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

 - Class of 1980

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1980 volume:

We Forget Midi LEST WE FORGET 1.980 Volume LXIV 1 UNION UNIVERSITY ' Jackson, Tennessee ,, In each of us there is a constant need of renewal — a time to begin again. Some- times obvious, often not obvious at all, this indwelling need can be a major factor in the quest to know God more fully. This search for a new beginning often comes at the point when we realize that our lives are stagnant, with our present circum- stances not as they should be . . .even fo tcc niso alioiild xi ' nik in }icw)icss of life. Rfliiians 6:4 Editor-In-Chief .. Associate Editor Adviser .....Kim Bell ...Tony HoUingsworth Betty Foellinger MMUL iiiL TABLE OF Renewal Lifestyle Consciousness. Diversion Education Faces Community -:.-im ,,,: : : ' - - 1 5- ' .. A ' « . imfc ' • fcl it w Ito) R ' ' ' . ' -• rt . ■ ' ' i ' - ' ' k_ s. . : ■ ;1; ■ ■ « ■ • (».• • -f . !% V- , It- hi ' - V „ ' a v.vSa " . " ; ' :: ' i»:A The fall semester was a time for new faces, new names and most of all new beginnings. In each of us there was that con- stant need of renewal. . . but tlioiigh:0tir oiilward man perish, yet llicJinLHini man is roicioed day by da i.U Cor. 4:16 Union Univ NEXT RIGHT KM), IW f. To keep pace with life ' s most sub- tle changes, we had to search daily for new strength. If ever we were to fulfill our greatest potential, there was an urgent need to search even more diligently. Far more important than |ihvsical strength was spiritual i ' trength. We had to look at our pVes with a true perspective to ■fifrnd spiritual renewal. If we could grow ij spirit, we could be more imuned to God and ourselves. In order to grow, however, we first had to exam- ine our souls and satisfy our- selves that there was a right spirit there. Create in me a clean heart, O God, ami reiiezc a ri; ht spirit zcithin me. Psnlms51:W • m m REGULAR p NO LEAD i Up, up and away. ' » ' Knowledge is a tool by which we can correct and improve on the mistakes caused by the unknowing and the uncaring. As Chris- tians, we go through changes which aid us in the search for true knowledge. . . . . Seeing that ye have put off the old man with his deeds, and have put on the new man, that is renewed in knowledge after the image of him that created him. Col. 3:9 and 10 Golden memories of the old campus. Vv ' New faces, new roommates, new friends , ■■ ' i ' r ■ k ' • And so. Union be- Ctime n chosen path for ii time for so many faces, so many lives, each seeking different directions. The unify- ing characteristic was the search of each per- son — the search for a meaningful role in the world and the attitudes to assume in playing that role. All efforts were vain without that constant resurgence, the steady renewing of the spirit. . . . Behold, I make all things new Rev. 21:5 Lifestyle M " T - ' - -jf-i ]r ' - ♦ : ' - L. ' ' w m i ' 5 ©w v iv! M rAV ■■■s. ' fc: . « ., V ' : .J«? ' - ' " T := dh Graduation Held In Coliseum Because of Rain A late afternoon flash flood forced the 1979 Gradu- ation exercises from the planned East Campus site to the Jackson Coliseum. There the 253 seniors were addressed by Congressman Ed Jones and then received their diplo- mas. The Commencement was preceded by a luncheon giv- en in honor of the seniors on Friday, June 1. The lun- cheon, which is an annual affair, was given by the alum- ni of Union University. On Saturday, June 2, Baccalaureate services were held in the G. M. Savage Me- morial Chapel. Rev. Thomas J. Madden delivered the message. Baccalaureate was followed by an afternoon re- ception for the graduates and their families. After the conferring of the degrees at the Commence- ment exercises, Glenn Moore, senior class president, brought the senior class presentation. The ceremony ended with the presentation of awards. Dr. Rabrrt Craig presents diplomas , Ir, llullni.iii , ;,-, . s,„„,,(„„„r Hand Registration . . . the start of something new On July 23, 1979, yet another group of anxious fresh- men invaded the campus of Union University and took the first step in the tedious process of making Union their new home. During this day set aside for freshmen registration, the newcomers were greeted by the friendly faces of their faculty advisor and by the less friendly sight of long, long lines. Upperclassmen were not exempt from this torture, however. There were opportunities for the upper class- men to register and those familiar lines and all the regis- tration headaches were waiting for the returning troops. Anthony Willuiin fills out a registration form. Kviuiy Kinard smiles for the camera. Lh. Cayle Coodm advises a student. The Joys of Moving In On September 3, each person, now living on campus, experienced the privilege of moving into his or her own apartment. One main objective arose from this task — to get the belongings in without making a large number of trips. For this purpose, each one tended to bring along a friend or a set of parents. After each sentimental article had been placed on the shelf and all the socks had been stacked (or thrown) into the right drawer, everyone be- gan to feel " at home. " Dianne Armour signs up for her room kt ludy Smith unpacks her frisbee with a minimum ol ,ihui Married Housing Is An Added Advantage In the spring of 1979, the college added a married housing complex. This was an innovation for the Union University campus as Union had never before offered living quarters for married couples. The addition was quickly taken advantage of as eleven families moved in immediately. By the time fall semester began, all twenty units were full with a waiting list of fourteen. Some of these apart- ments were occupied by single women in order to allevi- ate the overflow of those registered to live in the wom- en ' s dorms. It was still necessary, however, for some to live on the old campus again this year, at least for a while. Fifteen married couples lived in the new complex in the fall. The requirement for application to live in married housing is that either the husband or the wi fe must be a student enrolled at Union. Tommy and Jeannie Parchman were one of the first couples to move into the married student housing complex. The complex consists of twenty individual apartment un Fall Is Marked By " Big Events Governor Lamar Alexander stands with Trayce Young and Kathy Forrester at Union on the evening of October 16 where he was the fea- tured speaker at an appreciation dinner for state representative Jimmy Wallace. Dr. and Mrs. Adrian Rogers arrive on campus November 30 as he spoke during chapel service and was honored at the unveiling of his portrait in the Southern Baptist Convention President ' s Corridor. Dr. Rogers has been a trustee of Union University since 1974. As a project to raise money for summer missions, the Baptist Student Union sponsored a Haunted House. All campus organizations were in- vited to participate by sponsoring a room. The venture proved to be very successful financially and frighteningly fun for everyone in- volved. r Rev. W W Clark painted an enlarged map of the Mediterranean world in the C-6 classroom. Union is the third school he has painted this type of map for as a contribution. EQii H JiM H iind Mrs. Robert Jelks pose with Dr. Craig in front of the new en ' s dormitory named in memory of their daughter, Cynthia Jelks, was a student at Union until her death in 1976. President ' s Reception Is Annual Event The President ' s Reception is an annual affair to which the student body, the faculty, administration, and staff are invited. This year it was once again held in the cafe- teria. Attendance was relatively unhampered by rain, as the guests seemed to ignore the weather outside while enjoying good food and conversation. The reception provides a good opportunity to become better acquainted with faculty members. Also it gives the average student a chance to meet members of the admin- istration that he or she would not ordinarily come into contact with. Rev. and Mrs. Paul Williams (right) were special guests. Mr. Merv Yeagle and Ms. Denise Stevenson chat with students. BSU Retreat Held in Brandon Springs, Kentucky Several members of the BSU spent a refreshing week- end on a retreat at Brandon Springs in Kentucky. The 120 people attending the retreat participated in various activities during the v eekend. The theme of this year ' s retreat was " Growing in Christ. " There were Bible stud- ies each night with services afterwards. One of the high- lights of the weekend was a Gong Show conducted Sat- urday night in which many BSU members displayed their talent (or lack of it) in skits, songs, and other enter- taining acts. Sunday morning brought the retreat to a close. A song from Amy Evans and the concluding message delivered by Larry Murphy put a good wrap on the weekend. Even though bodies were tired and many were sleepy, the re- treat was a time of growth and spirits were renewed. A song from George Guthrie gives opportunity for reflection. Sunday morning services were held outdoors in the amphitheater. Halloween Party Gives Vent to Self-expression Halloween at Union this year was highlighted by a pumpkin cutting contest followed by a costume contest. Any school organization could participate in the pump- kin cutting contest. The Ministerial Association took the first place ho nors with Wade Vickrey serving as the carv- er. The costume contest featured a fairly large number of participants who were dressed in every conceivable cos- tume from Mickey Mouse to the Incredible Hulk. The winners were Ruth Lincoln and Kellye Carpenter who were dressed as Raggedy Ann and Andy. Wade Vickrey carves a winner for the Ministerial Association Kellye Carpenter and Ruth Lincoln won the costume contest. Hostess Joy Harris " clowns " around. Many original ideas were used in the carving. It Was a Grand Night for Singing As in previous years. Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota once again sponsored All-Sing, a campus-wide sing- ing contest. Participation was down this year due to dif- ferences of opinion concerning the rules involved. The theme for 1979 was " It ' s a grand night for singing. " Winners of large group competition and women ' s en- semble was Chi Omega. Winner of men ' s ensemble was Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dr. Ernie and Dr. Pat Pinson proved to be a highly entertaining duo as emcees for the 1979 singing event. Martha Ford accepts the Ensemble Award for Chi Omega. Chi Omega won in Ensemble Competition for won Sigma Alpha Epsilon won in the Men ' s Ensemble competition. j Wmner of l.irgo group was Chi Omeg. Womens Independents large group Alpha Tau Omega Ensemble. Lambda Chi Alpha Ensemble. Womens Independents Ensemble Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota entertain. Mr. and Miss Union - j»J5.-i % i fii Richard Lee Rice A native of Milan, Tennessee Nicknatned " Chud " All-American Honor able Mention Basketball Player Will receive a B.S. in Business Administration A member of F.C.A. Terry Brumley Northcut ¥rom Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Was Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen Selected Campus Favorite Recently became Mrs. Dana Northcut A member of Chi Omega and Pi Gamma Mu B.A. in Sociology Psychology Campus Favorites Mikr I ' luk.li .ind Kenny Lloyd Ten iiung .ind Colleen Johnson George Guthrie and Chuck Maxzuell Ted Hundenip and Ann Rayburn Johnny Cole David Lewelling and David Steele Twenty-six Seniors Chosen for Who ' s Who Twenty-six students were selected to appear in the 1979-80 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges. Campus nominating committees and editors of the annual directory have included the names of these students based on their academic achieve- ment, service to the community, leadership in extracurri- cular activities and future potential. Joel Broum lohn Kenneth Bulk Robert Byrd Charlotte Davenport Larry DeGarmo Barry Jnrnigan J V Claudia Johnson Mickey Thomas Garland Young Homecoming Is Held Twice in 1979 In the last few years, old man winter has been known to interrupt Homecoming in the rudest of ways. It is be- cause of the weather, then, that the annual event which is usually scheduled for February was changed this year to the middle of November. Except that the activities only added to the chaos of an already busy semester, the November Homecoming worked out very satisfactorily, weather-wise, and otherwise too. The theme for this school year ' s Homecoming was " Try To Remember " and was probably most effectively advertised about campus and elsewhere by T-shirts sold by the S.G.A. Some of the activities during the early part of the week were a Faculty Follies night, open dorms, and a hot dog cookout. Wednesday was a day for spirit as the cheerleaders led the student body in a rousing Pep Rally. Wednesday night the movie " Hot Lead and Cold Feet " was shown by the Resident Life Board in the cafe- teria with free pop corn and cokes as an added attraction. The Pep Rally was highlighted by a zany skit. Late Thursday afternoon the Lady Bulldogs beat Blue Mountain in their second game of the season. At 7:30 in the evening the Symphonic Band performed in its annu- al pops concert. The group played pops and light classi- cal music. One piece included guest harpist. Bill Butner. At 8:30 p.m. the Homecoming play premiered in the the- atre. The Homecoming parade was held on Friday after- noon. The old idea of floats was brought back into being this year with one slight modification. The floats were built on to pick-up trucks instead of trailers, the reason being that this was a trial run of sorts and trailers are not easy to come by these days. Zeta Tau Alpha won first place for its float and Alpha Tau Omega won first place for its decorated car. The best use of limited space was made by Lambda Chi Alpha S.A.E. used a historical theme for their float. Friday evening, students enjoyed a candlelight dinner in the cafeteria. The delectable menu featured lobster tail as the main course. Later in the evening, a " Bulldog Blowout " was held at the Old Hickory Mall. It was a community pep rally and was a successful attempt to let people know about Union ' s Homecoming. Late Friday night a bonfire was held near the Men ' s complex. Following the bonfire, the junior and senior classes sponsored an " Almost Anything Goes " in which organizations competed in zany relay games in the gym. Chi Omega was the winner of that event. Saturday morning, the annual alumni-student recep- tion was held. Receptions were held in both the Zeta Tau Alpha lodge and the Chi Omega lodge. The alumni awards banquet was held at noon in the cafeteria. The highlight of the banquet was when the box from the cor- nerstone of Barton Hall on the old campus was opened. Several interesting historical items were found within. Mr. John Dougan and Mr. Bob Elliott open the cornerstone box from Barton Hall which burned earUer this year. There were two further performances of " You ' re a Good Man, Charhe Brown " in the theater, one on Friday night and another Saturday evening after the Homecom- ing ballgame. Various organizations participated in Homecoming by selling commemorative articles. The Student Govern- ment Association sold T-shirts and Union Bulldog but- tons. Alpha Tau Orr ega Little Sisters sold Homecoming mums and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters sold shak- ers. Linguae Mundi sponsored a bakesale during the day. Parade chairman Randy Hicks presents Kim Dean a trophy for Zeta Tau Alpha ' s Homecoming float. S.G.A. secretary Margo West presents Debbie Newman a trophy for Chi Omega ' s victory in " Almost Anything Goes. " Mike Crook plj) ed SchiOL-dLi ' in You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Bro Kim Weatherly stands with Steve Moore and Kenny Lloyd before she relinquishes her crown as last year ' s Homecoming Queen The Lady Bulldogs beat U. T. Martin in an exciting game that began at 2:30 p.m. After the game Donna Dodds was crowned Homecoming Queen. Her court in- cluded Viki Ellis, Terry Young, Valerie Besheres, and Lu Ann Ross. Senior Kenny Lloyd was awarded the Charles Schuler Award and Beverly Pryor was honored with the Gracie Williams award. These ceremonies were followed by the men ' s game in which the Bulldogs defeated Tusculum College. l:.)llib The Homecoming Court included Valerie Besheres, Viki Ellis, Donna Dodds, Queen; Terry Young, and Lu Ann Ross. Reflections On Saturday night, March 8, thirteen young ladies, representing the various organizations on campus, competed for the title of Miss Union University 1980. The theme for the pageant was Reflec- tions and was directed by David Steele and Amanda Patton. The pageant ' s Mistress of Ceremonies was Susan Perkins Botsford, Miss Amer- ica — 1978. The Announcer for the affair was Terry Romaine. The Miss Union Pag- eant Orchestra under the direction of Charles Huffman and the Pageant Sing- ers provided entertainment for the evening. This year ' s judges were Jack Smith, Ken Brixey, Teresa Epps, Bruce Tolbert, and ay Gardner Bates. Special thanks go to Miss Maggie Nell Brewer, and Sarah Hammett. Also to Andy Roby, Andy Dailey, Tony HoUingsworth and many others who made the pageant possible. n Perkins Botsford— Miss America 1978, Mistress of Ceremonies. Denise Robinson — Miss Union 1979, Representing Alpha Tau Omega, Melissa Alexande Gloria Clark was sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha. Martha Ford, representing Sigma Alpha Iota. Sigma Alpha tipsilon representative, Gail Langloy Ruth Lincoln represented the Freshman Class Zeta Tau Alpha sponsored Cheryl Dear Susan Perkins Botsford entertains the audience with a son The tension mounts. Alis ihiion and her court included, fnuii It-K Debr,! Qu.ills, (hirJ riiniuT-up; Lisa Dodds, first runner-up; Gail Langley, Miss Union; Rita Simpson, second runner-up; Martha Ford, fourth runner-up. Ann Strickland was chosen by the other contestants for the Miss Co}i c niality award. Rita Simpson was the recipient of the Beverly Lewis Williams talent award. Gail Denise Langley, from Mem- phis, Tennessee was the winner of the 1980 Miss Union Pageant. She is a senior majoring in psychology. Miss Langley represented Sigma Al- pha Epsilon in the pageant. Pre- vious to winning the Miss Union University Pageant, she was first runner-up in the 1978 Pageant, was selected as Miss Madison County and was a finalist in the 1978 Miss Tennessee Pageant. Winning the pageant entitled her to a $250 ward- robe from Parks-Belk and a $300 scholarship given by Union Univer- sity. She also won the chance to re- present Union in the Miss Tennes- see Pageant in June. tvr Gail Ltngley Miss Vmion Univgi sity - ConsdPH MM p i dj flS aS ' t H W m • ■- ' ■ -WIt. ' - ;Y - ? » - ■??t fiu ' ' .s . J ■ r ■ ' . " . " ■ • " - ; . T J ' S.G.A. The Student Government Association was established to improve under- standing and communication be- tween students and administration. The SGA includes representatives of each campus organization and a slate of officers. The SGA is respon- sible for many activities enjoyed by students throughout the year. SGA Officers: Terry Romaine, president; Margo West, secretary; Kim Bell, treasurer; Jo vice president. Van Dyke, Senate: First row: Terry Romaine, Kini Bell, Margo West, Joe Van Dyke, Chuck Roberts, Randy Hicks, Ted Hunderup. Second row: Linda Myers, David Barham, Tony HoUingsworth, Bobby Wood, Patti Hoehn, Sharon Younger, Donna Crawson, Judy Smith. Third row: Debbie Wooley, Sheila McKnight, Tina James, Lu Ann Ross, Dwana Stevens, Diane Al- len, Linda Warlick, Kay Cockroft. Fourth row: Daniel Gates, Andy Robv, Spe ncer Pollard, Butch Tanner, Mark Scott, Janna Jones, Paula Hampton, Wade Vickerv, Tony Brown, Tim Long. Prexy Club The Prex} Club consists of the presidents of all of the organiza- tions on campus and the S. G. A. of- ficers. This year, the Prexy Club met with Miss Maggie Nell Brewer and Dr. Robert Craig on a monthly basis. The meetings were held early in the morning and after eating breakfast together, the members listened to a featured speaker. The Prexy Club is not an organiza- tion, but instead, an association in which the campus leaders can ex- change ideas and practices found helpful in maintaining a successful organization. Prexy Club members usually have breakfast together in the President ' s Dining Room before the meeting. DORM COUNCIL The Dorm Councils of both the men ' s and women ' s complexes play an important role in dorm life. They act as mediators between directors and students. They also make dorm life more enjoyable by sponsoring such events as films and parties. Mfiri Dorm Couiial: Kent Powell, Rickv Wilburn, Mike Canter. Not pictured: Tim Long. if ' f Dorm Cotimil: First Row: Linda Warlick, Nancy Blass, Gail Langley. Kay Cockroft. Second Row: Kathy McClatchv, lanna )ones. Debbie Ashbridge, Tena Ja Resident Life Board The Resident Life Board plays a major part in the student ife at Union University. Used as a medium for making school life something special, the Board ' s plans for this year included movies, a pizza party and other events. Rcsidciil Life Board. Left to right: Cindy Simpson, David Lewelling, John Livingston, Sharon Younger. Cardinal and Cream The Cardinal and Cream is published by the Journalism department of Union University and is printed monthly. The newspaper covers all campus news in addition to some local and national features. It is the paper ' s objec- tive to inspire students and improve the school through personal involvement, through challenge, and through opportunity for service. It also strives to accurately por- tray the campus through the printed media as well as to welcome from comments the student body. In addition to the staff writers, there is the Editor-in- Chief Linda Bartholomew, Fall Associate Editor Lisa Thompson, Spring Associate Editors Cindy Walker and Karen Campbell, Photographer Leanne Simmons, and Artist Jenna Newbill. Linda Bartholomew, Ediior-m-Chicf. Leanne Simmons and assistant, Chris Hayes. Lisa Thompson, Full Associate Editor. ■ ■■ ■ ' ■ - nl Staff Writers; Tammy Bailey, Gail lewell, Renita Camp, Advisor Mrs. Betty Foellinger, Jay Kemper, Rita Simpson, and Cherie Cr titfl VriU-r . Cynthui Clarke, Tony Hollingsworth, Diane Smothers, Stuff Writers. Suzanne Belew, Robert McCarty, Owen Cobb, Melinda ,isa Co. . Ward, Leanne Simmons. Sf,i Wntcrs. Rhonda Moody, Susan Pylant, Susan Johnson, Karen Staff Writcn. David Lewelling, Susan Higdon, Cindy Walker, Ralph Campbell, Randy Pool. Hughes, Libba Buntin. Stnff Writers. Suzanne McCarty, DeDee Elliott, Leslie Hester, Sheila McKnight Lest We Forget A pretty co cr does not a good yearbook make and that is whv a yearbook staff has to be conscientious and consistent. Co-operation also comes in handy. Although everything possible this year was done to cut back on the frantic, last-minute problems and chaos in general, the effects of Murphy ' s Law at times caught up with the staff. However, with a great deal of mental stamina and a certain amount of co-operation, the group worked well together to produce the book. After Editor Kim Bell and Associate Editor Tony Hollingsworth were appointed, the theme of " renewal " was selected. In the summer, Kim Bell attended a yearbook conference in Kentucky at Georgetown Univer- sity, which was sponsored by The Inter- Collegiate Press, the yearbook ' s publisher. Mrs. Betty Foellinger served as adviser. The 1980 staff has tried to give a complete pic- ture of Union ' s campus life. Not pictured are Paul Shearin and David Steele. Kim Bdl, Editor. Tony Hoi. Penny Bradcn, Kiircn CiunfbcU, ami Rhonda Moody, Administration. Doiuui Crau ' son, Andrea Raslvrri and Mdantc Marcom, Greeks. Reiiihi Camp and JoAnn Perry, Classes. BSU The Baptist Student Union is an ac- tive organization on the Union campus. BSU conducts Monday night Bible studies, Thursday night prayer partners, and dorm devo- tions. BSU serves not only the student body, but also the community. The nursing home ministry, directed by Beth Smith, provides hope and en- couragement for the elderly at the Intra-Care home. Iping the elderly Leaving for Backyard Bible Club BSU CmiHil. First Row: Dwight Huffman, Chuck Maxwell. Second Row: Tony HoUingsworth, Patty Hoehn, Bobby Sharp, Susan Johnson. Third Row: Ted Hunderup, George Guthrie, David Halev. 1% t. i 3lk ■t . HP N ► Wi • m§ ' §»• • ' - . . r h w ' ... ..VA . . • ' 1 = 1 i m |J:- ii. ' 1 iV I . - k ' 1 n . B f 1 fi rr ■■ - . 1 ' w L. r f p,- (JTi S ' S J f g MlMJ «5 V: ■HBym iSh iSU Drama Team. )nd Row: Charia lamp. First Row: Johnny Johnson, Nancy Blass, Barry Greenlee, Robert Hamilton. Sec- Ramey, David Lewelling, Beth Sullivan, Leanne Simmons, Gary Sloan, Renita Backyard Bible Club is for those in- terested in working with children in surrounding neighborhoods. By using a Vacation Bible School for- mat, director Carol Flowers gives time for play, love, and learning. Dave Lewelling takes the BSU Drama Team to churches, chapel pro- grams, and other places. It is for all students interested in theater and particularly in Christian drama. The Sunshine Puppeteers, under the direction of Tony Hollingsworth, travel to churches, hospitals, and county fairs. This team is for anyone who would like to minister through puppets. FCA, BYW And MA The Fclloivship of Christian Athletes is a national, interde- nominational organization for varsity athletes and also any student who lettered in athletics in high school. Composed of young women whose major concern is the challenge of world missions, the Baptist Young Women are committed to informing others about the missions programs of the Southern Baptist Convention. The Ministerial Association provides a close communica- tion for those students who are planning to enter the ministry. This group strives for a strong stude nt-minister relationship. Fellowship of Chnstiiin Athletes, first row: Melissa Alexander, Karen McVVherter, Betli Hale, Kim Weatherly, Joy Crouse, Leanne Simmons. Second row: Rict; Wilburn, Rodney Chapman, Roger Smith, Ralph Hughes, Bobby Sharp, Howard Young. Third row: Ann Strickland, Kathy Forrester, Bret Rodriguez, Mike Canter, Mike Greer, Neal Chat- ham, Rory Carpenter, Mike Puckett, Chuck Maxwell, Tom Welch, Ran- dy Hawkins, Lu Ann Ross. Baptist Yoiaiii Women, first row: Sandra Fowler, Torrie Keeling, Teresa Stewart, Donna Armour, Becky Blankenship, Rita Ledsinger, Debbie WooUey. Second row: Annie Gladney, Jenna Newbill, Lea House, Janine Zarbock, Kim Gilmer, Gail Williams, Lisa Williams, Cindy Walk- er. Third row: Mary Lewelling, Teresa Barber, Melba Stevenson, Linda Meyers, Cindy Bradley, Deb Boling, Patti Irby, Stephanie Swearingen, Barbara Childers, Mrs. Gene Turner, advisor. 1 k is. fv -e . ' 5?. ; " " ' M|i ; ' m, l ' . ii m ' ' B K 1- . « MiijlM k X ' r L i £| BBoH y P m iv ii ' ' II ' W S flfL y : " -f " v€» wFi r m 1 - .. m 1, .:,: wmn W r 1 " ; V ii 1 Uiiisleriiil Association, first row: Tommy Parchman, Mark Mangram, like Moore, Jimmy Roland, Ted Hunderup. Second row: Wade ickrey. Bill McMican, Danny Johnson, Neal Chatham, Eddie Mallonee, Steve Balos. Third row: Gary McEwen, Butch Tanner, John Yarbrough. CRV Chuck Maxwell and Ron Barry share a song. The Church Related Vocations pro- gram is a combination guidance and scholarship program for those stu- dents committed to full-time Chris- tian service. The program is open to any student expecting to devote his life to Christian youth work and recreation. i ' .5i ??;KS :3riSi£ic;vi.-- Church Related Vocation Students. Art Guild The Art Guild seeks to develop perception, appreciation, knowl- edge, and discrimination in past and present works of art. The Guild is open to art majors and minors and to any students interested in the vi- sual arts on a group study basis. Instructor Luck advises a student. Arl Guild: first row: Denise Wholey, Laura Snow, Patti Hoehn, Mike Butler, Janet Ross. Second row; Mereditli Luck, Joey Graves, Liz Weglicki, Emily Smith, Spencer Pollard, Je Lawrance Wang, Richard Pierce. Newhill, Cindy Bake Alpha Psi Omega. Left to right: Ken Butler, Chuck Roberts, Tanri Stevenson, Gail Langley, Robert Hamilton. I Sue Morris, Berry Jontz, Denise Alpha Psi Omega and Footlights Alpha Psi Omega is a national hon- orary dramatic fraternity. The Union chapter is composed of stu- dents who have been members of Footlights and collected a set num- ber of points in dramatic work. Footlights is an organization that strives to cultivate the appreciation of drama and promote greater inter- est in dramatic presentation. iiid Row: Melani .■ D.in Kilov, Kuth Ann DoU.r. D.ivid Levvelling Sec- Marcom, Ken Butler, Gail Langley, Chuck Roberts, Nancy Blass, Hunter Smith. Third Row: Berry Jontz, Kerry Maronay, Mike Canter, Robert Hamilton, Tanna Sue Morris, Denise Stevenson. Rutledge History Club The Rutledge History Club is composed of history majors and minors. Since its founding in 1929 it has attempted to promote the study of history, to strengthen knowl- edge in politics and contemporary events, and to study careers in history fields. 4f %L. r -r Dr. James Edmonson enjoys banquet. Rtitlciigc Hisloru Club. First row: Lee Duffey, John Bass, Dean Armour, Devon Arrington. Tommy Bessent. Second row: Robaya Wolfe, Linda Thrasher, Linda Milan, Bobby Wood, Dr. James Edmonson. Third row: L)r l.uiu-. li.ipgi ' tt, Darlene Bateman, Ro Dr, Paul Waibel, Larry DeGarmo. Fondren, Tommy Hopper, Dr. }ii iig ftt IS the faculty sponsor for the organization. Andrew T. ' Tip " Taylor Pre- Legal Society The Andrew T. " Tip " Taylor Pre-Legal Society which was formerly the Owen Law Club provides an introduction to the legal profession for all students interested in be- coming attorneys. The club encourages consideration of law school education early in the student ' s life. Attor- neys and judges meet with students to discuss law and its place in today ' s world. The initial year of the Society proved to be a year of growth and achievement. Tim Barron served as Chief Marshall. The year was highlighted with the Society ' s Outstanding Senior Award Banquet in May, 1979. Sammie Leo Arnold was the 1979 recipient of the award. Chief Justice Joe Henry of the Tennessee Supreme Court was the speaker for the occasion. Andrew T. " Tip " Taylor Pre-Legal Society. First Row: Attorne Lewis Cobb, Dr. James Baggett, faculty sponsor; Rev. Gene E. Canestrari, Tim Barron. Second row: Larry Chitwood, Rick Wilburn, Harold Murphree, Robin Graves. Third nnv: Danny Steward, ]ay Ke Michael Taylor. nper, Jeff Drum, Wayne Boyd, John Bass, Honors and Alpha Chi The Honors Program, an academic organization, was es- tablished at Union in 1975. Entrance into the program is based on ACT scores, a 3.0 GPA, or self-election. Alpha Chi is a national scholastic fraternity. Members in the group include those people ranking in the top ten percent of the junior and senior classes. Members must maintain their grade point averages to be reinstated each year. Honor students select studies. Hoiton. Seated: Greg Mayo, Danny Wilson, Wayne Swafford, Marty Culpepper, Juli Jones, Libba Buntin, Sandra Fowler. Standing: Suzanne Belew, Tina Walker, Marta Wilson, Cynthia Rodgers, Dwana Stevens, Jane Blass, Jeff Drum, Pauline Bridges, Dr. Charles Baldwin, Cindy Powell, Dr. Gayle Goodin, Dr. James Baggett, Dr. Pat Pinson. Alpha Chi. First Row: Gail Langley, Sherry Wood, Deb Boling, Amy Ev- ans, Sharon Younger, Melanie Marcom, Lisa Meeks, Ann Rayburn, Ronnie Fondren. Second Row: Joanne Perry, Linda Stella, Lisa Glisson, Marge West, Betsy Patterson, Gayle Staggs, Donna Petty, Cathy Bunch, Sue McCord, Dr. Ernest Pinson. Third Row: Nolan Hardin, Sandra Jones, Jane Yount, Jimmy Kirk, Maureen Smith, Robert Byrd, Barry Jarnigan, Russell Moss. Linguae Mundi members enjoy a picnic. Linguae Mundi Linguae Mundi is an organization that incorporates into one group all language students and those inter- ested in foreign languages and cus- toms. The organization has two meetings monthly. The group views foreign films and plays. There is also an annual banquet held featur- ing the foods of other countries. Linguae Mundi — Seated: Dr. Sara Harris, Cynthia Powell. First Row: Cindy Walker, Pamela Ryan, Darlene Batemen, Linda Johnson, Mary Phillips, Rose Dastmalchi, Kim Bell, Sharon Dixon. Second row: Patti Hoehn, Claudia Johnson, Andrea Rasberry, Cherie Craig, Nancy Byrd, Gwen Pace, John Bass, Tony Parish, Tony HoUingsworth, Janet Ross, Linda Bartholomew. Third Row: Teresa Sullivan, Diane Allen, Donna Williams, Rodney Chapman, Stephanie Scott, Melanie Marcom, Mike Steen. STEA The Student Tennessee Education Association is the largest professional organization in which students and teachers work together to advance the cause of education. The Union chapter of STEA strives to prepare student teachers for the responsibility of educating others. Teachers can sing too. Chuck Roberts and Paula Curlin enjoy the field of education. STEA - seated: Amy Patton, Denise Robinson, Chuck Roberts, Sharon Di.xon, Tony Brown, Susan Collins, Connie Isbell. Standing; Sandy lones, Patricia Poteete, Pam Mason, Robbyn Hadley, Donna Pecoraro, Donna Dodds, Advisor Paula Curlin, Robaya Wolfe, Robin Bentley, Linda Edgar, Gloria Prater, Jeff Kitchens, Debbie Bledsoe, Deb Boling, Patti Irby, Keit h Fra .ier, Anita Head, Terri Baker, Sandra Loden, Kathy Forrester, Dan Denston, Sherry Wood. Psychology Club The Psychology Club, under the di- rection of Dr. Bruce Peck, is open to all majors and minors in psychology who have completed at least six hours of phychology or are enrolled for six hours in the department. Dr, Bill Bouchillon prepares for class. Psychology Club. Freida VVinkley, Lynn Lavenue, Gene Alexander, Dr. Bruce Peck, David Thomas, Gail Langley, Valerie Besheres Kappi Pi Kappa Pi is an art organization which seeks to raise the standards of productive art among students and to fur- nish the highest award for the effort in furthering the best interest of art. Membership is open to students with twelve hours of art with an average of B or above. Lawrance Wang puts on the final touches. Kappa Pi. Left to right: Mike Butler, Patti Hoehn, Spencer Pollard, Laura Snow, Lawrance Wang, Instructor Meredith Luck. urse-on (hr job Lamplighters Lamplighters is an organization of nursing students who fulfill the nursing program both educationally and so- cially. Bi-monthly meetings provide the students with the opportunity to hear lecturers speak on various as- pects of the medical field. Lamplighters aids the students in assuming their responsibilities as Registered Nurses, and provides development in a Christian atmosphere for its members. Lamplighters. First Row: Gina Stanfill, Georgia VVyatt, Jane Sullivan, Cin- dy Warren. Second Row; Mitzie Pipkin, Cindy McCormick, Melissa Scott, Mae Jewel Giles, Sheila Milliard. Third Row: Ray McKee, Sandra Devault, Judith Krippel, Lori Cross, Judy Travis, Claudia Gardner, Herb Owrery, Lavonda Coleman, Mattie Ohl, Sharon Acred, Joanna Norris, Patti Neudecker. Phi Alpha Theta and Pi Gamma Mu Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary history fra- ternity for majors and minors with a 3.1 average or above. The Delta Psi chapter of Phi Alpha Theta at Union was the first chapter organized in Tennessee. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to pro- mote social studies. Another purpose is to encourage students to participate in the his- tory department. It is an honorary fraternity Pin Alpha Theta: Robaya Wolfe, Dr. James Edmonson, Walter Jackson, Dr. Paul Waible, open to students majoring in social studies. Dr ' a es Baggett, Devon Arrington, Tony Brown, Lee Duffey. Pi Gniwma Mu: Gail Langley, Tony Brown, Carmen McCurly, Robaya Wolfe, Beth Smith, Second row: Lee Duffey, Dr. James James Edmonson, David Thomas, Russell Moss. Phi Beta Chi Phi Beta Chi, physical science club, is open to all students with a 3.0 GPA who have completed sixteen hours of biology, chemistry, or physics. Associate membership is open to those with a minimum of eight hours. Dr. Davis works with a student. Phi Beta Chi. Seated: Margo West, Rose Steed, Terri Neely, Dr. June r. Jimmy Davis, Ricl Strickland, Jeff Palmer, Tim Hutchinson. White. Standing: Dennis Brooks, Barry Jarnigan, Donna Humphreys, Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsilon, national math- ematics society, was organized to promote interest in math and its re- lated fields. The Tennessee Gamma Chapter was established at Union in May, 1965. To be eligible for mem- bership a person must have com- pleted at least three math courses while obtaining a high GPA. Officers of Kappa Mu Epsilon contemplate their geometry notes. Kapim Mu Epsilon — first row: Rose Steed, John Brown, Kathy McClatchy, Joel Brown. Second row: Richard Dehn, Robert Byrd, Jerry Warren, Terry Neely, Ronnie Fondren, Jeff Palmer. Third row: Dr. Kyle Pollard, Donna Humphreys, Dr. Jimmy Davis, Wil- Sigma Tau Delta Dr. Goodin and officers make plans for the fraternity Sigma Tau Delta is a national English honor society. The purpose of Sigma Tau Delta is to award recognition to students who have realized accomplishments in either the English language, writing or literature. The motto for the society is " Sincerity, Truth, Design " . The Union chapter was organized in 1979. To be eligi- ble for membership students must have completed at least three semesters of college study and two college level courses in literature. They must also have a B aver- age in English and be declared as an English major or minor, or Composite English Journalism major. Sn;m,i Tau Delta. First Row: Claudia Johnson, Wayde Vickrey, Danny Wilson, Tony HoUingsworth, Libba Buntin, Kim Bell, Cherie Craig, Second Row: Barbara Childers, Laura Fuller, Susan Higdon, Mrs. Patty Smith, Renita Camp, Didi Pascal, Emily Smith, Mrs. Betty Foellinger Third Row: Dr. George Clark, Susan Pylant, Lynn Jacks, Mrs. Marilyn Smothers, Dr. Gayle Goodin, Andrea Rasberry, Linda Bartholomew. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is an international honorary music fraternity for women. It was founded on June 12, 1903 at the University School of Music in Ann Arbor, Michigan. The local chapter. Gamma Sigma, was chartered in 1960. The fraternity seeks to promote well-rounded and well-trained professionals in the field of music. It seeks to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories, and uni- versities. Membership is based on scholarship and musi- cal ability and is open to women working towards a ma- jor or minor degree in music. Officers, front row; Paula Fleeman, treasurer; Lisa Meeks, president; Martha Ford, vice-president. Back row; Robin Bentley, recording secre- tary. Donna Williams, chaplin; Linda Warlick, sargeant-at-arms; Mary Jo Davis, corresponding secretary. Members. Seated: Paula Fleeman, Martha Ford, Lisa Meeks. Standing, front row; Ann Rayburn, Robin Bentley, Mary Jo Davis, Carol Gaines, Judy Smith, Brenda Best, Paula Davis, Sandra Booker, Jetta Jimerson. Second row: Clair Lawle Donna Williams. , Cindy Simpson, Linda Warlick, Gwen Pace, Officers; seated: Chuck Roberts, vice-president. Hunter Smith, secretary; Henry Simpson, historian; Kirby Johnson, warden; Andy Roby, presi- dent; Dennis Brooks, executive alumni secretary; Mark Scott, treasurer. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is an active, professional fraternity for men in music. It was founded on October 6, 1898, at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Massa- chusetts. Since then it has grown to be the largest Greek fraternity in the world, either social or professional. Iota Sigma chapter, of Union University, was chartered on May 16, 1960. The aims of the fraternity are to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Mfnibers, Front row: Jane Yount, sweetheart; Dean Armour, David Brandon, Kirby Johnson. Second row: Keith Sanderson, David John Roberts, Chuck Roberts, Henry Simpson, Trent Edwards, Mark Scott, Robert Hamilton, Mike Lewis, Mike Li: Andy Roby, and Paul Smith. Hunter Smith, Dennis Brooks, Jo The Greek System Is Alive And Well At Union University Mr. Doug Skiles was the guest speaker at Zeta Tau Alpha ' s All-Greek Reception in the fall. ' Chi Omega gave a " fratty friends " party for the pledges of all Greek organizations I op 3 C Every Greek organization participated in the " Almost Anything Goes " games during Homecoming. c ou It I f,c 3,C (JU 80 Panhellenic and I.F.C. Work For The Betterment of Greeks The Panhellenic Council at Union is an extension of the National Panhellenic Council. The NPC is an organiza- tion of twenty-six national sororities banded together for the furtherance of sorority life, scholarship and intellec- tual accomplishment. The Panhellenic Council at Union works to maintain sorority life and inter-sorority relations within the col- lege. It works to cooperate with the college to maintain the social standards of the school. This year, the main ac- tivity of the Panhellenic Council was to co-ordinate for- mal rush and to enforce rush rules. The Inter-fraternity Council is the governing body for fraternity activities. Regulations for formal rush and membership recruitment are composed and enforced by the Inter-fraternity Council. The I.F.C. became more ac- tive than usual this year when protestations against All- Sing rules arose. The I.F.C. worked with the All-Sing Committee to iron out the problems. Delegates from each fraternity compose I.F.C. Piinlic!li- ti i :iiu!l sratt ' d Sli.iron Younger, president; Susan Higdon, vice-president. Standing; Linda Bartholomew, Donna Dodds. {not pic- tured, Judy Leathers and Gail Argetis). Iiitcr-fralernilv Council firs t row, left to right: Mickey Thomas, Steve Tim Brewer, Randy Hicks, vice-president; Tim Hutchinson. Y Y Bell, president; Bobby Wood. Back row: Jimmy Ryals, Jim Witherington, T 5C Fraternity Sweethearts Belly Dkkersoii, Lambda Chi Alpha Viki Elhi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kim Wcalhcrly, Alpha Tau Oemga. If Alpha Tau Omega ATOf ami Little Sisters — Seated, left to right; Rick Wilburn, Bob Lay- man, Andy Dailey, David Gregory, Kent Powell, Keith Frazier, Tim Brewer, Danny Kelly, Jerry Welch, Rory Carpenter. Second row: Mike Thetford, Matt McHendry, Dan Denston, Steve Hadley, Jeff Simpson, Mike Sills, Scotty DePriest, Phil Brewer, Burt Staples, Dave Brandon, Tine Long. Third row: Randy Hicks, Ronnie Morgan, Ronnie Giddens, Jim Welch, Keith Masoud, Carl Ellington, Mark Johnson, Victor Jones, Billy McElroy, Steve Moore, Allen Ford. Fourth row; Donna Crawson, Tina Marvin, Janet Smith, Laurie Porter, Donna Pecararo, Lu Ann Ross, Nancy Puckett, Denise Agee, Judy Smith, Donna Tatum. Fifth row; Mickey Thomas, Kim Weatherly, Susan Blurton, Donna Dodds, Teri Young, Travce Young. The Beta Tau chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was chartered at Union on Febru- ary 28, 1894. The national organization had been established twenty-nine years earlier at Richmond, Virginia. Beta Tau chapter is now the oldest ATO chapter to never close its doors. Alpha Tau Omega was the first nation- al fraternity founded after the Civil War. It was established to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a brotherhood dedicated to achieving and cherishing permanent peace. Once again this year, the chapter was very active in campus and civic events. At the annaul Sweetheart Banquet held in Memphis, Miss Kim Weatherly was named the 1980 Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart. The outgoing Sweetheart was Miss Karen Smith. Officers, left to right; Rory Carpenter, secretary; Rick Wilburn, vice-president; Mickey Thomas, president; Randy Hicks, treasurer; Tim Long, Alumni secretary. If Kim Weatherly (foreground) and Trayce Young become the basis for banana split building contest at the A.T.O. Halloween party. Cheered on by the crowd, Rory Carpenter frantically eats a banana, to- tally unaware that his opponents, Mickey Thomas and Steve Moore are not even competing against him in a banana-eating contest. ■■■.■3 -- i,,— « r . -- ■ Donna Tatum and Keith Frazier at the Halloween party. Alpha Tau Omega sponsored a room at the B.S.U. Haunted House. f Zeta Tau Alpha I First row: Sandi Keeton, Kathy Weatherford, Kim Lampkins, Dee Dee Elliott, Sharon Dixon, Laurie Porter, Donna Crawson, Lorie Ann Jaekle, Janet Smith, Jeannie Sims, Carol Gaines. Second row: Lisa Cox, Frieda Winkley, Molly Hale. Third row: Sharon Ashby, Carmen Oakes, Nesha Parr, Kim Dean, Kelly Lynn Smith, Cheryl Dean, Nancy Puckett, Carla Williams, Sheila Eudy, Cathi Lee Hayes, Linda Bartholomew. Fourth row: Kim Bell, Mindy Fisher, Gail Argetis, Sharon Younger, Jules Powell, Tracy Garrett, Anita Benson, Janice Smith, Lisa Copeland, Phyl- lis Dougan. The Beta Omega Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Union University on December 12, 1935, becoming the sev- enty-third link to be established in the chain of chapters. Since that time the Beta Omega chapter has grown to be a unique group of hardworking young women who are bonded together by the goals and sisterhood of Zeta Tau Alpha. The foundation precept of Zeta Tau Al- pha is love. Its national philanthropy is working with the mentally retarded citi- zen. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College for Women, Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898. Four years later in 1902, it became the only national women ' s fraternity to be chartered by a special act of state legisla- ture. This year has been successful for Zeta, bringing them several trophies, includ- ing one for their Homecoming float and one for Greek Olympics. Offici-n. first row; Carla Williams, historian-reporter, Jules Powell, pledge trainer; Sharon Younger, Panhellenic delegate; Mindy Fisher, vice-president; Second row: Janice Smith, recording secretary; Kathy Weatherford, ritual chairman, Gail Argetis, president; Linda Bartholomew, membership chairman; Carol Gaines, corresponding secretary (Not pictured — Margo West, treasurer) It Zetas end up short on acrobatic skills and long on laughs. Becky Whitehead and Janet Smith add the finishing touches to the bu office as Z.T.A. prepares for its skit party during rush. nJaS?L .vS22it- iif ' .V ■ : ? + _ ' V -. ' ' ; ' ; M«M it ritt- ' ;a6J5«flsto Dee Dee Elliott leads Zeta to a win in the javelin throwing contest in the Greek Olympics. Nesha Parr and Mindy Fisher assist Kim Dean, Zeta ' s official pumpki carving e.vpert. c Getting one ' s big sister is a very speci, 85 L Lambda Chi Alpha 00 Lambda On Alalia and Crescents — First row: Anne Marlley, Betty Sue Dickerson, Judy Pafford, Sharon Todd, Christy Sparkman, Steve Bell, Clay Crook, Keith Sanderson. Second row: John David Barham, Terry L Wright, Jim Witherington, Daniel Cates, Jimmy Ryals, Kent Hardy, David Reynolds, Mike Wilson, Dan Winstead, Mark Barker. Since its beginning in 1909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha has spread to all fifty states and Canada. In 1939, the fraternity merged with Theta Kappa Nu, which was the largest merger in the his- tory of the fraternity world. It was estab- lished on the Union University campus in 1961 when the Lambda Zeta-Zeta was installed. It received its charter on De- cember 5, 1964. The fraternity ' s purposes are represent- ed by the colors purple, green and gold, and the white rose. Its open motto is " Naught without Labor. " Lambda Chi Alpha is dedicated to un- derstanding and living the ideals of true brotherhood. Its members foster the highest aims of morality and learning. At the White Rose Formal held in Memphis, this year. Miss Betty Dickerson was chosen as Lambda Chi Alpha Sweet- heart. O f iirs left to right: John David Barham, secretary treasurer; Mark Barker, fraternity edu- cator Jim Witherington, president; Keith Sanderson, vice-president; Steve Bell, rush chair- man. (IP I np t OP Steve Bell contemplates game strategy. Terry Wright and Keith Sanderson share a laugh with Becky White- head at the Z.T.A. All-Greek reception. Analysis of a kidnapping: Paul Shearin, Sports Information Di- rector is kidnapped while eating breakfast by Terry Wright, Kent Hardv and Daniel Gates. Paul Shearin, along with Mrs. Bettv roellingor is held for a ransom of twenty- five dollars. The two victims are shown here imploring Ralph Hughes to make a donation towards their release. The proceeds are given to the World Hunger Fund. 3 C c 3 c Sigma Alpha Epsilon Members and Litlle Sisters - first row: Meredith Arnold, Lisa Meeks, Cathy Bunch, Dawn Lovelace, Mindy Fisher, Viki Ellis, Susan Higdon, Gail Langley, Suzanne Belew, Vicki Ward, Letta Thomason, Debbie Newman. Second row: Martha Ford, Paula Hampton, John Brown, Jeff Drum, Robert Hill, Norman Hill, John Threlkeld, Terry Brumley, Sandy Elam, Third row: Tim Hutchinson, Joe Van Dyke, Stephen Hale, Keith Bain, Brian Meeks, Gordon Bedwell. Fourth row: Bobby Woods, Greg Breeden, Chuck Roberts, jerry Warren, Rob Warren. Fifth row: Joel Brown, Russell Moss, Jay Kemper, Malcolm Tipton, Andy Pearson. Sixth row: Terry Swindell, Brownie Croom, Matt Young, Howard Young, Chris Maxwell, Jeff Moser, Mark Scott, Keith Butler, Larry Chitwood. Seventh row: Robert Simpson, Barry Jarnigan, Rick Strickland, Tommy Tucker, Tommy Nayler, Steve Moore. Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon enjoys one of the richest heritages in the Greek world. This heritage was brought to Union Uni- versity in 1857 when the Tennessee Eta chapter was installed. The colors of the fraternity are royal purple and old gold. The purple violet is the offical flower of the fraternity. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has enjoyed the longest existence of any fra- ternal organization on the Union campus. The expression of individuality is the most valuable characteristic of the broth- erhood of SAE. In turn, the outstanding qualities of each of these individuals pro- vides the force that unites the fraternity. The year was highlighted by a win in the men ' s ensemble division of All-Sing. Otiicers. first row: Norman Hill, pledge trainer; Robert Hill, secretary; John Brown, vice- president; Tommy Naylor, president; Robert Simpson, treasurer. Second row: Jeff Drum, chronicler; Jay Kemper, sergeant; Rick Strickland, correspondent. Third row: Joel Brown, herald; Greg Breeden, chaplain; Barry larnigan, intramural director. SAH u.is .iw.irdfd (hi- spirit award for thuir p.irln ipjtion in the " Al- most Anything Goes " contests during Homecoming Barry Jarnigan, president during the spring semester, speaks at the an- nual Fall Coronation Banquet. ? S i. .¥ i " » 29 » Ji ; Jl y " f e Co Ni Cu Zn 44 45 46 Zr Nl Ru Rh IS 91?? 9?J The group proudly shows the trophy they won for the spirit award at their Homecoming reception. Chi Omega p First row: Renita Camp, Nancy Byrd, Teri Young, Vicki Ward, Mary Jo Davis, Leeta Thomason, Donna Dodds, Nancy Blass, Gina Stanfill, Libba Buntin, Jan Pearson, Paula Davis. Second row: Gwen Pace, Don- na Williams, Denise Robinson, Martha Ford, Diane Douglass, Cathy Bunch, Kay Cockroft, Rita Simpson, Debbie Newman, Clare Lawler, Linda Warlick, Meg Walker, Terry Neely, Ann Strickland. Third row: Annette Edmonds, Terry Brumley, Julia Parkinson, Lu Ann Ross, Shar- on Cope, Diane Allen, Adrianne Hodges, Jane Blass, Paula Hampton, Denise Agee, Susan Collins, Susan Blurton, Andrea Rasberry, Jana Jones, Marta Wilson. Fourth row: Pam Bates, Meredith Arnold, Kathy McClatchey, Tina James, Robin Bentley, Valerie Hunter, Dwana Ste- vens, Lisa Meeks, Gail Langley, Debbie Ashbridge, Juli Jones, Cherie Craig, Kellye Carpenter, Jayne Nowell, Susan Higdon, Sandy Pratt. In 1924, the Upsilon Chapter of Chi Omega was established at Union Univer- sity. From those thirty women, Chi Ome- ga has grown to a membership of sixty- five women. The national organization was founded on April 5, 1895 at the Uni- versity of Arkansas. The sorority is based on six purposes and has scholarship as the foremost purpose. Upsilon chapter is the fourth oldest chapter of Chi Omega in the nation. The open motto of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " and their flower is the white carnation. The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and straw. Boasting a heritage of success and hon- or, Chi Omega continues to make head- lines at Union. Among its many achieve- ments, Chi Omega once again seized first place in the 1979 All-Sing. Officers, first row: Mary lo Davis, treasurer; Gina Stanfill, secretary; Donna Dodds, presi- dent; Leeta Thomason, pledge trainer; Nancy Blass, vice-president; Second row: Terry Brumley, personnel; Martha Ford, social; Kathy Bunch, correspondent. Sherry Wimberly drove one of Chi Omegas entries in the Homecoming parade. Congratulations and |ubilations :)rder after a win in All-Sine : n Diversio ' v3,.r ■i? % -.. ; V ' ■ •, Si- ' . ii ' i ;: ' - ■ ' •:v Nu . !!:? ' -J - C.- - . i-v- • -V ■ ; -,jr- K V5 C,» ! ' O:- a - :i V •-.l ' . ' ' l K; ■-A ' K-e if ' - .- •• • « r ' mi ' ? " m :. ' - ' i • i. lUs " You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown The 1979 fall production of the Union University The- atre was You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown. The play, based on the eternally cute cartoon characters, takes us through an average day with Charlie Brown. Charlie Brown and his friends play, fight, sing, and love togeth- er. Eventually the whole cast discovers that happiness is anyone and anything at all that is loved by you. Cast included: Chuck Roberts, Hunter Smith, Nancy Blass, Susan Pylant, Mike Crook, Vicki Ellis, Kellye Car- penter and Robert McCarty. Dinner Theatre: ' Star-Spangled Girl ' In the winter term Union University Theatre present- ed its dinner theatre production, Neil Simon ' s Star Span- gled Girl. The comedy is the story of two San Francisco journalists who publish a protest magazine and a south- ern-fried female Olympic swimmer from Arkansas. The show is packed with one-liners, sarcasm, and eccentrics. The cast included: Ken Butler, Dan Riley, and Amanda Patton. Symphonic Band The Symphonic Band, under the direction of Mr. Charles Huffman, is the formal performing band on the Union campus. The Band is composed of students with excellent musical talent and dedication, and it presents both a fall and spring concert plus concerts for various special events. Mr. Charles Huffman leads the way. Symphonic Band — First rmc: Clare Lawlcr, Sandra Fowler, Judy Smith, Deb Baling, Dr. Lynn Seipp, Rebecca England, Mark Scott. Second rou : Tim Enochs, Greg Mayo. Randal Brewer, Hunter Smith, jane Yount, Donna Hum- phreys, Mary fo Davis, Lisa Meeks, Martha Ford, Stephen Williams, Patricia Hale. Third roxo: Allen Reed, Steve Patterson, Jane Blass, Kirby Johnson, Tim Williams, Richard Rogers, Henry Simpson, Ricky Istvll, Peter Pearson. Marty Culpepper, Keith Sanderson, Andy Roby, Dr. Kenneth Hartley, Mark Miller. Carole Hoioard, Alan Smith, Mark Berlin, Trent Edwards. Fourth row: Donna Williams, Dehra Quails, Carol Walker. Charles Huffman. Randy Hicks. Keith Bain, Paul Clark Stage Band The Stage Band is under the direction of Mr. Charles Huffman. Showing their versatility, the Stage Band adds excitement to the Bulldog basketball games in the fall and then sets the mood for the Miss Union Pageant in the spring. The Band also presents concerts for Campus Day and various chapel programs. ' oi ' ij!i t . First row; janna Jones, Jetta Jimerson, Second row: Viki Elli: Hunter Smith, Libba Buntin. Randy Hicks pounds out a song. Stage Band. First row: Rickey Isbell, Tim Williams, Henry Simpson, Rick Rogers. Second row: Charla Ramey, Greg Mayo, Tim Brewer. Third row: Mike Crook, Trent Edwards, Mark Miller, Randy Hicks, Mark Ber- lin, Mary Jo Davis, Charles Huffman, Not pictured: Alan Smith, Carol Howard, Mark Branson, Steve Patterson, Bobby Mahone. Singers Show Class The Union University Singers is the major touring musical group on campus. Membership is obtained by audition only and the Singers prac- tice year-round for their annual spring tour. This year, March 15-22, the group toured the Carolinas, Vir- ginia, and Washington D. C. Direct- ed by Dr. Kenneth Hartley, Singers have delivered many beautiful per- formances. Singers — First row: Dean Armour, Chuck Roberts, David Steele, Vicki Ellis, Mimiii Parsell, Carol Walker, LeAtw White, Mary ]o Davis, Paula Fteeman, Ann Rai burn, Diane Armour, Mary Martin, Deb Baling, Carol Howard, David Roberts, Tim Williams, Kirby Johnson. Second row: Keith Sanderson, Mike Steen, Mark Scott, Carol Gaines, Paula Davis, Robin Bentley, Sandy Booker, lane Blnss, Susan Johnson, Carol Burns, Susan Graves, Nancy Blass, Janna Jones, Paul Smith, Danny Starnes, Ken Butler. Third roiv: David Adkms, Mike Lis, Mike Wakefield. Sam Leslie, Alan Smith, Jetta ]imerson, Gloria Clark, Lin- da Warlick, Patti Hail, Beth Sullivan, Martha Ford, Mark Bransen, Rick Isbell. Henry Simpson, Andy Roby, Garland Young. Fourth row: Marty Culpepper, Dennis Brooks, Don Davidson, Wayne Madden, Berry Jontz. Chorus Performing Fall Concert The Union University Chorus per- forms two major works every year. The group is open to any student. Under the direction of Dr. Kenneth Hartley, the Chorus performed " The Christmas Story " by Ron Nelson in the fall and the Easter Section of Handel ' s " Messiah " in the spring. Ted Hunderup provides accompaniment for fall concert. Proclamation Sings the Music Proclamation, one of the most prominent music groups on the Union campus, is composed of especially selected music majors. Used for public relations purposes, the group is under the direction of Dr. Kenneth Hartley and is accompanied by Martha Ford. Proclamation. Top to bottom: Martha Ford, Andy Roby, Sandy Booker, Dr. Kenneth Hartley, Carol Howard, Mark Branson, Paula Fleeman, Danny Starnes, Mary Martin, Kirby Johnson. MrmlHis ..I rr.niamation gather around the piano. Covenant Covenant, under the direction of Dr. Larry Smith, is composed of music majors and minors. Also each mem- ber of the group participates in the Union University Singers. A public relations group. Covenant performs at churches, banquets, and other special events on and off campus. ' " ■, 1 H Covenant rehearses for an upcoming performance Mary Jo Davis accompar Coveimiil. First row: Gloria Clark, Susan Graves, Diane Armour, Mary Jo Davis, Ann Rayburn. Second row: Berry Jontz, Randy McReynolds, Da- vid Roberts, Dr. Larry Smith, Ken Butler. Bulldogs Expect A Winning Season Baseball team, first row: jimmy Bane, Bob Layman Cbarhe Bryan Jeff Simp son, David Gregory, Johnny Cole, Mike Thomas Sttond ron Paul Shtann Mark Johnson, Ronnie Smith, Jeff Dobbyns, Eddie Morris, Mike Sills, Ronnie Giddins Kmt Pouill Third roa Mnkey Thomas Keith Masoud, Rick John- son Miki Pucki.lt Tom Welch Vutor fonts Carl Ellington, Coach David Blackstock. For the first time in many years, the Union University Bulldogs are favored to win the VSAC baseball crown this season. It is no wonder. Last season the Bulldogs raced to their first winning season in many years. Last year ' s young team pulled out many stunning vic- tories including a 9-8 win over Belmont and a 4-3 win over Trevecca. Both of those teams were VSAC co- champs last spring. It was inexperience that cost the team a chance at the VSAC crown last year, but Head Coach David Blackstock feels that this year will be differ- ent. " Last year we were young and inexperienced, but this year we have all our top players returning. I feel that we have the best chance of winning we ' ve had in some time. We must have good hitting and pitching to make our year successful. " Key play will be counted upon from seniors Mike Puckett and Mickey Thomas. Thomas has had two successive .400 hitting seasons while Puckett, a power hitter batted .370. Johnny Cole, a junior, is considered by many to be the best third baseman in the VSAC. He will be relied upon heavily for team leadership. Baseball is a tricky game. There is no such thing as a sure win in this sport. The Bulldogs have a tough sched- ule ahead of them including games against Memphis State and Mississippi State. However, consistent play should prove the Bulldogs to be winners once again. - 4? aiM M u m a ■ " ' ■ 1 - T ' -T. TL ijppi ; Mike Puckett cranks out another on Keith Frazier makes a force out at third. A Christian Brothers College player looks up in disgust as Mickey Thomas has just tagged him out. Women ' s Tennis Team Expected To Come Back Strong In Third Year Women ' s Tennis Team, finl row: Karen McWhcrtcr, Tammy White, Kim Wcalherly, Leanne Simmons. Second row: Sally Paire, trainer; Sandra Arnold, In their third year of existence, the Women ' s Tennis Team has yet to have its first losing season. In the spring of 1979, the women ' s team placed fourth in the VSAC tournament. This year they will face a tougher schedule. It will consist of at least eighteen matches. Most of these matches will be played against VSAC members in addi- tion to a match with Southwestern at Memphis. Graduation took its toll last year leaving only three re- turnees for the 1980 team. These members are Sandra Ar- nold, Karen McWherter and Kim Weatherly. The new- comers joining the team are Tammy White, Leanne Simmons, Annette Edmonds, Lu Ann Ross and Roxie Denniston. The team also acquired the services of a train- er for the first time this year. Handling this task was Sal- ly Paire. The industrious team worked hard during the year, selling cushions to raise money to pay their road ex- penses. They also showed their creativity when they chose to design and make their own warm-up suits this season as opposed to buying them. The Women ' s Tennis Team ' s coaches are Mr. Bill Truex and Mr. Ray Vunk. Annette Edmonds. Debni Rempkus. (not pictured, Lu Ann Ross and Roxie Denniston.) j ' ' " iMf ' mi le Freshman Atiuetlc Edmonds sfnnos her forehand Roxic Dcnision ivns a rookie on this year ' s te. spring Season Looks Encouraging For Men ' s Tennis Team Men ' s Tennis Team, first row: Roger Smith, Doug Stcphctis Young, Andy Pearson. Second row: Coach Ron Barry, Chrt: Ma. , Hoioard ell. David Jeff Jones. (Not pictured, Wayne Boyd) This year Ron Barry, former tennis player for Union, became coach of the Union University Men ' s Tennis Team. With only three newcomers, the team is exper- ienced and should be able to have a successful season. Last season, the team had the best season it has had in recent years with a record of 16 wins and 5 losses. Doug Stephenson and Roger Smith made the finals of the VSAC tournament and therefore made the All-Confer- ence Team. The team, as a whole, finished third in the VSAC last year and should be a contender for the West- ern Division Championship this season. During the summer, Doug Stephenson won the 1979 Roberts Cup Championship. Chris Maxwell was the eighteen years and under City Championship titleholder. Other returnees from last season are Roger Smith, Jeff Jones, and Howard Young, who is a four-year letterman. Newcomers were Andy Pearson, David Thomas and Wayne Boyd. This spring, the team will play a twenty-five match schedule. New teams that have been added to the sched- ule this year are Arkansas State, David Lipscomb and Washington University. With the odds in their favor, the Men ' s Tennis team should have a successful season, and once again participate in the VSAC tournament. Howard Young follows through. Golf Team Makes Good Showing The 1979-80 Union University Bulldog Golf Team con- sisted of four veteran returnees and three nevkfcomers. Their coach is Mr. Don Morris, Western Divisional V.S.A.C. Coach for the 1979 year. During the 1979 spring semester, they were engaged with eight regular matches and three tournaments. One of the tournaments in which the team participated was the Tennessee Intercollegiate Championship. In the pre- vious 1978-79 year, the team won an impressive honor as co-champs for the West Division Volunteer State Athletic Conference. In the fall semester, the team played in three different tournaments. Their first tournament was in Call, Ala- bama. In this tournament, the team placed fifth out of ten teams competing. Tracy Wilkins was voted as one of the members for the All-Tournament team. Their second fall debut was at the University of Ar- kansas at Little Rock, where they finished fourth. Their last tournament of the fall was the Nashboro Village Open in Nashville. The squad finished with an impres- sive fifth place with twelve teams competing. Stallings IS the only three-year member of the relatively W ilkins Gary The cheerleaders complete one of their impressive pyramids. Cheerleaders Keep Everyone ' Tired Up " An important part of a basketball program is the pres- ence and vocal support of its fans. Instrumental in help- ing to engender the spirit of the fans and, in turn, the spirit of the teams are the Union University Cheerleaders. Boosting spirit is their business. Practicing endless hours and planning numerous projects to help raise spirit, the cheerleaders over and over prove them- selves highly capable. Leading the group as captain for the 1979-80 season was a senior, Debbie Martin. Viki Ellis served as spirit chairman for the squad. The group was later led during the season by Gloria Prater. ChcL-rleaders — left to right I (Not pictured, Gloria Prater). ith, Debbie Martin, Linda Edg.i ■ c I ' orter, Donna latum, Viki Ellis, The Intramural Program Gives the Average Guy a Chance to Play The Intramural program ' s whole purpose is to involve students who are interested in sports. The students who would not ordinarily be able to play in varsity sports get their chance to participate through the intramural pro- gram. The program this year included flag football, Softball, volleyball, basketball, cross country, frisbee, ping pong and tennis. Awards are given in the spring on Awards Day to the women ' s organization and the men ' s organi- zation that exhibited the best athletic performance throughout the year. W rW l.ul,-f m ■ 1 S Bt 1 ■ 1 Hb rH MmUt m KM l :3 fH ic r-:. J The men prepare to embark on their cross-country run. Cheryl Dean experiences frustration in intramural pitching. Competition was stiff in flag football. Bulldogs Churn Out A Good Season . . . Again! 3ulldogs, front row: Ricky Wilburu, manager; Terry Romatne, Kemiy Uoifd, Tim Altred. Ron Carpenter, Mike Owens, Howard Smith, Steve Moore. Sec- ond row: Kenny Spray, trainer: Frazier Anderson, Tony Jones, Mike Puckett, Richard Rice, Tom Welch, Mike Greer, Mike Paul Shearin, Sports Information Director. Bullmglon, Jim Swope, coach; The Union Bulldogs, thought by many to be contenders for the VSAC championship, opened their season on the road in East Tennessee. There, they gained a hard-fought 107-105 victory over Tusculum College, last year ' s VSAC champions. A day later, they traveled to Lincoln Memo- rial and won again by a 75-71 margin. Homecoming found the Bulldogs at home facing Tusculum College once more. Union gained an early lead and never looked back as they raced to an 88-74 vic- tory. It was College of the Ozarks that gave Union its first season loss by a narrow 91-88 margin. Union next traveled to Lambuth College for the Bicen- tennial Exchange Club Tournament. The Bulldogs gained a thirteen point lead over Lambuth in the first round only to lose it in a d isheartening 96-92 loss. The next night they bounced back and took third place with a 98- 92 win over Freed-Hardeman. Kenny Lloyd was named to the All-Tournament team. Returning home. Union ' s record slipped to 4-4 as they lost a 66-60 decision to Rust College and a 90-89 loss to cross-town rival Lane College. The Bulldogs then trav- eled to Memphis to compete in the Dixie Tournament at Southwestern. For the third time in a row, the Union Bulldogs, successfully defended their crown. The right strategy can make all the diffcrcnc Kenny Lloyd takes a short vacation. Amid hardship Richard Rice makes two points. Union overcame a twenty-point halftime deficit to de- feat Christian Brothers by a narrow 74-71 margin. The second night the Bulldogs easily bested Southwestern for the title by a 92-77 score. Richard Rice was named to the All-Tournament team along with Kenny Lloyd who was selected Most Valuable Player for the third year in a row. In their final game before Christmas, Union took an always tough David Lipscomb College. The Bulldogs rallied in the second half to win a 99-84 decision to raise their record to 7-4 at the Christmas break. Union returned from the vacation by pounding David Lipscomb College 99-84, but then blew a healthy second- half lead in dropping its first conference game at Freed- Hardeman 83-82. The Bulldogs rebounded to win their first home VSAC contest 94-88 over Bethel. Union then played one of its most impressive games in blasting Trevecca Nazarene 101-78, but the joy of that one was short-lived as the Bulldogs dropped a 98-96 de- cision at Lambuth when the Eagles were awarded two last-second free throws on a technical foul to break a tie contest. The technical was called because Union was whistled for trying to call a timeout when its allotment was up, although Bulldog scorers ' records showed Union still had one remaining. Coach Jim Swope ' s club bounced back to whip Lipscomb on the road 91-77 before the Bisons ' top crowd of the season, and then returned home to edge Belmont 88-83. Union then lost its next three games, falling to VSAC West runner-up CBC 74-64 and to league champi- on LeMoyne-Owen 76-66 before Lane again posted a one-point decision over the Bulldogs in a 79-78 thriller. Kcuny Lloyd stays with his man. Richtirii Rice out-juiiipis his o ifoiiail. Rori Carpenter works around the side against David Lipscomb College. Steve Moore uses good timing to go up and lip the ball in. The Bulldogs then jumped straight into the thick of the conference race by winning four straight VSAC games. A slight change in the lineup helped the Bull- dogs drop Trevecca 80-74 as sophomore guard Mike Owens, in his first start, handed out 15 assists for a Union single-game all-time record. Union avenged its league loss to Freed-Hardeman by dropping the Lions 82-71, and then the Bulldogs ripped homestanding Bethel 104-85 as Lloyd tossed in 26 points and Rice 23. Next in line was the highlight of Union ' s season. Swope ' s troops nipped Lambuth in overtime 101- 99 before the largest crowd ever in the Bulldog gymnasi- um. Lloyd tossed in a career-high 28 points, including the game winners, while Rice became Union ' s all-time career scoring leader by eclipsing Scott Reynold ' s old mark of 1,844. Memphian Steve Moore added 20 points to bring his Bulldog scoring tatal to 1,000 points. Belmont started a four-game losing skid for Union, however, edging the Bulldogs 66-65 despite a 24-point effort from freshman Tony Jones. CBC then squeaked out a 69-67 decision at Union before the Bulldogs lost a pair on the road, falling to Rust College 70-58 and to LeMoyne-Owen 76-67 despite Rice ' s 19 points and 14 rebounds. The 15-13 season was good enough to get Union fifth- place drawings in both the VSAC Tournament and the NAIA District 24 Playoffs. Union was 14-8 in games with District 24 schools, ahead of all VSAC West clubs except champion LeMoyne-Owen. Rice gets a few quick words of advice from Coach Swope. ulfodiUi l ,11 llw Kcd White game on Cimiui Pa Lady Bulldogs Set New Record By Winning Twenty In A Row ■E f j ' fHa ' ' ssisssssss9sssSmSmmJ ' £sF ' ss t Sit Ei SB 3nl P sSsM3ss ijiA " ■■ 8 ss5SMij SHS|9aH|f i HBtt BJfMBiM si j ' " m ' " SyB H nQ n V B9f 94U[ ) 2 ' -?■■ lUi H aFM SL ' Rv ' K Nv ' lvKr - oB s BlV Him p 6« |p § m %H i ; wqL. e ON ll r ■ ■mLT « r a- s !f . U=d«. = = S .J H HH K ' H ' " H B H H H M B E K_,4r B B ' ' % 1 Lfldi Bulldcgs, first row: Marilyn Johnson, Kim Lampkins, Colleen John- son, Ann Pollard, Carolyn McHaney, Marva Rawlings. Second row: Ka- ren Campbell, statistician; Beth Hale, trainer; Nan Rhodes, manager; Liz VVeglicki, Tracy Garrett, Beverly Pryor, Sally Paire, Lisa Jackson, Lisa Caudle, Annette Edmonds, Linda Bartholomew, manager; Kathy Weatherford, manager: Coach Peggy Birmingham. The Lady Bulldogs opened their season by playing na- tionally ranked Ole Miss. Although at one point during the first half, the Lady Bulldogs had a 34-14 lead, they were plagued by fouls and turnovers and fell victims to a relentless pressure defense as Ole Miss took the victory, 97-80. With the outstanding play of Sally Paire, the Lady Bulldogs were able to win their next game against Blue Mountain College 93-76. Union went on to win at Homecoming against U.T. Martin 95-73. In this game Beverly Pryor tossed in 28 points, as Colleen Johnson and Lisa Caudle added 25 and 14 points respectively. Against Mississippi Industrial College, Beverly Pryor once again added 28 points to help snag the 77-49 win. Marva Rawlings played a key role in the win with nine rebounds and ten assists. The Lady Bulldogs then traveled to Carbondale, Illi- nois where they beat nationally ranked Southern Illinois University 72-62. Johnson led Union scorers with 20 points while Pryor and Caudle each added 19. The Union Lady Bulldogs entered the first ARC Bas- ketball Tournament with a 5-1 record. They easily over- came Lane College in the first round by the score of 87- 42, setting up a title match against Lambuth College. The Lady Bulldogs soared to a fifteen point halftime lead but had to hang on to beat the Eaglettes 70-66. In the final game before the Christmas break. Union mauled David Lipscomb 103-57 in a contest that was never close. ' Kim Lnmpknis shooli above her op:poneiils to make two. Colleen Johu ' -ou plaxt ti ht defense against Ole Miss. Beverly Pryor shoots for two against David Lipscomb. Sally Pairc gets her ankle taped bi trainer Beth Hale before a game. Marva Razflings hattica for the reboidiid. The Lady Bulldogs began the month of January by opening their conference action with an 81-52 rout of Freed-Hardeman in Henderson. Coach Peggy Birmingham ' s club then ripped Tennessee State 107-76 apparently unimpressed by the visitors ' 8-1 record. Union then travelled to Martin and downed the Lady Pacers 80-70 before besting defending VSAC champion Lambuth 91-80 on the Eaglettes ' court. The Lady Bull- dogs pushed their league mark to 3-0 by belting Belmont 78-61 at home and then posted two easy road triumphs, hammering David Lipscomb 98-60 and Christian Broth- ers 75-56. Previously unbeaten LeMoyne-Owen came to Jackson then for a VSAC clash, but Birmingham ' s cagers blasted the Lady Magicians 91-69 to seize undisputed possession of first place. An individual highlight came next as junior Colleen Johnson pumped in a school record 40 points in a 92-70 rout of crosstown rival Lane. Johnson went on to finish the season as the VSAC ' s leading scorer with a 22-point average, hitting fifty percent of her shots, mostly from long range. OVC powerhouse Austin Peay State then came to Union, but the Lady Bulldogs hammered the visitors 78- 63 for their eighteenth consecutive victory. Union made it 19 straight, tying the school record for consecutive wins, by edging scrappy Freed-Hardeman 72-69 as fresh- man Lisa Caudle drilled in 26 points. Ann Pollard drives for lico. Kim Lampkins outjumps her LeMoyne-Oweti opponent. Coach Peggy Birmingham keeps an eye on the situation on paper as well as i the action on the court. Defense is the name of this ame. Marva Rawlings passes off. The record fell two nights later as Union downed Mis- sissippi Industrial 80-66 under the direction of Athletic Director David Blackstock, filling in for the flu-ridden Birmingham. Returning to conference action. Union dropped a 97-89 decision to Lambuth and a 79-71 contest to Belmont, tem- porarily dropping the Lady Bulldogs to second place in the league. Union bounced back to take a 109-90 nonconference victory at Blue Mountain behind sopho- more Kim Lampkin ' s career-high 34 points, and then jumped back into a tie for first in the VSAC by pounding CBC 95-56. In that battle. Union fought back from a seven-point deficit and an injury to Lampkins to outduel the Lady Magicians 77-71 as Johnson tossed in 29 points. Lisa Caudle, who seemed to dominate action in the closing rally, scored 21 and gathered in 12 rebounds. Beverly Pryor netted 18 points and collected 15 caroms. The regular season record of 24-3 and VSAC Western Division championship enabled the Lady Bulldogs to be seeded first in both the conference tournament and the TCWSF Division II State Tournament, both stepping stones to a possible trip to the Nationals in Dayton, Ohio. For the season, Johnson averaged 22 points a game. Caudle 15, Pryor 14, Lampkins 10, and Sally Paire, 8. Johnson had the top field goal percentage, while Ann Pollard was the most accurate from the foul line. Pr yor was the top rebounder, and Marva Rawlings established a new Union seasonal record for assists. Lisa Caudle takes charge on offense. Liz Weglicki " ties up " an erring Lambulh Eaglelte. Education m n • ♦ " ■ ' r V»- ♦ »». " - ■ " . V«Jc.u-i. jia S« ' m- ik. v Si«i ♦■ ' — -v:, --- J - " • . ..v ' . - A ,.iS: L Sl M? : S: % : President Possessing dignity, superior lead- ership. Christian ideals, integrity, and the type of friendly attitude and wit that is necessary in manage- ment. Dr. Craig has helped to main- tain Union as an outstanding insti- tution. His patience and versatile nature have proven to be vital qualities that allow for a smoothly run administration. These impres- sive characteristics are not only evi- dent to the faculty and staff, howev- er. Dr. Craig has also won the respect and admiration of Union students and continues to be a re- presentative of what dedication can truly accomplish. iSiilOiMSS Dr. Craig and Dr. Pinson enjoy a short visit From left to right: Dr. W W. Warmath, Mr. Dan Tuttle, Mrs. J. A. Hadley, St., and President Craig. At the presentation of the portrait of former Board of Trustees Chairman J. A. Hadley, Sr. Trustees The Tennessee Baptist Convention selects the Board of Trustees of Union University. The Board helps to estab- lish school policy, although it i s not directly involved in administrative or academic concerns. Board members in- clude churchmen, educators, and other business and community leaders. Union LIii!i-L-i-.:lii Tni-,lr,-. |47 -»-,sn, first row: Ken Story, Thomas Lillard, Ben Landlord, Mrs William B, Cockroft, Mrs. Glenn Raines, Mrs. W. R. Roberts, Thomas Moore, John Lee Taylor, Second row: James Threlkeld, Paul Barkley, Wesley Pitts, George Hill, James Thomas, Ken Leather, Marvin Sandidge, P. O. Davidson, Thomas Hale, Gene Howell, A. V. Pickler, Lee Prince. Union University Tnnlees, 1979-80, first row: Powers Smith, Jerry Glisson, George Jones, Argyle Graves, Paul Williams, John Adams, Cec- il Ebersold, William Adcock. Second row: David Nunn, Jessie Price, R. G. Jordan, William Walker, Harold Brundige, Jim Austin, Ramsey Pollard, Charles Sullivan, Byron Epps, William Gurley, Ken Hanna, Sam Reed. Not pictured: AI Hansard, Howard Kirksey, Trevis Otey, Glenn Rainey, Adrian Rogers, Hobart Townsend, and Joe Walker. Academic Office The Academic Office incorporates a knowledge of the student ' s needs and an atmosphere of academic ex- cellence in achieving its goals. The office coordinates the curriculum in the many different departments, is the center for student records, and provides assistance in academic pro- grams. The work of this office en- ables the Union student to further his education in balanced and well- organized surroundings. Dr. Hyran Barefoot Academic Dean Dr. Pat Taylor Associate Academic Dean Dr. Barefoot proves to be a man of diver- sity in knowledge and talents. Dr. Taylor is the new Associate Academic Dean and has won the respect of many. Maggie Nell Brewer Dean of Siudenis Dr. Clyde Fugate Dean of Men Student Affairs The office of Student Affairs is a necessary part of the life of a Union student. From registration that first year to graduation, the needs of each person are considered. Activi- ties, counseling, housing, and medi- cal care are all a part of the services. Assistance to the individual needs of the students is the main goal of this department. Doug Skiles Director of Placement — Counseling Julia Walker Director of Housing David Oran Director of Housing Irene Towater ;4ss(. Director — Housing Danny W. Myers Asst- Director — Housing 3S. W " S TrM ' 99S m p oi Sarah Hammett Administrative Assistant Doug Skiles uses an open appru n.l " i m the «.lassroom. " Development The Development Office at Union has a variety of concerns, but the major objective is to see Union con- tinue to grow as a Christian institu- tion and influence. Financial sup- port is obtained from sources such as businesses, trusts, planned giv- ing, and alumni. This office coordi- nates these programs and also pro- vides for alumni affairs and public relations. The growth of any institu- tion depends on the support and ac- ceptance of the public, and the De- velopment Office enables Union to successfully secure these factors. J. Larry Stewart Dei ' elopment Director Dr. W. Walter Warmath Consultant Olen Law Director of Planned Giving, Alumni Affairs William S. Bates Director of Special Projects, Corporate Support Joe Westbury Director of Public Relations Mr. Law coordinates planned giving and is influential in this area. Religious Affairs In the past, this office has meant everything from planning chapel programs and all other religious ac- tivities for the campus to organizing student ministeries and revival teams. This year has proven to be no exception. Students have grown to appreciate this well-organized of- fice as a great asset as they work to- ward a church-related vocation. This year also brought a new divi- sion of Religious Affairs. Larry Mur- phy, a Union graduate, accepted the position of BSU director and has done an outstanding job. Dr. Bob Agee Dfiin of Religious Affairs Larry Murphy BSU Director Students (It Union have found Mrs. Melton to be a busy lady and true friend. m ., Larry Murphy — an old friend in a new position. Admissions Students usually have one of their first encounters with Union through the concerned efforts of the Admissions Office. Admission coun- selors contact schools in the Mid- South area and furnish the neces- sary information concerning attendance. The student is given academic advice and in many in- stances financial assistance. The school is very well represented by this dedicated staff. Mrs. VVingci and Mr. Layman seem to truly enjoy their work. Dr. Milburn W. Blanton Director of Admissions Don Morris Financial Aid Officer Joe Layman Director of Student Enlistment J W IBf ' Dan Bates Admissions Counselor Elizabeth Wingo Admissions Counselor Cappy Chinn Admissions Couriselor Business Office Maintaining a secure financial ba- sis is the major objective of Union ' s excellent Business Office. The school ' s financial security and the student ' s individual accounts are kept in order by the staff. The bookstore, which furnishes daily es- sentials and academic supplies, and supervision of the building and ground crews, which provide for the comfortable setting at Union, are both essential aspects of the stu- dent ' s life. Tommy Kelly Assistant Business Manager Louise Lynch Bookstore Manager John P. Dougan, Jr. Superintendent — Building Gri M ii A Peggy Pearce Bookkeeper Terresia Reasons Bookkeeper Library The Union University library pro- vides students with a current and varied selection of books and periodicals, as well as audio and vi- sual aids. The library also includes group study rooms, a music listen- ing room, and a language laborato- ry. Students and faculty alike have discovered a vast amount of infor- mation can always be easily ob- tained due to the efficient efforts made by the staff. Harold L. Bass Librarian Ruth Halverson Assistant Librarian I Beverly Hearn Assistant Librarian Miss Hearn and Mrs. Blanton keep a close watch on the library files. The loise man reads both hooks and life itself. Lin Yutang Vicki Ward will agree to the fact — Mrs. Halverson is always ready to help. Richard Rogers AssislanI Librarian All open book Lurks in the shadow to capture your thoughts and tease your imagination A closed book Simply waits. Anonymous Mr. Bass ' smile and friendliness shine through for all Union students. Sandy Booker proves to be a great asset as one of the student assistants. College Services The College Services staff at Union allows the daily routine to run much smoother. Secretarial work and off-set reproduction for the campus, plus the main secretar- ial work for the faculty and admin- istration are among the responsibil- ities of this department. Efficient service is made possible through the efforts of the conscientious staff. Gale Brassel — a new face in College Se; Art The Art Department at Union considers the artistic training of the hands, eyes, mind, and spirit as its primary objectives. Art History, Art Appreciation, and various offerings of studio work are incorporated in the curriculum to provide a com- plete and balanced study. Dr. Pat Pinson provides instruc- tion in Art History and Mr. Luck and Mr. Robinson complete the fac- ulty list. Crove Robinson Defmrtmciil Ch Murudith Luck Assistant Professor I hf ortisfs tools Mr. Robinson contemplates on his progress for the day. Fine art is that in which the hand, the head, and the heart of man go together. John Ruskin Mr. Luci suppHes helpful hints for Denise Whaley. Biology The curriculum in biology is de- signed to acquaint the student with living organisms and the environ- ment in which we live. Courses give the student a background for graduate study and professional training in dentistry, medicine, pharmacy, and allied health fields. Students may also undertake inde- pendent research projects of current interest. Dr. Robert A. Morgan Department Chairman Dr. Harold A. Simmons Assistant Professor The real and legitimate goal of the sciences is the endowment of human life with new inventions and riches. Francis Bacon Dr. Simmons prepares for the inevitable. % _ Elsie Y. Smith Assistant Professor Nutrition is an important aspect of life. Curtiss Scott Department Ch Merv Yeagle Assistant Professor Elisa Sanford was a new addition to the faculty. Business Administration and Economics This department deals with d vari- ety of career possibilities. Account- ing, business economics, and busi- ness education are some of the available areas of study. The student is also given the type of solid back- ground that would allow further study on the graduate level. Part-time assistance includes Micheal Sparks, Stanley Harrison, Dr. Frederick Neely, and Richard Ayers. 1 — - VC J| H| ■ Ufi Elisa Sanford Instructor Business is really more agreeable than pleasure: it interests the whole mind, the aggregate nature of man more continu- ously, and more deeply. But it does not look as if it did. Walter Bagehot Jtfl Mr. Scott instructs students on how to mind their own business. Chemistry and Physics The Department of Chemistry is designed to help the student under- stand the material world around him and its effect on life, attain skill in scientific methods of problem solving, achieve laboratory skill, and develop an inquiring mind to- ward scientific exploration. Courses meet the needs of students prepar- ing for a career in chemistry, medi- cine, dentistry, and other health fields. Dr. June White Department Chairman Dr. Charles Baldwin Assistant Professor, Chemistry Dr. Kyle Hathcox Associate Professor, Physics Dr. Jimmy Davis Assistant Professor Cynthia concentrates on an experiment Life is a matter about which we are lost if we reason either too much or too little Samuel Butler Elsie Smith and Dr. Baldwin discuss science courses in (he snack bar. Education The education program at Union is concerned with the growth of teachers as individuals with strong beliefs who will act wisely in the teaching profession. Prospective teachers are given the opportunity to receive practical experience and gain knowledge in organization and classroom techniques. Charles Gentry offers part-time assistance in Driver Education. Mrs. Judith Taylor assists in placing stu- dent teachers, and Dr. Pat Taylor also provides part-time instruction. Dr. Wayne Alford Department Chmrma. Carolyn Tomlin Instructor Miss Curlin really enjoys her work! The inimary purpose of education is not to teach one to earn his bread but to make every mouthful sweeter. James Angell Tomlin brought new ideas to Union ' s campus this fall. English The English Department offers the opportunities to develop im- proved communication skills and a better understanding and apprecia- tion of literature. The student is pre- sented the basics of English and a variety of in-depth literature courses. Assisting the faculty in part-time instruction is Mrs. Helen Blythe, a member of the department who has recently retired from full- time service. Dr. George Clark Department Chairman Dr. Ernest Pinson Associate Professor Dr. Gayle Goodin Assistant Professor Dr. Clark enjoys group singing at the new student dinner in his home. 1 Smothers slant Professor Literature ts but lan ua e; it is only a rare and amazing miracle by iviiieh a man eally says what he means. G. K. Chesterton 1 r .. -? ' - u j S T U l 1 £MT PlIBI. ICATIOiVS The Publications room speaks for itself. What makes journalism so fascinating and biography so interesting is the struggle to answer that single question: " What ' s he like? " John F. Kennedy Betty H. Foellinger Assistant Professor Journalisin The Journalism area under the di- rection of Mrs. Betty Foellinger en- courages the student to develop the writing and speaking skills that are necessary in the communication field. Creative wfriting, technical writing, and reporting are impor- tant areas of study. The career op- portunities for the Journalism stu- dent are numerous, and the background offered at Union has proved to be of immense value. Zi iiaiina taw ' Randy Poole and Dave Lewelling will vouch for the work involved in puhlicatK Jounalism is just the first draft of dO history. , Philip Graham Mrs. Foellinger takes a break from her hectic schedule. Speech Speech courses at Union help the student develop potential in com- munications and provide opportuni- ties to advance in public speaking and the dramatic arts. The theater aspects include production, direc- tion, and actual acting experience. Ms. Stevenson provides full-time in- struction in speech and theater, and Mrs. Patty Smith is employed on a part-time basis in speech and a de- veloping broadcasting area. UNIOk HEATRE J979-80 KOMtCu.-i,. G PRODUCTION OMftUEBROMfr See Ms. S+evenson ■For Addtfionoi Information RAGED TO AlJOlTlflN ! " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown " impressed the Homecoming crowds. •.CttAFLBMSCMlA? The world ' s a theatre, the earth a state Which God and Nature do with actors fill. Thomas Heywood ■ B HM. pw »« « , w z i|tf ! ' 3 ■ , ■ MH 1 Hhh hi ¥!? ' , • «ju,; pH : ' ' ' B Ms. Stevenson and Mrs. Smith discuss the new schedule Ms, Stevenson assists students in building the sets. Languages Cultural advancement, a better understanding of languages, and the opportunity to gain a more ex- tensive use of foreign languages are available to students who pursue courses in the Department of Lan- guages. The faculty seeks to help develop an appreciation for the lit- erature of an international variety and assist the students in furthering their knowledge of the cultures of other nations. Mr. Brian Burkhardt assists the regular faculty in part-time instruc- tion of German. Ms. Cynthia Powell Acting Chairman Dr. Sara Harris Assistant Professor He who knows no foreign language knows nothing of his own. Goethe Every vital development in language is a development of feel- ing as well. Thomas Stearns Eliot " Que pasa? " Dr Harris starts the class discussion. History Courses that attempt to give the student a better understanding of the past and of the effects that cer- tain institutions have had on later development are offered by the De- partment of History and Political Science. Those who will especially benefit from the historical approach to viewing current situations may be involved in teaching, the minis- try, law, journalism, or politics. Assisting the faculty in part-time instruction is Mr. Horace Savage. Dr. James Edmonson Department Chairman Dr. Paul Waibel Assistant Professor Dr. James A. Baggett Associate Professor Grading papers is a time consuming process. What history tells us is the long, heavy, confused dream of matikind. Schopenhauer The essence of history is change. 1 Jakob Burkhardt Dr. Waibel takes a breal from addressing classes to address his typewriter. Math and Computer Science The mathematics courses offered at Union can equip the student with a basic foundation for further study or for a career in a related area. Ms. Christine Menzel and Miss Willene Neely provide part-time assistance. Computer science offers the nec- essary background study to contin- ue on a graduate level or pursue a career with computer science or data processing applications. Dr. Joseph Tucke DefHirlmciil Ch Richard E, Dchn Assistant Professor William B. Truex Assistant Professor There is no certainty in science where one of the mathematical sciences cannot he applied. Leonardo da Vinci Mr. Truex makes the complicated seem simple Mr Dehn explains the situation to his students. Music The superior music department at Union has assisted in developing many talented musicians and teach- ers in the music field. A complete understanding can be obtained in both the vocal and instrumenta ' areas. Ensembles such as University Chorus, Symphonic Band, Stage Band, Singers as well as others pro- vide practical experience. The department ' s faculty provides excellent individual attention and is assisted in part-time instruction by Jimmy Cole. Allen Reed is caught in a moment of research. Dr. Hartley and his unique study habits. After silence that ivhich comes nearest to expressing the inexpressible is music. Aldous Huxley When 1 hear music I fear no danger, 1 am unvulnerable, I see no foe. 1 am related to the earliest times, and to the latest. Henry David Thoreau i ;:;- Dr. Larry Smith Assistant Professor Allen Reed Instructor Dr. Blass ' talent is apparent even at registration. Nursing The Nursing Department at Union is an undeniable asset. It has undergone changes this year that more than exemplify this fact. The Associate Degree prepares nursing students to care for hospital pa- tients. Added this year is a B.S.N, in Nursing education that teaches the student to independently work in the community for jobs such as school nurses, industrial nurses or public health jobs. This program is designed to keep the healthy people healthy. Isabel Neely Associate Department Chairman Sandra Brown Instructor Melanie McLeod Instructor Donna Latham Instructor Linda Barber Instructor Pamela Forsythe Clinical Laboratory Assistant Ivy Barker Assistant Professor Ann Twyford Secretary Look to your health; and if you have it, praise God, and value it next to a good conscience; for health is the second blessing that we mortals are capable of; a blessing that money cannot buy. The Compleat Angler Students are not the only ones who must pre- pare for classes It ' s all in a day ' s work. Physical Education and Health The faculty of the Department of Health and Physical Education sees the development of a healthy, active body and the knowledge of good health habits and attitudes as being necessary elements in a student ' s to- tal education. The faculty relies on this foundation in teaching and also provides opportunities for further growth in the leadership of the suc- cessful coaching staff and intramu- ral program. Dr. David Blackstock Department Chairman James R. Swope Instructor Margaret W. Birmingham hiflnictor You have only failed when you have failed to try. Anonymous ..llj Ron Barry Director of Intramural Coach Swope pays close ateent Dr. Blackstock gives some intense consideration to a schedule. Psychology The Department of Psychology gives students a better understand- ing of human relations and individ- ual adjustment. The faculty provides students with a broad background in the field to prepare them for graduate study or career opportuni- ties. Union has one part-time instruc- tor in the Psychology Department this year, Mr. Ted Harpole. Dr. Bill Bouchillon Dcparhncnl Chnirnwn Dr. Bruce Peck ,4ssis o;;( Professor Dr. Bouchillon analyzes the situation. . and the students analyze Dr. Bouchillon. The purpose of psychologi is to give us a completely different idea of the things we know best. Tel Quel Religion and Philosophy The Department of Religion and Philosophy attempts to provide a better understanding of the Bible and the Christian religion. The stu- dent is given the opportunity to gain cultural and spiritual benefits from the program. It provides spe- cialized training for religious voca- tion students and a good back- ground for those who wfish to pursue leadership roles in their churches. Dr. James Jones has joined the staff this year in full-time em- ployment and Dr. Willis Kimzey, Dr. Bob Agee, and Dr. Hyran Bare- foot still provide part-time assis- tance. Religion is life, philosophi is thought: religion looks up, friendship looks in. We need both thought and life, and n ' e need that the two shall he in harmony. fames Freeman Clarke Dr. Willis Kimzey, Jr Professor Dr. James Jones Assistant Professor Sociology The Department of Sociology pro- vides pre-professional training for students in the field of sociology, social work, and other related fields. The department also provides study for those students who seek to un- derstand the principles in human relations, and the structure of soci- ety. Courses present a practical and scientific analysis of human rela- tionships in various areas of social life. Eldon A. Byrd Department Chairnian Dr. Lytle Givens Assistant Professor To enjoy life in this world, one must al- ways deal with people, never with things. Galiani Administrative Assistants Renee Mitchell Business Office Peggy Robinson AdtJiissiotis Teresa Luna Admissions Administrative Assistants Teresa Luna and Peggy Robinson check the files. Faces J,. iiJ ' -;i as .r ' " -»» 0- ' ... ST.- J -= ' i!VS. E ' -. ' .•, " -V ' |-. . ' ,.. , ,-ir:- J: W ' - m -r ' ,v V r r :»«£di v- riV:..- v?? : 4 : -- ' . ■--■••v r- ■•■■■■ . ?. ■ V ♦•;t, ; ♦ v }. M --— Seniors Officers: Robert Hill, vice president; Barry Jarnigan, treasurer; Lisa Meeks, secretary; Norman Hill, president. Gail Argetis, Jackson, Tn. Dianne Armour, Paris, Tn. Devon Arrington, Atwood, Tn Gary Austin, Jackson, Tn. Stan Austin, Maury City, Tn. Terri Baker, Portageville, Mo. Timothy Barron, Dyer, Tn. Darlene Bateman, Castle Rock, Wa Pam Bates, Parsons, Tn. Susan Belyew, Big Sandy, Tn. Robin Bentley, Brownsville, Tn. Tommy Bessent, Friendhship, Tn. Brenda Best, Blytheville, Ark. Paul Blakely, Selmer, Tn. Perry Blakeman, Huntingdon, Tn Nancy Blass, Jackson, Tn. Deborah Bledsoe, Marion, Ark. Barbara Blythe, Jackson, Tn. Susan Blurton, Humboldt, Tn. Debbie Boling, Pinckneyville, II. Cynthia Bradley, Norris City, 11. Robert Branson, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Brasfield, Jackson, Tn. Carl Brassell, Ft. Walton Beach, Fl Tracy Brennan, Watertown, N.Y Tim Brewer, Jackson, Tn. Dennis Brooks, Beldon, Ms. Brooks Douglass, Jackson, Tn. Billy Joe Brown, Jackson, Tn. Joel Brown, Jackson, Tn. )ohn [irown, Jjckson, Tn. I ' erry Brumley, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Ken Butler, Henderson, Ky. Michael Butler, Milan, Tn. Charles Bryan, Eads, Tn. Robert Byrd, Jackson, Tn. Mike Canter, South Fulton, Tn. Wayne Carter, Murray, Ky. Pamela Childs, Milan, Tn. Tim Clark, Jackson, Tn. Flora Claybrook, Humboldt, Tn. Susan Collins, Union City, Tn. Angela Conley, Alamo, Tn. Annette M. Couch, Humboldt, Tn. Phyllis Craft, Memphis, Tn. Jean Creasy, Jackson, Tn. Tad Crocker, Lexington, Ky. Mike Crook, Memphis, Tn. Lori Cross, Savannah, Tn. Micheal David, Jackson, Tn. Charlotte Davenport, Memphis, Tn. Debbie Davis, Savannah, Tn. Jan Davis, Trenton, Tn, Larry DeGarmo, Milan, Tn. Dan Denston, Alexandria, Va. Kathy Diamond, Jackson, Tn. Sharon Dixon, Amherst, Oh. Sonja Dodd, Trenton, Tn. Donna Dodds, Memphis, Tn. Ruth Ann Doler, Memphis, Tn. Phyllis Dougan, Jackson, Tn. Brenda Duke, Lexington, Tn. Linda Edgar, Portageville, Mo. Arthur Elder, Jackson, Tn. Amelia Evans, Jackson, Tn. Pamela Flatt, Henderson, Tn. Terry Foley, Faulkner, Ms, Allen Ford, Milan, Tn. Kathy Forrester, Ridgely, Tn. Keith Frazier, Greenfield, Tn. Mary Gaddy, Trenton, Tn. Carol Gaines, Memphis, Tn. Joe Gardner, South Fulton, Tn. Donna Gates, Jackson, Tn. Mary Gibbons, Jackson, Tn. Lavona Grace, Humboldt, Tn. Robin Graves, Milan, Tn. Flora Grimes, Decaturville, Tn. Johnny Growe, Jackson, Tn. Robbyn Hadley, Henderson, Tn. David Haily, Chillicothe, 111. Beth Hale, Camden, Tn. Stephen Hale, Milan, Tn. Karen Haney, Jackson, Tn. Jeff Hardee, Bemis, Tn. Cathi Hayes, Rockvale, Tn. Anita Head, Memphis, Tn. Randy Hicks, Camden, Tn. Jone Hill, Memphis, Tn. Norman Hill, Morganfield, Ky. Robert Hill, Lexington, Tn. Betsy Hodges, Jackson, Tn. Terry Hodges, Dyersburg, Tn. Jimmie Holland, Bells, Tn. Teresa Holman, Union City, Tn. David Holmes, Lexington, Tn. Kathy S. Hopper, Brownsville, Tn. Janice Houston, Lexington, Tn. Richard Howard, Selmer, Tn. Dwight Huffman, Memphis, Tn. Ted Hunderup, Portsmouth, Va. Tim Hutchison, McKenzie, Tn. eff Jones, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Jones, Lexington, Tn. Barry Jontz, Memphis, Tn. Sherry Killough, Jackson, Tn. Linda Kirby, Lavinia, Tn. James Kirk, Alamo, Tn. Sonny Kirk, Jackson, Tn. Bill Kisner, Memphis, Tn. eff Kitchens, Memphis, Tn. Sheila Knox, Alamo, Tn. udith Krippel, Brownsville, Tn. Gail D. Langley, Memphis, Tn. Jeff Law, Memphis, Tn. Leesa Law, Jackson, Tn. Sheliah Lazenby, Anna, 111. udy Leathers, Jackson, Tn. Sharon Leathers, Jackson, Tn. Dave Lewelling, Ripley, W. Va. Tom Lillard, Jackson, Tn. Cynthia Lindsey, Dresden, Tn. Ronnie Little, Memphis, Tn. ohn Livingston, Camden, Tn. Kenneth Lloyd, Tuscumbia, Ala. Sandra Loden, Bartlett, Tn. :=n 1 1 Tim Long, Jackson, Tn Rosalyn Lowrance, Bradford, Tn. Theresa Lutrell, Halls, Tn. Tim Madison, Paducah, Ky. Connie Magers, Memphis, Tn, Debbie Martin, Memphis, Tn. Pamela Mason, Brownsville, Tn. Joni May, Memphis, Tn. Don Mayberry, Edelstein, II. Kathy McClatchey, Jackson, Tn. Sue McCord, Humboldt, Tn. Nancy McCrary, Lebanon, Tn. Don McCuUey, Gallaway, Tn. Diana McCurley, Jackson, Tn. Karen McWherter, Rives, Tn. Lisa Meeks, Memphis, Tn. Candy Moody, Jackson, Tn. Mike Moore, Jackson, Tn. Sherry Moore, Selmer, Tn. Steve Moore, Memphis, Tn. Irene Morris, Atwood, Tn. Tanna Morris, Gallatin, Tn. Jeff Moser, Memphis, Tn. Russell Moss, Humboldt, Tn. Thomas Naylor, Dyersburg, Tn. Terry Neely, Memphis, Tn. Helen Nettles, Waverly, Tn. Cheryl Neudecker, Jackson, Tn. Leroy Ozier, Jackson, Tn. Mindy Parsell, Dickson, Tn. Didi Paschall, Jackson, Tn. Stephen Patterson, Camden, Tn. Amy Patton, Jackson, Tn. Donna Pecoraro, Chicago, II. Joann Perry, Friendship, Tn. Donna Petty, Le. ington, Tn. licinnii ' Phillips, Jackson, Tn. Cirolyn Phillips, Verona, Ky. Mitzie I ' ipkin, Scotts Hill, Tn Spencer Pollard, Memphis, Tn. Kandell Pool, Millington, Tn. Van Porter, Jackson, Tn, Patricia Poteete, Memphis, Tn. |uli Powell, Gcrmanlown, Tn. Kent Powell, Trenton, Tn. C;ioria Prater, Waynesboro, Tn. Joan Pratt, Humboldt, Tn. Lydia Primm, Parsons, Tn. Ik ' verly Pryor, Drummonds, Tn. Mike Puckett, Paducah, Ky. Vicki Rankin, Jackson, Tn. Ann Rayburn, Booneville, Ms. Reatha Reeves, Darden, Tn. Doris Reid, Memphis, Tn. Nan Rhodes, Tiptonville, Tn. Richard Rice, Milan, Tn. Dan Riley, Jackson, Tn. Chuck Roberts, Union City, Tn. Helen Roberts, Lexington, Tn. Patti Roberts, Lexington, Tn. Denise Robinson, Henderson, Tn. Richard Rogers, Memphis, Tn. Linda Ross, Milan, Tn. Lesia Rushing, Milan, Tn. Nancy Rushing, Jackson, Tn. Judy Sanders, Lexington, Tn. Donna Elliot, Gibson, Tn. Elizabeth Scheldt, Humboldt, Tn. Kathy Scott, Jackson, Tn. Mark Scott, Jackson, Tn. COHSERVt ELtCTRICITY " ' " ' PJif " ' ' i 1 ■ 1 H mm 1 Melissa Scott, Jackson, Tn. Susan Scott, Jackson, Tn. Bobby Sharp, Ridgely, Tn. Paul Shea, Ripley, Tn. Paul Shearin, Memphis, Tn. John Sholly, Jackson, Tn. Mary Sholly, Jackson, Tn. William Simmons, Dyersburg, Tn. Henry Simpson, Middleton, Tn. Robert Simpson, Memphis, Tn. Howard Smith, Millington, Tn. Hunter Smith, Henderson, Tn. Steve Smith, Ripley, Tn. Danya Snow, Camden, Tn. Ronald Stallings, Bolivar, Tn. Gina Stanfill, Lexington, Tn. Rose Steed, Jackson, Tn. David Steele, Winchester, Tn. Tommy Stegall, Jackson, Tn. Doug Stephenson, Jackson, Tn. Danny Steward, Atwood, Tn. Janet Stewart, Jackson, Tn. Gwen Strayhorn, Atwood, Tn. Rick Stricklin, Humboldt, Tn. Lester Stone, Ridgely, Tn. Linda Stone, Jackson, Tn. Soon O. Suh, Memphis, Tn. Jane Ann Sullivan, Macon, Tn. Kenneth Sutherland, Jackson, Tn. David Thomas, Jackson, Tn. Mickey Thomas, Savannah, Tn. Leeta Thomason, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Thompson, Memphis, Tn. Di-bora Traugott, Jackson, Tn. Jciy Truex, Jackson, Tn. Tommy Tucker, Jackson, Tn. |oL ' Van Dyke, Dyersburg, Tn. Jeanne Vefeto, Memphis, Tn. Wayde Vickrey, Burlington, N.C. Cynthia Vogt, Henderson, Tn. Laura Walker, Jackson, Tn. Lawrence Wang, Covington, Tn. Kim Weatherly, Bruceton, Tn. James Webb, Henderson, Tn. Jerry Welch, Jackson, Tn. Margaretha West, Covington, Tn. Becky Whitehead, Park Forest, II. Ricky Wilburn, Jackson, Tn. Carla Williams, Bells, Tn. Cynthia Williams, Nashville, Tn. Donna Williams, McEvifen, Tn. Pamela Williams, Jackson, Tn. Robert Williams, Jackson, Tn. Stephen Williams, Jackson, Tn. Aletza Wilson, Covington, Tn. Danny Wilson, Corinth, Ms. Richard Wilson, Berlaniazo, Rhodesia Freida Winkley, Jackson, Tn. Jim Witherington, Memphis, Tn. Robaya Wolfe, Savannah, Tn. Deane Wood, Mt. Vernon, II. Sherry Wood, Lexington, Tn. Thomas Wood, Selmer, Tn. Janice Wyatt, Henderson, Tn. Doris Wynee, Humboldt, Tn. John Yarbrough, Jackson, Tn. Garland Young, Memphis, Tn. Howard Young, Paducah, Ky. Tracy Young, Bradford, Tn. Juniors Officers: Kay Cockroft, treasurer; Jerry Warren, president; Linda Warlick, vice-presi- dent; Paula Hampton, secretary. Denise Agee, Jackson, Tn. Michael Agee, Humholdl, Tn, Melissa Ale.xander, Padiicah, Ki . Diane Allen, Braiifoni, Tn. Donna Armour, Pans. Tn. Meredith Arnold, ]ackson Tn. Sandra Arnold, Humboldt. Tn. Sharon Ashby, Fori Lauderdale, Dave Baggett, Jackson. Tn. Olivia Baker, Jackson. Tn. Linda Bartholomew, icxin;iifon. Judy Barton, Trenton. Tn. Kim Bell, Trenton. Tn. Angela Bivens, Beech Bluff. Tn. Linda Blankenship, Michie, Tn. Sandra Booker, Memphis. Tn. Vicki Borden, Jackson, Tn. Barbara Boyd, Huntui don. Tn. Jill Bradbury, Medina. Tn. David Brandon, Di ersburg. Tn. Gregg Breeden, Boliz ' ar, Tn. Jane Browland, Jackson, Tn. Elaine Brown, Memphis, Tn. Joseph Brown, Memphis, Tn Jane Brvant, Brownsville, Tn. Cathy Bunch, Knoxvdle, Tn. Mike Calvert, Jackson, Tn. Ann Cannon, Broiv Tn. Chuck Carothers, Jackson, Tn. Rorv Carpenter, Halton, Ala. Dana Castellaw, Gadsden, Tn. Rodnev Chapman, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Childers, Faulkner, Ms. Gloria Clark, Goodleltsvdte, Tn. Owen Cobb, Bells, Tn. Kay Cockroft, Memphis, Tn. Lynda Coffman, Jackson, Tn. Torey Coffman, Scotts Hill, Tn. Janice Cole, Spring Creek. Tn. Johnny Cole, Memphis. Tn. Mary Cole, Jackson, Tn. Randy Cole, Memphis, Tn. Tina Cole, Selmer. Tn. Lisa Copeland, Big Rock. Tn. Donna Crawson, Pontotoc. Ms. Thomas Crocker, Trezez ' ant. Tn. Retta Crosson, Jackson. Tn. Dan Crutchen, Humboldt. Tn. Don Davidson, Memphis. Tn. :% I M.iry ). Djvis, Kciiluii. Tn. Kim Dean, CanillivrsvilU; Mo. B.irbiira Dennison, Jackson. Tn. Cindy DePriest, lackson. Tn. I ' aulettee Donald, Mi-dmn, Tn. Jeffrey Drum, ]ackion, Mo. Lisa Dunphy, Milan, Tn. Donna Elliot, Gibson, Tn. Judy Ellis, Humboldt, Tn. Viki Ellis, Memphis, Tn. Shelia Eudy, Vienna, It. Harold Evans, Halls, Tn. Mindy Fisher, Humboldt, Tn. Paula Fleeman, Manila, Ar. Carol Flowers, Troif, Tn. Ronnie Fondren, lackson, Tn. Martha Ford, Nashitille, Tn. Pamela Forsythe, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Glisson, Memphis, Tn. Sandra Graves, Ridgely, Tn. Sharon Greathouse, Jackson, Tn. Amy Griffin, Dyershurg, Tn. Ann Grigsby, Mounds, 11. Kathy Gurley, Milan, Tn. George Guthrie, Dyersburg, Tn. Steven Hadley, Bolivar, Tn. Ronnie Hale, Jackson, Tn. Krista Hampton, Dyersburg, Tn. Paula Hampton, Salem, II. Nolan Hardin, Jackson, Tn. Randy Hawkins, Paducah, Ky. Grace Hayes, Jackson, Tn. Teresa Hays, Reagan, Tn. Susan Higdon, Nashvdle, Tn. Sheila Hilliard, New johnsonvdk, Tn. Adrianne Hodges, Hamdton, Al. Patti Hoehn, Wai crly, Tn. Tony HoUingsworth, Camden, Tn. Tamela Hopkins, Portagervdle, Mo. Tommy Hopper, Jackson, Tn. Kvle Houtz, Memphis, Tn. Cynthis Howard, Jackson, Tn. Rose Hudson, Toonc, Tn. Ralph Hughes, Waynesboro, Tn. Donna Humphreys.HumfcoWf, Tn. Pamela Johnson, Lcxiti ton, Tn. Rick Johnson, Cissim Park, II. Alan Jones, Brownsville, Tn. Clifford Jones, Jackson, Tn. Lucinda Jones, Brmonsinlle, Tn. Pat Jones, Mednia, Tn. Paul Jones, Maury City, Tn. Susan Jones, Camden, Tn. Sandi Keeton, Piano, Tx. Carol Kellin, Jackson, Tn. Jay Kemper, Kenton, Tn. Patricia Kilburn, Gibson, Tn. Keith Kincaid, Memphis, Tn. John King, Olive Branch, Ms. Toni Lamparter, Miinford, Tn. Lynn Lavenue, Alamo, Tn. Karla Law, Jackson, Tn. Rick Laxton, Brownsville, Tn. Joyce Lee, Henderson, Tn. Sam Leslie, Jackson, Tn. Paul Lewis, Brownsville, Tn. Micheal Lis, Knoxville, Tn. Linda Love, Humboldt, Tn. Art Luckman, Jackson, Tn. Eddie Mallonee, Trezevant, Tn. James Marcom, Jackson, Tn. Melanie Marcom, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Marks, Jackson, Tn. Kerry Maronay, Wahdell, Mo. ell, Millin ton, Tn. Vicky McCartney, Greenfield, Tn. Carolyn McHaney, Henderson, Tn Randy McReynolds, Gallatin, Tn. Kerry Medling, Milan, Tn. Lan Mguyen, Jackson, Tn. Linda Milan, Milan, Tii. Anthony Mitchell, jinkson, Tit. Caria Moody, Dycrshiirg, Til Alma Jean Morris, Adiiiii vilU ' , Tit. Amy Morton, Bristol, Tii. Janis Mullins, lacksoii, Tii. Vivian Nelson, Milan, Tn. Melaniu Noah, Milliiifloii, Tn. Bfckv Nolen, Maiirii 0(i , Tn. Kim North, Belli, Tn. Sally Paire, Yorkvillc, Tn. Jeff Palmer, Waverlii, Tn. Nesha Parr, Covington, Tn. Tony Parrish, Hcndcraon, Tn. Betsy Patterson, Lexington, Tn. Amanda Patton, Jackson, Tn. Mary Phillips, Verona, Ky. Sid Pierce, Jackson, Tn. Michael Pope, Jackson, Tn. Nancy Puckett, Alamo, Tn. Kathryn Pulse, Middlclon, Tn. Gary Quinn, Humboldt, Tn. Marva Rawlings, Waverly, Tn. John Rea, Jackson, Tn. Doris Reid, Memphis, Tn. Debra Remkus, Saudi, Arabia Willard Richardson, Atu ' ood, Tn. Anita Roark, Bcmis, Tn. Rebecca Robertson, Saltillo, Tn. Sharron Robinson, Savannah, Tn. Andy Roby, Horn Lake, Ms. Bret Rodriguez, Memphis, Tn. Sherry Rochs, Jackson, Tn. Cindy Rogers, Memphis, Tn. Terry Romaine, Metropolis, III. Janet Ross, Buena Vista. Tn. Bennie Rove, Humboldt, Tn. Jimmy Rowland, Wickliffe, Ky. Kimala Rush, Henderson, Tn. Carla Sanderson, Jackson, Tn. Glenn Scott, Jr , Poplar Bluff, Mo. Jayne Scott, Qulin, Mo. Russell K. Scott, Corinth, Ms. Gary Sloan, Millington, Tn. Alfonzo Smith, Millington, Tn. Beth Smith, Nashville, Tn. Janet Smith, Memphis. Tn. Janice Smith, Covmgton, Tn. Judy Smith, Camden, Tn. Maureen Smith, Peona, 11. Stan Smith, Alamo, Tn. Laura Snow, Mayfield, Ky. Millie Staggs, Brownsville, Texas Timothy Stallings, Bolivar, Tn. Mike Steen, Booncvillc, Ms- Lynda Stella, Humboldt, Tn. Butch Tanner, Burlison, Tn. Gaylon Thompson, Alamo, Tn. Linda Thrasher, Friendship, Tn. Carolyn Vincent, Bolivar, Tn. Hope Vincent, Saulsbury, Tn. Joyce Walker, Bath Springs, Tn. Vicki Ward, Toone. Tn. Linda Warlick, lackson. Tn. Cindy Warner, Dycrsburg, Tn. Jerry Warren, Amherst. Tn. Julie Warren, Brownsville, Tn. Kathy Weatherford, Trezevant, Tn. jimmy Welch, Jackson. Tn. Denise Whaley, Cleveland, Tn. Annette White, Hennmg, Tn. Tammv White, Dyersbur , Tn. William White, Jackson. Tn Vernia Whitman, Brownsville. Tn. Ann Williams, Broionsvdle, Tn. Sherry Wimberley, Dyer. Tn. Alma Winbush, Dyershurg, Tn. Christa Winslow, Jackson, Tn. Everett Wood, Lexington. Tn. Henry Woodward, Dyersburg. Tn. Teri Young, Bradford. Tn. Sharon Younger, McLemoresvdle, Tn. Jayne Yount, Avon Lake, Ohio L 1 ' i pflj ■ 1 %. .-■iv " A v ' . . H ' i 1 1 ] Wm l A W Sophomores C fJxs officers, left to right: Leland Parks, president; Dwana Stevens, dent; Diane Douglass, secretary; Jerry Duffey, treasurer. Connie Acred, Jackson, Tn. Donna Allen, Camden. Tn. Tim Allred, Mayfield, Ky. Lori Andrews, Jackson, Tn. Dean Armour, Pans, Tn. F.im Baldwin, Galalia, 11. Michael Balor, Grand Cham, II. David Barham, Jackson, Tn. Mark Barker, Trenton, Tn. Lori Barnes, Medina, Tn. Darla Barnett, Stanton, Tn. Debra Barnett, Stanton, Tn. Lisa Barron, Lexmgton, Tn. Beverly Bedwell, Darden, Tn. Suzanne Belew, Fayctteville, Tn. Steve Bell, Union City, Tn. Anita Benson, Jackson, Tn. Valerie Besheres, Carrier Mills, II. Betty Beverly Humboldt, Tn. Nathan Bishop, Bolivar, Tn. Jinni Leigh Blalack, Coving ton, Tn. Donna Blankenship, Jackson, Tn. Rebecca Blankenship, Humboldt, Tn. Penny Braden, Memphis, Tn. Terrv Bradshaw, Bartlett, Tn. Ursula Brennwald, Joliet, II Karen Brewer, Milan. Tn. Tim Britt, Scotts Hill, Tn. Mary Brown, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Bryant, Jackson, Tn. Carole Burns, Memphis, Tn. Nancy Byrd, Murfreesboro, Tn. Renita Camp, Memphis, Tn. Paul Clark, Jackson, Tn. Mike Cobb, Bells, Tn. Loretta Cole, Humboldt, Tn. VVavne Cole, Covington, Tn. Cvnthia Coleman, Oakland, Tn. Lavonda Coleman, Jackson, Tn. Mark Conder, Gibson, Tn. Mary Connor, Jackson, Tn. Lilanne Costa, Blazie, Tn. LeAnne Cothran, Ashland City, Tn. Lisa Cox. North Little Rock, Ar. Cherie Craig, Humboldt, Tn. Susan Crocker, Lexington, Ky. Rose Dastmalchi, Shiraz, Iran Paula Davis, Union City, Tn. Barry Deloach, Humboldt, Tn. Scotty DePriest, Waverly, Tn. Sandra Devault, Bruceton, Tn. David Dorris, Covington, Tn. Diane Douglass, Jackson, Tn. Dale Doyle, Milan, Tn. Jerry Duffey, Humboldt, Tn. Mark Duggin, Memphis, Tn. Billy Dungy, Memphis, Tn. Susan Edwards, Litchfield, II. Trent Edwards, Dyersburg, Tn. Carl Ellington, Bells, Tn. Rebecca England, Alamo, Tn. Lesa Ferguson, Henderson, Tn. Nancy Fields, Jackson, Tn. Loraine Francis, Nassau, Bahamas Laura Fuller, Darden, Tn. Sondra Gambler, Bruceton, Tn. Jimmy Garrett, Bolivar, Tn. Mary Gibson, Parsons, Tn. Mae Giles, Jackson, Tn. Peggie Giles, Jackson, Tn. Kim Gilmer, Fort Walton Beach, Fl. Mary Granger, Hadley, Mtch. Joseph Graves, Camden, Tn. Tina Graves, Jackson, Tn. Donna Greene, Humboldt, Tn. David Gregory, Pontotoc, Ms. David Haddad, Munford, Tn. Robert Hamilton, Ripley, Tn. Terri Hamilton, Bemis, Tn. Cherly Hapken, Broakfield, Ct. Salena Hardin, Bells, Tn. Kent Hardy, Brunswick, Tn. Harvey Harvey, Jackson, Tn. Teresa Hayes, Jackson, Tn. Steve Helms, Scoffs Hill, Tn. Doretha Hennings, Jackson, Tn. Leslie Hester , Steele, Mo. Frances Hill, Memphis, Tn. Missy Hill, Jackson, Tn. Robert Hoehn, Waverly, Tn. Lisa Hopper, Alamo, Tn. Lea House, Newbern, Tn. Lola Hudson, Lexington, Tn. Tammy Hudson, Ridgely, Tn. Sandra Huggins, Memphis, Tn. Valerie Hunter, Wildersville, Tn. Ricky Isbell, Trimble, Tn. Tina James, Union City, Tn. )etta Jemerson, Paris, Tn. jone Johnson, Milan. Tn. Marilyn Johnson, Humboldl, Mark Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Robert Johnson, Milan, Tn. Gail Johnston, Yukon, Mo. Cynthia Jones, Rvagan, Tn. Ragland Jones, Greensboro, N.C. Stephanie Jones, Jackson, Tn. Torrie Keeling, Paducah, Ky. Dan Kelly, Maryville, Tn. Sheree Kerr, Savannah, Tn. Melissa King, Huntingdon, Tn. Mark Lagrone, Memphis, Tn. Kim Lampkins, Gleason, Tn. Clare Lawler, Trenton, Tn. Judy Lazenby, New Johnsonvillv, Tn. Lynn Leach, Gadsden, Tn. Ernestine Liles, Lexington, Tn. Linda Lindsey, Lexington, Tn. Rhonda Lindsey, Millington, Tn. Barry Littlefield, Adamsmlle, Tn. Dawn Lovelace, Brownsville, Tn. Kenneth Madden, Dickson, Tn. Jacquie Mann, TuUahoma, Tn. Steven Martin, Metropolis, U. Tina Marvin, Ridgely, Tn. Teresa Mason, Humboldt, Tn. Chris Maxwell, Jackson, Tn. Greg Mayo, Jackson, Tn. Stuart McClain, Newbern, Tn. Melissa McClanahan, Somerville, Tn. Billy McElroy, Union City, Tn. Matt McHendry, Memphis, Tn. Karen McLeod, Nashville, Tn. William McMican, Marion, Ky. Debra Meek, Finger, Tn. Brenda Meridith, Humboldt, Tn. Laurie Moling, Jackson, Tn. Lydia Moody, Jackson, Tn. Marilyn Moody, Dyersburg, Tn. Pamela Moody, McEwen, Tn. Gina Moore, Humboldl, Tn. Gary Morgan, Millington, Tn. Virginia Morgan, Jackson, Tn. Eddie Morris, Savannah, Tn. Pamela Morris, Henderson, Tn. Victor Morrison, Milan, Tn. Harold Murphree, Milan, Tn. Linda Myers, Henry, Tn. Debra Nanney, Jackson, Tn. Paulette Neely, Jackson, Tn. Jenna Newbill, McKenzie, Tn. Debbie Newman, Jackson, Tn. Melinda Newman, Henderson, Tn. Terry Osborn, Lexington, Tn. Micheal Owens, Metropolis, Gwen Pace, Colbermlle, Tn. Judy Pafford, Jackson, Tn. Candace Palmer, Jackson, Tn. Tommy Parchman, Bolivar, Tn. Imogene Pari, Union City, Tn. Julia Parkinson, Jackson, Tn. Bernice Parks, Gibson, Tn. Leland Parks, Shclbyvillc, Tn. Sidonna Parnell, Oh ii»i, Tn. Ann Pepper, Stanton, Tn. Leo Percer, Milhngton, Tn. Jan Phillips, Sardis, Tn. Richard Pierre, Panama City, Fl. Paul Piatt, Millmgton, Tn. Ann Pollard, Orlando, Fl. Laurie Porter, Alamo, Tn. Joy Potter, Milan, Tn. Sandy Pratt, Jackson, Tn. Susan Pylant, Memphis, Tn. Suzanne Rainwater, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Raley, Wai nesboro, Tn. Andrea Rasberry , Ncwl crn, Tn. Sherri Reid, Milan, Tn. Shirley Richerson, Jackson, Tn. Sherry Riggs, Rome, 11. John Roberts, Paris, Tn. Lu .-Xnn Ross, Jackson. Tn. Cheryl Rutherford, Biicna Vista, Tn. Charles Ryals, joiner, Ar. Pam Ryan, Mfmphis, Tn. Ki ' ith Sanderson, Hcndcnon, Ky. Cynthia Simpson, Memplm, Tn. Alan Smith, Memphis, Tn. nmily Smith, Jackson, Tn. Judy Smith, Greenfield, Tn. Margaret Smith, Memphis, Tn. Roger Smith, Henderson, Ky. Sandra Smith, Brighton, Tn. Sharon Smith , Jackson, Tn. Tim Smith, Bri i OH, Tn. Norma Stafford, Greenfield, Tn. Charles Stanford, Tampa, Fl. Burt Staples, Jackson, Tn. Charles Starnes, Trenton, Tn. Pam Stegall, Jackson, Tn. Dwana Stevens, Dyersburg , Tn. Sonja Studards, Medina, Tn. Teresa Sullivan, Fairview, Tn. Terry Surndell, Bradford, Tn. Stephanie Swearingen, Dresden, Tn. Donna Tatum, Memphis, Tn. Michael Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Neisha Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Mike Thetford, Alcoa, Tn. Sylvia Theus, Jackson, Tn. Mike Thomas, Memphis, Tn. Toni Thompson, Jackson, Tn. Cynthia Tomlin, Selmer, Tn. Judy Travis, Jackson, Tn. Marilyn Vatter, Memphis, Tn. Melodie Voyles, Somerville, Tn. Glenda Vinson, Dyer, Tn. Randy Wadlington, Jackson, Tn. Cindy Walker, Jackson, Tn. Meg Walker, Memphis, Tn. Tina Walker, Bruceton. Tn. Sheila Wallace, Jackson, Tn Tern Walters, Jackson, Tn. Fred Ward, Jackson, Tn. Melinda Ward, Parsons, Tn. Teresa Weaver, Pans, Tn. Donna Webb, Trezevant, Tn. Liz Weglicki, Paducah, Ky. Tom Welch, Ashland, Ky. Martha West, Atuwod, tn. Gayle Williams, Eads, Tn. Michelle Wilson, Ripley, Tn. Robert Wood, Burnside, Ky. Laura Woodson, Bells, Tn. Deborah Wooley, Eads, Tn. Georgia Wyatt, Jackson, Tn. FRESHMEN Cla s officers, left to right: Rodney Alexander, president, Michelle Vicary, secretary; Lisa Dodds, vice president; Peggy Victory, treasurer. Sharon Acred, Jackson, Tn. David Adkins, Dresden. Tn. Gene Alexander, McKenzie, Tn. Rodney Alexander, Dyer, Tn. William Anderson, Florence, Al. Pauline Arnold, Trenlon, Tn. Debbie Asbridge, Humboldt, Tn. Keith Ashley, Dyershiirg, Tn. Stephen Babcock, Mil an. Tn. Tammy Bailey, Bartletl, Tn. David Bain, Gates, Tn. Keith Bain, Jackson, Tn. Katrina Baker, Parsons, Tn. Lauri Baker, Portageville, Mo. James Bane, Memphis, Tn Teresa Barber, Springville, Tn. Sandy Barker, Union City, Tn. Carl Barton, fackson, Tn John Bass, Whiteville, Tn. Ecteleen Bates, Jackson, Tn. Bradley Bauer, Metropolis, 11. Melvin Bayer, Mt. Vernon, 11. Gordon Bedwell, Somerinlle, Tn. Donna Bell, Lobehnlle, Tn. Mark Berlin, Memphis, Tn. Charles Bennett, Fulton, Ky. Gina Bennett, Fulton, Ky. Linda Bennett, Mt. Juliet, Tn. Bobbie Bishop, Toone, Tn. Ann Blackketter, McLemoresville, Tn. Jane Blass, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Bolden, Bolivar, Tn. Susan Boone, Trezevant, Tn. Stephanie Booth, Humboldt, Tn. Wayne Boyd, Jackson, Tn. Phil Brewer, Jackson, Tn. Randal Brewer, Dyer, Tn. Joyce Buggs, Hickory Valley, Tn. Mike Bullington, Camden, Tn. Theresa Bullock, Memphis, Tn. Libba Buntin, Jackson, Tn. Melanie Burlison, Burlison, Tn. Donna Burnett, Medon, Tn. James Butler, Ramer, Tn. Alan Campbell, Millington, Tn. Karen Campbell, Greenfield, Tn. Kelly Campbell, Greenfield, Tn. Randy Canada, Trenton, Tn. Kellye Carpenter, Memphis, Tn. Stephen Carr, Union Cily, Tn. Gloria Carter, Trenton, Tn. Lisa Caudle, Greenfield, Tn. Kathy Chaffee, Nashville, Tn. Jerry Chatham, Trezevant, Tn. Larry Chitwood, Memphis, Tn. Karen Christopherson, Jackson, Tn. Kelly Churchill, Caruthersville, Mo. John Coke, Athens, Al. Karen Conley, Alamo, Tn. Freida Coonrod, Jackson, Tn. Sharon Cope, Germantown, Tn. Connie Copley, Trenton, Tn. Lisa Cox, Jackson, Tn. Roger Criner, Memphis, Tn. Willie Croom, Bells, Tn. Warren Crook, Middlefork, Tn. Guy Crosson, Nashville, Tn. Joy Crouse, Dyer, Tn. Carolyn Crowell, Jackson, Tn. Marty Culpepper, Dickson, Tn. John Dailey, Jackson, Tn. Judy Davis, Jackson, Tn. Mary Davis, Humboldt, Tn. Cheryl Dean, Caruthersville, Mo. Roxie Denniston, Somerville, Tn. Betty Dickerson, Dyer, Tn. Kathleen Dobbs, Rutherford, Tn. Jeff Dobyns, Millington, Tn. Lisa Dodds, Memphis, Tn. Angela Dotson, Jackson, Tn. Judith Dungan, Humboldt, Tn. Judy Eads, Jackson, Tn. Edison Ekine, Abonnema, Nigeria Annette Edmonds, Big Stone Gap, Va. Sandy Elam, Corinth, Ms. Dayne Elliot, Mountain Grove, Mo. Delinda Elliott, Jackson, Tn. Sonja Ellis, McKenzie, Tn. Craig English, Jackson, Tn. Timothy Enochs, Di ersburg, Tn. Judy Epperson, Humboldt, Tn. Carla Ferguson, Lexington, Tn. Jeannie Ferrell, Caruthersville, Mo. Calvin Fields, Trenton, Tn. Judi Fisher, MiUington, Tn. Diane Flowers, Troy, Tn. Christine Fowler, Nassau, Bahamas Sandra Fowler, Metropolis, 11. Lisa Frye, Knoxville, Tn. Donna Fuchs, Selmer, Tn. Lynda Galey, McKenzie, Tn. Claudia Gardner, Jackson, Tn. Tracy Garrett, Huntingdon, Tn. Daniel Gates, Jackson, Tn. Ronnie Giddens, Jackson, Tn. Nan Gilbert, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Annie Gladney, Memphis, Tn. Carol Glendenning, Bruceton, Tn. Dorothy Glover, Jackson, Tn. Susan Graves, Dycrshurg, Tn. Barry Greenlee, New JohnsonviUe, Tn. Mike Greer, Camden, Tn. Angela Griffin, Bolivar, Tn. Tina Griggs, Kenton, Tn. PhvUis Groom, Memphis, Tn. Molly Hale, Milan, Tn. Patricia Hale, Jackson, Tn. Ruth Hamlin, Memphis, Tn. Tina Hardaway, Trenton, Tn. Sharon Hardin, Lewisburg, Tn. Crystal Harkla, Pmckneyville, II. Amelia Harris, Jackson, Tn. David Harrison, Dyer, Tn. - , . if Anne Hartley, jtick on, Tn. Susan Hartz, McKcnzic, Tn. Ruth Harvey, Grand Junction, Tn. Christina Hayes, Waverly, Tn. Mahtah Heja .i, Iran Fiizabeth Heuiser, Sikeston. Mo. Terry Hill, Denmark, Tn. Sheila Billiard, New Johmmwille, Tn. Deann Hinson, Gadsden, Tn. Stephanie Hipp, Memphis, Tn. Robert Holbrook, Milan, Tn. Sandy HoUowell, Jackson, Tn. Carole Howard, Covington, Tn. Felicia Hughes, Trenton, Tn. Martha Hurt, lackson, Tn. Mike Hutchison, McKenzie, Tn. Bill Irvin, Halls, Tn. Ramona Ivy, Memphis, Tn. Lori Jackie, Brentwood, Tn. Lisa Jacksoit, Memphis, Tn. ]o Ann James, Memphis, Tn. Charles Jaynes, Bells, Tn. Philip Jett, Hornheak, Tn. Beverly Jetton, Halls, Tn. Gail Jewell, Murray, Ky. Allan Johns, Jackson, tn. Linda Johnson, Memphis, Tn. Phyllis Johnson, Trenton, Tn. Kenneth Kincaid, Jackson, Tn. Patsy King, Medon, Tn. Barbara Kirby, Milan, Tn. Cindy Laftiss, Hernando, Ms. Sarah Langford, Gibson, Tn. Deena Laster, Alamo, Tn. Bob Layman, fackson, Tn. Rita Ledsinger, Snellville, Ga. Mary Lewelling, Memphis, Tn. Janet Lewis, Bruceton, Tn. Pamela Liles, Humboldt, Tn. Ruth Lincoln, Hernando, Ms. Herb Lowrey, Trenton. Tn. Robert Madu, Owern, Nigeria John Malm, Milan, Tn. Mark Mangrum, Fairiuew, Tn. Thomas Manning, Hernando, Ms. Mary Martin, Pauls Valley, Ok. Keith Masoud, Jackson, Tn. Kathy Mayo, Wynnburg, Tn. Elma Mays, Jackson, Tn. Robert McCarty, Memphis, Tn. Johnny McCommon, Jackson, Tn Greg McFadden, Trenton, Tn. Rayford McKee, Jackson, Tn. Sheila McKnight, Dyer, Tn. Dot McWhirter, Holly Springs, Ms. Brian Meeks, Memphis, Tn. Tammy Menzies, Lexington, Tn. Beverly Meredith, Jackson, Tn. Anthony Micheal, Greenfield, Tn. Mark Miller, Lexington, Tn. Fredericka MitcheU, Humboldt, Tn. Rhonda Moody, Lobelville, Tn. Dawn Moon, Memphis, Tn. Charlitte Moore, Jackson, Tn. Stephen Moore, Jackson, Tn. Wendy Moore, Jackson, Tn. Lee Ann Morris, Stanton, Tn. Denisu Nanney, Gerniantinon, Tn. Patti Nt ' udecker, Jackson, Tu. Lt ' vi Nnacmeka, Amanuke Anamba, Ni c ma Morris, Dyersburg. Tn. Jayne Norvell, Milan, Tn. Carmen Oakes, Jackson, Tn. Leah Ann Osborne, Germanloion, Tn. Sandrd Pate, Jackson, Tn. Andy Pearson, Lexington, Tn. |an Pearson, Humboldt, Tn. Maude Pique, Trenton. Tn. Thomas Pinner, Covington, Tn. Lynda Piper, Albuquerque, N.M. Kevin Porter, Rossville, In. David Portes, Trenton, Tn. Christine Posey, Bolivar, Tn. Keith Potter, Covmgton, Tn. Dorothy Price, Whitcvillc. Tn. Ronnia Pruett, Huntingdo " Debra Quails, Stantonvillc, Tn. Charla Ramey, Trenton, Tn. Donna Rasberry, Trenton, Tn. Cathy Reed, Dyer, Tn. " ane Revelle, Bells, Tn. David Reynolds, Dresden, Tn. Linda Rhodes, Bolivar, Tn, Bethany Rice, Humboldt, Tn. Denise Rickman, Scotts Hill, Tn. Sue Simmons, Medina, Tn. Jeff Simpson, Savannah, Tn. Rita Simpson, Brownsville, Tn. Jeannie Sims, Humboldt, Tn. Anita Smith, Covington, Tn. James Smith, Decaturville, Tn. Kellie Smith, Normal, U. Paul Smith, Henderson, Tn. Ronnie Smith, ]ackson, Tn. Shawna Smith, Pans, Tn. Christi Sparkman, Trenton, Tn. Paul Spencer, Medina, Tn. Kenneth Spray, Covington, Tn. Danny Starnes, Millington, Tn. Sheila Stegall, Jackson, Tn. Melba Stephenson, Paris, Tn. Teresa Stewart, Atwood, Tn. Ann Stricklin, Humboldt, Tn. Thomas Strong, Mt. Juliet, Tn. Mary Sullivan, Memphis, Tn. Wayne Swafford, Nashville, Tn. Betty Swift, Gadsden, Tn. Jonell Tatum, Humboldt, Tn. Sue Taylor, Milan, Tn. Donna Tuten, Bath Springs, Tn. Snellen Tennill, Union City, Tn. Steve Thornton, Memphis, Tn. John Threlkeld, Memphis, Tn. Kenneth Tillman, Seotts Hill, Tn. Malcolm Tipton, Atlanta, Ga. ' ■ 1 ' ' " ' Sharon Todd, Somen, Conn. Sariih Toomey, Collicrsvillc, Tn. Jennie Troutman, FJInidalc, Tn. Melissa Trull, Hiimholdl. Tn. Kathy Twichell, Gm-nfwld, Tn. Kathv Vance, Aahliind. Ky. Re(;e ' na Verdell, CU-mon Tn. Michelle Vicary, NailwilU; Tn. Peggy Victory, Union Cily, Tn. Mike ' Wakefield, Cabool, Mo. Carol Walker, Snvannnh, Tn. Edie Walker, Jackson, Tn. Marie Walker, Step Rock, Ar. Carol Walls, Trcn on. Tn. Avery Warner, Whiteville, Tn. Shirley Warner, Whilevdle, Tn. Rob Warren, Amherst . Tn. Bobby Watlington, fnckion, Tn. Teryle Watson, Memphis, Tn. Phyllis Webb, Humboldt. Tn. Cherry West, Jackson, Tn. Leigh White, Manila, Ar. Phyllis Whitehead, Trezevant, Tn. Garry Whitson, Tiptonville, Tn. Michael Wilkerson, Dresden, Tn. Tracy Wilkins, Antioch, Tn. Lisa Williams, Eads, Tn. Timothy Williams, Pans, Tn. Wade Willis, Goodlettsville, Tn. Martha Wilson, Lexington, Tn. Patricia Wilson, Parsons, Tn. Dan Winstead, Dresden, Tn. Kim Wolfe, Savannah, Tn. Deborah Wooster, Milhnglon, Tn. Terry Wright, Camden, Tn. SENIOR INDEX A ARGETIS, GAIL DENISE . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, So- ciology; Pi Gamma Mu; Zeta Tau Alpha, ritual chairman 3, president, 4; Panhellenic; Prexy Club; Basketball. ARMOUR, LALA DIANNE . . . B.A., Sociology and Music Education; Minor, Secondary Education; B.S.U.; U.U. Singers; Chorus; Women ' s Independent All-Sing Direc- tor, 1979; Symphonic Band. B BAKER, TERRI LYNNE . . . B.S., Elementry Education; B.S.U.; S.T.E.A.; B.S.U. Ensemble; Backyard Bible Club; Chorus. BARNES, LORI FAYE . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. BARRON, TIMOTHY LYNN . . . B.A., History; Minor, Business Administration; Taylor Pre-legal Society, chief marshall, 3 and 4; S.G.A. Senator; Senator to Tennessee Interscholastic State Legislature. BATES, PAMELA KAY . . . B.A., History; Minor, Secon- dary Education; B.S.U. ; B.Y.W.; Chi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu; History Club, Phi Alpha Theta; S.T.E.A.; Prexy Club; S.G.A. Senator; Dorm Council; Chorus. BENTLEY, ROBIN MARIE . . . B.A., Elementary Educa- tion; Minor, Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, recording secre- tary; Chi Omega; S.T.E.A., historian; S.N.E.A.; Drama Productions, " The Devil and Daniel Webster, " and " Sacremento 50 Miles " ; U.U. Singers; Chorus. BEST, BRENDA K . . . B.M., Sacred Music; Minor, Theory; Sigma Alpha Iota; Chorus. BLAKELY, PAUL EDWARD . . . B.S., Social Science and History; Minors, Secondary Education and Psychology; History Club; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Gamma Mu. BLEDSOE, DEBORAH LYNN . . . B.A., Elementary Educa- tion; Linguae Mundi; S.T.E.A.; Chorus. BLURTON, SUSAN RENE ' . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; Minor, Sociology; Chi Omega; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Sociology Club. BLYTHE, ALICIA BARBARA . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration and Social Science; Minor, Secondary Education; S.T.E.A.; National Dean ' s List. BOLING, DEBRA JEAN . . . B.A., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A., secretary, 4; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator; U.U. Singers; Symphonic Band. BRASFIELD, SANDRA GURLEY . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.T.E.A. BRENNAN, TRACY LEA Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; BRENNWALD, URSULA . . . A.S., Nursing. BREWER, WILLIAM TIMOTHY . . . B.S., Chemistry; Mi- nor, Biology; Alpha Tau Omega, pledge master; Science Club; Interfraternity Council; Go lf. BROOKS, DENNIS WAYNE . . . B.S., Chemistry; Minor, Biology; Phi Mu Alpha, warden 3, alumni secretary, 4; Phi Beta Chi; U.U. Singers; Chorus. BROWN, ANTHONY WAYNE . . . B.S., Elementary Edu- cation; Minor, History; B.S.U.; Taylor Pre-legal Society, keeper of annals; History Club; Phi Alpha Theta; Lambda Chi Alpha; S.T.E.A., vice-president, 4; S.N.E.A., delegate to National Education Assoication Convention; S.G.A. senator; Drama Production, " Mighty King John " . BROWN, JOEL MURCHISON . . . B.S., Math and Biology; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, herald, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, vice-president, 4; Phi Beta Chi; Who ' s Who; Na- tional Dean ' s List. BROWN, JOHN MICHAEL . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Math; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, correspondent, 3, vice-presi- dent 4; Prexy Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon, president 4; Phi Beta Chi; Who ' s Who; National Dean ' s List. BRUMLEY, TERRY ANN . . . B.A., Sociology and Psy- chology; Chi Omega, personnel, 4; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister, Queen, 2; Sociology Club; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Council, secretary of sophomore class; Who ' s Who; Campus Favorite. BRYANT, JANE ANN pha Chi. B.S., Elementary Education; Al- BUTLER, KENNETH PERRY . . . B.M., Voice; Minor, Mu- sic Theory; Footlights, vice-president, 4; Phi Mu Alpha, vice-president, 4; Linguae Mundi; Alpha Psi Omega, business manager, 4; Prexy Club; U.U. Singers; Chorus; Drama Productions, " Of Thee I Sing, " " Never Too Late, " " Devil and Daniel Webster, " " The Mikado, " " You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown " ; Who ' s Who; National Dean ' s List; Covenant. BYRD, ROBERT ELDON . . . B.S., Accounting and Com- puter Science; Alpha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon; National Dean ' s List. c COFFMAN, LYNDA C B.S., Nursing. COLLINS, SUSAN JO . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minors, Business Education, Secondary Education, and Health and Physical Education; Chi Omega; S.T.E.A. CONLEY, ANGELA LEE . . . A.S., Nursing; B.S.U.; Lamplighters. CROCKER, MAX A. TAD, JR, . . . B.S., Biology and Chemistry; Minor, Mathematics; B.S.U.; Symphonic Band. CROOK, JAMES MICHAEL . . . B.M., Sacred Music; Mi- BUTLER, MICHAEL HOWARD . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Art; B.S.U.; Kappa Pi, president, 4; Art Guild; Science Club; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator. nor. Theory; B.S.U.; S.G.A. Senator; Dorm Council; Dra- ma Productions, " Devil and Daniel Webster, " " The Mika- do, " " You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown " ; U.U. Singers; Chorus; C.R.V.; Stage Band. D DAVENPORT, CHARLOTTE DAVIS . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Sociology; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Chi; Basket- ball; sophomore class treasurer; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. DEGARMO, LARRY CLIFTON . . . B.A., History; Minor, Sociology; Ministerial Association; Pi Gamma Mu; Histo- ry Club; Phi Alpha Theta, treasurer, 3, president, 4; C.R.V.; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who; History Research Award. DEVAULT, SANDRA JEAN Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; DIXON, SHARON LYNNE . . . B.A., Elementary Educa- tion; B.S.U.; Zeta Tau Alpha, music director, 4; Linguae B.S.U.; S.T.E.A.; Chorus; Cheerleader; B.S.U. Backyard Bi- ble Club. ELLIOTT, DONNA LYNN . . . B.S., Accounting; Minors, Business Administration and Economics. EVANS, AMELIA FAYE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor, Voice; B.S.U., ensemble 3,4; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A.; National Dean ' s List; Chorus. FERGUSON, LESA FAYE Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; FOLEY, WILLIAM TERRY . . . B.S., Math; Minor, Educa- tion. FORRESTER, KATHRYN LYNN . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.T.E.A.; Chorus; F.C.A.; Judges ' Hostess for 1979 Miss Union Pageant. GARDNER, JOE LYNN . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Histo- ry; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Linguae Mundi; Dra- ma Production, " Mighty King John " ; C.R.V. GIBBONS, MARY RUTH . . . B.S., Nursing. GRACE, LAVONA JEANNETTE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Alpha Chi; Science Club; S.T.E.A.; National Mundi, vice-president, 4; S.T.E.A.; Chorus; Lest We Forget. DODD, SONJA F. . . . B.A., Sociology; Minor, Psycholo- gy; Sociology Club, secretary, 4. DOUGAN, PHYLLIS ANN . . . A.S., Nursing; Zeta Tau Alpha; Lamplighters; Tennis. DUFFEY, STEVEN LEE . . . B.S., Social Science and Histo- ry; Minors, Secondary Education and Business Adminis- tration; Pi Gamma Mu, vice-president, 2; History Club, treasurer, 2; Phi Alpha Theta, secretary, 2. DUKE, BRENDA ANN . . . B.A., Spanish; Minors, English and Secondary Education; Alpha Chi; National Dean ' s List; Chorus. EADS, JUDY GRAY . . . B.S., Nursing; Alpha Chi. EDGAR, LINDA SUE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Dean ' s List; Chorus. GRAVES, ROBIN LANCE . . . B.A., Business Administra- tion; Minor, Psychology; Taylor Pre-legal Society, secre- tary; Alpha Tau Omega; S.G.A. senator. GROWE, JOHN PAUL . . . B.S., Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. H HANEY, KAREN LEE . . . B.S., Psychology; Minors, Ele- mentary Education, English and Sociology; Pi Gamma Mu; S.T.E.A.; Psychology Club; Sigma Tau Delta. HAYES, CATHI LEE . . . A.S., Nursing; Minors, Biology and Psychology; Zeta Tau Alpha; Lamplighters; Chorus. HEAD, IRIS ANITA . . . B.A., Elementary Education; B.S.U., council member, 3, puppet director, 3; S.T.E.A., vice-president, 3, president, 4; C.R.V.; Who ' s Who. HICKS, RANDAL LAYNE . . . B.S., Computer Science; Minor, Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, sec- retary, 3, treasurer, 4; Interfraternity Council, secretary, 3, vice-president, 4; S.G.A. senator. Stage Band; Sym- phonic Band; Homecoming Committe. HILL, NORMAN OYD, JR. . . . B.S., Accounting; Minor, Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, presi- dent, 3, pledge trainer, 4; Science Club; Interfraternity Council; Honors; Prexy Club; S.G.A. Senator; sophomore class president; senior class president; Resident Life Board, president. HILL, ROBERT DAVIS, JR. . . . B.S., Biology; Minors, Math and Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, eminent re- corder, 3, rush chairman, 4; Science Club; Honors, secre- tary, 2; S.G.A. senator; junior and senior class vice-presi- dent. HOPPER, KATHY SIMPSON . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, Business Education. HOUSTON, JANICE KAY . . . B.S., Nursing; Minor, Sci- ence. HUFFMAN, DWIGHT LEE . . . B.A., English; Minor, Sec- ondary Education; B.S.U., mission director, 4; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Student Foundation; F.C.A.; Dra- ma Productions, " The Miracle Worker, " and " Lillies of the Field " ; C.R.V. HUNDERUP, TED MARK . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Mu- sic; B.S.U., worship chairman, 4; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Student Foundation; Linguae Mundi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honors; American Guild of Organists; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator, parlimentarian, 4; Dorm Council, president, 4; freshman class president; Chorus, organist, 4; C.R.V.; Resident Life Board; Campus Favorite; Delegate to Tennessee Inter-collegiate Student Legisla- ture; Judicial Council; Student Blood Drive Chairman. HUTCHISON, TIMOTHY NEAL . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer, 2, vice-presi- dent, 3; Science Club; S.G.A. treasurer. I INSELL, WANDA RUTH . . . A.S., Nursing. IRBY, PATTI SUE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; B.S.U. B.Y.W.; Linguae Mundi; S.T.E.A.; Chorus; C.R.V. J JARNIGAN, BARRY KENT . . . B.S., Chemistry; Minor, Biology; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chaplain, 3, in- tramural director, 4; Science Club; S.G.A. president; senior class treasurer; Who ' s Who; National Dean ' s List. JERNIGAN, TERESA DAWN . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; minor. Computer Science; Chi Omega. JOHNSON, CLAUDIA KAY . . . B.A., English-Journalism; Minor, Secondary Education; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Linguae Mundi; Sigma Tau Delta; Cardinal and Cream; Lest We Forget; Torch, senior editor; Who ' s Who; Na- tional Dean ' s List. Gamma Mu, president, 3; Footlights; Linguae Mundi; Al- pha Psi Omega, vice-president; S.T.E.A.; Sociology Club; Psychology Club, vice-president, 3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; S.G.A. secretary; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Coun- cil president; Drama Productions, " Never Too Late, " " Lilies of the Field, " " Barefoot in the Park " ; Who ' s Who. LAW, WILLIAM JEFFREY, . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; Minor, Church Recreation and Activities; B.S.U.; Chorus; C.R.V. LAW, LEESA DIANN . . . B.S., and A.S., Sociology and English-Journalism and Nursing; Lamplighters; Tennis; Cardinal and Cream; Lest We Forget: Torch. LEATHERS, JUDY MARIE . . . B.S., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Chi Omega, rush chairman, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, reporter, 4; Panhellenic treasurer; Chorus; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; 1979 Homecoming Court. JOHNSON, KIRBY ALLEN . . . B.M., Phi Mu Alpha, war- den, 4; Honors; U.U. Singers, Chorus; C.R.V.; Symphonic Band; Proclamation. JOHNSON, SHERRY LYNNE cation. B.A., Elementary Edu- JONES, SANDRA H. . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Al- pha Chi; S.T.E.A.; Who ' s Who. JONTZ, ROBERT BERRY . . . B.M. and B.S., Sacred Music and Computer Science; Minor, Theory; B.S.U., folk team, 2, drama team, 2; Footlights, vice-president, 3, president, 4; Phi Mu Alpha, historian, 3; Alpha Psi Omega, vice- president, 3, president 4; Honors; Drama Productions, " The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, " " Of Thee I Sing, " " I Never Saw Another Butterfly, " " One Foot in Heaven, " " Fiddler On the Roof; " U.U. Singers; Chorus; C.R.V. LEATHERS, SHARON RENEE nor. Business Administration. B.S., Accounting; Mi- LEWELLING, JOHN DAVID . . . B.A., English-Journal- ism; Minor, Speech-Drama; B.S.U., drama director, 3,4; Footlights; Linguae Mundi; Resident Life Board; Drama Productions; Cardinal and Cream, Lest We Forget, C.R.V.; F.C.A. LILLARD, THOMAS DENTON . . . B.S., Business Admin- istration and Psychology; Phi Mu Alpha; U.U. Singers; Covenant. LINDSEY, CYNTHIA ANN . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, English; B.S.U.; Linguae Mundi; Women ' s Independents; Chorus. K KIRK, JAMES STEPHEN . . . B.M., Piano Performance; Minor, Music Theory; Alpha Chi; Honors; Chorus; Stage Band; Symphonic Band KITCHENS, JEFFREY EUGENE . . . B.S., Health and Physical Education; Minors, Secondary Education and Driver ' s Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, eminent war- den, 2; S.T.E.A.; Interfraternity Council; EC. A.; Golf. KRIPPEL, JUDITH T A.S., Nursing; Alpha Chi. LANGLEY, GAIL DENISE . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, Secondary Education and Sociology; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Al- pha Chi, vice-president, 2, president, 3; Chi Omega; Pi LITTLE RONNIE KEITH . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, Re- ligion; B.S.U., folk team, I; Ministerial Association; Cho- rus; C.R.V. LIVINGSTON, JOHN WAYNE . . . B.S., Business Admin- istration; Minor, Economics; B.S.U.; History Club; S.G.A. senator; Chorus; C.R.V.; F.C.A.; Resident Life Board Chairman. LIVINGSTON, MIKE . . . B.A., Religion; Minors, Psychol- ogy and Greek; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; C.R.V. LLOYD, KENNETH WAYNE . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, Physical Education; B.S.U., Black Chris- tian Fellowship Club, 4; Basketball, Dixie Tournament Most Valuable Player, 2,3,4, Bicentenial All-Tournament team; F.C.A. LOFTON, RONNIE DALE . . . B.S., Physical Education; Business Administration; Basketball, Most Valuable Play- er, 1979. LONG, TIMOTHY WAYNE . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, Economics; Alpha Tau Omega, social chairman, 4; S.G.A. senator; dorm council treasurer. LOWRANCE, ROSALYN TAYLOR . . . A.S., Nursing. Greek; Minor, Math; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; National Dean ' s List; C.R.V. M MARTIN, DEBBIE GAIL . . . B.S., Health and Physical Education; Minor, Secondary Education; B.S.U.; T.E.A.; Chorus; Cheerleader, captain, 4. MARTIN, STEVAN RANDALL . . . B.M., Sacred Music; Minor, Theory; Phi Mu Alpha; Chorus; C.R.V.; Stage Band; Symphonic Band. MC CARTNEY, VICKY LYNN Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; MC CLATCHEY, KATHY LYNN . . . B.S., Computer Sci- ence; Minor, Math; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lit- tle Sister; Kappa Mu Epsilon, secretary, 4; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Council; secretary of junior class; National Dean ' s List. MCCRARY, NANCY LYNN . . . A.S., Nursing; B.S.U.; B.Y.W., secretary-treasurer, 3; B.S.U. Puppet Team; Backyard Bible Club. MCCURLEY, CARMEN DIANE . . . B.S., Business Ad- ministration; Minor, Economics; Pi Gamma Mu. MC LEOD, KAREN GAIL . . . AS., Nursing. MC WHERTER, MILDRED KAREN . . . B.S., Business Ad- ministration; Minor, Computer Science; B.S.U.; Women ' s Independents, vice-president, 3; Tennis, Most Valuable Player, 3; F.C.A., publicity chairman, 3. MEEK, DEBRA ANN . . . A.S., Nursing. MEEKS, LISA TALMADGE . . . B.M., Piano Performance; Minor, Music Theory; Sigma Alpha Iota, editor, 3, presi- dent, 4; Alpha Chi; Chi Omega, vice-president, 3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Honors, president, 3; S.G.A. senator; Drama Production, " Mikado " ; Torch; Chorus; Symphonic Band; Who ' s Who. MEREDITH, BRENDA JO . . . A.S., Nursing. MOORE, SHERRY LYNN . . . B.S., Nursing; Minor, Sci- ence. MAYBERRY, DONALD DEAN B.A., Religion and MORRIS, PAMELA ANN . . . A.S., Nursing. W9 MOSER, JEFFREY DAVID . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion and Computer Science; Minor, Journalism; B.S.U.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, correspondent, 2; Interfraternity Council; B.S.U. Drama Team; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Coun- cil, secretary, 3; Cardinal and Cream; Lest We Forget; Torch; Drama Production, " Mighty King John " ; C.R.V. MOSS, JOHN RUSSELL . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; Minor, Economics; Alpha Chi, treasurer, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, herald, 3; S.G.A. senator; Who ' s Who; Na- tional Dean ' s List. PAIR, IMOGENE G. . . . AS., Nursing; Lamplighters. PATTON, AMY FRAN . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Chi Omega; Symphonic Band. PETTY, DONNA KAYE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. PHILLIPS, CAROLYN JEAN . . . B.S., Nursing; B.S.U., summer missions director, 2; Lamplighters; Chorus. PIPKIN, MITZIE . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. PORTER, VAN F. . . . B.S., Business Administration; Mi- nor, Economics. POWELL, REBECCA JULIANNA . . . B.A., Business Ad- ministration; Minor, Secretarial Science; Zeta Tau Alpha, corresponding secretary, 2, recording secretary, 3, pledge trainer, 4; Linguae Mundi; S.G.A. senator; Lest We Forget; Chorus; S.G.A. Election Committee. PRIMM, LYDIA CAROL . . . B.A., Art and Psychology; Kappa Pi; Art Guild; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Club, treasurer 1, vice-president, 2. PRYOR, BEVERLY RAE . . . B.S., Physical Education; Mi- nor, Secondary Education; Basketball, captain, 4; F.C.A. R N RANKIN, VICKI LYNN . . . B.S., Math; Minor, Chemis- try, RAYBURN, MERIDETH ANN . . . B.M., Piano; Minor, Music Theory; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alpha Chi; Linguae NANNEY, DEBRA CAROL . . . A.S., Nursing. NAYLOR, THOMAS D. . . . B.S., Accounting; Minors, Chemistry and History; Taylor Pre-Legal Society; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-president, 3; president, 4; Science Club; Interfraternity Council, president, 3; Honors; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Council president; junior class president; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; National Dean ' s List. NEELY, TERRY LYNN . . . B.S., Chemistry; Minor, Biol- ogy; Alpha Chi; Chi Omega; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Science Club; Honors; Torch; Who ' s Who; National Dean ' s List. NETTLES, HELEN WENDELIN . . . A.S., Nursing. NOLEN, REBECCA SUE . . . AS., Nursing; Lamplighters, secretary, 3; S.G.A. senator; Chorus. Mundi; U.U. Singers; Chorus; Covenant; Who ' s Who; Lamplighters. Campus Favorite. REEVES, REATHA NELENE . . . B.A., Business Adminis- tration and Computer Science; Minor, Accounting; Wom- en ' s Independents. RHODES, NANETTE . . . B.S., Accounting and Physical Education and Health; Basketball, manager; Tennis. RICE, RICHARD LEE . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minors, Health and Physical Education, Secondary Edu- cation, and Driver ' s Education; B.S.U., Black Christian Fellowship; Basketball; F.C.A. RILEY, DANNY L. . . . B.A., Religion; Minors, Art and Speech; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Drama Productions, " Brave Little Tailor, " " Star Spangled Girl " ; Chorus; C.R.V. ROBERTS, CHARLES DUDLEY . . . B.A., Elementary Edu- cation; B.S.U.; Footlights; Phi Mu Alpha; Prexy Club; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Psi Omega; S.T.E.A.; S.G.A. sen- ator; Drama Production, " Never Too Late, " " Sacramento, 50 Miles, " " Lillies of the Field, " " Trifles, " " Twelve Pound Look, " " Barefoot in the Park, " " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown " ; U.U. Singers; C.R.V. ROBERTS, HELEN ANN . . . B.S., Nursing; Minor, Biol- ogy- ROBERTS, PATTI LOUISE . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. ROBERTSON, REBECCA FAITH . . . A.S., Nursing; RUSHING, NANCY CLARE Chorus; Lamplighters. AS., Nursing; B.S.U.; RUSSELL, CHARLES CURRIE . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, Economics. SANDERS, JUDY ANN S.T.E.A. B.S., Elementary Education; SCOTT, J. MELISSA . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighter, trea- surer, 4. SCOTT, SUSAN ANNETTE Minor, Science. B.S., Physical Education; SHEARIN, PAUL MITCHUM . . . B.A., Religion; Minors, Physical Education and Journalism; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Alpha Tau Omega, secretary, 2, treasurer, 3, pledge trainer, 4; Interfraternity Council; Linguae Mundi; U. Club; Basketball, Assistant Sports Information Director; Union Athletic Committee; Dorm Council; Car- dinal and Cream; Lest We Forget; C.R.V.; F.C.A. SIMMONS, WILBURN . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Sociolo- gy; B.S.U., program chairman, 2; International Club, president, 3; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V. SIMPSON, ROBERT LOUIS . . . B.S., Business Adminis- tration; Minor, Chemistry; Taylor Pre-Legal Society; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer, 2,3,4; Honors; Stage Band; Symphonic Band. SMITH, COLLEEN C. . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, Reli- gion; Chorus; C.R.V. SNOW, DONYA J. . . . B.S., Health and Physical Educa- tion; Minor, Secondary Education; Basketball. STANFILL, GINA LOUISE . . . A.S., Nursing; Chi Omega, secretary, 4; Lamplighters. STEED, ROSE GAIL . . . B.S., Biology and Chemis try; Al- pha Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon, treasurer, 4; Phi Beta Chi. STEELE, DAVID ALLAN . . . B.M., Sacred Music; Minor, Music Theory; B.S.U., ensemble, 4; Drama Productions, " The Devil and Daniel Webster, " " The Mikado " ; U.U. Singers, chaplain, 3, president, 4; Chorus; Director of 1980 Miss Union Pageant. STEGALL, PAMELA SUE . . . A.S., Nursing. STELLA, LYNDA C. . . . A.S., Nursing; Alpha Chi. STONE, LESTER WALKER, JR. . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Psychology; C.R.V. STRAYHORN, GWENDOLYN . . . B.S., Psychology; Mi- nor, Business Education; Lamplighters; Psychology Club; S.G.A. senator; Dorm Council. STRICKLIN, D. RICHARD . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Math; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, correspondent, 4; Science Club; Interfraternity Council; S.G.A. senator; chorus. THOMAS, DAVID ALAN . . . B.S., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Psychol- ogy Club, president, 4; S.G.A. senator; Tennis; Who ' s Who. THOMAS, MICKEY ALAN . . . B .S„ Health and Physical Education and Business Asministration; Minor, Secon- dary Education; Alpha Tau Omega, sentinel, 2; vice- president, 3; president, 4; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who: Baseball, All-West College 1,2, and 3, Most Valuable Player, 3. THOMASON, LEETA JANE . . . B.A., Business Adminis- tration and Physical Education; Chi Omega, pledge train- er, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Linguae Mundi; Cheerleader; F.C.A. TRUEX, JOY VERNON . . . B.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. V VANDYKE, JOE LYNN . . . B.S., Sociology and Business Administration; Minor, Psychology; B.S.U.; Linguae Mundi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, warden, 2, pledge educa- tor, 3, chaplain, 4; Interfraternity Council, president, 4; Honors; Sociology Club; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator, vice- president, 5; junior class vice-president; senior class vice- president; Resident Life Board. VICKREY, JOHN WAYDE . . . B.A., Religion and English; Minor, Greek; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; Linguae Mundi; Sigma Tau Delta, president, 4; S.G.A. senator. VINCENT, TERESA HOPE . . . A.S., Nursing; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Footlights; Lamplighters; Drama Production, " The Devil and Daniel Webster " ; freshman class treasur- er; Chorus; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; C.R.V. VOYLES, MELODIE MORRISETT . . . A.S., Nursing. w WANG, LAWRENCE SHIH . . . B.A., Art; Minor, History; Kappa Pi, vice-president, 2,3, and 4; Art Guild, treasurer, 2 and 3. WEAVER, TERESA SUZANNE Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; WILLIAMS, JOYCE GAYLE . . . A.S., Nursing; B.S.U.; B.Y.W. WILLIAMS, PAMELA J B.S., Psychology and Sociolo- gy; Pi Gamma Mu; Sociology Club; Psychology Club. WINKLEY, FREIDA CHARLENE . . . B.S., Psychology and Sociology; Zeta Tau Alpha, collegiate alumnae chair- man, 2 and 3; Lamplighters; Sociology Club, program chairman, 4; Psychology Club; Chorus. WITHERINGTON, JAMES D. . . . B.S., History; Minor, Religion; History Club, president, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha, president, 4; Interfraternity Council. WOLFE, ROBAYA JEAN . . . B.S., Social Science; Minor, Secondary Education and History; B.S.U.; Taylor Pre-Le- gal Society; B.Y.W. ; Pi Gamma Mu; Zeta Tau Alpha; His- tory Club; Phi Alpha Theta; S.T.E.A.; Chorus. WOOD, DEANA RAE . . WOOD, SHERRY LYNN Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A. B.A., Elementary Education. . . . B.S., Elementary Education; WYATT, GEORGIA LEIH Lamplighters. A.S., Nursing; Y Minor, Greek; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association, vice-presi- dent 3, president, 4; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V. YOUNG, TRAYCE NELL . . . B.S., Business Administra- tion; Minor, Business Education; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Zeta Tau Alpha; Cheerleader; Homecoming Queen; Chorus; F.C.A.; Second Runner-Up in 1978 Miss Union Pageant. YARBROUGH, JOHN A B.A., English and Religion; : -- -. M, ■.;• .•5«« % r r ■ -C ?» »NI» X 5 %! ' " j ' «l€is ' AT 3ir t Mapti t C nurcn 1627 N. Highland Dr. R. Trevis Otey. Pastor m iii i WA HI ON miflnm GREAT THINGS ARE HAPPENING FOR GOD AT FIRST BAPTIST. Come, be part of a church that really cares for you! OUR REGULAR SERVICES SUNDAYS Sunday School 9:30 College Fonini 6:00 Morning Worship 10:50 Evening Worship 7:30 A Snack Supper will be served at College Forum time WEDNESDAYS Fellowship Supper 5:30 Prayer Service 6:00 Sanctuary Choir Rehearsal 7:30 THE ROAD RUNNER SCHEDULE Our big red and white vans will leave the dorm parking area for our regularly scheduled services as follows . . . SUN DA Y MORNINGS 9:00 and 10:30 SUN DA Y EVENINGS 5:30 WEDNI-SDA Y E VENINGS 00 n St First National Bank 5 Convenient Locations to Serve You Jackson, Tennessee The Only Bank you ' ll ever need Member FDIC Sunday School 9:30 AM, Worship 10:50 AM Training Union 6:15 PM. Worship 7:30 PM Wednesday night family supper 6:00 PM Wednesday prayer meeting 6:45 PM Joining together to make the difference for Christ in the lives of students Now and for the Future West Deadrick at Campbell Johnson 424-1200. store Hours: Open 8 A.M. Close 12 Midnight Monday through Saturday { 6(1 (We Mm 4 . IBERTY Hamilton Hills Sliopping Center 206 N. Royal Madison South Shopping Plaza 1139 Airways We Give S H Green Stamps UNION ' S Closest Grocery Store Congratulations Seniors of 1980 " compliments of Forrester and White Insurance Agency RIDGELY, TN 264-5588 TIPTONVILLE, TN 253-7367 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR YOUR YEAR BOOK THE NATION ' S STUDIO SCHOOL PORTRAIT DIVISION 3601 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 37411 Furniture — Appliances — Stereos — TV ' S 313 E. Lal ' a ette heeter J RESTAURAMT cms! from Old Hickory Mall I Mi. So. From I 40 " iHCIAUlING IN GOOD fOOD ' COMPLETE DINNERS PLATE LUNCHES SEA FOOD COUNTRY HAM DELICIOUS STEAKS 668-9709 2002 HUMBOLDT HWY. WiWM RMATH PpJ l fflB ' Aj ' cM XKJ J - F o x Old Hickory Mall, Jackson, Tn 38301 GREG JORDAN, Manager (901)668-0401 FIRST TENNESSEE BANK That ' s Better! Union ' s Bookstore Is. . • ... buying something special for a Greek brother or sister. ... sending a card to a sick friend. ... receiving a bouquet of silk flowers. ... bubble gum and candy by the tons. ... selecting a New Testament for a new Christian. ... giving that special teacher an inspirational book. ... acquiring a taste of culture through the classical record sale. supporting your school by wearing a Union Jersey. ... standing in the charge lane to charge your text books. here at Union especially for YOU! Jackson National Bank Jackson, Tennessee FIVE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1 ER IC3 UNION UNIVERSITY ' S CAFETERIA Big Star Food Stores Open 8 AM - 10 PM 6 Days 2 Convenient Locations Hollywood Shopping Center Phone: 422-3361 Jackson Plaza Shopping Center Phone: 422-1712 VINEYARDS Ph. 427-7491 320 E. Lafavette nbc National Bank of Commerce j.K kxm. rciuH ' s cc :«(:ioi W .•11 Co Out Ol ' Our W a Kor Voii SIX CONN i: ll. r li NklN(, I.OCMIONS Mcml.cr IDIC CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Paul B. Clark, pastor Students, teachers, and staff always welcome " Life and happiness can be found at Calvary. " S,. „.{.]. S.li„,.l ISO .M. ' Wor.liii, IIM.-, ,M uiul T ' l:. I ' M ,-,ln.-,l«. s,.r,i,,. 7 ml 1 ' M, :t6 ' l l-.a.l l.rviiipliin t22-:f Jackson Plaza Shopping Center ccifrures " " " Sludic 668 0746 or 668 7437 Hamilton Hills Shopping Center Jackson, Tennessee RO VE JinVEI.RY rOMPAXY. IXC. COUNCILIt 422-1677 Delicious Southern Recipes PLUS ICE CREAM PARLOR and SODA SHOP 45 By-Pass at 1-40 JCPenney OLD HICKORY MALL JACKSON, TENNESSEE Store Phone 668-7330 Catalog 668-8008 SMITH FLOOR COVERINGS Carpet and Floor Covering Specialists — Pay Cash and Save — 427-9250 or 422-5422 301 N. Highland Jackson, TN. A Warm Welcome and a Friendly Fellowship awaits you at ENGLEWOOD BAPTIST CHURCH Paul E. Williams, Pastor 2239 North Highland 668-1094 Day or Night Phone 668-1059 hamilton hills FLORIST Hamilton Hills Shopping Center Jackson, TN., 38301 Danny Sisson Teleflorist AFS HARTS BRIDGE ROAD JACKSON, TENNESSEE 38301 Igjjy glljll Larry M. Kirk, Pastor Gary N. Williams, Minister of Music and Youth Building meaningful through Christ ' s love As I can now see the end in sight, I begin to realize the value of this year-long experience. 1 see it not only as a landmark of this day but a span between today and what the Lord would have me do tomorrow. Amid the tribu- lations of deadlines and other similar catastrophies, I found something that I en- joyed doing. My main objective was to incor- porate the little ups and downs of everyday campus life into the yearbook along with the " big events, " for often they are just as impor- tant and as dearly treasured. I owe many thanks to Mrs. Betty Foellinger and to my associate editor Tony Hollingsworth. Many others have been in- strumental in the making of this book, and to them I feel much appreciation. My deepest gratitude, however, is felt toward the One who alone sustains me and makes all things new. - » . . . But inside myself is a place where I live all alone, and that ' s where you renew your springs that never dry up. Pearl Buck.

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

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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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