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

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 232


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

Page 6, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1981 Edition, Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1981 volume:

,¥■ ' mt-. LEST WE FORGET 1981 Volume LXV UNION UNIVERSITY Jackson, Tennessee when we are born, we enter a new world of sight, sound, and touch. Each flash of light, each soft whisper, and each breath of wind on our faces helps us to realize the varied wonders of the world that God has made. " Oh Lord, how many are Thy works! In wisdom Thou hast made them all; The earth is fuJJ of Thy possessions. There is the sea, great and hroad ... " Psalms 104:24 God made this world in wisdom and filled it with His wonders. One of the greatest wonders is mankind. And just as the world is the Lord ' s, so is every person the possession of Almighty God. " The earth is the Lord ' s, and all it contains, The world, and those who dwell in it. For He has founded it upon the seas, And established it upon the rivers. " Psalms 24:1 With God as our Maker we are created with the potential for sharing in the wondrous riches of this world. With God as our Lord and Savior, we can realize that potential and become partakers with Him. " The Spirit Himself bears witness with our spirit that we are chil- dren of God, and if children, heirs also, heirs of God and fellow-heirs with Christ ... " ' Romans 8:16 and 17 In our position as heirs with Christ, we have a hope and a strength that gives us the ability to set our goals high. As we set sail on the journey to the achievement of our goals, we can have the assurance that God Is there to support us and give us strength for our venture. " I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me. " Philllppians 4:13 Let us look to the HORIZIONS with hope and confidence. For with God as our Guide and Jesus as our Lord, all things are possible. " ... With men this is impossible, but with God all things are possible. " " . . .AJJ things are possible to him who believes. " Mark 9:23 Editor-In-Chief Associate Editor Adviser Tony Hollingsworth Laura Fuller Betty H. Foellinger What are our HORIZIONS as students of Union University? Are our HORIZIONS narrow or are they broad? What goals have we set for ourselves? Involvement in the happenings of our college is a help- ful tool in establishing relationships with others. It is an opportunity for interaction that will aid our person- ality development and improve our lives. Hopefully we are a vibrant com- ponent of the activities of Union University. Let us strive to contrib- ute the talents and gifts that God has given to each of us to make this campus come alive. Utimately and foremost let us desire to be alive in Christ and experience the abundant life that Christ of- fers so that we might keep our HORIZIONS broad, al- lowing them never to di- minish. " But God being rich in mercy, because of His great love with which He loved us, even when we were dead in our transgressions, made us aJive with Christ. " Ephesians 2:4 and 5 " He came that we might have life and might have it more abundantly. " John 10:10 Emily Dickenson writes: " There is no frigate like a hook To take us iands away, Nor any coursers JiJte a page Of prancing poetry: This transverse may the poorest take • VVithout oppress of foil; -; How frugaJ is the chariot . That bears the human soul. " Knowledge is a pathway to our HORIZIONS. It is knowledge that brings us to a deeper understanding of the world that surrounds us. ' ' ■■% Ki tiA " Here is your armour the shieJd of youth The keen spurs of the mind, the sword of vision Go forth and find the Holy Grail of Truth, Unmindful of the multitudes ' derision. Today is yours, and yours the confidence Of garnered knowledge and our past mistakes: Subdue the host of ignorance and pretense Bring back the only cup our thirsting sJakes. " Selected. Knowledge of the arts, of literature, of business, and of gov- ernment increases our intelligence, but the knowledge of God enriches our mind and our soul. " The fear of the Lord is the beginning of knowledge. " Proverbs 1:7 " Oh the depth of the riches both of the wisdom and knowi- edge of God . . . " Romans 11:33 " . . . Attaining to all the wealth that comes from the full as- surance of understanding, resulting in a true knowledge of God ' s mystery, that is, Christ Himself, in whom are hidden aJJ the treasures of wisdom and knowJedge. " Colossians 2:2 and 3 As we journey toward our HORIZIONS, as we ac- complish our goals and as our knowledge of God and His world continues to grow, there is a spot on the HORIZION upon which God desires us to keep a steady eye. Let us never forget to tell the Good News of Christ on our trek to the HORIZION. " Go therefore and make disciples of all the nations, baptizing them in tne name of the Father, of the Son, and the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe alJ that 1 have commanded you; and Jo, J am with you always, even to the end of the age. " Matthew 28:19-20 " Something hidden. Go and find it. Go and look behind the Ranges- Something lost behind the Ranges. Lost and waiting for you. Go! " Rudyard Kipling Graduation: An End and A Beginning A record 263 seniors received their diplomas during an impressive outdoor display of pomp and ceremony on May 31. A crowd of about 2700 friends and family members turned out to view the conferring of degrees in the afternoon ceremony. In addition to having the largest number of graduates, the Class of 1980 included the first group of nurses to be graduated under Union ' s new bachelor ' s degree program. Dr. James H. Smith of Memphis, executive director of the Southern Baptist Convention ' s Brotherhood Commis- sion, delivered the baccalaureate sermon in G. M. Sav- age Memorial Chapel. The commencement address was presented by Dr. Russell Tuck, Jr., a 1956 graduate, who is presently the assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction in the Parkway School District in St. Louis, Missouri. A record graduating class of 263 received diplomas. Gloria Prater accepts her sheepskin with a smile. Graduate contemplates the rewards of education. Unpacking was the first step. Larry Chipwood carries a heavy load. New Friends; New Faces; New Classes In the heat of summer on July 22, 1980, another group of freshman began to register at Union. The halls of the college were filled with students looking for instructors, and lines outside the computer center were a familiar scene. Upperclassmen were not immune to the tedious process, but the strain was somewhat lessened by the sight of old friends and familiar faces. However there were many new faces to be seen, with enrollment being at an all-time high. The summer was soon over and in September stu- dents old and new moved into the Union dorms. For most this was a happy yet laborious occasion. No doubt many freshmen forgot to bring some things, and many upperclassmen discovered they had brought too much. However, each item was in its place and each student had established his home away from home. Students wait their turn at the business office. TTJRI Dr. Ernie and Dr. Pat Pinson advise a student. President ' s Reception Is Gala Affair The President ' s Reception is an event held each year to which the student body, the faculty, administration, and staff are invited. This year, as in the past, it was held in the cafeteria. The attendence was high this fall due to the increase in student enrollment. The formal affair provides a good opportunity for stu- dents to become better acquainted with faculty mem- bers. It also gives the student and administration a chance to meet one another and to establish a line of communication. Dr. Robert Craig and Amanda Patton greet students. Mrs. Betty Foellinger helps serve. Linn Stranak and Charles Huffman enjoy the food. ' ■ . Students work as a team in the radio lab. Additions and Opportunities The addition of a broadcasting laboratory-classroom and three communication courses last fall has strengthened Union ' s entrance into the fields of radio and television. The lab was put into service shortly after its completion in August of 1980. It was formally dedi- cated on September 23 as Instructor Patty Smith and members of the broadcasting class hosted an Open House for faculty, staff, students, and benefactors. The facility is a welcome addition to Union. As the Union campus grows, so does the need for new buildings and housing facilities. In the fall of 1980 a new maintenance building was added and new mo- bile homes were bought to house the overflow of stu- dents. Tony Hollingsworth gets hands-on experience with equipment. pw i rif nmK S) ! ' } ' . ' ' " ' " P li New maintainence building goes up. Mobile homes added to house the overflow of students. BSU Retreat: Reaching My World Now Brandon Springs, Kentucky was packed with over 170 BSU members from Union during the BSU fall retreat. This year the theme was " Reaching My World Now " with a special emphasis on Christian witness. Larry Reeves, Associate BSU Director of the University of Knoxville, led the study Friday night and Saturday morning. Larry Murphy opened the worship service Fri- day, and Dr. Walton Padelford shared with the group Saturday night. The final session held Sunday morning was led by Rick Astle, Director of Admissions of South- ern Seminary. Dr. Bob Agee of Union also led two ses- sions. The retreat provided a time for Christian growth and a time for Christian fun. Those at the retreat could try their hand at canoeing, basketball, football, volleyball, as well as other activities. It is hoped that the theme will continue to live on the Union campus. The [ohnson sisters sing a tune. Larry Reeves shares experiences. " King of the Road " and " Friend " . . . Sonya and Sidonna 1 Halloween Is Food and Fun At Union Halloween is usually thought of as scarey, but at Union Halloween is loaded with lots of fun and lots of food for everyone to enjoy. Students dressed up in their Halloween garb and took their ghostly walk to the cafe- teria where a campus-wide pumpkin cutting contest was being held for all organizations. Also those who dressed for the occasion participated in a costume contest. Phi Mu Alpha music fraternity won the pumpkin cutting contest with Sidonna Parnell and Sonya Studards taking the costume award. Joy Harris and the cafeteria staff made the evening a success by providing the pumpkins and having lots of goodies around. Karen Campbell and Patti Hoehn attempt to carve a masterpiece. joy Harris, what a clown. Mrs. Rosalynn Carter served as the honored guest of a po- htical rally held in Union ' s gymnasuim. The First Lady held a short press conference after the rally. Mr. Bob Elliott and Mr. |oe Westbury welcomed the First Lady to the Union campus on October 29. A crowd of about 2000 attended the rally. 1980-81 Is Eventful The President of the Southern Baptist Convention, Dr. Bailey Smith, was guest for fall revival. le Cafe, featuring French. German, and Spanish foods, as a favorite among the many displays during Ktoberfest. The Fest. organized by the Honors Council, eluded displays, lectures from John White, Director of jtive American Studies at Northwestern University, the nstruction of an Indian dwelling, and other activities, le Fest provided fun and learning for the whole mpus. ,. Cjnthia Jayne assists |ohn White at the dwelling construction site. fear at Union i Sherman Andrus clowns around with a song. The group and audience had a good time. The Student Government Association presented Andrus Blackwood and Co. in concert during the fall semester. They are one of the top groups in the gospel music field today. Their music, a combination of the rock, soul, and jazz sound, was well accepted by the large audience. This Is the Time for Music ' This year ' s theme for All-Sing was " This is the Time for Music. " All-Sing is a campus-wide singing contest sponsored each year by the professional fraternities of Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota. Winner of large group and ensemble competition for women was Chi Omega. Winner of the Men ' s large group was Sigma Al- pha Epsilon and Men ' s Independents won the ensemble award. Barry Young served as master of ceremonies and pro- vided humor and entertainment for the evening. An added attraction this year was the entertainment pro- vided by a Barber Shop Quartet. Their close harmony was a dehght. Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota opened with a selection. Whiner of Women ' s Ensemble was Chi Omega. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won Men ' s Large Group competition. Jay Kemper accepts for Sigma Alpha Epsilon large group. ]ana Jones accepts Large Group Award for Chi Omega. The winner of Large Group competition was Chi Omega. Martha Ford accepts the Ensemble Award for Chi Omega. Mark Branson of Independent Men accepts Ensemble Award. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ensemble. Zeta Tau Alpha large group. Lambda Chi Alpha Ensemble. Independent Men Ensemble. Zeta Tau Alpha Ensemble. Alpha Tau Omega Large Group. These Are The Good Ole Days At Union November 15 was the highlight of the fall semester at Union University. It was Homecoming Week; a week of excitement, fun, spirit, and reunion. The theme for Homecoming was " These Are The Good Ole Days " and a " Gay 90 ' s " motif was followed throughout the week. There was a high level of participation in the many special days and events that took place during the week. On Monday night there was a fashion show featuring contestants dressed in clothing of the opposite sex. On Tuesday the sky was the limit for those who wanted to ride in the hot air balloon that was sponsored by the SGA. There was also a lawn tennis tournament on Tuesday and that evening a large audience was on hand for the Andrus Blackwood and Company concert. Rodney Chapman and Lisa Horton, 3rd place winners. Carol Claybrook Steve Maness First place winners Ken Wilson and Patricia Tharpe Robert Hoehn displays his talents. On Wednesday there was a pep rally to lift the Bulldog spirit on campus and later that night the " Muppets Movie " was shown. The highlight on Thursday was a seafood dinner for those participating in the computer dating and an evening of music was provided by the Symphonic Band at their annual concert. Thursday was also the opening night for the Homecom- ing play, The Importance of Being Earnest . Up and away went many in the hot air balloon. Cheerleaders and Ricky Johnson clown around at the pep rally. Campus clowns help a friend. BJacJiwood and Company in concert. Visitors pose for an old-time photo. The cast of The Importance of Being Earnest enjoy lawn tennis. The Greek organizations on campus participated in competition for dis- plays. The displays carried the theme of Homecoming and urged the Bull- dogs on to a hopeful victory. The win- ner of the women ' s division was Chi Omega and the winner of the men ' s division was Lambda Chi Alpha. A picture of the Lambda Chi Alpha dis- play which was a replica of the old Union campus, was not available. Chi Omega display was winner of the women ' s division. Margo West and Ken Eudy work on the ZTA display. Zeta Tau Alpha display. Sigma Alpha Epsilon display. Alpha Tau Omega display. First place winner for Greeks was Chi Omega. Debbie Wooster, Stephanie Swearingen, and Barbara Childers ex- press their opinion about the Bulldogs. On Friday afternoon the weather was cool, damp, and cloudy, but the hearts and spirits of the Bulldog fans were burning bright. Through the rain and the puddles the fans and their cars paraded around Jackson in support of the Bulldog teams. The cheerleaders ' spirits weren ' t dampened. Junior Class won First place for independents. [udges for the parade included Ben Lankford. Cousin Tuny Doris Freeman, Mayor Bob Conger, and Tom Lillard with Debbie Newman, Homecoming Director. On Homecoming Day hundreds of alumni visited the registration desk to pick up Homecoming materials and to up-date their addresses and prepare for the full day ahead. There were receptions that morning and a lun- cheon early in the afternoon. The alumni honored in- cluded David R. Nunn who received the Honorary Alumnus Award, Dr. David Stewart received the Distin- guished Alumnus Award, and John Dougan was hon- ored with the Distinguished Faculty-Staff Award. Curtiss Scott presents the Distinguished Faculty-Staff Award to John Dougan at the Alumni Luncheon. Dr. and Mrs. Robert Craig welcomed friends, young and old. Joe Westburv ' and Public Relations displayed this booth telling the sto- ry of Union today. Alumni ' s first stop was the registration desk. Alumni enjoyed staff. delicious meal prepared by Joy Harris and her T ' " " ' SsSSSSSS S! j Wm A ■■ R H mmmK 1 B r yj H K : Hj w Cj t B m ' mm y y l rh P l l Wwlj, [ Jj M u Q n 1 Judith Markoe Burch, a 1932 graduate. poses with one of her 13 paint- ings exhibited during Homecoming. On Homecoming Day the name of the Homecoming Queen was announced. LuAnn Ross of Jackson received the honor. The queen and her court took their seats along with a huge crowd of spectators for the basketball action that followed. The men beat Tusculum College 90 to 71 following a Lady Bulldogs loss to the Tusculm women of 77 to 76. Bulldog cheerleaders await the game. LuAnn Ross and Laurie Porter cheer on their teams. Homecoming Queen LuAnn Ross. Homecoming Court. From left: Rita Simpson, Suzanne Belew, Colleen Johnson, LuAnn Ross, Laurie Porter, Terri Ford Young. Mr. Union George Gutherie A native of Dyersburg, Tennessee State BSU president Union BSU president Alpha Chi vice-president Will receive B.A. in Religion and Greek Selected Campus Favorite Summer Missionary to Singapore A native of Lexington, Tennessee Captain and Co-captain of Lady Bulldogs VSAC Most Valuable Player All-VSAC All-State Team Will receive a B.S. in Health and P.E. Who ' s Who Selected Campus Favorite Member of Alpha Chi BSU Missions Chairman Member of FCA Miss Union Colleen Johnson Campus Favorites SSi s i il Amanda Patton and Rory Carpenter. Suzanne Belew and Clare Lawler. LuAnn Ross and Jan Pearson. Ricky " Scoop " Johnson and Tom Welch. Who ' s Who Chosen at Union Twenty-seven students were selected to appear in the 1980-81 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities and CoJJeges. Campus nominat- ing committees and editors of the annual directory have included the names of these students based on their academic achievement, service to the community, lead- ership in extra-curricular activities and future potential. Melissa Alexander Nancy Blass Sandra Booker Charles Bryan Barbara Childers Paula Cole Martha Ford Lisa Clisson David Hailey Susan Higdon 9 - J 9 i.%7 m . ' ' - 1 Patti Hoehn Anthony Hollingsworth Colleen Johnson Timothy Madison -J Melanie Marcom Donald Mayberry Cathy Naylor Jeffrey Palmer Jayne Simpson Lmda Warlick Margaretha West The final test of a leader is that he leaves behind him in other men the conviction and the will to carry on. Walter Lippmann Sharon Younger 1981 Pageant Takes ' Sentimental Journey ' On Saturday night, February 28, fifteen young ladies representing the various organizations on campus, competed for the title of Miss Union University 1981. The theme for the affair was " Sentimental Journey " and the pageant was directed by Amanda Patton and Randy Cole. The Master of Ceremonies was Ken Brixey, Director of Entertainment at Libertyland in Memphis. Entertainment for the pageant was provided by the Pageant Orchestra under the direction of Charles Huffman along with Covenant, directed by Dr. Larry Smith. A Barber Shop Quartet and a Female Trio also provided some lively music from the past. The judges for this year ' s pageant were Elsie Boaz, Doug Holland, Bruce Tolbert, Emily Weiland, Sylvia Ikard, and Curtis Ikard. A special thanks goes to Maggie Nell Brewer, Sarah Grisson, and Denise Stevenson. The Barber Shop Quartet tip their hats to the past. The Barber Shop and the Pageant Trio swing through a song together. Andy Dailey and Denise Stevenson were part of the technical crew. Suzanne Belew represented the junior class. B wl H 1 Hl ll l IBI v l B uJie Gower was sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega. Keilye Carpenter was the sophomore class representative. Kathy Mayo was sponsored by Chi Omega. Ruth Ann Doier was sponsored by the STEA. LuAnn Ross was the representative of the senior class. Vicki Ward represented Men ' s Housing. Mary Martin was sponsored by Sigma Alpha Iota. Bill Truex tallies the points on the computer. Pam Carter, Miss Union 1978 presents a medly. Covenant provided some high-stepping numbers for the pageant. Contestants come out one last time. Deborah Overstreet was chosen by the other contestants for the Miss CongeniaHty award. Debra Quails was awarded the first runner-up position. Julie Gower was third runner-up. Angie lohnson captured second runner-up position. Laura Peavler, fourth runner-up, received the Beverly Williams Lewis Talent Award 111 m0f HRH H H V ■ GaiJ LangJey takes her final walk as Miss Union. Rita Simpson was crowned Miss Union University 1981. Miss Union and her court. From left: Laura Peavler, fourth runner-up; Angle lohnson, second runner-up; Rita Simpson, Miss Union; Debra Quails, first runner-up; |ulie Gower, third runner-up. Rita Adair Simpson, of Brownsville, Tennessee, was crowned Miss Union University 1981. She is a twenty- one-year-old sophomore majoring in Journalism. Miss Simpson represented Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the pag- eant. Previous to winning the title of Miss Union, she was selected as Miss West Tennessee and was second runner-up in the 1980 Miss Union Pageant. Winning the pageant entitles her to a $250 wardrobe from Parks-Belk and a $300 dollar scholarship given by Union University. This also gives her the opportunity to represent Union University in the Miss Tennessee Pag- eant in June. " tftfO Rita Simpson Miss Union University 1981 j. L -tf l« SGA and Senate The Student Government Association serves as a line of communication between students and administration. The SGA includes representatives from the campus or- ganizations and a slate of officers. The SGA sponsors many activities during the year. This year the SGA has been responsible for two concerts, several cookouts, and a number of activities during Homecoming. SGA Officers. Clare Lawler, secretary; Martha Ford, vice president; Steve Moore, treasurer; Amanda Patton, president. Senate. First Row: Clare Lawler, Martha Ford. Amanda Patton, Judy Lazenby. Second Row: Rose Walters, Beth Heuiser, |anet Smith, Don- na Bell, Rhonda Moody, Melinda Moore, Jana Adkinson, Third Row: Michael Taylor, Andy Dailey, Phil Brewer, Jim Welch, Leo Percer, Wayne Swafford, Marcy Boston, Keith Sanderson. Senate. First Row; Gwen Pace, Nancy Byrd, Kathy Mayo, Victor Mor- rison, Nick McCaleb. Debbie Newman, [udy Smith, Sandy Booker, Susan Graves, Patti Hoehn. Second Row: Andrea Rasberry, Terry Ro- mainii. Mike Yates, Mike Lis, Keith Bain, Kerry Maronay, Liz Weglicki, Mark Stephens, Kay Cockroft, Barbara Childers, Sandy Underwood. Resident Life jenter. Sheila Board. Paul Ebersold, Linda Bartholomew, Rory Car- McKnight. Resident Life Board and Prexy Club The Resident Life Board plays a part in making stu- dent life at Union University enjoyable and a lot more fun. The Board sponsors such activities as movies, par- ties, and other entertaining events during the school year. The Prexy CJub consists of the presidents of all orga- nizations on campus and the S.G.A. officers. The Club, headed up by Dr. Robert Craig, meets monthly for an early morning breakfast and afterwards listens to fea- tured speakers. The Prexy Club is not an organization, but instead, an association in which the campus leaders can touch base and exchange ideas and practices found helpful in maintaining a successful rapport between school and administration Prexy Club. First Row: Paula Hampton, Clare Lawler, |udy Lazenby, Margo West. Martha Ford. Second Row: Dr. Hyran Barefoot, Lee House, Susan Higdon, Melinda Moore. Mary Jo Davis, Dr. Robert Craig. Third Row: Tony Hollingsworth, Nancy Blass, Elana Adams, Liz Weglicki, Patty Hoehn, Mindy Fisher, Cindy Walker, Amanda Patton. Fourth Row: John David Barham, Rory Carpenter. Leland Parks, Andy Daily, Tommie Bessent, Steve Moore, Michael Clyde Fugate, Paul Ebersold, Terry Wright. Men ' s Dorm Council The Men ' s Dorm Council plays an important role to the residents of the men ' s dorm. The Council makes com- munication possible between the di- rectors and students. They also make Ufe more enjoyable for the residents by planning parties and showing films. Something new in the men ' s dorm is the use of the video tape re- corder in showing pre-recorded film on the big screen. A short Santa Glaus visits the men ' s dorm during the Christmas party. in ' s Dorm Council. Steve Vaughn, Gene Alexander, Keith Butler, Mike Yates, David Dorris, Steve Martin, Todd Smith, Wayne Swafford. Women ' s Dorm Council The Women ' s Dorm Council plays an important role in the lives of female resi- dents. They act as mediators between di- rectors and students. They also try to make dorm life more enjoyable by sponsoring events such as parties and films. This year was highlighted by a Christmas party fea- turing a tree that reached to the ceiling. Carols were sung and refreshments were served. Celina Knotts and other workers assist students and visitors. Women ' s Dorm CounciJ. First Row: Bernice Parks, Cherie Craig, Cathy Pinkley, Tina James, Kathy Mayo, Jana Adkison, Donna Bell. Second Row: Rhonda Moody, Sharon Ashby, Marcy Boston, Paula Hampton, Andrea Rasberry, Susan Graves. Cardinal and Cream The Cardinal and Cream is published by the Journal- ism area 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 portray the campus through the printed media as well as welcome comments from the student body. In addition to the staff writers, Cindy Walker served as the 1980 Fall Editor with Karen Campbell serving as Associate Editor. In the spring of 1981 Karen Campbell took over the editorship with Cindy Walker serving as Editor Emeritus. Cindv Walker. 1980 FqJJ Editor. Staff Writers. Tanna Sue Morris, Clare Lawler. Adviser Betty Foellinger, Andrea Rasberry. Karen Campbell, 1981 Spring Editor. Staff Writers. Daryl May, Suzanne Belew, )ohn Larrison, Paul Staff Writers. Melinda Laughlin, Mark Conder, Rhonda Moody, Rod Ebersold. Streng. taff Writers. Linda Leath, Jana Chatham, Vicki Rodgers, Joseph Staff Writers. Craig McNatt, David White, Kathy Haynes, Sheila 5rown. McKnight, Tere French. toff Writers Shern Bizzell, Jo lamer. Robert Sharp, Business iWanager. Ken Wilson, Artist. Lest We Forget " When did you say the deadline is? " This is probably one of the most frequently asked questions among edi- tors around the world. Other questions might include: " How many pages by Friday? " , " Are you sure the head- line will fit? " or " Why can ' t you have your picture tak- en today? " These questions and many more were asked, answered, and asked again by Tony Hollingsworth and Laura Fuller, the editor and associate editor of the Lest We Forget. The staff drew pages, redrew pages, proofed and reproofed in order to meet the ever imminent deadlines for the yearbook. The staff worked long, diligent hours to bring the Lest We Forget together. The collaboration, frustration, and fun came to an end in early March when those last few pages were sent to print. " Horizons " was selected as the theme for the 1980-81 Lest We Forget in which the staff tried to give a com- plete picture of Union ' s campus life. A special thanks goes to Mrs. Betty Foellinger who served as adviser for the yearbook. Adviser Betty Foellinger and Laura Fuller, Associate Editor. Tony Hollingsworlh, l- ' .ditor Robert Sharp, Business Manager and Dee Holland, Assistant. alerie Hunter, Mary Alice Gibson, Lynn Gibson, Cherie raig, Classes. Anna Scarbrough Editorial Assistant. Tony Jenkins, Photographer and Sports. BSU The Baptist Student Union is an active part of the Union Campus. BSU conducts Monday night Bible studies with guest speakers from the area who come to share their faith. On Thursday night there is fellowship with singing and various activi- ties. The BSU also has numerous off-campus minis- tries that serve the community. The Drama Team, directed by Susan Johnson, travels to churches and other meetings to perform. The Nursing Home Ministry, led by Beth Smith, provides the elderly of local nursing homes with hope and encouragement. Drama Team Nursing Home Ministry BSU Council. First Row. Leo Percer, Vicki Ward, Rhonda Moody, Cindy Bradley, Victor Morrison. Second Row: Mark Mangrum, Dave Schanuel, vice-president; Jimmy Rowland, Kerry Maronay, George Gutherie, Rodney Chapman, Jeff Palmer, president. Special Ministries The Jail Ministry visits local jails and workhouses and shares with those there. They provide music and a time of fellowship for those in jail. The Sonshine Puppeteers, directed by Kerry Maronay, travel to churches, hospitals, nursing homes, and other places to provide fun and entertainment through pup- pets. Backyard BibJe Club is for those interested in working with children in under-privileged neighbors. It is direct- ed by Kevin Porter and the group provides play, love and learning for the children. Sonshine puppeteers Backyard Bible Club BSU Choir and CRV The Deaf Ministry goes to homes for the deaf and to churches who assist the deaf and help them in this growing ministry ' . Dana Elhott leads the group. The BSU Choir, directed by George Gutherie, sings at churches, chapel programs, and various other meetings. The Church Related Vocations program is a combination guidance and scholarship program for those students committed to full-time Christian service. The program is open to any student expecting to devote his life to Christian youth work and recreation. Deaf Ministry Church Related Vocations Students M.A. and B.Y.W. i Iinisteriai Association. First Row Bill McMican, Kim North, Steve Thornton, Randy ilcReynolds, Second Row: Leo Percer, Tommy Bessent, Todd Smith, George Guthrie, Butch fanner. The Ministerial Association at Union University strives for a close student-minister relationship. It pro- vides a close communication for those students who are planning to enter the ministry by meeting each Friday morning for breakfast and a prayer session. The Union University chapter of Baptist Young Women is concerned with the challenge of world mis- sions and with informing others about the programs of the Southern Baptist Convention. Baptist Young Women Black Christian Fellowship The Black Christian Fellowship, estabhshed in 1980, has succeeded in increasing their membership for the 1981 academic year. Meetings which included addresses from special speakers and rap sessions were held once a month. Aside from the regular meetings, this organiza- tion scheduled several fellowship times and skating par- ties during the course of the year. BCF Officers: Lorraine Francis, secretary; Bernice Parks, president; Terry Hill, program director; Mi ' chelle Wilson, secretary. Members: First row: Dwayne Mays, JoAnn |ames, Bernice Parks. Mi- ' V " Denton, James Elam. Second row: Alfonzo Smith, Lester Harvey, chelle Wilson, Lorraine Francis, Linda Johnson. Teryle Watson, Caro- Terry Hill. Christine Fowler, Marilyn Johnson, Gwendolyn Dandndge. STEA The Students of Tennessee Education Association, composed of students who are preparing to teach, is the largest professional organization in which students and teachers work together to advance the cause of educa- tion. The program acquaints future teachers with history, ethics, and programs of the organized teaching profes- sion. The STEA at Union has the honor of having the State group ' s West-Vice president, Judy Lazenby, serve as its chapter president. JT " STEA holds reception for student teachers and their advisors. Members of STEA enjoy a refreshment break. STEA. First Row: Paulette Neely, Angela Davis, Sandy Pratt, Donna Allen, Donna Williams, Amy Griffin, Lea House, Mary Lewelling, Bet- ty Bennett, Jane Bryant, Linda Warlick. Second Row: Mary Sholly, Mary Brown, Ruth Ann Doler, Adrianne Hodges, Judy Lazenby, presi- dent; Valerie Hunter, Diane Douglass, Ms. Paula Curlin. Mindy Fish- er. Third Row: Joy Potter, Rhonda Lindsey. Lisa Glisson, |oann Perry, Alfonzo Smith, Lana McCrary, Sharon Ashby. Kay Cockroft, Melanie Noah, Charlotte Inman, Ann Cannon, Carla Moody, [eannie Sims. Honors The Honors Program, an academic organization, was established at Union in 1975. Entrance into the program is based on ACT scores, a 3.0 GPA, or self-election. This year Honors sponsored the OKtoberfest at Union. The Fest included booths, displays, foreign foods, lec- tures, and the construcdon of a primitive dwelling. First year Honors. Kneeling: Karen Smith, Janet Reid. Standing: Judy Escue. Mark Thompson, Carol Claybrook, Steve Maness, Rod Streng, Marv Helen Scott. Tony Jenkins. Second Year Honors. Marta Wilson, Sandra Fowler, Wayne Swafford, Tina Walker, Jane Blass. Honors Council. Seated: Paula Curlin, Cynthia Jayne. Dr. Pat Pinson, Dr. Charles Baldwin. Standing: Rod Streng, Tina Walker. Dr. Pat Taylor. Wayne Swafford, Dr. Jimmy Davis, Dr. Marguerite Robey, Dr. James Baggett. Alpha Chi Alpha Chi. First Row: William White, James Marcom, Randy McReynolds. Second Row: Darlene Waibel. Amy Alvey, Penny Braden, Barbara Childers, Betsy Patterson, [oann Perr ' . Third Row: Clare Lawler, Charlotte Livingston, Patti Hoehn, Melanie Marcom, Laura Fuller, Stuart McClain, Susan Pylant. Fourth Row: Jeff Palmer, Barry DeLoach, Dave Hailey, Don Mayberry, president; Lisa Glisson, Teresa Sullivan, Gail Dyer. Alpha Chi Is a national scholastic fraternity. Members in the group include the stu- dents ranking in the top ten percent of the junior and senior classes. Members must maintain their grade point averages to be reinstated each year. This year members of Alpha Chi participated in the national convention in Nash- ville. The fraternity also lis- tened to several presentations during the year. Faculty members of Alpha Chi participate in initiation. Alpha Chi. First Row: Leo Percer, Tim Britt, Gary Quinn. Second Row: Beth Smith, Re- becca England, Marge West, Michelle Rudd, Melissa Alexander, Carla Moody. Third Row: Judy Pafford, Donna Allen, Betsy Hodges, Cathy Naylor, Amy Griffin, Lisa Barron, Diane Douglass. Fourth Row: Mau- reen Smith, Terri Hamilton, Gloria Clark, Linda Warlick, Colleen Johnson, Charlie Bryan. Kappa Pi and Art Guild Kappa Pi is an art organization which seeks to raise the standards of productive art among students and to furnish 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. The Art Guild seeks to develop perception, apprecia- tion, knowledge, and discrimination in past and present works of art. The Guild is open to art majors and mi- nors and to any students interested in the visual arts on a group study basis. This year the Guild held an art show and sale with work from various students. Kappa Pi. Kneeling: Grove Robinson, Jenna Newbill, Melanie Marcom, Chrlsti Sparkman. Standing: Louise Lynch, Patti Hoehn, president, Liz Weglicki, Emily Smith, Meredith Luck. Art Guild. First Row: Kenneth Wilson, Janet Ross, Russ Evans, jenna Newbill, Denise Whaley, Christi Sparkman, Nancy Reid, Leanne Cothran. Sharon Hardin, Michelle Whitman, Patti Hoehn, Melanie Marcom. Second Row: Teresa Hayes, Laurel Varney, Emily Smith, Richard Pierce, Alisa Hampton, Meredith Luck, Jeanne Weems. Liz Weglicki, president. Angle Johnson, Mark Conder, Ann Williams, Doretha Hennings, Dwyane Mays, Grove Robinson. Alpha Psi Omega and Footlights Alpha Psi Omega, composed of students who have been members of Foothghts and who have accu- mulated a number of points in dramatic work, is a national honorary dramatic fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega works to support the advancement of dra- ma in today ' s world. Footlights is an organization that strives to culti- vate appreciation in drama and dramatic presenta- tions. During the year Footlights members help in the production of the shows presented by the Union theater department. Alpha Psi Omega. Left to right; Robert Hamihon, president; Tanna Sue Mor- ris, Nancy Blass, Tony Holhngsworth, Denise Stevenson. Robert Hamilton and Susan Pylant in fall play. Foolhghts First Row Robert Hamilton, Tanna Sue Morris, Dr Harold Simmons. Second Row; Mark Scott, Paula Hampton, Paul Smith, Cin- dy Walker, Melanie Marcom, Lisa Williams, Cherie Craig. Third Row; Nancy Blass, Susan Pylant, Mark Conder, Leland Parkes, Robert McCarty, Martha Ford, Denise Stevenson, Kellye Carpenter. Phi Sigma Iota Phi Sigma Iota. Seated; Beverly Hearn, Lin- da Warlick. Cynthia [ayne. Dr. David Irby, Melanie Marcom. Beth Smith, president. Standing; Danny Wilson, Cindy Walker, Dr. Sara Harris. The Union chapter of Phi Sigma Iota was established in the spring of 1980. It recognizes outstanding ability and high standards in the field of foreign languages, lit- eratures, and cultures. It is the highest academic honor in the field. Phi Sigma Iota promotes international com- munication and understanding, and a sentiment of amity among nations. It is open to juniors and seniors who have at least a B average in their entire college work and all foreign language courses and have completed at least one course at the third-year level. Linguae iVlundi, composed of language students, strives to further the usage of foreign languages in America and to promote interest in foreign customs. The organization meets twice a month to view films and plays, and each year the club holds a banquet featuring exotic foods of other countries. Members of Linguae Mundi enjoy some foreign treats. Linguae Mundi Linguae Mundi. Seated; Tony Parrish. Cyn- thia )ayne, Beth Smith. Dr. Sara Harris, Me- lanie Marcom, president. Standing; Linda Johnson, Darlene Waibel, Chris Hayes, Da- vid Harrison, Cheryl Thomas, Pam Ryan. Beverly Hearn. Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Tau DeJfa 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 Theta Omicron chapter was organized at Union in 1979. To be eligible 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 average in English and be declared as an English major or minor, or Composite English Jour- nalism major. This year the chapter won second place for the most attractive booth during OKtoberfest. It has also spon- sored films and had several bake sales. Members of Sigma Tau Delta also attended as a group a Madrigal Feast in the fall semester. Sigma Tau Delta wins award with their display in OKtoberfest. Sponsors Dr. Gayle Goodin and Dr. George Clark check new mem- ber ' s list. Sigma Tau Delta. First Row: Libba Buntin, Tony Hollingsworth, presi- dent; Clare Lawler, Cindy Walker, Cherie Craig, Susan Higdon, Laura Fuller, Betty Foellinger. Patty Smith. Second Row: Barbara Childers, Teresa Sullivan, Andrea Rasberry. Susan Pylant. Dr. Gayle Goodin. Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu EpsiJon, national mathematics society, was organized to promote interest in math and its related fields. The Tennessee Gam- ma Chapter was established at Union in May, 1965. To be eligible for membership a person must have completed at least three math courses while obtaining a high GPA. Gary Quinn uses the computer to speed up registration. Kappa Mu Epsilon. Kneehng: Dr. )oseph Tucker, Bill Truex, Richard Dehn. Standing: Nancy Blass, president: Tim Br itt, [udy Pafford, |eff Palmer, Gary Quinn, John David Barham, Stuart McClain. Phi Beta Chi Keith Butler and Margo West make a test run. Phi Beta Chi, a physical science club on the Union campus, is open to all students with a 3.0 GPA who have completed sixteen hours of bi- ology, chemistry, or physics. Associ- ate membership is open to those with a minimum of eight hours. Phi Beta Chi. First Row: Margo West, president; Rodney Alexander, Amy Alvey, Jeff Palmer. Second Row: Penny Braden, Sandra Raley, Joyce Sedberry, Art Luckman, Judy Martin, Lisa Williams, Dwana Ste- vens. Third Row: Dr. Jim Davis, Robert Hamilton, Anthony Mitchell, Keith Potter, Keith Butler, Malcolm Tipton Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota, the oldest internation- al honorary fraternity for women, was founded at the Michigan University School of Music in Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1903. The local chapter. Gamma Sigma, was chartered in 1960. The goal of SAI is to promote well- trained professionals in the area of music, and to raise the standards of musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories, and universities. Member- ship is based on musical ability and on scholarship, and it is open to women work- ing toward degrees in music. Sigmo AJpha Iota co-sponsored the annu- al event of All-Sing which presented the theme. " A Time for Music. " SAI Officers Front row Martha Ford, recording secretary; Mary ]o Davis, president; Judy Smith, vice-president Standing: Clare Lawler, chaplain; Paula Davis, treasurer; Linda Warlick, corresponding secretary; Sandra Booker, sargeant-at-arms. SAI Members- Seated; Linda Warlick, Martha Ford, Mary [o Davis, ludy Smith. Paula Davis. Sandra Booker, Clare Lawler. Front row: Denise Nanny, Jetta jimerson, Carole Howard, Janet Shankle, Carol Gaines. Anne Hartley, Paula Cole, Mary Martin, Lynn Walls, Sandra Pate, Sarah Toomey, Carol Walker. Second row; Sandra Fowler, Jana Jones, Gloria Clark, Cindy Simpson, Gwen Pace, Susan Graves, Donna Williams. Officers Seated: Keith Sanderson, secretary; David John Roberts, trea- surer; Randy McReynolds, chaplain; Dean Armour, executive alumni secretary. Standing: Paul Smith, historian; Mike Lis, warden; Mark Scott, president; Andy Roby, vice-president. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is an active, professional fraternity for men in the music field. It was founded on October 6, 1898, at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Massachusetts. 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 encourage loyal- ty to Alma Mater. Phi Mu Alpha. First row: Mark Berlin, Dean Armour, Tim Williams, David John Roberts, Keith Sanderson, Trent Edwards. Second Row: Mindy Parsell, sweetheart; Mark Scott, Barry Greenlee, Andy Roby, Mark Miller, Steve Martin, Henry Simpson, David Barclay, Robert Vaughn. Randy McReynolds, Steve Williams, Rick Isbell, Tim Brewer, Mark Branson, Mike Lis, Marty Taylor. Phi Alpha Theta and Pi Gamma Mu Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary history fraternity for studies. Another purpose is to encourage students to majors and minors with a 3.1 average or above. The participate in the history department. It is an honorary Delta Psi chapter o f Phi Alpha Theta at Union was the fraternity open to students majoring in social studies. first chapter organized in Tennessee. This year members of both groups attended the inaugu- The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to promote social ration in Washington. Phi Alpha Theta. From left: Dr. James Edmonson, Lee Duffey, Tommy Hopper, Dr. Paul Waibel, Darlene Waibel, Ron Arrington. Pi Gamma Mu. Firs! Row: Judy Pyron, Cindy Tomlin, Leigh Blalack, Jone Johnson. Valerie Besheres. Second Row: Beth Smith, Joann Perry, Ann Cannon, Alisa Hampton, Angela Bivens, Barbara Childers, Jeff Drum, Linda Mdan Third Row Dr. Lytle Givens, Leo Percer, Harold Evans, John Bass, Mike Yates, Glenn Scott, Butch Tanner, William White, Dr. Paul Waibel, Lee Duffey. Rutledge History Club Founded in 1929 in order to stimulate the study of history, the RutJedge Honorary History CJub offers membership by invitation to a select number who are history majors and minors and who have a GPA of at least 2.5. The club has been on several trips during the year, one of which was to the Stones River Battleground in Murfreesboro, Tennessee. The group enjoyed viewing Civil War relics and discussing events during that peri- od. Members of the Rutledge Club study world events. Linda Milan takes aim in Civil War dress at Stones River. Ruliedge History CJub. First Row: Darlene Waibel, Suzanne Maze, Linda Milan, Leann Rasberry. Second Row: Dr. James Baggett, Ronnie Fondren, William White, Dave Hailey, Tommy Hopper, president; Third Row: Lee Duffey, Devon Arrington, John Bass, Dr. James Edmonson. Taylor Pre-Legal Society and Phi Beta Lambda The Andrew T. " Tip " Taylor Pre-legal Society was formed in the fall of 1978 and is composed of pre-law students and sponsored by the History Department. It is designed to enhance and ensure the judicial education of college students and to provide the basis of legal un- derstanding in undergraduates. The Phi Beta Lambda Business CJub is essentially a service organization and is open to any one pursuing a major or minor in business with a 2.0 GPA. It endeav- ors to promote free enterprise, stimulate interest in the business world as a profession, and to increase overall knowledge of business. Members hear speakers, take field trips, and participate in competitive events in data processing, parliamentary procedure, and accounting. Each year there is a State and National meeting for the members to attend. Pre-legal Society. First Row: John Bass, Bomer Baxter, Mark Patey, W. C. Crook. Tammy Trexler, Jennifer Reeder, Jackie Nash. Second Row: Rev. Gene Canestarri, Jeff Drum, Dr. James Edmonson, Doug Medlin, Jay Kemper, Tommy Hopper, Larry Chitwood, Mark Wilkerson. Third Row: Lawerence Hawkins, Dr. James Baggett, Gary Douglass, James il ColHns. Chris Maxwell, Mike Wilkerson, Michael Taylor, Lewis Cobb, , David Whitt, Wayne Boyd. | Business Ciub. First Row: Robert Madu, Terry Hill, Sharron Copeland, Bernice Parks. Doug Medlin. president; Sonya Studards, Sidonna Par- nell. Gina Edmiston, Melinda Ward. Second Row: Dawn Lovelace, Katrina Carrington, Ann Pepper, Sandra Smith. Melanie Burlison, Melba Stephenson. Donna Bell. Linda Kemp. Laura Woodson, Mi- chelle Wilson. Third Row: Jane Cooper. Elisa Sanford, Adviser: Lisa Shelby. Brenda Prince. Norma Stafford, Michelle Walker, Paulette Donald. Bob Bond. Kenneth Tillman, Linda Johnson. Fourth Row: Robert Hoehn, Valerie Besheres, Rita Ledsinger, Sandy Cope, Robert Sharp, Dee Holland. JoAnn James, Carolyn McHaney, James Elam. Lorraine Francis. Fifth Row: Doretha Hennings, Margaret Smith, Betsy Patterson, Patricia Kilburn, Kirk Alexander, Teresa Lindsey, Tracy Garrett, Beth Heuiser, Greg McFadden, Lenie Holbrook. Sixth Row: Paula Davis, rob Warren, Terry Swindell, Melinda Moore, Chris Max- well, Merv Yeable, Dr. Norris Griffith, Dan Heisserer, Michael Taylor, i Jerry Warren. i Physical Education Majors Club The Physical Education Majors GJub was reorganized this year and was formed to make Union ' s P. E. majors aware of what the P. E. profession is all about. Its ob- jectives are to make the student aware of job opportuni- ties, current trends in P. E. and other activities not taught in the classroom. This year the club had a booth in OKtoberfest and traveled to the physical education convention in Mem- phis. Mrs. Gracie Williams was guest speaker at the November meeting. IP.E. Majors Club. First Row: Lester Harvey, Jack Woods, Diane Flow- ers, Marilyn |ohnson, ]immy Bane, Floyd Rowe. Second Row: Laurie paker, Cindy Loftiss, Mrs. Gracie Williams, Rhonda King, Marilyn M oody Thiiil Riu Dr Linn Stranak David Wilson, Wayne Alexander, prpsidpnl Perry Ridenhour, Terry Hill, Eddie Morris, Dr. David Blackstock. Lamplighters Lamplighters is composed of nursing students who want to be provided with the opportunity to come to- gether in a social atmosphere in order to develop an understanding of the nursing program. Lamplighters aids the students in assuming their responsibilities as Regis- tered Nurses, and provides a Christian atmosphere for the development of its members. Instructors give practicial advice to students. Study is essential for nursing students. .ampJighlers. First Row: Rosie Walters, Cheryl Nelson, )anet Lewis, Mrs. L. E. Mershison, Judith Krippel, Etheleen Collins, Dayna Elliott, Susan Boone, Terry Wright, Cheri Bowman. Second Row: El;izabelh Sawyer, Denise Warlord, Ginger Pepin, Tina Griggs, Alicia Bradford, Wendi Ange, Anita Zike. Donna Ginn, Joyce Spain, Lorie Brewer. Third Row: Vernia Whitman, Ruth Young, Linda Blankenship, Karen Christopherson, Vicki Borden, Annette Craig, Cherry West, Donna Fuchs, Serena Ann Kemp, David Greenway. Fourth Row: Regina McCrosky. Melissa Ward, Faye Stafford, Linda [oy, Elaine Douglas Melva Akin, Mary Ann Whitman, Peggy Giles, Jen Atkeison, Am Harden. Fifth Row: Kelley Churchill, Betty Dickerson, Anne Griffin Emily Russell, Lavonda Coleman, Donna Burnett, Brenda Meredith Mary Granger, Jean Creasy, Karen Conley. Sixth Row: Mary Gwin Regina Saffel, Advisor; Donna Latham, Advisor: Rita Escue. Brendi| Schumpert, Elana Adams, Teresa Scott, Romona Carter, Theresa Sell ers. Seventh Row: Deena Laster, Sheila Hilliard. Cindy Warner. Sociology and Psychology Clubs Sociology Club. Kneeling: William White, president; Lynn Lavenue, Christine Fowler, Meredith Marks. Standing from left: Dr. Lytle Givens, Sarah Tomey, Toni Lamparter, Teresa Stewart, Linda Milan, Barbra Boyd, Pam Prince, Jinni Blalack, Shirley Warner, jeannie Smith, Gloria Toms, Nathan Bishop. The Sociology Cluh endeavors to provide the informa- tion regarding various graduate programs and job oppor- tunities for sociology majors and minors; and to promote scholastic achievement in the area of sociology. The purpose of the Psychology Ciub is to better ac- quaint its members with each other, with psychology as a science, and with opportunities available in the pro- fession of psychology. Under the direction of Dr. Bruce Peck, the club is open to all psychology majors and mi- Psychology Ciub. First Row: Tammy Page, Valerie Besheres, Shirley Warner, president. Second Row: Jane Calcutt, Gloria Thomas, Donna Rogers, Nancy Byrd, Barbra Boyd, Jinni Blalack, Anita Sutton, [one Johnson, Angela McPeak, Third Row: Dr. Bill Bouchillon, Nathan Bishop, Wayne Madden. Tommie Parchman, Gene Alexander, Robert Johnson, Bill McMican, Dr. Bruce Peck. Members of the Greeks Stay Busy at Union Craig McNatt displays his letters. Lambda Chi Alpha supporters at intramurals. Andy Daily and Patti Heuiser at the ZTA Western Party Many students attended Panhellenic party SAE men won All-Sing Large Group competition. Chi Omegas gather on Greek Day. Panhellenic and I.F.C. Work For Good Greek Relations The Panhellenic Council at Union is an extension of the National Panhellenic Council. The NPC is an orga- nization of twenty-six national sororities banded togeth- er for the furtherance of sorority life, scholarship and intellectual accomplishment. The Panhellenic Council at Union is an intregral part of sorority life and inter-sorority relations within the college. It works to cooperate with the college to main- tain the social standards of the school. Another activity of the Panhellenic Council is to co-ordinate formal rush and 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. is made up of delegates from each fraternity and is an important part of fraternity relations. Panhellenic Council. Sharon Younger, Kim Lampkins, vice-president; Mindy Fisher, Martha Ford, Susan Higdon, president LuAnn Rnss J ' l : I v HI BV 1 7Z " ,- J _ wt ' , ' y- |K 5 V- 1 V- Tv . ' - ■,K- ■ " -i-Ai Inler-fralernily Council. From left: Andy Daily, president; |im Welch, Chris Maxwell, John David Barham, Terry Swindell, Mike Wilkerson. Fraternity Sweethearts Teri Ford Young, Alpha Tau Omega Susan Higdon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the Universit ' of Alabama in 1856 and enjoys one of the richest heritages in the Greek world. This heritage was brought to Union University 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 official flower of the fraternit ' . Sigma Alpha Epsilon has enjoyed the longest existence of any fraternal organization on the Union campus. The expression of individuality is the most valuable characteristic of the brotherhood of SAE. In turn, the out- standing qualities of each of these in- dividuals provides the force that unites the fraternity. This year was highlighted by a win in the men ' s large group division of All-Sing. Officers: Standing: Rob Warren, corre- spondent; Malcolm Tipton, herald; Steve Moore, chaplain. Standing: Chris Maxwell, warden and Little Sis- ter coordinator; Tommy Tucker, presi- dent; Jeff Drum, vice president and chronicler; Jerry Warren, treasurer; Terry Swindell, pledge trainer. Not pictured: Mark Scott, recorder. Little Sisters. First Row: Ann Stricklin, Paula Hampton. Jana Jones, Rita Simpson, Vicki Ward. Second Row: Dawn Lovelace, Paula Davis, Tere French, Susan Higdon, Martha Ford, Clare Lawler. Suzanne Belew, Diane Douglass. ' pe ' " Sigma Alpha Epsiion First Row Chris Maxwell, Jeff Drum, Jerry War- Steve Moore, Terry Swindell. Third Row: Keith Butler Malcolm ren. Jay Kemper. Second Row; Ed Sanford, Keith Bain, Rob Warren, Tipton, Mark Scott, Michael Taylor, Greg Breeden. X CD t — I O ►-3 Sigma AJpha EpsiJon. First Row: Chuck Lucas, Brian Meeks. Second Row: Dan Heisserer, Jon Cawley, Gary Douglas, Charles Lyne. Row: Doug Medlin, Mark Patey, Ricky Tolleson, Tommy Black. Third Chi Omega In 1924, the Upsilon Chapter of Chi Omega was estabhshed at Union Uni- versit ' . The national organization was founded on April 5, 1895 at the Uni- versity, ' of Arkansas. The sorority is based on six purposes and has schol- arship as the foremost purpose. Upsilon chapter is the fourth oldest 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 honor, Chi Omega continues to be in- volved in campus activities. This year Chi Omega won Greek Day competi- tion, won first place for Homecoming float and display, large group and en- semble All-Sing competition. Officers. Seated: Nancy Blass, pledge trainer; Susan Higdon, vice-president; Martha Ford, president; Libba Buntin. secretary; Dwana Stevens, treasurer. Standing: Debbie Nevi ' man, personnel; LuAnn Ross, rush chairman, Sandy Pratt, correspondent; Andrea Rasberry, social chairman. Chi Omega members celebrate their All-Sing wins. Chi Omega. Kneeling: Donna Williams, Carole Howard, Andrea Rasberry, Kathy Mayo, Susan Higdon, Jane Blass, Sandy Pratt, Marta Wilson. Second Row: Linda Warlick, Jana Jones, Diane Douglass, Mar- tha Ford, Nancy Blass, Vicky Ward, Mary Jo Davis. Third Row; Nancy Byrd, Dwana Stevens, Valerie Hunter, Ann Stricklin, LuAnn Ross, LesHe Dixon, Kay Cockroft, Rita Simpson, Owen Pace, Cindy Simp- son, Suzanne Belew, [an Pearson, Paula Davis, Clare Lawler, Debbie Newman, Cherie Craig. Chi Omega. Melinda Moore, Karen Smith, Beth Cibson, LuAnn Webb, Cathy Pinkley, Cindy Pennington, jana Law. Second Row: Cin- dy Adams, Susan Sitton, Adele Dunham, jana Adkisson, Marcy Bos- ton, Betsy Hubert, Tonya Baskins. Third Row; Emily Russell, Cheryl Thomas, Carolyn Davis, Kim Powers, Angela Stewart, Lindy Leath, Elizabeth Donnell, Tammy Trexler. -I M ISI tit CD I— • o ' n:) -a X Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega was the first na- tional fraternit} ' founded after the Civ- il War. It was initially begun to unite fraternally the young men of the North and South and to foster a brotherhood dedicated to achieving and cherishing permanent peace. The Beta Tau Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was chartered at Union on Februar ' 28, 1894. The National orga- nization had been established twenty- nine years earlier at Richmond, Vir- ginia. Beta Tau Chapter is now the oldest Alpha Tau Omega Chapter never to close its doors. A s in the past, the Beta Tau Chap- ter was active on campus as well as civic events. Once again they were winners of the campus Greek Day. The 1981 Alpha Tau Omega Sweet- heart was Teri Young. Officers. From left: jerry Welch, sec- retary; Kent Powell, vice-president; Rory Carpenter, president; Tim Stallings, treasurer; Jim Welch, histori- LittJe Sisters. First Row: Janet Smith, Donna Crawson, Judy Smith, Kellye Carpenter, Donna Tatum, Sandra Huggins. Second Row: Melissa Alexander. Laurie Porter, LuAnn Ross. Teri Young, Joy Grouse. ir © Alpha Tau Omega. First Row: Mike Thetford, Jimmy Welch, David Gregory, Jeff Simpson, Rory Carpenter. Second Row: Mike Sills, Keith Masoud, Andy Dailey, Ronnie Giddens, Victor Jones. Top Row: Steve Hadley, Mark Johnson, Phil Brewer, Jerry Welch. I Alpha Tau Omega. Kneeling: Bill Bolton, Gerry Brittain, Greg I McFadden, Rhet McMuUen, Tommy Doyle, Alex Milliard, Benny Fesmire, Jimmy Tolbert. Standing; John Coleman, Mike Smith, Rich- ard McCown, Craig McNatt, Scott Lavelle, Todd Moore, Mark Miller, Mike Lovelady, David White, Ken Martin. rn isl cs 1=1 X Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College for Women in Farmville, Virginia on October 15, 1898. Four years later in 1902 it be- came the only national women ' s fra- ternity ' to chartered by a special act of State Legislature. Founded at Union University on December 12, 1935, the Beta Omega Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha became the seventy-third link to be estab- lished in the chain of chapters. With the foundation precept of love, the hard-working young women of Beta Omega are bonded together by the goals and sisterhood of Zeta Tau Al- pha. As the chapter continues to grow, so does its success and its scrapbook of memories. Through participation in campus activities, Zeta has become a major part of college life at Union University. Officers. First Row: Kim Bell, histori- an; Mindy Fisher, president; Carla Williams, ritual chairman; Sharon Younger, membership chairman; Don- na Crawson, treasurer. Second Row: Lisa Copeland, secretary; Beth Heuiser, corresponding secretary; Margo West, vice-president; Kim Lampkins, panhellenic; Kathy Weatherford, pledge treasurer. Zeta Tau Alpha gets into the spirit of campus life. pq Zeta Tau Alpha— Seated: Sheila McKnight, Donna Crawson, Lisa Copeland, Sharon Younger, Nancy Puckett, Mindy Fisher, Tina Hardaway. Second Row; Janice Smith, Deena Laster, Carol Gaines, Kathy Weatherford, Sandy Keeton, Kim Lampkins, Judy Barton, Margo West, Janet Smith, Laurie Porter, Beth Heuiser Third Row Lmda Bar- tholomew, Sharon Ashby, Regina Verdell Rowlett, Tracy Garrett, Stephanie Swearingen. Not pictured; Kim Bell, Carla Williams, Jean- nie Sims. n i m X t— • o •-3 ZetQ Tau Alpha— Seated: Sandy Wood, Margaret Warren, Meg Walk- er, Alhson Langley, Patti Heuiser. Second Row; Dean Walker, Janet Thurmond, Kathy Barnes, Sherri Bizzell, Debbie James, Stacy Mont- gomery, Gina Edmiston, Mary Helen Scott, Rosa Lewis. Third Row; Jana Chatham, Paula Harris, Luann Upchurch, Rhonda Staples, Lisa Lavey, Debbie Bedford, Karen Hutchison, Sandy Cope. Not pictured; Sonja Staples. Lambda Chi Alpha On December 5. 1964, Lambda Zeta- Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was char- tered at Union University. Since that time the International organization of Lambda Chi Alpha, which was founded in 1909 at Boston University, has grown to over 250 chapters in the United States and Canada. One of the open mottos of Lambda Chi Alpha is " Every man a man. " They believe that every man is a unique indi- vidual and has something to offer for the betterment of society. Lambda Chi Alpha is known as the " Fraternity of Honest Friendship " and is dedicated to understanding and living the ideals of true brotherhood. They are founded strictly on Christian teachings and believe in upholding these teachings to the best of their ability. This year Lambda Chi Alpha has been actively involved in all aspects of campus life and were awarded prizes for " Most Attractive Chariot " at Campus Greek Day activities and received First Place for their Homecoming display. Officers. First Row: Jimmy Ryals, trea- surer; W.C. Crook, fraternity educator; George Morton Googe, alumni advisor; Mark Barker, vice-president. Second Row: Michael Wilkerson, social chair- man; Keith Sanderson, rush chairman ; John David Barham, president; Terry Wright, scholarship chairman; David Reynolds, alumni correspondent. n: IS u Crescents. From left: Kelley Churchill, Chris Hayes, Leann Rasberry, Theresa Sellers. Cindy Walker, Romona Ivy, Janet Shankle, Anne Hartley. A X A Mmbda Chi Alpha— First Row: John David Barham, W.C. Crook, Ter- y Wright, Keith Sanderson, Jimmy Ryals. Second Row: Mike Lis, Mi- chael Wilkerson, David Reynolds, Mark Barker. Lambda Chi AJpha-From left: Jim Melton, Mark Wilkerson, Tony liams, Lester Jolly, David Adkins, Dwight Lockrid McMickle, Wayne Swafford, Mark Duggin, Mike Franks, Tim Wil- W M X 1-4 ■21 n o y v , 4 ' - . 1 ' t r t rjs» : " v - . ft " V ' , f X. ' S h " . V » ' ' Intramurals: Games People Play The Intramural games were alive and well on the campus of Union University this year. And justly so, be- cause the intramural program gives those students who do not have the opportunity to play on the varsity teams a chance to get involved in campus athletics. This year participation was high and the games in- cluded flag football, softball, volleyball, cross country, frisbee, ping pong, and tennis. Awards are given on Awards Day in the spring to the women ' s and men ' s or- ganization that accumulates the most points from all the games. Volleyball or ballet? Lester jolly officiates and watches too. George Guthrie fires one off for BSU 1. Cathy Hoover concentrates on her serve. Gina Edmiston arrives prepared The Fruits of Victory. Laurie Baker pitches for BSU. Bulldogs: Recruitment Boosts Team ■ . n, :.lffia4«lLD0GlikJiii:OL5SVii 5UIL00GS.A. . p; . _ jy. ,_ IfPriSBhljShl " ■ ' •°°GS Immn. c J M |? i! vi p ' — ' -- ' r i;! -. Ml— ' ■■V 1 Seated: Eddie Morris, Mike Thomas. |ohnny Cole, Ronnie Smith, Jeff Dobbins. Mark Smith. Second Row: Mark Wright, Mike Sausedo, Phil Johnson, Bob Layman, Wendell Howard, Jeff Simpson, Perry Ridenhour. Third Row: Dr. David Blackstock, Ronnie Giddens, Mike Sills, Mark Johnson, Doug Kendall, Victor Jones. Rick Johnson, Tom Welch. David Wilson. John Cawley. Dr. Linn Stranak. With only four players lost to graduation in June 1980, from last year ' s 34-17 team, the Union Bulldogs stood an excellent chance to return to the VSAC tournament this spring. Last season ' s team finished second to Trevecca- Nazarene College in the Western Division and third in the VSAC post-season tournament. The loss of All-VSAC second baseman Mickey Thom- as and first baseman Mike Puckett will definitely hurt the Bulldogs. However, Coach David Blackstock and Coach Linn Stranak had an excellent recruiting cam- paign in the off-season. A plus for Union is the return of last year ' s entire pitching staff. Included in that unit is Bulldog ace Rick Johnson who was selected as the All-Conference pitch- er. Victor Jones who led the staff with a 6-0 record also returns along with freshman standout Douglas Kendall. Union will seek leadership from Johnny Cole, All- Conference third baseman, and Ronnie Giddens, All- Conference shortstop. Giddens led the team in hitting last year with a .412 average. The return of many seasoned veterans along with new Junior College recruits built up a strong squad who took the diamond this year. Highlighting this year ' s schedule was a trip to Florida for the Christian College Baseball Tournament. f «iF i -?5k:!- " = = i ' iifltrtiifiiir«itfii I Action at second. Union will also take on NCAA powerhouse Memphis State and three-time national champion David Lipscomb, now a VSAC opponent. Coach David Blackstock, last year ' s VSAC Coach of the Year, is very confident in his team ' s ability and is really looking forward to this season more than any oth- er. " I think we really have a shot at it this year, " said Blackstock, " I believe we ' ll be ready. " With a confer- ence championship on the line, you can believe it. Long fly to center field. Safe t rf f ' TfVf ■- , Jimmy Bain goes for the cut-off at fiome. " . ' «it ' w ; ' •fff -f i , ' 7 f :i i %. Getting Into the Swing of Things: Men ' s Tennis Men ' s Tennis Team, left to right, Coach Walton Padelford, Chris Maxwell, jay Kamper, )erry Duffey, Terry Swindell, Jeff Drum, Floyd Rowe, and Mark Patey. The 1980 spring season for the Men ' s Tennis Team was busy and successful. With a record of 19-6 and a third place finish in the VSAC tournament, one of their obvious strong points was experience. The number one doubles team, Doug Stephenson and Chris Maxwell, placed first in VSAC doubles play. The 1981 season proved enthusiasm was as an impor- tant factor as experience. Five spots had to be filled and a new coach was needed. Dr. Walton Padelford took over the coaching position. Chris Maxwell was the only returning player. He offered the leadership of the top seed. Mark Patey was a freshman standout. Others who were involved in the intensive tryouts and participated in the season included Jeff Drum, Jerry Duffey, Jay Kemper, Floyd Rowe, and Terry Swindell. This year ' s schedule included the usual VSAC matches with Freed-Hardeman and Lambuth as top rivals. Coach Padelford and Jay Kemper analyze a match. Chris Maxwell charges the net, and Floyd Rowe backs him up Terr Swindell plays the baseline . .j M ' r al JVaBHft erry Duffey and Mark Patey await the ball Women ' s Tennis Team ' Spirit, Determination, Talent ' Women ' s Tennis Team. Kneeling: Cindy Pennington, Tammy White, Karen McWherter, Sandra Arnold. Standing: Coach Peggy Birming- ham, Kim Lampkins, Marva Rawlings, Lisa Caudle, Liz Weglicki, An- The Women ' s Tennis Team began the fall of 1980 with a new coach, several highly experienced players, and a great deal of enthusiasm. Coach Peggy Birming- ham said the " experience, leadership, and maturity " of this team made it one of the best women ' s teams that Union has ever had. Coach Bill Truex ended his coaching career in the spring of 1980. He helped to build the team for four years and never saw a losing record. Last year they had an overall record of 13-4 and 9-3 in the VSAC. This fall was Coach Birmingham ' s first time at coaching women ' s tennis, although she helped with the Men ' s tennis pro- gram. The fall of 1980 proved to be a successful effort with a 6-0 record. The spring season held such strong rivals as Belmont and Trevecca, but team captain, Karen McWherter, felt that these women had the " spirit, deter- mination, and talent " to produce another winning record. Tammy White served as co-captain this year. nette Edmonds, Karen Campbell, Manager. Not pictured: Roxie Denniston, Judith Dungan, Beth Hale. Manager. Tammy White serves it up, in indoor practice. Academics is part of the racket in sports. Golf Team Collects Honors Goif Team: Gary Morgan, David Haddad, lohn Glenn, Ron Stallings, Tracy Wilkins, Coach Don Morns Not pictured: Phil Brewer. The Union University Golf Team collected several honors in the 1980 spring season. The team was named VSAC Western Division co-champs with Bethel College of McKenzie and Christian Brothers College of Mem- phis and also placed third in the Tennessee Intercolle- giate Athletic tournament. Coach Don Morris received the honor of being named, for the second consecutive year, VSAC Western Division Coach of the Year. Tracy Wilkins became the first golfer in the history of the college to represent Union in the NAIA national tournament in Saginaw, Michigan. The Nashville fresh- man was named co-medalist for District 24. Ron Stallings was individual winner in VASC competidon and Wilkins placed second and both were named to the VSAC All-Tournament Team. In the fall of 1980 the team finished second in Sewanee Invitational and finished fifth in the Hart Invitational Tournament in Cullman, Alabama. John Glenn made the All-Tournament Team in the Hart Invitational. The team also participated in the Nashboro Village Tournament in the fall. Gary Morgan concentrates on his stance. David Haddad returned to the winning team Tracy Wilkins was the first Union golfer to be in the NAIA. Ron StaUings was individual winner in VSAC. Cheerleaders Boost Bulldogs to Victory A vital part of any athletic program is the support that a team receives from the cheering voices of its fans. And this is where the most important job of the Union University Cheerleaders comes into play. Boosting spirit and drawing rousing support from the Union crowd at the basketball games is the central aim of the U U Cheerleaders. By practicing and participating in special sports events, the U U Cheerleaders continue to show their concern for Union University sports. Something new for the U U cheerleading squad this year was the addition of four male cheerleaders. They add to the effectiveness of the squad by their assistance in the mounts and in the cheers themselves. The 1980-81 captain was junior LuAnn Ross, and serving as spirit chairman was Jan Pearson. ■Get Up For The Bulldog Team ' Cheerleaders; Seated: LuAnn Ross, [an Pearson, Dixie Blackstock, Me- lissa Alexander, Ann Stricklan. Second Row: Andy Dailey, Rhett McMullin, David Harrison, Chuck Carothers. Top Row: Ruth Lincoln, Laurie Porter. Kellye Carpenter, Donna Tatum. The Union cheering squad is a class act. Bulldogs Ride Roller Coaster Season I — " Ij BulJdogs. Seated: Kenny Spray, manager; Mike Owens, Kelly Hardcastle, Rory Carpenter, Terry Romaine, Mike Lovelady, Alan Campbell, Randy Huddleston. Standing: Coach jim Swope, Elmer It was a roller coaster year for the Union Bulldogs basketball team. The entire year seemed to revolve around a " win one — lose one " pattern. Union began the season with a somewhat young and inexperienced team. The only returning starters were Rory Carpenter and Tony Jones. The season began on high note with the Homecoming game against Tusculum College. A highly spirited Bull- dog team upset the visiting Pioneers by the score of 90- 77. In that game Carpenter showed his leadership by netting 20 points. After a four-day layoff the Bulldogs travelled to East Tennessee to take on Tusculum once again. The Pio- neers almost never lose a game on their own home court, and this one would be no exception. Tusculum bhtzed the Bulldogs by a 101-85 edge. Home again, the Bulldogs opened a two-day homestand. Southwestern Assemblies of God College was Union ' s first victim, 112-56. Baptist Christian Col- lege then came to town, but would fare no better as they were sent home again on the short end of a 100-70 margin, jccr r - Smith, Mike Greer, Tim Townsend, Buddy Payne, Ricky Johnson, Tony Jones, Fraizer Anderson, Tom Welch, Mike Bullington. An excited Bulldog team came out ready for their game against Lambuth. Rory Carpenter rises to the occasion. Union then entered the Bicentennial Exchange Club Tournament against Lane College in the first round. The Bulldogs ripped the Dragons by the score of 90-62 to set up a championship match with Lambuth. A somewhat more experienced Eagle team proved to be too much for the Bulldogs as they fell to Lambuth 80-67. Rory Carpenter was selected to the All-Tournament Team. After the tournament, Union opened its VASC sched- ule against David Lipscomb. The Bulldogs had to rely on a lot of free throw shooting to eke out a 74-71 victo- ry. Rust College was Union ' s next opponent as the Bull- dogs upset a highly talented Bearcat team by the score of 77-67. Travelling to Nashville, Union was defeated by a vet- eran team by the score of 91-75. Home again, the Bull- dogs bounced back by taking Freed-Hardeman 85-73. This set up a match across town with Lambuth College. Union ' s bad luck against the Eagles continued. They controlled the entire ballgame only to lose it on a last second shot, 71-69. At Christian Brothers College in Memphis, the Bull- dogs gathered it together once again to drop the Bucca- neers 67-56 in a very defense-oriented game. Then the bottom dropped out as Union lost three consecutive games to LeMoyne-Owen, 100-98. Rust College, 89-81, and Bethel College, 79-70. Union then came together once more to manage an 81-69 victory over Lane College. Next it was Arkansas State University where the Bulldogs were out-hustled, out-played and out-scored, 88-66. Licking their wounds from defeat, they played Lambuth College only to lose once again on a last second shot 96-95. " Scoop " Johnson lays one in. Mike Greer does a quick side step. Buddy Payne entertains the crowd as he soars and scores two points Tim Townsend prepares to fire. Carpenter attempts short jumper over Lambuth defense. Buddy Payne concentrates on two. The Bulldogs then travelled to David Lipscomb Col- lege where they fared no better, returning home defeat- ed 87-73. Union finally worked together at home in probably one of their finest performances of the season. Buddy Payne and Tony Jones led a slam dunk attack which saw the Bulldogs upset Trevecca-Nazarene by the score of 98-77. Next the Union team went to Belmont College and returned with a loss of 79-64. The Bulldogs then started a four-game winning streak with their victory over Freed-Hardeman 92-82. From the den of the Freed- Hardeman Lions, the Bulldogs visited the Lane Dragons ' home court and won 78-63. Two nights later Union was back on their own court to meet Christian Brothers College. The Bulldogs won that contest by the score of 81-76. It was time for the Bulldogs to face the Belmont Rebels again. But this time Belmont wasn ' t so rebellious as Union fought through a tough contest to win 71-70. Then the Bulldogs travelled to Memphis to meet LeMoyne-Owen. The Magicians opened their bags of tricks and sent the Bulldogs home with a loss of 81-62. The final regular season game saw Bethel College at Union. The Bulldogs led most of the game and seemed to have it sewed up, but after a few bad passes and turnovers, the score tightened. But the Wildcats couldn ' t quite make up the difference and Union came out on top 82-79. Belmont College dashed Union ' s hopes of an NAIA District 24 playoff bid by beating them 68-66 in the first round of the VSAC Tournament. With a 15-13 record. Union would have had to win the VSAC Western Divi- sion Tournament title to advance to the District 24 Play- offs. Tony Jones shows his " stuff. " Lady Bulldogs Pull 21-13 Record In Toughest Season Ever ' Lady Bulldogs. First Row: Ann Pollard, Colleen Johnson, Cophia Poole, Kim Lampkins. Second Row: Zandra Blackwell, Carolyn McHaney. Liz Weglicki. Annette Edmonds, Tammy Page, Marva Rawlings. Third Row: Kathy Weatherford, manager; Karen Campbell, Union University ' s Lady Bulldogs began the season slowly due to injuries incurred by key players, including leading scorer Colleen Johnson and Kim Lampkins. It was a topsy-turvey year for Union, but they played well in streaks and posted a 21-13 record and placed fourth in the Volunteer State Athletic Conference. The season started on a winning note down in Holly Springs, Mississippi, where the Lady Bulldogs crushed Mississippi Industrial by the score of 67-37. In their home opener against Blue Mountain, Union blitzed the visiting Hilltoppers 71-53. In the Homecoming game against Tusculum College, the Lady Bulldogs faced a tough Pioneer team. Union took the early lead only to see it fade in the waning seconds as they lost 77-76. Then it was on the road again to Oxford, Mississippi, to take on the Ole Miss Rebels. Union has not beaten Ole Miss in recent years and this time proved to be no exception as the Lady Rebels dominated 82-69. The Lady Bulldogs travelled to East Tennessee for a two-game stand which they split. Union defeated Lin- coln Memorial the first night 89-74, but lost at Tusculum College the next night by the score of 77-69. On the road again at UT-Martin, the Lady Bulldogs were again the victims of a one-point loss 76-75. statistician; Beth Hale, trainer; Sally Paire, Tracy Garrett, Lisa Jackson, Betsy Hubert, Lisa Caudle, Karen McWherter, manager; Coach Peggy Birmingham, Linda Bartholomew, SID. Coach Peggy Birmingham relays the strategy. • Colleen Johnson leaps toward the rebound. Returning to Union the Lady Bulldogs lost another close one to David Lipscomb College 98-95. With a 3-5 record, this set the stage for Union ' s entry into the ARC tournament. In the first round against Lane College, the Lady Bulldogs bounced back from a 20-point deficit to nip the upset-minded Dragons 77-71. Since Lambuth had upset Freed-Hardeman in their first round game, Union would have a showdown with their arch rivals for the tournament championship. It was a tight ballgame which saw the lead change hands many times before Union pulled ahead to stay and defeated the Lambuth Eaglettes 74-72. With the ARC crown theirs again, the Lady Bulldogs faced a new conference opponent in Bethel College. The Lady Wildcats proved to be no match for the Lady Bulldogs as they were destroyed 85-45. The scoring bar- rage continued for Union as they next trounced visiting Mississippi Industrial College by the score of 94-54. Coach Birmingham and the team cheer Ann Pollard ' s play. Union travelled to Memphis to take on Memphis State University. The Lady Tigers were too tough for the Lady Bulldogs to handle as they were defeated 92- 67. Licking their wounds in defeat. Union took on the University of Wisconsin to win 78-68. VSAC leading Freed-Hardeman came to Jackson and defeated the Lady Bulldogs by one point, 84-83. With three one-point losses on their record, it was Union ' s turn to be the spoiler at Lambuth College. This time luck was with the Lady Bulldogs as they nipped the Eaglettes 76-75. That one-point win spurred the Lady Bulldogs as they reeled off five consecutive wins over Christian Brothers, 79-63; Lane College, 97-45; LeMoyne-Owen, 96-53; Beth- el College, 95-63; and Troy State University, 141-81. Un- fortunately the streak was stopped by the Lambuth Col- lege Eaglettes as they whipped the Lady Bulldogs by the score of 58-57. Kim Lampkms and Zandra Blackwell scramble with opponents. Colleen [ohnson hopes to gain needed points. Cophia Poole must overcome hands-up defense to set play in motion. Lisa Caudle catches an opponent unaware for a steal. Liz Weglicki awaits Rawlings ' tip. Union ' s next trip to Nashville proved to be a produc- tive one as they took David Lipscomb College 88-75. The Lady Bulldogs then played host to Memphis State University. Union played much better this time, but not well enough as they succumbed 69-64. Their next opponent was no match as the Lady Bull- dogs bombed Lane College 85-57. Union then took re- venge on UT-Martin for an earlier loss and downed the Pacers 83-68. Back in Nashville again the Lady Bulldogs were belted 77-66 by Belmont College. At Henderson, the Lady Bulldogs again dropped a close game to Freed-Hardeman by the score of 87-85, but bounced back against Blue Mountain 79-54. Another one point loss was dealt Union by Christian Brothers College 65-64. This set the stage for Union ' s 77-66 upset victory over Belmont College. One regular season game remained for the Lady Bull- dogs at LeMoyne-Owen College. A victory over the Ma- gicians would assure Union of a fourth place VSAC fin- ish and a first round playoff game at home. Union led all the way in a physical game which saw them emerge victorious 91-83. The win against LeMoyne-Owen left Union with a 20-12 regular season record, 8-6 in the VSAC. The Lady Bulldogs drew Lambuth College in the first round of the VSAC Tournament. In a game that Union wanted more than any other saw the Lady Bulldogs lead the entire game only to lose that lead in the closing minutes. However, a furious last second rally saw them take the Eaglettes for the third time in the season 63-61. Whatever hopes the Lady Bulldogs had for any fur- ther playoff action were dashed at Belmont College as Union ended their season with a 67-64 loss. Betsy Hubert eyes the ball as she defends the basket. Caudle jumps to make contact with the ball and hopefully a teammate. British Comedy of ' Earnest ' The Union University theatre department presented The Importance of Being Earnest for its fall show. The play, which is full of wit and satire, is a famous " com- edy of manners " of the past century. The action re- volves around an ingenious case of " manufactured " mis- taken identities of two young men who seek the hands of two young ladies in spite of social obstacles. Howev- er the obstacles turn out to be no more serious than the two young men. One of the men has very little back- ground, having been found in a handbag in Waterloo Station (The Brighton Line, of course.) The other has lived such a life of indolence there is doubt that he is capable of falling in love. In addition, the women that they love can only cherish a man named Earnest, and neither qualifies. The cast included Robert Hamilton, Nick McCaleb, Tanna Sue Morris, Suzanne Belew, Tammy Trexler, Su- san Pv ' lant, Suzanne McCarty, Brett Scott, Mark Conder, and Tony Jenkins. Suzanne McCarty tutors Tammy Trexler. Tanna Sue Morris poses a potent question. Robert Hamilton and Nick McCaleb enjoy tea and sandwiches. Susan Pyland gets a proposal Mark Conder serves cake to Susan Pylant and Suzanne Belew. Threats from Jay Kemper. Thriller: Wait Until Dark During the winter term the Union University Theatre pre- sented as its dinner theatre production, Wait Until Dark by Fredrick Knott. The thriller moves from one moment of sus- pense and sinister plotting to another. The object of the devi- ous plot is a courageous young blind woman who finds her wits and courage pushed to their limits. Three men are searching for a doll that contains something valuable enough to kill for. With the aid of bratty little girl, who lives upstairs, the blind woman defends her life and her home for two sus- penseful days. The cast included Libba Buntin, Robert Hoehn, Jennifer Duncan, Jay Kemper, Brett Scott, Gary Douglas, Rodney Alexander, and Rod Streng. The Union Theatre also presented Antigone along with The Menaechmi in late March and also produced the chil- dren ' s show, Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp, in late April. Brett Scott, [ay Kemper, and Robert Hoehn plan out the con. Gary Douglas comforts Libba Buntin. Jennifer Duncan and Rod Streng arrive just in time. Union University Chorus Presents Handel ' s ' Messiah ' Union University ' s 170-voice Chorus presented the Christmas portion of George Frederick Handel ' s " Messiah " on December 11 in the CM. Savage Memo- rial Chapel. Under the direction of Music Department Chairman Dr. Kenneth Hartley, the 50-minute program included the " Hallelujah Chorus " and " Amen Chorus. " Soloists included Dr. Larry Smith, tenor, assistant pro- fessor of music; Dr. Joseph Blass, bass, professor of mu- sic; and Diane Ford, soprano, music instructor. Serving as organist was Dr. Allen Reed, instructor of organ and music theory, while music major Mindy Parsell accom- panied on the piano. Union University Chorus. Instructors and students alike participated in the presentation of Handel ' s " Messiah. ' Carol Walker accompanies on piano. Director, Dr. Kenneth Hartley. Singers Tour Southwest The Union University Singers is the major touring group on campus. Membership is obtained by audi- tion only, and the Singers practice all year for their annual spring tour. The 1981 spring tour took the group through Missouri, Oklahoma, and Texas, including two concerts at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Fort Worth. Singers, directed by Dr. Kenneth Hartley, also performs for several campus functions. Singers First Row Carole Burns, Daun Moon. Carol Howard, Clare Lawler, Paula Davis, Martha Barron. Carol Gaines, Charlotte Living- ston, Paula Cole, Alisa Clift, Carol Walker. Second Row: Mary Martin, Debra Quails, Mary |o Davis, Sheila Willis, Susan [ohnson, Carolyn Davis, Jetta Jimerson, Debbie Overstreet, Melanie Campbell, Sandy Booker, Kim Smith. Third Row: Laura Peavler, Nancy Blass, Martha Ford, Susan Graves, Gloria Clark, Beth Sullivan, Jana |ones, Linda Warlick, Jane Blass, Phyllis Grooms, Michelle Oakley, Fourth Row: Dean Armour, Paul Sorrell, Phillip Long, Alan Smith, Keith Sanderson, Tim Williams, David [oyner, Ricky Isbell, Sam Leslie, Paul Smith, David John Roberts. Fifth Row: Barry Greenlee, Steve Martin, Mark Branson, Rusty Boggs, Kelvin Smith, Mike Lis, David Adkins, Mark Scott, Mike Wakefield, Gary Douglas, Alan Woodhouse, Brett Scott, Andy Roby, president. Symphonic Band Demands Talent and Dedication 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. Rob lackson and Keith Sanderson are " blow hards. ' Symphonic Band. First Row: Laura Peavler, Tare French, Sandra Fowler. Sandra Underwood, Judy Smith, Debbie Newman. Second Row: Mar ' Jo Davis. Martha Ford, Mark Scott, Rebecca England, Pau- la Crocker, Steve Williams, Janet Thurmond, [ane Blass, Elizabeth French. Randall Brewer, Charla Ramey, Greg Mayo. Third Row: Vic- tor Morrison, Timothy Williams, Henry Simpson, Ricky Isbell, James Tolbert, Keith Sanderson, Gene Alexander, David Barclay, Dean Armour, Andy Roby, Mark Miller, Robert Vaughn, Mark Berlin, Allen Smith. Standing: Mr. Charles Huffman, Keith Bain, Paul Ebersold, Bobbv Mahone. Stage Band Is Versatile The Stage Band, under the direction of Mr. Charles Huffman, plays at a variety of events on the Union campus. The band rouses the crowd at the Bulldog bas- ketball games in the fall and winter and provides the music for the Miss Union Pageant during the spring. The band also presents concerts for special events and chapel programs. Vocalists. From left: Laura Peavler, Tere French, Jetta limerson. Practice makes perfect. Stage Band. First Row: Bobby Mahone, Carol Walker, Greg Mayo, Tim Brewer, Janet Thurman. Second Row: Mark Berlin, Mark Miller, Alan Smith. Robert Vaughn, Trent Edwards. Third Row: Keith Gallagher, Rick Isbell, Mark Stephens, Tim Williams, Paul Ebersold. Covenant Has The Tunes Covenant, under the direction of Dr. Larry Smith, is composed of music majors and minors. Each member of the group is also a participant in the Union University Singers, Covenant shows its versatihty as one of Union ' s pubUc relations groups by singing at churches, banquets, and other special events on and off campus. This year Covenant provided much of the entertainment at the Miss Union Pageant and sang a medley of current mov- ie theme songs. WW L 11 IP H «! W Covenant members wait to leave for a performance Dr. Larry Smith checks concert dates. Covenant. From left; Susan Graves, Allen Woodhouse, Sheila Willis, David lohn Roberts. Lynn Walls, Randy McReynolds, Melanie Camp- bell, Berry jontz, Gloria Clark. Proclamation Provides Classy Entertainment Proclamation is one of the most prominent music groups on the Union campus. It is composed of espe- cially selected music majors. The group is under the di- rection of Dr. Kenneth Hartley and is accompanied by Martha Ford. Proclamation works closely with the Pub- lic Relations department and serves as a key to commu- nity relations. The group performs its smooth, classy music at campus functions, banquets, and other special events. Proclamation performs at the Exchange Club Banquet. Proclamation. Mary Martin, Mark Branson, Sandy Booker, Andy Roby, Martha Ford, Dr. Kenneth Hartley. Carol Howard. Phillip Long, Alisa Clift. IS .ll.« V A .-w- y__ " " f " v ' " «! " 1 ' President Under the leadership of President Craig, Union has seen rapid expansion and development. The success of the new college facilities and the increased enroll- ment are tributes to his guidance and abilit ' . It is largely through his personal dedication that Union maintains her role as a leading Christian institu- tion. Dr. and Mrs. Craig greet students at the President ' s Reception. President Craig — a gentleman and a scholar. A friend to staff and students alike. Dr. Charles Sullivan, a former Trustee, receives a service award. Trustees The Board of Trustees of Union University is selected by the Tennessee Baptist Convention. Although not directly involved in administration or aca- demic matters, the Board does help to establish school policy. Board members include churchmen, educators, business and community leaders, and professional persons. This year the Board is led by Jim Austin, a business man. m . % 15 t r? ♦•■ ' if- E| h- w. .v.fi ■ „, ' f ,.;J ' , ;.■ - - i -. - " :« f ;?? i ■ :A:: r ■m , V— . v.:m -.-.- - . -■ .:r.-.:w»:f».-«i;i;:.-- wj„-«« .-; ' . .. . . .l.....,.L 5 :s::s - :::;:::,iSSssi;! ' :i:: : 1 Union University Trustees 3980-81, first row: John Lee Taylor, Mrs. jlenn Raines, Mrs. W. D. Cockroft, Mrs. W. R. Roberts, P. O. David- ion, Marvin Sandidge, and John McRee. Second row: Enoch Radford. Van Snider, Mack Forrester, David Nunn, Gene Howell, Wesley Pitts, A. V. Pickler, Thomas Hale, Byron Epps, Ray Newcomb, and Paul Barklev. Union University Trustees 1980-81, first row: Thomas Lillard, lerry Glisson, Argyle Graves, E. E. Deusner, Hobart Townsend, Cecil Ebersold, and James Threlkeld. Second row: William Adcock, George Hill, Don Stephenson, William Gurley, |im Austin, John Adams, Sam Reed, Kenneth Leathers, Harold Brundige, and Ken Hanna. Not pic- tured: Al Hansard. George [ones, R. G. Jordan, Howard Kirksey. Ben Langford, Trevis Otey, Jesse Price, Glenn Rainey, Ken Story, jamas Thomas, Joe Walker, and William Walker. Academic Center The Academic Center incorpo- rates a knowledge of the student ' s needs and an atmosphere of aca- demic excellence in achieving its goals. The office coordinates the curriculum of the 15 departments, is the center for student records, and provides assistance in aca- demic programs. The work of this office provides the Union student with a solid base upon which he can build an academic program. Dr. Hyran E. Barefoot Vice President for Academic Affairs Dr. C. Pat Taylor Associate Academic Dean Jane Nichols Associate Registrar Dr. Pat Taylor, although a busy man, always has time for students. Dr. Barefoot reviews the Science schedules with Dr. Hathcox ine Nichols discusses senior ratings with Teresa Trull. 1 fc ] " Maggie Nell Brewer Dean of Students Dr. Clyde Fugate Dean of Men— Director of Testing Student Affairs Union students find a variety of services supplied by the office of Student Affairs. From registration that first year to graduation, the needs of each person are consid- ered. Activities, counseling, housing, testing and medical care are all parts of the services. Assistance to the individual needs of the student is the main goal of this department. Doug Skiles Director of Piacement— Counseling Mercelyn Wilson Director of Housing David Oran Director of Housing Miss Brewer and Mrs. Grissom discuss housing assignments Sarah Grissom Administrative Assistant Development The De ' elopment Office has the responsibility of raising funds to offset the difference between what the student pays and what his edu- cation costs. Funds are raised through gifts from churches, alum- ni, businesses, and friends of the college. Since the student pays only 49 percent of the cost of his educa- tion, this year the Development Of- fice had to raise more than one- half milHon dollars. J. C. Thedford is the new Assistant Director of De- velopment. Larry Stewart Director, Development I. C. Thedford Assistant Director, DeveJopment O. M. Law Director, Pianned Giving Alumni Affairs William S. Bates Director, Special Pro ects Corporate Support oe Westbury Director, Public Relations Dr. W. Walter Warmath Consultant ■, ' ' m: . J ' . rf fe - -. ' ' J: -ifr IBfiSHi S " ' " ■JR. . ' |oe Westbury catches a final shot at graduation. Religious Affairs Religious Affairs serves as chap- lain to the college family and directs the supervised field educa- tion program for church related vo- cation students. Its staff plan chapel programs, special religious empha- sis, and coordinate the work of all religious organizations on campus. This office also works with area churches in supplying student staff members, revival teams, and spe- cial ministries. Dr. Agee assists Larry Murphy with BSU Celebration Programs. Dr. Agee confers on the Seminary Study Program. Steve Martin and Larry Murphy audition for the Gong Show at the 1980 BSU Retreat. Admissions Students usually have one of their first encounters with Union through the efforts of the Admis- sions Office. Counselors contact prospective students from about 400 high schools, often giving advice about academics and financial aid. This fall 41 percent of the new stu- dents were recruited by this office. Campus Day is a major project of the year. Dan Bates and Cappy Chinn welcome new students during registration. joe Layman Director of Student Enlistment Don Morris Director of Financiai Aid Dan Bates Admissions Counselor Elizabeth Wingo Admissions Counselor Cappy Chinn Admissions Counselor Teresa Luna Admissions Counselor R. G. Elliott Vice-President for Business Affairs William Dana Northcut Assistant Vice President Business Affairs mm feA S 1 ' M ■ppfPip. 1 ■W 1 K ( 1 f - ' 1 V Business Office Sound financial programs for all phases of Union are directed by the Business Office. The school ' s fi- nancial security and the student ' s individual accounts are kept in or- der by the staff. The bookstore, which furnishes daily essentials and supplies, and the supervision of the building and ground crews, which provide for the comfortable setting at Union, are both essential aspects of the Business Office. Terresia Reasons Bursar Louise Lynch BooJistore JVIanager John P. Dougan, Jr. Superintendent— BuiJding Grounds Peggy Pearce Student Accounts Bookkeeper Margaret [ones GeneraJ Ledger Bookkeeper Bobbie Bishop Accounts Payable CJerk Administrative Assistants Wwf ' Doris Gee DeveJopment Office Rose Melton Religious Affairs Renee Mitchell Business Office Pegg ' Robinson Admissions Office Nancy Ross President ' s Office Teresa Trull Academic Center Teresa Trull stays busy in the Academic Center Peggy Robinson and Angelina Johnson work on Admissions efforts. Staff Assistants Barbara Orr Academic Center Sue Simmons Ann Studards Deveiopment Bookstore This is my work; my blessing, not WK w H f l my doom; f J Of all who live, I am the one by whom - w This work can best be done in m M the right way. M . M Henry Van Dyke " Good afternoon. Union University. ' College Services The work of the outstanding staff in College Services is vital to the Union campus. The office is re- sponsible for much secretarial and reproduction work for the faculty and staff. The duplication of exams, newsletters, programs and other campus publications is coordinated by the staff. In addition, the office provides mail service for the faculty and administration. ifl Dorothy Hopper Clerk Experience is a hard teacher because she gives the test first, the Jesson afterwards. Robert Anderson Position is only what you are yourself and what you give to those around you. Elisa Maxwell Lanell Sims works among this maze of modern machinery. On this typewriter Dorothy Hopper produces 250 words per minute. Joy Harris Food Service Director Jim Maw AssistanI Director Cafeteria The Cafeteria and Snack Bar are managed by A.R.A. Food Services. The staff ' s goals are to maintain a balanced diet and present the best possible food available to the stu- dents and staff. Special events, such as Hawaiian Luau, Halloween Carnival, outdoor cookouts, holiday buffets, and many more are pre- pared by the Cafeteria. A catering service provides for the Dinner Theatre and various cl ub meetings for Union and the }ackson commu- nity. Robert Williams checks the menu before preparing lunch. Library Union ' s libran, ' provides students and faculty ' with an outstanding re- source collection. The acquisition of up-to-date audio and visual infor- mation as well as timely books and periodicals keeps the library ' s col- lection current and varied. The li- brary also includes group study rooms, a music listening room, a career center, and a language labo- rator ' . In addition. Union ' s library is a valuable information center for the community as well. Harold L. Bass Librarian Richard Rogers Catalog Librarian Beverly Hearn Reference Librarian Pat Morris Circulation Librarian Virginia Zachary Periodicals Librarian All hooks are divisi- ble into two classes: the hooks of the hour, and the hooks of all time. John Ruskin Libraries can be of indispens- able service in lifting the dead weight of poverty and igno- rance. Francis Keppel A circulating library in a town is an ev- ergreen tree of dia- bolical knowledge. R. R. Sheridan Beverly Hearn, Dawn Moon, and Pat Morris work at the circulation desk. The richest minds large libraries. Amos Branson Alcott Read not to contradict and confute, nor yet to beJieve and take for granted, nor to find talk and dis- course, but to weigh and consider. Francis Bacon Read, mark, learn and inwardly digest. Anonymous Reading furnishes our minds only with materials of knowl- edge; it is thinking that makes what we read ours. John Locke Tommy Bessent, a student worker at the circulation desk, provides aid for Steve Baughan. Art The Art Department prides itself on its modern and complete facili- ties and materials which are avail- able to the student. The artistic training of the hands, eyes, mind and spirit are the department ' s main objectives. Art History, Art Appreciation, and various offerings of studio work are incorporated in the curriculum to provide a com- plete and balanced study. Art is the desire oj a man to ex- press himself, to record the reac- tions of his per- sonality to the world he Jives in. Amy Lowell Grove Robinson Department Chairman To Grove Robinson and Mer- edith Luck, all art must mea- sure up. Meredith Luck Assistant Professor i t y ' ? Two " Best of the Show " Art Contest winners discuss department plans. Meredith Luck stands by the towering achievements of art. Elsie Y. Smith Department Chairman Biology Dr. Michael L. McMahan Assistant Professor The curriculum is designed to ac- quaint the student with his environ- ment and with living organisms. The courses increase the student ' s appreciation of his surroundings, contribute to his cultural back- ground, and meet the needs of stu- dents preparing to enter graduate school or professional training in dentistry, medicine, pharmacy and allied health fields. A new program allows eligible Biology majors to work as laboratory assistants with the professors. Dr. Harold Simmons Assistant Professor Smokmfi it- dangerous to your health. Equipped with his five senses, man explores the universe around him and calls the adventure Sci- ence. Edwin Hubble Science is a little hit like the air you breathe — it is every- where. Dwight D. Eisenhower Mrs. Smith prepares her Microbiology class for an exam. Dr. Simmons portrays Dr. Zbengy in the Homecoming Fasliion btiow. Chemistry and Physics This department encourages stu- dents toward a scientific investiga- tion of the physical world. Courses meet the needs of students prepar- ing for careers in chemistry, medi- cine, dentistry, and other health fields, while helping them to attain laboratory skills and to perfect problem-solving techniques. Dr. |une White Department Chairman Dr. Charles Baldwin Associate Professor, Chemistry Dr. Hathcox prepares a lecture for Physics. Dr. Kyle Hathcox Associate Professor, Physics Dr. Jimmy Davis Assistant Professor, Chemistry Dr. BiilcJ.-. in iiv. .;:,ii ]l ;.s lh(; " chemistry " of making rope. The Ideal Ci.s I.,ivv is explained to Dr. White ' s chemistry class. Dr. Joseph Tucker Department Chairman Richard E. Dehn Assistant Professor Math and Computer Science The mathematics courses equip students with a basic foundation for further study or for a career in a related area. Computer Science provides the background needed for graduate study or a computer-science career. This fall micro-processors and graphics equipment were added. The former acquaints students with a smaller computer system, while the latter produces camera-ready charts and graphs. William B. Truex Assistant Professor Willene Neely Part-time Instructor Mr. Vunk lectures on Cobol system A Sharp calculator for a sharp professor. Mr. Dehn explains complex numbers. History Courses that give students an im- portant historical perspective as well as keep them abreast of cur- rent events are offered by the De- partment of History and Political Science. Those who will benefit from the historical approach of viewing current situations may be involved in teaching, the ministry, law, journalism or politics. The fac- ulty is active in providing tours to historic sites and cultural centers throughout the world. Dr. James Edmonson Department Chairman Dr. [ames Baggett Associate Professor Dr. Paul Waibel Assistant Professor The World History class studies the Roman Era. The principal office of history J take to he this: to prevent virtuous actions from being forgotten, and that evil words and deeds should fear an in- famous reputation with posterity. Tacitus We may gather out of history a policy, by the comparison and application of other men ' s forepassed miseries with our own like errors and ill deservings. Sir Walter Raleigh Lee Duffey and Dr. Edmonson discuss Phi Alpha Theta plans. Dr. Norris Griffith Department Chairman Curtiss E. Scott Associate Professor Business Administration and Economics Business Administration and Eco- nomics courses are designed to pro- vide preparation for employment in the various fields of business, and as a background for graduate study. Accounting, business economics and business education are some of the available areas of study. Business has the second largest number of majors here at Union. Dr. Walton Padelford Assistant Professor Merv Yeagle Assistant Professor A registering student gets help with class schedules from Or Griffith, Union ' s new Economics professor brings English Union University ' s English De- partment offers the opportunities to develop improved communication skills and a better appreciation and understanding of literature. The student is presented the basics of English and a variety of in-depth literature courses. These courses are designed to qualify prospective teachers of English, as well as to stimulate all students to search more diligently for the riches in the spoken and written word. Dr. George Clark Department Chairman Dr. Ernest Pinson Associate Professor Bonkers Kadidlehopper visits the Homecoming Fashion Show. Dr. Gayle Goodin Assistant Professor Dr. Pinson chats with Johnny Cole at the Student Teacher ' s tea. Marilyn Smothers Assistant Professor Literature is an investment of genius which pays dividends to all subsequent times. John Burroughs Great literature is simply language charged with meaning to the utmost possible degree. Ezra Pound Journalism Betty H. Foellinger Associate Professor The Journalism area under the direction of Mrs. Foellinger encourages stu- dents to develop mass media writing and speaking skills. The courses give theory and practical application to the different phases of communication. Creative and technical writing, public relations, and reporting are some areas of study. The journalist is partly in the entertainment business and partJy in the advertising busi- ness. CJaud Cocitburn Newspapers always excite curiosity. No one ever lays one down without a feeling of dis- appointment. Charles Lamb Tammy Trexler, Gary Douglas, Anna Scarbrougli, Rex Williams, Ken Wilson, and Pam McCormick post the paper. A Bible and a newspaper in every home, a good school in every districl- aJJ studied and appre- ciated as they merit- are the principal sup- port of virtue, moral- ity and civiJ liberty. Benjamin Franklin Melanie Marcom, Laura Fuller and Mary Alice Gibson work on Lest We Forget. The First Day of a newspaper is to be Accurate. If it be Accurate, it follows that it is Fair. Responsible journal- ism is journalism responsible in the last analysis to the editor ' s own convic- tion of what, wheth- er interesting or only important, is in the public interest. Waiter Lippmann Mrs. Foellinger, student publications adviser, edits. Speech and Theatre Speech and Theatre Art courses help students develop potential in communication and provide oppor- tunides to advance in public speak- ing and the dramatic arts. The the- atre aspects include production, direction, and actual acting exper- ience. Mrs. Patty Smith provides part- time instruction in speech and broadcasting. A new radio broad- casting laboratory was developed this year. A pJay should give you some- thing to ihink about. When I see a play and understand it the first time, then I know it can ' t he much good. T.S. EUiot Whenever we turn on the ra- dio, we establish a contact with the outside world. In a sense, a home without a radio can he compared to a house with closed shutters. Ernest Dichter 3 K jM i l i 1 N. Denise Stevenson Instruclor Patty F. Smith Part-time nstructor The radio broadcasting laboratory is a valuable new addition to Union. Planning arn lig job for Ms. Stevenson. In the Fall play Nick McCaleb proposes to Suzanne Belew. Cynthia P. jayne Acting Chairman Dr. Sara Harris Assistant Professor Languages Department courses aid students In cultural advancement, give them insight into the phenomenon of lan- guage, and thus, a greater under- standing of their own language. Students gain more extensive use of foreign language through the basic skills of reading, speaking and writ- ing. The faculty seeks to develop an appreciation for international lit- erature and assist the students in furthering their knowledge of the cultures of other nations. Beth Smith receives assistance from Dr. Harris. Sometimes even registration can be " foreign " discovers Mrs. [ayne. Music This Department has assisted in developing many talented musicians and teachers. Its aim is to develop a high standard of musicianship, to equip students with the musical skills necessan ' for professional and vocational leadership and to pro- vide cultural experience in music. Ensembles such as University Cho- rus, Symphonic Band, Stage Band and others provide practical exper- ience. Part-time faculty are Bill Bonson and Diane Ford. Dr. Kenneth Hartley Department Chairman Dr. Joseph Blass Professor Ann Elizabeth Biggs Associate Professor Dr. Patricia Pinson Associate Professor Max Pugh Associate Professor Dr. Pinson has an immense appreciation for the " fine " arts. Music is feeling, then, not sound. Wallace Stevens Dr. Hartley and Nancy Ross discuss plans for the chorus concert. Music is the universal language of mankind. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Charles Huffman Assistant Professor Dr. Larry Suulli Assistant Professor |une Huffman Instructor Dr. Allen Reed Instructor f Dr. Smith and music students review songs. Sweet compulsion doth in music lie. John Milton Music hath caught a higher space than any virtue that I know. It is the arch-reformer; it hastens the sun to its setting; it invites him to his rising; it is the sweetest re- proach, a measured satire. Henry D. Thoreau I am merry when I hear sweet music. Anonymous Charles Huffman conducts band practice Education Students planning to teach on ei- ther the elemental ' or secondary level are better equipped to under- stand human relations and individ- ual adjustment through instruction in the Department of Education. Prospective teachers are given the opportunity ' to receive practical ex- perience and gain knowledge in school organization and classroom techniques. Charles Gentry, Mrs. Judith Taylor and Dr. Pat Taylor provide part-time instruction. Dr. Wayne Alford Department Chairman In.struction can continue outside the classroom. Student teaching applications keep Ms. Curlin busy. Dr. Linn Stranak Department Chairman Dr. David Blackstock Assistant Professor Physical Education and Health This department sees the devel- opment of a healthy, active body and knowledge of good health hab- its as being necessary elements in a student ' s education. The faculty provides opportunities for further growth in the leadership of the coaching staff and intramural pro- gram. Margaret W Birmingham Instructor [ames R. Swope Instructor Union ' s baseball coach touches bases. Sally Paire, Coach Birmingham, and Karen Campbell keep a close watch on a game. Coach Birmingham and Coach Swope have Bulldog spirit. Psychology and Sociology The Department of Psychology gives students a better understand- ing of human relations and individ- ual adjustments. The Department of Sociology pro- vides study for students who seek to understand the principles in hu- man relations, and the structure of society ' . A new social work major blends psychology, sociology, and social work with internships in social work agencies. Dr. Bill Bouchillon Department Chairman. Psychology Dr. Bruce Peck Assistant Professor Dr. Bouchillon lectures to his Psychology class about behavior. Eldon A. Byrd Department Chairman, Sociology Mike Agee talks with Dr. Peck. Dr. Lytle Givens Assistant Professor Psychology is the account which the mind gives to itself of the consti- Sociology is like a large piece of frozen water; and skating well is the tution of the world. great art of social life. Emerson L. E. London c 5Ss .=- Dr. David Irby Department Chairman Dr. Clyde Tilley Professor Religion and Philosophy This department tries to provide a better understanding of the Bible and Christian religion and gives students opportunities to gain cul- tural and spiritual benefits from the program. It provides specialized training for religious vocation stu- dents and a background for church leadership roles. Dr. Bob Agee, Dr. Hyran Barefoot, and Bill Northcott provide part-time assistance. Dr. lames Jones Assistant Professor Dr. Irby truly enjoys teaching Greek. Dr. Tilley and Jimmy Roland chat after a class Dr. Jones — a student ' s friend. Nursing Union Universit ' ' s nursing pro- gram provides students with an unique opportunity of technical training with a Christian emphasis of genuine concern for mankind. Also, campus work is coordinated with practical experience in local hospitals. This year ' s new staff are: Teresa Cable, Erlean Kirkpatrick and Lorrie Springer. Isabel Neely was honored at Homecoming for her work in intro- ducing the Associate Degree in Nursing in 1962. E 1 HD H V S H M E •-V Bvj l l y Mp lf l fl fi 1 H hI b Dr. Marguerite Robey Department Chairman Isabel Neely Associate Department Chairman Pauline Bridger Assistant Professor Ivy Barker Assistant Professor Linda Barber Instructor Sandra Brown Instructor Teresa Cable Instructor Pam Forsythe Clinical Laboratory Assistant The arts that promise to keep our body and mind in good health promise much, but none perform iess what they promise. Montaigne Nancy Herron Instructor Erlean Kirkpatrick Instructor Donna Latham Instructor Lorrie Springer Instructor Ann Twyford Secretary to Department There are three wicks you know to the lamp of a man ' s hfe: brain, blood and breath. Press the brain a little, its light goes out, followed by both the others. Stop the heart a minute, and out go all three of the wicks. Choke the air out of the lungs, and presently the fluid ceases to suppJy the other centers of flame, and all is soon stagna- tion, cold and darkness. HoJmes The first wealth is health. Sickness is poorspirited, and cannot serve any one: it must husband its resources to live. Emerson SENIORS Officers: |ay Kemper, president; Paula Hampton, secretary; Sharon Ashby, treasur- er; Terry Romaine, vice-president. Denise Agee, Jackson, Tn. Michael L. Agee, Humboldt, Tn. Melissa Alexander, Paducah, Ky. Donna Kay Allen, Jackson. Tn. Amy Michele Morton Alvey, Jackson, Tn. Dianne Armour, Paris, Tn. Sandra Arnold, Humboldt, Tn. Devon Arrington, Atwood, Tn. Sharon Ann Ashby, Ft. Lauderdale, Fl. Sandra Dawn Avery, Millington, Tn. Dave Baggett, Jackson, Tn. Olivia Elise Baker, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Lynne Barron, Lexington, Tn. Mars ' Linda Bartholomew, Lexington, Tn. Judy Barton, Trenton, Tn. Kim Bell. Trenton. Tn. Thomas Eli Bessent, Jr., Friendship, Tn. Armita Usery Blackstock, Jackson, Tn. Perry Lynn Blakeman, Huntingdon, Tn. Jinni Leigh Blalack, Covington, Tn. Nancy Lucille Blass, Jackson, Tn. Sandra Gayle Booker, Memphis, Tn. Vicki Ann Piercey Borden, Jackson, Tn. Jill Suzanne Bradbury, Medina, Tn. Penny Leann Braden, Memphis, Tn. Cynthia Jo Bradley, Norris City, II. David Chambers Brandon. Dyersburg, Tn. Jane Prince Browand, Jackson, Tn. Mary Brown, Memphis, Tn. Charles Bryan, Ead, Tn. Jane A. Bryant, Brownsville, Tn. Richard P. Burrough, Humboldt, Tn. George Michael Calvert, Jackson, Tn. Ann B. Cannon, Brownsville, Tn. Rory Regan Carpenter, Hatton, Ala. F. Wayne Carter, Murray, Ky. Dana Ann Castellaw, Gadsden, Tn. James Rodney Chapman, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Ann Childers, Falkner, Ms. Gloria Denice Clark, Goodlettsville, Tn. Mark Timothy Clark, Jackson, Tn. Owen Cobb, Bells, Tn. John Elton Cole, Cordova, Tn. Paula Fleeman Cole, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Dawn Copeland, Trenton, Tn. Donna Crawson, Pontotoc, Ms. Jean Creasy, Jackson, Tn. Jeanne Crocker, Memphis, Tn. Thomas Lynn Crocker, Trezevant, Tn. Billie Jean Crowder, Henderson, Ky. Danny Crutcher, Humboldt, Tn. Don Davidson, Memphis, Tn. Angela Gay Houston Davis, Decaturville, Tn. Deborah Denise Davis, Savannah, Tn. Mary Jo Davis, Kenton, Tn. Perry L. Davis, Mercer, Tn. Barry E. DeLoach, Humboldt, Tn. Cindy Lee DePriest, Lobelville, Tn. Ruth Ann Doler, Germantown, Tn. Lisa Dunphy, Milan, Tn. Kenneth E. Eudy, Jackson, Tn. Harold Evans, Halls, Tn. Melinda Jo Fisher, Humboldt, Tn. Carol Flowers, Troy, Tn. Ronnie Fondren, Jackson, Tn. Johnnie Bryant Fonville, Humboldt, Tn. i j_.»- ' j £I? ai»i » Sli fr MK Allen Keith Ford. Milan, Tn. Martha Ellen Ford, Nashville, Tn. Mar ' Helen Gaddy, Memphis, Tn. Carol Gaines, Memphis, Tn. Pamela R. Gaskins, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Glisson, Memphis, Tn. Sandra Ann Graves, Jackson, Tn. Sharon Greathouse, Jackson, Tn. Amy Griffin, Dyersburg, Tn. Johnny Paul Growe, Jackson, Tn. George Guthrie, Dyersburg, Tn. Steven Wayne Hadley, Jackson, Tn. David John Hailey, Waverly, Tn. Sarah Beth Hale, Camden, Tn. Robert Hamilton, Ripley, Tn. Alisa Hampton, Memphis, Tn. Krista Hampton, Dyersburg, Tn. Paula Jean Hampton, Salem, II. Karen L. Haney, Jackson, Tn. Nolan Hardin, Jr., Jackson, Tn. Winston Kyle Hauth, Memphis, Tn. Lisa Hawks, Humboldt, Tn. Cathi Lee Hayes, Rockvale, Tn. Grace S. Hayes, Jackson, Tn. Susan Lynn Higdon, Nashville, Tn. Sheila Hillia rd, New Johnsonville, Tn. Adrianne Leigh Hodges, Jackson, Tn. Betsy Pierce Hodges, Jackson, Tn. Patricia Kay Hoehn, Waverly. Tn. Anthony Hollingsworth, Camden, Tn. David R. Holmes. Lexington, Tn. Tamela Sue Hopkins, Portageville, Mo. Thomas A. Hopper, Jr., Jackson, Tn. Cynthia Areba Howard, Jackson, Tn. Dwight L. Huffman, Jackson, Tn. Donna Quay Humphreys. Humboldt, Tn. Charlotte M. Inman, Lexington. Tn. Paiti Irby, Paris. Tn. David Alan ]ett, Jackson, Tn. Colleen Johnson. Lexington, Tn. Carey M. Johnson. Bolivar. Tn. Pamela Landry Johnson. Lexington, Tn. Rick Johnson. Cissiva Park, II. Susan Johnson, Hendersonville, Tn. Alan Jones, Brownsville, Tn. Lucinda Jones, Booneville, Tn. Patricia Scott Jones. Medina, Tn. Paul Jones, Alamo, Tn. Micheal M. Joyner. Huntingdon, Tn. Sandra L. Keeton. Piano. Tx. Carol K. Kellim, Jackson. Tn. Frank Jay Kemper. Kenton. Tn. Patricia Jo Kilburn. Milan, Tn. Linda Kirbv. Lavinia. Tn. Judith Thompson Krippel. Brownsville, Tn. Lynn N. Lavenue. Jackson, Tn. Karla Law. Jackson. Tn. Donna Clare Lawler, Trenton, Tn. Sam Leslie. Jackson. Tn. Cvnthia A. Lindsev. Dresden, Tn. Michael R. Lis, Knoxville, Tn. Deborah Jane Littlefield, Jackson, Tn. Art Luckman. Jackson, Tn. Tim Madison. Jackson, Tn. Connie Magers, Collierville. Tn. Edward Paul Mallonee, Trezevant, Tn. Thomas Earl Manning. Hernando. Ms. James Curtis Marcom. Jackson. Tn. Melanie Marcom. Jackson. Tn. Meredith Arnold Marks. Jackson, Tn. Sandra Sue Marks. Brentwood. Tn. Kerry Wayne Maronay. Wardell. Mo. Stevan Randall Martin. Jackson, Tn Chuck Maxwell, Millington, Tn. Donald D. Mayberry, [ackson. Tn. Gregory Lee Mayo, Jackson, Tn. Nicky Wayne McCaleb, Humboldt, Tn. Sue Evelyn McCord, Humboldt, Tn. Donald Wayne McCulley, Gallaway, Tn Gary Wayne McEwen, Jackson, Tn. Carolyn McHaney, Luray, Tn. Randy Quentin McReynolds, Gallatin, Tn Karen McWherter, Rives, Tn. Kerry Jay Medling, Milan, Tn. Mike P. Melton, Henderson, Tn. Linda J. Milan, Milan, Tn. Anthony Mitchell. Jackson. Tn. Barbara jane Montgomery, Piggott, Ar, Carla Dawn Moody, Dyersburg, Tn. Marilyn Moody, Dyersburg, Tn. Steve Moore, Memphis, Tn. Alma Jean Morris, Adamsville, Tn. Tanna Sue Morris, Gallatin, Tn. Cathy Bunch Naylor, Jackson. Tn Debbie Newman, Jackson. Tn. Lan Thi Nguyen, Jackson, Tn. Melanie Noah, Millington, Tn. Kim North, Bells, Tn. Mathide H. Ohl, Jackson, Tn. Richard Wayne Owens, Jackson, Tn Sally Jane Paire. Yorkville, Tn. Jon Jeffrey Palmer, Waverly, Tn. Tommy L. Parchman, Memphis, Tn. Sidonna Parnell, Jackson, Tn. Tony Parrish, Luray, Tn. Mindy Parsell, Dickson, Tn. Kevin Sheppard Parsons, Dyersburg, Tn. Betsy Lee Patterson, Lexington, Tn. Amanda Mae Patton, Jackson, Tn. William Holt Payne, Jr., Memphis, Tn. Wendell Wayne Perkins, Greenfield, Tn. Joann Perry, Friendship, Tn. Mary Katherine Phillips, Verona, Ky. J. Richard Pierce, Jr., Lynn Haven, Fl. Michael G. Pope, Jackson, Tn. Laurie Porter, Alamo, Tn. Jerry Kent Powell, Martin, Tn. Michael Gene Puckett, Paducah, Ky. Nancy Puckett, Alamo, Tn. Gary Quinn, Humboldt, Tn. Vicki Lynn Rankin, Jackson, Tn. Marva Lynn Rawlings, Hurricane Mills, Tn. Doris Reid, Jackson, Tn. Anita Ruth Roark, Bemis, Tn. Billy Andrew Roby, Columbus, Oh. Bret Clayton Bruce Rodriguez, Jackson, Tn. Sherry Roehs, Jackson, Tn. Terry Lee Romaine, Metropolis, II. Janet Lynn Ross, Buena Vista, Tn. Jimmy Lynn Rowland, Wickliffe, Ky. Michelle Greer Rudd, Selmer, Tn. Patricia F. Russell, Jackson, Tn. Glenn R. Scott, Jr., Ripley, Tn. Marilyn Teresa Scott, Springville, Tn. Mark Evan Scott, Jackson, Tn. James Lee Seay, Memphis, Tn. John Raymond Shelly, Jackson, Tn. Mary R. ShoUy, Jackson, Tn. Ira Wilburn Simmons, Jackson, Tn. Henn, ' G. Simpson III, Middleton, Tn. Jayne Yount Simpson. Avon Lake. Oh. Gar.- Leon Sloan. Millington. Tn. Alfonzo Smith. Jr.. MilHngton. Tn. Grace EHzabeth Smith. Nashville. Tn. Janet Lynn Smith. Memphis, Tn. Judy Carol Smith. Camden. Tn. Maureen Kay Smith. Peoria, 11. Stan G. Smith. Alamo, Tn. Ronald Wayne Stallings. Bolivar, Tn. Timothy Lynn Stallings. Bolivar, Tn. James Michael Steen, Booneville, Ms. George Thomas Stegall. Jr.. Jackson. Tn. Janet Lynn Stewart, Jackson, Tn. Sonya Kay Studards, Jackson. Tn. Stephanie A. Swearingen, Dresden, Tn. Susan Scott Sykes. Jackson. Tn. James Tanner, Jr., Burlison, Tn. Lisa Ann Thompson, Memphis. Tn. Cynthia Dawn Tomlin, Selmer. Tn. Tommy Tucker. Jackson, Tn. Randolph David Wadlington. Jackson. Tn. Darlene Bateman Waibel, Jackson, Tn. Joyce Walker, Saltillo, Tn. Antoinette Miller Ward. Jackson. Tn. Vicki Lynn Ward, Toone. Tn. Linda Carol Warlick, Jackson. Tn. Cindy Warner. Dyersburg. Tn. Jerry M. Warren. Jr., Anherst. Oh. Kathy Weatherford, Trezevant, Tn. i 1 HH -■ . jj ' " " QbH Lf 0, ' ! ffiSf iy i .__; Sandra Kae Weaver, Jackson, Tn. Donna Lynn Webb, Jackson, Tn. James Anderson Webb, Henderson, Tn. James Welch, Jackson, Tn. Jerry Welch, Jackson. Tn. Margaretha West, Halls, Tn. Denise Lynn Whaley, Cleveland, Tn. Tammy White, Dyersburg, Tn. William Thomas White, Jr., Dallas, Tx. Vernia Lynn Whitman, Brownsville, Tn. Carla Melissa Williams, Gadsden, Tn. Donna Gayle Williams, Jackson, Tn. Stephen W. Williams, Jackson, Tn. Danny Karl Wilson, Germantown, Tn. Pamela A. Wilson, Hamilton, Oh. Christa Ruth Winslow, Jackson, Tn. Evertt Leon Wood, Lexington, Tn. Thomas Wayne Wood, Selmer. Tn. Laura Ann Woodson, Bells, Tn. Michael Lee Yates, Memphis, Tn. Kathryn Ann Pulse Yopp, Middleton, Tn. Teri Ford Young, Bradford, Tn. Sharon Younger, McLemoresville, Tn. Charles Jetton, Maury City, Tn. Sharron Robinson Copeland, Adamsville, Tn. Gayna Smothers Traverse, ackson, Tn. JUNIORS officers: Suzanne Belew, vice president; Cherie Craig, treasurer; Diane Douglass, secretary; Leland Parks, president. Sharon Acred. Jackson, Tn. Wayne Richard Alexander, Hayti, Mo. Lori Ellen Andrews, Jackson, Tn. Dean Armour. Paris, Tn. Laurie Moling Baker, Jackson, Tn. Michael Lee Balos. Grand Chain, II. Lori Lynne Bane, Lebanon, Tn. David Allen Barclay, Rochester, N.Y. John David Barham, Jackson, Tn. Mark Alfred Barker, Trenton, Tn. Lori Faye Barnes, Medina. Tn. John Lawrence Bass, Whiteville, Tn. Valerie Suzanne Belew, Fayetteville, Tn. Bettv Bennett, Milan, Tn. Valerie Besheres, Carrier Mills, II. Betty ' Beverly, Humboldt, Tn. Nathan Bishop, Humboldt. Tn. Angela Renee Bivens, Beech Bluff, Tn. Donna Kirk Blankenship, Jackson, Tn. Linda D. Blankenship, Michie, Tn. Rebecca Gayle Blankenship, Humboldt, Tn. Joe Phillip Boaz, Parsons, Tn. Robert Mark Branson, Jackson, Tn. Gregor ' Allen Breeden, Whiteville, Tn. Karen Brewer, Milan, Tn. Joanne Elizabeth Britt, Jackson, Tn. Tim D. Britt, Scotts Hill, Tn. Joseph Brown III, Memphis, Tn. Barbara Sue Bryant, Jackson, Tn. Elizabeth Ann Buntin, Jackson, Tn. Nancy Byrd, Murfreesboro, Tn. Charles Robert Carothers, Jackson, Tn. Marian Carruth, Jackson, Tn. James Gerald Chance, Jackson, Tn. Vikki Chapman. Humboldt, Tn. S. Kay Cockroft, Memphis, Tn. Torev ' Helms Coffman, Scotts Hill, Tn. Randy Cole, Cordova, Tn. Wayne A. Cole, Jackson, Tn. Cynthia Nan Coleman. Oakland, Tn. Lavonda L. Coleman, Jackson, Tn. lames M. Collins, Sr., Jackson, Tn. Leanne Cothran, Ashland City, Tn. Cloria A. Cowen, Ripley, Tn. Cherie Craig, Humboldt, Tn. Bonnie Faye Crunk, Jackson, Tn. Dennis L. Davis, [ackson, Tn. Mary Christine Davis, Humboldt, Tn. Paula Ann Davis, Union City, Tn. Micheal Bernard Donald, Humboldt, Tn. Paulette Donald, Medina, Tn. David Dorris, Covington, Tn. Brooks Puckett Douglass, Jackson, Tn. Diane Douglass, Jackson, Tn. Richard Lynn Doyle, Bolivar, Tn. Jeff Drum, Cape Girardeau, Mo. Jerry Wayne Duffey, Humboldt, Tn. Mark A. Duggin, Memphis, Tn. Gail Dyer, Henderson, Tn. Rebecca Lee England, Alamo, Tn. Jerry Essary, Jackson, Tn. Sheila L. Eudy, Vienna, II. Lana Webb Evans, Halls, Tn. Brenda Fincher, Halls, Tn. Laura Elaine Fuller, Darden, Tn. Jimmy G. Garrett, Bolivar, Tn. Glenda Annette Gibson, Jackson, Tn. Mary Alice Gibson, Parsons, Tn. Peggie Marie Giles, Jackson, Tn. Mary Denise Granger, Hadley, Mi. Tina Graves, Milan, Tn. Donna Ruth Greene, Humboldt, Tn. David Gregory, Pontotoc, Ms. Anne W. Griffin, Whiteville, Tn. Rita Gail Crowe, Jackson, Tn. David E. Haddad, Munford, Tn. Ronnie F. Hale, Jackson, Tn. Stephen Hale, Jackson, Tn. Terri Lynne Hamilton, Bemis, Tn. Phillip E. Hardwick, Corinth, Ms. Cindy Harris, Cleveland, Tn. Lester Harvey, Jackson, Tn. Patricia G. Harwell. Brownsville, Tn. Rita R. Hatley, Jackson. Tn. Lawrence P. Hawkins. Friendship, Tn. Teresa Hayes, Jackson, Tn. Teresa Hays. Reagan. Tn. Janet M. Henley. Jackson, Tn. Doretha Hennings. Jackson. Tn. Robert Roy Hoehn. Waverly. Tn. Lea House. Newbern. Tn. VVendall Howard. Asheville. NC Blain Howell. Jackson. Tn. Lola C. Williams Hudson. Lexington, Tn. Sandra Lynn Huggins. Arlington. Tn. Valerie L. Hunter, Wildersville, Tn. Donna Hutchins. Jackson, Tn. Ricky Isbell. Trimble, Tn. Tena Renay James, Union City, Tn. Kathy Jett, Jackson, T n. Jetta Ann Jimerson. Paris, Tn. Angelina Irene Johnson, Dayton, Oh. Jone E. Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Marilyn Johnson, Humboldt, Tn. Robert Eugene Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Vickie Rene Johnson, Humboldt, Tn. Cynthia Ann Jones, Reagan. Tn. Deborah J. Jones, Mt. Juliet, Tn. Susan Dawn Jones, Camden, Tn. David Michael Joyner, Jackson, Tn. Torrie Ann Keeling, Paducah. Ky. Dearled D. King, Pinson, Tn. Melissa King, Huntingdon, Tn. Barbara Kirby, Milan, Tn. La Jonn O. Klein, Humboldt, Tn. Mark M. LaGrone, Memphis, Tn. Toni lean Lamparter, Munford, Tn. Kim Lampkins, Gleason, Tn. Rochelle Irene Lancaster, Jackson, Tn. John Larrison, Karnak. II. Virginia Carol Laws. Jackson, Tn. Linda A. Lay, [ackson, Tn. Rita Ledsinger, Snellville, Ga. Paul Michael Lewis, Brownsville, Tn. Rhonda K. Lindsey. Dresden. Tn. Barry N. Littlefield, Adamsville, Tn. Charlotte G. Livingston, Lavinia. Tn. Phylis Dawn Lovelace, Brownsville. Tn. Nancy A. Lowery, Dyersburg. Tn. Kenneth W. Madden, Jr., Jackson, Tn. Robert NNaji Madu, Owerri Imo, Nigeria [acquie Rachelle Mann, Tullahoma, Tn. Cvnthia A. Maronev, lackson, Tn. |udy Smith Martin, Greenfield, Tn. Steven W. Martin, Metropolis, II. Teresa Ann Mason, Humboldt. Tn. Chris Maxwell, Jackson, Tn. Sherry L. Mayberry, Rome, II. Suzanne Maze, Jackson, Tn. Teresa Downing McAnally, Humboldt, Tn. Suzanne McCarty, Memphis, Tn. Stuart Keith McClain, Newbern, Tn. Joy G. McDaniel, Jackson. Tn. Rhonda McCoy, Tiplersville, Ms. Sheila Gaston McMaster, Medon, Tn. William H. McMican, Marion, Ky. Angela Joye McPeake, Pocomoke City, Md. Janet Lynn Melsa, Jackson, Tn. Brenda Meredith, Humboldt, Tn. John D. Mitchell, Jackson, Tn. Gary Wayne Morgan, Millington, Tn. Rickie J. Morgan, Dyersburg, Tn. Virginia Elaine Morgan, JacKson, Tn. Eddie Kirk Morris, Savannah, Tn. Victor Lewis Morrison, Milan, Tn. Wanda Mower. Jackson, Tn. Carey Christopher Myers. Pontotoc, Ms. Linda Marie Myers. Henry, Tn. Cheryl A. Melson, Jackson, Tn. Jenna S. Newbill, McKenzie, Tn. Belinda Gale O ' Brien, Jackson, Tn. Dana R. Owen, McKenzie, Tn. Gwendolyn M. Pace, CoUierville, Tn. Judy Pafford, Jackson, Tn. Tammy Lynn Page, Farina, II. Bernice Parks. Humboldt, Tn. Leland Parks, Shelbyville, Tn. Ann Pepper, Stanton. Tn. Leo Raines Percer, Millington, Tn. Paul Standring Piatt. Millington, Tn. Ann Pollard, Winter Park, Fl. Melissa Lee Porter. Roaring River. NC Joy Potter, Milan, Tn. Sandra Gay Pratt. Jackson. Tn. Susan Pylant. Memphis. Tn. Judith Ann Pyron. Brownsville. Tn. Sandra Raley. Waynesboro. Tn. Andrea Maria Rasberry. Newbern. Tn. Debra Eloise Reed. Somerville. Tn. Sherri Reid, Milan, Tn. Elizabeth Riddick Reynolds, Milan, Tn. David John Roberts. Paris, Tn. Vicki C. Robertson, Waynesboro, Tn. Lu Ann Rass. Jackson, Tn. Floyd A. Rowe. Perry. Ga. Pam Matilda Ryan. Memphis, Tn. Charles |. Ryals. Jr.. Joiner, Ar. Brenda Kay Sampson, McKenzie, Tn. Wanda Fay Sampson, McKenzie, Tn. Caria Daster Sanderson, lackson, Tn. Keith Sanderson, Henderson, Ky. Michael Fredrick Sausedo, N. Belmont, NC Paul Seigeldorf, Clementon, N] Cynthia Elaine Simpson, Memphis, Tn. Alan Ray Smith, Memphis, Tn. Emily )oyner Smith, [ackson, Tn. Jeannie Carol Smith, Rock Hill, SC Margaret Smith, Germantown, Tn. Mary Elizabeth Smith, Jackson, Tn. Mary lanice Smith, Covington, Tn. Roger Allen Smith, Henderson, Ky. Sandra Smith, Brighton, Tn. Joyce H. Spain, Cedar Grove, Tn. Norma Stafford, Greenfield, Tn. Charles Burton Staples, [ackson, Tn. Dwana Stevens, Dyersburg, Tn. Teresa A. Sullivan, Fairview, Tn. Terry Lynn Swindell, Bradford, Tn. Roger D. Swope, Pinson, Tn. Donna L. Tatum, Mem phis, Tn. Michael lohn Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Tina Taylor, Paragould, Ar. Steven Michael Thomas, Memphis, Tn. Linda Patterson Toy, [ackson, Tn. Robert Vaughn, [ackson, Tn. Melodie Morrisett Voyles, Somerville, Tn. Lesa Wade, Henderson, Tn. Cindy Leigh Walker, [ackson, Tn. Susan Tacker Wallace, Darden, Tn. Melinda Frances Ward, Parsons, Tn. Shirley L. Warner, Whiteville, Tn. Mary Watt, Lexington, Tn. Elizabeth Ann Weglicki, Paducah, Ky. Tom Welch, Ashland, Ky. Annette C. White, Henning, Tn. Shirley A. Wilkes, Bolivar, Tn. Gayle Williams, Fisherville, Tn. Deirdre Michelle Wilson, Ripley, Tn. Deborah Wooley, Eads, Tn. Mark Wright, Asheville, NC Sophomores officers; Andy Daily, president; Alan Campbell, vice-president; |anna Jones, treasurer; Phyllis Groom, secretary. feffery Lynn Adams, Paris, Tn. Shauna Renea Adams, Paris, Tn. David Bard Adkins, Dresden, Tn. Billy Kirk Alexander, Savannah, Tn. Gene Alexander, McKenzie, Tn, John Michael Alexander, Jackson, Tn. Rodney E. Alexander, Dyer, Tn. William Frazier Anderson, Florence, AI. Dartha Jane Babcock, Milan, Tn. Steven B. Babcock, Milan, Tn. David Bain, Gates, Tn. Ronald Keith Bain, Jackson, Tn, Lauri Ann Baker, Portageville, Mo. James L. Bane, Memphis, Tn. Teresa Dean Barber, Springville, Tn. Melvin Wayne Bayer, Mt. Vernon, II, Donna Sue Bell, Lobelville, Tn. J. Mark Berlin, Memphis, Tn. Ann Blackketter, McLemoresville, Tn. Jane Kent Blass, Jackson, Tn. Lisa J. Bolden, Bolivar, Tn. Susan Carol Boone, Trezevant. Tn. Kathryn Dianne Borren, Nashville, Tn. Cheri Dale Bowman, Lexington, Tn. Barbara A. Boyd, Westport, Tn. Wayne Boyd, Jr., Jackson, Tn. Terr ' D. Bradshaw, Bartlett, Tn. David Randal Brewer, Dyer, Tn. Phillip Brewer, Jackson, Tn. Theresa Bullock, Memphis, Tn. Angela Lynn Burdette, Beech Bluff, Tn. Melanie Lynn Burlinson, Burlinson, Tn. Donna Faye Burnett, Medon, Tn. Carole Burns, Memphis, Tn. James Keith Butler, Ramer, Tn. Alan Eugene Campbell, Millington, Tn. Karen Campbell, Greenfield, Tn. Kelly Campbell, Greenfield, Tn. Kellye Carpenter, Memphis, Tn. Katrina Baker Carrington, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Carole Caudle, Greenfield, Tn. Kathy Marie Chaffee, Old Hickory, Tn. Karen Christopherson, Jackson, Tn. Kelley Curtis Churchill, Caruthersville, Mo. John Steven Coke, Memphis, Tn. Etheleen Mainord Collins, Jackson, Tn. Cheryl Elaine Conant, Bolivar, Tn. Mark Dewayne Conder, Humboldt, Tn. Karen Lee Conley, Alamo, Tn. Sandra Cope, Colorado Spring, Colo. Roger Dale Criner, Jackson, Tn. Warren Clay Crook, Middlefork. Tn. Retta K. Crosson, Jackson, Tn. Joy Lynne Crouse, Dyer. Tn. Carolyn P. Crowell, Jackson, Tn. Marty Culpepper, Dickson, Tn. John Andrew Dailey, Jackson, Tn. Gwendolyn Ann Danaridge, Memphis, Tn. Judy Laughlin Davis, Jackson, Tn. Janet Elaine Delrosa, Jackson, Tn. Roxie L. Deniston, Somerville, Tn. Betty Sue Dickerson, Dyer, Tn. Jeffery Duane Dobbins, Millington, Tn. Angela Elizabeth Dotson, Jackson, Tn. Gary Douglas, Ripley, Tn. Mary Elaine Douglas, Milan, Tn. Dale Doyle, Milan, Tn. Billy R. Dungy, jr., Memphis, Tn. T. Paul Ebersold, Memphis, Tn. Annette Augusta Edmonds, Big Stone Gap, Va. Susan J. Edwards, Litchfield, II. Trent Edwards, Jonesboro, Ar. Carl A. Ellington, Bells, Tn. Dayna Leola Elliott, Mountain Grove, Mo. Sarah Ann Ervin, Harrisburg, II. Martha Farris, Henderson, Tn. Judith Ann L. Fisher, Millington, Tn. Christine Ann Fowler, Nassau, Bahamas Sandra Leigh Fowler, Metropolis, 111. Lorraine Francis, Nassau, Bahamas Donna Marlene Fuchs, Beallsville, Oh. Tracy Alison Garrett, Huntingdon, Tn. Elizabeth Howard Gibson, Humboldt, Tn. Robert Lynn Gibson, Toone. Tn. Ronnie Gaylon Giddens. Jr., Jackson, Tn. Leigh Nannette Gilbert. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Thomas J. Gill, [ackson, Tn. Kimberly [o Gilmer. Mary Esther, Fl. Teresa Rene Gilmer, Mary Esther, Fl. Carol . nn Glendenning. Hollow Rock. Tn. John Harvey Glenn, Memphis, Tn. Susan Golden, Dyersburg, Tn. Julie A. Gower, Southaven, Ms. Susan Graves, Dyersburg, Tn. Barr ' A. Greenlee. Paris, Tn. Mike Greer, Camden, Tn. Angela S. Griffin. Bolivar, Tn. Tina Jane Griggs, Kenton, Tn. Phyllis Ann Groom, Memphis. Tn. Ruth Renee Hamlin, Memphis, Tn. Sharon Yvonne Hardin, Lewisburg, Tn. Steve Alan Hardy, Capiz. Ky. Amelia S. Harris. Jackson. Tn. David V. Harrison, Dyer, Tn. Anne Kathleen Hartley, Jackson, Tn. Christina Lee Hayes, Waverly, Tn. Elizabeth Heuiser, Sikeston, Mo. Camille Hill, Medon, Tn. Terry Lyn Hill, Denmark, Tn. Robert Leonard Hoibrook, Jr., Milan, Tn. Sandra Hollowell, Jackson, Tn. Lisa Hopper, Alamo. Tn. Carole C. Howard. Covington. Tn. Ramona Ivy. Memphis. Tn. Lisa L. Jaclcson, Memphis, Tn. Pamela June Jeter, Jackson, Tn. Linda Arnette Johnson, Memphis, Tn. Mark A. Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Phillip Sidney Johnson, Lexington, Tn. Phyllis Charlese Johnson, Trenton. Tn. Ricky L. Johnson, Brighton, Tn. William B. Johnson, Jackson, Tn. Anthony Ray Jones, Marion, II. Dennis E. Jones. Jackson, Tn. Janalyn Jones, Dyersburg, Tn. Victor Martin Jones, Dyer, Tn. Sheree Kerr. Savannah, Tn. Deborah Ke.sterson, McKenzie, Tn. Patsy King. Medon, Tn, Sarah Nell Langford, Humboldt, Tn. Deena Criss Laster, Alamo, Tn. Bob Layman, Jackson, Tn. Judy Darlene Lazenby, New johnsonville, Tn. Valerie Lynn Leach, Gadsden, Tn. Carlton L. Leggett, [ackson, Tn. Mary Lewelling, Memphis, Tn. lanet Lewis, Bruceton, Tn. Pamela Jo Liles, Humboldt, Tn. Ruth Lincoln. Hernando, Ms. Cindy Loftiss, Hernando, Ms. Mark W. Mangrum, Fairview, Tn. Mary Don Martin, Pauls Valley, Ok. Keith |. Masoud, Jackson, Tn. Kathy Mayo, Wynnburg, Tn. Erma Teresa Mays, JacKson, Tn. Robert McCarty, Memphis, Tn. Regina McCroskey, Jackson, Tn. Greg McFadden, Trenton, Tn. Matthew B. McHendry, Memphis. Tn. Sheila Lynne McKnight, Dyer, Tn. Doug Medlin, Dyersburg, Tn. Anthony Ray Michael, Bradford, Tn. John Richard Miller, Brownsville, Tn. Mark R. Miller, Lexington, Tn. Stacy Montgomery, Huntingdon, Tn. Pamela Gail Moody, McEwen, Tn. Rhonda K. Moody, Lobelville, Tn. Wylamauth Bille Moody, Dyersburg, Tn. Ceilia Dawn Moon, Memphis, Tn. Stephen B. Moore, Jackson, Tn. James Allan Mosier, Jackson, Tn. Denise Lynn Nanney, Germantown, Tn, Paulette Neely, Jackson, Tn. Ralph Phillip Nelson, Jr., Bells, Tn. Pattie Louise Neudecker, Jackson, Tn. Lynn M. Nichols, Humboldt, Tn. Michael D. Owens, Metropolis, II. Sandra K. Pate, Jackson, Tn. Steven Edward Patterson, Cordova, Tn. Nena Camille Patton, Jackson, Tn. Janet Carol Pearson, Humboldt, Tn. Ray Nile Phillips, Jackson, Tn. Maude M. Pigue, Trenton, Tn. Thomas Ashley Pinner, Covington, Tn. Lynda Darlene Piper, Vicksburg, Ms. Charla I. Ramey. Trenton. Tn. Donna Leann Rasberry, Trenton. Tn Man, ' Arnette Reddin, Pinson, Tn. )ane Revelle. Bells, Tn. David Reynolds. Dresden. Tn. Shirley A. Richerson. Jackson. Tn. Denise Rickman, Scotts Hill. Tn. Perry Wesley Ridenhour, Cooleemee, NC Garnet Max Roach, jr., Bartlett, Tn. Bett ' Ann Roe, Jackson, Tn. Donna Lynn Rogers, Mason, Tn. Regene K. Verdell Rowlett, Jackson. Tn. Vernon Joe Rutherford, Bartlett, Tn. Stephanie Elaine Sadler, Jackson, Tn. Linda Rhodes Sain. Bolivar. Tn. Elizabeth C. Sawyer. Savannah. Tn. Anna D. Scarbrough. Humboldt. Tn. David Joseph Schanuel. Millstadt. II Charles Bret Scott. Fisherville, Tn. Stephanie Anne Scott. Medon. Tn. Joyce Sedberry. Barberton. Oh. Janet Lynne Shankle, Trenton, Tn. Robert Louis Sharp. Vero Beach, Fl. Curtis Michael Sills. Brownsville, Tn. Jeffen, ' Russell Simpson. Savannah, Tn Rita Adair Simpson, Brownsville, Tn. Jack Wayne Sinclair, Brownsville, Tn. Elmer Smith. Scottsburg, In. Paul Stanley Smith. Henderson. Tn. Ronnie Smith. Jackson, Tn. Joyce Ann Sowell, Oakfield. Tn. Christi Sparkman, Trenton, Tn. Kenneth Franklin Spray, Covington, Tn. Maxie Faye Finley Stafford. Jackson, Tn Charles L. Stanford. Jr., Tampa, Florida Sheila Stegall, Jackson, Tn. Melba Fay Stephenson, Paris, Tn. Lisa Diane Stewart. Middleton. Tn. Teresa Stewart, Atwood, Tn. Ann Stricklin, Humboldt. Tn. Leslie Thomas Strong, IIL Mt. Juliet, Tn Soon O. Suh. Memphis, Tn. Mary Elizabeth Sullivan, Memphis, Tn. Wayne M. Swafford, Nashville, Tn. Martin Edgar Taylor. Fairland, OK Mary ). Taylor, Brownsville, Tn. Sue Taylor, Milan, Tn. Michael Bruce Thetford, Alcoa, Tn. Catherine E. Thornton, Brownsville, Tn. Steve Thornton, Memphis, Tn. Kenneth Tillman, Decaturville, Tn. Malcolm Thompson Tipton, III, Fayetteville, Ga. Sarah Louise Toomey, Colliersville, Tn. Katherine S. Turner, Bruceton, Tn. Donna J. Tuten, Bath Springs, Tn. Michelle R. Vicary, Brentwood, Tn. Peggy Victory, Union City, Tn. Mike Wakefield, Cabool, Mo. Leesa Carol Walker, Dyersburg, Tn. Margaret Lynn Walker, Memphis, Tn. Tina M. Walker, Buena Vista, Tn. Robert C. Wall, Memphis, Tn. Carol Lynn Walls, Trenton, Tn. Rose Marie Walters, |ackson, Tn. Fred |. Ward, Jackson, Tn. Melisa Ward, Alamo, Tn. Robert Warren. Amherst, Oh. Teryle L. Watson, Memphis, Tn. Cherry Annise West, [ackson, Tn. Leigh Ann White, Manila, Ar. Phyllis Gail Whitehead, Trezevant, Tn. Mary Ann [ohnson Whitman, Jackson, Tn. Tracy Wilkins, Antioch, Tn. Rex Williams, IH, Alamo, Tn. Lisa Marie Williams, Eads, Tn. Timothy Lee Williams. Paris, Tn. Wade Avery Willis, Goodlettsville, Tn. M arta Wilson, Lexington, Tn. Suzanne Marie Wilson, Goodlettsville, Tn. Kim Martin Wolfe, Savannah, Tn. Deborah |ean Wooster, Millington, Tn. Terry L. Wright. Camden, Tn. Cynthia Young, Friendship, Tn. Ruth Orr Young, Brownsville, Tn. Wanda Kay Young, Humboldt, Tn. |anine Teresa Zarbock, Erin, Tn. FRESHMEN class Officers, left to right: Melinda Moore, president; Sandy Underwood, vice president; Tammy Trexler, secretary; Tonya Baskin, treasurer. Kimberly Anne Abinglon. Goodlettsville, Tn. Cvnthia Jane Adams. Dyersburg, Tn. Elana ]. Adams. Cookeville, Tn. [ana Dee Adkisson, Savannah, Tn. Wendi M. Ange. Medina, Tn. Melva Akin, Bradford. Tn. Katrina Darlene Anderson. Huron. Tn. Mike Allen Anderson, Savannah, Tn. Jen Atkeison, Somerville, Tn. Larr ' Bringle Atkins. Covington, Tn. Man, ' Katherine Ayers, Memphis, Tn. David B. Baggett. Brownsville, Tn. Jerr ' Wayne Barker, Humboldt, Tn. James Jeffrey Ba rksdale. Memphis, Tn. Kathryn Barnes, Somerville, Tn. Martha Barron, Brighton, Tn. Julie Mary Barthel, Bartlett, Tn. Tonya Yvette Baskin, Memphis, Tn. Kathy Lynn Batchelor, Hickman, Ky. John Bomer Baxter, Brownsville, Tn. Debra Kay Bedford, Memphis, Tn. Lynn Billings. Covington, Tn. Frederick Weir Birmingham, Jackson, Tn. Sherri Tonya Bizzell. Bethel Springs, Tn. Tommy Black. Jackson. Tn. Mark Blackman, Brighton, Tn. Zandra M. Blackwell, Brownsville, Tn. Kathy Blankenship. Murfreesboro, Tn. Yolanda Zaye Blankenship, Lexington, Tn. Russell Lee Boggs, Knoxville, Tn. William W. Bolton, Selmer, Tn. John Robert Bond, Denmark, Tn. Marcy Boston, Dyersburg, Tn. Nellie Sue Boyle, Bolivar, Tn, Alicia Dawn Bradford, Bemis, Tn. Lorie L. Brewer, Henderson, Tn. Phillip Bridges, Savannah, Tn. Gerry A. Brittain, Humboldt, Tn. Kenneth Broyles, Savannah, Tn. Susan Bruntz, Jackson, Tn. Lee Michael Bullington, Jackson, Tn. Gayla Ann Burdette, Beech Bluff, Tn. Christi Burns, Waynesboro, Tn. Ann Rebecca Caldwell, Milan, Tn. Karen 1, Goodlow Campbell, Greenfield. Tn. Randy Lee Canada, Trenton, Tn. Dana Lynn Carothers, Somerville, Tn. Mitzi Carruth, Milan, Tn. Pamela Kay Carson. Memphis, Tn. [oseph Carter. Evansville, In. Ramona Carter. Medina. Tn. Pamela Diane Cash, Milan, Tn. Laura Lee Chabot, Yuma, Tn. Denise Chappell, Colliersville. Tn. Jana Leigh Chatham, Trezevant. Tn. Faye Elaine Chatman, Jackson, Tn. Janice Gayle Chipley, Germantown, Tn. Larry Chitwood, Memphis, Tn. Carol Claybrook. Trenton, Tn. Vanessa Gale Cleek, Toone, Tn. Danny Clevenger, Humboldt, Tn. Alisa Ann Clift, Burlison, Tn. James E. Coble, Trenton, Tn. Christopher Coleman, McKenzie, Tn. John Robert Coleman, Huntingdon, Tn. Lisa Dianne Collins, Camden, Tn. Michael Dale Cosby, Camden, Tn. Linda Denise Craig, Humboldt, Tn. Lisa Crawford, Bolviar, Tn. Calista Dorothy Creed, Mayfield, Ky. Judy A. Criner, Jackson, Tn. Paula Frances Crocker, Lexington, Tn. Carolyn Davis, Kenton, Tn. Randall A. Davis, Memphis, Tn. Wilma Jean Davis, Luray, Tn. Melinda Day, Jackson, Tn. Nancy Elizabeth De Loach, Humboldt, Tn. Karen Renee Deal, Dyersburg, Tn. Barry Taylor Dennis, Dyersburg, Tn. Carolyn Renee Denton, Memphis, Tn. Debra Kay Dickson, Decaturville, Tn. Paula Diane Diggs, Jackson, Tn. Leslee Dixon, Union City, Tn. Elizabeth Donnell, Jackson, Tn. Mary Corinne Doss, Memphis, Tn. William Thomas Doyle, Jr., Beach Bluff, Tn. Thomas Duffey, Big Sandy, Tn. Judith Dungan, Humboldt, Tn. Margaret Adele Dunham, Memphis, Tn. Rachel Lee Dunning, Gleason, Tn. Renee Earnest, Medon. Tn. Gina Edmiston. Ripley. Tn. James Earl Elam, Tiptonville, Tn. Judy Elaine Escue. Jackson. Tn. Rita Kaye Escue, Jackson. Tn. Beverly D. Estes. Union City, Tn. Russell L. Evans, Jr., Jackson. Tn. Geneva Helen Gleason Fall, Parsons, Tn. Sally Ann Farr, Dresden, Tn. Belinda Joyce Fennel, Friendship, Tn. Benny D. Fesmire, Jr., Jackson, Tn. Linda Denise Fields. Humboldt, Tn. Elizabeth Diane Flov iers, Troy, Tn. Jack Michael Franks, Brandon, Fla. Cynthia Diane Frazier. Trenton, Tn. Nancy Freeman, Littleton, Co. Carol Elizabeth French, Hollow Rock, Tn. Michael Leland Gains, Ripley, Tn. Keith Robert Gallaher, Holcomb, Mo. Claudia Gardner, Jackson, Tn. Joanna Garner, Jackson, Tn. Abigayle Carol Gibson, Parsons, Tn. Laura Giles, Jackson, Tn. Rob Gilliland, Jackson, Tn. Donna Deanne Ginn, Sparta, N.J. Wanda Gail Goforth, Brighton, Tn. Jennifer D. Gordon, Pinson, Tn. David Lee Greenway, Parsons, Tn. Sherry Griffin, Brighton, Tn. Mary Jane Gwin, Memphis, Tn. Ettora Halton, Jackson, Tn. Kayla Younger Hamilton, Jackson, Tn. Mary E. Hamlett, Memphis, Tn. Cynthia Dianne Hammett, Memphis, Tn. Crystal Rae Hankla. Pinckneyville, II. Tina Rose Hardaway. Trenton, Tn. Kelly Hardcastle. Memphis, Tn. .Mary Ann Hopper Harden, Humboldt, Tn. Donald Anthony Hardwick, Humboldt, Tn. Tina Hardy, Gilbertsville, Ky. Cheryl L. Harper, Jackson, Tn. Paula Delane Harris, Martin, Tn. Sheila R. Harvell, Memphis, Tn. Jeff Hatcher, Covington, Tn. Kathy Haynes, |acksan, Tn. Patsy ]. Heidelberg, Jackson, Tn. Becky Heisserer, Chaffee, Mo. Dan Heisserer, Chaffee, Mo. Tammee Henson, Paducah, Ky. Patti Heuiser, Sikeston, Mo. Carol Dianne Hicks, Union City, Tn. Karen Elizabeth Hinds, Memphis, Tn. Steve Hodges, Memphis, Tn. Dee Ann Holland, Memphis, Tn. Rhonda |ane HoUins, Shiloh, Tn. Kenny Holt, Jackson, Tn. Denita Ann Horton, Martin, Tn. Lisa Kaye Horton, Bells, Tn. Sekita L. Horton, Martin, Tn. Jane Alicia Howarth-Cooper, Ramar, Tn. Betsy A. Hubert, Bradford, Tn. Randy Huddleston, Memphis, Tn. Matthew Hudson, Jackson, Tn. Melsene Hudson, Toone, Tn. Leslie Burkes Hughes, Memphis, Tn. Donna Maria Hutchison, McKenzie, Tn. Karen Hutchison, Ripley, Tn. Micheal Lee Hutchison, McKenzie, Tn. William Ingram, Memphis, Tn. Deborah Lynn Isbell, Union City, Tn. Donna M. Ivey, Turtletown, Tn. Janice Ivory, Arlington, Tn. Anne Jacocks, Bells, Tn. Debbie James, Kenton, Tn. Joann Deniese James, Memphis, Tn. Richard Anthony Jenkins, Memphis, Tn. Harold Glynn Johnson, Humboldt, Tn. Leslie J. Jolly, St. Joseph. Tn. Gregory Keith Jones, Guys, Tn. Tina Lynn Jones. Mason, Tn. Woody Edward Jones. Lexington. Tn. Rachel Ann Kail, Humboldt. Tn. Randall Kellough, Martin. Tn. Linda L. Kemp. Bolivar, Tn. Serena Ann Kemp. Huron, Tn, Douglas A. Kendall, Memphis, Tn. Mark P. King, Memphis, Tn. Rhonda R. King. Sesser, II. Pamela G. Kinnin. Memphis, Tn. Selena Michelle Knox, Memphis, Tn. Charlene Anita Koehn, Jackson, Tn. Donald Reed Kwasigroh, Jr., Humboldt, Tn. Marcia Lacy, Jackson, Tn. jack W. Lancaster. Jackson. Tn. Martha Elizabeth Laney, Germantown, Tn. Alison Langley. Ripley, Tn. Melinda A. Laughlin. Jackson, Tn. Scott Lavelle, Henning, Tn. Jana Kathr ' n Law, Memphis, Tn. Melinda Anne Leath, Stanton, Tn. Teresia A. Leath, Brownsville. Tn. Betty Jane Leathers. Toone, Tn. Rosa D. Lewis, Ripley, Tn. Teresa Marie Lindsey, Jackson, Tn. Angie Little, Jackson, Tn, Dwight Lochridge, Dearborn Hts., Mich. Johnnie Bailey Logan, Gibson, Tn. Philip Scott Long, Jackson, Tn. Michael Lynn Lovelady. Town Creek, Al. Charles King Lucas, Memphis, Tn. Charles Ray Lynn, Humboldt, Tn. Karen Parsell Madden, Dickson, Tn. Bobby O. Mahone, Bells, Tn. Steve Maness, Milan, Tn. Susan Wood Maness, Lexington, Tn. Alex Ken Martin, Moulton, Al. David Martin, Alamo, Tn. Kim Ronnie Masoud, [ackson, Tn. Darr ell Maxwell, Millington, Tn. Dw;ayne Edward Mays, Ridgely, Tn. Karen Lamport McClendon, Jackson, Tn. George E. McCloud, III, Memphis, Tn. Pamela A. McCormick, Memphis, Tn. Richard McCown, Jackson, Tn. ]oe David McGuire. Paris, Tn. Mary Annette McKee, Lexington, Tn. Michael McKee, Cedar Grove, Tn. Robert E. McKenzie, |r., Jackson, Tn. Debbie Ann McMican, Marion, Ky. Anthony P. McMickle, Wynne, Ar. Rhet McMullen. Memphis, Tn. Craig McNatt, Jackson, Tn. Brian Holland Meeks, Memphis, Tn. Kenny Melton, Buchanan, Tn. David Doyle Miller, Waynesboro, Tn. Dennis Ray Mitchell, Henry, Tn. Jane E. Mitchell, Union City, Tn. Jay Allen Moffitt, Lexington, Tn. Charles Stacey Montgomery, Jackson, Tn. Jeffrey Alan Moore, Jackson, Tn. Mary Lou Moore, Kenton, Tn. Melinda Moore, Bowling Green, Ky. Michael S. Moore, Sharon, Tn. Steven Todd Moore, Jackson, Tn. Cynthia Rae Morris, Ripley, Tn. Diane Mosier, Jackson, Tn. Mark A. Mosley, Memphis, Tn. Tonya Moss, Union City, Tn. Josephine Mulson, Jackson, Tn. Roger Goodman Murray, IH, Jackson. Tn. Sandra Nance, Bruceton, Tn. Jacqueline Nash, Greenbrier. Tn. Suzanne Nelms, Memphis, Tn. Teresa Ann Nelson, Milan. Tn. Lygia L. Nicar, Ripley, Tn. Delia S. Nichols. Bells. Tn. Ann Stavely Nicholson, McEwen, Tn. Barbara Ann Nolen, Maury City, Tn. Susan Only. Collierville, Tn. Shelia L. Osborne, Jackson, Tn Deborah Ann Overstreet, Memphis, Tn. Jeff Parker, Alamo, Tn. jaynne Parkinson, Jackson, Tn. Mark Patey, Jackson, Tn. Laura EUzabeth Peavler, Paducah, Ky. Cindy Pennington, Halls, Tn. Ginger L. Laman Pepin, San Antonio. Tx Susan Joy Perrin, Murray. Ky. Russell Wade Perry. Jackson, Tn. Cathy Pinkley, Humboldt. Tn. Elizaoeth Ann Pinner. Covington. Tn W. Gary Pinson. Paris. Tn. Julie Allison Pirtle, Paducah. Ky. Cophia Poole. Town Creek. Al. Sammie Lee Posey. Green St.. Tn. Sandra M. Powell. Joelton. Tn. Kimberley Powers. Memphis. Tn. Richard Glynn Powers, Somerville, Tn Brenda Lee Prince, McKenzie, Tn. Kathy J. Prince, Alamo. Tn. Pamela Ann Prince. McKenzie, Tn. Phyllis M. Raines. Bells. Tn. Vann Nelson Raley, Waynesboro. Tn Johnny Earl Ramsey. Newbern. Tn. Catherine Mary Raper. Jackson. Tn. Steve Rauchle. Milan. Tn. Robert Derek Rawls. Greenfield. Tn. Janice Mary Redding. Memphis, Tn. Christine M. Rednour. Jackson. Tn. Jennifer Reeder. Huntingdon. Tn. Janet Lynn Reid, Dyersburg. Tn. Lori Ruth Roberts. Hendersonville, Tn. Jimmie Renee Rochelle, Hurricane Mills. Tn Vicki K. Rodgers, Somerville. Tn. Beverly Rodriguez, Isabela, Puerto Rico Patricia Rodriguez, Isabela, Puerto Rii Emily Ann Russell, Jackson, Tn. Lavonda Kay Russell, Lexington, Tn. Victoria Lynn Sadler, Washington, II. Bobby Ed Sanford, Humboldt, Tn. Melinda Jane Sargent, Bartlett, Tn. Cassandra Savage, Medon, Tn. Maria Windoll Scheller, Dale, In. Brenda |oyce Schumpert, Verona, Ms. Mary Helen Scott, Jackson, Tn. Darla Sellers, Waterloo, II. Theresa Ann Sellers, Memphis, Tn. Marilyn F. Sewell, Jackson, Tn. Deborah Ann Sheeny, Lexington, Tn. Kennv E, Sheillev, Louisville, Ky. Lisa Cheryl Shelby, Clarksville, Tn. Stephanie Shelton, Knoxville, Tn. Betsy Jane Siler, Silerton, Tn. Lee S. Simmons, Jackson, Tn. Jeannie Sims, Humboldt, Tn. William Howard Sims, III, Humboldt, Tn. Carolyn Sisco, Memphis, Tn. Susan Elaine Sitton, Memphis, Tn. David Skelton, Memphis, Tn. Anita L. Smith, Covington, Tn. Kelvin Wayne Smith, Henderson, Ky. Kim Smith, Henderson, Tn. Mark Smith, Jackson, Tn. Todd A. Smith, Paducah, Ky. Wendy j. Smith, Memphis, Tn. Jackie C. Smothers, Ridgely. Tn. Rose Yvonne Snider, Dundas, II. Paul Dixon Sorrell, Brownsville, Tn. Vermelia A. Sowell, Clarksville, Tn. Sheila Sparkman, Jackson, Tn. Paul Davis Spencer, Medina, Tn. Rhonda Staples, Jackson, Tn. Sonja Devette Staples, Jackson, Tn. Nan Ellen Steele, Alamo, Tn. Shirley Ann Steiner, Waynesboro, Tn. Mark Alan Stephens, Jackson, Tn. | £agan B ' ' Angela K. Stephenson, Bells, Tn. Angela Stewart, Jackson, Tn. David Mac Stewart, Middleton, Tn. William D. Stone, Jackson, Tn. Rodney Lin Streng, Dickson, Tn. Dina Strickland, Huntingdon, Tn. Donna Strickland, Huntingdon, Tn. Dave Stults, Waynesboro, Tn. Anita Sutton, Cookeville, Tn. Robert Taylor, Jackson, Tn. Patricia Joyce Tharp, Oakland, Tn. Betty Sue Thomas, Gadsden, Tn. Carol Ann Thomas, Milan, Tn. Cheryl Ann Thomas, Jackson, Tn. Gloria J. Thomas, Memphis, Tn. Lynn Thomas, Guy, Tn. Benjamin Thompson, Camden, Tn. Mark E. Thompson, Jr., Paris, Tn. Janet M. Thurmond, Ripley, Tn. Cherilyn G. Tilley, Jac kson, Tn. James R. Tolbert, Jr., Ripley, Tn. Richard Earl Tilleson, Memphis, Tn. Tammy Joy Trexler, Memphis, Tn. Tymara Trimmer, Humboldt, Tn. Gregory Wade Tucker, Milan, Tn. Connie Turbeville, Atwood, Tn. Cynthia Ann Turnbo, Waynesboro, Tn. Sherry Tyree, Trenton, Tn. Sandra Ann Underwood, Henderson, Tn. Betty LuAnn Upchurch, Paris, Tn. Jana L. Vandiver, Jackson, Tn. Steven Dana Vaughan, Nashville, Tn. Dawn Elizabeth Walker, Jackson, Tn. Michelle Dawn Walker, McKenzie, Tn. Wade Wallace, Brighton, Tn. Steven Lane Wallis. Eads. Tn. Tina Wallis, Alamo, Tn. Glynda Sue Ward, Alamo, Tn. Frances Denise Warford, Kevil, Ky. Debbie Outlaw Warren, Brownsville, Tn. Margaret Ann Warren, Memphis, Tn. John Diamond Watlington, Memphis, Tn. LuAnn Webb, Ripley, Tn. Cathy Wenstrup, Jackson, Tn. Timothy Wayne Wheat, Piggott, Ark. David Garrard White, Memphis, Tn. Eddie Ray White, Lexington, Tn. Sherry White, Bolivar, Tn. Michelle Whitman, Brownsville, Tn. David Clayton Whitt, III, Waynesboro, Tn. Kimberly Kay Wiles, Waverly, Tn. Mark Taylor Wilkerson, Dresden, Tn. Michael E. Wilkerson, Dresden, Tn. Patricia Louise Williams, Humboldt, Tn. Sheila Faye Willis, Nashville, Tn. Kenneth Wilson, Memphis, Tn. Lisa R. Wilson, Dayton, Oh. Kimberly Lynn Wirt, Humboldt, Tn. Sandra Lee Wood, McLemoresville, Tn. George Allen Woodhouse, Jr., Corinth, Ms. Jack Woods, Milan, Tn. Brian Allan Wooters, Dresden, Tn. Beth Ann Wright, Brighton, Tn. Avanda Lee Yarbo, Decaturville, Tn. Phyllis Denise Young, Jackson, Tn. Senior Index A ALEX.ANDER, MELISSA GRACE . . . B.S.. Computer Science: Minor. Math; B.S.U.; Kappa Mu Epsilon, secretar ' . 4; Alpha Chi; Association for Computing Machinery: Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Cheerleader: Miss Union Pageant: Who ' s Who: National Dean ' s List. BROWN. MARY A. . . . B.S.; Elementary Education; Minor, Kinder- garten Endorsement; S.T.E.A.; B.Y.W. Backyard Bible Club; Black Christian Fellowship, chaplain, 3,4. BRYAN. CHARLES N. . . . B.S.; Sociology; Minor. Religion; B.S.U.; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu: Phi Beta Chi; Science Club: Baseball. Best Offensive Player. 4; C.R.V.; Who ' s Who. BRYANT. lANE A. . . . B.S.; Elementary Education; Alpha Chi. ALLEN. DOKNA KAY . . . B.S.. Elementary Education; Minor, K-3 Endorsement: Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A. ALX ' EY. AMY ' M. . . . B.S.. Biologv ' : Minor. Chemistry; Alpha Chi; Phi Beta Chi. secretary-treasurer. 4. ARRINGTON. RUEL DEVON . . . B.A.. History; Minors, Secondary Education and Political Science: B.S.U.; Phi Alpha Theta; History Club: S.T.E.A.: Linguae Mundi; Chorus: National Dean ' s List. AVERY. SANDRA DAWN . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor. Kindergarten Endorsement; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent; Indepen- dents. B BARRON. LISA LYNNE . . . B.M.. Music Education; Minors, Music Theory and Secondary ' Education; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Iota; C.R.V.: Chorus. BARTHOLOMEW. MARY LINDA . . . B.A.. English-|ournalism: Mi- nor. Secondan, ' Education: B.S.U.; Zeta Tau Alpha, service chairman. 2; membership chairman. 3; spirit chairman, 4; Sigma Tau Delta; S.T.E.A.; Linguae Mundi; Panhellenic. secretary. 3; Manager. U.U. Lady Bulldogs; Resident Life Board; Sports Information Director; Miss Union Pageant Booklet; Homecoming Committee: Cardinal and Cream, associate editor. 2; editor-in-chief. 3; Lest We Forget, organiza- tions editor, 2; Chorus. CANNON, ANN B. . . . B.S.. Education; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A. CARPENTER, RORY REGAN . . . B.S.. Physical Education; Minors, Secondary Education and Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, president, 4; Interfraternity Council; F.C.A.; Resident Life Board: Bas- ketball, captain, 4; Who ' s Who. CASTELLAW, DANA A. . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor. Spe- cial Education; S.T.E.A. CHAPMAN, JAMES RODNEY . . . B.A.. English-Journalism: Minor, Religion; B.S.U. . summer missions chairman — executive council. 4; B.S.U. summer missionary; B.S .U. Intramurals. 2.3.4; B.S.U. Flag Foot- ball team. " Down and Out " Award. 3; Linguae Mundi: F.C.A.; Cardi- nal and Cream. CHILDERS. BARBARA ANN . . . B.A.. English: Minors. Secondary Education and History: B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Alpha Chi; Sigma Tau Delta; History Club; S.G.A. senator; Who ' s Who. CLARK, MARK TIMOTHY . . . B.A.. English-Journalism; Minor, Speech; B.S.U.: Cardina] and Cream; Torch contributor; Assisting Technician building radio laboratory. 1980; Chorus. COBB, CURTIS OWEN . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Journalism; Lest We Forget; Cardinal and Cream; Chorus. BELL. KIMBERLY ANN . . . B.A., Business Administration and Eng- lish-Journalism; Zeta Tau Alpha, standards chairman, 3; historian, 4; Sigma Tau Delta, secretary, 4; S.G.A. treasurer, 3; Linguae Mundi; Lest We Forget, associate editor, 2: editor, 3; Miss Union Pageant, as- sistant producer, 4; Chorus. BLALACK. JINNI LEIGH . . . B.S.. Psychology and Sociology: Pi Gam- ma Mu; Psychology Club: Sociology Club: Chorus. BLASS. NANCY L. . . . B.S.. Math; Minors, Secondary Education and English: B.S.U.: Chi Omega, vice-president, 3; pledge trainer, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, secretary-treasurer. 4; Honors, president. 3; S.T.E.A.; Foot- lights, treasurer. 4; Math Club, historian, 3; president. 4; S.G.A. sena- tor: Dorm Council, vice-president. 3; Drama Productions, You ' re a Good Man. Charlie Brown. The Mikado, The Pirates of Penzance; U.U. Singers: Who ' s Who. COLE, JANICE N. . . . B.S.. Elementary Education. COLE. JOHN ELTON . . . B.S.. Health and Physical Education: Mi- nors. Secondary Education and Drivers Education; B.S.U.; Baseball, Best Defensive Player, 2; All-West Tennessee, 2,3; All-Conference, 2,3; F.C.A.; Campus Favorite, 3. COLE. PAULA FLEEMAN . . . B.M., Music Education; Minor, Music Theory: B.S.U.. missions chairman, 2; summer missionary: Sigma Al- pha Iota, assistant vice-president, 2; treasurer, 3; S.T.E.A.; Operas, The Mikado, The Pirates of Penzance; U.U. Singers, secretary, 2; Chorus; Symphonic Band; Who ' s Who; Proclamation. COLE. WAYNE ANTHONY . . . B.S.. Business Administration and Accounting: B.S.U.; Drama Production. The Miracle Worker; Cardinal and Cream. BOOKER. SANDRA GAYLE . . . B.M.. Music; Minor. Secondary Edu- cation: B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Independents. All-Sing. 2.3.4: S.G.A. senator; freshman class secretary: Drama Production. The Mikado: U.U. Singers: Proclamation: Chorus: B.S.U. Ensemble; Who ' s Who. National Dean ' s List. BRADBURY. JILL SUZANNE . . . B.S.. Computer Science and Busi- ness Administration; Minor, Math; Kappa Mu Epsilon, recording sec- retary ' , 4; Association for Computing Machinery, president. 4; computer operator. 2.3.4. BRADLEY, CYNTHIA JO . . . B.A., Religion: Minor, Church Recreation and Activities; B.S.U.. publicity chairman. 4; Backyard Bi- ble Club, 2: B.Y.W., mission action chairman, 1,3; mission support chairman, 2; secretary. 3; mission study chairman, 4; C.R.V.; Linguae Mundi: Chorus. BROWAND. JANE P. tarial Science. B.S.; Business Administration; Minor. Secre- COPELAND, LISA DAWN . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, recording secretary, 4; S.T.E.A.; Linguae Mundi; Chorus. COPELAND. SHARRON ROBINSON B.S., Business Administra- I tion; Minors, Secondary Education and Journalism; S.T.E.A.; Cardinal I and Cream. I : CRAWSON, DONNA JEAN . . . B.S., Accounting and Business Ad- I ministration; Alpha Chi; Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer, 4; Alpha Tau i Omega Little Sister; S.G.A. senator. I CROCKER, JEANNE VETETO . . . B.A., Sociology; Minors, Speech i and Drama; B.S.U., secretary, 3,4; State B.S.U. Council, 3,4; B.S.U. En- semble; Student Assistant— Religious Affairs, 4; Drama Production, " One Foot in Heaven " ; C.R.V.; Chorus. ' CROCKER, THOMAS LYNN . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, English; Al- 1 pha Chi; Sigma Tau Delta; Ministerial Association, secretary, 3; C.R.V.; Chorus. D DAVIDSON, DONALD ALAN . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, English; B.S.U.; Baseball; Drama Production The Pirates of Penzance; U.U. Singers. DAVIS, ANGELA GAY . . . B.S., Elementary Education; S.T.E.A. DAVIS, MARY JO . . . B.M., Sacred Music and Organ; Minor, Music Theory; Sigma Alpha lota, corresponding secretary, 3; president, 4; Chi Omega, treasurer, 3; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; U.U. Singers, trea- surer, 4; Chorus; Covenant. DELOACH, BARRY E. nomics; Alpha Chi. B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Eco- DEPRIEST, CINDY LEE . . . B.S., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Pi Gamma Mu; Psychology Club. DOLER, RUTH ANN . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor, Voice; B.S.U.; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; S.T.E.A.; Foot- lights, secretary, 3; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V.; Miss Union University Pag- eant runner-up; Chorus. DUFFEY, STEVEN LEE . . . B.A., Social Science-History; Minors, Secondary Education and Business Administration; Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu, president, 4; Phi Alpha Theta, vice-president, 4; History Club, treasurer, 3,4, DUNPHY. LISA ANN . . ma Mu; Psychology Club. B.S., Psychology; Minor, Biology; Pi Gam- E EUDY, KENNETH EUGENE B.S.U.; Alpha Tau Omega. B.A., History; Minor, English; CADDY, MARY HELEN . . . B.S., Nursing; Minor, English. GAINES, CAROL SUE . . . B.M., Music; Minors, Music Theory and Secondary Education; B.S.U.; Sigma Alpha Iota, sergeant-at-arms, 3; Zeta Tau Alpha, corresponding secretary, 2,3; S.T.E.A.; Drama Produc- tion Of Thee Sing; C.R.V.; U.U. Singers; Chorus. GLISSON, LISA RENEE . . . B.A., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A.; Chorus; Who ' s Who. GREATHOUSE, SHARON K. . . . B.S., Elementary Education; S.T.E.A.U.U. Dean ' s List. GREENE, RONALD STEVEN . . . B.S., Accounting; Minor, Business Administration. GRIFFIN, AMY NEAL . . . B.S., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A. GUTHRIE, GEORGE H. . . . B.A., Religion— Greek; Minor, Sociology; B.S.U., president. 3; state president, 4; Ministerial Association; Alpha Chi, vice-president, 3; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V.; summer missionary; Mr. Union, 4. H FENIMORE, JOYCE LEE . . . B.S., Elementary Education. FONDREN, RONALD WAYNE . . . B.S., Accounting; Minor, Business Administration; Alpha Chi; History Club; Math Club. FORD, ALLEN KEITH . . . B.S., Physical Education and Health; Mi- nors, Secondary Education and History; Alpha Tau Omega. HAILEY, DAVID JOHN . . . B.A., Religion— Greek and History; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta; History Club, re- porter, 4; Ministerial Association; C.R.V.; first place Phi Alpha Theta Regional Conference; first place Union University History Contest; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. HALE, SARAH BETH . . . B.S., Physical Education; Minors. Psycholo- gy and Church Recreation; B.S.U.; P.E. Club, secretary-treasurer, 4; Basketball, trainer; Tennis, trainer; C.R.V.; F.C.A. FORD, MARTHA ELLEN . . . B.M., Music Education; Minor, Music Theory; B.S.U.; Sigma Alpha Iota, social, 2; vice-president, 3; secretary. 4; Chi Omega, social, 3; president, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; Footlights; Panhellenic, publicity; S.G.A. vice-president, 4; Drama Pro- ductions, The Devil and Daniel Webster, The Mikado. The Pirates of Penzance, Lottie D.; sophomore class vice-president; Symphonic Band; U.U. Singers, treasurer, 3; Proclamation; Chorus; Who ' s Who. HAMILTON, ROBERT LEE . . . B.S., Biology; Minor, Chemistry; Phi Mu Alpha, pledge class treasurer, 2,3; best pledge, 2,3; S.G.A. senator; Alpha Psi Omega, treasurer, 2; president, 3; Science Club, 2,3; Prexy Club, 3; B.Y.M., 3; Footlights, vice-president, 3; Drama Productions, LilJies of the Field, best supporting actor; Lottie ' D ' ; Triffles; The Mi- kado: The Little Foxes; The Importance of Being Earnest; and H.IVI.S. Pinafore. HAMPTON, ALISA LYNN . . . B.A., Art; Minor, Secondary Educa- tion; B.S.U.. Drama, 4; Nursing Home, 4; Art Guild; Pi Gamma Mu. HAMPTON. KRISTA ALLENE B.S.U.; S.T.E.A. B.S., Elementary Education; HAMPTON, PAULA JEAN . . . B.S.. Elementary Education; B.S.U.; Chi Omega, activities chairman. 3; Greek historian. 4; S.T.E.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister of Minerva, vice-president, 4; Prexy Club; Footlights; Dorm Council, president. 4; Drama Production " The Little Foxes " ; sophomore class secretary; junior class secretary; senior class secretan.-; F.C.A. HANEY. KAREN L. . . . B.S., Psychology; Minors. English and Secon- dary- Education; Pi Gamma Mu; S.T.E.A.; Sigma Tau Delta; Psychology Club. HAUTH. WINSTON KYLE . . . B.A., Sociology; Minor. Psychology. HAYES. CATHI LEE . . . A.S.. Nursing; Minor. Biology; Zeta Tau Al- pha; Lamplighters; Art Guild. HENLEY. |ANET MAYFIELD . . . B.S.. Accounting and Business Ad- ministration; Minor. Economics. HIGDON. SUSAN LYNN . . . B.S ., Business Administration and Eng- lish-Journalism; B.S.U.; Chi Omega, vice-president, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister of Minerva, president, 3; Panhellenic, vice-presi- dent, 3; president, 4; Sigma Tau Delta; Honors, secretary, 2; S.G.A. senator; Drama Production The Pirates of Penzance; Cardinal and Cream; Chorus; F.C.A.; Cheerleader; Who ' s Who. HILLIARD. SHEILA FAYE . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters; Indepen- dent Women All-Sing, 3; Drama Productions. HOEHN. PATRICIA KAY . . . B.A., Art; Minor, Secretarial Science; B.S.U.. council member. 3; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Chi, secretary, 4; Kappa Pi. vice-president. 3; president. 4; Art Guild; Linguae Mundi. treasurer, 3; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator; Drama Production The Mir- acle Worker; Lest We Forget; Who ' s Who. HOLLINGSWORTH. ANTHONY . . . B.A.. English-journalism; Mi- nors. Business and Speech; B.S.U.. Puppeteer Director. 3; Alpha Psi Omega; Sigma Tau Delta, treasurer. 3; president. 4; Footlights; Linguae Mundi. treasurer, 3; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator; curriculum committee, 4; Cardinal and Cream; Lest We Forget, associate editor, 3; editor, 4; Torch, staff editor, 4; Miss Union Pageant, advertising and publicity director, 3; program booklet. 3.4; Who ' s Who. HOPPER. LISA REASONS . . . A.S.. Nursing; Lamplighters. HOPPER. THOMAS A. JR. . . . B.A., History; Minor, Political Science; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta, president, 4; Taylor Pre-Legal Soci- ety, treasurer, 4; History Club, president, 4. HOWARD. CYNTHIA AREBA . . . B.A., Accounting; Minor, Business Administration; Black Christian Fellowship; National Dean ' s List. HUFFMAN, DWIGHT LEE . . . B.A.. English; Minors, Speech and Secondary Education; B.S.U.. missions chairman, 3; Ministerial Associ- ation; Alpha Psi Omega; Footlights; Student Foundation; Track, first place cross-country run 1979; Drama Productions The Miracle Worker and Lilies of the Field; Best actor in Lilies of (he Field. 1979; C.R.V.; F.C.A. HUMPHREYS. DONNA QUAY . . . B.S.. Chemical Physics; Minor, Physics; Science Club, se cretary-treasurer. 3; Math Club; Symphonic Band. INMAN, CHARLOTTE M. . . . B.S., Elementary Education; S.T.E.A. IRBY, PATTl SUE . . . B.S.. Elementary Education; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.. vice-president. 3; S.T.E.A.; Chorus. M 1 rLf ' 1 m H ir 1 n r 1 jETT. DAVID ALAN . . . B.S.. Math and Computer Science. JETTON, CHARLES F. nomics; History Club. B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Eco- jOHNSON, CAREY M. . . . B.A.. Religion and Sociology; B.S.U.; Min- isterial Association; C.R.F.; Chorus. JOHNSON, KAY COLLEEN . . . B.S., Health and Physical Education; Minors, Secondary Education and Psychology; B.S.U., missions chair- man, 3; Zeta Tau Alpha, Intramural director, 2; Alpha Chi; Student Foundation; P.E. Club, secretary, 4; Basketball, co-captain, 3; captain, 4; Most Valuable Player VSAC (West], 3; All-VSAC, 2,3; All-West, 2,3; All-State Team, 3; scoring record, 2,3; Dorm Council, senator, 1; C.R.V.; F.C.A., secretary, 4; Miss Union, 4; Who ' s Who. JOHNSON, RICK RAY . . . B.S., Physical Education; Minor, Secon- dary Education; S.T.E.A.; P.E. Club; Basketball, Baseball, All-Confer- ence, 3; Pitching Award, 2,3. JOHNSON, SUSAN . . . B.A., English; Minor, Secondary Education; B.S.U., council, 3,4; Footlights; Sigma Tau Delta; Dorm Council, sena- tor, 3; Drama Productions Sacremento 50 Miles and Barefoot in the Park; freshman class treasurer; U.U. Singers; Chorus; Cardinal and Cream; C.R.V.; Honors. JONES, LUCINDA . Christian Fellowship. B.S., Sociology; Minor, Psychology; Black jONTZ, ROBERT BERRY . . . B.M. and B.S., Sacred Music and Com- puter Science; Minor, Music Theory; B.S.U.; Phi Mu Alpha, historian, 3; Alpha Psi Omega, vice-president, 3; president, 4, Footlights, vice- president, 3; president, 4; Honors; Drama Productions I Never Saw Another Butterfly, The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, One Foot in Heaven, Of Thee Sing, U.U. Singers; Chorus; C.R.V.; Covenant. K KEMPER. FRANK JAY . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minor, journalism; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, rush chairman, 4; social chairman, 4; Interfraternity Council, vice-president. 4; Taylor Pre-Legal Society, vice-president, 4; senior class president, 4; S.G.A. senator; Cardinal and Cream; Torch; Tennis; member admissions and curriculum com- mittee. 4; Chorus. KILBURN, PATRICIA |0 Secondary Education. B.S., Business Administration; Minor, KRIPPEL, JUDITH THOMPSON Lamplighters, vice-president, 4. A.S., Nursing; Alpha Chi; MARKS. SANDRA SUE . . . B.A., Elementary Education: Chi Omega; S.T.E.A. MARONAY, KERRY WAYNE . . . B.A., Religion and Social Work; B.S.U., puppet chairman, 4; Ministerial Association; Footlights; Drama Prediction Never Too Late; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V. LAVENUE, LYNN MC CALEB . . . B.S.. Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Pi Gamma Mu; Psychology Club; Sociology Club, secretary. 3.4; U.U. Dean ' s List; National Dean ' s List. MAXWELL. CHUCK . . . B.A., Religion; Minor. Church Recreation; B.S.U.. council. 2.3; B.S.U. Drama Team; C.R.V.; S.G.A.; Golf, F.C.A.; Intramural staff; Campus Favorite. LAW, KARLA LYNN . . . B.S.. Business Administration; Minor, Secre- tarial Science; Chorus. LUCKMAN, WILLIAM ARTHUR . . . B.S.. Biology; Minor, Chemistry; Science Club; Phi Beta Chi. M MADISON, TIMOTHY EDWARD . . . B.A., Religion and Psychology; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Ministerial Association; Psychology Club; C.R.V. Who ' s Who. MAGERS. CONNIE LEIGH . . . B.S.. Computer Science and Business Administration; Minor, History; B.S.U.. Puppet Team. 2.3,4; Backyard Bible Club, 2,3,4; B.S.U. Choir. 4; summer missionary, 1980; Pi Gamma Mu; A. CM.; U.U. Dean ' s List; National Dean ' s List. MALLONEE. EDWARD PAUL . . . B.A.. Religion; Minor. Business Administration; Ministerial Association, vice-president , 3,4; C.R.V.. youth revival teams. MANNING. THOMAS EARL . . . B.A.. Religion— Greek and Psychol- ogy; B.S.U.. worship chairman. 1.2; C.R.V.. Revival Team; S.G.A. sena- MARCOM, JAMES CURTIS . . . B.S.. Social Science; Minor. Secon- dary Education; Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu; U.U. Dean ' s List; National Dean ' s List. MARCOM, MELANIE . . . B.A., Art and Spanish; Alpha Chi; Kappa Pi, treasurer-historian, 3; Phi Sigma Iota, vice-president, 4; Art Guild, secretary, 2; Linguae Mundi, publicity, 2; secretary. 3; Footlights; Dra- ma Productions The Miracie Worker, and Sacramento 50 MiJes; Lest We Forget; Chorus; U.U. Dean ' s List; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. MARKS. MEREDITH A. . . . B.A.. Social Work; Minor. Sociology; Chi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu; Sociology Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. MAYBERRY. DONALD DEAN . . . B.A., Religion— Greek; Minor, Mathematics; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi. president. 4; Math Club; C.R.V.; Na- tional Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. MC CAIG. KENNETH DAIL . . . B.S.. Sociology; Minor, Church Recreation; Sociology Club; C.R.V.; Drama Production Androcles and the Lion, stage crew. MC CALEB. NICKY WAYNE . . . B.A., Social Science; Minor, Politi- cal Science; Footlights; History Club; Drama Productions; Taylor Pre- Legal Society; S.G.A. senator and Parlimentarian of the Senate; Torch contributor. MC CORD. SUE EVELYN . . . B.S.. Accounting and Business Admin- istration; Alpha Chi; U.U. Dean ' s List. MC CULLEY. DONALD WAYNE . . . B.A.. Religion; Minor. History; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association; C.R.V. MC EWEN. GARY WAYNE . . . B.A.. Religion; Minor, Psychology; C.R.V. MC HANEY. CAROLYN REJOHNICE . . . B.S.. Business Administra- tion; Minor. Economics; Basketball. MC REYNOLDS. RANDY QUENTIN . . . B.A.. Religion; Minor. Mu- sic; Ministerial Association; Alpha Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; C.R.V.; Cov- enant; Chorus. MC WHERTER. MILDRED KAREN . . . B.S.. Business Administration and Computer Science; Minor. Accounting; A.C.M.. treasurer. 4; Wom- en ' s Independents, vice-president. 2,3; S.G.A. senator; Basketball, man- ager, 4; Tennis. Most Valuable Player. 2.3; F.C.A., treasurer. 3. MEDLING. KERRY JAY . . . B.S.. Computer Science and Business Administration; A. CM.; Chorus; computer operator. MILAN. LINDA J. . . . B.A.. History. Minor. Political Science; Taylor Pre-Legal Society; Pi Gamma Mu; History Club, secretary, 4; vice- president, 3; Sociology Club; Chorus. MITCHELL. ANTHONY WAYNE . . . B.S.. Biology; Minor. Music; Science Club; Phi Beta Chi; Drama Productions; Chorus. MONTGOMERY. BARBARA JANE . . . B.S.. Elementary Education. MOODY. CARLA DAWN . . . B.S.. . Elementary Education; Alpha Chi; S.T.E.A. MOODY. MARILYN KAY . . . B.S., Health and Physical Education; Minor. Secondary Education; S.T.E.A.; P.E. Club. MOORE. STEPHEN ANDREW . . . B.S.. Physical Education; Minors, Secondary Education and Business; Alpha Tau Omega: Basketball, Dixie All-Tourney Team, 1978; S.T.E.A. MORRIS. JEAN . . . B.S.. Elementary Education. MORRIS. TANNA SUE . . . B.A.. English-Journalism. Minor, Speech. Footlights 3.4; Alpha Psi Omega. 3.4; Drama Productions The Impor- tance of Being Earnest. Lilies of the Field. Twelve Pound Look, The Little Foxes; Cardinal and Cream. N NAYLOR, CATHY BUNCH . . . B.S.. Accounting; Minor, Histor)-; Chi Omega, secretan ' , 3: chapter correspondent, 2: Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu; Histon- Club: Little Sisters of Minerva, secretary-treasurer, 3; Who ' s Who. NOAH, MELANIE GLEAN B.Y.W.; C.R.V.; Chorus. B.A., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; PAIRE. S.ALLY |ANE . . . B.S., Computer Science and Business Ad- ministration: Women ' s Independents; A.C.M., secretary, 4; Basketball, co-captain, 4; YSAC Tourney Team. 3; Tennis, manager, 3. PALMER. ION JEFFREY . . . B.S., Biolog ' ; Minor, Chemistry; B.S.U., vice-president, 3; president, 4; West Tenn. council member-at-large, 4; Alpha Chi; Histon,- Club; Math Club; International Club; Science Club, president, 3; social chairman, 4; C.R.V.; Chorus; National Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who. PARCHMAN, TOMMY L. . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, Religion; Psy- chology Club; C.R.V. PARNELL, SIDONNA K. . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minors, Accounting and Economics; B.S.U.; History Club; Chorus; All-Sing, 1,2; National Dean ' s List. PATTERSON. BETSY LEE . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minors, Accounting and Secretarial Science; Alpha Chi; U.U. Dean ' s List; Na- tional Deans List. PATTON. AMANDA MAE . . . B.S., Psychology; Minors, lournalism and Speech; Pi Gamma Mu; S.G.A. president, 4; Drama Productions The Miracle Worker, The Brave Littie TaiJor, The Star-SpangJed Girl. PERKINS, WENDELL WAYNE . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Greek; C.R.V, PHILLIPS, MARY KATHERINE . . . B.A., Psychology and Spanish; Minor, Sociology; B.S.U., council, 4; Linguae Mundi; C.R.V. PIERCE, j. RICHARD, |R. . . . B.S., Mathematics and Art; Art Guild, president, 3; Chorus. POPE, MICHAEL GILBERT . . . B.S., Accounting and Business Ad- ministration. RAWLINGS, MARVA LYNN . . . B.S., Health and Physical Educa- tion; Minors, Secondary Education and Accounting; P.E. Club, vice- president; Basketball; F.C.A. REID, DORIS F. Science; A.C.M. B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Computer ROBY, BILLY ANDREW . . . B.M., Sacred Music; Minor, Music The- ory; Phi Mu Alpha, Alumni secretary, 2; president, 3; vice-president, 4; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator; U.U. Singers,vice-president, 3; president, 4; Symphonic Band; Stage Band; Chorus; Proclamation; C.R.V.; Who ' s Who. ROEHS, SHERRY S. List. B.S., Elementary Education; S.T.E.A.; Dean ' s ROMAINE, TERRY LEE . . . B.S., Business Administration and Math- ematics; Minor, Economics; junior class vice-president; S.G.A. presi- dent, 3; Basketball, Assist. Award, 2; Campus Favorite, 3. ROSS, [ANET L. . . . B.A., Art; Minor, Business Education; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Art Guild; Linguae Mundi; Independent Women. All-Sing, 3; Chorus. PORTER. LAURIE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhellenic delegate, 3; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Cheerleader; Chorus. RUDD, MICHELLE SUSAN . . . B.S., Health and Physical Education; Minor, Secondary Education; Alpha Chi; P.E. Club. POWELL, lERRY KENT . . . B.S., Physical Education and Health; Mi- nor, Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, sentinal, 2; historian, 3, vice-president, 4; Dorm Council, treasurer, 3; Baseball, best defen- sive. 4; F.C.A. PUCKETT, MICHAEL GENE . . . B.S., Business Administration; Mi- nor, Religion; B.S.U.; Student Foundation, president, 3; Basketball; Baseball, Best Offensive Player, 3; F.C.A., president, 3; Christian Ath- lete of the Year, 3; revival teams; Campus Favorite. Q QUINN. GARY WAYNE . . . B.S., Computer Science and Mathemat- ics; Minor, Accounting; Alpha Chi; K.M.E.; A.C.M. R RANKIN. VICKI LYNN . . . B.S., Math; Minor, Chemistry. SCOTT, GLENN ROBERT, JR. . . . B.S., History; Minor, Speech; B.S.U.; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; History Club; C.R.V. SCOTT, MARK EVAN . . . B.M., Music Education; Minor, Secondary Education; Alpha Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; treasurer, 3; president, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. correspondent, 2; recorder, 4; Footlights, secretary-trea- surer, 4; S.G.A.; U.U. Singers; Chorus; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; Drama Productions, You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, orchestra; The Pirates of Penzance; Who ' s Who. SIMPSON, HENRY GRADY, III . . . B.M. Ed.; Phi Mu Alpha, presi- dent, 3; historian, 4; U.U. Singers; Stage Band; Symphonic Band; C.R.V.; Who ' s Who. SIMPSON, |AYNE YOUNT . . . B.A., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; B.Y,W,; Alpha Chi, treasurer, 3; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart, 3; Inde- pendent Women; S.T.E.A.; History Club; Linguae Mundi; Honors; sophomore class treasurer; S.G.A. Homecoming Committee Chairman, 3; Dorm Council, senator, 2; Torch, editor, 2; Symphonic Band. SLOAN, GARY L. . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, Sociology; Ministerial Association; C.R.V. SMITH, ALFONZO . . . B.S., Elementary Education; B.S.U.; Black Christian Fellowship, president, 3; S.T.E.A. SMITH, BETH . . . B.A., French and Psychology; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu, vice-president, 4; Phi Sigma Iota, president, 4; Linguae Mundi; Honors; Chorus. SMITH, JUDY CAROL . . . B.S., Accounting; Minor, Music; Sigma Al- pha Iota, vice-president, 4; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Indepen- dent Women Intramurals, 1,2,3,4; S.G.A. senator; Symphonic Band. SMITH, MELINDA ]0 FISHER . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, president; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; S.T.E.A.; Pan- hellenic; Linguae Mundi. WARD, VICKI LYNN . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Sec- retarial Science; B.S.U., social chairman, 4; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister, 3,4; Linguae Mundi. WARLICK, LINDA CAROL . . . B.A., Elementary Education; Minor, Music; Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Iota, editor, 3; sgt.-at-arms, 3; corre- sponding secretary, 4; Chi Omega; Linguae Mundi; S.T.E.A.; Phi Sigma Iota; S.G.A. senator, 3; Dorm Council, senator, 3; junior class vice- president; U.U. Singers; Chorus; E.G. A.; U.U. Dean ' s List; National Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. WARNER, CYNTHIA |EAN . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. WARREN, JERRY MILLER, JR. . . . B.S., Business Administration; Mi- nor, Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer, 3,4; junior class presi- dent; Math Club; S.G.A., senator, 2; Interfraternity Council, SAE re- presentative, 3. WEATHERFORD, KATHY jO . . . B.S., Business Administration; Mi- nor, Secretarial Science; Zeta Tau Alpha, ritual chairman, 2; social chairman, 3; pledge trainer, 4; Basketball, manager, 3,4; Chorus. SMITH, STANLEY GLENN . . . B.A., Religion; Minor, History; C.R.V. STALLINGS, RONALD WAYNE . . . B.S., Accounting and Computer Science; Golf, Golfer of the Year, 2,3; F.C.A.; Chorus, STALLINGS, TIMOTHY LYNN . . . B.S., Accounting; Minor, Business Administration; B.S.U., summer missionary, 1978; Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer, 4. WEAVER. SANDRA KAE dent, 1; president, 2. B.S., Nursing; Lamplighters, vice-presi- WEBB, DONNA LYNN . . . B.S., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Pi Gamma Mu; Psychology Club; Chorus. WEBB, lAMES ANDERSON ness Administration; A. CM. B.S., Computer Science; Minor, Busi- STEGALL, GEORGE THOMAS, JR. . . . B.A., Sociology; Minor, Mu- sic; C.R.V. STUDARDS, SONYA KAY . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Secretarial Science. WELCH, JAMES S. . . . B.S., Computer Science; Minor, Business Ad- ministration; Alpha Tau Omega, delegate, 4; W.K.A., 4. WEST, MARGARETHA DEAN . . . B.S., Chemistry and Biology; Al- pha Chi; Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer, 2,3; vice-president, 4; Science Club, vice-president, 3; president, 4; Honors, council, 4; Prexy Club; S.G.A. secretary, 3; Chorus; C.R.C. Freshman Chemistry Award, 1; U.U. Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. TANNER, lAMES CLARK, [R. . . . B.A., Religion and History; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association, program chairman, 4; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Al- pha Theta; S.G.A. senator; C.R.V.; Chorus. THOMAS, BARBARA JILL . . . B.S., Elementary Education. THOMPSON, LISA ANN . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor, Journalism; B.S.U.; B.Y.W.; Cardinal and Cream, assistant editor, 3; chorus. TOMLIN, CYNTHIA DAWN . . . B.A., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Psychology Club. TRAVERSE, GAYNA SMOTHERS . . . B.A., Sociology; Minor, Eng- hsh; Sigma Tau Delta; Lambda Chi Alpha, Crescent, 2. V VOYLES, MELODIE MORRISETT . . . A.S., Nursing; Lamplighters. W WADLINGTON, RANDY D. . . . B.S., Business Administration; Minor, Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, 1; treasurer, 2; Alumni cor- respondent, 2; delegate to General Assembly, 2; U.U. Singers. WAIBEL, DARLENE BATEMAN . . . B.A., History; Minor. Secondary Education; B.S.U.; B.Y.W., mission emphasis co-chairman; Backyard Bible Club, director, 5; Alpha Chi; Phi Alpha Theta; History Club, sec- retary, 4; Linguae Mundi, vice-president, 3; president, 4; C.R.V.; Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. WALKER, lOYCE . . . B.S., Psychology; Minor, Sociology; Black Chris- tian Fellowship. WHITE, WILLIAM THOMAS, [R. . . . B.S., Sociology and History; Al- pha Chi; Pi Gamma Mu; History Club; Prexy Club; Sociology Club, president, 4. WILLIAMS, CARLA MELISSA . . . B.S., Business Administration and Psychology; Zeta Tau Alpha, historian; reporter; ritual chairman; Lest We Forget. WILLIAMS, DONNA GAYLE . . . B.A., Music and Elementary Educa- tion; Chi Omega, Panhellenic alternate, 4; Sigma Alpha Iota, chaplain, 3; editor, 4; History Club; Linguae Mundi: S.T.E.A.; Chorus. WILLIAMS, STEPHEN W. . . . B.M., Music Education; Minor, Music Theory; Phi Mu Alpha; Symphonic Band; Chorus. WILSON, DANNY KARL . . . B.A., Religion— Greek; Minor, English; B.S.U.; Alpha Chi; Honors, Honors Student of the Year, 2; Sigma Tau Delta, vice-president, 3; Phi Sigma Iota; Torch; C.R.V. WOODSON, LAURA ANN . . . B.S., Accounting and Business Admin- istration. Y YOPP, KATHRYN ANN PULSE . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.T.E.A. YOUNG, TERI FORD . . . B.S., Elementary Education; Minor, Reli- gion; B.S.U., [ail Ministry, 3; Alpha Tau Omega, Little Sisters, vice- president, 3; president, 4; Chi Omega; Student Foundation; S.T.E.A.; C.R.V.; Dorm Devotion Leader, 3; Miss Union Pageant, 2; Homecom- ing Court, 2,3; summer missions, 2; Campus Favorite, 2,3. YOUNGER, SHARON R. . . . B.S., Accounting; Minors, Business Ad- ministration and )ournalism; Alpha Chi; Zeta Tau Alpha, officer, 2,3,4; Panhellenic, president, 3; Prexy Club; S.G.A. senator, 2,3; Resident Life Board, 3; Cardinal and Cream; Lest We Forget; Who ' s Who. -vS 1 - % .V, - S i ? Hi l-i ' ' ' - ' i -i f ' p f • v yr r k _ V 5 ' • ■ ' ' M " ■3 « , 5 X ' i -:v! ' ' j: ,.- - ' « - " • - ■ , s " ' ,vM M A L m ± j .RiMtiA. |marks • rothenberg | » " SECOND TO NONE IN SERVICE AND VALUE " I JACKSON PLAZA 423-3779 Delicious Southern Recipes Plus ICE CREAM PARLOR and SODA SHOP 45 By-Pass at 1-40 RAII.ROAD MUSEHIM KELLY ' S KELLY ' S FOODS INC. 513 AIRWAYS lACKSON, TN 38301 PHONE 901—424-2255 " KELLY ' S FOODS WILL STEAL YOUR HEART AWAY " Cliurcl lacksou Joining together to make the difference for Christ in the lives of students Now and for the Future Dr. John Lee Taylor: Pastor Dr. Walter Taylor: Assoc. Pastor Bob Brian: Minister of Music Carroll Griffin: Minister of Activities Suzette Mason: Children ' s Ministries Sunday School 9:30 AM, Worship 10:50 AM Training Union 6:15 PM, Worship 7:30 PM Wednesday night family supper 5:15 PM Wednesday prayer meeting 6:30 PM West Deadrick at Camphell Johnson 424-1200 r " " ccifrures " " Siudic 668 0746 or 668-7437 Hamilton Hills Shopping Canter Jackion, Tannassae Furniture — Appliances — Stereos — TV ' S 313 E. Lafayette DUR REGULAR SERVICES SUNDAYS Sunday School 9:30 Morning Worship 10:50 Church Training 6:30 Evening Worship 7:30 WEDNESDAYS Fellowship Supper 5:30 Prayer Service 6:00 Sanctuary Choir Rehearsal 7:30 mOH STANDS TAIL at Tim BAPTIST CHDHCII Dr. R. TreviB Dtey, Pastor 1B27 North Highland Avenue HOME MADE FRESH HAMBURGERS CHILI DOGS— CORN DOGS POLISH SAUSAGE— STEAK SANDWICHES FAST FRIENDLY SERVICE AT LOW PRICES E. Chester Street Southgate Shopping Center Lexington Avenue 424-2634 423-1427 427-2168 ' ' : s oodknd baptist C mk 365 WALLACE ROAD • PHONE (901) 668-5780 • JACKSON, TENNESSEE 38301 A Church in the heart of Jackson with Jackson on its heart Pastor Bob Ervin Associate Pastor Ben Wilkes Music Youth Len Kennedy —OTHER MINISTRIES- WEEKLY SCHEDULE SUNDAY (A.M.) 9:30— Sunday School 10:50— Worship SUNDAY (P.M.) 6:00 — Warfare Training 7:00 — Praise and Preaching WEDNESDAY 6:00— Fellowship Meal 7:00 — Praise, Prayer and Preaching • Library, Video, Cassette Tapes • Children ' s Church (Age 4-12] • Radio Ministry (WJAK) 9:05 Sun (A.M.) • Music Ministry (Youth, College, Adult) • Youth Ministry • Deacon Family Ministry • Family Counselling • Singles Ministry —BIBLE STUDIES— . Singles Thursday, 7:30 P.M. . Teens Monday, 4:00 P.M. . Women Tuesday, 10:00 A.M. Congratulations Graduates From DUFFEY ' S HOME CENTER Hamilton Hills Shopping Center The Store With All Your Home, Lawn, and Garden Needs for the Future KENNETH DUFFEY Phone: 668-1012 Paii s ef c Your Happy Shopping Store Congratulations to the Class of 1981 Seniors: You Will Find Our Store a Place to Shop For Formal Wear To Home Furnishings Jackson Plaza Jackson, TN A Warm Welcome and a Friendly Fellowship awaits you at ENGLEWOOD BAPTIST CHURCH Paul E. Williams, Pastor 2239 North Highland 668-1094 Union ' s Bookstore is . . . supporting your school by wearing a Union jacket or shirt. . . . selecting a Ziggy card for a special . . . stuffing the mailbox of a basketball player with " bubble gum " good wishes. . . . standing in the charge line with loads of textbooks. . . . seeking the latest in Christian contemporary music and devotionals. . . . sneaking in to buy a Greek-letter item for a surprise gift. . . . suggesting to yourself, " These candy bars have no calories. " . . . saying " I love you " or " Good luck " with a special gift. . . . snapping up a bargain. . . . striving to serve you better — the Bookstore is for You. SKIPPER ' S STAINED GLASS • Stained glass windows made, repaired and restored • Etched glass floral designs • Custom mirrors etched • Antiques • Marble table tops Imported and Domestic • Custom signs and oil paintings By Ron Brooks COME AND SEE OUR SHOP ACROSS FROM DABNEY ' S DOWNTOWN. IN MANY CASES. STAIN GLASS WINDOWS ARE LESS EXPENSIVE THAN DRAPES. AND ARE PERMANENT. JIM SKIPPER OWNER JOHN PERKINS MANAGER 422-4371 212 N. CHURCH STREET • JACKSON, TENNESSEE Kathleens 9 Old Hickory Mall Jackson, Tenn. 38301 901—668-7423 Owners: Hazel Staples LaCinda Masoud Boggs THE NATIONS STUDIO r -SPORTS- TEAM PICTURES INDIVIDUAL PLAYERS COMBINATION PACKAGES SUMMER LEAGUES SCHOOL PORTRAIT DIVISION 68 CHARJEAN DR. • JACKSON, TN 38301 Robert Roy Area Manager 901-668-0758 -PORTRAITS- SENIOR PORTRAITS STUDENT PACKAGES CLASS GROUP PICTURES CHARMS COLLEGE PORTRAITS COMBINATION PACKAGE -YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHY BLACK AND WHITE AND COLOR GLOSSIES COLOR TRANSPARENCIES SPORTS CLUBS ACTIVITIES SPECIAL EVENTS BEAUTY REVUES PROMS HOMECOMING DANCES GRADUATION PORTRAITS KINDERGARTEN GRADUATION CLASS REUNIONS -SPECIAL PROGRAMS- ■COMPOSITES- ELEMENTARY YEARBOOK PROGRAM FUND RAISING PROGRAM ID. CARDS FILE PRINTS COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL ELEMENTARY WHAT A SUPER COMBINATION Telephone [901] 427-3305 H R BLOCK THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE For year-round service District Ofjice 214 E. Main St. Jackson. TN 38301 RESTAURANT Old Hickory Moll 1 Ml So. fiom I 40 " SPECIALIZING IN GOOD fOOD ' COMPLETE DINNERS i PLATE LUNCHES BAABECUE SEA FOOD COUNTRY HAM DELICIOUS STEAKS 668-9709 2002 HUMBOLDT HWY. FOOD STORES -- THE STORE WITH UNION ' S STUDENTS IN MIND Oak Hill Shopping Center Jackson, TN 38301 Telephone: (901) 668-8155 FIRST J NESS BANK That ' s Better! JCPenney OLD HICKORY MALL JACKSON, TENNESSEE Store Phono 668-7330 Catalog 668-8008 VINEYARDS Ph. 427-7491 320 E. Lafavette ROWE JEWELRY COMPAXY. IXC. DIAMOND COUNCILINC APPRAISALS ROYCE L. ROWE WILLIAM L. ROWE 205 E. MAIN STREET JACKSON, TENN. 38301 422-1877 i fo34 i The Fashion Shoe Center In West Tennessee Old Hickory Mall Jackson, TN Raleigh Springs Mall Memphis, TN Poplar Village Shoes Memphis, TN Germantown Mall Germantown, TN OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD A. B. DICK CO. SHAW WALKER CO. MYRTLE DESK CO. G. F. BUSINESS FURNITURE TOM LAWLER ' S, inc. OFFICE OUTFITTERS 114 N. CHURCH ST. JACKSON. TENN. 3830I OFFICE PH. (90I) 427-9661 Visit Our Office Furniture Display IS The First National Bank of Jackson THE ONLY BANK YOU ' LL EVER NEED- NOW MORE THAN EVER Day or Night Phone 668-1059 hamilton hills FLORIST Hamilton Hills Shopping Center Jackson, TN., 38301 Danny Sisson AFS CONSOLIDATED INSURANCE SERVICES, INC. P.O. BOX 1088 24 OLD HICKORY COVE JACKSON, TN 38301 GROCERIES FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE im EMISON ' S BIG STAR Hollywood Shopping Center Jackson, Tennessee Wayne Emison, Owner Phone: 422-3361 Gary ' s Hallmark Shop Hamilton Hills Shopping Center Jackson, TN 38301 Telephone (901) 668-7638 Henson Discount Mart 1407 East Chester Jkckson, Teiuie8B«e 38301 DOUGLAS VIRGINIA HENSON OWNERS Home: 427-3866 Business: 427-7384 Phones store Hours: Open 8 A.M. Close 12 Midnight Monday through Saturday ( 6ii (weMm4t. yMP IBERTY Hamilton Hills Shopping Center Madison South Shopping Plaza We Give S H Green Stamps UNION ' S Closest Grocery Store 206 N. Royal 1139 Airways Jackson %P National Bank " Your Bank for the Eighties and Beyond " Best Wishes Always Nathan ' s We Live Up To Our Name " The Bargain Barn New Used Furniture At Prices You Can Afford 1413 E. Chester Owners Jackson, TN Tommy Martha Cheshier UNION UNIVERSITY ' S CAFETERIA As I near the epilogue of my year as Editor of the Lest We Forget, there comes a flood of discov- ery and I reaiize the numerous opportunities that have been afforded me by the experience. In this position I have been able to work and associate with peers, administrators, and faculty whom I will remember for a lifetime. And through the dark cloud of frustration the brightness of their friendship has continued to shine. During my four years at Union it has been my constant goai to make a contribution to the campus and somehow make it a better place to he. It is my sincere desire that the 1981 Lest We Forget wiiJ in some smaJi way express my concern for the college, its residents, and its leaders. And as I walk through the graduation Jine in late May, it is not the work that I have done that 1 will remem- ber, but the friends I have made along the way and their thoughtful contributions to my life. A very special word of thanks and Jots of love go to Mrs. Betty FoeJJinger. She has been a shouJ- der in sorrow and a close friend during difficulty. I wouJd also Jike to thank Associate Editor Laura FuJJer for her devotion and foe Westbury for his heJpfuJ cooperation. In conclusion, in the theme of this book I tried to express the importance of Jooking to the hori- zon with hope and confidence. In addition, I urge you to look, not toward the Western horizon and the sun ' s setting, but to look toward the streaking rays of the sunrise and realize that the dawn of each new day is soon to burst upon your vision. Dream, hope, discover, and make every moment of your life a bright and meaningful dimension. Tony HoJJingsworth ' Life is a wave, which in no two consecutive mome of its existence is composed of the same particles. ' John Tyndall I lff jf. ' ■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ r-

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

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, 1980 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


Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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