Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1943 volume:
f- Count ' em COPYRIGHT 1943 FLASTACOWO VOLUME XXX CHARLOTTE COOPER Editor-in-Chief DIANA VERGOWE Business Manager THE FLASTACOWO NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY -THREE PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN IN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA FOREWORD We are in the midst of a great world war. America is stepping up its pace to meet its war needs. Every family has had to adjust itself to changes. Some have contributed sons and daughters to the service or for defense work, all have had to conserve in food, clothing, gasoline, and other luxuries and necessities. Prom our campus we have watched the changes which have taken place not only on our campus but throughout the world. Many of us are working in the Red Cross workroom rolling bandages, many are buying defense stamps and bonds. There are innumerable little changes we have be- come accustomed to . . . seeing soldiers and sailors on our campus . . . watching airplanes dive ever so low over our red brick buildings . . . having air raid drills and blackouts . . . measuring out sugar more carefully . . . eating a little less chocolate . . . listening to visiting Waves and Waacs . . . giving up Easter vacation because of transportation difficulties . . . and making the yearbook smaller because of materials and finances. There will not always be a war. Someday this campus and the whole world will be living in an epoch of peace. We hope that then you will smooth the dust from the cover of this book, glance through its pages . . . letting memories of this great year return to you . . . and appreciating more the peace in which you live. [ ' I I Odd fountain and Even gates, and the circle in front of Westcott — the first parts of college we see when we come here as freshmen, and the last as we leave. Through the bronze Westcott doors, around the fountain, and through the gates have passed thousands of girls. They have seen the fountain festive with icicles, and watched the seniors march around the circle to Graduation. They have remembered the time-worn tradition of bad luck to those who walk through the main gate. They have seen them bright with Odd-Even decorations at Thanksgiving, and have watched bet-losers wade in the fountain after Odd-Even games. They have loved this spot. They will, and we will, always remember this place in our college. [ 3 ] How dear to our hearts are the scenes of our camping — with singing from canoe to canoe on cold moonlight nights, with the smell of bacon smoke drifting to us in the chilly mornings, and with long, leisurely weekends spent basking on the dock. And then — came the Fire, burning to ashes one of our large cabins. Despite the catastrophe, camp still seemed much the same because the people were the same, and the call of the campfire still lured us back across the dusty roads to our camp beside the lake. i I Through thick and thin, through war and peace, Bryan Hall has stood in the heart of our campus. Around its rugged peacefulness swirls our busy college life. We remember the Stars and Stripes flying high before it and the President ' s reception held in its sunken gardens. We remem- ber it through the pine trees as we walk down toward it, and in all of our memories it stands as a symbol of F.S.C.W. It ' s the tiny old grandmother of the dormitories, and full of bustling dignity. We love it for all these things, for all that it means to us. [ 5 ] High on a hill in Tallahassee cluster the rusty red buildings of our college. From the hilltops for miles around, the college can be seen, and the clock chimes can be faintly heard. The spires of Westcott are lifted above the pines, and Landis ' s tower thrusts up as a landmark for many miles. Our stately dining hall, the long green slopes of lawn — these are high above the surrounding country. It is a sight loved by every girl who has ever climbed a neighboring hill and looked across the valleys to our college on a hill. [ 6 ] 9n Memakiam CLARINE BELCHER October 22, 1901 — December 12, 1942 SIMEON ROBERT DOYLE February 22, 1881 — February 12, 1943 DEDICATION We dedicate this war-time annual to the young women of this campus, and this country who will stand on a high hill of hope and look into a brighter future. In the dawn of a new peace, they will climb past the bayonets and the gun? of this war, and will come to the tops of the mountains. They will look at the world with eyes soft with understanding, and shape it with hands hard with strength. They will move into the dawn of the new peace with sure steps, and clear young minds. They will be, not the daughters of America, but America itself. They have stood in the dark valley of war, and looked at the bright peace at the top of the hill. They will reach that peak, for already they have started to climb. 1 s | t . mm ....■ ;. I Phii ■ ' ■ ' , V n .,, V .A : [ 10 j I " ; ? I I _ J THE GOVERNOR AND THE BOARD OF CONTROL To Florida State College for Women Governor Spessard Lindsey Holland is the orrmipotent. He appoints the five members of the Board of Control, and their actions are as of a body under him. It is the Board of Control which has the direct responsibility of satisfying the over-doting parent and the freedom-seeking daughter alike in college policy. They are also responsible for apportioning funds for the various dormitories, and for advising the executives. To execute these responsibilities, Board meetings are held regu- larly each month. Board members hold their office for four years. H. P. Adair of Jacksonville is their present chairman. Also on the Board are T. T. Scott, Live Oak; W. M. Palmer, Ocala; R. H. Gore, Fort Lauderdale; and N. B. Jordan. Quincy. [ 12 ] Our labors together during these important, exciting, challenging years have brought a more complete realization of the privileges we enjoy in this great land of freedom. May you find your rightful place of leadership and service in a world that needs you. May you ever feel a sense of satisfaction because of your association with faculty and students of the Florida State College for Women. Our faith in you will not waver. Our joy in your achievements will inspire us to nobler service in the challenging years that lie ahead. DOAK S. CAMPBELL. [ 13 1 Individually, the Deans, the Registrar, the Director of Personnel and Placement, and the Business Manager of the College are patient counsellors. They never fail to give to each and every student kind and able assistance on the knottiest of curriculum problems even in a time when war has made necessary a trying, wholesale change in courses. They advise their students on their activities in college and on the life vocations as indicated by their abilities. It is a tribute to their capabilities that this assistance is always sought upon the initiative of the student, and it is sought often. Collectively, they form the Executive Council; as such they direct college activity, keeping standards high and social regulations clarified and up to date, still reflecting the fine spirit of Plorida s truly great President emeritus, Dr. Edward Conradi. I it I Their membership includes Ella Scoble Opperman, Dean of the School of Music; Ralph L. Eyman, Dean of the School of Education; William G. Dodd, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Simeon R. Doyle, Registrar of the College, deceased; Olivia N. Dorman, Dean of Students; Elizabeth G. Andrews, Director of Personnel and Placement; John G. Kellum, Business Manager of the College, and Margaret R. Sandels. Dean of the School of Home Economics. [ 15 ] p CJUlXtA-p- ' (V " f [ IB ] SOCIAL DIRECTORS Less concerned with rules and regulations, more concerned with individuals and personalities are the Social Directors of the dormitories. Their position is rather like that of a foster mother to " their girls " ; they serve as a gentle check on the more impulsive ones, plan teas and recreation for the entire Hall, meet dates and approve social engagements, hold frequent and unhurried con- ferences with their charges to insure a perfect and happy adjustment to college life, and do such other things within their power to replace the absent guiding hand of the mother upon which so many of their girls are still so very dependent. Of a different type are Directors of Maintenance and of Residence Halls. They are concerned with the girls ' physical environment — that their rooms be clean, healthful, and cheerful, and that the buildings be kept in a condition of which the school may be proud. Sometimes necessarily stern, they yet retain an attitude of willingness to give any student suggesstion fair consideration. MISS McCOLLUM Director of Residence Halls MISS TYLER Director of Maintenance MISS POPE Social Director, Bryan Hall MRS. SAYNOR Social Director, Broward Hall MISS GORDY and MISS ROWAN Social Directors, Reynolds Hall MISS ABEE and MRS. TURNER Social Directors, Gilchrist Hall MRS. MCMILLAN and MISS FORMAN Social Directors, Jennie Murphree MISS BYRD and MRS. WARNER Social Directors, Landis Hall [ IT ] FACULTY SENATE Upon the members of the Faculty Senate falls the tremendous responsibility of curriculum control. Through their work and planning both as a single body and as many specialized committees, a practical and versatile course of study has been assured this campus — a course of study which has proved flexible enough to meet the most sudden and most strenuous of necessities. It is to them most of all that Florida State owes her high ranking position among state universities. Theirs has been a constant struggle to elevate scholarship, fellowship and conduct to even higher standards. r is FACULTY COMMITTEE on STUDENT AFFAIRS The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs is appointed by the President of the College to act on all legislation passed either by the College Council or by the Student Senate of College Government Association. It also serves as a reviewing body on all judicial decisions recommending the severest penalties, full restrictions, judicial probation. College Government probation, and withdrawal. It is also the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs which must make such ticklish decisions as granting or denying a student ' s request to re-enter after withdrawal for disciplinary reasons. The Dean of Students, Olivia A. Dorman, serves as Chairman of the Committee, calling the meetings as necessity demands. Her Committee members are Ezda May Deviney, Guy L. Diffenbaugh, Ralph L. Eyman, Lucy Lester, Elizabeth E. Lynn, Royale Mattice, Ruth Schornherst, Venila L. Shores, Elmer Riggs Smith, Katherine Warren, and Hugh Lee Waskom. The President of the College also serves as an ex-officio member of the Committee. [ 19 ] EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Executive Council is the planning body of College Government Associations; its membership is made up of the ten major officers elected by the students; it serves as a clearing house for student opinion and the nucleus of student government participation. The form of student government which Executive Council of College Government Association represents is the result of the desire of the student body to assume responsibility for their conduct and code. By an agree- ment made between the faculty and the students, college authorities pledged to support the students and the student Association promised to cooperate with the president and faculty in maintaining high scholarship and standards. Chief among the responsibilities which the student body assumed when it accepted the privileges of College Government Association is to make to the school some valuable personal contribution in order to show proper appreciation for what it has done for them as students, collectively and individually. Executive Council for the year ' 42 - ' 43 consisted of Alice Price, President of College Government Association; Jere Tur- ner, First Vice President; Marjorie Lambert, Second Vice President; Ruth Wisdom, Third Vice President; Jean Corry, Secretary; Alice Ludlam, Treasurer; Peggy Barker, Chairman of Judiciary; Mary Lou King, Freshman Advisor; Wilma Smith, Chairman of Residence Halls Committee, and Carolyn Stowell. Chairman of Off-Campus Committee. I 20 I JUDICIARY The highest court of justice on the campus is the Judiciary, which deals with infractions of major college regulations and with such cases as are referred from the lower courts, the Residence Halls and the Off-Campus Committee. Stern but just, their severest penalties are subject to reviewal by the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, to which the Judiciary also regularly reports on the problems and progress of the work in the department. To the Judiciary and especially to its this year ' s Chairman, Peggy Barker, the student body owes its new Honor Code. In an effort to accomplish on this campus what has been ac- complished at Florida ' s other state school, the University at Gainesville, there was begun this year a transition from the system of student government in which policing powers are emphasized to that type in which individual responsibility and honor are emphasized. Chairman Peggy Barker ' s Committee consisted of the Sue Chaires and Martha Ellen Hackl, Senior Representatives; Jane Orr Allin, Mildred Woodberry, and Peggy Lee Walker, Junior Representatives; Cordelia Barclay and Mary Lucy Mendenhall, Sophomore Representatives; Wilma Smith, Chairman of Resi- dence Hall Committee; Carolyn Stowell, Chairman of Off- Campu Committee; Alice Price, President of College Govern- ment Association, ex-officio, and Mary Lou King, Freshman Advisor, ex-officio. [ 21 ] STUDENT SENATE Student Senate, the legislative branch of College Government Association, is concerned with those student affairs which in any way affect the welfare of the student body as a whole. Its meetings are open to the public; at them any student problem may be introduced either for immediate action by that body or for recommendation to the College Council. The duties of the Senate are variable according to the needs of the students, but the actual functions of the thirty-seven members give voice to student opinion and thought. Its meetings are presided over by the First President of G. G. A.; there, student officers endeavor to represent the will of the majority and to create a better understanding of college government for those who are not directly associated with the legislative functions. The order of business in Senate may range from a tech- nical change in the Constitution to general discussions on the theory of democracy. It is the place for students to talk, to think, and to act. MEMBERS Alice Price, Jere Turner, Marjorie Lambert, Ruth Wisdom, Jean Corry, Alice Ludlam, Peggy Barker, Mary Lou King, Wilma Smith, Carolyn Stowell, Annie Lee Cannon. Martha Ellen Hackl, Betty Lou Jackson, Lulu Joughin, Elizabeth Brown, Evanell Klintworth (first semester), Hester Hammond i second semester), Nancy Parker, Betty Lewis, Mary Ann Hampton, Eleanor Yother, Charlotte Cooper, Frances Parker, Mattie Lou Peacock, Marianne Smith, Frances Eckland, Vir- ginia Greene, Martha Twitty, Eleanor Mary Parker, Maurine Ashton, Virginia Collins, and Kit Land. [ ' ] STUDENT FORUM Originally formed to provide a recognized outlet for student opinion and a means of information on the various topics suggested by the National Student Federation of America, Student Forum has this year emphasized the greater problems of defense rather than the lesser problems of the campus. Experts in the various fields of defense, especially those who have specialized in the activities of the Home front, have been invited to the campus to present forums on national and international questions for the enlightenment of the student body. Its well advertised meetings are held about twice a month, their duration zealously limited to one hour to encourage the attendance of a busy campus. Presiding over Student Forum is the Third Vice President of College Government Association, who is also the National Student Federation of America representative on campus. This year Ruth Wisdom held that responsible position. " v [ 23 ] W tie " SOPHOMORE COUNCIL To the " Blue Jacket Girls, " upon being tapped as Freshmen on the basis of their first year ' s activity and attitude, falls a heritage rich in service, good fellowship, and honored tradi- tions. They are at the beck and call of every organization on campus: they usher, they waitress, they sell and register and collect and run errands. Theirs are the daily tasks so necessary to campus life: flag duty, bulletin board duty, con- vocation attendance, notices and records on student overcuts in convocation, to name but a few. But they are not content with helping out the worthy causes of other organizations, or with doing only those small daily tasks for their Alma Mater, and so they add to their activities the sponsorship of Torch Night, of special projects for or with old Sophomore Council girls, and the responsibility of a place in the Orientation Program of Freshman Week. Their sponsor is Second Vice President of College Govern- ment Association; this year genial, tolerant Marjorie Lambert filled that position. It is her task to guide them always into a more effective, a more constructive program, to gently reprimand those who have grown careless of their duties, to play peacemaker in times of sharp difference in opinion, and to offer her own wise suggestions when appealed to in times of stress and diffculty. She is considered by the Sophomore Council girls as their own personal property; in return she receives their idolatry and adoration. Chairman of the Council was wise, quietly efficient Betty Lewis; Vice Chairman was Marjory Loomis; Secretary, Nancy Jenkins, first semester, and Nancy Parker, second semester; Treasurer, Jean Lewis, and Parliamentarian, Dorothy Perkins. SOCIAL STANDARDS COUNCIL The Social Standards Council is the coordinating body of all phases of social and recreational life. It is their responsi- bility to publicize all social events and to secure participation in them. Its membership is made up of the General Advisor, Miss Olivia Dorman; General Chairman, Elizabeth Cooper; Chairman of Dance Committee, Jean Williams; Chairman of Play Night, Lucille Miller; Chairman of Student Alumnae Social Committee, Betty Chicoine; Chairman of the Residence Hall Social Committee, Jean Lloyd, Marie Myers, Marjorie Morrison, Jean Lewis, Octavia McGeachy and Helen Herriot; President of Day Students, Mary Parker; President of Woman ' s Athletic Association, Phil Eckland; Chairman of Outing Club Committee, Margaret Todd; Representative of Sororities, Aleta [ 1M | Price; Representative from Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation, Marianne Smith, and ex-officio. President of College Government Association, Alice Price. AUDITING COMMITTEE Existing for the assistance of the treasurers of the various organizations which receive money from the student activity fee, the Auditing Committee has for its chief function the auditing of all books belonging to such organizations at the end of the semester. Chairman Nell S. Smith was assisted this year by Laura Raehn, Mary Jean Williams, and Miss Louella Richey. HANDBOOK COMMITTEE The annual revision of the Gold Book, student handbook of college rules, regulations, and activities, is the task of the Handbook Committee. This year it was Betty Chicoine who was in charge of the necessary simplification of rules and clarification of obscure meanings. USHER COMMITTEE For every scheduled appearance on the Artist Series, tickets must be distributed, seating arrangements made, and ushers appointed for these as well as for all other college functions. These duties form the sphere of the Usher Committee, this year consisting of Chairman Pat McHenry, Charlotte Jordan, Leila Seay, Jo Pate, Mary Budd Holmes, Marion Wood, Peg Petersen, Jackie Bierer, Mary Jane Dews, Betty Scott, D. A. Herd, Mary Riggins, Jo Anne Potts, Helen Steele, Ida Oven and Eleanor Watson. BUDGET COMMITTEE To the Budget Committee falls the trying tasks of balancing student needs with college funds and of checking the expendi- tures of the various organizations. A committee of the College Council, its members are selected by the Student Senate, the College Council, and the college President. This year ' s capable chairman was Jane Watts; assisting her were Jean Talley, Nell F. Smith, Helen Edwards, Mary Ruth Weaver, Miss Luella Ritchie, Dr. Ruth Schornherst, and Miss Sara Herndon. ORIENTATION V It is the Freshman Advisor who, with her Orientation Com- mittee and the appointed counsellors, is responsible for ac- quainting freshmen and transfers with life as it is carried on at this campus, for teaching them its traditions, and for making them aware of the obligations, duties, and responsi- bilities assumed in becoming citizens of this College. Such was the responsibility assumed by Mary Lou King when, as newly elected Freshman Advisor, she began last spring the Orientation program, an exceptionally successful one, with the help of her Committee and her counsellors, A. Franklin, E. Love. C. Trigo. B. L. Jackson, M. L. Shiver, E. J. Chicoine, E. Calley, M. J. Thompson, M. Ball, M. J. Wiliams, L. Pittman, H. Edwards, M. R. Weaver, S. K. Helms, O. McGeachy, H. Cooper, L. Pennell, M. C. Powell, L. A. Davis, M. Lippitt, M. Todd, B. Pillsbury, C. Harriman, H. B. Anderson, J. B. Wil- liams, M. D. Hazen, L. Pierce, M. Matthews, M. Bowness, E. Rives, M. Twitty, V. De Wolf, J. H. Hampton, D. Boddie, M. Rogolino, N. McRae, K. Daney, N. Jones, H. Herriott, E. Phil- pot. A. Levy, M. Hart. A. Pent, D. Ramm, D. Bryant, P. Barfield, H. Lynch, J. Rigell, J. Helie, A. L. Cannon, G. Petrie, R. Pincus, P. McHenry, P. Walker, M. Parker, J. B. Peterman, M. S. Yancy, and F. Parker. [ 26 ] RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE The Residence Halls Committee, known half fearfully on campus as Lower Court, deals with those minor infractions of college regu- lations which occur in the resi- dence halls; more than its punitive function, however, it strives to be of aid in solving student problems in their respective residence halls. In its capacity as a judicial body, its penalties may be as severe as campusment; in its ca- pacity as a group representative of the dormitories, it is responsi- ble for such routine activities as fire drills. Its weekly meetings are pre- sided over by a Chairman elected by the entire student body; her committee is made up of the different House Presidents, Vice Presidents, floor chairmen, and the Directors of the Hall, ex- officio. W1LMA SMITH ELSIE RIVES HELEN EDWARDS MAGGIE MAE STUMP STELLA VALENTI, BETTY McDERMON ALMA BEVELLE ALMA LU MEERDINCK KATHERYN KING ELEANOR CALLEY MARGARET BALL Chairman of Residence Halls Committee Sergeant-at-Arms, President, Reynolds Secretary, President, Upper Jennie Murphree President, West Landis President, East Landis President, First Semester, Gilchrist President, Second Semester, Gilchrist President, Broward President, Bryan President, First Semester, Lower Jennie Murphree President, Second Semester. Lower Jennie Murphree OFF -CAMPUS COMMITTEE The second body included in the lower court of the College judicial division is the Off-Campus Committee. As a judicial body they deal with such infractions of minor college regulations as occur in sorority and off-campus non-sorority houses; as a body made up of representatives elected from every off -campus house they strive for better relationships be- tween the dormitory girls and the off-campus girls. Their Chairman is elected by the entire student body and serves as a member of Judiciary and of Executive Council; her committee serves as House Chairmen of the houses from which they are elected. Carolyn Stowell Chairman Reta Gams Alpha Chi Omega Ann Simpson Alpha Delta Pi Naomi Rivers, Alpha Gamma Delta Dorothy Altman Alpha Xi Delta Dorothy Dyrenforth Chi Omega Helen Beals Delta Delta Delta Madalyn Halpern Delta Phi Epsilon Margaret Spearman Delta Zeta Portia Spaulding, Kappa Alpha Theta Barbara Brown Kappa Delta Harriet McWhorter Phi Mu Polly Venning Pi Beta Phi Cleo Lochas Sigma Kappa Grace Megran Zeta Tau Alpha [ 27 ] The House President of the various halls, together with the Vice Presidents. Floor Chairmen, and ex-officio, the Social Directors, make up the House Councils of their respective dormitories. Judicially, it tries cases of petty infrac- tions of college regulations. Through its Floor Chairmen, it provides a means of collective action to the members of the different floors, and transacts such day-by-day business as is necessary to dormitory life. HOUSE COUNCILS West Landis House Council: Maggie Mae Stump, President: Virginia Wain- wright, Peg Peterson. Mildred Johnson. Jayne Rainey, D. A. Hard, Priscilla Gillette. East Landis House Council: Stella Valenti, President: Kay Guthrie, Betty Scott, Barbara Morrison, Margaret Carter. Gilchrist House Council: Betty Mc- Dermon, President, First Semester; Alma Bevelle, President, Second Se- mester; Frances Sparkman, Elizabeth Brown, Ann Bennett, Betty Pope, Fran- cetta Vinson, Jeannette Hinson, Frances Owens. Broward House Council: Alma Lou Meerdinck, President; Nell McElya, Nell Smith, Martha Rabb, Marian Lambreth, [ 28 I Bryan House Council: Kathryn Ann King. President; Eleanor Watson, Judy Rigell, Harriet Lynch, Peggy Barfield, Jean Murray. Reynolds House Council: Elsie Rives, President; Helen Herriot, Mary Roga- lino. Margaret Hart, Norma McRay, Jane B. Williams. Catherine Barrs, Minetta Mathews. Jennie Muiphree House Council: Helen Edwards, President; Margaret Ball, Mary Ruth Weaver, Mary Julia Thompson, Eleanor Calley, Estelle Lowe. Sarah Helms, Mary Lippitt. [ 29 ] FINANCE The finances of College Government Association are cared for by the treasurer, Alice Ludlum. She collects all fines imposed by the Association, such as the common convocation overcut, and presents a careful and detailed annual report. Unlike most officers of C. G. A. she may not shake her shoulders free of responsibility with spring elections; her clerical duties con- tinue until the end of the regular school year, during which time the newly elected treasurer serves as her apprentice. As one of the ten major officers on campus, " Ally is also a member of Executive Council, College Council, and Senate, with all the responsibilities incurred in such memberships. Assisting the Treasurer of C. G. A. in such matters as the col- lection of fines for overcuts in convocation, bookkeeping, and the maintenance of correct convocation rolls is the Finance Committee. It consists of the Treasurer of, and various members chosen from, Sophomore Council; this year Jean Lewis, Chairman, and Rhea Bond, Jessie Durden. and Gloria Postel made up its membership. v- •,, ' -. ■ » ' »» ,. .- ► SENIOR CLASS HISTORY A few score and some years ago We brought forth upon this campus A new class — Dedicated to the proposition that Anyone can learn — Even us. And we did learn, from books and classes And otherwise. As we look back upon our short four years. It seems we ' ve witnessed more changes in F. S. C. Than any one class. For instance, our freshman year we were gathered round The little stove at Spic or in the red booths Or we dragged a non-smoker roommate to receive A pack of the free cigarettes the salesman brought. We saw the old Spic go. Led by Kitty Jo and Betty Lang we started the D. C. C. ' s Sidewalks were laid to the gym. The temperature went down to 6° and we could stand On the ice on the fountain. There were more of us than any freshman class To hit F. S. C. and we witnessed and took part in The best Odd Demonstration ever, The Wizard of Odds. We were as new as the dining room, the infirmary, and Landis, And all the time we kept in step led by Prexy " Hitch ' s " drums. Our sophomore year was no different from our freshman in That it too was full of changes and extra special occasions. We began singing " we ' re Sophomore born and Senior bred, " with a tear in our eye for the graduating half Of the good ole Odd team. The Student Alumnae opened its brand new doors and We right away moved meetings from the bottom of the library To our glamorous new " club house. " With Kitty Jo as prexy at the head table, we dined on Fried chicken and strawberries at our Sophomore-Senior Academy award breakfast. We danced between covers of Life, Esquire, Down Beat and Colliers, at our Sophomore Hop — and somewhere along in here, we were tagged " Slap-Happy Lassies from Tallahassee. " Singing " freshman born and junior bred " made us realize That we were the older Odds and upper-classmen at last. We began to sing " Gym, we don ' t have to take ' cause we are Juniors. " A huge hurricane tore down trees and caused quite a change in the appearance of F. S. C. We welcomed an extra-special Freshman to our midst Dr. Campbell, and though we ' ve still a place in our hearts for Dr. Conradi, our new President has for himself another place just as big. When we were juniors we saw the United States declare War. And witnessing the greatest single change in our four years. We began to study First Aid. to roll bandages, and buy more and more war stamps. We elected " Hawk " our president and attended our first Junior-Senior prom. " We ' re Sophomore born and Senior bred " and this time we said, " Who me? " And found that before we realized it we were dignified seniors. Donning caps ' n gowns — we wore them to everything we could — Investiture, the Christmas party. Dr. Campbell ' s and Dr. Conradi ' s birthdays. Our president, " Jita " , lit the candles and cut the cakes. Speaking of changes— We found ourselves almost co-ed What with giving soldier parties and the like. On graduating, seme of us plan to enter war work— civil service— or the Waacs — some of us to teach — some of us to get married. Whatever we do. the class of ' 43 will little note nor long remember what we write here — But we can never forget what we did here. f 32 | SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS VIRGINIA GREENE MARY ALICE KIRCHNER BETTY LANGSTON MIRIAM SMITH TILLIE VAN BRUNT STELLA VALENTI ANNIE LEE CANNON MARTHA ELLEN HACKL President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Athletic Manager Representative to Senate Representative to Senate [ 33 ] [ -61 ] SENIORS 1943 A fefKd Katherine Adams Leesburg Florence Allen Hollywood Katheryne Allison Live Oak Dorothy Altman Ft. Meade Rosa May Anders Blountstown Helen Anderson Nokomis Mildred Louise Anderson Tampa Mary Mack Angas Brooklyn. N. Y. Eugenia Argintar. West Palm Beach Anne Arnold Tallahassee Lucy Atkinson Umatilla Jean Austin Apalachicola Dorothy Anne Babers Marjorie Maude Baker Charlotte Balkcom Peggy Barker Gainesville Lake City Jacksonville Limona Louise Bateman Apopka Norma Baxter Pensacola Helen Beals St. Augustine Frances Beck Jacksonville Helen Esther Beecher Tallahassee Elaine Beisler Gainesville Catherine Bell Coral Gables Mary Eleanor Bellamy Tallahassee [ 35 j SENIORS 1943 Wade Bennett Gainesville Anna Louise Betts Sarasota Frances Bever Pinellas Park Alma Beville Bushnell Mariana Boardman Jacksonville Janet Booxbaum Miami Beach Lora Botts Jay Claudia Boutha Ft. Pierce Doris Joyce Boyle Tampa Gwendolyn Bradley Miami Adene Brewster Cal lahan Frances Brooks Tallahassee Barbara Marcia Brown Tampa Donna Will Brown Lakeland Emogene Brown Odessa Helen Merle Brown Clermont Margarette Brown St. Petersburg Kathryn Adelaide Bryan Palatka Laura G. Bryan Altamonte Springs Jean Buescher St. Petersburg Catherine Buie Bonifay Emily Burnett Tallahassee Katherine Butler Laesburg Louise Buttram Palmetto [ 36 ] SENIORS 1943 Evelyn Butts Bartow Aurora Cammarata Tampa Hettie Camp Attapulgus, Georgia Eleanor R. Campbell St. Petersburg Kathryn B. Campbell. Tallahassee Annie Lee Cannon Gainesville Margaret Carter Tampa Angeline Casey West Palm Beach Mary Ellen Cason Tampa Mary Elsie Cater Tallahassee Agnes Inez Cates Mayo Sue Chaires Old Town Jean Carter Cheaney, Ft. Lauderdale Betty Cheely Williston Dorothy Rica Cohen Palm Beach Ruth Coleman Panama City Jayne Colley Tallahassee Frances Compton Orlando Peggy Ann Conklin Eustis Melva Cook Sarasota Charlotte Cooper Elizabeth Cooper Mary Cotton Bradenton Tampa St. Petersburg Pennington Counselman Tice [ 37 ] SENIORS 1943 Orlene Cox Orlando Geraldine Crawford Ponce de Leon Helen Dahlgren Winter Haven Clyde Daily Micanopy Nanette Dale St. Cloud Elizabeth Davis Tallahassee Dorothy Day Pensacola Elsie May Day Umatilla Louise de Jarnette Coral Gables Stella Dennis St. Petersburg Marjorie Z. Derbonne Jacksonville Frances Boyles Deviney Tallahassee Virginia Dial Madison Hope Yon Diffenbaugh, Tallahassee Nancy Lee Doggett Jacksonville Nellie Car lisle Dolby St. Marks Evelyn Ann Doyle Tallahassee Elizabeth Draughn Moore Haven Leonora M. Driggers Bowling Green Dorothy Dubbin West Palm Beach Gloria Dulaney Pahokee Frances Warren Duncan, Tallahassee Denora Ecker Ft. Lauderdale Frances Eckland Tampa PjtkVj A [ 3S ] SENIORS 1943 Janice K. Eckler, West Palm Beach Nonnie Lee Elkins Havana Loretta Ellias Jacksonville Peggy Ellis Perry Shirley Ericksen Daytona Beach Suzanne A. Erwin Winter Haven June Evans Tallahassee James Love Fain Tallahassee Sara Hamilton Fellows, Tallahassee Mary Padgett Ferry Macclenny Mary Louise Fields, Demopolis, Ala. Evelyn Fink Jacksonville Roberta Folkes Orlando Margaret P. Fomby Okahumpka Geraldine Inez Galloway. Kathleen Anne Gamble Eustis Lillian F. Garcia Daytona Beach Jane Garrett Daytona Beach Ruth Brown Garrison, Moultrie, Ga. Annie Jo Gatlin, DeFuniak Springs Florence Lou Gatlin Katharine Getzen Emily Gilbert Jessie Goode Tallahassee Newberry Winter Haven Alachua SENIORS [ 39 ] 1943 Catherine Green Greensboro Virginia Greene Perry Helen Gregory Dania Violet Bell Gremli Sarasota Louise Griffin Anthony Martha Griffitts Ft. Lauderdale Rita Aline Gross DeLand Allie Mae Guest Morriston Rachel Jean Gunn Foley Mary Isabell Guthery Reddick Marguerite Guy St. Petersburg Martha Ellen Hackl Bartow Starling Hall Tallahassee Madalyn Halpern, West Palm Beach Georgiana Hamburger, Ft. Lauderdale Florine ' , Hamm Arcadia Mary Anna Hampton Tampa Vivian Hampton Lakeland Patricia Hansen Ft. Lauderdale Maida Harrington Canal Point Marianna Harrison Tampa Frances S. Hatfield, Ft. Lauderdale Helen M. Hawkins, West Palm Beach Ruth Hendricks Miami Beach [ 40 ] SENIORS 1943 m A A Kitty Jo Hickman Jacksonville Florence Hield Vero Beach Mrs. Bessie R. Hiers, High Springs Elizabeth Highsmith Miami Jean Hitchcolk Bradenton Alice St. Claire Hodges. Apalachicola Bertha Lee Hoffman. Boca Grande Lanty Hogan Perry Mary Gray Holderman Lakeland Naomi Claire Howard Plant City Mary Fletcher Huddleston Willemstad, Curacao. Dutch W. Indies Eleanor Huff Valpariso Charlotte Huffman Live Oak Gusta Huggins Chipley Muriel Humphrey Gainesville Ruby Herald Hutson Tallahassee Mary Ellen Igou Winter Haven Elizabeth Inman Jacksonville Helen Isabel Iserman, Winter Garden Doris J ackson Sanford Mabel Jackson Winter Haven Sally Jo Jackson Lake Wales Rebekah Venable James, Jacksonville Alice Johnson Jacksonville SENIORS [ 41 1 1943 Mildred Elsie Johnson Lake Worth Gloria Louise Johnston Tampa Ethel Jones Jacksonville Virginia Jones West Palm Beach Dorothy A. Juhlin Lake Worth sV Audre King Cantonment f Betty King Tampa . __ Mary Lou King Bradenton A f Alice Kirchner Adrian, Michigan Martha Ann Knoblock Ocala Doris Mae Knowles Perry Helen Kramer Leesburg Hinda Kremer Maitland Nancy Kulp Miami Beach Emma Leigh Lambeth Lakeland Betty Langston Lakeland Georgia L. Leedy Winter Park Rexetta L. Leonard Daytona Beach Kathryn Lorena Leuty Leesburg Ovelia Linton Tallahassee Cleon Lochas Pensacola Betty Sue Long Jacksonville Mary Shaw Love Quincy Alice Vernon Ludlam Largo [ 42 ] SENIORS 1943 Lois Lynch San Matec Altair Majewski. West Palm Beach Celia Mangels Miami Beach Mary P. Mann St. Petersburg Lois Alta Marchant Roberta Marks Charlotte Marsh Mary Katheryn Mattox Lake Park Clearwater Lynn Haven Lynne Jane May Winter Haven Mary Anna McBride Tallahassee Mary Ellen McCall Jacksonville Frances McClure Ft. Lauderdale Betty McDermon Geraldine McDonnell Nona McEwen Jacksonville Foley Jacksonville Marcy G. MacKintosh Jacksonville Lucile McLeod Aucilla Betsy McMichael Tampa Mary E. Mead East Orange. N. J. Alma Lu Meerdink, West Palm Beach Margery Melody St. Petersburg Margaret Mercer Ft. Lauderdale Eleanor Louise Merrill Gainesville Helen Keller Merrin Plant City SENIORS [ 43 ] 1943 Elsie Merritt Pensacola Josephine Miles DePuniak Springs Beth Mitchell Miami Jean Mitchell Jacksonville Mary E. Monahan Jacksonville Eleanor Kathryn Morgan Miami Marion Bracey Morris Gainesville Barbara Morrison Clewiston Mary Mortellaro Tampa Betty Mott Tampa Harriette Elizabeth Mullins Miami Eloise Nafziger Davenport Margaret Nixon Panama City Dorothy Jane Nodine, Clearwater Ernestine North Longwood Leona Jane Ogle Miami Olive Olliphant Bartow Caroline Packard Jacksonville Mary Lucile Palmer Tallahassee Patty Palmer Largo Frances Parker Agnes Parramore Nina H. Patterson Ann Patton Tallahassee Mt. Pleasant Jacksonville Jacksonville iMi v mVA MkMk [ 44 ] SENIORS 1943 Mattie Lou Peacock Norma Pennoyer Marilyn Perry Jacksonville Coral Gables Gainesville Gladys Petrie Staten Island. N. Y. Betty Post Bettie Jane Potter Aleta Price Alice Price Umatilla Jacksonville Alford Orlando Patricia Evelyn Randall Conner Kathryn Ray Burbank Jeanne Louise Reese Miami Mary Bryan Rhame Tallahassee Betty Estelle Richards DeLand L ' Louise Rivers Bronson Mary Lucile Rivers Tallahassee Sally Hunter Rivers Tallahassee Ruth Janet Roehsner Tampa Elizabeth McL. Rogers, Tallahassee Lucy Roumillat Sanford Myra Annette Rubin. Daytona Beach Pauline Russ Vernon Edna Safley Foley Charlotte St. John Tallahassee Edith Schenck Lake City Dorothy Sellers Miami Martha Nell Sewell Tallahassee Patricia E. Shannon Pensacola Betty Shriner Tampa Marjorie Silks Lakeland Ann Simpson Tampa Thelma Simians LaBelle Ruth Sloan St. Augustine Frances Smith Winter Haven Hazel Maydelle Smith Hollywood Mary Smith Orlando Miriam Smith Winter Haven Nell Smith Ruth Smith Wilma Edna Smith Helen Smitzes Winter Haven Jacksonville Orlando Tarpon Springs Emily Spaduzzi Portia Spalding Jennie Spivey St. Petersburg Jacksonville Ellenton Edna Eleanor Springer Hollywood Dorothy Stallings Jacksonville Marian Starkey Largo Mary Stephenson, South Jacksonville Sarah Martha Stewart, Melbourne SENIORS I to 1943 nU a yjLSLA [ 46 ] SENIORS 1943 Catherine F. Stimson Lake Worth Dorcus Stone Grand Ridge Carolyn Heath Stowell New Britain, Connecticut Maggie Mae Stump. West Palm Eeach Dorothy May Surface Gainesville Marion Swanson Palm Beach Jean Marie Talley Bradenton Miriam Telford Miami Mante Theophilatos Avis Leona Thomas Margaret C. Thomas Muriel Thomas Miami Gainesville Selma, Ala. Gainesville Ruth Thomas Mary Isabel Thompson Jeanne Tillotson Virginia Touchton Miami Miami Mulberry East Palatka Elvira Traina Tampa Hildreth Varnum Tucker, Eau Gallie Stella Valenti Tampa Roberta Van Brunt Miami Mary Strain Varn Fort Meade Polly Venning Miami Diana Vergowe Orlando Frances Irene Waid Gainesville SENIORS [ -17 J 1943 Virginia R. Wainright Jacksonville Patricia Walker Winter Haven Bernice Walton Jacksonville Rhea Walz St. Petersburg Patricia Watkins, West Palm Beach Jane Watts Miami Jane Welsch Chipley Nancy White Pensacola Lucile Whitty Barbara Williams Carrie Lou Williams Laura Ann Williams Lee Tallahassee Gainesville Pensacola Lucile Williams Panama City Ruby Mae Williams Parrish Bethea Willis Greenwood Joy Willis Miami Willeta Willis Tallahassee Edna Earle Wilson Bartow Bonnie Beth Wimpee Jacksonville Eleanor Yothers Orlando I -in • JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS MARTHA TWITTY DOROTHY BRYANT JAYNE RAINEY ELSIE RIVES ESTELLE LOWE MARY LIPPITT BETTY LOU JACKSON LULU JOUGHIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Athletic Manager Representative to Senate Representative to Senate : 50 J [ 01 ] JUNIORS 1944 Lynn Adams Miami Erma Alderman Geneva Margarete Allen Baker Jane Orr Allin Lakeland Gertrude Anion Rahway, N. J. Juanita Anderson Bradenton Oberley Andrews McRae, Georgia il 3 Mary Anthony Palm Beach f 4 i:S - ; ..... Kitty Arnold Groveland Amelia Bagwell Alachua W S- fi " Margaret Ball Chipley Charlotte Ballenger Lakeland Catherine Barnes Moultrie Wilna Marie Baskin Tallahassee Sara Nell Bass Tampa Lillian Bell Eustis Marjorie Bennett, West Palm Beach Jacqueline Bierer, Aurora, Missouri Maria Bird Drifton Lois Lavonia Bishop Aucilla Kathryn Isabel Bixby Clara Gamier Blount Katherine Bock Betty Boring Gainesville Pensacola Tampa Gainesville Marion Florence Bowness Ocoee Gwendolyn Boyette Terra Ceia Mary Ann Brannon New Smyrna Beach Gloria Brinson Madison [ 52 ] 1944 Mary Ann Brophy Pensacola Caroline Brown St. Augustine Marian Brown St. Petersburg , Angelena Bryant Delray Beach Dorothy Bryant Tampa Ann Burns Auburndale Dorothy Mae Burtscher Arcadia Mary Elizabeth Bustin Fellsmere Eleanor Calley Miami Myla Lu Cameron Lake City Mary Eleanor Cassady Graceville Doris Chamberlain Tangerine Mary M. Chauncey Elizabeth Chicoine St. Petersburg Winter Park Neva Chillingworth West Palm Beach Mary E. Cochley Jacksonville Yvonne Cedy Gainesville Esther Cohen, Bayonne, New Jersey Elizabeth Colgan Miami Betty Collier West Palm Beach Margaret Collins Tallahassee Mary D. Collins Captiva Island Marian E. Connor. West Palm Beach Helen Mae Cooper Mayport Marjorie Copeland Tampa Margaret Crisp Alachua Martha A. Crookshank, St. Augustine Minnie Frances Dalton Vernon [ 53 ] JUNIORS 1944 Katherine Dancy St. Augustine Louise Annette Davis Jacksonville Louise Davitt Gainesville Viola Oneida DeWolf, Crescent City Mary Jane Dews June Dowd Rovana Du Pare Largo Ft. Lauderdale Miami Helen B. Edwards, Gulf Hammock Juliana Erck Eleanor Ernst Sally Milton Evans Virginia Evans Weirsdale Jacksonville Marianna Pensacola Jeanne Eyman Tallahassee Ruth Faulds Clearwater Ethel Fields Demopolis, Alabama Bette Fisher Wauchula Alice Louise Flood Mildred Ford Agnes Franklin Reid Fussell Frostproof Lakeland Miami Largo Frances B. Gaither Roberta Gant Minnie Reta Garris Anne Gilbert Tallahassee Brooksville Gainesville Jacksonville Elsie Gregory Mary K. Guthrie Georgie Fay Hall Jeanne Hope Hampton Tallahassee Punta Gorda Melrose Brandon 54 ] JUNIORS 1944 Edith Hamrick Monticello Margaret Elaine Hart Clearwater Evelyn Ruth Haynes Dunedin Mae Dell Hazen West Palm Beach June Helie, Pensacola Evelyn Heller St. Petersburg Sara Helms Jacksonville Eleanor Grace Henshaw New Smyrna Beach Louise Herring Malone Helen Herriott Ft. Lauderdale Audrey Hewett Lakeland Mary Budd Holmes Monticello $Sr3 V Dorothy Ann Hord Wauchula j|f . c-J Lucy Hosford Tallahassee r Maxine Houser Lake City Phyllis Howell Ocoee ■ ; I 1 Mary Hulsey Tampa Harriet Hunter Melbourne A-4 Jeanne Ingram Pensacola Betty Carolyn Jackson Gainesville Betty Lou Jackson Tampa Elizabeth Johnson Jensen Charlotte Jordan Tampa Lillian Joughin Tampa Lula Joughin Tampa Dorothea Mae Kaupe Miami Virginia King Lakeland Martha Jane Koestline, Tallahassee [ r r JUNIORS 1944 l » ■ » , Marjorie Elizabeth Lambert, Tampa Edna Earle Laws Arran Betty Lester Amsterdam, Ga. Annette Prances Levy Sarasota Betty Logan Mary Louise Lopez Estelle Lowe Carolyn Lurton Lakeland Jacksonville Clermont Pensacola Leonore MalakofT Mary Ellen Manion Fay Martin Caroline Massey Miami Fellsmere Toccoa, Ga. Lakeland Harriet McWhorter Ft. Myers Mary Eugenia Melton Brooksville Sadie Margaret Miller, Iron City, Ga. Thelma Cole Miller Wauchula Barbara Ann Mills Irene Mindedahl Ethel Marie Morrow Cynthia Neal Conner Plant City Bradenton Arcadia Frances Lewis Gainesville i wL, Mary Lippitt Frostproof m jl Jean Lloyd Ft. Lauderdale jL ' TjB| Wilma Lockhart Haines City Minetta Matthews Largo i m Nell McElya Miami Octavia McGeachy Milton V Patricia McHenry Clearwater L 5G J JUNIORS 1944 Eleanor Neel Frances Nelson Harriet Ray Lorean Nicholson St. Petersburg Century Ocala Amsterdam, Ga. Alice Patricia Norris Tallahassee Sarah Edwina O ' Neal Miami Prances Owens Madison Virginia Palmer Ocala Mary Parker Tallahassee Mary Josephine Parks Tampa Mary F. Parramore Tallahassee Josephine Pate Monticello Ann Peck Ponte Vedra Helen Jo Peeler Tampa Lois Pennell Miami Alma Pent Key West Louise Perkins Sanford Jessie Belle Petermann, Tallahassee Peg Petersen Jacksonville Earlene Philpot Sarasota Betty Pauline Pilsbury Parrish Rosalie Pincus Habana, Cuba Mae Pinder Miami Nan Pope Panama City Jo Anne Potts Jacksonville Martha Claire Powell Jacksonville Mary Puglisi Tampa Jayne Rainey Coconut Grove [ 57 ] JUNIORS 1944 Jean Rainey Doris Ramm Harriet Ray Mary Reddick Coconut Grove Daytona Beach Ocala Jacksonville Edith Janelle Revell, Crawfordville Minnie J. Reynolds, Crescent City Peggy Reynolds Gainesville Priscilla Reynolds Osceola Betty Ringler St. Petersburg Elsie Rives Alachua Minnie Prances Rogers Brooksville Mary Rogolino St. Augustine Mary Ruth Roney Fay Rooks Charlotte Beatrice Mildred Sadlon Tallahassee Brooksville Jacksonville Clearwater Ida B. Sanders Atlantic Beach Anna Sands Ocala Harriet Ruth Sarkiss Tallahassee Elizabeth Sawyer Key West Sylvia Scher Ailine Schulte Marietta Schultz Betty Scott Tallahassee Plant City Daytona Beach Winter Haven Leila Seay Waldo Marguerite Severns Miami Viola L. Sharon West Palm Beach Mary Lilloise Shiver Winter Park [ 58 ] JUNIORS 1944 ,, aT Virginia Smith Pensacola Marianne D. Smith Jacksonville Monetha Smithgall, Ponce de Leon Gladys Sommers Ft. Lauderdale Margaret P. Spearman Lakeland Cecelia Springer, South Jacksonville Polly Stanfill Greenwood Selma Emily Stenstrom Wauchula Cherie V. Stevens St. Petersburg Ernestine Stokes Harold Frances Eleanor Stubbs Monticello Gladys Marie Sweat Bagdad Mary J. Thompson Boynton Beach Betty Thornton Orlando Margaret Todd Orlando Cecelia Josephine Trigo, Clearwater Frances Tucker Ocala Jere Turner Clearwater Martha Twitty De Soto City Mary Ruth Walker Chipley Peggy Lee Walker Tampa Rena Walton Quitman, Georgia Nina Isabelle Watson Havana Mary-Ruth Weaver Kissimmee Caroline Wellhoner Jane Williams Mary Jean Williams Martha Ella Willis Conner Fort Pierce Cottondale Tallahassee [ 59 ] JUNIORS 1944 Mary Frances Wilson Jacksonville Geraldine Wimberly Jacksonville Ruth Wisdom Tampa Marion Wood Tampa Mildred Woodbery Tampa Jane Wright Gainesville Mary Stuart Yancey Tallahassee [ CO ] • ■• " ' ' ' : .. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS MARY ELEANOR PARKER ELOISE GOULDING ANN BLAKE BETTY CARR HELEN FLETCHER MARGARET PRIDY ELIZABETH BROWN EVANELL KLINTWORTH CHRISTINE ROGERS MARJORIE PHILYAW President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Athletic Manager Representative to Senate Representative to Senate Sophomore Hop Chairman Sophomore-Senior Breakfast Chairman [ 62 | SOPHOMORES L 63 ] 1945 Doris AcufT Jacksonville Sarah G. Adams Panama City Patricia Aiken Jacksonville Julia Alfriend Tallahassee Mary Ann Allen Mount Dora Thelma Alvarez Sarasota Sandra Anderson Tampa Marguerite Arthur Miami Betty Aughenbaugh Dade City Grace Aylward Daytona Beach Evelyn Ayrault Quantico, Va. Rachael Bail Arcadia Margaret Baker Panama City Ruby Baker Jacksonville Nell Baldwin Tampa Cordelia Barclay Tampa Catherine Barnes Dade City Ann Bartlett West Palm Beach Marjorie Batey Jacksonville Betty Beall Bradenton Virginia Beecher Lenore Benson Evelyn Berry Rosemary Bess Caroline Betzner Jean Bigger Martha Bishop Ruth Bishop Marjorie Bitter Tallahassee Boynton Beach Jacksonville Miami Bell Glade Tampa Gainesville West Palm Beach Miami Frances Blackburn, West Palm Beach Mable Blackburn Ann Blake Eleanor Blount Dorothy Boardman Rhea Bond Katherine Boney Bettie Boynton Juanita Bozeman Annabel Bradfield Elizabeth Brandon Orlando Tampa Waynesboro, Ga. Orlando Sarasota High Springs Havana Live Oak McRae, Ga. Palmetto L W J SOPHOMORES 1945 Annie Kate Bringle Tampa Ann Brinkman Orlando Elizabeth Brown Tampa Renee Brown West Palm Beach Virginia Bryan Archer Nell Bryant Lakeland Eleanor Burch Jasper Cora Burgess Pt. Pierce Betty Burnett Gainesville Catherine Buttram Palmetto Julia Byron Milton Earline Callahan Bonifay Sarah Callison Winter Haven Mary Anne Cannon Tallahassee Betty Carr West Palm Beach Mary Carr Monticello Jean Carraway Tallahassee Jo Ann Carroll Haines City Dorothy Carter Jasper Louise Cason Lakeland Elizabeth Cassels Plant City Dorothy Caswell Alachua Margaret Chalker, West Palm Beach Sylvia Chambliss Winter Haven Betty Chester High Springs Betty Lou Christian Mcintosh Frances Christian Miami Martha Clarke Donalsonville, Ga. Anne Clarke Jacksonville Betty Coakley Tampa Evelyn Cobb Edith Collins Barbara Constans Winnifred Cook Thelma Corpening Jean Corry Mary Costner Mary Crocker Alta Daniel Bebe Daniel Sarasota Tallahassee Gainesville Winter Park Tallahassee Quincy Haines City Jacksonville Brooksville Coral Gables SOPHOMORES L on ] 1945 Angelina D ' Anna Jewel David Ann Davis Geneve Deans Mary Demetree Ann Dewey Erma Doudney Louise Doyle Flora Dow Linnie Draughon Allene Drew Gloria Dubus Grace Earnest Elizabeth Eberhardt Ruby Ebert Helen Edelson Mardelle Eisenbach Harriet Ellsworth Kathleen Everitt Grace Fain Angel Fain Anne Farrior Blanche Favor Jeanette Fay Doris Feigenbaum Margaret Fernandez Shirley Finlayson Francine Fisher Tallahassee Campbellton Pleasant Daytona Beach Tallahassee Miami Sanford DeLand Jacksonville Ft. Myers Quincy Pensacola Pensacola Plant City Seffner Tampa Bunnell St. Petersburg- Panama Tallahassee Tallahassee Chipley Miami Pensacola Jacksonville Tampa Marianna Worthington Springs Helen Fletcher Greensboro, Ga. Elva Florrid Ft. Lauderdale Florence Fordham Carolyn Forehand Edith Foshee Aline Fountain Margaret Fridy Peggy Friedman Eleanor Fuller Katherine Futch Mary Ganey Mary Garrison Tallahassee Ft. Myers Jacksonville Jacksonville Reddick Daytona Beach Coral Gables Dade City Bradenton Tampa (Hi j SOPHOMORES 1945 Kitty Gatrell Fairfield Jo Ann Getzen Gainesville Mary Gibbs Gainesville Juanita Gibson Miami Lorraine Gilland Melrose Priscilla Gillette, West Palm Beach Adelaide Gilson Miami Marguerite Givens Gainesville Florence Glass Gainesville Helen Glover Orlando Marjorie GofI Pinemount Eloise Goulding Ft. Lauderdale Jane Graham Orlando Eva Green Mims Dorothy Gresham St. Marks Anne Griffin Miami Rebecca Guerry Gainesville Jeanne Gullet Pensacola June Hadsell Monticello Geraldine Halpern, West Palm Beach Elizabeth Hamm Leesburg Hester Hammond Ft. Lauderdale Martha Hanley Tampa Betty Hardee Trenton Winnifred Harding Mount Dora Bettie Harriman Tampa Carolyn Haston Tampa Edith Hawkins West Palm Beach Dorothy Hayes Ft. Lauderdale Doris Headly Punta Gorda Mary Hecht Jacksonville Virginia Hendry Aucilla Frances Hines Alachua Jeanette Hinson, New Smyrna Beach Sarah Hirleman Waynesboro Virginia Holmes I vlahopac, N. Y. Ruth Hood Pensacola Elionne Hosford Miami Patricia Howard Tampa Lorraine Ingram Cocoa SOPHOMORES [ 07 1945 Anne Jackson Alice Janssen Nancy Jenkins Dorothy Jinks Christine Johnson Irene Johnson Reba Jones Betty Kacinski Alice Kamerer Ruby Karns Shirley Kaufman Evalyn Kemp Jeanne Kendall Gladys Keys Caroline Kime Virginia Kinner Lillian Kirk Ruth Kitchen Evanell Klintworth Margaret Kloeppel Jeanne Knapp Edith Knight Genevieve Krenz Anne Laird Marian Lambeth Mary Lawton Jeanne Leech Helen Lemle Betty Lewis Jean Lewis Lydia Lewis Ethel Limbaugh Alice Lincoln Kathryn Lindsey Betty Linthicum Martha Long Ruth Longcrier Margerie Loomis Clara Lovitz Marjorie Lowry Dade City Ft. Lauderdale Gainesville Panama City Pensacola Miami Dade City Pensacola Miami Auburn dale Tampa Palmetto Chrisman, 111. St. Petersburg Macclenny Coconut Grove Jacksonville Clearwater Tampa Jacksonville Tallahassee Tampa Delray Beach Gainesville Lakeland Ft. Lauderdale Live Oak Miami Tallahassee Lakeland Shady Grove Williston Limona Alachua Ft. Lauderdale Bartow Jacksonville Coconut Grove Jacksonville Clearwater [ 68 ] SOPHOMORES 1945 Gaby Lundquist Eleanor Mahoney Josephine Maniaci Alden Maples Betty Marks Dorothy Mayhew Julia Mays Mary McBride Geraldine McCain Jess McCall St. Petersburg Jacksonville Tampa South Bay Tallahassee Tallahassee Tallahassee Orlando Gainesville Jacksonville Betty McCallum Chipley Mary McCann Jacksonville Minnie Lee McCarthy Okeechobee Ruth McCloskey Irvine Audrey McColpin Plant City Mary McCormack Jacksonville Sally McCracken West Palm Beach Frances McDermon Jacksonville Prances McGarry Coral Gables Mary McGill Lake Butler Julia McLaurin Gainesville Verna McMillan Marianna Marjorie McMuller Clearwater June McPherson Miami Mary McRory Tallahassee Mary Mendenhall Tallahassee Rose Messina Tampa Jeanette Miller Miami Margaret Miller Orlando Peggy Miller Daytona Beach Prances Mills Orlando Mary Mills St Petersburg June Mindlin Ft. Lauderdale Bessie Mitchell Jasper Nell Montgomery Miami Rosalie Moore Gomez Elizabeth Morgan Miami Marjorie Morris Ft. Lauderdale Lillian Musgrove Altha Marie Myers Tampa SOPHOMORES 1945 Betty Neel Deris Nicholson Gertrude Noxtine Jean Obee Sylvia Ogden Tallahassee Havana Palm Harbor West Palm Beach Hialeah Katherine Orfanedes Homestead Nancy Otto Coral Gables Ida Oven Tallahassee Jean Overtsreet Lake Wales Margaret Owen Plant City Frances Owens Cocoa Margie Oxford Lakeland Betty Oxley Brooksville Elizabeth Page Ft. Myers Janet Pancoast Miami Mary Parker Pensacola Nancy Parker Tallahassee Lucille Parrish High Springs Jacqueline Partin Boynton Beach Annette Patterson Lake Wales Julia Patterson Monticello Myra Pattishall Jacksonville Marie Pavese Fort Myers Anabel Peacock Williston Marjorie Pease Jacksonville Peggy Pemble Leesburg Delia Perez Tampa Dorothy Perkins Jacksonville Adrienne Petrie Staten Island, N. Y. Jean Phillips Tallahassee Marjorie Philyaw Perry Susanne Pierce Lakeland Mary Pinholster Ormond Sarah Pitts Tampa Margie Piatt West Palm Beach Jeanne Pope Miami Betty Popwell Jacksonville Connie Porter Clermont Gloria Postell Gainesville Betty Priestley Tallahassee I Til ] SOPHOMORES 1945 Irene Putzer Miami Martha Rabb Tampa Edith Raphun Tallahassee Mary Reams Greenville Mary Reichert Monticello Hazel Reynolds Tallahassee Ruth Rice Kendall Betty Riddle Orlando Charlotte Rider Lakeland Mary Riggins Lakeland Marguerite Rish Wewahitchka Anne Ritter Tampa Naomi Rivers Lake Butler Margaret Robinson Jacksonville Isabel Rogers Tallahassee Bryna Ross St. Augustine Shirley Rubin Jacksonville Betty Sanford Tampa Cleo Sapp Jacksonville Joan Schaeffner Gainesville Bernice Scott Tallahassee Mary Scott Jacksonville Bessie Setzer Jacksonville Gayle Sewell Starke Henrietta Shell Orlando Caroline Sherman Babson Park Adele Shingler Lake City Gloria Shuman Dunellon Louise Simpson Jacksonville Jane Sims Canal Point Evelyn Sirkin Daytona Beach Dolly Sisk Jacksonville Margaret Smith Tampa Frances Sparkman Dade City Shelia Spilky Mt. Dora Emma Stevenson Miami Josephine Stewart Gainesville Sarah Stewart Ft. Myers Betty Ann Stone Ann Archer Carleen Stone Grand Ridge [ 71 ] SOPHOMORES 1945 Margaret Stout Ouida Strickland Billie Stubbs Jean Stubbs Mary Sullenberger St. Petersburg- Tallahassee Tallahassee Tallahassee Tallahassee Billie Sweat Irene Talarski Helen Taylor Sanna Taylor Martha Teeter Tampa Paramus, N. J. Miami Tallahassee Winter Haven Jacquelin Ten Eyck Ocala Johnnie Thomas Roanoke, La. Mary Thomas High Springs Anita Thompson Daytona Beach Rosemary Thrasher Ocala . Mary Tinsley Dorothy Tobias Inez Tolles Mina Toms Mary Jane Towne Tallahassee Chipley Melrose Hialeah Jacksonville Alieze Trieste Tampa Betty Troop Haworth, N. J. Margaret Underwood Brooksville Virginia Updike Lake Wales Marjorie Ustler Apopka Medora Van Fleet Auburndale Bea Van Valkenburg, E. Marion, N. Y. Carmen Vazques Tampa Fransetta Vinson Miami Mary Vogt Lake Wales Mary Walker Mary Ann Waller Glennis Walton Lucy Ward Mary Ware Winnie Warren Mary Watkins Virginia Webb Anna Wiegle Betty Weintraub Perry Tallahassee Jacksonville Sarasota St. Petersburg Wauchula Ft. Myers Tampa Fellsmere Miami Beach [ 72 | SOPHOMORES 1945 Marion Welch St. Augustine Doris Wells Belle Glade Margaret Wheeler Miami Barbara Wheelock Miami Frances Whigham Sanford Mary White Pensacola Cottye Whitener Bowling Green Mary Whitesell Sarasota Carolyn Wiggins Gainesville Bettigene Wiley St. Petersburg Mildred Williams Pempano Virginia Williams Quincy Helen Willis Miami Mary Withers Okeechobee Alice Witt Lake City Wilma Witt Lake City Mary Woodward Tallahassee Sibyl Wool Miami Beach Jean Yothers Orlando Dorothy Young Columbus f FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS MAURINE ASHTON PATTY LOU HILL MARGARET BAUGH TEENY LANGSTON HAZEL ROBERTSON KIT LAND VIRGINIA COLLINS SHIRLEY DUGGAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager Representative to Senate Representative to Senate Parliamentarian 74 1 FRESHMEN [ 75 ] 1946 Carolyn Abrams Lenora Acree Mollie Mae Albritton Betty Alday Judith Alexander Sarasota Tampa Lake Wales Gainesville Tampa Sara Helen Alexander Bartow Mattie Lou Alford Grand Ridge Ann Carolyn Allison Lake City Mary Alsobrook Tampa Wilhelmina Anderson Monticello Petrea Andreasen Pensacola Marjorie Andrews Jacksonville Elizabeth Ardd New Smyrna Beach Jane Arnold Tallahassee Dink Ashton New Smyrna Beach Helen Atwater Chattahoochee Jackie Baar Miami Beach Carolyn Bailey Clermont Mary Julia Bailey Ocala Barbara Ann Baker- Tampa Irene Baker Jacksonville Ann Bannerman Millville Stella Barrineau Pensacola Catherine Barrs Alachua Florence Bartleson Jacksonville Mildred Baskin Rome, Ga. Margaret Baugh Orlando Alice Baxter Coral Gables Margaret Ellen Bazlei Vero Beach Barbara Estella Beasley Palatka Jacqueline Belcher Clearwater Bobbie Bell Eustis Nancy Jane Bell Miami Margaret Belleau Tampa Katherine Bellerby St. Petersburg Betty Ellen Bencini Eustis Sarah Bennett Miami Barbara Bess Miami Barbara Birtley Tallahassee Betty Bishop Tampa Doris Black Brewton, Ala. Audrey Blount Tallahassee Betty Blythe West Palm Beach Mary Boley Lake Alfred Catherine Augusta Boling Tampa [ 76 j FRESHMEN 1946 Martha Nell Booth Carolyn Bourland Anne Bower Virginia Boyd Merola Boynton Mary Brabson Carol Bradford Elizabeth Bregger Jane Brewster Ann Bridges Plant City Winter Garden Tallahassee Jacksonville Bartow Orlando Tallahassee Belle Glade Cedartown, Ga. Jacksonville Donna Louise Bridges Panama City Phyllis Broadhurst, Chattahoochee Mary Helen Brooke Dalton, Ga. Gloria Yvonne Brooks, Jacksonville Janice Brown Ft. Lauderdale Martha Jane Brown Lake City Prances Broxon DeFuniak Springs Charlotte Brubaker St. Augustine Jane Bruns Tallahassee Marbrey Bugg Jacksonville Julia Burnett Edythe Burns Patricia Butler Virginia Butler Netsy Lee Butt Haines City Jacksonville Miami Coral Gables Orlando Lois Byrd Pahokee Charlotte Calkins Port Orange Angie Cammarata Tampa Betty Anne Campbell, Tallahassee Jane Campbell Eustis Elizabeth Campbell Milton Martha Jane Cannon Hialeah Leland Carlton Tampa Mary Caro Pensacola Dorothea Carpenter Pahokee Helen Carson Daytona Beach Margery Carter Winter Haven Peggy Caruthers Jacksonville Billie Cary Pensacola Claire Cashen Jacksonville Beach Eugenie Chazal Ocala Ann Chillingworth, West Palm Beach Betty Clark Gai nesville Shelly Clayton Quincy Joyce Clegg Pensacola FRESHMEN [ 77 ] 1946 Mary Francis Clopton Pensacola Margaret Cockrell Jacksonville Dorice Coleman Dade City Doris Coleman Tallahassee Emily Carr Coleman Eastman, Ga. Marie Coleman Julia Collins Ruth Collins Virginia Collins Eva Lois Colson Juanita Cook Juanita Cooper Lenore Coplan Lois Cottrell Pauline Council Eastman, Ga. Tallahassee Coronado Beach Umatilla Jacksonville Plant City Winter Garden Miami Beach St. Cloud Tampa Lois Courtney Winter Haven Mildred Crawford Fort Pierce Betty Jayne Crawshaw Miami Dorothy Creeger Ft. Lauderdale Letitia Croom Jacksonville Lilla Crosby Norma Cuervo Thelma Cutrer Pauline Daniel San Mateo Tampa Foley Winter Haven Margaret E. Dannahower, Ft. Pierce Carolyn Davidson Rebecca Davies Marilyn Davis Patricia Davis Joyce Dear Coconut Grove Tampa Coral Gables Gainesville High Springs Iva DeMerglis Tampa Betty Jo Desantels Pensacola Betty DeVane Plant City Nina Jo Dillon Neptune Beach Ruth Dismore Largo Rita Lou Donald Katherine Donohoe Shirley Duggan Margaret Dugger Doris Dunaway Ann Durrance Helen Dyal Cecille Earnhart Emma Ebenhack Margie Eckland Gainesville Jacksonville Jacksonville Winter Haven Tallahassee Bartow Jacksonville Tallahassee Lakeland Tampa t 78 ] FRESHMEN 1946 I ■ r I Annette Eddy Alachua Evelyne Eldridge Altha Peggy Alice Elliott Haines City Evelyn Ellison Lakeland Lillian Ergle Plant City Norma Falcon Delray Mary Lyda Faulk Cocoa Eurasia Fernandez Tampa Catherine Ficcio Tampa Anne Fifield Tampa Helen R. Filledes Natick, Mass. Mary Finney Wauchula Margaret Fisher Jacksonville Ilah Fleming Gainesville Carolyn Flewellen Hastings Mary Jo Flink Jacksonville Mae Carter Floyd Waukeenah Betty Jane Folsom Chipley Kathryn Logan, Ohio Annette Fosdick Oakland Betty Jane Fox Tampa Mary Florence Fox Jacksonville Etta Fraser Brunswick, Ga. Lonnie Friday Punta Gorda Mary Fulford Cortez Joyce Funke West Palm Beach Betty Jo Fussell Largo Rita Futerfas Miami Jane Gaertner Bryan, Tex. Nancy Gaillard Jacksonville Helen Gaines Pensacola Catherine Gallagher Hollywood Phyllis Ganey Ft. Myers Elsie Garcia Daytona Beach Mardie Garris Gainesville Mrs. Mary B. Geiger. Tallahassee Joan Gentry Jacksonville Frances Jean GifTord Vero Beach Dot Jean Glass Tallahassee Carolyn Glenn Havana Dagmar Gnann Dora Golden Virginia Goodall Margie Gordon Doris Grainger West Palm Beach Tampa Manatee Lakeland Jacksonville [ 79 ] FRESHMEN 1946 Joyce Grant Jessie Grantham Charlotte Gravely Clare Gray Virginia Gregory Tallahassee Live Oak Newberry Jacksonville Havana Katherine Gremli Sarasota Peggy Grimsley Ft. Gaines, Ga. Jackie Gruetzmacher Tampa Ann Gunn Pensacola Joe Guthrie Punta Gorda Pearl Haber Jacksonville Emma Jeanne Hackle, Winter Haven Joanne Haigh Daytona Beach Neal Haigler Lakeland Elizabeth Hall Miami Fay Hall Frances Hall Patricia Harrier Edna Hammer Marcia Hammer Tallahassee Jacksonville West Palm Beach Ft. Lauderdale Ft. Pierce Betty Hammond Newnan. Ga. Jean Hamner Tampa Mary Alice Hampton Gainesville Annie Ruth Hanshaw Bagdad Helen Harkness Tampa Mary Ann Harn Gainesville Mary Catherine Hart Tallahassee Calista Hatcher Chattahoochee Betty Hayes Ft. Pierce Claryne Hedgecoth Jacksonville Mamie Hedgepath Tallahassee Bettie Hemphill Tallahassee Patricia C. Henderson, Winter Haven Betty Lou Henneke Miami Jane Highsmith Lakeland Dorothy Hightower Cedartown, Ga. Lorie Hill Patty Lou Hill Bernice Hinds Peggy Hines Kathleen Hinson Mary Ann Hitch Marian Hoffman Jean Holmes Barbara Holt Cross City Jacksonville Miami Perry Panama City Orlando Orlando Atlantic Beach Pensacola [ so ] FRESHMEN 1946 Margretta Home Pensacola Pamela Hotard, New Smyrna Beach Mary Byrd Houser Coral Gables Frances Almeda Howard. Tallahassee Yvonne Howell Lake Wales Elizabeth Hudson Hollywood Gloria Hughes Avon Park Chadene Hungerford, St. Petersburg- Bonnie Hunt Tampa Mary Jane Hutchins Orlando Barbara Irvin Callahan Ila Jean Irwin Princeton Jeanne Isaacs Middletown. N. Y. Katherine Jackson Lake Wales Roberta Jamison Tarpon Springs Ava Janes Everglades Betty Sue Jennings Lakeland Dorothy Johansson Orlando Dolores Johnson Tampa Phyllis Johnson Orlando Betty Johnston Lakeland Coiinne Johnston Ft. Myers Patricia Jones Coral Gables Peggy Kay Tampa Lucile Keehan Tampa Kathleen Kelly Orlando Lillian Kennedy Sarasota Esther Kerr Jacksonville Bonnie Kindig Fernandina Carolyn King LaGrange, Ga. Clo Reita King Quitman, Ga. Madelyn King Tallahassee Maxine Kirkland St. Petersburg Esther Knepper Pensacola Mary Elizabeth Knig ht Bradenton Jeanne Koesy Miami Jean Elizabeth Kolburne Sarasota Kit Land Apoka Teeny Langston Lakeland Eleanor Law Jacksonville Carol Lee Goulds Florence Lee Mt. Dora Ruth L ' Engle Jacksonville Muriel Leonard Miami Lillian Leonhard St. Petersburg Jean Leslie Gladys Lester Ann Craig Lewis Marion Lewis Merrill Long Betty Luedke Merle Lyda Jane Lyles Patty Lynn Matilda Manley Tampa Jacksonville Lakeland Alachua Miami Beach Plant City Jacksonville Tampa Miami Griffin, Ga. Sarah Elizabeth Mann Palatka Jean Marani Tallahassee Danella Martin Crescent City Mary Louise Martin-Vegue Miami Eleanor Matherly Gainesville Betty May Madeline Mayberry Eetty Jo McAteer Margaret McCain Jimmy McCann Margaret McCann Harriette McCarter Mildred McCombs June McCurdy Elizabeth McDavid Quincy Daytona Tampa Clermont Miami Orlando Clermont Milton Ft. Lauderdale Havana Dorothy Macdonald Maxine McGuirt Mary C. Mclnnis Sarah Jane McKelvy Palatka Miami Gainesville Jacksonville Jean McLaughlin, Wyandotte, Mich. Doris McLeod Betty McMurry Martha McNicholas Mary McShan Evelyn McVoy Greenville Jacksonville Avon Park McShan, Ala. Pensacola Nancy Mease Dunedin Irene Mendoza Hallandale Bettie Merrell Orlando Ann Messick, St. Simon ' s Island, Ga. Helen Miller Havana Patricia Miller Daytona Beach Selma Minden Miami Beach Betty Joyce Mitchell Coleman Anna May Monsson Evanston, 111. Bettie Moody Crystal Beach FRESHMEN [ 81 ] 1946 [ 82 ] FRESHMEN 1946 Ila Jack Moody Palatka Marilyn Mooney Orlando Loraine Moore Panama City Peggy Morris Bartow Jane Morrison Jacksonville Sylvia Moscovitch Jacksonville Theresa Munroe Tallahassee Mary Jane Murphy Orlando Mary Earl Myers Eustis Jeanne Needham Ft. Myers Alice Neef Lutz Dorothy Nelson Bushnell Nelda Nolan Miami Jane Northen Sarasota Joyce Odom Girard. Ga. Anne Osborne Odessa Madge Overstreet Gainesville Gladys Owens Umatilla Lucile Parsons Tampa Josephine Patten Tampa Louise Patterson Port Orange Carol Peacock Manatee Peggy Pearson Jacksonville Judy Pepper Miami Betty Perry Gainesville Mary L. Perry Coconut Grove Ricelle Persky Newark, N. J. Mary Beth Persons Kissimmee Jean Pettit St. Petersburg Faye Phinney Jacksonville Peggy Pierce Ft. Lauderdale Rubie Plant Tallahassee Laura Piatt Dade City Sara Evelyn Polhill Boyd Grace Potter Bushnell Harriet Potter Jacksonville Anne Powell Havana Luta Poythress Macclenny Edna Price Tampa Anne Pridgen Gainesville Mary Lynn Pruitt Valpariso Ella May Quinby Plant City Jane Rainey Monticello Patricia Randolph Daytona Beach Janie Redfearn Wewahitchka FRESHMEN [ 83 ] 1946 Josephine Reed Jacksonville Janet Reich Rocky River, Ohio Sara Ruth Reid Orlando Rosemary Reynolds Miami Delia Mae Rhodes Jacksonville Virginia Ricks Ocala Jean Rigby Century May Robbins Miami Beach Maxine Roberts Bell Theresa Roberts Miami Hazel Robertson Orlando Joy Robinson Tampa Helen Roby Winter Haven Janet Rogers Plymouth Ruth Rogers Pittsburgh, Pa. Dolores Ross Lake Wales Helen Ross Fernandina Rita Rowlett Bradenton Martha Russ St. Petersburg Ann Ruthledge Fernandina Gene Ryan Dania Jacolyn Sanders Ormond Barbara Saunders St. Petersburg Annise Saunders Jacksonville Sophia Saunders White Springs Bernice Schneider Port St. Joe Shirley Schwark Quincy Mary Nell Scott Panama City Virginia Scott Los Angeles, Cal. Sue Searcy Tallahassee Margaret Seay Waldo Jet Seghers Orlando Annie Catherine Sellers Miami Elizabeth Sewell Ft. Pierce Greta Sexmith Hallandale Nan Rhea Shackleford Tampa Joan Shanor Eustis Janet Shelmerdine St. Petersburg Rose Ellen Sherrod Lamont Dorothy W. Shockley Woodville Leatrice Shuman Dunnellon Louise Sikes Tarpon Springs Ruth Silber High Springs Bernice Silver, Atlantic City, N. J. Grace Sima Jupiter [ 84 ] FRESHMEN 1946 Virginia Sleap Palatka Gloria Smith Jacksonville Helen Smith Hollywood Jenny Lou Smith Largo Julia Ann Smith Haines City Marianne Smith Plant City Sheila Smith Jacksonville Suzanne Smith Newnan, Ga. Melba Smitzes Tarpon Springs Rhoda Spechler Quincy June Spiegel Miami Beach Jean Spivey Sebring Ruth Spiwak Jacksonville Ruth Sprott Lake Wales Virginia Stafford Tampa Lois Stafford Tampa Mary Stallings Tampa Ruth Stanfill Greenwood Jean Stearns Tampa Katherine Steed Orlando Dorothy Steele Gainesville Dorothy Stewart Tallahassee Juanita Stewart Ft. Myers Martha Sue Stewart Jacksonville Frances Strickland Tallahassee Miriam Stroman Tallahassee Mary Kate Stubbs Monticello Ruth Sturrock West Palm Beach Geraldine Sullivan Melbourne Marylin Sumner St. Petersburg Dolly Sutton Tampa Elizabeth Sweeney Tallahassee Helen Tarapani Tarpon Springs Beryl Taylor Miami Esther Taylor Ft. Myers Nan Teague Orlando Frances Thames Milton Ann Thomas Tampa Mevalee Thomas Gainesville Peggy Lou Thomas Clearwater Becky Thomas Orlando Betty Trigg Thompson St. Cloud Fae Thompson Tallahassee Frances Thompson St. Cloud Jean Thompson Pensacola Sandra Thompson Anne Tisdale Mary Margaret Torres Betty Touchton Fawn Trawick Tallahassee Gainesville Tampa Avon Park Tallahassee Margaret Treisback Jacksonville Mary Elizabeth Trepte, Miami Beach Dorothy Tucker Canal Point Florence Turner Minneola Madge Turner Winter Haven Mildred Turner Susan Upchurch Bettye Usher Bobbye Usher Miriam Vannerson Lake Wales Daytona Beach Miami Miami Plant City Naomi Vaught Palmetto Sara Von Dahm Lake City Virginia R. Wadsworth West Palm Beach Bette Wagner Chattanooga, Tenn. Jane Waldo Hot Springs, Ark. Alice Walton Quitman, Ga. Mary Warren Ft. Lauderdale Mary Lena Watford Okeechobee Joyce Watts Panama City Beatrice Weaver Kissimmee Betty Weaver Patricia Weedon Catherine Welch Betty Jean Wells Helen Janet Wells Miami Tampa Cottondale Macclenny Plant City Heien Lyda Wells Mt. Dora Nancy Lee Wheeler Jacksonville Nancy Wheelock Captiva Island Anne Gladney Widerquist, Ft. Myers Edwina Wiggins, Keystone Heights Sarah Helen Wiggins Bartow Martha Wight Sanford Joenell Wilkinson Maxville Ann Cason Williams Williston Mary Louise Williams Eustis Yvonne Williams Dunedin Patricia Wilsky St. Petersburg Jean Wilson Tampa Lois Wilson Tampa Louise Wilson Crescent City FRESHMEN [ 85 ] 1946 L 86 ] FRESHMEN 1946 Janet Wimpleberg Tallahassee Margaret Winton Fernandina Virginia Womble Apopka Kathleen Woodward Winter Park Edna Yearty Jacksonville Barbara Young Tampa Ruth Young Ft. Lauderdale Anne Zeigler Gainesville Jocelyn Ziegler Sarasota f J . ' ,. I r .■ ! „.- ... ■ , :; ' :... PANHELLENIC [ 8» J Pan Hell Stands At The Helm Panhellenic is the organization that keeps sorority affairs ship- shape, although it is not always smooth sailing. It steers us through the rapids of rush week, and the whirlpool of pledging. It was full- steam-ahead this year for all-out sorority attendance, and got all the chapters to go en masse to do Red Cross work. It poured oil on the troubled rush week waters, and piloted us over the traditional routes of Pan Hell Formal, and Pan Hell Sing. At the end of the year, all came home safely to port, none the worse for the weather. Mattie Lou Peacock, Sigma Kappa, was the capable president, and Frances Tucker, Pi Beta Phi, assisted her as secretary-treasurer. Rep- resentatives to Panhellenic this year were: Alpha Chi Omega, Jean Austin, Frances Lewis; Alpha Delta Pi, Peggy Conklin, Elizabeth Brown; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sue Chaires, Naomi Rivers; Alpha Xi Delta, Rita Gross, Dorothy Hayes; Chi Omega, Nona McEuen, Elaine Beisler; Delta Delta Delta, Pat Walker, Geraldine McDonald; Delta Phi Epsilon, Charlotte Rose, Gerry Halpern; Delta Zeta, Lucille McLeod, June Evans; Kappa Alpha Theta, Jean Cheaney, Barbara Sweet; Kappa Delta, Tillie Van Brunt, Pat McHenry; Phi Mu, Marianna Boardman, Sara Helms; Pi Beta Phi, Pat Hansen, Mary Smith; Sigma Kappa, Lois Marchant. Mary Martha Mills; Zeta Tau Alpha, Marion Swanson, Catherine Stimson. [ 89 ] Entertaining Alpha Chi ' s A good time was had by all the Alpha Chi ' s this year. The pledges gave a traditional Five O ' clock Club party, making night clubbing legal for once on the campus. Their house on West Park, which they redeco- rated this year, was always full of laughing girls having a good time, but doing all they could for defense on the campus. The president of YWCA, the Chairman of Off -Campus Committee, and many outstand- ing others wore the lyre pin of Alpha Chi. They did many things — bull sessions, campus activities, and did them all together. [ uo j ALPHA CHI OMEGA Pounded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, on October 15, 1885 Beta Eta Chapter Installed in 1929 Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green Flower: Red Carnation Open Motto: " Together Let Us Seek the Heights " Publication: The Lyre Faculty: Miss Bernice Deetz SENIORS Jean Austin Gloria John Dulany Mary Estelle Ferry Lillian Garcia Muriel Humphrey Virginia Jones Mary Alice Kirchner Mary Ellen McCall Marcy MacKintosh Gladys Petrie Carolyn Stowell Maggie Mae Stump JUNIORS Doris Chamberlin Jane Crocker Mary Jane Dews Minnie Reta Garris June Helie Mary Budd Holmes Frances Lewis Marianne Smith Gloria Waters Geraldine Wimberly SOPHOMORES Mary Ann Allen Mary Crocker Bebe Daniel Helen Fletcher Jeanne Kendall Ruth Kitchen Mary Katherine Lawton Jess McCall Adrienne Petrie June Pope Jane Sims Olive Stillwell Doris Wells FRESHMEN Helen Atwater Dorothea Carpenter Lou Reta Donald Peggy Elliot Mary Jo Fhnk Elsie Garcia Mardie Garris Joanne Haigh Claryne Hedgcoth Eleanor Law Anna Mae Monsson Jane Morrison Mary Louise Perry Helen Ross Gloria Smith 1 Atwater Austin Bryan Carpenter Chamberlin Crocker Daniel Dews Dulany t Ferry Fletcher Flink Garcia Garcia Garris Garris Helie Haigh ;coth Holmes Humphrey Jones Kendall Kirchner Kitchen Law Lawton Lewis Kintosh McCall McCall Monsson Morrison Perry Petrie Petrie Pope Sims Smith Smith Stowell Stump Wells Wimberly [ 91 ] A. D. Pi ' s Recreationalize The A. D. Pi ' s played together this year, and worked together this year. They played ping-pong, and championship badminton, and long games of bridge in the mornings. Their annual blue and white formal was crowded with military uniforms and bouffant skirts dancing across the polished floors of their colonial home. The chapter worked to fit out Red Cross work kits, and on campus, too, with many leaders coming from their group. Even the working was fun, because they were living their motto and living for each other. [ !»ii 1 ALPHA DELTA PI Pounded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., 1851 Iota Chapter Installed in 1909 Colors: Blue and White Flower: Violet Open Motto: " We Live For Each Other " Publication: " Adelphean " IN PACULTATE Betty Blanding Margie Burks Lucy Lester SENIORS Mary Angas Ann Arnold Peggy Conklin Ann Gamble Kitty Jo Hickman Mary Ellen Igou Mary Shaw Love Olive Olliphant Mary Lucille Palmer Ann Simpson JUNIORS Eleanor Ernst Margie Lambert Nan Pope Jere Turner Peggy Lee Walker Jane Wright SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Brown Eleanor Blount Jean Corry Allene Drew Kathleen Everitt Margaret Fridy Ann Hackney Lillian Kirk Martha Helen Long Betty Love McCallum Sally McCracken Frances Owens Betty Page Dolly Ann Sisk Mary Ann Waller Jane Arnold Margaret Belleau Katherine Boling Virginia Boyd Ann Bradfield Martha Jane Brown Jane Bruns Betty Ann Campbell Mary Lyda Faulk Marguerite Givens Mamie Hedgepath Margaret Treisback PLEDGES Sara Hirleman Katherine Jackson Jeanne Leech Dorothy MacDonald Betty Marks Betty May Peggy Morris Joy Robinson Louise Sikes Mary Stallings Martha Sue Stewart ngus Arnold Arnold Belleau Blount Boling Boyd Brown Campbell Conklin Corry Drew Ernst Everitt Faulk Fridy iirleman Igou Kirk Lambert Leech Long Love Marks VTcCracken McDonald Morris Olliphant Owens Page Palmer Pope Simpson Sisk Stallings Stewart Treisback Tur ne] Walkei Waller Brown Bruns Gample Hickman May McCallum Robinson Sikes Wright i ;»••; i Alpha Gam ' s Hit High C ' s and High Teas Whether gathered around the piano to sing " There ' s Not a Soul Down on the Corner, " or serving at a tea, the Alpha Gam ' s were always smiling, and gracious. They joined in close harmony at the picnics, parties, and Saturday night bull sessions. Among the seniors were a Spirogira and the Distaff editor. They redecorated their chapter room by themselves as a surprise for new initiates. There was a " Star Dust " Formal and then with the undergrads ' farewell to the seniors — " and staunch and true as the years pass through is my fraternity. " [ ! 4 J ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Pounded at Syracuse University in 1904 Gamma Beta Chapter Installed in 1925 Colors: Red, Buff, and Green Publication: Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly SENIORS Sue Chaires Elizabeth Cooper Annie Jo Gatlin Marguerite Guy Mary A. Hampton Jeanne Reese Marian Starkey Rhea Walz JUNIORS Kitty Arnold Beth Bustin Mae Pindar Gladys Sommers Mary S. Yancey SOPHOMORES Betty Beall Jean Biggar Ruth Bishop Carolyn Haston Betty Jean Neel Naomi Rivers Gloria Shuman Virginia Williams Carolyn Abrams Stella Barrineau Mary K. Bellerby Betty L. Boynton Harriet Ellsworth Lillian Ergle Betty Folson Peggy Folson Betty Jane Fox PLEDGES Doris Grainger Anne Marie Griffin Bonnie Hunt Billie Jordan Madelyn King Lillian Leonard Betty Lester Jane Lyles June McCurdy Elizabeth McDavid Frances McDermon Ann Powell Ella May Quimby Barbara Saunders Leatrice Shuman Ruth Sprott Johnnie Thomas Jocelyn Zeigler Abrams Arnold Barrineau Beall Bellerby Bigger Bishop Boynton Bustin Chaires Cooper Ellsworth Ergle Folsom Fox Gatlin Grainger Griffin Guy Hampton Haston Hungerford Hunt King Leonard Lester Lyles McCurdy McDavid McDermon Neel Pindar Powell Quimby Reese Rivers Saunders Shuman Shuman Sommers Spratt Starky Thomas Walz Williams Yancy Zeigler r 95 i Alpha Xi Delta ' s Keep Posted With The Times The Golden Anniversary of Alpha Xi Delta was celebrated by its chapters all over the nation. On our campus, they made this year better than ever, by placing an emphasis on war morale. They enter- tained service men at their house with dancing, singing, bridge. The chapter played together, picnicking in the back yard, giving slumber parties for friends, and sharing Sunday morning breakfasts. They read magazines in front of the fire, and enjoyed the fraternity of the lighted quill. [ 5Xi ] ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Alpha Omega Chapter Established, 1929 Colors: Double Blue and Gold Flower: Killarney Rose IN FACULTATE Mrs. E. White SENIORS Dorothy Altman Shirly Erickson Rita Gross Frances Hatfield Naomi Howard Avis Thomas Murial Thomas JUNIORS Sarah O ' Neal SOPHOMORES Dorothy Hayes Betty Jo Kacinski Marjorie Ustler Peggy Wheeler FRESHMEN Mary Florance Fox Janet Reich Theresa Roberts Ruth Rogers Virginia Womble Erickson Kacinski Altman Gross O ' Neal Thomas Fox Reich Wheeler Hatfield Roberts Womble •• t .. t Hayes Rogers Ustler Howard Thomas [ 97 ] Sunday Night Supper Claims Chi O. Interest The Chi Omegas had lots of fun this year singing for their Sunday night suppers. These informal parties were complete with dinner, dates, and loud renditions of " Chi Omega, Mr. Shane. " Half of the chapter was in Even Dem, with even the chairman from their sorority. They scored highest marks in scholarship, thereby adding the Pan Hell cup to their collection. They gave a joint dance with Pi Phi for defense, as well as doing other war time activities on campus. All of them in all they did, brought credit to the X-and-horseshoe pin they wore. f 98 ] CHI OMEGA Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Gamma Chapter Installed in 1908 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Open Motto: Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals Publication: " Eleusis " IN FACULTATE Mrs. J. F. Miller SENIORS Mildred Anderson Elaine Biesler Annie Lee Cannon Mary Huddleston Gloria Johnston Mary Anna McBride Nona McEuen Dot Stallings Mead Patricia Watkins Edna Earle Wilson JUNIORS Betty Boring Yvonne Cody Patricia DePury Sally Evans Jean Flynn Betty Jackson Mary Jo Parks Peggy Reynolds Ida B. Sanders SOPHOMORES Marjorie Batey Betty Burnett Dotty Dyrenforth Martha Hanley Edith Knight Betty Lewis Mac Cannon Jeannette Miller Nell Montgomery Alice Olliphant Ida Oven Gloria Postell Mary Scott PLEDGES Sara H. Alexander Patty Hill Flo Bartleson Betty Ann Bishop Carol Bradford Claire Cashen Betty L. Christian Julia Collins Rebecca Davies Dot Jean Glass Mary A. Hampton Mary Ann Harn Eleanor Matherly Laura Piatt Helen Richardson Nan R. Shackleford Catherine Stead Jeanne Stearns Dolly Sutton Sara Von Dohm Sarah H. Wiggins Alexander Anderson Bartleson Boley Beisler Boring Bishop Bradford Burnett Cannon Cannon Casher Christian Cody Collins Davies Evans Glass Hampton Hanley Harn Hill Huddleston Jackson Johnston Knight Lewis Matherly McBride McEuen Miller Montgomery Oven Parks Piatt Postell Reynolds Shackleford Sanders Scott Stallings Stearns Steed Sutton Von Dohm Watkins Wilson r 99 i Delta Doings The Tri Deltas did a lot this year, and had more fun than ever doing it. They played, laughed, partiea. and studied together, but took the war well into account by working for the Red Cross. They gave up a Founder ' s Day breakfast, and sent the money to China Relief. From their group came four Spirogiras and an Odd Dem chairman. They wore their Stars and Crescent proudly, and " did many doings " for the sake of their chapter. They ' re Tri Deltas True — through and through. ](HI DELTA DELTA DELTA SENIORS Helen Beals Orlene Cox Ruth Coleman Nancy Lee Doggett Lamor Ellis Martha Ellen Hackl Helen Hawkins Jean Hitchcolk Eleanor Huff Mary Gusta Huggins Gerry McDannell Lucy Roumillat Margaret Thomas Patricia Walker Barbara Williams Founded at Boston University in 1888 Alpha Eta Chapter Installed in 1916 Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue Flower: Pansy Open Motto: " Let Us Steadfastly Love One Another " Publication: " The Trident " IN FACULTATE Katherine Montgomery Dempsey Creary Katherine Warren Edna Gordon Virginia Alice Alexander JUNIORS Myla Lee Cameron Ann Peck Margaret Smith SOPHOMORES Betty Can- Jessie Durden Edith Fashee Adelaide Gelsan Evanelle Klintworth Margery Loomis Henrietta Shell Elizabeth Whigham Mary Kathryn White Ann Whitesell FRESHMEN Oberlie Andrews Lucile Parsons Katherine Bixby Jane Campbell Peggy Carwhers Virginia Collins Dorothy Creegar Edith Hawkins Pamela Hotard Mary Jane Hutchins Ruth L ' Engle Carol Peacock Virginia Sleap Lois Stafford Virginia Stafford Josephine Stewart Anita Thompson Betty Trigg Thompson Betty Tarrehton Martha Wight r t ¥ i Beals Bixby Cameron Campbell Can- Coleman Cox Creegar Ellis Doggett Foslee Gilson Hackl Hawkins Hawkins Hitchcolk Hotard Huff Huggins Hutchins Klintworth L ' Engle Loomis McDannell Parsons Peacock Peck Roumillat Shell Sleap Stafford Stafford Stewart Thomas Thompson Thompson Touchton Walker White Whitesell Whigham Williams Wight [ 101 ] Post Haste at D. Phi E. House Jmt Mf riK «i J The D. Phi E. ' s are Greek-letter women who specialized this year in letters from service men, and every visit from the postman brought more letters marked " Free. " They are a singing crowd, making good music with their harmony and having one of the best singers in school in their midst. There was much knitting and bandage-folding in the chapter as each member did her war-time part. Their motto, " To be, rather than to seem to be, " led them into many campus activities, and bound them together into a happy sorority, wearing the pearly triangle. [ 102 j DELTA PHI EPSILON Pounded at New York University, New York, in 1917 Iota Chapter Installed in 1925 Colors: Royal Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy Open Motto: " Esse Quam Videre " Publication: " The Triangle " SENIORS Dorothy Dubbin Madalyn Halpern JUNIORS Ana G arbuz Evelyn Heller Rosalie Pincus Charlotte Rose SOPHOMORES Ruby Baker Doris Feigenbaum Geraldine Halpern Bessie Setzer FRESHMEN Irene Baker Pearl Haber Jean Isaacs Clara Lovitz Sylvia Moskowitz Ricelle Persky Bernice Schneider June Spiegel Sheila Spilky Ruth Spiwak Helen Tarapani Baker Baker Dubbin Feigenbaum Haber Halpern Halpern Heller Isaacs Lovitz Moskowitz Persky Pincus Rose Setzer Spiegal Spilky Spiwak Tarapani I 103 J Delta Zeta Dates Whether dancing, looking at scrapbooks, or just chatting with civilians and boys in the service, the Delta Zetas had within the red brick walls of their lovely house many good times on their dates. But they did things together too — spur-of-the-minute suppers , song ses- sions, and lazy Sunday mornings spent in relaxing together. Mixing campus and sorority life, they were a small gioup bound close together by friendships, and a mutual love for the lighted lamp and Kilarney rose of Delta Zeta. I 1 4 DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902 Alpha Sigma Chapter Installed in 1924 Colors: Old Rose and Vieux Green Publication: " The Lamp " Flower: Killarney Rose IN FACULTATE Henrietta Howell SENIORS Virginia Dial June Evans Maida Harrington Lucille McLeod JUNIORS Sara Frances Darsey Sadie Miller Loreau Nicholson Margaret Spearman Frances Stubbs Mary Frances Wilson SOPHOMORES Winnifred Cook Cecelia McColpin FRESHMEN Barbara Birtley Joyce Grant Mary Kate Stubbs Birtley McColpin Cook McLeod Dial Miller t m Harrington Nicholson Grant Spearman 1 1 Evans Stubbs Stubbs [ 105 ] Theta Saturday Night Saturday nights at the white house outside the college gates were always filled with dates, dancing, laughter, and a circle of smiling Thetas. They are good dancers, good singers, and good all-round girls. Peggy Barker, our Judiciary Chairman, is a wearer of the Theta Kite, and many others bring credit to their sorority colors. They gave a black and gold ball, traditionally Theta, and trekked to. camp for a gay weekend. Tea dances, suppers together — many happy times together in the sisterhood of Theta. [ 100 J KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Beta Nu Chapter Installed 1924 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Pansy (Black and Gold; Tea dances . . . camp . . . black and gold ball Sunday night suppers. SENIORS Dorothy Babers Margaret Barker Laura Bryon Jean Cheaney Jayne Colley Frances Compton Elizabeth Draughn Ruth Garrison Florence Hield Celia Mangels Margaret Mercer Portia Spalding JUNIORS Garnier Blount Mary Ann Brophy Neva Chillingworth Louise Davitt Ernestine Dunlap Julianna Erck Wilma Lockhart Barbara Sweet SOPHOMORES Annie Kate Brengle Renee Brown Cora Lou Burgess Julia Nell Byrom Margaret Chalker Hester Hammond Alice Janssen Mary McBride Mary McCann Marjorie Morris Mary Elizabeth Reams Sybil Wool PLEDGES Betty Alday Margaret Bazler Laura Bryan Tookie Bock Ann Chillingworth Emily Carr Coleman Marie Edwards Coleman Joyce Dear Annette Eddy Jean Gifford Pat Hamer Doris McCloud Sophie Saunders Mildred McHolmes Betty Jean Wells Nancy Wheelock Uday Babers Barker Bazler Blount Brengle Brophy Brown Burgess Bryon Cheaney Chillingworth Chillingworth Coleman Coleman Colley Compton Davitt Dear Draughn ]ddy Erck Garrison Gifford Hamer Hammond Hield Janssen Laird Lockhart langels McBride McCann Mercer Morris Reams Saunders Spaulding Wells Wheelock Wool [ 107 ] K, D. Kapers Hay-rides, dances, suppers, and what-not — the K D ' s had a gay year of it. They put their hearts into a Valentine dance, and turned countrified the next day at their picnic. They had third vice presi- dent of CGA and Dink, freshman class president, was another ca mpus- minded Kappa Delta. On the minds of all K D ' s was defense work, and each one did her share of it, Cotillion president Betsy was one of the leading K D ' s. They laughed together through the year, and cried together at the farewell party. The bonds of Kappa Delta are strong. [ 108 j SENIORS Wade Bennett Barbara Brown Jimmy Fain Emily Gilbert Alice Hodges Betty King Jane May Betsy McMichael Marion Morris Patricia Shannon Marjoree Silks Roberta Van Brunt Nancy Ann White KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 Kappa Alpha Chapter Installed in 1904 Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Open Motto: " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest " Publication: " Angelos " IN FACULTATE Katherine Byrd Mary Meginniss Kathleen Fletcher Rex Todd Withers JUNIORS Jane Orr Allin Charlotte Ballenger Wilna Baskin Mary Brown Mary Hulsey Nancy Jean Kennedy Betty Logan Patricia McHenry Mary Lucy Mendenhall Josephine Pate Ruth Wisdom Mildred Woodbery SOPHOMORES Ann Blake Nell Bryant Mary Shelley Can- Sylvia Chambliss Martha Louise Fain Mary Lilla Ganey Jo Ann Getzen Jeanne Gullette Ann Jackson Marjorie Lowry Margie Sue Oxford Eleanor Mary Parker Dorothy Perkins Susanne Pierce Mary Riggins FRESHMEN Maurine Ashton Mary Alsobrook Meromay Boynton Betty Carlton Ann Gunn Carolyn Lurton Mary Catherine Mclnnis Margaret Morgan Rubie Plant Edna Price Jean Wilson Lois Wilson Anne Zeigler Alsobrook Ashton Ballenger Baskin Bennett Blake Boynton Brown Bryant Carr Chambliss Fain Fain Ganey Getzen Gilbert Gullette Gunn Hulsey Jackson King Logan Lowry Lurton May Mendenhall McHenry McMichael Morris Oxford Pate Perkins Pierce Plant Price Riggins Silks Van Brunt White Wilson Wilson Wisdom Woodbery Zeigler Parker [ 109 In Between Moments at the Phi Mu House The good times sandwiched in between classes and meetings are sometimes remembered the longest as the Phi Mu ' s well know, so they especially enjoyed their games of bridge, their snatches of books, and chats with the house mother before classes or chapter meeting. They gave a star-lit formal, with night-club decorations, and had the excite- ment of a wedding held in the house. They had several brainy members who reaped honorary honors, and Carol, the drummer, wears their pin. Phi Mu is the happy sorority of faithful sisters. [ HO ] PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Installed in 1929 Colors: Rose and White Publication: " Aglaia " Flower: Enchantress Carnation Open Motto: " Les soeurs fideles " IN FACULTATE Christine Scarborough MEMBERS Mariana Boardman Ann Burns Eleanor Campbell Martha Crookshank Louise Davis Linnie Draughon Martha Griffitts Sara Helms Maxine Houser Doris Jackson Octavia McGeachy Harriet McWhorter Mary Monahan Aleta Price Betty Popwell Martha Claire Powell Carol Sherman Emily Wilson Spaduzzi Edna Springer Sarah Stewart Jay Willis Rachael Black PLEDGES Ann Bridges Gloria Brooks Lois Colson Katherine Donahue Ann Durrance Phyllis Ganey Joann Gentry Betty Hammond Mary Jelks Corinne Johnston Esther Ken- Carolyn King Jean Leslie Delia Mae Rhodes Helen Roby Annise Saunders Peppy Smith Sheila Smith Suzanne Smith Juanita Stewart Jane Waldo Emma Jean Hackle aardman Bridges Brooks Burns Campbell Colson Crookshank Davis urrance Ganey Gentry Griffitts Hammond Helms Houser Jackson ing Leslie McWhorter Monahan Popwell Powell Price Rhodes assels Sherman Smith Smith Spaduzzi Springer Stewart Stewart Donahue Draughon Johnston Kerr Roby Saunders Willis Hackle McGeachy [ 111 ] Pi Beta Phi ' s Go Informal The Pi Phi ' s joined with the Chi O ' s to dance under the lighted arrow and " X-and-horseshoe " at the first formal of the season. The clowning pledges gave another pledge party that was a three ring circus. The president of CGA, and the Flambeau, both Pi Phi ' s, were only two of many leaders in the chapter. The honors in swimming intra- murals went to this chapter. When wedding bells rang for Louise at semesters, the chapter bemoaned the loss of their president, and chose a new one to lead the Pi Phi ' s " angels in disguise. " [ 112 ] PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., in 1867 Florida Beta Chapter Installed in 1921 Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Wine Carnation Publication: " Arrow " IN FACULTATE Mrs. Herman Kurz Miss Charlotte Stevens SENIORS Minnie Bellamy Hope Yon Diffenbaugh Pat Hansen Nancy Kulp Beth Mitchell Alice Price Elizabeth Rogers Dorothy Sellers Mary Smith Polly Venning Eleanor Yothers JUNIORS Mary Anthony Carolyn Massey Virginia Palmer Louise Perkins Harriet Ray Anna Sands Betty Thornton SOPHOMORES Susan Bonner Ann Brinkman Erma Doudney Elione Hosford Carolyn Kime Eleanor Mahoney Frances McGary Sara Jane Pitts Betty Riddle Charlotte Rider Isabelle Rogers Gayle Sewell Jean Yothers Dorothy Young FRESHMEN Margaret Baugh Betty Ellen Bencini Virginia Butler Carolyn Davidson Patricia Davis Ann Dillard Patricia Henderson Mary Ann Hitch Dolores Johnson Patricia Jones Betty McMurray Patricia Miller Theresa Munroe Judy Pepper Mary Elizabeth Persons Sara Ruth Reid Ann Tisdale Edwinia Wiggins Anthony Hansen McGary Pitts Sewell Baugh Henderson McMurray Price Smith Bellamy Hosford Massey Ray Thornton Bencini Jenkins Miller Reid Tisdall Brinkman Johnson Mitchell Riddle Tucker Butler Jones Munroe Rider Venning Davis Kime Palmer Rogers Wiggins DeJarnette Kulp Perkins Rogers Yothers Diffenbaugh Lynn Persons Sands Yothers Doudney Mahoney Pepper Sellers Young [ 113 ] Sigma Kappa ' s Search for Treasure . The Sigma Kappa chapter had their traditional annual treasure hunt this year, one cf their biggest events, where everything was ex- citing and mysterious. President of Panhellenic, Mattie Leu Peacock, came from their chapter, as did one of the leaders in the southern district of IRC. Things that they will always treasure are memories of informal dancing on Saturday nights, singing together, playing together between classes and late at night, and those ghostly treasure hunts — grave situations in the cemetery. il I I SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine. 1874 Omega Chapter Installed in 1920 Colors: Maroon and Lavender Flower: Violet Open Motto: " One Heart, One Way " Publication: " Triangle " IN FACULTATE Sue Pitchford Jean Compton Stone SENIORS Lois Marchant Mattie Lou Peacock Frances Duncan Clyde Dailey Eleanor Merrill Sally Rivers Katherine Butler Cleo Lochas JUNIORS Frances Gaither Georgie Hall Dorothea Kaupe Mary Louise Lopez SOPHOMORES Virginia Beecher Martha Bishop Jean Carraway Gloria Dubus Mary Frances Gibbs Juanita Gibson Penny Guerry Patricia Howard Larry Ingram June McPherson Mary Martha Mills Bernice Scott Rosemary Thrasher PLEDGES Doris Dunaway Fay Hall Miriam Stroman Barbara Beasley Gladys Owen Dagmar Gnann Jean Pettit Virginia Webb Marilyn Davis Beasley Beecher Bishop Gaither Gibbs Gibson Lochas Lopez Marchant Butler Carraway Dailey Gnann Guerry Hall McPherson Merrill Mills Scott Stroman Thrasher Davis Dubus Duncan Dunaway Hall Howard Ingram Kaupe Owens Peacock Pettit Rivers Tolles Webb [ 115 ] Juke - ins at the Zeta Tau Alpha House Waltzing and jitterbugging both come into their own at the Zeta house when dancers and their dates have fun together informally. They are a group of many types, yet the shield pin they wear is symbolic of a close sisterhood. They can boast the drum major of the band, members in " F " Club, Tarpon, and one of the Al dramatists on the campus. They worked together this year on many things — intramurals, activities, and defense work. Back of every ZTA pin is a friendliness which wins many friends. 116 ; ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1898 Beta Gamma Chapter Installed in 1924 Colors: Turquoise Blue, Steel Gray Publication: " Themis " Flower: White Violet Open Motto: " Seek the Noblest " SENIORS Sara Fellows Betty Sue Long Catherine Stimson Marion Swanson SOPHOMORES Frances Jean Blackburn Jean Englebrecht Peggy Friedmann Priscilla Gillette Grace Megran Nancy Rose Otto Myra Pattishall Mary Nell Pinholster Margie Piatt Jane Towne PLEDGES Mildred Baskins Jaquie Belcher Dorice Coleman Pauline Council Ora Inglis Mary McShan Lucy Lee Ward Nancy Lee Wheeler , %. Baskin Gillette Kithr. I 1,1 •t : u Belcher Blackburn Coleman Council Fellows Long Otto Pattishall Pinholster Piatt Swanson Towne Ward Wheeler - ' Friedmann Stimson [ 117 ] Bridging the gap between classes Panhellenlc officers receive at tea Trip tlie light fantastic 118 I •}) . . . . ... IHIPPPK 120 ] Sugar and spice and everything nice — that ' s what Peggy Barker is made of. She ' s sweet and saucy, and nice to everyone. That ' s why so many of us like her. You ' re amazed by her versatility, because she seems so quiet. She ' s one of the best speed swimmers in the state, and a life-saving mainstay in Tarpon. She ' s an effervescent Spirogira. and a Mortar Boarder. Peg was our demurest Prom Courter. She ' s known to the whole school by her " announce- ments from Judiciary. " They all know who she is, but very few know what she ' s really like. Not many know the quiet, intro- spective girl behind the big round eyes, and shy half-smile. She ' one of the best-rounded girls on the campus. Peggy Barker has combined the phases of college very well, and made a satisfactory pattern as a result. WELL ROUNDED [ 321 ] DARK EYES Charlotte Cooper is the campus ' s most note-able student musician. Anyone who has ever heard her play " Dark Eyes " on her violin, Emma, knows that she has an exceptional talent to make music come out of anything. From Chop- sticks to Chopin, not forgetting her favorite Beethoven), she ' s a perfectionist. Besides playing Emma, she plays in the band which she helped to orga nize during her freshman year. She also lent her organizing abilities to the editing of the ' 43 Plastacowo, nursing it carefully through wartime ordeals and faculty misgivings to produce at the end of the year, this annual. She ' s one of the Spirogira Trio from Bradenton. She ' s usually sleepy, usually rushing off somewhere, and always acting clownish to everyone ' s delight. She ' s thoroughly lovable as we ' ve all found out. [ 122 ] CAMPER She ' s Frances Eckland to her mother, but just oucdoor Phil to us. From paying WAA ' s bills as its treas- urer to awarding " P " ' s in convocation as the president. Phil has lived for WAA. and WAA has lived by her for four years. On the soccer field, on the valley ball court, Phil has played hard for the Odd team with a loyalty and good spirit unexcelled by anyone. She ' s been the camping girl, the Physical Education major, the moody girl with the sardonic wit, the girl with the sparkling brown eyes and the bouncing walk. She ' s the wholehearted Spirogira. and the rarin ' - to-go Mortar Board. She ' s always ready to play a sport, and she plays it with fierceness and fun. We ' ll always remember a wholesomeness and a liveliness that is Phil. I il : LITTLE NAPOLEON The Little Napoleon of the senior class is Virginia Greene, universally known as Jita. She ' s the class president with the will and the way to run, and keep running, the affairs of the seniors. We ' ve all learned the danger signal of her raised eyebrow, but we also know the sweetness of her smiles, and the loyalty of her friendship, and we ' re inclined to want to spoil her. She ' s like a firecracker that ' s going to explode with energy at any minute. She does everything energet- ically — " F " Club, Spirogira. being Play Night Chairman her junior year, and bouncing around as the leader of the Swing Band in Odd Dems. But her first enthusiasm lies in poetry. Milton or Millay, she loves it all. Even in her quiet moods she ' s the little girl with the big, big personality. [ 124 ] HACKL-ANGELO Whimsical is the word for Hackl. From her quaint name of Martha Ellen to her foolish fondness for Winnie-the-Pooh. she ' s whimsy in person. Her sweet sincerity added to her complete craziness were a com- bination everyone liked from the start. Tapped Spirogira as a freshman, she has gone placidly along for four years winning many honors, and deserving them all. Her cherubic wit has helped many a skit or Demonstration, and her infallible sense of fairness has made her indispensable on Judiciary for three years. She ' s one of those rare students who is a favorite of the faculty and student body as well. She loves to sketch droll little figures, and looks iike the loose-jointed, springy cartoons she draws. Every- thing she does is cheerful. She ' s gotten the most out of being herself. [ 125 ] Mary Anna Hampton ' s un- hurried walk and unworried look, as the Distaff deadline is hurriedly dying, are typical of the placid girl we have known for four years. The lean and lanky girl with the cheery smile and the genius for finding articles where none seem to exist — it is she who has edited four top-flight edi- tions of the Distaff. She ' s slow in her speaking, choosing her words carefully from the pigeon-holes of her clever mind, and putting them neatly into place to express her thoughts. She ' s informed on everything — politics, cam- pus affairs, and the arts. She employed a financial ability as business manager of the Flambeau her junior year. There are a lot of things we ' ll remember about Hamp — Mor- tar Board, Distaff, and the fun we had watching her leis- urely do a huge job. ' |« - WRITER [ 120 ] GENIUS Kitty Jo Hickman probably comes as close to being a genius as anyone will for a good many years at Tally. Her lazy stroll, and unanimated drawl, her hair that usually needs combing, and her jesterish wit — these often disguise her vivid intelligence and uncommonly good common sense. In a discussion or an argument, she ' s a lazy bombshell, relentlessly convincing everyone despite everything. She ' s effortlessly pleasant, yet pleasantly remote, for she can be alone without being lonely. Most people will remember her as the inevitable player cf negro parts in Demonstration, or the debutante in saddle oxfords, but to her friends she ' s the clear-headed thinker, and gifted writer. She ' s the genius on the way up. Kitty Jo is a young woman with a bright future. [ 127 1 PACE-MAKER From the day she walked on campus as a freshman, Jean Catherine Hitchcolk has been in step. She set the pace for the freshman class as their president, and got in step with Cotillion and Tarpon. But It ' s with her drums that she ' s kept the best time — orchestra, Odd Dem. Junior Minstrels, and in that same jam-packed freshman year, she helped found the Band. She ' s been in rhythm, on the beat, ever since she got here. She ' s unmistakable as she tramps across campus with her head down, and her bushy red hair flying. She ' s unsurpassable as she peers nearsightedly at an audience over her drums. She ' s unforgettable as the laughing president of Spirogira. That ' s the way Hitch is. t 128 ] POWER-HOUSE A bucking bronco personality and an overpowering dose of leadership have made Mary Lou King one of the BWOC ' s of Tally. She was an informal but thorough Freshman Advisor, and was liked by all the freshmen. She combined a Tally-Lassie flirtatiousness with a Mortar Board braininess, as well as being a Spirogira and " F " Club member. She was the terror of all goats, and the delight of all the members. Her wittiness has the speed and power of lightning, but for all her joking, she ' s got a mind that runs in high gear. Behind her casual laziness is a dynamo of energy which charges the air when she ' s started on something. She ' s A-l. not only with the Army, but with all service men. They like Coo ' s vivaciousness. Everyone does. [ 129 j SHOW-OFF Nancy Kulp is the most lovable show-off you ' ll ever get to know. The point is that she has a heap of brains and an overpowering sense of humor that deserve to be shown off. With her sarcastic quips and lcud, teasing, unmistakable voice, she has made for herself a pseudo-Kulp which effectively prevents people from knowing her too well. Behind this Fanciful Nancy is a fairly serious girl with a love for fine things, and a set of high-voltage brains. She ' s the spark that sets Odd Dems afire with spontaneous confusion. Her dancing, sultry singing, and constant stream of giddy chatter made her a three-ring circus which no one even tries to resist. She ' s been a huge success in every part she ' s played — balcony-sitting Romeodd, Texas cowboy, sophisticated Spirogira, but Nancy Kulp is still her star performance. [ 130 ] The sturdy little girl who plays the big bass horn in the band is Alice Ludlam. Allie also is the energetically ecstatic trumpeter in the Odd Swing band, and the psy- chology major who listens to lots of people ' s troubles. She ' s the Treasurer of CGA, and the crusad- ing social worker. She trained 53 " F " Club goats her junior year, and made friends with all 53. People who know her know that she ' s a little girl with a big, wide-open heart. She ' ll do any- thing for her friends, and she has a lot of them. She ' s happiest at camp, or with a crowd of Spiro- giras and " F " Clubbers. Her cof- fee parties are a tradition on Senior Hall, and she loves to sit for hours in the soda shop chat- ting. She ' s a typical Spirogira — friendly, understanding, easy to know, and well worth knowing. TOOTER [ 131 ] RECORD-BREAKER Betsy ' s personality is like an ice cream soda — sweet, sparkling, frothy, and everyone ' s favorite. She ' s innocence and sophistication, big-eyed seriousness, and laughing foolishness all wrapped into one. She ' s the Cotillion Club president, the lead in many Demonstrations, the cheerleader they ' ll never surpass. That ' s Betsy. But there ' s the other side that fewer people know — the serious, ideal- istic, sensible Elizabeth — the born leader. She can get anyone to do anything, and never let them realize that they ' ve been told to. Whichever side of her you know, you think she ' s tops. She ' s been rather quiet about being a success, but everyone who ' s ever known her has felt the electric sparks of her magnetism. And everyone who ' s ever known her has liked her. Her little-girl niceness isn ' t a pose. Betsy is a very nice person. [ 132 ] Alice Price, our pun- pulling President of Col- lege Government is the soft-toned, hardworking girl who leads our stu- dent body meetings. She ' s the tall southerner going from one meeting to the next all day long, yet never too busy to stop and talk things over with a student. She shifts easily from teasing wittiness to tense seriousness. She is the girl who not only knows the right thing to do, but the one who does it. The most ad- mired girl in school, everyone thinks A. P. is tops. In her person- ality, she has balanced poise against informal- ity, real intelligence against common sense. We see her as an idealist with an eye to look to the future, and a realist with an eager hand to shape the present. As a Spirogira, Mortar Board, and twice a Prom Courter, she ' s shown over and over that she ' s the finest we have. COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF [ 133 ] THINKER A girl with a 120 horsepower mind is Carolyn Stowell. She writes, composes, plays the piano, and sings — name the talent, and Carolyn has it. Furthermore, she ' s a good student, especially in her own field, psychology. She ' s been a hardworking Chairman of Off-Campus Committee, and a good one, to say nothing of winning Mortar Board and Spirogira. She ' s done everything from writing for the Distaff to singing in the Glee Club. Her versatility seems to know no bounds. Carolyn ' s a quiet girl with large intelligent eyes that miss nothing. She likes people, likes to know them, and to know what they are thinking. She always has a friendly smile for everyone. That ' s one of the nicest things about her — her quiet goodnaturedness which has won her many friends. [ 134 ] SPORTSWOMAN Stella Valenti is everything the " P " has come to stand for. She is loyal, friendly, and cheer- ful. She ' s the good-natured sportswoman, and all-round college girl. But besides being the " F " Club president, with a letter and many stars upon her sweater, she ' s a capable student officer and very talented modern dancer. She was born and bred on rhythm, and has it in every- thing she does. Everyone knows the girl in braids with the laughing face. She ' s one of the most enthusi- astic Spirogiras ever to wear black and white. She ' s always smiling, always anxious to do some- thing for someone. Everything she does is done well, from being Landis House President to Odd Volleyball leader. There ' s a strength and sincerity to Stella that makes you like her. She ' s a sportswoman of the finest kind, and truly deserves to wear our college letter. [ 135 ] CONTRADICTORY Big breezy Jane Watts always has a coke and deck of cards in her hands, and yet she wears a Mortar Board pin. She dances in the Soda Shop with the same vigor that she later puts into the Defense Council or the Budget Committee. The most efficient camper or the most sophisticated Political Science interne, Janie is always serious or gay as the occasion demands, but she ' s never completely serious, or completely gay. All the Sophomore Council girls in the group under her as Second Vice President know that she ' s a whirl- wind of ingeniousness, and ability. She ' s a personality of contradictions. She ' s the brilliant Economic Major, and the girl who loves to dance, play tennis, paddle a canoe at camp. Whatever she ' s doing, she ' s having fun, and you ' re sure to like her for herself. [ 130 ] FAIR-MINDED Eleanor Yothers looks very little like the common conception of a newspaper editor, but despite that, she has calmly and coolly steered the Flambeau through a year of turbulent press days and looming deadlines. During it all she has been the same soft-spoken, pleasant " E " , liked by her staff, and liking them. Eleanor is a sensitive, idealistic, beauty-loving girl, with the ability to put her thoughts down in powerful words. She has a sense for news, and a quiet forcefulness which has produced results on the paper. Although she is unassuming and quiet, you feel " E " ' s poise and strongness of character the first time you meet her. You can ' t miss her complete fairness, nor the restful quality about her which makes her a truly fine friend and girl. : ' : ' ' • ' :( VILLAGE VAMPS The V V ' s — the girls with the glamour you can ' t resist — the group who out-vamp us on the campus. They ' re the college cuties known far and wide for their winning ways. V — for victories won. SPONSORS MISS MILDRED FINNEGAN DR. COYLE MOORE OFFICERS VIRGINIA PALMER MARY HULSEY GLORIA JOHNSTON BARBARA BROWN JEAN CORRY Motto: Dig, Sisters, Dig. Chief Heartbreaker Chief Twotimer Keeper of Dates Chief Golddigger Keyhole Peeper Colors: Black and White MEMBERS Elaine Beisler, Dot Stallings, Ida B. Sanders, Deedee Knight, Ida Oven, Betty Burnett, Jean Stearns, Julia Collins, Sara Von Dahm, Gloria Johnston, Beth Mitchell, Betty Thornton, Anna Sands, Vir- ginia Palmer, Frankie McGarry, Edwina Wiggins, Mary Ann Hitch, Betty Ellen Bencini Anne Gamble, Eleanor Ernst, Jean Corry, Nan Pope, Mary Ann Wal- ler, Mary Smith, Alice Hodges, Jeanne Leech, Sue Pierce, Mary Hulsey, Anne Jackson, Jane Ar- nold. Jo Pate, Barbara Brown, Ruth Wisdom,, Ann Gunn, Marth Sue Stewart, Mary Alsobrook [ WH ] COTILLION CLUB Colors: Green and White. MISS AMALIE GORDY Flower: Batchelor Button Sponsor OFFICERS BETSY McMICHAEL JUDY ERCK FRANCES TUCKER FRANCES McDERMON President Vice President Secretary Dance Chairman MEMBERS Betty Alday Mildred Anderson Dink Ashton Marjorie Bennett Susanne Bonner Carol Bradford Margaret Chalker Barbara Constans Rebecca Davies Nancy Lee Doggett Judy Erck Lillian Ergle Jean Flynn Margaret Fridy Eleanor Fuller Florence Glass Adelaide Gilson Hester Hammond Jean Hitchcolk Elionne Hosford Nancy Kulp Anne Laird Eloise Linton Wilma Lockhart Patty Lynn Altaire Majeski Nell Montgomery Marion Morris Marjorie Morrison Mary McBride Betty McDermon Frances McDermon Pat McHenry Marcy Mcintosh Betsy McMichael Lucile Parsons Judy Pepper Louise Perkins Peggy Sue Pierce Harriet Ray Charlotte Rider Leila Seay Mary A. Shackleford Marjorie Silks Dolly Ann Sisk Ruth Smith Dot Tucker Frances Tucker Jere Turner Nancy White Edna Earle Wilson From Lindying to waltzing, the girls tapped for Cotillion are tops in doing all the dance steps. They ' re the ones in demand in the game room on dateless weekends, and the ones who teach the beginners how to " One-two-three- glide. " The Top-Hat on a girl ' s sweater means that she has kept in step with Cotillion and that she ' s one of the best dancers in FSCW. [ 139 ] TARPON CLUB Tarpon Club ' s annual Thanksgiving night performance this year was a circus — literally. The members and minnows, under a new sponsor, Mrs. Adams, presented a program which was considered by all to hit a new high in formation swimming. Other highlights of the year were trips to Wakulla, and the traditional May Day program. MRS. MARTHA ADAMS DENORA ECKER BETTY SCOTT BETTY LEWIS Sponsor President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Mildred Anderson Mary Anthony Peggy Barker Sue Bonner Evelyn Butts Eleanor Campbell Mary Ann Cannon Ann Clarkson Virginia Collins Nancy Lee Doggett Denora Ecker Prances Eckland Margie Eckland Angel Fain Aline Fountain Emily Gilbert Eloise Gculding Jean Hitchcolk MEMBERS Mary Jelks Betty King Jean Knapp Nancy Kulp Betty Lewis Celia Mangels Nona McEwen Frankie McGarry Marcy Mcintosh Betsy McMichael Eleanor Merrill Helen Merrin Lucile Parsons Ann Peck Mary Louise Perry Jean Rainey Ida B. Sanders Betty Scott Ruth Sloan Ruth Smith Catherine Stimson Marion Swanson Martha Teeter Martha Twitty Nancy White Sarah Helen Wiggins Carrie Lou Williams Edna Earle Wilson 1K» F " CLUB OFFICERS STELLA VALENTI MARGARET CARTER PEGGY BARFIELD DOT YOUNG President Vice President Secretary Assistant Secretary MEMBERS Peggy Barfield, Peggy Barker, Catherine Bell, Evelyn Berry, Ann Blake, Margarette Brown, Dottie Bryant, Margaret Carter, Sue Chaires, Elizabeth Cooper, Carmen Crespo, Nancy Lee Doggett, Denora Eeker, Frances Eekland, Jeanne Eyman, Jinimie Fain, Margaret Fernandez, Ethel Fields, Mary Fields. Edith Fleming, Margaret Fridy, Priscilla , Gillette, Eloise Gonlding, Virginia Greene, Starling Hall, Winifred Harding, Renee Herman, Bertha Lee Hoffman, Mary G. Holderman, Elizabeth Jeffress, Mary Lou King, Mary Alice Kirchner, Doris ICnowles, Margie Lambert, Betty Langston, Vieki Lewis, Ovelia Linton, Mary Lippitt, Jean Lloyd, Margie Loomis, Alice Ludlam, Celia Mangels, Pat McHenry, Marcy McKintosh, Jo Miles, Mary Martha Mills, Eleanor Mary Parker, Pat Patterson. Jayne Rainey, Elsie Rives, Ruth Roeshner, Anna Sands, Miriam Smith, Nell S. Smith, Ruth Smith, Dorothy Surface, Marian Swanson, Ruth Thomas, Margaret Todd, Alieze Trieste, Jere Turner, Martha Twitty, Stella Valenti, Diana Vergowe, Peggy Lee Walker, Bernie Walton, Bonnie Wimpee, Dot Young. [ 141 ] rm mbeA4 l!ell Peggy President Walker Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Jeffries Margie Lambert Vicki Lewis Jean Lloyd Dottle B. McGahagln Pat McHenry Mary Parker Anna Sands Margaret Todd Jere Turner Knili Wisdom Jacuduu Miss Byrd Miss Greary Miss Dickerson ] Eiss Fox .Miss Krentzman Miss Lynn .Miss Marsh Miss Montgomery Dr. Richards Miss Richardson Miss Schornherst Miss Stevenson Miss Lynette Thompson Miss Tryon Miss Warren A sliver cauldron pin to wear on her green shirt is the most treasured possession an Even can have, for it is the insignia of Esteren, the Even honorary. Memories linger of their Freshman snake dance through the dorms at Thanksgiving, and their Valentine party for Spirogira in the barn, their good goats " who could sing!! " and the lack of an Esteren section at Even Dem because they were all back or on stage keeping things at an Even tempo, the wedding-cake party for the newly-married member at the Jr.-Sr. Prom intermission— all in all, it added up to an Even-tful year. [ 142 ] SPIROGIRA The handful of girls who wear the gold skull with the fiery garnet eyes are tops in the Odd classes. They have won the honor of belonging to the black shirted Order of Spirogira by their leadership and loyalty in the Odd classes. By their soda shop sessions, their annual rowdy hayride, and their prize -winning skit which took the cake, they show that they are always hungry, and always happy. They sing the loudest at the bonfire, laugh in all the right places at Odd Dem, and have a carefree time getting the most out of college. OFFICERS : JEAN HITCHCOLK Date of founding: 1924 VIRGINIA GREENE Colors: Black and White NANCY KULP Flower: Black Carnation BETSY McMICHAEL KITTY JO HICKMAN President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Members: Peggy Barker, Margaret Carter, Sue Chaires, Charlotte Cooper, Jean Corry. Frances Eckland, Eloise Gculding, Virginia Greene, Martha Ellen Hackl, Helen Hawkins. Kitty Jo Hickman, Jean Hitchcolk, Mary Lou King, Mary Alice Kirch- ner, Nancy Kulp, Betty Lewis, Margie Loomis, Alice Ludlam, Betsy McMichael, Tedy Parker, Alice Price, Carolyn Stowell, Stella Valenti, Jane Watts, Dot Young. Faculty Members: Dr. Bellamy, Mrs. Cason, Miss Deviney, Miss Dickens, Miss Dorman, Miss Duncan, Dr. Hay, Miss Leh- man, Miss Stevens, Miss Thompson. Miss Tracy, Mrs. Weaver, Miss West. [ 143 ] MORTAR BOARD At the most exciting convocation of their junior year, ten of the present graduating seniors were tapped to wear the gold and silver ribbons of Mortar Board their senior year. The first girl to receive her torch was Mary Rhame, which, by tradition, made her the new president of this chapter. Mortar Board, the National Woman ' s Honorary, stands for Service, Scholarship and Leadership. They especially stood for service this year, when they devoted their time and energy to the Red Cross workroom. SPONSORS MRS. DOAK CAMPBELL MISS MARY HOOD MISS FLORENCE TRYON OFFICERS MEMBERS MARY RHAME JANE WAITS EVELYN ANN DOYLE FRANCES ECKLAND CAROLYN STOWELL President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Peggy Barker Evelyn Ann Doyle Frances Eckland Mary Anna Hampton Mary Lou King Alice Price Mary Rhame Carolyn Stowell Jane Watts Eleanor Yothers [ 144 ] PHI BETA KAPPA The shining top rung of the ladder of scholastic success on our campus is membership in Phi Beta Kappa, the national honorary for the College of General Arts. As a Greek-letter organization, it is the oldest in America, dating from 1776. DR. DOROTHY HOFFMAN DR. HAROLD RICHARDS ELIZABETH FORMAN SARA KRENTZMAN DR. DOROTHY DISHER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian MEMBERS OF FLORIDA ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI BETTA KAPPA Rev. G. E. Benedict Dr. Dorothy Hoffman Dr. Edward Ccnradi Dr. Ezda Deviney Dr. Dorothy Disher Dean William Dodd Miss Myrtle E. Dolbee Dean Olivia N. Dorman Miss Margaret Dow Mrs. R. L. Eyman Dr. Viola Graham Dr. Lucretia Ilsley Dr. Marion Irish Dr. Harold Richards Miss Elizabeth Forman Dr. A. R. Seymour Mrs. A. R. Seymour Dr. Venila L. Shores Prof. E. R. Smith Miss Anna Tracy Dr. W. H. Rogers Miss Sara Krentzman Mrs. Elizabeth Mayo Miss Daisy Parker Miss Miriam Wilson Miss Lynette Thompson Miss Evelyn Ann Doyle Dr. Susan Gray ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA They go to the head of the freshman class — these girls who make a 2.5 average or higher during their first semester. They are a concentration of the super-minds of their class, but they keep their noses out of books long enough to produce real leaders, and to take as a year ' s project assisting with the Information Center in the Library. JANET PANCOAST President BETTY LEWIS Treasurer RHEA BOND Vice President MARGIE LOOMIS Historian MINNA LEE MCCARTHY Secretary NELLIE DOLBY Senior Advisor DR. DOROTHY HOFFMAN Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Cordelia Barclay, Rhea Bond, Betty Chazal, Grace Earnest, Edith Fleming, Helen Fletcher, Eloise Gculding, Priscilla Gillette, Eleanor Hamm, Edna Jensen, Betty Lewis, Margie Loomis, Minna Lee McCarthy, Mary Lucy Mendenhall, Janet Pancoast, Louise Simpson, Sarah Stewart, Mary Dougias Sullenberger. Mary Douglas Tinsley, Nellie Dolby. HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Olivia Dorman Dr. Venila Shores Dr. Dorothy Hoffman ZETA TAU ETA All the world ' s a stage, but only these girls on this campus who show exceptional dramatic ability are extended membership in the speech honorary. Zeta Phi Eta. Its members devoted themselves this year to enter- taining on soldier party programs, encouraging under- class speech majors, and encouraging all types of speech projects. MISS ELIZABETH THOMPSON OFFICERS MURIEL HUMPHREY JUDY ERCK MARY RUTH WEAVER YVONNE CODY Sponsor President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Warden Miss Mary Mooty FACULTY Miss Elizabeth Thompson Miss Margarite Wyly Yvonne Cody Marion Connor Judy Erck Muriel Humphrey MEMBERS Marion Morris Caroline Massey Cherrie Stevens Mary Ruth Weaver KAPPA DELTA PI For students in the field of Education, Kappa Delta Pi is the highest scholastic honor they can win. Its jade green and violet ribbons are worn only by those who have distinguished themselves in the School of Education. Miss Elta Burleson Dr. Doak S. Campbell Dr. Milton Carothers Miss Martha Chapman Dr. M. H. DeGraff Jane Orr Allin Mary Mack Angas Norma Baxter Frances Beck MRS. SKINNER MISS MARIAN PRIOR DR. ROBERT MOORE MISS ELIZABETH DRAUGHN MISS ELTA BURLESON MISS ALLIE MAE GUEST FACULTY MEMBERS Sponsor President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Dr. R. L. Eyman Dr. P. F. Finner Miss Elizabeth Forman Dr. M. R. Hinson Miss Edith McCollum Miss Margaret McCurriie Miss Edna M. Mcintosh Dr. Robert C. Moon Miss Marian Prior STUDENT MEMBERS Catherine Bell Mabel Jackson Betty Cheely Ethel Jones Elizabeth Draughn Dorothy Juhlin Dr. Nita Pyburn Miss Fannie Shaw Mrs. Dora Skipper Mr. Strickland Miss Florence Tryon Mary Lou King Jennie Spivey Miriam Telford Patricia Watkins 146 OMICRON NU Too many Omicron Nu cocks could never spoil the broth because mem- bers of this honorary have shown that they are excellent students in the de- partment of home economics. They can plan a diet, sew a fine seam or rrake a home budget balance with all the finesse of long-trained experts. They have met the high requirements which are connected with this honorary and which have made it one of the most aspired -after honoraries on the campus. PI DELTA PHI STUDENT MEMBERS Helen Beals Lois Boggs Prances Gaither Elsie Merritt Norma Pennoyer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Mildred Finnegan Miss Marie Davis Miss Lucy Lester Dr. Dorothy Hoffman Dr. Arthur Seymour They know their " Parlez-vcus ' s " and " Tres bien ' s " thoroughly — those girls who are in Pi Delta Phi, for it is the French honorary, and only those who excell in French and show an active interest in it are invited to membership. Dr. Arthur Seymour is the sponsor of the honorary on this campus. [ 147 ] PHI ALPHA THETA One historically minded senior, Elizabeth Draughn, has attained the 2.5 average in history and the B average in two-thirds of her other subjects — the requirements to become a member of the History honorary. DR. ANNIE M. POPPER ELIZABETH DRAUGHN MISS FLORENCE TRYON Sponsor President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Venila Shores Dr. Annie Popper Dr. R. S. Cotterill Miss Florence Tryon Dr. J. J. Sarkiss Miss Daisy Parker STUDENT MEMBER Elizabeth Draughn SIGMA ALPHA PHI Sigma Delta Pi, the Spanish honorary, strives to bring about a greater understanding of the cultures of the Spanish speaking countries, and to thereby foster unity among nations. All members have met the requirements of a 2.5 in Spanish and B average in other subjects. OFFICERS CLAUDIA BOUTHA MARIAN STARKEY MIRIAM TELFORD NONNIE LEE ELKINS NELLIE DOLBEE DR. DOROTHY HOFFMAN President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Margie Burks Miss Winnifred Hansen Miss Margret V. Campbell Dr. Dorothy B. Hoffman Miss Ruth Campbell Miss Marjorie Judy Miss Myrtle Dolbee Dr. Arthur R. Seymour Miss Mildred Finnegan STUDENT MEMBERS Claudia Boutha Mrs. Lois Boggs Nellie Dolbee Evelyn Ann Doyle Helen Edwards Nonnie Lee Elkins Frances Gaither Ovalee Hoxie Minetta Mathews Mary Ellen McCall Betty May Miller Mary Mortellaro Mary Rogolino Marguerite Severns Miriam Telford [ 148 ] GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON When better chemistry formulae are found, the members of Gamma Sigma Epsilon will be the girls on Tallahassee ' s campus who will find them. To be a member, a girl must have a 2.0 in all her subjects, and be an expert chemist. DR. LELAND J. LEWIS Sponsor OVELIA LINTON Grand Alchemist BETTY C. JACKSON Recorder HELEN ISERMAN Visor MEMBERS Helen Iserman Betty C. Jackson Ovelia Linton Aurora Camarata Jeanne Tillitson Celia Mangels Betty Ringler Dot Nodine Charlotte Harriman Elvira Trainer HONORARY MEMBERS Miss I. McKinnell Dr. G. Vermillion Dr. Jennie Tilt Mr. J. B. Kelley ETA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS Margaret Langford Catherine Stimson Mary J. Thompson FACULTY Miss O. N. Dorman Miss E. W. West Miss L. Thompson If the Greeks had a word for it, the members of Eta Chapter of Sigma Phi, the classical honorary, will be the ones who will know it. " Lovers of wisdom and beauty are we " is the motto of those who meet the standards, and show an interest in Sigma Phi. t 149 ] JtawosuisUe4, For almost every kind of " expert " in our college there is an honorary to recognize supe- riority. Everything from vamping to mental prowess has been organized and honor-ized. Our local groups serve to encourage campus leaders while the national organizations foster achieve- ment in academic work. [ 100 ] ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE EVELYN ANN DOYLE MARTHA ELLAN HACKL LULA JOUGHIN ELIZABETH BROWN VIRGINIA LAND Chairman Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative The duties of this committee of College Council run the gamut from " Skit Night " to the point system, a method by which the activities of various officers and organizations are graded and limited in order that the too ambitious student may not undertake more than she may do. Through its powers of recommendation of the recognition of new organizations, and reevaluating those that already exist, this Committee has learned all there is to know about this organized campus. The Committee ' s special project this year was a continuation of the study of the point system begun by last year ' s Committee, in the hope that they might attain a more accurate and efficient distribution of offices and organizations among all students. Evanell Klintworth, Sophomore Representative to the Committee who withdrew at semesters, was replaced by Elizabeth Brown, Sophomore Senate Representative, as all members of the Committee are class Senate representatives. [ 152 ] THE DISTAFF Those who read the four issues of the self-styled critical-literary quar- terly of the campus, the Distaff, will be more impressed with what it is determined not to be than what it is. With every weapon in their hand-; — logical and illogical ideas on War and God and Race and Sex — a rabid staff has fought the label of protected Southern womanhood. They have experimented in layout, art, photography; their experiments usually turned out happily. If one fizzled, it was a personal catastrophe for each of the staff, for theirs was a communal scrt of project. Matters of policy and taste evolved through meetings sharply punctuated with un- inhibited disagreements on the merits of material. They had a torch to follow. They were heir to a magazine which rated All American in the NSPA Critical Service. MARY ANNA HAMPTON Editor STAFF MARY ANNA HAMPTON CHARLOTTE ST. JOHN Editor Associate Editor EDNA EARLE WILSON LULA JOUGHIN EVELYN BUTTS Art Editor Copy Editor Photography RUTH ROESHNER CORDELIA BARCLAY CAROLYN WIGGINS Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Assistants: Peggy Bennett, Rhea Bond. Clyde Dailey Elizabeth McFarland, Laurel Pierce, Edith Rogers, Ann Simp- son, Mante Theophilatos. Us™ i m ¥ ■ [ 153 ] For those who are addicted to the smell of newsprint, to the thrill of last minute rushes, to unrepressed commentary, and to a clear, impartial presentation of the news, the Florida Flambeau is both an outlet of expression and a means of unbiased information. , apP r g jE 5. feB5 v M ■Kh v " iii jk P J R v jj THE FLORIDA Quiet, serious Eleanor Yothers is its able Editor- in-Chief, Leona Ogle as Associate Editor, and Mante Theophilatos, Rexetta Leonard, and Mary Lou Gar- rett as Assistant Editors lend capable assistance. The Flambeau week begins when Lula Joughin and Mildred Heston, news editors, post assignments to be checked by the zealous reporter. Notes are sent, ' phone calls are made; on Wednesday and Thursday copy pours in, to be read, marked with heads, and consulted over by Norma Pennoyer. Managing Editor. As the first rolls of copy are rushed down to the Democrat office, Mary Vocelle marshalls her pictures and cuts lines for the up and coming issue. Business Manager Audrey Hewett, Assistant Manager Jeanne Kendall, and the advertising staff round up ads, a full time job. Thursday is a climaxing day for a Flambeau — hours of feverish advance through mountains of copy into the medley of telephone rings, scoldings for the tardy reporter, and clattering typewriters pounding out last minute copy. Society Editors Mary Monahan and Frances Lewis make up their page, and Norma Pennoyer the front page, while Mattie Lou Peacock. Assistant Managing Editor, sits tight at the copy desk, rythmically proof reading, distributing it for rechecking, and putting it on the hook. At 10:45 only the four editors remain to accomplish all the serious business to be completed before twelve. At last mid- night arrives; the Flambeau is put to bed. ir,i FLAMBEAU On Friday Circulation Manager Virginia Smith with Helen Tar- pani, Bobbie Belle. Babs O ' Connell. Janet Rogers, and Judy Pepper of the exchange staff mail the issues to all corners of the United States. Mildred Ford, assisted by Doris Black, Helen Roby, Sara Reid, and Mary Warren, distributes the copies in post office boxes for the student body, few of which give a thought to the " story behind the Flambeau. " Then it must all begin again. Bebe Daniels, Lillian Ergle, Miriam Vannerson, Anna May Monsson, Polly Council, the advertising staff, are at their jobs again, as are the collectors Ann Durrante and Anne Gaines, superintended by red- haired Audrey Hewett. Columnists Nancy Kulp, Clyde Daily, Mardelle Eisenbach, Vivian Mearer, Rosemary Thrasher, and Mante Theophilatos begin their columns for another week, while Charlotte St. John. Art Edi- tor, calls forth another of her original " Spirit of the Week " cartoons. Such is an " around the Clock " with the Flam- beau, a full six-day job. [ 155 ] THE 1943 The Flastacowo staff, caught between war short- ages and a budget-cutting College Council, came unpleasantly close to not having the annual this year. The Editor-in-chief, Charlotte Cooper, rolled up her sleeves and led her staff through priority problems and dangling deadlines to eventually pro- duce an annual. Early in the summer of ' 42, Coop ' s associate editor, Jean Hitchcolk, began work with Coop on the dummies, and other advance work. When the year started, two of the first to go into action were Vicki Lewis and Cecelia Trigo, who were activities co-editors. Helping to organize the work was Elanor Hamm, who was manager of the make-up in the book. Eleanor Morgan, art editor, and her assistants, Martha Ellen Hackl and Char- lotte St. John, got ink-smeared, paint-be-smirched, and mank gray hairs while doing the cartoons and title pages. The problems of the section of Ad- ministration were solved by Jo Miles and her assistant, Cleo Sapp. While Betty Langston spent ALL her spare minutes doing a good job of class editor, helped frequently in her hours of need by Carolyn Wiggins, Dolly Ann Sisk, Barbara Con- stans, and Dot Perkins. Getting a good many [ 156 ] FLASTACOWO words in here and there were Margery Loomis and Rhea Bond, who co-edited the copy for the entire book. Besides their other work on the book, Jean Hitchcolk and Dot Perkins found time to edit the feature section together. Mary Jane Dews, assisted by Eleanor Mahoney. turned out the Honor aries section, and Betty Beal also worked with Mary Jane on Organizations. The sporting sections were worked on by co-editors Peggy Lee Walker and Mary Reddick. Geraldine Winberley, assisted by Jane Sims, managed to manage the sorority and Pan Hellenic section. Special photography was done by Evelyn Butts. The freshmen assistants were June Spiegal, Mary Florence Pox, Margaret Baugh, and Netsy Butt. Making sense out of the dollars was the work of Diana Vergowe, the business manager. Under her were Katherine Adams. Patricia McHenry, Mary Rhame. Janet Rogers, and Billie Sweat. With the combined efforts of all these people, and after long months filled with toil and trouble, the 1943 FLASTACOWO emerged as a war-time annual. [ 157 ] SENIOR HALL One of the greatest opportunities to understand the responsibilities involved in the principles of freedom is granted those seniors who are asked to live on Senior Hall. This year fifty-two girls were selected on the basis of their previous records as good citizens and campus leaders to partake of the privileges granted. The two hundred floor of Landis Hall, decorated with an out-sized mortar board bearing a red, white, and purple tassel, and a red, white, and purple rug, fragrant with the odors of coffee and free peanuts, furnished the traditional background for the scenes of action — long discussions and mutual experiences to make closer the friend- ships of the Senior Hall of the Class of ' 43. MISS KATHERINE BYRD DENORA ECKER MIRIAM SMITH Sponsor Chairman Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Rosa Mae Anders Peggy Barker Catherine Bell Gwen Bradley Adine Brewster Donna Will Brown Margarette Brown Evelyn Butts Aurora Commarata Charlotte Cooper Elizabeth Cooper Penny Counselman Helen Dahlgren Nellie Dolby Evelyn Ann Doyle Elizabeth Draughn Leonora Driggers Denora Ecker Frances Eckland Lcretta Elias Sue Erwin Jimmy Fain Margaret Fomby Virginia Green Martha Ellen Hackl Ruth Hendricks Kitty Jo Hickman Mary Gray Holderman Mary Lou King Doris Knowles Betty Langston Alice Ludlam Charlotte Marsh Helen Merritt Jo Miles Eleanor Morgan Norma Pennoyer Alice Price Mary Rhame Charlotte St. John Frances Smith Miriam Smith Nell S. Smith Wilma Smith Mary Stephenson Jean Talley Miriam Telford Diana Vergowe Bernie Walton Jane Watts Lucille Whitty [ 158 ] y. w. c. a. CABINET Marianne O. Smith Ruth Trott Elizabeth Brown Sanna Jane Taylor Dorothy Caswell Ruth Garrison Helen Fletcher Sara Helms Marguerite Severns Jo Anne Potts LEADER GROUP MEMBERS Doris Headley Mary Nell Pinholster Geneva Deans Betty Linthicum Katherine Dancy Lenore Benson Marion Wood Carol Sherman Mary Lucy Mendenhall Laurel Pierce Prances Jean Blackburn Rosemary Bess From their traditional candlelight service in white, members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association march forth to serve by adding little bits of happiness to the everyday life about them: giving the student body a few minutes of quiet thought before each convocation, co-sponsoring an International Students ' Day, and enlisting enthusiasm and material help to other students around the globe through the World Student Service Fund. They are enthusiastic about their creative activity groups in personality study, in dramatics and radio, in deep worship; about their singing groups at the prison on Sunday afternoons and their caroling group at Christmas time. Theirs is a group training for leadership, studying current events, investigating this business of living and giving freely of its abundant happiness and service. Theirs the motto. " We seek to understand Jesus, and to follow Him. " [ 159 ] HILLEL Hillel. an organization sponsored by Jewish girls on campus, is noted for its interest in today ' s timely topics. For this club, whose motto is " A goodly name is to be chosen rather than great riches, " they have indeed made a good name. Flower: White Rose OFFICERS MADALYN HALPERN CECILIA SPRINGER HINDA DRAMER Cecilia Springer Henda Kramer Udell Fink Rhoda Speckler Marian Hoffman Rita Fruterfass Shirley Kaufman Mary Hect Gertrude Friedlin Flora Dow Amy Adelson Billie Sabshin Shiela Spilky Ruthye Spiwak President Vice President Secretary Geraldine Halpern Madalyn Halpern Charlotte Rose Clara Lovitz Bryna Ross Sylvia Agres Norma Wittenstein Dorothy Cohen Rosalie Pincus Jean Isaacs Francine Newman Bernice Schneider Eugenia Argintar Helen Tarapani MEMBERS GERALDINE HALPERN Treasurer EDITH WAX Social Chairman RUTH SPIWAK Paper Editor June Speigel Anna Garbuz Dorris Herman Renee Herman Helen Edelson Roberta Marks Carol Berkman Myra Rubin Geraldine Cohen Esther Cohen Evelyn Heller Ricelle Persky Irene Baker Ruby Baker Jeanne Coleburn Evelyn Fink Doris Feigenbaum Edith Wax Ruth Enoch Bernice Silver Pearl Haber Sylvia Moscowitz Dorothy Dubbin Bessie Setzer Sylvia Scher Janet Booxbaum Shirley Rubin Evelyn Sirkin [ 1«0 ] NEWMAN CLUB Cor Ad Cor Loquitur, Heart Speaketh to Heart, is the expressive motto of the Newman Club, Catholic girls ' organi- zation on the campus. Intensely active, its members this year have accomplished everything from putting out a small orientation newspaper for the Freshmen members to sending delegates to the convention of the Southeastern province of Newman Clubs, held in Crane Hall at Gainesville. , For the first time in the history of the club it has had a faculty sponsor; she is Miss Helen Hannon, instructor in the department of Home Economics. Date of Founding: 1893 Colors: Crimson and Gold EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PATRICIA CARROLL JEANNE REESE VIRGINIA SMITH HELEN EDWARDS MILDRED 1IESTON REVANNA DU I ' A IK ' RUTH HENDRICKS MARY ROGALJNO MARIE PAVESE CARMEN CRESl ' O REV. L. J. FLYNN MISS HELEN HANNON President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Intramural Manager Chaplain Faculty Advisor COUNCIL PAT AIKEN MINNA LEE MCCARTHY JO ANN CARROLL MARY LOU WARE CHERIE STEVENS BETTY CHAZAL DOT MAYHEW PUFF DOYLE IRENE WHEELER CARMEN VASQUEZ ROSE MESSINA DELIA PERK . Patricia Aiken Tlielma Alvarez Jean Austin Genevieve Raker Charlotte Ballenger Alice Baxter Helen A. Beals Catherine Boling Janice D. Brown Mary E. Bustin Jo Ann Carroll Patricia E. Carroll Hetty Chazal Jean Cheaney Doris Coleman Carmen Orespo Norma Cuerne Mary Demetree Patricia DePury Betty Jo Desantels Katherine Donohoe Iconise Doyle Rovanna DuParc Louise Davitt Iva De Merglis Helen Edwards Shirley Ericksen Sally Evans Lucy Felieione Eurasia Fernandez Margaret Fernandez Mary L. Fern-ndez Catherine Ficcio Jean Flynn Sara Friscia Catherine Gallagher Carmen Gomez MEMBERS Clare B. Gray Alice I . Hansen Ruth Hendricks Mildred Heston I ' hiloraena Nickey Anne Ilolhrook Patricia Howard Eleanor Huff Alice Janssen Clara Jordim Dolores Johnson Kathleen Kelly Merrill Cross Long Muriel Leonard Lillian G. Leonhard L. O. Linton Mary L. Lopez Mary Lopresti Mice Lutkus Altair Majewski Tosephine Manaiaci Mary E. Manion Mary Mann Dorothy Mayhew Irene Mendoza Rose Messina Mary Monahan Marilyn Mooney Mary Mortellaro Jacqueline McCann Mary McCann Minna L. McCarthy lieraldine McDonnell Frances AlcOarry Alice E. Neff Babs O ' Connell Nancy Otto Marie Pavese Delia Perez Audrey Pury Adrienne Petrie Gladys Petrie Suzanne Pierce Jeanne Reese Mary Rogalino Lucy Roumillal Oene Ryan Leatrice Shuman Shelia Byrne Smith Joan Schaffnor Patricia E. Shannon Cherie Stevens Virginia Smith Josephine Stewart Gloria Shuman Marilynne Sharkey Margaret Torres Cecilia Trigo Irene Talarski Elizabeth Troop Naomi Yaught Stella Valenti Carmen Vasqnez Mary Vocelle Mary Ann Waller Lucy Lee Ward Mary Lou Wale Virginia Webb Mary Pat Weedon Mary White Martha Wight Joy Willis Irene P. Wheeler Ruth Wheeler Program Library Publicity Campus Publicity ( ' lull Relations Chureh-f ' anipns Alumnae Drama Recreation Sera]) Book Scrap Book Dining Hall [ 101 ] BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Headquarters for the Baptist students on campus is the Baptist Student Union, directed by its senior council. Active, helpful, b ut noc above a little wholesome entertainment, their student house is known for its friendly spirit of work and play together. Organized: 1925 Motto: Maximum Christian Living ELSIE MERRITT President FRANCES SMITH Enlist. Vice President WILMA SMITH Social Vice President ELIZABETH JEFPRESS Devotional Vice President BETTY CHEELEY NORMA BAXTER MARY RUTH WEAVER Secretary Treasurer House Hostess -- • • ' -■,■ KATHRYN GETZEN Music Chairman MARY SHIVER Publicity Chairman ALICE PRICE Campus Relat. Chairman JACKIE GOODE S. S. Superintendent EVELYN ANN DOYLE Training Union Director ROSA MAE ANDERS Y.W.A. President MARGARET OWEN Jr. Coun. President BILLIE R. CURRIN Student Secretary PIERCE S. ELLIS Pastor Faculty Advisors S. R. DOYLE LOUISE RICHARDSON PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT COUNCIL Through the Presbyterian Student Council, Presbyterian students on the campus enjoy hikes, parties, social get- togethers of all types enlivened by the famous good humor of Miss Wilson, their Student Secretary, but these do not constitute its principal reason to be. It is through the Council that students seek and find Christian fellowship and an opportunity for service. GWEN BRADLEY President BETTY CHICOINE Vice President MINNETTA MATTHEWS Secretary FRANCES OWENS Treasurer MISS MIRIAM WILSON Student Secretary Helen Merrin Jo Miles Dot Nodine Mary Rhame Judy Rigell Gwynne Spence Carolyn Stowell Miriam Telford Jane Bea Williams Mary S. Yancey Marian Bowness Aurora Cammarata Helen Dahlgren Elizabeth Draughn Ruth Faulds Mary Guthrie Mabel Jackson Harriet Lynch Lois Lynch Mary L. Mendenhall 162 WESLEY FOUNDATION It is through the togetherness of the Wesley Foundation that the Methodist girls on campus have found their most cherised friendships: through the large Sunday School class, morning Matins, the Fellowship Hour, Vespers, Council groups. Here have they sung together, written together, enjoyed coffee together on Friday nights and tea during hectic exam times. Here they first met their best friends among the student body, the faculty, and Gainesville and service boys. MISS ALPHARETTA LEEPER Director DONNA WILL BROWN President Executive Council HELEN HERRIOTT Vice President Executive Council POLLY STANFILL President, Administrative Council MARTHA JANE BROWN President, Freshman Council EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS Eloise Nafziger Viola DeWolf Gloria J. Dulaney Jeanne Hampton Louise Griffin Winifred Harding Marianne Smith Nellie Dolby Estelle Lowe Martha Knoblock Mary E. Cochley Martha Twitty Minnie J. Reynolds Juanita Bozeman Gayle Sewell Connie Porter Gertrude Noxtine Lucile Whitty Mary J. Thompson MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS KATHERINE GETZEN President JEAN HITCHCOLK Vice President MARJORIE MORRISON Sec. -Treasurer NAN POPE Publicity Chairman MR. KARL AHRENDT Faculty Advisor Faculty Sponsors MISS GLADYS KOCH MRS. CECILS STRONG MISS ZADIE PHIPPS This is a new organization, founded in 1941 to increase music activity on campus. Its selective membership is composed of Juniors and Seniors in the School of Music who have shown an interest and ability in music and who have maintained a high scholastic average; through it they attain a fraternal spirit with the Music Faculty. Their special project is the orienta- tion of Freshmen and transfers in the Music department. [ 163 ] THE BAND To the relentless commands of Drill-Sergeant-like Marion Swanson, the Florida State College Band drills and drills and drills in order that the campus may have Thanksgiving parades, community sings, sunny April concerts, and a piece or two for any other occasion for which it is requested. Still a very young student organization. Cooper. Jean Hitchcolk. and Alice Ludlam. this year many of its founders graduate: chief among them. Charlotte PRANK SYKORA ELIZABETH JEFFRESS MARY PUGLISI BETTY SANFORD Director President Vice President Secretary BETTY AUGENBAUGH PERSIS MILES ALICE LUDLAM MARION SWANSON Treasurer Librarian Publicity Manager Drum Major MAJORETTES Lenora Acree Lois Byrd Chris Mosley HORNS Barbara Brantley Charlotte Cooper Myra Patishall BARITONES Mally Mae Albritton Carolyn Herman Katherine Shearer CLARINETS Carolyn Bourland Thelma Cutrer Peggy Elliot Shirley Finalayson Betty Jo Fussell Mary Catherine Hart Elizabeth Hudson Elizabeth Jeffress Catherine Land Anne Lewis Persis Miles Marjorie Morrison Patty Palmer Sara E. Polhill Marion Swanson TRUMPETS Betty Aughenbaugh Mary Julia Bailey Virginia Beecher Flora Dow Margie Gordon Mary E. Knight Beatrice Weaver Thelma Yonge FLUTE Mary Jane Towne OBOE Jo Reed BASS Alice Ludlam Frances Sparkman BASSOON Jimmy McCann PICCOLO Margie Ustler SAXOPHONES Clo Reita King Jean Rigby TROMBONES Betty Sanford Beryl Taylor PERCUSSION Dot Carpenter Betty Jo Guthrie Jean Hitchcolk Jean Kolburne Mary Puglisi Carol Sherman GLEE CLUB To the Glee Club belongs the peculiar honor of being the first PSCW group to perform at Dale Mabry Field, where they presented their Christmas Vespers program in December at the Base Chapel. A repeat performance at Camp Gordon Johnston in nearby Carabelle apparently nominates them as " Campus Victory Girls, " or some similar title. For their fellow students they conducted community sings at twilight to relax that tensed-up feeling. Their annual Spring Concert and Christmas Vespers are affairs looked forward to by the campus and the community. MISS ETTA ROBERTSON MARY PARKER Director KATHERINE GETZEN President JEAN LLOYD Vice President Secretary-Treasurer FIRST SOPRANOS Gwendolyn Merritt Dorothy Shoupe Judy Rigell Jean Lloyd Rosalie Pincus Frances Deviney Rosemary Thrasher Phyllis Howell Norma Wittenstein Elizabeth Brandon Anna Watkins Mary Boley Rita Rowlett Nell Hawkins Helen Gregory Roberta Leonard Betty Gray SECOND SOPRANOS Ella Mae Quinby Mary Parker Nan Pope Mary Louise Lopez Gloria Dulaney Nancy Parker Katherine Getzen Margaret Smith Ruth Bishop Mary Riggins Mary Demetree June Helie Joyce Funk Edna Earl Laws Kitty Arnold Miriam Chate Harriet Choate Harriet Sarkiss Martha Krestline Frances Thompson Doris Ramm Patricia Sherman Alma Beville Margaret Rose Miller Lillian Bell Thelma Sirmans Bette Fisher Bobbye Usher Bettye Usher Miriam McCall Home FIRST ALTOS Virginia Rouse Shirley Ericksen Mary McCormack Dorotfiy Ann Hord Elizabeth Chicoine Frances Blackburn Louise Wetzell Eleanor Hamm Betty Aughenbaugh Claryne Hedgecoth Ruth Rogers Jackie Ten Eyck Ann Gunn Beatrice Weaver Lois Cottrell Mildred Crawford Esther Taylor Elva Mary Florrid Lucille Miller SECOND ALTOS Marcy MacKintosh Margarette Brown Portia Spalding Jean Murray Lorraine Leedy Viola Sharon Annabel Bradfield Bettie Merrell Celista Hatcher Edna Price I if,:, i THE ORCHESTRA On rare occasions Florida State College knows the thrill of the raised baton and the sudden, just-before-concert hush. These are the brief moments of glory of the College Symphony Orchestra, for which it spends such long hours of practice and weary perfecting. They deserve, and they are rewarded with, the appreciation not only of the campus, but of the community. MR. WALTER RUEL COWLES HELEN DAHLGREN Director Concertmaster FIRST VIOLINS Helen Dahlgren Virginia Rouse Diana Vergowe Jean Allen Smith Joyce Funke Carol Sherman Joy Little SECOND VIOLINS Harriet Potter. Principal Katherine Shearer Frances Blackburn Florence Hield Ann Widerquist Katherine Grimlie Rachel Bail VIOLAS Alma Lu Meerdinck Frances Sparkman Charlotte Cooper VIOLONCELLO Bettie Jane Potter BASS Margaret Smith FLUTES Doris Ramm Mary Jane Towne Dorothy Nelson OBOE Mary Stephenson BASSOON Mary Marshall TRUMPETS Betty Augenbaugh Carolyn Bailey TROMBONE Betty Sanford TYMPANI Jean Hitchcolk f 166 1 PLAYNITE COMMITTEE This flourishing committee is sponsored by W. A. A. as a part of its program of social recreation in campus life. During these past few months they have played an especially important role in the " Stay-out-of-town- on-Saturday-nights " campaign necessitated by the Community ' s inability to provide entertainment both for the large number of college girls and for the soldiers from the neighboring fields. To help in the patriotic movement, Playnite Committee renovated its old weekly dance program, shifting the date from Friday to Saturday, building the " jook " library with newer and newer records, providing programs star- ring net only F. S. C. ' s own talented students, but guest artists from Dale Mabry Field. Its new Chairman is Lucille Miller; her committee is made up of Margaret Friday, Eloise Goulding, Ethel Fields, Margaret Todd, Jeanne Eyman, Peggy Bar- field, Dottie Young, Virginia Palmer, Peggy Pemble, Charlotte Rider, Hester Hammond, Anne Ritter, Ruth Roeshner, Betty Shriner, Emogene Brown, Tibby Sewell, Dot Johanssen, Betty Lou Boynton, Alice Kamerer, Ann Dewey, Adelaide Gilson, Betsy Mc- Michael, Joan Gentry, and Mary Louise Williams. OUTING CLUB COMMITTEE This Committee of the Woman ' s Athletic Association is as famous on campus for its truly novel announcements in convocation as for the hikes, picnics, and other outings that they so successfully plan. Active and original, theirs is a service to the entire student body. Members are Jane Watts, Dot Tucker, Ruby Ebert, Betty Lou Boynton, Tommy Larrick, Cleo Sapp, Betty Jane Harriman, Marjorie Goff. Margaret Chauncey, Eya Berry, Louise Herrin, Catherine Buie, Jimmy McCann, Mary Lee Withers, Jackie Partin. Mickey Fountain, Skoots Lester, Rosemary Bess, Harriet Knarr, Peggy Wheeler, Winnie Harding, Helen Lemle, and Bonnie Beth Wimpee, Chairman. 167 PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 1 1 • . % • ■ In order to develop their professional abilities and to attain a unity with other girls with the same professional interests, major and minors in physical education are organized with their faculty into the Physical Education Association. Active and enthusiastic, they play a large role in campus life. MARY ALICE KIRCHNER President VICKI LEWIS Vice President JESSIE DURDEN Secretary HESTER HAMMOND Parliamentarian SENIORS Margaret Carter Elsie Cater Denora Ecker Frances Eckland Jimmie Fain Starling Hall Mary Lou King Mary Alice Kirchner Mrs. Mary Norfleet Pat Patterson Mrs. O. E. Phillips Ruth Smith Stella Valenti Bernice Walton Bonnie Beth Wimpee Dorothy Surface Ruth Thomas JUNIORS Margaret Barfield Jeanne Eyman Ethel Fields Renee Herman Betty Hooks Harriet Knarr Vicki Lewis Mary Lippitt Jean Lloyd Carol Lorimer Dottie B. McGahagan Frances Nelson Mary Reddick Margaret Todd Martha Twitty SOPHOMORES Evelyn Berry Lannie Daniels Jessie Durden Caroline Forehand Aline Fountain Hester Hammond Eleanor M. Parker Marjorie Piatt Marion Welch Dot Young MEMBERS FRESHMEN Joyce Adams Catherine Barrs Sarah Bennett Janice Brown Fleta Carlton Doris Coleman Marjorie Eckland Lura Evans Betty Jo Guthrie Frances Hall Phyllis Johnson Mary C. Langston Gladys Lester Jackie McCann Martha McNicholas Hazel Robertson Mary A. Shackleford Ruth Stanfill Ruth Spratt Sandra Thompson Dot Tucker Ann Wiederquist Winifred Warren I 108 I LIFE SAVING CORPS The responsibility of safeguarding less expert swimmers falls on the Life Saving Corps. Constantly on the alert for trouble, at least two of its members are on hand whenever the pool is open to lend a helping hand in a struggle for life, or for just as anxious a struggle for form. Qualification for membership is that the candidate be a Red Cross Senior life saver. CELIA MANGELS RUBY EBERT MARGARET CHAUNCEY DENORA ECKER MISS MARAGARET CLEMENTS President Instructor Captain Mate Faculty Advisor LIFE SAVING CORPS Alieze Trieste Eloise Goulding Aline Fountain Annie Kate Bringle Jane Graham Catherine Bell Nina Patterson Denora Ecker Celia Mangels Mary G. Holderman Mary Lou King Jean Hitchcolk Elizabeth Jeffres Louise Cason Evelyn Barry Jeanne Knapp Betty Lewis Peggy Peterson Ruth Smith Mary Lippitt Peggy Barker Margaret Todd Jimmie Fain Ethel Fields Ruth Garrison Catherine Barrs Margaret Chauncey Vicki Lewis Bernie Walton Marcy McKintosh Jeanne Eyman Martha Twitty Elsie Rives Fransetta Vinsen Elizabeth Gehan Marion Swanson Phil Eckland Margaret Carter Starling Hall Dot Surface Elsie Cater Nancy Lee Doggett Anna Sands r 109 i COLLEGE 4-H CLUB These college members of the International 4-H Club seek to carry ever into their college life something of the Club ' s high standards and democratic spirit. Here they continue the development and utilization of Head, Heart. Hands, and Health in order to serve more fully college, community, and state. Motto: " To make the best better. " Colors: Green and White. First Semester VERA RAY DORCUS STONE PAYE ROOKS EMMA STEVENSON GERTRUDE NOXTINE CARLEEN STONE RUTH HENDRICKS DOROTHY ALl ' MAN MARGUERITE RISK EVALYN HAYNES OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Program Chairman Social Chairman Publicity Chairman Freshman Advisor MISS VIRGINIA P. MOORE Second Semester RUTH HENDRICKS MARGARET ALLEN FAYE ROOKS EMMA STEVENSON GERTRUDE NOXTINE CAROLYN LLEWLLYN CHARLOTTE BRADLEY DOROTHY ALTMAN MARGUERITE RISK Sponsor MEMBERS Kathryn Allison Carleen Stone Lora Botts Lucile Whitty Virginia Kinner Lydia Lewis Wilma Smith Geraldine Galloway Evelyn Haynes Charlotte Brubaker Doris Wainwright Clarice Langston Emma Stevenson Vera Ray Muriel Beck Naomi Vaught Elizabeth Hudson Faye Rooks Peggy Pearson Katherine Orfamdes Catherine Barnes Inez Bates Maxine Edwards Mary Rhame Dorcus Stone Marguerite Risk Dorothy Altman June Hadsell Sylvia Ogden Charlotte Bradley Elsie Mae Day Ruth Hendricks Margaret Allen Gertrude Noxtine Jane Highsmith Frances Barnes Elizabeth Highsmith Barbara Mills Ernestine North Carol Wellhoner Ruby Williams Frances Dunn Betty Alford Carolyn Llewllyn [ 170 ] HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Membership in the Home Economics Club is open to all who are interested in the vast and exciting field of Home Economics. Quiet but busy, they take their role in school affairs without blatant publicity and play it well. MARY RHAME MARY STUART YANCEY JEAN TILLITSON ROVANA DU PARC HELEN GREGORY HELEN JO PEELER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative MINNIE LEE MCCARTHY Sophomore Representative BETTY SHRINER Social Chairman RUTH HENDRICKS LENORA DRIGGERS EMMA STEVENS DR. RUTH CONNOR Project Chairman Publicity Chairman Poster Chairman Sponsor [ 171 ] INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The aim of the International Relations Club is to promote an intelligent interest in world affairs. It informs its own membership through periodic discussions on current events and places its special library on international literature freely at the disposal of the student body. The efforts of this organization are endowed by the Carnegie Endowment Fund which sponsors similar organizations on almost every American campus and in many foreign universities. DR. MARI ON IRISH Sponsor OFFICERS CLYDE DAILEY MARY MARTHA MILLS MAGGIE MAE STUMP President Vice President Secretary ELEANOR MERRILL Scrapbook and Poster Chairman CLEO LOCHAS ELLEN PRICE INEZ TOLLES Treasurer Publicity Chairman Social Chairman f0 1 i " - " " %s rf fl r «-- il B Is ' C If ■ f I ■ : " Jb f9i r- -J ! ■ ■ ■ - ASTRONOMY CLUB For any and all on campus who are saddled with an insatiable curiosity about moons, stars, planets, comets, eclipses, and all other heavenly phenomena, membership in the Astronomy Club is open. With the aid of a portable telescope and the efficient supervision of Miss Elizabeth Lynn, they may set out upon expeditions of starry explorations, spurred by hopes of a new discovery. OFFICERS MABEL JACKSON CATHERINE BELL SARAH COLLISON JOCELYN ZIEGLER MARTHA TEETER MISS ELIZABETH LYNN President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Telescope Team Sponsor MEMBERS Carolyn Abrams Ann Carolyn Allison Betty Lou Boynton Netzy Butt Mary Caro Mary Frances Clopton Edith Davis Suzanne Erwin Mary Florence Fox Carmen Gomez Betty Jane Harriman Claryne Hedgecoth Pamela Hotard Betty Johnston Peggy Kay Lillian Kennedy Alice Neef Anne Powell Ruth Mary Sturrock Frances Yancey THE CLASSICAL CLUB The purposes behind the founding of the Classical Club is the furthering of student interest in the classical civilizations and the promoting of good fellowship among faculty and students. Anyone on campus who is interested in the classics is welcomed into membership. LOIS MARCHANT MARY JULIA THOMPSON CATHERINE STIMSON MARGARET COLLINS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer EDITH REVELL Bulletin Board Committee MARY RUTH RONEY Publicity Chairman MISS EDITH WOODFIN WEST Sponsor MEMBERS Molly Mae Albritton Barbara Bess Lora Botts Theo Brown Ruth Coleman Margaret Collins Rita Futerfas Mary Byrd Houser Dottie Kaupe Frances Keys Margaret Langford Joy Little Lois Marchant Winifred Meldrim Louise Patterson Helen Jo Peeler Edith Revell Mary Ruth Roney Bernice Schneider Virginia Scott Catherine Stimson Betty Suedtche Mante Theophilates Peggy Lou Thomas Mary Julia Thompson Miss Edith W. West Miss Olivia N. Dorman Miss Lynette Thompson [ 173 ] DEBATE CLUB The Debate Club, though limited mainly to campus activity because of transportation difficulties, presents the pros and cons in lively discussions on campus topics as well as world affairs. Affiliating with other campus organizations, they serve as a thought provoking agent by bringing current prob- lems before the campus at large in student and defense forums. Inter-collegiate activity was highlighted by participation in the Stetson State Tournament last February. EMMA LEIGH LAMBETH PATRICIA AIKEN SPONSORS Chairman Secretary Miss Young Miss Wyly Dr. Cotterill Mr. Gray MEMBERS Louise Doyle Annie Kate Brengle Elizabeth Sewell Helen Smith Pat Weedon Rachel Bail Marian Connor THE FRENCH CLUB During a year when the French Crisis was an important political and diplomatic issue, the French Club has dedicated itself to creating and maintaining interest in the the French language and culture. Membership in the Club is restricted only to those who have previously studied, or are now enrolled in French courses. Colors: Blue, White, and Red MISS MARIE DAVIS OFFICERS BETTY PILSBURY SHIRLEY RUBIN LOU LAWTON JULIA McLAURIN MARY ROGALINO CLEO LOCHAS DOT JEAN GLASS Sponsor President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Social Chairmen [ i71 I SPANISH CLUB " PAN-AMERICA The new club. Pan- America, is but a renovation of last year ' s Spanish Club with a new, vital purpose; working for a greater understanding between the Americas. It has not, however, discarded its reason for foundation; it remains dedicated to the furthering of interest in the Spanish language and in Spanish-speaking peoples. Eligibility for membership consists of a previous study of the Spanish language. CLAUDIA BOUTHA MARION STARKEY CARMEN VASQUEZ AMY ADELSON ROSALIE PINCUS MISS MARGRET JUDY MISS WINIFRED HANSEN President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Sponsor Sponsor r 175 i DA STUDENTS ' ORGANIZATION Town girls who come to classes at the college are organized into a group of about 150 members who comprise the Day Students ' Organization. Prances Parker held an active presidency, and did all she could to bring the day students into closer coordination and contact with the campus life this year. Each year finds a few more steps taken forward in achieving this goal. In their annual elections of the outstanding Day Student Freshman, Fawn Trawick was chosen. They meet each other to rest, read or " recreate " in their lounge in the Alum. A mass movement to camp for the weekend is traditional and popular. They give for the faculty each year a reception, honoring also the student officers at the same time. j There are leading Day Students in almost every group on campus — Sophomore Council, " F " Club, Esteren, Mortar Board — and many more, and the number increases yearly. This is an indication that their goal is in sight — with all the Day Students taking some part in the riotous routine of our campus life. FRANCES PARKER MARY PARKER JESSIE BELLE PETERMAN MARY DOUGLAS TINSELY NANCY PARKER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Representative to Senate I 176 ] m, m .. iiISM: W. A. A. BOARD The Board is Busy A lot of money and a lot of power lies in the hands of the WAA Board. It is their responsibzility to buy all the equipment needed lor use in the gymnasium, to supply the field house, and to furnish camp with the necessary canoes, improvements and odds and ends. Such a weight of responsibility is carried well by the efficient officers who form the Board. Frances Eckland, president of the Women ' s Athletic Association, heads the Board. Margaret Todd is the vice president; Jeanne Eyman, treasurer; Jean Lloyd, secretary; Starling Hall and Mary Gray Holderman, chairmen of publicity; Celia Mangels, Life Saving Corps; Ruth Smith, senior intramural manager; Stella Valenti, senior athletic manager; and Mary Alice Kirchner, presi- dent of PEA. The college letters, and the emblem are presented by W. A. A. to all those who earn them, as well as numerals, and stars. Many are its duties, and many its services. In addition to handling the money of the Physical Edu- cation department, the Board sponsors many organizations, — " F " Club, Tarpon Club. Play Night Committee, Life Saving Corps. Mfa l [ 178 CHEERLEADERS They Lead Us Loudly The eight girls who lead the cheers of the Odd and Even teams bring method to the madness of the cheering crowds at Thanksgiving games, and at the Demonstrations. Both groups of cheerleaders had two new girls this year, and so both Odds and Evens spent extra hours getting their " Locomotive Yells " and dirges down to perfection. Their voices were reduced to croaking whispers after leading yells not only at the Denis and the games, but also at Odd and Even Nights-Out. Patty Palmer, Margie Morris, Audrey Jordan and Marcy McKintosh led the cheers for Red, White and Purple, while Sara Helen Wiggins, Jane Arnold, Anna Sands, and , ..»••-»■ . y • " ' ' . ' Ruth Wisdom hurrah-ed for Green and Gold. More than ever before in previous years, the cheerleaders this year were active throughout the year. They led college songs in convocation, and at other Odd-Even events they lifted their voices to spur on the teams. The Even costumes were dark green velveteen jumpers worn with gold sateen blouses. The white sateen pleated skirts of the Odds were worn with white sateen blouses trimmed with purple cord. The insides of their skirts were lined with red. [ 179 INTRAMURALS Survival of the Fittest! Many a glamorous sorority girl has bruised and skinned her pretty knees trying her athletic talents at intramural games against other sororities and teams from the residence halls. The cups to adorn the mantels of the chapter houses or dorms are coveted goals well worth a bump or two. This year more girls played than usual because of the Physical Fitness emphasis felt on this campus. Throughout the year the teams had a chance to play many sports — Softball, swimming, basketball, volleyball, shuffleboard, pingpong, golf, and yes — even bridge! Behind the scenes at each event was the tanned figure of athletic, versatile Ruth Smith, senior intramural manager, who encouraged and scheduled a bumper crop of student participants. t JiWXV 180 I : s There are also many sports played in- formally on our campus — pingpong games between cokes, archery on warm afternoons, golf over the weekends and ball games in spring. r 181 1 VOLLEYBALL Evens Volley To Victory A hard-hitting, strategy-using Even team defeated the Odds on the volleyball courts on Thanksgiving day, winning by this the volleyball honors for the next year. Snatching the lead, the Evens never relinquished it, despite desperate attempts from the Odds to gain the advantage in score. At the end of the game, the Evens were ahead by eleven points, the score being 26-15. f 182 ] Dottie Bryant, captain of the Evens, lead a team composed of Dink Ashton, Sarah Bennett, Carmen Crespo, Jeanne Eyraan, Ethel Fields, Jean Hampton, Harriet Knarr, Margie Lambert, Jere Turner, Ann Weiderquist, and Marion Wood. Stella Valenti headed a well-organiz- ed Odd team which included Luella Dickerson, Phil Eckland, Mary Fields, Margaret Fernandez, Jo Miles, Tedy Parker, Pat Patterson, Pam Phillips, Ruth Roeshner, Alieze Trieste, and Diana Vergowe. ' ., : ... . • ' - [ 183 ] BASKETBALL The gymnasium balcony was packed up to its window sills with students, parents, " alums, " and the loud-screaming, hard- yelling Spirogiras and Esterens. f 184 1 - - - v - -•- Evens Shoot To Championship The Evens put enough of their balls into one basket to bring home another victory, with the score of the Odd-Even game standing 25-20 at the final whistle. Throughout the game, the Odds were on the heels of the Evens, trying bravely but unsuccessfully to tug their score up past that of the Evens. The playing was close, but the Evens were " on " their game, and hit the basket with high-powered accuracy. On the winning Even team were Mary Lippitt, leader; Catherine Barrs, Gloria Evans, Mary McShann, Tommy Larrick, Marion Lewis, Vickie Lewis, Elsie Reeves, Haze! Robertson, Margaret Todd, Peggy Lee Walker, and Bernie Walton. Being good losers on the Odd team under Margaret Carter as leader were Ann Bennett. Blanche Favor, Louise Fernandez. Edith Fleming, Margaret Fridy. Mary Gray Holderman, Ovelia Linton, Miriam Smith, Dot Surface, and Lucille Whitty. t 185 ] GOLF Odds Capture Golf Honors The Odd colors were flying at the top when the Odd-Even golf games were played at Thanksgiving. Under Ruth Thomas, team leader, the Odds shot a score of 69 1 ■ ' ■ for nine holes, as compared to the score of 71 run up by the Evens under the leadership of Bonnie Wimpee. Players on the winning Odd team were Ruth Thomas, Jimmie Fain, Martha Rabb, Katie White, Mary Mann, Ruth Smith, Sarah Stewart, and Margie Morris. Putting in some good putts for the Evens were Anna Sands. Katie Boling, Jane Orr Allen, Catherine Gallager, Bonnie Wimpee, Catherine Jackson, Pagie Riley, and Betty Collier. I 186 ] BADMINTON Odds Raise Victorious Racket Winning five of the seven matches in the badminton games, the Odds were triumphant. They lost only one of the three doubles matches, and one of the four singles matches, thereby winning a championship over the juniors and freshmen for the next year. Mary Gray Holderman, Odd leader, guided her team to success. Those who played matches under the Odd colors were Phil Eckland, Ruth Smith, Pam Philips, Mary Hawkins, Evelyn Berry. Margaret Carter, Pat Patterson, Aliese Triest, Ruth Thomas, and Betty Jo Kacinski. Renee Herman, leader for the Evens, headed a team which consisted of Mary Reddick, Katie Boling, Elsie Reeves, Kathryn Barrs, Dottie Bryant, Teeny Langston, Margaret Todd, Hazel Robertson, Sara Bennett and Renee herself. [ 187 ] SWIMMING Evens Swimmers of First Water With a swimming stroke of luck, the Evens topped the Odds by one point in the Swimming match, making the score 48-47. The Odds were triumphant in diving. . ' . z •-.V ? ' ».. •. with Tootie Ecker to break the water for them neatly, and they won several of the races, but the Evens made the deciding winning point, and won the meet. Their relays, and some of their speed races were especially outstanding victories. Riding the waves to victory for the Evens were Martha Twitty, Mary Lippitt, Celia Mangels, Harriet Knarr, Lucile Parsons, Margie Lambert, Gladys Lester, and Mary Margaret Chauncey. Giving the Evens a race for their life were Odd Swimmers Eloise Goulding and Betty Lewis, co-captains; Denora Ecker, Peggy Bar- ker, Bebe Daniels, Mary Martha Mills, Martha Teeter, and Mickey Fountain. 188 MODERN DANCE They Float Through the Air Again this year, the students of modern dance on our campus proved their artistic ability, as well as their athletic coordination. This sport is truly an art, and is ably taught by Miss Nellie-Bond Dickinson. Our modern dance group is up on its toes when it comes to new trends, and their concerts for Freshmen were very popular. They also presented a nursery program for children in the Demonstration school — Little Miss MurTet, complete with spider and tuffet. Beginners are bundles of aching muscles, but there ' s no better way to keep fit than to practice the contractions and releases which are the foundation of the dance. I 189 I fci i ARCHERY Bull ' s Eye! A great many of Tally ' s Lady Robin Hood ' s are at home on the archery range, where they hit the bull ' s eye with amazing accuracy. Besides the archery classes, and the Odd-Even games, girls from our college enter national com- petition every year. Three of the college ' s Dead- Eye Diana ' s are Catherine Bell, Odd; Bonnie Beth Wimpee, Even; I and Sue Erwin, Odd. [ 190 I - , I TENNIS Odds, Evens Try To Net Results One of the most bitterly contested of the Odd-Even games every year is the tennis tournament, when top racquet-eers smarh and lob with all the strength they can get. Unplayed as the Plastacowo went to press, the teams looked fairly well matched, and the games promised to be close and exciting. The teams leaders this year were sisters — Mary Fields for the Odds, and Ethel for the Evens. Tennis also is played in a tourna- ment as sponsored by W.A.A., and involves many strenuous games to determine the top racket holders on the ladder. [ 191 ] Odds and Evens Jockey For Hockey Victory A well-placed stick in time can save eleven hockey players from defeat, as both the Odds and the Evens found out in their practice sessions. About equally matched, the two teams were looking at the goals with an eye to victory. Dot Surface coached the Odds on the science of goal-getting, while Jean Lloyd had charge of spurring the freshmen and juniors on to Even greater victories. Teams: The Odd hockey team included Betty Jo Kacinski, Peggy Barker, Mante Theophilatos, Tommy Thomas, Nell Hawkins, Marion Smith. Betty Hooks, Dot Surface. Mickey Fountain, Priscilla Gillette, Marion Welsh, Eva Berry, Alieze Trieze, Pat Patterson, Isabel Rogers, Elsie Cater, and Marjorie Piatt. The Even hockey team included Sarah Bennett, Mary Cochley, Mary Margaret Chauncey, Shirley Duggan, Jeanne Eyman. Ethel Fields, Renee Herman. Harriett Knarr, Kit Land. Hah Fleming, Tenny Langston. Jean Lloyd, Jane Lyles, Dottie Bryant McGahagin, Elsie Rives, Ella Mae Quinby and Evelyn Stuckey. A - }J m JL -. it I X HOCKEY The triumphant Odds came out 3-1 in the big game and also won 1 of the 2 class games. Scenes on these pages were shot at the first practices before the late spring games. Hockey leaders Lloyd and Surface quickly whip- ped their teams into shape and the results were a fast well- matched game. f 192 } Soccer Draws Odd- Even Attention When the Odd and Even teams voted between playing soccer and speedball, soccer came out ahead, proving its popularity as a sport on this campus. More players than ever before tried out for the teams. A game in which the players are not allowed to touch the ball with their hands, it is a favorite because it is so easy to learn, and because girls who have never before played can learn enough to make the team. Odd leader was Phil Eckland, and Vickie Lewis headed the Even players. Two class games are played prior to the Big Game, when Odd and Even first-rank players meet in the contest which determines the victor. At the time of publication, the games had not been played, and the old question of " Odd Victory or Even Triumph? " hung in the minds of every one. ■ ' ■■sm, SOCCER The Even soccer team included Martha Twitty, Margie Lambert, Hazel Robertson, Pat McHenry, Jane Rainey, Margaret Todd. Jean Hampton, Catherine Barrs, Celia Mangels, Mary Lippitt, Vickie Lewis, Katie Boling, Duggie Bruns, Cile Miller, Marian Wood, Eloise Boyles, and Mary Reddick. The Odd soccer team included Louise Fernandez, Betty Lou Boynton, Mary Alice Kirchner, Ruth Smith, Betty Lewis, Dot Young, Phil Eckland, Margery Loomis, Tedy Parker, Stella Valenti, Margaret Fer- nandez, Carolyn Forehand, Eloise Goulding, Starling Hall, Bebe Daniels, Nell Smith and Gert Noxtine. [ 193 SOFTBALL Softball is no softie ' s game, as both the Odd and the Even teams discover every year. It calls for a maximum of protection and speed, but neither team lacks this, as evidenced by the number of players who have made state champion- ship teams. Margaret Carter led an Odd team which had high hopes of a sweeping victory for Red, White, and Purple. Margie Lambert captained an Even team which did not merely rest on its laurels of the past year ' s championship, but looked to another triumph. The last team sport of the year, the decision of victor is not made until the last few weeks of school. As the season progressed, both teams pitched in and practiced fielding, catching, pitching and making home runs. Everyone on both teams realized that they ' d never get to first base without practice. The games are very popular, and large crowds come to yell at the old ball game. Even our busy College President comes to hit a few balls. When the last inning is out and the last run has been run. one team will be the winner, and both will have played the last Odd-Even sport, for the year will have come to a close. 194 } y j i in i§ September Means School Again Even in Wartime When in September, 1942, Florida State College for Women opened her gates wide once more to the stream of big-eyed Fresh- men and blase upper classmen, there was nothing to mark it to the careless observer as schocltime in a war year. Within the walls of traditional Bryan, original Reyn- olds, and newly decorated Jennie Mur- phree there were the same beginnings of a careful, unhurried Freshmen Orientation through its various official and unofficial agencies. Lonely newcomers were in- troduced to each other by ob- servant counselors; their timid essays at conversation were on the usual topics of clothes and boyfriends and this strange new life. The Y. W. C. A. through the theme of their annual, excellent Big-Little Sister Party, ac- quainted the uninitiated with the typical Tally lassie and her ways; their program struck a note of typically collegiate carefree gayety. Awed Freshmen met their President, deans, and fac- ulty at the President ' s Reception; the Sunken Gardens which surrounded them were filled with peace and dignity. In September, 1942. as always, came the ordeal of Rush Week, the mental and physical sweltering, the anxious anguish, and the re- warding, climaxing glory of pledging and the Pledge Banquet. It almost seemed like the fall of 1941, or 1940, or 1939, or— Only underneath its gay surface beat a new heart and a new purpose. When in long, rest- less lines students filed into registration, above the weary, haggling pupils and teachers hung startling new signs — War Emergency Curricu- lum, Metereology, unlamiliar courses with mas- culine names. It was a college in wartime, and the college curriculum had gone to war. (Top) Weary presidents force one more smile and handshake at reception (Below) Haggling over teacher and hour is registration day routine [ 197 ] ii m t4 still enthusiastic, Sophomores smilingly begin classes Windy October is Excited With Beginnings To this suddenly grim business of getting an educa- tion September had played the introduction, but it was in the windy excitement of October that the familiar theme of school life really began: the first meetings, the first practices, the first observations of the old traditions, the first on the Lecture and on the Artist Series. With impressive simplicity and the moral support of their attending, white-dressed Sophomore sisters, the seniors marched from the incredibly long coil around Westcott Fountain to the blaze of the stage, there to formally receive for the first time their honored, tasseled caps in the best of Tallahassee traditions. With equally good FSC tradition, but with rough humor and no support whatsoever from the heartless initiated, the year ' s first F-Club goats, athletic great, and Spirogira and Esteren Tappees. outstandingly spirited Odds and Evens, respectively, labored through the last stages of earning their laurels I ]:is I F-Club goals do a job on a shoe Dr. Campbell tried coking in the bookstore and claiming for the first time the bright new mem- bership pins. Mr. Vereen Bell, author of Swamp Water and courteous gentleman, began our lecture series, de- lighting not only with his interesting talk but by his extravagant flattery for Femina Perfecta ' s collective beauty. To the first artist on the series the attrac- tiveness Mr. Bell had so praised and the ivory keys under his sensitive fingers were all of the same black, formless pattern, but those two evenings spent enjoy- ing blind Alec Templeton ' s famous improvisations will not soon fade from the most phlegmatic mind. October passed quickly. It was suddenly almost time for Quarterlies; the announcement came that because of transportation difficulties the annual, be- tween-Quarters ' vacation would not be given. It was the first and prophetic necessary curtailment imposed on campus life; the vague shadow of war moved across the two isolating oceans to settle slowly over these Gothic towers. Swamp Wato- ' s author prepares to speak Spirogira boats form a broom arch to Landis dining ' hall My wife Hazel ' s husband becomes an Esteren goat [ 199 ] Odds and Evens decorate for returning Alumnae Conradi, Campbells and Cake. Not everyone got a piece The Humphrey-Weldman dancers satisfy autograph hounds Odd-Even Rivalry Blooms in November To every good Odd and Even, war or no, November is the month that ends in Thanksgiving. The weeks before are weeks of practice; the last few days are days of performance before the critical eyes of homecoming alumnae. Only once in November was the partisan cheering interrupted; when the Humphrey-Weidman modern dance group appeared enthusi- astic Odds and Evens cheered together. The brief respite only meant an added impetus; by Thanksgiving spirit was white- hot. On the two nights immediately before the Big Day, alumnae from way back when and upstart freshmen rubbed elbows at extravagant Odd and Even Demonstrations, clever prophecies in dramatic form of their teams ultimate victory. On Tues- day the Evens, under the direction of Yvonne Cody, staged a super-collossal, un-Dionne-surpassed multiple birth, ending in the introduction of their stalwart teams. On " lucky " Wednes- Tense Odds try a basket. The Kvens wmi [ 200 ] Kven feathers, defense stamps, and purchaser. Odds sold caps Miss " Esther Ann ' trikos a pose for the did the singing mike. H ' llillL Hamlet asks Cleo for a date in syncopated Shakespearean dialect. day, chaffing under their defeat that morning at Odd-Even Color Rush, the Odds under Nancy Lee Doggett syncopated Shakespeare, jazzed up Juliet, and ended up in an enjoyable Witch ' s Brew of what every young Diffenbaugh student should know. Odds and Evens went to bed happy, sleeping with crossed fingers to wish themselves luck that next day. But in spite of the long tradition of Odd -Even games on that day. Thanksgiving had not lost its true meaning. It was begun with a religious service, and only as the last hymn of thanks and praise died away did the " gym " fill with alumnae, parents, students, and friends. Volleyball and bas- ketball games were played to the spirited accompaniment of thundeiing cheers led by newly uniformed cheerleaders. After what seemed too short a time the last whistle sounded, the band paraded, and, after perhaps an hour ' s restful waiting, it was time for a late but glorious Thanksgiving dinner. The blessing was sung with unusual feeling and attention; the average Tally lassie had had little or no direct experience with the horrors of war in a war-dominated world; she felt that she had much for which to be thankful. Eckland, Stevenson, and Drumsticks. More timid Tally Lassies missed the fun of if all odd caps, defense stamps, and purchaser. Evens sold feathers [ 201 ] ) CHRISTMAS CHEERS CHILL DECEMBER Then came December, opening with a bombardment of social activities. In every dormitory bloomed a proud, tinselled Christmas tree, and at every organi- zation plans were made and re-made for a Christmas Party. Signs on every door proclaimed the number of days, hours, minutes, and, in one ambitious case, seconds to vacation; as the figures decreased in value, the number of Santa Clauses, department store style, among our student body increased. Into all this Christmas glory stepped the Seniors, rightfully claiming the limelight. With a candle in their hands and a carol on their lips, they paraded to their places in Landis Dining Hall for the Senior Christmas Party Dinner. Envious underclassmen peeked from out of the other halls as they marched solemnly by, knowing that this was but the stately beginning of a long, full evening planned by the care- ful precedence of Tradition and sure to end with a very exclusive sort of party in Landis parlor. The more sentimental Jun iors and Sophomores wondered, " Now they are going — everybody ' s going. Who will take their place? " [ 202 ] Over in the front dorms they might have read the answer to that question. Huge signs, constructed with an eye to the Freshmen Vote in their first class election, drew an equal amount of attention from the upperclassmen, who liked to nod their heads sagely and prophesy, " That girl shows spirit and originality. Ten to one two years from now she ' s a B. W. O. C. " Election campaigns — Christmas celebrations — all was noise and confusion on the campus that Sunday afternoon; the college Glee Club, through their Vespers program, blended folk and sacred music into a hallowed atmosphere and brought the true Christmas spirit of the campus; then, piling gaily into trucks, they carried it forth to the lonely, homesick servicemen at Dale Mabry Field and Camp Gordon Johnston. Permission for this appearance climaxed the very gradual but great change in college policy toward " Our Boys " as total war ' s requisitions for men replaced a contented peace- time conscription. It was a change which had begun in carefully regulated Soldier Parties held somewhere on campus every Saturday night, to which a limited number of girls and servicemen were invited. Needless to say, every effort was made to make that last routine party just before the holidays very special indeed. From their meager, preciously hoarded Christmas savings girls contributed the sum neces- sary to fill stockings with thoughtful little articles for those to whom a war-rushed world could not afford just enough time to take that Christmas trip home. [ 203 ] Three Girls Take " in in the Warm Winter Sun N ' ni :ill of December w.-is so sunny. Freshmen Voters Scan Campaign Posters Some of these were winners. Bundles of Leaves Replace Snowballs for Florida Crackers As vacation grew nearer wild rumor had it that the college girl herself would join this category — " Trans- portation, y ' know. " ' twas said, " government ' s gonna take it all over. " It became Topic Number One in every conversation except for that memorable week when an effect-wise Speech Department presented Jack and the Beanstalk: then " Now, how did They make that bean- stalk grow? " became the momentous question. I 204 | An Anxious Moment in the Chemistry Lab. Il iliilnt explode. A special committee was formed, and rumor broke wide open with the announcement of an ingenious stag- ger system. On December 15 smart little " B " and un- limited-cut students boarded buses and waved goodbye to the aged towers of Bryan and envious classmates. So far as school was concerned, the war year 1942 was at an end, and we not victorious, but still free. And in 1943? hi ( ' eld Weather Garb, Tally Lassies Keep an Earlv iMornin P. o. Vigil. Girls Look at ' Dress. The price wasn ' i so bad. Lines ul ' Buses Awnil Holiday Crowds. I.asl yea.] 1 more l usr were provided. i I I ' D. " , | Busy Miss Deetz ex- plains an instrument to a would-be drafts- woman A clip for two Freshmen take a vote. Empty seats up front are a Tally habit In School January is a Half-way Mark The holidays had been a little strange to the Tally lassie. True, she had seen one war-time Christmas, but that last vacation had not found her brother and the boys she knew at foreign service in such large numbers. Airports had mushroomed over the state; there was hardly a fair-sized town in Florida without its military base. Home had grown into a foreign-looking place — so many strangers! She was therefore a little glad to get back to F. S. C. ' s accustomed familiarity, even though it meant back to the prospect of mid-term exams. Mid-term exams! The month practically raced to them! It was not easy, after a holiday of three weeks, to re-acclimate to long scheduled hours of study; bits of information which had been a surety had slipped out of treacherous memory. It all added up to another very And a coke for six. These are celebrating mid-tc rins over I 206 ] : The end of Exam Week and an empty library Jean, exams over. She thought she flunked that last one dead Dead Week — study signs on every door; daily teas in the dorms; hot black coffee, while it lasted, at the Sweet Shoppe; aspirin, light cuts, and more aspirin. But Dead Week was survived. The library ' s student population dwindled away into nothingness as student after student finished her ordeal. There was time to spend on a good refreshing swim again, or to enjoy the sheer luxury of doing absolutely nothing, or to bull and coke with exhausted neighbors. One semester less between students and graduates. One semester more of preparation before some three hundred and ninety seniors stepped out to lend a hand in this business of defense. Registration again, lines hot and uncomfortable under the bright sun of an early, false Spring. A surprisingly large number filled out those little white cards for students who intended to come to summer school; col- leges, too, must speed up production. 1? ' ' " Jsii P " ' 1 " ... Registration again. Wised-up Freshmen came earliest A longer Christmas accounted for a Deader Dead Week [ 207 ] MM »r i-4 VL The ten-fifteen package line. Valentine ' s it reached past the bookstore Three hundred and twenty-five pounds of Magnificent Bass signs an autograph Bustling February is Short and Sweet , - Short February bulged with activities. Daytime hours were crowded with fuller class schedules, especially for those who now began their practice teaching; with con- ferences with the registrar ' s office and the college bankers on finances and such other matters necessary to obtaining an education; with just waiting in lines for Artist Series Tickets, or for the bumper crop of Valen- tine packages. Night-time was filled with concerts and entertainments in an amount never known on campus before. February was a month of two Artist appearances. One weekend opera ' s greatest basso buffo, Baccaloni. pre- sented with his troupe excerpts from " Don Pasquale, " " Boris Godcunow, " and " The Barber of Seville. " He left behind him admiration not only for his magnificent voice and for his truly great ability as a comedian, but also for his collossal proportions — all three hundred and twenty-five pounds of him. 1 .1.1 lie Watts gives a scholarly Junior a cup and a bright Freshman a plaque. Matthews and Weaver were at the top of their class J 4L, m I 208 I i ■ Soda Shop rush. Ice cream and chololate went first The Roth String Quartet take a self-conscious bow. Their music was pure and assured One week later, with the campus still buzzing over Baccaloni, the Roth String Quartet made a return ap- pearance. Their quiet and dreamy music soothed a tensed-up crowd; it was good to see people taking the time to dream again. February was also the month Lucy Monroe appeared, less for the benefit of the campus as for the men sta- tioned at the surrounding fields. Her program was not that of a concert, but rather of a community sing; her gay and informal manner succeeded in raising the rafters off of Westcott ' s aging roof, especially when she sang an unrehearsed duet with a volunteer soldier tenor — " I Love You Truly " — with all the appropriate gestures. And it was also in this month of great men ' s birthdays that Dr. Conradi ' s birthday was again celebrated in the traditional manner, with the seniors presenting the usual huge cake. Jita gives Dr. Conradi her famous smile and a birthday cake. Under- classmen also made traditional gifts ibf- t A soldier entertains An audience of lassies and servicemen until Miss Monroe appears. The bus broke down 209 Sophomore Council girls were Mother Goose characters Not the least of February ' s activities were the three major campus social functions which oc- curred near the end of the month. Freshman Carnival, Sophomore Hop, and Junior-Senior Prom. Enthusiastic and original Freshmen trans- formed the gym into a hayseedy sort of moun- taineer ' s shack to fit the Martins-and-the-Coys- like theme of their carnival. Clever advertis- ing stunts filled the huge room and brought in Dignified Juniors and Seniors give a prom [ 210 ] A Scrvirc Bund plays for a Sophomore hop against a huge valentine backdrop. The cut- out Cupid was busy that night equally huge returns. Then the Sophomores presented their Hop. But shortly after Valentine ' s Day, they utilized the hearts and arrows theme to good advantage. Chairman Christine Rogers ' job was one well done. As a grand finale to the whole glorious month, the Junior-Senior Prom was held February 27. Enchanted upperclassmen were touched by the Fairy Godmother ' s wand and walked into a scene from Mother Goose. There the closely guarded secret of the Prom Court was re- vealed, and there they danced to the smooth rhythms of the Dale Mabry Field orchestra with intermissions of entertainment by student talent. But February was not the anachronism it seems with all its dates and hilarity in the midst of the seriousness of war. An absence of butter from the dining tables brought on talk of food shortages. An announced ration- ing of leather shoes brought on a rush to the town ' s shoe stores. In spite of its crowded, lighthearted activities, Febru- ary was a month of fuller awareness of war. Tally Lassie ' s smile scores a broadside with a sailor. Navy men were not so numerous in a hilly-billy background two Freshmen make a lively entrance to their own carnival Advertising stunts were numerous and clever [ 211 r, c « » xchange of confl- over a cig. Some- girls talk too much A Guard of Honor escorts home a heavy package. There may be some- thing chocolate March is a Month of Dogwood and Elections March made an untraditional entrance with de- ceptive quietness. Spring and the dogwood blossoms laid their spell over the campus; there seemed to be time enough fcr everything and time for nothing. There was time again to sit and talk things out with a best friend over a cig in the smoker, to celebrate with the whole darned gang the arrival of family donations in the form of sweets and clothing, to stand around in the residence halls offices picking up the latest on who was going with whom, to just lie in the deep, soft clover and philosophize on life. But in these days of the beauty of renewing life, there seemed no time for the pompcus pettiness of mere books, in spite of the threatening approach of quarterlies. In short, an individualistic March entered like a lamb. Spring elections stirred the college from its dreamy apathy. The sixteenth was set for the major run-offs, and the campaigns began. Plat- forms were published in the Flambeau, forums and Oihls and Evens view a close-played game. Some stayed home with a bad case of spring fever CiOSSip and an opportunity to look over dates makes residence halls ' offices a big attraction [ 212 ] A girl reads campaign promised against a background of jive (Upper right) And a citizen casts her vote a candidates ' booth were introduced as a means of personal contact. Speeches in Tuesday ' s convoca- tion climaxed a vigorous campaign period; on Wednesday unopposed Jere Turner was elected to swing the gavel in Alice Price ' s place, with Peggy Lee Walker taking the responsible position of Chairman of Judiciary. To its list of new leaders in the political field the school shortly added athletic leaders. Closely played hockey and soccer games revealed new stars in the field of Odd-Even sports. That Spring dress fever was contracted and spread over the campus; dressmaking was added to the furious round of activity. March went out like a lion. An advanced case of spring dress hunger. Most of the busy lassies bought them ready made Stretched in the clover to tan her legs, Mary T. dozes off into dreamland [ 213 ] The ten o ' clock P. 0. visit. Most letters had " Free " postmarks Seniors Yield Their Place in April Through the rhythm of the set school schedule — of classes and that ten o ' clock trip to the P. O., of bull sessions out in the warm sunshine, of daily recreation to work out the pudges uncovered by that Spring-time emergence from the winter cocoons of sloppy skirts and sweaters, of routine visits to the bookstore for prosaic articles like paper and pencils, of the humdrum pattern of rehearsal and rehearsals for the 1943 Junior Minstrels — through all the monotony of scheduled activity ran the excitement of April tappings. Precious cokes arc sipped appreciably. Candy was even harder to get f £ §re Freshmen enjoy a Tally Spring. South Florida girls rarely know the names of the blossoms Spirogira began it all, on April Fool ' s Day. In the manner used by Esteren, F-Club. and Spirogira they marched through the dining halls, solemnly designating those who had been chosen for membership. Shortly afterwards. Sophomore Council gathered secretly for their after-lightflash circuit of the Freshman Dorms, there to present astonished, cold-creamed potential leaders of this youngest class with invitations to join th eir honored ranks. As a tribute, they concluded their tapping ceremony with a personal serenade to each of the fifty some-odd new members, a serenade to the melodic, harmonic Sophomore Council tune which these new members would themselves sing for out-going Seniors, new Freshmen, and their own selection of new members. Juniors rest from recreation. Spring dresses made figures important again [ 214 ] Bookstore purchases arc pro- saic but important. Note girl ' s full notebook; this is typical of April and the last quarter Juniors were given recognition for outstanding leader- ship and scholarship by invitation to a choice few of its members to Mortar Board. The scene was almost stolen from the beautiful, dignified ceremony by the uproarious, hilarious tapping of Mortified, an honorary for those Juniors of outstanding qualities of leadership but who had failed to maintain the high scholastic average requi- site to Mortar Board. Seniors began to get that funny feeling in their throat. It was the beginning of their last quarter of college work; Juniors were already taking over their place as officers, as leaders, as — Seniors. Friday gives a dazed Freshman an invitation to join Sophomore Council | -4444 - The outgoing Mortitieds take a last minute fling. The ' 42- ' 43 members were original and hilarious t 215 ] Kulp and friends. Others thought a lollypop sufficient Kid-Day costume Comedian Corky Barclay registers yearning for a Navy recruit- ing truck. She did not join the WAVES May Writes The Last Chapter In May Seniors gave themselves to a last fling of college joys before that half-longed-for, ha lf- dreaded exit into the Great Outside World. They reverted to childhood, to lisps and pinafores and cute l ' il animals for a frolic with the Juniors on Junior-Senior Kid Day, acting like sweet, slightly dumb children and having the time of their and everybody else ' s life doing it. With reckless ex- travagance they crowned their May Queen amidst the Pageantry of a brilliant May Day Program, in which the entire school participated. To the bewildered underclassmen still living a normal life of sleep every available moment and universal man-worship, the antics of their respected seniors seemed a little " screw-loose. " Through these " screw-loose " activities May passed quickly. The twenty-seventh drew nearer and nearer, that day of final graduation. Juniors were donned in the caps and gowns of their Senior sisters amidst shrieks of joy and excitement and tears of lamentation and regret; Seniors drank in the parting advice of their Baccalaureate Sermon. It was suddenly graduation day. Forty winks are caught to replace last night ' s light cut. Sleep is a luxury to a college student I 21G ] Before an emotional mob of parents and friends, over three hundred and fifty girls received their diplomas. Three hundred and fifty girls prepared to tke their places in industry, in auxiliary forces, in important clerical and educational work. Here was a mute, expressive reply to the numerous forums and debates on the justification of a college in a time of war — three hundred and fifty well- trained four year graduates plus those students who had completed shorter and more concentrated curriculums in the fields of war emergencies. The trunks stood in lonely readiness for the trip back home, that final one-way ticket was pur- chased. The school year of 1942-1943 was over, the accounts were squared, the books were closed. - ' With mixed emotions Seniors bequeath their caps and gowns to Juniors Lonely trunks wait for the express truck. In them Tally Lassies see a symbol of the end [ 217 ] I ense is an All-Year Job In a war, four years is too long to wait to give service — four years, or in the cases of the accelerated war courses, even two years or one year, or even six months. It was felt that there could be kind of a have-your-cake-and-eat-it-too scheme, with a combination of service and preparation, and with a more further utilization of this college as a war machine. For these reasons, there was an early blossoming-forth on this campus of varied defense activities. Those which proved impractical or of little comparative value were quickly weeded out, leaving Florida State a streamlined organization which placed high on national defense ratings. As in every other community, a Red Cross workroom was quickly installed. It was adopted as a special project by many organizations and by the various sororities whose members met at appointed times to roll bandages and sew and, quite incidentally, get in on a little gossip. Here members of Mortar Board and of the faculty coached newcomers through the first mystifying mazes of slippery gauze and that tyrannical piece of cardboard. Making the quota became a campus affair. In a similar manner the Library ' s In- formation Center was given special aid by Alpha Lambda Delta and various social studies groups. This project originated to remedy the appalling ignorance of in- ternational affairs that a sheltered campus life fosters; it not only kept the student body up with the news, but furnished them L 218 ] with the necessary background to make an intel- ligent news analysis possible. In this sort of defense activity the entire campus could and did participate; in other cases the col- lege could only open wide its facilities to outside experts, offering the assistance of a limited number of especially trained students. Such a project was that of " those Army men " whose gradual, unheraled acquisition of the re- sources of the malarial clinic took place so quietly that it aroused only a mild, casual sort of specu- lation. It was believed that they were doing work in tropical diseases; it was known that they were doing war work of a type which would be of equal value in time of peace. There seemed to be nothing else needed to be known. Mere curiosity was exhibited at the visits of various officers in the armed forces, especially at those made in the interests of future enlist- ments. They met a heavy fire of questions; what they had to tell, both of plans to win this war and to win the peace afterwards, was received with rapt attention but not without shrewd critical evaluation. War was teaching the Tally lassie the hard lesson of standing on her own feet in reasoning. And as her mind was toughened by the hard rigors of logic, so her body was toughened by the exhaustive requirements of the Physical Fitness Program. To her war-increased vocabulary she added such descriptive jargon as pushups and burpees; she learned the true mean- ing of fatigue. This war was getting to be more and more a personal one; it meant food and clothing rationing, fewer and creakier buses, not-quite-so- good substitute, and rushes on chocolate candy — just any kind of chocolate candy! — like an advertising man dreams about. Of all these innovations there was little time to complain; the college girl had become an important cog in defense. , ..• [ 219 ] The gates close on another year of life at F. S. C. W. [ 220 ] C0 NiGRjnVLJLTI01S[S Heartiest congratulations to the Florida State College for Women and to the fine group of young women who compose its student body • • • HAV-A-TAMPA CIGAR CO. TAMPA . FLORIDA f 222 j TAMIAMI TRAILWAYS m 10m ' TNHI U MO tuumim 101 OUilin 1 18 S. Monroe Street Phone 20 THE SWEET SHOP At the South College Gate — Cold ... Ice - cold . . pure as sunlight Pause. , . at the familiar red cooler Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by TALLAHASSEE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY [ 223 ] 7 FLORIDA THEATRE TALLAHASSEE iS iS iS JL STATE THEATRE TALLAHASSEE jS iS jS 7 RITZ THEATRE TALLAHASSEE A ' Talking Pictures at Their Best " t 224 1 For Refreshments and Tasty Sandwiches Try THE SODA SHOP Student Alumnae Bldg. THANK YOU Make Our Fountain Your Meeting Place Never before has there been a greater need for Photographs Don ' t fail to have one made. PIKES STUDIO 107 West College for j- years a college girl ' s best friend .... MAAS BROTHERS TAMPA, FLORIDA FOR THE NEWEST FASHIONS, DORM FURNISHINGS . . . FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED! Shop by Mail! Just write our Jane Lee! [ 225 ] ENGRAVINGS BY STSU a BMRS JACKSONVILLE BENNETT ' S 2 DRUG STORES 2 COLLEGE INN PHARMACY MONROE ST. PHARMACY Phone 800 Phone 93 Free Motorcycle Delivery from Both Stores TWO COMPLETE FOUNTAIN CAFES Hollingsworth and Whitman CANDIES We Carry the Leading Cosmetic Lines Elizabeth Arden, Helena Rubinstein, Dorothy Gray, Tussy, Hudnuts, DuBarry, Elmo and H. H. Ayers HOTEL FLORIDAN TALLAHASSEE 1 50 Rooms European Plan Excellent Dining Room HOTEL FLORIDAN J. T. SMITH, JR., Manager t 227 ] ADAMS STUDIO Photographs That Please Phone 297 PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 FLASTACOWO TALLAHASSEE, FLA. I 228 l CAPITAL CITY BANK TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Meals for All Tastes tiiici;i: TORI II ES 103 S Copeknd Phone 837 Banquet Reservations ■ fe This is our ninth flastacowo since nineteen hundred and thirty-three . . . . we are proud of this continued patronage and confidence in our organisation. rose printing company at Tallahassee .... creators of fine printing and design ELINOR DOYLE, FLORIST 2.01 S. ADAMS PHONE 767 FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED ANYWHERE t 229 ] For this Important Purchase see MOON ' S Tallahassee Typewriters CHRISTIE HALL BUSINESS MACHINES RENTALS and REPAIRS Phone 744-W 203 East Park Ave. TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA OUR TWENTIETH ANNUAL EXPRESSION OF APPRECIATION TO THE STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY FOR THEIR FAITHFULNESS AND ' CONFIDENCE IN THIS SHOP Men ' s Clothing and Furnishings, Dobbs Hats, Arrow Shirts, Freeman and Edwin Clapp Shoes, Luggage P. W. WILSON COMPANY Tallahassee ' s Best Store Since 1837 Telephone 88 Tallahassee, Florida Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear, Lingerie, Accessories, Home Furnishings, Piece Goods, Millinery, Notions 280 ] Earnestly urges you to help win the war Buy WAR BONDS and STAMPS The Lewis State Bank TALLAHASSEE COMPLIMENTS OF SOUTHEASTERN TELEPHONE COMPANY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Forward with Florida Since i86y [ 231 1 WE DO APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE K= 0 FLORIDA MOTOR LINES SOUTHEASTERN GREYHOUND LINES E. D. DRAKE, Terminal-Mgr. PHONE 701 ADAMS STREET The Ham That ' s Better Because It ' s Different — SWIFTS GEORGIA PEANUT BRAND HAM Give Your Family a Treat Serve a Peanut Brand Ham Today — Delicately cured to retain its natural tenderness and sweetness. Gently spiced by the aroma of smoking hickory. SWIFT COMPANY MOULTRIE, GEORGIA The DUTCH KITCHEN Tallahassee for Excellent Food FURCHGOTT ' S FAMOUS FOR FASHIONS The House That Jacksonville Built Jacksonville ' s Most Modern, Most Beautiful Store [ 232 ] THE 1943 KINGSKRAFT COVER ■fr it it DESIGNED AND PRODUCED BY THE KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc. KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE ■ • ' ' : ' •:. ' . ' " ' ,. ' " ■■■.■ ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' • ' " •■ ■• „••..■., v Compliments of CHEROKEE HOTEL J. A. STILES, Manager Air Conditioned Rooms and Coffee Shop [ 233 ] BAFFIN MERCANTILE COMPANY, Inc., Tallahassee S. A. DAFFIN, President Wfwlesale Grocers • Panama City Marianna COMPLIMENTS OF THE FRENCH SHOP 106 E. College Ave. Ladies ' Ready to Wear and Shoes 391 TAXI Dear StudentSj The advertisers shown in this section helped to make our 1943 yearbook possible. Please patronise them as they have already patronised us. Flastacowo Staff [ 234 ] SENIOR ACTIVITIES KATHERINE ADAMS Leesburg. Florida bachelor of Science Debating Club 2: Spanish Club 3; Methodist Student Council 2, 3; Flas- tacowo Business Staff 3. DOROTHY LOUISE AL TMAN Fort Meade, Florida A.B. in Education Alpha Xi Delta Methodist Student Council 1. 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Tally Troopers 2: I.R.C. 3: Off- Campus Committee 4; Secretary of Alpha Xi Delta 4. ROSA MAY ANDERS Blountstown, Florida Bachelor of Science Vice-house President Reynolds 1; Vice-house President Landis 2; French Club 1, 2; International Rela- tions Club 3; BSU Council 2, 3, 4; Senior Hall 4; Transfer Counselor. MARY ANGAS Charleston, South Carolina A.B. in Education Alpha Delta Pi Sophomore Council 2; Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Assistant Edi- tor of Distaff 3; Assistant Editor of Flambeau 3; Ruge Hall. JEAN AUSTIN Apalachicola, Florida B.S. in Commerce Alpha Chi Omega Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Spanish Club 2; Sophomore Hop Committee 2; Reynolds Tennis 1 ' eam 1: Presi- dent, Alpha Chi Omega 3. 4. MARJORIE BAKER Lake City, Florida B.S. in Commerce Astronomy Club 2, 3. CHARLOTTE BALKCOM Jacksonville, Florida A.B. in Education Outing Club 1: Secretary of Pres- byterian Freshman Group 1 ; Y.W. C.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 3; Odd Demonstration 4. PAULINE RUSS BARAGONA Vernon, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club: Torch Night. PEGGY BARKER Limona, Florida B.S. in Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta Fealty 1; Sophomore Council; Sophomore Representative to Judi- ciary; F Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Odd Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4: Odd Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Spirogira 3 Junior Representative to Judiciary Chairman of Judiciary; Who ' s Who Mortar Board; Feature Section; Prom Court 4. LOUISE BATEMAN Apopka, Florida Bachelor of Arts NORMA BAXTER Pensacola, Florida A.B. in Education Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; French Club 2: Bap- tist Student Union Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4. HELEN BEALS St. Augustine, Florida B.S. in Commerce Delta Delta Delta Pi Delta Phi. Off-Campus Commit- tee 4; Sophomore Council 2: Mortar Board Plaque. FRANCE BECK Jacksonville, Florida B.S. in Education Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi: I.R.C. 3. HELEN ESTHER BEECHER Tallahassee. Florida B.S. in Commerce International Relations Club. ELAINE BEISLER Gainesville. Florida B.S. in Home Economics Chi Omega Landis Social Committee 2; College Social Committee 3; Dance Commit- tee 4; Pan-Hellenic Representative 4; Village Vamps 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior- Senior Prom Committee 3. CATHERINE BELL Miami, Florida A.B. in Education I.R.C. 2; Astronomy Club. Treas- urer 2; Vice-President 3; Life Saving Corps 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Minnow 3; F Club 3. 4: Badminton 2: Hockey 2: Archery 2; Intra-mural Shuffleboard Manager 3; Junior Orientation Coun- selor 3; Senior Hall 4; Odd Demon- stration 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. WADE BENNETT Gainesville. Florida B.S. in Commerce Kappa Delta Y.W.C.A. 2; I.R.C. 1; Day Students 2; stration 1. 1; Debate Club Odd Demon - MABEL FRANCES BEVER Pinellas Park, Florida B.S. in Home Economics 4-H Club 3. 4. ALMA BEVILLE Bushnell, Florida Bachelor of Arts Glee Club 4; Gilchrist House Pres- ident 4. MARIANA BOARDMAN Jacksonville, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Phi Mu Fealty 1; Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3 ; Flambeau 1 ; Home Economics Club 3; President of Phi Mu 4. LARA BOTTS Jay, Florida Bachelor of Science Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Classical Club 1, 2; 4-H Club 1, 2. 3, 4. GWENDOLYN BRADLEY Miami, Florida A.B. in Elementary Education Odd Demonstration 2; Presbyterian Council 2, 3: President 4; House President of Lower Jennie Murphree 3; Senior Hall 4. ADINE BREWSTER Callahan, Florida Bachelor of Arts Ruge Hall Vestry 1. 2, 3, 4; Senior Hall 4. DONNA WILL BROWN St. Augustine, Florida B.S. in Political Science Methodist Council. President 1, Vice President 3, President 4; Classi- cal Club Award 2; Senior Hall 4. EMOGENE BROWN Odessa. Florida Bachelor of Science Poster Committee, Sophomore Sen- ior Breakfast 2: International Rela- tions Club 4; Usher Committee 3: Playnight Committee 4; Vice Floor Chairman 4. KATHRYN BRYAN Palatka, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2. LAURA GRACE BRYAN Orlando, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JEAN BUESCHER St. Petersburg, Florida B.S. in Education Y.W.C.A.; French Club. KATHERINE BUTLER Leesburg, Florida A.B. in Education Sigma Kappa Geography Club 3, 4; I.R.C. 2, 3. EVELYN BUTTS Bartow, Florida B.S. in Commerce Tarpon Club 2. 3, 4: Freshman Parliamentarian; Freshman Mortar Board Plaque; Sophomore Council; Junior Class Representative to Sen- ate; Flastacowo 3, 4; Photography Editor of Distaff 4; Senior Hall. AURORA CAMMARATA Tampa, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1. 3. 4; Pres- byterian Council 4; Junior Counselor 3; Senior Hall. [ 235 ] ELEANOR CAMPBELL St. Petersburg, Florida Bachelor of Science Phi Mu Tarpon Club 3, 4; Odd Swimming Team 3. ANNIE LEE CANNON Gainesville, Florida Bachelor of Science Chi Omega Business Staff of Flastacowo 2. 3: Sophomore Council 2; Assistant Freshman Counselor 2; Play Night Committee 3; Chairman of Usher Committee 3; Representative to Sen- ate 4; Freshman Counselor 4; Sec- retary of Chi Omega 4: Pan -Hellenic Representative 2. MARGARET CARTER Tampa, Florida B.S. in Education Spirogira; Mortified; F Club 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Tarpon Club Min- now 3; Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 2, 3; P.E.A. Secre- tary 2. Vice-President 3; Playnight Committee 1, 2, 3; Life Saving Corps; Odd Basketball 1, 2, 4; Odd Basket- ball Leader 3, 4: Odd Softball 2, 3; Odd Softball Leader 3, 4; Odd Bad- minton 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee 3; D.C.C. Club; Athletic Manager of Jennie Murphree and Landis 1, 2; Floor Chairman Landis 4. ANGELINE CASEY West Palm Beach. Florida BA. in Arts and Sciences MARY ELLEN CASON Tallahassee, Florida Bachelor of Science Y.W.C.A. 1, 3; I.R.C. 2; Sophomore Senior Breakfast Committee 2; Sop- homore Senior Hop Committee 2; Usher Committee 2. MARY ELSIE CATER Tallahassee, Florida Bachelor of Science Day Student Organization 1, 2, 3; Odd Soccer 1; D.S.O. Transportation Chairman 2; Odd Demonstration 2. 3; Junior Minstrels 2, 3; May Day 2, 3; Sophomore Basketball Team; Life Saving Corps 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; Tarpon Minnow 3; First Aid Corps 3, 4; P.E.A. 2, 3, 4; I.R.C. 3; Play Night 2. AGNES INEZ CATES Mayo, Florida A.B. in Education Basketball Intramurals 3; Geo- graphy Club 4. SUE CHAIRES Old Town, Florida A.B. in Sociology Alpha Gamma Delta Secretary of Freshman Class 1; Secretary of C.G.A. 2; Sophomore Council; Spirogira 3; F Club 4; Mor- tified 4: Judiciary 3, 4; President of Alpha Gamma Delta 4. JEAN CHEANEY Ft. Lauderdale, Florida A.B. in Education Kappa Alpha Theta Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President of Kappa Alpha Theta 4; Usher Committee 3. MARY ELIZABETH CHEELY Williston, Florida A.B. in Education Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2. DOROTHY RICA COHEN Palm Beach. Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Hillel Organization 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1, 2; Y.W. CA. 1, 2. RUTH COLEMAN Panama City, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta Y.W.C.A. 2; Classical Club 4. FRANCES COMPTON Orlando. Florida B.S. in Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramurals 2, 3. PEGGY CONKLIN Eustis, Florida A.B. in Spanish Alpha Delta Pi Junior Minstrels 2; President of Alpha Delta Pi 4; Pan-Hellenic Executive Council 4. BILLIE ELIZABETH COOPER Tampa, Florida A.B. in English Alpha Gamma Delta Chairman of Social Standards Council 4; F Club 3, 4; Senate 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Social Chair- man Reynolds Hall 3; Student Alum- nae Board of Management 3, Secre- tary 3; Senior Hall 4; " Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges. " CHARLOTTE COOPER Bradenton, Florida B.M. Public School Music Band 1, 2. 3, 4; President 3; Or- chestra 1, 2, 3; Little Theatre Or- chestra 1. 2. 3; Sophomore Council 2; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Mortified 4; Sen- ior Hall 4; Activities Editor Flasta- cowo 3; Editor-in-Chief Flastacowo 4; Jr. Minstrels 3; Odd Demonstra- tion 2, 3, 4; Playnight Committee 2, 3; Who ' s Who 4. MARY COTTON St. Petersburg, Florida A.B. in Education International Relations Club 4; Geography Club 3; Baptist Student Union 1, 2. 3, 4; B.Y.P.U. President 3. PENNY COUNSELMAN Tice, Florida B.S. in Sociology Assistant Advertising Manager of Distaff 2; Advertising Manager of Distaff 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Senior Hall 4. GERALDINE CRAWFORD Ponce de Leon, Florida B.S. in Home Economics 4-H Club 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. 4; French Club 1. HELEN DAHLGREN Winter Haven, Florida B.M. in Violin Little Theatre Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Concert Master 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; Treasurer 2; Music Club 3, 4; Secre- tary 4; House President of Upper Jennie Murphree 3; Freshman Coun- selor 3; Presbyterian Student Coun- cil Association 4; Senior Hall 4: Handbook Committee; A.G.O. 1. 2. 3, 4. CLYDE DAILEY Micanopy, Florida A.B. in Journalism Sigma Kappa President, I.R.C. 4; Feature Editor. Flambeau 3; Columnist, Flambeau 4; Distaff 3, 4; Off -Campus Commit- tee 3. NANE1TE DALE Tavares. Florida B.S. in Chemistry Pre-Med Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 2; Can- terbury Club 2; International Rela- tions Club 2. FRANCES DEVINEY Tallahassee, Florida B.M. Glee Club 3, 4; Ensemble 4; Y.W. CA. 3; Day Student Club 3, 4; Music Club 4. VIRGINIA DIAL Madison, Florida B.S. Home Economics Delta Zeta Junior Counselor 1; Home Eco- nomics Club 3. HOPE YON DIFFENBAUGH Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education Pi Beta Phi NANCY LEE DOGGETT Jacksonville, Florida A.B. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta Playnight Committee 1, 2; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 2, 3, 4: Lifesaving Corps 2, 3, 4; F Club 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group 1, 2. 3, 4; Chairman of Odd Demonstra- tion 4: Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 1, 2, 3, 4; National Physical Education Association Convention 3. NELLIE DOLBY Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Modern Languages Day Students Organization 1; As- tronomy Club 2. Vice President 3; Methodist Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Freshman Councilor and Floor Chairman 3; Mortar Board Scholarship Cup 3; Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Advisor 3, Senior Ad- visor 4; Handbook Committee 3; Sen- ior Hall 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4, [ 236 1 EVELYN ANN DOYLE Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Sophomore Council 2; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4; Mortar Board, Secretary 4; Who ' s Who 4; Senior Hall 4; Freshman Councilor 3; Sigma Delta Pi 4; Chairman Organizations Com- mittee 4; Baptist Student Council 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH DRAUGHN Moore Haven, Florida A.B. in Education Kappa Alpha Theta Senior Hall 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Secretary 4; Vice-President Kap- pa Alpha Theta 4; Presbyterian Stu- dent Council 2, 3, 4; Off-Campus Committee 3; Chairman Religious Emphasis 3; Committee Chairman Religious Emphasis Week 4; Sorority Editor of Flastacowo 3. LEONORA DRIGGERS Bowling Green, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Mortar Board Honor Plaque 1 Methodist Freshman Council 1 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Home Economics Club Junior Repre- sentative 3; Vice-House President of Broward 3; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Senior Hall 4. DOROTHY DUBLIN West Palm Beach, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences GLORIA JOHN DULANY Lakeland, Florida B.M. Public School Music Alpha Chi Omega Transferred from Florida Southern College 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation Council 3, 4; Circulation Staff of Flambeau 2; Off-Campus Committee 3; Vice-President of Alpha Chi Omega 4. DENORA ECKER Ft. Lauderdale, Florida A.B. in Education Freshman Carnival Committee 1; President Tarpon Club 4; President Senior Hall 4; Who ' s Who 4; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3, 4; F Club 2, 3, 4; P.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4; Swimming Intramural Man- ager 3; Odd Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Softball 1 ; College Physical Fit- ness Committee 3, 4; Senior Hall Selections Committee 4; Sophomore- Senior Breakfast Committee 2. PHIL ECKLAND Tampa, Florida B.S. in Education F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; P.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Mortar Board 4; W.A.A. Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3; College Band 3; Odd Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Odd Swimming 1, 2; Odd Badminton 3, 4; Odd Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Softball 3; Senior Hall 4; Who ' s Who 4; Sop- homore Council 2. NONNIE LEE ELKIRS Havana, Florida Bachelor of Arts Day Students Organization; Sigma Delta Pi, Treasurer. LORETTA ELLIAS Jacksonville, Florida B.S. in Chemistry President, Association of Canter- bury Clubs 4; Episcopal Student Ves- try 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Hall 4; Landis House Council 3. SHIRLEY ERICKSEN Daytona Beach, Florida Alpha Xi Delta Bachelor of Music Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Italian Club, Vice-President 3. French Club 2, 3; A.G.O. 1, 2; Ah Raid Warden 4. SUE ERWIN Winter Haven, Florida Bachelor of Arts Astronomy Club President 3, 4; Archery Club President 3, 4; Instruc- tor in Swimming and Life Saving 4; Senior Hall 4; Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3; Odd Hockey Team 3; Odd Tennis Team 2; Odd Archery Man- ager 2, 3; Rollins Play Day 2; Y.W C. A. 3, 4; I. R. C. 3, 4. JIMMY FAIN Tallahassee, Florida B.S. in Education Kappa Delta Sophomore Council 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; F Club 2, 3, 4; Torch Night; French Club 3; Senior Hall; W.A.A. Board 4; Odd Demonstration 1, 2; Odd Volleyball, Softball, Tennis. MARY PADGETT FERRY Macclenny, Florida Bachelor of Arts Alpha Chi Omega Freshman Counselor 3; Social Chairman of Bryan Hall 3; Dining Hall Standards Committee 3; Classi- cal Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 3; Tally Troopers 1; Bryan House Council 3; Social Com- mittee 3; Baptist Student Union. MARY FIELDS Demopolis, Alabama B.S. Sociology Odd Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Odd Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Badminton 2, 3; Odd Hockey 2, 3, 4; Odd Baseball 1, 2, 3 4- Hockey Sports Leader 3; Tennis Sports Leader 4; F Club 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 2, 3, 4; Play Night Committee 4; Social Committee 3. MARGARET FOMBY Okahumpka, Florida A.B. in Education House President of Bryan 3; Res- idence Hall Committee 3; Senior Hall 4. GERALDINE INEZ GALLOWAY Kathleen, Florida B.S. in Home Economics 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH GARRISON Moultrie, Georgia B.S. in Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Council 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 3, 4; Fealty 1; Odd Demonstration 3. KATHERINE GETZEN Newberry, Florida B.S. Public School Music Transfer from Stetson University 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Ensemble 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Music Club 3, 4; President 4; A.G.O. 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U. Council 4. EMILY G. GILBERT Winter Haven, Florida B.S. in Commerce Kappa Delta Tarpon Club 2, 3, 4; Chairman Costume Committee for Odd Demon- stration 4; Riding Club 3. JESSIE DENDY GOODE Alachua, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Baptist Student Counsel 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. MARY VIRGINIA GREENE Perry, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Vice-President of Sophomore Class 2; Playnight Committee 2, 3; Chair- man of Playnight 3; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 3; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Vice-President of Spirogira; F Club 3, 4; Odd Soccer 2, 3, 4; President of Senior Class; Mortified; Who ' s Who; Prom Court 4. HELEN GREGORY Dania, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 3, 4; Glee Club 4. VIOLET BELL GREMLI Sarasota, Florida B.S. in Commerce Glee Club 1, 2. LOUISE HAGOOD GRIFFIN Anthony, Florida B.S. in Commerce Transferred from Queen ' s College, Charlotte, North Carolina, 3; Wesley Foundation Council 3, 4. MARTHA GRIFFITTS Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Bachelor of Science Phi Mu Junior Minstrels 2; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Treas- urer, Vice-President of Phi Mu. RITA GROSS DeLand, Florida Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta Transferred from Stetson Univer- sity, DeLand, Florida, 2; Pan-Hel- lenic Representative 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 4, of Alpha Xi Delta. RACHEL GUNN Foley, Florida A.B. Education Y.W.C.A. 1; Archery Soccer 2. Club 3; Odd MARY ISABELL GUTHERY Reddick, Florida B.S. in Commerce Presbyterian Student Council Archery Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 1. 4; [ 237 ] MARTHA ELLEN HACKL Bartow, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta Spirogira 1, 2, 3. 4; President 3; Secretary of Tri-Delt 3; Junior-Sen- ior Prom Court 3; Sophomore Coun- cil 2; Senior Hall 4; Senate 4; Judi- ciary 2, 3, 4; Committee on Honor 3, 4; Secretary 4; Who ' s Who 4; Sen- ior Hall Selections Committee 4; Mortified 4; Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3, 4; Illustrator Campus Etiquette Booklet 4; Organizations Committee 4; Flastacowo Staff 4. STARLING HALL Tallahassee. Florida A.B. in Education Swimming Team 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2. 4; Softball 3; Sophomore Athletic Manager 2; Tennis Intra- mural Manager 2; Tennis Tourna- ment Leader 2. 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 1. 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Minnow 2; Outing Committee 2, 3; F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. Board 2, 4; Skit Chair- man, W.A.A.; Odd Color Rush Leader 3; " Everyman. " MADALYN HALPERN West Palm Beach, Florida B.S. Commerce President of Hillel Foundation Group 1. 3: Freshman Carnival Fealty; Senior Hall Selections Com- mittee. GEORGIANA HAMBURGER Ft. Lauderdale, Florida B.S. in Commerce Odd Demonstration 1; Junior Min- strels 2; Assistant Advertising Man- ager Distaff 3. FLORINE HAMM Arcadia, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 4. PATRICIA HANSEN Ft. Lauderdale, Florida B.S. Commerce Pi Beta Phi Junior Minstrels 1; Fealty Queen 1; Intramurals; Vice-President 4, President 4; Newman Club; Lauder- dale Club, President, of Pi Beta Phi. May Queen 4. FRANCES HATFIELD Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Bachelor of Science Alpha Xi Delta B.S.U. Council 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; Off -Campus Committee 3; Treasurer 3; Vice-President 4, of Alpha Xi Delta; Defeated Candidates Club 1; Home Economics Club 1, 2. HELEN HAWKINS West Palm Beach, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Delta Delta Delta Sophomore Council 2; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; President Junior Class; Prom Court 3; Dance Committee 2; Morti- fied 4; Script Committee, Odd Dem- onstration 3; Freshman Counselor 3. RUTH HENDRICKS North Miami Beach, Florida B.S. Home Economics Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Treasurer of Southeastern Province of Newman Clubs 3 ; John Henry Newman Na- tional Honor Society 3; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Florida State Student Clubs Feder- ation; Co-Chairman of Campus Nu- tritional Committee 4; Senior Hall 4. KITTY JO HICKMAN Jacksonville, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi President of Sophomore Class; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Third Vice-Presi- dent C.G.A. 3; Chairman N.S.F.A. 3; Senior Hall 4; Who ' s Who; Founder and President D.C.C. 1; Flambeau Reporter 1, 2, 3, 4; Assis- tant Snapshot Editor, Flastacowo 1. 2; Chairman Freshman Election 2; Odd Demonstration 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Com- mittee 2; International Relations Club 1, 2; Press Club 1, 2; W.A.A. Board 4; Physical Fitness Commit- tee 4. Circulation Manager Flambeau 2; Mortified— 4. ELIZABETH HIGHSMITH Miami, Florida B.S. in Economics Astronomy Club 1; Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club; B.S.U. Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3. JEAN CATHERINE HITCHCOLK Bradenton, Florida Public School Music, Bachelor of Music Delta Delta Delta Athletic Manager of Reynolds Hall 1; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President 4; President of Freshman Class; Spirogira 1, 2. 3, 4; President of Spirogira 4; Cotillion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2. 3, 4; Chairman of Odd Demonstration 3; Associate Editor of Flastacowo 4; Music Club 3, 4; Vice President of Music Club 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mortified 4; President 4; Life Saving Corps 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. LANTY HOGAN Perry, Florida A.B. Education Classical Club 1; 4-H Club 2. MARY GRAY HOLDERMAN Lakeland, Florida B.S. in Chemistry Episcopal Student Vestry 1, 2, 3 Odd Demonstration 2, 3; F Club 2, 3 4; W.A.A. Board 3. 4; Senior Hall 4 Sophomore Council 2; Flastacowo Staff 2; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3 Odd Basketball 2, 3. 4; Odd Bad- minton 2, 3: Odd Hockey 1, 2; Odd Softball 1. NAOMI CLAIRE HOWARD Plant City, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Baptist Student Junior Council 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; College 4-H Club 4. ELEANOR GERHARD HUFF Eglin Field, Valpariso, Florida A.B. Education Delta Delta Delta Transfer; Odd Demonstration; 2, 3; Intra-Mural Athletics 3, 4. CHARLOTTE HUFFMAN Live Oak, Florida B.S. Home Economics Transferred from Bessie Tift Col- lege; Classical Club; Home Economics Club. MURIEL HUMPHREY Gainesville, Florida Bachelor of Arts Alpha Chi Omega Tarpon Minnow 2, 3. 4; Assistant Chairman of May Day 3; Chairman May Day 4; Director Everyman 3; WTAL Day 2; Y.W.C.A. Dramatic Advisor 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN IGOU Winter Haven. Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Eco- nomics Alpha Delta Pi Off-Campus Committee 3; Treasur- er Alpha Delta Pi 4; Executive Coun- cil of Alpha Delta Pi 4. ELIZABETH INMAN Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Education Odd Demonstration 1; Spanish Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 4. HELEN ISABEL ISERMAN Winter Garden, Florida Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Life-Saving Corps 1, 2; Astronomy Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1; Chemistry Club 2, 3; Sophomore Council 2; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3. 4; Treasurer Gamma Sigma Ep- silon 4. MABEL ELIZABETH JACKSON Winter Haven, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Education Y.W.C.A. 2; International Rela- tions Club 2; Presbyterian Student Council 3; Social Committee Jennie Murphree 1; Hostess for Social Com- mittee Student Alumnae Building 1; Stage Crew Odd Demonstration 1; Astronomy Club President 1; Kappa Delta Pi 1; Communications Defense Course. ALICE JOHNSON Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Education Astronomy Club 1, 2, 3. REBEKAH JAMES Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Modern Languages Social Committee 2. 3, 4; Chair- man Landis Social Committee 1; Italian Club 4; Secretary-Treasurer Italian Club 4; House Council 2. MILDRED E. JOHNSON Lake Worth, Flor ida Bachelor of Arts in Home Economics Home Economics Club 3, 4; Floor Chairman of Landis 4. I 23S I GLORIA JOHNSTON Tampa, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Sociology Chi Omega Secretary of Village Vamps. VIRGINIA L. JONES West Palm Beach, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega Usher Committee 3. DOROT ' HY JUHLIN Lake Worth, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Education Y.W.C.A. 1; Kappa Delta Pi 1; Spanish Club 4. AUDRE KING DeFuniak Springs, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Home Economic Club 4. BETTY KING Tampa, Florida Bachelor of Science in Sociology Kappa Delta Annual Staff 2; Village Vamps; Tarpon Club. MARY LOU KING Bradenton, Florida Bachelor of Science in Education Mortar Board 4; Spirogira 3, 4 F Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4 Wh o ' s Who 4; Freshman Advisor 4 President of Physical Education As- sociation 3; Freshman Counselor 3 Secretary of Life Saving Corps 3 Floor Chairman 2; Senior Hall 4 Play Night Committee 2, 3; Social Committee 2; Treasurer of Class 1, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Odd Demon- stration 3, 4. MARY ALICE KIRCHNER Adrian, Michigan Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Alpha Chi Omega F Club 2, 3, 4; Spirogira 4; Sopho- more Council 2; Odd Demonstration 3; Treasurer of Class 2; President 3, 4; Secretary W.A.A. 3; President Physical Education Association 4; W.A.A. Executive Board 3, 4; Odd Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Softball 1, 2, 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Odd Soccer Leader 3; Delegate to A.H.P.E. R. Convention 3; Mortified 4; Orienta- tion Committee 3; Chairman Trans- fer Counselors 3. MARTHA ANN KNOBLOCK Ocala, Florida Bachelor of Science in Education Classical Club 1; Executive Coun- cil of Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of Wesley Foundation 3, 4; Treasurer of Religious Worker ' s Council 4. DORIS MAE KNOWLES Perry, Florida Bachelor of Arts Degree Play Night Committee 2, 3, 4; F Club 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Odd Swimming Team 2; Odd Soccer Team 2; Senior Hall 4. HELEN KRAMER Leesburg, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education French Club 1; Outing Club 1. HINDA KREMER Maitland, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 2, 3, 4; Hillel Founda- tion Secretary 4; Archery Club 3, 4. NANCY KULP Miami Beach, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Journalism Pi Beta Phi Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 2, 3, 4; Morti- fied 3, 4; Flambeau Reporter 1, 2; Flambeau Columnist 2, 3; Chairman of Junior Minstrels 3; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of N.S. F.A. 2; Senior Representative to N.S.F.A. 4; Junior Minstrels 1, 2, 3, 4; Flastacowo Staff 3; Social Exchange Chairman Pi Beta Phi 4: Press Club. EMMA LEIGH LAMBEl ' H Lakeland, Florida Bachelor of Arts and Sciences Debate Club 2, 3, 4; Delta Epsilon Alpha 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1. BETTY LANGSTON Lakeland, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Outing Club 1; Odd Badminton 2; Odd Hockey 2; F Club 3, 4; Fresh- man Counselor 3; Presbyterian Coun- cil 3: Class Editor Flastacowo 4; Playnight Committee 4; Secretary Senior Class 4; Senior Hall 4; Odd Demonstration 4. L. LEEDY Winter Park, Florida Bachelor of Science in Commerce F.S.C.W. Ensemble 1; Vice Presi- dent Ensemble 2; Odd Demonstra- tion 2; Ohio Wesleyan Choir 3; Wes- ley an Foundation 4. REXETTA LORIS LEONARD Daytona Beach, Florida Bachelor of Science in Political Science Assistant Editor Flambeau 4; Pic- ture Editor Flambeau 3; Flambeau Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 3; May Day 2, 3; Vice President Press Club 3; Treas- urer Press Club 2; Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3; I.R.C. 1; French Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Prom Committee 3. KATHRYN LEUTY Leesburg, Florida Bachelor of Science in Arts and Sciences L. OVLEIA LINTON Tallahassee, Florida Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Grand Alchemist 4; Odd Basketball Team 1; Odd Soccer Team 1; Odd Softball Team 1, 2; F Club 2, 3, 4. CLEO LOCHAS Pensacola, Florida French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary French Club 2; I.R.C. 2, 3, 4; Social Chairman 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Floor Chairman Landis 2 and Jennie Murphree 3; Queen of Mardi Gras 3; Off-Campus Committee 4; Geo- graphy Club 2, 3; Social Chairman Geography Club 3, 4. ALICE LUDLAM Largo, Florida Band 1, 2, 3, 4; F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Council 2; Flambeau 1, 2, 3; Who ' s Who 4; Senior Hall 4; Mortified 4; Treasurer C.G.A. 4. MARCY MACKINTOSH Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Education Life Saving Corps 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Cotillion 3, 4; Tarpon Club 2, 3, 4; House Council 3; F Club 3, 4; Odd Cheerleader 4; Junior Min- strels 2, 3, 4; Odd Demonstration 3, 4; Odd Tennis Leader 3; Alpha Chi Omega. ALTAIR MAJEWSKI West Palm Beach, Florida Junior Minstrels 1, 2, 3; May Day 1, 2, 3; Odd Demonstration 2; Cotil- lion Club 3, 4; Junior-Senior Prom Committee 2. CELIA C. MANGELS Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Kappa Alpha Theta F Club 2, 3; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3; Even Swimming Team 1, 2, 3; Even Soccer Team 1, 2, 3; President Life Saving Corp 3: Life Saving Club 1, 2, 3; W.A.A. Executive Board 3; Spanish Club 1; Pre-Medical Club 1; Even Demonstration 3. LOIS ALTA MARCHANT Lake Park, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Arts and Sciences Sigma Kappa Pi Delta Phi 4; Classical Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; President Sigma Kappa 4. CHARLOTTE MARSH Lynn Haven, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Freshman Counselor 3; Senior Hall 4. MARY ELLEN McCALL Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Modern Languages Alpha Chi Omega French Club 1, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Odd Demonstration 1, 3 Usher Committee 2; May Day 2 Floor Chairman 3; Sigma Delta Pi NONA McEWAN Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Arts Chi Omega Tarpon Club 4; Vice President of Chi Omega 3; President of Chi Omega 4. FRANCES C. FOSDICK McKEY Windermere, Florida Bachelor of Arts in Arts and Sciences Methodist Freshman Council 1; Methodist Junior Council 2; Tarpon Club 3; Senior Hall 4; Broward House Council 2, 3. [ 239 ] BETSY McMICHAEL Tampa, Florida Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Kappa Delta Cotillion 1, 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader for Odds 2; Honorary Cheerleader 3; Odd Dem- onstration 4; Playnight Committee 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Minstrels 2; Mortified 4; Spir- ogira 3. 4; Odd Diamond Ball Team 2. DOROTHY STALLINGS MEADE Jacksonville, Florida A.B. in Education Chi Omega Village Vamps 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3; President of Chi Omega 3; Landis Social Committee 2; Execu- tive Council of Pan-Hellenic 3. MARY ELIZABETH MEAD East Orange, New Jersey B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Social Committee 3. ALMA LUCRETIA MEERDINK West Palm Beach. Florida Bachelor of Arts Transfer from Palm Beach Junior College; Orchestra 3, 4; Odd Demon- stration 3; House President 4. MARGARET MERCER Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Bachelor of Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Odd Demonstration 1, 2, 3, 4; Fealty; Junior Minstrels; Cotillion Club. HELEN MERRIN Plant City, Florida A.B. Education Tarpon Club 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Student Council 2. 3, 4; Social Com- mittee Broward Hall 2; Senior Hall 4. ELSIE MERRITT Pensacola, Florida A.B. in Education French Club 1, 2; Junior Council Baptist Student Union 2; House President Broward Hall 3; Pi Delta Phi 3, 4; Vice-President 4; President Baptist Student Union 4; Senior Hall 4. JO MILES DeFuniak Springs, Florida Bachelor of Science F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Volleyball Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Soccer Team 1, 2; Odd Softball Team 3; Presby- terian Student Council 2, 3, 4; Odd Demonstration 4; German Club 2, 3; Senior Hall 4; Flastacowo, Organ- izations Editor 3, Administration Editor 4. BETH MITCHELL Miami, Florida A.B. in English Pi Beta Phi Village Vamps 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2, 3; Flambeau Reporter 2; Junior Minstrels 3. MARY MONAHAN Jacksonville, Florida Bachelor of Art Phi Mu Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 1; Press Club 3; Flambeau 2, 3, 4; Society Editor 4. ELEANOR MORGAN Miami, Florida Bachelor of Arts Sophomore-Senior Breakfast Com- mittee 2; Sophomore Hop Committee 2; Red Cross Certificate 3; First Aid Certificate 3; Art Editor of Flasta- woco 4; Odd Demonstration Stage Set Committee 4; Senior Hall 4. BARBARA HELEN MORRISON Clewiston. Florida B.S. in Political Science Circulation Manager Flambeau 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Usher Committee 3; Landis Floor Chair- man; Episcopal Vestry 4; Defense Course 3. HARRIETTE MULLINS Miami, Florida B.S. Home Economics Canterbury Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; Home Economics Club 4; Odd Dem- onstration 2. RUTH ELOISE NAFZIGER Davenport, Florida A.B. Education Administrative Council of Wesley Foundation 2; Executive Council of Wesley Foundation 3, 4. DOROTHY NODINE Clearwater, Florida B.S. Psychology Mortar Board Plaque 1; French Club 1; Sophomore Council 2; Pres- ident of Presbyterian Students 3; Senior Hall 4; President of Presby- terian Synod of Florida 4; Secretary of Young People of General Assembly of the Southern Presbyterian Church 4; Who ' s Who 4. ERNESTINE NORTH Longwood, Florida B.S. Home Economics Transfer from John B. Stetson University 2; Social Committee Resi- dence Hall 2; Home Economics Club 2, 4; 4-H Club 2, 3, 4; Floor Chair- man 3; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4. LEONA OGLE Miami, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Press Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Flambeau 2, Literary Editor 4; Freshman Coun- selor 3; Honors Work 3, 4. OLIVE CHRISTINE OLLIPHANT Bartow, Florida A.B. in Education Alpha Delta Pi Fealty 1; Junior Senior Prom Com- mittee 3. PATTY PALMER Largo, Florida Bachelor of Science in Commerce Odd Cheerleader 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3. 4. FRANCES PARKER Tallahassee, Florida B.S. Home Economics Methodist Freshman Council 1 ; President of Day Students Organ- ization 3, 4; Senate 3, 4; President of Omicron Nu 4; Freshman Counselor 4; Home Economics Club Council 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. NINA PATTERSON Jacksonville, Florida B.S. in Education F Club 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3. 4; Red Cross Instructor 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Hockey Leader 3; Odd Volley- ball 3, 4; Odd Badminton 2, 4; Odd Softball 1, 2; W.N.O.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Tarpon Minnow 2, 3; May Day 2, 3; Telegraphic Swimming Team 3. MATTIE LOU PEACOCK Jacksonville, Florida A.B. in Journalism Sigma Kappa Secretary-Treasurer of Panhellenic 3; President of Panhellenic 4; Society Editor of Flambeau 3; Assistant Man- aging Editor of Flambeau 4; Senate Member 4; I.R.C. 3. NORMA PENNOYER Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education I.R.C. 1, 2: Debate 2; Press Club 2, President 3. 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3; Secretary 4; Pi Delta Phi 3; Presi- dent 4; Flambeau 2, Copy Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Distaff 2, 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Floor Chair- man 3; Senior Hall 4. MARILYN PERRY Gainesville, Florida B.S. in Commerce Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Com- mittee of Jennie Murphree 1; Social Chairman 2; House Council of Brow- ard 2; Odd Demonstration 4; Social Committee 4. ALETA PRICE Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Phi Mu Social Standards Council 4; Geo- graphy Club 3; Spanish Club 3. ALICE PRICE Orlando, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Pi Beta Phi Sophomore Council, Chairman 2; President BSU Junior Council 2; Mortar Board 4; Senior Hall 4; Spir- ogira 2, 3, 4; BSU Council 2, 3, 4; First Vice-President, CGA 3; Presi- dent, CGA 4; Who ' s Who 4; Prom Court 3, 4; Delegate NSRA Conven- tion 3. I 2-10 J MARY RHAME Tallahassee, Florida B.S. Home Economics Cut for Best All Round Day Stu- dent 1; Presbyterian Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President Home Economics Club 4; Sophomore Council 2; Playnight Committee 3, 4; Freshman Councilor 3; Orientation Committee 3; Senior Hall 4; President Mortar Board 4; Who ' s Who 4. JEANNE LOUISE REESE Miami, Florida B.S. in Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Vice-President 4; Italian Club 2, 3; President 3; Class Games 1; Intra- murals 1, 2. RUTH ROEHSNER Tampa, Florida B.S. in Commerce Junior Minstrels 2, 3; Odd Dem- onstration 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Feature Editor of Flastacowo 3; Prom Committee 3; Budget Commit- tee 3; F Club 3, 4; Play Night Com- mittee 4; Defense Committee 4; Business Manager of Distaff 4. ELIZABETH ROGERS Tallahassee, Florida B.S. in Commerce Pi Beta Phi Sophomore Council 2; Senate 1, 2. RUTH SLOAN SESSOMS St. Augustine, Florida A.B. in Sociology Even Swimming Team 1; French Club 1; Tarpon Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 2; Crop and Saddle Club 2. PATRICIA SHANNON Pensacola, Florida B.S. Home Economics Kappa Delta Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Social Committee 2; Odd Demonstration 4; Home Economics Club 1, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY SHRINER Tampa, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Play Night Committee 2, 3, 4; Usher Committee 3 ; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. THELMA ELIZABETH SIRMONS LaBelle, Florida B.S. in Biological Science Transfer from Georgia State Wom- an ' s College; Glee Club 3. ANN SIMPSON Tampa, Florida Bachelor of Arts Alpha Delta Pi Flastacowo 3; Distaff 3; Off -Cam- pus Committee 3; Transfer from Tampa University. FRANCES SMITH Winter Haven, Florida B.S. Commerce Youth Conference 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3; May Day Pro- gram 2, 3; Odd Softball 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Committee on Student Alumnae Affairs 3, 4; Senior Hall 4. MARY CAROLYN SMITH Orlando, Florida A.B. in English Pi Beta Phi Village Vamps 1, 2, 3, 4; Flambeau 1, 2; Representative to Panhellenic 4; Vice-President of Pi Beta Phi 4. MIRIAM SMITH Winter Haven, Florida B.S. in Commerce F Club 3, 4; Odd Basketball 2, 3, 4; Odd Badminton 2; Odd Hockey 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Senior Hall 4; Odd Demonstration 4; Secre- tary-Treasurer Senior Hall 4; Treas- urer Senior Class 4. NELL SMITH Marianna, Florida B.S. in Commerce Senior Hall 4; F Club 4; Chairman of Auditing Committee 4; Budget Committee 3, 4; Senate 4; Odd Soc- cer 3; Odd Softball 2 , 3. RUTH SMITH Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education F Club 3, 4; P.E.A. 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 3, 4; Sports Leader 4; W.A.A. Board 4; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2, 3; Junior Minstrels 2; Odd Golf Team 3, 4; Odd Soccer 2, 3; Odd Softball Team 2; Odd Swim Team 2. WILMA SMITH Orlando, Florida B.S. Home Economics B.S.U. Council 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Advisor 3; Glee Club 2, Ensemble 3; Floor Chairman 2; House President 3; Chairman of Residence 4; Executive Council 4; College Council 4; Senate 4; Judi- ciary 4; Home Economics Club 4; Senior Hall 4; Who ' s Who 4. PORTIA SPALDING Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta Transferred 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Off- Campus Committee 4. JENNIE SPIVEY Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education Geography Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secre- tary-Treasurer 2; Kappa Delta Pi 4. EDNA SPRINGER Hollywood, Florida B.S. Home Economics Phi Mu Home Economics Club 1, 2; Y.W. C.A. 2; Secretary of Phi Mu 4. MARIAN ADELLE STARKEY St. Petersburg, Florida Liberal Arts — Bachelor of Arts Alpha Gamma Delta Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Flambeau Circulation Staff 4; International Relations Club 3, 4. MARY STEPHENSON South Jacksonville, Florida A.B. in Elementary Education Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Little Theatre Orchestra 1; Ruge Hall Vestry 3, 4; Senior Hall 4. CATHERINE STIMSON Palm Beach, Florida Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Palm Beach Junior College 2; Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Eta Sigma Phi 4; Ruge Hall Vestry 4. MAGGIE MAE STUMP West Palm Beach, Florida Bachelor of Science Alpha Chi Omega French Club 4; I.R.C. 4; Secretary of I.R.C. 4; Odd Demonstration 4; House President of West Landis 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; Junior Minstrels 3. CHARLOTTE ST. JOHN Tallahassee, Florida Bachelor of Arts Distaff, Art Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Flambeau, Reporter 2, Art Editor 4; Flastacowo Art Editor 3, Assistant Art Editor 4; Senior Hall 4; Modern Dance Group 3; Odd Dem- onstration 3, 4. SARAH MARTHA STEWART Melbourne, Florida B.S. in Commerce Spanish Club 4; Italian Club 4; Social Committee 4. CAROLYN STOWELL New Britain, Connecticut Bachelor of Arts Alpha Chi Omega Glee Club Ensemble 1, 2, 3; Odd Demonstration 1, 2; Modern Dance Group 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Assistant Dis- taff Editor 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Coun- cil 2; Presbyterian Council 2, 3, 4; I.R.C. 2; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary, President 2, 3, 4; Chairman Hand- book Committee 3; Senior Hall Selec- tions Committee 4; Spirogira 4; Chairman Off -Campus Committee 4; Who ' s Who 4; Mortar Board 4. DOROTHY SURFACE Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education Transfer from Guilford College, North Carolina 1; Basketball Team 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4; Softball 3, 4; F Club 4; Life Saving Corps 4. MARION SWANSON Tallahassee, Florida A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha Tarpon Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3, 4; F Club 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Drum Major 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Freshman Counselor 3; President of Zeta Tau Alpha 4. [ 241 ] JEAN MARIE TALLEY Bradenton, Florida A.B. Education Freshman Counselor 3; Budget Committee 3, 4; Forum Committee 3; Odd Demonstration 3. 4; Fealty 1; Floor Chairman 2, 3; Senior Hall 4; Play Night Committee 3. MIRIAM TELFORD Miami, Florida Bachelor of Science Presbyterian Council 3, 4; Fresh- man Counselor 3; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Senior Hall 4. JEANNE TELLOTSON Mulberry, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club Council 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4; Episcopal Student Vestry 4; Mortar Board Freshman Plaque. MANTE THEOPHLATOS Miami, Florida A.B. in Journalism Flambeau 3, 4; Distaff 3, 4; Classi- cal Club 3, 4; Outing Club 4; Chi Delta Phi 4; Odd Hockey 3. MARGARET CARLISLE THOMAS Selma, Alabama Bachelor of Music Delta Delta Delta Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Odd Demon- stration 1, 2; Off-Campus Commit- tee 3; Intra-murals 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH THOMAS Miami, Florida B.S. in Physical Education F Club; Life Saving Corps; First Aid Instructor; P.E.A. Odd Demon- stration 4; Florida Play Day; Basket- ball Team 2, 3; Soccer Team 2; Ten- nis Team 2; Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf Team Leader 3; Thanksgiving Games Committee. MARY ISABEL THOMPSON Miami, Florida A.B. in Education Y.W.C.A.; Junior Minstrels 3, 4. VIRGINIA TOUCHTON Palatka, Florida Bachelor of Art Baptist Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; House Coun- cil 3; Floor Chairman 3; Crop and Saddle Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. STELLA VALENTI Tampa, Florida B.S. in Physical Education Odd Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Leader 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Odd Soccer, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Athletic Manager; Senior Athletic Manager; W.A.A. Board 2, 3, 4; F Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 4; House President 4; Spirogira; Odd Demonstration 3; Lower Court 4; Senior Hall Selections Commit- tee 4. ROBERTA VAN BRUNT Miami, Florida Bachelor of Arts Kappa Delta Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 2; President Kappa Delta 4; Flasta- cowo 2, 3; Business Manager 3; Fealty 1; Usher Committee 2; Junior Senior Prom Committee 3; Odd Demonstration 2, 3, 4; Junior Min- strels 3. DIANA NOYES VERGOWE Orlando, Florida B.S. in Commerce Business Manager of Flastacowo 4; F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Odd Volleyball 1, 2. 3, 4; Odd Soccer 1, 2; Sophomore Council 2; Presbyterian Student Council 2; Freshman Coun- selor 3; Floor Chairman 3; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Hall 4. VIRGINIA WAINRIGHT Jacksonville, Florida A.B. Arts and Sciences Playnight Committee 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 4; Floor Chairman 4; French Club President 2; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA WALKER Winter Haven, Florida B.S. Commerce Delta Delta Delta Prince of Fealty 1 ; Mistress of Ceremonies, Junior Senior Prom 3; President of Delta Delta Delta 4; Panhellenic 4. BERNICE WALTON Jacksonville, Florida B.S. in Education F Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Coun- cil 2; Even Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Even Basketball Leader 3; Even Soccer 1; Even Softball 1, 2, 3; Junior Min- strels 3; Life Saving Corps; Senior Hall 4. JANE WATTS Miami, Florida B.S. in Arts and Sciences Sophomore Council 2; Floor Chair- man 2; Second Vice-President of CGA 3; Chairman Budget Committee 4; Chairman Campus War Activities 4; Spirogira 2, 3, 4; Mortar Board 4; Senior Hall 4; Who ' s Who 4. MARGARET PATRICIA WATKINS Tallahassee, Florida A.B. Education Chi Omega Freshman Counselor 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4. MARY JANE WELSH Chipley, Florida B.S. Commerce Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4. LUCILE WHITTY Lee, Florida A.B. in Education Wesley Foundation Council 1, 2, 3. 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Senior Hall 4; Odd Basketball 2, 4. CARRIE LOU WILLIAMS Gainesville, Florida B.S. Home Economics Social Committee 1; Classical Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tarpon Club 2, 3, 4; Odd Demon- stration 1; Junior Minstrels 2; Y.W. C. A. 1. JOY WILLIS Miami, Florida B.S. Commerce Phi Mu Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 3; Phi Mu Treasurer 4. EDNA EARLE WILSON Gainesville, Florida Chi Omega Tarpon Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Council 2; Assistant Freshman Coun- selor 2; Cotillion Club 3, 4; Off- Campus Committee 3; Art Editor of Distaff 4. ELEANOR YOTHERS Orlando, Florida A.B. Journalism Pi Beta Phi Editor of Flambeau 4; News Edi- tor 2, 3; Reporter 1, 2; Mortar Board 4; Who ' s Who 4; Off-Campus Com- mittee 3; Treasurer Press Club 2; Flastacowo 2, 3; Mortar Board Scholarship Plaque for Freshman. [ 242 ] FACULTY DIRECTORY Doak Sheridan Campbell, M.A., Ph.D. (Peabody), LL.D. (Stetson), President, 1941 Edward Conradi, A.M., Ph.D. (Clark), LL.D. (Rollins), LL.D (Florida), LL.D. (Indiana), President. 1909; President Emeritus, 1941 Martha DuBose Adams, B.S., Instruc- tor in Physical Education, 1941 Karl Ahrendt, B.M., M.M., Pupil of Willy Hess in Berlin and Andre Tourret and Jean Rivier in Paris, Associate Professor of Violin, 1937 -Virginia Alice Alexander, A.B. and A.B. in L.S., Assistant in Library, 1938 Mary Bethel Alfriend, M.S., Instruc- tor in English, 1935 Elizabeth Gordon Andrews, Ph.D. (Iowa), Director of Personnel, and Placement Bureau, 1929 Lanas Spurgeon Barber, M.A.. Pro- fessor Emeritus of Zoology, 1909 ' William Morton Barrows, Jr., M.Sc, Ph.D. (Ohio), Associate Professor of Physics and Curator of Phy- sics Laboratory, 1937 Lucile Grider Bass, A.B., Instructor in Shorthand and Typewriting, 1919 Henry Floyd Becker, M.S., Professor of Geography, 1928 ■ x Clarine Belcher, M.S., Extension Specialist in Clothing and Tex- tiles, Home Demonstration Work, 1936 Raymond Bellamy, A.M., Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Sociology, 1918 Florence Bethea, A.B., Assistant Li- brarian in Charge of Periodicals and Binding, 1928 Marian Watkins Black, A.B., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1942 Margaret Carey White Blair, M.A., Instructor in English, 1941 Sarah Elizabeth Blanding, M.A., In- structor in English, 1938 Mildred Irene Boliek, M.A., Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Pro- fessor of Zoology, 1936 Gulnar Kheirllah Bosch, M.A., Assis- tant Professor of Art, 1941 " Evelyn Rosemary Bowman, M.A., Assistant Professor of Speech, 1943 Beulah Belle Briley, M.S., M.A., Ph.D. dowa), Professor of Economics and Comme rce, 1927 Margaret C. Bristol, M.A., Assistant Professor of Sociology, 1938 Mary Hollingsworth Buford, A.B., Student of Dr. S. S. Curry and Mrs. Anna B. Curry, Associate Professor of Speech, 1921 Margie Burks, M.A., Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor of Spanish, 1932 Edris Lauritzen Butler, M.S., Asso- ciate Professor of Home Econom- ics, 1940 ' Margaret Virginia Campbell. M.A., Instructor in Modern Languages, 1935 Ruth Foster Campbell, M.A., Instruc- tor in Modern Languages 1942 i; Milton W. Carothers, M.A., Ed.D. (Columbia), LL.D. (Florida Southern), Registrar, 1943 -Ernest Wesley Cason, M.A., Coor- dinator of Interne Teaching, 1939 Margaret E. Holway Casson, A.B. in Education, Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education, 1940 ' Helen Dorothy Cate, M.S., Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition, 1939 Martha Gertrude Chapman, M.A., Assistant Professor of English, 1935 ' Charles Henry Clark, M.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1939 Mary Holland Claybrooke, M.A., In- structor in Chemistry, 1942 Marjorie May Clayton, B.M., Instruc- tor in Theory and Piano, 1941 Margaret La Rue Clements, B.S., In- structor in Physical Education. 1942 ' Annie Lou Cochran, B.S., Commerce, Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education Ruth Connor, A.M., Ph.D. (Colum- bia), Professor of Home Eeco- nomics Education, 1931 Robert Spencer Cotterill, M.A., Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of His- tory, 1928 Walter Ruel Cowles, A.B., Mus.B. (Yale), Pupil of Widor and at Schola Cantorum, Paris, Pro- fessor of Theory and Director of Orchestra, 1930 Frances Jane Coykendall, B.A., B.S. in L.S., Assistant in Library, 1939 Dempsey Creary, B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, Director of Student Al- umnae Union, 1940 Mary Elizabeth Crenshaw, M.A., In- structor in Art, 1939 Olive Hardwick Cross, M.A., In- structor in English, 1939 Marie Davis, M.A., Instructor in French and Italian, 1936 Hazel Bernice Deetz, B.S. in Fine and Applied Arts, Student Acad- emy of Fine Arts, Chicago, As- sistant Professor of Industrial Arts, 1928 Mark H. DeGraff, M.A., Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Education, 1925 Ezda May Deviney, M.S., Ph.D. ( North Carolina ) , Professor of Zoology, 1924 Lazelle Williams Dickens, B.S., In- structor in Physical Education, 1941 Dickinson, M.A., In- in Physical Education, Nellie-Bond structor 1935 Guy Linton Diffenbaugh, M.A., Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of English, 1928 Dorothy Rose Disher, M.A., Ph.D. ( Ohio ) , Associate Professor of Psychology, 1933 William George Dodd, A.M., Ph.D., • Harvard), Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of English, 1910 Myrtle Elizabeth Dolbee, M.A., As- sistant Professor of Spanish and German, 1925 Ralph Floyd Donaldson, B.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1936 Olivia Nelson Dorman, A.M., Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor of Classics and Dean of Students, 1924 Margaret Whitney Dow, B.A., B.M., F.A.G.O., M.S.M., Pupil of Du- pre. Marchal and Dickinson, Professor of Organ and Theory, 1926 :; Simeon Robert Doyle, M.A., Regis- trar, 1930 Ralph Lee Eyman. Ed.D. (Califor- nia), Dean, School of Education, Professor of Education, 1928 ' Ruth Elizabeth Fairman, A.M., As- sistant Professor of Latin and Greek, 1936 Gladys Fawley, S.M., Assistant Pro- fessor of Geography, 1930 Ruth Durrenberger Ferguson, B.S. in Home Economics, Instructor in Home Economics, 1940 Mildred Finnegan, M.A., Assistant Professor of French, 1929 Paul Frederick Finner, A.M., Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Psy- chology and Director of Psycho- logical Laboratory, 1922 : Ward Thomas Fletcher, M.Ed., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education, 1933 Grace Imogene Fox, M.A., Instruc- tor in Physical Education, 1933 Inez Frink, M.S., Instructor in Com- merce, Demonstration School, 1938 Ruth Eleanor Gasink, M.S.S., As- sistant Professor of Sociology, 1940 Clare Marian Goertz, M.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1942 On leave of absence, 1942-43 2 ' . On leave of absence. 3. Deceased 4. On leave of absence, first 5. Second semester, 1942-43 6. Began work January 1, 1943 second semester, 1942-43 semester, 1942-43 I 24:; | Robert Lee Goulding. M.A., Ph.D. (Peabody), Superintendent of Demonstration School and Pro- fessor of Education. 1938 Sarah Graham. A.B.. B.S. in L.S., Assistant in Library, 1937 Viola Graham, M.A.. M.S 1 .. Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Professor of Physiology, 1929 Horace Benton Gray, M.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1941 Susan Walton Gray, A.M., Ph.D. (Peabody), Assistant Professor of Psychology, 1941 Nell Woodham Green, B.S., Instiuc- tor in Commerce. 1942 Antoinette Louise Guentner, In- structor in Commerce, 1939 ' Herbert Lewis Hackett, M.A., In- structor in Journalism and Eng- lish, 1941 Helen Mary Hannon, M.A., Instruc- tor in Home Economics, 1942 Winifred Karen Hansen, A.B., In- structor in Modern Languages, 1942 Frances Mae Hanson, M.S., Assist- ant Professor of Geography, 1942 ' Hope Harrin, M.A.. Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education, 1937 Elizabeth Burwell Harrison, M.S., Instructor in Home Economics, 1942 Helen Betty Hatch, M.A.. Supervisor of Kindergarten, 1942 ' Marion Jewell Hay, M.A., Ph.D. (Ohio ' . Officer d ' Academie. As- sociate Professor of Education, 1929 Clara Rider Hayden, B.S. in Educa- tion, Assistant Librarian, 1922 Frances Field Haynes, A.B., Refer- ence Librarian, 1926 Christian Paul Heinlein. Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of Experi- mental Psychology, 1929 Mildred Fay Henry, M.A., Assistant Professor of English, 1924 Sar ah Herndon, M.A.. M.R.E., As- sistant Prolessor of English. 1928 Murphy Roy Hinson. M.A., Ph.D. ( Peabody), Professor of Educa- tion, and Director of Graduate Division, 1936 Dorothy Lois Reeves Hoffman, A.M., Ph.D. ' Illinois), Associate Pro- fessor of Spanish and French, 1927 Ethyl Holloway, B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, District Agent, Home Demonstration Work, 1937 Mary Noka Hood, M.A., Instructor in Zoology and Bacteriology, 1938 Henrietta Howell, B.S. in L.S., M.A., Cataloguer in Library, 1937 Lucretia Little Ilsley, M.A., Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Professor of Political Science, 1940 Marian Doris Irish. M.A., Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Political Science, 1933 Marjorie Stockwell Judy, M.A., In- structor in Modern Languages. 1942 Frances Mary Karr, M.S., Instruc- tor in Clothing and Textiles, 1941 Ellen Corinne Keaty, M.S., Ph.D. (Louisiana), Instructor in Phy- siology, 1942 Jerry B. Kelley, M.S., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education, 1936 John Gabriel Kellum, Business Man- ager, 1907 Sarah Law Kennerly. A.B., A.B. in L.S., Assistant in Library, 1941 Mary Ellen Keown, M.S., State Agent, Home Demonstration Work, 1927 Gladys Olive Koch, A.B., M.M., Chi- cago Conservatory; Fontaine- bleau School of Music, Assistant Professor of Voice and Solfeggio, 1924 Sara Malcolm Krentzman, A.B., Librarian, Demonstration School, 1941 Herman Kurz, M.S., Ph.D., (Chi- cago), Professor of Botany, 1922 Olga Larson, M.A., Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics, 1915 Ruth Evelyn Lehman, M.A., In- structor in Physical Education, 1936 ,; L. Alma Lester, A.B., B.S. in L.S., Assistant in Library, 1943 Lucy Lester, A.M., Professor of French, 1927 Leland Judson Lewis, A.M., Ph.D. ( Columbia ) , Professor of Chem- istry, 1923 Anna Forbes Liddell, M.A., Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of Philosophy, 1926 ' Hugh Donald Loucks, M.S. in Edu- cation, Critic Teacher and In- structor in Education, 1936 " Marion Hall Lundquist, A.B., B.S. in L.S., Instructor in Library Science, 1943 Margaret Lynch, M.A., Critic Tea- cher and Instructor in Educa- tion, 1942 Edith Elizabeth Lynn, M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Physics, 1930 Grace Caroline Madsen, M.A.. In- structor in Botany, 1940 Louise Harper Manley, M.S., In- structor in Commerce, 1942 Dorothea Elizabeth Marsh, A.B., In- structor in Physics, 1942 Lucille Johnson Marsh, M.D., Head Physician, 1941 " Florrie Thelma Mathis, M.A.. As- sistant Registrar, 1936 Etta Lane Matthews, M.A. in L.S., Associate Professor of Library Science, 1929 Royal Mattice, M.A., Assistant Pro- fessor of Economics, 1937 Edith McColium, M.A., Director of Residence, 1941 Margaret A. S. McCurdie, M.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education. 1933 Ruby McDavid, District Agent, Home Demonstration Work, 1923 Edna Mae Mcintosh, M.S., Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutri- tion, 1934 Isabel McKinnell, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1928 Gertrude Pennington Meek, M.A., Assistant Professor of Econom- ics, 1941 Mary Murphree Meginniss, A.B., B.M., Instructor in Voice, 1938 Lou Egerton Whitfield Miller, M.A., Instructor in English, 1931 Robert Daniel Miller, Ph.D. (Penn- sylvania), Associate Professor of Philosophy and Religion, 1936 Katherine Williams Montgomery, M.A., Ed.D. (New York), Direc- tor of Physical Education, 1918 Robert Cary Moon, M.A., Ph.D. (Pea- body), Director of Curriculum Laboratory, Department of Edu- cation, 1939 Coyle Ellis Moore, M.S., Ph.D. (Chi- cago), Professor of Sociology and Directoi of Social Work, 1928 Hilda Elizabeth Moore, A.B., A.B.L.S., Assistant Librarian, 1939 ' - ' Kemper Martin Moore, M.A., Dra- matic Diploma, School of Ex- pression; American Academy of Dramatic Arts, Assistant Fro- fessor of Speech, 1927 Virginia Pearl Moore, Extension Specialist in Home Improve- ment, Home Demonstration Work, 1923 Mary Elizabeth Mooty, M.A., In- structor in Art, 1937 Barbara Morehead, M.A., Instructor in English, 1939 Ella Scoble Opperman, A.B., M.M., Pupil of Jedliczka in Berlin and Moszkowski and Guilmant in Paris, Dean, School of Music; Professor of Piano and Organ, 1911 Daisy Parker, M.A., Instructor in Political Science, 1942 Zadie Lillian Phipps, B.M., Bush Conservatory and Boston Uni- versity, Assistant Professor of Public School Music, 1922 Anne F. Pope, M.A., Part-time In- structor in Physical Education, and Director of Bryan Hall, 1939 1. On leave of absence, 1942-43 ■j (in leave of absence, second ij. Began work January 1. 1943 7. Resigned second semester 3ter, l!)42-43 I 244 ] Annie Marie Therese Popper, M.A., Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Pro- fessor of History, 1930 Marion Hamilton Prior, M.A., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1938 s Gladys Storrs Proctor, B.M. Maxine Shaneth Putnam. M.A.. Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education. 1938 Nita Katharine Pyburn. M.A.. Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Pro- fessor of Education, 1927 Mary Emily Reeder, B.M., Oberline Conservatory and Bush Conser- vatory, Instructor in Piano and Piano Methods. 1925 Harold Frederic Richards, A.M., Ph.D. (Cincinnati), Professor of Physics, 1925 Louise Richardson. A.M.. Librarian and Professor of Library Science 1919 Helen Lenore Richey, M.S.. Instruc- tor in Textiles and Clothing, 1936 Mary Luella Richey, M.A.. C.P.A.. Associate Professor of Account- ing. 1916 Etta Lucile Robertson, Pupil of Yeat- man Griffith, Professor of Voice and Director of Glee Club, 1924 Carmen Rogers, A.M.. Ph.D., (Cor- nell ) , Associate Professor of English, 1938 William Hudson Rogers, M.A.. Ph.D. (Virginia), Professor of English. 1922 Myrtle Belle Rush, A.B., Instructor in Art, 1941 Nathaniel Moss Salley. Litt. D. (Woffcrd), Dean Emeritus, School of Education, Professor of Education, 1910 Margaret Rector Sandels, A.M.. Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean, School of Home Economics; Professor of Nutrition, 1922 Harry Jewell Sarkiss, M. Th.. A.M., Ph.D. (Northwestern), Associate Professor of History, 1941 Christine Bryan Scarborough. M.S., Instructor in Psychology, 1937 Ruth Olive Schornherst, M.S.. Ph.D. ( Michigan , Assistant Professor of Botany, 1926 -Owen Prink Sellers. M.M., Cincin- nati Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Kirksmith. Associate Professor of ' Cello and Other Orchestral Instruments, 1931 Lucy Belle Settle, Agent, Home Work, 1923 M.A., District Demonstration Arthur Romeyn Seymour, M.L., Ph.D., (Wisconsin), D.Litt, (Tung Lee University, China). Officer d ' Academie, Professor of Modern Languages, 1926 Paul Walbert Shankweiler, M.A., Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assist- ant Professor of Sociology. 1937 Fannie B. Shaw, M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, 1941 Pearle Gay Shepard, A.B., Instruc- tor in English and Journalism. 1942 Venila Lovina Shores, M.A.. Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of History, 1922 Anna Mae Sikes. M.S.. Extension Nutritionist. 1931 -Dora Sikes Skipper. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Education, 1932 Elmer Riggs Smith. A.M., Professor Emeritus of Mathematics. 1905 Dudley Eugene South, M.A., Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Mathe- matics, 1942 Hazel Royall Stephens, M.A.. In- structor in Physical Education, Demonstration School. 1939 Hazel Allison Stevenson, M.A., Ph.D. ( North Carolina ) . Professor of English, 1920 Emma A. Stilwell, M.A.. Instructor in Public School Music and Class Voice, 1939 -Jeanne C. Compton Stone, B.M., A.B., Postgraduate Diploma in Piano, Florida State College for Women, Instructor in Piano, 1938 Virgil Earl Strickland, M.A.E., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation, 1942 Cecile Strong, B.M.. A.M., Instructor in Public School Music and Critic Teacher, 1934 • " Frank Sykora, Degree of " Free Artist " , Imperial Conservatory of Kiev, Russia, Pupil of Alois, Mulert. and Gliere, Associate Professor of ' Cello and other Or- chestral Instruments, 1943 Doris Lemp Temple, A.B.. Assistant in Library, half-time. 1942 Thelma Pearl Tew. M.Ed., Critic Teacher and Instructor in Edu- cation. 1937 Mittie Lynette Thompson, A.M., In- structor in Classics, 1942 Sarah Elizabeth Thomson, A.B., Curry School of Expression, In- structor in Speech, 1929 Isabelle Thursby, Extension Eco- nomist in Food Conservation, Home Demonstration Work, 1923 Jennie Tilt, M.S.. Ph.D., (Chicago), Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Nutrition, 1923 Anna May Tracey, Ph.B., Dietitian, Professor of Institution Eco- nomics, 1922 Florence Reno Tryon, M.A., Instruc- tor in History, 1930 Earl Lynn Vance, A.M., Associate Professor of English and Jour- nalism, 1928 Ina VanStan, M.A., Professor of Textiles and Clothing, 1941 Gertrude Vermillion, M.A., Ph.D. ( Duke » , Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1930 Mary Katherine Warren, M.A., As- sistant Dean of Students, 1935 Hugh Lee Waskom, A.M.. Ph.D. (Indiana), Professor of Psy- chology, 1930 7 Clara Elizabeth Wendel. A.B.. A.B. in L.S., Instructor in Library Science, 1941 Edith Woodfin West. A.M., Associate Professor of Classics. 1925 Norma Bauer White, B.S., Part- time Instructor in Institution Economics, 1942 Sarah Parker White, M.A. (Colum- bia), M.D., Ph.D. (Syracuse), Orthopedic Physician and Pro- fessor of Hygiene, 1935 Emily Pitman Wilburn, B.L., Diplo- ma in Iudustrial Arts, Teachers College. Columbia. Univ., Asso- ciate Professor of Industrial Arts, 1921 Mary Connally Wallis Wilkinson, A.B. in Education, Critic Tea- cher and Instructor in Educa- tion, 1941 Beatrice Beyer Williams. B.S., B.A.E., M.A., The Art Institute of Chicago, The University of Chicago. Pupil of Randall Davey, The Heatherly School of Art, London, Professor of Art, 1920 Nina Mae Williams. M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics and Supervisory Teacher, Dem- onstration School, 1938 Sallie Williams, M.A., Maryland In- stitute of Art, Instructor in In- dustrial Arts, 1927 Mary Esther Winslow, M.M., Colum- bia School of Music, Chicago, Assistant Professor of Piano, 1934 ' Louise R. Witmer, M.S., Ph.D. ( Yale ) , Assistant Professor of Psychology, 1938 Kathryn Matilda Wolfe, M.A., Ph.D. (Ohio), Instructor in Chemistry, 1942 Lula Margaret Wyly, B.O., B.S., Curry School of Expression, In- structor in Speech, 1925 Annie Lee Yates, A.B., Assistant Librarian, 1930 Sadie Gertrude Young, M.A., Asso- ciate Professor of Economics, 1928 1. On leave of absence, 1942-43 2 ' . On leave of absence, second semester, 1942 43 5. Second semester. 1942-43 7. Resigned second semester 8. Began work Nov ember 1, 1942 [ 245 ] STUDENTS WITHOUT PICTURES Evelyn Verne Ackerman Joyce Maude Adams Amy Adelson Dorothy Louise Altman Helen Eunice Anderson Eugenie Jay Argintar Lucy Ruth Atkinson Pauline Simone Bailey Genevieve Ann Baker Marjorie Jean Barber Margaret Ellen Barfield Lois Evangeline Barnes Barbara Dean Barton Ida Louise Bateman Martha Inez Bates Sarah Bedsole Betty Mae Bell Mrs. Janie Lynn Benn Charlotte Ann Bennett Leahman Thompson Bennett Peggy Bennett Georgia Orion (Kit) Benton Carol Gail Berkman Cornelia Hortense Bielby Doris Clotille Black Mrs. Lucy Darden Blacklidge Octavia Blades Ellen Flora Bledsoe Josie Pomeroy Blitch Dorothy Mae Boddie Dorothy Rebecca Bolick Janet Hermine Booxbaum Mary Bothwell Charlotte Pinner Bradley Nancy Branan Barbara Brantley Anna Kathryn Briese Betty Pope Brown Helen Fenley Brown Helen Merle Brown Mary Brown Theo Vera Brown Claire Burch Grace Scott Cameron Ruth May Cameron Sadie Louise Campbell Fleta Virginia Carlton Patricia E. Carroll Betty Rimes Chester Miriam Virginia Choate Gloria Carlton Clavel Donna Bryson Cochran Geraldine Cohen Korlis Kate Collins Vernelle Collins Mary Conniff Carmen Lucille Crespo Jane A. Crocker Ruth Cuevas Lydia Maxine Currier Shirley Elizabeth Curtis Lannie Marjorie Daniel Betty Earline Darby Sara Frances Darsey Edith Davis Sarah Frances Davis Angellee Frances Deas Lorraine Melanie De Clercq Shirley Anne De Ginther Patricia May De Pury Beverly Dew Jacqueline Dew Luella Elizabeth Dickerson Lois Flora Dossey Vivian Dowling Francis Louise Doyle Veda Mae Du Bois Ruby Ernestine Dunlap Frances Marie Dunn Allie Mae Durden Jessie Millen Durden June Marie Durnell Bronna Mae Durrance Dorothy Dyrenforth Elizabeth Moore Ellis Ruth Enoch Lura Elizabeth Evans Sarah Ruby Everrett Margaret Elizabeth Fairchild Martha Elizabeth Feagin Mary Louise Fernandez Huedel Babette Fink Mrs. Edith Rogers Fleming Myrtle Lee Floyd Betty Lou Folsom Peggy Garner Folsom Frances Fosdick Bessie Day Fountain Gertrude Freidlin Joanne French Sara Friscia Anne Pendleton Gaines Anne Brumley Gaither Ana Garbuz Mary Lou Garrett Nancy Ellen Gayler Elisabeth C. Gehan Lorraine L. Gehan Carmen Gloria Gomez Betty Carmen Gray Lois Gray Eugenia Gregory Margaret Grace Griefen Shirley Lucille Grube Anne Hackney Charlotte Lucile Harriman Carolina Bowman Harrison Margaret Dale Hathaway Yrma Nell Hathaway Nellie Zoe Hawkins Marjorie Elaine Henderson Gloria Margaret Hendry Marguerite Henry Caroline V. Herman Dorris Herman Renee Herman Florence Elizabeth Herndon Mildred Catherine Heston M. Philomena Hickey Mrs. Iris B. M. Hightower Doris Helen Hill Katherine Mazell Hill Clara Ruth Hixon Anne Frances Holbrook Mary Elizabeth Hooks Mrs. Miriam McCall Home Clare Belle Hornesby Edna Mae Howard Mary Louise Howze Onalee Emilee Hoxie Betty Ann Hoyt Carolyn Huffman Arah Hull Catherine Nell Hull Rosa Elizabeth Huntley Mrs. Mary Eaton Hutchinson Mildred Louise Ingalls Ora Inglis Priscilla Illsley Jaque Mary Peacock Jelks Edna Eloise Jensen Ardis Johanna Johnson Doris Wyolene Johnson Mary Virginia Johnson Bette Louise Jones Norma Jones Pearl Jones Audrey Virginia Jordan Billie Maier Jordan Mrs. Gloria Sumner Joyner Dorothy Augusta Justice Nancy Jean Kennedy Mrs. Frances E. Keyes Kathryn Ann King Harriet Knarr Mrs. Edna Roberts Lambert Dorothy Lancaster Myrtis Clarice Langston Rose Harding Lapeyre Alice Virginia Larrick Mrs. Iris Watson Lathan Sarah Lucile Lawton Martha O ' Neal Leach Mary Kathryn Lee Roberta Leonard Norma Oledieth Lewis Ruby Winona Lindsey Marion Eloise Linton Carolyn Joy Little Mrs. Ruth E. Logan Jean Longdon Mary Stella Lopresti Sara Carol Lorimer Elisabeth Jane Lottich Harriet Theodora Lynch Dorothy Patricia Mann Elizabeth Wagner Marks Ethel Martin Johnette Teasley Massey Julia Frances Mays Virginia McClanahan Mrs. Olive P. McConnell Mary Emma McCorquodale Nita Ruth McCullough Grace Elizabeth McEntee Elizabeth M. McFarland Mary Patricia McGuirt Norma Evelyn McRae Sarah Josephine McRae Vivian Linnie Meares Grace Campbell Megran Jane Winifred Meldrim Lila Winn Merriam Persis Miles Betty May Miller Lola Gregory Miller Sarah Virginia Millinor Mary Elizabeth Milton Mary Audrey Miner Audrey Opal Moore Margaret Moore Margaret Morgan Anne Morgenstern Marjorie Frances Morrison Sara Catherine Moss Lillian Estelle Mott N. Christine Mozley Susan Curry Murphy Jean Murray Mrs. Elizabeth M. Nixon Mrs. Mary E. K. Norfleet Mary Emma North Jane Elizabeth Nowack Mary Barbara O ' Connell Josephine Groves Oemler Mildred Elizabeth Ownbey Bessie Virginia Page Agnes J. Parramore Charlotte W. Pendleton Beulah Martha Pent Mary Eva Penton Mary Emma Penuel Audrey Wilma Perry Marye Maurine Petty Laurel Beth Pierce Mary Beatrice Pinckard Mary Louise Pittman Mary Alice Pond Elizabeth Jean Pope Gertrude Choate Pope Lois Avanelle Preston Patricia Vara Prince Sarah Lucile Proctor Susannah Ruth Rabb Laura Crux Raehn Mary Juanita Register Helen Hare Richardson Judith Douglas Rigell Evelyn Page Riley Nell Jean Roberts Christine Beatrice Rogers Marion Elizabeth Rogers Mrs. Marward E. Rogers Alma Lucille Rooks Mrs. Helen Rosseau Anna Margaret Ryan Edna Pearl Safley Annie Elizabeth Sale Florence Alexandra Sandlin Dorothy Faye Scott Mary Ann Shackelford Marilynne C. Sharkey Frances Imogene Shaw Rosemary K. Shearer Gladys Lucile Sherman Patricia Ruth Sherman Shirley Shivers Dorothy Eldora Shoupe Myrtice Shuler Mrs. Deborah Shumaker Mildred Shyver Abby Silverstein Joanna Ruby Sistrunk Maude Eugenia Sistrunk Winona Sledzinski Frances Edna Smart Jean Allan Smith Margaret Estelle Smith Mildred Jacquelene Smith Virginia Nell Smith Marianne Lougee Snider Marjorie Frances Sparkman Marianthe Stafeles Helen Louise Steele Miriam Annette Stroman Helen Patricia Stubbs Barbara Sweet Mae Drew Syfrett Mrs. Hazel Dolby Taft Nancy Virginia Teeple Mary Martha Testerman Mrs. Ellen A. Thompson Mary Louise Thorp Paula Jean Thurmond Wilma Joyce Tomberlin Ruth Elizabeth Trott Doris Elizabeth Tucker Elizabeth Janice Vickery Fransetta Adele Vinson Doris Cassio Wainright Vida Victoria Walker Ona Katherine Warner Mrs. Marcia White Warren Alice Joyce Wathen Eleanor Dawn Watson Edith Wax Frances Elizabeth Wells Louise Charlotte Wetzel Irene Wheeler Mrs. Nora K. F. White Anne Williamson Martha Louise Wilson Elizabeth Winderweedle Nora Helen Wittenstein Mary Louise Wright Betty Wynn Frances Lucile Yancey Thelma Frances Yonge France Joyce Yongue Elizabeth Patricia York Mary Elizabeth Young Elsie Zellman [ 246 ] APPRECIATION I can never put into words what I really feel — the gratitude, the feeling of thankfulness and ap- preciation to those who have worked day in and day out to make this book possible. The staff was wonderful. I know how hard each member has worked to make her link fit into the chain of college life we have tried to interpret in this book. It has not been easy for the staff. The war has brought shortages calling for earlier deadlines, fewer materials, a smaller book, and other things that make the job a bit stiffer, but more interest- ing. I appreciate the way the staff " got in there " and worked without complaining about this trouble or that. I will never be able to say how grateful T am to each one of them for being so dependable. Dependability is most important in producing a book on this scale, especially during wartime. To Miss West. Miss Deetz, and Miss Mooty I am truly thankful — they are our steadiers, our strong- hold, our committee of faculty advisors. It was Miss West to whom I first turned way back when the book Avas just a dream with no signs of reality . . . she gave good sound advice about this and that, how Ave could make our ideas fit the budget, what to do about things that seemed impossible, when and where to be diplomatic in dealing with others, and maybe just a word or tAvo to help me keep my " feet on the ground. " It was Miss Deetz who could see a possibility in a little stack of clay and pipe stems to make the figures for our Title Pages. Miss Deetz is quiet, but when she says something it is always good advice with worthwhile suggestions. Miss Mooty has been A T ery patient Avitli us, trying to keep the art editors in line when they might go " off on tangents " with some new artistic idea, and trying to help me to see certain layouts from a more artistic viewpoint. We, the staff, are grateful for the patience and understanding our advisors haA T e shown. If it had not been for Mr. Respess, our engraver, and his company helping us out by sending Mr. Caldwell, his artist, to see us this summer we might never ha r e had an annual. Mr. Caldwell helped us draw layouts and discard ideas which were not so good. Mr. Respess estimated the Avhole dummy before school began in September and Ave were able to work out our budget from this. We appreciate the way Mr. Respess and his company worked on our copy to get it finished as early as possible and kept us advised as to how the shortages of materials were working out. The many times Ave went to Rose Printing Company with a dummy in one hand, a list of copy in the other to select different kinds of types, and to decide whether this set of copy should be an inch farther 0A r er or an inch this way needed patience and time which Mr. Rosenberg and Mr. Block gave us. They Avere always ready to cast aside other duties and help us work things out. We appreciate the wonder- ful cooperation the company gave us, for they always helped us to improve and make things " just a little better. " Mr. Tice, of Kingskraft Cover Company, came to see us in the fall and discussed embossing and other ideas, showing us coA ' ers from other annuals and helped us to formulate an idea for our cover. We grate- fully appreciate his help and the company ' s good work on our cover. It would be impossible to list the many ways Sam Adams, our Photographer, helped us . . . he was ahvays so calm and tolerant with us. It took much time to scour the town for a site for our Dedication picture . . • stringing barbed wire over posts he himself planted, carefully arranging the objects here and there, waiting for clouds to drift into the picture. If he wasn ' t braving the cold to get a picture out at camp, he was climbing out on top of a building to take Campus View pictures. And when every package of films came to him to develop marked " rush " , though his studio Avas filled with many others to do, he Avas still patient with us and made the pictures. We appreciate the way all of the staff at Adams ' s Studio worked day and night to complete our work during Mr. Adam ' s illness. And we Avould like especially to thank Mr. Boutwell who came to the studio to take the Class pictures for us and help get our pictures finished on time. To those friends of the staff members who helped work on sections when Ave needed additional help as a deadline drew near, Ave are grateful. Though at the time it may haA ' e seemed only a little, it Avas a big help to us. And last, but not least, the staff wishes to thank every student and faculty member who so kindly cooperated in helping us to take and retake pictures for this book. An annual is not made by one or a few persons, it is made by many. Times are uncertain for an annual or anything during a great war; Ave cannot say whether the next annual Avill be in 1944 or ' 48. But here ' s to the next editor and her staff! I hope you have as won- derful a staff as I had and a bigger and better book with ideas and pictures which will live in posterity. CHARLOTTE COOPER, Editor-in-Chief, 1943 Flastacowo. [ 247 ] Aut Mf, iap,h4, L 248 ] wk
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