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

 - Class of 1962

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1962 volume:

{ J Wk Warn S9 DONALD LOUCKS ■ • mm . Published by the Students of The Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida 1962 Tally Florida State University ir »» »» »» »» ». % » ,, » { »«% % .H«««J! jit ▼ " w% k Mm ' xs KK i Av V.V» V % ' ■ s • V.-r I 101 W w. Jjji Uw H 1 ji i 1 t H " « i i ... ill il 1 i g V. I . ? e »% - ■ ■■ ■ ■• ' - 9 " iMliibv4NfliK ' MWWiift ' ,,.««.. .... ■ , «||. ai tn r Jm . V Hi Hi ' si ifa w Contents Prologue 6 Dedication 16 Academics 18 Features 56 Government 102 Organizations . . . .136 Athletics 202 Greeks 248 Classes 328 Closing 402 Index 408 SCARLETT POGUE Editor SALLY STREET Managing Editor DIANNE KLINCK Business Manager ■ »9w For many of us, the university is a home for four years. . . It becomes a moulding force which acts upon us at a vital time-a time of growth and profound development. Student life is a complex form of existence which revolves around the assimilation of knowledge. Our professors encourage growth of new ideas; however the university nurtures our growth outside the classroom as well as within. During the years we spend at FSU we grow in other important ways— becoming more emotionally mature, making decisions which decide how we will live our future lives and developing our special talents whether they be qualities of leadership or creativity. University life offers us a multitude of enriching experiences -accelerated honors study, student government, broadened religious horizons, which help mold us into the persons we will become. In our attempt to find ourselves and to choose our philosophy of life, we develop ourselves through interaction with others. Knowledge without embracing an understanding of the variability of human relations has little value; the stage is set; it is up to us to develope ourselves to the fullest. . . We have many obligations; yet, our first loyalty is to ourselves. We are basically here to study and prepare ourselves for life outside our university world. The university augments our intellectual search with opportunities for social and cultural growth and development. We develop a sense of school spirit and pride in Florida State University; this loyalty and pride leads to patriotism in our democratic society. It is up to each of us as individuals to decide whether or not we will accept the challenge to grow by using these opportunities given us or to stagnate by letting them pass by. . . s The university provides us with many and varied opportunities for the discovery and development of talents and the broadening of interests. Successful expression of self comes only after hours of hard work and practice. This is true both in the manifestation of creative artistic ability and in physical activity. Enjoyment stems not only from performing for others but also from the development and discovery of individual talents. This cultivating of group cooperativeness and spirit is important in interpersonal relationships. . . ] A£sx In university life many of us are free for the first time to make our own decisions. Here we formulate our sense of values and morals, we decide on the type of person that we will become. For many of us this period offers a shaking of childhood beliefs and ideas. Here at a university we are also offered the opportunity to give freely of our abilities and by serving others we learn vital tasks in the development of citizenship. . .we strengthen our character by standing up for what we feel is right. . . % L Through identification with a given set of group standards and goals, we become involved in group participation. These activities are an important part of self discovery. We cultivate social grace through interaction with others. We have the opportunity to broaden our outlook on life because of contacts with people from backgrounds and cultures different from our own. From the developing and strengthening of personal relationships, we learn more about others and inevitably gain a greater understanding of ourselves. . . As we mature we are better prepared to make the decisions that will influence our future lives. Through the experience of knowing others we cultivate life long friendships and share precious moments that we will long remember; some of us select mates and look forward to the security of facing life together. The university has set the stage for life, put the plot in motion, and prepared the actors, by encouraging social, moral, and intellectual growth to meet the demands of a mature life. . . ' :.. " )■■; v 1962 Tally Ho Is Dedicated To W. H. Rogers The 1962 Tally Ho attempts to depict the develop- ment of the individual through participation in uni- versity life. To the staff of the yearbook, the ideal in growth, expression and guidance is symbolized in Dr. William Hudson Rogers, Professor of English. To him, the 1962 Tally Ho is dedicated. Dr. Rogers ' outlets of expression of individuality have been many, ranging from the academic to the personal, from the religious to the civic. At FSU in his nearly forty years of service, aside from his teaching of English, he has been Head of the Depart- ment and has acted as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. His interest in each student as an individual goes beyond the classroom; for he has been active in the Presbyterian Church, as Secretary of the Student Work Committee as well as a Deacon. In community affairs he is respected as a leader and humanitarian. A Rotarian, he has also served on the welfare board, the hospital and library boards. His love of nature and the out-of-doors has never faded despite his work in the university and in Tallahassee. His excellence in these fields has not been un- recognized. He was the first recepient of the " Dis- tinguished Professor Award, has been named " Gold Key Man of the Year, " holds membership in Phi Beta Kappa and ODK and was awarded the Croux de Guerre. His honors do not end with these. Perhaps the greatest tribute which can be paid to him is found in the love and respect he has won from all who know him. For his contributions to the university and to the community and out of deep admiration, the staff dedicates this, the 1962 Tally Ho, to W. H. Rogers. 16 A DEVOTED LEADER IN THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, DR. ROGERS DISCUSSES A CONCEPT WITH HIS SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS. MEMORIES OF DR. ROGERS ' interpretative readings have lingered in students ' minds long after literature courses have been completed. A FAMILIAR AND FRIENDLY sight on campus is Dr. Rogers strolling to his activities of the day. l l. - , ill HIM Mil ,« . , | lisp , . i . «• Academics A university is a community made up of those who seek and those who instruct while they continue seeking. Only with the desire to gain knowledge can students learn from their instructors. It is to the faculty that the students look for guidance in their studies, research, creative efforts, and personal development. STUDYING THE 100,000 CLAMS CULTIVATED FOR THIS PROJECT IS PART OF THE GROWTH RATE AND MORTALITY RESEARCH. OYSTERS grown in Florida ' s coastal waters are examined in order to study one of their more deadly pathogenetic fungus. Institute Initiates Shellfish Research Research is a very important part of the academic program of a university. At Florida State there is very extensive research being done in all schools and departments. One of the least known research programs is carried out in the Oceanographic Institute. The latest research undertaken by the Institute deals with shellfish. This work, being done both on campus and at the Marine Laboratory at Alligator Point, is financed by governmental agencies and private industry. Many departments, such as biolo- gical sciences, geology, chemistry, and psychology participate in this type of research. Research on clams is being done to determine if they can be raised on a commercial scale in Florida ' s waters. Oysters are being studied to discover a method to control diseases that attack them in Florida waters. There are various studies being done on plankton and on new methods of cultivating clams and oys- ters. In doing this type of advanced research, stu- dents are given the opportunity to work in their chosen profession while still in college. 20 COMPARING GROWTH RATES in transplanted northern clams and native southern species is part of a major oceanographic study. BROOD OYSTERS, raised at Alligator Harbor, are used in the study on fungus Dermocystidium Marimum. THE COLLECTING AND THE EXAMINING OF CLAMS FOR THE GROWTH COMPARISON RESEARCH IS DONE AT ALLIGATOR HARBOR. f.i 21 GOVERNOR BRYANT REVIEWS IMPORTANT DATA CONCERNING FLORIDA ' S EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM AND ITS ACADEMIC STANDING. FARRIS BRYANT Governor, State of Florida Governor Advocates High Academic Goals Governor Farris Bryant is a staunch advocate of improving Florida ' s institutions of higher learning, both by expanded physical plants and adherence to high academic standards. The Governor, who took office in 1961 for a four- year term, holds degrees from the University of Florida and Harvard, attended Emory and was given an honorary doctorate by Florida Southern. He has met frequently with the State Board of Control, the presidents of the state universities and has enter- tained student leaders from those universities. The Governor ' s position on the future of Florida ' s educational institutions is reflected in this comment he made for the TALLY HO: " Florida State and the other state universities should not be compared with other southern institutions but with the finest in the nation. Until we compare favorably with all, public or private, colleges and universities, and assume leadership by our academic standing, we will not be satisfied. " Board of Control Expands Facilities The Board of Control is interested in the continued development of Florida State University, with re- gard both to its educational program and to the ex- pansion of physical facilities. The Nuclear and the Mathematical and Meteorology Buildings and the first units for married students have been completed. Presently the Board hopes to provide, through an issue of revenue certificates, a student union build- ing, and a new wing to the psychology building. In relation to the expanding educational program, an institute for space bio-science has been approved. The college of education has been re-organized and departmentalized. The university is undergoing a self-study and during the next year the role and function of the university in serving the needs of higher education in the cities of Florida will be determined by the board. Also an institute has been established which is designed to serve the people of the state through extention programs, and television programs. BOARD OF CONTROL: B. M. Harrison, Jr., J. C. Pace, R. L. Miller, F. M. Buchanan, C. R. Forman, G. W. Schmidt, J. B. Culpepper. MR. BAYA M. HARRISON, JR. Chairman DR. J. B. CULPEPPER Executive Director ? 4 £f 23 GORDON W. BLACKWELL President, Florida State University Ph.D., Harvard University 24 WERNER A. BAUM Dean of Faculties Ph.D., University of Chicago MILTON W. CAROTHERS University Vice President Ed.D., Columbia University Administrators Set Good Relationships The standards of Florida State University are constantly being upheld and improved by the guiding hands of the administration. Dr. Gordon Blackwell is serving as President of the University for his second year, after assuming office in the Fall of I960. In his two years here, Dr. Blackwell has stressed the importance of a good relationship be- tween the student and the educator. Dr. Carothers, currently serving as Vice President has been affiliated with the University in various capacities for eighteen years. As Dean of Faculties, Dr. Baum co-ordinates the office of the President with the schools and faculties. He is in charge of the Library, as well as being chief administrative officer of academics. Mr. Shaw, Business Manager, is in charge of the employees and the functional aspects of the University. RODERICK KIRKPATRICK SHAW Treasurer and Business Manager B.S., Davidson College ROSCOE RALPH OGLESBY Dean of Students Ph.D., Duke University KATHERINE WARREN Dean of Women M.A., Columbia University JOHN A. GRIFFIN Director of University Relations Ph.D., University of Tennessee DONALD LOUCKS Dean of Men Ph. Ed., Indiana University 26 ■» • " . K| $£m 1 i ifj| , ' ■ " ' . 3 H ■ ' p ' - as N. ORWIN RUSH Director of Libraries M.S., Columbia University JOHN J. CAREY University Chaplain S.T.M., Yale University Broad Policy Helps In Promoting Unity The State Board of Control establishes the poli- cies under which the organization of the Florida State University operates. The decisions of the Board are carried out by President Gordon Blackwell, who acts as the chief executive of the University. The President ' s Administrative Council includes the Vice President, Dr. Milton Carothers; the Dean of Faculties, Dr. Werner Baum; the Dean of Stu- dents, Dr. R. R. Oglesby; the Director of University Relations, Dr. John Griffin; and the Comptroller, Mr. George Fortin. Each of these offices directs the policies of certain other departments. Directing its activities towards the interests of all concerned, the Administration fulfills its capac- ity in promoting unity among the students, faculty, and alumni; and in offering guidance to various campus organizations. To facilitate joint coopera- tion, communication is set up between the Board of Control and the Administration. With their broad policies these two administrative bodies make FSU an efficient and effective institution. REID H. MONTGOMERY Director of Student Activities Ph.D., New York University JAMES BENJAMIN SHULER Director of Student Health M.D., University of Virginia GEORGE E. FORTIN University Comptroller M.B.A., University of Florida EDITH McCOLLUM Director of Housing .A., Columbia Teachers College ROBERT LEE BANNERMAN, JR. Director of Alumni Affairs B.A., Florida State University 28 MURRAY W. KENNA Registrar Ed.D., Indiana University JAMES F. CARR Director of Placement and Financial Aid Ed.D., Indiana University G. EMERSON TULLY Director of University Test Service Ph.D., University of Illinois ROBERT T. LEIGH Director of Publications M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute J. PAUL REYNOLDS Dean Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University Honors Work Offers Higher Opportunity Two years ago, the College of Arts and Sciences at Florida State initiated the Honors Program, a system of special classes offered to students of recognized scholastic ability having a grade average of at least 3-2 in all courses. Honors work is offered to Arts and Sciences majors in all departments, and to Freshmen and Sophomores in the school of Basic Studies, giving a more varied and challenging aca- demic program. Completion of honors work is recog- nized by designation on the diploma. The high standards of the college were further reinforced this year when it was decided that all incoming students, in order to receive credit for fulfillment of the language requirement, must not only present credit from their high schools in the subject, but prove their proficiency in one of two ways: through an examination, or through completion of a course in a particular language on the sopho- more level or above. DR. PAUL STOAKES OF THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT TEACHES THE FUNDAMENTALS OF WRITTEN COMMUNICATION OVER FSU TV. I 30 A PRE-LAV STUDENT examines informative fliers in deciding his courses of study for law school admission. THIS EXPERT IN BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE demonstrates an oscilloscope which measures the velocity of a nerve impulse. AN ARTS EDUCATION CLASS studies famous sculptural slides to appreciate the constructive design of ancien+ and modern art. THESE STUDENTS IN BOTANY areexamining special botanical specimens for analysis of their structure. 1 K ill ' 1 1 v ' ] d ■ 0sK 404 ; Wfe ' Wmm j STUDYING MODELS of hotel facilities helps Hotel Management students understand how to design hotels. AN IMPORTANT PART of practical public relations is learning to create attractive displays and exhibits for professional use. OUTSIDE SPEAKERS show studentshowbasic principals learned in the classroom are used in the business world. TO PROVIDE a complete education, both the business and the science aspects are taught in baking science, a unigue major. , " ? h 32 SEMINARS GIVE STUDENTS A CHANCE TO WORK IN A BUSINESS LIKE ATMOSPHERE ON ACTUAL PROFESSIONAL PROBLEMS. School of Business Foresees the Future The School of Business, in preparing young men and women for positions of business responsibility, is relinquishing the easy path of teaching techniques and methods. The future curriculum is designed to give the student a background in liberal education subject matter, to increase his ability to communi- cate ideas clearly, and to develop decision-making competency. During the first two years and part of the third year, students in business have approximately the same basic requirements. These include work in accounting, management, and written business com- munications. Fulfillment of these requirements enables a student to undertake work in a special area of concentration. In its program, the School of Business serves as an outstanding center of learning. It helps students achieve educational, research, and service objec- tives which they may utilize in the future. CHARLES A. ROVETTA Dean M.B.A., University of Chicago ART EDUCATION STUDENTS learn the basic principles of paper manipulation for the elementary education requirements. A MAJOR IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION reports to her class her findings of research on plant growth and life. INTERNS IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION are making a colorful display in preparation for class teaching. HI ' I I r ' BETTY HAND, MARY ANN GREINER, AND MELVIN EVERS are learning how to operate a film projector for class preparation. Education Research Yields Improvement The School of Education concentrates upon the pro- fessional preparation of teachers, supervisors, ad- ministrators, and other school personnel; and upon the improvement of the curriculum and instructional practices in public education, with emphasis on the entire scope of elementary and secondary schoois. Its work is carefully organized by departments to assure students in each area close supervision and a program of study that will meet their cultural, professional and specialized subject matter needs. Research and field studies continuously in progress yield knowledge basic to a vital program of educa- tional improvement and to instruction designed to equip students for professional service in the schools of our rapidly changing state and region. The University School affords students an excel- lent opportunity to observe the best current practices and the processes by which new educational ideas are being tested and used in Florida. MODE L. STONE Dean Ph.D., Peabody University DR. LASTINGER IS EXPLAINING AREAS FOR INTERNSHIP FOR THESE STUDENTS IN ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY EDUCATION. 35 DIETETIC STUDENTS PERFORM EXPERIMENTAL PROCEDURES FOR STANDARDIZING FOOD PRODUCTS AND TESTING RECI PES. HORTENSE GLENN Dean Ph.D., Florida State University Major Program Sets Better Family Life Home Economics is concerned with the family and the home as they exist in our society. Its main goals are to strengthen the quality of family life, to assist in personal development, and to bring about depen- dable citizenship in a society which recognizes the family as a basic unit and the most important resource of the nation. The Florida State University School of Home Eco- nomics offers major programs in the Departments of Clothing and Textiles, Food and Nutrition, Home Economics Education. Research is being conducted in a number of areas. There are continual research programs regarding the weathering of various fabrics in Florida climate, consumer satisfactions concerning fabrics, lipid metabolism, mother-child relationships, problems of children who have working mothers, and difficulties of secondary school home economics programs. IN HOUSING AND INTERIOR DESIGN girls gain experience in selecting, designing, and making accessories for their homes. IN FASHION DESIGN students study the development of costume and customs affecting the garment styles. CHILD DEVELOPMENT offers students opportunity to observe and to STUDENTS LEARN fiber structure, design, supervise the care arid guidance of children individually and in groups. finish, and guality of fabrics in textiles. JMi i H 37 n I LOUIS SHORES Dean Ph.D., George Peabody College FSU Library Houses Worlds Best Ideas The professional librarian is concerned with the dissemination of good ideas. Principally, these ideas are in books, but they are also found in mag- azines and newspapers, films and filmstrips, radio transcriptions and television kinescopes, and var- ious other formats. The Florida State University Library School is one of thirty-two nationally accredited graduate professional schools, and is a member of the Assoc- iation of American Library Schools. It prepares librarians for colleges and universities, industry, government, and the armed forces. The basic program leads to a master ' s degree. In cooperation with the College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Education, undergraduate programs are offered also, primarily for service in school lib- raries. Extention courses now offered in over thirty- seven counties in Florida are being taught by Flo- rida State University Library School teachers. LIBRARY STUDENTS TAKE A DESERVED BREAK IN THEIR WELL-EQUIPPED LOUNGE LOCATED IN THE LIBRARY ' S BASEMENT. 38 STUDENTS CLASSIFY some of the vast number of books and periodicals handled by the I ibrary ' s Cataloging Room. A PROSPECTIVE LIBRARIAN surveys the long lists of job opportunities posted on a bulletin board in the Library School. THE LIBRARY SCHOOL maintains and operates its own separate library containing specialized volumns concerning education. IN A LIBRARY SCIENCE CLASS, students listen attentively as the Dewey Decimal System is taught. DR. HERMAN GUNTER accompanies Jil Sayward, who is practicing her breathing and diction technigues. AN INSTRUMENTAL MAJOR practices for proficiency in playing the clarinet, as it is reguired for a degree in Music Education. MUSIC MAJORS, Don Albert and Marvin Robertson, are enlarging an ancient manuscript with a microfilm reader. IN VOICE PEDAGOGY, Martha Schubert practices methods of vocal training by conducting a small class of voice majors. 40 PROFESSOR RICHARD COLLINS AND ROBERT SEDORE DISCUSS MUSICAL POINTS WITH THE STRING SECTION OF THE ORCHESTRA. Music School Gains Superior Standings From its founding date in 1911, the School of Music of the Florida State University has played an in- creasingly important role in the development of music education throughout the United States. Along with this education go performances, music com- position, and research. This year there are 404 music majors working toward their Bachelor ' s, Master ' s, or Ph.D. degrees. They and many non-music majors make up the 17 choral and instrumental groups on campus that per- form during the year in many concerts and on tours. In addition, many of the faculty members appear on WFSU-TV once a week. An honors program is being formulated this year for the first time. Also offered is a summer camp session for high school students. The Music Building provides many conveniences for students and faculty. It contains classrooms, stu- dios, offices, Opperman Music Hall, and a library. KARL OTTO KUERSTEINER Dean Ph.D., University of Chicago " RAINING INCLUDES learning how to administer drugs and ledicines in preparation for hospital work the junior year. STUDENT NURSES leave the demonstration school after a busy day of classroom instruction and clinical work. CAREFUL CHECKING of records and case histories is an important phase of a student nurse ' s training. CHECKING THE BLOOD PRESSURE is a fundamental process students learn through classroom instruction and practice work. Student Nurses Are Continually Active The School of Nursing is relatively new at Florida State, having been established in 1950. The school is accredited by the State Board of Nursing and the National League for Nursing. It was the first nursing school in Florida to receive the public health accreditation. Students in the School of Nursing spend the first two years on campus in the classroom, with fre- quent trips to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital for observation and experience. The students spend the summer after their second year doing rural hospital work. As juniors, they spend the year doing clinical work. Maternal-child care and medical-surgical work are stressed during this period. The seniors return to Florida State to take classroom courses and spend about half their time doing field work. During this time, emphasis is placed on psychiatric nursing, contagious diseases and public health work. Grad- uate students may prepare for administrative roles. VIVIAN M. DUXBURY Dean M.A., Columbia University AT TALLAHASSEE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL THESE SOPHOMORE STUDENTS GAIN EXPERIENCE THROUGH ROUTINE CLINICAL DUTIES. 43 A DISCUSSION GROUP IN RURAL SOCIAL WELFARE EXPLORES SERVICES WHICH SEEK IMPROVEMENTS IN RURAL CONDITIONS. COYLE E. MOORE Dean Ph.D., University of Chicago Social Work Offers Practical Training The School of Social Welfare offers students at all levels and from all fields the opportunity to study the development and operation of Social Welfare as a central social institution. The School has as its objective, the training of students for the practice of social work, the integrated body of skills design- ed to help with varied social problems, and for practice in closely connected professions. Four educational programs are offered to achieve these objectives; a program of pre-professional stu- dies on the undergraduate level, which aims to pro- vide the general understanding of social welfare necessary for the educated citizen; graduate training for the professional practice of social work; a Marriage Counseling program on the graduate level preparing students for teaching, counseling and research in universities and social agencies; and a program of Criminology as a theoretical discipline for corrections in this area. CRIMINOLOGY STUDENTS combine practical application with studies in learning methods of identification and lie detection. ' CORRECTIONS IN THE SOUTH " was the topic for discussion at the Southern Conference on Corrections. SOCIAL WELFARE WORKERS discuss plans with Red Cross workers for improvement of human welfare needs through the community resources. A PERSONAL CONSULTATION SERVICE is a good preventive for problems in marriage. 45 LT. COL. WOLFRED K. WHITE Professor of Military Science B.A., University of Tennessee Army ROTC Trains Our Future Leaders The ROTC program was instituted on campus in 1951 with seventy-one cadets; today over six hundred men participate. Participation in the advanced program is voluntary; however, the two year basic course is required. Advanced students are selected according to their scholastic standing, potential leadership qualities, and physical fitness. The curriculum in- cludes military subjects and selected courses in government and English. Cadets may join numerous military organizations. A drill team, sponsored by Pershing Rifles, and the ROTC Band participate in parades and in the Mardi Gras festivities. The Scabbard and Blade is the honorary military society for outstanding advanced cadets. The highest honor a cadet may receive is to be appointed a Distinguished Military Student and to be commissioned in the United States Regular Army upon completing the advanced course and graduation. CADETCOLONEL AUSTIN PRESENTS THE COMPANY-OF-THE-MONTH AWARD TO CADET SPITZER AND CADET DEAN OF COMPANY B. 46 AFROTC CADET WING IS ASSEMBLED FOR THE MILITARY DAY CEREMONIES AT THE FLORIDA STATE-CITADEL FOOTBALL GAME. Many Opportunities Within Air Science The AROTC at Florida State University has made many advancements since its beginning in 1950. As well as the Rifle Team and Drill Team, Angel Flight, the girls ' marching group, has been seen on various occasions this year in their new uniforms. Florida State is proud that it is one of the ten universities offering a women ' s program in AROTC. There is an advanced Air Force ROTC course set up to further the students ' interest. The students in this course receive a salary and also obtain training in a six-week summer camp. Those students inter- ested in becoming pilots or navigators are required to sign an agreement to serve five years active duty during which they may be commissioned as 2nd Lieutenants. This program is approved by the Air Science Division of the ROTC, and all credits are authorized by them. Although the AROTC has ex- panded within itself, it continues to work hand in hand with the Army ROTC Department. LT. COL. PRESTON B. HARDY Professor of Air Science A.B., Wofford College L.L.B., University of South Carolina JOHN K. FOLGER Dean Ph.D., University of North Carolina Graduate School Is Expanding Research Research is an integral part of graduate education and one of the major responsibilities of the Univer- sity. In the current year more than 1400 students are participating in the graduate program. This curriculum provides a means of financial sup- port as well as the foundations for extensive re- search activities. Graduate assistantships connect- ed with instruction or research are granted to students selected by the various departments. Training grants and fellowships are also conferred by the Gra- duate School. To facilitate the rapidly expanding instructional and research projects, the University maintains a Van de Graff heavy ion accelerator, a Van de Graff electron accelerator, and an IBM computer. One of the newest additions to the Graduate School is the research program in space bio-sciences. This major research program is financed by the National Aeronautics Space Administration. GRADUATE STUDENTS IN METEOROLOGY STUDY WEATHER MAPS IN THE OBSERVATORY OF THE MATH-METEOROLOGY BUILDING. 48 GRADUATE STUDENTS workon language requirements in the language lab by using individual recording booths. IN THE CATALOGING ROOM a graduate student in sociology investigates critical analysis of current polling and data. IN THE INSTITUTE OFGOVERNMENTAL RESEARCH, Dr. Means discusses researchplanswithLouise Hanson and Margelyn Gause. THE IBM COMPUTER is available for use by graduate students in calculating results of thesis problems. THE NEWLY CONSTRUCTED Math-Meteorology Building on the west side of the campus exemplifies FSU ' s expansion. Research in Math Explores Topology " Mathematics does not exist in nature but is going on during every minute at the newly constructed Math-Meteorology building on campus " according to Dr. M. L. Curtis, a renowned topologist at Florida State University. Here the mathematicians are pri- marily concerned with pure math and its variations rather than with the work of applied mathematics. At present there is a great deal of research being conducted in topology, which is the branch of geo- metry that investigates the form and position of geometrical objects. To help carry on this research work three important men in the field have been brought to FSU to conduct seminars throughout the year. They are Professor R. L. Wilder of the Uni- versity of Michigan, who has been President of the American Mathematical Society; Professor J. J. Andres, of the University of Wisconsin; and Pro- fessor Andrew Kirkor, of the University of Warsaw. DR. NICHOLAS HE ERMA, JOE NEGGARS, AND FRED YERLLA ARE PARTICIPATING IN A DISCUSSION SEMINAR ON MODERN ALGEBRA. 50 These men are working with the university staff to help promote new developments in topology. Dr. Wilder is also co-writing a book with Dr. Curtis, which will be used in teaching topology on a level comparable to that of college seniors. Another field of research going on at this time is in the area of modern algebra, in which workers are analyzing the structure of certain algebraic systems called " complete discrete evaluation rings. " These workers are trying to find a means of identification and a means of describing these rings when two such rings are exactly alike. Dr. Heerema, who is responsible for this research program, is probably the only person in this part of the country working on such a project. According to him, progress is most often determined by works published on the subject, therefore his attempts could be described as successful and much progress has been made since he has had four papers published on this topic. Mathematical research work will be continued here next year with visiting professors from such distant places as Korea and England. PROFESSOR R. L. WILDER from the University of Michigan plans and studies research material for his book on topology. DR. RALPH McWILLIAMS conducts a math seminar in functional analysis as faculty members and graduate students help discuss. t ' til tfttou. tttiiuto. DR. M. L. CURTIS explains a mathematical problem in topology for a better understanding of geometry. THE NEW NUCLEAR RESEARCH BUILDING contains research laboratories, electronic and machine shops for its research. Nuclear Research Has New Facilities The Nuclear Science Program became a major pro- gram at Florida State University with the appro- priation of $2,300,000 by the 1957 legislature to purchase two nuclear accelerators and construct a building in which to house them and their associated laboratories. Since that time these facilities have attracted a group of outstanding scientists and there has grown up around them a wide variety of research programs in the fields of physics, chemistry, nutrition, psychology, and the biological sciences. The Tandem Van de Graaff accelerator is being used to carry on fundamental studies in nuclear structure and nuclear reactions. With the three- million volt electron accelerator, basic work in the field of chemical changes produces by ionizing radiation, the biological effects of radiation and radiation preservation of foods is being conducted. THE HIGH ENERGY END OF THE EXPENSIVE 12 MEV TANDEM VAN DE GRAAFF ACCELERATOR IS LOCATED IN THE EAST VAULT. 52 Specialized equipment available for the program in Nuclear Science includes the 12-Mev Tandem Van de Graaff charged particle accelerator with protons, deutron ' s, alpha particles, and heavy ions; and re- lated equipment such as broad-range magnetic spec- trographs, high-gathering-power magnetic spectro- meters, and special scattering changers. It also has an alpha spectrometer system and a thermal analysis system for geological studies. There are many high precision instruments involved with the accelerator, including an IBM 709 electronic digital computer and its related equipment. As part of a continuing program in nuclear research and development, the state of Florida has provided a substantial sum to Florida State University for graduate fellowships in those areas in which ad- vanced study and research in nuclear or radiation science have been established. These fellowships are open to outstanding students at any pre-doctoral level. It also provides an opportunity for the under- graduate student to participate as an assistant in this program, which is another step in developing research activities at FSU. BOB KENEFICK AND RON HARLAN are removing the target from the magnetic spectrograph after a research experiment. DRS. JOHNSON AND GLICK view the tracing of the Bendix Time-of- Flight Mass Spectrometer. DR. G. M. TEMMER AND DR. NORMAN P. HEYDENBURG, professors of Physics, are looking at the 15° analyzing magnet on the accelerator. 53 . . n DR. WILEY LEE HOUSEWRIGHT Outstanding Professor of the Year Ed.D. New York University Housewright Chosen Outstanding Teacher Dr. Wiley Housewright has been designated by his fellow instructors at Florida State University as the Outstanding Professor of 1961. A professor of music at Florida State University, Dr. Housewright has been a faculty member at FSU for fourteen years. He has been highly instrumental in setting up a number of programs within the School of Music which have enhanced the various activities and the reputation of the FSU School of Music not only in the state but all over the nation. One of the most traveled members of the FSU faculty, Dr. Housewright spent the past summer in Europe, lecturing in such centers of culture as the city of Vienna, Austria. He has also traveled exten- sively throughout the United States where he pos- sesses national recognition in the field of music. Not only has Dr. Housewright received the acco- lade of his fellow instructors in his designation as outstanding professor, but he has also received DR. HOUSEWRIGHT SPENDS MUCH OF HIS TIME IN HIS OFFICE COUNSELING DOCTORAL STUDENTS ON THEIR DISSERTATIONS. 54 recognition from the campus community with his recent induction into the Gold Key Honorary. In addition to his tutorial duties and his travel and lectures in other places, Dr. Housewright has found time to serve as President of the Southern Music Educations Conference, serve as a member of the executive committee of the Music Educator ' s National Conference, serve on the advisory board of the Ford Foundation ' s program in the Humanities and presently is serving on the advisory board of the State Department ' s International Cultural Ex- change Program. He also directs the Florida State University Singers and has been associated with many Opera and similar productions originating in the FSU School of Music. He has done as much " as any other person, " ac- cording to the Dean of Faculties, " to build the graduate program in music education into one of the most respected in the nation. " He has also super- vised many doctoral and masters theses as well as enlarged his status as a practicing musician at FSU. Dr. Housewright does justice to Florida State. He is truly an outstanding, distinguished professor, and is most deserving of this high honor. IN HIS HOME STUDY, Dr. Housewright reviews music scores for presentation to pupils in his Choral Literature class. m H % THIS DISTINGUISHED and widely known professor directs the University Singers in preparing for their music tour this year. BESIDES HIS ENJOYMENT IN MUSIC, this eminent professor finds pleasure walking his dog, Madchen. 55 Features A whirl of campus activities throughout this year charge the air with excitement and fun. Cultural programs, sports events, and group and intergroup activities provide the opportunity of work and play for many. Besides benefiting students, these activities draw many visitors to the campus and promote interest in the University. 56 l V V. ■ ;.■;!, .. ■ ■ . ' .. ' ■:■■■.■. ' ■ THE SMILES OF SATISFACTION and looks of weariness after the long registration lines are seen in the photo I.D. ' s. Fall Unveils Mural of Awaking Campus Visions of the long summer days fade as September brings the start of the college year. As activity is resumed on the campus, there is an atmosphere of anticipation and excitement in the meeting of some- thing entirely new by the freshmen and the renewing with the familiar by the upperclassmen. Set in fall ' s slowly shortening days and bright display of color, these first few weeks are surrounded by tradition in the good-bys and moving in, orientation, meetings, ratting, and the unforgettable confusion of registra- tion. There are the long lines, the planning, and the meeting of friends. All of these signify the beginning of an under- taking for each individual. The challenge of aca- demic life is to be met. Competition is experienced, for with the fall naturally comes football and elec- tions. Whether success follows or not, there is the creation of a sense of being a part of the campus. The expression of this feeling of belonging— the cheers at games, voting, studying— comprises uni- versity life. Thus, as the unfamiliar becomes the familiar, the picture of the year begins to unveil. THE STATUS OF " RAT " is kept foremost in the mind of this coed as she receives the traditional labeling from the sophomore sludge. THE PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION gives newcomers a chance to meet the Blackwells and talk to friends. 58 SPECTATORS ' ENTHUSIASM RUNS RAMPANT AT FLORIDA FIELD AS SEMINOLES SCORE MORAL VICTORY OVER RIVAL GATORS. SOPHOMORE COUNCILORS officiate at the polls as elections receive campus attention. JENNIE MURPHREE DORMITORY isn ' tquite like home, but these freshmen coeds are attempting to make it so by displaying their decorating talents. 59 APPLAUSE FOLLOWS MODESTLY GIVEN QUALIFICATIONS AMID THE SMILES and greetings of rush, freshmen women begin visiting each of the sororities at formal receptions. STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEADERSmix work with fun at the annual retreat, exchanging ideas and deciding goals. 60 KELLUM MEN SET RECORD for room stuffing as an enthusiastic crowd helps Florida State promote campus interest in the latest national college craze. OF PROFESSOR AT KD-PI KAP AUCTION Fall Activity Sets Busy Pace For Year With orientation completed and classes begun, acti- vities assumed the spotlight. The Greeks, having put the final touches on their houses, began their fall rush. There was excitement and tension in the air as the parties were held with their charac- teristic songs, skits and smiles. Climaxing this week is the issuance of bids and pledging. The campus resumed its normal appearance after the metamorphosis it underwent during freshman campaigning. The newly elected officers began training for their respective jobs, while other stu- dent government leaders undertook their work in attaining their objectives. The pace for the year ' s activities of service to the university was set. Innovations were not forgotten amid traditional activities of lectures, concerts, committees and coffee hours. In a lighter vein, the craze of " room stuffing " swept the campus; while esteemed faculty and administration became " slaves for a day. " The year was begun in a whirl of activities. BROTHERS AND PLEDGES demonstrate fraternity brotherhood through song as the first phase of men ' s rush gets under way. 61 THE MARCHING CHIEFS set parade rhythms with their tempos as the Homecoming Parade begins its route down College Ave. ADPI-KAPPA SIG FLOAT, entitled " Hunt ' Em Down, " brought cheers of approval fromthecrowd as one of the winning entries. £J% £ SAMMY SEMINOLE, Joe Green, performs on a trampoline illustrating the idea, " You Can ' t Keep aGoodMan Down. " 62 POW-WOW IS BEGUN IN A SURGE OF ENTHUSIASTIC ACTIVITY AS CHEERLEADERS ESCORT FOOTBALL TEAM ONTO THE FIELD. Homecoming Salutes Returning Alumni " Dixie Fun in 61 " set the stage for the climax of the fall ' s events —Homecoming. The campus assumed a festive atmosphere to greet the alumni as house decorations went up and classes were dismissed. The week-end was officially launched with the annual parade down College Avenue. Leading the parade were the dignitaries of the state and univer- sity and the returning members of the Class of 1911 who celebrated their 50th reunion. The marching rhythms of the bands seemed to capture the spirit of the day as vivid floats passed in review. Award- ed the " Best All Around Float " was the Alpha Gamma Delta-Pi Kappa Alpha entry. Other winners were Kappa Delta-Kappa Alpha, Alpha Delta Pi- Kappa Sigma and Alpha Chi Omega-Sigma Phi Epsilon. As the parade ended, the excited crowd dispersed to await the Pow-Wow and the announcement of the queen of this— Homecoming, 1961. FLOATS ARE POSITIONED at Campbell Stadium to await the start of the parade for their colorful but short-lived life. 63 CAROLYN REEVES ACCEPTS THE SEMINOLE HEADDRESS FROM I960 QUEEN, CHARLOTTE GOODMAN, AS SHE BEGINS HER REIGN 64 Carolyn Reeves Is Formally Crowned Illuminated by the flow of fireworks, the stadium was filled with spectators anxiously awaiting the announcement of the Homecoming Queen as the 1961 Pow-Wow began. The music of the Marching Chiefs, the cheers of the crowd, the introduction of the team and the talk by Coach Peterson were integral parts in creating the spirit of the event. The highlight came with the announcement of the queen, Carolyn Reeves. She was crowned in the traditional white feather war-bonnet by I960 queen, Charlotte Goodman. Reigning with her over the remainder of the events of Homecoming was her court, Karen Eckman, Linda Gormley, Joyce Story, and Peggy Traylor. Enthusiasm was high among students and alumni as the Pow-Wow concluded. The anticipated meeting between the Seminoles and the Southern Gentlemen of Mississippi now gained the spotlight as all gathered at the open houses in the residence halls. LOVELY QUEEN, CAROLYN, is escorted by Roy Bickford to receive the traditional symbol of Homecoming royalty for 1961. IN THE SPECTACULAR SETTING OF THE POW-WOW, THE HOMECOMING COURT ANXIOUSLY AWAITS ANNOUNCEMENT OF QUEEN. 65 CHEERLEADERS REFLECT THE EXCITEMENT OF THE CONTEST BETWEEN THE SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN OF MISSISSIPPI STATE THE RESULTS OF INGENUITY and hard work are visible in the house decorations which add a festive air to the campus. Traditional Events Close Homecoming An air of e xcitement prevailed as Campbell Stadium filled to capacity for the contest between Mississ- ippi State and FSU. The game was hard fought, and as it ended, the crowd dispersed for the evening ' s colorful activities. Adam Keefe, Isobel Robins, and the Limelighters gave two performances in Westcott for the enthusi- astic Homecoming audience. Buddy Morrow and his orchestra then joined the Limelighters at the tradi- tional Homecoming dance, which is held in honor of the football team and their dates. The trophies for the best house decorations were presented, the win- ners included Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Baptist Student Union, Selby Scholarship House, and the Men ' s Scholarship house. The music of the or- chestra seemed to lull all— alumni and students — into forgetting that all too soon " Dixie Fun in ' 61 " would conclude, leaving only pleasant memories. 66 A TENSE MOMENT in Saturday ' s contest brought the members of the Homecoming Court and their escorts excitedly to their feet. AND THE SEMINOLES OF FSU BATTLING FOR VICTORY THESE COEDS PREPARE FOR DISCERNING EYES OF THE JUDGES BY PUTTING FINISHING TOUCHES ON THEIR DECORATIONS. TIMING AND PRECISION DISPLAYED BY THESE GYMKANA PERFORMERS SHOW THE RESULTS OF LONG HOURS OF PRACTICING. 68 Florida Honored In Gymkana Production After featuring foreign lands in past productions, Gymkana, 1961, set its scene amid the many tropi- cal splendors of Florida. The audience was capti- vated as they were conducted on a tour of the major attractions of the state via the superb acts— from a Seminole Village to Cape Canaveral ; from the State Capitol to the Florida Keys; from Gasparilla to Cypress Gardens. The nucleus of Florikana was FSU ' s competitive gymnastic team. Their feats performed on the high bar, the side horse, the rings and the mats dis- played their skill and precision and showed the result of many hours devoted to practice. Lending feminine beauty and grace were the dancers, while entertaining visiting acts included the feats of some former FSU gymnasts and the Tumbling Tots directed by Bob May. The gymkana show was introduced to FSU ' s cam- pus fourteen years ago by Dr. Hartley Price who has coached eleven National Champion gymnastic teams. The production has served as a training device for preparing the gymnasts for later meets. It was to Dr. Price that " Florikana " was dedicated GYMNASTIC STUNTS atop the high bar which were aptly named " Gaspari I la " amazed and delighted the spectators. CAPE CANAVERAL ' S INFLUENCE can be seen as gymnasts perform precision balancing feats atop this tower of chairs. 69 THE IMAGE OF BEING SUSPENDED in mid-air was created by this agile gymnast as he performed feats on the trampoline. ' FLORIKANA " COURT CARRIES OUT THE THEME OF THE QUEEN PEGGY BRUCE, surrounded by her Princesses of Gymkana, reigned over the 1961 show, " Florikana. " 70 SHOW AS MEMBERS REPRESENT SCENIC STATE ATTRACTIONS. Peggy Bruce Named Miss Gymkana, 1961 In keeping with the tropical setting of palm trees and white sand, the parade of beauties was entitled " Miami Beach " for the introduction of the twenty- five members of the Gymkana Court. The climax of " Florikana " came Saturday night with the crowning of Miss Gymkana, Peggy Bruce, by Linda Walton, the retiring Gymkana queen. Miss Bruce was spon- sored by the Kappa Alpha Order. The queen and her five princesses were chosen for beauty, poise, charm, personality, and their contributions to the show in the form of making cos- tumes and scenery. Dot Hay was selected as the alternate Miss Gymkana, while Rosemary Hand, Theresa Marsh, Sandi Staten, Carol Ann Luck and Paula Walker reigned as Miss Bruce ' s princesses in the 1961 production of " Florikana. " THE " FEMININE SET " WAS NOT FORGOTTEN AS THESE COED GYMNASTS SHOWED THEIR TALENT FOR PRECISION BALANCING. 71 !1 ■ " V ■ : " 1 - , g . ' " i I ■ %-» ' $yje • ! , j v y. «$ij - ; •;, St fe ASSISTED FROM HER CAR by the Phi Delts is a Soap Box driver after a hazardous spill into the hay at a race ' s end. A TYPICAL SMILE OF relief and satisfaction is shown on this driver ' s face after a close race down the hill. SOAP BOX DERBY DRIVERS plunge into the bales of loose hay marking the end of the course and another exciting heat. ALPHA GAM ' S replenish their supply of cokes at their concession stand in order to sell them to spectators. 72 Greeks Hold Events For Campus Chest Activities of a philanthropic nature fill the calendar of the year ' s events. Sponsored by Delta Tau Delta and Alpha Gamma Delta-Phi Delta Theta, respec- tively, the Slave Auction and the Soapbox Derby combine fun and competition with the more serious aspect of fund raising. The proceeds from these projects are donated to Campus Chest. Weeks of preparation and trial runs in the cars preceed the Soapbox Derby. The fraternities and sororities divide the responsibilities, the former building and perfecting the cars, the latter supply- ing the drivers for each of the races down College Avenue. Capturing first place was the Alpha Delta Pi-Sigma Phi Epsilon car. Second and third were the cars sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta-Alpha Kappa Psi and Kappa Delta-Delta Tau Delta. The Slave Auction found the Delt pledges clad in togas waiting to be sold as slaves. The crowd gathered to do their purchasing with the auctioneer presiding over the fervent bargaining. With the sales completed, the slaves were taken away to perform such jobs as their masters might require. NOT DETERRED by the rain, these perspective slave owners enter the spirited bidding competing for the prized slaves. DELT PLEDGES AWAIT THE CONCLUSION OF THE BIDDING WHEN THEY MUST SUCCUMB TO THE COMMANDS OF THEIR MASTERS. PRESIDING OVER THE DERBY WERE QUEEN ANN MILLER AND HER TWO ATTENDANTS, JOANNA DIETRICH AND BETTY HEMRICK. WITH BROOMS BELTED to their backs the participants hac to be on their toes to prove their skill in the competition. Sororities Compete In Sigma Chi Derby With vigorous practice the week of the annual Sigma Chi Derby, the sororities prepared for the events. Under watchful and guiding eyes of their coaches, the members were timed, and their skills perfected. Saturday arrived, and the spirit of the afternoon ' s competition grew as the parade to the field began. Each sorority occupied a gaily decorated booth while enthusiastically cheering their participants on to victory. The derby began with the obstacle race. The next event found the sorority members covered in flour as they searched for their " lost " keys. A less strenuous event followed with the coke-drinking contest, while originality and creat- iveness were displayed in the dec-a-pledge compe- tition. The broom relay was next, with the secret event of the kissing contest closing the derby. The points for the winners of each of the events was tallied; Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Kappa tied for first place in the competition. The climax of the derby was the crowning of Ann Miller as queen and the selection of her court, Betty Hemrick and Joanna Detrich. 74 , ' ■. ' " ■ •• .......-?■-•- ■V- ' " " .-..;. CLEVER ENTRY in Dec-a-Pledge event honored Sigma Chi and was greeted by an excited crowd as it passed before the judges. THESE COEDS were quick to discover that chugging a coke often requires more than mere gulping ability. CONTESTANTS IN THE OBSTACLE RACE WERE DETERMINED NOT TO BE IMPEDED BY TIRES, BOXES, OR LARGE BALES OF HAY. 75 ■ ■;■;. :;|v TRADITIONAL LIGHTING OF THE CHRISTMAS TREE GREETED THE FIRST CAROLLERS OF THE SEASON AT THE BLACKWELLS . LIGHTS ARE ADDED for the finishing touches of gaiety to a wreath for the festivities before vacation. y ' ,ff ■ -.;£. THE ACADEMIC BUILDINGS were not left out of the Christmas merriment as evidenced by the decorating party of education majors. Winter ' s Grayness Sets Somber Mood The brilliance of fall fades as winter arrives at FSU bringing with it the bare trees and the familiar gray sky. This somber vision seems to reflect the jelling of campus activity into the familiar routine as the frantic pace of fall begins to slow. A seriousness prevails as students can be seen scurrying to seek refuge from winter ' s chilling winds. Inside, long hours are devoted to thoughtful discussion, sipping coffee, and studying. This somber mood is broken with the anticipation of Christmas. The campus assumes a holiday spirit with traditional teas, caroling and decorating par- ties. However, with the return from vacation, the seriousness returns— exams, late hours, the crowded library and term papers. Contrasted against the otherwise bleak atmos- phere are the cool, crisp days which seem to stimu- late student creativity and intellectual pursuits. The secure routine of winter thus does not become stagnant, as each individual expands his abilities. ALTHOUGH THE PREDICTED SNCW failed to appear, low temperatures transformed Westcott waters into sheets of ice. INNOVATIONS ENLIVEN THE WINTER ' S BLEAKNESS AS EVIDENCED BY THE CLOSING OF CALL STREET TO CAMPUS TRAFFIC . VANCE PACKARD, popular author of " The Status Seekers, " led the Lecture Series with views on cultural-social trends. Programs Presented By Artist Series With Winter ' s cooler days, emphasis shifts to more serious endeavors— thought provoking lectures and stimulating concerts. The FSU Artist Series spon- sored a program of professional entertainment which expanded the cultural scene of the university. The season began with Le Theatre D ' Art du Ballet and their performances of both classical and contempo- rary ballets. Concerts by the Roger Wagner Chorale, the Detroit Symphony, and pianist Theodore Ulman interspersed throughout the year delighted the campus audiences. The University Lecture Series, a relatively new program, provided cultural and enlightening opportu- nities which were not necessarily limited to the student ' s field of study. Vance Packard began the series with his views on current trends derived from his various books. Other speakers during the year were Paul Tillich, a theologian; Sir Gerald Beadle, a leader in the field of radio and television; C. Northcote Parkinson, a political scientist; and Milton Friedman, an economist. Mortar Board ' s Last Lecture Series featured outstanding FSU pro- fessors, Dr. Daisy Parker, Dr. Wiley Housewright, Mr. Richard Fallon and Dr. George Lensen. THE SKILLFUL INTERPRETATION OF " LES SYLPHIDES " BY THE FAMED TROUPE OF LE THEATRE D ' ART DU BALLET THRILLED 78 OPERA GUILD PRODUCTION OF " ORPHEUS AND EURIDICE " CASTS JOY DAVIDSON AND ETHEL DONALDSON IN TITLE ROLES. AMONG OUTSTANDING ENTERTAINMENT of the Artist Series was the Roger Wagner Chorale which featured various selections from periods in musical history. AN ATTENTIVE AUDIENCE THIS FALL. THE THEATER DANCE TROUPE HIGHLIGHTS PRODUCTIONS OF THE OPERAGUILD WITH THEIRMODERN INTERPRETIVE DANCES. " THE MISANTHROPE, " a comedy-satire by Moliere, depicts the plight of a 17th century man who cannot adjust to society. T Students Display Production Skills Student productions shared the spotlight of the season ' s entertainment. Through a unique coopera- tion between the School of Music and the Department of Speech, students receive excellent experience in all phases of stage production— make-up, lighting, performance, and accompaniment. At the same time, they are providing their audiences with excellent drama and musical productions. The Opera Guild delighted campus audiences with their productions, opening their season with the presentation of " Orpheus and Euridice. " Later in the year " Madame Butterfly " and " The Consul " were presented. It is not unusual to find the student portraying the lead in one show and serving in the chorus of the next. Highlighting many of these pro- ductions was Theater Dance. This troupe also presented " Evening of Dance " which is choreo- graphed by the students themselves. Among the outstanding plays presented by the Department of Speech were " The Misanthrope " and " The Last Days of Lincoln, " the latter featuring a professional and non-professional cast. ILTON FRIEDMAN, prominent Chicago economist, lectured on the effects of " Capitalism and Freedom. " JIM CAMPBELL, Broadway star portraying Lincoln, and Mark Van Doren, the play ' s author, relax between acts with " bit players. " SIR GERALD BEADLE DISCUSSES WITH FSU STUDENTS IN AN INFORMAL SESSION THE EXPANDING FIELD OF RADIO-TELEVISION. 81 IN CREATING THE SOUTH PACIFIC MOOD, THE PHI DELTA THETAS PRESENT THEI R WINNING VERSION OF " BLOODY MARY " ATUNED TO THE GUALITY of each of the groups, the judges record their reactions to the musical productions. FSU Organizations Vie in 1962 Sing Aptly displaying their musical talents, various clubs, dormitories, sororities and fraternities competed in Campus Sing. Each year the music honoraries, Sigma Alphalota and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, sponsor the event in order to give the participants the oppor- tunity to learn the skills and art involved in singing together. The many weeks of practice preceeding the actual production were culminated with the per- formances in Westcott Auditorium. There the dis- cerning judges rated each of the entries on the basis of tone, diction, musicianship, appropriateness of selection and stage production effects. After the preliminaries on Saturday, excitement and expectation grew as six outstanding groups were selected to return to compete in the finals. A variety of musical numbers were presented ranging from the serious and religious to the comical. A talley of the judges ' score sheets found the Phi Delta Thetas and Landis Hall capturing first place for the men ' s and women ' s divisions, respectively. Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Tau Delta were selected for second place with Delta Zeta and Kellum Hall winning the third place honors. LANDIS HALL PARTICIPANTS PROUDLY DISPLAY THEIR TROPHY AFTER CAPTURING THE WOMEN ' S DIVISION COMPETITION. ACKSTAGE NERVOUSNESS AND EXCITEMENT MOUNT AS POSITIONS ARE ASSUMED AND THE FINAL INSTRUCTIONS ARE GIVEN. 83 PROVOCATIVE DISCUSSION was led by Dr. Douglas Steere, theologian and Professor of Philosophy at Haverford College. " Search for Value " Denotes RE W Theme With the start of second semester, the campus as- sumed a reflective and re-evaluative atmosphere. Religious Emphasis Week, held appropriately at this time, allowed the university community to ponder ultimate truths and questions under the leadership of outstanding theological thinkers, Mrs. Catherine Marshall LeSourd, Dr. Douglas Steere and Dr. George A. Buttrick. " The Search for Value " was the provocative theme of this year ' s REW. The lecturers ' topics en- compassed such areas as " Development— For What?, " " To What Is Your Life Committed?, " and " Prayer and the Modern Mind. " Through informal discussions, lectures, and luncheons, students and faculty mem- bers had the opportunity to explore their individual values and relationships to God and the universe. The steering committee planned the program of REW with the help and cooperation of numerous stu- dents. Jan Dougherty served as Chairman with Suzi Workizer, Ken Van Assenderp and Jim Fredericks comprising the nucleus of her committee. Faculty members were Dr. Robert Laughton, Chairman; Dr. Raymond Schultz; Dr. Grover Rogers; Rev. Roger Steinhauer, Dean John Carey and Chaplain Reiber. THE DUTIES OF THE STEERING COMMITTEE ENCOMPASS THE PLANNING, COORDINATING, AND EVALUATING OF THE EVENTS. 84 ' THE IMPORTANCE OF PAYING ATTENTION " WAS THE TOPIC OF DR. DOUGLAS STEERE ' S DISCUSSION AT A REW LUNCHEON. QUESTION AND ANSWER SESSIONS highlight special REW events at the various residence halls and houses. DR. GEORGE BUTTRICK, Professor of Preaching at Garrett, opened the lectures with the topic, " Faith and Education. " 85 Spring Revitalizes Campus Activities The bleakness of winter is lifted with the arrival of spring. There seems to be a revitalizing of all cam- pus activity with the warming sun and the longer days. The traditional weekends, elections, coast trips, trees in bloom and the hours spent in the out- of-doors all characterize these ambitious months. It is a time of viewing the past year as well as of laying plans for the fall with the all-important inauguration of the trimester system. There is the gaiety of circus weekend and of the expectation of the long awaited summer vacation. The contem- plation of the approaching graduation finds the seniors viewing the prospects of the future with enthusiasm. Combined with this renewal of energy and the tra- ditional dogwood is the familiar spring fever which seems to abound on the campus. Classes are often moved outside, and individuals can be seen study- ing and relaxing in the sun. Thus, the year ' s events seem to be fittingly climaxed in the spring. THE ARRIVAL OF SPRING is majestically announced by the long-awaited array of flowers adding new life to the campus. ■■■■■II SPRING BRINGS A WELCOME REPRIEVE FROM STUDYING AN EPIDEMIC OF SPRING FEVER BREAKS OUT ON THE CAMPUS AS STUDENTS ENJOY LONG HOURS OF IDLENESS IN THE SUN. WITH THE WARMER DAYS, emphasis shifts to out-of-doors activity as renewed energy accompanying spring is expended in many ways. AS STUDENTS JOURNEY TO THE NEAR-BY COAST ARLENE MARTIN, FRANCES EXUM, AND MILLIE BISHOP PRACTICE EXACTING MOVEMENTS REQUIRED FOR THE SHOW ' S SUCCESS. Tarpon ' s Potpourri Intrigues Audience The intriguing connotation of " Potpourri, " a mixture of exotic spices, set the theme for this year ' s pre- sentation of the annual Tarpon Show. A diversity of moods was interpreted in the acts presented against the background of colorful slides which gave the appearance of a kaleidoscope. The Orient was de- picted in " East Meets West, " while the patriotism of America climaxed the show in " Mine Eyes Have Seen. " Highlighting the event was the traditional " Minnow " composition and the president ' s original interpretation with puppets, " Three for the Show. " The production of " Potpourri " involved more than the perfecting of aquatic skills. The Tarpon mem- bers do their own choreography for each of the num- bers as well as costuming and staging them. This year ' s show gained the acclaim of campus audiences as well as special guests of the university during the Recreation Association convention and Family Week-end held annually in the Spring. THE IMAGINATION OF A CHILD with a most elusive friend is depicted by Pam and Phyllis Dowd in " Me and My Shadow. " A MEMBER OF THE SHEIK ' S HAREM IS APPROPRIATELY ATTIRED FOR HER PART IN THE PRODUCTION, " ARABIAN FANTASY. " THE UNUSUAL FORMATION of an " accordion " is executed with exceptional skill and agility by the members of Tarpon. PRECISION TIMING combines with teamwork for forming the most exquisite of floating patterns, the double fan. r 1 i K % DOROTHY ANN GILMORE IS CAUGHT BY BILL ARNOLD AS SHE COMPLETES A DIFFICULT ONE AND ONE-HALF SOMMERSAULT. FSU Circus Awarded National Acclaim ' •m Recognized throughout the country as a most unique feature of campus life is FSU ' s circus, " Flying High. " Their performances of last spring were tele- vised and shown nationally as a special sports feature. The performers are all students presently enrolled in the university. The many hours which are spent in perfecting the acts are accomplished on the students ' own time, the circus lot being a hub of activity in the afternoons. Under the watch- ful eyes and guidance of Coaches Jack Haskin and Addison Gilbert, the acts are polished to precision and new ones are planned. The exacting construction of the rigging is done entirely by the members of circus who for the most part perform in acts as well. Staging, lighting, and costuming also result from the students ' ingenuity and work. Through such participation, the performers gain valuable knowledge and skill while developing physical coordination and stamina. Satisfaction also accompanies this activity in the form of being a part of a skilled troup and providing entertainment for the university community as well as benefit performances in other cities. jg G ft THE DARING FEATS performed from the three-lane breakaway feature the talents of Judy Allen, Ron Tracy and Dick Kaeslin. Flying High Troupe Marvels Spectators The setting was provided during Family Weekend for the final performance of the year of circus. Resi- dence halls, organization houses, and fraternities and sororities aided in capturing the festive spirit by designing colorful decorations. Visitors to the campus were entertained by the gay schedule of events for the weekend, the highlight being the circus. Excitement mounted in expectation as " Flying High ' s " tent was erected on the circus lot. Perfor- mances were given throughout the week, evidencing each time the long hours of practice spent in prepar- ation for the show. Lighting effects added to the dramatic mood of the evenings and the audiences watched in amazement as each of the acts was exe- cuted with precision. The antics of the clowns com- bined with the skills of the trapeze artists and the fliers completed the program. The climax of the performances came with the awarding of the Gil Aldridge Memorial trophy to the outstanding senior. CONCLUDING THEIR PERFORMANCE on the shoot-through ladder, Judy Goodman and Walt Rothenback salute the audience. THE CIRCUS SPIRIT of gaiety, fun and excitement is seen in smiling Bonnie Patten a nd her circus friend. 92 i s SWINGING HIGH in the air, Wynne Ellison completes a daring ankle-drop on the unique Mexican Cloud Swing. BARBARA HEPP, precariously perched high above the circus lot, demonstrates her precision skill on the balancing trap. SKATING PARTNERS, CAROLYN CAIRNES AND DICK KAESLIN, PERFORM WITH A DECEPTIVE EASE THEIR INTRICATE FEATS. 93 WITH VISIONS OF THE FUTURE, a graduate receives the diploma, the symbol of a degree earned, from Dr. Blackwell. Graduation Unites Tradition and New Progressive trends in education have left unaltered one phase of university life, that of graduation. The academic garb of mortar board, tassel, black robe and cape do not show any of the marks of this pro- cess of modernization; nor has the symbolism of them changed. They signify for the 1962 graduates the culmination of an academic endeavor as they did for graduates in the past. However, one element of graduation does not know the bounds of tradition or categorization. The uni- queness of each succeeding year can be found in the individuals comprising each class. Since their initial registration and classification by student number, major and campus address, each has attemp- ted to prove his inherent individuality through acti- vities, studies, and contributions to the university. These individuals have not overlooked the values of tradition in the pursuit of their goals. They have devised a compromise between it and progress and graduation seems to signify this fusion. Outwardly the ceremony is the old; yet within is the new in ideals, plans, and actions. FORMING A SOLEMN PROCESSION, THE 1962 GRADUATES 94 THE ACT OF TRANSFERRING the colorful tassels from the left to the right of the mortar board is graduation ' s final symbol. AWAIT THE INDIVIDUAL RECOGNITION OF THEIR ACHIEVEMENT ATTENTIVE GRADUATES listen to the commencement address in hopes of gaining insight into the future. 95 Cay Russ 1962 Tally Ho Queen The Tally Ho proudly presents its 1962 Beauty Queen, lovely Cay Russ. With brown hair and sparkling brown eyes, she was sponsored by her dorm, Jennie Murphree. A freshman from Tallahassee, Florida, Cay has chosen her major to be Clothing and Textiles. The Tally Ho Beauty Contest, open to all FSU coeds, is sponsored by the yearbook. Contestants are judged on the basis of beauty, poise, and photogenic qualities. 97 Jeanette Byers Jeanette, a green eyed blonde from Panama City, has chosen history as her major and plans to teach. This sparkling beauty is a junior sponsored by her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. Recently she was honored in being chosen as a 1962 Orange Bowl Princess. On campus, Jeanette is an active Village Vamp- and has been a member of the Gymkana Court for two years. In her leisure time, she enjoys swimming. Sharon Grimes Sponsored by Kappa Delta, Sharon comes to FSU from Plant City. She is a freshman and has brown hair and light brown eyes. After completing her major in English, Sharon plans to teach. Her activities are many, being active in Fashion Incorporated, in Freshman Flunkies, and a member of the Gymkana Court. This year she was honored to be a 962 Orange Bowl finalist. 99 Theresa Marsh Theresa, sponsored by Delta Tau Delta, is a vivacious, brown eyed blonde. A sophomore from Homestead, she plans to teach in elementary school after graduation. This talented beauty plays the piano and enjoys golf as well as skiing and dancing. Her campus activities include membership in Fashion Incorporated, Modeling Board, the Gymkana Court, Circus, and dorm functions. 100 Fairfax Smathers Brown haired, blue eyed Fairfax is a government major hailing from Winter Haven. This stately beauty is a junior and is sponsored by her sorority, Kappa Delta. She is active in Theatre Dance yet finds time to participate in student govern- ment and the Young Democrats. Talented Fairfax is expert at sketching and water colors, and also enjoys water skiing and horseback riding. 10 " Government The ability and desire to govern oneself is an inherent characteristic of American society. Through Student Government FSU students are given the opportunity of self government. In taking this opportunity to work in Student Government, students learn to accept the responsibilities of citizenship extended by democracy. 102 I THE RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE PROPER FUNCTIONING OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT RESTS ON ITS HIGHEST ELECTED OFFICIALS. 3 . s i «, " i . 1 _ BR, WORKING CLOSELY with his Cabinet, the President leads student affairs. THE CHIEF JUSTICE of the Honor Court presides over student trials. CAMPUS LEGISLATURE, Senate, is supervised by the Vice President. 104 Student Government Serves University Student government offers the Florida State student the opportunity to serve the university as a whole. Students are given a chance to develop their leader- ship abilities through participation in campus af- fairs. Through such work the students are given valuable citizenship training for later life. The highest leadership position in our Student Government is that of Student Body President. In this job, the student assumes the duty of enforcing the laws of Student Government and is responsible for all student activities and affairs. Presiding over the work of the Student Senate is the task of the Student Body Vice President; while honor court, the highest court in our judicial system, is directed by the Chief Justice. These three students are the political leaders of the Florida State campus. On them rests the resp onsibility, to the whole univer- sity, for the proper functioning of its Student Govern- ment and the co-ordination of its activities. THE STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT and his secretaries put in hours behind the scenes to keep his office running smoothly. SENATE ' S NEW PROJECT for the year is to make the international students feel more at home at FSU. ONE OF THE FUNCTIONS of Honor Court ' s members is that of instilling upon students the significance of the Honor System. 105 Anticipated Union Becomes A Reality The 1961-62 Student Government administration is fortunate in seeing the realization of the long hoped for Student Union at FSU. The Union has been in the planning stages for three years and construc- tion will begin this year. It will coordinate all campus affairs, from recreation to Artist Series, thus improving the efficiency and continuity of campus affairs. Student Government is also the power behind the efficient functioning of campus life and student affairs. The administration is composed of the Exe- cutive branch, including the Student Body President and ten cabinet members; the Legislative branch, including the Student Body Vice President, Men ' s and Women ' s Vice Presidents and Senate; and the Judicial branch, including the various courts that enforce University rulings. These branches work together for the benefit of every FSU student and through their efforts the students are treated as members of a democratic society; a valuable prelude to our role in the nation ' s government. BOBBY BYRD Student Body President THE ESSENTIAL COORDINATOR of the student acti- vities at FSU is Bobby Byrd, Student Body President. 106 KEN VAN ASSENDERP Student Body Vice President MYGNON CHAMPION Women ' s Vice President KARL KUTTLER Men ' s Vice President 107 STUDENT BODY VICE PRESIDENT, Ken Van Assenderp, acting as Senate President, conducts one of the weekly Senate meetings. Legislation Passed By Student Senate The Senate on the Florida State University campus is a group of 47 elected students that propose legis- lation, bills or resolutions that affect the student body or change the Student Body Constitution. The Senators are divided into standing or special com- mittees which study legislation pertaining to that committee— and reintroduce the bill to the entire Senate which then approves or rejects it. The bill or resolution must then be approved by the Student Body President, Dean of Students and Faculty Senate. Under the guidance of the Vice President of the Student Body, Senate holds regular meetings once a week or, in the case of problems which need immediate care, holds called meetings. Elections for the Senators are held in the spring for classes and in the fall for precincts which are composed of living areas of the students. This year some of the outstanding Senate actions have been the underwriting of a contract for a Circus tent, the increase in the number of cheerleaders from eight to ten, and the changing of procedure of Senate meetings. These and other minor readjust- ments help FSU function more efficiently. Brenda Alberson Ginny Boyd Gene Brown Pat Buerke Sylvia Cashion Mygnon Champion Tom Crook Bobbi Darragh Stan Davi s Ted Delavergne Fred Diulus Gerald Dobson Pat Doomar Carole Ferlita Jeannie Ferlita Arnold Gibbs Annette Gladden Jeanne Graham • $ ■J - ■•-Sfflffl KITTY MILLER, Secretary of Senate, talks over future Student Government plans which she constantly works on. IB - » MEMBERS OF SENATE, at one of their weekly meetings, discuss campus problems given to them for Senate action. Jim Johnston Ronald Jones Joyce Ki I lian Mary Ann Kinney Beth Ann LeGate Shirley Ann Martin Marsha Orth Dana Pharr Walter Rosenbach John Schaffner Nancy Sindon Tom Si sco Jennifer Newcomer Jody Smith Dick Stewart Clyda Stokes Mary Stone Bob Stripling Midge Tindale Ruth Williams Cathy Young 109 MARION CLARK Attorney General MARIANNA GIRTMAN Secretary of State Cabinet Unifies All Student Activities The Cabinet of the Student Body President, Bobby Byrd, is the coordinating group which brings cohe- sion to the diverse functions of Florida State ' s Stu- dent Government. The 13 members of the Cabinet are appointed by the Student Body President and in- clude ten Secretaries of various student functions and three Presidential Assistants. Under the secretaries are the many committees of Student Government. Through these committees the FSU students are given an opportunity to serve their school and their Student Government. With the inter- cooperation of the committee members, committee secretaries, and secretarial assistants, the Execu- tive Branch functions relatively smoothly. BUDDY HOLLEY Presidential Assistant DICK HUME Presidential Assistant BILL BAKER Presidential Assistant SCARLETT POGUE Inter-Collegiate Affairs qym • f ' v v | 4 ml 1 1B ' ?• . .- BILL GREENWOOD Secretary of Public Relations IVYLYN FRAZIER Secretary of Student Events TOM SCHULTZ Secretary of Welfare NANCIE SILL Secretary of Elections DORRIE CHAZAL Secretary of Campus Communication WAYNE EDWARDS Secretary of Finance DOUG SHANK Secretary of University Union DAN WALBOLT Chief Justice Pat Houston Carl Combs Sally Emptage Carol Avera Bob Fohl Tricia Lawrence New Honor System Goes Into Effect The supreme court at Florida State is the Honor Court. Operating under the new honor system, it is Honor Court ' s job to try cases of lying, cheating, stealing, and plagarism. The court also has jurisdiction over cas es of impeachments, questions of the constitu- tionality of the Student Body Statutes, and cases appealed from the lower courts. The Honor Court is composed of a chief justice, a senior with previous court experience; a clerk; and eight justices, two men and two women elected from the Junior and Senior classes. Penalties imposed by Honor Court are given accor- ding to the degree of seriousness of the offense as judged by that court. All decisions are subject to review by the Faculty Review Committee and the President of the University. I DIANNE GODWIN Clerk Ross McVoy George Powel 112 Student Cases Tried By University Court University regulations, which include men ' s and women ' s rules, are enforced and tried by the Univer- sity Court. This group handles those cases which are not delegated to the house councils of the dorm- itories. The source of authority that determines what constitutes an offense is the " Knowledge for College Handbook. " University Court is made up of Men ' s and Women ' s Judiciaries. The chairman must be a student with previous court experience. The court consists of eighteen members including three women and three men, from the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. The court meets as a body to try cases involving both men and women. In trying men or women sepa- rately, it divides into Men ' s and Women ' s Judiciary. LINDA STEARNS Chairman MARCIA BAILEY Secretary Rena Ambrosini Barbara Bates Sam Bird Jim Blue Brian Bibeau arbara Carlton Pete Davis Phil Fletcher John Harl lee Saralee Smith Barbara Drummo Doug French Jamie Jamieson Mary Jo Webb { T i_- Barbara El liot Lynne Gordon Barbara Livingston David Wiles ± . Jfc 113 TRAFFIC COURT: First Row, Patty Warren, Bob Sopher, Chairman; Evelyn Foy. Second Row, Jack Smith, Danny Litwhiler, Beans Campbell. Traffic Court Uses Power to Reduce Fine Traffic Court has jurisdiction over all Florida State students. Any violation of the traffic laws is brought to this court if the violater decides to make an appeal. Students can either pay a fine or make this appeal. This year, for the first time, the court has the power to reduce the usual fine if it feels it is necessary. Traffic Court, however, does not have the power to raise the fine. The Court is composed of five elected members--two sophomores, two juniors, and a chairman. Off-Campus Court Enforces Rulings Off-Campus Court, comprised of Florida State women students, serves the function of regulating and enforcing rulings in the sorority and women ' s foun- dation houses. This court serves in the same capacity as do the house councils of the women ' s dormitories and is necessary because all of the houses are located away from the main campus. The members of the court are elected by the individual sorority and foundation houses under the title of either House Chairman or House President. OFF CAMPUS COURT: First row: Gail Jacoby, Claire Prandoni, Georgia Mugge, Sylvia Nuse, Anne Weber. Second row: Judy Goodman, Marcia Callison, Mila Arnold, Janice Benner, Susan Kazaras, Betty Ann Diehm, Mary Kay Wainwright, Martha McKentharn, Barbara Rambo, Mari lyn Lancaster, Sal lie Simmons, Linda Creighton. J.C. ' s: First Row: Becky Campbell, Louise McPheters, Deanne Wymer, Martha Tebbets, Bonnie Hall, Sandy Shipman, Willie Rich ardson, Bev Connor, Lou McAllister, Diane Goodwin, Wynn Thorton, Mem Hearn, Barbara Syfrett, Carol Moore, Joan Wilson, Karen Edgar, Louise Bone. Second Row: Sue McKenzie, Barbara Brice, Jeannie Ferlita, Fran D ' Alessand, Betty Bently, Anita Elserly, Janet Duncan, Linda Stephens, Olivia Bagley, Mary Jane Wiggington, Joan Gillespie, Cookie Hill, Sarah Per izie, Sissy Wade, Third Row: Barbara Lattimer, Diane Smith, Betsy Donnel ly, Carol Ann Dotson, Maureen Dehder, Cecila Molla, Cindy Sward, Gail O ' Grady, Mary Jo Webb, Ann McLeod, Sarah Southworth, Made- Ion Murray, Yvonne Parish, Barbara Norman, Ann Mulling. Fourth Row: Jimmie Langford, Nancy Sidon, Trudy Gaskill, Gwen Alexander, Louis Homes, Jan Jackson, Barbara Livingston, Jean Sauer, Sue Crittendon, Patsy Little, Susan Frey, Donna McAllister, Linda Turner, Diane Ber- ger, Louis Pepper, Barbara Crawford. Junior Counselors Act As Big Sisters Serving as big sisters, the Junior Counselors introduce the freshmen women to the regulations and traditions of Florida State Universit y. They become a consultant, friend, and a guide to the girls. The " JC ' s " live with their counselees and hold dormi- tory offices for the first semester. In the spring, freshmen elect their own dorm officers. This year the transfer and day student Junior Counselors have welcomed a record number of girls. It is the job of these " JC ' s " to assist the girls in feeling at home and a part of all the activities on campus. The Junior Counselors are chosen during second semester from the applications of outstanding girls in the sophomore class. JUNIOR COUNCILORS play the role of sister, friend, and advisor to the group of freshmen women with whom they work. JENNIE MURPHREE HALL OFFICERS: President, Barbara Syfrett; Vice President, Barbara Latimer; Vice President, Karen Edgar; Social Chairman, Mem Hearn. REYNOLDS HALL OFFICERS: President, Kay Isaly; Vice President, Ann McLeod; Vice President, Lou Rich; Social Chairman, Sarah Southworth. BROWARD HALL OFFICERS: President, Shannon Talbert; Vice President, Jean Sauer; Vice Pres- ident, Barbara Crawford; Social Chairman, Trudy Gaskill. BRYAN HALL OFFICERS: President, Lois Jean Holmes; Vice President, Jimmie Langford; Vice President, Beverly Conner; Social Chairman, Jackie Judd. !i8lBBt ff» ||BBlHBf««« iiBB««moav 11BIHIHBBHW iiignnacpfe Biii3gasi|tf|V GILCHRIST HALL OFFICERS: President, Barbara Norman; Vice President, Jan Quinn; Vice Presi- dent, Brenda Turkington; Social Chairman, Sarah Parise. NORTH CAWTHON HALL OFFICERS: President, Doris Davis; Vice President, Emily Stevens; Vice President, Deanne Edwards; Social Chair- man, Judy Hughes. SOUTH CAWTHON OFFICERS: President, Jo Smalts; Vice President, Bev Davis; Vice President, Sue Whitney; Social Chairman, Kathy Adkins. 118 DORMAN HALL OFFICERS: Presi- dent, Sue Marsh; Vice President, Ginger McMullen; Vice President, Diane Smith; Social Chairman, Myra Morris. it " fO " " FLORIDA HALL OFFICERS: Pres- ident, Barbara Drum; Vice President, Pat Reidy; Social Chairman, Pam Speight. MAGNOLIA HALL OFFICERS: President: Donna Rehbein; Vice President, Dorothy Jackson; Vice President, Barbara Bates; Social Chairman, Patsi Johns. EAST LANDIS HALL OFFICERS: President, Ann Avery; Vice President, Pat Doom a r; Vice President, Betty Boss; Social Chairman, Patty Warren. WEST LANDIS HALL OFFICERS: President, Carol Haught; Vice President, Van Miller; Vice President, Evelyn Roudenbush, Social Chairman; Gail Cowart. 120 KELLUM HALL OFFICERS: President, Floyd Price; Vice President, Al Dermott; Secretary, John Carnegie. SMITH HALL OFFICERS: Governor, John Smith; Lieutenant Governor, Bucky F ox; Secretary-Treasurer, Bob Self; Social Chairman, Joe Ferraro. CLO PRESIDENTS: First Row: E. Stocky, G. Roberts, L. Esh- leman. Second Row: B. DeVane, J. W. Oliver, B. Richardson. Housing Set Up For Deserving Students The six scholarship houses, three for men and three for women, on the Florida State campus provide rent free housing for approximately 150 students. The Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation is the benefactor of these houses, and the program gives deserving students an opportunity for a col- lege education. Students are selected to live in the houses by a careful screening program based on recommendations and scholastic achievement, as demonstrated by grades and previous academic records. The houses are operated on a joint work-scholar- ship basis with the students sharing in the cooking, grocery purchasing, and general house management. Each of the houses has its own officers and the presidents ofeach make up its own governing board. These houses are under university jurisdiction and the general supervision of the Scholarship Founda- tion; the government within them is very similar to that of the dormitories. TWO RESIDENTS OF THE SCHOLARSHIP HOUSE HELP CURB EXPENSES BY TAKING THEIR TURNS IN THE KITCHEN AS CHEFS. 122 B. O. P. Serves As General Mediator The Board of Publications was established to maintain the highest standards in all the student publications. It is with this ideal in mind that the Board selects from submitted applications the various editors of the student publications staff. Through the Board, students who are interested in publications can voice their opinions and offer criticism. All budgets and financial statements of the publications must also be approved by the Board. The BOP is composed of five students and three faculty members. Two of the students are appointed by the Student Body President; three are elected; the faculty members are selected by the Dean of Students or by the University President. Membership of the 1961-62 Board are: Chairman Bill McLemore, Barbara Hornbeck, Eva Skelton, Toni DiCarlo, Ray Allen, Dr. Lawrence L. Campbell, Dr. Griffith T. Pugh, and Mr. Richard Joel. COORDINATION OF FSU PUBLICATIONS is reviewed by BOP chairman and advisor, Bill McLemore and Dr. Montgomery. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Toni Di Carlo, Barbara Hornbeck, Dr. Sidney Kobre, Dr. Reid Montgomery, Ben Sharp, Ray Allen, Dianne Klinck, Scarlett Pogue, Bill McLemore. SCARLETT POGUE Editor Tally Ho Works For Student ' s Approval Through what seems to be a mass of confusion the 1962 TALLY HO takes shape, under the editor- ship of Scarlett Pogue. As the editors encourage the efforts of their staff members, the many hours of work start to become rewarding. The recording of activities and taking pictures of scores of FSU students is a large undertaking, and it is perhaps little realized by the student body how much is achieved in such a limited amount of time. Planning is begun early in the spring of the year before, with the first deadlines impending in November. The first attempts are seldom seen by the students, as lay-outs and copy are checked and rechecked to eliminate all possible mistakes. The TALLY HO is the only book in the South that is done by its own Production Lab. After winning the Ail-American award, the top honor that can be given to a college yearbook, for two years, the TALLY HO works again for this honor. In addition to the national goal, the staff strives diligently toward its most important goal— the approval and satisfaction of the student body. With this in mind the staff presents to the students of FSU the 1962 TALLY HO. SALLY STREET Managing Editor BARBARA CRAWFORD Associate Editor 124 MERRY MOREHOUSE Associate Editor NANCIE SILL Associate Editor BETSY DONNELY Classes Editor CHARLOTTE SCHILDECKER Beauties Editor m m 125 MARY ANN CARROL Organizations Editor EARL DAVIS Sports Editor JUDY FREEMAN Features Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS: Sharon Powell, Joan Boulineaux, Nancy Bize, Lowell Horton. 26 PAT GURLEY Government and Publications Editor JACKIE JUDD Fraternities Editor MARY JO WEBB Sororities Editor JANE RUYLE Honoraries Editor BETH ANN LEGATE Academics Editor BARBARA HORNBECK Publicity Director 127 BEN SHARP Editor Bi-Weekly Flambeau Brings Campus News Acting as the eyes and ears of Florida State ' s students, the FLAMBEAU has maintained a tradition of presenting the latest news on the campus scene. Wherever there is an activity that concerns FSU students, there is a staff member from the FLAMBEAU covering the event. They are assisted by photographers who provide a pictorial record of the story. Through the editorial page, students are given an opportunity to express their opinions on a wide range of subjects. Under the leadership of Ben Sharp, the FLAM- BEAU is published twice a week. The staff must work long hours to meet their deadlines and present a paper that is informative and meaningful to the students. The results of their labor hit the news stands about 9 o ' clock every Tuesday and Friday. The FLAMBEAU was first put to press in 1914. Since that time it has received national recognition and has been awarded the " All-American " rating several times for outstanding news coverage. JOAN ABBOTT News Editor LESLIE POWELL Associate Editor 128 JIM SCAGGS Managing Editor TONI Dl CARLO Assistant Managing Editor i m. " jm ANN CARROLL Proof Editor BILL CHEEK Sports Editor SHARON GAUSE Assistant News Editor 129 ELLEN HARRIS Feature Editor SPENCE GUERIN Artist JOHN SCHAFFNER, a Flambeau writer, works diligently in the office trying to complete an endless amount of work in time for the deadline. JOE HAJIK Circulation Manager 30 4 S MEMBERS OF THE FLAMBEAU STAFF TOIL OVER THE CORRECTIONS AND PLANS FOR THE FORTHCOMING ISSUE PAPER. ( ! o RAY ALLEN Advertising Manager DEL KITTENDORF Photographer 31 V 1 SPENCE GUERIN Editor Magazine Interest Changed To Degree Contribution boxes placed at strategic points on campus, an imaginative editorial board, and a com- petent reporter staff provide contents for SMOKE SIGNALS, FSU ' s general humor magazine. Specific attention was given this year to the individual student activities, resulting in some new ideas— a candid photo page, articles on phases of university life; all attempts to let the reader know the extracurricular activity of his fellow student. Following this trend, the feature girls were chosen with an eye toward their goals and their accom- plishments, as well as the more obvious quality of beauty. SMOKE SIGNALS exists to entertain and amuse the student body. In addition, it serves as an outlet for student creativity, and a medium to display student talent. The staff gains valuable experience from critically reviewing, selecting, and preparing material for publication, while the students gain an amusing and informative magazine. STAFF EDITORS: Jim Preston, Chuck Kemman, Julie Ann Savage, Sandy Bowes, Sally Appleby, Barry Kempson. 132 SMOKE SIGNALS EDITORIAL BOARD: Helen Knight, Lynn Troutman, Jim Crane, Art Devoy, Debbie Patterson, Leslie Powell, Bill McLemore. MERRY MOREHOUSE Managing Editor KAREN THORNTON Assistant Managing Edit or 133 Principle Aim Of Legend Is Quality The present LEGEND came into being in 1958 under the name of the FLORIDA STATE UNIVER- SITY LITERARY ANTHOLOGY. It was at that time an independent venture, based solely on the ener- gies and imaginations of a group of interested stu- dents who felt FSU needed an outlet for the more serious writers. The first issue, ' 58, was well received by the campus and the Board of Publications. The maga- zine was then named the LEGEND and placed in the fold of student publications as a supplementary issue of the SMOKE SIGNALS, the campus humor magazine. The present aim of the LEGEND, and of its Editor, Leslie Powell, is to have quality in the magazine, but not at the expense of a larger reader- ship. Quality is its ever present goal. LESLIE POWELL Editor PENNY DIEHL Associate Editor First Row: Debbie Patterson, Merry Morehouse. Second Row: Barbara Hoon, Sandra Dixon, Margaret Weatherly. 134 Seminole Spirit Is Guide To Pow Wow The 1961-1962 POW WOW made its annual appear- ance during Orientation Week in September. The student handbook was new this year in both form and style. Throughout the 120 page book, " Seminole Spirit, " a small cartoon figure served as a guide to the various explanations of campus life. The book is published to give each new student, fresh- man or transfer, a general introduction to Seminole tradition, a ready source of information on many activities, and a general guide to the activities scheduled for the year. The sections on campus and its tradition, student government, the systems of courts, student ser- vices, athletics, clubs, Greeks, and rules and regulations acquaint the student with all the facets of campus and student life. A map, calendar, and directory of events gives the student more direct and understandable information about Florida State. The 1961 POW WOW was a successful picture, verbal and photographic, of Seminole spirit and life. BARBARA SYFRETT Editor DIANNE KLINCK Business Manager RAY ALLEN Advertising Manager Managers Positions Require Integrity Florida State University stands as an exception from many other universities in having a business manager who is responsible for the finances for all the student publications. The job of business man- ager carries with it the responsibility of keeping the financial records of all the advertising, sub- scriptions, and expenses of the TALLY HO, FLAM- BEAU, SMOKE SIGNALS and LEGEND. This year ' s business manager, Dianne Klinck, coordinates the finances of these various publications as well as performing such related jobs as keeping the publi- cations within their budgets and advising them on all financial matters. The business manager also serves as an ex-officio member on the Board of Student Publications. The advertising manager, the position filled by Ray Allen for 1961-1962, serves in a similar manner to the business manager in that he handles all the advertising for these various publications. The combining of these operations greatly improves their efficiency and effectiveness. 135 Organizations A campus organization is a group of students who have a common interest. While striving toward a goal of service to others, in one form or another, the members of an organi zation realize many personal benefits. The satisfaction of doing a job well and the growth thus entailed are important products of organized activities. 136 CAVALIERS AND COTILLION, the dance honoraries, give dancing lessons every semester as part of their activities. Activities Develop Student Interests Through active participation in some of the many campus organizations, the student is afforded the opportunity to develop and enlarge his interests and abilities. We are fortunate in having a great variety of different organizations on our campus. Each school in the university has its own honoraries and departmental clubs. Diversified interests and participation in activi- ties give the student an education outside of the formal one received in the classroom. The university realizes the worth of this activity beyond the aca- demic level, and provides facilities for this impor- tant phase of college life. The benefits that the college student receives from this type of active participation, whether it be in an honorary, general interest club, or religious group, are an important part of his formal education. GIRLS WHO ARE INTERESTED in fashion are given the chance to work in shows by having a membership in Fashion Incorporated. THE TRAVEL SERVICE is one of the many projects undertaken by the Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. 38 HOURS OF HARD WORK go into perfecting feats such as the ones done by Gymnastica members in their annual show, Gymkana. COLLEGIANS, ONE OF the performing musical groups on campus, gives freguent concerts throughout Florida. WELL PERFECTED DRILLS ARE THE END RESULT OF MANY HOURS OF PRACTICE PUT IN BY THE MEMBERS OF ANGEL FLIGHT. 39 Phi Kappa Phi The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi is composed of graduate and undergraduate members from all depart- ments of the University who maintain a 3-5 overall average as the minimum scholastic requirement. It differs primarily from other honor societies in that its doors are open to students in any department of study in the institutions where chapters exist. The organization was established in 1897 by a group of students who felt the need for an honor society on broader lines with as high standards as those pre- scribed by other national honor societies. Its primary purposes are to emphasize scholarship and character in the thoughts of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which insti- tutions of learning were founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by awarding membership in the organization. President is Dr. Azzurra B. Givens; Vice Presi- dent, Dr. Grover L. Rogers; Secretary, Dr. Janet Well; Treasurer, Dr. Malcolm B. Parsons. Nelda Alderman Mary V. Alexander Mary Betts Marian Black Mary Anne Brotherson Margaret V. Campbell Milton W. Carothers Naomi Cheely Hugh L. Davis Juanita DeVette Anne Marie Erdman Carolyn Gaines Azzurra Givens Hortense M. Glenn Sarah Hammond Dorothy Hoffman Terrie Carol Jones Maria Lacayo Charles W. McArthur Beverly T. Marchetta Kenneth D. Miller Malcolm B. Parsons Gregg Phifer Grover L. Rogers Dora Skipper Janet Wells Phyllis Williamson R. L. Witherspoon Thomas Wright Sam Baker Homer R. Black John Champion Dwight Goodner Mary Noka Hood Lewis Killian Keith Pitchford Janet Randel R. B. Short W. Hugh Stickler Barbara Toney PHI KAPPA PHI: First Row: Azzurra B. Givens, President; Janet Wells, Secretary. Second Row: Grover L. Rogers, Vice President; Malcolr B. Parsons, Treasurer. 140 Alfriend, Mrs. Jeffrey Baum, Werner A. Black, Homer A. Blackwell, Gordon W. Breen, Ruth S. Brotherson, Mary Ann Bupp, Reno W. Cairns, Grace E. Calkins, S. D. Calkins, Mrs. S. D. Campbell, Doak S. Carey, Rev. John Chandler, Richard Champion, John E. Clapp, Robert G. Cooper, Bernard DeLand, Graydon S. Dougherty, J an Gains, Carolyn Gillespie, Gail Henley, Elton Irish, Marian D. Joel, Richard Kasha, Michael Killian, Lewis M. Koss, Walter J. Leffler, John E. Minnick, Wayne C. Neggers, Joe Nimkoff, Meyer F. Oberholtzer, John Oelschlager, V. R. B. Parker, Daisy Plunkett, Robert L. Reynolds, Paul J . Rogers, William H. Rudwick, Dorothy Shelton, Wilford Skretting, J. R. Thompson, Lynette Phi Beta Kappa The College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, was the site of the original establishment of Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic honorary, in 1776. It first existed as a secret society and in 1826 became the honor society as it is today. Th is organization holds the distinction of being the first Greek letter society established in the United States, and was founded on the campus of Florida State College for Women on March 5, 1935 • Since then it has centered its activities around the fostering of academic accomplishment. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, national organization in the field of education, is composed not only of students but also of faculty members. The primary purpose of this group is to encourage high professional, intel- lectual, and personal standards in regard to the education profession. They also strive to recognize outstanding contributions to their particular field. Regular meetings are held at which programs con- cerning professional issues are discussed. Dr. Grace Fox serves as President, while Dr. M. W. Black is the Advisor of the organization. KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS: Floyd M. Sterling, Historian Re- porter; Mrs. Eloise Berry, Corres- ponding Secretary; Dr. Grace Fox, President; Mrs. Phyllis Esteridge, Recording Secretary; Dr. Marian Recording Secretary; Dr. Marian Black, Counselor; Howard P. Abel, Treasurer. 41 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS: Becky Bailey, Historian; Libby Gentile, President; Marjorie Williams, Secretary. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is a national scholastic honor- ary, the purpose of which is to encourage higher academic standards among freshman women and rec- ognize the outstanding achievements of those who have earned a 3-5 overall average for both semesters. Miss Sara M. Robinson serves as Faculty Advisor for the group and takes an active part in the work of Alpha Lambda Delta. The group is competently led by Libby Gentile as President, while Clyda Stokes is Vice President. Other officers include Marjorie Williams, Secretary; Kim Stratton, Treasurer, and Becky Bailey, Historian. In addition to sponsoring a fine arts program in the dormitories, the organization assists with the testing and the orientation of new students. Other activities of the honorary include candy sales and several other money-making projects. The proceeds from these go into a scholarship fund which is presented annually, in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma, to an incoming freshman student. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First Row: Rudi Hapke, Marjorie Williams, Becky Bailey, Libby Gentile, Clyda Stokes, Lynn Butler. Second Row: Beth Prothro, Ann Kenly, Chris Colpitts, Ann Kendall, Mary Lundale, Betty O ' Berry, Betty Nell Mcintosh, Linda Rae Diz, Martha Reaves, Sallie Simmons. Third Row: Gayle Motes, Betsy Boote, Lana Murray, Carol Nelson, Iris Anderson, Susan Patchin, Cookie Brown, Kitty All- man, Carol Rawls, Laura Jo Griffin, Bobbi Darragh, Patty Warren. 142 Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary which endeav- ors to encourage and reward high scholastic attain- ment by the male members of the Freshman Class. Membership in the organization, which was founded in 1923, is offered only to those men with proven character and a 3-5 overall scholastic average for the first semester or for both semesters. Phi Eta Sigma works in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta on a number of money-raising projects which are held periodically throughout the year. These proceeds go into a scholarship fund from which an annual grant is presented to an incoming Freshman. One of the major functions of this group is to assist in the testing and orientation of the new students at Florida State. The members of Phi Eta Sigma chose as their of- ficers for 1961-62, Tom Haney, President; Lynn Witherspoon, Vice President; Tom Seale, Secretary; and William Strazik, Treasurer. Tom Hall serves as Historian and Dr. James Carr is Faculty Advisor. OFFICERS: Tom Haney, Pres.; Lynn Witherspoon, Vice Pres.; Bill Strazik, Treas.; Tom Hall, Hist. PHI ETA SIGMA: First Row: Tom Hall, Lynn Witherspoon, Tom Harvey, Tom Seale, Bill Strazik. Second Row: Alan Price, Ansil Ramsay, Dan Litwhiler, Rhonald Jenkins, Emile Roth, Kurt A. Snover, David Cheshire, Norman H. Magee. 143 Ambrosini, R. Brennen, A. Champion, M. Dougherty, J. Finchum, J. Frazier, I. Gillespie, M. Sill, N. Stearns, L. Syfrett, B. Mortar Board The ideal culmination of a well-rounded career for college coeds is an invitation to join Mortar Board, national leadership and scholastic honorary for senior women. With arrival on campus in 1931, this organization set high standards for the stimulation of scholarship, participation in campus activities and service to the student body. Setting an example of these standards are President, Nancie Sill; Vice- President, Rena Ambrosini; Secretary, Linda Stearns; and Treasurer, Jane Finchum. Serving in an adv- isory capacity are Dr. Francis Townsend, Dr. Lewis Killian and Miss Anne Lankford. Many projects of great value to the University are sponsored by Mortar Board, the proceeds of which are contributed to a scholarship fund. Among these are Campus Pacs, sponsored in conjunction with Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma, and Penny-A-Minute Night, an im- mensely popular project with students which pro- vides an hour ' s late permission for those who pay a penny for each minute they ' re out after closing time. Another widely acclaimed project is the Last Lec- ture Series, which featured outstanding professors. CALCULATING PENNY-A-MINUTE NIGHT RETURNS WAS UNDERTAKEN BY JAN DOUGHERTY, LINDA STEARNS, AND NANCIE SILL. 144 Adams, H. Buie, B. Ascherl, J. Carothers, M Blackwell, G. Carr, J. Cullom, W. Everest, P. Griffin, J. Guerin, S. Joel, R. Kuttler, C. McLemore, Oglesby, R. Plant, J. JSS-B-50 rf - Tf Pugh, G. Reynolds, J. Roberts, D. Rogers, G. Rovetta, C Scott, D. Omicron Delta Kappa In addition to being the first national college honor- ary to recognize outstanding leadership, character and service, Omicron Delta Kappa also strives to bring together the most representative men in all phases of college life and to bring together faculty members and students on a basis of mutual interest, understanding and helpfulness. Serving with distinction as this year ' s President of ODK is Jack Ascherl. Also holding key positions of leadership within the organization are Bill Mc- Lemore, serving as Vice President, and Joseph Plant, as Secretary-Treasurer. Membership is composed not only of Junior and Senior men, but also of members of the faculty, administration and alumni association who are ini- tiated upon being awarded honorary membership. Every year this organization sponsors several worthwhile projects, which include an annual award to the most outstanding sophomore and the FSU tag sale for the Bob Crenshaw scholarship fund. THE SIGNIFICANCE OF MEMBERSHIP IN ODK IS REFLECTED IN THE SOLEMNITY OF THE NEW MEMBERS. Soles, J. Tait, W. Walbolt, D. 145 ■ .. . if N f 1 A. ..J. c f -r » p. --» + J i o 4y% Ascherl, J. Brown, G. Clark, M. dinger, T. Edwards, W. French, D. Guerin, S. Hawkins, C. Klesius, S. Kuttler, C. McLemore, E Montford, C. Sharp, B. Shultz, T. Sopher, B. Van Assenderp, K. Walbolt, D. Young, B. DR. WILEY HOUSEWRIGHT receives a certificate of honorary membership from Gold Key President, Charlie Hawkins, at the Homecoming Banquet. Gold Key GOLD KEY OFFICERS: Charlie Hawkins, Pres.; Tom Shultz, V. Pres. Marion Clark, Treas.; Bill McLemore, Sec. Founded at FSU in 1947, Gold Key is a local honor- ary for men. It was primarily established to recog- nize outstanding upperclassmen for their contribu- tions to the University in the areas of leadership, scholarship, and service. To be eligible for membership a student must also fulfill the requirement of a 2.3 overall scholastic average. There is, however, no limitation as to the number of men who may be initiated into this out- standing honorary. Led and guide d by its capable officers, Charlie Hawkins, President; Tom Shultz, Vice President; Bill McLemore, Secretary; Marion Clark, Treasurer; and Dr. Claude R. Flory, Faculty Advisor, Gold Key strives to promote continued leadership among its members and to foster service as a worthwhile goal for all students. The major social event of the year is the annual Garnet and Gold Banquet during Homecoming Week at which time honorary memberships are presented. 1 46 Ambrosina, R. Asher, S. Avera, C. it Brennan, A. Cannon, S. Champion, M. Dougherty, J. Finchum, J . Frazier, I. Gillespie, G. Girtman, M. McGinnes, M. J. Pogue, S. Rich, L. Ricketts, D. Sill, N. Sindon, N. Stearns, L. Syfrett, B. Talbert, S. Workizer, S. Garnet Key Garnet Key, a local honorary established on the FSU campus in 1948, is composed of members who have held various positions of leadership, outstanding records of campus activities, and a minimum schol- astic average of 2.3. Under the capable leadership of Suzy Workizer as President, Marianna Girtman, Vice President; Jan Dougherty, Secretary; and Lou Rich, Treasurer, Gar- net Key undertakes many various activities during the active school year. Several of these include: a dinner with Gold Key, a Garnet Key reception at the beginning of each year, the sponsoring of the sale of Senior Black Books, and acting as hostesses at the annual Homecoming Banquet. The primary purpose of this organization is to recognize the outstanding junior and senior women who have contributed to the University through their spirit, leadership, and service. GARNET KEY FALL TAPS: First row: Kay Isaly, Evelyn Foy, Diane Goodwin, Judy Cox, Dorrie Chazal, Mary Jo Webb. Second row: Joan Abbott, Jean Sauer, Barbara Norman, Caryl Lenahan, Penny Cowell, Andrea Powers, Carolyn Reeves. 147 ) t f 4£MM bJA j1 A aft v H - - fc -A SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First row:E. Whigham, M. C. Collins, S. McCall, P. Webb, D. Ware, C. Grizzard, B. Claywell, C. Howard, B. Estridge, G. Steeves, C. Wronske, P. Rathbun. Second row: G. Mathias, J. Schuff, N. Hardy, D. Dixon, G. Collier, L. Gordon, D. Jackson, T. Bunker, C. Brown, N. McMillan, R. Williams. Third row: B. Kaminis, P. Speight, L. Hall, L. Michael, O. Marshall, V. Cornelison, S. Dunlap, N. Doepke, L. Gentile, E. Berkowtz, B. Fitzgerald, F. Reeves, C. Colpitts, P. Henderson, B. O ' Neill, B. O ' Berry, B. Worsham. Fourth row: P. McKnight, J. Register, P. Spear, J. Mathis, M. Pierce, N. Gard, P. Neal, A. Hannon, B. Bailey, T. Brackney, S. Patchin, T. Van Landingham, E. Flath- mann, C. Stokes, M. Roberts, N. Frazier, P. Doomar, E. Tyler. Sophomore Council Elected by the women in their class and tapped in the spring of their freshman year, Sophomore Coun- cil, a local honorary composed of sophomore girls who were outstanding in their freshman year, acts as a service organization to the University. Leading the group this year are Lynn Gordon, President; Dorothy Jackson, Vice President; Bobbsie Carlton, Secretary; and Ginny Collier, Treasurer. The girls of Sophomore Council assist the faculty during orientation week, assume duties during elec- tions, register alumni during Homecoming, and assist faculty and University sponsored clubs. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First row: M. Pierce, J. Mathis, S. Gause, B. Jordan, J. Jones, B. Acher, P. Doud, B. Drummon A. Marshall, M. Baumbach. Second row: J. Goforth, F. Clark, C. Christopher, V. Miller, P. Brill, L. Hulsey, K. Adkin rod, J. Joiner, L. Bagley. Third row: J. Lo Bianco, N. Reaves, S. Cashion, R. Hatz, L. Duyck, C. Duyck, A. Gladden, E M. Darrah, B. A. Legate, P. Anderson, P. Melton, A. Boyd, M. Powers, Fourth row: B. Bell, B. Ratteree, J. Merritt, A. Strobeck, M. Swan, P. Lyon, P. Whaley, B. Reese, F. Hunt, J. Brooking, L. Green, D. Ashling, C. Prussiano. J d, D. i K - Ra Dos Soukup, B. Watts, Stratton, G. Him- mbo, L. Crockett, al, B. Corbett, G. 148 Alpha Council Alpha Council, a service-leadership organization, taps for membership those freshmen male students who have demonstrated potential leadership ability and willingness to serve Florida State University. Through this organization, outstanding young men are brought into association with activiti es which further develop the leadership qualities which they have previously displayed through their service to FSU. The 1961-62 officers of Alpha Council are Presi- dent, Boyce Ezell; Vice President, Bucky Fox; Parliamentarian, Dale Marler; Sergeant-at-arms, Joe Rogers, and Chaplain, Mike Wenninger. During the year Alpha Council is guided in its service by four principle aims. These aims are to develop school spirit, promote the honor system, encourage religious activities, and provide service to FSU through the partial sponsorship of orienta- tion and ushering at Artist Series. £n IN ORDER TO DISTINGUISH a proletariat from a plutocrat, the sludges advise the coed to purchase a stylish rat cap. ALPHA COUNCIL: First Row: Dale Marler, Mike Woods, Henry Fox, Boyce Ezell, Harold Brock, Joe Rodgers. Second Row: Hal Jaus, Bobby Lovell, Dale Smith, Alan Roles, Dan Litwhiler, Charlie Clahoun, Tom Haney, John Owens, Ned Searcy, Karl Bucklew, Bill Snyder. 149 W • i 9 f ♦- -• • f t » , rafirfldttihi VILLAGE VAMPS: First Row: Mary Jean Gaskin, Sally Zimmerman, Barbara Brice, Patsy Brill, Sally Dunlap, Saralee Smith, Patricia Wood- ruff, Karen Thoureen, Becky Campbell, Evelyn Foy, Carol Ann Grizzard, Beverly Calvert, Beverly Acher. Second Row: Linda Buhl, Bobbie Testa, Janice Blackwel I, Mary Kay Wainwright, Mary Call Collins, Mary Ann Thurmond, Patricia Mack, Jean Fountain. Patsy Bragg, Mary Ann Trask, Paula Walker, Nora Parker, Libby Gentile, Marilyn Barineau, Jewell Garrison, Minora Galbraith, Evelyn Flathmann, Eleanor Donnell, Martha Schmitt, Pat Melton. Third Row: Madeline Mahoney, Joyce Faggioni, Shannon Talbert, Fran Reeves, Peggy Traylor, Cathy Mosely, Kay Goldsworthy, Ivelyn Frazier, Linda Lee Jackson, Mary Ann Carroll, Emily Tyler, Millie Bishop, Bonnie Patten, Marti Cheatham, Marianna Girtman, Jeannette Byers, Molly Gay, Betty Bentley. Village Vamps Wearing black and exemplifying the highest degree of poise, personality and attractiveness are the girls of Village Vamps. Freshmen and transfer wo- men representing each dormitory and sorority parti- cipate in rush and tapping during the fall semester. New taps dress in black and wear large black VV hearts to signify the first day of pledging. The primary purpose of this organization is to serve as official hostesses for the University. The group is competently led this year by Patricia Woodruff as President; Karen Thoureen, Vice Presi- dent; Saralee Smith, Secretary; Becky Campbell, Treasurer, and Evelyn Foy, Projects Chairman. As part of their function as official campus hos- tesses, the Village Vamps welcome such visiting groups as football teams. Among several other pro- jects of great benefit to the University are ushering at Artist Series presentations and serving at various receptions and teas. They also participate in Home- coming by riding in the parade with members of One-Up Men Society and give an annual spring dinner to climax a busy year of activities. 4L»ttT ♦ ■? M I»ti» 1 1 tf i » ft ' . i t. ji .1 4lM i M One-Up Men Society Advancing the high ideals and prestige of the " Flor- ida State Man " is one of the purposes to which the members of One-Up Men Society are dedicated. The organization, founded in 1958, is also interested in promoting fellowship among men of diversified inter- ests and recognizing leadership and achievement necessary in both social and campus affairs. Membership in One-Up Men is limited to twenty- one, and the society meets weekly in Garcia ' s res- taurant as well as once a month on campus. Each Fall they hold an annual reception for Coach Peter- son, his staff, and the freshman football team. The members also sponsor two open bridge tournaments, participate in the Homecoming Parade with the Vil- lage Vamps, and have their own weekend in the Spring. Under capable leadership, the group is headed by President Walt McCrory, while Bill Burkstraeser serves as Vice President, David Steel as Secretary, and Gary Usina as Treasurer. The Faculty Advisor for the organization is Major Ira M. Gross. ONE-UP MEN have chosen Ann Schloss as the " Church Key Sweetheart, " the ideal of college men and the envy of coeds. ONE-UP MEN: First Row: Danny Miller, Tony Clinger, Tom McKay, Fuller Tresca. Second Row: Spanky Purnell, Dave Steele, Walt McCrory, Charles Crawford, Lou Wilcox, Phil Steves, Walt Fleming, Chuck Burns, Sal Lanza. Third Row: John Dickinson, Mike O ' Brian, John Calhoun, Ben Lankin, David Pickard, Jerry Jaquet. 151 MORTIFIED: First Row: Suzi Workizer, Mary Jane McGinnes, Sandy Asher, Karen Thoureen, Carol Avera. Second Row: Scarlett Pogue, Mari anna Girtman, Andrea Powers, Selby Cannon. MORTIFIED MEMBERS put their sales pitch for their annual project to a test as they con the boys into buying ash trays. Mortified A line of sophisticated young women dressed in red and white and wearing pins in the shape of a dunce cap is recognized as members of FSU ' s Mortified. This informal organization taps outstanding junior women each spring on the basis of leadership, spirit, character and service and works to promote enthusi- asm among upperclass women. Their friendly rivalry with Mortar Board provides entertainment when, after the latter group taps their members, the " mortified " women follow to select their elite group of one less member than Mortar Board. The distinguished Grand Czar, enveloped by the mystics of the organization, leads the group as the one and only officer. Selby Cannon holds this office for the 196 1-62 school year. The women traditionally hold informal get-togethers in the Corner where they decide on such projects as selling ashtrays bearing the FSU emblem. 152 »W- r-W»» W A _ Angel Flight FSU has benefited greatly from the activities of Angel Flight, honorary women ' s auxiliary to Arnold Air Society, since its establishment in 1959. This year they participated in the Pow Wow, in the half- time show at the FSU-Furman football game, and in various parades in addition to serving as hostesses for visiting military personnel. Joyce Story is Com- mander; Bev Marchetta, Executive Officer; Ivylyn Frazier, Adjutant; Andrea Powers, Comptroller. Arnold Air Society The purposes of Arnold Air Society, AFROTC honorary, are to promote American citizenship in an air age and to create a closer and more efficient relationship with AFROTC. Their projects include assisting the local CAP squadron and assisting in sponsoring the Military Ball. Jessie Crawford is Commander; Keith Pitchford, Executive Officer; D. B. Smith, Operations Officer; Ralph Hartley, Comp- troller, and Marvin Smith, Information Officer. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row: Dale Wooldridge, Marvin Smith, Keith 0. Pitchford, Charles R. Hartley, Tony dinger. Second Row: Si Karton, Jack Whicker, Patrick B. Sampey, Dan Litwhiler, Frank Rhoads, Joe Rodgers, John A. Carnaghie, Jim Lovill. Third Row: Richard B. White, Peter F. Simonetti, Edward C. Ekermeyer, James R. Boyce, Walter S. Burgmann, Delmar F. Kittendorf. PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS: First Row: Captain Robert P. Morris, Hugh Davis, Capt.; D. N. Barlow, CO; T. N. Grizzard, Drill Officer. Second Row: Kenneth Almond, 2nd. Lt.; Terrence E. McDonald, 2nd. I_t.; Paul M. Roberts, 2nd. Lt.; Michael R. Odum, 2nd. Lt.; George D. Shea, 2nd. Lt. Pershing Rifles To foster a spirit of friendship and cooperation among the men in the military department and to maintain a highly efficient drill company are the purposes of the National Society of Pershing Rifles. The organization was established on the FSU cam- pus in 1956, and membership is limited to freshmen and sophomore ROTC cadets who have achieved excellence in the field of military science. Holding positions of leadership within the group are Hugh L. Davis, Commanding Officer; Dexter N. Barlow, Executive Officer; and Kenneth W. Almond, Terry E. McDonald, Paul Roberts, and Michael R. Odum, First, Second, Third, and Fourth Sergeants, respectively. Captain Robert P. Morris serves as the Advisor of the organization. Maintaining the Pershing Rifle Drill Team, which participates frequently in drill competitions, is only one of its projects. It also helps to sponsor the Military Ball, marches in the Mardi Gras Parade in New Orleans, and holds an annual banquet. PERSHING RIFLES: Robert P. Morris, Hugh Davis, D. N. Barlow, Kenneth Almond, Terrence E. McDonald, Paul M. Roberts, Michael R. Odum, George D. Shea, Tom Grizzard, Perry R. Hutchison, Michael D. Flint, Second Row: Frank Baggott, Bill Durham, James McAuliffe, Arthur J. Weiglein, Russ Blumenthal, Ted Davis, C. Richard Park, J. H. DeGroodt, Jr., A. R. Caracausa, James J. Moran, Thomas Korbal, A. D. Hop- kins, Jr., Victor Paredec, Larry D. Johnson, Dennis R. Coures, Robert D. Susik, Norman L. Preston. Third Row: Alan Shaw, Ken Ady, Ronald L. Morales, Raymond Eugene Gregory, Richard John Erickson, James Patrick Carroll, Charles Locke, Earl Mayfield, Thomas M. Woodruff, Ronald F. Federspiel, D. Keith Strickland, Michael B. Staff, James S. Becker, John M. Stansfield, Tommy Duke, Walter Glass, Harry W. Hen- nessee, Jr., Payton I Wynns. ' • A I S ;:i 7p j :f% i (W 0H ' ' ! ' , m L m m Nfo K SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: Steve Botts, Kyle Spitzer, Dennison M. Caustic, Rebecca Hill, George Brown, Harold Dale Nute, Doug Harwell. Second Row: Dexter Barlow, Robert G. Williams, Paul L. Williams, Charles D. Brown, David L. McVicker, James E. Phifer, John M. Miller, Hugh L. Davis, Cecil M. Jackson, George D. Shea, James W. Wade. Third Row: Robert F. Kessler, Terrence E. McDonald, Robert A. Moore, Roberts T. Snipes, George R. Moore, Kenneth W. Almond, Cosme E. Rennella, Michael J. Thomas, Sayer L. Frisbie. Scabbard and Blade The E Company, 12th Regiment of the national honor- ary, Scabbard and Blade, is a military honor society for advanced students in Army ROTC. To be eligible for membership, a Cadet must maintain a 3.0 average in Military Science, a 2.0 overall scholastic average, and be classified as a Junior or Senior in the advan- ced corps. The purposes of Scabbard and Blade are to unite in closer relationship all university military departments and to prepare the members for active participation in their future communities. This year E Company sponsored an orientation program for high school students planning to attend college and also a Cadet of the Month award. In ad- dition, the Scabbard and Blade Rifle team excells in rifle matches sponsored by the National Society. Dennison Caustic serves as Captain, while Kyle Spitzer, Dale Nute and George Brown are First Lieu- tenant, First Sergeant and Second Lieutenant, res- pectively. Captain Robert Kessler is the advisor. SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS: First Row: Captain Dennison Caustic, 1st Lt. Kyle Spitzer. Second Row: 2nd Lt. George Brown, 1 st Sgt. Dale Nute. AT . - VV • • ' A , . 3 V .: ' . r mp, , ■ ; - j ■ r .. i . • • :.» II 155 COTILLION: First Row: Emi lee McCarthy, Sara-Lee Mackin, Ann Kay, Anita Donaldson, Fran Reeves. Second Row: Beverly Calvert, Janet Dunning, Julie Jacobson, Sue Casciola, Randia McGregor, Carol Rusian, Loren Wolfinbarger. Third Row: Sally Sparks, Rona Turner, Carol Cleveland, Susan Kay Ewin, Bonnie Bell, Mary Ann Greiner, Willi ce Bunker. Cotillion Cavalier By conducting open dance lessons at the beginning of each semester, the Cotillion Club is able to choose its members through a series of try-outs. President Ann Kay works with her other officers, Emilee McCarthy, Vice President; Anita Donaldson, Secretary and Sara Mackin, Treasurer, to have a successful Cavalier-Cotillion Dance in February. The group, under the guidance of Mrs. Grace Bate- man, ushers at many dance programs on campus. The Beta Chapter of Cavalier dance honorary was established at FSU in 1955. Since that time, their popularity has increased and today, under the lead- ership of Fred Diulus, President; Bill Gulledge, Vice President; Olliver Geeting, Secretary, and Phil Chase, Treasurer, the club is known for its service and entertainment to FSU. The Cavaliers work with the Cotillion Club to present dances, the major one being the Valentine ' s Sweetheart Dance. CAVALIER: First Row: Phil Chase, Bill Gulledge, Fred Dielus, Oliver Geeting, Edmund Mancino. Second Row: Mike Haddock, Randal Buzz Geoghagan, Richard B. White, Al Norton, Jay Callaway, Junior Holland, Tom Lasanta, Mark Owen. DEBATE TEAM: First Row: Jeanne Graham, Marilyn Young, Linda Rae Diz, Betty Nell Mcintosh, Joan Corey. Second Row: Mr. Hahn, Dr. Gregg Phifer, Anne Rushing, Pat Reidy, Carolyn Cooksey, Louis R. Barnett, Jr., John Schaffner. Third Row: Glyndon D. Riley, Richard J. Erickson, W. O. Beauchamp, Jr., Jan Warren Duggar, Richard M. Root, Victor William Paredes, Charles L. Cetti. Debate Team The FSU Debate Team represents the University in intercollegiate debate competition at nearly 12 tour- naments a year. Last year, the team traveled over 7,000 miles, participated in ten tournaments, and debated teams from 71 different schools. The main event of this year will be the Tau Kappa Alpha Na- tional Tournament in Indiana. Officers are Pat Reidy, President; Marilyn Young, Secretary; and Mr. Richard Hahn and Dr. Gregg Phifer, Advisors. Tau Kappa Alpha Since its arrival on campus in 1951, Tau Kappa Al- pha has been devoted to the recognition of outstand- ing students in intercollegiate debate and other forms of public speaking. This national forensic honorary has been working in conjunction with the debate squad in operating the State High School Congress and the Thirteenth Annual FSU Invitational Tournament. Officers are President, Art Danart and Secretary-Treasurer, Pat Reidy. TAU KAPPA ALPHA: First Row: Marilyn Young, Jeanne Graham, Pat Reidy, Betty Nell Mcintosh, Linda Rae Diz. Second Row: Glyndon D. Riley, Victor Wi lliam Paredes, Richard M. Root, Mr. Hahn, W. 0. Beauchamp, Jr., Dr. Gregg Phifer. TAU BETA SIGMA: .First Row: JoAnn Beazley, Margaret Flagg, Ann Leavitt, Carolyn Russell, Sylvia Lynes, Nancy Fowler, Penny Cowell, Lou Nell Peacock, Janice Freeman, Mary Ann Everingham, Diana Kelsey, Carol Huston. Second Row: Marilyn Bush, Barbara O ' Neill, Janice Eddins, Lynn McCIapen, Dale Hannaford, Karen Simmons, Mary Lou Hicks, Ann Wicke, Carole Donaldson, Arleen Miller, Beverly Calvert, Bet- ty Jenkins, Grace Goodenough, Dianne Hall, Susan West, Sylvia Rosser, Patsy Forte, Pat Ammann. Third Row: Diana Bishop, Ginny Nolting, Carolyn Sue Rhoades, Sarah Gordon, Pat Wi Ison, Dell Grace, Kathryn Bonner, Patricia Bassett, Barbara Patterson, Carole Lyman, Lynda Bax- ter, Faye Jones, Lee Campbell, Gi Gi Gapa, Patsy Little, Louise Montgomery, Judith Ann Seymour. Tau Beta Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma, national band honorary for women, was founded at Florida State University in 1955 to give recognition to outstanding college bandswomen. Leading them are President, Penny Cowell; Vice President, Lou Nell Peacock; Secretary, Sylvia Lynes; Treasurer, Carolyn Russell; and Chaplain, Janice Freeman. The members promote spirit and co- operation between themselves and other bands. Al- pha Omega, the largest national chapter, sends rep- resentatives to the national convention each year. Kappa Kappa Psi, national band honorary for college bandsmen, was established at Florida State Univer- sity in 1955. Most members of this group are in pos- itions of leadership in the band and must have a 2.2 grade average. Officers this year are President, Bill Miller; Vice President, Tommy Lynn; Secretary, Jim Crone; Treasurer, Mike Murphy; and Chaplain, Walter Pittman. Among the activities of Gamma Nu chapter are a band banquet, weekend, and news- paper and being clowns in the circus. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: First Row: Walt Pittman, Mike Murphy, Bill Miller, Tommy Lynn, Jim R. Crane. Second Row: E. C. Warnock, Louis R. Colborn, James Alexander, Dennis Silkebakken, Horace Gray, Jr., Jack McCord, Ronny Arthur, Pete Parks. D F SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First Row: Sa II i e McSwain, Linda Schmidt, Patricia Pippin, Carolyn Reeves, Joyce Faggioni, Sue McKenzie, Evelyn Kelley. Second Row: Jane Newton, Penny Cowell, Julie Adams, Jan Mickler, Karen Moran, Janet Duncan, Edna Ribak, Gwen Alexander, Bet- ty Fortune. Third Row: Linda Howell, Bonnie Bromberg, Lou Nell Peacock, Joan Converse, Charlotte Christopher, Grace Goodenough, Isabel Autry, Emily Stevens, Ann Kendall. Sigma Alpha Iota Phi Mu Alpha Sigma Alpha Iota, national women ' s professional music honorary, strives to promote competency and achievement in music and to render service to the University. Beta Alpha chapter is led by Carolyn Reeves, President; Sallie McSwain and Joyce Fag- gioni, Vice Presidents; Sue McKenzie and Pat Pip- pin, Secretaries; Linda Schmidt, Treasurer; and Mrs. Frances Pemberton, Advisor. Under their leadership, the women seek to further the development of a stronger bond of musical interest between nations. To advance the cause of music in America is one of the main purposes of the Epsilon Iota Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, professional honorary for men. The requirements for this national sinfonia fraternity include a 2.5 overall average, status of at least a second semester freshman, and either a music major or a participant in one of the university ' s musical organizations. The advancement of music appre- ciation is mainly accomplished through Campus Sing, All American Concert, and serenades. PHI MU ALPHA: First Row: E. C. Warnock, Sherrick S. Hiscock 11, William Findeison, Franklin Knight 11 1, Nathaniel E. Smith, Jay W. Buc- hanan, John Cooksey, Peter Parks. Second Row: Frank A. Edmonson 111, Robert Kel burn, Charles Delmar, James Swett, LeMoyneRoll, David Van Sickle, Louis Colborn, Ronny Arthur, Stephen Foster, John Bowen, John Perkins, David Krug. Third Row: Robert Fritz, James Alexander, Dennis Silkebakken, Hugh Jones, Bill Miller, Steve Smith, Jack McCord, Doug Greer, Walter Britt, Walt Pittman, Peter Temko, Russell Seno, David Woodward. WOMEN ' S F CLUB: First Row: Rudi Hapke, Marsha Jones, Karen Klisch, Betty Brady, Donna Deutsch, Donna Rehbein, Millie Bishop. Sec ond Row: Dell Grace, Sylvia Neese, Elizabeth Wickersham, Judy Price, Mimi Hapke, Dona Gaskins, Betty Wilkie, Mel Leach. Third Row: Andrea Powers, Dana Lenahan, Maxie Thorpe, Bertha Palmateer, Odessa L. Smith, Reville Slayden, Joan Wilson. Women ' s F Club The " F " , a sign of outstanding athletic ability, is the insignia of members of the Women ' s F Club. With Miss Nellie-Bond Dickinson and Miss Erlaine Hes- ter as advisors, the organization is ably led by Betty Brady, President; Pat Kennedy, Secretary; and Karen Klisch, Treasurer. Requirements for F Club membership are a 2.0 overall average and all-star recognition for two different sports participated in during either or both semesters of the school year. Goals strived for by members of the group are co- operation with the Women ' s Recreation Association in the promotion of women ' s athletic activities and contribution to the development of high ideals and university spirit among the students at Florida State. Among several worthwhile projects sponsored by this organization is an annual Christmas party for handi- capped children and a hot dog sale to raise funds for a scholarship. They also played an important role in the Homecoming festivities by constructing the Queen ' s float and decorating Westcott gates. GOATING, F Club ' s pledge period, requires that the pledges dress their campus goat every morning to please the actives. 160 fCsV H |K n , Hi i VARSITY F CLUB: First Row: Vaughn Mancha, John Levings, Y. C. McNease, David Fedor, Paul Andrews, Steve Klesius, Donald Donatelli, Roy Bickford , Jim Daniel, Paul Scarpa, Quentin Till. Second Row: Gene McDowell, Causey Lee, Tom Slicker, Ron Bissland, Bruce Darsey, John Wachtel, Butch Gunter, Douglas Messer, Jeff Clark, Edwin Hays, Jerry Bruner, George Moore, Tom Havaton, Jack Brocksmith, Bryan Ber- geron, Jr. Third Row: Jim Sims, Bill Tyre, Dave Ellis, Marion Roberts, Larry Brinkley, Charlie Calhoun, Fred Grimes, Carl Meyer, George Smith, Bill Davis, Charles Robinson, Ken Russom, Ray Swain, Charlie Long, Mike Blazovich, Ferrell Henry. Varsity F Club The big " F " seen on many jackets all over campus signifies membership in the Varsity " F " Club. To promote higher standards of academic and inter- scholastic performance has been the primary aim of FSU ' s varsity lettermen. Under the leadership of Steve Klesius, President; Dave Fedor, Treasurer; Paul Andrews, Chaplain, and Vaughn Mancha serving as Advisor, the club has sponsored such outstand- ing events as Homecoming and " Alumni Day. " Men ' s PE Majors Club The Men ' s Physical Education Majors Club is a pro- fessional honorary for men majoring in the field of athletics. This local organization was established in 1952 with the purpose of improving the prepara- tion and qualification of the physical education major. The group awards a scholarship annually to a Junior who has shown outstanding athletic ability. Milton Kelley is President; Dave Knoke, Vice President; Thomas Brandly, Secretary; Brian Sanchez, Treasurer. MEN ' S PE MAJORS CLUB: First Row: Steve Klesius, Don Leonard, Jim Daniel, Don McCormick, Carl F. Meyer, Brian Sanchez, Milton Kelly, Joe Pineda, Don Floyd, Charles Langley, Treadwell Sims. Second Row: Winston Ferrell, Hank Sytsma, Joe Greene, Elmer Coker, Tom Joyce, Bill Tyree, Paul Dirks, James Hampton, Charles Robinson, Larry Brinkley, Link Jarrett, William Kulp, Eldon T u I lis, Lee Byers, Clay Gooch, Tom Pepper, Max Andrews. Third Row: James C. Mullally, Roy Thacker, Paul Andrews, David Fitzpatrick, Y. C. McNease, Robert Sable, Tom Houston, Russell Smith, Gerald R. Cook, Richard Roberts, Don Murray, Steve Slater, Jerry Cousins, Bobby Helm, Al Ernst, Jim Russell, Bob Durocher, John Owens. GYMNASTICA: First Row: Ann Baylis, Fran Dalessandro, Gary Kidwell, Alexis Demas, Gale Jacoby, Joe Greene, Ellanor Daniell. Second Row: Susan White, Linda Riley, Susi Leever, Sandi Staten, Gwyn Cawthon, Vicki Markland, Brownie Burton, Penny Buzzard, Diane Goodwin, Peggy Bruce, Dot Hay, Carol Ann Luck. Third Row: Toni Inskeep, Melinda Lundy, Nobie Stone, James Hampton, Frank Tharp, Edwin Hays, Paula Walker, Kathy Arey. Gymnastica Gymnastica, a local honorary, promotes an interest in the pageantry and spirit of gymnastics. The organ- ization cultivates the attainment of beauty of line, form, and movement. Under the leadership of Alexis Demas, President, the group seeks to promote and cultivate sportsmanship and further gymnastics as a sport at FSU. Other officers are Gary Kidwell, Vice President; Gale Jacoby, Secretary; Joe Greene, Treasurer, and Dr. Hartley Price, Faculty Sponsor. Each year the talented members sponsor a show fea- turing daring acts of power, delicate balance, and superb muscle control. Sigma Delta Psi Sigma Delta Psi, national honorary for athletes, was established at FSU in 1950. Its purpose is to promote the physical, mental and moral development of college students. Membership is unlimited and is extended to those young men who meet the stand- ards of a sports skill test. The honorary was award- ed third place in national competition for the amount of total points made by its members in satisfying requirements. Presiding over Sigma Delta Psi is Verlyn Giles, with William Welch as Secretary and Tim Edney as Treasurer. The Faculty Advisor for the group is Coach William Odeneal. SIGMA DELTA PSI: 1st Row: Will- iam T. Odeneal, Verlyn M. Giles, Jack Ryder. 2nd Row: Joseph T. Gusie, Kenneth D. Miller. RACQUETTES: First Row: Gail DeLozier, Jackie McKenzie, Maxine Moody, Judy Lowe, Chris Padgett. Second Row: Beverly Zicheck, Ann Lake, Jan Quinn, Priscilla McKnight, Carol Riley, Kit Logan, Lynda Baxter. Racquettes Racquettes, a local women ' s tennis club, has as its purpose the promotion of interest and the develop- ment of skill in the game. The club, headed by Jan Quinn, President; Gail De Lozier, Vice President; Beverly Zichech, Secretary, and Ann Lake, Treas- urer, chooses its members from women with a 2.0 overall average and outstanding tennis ability. Incentive is added by the frequent matches ar- ranged with faculty members and other university sponsored clubs throughout the state. Recreation Club The Recreation Club, a local organization composed of active and honorary members, furthers professional interest in recreation on campus and promotes better recreation for the university students and faculty. Leading this group as officers are President, Walt Rothenbeck; Vice President, Leighton Leboeut; Secretary, Penny Howell; Treasurer, Carolyn Cair- nes; Advisor, Dr. William Tait. Projects include distributing posters for circus and giving a party for the Prince Murat School. RECREATION CLUB: First Row: Rita Row, Alma Clair Essig, W. J. Tait, Frances Cannon, Leighton LeBoeuf, Carolyn Cairnes, Walt Rothen- bach, Denny Hopwell, Jack Haskin, Bonnie Bedard, Mary Ann Blake. Second Row: Larry Hawkins, Gaines Steer, Mary Ann Hines, Carol Ann Smith, Gayle Couch, Carolyn Floyd, Marilyn Sorin, Bugs Blount, Helen Nankin, Jean Fountain, Susan Butler, Dede Dowling, Jimmy Warren, Jack Brown, Jack Dunlap, Jr. Third Row: Beth Faircloth, Ellanor Daniell, Pam Nelson, Van Miller, Emily Tyler, Jan Whitmire, Wynne Ellison, Beverly Calvert, Linda Creighton, Jackie Mat his, Cindy Sutton, Lynne Baldwin, Judie Browne, Emily Parker, Carlyl Lenahan, Aileen Hansen. THEATRE DANCE: First Row: Lou Newman, Fairfax Smothers, Denise Edwards, Nikki Carson, Nancy Walker, Dee Cunningham, Christine Christman, Caroline Magee, Marsha Jones. Second Row: Mignon Trice, Lynn Pollard, Sandra Myrick, Mary Ann Middleton, Annette Williams Eda Stoltz, Robin Leeger. Third Row: Barbara Gleason, Lynn Raymond, Missy Wightman, Elva May Rozman, Jodi Manni. A SENSITIVE INTERPRETATION of " Fern Hill, " a poem by Dylan Thomas, is enacted by several Theatre Dance members. Theater Dance " An Evening of Dance, " one of the outstanding pre- sentations of the University, is given each Spring and is the highlight of the program of the Theatre Dance group. The organization, in affiliation with the Physical Education Department, selects its members from men and women students enrolled in FSU who demonstrate in terest in dance. There are several contemporary dance courses open to students which serve as incentive to develop the skill nec- essary for membership in the organization. Miss Nellie-Bond Dickinson is the Faculty Advis- or for Theatre Dance and works directly with Sandra Myrick, who serves as President; Robin Leeger, Vice President, and Eda Stolz, Secretary. One of the most interesting aspects of the group is that the members do their own choreography and make costumes and stage properties for their presen- tations. Working very closely with the Artist Ser- ies, Theatre Dance played a major part this year in the Opera ' s presentation of " Orpheus and Euridice. " 164 Tarpon To promote an interest in the aquatic arts among the women students of FSU is the purpose of the Tarpon Club. Since members are selected on the basis of their skill, grace and potentialities in aquatic art, there is no limitation set on membership. The annual Tarpon Show is always an entertain- ment highlight on the FSU campus during the spring semester. This year " Potpourri " was the ingenious theme of the show, which is planned and produced entirely by the talented swimmers. The organization also presents demonstrations of aquatic art at campus functions and attends festi- vals of the International Academy of Aquatic Arts, of which it is an active member. Participation in such demonstrations and festivals provide opportu- nities for the group to travel to other campuses and cities at various times during the year. Frances Exum is President; Millie Bishop, Vice President; Judy Cox, Secretary; and Judy McCracken, Treasurer. Miss Glynise Smith serves as advisor. CCLCRFUL COSTUMES add an air of gaiety and festivity and play an important part in the Tarpon Club ' s annual water show. TARPON: First Row: Barbara Benz, Judi Travis, Ann Schloss, Pam Wolford, Linda Gossett, Frances Exum, Nancy Lamb, Sue Ellen Edwards, Pat Anderson, Madge Clements, Barbara Buick, Virginia Chamings. Second Row: M illy Bishop, Nancy Huff, Cindy Sward, Nancy Daniels, Ce- cile Molla, Pam Doud, Phyllis Doud, Shirley Gordon, Maureen Leino, Linda Bozeman, Marilyn Sorin, Paige Anderson, Arlene Martin. 165 STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: First Row: Carol Wardlaw, Betty Ann Eastridge ; Dorothy Jackson, Sandy Henry, Peggy Herzog, Gail Ste- eves, Kathy Phillips, Ann Maxwell. Second Row: Judy Roberts, Judy Byrd Bennett, Carol Hardison, Pat Wellner, E leanor Stocky, Connie Hauer, Amber Forrest, Nancy Hardy, Carolyn White, Aileen Holley, Susan Gordon, Marion McCallan, Susan Campbell, Joanne Sanders, Joan Van Sant. Third Row: Angela Hitchcock, Terry Sue Turner, Edith Marie Fuller, Diana Hood, Judy Butler, Carolyn Hickox, Sally Holt, Wynyard Williams, Suellen Sullivan, E. Charlene Worrall, Laura Fetterley, Bonnie Raedisch, Carol Eberts, Madge Kempton. Student Nurses Association Among the purposes of the Student Nurses Associa- tion, which was established on campus in 1951, are the promotion of professional and social unity among the FSU student nurses and preparation for partici- pation in the professional nursing organizations. As evidence of their effort to encourage participation in student nurses ' association on the state and national level, two of their members held offices this year in the state organization. The group ' s activities include an overnight Reser- vation party and a Christmas party for the patients in the W. T. Edwards Tuberculosis Hospital with an annual senior banquet at the end of the year. Peggy Herzog serves as President; Sandy Henry and Gail Steeves, Vice Presidents; Kathy Phillips, Recording Secretary; Dorothy Jackson, Correspond- ing Secretary; Betty Ann Eastridge, Treasurer, and Jane Munson, Chaplain. STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION OFFICERS: First Row: Sandy Henry, Peggy Herzog, Kathy Phi 1 1 i ps. Second Row: Betty Ann Eastridge, Gail Stevens, Dorothy Jackson. AHECHIEVS: First Row: Elizabeth Wilson, Ramona Carlton, Remma B. Price, Dorothy A. Beck, Gloria M. Routt. Second Row: Madelynn Og- lesby, Renan L. Nance, Marie Josberger, Judy Rehm, Rosemary Boone, Barbara M. Moulton, Emily H. Hendrix. Ahechievs Ahechievs, derived from a Seminole Indian term meaning nurse, was organized for students in the graduate nurse program. Promoting friendship and unity among graduate nurses is their main pursuit. The officer slate for the year includes Elizabeth Wilson, President; Ramona Carlton, Vice President; Lucille Wigglesworth, Secretary; Emily Hendrics, Treasurer, with Miss Claire Redfield as Advisor. Coffees for the new members and a banquet honoring graduating seniors comprise the social agenda. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national pre-professional honorary, consists of premedical and predental stu- dents who have completed one semester at FSU and maintain a 2.8 average. The purpose of this organi- zation is to bind together similarly interested stu- dents by encouraging excellence in premedical scholarship and promoting cooperation between persons in the medical field. President is Bonnie Freedman; Vice President, Daniel Solomon;Secretary, Martin Steiner; and Treasurer, Edward Eikman. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: First Row: Earl B. Carr, Beverly Freed- man, Daniel L. Solomon. Second Row: Ted Frantzis, Bill Preston, John M. Leonard. FLORIDA CORRECTIONAL ASSOCIATION: First Row: Dr. Stephen Schafer, Bobby J. Wynns, Dr. George Killinger, Dr. Vernon Fox. Second Row: Arthur Crowns, Jr., Henry N. Milburn, George M. Camp, Barbara Ann Stewart, Glen Ashburn, Masaharu Yanagimoto. FCA Established on the FSU campus in 1956, the Florida Correctional Association strives to promote and car- ry out research in criminology and related areas and to promote high standards of casework. Victor H. Mealy serves as President for the club. Albert K. Bhak acts as Vice President; Mrs. Priscilla Holt, Secretary; Robert L. Stromberg, Treasurer, and Dr. Vernon Fox, Dr. George Killinger, and Dr. Stephen Schafer, Advisors. Membership is open to those professing interest in criminology. Lambda Alpha Epsilon Having arrived on campus in I960, Lambda Alpha Epsilon is open to majors in law enforcement and police science. Leading the group is Robert Mont- gomery, President and Patti Bakes, Secretary- Treasurer. One of the primary purposes of this national fraternity is to elevate standards ofperson- nel, training, procedure and ideals within the areas of the administration of criminal justice. This year they sponsored campus visits by top police admin- istrators to discuss topics of interest with members. LAMBDA ALPHA EPSILON: First row: James Stinchcomb, Johnny Guy, Bob Montgomery, Henry Land, Gary Cline. Second row: George Doughty, Robert Burch, Fred Woodward, Ar- nold Hunter, Kenneth Moody, David Houser, Walter Smith. SOCIAL WORK CLUB: First row: Mary Ann Walker, Eleanor Ruther- ford, Virginia Lee Dunn, Sally Ann Emptage, Betty Traenkle, Marvelyne Arrington. Second row: Miss Dorothea Merry, Rena M. Joyner, Linda Mc- Afee, Mary Louise Peterson, Helen Roberts, Sandy Thomas, Miss Dixie B. Jones. Social Work Club For those students who are interested in developing a career in social welfare, the Social Work Club has been established. Answering the increased demand for social workers in this country, the purpose of the local club is to encourage interest in social welfare. President Virginia Lee Durer; Vice Presi- dent Andrea Christopher; Secretary, Betty Traenkle; Treasurer, Eleanor Rutherford, and Advisors, Miss D. B. Jones and Dr. E. R. Hartz have guided the members through a successful year. Phi Alpha Since its organization in 1958, Phi Alpha, local social welfare honorary, has worked to advance so- cial welfare at Florida State, promote scholarship in that field and foster development of leadership. Officers for 1961-62 are Kay Decker, President; Joann Markham, Vice President; Betty Overholser, Secretary, and Johnny Guy, Treasurer. Miss Merle Foeckler is Faculty Advisor. Membership is limited to those with a 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 in twelve or more hours of social welfare courses. PHI ALPHA: First Row: Miss Merle M. Foeckler, Joann Markham, Kay Decker, Julia Tanner, Vicky Ezzell. Second Row: Gale Jacoby, Helen Stewart, Johnny Guy, Virginia Lee Dunn, Rae Ellen Falmlen. ' 69 o BAKERS ' CLUB: First Row: George Lannuier, James Frederi cks, Roger Wi 1 1 i ams, Ji m Kuntz, Chuck Cutajar, Frank Ackerman, E.G. Bayfield. Second Row: Ken Windt, Robert Sammons, Jay Kaiser, Charles Barnett, Robert Rocklyn, Alan Price, Don Patterson, Bill Petersen, Antal Osz- lanyi, Bill Young, Harold Goble, Pete Fernandez. Bakers ' Club Scullions The primary purpose of the FSU Bakers ' Club is to further the interest of its members in the baking industry. It also brings members together with men and women of noted accomplishment in baking and allied fields, for the mutual benefit of all, by spon- soring prominent speakers to speak at meetings of the organization. Antal Oszlanyi is President while Harvey Weaver is Vice President; Frank Ackerman, Secretary; and Charles Hardwick, Treasurer. Objectives of Scullions, a local honorary for persons in Hotel and Restaurant Management, are to develop a unified spirit and to support and initiate projects that will further their interest of a common goal. George Bogrand acts as President; Beverly Zicheck and Charles Dudley, Vice Presidents; Coralee Moure, Secretary; Robert Waters, Treasurer; Ashby Stiff, Advisor. The main project consists of a series of gourmet dinners featuring foreign dishes. SCULLIONS: First Row: Jon Carrington, Radha M. Sharma, Ollie McClung, Mary Stephens, William Inkster. Second Row: Edward Sharnas, Jay Rodgers, Perry Page, Beverly Haygood, Larry Nelson, Roger Smith, John White, Mr. Ashby Stiff. Third Row: John Bigler, Bob Ashley, Steve Ricke, Stephen Bernstein, Wayne Clark, Edward Welch, Fred Hoedl. OMICRON NU: First Row: Diane Burger, Doris Pearce, Shirley Wynn, Anna Brightman, Margaret Keyes. Second Row: Betty Fry, Deborah Ricketts, Carolyn Hanna, Helen Douty, Gail Norman. Third Row: Dr. Evelyn Herrington, Linda Walter, Dr. Helen Cate, Dean Hortense Glenn. Fourth Row: Dr. Ruth Con- nor, Dr. Betty Watts, Miss Rovana DuParc. Fifth Row: Dr. Frederica Carleton, Dr. Anna Marie Erdman, Miss Ruth Ferguson, Hazel Stevens Miss Eunice Grady. Sixth Row: Dr. Janet Smith, Dr. James Walters, Mrs. Marie Sims, Dr. Jane Shearer. Omicron Nu Home Economics Club Omicron Nu, in conjunction with the Home Econo- mics ' Department, chooses its members from junior women with a 3.4 overall, seniors with a 3-2 overall, faculty members and graduate students. President is Debbie Ricketts; Vice President, Gayle Norman; Secretary, Rena Ambrosini; Treasurer, Betty Fry; Editor, Linda Walter; Faculty Advisor, Dr. James Walters. The group makes an annual award to the sophomore and junior with the highest average in home economics and gives a scholarship to a senior. FSU offers numerous opportunities for participation in special interest clubs which serve to further the individual ' s advancement in his major field ofstudy. One such organization is the Home Economics Club. Yvonne Parrish serves as the President of the group with Lois Pepper, Vice President; Barbara Livingstone, Secretary; and Elizabeth Wickersham, Treasurer. Dr. Anna Marie Erdman is the Faculty Advisor. The group donates the proceeds from their projects to a national scholarship fund. FSU HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First Row: Miss Eunice Grady, Lois Pepper, Yvonne Parish, Anne Marie Erdman. Second Row: Barbara Liv- ingston, Diane Boerger, Elizabeth Wickersham, Nancy Jean McCarthy. 171 DELTA SIGMA PI: First Row: Robert K. Schweizer, Jim Hines, Patrick J. Dolan, Jim V. Sanborn, Robert P. Bell, Ed A. Russell, Charles Rovetta. Second Row: Walter H. Williams, Al Anderson, Bob Nabors, Alan Jackson, Lindsay Smith, James J. Willson, Walter C. E. Kent, Mic- hael C. Bunch, Bob Whyte, John Brennand, Bill Barnes, Dick Stewart, Howard Abel. Third Row: David L. Craig, Henry D. Ledbetter, Tom Grizzard, Ron Eward, Ewell L. Noel, Blair R. Littlejohn, Jr., Robert«G. Cade, Harv Henry, Wayne Coffield, Randal Buzz Geoghagan, John Melvin Sansom, Robert G. Olive. OFFICERS: First Row: Hines, Treas.; Russell, Chap.; Rovetta, Sec. Second Row: Abel, Adv.; Bell, 1 st VP; San burn, Pres.; Dolan, 2nd VP. Delta Sigma Pi To foster the study of business in universities and to encourage scholarship, social activities, and association of students are the primary goals of the Gamma Lambda chapter of Delta Sigma Pi. This professional business fraternity promotes a closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce and also furthers a higher degree of commercial ethics, culture, and civic and commercial welfare. The international group was founded on the FSU campus in 1949 and since then has been very active at this university. Membership is limited to students who are majoring in business and maintain a 2.2 overall scholastic average. Six annual field trips to major industries were sponsored by the group in addition to holding bi- monthly meetings for the discussion of projects. The organization is capably led this year by Jim Sanborn as President, assisted by Bob Bell, First Vice President and Pat Dolan, Second Vice Presi- dent. Serving as Secretary is Chip Rovetta with Jim Hines as Treasurer. Acting as Advisor for the group is Mr. Howard Abel. 172 ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First Row: Maynard Dockendorf, Thomas Caudle, K. Howard Wiener, Leon Newton, Ronald LaVerne, David Aiello, Wayne J. Tidwel I, John H. V enables, Robert N. Skipper, Ju I i an H. Hlekowski, Art Devoy, Mabry Ashley, Harvey Tschirgi . Second Row: Mike Tuberose, Rod Buell, Richard Nicholson, Edward Laposki, Jim Kuntz, Chuck Cutajar, Alan Herbert, David A. Wertz, Berton L. Brown, Larry R. Stein- hardt, Arthur T. Shrader, Chris B. Jordan, Duncan S. Fraser, Charles L. Boyer, Benny C. Barranco, Joe Williams. Third Row: G. T. Nance, BillyeM. Wi I cox, Richard Goodal. Ben A. Stevens, Wayne Curenton, Rudy Hernandez, Donald R. Johnson, Roy C. Brand, Ed Dumond, homas B. Corley, Roy F. Carlson, Dan W. Samek, Jerry Showalter, Ray McShane, Malcolm Bennett, Theo M. McNiel, Rodner R. Winget. Fourth Row: Joe Berchey, W. Moss, William M. Mayo, T. Sherman Penney, Jerry Gandy, Gary L. Toth, Donald J. Macphee, Ronald Brooks, Carroll Pribble, Antal G. Oszlanyi, Roy J. Hooberry, Gerald F. Renner, Dominic Lettiere, Mi chael Dye, Tom McBroom, James C. Fredericks, Deibert G. Hicks. Alpha Kappa Psi For the fifth straight year the Beta Psi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity has received the Nation- al Efficiency Award for professional business fraternities. The capable leadership of President, Bert Brown; Vice President, Dave Wertz; Secret ary, Chris Jordan; Treasurer, Art Shrader, and Advisor, Dr. Harvey D. Tschirgi, has guided the club in its projects of service to school, individual members, and community. Promoting and advancing in college institutions courses leading to degrees in business administration has been one of the objectives of these future business leaders. Membership is limit- ed to those who are majoring in business or econo- mics. Each year the group awards a scholarship key to the person who achieves the highest scholastic average in the School of Business. ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS: H. Steinhardt, Co-Treas.; D. Wertz, V. Pres.; B. Brown, Pres.; A. Herbert, MOR; C. Jordan, Sec; A. Schroder, Co-Treas.; Dr. H. Tschirgi, Fac. Advisor. 173 FSU MARKETING CLUB: First Row:Marianna Girtman, Robert Skipper, Joe Williams, Susie McFarlane, Ronald LaVergne. Second Row: Rich- ard Calo, Russell Martin, Jr., David Aiello, Mabry Ashley, Jackie Henderson. Third Row: Cliff Snedeker, Joe Brock, Harry Snyder, Jr., Alan Herbert, Robert Lansford. FSU Marketing Club Affiliated with the American Marketing Association, the Marketing Club at Florida State has developed a unique scholarship fund to provide the working student with average grades an opportunity to con- tinue his education with this financial aid. Joe Williams, President; Buddy Love, Vice President; Merrily Costello and Suzanne McFarlane, Secretaries; Robert Macon, Treasurer; and Dr. Nations and Dr. Emmett, Advisors, have led the group in pursuing its purpose of scholarship through fellowship. Beta Alpha Chi Sponsoring " Careers in Accounting Day " , a program outlining opportunities in this particular field, is one of several projects sponsored by Beta Alpha Chi, local accounting honorary. One of the primary purposes of the group is to encourage and foster the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession. Larry Thompson serves as President, while Jerry Mehlick is Vice President; Ernestine Bailey, Secretary, and Larry Goar, Treasurer. Mrs. Alice Nichols is the Advisor. BETA ALPHA CHI: First Row: W. Taylor Moore, Gerald Mehlich, Larry Thompson, Larry Goar, Ernestine Bailey, Alice Nichols. Second Row: Kenneth R. Mosher, Willard E. Os- born, Ernest J. McCroan, Ben N. Lakin, Mary S. Stephens, Betty Miner, Wayne J. Tidwell, Harold B. McCormack, Wa Mis L. Walker, Jr. Third Row: Henry D. Ledbetter, Lindsay Smith, Gerald F. Renner, Kenneth R. Murray, • Michael J. Moloney, Dennison M. Caustic. PI MU EPSILON: First Row: Fredric Zerla, James Snover, Naomi Cheely, Donald Vander Jagt, Donald Kiser. Second Sharon Moses, Linda Eshleman, Ann Brennan, Jane Finchum, Bodsford Smith. Third Row: Shrinivas Kaffi, Peter Rice, Sharp, Albert Siegrist, Eugene Nichols. Row: George Crofts, Forrest Dristy, Harry Pi Mu Epsilon Florida Beta chapter of Phi Mu Epsilon is an organ- ization with the purpose of encouraging scholarly activities in the field of mathematics. Under the leadership of Donald Vanderjagt, President; Donald Kiser, Vice President; Naomi Cheely, Secretary- Treasurer; and Dr. Ralph W. McWilliams, Advisor, the group offers honorary membership to those dis- playing exceptional ability and interest in math. Faculty members who have achieved distinction in a mathematical science are a part of the honorary. Math Teaching Club As the only student affiliates of the National Coun- cil of Teachers of Mathematics, the Mathematics Teaching Club promotes and improves the teaching of mathematics. Sharon Moses serves as President, while Nine Harris is Vice President; Peggy Norte- man, Secretary; Mary Emma Hearn, Treasurer; and Mr. Robert Kalin, Advisor. Members of this organi- zation, formed on campus in 1957, act in conjunction with the University School Mathematics Club and tutor students who need assistance in mathematics. MATHEMATICS TEACHING CLUB: First Row:-Carolyn Virginia Camp- bell, Eugene D. Nichols, Margaret C. Norteman, Sharon Lynn Moses, Mary Emma Hearn, Robert Kalin, Tom Denmark. Second Row: Jane Love Finchum, Marcia Daehn, Betty Jenkins, Linda Eshleman, Sandy Eason, Barbara Ward, Sandy Carter, Linda Spaugh, Wendy Bole, Geral- dine Anton, Cynthia Martin, Harriet Sibley, Pat Mann, Ann Williams. Third Row: Evelyn Roudenbush, Jean Knight, Fred Ingley, William M. Smith, Hilton Byrd, Ferdinand B. Bergmann, Manuel Roy, Virginia Baymlller, Janice Blackwell, Debby Allen. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: First Row: Jane Martin, Barbara Cox, Jeannie Beazley, Juliann Gabbert, Ann Harshberger, Sue-Ellyn Hendrickson, Paul- ette Montebelli, Merrily Costello. Second Row: Pat Hill, Gloria McArn, Barbara Elliott, Betty Anne Diehm, Blanche Moehle, Sandy Bowes, Sally Street, Janice Garrigus, Melinda Lundy, Karen Thoureen. Third Row: Elizabeth Peterson, Bonnie Adkins, Betsy Dent, Nancy Anders, Beverly Reeve, Loulyn Brim, Emma Jane Day, Anne DeHoff, Toni Inskeep, Julie Bryant. Gamma Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Gamma Alpha Chi, a national professional advertis- ing honorary for women, furnishes its members with extra-curricular education and activities in the advertising field. Under the leadership of Ann Harshbarger, President; Toni Kuster, Vice Presi- dent; Sue Hendrickson, Secretary; and Lin Hindman, Treasurer, the group was awarded the Bea Johnson Achievement Cup as the outstanding national chapter. Alpha Delta Sigma, limited to advertising and mar- keting majors with a 2.0 average, is responsible for the coordination of " Public Relations Day " and the FSU version of " Ad Day " in cooperation with nation- al " Ad Day " . The chief executives at FSU, are John Brennand, President; Duncan Fraser, Vice President; Ray Allen, Secretary; Ron Cueto, Treas- urer; and Mr. Richard Joel, Advisor. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First Row: Richard Joel, Ronald Cueto, John Brennand, Duncan S. Fraser, Ray Allen. Second Row: Walter Kent, Charlie Mull, Dwayne Atkins, Mabry Ashley, Gregory Greunke, Joe Williams. 176 Alpha Phi Omega The promotion of leadership, friendship and service on the college campus is the primary purpose of Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity. Since its establishment at FSU in 1951, the organi- zation has made many worthwhile contributions beneficial to the entire student body. These include ushering at various campus productions, assisting at orientation, repairing and painting benches on campus, and rendering assistance to Student Govern- ment and the University Social Director. Their most well-known project is the APO Travel Service. By contacting its office, students are able to secure rides to various destinations as well as riders to share travel expenses. They also have activities to provide entertainment for members and their dates. Jerry Spinks is President with Phil Torres as First Vice President; Walt Nichols, Second Vice President; Phil Zammit, Recording Secretary; Roger Sherman, Corresponding Secretary; Bruce Patterson, Treasurer, and Dr. E. L. Chalmers, Advisor. APO OFFICERS: First Row: B. Patterson, 1st V. Pres.; J. Spinks, Pres.; J. Vaughan, 2nd V. Pres. Second Row: J. Tray lor, Treas.; R. Sherman, Corr. Sec; T, Dowdell, Rec. Sec. rrea oneiaon, rcussen u. oncmer, rxoDen i_esrer, oisco ueen, rar rcicnarason, james ivi. Kess, nanes omiTn, ncoDert vvnite, iNeison ivioyer, Luther Kramer, Robert Brown, Charles Heimburg, J. L. Milton, Barry Davis, Donald Lott, Alan Stlaw, Paul Desmond, Steve Schmidt. Third Row: A. R. Caracause, R. A. Lehn, Erik Collins, Alan Longwell, Jim McAuliffe, Don Nix, Richard Tolli, Jim White, Raymond Gay, C. Lee Romig, Phil Torres, Charles Rief, Marty Washington, Stin Lenkerd, David Garbrick, Nick Arthur Jones, Don Crank, James Jones, William Smart, Richard Peine, Arne Johansen, Jonn Walker. i r) -j n .n n t% £ % F% f i -4j " 1 1 1 1 1 1 f.t A«P ip » - 9 177 4-H CLUB: First Row: Sandra Daughtry, Sandy Weiss, Laura Hig- ginson, Betty York, Toni Fichtner. Second Row: Robin Sandlin, Joanne Anthony, Evelyn Jones, Tobey Merrill, Judy Tripp, Virginia Fergu- son, Georgia Davis. 4-H Club SA of ACS Arriving on campus in 1926, the FSU 4-H Club is a service organization dedicated to the 4-H Club pro- gram and to the University. The group is ably led by Laura Higginson, President; Sandra Kay Weiss, Vice President; Tony Fichtner, Recording Secretary; Betty York, Corresponding Secretary; andHines Boyd, Treasurer. Membership is composed of interested students who are kept busy by various parties and pro- jects as well as the North Florida Fair and the 4-H short course participated in by the organization. Chemistry majors currently enrolled in chemistry courses may become members of Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. The purpose of this national organization is to promote interest among students in fields of chemistry and chemical engi- neering. A spring banquet in honor of graduating seniors and the sale of laboratory aprons are among several of the group ' s projects. J. L. Fox serves as President, while Sally Lewinsky is Secretary-Trea- surer. Dr. Werner Herz is the Advisor. ACS: First Row: Laura Potter, Stan- ley Stearns, Sally Lewinsky. Second Row: Dr. Werner Herz, Larry Fox, James Hill. 178 SIGMA TAU DELTA: First Row: Jane Ann Briggs, Jimmie Langford, Ivylyn Frazier, Penny Diehl, Jean F. Hern, Eleanor I. Bell. Second Row: Maureen Smith, Ethelwynne Blinco, Jolinda Burney, Mary Va I Bennett, Ann Robertson, Harriet Govan, Barbara Hoon, Wynn Thorn- ton. Third Row: Bob Self, Francine Millinor, Donna Kay Dial, Marie Howell, Faye B. Reeves, Betty Mc- Collough, Eunice P. Vittoria, Jan Dougherty, Margaret Weatherly. Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta, national English honorary, encour- ages interest in literature, writing, and reading and promotes a spirit of fellowship among students majoring in English. Members are students having a a 3.0 overall average and 3.2 in English. Each year Sigma Tau Delta presents awards for the best arti- cles in the Legend, the campus literary anthology. Officers are Penny Diehl, President; Barbara Sy- frett, Vice President; Mary Ann Galvin, Secretary, and Ivylyn Frazier, Treasurer. Alpha Delta of Sigma Delta Pi, national Spanish honorary, was organized for the purpose of further- ing Spanish culture and recognizing outstanding students in this field. Membership is open to stu- dents with a 2. 5 overall average and a 3.5 in Spanish. The group presents an annual Columbus Day program in the fall and a Pan-American Day in the spring. Officers are Dennis Hale, President; Charlotte Schildecker, Vice President; James Ress, Secre- tary, and Sandra Bohannan, Treasurer. SIGMA DELTA PI: First Row: Jar Dougherty, Dr. Herbert Lacayo, Dr. Margaret V. Campbell, Dennis Hale, Dr. Graydon S. Deland, James M. Ress. Second Row: Mary Anne Brotherson, Hazel Ann Avery, Cath- erine Conduitte, Carol Nelson, Jan Maclntyre, Sandra Bonannon, Pat Mashburn, Mary Langford, Carolyn Gaines. Third Row: Doreen S. Goyer, L. Frederick Pohl, John Gaither, Tipton Snipes, L. Annette Hannon. 179 SI GMA ALPHA ETA: First Row: l_. L. Schendel, Betty Keller, Ellen Edge, Josie Reiling, F. G. Attanasio. Second Row: S. R. Faircloth, Mel- vin Peters, Pat Bloch, Sue Ann Bupp, TommieCarr, Shirley Hodges, Judith Curtess, Diane Hagan, Judy Freeman, Tom Simonson, M. Dean Patterson. Third Row: Sherry Arent, Susanne Whitney, Annette Layne, Evelyn Gatley, Betty Jane Stewart, Mary Wood Davis. Sigma Alpha Eta Music Therapy Club Sigma Alpha Eta, a national honorary, fosters voca- tional interest in speech and hearing therapy. Serv- ing as President is Josie Reiling; Glyndon Riley as Vice President; Ellen Edge, Secretary; Betty Keller, Treasurer; and Dr. L. L. Schendel, Advisor. Require- ments for membership are a 3-0 overall average and an interest in this particular field. This year, the group participated in the Florida Speech and Hearing Convention held in Tallahassee. Under the guidance of Dr. Donald E. Michel, the Music Therapy Club is a pre-professional organiza- tion affiliated with the National Association for Music Therapy. Among many projects are field trips to entertain at nearby hospitals and schools, parti- cipation in regional and national conventions. Isabel Autry is President; Helen Largent, Vice President; Emily Stevens, Secretary-Treasurer; and Andrea Hirschey is the Publicity Chairman. MUSIC THERAPY CLUB: First Row:William Janiak, Helen Largent, Emily Stevens, Andrea Hirschy, Isabel Autry, Dr. Donald E. Michel. Sec- ond Row: Floyd Parker, Kay McKissack, Pauline Grant, Christine Martin, Louise Montgomery, Carolyn Russell, Anita Louise Heele, Carole Goldstein, Margaret Carpenter, Jo Smoltz, Sally Sparks. POLITICAL UNION: First Row: Fred Lewis, Pat Reidy, Bonnie McClellan, Jane Ross, John Vanderoef. Second Row: Ron Jones, Bob Arr strong, Clarke Wy I lie. Political Union Phi Alpha Theta The Political Union serves as a non-partisan forum to provide an opportunity for students to learn about all aspects of politics. Programs, debates and films provide members with insight into national and international problems. This organization, headed by Fred Lewis, President; Pat Reidy, Vice Presi- dent; and Bonnie McClellan, Secretary-Treasurer, aims for enlightened political action of its members as responsible citizens. Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary, was es- tablished on this campus in 1927. Edward Harrell serves as President; Thomas Howard, Vice Presi- dent; Shirley Fulton, Secretary; and Joseph Leon, Treasurer. Dr. W. W. Rogers is the Advisor. This club, requiring a 3-25 average in history courses, encourages scholarship and interest in history. Social events and projects include coffees with guest speakers and films of general interest. PHI ALPHA THETA: First Row: Victor S. Mamatey, Venila Lorina Shores, George A. Lensen, Shirley Fueton, Joseph M. Lion, Carolyn Cor- bin, Wil I iam W. Rogers, Robert D. Hebert. Second Row: Per Olof Jonsson, Jesse J. Jackson, Granville Larimore, John D. Hostetter, James C. Berry, David W. Staton, Adam A. Komosa, Victor- Comol I i, Charles A. L. DeForest, George N. Green, B. F. Bailey, Richard J. Amundson. 181 SOLTAS: First Row: Adeline DeWitt, Sue Daniel, Mary Ann Sunday, Dr. Louis Shores, Elizabeth Cumbee, Marie Angelotti, John Clemons, Tim Sineath. Second Row: Lenore Radtke, Addie Mae Cooke, Carolyn Gaines, Mary Birchfield, Alice Carole Annin, Betty McCougelauh, Wilma K. Wright, Gayle McKinney, Aganita Varkentine, Nancy Jo Olinger. Third Row: Dana Gilreath, Elizabeth Jones, Ruth Hartson, Donald Correal I, John F. Brickett, Baldev Raj Batra, Clarke Wy I lie. Soltas To afford its members a more thorough knowledge of librarianship as a profession by contact with these in the profession and by social contact with one another is the purpose of Soltas, School of Library Training and Service. The organization is ably led by Carlton Rochell as President, while Laura Osborn is Vice President; Susan Daniel, Secretary; Eliza- beth Cumbee, Treasurer, and Dr. Louis Shores and Mr. John Clemons, Advisors. Pi Omega Pi The Gamma Gamma chapter of Pi Omega Pi, a nat- ional business education honorary, was established at FSU in 1950. Members must maintain a 3.0 grade average in business education courses and a 2.5 overall average. With Shirley Ussery as President; Annette Leingartner, Vice President; and Ramona Deeson, Secretary-Treasurer, the group encourages and promotes scholarship in business education and stimulates interest in this field. PI OMEGA PI: First Row: Ramona Deeson, Janiece Rydell, Shirley Ussery, Annette Leingartner, Second Row: Lenora Parker, Andrea Pow- ers, Inez Frink, Juanita Caldwell, Janie Lawhorn, Wi 1 1 iam A.Richards. 182 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: First Row: Charles Blake, Jimmy Mclntyre, Karl King, Jeanine Gavin, Joseph Lonero. Second Row: John Yancy, Jay Schvaneveldt, Felix Berardo, Alan Bayer, Kathryn Dykes, Felita Thomas, Harriet Priest, Stanley Citron, Jon Alston, Phil McQueen, Edward Mednick. Alpha Kappa Delta The Alpha chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta, a national honorary for the science of sociology, strives to promote an interest in sociology, research and so- cial problems, and activities leading to human wel- fare. Membership requirements are a 3-0 overall grade average and enrollment in twelve hours of sociology. President is Karl King; Vice President, George Wallis; Secretary, Jane Mclntyre; and Treasurer, Henry Stewart. Dr. Charles Grigg is Advisor. Pi Delta Phi Arriving on this campus in 1935, Pi Delta Phi is a national French honorary designed to honor high achievement in French studies. Qualification for membership includes a 3.0 overall average and a 3-1 average in French and French literature courses. Meetings and lectures are conducted in French. An annual " fete " was held in honor of Joan of Arc. Joyce Story leads the group as President; Nat Smith, Vice President, and Dr. Albert LeDuc, Advisor. PI DELTA PHI: First Row: Howard Huseman, Joyce Story, Nathaniel Smith, Jimmie Langford. Second Row: Dr. Wilson Micks, Betty Ack- erway, Dr. Albert Leduc, Frederick Hall, Jean Charron. PI SIGMA ALPHA: First Row: Myg- non Champion, Steve Whitaker. Pi Sigma Alpha Sigma Lambda Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha is a national academic honorary in political science, whose purpose is to recognize outstanding students in that field. To be chosen a member, one must have a 3-0 average in government courses and be in the upper one-third of his class. Pi Sigma Alpha officers are Mygnon Champion, President, and Janice Snook, Secretary-Treasurer. Dr. Vincent Thursby serves the group as Advisor. For a project, the organization often sponsors lectures and discussion groups on current events. Sigma Lambda Sigma is a national leadership, ser- vice and scholarship honorary for majors in recrea- tion. To be selected as a member one must possess these qualities and maintain a 3-2 overall scholastic average and a 3.5 average in recreation courses. President is Phyllis Williamson; Vice President, Penny Howell; Secretary-Treasurer, Caryl Lenahan; and Advisor, Dr. William J. Tait, who is also the national president. The FSU chapter, established in 1959, is the founding chapter. SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA: First Row: Caryl Lenahan, Phyllis Williamson. PHI EPSILON KAPPA: First Row: Donn Peery, Milton Kelly, Richard Heeschen, Budd Berringer, Earl Schworm, James DeCosmo, Danny Holcomb. Second Row: Keith Pitch- ford, Steve Klesius, Jerry Sims, Russell Smith, A. S. Gilbert, Jerry Cousins, Gene Giddens, Verlyn Giles, Frank Pleasants. Third Row: David Fedor, Danny Litwhiler, Joe Gusic, Joe Pineda, Elton Hinson, Thomas Martin, Don McCormick, Dick Bunting. Phi Epsilon Kappa Sigma Pi Sigma Organized at FSU in 1958, Beta Beta chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa, national physical education honor- ary, is under the direction of Budd Berringer, Presi- dent. Other officers are Richard Heeschen, Vice President; Earl Schworm, Secretary; Milton Kelly, Treasurer; Conn Peery, Sergeant-at-Arms; and Dr. Peter Everett, Advisor. The organization provides good will service to the Prince Murat School for retarded children by volunteering recreational instruction for the children each day. Sigma Pi Sigma is a national scholastic honorary for those students possessing a 2.5 overall grade average who have taken a required number of courses in the mathematics and physics departments. Van Bloch is President; Thurman Talley, Vice Presi- dent; Sam McCall, Secretary; Peter Stoycheff, Treasurer; and Dr. Steve Edwards, Advisor. The club endeavors to stimulate interest in physics among students and the general public by showing educational physics films and sponsoring lectures. SIGMA PI SIGMA: First Row: Thur- man Talley, Sylvan Block, Peter Stoycheff. Second Row: Dr. Steve Edwards, Edward MacGrotly, Sara Beth Huntley, Joe Don Marshall. 185 Student FEA FEA OFFICERS: First Row: Peggy Netterfield, Cor. Sec; Ann Dins- more, Vice Pres; Lou McCallister, Pres; Kay Goldsworthy, Rec. Sec; Second Row: Jean Bochino, Coffee Chm; Rebecca Hill, Treas; Diane Lowe, Treas; Marilyn Matthews, Hist; Jan Jackson, Soc. Chm. The Student Florida Education Association is the college counterpart of the state and national edu- cation associations and offers membership to those majoring in any field of education. The FSU organi- zation is the largest chapter in the state and strives to provide opportunities for personal and profes- sional growth, the development of leadership skills, and a thorough understanding of the professional history, ethics and program at the state and national association levels. Included among their many projects are sponsor- ing a coffee scholarship project, the proceeds from which are donated to the Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation, providing guide service for high school groups, and acting as hostesses for the annual educational placement conferences. President is Lou McCallister; Vice President, Ann Dinsmore; Corresponding Secretary, Peggy Netterfield; Recording Secretary, Kay Goldsworthy, and Treasurer, Jean Bochnia. FEA: First Row: Peggy Netterfield, Diane Lowe, Rebecca Hill, Louise McCal lister, Ann Dinsmore, Kay Goldsworthy, Jan Jackson, Marilyn Matthews. Second Row: Frances Bassham, Miriam Green, Sharon Agner, Rod Reeves, Joan Spratt, Mary Wermescher, June Baldwin, Dotty Clark, Nelrea Dickson, Kathy Sanborn, Martha Shepard, Charita Jones, Joy Rayburn, Alan Katz. Third Row: David Sanchez, Deedee Butcher, Ross Parkyn, Maxine Schramm, Georgia McDaniel, Diane Clark, Toni Mahoney, Barbara Scott, Beverly Kuentz, Minora Galbraith, Grace Thome, Peg- gy Morgan, Nancy Abbott, Esther Mallia, Carolyn Maksi. 186 SATA: First Row: Harold Sutton, Jane Padgett, Rod Reeves, Nancy Keeneth, Dale Dunsmore. Second Row: Carol Roth, Betty Hester, Sherry Straughn, Peggy King, Pat Tate, Mary Wermescher, Jan Mastry, Linda Lee, Mary Rogers. Third Row: Linda Boutz, Sarah Van Hoose, Joan Spratt, June Baldwin, Pat Gorman, Claudia Mathews, Barbara Scott. SATA ACE The Student Art Teachers Association, comprised of interested art education majors, strives to become acquainted with worthwhile art projects and activi- ties on campus to develop a professional interest in their field. The group assists the Tallah assee Junior Museum with its projects and holds a campus work shop each spring. President is Rod Reeves; Vice President, Jane Padgett; Corresponding Secre- tary, Nancy Keeneth; Recording Secretary, Dale Dunsmore; Treasurer, Georgia Corin. The student division of the professional organiza- tion, Association for Childhood Education, is open to anyone who is interested in serving children. The members make regular visits to the children ' s ward of Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, give Christ- mas gifts to the underprivileged, and act as hostes- ses for exhibits at the Junior Museum. Jennifer Ed- wards is President of the organization; Maxine Schramm is Vice President; Joy Thompson is Secre- tary, and Thelma Smith is Treasurer. ACE: First Row: Dr. Nancy Douglas, Barbara Bossong, Sally Jackson, Thelma Smith, Maxine Schramm. Second Row: Grace Thorne, Connie Monaco, Minora Galbraith, Charita Jones, Diane Lowe, Priscilla Dobbs, Linda Burrell, Thera Brackney, Charlyn Webber, Carla Cook. Third Row: Cathy Ritorto, Judy Kemp, Diane Clark, Linda Hall, Ley Hulsey, Denise Gonatos, Maxine Howell, Peggy Morgan, Martha Shepard. f i i.it f. mi AV Fashion Incorporated Fashion Incorporated strives to promote fashion and to help broaden understanding in the various fashion fields. Junior membership in the group is open to all who are interested in fashion, while senior members are selected from the junior membership on the basis of their degree of participation in the activities of the organization. Highlighting the group ' s projects is Fashion Day, which features a fashion show and informative lectures by professionals in the various fields of fashion. Other projects are the Modeling Board and the distribution of booklets on appropriate campus dress to incoming Freshmen. Blanch Moehle serves as President, while Pat Hill is Vice President; Francine Millinor, Recording Secretary; Ann Halverstadt, Corresponding Secre- tary, and Tricia Lawrence, Treasurer. Beverly Reeves is Publicity Chairman; Patsy Donaldson, Social Chairman; Dorothy Roberts, Modeling Board Chairman, and Mrs. Eleanore Adams, Advisor. FASHION INCORPORATED: First Row: J. Nealing, C. Munroe, L. Wilson, C. Renfroe, L. Hall, K. Kress, J. Ojala, J. Simpson, S. Clark, S. Reiley, L. Duyck, L. Robertson, V. Voyles. Second Row: C. Cline, G. Golden, C. Rawls, A. Neel, P. Donaldson, A. Webe, D. Roberts, P. Hill, B. Moehle, E. Adam, B. Reeve, C. Grizzard, M. Egbert, S. Appleby, E. Peterson, L. McElveen, D. Lord. Third Row: R. Watson, G. Bryant, M. Burnette, C. Duyck, J. Turnage, P. Home, L. Bowe, R. Roberts, G. Whitehead, D. Simpkinson, G. Roy, P. Nuccio, D. Mathison, A. Dickin, I. Lopez, M. Carfagno, C. Hill, L. Rice, B. Adkins, L. Kelley, C. Hamlin, J. Knauf, S. Watson, L. Aldrich. Fourth Row: B. Schafer, L. Rogers, M. Hancock, E. Day, C. Boyter, B. Ballard, J. Benedict, K. Alonso, S. Ulson, S. Rosser, M. Lundale, A. Kovalsik, C. Young, C. Cubbedge, B. Chamberlin, J. Martin, A. Williams, B. Sory, M. Peterson, J. Hurst, M. Barineau, J. Hodges, B. Bowling. I i •« t v • DAMES CLUB: First Row: Ruth Ferguson, Carolyn Graham, Sandra Mirshan, Gladys Kimbrell. Second Row: Mary Steele, Beverly Brand, Kathryn Henderson, Maija Murray, June Nipper. Dames Club Phi Chi Theta Wives of FSU students and married women students constitute the membership of the Dames Club. Its primary purposes are to promote sociability among members, to provide intellectual stimulation, and to encourage participation by members in University activities. President is Carolyn Graham; First Vice President, Margie Herrington; Second Vice Presi- dent, Barbara Sieck; Secretary, Yvonne Williams, and Treasurer, Millie Norrell. Each year the group sponsors the Mrs. FSU Contest in the spring. To foster high ideals for women in business careers and to encourage cooperation among women prepar- ing for such careers are among the purposes of Phi Chi Theta, a national professional fraternity for women enrolled in schools of business administra- tion or commerce. President, Aila Erman; Vice Pres- ident, Earnestene Bailey; Secretary; Janet Billman, and Treasurer, Penny Williams, lead the Alpha Rho chapter in sponsoring their annual teas for faculty wives and serving at the weekly Business coffees. PHI CHI THETA: First Row: Ann Harshburger, Paula Holt, Aila Erman, Ernestine Bailey, Penny Williams, Sara Nisbet, Mary Ann Pearson. Second Row: Ginny Newton, Julie Jacobson, Jewel Bamford, Jean Kornegay, Beverly Schimmel, Gigi Golden, Shirley Ussery, Carolyn Harris, Dianne Klinck, Mary Kathryn Brandt. Third Row: Linda Schnupp, Bobbie Mooney, Barbara Sue Skirven, Andrea Powers, Ramona Deeson, Merrily Costello, Joan George, Ailene Kuhn, Sherill Mead. 189 INTERFAITH COUNCIL: First Row: Jan Dougherty, Bob Self, S. R. Reiber, Ann Washburn, Allan Dermott, Harriet Anderson. Second Row: Barry McCullough, Diane Goodwin, Candy Stewart, Lois Jean Holmes, Linda Sedmera, Marianna Youngerman, Myrna Chevelier, Sandy Henry, Sam Drash. Interfaith Council Gamma Delta The Student Inter-Faith Council acts as a coordi- nating body of religious affairs and organizations. It promotes a campus-wide cognizance of religious living and its implications on student life, while strengthening the separate religious positions through a common unity. James Fredericks, Presi- dent; Harry Russell, Vice President; Sandy Henry, Secretary, and Leorita Bryant, Treasurer, lead the group in sponsoring Religious Emphasis Week, the University Picnic and Student-Faculty Directories. The Gamma Tau chapter of Gamma Delta, an interna- tional association of Lutheran college students of the Missouri Synod, works in conjunction with the church to promote service and knowledge. Compe- tently leading the local group in their many projects, programs, and conferences, is President Bob Mikler, while Paul Gebert serves as Vice President, Linda Sedmera as Secretary, and Carole Koleck as Trea- surer. Guiding the organization in an advisory capacity, is Mr. Richard Hahn. GAMMA DELTA: First Row: Linda Sedmera, Bob Mikler, Carole Kolek. Second Row: Becky Stevens, Rev. Richard P. Lehmann, Margaret Lehmann, James C. Fredericks. Lutheran Students The Lutheran Student Association is the represen- tative of the Lutheran Church on the FSU campus. Its primary purpose is to provide Lutheran students with an opportunity for study, recreation, worship and fellowship. Through its varied activities, it strives for the expression and deepening of their Christian faith. Weekly programs of discussion on the implications of Christianity in the daily lives of the students aid them in relating their everyday campus life to their faith. A main event highlighting this year ' s activities was a trip to North Carolina to the Little Ashram, a meeting of all of the Lutheran students across the United States. Other projects included programs for the patients of Tallahassee hospitals, a carol- ing party at Christmas, and occasional joint meet- ings with Gamma Delta. Serving competently as President is Edith Hansen, assisted by John Brosious as Vice President. Rose Marie Weidermeyer, Secretary, and Wallace Hackling, Treasurer, complete the officers ' slate. LUTHERAN OFFICERS: First Row: Ginny Boyd, SIFC Representa- tive; Effie Malouf, Secretary. Second Row: J. Walter Brosious, Trea- surer; Del Kittendorf, President; Bruce Luedke, Vice President. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: First Row: Ginny Boyd, John Brosious, Edith Hansen, Dolan Willmon, Harriet Anderson, Effie Malouf. Second Row: Del Kittendorf, John A. Camaghie, Bonnie Raedisch, Charles Schmidt, Wallace R. Hackling, Bruce Luedke. 191 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: First Row: Candace Stewart, Don Griffith, Mrs. Helen Hopkins, Allan Dermott, Olene Wood. Second Row: David McVicker, Ann Washburn, Mary O ' Berry, David Benson, Mary Alice Leonard, Lee Lippert, John Korp, Lynn Noe, Linda Carr Berry, Corinne Prussiano. Christian Science To afford the university community the opportunity of learning the truth about Christian Science and to cooperate with other student religious groups on campus in projects that promote inter-religious interest are the purposes of the Christian Science Organization at Florida State. Among their many projects and activities, the group annually sponsors a lecture on Christian Science given by an authorized Christian Science lecturer of distinction in the field. Serving competently as President this year is Don Griffith, while Allan Dermott serves as Vice President. Working closely with them are Linda May Beck, Corresponding Secretary; Olene Wood, Re- cording Secretary, and Candy Stewart, Treasurer. David McVicker, Mary O ' Berry, and Candy Stewart are Readers for the organization. Miss Laura Lee serves in an advisory capacity. Miss Lee is an assistant professor in the Art Department and also teaches several classes in Humanities. Under her guidance, the group had a most successful year. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE OFFICERS: D. Griffith, Pres.; Candy Stewart, Treas.; Olene Wood, Rec. Sec; Linda Mae Beck, Corr. Sec; Miss Laura Lee, Adv.; Allan Dermott, V. Pres. 192 BSU BAPTIST STUDENT UNION OFFICERS: Bobbie Deadwyler, Fresh- man Council President; Bob Self, President; Nancy Olsen, Freshman Council Vice President. The Baptist Student Union is an organization for Baptist students in institutions of higher educa- tion and functions in and through the Baptist church- es. It attempts to keep students in contact with the church and its activities during their university days and strives to provide for them " a home away from home " at 602 West Call Street. This modern student house is the gathering place for members as they engage in fun and fellowship as well as inspirational services. A highlight of the year ' s projects is the annual Hobo Day, on which funds are raised to send student missionaries to home and foreign fields during the summer. This year Norma DeCamp was sent to Hawaii, while Dawn Sheffield was sent to East Africa by the group. Serving as President is Bob Hough, while Marilea Adams is Vice President, and Cookie Haas is Secre- tary. Bonnie Egan is President of the Freshman Council, with Ann Brewer as Vice President, and Maggie Poppell, Secretary. Advisors are Dr. S. T. Lastinger, Dr. W. F. Tanner and Dean R. R. Oglesby. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: First Row: Sue McKenzie, Larry Morse, John Carr, Bob Rivers, Marilea Adams, Floyd Price, Oliver Black, Mari- lee Mays, Margaret Clark, Mickey Brown. Second Row: Sandy Canel, Vicki Vance, Jo Ann Brewer, Ann Jones, Joyce Park, Bonnie Egan, Bugs Blount, Mary Waller, Sandra Mathison, Carol Nelson, Mary H. Stephens, Madelon Murray. Third Row: Miriam Green, Julianne Witherington, Nancy Hines, Cookie Haas, Bob Ashley, Maggie Poppell, Sandra Myrick, Bobbie Deadwyler, Colleen Poucher, Joyce Goyette, Dotty Clark, Barbara Howard. Fourth Row: Penny Williams, Barbara Clinkscales, son, Sherry Baker, Randell Henderson, Marjorie Wi Fifth Row: Bob Burnett, Darwin Shiflett, Mike Mill onnie Beaman, Douglas Kerley, Ardeth Arnold, John Cooksey, Jay Gib- iams, Joan Drake, De Ann Hiers, Ann Brantley, Janice Sheffield, Bob Hough, Judy Lowe. 193 WESLEY FOUNDATION: First Row: Bill Grant, Nancy Walton, Larry Hendricks, Vesta Turbeville, Pam Gilstrap, Dale Ake, Ida Ake, Susan Lexow, Martha Bryson, Virginia Kuhn, Dee Dee Butcher, Judy Harness, Larinda DePoy, Kathy Hodges, Jerry Gandy. Second Row: Margaret Bennett, Joyce Killian, Rosemary Armes, Angela Hitchcock, Mary Kay Cowart, Barbara Lattimer, Gerri Brooking, Lois Jean Holmes, Jim Lo- vill, Maria Sartwell, Margaret Flagg, Laura Higginson, Carolyn Wegner, Maureen Dehler. Third Row: Rev. Austin Holladay, Nancy Reiss, Jim Killough, John Bishop. Wesley Foundation " To make Christ a living reality on our campus " is the primary purpose of the Wesley Foundation which represents the Methodist Church at FSU. Member- ship is extended to any and all who desire to become a part of its fellowship. Through worship, study, recreation, leadership development, and service, the organization seeks to strengthen each student in his devotion to God. Leading the group in all of its phases are Jim Killough, President; Jerry Brocking, First Vice President; Barbara Lattimer, Second Vice Presi- dent; Jim Lovill, Third Vice President; Lois Jean Holmes, Secretary; and John Bishop, Treasurer. Rev. A.E. Hollady, Director, and Miss Nancy Reiss, Associate Director, work with the officers in spon- soring such activities as the Children ' s Christmas Party, the " Split Personality Party " , a hayride, and other social events to provide entertainment. METHODISTS CONGREGATE OUTSIDE THE WESLEY FOUNDATION AFTER PARTICIPATING IN AN UPLI FTING WORSHIP SERVICE. Newman Club Open to both Catholic and non-Catholic students, faculty and staff, the Newman Club was established to foster the spiritual and intellectual growth of Catholic students of Florida State University. With the aid of Advisors, Dr. G. R. Choppin, Dr. E. A. Desloge, and Chaplain, Rev. Thomas Burns, the year ' s events were directed by George Friedman, President; Chuck Cutajar, Extension Vice Presi- dent; Ann St. Amant, Recording Secretary; Marie Smith, Corresponding Secretary; Ron Boersma, Trea- surer; and Dee Soukup, Historian. At bi-weekly meetings, consisting of religious and educational programs, this national organization marked the calendar with a variety of social events. Ushering in the fall with their Orientation Week Pic- nic, the group later entertained .with an October Harvest Hop and their annual Christmas Dance. They demonstrated school spirit by adding their house decorations to the panorama of colorful Homecoming displays. The spring semester was highlighted by Catholic Faith Week. NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS: First Row: George Friedman, President- Ron Boefsma, Treasurer; Chuck Cutajar, Vice President. Second Row: Anne St. Amant, Recording Secretary; Marie Smith, Corresponding Sec- retary; Mary Jo Grenwis, Parliamentarian; Dee Soukup, Historian. NEWMAN CLUB: First Row: Kathy Sanborn, Chuck Cutajar, Mary Jo Grenwis, Dee Soukup, Mary Volk, George Friedman, Anne St. Amant, Marie Smith, Ron Boersma. Second Row: Gerry Chmielewski, Bill Petersen, Terrance McDonald, Peggy Dickman, Janet Becker, Nancy Lorenz, Eva Dickman, Carole Ann Dotson, Kathy Rajal, Libby Arnold, Linda Lehman, Ronald Moseley, John Curran, Louis Capone, Jack Carney. Third Row: Ignatius F. Galante, Phyllis Blaisdell, Judy Geohegan, Frank Ruggieri, Mary Lynn Unger, Sally Appleby, Carolyn Jones, Judy Swalley, Cathie Houlihan, Julia Haqan, Donald White, Donald Brunner. 195 COLLEGIANS: First Row: John Coalsesy, Chico Wal Iser, Val Binns, Richard Fleshren, Donald Davis, Earl Foster, Dave McVicker. Second Row: Earl Maxwell, Rick Mastorano, Buzz Guckenberger, Robert Rivers, K. Zalma Chitty, Frank Conti, Bill Harnage. Third Row: Dave Wood- warJ, Jim Webster, Al Shirah, Gerry Holm, Ralph Hartley, Bell Kent, Lloyd Bragoz. Fourth Row: Fred Selph, Louis Dennard, EdMoIles, Ralph Bryant, Stephen Smith, Toni Perry, Kim Porter, Larry Todd, Phil Crow. RICK POWELL, arranger for Collegians, works with Steve Smith as they arrange a number for one of their appearances. Collegians Collegians is the men ' s glee club at Florida State University and offers membership to all male stu- dents who enjoy singing. Consequently, the members are not necessarily music majors but represent almost every field of study at the University. Founded at FSU in 1958, the organization holds the distinction of being the newest choral group on campus and since then has gained an admirable reputation as one of the finest amateur choral groups in the state of Florida. The Collegians have a varied musical repertoire, ranging from early sacred to contemporary selec- tions, which they make use of in their many con- certs and public appearances. This year in addition to a series of concerts on campus, they toured the state, giving concerts at various places. They also entertained at the Garnet and Gold Homecoming Banquet and at the Pow Wow as well as appearing on WFSU on several different occasions. Dr. Ramon Meyer is the conductor of the group. 196 Women ' s Glee Club The Women ' s Glee Club gives women an opportunity to gain friendship and experience through singing together and offers membership to any women stu- dents who are interested in singing. Under the capable direction of Miss Betty Jane Grimm, the Women ' s Glee Club makes many contri- butions to the campus musical program, the primary one being their annual Christmas Concert. They also presented programs for the Tallahassee Chamber of Commerce, Religious Emphasis Week, and the Federal Correctional Institution. In addition, they made several television appearances and partici- pated in the annual vocal festival. Eleanor Belote competently serves as President of the organization and is assisted by LyndaMichel, Vice President. Also working closely with them are Janet Duncan as Secretary and Janet Schuff as Treasurer. Publicity Chairman is Michael Ann Davenport, and Julie Adams serves as Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. OFFICERS: 1st Row: Janet Duncan, Sec; Gwen Alexander, Hist.; Barbara Morris, Librarian; Lyndol Michael, Vice Pres.; 2nd Row: Janice Sheffield, Pub. Co-Cham.; Janet Schuff, Treas.; Michael Ann Davenport, Pub. Co-Cham.; Eileen Lindrose, Asst. Librarian; Carole Goldstein, Accomp.; Julie Adams, Ways and Means Chairman. 197 Choral Union RUSSELL WILSON Assistant Conductor The FSU Choral Union is open to all students, both men and women, who are interested and have the ability to sing. The largest mixed choral group on the campus, the Choral Union was established in 1946 with the purpose of singing the best in music literature written for men ' s a nd women ' s voices. Officers of the group are Jack McCord, President; James Haygood, Vice President; Betty Fortune, Director of Publicity; and Patricia Pippin, Histor- ian; Dr. Herman Gunter, Jr., is Advisor and Director of the group. Choral Union meets as a regular class and may be taken for credit. Each semester it performs at least one major concert at the University. These concerts are usually broadcast over local radio for the benefit of the people of Tallahassee. Handel ' s Messiah, Part 1, was presented at Christmas this year in Westcott Auditorium, and Verdi ' s Requiem was given as an Easter concert. The Choral Union is well known throughout Florida. University Singers Recognized as one of the finest choral groups in America, University Singers offers valuable experi- ence for students interested in music. Dr. Wiley Housewright, the conductor of the mixed chorus, is assisted by Gene M. Simons. Walter Britt is the President of the club and works with Toni Perry, Vice President; Judy Goodman, Secretary; and Elea- nor Belote, Librarian. Outstanding projects of the group include local performances, tours, broadcasts on the Mutual Broad- casting Company, television films, and programs presented on campus. This fall, University Singers took a major role in the Artist Series production of Orpheus and Euridice. The group performed in high schools and municipal auditoriums in Clearwater, Winter Haven, and St. Petersburg. Their repertoire included a wide range of music from the simple folk song to the extended composition. OFFICERS: Walter Britt, President; Judy Goodman, Secretary; Toni Perry, Vice President; Joan Converse, Librarian. 199 ' Jk ' M . «wr- ..not? xw SEMINOLE MAJORETTES: Carol Granger, Marilee Bluhm, Judy McCracken, Barbara O ' Neil, Si srer Warwick, Janice Eddins, Lynn McClaren, Joan Beazley. ■«-» . " WsStey- PRIOR TO THEIR HOMECOMING PERFORMANCE, Bennett Shelfer, Drum Major stands with Janice Freeman, Garnet Girl, and Beverly Calvert, Gold Girl, before their act begins. 200 TO END THEIR HALF TIME SI m ' ■ t I « I Hk FSU Marching Chiefs Have Active Year Approximately 170 members comprise FSU ' s famed Marching Chiefs, who perform intricate drill maneu- vers at each football game. Perhaps the most popular of their 1961 half-time shows was " The Sound of Music " in which the band saluted FSU ' s School of Music and paid tribute to great composers of all time at the Homecoming game. In " Politicians on Parade " the legislature was saluted. One of the highlights of the year ' s activities was a trip to Mobile to participate in the Senior Bowl Game where they appeared on national television. At the annual banquet a new award given to the most outstanding bandsman and bandswoman was initiated. Recipients were selected on the basis of service, spirit and leadership. Dr. Manley Whitcomb is the Director, assisted by Mr. Robert Braunagel. Under the leadership of Bennett Shelfer, Drum Major, and Drill Assistants, Penny Cowell, Tommy Lynn, and Hugh Jones, the Chiefs had a highly successful year, as evidenced by their great popularity. DR. MANLEY R. WHITCOMB, Director of the FSU Marching Chiefs, has capably supervised the band program since 1953. SHOW, THE MARCHING CHIEFS FORM THE FSU MOTIF WITH SNAPPY PRECISION AS THE FANS RISE TO SING THE ALMA MATER. v.- w i » I 1 V V» «, V " " ' ST ,- • . ttacuntiL; Athletics The desire to win, the pure enjoyment of physical activity, the stimulation of competition, and the satisfaction of achievement are recognized and made possible by the varsity sports and the intramurals programs. Enjoyed by both participants and spectators, sports provide for physical and personal growth. 202 , " «mpC ? BEING AN OUTSTANDING varsity swimmer is the result of endless hours of practice spent perfecting difficult strokes. THE PARTICIPATION IN TRACK EVENTS requires the use of the very basic athletic skills and the learning of new ones. ■ m iB i 204 Athletics Teach Valuable Lessons The varsity athletic program at Florida State recog- nizes students who have outstanding talents in various sports. It gives them an opportunity to par- ticipate in competition with students from many other schools. By working with a group of fellow students toward a common goal and playing the game to the best of his ability, the player learns many valuable lessons. There are also some sports which require individual participation, thereby training the student to give completely of his talents. The experience of parti- cipation in such a program and the satisfaction of a job well done is gained by the student who takes advantage of this opportunity. A DESIRE TO WIN and to play the best game possible is an asset in basketball, as well as any varsity sport. if " 4 P ft ..!. i t - 1. ' ' " t . -J - ' " — - 1 ' «4k % THE FOOTBALL PLAYER LEARNS THE LESSONS OF TEAMWORK BY SERVING AS A TEAM MEMBER AND NOT AS AN INDIVIDUAL. STEADY HANDS and sharp eyes are needed to play a good game of golf. A HIGH DEGREE of coordination is a reguisite in varsity baseball. A TENNIS PLAYER must be agile and fast to play a successful game. 205 Highlighting Record Staged By Seminoles Capably led by Head Coach Bill Peterson and his staff, the Florida State University football team chalked up its best record since 1958. The Seminole squad ended its 1961 season with a mark of four wins, five losses, and one tie. Highlights of the season included battles with such intercollegiate competition as the University of Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, and Kentucky. Losing only one home game during the season, the Tribe packed fans and spectators into Doak Camp- bell Stadium with each appearance and provided them with a rousing sample of college football. Excellent coaching efforts, coupled with a high team spirit and enthusiastic fan support, enabled the Seminoles of Florida State to make the victory columns and complete a season to be proud of. Their performance this year will be long remembered. BILL PETERSON Head Coach VAUGHN MANCHA Athletic Director 206 NEIL LABAR Director of Sports Publicity RONALD MELTON Athletic Business Manager DON FAULS Trainer First Row: Bubba McGowan, Vince Gibson, Don James, Head Coach Bill Peterson, and Key Meyer. Second Row: Dick Flowers, John Coatta, Freshman Coach Charlie LaPradd, and Bob Harbison. 207 First Row: Ken Russom, Frank DeFrancesco, Jim Daniel, Don Donatelli, Steve Klesius, Jack Forehand, Paul Andrews, Larry Hood, Joe Ver- Slicker, Gene McDowell, Happy Fick, Y. C. McNeese, Gene Roberts, Bruce Darsey, Bill Tyre, Chuck Robinson, Lowell Horton, Tom Hillabrancl, Blazovich, Jim Sims, George Weatherly, Wal ly Malphrus, Buddy Yarbrough, Hank Sytsma, Don Floyd, Ben Sharp, Charlie Calhoun, Larry Brink- Butch Gunter, Ed Parker, and Orrin Cope. STRUGGLING for another yard, this Seminole is grabbed from behind by a defending tackier during a battle staged in Campbell Stadium. STEVE KLESIUS Mr. Team Spirit 208 binski, Roy Bickford, and Fred Grimes. Second Row: Keith Kinderman, Jim Wade, Eddie Feely, Dave Snyder, Marion Roberts, Ferrell Henry, Tom Ed Trancygier, Ken Thompson, John McConnaughhGy, and Jeff Klores. Third Row: John Levings, John Wachtel , Max Andrews, Bill Logay, Mike ley, Joe Rodgers, John Harlee, Ron Hammond, Doug Messer, Tom Haney, Buck Corlton, Jerry Bruner, Andy Haggard, Bill Daly, Dick Raduenzel, COACH BILL PETERSON SEEMS TO BE POINTING TO THE SCOREBOARD AS HE IS CARRIED OFF THE FIELD BY SEMINOLES. RUNNING HARD, quarterback Eddie Feely tries an end skirt as fast George Washington Colonials overtake the Seminole. FSU Pushes Past GW To Debut With Win Starting the ' 61 football season in Doak Campbell Stadium on September 16, Florida State ' s Seminoles pushed past the visiting Colonials from George Washington University, for a 15-7 win. After two full quarters of battling, the Tribe held a 6-0 head at the halftime. The Colonials opened the second half with a stunning 82-yard sprint to Tribe paydirt, and set the Seminoles back on their heels. Not to be denied, the Seminoles pushed quickly into enemy territory to regain the lead which they held until the final gun. Defense sparkled in this season opener, pouncing on three George Washington fumbles, the defensive unit showed their stubborn personality by thwarting Colonial efforts again and again, thereby holding the visitors to little gain. HEADS KNOCK AS SEMINOLE HALFBACK KEITH KINDERMAN ATTEMPTS TO BULLDOZE PAST A GEORGE WASHINGTON TACKLER. 210 • :■ ■ • • • " » ' SEMINOLES DAVE SNYDER, FRED GRIMES AND JOHN WACHTEL PREPARE TO STOP LARRY LIBERTORE AFTER A WILD LATERAL. Seminoles Battle Gators To Deadlock If such a thing as a moral victory exists in college football, then Florida State ' s Seminoles certainly earned one against the University of Florida Gators. The Gators managed an edge in statistics, but that didn ' t bother the underdog Seminoles, who battled tooth and nail for every inch of Florida Field ' s trampled turf. While 44,000 fans screamed their lungs out the Seminoles and Gators swapped first-half field goals and fought to a 3-3 deadlock. Even a post-game " audience participation " show between FSU and Florida supporters ended in a tie. Seconds before the closing whistle, Seminole fans made a grab for the Gator ' s metal goal posts, but were met with quick opposition from staunch Gator backers. It was a fitting climax to what will go into FSU history books as a stunning deadlock. SPILLING Gator Quarterback Larry Libertore for a loss before 44,000 football fans is Seminole End John McConnaughhay. 211 HALFBACK, DAVE SNYDER BRINGS DOWN AN OLE MISS BACK; ROY BICKFORD CHARGES IN TO ASSIST HIM IN THE TACKLE. FLORIDA STATE Halfback Keith Kinderman heads for the 30 yard line as Quarterback Ed Trancygier watches and hopes. Hopeful Seminoles Challenge Ole Miss The Seminoles ' visit to Oxford, Mississippi, result- ed in a 33-0 bow to the Rebels as Ole Miss romped its way to the position of one of the top teams in the nation. The Seminoles were able to penetrate Rebel defense and reach enemy territory only twice while the Rebels flashed the big-league class for which they are well-noted. Hoping for a big play and the feel of p ' aydirt at least once, the Tribe was beaten back on the ground and in the air by Ole Miss. The Rebels rolled up an impressive 351 yards in a rushing attack, 169 yards with passes, and gained 28 first downs, as the Seminoles fought to hold off their assault. Going against the ranked Rebels was the season ' s biggest challenge, but tough Ole Miss proved too much for the hopeful Seminoles. 212 Breeze Aids Tribe In Georgia Upset A howling 29-mile-per-hour wind out of the north played an important role in the Seminoles ' encounter with university of Georgia ' s Bulldogs, as the Semi- noles took good advantage of this breeze by col- lecting a three-point field goal lead which eventual- ly won the game for them, 3-0. The duel was a headknocking affair with the Tribe picking up ground yardage, while Georgia ' s Bulldogs used an air attack. Picking a star of the well-earned victory would have been like looking for that proverbial needle in the haystack, as more than 150 yards were chalked up by the Seminole offense; but in the end, it was the Tribe ' s defense which proved the difference. The victory marked the end of Georgia ' s complete domination of a six-game series. The closest Flor- ida State had come before was in a 3-0 affair which the Bulldogs won in 1956. This year proved to be one of charm as the Seminoles spoiled Georgia ' s FSU visit. BULLDOG defenders close in to put the stop on Seminole Back Keith Kinderman, as he plows his way toward Georgia ' s goal. DEFENSIVE SEMINOLES ROY BICKFORD AND GENE MCDOWELL TEAM UP TO HALT A GEORGIA BULLDOG AND AID IN A 3-0 UPSET. pi | L ■ i 1 Xm If IK r 1 1 1 SMimu- HITTING a Richmond ball carrier short of the 40-yard line are Steve Klesius and Bill Logay, hard-tackling Seminole linemen. Backfield Sparks Richmond Win, 13-7 Florida State ' s backfield powerhouse sparked the Seminoles to a fourth quarter touchdown and a 13-7 victory over a stubborn Richmond eleven before some 13,000 fans in Doak Campbell Stadium. The Seminoles, who fell behind 7-6 on a Richmond touchdown pass with only 20 seconds left in the first half, came back the third quarter and marched 88 yards for the winning score. A fumble on their own 11 yard line cost the FSU athletes the seven point yield to the visitors from Virginia. Capitalizing on the grab, the Spiders connected with a quick pass for the tally. The Tribe showed both ground and air skill by romping for 261 yards rushing and 64 yards passing. Richmond found it tough going against the Seminole defense, as the Tribe held them to only 58 yards rushing and seven first downs. Florida State who seemed to control the battle from the beginning kickoff added their second win in two years against the Spiders. A FIRST DOWN IS PICKED UP AS FSU ' S QUARTERBACK EDDIE FEELY GOES PAST A GRAPPLING GROUP OF RICHMOND SPIDERS. 214 KEITH KINDERMAN, JIM SIMS, AND JOHN LEVINGS HEM IN THE VPI QUARTERBACK AS HE TRIES TO GET THE BALL AWAY. Agressive Gobblers Determined To Win Fumbles, penalities, and passes marked the contest in Blacksburg, Virginia, when the Florida State Seminoles joyrneyed there and were upset 10-7. A fake kick, which turned into a long pass play accounted for the Tribe ' s lone touchdown, but Tech Gobblers coupled an early field goal tally with a third quarter scoring pass for the win. Florida State led the tilt in the statistics book, but they never really sparked in their usual manner. The aggressive Gobblers, however, were determined in their bid for a win, and kept knocking at the scoring door all afternoon. Playing before 14,000 cheering supporters, Tech clicked in what was reported their best game of the season. The visiting Tribe tried vainly, but could not pick up the necessary pep to mark another win. GOBBLER DEFENDERS put a rapid stop to Florida State ' s quarterback, Eddie Feely, as he tries for the valuable TD. 215 i » BLOCKING OUT KENTUCKY ' S AGGRESSIVE RUSHER IS SEMINOLE ' S GUARD, FERRELL HENRY, AS HE GIVES FEELY RUNNING ROOM. SEMINOLE end Jim Daniel grabs Kentucky runner from behind and throws the Wildcats for a temporary setback at Lexington. ■f Visiting Seminoles Bow To ' Cats, 20-0 The Seminoles hit the road again and traveled to Lexington, Kentucky, to face the Wildcats and bow to a 20-0 defeat there. Florida State, tabbed to lose by two touchdowns, made a gallant attempt to upset its Southeastern Conference opponent, by not letting the foes breathe easily until a two-touchdown ex- plosion in the third quarter. Plagued by injuries, the Seminoles rebounded in a stubborn fashion and drove deep into Kentucky ter- ritory five times, only to be stopped by a staunch Wildcat defense. The Tribe was forced to punt five times as the Wildcats beat back FSU ' s efforts with force. Ken- tucky, eager to stay on the winning trail, thundered 285 yards in the air and on the ground to overpower its Florida opponents. Seminoles Avenge Last Years 0-0 Tie No time was wasted as the Seminoles scored early and went on to trounce the Citadel Bulldogs 44-8 at the home game in Campbell Stadium. The Seminoles kept fans on their feet all four quarters by dazzling aerial and ground attacks on the Southern Conference Champions and made up for the 0-0 tie handed them by the Cadets last year. Seminole offense marched the length of the field three times to find paydirt dispite a determined defensive effort put up by the Bulldogs. A closer game score was expected as the Tribe tackled the Cadets, but the military men failed to get started offensively. The forward wall of FSU showed exceptional team work by holding the Bull- dogs to short unfruitful gains. FSU, on the other hand, played what was termed as one of its best games of the year. AMID a host of fallen Citadel players, Seminole Halfback Richie Weber fights to keep on his feet and move the ball. A BULLDOG IS PUT OUT OF THE PICTURE BY SEMINOLE TONY FRANJESH AS HE GIVES EDDIE FEELY THE ROOM HE NEEDS. 217 LUNGING FORWARD to stop a charging Southern ball carrier are Seminoles Don Donatelli, Chuck Robinson, and Fred Grimes. Southern Hands FSU Homecoming Defeat Florida State ' s Homecoming glee was dampened by a tough defeat at the hands of visiting Southerners from Mississippi. An enthusiastic capacity crowd watched in vain as the Seminole attack was constantly crushed by hard-nosed defenders who refused to give an inch of turf this sunny afternoon. This was the sixth win over FSU boasted by the Southerners, and their combined running, passing, and defending talents handed the Tribe a fourth defeat this season. The loss closed out the home-game schedule for the 1961 Seminole football year, and gave many of the fans their last look at a team which had faced perhaps the toughest schedule yet slated by the school. But even in this moment of defeat, the Tribe showed spark worthy of their fans ' praise. TOM HILLABRAND RECEIVES THE BALL AND RACES FOR AN END SWEEP AS GENE MCDOWELL SURGES TO CLEAR THE WAY. 218 FSU AND HOUSTON PILE UP ON THE GOAL LINE AS THE HOUSTON CARRIER DIVES ACROSS TO SCORE IN THE FOURTH QUARTER. FSU Closes Season With a 28-8 Loss Florida State ' s 28-8 loss to the University of Hous- ton brought to a close the Seminole ' s football season. Meeting the Texans at Rice Stadium, the Tribe found the going rough against Houston ' s perfected air attack, and were quickly forced into a game of defensive strategy. The Seminoles took advantage of the aerial play and snagged an interception to account for its only score. A two-point pass play which followed was the last scoring assault by the Seminoles. Ten FSU seniors played their last college football in the battle against Houston ' s Cougers, and were kept busy by the aggressive Texans. Finding their scoring combination in the second quarter, the Texans tallied for four TD ' s before the final gun and handed the Seminoles their fifth loss. GENE ROBERTS LUNGESto bring down a Houston player who intercepted the Seminoles ' ball during the FSU-Houston game. CHEERLEADERS: Kneeling: Wayne Barnes, Bill Harnage. Standing: Peggy Traylor, Linda Dyke, Barbara Walker, Judy Patten, Myra Morris Kay Lewis, Linda Hagen, Karen Capell. WAYNE BARNES Head Cheerleader Cheerleaders Spark Vigorous Support Energy, spirit, and enthusiasm, characteristics of the FSU cheerleading squad, make this group a vital part of Seminole football and basketball games. Guiding the spectators during home and away games, the cheerleaders help maintain a high level of crowd spirit as they shout and stomp out FSU cheers. Behind their enthusiasm and cheering skill lie long hours of planning and practice. Willingness to take responsibility and to strive for perfection, both individually and within the team, depict the good cheerleader. The present squad of twelve students was chosen during fall and spring try-outs. Headed by Wayne Barnes, they participate in the Pow-Wow and lead snake dances and pep rallies, the most notable being a large rally before the University of Florida football game. Through their variety of activities, the cheerleading squad does a great deal to promote good sportsmanship and enthusiastic school spirit in participants and spectators alike. 220 CHEERLEADERS LINDA GORMLEY AND BARBARA WALKER VIGOROUSLY LEAD SEMINOLE SUPPORTERS IN A ROUSING CHEER. JOE GREENE Sammy Seminole CHEERLEADER Peggy Traylor turns her thoughts toward the field and is caught up in the excitement of a play. 221 Cagers Encounter Toughest Foes Yet Splitting its 23-game schedule into 10 home games and 13 games away, the Seminole cage squad this year faced perhaps the toughest opponents in its history. Under the direction of Coach Bud Kennedy, the Seminole players tackled such opponents as Furman, Ohio State, Rollins, University of Miami, University of Florida, Wisconsin, Tennessee, Clemson, Ala- bama, Houston, Georgia, Auburn, and Oklahoma. Posting a 14-10 record in 1961, the lanky cagers boasted seven returning lettermen for this year ' s squad. Coupling experience and drive, the cagers drove for national recognition again this year and were led to victories by Co-Captains Ray Swain and Dave Fedor. Senior Forward Fedor, FSU ' s All-American candidate, averaged 19 points per game during the 1961 season and continued to romp this year. BUD KENNEDY Basketball Coach TIM EDNEY Mr. Team Spirit 222 First Row: Dave Fedor, Rufus Ashworth, Jack Davis, Tim Edney, Ray Swain. Second Row: Wally Dale, Bob Ek, Charlie Long, Dale Reeves, Faurest Coogle, Bobby Lovell, Dale Ricketts. DRIVING IN for a fast lay-up and two points in the closing game of ' 61 season against University of Georgia is Jack Davis. i »i 1 — c " G » 4 »jki CHARLIE LONG shoots over the outstretched hands of a Bulldog after taking a pass from Dale Ricketts. 223 WALLY DALE Guard RUFUS ASHWORTH Guard CHARLIE LONG Forward STRETCHING high to tip in a shot by Seminole Jack Davi s is teammate Charlie Long, scoring ace for FSU ' s cagers. RAY SWAIN hauls in a rebound during the second hot battle of the season with the University of Florida Gator five. BOBBY LOVELL Guard RAY SWAIN Center BOB EK Forward FLORIDA STATE ' S Dave Fedor reaches high to push in a scoreasteammateWally Dale and Tampa players watch. FLORIDA STATE CO-CAPTAIN Dave Fedor leaps high over the court and marks a two-pointer on the Tribe scoreboard. 225 , . r Tankers Splash To Successful Season The Florida State Seminole swimmers, under the direction of Coach Bim Stults, splashed into its opening meet on December 9, and continued encoun- tering intercollegiate competition until March 17. The tankers marked up a 9-1 record in 1961, along with copping the Georgia AAU and the Florida Inter- collegiate Championships. This year ' s tough schedule included Georgia, Texas A M, Tulane, Georgia Tech, Miami of Ohio, University of Florida, Bowling Green, East Caro- lina, Alabama, and University of the South. The swimmers entered in the Florida Intercollegiate Championship, the Georgia AAU, and NCAA meets. Outstanding this year were Paul Thompson, Tommy Mew, Ronald Bissland, Pete Combes, Pete Davis, Bill Lawrence, Mark Owen, Risto Pyykko, Bill Rich- ardson, Dick Acosta, Tom Brandley, Don Montgomery. BIM STULTS Swimming Coach TOMMY MEW Mr. Team Spirit 226 SWIMMING TEAM: First Row: Dahl, Searcy, Langston, Mew, Bissland, Thompson, Montgomery, Owen, Richardson, Pepper, LaSanta. Second Row: Lawrence, Gonzalez, Davis, Bransford, Pyykko, Roles, Brown, Richardson, DeWitt, Hall, Combes. MARK OWEN Diver PAUL THOMPSON Freestyle 227 FREESTYLER ALAN ROLES STRETCHES FAR OUT OVER THE WATER AS HE BEGINS HIS FLYING LEAP FROM THE STARTING BLOCK. FREESTYLE RELAY TEAM: PAUL THOMPSON, NED SEARCY, ALAN ROLES, LEE BRANSFORD. FREESTYLER PAUL THOMPSON NEARS THE POOLS ' EDGE AS HE FINISHES A FAST HEAT FOR THE POOL TIME TRIAL RECORDS. SWIMMING THE DIFFICULT BUTTERFLY AND COMING DOWN THE POOL IN FINE STYLE ARE JACK BROWN AND PETE COMBES. TOM LASANTA Breast Stroke BILL DAHL Freestyle MEDLEY RELAY TEAM: Pete Davis, Bill Lawrence, Pete Combes, Lee Bransford. BUTTERFLY ARTISTS: JACK BROWN, RISTO PYYKKO, AND PETE COMBES. Six Returnees Man 1962 Baseball Team With six returning lettermen, FSU ' s baseball team was ready for action in 1962. Those lettermen re- turning for anotheryear of service were Kyle Spitzer, Ray McShane, Jack Ross, Gary Elliot, Bob Madison, and catcher Buddy Teagle. Hoping to maintain the fine 20-5 record of the past year, the baseballers met such opposition as Auburn, Georgia Tech, Duke, Miami, East Carolina, and the United states Naval Academy. Three addi- tional games were added to the scheduled 25 in 1961, bringing the total to 28. The team was well balanced with such standouts as Hal Mangin, a player who managed any position on the field; Larry Hawkins, who pitched Manatee Junior College to the national finals last year; George Fergusson, fourth in RBI ' s in 1961; and Tom Davis, brother of former FSU pitcher, Frank Davis. DANNY LITWHILER Baseball Coach BOB MADISON Mr. Team Spirit 230 BASEBALL TEAM: First Row: Ferrar, Dirks, Litwhi ler, Augustine, Boudank, Spitzer, French, Mangin, Elliott, Rountree, Thomas. Second Row: Coach Bob Perkins, Coach Danny Litwhi ler, Bacccccio, Wilcox, Echols, Pitchford, Teagle, Madison, McShane, Hawkins, Woodward, Tucker. Third Row: Malphrus, Barnes, Williamson, Smith, Ross, Littleton, Fergusson, Johnson, Jarrett. TWO FLORIDA STATE BALL PLAYERS WATCH A TEAMMATE SMASH A FAST GROUNDER AS THEY WAIT FOR THEIR TURN AT BAT. DOUG FRENCH Outfielder AL BACCACCIO Third Baseman ■ BILL WILLIAMSON Second Base 231 BUDDY TEAGLE Catcher JACK ROSS Pitcher 1 1 Jr 1 n DWIGHT SMITH Outfielder HAL MANGIN First Base LARRY JOHNSON Third Baseman 232 ' I ' » c V PRACTICE HELPS KEEP FSU ' S TEAM HITTING HARD AND THINKING FAST, TWO IMPORTANT FACTORS FOR A GOOD SEASON. WOODIE WOODWARD Shortstop BOB WILCOX Right Fielder A FLORIDA STATE PLAYER SWINGS AT A FASTLY PITCHED BALL WHILE FIELDERS AND BASEMEN KEEP ALERT FOR A HIT. 233 A Dozen Lettermen Boost Track Squad Some 38 potential cindermen showed up for the first day of practice as the 1962 track season at Florida State got under way in early fall. Returning after a superb performance last year were more than a dozen experienced lettermen, ready to again represent FSU in intercollegiate track and field events. Officially opening the season with an indoor meet at Montgomery, Alabama, the Thinclads participated in dual events with Miami, William and Mary, F lorida and SEC Champions, Louisiana State. Head Track Coach, Mike Long, and Assistant Coach Vernon Giles stressed the importance of in- dividual performance to the eager athletes, and sel- ected some 30 Thinclads to travel to Pennsylvania, Texas, Louisiana and Alabama. Participating in both AAU and NCAA meets, the Cindermen brought the season to a close in June. " 9 MIKE LONG Track Coach QUENTIN TILL Mr. Team Spirit 234 J " tv ' tcfcp TRACK TEAM: First Row: Roberts, Brocksmith, Langford, Bourne, Till, Clark, Long, Crotty, Johnson. Second Row: Coach Mike Long, Will- iams, Edwards, Ford, Welch, Johnson, Topper, Smith, Olson, Kraft, Davis, Hayes, Giddens, Asst. Coach Verylin Giles. GEORGE SMITH High Jumper JEFF CLARK Shot Put 235 REFLEXES, POWER, AND PRACTICE ARE EXHIBITED BY CRAIG JOHNSON AS HE EXPLODES OUT OF THE STARTING BLOCKS. DICK ROBERTS Mi le Runner SPIC OLSON Hurdler TERRY LONG Hurdler 440 RELAY TEAM: Hutch Johnson, Craig Johnson, Quentin Till, Steve Long. 236 SPRINTERS: George Moore, Craig Johnson, Hutch Johnson. BROAD JUMPER: Herb Kraft. r. DAVE ELLIS Hurdler MIKE O ' BRIEN High Jumper 237 JEFF CLARK AND QUENTIN TILL Co-Captains $ state; 1} HUTCH JOHNSON Sprinter MILE RELAY: Jack Brocksmith, Bill Davis, Quentin Till, Terry Long. TOMMY BOURNE High Jumper ALAN WILLIAMS Discus 238 GENE GIDDENS Broad Jumper BARRY TOPPER Javelin 8 ED HAYS Polevaulter BILL DAVIS Middle Distance 239 Top Ranked Players Spur Netter Wins Sporting three nationally-ranked players this year, the Seminole Netters copped honors all season with their aggressive drive. Big guns in 1962 were Harry Campney, Andy Pat- ton, and Roger Nichols; backed up by the remaining varsity talent. Directed by Head Coach Ed Cubbon and Assistant Coach Danny Malcome, the Seminoles opened on March 15 by facing the University of Georgia, and played a tough schedule until the season ' s end in May. Teams played this year were Rollins, University of Pennsylvania, Georgia Tech, Florida, and Miami. A trip into South Carolina put the Netters against The Citadel, South Carolina, and Presbyt erian. The Seminole Varsity came through in their 1961 events by copping 16 wins out of a scheduled 21 games and hoped this season to better the record. ED CUBBON Tennis Coach GORDY SMITH Mr. Team Spirit 240 TENNIS TEAM: Mike Dyer, Bob Berry, Roger Nichols, Assistant Coach, Eddie Cubbons, Head Coach, Ed Fasula, Gordie Smith, Paul Scarpa, Rusty Hamilton, Jamie Jameison. PAUL SCARPA Singles ED FASULA Doubles 241 Golf Team Opens Against the Gators The 1962 Florida State golf team opened its season with a home game against the University of Florida on March 5. The Seminole golfers also competed in such meets as the Florida Collegiate Tournament, Miami Tournament, Southeastern Conference Tourna- ment, Houston All-American Match, and the National Golf Tournament. Top highlight of the season was the All-American Intercollegiate Tournament held in Houston, Texas. This game involved the top golf teams in the nation. Comprised mainly of seniors and backed by both juniors and sophomores, the team started out with a 144 hole qualifying match. Under the leadership of Coach Bill Odeneal the Seminoles boasted one of the best golfing squads in FSU history. The outstanding spirit of this year ' s golfers was the key to the building of a good team. BILL ODENEAL Golf Coach BRYAN BERGERON Mr. Team Spirit 242 GOLF TEAM: Kneeling: Chuck Keating, Bryan Bergeron. First Row: Ross, Davies, Hill, Schulman, Phi I o , Nordome, Kindred, Parsons, Bri mer. Second Row: Coach Bill Odeneal, Whitmire, McGowan, Lee, Calhoun, Kirven, Slinney, Rawls, Jaus. CHUCK KEATING Golf DAVE PHILCO Golf 243 TO HIGHLIGHT THE FALL INTRAMURAL SEASON, ENTHUSIASTIC TEAMS ASSEMBLE TO VIE FOR THE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP. MEN ' S INTRAMURAL OFFICERS: Bob Harris and Doug Summers, Secretary and President. Variety Marked In Men ' s Intramurals This year ' s intramural athletic program at Florida State sparkled with spirit and enthusiasm. Planned to include the participation of both the fraternity and independent organizations on campus, the program featured competition in football, soft- ball, basketball, tennis, golf, swimming, badminton, track, wrestling, and horseshoes. Trophies were presented to winners of each sport division, and a rotating trophy was given to the team with the highest overall point average. This trophy can be retired only by a group scoring the highest overall number of points for three consecu- tive years. Intramurals offer fun, competition, and a full sports season to all those interested in participa- tion; and, as in previous years, Florida State ' s program came through successfully. 244 ' L MljfcriM fejtM HHH A HORSESHOE THROWER concentrates on gaining control and skill of placement necessary to land shoe around post. SKILLFULLY PLACED LOBS and spikes add to the game ' s fun and account for tense expressions on players ' faces. ON AN AFTERNOON BREAK, two contestants enjoy a game of tennis while completing one of their several intramural matches. SPORTSMANSHIP, exercise, and a little sunshine are blended in to produce a good afternoon of softball. 245 OVERTHENETANDINTO THE WAITING HANDS OF EAGER CO-EDS GOES THE VOLLEYBALL DURING THIS BIG INTRAMURAL GAME. OFFICERS: Donna Deutsch, President; Mary Ellen Leach, Vice President; Betha Palmater, Publicity Chairman, Joan Wilson, Secre- tary; Maxie Tharp, Treasurer; Miss Moore, Advisor. Women ' s Intramurals Boast Active Year The Women ' s Intramural Program is organized and administered by the Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion of Florida State. The purpose of the program is to offer the campus co-eds an opportunity to participate in a variety of team and individual athletics, as well as to foster a closer relationship between dormitory, indepen- dent, and sorority organizations. This year ' s intramural program has been termed one of the most colorful and successful to date. Resulting from careful planning and co-ordination by the Association, some of the scheduled activities include basketball, volleyball, horseshoes, golf, and ping pong. Conducted almost entirely by the students them- selves, Women ' s Intramurals has been a highlight of campus life throughout the school year. 246 TWO GIRLScompete for a victory in a game of doubles as a lunge, for the tennis ball brings a smile from a partner. A SOFTBALL PLAYER taunts the pitcher while an alert baseman has her glove up on ready for the possible throw. PRRTHENT D f IOHEI PING PONG added to the excitement of a well-rounded intramural program for the co-eds of Florida State during this year ' s season. BADMINTON requires ability and stamina as shown by two girls as they concentrate hitting the birdie. 247 Greeks Greek life is the striving of a group toward such goals as character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Money-raising projects, intramurals, parties, and study-halls contribute to the fulfil Iment of these goals and the development of close interpersonal relations within and among the sororities and fraternities. 248 CAMPUS CHEST FUND RECEIVES DONATIONS EACH YEAR FROM THE ANNUAL KAPPA ALPHA CONFEDERATE ROAD BLOCKADE. TOYS COLLECTED BY THE DELTA ZETAS were donated to the FSU Speech Clinic for use in juvenile speech therapy. Greeks on Campus Do Charity Work Greek life has many faces— one of intensity during study sessions, one of sympathy in times of hard- ship, one of laughter at parties, one of pleasure in helping others. It is in the latter realm that Greek life probably gives the individual the greatest amount of satisfaction and group justification for its existence. Having once formed a bond of brotherhood, FSU Greeks are quick to demonstrate their desire to share it by undertaking national philanthropy pro- jects as well as by aiding local charity drives and welfare organizations. Work sessions, money raising projects, parties for the underprivileged, and fund drives compose a phase of Greek life motivated by sincere intent. 250 THE KAPPA SIGS painted the inside of the Salvation Army Building as their annual pledge project this year. V m C ASSISTING THE COMMUNITY CHEST, the Zeta Tau Alphas and Sigma Chis collect contributions from local businesses. THE DELTA GAMMAS ENJOY READING TO FLORIDA STATE BLIND STUDENTS AS AN ANNUAL SOCIAL AND CIVIC PROJECT. 251 PANHELLENIC OFFICERS: Penny Diehl, President; Linda Austin, Honor Court Chairman; Betty Bently, Secretary; Sydney Whidden, Treasurer. Panhellenic Guides Sorority Activities Helping the Tallahassee Cancer Association by maintaining its booth at the North Florida Fair, organizing a banquet, workshop, dance and other activities of Greek Week with the Interfraternity Council and sponsoring a speaker for the opening night of Religious Emphasis Week, are among the activities of the Florida State University Panhellenic. Through an annual workshop the organization strives to promote understanding among the Greek groups and to provide an opportunity for the discus- sion of current problems which these groups face. The major purpose of Panhellenic is the mainten- ance of a harmonious and effective sorority system on campus. Panhellenic was established on this campus in 1904 and organizes and regulates rushing, pledging and initiating for the sororities at FSU. The governing body of Panhellenic consists of a representative and president of each chapter, from whom four officers are chosen. The officers are pres- ident, secretary, treasurer and honor court chairman. ABSORBED IN THEIR PANHELLENIC RUSH BOOKLETS ARE EAGER FRESHMAN RUSHEES ANXIOUSLY AWAITING FORMAL RUSHING 252 PANHELLENIC MEMBERS: First Row, LeAnne McElveen, Delta Zeta; Carol Cleveland, Alpha Gamma Delta; Lynn Caldwel I, Sigma Sigma Sigma; Sissy Wade, Kappa Alpha Theta; Ginny Howard, Gamma Phi Beta; Paula Walker, Alpha Omicron Pi; Mary Ann Blake, Zeta Tau Alpha; Second Row, Wincy Horton, Phi Mu; Marlene Clinton, Delta Delta Delta; Susan Frey, Delta Gamma; Donna Deutsch, Alpha Xi Delta; Dana Lenahan, Pi Beta Phi; Francine Millinor, Kappa Delta, Linda Dorsey, Alpha Delta Pi; Louise Wolcott, Alpha Phi; Sally Montgomery, Kappa Kappa Gamma; June Travis, Sigma Kappa; Joann Markham, Chi Omega; Barbara Elliott, Alpha Chi Omega. PLANNING FOR GRFFK WFFK are LeAnne McElveen, Sydney Whidden and Paula Walker of Panhellenic. RAINCOATS AND UWBRELLASbecame formal attireduring the rainy weather which hampered formal rush parties in September. 253 OFFICERS: Sandy Asher, President; Carolyn Reeves, 1st Vice Pres- ident; Annette Lee, 2nd Vice President, Betty Lundgreen, Treas. Wearing the lyre of Alpha Chi Omega at Florida State since 1929 have been girls of many varied interests and talents. The Alpha Chi ' s are found in such honoraries as Sophomore Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Gamma Alpha Chi, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Phi Chi Theta. They also take part in Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc., Cir- cus, Tarpon, University Singers, and Cotillion. In student government, Alpha Chi ' s are found serv- ing on Judiciary, in Senate, as dorm officers, class officers, and Junior Counselors. Angel Flight, Cir- cus, Majorettes, Village Vamps, and political com- mittees claim Alpha Chi ' s as members, while others reign as Little Sisters of SAE, ATO, and DX. Alpha Chi Omega A. Melton, HM Allen, F. Asher, S. Bai ley, B. Beazley, J. Beazley, J. Bradley, A. Bryan, M. Butler, M. Calvert, B. Calvin, P. Campbell, D. demons, M. Coleman, S. Conant, D. Courtoy, M. Cowel 1, P. Creighton, L. Deeson, R. Doud. P. Doud, P. Drake, M. Dunning J. Elliot, B. Erman, A. Everett, M. Ferlita, C. Ferlita, J. Freeman, J. Gause, s. Golden, G. Gouza, H. Grace, D. Halverstadt, A. Hannon, L. Haught, C. Howell, J. Hurst, J. Johancsik, J. Lee, D. Lee, F. Lee, M. Lee, S. Lundgren, B. Mathis, L. 254 ALPHA CHI ' S ARE GATHERED AROUND THE BANNER POLES TO CHEER FOR THEIR SISTERS AT THE ANNUAL SIGMA CHI DERBY Beta Eta Chapter McAfee, L. McClaren, W. Moehle, B. Neel, J. Patrick, M. Peterson, M. Peterson, V. Protsman, M. Rawls, C. Reeves, C. Reeves, M. Richter, C. Roberts, J. Rowan, L. Schimmel, B. Sod en, S. Staninger, S. Talbert, S. Trammell, M. Zeis, J. A GROUP OF ALPHA CHI ' S pause in the rr idst of constructing homecoming decorations in the yard. 255 1ESE ALPHA DELTA PI ' S DO T 1 HEIR SHARE IN T IE " HOISTING OF THE BIG TOP " FOR THE ANNUAL CIRCUS PERFORMANCE. Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Z.U. Dark Allsman, J. Blackwell, J. Boe, N. Bowman, A. Bryant, G. Cannon, S. Cash, L. Catena, M. Chittenden, L. Cisney, M. Collier, G. Criswell, S. Day, E. DeHoff, A. Dent, B. Dorsey, C. Dorsey, L. Drake, M. Flanders, L. Gregory, M. Gringle, M. Hancock, M. Henriksen, C. Hodges, J. Holmes, H. Howard, J. Lamb, K. Leever, S. L ' Engle, F. Livingston, B. Malloy, J. McKethan, M. McLaurine, J. Mitchell, C. Newton, G. Owens, M. Parker, L. Parsons, J. Patten, B. Peters, C. Powers, M. Rankin, K. Ross, J. Sheppard, E. 256 OFFICERS: Selby Cannon, President; Barbara Livingston, Vice- President; Carol Ann Stayer, Secretary; Carol Hendrickson, Treasurer. During its fifty-three years at FSU, ADPi has con- tinued to live by its motto, " We live for each other. " ADPi has contributed to all phases of campus life. ADPi ' s act as Senior Class Social Chairman, on Judiciary, as Junior Counselors, as members of Garnet Key, Mortified, Angel Flight, Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, Alpha Lambda Delta and Circus. ADPi beauties are found in the Gymkana Court, on the KA Rose Court and as Sweetheart of SAE. Combining service with social activities, the ADPi ' s gave an International Party for foreign students. Highlights of the year included the annual founders ' day tea and the ADPi ' s weekend, during which the " King of Diamonds " was selected. Iota Chapter Smith, J. Smith, N. Staten, S. Stayer, C . Toth, S. Vason, S. Walters, B. Ward I e, M. Ware, D. Watson, R. THE 1961-62 PRESENTATICN of the Alpha Delta Pi " King of Diamonds ' trophy was presented to Jerry McDaniels, a Kappa Alpha, by Nora Parker. 257 OFFICERS: Suzi Workizer, President; Carole Avera, 2nd Vice Presi- dent; Mary Alice Day, Corresponding Sec; Deanna Wilson, Treas. Alpha Gamma Delta arrived at FSU in 1924, and since then, the chapter has been active in campus life. Alpha Gam ' s hold positions in Student Government as members of the Cabinet, Secretary of the Senior Class, Senators, Undersecretaries, and on Honor Court. The Kappa Alpha Rose and the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi are both Alpha Gams; seven other Alpha Gams are members of fraternity courts. Vil- lage Vamps, Mortar Board, Mortified, Who ' s Who, Alpha ' Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta, and Phi Alpha are honoraries of Alpha Gam ' s. Presidents of Garnet Key, Epsilon Chi, Phi Delta Phi and Commander and Adjutant Recorder of Angel Flight are positions held by Alpha Gam ' s. Alpha Gamma Delta f J f y M RJ M. Underwood, HM Allen J. Allen, M. A Ion so J. Bone, L. Brown, C. Brown, V. Brooks s. Cleveland, c. Couch, M. Cox, M. Crawford, P. Croft, M. Daniel, B. Day, M. Dowdell, c. Doyle, c. Eastridge, B. Estes, B. Fensom, J. Floyd, c. Frazier 1. Goldsworthy, K. Hagler, F. Hancock S. Hardy, N. Henderson, M. Henderson, P. Hershey, S. Hunt, F. Hutchens, K. Jackson, D. Jackson S. Johnson, c. Johnson, D. Jones, M. King, M. Livingston, A. McClure, M. Madill, J. Mann, D. Martin, S. May, A. Merrin, K. Moates, B. 258 A CAR IS SAFETY CHECKED BY ALPHA GAM ' S AND PHI DELTA THETAS BEFORE IT ENTERS THEIR ANNUAL SOAP BOX DERBY. Gamma Beta Chapter Mulling, E. Mulling, V. McMillan, N. Neumann, M. O ' Neill, B. Padgett, S. Pope, P. Rudisill, M. Sharrock, J. Sheffield, J. Speight, P. Steeves, L. Stewart, H. Story, J. Ward, J. Williams, R. Wilson, D. Wolfinbarger, L. Workizer, S. Wronske, C. SINGING AROUND THE PIANO is one of the after dinner pastimes enjoyed by the Alpha Gamma Deltas. 259 THE ALPHA OMICRON PI ' S ARE GIVING THEIR HOMECOMING DECORATIONS SOME FINALTOUCHES BEFORE THEJUDGING BEGINS. Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. S. Clement- Anthertz, L. Baumrucker, M. Beam, B. Brim, L. Byram, N. Carfagno, M. Carr, A. Cecil, N. Chase, V. Clark, F. Cone, M. Cooke, K. Core, R. Demetry, M. Dickens, F. Diehl, P. Donaldson, P. Esau, S. Ezzard, M. Fletcher, K. Gross, A. Hill, M. Kaufman, B. Kuster, G. Leedham, P. Leeper, V. Little, M.. Lopez, I. Lowe, J. Mathison, D. Miller, V. Miner, E. Moniz, J. Norris, D. Nowlin, W. Nuccio, P. Oelschlager, E. O ' Ma I ley, P. Parise, S. Rebecca, R. Rice, L. Ridgeway, L. Roberts, M. Sobeck, C. 260 p II 1 1 I ' !• CFFICERS: Betty Miners, Trecis.; Prissy Leedham, Pres.; Margie Little, 2nd Vice Pres.; Kay Fletcher, 1st Vice Pres. The ruby and pearl of AOPi was first seen as Flori- da State University in 1939- In 1959 the Alpha Pi Chapter of AOPi moved into their present home, which is located on Copeland Street. Many Alpha Cmicron Pi ' s are important campus officers. Such officers are president of Panhellenic, president of Freshman Flunkies, secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, dormitory vice president and social chairman and president of Sigma Tau Delta. Their activities include Phi Beta Kappa, Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselors, F Club, Racquetts, Circus, Speakers Bureau and Village Vamps. AOPi ' s are members of the Flambeau, Smoke Signals and Legend staffs. AOPi beauties are sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon and fraternity little sisters. Alpha Pi Chapter Spear, P. Swalley, J. Walker, P. Ward I aw, N. Weale, M. Weber, A. Wilson, J. Wind, P. Wood, J. Wood, 0. HONORED AT THE ACPi ROSE BALL were Margie Little, AOPi Rose Girl, Bob Browning, AOPi Van of the Year, and Mary Betts, Outstanding Senior. 26 ' OFFICERS: Mary Lunda le, Recording Secretary; Shei la Carney, Treas- urer; Mary Ann Pearson, President; Virginia Davis, Vice President. " A house, a house, our kingdom for a house " has finally come true for the Alpha Phi ' s with the con- struction of their new house on Call Street. The long awaited day for its completion was April 30, 1962. During their three years on campus, the Alpha Phi ' s have accomplished a great deal with members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Circus, Cotillion, Fashion Inc., Fine Arts Committee, Freshman Flunkies, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart Court, Theatre Dance, Village Vamps, Phi Chi Theta, Tau Beta Sigma, and Sigma Delta Pi. Alpha Phi is represented in publications with members on the SMOKE SIGNALS and TALLY HO staffs and the Feature Editor of the FLAMBEAU. Others act as Junior Counselors and dorm officers. Alpha Phi y M. HoweM, HM Abramovie, L. Arnold, G. Barnhill, L. Blessing. K. Buhl, L. Clark J. Dart, A. Davis, V. Doty, E. Durrett, L. Fair, N. Francis, B. Garrison, J. Geiger, Gravlee, N. E. Harris, M. Hearn, M. Himes, B. Hooper, B. Hoover, L. Hoy, C. Jones, N. King, H. Landis, C. Laws, L. Little, P. Lundale, M. Maroney, P. Marotto, A. Moore, C. Nielson, F. Newton, H. Oslin, B. Parson, N. Pearson, M. Piper, L. Price, S. Randall, M. Reeder, S. Renald J. Ridge, E. Rosser S. Rosser s. Shaw, E. 262 ALPHAPHIS AND ALUMNAE PROUDLY WATCH THE GROUND-BREAKING FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF THEIR NEW CHAPTER HOUSE. Gamma Phi Chapter Sox, P. Shaw, M. Stich, M. Thames, M. Tomlinson, S. Troutman, L. Ulson, S. Walch, S. Wolcott, H. Woolwine, V. A FRATERNITY-SORORITY social provides an opportunity to get acquainted and to have fun, as when, here, the Alpha Phi ' s entertain the Theta Chi ' s. 263 ALPHA XI ' S SANDY JOHNSON AND PADDY HERSON PROUDLY DISPLAY THE SWEETHEART TROPHYS OF THETA CHI AND PI KA. Alpha Xi Delta R. Hill, HM Allison, A. Appleby, S. Aud, M. Butler, D. Campbell, R. Castleberry, E. Calywell, B. Colpitts, C. Cox, P. Crooks, S. Cubbon, S. Deutsch, D. Egbert, M. Ehrlinger, R. Falck, A. George, M. George, P. Grace, B. Grizzard, C. Guidos, B. Hallstrom, B. Hepp, B. Herson, P. Holley, R. Isaly, K. Isaly, S. Jacoby, G. Johnson, S. Jordan, D. Kaminis, B. Karney, C. Kath, B. Kelley, L. Kolek, C. LaGrone, L. Lloyd, S. Meister, H. Micceri, M. Millspaugh, P. McKenna, D. McPheeters, R. Patterson, V. Nelson, C. Orth, M. 264 A PhaXtOeUa The quill of Alpha Xi Delta was first seen at Florida State in May, 1929. Since then, its members have been active in the many phases of campus life. The Alpha Xi Deltas have members in Garnet Key, Village Vamps, Speakers ' Bureau, Women ' s F Club, Circus, Theatre Dance, Fashion Inc., and the Tally Ho Staff. As Freshmen Flunkies, Sophomore Coun- cilors, Junior Counselors, in Senate, and on commit- tees, they participate in student government. The Alpha Xi ' s demonstrate leadership in the dormitory offices they hold as Reynolds president and Gil- christ vice president. The Pi Kappa Alpha and Theta Chi sweethearts are Alpha Xi beauties and Alpha Xi ' s act as Little Sisters of Minerva and of the White Carnation. OFFICERS: Zebbie Smith, President; Donna Deutsch, Vice President; Sandy Johnson, Recording Secretary; Jeanne Aud, Treasurer. Alpha Omega Chapter Pace, M. Powel, P. Pepera, C. Ransick, B Renfroe, C. Rice, L. Rodabaugh, D. Sauer, J. Schnauss, C. Sanborn, K. Shaw, D. Smith, L. Snedeker, V. Smith, C. Storrar, S. Strupp, S. Swan, M. Thornton, L. Turkington, Walker, E. Walker, P. Ward, J. Weimer, D. Whiddon, P. Wood, P. DELIGHTED Alpha Xi Deltas watch their sisters perform in a rush skit practice. 265 OFFICERS: Nancy Arnold, Treasurer; Judy Freeman, President; Kathleen Curry, Vice President; Linda Stearns, Secretary; Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega has combined leader- ship, scholarship, and sisterhood to guide it through the fifty-four years of its existence at Florida State. Chi Omega boasts the Chairman of the University Court as well as the editor of the TALLY HO. A Gamma was chosen to be a guest editor and model for Mademoiselle magazine, and the outstanding circus award went to a Chi Omega— the first woman ever to receive the award. The call of the Chi can be heard all over cam- pus—members are found in Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Mortified, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Cou nselors, Village Vamps, Les Jongleurs, SUSGA, Honor Court, Senate, Class Offices, Angel Flight, dorm offices and various honoraries. Chi Omega J. Robinson, HM Angel I, A. Arnold, N. Bakewell, S. Baughan, J. Bird, B. Bomar, M. Bragg, P. Breeze, S. Bridges, E. Brown, D. Cairnes, C. Carlton, B. Carrison, J. Carter, S. Chi Ids, P. Colby, J. Collins, M. Coogler, J. Crawford, H. Curry, K. Davis, M. Finney, S. Fountain, J. Freeman, J. Fuller, J. Grlsson, B. Hagen, D. Haqen, S. Hall, B. Hanklns, M. Harrison, V. Henry, S. Huddleston, M. Irrgang, M. Jenkins, J. Kent, G. Longford, K. Laymon, B. Lawrence, M. Markham, J. Mathis, J. Mays, L. Messer, R. Mills, P. 266 CHI OMEGAS AND SAE ' S POSE BEFORE THE CHI HOUSE AFTER PRESENTING THEIR HOMECOMING FLOAT TO THE CAMPUS. Gamma Chapter Morrow, B. Morton, N. Murphree, J. McCarthy, E. McEwan, M. McSwain, S. Nolan, J. Parker, M. Patton, L. Pepper, L. Perry, L. Pierce, M. Pogue, S. Rice, E. Roach, J. Robertson, T. Shepard, C. Simmons, S. Slayden, R. Smith, M. Stearns, L. Stearns, E. Stearns, M. Swinford, S. Thurmund, M. Trask, M. Treadwell, S. Uzzell, G. Waldrop, P. Watson, J. Weidler, J. Whigham, E. Wiggins, J. Wiltshire, B. Woodruff, P. H n 267 THE TRI DELTAS ARE SHOWN GIVING KIM STRATTON A PUSH IN HER " NEW " CAR, WHICH SHE WON IN THE PHI DELT RAFFLE. Delta Delta Delta d ' jkJ J. McLean, HM Adkins, K. Buchanan, S. Barnes, B. Bell, E. Bishop, M. Bishop, M. Boote, B. Boyd, A. Bruce, P. Buick, B. Butler, S. Callison, M. Cashion, S. Cawthon, S. Clements, M. Clinton, M. Coleman, M. Chinn, M. Chandler, M. Cornelius, K. Cox, B. Cubbedge, C. Davis, A. de la Rua, L. Denning, I — Donnelly, B. Dunn, S. Gard, N. Gladden, A. Gossman, C. Greer, B. Hand, A. Harper, M. Hatton, H. Hemrick, B. Howard, J. Jones, J. Kelly, P. Klepp, B. Leino, M. Maratte, K. Marshall, A. Martin, M. Mayers, M. 268 Thanksgiving Eve in 1888 was the founding day for Delta Delta Delta in the United States. Alpha Eta chapter was founded at Florida State twenty-eight years later. Tri Delta girls are found in all phases of college life-Angel Flight, Mortified, Who ' s Who, F Club, Tarpon, Sophomore Council, Circus, Modeling Board, Speakers ' Bureau, Senate, Theatre Dance, Village Vamps, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Three D ' s are on the Delta Chi and Phi Delta Sweetheart courts, as well as on the Miss Gymkana court. Every Spring the Tri Deltas have an Apple Polish- ing Party (or Faculty Brunch) in honor of Florida State professors. Another traditional event is an Easter Egg Hunt for children of alumnae. OFFICERS: Peggy Bruce, Marshall; Millie Bishop, Vice President; Betsy Donnelly, Chaplain; Andrea Powers, President. Alpha Eta Chapter Mosley, C. Nelson, B. Norman, G. Palmer, C. Payne, L. Powers, A. 0 ' Berry, M. Ronan, N. Saxon, S. Stratton, K. Swenson, M. Summers, A. Summers, K. Ubele, C. Van Aken, C. Verdin, M. Waller, E. Wei land, J. Whitehead, G. Young, C. TRI DELTA WAN OF THE YEAR.. Gregg Smith, is receiving his trophy from Andrea Powers, president. 269 OFFICERS: Sandy Vansant, 1st Vice President; Pat Houston, 2nd Vice President; Claire Prandoni , Presi dent; Dianne K linck, Treasurer. The Delta Gammas celebrated their eleventh anni- versary on the Florida State campus this year. They have worked consistently since coming to the Uni- versity as is exemplified by their accomplishments. Their golden anchors are seen in campus activi- ties as well as in honoraries, including: Phi Beta Kappa, majorettes, Senate, Alpha Lambda Delta, Village Vamps, Circus, F Club, TALLY HO, SMOKE SIGNALS, FLAMBEAU, Tarpon, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselors, Freshmen Flunkies, Honor Court, Angel Flight, SPE Calendar girl, FEA, NEA, Gym- nastics, Phi Kappa Phi, Epsilon Chi, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Eta, Fashion Inc., Little Sisters of Minerva, and Little Sisters of Delta Chi, and Student Government Committees. Delta Gamma K. DePue, HM Appelberg, M. Baumrind, S. Bowes, S. Bushyager, K. Caffee, J. Christopher, C. Coachmen, J. Cooper, R. Costello, M. Cowell, L. Dinsmore, S. Douglas, P. Douglas, N. Edgar, J. Emptage, S. Flathman, E. Fortner, A. Freed, B. Frey, S. Friend, C. Garrett, M. Havnie, R. Hindman, L. Hoffman, L. Houston, P. Hudson, S. Jackson, J. Joel, M. Klinck, D. Lancaster, M. Lattimer, B. LeVan, D. Mahoney,T. Matthews, M. McCracken, J. O ' Berry, B. Penton, M. Pitts, S. Prandoni, C. Putnam, M. Rodebaugh, J. Saenz, G. Segrest, M. Simpson, P. 270 THE DELTA GAM ' S LOOK FORWARD TO TIMES OF RELAXATION WHEN THEY CAN LAUGH AND TALK WITH THEIR HOUSEMOTHER. Pi Alpha Chapter Spoto, L. Stevens, B. Stokes, C. Testa, B. Thornton, W. Tomberlin, L. Turknett, J. Turner, A. Voider, S. Vansant, S. Walker, K. Willis, B. Wickersham, E. Wright, A. Wright, J. WITH THESE MISCHIEVOUS DELTA GAM ' S guarding the ship, no one would dare paint their anchor, the symbol of the sorority. 271 SPIRITS ARE HIGH AS THE DELTA ZETAS GET TOGETHER TO CHEER THEIR SISTERS TO VICTORY IN THE SIGMA CHI DERBY. Delta Zeta v) Mm ft -k ft II |ajv fititik M. Meek, HM Archer, B. Alberson, B. Allen, E. Bailey, M. Belote, E. Bogert, C. Brown, M. Burkey, D. Buzzard, P. Chazal, D. Church, B. Church, C. Collar, F. Corfield, D. D ' Allesandro, P. Dixon, D. Drummond, B. Freeman, J. Gibson, B. Goggin, J. Gotshall, S. Hackney, C. Henderson, P. Hodges, G. Holt, P. Howell, M. Jewell, J. Jones, J. Jordan, E. Jordan, C. Kazaros, S. Krausche, P. Le Baron, S. Licata, R. Lindsey, J. Lucke, U. Luna, L. Mannl, J. Martin, M. Mathis, M. Melton, C. Monte, B. Monte, J. MacReynolds, L. 272 Friendship, leadership, and scholarship— this is Delta Zeta. The girl s of the " Roman Lamp " have been on the Florida State campus since 1924. In all fields of activity, we find the versatile girls of Delta Zeta as shown by their membership in Sen- ate, Judiciary, Sophomore Council, the Foreign Students Committee, Freshman Flunkies, Flambeau Staff, Tarpon, Circus, and as Secretary of Campus Communications, Junior counselors and Chief Fire Marshall. Honoraries such as Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Kappa Lambda, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi and Scullions also have Delta Zetas as members. Delta Zeta beauties may be found in the Gymkana Court and in the Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Tau Delta, and Pi Kappa Phi sweetheart courts. rWMWMMl Bimmi OFFICERS: Anita Thompson, Treasurer; Fran Sharp, Pres.; Beverly Baldwin, 2nd Vice Pres.; Rosemary Plunkett, Recording Secretary. Alpha Sigma Chapter McMaken, T. Nixon, J. Pesto, D. Plunkett, R. Radcliff, E. Richason, W. Robertson, G. Rogers, L. Schuff, J. Shanahan, M. Sharp, F. Shipman, S. Thompson, A. Weber, D. Wood ley, J. THESE DELTA ZETAS and their dates can vouch that Christmas is fun as they put the finishing touches on the Christmas tree. 273 ♦ r m OFFICERS: Marilyn Bush, President; Christine Harrison, 2nd Vice President; Mollie Darrah, 1st Vice President; Sue McLeod, Treasurer. Excited girls of the Beta Mu Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta have announced their plans for a new house. With planning for it and participating in many acti- vities, the Gamma Phi ' s have a full schedule. Since their founding, the Gamma Phi ' s have been active in campus life. At the present time, they have members in Omicron Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Gamma Alpha Chi. Members hold offices in Tau Kappa Alpha, Racquettes, the Varsity Debate Squad, the Political Union, and Panhellenic. Others are active in Student Government as Junior Counselors and dorm officers. The versatile Gamma Phi ' s have members in the Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart Court, Little Sisters of Minerva, and the Little Sisters of White Carnation. Gamma Phi Beta 0. DeArmond, HM Althouse, V. Appenzellar, C. Barnes, V. Bell, E. Bentley, B. Brennan N. Burney , J. Bush M. Calvert, A. Crockett, L. Darrah, M. Davis, B. Dunsmore, D. Edge, B. Edwards, J. Edwards, L. Hansen, M. Harrison, C. Headley, M. Hines, M. Hodges, K. Hornbeck, B. Howard, V. Jackson, L. Kinsley, G. Lacayo S. La ke, A. Lima, B. Lyman, C. Martin, M. Miller, B. Munnell, L. McGrew, M. McLeod, S. O ' Grady, G. Person, S. Rambo, B. Ridenour, N. Reidy, P. Sanders, M. Sanders, P. Shlppey, M. Slappey, A. St. Sure 1. 274 THESE GAMMA PHI PLEDGES ARE OPTIMISTIC ABOUT THE SUCCESS OF THEIR MONEY-RAISING PROJECT, THE CHILE DINNER. Beta Mu Chapter Selman, M. Van Norren, K. Van Sant, J. Waddill, F. Walker, L. Wells, K. Wonson, S. Wright, C. Wilder, A. Wo I ford, P. A HAWAIIAN SETTING provided atmosphere for an afternoon of rush parties at the Gamma Phi Beta house where rushees saw the hula danced in the skit. 275 N FALL 1961 THE BETA NU ' S RUSHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA TO HELP COLONIZE THEIR NEW THETA CHAPTER. Kappa Alpha Theta H. Reeves, HM Anderson, A. Armes, R. Beck, L. Bell, N. Bennett, D. Brice, B. Bridges, C. Cody, P. Cording, L. Cornelison, V. Cowart. M. Crawford, N. Crawford, M. Darragh, B. Davis, E. Dixon, I. Doomar, P. Dougherty, J. Emmanuel, V. Franklin, A. Gridley, J. Griffin, L. Goodman, J. Hartz, L. Hill, P. Hope, V. Huggins, P. Gardner, B. Griffith, S. Jackson, L. Langford, J. Lefebvre, N. Lord, D. Matthews, L. Miller, P. Moore, G. Morton, P. Murphey, H. McLeod, A. Peavy, S. Ready, E. Reese, S. Roach, S. Roberts, D. 276 The kite of the Beta Nu chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has been seen on the FSU campus since 1924. The chapter is proud of members in honoraries such as Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortified, Garnet Key, Who ' s Who, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Sophomore Council, and many departmental honoraries. Thetas serve on Judiciary, in Senate, as Freshman Class Secretary, as dorm officers, as As- sociate Editors of the Tally Ho, Editor of the Pow Wow, Student Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, and in Cabinet. They work for Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc., Modeling Board and Circus. Angel Flight, Village Vamps, University Singers, Majoret- tes, Cotillion and fraternity little sisters have KAT members. The Pi Kap Sweetheart is also a Theta. . ' ■- " ■■ - ' r -■ OFFICERS: Dorothy Roberts, Secretary; Nancie Sill, Vice President; Barbara Walker, Treasurer; Jan Dougherty, President. Beta Nu Chapter Rosebuch, M. Shearer, P. Sill, N. Smith, S. Srygley, L. Stone, L. Syfrett, B. Thoureen, K. Thoureen, L. Voyles, V. Wade, S. Walker, B. Webb, M. Whitley, J. Zimmerman, S. : ..k Q fl THIS UNUSUAL LITTLE CHARACTER was part of the act which Kappa Alpha Thetas entered in the Sigma Kappa Variety Show. 277 OFFICERS: Mary Ann Thornton, President; Ann Warner, Vice Presi dent; Robin Leeger, Secretary; Joan George, Treasurer. " Going, going, gone! " This was the familiar cry at the first faculty auction held by Kappa Delta and Pi Kappa Phi in the fall of 1961. KD ' s are active in Alpha Lambda Delta, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Tally Ho, Village Vamps, Morti- fied, Angel Flight, Sigma Tau Delta, Judiciary, as a cheerleader, in Speakers ' Bureau, as junior counse- lors, in Sophomore Council, Who ' s Who, Fashion Inc., Theatre Dance, on Traffic Court, as dorm of- ficers and in student religious houses. KD holds the Outstanding Sorority Award and a tie award for first place in Circus decorations. Since its founding at FSU in 1904, the white rose and the diamond shield, symbols of the sorority, have bound the chapter together. Kappa Delta ) ft | i 9 (ft Q y 0 y 9 W. Spradling, HM Anderson, K. Bell, J. Bull, B. Bates, B. Bradford, N. Brantley, J. Burnette, M. Chiles, L. Clark, P. Cochrane, P. Cunningham, D. Duyck, C. Duyck, L. Elliott, J. Fontana, C. Foy, E. Frear, L. George, J. Gibert, C. Grimes, S. Hall, L. Harrison, J. Hearn, J. Home, F. Hulsey, L. Hutto, M. Isler, A. Jackson, J. Johnston, G. Krans, C. Lawrence, T. LoBianco, J. Lynn, M. Melton, P. Millinor, F. McAllister, D. McGinnes, M. Mosely, C. Munroe, C. Newman, I Pearce, M. Petway, M. Pollard, R. Riggle, J. 278 KD PLEDGES PRESENT AN ORIGINAL SONG AS AN EVENT WHICH TAKES PLACE AT THE ANNUAL CHAPTER CHRISTMAS PARTY. Kappa Alpha Chapter Robertson, L. Schink, S. Simpson, M. Slosek, C. Smith, P. Turnage, J. Wainwright, Warren, P. Williams, A.. Wightman, M. KAPPA DELTA PLEDGES and actives prepare gaily decorated packages to be used as part of the festive decorations added to the house at Christmas. 279 AT A PARTY GIVEN FOR THE ACTIVES, BY THE PLEDGES, A TOAST IS RAISED TO THE FUTURE OF EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER. Kappa Kappa Gamma £ € Amos, L. Bassett, P. Bitting, M. Blasingame, M. Briggs, J. Bush, B. Butler, B. Carter, L. Clark, C. Clary, S. Cumbie, J. Dobbs, S. Duncan, D. Elliott, J. Gary, D. Geisler, L. Gibson, D. Goforth, J. Helms, T. Howell, P. James, M. Lewis, M. Long, T. Mack, P. Marchetta, B. May, S. Merritt, J. Mills, J. Montgomery, S. Moses, J. Parker, L. Pearce, P. Phillips, P. Pursley, L. Read, M. Solomon, I Sayward, J. Schafer, B. Sparks, S. Stanton, C. Strickland, F. Thorpe, L. Tyrell, P. Wentworth, L. Young, C. 280 TT " I am so happy that I am a Kappa, " shout the joyful colonizers of the Epsilon Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, founded at FSU in the spring of 1961. Kappas are proud of members in activities such as Senate, Angel Flight, Village Vamps, Fashion Inc., University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, Orchestra, Marching Chiefs, and Choral Union. Honoraries such as Sophomore Council, Gamma Alpha Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Delta Pi, and Phi Kappa Phi also claim Kappas as members. Kappas are found working in the offices of the Flam- beau, Tally Ho, Pow Wow, and as Freshmen Flunk- ies, J. C. ' s, and dorm officers. Beauty-wise, the cam- pus is aware of Kappas as Delta Chi White Carnation Girl, ATO Little Sister, and SPE Calendar Girl. t « OFFICERS: Jane Ann Briggs, President; Penny Howell, Vice Pres.; Jerry Elliot, Recording Sec; Dannye Gibson, Corresponding Sec. Epsilon Zeta Chapter MAJOR GROSS, PROFESSOR " PURCHASED " BY THE KAPPAS AT THE FACULTY AUCTION, JOINS THEIR FRIENDSHIP CIRCLE. 28 ' -.L . , r- ' A WftiaC ' . ' ft " ailiiirrii ' Jttfc OFFICERS: Sarah Tervin, Treasurer; Beverly Marchant, Secretary; Linda Johnson, Vice President; Dede Sharon, President. " I want to wear the shield of gold, umm and a little bit more, I ' m so glad I ' m a Phi Mu girl. . . " rings from the Phi Mu house as these girls combine leadership, scholarship, and fun. Honors that Phi Mu ' s have received are Alpha Lambda Delta, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Tau Beta Sigma, and Omicron Nu. They are found in Marching Chiefs, Symphony, Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, Circus, and as class officers, Senior Judiciary, Angel Flight, and junior counselors. The Phi Mu ' s have adopted a foreign orphan, helped with the education of a foreign student, spon- sored a Thanksgiving basket and an Easter egg hunt for under-priviledged children, and entertained the children at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Phi Mu ff fit} J. Denny, HM Ambrosini, R. Baqley. L. Ballard, B. Baxter, L. Benedict, J. Berry, B. Binns, M. Bowling, B. Brim, E. Broadwel], D. Coon, E. Davis, F. Doran, M. Dunn, M. Ellis, M. Garrigus, J. Grissette, D. Hammons, N. Haynes, L. Horton, S. Hunter, P. Johnson, L. Johnson, S. Kehn, V. Kennedy, E. Kirchhoff, J. Leary, P. Lindsey, J. Luedtke, I. McRae, A. Norman, B. Olson, N. Pelham, D. Reese, S. Reid, C. Rhodes, V. Seymour, A. Sharon, M. Shave, S. Smith, F. Smith, S. Spencer, L. Stokes, J. Stokes, M. 282 DRESSED IN LONG GOWNS OE THE SORORITY COLORS OF PINK AND WHITE, THE PHI MUS PARTICIPATE IN THE CAMPUS SING. Alpha Epsilon Chapter Ten in, S. Tarbush, P. Thing, S. Tyler, E. Whaley, P. RANDY TROUSDELL, 1961-62 PHI MU FAVORITE, acknowledges his trophy, awarded him at the annual Pink Carnation Ball, which takes place during the sorority ' s weekend. 283 PI PHI ' S OFFICERS OF TARPON, JUDY COX AND FRANCES EXUM, RELAX IN THE SUN AFTER A TIRING PRACTICE SESSION. Pi Beta Phi L. Miller, HM Ashby, M. Barineau, M. Barron, A. Benzing, J. Briley, B. Brown, M. Bryant, J. Carlton, P. Clift, s. Cline, C. Davis, A. Dietrich, J. Doepke, N. Dunlap, S. Edwards, D. Eldredge, A. Exum, F. Gentile, L. Gillespie, G. Gillespie, J. Goodwin, D. Gordon, L. Griffin, L. Haer, P. Hagan, L. Harby, M. Herrin, M. Hunter, B. Kelley, M. LeGate, B. Lenahan, C. Lenahan, D. Lowry, K. Manson, R. Miller, L. Nealing, J. Mull is, S. Neel, P. Pharr, A. Pharr, D. Rich, L. Rickett, D. Roebuck, M. Rodgers, L. 284 The Pi Phi ' s of the Florida Beta Chapter have been wearing the golden arrow since the establishment of the chapter at FSU in 1922. Pi Phi ' s hold membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Mor- tar Board, on the cheerleading squad, Circus, Fash- ion Inc.,F Club, Senate, Judiciary and Honor Court, as well as serving as officers in Sophomore Council, dormitories, Alpha Lambda Delta and on the Model- ing Board. Pi Phi beauties reigned as 1962 Orange Bowl Queen, as Miss Gymkana, Greek Goddess, on the Homecoming Court and as sweethearts of Phi Delta Theta, Lambda Chi Alpha and Church Key. Chapter honors included first place awards in scholarship, in intramurals and in the Sigma Kappa Variety Show. OFFICERS: Gail Gillespie, President; Linda Miller, Vice President; Sandy Clif t, Recording Secretary; Eva Skelton, Treasurer. Florida Beta Chapter Savage, J. Schildecker, C. Schloss, A. Skelton, E. Slaughter, S. Spear, S. Spiecker, M. Spies, N. Travis, J. Traylor, P. Walter, L. Walter, M. Walton, L. Webb, P. Worsham, E WALT McCRORY, MR. PI PHI OF 1961-1962 is frequently seen engrossed in an exciting bridge game after Sunday dinner. 285 OFFICERS: Janet Mattocks, Treas.; Bitsy Hay, Recording Secty.; Carol Sue Holman, First Vice Pres.; Mary Ann Temple, President. In September, excited and expectant of another wonderful year, their 41st, the Sigma Kappas re- turned to the Florida State campus. The sisters and pledges of Sigma Kappa are active on campus in such activities as: Sophomore and Junior Counselors, dorm officers, Circus, Cotillion, Angel Flight, Modeling Board, Speakers ' Bureau, Village Vamps, Phi Chi Theta, Phi Alpha, Sigma Delta Pi, publications, and Gymkana. They are proud to have girls in the Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Chi Sweetheart courts, and Gymkana Court. The annual retreat, intramural program, program for the aged, and campus wide Variety Show give them many opportunities to work and serve together. Sigma Kappa J. Cosper, HM Anderson, C. Arrington, M. Bogley, 0. Benner, J. Bergman, I. Biles, F. Cain, E. Calhoun, P. Campbell, L. Collins, S. Credle, L. Cummings, K. Demas, A. Douglas, C. Edmonson, C. Ferlisi, M. Fernandez, M. Fosen, K. Galbraith, M. Gemmel, P. Gnann, H. Hal man, C. Hay, D. Helm, J. Hill, M. Howland, H. Jennings, M. Kennedy, C. Luck, C. Mackin, S. Marshall, 0. Mattocks, J. Michael, D. Moses, S. MacGill ivray, B. McMillan, K. Parker, B. Rees, M. Reinhard, C. Roy, _N. Ruesch, ' M. Simpson, B. Simpson, S. Simpkinson, D. 286 A GROUP OF SIGMA KAPPAS AND SOME FRIENDS ENJOY A SATURDAY AFTERNOON SESSION OF SINGING ON THEIR FRONT PORCH. Omega Chapter Skadding, M. Smith, P. Stephens, L. Stephens, M. Swindell, M. Temple, M. Tibbetts, M. Torry, T. Travis, J. Ulm, A. Vaughters, S. Walker, M. Whidden, S. Young, C. Williams, W. f 3, o op QUENTIN TILL, SIGMA KAPPA MAN gathers en admiring group of Sigma Kappa sisters as he entertains them with his guitar. 287 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA ACTIVES AND PLEDGES BECAME " PLAYING CARDS " IN THEIR ALICE IN SIGMALAND RUSH PARTY SKIT. Sigma Sigma Sigma J. Fitzgerald, HM Anton, G. Austin, L. Brown, V. Caldwell, L. Bewan, C. Bole, W. Brooks, J. Christman, C. Copps, J. Cowart, C. Crowder, S. Crumpton, M. Diehm, B. Dinkins, M. Donnell, E. Dunn, V. Ewin, S. Farish, H. Foster, J. Frazier, N. Gluesenkamp, J. Gordy, F. Grenwis, M. Harlan, B. Harris, M. Humphrey, E. Koepp, R. Lanier, 0. Martin, C. Martin-Vegue, C. Morgan, C. Ojala, J. Ortagus, T. Paxton, P. Penland, J. Pope, J. Pope, K. Richardson, M. Ricketts, D. Robertson, B. Sinnen, R. Turner, L. Welch, P. Weidemeyer, R. 288 The girls of Sigma Sigma Sigma, who proudly wear the triangle badge, maintain a motto of " Service to Others. " The sorority was founded in 1898 at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, and was originally established at Florida State College for Women in 1920. It was reinstalled at Florida State in 1959, and since then has become actively invol- ved in campus life. Their enthusiasm and will to work has been evident in their many activities which include: Tau Beta Sigma, Sophomore and Junior Counselors, Cotillion, Garnet Key, Angel Flight, dorm officers, Circus, Village Vamps, Theater Dance, Flambeau Staff, Freshman Flunkies, and Little Sisters of the White Carnation and of ATO. OFFICERS: Edwina Humphrey, Treasurer; Ramona Sinnen, Scholar- ship Chairman; Ginny Dunn, Secretary; Faye Gordy, President. Rho Chapter SIGMAS ENJOYED SINGING AROUND THE CAMPFIRE AT THE CLIMAX TO THE BEACH PARTY DURING THEIR ANNUAL WEEKEND. 289 OFFICERS: Ann Brennan, President; Jane Finchum, Vice President; Marianna Girtman, Secretary; Harryette Hannah, Treasurer. The Big White House on the Hill has been the home of the Beta Gamma Zetas since their founding here in 1924. Through cooperation and working together the Zetas have achieved many goals. Members are included in Mortar Board, Mortified, Garnet Key, Who ' s Who, Village Vamps, Women ' s F Club, Theatre Dance, Freshman Flunkies, Cotillion, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Math and Span- ish honoraries. Demonstrating leadership ability in campus activities, they serve as a Cheerleader; Secretaries of Judiciary, State and Senate; Treasurer of Senior Class; Presidents of Cawthon and Rac- quettes; Junior Counselors, on the Tally Ho staff and as Senators. Members are also in the Tally Ho, Gymkana, Rose, and Orange Bowl Courts. Zeta Tau Alpha A hi — C. Davis, HM Bailey, M. Bash, S. Bevi He, B. Biggs, C. Bishop, B. Blake, M. Blume, E. Boerema, B. Booze, L. Burkhart, S. Byers, J. Carter, M. Clark, S. Crittenden, s. Courtney, D. Dearinger, D. Del Valle, V. Ekman, K. Finchum, J. Finney, M. Ford, T. Gay, M. Gilmore, D. Hannah, H. Jamieson, A. Johnson, C. Jones, S. Kelly, H. Loucks, J. Maxwell J. Merqen, Miller, J. K. Mugge, G. Nothel, N. Ojala, J. Parker, G. Powel 1, S. Quinn, J. Reed, L. Reilly, S. Renfroe, B. Simpson, J. Sindon, N. Smaltz, J. 90 A CLEVERLY DECORATED HOUSE MERITED THEZETATAU ALPHAS THE SORORITY FIRST PLACE TROPHY AT HOMECOMING ' 61. Beta Gamma Chapter Smith, P. Tarbett, J. Tillman, S. Trammell, R. Turner, N. Turner, R. Turner, T. Wadsworth, J. Webb, M. Wiggins, J. Williams, J. Worrall, C. Wynn, L. Zarle, D. Zimmerman, S. THE MEMBERS OF ZETA TAU ALPHA WISH TO DEDICATE THESE PAGES TO THEIR ZETA MAN, BUDDY WOTRING, 1939-1961. 29 " MEMBERS: First Row; Hal Smith, Kelly Reed, Jack Ascherl, Doug Shank, Ray Allen, Al Kirkpatrick, Bob Bagby, Peake Gi Ibert. Second Row; Joe Taggart, Junior Holland, Tom Schultz, Cisco Deen, Charlie Hawkins, Mike Farb, Crockett Farnell, Tony Clinger, Chuck Burns. HAL SMITH Advisor IFC Coordinates and Governs Greek Men The governing body of the FSU fraternities is the Inter-Fraternity Council. This group, made up of the president of each of the fraternities, makes and carries out rules on such subjects as rush, intramural activity, temporary fraternity housing, and promotion of better relations between the cam- pus fraternities. Each year in March or April, IFC sponsors a Greek Week climaxed by a dance at which the Greek Goddess is crowned. The Inter- Fraternity .Council ' s main purpose is coordinating the activities of the fraternities on campus. Its work is organized with the help and cooperation of the sororities ' Panhellenic Council. Standards of Florida State fraternities are always under this group ' s supervision. It considers raised goals in academic standing, as well as in organized social activities, to be of primary importance in a good fraternity life. Through their efforts the unity and brotherhood embodied in the basic codes of greek life become realities on the Florida State University Campus. 292 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL MEMBERS ALPHA TAU OMEGA Chuck Burns DELTA CHI Bob Bagby DELTA TAU DELTA Junior Holland KAPPA ALPHA Crockett Farnell KAPPA SIGMA Ray Allen LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Jack Ascherl PHI DELTA THETA Tom Schultz PHI KAPPA TAU Sisco Deen PI KAPPA ALPHA Peake Gilbert PI KAPPA PHI Al Kirkpatrick SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Joe Taggart SIGMA CHI Tony dinger SIGMA NU Charlie Hawkins SIGMA PHI EPSILON Tom Hamilton TAU EPSILON PHI Mike Farb THETA CHI Doug Shank CAROL HAIR Greek Goddess OFFICERS: Jack Ascherl, President; Doug Shank, Vice President; Al Kirkpatrick, Secretary. 293 OFFICERS: Chuck Burns, President; Joel Lanken, Vice President; Dick Sutton, Treasurer; Jack Brand, Secretary. Each year at the beginning of the fall semester, ATO gets the activities of the year underway by being host to the freshmen women at a welcoming party. Serenades, rush and socials crowd the agenda for the remainder of the semester. The ATO ' s have the Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, who, as a body, serve the purpose of a sweetheart to the fraternity and represent the chap- ter on campus. The Alpha Tau Omegas take great pride in claiming Governor Ferris Bryant as a bro- ther. The Pi Phi ' s were the ATO ' s guests in the Governor ' s home during the year. The brothers are proud of their activities on campus because they feel " Alpha Tau Omega is not just a fraternity, it is a way of life. " Alpha Tau Omega 4 H f 0 K J k .■ ' ' s . 0 k r n 1 ft ft ; ' ft ft.- ' ' C. ,C fT Q p f . £ ■K - e .jOk- jgPHWk • " . _jj1l» % JflHfe o ft ft c - CT! — o r p p p f P p £ S. Krass, HM Allen, W. Allison, J. Arnau, G. Bernard, C. Bickford, R. Bishop, B. Blix, V. Bowen, I. Brand, J. Burns, C. Bussey, J. Carlson, B. Caswell, R. Coqburn, R. Collins, W. Cooke, R. Crotty, B. Davidson, D. DeVane, J. Donatelli, D. Finneran, F. Fort, D. Foster, F. Giadwin, R. Harbin, J. Harbin, M. Holley, B. Howerton, T. Hughes, V. Hutt, J. Kasper, R. Koper, T. Lanken, A. Lanken, J. Lee, C. Lewis, A. McCorkie, T. McDuffie, H. Minchin, J. Minter, C. Moles, C. Nelson, T. Nelson, R. Nettles, S. 294 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ANNUALLY ENTERTAINS THE INCOMING FRESHMEN GIRLS BY ACTING AS HOST AT A WELCOMING PARTY. Epsilon Sigma Chapter O ' Connell, P. Parent, P. Passmore, M. Ragland, J. Reichert, M. Reiff, J. Sale, J. Shaeffer, M. Shad, H. Sheley, G. Smith, J. Smith, G. Stokes, J. Sutton, G. Swaine, J. Tague, J. Tamburro, M. Thurn, J. Weber, T. Whitlock, W. { . ci " fr r «v J£l S ALPHA TAU OMEGA replaces the ever traditional Hell Week with the more profitable Help Week. 295 DELTA CHI BROTHERS SET ORIENTAL ATMOSPHERE AS THEIR EXOTIC DRESS CARRIES OUT THEIR JAPANESE PARTY THEME. Delta Chi f tf S j i P f " O ( Pf £5 .ff CS ip. rp fr fp w fi } E. Bardine, HM Bagby, R. Barboni, A. Bird, M. Brewer, G. Brooker, L. Brown, B. Bullock, M. Camacho, H. Carpenter, J. Chase, P. Clark, W. Daddio, J. Daley, H. Davis, F. DeCola, J. Dryden, D. Eppic, D. Geeting, 0. Greene, E. Herring, J. Hill, J. Hoerter, R. Hopkins, J. Howell, B. Jones, G. Kemp, E. Kennedy, R. Long, S. Ludwig, R. McGuirt, J. McKinney, H. Mills, D. Moon, W. Powell, J. Pratt, R. Prendergast, R. Ross, R. Sheppard, F. Stephens, D. Voyles, J. Warner, R. Wells, F. Williams, D. Wood, J. 296 The Delta Chi ' s, an official chapter at FSU since December of 1961, are taking part in many important activities on the campus. They hold positions on numerous student body committees. There are Delta Chi members in Cavaliers, APO, and in military or- ganizations such as Arnold Air Society. The Delta Chi ' s captured third place in intramural basketball. They also have men in varsity golf, swimming, and diving, and have set a high-jump record in track. Delta Chi is honored to have the Alpha Omicron Pi Man of the Year. In the spring, the highlight of their activities is their annual White Carnation Ball. Many of their parties feature the Buffs, a talented combo composed of DC brothers. The Delta Chi ' s have proven to be a valuable asset to FSU. OFFICERS: Bob Hoerter, Vice President; Bob Ludwig, Treasurer; Bob Bagby, President; Wally Moon, Secretary. FSU Chapter A CASUAL AIR PREVIALS AS A CHAPTER MEETING BREAKS UP AND PLANS ARE MADE FOR THE REMAINDER OF THE EVENING. 297 OFFICERS: Buddy Doty, Treasurer; Gerald Benton, Secretary; Sal Lanza, Vice President; Junior Holland, President. During the twelve years that the Delta Tau Delta Chapter has been an active body on our campus, they have repeatedly taken part in all phases of campus life. One of the highlights of the Delt year is the annual Slave Auction. Pledges and brothers are sold to the highest bidders for an afternoon of work be- fore freedom is restored. First place in the Soap Box Derby won for the fraternity an added honor this year. The Delts are active on campus with members in Phi Eta Sigma, scholastic honorary; Cavaliers, dance honorary; Gymkana, Circus, the " One-Up-Men " Club, the swimming team, and Chair- man of the Student Party. The Delts have placed in the top three in the Fraternity Activity Award. Delta Tau Delta fy (F ] f P r h h P n c? 1 Jj- «n p 1 C- Barrett, M., H.M. Adams, R. Allen, J. Ayers, A. Baggett, J. Benton, G. Berner, R. Berry, H. Bird, A. Bird, S. Bissland, R. Bridges, R. Boyer, C. Boykin, J. Brand, R. Brannen, J. Broome, I. Brushwood, H. Burkey, F. Callaway, J. Carrington, J. Cosby, E. Crosby, J. Cummings, F. Dean, R. Dixon, J. Fleming, W. Griffiths, K. Hanks, R. Hatfield, R. Helgemo, L. Helm, R. Hill, C. Holland, H. Hourdas, J. Johnston, D. Langston, R. Lanza, S. Lasanta, T. Mack, J. Mancino, E. Marshall, R. McKee, G. Mi 1 1 is, M. Moore, A. 298 THE DELTA TAU DELTAS CREATE AN IMAGINATIVE DOGPATCH, USA ALL THEIR OWN FOR ONE OF THEIR EXCITING WEEKENDS. Delta Phi Chapter Morse, D. Owen, M. Paulson, D. Pressley, W. Prinzi, A. Ridley, J. Ri em en Schneider Roswell, C. Schmucky, M. Seegar, R. Seymour, T. Shalley, R. Sharpe, S. Shepherd, G. Smith, J. Smith, J. Tate, T. Taylor, J. Taylor, L. Thomason, L. Totten, B. Trott, J. Valdes, J. Van Landing ha m,R Villanueva, L. r i Y? - " P ft ff ,r! l M m k k k hk ACTIVE OF THE YEAR AWARD was given to Sam Bird by pledge Joe Smith. 299 THE KAPPA ALPHAS RIDE THEIR FLOAT DEEMED " MOST APPROPRIATE " INTO THE WINNERS ' CIRCLE AT POW WOW FESTIVITIES. Kappa Alpha Order -7 v w r C V ' W W TT 5 £S £} p o c p p ft c p c ft P p rf p D. Stillwell, HM Adams, J. Anderson, W. Antone, J. Baker, B. Behr, J. Broome, F. Burch, B. Burnette, W. Byrd, R. Carter, F. Clay, G. Cotten, H. Cream, B. DeLaVergne, L. Dickens, J. Dunstan, J. Echols, F. Edwards, W. Eward, R. Farnell, C. Gomez, I. Graham. R. Greenwood, W. Gregory, G. Griffin, R. Hall, S. Hartley, C. Heflin, G. Kaeslin, R. Korst, E. Koski, G. LaMee, H. Love, R. McCaffrey, F. McDaniel, J. McEwan, C. McVoy, R. Marler, D. Manning, E. Marsn, J. Meadows, W. Miller, R. Morris, W. Muley, N. 300 Tradition and heritage play a vital part in the life of a KA and establish bonds of fellowship within his fraternity. Dedicated to the ideals embodied in its spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee, the Kappa Alphas of Florida State University pride themselves on being varied in their activities. In leadership positions in all phases of campus life, KA ' s are: President of the Student Body, Stu- dent Body Cabinet members, Vice President of the Sophomore Class, and active in varsity sports. Other activities include One-Up-Man Club members, Scab- bard and Blade, and Rifle team. The Old South Week- end is at the top of the Kappa Alpha social calendar, beginning with the rising of the Confederate flag and ending with the crowning of the KA Rose. OFFICERS: Bobby Byrd, Vice President; Crockett Farnell, Presi- dent; Wayne Edwards, Treasurer; George Heflin, Recording Secretary. Gamma Eta Chapter Munroe, C. Murray, R. Norton, A. O ' Kelley, J. O ' Kelley, M. Oliver, R. Parker, E. Parrott, J. Perry, Q. Pindat, V. Porter, K. Preston, B. Price, J. Proctor, R. Robinson, T. Scarpa, P. Smith, J. Smith, W. Snyder, W. Thackston, M. Till, Q. Watson, B. Welch, W. Williamson, C. Woods, M. f ) £x rt 1 % f% L - p) p p ft p THESE PAGES ARE DEDICATED TO HERBERT E. WOTRING, 1939-1961. 301 OFFICERS: Ray Allen, President; Charles Mull, Vice President; John Jerke, Secretary; Mike Twerdochlib, Treasurer. The Kappa Sigs began a busy year by taking in the largest pledge class and by winning the " Most Beautiful " float award with the ADPi ' s at Home- coming. The much publicized Gator Wagon, the Pledge Cotillion, and the Christmas dance, the Snow Ball, comprised the major functions of the first semester. With the beginning of the spring semester, the KS ' s sponsored a Sorority Bridge Tournament and spent a day working at the Boys Ranch in Live Oak. They ended the year with the Black and White Ball. Many of the brothers are active in both fraternity and campus-wide affairs. Student Government, March- ing Chiefs, FLAMBEAU, APO, Speaker ' s Bureau, Circus, and Scabbard and Blade, all have KS ' s as members. KS ' s play an important role in FSU activity. Kappa Sigma - ti fi i i ri Q (? P O P ■ Ml -■■ flfl mm Jkm Mm WmL O Cj t K t C f A JC U T v P P v i C. Llo d, HM Allen, R. Anderson, R. Anwyl, R. Barlow, S. Black, 0. Brown, B. Bullock, E. Cunningham, D. Dame, J. Farry, D. Fazio, D. Frutchey, I. Godley, W. Goodson, R. Haddock, M. Hannum, R. Harrison, T. Hernandez, J. Hill, J. Hirsch, A. Jerke, J. Johansen, W. Kempson, B. Kenney, T. Keye, C. Long, H. Lowe, G. McCal lister, D. McGehee, J. McKeithen, L. McNeill, D. Maher, J. Marshall, N. ' Mason, J. Miller, J. Milliron, R. Moriner, R. Mugge, J. Mull, C. Nolan, G. Parent, B. Pollock, A. Prpich, J. Rohrer, D. 302 KAPPA SIGMAS TRAVEL ANNUALLY TO FLORIDA SHERIFFS ' BOYS ' RANCH IN LIVE OAK TO GIVE THEIR SERVICES FOR A DAY, Epsilon Sigma Chapter Ryan, W. Samek, D. Sewell, R. Shoaf, K. Simpkins, L. Slaughter, W. Southworth, G. Spinks, J. Stafford, F. Stahle, A. Stanley, J. Stout, S. Studstill, W. Tremor, M. Twerdochlib, M. Weinman, V. Whittington, H. Willson, M. Wood, K. Zuppardo, J. n £r KAPPA SIGMAS put one foot in the jungle, going strictly native at their big fraternity weekend. 303 THE LAMBDA CHI ALPHAS INVITE THE ZETA TAU ALPHAS INTO THE " LCA BARN " FOR A GOOD OLD-FASHIONED " HOE DOWN ' Lambda Chi Alpha H H ft H ft ft f p f p A Off £: ' O .if £ P. Yoe, HM Ascherl, J. Bibeau, B. Blue, J. Boykin, W. Campbell, A. Campbell, G. Campbell, J. Cannon, R. Caswell, J. Caustic, D. Chambers, H. Clark, M. Conte, F. Cushing, B. Daly, W. Dickson, W. Dillman, F. Dillon, J. Doerr, R. Driscoll, D. Edwards, J. Elliott, G. Eubank, R. Fernandez, P. French, D. Gadney, A. Grant, J. Hawkins, H. Hewitt, H. Hobbs, R. Holleman, B. Hughes, W. Hume, R. Keumeckis, D. Kuttler, C. Lee, G. Litwhiler, D. Litwhiler, W. Mehlich, G. Montford, C. Muller, T. Narum, L. Pogue, C. Prater, G. 304 The Lambda Chi ' sof FSU pride themselves on being the most well-rounded fraternity on campus. The Lambda Chi ' s have won more major first place posi- tions than any other fraternity in the history of FSU. This characteristic well-roundedness is also shown in the individual ' s accomplishments. Members serve as: Men ' s Vice President, Chief Justice of the Honor Court, Attorney General, Presidents of the Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior Classes, Chair- man of Men ' s Judiciary, and Presidents of IFC and ODK. LCA is also proud to claim members of Gold Key, Who ' s Who, Men ' s Judiciary, Traffic Court and varsity athletic teams. Annual events of the fraternity include the Crescent Girl Ball, Apple Polishing Party, and Lambda Chi Alpha Weekend and Luau. OFFICERS: Jack Ascherl, President; Dan Walbolt, Vice President; Tom Muller, Treasurer; Wallace Taylor, Secretary. Zeta Rho Chapter Raines, D. Rogers. L. Russell, B. Sacco, J. Sanders, V. Seago, J. Sharpe, J. Shortz, R. Sliney, D. Smith, W. Strasemeier, J. Sytsma, J. Taylor, W. Teagle, J. Thompson, D. Tooke, E. Vandigriff, J. Walbolt, D. Webber, T. White, A. Wier, C. Wigelius, M. Williams, H. Woodall, J. Young, W. tot p p p r LAMBDA CHI ALPHAS enjoyed a night in the style of the " Roarin ' Twenties. " 305 OFFICERS: Tom Shultz, President; George Powell, Vice President; John Evans, Secretary; Buddy Waring, Treasurer. Seeking to maintain high standards of scholarship as well as leadership has been the primary goal of Phi Delta Theta at FSU. Though this is primarily a social organization, the fraternity stresses the im- portance of friendship, morality, and culture. Phi Delt is well represented in scholarship and leadership organizations throughout all phases of college life. Many of their members are active both in student government and in varsity sports. During the school year, the fraternity holds many events that are very outstanding. The Soap Box Derby, which involves intra-sorority competition, and the Bowery Ball are held in the fall. During the spring, the fraternity has a Hawaiian luau and their Little Phi Delt weekend. Phi Delta Theta o p p r f) p n ) S l S ( P £ P p P P P © V ' V V fv C. Rogers, HM Boltz, P. Boyd, H. Brooks, A. Brown, G. Bunting, R. Calhoun, C. Campbell, R. Cato, T. Davis, A. Davis, H. Dixon, K. Douglas, J. Evans, J. Fritz T. Geisenhof, J. Haney, T. Harllee, J. Harris, W. Hattaway, B. Herren, R. Hunt, C. Kemman, C. Lamb, H. Lanford, E. Lawrence, W. Love, A. Lundquist, R. Lunn, R. Macon, R. Malloy, R. Monroe, S. Moore, G. Moore, D. Naff, S. Naftel, W. Owen, W. Owens, J. Pielow, R. Pitchford, K. Powell, G. Prebianca, T. Reed, R. Rodgers, J. Rushmore, R. 306 THE PHI DELTA THETAS USE COSTUME AND DECORATION TO CREATE A HAWAIIAN ATMOSPHERE AT ANNUAL LUAU PARTY. Florida Gamma Chapter Shou. D. Schultz, T. Scott, D. Searcy, N. Slaton, J. Stewart, J. Thomas, L. Thompson, C. Varnes, C. Wagner, E. Wanzenberg, R. Ware, B. Wasson, J. White, J. Wingate, R. tr 9: ±k?±r-M ACTIVE PARTICIPATION in the campus intramural program has become a vital aspect of the fraternity life of the Phi Delts. 307 CAUtlON strudior, n PHI KAPPA TAUS THROW THEIR SHOULDERS TO THE GRINDSTONE AS THEY ENTHUSIASTICALLY TAKE PART IN A WORK PARTY. Phi Kappa Tau rk+ m k+ m Mlrikirk+ k nHl p p.p p ft ft p ft C p p £ P f P, O Q K. Gwynne, HM Albert, D. Askins, T. Austin, J. Baggott, F. Birnhak, B. Breed, D. Brooks, J. Cam, N. Collins, F. Craig, C. Davis, J. Deen, C. Donnelly, J. Eaves, J. Fisher, K. Fisher, R. Gaddis, J. Giddens, E. Gobble, H. Hennessey, H. Holley, J. Hudson, R. Hutchison, D. Jaehne, D. Johnson, C. Jones, A. Kestenholtz, T. Ketzle, J. LeBoeuf, L. LittleJohn, B. Lubinsky, T. McDaniel, D. McCabe, T. MacGrotty, E. Marshall, M. Mathis, M. Moetter, K. Moffett, P. Moseley, R. Olmsted, D. Parker, G. Poli, D. Relyea, K. Revels, W. 308 The Phi Kappa Tau fraternity was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, on March 17, 1907. Year after year the fraternity spread and was colonized on the FSU campus on March 17, 1949- Since Phi Tau ' s colonization at FSU, the members have continuously striven for betterment in both the scholastic and the collegiate fields. Nationally, Phi Tau was rated fifth last year. The fraternity has centered its efforts in the campus sports on Circus, wrestling, and swimming. Phi Tau is proud of having the unlimited intramural championship in wrestling. As a yearly event, the fraternity holds a Bohemian party in the middle of January. This is a highlight of the year, filled with gaiety. OFFICERS: Sisco Deen, President; Dave Tunstall, Vice Pres- ident; Tom Seal, Secretary; Pearly Leboeuf, Treasurer. Beta Iota Chapter Seale, T. Seymour, L. Shaw, A. Shrewsbury, D. Shrewsbury, G. Snyder, E. Starling, W. Stewart, J. Stone, R. Tunstall, D. Vickers, M. Walker, B. Wells, J. Williams, I. Wright, W. ft jm wh V r -4 + +± ft p m -k In rm Tfe IU «• ft - w o PHI KAPPA TAUS are all decked " up " at one of the fraternity swimming parties held in the early part of the spring semester. 309 OFFICERS: Peake Gilbert, President; Bill Davis, Vice President; Marty Steiner, Secretary; Richard Finlaw, Treasurer. An enthusiastic fraternity, Lambda Delta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha has done much to contribute to campus life. Many of the Pikes were to be found in both honorary and service organizations. Presiding over several of these campus-wide groups, capable Pikes maintained efficient, smoothrunning organi- zations throughout the year. The FLAMBEAU, athletic squads, Marching Chiefs, and AKP counted Pikes of this calibre among their members. Social activities of all types went to round out Pike undertakings. Parties with sororities, combo parties, Dream Girl Weekend, and the Pike-spon- sored Go Kart races were memorable events. The Pikes are proud of the Best Float and House Decor- ation trophies they won at Homecoming. Pi Kappa Alpha if% 0S i f S af ; : 4fc P JPK Z - 0 (— |„- J L i ju i I ! t J C " O |D £5 A. Ames, HM Adams, C. Bowman, D. Burt, J. Cheek, W. Cooke, D. D ' Agostine, B. Davis, W. Ferdinand, J. Ferdinand, R. Finlaw, R. Gilbert, W. Graming, R. Half, R. Hazelton, R. Johnson, A. Larson, G. MacCarron, W. Meide, C. Morris, C. Park, C. Principe, G. Steiner, M. Strobe! , B. Walsh, J. Wiesener, L. Winston, R. Wulf, R. Zibelli, J. Zupkis, J. PLEDGES dressed up for the Wednesday night socials. 310 THE PI KAPPA ALPHA " DREAM GIRL " RECEIVES CONGRATULATIONS FROM ONE OF THE ACTIVE BROTHERS AND HIS DATE. Delta Lambda Chapter ZETA TAU ALPHA ' S Karen Ekman pulls in for a quick pit stop at the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s annual Spring Go-Kart Derby. FSU ONE TIME! Doug Cook leads a rousing cheer at the U of F game as FSU tied Florida making football history. 311 MATCHING THE ENTHUSIASM OF THE AUCTIONEER THE CROWD BIDS FAST AND FURIOUSLY AT THE PI KAP SLAVE AUCTION. Pi Kappa Phi I " w v ■ } O Q -■ (? (£■ O ) ( f CT Cf c.) K fv p P f F ' Cp - p p V R. Knighton, Archibald, Baldy, Barnett, Boersma, Botts, Branch, Carroll, Clark, Corbett, Diulus, Edwards, Evans, Everhart, Fletcher, Frasier, Frierson, Geoghagan, Grant, Guy, Holler, lol lingsworth, Horton, lannucci, Irvine, Irwin, Jernigan, Johnston, Kauanagh, Krajewski, Lamb, Land, Leonard, Lippincott, MacMillin, Magness, Malphrus, Mayne, Mcintosh, Miller, Mize, Mock, Neuman, Nicholson, O ' Dea, HM R. J. J. R. S. W. C. J. J. F. D. J. J. P. S. R. R. C. J. T. G. L. R. P. R. R. J. J. D. B. H. D. K. C. D. W. G. H. J. G. R. J. R. L. 312 Pi Kappa Phi and Kappa Delta started the school year off on a bright note with their first annual slave auction. All proceeds were donated to Campus Chest. Pi Kap ' s are active in all phases of University life from Student Government to Circus. Individual leaders hold positions as secretary of IFC, presi- dent and treasurer of Cavaliers, secretary of Phi Eta Sigma, vice-president and treasurer of Newman Club, precinct senator, chairman of Rally Commit- tee, and " Fraternity Man of the Year. " Pi Kappa Phi social activities range from parties with sororities and combo parties to the climax of their social calendar, the annual Rose Ball which is held in the spring during their weekend. OFFICERS: Al Kirkpatrick, Archon; Ron Erwin, Treasurer; Ron Boersma, Secretary; Rod Parrish, Historian. Beta Eta Chapter Parrish, R. Pasto, J. Peck, P. Perez, J. Rivers, R. Rothenbach, W. Sanders, R. Schleich, H. Schoditsch, R. Shackford, C. Shipley, C. Tinder, J. Troutner, T. True, K. Tunstall, E. Tyra, H. VanHorn, G. Williams, W. Withymmbe, H. Wohl forth, R. PI KAP ' S AND THEIR DATES dance and talk as a top combo set a lively pace at a mid-week breather. 313 OFFICERS: Scot Treadway, President; Charlie Bremer, Secretary; Bill Sheppard, Treasurer; Bill Munroe, Vice President. The SAE lion has been the symbol of the honor and pride embodied in the Florida State chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon since it was established here in 1948. The SAE ' s strive to maintain a well-rounded group by participating in campus intramurals and varsity athletics, as well as by participating in student government and departmental and national honor- aries. Social living and scholarship help balance the group and further each individual brother ' s efforts to become a significant member of society. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon social agenda this year included the Sweetheart formal, the Christmas for- mal, SAE Weekend, and the Senior Banquet. The hardworking SAE ' s are also very active in charitable events throughout the academic year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon j-n a , 4 af) £.• ff C ' f v P P r o P o ft e E. Holton, HM Barnes, W. Bremer, C. Brim, R. Brock, H. Bucklew, K. Calhoun, T. Cook, T. Cortright, J. Crawford, C. Darnell, C. Davis, H. Forrester, G. Gray, J. Haney, A. Haskell, C. Hill, J. Hinson, E. Holley, R. Jackson, J. Johannes, D. Jones, J. Langston, W. " Lee, T. Mood, J. Munroe, W. Padgett, R. Pickard, D. Proctor, M. Reynolds, J. Robson, H. Root, T. Salis, R. Sheppard, B. Stoddard, J. Stripling, B. Taggart, J. Taggart, J. Thornal, B. Walker, R. Warren, J. Whitley, T. Wilcox, L. Williams, L. Wilson, H. 314 THE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILONS ARE GETTING READY FOR THE TRADITIONAL POOL PARTY FOR THE NEWLY PINNED BROTHERS. Florida Beta Chapter DEDICATION In memory of Tommy Lucus the SAE fraternity dedi- cates this section. Tommy was an inspiration to the brotherhood of our- fraternity and it is with this thought in mind that we remember how much he gave to each of us. He was born on August 11, 1941, and died in an automobile accident on November 5, 1961, while traveling toward his home town of Atlanta, Georgia. Tommy was a leader in the fraternity, giving his service as Sports Chairman and Eminent Warden while being active in the athletic intramural pro- gram. He also had the honor of being selected as the Chi Omega " Owl Man " for his Junior year. Tommy ' s death was an unforeseen tragedy, but his life is evident in the thoughts which each member of Florida Beta still cherishes. 315 JLm RUSHEES FORM INFORMAL BULL SESSIONS IN FRONT OF THE SIGMA CHI HOUSE WHILE AWAITING THE START OF A PARTY. Sigma Chi f -J ta lj -| p f C3 C ft J a A a fm fSt 48 ! £f? C a £ P m jji j .- fT.- .c . jrr, j-j |tj i.- ' , o E. Bishop, Arnold, Atwater, Baker, Banks, Bates, Breese, Bryant, Butler, CI inger, Cole, Cumming, Davis, Dean, Donaldson, Dunlap, Dunlap, Flectcher, Fox, Freeman, Grizzard, Haggard, Hart, Harriet, Henry, Hoey, Hutchinson, Jameison, Jaus, Johnson, Kidd, Kraft, Landau, Lehtinen, Lisenby, Lovelace, c Conn augh hay, Malloy, Marchant, Mew, Miller, Nemeth, Norris, O ' Brien, Peace, HM B. A. J. M. D. R. R. S. A. W. D. T. S. J. J. J. L. H. C. T. W. R. G. J. W. G. J. H. C. w. J. C. D. R. J. J. F. A. T. M. R. S. M. J. 316 The Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Sigma Chi was found- ed on our campus on March 17, 1951. Although a very young chapter, the Sigma Chi ' s are noted for their eager participation in numerous activities here at FSU. Some of these activities include Gold Key, Alpha Council, Pershing Rifle, and Arnold Air Society. Having the Junior Class President and Vice President and a Junior Class Senator speaks well for their leadership ability. One of the thrilling events of the fall is the Sigma Chi Derby at which there is inter-sorority competi- tion in humorous events. In this, as in all areas of campus life, the brothers of Sigma Chi display the unity of friendship and fellowship found in their fraternity. OFFICERS: Tony dinger, President; Gordon Smith, Vice President; George Harriett, Treasurer; George Weatherly, Secretary. Epsilon Zeta Chapter Petway, T. Raines, R. Randolph, B. Richardson, J. Richmond, R. Robinson, R. Shampine, W. Smith, G. Smith, J. Smith, V. Steeves, P. Suarez, K. Todd, J. Tresca, F. Turner, J. Wade, C. Wade, J. Weatherly, G. Wenninger, M. Wilcox, R. QUICK TO CATCH the calypso rhythm of the music, a couple at a Sigma Chi combo party dance with zeal. 317 m« vmmwm miinin ■ r i; T 1 - • lilil ■ 1- f| • •r i 2 4 1 ill iu! OFFICERS: Bob Richardson, Treasurer; Tim Garvey, Record- er; Charles Hawkins, Commander; Walt McCrory, Lt. Commander. Zeta Zeta chapter of Sigma Nu is one of 127 such chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The purpose of the fraternity is to unite outstanding young men in a common fraternal bond. These bonds broaden the scope of the individual lives and create qualities of leadership on the campus. Sigma Nu ' s provide this campus leadership through participation in Alpha Council, Gold Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, One-Up-Man Society, Young Democrats, Scabbard and Blade, University Theater, Scullions, Student Government, and varsity sports. Much planning and decoration go into the Wild West party, one of the most anticipated events on the Sigma Nu social calendar. The highlight of their year is the White Star Weekend. Sigma Nu ,|Y i.v jjpi | », fsssk 0 £. pr p r p p p f? ,p P p P P P P p C3 Hamilton, HM Ball, D. Barber, R. Bassler, J. Betette, A. Dennin, T. Fisher, J. Garvey, T. Gay, 0. Grodzicki, R. Harris, T. Hawkins, C. Hilyard, S. Krausmann, G. Lakin, B. McCrory, W. Mascott, J. Miller, D. Pepper, T. Richardson, R. Roback, T. Rountree, G. Sose, D. Stephens, W. Stiens, D. Swain, R. Thomas, A. Trahev, R. Ziccardi, M. Zipperer, R. SATURDAY BREAK is taken by SN baseball enthusiasts. 318 SATURDAY MORNING WORK PARTY FINDS BUSY SIGMA NUS PREPARING TO TACKLE THE JOB OF HOUSE CLEANING EN MASSE. Zeta Zeta Chapter TO CREATE ATMOSPHERE, the Sigma Nus construct large and colorful decorations to enhance one of their parties. TO START OFF AN IMPROMPTU PARTY, several Sigma Nus join forces to beat out some first-rate entertainment. 319 THE SIGMA PHI EPSILONS TAKE THE THETAS TO THE TENNESSEE HILLS AS THEY SPEND AN EVENING IN HILLBILLY FASHION Sigma Phi Epsilon r f (tt , f " i % 00P m ;fifc. • " •■ |D C3 C p P ft P P P P A. Gibbs, HM Aiello, D. Almond, K. Ashley, W. Bell, T. Berry, D. Bloomfield, J. Bragoz, L. Cissel, R. Cline, G. Combs, C. Contreras, R. Cook, D. Coon, J. Cosgrove, R. Cousins, J. Covington, D. Crumb, D. Cutson, M. Danyluck, R. Darby, G. Davis, J. DeBag, G. Denny, E. Earley, C. D ' Esposito, F. Ford, C. Fountain, D. Fountain, H. Gray, H. Groff, E. Hamilton, S. Harris, W. Haynes, L. Hays, E. Jones, R. King, J. Knight, J. Kurvin, R. Lacey, K. Lewis, R. Lytal, L. Martinelly, R. Moll, M. Moloney, M. 320 Well-known on campus, are the Brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The serenades of the Men of the Heart present a lovely spectacle as their traditional heart formation is seen through misty candlelight. The Brothers are active on campus in student government, military and scholastic honoraries, Marching Chiefs, Circus, and service groups. During the opening weeks of the Spring Semester, the Sig Eps were seen collecting for the United Heart Fund. Each year, the Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon is selected during the Queen of Hearts Weekend at the Queen of Diamonds Ball which is given for the Brothers by the Pledges. The Sig Eps combine work with play for another successful and rewarding year. OFFICERS: Tommy Hamilton, President; Marvin Cutson, Comptrol- ler; Gary Cline, Secretary. Morehouse, D. Nix, C. Norton, P. Panklefs, D. Pierson, B. Preonas, D. Reid, E. Ross, D. Ruta, T. Shamas, E. Shoemaker, G. Smith, G. Smith, J. Sylvest, J. Teeter, S. Tracy, P. Tyo, R. Uhrich, R. Ware, J. Webster, J. Weeks, J. Wells, D. Whiddon, D. Wilkins, W. Yates, K. f . ' " - Florida Epsilon Chapter if «• n p c. p a ft ft R SIGMA PHI EPSILON PLEDGES apply plenty of elbow grease to their red door. 321 OFFICERS: Fred Buttner, Recording Secretary; Bob Barranco, Vice President; Bob Sopher, Treasurer; Doug Shank, President. The familiar sight of the " Red Coats " has become an established tradition at FSU. Theta Chis are active in all phases of campus life. They partici- pate in student government as the Secretary of Campus Union, the Vice Chairman of Student Party, the Chairman of Traffic Court and as Senators. Theta Chi boasts members of numerous honoraries, Circus and the Cheerleading squad. Displaying its versatility, Theta Chi excels in athletics with mem- bers of the varsity football, baseball, golf, swim- ming, gymnastics, and basketball teams. Prominent on the Theta Chi social calendar are the Prohibition Prom, Lauderdale Warm-up and their Weekend. Through scholarship, athletics, and social activities, Theta Chis display their brotherhood. Theta Chi irtrtt +-M - + M + +lHk ( lf f I ■ t - % -- - i_ T. Kent, Abstein, Abstein, Astros, Baker, Barcus, Barfield, Barnes, Barranco, Barton, Bevis, Bondank, Brown, Burkhart, Buttner, Carl son, Cox, Eilertsen, Frost, Goldsmith, Harwell, Hawks, Johnson, Jones, Karton, Kraushe, Maahs, Miller, Nichols, Payne, Pisinski, Radhenzel, Sapin, Schanzenbach, Schenk, Shank, Smith, Smith, Smith, Sopher, Thigpen, Updegraff, Volpe, Wachtei, Waterwirth, HM W. W. w. J. H. S. w. R. D. A. P. J. G. F. D. K. J. R. L. D. R. R. W. s. c. c. G. G. D. T. R. N. S. J. D. D. J. M. B. D. D. J. J. R. 322 THETA CHIS WELCOME THE FLORIDA SUNSHINE AS THEY GRAB THE OLE UKE, AND FAVORITE GIRL TO HEAD FOR THE COAST. Gamma Rho Chapter THE THETA CHIS KNOW THE COMBINATION, THAT ANYPLACE OR ANYTIME, IS JUST FINE-FOR THE ALL-AMERICAN TWISTIN " . 323 OFFICERS: Mike Farb, Chancellor; Richard Simon, Scribe; Albert Baer, Bursar; David Schumer, Historian. Having over fifty national active chapters at pre- sent, Tau Epsilon Phi continues to grow on the Florida State campus following the lead of its national slogan of progress and expansion. TEPs enjoy many social activities in their newly decorated house. The active brothers honor return- ing alumni at a banquet at Homecoming. Throughout the year the TEPs have Roman Toga weekend, the annual Lavendar and White weekend in May, and the Founders ' Day Ball. Members are in a variety of clubs, honoraries, and publications. They also have members on the swimming team and in Senate. They are active in service work, helping with the Red Feather drive and " Shoe Shines for Polio. " Tau Epsilon Phi Epsilon Deuteron Chapter • ' pj; -k k k h FALL SEMESTER bringsHomecoming and finds the Tau Epsilon Phis hard at work on a Mississippi Showboat. -M4 - -k 5aer, A. oum, R. Che i, N. Citron, S. Farb, M. Fink, S. Gibbs, A. Green, A. Julius, M. Klinger, M. Krawitz, B. Lewitt, A. Prince, S. Reyer, N. Rosenbloom, S. Schumer, D. Shiller, L. Simon, R. Suher, M. Wohl, R. 324 FRATERNITY SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: First Row: Ed Mancino, Bob Walker, George Burkhart, Buddy Love. Second Row: Jim Daddio, BobWil- kins, Jim Blue, Charlie Bremmer, Bill Gulledge, Doug Cooke, Ivey Gomez. Inter-Sorority and Fraternity Social Chairmen These two groups are responsible for much of the public relations and enjoyment which exist between the Greeks at FSU. The Inter-Sorority Social Com- mittee was originated in 1956. It places among its most important tasks the promotion of good social relations among the sororities on campus and regula- tion of sorority functions in co-operation with the Panhellenic Council, the Inter-Fraternity Council, and the University Social Director. The Inter-Fraternity Social Committee was founded in I960 and works with the University Social Direc- tor to promote good will among the fraternities and to solve problems arising from arranging exchange dinners and parties with their Greek " sisters. " SORORITY SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: First row: Susan Butler, Donna Lee, Carol Luck, Flo Neilson, Ley Hulsey, Annette Gross, Phyllis Gregory. Second row: Willie Richason, Karen Johnson, Barbara Norman, Nancy Lefebvre, Madge Richardson, Linda Rice. k PAT MELTON Delta Chi LE ANNEMcELVEEN Delta Tau Delta MARY ALICE WAYT Kappa Alpha EDITH HANSON Kappa Sigma PEGGY COOPER Lambda Chi Alpha k JO ELLEN EYSTER Phi Delta Theta :: 1|l» BONNIE CRAIG Phi Kappa Tau SISTER WARWICK Pi Kappa Phi PADDY HERSON Pi Kappa Alpha 326 PIPPER STAYER Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHARLOTTE RUTA Sigma Phi Epsi Ion MARY LEE BLUME Sigma Nu SANDY JOHNSON Theta Chi JOYCE STORY Sigma Chi 9 t ? SHARON ELLETT Tau Epsilon Phi GREEK SWEETHEARTS 1961 327 Classes The University is divided into classes, groups of students on the same academic level with the same interests. Each class has its own distinct character! sties and personality. Freshmen are eager to learn, sophomores feel at home, juniors realize that college is half over, and seniors look forward to graduation. 328 SENIOR INVESTITURE, THE FIRST FORMAL ACTIVITY OF THE SENIOR YEAR, OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZES THE SENIOR CLASS. THOSE SENIORS who plan to enter graduate school must take the Graduate Record Exam during their last year of college. GraduatingClimaxes Undergraduate Years One ' s senior year is something special. It ' s a whirl of new- things juxtaposed on the old— senior automa- tics, caps and gowns, deference of underclassmen, investitures, class rings, and the crowning glory of being handed a diploma. It ' s a time of lingering nostalgia for the good-bye ' s that must be said to people, places, and ways that have come to seem like second nature. It ' s a last-minute check to see that all is in order to enter a new, and maybe more realistic, world. Most important, the senior year is one of planning. As dreams are turned into hard-won realities, the once-remote goals of the distant future seem not so far off after all. Occasionally humble, usually with anticipation, the seniors have crossed their last year and are fast approaching the shore of the future. 330 if ; - " 5P«S) REPRESENTATIVES OF BUSINESS FIRMS interview graduating seniors as part of the job placement service. PICKING A CLASS RING, an outward symbol of graduation, is a sign that Commencement is coming for graduating seniors. THESE SENIORS ENTER THE NIGHT DIRECTORS OFFICE TO SIGN IN AS THEY END A LATE PERMISSION SENIOR AUTOMATIC. 33; DISCUSSING WHAT THE PLANS for the future hold is one of the most common discussion topics for seniors as the year ends. GETTING FITTED for the traditional cap and gown is among the first things a graduating senior does. sirs? GRADUATION, THE END OF FORMAL EDUCATION, IS THE BEGINNING OF THE PRACTICAL APPLICATION OF THIS EDUCATION. 332 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Jack Ascherl, President; Chuck Kemman, Vice President; Jane Finchum, Treasurer; Selby Cannon, Social Chairman. Florida State University ' s Class of 1962 The faces of these seniors reflect the hopefulness, anticipation and eagerness of looking forward to the future for which they have prepared themselves. Their four years at FSU have left marks which will always be a part of them; marks of growth, under- standing, learning— as deep as footprints on the sands of time. The mortar boards, robes, and tassels of many different colors, are the only outward symbols of individuals whose experiences at FSU have been unique. They have seen many changes in the uni- versity; their contributions have been varied, but each individual hopes that his presence has bene- fited the school in some way. They will have memories in years to come of eight o ' clock classes in the rain, cramming sessions, and the whirlwind of activities connected with college life. 333 School of Arts and Sciences ESPECIALLY FAMILIAR TO MANY GRADUATE STUDENTS, THIS IS ALSO THE SITE OF THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. The School of Arts and Sciences is concerned with the basic fields of knowledge in the areas of the humanities, the natural sciences, and the social sciences. Instruction is offered in the various de- partments for the completion of majors, for election by all students, and for graduate study. AN ENGLISH COFFEE HOUR, led by Miss Agnes Gregory of the Library School, provides a chance for relaxed learning. .ANGUAGE STUDENTS are employing the newtechnigue of using tape recorders in learning to speak a language. 334 Seniors " EXPERIENCE IS THE CHILD OF THOUGHT AND THOUGHT IS THE CHILD OF ACTION-WE CAN NOT LEARN MEN FROM BOOKS. " ALBERSON, BRENDA LEE, Atlanta, Georgia; Courtesy Chair- man and Activities Chairman of Delta Zeta, Junior Counselor. Senior Women ' s Senator, Under-secretary of Finance, Floor Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree Hall, Secretary of Finance Committee and Chairman of Chaplain ' s Committee on Interfaith Council, Freshman Flunkies, Rally Committee. ALEXANDER, DONALD McGAUGHARY, Homestead, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsi Ion Delta, Secretary of Finance. ALEXANDER, PATRICIA FINN, Hallandale, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary of State and Finance Committees, Miss Tally Ho, Orange Bowl Princess, Orange Bowl Queen, Military Ball Court. ANDERS, NANCY ELIZABETH, Tampa, Florida; Junior Counselor, Les Jong! eurs, Choral Union. ANDERSON, WILLIAM KURT, Eau Gal lie, Florida. ARENT, SHARON JEAN, Hollywood, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Alpha Eta, Les Jongleurs, President of Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation Council. ASHER, SANDRA J., Tampa, Florida; Panhellenic Represen- tative and President of Alpha Chi Omega, Mortified, Ritual Chairman of Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, President of Gil- christ Hall, Chaplain of Reynold ' s Hall, Speakers ' Bureau, Elections Committee, Elections Chairman of Sophomore Coun- cil, President ' s Council, Chairman of Convocati on s Committee of Religious Emphasis Week. AUSTIN, LINDA JEANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Chairman of Panhellenic Honor Court. AVERY, HAZEL ANNE, Mount Dora, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, President of East Landis, Spanish Club, Scholarship Club, FEA, NEA, Disciple Student Fellowship. BARBER, ELAINE MARIE, Winter Haven, Florida; Alpha Kappa Delta, Wesley Players. BARNAWELL, THOMAS FRANKLIN, Palatka, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega. BAYFIELD, MARY KATHERINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Sigma, National Science Foundation Fellowship. BEAUCHAMP, WOODROW OTTIS JR., Chiefland, Florida. BEELER, FRED A., Poteau, Oklahoma. BELL, ELEANOR IRENE, Orlando, Florida; Soltas. BENNETT, G. KEMBLE, Orlando, Florida; Kappa Alpha. BERRY, JAMES CARLTON, Tallahassee, Florida. BJORNSON, DONALD PETER, Minneapolis, Minnesota. BLACK, DAVID EUGENE, Clermont, Florida. fir? 1 I 335 Arts and Sciences r r r BOGUE, DONALD J. , St. Petersburg, Florida. BLOMQUIST, GRAHAM WALLACE, Carrabelle, Florida. BOHANNON, SANDRA KAY, Daytona Beach, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Chi Jheta, Sigma Delta Pi. BOLES, MILTON BIZZELLE, Bagdad, Florida. BOOTH, PATRICIA GAIL, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi. BOOZER, ELWIN CLAUDE JR., West Palm Beach, Florida. BRANDT, BRENDA LEE, Miami, Florida; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council. BREMER, CHARLES HENRY, Miami, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion. BRICKETT, JOHN FRANCIS, Tallahassee, Florida; Soltas. BRIGGS, JANE ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; President of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Angel Flight. BROCK, EUGENE BYRON, Atlanta, Georgia. BROWN, HARRY M. Ill, Miami, Florida; Marching Chiefs, Arnold Air Society. BROWN, MARION D. R., Kansas City, Kansas. BURKHOLDER, MARILYN ANN, Miami, Florida; Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Secretary of BSU, Fashion Inc., Choral Union, Pow Wow Staff, Literary Anthology Staff. BUSBY, JAMES ROY, Madison, Florida; Sigma Nu, Alpha Phi Omega. CAPLINGER, MARY ANN, Fordyce, Arkansas. CARBONELL, MARLENE FERNANDA, Key West, Florida; Elections Committee, Lobby Committee, Chairman of FSU Circus Decorations. CARLSON, MARJORIE ANN, Pensacola, Florida. CHAMPION, MYGNON, Tallahassee, Florida; Garnet Key, Mortar Board, President of Pi Sigma Alpha, Student Senate, Vice President of Women ' s Senate, Freshmen Flunkies, Assoc- iate Editor of Summer Flambeau, Florida Flambeau Staff, Award for Outstanding Senator of the Year. CHILES, LAURA ELLENE, Circus, NEA, Fashion Inc. Iton, Florida; Kappa Delta, CHRISTOPHER, AUNDREA E., Miami Springs, Florida; Treas- urer and Historian of Phi Alpha, Vice President of Social Welfare Club. CICHOWSKI, CLARE FRANCES, Skokie, Illinois; Treasurer of Seminole Divers. CLARK, MARION F., Fernandina Beach, Florida; Rush Chair- man of Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer of Gold Key, Vice President of Men ' s Senate, Attorney General, Sophomore Sena- tor, Lobby Committee, Alpha Council, Dean of Men ' s Staff, Board of Directors of Student Enterprises, Vice Chairman of Rally Committee, Foreign Films Club. CLARKE, WILLIAM EDWARD JR., Jacksonville, Florida. CLAXTON, BOB N., Hendersonvi I le, Tennessee; Delta Chi, Circus, FSU Skindivers, Literary Anthology Staff. CLEMONS, KILBURN CARLTON, Tampa, Florida; Circle K Club. CLINGER, ANTHONY RICHARD, Miami, Florida; President, Vice President, Sergeant at Arms, Social Chairman and Assis- tant Rush Chairman of Sigma Chi, Gold Key, Chairman of the Lobby Committee, Rally Committee, Arnold Air Society, Deputy Wing Commander of AFROTC, Social Chairman of Church Key, Tally Ho Staff. COLLINS, DONALD EDWARD, Miami, Florida. 336 Seniors COMOLLI, VICTOR, Miami, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Omega. CONWAY, JOHN TURNER, Hernando, Florida. COX, CLAY LISTER, Wewahitchka, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. CRANFORD, BOBBIE AILEEN, Moultrie, Georgia; Kappa Delta, Fashion Inc., Young Democrats, BSU. CRAWFORD, JESSIE K. Tallahassee. Florida; Gold Key, Comptroller of Arnold Air Society, Cadet Wing Commander °f AFROTC, Varsity Track Team, Letterman ' s Club, Distinguish- ed Military Student. CREWS, JOHN PRICE, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Mu Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa. CUMBEE, ALICE ELIZABETH, Newberry, Florida; Soltas. CUNNINGHAM, DONALD CLARK, Jacksonville, Florida; Governor and Councilman of Alumni Village. CURRIE, JULE LOVVORN, Clewiston, Florida. CUSHING, BERNIE BRUCE, Tampa, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Governor of Florida District Circle K. DANIEL, MARTHA SUSAN, Orlando, Florida; Soltas. DATILLIO, RALPH CHARLES, Danbury, Connecticut; Presi- dent of Pol i tical Union, Gymkana, Gymnastica. DAVIS, DORIS, Perry, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, President of North Cawthon, Sophomore Council, Racquettes, NEA. DAVIS, FRED A. JR., Brockton, Massachusetts; Delta Chi, Hall Treasurer, Young Democrats, Flambeau Staff, Col legians, Veterans C lub. DAVIS, HUGH LEHTONEN, Bainbridge, Georgia; Phi Kappa Phi, Captain of Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. DeBORDE, GEORGE EDWARD 111, Miami, Florida. DELACK, ROBERT EDWIN, Largo, Florida; President of Young Democrats, President of Science Math Club, Political Union, German Club. DENNETT, DOUGLAS IRVING, Vero Beach, Florida. DIAL, DONNA KAYE, Bradenton, Florida. DIEHL, PENELOPE CLAIR, Ocala, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Secretary and President of Panhellenic Association, Assistant Editor of the Legend, President of Sigma Tau Delta, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. DIEHM, ELIZABETH ANNE, Conyngham, Pennsylvania; House President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Alpha Chi. DIULUS, FRED E., Holly Hill, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Senior Men ' s Senate, Under Secretary of Student Events, Chairman of Rally Committee, Political Union, President of Cavaliers, Ci reus. DIXON, CASSANDRA AMELIA, Tallahassee, Florida; Literary Anthology Staff. DOLFI, CAROLE, Orlando, Florida; Fashion Inc. DONNELLY, MARY ELIZABETH, Ocala, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary and Chaplain of Delta Delta Delta, Junior Coun- selor, Freshman Flunkies, Classes Editor of Tally Ho, Speaker ' s Bureau, Treasurer and Historian of Young Demo- crats, Fashion Inc. DOUGHERTY, JAN 1SABELLE, Miami, Florida; President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Secretary of Garnet Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Vice President of Sigma Delta Pi, President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Sophomore Council, Sopho- more Judiciary, President of Freshman Flunkies, Family Week- end Committee, Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. DOWNEY, KATHLEEN MARIE, Merritt Island, Florida; Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, President of Phi Alpha, Fine Arts Chairman, Pow Wow Staff. DUGGAR, JAN WARREN, St. Petersburg, Florida. 337 Arts and Sciences ' yPf v 1 I M " ff fo iff 1 EDEL, EUGENE CARL, Jacksonville, Florida; Golf Team, Speech Club. EDWARDS, DEANNA LEE, Eustis, Florida; Kappa Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Junior Counselor, Vice President of North Cawthon Hall, Secretary of Wesley Foundation, NEA, FEA. ELLERBEE, OLIN WAYNE, Columbus, Georgia. ELLIOT, BARBARA N., Bradenton, Florida; Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Gamma Alpha Chi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Speaker ' s Bureau, Senior Judi ci ary. ENGELHARD, LUCY VIRGINIA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Theta Kappa. ETHEREDGE, WILLIAM CHARLES, Atmore, Alabama. EVANS, OLLIE LLOYD, Miami Springs, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Track Team. EVES, ROLAND WHITNEY, New Port Richey, Florida; Flam- beau Staff. EXUM, FRANCES BELL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, President and Vice President of Tarpon Club, Sigma Delta Pi, Speaker ' s Bureau, Off Campus Court, Rally Committee. EYSTER, JO ELLEN, Pensacola, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, Gymnastica, Tarpon Club, Miss Gymkana, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, Society Editor of Flambeau, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. FALCK, PETER ERNEST, Jacksonville, Florida. FARNELL, CROCKETT, Tampa, Florida; President of Kappa Alpha, Senate, Speaker ' s Bureau, Church Key. FIELD, SUSAN MAE, Tallahassee, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi, Les Jongleurs, Lutheran Student Association. FINNEY, VERNON LEE, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Geological Society, Circus, Wrestlers. FLOYD, GWENDOLYN SUE, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Junior Counselor, Ral ly Committee. FORTUNA, THOMAS J. JR., Erie, Pennsylvania. FOX, J. LAWRENCE, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, President of Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. FREEMAN, MILDRED JUDITH, Clearwater, Florida; President and Secretary of Chi Omega, Treasurer of Sigma Alpha Eta, Junior Counselor, SUSGA Committee, Features Editor of the Tally Ho, Ruge Hall. FREEMAN, MILTON 0. JR., Shreveport, Louisiana. FRENCH, JOHN COMPTON JR., Ormond Beach, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRISBIE, SAYER LOYAL, Bartow, Florida. FULFORD, ANNA DEAN, Cortez, Florida. GALVIN, MARYANN, Tampa, Florida; Secretary of Sigma Tau Delta, Junior Counselor, Dorm Social Chairman, Treasurer of Newman Club, Circus, Flambeau Staff. GAMBLIN, FRANK WHATLEY JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Siqma Pi Sigma. GARDNER, FRANK CURTIS, Casper, Wyoming. CAUSE, ETTIE MARGELYN, Marianna, Florida. GIBSON, DANNYE CAROL, Miami, Florida; Marshall of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Modern Dance, Flambeau Staff. GILLESPIE, MARY GAIL, Neptune Beach, Florida; President of Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Treasurer of Garnet Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murph- ree Hall, Vice President of Sophomore Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 338 Seniors GONZALES, VALENTINO MIGUEL, Key West, Florida. GOTTLIEB, ROBERT, CAPTAIN, Phi ladelphia, Pennsylvania. GRAY, LEE GARIE, Eustis, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi. GULLEY, CAROL ANN, Pensacola, Florida. GUNN ELIZABETH LOIS, Miami, Florida; Junior Counselor, Social ' Chairman DormanHall, E lections Comm ittee, President and State Student Commi rteewoman of Young Democrats. HAGAN, DIANE, Clearwater, Florida; Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Eta, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of Gilchrist Hall, Student Government Retreat Committee, Freshman Flunkies, Speakers ' Bureau. HANNUM, RAYMOND LOUIS, West Palm Beach, Florida; Kappa Sigma. HANSON, LOUISE FAY, Orlando, Florida; Gamma Theta Upsilon, University Symphony. HARRINGTON, HELEN CAROLE, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Mu, University Singers. HARRIS, GAIL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Sigma, NEA. HARRISON, JOSEPHINE ANN, Palmetto, Florida; Editor of Kappa Delta, Vice President of Wesley Foundation. HAWKINS, CHARLES LOUIS, West Palm Beach, Florida; Pres- ident of Sigma Nu, President of Gold Key, Alpha Council, Chairman of Traffic Court, Social Chairman of IFC. Producer of WFSU-TV. Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. HENDERSON, ALBERT LEONARD, Tallahassee, Florida. HENNE, ALFRED MARLOW, Pensacola, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, President of American Rocket Society, AFROTC Rifle Team, Collegians, Canterbury House. HERN, JEAN FRANCES, Pensacola, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta. HERRMANN, VIRGINIA LEE, West Miami, Florida; University Symphony Orchestra. HICKEY, STANLEY WILLIAM, MAJOR, Eglin Air Force Base, F lori da. HIRSCHY, VICTOR LOUIS, Warrington, Florida. HISCOCK, WILLIAM DANA 111, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha. HODGES, ELSIE A., Clewiston, Florida. HODGES, MARY SHIRLEY, Bainbridge, Georgia; Sigma Alpha Eta, Uni versity Theater, BSU. HOLLOWAY, CHARLES HOWARD, Chattahoochee, Florida. HOOBERRY, ROY JUDSON, Byron, Michigan; Alpha Kappa Psi. HOPE, JOSEPH JESSEE, Tylertown, Mississippi. HORTON, SARAH WINCY, Bradenton, Florida; Phi Mu, Fresh- man Flunkies, Episcopal Altar Guild. HOSACK, HAROLD HAZLETT, Miami, Florida. HOWLEY, PETER PAUL 11, West Palm Beach, Florida; Flambeau Staff, Marketing Club. HUNTLEY, SARA BETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Wesley Foundation, NEA, FEA. mw 339 Arts and Sciences INGRAM, HAL CLINTON, Ada, Oklahoma. INSKEEP, TONI DeWITT, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi, Gymnastica. JACKSON, CECIL M., Jacksonville, Florida; Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. JERKE, JOHN MERLE, Orlando, Florida; Secretary of Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Flambeau Staff. JERVIS, WINSTON HOLMES JR., Jacksonville, Florida. JOHNSON, CAROLYN SUE, Pensacola, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Les Jongleurs, Speakers ' Bureau, Pow Wow Staff. JOHNSON, EDWARD RAY, Foster, Ohio. JOHNSON, VICTOR B., Tallahassee, Florida. JONES, HUGH L. Ill, Kansas City, Missouri. JONES, RONALD HARMON, West Palm Beach, FJorida; Siqma Phi Epsilon, Flambeau Staff, Smoke Signals Staff, Political Union, Young Republicans. KELLER, BETTY ANN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Treasurer of Sigma Alpha Eta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. KEMMAN, CHARLES A., Clearwater, Florida; Historian of Phi Delta Theta, Gold Key, Precinct Senator, Vice President of Senior Class, Circulation Manager of Smoke Signals, Treas- urer of Gavel Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. KICKLITER, LAURA JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; BSU. KILBURN, ROBERT G., Lake Wales, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Marching Chiefs. KNIGHT, DOUGLAS DOYN, Jacksonville, Florida. KOMOSA, ADAM ANTHONY, Gainesville, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Theta. LANE, DOROTHY SUSAN, Tampa, Florida. LANNING, DOROTHY M., Ft. Worth, Texas. LANNING, FRED HAROLD, West Des Moines, Iowa. LANZA, SAL A., Port Chester, New York; Delta Tau Delta, Governor of West Hall, President of Cavaliers, Gymkana. LAWRENCE, MARGARET STEPHENS, Winter Haven, Florida; Chi Omega. LEE, LETTY ANNE, Palmetto, Florida; Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of Broward Hall. LEMIEUX, IRENE KAY, Kokomo, Indiana; Soltas, Young Republ i cans. LENKERD, STINSON H., Key West, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma. LEWINSKY, SALLY ROSLYN, Key West, Florida; Treasurer of Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. LEWIS, FREDERICK STEARNS, Jacksonville, Florida; Presi- dent of Political Union, Liberal Forum. LIMA, BARBARA JEAN, Tampa, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. LOCKWOOD, ALBERT BURNEY, Crown Point, Indiana; Col I egiates. 340 Seniors LONG, ROY WESLEY, Jacksonville, Florida; Wesley Foun- dation. LYTAL, LAKE HENRY JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion. MacGROTTY, EDWARD JOSEPH, Plandome, New York; Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma. MADISON, JOHN PETER, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. MAFFEI, NICHOLAS L., St. Petersburg, Florida. MALBY, MARIA, Zagreb, Yugoslavia. MANN, PATRICIA A., Ormond Beach, Florida; FEA, NEA, Mathematics Club. MARCHETTA, THERESA BEVERLY, Sarasota, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi, Inter-Collegiate Affairs Committee, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice Presi- dent and Social Chairman of Reynolds Hall, Social Chairman of Landis Hall, Junior Class Senator, Angel Flight. MARTIN, SHIRLEY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Treasurer of Freshman Class, Senior Class Senator, Speakers ' Bureau, Chairman of Student Government Retreat, Elections Committee, Chairman of Photo Identifica- tions Committee, Secretary of Safety Committee,- FEA, Writer for Alumni Magazine, Tally Ho Staff. MASHBURN, PATRICIA, Youngstown, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi. MASON, BARBARA L., Winter Park, Florida; Phi Kappa Phi. MATTHEWS, LINDA JANE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi. McCABE, TERRANCE THOMAS, Daytona Beach, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. McCALL, SAMUEL LEVERTE JR., Quincy, Florida; Secretary of Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, American Rocket Society. McCOTTER, JAMES C. JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. McDonnell, james a. jr., captain u.s.a. f., Maple Shade, New Jersey. McKINNIS, JUDITH ELAINE, Winter Haven, Florida; Chi Omega. McLEMORE, WILLIAM PEARMAN, Front Royal, Virginia; Vice President of Gold Key, Board of Publications, Editor of Smoke Signals, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. MEIDE, CHARLES THOMAS, Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. MELTON, CLAUDIA ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Zeta, Les Jongleurs, JUNO AND THE PAYCOCK, Best Character Actress Award for INHERIT THE WIND. MEW, THOMAS JOSEPH, Miami, Florida; Secretary and Historian of Sigma Chi, Varsity Swimming Team, Smoke Signals Staff. MILLIANS, SANDRA, Greensboro, North Carolina; Wesley Players. MITCHELL, SUSAN HALLISEY, Clearwater, Florida. MOCK, RUPERT JR., Pahokee, Florida; Pledgemaster, Social Chairman and Corresponding Secretary of Pi Kappa Phi. MOFFETT, PETER F., Westfield, New Jersey; Phi Kappa Tau, Scullions. MONROE, SIDNEY L., Albany, Georgia; Phi Delta Theta, Marketing Club. MONTFORD, CHARLES HAROLD, Chattahoochee, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Gold Key. MOORE, ARTHUR BAILEY, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Sigma Chi, Alpha Council, Gold Key, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. PPlff jfrjfr 341 Arts and Sciences AfrdkTfcfrfcgi MOORE, FRANKLIN ROBERT, MAJOR U.S.A. F., Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. MOOTY, PAULA ANN, DeLand, Florida. MOREHOUSE, MERRY ELISABETH, Lakeland, Florida; Production Manager and Managing Editor of Smoke Signals, Associate Editor of Tally Ho, Editorial Board of the Legend, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Westminster Fellowship, Religious Emphasis Week Committee. MORGAN, HERBERT C, Tampa, Florida. MORTON, NANCY ELLEN, Miami, Florida; Chi Omega, Freshman Flunkies, Flambeau Staff. MOSLEY, CURTIS RAYMOND, Jacksonville, Florida; Kappa Alpha. MOSTELLAR, CARL MONROE, St. Petersburg, Florida. MOYER, DARRELL DEAN, Mitchell, Nebraska. MULLER, THOMAS 0. Ill, Clearwater, Florida; Treasurer of Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer of Circle K Club. NEBLOCK, CHARLES ERNEST, Danville, Illinois. NELSON, ALAN GORDON, Moores Corner, Massachusetts. NUTE, HAROLD DALE, Avon Park, Florida; Scabbard and Blade, Foundation Scholarship Organization. OGDEN, BARBARA KAY, Ft. Myers, Florida; Link Editor of BSU, President of Life Service Band, Inter-Faith Council, NEA, FEA, Modern Language Association, American Assoc- iation of Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese. OLCESE, CHARLES P., New York, New York. ONSTAD, GORDON DAVID, Miami Springs, Florida; Golf Team. PARKER, THOMAS, Fountain, Florida PARKS, STEPHEN IRA, Winter Haven, Florida. PARKYN, DAVID ROSS, Arcadia, Florida PARRISH, FRED STANFORD, St. Petersburg, Florida. PASTO, JOHN DAHLMAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Seminole Flying Club. PEAVEY, EDITH CLAIRE, Unadilla, Georgia. PEDDIE, EDWARD C, Bristol, Florida. PHIFER, JAMES EDWARD JR., Coral Gables, Florida; Presi- dent and Treasurer of the Riflemen of the Corps, Geological Society. PICKERING, HAROLD ROGER, Kearney, Nebraska. PILCHER, JOHN CARDWELL, Sarasota, Florida. PITCHFORD, KEITH OWENS, Tallahassee, Florida; Deputy Commander of the Arnold Air Society, Varsity Baseball Team, Flambeau Sports Staff. POGUE, CAROLYN SCARLETT, Clearwater, Florida; House Chairman and Intramurals Chairman of Chi Omega, Mortified, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Off-Campus Court, Under Secretary of Student Welfare, Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs, Speakers ' Bureau, Sophomore Counci I, Junior Counselor, Board of Publications, Editor and Classes Editor of Tally Ho, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. POHL, FREDRICK JR., Signal Mountain, Tennessee; Vice President of Sigma Delta Pi. 342 Seniors PRICE, RICHARD GORDON, St. Petersburg, Florida. PRICE, STANLEY LEON, Pensacola, Florida; Political Union. REIDY, NINA PATRICIA, Tampa, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Kappa Alpha, Vice President of Florida Hall, Political Union, International Club, Varsity Debate Team, Circus, Newman Club. REINHARDT, DAVID EDWARD, Chicago, Illinois; Kappa Sigma. RICE, ELIZABETH COLLINS, Tampa, Florida; Chi Omega, Off-Campus Court, Freshman Flunkies, Foreign Films Club, Tally Ho Staff. RICE, LINDA GAIL, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Fashion Inc. RIOS, MARIO NORBERTO, Key West, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rifle Team. ROMINE, BEN H. JR., Quitman, Georgia; Sigma Chi, BSU. ROUGHTON, TONY L., Panama City, Florida; Seminole Flying Club, BSU. RUSSELL, ROBERT JOSHUA, Collingdale, Pennsylvania; Engineering Science Society. RYDELL, HAROLD STANFORD, Tallahassee, Florida. SALDIVAR, SAMUAL G., Punta Gorda, Florida; Southern Scholarship Foundation, International Club. SANDERLIN, JOHN CALVIN, Cocoa, Florida. SANDSTROM, FRANCES LORETTA, Miami, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi. SAWICKI, STANLEY STEVEN, Endicott, New York; Delta Sigma Pi . SCHILDECKER, CHARLETTE, Coral Gables, Florida; Cor- responding Secretary of Pi Beta Phi, Vice President of Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Beauties Editor of Tally Ho, Sec- tion Editor of Pow Wow, Off-Campus Court, Committee Chair- man of Religious Emphasis Week, Lobby Committee, Fashion Inc., Political Union. SCHNEIDER, TRAVIS MICHAEL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, " Man of the Year " , Veterans ' Club. SCHULTZ, THOMAS GAYLORD, Coral Gables, Florida; Pres- ident of Phi Delta Theta, Gold Key, Secretary of Welfare, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SCOTT, DUKE HILL, Atlantic Beach, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, ODK, Gold Key, President of Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary of Alpha Council, Vice President of the Sophomore and Junior Classes, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SHARP, FRANCES ANNETTE, Orlando, Florida; President and Panhellenic Representative of Delta Zeta, Social Chair- man of Dorm, Executive Council of Panhellenic, Newman Club, Tarpon Club. SHAW, MABEL WATSON, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Phi, Junior Counselor, Westminster Fellowship. SHAW, MAX ALBERT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Political Union. SHER, BERNARD A., Great Neck, New York. SIBLEY, HARRIET HARRIS, Dunedin, Florida; Wesley Choir. SIEGRIST, ALBERT THURMAN, Venice, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Marching Chiefs. SILL, NANCIE LOU, Clearwater, Florida; Vice President of Kappa Alpha Theta, President of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Secretary of Elections, Honor Court, Senate, Speakers ' Bureau, Assoc- iate Editor, Editor of Government and Publications, and Copy Editor of Tally Ho, Assistant Editor of Pow Wow, Curriculum Evaluation Committee, Westminster Fellowship, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SIMPKINS, LEON T., Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Dra- matics Club, Judo Club, Historian of Band, Glee Club. SIMS, WILLIAM CAY, Panama City, Florida. A WA k 343 Arts and Sciences M " aa e»MP ll, ' E mamr— " " " Mpp " r rp iP iP iff " SINEATH, TIMOTHY WAYNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Circle K Club, Soltas. SKINNER, LENWOOD GLEEN, Marianna, Florida. SLATON, JACK WILLIAM JR., Coral Gables, Florida; Presi- dent, Vice President, Secretary, House Manager, and Intra- mural Chairman of Phi Delta Theta, Psi Chi, Co-Captain of Freshman Football Team, Freshman Baseball Team. SMITH, D. BODSFORD, JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Arnold Air Society. SMITH, JAMES CLONDIS, Neptune Beach, Florida; Rush Chairman, Social Chairman and House Manager of Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade. SMITH, MARCIA DIANNE, Atlanta, Georgia; Tau Beta Sigma Junior Counselor, Flambeau Staff, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. SMITH, MARVIN WENDELL, Copeland, Florida; Theta Chi, Arnold Air Society. SMITH, RODNEY CLYDE, Bagdad, Florida. SNIPES, ROBERTS TIPTON, Orlando, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Scabbard and Blade. SOLOMON, DANIEL LESTER, Miami Beach, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. STANINGER, SARAH EMILY, Jacksonville, Florida; Rush Chairman and Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Chi Omega, Fashion Inc. STATON, DAVID WAYNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Theta Kappa, President and Vice President of Young Democrats, STORY, JOYCE ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Scribe, and Cor- responding Secretary of Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice President and President of Pi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer of Sophomore Council, Homecoming Court, Comptroller and Commander of Angel Flight, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Speakers ' Bureau, Vice President and Secretary of FEA, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. STROBEL, BERKELEY, Dunedin, Florida; Historian and Athletic Director of Pi Kappa Alpha, Manager of Basketball Team, Ruge Hall Choir. STUART, ROBERT A., Tampa, Florida; Collegians. SUNDAY, MARY ANN, Chattahoochee, Florida; Literary Anthology Staff, FEA, Soltas. SYFRETT, BARBARA ELAINE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Act- ivities Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice President of Sigma Tau Delta, Secretary and Junior Advisor of Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Editor of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, President of Jennie Murphree Hal I, Sophomore Council, Board of Publications, Editor of Pow Wow, Literary Anthology, Angel Flight, Speakers ' Bureau, President ' s Council, Senate Social Standards Committee, Wesley Foundation Deputation Team, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. TATRO, HAZEL MITCHELL, Bridgeport, Nebraska. TAYLOR, LARRY EARL, Panama City, Florida. TAYLOR, WALLACE ERVIN, Clearwater, Florida; Secretary of Lambda Chi Alpha. THOMAS, DOROTHY SWANCEY, Panama City, Florida. THOMAS, JOHN S., St. Petersburg, Florida. THOMPSON, DANIEL JOSEPH, Clearwater, Florida; House Manager of Lambda Chi Alpha, Circle K Club. THOMPSON, LAWRENCE WILLIAM, St. Petersburg, Florida. TILL, QUENTIN THOMAS, Coral Gables, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Track Team, Sigma Kappa Man of the Year, F Club, Young Democrats, Newman Club, Captain of Track Team. TIPPETTS, EMMA JOSEPHINE, St. Petersburg, Florida. TOMAS, MICHAEL JOHN, Torrington, Connecticut; Engineer- ing Science Society. TURNER, JESSE DEE JR., Panama City, Florida. 344 Seniors TWERDOCHLIB, VIRGINIA CHATERINE, Palmetto, Florida; Marching Chiefs. UPPITT, HERBERT WALTER, Miami, Florida; Psi Chi. VALENTINE, IRA SYLVESTER JR., Auburndale, Florida. VALLE, WILLIAM EMIL, Clearwater, Florida; Les Jongleurs, Opera Guild, University Theatre, Pow Wow Staff. VANDIGRIFF, JOSEPH ROBERT, Jacksonville, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. WALBOLT, DANIEL ROBERT, Clearwater, Florida; Vice Pres- ident of Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Gold Key, Chief Justice of Honor Court, Secretary of Men ' s Judiciary, Freshman Baseball Team, Student Vestry, Ruge Hall, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WALKER, BARBARA JOAN, Miami, Florida; T rea surer of Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Cheerleader. WALKER, VIRGINIA ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Junior Counselor. WALLACE, MARGARET LOUISE, Daytona Beach, Florida. WALSER, PHILLIP JAY, Daytona Beach, Florida; Sigma Chi, Basketbal I Team. WALTON, LINDA LEE, Tampa, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Miss FSU Court, Greek Goddess Princess, Miss Gymkana, Gymnas- tica, Modeling Board, Circus, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. WARREN, JOANNA W., Chipley, Florida. WASILEWSKI, ANDREW MARTIN, Miami, Florida. WATKINS, ROBERT E., Ft. Myers, Florida. WEBB, EUNICE MARGARET, St. Cloud, Florida. WEBER, JOHN MELVIN JR., St. Petersburg, Florida. WELLS; DONALD LOUIS, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WERMESCHER, MARTHA MARY, Jacksonville, Florida; Flor- ida Art Education Association, NEA. WESTAWAY, RICHARD NATHANIEL, Marianna, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Alpha Theta. WHITTAKER, JUDY RENATA, Miami, Florida; Circus, New- man Club, Foreign Films Club, Freshman Flunkies. WHITTLESEY, WAYNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Wesley Foundation. WILKINSON, THEODORICK L. JR., Miami, Florida; Senate, Mayor of West Hall, SUSGA, Vice President of Young Demo- crats, Welfare, Housing and Elections Committees. WILLIAMS, FREDDIE HARVEY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. WOLFINBARGER, LOREN G., Winter Haven, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Tarpon Club, Cotillion, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc. WOODALL, JERRY ROSS, Mt. Dora, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. WORRELL, WILLIAM CHRISTOPHIER JR., Clearwater, Florida. WRATTEN, WILLIAM HENRY, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Delta Sigma Phi . WYNN, MARTHA, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi. 14 Hi I ( WW tf ' 345 IN THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS men and women are prepared to fill their roles as responsible citizens in the business world. i MRS. HETTIE COBB who is affiliated with the Florida Development Commission, speaks during Advertising Day. School of Business The School of Business prepares young men and wo- men for positions of responsibility in business. In stressing ability to reason logically, to make com- petent decisions, and to communicate effectively, the school requires a knowledge of the social, eco- nomic, and political forces surrounding businesses. ADAMS, RICHARD M. ; Melbourne, Florida; Delta Tau Delta. AIELLO, DAVID EDWARD, West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Newman Club. AIKEN, DONALD FRED, Oneco, Florida; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club. ALLEN, KENNETH E., Brooksvi I le, Florida. ALLEN, RAY F., Miami, Florida; President, Secretary and Social Chairman of Kappa Sigma, Inter-Fraternity Council, Alpha Delta Sigma, Board of Student Publications, Assistant Advertising Manager, Advertising Manager of Flambeau. ALMOND, RICHARD ROTHWELL, Sarasota, Florida. ANDERSON, THOMAS LEE, Bradenton, Florida. 346 Seniors ASCHERL, FRANK JACK, Daytona Beach, Florida; President, Vice President and Steward of Lambda Chi Alpha, President of ODK, Gold Key, President and Vice President of Inter- Fraternity Council, Better Relations Committee, President of Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes, Chairman of Spring Formal . ASHLEY, WAYMON MABRY, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian of Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Historian, Publicity Chairman of Marketing Club, West- minster Fellowship. ATHANSON, WILLIAM EVERET, Clearwater, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club. AUTRY, WILLIAM MAC 111, Wauchula, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Finance C|ub, Pershing Rifles. BAILEY, ERNESTINE, Quincy, Florida; Beta Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta. BARRANCO, BENNY CHARLES, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi . BARRESI, JOSEPH ANGELO, St. Augustine, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi . BATES, DOWELL BERNARD, Deerfield Beach, Florida; Sigma Chi, Varsity Basketball Team. BAYLESS, JAMES RAPHAEL JR., Tampa, Florida; Gym- nasti ca. BEHAN, JOHN WARREN, Clearwater, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. BELL, ALMA LOUISE, Miami, Florida. BELL, ROBERT POST, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. BENNETT, CLYDE MALCOLM, Miami, Florida; Treasurer of Delta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, President of Student Affiliate of American Finance Association, Intramural Board, BSU. BENTON, GERALD LEE, Jacksonville, E| or ida; Delta Tau Delta. BERCHEY, JOSEPH M., Milton, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. BERGERON, BRYAN FRANK JR., Clewiston, Florida; Golf Team. BOGRAND, GEORGE E. Ill, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Delta Sigma Pi, Scullions. BOLTZ, PORTER CARL, Quincy, Illinois; Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi, Financial Association. BOND, GORDON CREWS, Lakeland, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, BSU. BOWEN, ALBERT STEPHEN, Miami, Florida. BOWERS, ROBERT M. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Marketing Club. BOYER, CHARLES LAWSON, Port St. Joe, Florida; Social Chairman of Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi. BRAND, ROY CROFT, Orlando, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi. BRENNAND, JOHN MICHAEL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Vice President of Delta Sigma Pi, Lieutenant Governor of Florida District of Circle K., Alpha Delta Sigma, Elections Committee, American Marketing Association. BRIM, LOULYN, Tampa, Florida; House Manager of Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Marketing Club. BROCK, JOE BLALOCK, Miami, Florida; Parliamentarian of Marketing Club. BROOKS, ROBERT DAVID, Miami, Florida. BROWN, BERTON L., Pensacola, Florida; President of Alpha Kappa Psi . .A w A 1 [ [ |P 347 Business k vit mi I BM BUELL, RODNEY DAGUE, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. BUNCH, MICHAEL C, Panama City, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. BURNS, CHARLES J., Dayton, Ohio; Alpha Tau Omega. CANTEY, PATRICK SPEIGHT JR., Madison, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Advanced ROTC. CARLSON, DON LEROY, Matteson, Illinois; Secretary, Assis- tant Pledge Marshall of Theta Chi, Student Union Planning Committee, Circle K Club, Baker ' s Club. CARLSON, ROY FRANCIS, Avon, Connecticut; Alpha Kappa Psi. CARRISON, JEAN ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Chi Omega, Chairman of SUSGA Registration, Social Chairman of Freshman Class, Corresponding Secretary of Freshman Flunk- ies, Inter-Faith Council, Lobby Committee, Alumni Bulletin Feature Writer, Chairman of Dorm Elections, Tally Ho Staff, Flambeau Staff, Foreign Films Club, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. CASWELL, JAMES H., Chipley, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. CAUDLE, THOMAS JAMES, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. CAUSTIC, DENNISON M., Lakeland, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Beta Alpha Chi, Scabbard and Blade. CLARK, JAMES CHRISTIAN, Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Political Union. CLEMENTSON, JOHN CHARLES, Winter Park, Florida; Presi- dent, Executive Vice President of Insurance and Real Estate Society. CLIFTON, CHARLES CARTER, Tallahassee, Florida. CORLEY, THOMAS BENNETT 111, Panama City, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi . CRAVEN, JAMES H., Quincy, Florida. CRAW, PHILLIPTERRY, West Palm Beach, Florida; Col legions. CURENTON, JOHN WAYNE, Panama City, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, American Marketing Association. DANIELS, ROY E., Marianna, Florida. DAVIS, SARA ELIZABETH, West Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, FEA. DAY, MARY ALICE, Orlando, Florida; Corresponding Secre- tary of Alpha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- selor, Fashion Inc. DEESON, F. RAMONA, Lakeland, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta, Pi Omega Pi, Traffic Court, Student Party, Pow Wow Staff. DELVALLE, VIRGINIA S., Miami, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Coti 1 1 ion . DEVOY, ARTHUR LAWRENCE, Brooklyn, New York; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Smoke Signals Staff, Newman Club. DOLAN, PATRICK J., St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. DOUGLAS, JOHN ROBERT JR., Dayton, Ohio; Phi Delta Theta, American Financial Association, Varsity Footbal I Team. DOWDELL, THOMAS JOSEPH, Coral Gables, Florida. DYE, MICHAEL WAYNE, Nocatte, Florida. EDMAN, JOHN, Arlington, Virginia. 348 Seniors ERMAN, AILA, Tampa, Florida; Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Chi Omega, President of Phi Chi Theta. FAIN, ZONETTA ELIZABETH, Orlando, Florida; Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. FARB, MIKE, Tallahassee, Florida; President, Vice President and Social Chairman of Tau Epsilon Phi, Treasurer of Hillel Association, Phi Rho Pi. FETZNER, FRED GEORGE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Insur- ance and Real Estate Club, Marketing Club. FOUNTAIN, HENRY NEIL JR., Lake Worth, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion . FRENCH, DOUGLAS STEPHAN, Elmira, New York; Lambda Chi Alpha, Chairman of Men ' s Judiciary, Varsity Baseball Team, Gold Key. FRITZ, THOMAS WAYNE, Clearwater, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. GABBERT, JULIANN, Ocala, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi. GEOGHAGAN, RANDAL, Florala, Alabama; Pi Kappa Phi. GILBERT, WILLIAM PEAKE, Macclenny, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, IFC. GILLESPIE, JOSEPH L., Pensacola, Florida. GILMORE, WYLIE HOWARD, St. Petersburg, Florida; Ameri- can Finance Association. GOMEZ, JORGE A., Havana, Cuba; Alpha Delta Sigma, Marketing Club, International Club, Gymnastica. GOODELL, RICHARD C, Lake Worth, Florida. GRIZZARD, THOMAS NORMAN, Fruitland Park, Florida; Sigma Chi, Church Key, Delta Sigma Pi, Pershing Rifles. HALMAN, CAROLYN SUE, Wewahitchka, Florida; Vice Presi- dent of Sigma Kappa, Program Chairman of Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies. HANNAH, HARRYETTE J., Eustis, Florida; Treasurer of Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Chi Theta, Speakers ' Bureau, Fashion Inc. HARRIS, HERBERT WILLIAM, DeLand, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. HARRIS, WILLIAM W., Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Marketing Club. HARSHBARGER, ANN ELAINE, Hialeah, Florida; President of Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta. HAYGOOD, BEVERLY NEAL, Atlanta, Georgia; Scullions, Phi Chi Theta. HERBERT, ALAN RICHARD, West Springfield, Massachusetts; Master of Rituals of Alpha Kappa Psi, President of Diving Seminoles, Committee on Diving Safety. HERNANDEZ, RUDY, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, American Finance Association, Florida Bankers ' Association, Scholarship Award, BSU. HEUCK, WILLIAM D., Tallahassee, Florida. HICKS, DELBERT GRADY, Lee, Florida. HINES, JAMES E. JR., Frostproof, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. HODGES, DON W., Clewiston, Florida; Beta Alpha Chi. HOLLEY, WILLIAM CALVIN, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman Class Senator, Vice Chairman of Stu- dent Party, Legal Assistant to President. |F l ' v ifv A A 349 Business iff- P " P " I? ' IjH " HORTON, LOWELL C, Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Assistant Sports Editor of Tally Ho. HYATT, ED GLENN, West Palm Beach, Florida. IRWIN, RONALD LEE, Bradenton Beach, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi. JASA, WENCESLAUS A., Melbourne, Florida. JORDAN, CHRIS BROOKS, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beia Alpha Chi. KEATING, CHARLES M., Corning, New York; Lambda Chi Alpha, Golf Team. KELLER, MELVYN, Clifton, New Jersey. KING, LAURENCE DELEON, Louisville, Kentucky. KORNEGAY, KATHERINE JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda. KRIVY, JOHN JR., Gary, Indiana. KUHN, HELEN AILENE, Sebring, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda, FEA, NEA. KUSTER, GEORGE ANN, Vero Beach, Florida. KUTTLER, CARL MARTIN JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Gold Key, Day Student Senator, Chairman of Labor, Student Services and Education Committees, Presi- dent Pro-tern of Men ' s Senate, Men ' s Vice President, Chairman of Budget Investigating Committee, Vice Chairman of Board of Directors of Student Enterprises, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. LAKIN, BEN N., Ft. Myers Beach, Florida; Sigma Nu, Beta Alpha Chi, Church Key. LARSON, ESTHER SUE, Miami, Florida; Racquettes. LaVERGNE, RONALD, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. LaVIANO, LINDEN THOMAS, Zephyrhills, Florida. LAWHORN, JANIE T., Thomasville, Georgia; Pi Omega Pi, FEA. LeBOEUF, LOUIS KERLEY, Winter Garden, Florida; Treasur- er of Phi Kappa Tau. LEE, FRANCES M., Miami, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Speakers ' Bureau, Women ' s Glee Club, University Singers. LEE, TERRY CADER, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LEINGARTNER, ANNETTE, Treasure Island, Florida; Pi Omega Pi. LITTLEJOHN, BLAIR RICE JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Sigma Pi. MARTIN, CORNETT WILLIAM, Cocoa, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. MATTOCKS, JANET SANDRA, Daytona Beach, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda, NEA, FEA. MAYO, WILLIAM M., Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. McCLUNG, OLLIE WADE JR., Birmingham, Alabama; Scullions. McCORMACK, HAROLD B., Apopka, Florida; Beta Alpha Chi, Wesley Foundation. 350 Seniors McNIEL, THEO M., Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. McSHANE, RAYMOND K., West Palm Beach, Florida; Varsity Baseball Team, Alpha Kappa Psi. MEDLEY, KENNETH DEAN, Crestview, Florida; Insurance and Real Estate Club. MEHLICH, GERALD EDWARD, Miami, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Beta Alpha Chi, Scabbard and Blade. MILLIS, MAURICE BERNER, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Tau Delta. MIZE, GORDON L., Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi. MOWELL, WARREN RICHARD, Tallahassee, Florida; Persh- ing Rifles, Law Society. NABORS, ROBERT LOWRY, Tampa, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. NANCE, GORDON TRACY JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. NELSON, LARRY ALFRED, West Palm Beach, Florida; Scu 1 1 ions. NICHOLSON, RICHARD L., Cantoment, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi. OLIVE, ROBERT GRADY, Greenwood, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. OLMSTED, DONALD FREDERICK, Largo, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. OSZLANYI, ANTAL C, Lakewood, Ohio; Alpha Kappa Psi, Bakers ' Club. OVERSTREET, MICHAEL SMITH, Winter Park, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Marketing Club. PADRICK, FAYE ELIZABETH, Coral Gables, Florida. PARENT, BURDETTE RUDOLPH JR., Bradenton, Florida; Kappa Sigma. PARKER, LENORA L., Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Vi Mage Vamps. PATRICK, WILLIAM EARL, Sneads, Florida. PEARSON, MARY ANN, Miami, Florida; President and Social Chairman of Alpha Phi, Publicity Chairman of Phi Chi Theta. PICKETT, LARRY JAMES, Jacksonville, Florida; Insurance and Real Estate Society. PIKE, ADA BEATRICE, Arcadia, Florida; Phi Chi Theta. POWELL, DONALD F., New York, New York. POWERS, ANDREA LOUISE, Lake City, Florida; President and Social Chairman of Delta Delta Delta, Mortified, Garnet Key, Pi Omega Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Junior Counselor, Speakers ' Bureau, Rally Committee, Comptroller of Angel Flight, Women ' s F Club, Little Sisters of Minerva, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. PREBLANCA, THOMAS ROBERT, Coral Gables, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi, APO, Marketing Club. PRIBBLE, CARROLL FAY, Sarasota, Florida. PRIESTER, JAMES MICHAEL, Tampa, Florida. RAGANS, PHIL ALAN, Madison, Florida; Palm Reporter and Editor of News Letter of Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, APO, Publicity Chairman of Phi Beta Lambda, Pershing Rif- les, Insurance and Real Estate Club, Tally Ho Staff, West- minster Fellowship, Circus, Drill Team. " ' • - T» • AAd ' M 351 Business Iff " dbfttoJhtoM RANSICK, BONITA DAWN, Eustis, Florida; Vice President, Chapter Member-at-Large, and House Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Speakers ' Bureau, Phi Chi Theta, Fashion Inc., Off-Campus Court. RAYMOND, LYNN MARIE, Balboa, Canal Zone; Phi Chi Theta, Gymnastica, President of Theatre Dance. RICHARDSON, ALICE, Evinston, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda. RICKLES, DOUGLAS E., Bushnell, Florida; President of Phi Beta Lambda. ROBSON, HERMAN VICKROY, Miami, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion. ROJAS, FRANKLIN ELEAZAR, Miami, Florida. ROOT, CLIFFORD ANSON 111, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Riflemen of the Corps, Rifle Team. RUSHMORE, ROBERT L. G., Bradenton, Florida; Phi Delta The ta. RUSSELL, BETTY LOU, Groveland, Florida. SAMEK, DAN WEBSTER 111, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Resident of the Year Award of Kellum Hall. SAMMONS, ROBERT T., Tampa, Florida. SANBORN, JIM VAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. SCHNUPP, LINDA LILLIAN, Miami, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda. SCHOU, DENNY R., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. SHANK, DOUGLAS 0., Sullivan, Illinois; Secretary, Vice President, and President of Theta Chi, Under Secretary of Campus Communications, Secretary of the University Union, APO, Insurance and Real Estate Society, Vice President of the Inter-Fraternity Council, Board of Directors of Student Enterprises. SHRADER, ARTHUR TERRELL, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, BSU. SHOWALTER, JEROME VAN, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. SKIPPER, ROBERT N., Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. SMITH, GEORGE TYRONE, Miami, Florida; Insurance and Real Estate Society, Varsity Track Team. SMITH, GORDON HASKELL, Baltimore, Maryland; Pledge Trainer and Vice President of Sigma Chi, Alpha Council, Honor Court, Varsity Tennis Team, Vice President of Intra- mural Committee, Chairman of Homecoming Committee. SMITH, WALTER M. JR., Greensboro, Florida. SPINKS, JERRY ROSS, Pampa, Texas; Kappa Sigma, Presi- dent of APO, President of Kellum Hall, Scullions, Senator. SPITZER, WALTER KYLE, Aruba, Netherlands Antilles; Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Baseball Team. SPRADLEY, MARGARET L., Miami, Florida. STARLING, W. WINSTON JR., Panama City, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. STEINHARDT, HARRY R., Largo, Florida; APO, Alpha Kap- pa Psi, American Finance Association. STEPHENS, MARY S., Pratt, West Virginia; Beta Alpha Chi, Scullions. STEPHENSON, CHARLES VINCENT, West Palm Beach, Florida. 352 Seniors STEVENS, BEN A JR., Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. STEYERMAN, LAWRENCE B., Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Flambeau Staff. TAGGART, JOSEPH WARREN, Tampa, Florida; President, Sports Chairman and Kitchen Manager of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMPSON, LARRY JOE ALBERT, Dania, Florida; President of Beta Alpha Chi. THORTON, LUCY CHARLENE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Treasurer of Alpha Xi Delta, Merit Chairman of Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, American Finance Association, Tally Ho Staff. THORNTON, MARY ANN, Albany, Georgia; Rush Chairman f Kappa Delta, Under Secretary of State, Committee Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, University Camp Committee, Tarpon Club, Freshman Flunkies, Scullions, Fashion Inc. TOTH, GARY LEE, Nederland, Texas. TOWNSEND, ELIZABETH C, St. Petersburg, Florida. USSERY, SHIRLEY MARIE, Palatka, Florida; President of Pi Omega Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Future Business Leaders of America, NEA, Treasurer of FEA, Scholarship House, BSU, Junior Counselor. VAILLANCOURT, PAUL A., Fall River, Massachusetts. VAN SCIVER, STEPHEN, St. Petersburg, Florida. VENABLES, JOHN HENRY JR., Opa-Locka, Florida; Presi- dent of Alpha Kappa Psi, Executive Council of Scabbard and Blade, Dean of Men ' s Staff, Marketing Club, BSU. WAGNER, JERRY L., Hialeah, Florida. WARREN, DAVID S., Panama City, Florida; Finance Club. WATERS, ROBERT DALTON, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Council, Treasurer of Scu I lions, Gymkana. WEATHERLY, GEORGE HENRY 111, Jacksonville, Florida; Annotator of Sigma Chi, American Marketing Association. WEBER, THEODORE HENRY 111, Orlando, Florida; Treas- urer of Alpha Tau Omega, Men ' s Senate. WERTZ, DAVID A., Melbourne, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, American Finance Association. WEINER, K. HOWARD, Coral Gables, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Hillel Foundation, Flambeau Staff. WILLIAMS, JOSEPH PALMER, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Vice President and Treasurer of Marketing Club, Curriculum Evaluation Council. WILLIAMS, MILLICENT JOAN, Graceville, Florida; Secretary and Treasurer of Phi Chi Theta, Vice President of BSU. WILLIS, ROD, Milton, Florida. WILLMER, GEORGE DANIEL, Orlando, Florida; Vice Presi- dent of Insurance and Real Estate Society. WILLSON, JAMES JAY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary of Marketing Club, Elections Committee. WILSON, DEANNA, Tampa, Florida; Treasurer of Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Choral Union, Glee Club. WOOD, RONALD ALLEN, Tallahassee, Florida; Treasurer and President of FEA, Member of State Council of FEA, Mathematics Club, Interfaith Council, Lutheran Student Association. ZICCARDI, MICHAEL AMEDEO, Pompano Beach, Florida; Pledge Trainer and Treasurer of Sigma Nu. ZICHECK, BEVERLY M., Venice, Florida; Raca,uettes, Scu 1 1 ions. 353 THE FUTURE OF OUR NATION RESTS ON THE SHOULDERS OF THE STUDENTS GRADUATING FROM THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. School of Education The purpose of the School of Education is to prepare qualified teachers, special service personnel, and school leaders. The School of Arts and Sciences and several o ther schools of the university cooperate with the School of Education in providing a liberal arts background for Education majors. EXPOUNDING the " theory of remainders " has Terry McGuire ' s entire attention while planning for her teaching assignment. WARM DAYS are certainly appreciated by the classes of physical education which participate out-of-doors. 354 Seniors ADAMS, SALLY ADAIR, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Circus. AKINS, FRANKLIN M., Hialeah, Florida; Delta Chi, NEA, FEA. ALLSMAN, JOYCE M., Falls Church, Virginia; Treasurer of Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Flunkies, Student Safety Com- mittee, Angel Flight. ANDREWS, MARGIE FAY, Tallahassee, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA. ANDREWS, PAUL LAMAR, Greenville, Florida; PE Majors Club, Varsity Football Team. AUSTIN, JOHN FRANKLIN, Lakeland, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Circus, Recreation Club. AYERS, JANICE CATHRYN, Blountstown, Florida; Student Art Teachers ' Association, NEA, FEA. BAER, THOMAS EUGENE, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA, Gymkana, Gymnastics Team. BAILEY, SALLY H., Quincy, Florida. BALDWIN, JUNE ELIZABETH, Cleveland, Ohio; Chi Omega, FTA, NEA, FEA. BARTLETT, JANET WITHROW, Tampa, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA, Epsilon Chi, Scholarship Club. 3ASF0RD, VIOLET MARGIE, Marianna, Florida. BAYMILLER, VIRGINIA FRANCES, Panama City, Florida; Junior Counselor, President and Secretary of Mathematics Teaching Club, FEA, NEA, Westminster Fellowship. BEAUCHAMP, CAMILLA FAYE, Sneads, Florida; FEA, BSU. BERGMANN, FERDINAND BRUNO, Pensacola, Florida. BIGBIE, ABNER DANIEL, West Palm Beach, Florida; Let- termans ' Club, Football Team. BIGELOW, ELLA JEAN, Ft. Myers, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, FEA, NEA, Young Democrats. BLACKBURN, GLENNA FAY, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. BLACKWELL, JANICE ELLA, Bushnell, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Mathematics Teachers ' Club. BLAISDELL, PHYLLIS ANNETTE, Port Washington, Florida; Epsilon Chi, Mathematics Club, Newman Club. BLANK, JOHN ELMER, Portage, Wisconsin; Chi Alpha, FEA, NCTE. BLOUNT, VIRGINIA B., Grand Ridge, Florida. ' i 355 Education BLUME, LOUISE ELIZABETH, Foley, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Gymkana Court, Miss Tally Ho Court, Undersecretary of State, NEA, FEA. BOARD, TOMMIE, Cocoa Beach, Florida. BODIFORD, SHELBY JEAN, Tallahassee, Florida. BOISE, LINDA JOY, West Palm Beach, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, Wesley Foundation. BOMAN, MARGARET MARTIN, Panama City, Florida. BOYKIN, JOSEPH F. JR., Pensacola, F lorida; Delta Tau Delta. BOZEMAN, LINDA ANN, Leesburg, Florida; Epsilon Chi Tarpon Club, NEA, FEA. BRAXTON, REBECCA NAN, Chipley, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA. BRENNAN, ANN CAROL, Ft. Pierce, Florida; President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Pi Mu Epsilon, Westminster Fellowship, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col I eges. BROADWELL, DOROTHY LOUISE, Albany, Georgia; Pledge Director and Vice President of Phi Mu, Angel Flight, FEA. BROWN, MARJORIE JANE, Webster, Florida; Phi Kappa Phi, FEA, NEA. BRUNNER, BARBARA, New Port Richey, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, ACE, NEA, Newman Club. BRUSHWOOD, HARRY DALE, Orlando, Florida; Social Chairman of Delta Tau Delta, FEA, Cavaliers, Councilman of Alumni Vi I lage. BURTS, KATHRYN J., Tampa, Florida; NEA, Wesley Foun- dati on . BUSH, MARILYN LAVONNE, Lake Wales, Florida; President and Treasurer of Gamma Phi Beta, Tau Beta Sigma, Women ' s F Club, Math Club, Racquettes, Marching Chiefs. BUTLER, SUSAN, Orlando, Florida; Social Chairman of Delta Delta Delta, Circus, Gymkana, Theatre Dance, President of Social Chairmen ' s Council. CAMERON, SHEILA BRITT, Sanford, Florida; Residence Counselor of De Graff Hall, NEA, FEA, Choral Union. CANNON, SELBY, Alexandria, Virginia; President and Treas- urer of Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman of Garnet Key, Czar of Mortified, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Social Chair- man of Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes, Panhellenic, Angel F I ight, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col leges. CARLSON, NANCY ANNE, Pompano Beach, Florida; Epsilon Chi, Junior Counselor, Fashion Inc., NEA, FEA. CARR, HAZEL MARILYN, Jay, Florida; Epsilon Chi, BSU, FEA. CARROLL, MARY ANN, Lake Worth, Florida; Village Vamps, Angel Flight, Organizations Editor of Tal ly Ho. CASCIOLA, SUE ANN, Miami, Florida; President of Coti I lion, Senior Board for PEA, Majorette, Kappa Sigma Snowball Queen. CHAZAL, DOROTHY 0., Ocala, Florida; Vice President of Delta Zeta, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Student Communications, Lobby Committee, Young Democrats, President of Council for Exceptional Children, Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree Hall, Vice President of Newman Club. CHEELY, NAOMI, Williston, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Delta Pi, Women ' s F Club. CLARK, DIANE, Clewiston, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, ACE. CLARK, MARILYN R., Quincy, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, ACE, NEA, Choral Union. CLELAND, NANCY RUTH, Orlando, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, NEA. CLOUD, BETTY JEAN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, ACE, Wesley Foundation. 356 Seniors COATES, JUDITH, Tampa, Florida. COCHRANE, M. JACQUELINE, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Freshman Flunkies, Circus, Gymkana, Pep Rally Club, NEA, FEA, Choral Union.. COLLINS, LINDA LEE SMITH, Tallahassee, Florida; Junior Counselor. COOK, BRENDA SHIRLENE, Winter Haven, Florida. COOK, CARLA GWEN, Miami Springs, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, ACE. COOK, MARGARET LEE, Miami, Florida; Epsilon Chi, Junior Counselor, FEA, NEA. COOPER, RITCHIE LOUISE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Gamma, Angel Flight, Math Teaching Club, FEA. COOPER, SALLY LOUISE, West Palm Beach, Florida; NEA, FEA, Wesley Foundation. COTTON, ALTA HALES, Winter Haven, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Epsilon Chi, Sigma Chi Derby Queen. COWART, CAROL ANN, Miami, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice President of Dorman Hall, NEA, Women ' s Glee Club, Wesley Foundation. COX, CYNTHIA SUELLEN, Live Oak, Florida; Scholarship Committee and Social Standards Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Freshman Flunkies, President of Mathematics Teaching Club FEA, NEA. COX, PATRICIA LEE, Bradenton, Florida; FEA, Treasurer of Wesley Players. CREIGHTON, LINDA SHARON, Tampa, Florida; President of Alpha Chi Omega, Off-Campus Court, Circus, Recreation Club, NEA. CUNNINGHAM, FRANCES CAROLYN, Plant City, Florida; Kappa Delta, Epsilon Chi, FEA, ACE, Fashion Inc. DANIEL, JAMES MELVIN, Atlanta, Georgia; F Club, Varsity Baseball Team, Varsity Football Team, Phi Epsilon Kappa. DARSEY, JUDITH ANN, Miami, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, FEA. DAVIS, BEVERLY ANN, Bartow, Florida; Junior Counselor. DAVIS, JACK DEAN, Hagerstown, Indiana; Sigma Nu, Alpha Counci I. DAVIS, NANCYE GLEN, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. DAVIS, VIRGINIA GAYLE, Leesburg, Florida; Rush Chairman and Vice President of Alpha Phi, FEA, NEA, Smoke Signals Staff, Off-Campus Court, Choral Union, Fine Arts Chairman of Landis Hall, Ruge Hall. DAY, JERALDINE CAROL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Women ' s F Club. DECAMP, NORMA, Miami Springs, Florida; Sophomore Council, Marching Chiefs, Chaplain of Cawthon Hall, Executive Coun- cil, Extension Director, and Publicity Chairman of BSU. DEMAS, ALEXIS, Daytona Beach, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Speakers ' Bureau, Gymnastics, Flambeau Staff. DEUTSCH, DONNA MARION, Palatka, Florida; Vice President of Alpha Xi Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Dorman Hall, Vice President of Broward Hall, Vice President of Women ' s F Club, President of Women ' s Recreation Association, PEA. DICKSON, NELREA, Greenwood, Florida; NEA. DOWNING, SHARON JANET, Pensacola, Florida; NEA, Choral Union. DUNN, MARGARET, Chipley, Florida. DUTTMAN, LORRAINE ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; NEA FEA. J« W JS 357 Education iff CfllW " ■ •f it m » EASON, SANDRA LEIGH, Tampa, Florida; Freshman Council and Promotional Chairman of BSU, FEA, NEA. EDGE, ELLEN MARIE, Chipley, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary of Sigma Alpha Eta, Lobby Committee, Council for Exceptional Children, Choral Union. EDWARDS, JENNIFER JAYE, Monticello, Florida; Kappa Delta, Sophomore Counci I, ACE, FEA. EHRLINGER, RUTH R., Hanover, Wisconsin; Alpha Xi Delta. EICHERT, PHYLLIS RAE, Clearwater, Florida; Delta Zeta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary of Kappa Delta Pi. EKMAN, SYLVIA KAREN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Freshman Flunkies, Speakers ' Bureau, Elections, Rally, and Student Union Committees, Village Vamps, Gymkana Court, I FC Greek Goddess Court, KA-SN Charity Bowl Queen, Miss Football Court, Homecoming Court, Circus, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. ESHLEMAN, LINDA RUTH, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Pi Mu Epsilon, NEA, FEA, Mathematics Teaching Club. EVERETT, SANDRA MARLENE, High Springs, Florida. FEARNSIDE, BEBE, Palatka, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Women ' s F Club. FEDOR, SAMUEL DAVID, Zephyrhills, Florida; Gold Key, Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Co-Captain of Varsity Basketball Team, P. E. Major ' s Club. FICARROTTA, KATHERINE JO, Tampa, Florida; Junior Counselor, FEA, Newman Club. FINCHUM, JANE LOVE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Assistant Treasurer, Social Chairman, and Vice President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian of Garnet Key, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Treasurer of Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes, Cotillion, Math Teachers ' Club, FEA, NEA, Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Co 1 1 eges. FOX, SANDRA M., Tallahassee, Florida; Epsilon Chi, Council for Exceptional Children, FEA, NEA. FRAZIER, E. IVYLYN, Atlanta, Georgia; Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Secretary of Student Events, Sec- retary of Judiciary, Sigma Tau Delta, Village Vamps, Angel Flight, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. FRIEDMAN, JOEL HAROLD, Pompano Beach, Florida; Young Democrats Club, Curriculum Evaluation Committee. GALBRAITH, MINORA F., Tallahassee, Florida. GARRETT, MICHELLE ANN, Lake Alfred, Florida; Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, NEA, Flambeau Staff. GENTRY, NADINE HENDERSON, Miami, Florida. GEORGE, WILLIAM HARRY, St. Petersburg, Florida. GIBSON, SANDRA LEE, Bradenton, Florida; NEA, FEA, Wesley Foundation Council, Wesley Players. GIDDENS, EMORY EUGENE, Fernandina Beach, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intramural Council, Track Team, P.E. Major ' s Club. GOLDEN, PATRICIA JUSTINE, Malone, Florida; NEA. GORDY, FAYE ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Presi- dent and Panhellenic Representative of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, President of Dorm, FEA, Choral Union. GORMLEY, LINDA MARION, Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Under Secretary of State, Sophomore Council, Cheerleader, Military Ball Queen, Miss Football, Homecoming Court. GRAHAM, NINA LEIGH, Tampa, Florida. GRAVLEE, ANNE D., Tavares, Florida; FEA, NEA. GREGGS, FRANCES SAWYER, Westville, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, ACE. GRIFFITH, MARTHA, Perry, Florida; NEA, ACE, BSU. 358 Seniors GROOVER, MELANIE FRANCES, Dade City, Florida. GROW, SANDRA WILSON, Delray Beach, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, FEA, NEA, Secretary of Student Art Teachers ' Association . HAMPTON, FLORA ANN, Bradenton, Florida; Circus, NEA, FEA. HANCOCK, KAREN, Ft. Meade, Florida; Sigma Lambda Sigma, Recreation Club. HAND, AUDREY ROSEMARY, Marianna, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Gymkana Court. HAND, BETTY JEAN, Clarksville, Florida; Junior Counselor, FEA. HANNA, MYRTLE ELIZABETH, Altha, Florida; Epsilon Chi. HART, VONNIE JEAN, Mayo, Florida; NEA, FEA. HATCHER, MAUD ELLEN, St. Petersburg, Florida. HAWK, LILY MARSENA, Pensacola, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, BSU. HEADLEY, MARY MARTHA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Panhel- lenic Representative of Gamma Phi Beta, Little Sisters of Minerva, Junior Counselor. HEARN, JANET GAYLE, Plant City, Florida; Kappa Delta, Epsilon Chi, FEA, ACE, Fashion Inc., Off-Campus Court. HELM, JO ANN, Miami, Florida; House President of Sigma Kappa, Sigma De Ita Pi, Angel Fl ight, Off-Campus Court, Circus. HELMS, BETTY GAIL, Tallahassee, Florida; FEA. HENSON, SANDRA JEAN, Bradenton, Florida; NEA, FEA, ACE, Choral Union. HEPBURN, LAWRENCE RONALD, St. Petersburg, Florida. HILL, MARTHA REBECCA, Chattahoochee, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, ACE, Westminster Fellowship. HINES, CAROLYN RICHTER, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega. HOOD, LARRY R., Lakeland, Florida; Football Team. HOOKS, SABRA LYNN, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA, NEA. HORN, ALICE JOSEPHINE, Opa-Locka, Florida. HOWELL, MARY RUTH, Lakeland, Florida; Delta Zeta, Circus. HOWELL, PENELOPE VEITCH, Griffin, Georgia; Vice Presi- dent of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Secretary of Recreation Club, Precinct Senator. HUDDLESTON, MARJORIE KATHERINE, Tallahassee, Flori- da; Chi Omega, Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies. HUMPHREY, D. EDWINA, Dunedin, Florida; Treasurer of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, NEA, Social Chairman of Newman Club, Young Democrats. HUNT, CHARLOTTE DORIS, Winter Park, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, FEA, NEA. HUNTER, ROBERT WAYNE, Miami, Florida; National Council for Social Studies. HURD, VIRGINIA LEA, Orlando, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, NEA, FEA, Freshman Flunkies. •A A A A 359 Education i£K£l HURST, EULAMAE, Mayo, Florida; FEA, NEA, BSU. HURST, JAMES THOMAS, Mayo, Florida. HUTCHINS, KATHLEEN ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Scribe and Guard of Alpha Gamma Delta, Epsilon Chi, ACE, FEA. ISVOLT, CAROLE ANN, Pensacola, Florida; FEA, American Rocket Society. JACKSON, LINDA LEE, Lake Worth, Florida; Social Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Stadium Lobby Committee, FEA, Vil- lage Vamps, Modeling Board, FEA, NEA, ACE, Freshman Flunkies. JOHNSON, KAREN SUE, Orlando, Florida; Delta Gamma, Village Vamps, Modeling Board, FEA, NEA, ACE, Freshman Flunkies. JOHNSON, SANDRA RAYE, Miami, Florida; Assistant Member- ship Chairman and Secretary of Alpha Xi Delta, Epsilon Chi, FEA, Freshman Flunkies, Dream Girl of Theta Chi. JOHNSON, SUSAN GRISCOM, Pahokee, Florida; Phi Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, ACE. JOHNSON, THOMAS EDWARD, Live Oak, Florida. JONES, ANTON CLARK, Punta Gorda, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Industrial Arts Club, Marching Chiefs, NEA, FEA. KEEL, DAUHRICE D., Port St. Joe, Florida. KEMP, EDWARD KENNETH JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, NEA, FEA, NCSS. KING, PEGGY ANNE, Orlando, Florida; President of the Student Art Teachers ' Association, Wesley Players, Publicity Chairman of Wesley Foundation. KIRCHHOFF, JEAN VALERIE, Sanford, Florida; Phi Mu, ACE, FEA, Fashion Inc. KLESIUS, STEPHEN EDWARD, Pass-A-Grille, Florida; Theta Chi, Gold Key, Phi Epsilon K appa, F Club, P. E. Majors ' Club, Varsity Football Team, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. KNIGHT, JEAN DIANE, Dayton, Ohio; Treasurer of Alpha Omicron Pi, Junior Counselor, Choral Union, Math Teaching Club, FEA. KNIGHT, KARIN LEIGH, Tampa, Florida; Tau Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Council, Varsity Debate Team, FEA, NEA, NCTE, Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation. KOEPP, RUTH DOROTHY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, NEA, FEA. LaFOLLETTE, PHYLLIS JO, Orange Park, Florida; NEA, BSU. LAMBERT, JACK ROBERT, Sarasota, Florida; Gavel Club. LANCASTER, MARILYN, St. Augustine, Florida; House President of Delta Gamma, Off-Campus Court, Recreation Club. LANIER, OUIDA HAYES, Belle Glade, Florida; Social Chair- man and Corresponding Secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Epsilon Chi, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Westminster Fellowship, Fashion Inc., FEA, NEA. LARSON, EVELYN LOUISE, Pensacola, Florida; Epsilon Chi, President and Vice President of Florida Hall, BSU, FEA, ACE. LAYNE, KATHRYN VIRGINIA, Alachua, Florida; President and Secretary of FEA, BSU. LAYTON, CHARLES BERNARD, Plant City, Florida; FEA. LEACH, JANNIE R., St. Cloud, Florida; FEA, ACE. LeBOEUF, LEIGHTON LEE, Winter Garden, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Recreation Club. LEBOW, BENJIE AARON, Cocoa, Florida; Hillel Foundation. 360 Seniors LEE, LINDA, Titusville, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Student Art Teachers ' Association, NEA. LENAHAN, CARYL TREWYN, Atlanta, Georgia; Social Chair- man of Pi Beta Phi, Garnet Key, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Sopho- more Counci I, Senate, Tally Ho Staff, Flambeau Staff, Speakers ' Bureau, President of Racquettes, Women ' s F Club, Freshman Flunkies, Treasurer of Inter-Sorority Social Council, Student Union Committee, Recreation Club. LEWIS, KATHERINE, Greenville, Florida; FEA, NEA, BSU, NCTE. LEWIS, NANCY Council, FEA. JO, Williston, Florida; BSU Executive Florida. LISTON, BONNIE HARTWELL, Ft. Lauderda LITTLE, MARJORIE RUTH, North Miami, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Alpha Omicron Pi, Epsilon Chi, Tally Ho Staff, Freshman Flunkies, Newman Club, ACE, NEA. LOCKWOOD, BETTY FAWN, Honolulu, Hawaii. MALLIA, ESTHER, Miami, Florida. Sigma MARSCH, SUE DIANE, Miami, Florid President of Dorman Hall, Circus. Delta Pi, MARSHALL, HOWARD LAMAR, Carrabelle, Florida; FEA. MARTIN, ARLENE VAUGHN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Tarpon Club, President of PEA. MASON, SHARON ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Social Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart Court. McAULIFFE, MARGUERITE BERNADETTE, Orlando, Flo- rida; Epsilon Chi, Newman Club, NEA, FEA. McDONALD, GAIL ELAINE, Bradenton, Florida; Sophomore Council, NEA, FEA. McGUIRE, TERRY LYNN, Miami, Florida; Panhellenic Representative of Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Flunkies, UF-FSU Relations and Elections Committees, Chairman of Foreign Students Committee, Fashion Inc., FEA, NEA. McKETHAN, MARTHA ANN, Brooksville, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Epsilon Chi, Sophomore Council, Off-Campus Court, Rally Committee, FEA, NEA, ACE. MERRIN, KAY IRENE, Plant City, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Chaplain of Bryan Hall, Welfare Committee, FEA, NEA. MICCERI, MARY ANN, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc., FEA, NEA. MOORE, HELEN DARLEEN, Pensacola, Florida; NEA, FEA. MOSES, SHARON LYNN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, President of Dorman Hall, President of Math Club, Student Legislative Committee, NEA, FEA, German Club. MUNDY, CLAIR JEAN, Starke, Florida. NEALY, SUSAN D., Sarasota, Fjorida; Corresponding Sec- retary of Women ' s F Club, FEA, ACE. NELSON, ROSE ANNE, Key West, Florida. NOTGRASS, ROXIE ANNA, Tavares, Florida; FEA, NEA. NOVAK, LOIS JEANNE, Lakeland, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, NEA, ACE. OJALA, JOAN S., Miami Shores, Florida; Vice President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Angel Flight, Little Sisters of Minerva, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA. OSLIN, LILA ELIZABETH, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Phi, Junior Counselor, NEA, FEA. OWEN, CARMA LEE, Chipley, Florida; FEA, NEA. dwfcdfll rf ' f i 36 ' Education OWENS, MARY MAC, Quincy, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Rac- quettes, Secretary of Westminster Fellowship, FEA, NEA, Epsi Ion Chi . PAJCIC, MARY GRACE, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA, Epsilon Chi. PARKER, BETTY JEAN, DeLand, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Epsilon Chi, Freshman Flunkies. PARKER, NORRIS W., Old Fort, North Carolina; Veterans Club, Spanish Club, Young Democrats, Chess Club, NEA, FEA. PARNELL, ZELDA YVONNE, West Palm Beach, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA, Epsilon Chi, BSU. PATRICK, CELIA MARTIN, Guntersvi lie, Alabama. PATTERSON, VIRGINIA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Corresponding Secretary and Second Vice President of Alpha Xi Delta, Vice President of Freshman Flunkies, Elections Committee, NEA, ACE, FEA. PATTON, LINDA LOYCE, Tallahassee, Florida; Rush Chair- man of Chi Omega, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, FEA, NEA, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross, Jennie Murphree Sweetheart Court. PEACOCK, ADA ALICE, Peggy, Florida. PEARCE, MARILYN THERESA, Tampa, Florida; Kappa Delta, NEA, FEA, ACE, Fashion Inc. PEDDIE, C. PATRICIA, Altha, Florida. PINTO, VERNITA M., Hallandale, Florida. PIPKIN, M. MARGUERITE, Arcadia, Florida; FEA, NEA, Secretary of Council for Exceptional Children. PORTER, SHIRLEY GAIL, Havana, Florida; FEA, NEA, Student Art Teachers ' Association. POWERS, ROBERTA KAY, Bradenton, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Smoke Signals Staff. PRANDONI, CLAIRE ELIZABETH, Orlando, Florida; Presi- dent of Delta Gamma, Chairman of Off-Campus Court, FEA, NEA, ACE, Epsilon Chi. PRICE, JUDITH LEE, Miami Beach, Florida; FEA, Women ' s Recreation Association. RAINEY, ANNIE RUTH, Jacksonville, Florida. RANKIN, GLORIA JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA. READY, ELINOR WILSON, Miami, Florida; Stewardess and Marshall of Kappa Alpha Theta, Angel Flight, Elections Committee, Fashion Inc., Tally Ho Staff, NEA, FEA. REEVES, FAYE BRADSHER, Tallahassee, Florida; NCTE, Sigma Tau Delta, FEA, NEA. REEVES, RODNEY LEE, Winter Garden, Florida; NEA, FEA, Curriculum Council. RODABAUGH, DOROTHY DEAN, Miami, Florida; Freshman, Junior Counselor, Chaplain of Reynolds Hall, Women ' s Glee Club. ROGERS, JAMES R., Miami, Florida; Warden of Pi Kappa Phi, Varsity Football Team. ROKOSKE, JUDITH MARIE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Keyettes, Newman Club. ROTHENBACH, WALTER JOSEPH, Sarasota, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Recreation Club, Circus. ROUDENBUSH, EVELYN LOUISE, Hialeah, Florida; Vice President and Chaplain of Landis Hall. ROZELLE, CHARLOTTE G., St. Petersburg, Florida; Junior Counselor, NEA, FEA, ACE. 362 Seniors RUDISILL, MAUN McPHERSON, Dalton, Georgia; Alpha Gamma Delta, Circus, Tarpon Club, Secretary of Senior Class, Recreation Club, Junior Panhellenic. SASSER, JANICE RUTH, Miami, Florida; FEA, NEA, Epsilon Chi, Wesley Foundation. SAYRE, THOMAS ROBERT, Riviera Beach, Florida. SCHINDELER, EDWARD JOHN AUGUST, Hollywood, Florida; NEA, FEA. SCHRAMM, MAXINE LOUISE, Tampa, Florida; Vice President of ACE, Treasurer of Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, Sophomore Counci I . SCOTT, BARBARA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Tarpon Club, Political Union, NEA, FEA. SHELFER, BENNETT H. JR., Sneads, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi, P. E. Majors ' Club, Marching Chiefs. SHIPMAN, SONYA ODELL, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA. SKADDING, MARY JANE, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Speakers ' Bureau, Junior Counselor. SNELL, SUSAN JEANNETTE, Bartow, Florida; BSU, FEA, NEA, Crescent Court. SMITH, JEANNE ANN MILAM, Miami, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Circus, NEA, FEA, ACE. SMITH, JO ANN, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; FEA, Epsilon Chi. SMITH, JUDITH KATHERINE, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Epsilon Chi, FEA. SMITH, ODESSA LEE, Alachua, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, NEA, FEA. SMITH, PATRICIA LOUISE, Pinellas Park, Florida; NEA, FEA. SMITH, SAMUEL EMMETT, Daytona Beach, Florida. SMITH, SARALEE, Miami, Florida; Marshall and Educator of Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Freshman Flunkies, Secre- tary of Village Vamps, Commander of Angel Flight, Junior Counselor, Senior Judiciary, Modeling Board, Military Ball Princess, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SMITH, ZEBBIE CLAIRE, Miami, Florida; President and Rush Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Epsilon Chi, Modeling Board, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA. SIMMON, EDITH CAROL, Pensacola, Florida; Newman Club, Epsilon Chi, NEA. SNYDER, EDWARD FREDERICK JR., Lake Worth, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. SPEARS, PATRICIA FAYE, Port St. Joe, Florida; FEA. SPEED, LYDIA ROBINSON, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, PEA. SPRATT, JOAN, Greenville, Illinois. SAUNDERS, ELIZABETH MARY, Blountstown, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma. STANSFIELD, AGNES, Sanford, Florida; Scholarship Club, FEA. STAYER, CAROL ANN, Tampa, Florida; Recording and Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Flunk- ies, Rally Committee, Little Sister of Minerva. STEADMAN, NORMAN RUSSELL, Ft. White, Florida. STEARNS, LINDA KAYE, Winter Haven, Florida; Secretary of Chi Omega, Secretary of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Chairman of University Court, Junior Women ' s Judiciary, Panhellenic Council, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Westminster Fellowship, Vice President of Schol- astic Club, FEA, Vice President and Social Chairman of Bryan Hall, Speakers ' Bureau, Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week Luncheons, Lobby Committee, Pow Wow Section Editor, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. C ltf ' lufcUt 363 Education Md ' ± ' M ■ l STEPHENS, LENORA ANN, Sneads, Florida; Chi Alpha, FEA. STOINOFF, ELIZABETH SUZANNE, Miami Springs, Florida; Student Art Teachers ' Association, FEA, NEA. STOKES, EDGAR EUGENE, Lee, Florida. STOKES, PATRICIA KELLY, Lake Walkes, STOKES, PATRICIA KELLY, Lake Wales, Florida; Phi Mu, Epsilon Chi, Fashion Inc., ACE. STOLTZ, EDA LOUISE, Bartow, Florida; Theatre Dance, FEA. SWALLEY, JUDITH P., Largo, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, Circus, FEA. TEMPLE, MARY ANNE, Coral Gables, Florida; President, Panhellenic Representative and Registrar of Sigma Kappa, Junior Counselor, Newman Club, Freshman Flunkies, Student Union Planning Committee, FEA. THAMES, MARY ANNETTE, Delray Beach, Florida; Chaplain of Alpha Phi, Student Art Teachers Association, Florida Art Education Association, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart Court, NEA, FEA. THOMAS, LINDA LEE, Miami Springs, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta, BSU, FEA, NEA. THOMPSON, JOYCE ANN, Tampa, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union. TOTH, SHARON, Tampa, Florida; House Chairman of Alpha Delta Pi, Off-Campus Court, ACE, FEA, NEA. TYLER, GEORGE KEESEE, Clearwater, Florida. UNDERWOOD, REBA JANE, Panama City, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, ACE. Van SANT, NANCY LOU, Winter Haven, Florida; Epsilon Chi, Wesley Foundation, FEA, NEA. VANSANT, SANDRA GAIL, Atlanta, Georgia; Vice President of Delta Gamma, FEA, ACE. WADDILL, JOHN BAYME, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WALDORFF, BETTY RUTH, Altha, Florida. WARREN, LOUISE Q., Panama City, Florida. WATERS, WILLIAM RAY, Lakeland, Florida. WATKINS, MARTHA CLYDE, Bartow, Florida; BSU, FEA, NEA, ACE. WELCH, PATRICIA ELISE, North Miami, Florida; Rush Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Angel Flight, Junior Coun- selor, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, FEA, NEA. WHILDEN, MARY ALICE, Williston, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Pea, NEA. WHITE, ELIZABETH SUE, Pensacola, Florida; Sigma Kappa, NEA, FEA, Disciple Student Fellowship. WHITLEY, PATRICIA JANE, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA, ACE. WILLIAMS, JUDITH ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; FEA, ACE. WORTHINGTON, JAMES EDWARD, Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Alpha Tau Omega, Football Team. YATES, KENNETH R., Bonifay, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, BSU, NEA, Circle K Club, Kappa Delta Pi. ZAMMIT, PHILIP E JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, P. E. Majors ' Club. 364 School of Home Economics THE HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING SERVES AS A LABORATORY FOR THE PREPARATION OF ITS GRADUATES IN THEIR FIELDS. The School of Home Economics is concerned with educating future homemakers for the purpose of ef- fective family living and responsible citizenship. Professional departments have been established for the preparation of home demonstration agents, home economics teachers, and institution administrators. AT THE ANNUAL FASHION DAY SHOW a student proudly models a useful basic dress she made in Home Economics. h THESE HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS discuss a day ' s chores in the Home Management House with Mrs. Gauker. 365 Home Economics ADKINS, BONNIE GAIL, West Hollywood, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Circle K-ettes. AMBROSINI, RENA LEE, Elberton, Georgia; Social Chairman and Panhellenic Representative of Phi Mu, Vice President of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary of Omicron Nu, Women ' s Judiciary, Junior Counselor, President of Reynolds Hall, Curriculum Evaluation Council, Chairman of Faculty Luncheons of Religious Emphasis Week, Lutheran Student Association, Fashion Inc., Circus, Marketing Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BECK, LINDA MAY, Orlando, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Christian Science Organization, Fashion Inc. BEWAN, CAMILLE LUVONNE, Miami, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Fashion Inc. BLANCHARD, FLORENCE MYRA, Tampa, Florida; Home Ec. Club. BROCKSMITH, JOHN ALAN, Dayton, Ohio; Theta Chi, Varsity Track Team. CALVERT, ANNE STUART, Mt. Vernon, Indiana; Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Counselor, Home Ec. Club. CAMERON, LAURA MARGARET, Jacksonville, Florida; University 4-H Club. CHAMBERLIN, BARBARA KATHERYN, Gainesville, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi. COACHMAN, EVELYN JOAN, Clearwater, Florida; Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Student Party Officer, Exchange Editor of the Smoke Signals, Fashion Inc., Chairman of the Freshman Talent Show. CORE, BONNIE LEAH, Jackson, Mississippi; Alpha Omicron Pi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Counci 1. DAY, EMMA JANE, Brookhaven, Mississippi; Alpha Delta Pi. DINKINS, MAYDRA ANN, Live Oak, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma. EDWARDS, LORAIN J., Pompano Beach, Florida; Rush Chair- man of Gamma Phi Beta, Committee Chairman of Home Ec. Club. FIELD, MILDRED M., Tallahassee, Florida; Home Ec. Club. FRY, BETTY V., Clewiston, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron Nu, Home Ec. Club. GAY, MOLLY, Avondale Estates, Georgia; Zeta Tau Alpha, Social Chairman of Cawthon Hall, Village Vamps. GILMORE, DOROTHY ANN, Pensacola, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Cotillion, Circus, Fashion Inc., Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. GIRTMAN, MARIANNA, Tifton, Georgia; Secretary and Rush Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice President of Garnet Key, Mortified, Sophomore Council, Speakers ' Bureau, Secretary of Senate, Sophomore Senate, Secretary of State, Secretary of Freshman Class, Village Vamps, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. HALL, RUTH ELIZABETH, West Palm Beach, Florida. HENDRICKSON, SUE-ELLYN, Hollywood, Florida; Secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Home Ec. Club, Lutheran Student Association, Flambeau Staff. HILL, PATRICIA C, Clearwater, Florida; House President and Historian of Kappa Alpha Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Recording and Cor- responding Secretary of Fashion Inc. HOUSTON, PATRICIA ANN, Bartow, Florida; Vice President of Delta Gamma, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Student Senate, Women ' s Senate, Social Chairman of Reynolds Hall, Senior Honor Court, Student Artist Series Committee, Home Ec. Club, FEA, NEA. HYDE, GALE C, Bonifay, Florida; Junior Counselor, Home Ec. Club, Fashion Inc., FEA. 366 Seniors IKATONI, RACHEL, Miami Springs, Florida; International Club. JENKINS, JENNIE DAVIS, Tallahassee, Florida; Chi Omega, Little Sisters of Minerva, Fashion Inc. JOHNSON, CORALIE, Cochran, Georgia. JONES, DOROTHY POE, Tallahassee, Florida; Junior Coun- selor, President and Vice President of Broward Hall, Senate, Home Ec. Club. KINNEY, HARDY CLAUDE JR., Tallahassee, Florida. MARTIN, HARRIET JANE, Winter Park, Florida; Gamme Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Home Ec. Club. McARN, GLORIA ANN, Bunnell, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Marketing Club, Home Ec. Club. McGINNES, MARY JANE, Plant City, Florida; Vice President and Secretary of Kappa Delta, Mortified, Garnet Key, President and Vice President of Bryan Hall, Sophomore Council, Assis- tant Sports Editor of Tally Ho, Vice President of BSU, Circus, Home Ec. Club, Hospitality Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. MOEHLE, BLANCHE AUGUSTA, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Activi- ties Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Gamma Alpha Chi, Junior Counselor, Corresponding Secretary and President of Fashion Inc., Tally Ho Staff, Pow Wow Staff, Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsllon. NOWLING, MARTHA JEAN, Clewiston, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi. POPE, PHEOBIE CLAIRE, Quincy, Florida; Cotillion Club, Fashion Inc. REEVE, BEVERLY LINDA, Ft. Pierce, Florida; GammaAIpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Home Ec. Club, Westminster House. RICKETTS, DEBORAH JOSEPHINE, Orlando, Florida; Trea- surer of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta, President of Omicron Nu, Junior Counselor, President and Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, Sophomore Council. SMITH, PATRICIA GRACE, Dade City, Florida; Service Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Speakers ' Bureau, Women ' s Glee Club, Fashion Inc. STEADMAN, JUDITH ANN, Chester, South Carolina; Fashion Inc., Home Ec. Club. STICH, MARCIA LYNNE, Live Oak, Florida; Parliamentarian and Panhellenic Representative of Alpha Phi, Sophomore Council, FEA, NEA, Home Ec. Club. TEMPLEMAN, KIRK THOMAS, Miami Springs, Florida. TERVIN, SARAH ANNE, Tampa, Florida; Treasurer of Phi Mu, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Angel Flight. THOMPSON, ANITA LOUISE, Panama City, Florida; Treasurer of Delta Zeta, Home Ec. Club, Fashion Inc., BSU. THORNTON, DORA CAROLYN, Winter Haven, Florida. THORP, SUSAN LYNN, Venice, Florida; Junior Counselor, Home Ec. Club, Fashion Inc., NEA, FEA, Inter-faith Council. THOUREEN, KAREN SUE, Lake Worth, Florida; Pledge Trainer, of Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Gamma Alpha Chi, Under-Secretary of State, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Sophomore Council, Vice President of Village Vamps. TRASK, MARY ANN, Bartow, Florida; Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Circus, Tally Ho Staff. WALTER, LINDA LOUISE, Coral Gables, Florida; Assistant Treasurer, Assistant Rush Chairman and Panhel lenic Represen- tative of Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Editor of Omicron Nu, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Home Ec. Club, Village Vamps, Westminster Fellowship, President of Little Sisters of Minerva, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WHITEHEAD, CAROL MARTIN-VEGUE, Marathon, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Home Ec. Club. WICKERSHAM, ELIZABETH ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Public Relations Chairman of Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman and Treasurer of Home Ec. Club. WILLIAMS, ANNIE JANE, Dunnellon, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Fashion Inc., Home Ec. Club. WYNN, SHIRLEY ANN, Gainesville, Florida; Home Ec. Club, Executive Council of BSU. T)1F- M ' ±iL±k±t 367 f M 4 ! f USING SUCH GRAND expression in their concertos and arias, these University Singers would make Caruso proud. FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY ' S Marching Chiefs perform the familiar FSU formation before fans at Campbell Stadium. School of Music The School of Music affords the undergraduate stu- dent a personal experience with music by means of a well-directed program of education in music. It also prepares the student who wishes to enter music as a profession. Study on the graduate level is also offered for the artist, scholar, and teacher. ANY TIME OF DAY, SOUNDS FROM THE MUSIC BUILDING INDICATE STUDENTS ARE PUTTING IN LONG HOURS OF PRACTICE. r » c % - %» ALBANO, FRANK PAUL, Tampa, Florida; Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. ALBERT, DONALD G., Daytona Beach, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Kappa Psi. APELAND, PATRICIA MURIEL, Miami, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Alpha lota, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, University Symphony, Opera Chamber Orchestra. 368 Seniors ARNOLD, SANFORD, Orlando, Florida; University Singers, Concert Band. BALKCOM, ELEANOR F., Georgetown, Georgia; Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union, University Singers. BUCHANAN, JAY WALTON, Lake Wales, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Marching Chiefs. COHEN, KENNETH MICHAEL, Tampa, Florida. COWELL, PENELOPE, Pompano Beach, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, President and Vice President of Tau Beta Sigma, Choral Union, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Concert Band. EVANS, PATRICIA, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Choral Union, Concert Band. GOODENOUGH, GRACE EVELYN, Pensacola, Florida; Sigma Alpha lota, Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. GRACE, BETTY DELL, LaGrange, Georgia; Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Beta Sigma, Women ' s F Club, Symphonic Band, Concert Band, University Singers, Marching Chiefs. HOLLONGSWORTH, LYNN, Arcadia, Florida; Sigma Alpha lota, University Singers, NEA, FEA. JONES, HUGH MARION, Miami, Florida; President of Phi Mu Alpha, Chairman of Circus Band, Marching Chiefs, Sym- phonic Band. KAPPHAN, MARGERY LEE, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Fresh- man Flunkies, Women ' s Glee Club, University Singers, Cotil- lion Club, Gymkana Court. KELLEY, EVELYN SUE, Tallahassee, Florida; Corresponding Secretary and Chaplain of Sigma Alpha lota, Women ' s Glee Club. LONG, PATRICIA C, Sweetwater, Tennessee; Phi Kappa Lambda, Sigma Alpha lota, Women ' s Glee Club. MacGILLIVRAY, ELIZABETH ANN, Evanston, Illinois; Sigma Kappa, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Social Chairman of Bryan Hall, Vice Chairman of Southeastern Province of Newman Club Federation, University Singers, Opera Guild, Madrigal Singers, Speakers ' Bureau. MARTINEZ, HARRY ROBERT, Tampa, Florida; Phi Eta Sig- ma, Phi Mu Alpha, Pershing Rifles. McSWAIN, SALLIE BEST, Arcadia, Florida; Chi Omega, Vice President of Sigma Alpha lota, Opera Guild, University Singers. MILLER, JOHN WILLIAM, Ninety-Six, South Carolina; Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha. MOORE, GEORGE REID JR., Jackson, Mississippi; Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Swimming Team, Track Team, University Singers. PANTER, JUDITH A., Warner Robins, Georgia; BSU, Music Educators National Conference, Choral Union, University Singers. PARKS, PETER LESTER, Savannah, Georgia; Secretary of Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. PAVELL, RICHARD DEAN, Tallahassee, Florida. PEACOCK, LOU NELL, Crestview, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Vice President of Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Uni- versity Symphony. REEVES, CAROLYN ANNE, Panama City, Florida; Vice President and Chaplain of Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, President of Sigma Alpha lota, Homecoming Queen, Honor Com- mittee, Legislative Committee, Sophomore Council, BSU, Sec- retary of University Singers, Music Educators National Conference. THERRELL, ROBERT DOUGLAS, Waxhaw, North Carolina; Phi Mu Alpha, University Singers, Band. Van SICKLE, DAVID ALAN, St. Cloud, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. WARNOCK, ELI CLAUDE, Warner Robins, Georgia; Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi. WILLIS, BARBARA LEE, Tallahassee, Florida; Music Leader of Alpha Chi Omega, Sponsor of Disciple Student Fellowship, University Singers. WILLIS, BARRY SCOTT, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Disciple Student Fellowship Sponsor, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, University Singers. 369 A STUDENT NURSE spends hours at Tallahassee Memorial obtaining training to supplement knowledge acquired in class. School of Nursing The main objectives of the School of Nursing are to prepare young men and women for nursing as a pro- fession and to admit above average students into programs of graduate study in nursing. Upon gradu- ation, each student is prepared to enter into any field of clinical nursing practice. FUTURE NURSING CAREERS are bolstered by modern skills acquired through endeavors of the Student Nurses Association. TALLAHASSEE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL PROVIDES the student with valuable training by practical experience. 370 Seniors BUTLER, JUDITH ANN, Alpena, Michigan; SNA. DUGUE, ANNE ORILLIA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Ahechievs. FETTERLEY, LAURA ELIZABETH, Bunnell, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Wesley Foundation Council, President and State First Vice President of SNA, Wesley Singers. FODEN, RUTH ESTHER, Miami, Florida; Ahechievs. FULLER, EDITH MARIE, Lakeland, Florida; SNA. GOODWIN, ELIZABETH LYLE, Miami Springs, Florida; Sigma Kappa, SNA. GRAY, NANCY ALEEN, Hollywood, Florida; Freshmen Flunkies, Newman Club, SNA, Tally Ho Staff. GREENE, GAYLE LUCKY, Miami, Florida; Ahechievs, Vice President of Choral Union. HOLLIS, JANE ALICE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs. HOLT, SALLY ANN, Miami, Florida; SNA. HOOD, DIANA REBECCA, Tallahassee, Florida; SNA, Wesley Foundation. JOSBERGER, MARIE CATHERINE, Coral Gables, Florida. LABADIE, JUDITH, Brandon, Florida; SNA, Newman Club. MAGHES, BONNIE DUNDEE, Palmetto, Florida; SNA. MAXWELL, ANN HASSELTINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Record- ing Secretary of SNA, Council Member of BSU, Chorale. PONDER, CYNTHIA MARISE, Jacksonville, Florida. PRICE, REMMA BLANTON, Tampa, Florida; Ahechievs. RAEDISCH, BONNIE LEE, Palm Beach, Florida- SNA Four-H Club. REHM, JUDY, Miami, Florida; Graduate Nurse Club. SANDERS, PEGGY ANN, Pensacola, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, SNA. SULLIVAN, SUELLEN MARY, Miami, Florida; SNA. TARGONY, SANDRA MAY, Hollywood, Florida; SNA. TURNER, TERRY SUE, Frostproof, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, SNA. WILLIAMS, WYNYARD MARIE, Live Oak, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer of SNA. WILSON, ELIZABETH PARKS, Tavares, Florida; Ahechievs. WORRALL, E. CHARLENE, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, SNA, Marching Chiefs. XAA 371 School of Social Welfare The School of Social Welfare offers curricula in four major areas: marriage and family living, social work, criminology and corrections, and social welfare. Graduates are qualified for positions in offices, institutions, and communities; also they may secure teaching certificates. PLANS ARE UNDERWAY FOR the construction of a new Social Welfare building to replace a familiar landmark on our campus. THESE CRIMINOLOGY STUDENTS are departing on a field trip to study the correction systems of Florida. AMANN, ANNE POPE, Jacksonville, Florida. ARRINGTON, MARVELYNE, Moultrie, Georgia; Sigma Kappa, Angel Flight, Circus, Social Work Club, Fashion Inc. 372 Seniors BAYLIS, MARJORIE ANN, Coral Gables, Florida; Social Work Club, Publicity Chairman of Gymkana. BOGGS, J. MICHAEL, Indian River City, Florida; Social Work Club. CASTO, EDITH ANN, Tampa, Florida; Wesley Foundation, Social Work Club. DUNN, VIRGINIA LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; Recording Secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Tea Chairman of Cawthon Hall, Phi Alpha, Vice President and President of Social Work Club. EGERMIER, GEORGE ANTHONY, Miami, Florida. FUGATE, NORMA JEAN, Williston, Florida. GUY, JOHNNY WALKER, Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha, Florida Correctional Association. HOUSER, DAVID ALLAN, Miami, Florida; Sigma Chi, Com- mander of Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. JACOBY, GALE RENE, Miami, Florida; House Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Alpha, Publicity Manager of Epsilon Chi, Secretary of Off-Campus Court, Secretary and Historian of Gymnastica. KRIVY, SONYA ILENE, Tampa, Florida. MARKHAM, JOANN JUNE, Barrington, Illinois; Assistant Pledge Trainer and Panhellenic Representative of Chi Omega, Vice President of Phi Alpha, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Circus, Little Sister of Minerva. McMULLEN, GINGER LEE, Atmore, Alabama. OVERHOLSER, BETTY JUNE, Coral Gables, Florida; Secre- tary of Phi Alpha, Association of Early Childhood Educa- tion, BSU. OVERSTREET, CYNTHIA STEVENSON, St. Petersburg, Florida; Junior Counselor. ROSE, DOROTHY C, Balboa, Canal Zone. RUTHERFORD, ELEANOR ANN, Clearwater, Florida; Treasurer of Social Work Club. SAPP, LEONE EUGENIA, Williston, Florida; Social Work Club, BSU, Executive Council, FEA, NEA. SMITH, HERMAN GUY JR., Chiefland, Florida; BSU, Cor- rections Club. Winter Haven, Florida; e, Florida; Alpha Tau SMITH, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Chi Omega, Organizations Comrrrttee. SMITH, W. GREGORY, Jacksonvil Omega, Varsity Swimming Team. SMITH, WALTER EUGENE, Miami, Florida. STEWART, HELEN ELIZABETH, Orlando, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice President and President of Epsilon Chi, Phi Alpha, Sophomore Council, Speakers ' Bureau, Freshmen F lunkies. VAHUE, LINDA LEE, Orlando, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Social Work Club, Fashion Inc. WALKER, MARY ANN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Council of Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players Rally Committee. WATKINS, JOANNE JONES, Tallahassee, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. WEBB, VIRGINIA LEE, St. Petersburg, Florida. WHIDDON, PATRICIA JEAN, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Social Work Club, Fashion Inc. WOODRUFF, PATRICIA E., Atlanta, Georgia; Chi Omega, Under Secretary of State Committee, Vice President and Presi- dent of Village Vamps, Secretary of Little Sisters of Minerva. «• 1 t l 373 I Ray Allen Rena Ambrosini Sandy Asher Carol Avera Who ' s Who As one of our newly elected seniors to Who ' s Who walks by with an unassuming air, he is carefully scrutinized by an envious underclassman. What is required to become one of the selected thirty-seven out of the thousands of students at FSU? A senior in Who ' s Who has made skilled use of his talents. By using his talent of discipline in studies, he has obtained a 2.5 overall average for the six preceding semesters. Wise utilization of time and earnest efforts are directed toward leadership of different activities on campus, and his ability to work with others and his service to FSU complete the picture of an exceptional personality. This prominent student, after being put up for candidacy by any organized group, is voted upon by his fellow seniors and graduate students. Ann Brennan Selby Cannon Mygnon Champion Jan Dougherty Karen Ekman Jo Elen Eyster Jane Finchum Ivylyn Frazier Gai I Gi I lespie Dorothy Gi I more Marianna Girtman 374 ! - ? M Charlie Hawkins i Chuck Kemman Ak JT L Steve Klesius Carl Kuttler ■ Mary Jane McGinnes Bill McLemore Scarlett Pogue Andrea Powers m $ , jFWn - ' UK... Rsi - P Ja i Tom Schultz Duke Scott JtA Nancie Sil Jody Smith Saralee Smith Linda Stearns Joyce Story Barbara Syfrett Dan Walbolt Linda Walter Linda Walton Susie Workizer 375 TEN SENIORS NAMED TO FSU HALL OF FAME One of the highest honors that can be bestowed on a graduating senior is selection to Hall of Fame. Mem- bership recognizes the accomplishments and contri- butions of ten outstanding members of the senior class. The Selection Committee is composed of five juniors, each representing a different phase of uni- versity life; Dean of Students, Dean of Women, and Dean of Men. Chairman of this committee is the President of the Junior Class. Meeting behind clos- ed doors, the Committee selects ten students who have contributed the most to campus life and have worked for the betterment of the University. Kept a secret until just prior to the release of the year- books, the Selection Committee proudly names the following from the Class of 1962: Rena Ambrosini, Jack Ascherl, Mygnon Champion, Jan Dougherty, Gail Gillespie, Charlie Hawkins, Scarlett Pogue, Carolyn Reeves, Nancie Sill and Susie Workizer. 376 RENA AMBROSINI Social Chairman and Panhellenic Representative of Phi Mu, Vice President of Mortar Board, Secretary of Omicron Nu, Alpha Lambda Delta, Garnet Key, Women ' s Judiciary, Junior Coun- selor, President of Reynolds Hall, Circus, Curriculum Evaluation Council, Chairman of Faculty Luncheons for Religious Emphasis Week, Lutheran Student Association, Fashion Inc., Marketing Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. JACK ASCHERL President, Vice President and Steward of Lambda Chi Alpha, President of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes, President of ODK, Gold Key, President and Vice President of Inter- fraternity Council, Chairman of the Spring Formal, Better Relations Committee, Student Homecoming Chairman. 377 MYGNON CHAMPION President of Pi Sigma Alpha, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Student- Senate, Women ' s Vice President, Outstanding Senator of the Year Award, Associate Editor of Summer Flambeau, Flambeau Staff, Freshmen Flunkies, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. JAN DOUGHERTY President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice President of Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary of Garnet Key, Women ' s Judiciary, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, President of Freshman Flunkies, Family Week- end Committee, Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges. GAIL GILLESPIE President of Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Tau Delta, Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer of Garnet Key, Vice President of Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murpffree Hall, Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges. CHARLES HAWKINS President of Sigma Nu, President of Gold Key, Alpha Council, Chairman of Traffic Court, Social Chairman of Interfraternity Council, Chairman of Interfraternity Council Policy Com- mittee, Producer of WFSU-TV, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 379 SCARLETT POGUE House Chairman and Intramurals Chairman of Chi Omega, Mortified, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Off-Campus Court, Editor, Classes Editor and Assistant Classes Editor of the Tally Ho, Under-Secretary of Student Welfare, Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Board of Publications, Speak- ers ' Bureau, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Coll eges. CAROLYN REEVES Vice President and Chaplain of Alpha Chi Omega, President of Sigma Alpha lota, Garnet Key, Homecoming Queen, Secretary of University Singers, Song Leader of Sophomore Council, Women ' s Glee Club, Honor Committee, Legisla- tive Committee, BSU, Music Educators ' National Conference. 380 NANCIE SILL Vice President of Kappa Alpha Theta, President of Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Student Senate, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Secretary of Elections, Associate Editor, Government and Publications Editor, Assistant Copy Editor and Copy Editor of the Tally Ho, Assistant Editor of the Pow Wow, Speakers ' Bureau, Curriculum Evaluation Committee, Westminster Fellowship, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SUSAN WORKIZER President of Alpha Gamma Delta, President of Garnet Key, Mortified, Honor Court, Under-Secre- tary of Intercollegiate Affairs, Treasurer of Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Treasurer of Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Foundation, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 38 ' ONE OF THE HIGHLIGHTS of a freshmen ' s social year is the Jennie Murphree Valentine Formal held each February. W TCII OPPERMAN HAU f RESHMEN CLASS ELECTIONS in the first weeks T school, freshmen are given a start in campus politics. FRESHMEN FLUNKIES, THE FRESHMEN GIRLS SERVICE CLUB, IS KNOWN FOR PERFORMING ODD TASKS AROUND THE CAMPUS. 382 THE LARGE BIOLOGY LECTURE CLASS IS TYPICAL OF THE GENERAL EDUCATION COURSES REQUIRED OF ALL THE FRESHMEN. Underclass Years Hold Many Things The underclass years are busy ones full of study, work, and splashes of fun. They are years of self- prepara tion during which each student grows toward the responsibilities of adulthood. They are also years of self-discovery since, through close assoc- iation with knowledge and with one ' s peers, under- classmen gain deeper insight into their individual abilities and shortcomings as well as into the broader scope of human nature. These insights are applied to the everyday problems of maintaining an effective campus life on the individual and mass levels. Underclass years pass in a cycle of classes, elections, dances, evening lectures, and parties. Behind the scenes, members of various service groups and class committees assemble programs, distribute ballots, advise freshmen, punch ID cards, plan parties and dances, and work on projects. Above all, underclassmen face the challenge of learning. It is a challenge met with grim determina- tion, long hours, bleary eyes, empty coffee cups, and full ash trays but remembered for its magic moments of discovery and fun. FRESHMEN go to their JC ' s with various problems, even those concerning which dress is the best one for that coffee date. 383 Leadership Shown by Underclassmen Officers i JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Fuller Tresca, President; Robbie Robin- son, Vice President; Reville Slay- den, Secretary; Evelyn Foy, Treas- urer; Beverly Calvert, Social Chairman. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Bill Grant, President; Mike Wood, Vice President; Evelyn Flathmann, Secretary; Susan Cawthon, Treas- urer; Emily Tyler, Social Chairman. Dan Walbolt, Chief Justice ofHonor Court; FRESHMAN CLASS OFFI- CERS: Sherman Henderson, Vice President; Bob Kerrigan, President; Jerry Davis, Treasurer; Gerre McDaniel, Social Chairman; Mina Crawford, Secretary. Underclassmen 4- 4B Abbott, Joan E St. Petersburg, Fla. Abbott, Nancy Lee Pompano Beach, Fla. Abramovic, Linda J Allison Park, Penn. Acher, Beverly L Orlando, Fla. Adams, Marilea Quincy, Fla. Adkins, Kathryn E Boynton Beach, Fla. Albert, D. Blair Jacksonville, Fla. Alderman, Jerald Roy Bowling Green, Fla. Alexander, James H Seffner, Fla. Alexander, Marilou E Jacksonville, Fla. Ambrose, John A Tampa, Fla. Anderson, Ann Alden Venice, Fla. Anderson, Iris Merrittee Winter Park, Fla. Andreu, Marguerite Jane Jacksonville, Fla. Appelberg, Mary Olivia Panama City, Fla. Appleby, Sally Ann Hialeah, Fla. Aqueno, Frank R Winslow, N. J. Arey, Katherine Elizabeth Montverde, Fla. Armes, Rosemary St. Petersburg, Fla. Armstrong, Coral Lee Port St. Joe, Fla. Arnold, Elizabeth Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Arrington, William S Oakland, Fla. Ashling, Donna Louise Homestead, Fla. Aud, Marjorie Jeanne Ft. Myers, Fla. Avery, Hazel Anne Mount Dora, Fla. Bagby, Robert T Virgilina, Va. Bailey, Mary C Athens, Ga. Bailey, Rebecca Panama City, Fla. Baldy, James Harvey Bradenton, Fla. Balkcom, Ann Marie Georgetown, Ga. Bamford, Jewel Kathleen Sarasota, Fla. Barker, Myra Frances Ocoee, Fla. Barlow, Shelton Wayne Pensacola, Fla. Barnard, Gayle Elizabeth Tampa, Fla. Barnett, Edgar James Quincy, Fla. Barron, Alice M Rockledge, Fla. Bashaw, Kenneth Lea Seffner, Fla. Bass, Peggy Loureen Live Oak, Fla. Baumbach, Marilyn Carol Eau Gallie, Fla. Baxter, Lynda Lee Moultrie, Ga. Beazley, Jo Ann Atlanta, Ga. Beazley, Martha Jean Atlanta, Ga. Bergquist, Sarah Jane Lakeland, Fla. Berry, Billie Lynne Dalton, Ga. Bird, Elizabeth Howell, Atlanta, Ga. O f 385 Underclassmen Blackmon, Patricia Faye Plant City, Fla. Blasingame, Elizabeth M Pensacola, Fla. Bluhm, Marilee Hallandale Fla. Bochnia, Jean Adair Jacksonville, Fla. Boerger, Diane Miami, Fla. Boersma, Ronald Bartlett Buffalo, N. Y. Bohannon, Suzanne Marie Daytona Beach, Fla. Boote, Betsy Jacksonville, Fla. Booth, Patricia G Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Boothby, Shirley June • Tampa, Fla. Boulineaux, Joan H Tampa, Fla. Bowman, Joyce Carol Hollywood, Fla. Bowman, Sylvia JoAnn Bartow, Fla. Boyd, Ann Leesburg, Fla. Boyd, Virginia Lea Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Brackney, Thera Lynn Lakeland, Fla. Brandt, Darcia Carol Hallandale, Fla. Bray, Pamela Anne Jacksonville, Fla. Brennan, Nancy Eileen Lakeland, Fla. Brice, Barbara Lakeland, Fla. Bridges, Emily Quincy, Fla. Brill, Patsy M Eau Gallie, Fla. Brittain, David Lawrence Lake City, Fla. Brooking, Jerry Lynne Clearwater, Fla. Brooksbank, Susan Sarasota, Fla. Brown, Chrystine Allen St. Simons Island, Ga. Brown, Dorothy Lou Frostproof, Fla. Brown, Elvira Louise Lee, Fla. Brown, Eugenia LaVerne Madison, Fla. Brown, " Toinette Dorman Atlanta, Ga. Bryan, Beverly Kay Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Bryant, Janet Marie Pensacola, Fla. Bryant , Julie Lovett Tallahassee, Fla. Buchler, Madeline Ruth Pompano Beach, Fla. Buerke, Patricia Ann Tampa, Fla. Bunker, Tina Madison, Fla. Burkhart, Susan Mary St. Petersburg, Fla. Burrell, Linda Jay Dania, Fla. Busey, Judith Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Bush, Karin Lolita Chipley, Fla. Cabot, Barbara Joy Miami, Fla. Cairnes, Carolyn Melbourne, Fla. Caldwel!, Barbara Lynn Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Caldwell, Carolyn Frances Sarasota, Fla. Campbell, Judith A Lakeland, Fla. A mtik 386 Underclassmen m ■ Campbell, Rebecca Lynn Miami Springs, Fla. Campbell, Sherrod Ann Key West, Fla. Carfagno, Marcia Carole Miami, Fla. Carlton, Barbara Dale Wauchula, Fla. Carnaghie, John Arthur Largo, Fla. Carroll, Madeline Diane Jacksonville, Fla. Carter, Brenda Lee St. Petersburg, Fla. Cashion, Sylvia Mae Deland, Fla. Castle, Lew Miami, Fla. Cather, Claudia Sue Dania, Fla. Causey, Melinda May Winter Haven, Fla. Caustic, Dorothy A Lakeland, Fla. Cavanaugh, Anne Winter Haven, Fla. Chamings, Dorothy Virginia Leesburg, Fla. Chapman, Denise Louise Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Cheney, Patricia Stephens Washington, Ga. Christman, Christine Janice Miamj, Fla. Clements, Grace Deedie Macon, Ga. Cleveland, Carol Louise Atlanta, Ga. Clow, Cynthia L Lake Wales, Fla. Cobb, Sandra Louise Bronson, Fla. Coffield, Thomas Wayne Tampa, Fla. Coffin, Elaine Lytton Sarasota, Fla. Coleman, Mary Elsa Panama City, Fla. Collier, Ginnie Brunswick, Ga. Collier, Linda Carole Pensacola, Fla. Collins, Jacqueline J Tampa, Fla. Colpitts, Christine Ann Clearwater, Fla. Cone, Myra Ann Atlanta, Ga. Conrath, Nancy Jane Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Conroy, Jackqueline Davenport, Fla. Conroyd, Susan C Hollywood, Fla. Converse, Joan Elizabeth Arcadia, Fla. Cooke, Kathryn Newberry, Fla. Corbett, Frances Elizabeth Tallahassee, Fla. Cording, Louise E Atlanta, Ga. Cornelison, Vici Sue Kansas City, Mo. Cottrell, Kit Garfield Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Couric, Mary Louise Miami, Fla. Cowart, Mary Kay Jacksonville, Fla. Cox, Barbara Elizabeth Eustis, Fla. Cox, Melba Live Oak, Fla. Craddock, Charles David Jacksonville, Fla. Cribbs, Norma Lou Branford, Fla. Criss, Judith Ellen Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ,h M 387 Underclassmen £J fi 1} «fc ilft Crittenden, Carol Jessie Ft. Pierce, Fla. Crockett, Linda Ellen St. Petersburg, Fla. Croft, Mary Anne Atlanta, Ga. Crumb, David H Hilton, N. Y. Cunningham, Cordelia Florence, Ala. Currin, Cathy Sarasota, Fla. Curry, Kathleen M Miami, Fla. Cutajar, Chuck Detroit, Mich. D ' Agostino, Bruno Beaver Falls, Pa. D ' Alessandro, Frances Ft. Myers, Fla. Daniels, Susan Oakland, Fla. Davis, Earl Arlington, Va. Davis, Florida Madison, Fla. Davis, Mary Wood Quincy, Fla. Deadwyler, Bobbie Nell Miami, Fla. Dearinger, Susan Pensacola, Fla. De Hoff, Anne Jacksonville, Fla. DeMasi, Judi Maitland, Fla. Demetry, Mary Kay Miami, Fla. Denmark, Pat Sarasota, Fla. De Poy, Larinda Tampa, Fla. Dew, Sara Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Dickens, Frances Lake City, Fla. Dillon, John Jacksonville, Fla. Dirks, Paul Arlington, Va. Dixon, Dorothy Jacksonville, Fla. Dixon, Linda Winter Haven, Fla. Diz, Linda Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Domnick, Jane Miami, Fla. Donaldson, Patsy Waldo, Fla. Dosal, Alma Miami, Fla. Dotson, Carole Miami Springs, Fla. Doty, Ellen Tampa, Fla. Drum, Barbara St. Petersburg, Fla. Drummond, Elizabeth Clearwater, Fla. Dudley, Rosemary Ft. Myers, Fla. Dunlap, Sally Kansas City, Mo. Durrett, Linda Massapequa, N. Y. Eastridge, Elizabeth Ann Coral Gables, Fla. Eberly, Anita Louise St. Petersburg, Fla. Eberts, Carol Louise Bradenton, Fla. Edgar, Jo Lynda Orlando, Fla. Edwards, Carlton Wayne Quincy, Fla. Edwards, Joseph S DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Egbert, Mei Beth Miami Springs, Fla. . Underclassmen Eilertsen, Jon B Lakeland, Fla. Ek, John Robert Jacksonville, Fla. Elferdink, Susan Elaine Sarasota, Fla. Elkind, Kenneth Bruce Miami Beach, Fla. Ellins, Elaine D Miami Beach, Fla. Elliot, June Carter Hollywood, Fla. Ellis, Edith Virginia Miami, Fla. Ellis, Marianne McKinne Tampa, Fla. Eubank, Raymond Albert Jacksonville, Fla. Everingham, Mary Ann Miami, Fla. Faggioni, E. Joyce Pensacola, Fla. Farrcloth, Sara Elizabeth Crestview, Fla. Ferlita, Jeanie Tampa, Fla. Fernandez, Mary Lynn Key West, Fla. Fernandez, Peter Alan New York, N. Y. Finlaw, Richard Craig Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Firkins, Priscilla Ann Cocoa Beach, Fla. Fischbach, Je an LaRue Arcadia, Fla. Fishburne, Henrietta Miami, Fla. Fitzgerald, Gail Cannon Miami Springs, Fla. Fix, Gerald Osmar Binghamton, N. Y. Flanders, Lillian Claire Swainsboro, Ga. Flathmann, Evelyn Elise St. Petersburg, Fla. Fleming, Eunice Lorene Crestview, Fla. Folsom, William H Tallahassee, Fla. " WHERE DO THE LINES END? " ASK STUDENTS AS THEY PATIENTLY WAIT TO REGISTER FOR THE FALL SEMESTER CLASSES. Underclassmen Formon, Beverly Katherine Miami, Fla. Fort, William Nicholas Jacksonville, Fla. Fosen, Kathy Ft. Myers, Fla. Fountain, Jean H Tampa Fla. Fowler, Jean M Chipley, Fla. Fox, Henry H Miami, Fla. Foxbower, Mary Ann Brooksville, Fla. Foy, Evelyn Knoxville, Tenn. Frantzis, Theodusius George Tarpon Springs, Fla. Freed, Barbara Lee Lake Park, Fla. Freedman, Beverly Joyce Miami Beach, Fla. Freeman, Patricia G Eustis, Fla. Friend, Cyndy Pahokee, Fla. Fulk, Ellen Sue Ft. Myers, Fla. Galvin, Mary E Tallahassee, Fla. Ganaway, Barbara F West Palm Beach, Fla. Garrigus, Janice M Sarasota, Fla. Garrison, Jewell Ann Atlanta, Ga. Garvin, Benjamin R., Jr Jacksonville, Fla. Garweg, Rona Anne North Miami, Fla. Gaskill, Gertrude M St. Petersburg, Fla. Gaskins, Margaret D Alapaha, Ga. Gearing, P. Gay Sebring, Fla. Gebert, Paul H Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Geiger, Linda G Leesburg, Fla. Gemmel, Patricia A Orlando, Fla. George, Carolyn St. Augustine, Fla. George, L. Joan Lake City, Fla. George, Margaret L East Point, Ga. Gerbec, Jeanne A Lutz, Fla. Gibson, Sarah A Ft. Myers, Fla. Gilbert, Edna C Miami, Fla. Glidden, Donna M Ft. Myers, Fla. Glock, Jennie L Ft. Pierce, Fla. Gnann, Helen D Augusta, Ga. Godbold, Elaine H Jacksonville, Fla. Goldhill, Lorraine L Jacksonville, Fla. Gonzalve, Michael C North Miami, Fla. Goodman, Robert W Miami, Fla. Goodson, Richard A Miami, Fla. Goodwin, Diane I Jacksonville, Fla. Gordon, Sarah F Tifton, Ga. Gordon, Susan L Miami, Fla. Graesser, Susan M St. Petersburg, Fla. Grant, Carlos G Panama City, Fla. £m t 390 Underclassmen 4 v i« 4 kJh Grant, James W Perry, Fla. Gravlee, Elizabeth L Tampa, Fla. Gray, Ruth A Knoxville, Fla. Graziano, Janie F Tampa, Fla. Green, Nancy K West Palm Beach, Fla. Greenwood, Bill Jacksonville, Fla. Greenwood, Madalyn Miami Springs, Fla. Greer, Bettye J Ft. Meade, Fla. Gregory, Raymond E Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grey, Nancy E Sarasota, Fla. Griffin, Laura J Jacksonville, Fla. Griffith, Sandra L Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Grimsley, James S Leavenworth, Kans. Grinter, Kristine L Neptune Beach, Fla. Grizzard , Carol Ann Lakeland, Fla. Guerin, Frederick S Melbourne, Fla. Guidos, Barbara A Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Gurley, Patricia K Atlantic Beach, Fla. Gustafson, Larry L Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hagan, Elizabeth Jacksonville, Fla. Hagan, Julia Jacksonville, Fla. Hall, Barbara DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Hall, Linda Bradenton, Fla. Hallstrom, Betty Ft. Pierce, Fla. Halverstadt, Anne Miami, Fla. Halverstadt, Kathie Miami, Fla. Hannon, Lillian Tallahassee, Fla. Hansen, Aileen Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Hardy, Nancy Bradenton, Fla. Harlan, Bonita Smyrna, Tenn. Harms, Nancy Orlando, Fla. Harrell, Thomas Crawfordvi I le, Fla. Harris, Ann Sarasota, Fla. Harris, Larry Bradenton, Fla. Harris, Nina Vero Beach, Fla. Hart, Robert Miami, Fla. Hartz, Louise Tallahassee, Fla. Haskell, Craig St. Petersburg, Fla. Hathorn, John Baton Rouge, La. Haught, Carol Miami, Fla. Haupt, Carole Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hauiland, Carol Lakeland, Fla. Hawkes, Doris Lynnfield, Mass. Haygood, Jim Atlanta, Ga. Hearn, Mary Panama City, Fla. P $ ft jMtiM a 39 ' Underclassmen to Aito Heimburg, Charles Orlando, Fla. Helms, Trudy Hollywood, Fla. Henderson, Peggy Plant City, Fla. Henriksen, Carol Jacksonville, Fla. Henry, Anyse Jacksonville, Fla. Henry, Sue Atlantic Beach, Fla. Herold, Sandra Miccosukee, Fla. Herrmann, Candy Pompano Beach, Fla. Herzog, Peggy Tampa, Fla. Hicks, Cynthia Long Island, N. Y. Hicks, Rebecca Monticello, Fla. Hicks, Ruth Highland Falls, N.Y. Higginson, Laura Zephyrhills, Fla. Hills, James Miami, Fla. Hill, Madeline Jacksonville, Fla. Hill, Marsha Miami, Fla. Hillis, Mark Jacksonville, Fla. Himes, Beverly Destin, Fla. Himrod, Helen Wauchula, Fla. Hirsch, Carol Miami, Fla. Hirshey, Shirley Orlando, Fla. Hoagland, Nancy Jacksonville, Fla. Hobbs, Thomas Tavares, Fla. Hodges, Kathleen Ona, Fla. Holder, Dorothy Charlotte, N. C. Hoi landsworth, Virginia Snowville, Va. Hoi lingsworth, Guy Pensacola, Fla. Holmes, Lois Live Oak, Fla. Hooper, Beryle Miami, Fla. Hornbeck, Barbara Tampa, Fla. Howard, Virginia Tallahassee, Fla. Howell, Linda Coral Gables, Fla. Huff, Robin Jacksonville, Fla. Huggins, Penny Pensacola, Fla. Hulbert, James Maitland, Fla. Humphrey, Patricia Kissimmee, Fla. Hurst, Juana Cairo, Ga. Huston, Anne Lakeland, Fla. Ingals, Margaret Ocala, Fla. Ingley, Fred Miami, Fla. Jackson, Jan Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jackson, Leah Ann Paxton, Fla. Jamison, Frances Punta Gorda, Fla. Jenkins, Ronald Montgomery, Ala. Jennings, Mary Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Ac± Cjk. 392 Underclassmen 4fiilfc4fiik Jensen, Carolyn Miami, Fla. Jettner, Patricia Hialeah, Fla. Johnson, Ida Jacksonville, Fla. Johnson, Michelle Hollywood, Fla. Johnston, Ginger Jacksonville, Fla. Joiner, Judith Homestead, Fla. Jones, Charita Lake Park, Fla. Jones, Gail Palmetto, Fla. Jones, Lola Miami, Fla. Jones, Marsha Sun City, Fla. Jones, Nick Indian Rocks Beach, Fla. Jones, Sandra Panama City, Fla. Jordan, Elizabeth Tallahassee, Fla. Julius, Marc Palm Beach, Fla. Jung, George Little Rock, Ark. Keller, Linda Ruth Ft. Pierce, Fla. Kelly, Helen Elaine Tallahassee, Fla. Kelmeckis, David A St. Croix, Virgin Islands Kelsey, Diana Weirsdale, Fla. Kemp, Judith Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Kenemuth, Beverly Kay Frostproof, Fla. Kenly, Ann Hanway Tampa, Fla. Kent, Gene Allan Orlando, Fla. Kent, Gloria Jean Orlando, Fla. Keyton, Jeanette Upchurch Thomasville, Ga. Killough, James Everett Lakeland, Fla. King, Cathryn Lee Tampa, Fla. King, Joyce Lane Gulf Breeze, Fla. Kinney, Mary Ann Miami, Fla. Kittendorf, Delmar Frank, Jr iMiami, Fla. Klinck, Dianne West Palm Beach, Fla. Klisch, Karen Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Knight, Portia Elizabeth Miami, Fla. Kolek, Carole Jean Lakeland, Fla. Kueck, Karen W Panama City, Fla. Kuhn, Mary Virginia Boyd, Fla. Lake, Ann Bartow, Fla. Lamb, Eleanore K Tallahassee, Fla. Lamp, Raymond H Ft. Myers, Fla. Langford, Katherine M Bartow, Fla. Largent, L. Helen Tampa, Fla. Lawrence, Celeste T. J Tallahassee, Fla. Lee, Donna P Miami, Fla. Lee, Mary A Crestview, Fla. LeGate, Beth Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Mrfkltih 393 Underclassmen Leino, J. Moureen Jacksonville Beach, Fla. L ' Engle, Frances F Jacksonville, Fla. Lenn, Donna S Leawood, Kansas Leonard, Dona A Blountstown, Fla. Leonard, Donald W Holly Hill, Fla. Leslie, Barbara E Lake City, Fla. LeVan, Dona D Atlanta, Ga. Lewis, Mary F West Palm Beach, Fla. Liberis, Charles, Jr Pensacola, Fla. Licata, Rosalie A Tampa, Fla. Liddell, Sharon M Sarasota, Fla. Lienau, Dianne Jacksonville, Fla. Lindsay, Virginia L Greenville, S. C. Lindsey, Jan G Lake City, Fla. Little, Patsy J Tampa, Fla. LoBianco, Joan A St. Petersburg, Fla. Logan, Catherine L Miami, Fla. Lovill, James E Mountain City, Tenn. Lowe, Diane Leslie Naples, Italy Lozier, Linda L Lantana, Fla. Lundale, Mary S Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lykos, Patricia R Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Lyon, Priscilla Jean Lakeland, Fla. McCall, Sarah Virginia DeFuniak Springs, Fla. McCallister, Louise Annette Orlando, Fla. McCarthy, Nancy Jean Green Cove Springs, Fla. McClaren, W. Lynn Hollywood, Fla. McClellan, Bonnie Catherine Tallahassee, Fla. McCord, John C Bainbridge, Ga. McCoy, Susan Patricia Tallahassee, Fla. McCracken, Judith Louise Daytona Beach, Fla. McDaniel, Donald Lee Ft. Myers, Fla. McElveen, Julia LeAnne Atlanta, Ga. McGraw, Judith A Maitland, Fla. Mcintosh, Betty Nell West Palm Beach, Fla. Mcintosh, Harry Kenneth Pahokee, Fla. McLeod, Margaret Ann Crestview, Fla. McLeod, Susan Jeanne St. Petersburg, Fla. McMillan, Karen Louise Jacksonville, Fla. Maher, James Alford Boca Raton, Fla. Mahoney, Toni Jacksonville, Fla. Maksi, Carolyn J Orlando, Fla. Malakoff, Diane Margaret Miami, Fla. Moloney, Sharon Lee Orlando, Fla. Markland, Vicki Leigh Jacksonville, Fla. Cife AWM 394 Underclassmen Mtofc tt Marshall, Alice Elizabeth Homestead, Fla. Marshall, Nelson Francis Bradenton, Fla. Martin, Cynthia Tampa, Fla. Mastry, Va leri e Janel le St. Petersburg, Fla. Mathis, Linda Ruth Pensacola, Fla. Matteson, Elizabeth Ann Tarpon Springs, Fla. Matthews, Fred Sawyer Apa lachicola, Fla. Matthews, Marilyn Jean Belle Glade, Fla. Maxwell, Genie B Tampa, Fla. Mayne, Glenn W Myrtle Grove, Fla. Mays, Marilee Winifred Winter Haven, Fla. Meadows, Mary Alice Riverview, Fla. Meister, Heide Roeslein St. Petersburg, Fla. Meredith, Theodore James Fernandina Beach, Fla. Merritt, Judith Lake Park, Fla. Messer, Reba Carolyn Tallahassee, Fla. Michael, Lyndol Warrington, Fla. Midulla, Joyce Tampa, Fla. Milford, Dottie Lou Jacksonville, Fla. Miller, Barbara Jeanette Marianna, Fla. Mills, Harriet Gail Fort Meade, Fla. Millspaugh, Patricia Anne Miami, Fla. Miner, Elizabeth Carolyn Boynton Beach, Fla. Moates, Betty Sue Tallahassee, Fla. Mobley, Nancy E Winter Park, Fla. 3 ?- ' STUDENTSCONVERSE EAGERLY AT ANNUAL SOPHOMORE-SENIOR INVESTITURE BANQUET, PRECEDING THE CAPPING CEREMONY. Underclassmen Moffett, Mary Cook Pensacola, Fla. Monaco, Connie Miami, Fla. Moody, Maxine Joanne Jacksonville, Fla. Moore, Bonnie Jo Marianna, Fla. Moore, Carol Rita Sarasota, Fla. Moore, Virginia Noell St. Petersburg, Fla. Morris, Barbara Ann Vero Beach, Fla. Morrison, Margaret Sue Montgomery, Ala. Morton, Rosetta Hollywood, Fla. Moss, William C Morrisville, Penn. Mullis, Susan Eleanor Jacksonville, Fla. Munnell, Linda Rae Fort Pierce, Fla. Munson, Marilyn Jane Jacksonville, Fla. Murphy, Michael Dean Daytona Beach, Fla. Murray, Madelon Kay Palmetto, Fla. Myrick, Sandra Louise Pensacola, Fla. Nathe, Shirley Mary Dade City, Fla. Nealing, Judith Anne Ocala, Fla. Neel, Julia Adelaide , Bonifay, Fla. Neilson, Floralee Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Nelson, Larry Alfred West Palm Beach, Fla. Netterfield, Peggy Irene Tampa, Fla. Nisbet, Sara Ann Merritt Island, Fla. Nix, Clemer Dolan Eustis, Fla. Noel, Melody Adele Homestead, Fla. Norman, Barbara Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Norrell, Nancy Jane Lake Park, Fla. Nothel, Nina Pompano Beach, Fla. Noto, Cynthia Jeanne Tampa, Fla. Odom, Wallace Shelton Lakeland, Fla. O ' Donnell, Robert Michael Miami, Fla. Oeltmann, Phyllis Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. O ' Grady, Gail Patricia Sarasota, Fla. O ' Hare, Barbara Ellen Miami, Fla. Olson, Nancy Maureen Homestead, Fla. Ortagus, Trina M Tampa, Fla. Overcash, Garnett Hill Decatur, Ga. Padgett, Jane Hillsdale, N. J. Page, Mable Annette Lake City, Fla. Parish, Yvonne M Vernon, Fla. Park, Linda Joyce Jacksonville, Fla. Parker, Martha Ann Arcadia, Fla. Parramore, Mary Jane Orange Park, Fla. Pasto, John D Tallahassee, Fla. Patchin, Susan Catherine Lakeland, Fla. •s r+ 396 Underclassmen ■ ■ Wt i «• Patrick, Margaret Jeanine Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Patten, Judith Jane Panama City, Fla. Peale, Kenneth Scott St. Petersburg, Fla. Peck, Mary Jo Winter Haven, Fla. Pelt, Patricia Ann Blountstown, Fla. Penland, Jane Dale Decatur, Ga. Penny, T. Sherman Winter Park, Fla. Peterson, V. Elizabeth Panama City, Fla. Phillips, Linda Kay Dayton, Ohio Phillips, Lucy Kathryn Tampa, Fla. Pittman, Walter Wilson Petersburg, Va. Plecker, Iris Loreen Winter Haven, Fla. Pollaro, Rosemary Lee Miami, Fla. Pope, Sarah Kathryn Tallahassee, Fla. Powers, Monett Jacksonville, Fla. Prothro, Ida Elizabeth Miami, Fla. Quail, Sally Ann Bartow, Fla. Rabon, Bonnye Tallahassee, Fla. Raines, David LeRoy Jacksonville, Fla. Ralph, Judi Ann Orange Park, Fla. Rambo, Barbara C Delray Beach, Fla. Ramsay, James A Jacksonville, Fla. Rathbun, Patricia P Sarasota, Fla. Rawls, Carolina D Jacksonville, Fla. Ray, Linda Gail Dania, Fla. Rayburn, Joy V Miami, Fla. Redick, Adele Nancy Lake Park, Fla. Reeder, Sylvia Ann Clearwater, Fla. Reese, Sarah Bruce Bartow, Fla. Reeves, Mary Frances Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Register, Judith Carole West Hollywood, Fla. Rehbein, Donna Dell Gainesville, Fla. Renaud, Jean Ardis Clearwater, Fla. Rhoades, Carolyn Sue Quincy, Fla. Rich, Lou Tallahassee, Fla. Richards, Walter William Tallahassee, Fla. Richardson, Julia Ann Pensacola, Fla. Richason, Willi Hollywood, Fla. Ricker, Mary Beth Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Riggle, Janet Louise St. Augustine, Fla. Rivers, Robert Hinton Miami Springs, Fla. Robbins, Beverly Jean Palm Bay, Fla. Roberts, Anne Sanchez Jacksonville, Fla. Roberts, Helen Linda Lakeland, Fla. Roberts, Jane Bromley Miami, Fla. M 4 J7 • ». Lltl 397 Underclassmen 4fcfc t M+ mt Jk Root, Richard Murdoch Tarpon Springs, Fla. Ross, Mary Priscilla Cocoa, F la. Rosser, Sandra Carrol Tallahassee, Fla. Roth, Milly Lou Coral Gables, Fla. Row, Rita Osgood, Ind. Rozman, Elva Mae Jacksonville, Fla. Rusian, Carolee Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Ruyle, M. Jane Lake Worth, Fla. Ryan, Toby Greenville, S. C. Salberg, Birger Margedo, Jr Coral Gables, Fla. Sale, Linda Kaye Starke, Fla. Satterwhite, Montie Judith Vero Beach, Fla. Sauls, Martha Ann Miami, Fla. Savage, Caroline Wilson Miami, Fla. Savage, Julie Ann Pensacola, Fla. Schaekel, Rosella Jean Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Schatzel, Patricia Mary Hollywood, Fla. Schey, Carol Louise Mt. Dora, Fla. Schimmel, Beverly Anne Huntsville, Ala. Schloss, Ann R Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Schmidt, Peggy Anne Orlando, Fla. Schnauss, Carolyn Frances ...Jacksonville, Fla. Schreiber, Anne Marie Miami, Fla. Sedmera, Linda Joy Lakeland, Fla. Segrest, Marian Charlene St. Augustine, Fla. Serrins, Edward Louis, Jr Coral Gables, Fla. Shannon, Margaret Anita Jacksonville, Fla. Shaup, Henry M Arlington, Va. Shell, Jerry Bouvard Bradenton Beach, Fla. Sherman, Roger Carlton Lakeland, Fla. Shippey, Martha Aerline Ft. Pierce, Fla. Simmons, Sally Courtney West Point, Ga. Singleton, Phyllis June Miami, Fla. Slayden, Reville Louise Brooksville, Fla. Small, Mary Charlotte Dunnellon, Fla. Smaltz, Jo C Lebanon, Pa. Smith, Margaret Ann Greenville, S. C. Smith, Mary Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Smith, Mary Suzanne Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Smith, Nathaniel Ennis Mi I ledgevi I le, Ga. Smith, Patricia Ellen Greenville, S. C. Smith, Sally Marie Mobile, Ala. Soukup, Dorothy Helen Riviera Beach, Fla. Spalding, Ronald Henry Clearwater, Fla. Speight, Pamela S Bartow, Fla. 398 Underclassmen tit LW t Spence, Freida Louise Niceville, Fla. Spencer, Kathleen Pahokee, Fla. Spencer, Sandra Lea Tallahassee, Fla. Spies, Nancy E Boca Raton, Fla. Srygley, Louise Tallahassee, Fla. St. Amant, Anne Jacksonville, Fla. Stalvey, Nora Louise Jacksonville, Fla. Stanley, Edwin J Vero Beach, Fla. Steeves, Linda Gail Jacksonville, Fla. Steiner, Martin Roth Miami, Fla. Stephens, Doris Louretta Holly Hill, S. C. Stephens, Linda Elizabeth Cordele, Ga. Stephens, Pollyanne Jacksonville, Fla. Stevens, Mary Ann Miami, Fla. Stewart, Candace Joy Leesburg, Fla. Stewart, Penelope Ann Mulberry, Fla. Stockman, Sally Mae Panama City, Fla. Stokes, Margaret Bainbridge, Ga. Straughn, Sherry Joyce Quincy, Fla. Street, Sally Miami, Fla. Strobeck, Ginger Grayson lacksonville Beach, Fla. Strupp, Suzanne Sylvia Greenville, Fla. St. Sure, Mabel llleana Vero Beach, Fla. Suber, Sally Ana Quincy, Fla. Sullivan, Gloria LaFern Jasper, Fla. Sutton, Cindy Susan Tallahassee, Fla. Swan, Margaret J Clearwater, Fla. Sward, Cynthia Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Taylor, Frances Lee Orlando, Fla. Teagle, James C West Palm Beach, Fla. Thaxton, James Harvey Americus, Ga. Thigpen, Don Arlen New Port Richey, Fla. Thing, Sara Blanche Tampa, Fla. Thomas, Beverly Ann Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Thompson, Celia Elizabeth Balboa, Canal Zone Thompson, Elizabeth Susan Miami, Fla. Thompson, Marion C Winter Haven, Fla. Thornton, Wynn A Miami, Fla. Thorpe, Marie Lou Wimauma, Fla. Thurmond, Mary Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Tilman, Margie Lee Fernandina Beach, Fla. Tinker, Vicki Diane Parsons, Tenn. Tondee, Florence Elizabeth Avon Park, Fla. Tootle, Shandra Lois Miami Springs, Fla. Torry, Tracey Lucile Fort Myers, Fla. ap) » 399 Underclassmen Trammell, Ruth Hall Sumner, Ga. Tucker, Terry Ann Belle Glade, Fla. Turkington, Brenda Joyce Tampa, Fla. Turnage, Jane Jacksonville, Fla. Turner, Nancy Lee Ocala, Fla. Turner, Rona Ocala, Fla. Tyo, Ronald Paul Lake Worth, Fla. Ulm, Sandra Wynell Madison, Fla. Updegraff, Don Millard Tallahassee, Fla. Vadasz, Karen Lynn Belle Glade, Fla. Van Aken, Carol F Tallahassee, Fla. Vandegriff, Marsha Patricia. .. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Vaughters, Shirley A Miami, Fla. Verigan, William Ford Winter Park, Fla. Vittoria, Andrew N Hollywood, Fla. Vittoria, Eunice Parsons Tallahassee, Fla. Wagner, Susan H Spartanburg, S. C. Walch, Susan Elizabeth N. Palm Beach, Fla. Walker, Carolyn Marie Jacksonville, Fla. Walker, George E Sarasota, Fla. Walker, Karen Ann Sarasota, Fla. Walker, Paula Suzanne Coral Gables, Fla. Wall, Nancy Ann Jacksonville, Fla. Wall, Paula Joan Miami, Fla. Waller, Elizabeth M Largo, Fla. Wander, Mary Elizabeth Winter Haven, Fla. Ware, Deborah Hart Atlanta, Ga. Washington, Martin Allan Miami Springs, Fla. Watson, Agnes Calvin Keystone Hts., Fla. Watson, Don R Lam ont,Fla. Weaver, Margaret Catherine Jacksonville, Fla. Webb, William Henry, Jr Miami, Fla. Wechtel, Norma Jean St. Petersburg, Fla. Wegner, Carolyn Helen Tampa, Fla. Weidemeyer, Rose Marie Clearwater, Fla. Weimer, Deanna Lee Sarasota, Fla. Weimer, Joanna Louise West Palm Beach, Fla. Weiss, Sandra Kay Orlando, Fla. Weiss, William Joseph Miami, Fla. Wetherington, Becky Jane Miami, Fla. Whetstone, Betty G Tallahassee, Fla. Whigham, Ellen Maureen Marianna, Fla. White, Kenneth Terrence Jacksonville, Fla. White, Richard Jacksonville, Fla. Whitlow, Anne Jacksonville, Fla. m %M M 400 Underclassmen Whitney, B. Susanne Deerfield Beach, Fla. Wiggins, Judith G Jacksonville, Fla. Wiggins, Judith Sandra Pensacola, Fla. Wigginton, Mary Jane Louisville, Ky. Willett, Patricia Ann Tallahassee, Fla. Williams, Dennis Charles Bowling Green, Ohio Williams, Nancy Jane Signal Mt., Tenn. Williams, Rita Gail Winter Haven, Fla. Williams, Roger Orchard Park, N. Y. Williams, Ruth Jane Winter Park, Fla. Williams, Wanda Howard Madison, Fla. Wilson, Freestone Frederick Interlaken, N. Y. Wilson, Judith Frances Jacksonville, Fla. Winn, Beverly Ann Charleston, S. C. Wooten, John W Tampa, Fla. Worsham, Virginia Bunnell Jacksonville, Fla. Wright, Susan Margaret Jacksonville, Fla. Wrobel, Roger E Jacksonville, Fla. Wroten, Norma Foy Sarasota, Fla. Yates, Betty Lou Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Young, Catherine Reta Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Young, Marilyn Janet Orlando, Fla. Youngerman, Marianna Joy Miami Beach, Fla. Zeis, Judith Kay Sarasota, Fla. Zuckerman, Joan Sidney Delray Beach, Fla. APPARENTLY A STUDENT IS EITHER TAKING A BREAK FROM HER LONG STUDY HOURS OR IS WALKING AROUND THE LIBRARY. masSfll iff Growth, to some degree, is the result of everything undertaken. In the belief that with each achievement we gain new knowledge and with each failure we gain new experience upon which to base achievement, we can look forward to experiencing positive growth. It is during our college years that we find the opportunities for development to be most numerous, and it is during these years that we must lay the groundwork for the practical application of this development. The application of what we have learned, whether it be in science, in art, or in any other field, holds a challenge for each of us-the challenge to be a definite asset to society. . . ■ During these years at Florida State University, we have learned the value of working in cooperation with others. Just as this cooperation is important on the campus, so is it important in the world outside of school. As opportunities to use what we have learned, such as interning, are presented to us, we find in them not only the chance to apply practical knowledge, but also the opportunity to help others benefit from our talents in the same way we have benefited from the knowledge and wisdom of others, our faculty, staff, and administration. It is with this spirit, of cooperation that we have learned to face and to take advantage of such opportunities. . . 404 1 2 • It is not only through the application of practical knowledge, but also through the possession of creative talents that we are able to benefit others. Just as it is each individual ' s characteristic talent or group of talents which makes him an entity distinct from all other humans, so s it the application of this talent or talents that makes him a productive part of the whole. Such achievement of unity through diversity makes our world the dynamic place it is. Through the application of our talents we learn perhaps the most important human lesson to be learned, that of getting along with others. We learn to work with other people toward a common end. . . Most of our education at Florida State has depended upon others— both instruc- tors and fellow students. It is the things we have learned through friendship and striving toward a common goal with these people which have meant the most to us. Just as the future will call upon us to apply our practical knowledge and talents, so it will call upon us to apply the things we have learned about people. It is due to the growth that we have undergone through the discovery of knowledge and of others that we will succeed in meeting this challenge. . . Student Index A Abbott, Joan E. Abbott, Nancy Lee Abramovic, Linda J. Abstein, Walter Abstein, William Acher, Beverly L. Acosta, Dick Adams, Charles Adams, James Adams, Mnrilea Adams, Richard M. Adams, Sally Adair Adkins, Bonnie Gail Adkins, Kathryn E. 118, Aiello, David Edward Aiken, Donald Fred Akins, Frankhm M. Albano, Frank Paul Albert, D. Blair Albert, Donald G. Alberson, Brenda Leel08, Alderman, Jerald Roy Alexander, Donald M. Alexander, Gwen Alexander, James H. Alexander, Marilou E. Alexander, Patricia F. Allen, Frances Allen, James Allen, Judy Allen, Kenneth E. Allen, Mary Sue Allen. Elizabeth Allen, Ray F. 131, 135, Allison, Ann Allsman, Joyce M. Almond, Kenneth Almond, Richard R. Alonso, Kathy Althouse, Virginia Amann, Anne Pope Ambrose, John A. Ambrosini, Rena 113 Amos, Lillian Anders, Nancy E. Anderson, Ann Alden Anderson, Iris M. Anderson, Karen Anderson, Thomas Lee Anderson, William Kurt Andreu, Marguerite Jarre Andrews, Margie Fay Andrews, Paul Lamar Angel I, Ann Anwyl, Robert S. Apeland, Patricia M. Anton, Geraldine Antone, Joseph S. Appelberg, Mary 0. Appenzellar, ' C. Appleby, Sally Ann 132, Aqueno, Frank R. Archibald, Skip Arent, Sharon Jean Arey, Katherine E. Armes, Rosemary Armstrong, Coral Lee Arnau, George W. Arnold, Bill Arnold, Glenda Jane Arnold, Elizabeth Ann Arnold, Mila Arnold, Nancy S. Arnold, Sanford Arrington, Marvelyne Arrington, William S. Ascherl, Frank 304, 305 128, 385 385 362, 385 322 322 272, 385 229 310 300 385 289, 346 355 268, 385 320, 346 346 355 368 368, 385 308 272, 335 385 335 115 385 385 335 254 298 114, 258 346 258 272 302, 292, 346, 374 227 256, 355 320 346 258 227 372 385 282, 365 374 280 335 276, 385 286, 385 278 346 300, 335 385 335 335 266 302 368 288 300 270, 385 227 227, 385 385 312 335 385 276, 385 385 294, 385 ' 316 362 294, 385 114 266 369 286, 372 385 292, 293 347 Ashby, Martha N. Asher, Sandra 254, Ashley, Waymon M. Ashling, Donna Louise Ashworth, Rurus Athanson, William E. Atwater, Elbert Aud, Marjorie J. Austin, John F. Austin, Linda 288, Autry, William Mac 111, Avera, Carol Avery, Hazel Anne Ayers, James Ayers, Janice Cathryn 284 335, 374 320 385 224, 223 316 316 227, 385 308, 355 252, 335 347 374, 112 335, 385 298 355 B Baer, Albert 324 Baer, Thomas Eugene 355 Bagby, Robert T. 286, 296, 386 Baggett, John R. 292 Baggott, Francis M. 308 Bagley, Mary E. 282 Bagley, Olivia 115, 282 Bailey, Ernestine 347 Bailey, Marce 290 Bailey, Mary C. 386 Bailey, Myrtle 272 Bailey, Rebecca 254, 386 Bailey, Sally H. 355 Baker, Bill 110, 300 Baker, James 322 Baker, John 316 Bakewell, Susan 266 Baldwin, June E. 355 Baldy, James H. 386 Balcom, Ann Marie 386 Balkcom, Eleanor F. 369 Ball, Don 318 Ballard, Barbara 282 Bam ford, Jewel K. 386 Banks, Michael 316 Barber, Robert Lee 318 Barber, Elaine Marie 335 Barboni, Jim 296 Barineau, Patricia M. 284 Barker, Myra Frances 386 Barlow, Shelton Wayne 302, 386 Barnard, Gayle Elizabeth 386 Barnawell, Thomas 335 Barnes, Becky 268 Barnes, William 314 Barnes, William 322 Bamett, Edgar James 386 Barnhill, Linda Sue 362 Barranco, Benny Charles 347 Barranco, Robert 322 Barresi, Joseph Angelo 347 Barron, Alice M. 284, 386 Bartlett, Janet Withrow 355 Barton, Dennis 322 Basford, Violet M. 355 Bash, Susan 290 Bashaw, Kenneth Lea 386 Bass, Peggy Loureen 386 Bassett, Patricia 280 Bassler, Jim 318 Bates, Barbara 123, 119, 278 Bates, Dowell 316 Baughn, Jane Ann 266 Baumback, Marilyn C. 386 Baumrind, Sara 270 Baumrucker, Martha 260 Baun, Robert 324 Baxter, Lynda Lee 282 Bayfield, Mary K. 335 Bayless, James R. Jr. 347 Baylis, Marjorie Ann 383 Baymiller, Virginia F. 355 Bean, Brenda 260 Beauchamp, Camilla F. 355 Beauchamp, Woodrow Jr. 335 Beazley, Jo Ann 254, 386 Beazley, Martha Jean 254, 386 Beck, Linda May 276 Beeler, Fred A. 335 Behan, John Warren 347 Behr, John R. 300 Bell, Alma Louise 347 Bell, Eleanor I. 27, 335 Bell, Elizabeth 268 Bell, Jane 278 Bell, Nancy 276 Bell, Robert Post 347 Bell, Thomas 320 Belote, Eleanor 272 Benedict, Jeanne 282 Benner, Janice 114, 286 Bennett, Clyde M. 347 Bennett, Debbie 276 Bennett, G. Kemble 335 Bentley, Betty 115, 27 Benton, Gerald Lee 252, 298 Benzing, Jean 284 Berchey, Joseph M. 347 Berger, Diane 115, 242 Bergeron, Bryan F. Jr. 347 Bergman, Ingrid Lee 286 Bergmann, Ferdinand B. 355 Bergquist, Sarah Jane 386 Bernard, Tom 294 Berner, Robert 298 Berry, Billie Lynne 282 Berry, Dennjs 320 Berry, Hal 298 Berry, James C. 335 Betette, August 318 Beville, Babs 290 Bevis, Allen 322 Bewan, Camille L. 288 Bibeau, Brian 1 1 3 Bickford, Roy 294 Bigbie, Abner D. 355 Bigelow, Ella Jean 355 Biggo, Carolyn S. 290 Binns, Bonnie 282 Bird, Allen 298 Bird, Elizabeth H. 266, 386 Bird, Mat 296 Bird, Samuel 298 Bimhak, Bruce I. 308 Bishop, Martha 268 Bishop, Mildred 268 Bishop, Valerie 290 Bissland, Ronald 298 Bitting, Martha 280 Black, David Eugene 335 Black, Otis Earl, Jr. 302 Blackburn, Glenna Fay 355 Blackmon, Patricia F. 386 Blackwell, Janice E. 256, 355 Blaisdell, Phyllis 355 Blake, Mary Ann 253, 290 Blanchard, Florence 366 Blank, John Elmer 355 Blasingame, M. 280, 386 Blaubien, Annette 114 Blessing, K. 362 Blomquist, Graham W. 336 Bloomfield, John 320 Blount, Virginia B. 294 Blix, Victor 335 Blue, Jim 113, 304, 325 Bluhm, Mary E. 327, 386 Blume, Louise Elizabeth 290, 356 Board, Tommie 356 Bochnia, Jean Adair 386 Bodiford, Shelby J. 356 Boe, Nora 256 Boerger, Diane 386 Boerema, Barbara 290, 386 Boersma, Ronald 312 Bogert, Charlene 272 Boggs, J. Michael 373 Bogrand, George E., Ill 347 Bogue, Donald J. 336 Bohannon, Sandra Kay 336 Bohannon, Suzanne M. 336, 386 Boise, Linda Joy 356 Boles, Milton ' 336 Bole, Wendy Boltz, Porter Carl Boman, Margaret M. Bomar, Mary Kent Bond, Gordon Bondank, Philip Bone, Louise Boote, Betsy Booth, Patricia G. Booth, Patricia Gail Boot hby, Shirley June Booze, Linda Boozer, Elwin Claude Botts, Steve Boulineaux, Joan Bowen, Albert Stephen Bowen, Irving Bowers, Robert J. Bowes, Sandy Bowling, Beverly Bowman, Cammie Bowman, Joyce Bowman, David Bowman, Sylvia J. Boyd, Ann Boyd, Hines Boyer, Charles L. Boykin, Bill Boykin, Joseph F. Bozeman, Linda Ann Brackney, Thera Lynn Bradford, Nancy Bragg, Patricia Ann Bragoz, Lloyd Branch, William Brand, Jack Brand, Roy Croft Brandt, Brenda Lee Brandt, Darcia C. Brannep, Joseph Brantley, Jan Braxton, Rebecca Nan Bray, Pamela Anne Breed, David L. Breese, Richard Breese, Susan Bremer, Charles H. Brennan, Ann Carol Brennan, Nancy Brennand, John M. Brewer, Gary Br ice, Barbara Brickett, John F. Bridges, Emily Bridges, Robert Briggs, Jane A. Broadwell, Dorothy L. Brock, Eugene Byron Brock, Harold Brock, Joe Blalock Brocksmith, John Alan Brooker, Larry Brooking, Jerry L. Brooks, James L. Brooks, Robert Brooks, Robert David Brooksbank, Susan Broome, Julian Broome, Ira Brown, Berton Brown, Buddy Brown, Chrystine A. Brown, Colleen Brown, Cookie Brown, Dorothy L. Brown, Elvira L. Brown, Eugenia L. Brown, Gene Brown, Harry M. Ill Brown, Jack Brown, Marion Brown, May Brown, Mary Brown, Marjorie J. Brown, Toinette D. Bruce, Peggy Brunner, Barbara Brushwood, Harry D. Briley, Becky 266, 115 268, 290, 132, 268, 298, 298, 298, 325 374 , 314, , 290, 227, 266 276, , 276, 280, 282, 296, 108, 288, 298, 288 306 356 347 347 322 258 386 336 386 386 372 336 312 386 347 294 347 270 282 256 386 310 386 386 306 347 304 356 356 386 278 266 320 312 294 347 236 386 298 278 356 386 308 316 266 336 356 386 347 296 386 236 386 298 336 356 336 314 347 296 386 308 306 347 347 300 298 347 302 386 258 258 266 386 386 306 336 322 336 272 289 356 386 268 356 356 284 408 Brill, Patsy M. Brim, Betsy Brim, Loulyn Brim, Rod Brittain, David L. Bryan, Beverly Kay Bryan, Margaret Bryant, Gerrie Bryant, Janet Marie Bryant, Julie L. Bryant, Russell Buchanan, Jay Walton Buchanan, Sharon Buchler, Madeline Bucklew, Karl Buell, Rodney D. Buerke, Patricia A. Buhl, Linda Buick, Barbara Bull, Beverly Bullock, Epsin E. Bullock, Marty Bunch, Michael C. Bunker, Tina Ogden Bunting, Richard Burkey, Fred Burkhart, George Burkholder, Marilyn A Burnette, Mary K. Burnette, William M. Burney, Jolinda Burns, Charles J. Burrell, Linda Jay Burts, Kathryn J. Busby, James R. Busey, Judith Ann Bush, Barbara Bush, Karin L. Bush, Marilyn L. Bushyager, Karen Bussey, John Butler, Barbara Butler, Deanna Butler, Judith A. Butler, Mary Jo Butler, Stuart Butler, Susan Buttner, Frederic Buzzard, Penny Byers, Jeanette Byram, Nelda Byrd, Bobby 292, 386 282 347 314 386 254 256 386 284, 386 316 369 268 386 314 348 108, 368 262 268 282 302 296 348 386 306 298 325 290 278 300 227 294, 336 386 356 336 386 280 386 227, 356 270 294 280, 371 265 371 254 316 268, 356 322 272 290 260 300, 301 c 266, 253, 114, Cabot, Barbara J. Cain, Evelyn Cairnes, Carolyn Caldwell, Barbara Caldwell, Carolyn Calfee, Judy Calhoun, Charles Calhoun, Tom Calhoun, Patricia Callaway, Jay Colli son, Marcia Calvert, Anne Calvert, Beverly Calvin, Mary Camacho, Henry Cameron, Laura M. Cameron, Sheila B. Campbell, Art Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Jim Campbell, Judith Campbell, Lucy Campbell, Ralph Campbell, Rebecca 115, Campbell, Sherrod A. Cannon, Roy Cannon, Selby 374, 256, Cantey, Patrick Caplinger, Mary Ann Carbonell, Marlene F. Carfagno, Marcia C. 260, Carlson, Don L. 322, Carlson, Marjorie Carlson, Nancy A. Carlson, Roy F. Carlton, Barbara D. 113, 266, Carlton, Pam 387 286 387 387 387 270 306 314 286 298 268 27 254 254 296 356 304 254 387 286 306 265 387 304 356 348 336 336 387 348 336 356 348 387 284 Camaghie, John A. Carpenter, Jim Carr, Anabel Carr, Hazel M. Carrington, Jon Carrison, Jean E. 266, Carroll, Ann Carroll, Madeline D. Carroll, Mark Carroll, Mary Ann Carter, Brenda Lee Carter, Frederick H. Carter, Louise Carter, Martha Carter, Sandra Casciola, Sue Ann Cash, Laura Cashioh, Sylvia 268, 108, Castle, Lew Casto, Edith Ann Caswell, James H. 304, Caswell, Russell E. Catena, Marcia Cather, Claudia Sue Cato, Albert Caudle, Thomas J. Causey, Melinda M. Caustic, Dennison 304, Caustic, Dorothy A. Cavanaugh, Anne Cawthon, Susan Cecil, Mary Chambell, Howard Chamberlin, Barbara Chamings, Dorothy V. Champion, Mygnon 384, 109, Chandler, Ketherine Chapman, Denise L. Chase, Phil Chase, Virginia Chazal, Dorothy 111, 272, Cheek, William Cheely, Naomi Cheney, Patricia Childs, Patricia 266, Chiles, Laura E. Chinn, Marilyn Chittenden, Tish Christman, Christine 288, Christopher, Aundrea E. Church, Betty Church, Constance Cichowski, Clare F. Cisney, Martha S. Cissel, Robert Citron, Stan Clark, Diane Clark, Frances Clark, James C. Clark, Judith Clark, Marilyn R. Clark, Marion F. 110, 304 Clark, Polly Clark, Shera Clark, Wayne Clarke, William E. Clary, Sandra Clay, Gary E. Claywell, Elizabeth Claxton, Bob N. Cleland, Nancy R. Clemons, Kilbum C. Clements, Grace Clements, Madge Clementson, John C 268 258 Cleveland, Carol 253, Clift, Sandy Clifton, Charles Cline, Cindy Cline, Gary Clinger, Anthony R. 317, 292, Clinton, Marlene 253, Cloud, Betty Jean Clow, Cynthia L. Coachman, Evelyn J. Coates, Judith Cobb, Sandra Cochrane, Jacqueline Cochrane, Pat Cody, Peggy Coffield, Thomas Coffin, Elaine Cog burn, Robert Cohen, Kenneth Colby, Judy Cole, William 317 Coleman, Mary Elsa Coleman, Sybil Collar, Frankie 387 Collier, Ginnie 256, 387 296 Collier, Linda C. 387 260 Collins, Donald E. 336 356 Collins, Frank 308 298 Collins, Jacqueline 387 348 Collins, Linda Lee 357 129 Collins, Mary Call 266 387 Colpitts, Christine 265, 387 312 Combs, Carl 112, 320 Comolli, Victor M. 337 387 Conant, Doris 254 300 Cone, Myra A. 260, 387 280 Conner, Beverly 117, 115 290 Con rath, Nancy J. ' 387 266 Conroy, S. Jacqueline 387 356 Conroyd, Susan C. 387 256 Conte, Frank 304 387 Contreras, Raymoryd 320 387 Converse, Joan E. 387 373 Conway, John Turner 337 348 Conway, John Turner 337 294 Coogler, Faurest 223 256 Coogler, Judy 266 387 Cook, Brenda 357 300 Cook, Carla Gwen 35 7 348 Cook, Darby 320 387 Cook, Margaret Lee 357 387 Cook, Thomas 314 387 Cooke, Doug 310 387 Cooke, Kathryn 260, 387 268 Cooke, Robert 294 260 Coon, Elizabeth 282 304 Coon, James 320 384 Cooper, Peggy 326 387 Cooper, Ritchie L. 270, 357 336 Cooper, Sally Louise 357 268 Copps, Janet 288 387 Corbett, Frances E. 387 296 Corbett, Rick 312 260 Cording, Louise E. 276 356 Core, Bonnie Leah 366 310 Core, Rayanne 26 356 Corley, Thomas 348 387 Cornelius, Karen 268 336 Cornelison, Vici Sue 276, 387 278 Corf i eld, Dorothy 272 268 Cortright, Jeff 314 256 Cosby, Eurid 298 387 Cosgrove, Robert 320 336 Costello, Merrily 270 272 Cotton, Alta Hales 357 272 Cotton, Harvey 300 336 Cottrell, Kit 387 256 Couch, Gayle 258 320 Couric, Mary L. 387 324 Courtney, DeLena 290 356 Courtoy, Mary Ann 254 266 Covin ston, David A. 320 312 Cowart, Carol Ann 357 262 Cowart, Mary K. 276, 387 356 Cowell, Lauralee 270 336 Cowell, Penny 254, 369 278 Cox, Barbara E. 268, 387 290 Cox, Clay L. 337 296 Cox, Cynthia S. 357 336 Cox, Mary T. 258 280 Cox, Melba 387 300 Cox, Patricia Lee 357 256 Cox, Priscilla 265 336 Cracldock, Charles 387 356 Craig, Bonnie 272, 326 336 Cranford, Bobbie A. 337 254 Crawford, Barbara 115, 117, 124 387 276 348 Crawford, Charles 314 387, Crawford, Helen H. 266 284 Crawford, Jessie K. 337 348 Crawford, Mina 276 284 Credle, Lucinda 286 320 Creighton, Linda 114,254,357 336 Crews, John P. 337 268 Cribbs, Norma Lou 387 356 Criss, Judith E. 387 387 Cr i swell, Sue 256 270 Crittenden, Carol J. 388 357 Crittenden, Sue 115 387 Crockett, Linda 27, 388 357 Croft, Mary A. 258, 388 278 Crook, Thomas 108 276 Crooks, Sharon 256 387 Crosby, James 298 387 Crow, Phillip T. 348 294 Crowder, Susan 288 369 Crumb, David H. 320, 388 266 Crumpton, Mary 288 387 Cubbedge, Carol 268 268 Cumbee, Alice E. 337 254 Cumbie, Judy 280 272 Cumming, David 316 Cummings, Kathryn Cunningham, Cordelia Cunningham, Dee Cunningham, Donald Cunningham, Frances Curenton, John W. Currie, Jule L. Currin, Cathy Curry, Kathleen Cushing, Bernie B. Cutajar, Chuck Cutson, Marvin R. 286 388 278 302, 337 357 348 337 388 388 337 388 320 266, 304, D D ' Agostino, Bruno D ' Alessandro, Frances Daddio, Jim Dahl, Bill Dale, Wally Daley, Ray Daly, Bill Dame, John Danie Dan i e Danie Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davi s, Davis, Davi s, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davi s, Davi s, Davis, Davis, 388 115, 229 272 388 425, ' 296 223 224 296 304 302 258 357 337 346 388 320 320 108, 276 314 357 262 337 294 268 284 227, 357 Barbara James M. Martha Daniels, Roy E. Daniels, Susan P. Danyluck, Richard W. Darby, Gary E. Darrash, Bobbie Darnell, Franklin Darsey, Judith A. Dart, Ann Datillio, Ralph C. Davidson, Paul B. Davis, Alice Anna Beverly Ann 1 M Doris ' 118, 337 Doug 314 Earl 388 Ellen 276 Florida 282, 388 Fred Jr. 296, 337 Hugh L. 337 Jack 223, 320, 357 Davis, Mary Wood 266, 388 Davis, Mancye G. 357 Pete 113, 306 Sara E. 348 Stanley 109 Thomas 316 Virginia G. 262, 357 William 310 Day, Emma Jane 256 Day, Jeraldine C. 357 Day, Mary Alice 258, 348 Deadwyler, Bobbie Nell 388 Dean, Richard 298 Dean, Stephen 316 Dearin-ger, Susan D. 290, 388 DeBay, George C. 320 DeBorde, George E. 337 DeCamp, Norma 357 DeCarlo, Toni 129 DeCola, Jeff 296 Deeson, Ramona 254, 348 Deen, Cisco 309, 292, 308 DeHoff, Anne B. 236, 388 de la Rua, Linda 268 Delack, Robert Edwin 337 De LaVerne, Ted 108, 300 Delvalle, Virginia S. 290, 348 Demas, Alexis 286, 357 Demasi, Judi Ann 388 Demetry, Mary K. 260, 388 Denmark, Patricia A. 388 Dennett, Douglas I. 337 Denney, Earl L. 320 Dennin, Thomas 318 Denning, Lynn 268 Dent, Betsy 256 DePoy, Larinda Lou 388 D ' Es po.sito, Frank J. 320 Deutsch, Donna M. 253, 357 DeVane, Joe M. 294 Devoy, Arthur L. 348 Dew, Sara Louise 388 Dial, Donna Kaye 337 Dickens, Frances 260, 388 Dickens, James A. 300 409 Dickson, Nelrea 357 Diehl, Penelope 374, 134, 252, 260 Diehm, Elizabeth 114, 288, 337 Dietrich, Jo 284 Dillon, John J. 388 Dinkins, Maydra Ann 288 Dinsmore, Susan Dirks, Paul E. 270, 388 Diulus, Fred E. 109, 312, 337 Dixon, Annette 276 Dixon, Cassandra A. 337 Dixon, Dorothy E. 272, 388 Dixon, James 298, 306 Dixon, Linda Sue 388 Diz, Linda Rae 388 Dobbs, Susan 280 Dobson, Gerry 108 Doepke, Noel 284 Doepke, Pat 284, 387 Doerr, Dick 304 Dolfi, Carole 337 Doomar, Pat 109, 276 Domnick, Jane Kay 388 Donaldson, Patsy K. 260, 388 Donatelli, Don 294 Donnell, Eleanor 288 Donnelly, Betsy 125, 115 268 337 Donnelly, James F. 308 Doran, Sue 282 Dorsey, Carol 256 Dorsey, Linda 253, 256 Do sal, Alma G. 388 Dotson, Carole A. 388 Doty, Buddy 298 Doty, Ellen Ann 262, 388 Doud, Pam 254 Doud, Phyllis 254 Dougherty, Jan 374, 276, 337 Douglas, Claudia 286 Douglas, John Jr. 306, 348 Douglas, Phyllis 270 Douglas, Nancy 270 Dowdell, Carolyn 258 Dowdell, Thomas J. 348 Downey, Kathleen 337 Downey, Sharon J. 357 Doye, Christine 258 Drake, Helen 256 Drake, Mary 254 Driscoll, Dave 304 Drum, Barbara 119, 388 Drummond, Elizabeth 113, 388 Dryden, David 296 Dudley, Rosemary 388 Duggar, Jan 337 Dugue, Anne 0. 371 Duncan, Diane 280 Duncan, Janet 115 Dunlap, James 316 Dunlap, Sally Ann 284, 388 Dunn, Ma re i a 282 Dunn, Margaret 357 Dunn, Virginia L. 288, 373 Dunning, Janet 254 Dunsmore, Dale 27 Dunston, John H. 300 Durham, Sam 109 Durrett, Linda 262, 388 Duttman, Lorraine A. 357 Dye, Michael W. 241, 348 E Eason, Sandra L. 358 Eastridge, Elizabeth 258, 386 Eaves, James W. 308 Eberly, Anita L. 386 Eberts, Carol L. 386 Echols, Frank H. 300 Edel, Eugene Carl 388 Edgar, Jo Lynda 270, 386 Edgar, Karen 116, 115 Edge, Bil lie Ann 227, 358 Edman, John 348 Edmonson, Carolyn 223 Edney, Mui r Jr. 286 Edwards, Carlton 111, 300, 301 ,386 Edwards, Dave 312 Edwards, Deanna 118, 338 Edwards, Denise 284 Edwards, Jennifer 227, 358 Edwards, John 304 Edwards, Joseph 386 Edwards, Lorain Edwards, Ronald Egbert, Mei Beth Egermier, George A Ehrlinger, Ruth Eichert, Phyllis R. Eilertsen, Jon B. Ek, John Ekman, Sylvia Eloredge, Ann Elferdink, Susan Elkind, Kenneth B. Ellerbee, 01 in Ellett, Sharon ott, Barbara ott, Elaine D. ott, Gary ott, Julie ott, June s, Edith B. s, Marianne M. Elserly, Anita Emanuel, Verlene Emptage, Sally Englehard, Lucy V Eppic, David Erman, Aila Erwin, Ron Esau, Suzanne Eshlemen, Linda R Estes, Betty Ann Etheredge, William Eubank, Raymond Evans, Jim Evans, John Evans, 01 lie L. Evans, Patricia Everhart, Geff Everingham, Mary Everett, Sandra Eves, Roland W. Erwin, Susan Exum, Frances Eyster, Jo Elen Ezzard, Mary 272 300 265, 386 373 265, 358 358 322, 389 223, 225, 389 374, 290, 358 284 389 389 338 327 113, 254 389 253 278 304 280 389 282 389 115 276 112, 270 338 296 313 254, 349 260 260 358 338 304, 389 312 306 338 369 312 389 254, 358 338 ' , ' HH 284, 338 326 284 260 F Faggioni , E. Joyce Fain, Zonetta E. Falck, Peter E. Fair, Nancy Farb, Mike 324, Farish, Holly Farnell, Crockett 301, 300, Farrcloth, Sara E. Farry, Donald Fasula, Ed Fazio, Fred Feamside, Bebe Fedor, Samuel D. Fensom, Judy Ferlita, Carole Ferlita, Jeanie 108, 115, Fernandez, Mary L. Fernandez, Peter A. Fefraro, Joe Fetterley, Laura E. Fetzner, Fred G. Ficarrotta, Katherine Jo Field, Susan Mae Finchum, Jane 374, Fink, Steve Finlaw, Richard Finney, Sandra Finney, Vernon Lee Finnerman, Frank Firkins, Priscil la A. Fischbach, Jean Fishburne, Henrietta Fisher, Jim Fisher, Kenneth E. Fisher, Ronnie Fitzgerald, Gail C. Fix, Gerald Osmar Flanders, Lillian Flathmann, Evelyn Fleming, Eunice L. Fleming, Walter Fletcher, Kay Fletcher, Lyman Fletcher, Phil 389 349 265, 338 262 292, 349 288 338, 292 389 302 241 302 358 223, 358 258 108, 254 254, 389 286, 389 304, 389 109 371 349 358 338 290, 358 324 310 266 338 294 389 389 389 318 308 308, 389 389 389 256, 389 270, 384 389 298 260 316 113, 312 Floyd, Carolyn 258 Floyd, Gwendolyn S. 338 Foden, Ruth E. 371 Fohl, Bob 112 Folsom, William H. 389 Fontana, Charlotte 278 Ford, Carl W. 320 Ford, Frances T. 290 Forman, Beverly 390 Forrester, Gary 314 Fort, David 314 Fort, William N. 294 Fortner, Ann 270 Fortuna, Thomas Jr. 338 Fosen, Kathleen 286 Fountain, Donald 320 Fountain, Jean H. 266 Fox, Henry H. 390 Fox, Henry 316, 358 Fox, Sandra M. 358 Fowler, Jean M. 390 Foxbower, Mary Ann 390 Foy, Evelyn 278, 390 Francis, Elizabeth 262 Franklin, Ann 276 Frantzis, Theodusius 390 F rosier, Steve 312 Frazier, Ivylyn 374, 111, 258, 358 Frazier, Nancy 288 Frear, Lou 278, 390 Freed, Barbara Lee 270 Freedman, Beverly J. 254, 390 Freeman, Clifford 316 Freeman, Janice 272 Freeman, Mildred J. 266, 338 Freeman, Milton Jr. 338 Freeman, Patricia G. 390 French, Douglas 113, 304, 349 French, John C. Jr. 338 Frey, Susan 270 Friedman, Joel H. 358 Frierson, Lee 312 Friend, Cyndy 270, 390 Fri sbie, Sayer L. 338 Fritz, Thomas 306, 349 Frost, Frederick 322 Fry, Susan 115 Frutchey, Irvin 302 Fugate, Norma J. 373 Fulford, Anna D. 338 Fulk, Ellen Sue 389 Fuller, Edith Marie 371 G Gabbert, Juliann Gadney, Alan Galbraith, Minora Galvin, Mary E. Galvin, Maryann Gamblin, Frank W. Ganaway, Barbara F Gard, Nancy Gardner, Frank C. Gardner, Margaret Garrett, Michelle A. Garrigus, Janice M. Garrison, Jewell A. Garvey, Tim Garvin, Benjamin Garwet, Rona Anne Gaski 1 1 , Gertrude Gaskins, Margaret Gause, Ettie Gause, Sharon Gay, Bob Gay, Molly Gearing, Persis G. Gebert, Paul H. Geeting, Ollie Geiger, Linda G. Geisennoff, Jay Geisler, Linda Gemmel, Patricia A. Gentile, Linda Gentry, Nadine George, Carolyn B. George, L. Joan George, Margaret George, Penelope George, William Geoghagan, Randal 349 304 286 390 388 338 390 268 338 276 270, 358 282, 390 262 318 390 390 115, 117, 390 390 338 129, 254 318 290 390 390 296 390 306 280 286, 390 284 358 390 278 265, 390 265 358 312, 349 280, 308, 310, 115, 284, 374, 210, 109, 286, 308, 300 114 302, 284, 113, Gerbec, Jeanne A. Gibbs, Arnold Gibson, Donnye Gibson, Kay Gibson, Sandra L. Gibson, Sarah A. Giddens, Emory E. Gilbert, Carole Gilbert, Edna C. Gilbert, Peake Gillespie, Joseph L. Gillespie, Joan Gillespie, Mary 374, Gilmore, Dorothy Gilmore, Wylie H. Girtman, Marianna 374, Gladden, Annette Glidden, Donna M. Glock, Jennie L. Gnanne, Helen D. Gobble, Harold Godbold, Elaine Godley, William R. Goforth, June Goggin, Judy Golden, Patricia Golden, Gypsy Gcldhill, Lorraine Goldsmith, Leslie Goldsworthy, Kay Gomez, Ivey Gomez, Jorge A. Gonzalles, Valentino Gonzalve, Michael Goodell, Richard C. Goodenough, Grace Goodman, Judy Goodman, Robert W. Goodson, Richard A. Goodwin, Diane 112, 115, Goodwin, Elizabeth Gordon, Lynn Gordon, Sarah G. Gordon, Susan Lee Gordy, Faye Gormley, Linda Gossman, Carol Gotshall, Sally Gottlieb, Robert Gouza, Helena Grace, Barbara Grace, Betty D. Graesser, Susan M. Graham, Jeanne Graham, Nina Leigh Graham, Richard S. Graming, Robert Grant, Carlos G. Grant, James W. 304, Gravlee, Anne Gravlee, Elizabeth Gray, Horace Gray, Lee G. Gray, Jim Gray, Nancy Aleen Gray, Ruth Ann Graziano, Janie F. Green, Allan Green, Nancy K. Greene, Elsie Greene, Gayle L. Greenwood, Bill 300, Greenwood, Madalyn Greer, Betty e J. Greggs, Frances Gregory, Phyllis Gregory, Raymond E. Grey, Nancy E. Gridley, Jane Griffin, Laura J. Griffin, Lucy Griffin, Richard L. Griffith, Martha Griffith, Sandra L. Griffiths, Kenneth Grimes, Sharon Grimsley, James S. Grrngle, Marcia Grinter, Kristine L. Grissette, Diane Grissom, Betty L. Grizzard, Carol A. Grizzard, Thomas Grodzicki, Robert Groff, Earl Groover, Melanie Gross, Annette Grow, Sandra W. Guerin, Frederick 132, 130, 254, 384, 262, 391, 268, 325, 276, 276, 266, 316, 390 324 338 272 358 390 358 278 390 349 349 284 338 290 349 290 268 390 390 390 390 390 302 280 272 368 254 390 322 258 325 349 339 390 349 369 276 390 390 390 371 284 390 390 358 358 268 272 339 254 265 369 390 109 358 300 310 390 391 358 391 320 339 314 371 391 391 324 391 296 371 111 391 391 358 256 391 391 276 391 284 300 358 391 295 248 391 256 391 282 391 265 349 318 320 359 260 359 391 410 Guidos, Barbara A. 265, 391 Gulledge, Bj|| 325 Gulley, Carol A. 339 Gunn, Elizabeth 339 Gurley, Patricia 391 Gustafson, Larry L. 391 Guy, Johnny Walker 312, 373 H Hackney, Carol Haddock, Michael L. Hagan, Diane Hagan, Elizabeth Hagan, Julia F. Hagan, Linda Hagan, Stephanie Haggard, William Hagler, Frances Hajik, Joe Hall, Barbara A. Hall, Bonnie G. Hall, Gene Hall, Linda Ann Hall, Ruth E. Hall, Steven R. Holler, Thomas Hall strom, Betty Halman, Carolyn Halverstadt, Anne Halverstadt, Kathie Hamilton, Samuel T. Hammons, Nancy Hampton, Flora Ann Hancock, Karen Hancock, Myra Hancock, Sandra Hand, Audrey Hand, Betty Jean Haney, Mick Haney, Tom Hankins, Mary B. Hanks, Roger Hanna, Myrtle Hannah, Harryette Jr. Hannon, Lillian A. Hannum, Raymond Hansen, Aileen St. John Hansen, Marjorie Hanson, Edith Hanson, Louise F. Harby, Mary Ann Harbin, Michael Hardy, Nancy R. Harlan, Bonita Harllee, John Harms, Nancy Harper, Frances Harrell, Thomas Harriett, George Harrington, Helen Harris, Ann Harris, Ellen Harris, Gail Harris, Herbert W. Harris, Larry L. Harris, Mary Harris, Nina D. Harris, Toby Harris, William K. Harris, Wm. W. Harrison, Christine Harrison, Josephine Harrison, Theodore Harrison, Virginia Harshbarger, Ann Haskell, Craig Hart, Robert A. Hart, Vonnie J. Hartley, Charles J. Hartz, M. Louise Harwell, Douglass Haskell, Craig C. Hatcher, Maud E. Hatfield, Robert Hathorn, John W. Hattaway, Robert Haught, Carol A. Haupt, Carole A. Haviland, Carol Hawk, Lily M. Hawkes, Doris R. Hawkins, Charles 375, 272 302 266, 339 391 391 284 266 316 258 391 391 1 15, 266 310 278, 391 310 300 312 265, 39 1 286, 349 391 254 320 282 359 359 306 258 356 359 314 256 266 298, 359 359 290, 349 254, 391 302, 339 391 27 326 339 284 294 258, 391 288, 391 306 391 268 391 317 339 391 130 339 349 391 391 288, 262 318 320 306, 349 27 278, 339 302 266 349 314 316, 391 359 300, 391 276 322 391 359 298 391 306 254, 391 391 391 359 391 318, 339 Hawkins, Howell 304 Haygood, Beverly 391 Haygood, Dorothy 286 Haynes, Leon 349 Haynes, Louis 329, 282 Hays, Edwin 320 Hazelton, Ronald 310 Headley, Mary M. 359 Hearn, Janet 278, 391, 359 Hearn, Mary E. 1 15 116, 262 Heimburg, Charles 392 Heflin, George 300, 301 Helgemo, Larry 298 Helm, Jo Ann 286, 359 Helm, Robert 298 Helms, Betty G. 359 Helms, Trudy 280, 392 Hemrick, Betty 268 Henderson, Albert 339 Henderson, Patty 258, 392 Henderson, Peggy 258 Henderson, Priscilla 272 Hendrickson, Sue-Ellyn 392 Henne, Alfred 339 Henriksen, Carol 256, 392 Henry, M. Anyse 392 Henry, Sue Ann 266, 392 Henson, Sandra J. 359 Hepburn, Lawrence 359 Hepp, Barbara 265 Herbert, Alan R. 349 Hern, Jean 339 Hernandez, John 302 Hernandez, Rudy 349 Herold, Sandra C. 392 Herrin, Mary L. 284 Herren, Robert 306 Herrmann, Candy R. 392 Herrmann, Virginia L. 339 Hershey, Sue 258 Herson, Patti 265, 326 Herzog, Peggy Ann 392 Heuck, William 349 Hewitt, Harry 304 Hickey, Stanley 339 Hicks, Cynthia 392 Hicks, Delbert G. 349 Hicks, Rebecca 392 Hicks, Ruth R. 392 Higginson, Laura A. 392 Hill, Charles 298 Hill, James 302, 392, 296 Hill, Joe 314 Hilyard, Sutton 318 Hill, Madeline A. 286, 392 Hill, Marsha L. 115, 250, 392 Hill, Martha R. 359 Hill, Patricia C. 276 HI 11 1 s, Mark 392 Himes, Beverly A. 262, 392 Himrod, Helen V. 392 Hines, Carolyn R. 359 Hines, James Jr. 349 Hines, Mary Ann 27 Hinson, Wilson 314 Hirsch, Albert J. 302 Hirsch, Carol A. 392 Hirshey, Shirley L. 392 Hirschy, Victor L. 339 Hiscock, William 339 Hoagland, Nancy J. 392 Hobbs, Thomas W. 392 Hodges, Don W. 349 Hodges, Elsie A. 339 Hodges, Gloria 272 Hodges, Janet 256 Hodges, Kathleen 27, 392 Hoffman, Linda 270, 339 Hodges, Mary S. 339 Hoerter, Bob 296 Hoey, William 316 Holder, Dorothy J. 392 Holland, Junior 298, 292 Hoi landsworth, Virginia 392 Holleman, Robert 304 Holley, William 110, 294, 349 Hoi ley, Robert 314 Holley, Rita 265 Hoi 1 i ngsworth, Guy 312, 392 Holli ngsworth, Lynn 369 Holli s, Jane A. 371 Holley, James 308 Holloway, Charles 339 Holmes, Lois 117, 392 Holmes, Harriet 256 Holt, Paula 272 Holt, Sally Ann 371 Homes, Louis 115 Hooberry, Roy Judson 339 Hood, Diana Rebecca Hood, Larry R. Hooks, Sabra L. Hooper, Beryle J. Hoover, Linda L. Hope, Joseph J. Hopkins, John Horn, Alice J. Home, Flo Ann Hombeck, Barbara F. Horton, Lowell C. Horton, Sarah Hosack, Harold H. Hourdas, Jerry Houston, Patricia Houser, David A. Howard, Jane Howard, Judy Howard, Virginia Howell, Linda I. Howell, Mary R. Howell, Penelope Howerton, Thomas Howland, Helen Howley, Peter Hoy, Colleen Huddleston, Marjorie Hudson, Roland Hudson, Sylvia Huff, Robin K. Huggins, Penny L. Hughes, Judy Hughes, Vincent Hughes, William Hulbert, James Hulsey, Lee Hume, Dick Humphrey, Patricia Hunt, Charlotte Hunt, Frances Hunt, Monroe Hunter, Brenda Hunter, Penny Hunter, Robert W. Huntley, Sara Hurd, Virginia Hurst, Eula M. Hurst, James T. Hurst, Juana S. Huston, Anne Hutchins, Kathleen Hutchinson, George Hutt, John Hutto, Mary L. Hyatt, Ed G. Hyde, Gale C. 253, I lannucci, Ray llketoni, Rachel mgalls, Margaret A. Ingley, Fred Ingram, Hal C. Inskeep, Toni D. Irrgang, Mary F. Irving, Phil Irwin, Ronald L. Islay, Shirley Isler, Ann Isvolt, Carole J 371 359 359 262, 392 262 339 296 359 278 27, 392 312, 350 282, 339 339 298 1 1 2, 270 373 250 268 253, 392 392 272, 359 280, 359 294 286 339 262 266, 359 308 270 392 276, 392 118 294 304 392 325, 298 110, 304 392 359 258 306 284 282 359 339 359 360 360 254, 392 392 258, 360 316 294 278 350 366 312 393 393 393 340 340 266 312 312, 350 116, 265 278 360 Jackson, Allen 314 Jackson, Cecil M. 340 Jackson, Dorothy 119, 258 Jackson, Jan 115, 270, 393 Jackson, Joy A. 278 Jackson, Leah A. 27, 393 Jackson, Linda Lee 276 Jackson, Sally 258 Jacoby, Gale 114, 373 Jamei sor , Jamie 113, 242, 316 James, Mary 280 Jami son, Frances 290, 393 Jasa, Wenceslaus A. 350 Jaus, Harold 316 Jenkins, Jennie D. 266 Jennings, Mary Ann 286 Jensen, Carolyn J. 393 Jerke, John M. 302, 340 Jernigan, Robert 312 Jervis, Winston 340 Jettner, Patricia 393 Joel, Madge 270 Johancsik, JuJianne 254 Johannes, Dana 314 Johansen, Wayne 302 Johns, Patsi 113, 119 Johnson, Carlene 258 Johnson, Carolyn 290, 340 Johnson, Coralie 339 Johnson, Craig 317 Johnson, Edward 340 Johnson, Ida J. 393 Johnson, James 108 Johnson, Karen 325 Johnson, Linda 282 Johnson, Donald 298 Johnson, Michelle 393 Johnson, Richard 322 Johnson, Sandra 327, 282 Johnson, Susan 282 Johnson, Victor 366 Johnson, Thomas E. 360 Johnson, Victor 340 Johnston, Ginger L. 278, 393 Joiner, Judith C. 393 Jones, Anton C. 360 Jones, Charita A. 397 Jones, Dorothy P. 366 Jones, Gail E. 296, 393 Jones, Hugh L. 340 Jones, Hugh M. 369 Jones, Jim 314 Jones, Judy 268 Jones, Lola F. 393 Jones, Sue 290 Jones, Marsha L. 393 Jones, Miriam 258 Jones, Nick A. 393 Jones, Norman 262 Jones, Ronald 109, 320, 340 Jones, Sandra G. 393 Jones, William 322 Jordan, Carolyn 272 Jordan, Chris 350 Jordan, Elizabeth 272, 393 Josberger, Marie C. 371 Judd, Jackie 117 Julius, Marc 324, 393 Jung, George R. 393 K Kaeslin, Richard Kapphan, Margery L. Karton, Simon Kasper, Ronald Kaufman, Beth Kavanagh, Jay Kazaras, Susan Keating, Charles M. Kehn, Ginny Keel, Dauhrice D. Keller, Betty A. Keller, Linda R. Keller, Melvyn Kelley, Evelyn S. Kelley, Mary A. Kelly, Helen E. Kelly, Priscilla Kelmeckis, David A. Kelsey, Diana Kemman, Charles 375, Kemp, Edward Jr. Kemp, Judith A. Kempson, Barry B. Kenemuth, Beverly K. Kenly, Ann H. Kennedy, Ann Kennedy, Cynthia Kennedy, Roger Kenney, Timothy Kent, Gene A. Kent, Gloria J. 114, 300 369 322 294 260 312 272 350 282 360 340 393 350 369 284 393 268 393 393 306 340 360 302 132 393 393 282 286 296 302 393 266, 393 290, 132 41 E . D. D. Keye, Charles Keyton, Jeanette U. Kickleter, Laura J. Kidd, William Kilburn, Robert Killian, Joyce Killough, James King, Cathryn L King, Helen King, Joseph A King, Joyce L. King, Laurence King, Mary C. King, Peggy A. Kinney, Mary A. Kirchhoff, Jean V. Kirkpatrick, Al Kittendorf, Delmar Klepp, Beverly Klesius, Stephen Klink, Dianne Klinger, Marc Klisch, Karen Knight, Douglas Knight, James P. Knight, Karin L. Knight, Portia E. Koepp, Ruth D. Kolek, Carole J. Komosa, Adam A. Koper, Theodore E. Kornegay, Katherine J Korst, Earnest B. Kosk, George K. Kraft, Herby Krajewski, Dave Krans, Charlotte Krausman, Bi 1 1 Krousche, Pauline Krawitz, Barry Krivy, John Jr. Krivy, Sonja I. Kueck, Karen W. Kuhn, Helen A. Kuhn, Mary V. Kurvin, Robert S. Kuster, George A. Kuttler, Carl 375, 1 375, 135. 109, 282, 293, 131, 208 270, 260 109 302 393 ■ ' „]() 317 340 109 393 393 262 320 393 )60 258 360 393 )60 313 393 268 360 393 324 393 340 320 360 393 360 393 340 324 350 300 300 317 312 278 J 1 8 272 322 ' ,f) 373 393 350 393 220 350 304 350 L Labadie, Judith 371 LaFollette, Phyllis J. 360 Lake, Ann 393 Lakin, Ben N. 318, 350 Lamb, Bill 312 Lamb, Eleanore K. 256, 393 Lamb, Herb 306 Lambert, Jack R. 360 LaMee, Herbert P. 300 Lamp, Raymond H. ■:o ■; Lancaster, Marilyn 114, 270 360 Landau, Chuck 317 Lane, Dorothy S. 340 Langford, Ernie 306 Langford, Jimmy 115, 276 Langford, Katherine 117, 266, 393 Langston, Fenton 314 Langston, Robert 298 Lanier, Oiuda H. 288, 360 Lanken, Alan A. 294 Lanken, Joel 294 Lanning, Dorothy M. 340 Lanning, Fred H. 340 Lanza, Sal A. 298 Laranta, Tom 229, 298 Largent, L. Helen 393 Larson, Esther S. 350 Larson, Evelyn L. 360 Larson, George 310 Latimer, Barbara 116, 115, 270 LaVergne, Ronald B. 350 LaViana, Linden T. 350 Lawhom, Janie T. 350 Lawrence, Celeste T. 393 Lawrence, Margaret 266, 340 Lawrence, Patricia 112, 278 Lawrence, William 306 Laymon, Barbara 266 Layne, Kathryn V. 360 Layton, Charles B. 360 Leach, Jannie R. 360 Leary, Patricia 282 LeBaron, Susan 272 LeBoeuf, Leighton L. 308, 360 LeBoeuf, Louis 350 Lebow, Benjie A. 360 Lefebvre, Nancy 276 Lee, Causey 294 Lee, Donna 254, 325, 393 Lee, Frances 254, 350 Lee, Gaylen 304 Lee, Letty Anne 340 Lee, Linda 361 Lee, Mary A. 254, 39 3 Lee, Sylvia 354 Lee, Terry C. 314, 350 Leever, Suzy 256 Leedham, Priscilla 260 Leeper, V. 260 LeGate, Beth A. 284. 393 Lehtinen, Douglas 317, 350 Leingartner, Annette 350 Leino, J. Moureen 268, 394 Lemieux, Irene 340 Lenahan, Caryl T. 284, 361 Lenahan, Dana 253, 284 L ' Engle, Frances 256, 394 Lenkerd, Stinson 340 Lenn, Donna Sue 394 Leonard, Dana A. 394 Leonard, Donald W. 312, 394 Leslie, Barbara E. 394 LeVan, Dona D. 270, 394 Lewinsky, Sally R. 340 Lewis, Eugene 294 Lewis, Frederick S. 340 Lewis, Katherine 391 Lewis, Mary 280 Lewis, Mary F. 394 Lewis, Nancy Jo 391 Lewis, Rodney 320 Lewitt, Allan 324 Liberis, Charles Jr. 394 Licata, Rosalie A. 272, 384 Liddell, Sharon M. 394 Lienau, Gloria D. 394 Lima, Barbara J. 340 Lindsay, Virginia L. 394 Lindsey, Jan G. 282, 394 Lippincott, Ken 312 Lisenby, Ralph 317 Liston, Bonnie H. 361 Little, Marjorie R. 260, 361 Little, Patsy J. 115, 262, 394 Littlejohn, Blair 308, 350 Litwhiler, Danny 230, 304 Litwhiler, Woodrow 304 Livingston, Ann 258 Livingston, Barbara ,113, 115, 256 LoBianco, Joan A. 258 Lockwood, Albert B. 340 Lock wood, Betty F. 361 Loqan, Catherine 394 Long, Charlie 224 Long, Harold 302 Long, Mike 223 Long, Patricia 369 Long, Roy Wesley 341 Long, Steve 296 Long, Tallulah 280 Lopiz, Irene 260 Lord, Dolores 276 Loucks, Judy 234, 290 Love, Albert 306 Love, Richard 300, 325 Lovelace, Johnny 317 Lovell, Bobby 223, 225 Lovill, James 394 Lowe, Clowney 302 Lowe, Diane L. 394 Lowry, Kathleen 284 Lozier, Linda L. 394 Lubinsky, Terry 308 Luck, Carol 375 Lucke, Ucola 272 Ludwig, Bob 296 Luna, Linda 272 Lundale, Mary S. 262 Lundgren, Betty 254 Lundquist, Raymond 306 Lunn, Riley 306 Lykos, Patricia 394 Lynn, Marsha 278 Lyon, Priscilla J. 394 Lytal, Lake H. 320, 341 M MacGillvray, Elizabeth MacGrothy, Edward MacMillin, Charles MacReynolds, Lyn McAfee, Linda McAllister, Donna McAllister, Lou McAuliffe, Marguerite McCabe, Terrance McCaffrey, Frank R. McCall, Samuel Jr. McCallister, Louise A. McCarthy, Emilee McCarthy, Nancy J. McCau, Sarah V. McClaren, W. L nn McClellan, Bonnie C. McCloud, Ann McClung, Ollie Jr. McClure, Mary L. McConnaughhay, John McCord, John McCorkle, Thomas McCormack, Harold B. McCracken, Judith McCrory, Walt McDaniel, Donald Lee McDonald, Gail E. McDonnell, James Jr. McDuffie, Harold McElveen, Julia L. 253, McEwan, Christopher McEwan, Martha McGehee, Jefferson McGinnes, Mary J. McGraw, Judith A. McGuire, Terry L. Mcintosh, Betty N. Mcintosh, Harry K. McKeithen, Leon McKenzie, Sue McKethan, Martha 1 14, McKinny, Harry McLaurine, Jane McLemore, William McLeod, Margaret McLeod, Susan McMaken, Terry McMillan, Karen L. McMillan, Nancy McMullen, Ginger McNeill, David R. McNiel, Theodore M. McPheters, Louise McRae, Babs McShane, Raymond McSwain, Sal I i e B. McVoy, Ross Maahs, Carl Macgrotty, Edward Macon, Robert Mack, Patricia Mack, Joe Madill, Judy Madison, Bob Madison, John Maffei, Nicholas Maghes, Bonnie D. Magness, Donald Maher, James A. Mahoney, Toni Maksi, Carolyn Malakoff, Diane Malby, Maria Mallia, Esther Malloy, Frederick Mallcy, Jo Malloy, Richard Moloney, Sharon L. Maiphrus, Wally Mancino, Edmund Mann, Dorothy Mann, Patricia Manni, Jodie Manning, Eugene Manson, Rosemary Merchant, Al Marchetta, Theresa Markham, Joann 253, Markland, Vicki Marler, Dale 108, Maroney, Patricia Marotto, Norma A. Marotte, Kay Marsch, Sue D. Marsh, James R. Marshall, Alice Marshall, Howard L. Marshall, Mike 286 394 312 272 254 115, 278 115 361 341 300 341 394 266 394 394 394 394 115, 116 350 258 317 394 294 350 270, 394 318 394 361 341 294 272, 326 300 394 302 375, 278 394 361 394 312, 394 302 115 256, 361 296 256 375 276, 394 394 272 286, 394 258 373 302 351 115 282 351 266, 369 112, 300 322 308, 341 306 280 298 258 230 341 341 371 312 302, 394 270, 394 394 394 341 361 317 256 394 306, 312 298 258 341 272 300 284 317 280, 341 266, 373 394 300, 361 262 262 268 361 300 268, 395 361 308 Marshall, Nelson 302, 395 Marshall, Ronald 298 Martinelly, Robert 320, 361 Martin, Arlene V. Martin, Carol 288 Martin, Cornett 350 Martin, Cynthia 395 Martin, Harriet J. Martin, Martha 272 Martin, Peggy 268 Martin, Shirley A. 108, 258, 341 Marti n-Vegue, Marion 288 Martinez, Harry R. 369 Mascott, Jim 318 Mashburn, Patricia 341 Mason, Barbara L. 341 Mason, John 302 Mason, Sharon A. 36] Mastry, Valerie J. 395 Mathis, Jaquelfne 266 Mathis, Linda 254, 395 Mathis, Margaret 272 Mathison, Denita 260 Matteson, Elizabeth 395 Matthews, Fred S. 395 Matthews, Linda J. 276, 341 Matthews, Marilyn 270, 395 Mato, William 352 Mattocks, Janet 286, 350 Maxwell, Ann 371 Maxwell, Genie B. 290, 395 May, Ann 258 May, Sharon 280 Mayers, Michael 268 Mayne, Glenn 312, 395 Mayo, William M. 350 Mays, Diane 266 Mays, Marilee W. 395 Meadows, Mary Alice 395 Medley, Kenneth 351 Mehlich, Gerald 304, 351 Meister, Heide 395 Meide, Charles 310, 341 Melton, Claudia 272, 341 Melton, Pat 326, 278 Melton, Ronald 207 Meredith, Theodore Mergen, Joan 290 Merrin, Kay 258, 361 Merritt, Judith 280, 395 Messer, Reba 266, 395 Mew, Thomas 317, 341 Micceri, Mary A. 361 Michael, Lyndol 286, 395 Midulla, Joyce 395 I ford, Dottie 395 Her, Barbara 395 Danny 318 George 318 John 369 Kitty 109, 276, 290 Linda 288 iller, Matthew 317 llians, Sandra 341 Minor, Francine 253, 278 I I iron, Roy 302 His, M. Berner 351 His, Maurice 298 lis, Dan 296 lis, Harriet 395 ills, Martha 266 Ispaugh, Patricia 395 inchin, James 294 iner, Elizabeth 260, 396 inter, Charles 294 itchell, Carole 256 itchell, Susan 341 ize, Gordon 312, 351 Moates, Betty 258, 396 Mobley, Nancy 396 Mock, Rupert Jr. 312, 341 Moehle, Blanch A. 254 Moffett, Mary C. 392 Moles, Courtrey 294 Moll, Michael 341 Molla, Cecilia 115 Moloney, Michael 320 Monaco, Connie 396 Monroe, Sidney Monte, Barbara Montford, Charles 341 Montgomery, Sally 253, 280 Moody, Maxine 396 Moon, Wally 296 Moore, Andrew 298 Moore, Bonnie Jo 396 Moore, Duncan 306 Moore, Franklin 342 Moore, George Jr. 306, 369 ler, ler, ler, ler, 412 Moore, Helen D. Moore, Virginia Moofy, Paula A. Morehouse, David Morehouse, Merry Morgan, Cynthia Morgan, Herbert C. Moriner, Robert Morris, Barbara A. Morris, Winston Morrison, Margaret Morrow, Barbara Morse, Dennis Morton, Nancy E. Morton, Rosetta Mosely, Camille Moses, Joy Moses, Sharon Mosley, Curtis Mosley, Catherine Moss, William C. Mo stellar, Carl Mo well, Warren Moyer, Darrell Mugge, George Mugge, Georgia Muley, Nicholas Mull, Charles Muller, Thomas Mulling, Ann Mulling, Kay Mullis, Susan Mundy, Clair Munnell, Linda R. Munroe, Brad Munroe, Chris Munson, Marilyn Murphey, Harriet Murphree, Jennie Murphy, Michael Murray, Madelon Murray, Robert Myrick, Sandra N 361 276, 396 342 321 133, 125, 342 288 342 302 396 300 276, 396 266 299 266, 342 396 278 280, 396 286, 361 342 269 396 342 351 114, 342 304 290 300 304 304, 342 115, 258 258 284, 396 361 396 314 218 396 276 266 396 396 301 396 Nowling, Martha J. Novak, Lois Nuccio, Patricia Nuse, Sylvia Nute, Harold 361 260 114 342 Nabors, Robert Naff, Sam Naftel, William Nance, Gordon Jr. Narum, Leslie Nathe, Shirley Nealing, Judith Nealy, Susan D. Neblock, Charles Neel, Adelaide Neel, Julia Neel, Peggy Neil son, Floralee Nelson, Alan G. Nelson, Betty L. Nelson, Larry A. Nelson, Raymond Nelson, Rose A. Nelson, Terry Nemeth, Roger Netterfield, Peggy Nettles, Steve Neumann, Mickey Newman, Lou Newton, Ginnie N ewton, Helen Nichols, Gary Nicholson, Richard Nickolson, Dick Nisbet, Sara A. Nix, Clemer D. Nixon, Jane Noel, Melody Nolan, George Nolan, Janice Norman, Barbara 115, Norman, Gayle Norrell, Nancy Norris, Staunton Norris, Dorothy Norton, Al Norton, Paul Notgrass, Roxie Nothel, Nina Noto, Cynthia Nowlin, W. o O ' Berry, Mary O ' Berry, Miriam O ' Brien, Michael O ' Connell, Philip O ' Dea, Lawrence Odom, Wallace O ' Donnell, Robert Oelschalager, Elizabeth Oeltmann, Phyllis Ogden, Barbara O ' Grady, Gail O ' Hare, Barbara Olicese, Charles Ojala, Joan Oiala, Joyce O ' Kelley, John D. O ' Kelley, Robert Olive, Robert G. Oliver, Robert P. Olmsted, Donald F. Olson, Nancy Maureen O ' Neill, Barbara Onstad, Gordon O ' Malley, P. Ortagus, Trina Orth, Marsha Oslin, Lila E. Oszlanyi, Antal Owen, Carma L. Owen, Mark Owen, William Owens, John Owens, Mary M. Overcash, Garnett Overholser, Betty J. Overstreet, Cynthia Overstreet, Michael 268 270 316 295 312 396 396 260 396 342 115, 396 396 342 288, 361 290 301 301 351 301 282, 396 259 342 260 288, 396 108 262, 36.1 351 361 227, 299 306 306 256, 362 396 373 351 351 306, 351 306 296 304 396 T " 284 396 361 342 P 396 Pace, Mary A. 265 254 Padgett, Chip 314 284 Padgett, Jane 396 254 Padgett, Sarah 259 342 Padrick, Faye 351 269 Page, Mable A. 396 351 Pajcic, Mary G. 362 294 Palmer, Carol 269 361 Panter, Judith A. 369 294 Parent, Burdette 302, 351 316 Parent, Paul 295 396 Parise, Sara 260 294 Parish, Yvonne 396 259 Parrish, Patrick 312 278 Park, Charles 310 256 Park, Linda J. 396 262 Parker, Betty J. 362 322 Parker, Edwin E. 301 351 Parker, Gail 290 312 Parker, Lenora 256, 280, 351 396 Parker, Martha A. 266, 396 321, 396 Parker, Norris W. 362 273 Parker, Thomas 342 396 Parks, Peter L. 369 302 Parks, Stephen 1. 342 266 Parkyn, David R. 342 282, 355 396 Parnell, Zelda Y. 362 269 Parramore, Mary J. 396 396 Parrish, Fred S. 342 316 Parrish, Rod 313 260 Parrish, Yvonne 115 301 Parrott, James A. 301 321 Parsons, Janie 256 361 Parsons, Nancy 262 290 Passmore, Michael J. 295 396 Pasto, John D. 342 260 Pasto, John D. 312, 396 Patchin, Susan C. Patrick, Celia M. Patrick, Margaret Patrick, William Paterson, Virginia Patten, Judith Paulsen, David Pavell, Richard D. Paxton, Patricia Payne, Cindy Payne, Douglas Peace, Jos eph Peacock, Lou Nell Peale, Kenneth Pearce, Marilyn Pearce, Pat Pearson, Mary Peavey, Edith C. Peavy, Suzanne Peck, Mary Jo Peck, Perry Peddie, C. Patricia Peddie, Edward Pelham, Donna Pelt, Patricia A. Penton, Madeline Penland, Jane Perry, Earnest Pepera, Constance Penney, Sherman Pepper, Lois Pepper, Lois Pepper, Tom Perizie, Sarah Perry, Louise Peters, Carole Peterson, Elizabeth Peterson, Mary Peterson, Vashti Petway, Mary Petway, Thomas Pharr, Ann Pharr, Dana Phifer, James Jr. Phillips, Linda Kay Phillips. Linda R. Phillips, Lucy.K. Pickard, Dave Pickering, Harold R. Pickett, Larry J. Pielow, Robert- Pierce, Martha Pierson, Bruce Pike, Ada B. Pilcher, John C. Pindant, Vince Pinto, Vernita M. Piper, Lynnette Pipkin, Marguerite Pi sin ski, Thomas Pitchford, Keith 0. Pittman, Walter Pitts, Sharron Plecker, Iri s L. Plunket, Rosemary Pogue, Bud Pogue, Scarlett 124, Pohl, L. Frederick Pollard, Rosemary Pollaro, Rosemary Pollock, Alan Ponder, Cynthia Pope, Joan Pope, Phoebe C. Pope, Sarah Pope, Sarah K. Porter, Lyndon K. Porter, Shirley G. Powell, Donald F. Powell, George Powell, Leslie Powell, Sharon Powers, Andrea Powers, Monett Powers, Roberta K. Prandoni, Claire Prater, Joe Pratt, Jan Prebianca, Thomas Prednas, Demetri Prendergast, Bob Presstey, Walter Preston, James Preston, William Pribble, Carroll F. Price, James Price, James Price, Judith L. Price, Remma 396 362 254, 397 351 362 397 299 369 288 269 322 316 369 397 278, 363 280 262, 351 342 276 397 312 362 342 282 397 270 288, 397 301 265 397 266 266 318 115 266, 273 256 397 254 254 278, 284 316 284 108 342 397 280 397 314 342 351 306 266 321 351 342 301 362 262 362 322 306 397 270 397 273 304 266, 375, 342 342 278 397 302 371 288 259 288 397 301 363 351 112 128, 134 290 275, 269, 351 256, 397 114, 270, 362 304 296 306, 351 321 296 299 132, 351 301 301 301, 362 301, 362 371 Price, Richard Price, Stanley Priester, James Prince, Steve Principe, Gil Prinzi, Anthony Proctor, Palmer Proctor, Rodney Prothro, Ida E. Protsman, Marianna Prpich, John M. Putman, Martha 343 262, 343 351 324 310 299 314 302 397 254 302 270 Q Quail, Sally A. Quinn, Jan 397 290 R Rabon, Bonnye Radcliff, Eileen Raduenzel, Richard Raedisch, Bonnie Rag ns, Phil Ragland, Jon C. Raines, David Raines, Robert Rainey, Annie Ralph, Judi A. Rambo, Barbara Ramsey, James A. Randall, Mary A. Randolph, Bob Rankin, Gloria Rankin, Kay Ransick, Bonita Rathbun, Patricia Rawls, Carolina Ray, Linda G. Ra burn, Joy V. Raymond, Lynn Read, Mamie Ready, Elinor Rebecca, Rosann Redick, Adele Reed, Linda Reed, Ronnie Reeder, Sylvia Rees, Margaret Reese, Sarah Reeve, Beverly L. Reeves, Carolyn Reeves, Dale Reeves, Faye Reeves, Mary Reeves, Rodney Register, Judith Rehbein, Donna Rehm, Judy Reid, Carol Reid, Edward Reidy, Nina Reiff, John Reilly, Sandra Reinhardt, David Relyea, Ken Renaud, Jean Renfroe, Barbara Reyer, Neil Reynolds, Paul Revels, William Rhoades, Carolyn Rhode s Virginia R R R R R R R R R R R R R ce, Elizabeth ce, Linda ce, Linda G. ch, Lou chords, Walter chardson, Alice chardson, Bob chardson, John chardson, Jul b chardson, Madge chason, Willi 115, chmond, Ron chter, Carolyn 397 273 322 371 351 295 305, 397 316 362 397 114, 397 397 262 316 362 256 265, 352 397 254, 387 397 397 352 280 276, 362 260 397 290 306, 292 262, 286, 397 282 276, 397 256, 369 223 362 254, 397 362 397 1 19, 397 371 282 321 119, 321 295 390 343 308 262, 397 290 324 344 308 397 282 266, 343 265 325, 260,343 116, 284, 397 397 352 318 316 288, 397 325 325, 273, 397 316 254 413 Ricker, Mary B. Rickett, Diane Ricketts, Dale Ricketts, Deborah Rickles, Douglas Ridge, Elrreabeth Ridgway, Janice Riemenschneider, Rod Ridley, Jim Riggle, Janet Rios, Mario Rivers, Robert Roach, Jean Roback, Tom Robbins, Beverly J. Roberts, Anne S. Roberts, Helen L. Roberts, Jane B. Robertson, Barbara Robertson, Gail Robertson, Linda Robertson, Terry Robinson, Olaf E. Robinson, Robert Robson, Herman Rodabaugh, Dorothy 265, Rogers, James R. Rogers, Linda Rogers, Lynn Rohrer, Dereck Rojas, Frankl in Rokoske, Judith Romine, Ben Jr. Ronan, Norma Root, Clifford Root, Richard M. Root, Tom Rosebuch, Mary E. Rosenbloom, Stan Rose, Dorothy C. Ross, David Ross, Dick Ross, Mary P. Ross, Jane Rosser, Sandra Roswell, Charles Roth, Milly L. Rothenbach, Walter Roudenbush, Evelyn Roughton, Tony L. Rountree, George Row, Rita Rowan, Linda Rozelle, Charlotte Rozman, El va M. Rudisill, Maun Rushmore, Robert Rusian, Carolee Russell, Betty L. Russell, Ben Russell, Robert Ruta, Charlotte Ruta, Theodore Rutherford, Eleanor Ruyle, M. Jane Ryan, Toby Ryan, William Rydell, Harold S. s G. Sacco, Joe Saenz, Gloria Sal berg, Birgo Saldivar, Samue Sale, Linda Sale, James L. Salgado, Fred Salis, Ray Samek, Dan Sammons, Robert Sanborn, Jim V. Sanborn, Kathleen Sanderlin, John C. Sanders, Peggy A. Sanders, Richard Sanders, Vernon Sandstrom, Frances Sapin, Nick Sapp, Leone E. Sasser, Janice R. Satterwhite, Monti e Sauer, Jean 397 Sauls, Martha A. 398 284 Saunders, Elizabeth 363 223 Savage, Caroline 398 288 Savage, Julie 132, 284, 398 352 Sawicki, Stanley S. 309, 343 262 Saxon, Sandra 269 260 Sayre, Thomas R. 363 299 Sayward, Jil R. 280 299 Scarper, Paul 241, 301 278, 397 Scaggs, Jim 128 343 Schaekel, Rosella 398 276 Schafer, Barbara 280 266 Schaffer, John 109 318 Schatzel, Patricia M. 398 397 Schenk, James 322 397 Schey, Carol 398 397 Schildecker, Charlette 284, 343 288 Schimmel, Beverly 254, 398 254 Schink, Susan 278 273 Schindeler, Edward J. 363 278, 352 Schleich, Harry 313 266 Schloss, Ann 284, 398 301 Schmidt, Peggy A. 398 316 Schmucky, Martin 299 214 Schnauss, Carolyn 265 5 5, 270, 362 Schneider, Travis 343 306, 362 Schnupp, Linda L. 352 273 Schoditsch, Richard 313 284, 305 Schou, Denny R. 306, 352 302 Schreiber, Anne 398 352 Schuff, Janet 273 362 Schultz, Thomas 375, 111, 306 343 292, 343 269 Schumer, David 324 352 Schymer, David 324, 398 398 Schuzer, Mathew 324 314 Schramm, Maxine L. 363 277 Scott, Barbara A. 363 CM Scott, Duke 375, 306, 343 373 Seale, Tom 309 321 Searcy, Ned 306 ?96 Seago, John 305 39 8 Sedmera, Linda J. 398 256 Seegar, Ron 299 262 Segrest, Marian 270, 398 299 Serrins, Edward Jr. 398 398 Sewell, Rency 303 362 Seymor, Angela 282 362 Seymour, Larry 309 343 Seymour, Tom 299 318 Shackford, Cary 213 398 Shad, Henry 295 254 Shalley, Bob 299 362 Shampine, Bill 316 398 Shank, Doug 322, 111, 292 352 259, 363 Shannon, Margaret 398 306, 352 Sharon, Mary 282 398 Sharp, Frances 273, 343 352 Sharp, Lloyd 305 305 Sharp, Sandy 299 343 Sharrock, Sukie 259 327 Shaup, Henry M. 398 321 Shave, Shirley 282 373 Shaw, Alan 309 398 Shaw, Daniel 265 398 Shaw, Edith 262 303 Shaw, Mabel 262 343 343 Shaw, Max A. Shearer, Pamela Sheffield, Janice Sheley, Glenn M. Sheifer, Bennett Jr. Shell, Jerry B. Shepard, Loma C. Sheppard, Bill Sheppard, George Sheppard, Evelyn 343 277 259 295 363 398 266 314 299 256 305 Sheppard, Foster 296 270 Sher, Bernard 343 398 Sherman, Roger 398 343 Shi Her, Larry 324 398 Shipley, Carl 313 295 Shipman, Sarady 115 273 130 Shipman, Sonya 0. 363 315 Shippey, Martha A. 398 303 352 Shrader, Arthur T. 352 352 Shoaf, Kermit Jr. 303 352 Shoemaker, George 321 265 Shortz, Roger 305 342 Showalter, Jerome V. 352 371 Shrewsbury, Doug 309 313 Shrewsbury, Gerald 309 305 Sibley, Harriet 343 343 Siegrist, Albert 343 322 Sill, Nancie 375, 125 111 277 373 343 363 Simmons, Edith C. 363 398 Simmons, Sal ly 114 266 398 15, 117 , 265 Simpkins, Leon 303 343 Simon, Richard Sims, William C. Simpson, Jackie Simpson, Mary C. Simpson, Peggy Simpson, Sandra Sindon, Nancy Sineath, Timothy Singleton, Phyllis Si sco, Tom Skadding, Mary J. Skefton, Eva Skinner, Lenwood Skipper, Robert Slaton, Jack Jr. Slaughter, Susan Slaughter, William Slayden, Reville Sliney, Dave Slosek, Carol Small, Mary C. Smaltz, Jo C. Smith, David Smith, Bodsford Jr. Smith, Debbie C. Smith, Diane Smith, Frances Smith, George T. Smith, Gordon 241 Smith, Herman Jr. Smith, James Smith, Jeanne Smith, Joseph Jr. Smith, Jo Ann Smith, John Smith, Joseph Smith, Judith K. Smith, Lucy Smith, Marcia- Smith, Margaret Smith, Margaret E. Smith, Marvin Smith, Mary A. Smith, Mary S. Smith, Nathaniel E. Smith, Odessa L. Smith, Patricia Smith, Patricia G. Smith, Patricia L. Smith, Rodney C. Smith, Sally M. Smith, Samuel E. Smith, Sandy Smith, Saralee 375 Smith, W. Gregory Smith, Walter C. Smith, Walter E. Smith, Walter Jr. Snedeker, Virginia Snell, Susan J. Snipes, Roberts Snyder, Edward Jr. Snyder, William N. Sobeck, S. Soden, Sharri Solomon, Daniel L. Solomon, Lesslee J. Sopher, Robert Sose, Dave Soukup, Dorothy Southworth, Gary Southworth, Sarah Sox, Paula J. Spalding, Ronald Sparks, Sally Spears, Patricia Spears, Sandy Speed, Lydia R. Speight, Pamela Spence, Freida L. Spencer, Anne Spencer, Kathleen Spencer, Sandra L. Spiecker, Mary B. Spies, Nancy E. Spinks, Jerry Spitzer, Walter K. Spoto, Lucy Spradley, Margaret Spratt, Joan Srygley, Louise Stafford, Fred P. St. Amant, Anne Stalvey, Nora L. Staninger, Sarah Stanley, Edwin J. Stansfield, Agnes Stanton, Claire Starling, Winston Jr. 324 343 290 278 270 288 108, 115, 290 344 398 109 287, 363 284 344 352 306, 344 284 303 398 305 278 398 398 322 344 363 115, 321 282 352 , 316, 292, 352 373 295, 299, 344 363 300, 299 295, 363 317, 108 375, 109, 322 363 265 344 398 373 322 344 398 398 398 363 287, 398 290 278, 363 344 398 363 282 ,113, 277 363 295 373 301 373 352 265 363 344 309, 363 301 260 254 344 280 322 318 398 303 115, 116 260 260 398 280 260, 363 284 363 119, 259, 398 398 282 399 399 384 284 399 303, 352 352 271 352 363 277, 399 303 399 399 254, 399 303 363 363 309 352 Staton, David Stayer, Carol A. Steadman, Judith A. Steadman, Norman Stearns, Ellen Stearns, Linda 375, 113, Stearns, Mary Steeves, Linda Steiner, Martin Steinhardt, Harry Stephens, Doris Stephens, Dorothy Stephens, Lenora Stephens, Linda 1 15, Stephens, Mary S. Stephens, Polly A. Stephens, Walt Stephenson, Charles Stevens, Ben Jr. Stevens, Betty Stevens, Emily Stevens, Mary A. Stewart, Candace Stewart, Dick Stewart, Helen Stewart, John Stewart, Penny A. Steyerman, Lawrence Stich, Marcia L. Stiens, Don Stockman, Sally Stoddard, John Stoinoff, Elizabeth Stokes, Clyda Stokes, Jeanie Stokes, John A. Stokes, Margaret Stokes, Patricia Stoltz, Eda Stone, Mary Stone, Ron Storrar, Sandra Story, Joyce 375, 327 Stout, Samuel Strasemerer, Ken Stratton, Kim Straughn, Sherry Street, Sally Strickland, Fenton Stripling, Bob Strobeck, Ginger Strobel, Berkeley Strupp, Suzanne St. Sure, Mabel Stuart, Robert Studstill, Wallace Suarez, Ken Suber, Sally Sullivan, Gloria Sullivan, Suellen Summers, Ann Summers, Kay Sunday, Mary A. Sutton, Cindy Swalley, Judith Swain, Ray Swaine, Ronald E. Swan, Margaret Sward, Cynthia Swenson, Marty Swinford, Susan Syfrett, Barbara 375, 135 Sylvest, Jerald Sytsma, John 344 327, 363 367 363 266 266, 363 266 259, 399 310, 399 352 399 296 364 287, 399 287, 352 399 318 352 353 271 118 399 399 109 258, 373 307, 309 399 353 262 319 399 315 364 108, 271 282 295 282, 399 282, 364 364 109, 277 309 265 259, 344 303 305 269 399 124, 399 280 108, 315 399 310, 344 265, 399 399 344 303 317 399 399 371 269 269 344 399 260, 364 225, 318 223, 295 265, 399 115 268 266 , 116, 287 277, 344 321 305 T Taggart, John Taggart, Joseph Tague, Joe Talbert, Shannon Tambutto, Michael Tarbett, Jean Targony, Sandra Tate, Terry Tatro, Hazel Taylor, Frances Taylor, Jim Taylor, Larry Taylor, Wallace Teagle, James 315 314, 315, 353 295 117, 254 295 291 371 299 344 399 299 299, 344 305, 344 305, 399 Tebbets, Martha 115 Temple, Mary 287 364 Tempi eman, Kirk Tervin, Sarah 2 282 Testa, Barbara 271 Thackston, Michael 301 Thames, Mary 262 364 Thaxton, James Jr. 399 Therrell, Robert 369 Thigpen, Don 109, 322 399 Thing, Sara 282 399 Thomas, Andy 319 Thomas, Beverly 399 Thomas, Dorothy 344 Thomas, John 344 Thomas, Linda 344 Thomas, Tommy 307 364 Thomason, Larry 299 Thompson, Anita L. 272 Thompson, Celia 399 Thompson, Charles 307 Thompson, Daniel 344, 305 Thompson, Elizabeth 399 Thompson, Joyce 364 Thompson, Larry 353 Thompson, Lawrerree 344 Thompson, Marion 399 Thornal, Ben 315 Thornton, Dora C. 367 Thornton, Lucy 265, 353 Thornton, Mary 353 Thornton, Wynn 115, 271,39 Thorp, Susan 367 Thorpe, Maxie 399 Thoureen, Karen 277 Thoureen, Linda 277 Thurmond, Mary 266, 399 Thurn, John 295 Till, Quentin 287, 301, 341 Til Iman, M ' ary 291 Tilman, Margie 399 Tindale, Midge 108 Tinder, John 313 Tinker, Vicki 399 Tippetts, Emma 344 Todd, Jim 317 Tomas, Michael 344 Tomberlin, Lani 271 Tondee, Florence 399 Tooke, Co ley 399 Tootle, Sandra 305 Torbush, Poppy 282 Totten, Ben 299 Townsend, Elizabeth 353 Tracy, Peter 321 Trahey, Jim 318 Trammell, Ji m 254 Trammel 1, Ruth 291, 400 Trantner, Truman 313 Travis, Judy 284 Travis, June 253 Trask, Mary 266, 367 Treadwell, Suzanne 266 Tremor, Michael 303 Troutman, Lynn 262 Tucker, Terry 400 Tunstall, Dave 309 Turknett, Eva 271 Turnage, Jane 278 Turner, Ann 271 Turner, Jesse Jr. 317, 344 Turner, Linda 115, 288, 400 Turner, Nancy 291, 400 Turner, Rona 291 Turner, Terry 291, 371 Twerdochlib, Virginia 345 Twerdochlib, Michael 303 Tyler, Emily 288, 384 Tyler, George 364 Tyo, Ronald 321 Tyra, Harold 313 Tyrell, Paul 280 u Ubele, Cynthia Ulm, Sandra Ulson, Susan Underwood, Reba Updegraff, Don Uppitt, Herbert Urich, Richard Jr. Ussery, Shirley Uzzeli, Gretchen 268 287, 400 262 364 322, 400 345 321 353 108, 266 Watkins, Joanna 373 Watkins, Martha 364 Watkins, Robert 345 Watson, Agnes 400 Watson, Don 400 T T Watson, Jan 266 v Wayt, Mary 259 326 V Weatherly, George 317 353 Weaver, Margaret 400 Webb, Eunice 400 Vadasz, Karen 400 Webb, Mary Jo 113, 115 277 345 Vahue, Linda 373 Webb, William Henry 400 Vaillancourt, Paul 353 Weale, Margo 260 Valdes, Griffen 299 Webb, Phyllis Webb, Virginia 284 Valdes, Shirley 271 373 Valentine, Ira 345 Webber, Tom 305 Valle, William 34? Weber, Anne 114 260 Van Aken, Carol 269 Weber, Dee 273 Vandegriff, Marsha 400 Weber, John Jr. 345 Vandigriff, Joseph 305 , 345 Weber, Theodore 108 295 353 Van Landinsham, Ray 299 Webster, James 321 400 Van Sant, Nancy 364 Wechtel, Norma 400 Vansant, Sandra 271 364 Weeks, Jesse 321 Van Sciver, Stephen 353 Wegner, Carolyn 400 Van Sickle, David 369 Weidemeyer, Rose 288 400 Varnes, Bitsy 307 Weidland, Janet 269 Vaughters, Shirley 287 400 Weidler, Joan 266 Venables, John Jr. 353 Weimer, Deanna 366 Verdi n, Marsha 269 Weiner, K. Howard 353 Verigan, William 400 Weinman, Van R. 303 Vickers, Michael 309 Weiss, Sandra 400 Villanueva, Larry 299 Welch, William 301 Vittoria, Andrew 400 Wells, Donald 321 345 Vittoria, Eunice 400 Wells, Monty 296 Volpe, John 322 Weimer, Joanna 400 Voyles, Jeff 296 Wenninger, Mike 317 Voyles, Vicki 277 Wermescher, Martha Wertz, David Westaway, Richard Wetherington, Becky Whaley, Patricia Whetstone, Betty 345 353 345 400 282 400 I7 Whidden, Patricia 252 373 W Whidden, Sydney 287 321 Whiddon, Donald 366 Whiqham, Ellen Whifden, Mary 266 400 Waddill, John 364 364 Wade, Charlie 317 White, Arnold 305 Wade, Jim 317 White, Elizabeth 364 Wade, Sissy 1 15, 253 227 White, James 307 Wadsworth, Jo A. 291 White, Kenneth 400 Wagner, Edward 307 White, Richard 400 Wagner, Jerry 353 Whitehead, Carol 367 Wagner, Susan 400 Whitehead, Gloria 269 Wainwright, Becky 278 Whitley, Patricia 277 364 Wainwright, Mary 114 Whitley, Tom 315 Walbolt, Daniel 375, 293, 305, 345 Whitlock, William 295 Walch, Susan 262, 400 Whitlow, Anne 400 Waldorff, Betty 364 Whitney, Susanne 400 Waldrop, Patricia 266 Whittaker, Judy 345 Walker, Barbara 277 Whittington, Howard 303 Walker, Bob 309, 325, 345 Whittlesey, Wayne 345 Walker, Carolyn 400 Wickersham, Elizabeth 271 Walker, Elizabeth 265, 400 Wiener, R. Howard 353 Walker, George 400 Wier, Craig 305 Walker, Karen A. 271 Wiesener, Leon 310 Walker, Mary A. 373 Wigelius, Mike 305 Walker, Paula 253, 260 Wiggins, Judith 266, 401 Walker, Roger 315 Wiggins, Judith 401 Walker, Virginia 345 Wigg ' mton, Mary 291, 401 Wallace, Margaret 345 Wightman, Mi ssy 278 Wall, Nancy 400 Wilcox, Lou 305 Wall, Paula J. 253, 400 Wilcox, Robert 317 Waller, Elizabeth 269, 400 Wiles, David 113 Walser, Phillip 345 Wilkins, William 321, 325 Waish, John 310 Wilkinson, Theodorick Jr. 345 Walter, Linda 375, 284 Willett, Patricia 401 Walter, Molly 284 Williams, Annette 278 Walton, Linda 375, 284, 345 Williams, Annie J. 291 Wander, Mary 307, 400 Williams, Dennis 296, 401 Wanzenberg, Ralph 265 Williams, Freddie 345 Ward, Bobbie 259 Williams, Ivan 309 Ware, Deborah 400 Wi lliams, Joseph 353 Ware, John 321 Williams, Judith 364 Ware, Robert 296 Williams, Lee 314, 315 Warner, Bob 307 Williams, Millicent 353 Warnock, Eli 367 Williams, Nancy 401 Warren, David 353 Williams, Rita 401 Warren, Jim 315 Williams, Roger 205 Warren, Joanna 345 Williams, Ruth 109 259, 401 Warren, Louise 364 Williams, Walt 313, 401 Warren, Patricia 278 Williams, Wanda 287 Warwick, Sister 326 Williams, Wynyard 371 Washington, Martin 400 Williamson, Clarence 301 Wasilewski, Andrew 345 Willis, Barbara 271, 369 Wassor, John 307 Willis, Barry 369 Waters, Robert 353 Willis, Rod 353 Waters, William 364 Willmer, George 353 Waterwirth, Richard 322 Will son, James 353 Will son, Manning E. 303 Wilson, Deanna 259, 353 Wilson, Elizabeth 371 Wilson, Freestone 401 Wilson, Hugh 315 Wilson, Joan 115, 260 Wilson, Judith 401 Wiltshire, Brenda 266 Wind, Patricia 260 Wingate, Ronnie 307 Winn, Beverly 401 Wolcott, Harold 262 Wolcott, Louise 324 Wol finbarger, Loren 253, 259 Wood, Kent 303 Wood, Mike 384 Wood, Ronald 353 Woodall, Jerry 305, 345 Woodley, Jean 273 Woodruff, Patricia 206 373 Woods, Thomas 300 Wooten, John 401 Workizer, Marjorie 375 Worrall, Charlene 291, 371 Worrell, William Jr. 345 Worsham, Virginia 284 401 Worthington, James 364 Wratten, William 345 Wright, Arden 271 Wright, Judy 271 Wright, Susan 401 Wrobel, Roger 401 Wronske, Carolyn 259, 401 Wroten, Norma 401 Wulf, Ray 310 Wymer, Deanne 115 Wynn, Linda 291 Wynn, Martha 345 Y Yates, Betty L. Yates, Kenneth R. Young, Catherine Young, Connie Young, Marilyn Youngerman, Mariar z Zarle, Dixie Zammit, Phili p Jr. Zeis, Judith Zibelli, Joe Zi ccardi, Michael Zicheck, Beverly Zimmerman, Sally Zipperer, Richard Zuckerman, Joan Zupki s, John 401 321, 364 287, 401 269, 280 401 407 291 364 254, 401 310 319, 353 353 291 319 277, 401 310 415 CHIDNOFF STUDIOS 3204 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA 1962 TALLY HO ICI i DICK PARKS PHOTOGRAPHER 1543 Thomasville Road Tallahassee, Florida 416 fMsMtSBam RBHHhH £ nfffil EB9 ■i iPcSra HnBSHH riSSBi HE ■ M HHHHI


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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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