sandra Bratcher, Lois Ann Morton, Linda Nanney, Danny Weathersbee, Claudia Wilson. (Third row) Joey Rosas, Art Murphy, Keith Williams, Richard Birmingham, Lisa Wall, Joe Hedges. BSU Plans Revivals The Baptist Student Union carries out a variety of campus ministries, including Vespers, held twice a week in Ellis Chapel. Weekend revival teams go to area churches with great regularity. The annual fall religious retreat was held at Camp Linden. Following the whole theme of the fall semester of using campus resources, professors from the colleges were the group leaders. The BSU is led by president David Burton and vice president Brad Smith. ' ■L iS l ' - r The BSU all-campus welcome party in the fall gives students a chance to meet and share together. Carol Cooper explains a Bible story during a session of the Lincoln Courts Bible Club. Spreading the Word Endeavoring to provide an opportunity for com- munication among those who are studying the art of preaching, the Ministerial Association helps its members in an active campus life as they strive for a close student- minister relationship. Composed of young women whose major purpose is concerned with Christian service to their fellowman, the Baptist Young Women stay constantly active during the year with projects, such as visits to nursing homes, tutor- ing programs and dorm Bible studies. The Ministerial Association in one of its montlily meetings, which feature numerous guest speal ers. H9 1 W j i i feii f B ' ' ' " ' i P I W T: ' ' WL ii Baptist Young Women: (front row) Barbara Young, Mary Daily, Jennie Peery, Christie Rawdon, IVIrs. Clyde Tilley, adviser, (seccond row) Nina Lee Braden, Glenda Watson, Becky Garner, Cathy Scott, Martha Laster (third row) Karen Jackson, Susan Daniels, Jan Mcllwain, Reta McCarroll stimulating Interest in Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsllon is a national mathematics society. The Tennessee Gamma Chapter was chartered at Union in 1965. IVlembership is restricted to those who have com- pleted at least three math courses with high grade averages while maintaining a high overall scholastic rank. Programs at the monthly meetings are designed to stimulate interest in math. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Joseph Tucker and Richard Dehn, the Mallory Math Club seeks to encourage students to better scholarship in the field of mathematics. Named in honor of the late Jasper N. Mallory, the club meets once each month. Dr. Joe Tucker, advisor and Prof. John Douglass, Jr., of Lane College. Kappa Mu Epsllon: Keith Wyatt, Alan Bradbury, David Stephan, Ann Hopkins, Carol Stephan, Debbie- Sparks, Beverly Foropoulos, Mr. Richard Dehn, Vickie DePriest, Dr. Joe Tucker. students ' Break a Leg ' Union ' s drama area has two organizations that offer students interested in the theatre an opportunity to apply those interests. Footlights is an organization which sponsors all play productions at the college. This season ' s productions in- cluded: The Cave Dwellers, The Prisoner of Second Avenue and You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown. Not all of the members are actors, but include stage managers, make-up artists, and set designers, all jobs that must be done to make a play successful. Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatic fraternity. Membership is based on attainment of skills in the field of the theatre. These skills are shown in the different dramatic productions, which include their own initiation service of new members. In a scene from The Prisoner of Second Avenue are Emily Newman, left, C.J. Rorle and Carol Peterson. Promoting History This year the Rutledge History Club was really on the move, visiting a number of local Civil War and Revolutionary War sites, as weW as visiting the British Isles. The club, composed of history majors and minors, actively seeks to promote an interest in history and th e serious study of politics and other current events of historical interest. Other activities of the club included hosting speakers from the State Department in Washington, conducting a seminar for prospective law students, and a political sur- vey of Jackson. This year ' s activities were topped off with a banquet for the History Club and Phi Alpha Theta, the honorary fraternity for history students. An award of $25 was given for the best history term paper. The club ' s sponsors are Dr. James Edmonson and Stan Ekrut. Dr. Richard Ward, Adjunct Professor of history, is now writing the history of Union University. Rutledge History Club: Dr. James Edmonson-sponsor, Beverly Smothers, Shelia Holt, Joey Tucsnak, Stan Ekrut-sponsor. Phi Alpha Theta: Mark Sorrell, Stan Ekrut-sponsor, Jeanle Byrd, Russell Todd, Roxie Thomas, Beverly Smothers, Richard Bir- mingham, Jane Sturdivant, Dr. James Edmonson-sponsor, Bill Travis, Larry Hays. Preparing Students for Teaching The Student National Education Association endeavors to prepare member students for the teaching profession. The organization helps familiarize future teachers with problems and challenges in education. Classroom situations are emphasized with an eye on the future, and contemporary concepts in education are brought to the forefront. Dr. Bill Hedspeth serves as the adviser for SNEA. ■!i- ■tefw.-awia- ! student National Education AMOClatlon: (firal rowD Nancy Victory, Claudia Wilson, Art Murphy, Lois Ann Morton, (second row) Jane Godwin, Susan Pittman, Jean Byrd, Pat Morris, (third row) Marjorie Chaney, Van Chaney, Dr. Bill Hedspeth (sponsor). Helping Nursing Students The Lamplighters organization is composed of nur- sing students only. Its purpose is to help prepare the nur- sing students for assumption of their responsibilities as a registered nurse and to aid in their development in a Christian atmosphere as active members in a democratic society. The programs are educational and informative. The Lamplighters assist in a number of charitable drives in- cluding the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. The Lamplighters sponsor the annual dedication ser- vice for graduating nursing students. Lamplighter officers: (First row) Karen Wathington. (Second row) Cindy Lambdin, D ' Etta Crisman. (Ttiird row) Paula Melton, Barbara Hefferman, Robin Maxwell. Lampllgliters: (First row) Cindy Lambdin, Sheila Fowler, Betty Cox, D ' Et- ta Crisman, Robin Maxwell, Robin McCullough, Jenny Peerey. (Second row) Karen Oliver, Donna Christian, Annie Walker, Barbara Bishop, Bar- bara Hefferman, Mattie Taylor. (Third row) Emily Mosley, Elywn Blurton, Karen Martin, Roxanne Moody, Sherry Vinson, Marilyn Malladay, Joan Bowen. (Fourth row) Patricia Fuller, Teresa Johns, Betty Lemmonds, Larry Kirby, James Ezell, Barbara Hughes. students Win with Academic Excellence Alpha Chi is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. The membership of Alpha Chi is com- posed of the top-ranking ten per cent of the Junior and Senior Union students. Members must maintain their grades and be reinstated each year. Dr. Ernest Pinson and Dr. Pat Pinson serve as spon- sors for Alpha Chi. 1974-75 MEMBERS Juniors Mary E. Dailey Karen Dodson Brian Ford James Hudson Norma Jean Humphreys, vice president Jean Ann McBride, treasurer Donna M. McDowell Linda M. Nanney John D. Oakley Wanda Jean Presley Beth Seabrook Deborah Kay Sparks Seniors Ruth Robertson Atkinson Judy Moseley Black Sharon Blackwell Garva Jean Byrd Kathie Craig Cepparulo Mary Lynn Cope, secretary Winnetta Dukes Melanie Bennett Harber Rita McCarroll Hayes Betty Jean Jackson Pamela Jane Jackson Jean Leibengood Reta McCarroll Patricia Holland Morris David A. Shephan, president Roxie Thomas Cynthia Weaver Sponsors Dr. Ernest Pinson Dr. Pat Pinson Dr. William Hedspeth Working with ' Changes ' All Year The staff of the 1975 Lest We Forget yearbook began their work early in June, 1974. Joe Hedges, editor-in- chief, traveled to the University of Wisconsin at Whitewater for an Intercollegiate Press yearbook seminar. Upon returning to Tennessee, work was begun on the opening section of the yearbook that was to include a history of Union University. Bobby Grissom, the yearbook photographer, attend- ed a photographic workshop in Henderson, North Carolina, which was sponsored by Olan Mills Studios. Working with the theme of " Changes " in anticipation of the move to the new campus this fall, the staff worked hard to make this a special yearbook. Countless hundreds of hours and weekends were devoted to the 1975 edition. Every effort was made to make this year ' s book for the students; the campus life was greatly enlarged from previous years. IVlrs. Betty Foellinger serves as the adviser for the yearbook. Editor-ln-chlel Joe Hedges and Associate editor Darlene Williams mal e final decisions on sports pictures. Bobby Grissom. photographer, with his darkroom assistant, Gary Ball Lisa Wall, Greeks; Penny Gibson, layout; Mrs. Betty Foellinger, adviser. check negatives before printing. Joe French, lay out and copy-writer. Susan Bateman, typist. Janice Weaver and Janine Bailey, Index. Tommy Sadler, sports editor. Kathy Steppe, Greeks; Gary Cole, classes. .eomnuiiicate staff writers: Richard Wilfred, Carol Peterson, Dewayne Mathis. Journalism Students Get Practical Experience The staff of the Cardinal and Cream served the college as a tool of information, opinion and expression. The newspaper tried to capture the different moods of the students, through coverage of organizations, fraternities, and sororities, sports and special events. This year saw the arrival of Lil ' Red on the Cardinal and Cream staff. LIT Red is a bright red cardinal who hopped out of the masthead and will be showing up in the paper from time to time to give a bird ' s eye view of cam- pus life, as well as making comments. The staff is made primarily of students who are work- ing toward a Journalism minor. Mrs. Betty Foelllnger serves as the adviser for the paper. For the first time the Student Publications entered the homecoming display contest and received second place with Lir Red. Gary Maitland served as editor-in-chief with Jerry Chambers as the associate editor. Joe Hedges— entertainment writer, Tim Wills— staff writer, James Melton— staff writer, Tommy Sadler— sports editor. Charles Chapman, Cardinal and Cream artist, works on the Lil ' Heu homecoming display. Gary Maitland, editor-in-chief Cardinal and Cream, (not pictured— Jerry Chambers, assistant editor.) staff writers: Carol Peterson, Tim Wills, Dale Collins. Staff writers: Joe French, Paul Clark, Jr. Staff writers: Penny Gibson, Bill Travis. The staff pauses for fondue before making up the paper. One of Union ' s Newest Organizations The Art Guild has as its purpose to stress the impor- tance of art itself as a beneficial factor to life. The forty members participate in such activities as creating backdrops for All-Sing and the Miss Union Pageant, help- ing various groups on campus with whatever publicity is needed and displaying their own work for exhibition. One does not need to be an art major or minor in order to attend the bi-monthly meetings. Anyone who has an interest in art may become an active member. The faculty sponsors are Dr. Pat Pinson, Grove Robinson and Robert Munro. Art Guild: Bottom row: Joe Hedges, Barbara Way, Kathy Plunk, Deborah Murray, Diane Styers, Shirley McGowan, Lisa Lessenberry, Connie Edwards, Beverly Harston, Sarah Fly; Back row: Ricky Futrell, Phil Chatham, Danny Weathersbee, Martie Sullivan, Barbara Caldwell. i. ' i " . m -f Officers: Lett to right: Lisa Lessenberry, president; Diane Styers, publicity chairman; Danny Weathersbee, senator; Sarah Fly, secretary. Not pictured: James Melton, vice-president; Mike Wall, treasurer. I J Enjoying Pickwick Landing State Park are Shiro Matsueda, Harutaka Hirata, Carl Halvarson (front row) Fumie Moriya and Mine Yokoyama (back row). Promoting Better Understanding Annong International Students Union ' s International Student Organization is open to all American and foreign students who are interested in promoting better understanding and friendship among the students of all nations represented here. The organization provides opportunities for educational, social, and cultural exchanges. Field trips were planned to Shiloh, Pickwick Dam, the ante-bellum home tour in Mississippi; also included was a tour of the state capital. Some are participating in a project to determine if speed reading skills can be helpful to those using English as a second language. Foreign countries represented at Union are Japan, Singapore, Nigeria, Indonesia, and Ethiopia. Serving as sponsors of the group are Mr. and Mrs. Carl Halvarson and the Drs. Ernie and Pat Pinson. International Stu dent Organization: (front row) John Peri-Okonny, Grace Lijoa, Yosliie Kurosaki, Wanda Toombs, Petrus Ukachukusa, ShinOkawa. (back row) Patrick Iheijirika, Artie Rivers— vice-president, Rogers Harry-Okuru, Stiedrack Amadi Boen— president.) (not pictured, David Union University Ciiorus Open to any student, the Union University Chorus performs two major works every year. During the fall semester, the Chorus performed Handel ' s famous Messiah and the spring presentation was Randall Thomp- son ' s Peaceable Kingdom. The Chorus is composed of 180 students from all departments of the college who meet once a week for rehearsals. Dr. Kenneth Hartley, chairman of the music department, is the director. Applying Talents The music department of Union offers several possibilities for gifted students to apply their talents. One is the Union University Singers, admission to which is by audition only. The Singers prepare for an annual spring tour, as well as performing at various occasions in the Jackson community. Dr. Ken Hartley is the director. The University Singers as they performed on the steps of the United States Capitol in Washington. Singers ' tours can be tiring. Singers: (first row) Gwendolyn Bell, Van Chaney, Beverly Vowell, Trent Hall, Robin Hanna, Ricky French, Mary Lea Anderson, Cheryl Granger, David Mitchell, Brenda Dodson, Cindy Barrett, (second row) Dr. Ken Hartley, director, Brian Ford, Danny Humble, Larry Anderson, Nancy Warlicic, Warren Rose, Winetta Dukes, Billy Kennedy, Pam Jackson, Bet- sy Edmonson, Steve Patterson, Bob Griffin, (third row) Sammy Rich, Norma Humphreys, George Scott, Ann James, Perry Allen, Pam Ander- son, Rick Smith, Elise Crook, Cathy House, Wayne Day, Dinae March. (fourth row) Darwin Brooks, Rudy Rideout, Lisa Wall, Danny Snow, Steve Melvin, Diane Taylor, Steve Hopkins, Kathy Bell, Pam Simmons. Symphonic Band Plays From Pop to Classical Under the direction of Mr. Charles Huffman, who replaced Dr. Gerald Welker as director of bands, the Symphonic Band performed two outstanding concerts throughout the year. The Symphonic Band is open to any student with musical talent and performs a wide variety of music from contemporary to classical. Anthony Harrison concentrates during a performance. Huffman ' s quizzical eyebrow raises at a wrong note. First row: (left to right) Lisa Lincoln, Lynne Hadley, Pam Jackson, Nor- ma Humphreys, Nancy Huffman, Ricky Johnson, Second row: Anthony Harrison, Gary Ball, James Altman, Mary Lea Anderson, Danny Snow, Larry York, Eugene Gladney, Lisa Wall, Debbie Burton, Don Morris, Debbie Webb. Third row: Steve Patterson, Allen Reed, Cheryl Hinman, Janice Davis, Janet Thompson, Rusty Eason, Otis Weaver, Trent Hall, David Brandon, David Mitchell, Dana Northcutt, Jim Witherington, Brian Ford. Fourth row: Marvin Wilkins, Billy Dycus. Standing: Charles Huff- man, Director, Bob Griffin, Judy Reed, Danny Hearn, Carol Huffman, Larry Anderson. stage Band Those who attended Union basketball games got a special treat in the great playing of the Union University Stage Band. Adding an exciting spirit to the games was new director Charles Huffman. Besides basketball games, the band, an audition group of student musicians, plays for the Miss Union pageant, as well as for the Miss Tennessee pageant. The Stage Band ' s repertoire includes rock, pop classics, and soul. The Stage Band plays an important role in student recruitment at Union. stage Band: (First row) Charles Huffman-director, Anthony Harrison, Ricky Johnson, Jim Altman, IVIary Lea Anderson, Danny Snow. (Second row) Brian Ford, David Mitchell, Jim Witherington, Bobby Campbell, David Bowden. (Third row) David Branden, Rusty Eason, Odis Weaver, Janet Thompson, Janice Davis. Select Musical Groups Both Proclamation and the Trio are very select groups which are composed of the most musically talented students on campus. The groups perform at college functions as well as community affairs. They are used extensively in public relations programs. Proclamation: (left to rlgtit) Elise Crook, Billy Kennedy, Beverly Vowell, Van Channey, Cathy House, Perry Allen, Pam Sim- mons, Bob Griffin. Officers: Kathy Bell, chaplain; Betty Jackson, treasurer; Norma Humphreys, recording secretary; Pam Jackson, corresponding secretary; Brenda Dodson, president; Donna McDowell, vice-president, (not pictured— Winetta Dukes, editor.) Providing in SAI Professional Interests for Music Majors The Gamma Sigma chapter of Sigma Alpha lota, the oldest and largest international music fraternity for women, is composed of students taking the courses leading to a Bachelor of Music Degree or the Bachelor of Arts, with a minor in music. Membership is based on ex- cellence in scholarship and individual musical ability. The prime objectives of the group are providing social enjoy- ment as well as professional interests for music majors. Sigma Alpha lota along with Phi Mu Alpha spon- sored All-Sing. Sigma Alpha lota: (front row) Debbie Webb, Beverly Vowell, Ellse Crook, Pam Owens, Betty Jackson, Robin Hanna, Pam Anderson, Brenda Dod- son. (back row) Ginny Gibbs, Diane Powers, Kathy Bell, Lisa Wall, Karen Blankenship, Nancy Warlick, Diane Taylor, Brenda Eason, Norma Humphreys, Mary Lea Anderson, Donna McDowell, Pam Jackson, Carol Huffman. PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is an active, professional fraternity for men in music. It was founded in 1898, and the local chapter was formed in 1960. I t is the largest Greek organization in the world with 278 active chapters. The objectives of the fraternity stress brotherhood and musical achievement. Phi Mu Alpha has been very active on campus this year, inaugurating a paper drive, offering three scholarships and co-sponsoring the annual campus All- Sing with Sigma Alpha lota. Their fraternity house is located on Hays Avenue. The Phi Mu Alpha homecoming display in front of the chapter house featured the theme of Snoopy. Phi Mu Alpha: (FIrat row) Eugene Gladney, Danny Snow, Rudy RIdeout, Anthony Harrison, Jim Altman, Craig Watkins, Keith Williams, Trent Hall, Ricky French. (Second row) Fichard Rogers (faculty-alumni), Dwight Porter, Darwin Brooks, Allen Reed (faculty-alumni), Charles Huffman (faculty-alumni), Billy Dycus, David Mitchell, George Scott, Dr. Kennith Hartley (faculty-alumni), Larry Anderson. French Club: (first row) Carol Peterson, president, Larry Anderson, Thomas Life, sponsor, (second row) Nyra Campbell, Wayne Day, John- ny Walker, (third row) Pam Pratt, Ann James, Emily Newman, Darwin Brooks, Mitchell Ambrose, vice president, (fourth row) Joe Hedges, Perry Allen, Joe French. Language Opens Many Doors One of the major events planned by the French Club was a trip to Memphis in the spring to see Moliere ' s L ' Avare. The production was in French and performed by the Theatre National De L ' est Parisien. In their monthly meetings the French Club showed slides from France, sang French songs and watched films. Several interesting programs were presented at meetings held by the Spanish Club. Mary Frances Buntin told of her travels in Mexico during the summer. Also, the club decided to write a constitution and by-laws which would be helpful in years to come. Spanish Club: (seated) Karen Jackson, (standing) Mary Frances Buntin, president, Teresa Reeves, Robert Irwin, Sandy Alex- ander, Penny Gibson, Marie Morton, (not pictured) Dr. Oyola, sponsor. The ' PE ' and ' U ' Clubs Promote Union Athletics The women ' s physical education club helps at all home basketball games doing such jobs as checking student ' s identification cards. The club also assists the In- tramural Council in planning activities. The " U " Club consists of male and female athletes who have earned a letter playing varsity sports for Union. Women ' s Physical Education Club: (front) Ann James. Frances Kyles, Darlene Williams, Catliy Carmichael. (back) Julie Russnogle, Karen Trybone, Nancy Fairless, Sherry Henry, Lisa Meadows, Debbie Webb, Coach Birmingham, Beverly Smothers, Susan Pittman, Donna Cotton, Debbie Warren. Planning and Executing Union; Intrannural Program Intramural events are governed by the Intramural Council, which is made up of students representing each organization which participates in the program. The coun- cil decides the time for each sport, as well as the rules for the game. Heads of Women ' s Intramurals are Gayle Rogers, Zeta Tau Alpha; Cathy Carmichael, Chi Omega; Karen Trybone, Independents; Cheryl Granger, Baptist Student Union; Coach Peggy Birmingham, Women ' s Faculty. Assistants are Miss Trybone and Miss Carmichael. Heads of Men ' s Intramurals are Mike Keenum, Baptist Student Union; Tommy Kobeck, Alpha Tau Omega; Jim Witherington, Lambda Chi Alpha; Phil Chatham, Lovelace Hall; Bobby Bratcher, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Coach Danny Davis, Men ' s Faculty. Intramural assistant to the whole program is Ron Canada. Organizations Student Government Association Baptist Student Union Baptist Young Women IVIinisterial Association Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lambda Chi Alpha Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha Adams Hall Ellis Hall BIythe Hall Jones Hall Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Cardinal and Cream Alpha Chi Girls ' P. E. Club Student National Educ. Assoc. Kappa Mu Epsilon Alpha Psi Omega Footlights Mallory Math Club Rutledge History Club " U " Club Phi Alpha Theta Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Sigma Alpha lota Lest We Forget Inter-Fraternity Council Lamplighters Independents International Students Student Foundation Art Guild Sociology Club Spanish Club French Club Panhellenic Council Democrat Student Club President Keith Williams David Burton Barbara Young Jim Parker Paul Clark Bobby Bragg Roy Weaver Kathie Cepparulo Lynn Hammonds David Russell Mark Howard Mary Lynn Cope Jerelyn Waller Jimmy Cagle Brad Simmons Steve Cavanaugh Lonnie Harris Gary Maitland Betty Jackson Beverly Smothers Claudia Wilson David Stephan Dianne Hinkleman Mike Verdi Cindy Weaver Joey Tucsnak John Nelson Beverly Smothers Eugene Gladney Brenda Dodson Joe Hedges Marvin Cameron Betty Cox Debbie Burton David Boen Mary Lynn Cope Lisa Lessen berry Rick Myer Mary Frances Buntin Carol Peterson Lois Ann Morton Ronnie Switzer 1974-75 PREXY CLUB A More Effective Functioning of Society Mr. Eldon Byrd, advisor One of the most promising and expanding contem- porary disciplines, Sociology, endeavers both to scien- tifically examine human interaction and to provide prac- tical opportunities for the more effective functioning of society. By majoring or minoring in Sociology, the student prepares himself for a more effective contribution to society whether his field be social work, the ministry, or other related professions involving the science of human Interaction. The Sociology Club was formed this year on campus and is open to majors and minors in the discipline. A number of professionals have attended the meetings and lectured on contemporary problems and trends in sociology. Sociology Club: (first row) Rhonda Cofer, Sharon Hale, Lynn Myers, Rick Myers, Malcolm Butler, Jackie Bethany, (second row) Jack Long, Mr. Byrd, Dr Tom Haygood Ronnie Harber, Melanie Harbor, (third row) Robert Irvin, Artie Rivers, Karen Dodson, Debbie Barnett. In lieu of picturing our newly formed groups of Young Democrats and Republicans, the staff chose to feature a section of pictures we feel vividly expressed some causes worthy of our consideration. , I M ' I I I » " . . . let us stop saying we love people, let us really love them, and show it by our action. " 1 John 3:18 -jLn h ■J» K iuariii It ' M k h A Sport UNION OPPONENT i UNIVERSITY OF DALLAS UNIVERSITY OF DALLAS PAN AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 3 PAN AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 4 PAN AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Q PAN AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 3 ST. MARY ' S UNIVERSITY TEXAS LUTHERAN COLLEGE 2 TEXAS LUTHERAN COLLEGE 6 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA 1 2 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA 5 10 LANE COLLEGE 16 LAMBUTH COLLEGE 2 LAMBUTH COLLEGE 7 WOOSTER COLLEGE 11 WOOSTER COLLEGE 1 CHRISTIAN BROTHERS COLLEGE 11 CHRISTIAN BORTHERS COLLEGE 6 UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI 2 7 1 5 6 3 16 1 MIDDLE TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY 2 2 COLLEGE OF ST. FRANCES 1 4 COLLEGE OF ST. FRANCES 8 8 COLLEGE OF ST. FRANCES 3 5 ST. XAVIER UNIVERSITY 16 2 ST. XAVIER UNIVERSITY 5 5 ST. XAVIER UNIVERSITY 3 3 NORTHEASTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 8 6 BETHEL COLLEGE 3 2 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA 3 7 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA 5 UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE AT MARTIN 1 7 UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE AT MARTIN 2 16 LANE COLLEGE 5 3 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 10 4 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY 5 3 DAVID LIPSCOMB COLLEGE 5 3 TREVECCA COLLEGE 4 8 TREVECCA COLLEGE 2 Union ' s Sam Thompson up at bat. Baseball Season Proves Disappointing Producing a winner In college athletics is becoming more difficult each season. The final record of the Union baseball team bears direct evidence to this fact. Due to graduation and inexperience on the part of the players and new coaches, the team suffered through its first losing season In recent years. The season, however, cannot be considered a failure. Significant strides were made In the area of experience which should carry through to the coming years. The final record of 18 wins and 24 losses is not Indicative of the true ability of the team. The year began on the road in Texas. There the Bulldogs ran Into teams much older and more widely recruited on the major college level. The Unlonites return- ed to Jackson sporting a 3-6 record. One major reason for the poorer than usual showing in Texas was Injuries. The Dogs played a number of the games with key personnel either injured or out of action. As usual, Pan American University gave the Union nine the greatest difficulties handing the Bulldogs three straight losses. Union was well represented, however, as the team battled each game until the final out. When the Bulldogs returned home, they found the going just as rough. The tough " major college " schedule, which is a tradition at Union, proved to be a day-to-day test for the young Bulldogs. Baseball Team— Front row: (left to right) Larry Ziegler, Mike Long, Tommy Sadler, Timmy Sil es, Donnell Wilson, Stewart Roby, Paul Shea. Second row: Brad Simmons, Mark Yates, Bobby Day, Jackie Vaughan, Paul Albea, Barry White, Randy Mays, Mike Nason. Third row: Coach Danny Davis, Andy Rushing, Maurice Holmes, Marty Clements, Randy Franks, Sam Thompson, Scott Butler, Rodney Lanham, Assistant Coach Keith Cabanaw. The brightest aspect of the season was the Union championship In the first College Invitational tournament. Playing such notables as Valparaiso and Wooster College, plus rival Lambuth, the Unionites took an upset victory in the tournament by splitting with Lambuth, and taking two games from Wooster. From there the Bulldogs advanced into the bulk of their schedule. Playing such major teams as Austin Peay State University, Ole Miss, Dave Lipscomb, and St. Fran- cis University, Union struggled much of the season with a losing record. Each game, however, taught the Bulldogs a lesson in the essentials of the game. Many of the games were only decided by the margin of a single run with Union seeming to have the luck always fall against them. The 1974 season ended with a road trip to middle Tennessee to entertain Austin Peay and David Lipscomb. Here the Bulldogs lost all three contests by close margins. On the last day of the season, the Unionites split with Trevecca to seal the final record of 18-24. Despite the losing record the season was exciting to the very end. The fans supported the team all the way. The team nor the coaches have anything to be ashamed of; the tradition of Union was upheld even in losing. Next season brings forth the challenge to make prac- tical use of the knowledge gained from the season before. From past indications, it is evident that a winning season should be in order. The Bulldogs rest between games. Jimmy Cox delivers a solid hit for Union. Pat Stegall heads home with another run. Despite the losing season, the Bulldogs benefited from excellent senior leadership throughout the year. From the performances of Keith Cabanaw, Billy Ray Cox and Jimmy Gammon, the Union fans were treated to many exciting games. Their presence will be sorely miss- ed in the seasons to come. With them goes some of the tradition that has been Union baseball for many years. It remains to be seen how well their memory will in- spire the teams of the future. Tommy Sadler delivers another strike. Coach Davis gives signals to his team. Last season the Bulldogs sported a new pair of coaches. Dr. David Blackstock, the new Athletic Director, and Danny Davis took over the coaching ranks. Faced with the problems of poor recruiting and lack of experienced personnel, especially on the pitching staff, the two coaches did an excellent job throughout the season. Next season will see yet another change, Dr. Blackstock moves to full-time duty as the Athletic Director while Coach Davis assumes the full load of the baseball team. Jimmy Gammon watches the pitch sail by. UMQN 9 r-M -■■ ' ■63 67 55 70 63 55 6 ' + 90 114 74 % i i «i 77 5? 79 D 62 55 83 63 : -!? c. w, ' % - ri-c-5 - - ■■ 1 ? Mli BRYAN COlteGE CAMPBELLSVtLLE GOLLEGE FAEEO-HARDEMAN COLLEGE BETHEL COLLfi IE BRYAN COLLEGE UNtVERStTY OF TENNESSEE AT MARTIN AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY AMEFiiCAN CHRfSTiAN COLtfii E LEyOYNE-OWEN COli£QE DELTA STATE COLteGE CHRfSTiAN BROTHERS COLiSG INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY TREVECCA NAZARENE DaU-EGE FREED-HARDEMAN COLLB3E DPI TA STATE COLLHSe r ELMONT COLLEGE MEMFHIS STATE UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN BROTHERS COLLEGE l£MOYNE-OWEN COLLEGE CAMPBELLSVILLE COtU f JJ i- BELMONT C0LUEG€ •f.MW f INDIANA UNIVERSITY SOUtHtASt BETHEL COLLEGE TREVECCA NAZARENe-M WIpE WALSH C0LLE li9 74 76 " ■vg s -A - v■ ' - " w -t -? v. 0 ' £ 5-b.i Winning, Losing, and Figiiting . . . The Union University Basketball Bulldogs had a season that no one word can describe. At times the team looked brilliant and at times lackadaisical. At times they won, lost, cried, fought, and laughed. The Bulldogs opened the season in fine form, as they won their first three games in a row. Then taking to the road, the " Dogs " met their first defeat at the hands of the Bethel Wildcats. The Bulldogs ran their record to four and one as they defeated Bryan College on the road in Dayton, Tennessee. The Bulldogs put many hours into preseason practice working on lay- ups. Disaster then struck as the " Dogs " lost the next seven games in a row. Included in this streak were such powers as Austin-Peay State University, American Christian College and LeMoyne-Owen. On Saturday, February 1, the Bulldogs traveled to Memphis to take on the Memphis State Tigers. Before 12,- 000 people, the team played a super ballgame in the first half. The Bulldogs could not stay with the talent-laden Tigers, as Memphis State ran up the score in the second half. Coach Simmons telling it like it should be. The " Dogs " ran into some bad luck in the second half of the season. Belnnont won in over-time Christian Brothers College won on a basket in the last 20 seconds, and then LeMoyne-Owen won with three seconds left. The record for the season was sub-par. We all had great hopes for the team as the season opened, but it was not long before these hopes had been dashed to the ground. Yet the season was not lost. The team represented itself very well before some of the top teams in the South. Next season brings forth new challenges not only for those players returning, but also to those that will come in wishing to be a part of the Bulldog program. We feel that the Bulldogs will again step into the role as one of the top teams in this area. Bulldog power! Reynolds gets a helprng hand from the referee. Men ' s Basketball Team: (Front row) Scott Brewer, Gary Clark, Keith Reynolds, Gary Vaughn, Art Murphy. (Second row) Keith Langston— manager, Steve Barron, Gary Grisham, Dana Northcutt, Jim Simmons— Coach, Joe Pate, John Green, Mike Hardy, Harry Schulz. (Third row) Larry Cartwright, Greg Schroeder, Chester Thornton, Larry Million. Keith Reynolds pulls one down during the Homecoming game. Trainer Harry Schultz looks after Greg Schroeder Gary Grissom makes the move in on Bryan College. Gary Vaughn: 6 ' , 155 lb. Freshman guard from Memphis, Tennessee. An excellent athlete. He played at the point position and was counted on heavily. We looked for much from him in leading our offensive. John Green: 6 ' 2 " , 185 lb. Freshman forward from Memphis, Tennessee. He is an average shooter that will need work in some areas. He wants to play and contributed well to this year ' s team. Gary Grisham: 6 ' 1 " , 170 lb. Senior guard from Memphis, Tennessee. A consistent player from last season who assisted us greatly at the point position in our offense. A fierce competitor. Gary has come in with a tremendous attitude about playing and assisted the team in every way possible. Scott Brewer: 6 ' , 175 lb. Freshman guard from Memphis, Tennessee. He is a good ball handler and is very conscious of learning the correct way fundamentally; a very hard worker who will help us in future years. Gary Clark: 6 ' , 165 lb. Freshman guard-wing from Memphis, Tennessee. Gary is a good shooter and has average speed and quickness; a com- petitor in every sense of the word. He was an asset to this year ' s team. Larry Million: 6 ' 4 " , 185 lb. Senior guard-forward from Trenton, Ohio. A starter back from last year who was a great help in both scoring and leadership this year. He is an excellent jumper and was one of the best defensive players we had this year. Steve Barron: 6 ' 1 " , 165 lb. Freshman guard from Dyer, Tennessee. Transfer from Houston Baptist College. Steve comes to us after sitting out his freshman season. He played b oth wing and point this year. Scor- ing has been his strength as he was the state ' s leading scorer while at Dyer High School. Steve gave us help this year plus gaining valuable ex- perience for the future. Dana Northcutt: 6 ' 4 " , 190 lb. Freshman forward from Waverly, Tennessee. Dana has a super attitude about playing and hard worl . A good jumper with medium range for shooting. Mike Hardy: 6 ' 1 " , 155 lb. Senior guard from Memphis, Tennessee. Mil e is one of the best shooters on the squad. He can also contribute in other areas as well. We saw good things from Mike this year as last year ' s ad- justment was much slower than expected. Art Murphy: 5 ' 5 " , 150 lb. Senior guard from Trimble, Tennessee. A fiery little guy that also brought the crowd to life upon entry in the game. A great character who gives constantly to the betterment of the squad in many ways. Keith Reynolds: 6 ' 2 " , 180 lb. Sophomore forward from Savannah, Tennessee. Last year ' s leading scorer and most improved player who was also second in rebounding. Keith was counted on heavily for both scoring and rebounding. Joe Pate: 6 ' 5 " , 190 lb. Junior forward from Tupelo, Mississippi. A junior college transfer who played at the forward position. He competed hard and contributed greatly to this year ' s club. Greg Schroeder: 6 ' 6 " , 200 lb. Sophomore forward from Owensboro, Kentucky. Transferred here from Mercer University, he delivered often in the scoring category. He has a great shooting touch from within 20 feet with adequate speed and jumping ability. Greg shows great desire to ex- cel in all aspects of the game. Profiles of the Team LAf»iJ ■ ■» I t.3 ' E fPil9 ■ ' ' ATe ro ij f ps B JF " JNTAU 5 ■ ■=■ t H«R 66 ' T It Nt«-i F IftRPM i - I E crw «i . TAT A T £ 42 3$ 6i: 95 ae US ? 45 Top of the " Dog House ' The Lady Bulldogs jumped to the top of the " Dog House " with an outstanding season. A team that was seasoned with the return of four starters from last year ' s 16-8 record showed the hustle that has become their trademark. Probably the greatest game of the year was the defeat handed to the University of Tennessee- Knoxville by the Lady Bulldogs. Knoxville was the second rated in the state last year. By defeating such major college powers, the girls have shown the greatness of this year ' s team. Donna Cotton gets a break from the action. Theresa Hale goes up for two points. The Lady Bulldogs In action against Memphis State. Lady Bulldogs Advance to Regional Tournament in North Carolina The Union University Lady Bulldogs finished their season with a 24-9 record. This was the best record the Lady Bulldogs have ever had. The regular season ended with a 19-5 record. The only team they lost to In Tennessee was Memphis State. The other losses were to " top teams " in Mississippi. The Lady Bulldogs had a big win over the University of Tennessee at Knoxville and two big wins over UT at Mar- tin. The West Tennessee College Women ' s Basketball Tournament was held at Martin this year. Union ' s girls defeated Martin twice and suffered their only loss to Memphis State. The girls took second place in the tourna- ment and received the privilege of going to the State Tour- nament at Lambuth College in Jackson. Sherry Henry and Theresa Hale were named to the District All-Star Team. At the State Tournament, Union placed third giving them the chance to play in the Regional Tournament at Elon College in North Carolina. In the first State Tourna- ment game, the Lady Bulldogs won a big victory over UT- Knoxville. In the second game, Union lost to Tennessee Tech by two points on a last second basket. Union went on to defeat Austin Peay. In the next game Union beat UT- Knoxville by a two point margin with a last second shot by Theresa Hale. In the game to follow, Memphis pulled ahead of Union by three points in the last few seconds. Theresa Hale and Sherry Henry were named to the State All-Star Team. Sherry was also named the Most Valuable Player of the Tournament. In the Regional Tournaments, the University of Ken- tucky won over the Lady Bulldogs. In the next game, the Union girls won a big victory over East Carolina University, one of the toughest teams in the tournament. In the third game, Madison College from Madison, Virginia, beat Union by a slim 4-point margin. Union finished in the " Top Ten " in a tournament of twenty teams representing Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Kentucky, and Tennessee. Theresa Hale goes up for two! Co-captain Sherry Henry scores from fifteen feet. Coach Birmingham gives her girls a " pep talk. ' Payoff Comes from Hard Work and Team Spirit The women were again coached by Miss Peggy Bir- mingham. Her teams are well-l nown for their brand of hustling basketball. She has built a powerhouse second to none in the last two years by combining hard work and a team spirit among her players. Play by the women this year can only be described as super. The squad was young, as only one starter was a senior. Three sophomores and a freshman hold the key to national power for the Lady Bulldogs. Union can be proud of the season ' s outcome and the determination shown by the Lady Bulldogs this year. Women ' s Basketball Team: (kneeling) Debbie Webb. Nancy Fairless. (front row) Darlene Williams, Kay Hall. Sharon Smith, Sherry Henry, Donna Cotton, Theresa Hale, (back row) Peggy Birmingham— coach. Karen Trybone— manager, Joyce Falcinelli— manager, Becky Crocker, Beverly Smothers, Lisa Meadoviis, Janice Davis, Ann Stephenson, Teresa Stevenson, Amy Stafford— statistician. Ann Stephenson: Senior from Dyersburg, Tennessee. Ann is in the best condition of anyone on the team. We looked to her for quicl ness and fast breal s. She also has a good head, and planned smart strategy for our team to win. Beverly Smothers: Senior from Rutherford, Tennessee. Beverly is a gunner for our team. When she is hot, she is hot, and she cannot be stopped. Theresa Hale: Sophomore from Lavlna, Tennessee. Theresa is one of the best athletes to come to Union. We are quite fortunate to have her in our school. We can always count on her to move to the goal and score. Even under pressure, she gained valuable points for us. Nancy Falrless: Sophomore from Trenton, Tennessee. Nancy is one of the finest girls ever to attend Union, and was often the playmaker for our team. We depended on her to take many needed shots from the field, because she shoots and makes such a high percentage of her shots. Sherry Henry: Sophomore from Union City, Tennessee.Sherry has a nice, soft shot which is needed for a winning team. She rebounded both offensively and defensively for us to win. Donna Cotton: Freshman from Medina, Tennessee. Donna brings height and shooting ability to our team. Being left-handed and having good jump shots are assets that she has which benefited our team. Lisa Meadows: Sophomore from Lexington, Tennessee. Lisa has ex- cellent eyes for hitting the basket. We looked to her to shoot and score often for our team. She had much potential which developed and proved rewarding for her and the team. Darlene Williams: Sophomore from Reagan, Tennessee. Darlene is a fine defensive player. She guards well, and rebounds consistently. Darlene is probably the most improved player on the team. Janice Davis: Junior from Memphis, Tennessee. Janice is a good ball handler on the team. She has quicl hands, fine rhythm, and nice moves on the court. Shearon Smith: Senior from Selmer, Tennessee. Shearon brings maturity and good basl etball experience to our team. She has height which helped us on the boards. Her knowledge of the game was of much value to our team this year. Kay Coley Hall: Senior from Jackson, Tennessee. Kay brought height, strength, experience, and maturity to our team. She is good on the boards and moves across the lane well. Becky Crocker: Freshman from Memphis, Tennessee. Becky ' s enthusiasm for basketball is obvious at once. Her desire to play was very important during her first year at Union. Debbie Webb: Nursing student from Jackson, Tennessee. Debbie has a good knowledge of the game. This experience will add much to our team. She knows how to screen and throw well because she gains her position quickly and easily. Teresa Stephenson: Freshman from Mercer, Tennessee. Teresa had a nice soft shot which helped us in the area of scoring. She worked on her aggressiveness and her defense. She moved well up and down the court. Team Benefits from Individual Efforts With the ever-increasing popularity of tennis in our country, there has been an added interest of the game at Union. The tennis team plays matches with such teams as Memphis State, Ole Miss, Florence State and other regional powers. The coach of the Union tennis team is Peggy Bir- mingham. Bill and Frank Palmer go over tennis tactics. Coach Peggy Birmingham. Tennis team: Peggy Birmingham — coach, Jimmy Cagle, Randy Pate, Frank Palmer, Bill Travis, Randy Rains, Jim Ezell, Larry York, Bill Palmer, (not pictured) Mark Anderson. S •-. : n ' , Golf Team Participates In NIAA Tournament Union ' s golf team participated in eight matches dur- ing the year and two in state tournaments. Also, the team was involved in the district NIAA Tournament. Jim Simmons serves as coach for the golf team. Golf team: Ronnie Switzer, Charles Page, Lea Zachery, Mike Smith, (not pictured) Marvin Cameron. Giving tlie Atiiietic Program ' Spirit ' Cheerleaders: Sandi Milford, Susan Pittman, Leta Miller, Christy Glenn, Sharon Steele, Joyce Falcineili, Linda Thomas, Frances Kyles. Linda Thomas, caught between anxiety and worry. The cheerleaders watch as the Bulldogs score two points. students Compete And Enjoy Physical Activities The intramural sports program is an important aspect of student life at Union. A wide range of events are scheduled during both the fall and spring semesters. Among the men ' s events are flag football, volleyball, soccer, basketball, tennis, 1-on-1 basketball. The ladies also have their share of activities including tennis, volleyball, shuffleboard, basketball, ping pong and horseshoes. The program is governed by the Intramural Council which is composed of a student representative from each organization participating. Sandi Milford, playing for ZTA, takes a break between tennis matches. Certificates are 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 victories each year is awarded the President ' s Cup. This is the highest award given in the intramural program. ;£s- ' Ssi SU i: iSteSi»- ass Sfc ?- -.- . Debbie Burton, playing for the Independents, slugs one during Softball season. Groups participating in the Intramural program are Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Zeta Tau Alpha, Chi Omega, Independents Baptist Student Union, Adams Hall and the faculty. rrnrri " i £; ' . :%. •■ .f lft . L A 4 hy Mw fcl jis astefe. Academics President The relationship between the President ' s office and the students of Union University is one of mutual dependence and cooperation. Dr. Craig strives to assist the students by securing the best administrative and faculty personnel possible, by providing a sound fiscal program, and by winning new friends for Union. The strenuous on-going effort of the past year has been to take the new campus plans to a completion, set for fall, 1975. Dr. Robert E. Craig President Dr. Craig and Dr. W. V alter Warmath help newly honored Henry Foote who received a Doctor of Humanics at Commencement. Enjoying a moment of repose before another meeting. At the Victory Effort Barbeque at the new campus site, Dr. Craig introduced Keith Williams, SGA president, who gave the invocation. Studying campus specifications Trustees: Front row (left to right) Dr. Robert E. Craig, Mr. M. F. Keathley, Mr. Argyle Graves, Mrs. Joseph Miller, Mr. J. A. Hadley, Mr. David R. Nunn, Mr. Powers Smith, Dr. E. E. Deusner, Rev. Herbert Higdon, Mr. Thomas Moore, Mr. H. L. Townsend, Dr. Bob Agee, Dr. Eugene Cotey. (Second row) Dr. W. B. Cockroft, Mr. Glenn Rainey, Mr. Waymon Jones, Mr. Harold Brundige, Dr. David Stewart. (Third row) Mr. Joe Walker, Dr. Irvin Hays, Mr. Mack Forrester, Rev. Bruce Coyle, Rev. Henry West, Dr. David Byrd. (Fourth row) Mr. James Threlkeld, Mr. Billy Hyman, Mr. Homer Waldrop, Mr. Don Stephenson, Mr. Norman Hale, Rev. Paul Williams, Mr. Tom Lillard, Rev. Fred Kendall II, Mr. John Cameron. (Fifth row) Mr. Robert Jelks, Mr. George Jones. While standing in front of the SUB Building, Dr. Robert Craig discusses new campus plans with Dr. W. B. Cockroft. Trustees Selected by the Tennessee Baptist Convention to es- tablish school policy, the Board of Trustees of Union University are a group of businessmen, nninisters, educators, physicians, and other community leaders and professional persons. The Board is not directly involved in administrative or academic matters. Leading the group in this important year in Union ' s history has been Dr. Ramsey Pollard, chairman, who is the retired pastor of Bellevue Baptist Church in Memphis, Tennessee. Dr. Craig and Dr. Cotey, president of the Tennessee Baptist Convention, stop for a moment before lunch. Dr. G. Wayne Brown Vice President, Academics Dr. Willis H. Kimzey Associate Academic Dean Carl M. Halvarson Assistant to the President Dr. Lewis G. Sewell Dean of Religious Affairs Academics Academics ... the " raison d ' etre " for most of our work at Union lias a good blend of planning and comple- tion in curriculum, classes, and faculty participation under the direction of Vice President Brown and Associate Dean Kimzey. Carl Halvarson assists President Craig in getting U nion from blueprints to the reality of the new campus. Guiding the facet of religious emphasis for all students is Dr. Lewis Sewell. This year many of Union ' s staff has been compiling the in-depth Self Study submitted this spring to the Southern Association, under the direction of Dr. Herbert Sierk. Elouise Graves Administrative Assistant Rose Melton Administrative Assistant 1 BS ft ' W A Barbara Orr Clerk, Academic Center Jane Nichols Clerk, Academic Center Kathy Rideout Administrative Assistant William S. Bates Estate Planning Director William A. Foote Alumni Affairs Director 1 " l- ' Q i ft Development Because we at Union believe strongly in the worth of education on a Christian-oriented campus, we strive to in- terpret Union University to our several publics in such manner as to evoke response in terms of financial support and students. Operating on the above philosophy, this year of the Victory Effort for the new campus, the persons In the Development area are working diligently toward the material success of the campus move. Doris Gee Administrative Assistant Development planning in a shirt sleeves session wHU Bill Bates, left, Bill Foote and Walter Warmath. Bill Foote brings the facts of Alumni support at the Homecoming luncheon. student Affairs Believing that communication is the first step to un- derstanding, Dean Brewer and Dr. Fugate have an open door for any student. Helping all students to adjust, grow, and prosper at Union University is the primary concern of Office of Student Affairs. Encouragement and concern are their by words. Maggie Nell Brewer Dean of Students Dr. Clyde W. Fugate Dean of Men Dr. Fugate arranges a conference. Katfileen Peek, Hostess David Oran, Host Donald R. Morris Financial Aids Officer Admissions High school and junior college students from Tennessee and surrounding states are personally con- tacted by Union ' s four Admissions Counselors. Guided by Dr. IVIilburn W. Blanton, Director of Admissions, the program has had good success. An eight per cent in- crease in numbers of students was again shown for the 1974-75 school year, with a growth of 40 per cent in the freshman class. Students are from 19 different states and several foreign countries. Women outnumber men five to three and approximately 44 per cent of the students commute. Dr. Milburn W. Blanton Director of Admissions Dan Bates Admissions Counselor Elizabeth Wingo Admissions Counselor Kathy Tarr Admissions Counselor William Troutt Admissions Counselor Dr. Blanton welcomes two new students. Betty Jones Administrative Assistant Patsy Pinner Clerk, Admissions R. G. Elliott Business Manager Business Office Sound financial programs for all phases of Union University are directed by Bob Elliott. Services to the students, faculty, and administrators are another facet of the Business Office. Whether it is " pay - in " or " pay - out, " handling money accurately and with a smile is the keynote of this important college function. The registration line which ends at the cash register. Margaret Jones Bookkeeper Robert Wadley Data Processing Health Services Barbee Barham Supervisor, Maintenance John P. Dougan, Jr. Supt., Building-Grounds Part of the fun of buying is choosing. Mae Scott Supervisor, College Services Jeffrey Fitzgerald, left, and Terresia Reasons see that the mail goes through. College Services All secretarial production and reproduction work on the campus is handled through College Services. Multilith printing and telephone dictation are helpful aids to each department and administrator. A courier service, three times a day, plus all the college mailing is also handled by the College Services personnel. Kathy Rose Clerk, College Services Dorothy Hopper Clerk, College Services Susan Glllman presides at the IBM Tape Typewriter console. Harold L. Bass Library Books, records, " hardware " and " software " are all parts of the Library now as the approaches of electronic learning like microfilm readers, cassettes, slides, film strips, projectors, and Language Lab tape players bring so much of the world ' s knowledge to the student ' s fingertips. Richard H. Rogers Assistant Librarian Dorothy Blanton Library Technician Music • Arts Speech and Theatre Arts Chairman Dr. Kenneth R. Hartley Art Talent in the Arts, both appreciation and sl ills, is developed within the courses and laboratories of the Art department. Evening courses involving students and people from the community are offered. There is an on-going thrust in the ceramics area under the direction of Robert IVIunro who comes with academic background and also the professional approach of a ceramic artist who sold his work in the Gatlinburg area. Robinson puts In a last delicate brush stroke. Munro prepares a pot for the kiln Speech-Theatre W Public speaking courses and drama are two facets of the Speech Department under the direction of James An- dre. As Director and Actor in the fall play The Cave Dwellers, Andre ' and the students introduced the philosophy of Saroyan to start the theatre season well. Other plays enjoyed this year have been The Tiger, Many Moons, The Cell, and You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown. Pam Kisling, Girl, and Nina Lee Braden, Queen. Queen Nma Lee admonislies King James L Andre ' in The Cave Dwellers. Enjoying a rest are Marci Davie, Emily Newman, and Jane Miller. Music Under the capable leadership of the Music faculty, Union ' s students practiced, polished and performed at chapel programs, basketball games, and separate con- certs and recitals. The Symphonic Band and the Stage Band gave well- received concerts from classical to pop music. The sing- ing groups were heard in concert, in the Messiah and were featured in a spring tour. The melody is sweet in Union ' s Music department, but oh, those practice hours! Got those good " vibes " going. Dr. Kenneth R. Hartley Chairman, Music Department Professor of Music; Chorai Dr. Joseph Blass Professor of Music Charies H. Huffman Assistant Professor, Theory and Instrumental Music Allen Reed Instructor, Organ and Music Theory Dr. Patricia T. Pinson Associate Professor, IWusic Ann Elizabeth Biggs Associate Professor, IVIusic June H. Huffman Instructor, Piano Lillian K. Schallenberg Instructor, Voice Max Pugh Associate Professor, Music Lynn Hadley Part-time Instructor Carlos Scales Part-time Instructor Donald Martin Part-time Instructor English ■ Philosophy Languages • Religion Chairman Dr. Hyran Barefoot English and Language " What did T.S. Eliot mean when he said, ' We are Hollow Men ' ? " . . . " Bonjour, comment allez vous au- jourd ' hui? " The questions that faculty members pose go on and on, challenging students to see life from other viewpoints. While opening new concepts to the student, however, the departments of English and Language simultaneously encourage the student to find and support his own beliefs. In this way he not only learns, but can establish himself as a stable, well-balanced contributor to society. The English department has opened vistas of foreign study tours which have been well received. Journalism courses are providing excellent correla- tion to a number of students seeking a practical and func- tional approach to a life work. Language study is finding facets of electronic learn- ing which serve as great study aids, plus providing a reali- ty to the application of the knowledge. Dr. George E. Clark Department Chairman Professor of English Dr. Ernest R. Pinson Associate Professor, English Dr. Clark unrolls some posters for tour displays. Betty H. Foelllnger Assistant Professor, English and Journalism Dr. Herbert H. Haney Associate Professor, English Marilyn C. Smothers Instructor, English Robert W. McDaniel Instructor, English Evelyn C. Foote Part-time Instructor Helen S. BIythe Associate Professor, English Language The Language Listening Lab in tne Liorary nas become a familiar place for language students. Dr. W. Clyde Tilley Associate Professor, Religion Philosophy and Religion As a basic aim, tlie Department of Philosophy and Religion hopes to make the students aware of the mean- ing of life through study. An understanding of the basic tenets of the Bible is part of the course study. Comparison and evaluation of the world ' s various philosophers is a part of the curriculum also. Charles Hicks is caught by the Video-Tape machine as he preaches. k A vital link between man ' s dreams and his dis- coveries is the Twentieth Century science laboratory. By incorporating mathematical concepts and establishing equations and constants, the once only imaginable hypotheses have become realized laws! The Natural Science division at Union, composed of the departments of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, and Physics, attempts to familiarize all B.S. and B.A. students with some basic laboratory science and mathematical knowledge. At the same time, it seeks to stimulate interest In these fields and enco urages majors and minors to delve deeply into related problems. Such study with many in- novations of electronic and media approach can inspire some of the Union graduates to make a mark now and even in the Twenty-first Century world. Chemistry Biology ■ Mathematics Chemistry • Physics Dr. Herbert A. Sierk Chairman Dr. June B. White Department Chairman Professor of Chemistry Dr. Kyle L. Hathcox Department Chairman Assistant Professor, Physics Dr. Wayne Brown Assistant Professor, Physics Physics Mathematics Richard E. Dehn Assistant Professor Mathematics Dr. Joseph Tucl er Department Chairman Professor, iVlathematics Biology Elsie Y. Smith Assistant Professor Biology Economics • Business Admin. • Psychology Business Education • History • Sociology Dr. Bill Bouchillon Chairman History Including Political Science, the department of History offers courses which are designed to meet both cultural and professional objectives. They attempt to give the stu- dent a discriminating knowledge of the past by en- couraging and understanding of other times according to the standards of those times and by evaluating institutions and movements in the light of their effects upon later developments. Dr. Edmonson maps out a tour for the Eastern Seaboard. Gay Semrau Instructor, History Dr. Richard H. Ward Adjunct Professor, History BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Business Administration encompasses tine fun- damentals of accounting, business law, money and bank- ing, data programming and the theories of every traditional and innovative facet of the American financial and economic picture. Business perse has lost the stigma many attached to it some years back, and today Business Administration has the second largest number of majors here at Union. Dr. Frederick T. Neely Chairman, Department of Economics and Business Admini- stration Professor, Economics Curtiss E. Scott Associate Professor, Business Administration Economics The economics department provides preparation for employment in business, teaching or government service. Course offerings include a study of our economic organization, the money supply and monetary policy, in- ternational trade and finance. Students are given an in- troduction to the methods of collection, classification, analysis, and interpretation of business and economic data. Sociology The courses in Sociology are designed for the students who desire pre-professional training in different fields of social work or other related fields of human relations. It is also for those who seek to understand the underlying principles in human relations. Human relationships in various areas of social life are presented in a practical and scientific analysis in the courses of the Sociology Department. This approach will help the Ptunen learn more about the oeoole around him. Eldon A. Byrd Chairman, Department of Sociology Associate Professor, Sociology Dr. Thomas Haygood Assistant Professor, Sociology Psychology The Psychology Department strives to provide the student with an understanding of psychology from a social and individual basis. Recognizing that there are many new developments in the field of psychology and that these are important to understanding the past, present, and future of the person, the department seeks to incorporate the results of twentieth century thinking into the program wherever possible. Emphasis is placed on student in- itiative and responsibility within the framework of the ex- isting curriculum. Far from believing that all knowledge is accumulated and that now we merely apply technology, the department focuses on large perspectives within the field of psychology as well as details that are complemen- tary to understanding the psychological make-up of the person In his or her life. Dr. Bill Bouchillon Chairman, Division of Social Sciences Chairman, Department of Psychology Professor, Psychology Morris K. Lynch Assistant Professor, Psychology Health and Physical Education Business Education ■ Education Chairman Dr. W. Wayne Alford With emphasis concurrently on classroom studies and practical application of the material learned is the task of the Professional Studies Division as they prepare students for specific skill goals. Education students planning to teach on the Elementary or Secondary level can gain a better understanding of human relations and individual adjustment by taking courses in the Education Department. The Education courses also provide an area of concentrated study as a foundation to advanced study. Development of professional skills is also given the prospective teachers. Dr. W. Wayne Alford Chairman, Department of Education Professor of Education Dr. William Hedspeth Assistant Professor, Education Dr. James A. Pate Professor of Education Nora Smith Assistant Professor, Education Business Education Business Education provides a program of basics in secretarial and office programming job learning. Skills in typing and shorthand are the backbone of many of the middle and top management positions opening more and more every day to women in business. ilimmS?SSSgSi Mrs. LaFon explains the meaning of the shorthand lesson. Nell A. LaFon Assistant Professor, Business Education James R. Simmons Assistant Professor, Heaitli and Physicai Education Head 6asl etball Coacli Dr. David Blacl stocl Department Chairman Assistant Professor, Health and Physical Education Health and Physical Education The Department of Health and Physical Education believes physical education to be that part of the total school program which adds its unique contribution primarily through motor skills of interest to youth and of value in later life as recreational activities; and with the development of socially desirable habits, attitudes, and knowledge which contribute to the aims of education. The aims of the Health and Physical Education Department are as follows: to build a basis in scientific in- formation for good health attitudes and habits; to guide youth in the conservation and improvement of their own health and fitness; to cultivate in the student socially desirable attitudes and traits, to offer opportunity for recreation; to emphasize the acquiring of skills in recreational physica l activities that can be used pleasantly and profitably in later life; to prepare teachers, health educators, supervisors, administrators and other specialists in the fields of school and community health, physical education, and recreation. Danny R. Davis Instructor, Health and Physical Education Margaret W. Birmingham Instructor, Health and Physical Education Nursing Exemplifying the combination of classroom studies with practical experience is the basis of the Nursing Program in the Independent Department of Nursing. Here future nurses are taught fundamentals of physiological concepts in the classroom and given a chance to exercise this knowledge in daily hospital, medical center, or nur- sing home visits. The First Year students are guided through extensive class work, laboratory courses, and practice sessions in the mechanics of patient care. The Second Year students have additional in-depth class work and extensive sessions where practical application of nursing principles are learned. 1 M c f " i r 1 A V " EVf-. j ' jcnr Sarah M. Bay Instructor, Nursing Donna L. Ellington Instructor, Nursing Isabel H. Neely Chairman, Independent Department of Nursing Associate Professor, Nursing Student nurses make use of the hospital chapel facilities. Virgil Deaton Secretary, Nursing Department Sara L. Mitchell Assistant Professor, Nursing Teresa Lassiter Instructor, Nursing u 3r I Sandra K. Brown Instructor, Nursing Mea J. Koger Assistant Professor, Nursing ( A second year student checks assignments and notices. ■ ' y . . 4 ; ::-l2 .-( ' V Classes Freshman Class Officers: (left to right) Johnny Burleson, president; Gwen Pirtle, treasurer; Cathy Colwell, secretary; IVIil e Barham, vice president; Cathy Rorie, treasurer, spring semester. Gary Adams, IVIemphis, Tn. Adewale Adelekan, Jacl son, Tn. Deborah Al in, Somerville, Tn. Victor M. Al pan, Jackson, Tn. Sandy Alexander, Ellendale, Tn. Mary Lea Anderson, Arlington, Tn. Janine Bailey, Peoria, III. Mike Barham, Bolivar, Tn. Ram Barham, Memphis, Tn. Cindy Barrett, Memphis, Tn. Susan Bateman, Staten Island, N.Y. Diane Bates, Jackson, Tn. Deborah Becker, Jackson, Tn. Jerry Redfearn, Somerville, Tn. Lee Benson, West Memphis, Ark. Barbara Bishop, Hickory Valley, Tn. Ruth Ann Boales, Jackson, Tn. Belinda Bone, Memphis, Tn. Emily Boothe, McLemoresville, Tn. Penny Boyd, Jackson, Tn. Kathy Boyer, Shawneetown, II. Kris Brookshire, Metropolis, II. Steve Brown, McKenzie, Tn. Mary Frances Buntin, Jackson, Tn. Johnny Burleson, McKenzie, Tn. Cindy Burress, Alamo, Tn. Elevyn Burtin, Dyer, Tn. Regina Cameron, Jackson, Tn. Nyra Campbell, Cutler, II. Lisa Kay Chandler, Jackson, Tn. Donna Christian, Memphis, Tn. Michael Christian, Lebanon, Tn. Sherry Churchwell, Memphis, Tn. Beth Cody, Lexington, Tn. Donna Jo Crawford, Somerville, Tn. Becky Crocker, Memphis, Tn. Elise Crook, Memphis, Tn. Marcia Dangeau, McKenzie, Tn. Brenda Daniels, Friendship, Tn. Susan Daniels, Friendship, Tn. Martha Davenport, Humboldt, Tn. Marci Davie, Memphis, Tn. Gail Deal, Dyersburg, Tn. Rusty Eason, Memphis, Tn. Betsy Edmonson, Jackson, Tn. Connie Edwards, Jackson, Tn. Linda Ewing, Jackson, Tn. Beverly Finley, Memphis, Tn. Wayne A. Foropoulos, Memphis, Tn. Randy Franks, McKenzie, Tn. Julie Freeman, Memphis, Tn. Joe D. French, Springville, Tn. Pam Fuller, Union, Tn. Terry Gerlach, Sparta, II. Penny Gibson, Humboldt, Tn. Reggy Glatt, Memphis, Tn. Belinda Green, Camden, Tn. Robert Grissom, Gleason, Tn. Robin Hanna, Paris, Tn. Jeff Hardee, Bemis, Tn. Judy Hardy, Arlington, Tn. Sandy Hearn, Jackson, Tn. Frankie Heck. Big Sandy, Tn. William Heilig, Pulaski, II. Debbie Dill, Memphis, Tn. Jone LeAnn Hill, Sherwood, Ark. Linda Hockett, Memphis, Tn. Cindy Horton, Union City, Tn. Bradley Holmes, Campbellsville, Ky. Cathy House, Bartlett, Tn. Robin Howard, Memphis, Tn. Carol Huffman, Jackson, Tn. FRESHMEN Judy Hurly, Steele, Mo. Teresa Johns, Lavinia, Tn. Richard Johnson, Selmer, Tn. Cindy Ketchum, Dyersburg, Tn. Phyllis KIlby, Whitevllle. Tn. Gary King, Franklin, Tn. Yoshie KurosakI, Tokyo, Japan Cindy Jo Lambdon, Waverly, Tn. Edie Langley, Ripiey, Tn. Betty Bone Lemonds, McKenzle, Tn. Lisa Lincoln, Memphis, Tn. Annette Littlefleld, Memphis, Tn. Mike Long, Dixon, Mo. Pam Lovelace, Ripley, Tn. David Lynch, Jackson, Tn. David McCandless, Memphis, Tn. Deborah McCarroll, Steele, Mo. Ann McKenzle, Jackson, Tn. Marilyn Mallady, Camden, Tn. Jack Maness, Medon, Tn. Carole Diane Marsh, Memphis, Tn. Karen Martin, Trezevant, Tn. Teresa Martin, Envllle, Tn. Eddie Mattox, Memphis, Tn. Mark Merwin, McKenzle, Tn. Mike Miller, Southaven, Ms. Rochelle Mickens, Henderson, Tn. Brenda Mitchell, Toone, Tn. Barry Moore, Jackson, Tn. Marie Morton, Bethel Springs, Tn. Emily Mosley, Dyer, Tn. Terry Moss, Jackson, Tn. Pam Murphree, Jackson, Tn. Larry Murphy, Trezevant, Tn. Mary Ann Myracie, Jackson, Tn. Phillip Nelson, Bells, Tn. Dale Wayne Norris, Collierville, Tn. Dana Northcut, Waverly, Tn. Steve North, Bells, Tn. Denise Lynne Norvell, Memphis, Tn Peter C. Ogbonna. Nigeria Karon Oliver, Dyer, Tn. Teri Orr, Germantowfn, Tn. Mary Patricl , Mercer, Tn. Steve Patterson, Camden, Tn Susan Peek, Memphis, Tn. Connie Phillips, Jackson, Tn. Randall Phillips, Jackson, Tn. Ruth Phillips, Jackson, Tn. Barbara Pickens, Medina, Tn. Pam Pinkley, Humboldt, Tn. Gw en Pirtle, Milan, Tn. Ray Pleasant, Winter Haven, Fla Denease Plunk, Henderson, Tn. Beverly Prater, Waynesboro, Tn. Sheila Presley, Sardis, Tn. Linda Prevett, Memphis, Tn. Cathy Robertson, Memphis. Tn. Donald W. Robinson, Memphis, Tn Catherine Jean Rorie, McLean, Va. Carol Ross, Buena Vista, Tn. Sherry Sanders, Finger, Tn. John Paul Schuster, Dyersburg, Tn Kathy Scott, Jackson, Tn. Tim Seanor, Chattanooga, Tn. Paul Shea, Ripley, Tn. Kenny Smith, Trezevant, Tn. Mike Smith, Decatarville, Tn. Roger Smothers, Camden, Tn. Stephen Sorrell, Brownsville, Tn. Amy Stafford, Greenfield, Tn. Teresa Stephenson, Mercer, Tn. Myrna Summers, Louisville, Ky. Donna Taylor, Alamo, Tn. Jean Taylor, Bells, Tn. Janet Thompson, Memphis, Tn. Nancy Tomlin, Toone, Tn. Charlotte Turnbow, Saltillo, Tn. Judy Valentine, Jackson, Tn. Glenn Vance, Campbellsville, Ky. Sherry Vinson, Jackson, Tn. Beverly Vowell, Paris, Tn. Mary Walker, Memphis, Tn. Nancy Warlick, Jackson, Tn. Anna Washington, Memphis, Tn. Ronnie Weaver, Jackson, Tn. Debbie Webb, Ripley, Tn. Jack Webb, Jackson, Tn. Gay Wells, Memphis, Tn. Deby White, Memphis, Tn. Tim White, Chattanooga, Tn. Nancy Wiley, Memphis, Tn. Pam Williams, Jackson, Tn. Rhonda Williams, Memphis, Tn. Teresa Williams, Lexington, Tn. Barry Wilson, Bolivar, Tn. Debbie Wilson, McKenzie, Tn. Jim Witherington, Memphis, Tn. Lavon Worley, Nesbitt, Ms. Diann Wylie, Jeffersonville, Ind. Sophomore Class Officers: (top to bottom), Steve Cavanaugh, president; Teresa Reeves, treasurer; Ted Rawls, vice president; Sliaron Steele, secretary. Wanda Adams, Gibson, Tn. Larry Anderson, Arlington, Tn. Beverly Anthony, Memptiis, Tn. Deborah Barden, Brownsville, Tn. Deborah Barnett, Memphis, Tn. Steve Barron, Dyer, Tn. Jackie Bethany, Jackson, Tn. Tommy Bivens, Friendship, Tn. Wayne Bivens, Dyersburg, Tn. Karen Blankenship, IVIemphis, Tn. IVIike Boyd, IVIemphis, Tn. Alan Bradbury, Medina, Tn. David Brandon, Dyersburg, Tn. Karen Brown, Jackson, Tn. Kitty Bruce, Jackson, Tn. Quinn Burkett, Jackson, Tn. Barbara Caldwell, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Carlton, Memphis, Tn. Phil Chatham, McKenzie, Tn. Ray Clark, Millington, Tn. Ray Climer, Bells, Tn. James Cooper, Jackson, Tn. Betty Cox, Memphis, Tn. Daisy Cox, Boliver, Tn. Ronald Daniels, Milan, Tn. Dwight Davidson, Crockett Mills. Tn. Mike Davis. Memphis. Tn. Wayne Day. Paducati, Ky. Vickie DePriest. Dyer, Tn. Betty Dillard, Bemis, Tn. Jim Duffel, West Memphis, Ark. Susan Douglas, Lexington, Tn. Tom Dumser, II, Millington, Tn. Rayma Dunning, Gleason, Tn. Freda Eason, Lexington, Tn. Beverly Elam, Memphis, Tn. James Ezell, Huntingdon, Tn. Nancy Fairless, Trenton, Tn. Phillip Fenton, Beech Bluff, Tn. Sarah B. Fly, Humboldt, Tn. Judith Fuller, Mercer, Tn. Christy Glenn, Malesus, Tn. Vanessa Goodman, Dyer, Tn. Cheryl Granger, Memphis, Tn. Patricia Grimes, Lansing, Mi. Donna Guinn, Memphis, Tn. Sharon Hale. Memphis, Tn. Theresa Hale, Jackson, Tn. Lonnie Harris, McKenzie, Tn. Gary Hayes, Humboldt, Tn. Sherry Henry, Union City, Tn. CIneryl Hinman, Merritt Isl., Fla. Abasseno Ekanem HI o, Jackson, Tn. James Hudson, Puryear, Tn. Daniel Humble, Walnut Ridge, Ar. Ann James, Memphis, Tn. Umana Josiah, Nigeria Pam Kisling, Covington, Tn. Frances Kyles, Humboldt, Tn. Beverly Laird, Memphis, Tn. Keith Langston, Arlington, Tn. Lawanta Latch, Whiteville, Tn. Lisa Luckey, Humboldt, Tn. Robin McCullough, Memphis, Tn. Vicki Maness, Henderson, Tn. Richard Marsh, Baltimore, Md. Dwayne Mathis, Paris, Tn. Lisa Meadows, Lexington, Tn. James Melton, Jackson, Tn. Mary Melton, Camden, Tn. Jane Miller, Memphis. Tn. Voy Morns, Glarksville, Tn. Brenda Moss, Memphis, Tn. Mike Nason, Memphis, Tn. Brenda Northcutt, Steele, Mo. John Owen, Covington, Tn. Pamela Owen, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Payne, Jackson, Tn. Carol Peterson, Memphis, Tn. Sidney Penner, Jacl son, Tn. Kathy Plunk, Finger, Tn, Ted Rawls, Jackson, Tn. Louis Rosas, III, Millington, Tn. Teresa Reves, Jackson, Tn. Linda Rogers, Bolivar, Tn. Julie Russnogle, Jackson, Tn. Tom Sanford, Jackson, Tn. Robin Savage, Lansing, Mi. Judy Smith, Memphis, Tn. Ricky Smith, Memphis, Tn. Lovena Stanfill, Jackson, Tn. Romona Stewart, Jackson, Tn. Sharon Steele, Memphis, Tn. Cherie Stovall. Shawnee Mis.. Ks. Diane Taylor, Alamo, Tn. Vickie Taylor, McKenzie, Tn. Karen Trybone, Dyersburg, Tn. Norrie Thomas, Lexington, Tn. Sharon Tingley, Lansing, Mi. Grace Tjoa, Jakarta, Indonesia Nkiru Juliana Udo, Nigeria Mike Wall, Paris, Tn. Griffith Walker, Wardell, Mo. Pat Walker, Trezevant, Tn. Craig Watkins, Jackson, Tn. Karen Watlington, Jackson, Tn. Barbara Way, Whiteville, Tn. Sharon Welch, Jackson, Tn. Richard Wilford, Whitesboro, N.Y. Darlene Williams, Reagan, Tn. Stephen Williams, Jackson, Tn. Kathy Yarbrough, Germantown, Tn. Mark Yates, Jackson, Tn. Larry York, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Junior Class Officers: (back row) Ramona Wilson, vice presi- dent; Rhonda Gofer, secretary; Debbie Keeton, treasurer; Brad Simmons, president. Howard Adcocl , Lexington, Tn Fukiko Akiyama, Jackson, Tn. David Baker, Jackson, Tn. Wanda Bain, Jackson, Tn. Gary Ball, Glen Allen, Va. Maxie Blackman, Jackson, Tn. Lynn Bouchillon, Jackson, Tn. Judy Box, Decaturville, Tn. Nina Lee Braden, Covington, Tn. Bobby Bratcher, Brentwood, Tn. Darwin Brooks, Sherman, Miss. Patricia Brown, Fruitland, Tn. Janice Suiter, Bemis, Tn. Susan Buntin, Jackson, Tn. Charles Chapman, Memphis, Tn. Robbie Campbell, Auburn, II. Robert Campbell, Jackson, Tn. Regina Campbell, Jackson, Tn. Rhonda Cofer, Memphis, Tn. Carol Coffey, Millington, Tn. Gary Cole, Big Sandy, Tn. Bruce Coleman, McKenzie, Tn. Randy Cutrell, Cahokia, II. Janice Davis, Memphis, Tn. Brenda Dodson, Martin, Tn. Karen Dodson, Newbern, Tn. Joyce Falcinelli, Memphis, Tn. Ricky Futrell, Jackson, Tn. Becky Garner, Jackson, Tn. Ginny Gibbs, Troy, Tn. Robert Gray, Adamsville, Tn. Maurice Hays, Jackson, Tn. Deborah Hodge, Bolivar, Tn. Joe D. Hedges, Paris, Tn. Sheila Holt, Gadsden, Tn. Norma Humphreys, Humboldt, Tn. Ronnie Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Joel W. King, Saltillo, Tn. Tommy Kobeck, Munford, Tn. Jean Ann Lauderdale, Mounds, II. Martha Laster, Memphis, Tn. Mike Laughlin. Jackson, Tn. Charles Lipe, Memphis, Tn. Miles Mayfield, Toone. Tn. Jan Mcllwain, Southaven, Ms. Shirley McGowan, Lavinia, Tn Donna Miller, Humboldt, Tn. Paula Morehart. Memphis, Tn Linda Morse, Memphis, Tn. Lois Morton, Bethel Springs, Tn. Lynn Myer, Covington, Tn. Linda Nanney, Jackson, Tn. Victoria Naylor, Paducah, Ky. Shin-ichi Okawa, Hirosaki, Japan Denice Parks, Savannah, Tn. Gall Perkins, Dresden, Tn. Janice Parkinson, Jackson, Tn Joe Pate, Plantersville, Ms. David Pinkley, Maiden, Mo. Becky Pitt, Memphis, Tn. Randy Rains, Mayfield, Ky. Brenda Ray, Sikeston, Mo. Don Reasons, Alamo, Tn. Charles Richards, Jackson, Tn Sammy Rich, Memphis, Tn Rudy RIdeout, Jackson, Tn Warren Rose, Jackson, Tn. Andy Rushing, Jackson, Tn. Tommy Sadler, Jackson, Tn. James Sanders, Jackson, Tn Debbie Sparks, Pinson, Tn. Jane Sturdivant, Medon, Tn. Diane Styers, Jacl son, Tn. Ronnie Switzer, Trimble, Tn. Charles Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Linda Thomas, Jackson, Tn. Rita Towater, Jackson, Tn. Travis, Jackson, Tn. Gary B. Trimble. Vicksburg, Ms. Vicki Turner, Huntingdon, Tn. Johnny D. Walker. Atwood, Tn. Lisa Wall, Paris, Tn. Danny Weathersbee, Gr. Junction, Tn. Debbie Webb. Jackson, Tn. Marvin Wilkins, Medon, Tn. Donell Wilson. Olmsted. II. Romana Wilson. Jackson, Tn. Mike Young, Brownsville. Tn. Senior Class Officers: (left to right) Larry Million, vice president; Connie Moore, treasurer; Sandi Miiford, secretary, Jimmy Cagle, president. Earsie Alcorn, Truman, Ark. Pamela Anderson, Milan, Tn. Ruth Atkinson, Toone, Tn. Richard Birmingham, Jackson, Tn. Donald L. Belcher, Nashville, Tn. Judy Black, Milan, Tn. Kathie Blackmon, Jackson, Tn. David Boen, Singapore Bob Bragg, Memphis, Tn. Debbie Bouchillon, Memphis, Tn. Sandy Bratcher, Brentwood, Tn. Paul Brock, Memphis, Tn. Dempsey Burleson, Alamo, Tn. David Burton, Tiptonville, Tn. Debbie Burton, Memphis, Tn. Dot Butler, Adamsville, Tn. Jeannie Byrd, Jackson, Tn. Jimmy Cagle, Jackson, Tn. Marvin Cameron, Jackson, Tn. Mike Carroll, Columbus, Miss. Gary L. Carter, Walnut Ridge, Ar. C. Van Chaney, Jackson, Tn. Marjorie Chaney, Jackson, Tn. Sheila E. Chipman, Jackson, Tn. Paul Clark Malesus, Tn. Marty Clements, Jackson, Tn. Mary Lynn Cope, Germantown, In. D ' Etta Crisman, Memphis, Tn. Alan Criss, Jackson, Tn. Joe M. Criswell, Dyersburg, Tn. l S. -. ■4i « " 5 W ; . % ■ ' . Kathy Davidson, Crockett Mills, Tn. David W. DeBell, Selmer, Tn. Carol Douglas, Ripley, Tn. Winetta Dukes, Milan, Tn. Debbie Eaker, Gilbertsville, Ky. Robert Erwin, Imboden, Ark. Susan Evans, Bemis, Tn. Katherine Fiddler, Lexington, Tn, William Finley, Fowlkes, Tn. Betty Forbess, Huntingdon, Tn. Neghist Girma, Ethiopia Eugene Gladney. IVIemphis, Tn Jane Godwin, Savannah, Tn. Vickie Graves, IVIilan, Tn. Bob Griffin, Memphis, Tn. Trent Hall, Memphis, Tn. Lynn Hammonds, Jackson, Tn Melanie Harber, Jackson. Tn. Ron Harber, Jackson, Tn. Janice Harris, Milan, Tn. Betty Lynn Hutcherson, Mercer, Tn. Nancy K. Irvin, Ripley, Tn. Pamela Jackson, Bolivar, Tn. Johnny Beth Johns, Huntingdon, Tn. SENIORS Exie Gail Kirk, Jacl son, Tn. Debbie Keeton, Memphis, Tn. Jeanne Leibengood, Munster, In. Lisa Lessenberry, Humboldt, Tn. Murray Long, Henderson, Tn. Richard Long, Bolivar, Tn. Mike McBride, Parson, Tn. Reta McCarroll, Black Rock, Ar. Vern Mehr, Bethel Springs, Tn. Stephen Melvin, Jackson, Tn. Leta Miller, Memphis, Tn. Larry Million, Trenton, Oh. David Mitchell, Jackson, Tn. Connie Moore, Memphis, Tn. Connie Lynne Moore, Whiteville, Tn. Gaylon Moore, Counce, Tn. Pat Morris, Jackson, Tn. Art Murphy, Trimble, Tn. Deborah Murray, Jackson, Tn. Rick Myer, Cahokia, II. Emily Newman, Greenville, Ms. Malcolm Norton, Brownsville, Tn. Karen Owen, Glen Neah, Ky. Randy Pate, Jackson, Tn. Edith Pipkin, Middleton, Tn. Dianne Powers, Scotts Hill, Tn. Joe Powell, Jackson, Tn. Charles Roten, Adamsville, Tn. David Russell, Dyer, Tn. Harry Schuiz, Jr., Carbondale, II. George Scott, Jackson, Tn. Mitzie Skiles, Jackson, Tn. Shearon Smith, Selmer, Tn. Mark Sorrell, Brownsville, Tn. Sherry Spencer, Mounds, II. Beverly Smothers, Rutherford, Tn. Sam Stallings, Somervllle, Tn. Patrick Stegall, Jackson, Tn. Carol Stephens, Jackson, Tn. SENIORS David Stephen, Jackson, Tn. Ann Stephenson, Dyersburg. Tn. Eddie Stephenson, Paris, Tn. Kathy Steppe, Memphis, Tn. Terry Stovall, Memphis, Tn. Marcia Stroup, Huntingdon, Tn. Denise Tate, Jactcson, Tn. Roxie Thomas, Jackson, Tn. Russell Todd, Humboldt, Tn. Bob Tucker, Huntingdon, Tn. Nancy Victory, Jackson, Tn. Chris Ward, Halls, Tn. Patricia Warren, Jackson, Tn. Cindy Weaver, Cadiz, Ky. Roy C. Weaver, Jr., Memphis, Tn. Sheila White, Grand Junction, Tn. Ben Wilkes, Memphis, Tn. Keith Williams, DuQuoin, 11. Claudia Wilson, Bolivar, Tn. Carol Lynn Wise, Humboldt, Tn. w « « 4ar i % l«. S lw t4 M . i- - ' fA r iJK Ads and Index Jackson State Bank If Vi ll ' lli-Ji Rosenbloom ' s Jackson State Bank located at 110 West Baltimore and 620 Old Hickory Boulevard is the perfect place to save In Jackson. Students are given free checking service at Jackson State . . . Rosenbloom ' s brings you all of the latest fashions 7-UP, the UNCOLA, makes college days go smoother. 001 7-Up Bottling Company bank to grow with... National Bank of Commerce Robert ' s Jewelry National Bank of Commerce HANCOC FABRIC F .u -r HMMClHBa R K£ Hancock Fabrics PINKSTON SCRUGGS REXALL DRUG STORE 117 N. Liberty, 427-4453 Jackson, Tenn. 1 ?e«oigg. Pinkston Scruggs You ' ve Got A Lot To Live PEPSI-COLA Pepsi ' s Got A Lot To Give Pepsl-Cola National Bank of Commerce has five convenient full service locations in the Jackson area to serve you. NBC is the bank to grow with . . . Hancock Fabrics offers the most complete and the largest selection of materials in the area . . . Get your Rexall needs at Pinkston Scruggs Drug Store . . . For the best in diamonds and watches, go to Robert ' s Jewelry . . . You ' ve got a lot to live . . . Pep- si ' s got a lot to give. Pinkston Scruggs Rexall Drug Store Colonial Baking Company Stegall Shoe Company Albert ' s on Lafayette, " Jackson ' s most popular fashion store, " makes going downtown a pleasure. Albert ' s features the best in ladies ready-to-wear . . . That delicious aroma of freshly baked bread drifting across the campus comes from the Colonial Baking Com- pany, located at 603 South Royal . . . Stegall Shoe Com- pany, located in Old Hickory Mall, Jackson, Tennessee and Raleigh Springs Mall, Memphis. Tennessee, is the " Fashion Shoe Center of West Tennessee " . . . First First National Bank 5 Convenient Locations to Serve You Jackson, Tennessee Member FDIC First National Bank 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. Thundarbird Motel Greg ' s Hallmark Shop, 12 Old Hickory Mall, in addi- tion to Hallmark cards and gift lines, offers other inexpen- sive gifts, jigsaw puzzles, Russell Stover candies and posters and writing papers . . . Located just one mile south of Jackson, Lakevlew Motel gives you all the com- forts of home . . . The Thunderbird Motel, on U.S. 45 South, just five minutes from downtown Jackson, features a large swimming pool, color television, and guest- controlled room temperature . . . Seabrook ' s, Intown Jackson, offers decorating assistance in paints, wall coverings, draperies, and gifts . . . Hamilton Hills Florists, owned by Hazel and Pete Stapees, offers to Union students a complete floral service and unique gift items . . . Tennessee Valley Enterprises, 525 East College, offers you professional termite control. PAT KOUGH, Pastor RONNIE WYATT Minister of Music FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Bemis, Tennessee Phone 427-8002 STEVE STUBBLEFIELD Minister of Youtfi Education A Going Church for Our Coming Lord New I Hwy. Campus I 45 By-Pass Hwy. 45-S 1st Signal Light Baptist C Ctiurch The First Baptist Churcli-Bemis from the date of its organization has had the earnest desire that it shall be a spiritual and soul-winning church. The urgent call to each member of this church is to be used of the Lord in the salva- tion of the lost. The First Baptist Church cooperates fully with the Southern Baptist Convention and the Madison-Chester County Baptist Association. The church ' s music program includes six choirs for all ages. Bible study and an emphasis on the spiritual life is stressed in the youth program of First Baptist. Turn Right Sunday School Morning Worship Church Training Evening Worship Prayer Meeting 9:45 a.m. 10:45 a.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. Bro. Steve Come Enjoy a Spiritual Blessing with Us " Tomorrow ' s Look Today You ' ll 11 ,, MONTGOMERY WARD CO. ackson Plaza ackson, Tenn. CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Paul B. Clark, Pastor 369 Lexington Avenue Don W. Martin, Minister Music Youth A WARM WELCOME A FRIENDLY FELLOWSHIP AN EXCITING MUSIC PROGRAM A CHALLENGING YOUTH MINISTRY A BIBLE CENTERED PULPIT A PLACE OF SERVICE AND MUCH MORE AWAITS YaU AT ir t Sapti t Church Dr. R. Trcvis Otey, Pastor Lafayette and Cumberland NION STANDS TALL AT FIRST BAPTIST Liberty Supermarket Liberty Supermarket has four locations to serve you better: 139 Airways, 206 North Royal, Hamilton Hills, and in Madison South Shopping Plaza. Relax to music from Craven ' s, at 209 Lexington behind Jones Hall. Ralney Furniture Company, 209 East Main, carries a large selection of furniture for your dorm room or home. Drop by and visit Vineyard ' s, 320 East Lafayette for the most unique gifts and flowers in Jackson. Ralney Furniture Company Vineyard ' s Flowers OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR YOUR YEAR BOOK THE NATION ' S STUDIO SCHOOL PORTRAIT DIVISION 3601 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 37411 7 va ARMY SURPLUS George A. Smith Sons Funeral Chapel TJ. ' s Army Surplus Five Points Service Station Jack Holland ' s Bandbox George A. Smith Sons Funeral Chapel has been serving the people of the Jackson area for more than 40 years . . . T.J. ' s Army Surplus on North Highland has all of your sporting goods, hiking equipment and cam- ping supplies . . . For all your fuel and service needs go to the Five Points Service Sta- tion, located on the edge of Union ' s campus at Five Points. Tires, batteries, accessories, wheel balan- cing, whatever you need — see Ray Blankenship. A mechanic is on duty For the best looking clothes on campus it ' s Jack Holland ' s Band- box, 13 Old Hickory Mall. Big Star JCPenney We know what you ' re looking for. Shop Penney ' s You ' ll Live Better . . You ' ll Save . . . Old Hickory Mall Phone 424-3000 J.C. Penney Store There are three Big Star Stores to serve you: Jackson Plaza, Southgate Shopping Center and Hollywood Shopping Center. They feature friendly service and Quality stamps . . . Jackson ' s only " real stereo " store, Audio 747, located in Hannilton Hills Shopping Center, features the best in stereo equipment . . . J.C. Penney Store for " what you ' re looking for " at Old Hickory Mall . . . One Hour Martlnlzing has three locations to serve you in Jackson: 250 West Main, Highway 45 North and Southgate Shopping Center. One Hour Martlnlzing Lexington Inn Lexington Inn, the perfect place for a quick snack between classes or a get together after a long hard day. The new owners, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Harris, offer service with a smile and a welcome to all Union students and faculty. Union students enjoy a break at Lexington Inn. 0) o c :£ CD CO IN •♦— — o c ' c b Q CO O = o LL CO O CO o cd o O CO +-• .ii: CO Q. CO CQ • " O i: Q o CO c S? i2 i C5. 3 CO p 1m CO $ 0) o x: o o " S CO CO CO CO Q- CL a a a k ID O IB o . o E B £: CO O CO CO D CO 0) « CD o " co 3 a o E CO o ■ CO o £ o I- p . Q O £ = CO CD O GEORGE ' S FLORIST 29 Ridgecrest Road " Serving Jackson since 1930 " 427-9616 Lyon ' s Den Christian Bookstore Rowe ' s Jewelry THE KORNER KUBBARD 2336 North Highland The place to meet and eat. John E. Parker Company, In town Jackson, has china and crystal gifts and hardware to fill any need . . . George ' s Florist and Greenhouse, 29 Ridgecrest Road just off the Humboldt highway, has been serving Jackson since 1930. Say it with flowers from George ' s . . . the Lyon ' s Den Christian Book Store, 906 Hollywood Drive, carries a wide selections of religious reading materials and supplies . . . Rowe ' s Jewelry offers diamond counseling and appraisal; jewelry manufacturers and dia- mond merchants . . . Korner Kubbard is a great place to meet friends and eat in a relaxed atmosphere . . . Located close to the campus at 447 North Royal Johnsey ' s Sporting Goods carries a complete line of sporting goods and trophies. Johnsey ' s Sporting Goods Patronize Our Advertisers They ' re Friends of UNION UNIVERSITY SENIOR CREDITS Adams, Wanda Lynn A.A., Nursing; Lamplighters. Alcorn, Earsle Lee . . . B.S., Bioiogy; minor, Chemistry; transfer from Southern Baptist College. Anderson, Pamela Gall . . . B.M., Music Education; minor, IVIusic Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, fraternity educator, ritual music, scholarship chairman; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart. Atkinson, Ruth Robertson . . . B.A., Art; minor, English, Secondary Education; Alpha Chi; Art Guild; SNEA; Symphonic Band. B Basden, Paula Ray . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Chi Omega; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club; Women ' s Basketball; Women ' s Extramural Softball; Women ' s Extramural Volleyball. Belcher, Donald Lawrence . . . B.A., Sociology; minor, Art; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Warden; Art Guild; Young Democrats; Cross Country; Dorm Council, president. Bell, Kathy Magllvia . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, chaplain; Footlights; Lamb- da Chi Alpha Crescent; Drama Productions; Stage Band; Singers; Women ' s Ensemble and Trio. Birmingham, Richard Lewis . . . B.A., History; minor. Secondary Education, Spanish; History Club; Lambda Chi Alpha; Art Guild; Phi Alpha Theta; reporter; Library Media Committee. Black, Judy M. . . . B.A., Education; BYW; Zeta Tau Alpha; SNEA; Alpha Chi. Blackwell, Sharon . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Music Theory; transfer from Clarke Junior College; Sigma Alpha lota; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Who ' s Who; Proclamation; Singers; Dean ' s List; Miss Union Pageant. Boen, David T. L. . . . B.A., Business Administration; minor. Economics; B.S.U., Executive Council; Inter- national Club, president; Tennis; Dorm Council, presi- dent. Bouchlllon, Deborah Ruth . . . B.S., Elementary Educa- tion; transfer from Middle Tennessee State University; Chi Omega; Little Sister of Minerva, Queen; SNEA. Bragg, Robert Franklin III . . . B.S., Psychology; minor, Religion, Sociology; B.S.U.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon warden, correspondent, president; Ministerial Associa- tion; Prexy Club; Campus Favorite. Bratcher, Sandra Raye . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; minor. Secretarial Science; Chi Omega; SNEA; Girls ' P.E. Club, treasurer; Student Foundation; Collegiate Civitan, president; Little Sisters of Minerva, Treasurer; Homecoming Court. Brock, Paul Terry . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Art; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Alpha Psi Omega, president, vice president; Art Guild, vice president; Drama Productions; Cardinal Cream, photographer; Lest We Forget, photographer, sports editor; Stage Band, equipment manager; Art Department Wilson- Geyer Award winner. Brown, Michael Lee . . . B.S., Sociology; minor, History; B.S.U.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Brown, Patricia Lynn Burkett, Peggy Jane . . A.A., Nursing; Basketball. . A.A., Nursing; Lamplighters. Burleson, Dempsy . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Psychology, English; Ministerial Association. Butler, Doris Dot . . . B.S., Business Administration; minor. Business Education, Secondary Education; transfer from Freed-Hardeman College; SNEA. Byrd, Garva Jean . . . B.A., English; minor. History, Secondary Education; Chi Omega; History Club, program chairman; SNEA, vice-president; Phi Alpha Theta, secretary; Alpha Chi, national representative; Who ' s Who. Cabanaw, Keith Dennis . . . B.S., Physical Education, Health; minor, Secondary Education; Baseball, assis- tant coach; Dorm Council; U Club, vice president, president. Cagle, Jimmy Dale . . . B.S., Sociology; minor, Psychology; Alpha Tau Omega, vice president, secretary, historian; U Club; Sociology Club; Baseball; Tennis; sophomore class vice president; senior class president; Student Government, president, senator; Committee of 21; Self-Study Steering Committee; Campus Favorite; Student Affairs Committee; Honors Committee; Academic Committee; Who ' s Who. Cameron, Marvin Glen . . . B.A., Religion; minor, History; transfer from University of North Carolina; Ministerial Association; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary-treasurer, recorder, rush chairman; Interfraternity Council, presi- dent; Student Government, senator; Golf team; Chapel Committee. Carmlchael, Cathy . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Secondary Education; Chi Omega; SNEA; Girls ' Physical Education Club, vice president; Cross Coun- try; junior class secretary. Carter, Gary Len . . . B.S., Business Administration; minor. Economics; Admissions Sub-Committee. Cepparulo, Kathle Craig . . . B.M., Music Education, Piano; minor, Theory, Education; Sigma Alpha lota, president; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Chi Omega, president; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart; Alpha Chi; Panhellenic Council; Who ' s Who; Campus Favorite. Clements, Charles Martin . . . B.S., Psychology; minor, Education; transfer from University of Arkansas; U Club; Baseball. Cllmer, Karen Gall . . . A.A., Nursing. Cox, Billy Ray . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Jour- nalism; transfer from Jackson State College; Baseball; Cardinal Cream, Sports Editor. Criss, George Alan . . . B.S., Biology; minor, Chemistry, Secondary Education; SNEA. Criswell, Joe Marshall . . . B.S., Sociology; minor. Psychology; transfer from Dyersburg State Community College; B.S.U.; Sociology Club; International Student Club. Dodson, Brenda Kay . . . B.A., Business Administration; minor, Voice; Sigma Alpha lota, president; Footlights; Dorm Council, judicial council; Singers. Dukes, WInetta Ann . . . B.M., Music Education, Voice; minor, Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, editor; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Singers; Laides ' Sextet; Trio. Griffin, Robert Harold . . . B.M., Music; minor. Music; transfer from Memphis State University and Tennessee Temple College; B.S.U.; Phi Mu Alpha, vice president; Symphonic Band; Singers. H Hall, Kay Coley . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Secondary Education; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Basketball. Hammonds, Lynn D. . . . B.A., French; minor. History; Zeta Tau Alpha, president; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Panhellenic Council; Student Government, Senator; Lest We Forget. Harber, Melanle Bennett . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Secretarial Science, Sociology; Alpha Chi; Sociology Club; Dean ' s List. Harber, Ronald Franklin . . . 6.A., Religion; minor, Greek, Sociology; Ministerial Association, president; Sociology Club; Proxy Club. Harris, Janice Comer SNEA. B.S., Elementary Education; Eaker, Deborah Yvonne A. A., Nursing. Erwin, Robert Owlght . . . B.A., Sociology; minor Psychology; transfer from Southern Baptist College B.S.U.; Sociology Club; International Student Club Dorm Council; BYW Tutoring Program. Evans, Susan Brownlow . . . A. A., Nursing. Falclnelll, Brenda Lou . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Psychology; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Cheerleader; junior class treasurer. Fiddler, Katherlne Ann . . . B.A., Social Science, History; minor. Secondary Education; SNEA. Fung, Vivian Man-Woon . . . B.A., Business Administra- tion; Business Education; transfer from Hong Kong Baptist College. G Gladney, Eugene L. . . . B.A., Music; minor, Secondary Education; Phi Mu Alpha, vice president, president; Woodwind Quintet; Symphonic Band. Godwin, Deborah Jane . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; SNEA; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Panhellenic Council; Basketball; Student Government Senator. Graves, Vickie Lynn . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, activities chairman, corresponding I secretary, recording secretary; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent; SNEA; History Research Program Award. Green, Monroe Dale . . . B.A., Religion; minor, English; transfer from Baptist Bible Institute; Ministerial Association. Hartsfleld, Betty Jean . . . B.S., Elementary Education; B.S.U., secretary; Basketball; transfer from Dyersburg State Community College. Hayes, Rita H. . . . B.A., Psychology; minor, English; Secondary Education; transfer from Southern Baptist College; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List; Lambda Chi Alpha House Parent. Hefferman, Barbara Adele Lamplighters. A. A., Nursing; Hlleman, Sherry Ann Spencer . . . A.A., Nursing. Hudson, Cheryl Lynn . . . B.A., Sociology; minor, Psychology; transfer from Central Missouri State University; Sociology Club. Jackson, Betty Jean . . . B.A., English; minor, Music, Secondary Education; Sigma Alpha lota, treasurer; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters; Alpha Psi Omega; SNEA; Alpha Chi; Drama Production; Torch, editorial staff, senior editor; Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart; Who ' s Who. Jackson, Pamela Jane . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Music Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, secretary; Alpha Chi; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; Singers; Who ' s Who; Ben West Memorial Scholarship Award; Sigma Alpha lota Alumnae Scholarship Award. Jordan, Mike Edward . . . B.S., Mathematics; minor, Biology, Secondary Education; Math Club; SNEA; Alpha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon. K Kirk, Exie Gall . . . B.A., English; minor, History, Secon- dary Education; College; Singers. Leibengood, Jeanne Marie . . . B.A., Music; minor, History; transfer from Valparaiso University; History Club, vice-president; Alpha Ctii; Art Guild. Lessenberry, Lisa Jean . . . B.A., Art, Business Ad- ministration; B.S.U.; Footlights; History Club; Art Guild, president; BYW; Prexy Club; Lambda Chi Alpha Cres- cent; Dorm Council, treasurer. Long, Richard H. J. . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Jour- nalism; IVlinisterial Association; Tennis; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget. M McCarroll, Reta Ellen . . . B.A., English; minor. Secon- dary Education; transfer from Southern Baptist College; BYW, secretary-treasurer; SNEA; Alpha Chi; Independents. McCullough, Robin Gall treasurer. A. A., Nursing; Lamplighters, Melvin, Stephen Lee . . . B.M., Sacred Music; minor, Music Theory; transfer from Missouri Baptist. Mllford, Sandra Lee . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Business Education; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Zeta Tau Alpha, intramural chairman, vice president, director of pledge programming, scholarship chairman, fraternity education, corresponding secretary; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Cheerleader; Sociology Club; Spanish Club; Joggers Club; Bicycle Club; Dorm Council, judicial committee; senior class secretary; Dean ' s List; Campus Favorite. Miller, Leta F. . . . A.D., Nursing; transfer from Memphis State; B.S.U.; Chi Omega; Little Sister of Minerva; Lamplighters; President of Nursing Class; Cheerleader. Million, Larry S. . . . B.S., Business Administration; minor, Physical Education; transfer from Eastern Illinois University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge class president, rush chairman; Basketball, guard, WJAK Supersport, Outstanding College Athlete of America, co-captain; Student Government, senator; Dorm Coun- cil, vice president, senior class vice president; Student Affairs Committee. Moore, Connie Lynn . . . B.A., Elementary Education; minor. Special Education-Kindergarten; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister, chapter correspondent; SNEA; Cheerleader; Dorm Council, Chi Omega. B.S.U., Choir Director; Phi Mu Alpha; Drama Produc- tion, Homecoming Show; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; Singers; Lambda Chi Alpha. Murphy, Art . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; SNEA; Student Foundation; Basketball. Myer, Ricky Alan . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Religion; transfer from Southeast Missouri State College; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Sociology Club, president; Stu- dent Government, senator; junior class vice president. N Norton, Malcolm Bridge . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Religion; Sociology Club; Ministerial Association. Palmer, William I. . . . B.S., Business Administration; minor. Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Interfraternity Council; Tennis. Pate, James Randall . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Jour- nalism; Alpha Tau Omega, pledge trainer; Student Government, senator; Tennis; Cardinal Cream. Peerey, Jenny D. . . . A.A., Nursing; BYW, treasurer, publicity chairman; Lamplighters. PIttman, Susan Raye . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor. Secondary Education; Chi Omega, pledge trainer; SNEA; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Dorm Council; sophomore class treasurer; Miss Union University; Homecoming Queen; Campus Favorite; Co- Chairman for Miss Union University Pageant; Cheerleader, captain. Powers, Edna DIanne . . . B.M., Music; transfer from Bel- mont College; Sigma Alpha lota. Pyles, Charles A. . . . B.A., Religion; minor, German; transfer from Alaska Methodist. Roten, Charles Lynn . . . B.S., Business Administration; minor. Economics; transfer from Jackson State Com- munity College. Russell, David Scott . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Education; transfer from Dyersburg State; Lovelace Hall, president. Moore, Connie Lynn . . . B.S., Biology; minor. Chemistry, Math; Zeta Tau Alpha, membership chairman, treasurer; Panhellenic Council, secretary; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; senior class treasurer; Student Government, senator; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget; Torch. Morris, Patricia Holland . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Chi; Spanish Club. Mulllns, Allen Morltz . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Theory; transfer from Tennessee Temple College; Smith, Sharon J. . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Secondary Education; transfer from Jackson State Community College; Phi Theta Kappa; Basketball; Baseball; Tennis. Smothers, Beverly Paqulta . . . B.A., Social Sciences; minor. Secondary Education; B.S.U.; BYW, vice- president; History Club; Math Club; SNEA; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Phi Alpha Theta; Independents; Intramural Representative; Intramural Council; Basketball; Track; Alpha Tau Omega May Day individual women ' s champion; Who ' s Who. Stalllngs, Robert Samuel Jr. . . . B.A., Greek, Religion; minor, Sociology; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; U Club; Basketball; Student Government; Golf team. Stegall, Patrick Lee . . . B.S., Economics; minor. Secon- dary Education; transfer from Southern Illinois Univer- sity; U Club; Basketball; Baseball; Student Govern- ment. Stephan, Carol Elam . minor, Mathematics; Hostess. , . B.S., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; Dorm Council; Dorm Stephan, David Anthony . . . B.S., Mathematics; minor; Music; B.S.U.; Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon, presi- dent, vice-president; Alpha Chi, president; Who ' s Who; Robert G. Lee Essay Contest, second place. Steppe, Katherlne Sue . . . B.A., Business Administra- tion; minor, Business Education; Chi Omega, pledge trainer, secretary; Math Club, secretary; Student Affairs Committee, secretary; Basketball; Baseball; sophomore class secretary; Student Government, senator; Dorm Council, secretary; Campus Favorite. Stephenson, Ann Marie . . . B.S., Health Physical Education; minor. Secondary Education; transfer from Dyersburg State Community College; Girls ' Physical Education Club; Basketball; Cross Country; Tennis. Stephenson, Clarence Edward . . . B.S., Psychology; minor. Religion; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; junior class president; Student Government, senator; Dorm Council, president; Steering Committee for Self-Study. w Weaver, Cynthia M. . . . B.S., Mathematics; minor, Secondary Education; B.S.U.; BYW, secretary, treasurer; Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon, president; SNEA, treasurer; Alpha Chi. Weaver, Roy C. Jr. . . . B.S., Psychology; minor. Philosophy, Sociology; Lambda Chi Alpha, fraternity educator, president; Interfraternity Council; Student Government, senator; Drama Production; Lest We Forget, layout. White, Sheila Ruth . . . B.A., Elementary Education; minor. Journalism; B.S.U.; BYW; Footlights, secretary; Independents; Drama Productions; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget, personalities editor; Cheerleader; Stu- dent Foundation, treasurer; Campus Favorite; Union University Pageant Awards chairman. Williams, Wesley Keith . . . B.S., Psychology; minor. Music, Religion; Footlights; Phi Mu Alpha, alumni secretary, secretary; Alpha Psi Omega, business manager; Student Foundation, vice-president; Drama Production; Student Government, president, senator; Torch; Who ' s Who: Student Reporter for Jackson Sun. Wilson, Claudia Ann . . . B.A., Elementary Education; SNEA, president; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Prexy Club, secretary; Student Foundation, secretary; Civitan; Freshman class treasurer; Singers. Yu, Fu Lai . . . B.A., Economics; minor, Business Ad- ministration; transfer from Hong Kong Baptist College; International Student Club, vice-president. Tate, Denlse Shelton . . . B.A., English; minor. Secon- dary Education, Art; B.S.U.; Art Guild; transfer from University of Mississippi. Todd, Russell Newell . . . B.S., History, Business Ad- ministration; transfer from Jackson State Community College; History Club; Phi Alpha Theta, treasurer. Travis, William Farley . . . B.A., Business, History; Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer; History Club; Phi Alpha Theta; Tennis Team; U Club. u Utiey, Martha Jacqueline . . . B.S., Psychology; minor, Speech and Drama, Journalism; Alpha Tau Omega Lit- tle Sister; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Drama Productions; Miss Union University; Cardinal Cream, Business manager; Lest We Forget, Business Manager. V Valadez, Stephan Lee . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor, Secondary Education; U Club; Baseball. Victory, Nancy Swift . . . B.S., Elementary Education; transfer from Jackson State Community College; SNEA, president, secretary. STUDENT INDEX Adams, Gary . . .164 Adams, Wanda . . .170 Adelekan, Adewale . . .164 Akin, Deborah . . .164 Akpan, Victor . . .164 Albea, Paul ... 107 Alcorn, Earsie . . .178 Alexander, Sandy . . . 101,164 Allen, Perry . . . 91,94,101 Alman, Jim ... 93 Altman, James . . . 92,96 Ambrose, Mitchell ... 101 Anderson, Larry . . .91,92,96,101,170 Anderson, Mary Lee . . . 57,91,92,93, 164 Anderson, Pamela . . . 91,94,178 Anthony, Beverly . . 170 Atkinson, Ruth . . .178 B Bailey, Janine . . . 164 Bain, Wanda ... 59 Baker, Robin ... 61 Ball, Gary . . . 57,92 Barden, Debbie . . . 59,170 Barham, Mike . . . 72,164 Barham, Pam ... 164 Barnett, Deborah . . .170 Barron, Steve . . . 65,170 Barrett, Cindy . . . 91,164 Bateman, Susan . . . 82,164 Bates, Diane . . .62,164 Becker, Deborah . . . 164 Bedford, Jerry . . .164 Belcher, Donald L. . . .178 Bell, Gwendolyn ... 91 Bell, Kathy . . . 33,40,57,91,94 Benson, Lee . . . 60,164 Bethany, Jackie . . . 170 Bewick, Debbie ... 65 Birmingham, Richard . . . 73,78,178 Bishop, Barbara . . . 80,164 Bivens, Tommy . . .170 Bivens, Wayne . . .170 Black, Judy ... 178 Blackman, Maxie ... 61 Blackmon, Kathie ... 178 Blackwell, Sharon ... 41 Blankenship, Karen . . .170 Blurton, Elwfyn ... 80 Boales, Ruth Ann ... 164 Boen, David . . .178 Bone, Belinda . . .164 Booth, Emily . . .164 Bouchillon, Debbie . . . 65,178 Bowden, David . . . 56,93,204 Bowen, Joan ... 80 Boyd, Mike . . .170 Boyd, Penny . . . 164 Boyer, Kathy . . . 57,164 Brace, Quinn . . . 170 Braden, Nina Lee . . . 72,75 Bradbury, Alan . . . 170 Bradford, Paula ... 80 Bragg, Bobby . . . 64,66,68,178 Bragg, Sandra ... 65 Brandon, David . . . 60,92,93,170 Branson, Greg ... 60 Bratcher, Bobby ... 64 Bratcher, Sandy . . . 33,65,73,178 Brewer, Scott . . .114 Brock, Paul ... 178 Brooks, Darwin . . . 91,96,101 Brookshire, Chris . . . 164 Brown, Karen . . .170 Brown, Steve ... 164 Buntin, Mary Francess . . . 62,101,164 Burdette, Jim ... 56 Burkett, Quinn . . .170 Burleson, Dempsy . . .178 Burleson, Johnny . . . 72,164,165 Burress, Cindy . . .165 Burton, David . . . 74,178 Burton, Debbie . . . 57,92,178 Burton, Evelyn . . . 165 Butler, Dot ... 178 Butler, Scott . . .107 Byrd, Garva Jean . . . 40,62,178,178 Cabanaw, Keith . . .107 Cagle, Jimmy . . . 40,61,178 Caldwell, Debbie . . .170 Cameron, Marwin . . . 22,64,66,72,178 Cameron, Regina . . .165 Campbell, Bobby . . . 93,101 Campbell, Nyra . . . 59,101,165 Carlton, Sandra . . .170 Carmichael, Cathy ... 62 Carroll, Mike ... 178 Carter, Gary L. . . .179 Cartwright, Larry . . .114 Cavanaugh, Steve . . .170 Cepparulo, Kathy ... 62 Chambers, Jerry ... 85 Chandler, Lisa ... 165 Chaney, C. Van . . . 91,94,179 Chaney, Marjorie . . . 178 Chatham, Phil . . .170 Chipman, Sheila ... 179 Christian, Donna . . . 59,80,165 Christian, Mike . . .165 Churchwell, Sherry . . .165 Clark, Paul . . . 61,66,87,179 Clark, Ray . . .170 Clements, Marty . . . 107,179 Climer, Ray . . . 65,170 Cody, Beth . . .165 Cofer, Rhonda . . . 58,61 Coffey, Carol . . .72,175 Cole, Gary . . . 33,57,73,175 Coleman, Bruce . . .175 Collins, Dale ... 87 Colwell, Cathy . . .62,164 Cooper, Carol ... 74 Cooper, James . . .170 Cooper, Steve ... 65 Cope, Mary Lynn . . . 62,65,69,73,179 Cotton, Donna . . .121 Cox, Betty ... 80 Cox, Daisy . . .170 179 Cox, Jimmy . . . 108 Crawford, Donna . . Crisman, D ' Etta . . Criss, Alan Croswell, Joe M Crocker, Becky Crook, Elise . . Cutrell, Randy . . 59,165 80,179 , . . 179 . . 121,165 91,94,165 . 175 D Dally, Mary ... 75 Dangeau, Marcia . . .165 Daniels, Brenda . . .165 Daniels, Ronald ... 171 Daniels, Susan . . . 75,165 Davenport, Martha . . . 59,165 Davidson, Dwight . . .171 Davidson, Kathy . . .179 Davis, Janice . . . 92,93,121,175 Davis, Marci . . . 165 Davis, Mike . . .171 Day, Bobby ... 107 Day, Wayne . . . 91,101,171 Deal, Gail ... 165 DeBell, David W. . . .179 DePriest, Vickie ... 171 Dillard, Betty ... 171 Dodson, Brenda . . . 91,175 Douglas, Carol . . .179 Douglas, Susan . . . 171 Duffel, Jim . . . 171 Duffey, Sylvia . . . 62,65 Dukes, Winetta . . . 91,94,179 Dumser, Tom . . . 171 Dunning, Rayma ... 171 Dycus,Bill. . .92,96 Eaker, Debbie . . . 179 Eason, Freda . . . 171 Eason, Rusty . . . 92,93,165 Edmonson, Betsy . . . 91,165 Edwards, Connie . . . 165 Elam, Beverly . . . 171 Erwin, Robert . . . 179 Evans, Susan . . . 179 Ewing, Linda . . . 165 Ezell, James . . . 80,171 Fairless , Nancy . . . 121,171 Falcinelii, Brenda . . . 58,61 Falcinelli, Joyce . . . 58,71,121,175 Fenton, Phillip . . . 171 Fiddler, Katherine . . .179 Finley, 1 Beverly . . . 165 Finley, ' William . . . 179 Fly, Sarah . . . ■ 171 Ford, B rian . . . 64,91,92,93 Forbess, Betty . . . 179 Foropol lus, Wayne ... 166 Forrester, Mark . . . 60 Fowler, Sheila . . . 80 Frances, Mary . . . 62 Franks, Randy . . . 107,166 Freeman, Julie . . . 166 French, Joe . . . 57,87,101,166 French, Ricky . . . 91,96 Fuller, 1 Pam . . . 166 Fuller, . Judith . . . 171 Fuller, Patricia . . . 80 Fuqua, Reggie . . . 60 Futrell, Ricky . . . 175 G Gammon, Jimmy . . . 109 Garner, Becky . . . 75,175 Gerlach, Terry . . . 57,166 Gibbs, Ginny . . , . 57,175 Gibson, Penny . . . 87,101,166 Gill.Candy . . . 65,72,73 Girma, Neghist . . . 180 Gladney, Eugene . . . 92,96,180 Glatt, Reggie . . . 166 Glenn, Christy . . . 171 Godwin, Jane . . . 58,66,180 Goodman, Vanessa . . .171 Granger, Cheryl . . . 91,171 Graves, Vickie . . . 58,180 Gray, Robert . . . 175 Green, Belinda . . . 166 Green, Johnny . . . 114 Gregory, Lawrence ... 64 Griffin , Bob . . . 91,92,94,180 Grimes, Patricia . . . 171 Grissom, Bobby . . . 56,166 Grissom, Gary . , . . 112 Gunn, Donna . . . 171 H Hale, Sharon . . . 58,61,171 Hale, Theresa . . . 121,171 Hall, Kay . . . 121 Hall, Trent . . . 91,92,96,180 Halloway, Carol ... 57 Hammonds, Lynn . . . 58,61,66,180 Hanna, Robin . . . 59,91,166 Harber, Melanie ... 180 Harber, Ron . . . 180 Hardee, Jeff . . . 166 Hardy, Judy . . , , 166 Hardy, Mike . . . 64,114 Harris, Janice . . . 180 Harris, Lonnie . . . 172 Harrison, Anthony . . . 92,93,96 Hartsfield, Betty . . . 180 Hayes, Joy . . . 62 Hayes, Rita . . . 40,180 Hays, Gary . . . 172 Hays, Larry . . . 78 Hays, Maurice . . . 175 Hearn, Danny . . . 92 Hearn, Sandy . . . 61,166 Heck, Frankie . . . 166 Hedges, Joe . . . 1,56,66,72,73,82,85,88, 97,175,100 Hefferman, Barbara ... 80 Heilig, William . . . 166 Henry, Sherry . . . 121,172 Hill, Debbie . . . 166 Hill, Jone L. . . . 166 Hillard, Cathy . . . 58,180 Hinckleman, Diane ... 23 Hinman, Cheryl . . . 92,172 Hko, Abasseno Ekanem . . .172 Hockett, Isaac . . . 57 Hockett, Linda . . . 166 Hodge, Deborah . . . 175 Homes, Maurice . . . 107,166 Holt, Sheila . . . 78,175 Hopkins, Steve . . . 91 Horton, Cindy . . . 166 Hoskins, Hugh . . . 60 House, Cathy . . . 91,94,166 Howard, David . . . 180 Howard, Meiinde 1 ... 180 Howard, Robin . . . 166 Hudson, Cheryl , , . .180 Huffman, Carol . . . 92,166 Huffman, Nancy . . . 92 Hughs, Barbara . . . 80 Humble, Daniel . . . 91,172 Humphreys, Norma . . . 91,92,175 Hurley, Judy . . . 167 Hutcherson, Betty Lynn . . .180 Hadley, Lynn . Irby, Davida ... 57 Irvin, Nancy K. ... 180 Irwin, Robert . . .101 Jackson, Betty . . . 41,61 Jackson, Karen . . . 75,101 Jackson, Pam . . . 40,91,92,180 James, Ann . . . 65,91,101,172 Johns, Teresa . . . 80,167 Johnson, Paula . . . 57 Johnson, Richarc 1 ... 167 Johnson, Ricky . . . 92,93 Johnson, Ron . . . 60,175 Jones, Mike . . . 64 Josiah, Umana . . . 172 K Karasaki, Yoskie ... 167 Keeton, Debbie . . . 181 Kennedy, Billy . . . 91,94 Ketchum, Cindy , . . 59,167 Kilby, Phyllis . . . 167 King, Gary . . . 167 King, Joel ... 175 Kirby, Larry . . . 80 Kirk, Exie Gail . . . 181 Kisling, Pam . . . 65,172 Kobeck, Tommy . . . 60,175 Kyles, Frances . . . 172 Kyles, Latti . . . 62 Lambdin, Cindy . . . 80,167 Lauderdale, Jean Ann . . . 175 Langley, Edie . . . 167 Langston, Keith . . . 172 Lanham, Rodney . . . 107 Laster, Martha . . . 75,175 Latch, Lawanta . . . 172 Laughlin, Mike . . . 175 Leibengood, Jean ne . . . 181 Lemonds, Betty Bone ... 80 Lessenberry, Lisa . . . 181 Lincoln, Lisa . . . 92,167 Lipe, Charles . . . 175 Littlefield, Annette 1 ... 167 Long, Mike . . . 107,167 Long, Murray . . . 181 Long, Richard . . . 181 Lovelace, Pam . . . 59,167 Luckey, Lisa . . . 172 Lynch, David . . . 56,167 M Maddox, Cheryl . . . 62 Maitland, Gary . , , . 85 Mallady, Marilyn . . . 80,167 Maness, Jack . . . 167 Maness, Vicki . . . 172 Marsh, Diane . . . 91,167 Marsh, Richard . . . 172 Martin, Karen . . . 80,167 Martin, Teresa . . . 167 Mathis, Dwayne . . . 56,66,85,172 Mattox, Eddie . . . 167 Maxwell, Robin . . . 80 Mayfield, Miles . . . 176 Mays, Randy . . . 107 Meadows, Lisa . . . 58,66,121,172 Mehr, Vern ... 181 Melton, James . . . 85,172 Melton, Mary . . .172 Melvin, Stephen . . . 91,181 Merwin, Mark . . . 167 Mickens, Rochelle . . .167 Milford, Sandi . . . 33,58 Miller, Donna ... 176 Miller, Leta . . . 22,65,181 Miller, Mark ... 167 Million, Larry . . . 64,114,181 Mitchell, Brenda ... 167 Mitchell, David . . . 91,92,93,96,181 Moody, Roxanne ... 80 Moore, Barry . . . 60,167 Moore, Connie . . . 58,61,181 Moore, Connie L. . . . 61,62,72,181 Moore, Gaylon ... 181 Morehart, Paula . . .176 Morse, Linda . . . 176 Morris, Pat . . .181 Morton, Lois Ann . . . 33,66,72,73,176 Morton, Marie . . . 101,167 Mosley, Emily . . . 80,167 Moss, Terry . . . 59,167 Murphee, Pam . . . 167 Murphy, Art . . . 38,73,181 Murphy, Larry . . . 167 Murray, Deborah . . .181 Myer, Lynn . . .176 Myer, Rick . . .182 Myracle, Mary Ann . . .167 McBride, Mike ... 181 McCandless, David ... 65 McCandless, David . . .167 McCarroll, Deborah . . .167 McCarroll, Reta . . . 75,181 McCullough, Robin . . . 172,80 McDaniel, James ... 64 McGowan, Shirley . . .176 Mcllwain, Jan . . . 75,176 McKenzie, Ann . . . 167 N Nanney, Linda . . . 62,66,72,73,176 Nason, Mike . . . 107 Naylor, Victoria . . .176 Nelson, Phillip . . . 56,167 Nesbitt, Sandy ... 65 Newman, Emily . . . 77,191,182 Norris, Dale Wayne . . .168 Norton, Malcolm ... 182 Northcutt, Dana . . . 92,114,168 North, Steve ... 168 Norvell, Denise Lynn . . .168 Oakley, John ... 60 Ogbonna, Peter . . .168 Okawa, Shin-ichi . . .176 Oliver, Karen . . . 80,168 Orr, Teri . . .168 Owen, John ... 64 Owen, Karen . . .182 Palmer, Bill . . . 60,124 Palmer, Frank . . . 60,124 Palmer, Judy ... 61 Parkinson, Janice . . . 62,176 Parks, Denice . . .176 Parr, Debbie . . . 62,65 Pate, Joe . . . 65,113,114,176 Pate, Randy . . . 61,182 Patrick, Mary . . .168 Patterson, Steve . . . 91,92,168 Peek, Susan . . . 62,168 Peery, Jenny . . . 75,80 Penner, Sidney . . . 173 Perkins, Gail ... 176 Peterson, Carol . . . 73,77,85,87,101,173 Phillips, Connie ... 168 Phillips, Randall ... 168 Phillips, Ruth . . .168 Pickens, Barbara . . .168 Pinkley, David . . .176 Pinkley, Pam . . . 168 Pipkin, Edith . . .182 Pirtle, Gwen . . . 59,164,168 Pitt, Becky ... 176 Pittman, Susan . . . 33,38,62 Pleasant, Ray . . .168 Plunk, Denise ... 168 Plunk, Kathy . . .173 Porter, Dwight ... 96 Powell, Joe . . .182 Powers, Diane . . .182 Prater, Beverly . . .168 Pratt, Pam . . .101 Presley, Sheila . . .168 Prevett, Linda ... 168 Prince, Donna ... 62 R Rains, Randy . . .176 Rawdon, Christie ... 75 Rawls, Ted . . . 64,66,68.173,170 Ray, Brenda . . .176 Reasons, Don . . .176 Reves, Teresa . . .170,173 Replogle, Debbie ... 65 Reynolds, Keith . . . 111,113 Rich, Sammy . . . 91,176 Richard, Charlie . . . 56,176 Rideout, Rudy . . . 91,96,176 Rideout, Shirley ... 72 Robertson, Cathy . . .168 Robinson, Donald . . .168 Roby, Stewart . . .107 Rogers, Gayle ... 59 Rogers, Linda . . .173 Rorie, C.J. . . . 77,168 Rosas, Joey . . .73,173 Rose, Warren . . .91,176 Ross, Carol . . .168 Roten, Charles . . .182 Rowlett, Phil ... 60 Rushing, Andy . . . 107,176 Russell, David . . .182 Russnogle, Julie . . .173 Sanders, James . . .176 Sanders, Sherry . . .168 Sanford, Tom . . .173 Savage, Robin . . . 61,173 Shuiz, Harry . . . 114,182 Schroeder, Greg . . .113,114 Schuster, John Paul . . .168 Scott, George . . . 72,91,96,182 Scott, Kathy . . . 62,75,168 Seabrook, Beth . . .73,177 Seanor, Tim . . .168 Seanor, Mark . . .177 Shea, Paul . . . 107,168 Shelton, Karen . . . 168 Shields, Darrell . . .168 Sikes, Timmy . . . 107 Simmons, Brad . . . 25,60,107,177 Simmons, Cheryl . . . 168 Simmons, Pamela . . . 91,94,168 Simmons, Wilburn . . . 168 Singleton, Pam . . .168 Skiles, Mitzi ... 182 Slick, Susan ... 177 Smith, Brad ... 74 Smith, Judy . . .173 Smith, Kenny ... 169 Smith, Mike ... 169 Smith, Phil ... 64 Smith, Ricky . . . 91,173 Smith, Shearon . . . 121,182 Smothers, Beverly . . . 41,78,121,182 Smothers, Roger . . .65,169 Snow, Danny . . . 91,92,93,96 Sorrell, Mark . . . 72,78,182 Sorrell, Stephen . . .169 Sparks, Debbie ... 177 Spencer, Sharon . . .182 Stafford, Amy . . .59,121,169 Stallings, Sam ... 182 Stanfill, Lovena . . .173 Steele, Sharon . . . 73,170,173 Stegall, Patrick . . . 108,182 Stephan, David . . .41,183 Stephens, Carol . . .182 Stephens, Teresa . . .169 . « • . i?»« -;- ' Sadler, Tommy 85,107,109,176 Stephenson, Eddie ... 183 Stevenson, Teresa . . . 114 Steppe, Kathy . . 62,183 Stewart, Romona . . . 173 Stovall, Cherie . . 59,173 Stovall, Terry . . . 58,61,183 Stringer, Sherry . . . 62 Stroup, Marcia . . . 183 Studdards, Teresa . . . 59 Sturdivant, Jane . . 78,177 Styers, Diane . . .177 Summers, Myrna . . .169 Sweat, Mike ... 60 Switzer, Ronnie . . . 61,177 Tate, Denise . . . 183 Taylor, Charles . . . 177 Taylor, Diane . . 91,173 Taylor, Donna . . . 62,169 Taylor, Jean . . . 169 Taylor, Mattie . . . 80 Taylor, Vickie . . . 173 Thomas, Linda . . 66,72,177 Thomas, Norrie . . . 173 Thomas, Roxie . . 78,183 Thompson, Janet . . . 92,93,169 Thompson, Sam . . 107 Thornton, Cheste ... 114 Tingley, Cheryl . . 61 Todd, Russell . . . 78,183 Tomlin, Nancy . . . 169 Towater, Rita . . 177 Travis, Bill . . . 61,78,87,177 Travis, Lynde . . 61 Trimble, Gary B. . . 177 Trybone, Karen . . . 121,173 Tucker, Bob . . . 183 Tucsnak, Joey . . . 78 Turnbow, Charlotte . . .169 Turner, Vicki . . . 177 V Valentine, Judy . Vance, Glenn . Vaughn, Gary . Vaughn, Jackie Victory, Nancy . Vinson, Sherry . Vowell, Beverly , . 169 169 . 113 . 60,107 . 183 . 80,169 . 57,59,91,94,169 w Walker, Annie ... 80 Walker, Johnny . . . 101,177 Walker, Mary . . .169 Wall, Lisa . . . 57,58,66,73,91,92,177 Wall, Mike . . . 56,66,68 Ward, Chris ... 183 Warlick, Nancy . . . 91,169 Warren, Patricia . . .183 Washington, Anna . . .169 Watlington, Karen ... 80 Watkins, Craig ... 96 Watson, Glenda ... 75 Weathersbee. Danny . . . 73,177 Weaver, Cindy . . 183 Weaver, Janice . . . 57,59 Weaver, Otis . . 92,93 Weaver, Ronald . . . 60,169 Weaver, Roy . . . 56,66,72,183 Webb, Debbie . . . 59,92,121,169,177 Webb, Jack. . 169 Webb, Sandra . . . 59 Wells, Gay . . . 169 White, Barry . . . 197 White, Debra . . 169 White, Pat . . . 65 White, Sheila . . 183 White, Tim . . . 169 Wiley, Nancy . . Richard . . . 61,85 Wilkes, Ben. . 183 Wilkins, Marvin . . . 92,177 Williams, Barry . . . 64 Williams, Darlene . . . 1,57,121 Williams, Keith . . 33,41,72,73,96,183 Williams, Pam . . . 61,62,169 Williams, Rhonda ... 169 Wills, Tim . . . 85,87 Wilson, Barry . . . 169 Wilson, Claudia . . . 65,73,183 Wilson, Debbie . . .169 Wilson, Donnell . . . 107,177 Wilson, Ramona . . . 62,65,67 Wise, Carol . . . 41,183 Witherington, Jim . . . 56,92,93,169 Witherington, Sue Ellen . . . 57,59,67 Worley, Lavon . . . 59,169 Wylie, Diane . . . 169 Y Yarbrough, Kathy ... 62 Yates, Mark . . .60,107 Yates, Ricky . . .183 York, Larry . . . 65,92 Young, Barbara ... 75 Young, Mike . . . 177 Zachry, Lea . Ziegler, Larry 183 . 107 As the final pages of the 1975 edition of the Lest We Forget are prepared to be mailed, my task as editor is almost completed. I feel 1 have learned a great deal this year by working on the yearbook; besides the journalism knowledge, I learned more about people. I learned that when times get rough some people seem to disappear, while others will stay with you and help finish up the job. A few people deserve special thanks for their help; Mrs. Foellinger, Dr. Baker, Larry Hearn, my staff, and all my brothers who gave me encouragement when we were late for a deadline and managed to put up with an editor who was hard to live with. The staff and I have tried to present a realistic picture of Union, not just the rose- tinted side. I realize we ; rj6bably did not quite accomplish that goal, but I hope we came close. If seems t afeports page and camguss.6ea queens are more impor- tant to our stud tifs tharvw j-oblems, aequali ' a)p stajyation. You be the judge ■ " TNsji d our g6i ' " Time may ch g i sHJut t?anp frape tiff 4 David Bowie as to whether we jsSlSI 7m


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