Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)

 - Class of 1961

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1961 volume:

$ 4 4- N V f T! ™ " f -jp— d Vi V. i • , 4ib (,k ! (» • 4 •fK - . y 4 " - 4 , N- 4P 4 l ' ' %• M lJO rt .«sf-2 . i ■ - _J ' v r» KF ' -?% iMik . WSM " W ' WKr ' ' ■ ' " ' " p i »»r -awiMMiDliiWir - » SmpP ' |M »ei» n ' • % ' w-i,t Sfe s :s fm l ilit-y ' i ' a x - 196 The Florida State -- s University 1 - s ss " ■4. ■ ■ - S . ' • ■• ae»s iHfei ( mmam pnff ' ' ? ' ' " - i ' " SSP™WP ' ' ' iirt i ?r-- ' j ' MMmSi , tMa ,» fe?te ■ ' 4 i: fel %.|t V«-: 1961 Tally Ho • " ' xm Published by the Students of the Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida ITJ 4 t ,y 4 t W ■ ' ■ ' ,i. . .Jr BP r " W Contents Prologue 8 Dedication 20 Academics 22 Features ....... .66 Government . . . .110 Organizations . . .142 Sports 206 Greeks 250 Classes ........ 326 Closing 400 Index 408 1 HARRIET L ' ENGLE Editor LINDA WAHL Managing Editor VIRGINIA ST ARRETT Business Manager 7 SELECTION OF COURSES IS THE CORNER STONE OF ONE ' S ACADEMIC FOU NDATION, ON WHICH ALL FUTURE PLANS DEPEND Freedom of MANIFESTATIONS of creative thought are the result of knowledge of elementary principles, which is freely applied. To have been severely restrained is to know the meaning and the exultation of freedom, for it is through contrast that we see most clearly. The freedom of opportunity surrounds us. We are in such close contact with it daily, that often we are unaware of the presence of this intangible. How- ever, the making of choices— the selection of one or more of a number of alternatives— that is inherent in opportunity, transforms this intangible into a practi- cal, concrete reality. The avoidance of decisions is the waiving of one ' s right to opportunity. To try out for the tennis team, to make an analysis of the balance of trade, to steer a committee— this is to take advantage of opportunity. It implies involvement and application of self. SPIRITUAL FREEDOM ALLOWS THE OPPORTUNITY FOR SELF EXAMINATION WHICH LEADS TO AFFIRMATION OF ONE ' S FAITH FREELY EXPRESSED ideas and views, objective news, and pertinent articles are possible through wise staff evaluation. opportunity These four years are laden with freedom of oppor- tunity. Their outcome depends upon our acceptance of the responsibility which this freedom entails. We are free to color our lives with the manifestations of success through initiative— or failure through lack of it. A law student may type in order to send him- self through school; a humanities major may learn to paint so that he may better appreciate fine art; an English student may work on a school publica- tion for practical experience— or they may not. Freedom of opportunity implies only decision, not the right decision. The fruitfulness of decision is up to the individual. It ' s in anticipation of produc- tivity and growth through freedom of opportunity that 1961 commences. The horizon extends wide and un- blemished before us. Valuable training and experience are made available through the multitude of extracurricular activities.... combining both social and personal orientation. The opportunity for broadening of interests and extension of talent is ours to realize. Membership ritual ....widened horizons through awareness of potential .. .. service and participation all are integrated in college life and aimed toward individual development. 10 Teamwork, an over used but familiar term, comes alive when one becomes a pari of a working group. Througfi combined efforts, enthusiasm, and certainty of purpose any goal is attainable. The growth of the university finds a parallel in the accelerated athletic program.. ..the emphasis on group cooperation and spirit. A new coach, plans for expanded stadium facilities all point to the rapid change about us and our freedom to involve ourselves in this growth. Group planning and follow-through frame solidity. n 3F,? « " ■ " ■■■ ■ ' V Though ours is an age of constant change, we still cling to the fundamental tennents set forth in 1776. The right to freedom of assembly cannot exist without acceptance of responsibility for ones decision and an awareness of involvement. The success or failure of the fraternity system rests on a careful weighing of its advantages and responsibilities by those choosing to become a part of it posing one of a long series of decisions to be made. 12 As a people comprise the country and its destiny, so the students determine the outcome of a class. Through the interaction of student and professor, the aim of intellectual growth can be realized. ...or defeated. The freedom of choice allowed in academic pursuit gives us a wide range in which to exercise and develop areas of interest and proficiency. To take advantage of this to excel s to insure the permanence of our liberal education. The democratic way of life demands both capable leaders and enthusiastic followers. It is through conscientious service and informed awareness that the opportunity for leadership is afforded. ...the continued activity and interest of a group, that makes it necessary. On the campus level, such opportunity is made possible through participation in the discussions, seminars, and sessions at the annual student government retreat.. . .one of many examples of leadership through democracy. 13 f % KVv An individual ' s freedom to make decisions for himself embodies the fundamental concept of the democratic way of life. We are free to choose the alternative.... to follow the precepts which we find best for each of us individually. Personality development.... the kind of person we become hinges on these choices we make. The excitement, satisfaction, and security of ones coordination with the efforts of a group climax ones expression. ..as may the intimacy and understanding of close contact in a small circle or the concentration of thought and freedom of action through independence. The exultation of unity through group participation; a small circle ' s atmosphere of affection and sympathy; independent individualism each situation affords a vital mode of expression. Their interaction and diversity comprise the complex world in which we live. The freedom and challenge in finding which situation brings out ones own best self... his most productive efforts... is inherent in growing up in the democratic community. To have freedom is thus coupled with responsibility. The future is ours to mold the present is ours to grasp the experience of the past is ours to use. I There are events that remain in our memory because of their uniqueness their complete envelopment of us. Whether inspired with the avv ' e of magnificence, the anticipation of expectations, the daring of thrilling feats, or sympathy through vicarious experience our mood is that conveyed by the atmosphere about us an atmosphere created through freedom of identity. These special moments comprise the greatest the most lasting impressions we form. At Circus, Artist Series, Homecoming we flee into that land of dreamy excitement through freedom of identity. The maintenance of the high standards of living enjoyed today are possible because of the freedom of invention. Behind each modern discovery.... each new technique or principle lie months of research and study. The freedom to experiment and investigate individually culminates in involvement and enlightenment. The application of aptitude is a fulfillment of freedom. 16 Wrapped in the surety of another ' s affection, we have accepted the greatest of all opportunities.... that of loving as we are loved. With all opportunity there is ensuing responsibility.... but with this acceptance of responsibility, freedom from self is attained. Love has many manifestations a soft caress a gentle word the warmth of security. In each is embodied the transference of feeling for self to the one whom we love. The freedom of friendship to love is complex. To receive implies first to have given. I Freedom of thought is the pivot on which progress hinges. To criticize.... to question to discuss.... this is the method through which fruitful suggestion and continued improvement are made possible. Obsolescence, confusion, and inefficiency all may be curtailed by a thoughtful exchange of ideas and opinions. Plans for the future may be realized and extended far beyond original goals, if understanding and the reality of opportunity are made known through free interchange of ideas.. Positions of leadership require that one be aware of and receptive to those around him their feelings and their capabilities. In every phase of life in the democratic community, there is great freedom of direction freedom of mobility. The leader is not a figurehead but a guide and an influence. His responsibility is to the group and its ultimate welfare to the success of its projects. Growth Change Expansion these are synonomous with progress. What lies ahead for the university and for its students cannot be ascertained, but only predicted. Predictions made in years past even with all their optimism and hope have culminated in actualities which far surpass the dreams of most. The potential, the possibi lities with which we may plan, experiment, and build contain the seeds of a greatness attainable only through the principles of freedom on which our country is founded. ' TRUE EASE COMES FROM ART, NOT CHANCE, AS THOSE MOVE EASIEST WHO HAVE LEARNED TO DANCE. Alexander Pope Dedication to Freedom .... the liberty of opportunity and responsibility of acceptance It is after careful consideration and with a sense of optimism that we dedicate the 1961 TALLY HO to Freedom— the liberty of opportunity and responsibility of acceptance. As with all things, there is limitation; thus it is, even of freedom. As the democratic prin- ciple is founded on the welfare of the group, so there must be some regulation imposed upon the individual so as to insure the welfare of the group and to main- tain its ultimate freedom. This restraint may appro- priately be called moderation. The various aspects of freedom presented on the preceding pages brings us away from the grey realm of idealistic intangibles, and into the everyday world of practical, realistic specifics. Because we live in a land of democracy and plenty, we are faced daily with decisions and choices. The opportunity for suc- 20 cess and fulfillment is here; it is the decisions of each of us that determine whether this privilege is abused or warranted. With growth and change, there is even more opportunity, but with it, added responsibility. We began 1961 with new national, state, and univer- sity officials. The expansion program of Florida State is extending in all areas. This change— this freedom of growth— is accompanied by anticipation and hopes for the future. The unrealized potential is breath- taking in its possibilities and scope. The challenge, the opportunity, exists for us. Ours is the liberty to do with as we want. With an aware- ness of our responsibility and the initiative to accept it, we justify the existence of this freedom we enjoy, but not until then. It is to Freedom— and ensuing op- portunity—that we dedicate the ' 61 TALLY HO. I " WE ARE TODAY WHERE OUR THOUGHTS HAVE BROUGHT US; WE WILL BE TOMORROW WHERE THEY TAKE US.... " Anonymous 21 Academics Potential is fully realized only under capable guidance and leadership. At Florida State we have the advantage of both parts of this successful combination. . . .potential coupled with wise direction. Under the sound leadership of a conscientious faculty and administration, the capacity for growth within both the individual and the university facilities is reached. The tremendous efforts and contributions of faculty and administration members have created an atmosphere permeated with excellence and greatness. 22 . ■■:t, y iBfe ' I . I ;iMijaLii« niijBriiiwini II iiiiiii " " " " tf " IN. . ' I il ' ; ? ' . ■; ' » THOUGHTFUL CONCENTRATION of Dr. Blackwell is seen as he gives attention to matters on which he must soon decide. President Blackwell Welcomed to FSU 1961 commenced with the installation of a new Pres- ident of the United States, a newly elected Gover- nor, and our new university president. Dr. Gordon W. B lackwell. He and his charming family were enthu- siastically welcomed by the entire campus. His en- gaging personality have gained him both respect and popularity among students and faculty. Through his dedication to education and his sound judgement, he has won the admiration of those with whom he works. Resigning his position as Chancellor of the Women ' s College of the University of North Carolina, Dr. Blackwell arrived in Tallahassee ahead of schedule in order to greet freshmen upon their arrival at FSU. His easy informality, friendly manner, and strong sense of purpose have made lasting impressions on all. Stressing the vital role of publicly support- ed universities and the continuing contact of stu- dent and educator. President Blackwell guides the university with immutable enthusiasm, character- istic humility and an unwavering sense of respon- sibility. THE PRESIDENT ENJOYS CONFERENCES WITH STUDENTS CONCERNING CAMPUS ISSUES OR PROBLEMS, AS WELL AS INFORMAL CHATS ' V » • y t 3 I- •»-= kt . IN SPITE OF A DEMANDING SOCIAL SCHEDULE AND DIVERSE ACTIVITIES, THE BLACKWELLS REMAIN A CLOSELY KNIT FAMILY THE PRESIDENT ' S ADDRESSES are the objects of careful consideration, thoughtful research, and much enlightenment. DESERVED RELAXATION is found on the golf course by President Blackwell in a rare moment of leisure time. 25 1 I ■■ ■ ■■ I L FLORIDA ' S NEW GOVERNOR, FARRIS BRYANT, REPEATS HIS OATH OF OFFICE TO STATE CHIEF JUSTICE ROBERTS AND AUDIENCE FARRIS BRYANT Governor, State of Florida Governor Offers Educational Ideals The Governor of Florida serves in many roles, among these is his important part in education. He appoints the State Board of Control, has veto power over measures passed by the legislature, and approves the University administrative structure. The Board of Education is composed of the Governor and his cabinet with the Governor acting as Chairman. By expressing his ideas on education, the governor is very influencial in shaping public opinion. Governor Bryant was graduated from the Univer- sity of Florida and Harvard Law School and became Florida ' s 34 governor on January 3, 1961. The in- auguration took place on the capitol steps, followed by a colorful parade. That night the Governor and his wife led the grand march at the Inaugural Ball in Tully Gymnasium. Governor Bryant has served five full terms in the State Legislature including Speaker of the House in 1953 before being elected to the state ' s highest office last November. Board of Control Promotes Progress The Board of Control has jurisdiction over and con- trol of the state institutions of higher learning. Its delegated powers include the authority to approve the budgets and programs of instruction for each school, and presenting a realistic picture of their financial status to the Florida State Legislature. The Board recommends construction of needed buildings and facilities, and the forming of new universities, such as the University of South Flo- rida. With the approval of the Board of Education, the Board of Control nominates the deans of newly organized colleges within the various insti- tutions. The Board of Control is composed of seven out- standing business or professional men, appointed by the Governor and approved by the State Senate. These men are from seven different counties, ex- cluding those in which there is a state university, and are scheduled to meet once a month. MR. J. J. DANIEL Chairman DR. J. BROWARD CULPEPPER Executive Director BOARD OF CONTROL: S. K. GUERNSEY, RALPH L. MILLER, FRANK BUCHANAN, J. K. HAYES, J. J. LOVE. 27 GORDON W. BLACKWELL President Florida State University Ph.D., Harvard University 28 Administrators Set Highest Standards Three outstanding fields are represented by Dr. Mil- ton Carothers, Mr. Roderick Shaw, and Dean Werner Baum. Although distinct in duties and functions, the three fields are related in that they increase the quality of the educational program and develop the finest faculty and curriculum. Dr. , Carothers has been with FSU for seventeen years. Following the death of Dr. Strozier last April, he became the acting president, and this year he serves in the official capacity of Vice-President of Florida State University. Dean Baum as Dean of Faculties holds the chief administrative office for academics. He assists various schools in constantly improving standards, and he also serves as the liason between the Pres- ident and the schools and faculties. As business manager, Mr. Shaw deals with a large number of employees and a great portion of the public. The business manager operates at every level and in every type of project in which the Uni- versity participates. WERNER A. BAUM Dean of Faculties Ph.D., University of Chicago MILTON W. CAROTHERS University Vice-President Ed.D., Columbia Univorsit RODERICK KIRKPATRICK SHAW Treasurer and Business Manager B.S., Davidson College ;- Vt 7 JOHN J. CAREY University Chaplain S.T.M., Yale University ROSCOE RALPH OGLESBY Dean of Students Ph.D., Duke University DONALD LOUCKS Dean of Men Ph. Ed., Indfana University KATHERINE WARREN Dean of Women M.A., Columbia University 30 N. ORWIN RUSH Director of Libraries M.S., Columbio EDITH MCCOLLUM Director of hlousing M.A., Columbia Teachers College Joint Cooperation Results in Policy The broad policies of Florida State University as established by the State Board of Control are carried out by the President through his administrators to operate the organizations of the University. The President, as the chief executive of the University, operates under the Board ' s decisions, and it is the job of the administrators to carry out these decisions. The President ' s Cabinet includes the Dean of Facul- ties, Dean of Students, Business Manager, and Di- rector of University Relations. Under these are other administrative units. The administration has the complex job of guid- ance, bringing unity among students and faculty, and generally promoting the welfare of all concerned. At the same time effective communication must be main- tained between the Board of Control and the Admin- istration. It is of utmost importance that the admin- istrative policies be fulfilled to the last ' detail to have an effective organization. REID H. MONTGOMERY Director of Student Activities Ph.D., New York University JAMES BENJAMIN SHULER Director of Student Health M.D., University of Virginia W. HUGH STICKLER Director of Educational Research and Service Ed.D., Columbia University JAMES F. CARR Director of Placement and Financial Aid Ed.D., Indiana University JOHN A. GRIFFIN Director of University Relations Ph.D., University of Tennessee 32 ROBERT T. LEIGH Director of Publications M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute G. EMERSON TULLY Director of University Test Service Ph.D., University of Illinois MURRAY W. KENNA Regi strar Ed.D., Indiana University ROBERT LEE BANNERMAN, JR. Director of Alumni Affairs B.A., Florida State University 33 THOMAS R. LEWIS Acting Dean PH.D., State University of Iowa Expansive Graduate Program Conducted The Graduate School operates eight separate func- tioning institutes in addition to handling all of the administrative details for the more than 1300 gra- duate students. These divisions which are all devot- ed to research and study are the Oceanographic Institute, the Institute of Governmental Research, the Institute of Human Development, the Computing Center, the Institute of Social Research, the Nu- clear Research Program, the Institute of Public Affairs, and the Institute of Molecular Biophysics. At present there are twenty-eight National De- fense Education Act Fellowships. These fellow- ships are awarded only to doctoral students who are studying in the fields of math, history, and the hu- manities. In addition to the NDEA Fellowships, there are presently twenty-nine regular Graduate Fellowships. These are awarded by the Graduate School to applicants from all areas of study for work on both doctor ' s degrees and master ' s degrees. THE OCEANOGRAPHIC INSTITUTE is using Snapper Sampler and other data in geologic and hydrographic study of Florida ' s West Coast Bays. THIS ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAM is used in studies by the Institute of Human Development. ATOMIC ACCELERATOR ISUSED IN NUCLEAR RESEARCH PROGRAM TO BOMBARD PARTICLES IN STUDYING NATURE OF UNIVERSE LIBRARY of the Institute of Governmental Research is used by Dr. H. 0. Waldby as a source of information. ONE PHASE of its twin study is being conducted by FSU ' s Institute of Human Development at university nursery school. -35 J. PAUL REYNOLDS Dean Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University Arts and Sciences Gives Basic Study All students have contact with the College of Arts and Sciences, which is concerned with the basic study of general and liberal training in the humani- ties, natural sciences, and social sciences. Guid- ance is offered in the program of General Education and in the various departments for satisfying majors in the College, for election by students in all divi- sions of the University, for foundation study in the professional schools, and for graduate study. Pre- professional training is provided for the fields of law, dentistry, engineering, and medicine. Students enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences may also become certified to teach on the secondary level. Candidates for the bachelor ' s degree must comply with the general regulations governing bachelor ' s degree, must complete the requirements for a major, and must complete the two years of college foreign language study or the equivalent. INTEKtolElj ubOukAHHY STUDENTS HOLD A SPECIAL DISCUSSION ABOUT TECHNIQUES AND AGENCIES OF MAP PRODUCTION 36 THE ANTHROPOLOGIST SHOWS HIS STUDENT THE TECHNIQUES OF IDENTIFICATION, PRESERVATION, AND DISPLAY OF A SKULL A STUDENT EXPLORESnew color ideas while striving to develop her skill in oil painting. GRADUATE STUDENTS IN METEOROLOGY study a variety of weather maps in determining the physical causesof cl imatic atmospheric structures. CHARLES A. ROVETTA Dean M.B.A., University of Chicago School of Business Prepares Executives The School of Business provides a foundation pro- gram of collegiate study for business statesmanship so that its students will acquire a liberal knowledge concerning the changing social, economic, and poli- tical forces in business operations. A student may enter a variety of fields of business including mar- keting, accounting, economics finance, or Hotel and Restaurant Management. An increasing number of grants and scholarships from insurance companies, banking companies, sales managers, and accounting firms are being given to the school. In this way research may be furthered in the growth of commerce and industry, the extent and density of markets, and the effects of tourism in various areas of Florida. The School of Business places emphasis on sub- ject matter which stresses the ability to reason logi- cally, think creatively and imaginatively, communi- cate effectively, and reach justifiable conclusions. MR. DUKAS DEM0NSTRATEST0CLAS5 A MODEL USED IN FOOD AND SERVICE DESIGN IN THE HOTEL AND RESTAURANT PROGRAM 38 STUDENTS LEAF THROUGH accounting notes as they await anxiously the announcement of the annual business awards. THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS is another symbol of FSU ' s progress and constantly advancing educational facilities. ILLUSTRATING HIS LECTURE with a display related to marketing research, Dr. Stevens explains the growth of commerce and industry. j ■f ' THE STUDENT-FACULTY LOUNGE is the ideal place for a coffee break between business classes. 39 iFlllllillliil [[iiiiiiiiiirfiiiMUi, THE EDUCATION BUILDING, a recent university construction, exemplifies steady progress striving for educational achievement. STUDENTS in the Industrial Arts Lab design beautiful furniture as they devei op ski II in woodwork techniques. RESEARCH AND TESTING DEPARTMENT OFFERS PERTINENT INSTRUCTION IN RESEARCH METHODS, EDUCATIONAL STATISTICS 40 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION interns display their creative work of colorful murals which are to be used in the classroom as visual aids for their future students. RESEARCH MATERIALS enrich study program for the Arts Education Library. Education Majors Have High Ideals The School of Education, through its departments, and in cooperation with the Graduate School, aims for the superior education of all public and private school personnel for positions that require college or graduate school education. One-fourth of the stu- dents at Florida State University are graduated with degrees in Education. One-third of all graduate work and graduate degrees are given through the School of Education. Programs of study in the School of Education are characterized by a high degree of cooperation with other schools and the departments of the University School with its 900 students in kindergarten through high school. The School of Education in cooperation with other departments of the University, the State Department of Education, and the Public Educational Institu- tions of the State, holds grants and contracts total- ing almost $800,000 for research and service. MODE L. STONE Dean Ph.D., Peabody University " " 3s 2« , - . % HORTENSE GLENN Dean Ph.D., Florida State University Home Ec. Stresses Home and Family Home Economics is concerned with the home and the family as they exist in our society. Its purpose is to strengthen the quality of family life, to con- tribute to the optimum development of the indivi- duals it serves, and to contribute to the culture and enrichment of relationships of individuals within families in a society which recognizes the family as a basic unit and important to the nation. Major programs attractive to both men and women at the undergraduate and graduate levels are offered in the Departments of Clothing and Textiles, Food and Nutrition, Home and Family Life, Home Demon- stration Education, Home Economics Education and Institution Administration. These programs provide education for the profession growing out of the home. Research is being conducted in a number of areas. Some of the programs pertain to fabrics; some to food and nutrition; others to problems of children in their environment. INCHILDDEVELOPMENTPHASEOFHOME ECONOMICS, CHILDREN ' S ACTIONS ARE CAREFULLY WATCHED AND THEN INTERPRETED I ■■■■|pV r-r- ™- HOME ECONOMICS CLASSES study the complexity of nutrition processes involved in the measurement of vegetable content in various food products. IN RAT EXPERIMENTS, Mary Jane McGinnes prepares new and different tests in food lab. TESTING COLOR FASTNESS in Launder-0-Meter, Home Economics major, Ann Calvert determines degrees of fading. FABRIC degradation is checked fir by James r " -- " - the exposed samples on roof of Home Economics building. 43 LOUIS SHORES Dean Ph.D., George Peabody College Library School Is Looking To Future The Library School, established in 1947 as a pro- fessional school, offers courses leading to the Mas- ter ' s degree in librarianship and in school materials service. In the Master Librarian Program, college graduates are prepared for positions in all types of libraries. They further educational and research programs in schools, colleges and universities. Also, they contribute to commercial and scientific progress. The School Materials Service Program prepares graduates for positions in schools and in Children ' s departments of public libraries. The School cooperates with the College of Arts and Sciences in an interdivisional program leading to the Bachelor ' s degree. The Master ' s degree pro- gram in librarianship is accredited by the American Library Association, and the School is a member of the Association of American Library Schools. It has for its primary objective the professional pre- paration of all types of librarians. RALPH RUSSELL, GRADUATE STUDENT, SPEAKS ON CHILDREN ' S READING, FAST BECOMING AN IMPORTANT AREA IN EDUCATION 44 .™ ™- IJJ j l -»y ,- .. ACTING DEAN, ROBERT G. CLAPP, ADMINISTERS READING COUNSELING, ONE IMPORTANT PHASE OF EVERY LIBRARIAN ' S WORK DEAN OF THE LIBRARY SCHOOL, Louis Shores speaks at the Public Library Conference on young people ' s reading. CLASS LISTENS INTENTLY as instructor Mrs. Srygley lectures on the essentials of a good library administrator. 45 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY ' S sparkling Marching Chiefs participate in many spectacular performances during the year. A SOLO HARPIST representing the music school prac- tices scales in preparation for her solo performance. OWIN F. SELLERS Acting Dean M. M., Eastman School of Music School of Music Expands Program The School of Music at Florida State has an overall objective of affording each music student a liberal education, as well as professional training in his specialized field. Because the cumulative nature of music demands continuing study, general education courses are dispersed over the entire four-year un- dergraduate period. Emphasis is placed upon a wide range of courses, some of which include: music ap- preciation and therapy, sacred music, and the his- tory and literature of music. Student participation is encouraged in seven Uni- versity choral organizations and eight instrumental groups, which present many concerts on campus. Elective courses in music and private lessons are also open to all Florida State students. All degrees, Bachelors through Doctorates, are awarded in accordance with the published regula- tions of the National Association of Schools of Music. FACILITIES WHICH ARE OPEN TO ALL UNIVERSITY MUSIC STUDENTS FOR PRACTICE, ARE AVAILABLE IN THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC ' VOICE STUDENT learns many correct methods of articu- lation and pronunciation with frequent demonstrations. BEGINNING STUDENT is instructed in the field of music by her teacher who shows interest in developing future musicians. 47 PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE, Linda Ray, makesavisit in the home of Betty Francis who acts as housewife. STUDENTS in School of Nursing give careful attention to their instructor who explains the method of checking blood pressure. STUDENTS have actual practice in learning the procedures of trans- ferring patients from one place to another in the proper manner. V ' H STUDENT NURSE, Sandra Kolvig, measures pharma- ceutical preparation, an important phase of nursing. 48 Nurses Accredited By National League The Florida State University School of Nursing re- gards each person as an individual, and offers one the opportunity of becoming a superior and most ca- pable person. It will guide the individual in making wise decisions and practicing sound mental and physical hygiene. By preparing men and women to meet health needs of Florida and their own commu- nity, it provides the direction for assuming the ci- tizenship role in this modern world. The collegiate background in nursing will make a happier and more effective parent. The school is accredited by the Florida State Board of Nursing and by the National League for Nursing. It was the first school in Florida with pub- lic health accreditation. The preparation which the student nurse receives enables the graduate to function in beginning posi- tions in all fields of nursing. Graduate nurses are prepared for administrative roles. r VIVIAN M. DUXBURY Dean M.A., Columbia University NURSING INSTRUCTOR, MISS THOMAS, HAS A CLASS DEMONSTRATION, WHICH IS A VITAL PART OF STUDENT PREPARATION 49 { X r ' I0ASSEE MCA SOCIAL WELFARE STUDENTS INTERESTED IN GROUP WORK FREQUENTLY SPEND SPARE MOMENTS COUNSELING THEIR CHILDREN CRIMINOLOGY majors derive useful experience from internship concerning parole procedures. SPECIAL LITERATURE is given to these prospective interns which will help them obtain pertinent informationconcerning public welfare programs. Social Welfare Has Varied Curriculum The School of Social Welfare offers a great variety of courses to the undergraduate and prepared him for one or a combination of interesting social oc- cupations. Fields of special emphasis in the cur- riculum are criminology and marriage and family living. Courses are also offered which correlate with pre-law and religious education. Moreover, an extensive graduate program is avail- able, and students may study in such specialized fields as correctional institutions and juvenile care. Students from thirty different states have trans- ferred in recent years to this school, and several foreign students are enrolled. Upon receiving a degree from the school of Social Welfare, the graduate will find that his training and education qualify him for a variety of professional positions. He will also find that the curriculum h as aided in preparing him to be an in- telligent citizen and a good marital partner. X ' 0% ' -inF ' COYLE E. MOORE Dean Ph.D., University of Chicago MARRIAGE COUNSELING IS AN IMPORTANT SERVICE OFFERED TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY THROUGH THE SOCIAL WELFARE SCHOOL 51 LT. COL. WOLFRED K. WHITE Professor of Military Science B.A., University of Tennessee Army Plan Gives US Military Credit The ROTC program was instituted on campus in 1951 with only 71 Cadets, at present there are 536. For the first time, the ROTC is accepting credit for courses taken in the university school toward com- pletion of the advanced course, but drill is required for two years. The last two years is voluntary for the advanced student who is selected for his schol- astic standing, physical fitness, and potential lea- dership. Upon graduation and completion of the advanced course, he is commissioned in the Army. Starting this year, the ROTC Band played for all the freshmen football games, FSU functions and local activities. The Drill Team performed at the Christmas Festival in Ocala and in Mardi Gras. Pershing Rifles is an honorary for the basic cadets and the advanced cadets ' honorary is the Scabbard and Blade. The highest honor achieved in ROTC is to be named a Distinguished Military Student. One receives this honor while in his senior year. ARMY CADETS STAND AT ATTENTION AS THEY AWAIT OFFICIAL INSPECTION AT A TYPICAL THURSDAY AFTERNOON DRILL 52 THE CADET WING STAFF reviews the new basic cadets at the first Leadership Laboratory period which covers the academic year of 1960-61. ADVANCED CADETS DISCUSS principles of flight with Joan Drawdy, a student of AROTC. AROTC Advances With New Program The AROTC saw its beginning at Florida State in 1950. The girl ' s marching group, Angel Flight, a national honorary for women, is an auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society. Nine Angel Flight members sang in the Glee Club for the first time this year. Also the Angel Flight was in the Christmas pageant in Ocala along with the AROTC Band. The band also played at Mardi Gras as well as participating in local functions. Since 1957, the Flight Instruction Program has given Senior Cadets 35 hours of flight instruction and ground study. Also in the AROTC department are the Rifle Team and the Drill Team. Under a new program, the Air Science Division of ROTC will accept credit for university courses to- ward AROTC requirements. The Air Force will use the credit for their basic program, as well as the advanced course. The AROTC, a thousand strong, is giving their cadets the basic background for their military obligation that will be completed later. COL. JOHN K. ARNOLD, Jr. Professor of Air Science M.S., Cnlifornin Institute of Technology DR. ERNEST GRUNWALD Outstanding Professor of the Year Ph.D., University of California Grunwald Selected Outstanding Teacher Florida State University ' s outstanding professor for the year 1960-61, Dr. Ernest Grunwald, once ans- wered when asked what qualities a good student should possess: " . . .A good student. . .is sincerely interested in learning some particular subject. . .as well as possible. . .if a student attends to the learn- ing, the grades will take care of themselves. " The native of Wuppertal, Germany, could well have been describing himself. He earned a B.A. in physics and another in chemistry at the University of California, and won his Ph.D. there in 1947. A faculty member at FSU since 1949, Dr. Grunwald has gained international status while carrying a full share of administrative and teaching duties. He participates enthusiastically in freshman chemistry for the general education program with the same interest he exhibited in the formulation of the Ph.D. program in Chemistry at Florida State. The first Ph.D. awarded in chemistry at FSU went to one of his students. OUTSTANDING PROFESSOR for 1960-61, Dr. Ernest Grunwald Beidler, Professor of Biological Sciences!(left) and Dr. V. (center), enjoys a relaxed moment in the company of Dr. Lloyd Mamatey, Professor of History, following the faculty dinner. 54 At 36, Dr. Grunwald is the youngest man ever selec- ted as Outstanding Professor by his fellow instruc- tors at Florida State. He has written more than fifty research documents which have been published in research publications, and is the co-author of a text for the general education chemistry course. He re- ceived the American Chemical Society ' s Annual Award in Pure Chemistry in 1959; prior to this he re- ceived the Frank B. Jewett post-doctoral fellowship, and in 1955 he studied at the Weizman institute in Rehovoth, Israel on the Chaim Weizman Fellowship. His major research interests have been the general area of chemical reaction rates, and the mechanism by which chemical reactions proceed. Outside the laboratory and classroom Dr. Grunwald and his wife enjoy canoeing on the rivers and lakes near Tallahassee, with which they have become fami- liar during their stay here. Dr. Grunwald is spending a year ' s leave of absence at the Bell Telephone Laboratories in Murray Hill, New Jersey. The fourth distinguished professor to win the recognition of Outstanding Professor of the year. Dr. Grunwald has said: " The things that we are interested in are hard to measure, and the things that we measure easily are frequently not interesting. " THE WIDELY KNOWN professor gives close attention to one of many prefects underway in his iaboratory. ff%. 1 CANOEINGONTHERIVERSANDLAKESAROUNDTALLAHASSEEISAFAVORITE RELAXATION FOR PROFESSOR AND MRS. GRUNWALD 55 L AEC Selects FSU For Science Grant The Institute of Molecular Biophysics has recently begun a research program using the first $100,000 worth of equipment bought from $3 million in re- search funds to be provided by the Atomic Energy Commission. The $100,000 is the first allocation of funds for the new program, which was announced funds for the new program, which was announced after the AEC selected FSU for the program from among twenty-five institutions that were considered. According to Dr. Michael Kasha, director of the Institute, the equipment will be available not only for Institute research but for the various departments which could not afford to buy it within most depart- mental budgets. FSU, which will receive the funds over a six- year-period, will enable chemists, biologists, and other scientists to work on problems of life at the molecular level, using physical science methods. MOLECULAR BIOPHYSICS RESEARCH is conducted on this spectrometer by Dr. Robert Kromhout and Dr. Richard Click. THIS ANALYTICAL ULTRACENTRIFUGE which separatesdifferent sized molecules is operated by Dr. Earl Frieden and his assistants. THIS AUTOMATIC STERILIZER is being loaded with cultures by Dr. A. Gib DeBusk, a geneticist. 56 SEA ' S AGRICULTURE ISONE OF MANY STUDIES AT OCEANOGRAPHIC INSTITUTE ' S MARINE LABORATORY AT ALLIGATOR HARBOR Institute Handles Extensive Research The Oceanographic Institute is the center of re- search and instruction in marine science at Florida State University. The departments of Biology, Geo- logy, Chemistry, and Meteorology are all connected with the Institute. The Oceanographic Institute has three main ob- jectives: to provide facilities for the training of stu- dents in marine science, especially at the graduate level; to conduct and encourage research on marine problems in its geographical area; and to carry on applied research related to the utilization of the marine resources of Florida. The facilities are also available to professors for individual research. Field and experimental research and instruction are carried on at the Institute ' s Marine Laboratory at Alligator Harbor, which is 45 miles south of Tal- lahassee, on the Gulf of Mexico. A laboratory, resi- dence, superintendent ' s house, and a boathouse- shop are maintained on the grounds. Equipment for chemical, hydrographic, geological, and biological research are available at the Labor- atory. The Institute also maintains a field labora- tory at St. Andrew ' s Bay, Panama City. GATHERING OYSTERS is Dr. R. W. Menzel, as he studies the possibilities of breeding them to become disease resistant. CHECKING SEA MATERIALS at Alligator Point are Kaoru Horadi and his oceanography professor Dr. Sidney W. Fox. THESE GLASS TUBES are part of the complicated apparatus used to analyze bottom sediments from the oceans of the world. Geology Research Assists Navy Work One of the major research projects of the Geology Department is the analysis of oceanic bottom sam- ples brought back from the Navy ' s Operation Deep- Freeze. The purpose of this research is to deter- mine the texture, structure, and rate of accumulation of the ocean bottom. A project which is taking place in Florida is the study of radioactive elements in the groundwater of the state. This study is being done as part of the comprehensive nuclear research carried on by Flo- rida State University. Its purpose is to find out what, happens to the radioactive daughter elements of such elements as Uranium and Thorium and whether they go into solution in the groundwater or become fixed in the soil. The department also does continuing research in Paleontology, comparing fossils which are gathered on the many field trips made by the students and professors of the department. r-oi I TWO GEOLOGY STUDENTSarediligentlycomparing microscope slides with fossil plates in a textbook. THE FOSSILS on the table ore being compared with the examples in the case by these two Geology majors for a Paleontology course. 58 SPEECH CLINIC HEAD, Dr. L. L. Schendel, and Miss Donkin, technician, see cleft palate X-ray. AN ARTICULATION TEST, part of an extensive battery, is given by Mrs. Pat Bloch, therapist, to a child in Speech and Hearing Clinic. Speech Therapy Is Service Of Clinic The Speech and Hearing Clinic is involved in two main research projects. One is the study of treat- ment of cleft palate children and the other is the long-itudinal study of the speech and language de- velopment in twins. The Speech Clinic conducts every summer an In- tensive Residential Therapy for children with cleft palate disorder. The purpose of the project is to find the most efficient and effective ways of treat- ment. The Clinic retests the subjects six months after treatment to see how effective it is over along period of time. The twin study is being conducted over a five- year period in conjunction with the Psychology de- partment. The object of the study is to determine the age of onset of language, the development of sound discrimination, the ability to imitate sound patterns, the development of vocabulary of recog- nition, and the vocabulary of use and sentence. THIS ELABORATE EQUIPMENT is used by Mrs. Pat Bloch to test for hearing jofirionros in this child at the FSU Clinic. STUDENTS AND PROFESSOR PREPARE FOR UNDERWATER EXPERIMENTS AS THE STUDENTS ADJUST THE ECHO RANGING EQUIPMENT ■ HUiI ' ' . If {I;; p ■ J V a i ■ H f ] l ' H r m r. i • ■ -«f :, B pv. ' ' iMjl H ' BEING CARRIED IN " PORPOISE BATHTUBS " overland to Alligator Harbor was a trying experience for the porpoises. Porpoise Research Done In Psychology A professor of experimental psychology at FSU, Dr. Winthrop N. Kellogg, has just finished several years of research with porpoises. Dr. Kellogg ' s research brought out for the first time the fact that a porpoise navigates the ocean by means of reflected echoes. It beams a succession of sonar impulses ahead of itself, and detects ob- stacles by listening to the echoes which are reflect- ed back from them. The study of how porpoises " see with their ears " is of importance to our National Defense as a means of improving man-made radar. The experimental psychologist and his assistants conducted research in various places where por- poises are kept in captivity. Finally a sort of " por- poise laboratory " was constructed at the FSU Marine Laboratories at Alligator Harbor. Here the porpoises were put through many experiments to determine and measure their " echo-ranging " ability. This required specially-built underwater apparatus, as well as the use of electronic and acoustical devices for listen- ing to and analyzing noises made underwater. This experiment was one of the real scientific discoveries to be made at FSU in the field of Com- parative psychology and animal behavior. 60 Theater Research Covers Many Areas The speech Department at FSU does research in many different fields. Research is conducted in the fields of theater, television, and teaching methods. One of the students in the department is doing a project on the various methods of classroom in- struction, using material obtained from classes which have been taught by the lecture method, educational television, and films. The object of this research is to determine the effectiveness to the different methods. A faculty member in the department is going to do resea rch on the attitudes of faculty members to- ward educational television, whether they feel that it helps or hinders them in their teaching. A Speech Department graduate student designed and helped to build the sets for the production of The King and I. This project is for his master ' s thesis. The department also carries on research in the field of historical theater, using the Asolo Thea- ter at Sarasota as a summer laboratory. LEARNING MAKE-UP TECHNIQUES is part of the training of every theater student, hiere, the King and I cost is rndde-up. POINTING OUT A DETAIL in construction to Bill King, Charles Reimer of the Speech Department. King designed the ■ " II. left, is se sets. 1 t ' aH I « . ♦ ' ■iiiiiii? 1 ' ' ' ' .. 1 ' . •:-, ' OPERATING THE LIGHTING BOARDis part of the job of every person who wants to work in the theater. 61 DIRECTOR OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS, Dr. Griffin, and Roy Flynn study schedule in the projection room of WFSU-TV. University Sponsors Broadcast Program University Broadcasting Services, directed by Roy Flynn, is responsible for WFSU-FM-Radio andWFSU- Television and film production. Broadcasting Ser- vices is a department of the Divisions of University Relations under Dr. John A. Griffin. Full time pro- fessional staff are employes in key positions assist- ed by students, many of whom are Radio-TV majors in the interdivisional degree-program, coordinated by Thomas Wright. WFSU-FM-Radio, which is affiliated with the National Association of Educational Broadcasters, has programs for seventy hours each week of gene- ral cultural interest. WFSU-TV is licensed to the Board of Control of the State of Florida and the Florida Educational Television Commission acting for and in behalf of FSU. The station broadcasts credit courses, infor- mal adult education programs and programs for out- of-school children. Also, the station features by video-tape the offerings of the National Education Television and Radio Center. The Department has received national and inter- national awards for film production this past year. STUDENT RECORD LIBRARIAN, Mike Cohen, selects music from the ample LP selection. DIRECTOR-CHIEF CAMERAMAN, Werner Vagt, discusses a scene from ' The Changing Voice ' , a music education film, with Dr. Irvin Cooper. 62 1 s n ■ 1 1 J ' ; — " H ' " i ■ i 1 ' 1 1 B( 7M i i l l M Jr B in nil CHIEF ENGINEER, Bill Ragsdale, adjusts video set, gift from the Notional Educational Television and Radio Center. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF SPEECH, Dr. Bernard Cooper talks to Mrs. Newman, radio-production lab program director. THE SPEECH-TELEVISION PRODUCTION LAB LETS EACH CLASS MEMBER EXPERIENCE CREW POSITIONS, AND SERVE AS TALENT 63 A VALUED EXHIBIT to the schedule of the University Gallery is the work donebythegraduate students of the Art Department toward their Masters Degree. A GLASS VILE from Cyprus, dating to Ancient Ro- man time, was borrowed from the Ringling Museum. THIS TRAVELING EXHIBITCAME TOTHE FSU UNIVERSITY ART GALLERY FROM THE MUSEUM OF MODERN ART IN NEW YORK CITY 64 Exhibitions Enrich Fine Arts Program The Florida State Art Gallery and Museum, located on the second floor of the Seminole Club, are main- tained for the enjoyment of the University faculty, students and visitors. The Art Gallery, which is a division of the Art Department, exhibits such works as sculpture, paint- ing, collages and crafts. These exhibitions come from students, faculty and from other institutions of art across the country. The Museum, directed by the Department of An- thropology, presents an interesting and accurate ac- count of the stages in the development of man. Each exhibit attempts to fit the mood of the material by the use of color, lighting and sound. Such exhibi- tions as The Plains Indians has been presented using this technique. The exhibits at both the Gallery and the Museum are changed often throughout the year to present the public with a full and more enriching program. COLLAGE COMPOSITIONS of pasted materials were shown at the Art Gallery as the opening exhibit for the fdll semester. CULTURE OF THE AMERICAN PLAINS INDIANS is preserved and artistically displayed by the Department of Anthropology. ABSTRACTIONS, such as these works, are among the various types exhibited at the University Gallery. 65 Features These are the highlights. . . .those very special moments that we remember and cherish. All the excitement anticipations, and sometimes anxiety that went into Homecoming, Circus Weekend and the many other campus-wide events during the year are brought vividly before us with a word or a picture. The moods that encompassed the entire university during registration, on the first cold morning, and the weeks when the dogwoods showered the campus with blossoms. . . .these are inseparable parts of life at FSU. 66 ' . f tfr » !? • , iislSS . »v J! 45 »««ft- 68 1961 Tally Ho Queen The Tally Ho proudly presents Cissy Monsour, 1961 Beauty Queen. With brown eyes, black hair, and delicate features, she has won many beauty titles. A freshman from Barnesville, Georgia, Cissy was sponsored by her dormitory, Broward Hall. She is active on campus in Kappa Delta Sorority, Circus, Village Vamps, Freshnan Flunkies, and the Model- ing Board. Her major is fashion merchandising. The Tally Ho Beauty Contest was open to all FSU coeds, and the yearbook staff invited all campus groups to sponsor candidates. Contestants were judged by members of the administration, faculty members, and photography experts. Entrants were chosen on the basis of photogenic qualities, poise, and beauty. Selected from among 150 contestants, the Queen ' s attendants are Alta Hales, Pinky Clough, Linda Gormley, Gaye Boardman, and Linda Jackson Cissi Mansour 69 Alta Hales Alta ' s outside interests are sewing, fishing, and swimming. This versatile beauty is a Zeta Tau Alpha pledge and sponsored by Sigma Chi fraternity, bier major is elementary education, and in the afternoon you wi II probably find her at the circus lot. Alta hails from Winter hlaven. Gaye Boardman A sophomore from Atlanta, Gaye is sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. This statuesque beauty is majoring in fashion merchandising. Her campus activities include her sorority, Kappa Delta, Gymkana, and Fashion Incorporated, and in her leisure time, Gaye enjoys modeling, gymnastics, and sports. Linda Gormley Tallahassee proudly claims this pert and enthusiastic beauty. Linda is active on campus in cheerleading and as Under Secretary of State. She is sponsored by her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta. Linda lists her outside interests as diving and all sports. She is a junior majoring in health education. Pinky Clough Sponsored by Delta Tau Delta fraternity, Pinky Is a freshman from Tarpon Springs, hier interests are musical as she plays the tiammond organ, the saxophone, and enjoys interpretive dancing. A talented beauty with brown hair, brown eyes, and a charming smile, she Is a biological science major. Linda Jackson Linda is new to Florida State this year as a junior transfer. She is a Kappa Alpha Theta pledge majoring in social studies education. Interested in student government, Linda is also a Village Vamp. Modeling, tennis, and bowling are among her interests. Her dorm. East Landis, is her sponsor. First Weeks Reveal A Strange Contrast In the fall season, as in no other season, the old and the new are placed side by side. Falling leaves, represehting a dying out, contrast with the influx of students ready to begin the school year. The first week of classes, the buying of books, the ex- citement of being in different surroundings seem strangely incongrous with the shorter days and cool- er winds of autumn. Still the weather has a great in- fluence on the attitudes of everyone. With the coming of fall, thoughts of swimming, water skiing, and summer picnics are discarded, because they are no longer practical, in favor of thoughts of studying, term papers, and worthwhile . activities. However, there is enough time left to spend enjoying the beauty of the countryside or just walking across campus on a brisk evening as the sun is going down. Silently but constantly the new and the old blend to give the fall months a melancholy flavor, a nostalgia that is superior in many ways to winter ' s harshness and spring ' s exuberance. BY CARRYING a huge trunk down the long walk to Jennie Murphree, this boy helps to get the school year started. . ' m WALKING BACK ROM CLASS through multitudes of red end brown leaves makes everyone realize that fall has really come. 75 THE EXCITEMENT OF RUSH comestobothupperclass women and freshmen as they meet, talk, and thus become acquainted. Fall Events Plunge Campus into Whirl No sooner had the upperclassmen and freshmen un- packed their bags than the mad pace of college life caught them up and placed them in the middle of numerous activities. The rigors of orientation— tests, consultations with advisors, registration— prepared the freshmen for their future years at FSU. The upper- classmen also had to contend with registration and its frustrations. Gradually under the sobering in- fluence of classes, the student body settled down somewhat, but not for long. By this time the football season was in full swing, and everyone was anxious to watch the Seminoles play. The FSU-Florida game drew many students to Gainesville to root for the team. Then fall elections and rush provided both boys and girls with many opportunities for meeting new people. Finally, after the last party was over and the last ballot counted, the campus took a brief pause for breath. Soon things began to hum again as various organizations planned their decorations and built their floats for Homecoming. 76 u k 1 ELECTION of precinct senators and freshman officers gives everyone the chance to exercise his right to vote. DURING REGISTRATION confused students sit on the gym bleachers puzzling over their complicated schedules. EXCITED FOOTBALL fans take advantage of a close play at the FSU-Florida game to cheer the team on to greater efforts. 77 UNDER THE SHADOW of their skyscraping rocket, a Pi Kappa Phi, to add the finishing touch, sweeps their sidewalk clean. IN AN EFFORT TO GET their bowl of when in top condition, several Pi Beta Phi ' s give their attention to last details. 78 Decorations, Parade Create Enthusiasm The buzz of activity increased as Homecoming came nearer and nearer. Late into Thursday night sorori- ties, fraternities, and dormitories busily painted and hammered in an attempt to finish their decorations and floats on schedule. Westcott pool, glimmering under red, blue and green spotlights, seemed also to take part in all the activity. Even early Friday morning the campus was awake putting the final touch on their creations. Soon after classes were dismissed, the floats moved to the stadium where they were placed in position for the parade. At two o ' clock a huge crowd impatiently waited for the ROTC Color Guard to lead the parade down College Avenue and through town. Originality, imagination, and mechanical skill showed in each of the float entries, and time and again the crowd broke into ap- plause. Enthusiasm mounted as each float went by, and so, when the final entry had turned back toward the stadium, everyone knew that the weekend had officially gotten underway. They now looked forward to the Pow-Wow when the winners of the house de- corations and floats would be announced. HUMOR AND CRAFTSMANSHIP combine to make the Al- pha Chi Omega-SigmoPhi Epsilon float everyone ' s favorite. !T THE HOMECOMING PARADE WITH ITS PAGEANTRY PROCEEDS SLOWLY DOWN COLLEGE AVENUE AMID A CROWD OF SPECTATORS % L i ' yK ' . A WIDE EYES and softly uttered " ahs " prove that the graceful, airy charm of the Zeta Tau Alpha and Theto Chi swan has captivated the crowd completely. 79 m iim:fmm r t ' . ' . - " ■ AFTER STEPPING FROM A HUGE FOOTBALL, THE NEW HOMECOMING QUEEN, CHARLOTTE GOODMAN, REIGNS OVER THE POW-WOW 80 Colorful Pow-Wow Opens Festivities The presentation of the Homecoming Queen and her four attendants launched the I960 Pow-Wow. En- closed in five life-size footballs, each attendant waited to be revealed to the audience as her name was called. The identity of the Queen, Charlotte Goodman, was announced last. Willou Copeland, Rita Garnett, Deanna Lumpkin, and Martha Strom comprised the court. While the Queen and attendants went to take their places on the Queen ' s Float, the winning entries drove around the stadium. Five were chosen by the judges for beauty, originality, humor, all-around quality, and appropriateness to the Home- coming theme, FSU LEADS THE WAY. At this time the trophies for the most outstanding house decor- ations were awarded to Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Beta Phi, Magnolia Hall, West Hall, and the Baptist Student Union. Next, each of the four classes in turn took the field to dramatize in a skit some phase of col- lege life. As a finale, Theatre Dance members sil- houetted against a blaze of white fireworks, per- formed a ritual dance. Although the stadium was soon emptied, it would again be packed for the an- ticipated game with Kentucky. EXPERTLY ACCOMPANYINGeachfeatureofthePow-Wow, the Marching Chiefs provide the extra sparkle, pep, and finesse. THEQUEENANDHER ATTENDANTS RIDE REGALLY AROUND THE STADIUM ON THE FLOAT MADE FOR THEM BY WOMEN ' S F CLUB A RITUAL DANCE PERFORMED AGAINST A BURST OF WHITE FIREWORKS BRINGS THE 1960 ROW-WOW TO A BRILLIANT CONCLUSION BEFORE THE GAME, alumni and students attend the Homecoming Barbecue held inside Tully Gym. Surge of Activity Closes Homecoming Saturday dawned bright and sunny, a perfect day for the game. The campus was overflowing with excited students and alumni. About a half an hour before game time, the stadium was already full, and every- one really began to feel a football spirit. The Semi- noles played a wonderful game, and, as the sun sunk behind the stadium, the crowd knew that soon Home- coming would be over. Evening gradually descended, and the activity moved from the stadium to Westcott Auditorium where the Brothers Four, Jill Corey, and Tom O ' Horgan were presenting a Variety Show. All too soon it was time for the Homecoming Dance. TuUy Gym, decorated in a jungle motif with masks, shields, and spears, became alive as people danced to the lilting music of the Glenn Miller orchestra or talked together. Homework, classes, and books seemed far away and almost unreal. As the last strains echoed across the dance floor and everyone turned toward the various dormitories, sorority and fraternity houses for the night, they realized that Homecoming was now only a pleasant memory. THE BROTHERS FOUR sing many rousing renditions at the Voriety Show which early begins the evening ' s entertainment. THE MUSIC OF GLENN MILLER LULLS EVERYONE INTO FORGETTING MONDAY MORNING CLASSES PRECARIOUS BALANCING ON THE PARALLEL BARS IS ONLY ONE OF THE MANY FEATS PERFORMED BY FSU GYMNASTS THIS YEAR Talent and Variety Highlight Gymkana Dedicated to the Japanese Olympic Gymnastic Team who won the Olympic Team Championship in Rome this past summer, the I960 Gymkana was built a- round the theme of international friendship as ex- pressed by the word YUJO. Each act was called by its Japanese name and reference was made to the country where that particular act had first become popular. The high bar, the side horse, the parallel bars, and the still rings all served as the means by which our gymnasts displayed their excellent train- ing and talent. The audience sat spellbound as both men and women whirled through space or seemed to support themselves on thin air. Other attractions, interspersed throughout the program, included such things as a judo exhibition, several dance numbers, a trumpet solo, and the Tallahassee Tumbling Tots. After the show was over, it was easy to repeat these last words of the Gymkana pledge, " All our praise we give to thee. GYMKANA, may we loyal be. " AFTER COMING HERE from Japan to study, Yoshiro Hatano demonstrates his expert gymnastic ability on the side horse. 84 ACRO-BALANCINGON THE HIGH TABLE PRESENTSNO PROBLEMS TO BOB AND COLLEEN MAY 85 SKILL ON THE HIGH BAR REQUIRES PRECISION AND A WELl-DEVELOPED MUSCULAR CONTROL A DANCE ENTITLED " HAITI " EMPHASIZES THE INTERNATIONAL FLAVOR OF GYMKANA PRODUCTION ■fe - DRESSED IN THE NATIVE COSTUME OE INDIA, LOVELY LINDA WALTON RADIATES HAPPINESS AS SHE OCCUPI ES HER THRONE IT TAKES ONLY A MINUTE for the crown to pass from the old Miss Gymkana, June Roberts, to the new Miss Gymkana. Linda Walton Wears Miss Gymkana Crown On Saturday night, the I960 Miss Gymkana was an- nounced. Chosen from a court of twenty-two, the new Queen had to possess charm, poise, and a willing,- ness to cooperate with Gymkana personnel. Linda Walton fulfilled all of these qualifications. Not only did she design her own costume, a sari which re- presented India, but she painted the Buddha which served as a backdrop for the four night show. The Queen and each member of her court dressed in cos- tumes of different countries. Peggy Bruce, wearing Uncle Sam ' s red, white, and blue, was the runner up, and the other princesses were Gay Boardman, Made- line Mahoney, Liz Blume, Muareen Curran, and Joyce Hinton. Until next year. Miss Walton will be the of- ficial representative of Gymkana at all gymnastic functions. Although Gymkana has ended, the ideal of good sportsmanship which the show promoted lives on in all who watched the production. 87 1 U :A- ' " -» . ....M.t , ' ' - : fl , " ♦ .V2 ROARING DOWN COLLEGE AVENUE AND HITTING A PILE OF HAY WITH GREAT FORCE TAKES MUCH FORTITUDE AND COURAGE WHEN THE THRILLS of the descent are over, all the drivers must be auickly taken out of their cars before the next heat. Derby and Auction Help Campus Chest In the weeks following Gymkana, the Soap Box Der- by, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta and Phi Delta Theta, and the Slave Auction, sponsored by Delta Tau Delta, were held. Each one provided an after- noon of fun and excitement; yet, each had a more functional purpose— to raise money for the Campus Chest. Promptly at one thirty p.m., the racers began to line up at Westcott gate. Then car after car whiz- zed by the cheering crowd which lined both sides of College Avenue. When the dust had finally settled, it was announced that the Zeta Tau Alpha-Sigma Chi car had won. Several days later. Delta Tau Delta pledges and actives, dressed in crocker sacks, made their way toward Westcott pool. Every slave had to perform in some way, dancing, singing, or such, after which he would be put up for sale and would go to the highest bidder. Soon all the Delts were busy doing whatever their buyers wished. 88 i H i ' Z-T- ' B8 : ■ BY EXTOLLING THE VIRTUES of all of the Delt slaves, the auctioneer Dale Brushwood, makes the bids go up and up. A LITTLE CONFIDENTIAL INFORMATION on the • abilities of the various slaves never hurt an auction. THE SLAVE DRIVE, BEGINNING AT THE DELT HOUSE AND GOING ALL OVER CAMPUS GETTING BIDDERS, ENDED AT WESTCOTT EVEN THE MOST RESOLUTE GIRLS WINCE AS ONE, TWO, THREE LEMON PIES SAIL TOWARDS THEM DURING THE SECRET EVENT DURING THE OBSTACLE RACE the contestants had to jump over bales of hay, crawl through boxes, and step into tires. Sigma Chi Derby Is Rollicking Affair Competition was keen among sororities at the Sigma Chi Derby. It had begun early in the morning when the various groups had gone down to the Hockey Field to choose a site for their booth. Then they de- corated it with crepe paper, colored cardboard, and any other material their imaginations hit upon. By the time of the Derby, the field was sparkling with vivid color, and the booths were filled with girls singing or cheering for their contestants. The first event, an obstacle race, was followed by the key hunt, the bat relay race, and the tug-of-war. Here the sororities pitted strength, speed, and physical prowess against one another. In the dec-a-pledge contest each group had a chance to display ingenu- ity and originality. The highlight of the afternoon came when Alta Ann Hales was named Queen of the Derby by a panel of three judges. The secret event, a pie throwing contest, closed the Derby. Because the Zeta Tau Alphas won the overall trophy, they es- pecially enjoyed the afternoon. QUEEN OF THE DERBY, ALTA ANN HALES, STANDS WITH THE TWO RUNNERS-UP, CAROLYN REEVES AND JUNIE HODGES IN THE TUG-OF-WAR, gritted teeth and tense expressions prove that it took might for a team to pull another over a certain point. MANY GIRLS were able to find t!ie .,e s o: ,: _, sororities despite three hundred pounds of flour 91 DURING THE DAY MANY STUDENTS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE QUIET ATMOSPHERE OF THE LIBRARY TO STUDY DURING REHEARSALS FOR THE KING AND I, MARY CRAWFORD TAKES TIME OUT TO GO TO THE SWEET SHOP ON COFFEE BREAK I 92 ij THE FIRST PLAY THIS YEAR, JUNOAND THE PAYCOCK, PRESENTED THE CULTURALLY MINDED WITH SUPERB PERFORMANCE Winter Harshness Shifts Emphasis When the cold blasts of winter began to shake the. last tenacious leaves from the trees, students bun- dled up in heavy coats and looked longingly at the sky for signs of snow. Most sought refuge behind closed doors and in front of open fires. The library became a focus point as everyone studied for exams and wrote term papers. Around ten o ' clock at night, the Sweet Shop and Corner filled with people taking a break, and steaming cups of coffee and hot choco- late cluttered the tables. The campus in keeping with the change of weather assumed a more serious atmosphere. The emphasis had shifted from football games and outdoor activity to studying, concerts, plays, and Artist Series. In Conradi Theater, stu- dent actors and actresses performed in plays such as " Juno and the Paycock " before delighted audien- ces. From Westcott the strains of " Getting to Know You " and " Hello, Young Lovers " floated over the campus as the Opera Guild put on their production of the " King and I. " As December faded into Janu- ary, the change in tone became more apparent as everyone found programs of special interest. IN A LIGHTHEARTED VEIN, THE KING AND I with its score of joyful mu .ic sent everyone from the theatre humming. Season Abounds In Good Entertainment The Artist series by bringing professional perform- ers of all kings to Florida State stimulated interest among students. Each artist gave two performances, and the audience expressed its approval by recalling him to the stage for encore after encore. Theodor Uppman started the season and was followed by Mar- cel Marceau, the master of pantomime. The National Ballet of Canada and Archibald MacLeish ' s Pulitzer- Prize winning play " J.B. " provided an entirely dif- ferent type of entertainment. Scattered throughout these heavier presentations were many programs of a lighter nature. The Four Freshmen, Shelley Herman, and the Cumberland Three held the audience in the palms of their hands as they sang or made caustic comments about conditions in this modem world. In addition to the Artist Series, other programs helped to make the season full of opportunities. The high- light came with the premiere performance of Patrick Welch ' s " Assignment in Judea. " Part of the roles were handled by professionals and part by students. This combination caused the play to be performed before capacity audiences. With the presentation of the opera " Tosca, " the season began to draw to a close. BY USING FACIAL EXPRESSION and graceful, ballet-type movements, Marcel Marceau deftly portrayed the phases of life. BEFORE THE PERFORMANCE, THEODOR UPPMAN AND ACCOMPANIST ALLEN ROGERS GO OVER A SONG t ' ADDRESSING THE AUDIENCE CONFIDENTIALLY, Shelley Berman came out with many biting satires on routine living. PREPARING FOR HIS ROLE IN J.B. which was presented here, John Carradine assumed a seriously intent expression. AS PRIMA BALLERINA with the Notional Ballet of Canada, Angela Leigh demonstrated perfection of form. UPON HIS ARRIVAL, CHINESE AMBASSADOR YEH WAS MET BY ADMIRAL kUSTIN DOYLE AND DR. AND MRS. LENSEN FOR THE LENGTH OF AN EVENING, Charles Laughton carried his listeners into another world as he read from the classics. FULFILLING EVERYONE ' SEXPECTATIONS, Bennett Cerf delivered a very pleasant and amusing lecture. - .1.1 1 96 Lectures Expand Cultural Program In order to round out the cultural program for the year, the University Lecture Committee planned lec- tures of various types. Chinese Ambassador George Yeh pointed out the dangers of peaceful coexistence to an audience of interested and concerned citizens. Later on, Bennett Cerf ' s humorous anecdotes and light manner caused everyone to relax and forget pressing assignments. Memorably reading the clas- sics, Charles Laughton ended the University Series. However, interspersed throughout these programs were the Last Lecture Series presented by Mortar Board. Outstanding professors, such as Dr. John Spratt, Dr. George Holschuh, Dr. Lewis Killian, and Dr. Jackson Ice, were the lecturers. A different kind of lecture could be heard during Religious Emphasis Week. The purpose of the week was to bring students into contact with religious problems, to take them from an intellectual vacuum, and to help them form their own answers to these problems. Revolving a- round the theme of " Conscious on Campus, " the week was a successful one. The speakers included Dr. Waldo Beach, Dr. Isabel Rogers, Dr. Israel Ger- ber, and Dr. Duke McCall. Their contribution to the week was great. AN EXPERT ON RELIGIOUS PSYCHOLOGY, Dr. Israel Gerber explained the " Place of Suffering in Human Life. " SPEAKING AT THE LUNCHEON ON TUESDAY, DR. ISABEL ROGERSEARNESTLY DISCUSSED " WORSHI P WITHOUT OBEDIENCE " 97 FOR WEEKS BEFOREHAND, THE VARIOUS GROUPS COULD BE HEARD LEARNING PARTS AND POLISHING UP CERTAIN DETAILS AWARDING THE PLAQUES to the male groups, Hugh Jones congratulates Tom Thomas, director of the Pi Kappa Phis. Campus Sing Won By DZ and ROTC The annual Campus Sing, held the first weekend of March, proved to be a big success. That much prac- tice and planning had preceded the performance was evident as all the groups sang in the preliminaries on Saturday. The songs ranged from religious ones such as " Ave Maria " to the more traditional favorit- es of " Dixie " and " Night and Day " and finally to such novelty numbers as " Chit-Chat " or " I Feel Pretty. " The thirty-eight participating groups used costumes and different shades of lighting to heighten the effect. Dormitories, sororities, fraternities, and the Air Force ROTC entered. Each group realized that winning an award was not the most important thing. The worth of Campus Sing came in working together, doing the best job possible, and most of all in having fun. The six finalists were Delta Zeta, Zeta Tau A lpha, Landis Hall, Air Force ROTC, Pi Kappa Phi, and Phi Delta Theta. These performed again on Sunday. Long after the last notes had sounded, the spirit of having done something to- gether remained. LOOKING CRISP AND DASHING IN THEIR UNIFORMS, THE AIR FORCE ROTC PROVED THEIR VERY EXPERT ABILITY THE DELTA ZETAS ' PERFORMANCE HAD THAT EXTRA QUALITY WHICH SET THEM ABOVE COMPET ING WOMEN ' S GROUPS IN NUMBERS,SUCH AS THIS ONE, BEAUTI FUL AND GRACEFUL EFFECTS CAN BE ACHIEVED THROUGH SPLIT-SECOND TIMING JUMPING INTO THE POOL, making a tremendous splash, and generally cutting up form significant parts of the production. Originality Sets Tarpon Show Apart By doing their own choreography and directing and by designing all their costumes, Tarpon Club mem- bers used their abilities to present a production full of originality, talent, and zest. Music and lighting added the proper touch needed to make the show seem professional. Centering around the theme of " Spotlight on the News, " the program consisted of nine scenes taken from the news of the day. There was a number for the headline, the lovelorn column, the comics, the weather forecast, the society page, the sports page, and even for the horoscope. The thirty members of Tarpon practice for the show, which they put on annually, for most of the year. The hour-long production rushes by, and each of the four nights it was given the audience was enthu- siastic in its approval. During the year. Tarpon tra- vels about the state performing at various functions. Thus they bring credit to Florida State constantly and stand as but another representative of the ver- satility of our University. BY FLOATING THROUGH THE WATER ordivingbelowas if in slow motion, the Tarpon members make the water ballet routines appear deceptively easy. RISING OUT OF THE WATER WITH LIGHTENING SPEED, THESE THREE PREPARE TO GO UNDER AS THEY PERFORM IN ONE SCENE jBS spring Provides A Welcome Reprieve After being confined by winter winds and rains, stu- dents felt unbounded joy as gentle breezes and fresh showers predicted the coming of spring and freedom. Once again the out of doors was invaded. The reser- vation became the focus for everyone who wished to leave all thoughts of books far behind. An exhilar- ating sailboat ride across Lake Bradford or an icy swim in its waters was indeed removed from the cramped classroom. When at last the student return- ed to campus, he did so with a clearer mind and with more determination to study. Soon, however, his at- tention was distracted by the smell of honeysuckle, the beauty of the azaleas, or the warm sunshine. A walk would perhaps give him enough opportunity to daydream, but probably he would want to take off again for the reservation or a trip to the coast. Con- certs under the stars, dormitory dances, fraternity and sorority weekends all added to the atmosphere of spring and made it even harder to concentrate on homework. Still without this reprieve it would have been impossible to get through final exams. A DAY AT THE RESERVATION includes many activities, such as swimming, which helps students to real ly enjoy themselves. SUNNY, WARM DAYS encourage boys and girls alike to sit outside in the shade and talk or simply daydream. 103 ON THE SHOOT THROUGH LADDER, PHYLLIS WILLI AMSON AND BRICK MASON MAINTAIN A DELICATE BALANCE FOR MANY MINUTES THROWING ASIDE ALL CAUTION, Peg Hannah dares to hang only by her ankles as she performs on the swinging trapeze. DROPPING THROUGH SPACE, Judy Allen places all her trust in the strength of Brick Mason and Dick Koeslin. Circus Acts Demand Endless Practicing Beginning early in the fall, the circus, appropriately named Flying High, continues to practice throughout the year. Under the able direction of Coach Jack Haskin, the newcomers choose certain acts and gra- dually become proficient in them while the veteran circus members spend their time perfecting their per- formances and branching out into various new acti- vities. Every afternoon the circus lot is alive with people juggling, balancing on poles, flying through the air, and riding on unicycles. Many times the cir- cu s is called on to present a show for organizations all over the South. For those connected with the circus, the school year is dotted with trips which give them a chance to show off their skill and to taste the glamour and excitement of putting on a bang-up show. The months of practice and the ache of tired muscles are forgotten and only the magic aura surrounding the performance remains. Working toward the ideals of sound bodies, muscular control, grace, and beauty, the Flying High troupe not only enjoys performing for others but also enjoys perform- ing just for the sheer fun of it. 3 ALTHOUGH SHE PERFORMS WITH GRACE, Sharon Coons can attest to the fact that mastering the giant whirl is not easy. SOARING OVER THE HEADS OF HER TWO PARTNERS, JUDY ALLEN SMILES AS THE FREEDOM OF SPACE ENVELOPES HER THE FLYING ACT MADE UP OF BILL ARNOLD AND MARK CARROLL REQUIRES UTMOST PRECISION AND COORDINATION Final Show Exceeds Every Expectation The spirit of cooperation, always evident on the cir- cus lot, reached its peak as time for the four night spring show drew near. For months everyone had been planning sets, costumes, and new ways of pre- senting the acts. Because Family Weekend and Cir- cus Weekend coincided, there was an audience of parents and alumni as well as the student body. Al- most before anyone realized it, opening night had arrived. The daring trapeze and tight wire acts thril- led and amazed the crowd. It was hard to imagine that these performers were not professional. The crazy antics of the clowns, the sparkling dance rou- tines, and the total beauty of the show pleased young and old alike. Transported to a land of wonder, the audience gasp ed or laughed as the occasion warran- ted, and at the end everyone applauded madly. It was a show truly representative of months of prac- tice and hours of ingenious thinking. 106 BY PERFORMING A THRILLING SEQUENCE on the two lane breakaway, Bonnie Thomas and Dick Kaeslin prove their skill. BALANCING on top of a tall pole does not scare Dorothy Ann Gilmore when she has Rod Parrish supporting her. ONLY ONE OF MANY working on the Spanish web, Ginger Jones is a paragon of all the charm and control needed for this act. 107 TO THE JANUARY GRADUATES, PRESIDENT BLACKWELL EXPRESSES HIS HOPES FOR THEIR FUTURE THE PROCESSION TAKES PLACE AS FAMILIES, FRIENDS, AND WELL-WISHERS LOOK ON WITH BOTH PROUD AND SAD EMOTIONS Graduation Marks A New Beginning Without a doubt graduation is the culmination of a college career. It represents four years of intense study, of new experiences, of having fun. The fact that it comes at the end of the school year only em- phasizes its significance. As each student walks forward in the presence of his family and friends and receives his diploma, he sees in it all his past hopes and fears and at the same time his desires for the future. Quite abruptly he realizes that one phase of his life is gone forever and that now he must be- gin once more. Many of the graduates will be hurry- ing to jobs which are waiting for them while others will be continuing their education and still others will be starting to keep house. With anticipation, eagerness, and doubt, each goes to assume his place in the world of maturity. Well knowing that he is leaving behind some of the best years of his life, he still looks with enthusiasm and optimism toward the future for which he has long been preparing. Thus graduation paradoxically graduation is the end in one way and yet the beginning in another. AFTER THE CEREMONY in the midst of congratulations and hearty handshakes, a graduate still has time to admire a baby. SILHOUETTED AGAINST THE SKY, THIS GRADUATE LOOKS WITH CONFIDENCE TO THE COMING YEARS OF PRODUCTIVITY Government All phases of college life are in some way affected by ttie work of student government and the university publication staffs. The activities of these two groups is many-faceted and covers an area ranging from women ' s rules and elections to news presentation and publication of student work. This network of operations is at th e same time overlapping and independent. . . .just as the divergent action of each segment of any free society cannot but intertwine if coordination and cooperation are to exist, thus affirming the democratic right. POLLING STUDENT OPINION, student Senators gather information for proposed bill which suggests changes in campus laundry service. AT STUDENT GOVERNMENT RETREAT, Board of Publications meets for constructive discussion. WOMEN SENATORS evaluate women ' s rules as stated in " Knowledge for College " , making proposals for any revisions deemed necessary. 112 Extensive Work of Student Government Student government affects all segments of campus life— traffic regulations, dormitory government, wo- men ' s rules, class projects, the court system, publi- cations. Under the direction of the student body president and his cabinet, areas including public re- lations, elections, finance, student events, and stu- dent welfare are covered. Student government work is often misconstrued to indicate a far-flung, misty intangible, through which certain students find honor and glory. Such is not the case. Behind any honor and glory lie hours of hard, time-consuming work; and the mist is swept away by such concrete ob- jectives as expanded university facilities. Student Artist Series presentations. Speaker ' s Bureau, in- creased pay for student employees, improved laundry service. Campus Chest, and the efficient operation of our court system. SECRETARY OF STATE ' S expansive public relations work extends to prospective students and freshman orientation. INTER-COLLEGIATE AFFAIRS COMMITTEE PLANS SUSGA CONVENTION, WHICH ENABLES AN EXCHANGE BETWEEN UNIVERSITI ES j ]13 mtk CARL BUTLER Student Body President FSU Is Host To SUSGA Conference Studen ts at FSU are fortunate in having a student government that is well organized and strong, is re- spected by the administration, and compares favor- ably with other universities throughout the nation. SUSGA, Southern Universities Student Government Association, held its eighth conference on April 27- 29 at Florida State. FSU has been very strong in this association and has actively participated in all of its conventions and workshops. The Student Government has three divisions of power patterned after our National Government—the Executive, Legislative, and Judicial. The powers, duties, and authority of each branch are delegated by the Student Body Constitution. The Executive Branch is headed by the Student Body President and is also composed of the Vice President, Women ' s Vice President, Men ' s Vice President, and the ten members of the President ' s Cabinet which consists of the Attorney General, Sec- retary of State, Secretary of Elections, Secretary of Finance, Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs, Sec- retary of Public Relations, Secretary of Welfare, Secretary of Student Events, Secretary of Campus Union, and Secretary of Campus Communications. The Legislative branch is composed of Student Senate. There are two men and two women sena- tors elected from each class, twenty-five precinct senators from residence areas, and the Secretary of Senate. The Judicial Branch makes up the third division of power. It is composed of the Honor Court, the University Court, the Dormitory House Councils, the Off Campus Court, and the Traffic Court. The continued strength and effectiveness of the Florida State Student Government is each and every student ' s responsibility. 114 MARION CLARK Men ' s Vice President MARTHA BEDELL Women ' s Vice President m BOBBY BYRD Student Body Vice President MARIANNA GIRTMAN Secretary of Senate SECRETARY OF WOMEN ' S SENATE, Linda Wahl, takes notes as Women ' s Senate discusses rule changes in Knowledge for College. Chet Adair Mygnon Champion Jack Eilertsen Beverly Baldwin John Currie Boyt Elam Ginny Boyd Kathleen Daly Crockett Fame! Bill Boykin Gerry Dob son Jean Ferlita Patricia Buerke Pat Doomar Kay Finlay Babs Bullock Betty Eastridge Jean Fountain Richard Gandy Beth Ann LeGate Lou Rich Jim Stevens %J Richard Hume Grace Macklem Wi 1 1 ie Richason Clyda Stokes Wally Keene Dale Marler Robbi Robinson Thurman Talley Chuck Kemman Jim Mi ller Jean Sauer Don Thigpen Loi s King Nancy Paluzzi Pat Simpson Quentin Ti 1 1 Carl Kuttler Glenda Powers Nancy Sindon Bunnie Worsham MARY LEE BONE Secretary of State LINDA HOBBS Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs X£„„. ROY MATHIS Attorney General i mfi DON ALEXANDER Secretary of Finance TERRIE JONES Secretory of Elections BILL GREEN Secretary oi Public Relations BARBARA YOUMANS Secretary o Student Events DUNCAN MOORE Secretary of Welfare DORRIE CHAZEL Secretary of Campus Communications JOHN BERANEK Secretary of Campus Union STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEADERS, President, Carl Butler, Secretary of State, Mary Lee Bone, and Attorney General, RoyMathis, represent student body at I960 Homecoming. KITTY WADE Clerk BERNIE ABBOTT Chief Justice Honor Court Serves As Standards Body The Honor Court is the highest court at Florida State and its responsibility to the student body is a tremendous one. Cases of lying, cheating, and steal- ing, Honor Pledge infractions, are tried before the Court. Honor Court also has jurisdiction over cases that involve impeachments, questions of consti- tutionality of the Student Body Statutes, and cases appealed from the lower courts. The Honor Court is composed of a chief justice, of senior standing with previous Honor Court experi- ence; a clerk, also with previous court experience; and eight justices, two men and two women from the junior and senior classes. Any student found guilty of an Honor Court of- fense is given a penalty according to the degree of the offense as judged by the Honor Court, subject to review by the Faculty Review Committee and the President of the University. Honor Court justices are bound by their honor to keep all matters coming before them strictly confidential in order to protect the students. Mary Ann Vickery Curt Genders Nancie Si 1 1 Gordy Smith Sandy Spoto Bob Miller Scarlett Rogue Carl Combs LINDA REAMS Chairman University Court Renders Decisions Another important member in the student court sys- tem is University Court. The University Court has the responsibility of seeing that all students uphold the regulations of the University. The jurisdiction of this court extends to all cases not otherwise delegated, and over appeals from house councils of the dormitories. It primarily handles cases involved with the Knowledge for College Handbook. University Court consists of a chairman who has had previous court experience, a secretary, and 18 members, three men and three women from each of the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. These members meet as a unit, as University Court, when there are cases involving both a man and a woman. The court breaks down into Women ' s Judiciary, com- posed of the women members, when the cases in- volve only a woman; and Men ' s Judiciary, when cases in question involve only a man. JUDY COX Secretary Flossie Avis Junior Hoi land Karen Edgar Steve Helgemo Ann Andrews Bill Arnold Mary Betts Dan Walbott Diane Goodwin Don Sink Linda Stearns Kenny Mcintosh Lynne Williams Buddy Wotring Patricia Lawrence Chuck Taylor Suzy Workizer John Montgomery 120 g;ga ' » ipg «i»»«wi OFF CAMPUS COURT: First Row: Gale Jacoby, Martha Tibbetts Linda Dorsey, Chairman Mary Packard, Sandra Eason, Elvie Takken. Second Row: Morcia Liegerot, Claire Prandoni, Cathy Poscover, Helen Forrest, Barbara Lima, Frances Exum, Marsha Hill, Pat Hill. Off -Campus Court Backs Women ' s Rules The Off-Campus Court is the governing body of the 17 sororities which have houses and also the three scholarship foundation houses for women concerning university regulations. It meets once a week to try the violations which have occurred within the living groups. This court serves the same purpose as the house councils in the dormitories. Mary Packard is the chairman; each sorority has one vote in the selection of the chairman who must have been on the court for a previous semester. Court Regulates University Traffic Traffic Court has jurisdiction over all violations of traffic regulations on campus involving student cars. The traffic regulations are included in the Traffic Code established by Student Senate. The court is composed of a chairman from the junior or senior class, and four members, two sophomores and two members from the junior class. Any student committing a traffic violation may simply pay the fine or go to traffic court and make an appeal. TRAFFIC COURT: Pat Simp- son, Carol Hill, Ramona Dee- son, Chairman Charlie Haw- kins, Evelyn Foy. w ' " • i JUN Sdly lay, Patri Sara I OR COUNSELORS: First row: Jean Knight, Nancy Carlson, Bebe Fearnside, Mary Alice Day, Bonita Sawn Ransick, Elizabeth Walker, Adams, Ellen Dillon, Gale Hyde, Penny Diehl, and Carol Johnson. Second row: Maryann Galvin, Sharon Moses, Betty Keller, Kay Fin Barbara Elliott, Pat O ' Reilly, Helen Knight, Dottie Rodabaugh, Kay Downey, Grace Sco t, Carol Avera, Doris Davis, Deanna Edwards, cia Kelley, Sarah Lee Van Hoose, Nancy Anders. Third row: Bunny Lee, Blanche Moehle, Virginia Anne Walker, Sandra Dixon, Pat Hill, ee Smith, Janelee Jewell, Jeannie Freeman, Cissy Speed, Jeanette Snel I, Edna Stoltz, and Kay Merrin. REYNOLD ' S J.C. PRESIDENT, Rena Ambrosini, makes some announcements while sleepy freshmen lis ten at the house meeting. Junior Counselors Lend Helping Hand Junior Counselors help the freshmen women become acquainted with the traditions, standards, and re- gulations of university living. More importantly, they fulfill the roles of big sister, consultant, guide and friend. They live within their group of approxi- mately 24 counselees in the freshman dormitories. The " J.C. ' s " hold the dormitory offices for the first semester; the freshmen then elect officers from their own class to serve the second semester. Juniors also serve as counselors for both fresh- man day students and upperclass transfers. The transfer J.C. ' s live in upperclassmen dormitories. The dormitory government for both freshmen and upperclassmen are organized in the same manner. Each hall has a House Council composed of the president; the two vice presidents, one acting as secretary and the other as treasurer; the social chairman, and the floor chairmen. This council is responsible for interpreting student government to the residents of the dorm and for handling violations of hall regulations. 122 r JENNIE MURPHREE OFFICERS: President, Jan Dougherty; Vice President, Karen Thoureen; Vice President, Gail Gillespie; Social Chair- man, Doric Chazal. REYNOLDS OFFICERS: President, Rena Ambrosini; Vice President, Nancie Sill; Vice President, Beverly Marchetta; Social Chairman, Pat Houston. 123 BROWARD OFFICERS: President Ann Brennan Vice President Donna Deutsch Vice President Dottie Pope Social Chairman Lettie Anne Lee BRYAN OFFICERS: President Mary Jane McGinnes Vice President Linda Stearns Vice President Carol Nelson Social Chairman Betty MacGilllvray GILCHRIST OFFICERS: President Sandy Asher Vice President Liz Wickersham Vice President Debbie Ricketts Social Chairman Fran Sharp Upperclass Women ' s Dormitories SOUTH CAWTHON OFFICERS: President, Sara Barns; Vice President, Margaret Hodges; Vice President, Rosemary Plunket; Social Chairman, Mary Emma Hearn. NORTH CAWTHON OFFICERS: President, Martha Wear; Vice President, Mary Freeman; Vice President, Esther Maliia; Social Chairman, Linda Kronquist. r 125 •■ « .: - i - ' •v 1 " - .: ' -r iX i v EAST LANDIS OFFICERS: Social Chairman, Ann McLeod; Vice President, Nancy Paluzzi; Vice President, Janice Gill; President, Shannon Talbolt. WEST LANDIS OFFICERS: Social Chairman, Jane McClelland; Vice President, Colleen Hoy; Vice President, Mary Buchanan; President, Berta Boyce. 126 DORMAN OFFICERS: President Alice Andrews Vice President Dot Methney Vice President Carol Cowart Social Chairman Sue Marsch " . .Mi , t ■ ff ' I •:| FLORIDA HALL OFFICERS President Mary Lou Newde Vice President Jackie O ' Hore Vice President Ginger Hoi land Social Chairman Trudie Goski I! MAGNOLIA OFFICERS: President Brenda Turkington Social Chairman El lanor Daniel I Vice President Barbara Bates Vice President Millie Bi shop Men ' s Dormitories KELLUM HALL OFFICERS: President, Jarry Spinks; Social Chairman, John Blosingame; Secretary, Ed Johnson; Treasurer, Jock Eilsrtsen. WEST HALL OFFICERS: Governor, Jack Herring; Lieutenant Governor, Lyman Fletcher; Secretary-Treasurer, Marvin Hinshaw; Social Chair- man, Roger Sherman. I.r m- ' ' ■ m 1 . . SEVERAL RESIDENTS OF THE SCHOLARSHIP HOUSE STUDY AS THE " KITCHEN CREW " FINISH WASHING THE DINNER DISHES Foundation Program Provides Housing The Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation provides six foundations scholarship houses on the FSU campus. The program is a joint work-scholar- ship plan which gives students a chance for a col- lege education. The students that receive the scholarships are carefully selected by recommendation and academic excellence as evidenced by honor grades in high school, and a high score on the Florida twelfth grade testing program. The six houses, three for girls and three for boys, are provided rent-free to the approximately 150 stu- dents awarded the housing scholarships at Florida State. The students share the responsibility of all activities necessary for the effective functioning of each housing unit, that is, household duties which include menu-planning, grocery purchasing, meal preparation, and general housekeeping. The govern- ment of each house is similar to that of the dormi- tories, and is subject to the general supervision of the foundation. CLO PRESIDENTS: First Row. Ann Old, Sandy Eason, Barbara Brunner. Second Row: Bill Boykin, John Leonard, Bob Hudgins. 29 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Georglana Fry, Dr. Richard Joel, Nancy Henderson, Joe Dyke, Jennie Ruth Roach, Lee Kramer. NANCY HENDERSON Chairman of BOP DR. REID MONTGOMERY Advisor BOP Functions As Regulating Body The Board of Publications is the regulating body for the campus publications. It functions to main- tain the high journalistic standards in all the stu- dent publications; it also approves each publica- tion ' s budget and appoints the business manager. Editors of the various publications are chosen by application to the Board. The Board consists of eight voting members, five of which are students, and three faculty members. Three of the students are elected and the other two are appointed by the Student Body President while the faculty members are selected by the University President. This year ' s Board Chairman is Nancy Henderson. Other student members are Lee Kramer, Joe Dyke, Jennie Roach, Georgianna Frye. Dr. Joel, Dr. Campbell and Dr. Pugh are on the faculty. The Edi- tors; business manager; and the Advisor for the Student Publications, Dr. Reid Montgomery, are non- voting Board members. Business Manager for Student Publications is Virginia Starrett and Advertising Manager, Dave Kam. 30 DAVID KAM Advertising Manager VIRGINIA STARRETT Business Manager New Talent Emerges in ' 61 Anthology Now in its third year, the Literary Anthology is the latest addition to the publications of Florida State. One of the best college literary magazines in the South was the commendation given the second edi- tion in a survey this fall. Each year the Anthology takes its name from the year of publication. This year ' s edition, containing the best in writing from FSU students, is titled 61 and appeared on campus in February. The editorial staff— consisting of Leslie Lowell, editor; Dorothy Reedy, assistant editor; and edi- torial board members, Leslie Powell, Bob Claxton, and Mary Etta Johnson— for the first year had the benefits of an office in 410 Longmire. The Literary Anthology reflects the tastes and trends of today ' s up-and-coming writers and pro- vides an outlet for literary expression. An award was presented by Sigma Tau Delta to the author of the most outstanding work printed in 61. Dr. Claude Flory compiled a supplementary study guide, which was sold with the Anthology, to high schools throughout the state for class use. 6rs illustrations were under the direction of art editor, Ray Hitchcock; and Anne Marie Schreiber was exchange editor. Frank DeStefano assisted Sugar Starrett as business manager. LESLIE LOWELL DOROTHY REEDY Editor Assistant Editor HARRIET L ' ENGLE Editor-in-Chief LINDA WAHL Managing Editor Tally Ho Receives All-American Award Striving to maintain the All-American rating awarded to the i960 Tally Ho by the Associated Collegiate Press, the staff endeavored to give its readers a creditable presentation of university life in all its facets— individual activities, organizations, and clubs, special and everyday events and the general character of the campus. Planning and working toward the I96D yearbook started last spring when the editor was elected and the job of selecting a staff and planning the whole book had to be done. With the beginning of the fall semester, the Tally Ho office became a beehive of activity. There were pictures to be scheduled, rescheduled, and finally taken; copy to be written, read, and rewritten; sort- ing, cropping, checking, layouts to be done. Out of the clacking of typewriters, shuffling of pictures and general chaos, the yearbook emerged. Profiting from past experience, the staff has tried to create both a tangible foundation for the memories of the year for Florida State students, and at the same time, a public relatings medium presenting the university to others. y DICK PARKS Photographer ■ ■PPBgiRi di jML,. : H m J ' - " - ,- ■ ' R B if ;,,... , ; ■ ' f ■ I JACK RYDER Sports Editor CHARLOTTE GOODMAN Features Editor ri!»5 - TEAL GUINAND Associate Editor BERYL MILLER Associate Editor V DOTTIE SUE LINEBAUGH Academics Editor ! JENNIE ROACH Organizations Editor NANCIE SILL Government and Publications Editor SANDY ROBERTS SHARON POWELL Promotions Manager Executive Assistant I ASSISTANT EDITORS: Barbara Craw- ford, Sally Street, Judy Freeman, Bar- bora Leedy, Lowell Horten, Charlotte Schi Idecker. . j : i ll - 1 MARY ANN VICKERY Beauties Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS: Diane Klink, Evelyn Foy, Mary Jo Webb, Joan Boulinaux, Barbara Hornbeck. BEVERLY RAY Greek Editor SCARLETT POGUE Class Editor S 1 135 DEANNA MORRIS Editor-in-Chief DOUG SMITH Managing Editor ROSA NELL WILSON News Editor ■ Flambeau Provides Full News Coverage Serving the FSU campus since 1914, the Flambeau, Florida ' s first bi-weekly university newspaper, has a long tradition of comprehensive campus news coverage, as well as news on both local and nation- al levels. At all University events there is a Flam- beau staff member taking notes in order to give students the latest news. The Flambeau also serves as a medium of student expression and opinion. Top name of the newspaper ' s masthead is Editor- in-Chief, Deanna Morris, who, with her staff, devotes many hours to maintain the caliber of the paper. What the students read in the Flambeau is deter- mined by an assortment of editors, reporters, colum- nists, and copyreaders. They work in organized con- fusion every deadline day to compose a meaningful and informative paper for the following morning. The Flambeau is distributed each Tuesday and Friday morning about 9:00 a.m. By noontime all 4500 copies have been assimilated by students. 136 JOAN ABBOTT Assistant News Editor yN T ' JIM SCAGGS Assistant Managing Editor BETTY CHAZARRA Assistant Feature Editor BEN SHARP Sports Editor LESLIE POWELL Associate Editor ' - ■ ■4 ■ms.-ww mm " afa 1 V $• JOE DYKE Circulation Manager LLOYD MINES MARC JULIUS Photographer Photographer COLLABORATION on articles by staff members Patty Pachler and Patsy Rhodes results in comprehensive stories for each issue. BILL GREENWOOD Assistant Sports Editor 138 SPENCE GUERIN Artist BONNIE PERRY Feature Editor MEMBERS OF THE FLAMBEAU STAFF PAY CLOSE ATTENTION AS EDITOR, DEANNA MORRIS, CRITICIZES THE DAY ' S EDITION 139 EDITORIAL BOARD; Mike Angelottl, Bill McLemore, Joan Coachman, Barbara Bennawy, George Raley. BILL McLEMORE Editor-in-Chief Smoke Signals Adds An Editorial Board Struggling artists, imaginative writers, and budding wits find in SMOKE SIGNALS, FSU ' s general inter- est magazine, a release for their frustrations. Root- ed in the originality of the university society, stim- ulated by nicotine and caffein, it makes a tri-yearly appearance. With the addition this year of a selective editor- ial board and an efficient group of secretaries, the editor is carrying out his policy of maximum student involvement. A series of Publication Workshops and creative retreats have greatly heightened the quality of the publication. Due to the new method of staff organization, which finds its novelty in the fact that it is organ- ized, deadlines are being met — another first in its existence. SMOKE SIGNALS has risen from its chaotic historical background to serve the campus need as a medium of creative student expression. PAT GREENWOOD Promotions Manager DAVE MORGAN Circulation Manager MERRY MOREHOUSE Production Manager JOAN COACHMAN Exchange Editor PAT SEYMOUR Managing Editor " tfiwrr 9i5»v «!ipeE Organizations The opportunity to further and cultivate group or individual interests is never greater than when one is a part of a college community. The gamut of extracurricular activities afforded the American university student today is probably unparalleled. Regardless of the direction of one ' s inclinations and talents, there is ample opportunity for development and extension. To engage in these activities is to become more a part of the university. . . . to acquire a broader knowledge and understanding of those about us. 142 ' % k OUTSTANDING FACULTY MEMBERS give enlightening, and thought provoking lectures at the eagerly attended Lost Lecture Series sponsored by Mortar Board. EXCITEMENT OF TAPPING overwhelms this Junior, who is hastily awakened and notified of her selection for this honor. Standards Set High For Mortar Board Election to Mortar Board is one of the highest ho- nors which a senior woman may receive on any uni- versity campus. Selected on the basis of scholar- ship, service and character, these young women achieve a position of respect among students and faculty alike. Through wise division of their time, they are able to maintain above-average academic standing, as well as a variety of extracurricular ac- tivities. This honorary sponsors a worthwhile pro- ject program, including the Last Lecture Series and Penny-A-Minute Night. The high standards and basic principles of Mortar Board serve to afford it a prominent position among the many organizations on campus. Pre-requisite to Mortar Board membership is proven leadership abil- ity through participation in several of the numerous phases of extracurricular activity. 144 PENNY-A-MINUTE NIGHT RAISES FUNDS TO PROVIDE FOR AN ANNUAL SCHOLARSHIP A PRIMARY FUNCTION of enthusiastic Mortified members is the taunting and haunting of the " other " Senior women ' s honorary society on campus, Mortar Board. TRADITIONAL REGALIA of proud new member is worn for first time. SCHOLARSHIP presentation is a highlight of group ' s activities. 145 Phi Beta Kappa Founded on the William and Mary campus on Decem- ber 5, 1776, Phi Beta Kappa became the first Greek letter society. The organization was a secret society and in 1826 it became the honorary we know today. The Florida State University chapter, Alpha of Florida, was established on December 5, 1935, and has since tried to foster academic achievement. Several teas throughout the year including a Founder ' s Day Tea on December 5, are among their social activities. The calendar was culminated this year by a banquet for new initiates held on May 17. Officers this year are: Dr. Daisy Parker, President; Mr. John Champion, Vice President; Dr. Robert Plunkett, Secretary; Mrs. Sara Srygley is Historian. Alfriend, Jeffrey Baker, Richard M. Baum, Werner A. Beard, Ramona C. Black, Homer A. Blount, Nathan S. Boliek, Irene Breen, Ruth S. Bupp, Reno W. Cairns, Grace E Calkins, Sidney D. Campbell, Doak S. Campbell, Margaret Chandler, Richard Champion, John E. Clapp, Robert G. Cooper, Bernarr Davis, Robert Deland, Graydon S. Deviney, Ezda Dodd, William G. Dodd, Dorothy Dolan, Edward M. Donovan, Patricia Donovan, Wi lliam Edwards, Agnes Fisher, Wi II iam D. Ftieden, Earl Goni, Frank X. Goodman, Charlotte Goodner, Dwight B. Graham, Viola Griffith, H. C. Grow, David Grunwald, Ernest Gunter, Herman Hay, Marion J. hienley, Elton Herz, Werner Hoffman, Dorothy L. Hoffman, Katherine Holroyd, Donald L. Howard, Bentz B. Irish, Marion D. Joel, Richard Kasha, Michael Kel logg, Winthorp Ki llian, Lewis M. Larson, Olga Leduc, Albert L. Leffler, John E. Lowell, Leslie McWi lliams, Ralph Melvin, Avramy Minnick, Wayne C. Moose, Roy C. Mozell, Maxwell M. Meggers, Joe Nimkoff, Meyer F. Oberholtzer, John D., Oelschlager, Victor Olds, Doris F. Oppenheimer, Max, Jr. Osmond, John Kenneth Owings, William Parker, Daisy Parmenter, Mary Parson, Malcolm B. Pates, Ann Louise Pepper, Claude Plunkett, Robert L. Reaver, J. Russell Reynolds, J. Paul Richards, Harold Rogers, Wi lliam H. Shelton, Wilford Shores, Venila L. Short, Robert B. Skretting, J. R. Smith, Nancy W. Speisman, Gerald Srygley, Sara K. Stewart, Sandra Sturgeon, Robert F. Thompson, Lynette Toulmin, Lyman D. Vanderhill, Burke Vanderoef, John Waldby, Ode 1 1 Walton, Francis Watson, William Watts, Betty M. Wilson, Miriam Winters, Stephen Zeigler, Harmon PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS: Dr. Ralph McWilliams, Treasurer; Dr. Daisy Parker, President; Mrs. Sara Srygley, Historian; Dr. Robert Plun- kett, Secretary. PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS: Dr. Grover L. Rogers, Treasurer; Dr. Anna Morie Erdman, Secretary; Mrs. Marcia Lacayo, Journal Correspon- dent; Dr. Gregg Phtfer, President. Nelda C. Alderman Mary V. Alexander Sam Baker Homer Black Marian Black Garth Blake Margaret V. Campbel Milton W. Carothers John E. Champion Juanita DeVette Virginia Dumas Anne Marie Erdman Ruth D. Ferguson Azzura B. Givens hlortense M. Glenn Frank X. Goni Frank Go odner Sarah L. Hammond Dorothy L. Hoffman Mary Moka Hood Richard Joel Lewis M. Ki liian Robert Kromhout Karl Kuersteiner Maria Lacayo Barbara Landers S. T. L-astinger Charles W. McArthur Ralph D. McWilliams Kenneth Mi Her Malcolm Parsons Anne Pates Gregg Phifer Keith Pitchford Grover L. Rogers Jeanne L. Ryan Robert Short Dora Skipper Hazel Stevens W. Hugh Stickler Mode L. Stone Mi Idred Strickland Lynette Thompson John S. Vanderoef H. 0. Waldby Janet Wells Ralph Witherspoon Marelynn Zipser Phi Kappa Phi Founded in 1897, Phi Kappa Phi strives to offer an honor society on a broader academic level, and with as high ideals as prescribed by any other national honorary in existence. Members are selected from all departments and schools within the university, on both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Phi Kappa Phi differs from other national honoraries by not limiting its membership to specialized fields. A 3.5 overall average is the minimum scholastic requirement for membership. Phi Kappa Phi strives to promote the highest standards in scholastic achievement and individual character, and endeavors to recognize these out- standing traits in students by awarding membership in the organization. Each spring the members tap qualified students, and the new initiates are feated at a banqjet held at the Suwanee Room. Serving as officers this year are: Dr. Gregg Phifer, President; Dr. Grover L. Rogers, Treasurer; Dr. Anne Marie Erdman, Secre- tary; and Mrs. Maria Lacayo, Journal Correspondent. 147 ■ J T •: , - mi ♦ mm ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First row: Hazel Anne Avery, Mary Grossenbacher, Adele Wright, Pat Finn, Sarah M. Robinson, Alene Money, Ce- cile Molla, Anita Eberly, Carol Van Aken. Second row: Joyce FaggionI, Joan George, Ruth Cone, Diane Dremann, Nancy Williams, Ann Burk- holder, Eleanor Cunkle, Colleen Hoy, Wynn Thornton, Mary Emma Hearn, Letitia Thomas, Alice Barron, Hazel Harby, Barbara Freed, Karen Moron. Third row: Susan P. Daniels, Sandy Roberts, Joy Bowman, Barbara Drum, Beverly Ray, Barbara Norman, Patsy Little, Eunice L. Flem- ing, Joycelyn Word, Barbara Syfrett, Carol Schey, Lou Rich. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS: First row: Barbara Syfrett, Secretary; Wynn Thornton, President. Second row: Barbara Norman, Publicity Chairman; Alice Barron, Historian; Mary Emma Hearn, Treasurer. Alpha Lambda Delta The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta, National Schol- astic Honorary, is to recognize superior achievement of Freshmen women. Membership is limited to those who have attained a 3.5 academic average for fhe first semester or a 3.5 overall for both semesters. The members dress in red and white one day a week and sponsor many activities, including a tea given second semester in honor of Freshmen Women who achieve a 3.0 average or above first semester. The organization also sponsors a fine arts program in the dormitories and assists the administration during orientation. In conjunction with Phi Eta Sig- ma, an annual scholarship is presented to an incom- ing freshman student. Funds for this project are raised in part by a coke stand operated during re- gistration each Fall. Wynn Thornton heads the organization as Presi- dent, while Maureen Dehler serves as Vice Presi- dent. The Secretary is Barbara Syfrett; Treasurer, Mary Emma Hearn, and Historian is Alice Barron. 148 PHI ETA SIGMA: Firtt row: Bob Self, Marc Julius, Charles Waring, Ron Boersma, Ray L. Columboro. Second row: Stinson Lenkerd, Horace Gray, Jr., Geo rge Harriett, Jr., Joseph R. Kinard, Jr., Walter Richards, Daniel Solomon. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national Freshmen Men ' s Honor- ary which is similar to Alpha Lambda Delta for wo- men. Membership is limited to freshmen men who at- tain a 3.5 average their first semester on campus and to those who achieve a 3.5 for their first two semesters. These men must also be approved, as well as obtaining the high average for membership. The members of this organization aim to promote and reward high standards of learning and to encour- age high scholastic attainment among freshmen men enrolled at FSU. This group performs worthwhile services such as their project to sell Coca-colas during Fall registration which is sponsored in order to raise money for scholarships. Meetings of a business nature are held twice a month. Leading the young men of Phi Eta Sigma are Charles W. Waring, President; Marc Julius, Vice President; Ronald Boersma, Secretary; Ray Colum- bera, Treasurer; and Bob Shelf, Historian. Dr. James Carr is the Advisor. PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS: First row: Ray L. Columbaro, Trea- surer; Ron Boersma, Secretary. Second row: Charles Waring, Presi- dent; Marc Julius, Vice President. 149 THE HONOR of membership InODKis being presented to Governor Bryant and President Blackwell by Roy Mathis, Bernie Abott Hugh Adams Robert Bannerman Frank Buie Milton Carothers James Carr Curt Genders Roy Mathis Grover Rogers Rod Shaw John Anderson Jock Ascherol Carl Butler John Carey William Cullom Peter Everett Richard Joel Lewis Killion R. R. Oglesby Joseph Plant Hudson Rogers Charles Rovetta Ralph Russell Jim Soles William Tait Al Uimer Jackson Ice Otis McBride Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa was the first National college honorary to accord recognition and honor for out- standing service, leadership and character. The purpose of this national honorary is threefold in recognizing men who have attained a high stan- dard of efficiency in collegiate activities, bringing together the most representative men in all phases of college life, and bringing together faculty mem- bers and students on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. Men of the Junior and Senior classes compose the ODK membership, while members of the faculty, administration, and alumni association are awarded honorary memberships. Serving as President this year is Roy Mathis. Rebel Bellamy serves as Vice President, while Mr. Joseph Plant is Secretary and Curt Genders is Treasurer. Helping Omicron Delta Kappa with their projects, business, and tapping ceremonies is Dr. James Carr who serves the organization as Advisor. 150 Mary Lee Bone Berta Boyce Dorothy Cronin Virginia Delavan Rita Garnett Charlotte Goodman Mortar Board Mortar Board, the highest honor a woman college student can receive, is a national leadership and scholastic honorary. It strives to stimulate service, scholarship, and leadership in university life, and to promote college loyalty by advancing the spirit of service and fellowship among university women. This year Mortar Board has continued the popular Last Lecture series presenting such widely known professors as Jackson Ice, Louis Killian, John Spratt, and George Holschuh. Penny-a-Minute Night is another project of the organization. On a night chosen by the members, students may stay out until 1:30 and pay a penny for each minute after 12:30. Proceeds are used as as scholarships for deserving junior women. In cooperation with ODK, Mortar Board partici- pates at the Freshman Honors Night. The groups give speeches encouraging freshmen to continue their interest in scholarship and stressing the im- portance of participation in campus activities. MORTAR BOARD PRESIDENT, Jan Pearce, plans Last Lecture Series with Dr. Killian, advisor, who served as guest lecturer. Patsy Guthrie Judy Magnel Deanna Morris Joyce Nuckol Is Jan Pearce Glenda Powers Kitty Wade Joyce Wolfgang Barbara Youmans Marilyn Zibe! 151 Gold Key GOLD KEY OF Secretary; and Gi FICERS: Vic Halbach, President; Rebel Bellamy, McArthur, Treasurer. M M, Bemie Abbott John Beranek Fronk Davis Roy Mathis Tony Romeo Jack Ascherl Carl Butler Curt Genders Gil McArthur Jock Ryder Ray Bellamy John Boesch Vic Halbach Bob Miller Bud Whitehead Gold Key, a local honorary for men, was established on the Florida State University campus in 1947. The purposes of the organization are to recognize lea- dership, scholarship and service among the young men of the campus. Gold Key strives to promote continued leadership among its members and to fos- ter service as a worthwhile goal for all students. There is no limitation as far as the number of members to be initiated into Gold Key but a student must have a 2.3 overall scholastic average to be eligible for membership. Each year, the organization presents honorary memberships at the Garnet and Gold Banqjet held during Homecoming Week. The group has a project each year and no stan- dard is set, however, it is always one of service to the university. Vic Halback serves as President of Gold Key this year and Bernie Abbott is Vice Pres- ident. Rebel Bellamy is Secretary and Gil McArthur is Treasurer. Helping the young men as Advisor is Dr. Claude Flory. CHURCH DIRECTORIES, compliments of Gold Key, were dis- tributed to dorms, sorority and fraternity houses on campus. 152 Flossie Avis Mary Betts Mary Lee Bone Motile Guinond Nancy Henderson Linda Hobbs Mary Jane McGinnes Judy MacMillian Judy Magnell Linda Reams Grace Scott Noncie Sill Beria Boyce Jan Dougherty Terrie Jones Pat Lance Jane Maples Deonna Morris ■ Judy Smith Linda Wahl Rita Gornett Goil Gillespie Charlotte Goodman hlarriet L ' Engle Grace Macklem Penny McArthur Joyce Nuckolls Jan Pierce Glendo Powers Kitty Wade Carol Williams Lynne Williams Garnet Key The purpose of Garnet Key, established on our cam- pus in 1948, is to recognize outstanding junior and senior women who have contributed to the advance- ment of the University through their spirit, leader- ship and service. Members of Garnet Key have outstanding records of campus activities, various positions of leadership and a minimum scholastic average of 2.3. A retreat at the Reservation, a dinner with Gold Key and the Garnet Key reception at the beginning of each year comprise their social calendar. The or- ganization also sponsors the sale of Senior Black Books and acts as hostesses at the Homecoming Banquet. Terrie Jones is President, Linda Reams, Vice President; Matile Guinand, Secretary; and Gail Gillespie, Treasurer. Joyce Wolfgang Barbara Youmans Marilyn Zibell GARNET KEY FALL TAPS: First row: Mary Buchanan, Martha Bedell, Mrs. Gordon Blackwell, Carlyn Donoth, Lois King, Mary Ann Vickery. Second row: Deanna Lumpkin, Marianna Girtman, Leslie Lowell, Roberta Calvert, Ivylyn Frazler, Rena Ambrosini, Kay Finlay, Suzy Workizer, Linda Stearns, Pitricia Simpson. Sophomore Council Sophomore Council is a local honorary composed of Sophomore women who were outstanding during their freshmen year. Its purpose is to act as a service organization to the University in connection with the Student Government. Wearing the traditional blue and white, members assist the faculty during orientation week, assume various duties during elections, register alumni during Homecoming, and act as hostesses at the Sophomore Senior Banquet. Club officers are Sherrod Ann Campbell, Presi- dent; Sandy Hancock, Vice President; Evelyn Foy, Secretary; and Ann McLeod, Treasurer. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First row: Carol Moore, Yvonne Parish, JeaneHail, Wi I li Richason, Penny Buzzaid, Merrily Starbird, Adel Wirth, Beverly Calvert. Second row: Barbara Crawford, Kristin Lundstrom, Rebecca Randall, Beverly Conner, Judy Durrance, Barbara Bossong, Nan- cy Arnold, Millie Bishop, Ima Pooch, Barbara Bates, Linda Lewis. Third row: Diane Boerger, Donna McAllister, Colleen Hoy, Kay Isaly, Judy Maifeld, Barbara Brice, Eleanor Belote, Anne Marotto, Brenda Francis, Joyce Faggioni, Joan Wilson, Sara Parise, Nancy Paluzzi, Mary Longford, Jennie Clock, Shannon Talbert, Jimmie Longford, Sarah Ann Gibson. Fourth row: Jennifer Edwards, Jan Gill, Molly Kelly, Sarah Southworth, Linda Conrad, Mary Jo Webb, Kitty Kistler, Kathy Welch, Sue McKenzie, Nancy Mister, Barbara Norman, Pat Alter, Marcia Car- fagno. Cookie Hill, Jean Sauer, Barbara Hepp. ALPHA COUNCIL: First row: Jim Trahey, Wally Dale, Buck Hutchison, Wayne Edwards, Jack Eilertsen, Charles Waring. Second row: John Montgomery, Mike Banks, Jack Dunlap Jr., Bill Sheppard, Duncan Moore, Dennis Rejda, Dennis Barton. Third row: Pete Davis, Gait Allee, Jerry Gray, Kenneth D. Galberaith, Neil Hewitt. Alpha Council Alpha Council, the Freshman-Sophomore men ' s lea- dership honorary, was organized on the FSU campus in 1956. The primary purposes of the organization are to recognize potential leadership ability and to develop and maintain interest in worthwhile campus activities of the male students. This is accomplish- ed by bringing these outstanding young men into association with activities which will further de- velop the leadership qualities which have previous- ly been demonstrated by them. By putting up the honor code signs in each of the classrooms last year, they helped to promote our honor system. Development of school spirit, stimu- lation of religious activity, partial sponsorship of the university orientation and ushering at some of the artist series are a few of their many activities which benefit our university. Officers are President, Wayne Edwards; Vice President, Buck Hutchinson; Secretary, Wally Dale; and Treasurer, Jack Eilertsen. ALPHA COUNCIL, Sophomore men ' s honorary sponsored by ODK, serves the university by ushering at school functions. 155 CHURCH KEY: First row: J. p. Wellman, A. F. Purnell, Vince Martinelli, John J. Andrews. Second row: Gil Stein, Tony dinger, Tom McKay, Walt McCrory. Third row: Tom Grizzard, Dave Steel, Walt Fleming, Charlie Crawford, Lou Wilcox. MAUREEN CUR RAN Church Key Sweetheart Church Key Founded in 1957, Church Key, the organization for the " elite " males, is rapidly gaining prestige on the FSU campus. The year, I960, marks the first time the society has been a service club. The nineteen members of Church Key strive to promote fellowship among young men of diversified interests and to recognize qualities of leadership and achievement which are necessary in both social and campus affairs. Church Key is dedicated to the advancement of the high ideals of FSU men. Aside from a monthly meeting on campus, the members meet weekly, by candlelight, at Garcia ' s Restaurant. They participate in the Homecoming Parade with the Village Vamps and have their own weekend in the Spring. Ably leading the group as President is Vince Mar- tinelli, while Spanky Purnell serves as Vice Presi- dent; Jim Wellman is Secretary; and Bill Howden is Treasurer. Advisors for the organization are John J. Andrews and Major Ira M. Gross. 156 Village Vamps The ultimate in poise, personality, and attractive- ness are the qualities found in freshman and trans- fer women selected each fall for membership in Village Vamps. After rush parties, pledges are tap- ped, and initiation is held second semester. The purpose of the organization is to act as host- esses for the University, and " Vamps " are easily recognized by the traditional black worn when func- tioning officially. Activities include welcoming visiting groups, serving at various receptions and teas, ushering at Artist Series presentations, and riding in the Homecoming Parade with members of Church Key. They also act as a welcoming commit- tee to greet football players upon their return from away games. The year ' s activities of this social honorary are culminated in a spring dinner-dance. Heading the organization this year as President is Rita Garnett, while Yvonne Olliphant is Vice President, Nora Parker is Secretary, and Hazel Harby is Treasurer. •OFFICIAL HOSTESSES OF TflL UNIVERSITY is a title most often attributed to Village Vamps, social honorary on campus. VILLAGE VAMPS: First row: Peggy Traylor, Millie Moore, Karen Ekmon. Barbara Brice, Linda Dowd, Biliie Kirby, Betty Bentiey. Second row: Becky Campbell, Carol Karney, Hazel Harby. Ivylyn Frazier, Yvonne Olli phant, Nora Parker, Helen Lebo, Evelyn Foy. Third row: Karen John-,, son, Barbara Peters, Karen Thoureen, Carolyn Jones, June Roberts, Joyce Hinton, Kay Young, Cinda Gabriel, Paula Walker, Mary Jean Gas- kin, Marianna Girtman, Linda Walker, Mary Ann Travis, Gretchen Uzzell. Fourth row: Millie Bishop, Beverly Calvert, Minora Galbraith, Shan- non Talbert, Judy Smith, Kay Huddleston, Jeannette Byers, Peggy Hackett, Pat Finn, Mary Lou Hutto, Patricia Woodruff, Roslyn Anderson, Mary Ann Trask, Linda Buhl, Janice Blackwell, Joyce Faggioni. Mortified FRIENDLY COMPETITION is forgotten as Mortified member, Linda Reams, sells alma mater ashtrays to Mortar Board alum. " Eii, Eii, we ' re Mortified. " This is the cry of Mortified dressed in the traditional costumes of red and white and a pin in the shape of a dunce cap. The members of Mortified tap outstanding junior women each spring. These young women are chosen on the basis of their leadership, character, service, and spirit. Mortified is an informal organization which holds irregular meetings at the corner under the leadership of Flossie Avis, Grand Czar and only officer of this unusual group. Again this year, the members sold ash trays bearing the FSU emblem and held exclusive parties to which no one was invited ex- cept the members. A friendly rivalry is carried on between Mortified and Mortar Board, as the only difference between the two groups is the scholarship requirement. Be- cause of their selective membership. Mortified tra- ditionally taps one less member than the rival group. Mortar Board. Juniors tapped this Spring are: Scarlett Pogue, Kay Finlay, Karen Thoreen, Andrea Powers, Carol Avera, Selby Cannon, Marianna Girtman, Mary Jane McGinnis, Suzie Workizer, and Sandy Asher. MORTIFIED: First row: Mary Buchanan, Harriet L ' Engle, Martha Bedell, Flossie Avis, Linda Reams. Second row: Teal Guinand, Beryl Mil- ler, Judy Smith, Lois King, Jean Williams, Lynn Williams, Judy McMillion, Penny McArthur, Gwen Waters, Deanna Lumpkin. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: First row: Pat Greenwood, Barbara Leedy, Carlo Westphal, Nancy Bild, Betty Sheetz. Second row: George A. Kuster, Mary Kay Demetry, Vivian Meekison, Gloria Kendrick, Kathy Ryan, Charlotte Paris, Bonnie Adkins, Ann Horshbarger, Carol Mobile, Gloria McArn. Third row: Elizabeth Peterson, Pat Hill, Kay Finlay, Linda Wahl, Dot Cronin, Jennie Roach, Ton! Inskeep, Barbara Troy. Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising honorary for women, was established on campus in 1953, with the purpose of promoting higher standards in adver- tising. FSU ' s chapter received the A. P. Phillips Award for outstanding work in the advertising field and placed first in the nation. Office.-s are Carla Westphal, President; Nancy Bild, Vice President; Pat Greenwood, Secretary; and Sue Cameron is Treasurer of the organization " . Alpha Delta Sigma The Elon Borton chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, na- tional advertising honorary for men, encourages understanding between education and the business world. Ac tivities include the sponsorship of the an- nual School of Business Reception and the pro- miotion of National Advertising Week. The officers are Allan Post, President; Dick Warner, Vice Presi- dent; Scott Schanzenback, Secretary; and George Gomez, Treasurer. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First row: Dwayne E. Atkins, Richord Joel, Allan Post, Scott Schanzenboch, Herb Schmuck. Second row: Wayne Barnes, Ray Allen, Butch O ' Ketley, Larry Fishman, Boyce Cockmon, Mabry Ashley. 159 ANGEL FLIGHT: First row: Gloria Hemby, Joyce Story, Pat Welch, Saralee Smith, Kay Finlay, Sandy Cooke. Second row: Beverly Marchetta, Barbara Syfrett, Sally Vogelmeier, Andrea Powers, Ivylyn Frozier, Betty Sheety, Elinor Ready, Sandra Bush, Joan Drawdy, Major I. M. Gross. Third row: Lois King, Mary Lee Register, Dot Broadwell, Ann Andrews, Glenda Dent, Alice Lee Anderson, Helen Lebo, Joyce Allsman, Bob- bie Calvert. Angel Flight Angel F light is the honorary auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society. Among their activities, these ladies serve as official hostesses for visiting military per- ' sonnel and participate in drill, parades, and other Air Force functions. They hold socials with the Arnold Air Society and help them in sponsoring the Military Ball. Saralee Smith is Commander; Kay Finlay and Pat Welch, Executive Officer and Adjutant, respective- ly; Joyce Story, Comptroller; Gloria Hemby, I.S.O. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society promotes American citizenship in an air age; advances the support of air power; furth- ers the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the U.S. Air Force for national security; and creates a closer and more efficient relationship with the AFROTC. Officers are Commander, Joseph Hickox; Executive Officer, James Golden; Operations Offi- cer, Benjamin George; Comptroller, Keith Crawford; Information Officer, James Dixon; Administrative Of- ficer, Arlan Kinney; and Advisor, Major I. M. Gross. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First row: Edward Fasula, Dale Wooldridge, Mike Coon, Karl Harris, Jessie Crawford, David Muench, Arlan Kinney, James Golden, Jr. Second row: Roy Mathis, Harry Brown, Rodney Parrish, Anthony Clinger, Kenneth Cone, Karl Price, Bodsford Smith, Keith Pitchford, Marvin Smith, Patrick Richmond, Major Ira Gross. PERSHING RIFLES: First row: Leonard Harris, Robert E. David, John C. Boesch, Celeste Lowrence, Joy David. Second row: Frank Buggatt, Robin E. Parker, Michael J. Thomas, George D. Shea, Jr., James J. Reed, Duncan Moore, Ralph Allan Dernott, Neil Chamelin. Third row: Terrence McDonald, Ronald Bissland, Kenneth Almond, Michael R. Odum, Richard T. Davis, Hugh L. Davis, Richard Pork, Dale Arnett. Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles of Florida State University, is a branch of the National Honorary Military Society. Membership in the organization is limited to young men who are Freshme n and Sophomore ROTC Cadets. The purpose of Pershing Rifles is to foster a great- er interest in the high ideals of the military profes- sion. The men of Pershing Rifles also strive to promote military courtesy and military discipline among the ROTC members on the Florida State University campus. This year, the Pershing Drill Team, which is the pride of the local chapter, performed in parades in the state of Florida and at the Mardi Gras in New Orleans in February. Commander of the group is John C. Boesch, while Hugh L. Davis serves as First Lieutenant, and Se- cond Lieutenants are Neil C. Chamelin, Michael J. Tomas, and George D. Shea. Major Robert E. David is Advisor to the group. PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS: First row: John C. Boesch, Comman- der; Hugh L. Davis, First Lieutenant; Robin Parker; Neil C. Chame- lin, Second Lieutenant. Second row: George D. Shea, Jr., Second Lieutenant; Michael J. Tomas, Second Lieutenant; Ralph Allan Dermott, Assistant Chief Warrant Officer; Terrence E. McDonald, Chief Warrant Officer. i61 I 9k bifj ii 1 ♦tl i.r V. SCABBARD AND BLADE: First row: David A. Houser, Coleman O. Bevis, Esther Kephart, Charles W. Wynn, Charles D. Williams, Second row: Robert F. Kessler, Franklin Knight 111, William C. Woodbery, David C. Dixon, Jerry Turner, Hugh L. Davis, Michael J. Tomas, John H. Venables, Jr. Third row: Harold Dale Nute, Buddy Wotring, Kyle bpitzer, 01 lie L. Evans, Robert Miller, Tipton Snipes. SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS: First row: Robert F. Kessler, Faculty Advisor; David A. Houser, Captain. Second row: Charles D. Williams, 1st. Sgt.; Charles W. Wynn, 2nd. Lt.; Coleman 0. Bevis, 1st. Lt. Scabbard and Blade The E Company, 12th Regiment of the national hon- orary, Scabbard and Blade, was established on the FSU campus in 1956. To be eligible for membership, an outstanding Army R.O.T.C. Cadet must have maintained 3-0 average in Military Science and a 2.0 overall scholastic average. The purpose of the or- ganizations is to raise the standards of military edu- cation at the University level. By promoting greater interest in an understanding of military affairs, the group encourages good and efficient leadership qual- ities in the future Army officers. Every spring, Scabbard and Blade serves its uni- versity and the community by the sponsoring of the Campus Blood Drive. Other projects include the contribution of financial support to the Scabbard and Blade Rifle Team and the sponsoring of a Cadet of the Month award. Miss Ester Kephard is sponsor of Scabbard and Blade and serves the organization as sweetheart and official hostess. 162 TAU KAPPA ALPHA: First row: Jeanne Gra- ham, Art Dcnort, Pat Batal, Pat Reidy. Second row: Dr. Greqg Phifer, Larry Fox, Mr. Hahn, Joycelyn WarcT, Karin Knight. Tau Kappa Alpha FSU Debate Team Tau Kappa Alpha is an honorary devoted to the re- cognition of superior work in forensics, including debate, discussion, and public speaking. A student must have had two years of forensic experience be- fore he can be elected to membership; he must be in the upper third of his class scholastically and must be ..ecognized by members as achieving ex- cellence in the field of forensics. Officers: Presi- dent, Art Danart; Secretary-Treasurer, Pat Batal. Trips were made to twelve colleges and universities this year by the FSU Debate Team. Representing the university, the team traveled through several south- ern states, and to the National Tau Kappa Alpha Tournament at Louisville, Kentucky. The Debate Team is open to all undergraduates who are interest- ed in debate in competition. The managers are Pat Batal and Larry Fox. The coaches are Mr. Hahn, Miss Graham, Mr. Riley, and Dr. Phifer. F.S.U. DEBATE TEAM: First row: Dotson Bennett, Mr. Riley, Miss Graham, Mr. Hahn, Dr. Phifer, Art Danart. Second row; Pat Reidy, Steph- anie Bass, Pat Lykos, Barbara Burton, Joycelyn Ward, Karin Kniqht, Linda Diz, Betty Mcintosh, Marilyn Young, Pat Batal. Third row: W. 0. Beouchamp, Victor Paredes, Richard Root, Larry Fox, Leonard Elzie, Max Gelders, Mike Odum. SIGMA ALPHA ETA: First row: L. L. Schendel, Kitty Kowalski, Josle Relling, Evelyn E. Gatley, Diane Hagan, Carol France, F. G. Attano- sio. Second row: Dorothy Rayner, Mary M. Austin, Pat Bloch, Betty Keller, Sherry Brown, Esther Kirk, Grace Macklem, Judith Curtiss. Third row: Mary Wood Davis, Rudolph Watson, Carol Dorman, S. R. Foircloth, G. D. Riley, Beth Tebault, Jerry R. Felton. Sigma Alpha Eta Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Alpha Eta is a national speech honorary. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in speech and hearing therapy as a profession and to provide professional growth of the members. Serving as officers this year are Evelyn Gatley as President; Josie Reiling, Vice President; Kitty Kowalski, Secretary; Judy Freeman, Treasurer. The Co-Advisors of the group are Dr. L. L. Schendel and Dr. Frederick G. Attanasio. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi, a national organi- zation in the field of education, is the encourage- ment of high professional, intellectual, and personal standards in regard to the education profession. Kappa Delta Pi strives to recognize outstanding contributions to education by students as well as by faculty members. The group holds regular meet- ings at which programs concerning professional issues are discussed. KAPPA DELTA PI: First row: Mrs. Gem Denn, Helen Deans, Mrs. Eu- gene Boyce, Mrs. Eloise Berry, Mrs. Wade Schlott, Fay Kirtland, Rebecca McKellar. Second row: Nina Merle Gantt, Samuel D. Harris, Jr., Ora Mayfield, Jr., Bob Burrows, Maurio Peterson, Howard Abel, Jeff Savage, Jr., Emerson Tully, Lucy Harrison. 164 PHI MU ALPHA: First row: Robert Douglas Therrell, Herbert Galloway, Hugh M. Jones, Barry S. Willis, Peter L. Parks. Second row: Bernie Palmer, Jack E. Thomas, E. C. Wornock, Irvin Lipscomb, William Findeison, Russell M. Sena, Thomas F. Adair, Franklin Knight, 111, Jer- ome Edwards. Third row: Robert A. Fritz, Thomas Lawson, Sherrick S. Hiscock, 11, Nathaniel E. Smith, Jay W. Buchanan. Phi Mu Alpha Epsilon Iota of Phi Mu Alpha was founded on our campus, November 8, 1948. The purpose of this na- tional men ' s music honorary is to further the art of music in America. Some of its projects include the co-sponsorship of Campus Sing, Sunday afternoon coffee concerts and the Campus Composers Concert. Officers are President, Hugh M. Jones; Secretary, Herbert Galloway; and Treasurer, Douglas Therrill. Phi Mu Epsilon The Florida Beta chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, the na- tional honorary for those who excel in Mathematics, was founded on this campus on October 5, 1956. The organization chooses their members on an honorary basis according to their proficiency in mathematics. Several members are recipients of academic scholar- ships or fellowships. This is indeed an honor for any math major. PI MU EPSILON: First row: D. Bodsford Smith, Jr., Forrest Dristy. Mary Betts, Paul J. McCarthy, James E. Snover, Phynq-Lien-Doan. Se- cond row: William R. Johnson, Timothy C. Galvin, Fredric Zerla, Walter James Koss, Joe Neggers, Donald W. Vanderjaqt, Ec C. Wells, Jr. rjaqt, Ed Wishart, John 165 TAU BETA SIGMA: First row: Penny Corvell, Anna Clare Flynn, Penny McArthur, Lou Nell Peacock, Sara Barnes, Second row: Kay Marsh, Harriet Anderson, Sylvia Lynes, Dianne Smith, Mary Freeman, Third row: Helen King, Linda Carr, Sandra Taylor, Ann Shumaker, Marlyn Bush, Patsy Little, Ginny Molting, Fourth row: Sandy Welch, Carolyn Russell, Yolanda Harris, Tanise Cheek, Joan Stoltenberg, Grace Goodenough, Faye Jones. Tau Beta Sigma Phi Alpha Theta Alpha Omega Chapter of 1 au Beta Sigma, national band honorary, was established on the campus in 1955. Tau Beta Sigma serves to stimulate musical achievement, interest, and spirit in the band pro- gram. Projects include the selling of apples and box lunches on band trips and the sponsoring of re- ceptions for visiting bands. Officers: President, Penny McArthur; Vice President, Penny Cowell; Secretary, Anna Flynn; Treasurer, Nell Peacock. The purposes of Delta chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary, are to promote interest in history and to honor outstanding work in the field. The club brings historical films to FSU and has an initiation banquet each semester. A coast party is also a social highlight each year. Officers of the group are President, Patrick G. MuUins; Vice President, Jesse J. Jackson; and Secretary-Treasurer, Jeanne Baril. PHI ALPHA THETA: First row: Jesse Jackson, Jeanne Baril, Pat- rick Mul lins . Second row: Dr. George Lensen, Catherine Chilson, James Morri son. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: First row: William F. Findeison, E. C. Warnock, Nathaniel E. Smith, Robert A. Fritz. Second row: Irvin Lipscomb, Jim Coleman, Bennett Shelfer, William Miller, Pete Parks. Third row: Jerome Edwards, Clark Dobson, Jack McCord, Horace Gray, Tommy Lynn. Kappa Kappa Psi MEN ' S BAND HONORARY MEMBERS make clown for Flying High Circus as fund raising project for Kappo Knppn Psi. Gamma Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi is a national band honorary for men. Arriving on the Florida State University campus in 1955, this organization strives to promote the existence and welfare of the college band and to honor outstanding band members. Mem- bership in Kappa Kappa Psi is limited to young men enrolled in their third semester of band with a 2.0 average. The group sponsors a Band Weekend in the spring with a banquet and dance, a reservation party and a picnic. Also among their social events is an annual fishing trip for the Kappa Kappa Psi members. Projects include the members dressing as clowns and participating in the FSU circus each spring. The group is proud of their advisor, Dr. Manley R. Whitcomb, who has been elected Grand Nat- ional President. Officers are Jim Coleman, President; Bill Biller, Vice President; and Pete Parks, Secretary; with Jeff Schleifer as Treasurer. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS: First row: Larue Curenton, Vice Presi- dent; Richard Barbe, Secretary. Second row: Thomas L. Simmons, Treasurer; Karl Holschuh, President. Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Alpha Iota Florida Beta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, na- tional pre-medical honorary, encourages scholarship and stimulates appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education in the study of medicine. Co- operation between medical and pre-medical students is also promoted in the organization. Serving as President is Karl Holschuh; Vice President, Larue Rurenton; Secretary, Richard Barbee; and Treasurer, Tommy Simmons. Charles Boring is Historian, and Advisor is Dr. Ralph W. Yerger. Sigma Alpha Iota, national women ' s music honorary, sponsors the annual Campus Sing in cooperation with Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s music honorary. To be eligible for membership in Sigma Alpha Iota, a young woman must have a major in music with at least twelve hours of music and a 3.0 overall average. Nancy Cash is President; Deanna Lumpkin is Vice President; Secretary is Barbara Youmans, and Diana Butler is Treasurer. Mrs. Frances Pemberton serves as Sponsor. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First row: Carolyn Reeves, Deanna Lumpkin, Nancy Cash, Barbara Youmans, Evelyn Kelley, Diana Butler. Second row: Sallie McSwain, Pat Apeland, Martha Lauth, Joyce Faggioni, Patricia Pippin, Barbara Morris, Betty Fortune, Mildred Fleming, Emily Ste - vens, Janet Duncan, Karen Moron. Third row: Sue McKenzie, Lynn Hoi lingsworth, Patricia Long, Andrea Carlson, Ruth Anne Rich, Isabel Au- try, Careyiyn Simmons, Grace Goodenough. . !A- .. ' V. ' f ' ' ]•. ' ; " 1 SIGMA DELTA PSI: First row: William T. Odeneal, Veriyn M. Giles, Jack Ry- der. Second row: Joseph T. Gusie, Kenneth D. Miller. Sigma Delta Psi Beta Alpha Chi Gamma Phi chapter of Sigma Delta Psi strives to promote physical, mental and moral development among college students. In order to qualify for mem- bership, a young man must meet the standards of a fifteen event sports-skill test. This test of skill and dexterity includes track, swimming, gymnastics, football and baseball. Serving Sigma Delta Psi as President this year is Veryln M. Giles. Other officers are Jack Ryder, Vice President; Bill Welch, Secretary-Treasurer; Coach William Odeneal, Advisor. Beta Alpha Chi, Accounting Honorary, encourages scholarship and promotes a better understanding between its members and the Accounting Department faculty. Membership is by invitation and is limited to Accounting majors who have maintained a 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 average in accounting. Social activities include the School of Business tea, the spring banquet, and the honors banquet. Officers are Donald Sink, President; Joe Teder, Vice President; Mary Ellen Clements, Secretary; Tom Collins, Treasurer. Advisor is Dr. Ross Heck. BETA ALPHA CHI: First row: David Earl Trent, Donald F. Sink, James E. Smith. Second row: Arthur M. Ewold, John Dee White, W. R. Heck, John King. 169 • V " ' ». GYMNASTICA: First row: Lois King, Sandra Myrick, Claudette Stevens. Second row: Gale Jacoby, Gory Kidwell, Bobbie Calvert, Joe Greene, June Roberts. Third row: Jerome Edwards, Moxine Moody, Ellanor Daniell, Dr. Hartley D. Price, Alexis Demos, Harold Thomas. TWO GYMNASTS PERFORM in Gymkana Show, annual service project of GymnasticG, honorary for those outstanding artists. Gymnastica Gymnastica, a local Gymkana Honorary, consists of active, alumni and honorary members. The pur- pose of the group is to promote and maintain, con- structively and artistically, an interest in gymnas- tics, Gymkana, and pageantry. The main project of Gymnastica is the sponsoring of the annual Gymkana Show. The group also has a reception for the Gymkana Beauty Court, campus dignitaries, and the Gymkana personnel before the show begins. An informal social is held after the show and throughout the year, Gymnastica offers its services to the University. Among the outstanding members of the organiza- tion are several national champion gymnasts of which the whole university is proud. Bobbie Calvert heads Gymnastica as President this year and other officers are Joe Green, Vice President; June Ro- berts, Secretary; Gary Kidwell, Treasurer. 170 Women ' s F Club This active organization is engaged in a variety of service and social projects. Founded in 1913, the Women ' s F Club is an athletic service honorary for those women who have participated in the intramaral program. Its main purpose is to co-operate with the women ' s division of the University Recreation Asso- ciation. Membership is extended by invitation to women with a 2.0 overall average and who have been a member of two all-star intramural teams. Service projects include Christmas caroling and a Christmas party for under-priviledged children. Decorating the Homecoming Queen ' s float, West- cott gates and the fountain decorations is done by the F Club during Homecoming week. Serving as of- ficers this year are Berta Boyce, President; Mary Buchanan, Vice President; Flossie Avis and Jean Williams, Secretaries; and Betty Brady, Treasurer. Miss Hester and Miss Lankford are Advisors. F CLUB OFFICERS: First row: Mary Buchanan, Vice President; Berta Boyce, President; Mary Ann Vickery, Parliamentarian. Second row: Betty Brady, Treasurer; Flossie Avis, Recording Secretary; Jean Williams, Corresponding ' Secretary. WOMEN ' S F CLUB: First row: Colleen Hoy, Jane Maples, Flossie Avis, Carole Williams, Reta Melvin. Second row: Betty Brady, Millie Bis- hop, Terrie Jones, Dottie Piehler, Naomi Day, Marilyn Marshick, Mary Buchanan. Third row: Charlotte Goodman, Ginger Holland, Midge Presnell, Arlene Sikora, Helen Forrest, Harriet L ' Engle, Glenda Powers, Marilyn Bush, Margaret Diehl, Mary Ann Vickery, Kay Finlay, Mar- ion Carroll. Fourth row: Linda Meadows, Kay Sigler, Jean Williams, Kothy Welch, Susan Nealy, Connie Ronsick, Donna Deutsch, Kitty Wade, Berta Boyce, Caryl Lenahan. 171 RACQUETTES: First row: Gail De- Lozier, Sally Fuller, Eileen Fasula, Maxine Moody. Second row: Jan Quinn, Caryl Lenahan, Sue Larson. Third row: Miss Virginia Duman, Advisor; Bar- bara Bossong, Dana Lenahan, Marilyn Bush, Betty Leggett, Judi Dunn. Racquettes Racquettes is a local tennis club seeking to pro- mote interest and skill in tennis among university women. Through tournaments and tennis clinics, they attempt to provide opportunities for the more skilled players to compete among themselves and with other tennis players throughout the state. Many of the mem- bers have received awards for their proficiency in the difficult game of tennis. Caryl Lenahan, Presi- dent, is a member of the first ranking women ' s dou- bles team in the South, and winner of the National Conselation Tournament. Recreation Club To further professional interest in recreation and to be of service to the university in promoting better recreation is the purpose of the Recreation Club, a local organization composed of active and honorary members. Among their social events and projects are a Christmas party for the Prince Murat School, a campus co-educational bridge tournament, and a tour of Florida ' s recreation facilities. Ann O ' Neill is President; Walt Rothenback, Vice President; Alice Andrews, Secretary; Ray Axon, Treasurer; and Miss Virginia Dumas, Advisor. RECREATION CLUB: First row: Ro- mono Lee, Phyl Williamson, Eloise Ellison. Second row: Mary Ann Blake, Mimi Grieser, Ann O ' Neill, Alice An- drews, Helen Forrest. Third row: Karen Hancock, Linda Creighton, Scottie Mc- Gregor, Wally Earl, Mickey Trice, Pen- ny Howell, Caryl Lenahan. 172 TARPON CLUB: First row: Marilyn Sorin, Linda Bozeman, Ann Schloss, Frances Exum, Linda Phi-llips, Bonnie Baggett, Cecile Molla, Mad- ge Clemen1-s, Millie Bishop, Donna Wilt. Second row: Sherry Brown, Cheeno Reynolds, Judy McCrackin, Judy Coogler, Berta Boyce, Cynthia Sward, Ann O ' Neill, Barbara Ann Scott. Tarpon Club The main objective of the Tarpon Club is to promote an interest in the aquatic arts among the women students of FSU. Members are tapped on the basis of their grace, ease, and skill in aquatics. Freshman members are designated as Minnows, while the upperclassmen compose the Tarpons. The annual Tarpon Show presents not only an ex- cellent water ballet but also a completely student- produced show. This year ' s theme was " Spotlight in the News. " Tarpon was host for the festival of the Interna- tional Academy of Aquatic Arts last spring and has participated in many other activities. Besides their annual show, the members demonstrate synchronized swimming at various campus functions. Sherry Brown leads the swimmers as President, while Frances Exum is Vice President. Judy Cox is Secretary, and Roberta Boyce is Treasurer. TARPON OFFICERS: Sherry Brown, President; Frances Exum, Vice President; Judy Cox, Secretary; Berta Boyce, Treasurer. 173 I SJ : W n4 m. nC yst ' ' i MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB: First row: Bill Tyre, Bobby Helm, Don Leonard, Joe Greene, Elton Hinson, Earl Schworm, Don Peery, Charles Schack, Jim Daniel, James F. Dunn. Second row: Joseph Pineda, Leon Smith, Tom Houston, Eldon Tullis, Woody Wood- ward, Ronald Hammond, Edward Evans, Milton Kelly, Roy Lundquist, Harold J. Allen, James R. Redfern, Pat Bludworth, Ronnie Stone, El- mer Coker, William Kulp. Third row: Paul Andrews, Ray Thacker, Newnan Sanchez, Robert Durocher, Bill Reimann, Jon Corby, Jack Bush, Henry R. I ent, Doyice Cotten, Jack Gaskins, Thomas J. Brandley, Paul E. Dirks, James C. Hampton, David Brittain, Don McCormick, Wade Aycock, Carl Meyer. Men ' s P.E. Majors Club Omicron Nu Men ' s Physical Education Major ' s Club is an organi- zation made up of men who have a major in the phy- sical education program and are entering that field. Projects of the club include selling programs at FSU ' s games and ushering at the circus. Leading the 140 members of this group of men are Earl F. Schworm, President; Don Peery, Vice President; Elton Hinton, Secretary; Charles Sch- nack. Treasurer; and James V. DeComo, Advisor. The membership of Omicron Nu, Home Economics honorary, is composed of students who have demon- strated outstanding ability in leadership, scholar- ship, and research in the field of home economics. This organization presents scholarship awards an- nually to outstanding sophomores and juniors in this field. Founded on the Florida State University cam- pus in May, 1922, Omicron Nu commemorates this date with an initiation dinnerwhich climaxes the year. OMICRON NU: First row. Pat Lamb, Ruthanna Davis, Helen Douty, Jean Beamer. Second row: Mrs. Ruth Ferguson, Virginia Bell, Ratana Suddhorett, Dr. Helen Cate, Mrs. Marilyn Zipser, Rovanna Duparc, Dr. Ruth Connor, Dean Hortense Gienn, Mrs. Eliza DeLeon, Dr. Frederica Carleton, Miss Eunice Grady, Dr. Janet Smith, Mrs. Marie Sims, Miss Helen Richey, Dr. Hazel Stevens, Joyce Wolfgang, Dr. Anna Marie Erdmon. Fashion Incorporated To promote an interest in fashion and to promote better dress on campus are the prime purposes of Fashion Incorporated. This year, for the first time, the club has set up a system of junior and senior members. Those interested in fashion as a hobby generally constitute the junior membership, while senior members are tapped from the junior members who most actively participate in the organization, and who are usually majoring in fashion. From the senior members are elected the officers. Each year, " Fashion Day " is presented by the group, and booklets on campus dress are prepared for the freshmen. This local organization also spon- sors the campus Modeling Board. Kathy Ryan heads the group as President, while Tricia Lawrence serves as Vice President. Other officers are Pat Hill, Recording Secretary; Blanche Moehle, Corresponding Secretary; Jane Wallace, Treasurer; and Dorothy Roberts, Modeling Board Sponsor. The faculty advisor is Mrs. Eleanore Adam. FASHION INCORPORATED OFFICERS: First row: Kathy Ryan, President; Tricia Lawrence, Vice President. Second row: Jane Wal- lace, Treasurer; Blanche Moehle, Corresponding Secretary; Pat Hill, Recording Secretory. Third row: Lee Kramer, Daisy Kirk, Mary Jo Webb, Dorothy Roberts, Francine Millinor. FASHION INCORPORATED: First row: Anne Weber, Cookie Hill, Jane Nixon, Eva Skelton, Rebecca Bailey, Jo Ann Beaziey. Second row: Ann Pharr, Charlotte Paris, Pat Hill, Dorothy Roberts, Kathy Ryan, Daisy Kirk, Blanche Moehle, Karen Jones, Susan Lexow. Third row: Ka- ren Dover, Linda Hagan, Libby G© ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ®, Joan George, Connie Mims, Shirley Nathe, Betty Bentley, Linda Tinker, Kay Rumball, Martha Ann Roebuck. Fourth row: Carol Rawls, Carolyn Dyche, Linda Dyche, Julie Bryant, Ouida Lanier, Paula Holt, Gail Fitzgerald, Gayle Mathias, Helen Swain, Jeannie Beaziey, Ann Halverstcdt. 175 SPRINGTIME IN TALLAHASSEE IS REPRESENTED BY DOGWOOD SPRAYS ARRANGED BY INTERESTED HOME EC CLUB MEMBERS HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First row: Jeanne Menis, Margaret Hod- ges, Carolyn Hannc. Second row: Elizabeth Peterson, Lois Pepper, Yvonne Parish. Home Economics Club The Florida State University Home Economics Club, an affiliate of the American Home Economics Associ- ation, is composed of students interested in profes- fesional home economics and homemaking. One of the most outstanding departments of its kind, FSU ' s School of Home Economics is quite ac- tive. It sponsors the Home Economics Club, which ties class work with individual pursuits. The organization endeavors to promote profes- sional attitudes and interests, to encourage friend- ship among the students and faculty who share common interests, and to prepare students to take the first step toward professional recognition. State projects include the promotion and sale of UNICEF Greeting Cards. Activities on the local level include an annual picnic to welcome freshmen and transfers, banquet and honors programs for all home economics students, occasional student-faculty teas, and program meetings designed to widen cul- tural interests and increase knowledge in various phases of living. Officers are Margaret Hodges, President; Jeanne Menis, Vice President; Yvonne Parish, Secretary; Carolyn Hanna, Treasurer; Dr. Joan Coleman and Dr. Anna Marie Erdman, Advisors. 176 COTILLION: First row: Pat Brannon, Rochelle Davis, Sue Cosciola, Roberta Calvert. Second row: Dorothy Ann Gilmore, Jane Love Finchum, Brenda D. Tew, Sandy McWhirter, Yolanda Harris, Lois King. Third row: Ginny Del Voile, Susan Breese, Carolyn Jensen, Susan Ewin, Kathy Wilkinson, Jeanie Longshore. Cotillion Cavaliers Sister club to the Cavaliers, the Cotillion members are chosen in the same way, for their ability to dance. This national group sponsors free dancing lessons and holds an annual dance with the Cavaliers. Sue Casciola guides the group as President. Diane Hall is Vice President; Rochelle Davis, Secretary; Bobbie Calvert is the Treasurer; Social Chairman is Judy Ferris; and their Advisor is Mrs. Patsy Reams. The Cavaliers, a service fraternity, hopes to pro- mote a greater desire to engage in the enjoyment of dancing. This is accomplished by their dancing les- sons, which are taught during a five week period each semester. Members are chosen on their ability to do the basic steps. President is Calvin Cloud; Vice President, Ron Stockton; Secretary, Beecher Taylor; Treasurer, Bill GuUedge; Advisor, Mr. Gilbert Fernandez. CAVALIERS: First row: Henry Camacho, Don Nelson, Calvin Cloud, Bill Gulledge, Beecher Taylor. Second row: Carl Farmer, Pud Palmer, Mike Haddock, Owen Glantz, Tom Henghold, Dick Sanders, Alfred Norton, Edmund Manclno. Third row: Bill Moncino, Tom Bernard, Oliver Geeting, Fred Diulus, Roy Nelson. SORORITY SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: First row: Carol Dorman, Tanise Cheek, Gail Anchors, Jane Finchum. Second row: Rena Ambrosini, Naomi Brooks. Judy Meyers, Ouida Lanier, Nancy Bila. Third row: Linda Dowd, Caryl Lena- han, Eleanor Belote, Mary Ann Pearson. Sorority-Fraternity Social Chairmen The Council of sorority and fraternity social chair- men promotes good social relations between the Greeks on the Florida State University campus. It also coordinates social functions in cooperation with the Panhellenic Council, Inter-Fraternity Council and the University Social Director. In 1956, the Council of Inter-Sorority Social Chairmen was form- ed, and in 1959, the group merged with the Council of Inter-Fraternity Social Chairmen to form the pre- sent organization. One of the outstanding events of the Social Chairmen Council was the annual banquet, held last Spring at the Elks Club at which Dean Oglesby was the guest speaker. Dr. Oglesby stress- ed the need for an emphasis on social graces. The groups meet separately and then combine to decide questions pertinent to both sororities and fraternities. The Greeks keep up good relations by having exchange dinners among themselves, and every week a group visits another house for a party. The officers of the groups are chosen in a rotating order according to the dates the respective sorori- ties and fraternities were founded on campus. The officers of the Sorority Council are President, Nao- mi Brooks; Vice President, Andrea Powers; Se- cretary, Bonnie Bedard; and Treasurer, Caryl Lena- han. The Fraternity Council Officers are Richard Gandy, President; John Neal, Vice President; Tony dinger, Secretary-Treasurer. FRATERNITY SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: First row: Mike Farb, Bill Tyre, Randy Trousdell. Second row: Rich- ard Gandy, Tony Clinger, George Heflin. Third row: John Allen Ma- son, Charles L. Boyer, Bob Bagby, Dave Tujstall, Charlie Mull. 178 DAMES CLUB: First row: Barbara Sieck, Lisbeth Lannuier, Crystal Axon, Connie Meek, Kathy Richey, Carolyn Graham, Joanne Ragans, Ju Jolly. Second row: Frankie Gruber, June Perry, Salle Robertson, Martha Tucker, Donna King, Shirley Johnson, Sally Evans, Yvonne Williams, Mickey Moyel, Arline Lay, Willene Willcutt, FiFi Macaulay, Margot Barrow, Sue Keathley. Third row: Judith Reimann, Madelyn Howell, Bar- bara Colee, Jane Jackson, Joan Crowns, Lillian Warneke, SkJnny Hughes, Caley Garvey, Joyce Wurzbach, Sandy LJrie, Pat McCormIck, Nancy Jones. Dames Club Soltas Student wives are provided social and cultural op- portunities by the Dames Club. The purpose of the club is exemplified in the PHT degree, " Pushing Hubby Through " , awarded to members when their husbands graduate. A get-acquainted mixer, a fash- ion show, and the Mrs. FSU contest are sponsored each year by the club. Serving this year as President is Kathy Richey, while Connie Meek and Maura Klin- gin are Co-Vice Presidents; Carolyn Graham is Se- cretary, and Sara Ruryk is Treasurer. Fellowship and the discussion of current trends in the field of Library Science is the purpose of the Soltas Club. The organization was formed in 1948, for the School of Library Training and Service. All the students of the Library School are invited to become members of Soltas. Officers of the organization are President, Tim Sineath; Vice President, Gladys Ware; Treasurer, Aganita Varkentine. The Advisors for the group are Dr. Ruth Rockwood and Mr. William Brace. SOLTAS: First row: Tim Sineath, Aganita Varkentine, Dean Louis Shores, Gladys C. Ware, John Brickett. Second row: Mrs. Ruth Rockwood, Marcelle Schertz, Mary Frances Tipton, Marian Tietjen, Gayle McKinney, Anne Harmon, Nancy Cambell, Dorothy Berrong, Lillian Coneso, William Brace. Third row: Ralph Russell, Balden Batra, Mary Byerley, Louise McCaughan, Judy Carlton, Gene Baker, Dennis Robison, Eli- zabeth Lazear, Harriet Anderson, Donald Bower. ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS: First row: Robert C. Harrison, Vice President; Elza H. Landry, President; Wilbur E. Hare, Trea- surer. Second row: Harry L. Graham, Secretary; John H. Venables, Master of Ritual s. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a national professional busi- ness fraternity which is composed of Florida State University men who are majoring in business or economics and who have a 2.0 overall average. The purposes of this organization are to further the individual welfare of its members and to further scientific research in the fields of commerce, ac- counting, and finance. The young men strive to edu- cate the public to the point of appreciating and demanding higher ideals in the foregoing fields. The fraternity attempts to promote and advance in institutions on the college level, courses leading to degrees in business administration. Social events of the year have included a Christmas dance, a weekend, and several banquets. Elza Landry is President this year. Bob Harrison is Vice President, Harry Graham, Secretary; Wilbur Hare, Treasurer, and Dr. H. C. Edgeworth, Advisor. ALPHA KAPPA PSI ACTIVES: First row: Robert C. Harrison, Howard J. Kantrowetz, Lynn W. Hall, Art Deroy, Tony Oszlanyi, Elza H. Lan- dry, Bob LeSan, Herbert B. Totz. Second row: Charles W. Wynn, Terry M. Walker, James C. Fredericks, James B. Welker, Morris P. Burkwall, Jr., Bascom A. Gregory, C. Donivan Bradley, Dwayne E. Atkins, Wilbur E. Hare. Third row: Jack R. Schuler, John C. Boesch, James Shep- pard, Johnny E. Johansen, Richard A. Benn, Dick Armbruster, Harry L. Graham, Sidney Philpet, Charles D. Williams, Randell E. Rowell, Boyt L. Elam, H. C. Edgeworth. Fourth row: David Kendall, Leon Newton, Alan Herbert, Don Gattis, David Dixon, Dick O ' Brien, Larry Stey- erman, Al Gorman, Paul B. Jenkins 11, Richard D. Johnson, John Venables, Dave Drawdy, Don Calzia. 180 ALPHA KAPPA PSI PLEDGES: First row: Tom McBroom, C. W. Singletary, Jr., Dick Simmons, Berton Brown, James W. White, John S. Tom- linson, Waymon Mabry Ashley. Second row: Louis R. Bray, David A. Wertz, Wayne Curenton, Courtney Moles, Chris B. Jordan, Bayllye G. May, Edward F. Eaposki, Ben A. Stevens. Third row: Chuck Cutajar, Lanny Weaver, Ken Prescott, K. Howard Wrener, Gerald F. Renner, Robert N. Skipper, Joe Barresi, Jr., William M. Rodgers, Rudy Hernandez. STUDENTS RECEIVE NAME TAGS AT THE ANNUAL ALPHA KAPPA PSI SPRING RUSH PARTY HELD AT THE ALPHA KAPPA PSI HOUSE o K , DELTA SIGMA PI; First row: Lee Harrington, John Owens, Jim King, Frank DeStefano, Cutr Westbrook, Ted Lee. Second row: Lou Wilcox, Bob Schweizer, Harry Payton, Henry Ledbetter, Hi Iton Coehogan, George Bogrand 111, Leslie Grizzard, Mr. Howard Able. Third row: Jim Heddon, Jim Hines, Bob Bell, John Brennand, Jim Wilson, Blair Littlejohn, Jim Sanborn, Pat Dolan. DELTA SIGMA PI OFFICERS: First row: John Brennand, Vice Pres- ident; James E. King, President. Second row: Hilton Gredhagan, Treasurer; James L. Heddon, Secretary. Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is an international professional bus- iness fraternity which was founded on the FSU cam- pus in 1949. Membership is limited to students who are majoring in business and possess a 2.2 average. The active group encourages scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice. Delta Sigma Pi promotes a closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce. They also work to further a higher degree of com- mercial ethics, culture, and the civic and commer- cial welfare. The group sponsored field trips this year to Tampa and St. Petersburg industries and to the P and G cellulouse plant in Foley, Florida. They also held a Christmas dance and a soap-box derby. Frank DeStefano is President; James King and Curt Westbrook, Vice-Presidents; Ted Lee, Secretary; John Owens, Treasurer; Mr. Howard Able serves the group as their advisor. 182 SIGMA TAU DELTA; First row: Leslie Lowell, Dot Cronin, Patricia Simpson, Dorothy Reedy, Mary Etta Johnson. Second row: Lynn Will- iams, Glenda Powers, Mary Ann Vickery, Carmen M. Avilo, Jacque- lyn Elliott, Deanna Edwards, Linda Anson, Maryann Galvin, Penny Diehl, Rosa Nell Wilson. Third row; Linda Ward, Jan Dougherty, Linda Mat- thews, Hart Cowles, Aganita Var- kentine, Audrey Zagorec. Sigma Tau Delta Rho Epsilon of Sigma Tau Delta, National English Honorary, was founded at FSU in 1950. It ' s purpose is to encourage study of English literature, create an interest in writing and foster good relations be- tween professors and students. A 3.0 overall average and 3.2 in English are required for membership. Sigma Tau Delta presents the Literary Anthology and the Freshman Writing awards. Officers are: Pat Simpson, President; Dorothy Reedy, Vice President; Dot Cronin, Secretary; Leslie Lowell, Treasurer; and Dr. C. Flory, Advisor. Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Delta Pi, national Spanish honorary, has as its purpose to recognize outstanding students in the field of Spanish. To qualify for membership, a stu- dent must have a 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 ave- rage in 300-level and above Spanish courses. One of the honorary ' s outstanding events is a Columbus Day Program held in the Fall. Officers of Sigma Delta Pi are President, Deanna Morris; Vice President, Jan Dougherty; Secretary, Frederick Pohl; and Treasurer, Jennie Wood. Dr. Margaret Campbell is their Advisor. SIGMA DELTAwPI: First row: Fred- rick Pohl, Jennie Wood, Deanna Morris, Jan Dougherty, Carlo West- phal, Dr. Margaret Campbel 1 . Second row: Glen Hinton, Percy Isemonger, Doreen Goyer, Betty Chozarra, Char- lotte Hunt, Patricia Mashburn, Dr. Lacayo, Dr. Fluegge, Dr. Oelsch- lager. Third row: Anna Watts, Pat- ricia Turner, Pat Alexander, Edwina Humphrey, Sue Marsh, Diane Dre- mann, Charlotte Schildecker, Judy Thompson. 183 STUDENT NURSES: First row: Judy Vetter, Julie Weems, Joan Moore, Jean Bradley, Mary Newberg. Second row: Helene Whitman, Carol Sing- ley, Phyllis Herring, Ellen Shively, Harriet Hiers, Sandra Petti son, Judy Moore, Juanito Brock. Third row: Martha Lou Marky, Frankie Sumner, Marsha Von Thaden, Jonna Smith, Marti ne Pederson, Gail Mottram. Student Nurses Association The main purpose of the Student Nurses Association is to promote professional and social unity among the FSU student nurses. It also prepares them for later membership in the professional nursing pro- grams as they will be familiar with structures, functions, and purposes of the larger nurses organi- zations. This group was established on the FSU campus in 1953- The Student Nurses are a local unit of the Nation- al Student Nurses Association. Membership is com- posed of all interested FSU girls who are studying nursing. Each year the girls observe and participate in Student Nurses Week, and hold a Christmas party at W. T. Edwards Hospital. They also enjoy an annual trip to the reservation where a retreat is held. STUDENT NURSES: First row: Pat Barwich, Pat Jettner, Penny Stewart, Jean Hammond, Betty Frances, Carol Webb, Ann Marotto. Second row: Karherine Maywalt, Lynn Shea! ley, Elaine Eilins, Pat Weilner, Annette Page, Barbara Lesley, Marian McCallen, Noel Doepke, Ann Living- ston, Helen Aughton, Dale Stevens, Eleanor Stocky. Third row: Lora Anderson, Nancy Redick, Kathy Sanborn, Carol Eberts, Susan Gilbert, Kathy Philips, Mary Lynn Geohegan, Mimi Antley, Linda Ray. AHECHIEVS: F Agnes H . Lewi s B. Price, Joyce i I le Wrig lesworth, R.N.; Sylvia A. Koehler, R.N. Second row: Frederic, R.N.; Gayle L. Green, R.N.; Ruth E. Foden, Margaret Henley, Amelia H- Johnson, Mary M. Payk irst row: Luci , R.N.; Joyce Kilmartin, Elizabeth Wilson, Mae McGuire, Billie Sue Rayburn, Marilyn Amundson, Judy Rehm, Claydell Hooter. R.N.; Jackie Reis, R.N.; Helen C. Maguire, Remma Ahechievs Ahechievs, organized in 1954 to promote friendship and unity among graduate nurses in the School of Nursing, has members from the U.S., Panama, and Japan. The name, suggested by the Anthropology Department, is the Seminole word for nurse. Among the activities and social events on this year ' s calendar are the regularly scheduled meet- ings, coffees for new members, and a banquet for the graduating seniors. Officers are: President, Ruth Foden; Vice President, Gayle Green; Corresponding Secretary, Mary Eckhardt; Recording Secretary, Jac- kie Reis; Treasurer, Janet Alexander. Phi Alpha Phi Alpha, local Social Welfare honorary, encoura- ges high scholarship in the School of Social Welfare and honors those with outstanding scholastic ach- ievement. Membership is limited to those with twelve hours in Social Welfare, a 2.5 over-all average, and a 3.0 over-all in social welfare courses. Early December found the group sponsoring a re- caption for the Social Welfare faculty. They also publish a social welfare " Newsletter " . President is Penny McArthur; Vice President, Betty Chazarra; Secretary, Annette Boughner; Trea- surer, Jack Jones; Advisor, Miss Merle Foeckler. PHI ALPHA: First row: Monnie Roberson, Annette Boughner, Penny McArthur, Jack Jones, Ann Mabry. Second row: Miss Merle M. Foeckler, Shirley Ann Fossett, Doris Cameron, Kay Downey, Dora Harbin, Ann Hamilton, Lois Christopher. Third row: Bud Stromberg, Bobby J. Wynns, Iven Larnb. ALPHA PHI OMEGA: First row: Jerry Reynolds, Stin Lenkerd, Rion Carswel I, Larry Brooker, Warren Burch, Gary Wulsinghan, Tommy Wil- liams, Albert Albert, Second row: Marty Washington, Phil Zammit, Jim Ress, Stan Cooper, Ron Spalding, Roger Sherman, Charles Heimberg, Hugh B. Anderson, Jerry R. Spinks, Bob Kieser, Mike Sweet, Julien Hoover, L. Wayne Williams, Third row: John Glasgow, Delmar Kittendorf, Charles Rovetta, Lee Romig, Dick Sanders, Richard Peine, Phil Torres, John A. Carnaghie, Barry Franklin Davis, Roger Nemeth. IMPORTANT PROJECT ofAlpha Phi Omega, the travel service which arranges rides for students, is discussed by members. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega, established on the Florida State University campus in 1952, was selected as one of the top five chapters in the nation for the year 1960- 61. Their purpose is to assemble college men in order to develop friendship and to promote service on the campus. Best known for its travel service, this organiza- tion participates in assisting local scouting groups, helping in the Muscular Distrophy drive, and in Fall registration. They also held the Most Beautiful Legs and the Ugly Professor contests. April finds this busy group acting as host to an area leader- ship conclave involving many chapters from Florida and the southeast United States. Officers are: Johnny Smith, President; Bob Kie- ser, Roger Sherman, Vice Presidents; Jim Ress, Secretary; Albert Albert, Treasurer; Bob Kieser, Alumni Secretary; Dr. E. L. Chalmers and George W. Young, Advisors. 186 BAKER ' S CLUB: First row: E. G. Bayfield, Frank E. Ackerman, Antal G. Oszlanyi, Lanny Weaver, Charles Hardwick, Charles D. Stone, Se- cond row: Alan Price, Don Patterson, Courtney Moles, George Lannuier, Robert Sammons, Harold T. DeLorey, Bill Young, Gordon Weibe, Pe- ter Fernandez, Rolf Jensen, T. W. Rjtchey, Third row: Chuck Cutajar, Jim Fredericks, Bill Rudolph, Charles Barnett, Pat Burkwall, Jr., Don Carlson, Demetri Preonas, Dick O ' Brien, Davi d McDaniel . FSU Baker ' s Club FSU 4-H Club Purposes of the FSU Bakers Club are to improve the interest and knowledge of its members in the pro- gress of the baking industry and to provide a closer coordination of student activities with the aims, purposes, and the ideals of the baking industry. Membership is limited to those enrolled in the Baking Science Department. Rolf Jensen serves as President; Bill Rudolph, Vice President; Tony Oz- lanyi. Secretary; Dick O ' Brien, Treasurer; Dr. E. G. Bayfield and Charles D. Stone, Advisors. The FSU 4-H Club, founded on our campus in 1926, is composed of past 4-H members who wish to con- tinue the objectives of the organization while in col- lege. The purposes of the club are to encourage the establishment of the democratic spirit in college for which the organization stands, to promote the pro- gram of 4-H Club work in the state and the nation, and to ever keep before them the spirit of 4-H work. The North Florida Fair, various parties and projects provide a busy schedule for the members. 4-H CLUB: First row: Barbara Ann Hendrick, Mary Ellen Davis, Sandy Weiss. Second row: Margaret Hod- ges, Bonnie Elizabeth Shuman, Mary Frances McMahan, Barbara Lattimer. Third row: Laura Cameron, Kathy Hodges, Ruthanna M. Davis, Jean- ette Miller, Laura Ann Higginson. V gMMh ' M . i 1 4 ' k SCULLIONS: First row: Mr. Ashby Stiff, Faculty Advisor; Beverly Zicheck, Charles F. Clerk, Bill Skelton, Roy Singer, Don Ostergaard, Michael Macatee. Second row: John B. Lynch, Jr., Coralee E. Moore, Robert D. Waters, J. Barry Hill, Larry A. Nelson, Jane Norton, James V. Tanner, Jo Ann Kenimer, Ellis B. Kenimer, Lou Wilcox, Ron Eward, Gabe Brady, Doug Hastert. Third row: Clayton Bussey, Jerry Spinks, Frederick Johnsson, Bob Woodson, Jack Herring, Albert Pulsinelli, Stephen Young, Randell E. Rowell, George E. Bogrand 111, John H. Bak- ker, Charles N. Dudley, Franklin C. Rose. Scullions S.A. of A.C.S, Scullions is a local honorary consisting of members of the Hotel and Restaurant Department. Objectives of the organization are to develop a unified spirit, to satisfy the needs of students and alumni and to support and initiate such projects that will further their interest of a common goal. Officers are Bill Sicelton, President; Fred Clark and Raymond Singer, Co-Vice Presidents; Bill Tompkins, Recording Secretary; Connie Wheelock, Corresponding Secretary; Don Oster -ard, Treasurer. Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society is an organization for chemistry majors designed to acquaint the student with his major and to encourage a professional attitude toward it. Their activities include selling lab aprons to chemistry classes and a banquet honoring graduating seniors in chemistry. They also sponsor lectures by professors, and speak- ers from industry. Officers are Peter Roller, Presi- dent; Karl Holschuh, Vice President-Secretary; Dan Borgnaes, Treasurer. Dr. Werner Herz is the Advisor. STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY: First row: Dan Borgnaes, Peter Roller, Karl Holschuh. Second row: Morris Burkwall, Dr. Werner Herz, William Brogden, Jr. GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL: First row: Marjorie M. Stith, Janace A. Speckman, Ann H. Caudle, Martha N. Bouknight, Nancy Gwin. Se- cond row: R. Burnerte, Carmelita Reynes, Robert W. Loftin, Dan Boltz, Frank Pleasants, Marelynn Zipser, James T. Markley. Third row: S. Calvin Adamson, John D. Oberholteer, Mike Shahbandi, Keith P. Smith, Henry Stewart, William R. Reynolds. Graduate Council GRADUATE COU NCIL PRESIDENT, Dan Boltz, discusses plans for group project with the Council ' s Advisor, Dr. Lewis. Purposes of the Graduate Student Council are to represent the interests of the Graduate Students at FSU before the University administration and under the student government, and to coordinate the acti- vities of the Graduate Students at Florida State University. Membership is composed of one member from each school and department of the university which offers a graduate degree. The members meet once a month under the leadership of President, Dan Boltz, in order to accomplish benefits for the Graduate Stu- dents. The Graduate Student body abides by FSU juris- diction while on the campus, but while elsewhere they conform to the rules of the community. Their main project this year has been to try to establish parking facilities for the Graduate Stu- dents. New members of the Graduate Students were honored on St. Patrick ' s Day by a reception and dance held at DeGraff Hall. I f ' ! ' ' ' j:- ) •v- l a ' ; k jL iL FLORIDA CORRECTIONAL RESEARCH ASSOCIATION: First row: Vernon Fox, Thomas Murray, MikeMcCartt, K. L. Schlotterback, J. D. Stinchcomb, David Johnson, H. G. Cochran. Second row: George F. Hanson, Arthur J. Crowns, Warren McMullen, Barry A. Choen, Siqmon S. Klein, Ellen W. Murray, Veda Jaeger, Avcline Bostick, Lois A. Forrester, Harry K. Weaver. Third row: Don Hassfurder, Malcolm L. Hill, Will- iam E. Nettles, Iven S. Lamb, Jim Finney, Albert K. Bhak, Bobby J. Wynns, Eugene M. Cage. F.C.R.A. Phi Chi Theta Membership in the Florida Correctional Research Association is limited to those men and women who have expressed a sincere desire and interest in the field of Criminology and Corrections. Their pro- grams are given with special emphasis toward a career in one of these fields. Advisors for the association are Dr. Vernon Fox and Dr. George Killinger of the FSU Criminology department. President is Michael McCart; Vice President is James Stinchcomb; Secretary, David Johnson; Treasurer, Darrel Schlotterback, and Pub- lic Relations, Thomas Murray. The purpose of the Alpha Rho chapter of Phi Chi Theta, which arrived on campus in 1957, is to pro- mote higher business education and training, and cooperation among women students preparing for careers in the field of business. Women enrolled in the four year curriculum of the School of Business and who have achieved the pre- scribed overall grade average are eligible to be tap- ped for membership. President of this chapter of the national fraternity is Marlene Willett. Lois King is Vice President, while Penny Williams serves as Secretary and Betty Jo Moffit is Treasurer. PHI CHI THETA: First row: Donna Lee, Martha Erwin. Second row: Lois King, Penny Williams, Marlene Willett, Cree Ann Kearns, Betty Jo Moffitt. Third row: Kay Smith, Carol Sue Miner, Dorothy Caustic, Ernestine Bai ley, Mary Ann Pearson, Judy McMillan, Sharon J. Coker. Fourth row: Charlene Thornton, Ailo Erman, Ramona Deeson, Linda Schnupp, Shirley Ussery, Yolanda Harris, Mary Ann Adams. FLORIDA EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: First row: Barbara E. O ' Hore, Ann Mulling, Sandy Roberts, Ruthie Williams, Dannye Gibson, Caroline Dowdell. Second row: Linda Roe Diz, Mary Ann Vickery, Peggy Netterfield, Jennie Roach, Joy Bowman, JoBeth Rizza. Student F.E.A State Scholarship Club The Student Florida Education Association is af- filiated with the Florida Education Association. Each Christmas, the members of the SFEA have a party for under-priviledged children, and members donate presents which are in turn given to the chil- dren by Santa Claus. Each month a program is held with special emphasis given to problems and plea- sures encountered in the teaching profession. President of SFEA is Ruth Williams while Secre- tary is Joyce Story and Treasurer, Joann Smith. Those students holding Florida State Teachers ' Scholarship Loans comprise the State Scholarship Club. Every second Thursday of each month this group sponsors a coffee hour which is open to stu- dents and faculty. Serving the organization this year is William D. Tallman as President. Gunilla Hallstrom is Vice-President; Belen Alonso is Se- Secretary; and Homer Witham is Treasurer. Dr. S. Lastinger of the Education Department assists the group as their Advisor. STATE SCHOLARSHIP CLUB: First row: Hazel Anne Avery, Bev Thomas, Carol Louise Schey. Second row: Sandy Weiss, Gunilla Holistrom, Wi I liam D. Tal Iman, Belen Alonso, Joan Hutchinson . Th ird row: Mark Homer Witham, Gay le Motes, LaMont Roberts, Barbara Godfrey, Mi la Ar- nold, James L. Morrison. F.E.A. SCHOLARSHIP HOUSE: First row: Peggy Dickman, Gwendie Roberts, Barbara Brunner, Bonnie Rust, Frances Fisher, Pat Boggess. Second row: Judith Curtiss, Bebe Connolly, Dorothy Baddy, Gretchen Colchiski, Sharon McMillan, Sandra Hal ley, Shirley Ussery, Dauhrice Keel, Ruci Hapke. Third row: Betty Barlow, Annette Beaubien, Mimi Hapki, Karin Knight, Anne Hamilton, Sherry Dunn, Judy Flanagan, Ann- ette More. F.E.A. Scholarship House Foundation House 2 Established in 1958, this local organization pro- vides housing scholarships for girls meeting the qualifications of the Southern Scholarship and Re- search Foundation, and who plan a career in educa- tion. Barbara Brunner is President; Gwendie Ro- berts, Vice President; Bonnie Rust, Secretary; Frances Fisher, Treasurer. Residents of all the Foundation Houses are selected on the basis of their high school grades and senior placement tests, as well as, personality, morals, and sociability. Ann Old leads this group as Presi- dent; Elvie Takken, Vice President; Eva Layne, Secretary; Betty Brady, Treasurer; Pat Wilbraham, Business Manager; Miss Jane Newton, House Mother. FOUNDATION HOUSE 2: First row: Eva Layne, Beverly Kenemuth, Janet Herzog, Ann Old, Eleanor Stocky. Second row: Zottie Pinizzoho, Carol Turner, Patricia Wilbraham, Beverly Cadman, Bonnie Faye Riley, Elvie Takken. Third row: Gayle Motes, Gunilla Hallstrom, Mlla Ar- nold, Barbara Jo Godfrey, Lana Murray, Joyce Secord. EPSILON CHI: First row: Nancy Leggett, Becky Braxton, Helen Ste- wart. Second row: Sandy Roberts, Nancy T. Scott, Betty Ann Jones. Epsilon Chi Emphasizing the language arts in the elementary grades, Epsilon Chi provides an opportunity for ele- mentary education majors to hear informative lec- tures about the language arts program. The organi- zation presents an intern exhibit at least once a year. One of the honors bestowed upon Epsilon Chi was an invitation to attend the National Council of Teachers of English conference in Chicago. Offi- cers are Barbara Miller, President; Helen Stewart, Vice President; Nancy Leggett, Secretary; Johnnie Durrance, Treasurer. Miss Fay Kirtland is Advisor. Social Work Club The purpose of the Social Work Club is to promote academic and social interests in the field of Social Welfare. The program of the monthly meetings fea- tures discussion groups, speakers, and films on many related topics. The club members strive to en- courage friendship and broaden their understanding of the field of social work. The interests of the club have been encouraged by its officers, Virginia Lee Dunn, President; Shir- ley Fossett, Secretary-Treasurer; Betty Jo Bosseit, and June Amaral, Social Chairman. SOCIAL WORK CLUB: First row: Edwin R. Hartz, June Amoral, Vir- ginia Lee Dunn, Georgia Joynes, Margaret Toney. Second row: Helen Roberts, Carol Crittenden, Betty Trenkle, Eleanor Rutherford, Kay Rumball, Morianna Youngerman. 193 International Club Representing thirty countries, the International Club has more than one hundred and fifty members. The goals of the club are to bring together all students from abroad who are studying at FSU, and American students who are interested in the activities of the organization, to be a medium of exchange of in- formation about various cultures, and to develop a sense of appreciation and true feeling for other cultures. Through these goals the members hope to promote the policy of peaceful coexistence through mutual understanding and friendship. The organization also hopes to lead the growth of its members in knowledge and feelings as good citizens of a world society. Firoza Ahmed leads the group as President. Adel Rayan is Vice President; Georgianna Fry, Se- cretary; William A. Proctor and Dr. Hans Phendl, Advisors. 194 ■.WIWTtf :3 »u . n f „« rV " r» ' «, J o H- n , ( o 1- n m q ' -0 - X i il 1 If ) « A I If ' University Singers University Singers is open co all students who enjoy singing choral literature ranging from folk songs to contemporary music. Annually the group gives con- certs at Christmas and in the Spring. This year in February, the group of ninety combined with the Jacksonville Symphony to present a Brahms ' Sym- phony. One of the special events of the year was President Blackwell ' s Inaugural Concert at which the University Singers performed Te Deum. Choral Union Choral Union is the oldest and largest mixed choral organization on the campus. It was founded at FSU in 1946, and is open to all students who are inter- ested in music. The group meets for class hours on weekdays and Thursday nights. Students may take the course for credit. Each year two performances are given on campus. Both performances were given in Westcott Auditorium this year, one at Thanksgiv- ing and one at Easter during the Spring semester. « . f i: r r- «: ' « % " iV !• ' v. - I v . i. t ■ ■ " ' ' ' " It ' .jas ,.l .1 Women ' s Glee Club Membership in the Women ' s Glee Club is open to any woman student who is interested in singing. This year they again presented an impressive Christmas vespers program in Westcott Auditorium. Under the able direction of Miss Betty Jane Grimm, the group gives women an opportunity to gain friendship and experience through singing together. Officers of the group are President, Deanna Lump- kin; Vice President, Robin Jane Smith; Secretary, Barbara Youmans; and Treasurer, Eleanor Belote. Collegians Collegians is open to all male students who like to sing. The members represent almost every field of study in the university. Organized on this campus in 1958, Collegians is our newest choral group, but it has quickly established itself as one of the finest amateur choral groups in the state. This year the group toured West Florida and pre- sented several concerts on campus. Collegians has also appeared on the campus television station, WFSU-TV. The group is directed by Mr. Raymon Meyer. 196 Symphonic Band The Symphonic Band is a group of eighty-five in- strumentalists, most of whom are majors in the School of Music. They are selected by careful audi- tion, and placed according to their ability. The Sym- phonic Band plays important works for bands, many of which are rarely heard because of their difficulty. Four concerts are presented each year on campus. The Symphonic Band also makes an annual Con- cert Tour. This season the group made appearances in Apalachicola, Shalimar, Mobile and Andalusia, Alabama. The tour was made Feb. 22-25 this season. Seminole Majorettes Under the leadership of their Captain, Penny Mc- Arthur, the Seminole Majorettes added color and twirling skill to the half-time performances of the Marching Chiefs. These young women accompanied the Chiefs on their various trips to other schools and participated in such festivities as our Home- coming Parade and the Governor ' s Inaugural Parade. Featured soloists of the Majorettes are the Garnet and Gold girls. I960 marks the second season for both Janice Freeman, Garnet girl, and Beverly Cal- vert, Gold -Girl. SEMINOLE MAJORETTES: Tanise Cheek, Sara Jo Cothran, Sister Warwick, Barbara O ' Neill, Jackie O ' Hare, Penny McArthur, Judy McCracken, Suzanne Bohannon, Lanny Harris, JoAnn Beazley. MARCHING CHIEFS FORM LOCOMOTIVE FOR CASEY JONES DURING HOMECOMING SHOW, FLORIDAQUADRICENTENNIAL FORMATION 1960 Florida State Marching Chiefs This season ' s band was the largest one yet— approx- imately 165 students enrolled. About forty per cent of the members are music majors; the rest represent practically every phase of University study. The band is directed by Dr. Manley R. Whitcomb, who has been at Florida State since 1953- He was formerly with the Ohio State University Band for fourteen years. His assistant is Robert Braunagel. All music is arranged especially for the Marching Chiefs each year by Charles Carter. The Chiefs made three major trips this season. The first one was to Gainesville for the game with University of Florida. Next they traveled to Mobile, Alabama, for the FSU-Mississippi Southern game in October. Finally, the Chiefs made a weekend trip to Miami Beach for the game with University of Miami. Some of the most popular halftime shows of the season were: " Hello, I960 Football Season " ; " Love and Marriage " ; and " Themes from the Movies " . This year the Marching Chiefs also appeared in the In- augural Ceremonies of Governor Farris Bryant. November 29 was the annual Marching Chiefs Banquet which traditionally ends the season, and everyone agreed that it had been good for the Chiefs. 198 m- ' ■■ =■ ' ;«w ■ ' ' if ih? BEVERLY CALVERT JANICE FREEMAN Gold Girl Garnet Girl BENNETT SHELFER Drum Major MANLEY R. WHITCOMB Director Concert Band Interfaith Council The Concert Band, conducted by Mr. Robert Braun- agel, is open to all students of any major who play a band instrument and have an interest in concert music. This year the band was composed of ninety students. Three concerts were presented, one of which was held in the Outdoor Amphitheatre. Among the popular numbers performed this season were " Chorale, " by Howard Hanson,, and " The Bandstand at Hyde Park, " by Haydn Wood. The Interfaith Council has as its purpose the co- ordination of religious activities of the various re- ligious groups, and the promotion of religious ideals on our campus. The Council sponsors such projects as the Uni- versity Picnic during orientation week, visiting each patient in the Infirmary weekly, and selling Student Directories annually. Serving as President this year is Martha Bedell. INTERFAITH COUNCIL: First row: Ann Andrews, Jan Pierce, Sue Robison, Sandy Henry. Second row: Peggy Wallace, John J. Carey, Har- riet Anderson, Martha Bedell, Judy McMillan, Monkey Brannon. Third row: Jeff Poland, Leorita Bryant, Harry Russell, Bob Mikler, Jim Fredr- i cks. i I hII hI I IH b l HI HI t ' Tf v._ — ■ i ' A- WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: First row: Carol Park, Penny Reid, Barbara Hombeck, Beverly Acher, Nancy Abbot, Jean Renaud, Miss Marie Wilson, Betty Whitehurst, Bev Wynn. Second row: Tom Hughes, Linda Walter, Glenn Williamson, Gordon Judy, Bev Reeves, Kitty Kistler, Mary Ellen Davis, Peggy Netterfield, Ruth Anna Davis, Joe Hill. Westminster Fellowshi P Episcopal Students The Westminster Fellowship strives to develop the spiritual life of the Presbyterian students at Florida State University. Under the leadership of Director Miriam Wilson and President Gordon Judy, the pro- gram includes study groups, worship, and fellow- ship, and offers a variety which gives each student a chance to participate in an activity he particularly enjoys. The program is open to students of all faiths but is directed especially for Presbyterians. The Chapel of the Resurrection and Ruge Hall serve as campus parish for Epsicopalians. The Rev. Har- court Waller is assisted by the Rev. Roger Stein- hauer in the coordination of church activities. All projects, activities, weekly study groups re- late to the work of the church in daily living. The Canterbury House is sponsored by Ruge Hall and provides a place for male students to practice a realistic lay ministry each day. PARISH COUNCIL: Left to right: William McLemore, Father Roger Steinhauer, Jay Morrisy, Barbara Beyway, Art Lawrence, Ruth Anne Mum- power, Father Harcourt Waller. GAMMA DELTA: First row: Man. Bird, Jim Wood, Jim Fredricks, Patti Bakes. Second row: Joyce Kausch, Linda Sedmera, Madeline Buchler, Karen Kausch, Gunilla Hallstrom, Jane Jennewine, Kothie Halver- stadt. Third row: Jeanne Graham, Doug Jensen, Bob Mikler, Mr. Hahn, Wayne Sigmon, Bob Walker, and Carole Kolek. Gamma Delta Lutheran Students Gamma Delta is an international association of Lu- theran college students which works through and with the church to promote service and knowledge. As president, Jim Fredericks leads the group in con- ferences, projects, and programs for added strength through fellowship with the church. The local chap- ter has received many awards in the Gulf States Re- gion. Rev. R. H. Lehmann directs the varied program of scholarship, fund raising and study groups. Through its varied activities, the Lutheran Student Association offers students a chance to deepen and express their Christian faith. This year the group was host to a meeting of the many Lutheran Asso- ciations in the Southeast Region. Throughout the year a monthly newsletter is pub- lished for all members. President Martha Anderson and the Rev. R. G. Walker guide the group in relat- ing their religion to every day campus life. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: First row: RoseMarie Weidemeyer, Edith Hansen, Sue Hendrickson, Ginny Boyd, Harriet Anderson, Sandy Henry, Holly Gay Parish, Judy Gerberich. Second row: John A. Carnaghie, Carter Twedt, Richard D. White, John W. Brosious, Delmar P. Kittendorf, Jr., William A. Monk, Theodore R. Mosch, Charles W. Schmidt. HILLEL FOUNDATION: First row: Marianna Youngerman, Alan Green, Larry Fishman, Elaine Ellins. Se- cond row: Barry Krawitz, Ronald Wohl, Mike Farb, Barry A. Silver- stein, Albert Baer. Hillel Foundation Christian Science Students Hillel is a national organization that seeks to ful- fill the social, cultural, and religious needs of the Jewish student in a college environment. The year is highlighted with the Fall Dance and Spring Moonlight Formal. Sunday morning brunches with distinguished faculty members as speakers are a popular occurence. Hillel is led by President Larry Fishman and Ad- visor, Dr. Lonnie Lassman. The local chapter of the Christian Science Organi- zation is actively promoting its ideals on the FSU campus through lectures and the distribution of literature. Bi-annual receptions help everyone to get acquainted with new students on the campus at the beginning of each semester. The officers are Gary Stewart, President and Mrs. C. A. Gridley, Advisor; Leslie Lowell, Sally Street, Celeste Lawrence, and Allen Dermott. CHRISTAIN SCIENCE: First row: Teena Bunker, Leslie Lowell, Mer-. rily Starbird, Sally Street, Mary. O ' Berry, Corinne Prussiono. Second row: David McVicker, Gary Stuart, ' ' David Nighti nga le. 203 WESLEY FOUNDATION; First row: Jim Kil lough, James Lovill, Bob Goodman, Owen Woodward, Roger Sherman, Bi II Miller, James Raven- croff, Bill Bouknecht. Second row: Charles Montford, Barbara Leslie, Dee Edwards, Barbara Lattimer, Betty Miner, Kathy Hodges, Mary Fran- ces McMahan, Diane Ricketts, Joyce Spenser, Pat Tondee, Rev. Austin Hollady. Third row: Mary Kay Cowart, Millie Moore, Phyllis Singelton, Margaret Hodges, Ann Andrews, Jane Montgomery, Lois Jean Holmes, Carylon Thornton, Bobbie Sheen, Jo Ann Harrison. Wesley Foundation Wesley Players The Wesley Foundation is the work of the Methodist Church at FSU. Its activities include worship, rec- reation, study, leadership development, and service. Members include any and all who would become a part of its fellowship. Its purpose and goal is, " To make Christ a living reality on our campus, " and to strengthen their devotion to God. The Rev. A. E. Hollady, Director, and Assistant Jane Montgomery work with President Montford. Wesley Players is part of the Methodist Student Movement and the Wesley Foundation on our campus. As a religious organization, it seeks to carry the word of Christ through dramatic productions. Under the leadership of President Bobbi Sheen, the Players aid local and out-of-town churches in presenting plays. They serve the University by ushering for productions by the Speech Department and presenting plays at the Foundation House. WESLEY FOUNDATION: First row: Roger Sherman, Bobbie Sheen, Pat Sipe. Second row: Sherry Arent, Pat Alter, Barbara Norman, Rameces, Mascot; Anita Eberly, Pat McCurdy, Carolyn Tennant. Third row: Sandra Dorman, Stephanie Von Lackum, Elaine Barber, Wayne Whittlesby, Midge Tindale, Suzanne Beville, Kathy Hodges. NEWMAN CLUB: First row: William J. Keogh, Cynthia Noto, Mary Small, Mary Volk, House Mother; Beth Roilsback, Juliet Mossey, George Friedman. Second row: Dick O ' Brien, Maryann Galvin, Patricia O ' Day, Carole Ann Dotson, John Van Ogtrop, Ron Boersma, Donald G. Lewan- dowski, Patricia Riley, Shirley Nathe, Herb Gould. Third row: Phyllis Doud, Pamela Doud, Barbara Guidos, Mary Lynn Geohegan, Bill Egan, Chuck Cutajar, Martine Pedersen, Judy Swalley, Margaret Toney, Georgia Jaynes. The Newman Club As a member of the National Newman Club Federa- tion the Newman Club of Florida State University seeks to develop the religious, intellectual, and social aspects of the students taking part in the pro- gram at the Catholic Student Center. The Federation was founded almost seventy years ago and has a membership of over 440,000 Catholic College students. Under the leadership of president Dick O ' Brien, Newman Club participates in many campus activities. The religious program is guided by two chaplains and helps students to relate campus life to their faith. Intellectual curiosity is stimulated with lec- tures, discussion groups, and films. Lastly, the varied social program includes such functions as parties, a complete intramurals sports program, and dances after home football games. Newman Club is always active. One of the high- lights this year was the annual sportsman banquet at which Al Ulmer received an award and was chosen as the outstanding Catholic student in sports last year. Their beloved housemother, Mrs. Mary Volk, lives in the house and attends all functions. ---1 S --. p ■ ' ; • 1 ' - lit - i 1 If ■ 1 t t NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS: First row: Margaret Toney, Georgia Jaynes, 1st Vice President; Second row: Maryann Galvin, Treasurer; Kathleen Daly, Student Advisor. Third row: Dick O ' Brien, President; Chuck Cutajar, 2nd Vice President 205 sports The enthusiasm, cheers, and applause of spectators instill excitement in the atmosphere which is transmitted to player and sports fan alike. This electric charge of enthusiasm sparks off the winning team. Behind the fanfare, exuberance, and freedom from restraint of those few hours of playing time, however, lie weeks and months of diligent practice and strict training. It ' s through this discipline that the will to win IS reali zed on the scoreboard. On a playing field, as in all of life, one finds that even freedom implies regulation. 206 Victory Spirit On Seminole Gridiron With new enthusiasm, optimism about plans for ex- tended stadium facilities, and a fine coaching staff under the direction of Coach Bill Peterson, the Sem- inoles played to capacity filled stadiums. Prefacing the games were the cheers of the student body, the stirring music of the Marching Chiefs, welcoming yells of the cheerleaders, and the flamboyant en- trance of the team led by Sammy Seminole. Sports of any nature serve to bring unity within a group. The individual interests of the members of a crowd seem to be put aside for the moment, and their attention and concentration become centered on the action before them. It ' s this complete envelopment both of player and spectator that gives athletics a special place in college activities. The excitement, skillful manuevering, and will to win of a team main- tains enthusiastic support. PLAY IN ACTION from huddle to pass exerts skill, timing, and assuranceof determined Seminoles on field. FMVFLOPED IN GAME, Coach feels keenly the emotions of players, as his animated gestures indicate to team. 208 SIDE LINE ACTIVITY and the serious faces of the team communicate complete involvement during crucial play. VIVACIOUS ChHEERLEADER leads enthusiastic crowd in loud yells at an anxious moment of the football game. SUDDEN FLORIDA SHOWERS MAY DAMPEN THE SKIES BUT NOT THE SPIRIT AND SUPPORT OF DAUNTLESS SEMINOLE BOOSTERS 209 New Strategy And Coach Mark Season The Fighting Seminoles began their I960 season under the new leadership of Coach Bill Peterson. The football story had a new twist to it this year with the initiation of a three team system. The team was grouped into three sections: the offensive called the Renegades, and the offensive and defensive players called the War Party. This plan, begun by Coach Peterson, has very encouraging prospects for the future. Outstanding players selected after the ' 60 season were. Bud Whitehead as most valuable player, and Tony Romeo as the team captain. At the close of the I960 football season the Fight- ing Seminoles were victorious over opponents, Rich- mond, Wake Forest, and William and Mary. They also tied with rival The Citadel. BILL PETERSON Head Coach TONY ROMEO Team Captain 210 VAUGHN MANCHA Athletic Director RONALD MELTON Athletic Business Manager r 1 w S tEt ' SS i% i 1 ' FOOTBALL COACHES: Head Coach BiM Peterson, John Coatto, Dick Fiowers, Bob Har- bison, Vince Gibson, Don James, Ken Meyer, Bubba McGowon. PAT HOGAN Director of Sports Publicity DON PAULS Trainer 21 1960 Football Results Florida State 28 Florida 3 Florida State 14 Florida State Vl ss. Southern 13 Florida State 22 Kentucky 23 Miami., 25 Houston 7 Auburn 57 Richmond .0 Florida State Wake Forest 6 The Citadel Florida State 13 William and Mary Florida State Florida State 7 Florida State 6 Florida State 21 Season 3-6-1 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: First Row: Jim Sims, Tom Hillabrand, Don Davis, Jerry Gray, Charlie Alexander, Roy Bickford, Eddie Feely, Ken Russom, Don Mustain, Bill Lee. Second Row: Ralph Parkman, Doug Williams, Jack Hardy, Don Sellers, Bob Swoszowski, Larry Hood, John Levings, Marion Bronson, Bill Tinsley, BobSmith, Abner Bigbie, Willie Whitehead. Third Row: Bud White- head, Fred Grimes, Lamar Elton, Dave Stanley, Ferrell Henry, John McConnaughhay, Mike Blazovich, Tom Slicker, Gene McDowell, Buddy Yarborough, Jim Wade, Ken Cone, Jack Forehand, Carl Meyer, Paul Andrews, Happy Pick. Fourth Row: Bruce Darsey, Tony Romeo, Steve Klesius, Ken Kestner, Kip Marchman, Jim Daniel, Ray Lamb, Ed Trancygier, Bill Tyre, Joe Verblnski, Dan Eubanks, Cecil Dupree, Don Donatelli, Ed Parker, Al Beccaccio, George Tillman. ANDREWS, P. Full Back BICKFORD, R. Quarterback BIGBIE, A. Guard BLAZOVICH, M. Tackle BRONSON, M. Tackle CONE, KEN Halfback DANIEL, J. DARSEY, B. DONATELLI, D. EHL RS, V. FEELEY, E. FICK, HAPPY End Center-Guard Tackle End Quarterback Halfback GRIMES, F. End HARDY, J. Center HOOD, LARRY Center HILLABRAND, T. Halfback KESTNER, K. Guard KLESIUS, S. Tackle 212 LAMB, RAY Guard LEE, BILL End t iSS LEVINGS, J. Guard MEYER, C. Halfback A McCONNAUGHHAY McDOWELL, G. Fullback Guard A, tt if- PARKER, E. RUSSOM, K. SELLERS, D. SIMS, JIM SLICKER, T. SWOSZOWSKf Fullback Halfback Center Guard Tackle End TILLMAN, G. End TRANCYGIER Quarterback VERBINSKI, J. Tackle WADE, JIM Guard A. " 0 WHITEHEAD, B. Halfback WHITEHEAD, W. Halfback 213 A SURGING TACKLE is made by FSU ' s Tony Romeo (80) and Ken Russom (22) on a Richmond halfback at the ten yardline. Richmond Toppled by FSU in Opening Game An opening-game crowd of 17,200 fans watched the Seminoles surge past a grappling Richmond eleven 28-0 to start the I960 limelight action. It was a debut for new head coach Bill Peterson and his three-team system, the Chiefs, the War Party and the Renegades, but before the game was over, he was enthusiastically okayed by every FSU fan in the stadium. The Seminoles rolled from the start, chalking up some 318 yards in rushing and passing. Hitting with all three teams from every angle, the Seminoles swamped the Spiders and brought to an end their 25-game scoring streak. The visiting Spi- ders drew 82 yards in penalties, had three passes intercepted and managed only 68 yards in rushing as the fighting Seminoles provided a season-opener that was also an eye-opener. ARICHMONDQUARTERBACK IS SMOTHERED ON THE 20, BY THE DETERMINED SEMINOLE CHIEFS, AS HE ATTEMPTS A TOUCHDOWN 214 J - - T - - ' . 1 ANXIOUS MOMENT AS R0YBICKF0RD(15)HITS GATOR BLOCK, AND LAMB ATTEMPTS TO HEAD OFF DETERMINED PIGSKIN CARRIER FSU Chalks a Moral Win Against Gators Ironically enough, a Tallahasseean kicked the 35 yard field goal that slapped the Seminoles with a 3-0 loss to the University of Florida Gators in the second game of the I960 season. More than 38,000 fans watched the pigskin float up and over the crossbar at Florida Field, despite a two-day forecast of rain, which came mostly in the form of a drizzle that continued through the battle. The narrow margin of defeat was actually a moral victory for the gallant Seminoles, who bowed to the Gators 18-8 in 1959 and 21-7 in 1958. Spurred by heads-up defense, the Seminoles held fast against the two-touchdown favored Gators. Sports experts predicted an easy win for the Ga- tors but the determined Seminoles, backed up by over 5,000 supporters, came off the field a much- respected team. " ? A SUCCESShUL PASS is completed in mid-air by Seminole halfback Bud Whitehead on the Florida State one yard line. 215 FLORIDA STATE SEMINOLE ' S LINE HAS WAKE FOREST ' S BACKFIELD STYMIED AS TO WHICH WAY THEY SHOULD RUN THE BALL HARD DRIVING QUARTERBACK, Seminole Ed Trancygier, pushes his way through three of Wnke Forest ' s defenders. Seminole Teamwork Beats Wake Forest Wake Forest won the pre-game toss and wasted no time in scoring in this third game of the season, but FSU stamina proved too much as the Seminoles ral- lied to a 14-6 victory before 20,000 cheering fans at Campbell Stadium. It was indeed a team triumph for the Seminoles with all three units having their bright moments of play. The demon Deacons were not without notable ef- fort, however, and kept the Seminoles busy repelling threats four full quarters. Fourth quarter scoreboard lights showed the Sem- inoles barely in front, 7-6, but Coach Bill Peter- son ' s fired-up footballers cinched it by pushing across another TD and extra point to make it 14-6 with only 1:58 minutes ' playing time left. The Deacons went to the air with brilliant des- peration, but their efforts proved futile as the Sem- inoles chalked up another upset. 216 FSU-Citadel Score Is Historical Tie Statistics were strewn in the breeze when Florida State met the Citadel on October 8. The bulldogs were rough and tough and ready to prove it as they fought the favored Seminoles to a scoreless tie in Charleston, South Carolina. Line play highlighted the game throughout, with both teams exhibiting gallant goal line stands. It took a determined band of Bulldogs and a holding penalty to keep the Seminoles out of the victory column, however. The apparent pay-off visit to the Bulldog end zone came in the first quarter with a 29-yard pass which was called back to the official, much to the approval of partisan cadet fans. It was the first time in Florida State ' s history that the Seminoles battled to a scoreless tie, but to the Bulldogs it was a virtual defeat of the Florida State Squad. d! " 1 r FIGHTING SEMINOLE Vemon Ehlers(84) dashes for goalpost as Citadel Bulldog attempts to head him off. EDDIE FEELY (14) EXPRESSES HIS ANGER TO COACH BILL PETERSON, AFTER BEING REMOVED FROM THE CITADEL-FSU GAME 217 SIDE STEP is attempted on 30 yard line by Carl Meyer (25) OS he goes for TD, toppling grasping Southerners along way. Florida State Bows To Mighty Southern If ever a football team showed complete reversal of form between first and second half performance, it was Florida State ' s unpredictable Seminoles when they met Mississippi Southern. Although losing to the Southerners 15-13, FSU ex- hibited a defensive battle that had the crowd in Ladd Stadium on its feet time and again. Trailing 15-0 at the start of the second half, the Seminoles came back on the field to play football, and did just that, holding the Southerners to only 45 yards rushing for the remaining two quarters. The FSU offense cranked up in the second half also, scoring twice and threatening relentlessly while the Southerners from Mississippi battled for their undefeated life. RUNNING INTO FRED GRIMES (85), MISSISSIPPI SOUTHERN PLAYER IS STOPPED AS SEMINOLES AND SOUTHERNERS SCATTER 218 WITH THE PIGSKIN EDDIE FEELY (14), FIGHTS WAY FORWARD THROUGH WILLIAM AND MARY LINEMEN TO SEMINOLE GOALPOST Storming Seminoles Hand W M Shutout The Seminoles shocked William and Mary with two touchdowns in the first quarter, and then added one more as the final gun sounded to hand the Virginians a 22-0 setback in this sixth seasonal showing. It was a seesaw battle after the first quarter. The Seminoles threatened many times, but either ran out of gas, dropped passes or were thrown for a big loss as they were on the verge of scoring. The only W M bid was made in the second quar- ter as the Virginians marched to the FSU seven- only to be stopped cold by a determined Renegade stand. The Seminoles furnished an ultra-climax by con- necting for an 18-yard touchdown pass which -sailed through the air as the gun announced the end of the game. It was FSU ' s third shutout of a Southern Con- ference opponent this season. FIGHTING SEMINOLE ' S Happy Pick (30) takes to the air in a careful attempt to avoid grim William and Mary followers. FSU ' STALENTEDQUARTERBACK, EDDIE FEELY, BEGINS AN END SWEEP AROUND THE RIGHT WITH HALFBACK ANDREWS BLOCKING J A WILDCAT HALF !i- " .LK i str(ifjpf-li;y Seminole defensive men, backers Willie Whitehead, Johnny McConnaughh ay, Ken Russom. Visiting Kentucky Spoils Homecoming It was homecoming when FSU met visiting Kentucky but a record crowd of 19,200 who attended the fes- tivities had little to cheer about as the Seminoles fell before the Wildcats 23-0. The outmanned Seminoles never managed to get inside the visitors ' 20-yard line as their attack sput- tered time after time against the Wildcat powerhouse. The first Seminole scoring threat came late in the first quarter when FSU punched its way to the Ken- tucky 22-yard line, only to lose the ball. FSU again penetrated Wildcat territory in the last quarter, moving the ball to their 21-yard line, but a fourth down pass interception ended the threat. Kentucky made its final TD with only seconds left in the final quarter. A pass attempt for two points was out of the end zone as the clock ran out. 220 Miamians Hand FSU Orange Bowl Defeat Miami ' s Hurricanes parlayed three big breaks and a third period drive to defeat the Seminoles 25-7 when FSU visited Miami on November 4. Two fumbles and an intercepted pass spelled doom for Coach Bill Peterson ' s dogged Seminoles who were behind from the first two minutes of the game. In spite of the final scoreboard reading, the Semi- noles proved their determination by grinding out steady yardage against the Hurricanes. Disregarding Miami ' s taut line the Seminoles pounded Hurricane defenses with relentless charges but Miami ' s offensive punch overcame the visitors. The real scoring binge came in the third period as the Hurricanes pierced the FSU defense. Some 37,000 gridiron fans watched as the teams provided four quarters of fast football in the Orange Bowl. QUARTERBACK, Eddie Feely, makes an eight yard gain as he carries the ball around the left end of Miami ' s defensive line. ELUDING MIAMI TACKLERS JUST IN TIME, QUARTERBACK EDDIE FEELY PASSES TO END FRED GRIMES AT THE TEN YARD LINE 221 Houston Trips FSU In a 7-6 Thriller A two-point try late in the final quarter cost the Seminoles a heartbreaking 7-6 loss to the University of Houston when FSU played its final home game of the season at Campbell Stadium. Both teams had numerous scoring chances as they fought a battle of fumbles and penalties for nearly four quarters. Then with 12 minutes remaining, the Cougars from Texas connected for a TD pass and followed with the important point after. But nine minutes later the spirited Seminoles marched 87 yards to retaliate. Then came the cru- cial moment for the Florida State squad. Electing to go for two points and the lead, FSU flipped a short pass into the end zone but it was a trifle too high. The clock showed 2:39 left when Houston took over, but for the Seminoles time had run out. SEMINOLE ' S Jim Daniel (86) successfully completes a pass from teammate, maki ng Houston ' s victory even harder to achieve. FSU RENEGADES join forces to corner Cougar offenders, stopping the pigskin carrier from scoring for Houston. 222 AUBURN TIGERS CAN ' T REACH SEMINOLE FAST ENOUGH, AS SCRAPPY QUARTERBACK HURLS A PASS GOOD FOR A TEN YARD GAIN Seminoles Rebound But Lose to Auburn The Auburn Tigers struck for 26 last-quarter points to overwhelm Florida State ' s sorely bruised fighters; 57-21 when they visited Alabama for their last game of the season. The Seminoles won the toss and chose to receive, but four plays later the Tigers took over and began a march that lead to early paydirt. Auburn got another first quarter score and tacked on a third early in the second period before the Sem- inoles brought the halftime reading to 21-7. But the second half turned out somewhat differ- ently. With seven minutes ' playing time left FSU trailed 31-21, and that is as close as it came. In less than six of the remaining seven minutes Auburn ran up a lightening 36-pointlead over the Seminoles. FSU had forged a splendid comeback but the clos- ing minutes of the game and season proved fatal. RECEIVER Eddie Feely (14) makes pass good for five yard advance, as he paces gridiron opponent in Auburn game. Jtf£:i l.y % ' ' h.» ' : ' ¥, 4L -S lM ' -ti mi a 3?f ' S } " -M CHEERLEADERS: 1st row: Linda Hagan, Carlyn Donath, Barbara Walker, Linda Gormley, Sharon Harris. 2nd row: Roger Shortz, Dennis Stephens, Scott Schonzenbach, Wayne Smith, BiU Homage. SCOTT SCHANZENBACH Head Cheerleader Cheerleaders Boost Seminole Spirit Striking the match to Florida State ' s spirited stu- dent body is the cheerleading squad ' s year-round job. Being a cheerleader is an opportunity to represent Florida State University in a tangible and stimu- lating way. They are responsible for igniting pep and enthusiasm at all events where grandstand par- ticipation is essential. They supply cheering sup- port at all football games and occasionally lead pep rallies to liven school spirit. Cheerleaders try to create within each participant, both player and spectator, a pride in their school and student body. Spring tryouts, freshman orientation, the big pic- nic, the Pow Wow and most of all, the football games— these indelible memories are among the most cherished. To share them is both a privilege as well as a responsibility. 224 THE CAMERA CATCHES Carlyn Donath, a junior on the FSU cheering squad at a tense moment at the Florida-FSU game. WHILE THE FIGHTING SEMINOLES SCORE against Richmond, Linda Gormley is wrapped up with enthusiasm over thevictory. JACK RYDER Sammy Seminole 225 Seminole Five Sets Field Goal Record Florida State ' s basketball team ended the season in fine style by winning ten out of the last fourteen games. The season record was fourteen wins-ten losses, despite fifteen out of twenty-four games on the road. This squad set a new school record by making 45.8% of their field goals. This is the highest per- centage of field goals made in Florida State history. Ray Swain helped set this record by setting the highest individual field goal record thus far attained of 53.7%. This season ' s high scorer was last year ' s high scorer— Dave Fedor, who made 456 points for a 19.0 average. He was also co-captain with Jack Davis. The big victories this season were over S.E.C. Teams: Kentucky, Alabama, Georgia, and also over state rival Miami. BUD KENNEDY Basketball Coach DAVE FEDOR Forward BASKETBALL TEAM: 1st row: Bill Cotton, Dale Ricketts, Rufus Ashworth, Jack Davis, Tim Edney, Ray Swain, Faurest Coogle. 2nd row: Assistant Coach Hugh Durham, Wally Dole, Bob Ek, Charlie Long, Dave Fedor, Dale Reeves, Clyde Eads, Jerry Smith, Bill Reiman, John Strasemeier, Head Coach Bud Kennedy. 1960-61 Basketball Schedule Florida State 88 Florida State 63 Vanderbilt 75 Auburn 74 Florida State 74 Florida 74 South Carolina 81 Florida State 65 Georgia 62 Tennessee 70 Florida State 73 Florida State 89 Auburn 74 Florida State 78 Florida State 68 Florida State 83 Florida State 86 Florida State 77 Florida State 99 Florida 75 Florida State 116 Miami 75 Florida State 72 Tampa 60 Kentucky 58 Florida State 55 Florida State 57 Clemson 57 Florida State 67 Florida State 72 Clemson 64 Florida State 56 Florida State 68 Loyola 55 Miami 78 Florida State 67 Rollins 70 Alabama 57 The Citadel 77 Valdosta State 66 Georgia 68 Furman 57 Florida State 74 Tampa 95 Florida State 73 Loyola 68 Season Record 14-10 CONNECTING ON A PUSH SHOT for Florida State against Loyola is Bill Cotton as Dale Ricketts aids in " -he piay. 227 JACK DAVIS Guard BILL COTTON Guard TIM EDNEY Guard DALE RICKETTS Guard FAUREST COOGLE Forward 228 RUFUS ASHWORTH Forward CHARLIE LONG Forward m RAY SWAIN Center JERRY SMITH Center DALE REEVES Center 229 Swimmers Post 10-0 In the 1960 Season The I960 Season marked Florida State as one of the outstanding collegiate swimming teams in the na- tion. To accomplish this feat, they defeated such teams as: Georgia, Miami, Miami of Ohio, Florida and Bowling Green. This year the tankers open with a fabulous 12 year record of 90 victories, 17 losses and 2 ties in intercollegiate competition. They have had four per- fect seasons: 1951-54-55-60. In 1961 the Seminoles will face six SEC teams. Returning lettermen include Curt Genders, all- american diver, Bucky Hiles, outstanding swimmer for I960, Paul Thompson, Tommy Mew, Roger Sim- mons, Carl Butler, Glen Mitchell, Bob Abstein, Denny Flandreau, and Gerry Braden. Promising soph- omores include Risto Pyykko, butterfly, Pete Davis, sprints, and Mike Banks, freestyle. r BIM STULTS Swimming Coach BUCKY HILES Freestyle, Butterfly, Medley 230 STATE STiTE STiTr mt ' lilt mr ' TE STATS f v. i; T SI ' f it M tifilJ. SWIMMING TEAM: First row: Curt Genders, George Moore, Buck Hiles, Denny Flandreau, Pete Davis, Bill Richardson, Coach Bim Stults. Second row: Jack DunJap, Risto Pyykko, Gerry Braden, Mark Owen, Mike Banks, John Ray, Ron Bisslond, Pete Combes, Dee Edington. Third row: Glen Mitchell, Paul Thompson, Bob Abstein, Bob DeHiney, Jim Fisher, Bill Quayle. i960 Swimming Results Florida State. .55 Florida State. .56 Florida State. .50 Florida State. .56 Florida State. .53 Florida State. .65 Florida State. .52 Florida State. .59 Florida State. .54 Florida State. .50 Georgia 40 Georgia Tech. . 34 Sewanee 45 Miami of Ohio . 39 Bowling Green 42 Florida 30 Miami of Fla. . .31 Georgia 24 East Carolina. .40 Florida 45 Season Record 10-0 Other Victories Georgia A.A.U. Florida Intercollegiate TOMMY NEW Butterfly ROGER SIMMONS Breastroke 231 BOB ABSTEIN Backstroke aff ' fa CARL BUTLER Freestyle J ■ ' • W ' " " er. — a , 9 DENNY FLANDREAU Diver GERRY BRADEN Butterfly ■ " 158 ' W ' ' .-c- ii iv J CURT GENDERS Diver 232 K- • »a ' ' ?g ' ' . ' itj i ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' :--s % ' ' g ' GLEN MITCHELL Backstroke PAUL THOMPSON Freestyle RISTO PYYKKO Medley and Freestyle MIKE BANKS Freestyle PETE DAV!S Freestyle 233 Disputed Status For Varsity Gym Team The gymnastic team at Florida State University ended its era of championships last year, as it was dropped from the status of a varsity sport. There still is hope of re-establishing the sport through the opinions expressed by student body members. The only remaining varsity members from last year include Colin Cameron, high bar; Jerome Ed- wards, rope climb; Bill Beavers, side horse and free exercise; and Jack Ryder, trampoline and tumbling. Jack received the Most Valuable Team Member Award for the 1959-60 season, and also the award for plac- ing fourth in the NCAA Tumbling Meet. FSU ' s season record for the I960 school year was 3-0. They defeated Georgia Tech twice and North West Louisiana once. They also received the Champ- ionships in the Georgia AAU Meet and the Mardi Gras Meet held in New Orleans. JOE GREENE Trampoline, Tumbling JACK RYDER Tumbling, Trampoline 234 Future Looks Good For Baseball Team Florida State was a much improved team in its seven- th season under former National League outfielder Danny Lithwhiler. The independent Seminoles post- ed a 13-9 record in I960, the first season since 1955 tTiat they didn ' t win 21 or more games. Four lettermen pitchers returned, headed by senior righthander Frank Davis of Miami, and Jim Daniel, Ray McShane and Jack Ross. Returning regulars to the team were centerfielder Jimmy White, first baseman Doug Walker, catcher Hank Ross, second baseman Jack Dull, and out- fielder Neil Martin. Sophomores with great potential for FSU ' s base- ball team included shortstop Roger Zimmermann, out- fielder Dwight Smith, catchers Buck Hutchison and Buddy Teagle, and pitchers Frank Echols and John Tucker. DANNY LITWHILER Baseball Coach RAY BAZZELL Second Base, 1960 Captain 235 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: First row: Dewey Nelson, Ray Bazzell, Hank Ross, John King, Jack Ross, Gene McCormick, Jim White, Frank Davis. Second row: Bob Madison, Kyle Spitzer, Keith Pitchford, Doug Walker, Jerry Hohne, Ron Wingate, John Slaton, Charlie Rogers, Bob Clem, Coach Danny Litwhiler, Third row: Jock Dull, Gene Brown, Ernie Lanford, Jerry Turner, Doug French, Paul Benson, Don Walbot. I960 Baseball Results Florida State 6 Miami 3 Florida State Miami ...6 Florida State ....10 Georgia ... Ohio State ....13 Florida State .. 7 Auburn ....10 Florida State .. 4 Florida State ....22 Auburn ...8 Florida State ....11 Auburn ...4 Florida State 8 Navy Georgia 4 Florida State 9 ... 2 Georgia .... Florida State .. 8 Florida State 4 A1 ss ss;pp; College. . . . 2 Mississippi College 4 Florida State .. 2 Florida Southern. . . .... Florida State .. 4 Florida Southern. . . 5 Florida State .. 3 Florida State ....12 Georgia Southern ...5 Georgia Southern. . . 10 Florida State .. 9 Auburn S Florida State ...3 Auburn 6 Florida State .. 5 Florida State 8 Florida . . 4 Florida State 13 Florida . Florida State 16 Miami ...3 Florida State 9 Miami ...5 Season Record 13-9 ■■■ !»■ ■■»«t KHKM ■■ V Rb Bfi I BPV B r JACK DULL Second Base 236 r »»»?s ' iiri : JIM DANIEL Pitcher BOB CLEM Center Field " ERNIE LANGFORD Short Stop FRANK DAVIS Pitcher DOUG WALKER First Base BILL WESTENDICK Catcher 237 Cindermen First In State of Florida Bolstered by twelve returning lettermen, the Florida State University cindermen had an impressive sea- son. With twenty-five men on the squad, they finish- ed out the season with a record to be proud of. Coached by Mr. Mike Long, the Seminoles were strong in many events. Last year, they won three dual meets, beating Furman, Miami, and the Univer- sity of Florida. They also placed first in the Flo- rida State AAU team championship. This year ' s team captain, Don Ostergaard, held the school shot put record. Mike O ' Brien and Steve Long were outstanding jumpers. The strongest single runner in the 440 and 220 was Quentin Till, a quarter-mile Georgia AAU champ. Moving up from the freshman team this year to help the squad was a group of top-notch cinder talent. Among them was Joe Craft, an outstanding broad jumper. MIKE LONG Track Coach DON OSTERGAARD Captain 238 TRACK TEAM: 1st row: Keith Crawford, Kent Mills, Terry Long, Mike Hamilton, Craig Johnson, liirent Haley. 2nd row: Mike O ' Brien, Quen- tin Till, Don Roberts, Franklin Ford, Jeff Clark, Tom Houstin, Don Ostergaard. 3rd row: Edwin Hayes, Coach Gross, Barry Topper, Jack Brocksmith, Dave Ellis, Billy Welch, Herb Craft, Steve Long, Coach Long, Tim Edney. I960 Track Results Florida State 95 Florida State 86 Florida State 79 Florida State 79 Miami 41 Furman 50 LSU 56 Florida •57 Season Record 4-0 Other Victories Piedmont Relays and Florida AAlJ championships : «r ' J»( »a(! MIKE O ' BRIEN High Jump 239 DAVE ELLIS Hurdles DON ROBERTS Distances cS-A « - CRAIG JOHNSON, MIKE HAMILTON Sprints, Relays QUENTIN TILL Sprints, Relays STEVE LONG High Jump 240 EDWIN HAYES Pole-vault BARRY TOPPER Weights, Javelin KENT MILLS Di stances BILL WELCH Hurldes TERRY LONG Middle Distances, Relays 241 Tennis Team Has A Good Year On Court Last year the tennis team had one of the best sea- sons in Seminole tennis history. One of the high- lights of the season was the defeat of LSU 9-0 after losing to them the year before. This year, paced by Captain Rebel Bellamy, with new head coach Bubba McGowan, the team will be one of the toughest squads in the Southeast. Sup- porting Bellamy, will be returning lettermen Gordon Smith, Ed Fazula, and Buddy McClain. Two transfers are flashy Don Loop and Paul Scar- pa. From the freshmen squad come Don Monk and Jamie Jamison. Bellamy and Smith set a new record for doubles last year with a 16-4. Bellamy had the best singles record with a 17-3 season. This year ' s schedule will include six southeastern conference teams. Other teams will come from the North on their annual tour of the South. BUBBA McGOWAN Tennis Coach n? REBEL BELLAMY No. 1 Singles 242 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: First row: Ed Fasula, Don Loop, Paul Scarpa, Gordon Smith, Second row; John Jameison, Buddy McClaJn, Don Monk, Rebel Bel [-amy. i960 Tennis Results GORDON SMITH No. 2 Singles Presbyterian 7 Florida State 5 Florida State 9 Florida State 5 Florida State 7 Florida State 9 Florida State 9 Florida State 8 Michigan State 5 Michigan State 5 Miami 7 Florida State 7 Florida State 9 Florida State 5 Rollins 5 Florida State 4 ' 2 Florida 7 Miami .9 Rollins 4 Florida State. . 2 Georgia 4 Pensacola Navy. ........... Southern lllinoi s. 4 Minnesota 2 Mississippi Southern LSU Amherst Florida State 4 Florida State .4 Florida State Concordia. ................ Kentucky Mississippi State 4 Florida State .... .4 Georgia. 4 4 Florida State. ............. .2 Florida State. .0 Florida State 3 Season Record 11-8-1 1960 Season Marks Victory To Golfers " Desire to win, patience to practice and a love of the game " is how Coach Bill Odeneal ' s golfers started a winning season and continued to make FSU a great golfing school. Downing Gray, Frank Malara and Dave Onstade were just a few of the outstanding golfers on this years team. Asked to pick the six top men on the team, Coach Odeneal felt it was " impossible " . " All the boys are capable and work hard to qualify. " This years team began the season playing Rol- lins and Florida. They competed in the Florida Intercollegiate and played host to Vanderbilt, Geor- gia Tech and Ole Mississippi, and also played in the All-American Intercollegiate Match. They finished out the golfing season with a faculty- varsity pro-amateur match on our own university course. BILL ODENEAL Golf Coach DOWNING GRAY Golf 244 VARSITY GOLF TEAM: First row: Bryan Bergron, Rock Fraleigh, Downing Gray, David Onstad, Frank Malara. Second row: Coach Bill Ode- neal, Milt McGowan, Chuck Keating, John Fraleigh, Mike Stouffer, Bob Kurvin, Pete Tennie, Dave Sliney. 1960 Golf Results Florida 5 Rollins I7V2 Florida State 6 Florida State 15 Florida State ]3y2 Florida State 25 Florida State 27 Florida 2V 2 Florida State I8V2 Florida State 13y2 Rollins 22 Florida State 14 Florida State 5 2 Florida State 18 Florida State l7 ' 2 Florida State 12 Florida State 9 Georgia Tech Georgia 12 LSU l3 ' 2 Navy 2 Jacksonville Univ Florida State 5 Miami 8 ' 2 Florida Southern 3 4 Florida State 5 Spring Hill 13 Alabama I V 2 Auburn 9 Auburn 9 2 Season Record 9-4-2 GOLFERS: Dov ning Gray, Coach BillOdeneal, Dave Onstad, Frank Malara. 245 LIVELY PRACTICE SESSIONS PREPARE THE THETA CHI ' S BACKFIELD FOR A BUSY SEASON OF TOUCH FOOTBALL COMPETITION TO AVOID THE CROWD, a Pi Kappa Alpha player takes tothe air and successfully executes o goal, good for two points. Men ' s Intramurals Spark Competition Florida State University has one of the most com- plete and best planned intramural programs of any school. Much of the credit for such a fine program goes to the Intramural Director Keith Pitchford, of the Men ' s Physical Education Department. Under his capable leadership, the program has grown rapid- ly from year to year. Both fraternity and independent ■groups have a chance to compete in a variety of team and individual sports, and the spirit of com- petition has been as keen this year as in the past. . The Men ' s Intramural Board, on which each partici- pating group is represented, determines the eligibi- lity rules and the sports to be offered. The program is set up so that there are two separ- ate leagues, a fraternity league and a dorm-indepen- dent league. Trophies are presented to the winners of each event, and total points are computed to determine the Overall Trophy winner. This trophy rotates each year, and can only be retired by a group winning it for three consecutive years. ALL GOLFERS, likejohn Boesch, never stop hoping for that hole in one, but just can ' t seem to get by that sand trap. CATChlING A BREATH of air before the next arm thrust, requires a perfect timing and coordination in the butterfly. Fraternity Phi Delta Thefa Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Tau Epsilon Phi Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lambda Chi Alpha I960 First Place Winners Sport Badminton singles Badminton doubles Basketball Bowling Flag football Golf Horseshoes Softball Swimming Table Tennis singles Table Tennis doubles Tennis singles Tennis doubles Track Volleyball Wrestling Independents Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Kappa Kellum Hall Newman Club Majors Club Majors Club Majors Club Majors Club Kellum Hall Wesley Foundation B.S.U. B.S.U. DeGraffHall Majors Club Majors Club EXPLOSIVE POWER, EXHIBITED BY THESE SPRINTERS, IS THE KEY FACTOR IN PRODUCING SPEED AND A FIRST PLACE TIME u 1960 First Place Winners Archery Badminton Singles Badminton Doubles Bowling Basketball Deck Tennis Golf Team Golf Individual Horseshoes Singles Horseshoes Doubles Shuffleboard Singles Shuffleboard Doubles Softball Swimming Table Tennis Singles Table Tennis Doubles Tennis Singles Tennis Doubles Volleyball West Landis East Landis West Landis East Landis Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Gamma Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Dorm an West Landis Pi Beta Phi Alpha Xi Delta C.L.O. House Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Dorman COMBINE A BIT OF SKILL, teamwork and determination with hours of practice, and you have the formula for a victorious basketball team. COMFIDEMT hf iUKII to opponent by ping pong player, Jan Quinn, brings her one game closer to winner ' s trophy. THE WINNING POINT of this tennis match is rewarded to the opponent for delivering a quick and well placed return. 248 VOLLEYBALL SEASON IN REALM Uh li-JTRAMURALS ENDED WHEN DORMAN HALL LEU BY MIDGE PRESNELL DE FEATED PI PHI ' S Enthusiasm Reigns In Women ' s Sports The Women ' s Intramural program is organized and administered by the Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion. The purpose of the program is to provide an opportunity for all to participate in a wide variety of team and individual sports. The student leaders at- tempt to set an atmosphere of wholesome and friend- ly competition and foster a closer relationship be- tween dormitory and sorority women. Intramurals is conducted for the most part by the students themselves. Each group is represented on the Intramural Board, and together with student lea- ders help to plan the yearly program. Chairman Jean Williams appoints managers for each sport, who set up the tournaments and keep things running well. Participation increases every year, along with the growing enthusiasm and spirit. The final event of the year is an Annual Banquet, and the presenta- tion of the Overall Point Trophy awarded to the best participating group. INTRAMURAL OFFICERS: Miss Martha Moore, Advisor; Jessie Sto- ner, Publicity; Donna Deutsch, Secretary; Jean Williams, President. aK ' G ks 7he multipl icity of sorority and fraternity life makes definement difficult. Manifestation of underlying aims and purposes includes many areas of activity. . . .scholastic, service, social and many more. Participation in campus affairs, active-alumni coordination, community projects, and cfiapter functions combine to provide a full and varied accompaniment to academics for those choosing fraternity life. The richness of college is neither impaired or enhanced by this choice, but rather by adherence to the responsibi lity of the decision. 250 FIRST ON THE CALENDAR IS RUSH, ACCOMPANIED BY AN AIR OF ANTICIPATION AND ANIMATION SPARKED CONVERSATIONS Li ' _ ' iG is a memorable part of fraternity life, whether at meals, during serenades, for Campus Sing, or at parties. Greeks Undertake Diverse Activities As formal rushing commences, the year ' s activities are well underway for members of sororities and fra- ternities. Homecoming festivities and decorations, the Derbies, parties, Greek Week, and spring week- ends splash the year with good times and laughter- filled moments. Though engaged in many chapter functions, Greeks take an active part in campus af- fairs. Exam time blues, Flambeau news, midnight confidences, black coffee, and rainy day depression- all are shared. Friendships are deepened, loyalties are strengthened, and outlooks are broadened through participation in worthwhile service projects, the sponsorship of campus-wide events, and chapter programs. Fraternity life is not a weekend affair, but an everyday process of living and working to- gether. The new pledge is eager to become a part of the group of his choice; with his pledge to the frater- nity is the optimism of an enriched college life. 252 GREEK COLLABORATION results in a prize winning Homecoming float, the culmination of hours of hammering, laughing, painting, and hoping. CHARITY BOWL game raises funds for Boy ' s Ranch from ticket proceeds and features gueen. INFORMALITY provides easy atmosphere for impromptu study sessions in sorority house parlor during finals. COMBOS AND SOCIALS make for welcome breaks from classes and studying, as well as prove we were not too young at all. 253 FILLING OUT DATE CARDS, rushees make their selections from sorority invitations and circle preferred party times. PANHELLENIC MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Sandy Asher ALPHA DELTA PI Jean Culpepper ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Linda Williams ALPHA OMICRON PI Jane Burks ALPHA PHI Betty Lackey ALPHA XI DELTA Connie Ransick CHI OMEGA Linda Steams DELTA DELTA DELTA Sandy Guilbert DELTA GAMMA Kathy Hughs DELTA ZETA Frances Sharpe GAMMA PHI BETA Fran Waddill KAPPA ALPHA THETA June Roberts KAPPA DELTA Jane Wallace PHI MU Barbara Skipper PI BETA PHI Margie Blankenship SIGMA KAPPA Harriet Cole SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Jackie O ' Hare ZETA TAU ALPHA Mary Ann Blake THE LAST DAY OF RUSH FINALLY ARRIVES WITH EAGER RUSHEES WAITING IN LINE TO PICK UP BIDS AT PANHELLENIC OFFICE 254 PANHELLENIC MEMBERS: First Row: Harriet Cole, Connie Ransick, Linda Wi 1 1 iams, Jean Culpepper, Jane Burks, Linda Stearns. Second Row: Jackie O ' Hare, Margie Blankenship, Jane Wallace, Fran Waddill, Sandy Langston, Mary Ann Blake. Third Row: Kothy Hughs, Frances Sharpe, Sandy Asher, Betty Lackey, Barbara Skipper, Sandy Guilbert. Panhellenic Insures Efficient Rush Week Diligent, conscientious, hard-working members of Florida State Panhellenic endeavor to maintain a smooth, and effective inter-sorority program. Florida State established its Panhellenic association in 1904 and since this time this national body has regulated rushing, pledging, and initiating activities of the greek letter sororities on campus. Members include representatives from each sorority, and a slate of four officers. Striving for campus understanding of sorority life and harmony among sororities, Panhellenic sponsors a workshop each year. Each Spring Panhellenic co- organizes Greek Week with Interfraternity Council. Dances, athletic events, and seminars are included in this festivity. Intermingled among these numerous objectives and events, however, is Panhellenic ' s main purpose and task - to insure an orderly and ef- fective rush system for the benefit of the students. PANHELLENIC OFFICERS: Penny Diel, Secretary; Alicon Conn, Honor Court Chairman; Frances Hall, President. 255 OFFICERS President-Linda Crowder Vice President-Harriet Saroodis Vice President-Roberta Warren Treasurer-Ramona Deeson AXA When September rolled around, the doors of the big white house on Park Avenue opened wide to wel- come another memorable year for Alpha Chi Omega. The fall saw the Alpha Chi ' s busily stuffing their Homecoming float with the Sig Eps. It was amid up- roars of delight and pride that " Thumper " rode through the crowd at the Pow Wow, and with heavy hearts that he was finally dismantled. But his mem- ory lingers in the form of the shiny trophy that reads " Best-All-Round-Float " . With the chapter activities, the Alpha Chi ' s found time to participate in circus, the Marching Chiefs and Majorettes, Cotillion, Village Vamps, Sopho- more Council, Garnet Key, and Mortified. Student government was well represented by the AXO ' s as Sophomore and Senior class officers, dorm presi- dents, J. C. ' s, and as the chairman of the Board of Publications. Two great semesters, highlighted by a whirl of activities, have ended too quickly, but the fun and friendship will not be forgotten. Asher, S. Bailey, R. Clemons, M. Conanr, D. Freeman, J. Cause, S. Lee, D. Lee, M. Beazley, J. Beazley, J. Brannen, W. Calvert, B. Cowell, I. Dale, A. Deeson, F. Elliott, B. Golden, G. Halverstadt, A. Hannon, A. Harris, Y. Lindquist, B. Lundgren, B. Maas, C. Mabry, E. Calvert, R. Calvin, P. Ermon, A. Everett, S. Henderson, N. King, L. McClaren, L. Miller, M. Campbell, D. Ferlita, G. Lee, B. Moehle, B. 256 ALPHA CHI OMEGAS SIT AROUND FIREPLACE FOR SONGS AND MARSHMALLOW ROAST DURING WINTER EVENING STUDY BREAK Moore, B. Moore, S. Neel, A. Patrick, M. Peterson, E. Poscover, M. Rawls, C. Reeves, C. Reeves, M. Richter, C. Roberts, J. Rousseau, S. Saroodis, H. Schimnel, B. Speed, L. Staninger, S. Talbert, S. Warren, R. Wierk, P. Zeis, J. IN APPRECIATIONof FloridaState ' s football team, Alpha Chi Omega presents an award to Tony Romeo. 257 FLOUR LADEN ALPHA DELTA PI ' S HELP ORGANIZE MEMBERS AND GUESTS FOR A SCRAPBOOK SNAPSHOT OF SIGMA CHI DERBY I ' : it ;Lii[it |ob ior the lawn chairs by two industrious Alpha Delta Pi pledges. Abinanti, L. Atien, K. Ashbrook, B. Blackwell, J. Brannen, M. Brock, P. Brooks, N. Bush, S. Cannon, S. Coll ier, G. Collins, G. Cone, R. Cothron, S. Criswel 1, S. Culpepper, J DeHoff, A. Dorsey, L. Evans, J. Flanders, C. Flood, K. 258 AATT Since its founding in 1851 at Wesleyan College, " we live for each other " has been the motto of Alpha Delta Pi which has guided the members of the Iota chapter on the Florida State campus since 1909. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s have proven their ability by participation in many campus activities and honor- aries. They have members in Garnet Key, Mortified, Angel Flight, Village Vamps, Junior and Sophomore Councelors, F Club, band, and circus. ADPi ' s serve as president of Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior and Sen- ior Social Chairmen, president and vice-president of Inter-Faith Council, and Women ' s vice-president. Student Government keeps many ADPi ' s busy. Many varied social events filled the Alpha Delta Pi calendar this year. With a variety show at the TB Hospital and the annual Christmas party for under- privileged children given with the Phi Delts, they combined service with social activities. Their big weekend in May is highlighted by the selection of a " King of Diamonds. " OFFICERS President-Judy Evans Vice President-Monkey Brannen Secretary-Kathy Allen Treasurer-Joyce Allsman Frazier, H. Germain, C. Glendinning, B. Gregory, P. Haqstrom, A. Harrison, J. Hackett, P. Henril sen, C. Herring, J. Hodges, J. Hunt, B. Lamb, K. Livingston, B. Maflory, J. Martin, C. McKethan, M. McRae, M. Mooney, B. Newton, G. Owens, M. Patten, B. Sheppard, E. Short, D. Slade, F. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, N. Spencer, B. Stayer, C. Stewart, D. Toth, S. Wardle, M. Waller, J. Walters, D. Ware, D. Williamson, C. 259 OFFICERS President-Mary Lee Bone Vice President-Carole Williams Vice President-Ann O ' Neill Treasurer-Ivy lyn Frazier AFA The active Alpha Gam ' s are found in responsible governmental positions such as Chairman of Uni- versity Court, Secretary of State, Judiciary members, and Secretary of the Junior Class. In the line of beauty they reign as Military Ball Queen and Pike Dream Girl. Village Vamps, Mortar Board, Mortified, Pi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who, Garnet Key, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Sophomore Council, and Kappa Delta Pi are all included in AGD ' s list of honoraries. Presi- dentp of Tau Beat Sigma, Pi Alpha, Epsilon Chi, A.C.E., Recreation Club and F.E.A., display their leadership ability, and Choral Union, Tarpons, Mo- deling Board, Theatre Dance, Circus, Band, Major- ettes and serving as JC ' s keep still more members busy. As a chapter they won second place in Cam- pus Sing and helped sponsor the Annual Soap Box Derby with the Phi Delts. Warm personalities and concern for the welfare of the university have gained for Alpha Gamma Delta the high esteem it now holds at Florida State. Allen, J. Allen, M. Amos, J. Avera, C. Bone, L. Collins, D. Cox, M. Croxton, K. Day, M. DeHart, B. Ellenback, A. Floyd, C. Floyd, J. Frazier, I. Gobie, K. Henderson, P. Hendricks, C. Hutchins, K. Jackson, D. Jackson, M. Bone, M. Boyd, P. Brendel, V. Dillon, E. Dowdell, C. Doyle, C. Goldsworthy, K. Gunn, M. Hancock, S. Jackson, S. Jones, B. Jordan, M. Cleveland, C. Eastridge, E. Hardy, N. Kendan, A. 260 SYMPATHETIC SORORITY SISTERS EXAMINE ROPE BURNSON THE HANDS OF CONTESTANT IN THE SIGMA CHI DERBY TUG OF WAR Livingston, M. Marrin, S. May, B. McArthur, P. McMillan, N. O ' Neill, B. Padgett, S. Pitman, L. Pope, P. Reams, L. Sharrock, S. Sheffield, J. Smith, M. Story, J. Stone, L. Wayt, M. Wi 1 1 iams, C. Wi 1 1 ioms, L . Willi ams, R . Wilson, D. Merrin, K. Miller, B. Mulling, A. O ' Neill, A. Richardson, J. Roberts, S. Rudisill, M. Scott, G. Tower, N. Ward, B. Washburn, A. Waters, G. Wolfinbarger, L. Workizer, S. Yancey, S. Yaggy, M. 261 ' TOYLAND AOPl " WASTHE THEMETHE PLEDGESCHOSE FOR THE TRADITIONAL PARTY WHERE THEY ENTERTAIN THE ACTIVES Alpha Omicron Pi Dedicates These Pages to Richard Lee Harvy 1940-1960 Betts, M. Brim, L. Brotherson, M. Burks, J. Campbell, J. Carfagno, M. Cellon, N. Chase, V. Clark, F. Cone, M. Core, B. Core, R. Dickens, F. Diehl, P. Donaldson, P. Fletcher, K. 262 Aon The Rose of Alpha Omicron Pi was first seen at Bar- nard College, Columbia University, in 1897. Alpha Pi Chapter was established on the Florida State University campus in 1939, and in exactly twenty years their new house was dedicated in December. The AOPi ' s have proven their outstanding merit by their participation in campus activities and Ho- noraries. They are members of Mortified, Garnet Key, Tarpon, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Village Vamps, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Tally Ho staff, and Smoke Signals staff. The sisters are officers of W.R.A., F Club, Phi Del- ta Pi, and Pi Mu Epsilon, Landis Hall, and Panhel- lenic. In Student Government the AOPi ' s are mem- bers of Senate and Judiciary. Last spring the sorority won the Ugly Professor Contest sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega ' s to raise money for Campus Chest. This contest and others help to exhibit the spirit of the sisters as they work together toward campus leadership. OFFICERS President-Mary Anne Brotherson Vice President-Kay Fletcher Vice President-Margie Little Treasurer- Jean Knight . ( ' • ' -i mm Fox, N. Gauthier, P. Green, C. Gregory, P. Gross, A. Hill, M. Jones, K. Knight, J. Lee, L. Leedham, P. Lexow, S. Little, M. Mathis, P. Miner, B. Moniz, J. Norris, J. Pari se, S. Rabon, B. Rice, L. Roberts, M. Smith, R. Sorin, M. Spear, P. Thorpe, W. Walker, P. Wardlaw, C. Weber, A. Whitehill, J. Whitman, H. Williams, J. Wilson, J. Wood, J. Koster, A. Oelschloger, E. Van Hoose, S. Wood, O. 263 OFFICERS President-Joyce Burton Vice President-Beryl Miller Secretary-Allison Conn Treasurer-Sylvia Reagan Alpha Phi ' s will long remember the school year 1960-61 as the opening of their first official sorority house. The white house on College Avenue is only a temporary residence while the plans for their per- manent home are being completed. The sisters have done much in their two years on the Florida State campus, with members in Sopho- more Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Village Vamps, Fashion Institute, Theatre Dance, Kappa Sigma Fra- ternity Sweetheart Court, Tau Epsilon Phi Sweet- heart, the Chairman of Panhellenic Honor Court, Associate Editor of Tally Ho, Vice President of Landis Hall, Assistant Attorney General, and Presi- dent of Student Nurses Association. Alpha Phi is one of the three oldest sororities in the nation, and was founded at Syracuse University in 1872. The official establishment of the Gamma Phi Chapter on the Florida State campus took place on May 17, 1959 with Alpha Phi becoming the eigh- teenth national sorority on the campus. Abramovic, L. Buhl, L. Burton, J. Conn, A. Carney, S. Clark, K. Cocchi, J. Connor, M Davis, V. Doty, E. Durrett, L. Fair, N. Field, C. Francis, B. Garrison, J. Geiger, N. Cravlee, L. Harris, M. Hooper, B. Home, J. Hoy, C. Jagger, B. King, H. Lackey, E Laws, L. Little, P. Lundale, M. Morotto, A. Miller, B. Miller, J. Mims, J. Moore, C. Dart, A. Gooding, K. Landis, C. Northrup, D. 264 ALPHA PHI ' S HELP BOOST SEMINOLE FOOTBALL SPIRIT AS CONFIDENT LITTLE ENGINE MOVES ACROSS LAWN AT HOMECOMING Oslin, B. Overcash, G. Parmalee, E. Parson, N. Piper, L. Pond, A. Reagan, S. Ridge, E. Shaw, M. Sox, P. Stephens, D. Stich, M. Tomlinson, S. Troutman, L. Welch, S. Wilson, V. Pearson, M. Rosser, S. Thames, A. Wolcott, L. MARDI GRAS PARTY highlights rush weekend as Alpha Phi ' s pose with masks on stairway 265 ASCENE FROM DOGPATCH, ALPHA XI DELTA STYLE, PRESENTS LIL ' ABNER AND HIS FRIENDS TO RUSHEES IN A POPULAR SKIT Aud, J. Blake, C. Campbell, R. Canova, P. Cox, P. Crooks, S. DeVore, S. Eastman, B. Grigsby, Y. Grizzard, C. Hall, F. Hepp, B. Jones, T. Karney, C. Kath, B. Kight, W. Castleberry, E. Claywell, B. Cox, C. Falconnier, D. Fultz, B. George, M. Isaiy, K. Jacoby, G. Johnson, S. Koschler, J. Kolek, C. McKnight, J. 266 AZA Wearing the quill of Alpha Xi Delta are girls of varied interests, both social and scholastic. When the fraternity men put their heads together during Greek Week they elected Alpha Xi Delta the " Host- ess Sorority of the year " for the third consecutive year. The Alpha Xi ' s homecoming float was judged " Most Appropriate to the Theme " for the second straight year. The " fuzzy pledges " were ranked first scholasti- cally last spring, and individually honored at the Dean of Women ' s Tea for having the highest women ' s average were Kay Islay and Terrie Jones. Alpha Xi was founded at Lombard College in 1893, and came to FSU on May 17, 1929. On campus the Alpha Xi ' s include the Presidents of Panhellenic and Garnet Key, Vice-Presidents of Broward and Bryan Halls, members of Mortar Board, Cabinet, Traffic Court, and Senate as well as the student director of the FSU Circus and the Alpha Phi Omega and Kappa Sigma Sweethearts. OFFICERS President-Jackie Neher Vice President-Terrie Jones Secretary-Blanche Eastman Treasurer-Charlene Thornton jja,! McPheaters, R. Ransick, B. Snedeker, V. Vahue, L. Meister, H. Mlcceri, M. Neher, J. Nelson, C. Ransick, C. Rice, L. Rodabaugh, D. Sauer, J. Shepard, N. Sims, E Sprengling, M. Sterchi, M. Stewart, P. Stokesberry, L. Strickland, D. Strupp, S. Walker, B. Walker, V. Ward, J. Webb, C. Weimer, D. Whiddon, P. Nuckolls, J. Patterson, V. Pepera, C. Powel, M. Smith, C. Smith, Z. Swan, M. Thornton, C. Wilson, S. Wood, M. 267 OFFICERS President-Catherine Johnson Vice President-Linda Hobbs Personnel-Carol Jones Pledge Trainer-Roslyn Anderson xn Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega, the largest and se- cond oldest sorority on Florida State ' s campus has combined leadership, activities, and scholarship to merit another successful year. Chi Omega ' s excel in all fields of campus acti- vity. Members are found in Who ' s Who, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Sophomore Council, F Club, Speaker ' s Bureau, Theatre Dance, Cotillion, Circus, Tarpon, Village Vamps, Presi- dent ' s Cabinet, Judiciary, Senate, Honor Court, Tally Ho and Flambeau staffs, Uniyersity Singers, Choral Union, and a lead in the " King and I " . Chi Omega beauties may be found in the Home- coming Court and Gymkana Court, as the Charity Bowl Queen, and reigning as sweethearts of Sigma Chi and Delta Sigma Pi, and as one of the Little Sisters of ATO. Chi Omega ' s Owl Man was selected as Joe College in the campus wide contest. The annual open house and pledge dinner featur- ing " House of Blue Lights " was a social success. Adkinson, K. Anderson, R. Bail, D. Cairnes, C. Carlton, B. Garrison, J. Dormon, C. Finks, L. Freeman, J. Hannah, P. Hobbs, K. Hobbs, L. Bradbury, A. Bragg, P. Breese, S. Carter, S. Colby, J. Collins, M. Duncan, G. Fountain, J. Fuller, J. Huddleston, K. Irrgang, M. Jenkins, J. Bridges, E. Brown, D. Bucklew, B. Copeland, W. Curry, K. Davis, W. Fullerton, K. Gabriel, C. Hagan, D. Jones, C. Kistler, K. Longford, K. 268 GIGANTIC SIGMA CHI DERBY MOVES ONTO THE FIELD AS CHI OMEGA ' S ENTRY IN " DRESS THE PLEDGE " EVENT IN THE CONTEST Lawrence, M. Laymon, B. Linebaugh, D. Markham, J. Mathis, J. Mays, D. Messer, R. McSwain, S. McWhirter, S. Middleton, M. Morton, N. Pachler, P. Patton, L. Pepper, L. Pogue, S. Reynolds, C. Rice, B. Robinson, B. Shepard, C. Simmons, S. Slayden, R. Tebalt, B. Trasl , J. Trask, M. Tyree, M. Vogler, A. Upmeyer, M. Uzzell, G. McEwan, M. Perry, L. Stearns, L. Wiggins, J. McKinriis, J. Pierce, M. Stearns, M. Woodruff, T. 269 SANTA CLAUS HERSELF READS THE TRl DELTA ' S LIST OF CHRISTMAS GIFTS DURING A VISIT TO PARTY BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS MR. TRl DFLT, George Moore receives the trophy from Flossie Avis during Tri Delt Weekend formal. Allen, G. Amaral, J. Avis, F. Barratt, G. Bishop, M. Bishop, M. Blackford, B. Boote, E. Boyd, A. Brown, C. Brown, T. Butler, S. Collison, M. Cashion, S. Cawthon, S. Clements, M. Clinton, M. Cox, B. Denning, L. Donnelly, M. 270 AAA Much activity goes on in 3-D style as the sisters of Delta Delta Delta engage in their many activities on the Florida State campus. Two outstanding Tri Delts are the President of Mortified and Secretary of Speak- ers Bureau. Members are in Gymkana, Theatre Dance, Garnet Key, Tarpon Club, F Club, Junior Counselors and Sophomore Councilors, and Judiciary. On the social side fall found the Tri Deltas build- ing their Homecoming float with the Alpha Tau Ome- gas and having many exchange dinners and parties with various fraternities. Spring brought an exchange of honors with the Phi Delts as Phi Delts chose a Tri Delt as sweetheart and Tri Delts elected a Phi Delt as man of the year at the annual weekend. Winning recognition in nationwide Tri Delta by being in second place in the Magazine Drive, they brought honor to Alpha Eta Chapter which was founded at Florida State University in March, 1916. The original chapter in the chain of Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888. OFFICERS President-Gail Allen Vice President-Flossie Avis Chaplain-Rixie Boehee Marshall-Ricki Hopkins Dowdy, N. Dowling, D. Dunn, S. Elkins, C. Fisher, L. Forbes, J. Guilbert, S. Hand, B. Harper, F. Hart, M. Henley, C. Hunt, C. Kennedy, D. Lebo, H. Liegerot, M. Loy, 5. Mayers, M. Mixon, M. Priest, H. Regero, R. Sands, M. Van Aken, C. Vogelmeier, S. Waller, E. Forrester, J. Gard, N. Gilmore, G. Jones, J. Kelly, M. Kelly, P. Mosley, C. O ' Berry, M. Powers, A. Weidner, J. Winton, N. Zibell, M. 271 OFFICERS President-Grace Macklem Vice President-Elizabeth Miller Secretary-Judie Render Treasurer-Sarah Markette Anchored together through the ideals of Delta Gam- ma the sisters have proved their scholarship ability by winning the scholarship trophy for the fall sem- ester of last year. Taking time out from studying, the DCs are members of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kap- pa Phi, majorettes, senate, Gymkana Court, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Modeling Squad, Epsilon Chi, Sigma Tau Del- ta, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Eta, Circus, F Club, Village Vamps, Honor Court, Traffic Court, Tally Ho, Smoke Signals, and Flambeau staffs, Wo- men ' s Glee Club, Speaker ' s Bureau, and Tarpon. In the social picture, the Delta Gamma ' s selected Bill Farrington as Anchor man at the spring Anchor Cotillion. Combo parties, open house, and exchange dinners completed the calendar of social events. The DG ' s excel in their National Project, sight conservation and aid to the blind. They read to a blind student regularly and help with her studies, as their yearly service project. Adams, P. Appelberg, M. Bild, N. Cooper, R. Costello, M. Cowell, L. Duren, K. Edgar, J. Emptage, S. Grant, P. Guthrie, P. Hindman, L. Bluhm, M. Bullock, B. Cameron, S. Christopher, C. Coachman, J. Coachman, S. Cronln, D. Dinsmore, A. Dinsmore, S. Douglas, P. Duffe, M. Dunk, T. Fedorovich, S. Flathmann, E. Freed, B. Frey, S. Friend, C. Garrett, M. Hinton, J. Holding, K. Houston, P. JacKson, J. Johnson, K. Klinck, D. 272 DELTA GAMMAS AND THEIR DATES ENJOY JUNGLE PARTY HELD AT SILVER LAKE AS A PART OF ANNUAL DELTA GAM WEEKEND Lancaster, M. Lattimer, B. Lewis, B. McCrccken, J. Miller, E. Murrah, P. Prandoni, C. Roach, J. Saenz, G. Thornton, E. Townsend, T. Vansant, S. Lundstrom, K. Macklem, G. Markette, S. Paulin, P. Penton, M- Phelps, D. Spoto, S. Stokes, C. Testa, B. Vetter, J. Wickersham, E. Williams, R. JACK-IN-THE-BOX clown pops up as DG ' s greeting to Derby hosts. 273 A DELTA ZETAS ANDTHEIR DATES GATHER ROUND FOR A SONG FEST WITH THE MUSIC PROVIDED BY TWO TALENTED GUITARISTS PLEDGE PARTY for the freshman football team is in full swing as Delta Zetas entertain their guests. Acher, B. Alberson, B. Almond, A. Baldwin, B. Belote, E. Bevis, B. Cash, N. Chazol, D. Collar, B. Craig, B. Dow, L. Drummond, B Farley, P. Englund, N. Eichert, P. Ferlita, M. Freeman, J. Gibson, K. Gotshall, S. Gowen, D. 274 Since the Alpha Sigma Chapter of Delta Zeta was established on this campus in 1924, girls wearing the " lamp " have been outstanding in every aspect of student life at the university. The Delta Zeta ' s have members participating in all fields of campus activity ranging from religious organizations to student government committees. Members include the Secretary of Student Communi- cations, dormitory Vice Presidents and social chair- men, Chief Fire Marshall, and Junior and Sophomore Counselors. Honoraries such as Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Lambda Delta have DZ ' s as members. They are also active in Theatre Dance, Village Vamps, Circus, and Tarpon. The DZ ' s have mixed beauty with brains, for both the Theta Chi and Phi Kappa Tau Dream Girls are DZ ' s. On the social agenda they have a banquet for the freshman football team, a Christmas party for underprivileged children with a fraternity and the DZ weekend which is climaxed by the Rose Ball. OFFICERS President-Cree Ann Kearns Vice President-Betty Ann Bevis Secretary-Mary Pochard Secretary-Nancy Powell Gramling, C. Hall, J. Harbin, D. Holt, P. Howell, M. Jewell, J. Jordan, B. Kendrick, G. Krousche, P. Magnan, G. Martin, J. Mathios, G. McElveen, L. Meekison, V. Monte, B. Monte, J. Nixon, J. Packard, M. Pesto, D. Plunket, R. Powell, N. Richason, W. Row, P. Scott, I. Sharp, F. Shipman, S. Smith, A. Smith, S. Kazaros, S. Kearns, C. Melton, C. Miller, L. Radcliff, E. Reynolds, L. Thompson, A. Trucks, R. 275 OFFICERS President-Lee Spencer Vice President-Mary Headley Vice President-Judy Meyers Secretary-Daisy Kirk r$B This year found the Gamma Phi Beta ' s caught up in a whirlwind of activities, studies, and good times. The girls of Beta Mu Chapter teamed up with the Delta Chi ' s to capture the award for the Most Ori- ginal Float at the Homecoming parade. Always willing to work on the philanthropic pro- jects, the Gamma Phis presented baskets of food to needy families at Thanksgiving and entertained children at an Easter Egg Hunt. Fraternity parties, exchange dinners, and Christmas caroling provided many good times for the Gamma Phi Chapter. On campus Gamma Phi Betas may be found in Vil- lage Vamps, Young Democrats, Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, F Club, Gymkana, and Fashion Inc. The secretary of NRA and the Fashion Editor of the Flambeau are Gamma Phi ' s, as are Junior Counselors, and Flambeau, Tally Ho, and Smoke Signals staff members. The Gamma Phis are also very proud of their intramural record, for they won the top sorority bowling and Softball trophies. Bentley, B. Bigelow, E. J. Bourguardez, K. Burney, J. Bush, M. Edwards, L. Gordy, K. Gordy, L. Greene, M. Hallisey, S. Kirton, S. McMillan, R. Melvin, R. Meyers, J. Miller, J. Rambo, B. Sanders, P. Schumacher, H. Selman, M. Shuman, B. Calvert, A. Craig, L. Harrison, C. Headly, M. Oglesby, R. O ' Grady, G. Smith, J. Spencer, L. Crockett, L. E. Darrah, M. Kemp, C. Kirk, D. Person, S. Railsback, B. Spicola, J. Waddil, F. 276 GAMMA PHIS TEACH THEIR FAVORITE SORORITY SONGS TO THEIR GUESTS DURING A BEFORE DINNER SING AROUND THE PIANO PLEDGING DAY is happy time at the Gamma Phi Beta house as actives chat with their excited sisters-to-be after the ceremony. FAIR EXCHANGE of stolen goods is made as Ella Joan Bigelow and Fran Waddill return chest and gain trophy. 277 IDENTICAL HATS TELL NANCY LEFEBVRE THAT MARTHA LEE NESMITH IS HER PLEDGE MOTHER, AS MARY ROSEBUSH WATCHES Anderson, A. Armes, R. Beck, L. Connor, B. Conrad, L. Coons, S. Davis, D. Dawson, P. Dixon, K. Goodman, C. Goodman, J. Gormley, L. Bell, N. Bowers, C. Brice, B. Bridges, C. Cheatham, M. Cording, L. Cornelison, V.Crawford, B. Crawford, L. Cummins, M. Dougherty, J. Dowd, L. Fain, A. Fain, E. Finlay, K. Gridley, J. Guinand, M. Hill, P. Jackson, L. Kramer, L. 278 KA0 " Ring out three Cheers for Theta, " are joyous cries as the Beta Nu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta ex- cels in scholarship, leadership, and service on Flo- rida State ' s campus. Theta was founded at DePauw University, in 1870. Most proud of its members in Who ' s Who, Garnet Key, Alpha Lamb, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortified, and Mortarboard, Thetas also turn to a less serious vein as Homecoming Queen, Miss Geor- gia Tech, cheerleaders, majorette, Tally Ho Court, and Sigma Nu and Alpha Tau Omega Sweethearts. Serving in still other capacities, Honor Court, Sen- ator, and board of publication members include poli- tical minded Thetas while through Angel Flight, F Club, circus, Tally Ho, Village Vamp, Marching Chiefs, modeling board, and Theatre Dance members express variety of interests. Thetas also serve as Sophomore Councilors, dorm officers, J.C. ' s, and on committees. Earning the Sorority of the Year award proves still further their hard work as a chapter. OFFICERS President-Linda Wahl Vice President-Charlotte Goodman Secretory-Lee Kramer Treasurer-Jane Ellen Gridley ► y f i H- - ' ■7 Langston, S. LeFebvre, N. Magneil, J. Moore, V. Morton, P. NeSmith, M. Sill, N. Singletary, M. Smith, S. Thoureen, K. Vickery, M. A. Wade, S. Money, A. Matthews, L. Peters, B. Ready, E. Southworth, S. Spence, S. Wahl, L. Walker, B. McBride, T. McGuire, T. McLeod, A. Mi lam, J . Roberts, D. Roberts, J. Rood, N. Scott, P. Stanford, S. Stuart, K. Syfrett, B. Toylor, G. Warwick, S. Webb, M. J. Wi 1 liams, J. Zimmerman, s. 279 • ' Vr " -V-» ' « OFFICERS President-Deanna Lumpkin Vice President-Mary Jane McGinnis Secretary-Geri Leonhart Treasurer-Sandra Cooke Sisterhood in the Kappa Delta circle of friendship has bound the Kappa Alpha Chapter together for a year of projects, activities, and honors. KD ' s were chosen for the Homecoming Court, Tally Ho Beauty Court, the Gymkana Court, and as Kappa Alpha Rose and Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Members are found in Who ' s Who, Sigma Alpha Iota, Mortified, Tarpon, Angel Flight, Village Vamps, Fashion Incorporated, Alpha Lambda Delta, Circus, Cotillion, Garnet Key, dormitory officers, Sophomore Council, Theatre Dance, Judiciary, Traffic Court, and religious houses. The Hillbilly float for the Homecoming parade won the title of " Most Humorous " for the KD ' s and the Phi Delts. The many fraternity parties and exchange dinners on the social agenda for the year were cli- maxed by Kappa Delta weekend in May, and the sup- port of an orphan child in France headed the service projects for the chapter. The diamond shield of Kappa Delta brings warm memories of college life and shared good times. Bates, B. Bates, N. Beck, S. Bryant, G. Casey, A. Casey, K. Cunningham, C. Cunningham, D. Doughty, S. Duyck, C. Duyck, L. Elliott, J. George, J. Gonzalez, R. Hall, L. Hammer, A. Hearn, J. Harrison, J. Jackson, J. Jensen, M. Johnston, G. Joiner, A. Kendrick, L. Kirby, M. Chupp, C. Cole, S. Cooke, S. Ferguson, M. Foy, E. Frear, L. Hobbs, J. Hulsey, L. Isler, A. Lawrence, T. Leeger, R. Leonhart, G. 280 GINGER STOLTZ, PAT MELTON, GINGER JOHNSTON, MARY LYNN McCUTCHEON, GO DOWN LAUGHING IN THE DERBY TLK5 OF WAR Liddon, S. Lumpkin, D. Milllnor, F. Moore, M. Rowell, B. Simpson, M. Thornton, M. Turknett, N. McAllister, D. McCutcheon, M. McGinnes, M, Melton, P. Poppas, A. Pearce, M- RcY B. Riggle, J. Skipper, S. Slosek, C. Smothers, F. Starbird, M. Turnage, J. Woinwright, M. Wallace, J. Warner, A. HILLBILLY FLOAT wins trophy for Most Humorous as KD-Phi Delt entry. 281 DE DE SHARRON, DANNA DREWRY, HELEN BEALEY, AND BOBBYE WELCH ENJOY SATURDAY COOKOUT AT PHI MU HOUSE SOUTHERN CHARM and hospitality are typified by Ginny Rhodes, Nina Atwater, Dot Smith, and Mary Register before rush party. Anderson, A. Ambrosini, R. Atwater, N. Bagley, L. Baxter, L. Bealey, H. Berry, B. Braden, M. Broadwell, D. Coon, E. Cooper, I. Daniel, B. Doron, S. Drewry, D. Ellis, M. Fischer, S. 282 $M Since their beginning on the Florida State campus thirty-one years ago, the girls of Alpha Epsilon chapter of Phi Mu have participated in the activities of the school. Their motto " les soeurs fideles " , faithful sisters, is maintained in their daily living. Phi Mu ' s are found as members of Village Vamps, Fashion Incorporated, Circus, Tarpon, and Angel Flight. Honoraries such as Pi Kappa Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Garnet Key have Phi Mu ' s on their rolls. They may be seen in the dorms as Junior or Sophomore Counselors, or found serving at Scullion dinners. Every year the Phi Mu ' s sponsor a toy cart at the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, in addition to pro- viding Thanksgiving baskets and an Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children. Nationally they finance the education of a foreign student. It is evident that the Phi Mu ' s have a calendar which shows their willingness to serve and to play their part in the activities of the campus. OFFICERS President-Robin Jane Smith Vice President-Dorothy Broadwel Secretary- Esther Jane Rodgers Treasurer-Patricia Lamb Forrest, H. Hammons, N. Haynes, L. Holloman, A. Johnson, L. Lee, B. Lindsey, J. Marchant, B. Martin, L. Neese, S. Reaves, V. Rhodes, V. Seymour, A. Sharon, M. Skipper, B. Storrs, M. Tervin, S. Thing, S. Thompson, J. Turner, J. Johnson, s. Jones, J. Kelly, P. Lamb, P. NeSmith, J. Norman, B. Palmer, G. Purvis, S Smith, F Smith, K. Smith, R. Stokes, J Tyler, E Walker, V. Whitmire, J. Zilmer, D 283 ?! 513333X | OFFICERS President-Glenda Powers Vice President- Yvonne Olliphant Secretary- Judy MacMillian Treasurer-Pat Doepke TrB$ Wearing the arrow of Pi Beta Phi are Orange Bowl and Gator Bowl Princesses as well as Miss Gym- kana. By participation and work together as a chap- ter, Pi Phi showed its versatility by winning the over-all intramural trophy and placing first in the Homecoming decoration awards for the sororities. Who ' s Who, Mortar Board, Mortified, and Garnet Key have Pi Phi ' s as members. They are active in Student Government and can be seen as Judiciary members, Honor Court Clerk, Senior Class Secretary, Senators, and Student Government committee mem- bers. They also serve as dormitory officers. Circus and Tarpon members, as well as Village Vamps, cheerleaders, and Sophomore Councilors. I.e. Sorosis is the original name of Pi Beta Phi organization founded at Monmouth College, Illinois. Established on the Florida State campus in 1922, Beta Chapter of Pi Beta Phi has strived to achieve its many aims and has succeeded in contributing girls of outstanding abilities to campus life. Barron, A. Beardsley, C. Benzing, J. Cooper, M. Cox, J. Davis, A. Edwards, D. Eldredge, A. Exum, F. Goodwin, D. Gordon, L. Griffin, L. Blankenship, M. Bryant, J. Carlton, P. Cathcart, S. Doepke, N. Doepke, P. Donath, C. Douglas, T. Eyster, J. Ezeil, M. Futral, F. Gentile, E. Hagan, L. Haige, D. Hair, C. Harby, H. Clift, S. Cline, C. Duey, B. Dunlap, S. Gillespie, G. Gillespie, J. Hunter, B. Hunter, S. 284 CATHY LOWRY, LINDA HAGAN, LIBBY GENTILE, SUE MULLIS, BRENDA HUNTER, AND ANN PHARR RAKE LEAVES AS PLEDGE DUTY Johnson, C. Jones, C. Kitredge, S. LeGate, B. Lenahan, D. McMillan, M. Miller, L. Mims, C. Moure, S. Mullis, S. Powers, G. Rich, B. Rickett, D. Roebuck, M. Savage, J. Spies, N. Sterne, W. Traylor, P. Wade, K. Walter, L. Lenahan, C. Lowry, K. Lund, L. Lynch, C. Mealing, J. Neel, P. Olllphant, L. Pharr, A. Schildecker, C. Schloss, A. Skelton, E. Spear, S. Webb, P. Walton, L. Williams, L. Worsham, V. 285 SIGMA KAPPAS BUSILY PAINT A GIANT SAMMY SEMINOLE TO BE USED AS SCENERY FOR THEIR FORTHCOMING VARIETY SHOW wwjp, ' ' M|»l PRETTY SIGA A KAPPA, Martha Strom represented Pi Kappa Alpha in Florida State Homecoming Court. Arrlngton, M. Augustine, S. Bedard, B. Benner, J. Biles, F. Brosseit, B. Calhoun, P. Christian, K. Cobb, S. Cole, H. Cromartie, S. Cummings, K. Dennard, C. Durrance, J. Fain, C. Fernandez, M. Fink, P. Fossett, S. Fouts, K. Fugate, V. 286 The Sigma Kappas as a group got off to an exciting start this ye ar by helping with Gymkana, decorating for Homecoming, and working with the Phi Kappa Taus to build a Homecoming float. The annual Sig- ma Kappa Variety Show gave the fraternities and sororities a chance to display their talents. Individually, the girls were also very busy, with members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha, Phi Chi Theta, FSU Debate Club, FSU Entertainers, and Panhellenic Executive Council, Village Vamps, University Singers, Sophomore Council, dorm offi- cers, Junior Counselors, members of the Tally Ho staff. Freshman Flunkies, Pow Wow, Student Govern- ment, Circus, a chairman of Campus Chest, and an officer of IFC Social Chairman ' s Committee. Sigma Kappa was also well represented in campus beauty contests, with Martha Strom representing Pi Kappa Alpha in the Homecoming Court, and Madeline Ma- honey sponsored by Phi Delta Theta in the Gymkana Court for I960. OFFICERS President-Betty Jo Moffett Vice President-Kay Fouts Vice President-Linda Tinker Secretary-Martha Strom Gaibraith, M. Mattocks, J. Skadding, M. Torry, T. Gemmel, P. McMillan, K. Steen, S. Travis, J. Goodwin, E. Moffitt, B. Stephens, L. Halman, C. Nathe, S. Stetson, D. Vaughters, S. Walker, M. Hay, E. Parker, J. Strom, M. Whidden, S. Hazouri, L. Pope, J. Temple, M. White, E. Hill, H. Randall, R. Tibbetts, M. White, M. Jones, M. Reinhard, C. Tinker, L. WiMlams, W. MacGi 1 1 i vray, Simpson, B. Tinker, V. Woods, J. B. 287 OFFICERS President-Laye Gordy Vice President- Joan Stoltenberg Secretary-Pat Welch Treasurer-Deborah Ricketts " Service to Others " has been the motto of Sigma Sigma Sigma since its founding in 1898 at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Although the Tri-Sig- mas were originaUy established at FSCW in 1920, they were reinstalled at Florida State in 1959. In the short time since their reinstallment, they have shown ability and enthusiasm by participating in many of the campus activities. Outstanding mem- bers include the Flambeau and Literary Anthology editors. Other Tri-Sigma ' s participate in Tau Beta Sigma, Sophomore Council, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Chi Theta, Cotillion, Sigma Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Mortified, Marching Chiefs, Angel Flight. Striving toward a national goal, all fifty-five col- legiate chapters of Sigma Sigma Sigma raise funds to maintain a children- ' s room at the North Carolina Memorial Hospital through the Robbie Page Memorial program. Members also assist the Tallahassee Tu- berculosis Association in its work. Austin, L. Berelsman, J. Bewan, C. Donnell, E. Dunn, V. Erwin, M. Koepp, R. Lanier, 0. Lowell, L. Parker, A. Peabody, T. Peeples, J, Bole, W. Brooks, J. Caldwell, L Cowles, H. Daniels, P. Dinkins, M. Ewin, S. Farmer, B. Gordy, F. Harlan, B. Hufstetler, Y. Humphrey, E. Martin-Vegue, C. Menendez, M. Milmore, M. Morris, D. O ' Hore, J. Ojala, J. Pope, K. Richardson, M. Richard, N. Ricker, M. Ricketts, D. Ryan, J. 288 S zIa ■■■■ (■■■■ 1 :::: $£.■4 .. «iaM»» ' ' :5 f I 1 TRI SIGMAS ENTERTAIN IN THEIR NEW SORORITY HOUSE ' AS THEY WELCOME GUESTS TO A SUNDAY AFTERNOON OPEN HOUSE Schieman, A. Sinnen, R. Stoltenberg, J. Thai, D. Walker, R. V ear, M. Welch, P. Willett, M. ENTHUSIASTIC TRI SIGMAS CHEER THEIR TEAM ON TO VICTORY AT THE SIGMA CHI DERBY 289 ZETA ' S PROVE THAT CHAPTER STRENGTH BRINGS RESULTS AS THEY TAKE HONORS FOR THEIR HOMECOMING DECORATIONS ZETA ALUMNA, Mrs. Peterson, pours at annual Christmas tea. Baxter, J. Blake, M. Blume, L. Brennan, A. Brooksbank, S. Burkhart, S. Byers, J. Conlon, C. Crittenden, S. Dearinger, D. Delvalle, V. Ekman, S. Finchum, J. Finn, P. Gay, M. George, C. Gill, J. Gilmore, D. Girtman, M. Grieser, M. Hadert, V. Hales, A. Hamilton, S. Hannah, H. 290 ZTA Zeta Tau Alpha— sorority in college— sorority for life. The members of Beta Gamma chapter work to- gether to achieve many goals. Members are in Who ' s Who, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Morti fied, Sophomore Council, VV ' s, Speakers ' Bureau, Women ' s F Club, Circus, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Gamma Alpha Chi, and the Spanish and math honora- ries.The Zetas demonstrate their leadership in cam- pus activities as Treasurers of the Freshman and Junior classes. Sophomore Class Secretary, Bryan Hall President, Tally Ho Editor, Secretary of Stu- dent Events, Secretary of Senate, and as Senators. Their versatility extends to the beauty field, where the Zetas are the proud possessors of the Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart; Charity Bowl, Sigma Chi Der- by, and Orange Bowl Queens; and Tally Ho and Gym- kana Court members. The cooperation of the chapter has won for them first places in the Sigma Chi and Soap Box Derbys, and with the Theta Chis, the " most beautiful " Homecoming float award. OFFICERS President-Barbara Youmans Vice President-Harriet L ' Engle Secretary-Bette Hoy Treasurer-Virginia S tarrett Harwell, F. Hill, C. Hill, G. Johnson, C. Jones, M. Larson, T. Maples, J. Matthews, M. Maxwell, E. Mergen, J. Miller, P. Nothel, N. Parker, P. Powell, 0. Powell, S. Smith, P. Tillman, M. Trammel 1, R. Turner, N. Wadsworth, J. Jones, S. Kraus, P. Lance, P. Langley, D. Mugge, G. McCormick, G. McCorquodale, K. Miller, K. Price, S. Quinn, J. Ralli, S. Sindon, N. Wiggins, J. Wortman, S. Wynn, L. Zimmerman, S. 291 J- INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL MEMBERS: First Row: Mike Tolomea, Steve Helgemo, John Beranek, Gordon Johnston, Robert Nedley. Second Row: Bryant Sims, Gabriel Brady, Roy Mathis, Frank Davis, Boyt Elam, Jim Kulzer, James Wellman, David Kam, Steve Zigich, Matthew Bird. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL MEMBERS ALPHA TAU OMEGA Steve Zigich DELTA CHI Matthew Bird DELTA TAU DELTA Steve Helgemo KAPPA ALPHA Gordon Johnston KAPPA SIGMA Boyt Elam LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Robert Nedley PHI DELTA THETA Frank Davis PHI KAPPA TAU Neil Cam PI KAPPA ALPHA Gabriel Brady PI KAPPA PHI Mike Tolomea SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Roy Mathis SIGMA CHI James Wellman SIGMA NU James Kulzer SIGMA PHI EPSILON Bryant Sims TAU EPSILON PHI David Kam THETA CHI John Beranek INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS: Gordon Johnston, President; John Beranek, Vice President; Steve Helgemo, Treasurer; Robert Nedley, Secretary. IFC Encourages Greek Cooperation The Interfraternity Council at Florida State Univer- sity composed of the presidents was organized to oversee and regulate fraternity activities on campus. I.F.C. ' s major objectives are to establish rules, regulations, and standards whereby fraternity prob- lems may be uniformly solved. The task of integrat- ing, expanding, and governing the activities of rush- ing, pledging, and initiation are all involved. Not always acting as a restraining group, I. F.C. promotes better interfraternity relations, establishes intra- murals, and propagates high academic attainment. I. F.C. stresses goals to encourage the maintenance of dignity and improved quality among fraternities for better student life at F.S.U. In conjunction with campus Panhellenic, I. F.C. sponsors an annual Greek Week each spring. This celebration of banquets, seminars, group meetings, and sports events is highlighted by a formal dance at which the Greek Goddess is chosen. STREET DANCE ni hunt of VVestcott begins the I960 Greek Week festivities sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. HAL SMITH Advisor KATHY MADGA I960 Greek Goddess 293 OFFICERS President-Wal ly Morris Vice President-Ronnie Moore Treasurer-Dick Sutton Secretary-Steve Zigich ATA The first fraternity to substitute Help Week for the traditional Hell Week, Alpha Tau Omega excels in service projects for the campus and the community. The chapter visits, the Boy ' s Ranee for a weekend, holds an annual Christmas Project for underprivi- leged children, and the Cresent Club, composed of mother ' s and wives, has been responsible for sever- al money raising projects. Representatives of each sorority on campus were initiated into the " Little Sisters of the Maltese " designed to promote interfraternity and sorority re- lations. ATO ' s sponsored a Homecoming Court mem- ber and Gymkana Court member. Outside activities for the brothers include Rally Committee, Alpha Delta Sigma, S.U.S.G.A. planning committee, Campus Chest, and Cavaliers. " Teahouse of the Tau Moon " was the theme for ATO Weekend last spring and featured Japanese temple and garden decorations for an all day dance and picnic held on Dog Island. ' Mik MMk Bernard, C. Blix, V. Bowen, I. Brand, J. Ehlers, V. Foster, F. Groddy, J. Harbin, J. Janes, F. Langston, G. Lanken, J. Lewis, E. Phelps, P. Raulerson, P. Robinson, R. Sharkey, R. Brubaker, J. Burns, C. Harris, J. Harris, W. McRae, R. Moles, C. Short, C. Smith, J. Clark, J. Heinberg, J. Moore, R. Smith, J. Clark, J. Holley, B. Morris, W. Smith, W. Cogburn, R. Howell, R. Nelson, R. Sutton, G. 294 OUTDOOR FORMAL DANCE WHICH WASHELD AT DOGISLAND CLIMAXES THE ANNUAL ALPHA TAU OMEGA WEEKEND IN THE SPRING Weber, T. Whitten, L. Woodbery, W. Zigich, S. STALWART SEMINOLES guard the three torches of FSU atop the Alpha Tau Omega Homecoming float. SERVICE PROJECT finds the ATO ' s erecting street marker for St. Mark ' s Episcopal Church. 295 m ' 4 -- " SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER! " SHOUTS THE ACUTIONEER AS A HAPPY DELTA TAU DELTA LOOKS FORWARD TO HIS SLAVERY i Lg ££ Adorns, R. Allen, J. Ayers, A. Baggett, J. Bigbie, G. Billups, L. Bird, S. Bissland, R. Boesch, J. Boyer, C. Boykin, J. Brand, G. Broshwood, H. Burkey, F. Bun, R. Callaway, J. Cohen, P. Crotty, B. Daniel, K. Davles, D. Dean, R. Doty, C. Fallin, H. Fleming, W. Gallogly, B. George, B. Greenwood, B. Honks, R. , Havers, R. Helgemo, L. Helm, R. Hendrickson, H. Hourdas, J . Hovey, G. Kidwell, G. Longston, R. 296 ATA First in Soap Box Derby, first in Campus Sing, and winner of the Fraternity Football Crown are but a few of the outstanding honors won by the Delta Tau Delta fraternity. The Delts are active on campus with Chief Justice of Honor Court, Treasurer of IFC, Student Party Chairman, Vice President of Freshman Class, President and Vice President of Cavaliers, and are represented in Church Key, Phi Eta Sigma, gymnastics. Scabbard and Blade, and in sports. Sorority competition is encouraged by the Delt presentation of the largest trophy on campus, the Sorority of the Year Award given to the best all a- round sorority for honors, scholarship, and activities. A highlight of the year is the Delt Slave Auction. The pledges are " sold " to the highest bidder for an afternoon of work before their freedom is restored. The money goes to charity. They have an annual Christmas party with the Alpha Xi Deltas for under- privileged children and round out the year with Delt Weekend in the spring. OFFICERS President-Steve Helgemo Vice President-Bernie Abbott Treasurer-Junior Holland Assistant Treasurer-Buddy Doty ' p» ? ' -«•• Lasanta, T. Libby, W. iMack, J. Mancino, B. O ' Connor, M. Passmore, M. Prinzi, T. Ridley, J. Shepard, D. Snrigley, A. Smith, J. Sobol, M. Totten, B. Trott, J. Valdes, G. Vance, J. Mancino, E. Moultsby, C. McCormick, S. Millis, M. Moore, A. Rodgers, L. Schmucky, J. Seegar, R. Seymour, T. Shaliey, R. Soldo, M. Sparkman, D. Squibb, C. Stewart, S. TInomason, L. Von Landingham, R. Waterman, E. Wiles, D. Wilson, D. Wonn, C. 297 .1 N - OFFICERS President-Gordon Johnson Vice President-Crockett Farnell Secretary- Bobby Byrd Treasurer-Kim Miller KA " Wheat, Barley, Alfalfa. . . " is the familiar chant that identifies Florida State ' s group of " Fine Sou- thern Gentlemen. " In between sipping mint juleps members of the Gamma Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha are found active in campus affairs, serving as: Vice President of the Student Body, Secretary of Finance, Student Party Chairman, President of Alpha Council and IFC, Precinct Senator, as members of: Senior Men ' s Judiciary, Church Key, Scabbard and Blade, Junior Men ' s Judiciary. The brothers of Kappa Alpha are well represented in athletics with members of the track, football, swimming, baseball, and gymnastics teams. The KA-SN Charity Football game, and the KA- SAE Pledge Marathon are among the outstanding ac- tivities of the chapter. The traditional " Old South Weekend " is begun by a parade and raising of the Confederate flag. The Old South Ball and crowning of the KA Rose climax the weekend. Fellowship is the keynote of the Kappa Alpha Order. Adams, D. Alexander, D. Anderson, T. Antone, J. Broome, F. Burch, B. Burgstlner, W. Byrd, B. Dunlap, J. Dyke, J. Edwards, W. Echols, F. Gomez, I. Graham, D. Graham, G. Gregory, G. Barnes, R. Baker, B. Beckman, R. Carraway, J. Carter, T. Commander, F. Edwards, W. Eubanks, D. Farnell, C. Gunnels, D. Hafele, J. Hall, S. Benedict, C. Conrad, M. Fuller, L. Heflin, G. Bennett, G. Dean, F. Giander, T. Imber, L. 298 TRADITIONAL BLAST FROM TRUSTY KAPPA ALPHACANNON SIGNALSTHE KICKOFF FOP THE FLORIDA STATE HOMECOMING GAME Johnson, C. Johnson, B. Marler, D. Marsh, J. Neal, J. O ' Kelly, B. Robinson, T. Scarpa, P. Johnston, G. Kaeslin, R. Kearce, J. Korst, E. Koski, G. McDonald, F. McVoy, R. Meadows, W. Middleton, D. Miller, R. Parker, E. Parrott, J. Paul, A. Perry, Q. Pierce, G. Smith, J. Taylor, C. Till, Q. Welch, W. Whittle, T LoMee, H. Manning, D. Mosley, C. Muley, M. Preston, W. Proctor, R. Williamson, T. Wotring, H. 299 KAPPA SIGMA BARBECUE WELCOMES DR. BLACKWELL, WHO IS A KAPPA SIG, AND HIS FAMILY TO THE FLORIDA STATE CAMPUS d= i SPIRITS ARE HIGH at Kappa Sig keg party as brothers get together on Satur- day for an afternoon of fellowship and fun, a welcome and needed study break. Allen, R. Baughman, J. Breteler, R. Brown, E. Brown, R. Coffin, D. Crane, J. Cunningham, D. Dome, J. Parry, D. Fazio, M. Fitzpatrick, D. 300 Kappa Sigmas excel in the field of service projects as once a year the entire chapter visits the Florida Boy ' s Ranch in Live Oak and works with the or- phans there. Each Christmas a party for underpri- vileged children is scheduled with their holiday activities. Helping to sponsor Campus Chest, they sell chances for a blow to help demolish the " Ga- tor Wagon " before the annual FSU-Gainesville game. To help promote better interfraternity and sorority socials, the Kappa Sigs award the " Best Hostess " trophy to the most hospitable sorority as elected by the fraternities. The Kappa Sigs are active in Bakers Club, Tau Beta Sigma, Flambeau Staff, Senate, and Alpha Kap- pa Psi. IFC Vice President, the director and sports editor of WFSU-TV, and also the Florida State drum major are members of Kappa Sigma. The fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869, and the Epsilon Sigma Chapter was installed here in 1951. OFFICERS President-George Christy Vice President-Ted West Secretary-Ray Allen Treasurer- ike Mealing M mk. MSS m r ri k W Folsom, B. Goud, J. Haddocl , M. Haddon, J. Lowe, E. Marshall, N. Mason, J. Mayberry, J. Nordone, E. Nunez, G. Olsen, S. Park, R. Sellers, N. Simpkins, L. Smith, J. Smith, R. Hansen, E. Headley, R. Hernandez, J. Jerke, J. Lattner, R. McKeithen, L. McNeill, D. Moriner, R. Mull, C. Nealing, M. Pollock, A. PrPich, M. Reinhardt, D. Revell, D. Rollins, H. Tremor, M. Twerdochlib, M. Underbill, B. Whittington, H. Zuppardo, J. 301 OFFICERS President-Bob Nedley Vice President-Jack Ascherl Treasurer-John F. Bussmon Secretary-Jerry Albert AXA The Lambda Chi house bursts with hospitality as the members pride themselves on being the " Best Hosts " on campus, as selected by the sororities. Highlighting the Lambda Chi ' s social calendar was their annual Christmas party and the Easter Egg Hunt for the underprivileged children, the Crescent Ball in the spring, and the dance with the Phi Delts at Homecoming. In scholarship they placed first on campus for four consecutive semesters and received their national award for scholastic achievement. Also, they were runner-up in the annual Campus Sing. Individual leaders hold such offices as Men ' s Vice President, President of Junior Class and Beta Alpha Chi, Trea- surer of Phi Eta Sigma, Chairman of Homecoming Activities, Senator, FSU Cheerleader, Commander of AFROTC, and two University Court members. Lamb- da Chi ' s also hold membership in ODK, Gold Key , Alpha Council, and Arnold Air Society, and have brothers on varsity teams, including football, track, swimming, golf, basketball, and baseball. Adams, P. Barnes, S. Behan, J. Bibeau, B. Bigler, J. Burke, D. Capps, H. Gushing, B. Dawson, S. Dawson, W. Dickson, D. Edwards, J. Fernandez, P. French, D. Hewitt, H. Hewitt, N. Hickox, J. Holleman, B. Howell, C. Hughes, B. Hume, R. Kuttler, C. Lee, G. Litwhiler, D. Litwhiler, W. Lofstrom, C. Looney, J. Lowery, F. Carlile, R. Clank, M. Grant, Billy Green, V. Keating, C. Kelmeckis, D. Martin, N. McLean, F. 302 LAMBDA CHIS AND PI BETA PHIS LISTEN TO FAST DRUM SOLO BY THE " PLAYBOYS " COMBO DURING WEDNESDAY NIGHT SOCIAL Mehlich, G. Mixon, A. Partridge, C. Prater, J. Shacoski, S. Shortz, R. Thompson, D. Triplett, J. Moore, C. Moxley, R. Muller, T. Mynard, C. Narum, L. Nipper, K. Overstreet, M. Pyykko, R. Rinard, P. Robinson, R. Russell, R. Sacco, J. Sanders, V. Sauls, S. Sink, D. Sliney, D. Smith, W. Strasemeler, K. Sumner, R. Taylor, W. Teagle, B. Trousdell, R. Vandigriff, J. Walbott, D. Walcott, L. Williams, A. Yarbrough, B. Young, W. 303 PHI DELTS RESCUE SOAPBOX DRIVER FROM HAY BALES AT END OF SOAPBOX DERBY THEY SPONSORED WITH THE ALPHA GAMS Allee, G. Boltz, D. Bunting, D. Calhoun, C. Davis, T. Durham, S. Fulkerson, F. Halbach, V. Boltz, P. Bostain, B. Campbell, B. Clark, F. Ek, J . Evans, J. Horllee, J. Harrell, B. Briley, P. Brooks, Doug Brown, G. Davis, F. Davis, J. Davis, P. Fisher, T. Flandreau, D. Fritz, T. Hattaway, B. Harris, W. Herren, R. 304 $A0 The brothers of the Sword and Shield have proven themselves an asset to FSU with the Phi Delt pledge class receiving the Baker award for the high- est overall pledge average and the Phi Eta Sigma ' award for the pledge with the highest average. Each year Phi Delta Theta presents the Jim Lite- icy Award to the most outstanding senior man on the basis of leadership, courage, scholarship, and ath- letic ability. Phi Delta Theta has produced all nine of the All American swimmers from FSU and have won the overall intramural award eight out of the nine years they have been on this campus. The Phi Delts claim Mr. Pi Phi and Mr. Tri Delt as well as officers of the senior, junior, and sopho- more classes, presidents of various honoraries, members of Alpha Council, ODK, Senate, the Presi- dent ' s Cabinet, Gold Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Church Key. The participation they have shown in all phases of campus life have again won for the Phi Delts the Fraternity of the Year Award. OFFICERS President-Frank Da vis Vice President-Jock Slaton Treasurer-Dale Wooldridge Secretary-Jim W. White T " llN 2 r r Hiles, B. Jones, G. Keene, W. McClain, W. .McCormick, G. Monk, D. Powell, G. Prebianca, T. Reed, R. Tinomas, T. Vaccaro, G. Waring, C. Kelly, B. Kemman, C. Kestner, K. Love, B. Lyons, J. Macon, R. Montgomery, J. Moore, D. Moore, G. Overchuck, J. Owens, J. Pitchford, K. Robinson, W. Ross, J. Rushmore, R. Schultz, T. Slaton, J. Thompson, C. White, M. White, J. Wingate, R. Wise, G. Wooldridge, D. Zimmers, J. 305 v - OFFICERS President-Neil Corn Vice President-Don Albert Secretary-Rip Yarnall Treasurer-Kerley Le Boeuf $KT Founded on March 17, 1906, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity has sixty-six active chapters of which Beta Iota is one of the outstanding in the nation. One of the first fra- ternities to establish a chapter at Florida State, the Phi Kappa Taus have always been active in campus organizations and this year have brothers in: Scul- lions, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, APO, Kap- pa Kappa Psi, National Education Association, Div- ing Club, Church Key, Arnold Air Society, Pershing Rifles, Collegians, Choral Union, Seminole Spileo- logical Society, and Young Democrats. The varied social calendar of Phi Kappa Tau in- cludes events scheduled from the Stereo Dance after the first Seminole football game through the Last- Blast held by the pledges before the start of exams at the end of the year. Sorority parties are held once a month and feature a variety of themes. Phi Tau Weekend is the biggest event of the year and ends the brother ' s year of fraternity life. Albert, D. Austin, J. Babb, T. Birnhak, B. Brooks, J. Fisher, K. Fisher, R. Goddis, M. Giddens, G. Hudson, R. LeBoeuf, L. LeBoeuf, L. Littlejohn, B. MacGeotty, E. Mathis, M. Poll, D. Porente, K. Revels, R. Ritchey, T. Sawicki, S. Corn, N. Col lins, J. Cronin, J. Deen, C. Gobble, H. Jones, A. Ketzle, J. Kopytchak, M. Moeller, K. Moffett, P. Oehlschlaeger, F. Peorce, J . Seymour, G. Seymour, L. Shaw, B. Shrewsbury, D I 306 TRUE HAWAIIAN ATMOSPHERE PROVIDES BACKGROUND FOR PHI KAPPA TAU LUAU, COMPLETE WITH SOUTH SEA STYLE BANQUET Snyder, E. Starling, W. Stewart, J. Stone, R. Turnstall, D. Walker, B. Yarnall, R. Wright, W. OFFICIAL SHIELD of Phi Kappa Tau is pointed on cardboard background to be used as the central theme of their decorations as chapter members prepare for their annual formal dance. 307 PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS AND TH EIR DATES POSE AROUND THE PIKE FIRE ENGINE BEFORE GOING TO THE HOMECOMING GAME CHRIST v ' .AS IIME finds the Pike ' s playing Santa for eager little boys. FALL RUSH brings two Pi Kappa Alpha brothers outside for an informal chat with freshman rushee, who is soon convinced. Adair, C. Angelotti, J. Angelotti, M. Becker, T. 308 TTKA Progress— the word of Pi Kappa Alpha. Since 1948, when the Delta Lambda Chapter was established on Florida State ' s campus, the Pike ' s have become outstanding in all aspects of university life. They are active in Student Government and boast Cabinet members as well as the Vice Chairman of the Student Party. Other activities are Circus, Gymkana, Debate Club, Band, Flambeau Staff, Cavaliers, Smoke Sig- nals Staff, Phi Eta Sigma, Church Key, Alpha Kap- pa Psi, Speaker ' s Bureau, and Rally Committee. Pike ' s are also to be seen in such varsity sports as track, football, and swimming. Christmas time brings to mind the Pike ' s annual party for underprivileged children. On that serious side, they spread good will; however their social life is a gay one. Their many p?::ies are climaxed by their weekend and the annual " Dream Girl Dance " . Last but not least, the Pike ' s are famous for their bright red fire engine with its clanging bell which decorates their front yard. OFFICERS President-Gabe Brady Vice President-Dick Stowe Secretary-Peake Gilbert Treasurer-Jim Murphy Bowen, W. Bowman, D. Burt, J. Cheek, B. Cooper, S. Currie, J. Davis, B. Di Bi scegl ie. M. Edmonson, F. Ezell, W. Fields, T. Glantz, 0. Hailey, J. Hajik, J. Henghold, T. Land, K. Lankford, J. Lynch, J. Meeks, D. Murphy, J. Nelson, R. Oglesby, R. Orgoz, R. Park, C. Payton, H. Pipkins, R. Ray, J. Rogers, W. Harvey, R. Smith, N. Steiner, M. Steyerman, L. Stockton, R. Stowe, R. Wagner, B. Wulf, R. 309 OFFICERS President-Michael J. Tolomea Treasurer-Jesse Borfield Secretary-Rodney Parrish Warden-Jim Rogers TTK Winning first place in the Homecoming decorations for the past two years, the Pi Kappa Phi ' s have al- so captured first place in Campus Sing for the past three out of four years. The fraternity boasts the president of La Terulia, president and treasurer of Circle K, president and treasurer of Cavaliers, Dis- trict Senator, University Singers, Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma, Judiciary and Cabinet members, the man- aging editor of the Flambeau, and members in Phi Alpha, Marching Chiefs, varsity football and base- ball, Gymkana, Symphonic Band and Orchestra, Scul- lions, Newman Club, and Circus. Social activities for the year include many soror- ity and fraternity parties, weekend combo parties, coast parties, and the eleventh annual Rose Ball held during Pi Kappa Phi Weekend. Founded at the College of Charleston, Charles- ton, South Carolina, on December 10, 1904, Pi Kap- pa Phi has chapters all over the country with 20,000 men representing every walk of life. Ake, D. Archibald, R. Arnold, J. Barfield, J. Carroll, C. Cloud, C. Colborn, L. Corbett, J. Green, W. |Gul ledge, W. Harriss, W. Horton, L. Kirkpctrick, A. i Land, H. Leonard, D. Leslie, L. Boersma, R. Botts, S. Brennon, F. Bruner, J. Edwards, D. Evans, J. Flanagan, L. Fletcher, P. Hudspeth, R. Irwin, R. Jernigan, R. Jones, B. Lippincott, K. Livingston, D. Malphrus, W. Mason, J. Campbell, M. Geoghagan, B. Johnson, R. McClellen, J. 310 PI KAPPA PHI PLEDGES HAVE BUSY DAY OF INDUSTRIOUSLY WASHING CARS IN FRONT OF THEIR HOUSE AS A PLEDGE PROJECT McNair, J. Mize, G. Mock, R. Pasto, J. Perez, J. Rivers, R. Schoditsch, R. Seykora, E. Shirley, T. Thomas, H. Tyra, H. Webster, J. Nicholson, R. Parrish, P. Rogers, J. Sanders R. Silkebakken, D. Smith, D. Welch, W. Wohlfarth, R. POOL PARTY TIA E arrives for recently pinned brother who is hoisted aloft for the Westcott trip. 31 SANTA COMES TO THE SAE HOUSE AS ZETA TAU ALPHAS AND SAES GIVE CHRISTMAS PARTY FOR UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN Abstein, B. 6est, D. Cortright, E. Cortright, J. Evans, L. Evans, S. Gramling, E. Grissom, S. Boswell, B. Bremer, C. Crawford, C. Davis, D. Ezell, B. Fohl, R. Hogar, T. Hill, J. Brock, H. Bucklew, K. Calhoun, T. Cook, T. Dicl inson, J. Dunlop, D. Eliinor, R. Elwell, G. French, C. Gandy, R. Garcia, J. Gattis, D. Hinson, W. Hobgood, W. Holley, R. Jackson, A 312 2 AE The SAE Lion has been the symbol of the honor and pride embodied in the Florida Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon since it was established on this cam- pus in 1949. Even though keeping their coveted lion ilnmarred might seem a full time job, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon devote much time and energy to the support of campus activities. SAE ' s are members of Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Delta Sigma Phi, Arnold Air Society, Gold Key, ODK, Church Key, and Scabbard and Blade, Two SAE ' s are included in Who ' s Who. In the field of government SAE ' s are active as President of the Freshman Class, Attorney General and Senator. Athletically, the SAE ' s continue to excel, having the Captain and nine lettermen of the varsity foot- ball team, members of the baseball, basketball, track, golf, tennis and swimming teams. Growth through athletics, social living, and scho- larship—the major aim of Sigma Alpha Epsilon— is decidedly achieved in the Florida Beta Chapter. OFFICERS President-Roy Mathis Vice President-Richard Gandy S ecretary-Charles Crawford Treasurer-David Best Jane, J. Lamb, R. Lee, D. Parramore, J. Partridge, W. Picl ard, D. Smith, A. Spencer, G. Stripling, B. Turner, Jerry Tyson, C. Vinson, R. Lee, T. Lucus, T. Proctor, P. Roberts, R. Swinford, B. Taggart, J. Wolker, D. Wheeler, D. Mathis, R. McArthur, G. Moore, E. O ' Briant, V. Rivenbarl , D. Ross, H. Sheppard, W. Sims, J. Taggart, J. Taylor, J. Trammel I, B. Treadway, S. Whitley, T. Wilcox, L. Willson, J. Woodward, E. 313 OFFICERS Pre si dent- Jim Wellman Vice President-Jack Ryder Treasurer-Spanky Purnell Secretary-John Priest " The girl of my dreams is the sweetest girl. . .She ' s the sweetheart of Sigma Chi " . . .A distinctive re- frain heard frequently across the campus has fami- liarized everyone with the Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Sigma Chi. Serenading isn ' t the Sigma Chi ' s only activity; hard study won for them the spring semester overall scholarship trophy. The members of Sigma Chi are active in Alpha Council, Honor Court, Judiciary, ODK, Gold Key, and Church Key. They serve as senior and sopho- more class officers. A part of the Sigma Chi year is the Easter Egg Hunt and Christmas Party for underprivileged children. Derby time is no small event at the Sigma Chi House. The Sigma Chi Derby has entertained spec- tators for years. Scholastically, athletically and socially the bro- thers display the unity that is found in their fraternity. Arnold, B. Baker, J. Banks, M. Bates, D. Bellamy, R. Breese, R. Cumming, D. Davis, E. Davis, F. Donaldson, J. Dunlap, S. Dyer, G. Freudenstein, R. Gray, J. Hall, D. Harriett. G. Hart, B. Hugli, R. Lee, J. Lovell, L. Marchant, A. Marshall, R. Meier, R. Mew, T. Bryant, R. dinger, T. Cotton, B. Eikman, E. Fairnington, W. Fletcher, L. Hutchison, G. Jackson, R. Jaus, H. Mulhall, R. Petway, T. Priest, J. 314 AN OCCASIONAL SIGMA CHI STAG PARTY RELIEVES THE BROTHERS OF HAVING TO SPEND " TOO MUCH TIME WITH THE GIRLS m£h Rainey, B. Randolph, B. Richardson, J. Robinson, R. Ryder, J. Shamplne, W. Smith, G. Simmons, R. Steeves, P. Stille, K. Tresca, F. Wade, C. Wade, J. Wagoner, J. Warren, A. Weatherly, G. Weatherly, K. Wellman, J. Wenninger, M. Westhafer, J. SWEETHEART WEEKEND finds Sigma Chi ' sand their dates boarding buses for a Panama City coast party 315 SIGMA NU PLEDGESSEEM TOBE ACTUALLY ENJOYING THEIR EXILE TO A DINNER OF COFFEE AND WATER UNDER THE TABLES SIGA A NU WEEKEND finds members posing with their dates during an all day sun and swimming party at the coast to be followed by a dance in the evening. Adams, J. Augustine, J. Aumack, B. Brennan, J. Britt, J. Beech, J. Busby, J. Dale, W. Davis, J. Ellis, D. Ewalt, J. Fisher, J. 316 5 IN Life in the " Snake Pit " is never dull say the mem- bers of Zeta Zeta Chapter of Sigma Nu. Many social activities have become traditional during the eleven years they have been on campus. There is an annual Christmas party with the Pi Beta Phi ' s and an Eas- ter party with the Sigma Kappas for underprivileged children. Also annually the Sigma Nu ' s have a pro- gressive dinner with the Kappa Alpha ' s, the Kappa Delta ' s, and the Theta ' s. The Wild West party with decorations and planning on a large scale is an out- standing event, and the White Star Weekend is al- ways long remembered. The Sigma Nu-Kappa Alpha Charity Bowl football team combines service to the community with fun for the entire campus. Men wearing the White Star of Sigma Nu are seen in Choral Union, Circus, Gymkana, Alpha Council, Scullions, Church Key, Traffic and Honor Courts, and Judiciary. They are on varsity basketball, track, baseball, and football teams. The Sigma Nu ' s com- bine work and play for a successful year. OFFICERS President-Jim Kulzer Vice President-Moe Hobbs Treasurer-Mike Ziccardi Secretary-Bob f i I ler P " Folino, P. Garvey, T. Godwin, R. Goodrich, J. Haines, J. Hawl ins, C. Holder, J. Krausmann, B. Kulzer, J. Lakin, B. Leshefka, G. McCrory, W. Mclntosln, R. Miller, A. O ' Brien, M. O ' Haire, T. Pennington, J. Richardson, R. Rose, F. Rountree, G. Russell, K. Sose, D. Stephens, W. Swain, R. Thomas, A. Thomas, J. Thompson, C. Ward, D. Jameison, J. Kirwin, F. Mi Her, R. Morrison, J. Schiess, L. Smith, W. Ziccardi, M. Zipperer, R. 317 OFFICERS President-Bryant Sims Vice President-Stu Taber Secretary-Arnold Bridenbaker Comptroller-Marvin Cutson S$E Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon has representatives in Senate, Honor Court, Arnold Air Society, Advanced AROTC and AFROTC, Rifle teams and drill teams. Marching Chiefs, the Concert and Symphonic Bands, Kappa Kappa Psi, Choral Union, and the Young Democrats. The pledges of Florida Epsilon Chapter received the highest grade average of all fraternity pledge clashes. The SPE ' s instituted the " Hunt to the Most Ta- lented Sorority Girl " as a chapter project this year, and the pledges held a successful Spaghetti Dinner with the campus invited to raise money for their annual pledge project. The sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon is selected annually at the Queen of Hearts Weekend which is held in the spring. Aside from the actives the pled- ges privately hold their own Queen of Diamonds Ball. The brothers also hold many sorority and fraternity parties during the year and schedule weekend par- ties on the social calendar. Aiello, A. Alkov, R. Almond, K. Ashley, W. Belford, W. Carter, C. Cissel, R. Cline, G. Combs, C. Coon, J. Dennis, R. Fountain, N. Galberaith, K. Gray, H. Griffin, L. Hawley, R. Hays, E. Heaton, J. Jenkins, E. Johnson, H. Benson, M. Bloomfield, J. Bragoz, L. Bridenbaker, A. Covington, D Crumb, D. Cutson, M. Darby, G. Groff, E. Hamilton, T. Hankins, L. Harris, W. Kurvin, R. Knight, J. Landsperger, W. Lytal, L. 318 s SIGMA PHI EPSILONSASSUMETHEIRTRADITIONALHEART SHAPED FORMATION WITH LIGHTED CANDLES FOR PINNING SERENADE f, k - P Marcotte, J. Miller, E. Power, J. Robles, R. Sparkrnan, S. Stabile, R. Stransky, J. Turnbull, C. Miller, J. Moloney, M. Norton , P. Odom, W. Osteen, D. Preonas, D. Ruta, T. Sharp, L. Shoemaker, G. Sims, H. Stohrer, W. Swigert, B. Taber, S. Teeter, S. Stillman, W Tyre, W. Variot, J. Wells, D. Whitaker, R. Wilkins, R. 319 INDUSTRIOUS THETA CHI ' S BEGIN THE FRAME FOR THEIR CIRCUS WEEKEND DECORATIONS AND FILL IT IN WITH CREPE PAPER PROUD THETA CHI ' S stand in front of the award winning Homecoming float they built with the Zeta Tau Alpha ' s and which captured the trophy for Most Beautiful Float in the parade. Baker, J. Barnes, W. Bell, J. Brown, J. Barcus, H. Barton, D. Beranek, J. Brukhart, G. 320 0X Active in every phase of university life— how well this describes Theta Chi, one of FSU ' s oldest fra- ternities. This year the Theta Chi ' s have proved themselves especially outstanding on campus by claiming such honors as Student Body President, Vice President of IFC, Student Government Cabinet members and standing committee members, President of Alpha Delta Sigma, President of Newman Club, and Head Cheerleader. They are well represented in Men ' s Senate and Traffic Court, and have members in Gold Key, Circle K, ODK, Alpha Council, Alpha Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Cavaliers, Alpha Phi Omega, and Ar nold Air Society. The Theta Chi ' s display their versatility in their participation in the following varsity sports: football, basketball, ten- nis, swimming, track, golf, baseball, and gymnastics. Leading the Theta Chi ' s social life are the Mau Mau Ball, Bohemian Blast, and Dream Girl Weekend. Since 1949 Gamma Rho chapter has brought forth much progress on this campus. OFFICERS President-John Beranek Vice President-Dick Kirkwood Secretary-Boyd Lyon Treasurer-Bob Sopher Butler, C. Buttner, F. Carlson, D. Cox, K. Davis, 1. Harwell, D. Hawks, R. Johnson, D. Jones, B. Karton, S. McCall, J. McKenny, R. O ' Brien, R. Pelhom, T. Perkins, M. Sinulman, R. Smith, M. Sopher, B. Speir, R. Thigpen, D. DeFelice, L. Eilertsen, J. Friedrichsen, L. Galbroith, W. Kirkwood, R. Krausche, C. Lyon, B. McAllister, L. Pinder, C. Pitts, E. Schanzenboch, S. Shank, D. Updegraff, D. Waterworth, R. Wieteska, D. Windom, H. 321 aSSi OFFICERS President-Dave Kam Vice President-Allan Post Secretary-Barry Silverstein Social Chairman-Mike Fare TE$ Following the lead of its national slogan of progress and expansion, TEP has continued to grow on the campus of Florida State as have its brother chapters that now swell the ranks of Tau Epsilon Phi to over fifty national active chapters at present. The new TEP house provides a fine background for their many social activities. The alumni return- ing for Homecoming are honored by the active bro- thers at an annual Alumni Banquet. TEPs also have Roman Toga Weekend when costumes and decora- tions recreate the world of the Caesars, Founder ' s Day Ball, and the annual Lavender and White Week- end in May. Intellectual, social, and moral qualities are im- pressed on the members who are found in honorar- ies, clubs, and school publications such as the Flambeau staff. In service and charity they are active in the Red Feather campaign and " Shoe Shines for Polio " and contribute to the national fund raising campaign. Behar, S. Bernstein, S. Chamelin, N. Citron, s. Farb, M. Fink, S. Fishman, L. Fraind, J. Gabor, J. Green, A. Jul ius, M. Klein, K. Krawitz, B. Latz, S. Levine, R. Lewitt, A. Lubinsky, T. Prince S. Reyer, N. Ring, E. Rosenthal, H Schumer, D. Shiller, L. Si 1 verstein, B. Simon, R. Smith, H. Weinstock, M. Wohl, R. 322 AX The newest chapter among Florida State ' s sixteen fraternities, Delta Chi has already proven to be an asset to the campus. Organized as a Colony last year, the members have established themselves in such activities as Cavaliers, Rally Committee, IFC, Air Force Band, Sigma Phi Sigma, and golf, base- ball, track and swimming teams. Outstanding Delta Chi ' s include the Governor of West Hall and member of the Florida State cheerleading squad. Delta Chi ' s and Gamma Phi Beta ' s built the " Most Original " float in the I960 Homecoming Parade with an authentic, red curtained stagecoach, team of horses, and war-painted Seminole astride a horse symbolizing " Fine team, fine coach, fine spirit. " Social functions highlighted in the new Delta Chi house include their annual Founder ' s Day Banquet, their Weekend, Carnation Ball, and the Delta Chi- Kappa Sig Luau, plus sorority exchange dinners. Florida State welcomes such active participants in fraternity and campus life. OFFICERS President-Matthew Bird Vice President-Roger Arango Secretary-Harry McKinney Treasurer-Dan Mills Akins, F. Arango, R. Bagby, R. Barboni, J. Brewer, G. Carpenter, J. Claxton, B. Daddio, J. Daley, R. Driver, P. Hoerter, B. Jones, G. Kennedy, R. Kemp, K. Long, S. Powell, J. Pratt, R. Ross, R. Savoy, R. Sprotelli, V. Brown, B. Bullock, M. Cain, B. Comacho, H. Dryden, D. Evans, D. Getting, 0. Herring, J. Long, T. McKinney, H. Mills, D. Olivero, J. Stephens, D. Voyles, J. Williams, D. Wood, J. 323 KATHERINE BALL Alpha Tau Omega DEBBIE KINDERNAY Delta Tau Delta Greek S veethearts MARGARET WOOD Kappa Sigma MIRTH KIRBY Lambda Chi Alpha HELEN LEBO Phi Delta Theta PAT WILKINS Phi Kappa Tau JANE WALLACE Kappa Alpha 324 1960 KATHIE GOBIE Pi Kappa Alpha JANE FiNCHUM Pi Kappa Phi DOROTHEA DAVIS Sigma Alpha Epsilon BETH TEBAULT Sigma Chi SANDRA SPENCE Sigma Nu MARiLiN SHARP Sigma Phi Epsilon JOI COCCHI Tau Epsilon Phi CREE ANN KEARNS Theta Chi 325 Classes A class is made up of a variety of individuals and the particular talents, habits, likes, and dislikes of each of these distinct personalities. The class collectively may be taking the courses of a similar level, attending the same functions, sharing the same desks, and even registering for identical courses simultaneously. . . .but each member looks different, acts differently, and is distinctive in his own way. It ' s the conglomeration of attitudes, personalities, thoughts, and abilities that comprise the group. 326 fW i j% ' " I ' II B I -iii.i ifi j2 i-;Ui . -r ■ •:. ■ - tkass ymw PHE SCHOOL 3F BUSINESS : li lll ' ll ' lll ' r i iii M, ' .eim ' I , Hits iiiiii X f ..r i PROFESSIONAL POLISH is achieved through practice in the class room, field work, and on the job training. MARRIED STUDENTS, familiar on college campuses today, successfully combine serious study with their family life. THESE GRADUATE STUDENTS RELAX WHILE INFORMALLY DISCUSSING RESEARCH PROBLEM WITH PROFESSOR AND EACH OTHER Many Individuals Compromise Classes In an age characterized by standarization and con- formity, the individual is often submerged under the group heading " freshman " , " sophomore " , " junior " , " senior " ; but the similarities and differences of individuals far exceed a simplified academic de- signation. Each class is composed of a number of personalities, no two of which are exactly alike. Within the same classroom, among even students pursuing the same major, will be found tastes rang- ing from Renoir to Winston Churchill, lamb chops to chop suey, astrology to stamp collecting. One eco- nomics student may be preparing for a career with the state department, while another enrolled in the course because it was taught in the same building as his previous class and the hour was convenient. Thus, the varieties of common experience both unite and distinguish us, shaping many distinct person- alities. CREATIVE EFFORTS require that fine arts students devote long hours to technique in developing talents. FRESHMAN makes study attempt in the Corner, but his bemuddled look indicates less than full comprehension. EXPERIMENTAL study occupies the time and interest of psychology student engaged in clinical research. 329 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Judy Smith, Social Chairman; Bobbie Calvert, Treasurer; Judy McMillian, Secretary; Rebel Bellamy, Vice President; Vic Halbach, President. Florida State University ' s Class of 1961 Robed in black, wearing mortar boards with tassels of colors representing the various schools and hold- ing parchment signifying scholastic achievement are the members of the 1961 graduating class. These are only the outward symbols of individuals whose years at FSU have been an unique experience. They have seen growth of a university, changes in admin- istration and policies; their contributions to the university have been varied, but each individual hopes that in some way his presence here has bene- fited the school. On the faces of these new grad- uates is the look of pride in accomplishment and eagerness in beginning a new career. They view in retrospect their years— cramming sessions, senior automatics, eight o ' clock classes in the rain— and look to the future as Graduates of 1961. 330 Abbott, B. Adams, J. Adams, M. Adams, M. Albsrt, G. Allen, E. Alien, H. Allen, K. Allred, B. Aman, J. Amaral, J. Amos, E. Anderson, A. Anderson, H. ABBOTT, BERNARD JAMES, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; De-lta Tou Delta, ODK, Gold Key, Church Key, Chief Justice of the Honor Court, Scabbard and Blade, Chairman of the Student Party. ADAMS, JAMES D., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Foreign Film Club. ADAMS, MARY ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Phi Chi Theta, Pow Wow staff, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Homecoming Chairman and Fire Marshall of Broward Hall, Tally Ho staff, Freshman Flunkies. AMARAL, JUNE ROSEMARY, Gulfport, Florida; Social Welfare; Delta Delta Delta, Social Work Club, Newman Club. AMOS, ELSIE JOYCE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Gamma Delto, Junior Counselor, Wesley Players. ANDERSON, ALICE LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; Music; Phi Mu, Junior Counselor, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, University Singers, Angel Flight, Gymkana, Modeling Squad. ANDERSON, HARRIET LEE, Tallahassee, Florida- Arts and Sciences; Tau Beta Sigma, Student Inter-Faith Council, Secretary of Marching Chiefs, Soltus Lutheran Student Association. ADAMS, MARY PATRICIA, Miami, Florida; Education; Historian of Delta Gamma, NEA, FEA, ACE. ALBERT, GERALD EUGENE, Orlando, Florida; Corresponding Secretary and Secretary of Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary of Men ' s House Counci I, Rally Committee, Undersecretary of Student Welfare. ALLEN, ELIZABETH GAIL, Warrington, Florida; Home Econo- micg; President of Delta Delta Delta, Home Economics Club, Fashion Incorporated. ALLEN, HAROLD JUSTIN, Ellenburg Depot, New York; Educa- tion; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Majors Club. ANDERSON, MARTHA LAINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; President, Secretary, and Treasurer of NEA, FEA, University Symphony, Lutheran Student Association. ANDERSON, WALLACE LARS, JR., Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, APO. ANDRESS, GERALD EDWARD, Juno, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ANSLEY, FRANKLIN J., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Executive Committee of BSU. ARMBRUSTER, RICHARD EDWARD, Gainesville, Florida; Busi- ness; Treasurer of Alpha Kappa Psi, Veterans Club. ALLEN, KATHERINE DOROTHY, Inverness, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Secretary of Alpha Delta Pi, FSU Circus, Westminster Foundation, FEA, Home Economics Club. ALLRED, BILLY GENE, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Business. AMAN, JEROLYN, Homestead, Florida; Education. ARNOLD, BENNY AUTRY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Program Cho-irman of Physical Education Ma- jors Club, Track. ARTHUR, JON W., Miami Springs, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi, International Club. Anderson, M. Anderson, W. Andress, G. Ansley, F. Armbruster, R. Arnold, B. Arthur, J. 331 Arwood, M. Atkins, T. Aris, F. Axon, R. AydaleH, D. Aydvlett, J. Bokar, B. Baker, J. Baldwin, V. Ballew, M. Barbas, A. 3arbse, D. Barfiald, J. Borga, H. ARWOOD, MATILDA WILLIS, Moultrie, Georgia; Music; Phi Mu; Vice President of Choral Union. BARBEE, DONALD BERNARD, Grand Ridge, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ASKINS, THOMAS H., Femandina Beach, Florida; Business; Phi Kappa Tau. BARFIELD, JESSE TOBIAS, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Pi. AVIS, FLORENCE LATIMER, Vero Beach, Florida;- Social Wel- fare; Vice President and Activities Chairman of Delta Delta Del- ta, Czar of Mortified, Garnet Key, Women ' s Judiciary, Senate, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Secretary of F Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. AXON, RAYMOND C, Rochester, New York; Education; Treasurer of Senior Hall, Treasurer of Recreation Club, Freshman Baseball Team, Baseball Manager. AYDELOTT, DONALD ARTHUR, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business BARGE, HUBERT A., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BARIL, JEANNE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta. BARNES, SARA CATHERINE, Bartow, Florida; Education; Chap- lin of Tau Beta Sigma, Junior Counselor, President of South Caw- thon. State Enlistment Chairman of BSU. BARNES, STEPHEN C, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. AYDELOTT, JOANNE ROWLEY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Edu- cation; NEA. BARR, CAMILLE COOPER, Graceville, Florida; Social Welfare; Social Work Club. BAKER, BARBARA CHLOE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Omega, FEA, NEA, CEC, Speakers Bureau. BARR, FRED- KING, Carrollton, Georgia- Music; Concert Band, Men ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Summer Cnorus. BAKER, JOHN H., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Scullions. BARRERA, MARCOS H., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BALDWIN, VERA LEVERNE, Ocalo, Florida; Education. BARRETT, ROBERT M., Miami, Florida; Business. BALLEW, MARTHA LEE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Nursing; Stu- dent Nurses, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Choral Union. BARRINEAU, MARILYN MONTAREE, Pensacola, Florida; Edu- cation; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, ACE, and BSU. BARBEE, ALICE MILES, Augusta, Georgia; Music; Alpha Delta Pi, Music Therapy Students Club, Choral Union. BARTEAUX, MAUDENA LEORA, Miami, Florida; Education; Moth Club, FEA, NEA, Baptist Players, ExecutiveCounci I of BSU. Baril, J. Barnes, S. Barnes, S. Barr, C. Barr, F. Barrara, M. Barrett, R. 332 Barrinaau, M. Bartaaux, M. Bass, A. Botes, N. Baxter, J. Beoley, H. Bedell, M. Bell, V. Bellamy, R. Belote, J. Benn, R. Bennawy, B. Benthall, J. Beranek, J. BASS, A. CATHERINE, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Business; Phi Beta Lambda. BATES, NANCY LEE, Raiford, Florida; Education; Scholarship Chairman, Press Chairman, and Assistant Treasurer of Kappa Del- ta, Secretary and President of Pi Omega Pi, Junior Counselor, Classes Editor of Tally Ho, Speakers Bureau, Fashion Institute, State Scholarship Club, Freshman Flunkies, Newman Club. BAXTER, JOYCE LAMB, Gainesville, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gymkana, Cotillion, Junior Counselor, Dormitory Vice President, Religious Emphasis Week Committee. BEALEY, HELEN P., Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics; Phi Mu, Fashion Incorporated, Home Economics. BEDELL, MARTHA EDMONIA, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Alpha Delta Pi, Mortified, Garnet Key, Women ' s Vice President, President of Student Inter-Faith Council, Senate, Junior Counse- lor, Sophomore Council, Sophomore Class Social Chairman, Secre- tary of Village Vamps, President of Freshman Flunkies. BELL, VIRGINIA LOU, Lake Worth, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice President of Omicron Nu, Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics Club. BELLAMY, RAYMOND EDWARD, Bakersfield California; Arts and Sciences; President of Sigma Chi, Vice President of ODK, Secretary of Gold Key, President of Alpha Council, Honor Court, Captain of Tennis Team, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BELOTE, JANET ELIZABETH, Newport News, Virginia; Nursing. BENN, RICHARD A., Orlando, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Chi. BENNAWY, BARBARA ANN, Dade City, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Editorial Board of Smoke Signals, Editorial Board of Aggelos, Conterbury Club. BENTHALL, JOSEPH LANGFORD, Yorktown, Virginia; Arts and Sciences. BERANEK, JOHN P., Tampa, Florida; President of Theta Chi, ODK, Vice President of Circle K, Dormitory Government, Secre- tary of Campus Union. BERELSMAN, JANET MARIE, Orlando, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sophomore Council, Rally Committee, Vice President of Landis and Broward Halls, Home Economics Club, Newman Club. BERGSTRESSER, JACK DENBY, Vero Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. BERNARD, CLAUDE THOMAS, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics; Social Chairman of Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer of Cavaliers. BETTS, MARY FRANCES, Quincy, Florida; Education; Treasurer and Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Garnet Key, Kappa Del- ta Pi, Secretary and Treasurer of Pi Mu Epsi Ion, Junior Counse- lor, Sophomore Council, Judiciary, President of Gilchrist Hall, Math Teaching Club. BETTS, MARTHA NELL, Woodbury, Georgia; Education; FEA, NEA. BEVIS, COLEMAN ONEAL, Chattahoochee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Order, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. BEVIS, ELIZABETH ANN, Malone, Florida, Music; Vice Presi- dent and Historian of Delta Zeta, Sigma Alpha lota. Village Vamps, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club. Berelsman, J. Bergstresser, J. Bernard, C. Betts, M. Betts, M. Bevis, C. Bevis, E. 333 Bild, N. Billups, L. Bird, M. Bion di, R. Blankenship, M. Boaich, J. Bonar, J. HH i 1 Bond, G. Bone, M. Boring, C. Boughner, A. Boulware, C. Boulware, R. Bourquardez, K. BILD, NANCY JEAN, Miami, Florida; Home Economics; Social Chairman and Panhel lenic Representative of Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Fashion Inc., Home Economics Club, Freshmen Flunkies, Gym- kana Staff, Speaker ' s Bureau. BILLUPS, LEWIS WILLARD, Lake Worth, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Tau Delta, Geology Club, Speleological Society. BIRD, MATTHEW H., Shalimar, Florida; Psychology; President of Delta Chi, Gamma Delta Lutheran Student Group, Student In- terfaith Counci I. BlONDl, RAFF ELE F., New Haven, Connecticut; Arts and Sci- ences. BLANKENSHIP, MARGERY ANN, Columbia, South Carolina; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Campus Chest, Smoke Signals, Spring Formal Dance Committee. BONE, MARY LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; President of Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary of State, Secretary of Senate, Sophomore Council, Speakers Bureau, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BORING, CHARLES EUGENE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta. BOUGHNER, ANNETTE PRITCHARD, Hioleah, Florida; Social Welfare; Secretary of Phi Alpha, BSU. BOULWARE, CAROL CARTER, Perry, Florida; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, University Singers, Vice President of Dorm, Wesley Foundation Council. BOULWARE, ROBERT MACDOWELL, Tavares, Florida; Music; Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, President and Vice President of University Singers. BOURQUARDEZ, KAY, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta, HEA. BOESCH, JOHN CHARLES, South Charleston, West Virginia; Business; Secretary of Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scab- bard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, ROTC Drill Team Commander, Battle Group Commander. BONAR, JOHN R., Lake Worth, Florida; Education; Parliamen- tarian of Phi Theta Kappa. BOYCE, ROBERTA ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; Historian of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President of Phi Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, President of West Landis, President and Parliamentarian of F Club, Tarpon Club, Editor of Physical Education " Major News " , Physical Edu- cation Association, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. BOND, GEORGE KENNAN, Miami, Florida; Business; Executive Council of BSU. BOYD, PATRICIA JEAN, Panama City, Florida; Education; Alpha Gamma Delta. Boyca, R. Boyd, P. Brannen, W. Bradley, C. Bradley, S. Bradley, S. Brady, B. 334 BriUy, P. Brock, J. Brooks, N. Brossoit, B. Brothorson, M. Brown, W. UPON RETURNING IN THE FALL, the purchasing of a Black Book gives seniors one of their first realizations of what lies ahead. BRANNEN, WALLIS PATRICIA, Perry, Florida; Education; Al pha Chi Omega, Cotillion, FEA. BRADLEY, CLARENCE DONIVAN, Pensacola, Florida; Busi- ness; Alpha Kappa Psi. BRADLEY, SARAH JEAN, Horse Shoe, North Carolina; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Westminster Fellowship. BRADLEY SARA LAMARR, Providence, Kentucky; Music; Al- pha Delta Pi . BRADY, BRENDA MARIE, St. Petersburg Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Freshman Flunkies, Education Club, Philosophy Club, Newman Club. BROTHERSON, MARY ANNE, Mount Dora, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President and Historian of Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Tally Ho staff, Math Teaching Club, Freshman Flunkies, Ruge Hall. BROWN, WINIFRED E., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Senate, Circus, BSU. BROWN, CONNIE LOU, Bradenton, Florida; Education; Delta Del- ta Delta Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Speakers ' Bureau, CEC, NEA, FEA, BSU. BROWN, MERRITT ROBERT, Panama City, Florida; Education; FEA. BROWN, PATRICIA SHORES, Panama City, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, ACE. BRILEY, PAXTON HOLMES, Tallahassee, Florida; Secretary of Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Phi Omega, Varsity Swimming Team. BROWN, SHERRY MARCINE, Clearwater Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Eta, President, Vice President and Secretary of Tarpon Club, Gamma Delta. BROCK, JUANITA B., St. Petersburg, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association. BROWN, SUSAN MANN, Arlington, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Pi Delta Phi. BROOKS, NAOMI, Waynesboro, Georgia; Home Economics; Alpha Delta Pi, President of Inter-Sorority Social Council, Home Eco- nomics Club, Fashion Institute. BROSSEIT, BETTY JO, Lake Worth, Florida; Social Welfare; Sigma Kappa, Fashion Institute, Social Work Club. BRYANT, GLORIA DELIA, Jacksonville, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Kappa Delta, Senate, Sophomore Council, Home Economics Club, Fashion Incorporated, Newman Club. BUCHANAN, MARY M., Hialeah, Florida; Education; Mortified; Garnet Key, President of Phi Delta Phi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President Landis Hall, F Club, Physical Education Association. Brown, C. Brown, M. Brown, P. Brown, S. Brown, S. Bryant, G. Buchanan, M. 335 i M Bwcklaw, E. Burchill, E. Burg« s, M. Burks, J. ' Burfcwall, M. Burton, J. Bush, J. Butlar, C. Butlar, D. Buttram, B. Byrd, M. Callaway, D. Calvert, R. Calzia, D. BUCKLEW, ELIZABETH, Tampa, Florida; Business; Rush Chair- man of Chi Omega. BURCHILL, ELEANOR A., Merriam, Kansas; Education. BURGESS, MICHAEL MARTIN, Newton, Iowa; Arts and Sciences. BURKS, JANE, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Secretory, Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Foundation. BURKWALL, MORRIS, Beaumont, Texas; Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Kappa Psi, Baking Science Club, Freshman Tennis Team. BURTON, JOYCE MARIE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; President of Alpha Phi, Dorm Vice President, Junior Counselor. BUSH, JACK N., Bonifay, Florida; Education. BUTLER, CARL, Jackson, Mississippi; Arts and Sciences; Pres- ident of Theta Chi, ODK, Gold Key, President Student Body, ' Vice President Student Body, Alpha Council, Arnold Air Society, Varsity Swimming Team, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. BUTLER, DIANA MARGARET, Albany, Georgia; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Tau Beta Sigma, Pi Kappa Lambda. BUTTRAM, BLANCHE LIVINGSTON, Cottondale, Florida; Education . BYRD, MICHAEL O ' BRIEN, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CALLAWAY, DONNA GRAHAM, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; NEA. CALVERT, ROBERTA LEE, Miami Springs, Florida; Education; Rush Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, Treasurer of Senior Class, Angel Flight, President and Treasurer of Cotillion, Secretary of State Committee, Gymkana, " Oueen of Sweethearts " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. CALZIA, DONALD GEORGE, Burbank, California; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice President of Dorm, Legislative Council of Dorm, Housefellow, Social Director of Bankers Club. CAMERON, DORIS M., Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha. CAMERON, MALCOLM COLIN, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Busi- ness; Gymnastic Varsity. CAMERON, SUSAN RICKARD, Miami, Florida; Business; Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Incorporated. CAMPBELL, JANICE ELODIA, Newberry, South Carolina; Music; Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Collegium Musicum, Wesley Foundation Council. CAMPBELL, MARILYN PEACOCK, Chattahoochee, Florida; Education. CANDRA, A. BRUCE, North Riverside, Illinois; Arts and Sciences. CANN, ALLISON LOUISE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President and Social Chairman of Alpha Phi, Chairman of Panhellenic Honor Court, Social Committee of Rey- nolds and North Cawthon Halls. Cameron, D. Comoron, M. Camoron, S. Compboll, J. Compboll, M. Candro, A. Conn, A. 336 Corn, N. Comas, R. Corraway, J. Carroll, M. Cosh, N. Cosity, J. Cowthorn, E. Chopmon, H. Chozarro, B. Christopher, L. Christy, G. Cloppor, J. Clork, C. Clark, F. CARN, NEIL GILBERT, Lakeland, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President of Phi Kappa Tau, Gamma Theta Epsilon, Flambeau Staff, Wesley Foundation. CARNES, ROBERT T., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Football, Cavaliers. CARRAWAY, JOHNNY CECIL, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha, Secretary of State Committee. CARROLL, MAUDE MARION, Naples, Florida; Business; F Club. CHRISTY, GEORGE C, Hollywood, Florida; Social Welfare. CLAPPER, JUDITH ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Choral Union, Church Choir. CLARK, CHARLES F., North Webster, Indiana; Business; Vice President of Scullions. CLARK, FREDERICK WILLIAM, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Delta Theta, APO, Mathematics Teaching Club. CLARKE, JOHN WAYNE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; BSU. CASH, NANCY SARAH, Sanford, Florida; Music; Vice President of Delta Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, President of Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Kappa Lambda. CASITY, JOYCE MARLENE, Dunedin, Florida; Business; Phi Chi Theta. CAWTHORN, EVELYN ESTELLE, Blountstown, Florida; Music; Women ' s Glee Club Treasurer, University Singers, BSU Council. CLEMONS, KENNETH EARL, Tampa, Florida, Education. CLOSE, FRANCIS ALAN, South Amboy, New Jersey; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. COACHMAN, SHIRLEY MORRISON, Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President of Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Associate Editor and Editorial Board of Smoke Signals, Junior Counselor, Board of Publications, Traffic Court, Publicity Chair- man of Student Party, Gymkona. CHAPMAN, HENRY ALAN, Averil, Vermont; Arts and Sciences. CHAZARRA, BETTY EUGENE, Miami, Florida- Social Welfare; Secretary of Sigma Delta Pi, Vice President of Phi Alpha, Junior Counselor, Flambeau. COCCHl, GLORIA JOl, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President and Social Chairman of Alpha Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Incorporated, Newman Club. COCKMAN, BOYCE R., Greensboro, North Carolina; Business; Alpha Delta Sigma. CHRISTOPHER, LOIS I., Muncie, Indiana; Social Welfare; Social Work Club, Phi Alpha. COKER, SHARON JOYCE, Tampa, Florida; Business; BSU. Clarke, J. demons, K. Close, F. Coachman, S. Cocchi, G. Cockmon, B. Coker, S. 337 Collins, D. Collins, G. Collins, T. Compton, D Cona, B. Cooper, J. Copal and, J. Corbin, C. Gotten, D. Cowles, W. Crane, C. Cronin, D. Crowder, L. 3, E. COLLINS, DOROTHY ANN, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Alpha Gamma Delta, Epsilon Chi, FEA, Fashion Institute, New- man Club. COLLINS, GWYNN MARIE, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Delta Pi, Alpho Lambda Delta, Mortarboard Scholar- ship Award, Freshman Flunkies. COLLINS, THOMAS A., Caryville, Florida; Business; Treasurer of Beta Alpha Chi. COWLES, WILMA HART, Fort Pierce, Florida; Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, NEA, BSD. CRANE, CAROLYN LOUISE, Holly Hill, Florida; Business; Tou Beta Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Wo- men ' s Glee Club, Summer BSU Council. CRONIN, DOROTHY ANNE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President of Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Newman Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. COMPTON, DARLENE, Grundy, Virginia; Education; ACE, FEA, NEA. CONE, BYRON DAVID, JR., Brandon, Florida; Arts and Sciences; FEA, Young Democrats of America. CROWDER, LINDA CARROLL, Eustis, Florida; Education; Vice President and President of Alpha Chi Omega, Executive Council of Panhellenic, Student Elections Committee, NEA, ACE. CROWE, ESTHER CLAUDIA, Tampa, Florida; Education. COOPER, JUDY ANNE, Miami, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Epsilon Chi, NEA. CULPEPPER, BETTY JEAN, Live Oak, Florida; Education; Chaplain, Panhellenic Representative, Intramurals Chairman of Alpha Delta Pi, Choral Union, FEA, NEA, Freshman Flunkies, Westminster Fellowship. COPELAND, JEANE WILLOU, Brunswick, Georgia; Music; Chi Omega, Village Vamps, Miss Gymkana Court, Miss FSU Court, Homecoming Court, FSU Symphony, Music Therapy Students Club, Sigma Chi Derby Queen. CORBIN, CHARLES LYNN, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Captain of Rifle Team. CUSTEAD, HOMER JOHN, JR., Orange Park, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CURRIE, JOHN STUART, Forest Park, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Kappa Alpha, Historian of Pledge Class, Senate, Go- venor of Unit 1 Kellum Hall. GOTTEN, DOYICE JENNINGS, Milton, Florida; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Majors Club. DABBS, JOSEPH RICHARD, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Phi Sigma, Vice President of Diving Club, Student Government Water Safety Coincil. Culpepper, B. Custead, H. Currie, J. Dabbs, J. Dahl, S. Danart, A. Daniels, P. 338 Davis, C. Davis, C. Davis, D. Davis, F. Davis, J. .Davis, J. ANOTHER FEE TO PAYI The Bursar ' s office is the center of activity, where seniors wonder if they can afford to graduate. DAHL, SUSAN A., Ft. Meyers, Florida; Home Economics; Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, Freshman Flunkies. DAVIS, JOHN R., Atlanta, Georgia; Business; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Scul I ions. DANART, ARTHUR H., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; President of Pi Kappa Alpha. DAVIS, MARY ELLEN, Gainesville, Florida, Home Economics; Home Economics Club Reporter, Westminster Fellowship. DANIELS, PATRICIA ANN, Statenville, Georgia; Music; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union, NEA, Music Edu- cation National Conference, BSU. DAVIS, RUTHANNA MARIE, Gainesville, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Historian of Kappa Delta Pi; Junior Counselor, Home Eco- nomics Club, Westminster Fellowship. DAVIS, CHARLES WAYNE, Marianna, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Beta Alpha Chi, Treasurer of FSU Astronomy Club. DAY, NAOMI ANNETTE, Miami, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Pi, F Club, URA, Women ' s Intramurals. DAVIS, COLEMAN, Plant City, Florida; Business; Theta Chi. DAYA, HELEN V., Tampa, Florida; Education; Treasurer of Scholarship Club, NEA. DAVIS, DOROTHEA W., Pensacola, Florida; Education; House President, Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta, Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Off Campus Court, Tally Ho, Freshmo--- l lunkies. DEE, LAWRENCE LEO, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts end Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha, Geology Club, Seminole Speleological Society. DAVIS, FRANK, Miami, Florida; Business; Treasurer, Rush Chairman, and President of Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Baseball, IFC. DeHART, BETTY LLOYD, Lake Wales, Florida; Education; Al- pha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds, Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer of Omicron Nu. DAVIS, JOHN FRANCIS, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Marching Chiefs, Concert Bqnd, Collegians, University Symphony Orchestra. DELAVAN, VIRGINIA FERN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Mortar Board, Assistant News Editor, News Editor, Editor-in-Chief of Flambeau. Davis, M. Davis, R. Day, N. Dayan, H. Dae, L. DeHart, B. Dalavan, V. 339 rgSJE DaLvon, E. DcLonay, D. DeLoray, H. Dannis, M. Dent, G. DaStafano, F. Dickson, M. Diahl, M. Dobson, E. Dohnar, J Dominix, G. Dopp, R. Dow, L. DeLEON, EDWIN L., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. DeLONEY, DELIA ANN, Ocala, Florida; Education. DeLOREY, HAROLD THOMAS, Dorchester, Massachusetts; Busi- ness; Bakers Club, Dorm Government, Newman Club. DENNIS, MERRY INA, Foley, Florida; Education; ACE, FEA. DENT, GLENDA LOUISE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Music; Angel Flight, University Singers, Opera Guild. DeSTEFANO, FRANK JAMES, Far Rockaway, New York; Busi- ness; President of Delta Sigma Pi, Sports Editor of Flambeau, Business Manager of Marketing Club. DICKSON, MARY ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Sigma Delta Pi, FEA. DIEHL, MARGARET AGNES, Miami, Florida; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta, F Club, Junior Counselor. DIXON, DAVID CLINTON, Brunswick, Georgia; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, BSU. DOBSON, EDWARD CLARK, Auburndale, Florida; Music; Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Music E ducators National Conference. DOHNER, JOHN PAUL, Jacksonville, Florida, Alpha Phi Omega, Lutheran Student Association. DOMINIX, GERALD ANTHONY, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Intramurals, Student Assistant— FSU Reservation. DOPP, ROBERT ANTHONY, Key West, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . DOW, LETITIA ADAIR, Bethesda, Maryland; Home Economics; House President and Guard of Delta Zeta, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Court, Broward Hall Queen, Contact and Publications Com- mittee of Ruge Hall. DOWD, LINDA HELEN, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Sigma Delta Pi, Village Vamps, Florida Hall Student Counci I. DOXEY, WILLIAM SANFORD, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi, Literary Anthology Contributor, Literary Advisor to Smoke Signals. DRAWDY, JOAN, Homestead, Florida; Angel Flight, AFROTC Honorary Commander. DUEY BOBBIE NELL, Winter Haven, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi. DUKES, JAMES FRANKLIN, Winter Haven, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha, Dean of Men ' s Staff Housefellow. DUKES, MARY POWEL, Clearwater, Florida; Education; Alpha Xi Delta, Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. DUNK, CHRISTINA P., Miami, Florida; Education; Delta Gamma, , FEA, NEA. Dowd, L. Doxey, W. Drowdy, J. Duey, B. Dukas, J. Dukas, M. Dunk, C. 340 Dunlap, R. Dunn, J. Durham, M. Durst, M. Cy«r, G. Dyk., E. Eastman, B. Eaton, A. Edanfiald, G. Edwards, M. Elam, B. Elder, L. Elich, B. Elliott, J. DUNLAP, RICHARD ALLAN, Pensacola, Florida;. Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Golf Team. ELAM, BOYT LEE, Greenville, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma, IFC, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Senate. DUNN, JAMES FLETCHER, Blountstown, Florida; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Fraternity, Professional Majors Club. DURHAM, MALINDA DIXON, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Rush Chairman and President of Pi Beta Phi, Garnet Key, Sopho- more Council, Panhellenic Executive Council, Secretary and Vice President of Village Vamps, F Club, FEA, NEA. ELDER, LOREN L., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ELICH, BARBARA ANNE, Balboa, Canal Zone; Business. ELLIOTT, JACQUELYN B., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Tau Sigma. DURST, MILDRED JOANNE, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Junior Counselor. ELLIS, CAROLYN ANNE KEMP, Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics; Tau Beta Sigma, Home Economics, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic and Band Concert, BSU. DYER, GEORGE LEWIS JR., Daytona Beach, Florida; -Education; Sigma Chi, Marching Chiefs, Varsity Track. DYKE, EDWARD JOSEPH JR., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Busi- ness; Kappa Alpha, Circulation Manager of Flambeau, Board of Publ ications. EASTMAN, BLANCHE MARIE Mulberry, Florida; Education; Re- cording Secretary of NEA, FEA, ACE. EATON, ALICE MAY, Aruba, Netherlands Antilles; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Zeta, House Council of Florida Hall. EDENFIELD, GLENDA LUCILLE, Miami, Florida; Education; Executive Council of BSU, Editor of The Link. EDWARDS, MERRILL JEROME, Starke, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Symphonic Band, Brass Choir, Marching Chiefs, Gymnastic Team, Gymnastica, Gymkana, Concert Band, Track Team, Chorale, BSU. ELWELL, GORDON RICHEY JR., Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Psi Chi. ERB, GWENDOLYN CORRINE, Lake Wales, Florida; Education; Phi Kappa Phi. ERWIN, MARTHA, Clearwater, Florida; Business; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta. ETHERIDGE, SARA OWEN, Sandersvil le, Georgia; Music. EUBANKS, DONNA JOAN, Panama City, Florida; Education; NEA, Fashion Institute, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Players. EVANS, EDWARD LEWIS, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; Physical Education Majors Club. Ellis, C. Elwell, G. Erb, G. Erwin, M. Ethoridge, S. Eubanks, D. Evans, E. 341 Evans, E. Evans, M. Evans, Z. Ewald, A. Ewing, S. Ezell, M. Fain, F. Foirnington, W. Falconnior, D. Farmer, J. Farmer, M. Ferri s, J. Field, C. Fischer, S. EVANS, EMORY DONALD, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. FARMER, JAMES LaVOY, Bristol, Florida; Education. EVANS, MARY JUDITH, Lake Wales, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi .President, Panhellenic Delegate to SE Panhel- lenic Conference, Off Campus Court, Angel Flight. FARMER, MARY FRANCES, Bristol, Florida; Education; Chi Alpha, Junior Counselor, FEA, NEA, Math Club. EVANS, ZANNE SIMS, Marianna, Florida; Education; NEA. FERRIS, JANET MAY, Palatka, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Junior Counselor. EWALD, ARTHUR M., Coral Gables, Florida, Business; Phi Beta Lambda, Beta Alpha Chi. FIELD, CAROLYN, Lakeland, Florida; Education; Standards Chairman of Alpha Phi, NEA, FEA. EWING, SUSAN, Clearwater, Florida; Education; NEA, FEA, Young Democrats, Dorm Intramurals Chairman. FISCHER, SUSAN ELAINE, Miami, Florida; Education; Reporter of Phi Mu, Intramurals, CEC, FEA. EZELL, MARION CHRISTIE, Coral Gables, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Epsilon Chi, NEA. FLEMING, PEGGY O ' NEAL, Oviedo, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, FEA, BSU. FAIN, FRANCES ABIGAIL, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Kappa Alpha Theta, Home Economics Club, Off Campus Court. FLYNN, ANNA CLARE, Sarasota, Florida; Music; Tau Beta Sig- ma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Marching Chiefs, Symphony Orchestra, Opera Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Director of Choir at Newman House. FAIRNINGTON, WILLIAM JOHN JR., Orlando, Florida;. Business; Pledge Trainer of Sigma Chi, Varsity Football, Delta Gamma An- chor Man, Sabre Air Command. FOLINO, PETER ANTHONY, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Nu, Young Democrats. FALCONNIER, DONNA T., Clearwater, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of Lan- dis and Reynolds, Home Economics Club, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley " Foundation. FORBES, DOROTHY JEAN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Recording Secretary of Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, FEA, NEA. Fleming, P Flynn, A. Folino, P. Forbes, D. Forehond, C. Fork, J. Forrest, H. 342 Forrester, L. Fosieft, S. Foutt, E. Fowler, J. Fowler, M. Freeman, M. A SENIOR RING, symbol of years of hard work, accomplishment, and satisfaction is proudly displayed by its deserving new owner. FOREHAND, CHARLES FIELD, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Senate, Circus. FREEMAN, MARY GLENN, Fitzgerald, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Tau Beta Sigma, Junior Counselor, Vice President of North Cawthon, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. FORK, JERRY EUGENE, Key West, Florida; Education; Indus- trial Arts Club. FRIEDMAN, JAY S., Rockville Centre, New York; Arts and Sci- ences; Manager of Varsity Baseball Team. FORREST, HELEN HARLEY, Clearwater, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Activities Chairman and House Manager of Phi Mu, F Club, Freshman Flunkies, Program Chairman of Social Work Club, Re- creation Club, Off Campus Court. FRIEDRICHSEN, LEWIS JOHNSON, JR., Pensacola, Florida; Business; Theta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma. FORRESTER, LOIS AILEEN, Winter Park, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Gymkana. FRY, GEORGIANA JEAN, Houghton, Michigan; Arts and Sci- ences; Board of Publications, Flambeau Managing Editor, Lite- rary Anthology, Smoke Signals Editorial Board, Lecture Series Committee, International Club Secretary. FOSSETT, SHIRLEY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare; Sigma Kappa, Social Work Club, BSU. FULKERSON, FREDERIC T., Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Theta. FOUTS, EVELYN KAY, Mobile, Alabama; Education; Sigma Kap- pa, Pow Wow Staff, Freshman Flunkies, Treasurer of CEC, Rally Committee. FURMAN, DARLENE ELAINE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Educa- tion; NEA, FEA, BSU. FOWLER, JOSEPH ANDRE, Mechanicsville, Maryland; Business; Theta Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, Elections Committee, Newman Club. GAINES, CAROLYN JANE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Delta Pi. FOWLER, MARY JANE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Welfare. GALLOWAY, HERBERT FAY, Florence, South Carolina; Music; Secretary of Phi Mu Alpha. Friedman, J. Friedrichsen, L. Fry, G. Fulkerson, F. Furman, D. Gaines, C. Galloway, H. 343 Gondy, R. Gom»«, R. Gorr«tt, N. Gaskint, H. Gotcwood, G. Gottis, D. Gou , E. G issr, D. Gentry, M. Gerber, A. Gibson, P. Giles, V. Givens, B. Givens, J. GANDY, RICHARD NORMAN, Havana, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion. GARNETT, RITA ANN, Miami Springs, Florida; Education; Rush Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Secre- tary of Kappa Delta Pi, Homecoming Court, President and Pro- jects Chairman of Village Vamps, Senate, President of Bryan Hall, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Angel Flight, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. GARRETT, NORRIS AARON, Corrollton, Georgia; Arts and Sciences. GASKINS, HARRY LEE, Lake Wales, Florida; Arts and Sciences. GATEWOOD, GRETCHEN, Orlando, Florida; Education; Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA. GATT IS, DONALD LEE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Council, Speakers Bureau, Organizations Committee. GAUSE, ETTIE MARGELYN, Marianna, Florida; Education. GEISER, DIANNE KATHRYN, Kissimmee, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Home Economics Club, Newman Club. GENTRY, MARY EVELYN, Tallahassee, Florida, Home Econom ics. GERBER, ARTHUR MITCHELL, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma. GIBSON, PATRICIA SUZANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta, F Club, NEA, FEA, National Council for the Social Studies. GILES, VERLYN McDOWELL, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Sigma Delta Psi. GIVENS, BOBBY LEE, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. GIVENS, JOHNIE FRED, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. GOBER, BETTIE ANN, Sarasota, Florida; Education; NEA. GOLDEN, JAMES BROWN, JR., Holmes Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Executive Officer of Arnold Air Society. GONZALEZ, RHODA MARY, Pensacola, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Education Chairman, Assistant Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman of Kappa Delta, Fashion Incorporated, Home Econo- mics Club, Newman Club. GOOD, JERRY PAUL, St. Petersburg; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma, Collegiate Civitan. GOODMAN, CHARLOTTE ANDREA, Columbus, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Vice President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Junior Counselor, Presi- dent of Reynolds, Sophomore Council, Homecoming Queen, Tally Ho Features Editor, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. GORDY, JULE KAREN, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Gamma Phi Beta. GORMAN, ALBERT M., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Veterans Club, Intramural Basketball, Student Cafe- teria Supervisor. GOSSLER, LLOYD FREDERICK, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. GOULD, FRANCIS HERBERT, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Treasurer of Newman Club. Gober, B. Golden, J. Gonzaiaz, R. Good, J. Goodman, C. Gordy, J. Gorman, A. 344 GossUr, L. Gould, F. Geionsky, N. Graham, H. Gramling, C. Gramling, J. Groan, V. Groan, W. Groenwood, P. Gregory, B. Grieser, M. Griffin, G. Grimsloy, D. Grinsted, L. GOZANSKY, NATHANIEL ELLIOTT, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; APO, Young Democrats. GRIMSLEY, DOUG LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Psi Chi, Alpha Council, Arnold Air Society. GRAHAM, HARRY LANGSTON, Orlando, Florida; Business; Al- pha Kappa Psi. GRAMLING, CAROL ANN, Marianna, Florida; Education; URA, Recreation Club. GRAMLING, JOAN G., Wewahitchka, Florida; Education. GREEN, VIRGIL SAMUEL, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare; Lambda Chi Alpha. GRINSTED, LINDA K., Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta. GRISSOM, SWAYNE HARRISON, St. Augustine, Florida; Social Welfare; Herald of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GRIZZARD, LESLIE 11, Lakeland, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi . GRUBER, RAYMOND MATTHEW, Bainbndge, Georgia; Business. GREEN, WILLIAM JENNINGS, JR., St. Augustine, Florida; Busi- ness; President of Pi Kappa Phi, Treasurer of IFC, Secretary of Public Relations, Traffic Court, Chairman of Safety Committee, Scullions, Newman Club. GREENWOOD, PATRICIA ANN, Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Activities Chairman and Ritual Chairman of Delta Gam- ma, Secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi, Publicity Manager of Smoke Signals, Pow Wow Productions Senior Skit, Treasurer of Junior Panhellenic, Secretary of Art Education Club, Homecoming Com- mittee, Gymkana Production Staff, Ruge Hall Communications Chai rman. GREGORY, BASCOM ALEXANDER, Jacksonville, Florida; Busi- ness; Alpha Kappa Psi. GRIESER, MILDRED ANN, Titusville, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Circus, Recreation Club, Intramurals. GRIFFIN, GISELA N., Tallahassee, Florida; Education, FEA, NEA. GUILBERT, SANDRA, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Panhellenic Representative of Delta Delta Delta, Secretary of Women ' s Senate, Secretary of SUSGA Committee, Chairman of Speaker ' s Bureau, Co-Chairman of Greek Week, Student Relations Committee, Vice President of Spanish Club, Chairman of Reli- gious Emphasis Week Retreat. GUINAND, MARY MATILE, Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Pledge Trainer and Activities Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortified, Secretary of Garnet Key, Judiciary, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Junior Coun- selor Selection and Training Committee, Secretary of Sophomore Council, Chairman of Sophomore Council Selections Committee, Associate Editor, Classes Editor and Campus Events Editor of Tally Ho, Speakers ' Bureau, Secretary of Spanish Club, Ruge Hall Vestry, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. GUNNELS, DAVID P., Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade. GUTHRIE, JON EDWIN, Bradenton, Florida; Arts and Sciences. Grissom, S. Grizzord, L. Grubor, R. Guilbort, S. Guinand, M. Gunnols, D. Guthrio, J. 345 Guttiri , P. Hafling, J. Hogar, T. Hailsy, J. Hal bach, V. Hall, H. Hall, H. Hall, L. Homilton, L. Hand, B. Honey, B. Hannah, P. Hansall, M. Harbin, D. GUTHRIE, PATRICIA CHARLENE, Bainbridge, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Scholarship Chairman of Delta Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Junior Counselor, Speaker ' s Bureau, Wesley Foundation Council. HALL, LYNN W., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; President of Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice President of Insuronce and Real Es- tate Society. HAFLING, JAMES McLAURIN, Ormond Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HAMILTON, LAURA ANN, Arabi, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Education Club, Student Merrber of Council for the Social Studies, BSU. HAGAR, THOMAS LEONARD, Orlando, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion. HAND, BETTY JOYCE BEVIS, Morianna, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta. HAILEY, JOAQUIN M., Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President and Secretary of Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, BSU, Arnold Air Society. HANEY, BARBARA HENDERSON, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HALBACH, VICTOR M., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Vice President of Phi Delta Theta, President of Gold Key, President of Senior Class, Junior Class Senator, Alpha Council, Speakers ' Bureau, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. HANNAH, PEG, Little Rock, Arkansas; Education; Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Coun- cil, Circus. HALL, HELEN FRANCES, New Smyrna Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; Executive Council of Alpha Xi Delta, Panhellenic Presi- dent and Secretary, Junior Counselor, Alumni Activities Commit- tee for Homecoming, Religious Emphasis Week, Rally Committee. HALL, HENRY GRADY, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HANSELL, MARY EDWENE, Kissimmee, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA. HARBIN, DORA I., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Zeta, Phi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Eta, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of Landis Hall, BSU. Morris, Y. Harrison, C. Harrison, R. Hart, M. Hawos, E. Hawloy, R. Heddon, J. 346 AT THE 1960 POW-WOW, SENIORS PRESENT LIFE IN A COED DORM, SATIRIZING RECENT PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION AT FSU HARRIS, YOLANDA LOUISE, Key West, Florida; Education; Activities Chairman and Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Beta Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Secretary of Cotillion, Majorette-FSU Marching Chiefs. HEISINGER, LEIGH, East Orange, New Jersey; Education; Trea- surer of Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Major ' s Club, Circus. HARRISON, CAPTAIN FREDERICK, Ocala, Florida; Music; Collegians, University Singers. HELGEMO, STEVE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Secretary, Treasurer and President of Delta Tau Delta, Men ' s Judiciary, Social Chairman, Judicial Chairman and Treasurer of I FC, Co-Chairman of Greek Week, Sigma Kappa Man of the Year. HARRISON, ROBERT CARTER, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Vice President of Alpha Kappa Psi. HENDERSON, LIONEL RANDELL, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences, Choral Union, BSU. HART, MARGARET ERWIN, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. HENDERSON, NANCY LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Historian and Warden of Alpha Chi Omega, Historian of Garnet Key, Chairman of the Board of Student Publications, Flam- beau Exchange Columnist, Row Wow Staff, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Hall of Fame Selection Committee, Wesley Foundation. HAWES, EDNA ELIZABETH, Valdosta, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies. HENDRICKS, CAROL MILLAY, Ocala, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Gamma Delta, Home Economics Club, Fashion Institute, Wesley Foundation. HAWLEY, ROBERT D., Bradenton, Florida; Business; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion . HENLEY, JANE RUTH, Miami, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA, Choral Union. HEDDON, JAMES L., Lakeland, Florida; Business; Veterans Club, Social Chairman of West Hall. HERING, PHYLLIS LINDA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Nursing; Vice President of Student Nurses, Gymkana. Hei singer, L. Helgemo, S. Henderson, L. Henderson, N. Hendricks, C. Henley, J. Hering, P 347 • uimr, A. Higgin , J- .HIghtow r, L. HiU«, B. Hill, J. Hin««, L. Hmten, P. Hitchcocli, J. Hitchcock, R. Hitson, N. Hobbs, J. Hebb , L. Hodges, D. Hods , M. HERNHUTER, ALBERT LEOPOLD, Van Nuys, California; Arts and Sciences. HIGGINS, JAMES M., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu, Track. HOBBS, LINDA CAROLE, St. Petersburg Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Vice President and Activities Cnairmon of Chi Omega, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Intercollegiate Affairs, Senate, Speaker ' s Bureau, Chairman of Student Government Re- treat, Chairman of Organizations and Finance Committee, Hall of Fame Selections Committee, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. HIGHTOWER, LINDA LOU, Vernon, Florida; Education; FEA. HODGES, DON WAYNE, Clewiston, Florida; Business. HILES, BUCKEY, Atlanta, Georgia; Business; Phi Delta Theta, Swimming Team, Ail-American Swimming Team. HILL, JOHN ROBERT, Birmingham, Alabama; Business; Alpha Tcu Omega. HODGES, MARGARET, Wauchula, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Wesley Foundation, Vice Presi- dent of South Cawthon, Collegiate Club, President and Treasurer of Home Economics Club. HOLDER, LARRY BENSON, Ocala, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HINES, LLOYD L., Tampa, Florida; Education; Tau Kappa Ep- silon. Flambeau Staff. HOLDING, KATHLEEN LOUISE, Dania, Florida; Education; Delta Gamma, FEA. HINTON, PHELIA JOYCE, Sarasota, Florida; Education; Delta Gamma, FEA, PEA, Gymkana, Gymkana Court, Village Vamps, Fashion Incorporated. HOLLAND, VIRGINIA, Pensacola, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary of F Club, Junior Counselor, Sopho- more Council, Vice President of Florida Hall. HITCHCOCK, JOSEPH E., Pensacola, Florida; Business. HOLLOMAN, ANN, Arcadia, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu. HITCHCOCK, RAYMOND, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. HITSON, NETTIE MAY, Quincy, Florida; Nursing; Student Nur- ses Association. HOLSCHUH, KARL, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. HOOVER, RONALD DOSTER, Panama City, Florida; Business. HOBBS, JULIA KATHRINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Gamma Delta, Tau Beta Sigma. HOROWITZ, BERNARD SAMUEL, Newport, Rhode Island; Arts and Sciences. Holder, L. Holding, K. Holland, V. Holloman, A, Holschuh, K. Hoovor, R. Horowitz, B. 348 Howe, H. Howe, T. Howell, C. Howell, R. Hoy, E. Hufstetler, Y. Hughes, T. Humphrey, M. Hunt, B. Hunt, K. Hunter, S. Immel, A. Inlow, K. Jacobson, C. HOWE, HARRIET HASTINGS, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. HUNTER, SANDRA ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, Tally Ho Staff, ACE, NEA. HOWE, THOMAS J., Peoria, Illinois; Arts and Sciences. IMMEL, ARTHUR E., JR., Hialeah, Florida; Business. HOWELL, CHARLES FRED, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha. HOWELL, ROBERT DeFORREST, Orlando, Florida; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. HOY, ELIZABETH R., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Chi Theta. HUFSTETLER, YVONNE ELIZABETH, Dundee Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Sigma Sigma, BSU, Social Welfare Club. HUGHES, THOMAS WENDELL, Tampa, Florida; Business; Stu- dent Finance Committee, Student Traffic Safety Committee, Chair- man of All Campus Political Party, Executive Committee of Stu- dent Party, Treasurer of Westminster Fellowship, Young Repub- lican Club, Circle K Club, Bakers Club, Marketing Club. HUMPHREY, MARY LOUISE, Sneads, Florida; Education. HUNT, BARBARA ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Alpha Delta Pi, Women ' s F Club, Flambeau Staff, Angel Flight. INLOW, KARY GWINNETTE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. JACOBSON, CECILIA TERESA, Lake Worth, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JARRIEL, MARY DEAN, Lyons, Georgia; Music; BSU Social Chairman, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, NEA, FEA, Music Educators National Conference. JAYNES, GEORGIANA LORETTA, Eau Gallie, Florida; Social Welfare; First Vice President of the Newman Club. JERNIGAN, KAY CAROLYN, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; BSU, Chaplain of Landis Hall. JOANOS, EVA, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Omicron Pi. JOHANSEN, JOHNNY E., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . JOHNSON, CHARLES E., JR., Tallahossee, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha, Cheerleader, Circus. HUNT, KATHRYN ANN, Dunedin, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA. JOHNSON, JUDITH ANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci ences; Sigma Delta Pi, Choral Union. Jarriel, M. Jaynes, G. Jernigan, K. Joanos, E. Johansen, J. Johnson, C. Johnson, J. 349 Johnson. K. Johnson, M. Johnson, M. Johnson, R. Jonas, B. Jones, J. Jonas, J. Jones, M. Jones, N. Jones, T. Jordan, F. Jordan, J. Joyner, T. Judy, G. JOHNSON, KAREN ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; BSU Octet. JOHNSON, MARTHA CATHERINE, Chattahoochee, Florida; Busi- ness; President of Chi Omega, Phi Chi Theta, Circus. JOHNSON, MARY ETTA, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Literary Anthology. JONES, TERRIE CAROL, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Vice President and Pledge Trainer of Alpha Xi Delta, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Mortar Board Award for highest wo- men ' s grade average, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, President ' s Cabinet; Secretary of Elections, Traffic Court Chair- man, Speaker ' s Bureau, F Club, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Junior Counselor, Homecoming Committee, Pow Wow, Chairman of Summer Judiciary, Sophomore Council, Rally Committee. JORDAN, FRANCES MIGNON, Bartow, Florida; Business; Alpha Gamma Delta. JOHNSON RICHARD DOUGLAS, Miami, Florida; Business; Al pha Kappa Psi. JORDAN, JAMES H., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JONES, BEN EARL, Vero Beach, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, March- ing Chiefs. JOYNER, THOMAS, Midway, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JONES, JACK MASON, Dawson, Georgia; Social Welfare; Sigma Nu, Treasurer of Phi Alpha. JUDY, GORDON DURANT, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; President of Westminster Fellowship. JONES, JOANN, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pan- hellenic Representative, Pledge Trainer and Rush Chairman of Phi Mu, Junior Counselor, Ruge Hall Altar Guild. JURNEY, WILLIAM FARTHING, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JONES, MARGARET ARNOLD, West Palm Beach, Florida; Edu- cation; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, President of BSU. KAM, DAVID ABRAHAM, Miami Beach, Florida- Business; Tau Epsilon Phi, Flambeau Advertising Manager, F§U Bakers Club, Hillel Foundation. JONES, NETTIE CAROL, Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. KANUPP, JERRY D., Asheville, North Carolina; Arts and Sci- ences. Jurney, W. Kam, D. Kanupp, J. Kearsa, J. Kearns, C. Keene, W. Kelly, C. 350 KelUy, M. Kendall, J. Kandrick, G. Kendrick, L. Kenimer, E. Kennedy, D. WITH VISIONS OF THE DIPLOMA being presented on June third, a senior signs her class registration card for the last time. KEARSE, JAMES, Zephyrhills, Florida; Education; Kappa Alpha Order. KENIMER, ELLIS BAKER, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Scui I ions. KEARNS, CRESCENTIA ANN, Lakeland, Florida; Business; President of Delta Zeta, Junior Councilor, Vice President of Phi Chi Theta, Newman Club, Dream Girl of Theta Chi. KENNEDY, DOVIE JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Secretary of Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Institute, FEA, NEA, Speaker ' s Bureau, BSU. KEENE, WALLACE OLES, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Librarian and Corresponding Secretary of Phi Delta Theta, Sophomore and Senior Class Senator, Chairman of Labor, Student Services and Education Senate Committee, Chairman of 1960 Spring Formal, Faculty-Student Committee to Study the Honor System, Alpha Council, Army ROTC Drill Team, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. KELLY, CHARLES W., JR., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta, ROTC Drill Team. KELLEY, MARY PATRICIA, West Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Junior Counselor, Pi Mu Epsilon, Mathematics Teaching Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Recording and Correspond- ing Secretary of the Newman Club. KENDALL, JOHN DAVID, Miami, Florida; Business; Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer of Wesley Foundation. KENDRICK, GLORIA FAYE, Jacksonville, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Delta Zeta, Fashion Inc. KENDRICK, LINDA FRANCES, Bradenton Florida; Education; Kappa Delta, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Foun- dation Officers Council, FEA, Kappa Delta Pi. KEOGH, WILLIAM JAMES, Union City, New Jersey; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club, FSU Bakers Club. KILINSKI, KARLA, Miami, Florida; Education; Home Economics Club, FEA. KILE, LLOYD G., Chattanooga, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences. KING, ARLO JOHNSTON, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Chi, Alpha Council, Arnold Air Society, Baseball. KESTNER, KENNETH P., Parma, Ohio; Education; Phi Delta Theta, Football, Newman Club. KING, JAMES EDWARD, JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Vice President of Delta Sigma Pi, Circle K. KING, LOIS MARIE, Miami, Florida; Business; Activities Chair- man of Alpha Chi Omega, Mortified, Garnet Key, Sophomore Coun- cil, Senate, Secretary of Cotillion, Angel Flight, Gymkana, Gym- nastica. Undersecretary of State, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. Keogh, W. Kestner, K. Kilo, L. Kilinski, K. I King, A. King, J. King, L. 351 Kinney, A. Kirby, M. Kirk, D. Kirk, E. Kirkland, M. Klein, S. Knight, D. Kobasky, M. Koehler, J. Kopriva, J. Kramer, L. Lamb, P. Lamb, R. Lamons, K. KINNEY, ARLAN LOWELL, Naples, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Arnold Air Society. KIRBY, MIRTH CAROLE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, Precinct Senator, Cir- cus, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies. KIRK, DAISY ESTHER, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics; Recording Secretary and Historian of Gamma Phi Beta, Publicity Chairman for Fashion Inc. KIRK, ESTHER, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Eta. KIRKLAND, MARILYN ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; FEA. KLEIN, SIGMON SAUL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences. KNIGHT, DOUGLAS DOYN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. KOBASKY, MICHAEL GEORGE, Charleston, South Carolina; Arts and Sciences. KOEHLER, JOYCE A., Bethlehem, Pennsylvania; Education. KOPRIVA, JACQUELYN STUART, Miami, Florida; Music; Alpha Phi, Honor Court Representative, Panhellenic Officer, Symphony and Symphony Band. KRAMER, LUISA LEE, Winter Park, Florida; Home Economics; Corresponding Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta, Board of Publi- cations, Assistant Editor of Summer Flambeau, Publicity Chair- man and Historian of Racquettes, Christian Science Organization, Program Chairman and Historian of Fashion Inc. LAMB, PATRICIA SHARPE, Statesboro, Georgia; Home Econo- mics; Treasurer of Phi Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club, NEA. LAMB, RAYOND LEE, Atlanta, Georgia; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football Team. LAMONS, KITTY ERWIN, Atlanta, Georgia; Home Economics; Alpha Delta Pi. LANCE, PATRICIA L., Key Largo, Florida; Education; Stan- dards Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Garnet " Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Chaplain of Senate, Summer Judiciary, Co-Choir- man of Speaker ' s Bureau, Sophomore Council, Publicity Chairman of Freshman Flunkies, Angel Flight, President and Publicity Chairman of Florida Hall, Student Art Teachers ' Association, BSU. LANE, DOROTHY ANN, Chiefland, Florida; Social Welfare. LAPICOLA, MARILYN MARTIN, Miami Springs, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Delta Delta Delta National Service Scholarship, Inter-Faith Council, FEA, NEA. LARSON, TEXIE ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pow Wow Staff, Freshman Flunkies, Gymkana, Cotillion, ACE. LATTNER, RICHARD DAVID, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma. LAUTH, MARTHA M., Fort Myers, Florida; Music; University Symphony. LAUTZENHEISER, BETH LYN, Pensacola, Florida; Education. LoVERGNE, MARY JACQUELINE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Gymkana, Circus, NEA, FEA. sssss Lonce, P. Lane, D. Lapicola, M. Larson, T. Lattner, R. Lauth, M. Lautzenhelser, B. 352 LaVergne, M. Lay, R. Leabo, K. Lebo, H. Lee, M. Leedy, B. Leggett, E. Leggett, N. Leighton, M. L ' Engle, H. Leonard, J. Lenzi, G. Leonhart, G. LeSan, R. LAY, RICHARD ALLAN, Long Beach, California; Arts and Sciences. LEABO, KAREN SINGLETARY, Thomasville, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. LEBO, HELEN JEAN, Tampa, Florida; Education; Social Chair- man of Delta Delta Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Organizations Com- rnittee, Angel Flight, Village Vamps, FSU Modeling Board, NEA, FEA, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart. LEE, MARVIN N., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Secretary of De Ito Sigma Pi . LEEDY, BARBARA HOPE, Bradenton, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Assistant Features Editor of Tally Ho, Smoke Signals Staff. LEGGETT, ELIZABETH ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; NEA, FEA. LEGGETT, NANCY LOU, Orlando, Florida; Education; Secretary of Epsilon Chi, ACE, NEA, FEA. LEIGHTON, MARY KATHERYNE, North Miami Beach, Florida; Education; Angel Flight. L ' ENGLE, HARRIET CONE, Tampa, Florida; Education; Vice President and Treasurer of Zeta Tau Alpho, Mortified, Garnet Key, Editor, Associate Editor and Photography Editor of Tally Ho, Under Secretary of Finance, Board of Publications, Sopho- more Council, Speaker ' s Bureau, F Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. LENNARD, JOYCE HELEN, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. LENZI, GAIL W., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Flambeau Staff. LEONHART, GERMAINE CHARLOTTE, Clearwater, Florida; Education; Secretary of Kappa Delta, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, President of FEA. LeSAN, ROBERT GORDON, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . LESHEFKA, GEORGE JOHN, JR., Glen Ridge, New Jersey; Business; Sigma Nu, Scullions. LEWIS, AGNES HELEN, Northumberland, Pennsylvania; Nursing. LIEGEROT, MARCIA G., Miami, Florida; Education; House Pres- ident of Delta Delta Delta, Off-Campus Court, Circus. LINDQUIST, BEVERLY JEANNE, Edgerton, Wisconsin; Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega. LINEBAUGH, DOROTHY SUSAN, Tampa, Florida; Education; Chi Omega, Academics Editor of Tally Ho, Pow Wow Staff, Sum- mer School Chairman of University Court, Junior Counselor, Chaplain of Broward and East Landis Halls, Westminster Fellow- ship Representative to Inter-Faith Council, Committee Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, Vice President of Student Art Tea- chers ' Association. LINTON, FRANKIE MARIE, Marianna, Florida; Education; Ep- silon Chi, FEA, NEA, BSU. LIPSCOMB, HARRY IRVIN, Winter Garden, Florida; Music; Phi Mu Alpha, Vice President of Kappa Kappa Psi, Row Leader of Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, MENC. Leshefka, G. Lewis, A. Liegerot, M. Lindquist, B. Linebaugh, D. Linton, F. Lipscomb, H. 353 LinU, G. Looney, J. Little, M. Little, P. Little, T. Lockett, C. Lofstrom, C. Longenecker, S. £ Loonay, J. Lovarco, A. Lovall, C. Lowell, L. Lowenthal, R. Loy, S. LITTLE, GEORGE ALFRED, Lake Alfred, Florida; Arts and Sciences. LOVELL, CLAUDE ROBERT, JR., Leesburg, Florida; Education; Alpha Gamma Rho. LITTLE, MAXWELL PORTER, Palm Beach, Florida; Education. LITTLE, PETER LEE, Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; AAU-Track. LITTLE, TERRY HORD, Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. LOCKETT, CARL F., Biloxi, Mississippi; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion. LOFSTROM, CARL P., Winter Haven, Florida; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, Scullions. LONGENECKER, STEPHEN FRANCIS, Neptune Beach, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA. LOONEY, JAMES PAUL, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. LOONEY, JULIA ANNE, Clermont, Florida; Education; Pi Omega Pi, Vice President of Dormitory, Freshman Flunkies. LOVARCO, ARTHUR JOHN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences. LOWELL, LESLIE ANN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Garnet Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, Tau Beta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Editor of Literary Anthology, Sophomore Council, Christian Science Organization. LOWENTHAL, ROBERT P., Hollywood, Florida; Education; Kellum Hall Dean of Men ' s Staff, Young Democrats. LOY, SNOW ANDERSON, Eustis, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Choral Union, FEA, Ruge Hall. LUMPKIN, DEANNA DOROTHY, Jacksonville, Florida; Music; President of Kappa Delta, Mortified, Garnet Key, Vice President of Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary of State Committee, Who ' s Who Selection Committee, Panhellenic, President of Women ' s Glee Club, Homecoming Court, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. LUPO, GLADYS CAROLYN, Marianna, Florida; Education; Chi Alpha, FEA, NEA, ACEI. LUTTRELL, GEORGE MILTON, Brooksville, Florida; Education; Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. MAAS, CAROL JANE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Panhellenic Delegate, Rush Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Westminster Fellowship. Jfj Lumpkin, D. Lupo, G. Luttrell, G. Maa , C. Mabry, E. Macatee, M. MacDonold, S. 354 MacKin, M. Macklam, G. MacLean, J. Maddox, J. Magnell, J. Maiar, K. A PICTURE OF RADIANCE is this lovely senior decending thfe stairs to attend the annual Spring Formal honoring the seniors. MABRY, ELIZABETH ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Alpha Chi Omega, Theatre Dance Group, Westminster Fel- lowshi p. MANN, JOHN MICHAEL, Monticello, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Diving Seminoles. MACATEE, MICHAEL ROHAN, Venice, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu. MacDONALD, SALLY LOU, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Home Eco- nomics. MAPLES, JANE A., Hialeah, Florida; Education; House Presi- dent of Zeta Tau Alpha, Garnet Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Chaplain of Phi Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Vice President of F Club, WPEA, Women ' s Glee Club, Treasurer of University Recreation Association. MacKIN, MOLLIE JANE, Coral Gables, Florida; Business. MARCHANT, ALBERT A., JR., Jacksonville Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi, Alpha Phalanx, Vice President of Toast- masters International. MACKLEM, GRACE ELIZABETH, Beloit, Wisconsin; Arts and Sciences; Vice President, President of Delta Gamma, Garnet Key, Secretary of Women ' s Senate, FEA, NEA, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. MARKY, MARTHA LOU FESPERMAN, Newberry, South Carolina; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, President, Secretary of Lutheran Student Association, Editor of " Peace Pipe " MacLEAN, JAMES KENNETH, Panama City, Florida; Business. MADDOX, JOHN WESLEY, Mulberry, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MARSH, KATHRYN McLEOD, Jacksonville, Florida; Music; Mar- ching Chiefs, Brass Choir, Concert Band, Tallahassee Youth Symphony, Choral Union, Music Educators National Conference, Music Therapy Students Club. MAGNELL, JUDITH ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Music; Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Kappa Lambda, University Symphony University Singers, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. MARSHICK, MARILYN ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; F Club, Physical Education Association, Assistant Intramural Manager. MAIER, KARL GEORGE, Pinellas Park, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. MARTIN, CLAUDETTE, Marianna, Florida; Education; Alpha Delta Pi, FEA, Recreation Club. Mann, J. Maples, J. Morchant, A. Marky, M. Morsh, K. Marshick, M. Mortin, C. 355 Martin, L. Mortin, N. Mason, J. Mathis, M. Mathis, R. Maultsby, C. May, B. May, J. McArthur, G. McArthur, P. McBrido, T. McCall, M. McClelland, J. McClure, M. MARTIN, LOUISE SCOTT, Montgomery, Alabama; Business; Al- pha Omicron Pi, Tarpon Club, Future Business Leaders of America. MARTIN, NEIL E., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President of Intramural Board, Captain of Var- sity Basebal I . MASON, JOHN ALLEN, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Phi, FSU Circus. MATHIS, MARY COVER, Tampa, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Rally Committee. McARTHUR, PENELOPE KATE, Crestview, Florida; SociaTWel- fare; Chaplain of Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortified, Garnet Key, President of Phi Alpha, President of Tau Beta Sigma, Sophomore Council. Head Majorette, FSU Circus, Westminster Fellowship, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. McBRIDE, THERESE ELIZABETH, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, Flambeau Staff, Smoke Signals Staff, Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl Court. McCALL, MARVIN RALPH, Lakeland, Florida; Education; FEA. McClelland, jane marie, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Social Chairman of West Londis, FEA, NEA, ACE. MATHIS, ROY E., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President, Secretary and Pledge Trainer of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of ODK, Secretary of Gold Key, Attorney General, Chairman of Speaker ' s Bureau, Men ' s Judiciary, Homecoming Student Chair- man, Treasurer of Arnold Air Society, Inter-Fraternity Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. MAULTSBY, CHARLES TUCKER, Madison, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. McCLURE, MARILYN JEAN, Bradenton, Florida; Education; NEA. McCORQUODALE, MARY CATHERINE, Washington, D.C.; Home Economics; Zeta Tau Alpha. McCULLOUGH, BARBARA JOAN, Clearwater, Florida; Music; President of Music Therapy Organization, Choral Union, Band. McCURDY, E. JANE, Century, Florida; Education; Epsilon Chi, ACE, FEA, NEA. MAY, BAYLLYE G., Vernon, Florida; Business; Alpha Kdppa Psi, Wesley Foundation. MAY, JUDITH LOREEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; NEA, FEA. McARTHUR, GILBERT B., Clearwater, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gold Key, Beta Alpha Chi, Alpha Council. McDonald, MABRY B., Blountstown, Florida; Education.; McDUFFIE, ERMALOU, Tampa, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega, NEA, FEA, ACE. McGOOGAN, CALVIN L., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. McGUIRE, MAY ELIZABETH, Dania, Florida; Nursing; Archieves. " fOk McCorquodole, M. McCullough, B. McCurdy, E. McDonald, M. McDuffie, E. McGoogan, C. McGuire, M. 356 McLaughlin, J. McKay, D. McMillan, M. McMillan, R. McMulian, W. McRaa, M. McRoe, R. Meadows, L. Maek, W. Maakison, V. Malvin, L. Malvin, R. Menis, E. Marganthal, P. McLaughlin, JOAN IRENE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Choral Union. McKAY, DAV4D WILLIAM, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. McMillan, MARGARET JUDITH, Tallahassee, Florida- Busi- ness; Recording Secretary of Pi Beta Phi, Mortified, Ritual Chair- man of Garnet Key, Phi Chi Theta, Secretary of Senior, Junior, and Sophomore Classes, Secretary of Religious Emphasis Week, Treasurer of Inter-Faith Council, Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, BSU Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col- leges. MELVIN, RONALD G., Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MENIS, EUGENIA ALICE, Hollywood, Florida; Home Economics; NEA, Vice President of Home Economics Club. MERGENTHAL, PAUL W., JR., Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. METCALFE, JUDITH ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Eta, Marching Chiefs. McMillan, RODNEY grace, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Counselor. McMULLEN, warren RANDOLPH, Largo, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Student Government. Assistant to Student Government President, Speakers Bureau, House Fellow, Dean of Men ' s Staff, FSU Political Union, Florida Correctional Research Association. McRAE, MARGARET, Graceville, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Wo- men ' s Glee Club, Modeling Board, Village Vamps. McRAE, ROBERT F., JR., Gracevill-e, Florida; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. MEADOWS, LINDA, Edison, Georgia; Ed ucation; F Club. MEEK, WILLIAM ROSS, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Chi. MEEKISON, VIVIAN IRENE, Bradenton, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Delta Zeta, Women ' s Glee Club, Fashion Incorporated. MELVIN, LEORETA, Panama City, Florida; Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Freshman Flunkies, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, NEA, ECA. MICELl, FRANK JOHN, Tampa, Florida; Education; University Symphony, Men ' s Glee Club, Music Educator National Conference, Newman Club. MILES, ROSE CLAIR, Cantonment, Florida; Business. MILLER, BARBARA CORDES, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Rush Chairman and Chaplain of Alpha Gamma Delta, President of Epsilon Chi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Speaker ' s Bureau, Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree, ACE, FEA. MILLER, BERYL ELAINE, Coral Gables, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Vice President and Pledge Trainer of Alpha Phi, Morti- fied, Assistant Attorney General, Under Secretary of Student Events, Co-Chairman of Family Weekend, Associate Editor and Activities Editor of Tally Ho, Sophomore Council. MILLER, GEORGE W., Monticello, Florida; Business. MILLER, JACK L., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Kappa, President of Pi Omega Pi, NEA. Metcalfe, J. Miceli, F. Miles, R. Miller, B. Miller, B. Miller, G. Miller, J. 357 MilUr, J. Millar, J. Miller, M. Miller, P. Miller, R. Milmore, M. Mims, J. Mixon, W. Mock, R. Moffitt, B. Monrose, H. Moore, J. Moore, M. Moore, T. MILLER, JIM WADE, JR., Mountville, South Carolina; Pi Mu Epsi Ion. MIXON, WILLIAM ARIS, Cairo, Georgia; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, FSU Circus. MILLER, JOHN S., Winchester, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences. MOCK, RUPERT, JR., Pahokee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Phi, Social Chairman, Decorations Chairman, and Corres- ponding Secretary. MILLER, MARY CHARLOTTE, Bushnell, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega. MILLER, PATRICIA ERWIN, Atlantic Beach, Florida; Education; Corresponding Secretary and Historian of Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Corresponding Secretary of Freshman Flunkies. MILLER, ROBERT P., Delray Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Recorder and Chaplain of Sigma Nu, Gold Key, Honor Court, Men ' s Judiciary, Honor Committee, Freshman Baseball and Basketball, Scabbard and Blade, Westminster Fellowship. MOFFITT, BETTY JO, Hallandole, Florida; Business: President of Sigma Kappa, Treasurer of Phi Chi Theta, Panhellenic Exe- cutive Council, Pow Wow Staff, Vice President of Cawthon Hall, Speaker ' s Bureau, Rally Committee. MONROSE, HELEN GEORGINE, Tampa, Florida; Education; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of West Landis, Vice President of Broward. MOORE, JUDITH ANN, Sarasota, Florida; Nursing; Student Nur- ses Association, Wesley Players. MILMORE, MARYANN BARBARA Miami, Florida; Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, New- man Club. MOORE, MARY JOAN, Tampa, Florida; Nursing; Sophomore Coun- cil, Student Nurse Association, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation. MIMS, JANE, Lake Wales Florida; Education; Third Vice Presi- dent and Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Phi, Vice President of Dormitory, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Tarpon Club, NEA. MOORE, THOMAS CEFERINO, JR., Key West, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi, Arnold Air Society, Rifle Team. Morgan, D. Morris, D. Morrow, R. Mottram, G. Mould, L. Moxley, R. Muench, D. 358 THESE SENIORS TAKING THEIR BREAK FROM ACADEMIC LIFE, VISIT THE " TEMPO " , A POPULAR PLACE FOR RELAXATION MORGAN, DAVID CURTIS, Tampa, Florida; Education; Circula- tion Editor of Smoke Signals. MULLIS, JUDITH ANNE, Miami, Florida; Education; NEA, BSU. MORRIS, DEANNA INEZ, Bradenton Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Mortar Board, Publicity Chairman of Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, President, Treasurer and Social Chairman of Sigma Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Editor and Society Editor of Flambeau, Social Chair- man of International Club, President, Vice President and Social Chairman of Broward Hall, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. MUMPOWER, RUTHANNE MEAD, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. MUSTAIN, DONALD L., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Footbal I. MORROW, ROBERT FRANKLIN, Miami, Florida; Education. MOTTRAM, GAIL PATRICIA, Miami, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association. MOULD, LINDA ROSE, Tavares, Florida; Education; Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Dorm Social Committee, Wesley Players, Wesley Foun- dation. MOXLEY, ROBERT, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences. NEALING, MICHAEL A., Ocala, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma. NELSON, RICHARD DONALD, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, BSU, Cavaliers. NeSMITH, JUDY KATHERINE, Dalton, Georgia; Music; Phi Mu, Sigma Alpha lota. Choral Union, University Singers, Opera Guild. MUENCH, DAVID LAWRENCE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. NETTLES, WILLIAM EARL, JR., Pensacola, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Theta Kappa, Circle K. Mullis, J. Mumpower, R. Mustain, D. Mealing, M. Nelson, R. NoSmith, J. Nettles, W. 359 Nswberg, M. Nswds, M. Newell, T. Nipper, K. Nita, H. Netting, V. Northrup, D. Nuckolls, J. Oblinger, R. O ' Brien, J. O ' Brien, R. O ' Connor, M. O ' Day, P. O ' Hore, J. NEWBERG, MARY ELIZABETH, Ocoee, Florida; Nursing; Dis - ciples ' Student Fellowship, Wesley Players, Marching Chiefs, Recording Secretary SNA, 1959 Student Nurse of the Yeor, Col- legiate 4-H Club. NEWDE, MARY LOU, Tampa, Florida; Education; FEA, Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President Broward Hall, President Florida Hall. NEWELL, THOMAS W., Lakewood, Ohio; Business; Theta Chi, Swimming Team. NIPPER, KENNETH SHERBERN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Busi- ness; Lambda Chi Alpha. NITA, HELEN JANE, Balboa, Canal Zone; Education. NOLTING, VIRGINIA LEE, Chattanooga, Tennessee; Music Edu- cation; Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Uni- versity Symphony. NORTHRUP, DIANE MURIEL, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Edu- cation; Rush Chairman of Alpha Phi, ACE, Junior Counselor, Dorm Social Chairman. NUCKOLLS, JOYCE MAE, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Rush Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President and Vice Presi- dent of Dorm, Westminster Fellowship, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. OBLINGER, RICH ARD J., Belleair, Florida; Education; Delta Chi, Sigma Alpha Eta, President of CEC, Secretary First Unit Kellum Hall, Dorm Government. O ' BRIEN, RICHARD PAUL, East Detroit, Michigan; Business; Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer Bakers Club, Under- secretary of Honor, President of Newman Club. O ' CONNOR, MICHAEL, Eustis, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Se- cretary of Delta Tau Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Geology Club, Semi- nole Speological Society. O ' DAY, PATRICIA MARY, Dania, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta, Province Vice President Newman Club. O ' HARE, JACQUELINE J., Miami, Florida; Education; Sigma ' Sigma Sigma, Social Chairman of Tau Beta Sigma, Mortified, Junior Counselor, Majorette, Vice President and Social Chairman of Florida Hall. OLD, MARGARET ANN, Ocala, Florida; Education; President of Foundation Scholarship House. OLINGER, NANCY JO, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Secretary of Soltas. OLINICK, CHARLES, Revloc, Pennsylvania; Business. OLLIPHANT, LEORA YVONNE Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President and Scholarship Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Village Vamps. O ' NEILL, ANN ELIZABETH, Sarasota, Florida; Education; Al- pha Gamma Delta, Vice President Sigma Lambda Sigma, President of Recreation Club, Tarpon Club. OSTERGAARD, DON NEILS, Sheboygan, Wisconsin; Business; Scullions, Varsity Track. O ' BRIEN, JOYCE CICCARELLO, Tampa, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Undersecretary of Organizations, NTE, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, NEA, FEA. PACHLER, PATRICIA FAY, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Lobby Committee, FSU-U of F Better Relations Com- mittee, f-lambeau Staff. Old, M. Olinger, N. Olinick, C. Olliphant, L. O ' Neill, A. Ostergaard, D. Pachler, P. 360 Packard, M. Palmer, B. Poppas, 0. Paris, C. Parke Parmalee, E. Pasquale, P. Pasto, R. Patrick, R. Pattison, S. Paulin, P. Payton, H. Peabody, T. PACKARD, MARY LOUISE, Tampa, Florida; Education; House President and Corresponding Secretary of Delta Zeta, Chairman of Off Campus Court, Tarpon. PALMER, BERNARD LEE, Camilla, Georgia; Music: Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. PAPPAS, ORANIA ADA, Miami, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta, FEA, NEA, Fashion Inc., Tally Ho Staff. PARIS, CHARLOTTE ANN, Haines City, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Junior Counselor, Fashion Incorporated. PARKER, ALICE ELIZABETH, Kissimmee, Florida, Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma. PARMALEE, ELIZABETH ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; House Manager and Chaplain of Alpha Phi. PAYTON, HARRY A., Miami Beach, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Student Government Library Committee, Treasurer of Speaker ' s Bureau, Arnold Air Society, Dorm Housefellow, Hillel Assoc iation. PEABODY, T HELMA ANN, Miami, Florida; Business; Sigma Sigma Sigrna, Tau Beta Sigma. PEARCE, JAN M., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Presi- dent of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice President, Treasurer, and Picnic Chairman of Student Inner-Faith Council, Chairman Religious Emphasis Week, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Treasurer of Sp ker ' s Bureau, President and Vice President of Christian Science Organization, Who ' s Who In American Universities and Colleges. PEDERSEN, MARTINE, Perrine, Florida; Nursing; SNA, Inter- national Club, Newman Club. PEELER, RUTH IRENE, Jacksonville, Florida; Nursing. PASQUALE, PAUL RICHARD, Binghamton, New York; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Football and Baseball, Newman Club. PASTO, RICHARD BRADLEY, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Flambeau, Smoke Signals. PATRICK, ROBERT WINTON, Tifton, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Freshman Class President, Alpha Council, FSU Political Union, Philosophy Club, Young, Demo- crats, Seminole Divers, Gavel Club, International Club, BSU. PATTISON, SANDRA RUTH, Deland, Florida; Nursing; Corres- ponding Secretary and Treasurer of SNA. PEERY, DONN D., Vandalis, Missouri; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Vice President and Representative to Intramural Board of Physical Education Majors Club. PERKERSON, RONALD GORDON, South Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. PERRY, BONNIE BARBARA, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sophomore Council. PETERS, BARBARA RAE, Jackson, Mississippi; Education; Historian Kappa Alpha Theta, Under-Secretary of Finance, Fi- nance Committee, Village Vamps, Social Chairman of Landis. PAULIN, POLLY IDA, Hamilton, Ohio; Education; Delta Gamma, Vice President of ACE. PETRIS, KAY, Winter Garden, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Circus, Freshman Flunkies. Pedersen, M. Peeler, R. Peery, D. Perkerson, R. Perry, B. Peters, B. Petrls, K. 361 Phillips, L. Phillipi, P. Phi I pot, S. Pickett, J. Pinhler, D. Pinder, C. Piper, S. Pipkins, R. Pitts, H. Pollock, E. Potente, K. Powell, S. Powers, G. Presnell, M. PHILLIPS, LAURA LORENA, Daytona Beach, Florida- Nursing; Social Chairman Zeta Tau Alpha, Inter-Sorority Social Council, SNA. PHILLIPS, PETER JAMES, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; SAC. PHILPOT, SIDNEY G., JR., Bell, Florida; Businees; Alpha Kap- pa Psi . PICKETT, JOHN WARREN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Home Eco- nomics. PIEHLER, DOROTHY RUTH, Hialeah, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Pi, F Club. PINDER, CLARK, Key West, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi. PIPER, SHERRY, Lake Worth, Florida, Education; NEA, Dorm Social Chairman. PIPKINS, ROYCE DERREL, Haines City, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Vice President, Rush Chairman, Secretary, Historian of Pi Kappa Alpha. POWELL, SUSAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences. POWERS, GLENDA, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Presi- dent Pi Beta Phi, Secretary Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Senior Senator, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, F Club, Vice President of Bryan, Speaker ' s Bureau, Flambeau, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. PRESNELL, MARY MARJORIE, Panama City, Florida; Educa- tion; Pledge President Phi Delta Pi, F Club, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Intramural Chairman of Jennie Murphree and Reynolds. Physical Education Association, Secretary WDURA, Tarpon Club. PRICE, KARL v., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Collegiate Party. PULEO, MARION JUNE, Clearwater, Florida; Education; NEA, Chaplain of Landis, Newman Club. PULSINELLl ALBERT M., Bound Brook, New Jersey; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Scullions. PURVIS, SANDRA KATHRYN, Birmingham, Alabama; Business; Historian Phi Mu, Phi Chi Theta, Westminster Fellowship, Fash- ion Institute. PITTS, HAROLD EUGENE, Camilla, Georgia; Business. POLLOCK, EUGENE JOSEPH, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. QUAGLIANO, JUSTINE THERESA, Brooklyn New York; Arts and Sciences; Astronomy Club, International Club, Newman Club. QUEEN, CHARLOTTE ROCHELLE, Orlando, Florida; Business. POTENTE, KENNETH JOHN, Old Bridge, New Jersey; Business; Phi Kappa Tau. QUICKEL, HARRY DAVID, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, Political Union. Price, K. Puleo, M. Pulsinelli, A. Purvis, S. Quagliano, J. Queen, C. Quickel, H. 362 Ragans, J. Ralli, S. Ranas, D. Rantick, C. Rayon, A. ' ikMk Raams, L. iR»»d, R. Raedy, D. Raid, P. Raiman, R. Raynolds, B. Raynolds, V. Richard, N. Riggs, S. RAGANS, JIMMY WILLIAM, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. REYNOLDS, BRUCE G., Ft. Myers, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma. RALLI, SERANDA MARIE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Zeta Tau Alpha, Gamma Alpha Chi, Sophomore Council, Speaker ' s Bureau. REYNOLDS, VIRGINIA, Eglin Air Force Base, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Tarpon Club, F Club. RANES, DOROTHY LOUISE, Deerfield Beach, Florida; Business. RANSICK, CONSTANCE A., Eustis, Florida; Education; Pledge Trainer Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, F Club, Homecoming Queen Committee, Pow Wow Staff, Convocation Chairman for Religious Emphasis Week. RICHARD, NOEL LYN, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Vice President Sigma Sigma Sigma Colony, Secretary Christian Science Organization. RIGGS, SARA, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Phi Beta Lambda. RAYAN, ADEL M., Al Hursh Beirut-Lebanon; Arts and Sciences; Vice President International C ' b; President Arab Student Organi- zation, Representative Collegiate Council to United Nations, American Chemical Society. REAMS, LINDA LOUISE, Winter Park, Florida; Business; Trea- surer Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortified, Vice President Garnet Key, Chairman of University Court, Women ' s Judiciary, Sophomore Council, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Symphony Orchestra, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. REED, ROBERT LAMAR, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. RINARD, PATRICK W., St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Scien- ces; Lambda Chi Alpha, Film Club. ROACH, JENNIE RUTH, Lake Worth, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Corresponding Secretary Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Speak- er ' s Bureau, Collegiate Party, Tally Ho Organizations Editor, Board of Publications, Pow Wow Production Senior Skit, Ruge Hall Communications Committee, FEA, Gymkana Make-Up Com- mittee. ROBERSON, MONNIE ELIZABETH, Augusta, Georgia; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha. REEDY, DOROTHY LOUISE, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Publicity Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta, Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer Les Jongleurs, Vice President Sigma Tau Delta, Assistant Editor Literary Anthology. REID, PENNY FRAZER, Tampa, Florida; Education; Recording Secretary and Chaplain Wesley Players, FEA, Freshman Flun- kies, University Theatre Crew. ROBERTS, EUGENE NORWOOD, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. ROBERTS, JUNE M., Daytona Beach, Florida; Education; Social Chairman and Panhellenic Representative of Kappa Alpha Theta, Tally Ho Exchange Editor, Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, Vice President of Recreation Club, Miss Gymkana. ROBERTSON, WARREN LESTER, Waycross, Georgia; Business. REIMAN, ROBERT ELLIS, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ROBINSON, BONNIE BIRD, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Village Vamps, Gymkana Court, FEA. Rinard, P. Roach, J. Robarson, M. Robarts, E. Robarts, J. Robertson, W. Robinson, B. 363 Robison, J. Robles, R. Rodgers, E. Rodgert, W. Rodriguez, L. Rogers, N. Roller, P. Ross, A. Rowoll, R. Rozman, R. Rudolph, W. Rust, S. Ryan, K. Ryder, J. ROBISON, JEAN FRANCES, Daytona Beach, Florida; Education; FEA, NEA, Scholarship Club. ROZMAN, RICHARD W., Windsor, Connecticut; Arts and Sciences. ROBLES, RAUL GARZA, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion. RUDOLPH, WILLIAM EUGENE, Nashville, Tennessee; Sigma Pi. RUST, SANDRA LYNNE, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences. RODGERS, ESTHER JANE, Tampa, Florida; Education; Secre- tary of Phi Mu, Circus, FEA. RYAN, KATHLEEN, Miami, Florida; Home Economics; President of Fashions Incorporated. RODGERS, WILLIAM MAURICE, Gainesville, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. RODRIGUEZ, LUIS RAUL, Coamo, Puerto Rico; Arts and Sci- ences. RYDER, JACK DEO, Dayton, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Vice President, Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Rush Chairman Sigma Chi, Gold Key, President of Sigma Delta Psi Athletic Ho- norary, Gymnastica Honorary, Student Senator, Sports Editor of Tally Ho, Pow Wow Staff Writer, Men ' s Judiciary, Varsity Gym- nastics, Associate Editor Gyml ana Show, Chairman Freshman Talent Night, Sammy Seminole, Who ' s Who in American Universi- ties and Col leges. ROGERS, NORMA JEAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Alpha Phi, Math Teachers Club, National Council Teachers of Math. SACCO, JOSEPH MICHAEL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROLLER, PETER LEONARD, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Acting President and Treasurer of American Chemistry Society. SAMUELS, PATRICIA ANNE, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Pi, Gymkana. ROSS, ALBERT JACK, Huntington, W. Va.; Arts and Sciences. SANDERS, ALLIE SUE, Edison, Georgia; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union. ROWELL, RANDELL ERROLL, Green Cove Springs, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Westminster Fellowship, Scullions. SANDS, MARY LUCILLE, Ocala, Florida; Educat ion; Projects and Sponsor Chairman for Delta Delta Delta, FEA, NEA, His- torian of Young Democrats. Socco, J. Samuels, P. Sanders, A. Sands, M. Santa Cruz, E. Saroodis, H. Scadden, R. 364 Schauss, C. Schenck, R. Schiemon, A. Schiess, L. Schieifer, J. Schmortmann, H. FOUR YEARS WORTH OF BOOKS, can bring rewards other than knowledge, discovers this senior as he sells his text books. SANTA CRUZ, ELSIE JEAN, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Young Democrats, Spanish Club, FSU Political Union, Newman Club. SAROODIS, HARRIET JOY, Clearwater, Florida; Education; House President and Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Off Campus Court member, NEA, ACE. SCADDEN, RAYMOND WILLIAM, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences. SCHAUSS, CHARLES E., Vienna, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. SCHENCK, ROBERT S., Waldo, Florida; Arts and Sciences; The- ta Chi, Freshman and Sophomore Swimming Team, Circle K. SCHIEMAN, ANN CHAPMAN, Madison, New Jersey; Home Eco- nomics; Scholarship Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Home Eco- nomics Club. SCHMERTMANN, HAROLD, New Rochelle, New York; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Theta Epsilon. SCHNEEBERGER, JULIE MARIE, North Miami Beach, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor. SCHNEIDER, HERBERT RAYMOND, Balboa, Canal Zone; Bus- iness. SCHUMACHER, HARRIET LOUISE, Sebring, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta, Choral Union, Tally Ho Staff, Fresh- man Flunkies. SCHWORM, EARL F., Placida, Florida, Education; President of Men ' s Physical Education Club, Vice President of Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intramurals, Circus. SCOTT, GRACE L., Sarasota, Florida; Business, Alpha Gamma Delta, Garnet Key, Senator, Secretary of Junior Class, Intramurals Chairman of Alpha Gamma Delta, President of Sophomore Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Campaign Manager of All Campus Party, Secretary Chairman of FSU-UF Better Relations Committee, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies. " SCHrESS, LOUIS CONRAD, JR., Bradenton, Florida; Business; ■Sigma Nu, Freshman Baseball. SCOTT, hDA ANNETTE, Alford, Florida; Education; Delta Zeta, FEA. SCHLEIFER, JEFF BERNARD, Miami, Florida; Music; Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, University Symphony, Symphonic Band. SCOTT, NANCY T., Campbellsburg, Indiana; Education; Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, President of ACE, FEA, NEA, Epsilon Chi, Disciple Student Fellowship, Vice President of Florida Hall. Schneeberger, J. Schneider, H. Schumacher, H. Schworm, E. Scott, G. Scott, I. Scott, N. 365 Scott, R. S«llars, J. Seymour, I. Sayinour, L. Shaw, P. Sheatz, H. Sheffield, D. Shepard, N. Sherhan, H. Shively, E. Shively, R. Shober, K. Shrigley, A. Shuler, M. SCOTT, REVAJANE, Fort Myers, Florida; Education. SHOBER, KAY WILLIAM, Reading, Pennsylvania; Business; Scul I ions Club. SELLARS, JAMES A., Panama City, Florida; Education; Secre- tary of Veterans Club. SHRIGLEY, ALBERT MARTIN, Stuart, Florida; Business; Delta Tau Delta. SEYMOUR, IRA P., Jacksonville Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Managing Editor of Smoke Signals. SEYMOUR, LUTHER GARY, Panama City, Florida; Business; Phi Kappa Tau. SHAW, PETER B., Levittown, Pennsylvania; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi. SHEETZ, HELEN ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Gamma Alpha Chi Historian, Racquettes, Angel Flight. SHEFFIELD, DAWN, Mobile, Alabama; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, Baptist Players Director, Executive Council of BSU. SHEPARD, NANCY U., Orlando, Flo rida; Social Welfare; Social Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, FTA, FEA, Social Welfare Club, Dames Club. SHERHAN, HUSON BARRY, Shelter Island, New York; Business; Treasurer of Diving Seminoles. SHULER, MARILYN ANN, Winter Haven, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Association. SHUMAN, BONNIE ELIZABETH, Monticello, Florida; Educotion; Sergant at Arms of Gamma Phi Beta; Mathematics Teaching Club, FEA, Young Democrats, President and Vice President of FSU Chapter of 4-H Club. SIGLER, CAROLYN KAY, Delta City, Mississippi; Delta Gar ma, F Club. SIKORA, ARLENE ANN, Venice, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, Fire Marshall in Broward, F Club, Physical Education Association. SIMMONS, CAROLYN, Ninety Six, South Carolina; Music; Fine Arts Committee, Marching Chiefs. SIMPSON, EVELYN PATRICIA, Mobile, Alabama; Arts and Sci- ences; Garnet Key, President of Sigma Tau Delta, AFpha Lambda Delta, Senate, Clerk of Traffic Court, Junior Counselor, Execu- tive Cou ncil of BSU. SHIVELY, ELLEN M., San Diego, California; Nursing; Tourna- ment Chairman of Racquettes, SNA. SIMS, HAROLD WALTER, Riviera Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci ences. SHIVELY, RICHARD K., Kansas City, Missouri; Arts and Sci- ences. SINGER, RAYMOND, Miami, Florida; Business; Tally Ho Staff, Vice President of Scullions Club. Shuman, B. Sigler, C. Sikora, A. Simmons, C. Simpson, E. Sims, H. Singer, R. 366 WKk Singlay, C. Sink, D. Skalton, B. Skelton, L. Skipper, B. Smith, C. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, K. Smith, R. Smith, R. Smith, S. SINGLEY, CAROL IRENE, Clearwater, Florida; Nursing; Student Nursing Association. SMITH, KAY F., Gueydan, Louisiona, Business; Pledge Trainer of Phi Mu, Phi Chi Theta. SINK, DONALD FRANCIS, Sarasota, Florida; Lambdo Chi Alpha, Freshman Senator, West Hall Lieutenant Governor, Honor Com- mittee, Men ' s Judiciary, President of Beta Alpha Chi. SKELTON, BILLY RAY, Boonville, Indiana; Business; Vice President and President of Scullions Club. SKELTON, LINDA CHAPPLE, Boonville, Indiana; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, ACE, FEA. SKIPPER, BARBARA LOUISE, Ocala, Florida; Home Economics; Phi Mu, Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Home Economics Club. SMITH, CLAUDE CHALMEGO, Leesburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Community Symphony Orchestra, International Relations Commi rrse. SMITH, JERRY MALCOLM, Greensboro, Florida; Business; Kap- pa Sigma, Basketball. SMITH, JOHN RALPH, St. Petersburg, Florida; Music. SMITH, JONNA KATE, Michigan City, Indiana; Nursing; Sopho- more Council, SNA, Social Chairman of Reynolds and East Lan- dis. Freshman Flunkies. SMITH, JULIA ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Vice President and Chaplain of Alpha Delta Pi, Mortified, Social Chairman of Garnet Key, Social Chairman of Junior and Senior Class-, Junior Counse- lor, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Vice President of Fresh- man Flunkies, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SMITH, ROBIN JANE, Stuart, Florida; Music; President and Par- liamentarian of Phi Mu, F Club, Historian of American Guild of Organists, Vice President of Women ' s Glee Club, Tally Ho. SMITH, ROGER CLARK, Greensboro, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma. SMITH, SUZANNE, Arcadia, Florida; Business. SPARKMAN, DOYLE HOWELL, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Busi- ness; Delta Tau Delta, Arnold Air Society, Intramural Board. SPENCER, ADDIE LEE, Winter Haven, Florida; Elementary Edu- cation; President, House President and Scholarship Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA. SPINKS, JERRY ROSS, Pampa, Texas; Business, Alpha Phi Ome- ga, Senator, President of Kellum Hall, Scullions. SPOTO, SANDRA MARY, Tampa, Florida; Education; Rush Chair- man of Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Honor Court, Sophomore Counci 1, NEA, FEA. SPROUL, ELIZABETH CAROL, Hollywood, Florida; Education; NEA, FEA, NCSS, B5U Executive Council. STEDMAN, GEORGE H., Sarasota, Florida; Music; President of Phi Mu Alpha, Symphonic Band, Circus Band, Marching Chiefs, Choral Union. STEGE, SALLY V., Lancaster, South Carolina; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Zeta. ft B S Sporkman, D. Spencer, A. Spinks, J. Spoto, S. Sproul, E. Stedman, G. Stege, S. 367 ' — " - " • " ' - Stetson, D. Stevens, R. Stewart, J. Stidham, S. Stokesbarry, L. Stone, J. Stoner, J. ' Stowo, R. Strickland, S. Strom, M. Stromberg, R. Summerall, B. Sumner, F. Talbot, G. STETSON, DARLENE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Kappa, Rally Committee. STEVENS, RUTH CLAUDETTE, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Gyml Gna. STEWART, JAMES RONALD, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma, Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation, Pres- ident of Residence, Chairman of Foundation Housing Council. STROM, MARTHA LYNETTE, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa, Homecoming Court, Florida Legislative Ball Queen, Miss FSU Court, Gymkana Princess, Treasurer of I.S.S.C., Circus, Row Wow Staff, Choral Union. STROMBERG, ROBERT L., Sarasota, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha, Florida Correctional Research Association, National Probation and Parole Association. SUMMERALL, BOBBIE JEAN, Miami, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, Freshman Council and Executive Council of BSU. STIDHAM, SIMEON DEAN, JR., Aubumdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fencing Club. SUMNER, FRANKIE JANE, DodeCity, Florida; Nursing; SNA, BSU. STOKESBERRY, LINDA SYLVIA, Miami, Florida; Education; Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. TALBOT, GWENDOL M., Pensacola, Florida; Education; Epsilon Chi, NEA. STONE, JOHN D., Geneva, Florida; Education. TAYLOR, ELLEN EVE, Balnbridge, Georgia; Education; Choral Union. STONER, JESSIE EDWANA, Miami, Florida; Education; Publicity Chairman for Women ' s Recreation Association, Physical Educa- tion Association. TAYLOR, GRACE AILEEN, Lake Worth, Florida; Education; Chaplain of Kappa Alpha Theta, Elections Committee, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Campus Chest Committee. STOWE, RICHARD LEWIS, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. TAYLOR, ISAM TRAVIS, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Delta Theta, American Society Public Administration. STRICKLAND, SANDRA, Bristol, Florida; Social Welfare. TAYLOR, JOHN WILKIE, Aubumdale, Florida; Business. Taylor, E. Taylor, G. Taylor, I. Taylor, J. Teabault, S. Tedder, J. Thai, D. 368 Thames, E. Thomas, W. Thompson, J. ' 3 ii ' CnS, Thompson, P. Thurlow, M. Thurmond, R. TRADITIONAL SYMBOLS OF FSU, the flagpole, fountain, and the gates, greet excited graduates as they emerge from Westcott. TEBAULT, SARAH ELIZABETH, St. Augustine, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Eta, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. THURMOND, ROBERT LEE, JR., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega. TEDDER, JOSEPH BARTOW, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Vice President Beta Alpha Chi. TILLER, MARY McGEACHY, Chipley, Florida; Education. THAL, DIANE ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Education; Panhel- lenic Representative Sigma Sigma Sigma, Membership Chairman FTA, Choral Union. TOLBERT, DOROTHY JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Education. THAMES, EDITH LOUISE, Panama City, Florida; Education; Choral Union, Pianist for Collegians, Program Chairman for South Cawthon, Director of South Cawthon Campus Sign, Pianist for Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Campus Sing. TOLOMEA, MICHAEL JOSEPH, JR., Kensington, Connecticut; Corresponding Secretary, Steward, President Pi Kappa Phi, Inter- Fraternity Council Judiciary Committee, Freshman Baseball, Newman Club, Scullions. THOMAS, WILLIAM AKINS, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Tau Kappa Alpha, BSU, Debate Team. TOMLIN, CECILY DERRICK, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Gamma Phi Beta, Pi Omega Pi, Theatre Dance, Gymkana. THOMPSON, JOYCE ANN, Tampa, Florida; Education; NEA, FEA, ACE, BSU. TOMLIN, RICHARD E., St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Beta Theta Pi. THOMPSON, PETER W., Royal Oak, Michigan; Arts and Sciences. TOMLINSON, DIANA, Delray Beach, Florida; Education. THURLOW, MARY JANE, Stuart, Florida; Business. TONEY, MARGARET FAYE, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Honor Committee, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Dorm, First Vice President and New Student Advisor Newman Club. Tiller, M. Tolbort, D. Tolomea, M. Tomlin, C. Tomlin, R. Tomlinson, D. Ton ay, M. 369 Toth, P. Tofino, J. Toti, H. Trant, D. Trask, J. Travis, M. Trice, A. Triplott, J. Trucks, R. Tsalickis, S. Turner, N. Turner, S. Twiggs, J. Tyree, M. TOTH, PATRICIA CHARLENE, Boynton Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; FEA, ACE, Concert Band, Wesley Foundation. TOTINO, JOHN PAUL, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Newman Club. TOTZ, HERBERT BURTON, Tampa, Florida; Business; Dean ' s Staff, Alpha Kappa Psi, Professional Committee, Chairman Mayor of " 400 " Club. TRANT, DAVID EARL, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Beta Al- pha Chi, President, Treasurer Phi Beta Lambda, Secretary, Trea- surer Alpha Kappa Psi, Head Chairman Alpha Phi Omega, Gym- kana, American Accounting Association, FVesident, State Trea- surer Future Business Leaders of America. TRASK, JANET ELIZABETH, Bartow, Florida; Education; Vice President and Treasurer of Chi Omega, Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council. TRAVIS, MARY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Rush Chairman Delta Delta Delta, Village Vamps. TRICE, ANNE LEE, Tampa, Florida; Education; Vice President of South Cawthon, Recreation Club. TRIPLETT, JAMES MARQUIS, Cleveland, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. TRUCKS, RITA LOUISE, Birmingham, Alabama; Education; Delta Zeta, Cotillion, Historian Women ' s Glee Club, Social Chairman Recreation Club. TSALICKIS, STAVROS D., Tarpon Springs, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi . TURNER, NANCY ANN, Panama City, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, President South Cawthon, FEA, NEA, Execu- tive Council of BSU. TURNER, SHIRLEY, Orlando, Florida; Education. TWIGGS, JAMES LEE, JR., Baxley, Georgia; Education; Veterans Club. TYREE, MATRYD JANE, Arcadia, Florida; Education; Panhel- lenic Representative and Rush Chairman Chi Omega, Lobby Com- mittee, Social Chairman BSU, Luncheons Committee Student Chairman for Religious Emphasis Week, NEA, FEA. VANDIGRIFF, JOSEPH ROBERT, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. VARNER, ANITA JANE, Pensacola, Florida; Education; Epsilon Chi, FEA, BSU. VETTER, JUDITH NAN, Coral Gables, Florida; Nursing; Delta Gamma, SNA, Gymkana Court, Gymkana Dancers. VICKERY, MARY ANN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Scholarship Chairman and Fraternity Education Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Junior and Senior Honor Court, Organizations Editor, Executive Editor, and Beauty Editor of Tally Ho, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Parliamentarian of F Club, Racquettes, Speaker ' s Bureau, FEA, NEA. VOGELMEIER, SARAH ALICIA, Newark, Ohio; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta, Angel Flight, Fashion Inc., Home Economics Club, Child Development Club. VOGLER, ANDREA V., Orlando, Florida; Home Economics; House Chairman of Chi Omega, Tally Ho Staff, Off Campus Court. VOICH, DAN, JR., St. John, Indiana; Home Economics; Veterans Club. VON THADEN, MARCIA, Treasure Island, Florida; Nursing; Editor of SNA Florida Newsletter, Wesley Singers. Vondigriff, J. Vomer, A. Vetter, J. Vickery, M. Vogelmeier, S. Vogler, A. Voich, D. 370 Von Thaden, M. Waddill, F. Wode, K. Wahl, L. Walker, M. Walker, T. Wallace, M. Walsingham, C. Ward, M. Warren, E. Worren, R. Warren, S. Wafers, G. Watterson, G. WADDILL, FRANCESCA, Stillwater, Oklahoma; Business; Presi- dent and Rush Counselor of Gamma Phi Beta, Gold Key publica- tions award, President of Theta Sigma Phi, President of Indus- trial Editors, Secretary of Pi Alpha Mu, Wesley Foundation. WADE, KATHERINE ROGERS, Miami, Florida; Education; Social Chairman and Pledge Trainer of Pi Beta Phi, Vice President of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary ' of Freshman Class, Honor Court Justice, Clerk of Honor Court, F Club, Secretary Rally Committee, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Circus, BSU, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. WAHL, LINDA ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Secretary of Women ' s Senate, Managing Editor of Tally Ho, Ruge Hall Vestry, Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges. WALKER, Sciences. WALKER, Kappa Psi . MARY CLAIRE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and TERRY MARYAN, Gary, Indiana; Business; Alpha WALLACE, MARY JANE, Pensacola, Florida; Music; Kappa Del- ta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Secretary of Fashion Inc., Scabbard and Blade Sponsor, Kappa Alpha Rose, Freshman F lunkies. WALSINGHAM, CARL BRYAN, JR., Largo, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President of Phi Kappa Tau, Seminole Flyer ' s Club. WARD, MONICA BARBARA, Port St. Joe, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Gamma Delta, Tally Ho Staff. WARREN ELIZABETH ANN, Pensacola, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Wesley Foundation, FSU Social Work Club. WARREN, ROBERTA JOY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; 3rd Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary of Student Party, Funds Committee, Under-Secretary of Finance, Social Chairman Jennie Murphree, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Business Manager Choral Union, Gator Bowl Court 1958. WARREN, SYBIL KAY, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Epsilon Chi, FEA, NEA. WATERS, GWENDOLYN AMARYLLIS, Asheville, North Carolina; Education; Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortified, Alpha Lambda Delta, Epsilon Chi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Vice Presi- dent of Jennie Murphree, Honor Committee, Women ' s Glee Club, BSU Octet and Choral, FSU entertainers, MENC, NEA, FEA, Opera Guild, Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart Court, University Sin- gers, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WATTERSON, GARY A., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Chi. WEAR, MARTHA LETTY, Townsend, Tennessee; Music; Sigma Sigma Sigma, President of North Cawthon, BSU Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club. WEATHERLY, ELIZABETH MAY, Havana, Florida; Education; Epsi Ion Chi, FEA. WEEMS, JULIE ETTE, Boynton Beach, Florida; Nursing; SNA. WELCH, WILLIAM LANGFORD; Madison, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Kappa Phi. WELKER, JAMES BAXTER; West Palm Beach, Florida; Business, Alpha Kappa Psi. WELLMAN, JAMES PAUL; Miami, Florida; Business; President and Vice President of Sigma Chi; Secretary of Church Key. WELLS, JOHN CALHOUN, JR; Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Historian of Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; American Gui Id of Organists. Wear, M. Weatherly, E. Weems, J. Welch, W. Welker, J. Weilman, J. Wells, J. 371 Wesley, J. Westphal, C. White, B. White, H. White, J. White, J. Whiteford, R. Whitehead, R. Whitman, H. Whittle, T. Wicks, N. Wiest, J. Wilkin, J. Wilkinson, K. WESLEY, JAMES W; Fernandina Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. WESTPHAL, CARLA JEAN; St. Augustine, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta, Social Chairman and Treasurer of Sigma Delta Pi, President of Gamma Alpha Chi, Bryan Hall Social Chairman, Gymkana, Theatre Dance, International Club, Junior Counselor. WHITE, BOBBY JACK; Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. WHITE, HARRY JONES; Tallahassee, Florida; Education., WHITE, JAMES WADE- Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Alumni Secretary and Rush Chairman of Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Dean of Men ' s Staff. WHITE, JOHN FLELCHER; Miami, Florida; Psychology. WHITEFORD, ROBERT BRUCE; Brooksville, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Scabbard and Blade. WHITEHEAD, RUBEN ANGUS; Marianna, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Council, Football, Basket- ball, Who ' s Who Committee. WHITMAN, HELENE SCHLAKE; Lake Wales, Florida; Nursing; Alpha Omicron Pi, SNA, Student Interfaith Council, Gamma Delta. WIEST, JOEL J; Myerstown, Pennsylvania; Arts and Sciences. WILKIN, JUDY HINES; Panama City, Florida; Education. WILKINSON, KATHARINE LUISA; Tavernier, Florida; Business; Coti 1 lion, Circus. WILLETT, MARLENE LOLA; Miami, Florida; Businees; Sigma Sigma Sigma, President and Secretary of Phi Chi Theta. WILLIAMS, BETTYE JEAN; Ruskin, Florida; Education; Morti- fied, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Phi, Off Campus Court, President of F ' hysical Education Association, Intramurals Chairman, Secre- tary of F Club. WILLIAMS, CAROLE FRANKLIN; Waycross, Georgia; Education; Garnet Key, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Recording Secre- tary of Phi Delta Pi, Tarpon Club, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Concert Band, Spanish Club, Freshman Flunkies, F Club, Westminster Fellowship. WILLIAMS, LINDA LOU; Pensacola, Florida; Home Economics; .Panhellenic Officer of Alpha Gamma Deita, Home Economics Club, Fashions Inc., NEA, FEA, ACE. WILLIAMS, LYNNE HURT; Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Garnet Key, Mortified, Judiciary, Junior Counselor, Soph- omore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Altar Guild Chairman of Ruga Hall Vestry, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WHITTLE, TOMMY LEE; Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Alpha, Elections Committee, Junior Men ' s Judiciary, President of FSU Men ' s Intramurals. WILLIAMS, NOLA MAUREEN; Monticello, Florida; Social Wel- fare; BSU Executive Council, Social Work Club, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, FEA, NEA. WICKS, NANCY JANET; Miami, Florida; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota. WILLIAMS, REBA VIVIAN; Jacksonville, Florida; Education. Willett, M. Wl II lams, B. Williams, C. Williams, L. Williams, L. Williams, N. Williams, R. 372 Williams, R. Williamson, G. Williamson, M. Wilson, L. Wilson, M. Win stead, F. Wintorsdorf, S. Wise, E. Wolfgang, J. Wood, J. Wood, J. l k Woods, J. Woodward, A. Worling, A. WILLIAMS, RUTH E; Lake Worth, Florida; Education; Delta Gam- ma, Collegiate Party, PEA, Vice President of NEA. WILLIAMSON, GLEN EARL; Wildwood, Plorida; Arts and Scien- ces; Circus. WILLIAMSON, MARY PHYLIS; Leesburg, Florida; Alpha Xi Del- ta, President and Chaplain of Sigma Lambda Sigma, Social Chair- man of Westminster Fellowship, Circus. WILSON, LINDA LEE; St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. WILSON, MARY EELA; Cantonment, Florida; Education; Epsilon Chi, Ace, PEA, NEA, BSU. WINSTEAD, FRANCES GAIL; Jacksonville, Florida; Education; DSF, PEA. ' WINTERSDORP, SYLVIA M; Leesburg, Plorida; Nursing. WOOD JAMES WILLIAM; St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Vice President of Phi Beta Lambda; Treasurer Gamma Delta. WOODS, JUNE C; Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa, Tally Ho Staff, Pow Wow Staff, Newman Club, NEA, PEA-. WOODWARD, ANNE; Pensacola, Florida; Education; Epsilon Chi, Chi Alpha, PEA, NEA. WORLING, ANNE; Daytona Beach, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. WORTMAN, SANDRA JACKSON; Whitman, Georgia; Education; Activities Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Speaker ' s Bureau. YOUMANS, BARBARA ANN; Tiftoni, Georgia; Music; Rush Chair- man and President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Treasurer of Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice President of Sophomore and Junior Class, Secretary of Student Events, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Glee Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WISE, EUGENE, JR; Orlando, Plorida; Business; Phi Delta The- ta, Insurance Society. WOLFGANG, JOYCE SANDRA; Tampa, Florida; Home Economics; Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, President of Omicron Nu, Kcppc Delta Pi, BSU Executive Coun- cil, Chorale, President, State Secretary, National Vice President of Home Economics Club, Danforth Freshman award, President of Danforth Senior Fellowship. WOOD, JACK FRANKLIN; Martinsville, Virginia; Social Welfare. YOUNG, JUDITH ANN; Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; SNA. YOUNG, WILMA FRANCES; St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; PEA. YOUNG, WILLIAM EARL; Jasper, Plorida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. ZEIS, ANN MARIE; Orlando, Florida; Education. ZIBELL, MARYLYN; Tate, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Chaplain of Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, President East Lan- dis and Broward, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. Wortmon, S. Youmans, B. Young, J. Young, W. Young, W. Zeis, A. Zibell, M. 373 Bernard Abbott Florence Avis Who ' s Who Election to Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges is one of the highest honors a Senior at FSU may receive. The three criteria for election to this honor are: to have maintained a 2.3 overall average for the preceeding six semesters, to exhibit leadership in the various fields of campus life, and to show cooperation and willingness to serve in ed- ucational and extracurricular activities. Any organized campus group may nominate candi- dates for Who ' s Who. This list is reviewed by a committee headed by the Secretary of Student Events and then voted upon by members of the Senior Class. This year thirty-six Senior men and women were elected to the honor. Raymond Bel lamy Mary Lee Bone Roberta Boyce Carl Butler Roberta Calvert Dorothy Cronin Rita Garnett Charlotte Goodman Mati le Guinand Victor Halbach Lindo Hobbs Terrie Jones Lois King Harriet L ' Engle 374 Deanna Lumpkin Grace Mack I em Judith Magnell Roy Mathis Penny MacArthur Judy McMillian Deanna Morris Joyce Nuckolls Jan Pearce Glenda Powers Linda Reams Tony Romeo Jack Ryder Judy Smith Kitty Wade Linda Wahl Owen Water Lynn Williams Barbara Youmans Marilyn Zibe 375 Seniors Selected For Hall of Fame Membership in the Hall of Fame is the most coveted honor awarded at Florida State University, thus re- cognizing the accomplishments and contributions of ten outstanding members of the graduating class. The Hall of Fame Selections Committee, headed by the President of the Junior Class, is composed of six juniors, each representing a phase of university life; the Dean of Students; the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men. The committee confers this award to those who have earnestly worked for the better- ment of the university. From the Class of 1961 the Hall of Fame is proud to receive the following; Rebel Bellamy, Roberta Boyce, Carl Butler, Terrie Jones, Roy Mathis, Deanna Morris, Glenda Powers, Jack Ryder, Bud Whitehead, and Barbara Youmans. REBEL BELLAMY President and Rush Chairman of Sigma Chi, Vice President of DDK, Secretary of Gold Key, Vice President of the Senior Class, Honor Court Justice, Captain of the Tennis Team, Two Year Letterman on the Tennis Team, Alpha Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 376 ROBERTA BOYCE Historian of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President of Phi Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, President of Landis Hall for two years, President of the Dorm Presidents Council, President and Parliamentarian of F Club, Treasurer of Tarpon Club, Sophomore Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. CARL BUTLER President and Secretary of Theta Chi, ODK, Gold Key, phi Eta Sigma, Presi-dent of the Student Body, Vice President of the Student Body, Senate, Chairman of Labor, Student Services, Education Committee, Director of Surplus Fund Commission, Outstanding Sena- tor, Speakers Bureau, Secretary of Alpha Council, Vice President of BSD, Arnold Air Society, Two year letterman on Varsity Swim- ming Team, Who ' s Who in American Universi- ties and Col leges. TERRIE JONES Vice President, Pledge Trainer, and Panhel- lenic Representative of Alpha Xi Delta, Trea- surer of Mortar Board, President and Treasurer of Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Secretary of Elections, Chairman and Justice of Traffic Court, Chairman of Summer Judiciary, Chairman of Homecoming Queen Selection Committee, Speakers Bureau, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, BSU, F Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 377 ROY MATHIS President, Pledge Trainer, Rush Chairman, and Corresponding Secretary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of ODK, Secretary of Gold Key, Attorney General, Men ' s Judiciary, Stu- dent Chairman of Homecoming, State Vice Chairman of SUSGA, Chairman of Speakers Bureau, Treasurer of Arnold Air Society, Sabre Flight, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. DEANNA MORRIS Sigma Sigma Sigma, Mortar Board, Publicity Chairman of Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Editor-in-Chief and Society Editor of the Flambeau, Board of Publications, President, Treasurer, and Social Chairman of Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary of the International Club, Social Chairman of Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President, Vice President, and Social Chairman of Broward Hall, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. GLENDA POWERS President and Intramural s Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Secretary of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Senate, Chairman of Senate Organizations Committee, Secretary of Labor, Student Services Committee, Speakers Bureau, F Club, Vice President of Bryan Hall for two years, Flambeau Staff, Chairman of Publicity Committee for Religious Emphasis Week, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 378 JACK RYDER Vice President, Corresponding Secretary, Re- cording Secretary, and Rush Chairman of Sig- ma Chi, Gold Key, Senate, Men ' s Judiciary, President and Secretary of Sigma Delta Psi, Sports Editor of the Tally Ho, All American in Gymnastics, Sammy Seminole, Freshman Track, WFSU-TV Producer, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BUD WHITEHEAD DDK, Gold Key, Chairman of Student Senate Lobbying Committee, Alpha Council, Three years of Varsity Football, Most Valuable Player, 1960, Varsity Basketball, North- South Shrine Bowl Game, Inter-varsity Chris- ■tian Fellowship. BARBARA YOUMANS President and Rush Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Secretary of Student Events, Vice President of Sophomor e and Junior Class, Freshman class Senator, Chairman of " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges " commit- tee. Speakers Bureau, Secretary and Treasurer of Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary of Women ' s Glee Club, University Singers, Panhellenic Executive Council, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Who ' s Who in American Universi- ties and Colleges. 379 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Jack Ascherl, President; Selby Cannon, Social Chairman; Grace Scott, Secretary; Duke Scott, Vice President; Jane Finchum, Social Chairman. SOPHO ORE CLASS OFFICERS: Lyman Fletcher, President; Beverly Calvert, Social Chairman; Kitty Miller, Secretary; Gene Brov n, Trea- surer; Mil e Banks, Vice President. 380 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Boyce Ezell, President; Andy Haggard, Vice President; Mary Ellen Yaggy, Secretary, Susan Brooksbank, Treasurer; Ann DeHoff, Social Chairman. Activitities Planned By Class Officers Officers of all classes include the President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, Social Chairman, and two Senators. These groups working with their advisor, Miss Marie Williams, plan the activities for their classes. The Freshman Talent Show is the initial activity in which the Freshmen participate. Their first soc- ial function is a dance; later in the spring a picnic or informal dance at the Reservation is held. Sludges, sponsored by the Sophomore Class, ' welcome ' the Freshmen to FSU during Orientation Week. On the serious side. Sophomores honor the Seniors each call at the Sophomore-Senior Buffet be- fore the Senior Investiture. Sponsoring a dance after one of the early football games is the first project of the Junior Class. An- other function of this class is the Hall of Fame se- lection. The Juniors assume the leadership, with the aid of the other classes, in sponsoring the Spring Formal which honors the Seniors. ST AFF ADVISOR, Miss Marie Williams, assists class officers in pinnnim th ' ir prrij rfs and social nrtivitips for the year. Underclassmen mM Abbott, Joan Elizabeth St. Petersburg, Flo. Abbott, Nancy Lee Pompano, Fla. Adams, Sally Adair Tampa, Fla. Adkins, Eleanor June Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Akins, Franklin M Hialeah, Fla. Alexander, Donald M Homestead, Fla. Allen, Judy B Indian Rocks, Fla. Allen, Judy G Delray Beach, Fla. Allsman, Joyce M Falls Church, Va. Alter, Patricia Colleen Orlando, Fla. Ambrosini, Rena Lee Elberton, Ga. Anders, Nancy Tampa, Fla. Anderson, Andrea Kemp Jacksonville, Fla. Anderson, Anita Ann Venice, Fla. Anderson, Lora Laine Nicholls, Ga. Andrews, Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Appelberg, Mary Olivia Panama City, Fla. Arey, Kathy Montverde, Fla. Arnold, Nancy Stiles Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Ashbrook, Elizabeth Dade City, Fla. Ashley, Waymon Mabry Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Askew, Arthur M. Ill Naples, Fla. Aud, Marjorie Jeanne Ft. Myers, Fla. Avery, Hazel Anne Mount Dora, Fla. Bagley, H. Olivia Pensacola, Fla. Bagby, Robert T Virgilina, Va. Baggett, Bonnie Clark Daytona Beach, Fla. Baker, Sarah Ann Foley, Fla. Barcus, Harry R Leesburg, Fla. Barker, Myra Frances Ocoee, Fla. Barnard, Gayle Elizabeth Tampa, Fla. Barner, Betty Joan Lakeland, Fla. Barnett, Edgar James Quincy, Fla. Barresi, Joseph Angelo, Jr St. Augustine, Fla. Barron, Alice Muse Rockledge, Fla. Berwick, Patricia A Miami Springs, Fla. Bassham, Frances Elane Winter Haven, Fla. Bateham, Charles Lawrence Miami, Fla. Bayfield, Mary Katherine Tallahassee, Fla. Baylis, Marjorie Ann Coral Gables, Fla. Baymlller, Virginia Frances Panama City, Fla. Beardsley, Carolyn Dell Jacksonville, Fla. Beazley, Jo Ann Atlanta, Ga. Bedard, Bonnie L Jacksonville, Fla. Bell, Jack James Hollywood, Fla. 382 Underclassmen Belote, Eleanor Jacksonville, Fla. Bennett, Mary Velora Tompa, Fla. Bentley, Betty E Jacksonville, Fla. Bergeron, Bryan Frank Jr Clewiston, Fla. Best, David Ryan Orlando, Fla. Bigelow, Ella Jean Ft. Myers, Fla. Bigler, John E. Jr Key West, Fla. Bishop, Martha R Jacksonville, Fla. Bishop, Mildred Elise Jacksonville, Fla. Blackmon, Patricia Faye Plant City, Fla. Blake, Mary Ann Ocala, Fla. Blessing, Kathryn G Ft. Pierce, Fla. Blumquist, Graham W Carrabelle, Fla. Bluhm, Marilee Hollyv ood, Fla. Blume, Louise Elizabeth Foley, Fla. Bodiford, Shelby Jean Tallahassee, Fla. Boerger, Diane Miami, Fla. Boersma, Ronald Buffalo, N.Y. Boggs, Sharon Sue Miami, Fla. Booth, Patricia G Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Bossong, Barbara A Hollywood, Fla. Botts, Stephen C Warrington, Fla. Boulineaux, Joan Tampa, Fla. Bowman, Joyce Carol Hollywood, Fla. Boyter, Norma J Cocoa, Fla. Brackin, Janice Mozelle Milton, Fla. Braswell, Jeannette Eve Jasper, Fla. Breese, Richard Matthew Jacksonville, Fla. Brennan, Ann Carol Ft. Pierce, Fla. Brennan, Nancy Eileen Lakeland, Fla. Brice, Barbara Duane Lakeland, Fla. Brickett. John F Arlington, Mass. Bridges, Emily Anne Quincy, Fla. Brocksmith, John Alan Tallahassee, Fla. Brown, Harry M. Ill Miami, Fla. Brown, Sally Irene Miami, Fla. Bryant, Leorita Ann Panama City, Fla. Buerke, Patricia Ann Tampa, Fla. Burch, Ernest William Gainesville, Fla. Burkholder, Marilyn Ann Miami, Fla. it Burney, Jolinda Tampa, Fla. Bush, Marilyn L Lake Wales, Fla. Butler, Judith Ann Eglin AFB, Fla. Byrd, Robert William Abbeville, S.C. Cabot, Barbara Joy Miami, Fla. Atk 1 i iM 383 Underclassmen I " - .M II n . Cairnes, Carolyn Melbourne, Flo. Caldwell, Barbara Lynn Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Calvert, Anne Stuart Mt. Vernon, Ind. Campbell, Ralph Palmetto, Fla. Campbell, Rebecca Lynn Miami Springs, Fla. Campbell, Sherrod Ann Bartow, Fla. Cannon, Frankie Carol Jacksonville, Fla. Capitano, Rose Lee Tampa, Fla. Carbonell, Marlene Key West, Fla. Carfagno, Marcia Carole Miami, Fla. Carlson, Nancy Anne Pompano Beach, Fla. Carney, Sheila Miami, Fla. Carraway, John C Jacksonville, Fla. Carter, Judith Lee Lake City, Fla. Cosciola, Sue Ann Miami, Fla. Castleberry, Edith Ann Live Oak, Fla. Casto, Ann Tampa, Fla. Chase, Phil Anthony Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Cheek, Judith Marie Auburndale, Fla. Cheely, Jewell Naomi Williston, Fla. Chiles, Laura E Milton, Fla. Clark, Diane Clewiston, Fla. Clark, Margaret Eugenia Quincy, Fla. Claxton, Bob N Nashville, Tenn. Cleland, Nancy R Orlando, Fla. Clements, Grace D Macon, Ga. Clements, Mary Aargaret Leesburg, Fla. Cleveland, Carol Louise Atlanta, Ga. Clinger, Anthony R iami, Fla. Clinton, K arlene Carol Bradenton, Fla. Cohen, Paul M Tampa, Fla. Colby, Judy Lynn Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Collins, Donald Edward Miami, Fla. Combs, Norma Jean Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Conant, Doria Joan Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Conely, Thomas W Okeechobee, Fla. Cooke, Douglas R Tallahassee, Fla. Cooke, Kathryn Newberry, Fla. Copps, Janet Marie Miami, Fla. Cothran, Sara Jo Atlanta, Ga. Cowart, Carol Ann Miami, Fla. Cowart, Susan Gail Jacksonville, Fla. Cox, Cynthia Suellen Live Oak, Fla. Cox, Jo Ann .Miami, Fla. Cox, Judith Lee North Highlands, Cal. 1 mM . 384 Underclassmen JI Jj Craddock, Charles David Jacksonville, Fla. Craig, Bonnie Bryan Signal Mountain, Tenn. Crawford, Barbara Neptune Beach, Fla. Creighton, Linda Sharon Tampa, Fla. Crittenden, Susan H Ft. Pierce, Fla. Cummings, Judith A Tampa, Fla. Cunkle, Eleanor Tallahassee, Fla. Curry, Kathleen M Miami, Fla. Cutajar, Chuck R Detroit, Mich. D ' Alessandro, Frances Ft. Myers, Fla. Daly, Kathleen Ann Leisure City, Fla. Daniel, Barbaro Reed Winter Haven, Fla. Daniels, Susan P Oakland, Fla. Danielson, Pat A Jacksonville, Fla. Dart, Ann L Tallahassee, Fla. Davis, Beverly Ann Bartow, Fla. Davis, Doris Perry, Fla. Davis, Glenda Vivian Jacksonville, Fla. Davis, Mary Wood Quincy, Fla. Davis, Sara E West Palm Beach, Fla. Dawson, Peggy Elaine Ocala, Fla. Day, Mary Alice Orlando, Fla. DeBorde, George Edward Miami, Fla. Deeson, F. Ramona Lakeland, Fla. Deford, Carolann Elizabeth Miami Beach, Fla. WEARY SOPHOMORE COUNSELORS AND SLUDGES TAKE A BREAK FROM THE JOB OE MOVING ERESHMEN INTO REYNOLDS HALL Underclassmen Dennard, Nancy Camille Jacksonville, Fla. DePinto, Mary Louise Miami, Fla. DeVore, Sharon Lou Balboa Heights, C.Z. DiCarlo, Joanna Toni Orlando, Fla. Dinsmore, Ann Coral Gables, Fla. Dobbins, Mary Jean Bartow, Fla. Donnelly, Betsy Ocala, Fla. Dorsey, Linda Albany, Ga. Doty, Ellen Ann Tampa, Fla. Dougherty, Jan Isabelle Miami, Flo. Douglas, Terry Carol Jacksonville, Fla. Dover, Karol R Havana, Fla. Dowdell, Caroline J Miami, Fla. Dowdy, Nancy Arleene Jacksonville, Flo. Drum, Barbara Jean St. Petersburg, Fla. Duncan, Janet Lee Orlando, Fla. Dunn, Margaret Chipley, Fla. Dunn, Virginia Lee Jacksonville, Fla. Durrance, Judy Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Durrance, Peggy A Lake Placid, Fla. Earley , Patricia Carol Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Eason, Sandra Leigh Tampa, Fla. Eberly, Anita L St. Petersburg, Flo. Edwards, C.Wayne Quincy, Flo. Edwards, Deanna L Eustis, Fla. Edwards, Lorain J Lake Worth, Fla. Ellins, Elaine Dorothy Miami Beach, Fla. Elliot, Julie L Tarpon Springs, Fla. Ellis, E. Virginia Miami, Flo. Emptage, Sally Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Englund, Noncie E Atlanta, Ga. Eshleman, Linda Ruth Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Everett, M. Suzanne Hollywood, Fla. Everett, Sandra Marlene High Springs, Fla. Ewald, Alvin Clifford Coral Gables, Fla. Ewing, Susan Marie Tallahassee, Fla. Ezell, Marion Coral Gables, Fla. Faggioni, Edna Joyce Pensacolo, Fla. Falmlen, Rae Ellen Miami, Fla. Farnell, Crockett Tampa, Fla. Fedor, Samuel David Zephyrhills, Fla. Ferlita, Jeanie Tampa, Fla. Fernandez, Mary Lynn Key West, Fla. Ficarrotta, Katherine Jo Tampa, Fla. Finchum, Jane Love Daytona Beach, Fla. V€ 386 Underclassmen kdm , «• Findeison, Bill Frodric St. Petersburg, Fla. Finn, Patricia Ann Hallandale, Fla. Fishburne, Henrietta Miami, Fla. Fleming, Eunice L Crestview, Fla. Foltz, Elizabeth Anne Orlcndo, Fla. Ford, Edna N Miami Springs, Fla. Forrester, Joan Suzanne Miami, Fla. Foster, Earl Cooper, Jr West Palm Beach, Fla. Fowler, Jean M Chipley, Fla. Fox, J. Lawrence Tallahassee, Fla. Foy, Evelyn Knoxville, Tenn. Frederick, Gaby E Balboa, C.Z. Freed, Barbara Lee Lake Park, Fla. Freeman, Janice Elaine Atlanta, Ga. Fritz, Robert Amos Sebring, Fla. Futral, Feme Frostproof, Fla. Calvin, Maryann M Pensacola, Fla. Garner, Ellen Jane Pensacola, Fla. Garvey, Tim Coral Gables, Fla. Gaskill, Gertrude M St. Petersburg, Fla. Gauthier, Paulette B Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Gebert, Paul Henry Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Geeting, Oliver Pierce Orlando, Fla. Geiger, Norma Gayle Clewiston, Fla. George, L. Joan Lake City, Fla. George, Margaret Lynn East Point, Ga. Gerbec, Jeanne Ann Lutz, Fla. Gibson, Dannye Carol Miami, Fla. Gibson, Sarah Ann Ft. Myers, Fla. Gillespie, Gail Atlantic Beach, Fla. Gillespie, Joan Wylie Atlantic Beach, Fla. Gilmore, Dorothy Ann Pensacola, Fla. Girtman, Marianne Tifton, Ga. Goodenough, Grace Evelyn Pensacola, Fla. Goodwin, Diane Iris Jacksonville, Fla. Goodwin, E li zabeth Lyie Miami Springs, Fla. Gormley, Linda Marion Tallahassee, Fla. Goudy, Grace M Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Graesser, Susan M St. Petersburg, Fla. Graham, Joyce Ann Glendale, Cal. Graham, Rosemary Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Grcmling, Edwin W St. Augustine, Fla. Gravlee, Elizabeth Louise Tampa, Fla. Gray, Lee G Eustis, Fla. Graziano, Janie Frances Tampa, Fla. 387 Underclassmen diMMii iiik Greene, Errol L Tampa, Flo. Greer, Linda Ruth Miami, Flo. Gregory, Mary Phyllis Havana, Fla. Grodzicki, Gayle E Miami, Fla. Gross, Annette M Sarasota, Fla. Grossenbacher, Mary Karle Apopka, Fla. Guckenberger, George Buzz Sea Island, Ga. Guerin, F. Spence Melbourne, Fla. Gulledge, William G Orlando, Flo. Gunn, Elizabeth L Miami, Fla. Gunn, Mary Jean Jacksonville, Fla. Gustafson, Larry Lee Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Haas, Mary Elizabeth McAlpIn, Fla. Hackett, Peggy Anne Jacksonville, Fla. Hadert, Virginia Ann Pompano Beach, Fla. Hall, Lav rence A Hallandale, Fla. Hallisey, Susan E Clearwater, Fla. Halman, Carol Sue Wewahitchka, Flo. Halverstadt, Anne L Miami, Fla. Hancock, Karen Ft. Meade, Fla. Hancock, Sandra Lee Sarasota, Fla. Hand, Betty Jean Clarksville, Fla. Hanna, Carolyn F Bainbridge, Ga. Hansen, Aileen S Ponte Vedra, Fla. Harbin, Ann Lee Ni shinomiy a-shi, Japan Harby, Hazel Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Harrell, Alice Jo Largo, Fla. Harris, Martha Lynn Monticello, Fla. Harris, Nina D Vero Beach, Fla. Harvey, Cordelia Ann Lakeland, Fla. Hatcher, Beverly E Tampa, Fla. Haulman, Joyce Ann Panama City, Fla. Haupt, Carole Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hawkins, Charles Louis West Palm Beach, Fla. Hawkins, Marion E Miami, Fla. Hay, Bitsy Tallahassee, Fla. Haynes, Linda Carol Tampa, Fla. Hazelwood, Michael C Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Hearn, Janet G Plant City, Fla. Hearn, Mary Emma Panama City, Fla. Henderson, S. Nadine Miami, Fla. Hendrickson, Sue-Ellyn Hollywood, Fla. Henne, A. Marlow Pensacola, Fla. Henriksen, Carol Jeanne Jacksonville, Fla. Henry, Mary Anyse Jacksonville, Fla. |fl|m 388 Underclassmen Henson, Sandra Jean Bradenton, Flo. Herbert, Alan R West Springfield, Mass. Hernandez, Rudy Pensacola, Flo. Herring, Jack LaRue Mobile, Ala. Herring, Jerreann Ochlochnee, Go. Hiers, Valeria Jean Ocala, Fla. Hill, Carol Star Sarasota, Fla. Hill, Madeline Anne Jacksonville, Fla. Hill, Marsha Lynn Miami, Fla. Hill, Patricia C Clearwater, Fla. Hiscock, Sherrick S., II West Palm Beach, Fla. Hodge, Jane Elizabeth Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hodges, Janet G Moultrie, Ga. Hodges, Kathleen Ona, Fla. Hodgson, Jean Lakeland, Fla. Holley, A. Aileen Miami, Fla. Hollis, Jane A St. Petersburg, Fla. Holmes, Lois Jean Live Oak, Fla. Holt, M. Paula Tampa, Fla. Holt, Sally Ann Miami, Fla. Hooks, Sabra Lynn Jacksonville, Fla. Hooper, Beryle Jean Miami, Fla. Hornbeck, Barbara F Tampa, Fla. Howell, Mary Ruth Lakeland, Fla. Hoy, Colleen Patricia Lake Placid, Fla. jl M IN THE MIDST OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS ELECTION FURY, STUDENTS RELAX IN THE CAMPAIGN POSTER COVERED CORNER -: A. f fc »N.Ni6 r ! Wtife r 4,a PIPKIN •1 jj Dhta, Underclassmen Huoy, James Harold Miami, Fla. Hughes, Donald J Pompano Beach, Fla. Hughes, Judy Ann Tampa, Fla. Humphrey, Patricia Louise Kissimmee, Fla. Huntley, Sara Beth Jacksonville, Fla. Huston, Anne Octavia Lakeland, Fla. Hutchins, Kathleen Ann St. Petersburg, Fla. Hutchison, George G Manchester, Iowa Hyde, Gale Chalma Bonifay, Fla. Imber, Lawrence R Miami, Fla. Ingalls, Peggy Ocala, Fla. Inskeep, Toni D Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jackman, Sally Pompano Beach, Fla. Jackson, Jan Carol Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jackson, Sally Miami, Fla . Jameison, John Harold Coral Gables, Fla. James, Annette Marie Tampa, Fla. Jasa, Wenceslaus A Malabar, Fla. Jernigan, Mary Nelda Crawfordvi lie, Fla. Jettner, Patricia Lynne Hialeah, Fla. Johnson, Judith Kay St. Petersburg, Fla. Johnson, Sandy R Miami, Fla. Johnson, Susan Pahokee, Fla. Joiner, Billie Annette Lakeland, Fla. Jones, Carolyn W Neptune Beach, Fla. Jones, Dorothy D Coral Gables, Fla. Jones, Lola Faye Miami, Fla. Jones, Marie M Miami, Fla. Jones, Melinda W Dade City, Fla. Jones, Penny Dell Jacksonville, Fla. Jones, Virginia Louise Tampa, Fla. Jordan, Carolyn Ethel Miami, Fla. Julius, Marc West Palm Beach, Fla. Karney, Carol Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Kay, Elizabeth Ann Miami, Fla. Kearns, John Patrick Lakeland, Fla. Keller, Betty Ann Daytona Beach, Fla. Kelley, James Edward Jacksonville, Fla. Kelley, Mary Patricia West Palm Beach, Fla. Killough, James Everett Lakeland, Fla. King, Peggy Anne Pensacola, Fla. Kirby, Billie Maxine Jacksonville, Fla. Kirton, Sandra Emily Boynton Beach, Fla. Kittel, Joanne Miami, Fla. Klinck, Dianne Elisabeth West Palm Beach, Fla. i-- 390 Underclassmen ■v. i -.- Klisch, Karen Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Knight, Carol Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Knight, Jean Diane Dayton, Ohio Koschler, Judy Ann Miami, Fla. Koski, George Lee Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Kuhn, Helen Ailene Sebring, Fla. Kuhn, Mary Virginia Perry, Fla. Land, Henry D Cantonment, Fla. Longford, Katherine Mary Bartow, Fla. Lanier, Ouida Hayes Belle Glade, Fla. Largent, L. Helen Tampa, Fla. Latham, Penny Cocoa Beach, Fla. Lattimer, Barbara Lee Largo, Fla. Lawrence, Celeste Thelma Merritt Island, Fla. Lawrence, Patricia Ann Jacksonville, Flo. Lawson, Thomas Irvin Morven, Ga. Leach, Jannie Roe St. Cloud, Fla. Lee, Barbara Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Lee, Donna Pauline Miami, Flo. Lee, Letty Anne Palmetto, Fla. Lee, Mary Annette Crestview, Fla. Leggett, Nancy Lou Orlando, Fla. Lenkerd, Stinson H Key West, Fla. Leonard, Donald William Holly Hill, Fla. Leslie, Barbara Elizabeth Lake City, Fla. Lewis, Katherine Greenville, Fla. Lewis, Susan Elizabeth Sarasota, Fla. Little, Marjorie Ruth Miami, Fla. Little, Patsy Jane Tampa, Fla. Livingston, Marcia A Crestview, Fla. Lozier, Linda Lee Lantana, Fla. Lund, Liefje Miami, Fla. Lundstrom, Kristin Ft. Myers, Fla. Ludt, William Marcus Delray Beach, Fla. Lynch, Cathy Atlanta, Ga. Lynes, Sylvia May Ridgeland, S.C. McAdams, Joan Carlene Miami, Flo. McAllister, Donna Gene Jacksonville, Fla. McArn, Gloria Ann Bunnell, Fla. McCallister, Louise Annette Orlando, Fla. McClaren, Waldo Lynn Hollywood, Fla. McClellan, Bonnie Catherine Tallahassee, Flo. McCormick, Gladys Louise Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. McCracken, Judith Louise Daytona Beach, Fla. McDavid, Sandra Meade Jacksonville, Fla. i 391 Underclassmen mdik McDonald, Terry Emmett Bradenton, Fla. McElveen, Julia LeAnne Atlanta, Ga. McGinnes, Mary Jane Plant City, Fla. McKenzie, Carol Sue West Palm Beach, Fla. McKinley, Mary Frances Tampa, Fla. McLemore, William Pearman Front Royal, Va. McRae, Duane F Jacksonville, Fla. McSwain, Sallie Best Arcadia, Fla. McVoy, Ross A Coral Gables, Fla. Moddox, Sara Elizabeth LaBelle, Fla. Maghes, Bonnie Dundee Palmetto, Fla. Maifeld, Judy Lou St. Petersburg, Fla. Maksi, Carolyn J Orlando, Fla. Molakoff, Diane M Miami, Fla. Mallia, Esther Miami, Fla. Manning, Brenda Joan Jasper, Fla. Mansfield, Barbara Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Marchetta, Beverly Sarasota, Fla. Marshall, Howard L Carabelle, Fla. Martin, Martha Jane Atlanta, Ga. Martin, Sharon Ft. Myers, Fla. Martin, Shirley Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Martinez, Harry R Tampa, Fla. Massey, Juliet Esther Tampa, Fla. Matthews, Mary Agnes Starke, Fla. Matts, Betsy Lou Ft. Myers, Fla. Maxon, Michelle Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Maxwell, Barbara Sue Sarasota, Fla. Meadows, Marie Elena Daytona Beach, Fla. Melin, Patricia H Ocala, Fla. Merrell, Marie Elizabeth Daytona Beach, Fla. Merrin, Kay Irene Plant City, Fla. Meyers, Judith Lee Miami, Fla. Micceri, Mary Ann Tampa, Fla. Milam, Jeanne Ann Miami, Fla. Miles, Nancy Leo Plant City, Fla. Miller, John William Ninety Six, S.C. Miller, Catherine B Sarasota, Fla. Miller, FrancineMays Madison, Fla. Mims, Martha Ann Miami, Fla. Miner, Elizabeth Boynton Beach, Flo. Montford, Charles H Chattahoochee, Fla. Montgomery, John M Coral Gables, Fla. Moody, Maxine Joanne Jacksonville, Flo. Moore, Beverly Jane Miami, Fla. tkdM 392 Underclassmen mhits Moore, Yuill Duncan Pensacola, Flo. Moron, Karen Winter Garden, Flo. Morris, Barbara Ann Vero Beach, Flo. Moses, Sharon Lynn Daytona Beach, Fla. Mulling, Virginia Ann Aburndale, Flo. Murray, Madelon Kay Palmetto, Fla. Murray, Robert Lee Jacksonville, Fla. Muser, Jan LuChristine Belleville, III. Nelson, Myrna Mary Tampa, Fla. Nessler, Gloria Ann New Port Richey, Fla. Newsham, Therse Sharon Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Nev ton, A. Kenneth Lakeland, Fla. Newton, Jane B Miami Springs, Fla. Nicholson, Richard L Cantonment, Fla. Nisbet, Sara Ann Cocoa, Fla. Norman, Barbara Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Norris, Dorothy Jean Atmore, Ala. Norteman, Margaret C Hollywood, Fla. O ' Berry, Mary Jeanette St. Petersburg, Fla. O ' Grady, Gail Patricia Clearwater, Fla. O ' Hare, Barbara El len Miami, Fla. Ojala, Joan A Miami Shores, Fla. Oliver, Marie Elizabeth Panama City, Fla. Overcash, Garnett Hill Decatur, Ga. Overholser, Betty June Coral Gables, Fla. SAMMY HOLDS THE CHALICE OF FSU SPIRIT AT THE SOPHOMORE POW-WOW SKIT, " THIS IS YOUR LIFE SAMMY SEMINOLE " Underclassmen M M mJkmik Overstreet, Lisa Earle Eau Gallic, Flo. Overton, Dorothy Jeanne Jacksonville, Fla. Oxiey, Harry Franklin Moultrie, Ga. Padgett, Shirley La Verne Tampa, Fla. Page, Mable Annette Lake City, Fla. Paiuzzi, Nancy Faith Hialeah, Fla. Parish, Yvonne Marie Vernon, Fla. Parks, Peter L Savannah, Ga. Paulin, Polly Hamilton, Ohio Peacock, Lou Nell Crestview, Fla. Pearson, Mary Ann Miami, Fla. Peeples, Jerree Winter Park, Fla. Pepera, Constance T Madison, Fla. Perry, Lou Palmetto, Fla. Pesto, Diane Marcella Pompano Beach, Fla. P eter, Thomas Frank Ft. Lauderdale, Flo. Peterson, Frank Lon Miami, Fla. Peterson, V. Elizabeth Panama City, Fla. Pewitt, Nelson D Winter Haven, Fla. Phelps, Diann R Orlando, Flo. Phifer, James Edward, Jr Coral Gables, Fla. Piche, Linda Frances Detroit, Mich. Pierson, Elizabeth Anne Tallahassee, Fla. Pike, Ada Beatrice Arcadia, Fla. Pipkin, Marguerite Arcadia, Fla. Pippin, Patricia Ann Cantonment, Fla. Pitchford, Keith Tallahassee, Fla. Pitman, Patsy Jacksonville, Fla. Pittman, Walter Wilson Petersburg, Va. Pitts, Earl H Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Pizzetta, Eugene L Tampa, Fla. Piatt, Judith Marie Canal Point, Fla. Plecker, Iris Loreen Winter Haven, Fla. Pohl, L. Frederick, Jr Signal Mountain, Tenn. Poilett, Sharon A Green Cove Springs, Fla. Ponder, Roger W Cairo, Ga. Pope, Dorothy Annette Tallahassee, Fla. Pope, Sarah Kathryn Tallahassee, Fla. Priester, James M Tampa, Fla. Puckett, Pamela Sue Miami, Fla. Putz, Diane Helen Sarasota, Fla. Quinn, Jan Daytona Beach, Fla. Rainey, Annie R Jacksonville, Fla. Ravencraft, James Robert Bradenton, Fla. Ray, Linda Gail Dania, Fla. 394 Rayburn, Joy V Miami, Fla. Rayner, Erica Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Ready, Elinor W Miami, Fla. Reeves, Carolyn Anne Panama City, Fla. Rehbein, Donna Gainesville, Fla. Reidy, Patricia Tampa, Fla. Reinert, Carole Sue Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Reinhard, Carolyn Jane Miami, Fla. Reynolds, Bessie L Miami, Fla. Reynolds, Dorothy Jean Ft. Myers, Fla. Rice, Linda G Tallahassee, Fla. Rice, Linda Noella Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Rice, Nancy Tampa, Fla. Rich, Barbara Lou Ta I lahassee, F la . Richason, Willi Hollywood, Fla. Richardson, Joy Tampa, Fla. Richter, Barbara Ann Lakeland, Fla. Rickett, Diane West Palm Beach, Fla. Riddle, Evelyn DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Ridge, Elizabeth M Naples, Fla. Ridley, James T Winter Haven, Fla. Rigdon, Alethia Lake City, Fla. Rizza, JoBeth A Maitlond, Fla. Roberts, Dorothy A Miami, Fla. Rodabaugh, Dot Miami, Fla. Rogers, Patricia Gail Tampa, Fla. Rollins, Henry William Quincy, Fla. Ronan, Norma Edith Ocala, Fla. Root, Clifford A Miami, Fla. Rose, Judy Miami, Fla. Rotundo, Carol Ann Lakeland, Fla. Roudenbush, Evelyn Louise Hialeah, Fla. Rushmore, Robert L Bradenton, Fla. Russell, Harry Safford Hialeah, Fla. Sapp, Leone E Williston, Fla. Sasser, Janice R Miami, Fla. Sauer, Jean Melbourne Beach, Fla. Sauls, Martha Ann Miami, Fla. Scheb, Beatrice Charl ine Sarasota, Fla. Schey, Carol Louise Mount Dora, Fla. Schmidt, Peggy Anne Orlando, Fla. Schultz, Kathryn Elizabeth Coral Gables, Fla. Scott, Barbara Ann Tampa, Fla. Scruggs, Glenn Allen Pelham, Ga. Self, Robert T Raleigh, N.C. Underclassmen J isb 395 Underclassmen Serrins, Edward Lovis, Jr Coral Gables, Fla. Shompine, William Jody Ocala, Fla. Sharp, Frances A Orlando, Fla. Shaw, Lydia Virginia Tampa, Fla. Shaw, Patricia Ann New Smyrna Beach, Fla. Shaup, Henry M Arlington, Va. Sheffield, Janice Ruth West Palm Beach, Fla. Sheen, Barbara St. Petersburg, Fla. Sherman, Sandra Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Shipman, Sandra Gail Tampa, Fla. Shrader, Arthur Terrell Miami, Fla. Shutt, Patricia Gail Winston-Salem, N.C. Sill, Nancie L Clearwater, Fla. Simpson, Barbara J Mobile, Ala. Sindon, Nancy Ft. Pierce, Fla. Sineath, Timothy W Jacksonville, Fla. Singleton, Phyllis J Miami, Fla. Sinnen, Ramona Dee Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Skipper, Sylvia Louise Talladega, Ala. Skirven, Barbara Sue Jacksonville, Fla. Slayden, Reville Louise Brooksville, Fla. Smith, D. Bodsford, Jr Tallahassee, Fla. Smith, James Cloudis Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Smith, Janice Marie Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Joseph Daniel, Jr Tallahassee, Fla. Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm th, Marcia Dianne Atlanta, Ga. th, Mary Suzanne Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. th, Odessa Lee Alachua, Fla. th, Roberta Ocala, Fla. th, Roberta Holt Tampa, Fla. Smith, Sarah Sue Cleveland, Tenn. Smith, Saralee Coral Gables, Fla. Smith, Thelma Louise Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Smith, Virginia Dianne Daytona Beach, Fla. Snell, Susan Jeannette Bartow, Fla. Snipes, Roberts Tipton Orlando, Fla. Solomon, Doris Louise Pensacola, Fla. Southworth, Sarah Dallin Pensacola, Fla. Sox, Paula Joyce Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Spencer, Alyce Joyce Pahokee, Fla. Spies, Nancy E Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Spirk, Cathy A Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Stanford, Statia Jane Coronado, Cal. Stamey, Sharon Barbour Tallahassee, Fla. Stansfield, Agnes Sanford, Fla. ? 396 Underclassmen Starrett, E. Virginia Tampa, Fla. Steiner, Martin Roth Miami Beach, Fla. Stelger, Gayle Ann Pensacola, Fla. Stephens, Dorothy Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Stephens, Linda E Cordele, Ga. Sterchi, Martha K St. Augustine, Fla. Stevens, Emily Ann Augusta, Ga. Stevenson, Cynthia Lee St. Petersburg, Fla. Stewart, Barbara Ann Coral Gables, Fla. Stewart, Penny Ann Mulberry, Fla. Stokes, Carole Miumi, Fla. Stokes, Margaret Bainbridge, Go. Stoltz, Eda Louise Bartow, Fla. Stone, Laura McDonald Cincinnati, Ohio Street, Sarajane Miami, Fla. Stransky, John Daniel Herkimer, N.Y. Sullivan, Gloria LaFern Jasper, Fla. Sward, Cynthia Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Swoger, Patricia Anne Westminster, Md. Taylor, Sandra Nelie Sarasota, Fla. Tedder, Karen Kay Tampa, Fla. Temple, Mary Anne Coral Gables, Fla. Tervin, Sarah Anne Tampa, Fla. Thomas, Beverly Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Thomas, Bonnie L Tallahassee, Fla. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS HONORS THE SENIOR CLASS WITH THEIR ANNUAL BUFFET DINNER PRECEEDING SENIOR INVESTITURE Underclassmen Thomas, Elsie LaTour Deerfield Beach, Fla. Thomas, Georgia Foye Altha, Fla. Thomson, Helen Guthrie Miami, Fla. Thompson, Anita L Panama City, Fla. Thompson, Charles Edward Haines City, Fla. Thompson, Larry Joe Hollywood, Fla. Thompson, Larry William St. Petersburg, Fla. Thompson, Marion C Winter Haven, Fla. Thornton, Edwina May Miami, Fla. Thornton, Hannah Virginia Winter Park, Fla. Thornton, L. Charlene St. Petersburg, Fla. Thornton, Mary Ann Albany, Ga. Thorpe, Maxie Lou Wimauma, Fla. Thorpe, Warren Miami, Fla. Tibbetts, Martha Ann Miami, Fla. Tillman, Mary Susan Cairo, Ga. Tindale, Midge E Tampa, Fla. Tinker, Linda Lou Parsons, Tenn. Tinker, Vicki Diane Parsons, Tenn. Tippetts, Emma Jo St. Petersburg, Fla. Tomas, Michael John Torrington, Conn. Tomlinson, Glenn Reddick, Fla. Tondee, Florence Elizabeth Avon Park, Fla. Tootle, Shandra Lois Miami Springs, Flo. Tougas, Cynthia Jane Perry, Fla. Trammell, Ruth Hall Sumner, Ga. Trask, Mary Ann Bartow, Fla. Travis, June Gayle Jacksonville, Fla. Tribble, Ann Shirley Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Turkington, Brenda Joyce Tampa, Fla. Turner, Jacquelyn Iris Tallahassee, Fla. Turner, Linda Marie Miami, Fla. Turner, Nancy Lee Ocala, Fla. Turner, Patricia Jane Miami, Fla. Turner, Terry Sue Frostproof, Fla. Twerdochlib, V. Catherine Palmetto, Fla. Updegraff, Don M., Jr Tallahassee, Flo. Van Aken, Carol F Tallahassee, Fla. VanSant, Nancy L Winter Haven, Fla. Vansant, Sandra Gail Atlanta, Go. Venables, John Henry, Jr Opa-locka, Fla. Walch, Susan Elizabeth Palm Beach, Fla. Walker, Barbara Joan Coral Gables, Fla. Walker, Elizabeth Lee Leesburg, Fla. Walker, Edith Lorraine Tampa, Fla. I 398 Walker, Mary Anne West Palm Beach, Fla. Walker, Paula S • Coral Gables, Fla. Wall, Nancy Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Ward, Joycelyn Tavares, Fla. Wardle, Margaret Elizabeth Atlanta, Ga. Warner, Ann Elizabeth Tampa, Fla. Warwick, Sarah Frances Valdosta, Ga. Waters, Robert Dalton Jacksonville, Fla. Webb, Carol Jean Hialeah, Fla. Webb, Maryleen H Brooksviile, Fla. Webber, Charlyn J Hollywood, Fla. Wegner, Carolyn Helen Tampa, Fla. Weimer, Deanna Sarasota, Fla. Wells, Barbara Kay Miami, Fla. Wells, John C, Jr Winter Haven, Fla. Wertz, Eleanor Lee Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Wheeler, Judith Anne Winter Haven, Fla. Wheelock, Constance M Lantana, Fla. Whilden, Mary Alice Williston, Fla. White, Elizabeth Sue Warrington, Fla. Whitehill, Judy lleen Ft. Myers, Fla. Whitehurst, Elizabeth L Land O ' Lakes, Fla. Whitehurst, Joyce Plant City, Fla. Whitley, Patricia Jane Jacksonville, Fla. Whitney, Bette Susanne Deerfield Beach, Fla. Whittaker, Judy Renata Miami Beach, Fla. Wickersham, Elizabeth Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Wiggins, Judith Sandra Pensacolo, Fla. Willett, Patricia Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Williams, Barbara Jean Tampa, Fla. Williams, Carol Vermelle Havana, Fla. Williams, Nancy Jane Signal Mountain, Tenn. Williams, Penny Graceville, Fla. Wilson, James Harold Clearwater, Fla. Wilson, Joan Maitland, Fla. Winn, Beverly Ann Charleston, S.C. Winstead, Charles W Tallahassee, Fla. Wood, Olene E West Palm Beach, Fla. Woodall, Jerry Ross Mount Dora, Fla. Wright, Adele Marie Miami, Fla. I Yarnall, Reverdy Francis Key West, Fla. Yaw, John Loren Great Falls, Mont. Youngblood, Loretta Crestview, Fla. Youngerman, Marianna Joy Miami Beach, Fla. Zuckerman, Joan Sidney Delray Beach, Fla. Underclassmen " T 399 WITH THE ATTAINMENT OF AN IMMEDIATE GOAL.. Freedom and the Future With the completion of each goal, there is a sense of self-satisfaction and elation. The attainment of an end implies planning, conscientious effort, and belief in purpose. However, in our lives there are series of goals— of aims— which lead to an ultimate end which is never quite achieved. The closer we come to it, the further we realize we must reach. So it is with college. The conferring of a degree merely puts us a little nearer the next goal. The end of one ' s formal education is but a prepara- tion—a beginning— from which we are free to explore and investigate. The opportunity of education and freedom in planning it has been granted; now we must accept responsibility for it. Practical application of principle is justification of its existence. Through freedom of expression, the myriad aspects of this expression, come the manifestations of growth and awareness. Whether this manifestation is in the form of poetry or efficient office management, it signi- fies purpose and attainment. Paradoxically, freedom does impose certain limita- tions upon us. They serve to highlight our vast amount of liberty. Without aims, without standards, without laws, freedom becomes chaotic anarchy. It is through adherence to basic principles of discipline that we operate successfully and productively. Ours is a future in which we are confronted with the question of what we shall choose. The boundaries with which any res- triction confines us are no smaller than our initiative and ability. The problem is in reaching our limitation, for the future is enveloped in opportunity. The re- sponsibility is to accept it. 400 ■ WE HAVE THE SATISFACTION OF FULFILLMENT, THE ADVANTAGE OF EXPERIENCE.... ' ■ .JUT ■ .AS WELL AS THE REALIZATION OF AND ENTHUSIASM FOR THE FREEDOM OF OPPORTUNITY AHEAD 401 Never having been part of a society in which the betrothed had no voice in the selection of a mate we do not fully realize the freedom from restraint allowed us in our choice of friends and decision to marry. Ones social relationships are among the most important through our association with others, our own interests and abilities are better understood. Most often, it is with another that ones status in society is determined, his aims and goals made most dynamic The desire for freedom of worship was the reason for the establishment of the first American colony. This same freedom is today so basic, that it is taken for granted. Separation of church from state places ones concept of religion in an almost more prominent position.. ..for it is through this concept and its application in daily situations that character is built. Faith the reverence of a Supreme Being spiritual comfort.... these have been among man ' s basic needs since the beginning. With this need for fulfillment is the search for beauty perfection. 402 M e are probably no more impressionable to the views and opinions around us than during the formulative years of formal education. College is the apex of ones intellectual growth., .academic proficiency serves as a measure of this growth. With our freedom in which to make decisions is the responsibi I ity of making them intelligently. ...for the future rests on these decisions. To take advantage of the freedom of intellectual pursuit is to succeed in carrying out the responsibility of informed awareness. 403 Planning for graduation has occupied the thoughts of most for four years. With the realization of this immediate goal planning for the future does not cease. We are now prepared to begin working from the foundation this goal has provided. Entrance into the world of business opens new vistas of experience, of ideas to be developed, of practical application. The restraints, the pressures.... the freedoms, the privileges.. ..are those imposed or allowed through our own choice and volition through the life we make. The victory won signifies that the work has commenced. The excitement and anticipation of beginning a new job.... of taking on new responsibility. ...of being allowed new freedom of leadership imbues one with a sincere devotion to the task ahead and a wholehearted desire to succeed. This renewed dedication of purpose and accompanying sense of optimism is the hope of the future that which frees the future from the chains of the past. J 404 ■■ l. mfil The inward satisfaction and confidence gained through the knowledge that an aim has been carried- out that a job is successful ly completed is the reward of attaining that end. To see ones efforts contribute to the real ization of the professed goal of a group is the incentive to further involvement of self. With the opportunity to draw from successful experience, is the freedom to use it the responsibil ity to employ it.... in relieving the future of problems of the past. The challenge of life exists still the accomplishment of each single goal is the means in which it is met. 405 CHIDNOFF STUDIOS 3204 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE 19 IC I MIAMI. FLORIDA HO V o I- u GMRNY cop A. X 4 TALLAHASSEE • JACKSONVILLE • ST. AUGUSTINE • MIAMI TYPE MPOSITION CAMERA -READY COPY otiXit Pulbte PWuisdoft " A SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY " • CARBON-RIBBON TYPEWRITERS WITH LINEAR JUSTIFICATION • PRODUCTION ASSISTANCE FOR ALL STUDENT PUBLICATIONS • ELECTRIC STENCIL CUTTING • MIMEOGRAPHING • HEADLINING • laminating •posters 402 Longmire Grady Toler, Production Manager A Student Index Abbott, Bernard Abbott, Joan Elizabeth Abbott, Nancy Lee AblnantI, Linda Abramovlc, Linda A stein, Bart Acher, Beverly Adair, Chet Adams, Don Adams, James D. Adams, James George Adams, Mary Ann Adams, Mary Patricia Adams, Pat Adams, Philip Adams, Richard M. Adams, Sally Adair Adkins, Eleanor June Adkinson, Kay Aiello, David E. Ake, Dale Akins, Frank M. Alberson, Brenda Lee Albert, Donald Gary Albert, Gerald Eugene Alexander, Don M. Alkov, Robert Adolf Allen, Elizabeth Gail Allen, Harold Justin Allee, James Gait Allen, Joe Allen, Judy B. Allen, Judv G. Allen, Kathy Allen, Mary Sue Allen, Ray F. Allred, Billy Gene Allsman, Joyce M. Almond, Ann Almond, Kenneth W. Alter, Patricia C. Aman, Jerolyn Amoral, June R. Ambrosini, Rena 123, 1531 178) 282 382 Amos, Elsie Joyce 260,331 Anders, Nancy 122, 382 Anderson, Alice Lee 160, 282, 331 Anderson, Andrea Kemp 382 Anderson, Anita 278,382 Anderson, Harriet 166, 179, 200 202, 331 Anderson, Lora Laine 184,382 Anderson, Martha Laine 331 Anderson, Roslyn H. 157, ' 268 Anderson, Ted 298 Anderson, Wallace L., Jr. 331 Andress, Gerald Edward 331 Andrews, Ann G. 120, 160, 204, 382 Angelotti, Jerry 308 Angeloni, Michael 140, 308 Ansley, Franklin J. 331 Antone, Joseph 5. 298 Appelberg, Mary Olivia 272, 382 Arongo, Roger Joseph Archibald Ralph Arey, Kotherine Armbruster, Richard Howard 119, 152,331, 374 1 37, 382 201,382 258 264 312 201,274 308 289 331 316 190, 331 331 272 302 296 122,382 382 268 318 310 323, 382 274 306 302, 331 118,298,382 318 270, 331 174,331 155,304 296 382 104, 154,260,382 258, 331 260 159, 300 331 160,259, 382 274 161,318 154,204,382 331 193, 270, 331 Axon, Raymond C. 332 Aydelott, Donald Arthur 332 Aydelott, Joanne Rowley 332 Ayers, Arthur 296 Armes. Rosemary Arnold, Benny Autry Arnold, Bill Arnold, John Arnold, Nancy Stiles Arrington, Marvelyne Arthur, Jon W. Arwood, Matilda Willis Ascherl, Jack Ashbrook, Elizabeth Asher, Sandy Ashley, Waymon M. Askew, Arthur M., Ill Askins, Thomas H. Atwater, Nina Leigh Aud, Marjorie J. Augustine, Jotk F. Augustine, Sandra Aumack, Bryant Austin, John Austin, Linda Jeanne Avero, Carol Lee Avery, Hazel A. Avis, Florence 323 310 382 180 331 278 331 106, 120,314 310 154,382 286 315,331 332 152, 302, 380 258, 382 1 24, 256 159, 181, 318 382 382 332 282 154,266,382 316 286 316 306 288 1 22, 260 148, 191,382 120, 153, 158, 171 270,291,332,374 B Babb, Terry Bagby, Robert T. Baggett, Bonnie Clark Baggett, John R., Jr. Bogley, H. Olivia Bogley, Lisa Bailey, Rebecca Baker, Barbara Chloe Baker, Bill Baker, James H. Baker, Jerry Richard Baker, Sarah Ann Bakker, John H. Baldwin, Beverly Baldwin, Vera L. Ball, Dona Ballew, Martha Lee Banks, Michael 306 178, 323, 382 173,382 296 382 282 175,256 332 298 320 314 382 188, 332 116,274 332 268 332 155,231,233,314 380 Borbee, Alice Miles Barbee, Donald Bernard Barboni, Jim Barcus, Harry R. Barfield, Jesse T. Barge, Hubert A. Baril, Jeanne Barker, Myra Frances Barnard, Gayle Elizabeth Barner, Betty Joan Barnes, Ray L. Barnes, Sara C. Barnes, Stephen C. Barnes, Wayne Bornett, Edgar James Barr, Camille Cooper Barr, Fred King Borratt, Mary Gayle Barrera, Marcos H. Barresi, Joseph, Jr. Barrett, Robert M. Barrineau, Marilyn Montaree Barron, Alice Muse Borteaux, Maudena L. Barton, Dennis Borwick, Patricio A. Boss, A. Catherine Bassham, Frances Elane Bateham, Charles L. Bates, Barbara Bates, Dowel 1 Bates, Nancy Lee Baughmon, John S. Baxter, Joyce Lamb Baxter, Lynda Bayfield, Mary Kotherine Baylis, Marjorie Ann 332 332 323 320, 382 310, 332 332 166,332 382 382 382 298 125, 332 302, 332 159,320 382 332 332 270 332 382 332 333 148,284,382 333 155,320 184,382 333 382 382 127, 154, 280 314 280, 333 300 290, 333 282 382 382 Baymiller, Virginia Frances 382 Bealey, Helen Ruth 282, 333 Beordsley, Carolyn D. Beozley, Jeonnie Beazley, Jo Ann 154, Beck, Karen Sue Beck, Linda May Becker, Terrance Beckmonn, Richard Bedard, Bonnie L. Bedell, Martha E. Beegh, John W. Behan, John Behor, Sammy Bel ford, William Bel I, Jack James Bell, Nancy F. Bell, Virginia L. Bellamy, Raymond Ed, 11 152 242,314,330,333,374 Belote, Eleanor E. 154, 178, 274 383 Belote, Janet Elizabeth 333 Benedict, Charles E. 298 Benn, Richard A. 180,333 Bennawy, Barbara A. 140r333 Benner, Janice 286 284, 382 175,256 175, 197, 256 382 280 278 308 298 286, 382 115, 153, 158 200, 333 316 302 322 318 320, 382 278 174, 333 Bennett, George Remble 298 Bennett, Mary Veloro 383 Benson, Marvin 318 Bentholl, Joseph L. 333 Bentley, Elizabeth E. 157,175,276 383 Benzing, Jean 284 Beronek, John R. 118, 152,320,321 333 Berelsman, Janet Marie Bergeron, Bryan F., Jr. Bergstresser, Jock D. Bernard, Coin Bernard, Claude T., Jr. Bernstein, Stephen Berry, Billie Best, David Ryan Betts, Martha Nell Betts, Mary F. 120, Bevis, Betty Ann Bevis, Coleman 0., Jr. Bevis, Elizabeth Ann Bewon, Camille Luvonne Bibeou, Brian Bigbie, Gene Bigelow, Ella Jean 288, 333 245, 383 333 323 1 77, 294 333 322 282 312,383 333 65, 153,262 333 162, Bigler, John E., Jr. Bild, Nancy Jean 159, 178, 272, 334 274 333 333 288 302 296 276, 383 302, 383 Biles, Freda Anne Billups, Lewis Willard Biondl, Raffoele F. Bird, Matthew H. Bird, Sam Birnhok, Bruce 1. Bishop, Martha R. Bishop, Mildred E. 17 Bissland, Ronald R. Blackford, Blond Blockmon, Patricia Faye Blockwell, Janice Blake, Caro ' 286 296, 334 334 202, 323, 334 296 306 270, 383 127, 154, 157 173,270, 383 161, 231,296 270 383 57, 258 266 Blake, Mary Ann 172, 290, 383 Blankenship, Margery Anne 284 334 Blessing, Kothryn G. 383 Blix, Victor E., Ill 294 Bloomfield, John 318 Blomquist, Graham W. 383 Bluhm, Morilee 272, 383 Blume, Louise E. 290, 383 Boliford, Shelby J. 154, 383 Boehee, Rixie 271 Boerger, Diane 383 Boersma, Ronald 149,310,383 Boesch, John C. 152, 161, 180, 296 Boggs, Sharon Sue Bofe, Wendy Boltz, Dan R. Boltz, Porter Carl Bonar, John P., Jr. Bond, George Kennan Bone, Louise Bone, Mary-Lee 17, 151 Boote, Elizabeth Booth, Patricio G. Boring, Charles E., Jr. Bos song, Barbara A. 154, Bostain, Bill Boswell, Bill Botts, Stephen C. Boughner, Annette P. Bouiineoux, Joan Boulware, Carol C. Boulware, Robert M., Jr. Bourquardez, Nancy Kay Bowen, Irving Bowen, Jock Wayne Bowers, Carol Ann Bowman, David P. Bowman, Joyce Carol 148, Boyce, Roberta A. 334 383 288 189,304 304 334 334 260 153, 260 334, 374 270 383 334 172,383 304 312 310, 383 185,334 383 334 334 276, 334 294 309 278 309 191,383 26, 151, 153 171, 173,334, 374 Boyd, Ann 270 Boyd, Lyon 321 Boyd, Patricia Jean 260,334 Boyer, Charles (_. 178, 296 Boykin, Joe, Jr. 296 Boyter, Norma J. 383 Brockin, Janice M. 383 Bradbury, Beverly Anne 268 Braden, Margaret Ann 282 Bradley, Clarence D. 180, 334 Bradley, Sarah J. 184, 334 Bradley, Sara L. 334 Brady, Brenda Marie 334 Brady, Gobe 309 Bragg, Patsy 268 Bragoz, Lloyd 318 Brand, George C. 296 Brand, John Samuel 294 Brannen, Monkey 200, 258 Bronnen Wallis P. 177, 256, 334 Broswell, Jeannette E. 383 Breese, Richard M. 314,383 Breese, Susan E. 177,268 Bremer Charlie H. 312 Brendel, Virginia E. 260 Brennan, Ann Carol 124, 290,383 Brennon, Jack G. 316 Brennan, Francis X. 310 Brennan, Nancy Eileen 383 Breteler, Richard 300 Brewer, Gray 323 Br Ice, Barbara 154, 157, 278, 383 Brickett, John Francis 179,383 Bridenboker, Arnold A. 318 Bridges, Carolyn J. 278 Bridges, Emily Anne 268,383 Briley, Paxton H. 304, 335 Brim, Loulyn 262 Britt, John S. 316 Broadwell, Dorothy L. 160,282 Brock, Juanito B. 335 Brock, HoroFd A., Jr. 312 Brock, Peggy 258 Brooks, Albert D. 304 Brooks, James Louis 306 Brooks, Julie Agnes 288 Brooks, Naomi 178,258,335 Brocksmith, John Alan 383 Brooksbonk, Susan 290,381 Broshwood, Harry Dole 296 Broome, Finley 298 Brosseit, Betty Jo 286,335 Brotherson, Mary Anne 262, 335 Brown, Ben S. 323 Brown, Connie Lou 270, 335 Brown, Dorothy Loa 268 Brown, Ernest Allen 300 Brown, Gene D. 304, 380 Brown, Harry M., Ill 160,383 Brown, Jim 320 Brown, Merritt P., Jr. 335 Brown, Patricia S. 335 Brown, Robert V. 300 Brown, Sally Irene 383 Brown, Sherry M. 164, 173, 335 Brown, Susan Mann 335 Brown, Toinetle 270 Brown, Winifred E. 335 Bruboker, Jerry 294 Bruner, Jerry 310 Bryant, Gloria Delia 280,335 Bryant, Julie 284 Bryant, Leorito A. 200, 303 Bryant, Russell Forrest 314 Buchanan, Mary M. 126, 153, 158 171,335 Bucklew, Elizabeth 268,336 Bucktew, Karle 312 Buerke, Patricia A. 116,383 Buhl, Linda Gail 157, 264 Bullock, Bobs 116, 272 Bullock, Martin C. 323 Bunting, Richard A. 304 Burch, Ernest William 298,383 Burchill, Eleanor M. 336 Bush, Sandra Camille 160,258 Bussman, John 302 Butler, Carl 114, 150, 153, 232, 321 336, 374 Butler, Diana M. 166, 336 Butler, Judith Ann 383 Butler, Susan 270 Buttner, Fred A. 321 Buttrom, Blanche L. 336 Byers, Jeannette 157,290 Byrd, Michael O ' Brien 336 Byrd, Robert W. 1 15. 998, 383 Burgstiner, William A. 298 Burke, Dan 302 Burkey, Fred H. 296 Burgess, Michael M. 336 Bufkhart, George E. 320 Burkhart, Susan 290 409 Burkholder, Marilyn Ann 383 Burks, Jane 262, 336 BurkwoU, Morris 186, 188, 336 Burney, Jolinda 276,383 Burns, Charles 294 Burr, Robert Garland 296 Burt, James 309 Burton, Joyce M. 264, 336 Busby, James R. 316 Bush, Jock 174,336 Bush, Marilyn L. 166,171,172,276 383 c Cabot, Barbara Joy Cairnes, Carolyn Caldwell, Barbara L. Calhoun, Patricio A. Calhoun, Charlie Callaway, Donna G. Calloway, Jay Charles Callison, Marcio Ann Calhoun, Thomas B. Calvert, Anne Stuart Calvert, Beverly A. 154, Calvert, Roberta 153, 160, 256, 330, Calvin, Pot Calzia, Donald George Camacho, Henry Cameron, Doris M. Cameron, Malcolm C, Jr. Cameron, Susan Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Janice E. 154, Campbell, Marilyn Peacock Campbell, Mike Campbell, Ralph Campbell, Rebecca L. Campbell, Sherrod A. Candra, A. Bruce Conn, Allison L. Cannon, Frankie Carol Canon, Selby Canovo, Pat Capitano, Rose Lee Capps, Henry Carbonell, Marlene Carfagno, Marcia C. 154, Carlile, Richard Carlson, Don Leroy Carlson, Nancy A. Carlton, Barbara Carlton, Pomelo Corn, Nell Gilbert Cornes, Robert T. Carney, Sheila Carpenter, Jim Carrawoy, John C. Corrison, Jean Carrol I, Charles M. Carroll, Maude Marion Carter, Chuck Carter, Judith Carter, Sandra Carter, Tim Casciola, Sue Ann Casey, Allison Casey, Kay Cash, Nancy S. 166, Coshion, Sylvia Mae Casity, Joyce Marlene Costleberry, Edith A. Casto, Ann Cathcart, Susan Ann Cawthon, Evelyn Estelle Cowthon, Susan Cellon, Nancy Louise Chamel in, Nei I C. Chapman, Hehry Alan Chase, Phil Anthony Chase, Virginia Joan Chazal, Dorrie Chozarra, Betty Eugene Cheatham, Mortha Deane Cheek, Bill Cheek, Judith Marie Cheely, Jewell Naomi Chiles, Laura Christian, Katie Christopher, Charlotte Christopher, Lois I. Christy, George C. Chupp, Carol Cissef, Robert Kehv Citron, Stonley Clapper, Judith Ann Clank, Marion F. Clork, Charles F. 383 268, 384 288, 384 286 304 336 296 270 312 276, 384 199, 157 256, 380 170, 177 336, 374 256 336 177,323 185,336 336 272, 336 256 262, 336 336 310 304, 384 154, 157 266, 384 384 154, 336 264, 336 384 258, 380 266 384 302 384 262, 384 302 321 1 22, 384 268 284 306, 337 337 264, 384 323 298, 384 268, 337 106,310 171,337 318 384 268 298 177, 384 280 154, 280 274, 337 270 337 266, 384 384 284 337 270 262 322 337 384 262 118,274 137, 183 337 279 309 384 384 280, 384 286 272 .185,337 301,337 280 318 322 337 303 188,337 Clark, Diane Clark, Frances E. Clark, Fred W. Clark, Kay Clark, Margaret E. Clark, Jeff B. Clark, John C. Clark, John Wayne " Claxton, Bob Neeley Claywell, Betty Lou Clelond, Nancy R. Clements, Grace D. Clements, Madge 173, Clemons, Kenneth Earl Clemons, Mary Charles Cleveland, Carol Louise Clift, Sandra Mae Cline, Cynthia Ann Cline, Gary Layton dinger, Anthony R. 156, Clinton, Marlene C. 154, Close, Francis Alan Cloud, Calvin C. Coachman, Joan Coachman, Shirley Cobb, Sandra Louise CocchI, Joi Cockman, Boyce R. 159, Coffin, D. Dean Cogburn, Robert Cohen, Paul Coker, Sharon Colborn, Louis Colby, Judy L. Cole, Frances H. Cole, Sandra Lorelle Coller, Bette Collier, Ginnie Collins, Donald Edward Collins, Dorothy A. Collins, Gwynn M. Coll ins, Joe Collins, Mary Call Collins, Thomas A. Combs, Carl Alyn Combs, Norma Jean Commander, Frank A. Compton, Dorlene Conont, Doris Joop Cone, Byron David Cone, Myro Ann Cone, Ruth 148, Conely, Thomas W. Conlon, Carol Conner, Beverley Connor, Maryanne Conrad, Marshall Conrad, Linda Cook, Tom Cooke, Douglas R. Cooke, Kathryn Cooke, Sandra Cooper, Ida Cooper, Judy Anne Cooper, Margaret Wilson Cooper, Ritchie Cooper, Stan Coon, Elizabeth Ann Coon, James Elmon Coons, Sharon A. Copeland, J. Willou Copps, Janet Marie Corbett, John R. Corbin, Charles Lynn Cording, Louise E. Core, Roye Anne Core, Bonnie Cornelison, Vici Cortright, Earle D. Cortriqht, Jeff CosteMo, Merri ly Cothran, Sara Jo 197, Cotten, Doyice J. Cotton, Bill 227, Covington, David Allan Cowart, Carol A. Cowort, Susan Gail Cowell, Laurie Cowell, I. Penny Cowles, Wilma H. 182, Cox, Barbara Cox, Cynthia S. Cox, Jo Ann Cox, Judith L. 120, Cox, King Cox, Mary Thomas Cox, Priscillo Croddock, Charles David Craig, Bonnie B. Craig, Lynda Crane, Carolyn Louise Crane, Jim Crawford, Barbaro 134, Crawford, Charles 384 262 304, 337 264 384 239, 294 294 337 323, 384 266 384 384 270, 384 337 256 260, 384 284 284 318 160, 178 314, 384 270, 384 337 177,310 140, 272 272, 337 286 325, 337 264, 337 300 294 296, 384 140,337 310 268, 384 286 280 274 258 384 260, 338 258, 338 306 268 338 119,318 384 298 338 256, 384 338 262 154, 258 384 290 154, 278 264 298 154,278 312 384 384 160,280 282 338 284 272 186,309 282 318 105,278 268, 338 384 310 388 278 262 262 278 312 312 272 258, 384 174,338 228,314 318 127,384 384 272 256 288, 338 278 266, 384 384 284, 384 321 260 266 385 274, 385 276 338 300 154,278 385 156,312 Crawford, Lynda Ruth Creighton, Linda S. Criswell, Sue Crittenden, Susan Crockett, Linda Ellen Cromortie, Suzanne Cronin, Dorothy A. 151, 272, Cronin, John S. Crooks, Sharon Crotty, Bill Crowder, Linda C. Crowe, Esther Claudia Croxton, Kathleen Crumb, David H. Culpepper, Jean Cunningham, Carolyn Cumming, David C. Cummings, Kothy Cummings, Judith A. Cummins, Mary Louise Cunkle, Eleanor Cunningham, Dee Cunningham, Donald C. Currie, John 1 16, Curry, Kathleen M. Cushing, Bernie B. Custead, Homer John Cutojor, Chuck 181, 187, Cutson, Marvin Ross 278 172,385 258 290, 385 276 286 159, 182 338, 374 306 266 296 256, 338 338 260 318 258, 338 280 314 286 385 278 148,385 280 300 309, 338 268, 385 302 338 205, 385 318 DeStefano, Frank J DeVone, Sharon D Dabbs, Joseph Richard Doddio, James Dahl, Susan A. Dole, Annolane Dale, Wallace F. 155, D ' Alessondro, Frances Dolgy, Roy Daly, Kathleen A. Dame, John W. Danart, Arthur H. Daniel, Barbara R. 163, Daniel, Kenneth E. Daniels, Patricia Ann Daniels, Susan P. Danielson, Pat A. Darby, Gary E. Darrah, Molly Dart, Ann L. Davis, Anna Louise Davis, Beverly Ann Davis, Bill Davis, Charles Wayne Davis, Coleman Davis, Doris Davis, Dorothea 278, Davis, Doug Davies, Doug Davis, Earl Davis, Frank L. 152,304, Davis, Glenda Vivian Davis, Isaac Coleman Davis, Jock Davis, John Francis Davis, John R. Davis, Mary Ellen 187, Davis, Mary W. 164, Davis, Pete 155, 231, Davis, Ruthanna 174, 187, Davis, Sara E. Davis, Thomas Davis, Virginia G. Dawson, Peggy Elaine Dawson, Si I Lloyd Dawson, William Leo Day, Mary Alice Day, Naomi A. Dayan, Helen V. Dean, Frank Edwin Dean, Richard V. Dearinqer, Diane DeBorde, George Edward Dee, Lawrence Leo Deen, Claude S. Deeson, F. Ramono 121, DeFelice, Louis Deford, Carolann E. DeHort, Betty Lloyd DeHoff, Anne DeLavon, Virginia DeLeon, Edwin L. DeLoney, Delia Ann DeLorey, Harold T. Del Voile, Virginia Dennard, Nancy C. Denning, Lynn Dennis, Merry Ina Dennis, Roy Otis Dent, Glenda L. DePinto, Mary Louise 122, 338 323 338 256 227,316 385 323 116,385 300 338 282, 385 296 288, 388 148,385 385 318 276 264, 385 284 385 309 339 339 122,385 325, 339 312 296 314 314,339 385 321 227,316 339 304, 339 201,339 268, 385 233, 304 201,339 385 304 264 278, 385 302 302 260, 385 171,339 339 298 296 290 385 339 306 190,256 385 321 385 260, 339 258,381 151,339 340 340 187, 340 177, 290 286, 386 270 340 318 1 60, 340 386 Bisceglie, Michael J. Carlo, Joanna ckens, Frances Marion ckinson, John ckson, Dickie W. ckson, Mary Elizabeth ehl, Margaret A. 171, 1 ehl, Pennie Clair lion, Ellen A. nkins, Moydra Ann nsmore, Ann nsmore, Susie xon, David C. 162, xon, Karen Lee Dobbins, Mary Jean Dobson, Edward C. Doepke, Noel Doepke, Patricio Roe Dohner, John Paul Dominix, Gerald Anthony Donaldson, John William Donaldson, Patsy Kay Donoth. Carolyn A. Donnell, Eleanor Donnelly, Betsy Dopp, Robert Anthony Doron, Sue Dormon, Carol C. Dorsey, Linda Doty, Claud R. Doty, Ellen A. Dougherty, Jan I 153, 164, 121, Doughty, Solly L 154, 153, 182, Douglas, PhyllVs Douglas, Terry Carol Dover, Karol R. Dow, Letltio A. Dowd, Linda H. 157, 178, Dowdell, Caroline J. 191, Dowdy, Nancy Arleene Dow ling, Deae Doxey, William Somford Doyle. Christina Draway, Joan Drewry, Dan.no Driver, Paul Lawrence Drum, Barbara J. 148, Drummond, Betty Dryden, David Earl Duey, Bobbie Nel I Duffe, Margo Dukes, James Franklin Dukes, Mary Powel Duncan, Gail Duncan, Janet Lee Dunk, Christina Dunlop, Jock W. 155, Dunlop, Richard Allan Dunlop, Sally Dunlop, Stephen E. Dunn, James F. Dunn, Margaret Dunn, Susan Dunn, Virginia L. 193, Duren, Kay Durham, Melindo Dixon Durham, Som H. Durranc e, Judy A. 154, Durronce, Peggy A. Durrett, Linda Durst, Mildred Joanne Duyck, Carolyn Virginia Duyck, Linda Mary Dyer, George L. Dyke, Edward J. 130, 138, 182,340 266, 386 309 386 262 312 302 340 82, 340 122,262 122,260 288 272, 386 272 180,340 278 386 167,340 184,284 284 340 340 314 262 224, 284 288 270, 386 340 282 178,268 258, 386 296 264, 386 278, 386 280 272 284, 386 386 274, 340 278, 340 260, 386 271,386 271 217 260 1 60, 340 282 303 154,386 274 323 284, 340 272 340 340 268 166,386 272, 340 231,298 312,341 284 314 174,341 386 271 288, 386 272 341 304 286,-386 386 264 341 1 75, 280 1 75, 280 314,341 298, 341 Earley, Patricia C. Eoson, Sondro L. 121, Eastman, Blanche M. Eostridge, Elizabeth Eaton, Alice May Eberly, Anita L. 148, Echols, Frank Howard, Jr., Edenfield, Glenda Lucille Edgar, Jo Lynda Edmonson, Frank A., Ill Edwards, Wayne 155, Edwards, David P. Edwards, Deanno L. 122, Edwards, Denlse P. Edwards, John H. Edwards, Lorain J. Edwards, Merrill 165, 167, Ehlers, George Vernon Eichert, PhyFlis R. Eikmon, Edward Allan Eilertsen, Jock 116, 128, 274, 386 129,386 266, 341 116,260 341 204, 386 298 341 272 309 298, 386 310 182, 204 386 284 302 276, 386 170,341 294 274 314 155,321 410 Ek, John Ekman, Sylvia K. Elam, Boyt L. Elder, Loren L. Eldredge, Ann Glenn Eiich, Barbara Anne Elilnor, Robert Allen Elkins, Carole Ann Ellenback, Anita Elllns, Elaine Dorothy Elliott, Barbara N. Elliott, Jacquelyn Elliott, Julie L. Ellis, Carolyn Anne K. Ellis, Dave Ellis, Marianne Ellis. Virginia Elwelf, Gordon Richey Emptage, Solly Ann Engkjnd, IMancie R. Erb, Gwendolyn Corrine Erman, Aila Erwin, Martha Eshleman, Linda Ruth Etheridge, Sara Owen Eubonks, Dan F. Eubanks, Donna Joan Evans, Donald E. Evans, Edward L. Evans, Emory Donald Evans, Jimmy Harold Evans, John P. Evans, Mary Judith Evans, 0 [ e L. Evans, Stewart Evans, Zanne Sims Everett, Mary Suzanne Everett, Sue Everett, Sandra Marlene Ewold, Alvin Clifford Ewald, Arthur M. Ewalt, Duane Jack Ewin, Susan Kay Ewing, Susan Ewing, Susan Marie Exum, France? Eyster, JoElen Ezell, Boyce Ezell, Marion C. Ezell, William F. 116, 190, 121, 227, 304 157,290 180,341 341 284 341 312 271 260 386 1 22, 256 182,341 280, 386 341 239,316 282 386 312,341 272, 386 274, 386 341 190,256 288, 341 386 341 298 341 323 174, 341 342 310 304 258, 342 162,312 312 342 386 256 386 386 342 316 177,288 342 386 173,284 284 312,381 284, 242 309 F Faggioni, Joyce 148, 154, Fain, Carolyn Ann Fain, Emma Jean Fain, Frances Abigail Fair, Nancy Fairnington, William J. Folconnier, Donna Folmlen, Rae Ellen Farb, Myron 178, Fare, Mike Farmer, Betty Jean Farmer, James LaVoy Farmer, Mary Frances Fornelt, Cockett 116, Ferry, Donald E. Fazio, Mario Fedor, Samuel D. Fedorovich, Sandi Ferguson, Mary Lee Ferlita, Gloria J. 116, Ferlito, Marily B. Fernandez, Mary Lynn Fernandez, Peter Alan Ferris, Janet May Ficorrotta, KatherineJo Field, Carolyn Fields, Thomas J. Finchum, Jane 177, 178, Findeison, Bill F. 165, Fink, Patricia L. Fink, Stephen Finks, Laura Finlay, Madeline 116, 122, 160, Finn, Patricio A. 157, Fishbume, Henrietta Fischer, Susan E. Fisher, Jim Fisher, Kenneth Fisher, Linda Ann Fisher, Ronald Allen Fisher, Thomas Mock Fishman, Lorry 159, Fitzpotrick, David Flanagan, Lester G. Flanders, Claire Flandreou, Dennis 157, 166 386 286 278 278, 342 264 314,342 266, 342 386 203, 322 322 288 342 342 298, 386 300 300 226, 386 272 154, 280 256, 386 274 286, 386 187,302 342 386 264, 342 309 290, 325 380, 386 167, 387 286 322 268 153, 159 171,279 290, 387 387 282, 342 231,316 306 271 306 304 203, 322 300 310 258 231,304 Flothmonn, Evelyn E. Fleming, Eunice L. Fleming, Peggy O ' Nea Fleming, Wafter J. Fletcher, Kay Fletcher, Lyman T. 129, 3 Fletcher, Phil Flood, Kathryne Q. Floyd, Carolyn Floyd, Janyce Flynn, Anna C. Fohl, Robert Orr Folino, Peter A. Folsom, Bill Foltz, Elizabeth A. Forbes, Dorothy Jean Ford. Edna N. Forehand, Charles Field Fork, Jerry Eugene Forrest, Helen H. 121, 171, Forrester, Joan S. Fotrester, Lois Aileen Fossett, Shirley A. 185, Foster, Earl Cooper, Jr. Foster, Frank Fountain, Jean Fountain, Neil Fouts, E. Kay Fowler, Jean M. Fowler, Joseph Andre Fowler, Mary Jane Fox, Lawrence Fox, Nancy Kay Foy, Evelyn 121, 154, 157, Francis, Betty Frond, Jack Frazier, Harriet Frozier, Ivylyn 153,157, Frear, Clara Lou Freeman, Janice E. Freeman, Jeanne L Freeman, Judy Freeman, Mary G. Frederick, Gaby Freed, Barbara French, Compton French, Douglas Stephan Freuden stein, Roger Frey, Susan Jane Friedman, Joy Friedrichsen, Lewis J., Jr. Friend, Cyndy Fritz, Robert A. Fritz, Thomas Fry, Georgiana J. Fugate, Virginia Fulkerson, Frederic Fuller, Jean Fuller, Lawrence Fullerton, Karen Fultz, Betty Furman, Dorlene E. Futral, Feme 199, 125, 148, 165, 272 148,387 342 156, 296 262 4, 380 310 258 260 260 166,342 312 317,342 301 387 271,342 387 342 342 283, 342 190,271 387 343 286, 343 387 294 1 1 6, 268 318 286, 343 387 343 343 163,387 263 280, 387 184,264 322 259 160, 260 280 274, 387 122,256 1 34, 343 166,343 387 272, 387 312 302 314 272 343 ,321,343 272 167,387 304 1 30, 343 286 304, 343 268 298 268 266 343 284, 387 G Gabor, Jeffrey A. 322 Gabriel, Cinda L. 157, 268 Gaddis, Marvin 306 Gaines, Carolyn Jaae 343 Galberaith, Kenneth D. 155,318 Golbraith, Minora F. 157,287 Galbraith, Willard F. 321 Gallogly, Bill 296 Galloway, Herbert Fay 343 Galvin, Maryann 122, 182, 387 Gondy, Richard 116,178,312,344 Garcia, James 312 Gard, Nancy 271 Garner, Ellen Jane 387 Garnett, Rita Ann 151,153,344 374 Garrett, Michelle Ann 272 Garrett, Norri s Aaron 344 Garrison, Jewell 264 Gorvey, Tim Peter 317, 387 Gaskill, Gertrude 127, 154, 387 Goskins, Harry Lee 344 Gatewood, Gretchen 344 Gattis, Donald L. 180,312,344 Gouse, Ettie Morgelyn 344 Gause, Sharon 256 Gauthier, Roulette B. 263,307 Gay, Mo ly 290 Gerbert, Paul Henr 387 Geeting, Oliver P. 323,387 Geiger, Norma G. 264,387 Geiser, Dianne K. 344 Gemmel, Patricio Anne 287 Genders, Curt 152 Gentile, Elizabeth A. 175,284 Gentry, Mary Evelyn Geoghogon, Buzz George, Bruce Wayne George, Carolyn B. George, Joan L. 148, 175, George, Margaret Lynn Gerbec, Jeanne Ann Gerber, Arthur Mitchell German, Corrine Gibson, Dannye C. Gibson, Kay Gibson, Patricio S. Gibson, Sarah Ann Giddens, Gene Gilbert, Peake Giles, Verlyn McDowell Gill, Janice 126, Gillespie, Gail Gillespie, Joan Gilmore, Dorothy 107, 177, Gilmore, Glendo Girtmon, Morionna 116, Givens, Bobby Lee Givens, Johnie Fred Glonder, Thorne P. Glantz, Owen Glendinning, Beverly Gobble, Harold G. Gober, Bettie Ann Gobie, Kathryn E. Godwin, Robert A. Golden, Gigi Golden, James B. Goldsworthy. Kay M. Gonzalez, Rnodo Mary Good, Jerry Goodenough, Grace E. 166, Gooding, Kathy Goodman, Charlotte Andero 133, 151, 153, 171, 278, Goodman, Judy Goodrich, James Goodwin, Elizabeth L. Goodwin, Diane I. 120, Gordon, Lynne Gordy, Foye Elizabeth Gordy, Jule Karen Gordy, Linda Maria Gorman, Albert M. Gormley, Linda 72, 224, Gossler. Lloyd F. Gotshall, Sal ly Ann Goudy, Grace M. Gould, Fronci s H. Gowen, Diane Gozansky, Nathaniel E. Graddy, James C. Groesser, Susan M. Graham, George Graham, Horry Graham, Joyce Ann Graham, Richard Show Graham, Rosemary E. Gramling, Carol Ann Gromling, Edwin W. Gramling, Joan G. Grondy, Richard Grant, Pom Grant, Billy Gravlee, Elizabeth L. Gray, Horace B. 149, Gray, Jerry Gray, Lee G. Graziano, Jonie F. Green, Alan Green, Carolyn Green, Ertol L. Green, Virgi 1 Green, William J. 118, Greene, Melba Sue Greenwood, Bruce Greenwood, Patricia A. Greer, Linda Ruth Gregory, Boscom A. Gregory, Greg Gregory, Mary P. Gregory, Phyllis Gridley, Jane Ellen Griesser, Mildred 172, Griffin, Lloyd D. Griffin, Giselo N. Griffin, Lucy Anne Grigsby, Yvonne Grimsley, Doug Lee Grinsted, Linda K. Grissom, Swoyne H. Grizzord, Carol Ann Grizzord, Leslie Grodzicki, Gayle E. Groff, Earl Alvin Gross, Annette M. Grossenbacher, Mary Gruber, Raymond Matthew 344 ' 310 296 290 280, 38 7 266, 387 387 344 259 191,387 274 344 154,387 306 169,309 344 154,290 153,284 387 284, 387 290, 387 271 153, 157 290, 387 344 344 299 177,309 259 306 344 260, 325 317 256 344 1 60, 260 280, 344 301,344 168,387 264 80 344, 374 278 317 287, 387 284, 387 284 288 276, 344 276 180,344 278, 387 345 274 387 205, 345 272 345 294 287 298 180, 345 387 298 387 275, 345 312,387 345 313 272 302 264, 387 167,318 155,314 387 387 203, 322 263 388 303, 345 310,345 276 296 141, 159 345 388 180, 345 298, 388 263, 388 259 278 290, 345 318 345 284 266 345 345 312,345 266 182,345 388 318 263, 388 148,388 345 Guckenberger, George Guerin, G. Spence Guilbert, Sandra Guinond, Motile 133, Gulledae, William G. Gunn, Elizabeth L. Gunn, Mary Jean Gunnels, David Philip Gustofson, Larry Lee Guthrie, Jon Edwin Guthrie, Patricia C. Buzz 388 388 371,345 153, 158,278 345, 374 310,388 388 260, 388 298, 345 388 345 151,272,346 H ary , He Hackett, Peggy A. Haddock, Mike Hoddon, James F. Hadert, Virginia A. Hofele, James F. Hofling, James M. Hogon, Diane Hagon, Linda Hagar, Thomas L. Hagstrom, Madeline Hoige, Diane Hailey, Joaquin M. Haines, John B. Hair, Carol F. Hojik, Joe T. Holboch, Vic 152, 304, Holes, Alta A. Hall, Dick Hall, Frances Hall, Henry G. Hall, Jeane E. Hall, Lawrence A. Hall, Linda Hall, Lynn Hall, Steve Hollisey, Susan Helman, Carol S. Halverstadt, Anne Hamilton, Laura A. Hamilton, Tommy Hamilton, Janoth Hammer, Sara A. Hannon, Annette Hammons, Nancy Hancock, Karen Hancock, Sandra Hand, Betty J. Hand, Betty Jean Honey, Barbara H. Hankins, Lowell T. Hanks, Roger E. Hanna, Carolyn F. Hannah, Peg Hannah, Horryette Honsell, Mary E. Hansen, Aileen Hansen, Eric Harbin, Ann L. Harbin, Dora I. Harbin, Jim Harby, Hazel Hardy, Nancy Harlan, Bonito Horllee, John Harrison, Jo Ann Hay, Eva Hazouri, Linda Harper, Frances Horrell, Alice J. Harrell, Curtis Harriett, George Harris, Nino Horri s, James A. Harri s, Martha L. Harris, Mary E. Harris, Wester G. Harris, William K Harris, Yolanda 154, 157, 177, 290, 164, 175, 224, 312, 148, 309, 330, 346, 70,91, 266, 154, 180, 276, 287, 175, 185, 172, 154,260, 271, 176, 104,268, 185,275, 157, 284, 149, 166, 177, 190, Harris, William L. Harris, William W. Harrison, Captain F. Harrison, Christine Harrison, Judith L. Harrison, Robert C. Hart, Bob Hart, Margaret E. Harvey, Cordelia A. Harvey. R. Fallin Harwell, Douglass K. Harwell, Fran Hatcher, Beverly E. Hottaway, Bobby A. Haulman, Joyce A. Houpt, Carole A. 180, 271, 388 259 382 301 301 388 298 346 268 284 346 259 284 346 317 284 309 374 290 314 346 346 275 388 280 346 298 388 388 256 346 318 290 280 256 283 388 388 346 388 346 318 296 388 346 290 346 388 301 388 346 296 388 260 288 304 280 287 287 271 388 304 314 388 323 388 264 323 318 256 346 310 304 346 276 259 346 314 346 388 296 321 291 388 304 388 388 411 Havens, Roy J. Howes, Edna E. Howkins, Charles 121, Howkins, Morion E. Howks, Ronold E. Hawley, Robert D. Hay, Eva L. Hoynes, Leoh V. Hoynes, Lindo C. Hays. Edwin C. Hozelwood, Michael C. Headley, Mary M. Heodley. Robert R. Heorn, Janet G. Heorn, Mary E. 125, 148, Heoton, John E. Heddon, James L. Heflin, George Heinberg, Jerome L. Heisinger, Leigh Helgemo, Larry S. Helgemo, Steve Helm, Robert W. Henderson, Lionel Randell Henderson, Nancy L. 130, Henderson, Peggy Henderson, S. Nadine Hendricks, Carol M. Hendziekson, Herbert E. Hendrickson, Sue-Ellyn Henghold, Tom Henley, Virginia Carol Henley, Jane Ruth Henne, Alfred M. Henriksen, Carol J. Henry, Mary Anyse Henson, Sandra Jean Hepp, Barbara Lynn Herbert, Alan R. Hernandez, John R. Hernandez, Rudy Herren, Robert Hernhuter, Albert L. Herring, Jack L. 129, 188, Herring, Jerreonn Herring, Phylli s L. Hewitt, Neil A. Hewitt, Harry R. Hickox, Joseph E. Hiers, Valeria Jean Higgins, James M. Hightower, Linda Lou HiPes, Buck Hiles, J. W. Hill, Carol Star 121, Hill, Ginny Lea Hill, Joe A. Hill, John Robert Hill, Helen K. Hill, Madeline Anne Hill, Marsha Lynn 121, Hill, Patricia 121, 159, Hindman, Lin L. Hines, Llovd L. Hinson, Wilson Hinton, Joyce 157, Hiscock, Sherrick S. 11 Hitchcock, Joseph E. Hitchcock, Raymond F. Hitson, Nettie May Hobbs, Julia K. Hobbs, Kent Hobbs, Joanne F. Hobbs, Linda 117, 153, Hobbs, Moe Hobgood. William Pierce Hodge, Jane Elizabeth Hodges, Don Wayne Hodges, Jonet G. Hodges, Kathleen 154, 187, Hodges, Margaret 125, 187, Hodgson, Jean Hoerter, Bob Holder, James S. Holder, Lorry Benson Holding, Kathleen Holland, Virginia 127, Hoi lemon. Bob Holley, Annlo Aileen Holley, Buddy Holley, Robert M. Mollis, Jane A. Hoilomon, Ann Holmes, Lois Jean Holschuh, Karl 186, Holt, Paulo 175, Holt, Solly Ann Hooper, Beryl e Hooks, Sabra Lynn Hoover, Ronald Doster Hopkins, Ricki Hornbeck, Barbara 139, 296 346 317,388 388 321 318,346 388 283 388 318 388 276 301 280, 388 154,388 318 182,346 1 78, 299 347 347 296 120,347 174,296 347 153,256 347 260 388 260, 347 296 388 177,309 271 347 388 259, 388 388 389 154, 266 180, 389 301 181,389 304 348 323, 389 259, 389 184,347 155,302 302 302 389 348 348 230, 305 348 291, 389 291 201,312 348 287 389 263, 389 175,278 389 272 348 312 272, 348 165,389 348 348 348 348 268 280 268, 348 374 317 312 389 348 259, 389 204, 389 176,204 348 154,389 323 317 348 272, 348 171,348 302 389 294 312 389 283, 348 204, 389 188,348 275, 389 389 264, 389 389 348 271 201,389 Home, Jennifer 264 Horowi-t-z, Bernard S. 348 Horton, Lowell C. 134,310 Hourdas, Jerry A. 296 Houston, Patricia A. 123,272 Hovey, Gail 296 Howe, Harriet H. 349 Howe, Thomas J. 349 Howell, Charles 302, 349 Howell, Mary R. 275, 389 Howell, Robert D., Jr. 294,349 Hoy, Colleen P. 126, 148, 154, 171 264, 389 Hoy, Elizabeth R. 291,349 Huddleston, Marjorie K. 157,268 Hudson, R. 306 Hudspeth, Ron 310 Huey, James H. 390 Hufstetler, Yvonne E. 288,349 Hughes, Bill 302 Hughes, Donald J. 390 Hughes, Judy A. 390 Hughes, Thomas W. 201,349 Hugli, IRobert A. 314 Hufsey, Ley 280 Hume J. Richard 117,302 Humphrey, Edwino 183,288 Humphrey, Mary Louise 349 Humphrey, Patricia L. 390 Hunt, Barbara A. 259, 349 Hunt, Carolyn Jo 271 Hunt, Kathryn A. 349 Hunter, Brendo 284 Hunter, Sandra A. 284, 349 Huntley, Sara Beth 390 Huston, Anne 0. 390 Hutchins, Kathleen A. 260,390 Hutchison, George 155,314,390 Hyde, Gale C. 122, 390 I Imber, Lawrence R. Immel, Arthur E., Jr. Inqol I s, Margoret A. In low, Kary G. Inskeep, Toni D. Irrgang, Mary F. Irwin, Ronald L. Isoly, S. Kay Isler, Ann Ivey, A. Gomez, Jr. 299, 390 349 390 349 159,390 268 310 154,266 280 298 Jockmon, Sal ly A. 390 Jackson, Dorothy 260 Jackson, James A. 312 Jackson, Jon C. 272 390 Jackson, Joy A. 280 Jackson, Linda L. 74 278 Jackson, Mary L. 260 Jackson, Robert M. 314 Jackson, Sarah L. 260 390 Jocobson, Cecilia T. Jacoby, Gale R. 121 349 170 266 Jogger, Brenda W. 264 Jameison, John 243 317 390 James, Annette M. 390 Jane, John W. 313 Jones. Frank G. 294 Jorriel, Mary D. 349 Jasa, Wenceslaus A. 390 Jaus, Hah 314 Joynes, Georgiono L. 349 Jenkins, Eric 318 Jenkins, Jennie 268 Jensen, Marilyn 280 Jerke, John 301 Jernigon, Kay C. 349 Jernigon, Mary N. 390 Jernigan, Robert T. 310 Jettner, Patricio L. 184 390 Jewell, Janlee 122 275 Joonos, Eva 349 Johansen, Johnny E. 180 349 Johnson, Cothrine 285 Johnson, Carolyn 122 291 Johnson, Charles E. 128 299 349 Johnson, Dick 321 Johnson, Gordon 298 Johnson, Haldon M., Jr. 318 Johnson, Judith A. 349 Johnson, Judith K. 390 Johnson, Karen A. 350 Johnson, Karen S. 157 272 Johnson, Linda E. 283 Johnson, Malcolm P. Johnson, Morira C. Johnson, Mary E. Johnson, M. Roy Johnson, Richard D. Johnson, Sandra Johnson, Susan G. Johnston, Ginger Johnston, Gordon Joiner, Bi Ilie A. Jones, Anton Jones, Ben E. Jones, Betty A. Jones, Bill Jones, Carolyn W. Jones, Dorotny D. Jones, Grant Jones, Greg Jones, Jock M. Jones, JoAnn Jones, Judith A. Jones, Karen D. Jones, Lola F. Jones, Margaret A. Jones, Marie M. Jones, Mary L. Jones, Melinda V. Jones, Nettie Carol Jones, Penny D. Jones, Sue E. Jones, Terrie 1 li Jones, Virginia L. Jordan, Betsy Jordan, Carolyn E. Jordan, F. Mignon Jordan, James H. Joyner, Thomas Judy, Gordon D. Julius, Marc Jurney, William F. 299 350 350 310 350 266, 390 283, 390 280 299 280 306, 390 310 193,260,350 321 157,285,390 390 323 305 185,350 283, 350 271 175, 263 390 350 390 287 291,390 268, 350 390 291 1, 151, 153, 171 266, 350, 374 107,390 275 390 260, 350 350 350 201,350 149,322,390 350 K Koeslin, Richard 104, Kam, David A. 131, Kanupp, Jerry D. Kornay, Carol A. 157, Karton, Simon Kath, Bette Kay, Elizabeth Ann Kazoros, Susan Anne Keorce, James Thomas Kearns, Cree Ann Keorns, John Patrick Kearns, Crescentia Ann Kearse, James Keating, Chuck Keene, Wallace 117, Keller, Betty Ann 122, Kelley, James Edward Kelley, Mary Patricio Kelley, Mary Patricia Kelly, Charles W., Jr. Kelly, Mollie Kelly, Patricia Joan Kelly, Priscilla Kelmeckis, David Kemman, Chuck Kemp, Carolyn Anne Kemp, Ken Kendall, Ann Douglas Kendoll. John David Kendrick, Gloria 159, Kendrick, Linda F. Kenimer, Ellis Baker Kennedy, Dovie Jean Kennedy, Roger B. Kestner, Kenneth Keogh, William James Ketzle, James C. Kidwell, Gory Kight, Wanda Kile, Lloyd G. Kilinski, Korlo Killough, James E. Kindernoy, Debbie King, Arlo Johnston King, Helen Bevis King, James E., Jr. King, Lois 153, 158, 160, 190, 256, King, Peggy Anne Kinney, Arlon L. Kirby, Billie M. Kirby, Mirth C. 280, Kirk, Daisy Esther 175, Kirk, Esther Kirklond, Marilyn E. Kirkpotrick, Alan S. Kirkwood, Richard H. Kirton, Sandra E. 106,299 322, 350 350 266, 390 321 266 390 275 299 275, 325 390 275, 330 350 245, 302 305, 350 1 64, 390 390 390 351 305, 350 271 283 271 303 117,305 276 323 260 180,351 275, 351 280,351 188,351 271,351 323 305, 351 205, 351 306 170,296 266 351 351 204, 390 324 351 166,264 182,351 170, 177 351,374 390 160,352 157,390 324, 352 276, 352 164,352 352 310 321 276, 390 Kirwin, Frederick R Kistler, Kathryn P. Kittel, Joanne Kittredse, Susan Klein, Kenneth Klein, Sigmon S. Klinck, Dianne Klisch, Karen Knight, Carol Ann Knight, Douglas Knight, James Knight, Jean D. Kobasky, Mic hael G Koehler, Joyce A. Koepp, Ruth D. Koiek, Carole Kopriva, Jacqjelyn S. Kopytchok, Michael D. Korst, Ernest Blodon, Jr Koschler, Judy Ann Koski, George Lee Kramer, Loui so L. Kraus, Paolo Krausche, Charles Krausche, Pauline E Krousmann, Bill Krowitz, Barry Kuhn, Helen A. Kuhn, Mary Virginia Kulzer, James F. Kurvin, Robert Kuster, George A. 154, 135, 122, 228, 201,268 390 285 322 184,352 272, 390 391 391 352 318 263, 391 352 352 288 202,266 352 306 299 266, 391 299, 391 279, 352 291 321 275 371 203, 322 391 391 317 245, 318 159,263 L Lackey, Elizabeth Anne 264 Lokin, Ben N. 317 Lamb, Eleonore K. 259 Lamb, Patricia S. 174,283,352 Lamb, Raymond Lee 313,352 LoMee, Herbert Pierre 299 Lomons, Kitty Erwin 352 Lancaster, Marilyn 273 Lance, Patricia 151, 153, 291, 352 Londis, Coro. Land, Henry P. Land, Kurt V. Londsperger, Bill Lane, Dorothy Ann Longford, Katherine M. Longley, Dianne Langston, Gene Langston, Robert E. Langston, Sandra L. Lanier, Ouido H. Lonken, Joel Von-Hecht Lankford, John R. Lopicota, Marilyn M. Lorgent, L. Helen Larson, Texie Ann Lasonta, Tom Latham, Penny Lottimer, Barbara 264 310,391 309 318 352 154,268 391 291 294 296 278 175,288,391 294 309 352 391 291,352 297 391 Lottner, Richard David Lotz, Stephen Louth, Martha M. Lautzenhelser, Beth LoVergne, Mary Jacqueline Lawrence, Celeste T. Lowrence, Margaret Lawrence, Patricio Lows, Linda Lowson, Thomas Lay, Richard A. Laymond, Barbara Leobo, Karen S. Leach, Jannie R. Lebo, Helen J. LeBoeuf, Leighton L. LeBoeuf, Louis Kerley Lee, Barbara Eliz Lee, " Bonny " F. Lee, David Lee, Donna Lee, Goylen P. Lee, Jerry Lee, Letty Anne Lee, Lincia Lee, Mory Annette Lee, Marvin N. Lee, Terry Leedhom, Priscilla Leedy, Barbara H. Leeger, Robin L. Lefebvre, Nancy LeGate, Beth Ann Leggett, Elizabeth A Leggett, Nancy Lou 54, 187,204 273,391 301,352 322 166,352 352 353 161,391 269 120, 154,280 391 264 165,391 353 269 353 391 159, 160,271,324 353 306 306 283, 391 1 22, 256 313 190,256,391 302 314 124,391 263 256, 391 353 313 263 134, 159,353 280 279 117,285 1 72, 353 193,391 412 Leighton, Mary K. Lenahan, Caryl T. Lenahon, Dana L ' Engle, Harriet C. 171, Lenkerd, Stinson H. Lennard, Joyce Helen Lenzi, Gail W. Leonord, Donald W. Leonhart, Germaine C. LeSan, Robert G. Leshefl a, George, Jr. Leslie, Barbara Leslie, Lorry Levine, Richard D. Lewis, Agnes H. Lewis, Bonita Ann Lewis, Eugene Lewis, Katherine Lewis, Susan E. Lewitt, Allan J. Lexow, Susan C. Libby, Wayne Liddow, SaHie M. Liegerot, Marcia G. Lindquist, Beverly J. Lindsey, Janet G. Linebaugh, Dorothy S. Linton, Fronkie Marie LIppincott, Kenneth E. Lipscomb, Harry Irvin Little, George A. Little, Marjorie R. Little, Maxwell P. Little, Patsy Jane 171, 132, 291, 149, 84, 121, , Jr. 165, 148, Little, Peter Lee Little, Terry H. LIttlejohn, Blair R. Litwhiler, Dan Litwhiler, Woodrow Livingston, Barbara Livingston, David K., Jr. Livingston, Marcia A. 184, Lockett, Carl F. Lofstrom, Carl R. Long, Steve R. 240, Long, Terry 239, Longenecker, Stephen F. Looney, James P. Looney, Julio Anne Lovario, Arthur J. Love. Albert G. Lovell, Cloude R., Jr. Lovell,_Loring . Lowe. L. Eugene Lowell, Leslie A. " 153, Lowenthal, Robert R. Lowery, Fred Lowry, Kathy J. Loy, Snow A. Lozier, Linda Lee Lubinsky. Terry Lucus, Thomas R. Ludt, William M. Lumpkin, Deanna 153, 158, Lund, Liefje Lundale, Mary Lundgren, Betty-Ann Lundstrom, Kristin 154, Lupo, Gladys C. Luttrell, George Milton Lynch, Cathy Lynch, John Bassett, Jr. Lynes, Sylvia May Lyon, Boyd Lyons, Jim Lytal, Lake H., Jr. 353 178,285 172,285 153, 158 353, 375 186,391 353 353 310,391 280, 353 180, 353 317,353 204,391 310 322 353 273 294 391 391 322 175,263 297 281 271,353 256, 353 283 269, 353 353 310 167,353 354 263, 391 354 166,264 391 354 354 182, 306 303 154,259 310 261,391 354 302, 354 239, 323 241,323 354 302, 354 354 354 305 354 314 301 182,203 288, 354 354 302 285 271,354 391 322 313 391 166, 281 354, 374 285, 391 264 256 273, 391 354 354 285, 391 188,309 166,391 321 305 318 M MocDonold, Sally Lou 354 MacGeathy, Edward J. 306 MacGillivray, Betty A. 124,287 MacLean, James K. 355 McAdams, Joan Carlene 391 McAllister, Donna G. 154,281,391 McAllister, Larry C. 321 McArn, Gloria Ann 159,391 McArthur, Gilbert B. 152, 313, 356 McArthur, Penelope 153,158,166 185, 197,261,356,375 cBride, Therese E. 279,356 McCall, James L. 321 McColl, Marvin Ralph 356 McCallister, Louise A. 356 McClain, William M. 243,305 McClaren, Lynn 256, 391 McClellon, Bonnie C. McClellon, James R. 310 McClelland, Jane M. 126, 356 McClure, Marilyn Jean McCormick, Gene McCormick, Gladys L. McCormick, Seth C. McCorquodale, Mary C. McCorquordale, Kay McCrackem, Judith L. 173, McCullough, Barbara J. McCurdy, E. Jane McCutcneon, Mary Lynn McDovid, Sandra Meade McDonald, Frank McDonald, Mobry B. McDonald, Terry E. McDuffie, Ermalou McElveen, LeAnne McEwan, Martha E. McGlnnis, Mary Jane 124, McGoogan, Calvin L. McGuire, May E. McGuire, Terry Lynn Mcintosh, Robert McKay, David William McKelthen, Leon A. McKenny, Robert Lee McKenzie, Carole S. 154, McKethan, Martha Ann McKinley, Mary Frances McKinney, Horry A. McKinnis, Judith Elaine McKnight, Joyce M. McLaughlin, Joan Irene McLean, Fred McLemore, William 140, McLeod, Margaret 126, McMillan, Karen L. McMiUan, Margaret 153, 200, 285, 330, McMillan, Nancy McMillan, Rodney G. McMullen, Warren McNair, James Michael McNeill, David R., Jr. McPheeters, Roberta L. McRae, Duane F. McRae, Margaret McRae, Robert F. McSwoin, Sallie B. 166, McVoy, Ross A. McWhirter, Sandra K. Maas, Carol J. Mabry, Elizabeth 185, Mocatee, Michael R. Mack, Joe Allen Mackin, Mollie Jane Macklem, Grace 117, 153, Macon, Robert R. Maddox, John Wesley Maddox, Sara E. Maghes, Bonnie Dundee Magnell, Judith 151, 153, Maier, Karl G. Maifeld, Judy Moksi, Carolyn J. Malakoff, Diane M. Maflio, Esther Malloy, Josephine Malphrus, Wallace Mancino, Bill Mancino, Edmund Money, Alene D. Mann, John Michael Manning, Brendo Joan Manning, Gene Mansfield, Barbara A. Maples, Jane 153, 171, Morchont, Albert A., Jr. Marchant, Beverly L. Marchetta, Beverly 123, Marcotte, Jock Markette, Sarah Alice Morkham, Joann June Marky, Martha L. Marler, Dole T. Marotto, Anne 154, Marsh, Jim Marsh, Kothryn M. Marshall, Howard L. Marshall, Nelson Morsholl, Robert L. Marshich, Marilyn A. Martin, ClaOdette Martin, Lady Martin, Louise Scott Martin, Martha Jane Martin, Neil E. Martin, Sharon Martih, Shirley Ann Martin-Vegue, Carol Martinez, Harry R. Mason, James Walter Mason, John 104, 178, Mossey, Juliet Esther 356 305 291,391 297 356 291 197,273 356 356 281 391 299 356 392 356 275, 392 269 153,281 280, 392 356 356 279 317 357 301 321 166,392 259 392 323 269 266 357 303 201, 392 154,279 287 158, 190 357, 375 261 276, 357 184, 357 311 301 267 392 259, 357 294, 357 269, 392 299, 392 177, 269 256, 354 256, 354 188,354 297 355 164,273 355, 375 305 355 392 392 279, 355 375 355 154, 392 392 392 125,392 259 310 177,297 297 148,279 355 392 299 392 291, 355 314, 355 283 160, 392 319 273 269 184, 355 117,299 184,264 299 355 392 301 314 171,355 259, 355 283 356 275, 392 302, 356 392 261, 390 288 392 301 310,356 205, 392 Mathews, Linda J. Matthews, Mary A. Mathias, Goyle Mothis, Jacquelyn Math is, Mary Cover Mathis, Michael D. Mothis, Pamela Ann Mathis, Roy 117, 150, 152, Mattocks, Janet S. Motts, Betsy Lou Maultsby, Charles Moxson. Michelle Maxwell, Barbara Sue Maxwell, Eugenia B. May, Barbara May, Bayllye May, Judith Loreen Mayberry, James C. Mayers, Michael Mays, Diane Meadows, Linda Meadows, Morie Elina Meadows. Wendell Meek, William Ross Meekison, Vivian 159, Meeks, David Jr. Mehlich, Gerald Edward Meier, Ronald Meister, Heide Melin, Patricia H. Melton, Claudia Melton, Pot Melvin, Florence L. Melvin, Ronald G. Menendez, Martha S. Menis, Eugenia A. Mergen, Joan Mergenthol, Paul W., Jr. Merrell, Marie E. Marrin, Kay Irene 122, Messer, Reba C. Metcalfe, Judith Anne Mew, Tommy Joseph Meyers, Juclith L. Micceri, Mary Ann Miceli, Frank John Middl ton, David J. Middleton, Mary A. Milam, Jeanne Ann Miles, Nancy Leo Miles, Rose Clair Miller, Ansu Daniel 111 Miller, Barbara C. Miller, Beryl E. 113, 133, 253, Miller, Edward A. Miller, Elizabeth Miller, George W. Miller, Jack L. Miller, James Bennet, Jr. Mil ler, Jeannette Miller, B. Jeannette Miller, Jim Wade, Jr. Miller, John S. Miller, John Wil liom Miller, Kitty 154, 29 , Miller, Linda Miller, Lynne Dea Miller, Mary C. Miller, Patricia Miller, Robert 119, 153, Mi Her, Ross Kim Millinor, Froncine 154, Millis, Maurice Mills, Daniel Smith Mil more, Maryann B. Mims, Constance 175, Mims, Jane Mims, Martha Ann Miner, Betty 204, Mixon, Aris 107, Mi son, Maxine C. Mize, Gorden L. Mock , Rupert Moehle, Blanche 122, Moeller, Ken Moffett, Peter Moffitt, Betty Jo Moles, Courtney 181, Moloney, Michael Moniz, Janice Monk, Donald Monro se, Helen Monte, Barbara Monte, Joan Montford, Charles Montgomery, John 120, Moody, Mozine J. 170, Mooney, Barbara L. Moore, Andy Moore, Beverly J. Moore, Bonnie Jo 182, 279 154, 291 392 175,275 269 356 306 263 160,313 356, 375 287 392 297, 356 392 392 291 261 181,356 356 301 271 269 17 1,357 392 299 356 275, 357 309 303 314 267 392 275 281 276, 357 357 288 176,357 291 357 392 261,392 269 •357 314 276, 392 267, 392 357 299 269 ' 279, 392 392 357 317 261, 357 158,224 264, 357 319 272 357 357 264 264 187,276 117,358 358 392 380, 392 285 275 256, 358 291,358 162,317 358 299 281,392 297 322 288, 358 285, 358 264 392 263, 392 303, 358 271 311 311,358 175,256 306 306 287, 358 187,294 319 263 305 358 275 275 204, 392 155, 305 392 172,392 259 297 392 257 Moore, Carl J. Moore, Carole Moore, Duncan 118, 155, Moore, Edgar Moore, George Moore, Judith A. Moore, Mary J. Moore, Millie Moore, Ronnie Moore, Sally Moore, Thomas Moore, Virginia Moron, Karen Morgan, David C. Moriner, " obert Morris, Barboro A. Morris, Deonna 136, Morris, Walter Morrison, James Morrow, Robert Frank I Morton, Nancy Ellen Morton, Pat Moses, Sharon L. Mosley, Cathy Mosley, Curtis Mottram, Gail P. Mould, Linda Rose Moure, Sally Moxley, Robert L. Muench, David L. Muqge, Georgio Muley. Mike Mulholl, Roy E. Mull, Charles Muller, Thomas Mulling, Virginia A. 157, 148, 151, 188, 154, Mullis, Judith A. Mullis, Susan E. Mumpower, Ruthanne M. Murphy, James Murrah, Paulo Murray, Modelon K. Murray, Robert L. Muser, Jon Mustoin, Donald Mynord, Charles 303 264 161,305 393 313 231,305 1 84, 358 184,358 204,281 294 257 358 279 166,393 141,358 301 166,393 153, 183 358, 375 295 166,317 358 269 279 122,393 271 299 184, 358 358 285 303, 358 1 60, 358 291 299 314 178, 301 303 190,261 393 359 285 201,359 309 273 393 393 393 359 303 N Narum, Leslie Nathe, Shirley Neal, Johnny Nealing, Judith A. Neoling, Michael Nedley, Bob Neel, Adelaide Neel, Peggy Neese, Sylvia Neher, Jacqueline Nelson, Carol M. Nelson, Myrna M. Nelson, Raymond W. Nelson, Richard D. NeSmith, Judy K. NeSmith, Martha L. Nessler, Gloria A. Nettles, William Newberg, Mary E. ■ Newde, Mary Lou Newell, Thomas Newshom, Therse S. Newton, Ginny Newton, Jane Newton, Kenneth Nicholson, Richard Nipper, Kenneth S. Nisbet, Sara Ann Nita, Helen Jane , Nixon, Jane Nolting, Virginia L. Nordone, Emanuele Norman, Barbara 148, Norris, Dorothy J. Nortemon, Margaret C, Northrup, Diane M. Norton, Poul Nothel, Nina Nuckolls, Joyce 151, Nunez, George 301 303 175,205,287 299 285 359 302 257 285 283 267 124,267 393 177,294 177,309,359 283, 359 279 393 190,359 184, 360 127, 360 360 393 259 393 393 311, 393 303, 360 393 360 175,275 166,360 301 154, 204,283 393 263, 393 393 264, 360 319 291 153,267,360 375 301 o 0 ' Berry, Mary 154, 203, 271, 393 Oblinger, Richard 360 O ' Briant, Victor S. 313 O ' Brien, Joyce 360 413 O ' Brien, Michael O ' Brien, Richard 180, O ' Connor, Michael O ' Day, Patricia M. Odom, Wally Oehl schlaeger Franl Oelschloger, Elizabeth Oglesby, Ralph Oglesby, Roslyn Dee O ' Grady, Gail P. O ' Haire, Thomas O ' Hare, Barbara O ' Hare, Jacqueline 127, Ojala, Joan O ' Kelley, Butch Old, Margaret A. Olinger, Nancy Jo Olinick, Charles Oliver, Marie E. 01 ivero, John Olliphant, Yvonne 157, 01 sen, Stephen O ' Neill, Ann 172, O ' Neill, Barbara Orqaz, Robert OsTin, Betty Osteen, Donald E. Ostergaard, Don 188, Overcash Garnett H. OverchuCK, Johnny Overholsef, Betty June Overstreet, Lisa E. Overstreet, Michael Overton, Dorothy J. Owens, John Owens, Mary Mac Oxiey, Harry F. 239,317 187,205 321,360 297, 360 205, 360 319 306 263 309 276 276, 393 317 191,393 197, 288 360 288, 393 299 1 92, 360 360 360 393 323 285, 360 301 260, 360 197,261 309 265 319 238, 360 ' 265, 393 305 393 394 303 ■394 182,305 259 394 165, Pachler, Patricia F. Packard, Mary L. 121, Padgett, Sara Padgett, Shirley Page, Woble A. Palmer, Bernard L. Palmer, Gail Paluzzi, Nancy Poppas Ada Paris, Charlotte A. 159, Parise, Sara Ann Parish, Yvonne M. Park, Charles S. Park, Richard Parker, Alice E. Parker, Ed E. Parker, Jean Parker, Patricio G. Porks, Peter L. Parmalee, Elizabeth Parramore, James A. Parrish, Patrick Porrott, Jim Parson, Nickie Partridge, Cecil G. Partridge, Waring Nelson Pasquale, Paul R. Passmore, Michael J. Pasto, John D. Pasto, Richard B. Patrick, Margaret J. Patrick, Robert Winton Patten, Bonnie L. Pattison, Sandra R. Patton, Linda Paul, Alexander G. Pautin, Polly Ida Peyton, Harry A. Peabooy, Thelmo A. Peacock, Lou Nell Pearce, Jock M. Pearce, Jon 151, Pearce, Marilyn T. Pearson, Mary A. Pedersen, Mortine Peeler, Ruth Irene Peeples, Jerree Peery, Donn D. Pelham, Thomas John Pennington, Joe Penton, Madeline Pepera, Constance Pepper, Lois Ann Perez, Joe 1 1 1 Perkerson, Ronald G. Perkins, Maurice Perry, Bonnie B. Perry, Lou Perry, Quinton Person, Sara Lee 182, 153, 178, 184, 269, 360 275, 361 261 394 184, 394 165,361 283 126, 394 281, 361 175,361 262 154, 176 394 309 161,301 288, 361 299 287 291 167, 394 265, 361 313 107,311 299 265 303 313 361 297 311 361 257 361 259 361 184,269 299 273, 361 309, 361 288, 361 166,394 306 361,375 281 265, 394 205, 361 361 288, 394 174, 361 321 317 273 267, 394 196,269 311 961 321 139,361 269, 394 299 276 Pesto, Diane M. 275 ,394 Peter, Thomas Frank 394 Peters, Barbara 157,279 ,361 Peterson, Elizabeth 159, 176 ,257 394 Peterson, Frank Lon 394 Petris, Kay Petwoy, Thomas F. 361 314 Pewitt, Nelson D. 394 Pharr, Ann 175 ,285 Phelps, Diann R. 273 ,394 Phelps, Paul E. 294 Phifer, Jomes E., Jr. 394 Phillips, Laura L. 362 Phillips, Peter J. 362 Philpot, Sidney F., J Piche, Linda F. 180 ,362 394 Plckord, David R. 313 Pickett, John W. 362 Piehler, Dorothy R. 171 ,362 Pierce, George A., Jr 299 Pierce, Martha 269 Pierson, Elizabeth A 394 Pike, Ado B. 394 Pinder, Clark 321 362 Piper, Lynnette 265 Piper, Sherry 362 Pipkin, Marguerite 394 Pipkins, Royce D. 209 362 Pippin, Patricio A. 166 394 Pitchford, Keith 0. 160, 305 394 Pitman, Patricia L. 261 394 Pittmon. Walter W. Pitts, Eorl H. 394 321 394 Pitts, Harold E. 362 Pizzetto, Eugene 394 Piatt, Judith M. 394 Flecker, Iris L. 394 Plunket, Rosemary J. 125 275 Pogue, Scarlett 119, 135 269 Pohl, Fred 183 394 Poll, David R. 306 Pollett, Sharon A. 394 Pollock, Alan 301 Pollock, Eugene J. 362 Pond, Andrea 265 Ponder, Roger W. Pope, Dorothy A. Pope, ' Janis C. 394 124 394 287 Pope, Kathryn 288 394 Pope, Pheopie 261 Pope, Post, Allan 322 Poscover, Mary C. 121, 257 Potente, Kenneth J. 306, 362 Powell, George E. 305 Powell, James R. 323 Powell, Mary H. 267 Powell, Nancy Lee 275 Powell, Olivia 291 Powell, Shanon K. 134, 291 Powell, Susan 362 Power, James L. 319 Powers, Andrea L. 153, 160, 271 Powers, Glendo 151, 171, 182, 285 362, 375 Prandoni, Claire 121, 273 Prater, Joe 303 Pratt, Raymond B. 323 Prebionco, Thomas 305 Preonos, Demetri 187, 319 Presnell, Mary M. 171, 249, 363 Preston, WiHiam 299 Price, Karl V. 160, 362 Price, Suzy 291 Priest, Harriet 271 Priest, John H. 314 Priester, James M. 394 Prince, Stephen A. 322 Prinzi, Tony Proctor, Palmer 297 313 Proctor, Rodney 299 Prpich, Mike 301 Puckett, Pamela Seel 394 Puleo, Marion June 362 Pulsinell , Albert 188, 362 Purvis, Sandra K. 283, 362 Putz, Diane He len 384 Pyykko, Risto 231, 233, 303 Q Quogliano, Justine T. Queen, Charlotte Quickel, Harry D. Qui nn, Jan R Rabon, Bonnye Radcliff, Eileen Pagans, Jimmy Roilsbock, Beth 362 362 362 72,291, 394 263 275 363 205, 276 Rainey, Annie Roiney, Bartow Rolli, Seranda Ram bo, Barbara Randall, Rebecca J. Randolph, Bill Rones, Dorothy L. Ronsick, Benito D. Ransick, Constance 171, Raulerson, Paul Rovencroft, James R. Rawls, Carol Ray, Beverly 135, 148, Roy, Linda G. Roy, John Rayon, Adel Royburn, Joy Royner, Erica A. Ready, Elinor 160, Reagan, Sylvia R. Reams, Linda L. 120, 153, Reaves, Virginia M. Reed, Robert Lamar Reed, Ronald E. Reedy, Dorothy L. 131, Reeves, Carolyn 91, 166, Reeves, Mary Frances Regero, Rose Marie Rehbein, Donna Reid, Benny Reidy, Patricia Relman, Robert Ellis Reinert, Carole Sue Reinhard, Carolyn Jane Render, Judie Revel I, Drexel W. Revels, Randall Reyer, Neil Reynolds, Bessie L. Reynolds, Bruce Reynolds, Dorothy J. Reynolds, Lyn Reynolds, Virginia 269, Rhodes, Virginia R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R ce, Betsy ce, Linda ce, Linda H. ce, Nancy ch, Lou 117, 148, chord, Noel L. chardson, Jim chardson, Madge chardson. Norma Joy chardson, Robert G. choson, Wilhelmene 117, chter, Barbara Ann chter, Carolyn Ruth cker, Mary Beth, ckett, Robin D. 154, 204, cketts, Deborah J. ddle, Mary Evelyn dge, Elizabeth idfey, James gdon. Rose A. ggle, Janet ggs, Sara nord, Patrick ng, Edward tchey, Tim Wayne venbark, Daniel vers, Robert zza, JoBeth Roach, Jennie R. 134, 159, Roberson, Monnie Roberts, Dorothy 175, Roberts, Eugene Roberts, Jane B. Roberts, June 87, 157, 170, Roberts, Martha Roberts, Richard Roberts, Sandy 134, 148, Robertson, Warren L. Robinson, Bonnie B. Robinson, Ralph G. Robinson, Richard Robinson, Robert L. Robinson, Torch Robinson, William Robinson, Jean F. Robles, Raul Garza Rodobough, Dorothy 122, Rodgers, Esther J. Rodgers, Lester Rodgers, William M. 181 Rodiguez, Luis Raul Roebuck, Martha Ann Rogers, Jim Rogers, Norma J. Rogers, Patricia G. Rogers, William Roller, Peter L. 188 Rollins, Henry 301 394 315 291,363 276 1 54, 287 315 363 1 22, 267 267, 363 294 204, 394 175,257 154,281 184, 394 231,309 363 395 395 279, 395 265 158, 261 363, 375 283 363 395 182,363 257, 395 257 271 154,395 201,363 163, 395 363 395 287, 395 272 301 306 322 395 363 395 363 173,363 283 269 263, 395 267, 395 395 285, 395 288, 363 231,315 288 261, 395 317 154,275 395 395 295 288 285, 395 1 24, 288 395 265, 395 297, 395 395 281 363 303, 363 322 306 313 311 191, 395 191, 273 363 185, 363 279, 395 363 257 279, 363 154, 263 313 154, 190 193,261 363 269, 363 294 303 117, 315 299 305 364 319, 364 267, 395 283, 364 294 ,364 364 285 311 364 395 309 ,364 , 395 Romeo, Tony 152, Ronon, Norma Edith Rood, Nancy Root, Clifford Rose, Franklin Rose, Judy Rosinthol, Ho! Ross, Albert Jock Ross, Herbert C. Ross, Jock Ross, RichcJrd C. Rosser, Sandra Rotunpo, Carol A. Roudenbush, Evelyn L. Rountree, George Rousseau, Sylvia J. Row, Peggy Powell, Emily B. Powell, Rondell E. Rozmon, Richard Rudlssill, Maun Rudolph, William Rushmore, Robert Russell, | ermit Russell, Ralph E. 44, 179, Rust, Sandra L. Ruto, Theodore R. Ryan, Judith E. Ryan, Kathleen Ryder, Jock 133, 153, 169, Ryland, Harvey 212,375 395 279 395 188,317 395 322 364 313 305 323 265 395 395 317 257 275 281 180,188 364 364 261 187,364 305, 395 311 150,303 364 319 288 159, 175 364 234,315 364, 375 309 Sacco, Joseph Saenz, Gloria Samuels, Patricio Sanders, Allie Sue Sanders, Peggy A. Sanders, Richard 177, 186, Sanders, Vernon E. Sands, Mary L. Santo Cruz, Elsie Sapp, Leone Saroodis, Harriet J. 256, Sosser, Janice Sauer, Jean 1 17, Sauls, Martha Sauls, Sandy Savage, Julie A. Savoy, Robert J. Sowicki, Stanley Scodden, Ra mond W. Scarpa, Paul Schonzenboch, Scott 159, Schauss, Charles Scheb, Beatrice C. Schenck, Robert Schey, Carol L. 148, Schieman, Ann Schiess, Louis C. Schildecker, Chorlette Schimmel, Beverly Schleiter, Jeff B. Schloss, Ann Schertmann, Harold Schmidt, Peggy A. Schmucky, Joe Schneeberger, Julie M. Schneider, Herbert R. Schoditsch, Richard Schultz, Kathryn E. Schultz, Thomas Schumacher, Harriet L. Schumer, David Schworm, Earl Scott, Barbara Scott, Duke Scott, Grace 122, 156, Scott, Ido A. Scott, Nancy Scott, Penny Scott, Revo Jane Scruggs, Glenn Allen Seegar, Ronald Self, Robert Sellors, James Sellers, Nel I Selmon, Martha Serrins, Edward Seykoro, Edward Seymour, Angela Seymour, Gory Seymour, Ira Seymour, Lynn Seymour, Tom ShacoskI, Steve 303, 364 273 364 364 276 311,364 303 271,364 364 395 257, 364 395 267, 395 395 303 285 323 306 364 243,299 224, 321 364 395 365 191,395 289, 365 317,365 134, 183 285 257 365 173,285 365 395 297 365 365 311 395 305 276, 365 322 174,365 173,395 380 261,365 380 275, 365 193,365 279 366 395 297 149,395 366 301 276 396 311 282 306, 366 141,366 306 297 303 414 Shalley, Robert Shampine, William J. Shank, Dooglas O. Sharkey, Robert Sharon, Mary A. Sharp, Frances Sharp, Lawrence Sharp, Marilyn Sharrock, Suzanne Shaup, Henry Shaw, Bart Shaw, Lydia V. Shaw, Mabel Shaw, Patricia Ann Shaw, Peter Sheen, Borbora Sheetz, Helen E. Sheffield, Dawn Sheffield, Janice Shepord, Carolyn Shepard, Dale Shepord, Nfoncy Sheppard, Evelyn Sheppard, William Sherman, Huson B. Sherman, Sandra E. Shi Her, Laurence Shipman, Sandra G. Shirley, Troy Shively, Ellen Shively, Richard Shober, Kay W. Shoemaker, George Short, Charles Short, Diane Shortz, Roger Shrader, Arthur Shrewsbury. Douglas Shrigley, Albert M. Shuler, Marilyn Ann Shulman, Richard Shumon, Bonnie E. Shutt, Patricia Gai 1 Sigler, Carolyn K. Sikora, Arlene A. Silkebakken, Dennis Sill, Nancie 119, 123, Silverstein, Barry A. Simmons, Coreylyn Simmons, Roger R. Simmons, Sallie Simon, Richard Simpkins, Leon Simpson, Barbara J. Simpson, Evelyn Simpson, Mary C. Sims, Edna - Sims, Harold W. Sims, Henry B. Sims, Jim Sindon, Nancy Sineath, Timothy Singer, Raymond Singletary, Mildred K. Singleton, Phyllis Singley, Carol 1. Sink, Dondd F. 120, Sinnen, Ramona D. Skadding, Mary Jane Skelton, Billy R. Skelton, Eva R. Skelton, Linda C. Skipper, Barbara L. Skipper, Sylvia Skirven, Barbara Slade Flora Slaton, Jack Slayden, Reville Sliney, David A. Slosek, Carol Smothers, Fairfax Smith, Alvan C. Smith, Ann Smith, Bodsford, Jr. Smith, Carol J. Smith, Claude C. Smith, Douglas Smith, Frances Smith, Gordon Smith, Harvey E. Smith, James C. Smith, Janice M. Smith, Jerry 227, Smith, John R. Smith, Jonno K. Smith, Joseph D., Jr. Smith, Joseph 0. Smithi Judith Smith, Judy 153, 157, Smith, Judy K. Smith, Julia Ann Smith, Kay F. Smith, Marcia 297 315 396 321 294 283 124,275, 396 319 325 ' 261 396 306 396 265 396 366 204, 396 159, 160, 366 366 154, 261, 396 269 297 267, 366 259 155, 313 366 396 322 275, 396 311 184, 366 366 366 319 294 259 224, 303 396 306 297, 366 366 321 276 187, 366 396 171, 366 171, 366 311 134, 153, 279 396 203, 322 168, 366 315 269 181, 322 301 287, 396 366, 121, 153 281 267 366 319 313 291 396 179 396 188 366 279 204 396 184 367 188,303 367 289 396 287 188 367 175 285 367 283 367 281 396 396 259 305 269 396 245 303 281 281 313 275 160 ,396 267 367 136 ,311 283 119,243 ,315 322 294 ,396 396 229, 301 ,367 294 ,367 184 ,367 299 ,396 297 276 ,375 , 158, 2.5? ,330 259 367 190, 28: i, 367 396 Smith, Margaret A. Smith, Marvin W. Smith, Mary Suzanne Smith, Nathaniel E. 165, Smith, Odessa L. Smith, Patricia Smith, Roberta Smith, Roberta H. Smith, Robin Smith, Robin J. Smith, Roger C. Smith, Sarah Sue Smith, Saralee 122, 160, Smith, Sharon Vay Smith, Suzanne Smith, Thelma L. Smith, Virginia D. Smith, Walter DeVaughn Smith, William F., Jr. Smith, William G. Smith, Zebbie Claire Snedeker, Virginia S. Snel I, Susan J. Snipes, Roberts T. Snyder, Edward F., Jr. Sobol, Martin Soldo, Mike Solomon, Doris L. Sopher, Bob Sorin, Marilyn Sose, Dove South worth, Sarah 154, Sox, Paula Joyce Sporkman, Doyle H. Sporkman, Simeon C, Jr. Spear, Patsy Spear, Sandra C. Speed, Lydia R. Speir, Robert Spence, Sandra Spencer, Addie L. Spencer, Alyce J. Spencer, Marylynn Blair Spencer, George Spicola, Judy Ann Spies, Nancy E. Spinks, Jerry R. 128, 186, Spirk, Cathy A. Sportelli, Vita M. Spoto, Sandra 273, Sprenglinq, Mary an ne Sprouf, Elizabeth C. Squibb, Charles Stabile, Richard Stameff, Sharon B. Stanford, Static Jane Staninger, Sarah E. Stonsfield, Agnes Starbird, Meredith 281, Starling, Winston Starrett, E. Virginia 397, Stayer, Carol Stearns, Linda Koye 120, Stearns, Mary B. Stedman, George H. Steen, Sal ly Ann Steeves. Phil W. Stege, Sally V. Steiner, Martin R. Stelger, Gayle Ann Stephens, Dennis E. Stephens, Dorothy E. Stephens, Linda E. Stephens, Walter Sterchi, Martha K. Sterne, Wynona E. Stetson, Darlene Stevens, Emily A. Stevens, Ruth C. Stevenson, Cynthia L. Stewart, Barbara A. Stewart, Daveonna C. Stewart, James R., Jr. Stewart, John Scott Stewart, Penny A. 267 Stewart, Spencer Steyermon, Larry Stich, Marica Lynne Stidhom, Simeon Dean, Jr. Stille, Kent Stillman, William Stockton, Ronald Stohrer, William J., Jr. Stokes, Carole Stokes, Clyde Stokes, Jeonie Stokes, Margaret Stokesberry, Linda S. Stoltenberg, Joan K. Stoltz, Eda L. Stone, John D. Stone, Laura M. Stone, Robert Stoner, Jessie E. Storrs, Mary S. 261 160, 321 396 167, 309 396 291 396 396 263 283, 367 301,367 396 279, 396 275 367 396 396 317 303 294 267 267 122,396 162, 396 307 297 297 396 321 173,263 317 279, 396 265, 396 297, 367 319 263 285 1 22, 257 321 325, 279 276, 367 204, 396 259 313 276 285, 396 188, 367 396 323 119, 367 267 367 297 319 396 279, 396 357 296 154,203 307 131, 291 257 124, 153 269 269 367 287 315 367 309, 397 397 224, 323 265 287, 397 317 267, 397 285 287, 368 166, 397 368 397 397 259 368 307 ,184,397 297 180, 309 265 368 315 319 309 319 397 117,273 283 397 267, 368 288 1 22, 397 368 261, 297 397 249, 368 283 Story, Joyce A. Stowe, Richard L. Stronsky, John D. Strasemeier, J. Kenneth Street Sally 1 Strickland, Dion Strickland, Sandra Stripling, Bob Strom, Martha L. Stromberg, Robert Strupp, Suzanne S. Stuart, Karen Sullivan, Gloria L. Summeroll, Bobbie J. Sumner, Frankie J. Sumner, Richard Sutton, Gwynn R., Swain, Ray Swan, Margaret Sward, Cynthia A. Swigert, Bruce Swinford, William R Swoger, Patricia A. Syfrett, Barbara 34, Jr. 227, 148, 160,261 309, 368 319, 397 227, 303 203, 387 267 368 313 287, 368 185, 368 267 279 397 368 184, 368 303 294 229, 317 267 154, 397 319 313 397 1 60, 279 T Taber, Stuart Taggart, Joe Taggart, John Talbert, Shannon 126, 154, Talbot, Gwendol Talley, Thurman Taylor, Charles W. Taylor, Ellen E. Taylor, Grace A. Taylor, Is am T. Taylor, John Wilkie Taylor, Joseph Taylor, Sandra Nelle Taylor, Wallace E. Teagle, Buddy Tebault, Sarah E. 289, Tedder, Joseph B. Tedder, Karen K. Teeter, Stephen Temple, Mary A. Tervin, Sarah A. Testa, Bobbie Thai, Diane E. Thames, Annette Thames, Edith Louise Thigpen, Don Thing, Sara Thomas, Andy Thomas, Beverly A. Thomas, Bonnie Thomas, Elsie Thomas, Georgia F. Thomas, Harold Wei don Thomas, Lucian T. Thomas, Jeff Thomas, William A. Thomoson, Larry W. Thompson, Anita Thompson, Carlton A. Thompson, Charles E. Thompson, Charlie Thompson, Dan Thompson, Joyce A. Thompson, Judith C. Thompson, Larry Joe Thompson, Larry W. Thompson, Marion Thompson, Peter Thompson, Helen G. Thornton, Edwina M. Thornton, Hannah V. Thornton, L. Charlenel90, Thornton, Mary Ann Thorpe, Maxie L. Thorpe, Warren Thoureen, Karen Sue Thurlow, Mary Jane Thurmond, Robert Lee Tibbetts, Martha A. Till, Quentin Tiller, Mary M. Tillman, Mary S. Tindale, Midge Tinker, Linda L. Tinker, Vici D. Tippetts, Emma Jo Tocomer, Michael J. Tolbert, Dorothy Jean Tolomea, Michael J. Thomas, Michael J. Tomlin, Cecily D. Tomlin, Richard Tomlinson, Diana Tomlinson, Glenn 121, 154, 175, 318, 319 313 313 157, 257 368 117 129, 299 368 279, 368 368 368 313 166, 397 303 303 325, 368 368 397 319 287, 397 283, 397 273 289, 368 265 369 117,321 283 317 191, 398 106, 398 398 398 170, 311 305 317 369 297 275, 398 317 398 305 303 369 183,283 398 398 398 369 398 273, 398 398 267, 398 281,398 398 263, 398 157,279 369 369 287, 398 239, 299 369 291,398 204, 398 287, 398 287, 398 398 310 369 369 162,398 369 369 369 398 Tomlinson, Shirley A Tondee, Florence E. Toney, Margaret F. Tootle, Shandta L. Torry, Tracey L- Toth, Patricia C. Toth, Sharon Totino, John P. Totten, Ben Totz, Herbert B. Tougas, Cynthia J. Tower, Nancy L. Townsend, Tamora Trammel I, Bernard Trammell, Roth H. Trant, David Earl Trask, Janet E. Trask, Mary A. Travi s, June G. Travis, Mary Ann Troylor, Peggy Treodway, Scott Tremor, Michael F. Tresca, Fuller Tribble, Shirley Trice, Anne Lee ■ Triplett, James Trott, John Trousdell, Randolph Troutman, Lynn Trucks, Rita L. Tsaliickis, Stovros Tunstall, Dave Turkington, Brenda Turknett, Nanty Turnage, Jane Turnbull, Cliff Turner, Jacquelyn_ Turner, Jerry Turner, Linda M. Turner, Nartcy A. Turner, Nancy L. Turner, Patricia Turner, Shirley Turner, Terry Sue Twerdochib, Catherine Twerdochlib, Mike Twiggs, James Lee Tyler, Emily Tyro, Huey E. Tyre, William Tyree, Matryd J. Tyson, Courtney 193, 157, 265 398 205, 369 398 287 370 259 370 297 180,370 398 261 273 313 291, 398 370 269, 370 269, 398 287, 398 157,370 157, 285 313 301 315 398 370 303, 370 297 178, 303 265 275, 370 370 307 1 27, 398 154,281 281 319 283, 398 162, 313 1 54, 398 154, 370 291, 398 183, 398 370 398 398 301 370 283 311 178,319 269, 370 313 u Underbill, Bob Updegraff, Don Upmeyer, Mary K. Uzzell, Gretchen 301 321, 398 269 157, 269 V Vaccoro, Gene Vahue, Linda Lee Valdes, Ghffin VanAken, Carol Vance, James Vandigriff, Joseph VanHoose, Sarah Lee VanLandingham, Ray VannSmith, Nancy VonSont, Nancy VanSant, Sandra Variot, Joseph E. Varner, Anita Jane Voughters, Shirley Venables, John H. Vetter, Judith N. Vickery, Mary 1 19, 182, Vinson, Ric Vogelmeier, Sarah Vogler, Andrea V. Voich, Dan VonThaden, Marcia Voyles, Jeffery H. 305 267 297 148, 271,398 297 303, 370 122, 263 297 259 398 273, 398 319 370 287 162, 180, 398 184, 273, 370 135, 153, 171 191, 279, 370 313 160,271,370 267, 370 370 184, 371 323 w Waddill, Francesco 276,371 Wade, Charles W. 315 Wade, Sissy 279 Wade, Jim 315 Wade, Katherine 119,171,151,153 285, 311, 375 415 Wadsworth, Josephine 291 Wagner, Bill 389 Wagoner, Joe Wahl, Linda 132, 153 315 159 279 371 375 Wainwrigtnt, Mary 281 Walbolt, Daniel 120 303 Walch, Susan E. 398 Walcott, Larry 303 Walker, Barbara 224, 279 398 Wolker, Bob 202 307 Walker, Doug Walker, Edith 313 398 Walker, Elizabeth 122, 267 398 Walker, Mary A. 287 399 Walker, Mary C. 371 Walker, Paula S. 157, 263 399 Walker, Rita H. 289 Walker, Terry M. 180 371 Wolker, Virginia H. 283 Wolker, Virginia 267 Wall, Nancy Ann 399 Wallace, Mary J. 281, 324 371 Waller, Elizobeth 271 Waller, Jane 259 Walsingham, Carl B., Jr. 371 Walters, Diane 259 Wolter, Linda L. 201 285 Wolton, Linda 87 285 Word, Dennis A. 317 Ward, Joycelyn 163, 267 399 Ward, Monica B. 148, 371 Word, Bobbie 261 Wardlaw, Carol 263 Wardle Margaret Wore, Debbie 259 399 259 Waring, Charles W., Jr 149, 155 305 Warner, Ann E. 281, 399 Warren, Elizabeth 371 Warren, Roberta 256, 257, 371 Warren, Sybil Key Warwick, Sarah r. 371 197, 279, 399 Washburn, Amanda C. 261 Waterman, Edward J. 297 Waters, Gwendolyn 158, 261, 371 375 Waters, Robert D. 188, 399 Woterworth, Richard 321 Watterson, Gary A. 371 Wayt, Mary A. 261 Wear, Martha L. 125, 289 371 Weotherly, Elizabeth 371 Weatherly, George H. 315 Weotherly, Kenneth L 315 Webb, Carol Jean 184, 267 399 Webb, Mary Jo 135, 154 279 Webb, Moryleen H. 399 Webb, Phyllis Webber, Charlyn J. 285 399 Weber, Anne E. Weber, Ted Webster, Jimmy W. Weems, Julie E. Wegner, Carolyn Weidner, Judith Ann Weime, Deanno Weinstock, Mitchell Welch, Patricio 160, Welch, Sandra D. Welch, William 239, Welch, William L. Welker, James B. Wellmon, James P. 156, Wells, Barbara Kay Wells, Donbid L. Wells, John C, Jr. Wenninger, Mike Wertz, Eleanor L. Wesley, James W. West, Ted Westhofer, John A. Westphol, Carlo J. 159, Wheeler, Douglas E. Wheeler, Judith A. Wheelock, Constance dden, Sydney C. dden, Patricio J dden, Mary Alice taker, Roger S. te, Bobby J. te, Elizabeth S. te, Harry J. te, James W. 181, te, John F. te, J. Mark te, Mary Ellen tehead, Robert B. tehead, Ruben A. 152, tehill, Judy I. tehurst, Elizabeth tehurst, Joyce tley, Patricia J. tley, Thomas F. tman, Helene S. 184, tmire, Jon tney, Betts S. ttoker, Judy R. tten. Lorry ttington, Howard H. ttle. Tommy L. Elizabeth Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh Wh ' Wh Wh ' Wh ' Wh Wickersham Wicks, Nancy J. Wierk, Peggy Wiest, Joel Wieteska, David L. Wiggins, Judith Wiggins, Judith S. Wifcox, Lou 156, 182, 175, 263 295 311 184, 371 399 271 267, 399 322 289, 288 166,265 241, 299 311, 371 180, 371 315,371 399 319 165,371 215,399 399 372 301 315 183, 372 313 399 399 287 267 399 319 372 287, 399 372 305, 372 372 305 287 372 372, 375 263, 399 201, 399 399 399 313 263, 372 283 399 399 295 301 299, 372 273, 124 399 372 257 372 321 154,269 291, 399 188, 313 ,260, 154, , 171, , 153, 285, Wiles, David Wilkin, Judy H. Wilkins, Pot Wilkins, Robert Wilkinson, Katharine L. Willett, Marlene 190, Willett, Patricio A. Williams, Barbara Williams, BettyeJ. Williams, Carole 17 Williams, Carol V. Williams, Dennis Williams, Howard A. Williams, Jean 158 Williams, Janice D Williams, Lindo L. Williams, Lynne 120 Williams, Nancy J. Williams, Nolo M. Williams, Penny Williams, Rebo V. Williams, Ruth Williams, Ruthie Williams, Wanda Williamson, Cecile Williamson, Glen E. Williamson, Mary 104, Williamson, Tiny Willson, James Joy Wilson, Deonna Wilson, Donald Wilson, James H. Wilson, Joan 154, Wilson, LindaLee Wilson, Mary t. Wilson, Sandra May Wilson, Valerie Windom, Herbert L. Wingate, Ronald W. Winn, Beverly Ann Winsteod, Charles Winsteod, Frances G. Wintersdorf, Sylvia Winton, Nancy Sue Wise, Eugene Wohl, Ronald Wohlfarth, Richard Wolcott, Louise Wolfgang, Joyce S. 151, Wolfinbarger, Loren Wonn, Charles Wood, Jock F. Wood, James Wood, James W. Wood, Juliet Wood, Margaret Wood, Olene E. Woodoll, Jerry Rose Woodbery, William C. 297 372 324 319 177,372 289, 372 399 399 372 261,372 153, 399 323 303 249, 263 279 261,372 158, 182 372, 375 399 372 190, 399 372 261, 373 273 191,287 259 201,373 172,373 299 313 261 297 182, 399 263, 399 373 373 267 265 321 305 399 399 373 373 271 305, 373 203, 322 311 265 153,373 261 297 373 323 202, 373 263 267, 324 263, 399 399 162, 295 Woodruff, Patricia Woods, June Woodward, Anne Woodward, Elton Wooldrldge, Dale A. Workizer, Marjorie Worling, Anne Worsham, Virginia Wortmon, Sandra J. Wotring, Herbert E. Wright, Adele M. Wright, Woyen E. Wulf, Raymond Wynn, Linda 137,269 287, 373 373 174,313 160,305 120, 153,261 373 285 291,373 299 148,399 307 309 291 Y Yaggy, Mary E. Yancey, Susan Yorbrough, Buddy Yarnoll, R. Francis Yaw, John L. Youmans, Barbara 168, Young, Judith Young, William E. Young, Wilma F. Youngblood, Loretto Youngerman, Morianno 261,381 261 303 307, 306, 399 399 118, 151, 153 291, 373, 375 373 187, 303, 373 373 399 193,203 399 Zeis, Ann M. 373 Zeis Judith K. 257 Zibel, Morylyn 151,153,271,373 375 Ziccordi, Michael 317 Zigich, Stephen 294 Zilmer, Donna Kay 283 Zimmerman, Solly L. 291 Zimmerman, Sharon 279 Zimmers, Joe 305 Zipperer, Richard 317 Zuckerman, Joan 399 Zuppordo, Joe 301 General Index Administration Ahec ieves Alpha Counci I Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Phi Omega American Chemical So Angel Flight Arnold Air Society Bakers Club Baseball Basketball Beta Alpha Chi Campus Sing Caval iers Cheerleaders Choral Union Christain Science Org, Church Key Circus Col legions Concert Bond Correctional Research Coti II ion Courts Dames Club Debate Team Delta Sigma Pi 26-33 Delt Slave Auction 89 185 Dormitory Government 122-128 155 Epsilon Chi 193 159 Fashion Incorporated 175 168 Florida Education Asso. 191 180-181 FEA Scholarship Club 191 148 Football 210-223 186 Foundation House 2 192 ciety 188 Four-H Club 187 160 Fraternities 294-323 160 Fraternity Sweethearts 324-325 187 Gamma Alpha Chi 159 235-237 Gamma Delta 202 226-229 Garnet Key 153 169 Gold Key 152 98-99 Golf 224-245 177 Governor 26 224-225 Graduate Student Council 189 195 Gymkona 84-87 203 Gymnastica 170 156 Gymnastics 234 104 Hal 1 of Fame 376-379 196 Hillel Foundation 203 200 Homecoming 78-83 Asso. Home Economics Club 176 190 Interfaith Counci 1 200 177 Interfraternity Council 292-293 119-121 International Club 194 179 Intramurals 246-249 163 Kappa Delta Pi 164 182 Kappa Kappa Psi 167 Lutheran Student Asso. Majorettes March ing Chiefs Men ' s P.E. Majors Club Mortar Board Mortified Newman Club Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Nu Ponhel lenic Pershing Rifles Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Theta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Chi Theta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Phi Mu Alpha Pi Mu Epsi Ion Publications Racquettes Recreation Club Religious Emphasis Week Ruge Hall Scabbard and Blade Scul I ions Senior Class Officers Seniors Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Chi Derby 202 Sigma Delta Pi 183 197 Sigma Delta Psi 169 198-199 Sigma Tau Delta 183 174 Soap Box Derby 88 151 Social Chairmen ' s C ouncil 178 158 Social Work Club 193 205 Soltas 179 150 Sophomore Council 154 174 Sororities 256-291 254-255 Student Government 114-118 161 Student Nurses 184 185 Student Senate 116-117 166 Swi mm ing 230-233 146 Symphonic Band 197 190 Tally Ho Beauty Court 69-74 149 Tarpon Club 100-101,173 147 Tau Beta Sigma 166 165 Tau Kappa Alpha 163 165 Tennis 242-243 130-141 Track 238-241 172 Undergraduate Class Officers 172 380-381 ek 97 Undergraduates 382-399 201 University Singers 195 162 Vi 1 lage Vamps 157 188 Wesley Foundation 204 330 Women ' s F Club 171 331-373 Women ' s Glee Club 196 164 Westminster Fellows hip 201 168 Who ' s Who 374-375 90-91 WFSU-FM-TV 62-63 416 I i J w ' ■Jf- . v, ' - A ' ? 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