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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 216


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1976 volume:

.,. ««»-miB!i ' « -- . ' ' ' ' iSlStf V 6 Lest We Forget University Jackson, Tennessee 38301 Volume LX % KSC . «SSV «l 4r • -ttiih ; - -: 9A new campus Had someone been I asked this sometime ago, lie would prob- ably have replied, [ " You must be kid- i ding! With the high cost of construction, it would be virtually j impossible. Private I colleges are struggl- I ing just to survive. The students would not accept the increased I cost of tuition that i would be needed and if a college should do this, it would surely be I the death of the college. " But, Union had a i dream and that dream I was to build a new I campus with all new I facilities to replace I the out-dated build- j ings of the old cam- Dr Craig leads procession Sundwork construction begins on the academic cor STaTirN MT o Dgsk6M ffliii: s: L sDS iTSa T Af jeU C tKTf AND !KnW It took much plan- ning for Union to final- ly decide on a certain concept of an educational surroun- ding. Many grad- uating seniors had been told they would be among the first to graduate from the new campus, but at graduation time found that they would not. One thing that man did not realize wai that it took many ' years to make such a move possible. J Not oniy did the new campus have to be buiit, but the whole area had to be prepared and roads had to be built. All of this preparation had to be done before the actual building could take place. It was not an easy process to fulfill the early dream. Not only did the buildings have to be built, but they also had to be fur- nished. In part, the buildings were fur- nished with new fur- niture, but still many things were brought from the old campus. One of the major ef- forts was moving the 65,000 volume library — shelf by shelf. All of the moving was done with much labor and planning not only on the part of the people moving, but also on the school officials who had to see that everything was mov- ed efficiently. it was a mqjor task to move the entire library, j Ttee area which is now Union was at one time nothing but fields and woe ■mpmnnipmffi show quite a change from the style of the old type of dormitory. Now students can share a nnore home- iika Situation by living With either three or four roommates. A student has a choice of living either in a unit with or without a kitchenette. Each student has a separate study bedroom and shares a living room with all of the occupants of that particular apartment. Each person can sense a better closeness than was possible before. One major change housing rules is that since both men and women must operate under the same rules, men now have dor- mitory hours. Up until this time men had open hours, but with Title IX of the Higher Education Act came equality. Needless to say, some of these rules were not taken ' ery well ■ li The administrative offices, cafeteria, and the chapel have been designed to present a spacious and flexible atmosphere. This has been achieved through the use of movable partitions and plants. Colorful accent walls and graphics are used throughout the com- plex. The cafeteria doubles not only as an eating location, but also as an unofficial student center. Between classes the cafeteria is used as much, if not more, than the student lounge. The administrative area was designed with an open atmosphere. j t ei !S ' w , Bj ,a break and stand -) a, are very efficients Union Univ NEXT RIGHT n ■ aiV-gfttphies Have been used to brighten up the halls. ■ The grand opening of the college came with Gala Week in September. Union at this time recommitted itself to the statement of academic ex- cellence within a Christian frame A ork. As many students saw in the fall of 1 975, that academic thrust is being stressed even more. Union is definitely a college and not a high school as many thought it would become because all activities are in the same complex. Now the time has come to enjoy the work of those in- volved in making the new Union. However, the work is not over because it will take the cooperation and efforts of everyone to keep what we now have. Dr. G. Wayne Bro A nJ Campus Life Moving In Seenns Different at Dornns With the end of summer, the time came for people to move into the dorms. All new facilities and a new type of setting made the moving in quite different this year. Everyone, through a day of perspiration and labor, finally finished moving in and waited for classes to begin in the new complex. Everyone has to carry his own luggage. Just a few extra things to mal e it more like home. Boxes and boxes— until the job is finally finished Trudging up the stairs, these guys think they ' ll never get done. Step-by-step Through Registration Fall semester 1 97 5 began with the usual step-by- step processes. The new facilities greatly helped along the necessary registration procedures. The room within the corridors and classrooms led us to great hopes for the coming year at Union ' s new academic complex. A student gets help from the academic office V " | Recruiter Randy Pate helps students A ith registering. Registration ends with the business office. Time to figure out what to take to grad uate. Kathy Carr takes time to relax. ■ ' Gala Week ' Starts Formal Dedication Gala Week served to formally dedicate the new campus and was the first of several programs con- nected with the 1 50th anniversary of the college as an educational institution and the 1 OOth anniversary under Baptist sponsorship. The special days, entitled " Gala Week, " featured speakers, musical productions, award presentations, the conferring of a doctorate degree, gifts from a Japanese sister college, the naming of college facilities in honor and memory of specific individuals, dinners, tours and open house. Four programs highlighted the week ' s activities emphasizing salutes to higher education, alumni, the community, and the denomination. Dr. Landrum Boiling delivered the opening ad- dress. Dr. Boiling spoke on " The Place of the Christian College in American Education. " Dr. H. Franklin Paschall spoke on " Union — Prologue and Prospect. " This program also featured Kay Gardner Bates with special music. Dr. Craig A elcomes Governor Ray Blanton. Capt. and Mrs, C. J. Rorie wait for alumni program. One hundred cherry trees were presented by representatives of Aikol u Junior College, Tokyo. Japan. Also on the program was Tennessee governor Ray Blanton with special remarl s about the college ' s advancement to a new horizon in education. Dr. G. Wayne Brown and Dr. James Eaves received the Distinguished Service Awards. Both men were recognized for their individual contributions to the new campus development. Dr. Robert P. Hanrahan, deputy assistant secretary for education. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, spoke concerning educational prospectives and ad- vances. Also during this service the president and chairman of the board of Aikoku Junior College, Tokyo, presented 1 OO cherry trees to Union, her sister college. Gala Week The climax for Gala Week came when the Southern Baptist Convention President Dr. Jaroy Weber delivered the major address followed by a special resolution of appreciation to the Tennessee Bap- tist Convention. During the program, Rev. Daniel Y. K. Cheung received the honorary Doctor of Divinity degree. The zenith of Gala Week was the appreciation and dedication ceremonies honoring Union University. Jack Brown introduces Capt. C. J. Rorie, alumni award recipient. Miss Brewer watches guests filter in. Rev Y K Cheung was presented an honorary Doctor of Divinity. Mayor Bob Conger speaks on Union ' s Com- munity contributions. Religion Stressed During Revival Week The Spirit of the Lord moved the student body of Union in its Religious Emphasis Week last fall. Inspired by the sermons of Rev. John May, pastor of the Broadmoor Baptist Church in Memphis, the students experienced the fellowship that only life through Christ can bring. Services held in the George M. Savage chapel were accented by the Union University Chorus and choirs from First Baptist Church, Humboldt, and Ard- more Baptist Church under the direction of George McFadden, Minister of Music at the Ardmore Baptist Church in Memphis. $ P " d Special music added to the atmosphere Audience stands for a hymr " 1 Students Find Time And Places to Meet To many Union students accustomed to the Lex- ington Inn and the Student Union Building as meeting places, the new campus offered a challenge as to where to meet. We A ere used to solving the world ' s problems over coffee at the Inn. Some found the snack bar a sub- stitute, others the Student Lounge, the library, or the cafeteria. Several ATO ' s find the cafeteria suitable. A group congregates in the mens ' complex area J Finding solitude in the library. Last Class Leaves the Scene of Old Campus The climax of 150 years of educational history A as seen on the West Campus of Union University Saturday, May 31, 1975 when 209 became the last class to graduate from the East Jackson location. Fourteen individuals were awarded honors and three students won special recognition. Pam Jackson received the Highest Academic Achievement Award as the spring graduate with the highest average. Jimmy Cagle received the Elizabeth Tigrett Medal. The Union University Honor Award went to Jean Ann Lauderdale McBride. Honorary degrees given were: Doctor of Divinity degrees to Reverend J. Victor Brown and Reverend F. M. Dowell. Dr. Russell R. Tuck received the honorary Doctor of Humanics degree. Dr. Felix Robb delivered the commencement ad- dress. Dr. Robb urged the graduating students to build upon their education and pave the way for loyalty to the college. Dr. F. M. Dowell receives his Doctor of Divinity. Jimmy Cagle receives Tigrett Award. Mrs. McBride receives Honor Award. The Baccalaureate services A ere held Saturday morning at West Jackson Baptist Church with Dr. Grady Cothen presenting the address to the graduates. He en- couraged the graduates " to give your idealism a foundation in God " and the world will benefit greatly from your education and training. With the conclusion of the graduation ceremony, the senior class presented the school $500 to furnish a directory for the new cam- pus and to place a sign in the gym indicating that the athletic facilities are nicknamed " Bulldog Country. " Dr. Russell Tuck receives Inonorary Doctor of Humanics. Dr. Grady Cothen addresses graduates during Baccalau 1 976 Miss Union University Pageant Serving as emcee for the 1976 Miss Union University Pageant was Wink IVIartindale. Mr. Martin- dale, a native Jacl sonian, has gained prominence with his radio program and television game shows, from Hollywood. The panel of judges were: Carl Perkins, Katie Forbes, Pat Brown, Irwin Vann, and Ken Brixley. SGA President Brian Ford served as pageant chairman and was assisted by Earl Wiman and Sandra Webb in charge of finance and tickets. Wink Martindale gives a reading from his new album. Union ' s Proclamation performs during the pageant. J Sherry Crawford Shelby Alexander Terry Moss Frances Kyles Teresa Parker Teresa Williams takes final walk as Miss Union, 1975 W M Hl ' ' ■ H M k jIP H W ' IIS-5 f : " VHiHBH m x l V w H V ■ ff 1 f v H 1 |. H Diann Wylie Cindy Jelks Sherry Wood 1976 Miss Union University Mona Vaughn, a freshman from Tiptonville, Tennessee, is an elementary education major at Union. She prepresented the freshman class in the pageant. Mona ' s talent for the pageant was a medley of " As Long As He Needs Me " and " My Man. " Ne A Royalty Greeted at Reception Follo A ing the pageant, the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity held a reception in the school cafeteria in honor of the new Miss Union, Mona Vaughn, her Court, and Wink Martindale. Students, faculty, and guests were given the chance to greet the young ladies and congratulate them. 1976 Miss Union University and her Court: Sherry Wood— fourth, Joni Hill— second, JVIona Vaughn— Miss Union, Pam Simmons — first, Cindy Jelks — third. Campus Favorites Donna Taylor, Greg Schroeder, Beth Seabrook Rodney Lanham. Amy Stafford, David Whitby Linda Thomas, Brian Ford 1 Debbie Webb, Sherry Henry, and Nancy Fairless. Barry Wilson Martha Davenport. Teresa Williams. Brad Simmons Sharon Hale and Rhonda Cofer Ramona Wilson and Nina Lee Braden Mr. and Miss Union T A enty-three Chosen for Who ' s Who Selected by the Dean and facul- ty, each senior and junior who is nominated to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities has been nationally recognized on scholarship, involvement in school and community, positive leadership among students, and above average citizenship for students. This year twenty-three were chosen to Who ' s Who. Janice Parkinson Sigma Alpha lota. Editor, . . Chi Omega, song leader . . . French Club . . . Self-Study Committee. Deborah Sparl s Alpha Chi . . . Kappa Mu Epsilon. Ramona Wilson Corresponding secretary Student Foundation . . Self-Study Committee . . Curriculum Committee . . pledge trainer, Chi Omega . . . vice president. Junior Class . . . Union University Singers, 1972-73 . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen . . . Little Sister of Miner- va .. . Lovelace Hall Sweetheart . . . Campus Favorite . . . Homecoming Court, 19 74 and Nominee, 1975. Jean Ann iVIcBrida Alpha Chi, treasurer . . . Women ' s P.E. Club . . . Student member, American Chemical Society . . . Volleyball team (1972-74) . . . Outstanding College Athlete, 1972. Danny Weathersbea Student Foundation, treasurer . . . Student Government Association . . . Footlights . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . Art Guild . . . SGA senator . . . Torch staff. Wanda Presley Alpha Chi ... Phi Alpha Theta ... Chi Omega, public relations chair- man, 1973-74: presi- dent, 1974-75 . . . Self Study Committee . . . " Torch " senior editor . . . Student Foundation . . . Panhellenic, social chair- man, 1974-75. Beth Seabrook Kappa Mu Epsilon, secretary . . . Chi Omega, Greek historian . . . Alpha Chi . . . Student Founda- tion, vice president . . . Dean ' s List. Donnell Wilson U Club, secretary . Lovelace Hall senator Campus Favorite. Linda Nanney SGA senator . . . Chi Omega, rush chairman, vice president . . . Alpha Chi . . . Student Founda- tion, secretary . . . Stu- dent Government Association . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Panhellenic Council, 1 974-7 5, secretary . . . Dean ' s List. Ho A ard Adcock Spanish Club . . . STEA reporter for 1975-76. Lois Ann Morton STEA . . . Spanish Club . . . BIythe Hall secretary . . . SGA, sec reta ry ... Panhellenic Council, treasurer . . . Vocations chairman, 1973-74 . . . Chi Omega, rush chair- man, 1 974-75 . . . Homecoming Queen, 1975 . . . Campus Favorite, 1973-75 . . . Panhellenic Council, president, 1974-75. . . BSU Council, 1973-74 . . . Development Com- mittee of Self-Study . . . Student Foundation. 1 Mary Norvell Baptist Young Women . . . Baptist Student Union . . . Alpha Chi . . . Footlights, secretary . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . BIythe Hall Judiciary Board . . . director of BYW tutoring program . . worker in BSD Backyard Bible Club . . . Dean ' s List. Linda Thomas Secretary of SGA . . . Chi Omega, assistant rush chairman . . . Panhellenic, vice president . . . P.E. Club . . . Cheerleaders. Donna McDowell Sigma Alpha lota, vice president and president- elect . . . Alpha Chi . . . Self-Study Committee . . . Dean ' s List. Darwin Brooka Phi Mu Alpha . . . French Club . . . Union University Singers . . . Sheriff ' s Youth Town Outreach . . . Phi Mu Alpha, president. 1975-76. Sheila Holt History Club, president . STEA, treasurer . . Young Democrats. Lynn Bouchillon Footlights . . . Student Judicial Council, 1973- 74 . . . Student Counselor, Fort Pillo A State Prison, Winter, 1 975 . . . Community Ac- tion Award, WJAK Radio . . . poems publish- ed in Cardinal and Cream and Torch. Brian Ford SGA, president . . . SGA Senate . . . Signna Alpha Epsilon . . . Alpha Chi . . . Union University Singers . . . Stage Band . . . Symphonic Band . . . Inter-fraternity Council . . President ' s Advisory Committee . . . Producer, Miss Union Pageant . . . member. Miss Tennessee Pageant Orchestra. Susan Qillman Alumna of Zeta Tau Alpha . . . STEA . . . Alpha Chi . . . Hypatia . . . Dean ' s List . . . part-time employee of College Ser- vices Department. Diana Styara Art Guild, screening committee . . . Publicity Chairman, Display Com- mittee . . . SGA senator . . . Baptist Student Union, publicity co-chairman. Howrard Keas Baptist Student Union . . . Dean ' s List . . . In- tramural Cross Country Champion, 1973-74. Norma Jaan Humphreys Sigma Alpha lota, recording secretary . . . Alpha Chi, vice president . . . Symphonic Band . . . Union University Singers. Nina Lee Braden Chi Omega . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . Baptist Stu- dent Union . . . Baptist Young Women . . . Footlights SGA senator . . . SGA, vice president . . . BSU Summer Missions Chairman . . . Academic Advisement Committee . . . Dean ' s List. Day and Night On the Campus As everyone knoxA s the campus during the day is very hectic and busy, but at night activities are slowed down and students find time to relax. There ' s nothing like a broiled hamburger at sunset, or a snowball at noon. The nighttime at Union is ver peaceful. Taking Time Out From Studies Taking time out from their studies, students enjoy different activities sponsored by different groups, the school, or whatever they decide to do on their own. It all showed that college is much more than books, papers, and studying. (Everyone can learn to have a good time and keep up school work at the same time. SGA sponsors Halloween Party. Mr. Dehn participates in ATO donl ey basketball. 1 Homecoming ' 76 Union held the first Homecoming festivities on February 28 on the new campus this year. The program featured tours of the new facilities, an awards luncheon to recognize outstanding alumni, election of ne A alumni association officers, class reunions, student display competition, crowning of a Homecoming queen and two varsity basketball games. A bonfire was held on Friday night to get the spirit up for the game which paid off in the end. Dr. Charles N. Millican was main speaker for the luncheon. His address was " The Role of the Christian College in Higher Education — A Testimonial. " Dr. Millican, a Union graduate, was also presented a special Distinguished Anniversary Award from the alumni association. Dr Craig speaks at the awards luncheon. Students participate in a bonfire before Homecoming game. Keith Reynolds congratulates Homecoming queen. Donna Taylor, es- corted by Brian Ford. Other alumni recognized were; Aubrey Reed, who received the Distinguished Alumnus Award; Claire Erin Gilbert, Distinguished Service Award: Roy " Bob " Elliott, Business Manager at Union, Distinguished Staff Award; Dr. David Q. Byrd was named as an " Honorary Alumnus " of the College. The Homecoming queen was Donna Taylor. Homecoming Court: First row: Laurie Walley. Trevor Jell s Nancy Fairless. Ramcna Wilson Linda Thomas, Second row: Sherry Stringer, Amy Stafford, Donna Taylor — Queen, Past Homecoming royalty Past Homecoming royalty M rs Henry Watters presents a picture of her husband for the President ' s Corridor Zeta backs the Lady Bulldogs with this display Homecoming Displays Zeta Tau Alpha Homecoming display Art Guild puts variety in Homecoming displays. Chi Omega ' s decorate car for Homecoming parade. The Homecoming Royalty cheers at ballgame. r s. JJ- ' P ' il iB B BBfe . ' i, | A t KH - Mi flb . ' r " jm B m ■ - _j Df- Ward explains a portion of his book to an alunnnus. The cheerleaders present Mr. Huffman with a trophy for the Stage Band ' s participation in the basketball games. Union Celebrates 1 50th Birthday Last fall in celebration of Union ' s 1 50th year as an educational institution, a pageant was held in honor of this special occasion. Made up of various scenes through the years, the pageant had special music com- posed by Mr. Charles Huffman. Dr. Pat Pinson was coordinator of the whole affair presented for three nights in late November. The multi-media production which was written by Dr. Ernest Pinson, took everyone back to Union ' s begin- ning and followed it to the present. James Andre directed. Fireman is a focal point as students portray the Powell Chapel fire scene. Sammy Rich uses some of his talent. Issues— 1976 The Year of the Bicentennial 1 976 — a year of celebration in honor of America ' s 200th birthday. During the course of the year we will have many different opportunities to participate in the celebration Commemorative concerts, plays, exhibits, and parades have been scheduled for different areas of the country. One negative aspect of the bicentennial has been the over-commercialization by companies anxious to " cash " in on the importance of the year, thereby making it " Buy " Centennial. We, the consumers, have been ex- posed to a variety of objects on the market to purchase as a souvenir ranging from miniature liberty bells to candles to flags. The American Bicentennial Commis- sion has put its official stamp of approval on a number of items, therefore making them salable. Union organized, a bicentennial committee plan projects to earn our designation as a Bicentennial College by the national organization. Included in the plans were special musical concerts, a published history of the college. Arts and Crafts Fair and a memorial gar- den. BICENTENNIAL COMMITTEE: (from left to right) Mrs Elsie Smith, Mrs Betty Foellinger, Brad Simmons. Miss Maggie Nell Brewer, Dr. James Edmonson— chairman, Mrs. Mae Scott, Marie Morton. Joey Tucsnak, and Joe Hedges. Not pictured are Dr. Eugene Baker. Dr. Ken Hartley, Grove Robinson. Quinn Burkett, Dennis McKennie, and Charles Cavanaugh. Spring Play is ' Death Holiday ' The Union University Theatre presented Death Takes a Holiday in the spring of 1 976. The play w as said to have been a hauntingly beautiful play based on the poetic idea of Death suspending all activities for three days. During this time. Death fell in love and dis- covered why mortals feared him. The cast included: Elaine Owen, Cheryl Granger, Dawna Joseph, Mary Walker, Susie Jennings, Larry Anderson, Gary Adams, Harvey Cocks, Sammy Rich, and Richard Marsh. Mr. Andre directs the play. World Issues: Drugs, Racism, Hunger Even in our so-called Christian nation, the idea of equality, so often talked about in the Bible, is ignored by some people who call themselves Christians. The barriers between races continue to divide humans. One of the last major social institutions to integrate in America has been the church, which seemingly would have been one of the first. The United Nations, in an unprecedented action, voted In session to label Zionism (the movement by modern Jews to colonize Jews in Palestine, either for religious or nationalizing purposes) as racism. The ac- tion drew criticism from various groups, including the United States Ambassador to the U.N. The use and misuse of drugs continues to draw attention in our country. A number of states have in- acted new and less severe laws dealing with private possession of small amounts of marijuana. One such state is California, where simple possession carries a small fine comparable to a speeding violation. As pot smoking becomes more socially accepted in many areas, there is increased pressure from many organizations to decriminalize possession of the drug. Continuing are various studies seeking to confirm the health hazards involved with smoking pot. Love comes in all colors. The joint has become the highball for many. The United Nations drew criticism from the United States and other countries for its vote on Zionism. Ex-Beatle John Lennon finally won his lawsuit against the U.S. Immigration Service and was allowed to remain in the country. The problem arose from a drug charge in England, which American officials felt made him an undesirable. The FBI spent a million dollars trying to capture Patty Hearst and her fellow SLA terrorists in a massive hunt which ended in a small house in San Francisco. At this time her trial has yet to begin, but doctors have rul- ed her competent to stand trial. The continuing story of Tania and the SLA is not over yet. Two unsuccessful attempts were made on Presi- dent Ford ' s life causing an increase in Secret Service protection of not only the President, but all Presidential candidates. Both Sara Moore and Squeaky Fromme are now behind prison bars. The problem of world hunger continues to grow more alarming with thousands dying daily. Union lead an attack on this problem by raising over $900 during a week-long drive held during the fall semester. BASEBALL Involvement on campus means different things to people. Maybe you ' re preparing for baseball season or simply admiring art work. Baseball team breaks ground for new ballpark. Baseball players prepare field for season ' s play. SITAWTUDaeo SHnRrnMir Tw sum ' uesm ' : SHOT Z£TA 5AY5: Bi; f!iiim[ flier ' UATCHiiJm 2ETA Says f Mim.: -,- TO aOJT! ZCTA SArS lUST CAU HER " mmm mi% HeV COTTON: 7£Tfl WftHTS TO KNOW IF YOO m UhilY S5WK THai fRSN Hftir-MBRT Zeta says-. " - Zeta sa s: ZITA SAVI: I irmaN NANCY ROSI G reeks Greeks Work At Projects for School and Community The image of the Greek fraternities and sororities has undergone a tremendous change in the past few years. After the campus unrest of the ' 60 ' s, it was seen that a revamping of some of the concepts had to take place. College fraternities and sororities planned programs with the college student In mind and what each could do for the community and school. In the ' 70 ' s, the Greeks became more involved in these activities. This is shown quite well at Union. Greeks play a major leadership role in the different clubs and organizations. Also, the Greeks are Involved in com- munity activities and fund-raising drives such as: March of Dimes, Sheriff ' s Youth Town, Lion ' s Club Paper Drive, working with the mentally retarded children, and raising money for the World Hunger Drive. SAE ' s find out that a car wash is a good way to raise money. Dr. Agee l idnapped by Lambda Chia Chi Omega pledges give a Fratty Friends party. Lambda Chi Alpha sponsors kidnap for World Hunger Drive. Ronnie Switzer working during ATO carvA ash. fetes. After the carwash, everyone takes a rest. The Zetas work hard preparing for the fall rush parties. Lambda Chi Alpha lite jsaai tai: m ' i First row: Charles Richards, Joe French, Mike Wicinski, Jim Witherington. Second row: John Livingston, Gary Ball, Randy Wadlington, Steve Shewmake, Dave Lewelling. lii From left to right: Mike Smith, Karl Jones. Randy McClain, David Bowden. 5%. ,ju ' .«L_ ,„ -iy. ■ ' • From left to right: Steve Boyd. Gary Cole. Lee Pulley. Mil e McPeake. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University on November 2. 1909. Tlie merger with Theta Kappa Nu in 1 939 was the largest merger in the history of the fraternity world. After re-evaluating its educational program in the early 1970 ' s, Lambda Chi Alpha dropped the pledge program. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s step forward was a first in the Greek world. Purple, green, and gold are the fraternity colors. The flower is the white rose. A formal banquet held the Best Western Motel — Memphis, mark- ed the eleventh anniversary as a chartered chapter on the Union campus. Janice Weaver was nam- ed as the 1976 Crescent Girl. The recipient of the Rick White Senior Service Award was Joe Hedges. Lambda Chi Alpha was active in community affairs during the year, such as kicking off the World Hunger Drive with a kidnap of faculty and leaders on campus. At Christmas, a party was held for the children at Sheriff ' s Youthtown. Plans are now in the works for the construction of the new house on Union ' s new campus. Crescents: First row: Janice Weaver, Connie Edwards. Candy Nevius. Jan Collins, Sue Ellen Witherington. Second row: Darlene Williams, Elaine Owen, Ginny Gibbs, Davida Irby. Zeta Tau Alpha 03000 Members: first row: Janice Terry, Donna Cotton, Sherry Henry, Second row: Martha Davenport, Trayce Young, Amy Stafford, Cindy Jelks. Members: First row: Becky Whitehead, Tom Thompson, Linda row: Debbie Bledsoe, Cindy Bradley, Teresa Stephenson, Paula Preveitt, Sandra Lewis, Lisa IVleadows, Kris Brookshire, Second Dunaway. Ellen Limberg. Sherry Crawford. Members Kassandra Galey. first row: Ja Smith. Second nice Weaver, Susan Bedwell, Janet Jameson, Kay Dorrough. row: Debbie Webb, Connie Edwards. Cindy Powers, Rhonda Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 1 5, 1 898, at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia; Beta Omega chapter at Union on Decennber 12, 1935. Presently, Zeta is ranked third among sororities in the National Panhellenic Conference. The sorority ' s philanthropy is working with the mentally retarded. Zeta ' s colors are steel gray and ' jrquoise blue, her flower is the white violet, and her open motto is " Seek the Noblest. " During the fall semester, Zeta Tau Alpha observed their Founder ' s Day with a dinner given by area alumnae. On HallovA een, Zeta ' s Date Party featured a chili supper followed by a movie. At Christmas the traditional Big-Little Sister party was given by the pledges. The Mother-Father-Daughter Luncheon, held in early spring, was highlighted by various chapter awards. Later in the year, the an- nual Spring Banquet was held. Zetas were active throughout the year with several service pro- jects including visits to Happy Hollow, Jackson ' s school for retarded, and participation in the World Hunger Drive. Members: first row: Sandy Scruggs, Ginger Laws, Robin Hanna, Candy Craig. Second row: Mary Patricia, Teresa Parker, Cindy Emmert, Sandra Webb, Jan Collins, Linda Hammett. Janice Jackson. Beverly Vowel!, Candy Nevius, Linda Dorris, Gayle Rogers and Bren- da Young. Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAE Members: first row: Phil Smith, David Baker. James McDaniel, Brian Ford. Second row: Pat White. Bobby Bratcher Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9, 1856 by a group of eight students at the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa. Since that time, it has grown to be one of the largest fraternities in the nation. Tenessee Eta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is the fifth oldest chapter of the fraternity, having been founded in July, 1857. The Jackson area is the home of a large number of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon alumni, many of whom are among the leading residents of the city. Tennessee Eta ' s long history has reached a turning point as the fraternity prepares to build a house on the new Union campus. With the old house at 200 N. Hays sold, and new lot purchased, final preparations are being made for the move. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s colors are purple and gold, and the lion represents the spirit of our fraterni- ty. The violet is the favorite flower of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Members: first row: Bill Cowden. Chuck Dacus. Second row: Bruce Carr, Gary Vaughn, Eddie Smith. Chi Omega Members: first row: Donna Clifford, Teresa Reeves, Cindy Hunter, Laura Stringfellow. Chi Omega Members: first row: Nancy Warlick, Cathy Carr, Julie Russnogle. Pam Pratt. Second row: Cheryl Maddox, Nancy Higdon, Janice Parkinson, Julie Freeman, Mona Vaughn. Third row: Becky Byrd,, Susan Jennings, Pam Williams, Alliene Fowler, Suzanne Templeton. Fourth row: Angle Moore, Donna Taylor, Paula Hinson. Carol Blankenship, Diane Kobeck, Becky Kerby. Fifth row: Marv Frances Buntin. Jill Shelton, Liane Jackson, Sharon Joseph. Debbie Warron, Catherine Rorie, Donna Bridgeman, Leslie Ford. IN embers: first row: Carol Huffman. Frances Kyles, Beth Seabrook, Second row: Sylvia Duffey, Diane Bates, Cathy Colwell, Paula Morehart. Chi Omegas, loft to right: Dee Dee Taylor. Shelby Alexander, Nina Lee Braden, Diann Wylie. iVIembers, loft to right: Pat Rea, Sharon Joseph, Kathy Scott, Cindy Fitch, Linda Whitby, Ramona Wilson, Jan Wooten The founding of Chi Omega was April 5, 1 895, at the Universi- ty of Arl ansas. Chi Omega was founded for the purpose of becom- ing a national college fraternity for women. A " fraternity " is an organization whose members have banded together for reasons of common interest and mutual benefit. The Upsilon chapter of Chi Omega here at Union started the year off by being active in all areas of campus life. This year has been filled with athletic and faculty receptions, as well as date parties. Chi Omega also has participated actively in the World Hunger drive, and is sponsoring a Brownie Troop. Upsilon chapter is looking forward to the future with high ex- pectations and achievements. Membors, loft to right: Susan Murphy. Susie Hromada, Ava Leathers. Ann James. Sylvia Wallace. Sherry Sanders. Marie Morton, Patti Kyles. Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters: First row: Denease Plunk. Amy Stafford. C. J. Rorie, Robin Savage. Trayce Young. Second row: Cindy Jell s. Terry Moss. Kathy Forrester. Diane Bates. Linda Whitby Third row: Linda Nanney, Teresa Reves, Rhonda Cofer. Sharon Hale, Sandra Webb. Pam Williams. Members: first row: Jackie Vaughn. Maxie Blackman. Jerry McKnight. Tommy Kobeck Second row: Mark Yates. Ron Switzer. Members: first row: Marcus Davidson, Richard Wilfred, Mark Weidemeier. Second row: David Whitby, Tommy Cagle, Gene Stephens. Alpha Tau Moore, Pa Omegas, left to right I Shearin, Barry Moore. Mark Forrester Maury Carrico Randy Franks Glenn The Alpha Tau Omega Frater- nity was founded at Richmond, Virginia in 1865; it was the first national fraternity founded after the Civil War. Alpha Tau Omega is more than an institution. It is a brotherhood dedicated to the betterment of its members. The original three founders of the fraternity set goals to bind men together in a brotherhood based on truth and to teach them to stand together for the supremacy of good over evil. These have become the goals of each member of ATO. The brothers of the Beta Tau chapter are confi- dent that these goals will continue to be achieved on the new campus at Union. The men of Alpha Tau Omega stand proud of their traditions and heritage and the future. Members, left to right: Tommy Buckingham. Brad Simmons Rodney Lanham Phil Rowlett Ron Johnson Ricky Clark, Lee Benson. lifcf Panhellenic and IPC Guide Campus Greeks The National Panhellenic Conference is an organization of the twenty-six national college sororities who are banded together for the furtherance of sorority life, scholarship and intellectual accomplishment. At Union, the Panhellenic Council deals with intersorority relations and cooperates with the college to maintain the social standards of the school. The council is composed of three delegates each from Zeta Tau Alpha and Chi Omega, as well as an alumna from each sorority. The Inter-fraternity Council is the governing body for the fraternities on campus. Regulations for for- mal rush and membership recruitment are composed and enforced by the I FC. Panhellenic: First row: Lois Ann Morton, Gail Rogers. Second row: Sharon Hale, Rhonda Cofer, president, Linda Thomas. IFC: From left to right: Joe French, Richard Wilfred, Maxie Blackman, Joe Hedges, James McDaniel, Bri Cole, president. Fraternity Sweethearts Ann James, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen ' 4 .V » •■ ' . ■ jc . -% ' ' ' ' • . ■ Organizations Students Help to Bring Changes Acting as a liaison between students, faculty, and adnninistration, the Student Government Associa- tion worked to make Union a more complete college community. Through its channels, students make known their opinions, select officers to represent them, and lay ground work for future citizenship. During the course of the year the SGA set up committees to look at the different functions of the school. Some of these included: campus improvement, evaluation of the chapel program, evaluation of the dorm rules, and a communication committee. SGA Officers: Linda Thomas, secretary, Teresa Reves. treasurer, Nina Lee Braden. vice president, Brian Ford, president. SGA Senate: First rovw: Grace Tjoa, Brad Simmons, Ramona Wilson, Dee Dee Taylor. Julie Russnogle, Robin Hanna, Donna Bridgman, Cheryl Zimmerman, Becky Kerby, Terry Moss. Marie Mor- ton, Janice Weaver. Second row: Artie Rivers, Eddie Maddox, Dan- ny Weathersbee, Scott Andrews, Dawna Joseph, Ricky Futrell, Mary Frances Buntin, Ann Ponko, Linda Prevett, Sherry Henry, Mike Chris- tian, Joe French, Scott Brewer. Not pictured: Joe Hedges, Pam Williams, Jackie Vaughn, Ron Johnson, Ann James. Student foundation BSU Has Fellowship The Baptist Student Union carries out a variety of different campus ministries, including Vespers, held t A ice a weel in the Savage Chapel. One of the activities the BSU participates in is an annual campus retreat. Following the theme of the fall semester of using campus resources, professors from the colleges vA ere the group leaders. The BSU is led by president Randy Cuttrell and vice president Artie Rivers. BSU members participate in tug of war during retreat. The Ministerial Association in one of its meetings featured different speakers and guests. MA ' S and BYW ' s Serve Mankind Providing a close communication for the man studying the art of preaching Is Union ' s Ministerial Association. As an active group with weekly meetings, these men help strive for a close student-minister relationship. Composed of young women whose major pur- pose is concerned with Christian service to their fellow- man, the Baptist Young Women stay busy with different projects. Baptist Young Women: First row: Emily Boothe. Rayma Dun- ning, Jan Mclllwaln, Judy Smith, Connie Edwards. Karen Johnson. Becky Mclllwaln, Brenda Kemp, Jeanne Cooke, Sandy Nunley. Se- cond row: Mrs, Clyde Tllley, sponsor, Susan Boothe, Barbara Young, Debbie McCarroll. Janice Owens, Jane Nash, Susan Daniels, Beth Humphreys, Cindy Bradley, Janet Jameson, Teresa Coleman, Karen Livingston. Alpha Chi is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. The membership of Alpha Chi is composed of the top- ranking ten per cent of the junior and senior Union students. Members must maintain their grades and be reinstated each year. The sponsors for Alpha Chi are Dr. Ernest Pinson, Dr. Joseph Tucker, and Dr. Bill Bouchillon. Alpha Chi: First ro w: Dr. Bill Bouchillon, Jeff Keas, Beth Seabrook, Dr. Joseph Tucker, Dr. Ernest Pinson, Second row: Joy Morris, Karen Jackson. Debbie Sparks. Linda Nanney. Wanda Presley. Third row: Donna McDowell, Beverly Foropolous, Kay Delaney, Vickie DePriest, Cecilia Koonce, Fourth row: Norma Humphreys, Nancy Fairless, Susan Douglas, Vicky Turner, Pam Pratt, Kappa Mu Epsilon: First row: Ann Hopkins, vice president; Beth Seabrook, president: Se- cond row: Dr. Joseph Tucker, sponsor; Beverly Foropolous, secretary; Vickie DePriest. historian; Debbie Sparks, treasurer; IVIarvin Wilkins, Richard Dehn, William Truex. Math Groups Into ' Numbers ' The Mallory Math Club seeks to encourage students to better scholarship in the field of mathematics. The members of the club meet monthly to present programs in the different areas of mathematics. Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics society which strives to give recognition to achievement by students and to provide enrichment outside the classroom setting. Eligibility for membership is acquired by having completed at least three mathematics courses, including Calculus I, with a high grade point average. Mallory Math Club: First row: Beverly Foropolous, Ann Hopkins, Vickie DePriest, Debbie Sparks, Beth Seabrook, Man in Wilkins, Mr Richard Dehn, sponsor. Second row: Mary Funderburk, Vicki Man- ning, Pat Rea, Nyra Campbell, Dee Dee Taylor, Connie Edwards, Jen- na Pearson, Linda Doris, Nancy Higdon, Donna Taylor, Pam Pratt, Lin- da Ewing, Davids Irby, Mr. William Truex, Third row: Petrus Okachukwu, Mary Myracle, Beth Humphreys, Tommy Buckingham, Joe Mosier, Jim Pirtle, Robert Grissom, Sheila Mooney, Ruthie Bur- ton, Derrick Lewis, Dana Northcutt, Bill Williams, Dr. Joseph Tucker. Phi Alpha Theta: First row: Jerry Chambers, Wanda Presley, Ann Fiddler, Gay Semrau, Stan Ekrut, sponsor. Second row: John Horan, Dr. James Edmonson, Russell Todd, Eldon Byrd, Linda Nanney. Not pictured, Jane Sturdivant, president. Field Trips Featured The Rutledge History Club helped America celebrate its Bicentennial with another successful year as Union ' s organization for History majors and minors. Among the club ' s activities were; a week-long field trip to Washington, a cook-out, and a joint trip to England during Winter Term. Adviser for the club is Dr. James Edmonson. Phi Alpha Theta is Union ' s honorary History fraternity for majors and minors with a 3.1, or above, grade point average. Functions for the fraternity include scholarship and participation in History Department ac- tivities. The sponsor is Stan Ekrut. MQ Rutledge History Club: First row: Stan Ekrut, Jerry Chambers, Charles Richards, secretary. Sheila Holt, president, Jane Sturdivant. Gay Semrau, Dr James Edmonson, sponsor Second row: Richard Wilfred, Tommy Sadler, Ronnie Switzer, vice president, Kathy Plunk, treasurer, Ray Clark, Chuck Summers, Russell Todd. Sociology Club Studies Human Society Sociology is one of the most promising and ex- panding of contemporary disciplines. It endeavors to scientifically examine human interaction and provide practical opportunities for more effective functioning of society. By majoring or minoring in Sociology, students prepare themselves for more effective contributions to society no matter what their profession may be in- volving in the science of human interaction. The Sociology Club is open to all majors and minors in this discipline. A number of professionals have lectured at the meetings on problems and trends in today ' s society. TT Sociology Club: From left to right: Vicki Page, secretary-reporter: Richard Marsh, president; Rhonda Cofer, treasurer; Dr. Tom Haygood, sponsor; Jacl ie Bethany, vice president. Dr. Choong Kim speaks to the Sociology Club. Students Preparing To Teach The Student Tennessee Education Associa- tion endeavors to prepare member students for the teaching profession. The organization helps familiarize future teachers with problems and challenges in educa- tion. Classroom situations are emphasized with an eye on the future, and contemporary concepts in education are brought to the forefront. Dr. William Hedspeth serves as the advisor for the STEA. MIDUEST NCRTH lOil SOUTH Part of student teaching is helping with bulletin boards. m Student Tennessee Education Association: First row: Ho »ard Adcock. Paula Morehart, Chris Ward. Dr. William Hedspeth. Second row: Ann Fiddler, Lois Ann Morton, Sheila Holt, Marie Morton. Third row: Janice Jackson, Nora Smith, Judy Box, Barbara Young. Spanish Club. First row: Cher I Zimmerman, Donna Bridgeman, Mr. David Anderson, spon- sor. Amy Stafford. Second row: Anita Hooper, Marsha Beamer, Janice Jackson, Phillip Nelson, Mary Frances Buntin, Danny Weathersbee, Debra McCarroll, Donna Miller. fSf ' " S C - Language Clubs Study Customs, Geography To provide a better understanding of the country and culture of tine languages being studied, the Language Clubs strive to do this in their different meetings. Each usually has a guest speaker or film on the country being studied. To show this idea further, each club has adopted a new name: Le Circle Franqais and El Cfrculo Hispanlco. French Club: First row: D ' Anna Bingaman, Gary Cole, Nyra Campbell. Second row: Debbie Webb, Mrs. Beverly Hearn, Melanie Taylor,Richard Marsh, Steve Boyd. Johnny Walker, Diann Wylie, Pam Pratt, Paul Shearin. Lisa Lincoln, Susan Daniels, Beth Humphries, Mr. Thomas Life, sponsor, Mike Nason, Darwin Brooks, Nancy Warlick. Nurses Learn Ne A Facets of Training The Lamplighters can be described as the organization of nursing students and nursing majors which provides outside interest. Participation in the cerebral palsy telethon is one of the highlights each year. To further education in nursing, program meetings are held with different speakers and topics. President Amy Parker tells that " being in Lamplighters has given me more of an insight as to how nursing involves more than just being at the hospitals. It is an activity, outside of our studies, for us as nursing students to participate in. " i ' ' ft III m " Jt Lamplighters listen intently to one of their speakers. Mr. Morris Lynch speaks to the Lamplighters about a subject many people try to avoid— death and dying. Drama Groups Stage Two Major Plays Union ' s drama departnnent has two organizations that offer students interested in the theatre an oppor- tunity to apply those interests. Footlights is the group which sponsors all plays. This season ' s productions included: Blithe Spirit and Death Takes a Holiday. Not all of the members of Footlights are actors, but the organization includes stage managers, make-up artists, and set designers, all of the various jobs necessary 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 dramatics. Carol Peterson in a scene from Blithe Spirit. Alpha Psi Omega: First row: Julie Freeman, Christie Morton, Danny Weathersbee, Larry Anderson, Carol Peterson, stage manager Second row: Nancy Sherrod, Kathy Melton, Tom- my Bivens, Mike Carroll, Jane Miller. Wanda Toombs, Jan Stout, business manager, Emily Newman, director Art Guild Sets New Programs To De one of ine newest organizations on campus, the Art Guild is also one of the most progressive. Picture on left: first row: Ricky Futrell, center; second row: Diane Styers, president; Connie Edwards, treasurer and publicity chairman; third row: Joy Morris, secretary; Danny Weathersbee, vice president- Picture on right are sponsors, Mr. Grove Robinson, left, Mr. Robert Munro. and Dr. Pat Pinson. Campus Leaders Meet Monthly at Prexy Club Students who are elected to the top leadership positions in their respective organization or class and all SGA officers are eligible for membership in this club which meets monthly. The purpose of the Prexy Club is to share ideas and information which is of interest and concern to college campus life. The Prexy Club provides for better communication between the ad- ministration and the students. Proxy Club: First row: Maggie Nell Brewer, Dr Robert Craig, Sheila Holt, Jane Sturdivant, Norma Humphreys, Joey Rosas, Amy Parker, Donna McDowell, Gary Cole. Second row: Joe French, Artie Rivers, Scott Bre A er Joe Hedges, Brad Simmons, Rhonda Cofer. Brian Ford, Darwin Brooks, Diane Styers, Dr. Clyde Fugate. International Club: First row: Donna Miller, Grace Tjoa, Robin Savage. John Peri-Okonny. Artie Rivers. Patty Madderrom. Sandra Nunnally. Second row: Carol Peterson. Wanda Toombs. Donna Bridgeman. Smart Uhakheme. James Cooper. Danny Song-ln. Anthony Amechi. Petrus Ukachukwu. Colbert Chan. Third row: Dr Ernest Pinson. Ruth Halvarson. Dr. Hiram Barefoot. Emily Newman. Terry Hodges, Mark Pennington. Wilburn Simmons. Randy Cutrell Barefoot speaks during o Students Learn A Better Understanding Union ' s International Club 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. Foreign countries represented at Union are Japan, Singapore, Nigeria, Indonesia and Ethiopia. Sponsors for the club are Ruth Halvarson, Dr. Hiram Barefoot and Dr. Ernest Pinson. Officers, from left to right: Grace Tjoa. secretary: Artie Rivers, presi- dent; Smart Uhakheme, member-at-large; Daniel Song-ln, treasurer, and John Peri-Okonny, vice president. , • Singers: First row: Chiquita Ellis. Joy Morris, Cheryl Granger, Beverly Vowell Second row: Elaine Owen, Sue Ellen Witherington. Norma Humphreys, Diane Taylor. Third row: Betsy Edmonson. Deb- bie Webb, Sylvia Wallace, Julie Freeman, Ann James, Nancy Warlick, Elise Crook, Vicky Curtis, Cindy Barrett, Teresa Williams, Pam Sim- Proclamation: First row: Pat Grey, Beverly Vowell, Gaylon Shockley, Elise Crook, Kevin Hamilton, Pam Simmons, Larry Ander- son. Cathy House. Jim Carnes. Second ro «: Craig Watkins, Steve Williams, Dr. Kenneth Hartley mons, Robin Hanna, Brian Ford Fourth row: Pat Gray, Danny Weathersbee, Wayne Day, Craig Watkins. Steve Patterson. Steve Hopkins. Larry Anderson, Rudy Rideout, Jim Carnes, Ricky Johnson, Kevin Hamilton, Darwin Brooks. Singing Groups Are Entertaining Open to any student, the Union University Chorus performs two major works every year. Under the direction of Dr, Kenneth Hartley, the Chorus per- formed Handel ' s Messiah and the spring presentation was Song of America by Harry Simeone, The music department of Union offers several possibilities for gifted students to apply their talents. Two of these groups are the Union University Singers and Proclamation. Union University Chorus Symphonic Band Perfornns Concerts Under the direction of Mr. Charles Huffman, the Symphonic Band performed two concerts in the fall and In the spring. The Symphonic Band Is composed of students with excellent musical talent and dedication. These students help put on dramatic concerts as well as provide contemporary music throughout the year. Mr Charles Huffman directing the Symphonic Band. lim d i(%i ' f ' ri,r .V ,-f-r;.- p WllWi» " w V Hi kA ..JL HB BI H ' ' " l MiBBiir Symphonic Band: First row: Lynne Hadley, Lisa Lincoln, Sylvia Wallace. Cindy Johns. Susan Murphy, Laura Stringfellow, Norma Humphreys. Dr, Lynn Seipp. Nancy Huffman, Betsy Edmonson. Richard Johnson. Second row: Anthony Harrison, Mary Anderson. Wayne Day. Craig Watkins, Lisa Wall. Gary Ray, Frances Kyles. Melanie Taylor, Donna Pesnell, Nancy Dobyns, Debbie Webb, Pam Morrison. Third ro A : Mr. Allen Reed, Steve Patterson, Cheryl Knight, Denise Boyd. Janice Davis. Janet Thompson. Rusty Eason, Odis Weaver, Scott Andrews, David Brandon. Fourth row: Richard Dickerson, Mr Charles Huffman, Chris Freeman. Dr. Kenneth Hartley, Billy Dycus. Jim Witherington. Dana Northcutt, Barry Ammons, Brian Ford, Carol Huffman, Larr Anderson, Dwight Porter, Teresa Williams. Stage Band: First row: Steve Carson, Scott AndrevA s, Otis Weaver, Rusty Eason, Janice Davis, Charles Huffman. Second row: Craig Watkins, Ricky Johnson, Sharon Bledsoe, Norma Humphreys. Mary Lea Anderson. Beverly Vowell. Diane Taylor. Robin Hanna, Barry An mons, Jim Witherington, David Bowden. Gary Ray. Stage Band Spirited People attending Union basketball games receiv- ed a treat in the playing of the Union University Stage Band. Charles Huffman, director, added a special touch of excitement to the basketball games. Besides the ballgames, the band, and an audition group of student musicians, plays for the Miss Union pageant. The Stage Band ' s repertoire consists of rock, pop classics, and soul. Mr. Huffman gets Stage Band ready for another song Many SAIs Are Music Majors The Gamma Sigma chapter of Sigma Alpha lota, the oldest and largest international music fraterni- ty for women, is composed of students taking the courses leading to a Bachelor of Music Degree or the Bachelor of Arts, with a major or minor in music. Membership is based on excellence in scholarship and individual musical ability. The prime objective of this organization Is providing social enjoyment as well as professional interests for music majors. SAI Officers, from loft to right: Donna McDovweM. president; Ginny Gibbs. chaplain, Freda Eason, treasurer; Karen Blanl enslnip, corresponding secretary; Norma Humphreys, vice presi- dent; Janice Parkinson, editor; and Robin Hanna, recording secretary. Sig ma Alpha lota: First row: Elise Crook, Robin Hanna, Susan Slick, Jacque Harrison, Betsy Edmonson, Pam Simmons, Diane Taylor. Second rovw: Sharon Bledsoe, Donna McDowell, Norma Humphrey , Mary Lea Anderson, Ginny Gibbs, Janice Parkinson, Third rovw: Lisa Lincoln, Freda Eason, Deboie Webb, Karen Blankenship, Margie Livingston, Julie Freeman, Nancy Warlick, Carol Huffman, and Cathy House. (| MA Officers: First row: Bill Dycus, treasurer: Craig Watkins, secretary Second Row: Dr Lynn Seipp. advisor: Dar A in Brooks, president: Larry Anderson, vice president: and David Brandon, alumni secretary. Music Men in Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is an active, professional fraternity for men in music. It was founded in 1 898, and the local chapter was formed in 1960. It is the largest professional Greek organization in the world with 278 active chapters. The objectives of the fraternity are to stress brotherhood and musical achievement. Phi Mu Alpha has been active on campus this year by being ushers for various community functions, sponsoring the campus All-Sing with Sigma Alpha lota, and giving a $300 scholarship. Phi Mu Alphs: Seated: Warren Rose. First rovw: Steve Hopkins. Steve Patterson. Bill Dycus. Craig Watkins. Ricky Johnson. Max Pugh. Second row: Dr. Lynn Seipp. Mike Nason, George Scott, Darwin Brooks, Larry Anderson, David Brandon, Jay Robinson, and Rudy Rideout. LEST WE FORGET is A Year-Round Project The work on the 1 976 Lest We Forget began in the summer of 1975 when editor Joe French and associate editor Janice Weaver went to a yearbook seminar in Georgetown, Ky. sponsored by Inter- Collegiate Press. Upon returning to Tennessee, work was begun on the opening section of the yearbook. Joel Washburn served as primar photographer with the help of Tommy Sadler, Jerry McKnight, and Tim Byrd. Mrs. Betty H. Foellinger served as adviser. Joe Frencln. Editor-in-Chief Cindy Po vers and Toni Thompson, Index Janice Weaver, Associate Editor, Mrs. Betty Foellinger, Adviser Tim Byrd. Aerial Photographer and Night Shots Teresa Stephenson, Women ' s Basl etball, Karl Jones. Layout, Pann Williams, Copy and Layout Joe Hedges. Issues and Layout, Mike McPeake, Copy Writer Diann Wylie. Classes Jerry McKnight, Joel Washburn. Tommy Sadler, Photographers staff writers: Bill Waits, Billy Merkel. Susie Jennings, Phillip Nelson. Students Get Varied Journalism Experience The staff of the Cardinal and Cream served the college as a source of information, opinion and expres- sion. The newspaper t ried to capture the different moods of the students through its coverage of sports, organizations, fraternities and sororities, religious and other special events. The staff is composed mostly of students who are interested in an English-Journalism major or Journalism minor. Mrs. Betty Foellinger serves as adviser for the Cardinal and Cream. Joe Hedges served as Editor-in-Chief with Jerry Chambers as the Associate Editor. Elaine Owen, staff writer; Mrs. Betty Foellinger, adviser; Mary Sheffing, staff writer; Richard Burroughs, staff writer. Joe D. Hedges. Editor-in-Chief Staff writers: Richard Knight, Joe Pate Staff writers: Lynn Bouchillon. Teresa Stevenson, Cindy Carpenter Jerry Chambers, Associate Editor staff writers: Diann Wylie. Pam Williams, Joe French Staff writers: Chuck Chapman, Isaac Hockett Staff writers: Joel Washburn, Mike McPeake Sports Union o Opponent D 8 Central Arkansas 1 1 O 10 Central Arkansas 5 3 University of Mississippi 5 A 20 Lambuth 5 - 2 Lambuth 4 3 ' Texas-Arlington 4 Q 4 Texas-Arlington 8 O 2 Southeastern Oklahoma 24 5 Middle Tennessee State 14 P 16 Lane 5 n. 3 Illinois Wesleyan 2 2 CBC 6 p O A estern Kentucky 5 c 7 Western Kentucky 19 2 David Lipscomb 15 R 5 Austin Peay 9 O 6 Austin Peay 7 4 Tennessee State 3 A 6 Tennessee State 2 - 2 UT-Martin 8 :ii :. 6 Belmont 18 ■•-— 5 Middle Tennessee State 3 L- 2 Northeastern Illinois 5 1 Northeastern Illinois 2 1 1 University of Mississippi 2 l_ 5 UT-Martin 3 1 1 Bethel 2 9 CBC 6 8 North Alabama 12 2 North Alabama 7 106 e BASEBALL Bulldogs Experience Rebuilding Year The Baseball Bulldogs could be summarized with one word — " Youth. " The Bulldogs played A ith thirteen freshmen, six juniors, three sophomores and only one senior. Add a rugged 52 game schedule to that, and you can have trouble. The trouble came in the form of a 1 2-22 win-loss record. Before leaving on the annual spring trip, the Bulldogs dropped a 5-3 loss to Ole Miss. The Dogs led until the seventh, when two errors allowed the Rebels to rush ahead. The spring trip took on the look of a mild disaster. With nine games scheduled for the trip, because of weather and rescheduling, only three were played. All found the Bulldogs on the short end of the score. Franks delivers strike. First row: Mark Yates, Jeff Brake. Barry Bolding. Joe White. Mark Weidemaier, Billy Merkel. Gary Vaughn, Bubby Day, Tommy Sadler, Tim Sikes, Brad Simmons. Second row: Jackie Vaughn, Rodney Lanham. Sam Thompson, Keith Frazier, Maurice Holmes, Randy Franks, Scon Butler, Andy Rushing, Barry White, Bill Waits, Paul Albea, Donnell Wilson. The first two losses were to the University of Tex- as at Arlington, coached by former Union Mentor Butch McBroom. The third game saw undefeated Southeast Oklahoma pound the Bulldogs. After struggling through the middle of the season, the Dogs were transformed by some sort of " midnight madness. " Playing under the lights at Muse Park at the end of the season, the Bulldogs played like the Union teams of old. Freshman pitcher Scott Butler dropped Middle Tennessee State for six innings and junior reliever Tom- my Sadler finished the contest as the Dogs took a 5-3 victory. Butler later lost a superbly pitched game against Ole Miss 2-1. He allowed the Rebels only four hits in the contest. The Bulldogs picked up two more victories at Muse as Randy Franks stopped UT-Martin, 5-3, and Sadler held CBC at bay for the other victory. Brake moves in for pickoff. i. Bubby Day leads off with hit. Bulldogs anticipate as Albea pitches. Sam Thompson greeted by Bulldogs after hitting a home run. - vig m ' {i Junior Captain Andy Rushing again was the mainstay to the young Bulldog squad. Rushing hit .308, for the year, and saved two Bulldog victories with super plays at the plate. Sam Thompson and Brad Simmons also led the Dogs at the plate hitting .310 and .314 respectively. Junior relief pitcher Tommy Sadler led in the pitching department with a 3-3 record and four saves while appearing in 25 of 33 games played. He also posted a 2.29 ERA. With the end of the season, also came the end of an era for Bulldog baseball. No longer will the Bulldogs play their home games at Death Valley. This year all home games were played at the field on the new cam- pus. K| ' A. Merkle takes a rip. Bulldogs ponder action. Ed Smith lays in two in victory over Bisons. New Coach, New Gym, New Season Face Bulldogs The season began with narrow victories over David Lipscomb and Southwest IVlissouri Baptist College. In the opener Greg Schroeder came off the bench with 13:49 remaining in the contest to spark the Bulldogs to victory. Schroeder scored 1 7 of the team ' s last 21 points. Final score: Union 55 — Lipscomb 53. Sister college, Southwest Baptist then came to town to battle the Bulldogs. They left two points short of a victory. Before a highly spirited crowd, the Dogs fought back from a 1 5-point, second-half deficit to take a last minute 81-79 victory over Southwest. Clutch per- formances by Ed Smith, Tony Nash, and Schroeder led to the come-from-behind victory. .zsrio . Men ' s Basketball Team: From left to right: Gary Clark. Scott Brewer, Sam Tharpe, Randy Short, Keith Reynolds, Dana Northcut, Mike Williams, Greg Schroeder, Eddie Smith, Ed Smith, Tony Nash, Joe Pate, Don Grain, Tommy Powell, Steve Barron, Gary Vaughn, Winston Jarrett. Kneeling: Paul Shearin, manager, Jim Swope, coach Games Go on The Bulldogs then traveled to Pikeville, Kentucky to take part in the Pepsi Classic. Opening night saw the Dogs fall to host Pikeville to the tune of 1 10-82. Greg Schroeder led the scoring with 26 points. In the second night ' s action, the Dogs were pitted against Lander College of North Carolina. Again the Bulldogs came out on the short end of the score — 1 1 6-95. Bulldog Greg Schroeder was named to the All- Tournament squad. Upon returning home, the Dogs got set to travel to Memphis to take on National power Lemoyne-Owen. A second-half surge by Lemoyne-Owen saw the Bulldogs come out on the short end of a 86-74 score. The Bulldogs finally got back on the winning road In McKenzie, Tennessee, as Winston Jarrett ' s 20 points pushed the Dogs to victory. Nash eyes two points Reynolds drives for basket. Schroeder shows correct form. Some Wins, Some Losses The next two games saw an ineffective offense get the best of the Bulldogs. The first game was dropped to local rival Freed-Hardeman 70-67, and the second to the University of North Alabama 67-55. Then it was on the road again to the Dixie Tourna- ment at Southwestern University in Memphis. The Dogs played the host team on opening night, and again they fell in defeat. This time it was a 81-75 loss in over- time. Union took the consolation game, in the second night ' s action by dropping Mississippi College 81-77. Keith Reynolds was selected to the All- Tournament team. It was then time for the University of North Alabama again, and we fared no better this time. Final score: UNA 86— UU 59. Bethel then came to town looking for revenge. It was revenge they got, as a Bethel player sank the win- ning basket with one second remaining on the clock giv- ing the Wildcats a 59-57 victory. The Bulldogs then hosted Christian Brothers College, and success it was as Keith Reynolds sank a basket, with three seconds remaining in overtime, to give the Dogs a 73-71 victory. Hot shooting was the key in the next contest, and Delta State was doing the biggest part of it. The Statesmen burned the Bulldog baskets for a 63.8 per cent from the field to take a 98-88 victory. Nash applies another move. Jarrett has determination. Reynolds works for points Smith shoots for two. Don Grain disregards black and scores iw o. The Bulldogs pulled off their first big upset ot the year against LeMoyne-Owen at home, 89-93. Tony Nash and Keith Reynolds were the big guns for the Dogs with 30 and 26 points. Gary Vaughn handed out 15 assists and 12 points in the contest. It was then that the Lane College Dragons came calling. The Dogs managed to pull out a narroxA 68-67 victory. Keith Reynolds had 24 for the night, followed by Don Grain with 18. The Dogs then took third place in the Baker in- vitational Tournament at McKenzie. In the first night ' s action the Bulldogs fell to the Bethel Wildcats 90-72. The second night belonged to Keith Reynolds. Reynolds pumped in 43 points to lead the team to the third place victory. Then, it was back across town to the Lane College fieldhouse. It was almost like an instant replay of the first encounter. Final score: UU 72, Lane 71. Two more wins and three losses set the stage for the final game of the season. Homecoming, 1976. In a highly spirited game, the Dogs came away with a 88-72 victory. It included a brawl, which led to the ejection of two players, but more importantly it gave us a look at the spirit and team play that makes us anx- ious for the next season. Keith Reynolds leaps for two. Gary Vaughn scores another two point for the Bulldogs. Kl|| «- (k ' k ' ' ' llS I K " Jh ■ |L v .J l 1 - ' in V 1 f w Scott Brewer, a 6 ' sophomore from Memphis, Tn. played guard position. Steve Barron, a 6 ' 2 " junior from Dyer, Tn played the guard position. Gary Clark, a 5 ' 11 " sophomore from Memphis, Tn. played the guard (point) posi- tion. Don Grain, a 6 ' 3 " freshman from Memphis, Tn. played the guard (wing) position. Winston Jarrett, a 5 ' 9 " junior from Ripley, Tn. played the guard (point) position. Tony Nash, a 6 ' 4 " sophomore from Shelbyville. Ky played the guard (wing) position. Dana Northcutt, a 6 ' 4 " sophomore from Waverly, Tn. played the guard (wing) posi- Joe Pate, a 6 ' 5 " senior from Tupelo. Ms. played the post position. Tommy Powell, a 6 ' 1 " freshman from Jackson, Tn. played the guard (wing) posi- tion. Keith Reynolds, a 6 ' 2 " junior from Savan- Greg Schroeder, a 6 ' 6 " junior from Randy Short, a 6 ' 2 " freshman from Norris nah. Tn. played the post position Owensboro. Ky played the post position City, II played the guard (wing) position. Ed Smith, a 6 ' 7 " freshman from Hl tington. WV played the post position. Eddie Smith, a 6 ' 8 " sophomore from Louisville, Ky played the post position Samuel Tharpe, a 6 ' 1 " sophomore from Pans, Tn played the guard (wing) position. Gary Vaughn, a 6 ' sophomore frorr Memphis, Tn. played the guard (wing) posi- Mike Williams, a 6 ' 7 " freshman from Memphis, Tn. played the post position. ..£ F , ' i Darlene Williams fights for the rebound. Lady Bulldogs Push For a Winning Season The Lady Bulldogs opened their season with a tremendous 104-55 victory over Jackson Auto Salvage. Sherry Henry was high scorer with 36 points, followed by Theresa Hale with 30. Thus began a season of many wins for the Lady Bulldogs, the most important of which was a 91-72 victory over Memphis State University. This was the thriller in which the Union girls outplayed the Lady Tigers of MSU in every area of basketball. Sherry Henry was again high scorer with 30 points, while Sandra Lewis had 28. On January 1 3, the Lady Bulldogs played their closest game of the season. They defeated the Lady Raiders of Middle Tennessee State University by a score of 83-76. Sherry Henry scored 24 points and grabbed 1 9 rebounds. Women ' s Basketball Team: First row: Brenda Young scorekeeper Cindy Fitch Lisa Meadows Lisa Mabry Darlene Williams Nancy Fairless Rhonda Hayes Joyce Falcinelli, manager Second row: Peggy Birningham coach Sandra Lewis, Donna Cot- ton Sherry Henry Janice Terry Theresa Hale, Janice Davis, Karen Trybone, trainer. Amy Stafford, statistician Each of the Lady Bulldogs saw some action, and each did a fine job as they defeated the University of North Alabama by a score of 98-40. The leading scorers were: Sherry Henry, 20 points: Theresa Hale, 1 8 points; and Janice Terr , 12 points. Sandra Lewis was high scorer with 20 points as the Lady Bulldogs again defeated Jackson Auto Salvage on January 1 7. Janice Terry had 1 9 points in the 97-68 victory. In the Lady Bulldogs ' second game of the season they defeated Blue Mountain College of Mississippi by a score of 90-70. There were five of the scorers in double-figures: Nancy Fairless, 23 points: Theresa Hale, 20 points: Sherry Henry, 17 poi nts: Donna Cotton, 15 points: and Sandra Lewis with 1 4 points. Sandra Lewis shoots for two as Janice Terry gives her support in the Memphis State game. Janice Terry looks on as Sherry Henry goes for two. The Winning Streak Keeps on Going The Union girls defeated IVIurray State University of Kentucky, 68-45, on November 24. Sandra Lewis was high scorer with 1 7 points. Sherry Henry had 1 5 points and 1 7 rebounds. On December 2, Theresa Hale and Sherry Henry led the attack as the Lady Bulldogs defeated Northwest Mississippi Junior College of Booneville by a score of 104-87. Hale had 26 points and 11 rebounds while Henry had 25 points and 17 rebounds. Donna Cotton dribbles in close for the score. Cindy Fitch and Donna Cotton tie up the ball. Donna Cotton reaches for a rebound. Janice Terry scores for the Lady Bulldogs. Donna Cotton goes up for two points. Perfection in motion. On to the Nationals The Lady Bulldogs closed out their regular season with a record of 18-1 . Their only loss occurred in the Homecoming game against MTSU, whom they had previously defeated. The Union squad traveled to Maryville, Tn. for the Small College State Tournaments, March 3-6. This was a modified double-elimination tournament. The Lady Bulldogs won their first game against Tennessee Wesleyan. The second game, against Caron-Newman, was one in which the Union girls played outstanding defense and again came out the winners, thereby ad- vancing to the championship game. In the final game, against the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, Union used the fast break and driving to get their opponent in foul trouble. Through winning this game Union became State Cham- pions. Both Union and UTC earned the right to repre- sent Tennessee in the Regional tournaments. A single-elimination tournament, the Regional competition featured eight teams representing five states. In their first game the Lady Bulldogs faced Ken- tucky State University from Frankfurt. Union was vic- torious by a score of 101-59. In the second game, against Clemson, the state champs of South Carolina, both Theresa Hale and Janice Terry did an outstanding job. Theresa Hale had 26 points, shooting an excellent percentage. Janice Terry showed great leadership and determination as she scored 22 points and dominated the boards with 21 rebounds. Union faced Francis-Marion of Florence, S. C. in the championship game. The Lady Bulldogs had com- plete control throughout the game. They played ex- cellent offense and defense, winning the game by a score of 90-7 1 . By winning this game. Union earned the title of Regional Champions. They then advanced to the National Tournaments held March 23-27 at Ashland, Ohio. Perfection in motion. Donna Cotton, a 5 ' 1 1 " lefthander, played the guard position. Janice Davis, 5 ' 3 " , a superb ball-handler was the only senior on the team. Donna Cotton Janice Davis Nancy Fairiess, 5 ' 2 " guard, was con- sidered the playmaker of the team. She also served as co-captain. Cindy Fitch, 5 ' 2 " , showed much speed and aggression on the floor. Nancy Fairiess Cindy Fitch Theresa Hale Theresa Hale, 5 ' 8 " , was highly depended on for scoring and rebounding. She was selected for the 1975 All-State and All- District teams. Rhonda Hayes, 5 ' . was counted on for her accurate, long range shooting. Sherry Henry, 6 ' 1 " center, was selected for the 1975 All-State and All-District teams. She was also selected as Most Valuable Player in the state. She was a very consistent scorer and rebounder and also served as co-captain. Rhonda Hayes Sherry Henry M w 1 M V " id L mk Sandra Lewis, 5 ' 6 " guard, was a very im- portant asset both offensively and defen- sively. She moved the ball well. Lisa Meadows, 5 ' 4 " . often threatend zone defenses with her long shots. Sandra Le Nis Lisa Meadows v A k Janice Terry, 6 ' 3 " center, was counted on for both offensive and defensive rebounding. She was also very helpful in the area of scor- ing. Darlene Williams, 5 ' 7 " , was greatly depended on in the defensive areas. Janice Terry Darlene Will ' 1976 Tennis Team is More Experienced ' The tennis team participated in fifteen matches during the year. Coach Peggy Birmingham said about the team at the beginning of the season, " This year promises hopefully to be a very good season, with five of the top six players having at least one year of college experience; the first five positions having a total of twelve years of college experience. " The team played teams like UT Martin, Belmont, Southwestern, and others. Randy Raines practices some tennis tactics. Tennis Team: First roW: Barry Wilson, Steve Cooper, Randy Raines. Second row: Marl Wilson. Mark Forrester, Larry York, Chuck Summers. Peggy Birmingham — coach. Randy McClain plays out of the rough. Golf Team Has Best Potential in Ten Years Union ' s golf team competed in five matches dur- ing the year and also participated in a tournament which had representatives from many of the colleges in Tennessee. Coach Don Morris said about the team, " Although the team is very young and inexperienced, they are capable of producing the best showing for Union in the last ten years of play. " QoM team: Mike Smith, Karl Jones, Ronnie Switzer, Jim Purtle, Tommy Kobeck, Randy McClain Leading Spirit For Athletic Program 1 1- Cheerleaders: First row: Donna Taylor. Joyce Falcinelli. Sherry Stringer, Debbie Webb. Second row: Frances Kyle, Ava Leathers, Pam Pinkley, Linda Thomas. Competition and Physical Activities Between Students Intramurals play quite an important part in college life. They give a time for different groups to engage in competitive activities. Some win, but win or lose, they are all willing to participate. Horseshoes became another intramural sport this year. Intramural football — a highlight of the fall semester. Competitions Is Keen Fall semester featured several intramural ac- tivities. The men ' s horseshoe tournament winner was the Faculty, while ZTA took the ladies ' championship. ZTA also won the ladies ' volleyball competition. BSU won the men ' s soccer and free-throw competition. Chi Omega won the ladies ' cross-country, while the BSU was winner in the men ' s division. j lt HKk. i,wMm t ,, Shuffle board became a favorite during the Winter Term. Women also competed in shuffle board. Intramural table tennis — a sport for all. Academics President The relationship between the President ' s office and the students of Union University is one of mutual dependence and cooperation. Dr. Craig ' s work is directly affected by the quality of student life and activities on the campus. He strives to assist the students by securing the best personnel possible, by providing a sound fiscal program, and by maintaining a stable and progressive management of the total college. The efforts of Dr. Craig ' s office in the new campus plans have been completed as the new campus opened in the fall of 1 975, starting a new era for Union. Dr Robert E Craig, President Dr. Craig leaves his office after another busy day. Dr Craig George Jones Trustee and Jonas Stewart oftheTBC, d cuss Estate Planning Taking a break in the Snack Bar. Trustees Selected by the Tennessee Baptist Convention to establish school policy, the Board of Trustees are a group of churchmen, businessmen, educators, physicians, and other community leaders and professional persons. The Board is not directly involved in ad- ministrative or academic matters. Leading the group this year has been Dr. Ramsey Pollard, chairman, retired pastor of Bellevue Baptist Church in Memphis, Tennessee. Trustees: First rovw: Dr. David Stewart. Dr. Robert Craig, Mr Powers Smith, Dr. E. E. Deusner, Mr. Argyle Graves, Dr. Lewis Ferrell, Dr. W. B. Cocl roft, Dr. Herbert Higdon, Rev. George Hill, Rev. Howard Kolb. Second row: Rev. Paul Williams, Mr. John Cameron, Mr. David Nunn, Dr. Malcolm McDaw, Mr. Jesse Price, Mr. Byron Epps Mr Robert Jelks Mr Thomas Moore Dr Adnan Rogers Dr Trevis Otey, Mr. John McRee, Mr. Mack Forrester. Third row: Mr. Norman Hale, Dr. David Byrd, Mr. Kenneth Leathers, Dr. George Harvey, Mr. Thomas Lillard, Mr. Way mon Jones, Rev. Fred Kendall II, Dr. Howard Kirksey, Mr. Don Stephenson. Academic Dean Harold L. Bass Librarian Drs Tucker and Hartley confer on academic matters. Department Chairmen Departmental Chairmen are in charge of specific subject areas of the academic framework. Each person is a member of the Board of Chairmen under the leadership of Dr. Barefoot, Academic Dean. The chairmen work on arranging course offerings, teaching schedules and planning within the department. r i J, " 11 i igm Dr. David Blackstock Hea lth and Physical Education Tom Life Languages Charles Chapman and Dr. Tilley share a moment together after class. Grove Robinso Art Curtiss Scott Economics, Business Administration Dr Sierk clarifies a point with Mr, Scott Dr Herbert Sierk Biology Dr, Clyde Tilley Religion and Philosophy Grove Robinson applies a final touch to an art work. Dr Joseph Tucker Mathematics Dr. June White Chemistry Library Books, records, " hard A are " 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 students ' fingertips. This year brought new and somewhat longer hours for the Library. New hours included Satur- days and Wednesday nights. Virginia Zachry Library Technician Two of the library staff assist in the tasl of moving the library to the new campus. Art Spores being released by bread mold (Rhizopus Stolonifer). • Developing an appreciation of art and providing an educational climate for the development of art skills is the purpose of the Art Department. Evening courses involving students and people from the com- munity were offered. Activities of the year consisted of a Bicentenial display of arts and crafts and the building of a new raku kiln. Biology Courses in Biology are designed to increase the student ' s apprecia- tion of his environment, to con- tribute to his cultural background, to meet the needs of students preparing to enter graduate school, or to meet entrance requirements for schools of medicine. Elsie Y Smith Assistant Professor, Biology Dr Robert A. Morgan Associate Professor. Biology Business Administration- Economics Business Administration and Economics courses are designed to provide preparation for employment in the various fields of business. Business career and teacher training in the field are offered so as to give a sound basis to graduate study or to help a student focus on a particular facet of business. Dr. Frederick T. Neely Professor, Economics Larry E. Darby Instructor, Business Nell A. LaFon Assistant Professor, Business 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 manage- ment positions opening every day to women in business. Chemistry The Chemistry department aims are to help the student understand the material world around him and how it affects the ever-changing processes of life, attain skill in scientific methods of problem solving, achieve laboratory skill for work in chemistry, and develop an inquiring mind and a proper attitude toward scientific exploration. Dr. Charles M. Baldwin Associate Professor, Chemistry Education Student teachers are Charles Finley, DeNise Parks. Barbara Young, Regina Campbell. Lois Ann Morton, and Chris Ward- Students planning to teach on the Elementary or Secondary level can obtain a better understanding of human relations and individual adjustment by taking courses in the Education Department. It is the design of this department to provide knowledge in this field es- sential for an area of concentrated study and for further advanced work, and to furnish the professional educa- tion necessary for prospective teachers. English and Journalism This year brought a ne A major in the English department; for the first time students were able to earn a composite major in English and Journalism. Students were also offered the opportuni- ty to travel abroad during the A inter term and receive college credit. A group of students spent 28 days in London, England studying a variety of subjects, including Literature, under Dr. Ernest Pinson. Dr. Ernest Pinson Associate Professor, English Helen S. BIythe Associate Professor, English Robert McDaniel Instructor, English Marilyn Smothers Assistant Professor, English Teresa Stevenson and Cindy Carpenter critique an issue of the Cardinal and Cream in Journalism class. Dr. Herbert Haney Associate Professor English Betty H. Foellinger Assistant Professor, English and Journalism Peggy Birmingham teaches a course in health Health and Physical Education The aims of the Health and Physical Education Department are as follows: to build a basis in scientific information 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 opportuni- ty for recreation: to emphasize the acquiring of skills in recreational physical activities that can be used pleasantly and profitably in later life: to prepare teachers in the fields of school and community health, physical education, and recreation. James R Swope Instructor, Health and Physical Education J 1, - ' - ' - -S -S j toV BSE " B m s Under the direction of Coach Swope, the basketball team plays volleyball Danny R Davis Instructor, Health and Physical Education 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 student a discriminating knowledge of the past by encouraging an understanding of other times accor- ding to the standards of those times and by evaluating institutions and movements in the light of their effects upon later developments. This year Dr. Edmonson, chairman of the depart- ment, took several students to Washington, D.C. for a first-hand look at the working of our national govern- ment. Another member of the department, Stan Ekrut, served as a tour leader for a winter term tour of England. Stan Ekrut confers with a prospective student during high school day. Senior Jane Sturdivant gets curriculum advice from Dr Edmonson Ms. Semrau delivers a lecture during a Western Civiliza- tion course. David G. Anderson Instructor, Language Mr. Anderson passes out papers in one of his classes Faculty and staff members help bring in the new computer. Language The Language Department has as its goal a student ' s proficiency in at least one foreign language. Its purpose is to provide instruc- tion in reading, writing, understan- ding, and speaking through oral- aural-vjsual techniques and methods. Mathematics The curriculum of the Mathematics Department offers a basic foundation for graduate study and provides for entry into careers that relate to mathematics. In addition to the regular mathematics courses, courses In computer science, programming and data processing were offered. This came vv ith the purchase of a Hewlett-Packard 2000 access system this past year. Richard E. Dehn Assistant Professor, Mathematics William B. Truex Instructor, Mathematics Music The aim of the Department of Music is to develop a high standard of musicianship, to equip the student with the musical skills necessary for professional and vocational leadership and to provide cultural ex- periences in music. The department also seeks to prepare public school music teachers for state certifica- tion in the fields of vocal and instrumental instruction, and to train church musicians. Charles H. Huffman Assistant Professor, Theory- Instrumental Music Dr Patricia Pinson Associate Professor, Music-Art Lillian Shallenberg Instructor, Voice Dr. Lynn Seipp Instructor, Music Donald Martin Part-time Instructor Nursing Sarah M. Bay Instructor Mable Bridger Assistant Professor Nursing: " A Commitment As Well as a Career. " At least that is what most of the 285 graduates from Union University Department of Nursing have to say about their chosen profession. Whether the graduate is practicing from California to Florida, Connecticut to Tex- as, or in West Tennessee the individual usually describes his or her experience as: " interesting, " " challenging, " " truly a service to mankind. " Sandra Brown Instructor Donna Ellington Instructor Linda Feeley Instructor Carol Haynes Instructor Sandra Johns Instructor Mea Koger Assistant Profess Teresa Lassiter Instructor Sara Mitchell Assistant Professor iBiJin 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 im- portant to understanding the past, present, and future of the person, the department seeks to Incor- porate the results of twentieth cen- tury thinking into the program wherever possible. Religion and Philosophy As a basic aim, the Department of Religion and Philosophy hopes to make the students aware of the meaning of life through study. Some of this study happened when a group of students, along with Dr. Tilley, went on a tour of the Holy Lands in early spring. 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. Morris Lynch Assistant Professor, Psychology Bobby W. Rose Instructor, Greel Dr. David Irby Associate Professor, Religion Dr Hyran Barefoot Professor, Religion Dr Bob R. Agee Assistant Professor, Religion The Sociology Ck during the year, ji lb sponsored by the department held several events icluding lectures and field trips. 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. They are 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 student learn more about the people around him. The department sponsored two films during the year, I Love You, Goodbye, dealing with women ' s rights, and In C old Blood. Both films were open to the entire campus community, not just sociology students. Dr. Tom Haygood Assistant Professor Sociology Captured in a scene from Noel Coward ' s Blithe Spirit are Julie Fri and Nina Lee Braden (foreground). an, Man Walker, Earl Wimar James L. Andre Instructor, Speech Also from Blithe Spirit — Nina Lee Braden, Mary Walker, Julie Freeman and Larry Anderson Speech and Theatre Public speaking and drama are two facets of the Speech Depart- ment under the direction of James Andre ' The opening production of the Union University Theatre, Blithe Spirit was a great success with several performances sold out. The new theatre ' s versatility was apparent as a sense of intimacy was created between the actors and the audience. The other major play of the year was Death Takes a Holiday. Admissions High school and junior college students from Tennessee and surrounding states are personally contacted by Union ' s four Ad- missions Counselors. Guided by Dr. Milburn Blanton, Director of Admissions, the program has had good success. Students are from different states and several countries. Donald R. Morris Financial Aids Officer Dan Bates Admissions Counselor Jennifer Skiles Clerk, Admissions Elizabeth Wingo Admissions Counselor Mary Norvell Clerk, Admissions Winetta Dukes Administrative Assistant Randy Pate Admissions Counselor Art Murphy Admissions Counselor Business Manager R.G. Elliott Business Manager Margaret Jones Bookkeeper Robert Wadley Data Processing Administrative Assistants All administrative areas have various duties distributed among administrative assistants and clerks rathe r than individual secretaries for each administrative officer. Elouise Graves Administrative Assistant Doris Gee Administrative Assistant Barbara Orr Secretary, Academic Center Dorothy Sullivan Secretary, Development John P. Dougan, Jr. Superintendent, Buildings-Grounds Supervisor College Services All secretarial production and reproduction work on the campus is handled through College Services. Multilith printing and telephone dictation are helpful to each depart- ment and administrator. Printing of some college publications and all the college outgoing mailing is also handl- ed by the College Services personnel. Dorothy Hopper Clerk. College Services Terresia Reasons Clerk, College Services Dean of Students Irene Towater Assistant Director. Housing Julia Walker Director of Housing David Oran Director of Housing Health Services The medical staff at Union includes an LPN and two doctors. The nurse maintains office hours Monday through Friday. The services of a doctor are available as needed through the doctor ' s clinic, through emergency- room treatment at the hospital, and on campus three times a week. The cost of medical services to the students is includ- ed in the basic cost of tuition and fees. Services do not cover flu shots. X-rays, hospitalization, fractures, and surgery. IVIargaret Boyd College Nurse Dr. George B. Wyatt College Physician C . Duval Koonce r liege Physician Development Dr W, Walter Warmath Vice President for Development Dr. Eugene W. Baker Director of Public Relations W illiam S. Bates Director of Estate Planning Dr. Baker tracks down a picture. Seated at Gala Week are Dr. Warmath, Governor Ray Blanton, Dr Craig, and Dr Robert Hanrahan, featured speaker from Washington. Religious Affairs Honors Program Provides Enrichment Last fall Union implemented a new Honors Program with Dr. Patricia Pinson as the director. The primary goals of the Honors Program are to provide the superior student with intellectual opportunities beyond the scope of the average classroom. With enriched classes, direct and personal contact with top faculty members, greater curriculum flexibility, the Honors Student is given the opportunity to strike out on his own in intellectual pursuits. Some students criticize each other ' s papers as Dr. Pinson watches. Dr. Patricia Pinson. Honors Program: Clockwise around table from left: Joe Van Dyke, Paul Shearin, Jeanne Cook, Mark Wilson, Cheryl Zimmerman, Jerry Roberts, Carol Galey, Steve Boyd, Elaine Owen, Mike Rain, Dr Pat Pinson, director. Berry Jontz, Jeff Jones, Dennis McKinnie, Paula DePriest, Beth Humphreys, and Robert Jackson. Classes FRESHMEN Carol Acuff, Holladay, Tn. Elizabeth Adams, Memphis, Tn Kim Adams, Tamms, II. Shelby Alexander, Jackson, Tn Randy Allen, Camden, Tn. Lynn Alsobrook, Memphis, Tn. Susan Alston, West Memphis, A Barry Ammons, Ripley, Tn. Scott Andrews, Memphis, Tn. Pattie Austin, O ' Fallon, II. Tom Bailey, Memphis, Tn. Michael Bain, Gates, Tn. Cindy Baker, Lexington, Tn, Allison Bates, McKenzie, Tn. Susan Bedwell, Savannah, Tn. Maggie Beville, Jackson, Tn. Marcia Bieber, Memphis, Tn. D ' Anna Bingaman, Memphis, Tn Twila Black, Memphis. T n. Carol Blankenship, Covington, Tn. Deborah Bledsoe, Marion, Ar. Barry Bolding, Memphis, Tn. Susan Boothe, McLemoresville, Tn V L V HU , John Borden. Jackson, Tn, Steve Boyd, Memphis, Tn. Cynthia Jo Bradley, Morris City, II, Susan Branch, Burlison, Tn. Donna Bridgman. Fairview Heights, George Brogdon, Memphis, Tn, Debbie Brown. Memphis. Tn, Vanissa Brown. Bolivar. Tn. Mary Ruth Burton. Savannah. Tn. Lynnette Byars, Covington, Tn. Becky Byrd, Jackson. Tn. Debra Byrd. Memphis. Tn. Jane Campbell. Rockwood, Tn. Wyatt Carey. Memphis. Tn. Jim Games, Jackson, Tn. Cindy Carpenter. Memphis. Tn. Delores Cherry. Selmer, Tn. Reginald Clark. Germantown. Tn. Tim Clark. Jackson. Tn. Troy Clark. Jackson, Tn. Donna Clifford, Jackson, Tn. Teresa Coleman, Holladay, Tn. Janet Collins, Memphis, Tn. Susan Collins, Greenfield. Tn. Jerry Conner, Somerville, Tn. Jeanne Cook, Memphis, Tn. Cathy Cooper, Henderson, Tn. William Cowden. Jackson. Tn. Susan Craig, Steeleville, II. Sherry Crawford. Jackson, Tn, ' uim ' im Mike Crook, Memphis, Tn, Vickie Curtis, Memphis, Tn. Charles Dacus, Moscow, Tn. Phyllis Daniel. Burlison, Tn. Darrell Davenport, East Prairie. Mo. Debra Davidson, Millington. Tn. Steve Dawson. Sharon, Tn. William DeLoach, Humboldt. Tn. Paula DePriest, Dyer, Tn Richard Dickerson, Bolivar, Tn. Nancy Dobyns. Trenton, Tn. Sonja Dodd, Trenton. Tn. Kay Dorrough, Jackson. Tn, Mike Driver, Hernando, Ms. Deborah Dumser. Memphis. Tn. Lee Ann Eason. Memphis, Tn. Linda Elder, Henderson, Tn. Chiquita Ellis. Jackson, Tn. Julia Escue. Memphis. Tn. Johnny Felts, Memphis, Tn. Cindy Fitch, Madisonville. Ky. Leslie Ford. Memphis. Tn. Kathy Forrester. Ridgely. Tn. Allien Fowler, Somerville. Tn. Chris Freeman, Gideon, Mo. Greg Frizzeli, Lexington, Tn. Carol Galey, Memphis, Tn. -t CrS ' T JM liib J Rhonda Galey. Memphis. Tn. Teresa Gilliam. McKenzie. Tn. Robin Graves, Milan. Tn. Ashley Gray. Jacl son. Tn. Jane Griffin, Humboldt, Tn, Elizabeth Halls, Huntingdon. Tn. William Haltom, Jackson. Tn. Kevin Hamilton. Bemis. Tn Linda Hammett. Jackson. Tn. Nancy Harner. Jackson, Tn. Rhonda Hayes, Bells, Tn, Steve Hayes, Jackson, Tn. Deborah Helms, Scotts Hill, Tn. Paula Hinson, West Memphis, Ar. Theresa Hogan. Ridgely. Tn. David Holmes. Lexington, Tn. Anita Hooper, Bethel Springs, Tn. Susan Hromada, Memphis, Tn. Betty Lee Hudson. Toone. Tn. Dwight Huffman, Memphis, Tn. Nancy Huffman, Jackson, Tn. Beth Humphreys. Forest Hills. Tn. Cynthia Hunter, Wildersville, Tn. Jean Jackson, Humboldt, Tn, Liane Jackson, Memphis, Tn. Robert Jackson. Waynesboro, Tn. Janet Jameson, Jackson, Tn. Mary Jaworowicz, Jackson. Tn. Cindy Jelks, Paris, Tn. Ronnie Jenkins, Memphis, Tn. Susan Jennings, Covington, Tn. Cindy Johns, Vienna, II. Catherine Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Randy Johnson. Camden, Tn. Roger Johnson, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Jones, Brownsville. Tn. FRESHMEN Judy Laughlin, Jackson, Tn. Jeff Law, Memphis, Tn Ginger Laws, Jackson. Tn, Janet Lee, Henderson, Tn. David Lewelling. Ripley, W,V James Lewis, Lexington, Tn, Ellen Limberg, Memphis. Tn John Livingston, Camden. Tn. Karen Livingston, Camden. Tn. Sandra Loden, Memphis. Tn. Teresa Long, Jackson, Tn. Sylvia Lovelace. Brownsville. Tn Donald McCain. O ' Fallin. II. Becky Mcllwain. Jackson, Tn. Dennis McKinnie. Middleton. Tn. John McNail. Milan. Tn. Vickie Manning. Mercer. Tn. Darlene Mercer. Takamatsu, Japan Jean Monday. Savannah. Tn. Charlotte Montgomery. Memphis. T; Ronnie Moody. Scottsville, Tn. Shelia Monney, Ripley. Tn. Angle Moore. Jackson. Tn. Glenn Moore. Memphis. Tn. Michael Moore, Jackson, Tn. Pam Morrison, Medina, Tn. Susan Murphy, Trimble, Tn. Candela Nevius, Jackson, Tn. Elaine Owen, Paris, Tn. Teresa Ellen Parker, Humboldt, Tn. Robert Peacock, Maury City, Tn. Jeanna Pearson, Humboldt, Tn. Donna Pesnell, Memphis, Tn. Krystal Petty, Lexington. Tn. Carolyn Phillips, Fairfield, Oh. Randy Pool. Millington. Tn. Anne Ponko. Jackson, Tn. Tommy Powell, Jackson. Tn. Cindy Powers, Milan. Tn. Lee Pulley. Decaturville. Tn. Keith Pun is, McKenzie, Tn. Patricia Rea. Humboldt, Tn. Deborah Richardson, Jackson, Tn. Jerry Roberts, Memphis, Tn, Ken Sanders. Memphis, Tn. Robert Sanders, Memphis, Tn. Vickie Sargent. Brownsville. Tn. Teresa Schumpert. Verona. Ms. . - . ! j l mf.yriJMl 1: Sandra Scruggs, Douglasville. Ga. Elizabeth Senter. Memphis. Tn. Gigi Shaw, Memphis, Tn. Paul Shearin. Memphis. Tn. Paula Shelby. Savannah, Tn. Jill Shelton, Jackson, Tn. Randy Short, Norris City, Tn. Deborah Simmons, Memphis. Tn. Donna Sims, Dyer, Tn. Betty Smith, Toone. Tn. Mike Smith, Decaturville. Tn. Pam Smith. Brighton. Tn. L Lawanda Taylor, Yuma, Tn. Suzanna Templeton, Jackson, Tn Cindy Tennyson, Memphis, Tn. Toni Thompson, Carlisle, Pa. Steve Til ley. La Center. Ky. John Tolbert, Ripley, Tn. Joe Van Dyke, Dyersburg, Tn. Cindy Vinson, Belden. Ms. Barbara Kay Walker, Greenfield, Tn Diane Walker, Covington, Tn Sylvia Wallace, Chesterfield, Tn. Joel Washburn. McKenzie, Tn. FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES Janine Bailey. Peoria, II. ElvA ' yn Blurton. Dyer. Tn, Benny Boals, Humboldt. Tn. Ruth Ann Boals. Jackson. Tn Emily Booths. McLemoresvilU Joan Bowen. Bruceton, Tn. Kathy Boyer. Sh vaneetown. II. David Brandon. Dyersburg, Tn. Scott Brewer. Memphis. Tn. Kris Brookshire. Metropolis. II Steve Brow n. McKenzie. Tn. Mary Frances Buntin. Jackson. Tn Johnny Burleson. McKenzi Darlene Butler. Jackson. Tn. Nyra Campbell. Cutler. II. Regina Campbell. Jackson, Tn Maury Carrico. Memphis, Tn. Steve Carson. Okmulgee, Ok. Mike Christian. Lebanon, Tn. Donna Cooper, Jackson, Tn. Donna Cotton, Medina, Tn. Donna Jo Crawford. Somervi Becky Crocker. Memphis. Tn. Elise Crook. Memphis, Tn. Susan Daniels, Friendship, Tn. Marcus Davison, Dyersburg, Tn, Jim Duffel. West Memphis. Ar. Tom Dumser. Millington. Tn, Rusty Eason. Memphis, Tn. Jenny Edens, Halls, Tn. Connie Edwards, Reagon, Tn. Linda Ewing. Jackson. Tn. Randy Franks, McKenzie. Tn. Julie Freeman. Memphis. Tn. Ken Freeman, Memphis, Tn. Joe D. French, Springville. Tn. Pam Fuller, Union City, Tn Robert Grissom, Gleason, Tn. Robin Hanna, Paris, Tn. Jeff Hardee. Jackson, Tn. Judy Hardy, Arlington, Tn. Nancy Higdon, Dyer, Tn. Linda Hockett, Memphis. Tn. Maurice Holmes, Campbellsvill Carol Huffman, Jackson, Tn. Dennis Irwin. Halls. Tn. Peggy Jim, Hong Kong Gary Jones, Memphis, Tn. Ricky Johnson. Selmer. Tn. Becky Kerby, Jackson Tn. Phyllis Kilby, Whiteville, Tn. Yoshie Kurosaki, Tokyo Edith Langley, Ripley, Tn. Rodney Lanham. Gravel Switch, Ky Betty Lemonds, McKenzie, Tn. Lisa Lincoln, Memphis, Tn. Annette Littlefield, Memphis, Tn. Dinah Lowery, Gadsden, Tn. David Lynch, Jackson, Tn. Deborah McCarroll, Steele, Mo. Ann McKenzie. Jackson, Tn. Patti Maddorom, Dalton, II. Cher I Maddox, Ridgely, Tn. Marilyn Mallady, Camden, Tn. Jack Maness, Medon, Tn. Gary Manning, Halls, Tn. Karen Martin, Trezevant, Tn. Edward Mattox, Memphis, Tn. Rochelle Mickens, Henderson, Tn. Brenda Mitchell, Toone, Tn. Barry Moore, Memphis, Tn. Marie Morton, Bethel Springs, Tn. Patti Moseley, Jackson, Tn. Emily Mosley. Dyer. Tn. Terry Moss. Jackson, Tn. Larry Murphy, Trezevant, Tn. Mary Ann Myracle. Jackson, Tn. Tony Nash, Shelbyville, Ky. Phillip Nelson, Bells, Tn. Steve North, Bells, Tn. Joshua Obaleye. Nigeria Jonnie Petty, Humboldt. Tn. Suzanne Phillips, Milan. Tn. Pam Pinkley, Humboldt, Tn. Beverly Prater, Waynesboro. Tn. Sheila Presley. Sardis. Tn. Brenda Raines. Memphis, Tn. Catherine Jean Rorie. Dahlgren. Va. Theda Ross. Buena Vista, Tn. Liz Sanders, Memphis. Tn. Paul Schuster, Dyersburg, Tn. Tim Seanor, Chattanooga. Tn. Wilburn Simmons. Dyersburg. Tn. Richard Skelton. Trenton, Tn. Kenneth Smith, Trezevant, Tn. Mike Smith. Decaturville, Tn. Wendell Smith. Medina, Tn. Roger Smothers, Camden. Tn, Keith Snyder, Grand Chain, II. Stephen Sorrell. Brownsville. Tn. Amy Stafford. Greenfield. Tn Teresa Stephenson. Mercer, Tn. Ramona Stewart, Jackson. Tn. Michael Stovall. Belen. Ms. Sherri Stringer, Memphis. Tn. Myran Summers, Jackson, Tn. Charlotte Jean Turnbow, Saltillo. Tn. Jonathan Tutor, Memphis. Tn. Thaddeus Ukachukvsu. Jackson, Tn. Petrus Ukachukiou, Nigeria. Jackie Vaughan, Brighton, Tn Sherry Vinson, Jackson, Tn. Nancy Warlick, Jackson, Tn. Anna Washington, Memphis, Tn. Glenda Watson, Clinton, Tn. Janice Weaver, Memphis, Tn. Debbie Webb, Ripley, Tn. Sandra Webb, Memphis. Tn. Gay Wells, Memphis, Tn. Pat White, Humboldt, Tn. Pam Williams. Jackson, Tn. Teresa Williams, Lexington, Tn. Thomas Wood, Selmer, Tn. Lavon Worley, Memphis, Tn. Marcia Wyatt, Brownsville, Tn. Diann Wylie, Jeffersonville, In Brenda Young, Memphis, Tn. JUNIORS Junior Class Officers; from left to right: Debbie Warren, secretary: Larry Anderson, presi- dent: Sherry Henry, vice president: Lisa Meado A s, treasurer Anthony Amechi, Nigeria. Larry Anderson, Arlington, Tn. Constance Avent, Toone, Tn. Jacqueline Bethany, Memphis, Tn. Tommy Bivens, Friendship, Tn. Karen Blankenship, Memphis, Tn. Mike Boyd, Memphis, Tn. Karen Brown, Memphis, Tn. Quinn Burkett, Ramer, Tn. Thomas Cagle, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Carlton, Memphis, Tn. Patti Chamblee. Jackson, Tn. Roger Chute, Meredosia, II. Ray Clark, Millington, Tn. Carol Cook, Jackson, Tn. James Cooper, Jackson, Tn. Joseph Countiss. Berea. Ky. Andy Crichton, Germantown, Tn. Raymond Cunningham, Jackson, Tn. Wayne Day, Paducah, Ky Kay Delaney, Sardis, Tn. Vickie DePriest, Dyer, Tn. Danny Doyle, Jackson, Tn. Linda Doyle, Jackson, Tn. Rayma Dunning, Gleason, Tn. Freda Eason, Lexington, Tn, Nancy Fairless, Trenton, Tn. Jeff Fitzgerald, Walls, Ms. Brian Ford, Nashville, Tn. Ricky Futrell, Jacl son, Tn. Pat Gray, Southaven. Ms. Marvalynn Grimes, Jackson, Tn. Theresa Hale, Lavinia. Tn. Gary Harner, Jackson, Tn. Gary Hayes, Humboldt, Tn. Sherry Henry, Union City, Tn. Johnny Herriman, Jackson, Tn. Ann Hopkins, Jackson, Tn. Jere Hughes, Jackson, Tn. Janise Jackson, Whiteville, Tn. Ann James, Memphis, Tn. Sadir Jones, Jackson, Tn. Cecilia Koonce, Bells, Tn. Richard Krueger, Brownsville, Tn. Keith Langston, Arlington, Tn. Randy Latch, Medon, Tn. Charlotte Leffers, Jackson, Tn. Sher I McDaniel, Jackson, Tn. Jerry McKnight, Gleason, Tn. Lisa Meadows. Lexington, Tn. James Melton, Jackson, Tn. Mary Melton, Camden, Tn. Joy Morris, Clarksville, Tn. Linda Morse, Memphis, Tn. Mike Nason, Memphis, Tn. Brenda Northcutt, Steele, Mo. Jerry Norwood, Ramer, Tn. Harr Okuru, Nigeria Barbara Payne, Henry, Tn. Mark Pennington, Columbia, Tn. Paul Piland, Atlanta, Ga. Christie Rawdon. Milan. Tn. Teresa Reves. Jackson. Tn. Artie Rivers. Clarksville. Tn. Kathy Rivers, Jackson. Tn. Phil Routon. Paris. Tn. Julie Russnogle. Tuscaloosa. Al. Bobby Sanders. Henry. Tn. Robin Savage. Lansing. Mi. Judy Smith. Memphis. Tn. Grace Tjoa, Indonesia JUNIORS Karen Trybone, Dyersburg, Tn. Pam Walker, Mayfield. Ky Pat Walker, Trezevant, Tn. Debbie Warren. Jackson, Tn. Debbie Webb, Jackson, Tn. Mark Weidemaier, Columbus, Oh. Darlene Williams, Reagan. Tn. Steve Williams, Brownsville, Tn. Earl Wiman, Mayfield, Ky. Sue Witherington, Rutherford, Tn. Mark Yates. Jackson, Tn. Eddie Yaun, Memphis, Tn. Larry York, Poplar Bluff, Mo. SENIORS Howard Adcock. Lexington, Tn. Mitchell Ambrose. Humboldt, Tn. Judy Bain. Corinth. Ms. David Baker. Jackson. Tn James M. Blackman, Jackson. Tn Kim Bouchillon. Jackson. Tn. Judy Box. Decaturville. Tn. Nina Lee Braden. Covington. Tn Darwin Brooks. Belden. Ms. Janice Butler. Bemis. Tn. Tim Byrd. Jackson. Tn. Robert Campbell. Jackson. Tn. Mike Carroll. Jackson. Tn. Charlene Chapman, Henderson, Tn Debbie Cherry, Jackson, Tn. Rhonda Cofer, Memphis, Tn. Gary Cole. Big Sandy. Tn Steve Cooper. Paducah. Ky. Randy Cutrell. Cahokia. II. Patty Daniel. Saulsbury. T n. Janice Davis. Memphis. Tn. David DeBell. Selmer. Tn. Gail Denison. Decaturville. Tn Richard England. Jackson. Tn Dana Fachman, Memphis, Tn Katherine Fiddler, Lexington, Tn. Deborah Flowers, Jackson, Tn. Becky Garner, Lepanto, Ar. Judith Gerhardt, Jackson, Tn. Ginny Gibbs, Troy, Tn. Robert Gray, Adamsville, Tn. Taylor Harris, Mercer, Tn. Sam Hawkins, Clarksville, Tn. Joe D. Hedges, Paris, Tn. Sheila Holt. Alamo. Tn. Norma Humphreys, Humboldt, Tn. Daniel In, Jackson. Tn. Maurice Hays, Jackson, Tn. Julia Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Jeff Keas, Jackson, Tn. Mike Keenum, Memphis. Tn James Kelly, Jackson. Tn. Joel King. Jackson. Tn. Frances Kyles. Humboldt. Tn. Martha Laster. Jackson. Tn. Mike Laughlin. Jackson. Tn. Linda Nanney. Jackson. Tn. Charlie Lipe. Memphis. Tn. Dee Martin, Memphis, Tn. Donna McDo well, Jackson. Tn. Shirley McGowan, Lavinia, Tn. Jan Mcllwain, Southhaven, Ms. Michael McPeake, Huron, Tn. Donna Miller, Humboldt, Tn. Sandra Miller, Lexington, Tn. Paula Morehart, Memphis, Tn. Deborah Murray, Jackson, Tn. John Peri-Okonny, Nigeria Emily Newman, Jackson, Tn. Harry Nolen, Jackson, Tn. Amy Parker, Humboldt, Tn. Janice Parkinson, Jackson, Tn. Gail Perkins, Dresden, Tn. Carol Peterson, Jackson, Tn. Randy Rains, Mayfield, Ky. Charles Richards, Jackson, Tn Joey Rosas, Millington, Tn. Warren Rose, Jackson, Tn. Sherry Sanders, Finger, Tn, Mary Sanders. Jackson, Tn. Beth Seabrook, Jackson, Tn. Brad Simmons, IVIilan. Tn. Cheryl Simmons, Milan, Tn. Brad Smith, Memphis, Tn. Debbie Sparks. Pinson, Tn. Jane Sturdivant, Medon, Tn. Diane Styers, Jackson, Tn. Ronnie Switzer, Trimble, Tn. Diane Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Vickie Taylor, McKenzie, Trv, Sam Thompson, Nokomis, Fl. Vicki Turner, Huntingdon, Tn. Barbara Vestal, Jackson, Tn. Johnny Walker, Atwood, Tn. Lisa Wall. Paris, Tn. Chris Ward, Waynesboro, Tn. Danny Weathersbee, Grand Junction, Tn, Sharon Welch, Jackson, Tn. Marvin Wilkins, Medon, Tn. Donnell Wilson, Olmstead, II. Mike Young, Bro A nsville, Tn. SENIORS Ads and Index OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR YOUR YEAR BOOK THE NATION ' S STUDIO SCHOOL PORTRAIT DIVISION 3601 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 37411 GEORGE ' S FLORIST 29 Ridgecrest Road " Serving Jackson since 1930 " 427-9616 George ' s Florist THE KORNER KUBBARD 2336 North Highland The place to meet and eat. First National Bank 5 Convenient Locations to Serve You Jackson, Tennessee Member FDIC First National Bank Korner Kubbard MALONE HYDE, INC. Jackson, Tennessee Bells Highway 427-7464 Malone and Hyde George ' s Florist and Greenhouse, 29 Ridgecrest Road just off the Humboldt Highway, has been serving Jackson since 1 930. Say it with flowers from George ' s . . . First 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, 1993 North Highland, West Forest Avenue; and Southside Branch . . . Korner Kubbard located at 2336 North Highland, is the place to meet for a delight- ful meal . . . Malone and Hyde is your local wholesale grocery distributor. 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 YOU AT 3lr t Sapti t Ckurck Dr. R. Trevis Otey, Pastor Lafayette and Cumberland NION STANDS TALL AT FIRST BAPTIST Rowe Jeweler ' s Rib-Eye Bern ' s Ji " ' iTRiiRn nmERicRn hiM bif Canddeli kt Jc t iHu ic . . . TRUE ITALIAH ATMOSPHERE ITALIAN STEAKS SEAFOODS Lasaena USDA Lebstar ■ Raviola Choice Jumbo Shrimp Spaghttii ■ Cuts Rainbow Pliza Trout • CrabMiat Eseorcett (Snait ) — Oystart en Half Shell Pf Vo e Dining Room Aroilablo 668-1447 1-40 45 By-Pass (Across From Holiday Inn) Wiley Parker Rd, Rib-Eye Barn located at Wiley Parker Road specializes in Rib-Eye steaks at a price that anyone can af- ford . . . Rowe ' s Jewelry offers diamond counseling and appraisal: jewelry manufacturers and dia- mond merchants . . . Baudo ' s has as its speciality Italian and American Cuisine in a true Italian atmosphere. Vineyard ' s Rainey Furniture Company Drop by and visit Vineyard ' s, 320 Lafayette for the most unique gifts and flo wers in Jackson . . . Rainey Furniture Company, 209 East IVlain, carries a large selection of furniture for your dorm room or home . . . Located at 447 North Royal, Johnsey ' s Sporting Goods carries a complete line of sporting goods and trophies, Johnsey ' s would like also to congratulate Union on the New Campus. Johnsey ' s Sporting Goods Rosenbloom ' s Mike ' s Deli II " - -V -. JK J ■ilBERTY f SUPER MARKET NO. 92 INC. P. D. BOX 1242 JACKSON. TENNESSEE 3S301 Rosenbloom ' s brings you all of the latest fashions . . . Mike ' s Deli II has your favorite sandwiches and refreshments . . . Liberty Supermarket has four locations to serve you better: 1 39 Airways, 206 North Royal, Hamilton Hills, and in Madison South Shopping Plaza . . . National Bank of Commerce has six convenient full service locations in the Jackson area to serve you. NBC is the bank to grow with. Liberty Supermarl et nbc National Bank of Commerce Jackson, Tennessee 38301 The Bank with The Account SIX CONVENIENT BANKING LOCATIONS Member FDIC National Banl of Commerce I BIO STAR _ Uracil AGE| Big Star Stores wmw ' JIB® There are three Big Star Stores to serve you: Jackson Plaza, Southgate Shopping Center and Hollywood Shopping Center. They feature friendly ser- vice and Quality stamps . . . For the best looking clothes on campus, it ' s Jack Holland ' s Bandbox in Old Hickory Mall and Germantown Village Square in Germantown, Tennessee . . . the Lyon ' s Den Chris- tian Book Store, 906 Hollywood Drive, carries a wide selection of religious reading materials and supplies . . . For the latest look in men ' s and women ' s fashions, try Marks Rothenberg located in Jackson Plaza. MMnliery Jackson ' s Newest Fashion Store Jackson Plaza Open until 9 each night We ' re just minutes from campus . . come see us! Marks Rothenberg - X o TT -i Q. CD 5 en 3 " - " DO 5 en q 5 a a m a c i 2 r+ (D ; » (D ' (0 . o 3 D (D - II. Q) D 3 ■ o c p- ft " -r, " D 0 (D m - " O en en 03 • -1 O 3 a. D ca Q. " D co " CD 0) O o C CD H CD u. D 0) w =; c a CD D W CD - CD D O CD H O O m H I m DO CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH 369 Lexington Avenue Paul B. Clark, Pastor Don W. Martin, Minister Music Youth Calvary Baptist Church BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT PIT 6030 Jerry Bardin, Owner Bob Bullock, Manager Steak At Hamburger Prices 2254 No. Highland 901-668-1297 Jackson, Tennessee 38301 Bonanza Sirloin Pit The Bonanza Sirloin Pit. located at 22 54 North Highland, offers a wide selection of steak dinners at reasonable prices . . . J.C. Penney Store for " what you ' re looking for at Old Hickory Mall. " JCPenney OLD HICKORY MALL JACKSON, TENNESSEE Store Phone 668-7330 J.C. Penney Catalog 668-8008 It ' s the real thing Coke Western Sizzlin Steak House Dr. Pepper, the most original soft drink ever in the whole wide world . . . Greg ' s Hallmark Shop, 1 2 Old Hickory Mall, in addition to Hallmark cards and gift lines, offers other inexpensive gifts, jigsaw puzzles, Russell Stover candies, posters, and writing papers . . . Hamilton Hills Florists, offers to Union students a complete floral service and unique gift items . . . Coca- Cola, it ' s the real thing . . . Western Sizzlin Steak House offers the best in steak and moderate priced food. Coca-Cola Union University Bookstore You ' ve Got A Lot To Live PEPSICOU Pepsi ' s Got A Lot To Give Pepsi-Cola The Union University Bookstore would like to thank all of the students for their patronage. As everyone knows, the bookstore offers not only text- books but also a whole line of different items. Some of these include: household needs, records and 8 track tapes, clothing, stationery, and many gifts . . . Pepsi- Cola has a lot to give, a super refreshment. FIRST TENNESSEE BANK 1 10 W. Baltimore 1 80 E. Chester 620 Old Hickory Blvd. Jackson, Tn. ' 38301 ll Q N E Y s 1» Shoney ' s Big Boy for the best in food for breakfast, lunch, or dinner. Easy to get to, Shoney ' s is located at 2282 Humboldt Highway, right off the in- terstate, so that it is easy to get to from anywhere in Jackson. FRIDAY f«J ' .. AU THE nSM «» " ' YOU CAN EAT If9 ttt--W Senior Credits A Adcock, Howard Davis, Jr. . . . B.A., Elementary Education; STEA; Spanish Club; Who ' s Who. Ambrose, Mitchell Lynn . . . B.A., Business Ad- ministration and French: French Club, vice-president and treasurer. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge education, A arden; freshmen vice-president; Campus Favorite. Brooks, Lawrence Darwin . . . B.M., Sacred Music: minor: Theory; B.S.U.; Phi Mu Alpha: president; Alpha Chi: U.U. Singers: American Guild of Organists: French Club; Prexy Club: Who ' s Who; Drama Productions, pianist for Charlie Brown; Lyceum Committee. Buck, Betty June . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Psychology: transfer from Jackson State Community College. Butler, Janice Lynn . . . B.S., Kindergarten and Elementary Education: B.S.U.; STEA; Who ' s Who; transfer from Jackson State Community College. Byrd, John Timothy . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion: minor. Chemistry: B.S.U. Arnold, Robert Thomas ministration; minor. History. B.S., Business Ad- B Baker, David Arthur . . . B.A., Religion; minor, Greek; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association: Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, chronicler, herald, and correspondent: Intrafrater- nity Council. Bain, Judy Carolyn . . . B.S., Elementary Education; minor. History; transfer from Northeast Mississippi Junior College. Bain, Wanda June . . . B.S., Sociology; minor, English; Zeta Tau Alpha, ritual chairman; transfer from Jackson State Community College. Baudo, Brenda Marie . . Lamplighters, secretary-treasurer. A. A., Nursing: Bouchillon, Kim C. B.S., Elementary Education. Box, Judy Carolyn . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; minors. Secondary Education and Business Education: STEA, vice-president; Dorm Council, vice- president. Braden, Nina Lee . . . B.A., English, minor, Greek, and Religion: B.S.U., executive council: B.Y.W.: program chairman: Chi Omega, personnel chairman; Footlights: Alpha Psi Omega: S.G.A. parliamentarian, vice-president; Torch; Miss Union University Pageant, contestant, committee: Drama Productions, Company of Wayward Saints, Everyman, The Proposal, An- tigone, Cave-Dwellers, Many Moons, Blithe Spirit; Library Self-Study Committee: Academ ic Ad- visement Committee; Who ' s Who. Cantrell, Gerald W., Jr. . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Speech: B.S.U. : Ministerial Association, vice-president; Footlights, vice-president: Dorm Council, secretary- treasurer; Drama Productions, Brigadoon, Glass Menagerie, Black Comedy, The Apollo of Bellac; Intramural Sports. Carroll, Charles Michael . . . B.A., Religion: minor, Speech: B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Alpha Psi Omega; Drama Productions. Chambers, Jerry R. . . . B.A., History; minor. Jour- nalism: U Club: History Club; Baseball; Dorm Council, senator: Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget. Chapman, Charlene B. Lamplighters. A. A., Nursing; Chapman, Charles T., Jr. . . . B.A., Religion: minor. Journalism; Ministerial Association: B.Y.W. ; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget; Torch; Symphonic Band. Cherry, Deborah Kay . . . B.A., Elementary Educa- tion; transfer from Miami Dade Junior College. Coleman, Bruce D. . . . B.S., Biology; minor. Religion: B.S.U.: Ministerial Association: Intramaurals; Dorm Council, senator. Cofer, Rhonda Joyce . . . B.S., Sociology; minors, English and Psychology; B.S.U.; Zeta Tau Alpha, service chairman, historian-reporter, membership chairman; National Panhellenic Council, president; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister, president; Sociology Club; Dorm Council, social chairman; junior class secretary. Bratcher, Robert Franklyn, Jr. . . . B.S., Business Administration: minor, Sociology; Sociology Club; Cutrell, Randall M. . . . B.M., Sacred Music: minor. Music Theory; B.S.U., president; Dean ' s List. D Dailey, Robert Wiley, III B A., History; minor. Political Science: Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer and pledge class president; Intraumaural Board: Student Foundation: Steering Committee: S.G.A., vice- president. Daniel, Patty Sue . . dary Education: BSD.: Blue Mountain College. . B.A., English; minor, Secon- B.Y.W.: STEA; transfer from Davis, Janice Marie . . . B.M., Music: minor. Theory: International Club: Intramaurals: Women ' s Basketball: Stage Band: Symphonic Band. Denison, Gail C. . . . B.S., Elementary Education: minor. Kindergarten Education; STEA. Gibbs, Mary Virginia . . . B.A. Music: minor. Educa- tion; Sigma Alpha lota, chaplain: STEA; Girl ' s P.E. Club: Independents: Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents. Gill, Ellen Candace . . . B.S. Elementary Education: Chi Omega: Footlights; Student Foundation: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; STEA; Girl ' s P.E. Club; sophomore class, treasurer: Student Government, Senator. Gillmann, Susan Linda . . . B.S., Business Ad- ministration: minors. Business Education and Secon- dary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha: Alpha Chi; STEA; Hypatia; Who ' s Who. Gray, Robert J. . . . B.S., Social Science: minor. Religion; History Club, Phi Alpha Theta. H England, Richard Clarke, Jr. . . . B M., Piano: minor. Theory: Phi Theta Kappa: Who ' s Who; Inter- national Club: transfer from Freed-Hardeman College. Harris, Debra Keeton . . . B.S., Elementary Educa- tion; Chi Omega, publicity; STEA.; Footlights; junior class, treasurer. Harris, Emery Taylor . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion: minor Sociology and Economics; Sociology Club. Hawkins, Samuel C. minor. Philosophy. B.A., Greek and Religion: Falcinelli, Beverly Joyce . . . B.A., Sociology; minors. Secondary Education and Physical Education: Zeta Tau Alpha, assistant treasurer, vice-president, director of pledge programming; Girl ' s P.E. Club: National Panhellenic Council: Cheerleader, co-captain; Prexy Club; Women ' s Basketball, manager: S.G.A., treasurer: Dorm Council, senator, president; Campus Favorite: Resident Life Board, secretary. Fiddler, Katharine Ann . . . B.S., Elementary Educa- tion; minor Secondary Education: STEA, vice president: transfer from Freed-Hardeman College. Finley, Charles William . . . B.S., Elementary Educa- tion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Flowers, Deborah Kay . . . B.S.; Sociology; minor. Art: transfer from Jackson State Community College. Fly, Sarah Beth . Education; Art Guild. B.A.; Art; minor, Secondary Garner, Rebekah Lee . . . B.A., History minor. Speech Drama; transfer from Southern Baptist College; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Footlights, secretary-treasurer; History Club. Hays, Maurice David . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Sociology; transfer from Jackson State Community College. Hedges, Joe Dalton . . . B.S., Sociology; minor. Journalism; French Club: Prexy Club: Sociology Club; Student Foundation, president: Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman, alumni correspondent, vice-president, president; Interfraternity Council, secertary-treasurer; Student Government, president protem, senator: Car- dinal Cream, assistant editor, editor: Lest We Forget, editor: Member of steering committee; Rick White Senior Service Award: Duke Flad Award Nominee: Bicentennial Committee. Holt, Sheila Elaine . . . B.S., Social Science; minors. Secondary Education and Secretarial Science; B.S.U.: History Club, president: S.T.E.A., secretary; Pi Gamma Mu: Who ' s Who; Bicentennial Committee. Howard, Becky Pitt . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Theory; B.S.U.: Proclamation; U.U. Singers; Campus Favorite. Howard, Mark Edwin . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Sociology; B.S.U.: Ministerial Association; Dorm Coun- cil, president: freshmen class president. Humphreys, Norma Jean . B.M., Music Educa- tion; minor. Theory: Sigma Alpha lota, recreational secretary, vice-president: Alpha Chi, vice-president, president; Stage Band: Symphonic Band: U.U. Singers; Prexy Club: Who ' s Who. McPeake, J. Michael . . B.A., Business Ad- ministration; minor. Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Cardinal Cream; Lest We Forget; transfer from Jackson State Community College. IVIiller, Sandra Hunter . . . B.A., English; minor. Secondary Education; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister. Johnson, Ronald W. . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion: minor. Economics; Alpha Tau Omega, rush chair- man, vice-president; S.G.A., senator. K Keas, Howard Jeff . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor. Secondary Education: Alpha Chi Intramurals; transfer from Jackson State Community College. Keenum, l laicolm Eugene . . . B.A., Religion: minor. History: B.S.U., Intramurals sports represen- tative; Intramural Board; Intramural Sports Most Valuable Player; Assistant Director of Intramural Sports; transfer from Tennessee Temple College. Kelly, James Thomas . . . B.S., Business Ad- ministration; minor. Economics; Who ' s Who; transfer from Dyersburg State. King, Joel Wilburn . . . B.S., Accounting; minor. Economics: transfer from Jackson State Community College. Knight, Richard Lynn . . . B.A., History; minor, Jour- nalism; Cardinal Cream, assistant editor. Kyles, Laura Frances . . . B.A., Business Administra- tion: minor Health-Physical Education: Chi Omega; U. Club; Girl ' s P.E. Club: Cheerleader, captain: Symphonic Band: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Campus Favorite: Miss Union Royalty. Morehart, Paula Sue . . B.A. tion; Chi Omega; Girl ' s P.E. Club. Elementary Educa- Morton, Lois Ann . . . B.A., Elementary Education; minor, Spanish; B.S.U., officer; Chi Omega, vocations chairman, rush chairman: National Panhellenic Council, president; S.G.A., secretary; Dorm Council, secretary; freshmen, sophomore class secretary; Campus Favorite; Homecoming Royalty, Maid, Queen; Student Foundation Scholarship; Dean ' s List; Miss Union. Murray, Deborah L. . . . B.A., Art; minors. Business Administration and Education; Art Guild: transfer from Jackson State Community College. Myer, Lynn Petty . . . B.A., Sociology; minor, English; B.S.U., Bible study chairman; B.Y.W., program chairman; Sociology Club. N Nanney, Linda Marie . . . B.A., Business Administra- tion and History; minor. Business Education; Alpha Chi; Chi Omega, rush chairman, vice-president; Student ' Foundation, secretary: History Club; Phi Alpha Theta, secretary; National Panhellenic Council, secretary; „ S.G.A.; Who ' s Who. | Newman, Emily Annette . . . B.A., Religion and I English; minors, Speech-Theater and Secondary Educa- tion; Footlights; Student Foundation, recording i secretary; Alpha Psi Omega, president; STEA; Prexy Club; International Students; S.G.A., senator; Drama i Productions, costume designer. Prisoner of Second I Avenue, Something Unspoken; Chairman for Miss Union Applicants; transfer from Clarke College. Laster, Martha Annette . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Religion; B.S.U., council: B.Y.W.: U.U. Singers. Nolen, Harry Neal . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Sociology; Ministerial Association. Lipe, Charles Hulbert, Jr. . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Sociology; B.S.U.; S.G.A.; Tennis. Northcutt, Brenda Joann . . ministration; minor. Psychology. B.S.. Business Ad- Mc McGowan, Shirley Fay . . . B.A., Art: minor. Psychology; B.S.U.; Footlights; Art Guild; Spanish Club. Mcllwain, Julia Ann . . . B.S., Elementary Educa- tion: B.S.U.: B.Y.W., secretary, vice-president, presi- dent; Resident Assistant. Parkinson, Janice Renee . . . B.M., Piano; minor. Music Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, editor; Chi Omega, song leader; French Club; Self-Study; Girl ' s P.E. Club. Peterson, Carol Marie . . . B.A., French; minors. Journalism and Secondary Education; Footlights, secretary; Student Foundation; French Club, president; Prexy Club; International Students Club; Alpha Psi Omega, stage manager; Drama Productions, Something Unspoken, Prisoner of Second Avenue, Blithe Spirit; Cardinal Cream; STEA. Perkins, Gail Ann . . . B.A., Elementary Education; minor, English; U.U. Singers. Powell, Randall Nicklus . . . B.A.. History; minors. Secondary Education and Speech; Footlights; History Club; STEA; Drama Productions, Cave Dwellers; transfer from Southern Baptist College. Presley, Sheila Darlene Lamplighters. A. A., Nursing; R Rains, Randy Marc . . . B.S., Sociology; minor. Religion; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; U Club; Dorm Council; Tennis; Mr. Union University; transfer from Baylor. Rich, Samuel Stevens . . . B.M., Music Education; Footlights; Torch; U.U. Singers. Richards, Charles Harold . . . B.A., History and Journalism; History Club, treasurer-secretary; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, scholarship chairman, fraternity educator, corresponding secretary; Cardinal Cream; Interfraternity Council. Riddle, Nori Lee . . . B.A., Sociology; minor. Psychology; Sociology Club; transfer from University of Mississippi. Rosas, Louis Joseph, III ... B.A., Religion- Philosophy; minor. Political Science; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association, president; Student Foundation; B.S.U. Bi- ble Club; transfer from Mid-South Bible College and Memphis State University. Rose, Carl Warren . . . B.A., Religion; minor. Music; B.S.U.; Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer; U.U. Singers. Rushing, James Andrew . . . B.S., Physical Educa- tion; minor. Secondary Education; U Club; vice- president; Baseball, captain. Sanders, Sherry L. Omega; Lamplighters. A.A., Nursing; B.S.U.; Chi Saunders, Mary Moore . . . B.S., Biology; minor. Secondary Education; Chi Omega; transfer from Univer- sity of Tennessee at Knoxville. Chemistry; Alpha Chi, treasurer; Chi Omega. Greek historian; Student Foundation, vice-president; Kappa Mu Epsilon, secretan , president; Dorm Council, vice- president; senior class treasurer; placed in Miss Union Pageant; transfer from University of Tennessee at Knoxville. Seanor, Mark B. . . . B.S., Social Studies; minor. Secondary Education; transfer from Tennessee Temple College. Simmons, Bradley Thomas . . . B.S., Physical Education; minor. Economics; Alpha Tau Omega, worthy scribe and worthy usher; Baseball; junior and senior class president. Simmons, Cheryl Combs Lamplighters, vice-president. A. A., Nursing; Slick, Susan Jolly . . . B.M., Music Education; minor. Theory; Sigma Alpha lota; transfer from Freed- Hardeman College. Smith, Donna C. . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Alpha Chi; transfer from Mississippi State. Smith, Jerry P. . . . B.S., Biology; minors. Chemistry and History: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge educator. Smith, Walter Neil . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; minor, Economics; Jackson State Community College. Sparks, Deborah Kay . . . B.S., Biology; minor. Chemistry; Alpha Chi; Mallory Math Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Who ' s Who; Dean ' s List. Sturdivant, Emma Jane . . . B.A., History; minors. Journalism and Secondary Education; History Club: Phi Alpha Theta, president; Owens Law Club; Young Democrats; S.G.A., senator; Cardinal Cream; Torch; Who ' s Who; Pegasus. Styers, Diane Shelton . . . B.A., Art; minor. Secon- dary Education; B.S.U., publicity chairman; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Art Guild, publicity chairman, president; S.G.A., senator: Who ' s Who; Wllson-Geyer Art Award. Switzer, Ronnie Park . . . B.S., History; minor. Political Science; Alpha Tau Omega, pledge trainer, WRA rush chairman, house committee, president; U Club; History Club; vice-president; Interfraternity Coun- cil, secretary, vice-president; S.G.A., Alpha Tau Omega senator; sophomore class vice-president: Golf Team. T Seabrook, Meianie Beth B.S., Biology and Thomason, James Richard . B.A, Religion; minor. History; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association, vice- president. Turner, Vicki Kay . . . B.S., Business Administration: minor. Sociology; Alpha Chi: Sociology Club: Dean ' s List. V Vaughlin, Jack Michael English. B.A., Religion: minor, Vestal, Barbara Burke . . . A. A., Nursing: Lamplighters: transfer from Palm Beach Junior College. W Walker, Johnny Dale . . . B.A., French and IVIath: minor. Secondary Education: French Club. Ward, Chris C. . . . B.A., Elementary Education: minor. Religion: B.S.U.: Ministerial Association, secretary: Phi IVIu Alpha: STEA, reporter. Chemistry and Journalism: B.S.U.: Footlights: Phi Mu Alpha: Student Foundation, treasurer: Alpha Psi Omega: S.G.A., senator: Torch, art editor: Drama Productions, Diary of Anne Frank; Art Guild, vice- president: Spanish Club: U.U. Singers: Who ' s Who. Wilkins, Marvin Vandusen . . . B.S., Business Ad- ministration: minors. Math and Economics: Mallory Math Club, secretary: Symphonic Band: Dean ' s List. Wilson, Ramona Lynne . . . B.A., Psychology: minors. Sociology and Secondary Education: Chi Omega, pledge trainer: Student Foundation, correspon- ding secretary: U.U. Singers: Girl ' s P.E. Club: junior and senior class vice-president: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister and Queen: Who ' s Who; Self-Study Committee on Religious Affairs: Curriculum Committee: Campus Favorite: Lovelace Hall Sweetheart: Homecoming Court. Y Weathersbee, Danny Russell B.A., Art: minors. Young, Barbara Lynn . . . B.A., Elementary Educa- tion: B.S.U.: B.Y.W., president: STEA: S.G.A., B.S.U. senator. INDEX Acuff, Carol .164 Adams, Elizabeth . .164 Adams. Gary . .64 Adams, Kim . . .1 64 Adcock. Howard . . ,39,86,180 Agee, Dr. Bob R. . , .62,150,160 Albea, Paul .107,108 Alexander, Shelby . 29,71,164 Alford, Dr. Wayne . . .137 Allen. Bandy . .164 Alpha Chi . . .82 Alpha Psi Omega . . .89 Alpha Tau Omega . . .72.73 Alsobrook. Lynn . . 164 Alston. Susan . . .164 Ambrose. Mitchell . . .ISO Amechi. Anthony . . .92.176 Ammons. Barry . . .164 Anderson. David . . .147 Anderson. Larry . .87,93,94,97,151, 176 Anderson, Mary Lea . . .96 Andre. James . . .151 Andrews. Scott . .78.164 Art Guild . . .90 Austin. Pattie . . .164 Avent, Constance . . .176 B Bailey. Janice . ■ 172 Bailey. Tom . . .164 Bain. Judy . . ISO Bain. Michael . . .161.164 Baker. David . . .68,180 Baker. Cindy . .164 Baker. Dr. Eugene W. . . .159 Baldwin. Dr. Charles M. . . .142 Ball. Gary . . .64 Baptist Student Union . .142 Baptist Young Women .81 Barefoot. Hyran E. Dr. . . .92.136.150 Barrett. Cindy . . .93 Barron. Steve . . .111,116 Bass. Harold L . . .136 Bates, Allison . . .164 Bates. Dan . . .1 52 Bates. Diane . . .70,72 Bates, William . . .135,159 Bay, Sarah M. . . .149 Bedwell, Susan . . .67,164 Benson, Lee . . .73 Bethany. Jacqueline . .85,176 Beville, Maggie . . .164 Bieber. Marcia . . .164 Biggs, Ann Elizabeth . . .148 Bingaman, D ' Anna . . .164 Birmingham. Margaret W. . . .119,126, 145 Bivens, Tommy . . .89,176 Black. Twila . . .164 3lackman. James M. . . 72,1 80 Blackstock. Dr.. David . . .137 Blankenship, Carol . . .70.164 Blankenship. Karen . . .96.176 Blanton, Dorothy . 140 Blanton. Dr. Milburn W . .136 Blass. Dr. Joseph . .148 Bledsoe. Deborah . . .66.164 Bledsoe. Sharon . . 96 Blurton. Elwyn . , .164.172 BIythe, Helen S. . . .144 Boals. Benny . .1 72 Boales. Ruth Anne . . 172 Bolding, Barry . .107,164 Boothe, Emily .81,164 Soothe. Susan . . .81.164 Bouchillon. Dr Bill . 86.137 Bouchillon. Kim 1 80 Bouchillon. Lynn . . .40.102 Bowden. David . . .65 Bowen. Joan 172 Box, Judy 86,180 Boyd. Margaret . .158 Boyd. Mike . 176 Boyd. Steve . . .65.161 Boyer. Kathy . . .1 72 Braden. Nina Lee . . ISO Bradley. Cindy .66.81 Brake. Jeff . .107.108 Brandon. David . .97.172 Bratcher. Bobby 68 Brewer. Maggie Nell . . Brewer. Scott . . Bridgeman. Donna . .70.78.92 Bridger. Mable .149 Brooks. Darwin . . 40. 91 .93.97.1 80 Brookshire. Kris . 66.172 Brown. Karen 176 Brown. Sandra . .149 Brown. Steve . . .172 Buckingham. Tommy . . 73.83 Buntin. Mary Frances . . .70.78.172 Burkett, Quinn . .1 76 Burleson. Johnny . .172 Burroughs, Richard . . lOI Burton, Ruthie . .83 Butler, Darlene . . 172 Butler. Janice . .180 Butler. Scott . 107 Byrd. Becky . . 70 Byrd. Dr David . . .1 35 Byrd. Debra .68 Byrd. Eldon . .84.137 Byrd. Tim . . .99.180 Cagle. Tommy . . .72.176 Cameron. John . . .135 Cameron. Regina . . .68 Campbell. Nyra . .83,172 Campbell. Regina . . 143.172 Campbell. Robert . ISO Cardinal and Cream 101.102.103 Carlton. Sandra . . .176 Carnes. Jim . . .93.94 Carpenter. Cindy . . .102.144 Carr. Bruce . . .69 Carr. Kathy . . .19,70 Carried. Maury . . .73.172 Carroll. Mike . . .89.180 Carson. Steve . . .172 Chambers. Jerry . . .84,102 Chamblee. Patti . . .176 Chan. Colbert . .92 Chapman. Charlene . . ISO Chapman. Charles . . .103.108.138 Cherry. Debbie ISO Chi Omega . . ,70.71 Christian. Mike . . .78.172 Chute, Roger . . .1 76 Clark. Gary . .1 1 1.1 16 Clark. Dr, George . . .138 Clark. Ray , . .84.176 Clark. Ricky . , ,73 Clifford. Donna 70 Cockroft. Dr W B . 135 Cofer, Rhonda 36,67,72,85,91,180 Cole, Gary . 65,91,180 Coleman, Teresa .81 Colwell, Cathy 70 Collins, Jan 65,67 Cook, Carol 1 76 Cook, Jeanne . 81,161,165 Cooper, Cathy . .165 Cooper, Donna . 172 Copper, James . .92,176 Cooper, Steve . . .126.180 Cotton. Donna . . . 124.172 Countiss. Joseph . 176 Cowden. William . , ,69.165 Craig. Candy , ,67 Craig, Dr. Robert E. . . .4,20,26,91, 100,134.135,159 Craig. Susan .165 Grain. Don . 111.114.115,116 Crawford, Donna, Jo .172 Crawford. Sherry . . .29.66.165 Crichton. Andy . 176 Crocker. Becky . .172 Crook, Elise . . .93,94,96,172 Crook, Mike 166 Cunningham, Raymond . . .176 Curtis, Vickie . . .93,166 Cutrell, Randy . . .92,180 D Dacus. Charles . .69.166 Daniel. Patty 1 80 Daniel. Phyllis . . .166 Daniels. Susan . .81.173 Darby. Larry E. 142 Davenport. Darrell . .166 Davenport. Martha Davidson. Dan . . Davidson. Debra Davidson. Marcus Davis. Danny R. . Davis, Janice . Dawson. Steve Day. Bubby . . Day. Wayne . . DeBell, David . Dehn. Richard . Delaney. Kay . DeLoach. William . . .166 Denison. Gail . . ISO DePriest. Paula 82.161.166 DePriest. Vickie . . .83.176 Deusner. Dr. E.E . . .135 Dickerson. Richard . .166 Dobyns. Nancy 166 Dodd. Sonja . . .1 66 Dorris. Linda . . 67,83 Dorrough. Kay . . .67.166 Dougan. John P.. Jr. . . .155 Douglas. Susan . .82 . .35.66 153 .166 .72.173 . . .145 .1 19.124,180 . .166 107.108 93.176 ISO . r83.147 82.176 Doyle. Danny Doyle, Linda . Driver, Mike . Duffel, Jim. . Duffey, Sylvia . . Dukes, Winetta . Dumser. Deborah Dumser, Tom . Dunaway, Paula . Dunning. Rayma . Dycus. Bill . .176 .176 .166 173 . .68,70 . . .152 166 173 .66 97 Eason, Freda . 96,177 Eason, Lee Anne . 166 Eason, Rusty . 1 73 Edens, Jenny . . 173 Edmonson, Betsy . 93.96 Edmonson, Dr. James . .52,84,138 Edwards, Connie . . .65,67,81,83,90,173 Ekrut, Veron Stanley . .63,84,154 Elder, Linda . .166 Ellington. Donna . . .149 Ellis, Chiquita . . .93,1 66 Elliott, R.G. . . .153 Emmert, Cindy . 67 England, Richard . ISO Epps, Bayron . . .135 Escue, Julia . . .1 66 Ewing, Linda . . 83.173 Fachman, Dana . 181 Falcinelli, Joyce . 21,67,119,128 Fairless, Nancy . . 35,47,82,119,124 177 Feeley, Linda . . 149 Felts, Johnny . . 166 Ferrell, Dr. Lewis 135 Fiddler, Anne . . 84,86 Fiddler, Katherine .181 Finley. Charles . 143 Fitch, Cindy . . .91,119,121,124,164, 166 Fitzgerald. Jeff . . 177 Flowers, Deborah . 181 Foellinger, Betty H. . . .52,98,101,144 Footlights . . .89 Ford, Brian . . .34,41,68.78,91,93,177 Ford, Leslie . . .70,166 Foropolous, Beverly . . .78.82 Forrester, Kathy . Forrester. Mack . Forrester, Mark . Fowler. Allien . Franks, Randy . . Frazier. Keith . . Freeman, Chris . Freeman, Julie . . 173 Freeman, Ken . . French. Joe D. . . Frizzell, Greg . . . Fugate. Dr. Clyde . .72,166 . .135 . .73,126 68,70.166 72.107,173 107 .166 .70,89,93,96,151, 173 .64,78,91.98.103,173 166 . . .91,157 Galey, Carol . .161.166 Galey. Rhonda . . .67.167 Garner. Becky . . .181 Gee. Doris . . .1 54 Gerhardt, Judith . . .181 Gibbs. Ginny . 65,96,181 Gillman, Susan .41,156 Gilliam. Teresa . . .167 Granger, Cheryl . 93 Graves, Argyle . .135 Graves. Elouise . 154 Graves, Robin . .167 Gray. Ashley . . .1 67 Gray. Pat . .93.94,177 Gray, Robert . . .181 Griffin, Jane 1 67 Grimes, Maralynn . .177 Grissom, Robert .83,173 H Hale, Norman . . .135 Hale, Sharon . .36.67 Hale. Theresa . . .119,120,124.177 Halls. Elizabeth . .167 Halton, William Aubrey . . .167 Halvarson. Ruth . Hamilton, Kevin . . Hammett, Sarah Hammett, Linda . . Haney, Dr. Herbert Hanna, Robin Hardee, Jeff Hardy, Judy . Hartley, Dr. Ke Harner, Gary Harner, Nancy Harriman. Johnny . . .177 Harris, Emery . . .181 92.140 93.94,167 157 67,99,167 . .144 . .67, .173 .173 nneth . 94.138 . .177 . . .167 Harrison, Jacque Hathcox, Dr. Kyle Hawkins, Sam . . Haygood, Tom . . Haynes, Carol Hays, Gary . . Hays, Maurice . Hayes. Steve . . Hayes, Rhonda Hearn, Beverly . Hedges. Joe D. .96 . .138 .181 .85,151 . .149 .177 - .181 . .167 .1 19.125.167 .140 .52,64,91.100,102,181 Hedspeth, Dr. William . .86,143 Helms. Deborah . .167 Henn , Sherry . . .35.66,78,119,120, 122,125,176,177 Higdon, Dr. Herbert . .135 Higdon. Nancy . 70,83,173 Hill, Rev. George . . .135 Hill, Joni . . .29,33 Fuller. Pam . .1 73 Funderburk, Mary . . .83 Futrell. Ricky . . .78,90,177 Hinson, Paula . . History Club . . Hockett. Isaac Hockett. Linda . Hodges, Terry Hogan, Theresa . Holmes, David . Holmes, Maurice Holt, Sheila . Hooper, Anita Hopkins, Ann .70,167 84 .103 173 .92 . .167 167 . . 107,173 40,84,86,91,181 . .167 .83,177 Hopkins, Steve . . .93,97 Hopper. Dorothy . . .156 Horan. John . 84 House. Cathy . .94,96 Howard, Robin . . .172 Hromada, Susan . .71,167 Hudson, Betty Lee 167 Huffman, Carol . . 70.96,173 Huffman, Charles H. . . .148 Huffman, Dwight . . .167 Huffman. June . . .148 Huffman. Nancy . . .167 Hughes. Jere . . .177 Humphreys, Beth . . .81,83,161,167 Humphreys, Norma , , .41 ,82.91 ,93, 96, IS Hunter, Cythia . . .70,167 In. Daniel. . .181 Inter-Fraternity Council . . International Club . . .92 Irby. Dr. David . . .150 Irby, Davida .65,83 Irwin, Dennis . .173 Jackson, Diane . .167 Jackson. Janice . .67.86.177 Jackson. Jean . 167 Jackson. Karen . 82 Jackson, Liane . . .70 Jackson, Robert . . .161,167 James, Ann . . 68,71,93,177 Jameson. Janet . . ,67,81,167 Jarrett, Winston . . .111,116 Jaworowicz. Mary . . .167 Jelks. Cindy . . .31,33,66,72,167 Jelks, Robert , . .135 Jenkins. Ronnie , . .1 67 Jennings. Susan , ,70,101,164,167 Jim, Peggy 173 Johns, Cindy , ,167 Johnson, Catherine , , ,167 Johnson, Julia .181 Johnson. Kathy 81 Johnson. Randy 167 Johnson. Ricky . . ,93.97.173 Johnson. Roger ,167 Johnson, Ron . .73 Jones, Barbara , , , 1 67 Jones. Gary , , ,173 Jones, Jeff 161.168 Jones. Karl , . ,65,99.127 Jones. Margaret . ,153 Jones. Philip , ,168 Jones. Sadie , , .177 Jontz, Berry . , ,161,168 Joseph, Dawna , , .78 Joseph, Sharon . ,71 Lemonds, Betty , 173 Lest We Forget . . .93,99,100 Lewelling, David . , ,64,168 Lewis. Derrick , , ,83 Lewis. James . , ,168 Lewis. Sandra . , , Life. Tom . . ,1 38 Limberg, Ellen , , ,66,168 Lincoln, Lisa . , ,96,1 73 Lipe, Charles 187 Littlefield. Annette , , ,173 Livingston, John , 64,168 Livingston, Karen . , 81,168 Livingston, Margie ,96 Loden, Sandra , ,1 68 Long, Teresa , ,168 Lovelace, Pam , , 67 Lovelace, Sylvia , , ,168 Lowery. Dinah , , ,173 Lynch, David . .1 73 Lynch, Lousie , ,155 Lynch. Morris K 88.1 50 M Mosier. Joe , , 83 Moss. Tern . . . Munro, Robert . .90.141 Murphy. Art . , ,152 Murphy, Larry , .174 Murphy, Susan , , ,71,169 Murray, Deborah 182 Myracle, Mary Anne . ,83,174 McBride, Jean , 27,38 McCain. Donald ,168 McCarroll, Deborah . , ,81.173 McClain. Randy . . .65.127 McDaniel, James . 68 McDaniel, Robert 144 McDaniel, Shen I . .178 McDaw. Dr. Melcolm , . 135 McDowell. Donna . . 40.82,91,96.182 McGowan, Shirley 182 Mel Iwain, Becky . . 81.168 Mcllwain. Jan . . ,81,182 McKenaie, Anne , , .173 McKinnie. Dennis , . ,161,168 McKnight, Jerry . .72,100,278 McNail. John . ,168 McPeake. Michael , , 65,100,103.182 McRee, John , 135 K Kappa Mu Epsilon . 83 Keas. Howard , 41,82,181 Keenum, Mike . . .181 Kelly. James . .181 Keltner. Carol . 168 Kemp. Brenda . . .81.168 Kerby. Becky . .70.78.173 Kilby. Phyllis . . .173 Kimzey. Dr. Willis H. Jr. . . .136 King. Joel . .181 Knight. Richard . . .102 Kobeck. Diane . . .70.168 Kobeck. Tommy . .72.127 Koger. Mea 149 Kolb. Rev. Howard 135 Koonce, Cecilia . . .82.177 Koonce. Dr. Duval . . .158 Krueger, Richard . . .177 Kurosaki. Yoshie 173 Kyles, Frances 30,68,70,128,181 Kyles, Patti . . .71 LaFon. NellA. . . .142 Lambda Chi Alpha . . .64.65 Lamplighters . .88 Langley, Edith . 173 Lanham. Rodney . . .34,73,107,173 Langston. Keith . .177 Language Clubs . . .87 Latch. Randy . .177 Lassiter, Teresa . .149 Laster. Martha . . 181 Laughlin. Judy . .168 Laughlin. Mike . .181 Law. Jeff . . .168 Laws, Ginger . . .67.168 Leathers. Ava . .68.71.128 Lee, Janet 1 68 Leffers, Charlotte . . .177 Mabn . Lisa 19 Maddorom. Patt , ,92,173 Maddox. Chen I 70,173 Maddox. Eddie , 78 Mallady. Marilyn ,173 Mallory Math Club , . ,83 Maness, Jack 174 Manning. Gary . , ,174 Manning. Vickie , ,83.168 Marsh. Richard . . .85 Martin. Dee . . 182 Martin. Donald . . .148 Martin. Karen . .174 Mattox, Edward . . .174 Meadows, Lisa . . Melton, Kathy , 89 Melton, James . .178 Melton. Mary . 178 Melton. Rose , 160 Mercer, Darlene . 168 Merkel, Billy . , 101.107 N Mickens. Rochelle . , ,174 Miller, Donna . . .30.92 Miller. Jane . . .89 Miller. Sandra .182 Ministerial Association . . .81 Mitchell. Brenda . . .174 Mitchell. Sara . . ,149 Monday, Karen Jean , , ,168 Monney. Shelia , . .1 68 Montgomery, Charlotte . , ,16 Moody. Ronnie , Mooney, Sheila . Moore, Angle . . Moore. Barry . Moore. Glenn . . Moore, Michael . Moore. Thomas Morehart. Paula Morgan. Dr. Robert A. . .168 . .83 70,168 73,174 .73,168 . .169 . .135 .70.86,182 .141 Morri Mo Morri son. Pam ,1 69 s, Donald R, , , ,1 52 s, Joy 82,90,93,178 Morse, Linda , , Morton, Christie Morton, Lois Anr Morton, Marie , Moseley. Patti . Mosely, Emily . .178 30.89 . .37,86.143 .174 174 Nanney. Linda 39.72,82,84,181 Nash. Jane , , ,81 ' Nash, Tony , . . Nason. Mike . . .64.97.178 Neely. Dr. Frederick T. . . .142 Neely. Isabel , . .138 Nelson. Phillip . . ,64.101,174 Nevius, Candela 65.67,169 Newman, Emily . . ,89.92,182 Nichols, Jane 1 54 Nolen, Harr , 182 North, Steve , , ,1 74 Northcutt. Brenda . . .178 Northcut. Dana . . ,83,111.116 Norvell, Mary 40,152 Norwood. Jerry 178 Nunley. Sandy .. .81 Nunn. David . . .135 Obaleye, Joshua 174 Okuro, Harry . 1 78 Oran. David . . .1 57 Orr. Barbara . . .1 54 Otey. Dr. Trevis . . .135 Owen. Elaine - . . Owens. Janice . .81 Page.Vicki 85 Panhellenic Council . . .74 Parker. Amy . .91.182 Parker. Teresa Ellen . . .30.67.169 Parkinson, Janice . . . Parks. Denice . . .143 Pate. Joe . . .102.1 1 1.1 16 Pate, Randy . . .1 52 Patrick, Mary . 67 Patterson, Steve . .93,97 Payne, Barbara . , ,178 Peacock, Robert . , .169 Pearson, Jeanna 83,169 Pearce, Peggy ... 1 53 Pennington. Mark . .92,178 Pennell, Donna . . .169 Peri-Okonny, John . . ,92,182 Perkins, Gail . , .182 Peterson, Carol . . .89,92,182 Petty, Jonnie . .174 Petty, Krystal . 169 Phi Alpha Theta . . .84 Phi Mu Alpha .97 Phillips, Carolyn . . .1 69 Piland, Paul . .178 Pinkley, Pam . . .128,174 Pinson, Dr. Ernest . . .82,144 Pinson. Dr, Patricia 90,92,148,161 Pirtle. Jim . . .83,127 Plunk, Denease . 72 Plunk, Kathy . 84 Ponko, Anne . . 78,169 Pool, Randy . . .1 69 Powell, Tommy . 111,116,169 Powers, Cindy . . .67,98,169 Prater, Beverly . . .174 Pratt, Pam . . .70,82,83 Presley, Sheila . . 1 74 Presley, Wanda . .39,82,84 Previtt, Linda .66,78 Prexy Club .91 Price, Jesse .1 35 Proclamation . . .93 Pugh, Max . .97,148 Pulley, Lee . 65,169 Purvis, Keith . 1 69 NO SMOKING Raines, Brenda . .174 Rains, Randy . . .37,126,182 Rawdon, Christie . . .178 Rea, Patricia . . .71,83,169 Reasons, Terresia . . .156 Reed, Allen . .148 Reeves, Teresa . . .70,72,78,178 Reynolds, Keith . , ,46,111,112,114, 115,1 17 Rich, Sammy . . .51 Richards, Charles . . .64,84,182 Richardson, Deborah . .169 Rideout, Kathy . .154 Rideout, Rudy . . .93,97 Rivers, Artie . . .78,91.92,178 Rivers, Kathy . .178 Roberts, Jerry . . 161,169 Robinson, Grove . .90,139 Robinson, Jay . 97 Rogers, Dr. Adrian . . 135 Rogers, Gayle .67 Rogers, Richard . . .140 Rorie, Catherine Jean . . .70,72.174 Rosas, Joey . . .91,182 Rose, Bobby . . .1 50 Rose, Kathy . .1 56 Rose, Warren 1 83 Ross, Theda . . .1 74 Routon, Phil . . .1 78 Rowe, Warren . .97 Rowlett, Phil . . .73 Rushing, Andy . 1 07 Russnogle, Julie . . .70.78,178 Rutledge History Club . . .84 Sadler,Tommy . . .84,99,100,107 Sanders, Bobby . . .178 Sanders, Ken . . .1 69 Sanders, Liz . . 1 74 Sanders, Mary . . 183 Sanders, Robert . . .169 Sanders, Sherr . . .71,183 Sargent, Vickie . . .169 Savage, Robin . . .72,92,178 Schallenberg, Lillian .148 Schroeder, Greg . .34, 1 1 1 , 1 1 7 Schumpert, Teresa . .169 Schuster, Paul . . .174 Scott, Curtiss . . .138 Scott, George . 97 Scott. Kathy . . 71 Scott, Mae . . .52,156 Scruggs, Sandy . . .67.169 Seabrook, Beth . . .34,39,70,82.83,180. 183 Seanor, Tim . . .174 Seipp. Lynn . . .148 Semrau, Gay . . .84,154 Senter, Elizabeth , . 169 Shaw, Mary Ann . . .169 Shearin, Paul . . .73,111,161,169 Sheffing . . 101 Shelby, Paula . . .169 Shelton, Jill . . .29,70,169 Sherrod. Nancy . . .89 Shewmake, Steve . . .64 Shockley, Gaylon , . .94 Short, Randy . . .111,117,169 Sierk, Dr. Herbert . . .139 Sigma Alpha lota . . .96 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . .68.69 Sikes, Timmy . . .107 Simmons, Brad . . .36,52,73.78,91,107, 180,183 Simmons, Cheryl . . .183 Simmons, Deborah . . .169 Simmons, Pam . . .30.33,93,94,96 Simmons, Wilburn . . ,92,174 Sims, Donna . . .169 Skelton, Richard . . .174 Skiles, Mitzie . . .1 52 Slick, Susan . . .96 Smith, Betty . . .169 Smith, Brad . . .183 Smith, Elsie . . .52,141 Smith, Eddie . . .69,111.114.117 Smith. Ed . . .1 1 1,1 17 Smith, Jessie . . .1 53 Smith, Judy . . .81.178 Smith. Kassandra . . .67 Smith, Kenneth . . .174 Smith. Mike . . .65,169,127,174 Smith, Nora . . .86,143 Smith, Pam . . .169 Smith. Phil . . .68 Smith, Powers . , .135 Smith, Susan . . ,1 70 Smith, Wendeil . . 174 Smoot, Deborah , . 1 70 Smothers, Marilyn .144 Smothers, Roger . ,174 Snyder, Keith . 1 74 Sparks, Debbie .82,83,183 Sociology Club . , 85 Song-ln, Danny . . .92 Sorrell, Stephen . . .174 Sowell, Joyce Ann .17C Sparks, Kathy . .38 Stafford, Amy . . .34,47,66,72,119,172. 175 Stafford, Tony E. .170 Stage Band . 95 Stanfill, Debbie . . .170 Stephenson, Teresa , . . 66,99,102,144, 175 Stevens, Gene . .72.170 Stewart, Dr. David . . .135 Stewart. Romona . .175 Stout. Jane . . .89 Stovall, Michael . 175 Strayhorn. Gwendolyn . . .170 Stringer, Sherri . .47.128.175 Stringfellow. Laura . . .70,170 Student Foundation . .79 Student Government Association . . .78 Student Tennessee Education Association . . .86 Sturdivant, Jane . . .84,91,154,183 Styers. Diane . .41,68,90.91.183 Sullivan, Dorothy . . .154 Summers. Chuck . 84.126 Summers. Myrna . .175 Switzer, Ronnie . . .63,72,84,127,183 Swope, James R. . . .111.145 Symphonic Band . . .94 Taylor. Dee Dee . . .71.78.82,164,170 Taylor. Diane . . .34.93.96,183 Taylor. Donna .46,47,70,83,128 Taylor, Lawanda . .170 Taylor. Vickie . 183 Templeton. Suzanne . . .70.170 Tennyson. Cindy . . .170 Terry, Janice . . .66, Tharpe. Sam . . .1 1 1,1 17 Thomas. Linda . . .,128 Thompson, Sam . .107,109,183 Thompson, Toni . .66,98.170 Tjoa. Grace . . 78,92.178 Tilley, Dr. Clyde . . .138,139 Tilley, Steve . .1 70 Todd. Russell . . .84 Tolbert. John . . .170 Toombs. Wanda . .89.92 Towater. Irene . . .157 Truex. William . . .83.147 Trybone, Karen . . .119.179 Tucker. Dr. Joseph . . .82.83,139 Turnbow, Charlotte Jean . . .175 Turner, Vickie . . .82.183 Tucsnak. Joey . .52 Tutor. Jonathan . . .175 Ukachukvsu. Thaddeus 175 Ukachukwu. Petrus . 83.92.175 Union University . . .93 u Uhakheme. Smart . V Van Dyke. Joe. . .161,170 Vaughn, Gary . . .69.107,111,112,115. 1 17 Vaughn, Jackie , . .72,107,175 Vaughn, Mona . . 32,33,70 Vestal, Barbara . .183 Vinson, Cindy . . . 1 70 Vinson. Sherry .175 Vowell. Beverly . 67.93,94 w Wadlington, Randy . . .64 Waits. Bill . . .101,107 Walker, Barbara Kay . . .170 Walker, Diane . . .1 70 Walker, Jonny , . .1 83 Walker, Julia . . ,157 Walker, Mary . . .151 Walker, Pamela . . .1 79 Walker, Pat . , .1 79 Wall, Lisa . . .180,183 Wallace, Sylvia . . .71,93.170 Ward, Chris . 86.143.183 Warlick. Nancy . Warmath, Dr. W. Walter . . .159 Warren, Debbie . , .70,176,179 Washburn, Joel . . .100,103,170 Washington, Anna . .175 Watkins, Craig . . .93,94.97 Watson. Glenda . . .175 Watts. Carol Lynne . . .171 Weathersbee. Danny . .38.74,89,90,93, 183 Weaver, Janice . . .65, Webb, Debbie .93,96.175 Webb, Deborah .35.67,128,179 Webb, Sandra . . .67,72,175 Webb, Sharon . . .183 Wedley, ' Robert . . .1 53 Weidemaier, Mark . . .72,107,179 Wells, Betty . . .155 Wells. Gay . . .175 Whaley. Katrina . . .171 Wheat. Larry . . 171 Whitby. David . . .34.72 Whitby, Linda . . .71,72 White, Barry . . .107 White, Dr. June . . .139 White, Pat , . .68,107,175 Whitehead. Becky . . .66,171 Whittington, James . . .171 Wicinski, Michael . . .64.171 Wilford, Richard . . .72.84 Wilkens. Marvin . . .83.183 Williams, Bill . . .83 Williams, Darlene . .65,119.125.179 Williams, Mike . . .111,117,171 Williams, Pam . . .70, Williams. Stephen . . .94.171 Williams. Steve . . .179 Williams. Teresa . . .31, Williams. Teresa . . .7.175 Wilson. Barry . . .35,126 Wilson, Donnell . . .39.107,183 Wilson, Mark 126,161,171 Williams. Rev, Paul . . .135 Wilson. Paula . . .171 Wilson. Ramona 36,38,47,68,71.180 Wiman, Earl . . .151,179 Wingo, Elizabeth . 152 Witherington, Jim . . .64 Witherington, Sue Ellen , . .65,93,179 Wood, Shern . . .31,33 Wood. Thomas . . .175 Wooten. Jan 71 Worley. Lavon . 17 5 Wyatt. Dr George B. . . .158 Wyatt, Marcia , . .175 Wylie. Diann . . .31, Y Yates, Mark Yaun, Eddie York, Larry . Young, Barbara Young, Brenda Young, Mike . . Young, Trayce Young, Rhonda 72,107,179 179 .126,179 . 81,86,143 67,119,175 183 66,72,171 .171 Zachry, Virginia . . .140 Zeta Tau Alpha . . .66,67 Zimmerman, Cheryl , . .78.161.171 As the last few pages are being completed and mailed, it is with little regret that the 1976 Lost We Forgot Is being finished. During this year, I have learned a great deal about journalism and working A ith people. In this year ' s book, A e have tried to paint a different picture than has been painted in the past. Every school has different happenings during the year that need to be covered and Union has had its share, but things happen out- side the school that many people do not (or try not) to think about. We have added in this book a few pages on Issues and the Bicentennial. This is mostly to let people in the school know that there is a world out there beyond Union. We all hope that many of the students will feel that this is one of the best books in the history of Union. Many long hard hours were spent on making this yearbook, and now it is your yearbook to do with it as you feel. Let ' s hope that it stores some memories I Joe D. French

Suggestions in the Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) collection:

Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.