Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) - Class of 1963 Page 1 of 424
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Show Hide text for 1963 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1963 volume: “ ■-.v! ?! ;t5l ' V::v ' • ' a ' V- i ' . ■ -cT ' ■Ji - : iS •VJI A yV - ■: ' -v -; ' r :! ' ' - IM4 ;. ' i. ' ¥ TlSf : , ' ■■ VJ i H j% , V V-V. rJ ' ' rfi. . - % s .. ; %% ' ; M ' V ' K J S k t i u « . t-- ii A. : «lk. ' y- xjftt H W ' IBfc ' X . ' Jf . t , " ' .V . ' »• 1963 TALLY HO THE FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY Sally Street Editor Dianne Klinck Business Manager Beth Ann LeGate.. Managing Editor Table of Contents Prologue 4 Academics 30 Dedication 38 Features: Fall Features 40 Homecoming 70 Religious Activities 78 Beauties 88 Cultural Activities 54 Spring Features 218 Circus 310 Sports: Football 54 Winter Sports 136 Spring Sports 320 Organizations: Religious 81 Publications 97 Student Government... 112 Honoraries 174 Clubs 188 Greeks: Classes: Hall Of Fame 342 Who ' s Who 346 Seniors 350 Graduation 402 Index 408 Epilogue 416 •- " sCv •v ■ ' •■•! •i XV.ViV.tiL The people, the places, and the activities give our school the atmosphere that makes it FSU. People, for the most part young, come to the university to learn. They carry with them an ideal of what they want to become during their years in college. Coming with a vision, they soon find that fulfilling that vision means more than four years of time. It means four years of dipping into a wealth of knowledge; four years of learning what the world means and of appreciating creative forces that operate within it; four years of living with a great variety of people and learning to recognize human dignity in each of them; four years of self-discovery and develop- ment of personal values. Finally, it means gradua- tion and partial fulfillment of the goal. ' «» u u , Change is the indication of growth. In order to challenge the minds of students, a place of learning must undergo constant modification in its search for a better method of instruction. In the post year FSU has made changes from old to new. The tri- mester system, anticipated by some and doubted by others, has transformed campus atmosphere. Students and professors alike have arrived at a new concept of time in terms of deciding how it is best put to use. The increased emphasis on learning is stimulated by the presence of new facilities and is accompanied by more complete channels of student communication. Changes such as these instill the activity of faculty members and students and the places that harbor this activity with a spirit of ex- ploration and discovery. mD0 ' m ■ cj Against the backdrop of places and activity, stu- dents mold themselves into meaningful beings through absorption of knov ledge and through inter- action v ith others. A littered desk, a stack of books, and scattered notes symbolize more ' than long hours of study. They symbolize man ' s curiosity about him- self and his environment and the uplifting experience of discovery when suddenly all the parts fit together. Learning is the natural result of group living as well as of individual study. Associating with many types of people results in the acquirement of insight into the nature of oneself and one ' s fellow man and in the development and modification of charac- ter and personality. A university ' s goal is the development of two abili- ties within its students. The first is the ability to think critically, to distinguish the true from the untrue, the applicable from the unapplicable. The second is the ability to express meaningfully. It is on this expression that the culture of any age de- pends. Whether the medium of expression be a useful invention, a piece of sculpture, a dynamic speech, or a musical composition, the creative ability must have previously been developed through training and discipline of a skill. To the creator creativity brings the satisfaction of self-expression; and to the appreciator, the satisfaction of communication between two minds. THE CHAPEL OF THf RESURRECTIOr EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY CENTER One of the most important attributes a person can gain from his college years is self-understanding. Living in a world of ' association with other people and reading about and listening to what they be- lieve, gives us the opportunity to examine our own place in life and to develop a system of personal beliefs and values. Gaining self-understanding often goes hand in hand with a growing insight into the personality of another person. For married students this more personal involvement lends an even deeper dimension to college experience. The immediate goal to which four years of college leads us is graduation. To the underclassman, FSU is eight o ' clock classes to begin the day and long study hours to end it. In between, there are im- pressions of a campus, a growing view of the world, and excitement in its discovery. To the graduating senior, FSU is a doorway. It is a doorway that opens with a letter of acceptance and closes with a diploma. Upon completion of four years of hard work, it is the step into a future of success in a career and citizenship in an expanding society. F For the freshman or the veteran upperclassman, the drive to Tallahassee is always a memorable one. The winding hills offer an unsurpassable view as one turns on to College Ave. and approaches Florida State University. The gothic towers of Westcott are a sign of welcome to university life. Not only does Westcott serve as a welcoming symbol but also as an auditorium, a giant classroom, and an administrative building. In the surrounding parks, the business as- pects of this symbolic building and the paper, pen- cils, and books of classes are soon forgotten as idle hours are passed on a park bench or on the lawn. f With a cloud of steam and a horendous sound like that of the Queen Mary ' s fog horn, each day is ush- ered in at 8:00 a.m. The sound-FSU ' s " Big Ben. " From then until 5:00 p.m. when its final shrilling blast is heard echoing across campus, students are seen hurrying to classes through crowded halls. Out- side, too many people try to push their way into the too-small campus bus. Even more valiant students than the bus riders dodge from side to side in the jammed streets, seeming always to be late for class. In the confusion, lucky indeed is the studier who manages to retain both his book and his composure while negotiating the confused maze between him- self and his coming exam, during his next class. i. ' an iijf Scattered over the campus one finds dormitories, the students ' homes away from home. Saturday mornings offer an opportunity for the late sleeper to catch up on the missed hours of rest. Usually the first item on the morning ' s agenda is house cleaning as preparation for possible room inspection. Roommates learn to share the countless duties such as doing the laundry, and one of them usually ends up carry- ing back all the bags of clean clothes. When some- one is sick and in the infirmary, visitors, or even a shout through the window, is always welcome. On the other hand, most of a typical week day is spent running in and out of the dorm between classes, picking up needed books, or resting before dashing off to a class on the opposite end of the campus. " Quiet hours prevail from 7:30 to 10:00 p.m. as stu- dents hide behind their doors with study signs posted. Soon after the hands of the clock point to 10:00, the halls are filled once again as girls visit their neighbors down the hall. What an ideal time to have a floor meeting or a seasonal party as a welcome break from the long hours of study. Rules and regulations are important in group living; and no matter how cold the weather may be, it always seems that fire drills are timed for the coldest night of the year or the night before a big test. Each day of dorm life brings new experiences and opportunities to meet new people and to form friend- shipsand memories that last throughout college days. :£LX MWi 19 20 During the school day, the main thought in most of the students ' minds is the hour when classes are over on Friday and two days of rest for some, but more frequently two days of hard study for others begin. Friday night in the dorms, with its flurry of activity in an effort to be ready on time for the night ' s plans, adds an extra touch of excitement to the evening. Some students find relaxation in the library on Friday nights; some, in dancing and en- joying a cup of coffee at the student center. Others may hike up the steep College Avenue to a downtown movie, and still others may find themselves at a combo party in a fraternity house. Wherever one is, it always seems that the bewitching hour of 12:30 comes too soon, and party-or movie-goers find them- selves dashing back to their dorms or houses. Once everyone is inside, the dorm is filled with voices as each person relates the evening ' s events. Finals, finals, and still more finals, but through the perplexity of books and the racking of brains stu- dents manage to retain the spirit of Christmas and the fun of spring. Dorm teas, Christmas parties, and the decorating of colorful trees highlight the season; but the books take precedence over the fes- tivities as Dead Week posters are plas+ered on the walls in every nook and crevice of the dorms and houses. These are added reminders that there are late evenings to be spent in the rec room typing last minute themes before the on-rush of final cramming. With these hints and the approaching vacation, students scurry around doing their last minute shop- ping and checking their mail boxes before the long- awaited rest. The end of the year and another chapter is com- pleted in the life of each student. This is by no means the end; but the beginning of a life filled with new experiences, different friends, and a store of knowledge to carry into the future. 22 Hill Deo d UJeeK Quiet! 23 m When spring comes to FSU there is little time to en- joy it, but rarely a day goes by that no man ' s head turns to watch a pretty girl strolling to class. Stu- dents escape the drudge of finals by competing on the tennis courts, climbing in trees, or sunbathing on the roofs of dorms and houses. Fraternity week- ends and afternoons at the coast also provide a means of escape from classes and books. One highlight of the spring season is the FSU Circus and its daring performers. The campus quick- ly fills with cars from all parts of the state and with parents and friends who come to enjoy a fun-filled two days. Soon after, the campus has a cluttered look when spring elections arrive and bulletin boards and establishments adjoining the campus are plastered with campaign posters. There is hardly an hour of peace for the potential voter, since campaign- ers are constantly knocking at his door. At last exams are over, and exhausted students hurriedly pack cars for home or a short vacation before the third trimester is upon them. 25 26 Hectic Beginning For the Trimester Summer memories and tans fade as the new trimester system begins, and once again students converge on Tully Gym for the tiring process of registration. Confusion abounds as each student greets old friends and tries to get the courses he needs. Lines, lines, and more lines fill the gym as students stand for hours to pull their cards. Smiles of satisfaction and groans of disappointment prevail. There are many forms to be filled out and much time is spent unscrambling the cards to find out what the coming trimester ' s schedule will hold. Students sit every- where, and frustrated staff try to help as much as possible. Counseling, meetings, and ratting fill the first few weeks of school. The excitement of new classes, the anticipation of the approaching football season, and fall elections set the pace for the trim ester. With the start of the trimester system, both faculty and students alike prepare for the opportunity to make this new system succeed. Each adjusts to the demands of the quickened pace of longer class periods and shorter mesters. The routine is estab- lished as activities get underway and soon become a major part of each student ' s life. HARRIED STUDENTS SIT DOWN IN EVERY AVAILABLE SPACE TO UNSCRAMBLE CLASS CARDSAND TO FIGURE OUT SCHEDULES A QUICK ATTEMPT TO REPAIR the damage wrought by the hectic registration process occupies a coed before her picture is taken. A BEWILDERED FRESHMAN sits down and has a chance to glance over the cards he has pulled. 27 DRESSED IN TRADITIONAL TRENCHCOATS and carrying much needed umbrellas, these girls tramp to the Gym to register. 28 isplsiy FINAL PREPARATION FOR THE CHECK-OUT STATION GIVES STUDENTS A MINUTE OF REST FOR ORGANIZING THEIR CLASS CARDS AFTER BATTLING REGISTRATION LINES, MORE LINESGREET BOOK BUYERS ASTHEY PREPARE: FOR CLASSES REGISTRATION WILL MAKE ANYONE HUNGRY, and the students stand again in another long line at the lunch counter as they wait to order. Activities Begin At a Fast Pace Getting organized is the main goal of everyone during the first few hectic weeks of campus life. After students have conquered the lines of regis- tration, there are more lines to battle as they buy books and supplies, wait to eat, and scramble for seats as the football season begins. There are routines to establish as classes resume, and each student makes plans to study. The greeks open their doors to new rushees, freshmen elect their officers, and combo parties are soon in full swing. On the more serious side, there are lectures, con- certs, and coffee hours to attend. The pace for the year ' s activities is set. 29 A CAMPUS POLICEMAN writes a ticket for a student who failed to re-register his car. BRYANT SPENDS MUCH PRESS CON FERENCE TIME DISCUSSING FLORIDA ' S EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM IS BRYANT Governor State of Florida EDUCATION has received much emphasis during Bryant ' s term. Key Role Played By FSU Students " The crisis facing Florida today is its critical need for an educational system which can grow with suf- ficient speed and quality to keep abreast with vaulting knowledge, " states Governor Farris Bryant. " In this crisis Florida State University has a significant role to play. The pains of growth and change must be matched with the vision and fortitude to see the need and to bear the change. " Just as more is demanded of the people of Flori- da to sustain an exceptional effort in the area of higher education, so more is demanded of the student body and the faculty of Florida State that the twin goals of our university system be achieved: (1) That the student body be equipped for an unknowable to- morrow; (2) That Florida be lifted by the service of the University to as yet unknowable heights. " Florida State, in its planning, its faculty, its buildings, and most important of all, in the quality of its student body, plays a key role in this crisis. The pride that today ' s students feel in their univer- sity must be translated tomorrow into pride in her contribution. " The main concern of the Board of Control is the con- tinuous development of the state institutions of higher learning with regard both to their educational program and their physical facilities. To help achieve this end, the Board has the authority to ap- prove budgets and programs of instruction for each school, to recommend the construction of needed buildings and facilities, and to recommend the form- ing of new universities. The Board of Control also reports to the Florida state legislature on the finan- cial status of the state universities; and, with the approval of the Board of Education, it nominates the deans of newly organized colleges within the vari- ous institutions. The Board of Control is composed of seven out- standing business or professional men appointed by the governor and approved by the state senate. They must be from seven different counties, excluding those in which there is a state university, and are scheduled to meet once a month. BOC Supervises State ' s Education J. BROWARD CULPEPPER Executive Director THE BOARD OF CONTROL MEETS REGULARLYTO DISCUSS MATTERS THAT CONCERN ALL OF THE STATE SUPPORTED INSTITUTIONS GORDON W. BLACKWELL President, Florida State University Ph.D., Harvard University Administration Sets High Goals Crucial to the establishment and maintenance of a distinguished university is an outstanding adminis- tration. The president and his colleagues in the central administration must be concerned with pro- viding an atmosphere in which scholars may work. In President Gordon W. Blackwell, Florida State has an administrator who is aware of that which is required to make a distinguished university and to gain public understanding and support. Since the retirement of Dr. Milton Carothers, Dr. John E. Champion has served in the capacity of vice-presi- dent of the university. As Dean of Faculties, Dean Baum assists in constantly improving standards and serves as liaison between the president and the faculties. Mr. Shaw, the business manager, deals with employees and a great portion of the public. These administrators coordinate their parts of the University ' s program with the overall goal of the Florida State University in its attempt to serve the people of Florida. - JOHN E. CHAMPION University Vice President Ph.D., University of Michigan ' k ) • " «r. WERNER A. BAUM Dean of Faculties Ph.D., University of Chicago 33 ■ " i RODERICK KIRKPATRICK SHAW ' Business Manager B.S., Davidson College DONALD LOUCKS Dean of Men Ph. Ed., Indiana University ROSCOE RALPH OGLESBY Dean of Students Ph.D., Duke University PAUL M. MINUS University Chaplain Ph.D., Yale University I. ' I KATHERINE WARREN Dean of Women M.A., Columbia University REID H. MONTGOMERY Director of Student Activities Ph.D., New York University GEORGE E. FORTIN University Comptroller M.B.A., University of Florida JOHN J. CAREY Associate Dean of Students S.T.M., Yale University MURRAY W. KENNA Regi strar Ed.D., Indiana University 35 In c f- JOHN GRIFFIN Director of University Relations Ph.D., University of Wi sconsin 1 1 1 f XI A I. !■ C. R. GENTRY Medical Director of University Hospital M.D., Louisiana State University LAURENCE E. CHALMERS Asst. Dean of Faculties Ph.D., Princeton University VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Athletics M.A., University of Alabama JAMES F. CARR Director of Student Employment and Financial Aid Ed.D., Indiana University EDITH McCOLLUM Director of Housing M.A., Columbia Teachers College PATRICK W. HOGAN Director of Public Relations B.S., Florida State University JAMES C. HARDY Director of Placement M.A., Florida State University f -f ' N. ORWIN RUSH Director of Libraries M.S., Columbia University ROBERT T. LEIGH Director of Publications M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute G. EMERSON TULLY Director of University Test Service Ph.D., University of Illinois 37 1963 TALLY HO DEDICATED TO DR. REID MONTGOMERY This dedication to Dr. Reid Hood Montgomery, Direc- tor of Student Activities, emphasizes a purpose of every yearbook. This purpose being to honor the one person most concerned with students ' inquiries and development. Through his position as professor of English composition. Director of Student Activi- ties, executive secretary and faculty member of the Board of Publications, and as willing advisor to countless students, Dr. Montgomery has shown his own dedication to the student body. An outstanding faculty member of FSU, his desire for experience and excellence has gained him en- trance into the Florida Society of Editors, the Association of College Unions, and the National Council of College Publications advisors, which honored him by naming Dr. Montgomery as Outstand- ing Yearbook Advisor of 1962 Dr. Montgomery also serves the community as a member of Kiwanis Club, besides teaching a Metho- dist Men ' s Bible Class. It is only appropriate that such an outstanding person be honored, butthiscould never equal the esteem that Dr. Montgomery deserves. AS PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR and a board member, Dr. Montgomery serves as a guiding light of publications. DR. MONTGOMERY ' S DOOR IS ALWAYS OPEN TO ANYSTUDENT NEEDING ADVICE. DR. MONTGOMERY FINDS TIME to catch up loose ends after a busy day of meetings. INFORMAL SESSIONS of his class meet in the office. WORKING CLOSELY with students, Dr. Montgomery coordinates student projects. PLANNING AND DESIGNING the new student union takes much of Dr. Montgomery ' s time. FALL ELECTIONS ALWAYS draw a large fresh- men turnout to vote on their first class officers. FALL ELECTIONS GIVE FROSH THEIR FIRST LOOK AT FSU POLITICS jnifmtm _ 40 rr T. =°- J ' - HONOR COURT MEMBERS and the Chief Justice discuss the FSU Honor System at the retreat. Trimester Sets A Fast Pace For FSU As the temperature dropped to sweater-wearing weather and the leaves brightened, a certain mag- netism filled the air at Florida State. This feeling of enthusiasm set the pace for a fast-moving year. Freshman elections were the highlight of the fall trimester. The campus came alive with campaign posters, slogans, and reminders to vote. Excitement prevailed as candidates recruited workers and can- vassed living units. As soon as the new officers were elected, they joined the other officials at the Reservation for the Annual Student Government Re- treat. Here they made plans for the coming year. Other activities that kept students busy were the Kappa Delta-Pi Kappa Phi Faculty Auction and the Sophomore-Senior Investiture. The Faculty Auction is an annual affair at which the " services " of the faculty were auctioned off for the benefit of Campus Chest. The investiture officially started Senior Class activities. This year Duncan Moore, president of the Senior Class, was " capped " to symbolize the investing of the graduating class. SENIOR INVESTITURE BANQUET BRINGS THE CLASS TOGETHER FOR THE FIRST TIME SINCE THEIR FRESHMEN ORIE FOR SOME, JUDGING BEAUTIES REQUIRES MUCH SERIOUS CONCENTRATION AND TO OTHERS, JUDGING HASITSMOMENTSOFENJOYMENTAND AMUSEMENT A COED PREPARES to take her chance under the five judges ' careful scrutiny. 42 COUNT Trir. LOVELY LEGS, DIVIDE BY TWO, SUBTRACT 42, AND YOU HAVE NO ONE BUT THE FUTURE MISS GYMKANA OF 1963 GYMK ANA COURT: Carol Ann Luck, Dottie Kohlman, Dot Hay, MISS GYMK ANA Mary Ellen Yaggy, Viretto Rozhon, Cay Russ, Barbara Monte. Gymkana Show Features Pirates Captain Long John Silver would have been right at home during the annual Gymkana show which was centered around the theme " Pirate Daze. " Amidst bold-faced pirates and brightly decorated treasure ships, the talented gymnasts and the beautiful coeds performed on high bars, tumbling mats, and rings before an expectant and eager audience of ad ages. The Gymkana Court was selected on the basis of the girls ' beauty, charm, and poise as well as on their contributions to the production of the show. Each member of the court was dressed in a costume she had made to suit the theme. The crowning of lovely Miss Mary Ellen Yaggy as Miss Gymkana of 1962 and the presentation of the sorority and frater- nity service awards climaxed the big event. 43 ' XX ' r- W THE LOVELY MISS MARY ELLEN YAGGY REIGNS AS MISS GYMKANA, 1963 PIRATE DANCERS PRESENT A TRO ICAL ATMOSPHERE FOR GYMKANA AUDI ENCE SUCH UNUSUAL FEATS OF SKILL delight the audience and show off uncommon student talents. Gymkana Show Travels the State W. c. J BALANCING ON TOP OF FIVE CHAIRS is a feat that demands not only skill and grace, but nerves of steel, Much work goes into the preparation for Gymkana shows. Members of Gymnastica, the Gymkana Court of Honor, and the performers themselves handle all the behind-the-scenes preparation for the perfor- mances. While some groups work on scenery, cos- tumes, and apparatus, others write scripts, coordinate lighting, and select background music. In addition, elaborate publicity plans including a multitude of posters, radio and television appearances, announce- ments, and newspaper articles are completed. Not only do members of Gymkana produce a home show each fall, but they also present several road shows during the year. This year the entire show was taken to six towns in Florida and Georgia and individual members participated in a variety of in- tercollegiate and championship gymnastic meets. GYMKANA MEMBERS USE their unique talents in their annual fall show especially designed to entertain all. 45 AGAINST THE ROMANTIC BACKGROUND OF PIRATE SHIPS AND TREASURE CHESTS, THE COURT WATCHES ACTS OF THE SHOW 46 THE KAPPA SIGS WELCOME RUSHEES TO A GAMBLING PARTY AS FINAL RUSH PARTIES START Maze of Lines Starts Rush Rush is endless lines-lines of waiting to enter each house, lines of standing to meet Greeks and receive refreshments, lines of departing to visit other houses. Neither standing in line, drenched with Tallahassee ' s annual fall-rush rain, nor tired feet and glued-to-the-face smiles dim the rushees ' spirits. Amid talk and laughter and in the excite- ment of being guests of honor, they make friends, watch skits, and sing songs. When the hours of parties are over, it is again time to stand in line. The new line yields crys of joy and tears of disappointment-it is a line of rushees awaiting the answer to an important ques- tion, " Did I get a bid? " For those who did, the last line of rush begins a completely new way of life. It is a disappearing line as pledging forms the bonds of friendship that will be strengthened throughout the years to come. AS ANOTHER LINE FORMS, RUSHEES STOP TO WONDER IF THESE LINES EVER END ' WHERE DO I GO from here? ' is the usual rushee ' s plea. 47 AUTOGRAPHED SIDEWALKS introduce rushees to another side of Greek life. ALL AT ONCE the long lines, tired feet and mountains of anxiety become pleasant memories as the anticipation happily changes to vivid reality. RESEARCH INFORMATION TYPICALLY COVERS DR. STEVENS ' DESK, OR THE DESK OF ANY PROFESSOR DOING RESEARCH Tourist Research Started at FSU 48 A very important characteristic of university life often overlooked in this age of scientific advance- ment is the research and book writing being done by many FSU faculty members outside of the scientific fields. Many research hours are spent away from the classroom by faculty members in the areas of business, English, history, humanities, and psy- chology. This work frequently leads to national recognition of both the professor and the school. In addition to this work in research and writing, these professors usually maintain a full teaching schedule. Often students are asked to help in doing research by taking tests or conducting surveys. Work of this type not only facilitates the research but gives students a chance to apply their learning while they are still in college. An example of this research may be seen in the work of Dr. J. Richard Stevens, professor and head of the marketing department in the School of Busi- ness. Dr. Stevens ' work exemplifies the type of study that is important to the contemporary business world. Tourist research, developed and pioneered by Dr. Stevens in 1954 and 1955, has led to great advances in Florida tourism. A CAREFUL COMPUTATION and analysis of results must be mode by on author before the final conclusions may be used in a study. SHELVES OF PAPER are only symbolic of time spent on surveys and of the work involved in writing a book. 49 OFTEN FACTS FROM PAST RESEARCH MAY BE REUSED IN NEW PROJECTS HOME MANAGEMENT students use perfection in setting the table for the formal dinner they serve each evening. WASHING DISHES is one of the many chores involved in keeping the fHome Management House running smoothly. Home Management Shared By All The FSU School of Home Economics pioneered the practice of home management houses in universities. Senior women are required to live together in small groups in the house for three weeks. During this time the students managed the house as they would a home. All planning and actual work was also done by the students. A faculty advisor lived in the house to help the girls and acted as an advisor. The housekeeping duties were divided and sched- uled so that each girl had the opportunity to perform every duty associated with running a home. The jobs of manager and housekeeper were the most impor- tant tasks, but each task was very necessary to the well being of the house. All the meals for a specific number of days were planned by the manager and food was bought by her on a strict budget. The housekeeper was responsible for keeping the home management house spotless at all times. Before the girls moved out of the house it must be cleaned com- pletely. They also washed all their own laundry, including the linens from the daily formal dinner. So the time spent living in the Home Management House gave senior home economics majors the ex- perience of living in and caring for their own home. 50 r THE EASIEST and fastest methods for preparing food are practiced by the girls during their work. AFTER PLANNING THE DAY ' S MENU, the cook and her assistants prepare their three meals. STUDENTS TALK OVER THE NEXT DAYS SCHEDULE WITH THEIR HOUSEMOTHER AFTER ALL HOUSEWORK is done girls take time to telephone friends before studying. 52 -•s: ' " ,j. ldMHM» « .,ii= .3■ ' ■ I. .Mw iie ' ' -«. m M|W I IIK » ■■ .•:) Hl»«e »»». WEEKEND SAILING on one of the nearby lakes or at the Reservation is one of Dr. Kasha ' s favorite hobbies. Kasha Chosen the Outstanding Prof When you walk into the homeof Dr. K. Michael Kasha, you will see his son ' s paintings everywhere. Nicki, the artist, is only in the first grade, but his parents encourage him to express his ability through all worthwhile channels. It is no wonder that Nicki would be fond of art as Dr. Kasha himself had once seriously considered the life of an artist for himself. Dr. Kasha choose the quest of science over the expression of art and since has been a leader in his field. He exemplifies the well-rounded professor in his many and varied interests. Painting, sailing, gardening, and writing all have a place in his busy life as a faculty member of FSU. His writing includes a translation of a Russian text into Eng- lish that he did while a visiting professor at Har- vard. He has had two books published. Civic clubs welcome his lectures and professionally he is the editor of several magazines. Dr. Kasha started teaching at FSU ten years ago and now is a professor of chemistry. His full title is Head of the Institution of Molecular Biophysics. Last fall he was tapped as an honorary member of Gold Key in appreciation of his service to the school and the student body. The faculty also awarded him with their highest tribute by recom- mending him to President Blackwell as the Out- standing Professor of 1962. WATERSPORTS ARE A FAVORITE ACTIVITY OF ALL THE KASHA FAMILY LECTURING TO many local civic and DR. KASHA FINDS MUCH RELAXATION IN GARDENING AND LANDSCAPING campus groups keeps Dr. Kasha busy. GRADUATE STUDENTS work with Dr. Kasha in the Spectroscopy Laboratory. mm i 1 y ■ ' I 1 s i J " ii £.y ■ f " n -J I ir I K.. A)k . OUTSTANDING PROFESSOR AWARD FOR 1962 IS PRESENTED TO DR. KASHA 53 Cheerleaders Instill Seminole Spirit The cheerleader is school spirit personified. With a megaphone in one hand and a pom-pom in the other, he stands ready sometimes to lead an enthusiastic crowd in a cheer, sometimes to rally lagging spirits. He stands as a symbol of one phase of FSU life along with the Garnet and Gold, the Fight Song, and Sammy Seminole. The job of being cheerleader can make life busy, exciting, and sometimes heartbreaking. It involves leading grandstands of cheering fans, represent- ing FSU on other campuses across the Southeast, leading pep rallies and snake dances, and welcom- ing home tired, triumphant, or sometimes dissap- pointed, athletic teams. The most important job of the cheerleader is instilling within each Florida State University student a spirit of enthusiasm for athletic events and an attitude of good sportsman- ship. To do this he plans hard, yells loud, and jumps high. School spirit is a cheerleader-a little bit of Gar- net, a little bit of Gold, the strains of a school song, and lots of Seminole fight. BILL HARNAGE Head Cheerleader CAUGHT IN THE MIDDLE of a cheer, cheerleaders Myra Morris and Dee Weber lead the fans with pep. PUTTING A WAR BONNET ON properly sometimes requires extra help, even if you are an experienced FSU cheerleader. 54 LEADING SEMINOLE FANS with a yell, Carolyn Duyck and George Van Horn cheer enthusiastically as the Tribe scores. CHEERLEADERS: Carolyn Duyck, Kay Lewi s, Myra Morris, Roger McDonald, Dee Weber, Sherry Harris, Linda Duyck SHERRY HARRIS is all vim and PREGAME CHEERS get the fans in the mood as THE REBEL FLAG always vitality at football game . Linda Duyck and Judy Patten start cheering. appears, thanks to the KA ' s. 55 Sammy Seminole Leads FSU Spirit The symbol of FSU school spirit is Sammy Seminole, the legendary Indian who attends athletic events, runs across pages of stationery, and raises his tom- ahawk on the windshield of many an FSU car. Sammy is the spirit of FSU realized in a visual image and acts as Florida State ' s official mascot and repre- sents the school at major sports events. Football games start with Sammy leading the " Fighting Seminoles " onto the field and then sink- ing his spear behind the FSU goal. At the Homecom- ing Pow Wow Sammy is a major attraction and beats the war drum to start the cheering that ends only after the big game. In reality Sammy Seminole is Joe Greene, an FSU senior from Miami, Florida. Joe has served as Sam- my Seminole for the last two years following in the tradition of his high school coach, a former FSU gymnastics star. Many records have been broken by joe during his college career as he has served FSU as both Sammy Seminole and an outstanding gymnast. BEATING THE WAR DRUM at the Homecoming Row Wow, Sammy started the gigantic pep rally. SAMMY SEMINOLE, the Spirit of FSU is a very common sight to Tribe sport t irr. 56 Winning Season forSeminoles at Last Finishing the first winning season in 4 years with a 4-3-3 record, the Fighting Seminoles defeated many major SEC foes. Head Coach Bill Peterson used the successful three platoon system with the squad being divided into the Chiefs, a two-way unit, the Renegades, playing defensive, and the War Par- ty, playing offensive. The pre-season predictions gave FSU a winning season with the aid of 24 returning lettermen. The predictions were partially true as it took four games to finally defeat FSU, and this was only with a 7-6 tally by the tough Miami Hurricanes. " Coach Pete " led the Seminoles through an exciting season of ties and upsets. The team proved that the Seminoles were on their way to " big time " football. Again the " Homecoming Jinx " prevailed as did the traditional rains. And Florida was not defeated to the sorrow of every Seminole fan and player. The Florida State Seminoles finished the year a step closer to being a nation-wide football power. RONALD MELTON Athletic Business Manager DON FAULS Athletic Trainer VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Athletics PAUL HEMPHILL Director of Sports Pubhcity ir FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF: Front Row: Ken Meyer, Bill Peterson, Don James. Bubba McGowon, Dick Flowers, John Coatta, Bob Harbison, Vince Gibson. 57 ■ V. ' l ' " FSU ' S FIRST ■■ : , - ■■, ' : ' ■ ' ■.• i, Gene McDowell, was 1963 season captain and voted the " Most Valuable Player " by his teammates. FUTURE PRO, halfbach Keith Kinderman sparL .- J the Seminoies with his hard tackles and tricky running. 58 THREE YEAR veteran. Ken Russom played in the Miami Shrine Game. TOP ATHLETE-SCHOLAR Bruce Darcy was center tor the offensive " Chiefs. " ALL-STATE John McConnaughhay " i is a member of ODK and Gold Key. Leading Seniors Recognized FSU ' s football team earned national recognition during the 1962 season. Facing an unusually tough schedule, the coach and team more than met the challenge. Victories over their SEC opponents made the FSU gridders a team to fear. Before the year was over the nation recognized FSU as a potential powerhouse for years to come. Forming the backbone of the squad were eight outstanding seniors. Eddie Feely, a small quarterback, played his way to the first team of the Florida Sportswriter ' s Assoc- iation All-State Football Team. Ken Russom, half- back, was honored by being asked to play in the Miami Shriner ' s North-South Game. Limited by a broken foot, tackle Mike Blozovich came back to sign a professional contract with the CFL ' s Ottawa Rough Riders. Tackle Jim Simms received the Bob Crenshaw Award as the " FSU player with the biggest heart. " Playing center, Bruce Darsey won a position on the first team of the FSA All-State Team. John McConnaughhay was also named to the All-State team and played in the Miami Shriner ' s North-South game. The Tallahassee Quarterback Club awarded John with it ' s Sportsmanship Award. Keith Kinderman participated in the Senior Bowl Game in Mobile, Alabama, and went on to refuse a contract with the Green Bay Packers and to sign with the San Diego Chargers. Captain for this year. Gene McDowell, named to the third team of the All-American Squad of the Associated Press and to the first team of the All-State team, ended his FSU football career by being named the " Most Valuable Player! ' 59 INJURED most of the year, Mike Blazovich will play pro ball. JIM SIMMS received " the player with the biggest heart " award. i AN OUTSTANDING quarterback, little Eddie F.eely made the All-State Team. Win Starts Season For FSU ' s Tribe The rip-roaring Florida State Seminoles, with their out-to-win spirit, started the 1962-63 football season withrthe Citadel Bulldogs. There was a feeling of overwhelming excitement and tension in the air when the Seminoles hustled onto the field. From the spec- tators, cheers of encouragement rang through the jammed stadium. The spirit grew as the cheerleaders led the traditional FSU cheers and songs. The Bulldogs found scoring against the powerful Seminoles difficult. With each attempt to score, the Citadel encountered the Seminoles ' notoriously un- yielding defense. Fine tackling by Tom West, Jim Simms, and Tom Slicker was demonstrated. FSU be- gan a march that ended only with the sound of the buzzer. Outstanding strategy and acute maneuvers proved more than the Bulldogs could handle. In crushing their first opponent with a 49-0 finale, the FSU grid team set the pace for their 1962 season. A POWERFUL ARM throws a challenging pass as Florida State ' s Steve Tensi attempts another touchdown against the Bulldogs. HAND-OFF FROM QUARTERBACK STEVE TENSI TO RALPH NORMAN STARTS A PLAY AGAINST CITADEL BULLDOGS. 60 Kentucky Works to Tie FSU The Seminoles held the Kentucky Wildcats to a bloodless 0-0 standstill in their first away game of the season. The first half saw FSU, supposedly the underdog, demonstrating its outstanding offensive ability as it plunged through enemy territory. The third quarter found the fast-moving Kentuckians bul I- dozing their way toward paydirt only to be slowed down by the defense-minded Renegades. Passed and carried, the pigskin rotated from Seminole to Wildcat hands. Y. C. McNeese and Bill Tyre did a fine job for the Renegades, while Tom Slicker was recogniz- ed for his two-way battle ability. Thegame proved to be not only a battle of hard hitting, dirt cutting de- fense, but also a statement of the Seminoles ' out- standing ability against a top-notch team. FLORIDA STATE ' S flashy Eddie Feely " the fox " works his play to perfection as Keith Kinderman leads the way. JOHN ROBERTS WRESTLES a Kentucky gridder in an effort to gain yardage for the Seminoles. -5 I Ready Seminoles Down Paladins The Florida State Seminoles completed their third gome of the season and were still unscored upon. Coming up against Furman under the bright lights of Doak S. Campbell Stadium, the fighting Seminoles gave another exciting display of their tremendous offensive ability and powerful defensive line. The FSU grid team tallied thirty-six easy points in the first three quarters, and it scored once again in the fourth period to end the game with a forty-two to zero score. Powerful running and smooth tactics, exhibited especially by Bill Dawson and Gene Roberts, kept FSU scoring while its defense held Furman ' s Paladins the few times they carried the ball. It was another tremendous score for the hard- fighting Seminoles of FSU. FEELY HANDS OFF to M. Roberts on a dive play over left guard, as Al l-American McDowell leads the play. SENIOR CAPTAIN GENE MCDOWELL, ASSISTED BY THE CHIEFS, PULLS DOWN A FURMAN PLAYER TO STOP A YARDAGE ATTEMPT 62 Canes Trim Tribe In 7-6 Thriller The University of Miami Hurricanes bounded into the Orange Bowl April fifth probably expecting hard play but an easy win against the Seminoles of Flo- rida State University. When Miami left the field after four quarters, they left grateful to have won their game. FSU took their first loss of the season hard, but with this loss they gained stature and pride. Miami is a big team; however, against FSU it looked weak and as if lacking that " top-ten " extra something. In the first quarter the Seminoles led with three points.. Outstanding plays by Jim Causey and Tom Hillabrand, kept FSU pushing. Miami tore into their line, but the Chiefs held their own with Cap- tain Gene McDowell making 21 tackles. The second quarter found the Hurricanes ahead, and the score board read 7-3. FSU made a field goal once again, and the score stood 6-7. Every minute counted. Statistics show that Coach Peterson ' s Seminoles outplayed Miami on every count, but bad breaks kept FSU from scoring. The Tallahassee team was burdened with fumbles. Moving the ball toward pay- dirt during the last seconds of the game, FSU lost it once more to their grateful opponents. The Seminoles left the field defeated score-wise 6-7, but actually the victors in every other respect. SCRAMBLING GENE ROBERTS makes his way over the heads of his opponent as he picks up important yardage. A SUCCESSFUL GROUND ATTACK lead by Quarterback Feeiy ' s hand-off to Larry Brinkley picks up yards agai ' nst tough Miami. r .:-... (A. Vr 63 AN END SWEEP brings Seminole Butch Gunter to sideline and up against an anxious Miami gridder. @ Teamwork Wins Over Georgia FLORIDA STATE ' S HALFBACK Ken Russom reaches high above a Bulldog ' s head to intercept a Georgia pass. Florida State ' s football team headed for Athens, Georgia, after the heartbreaking Miami loss. For the first time in the history of the school, FSU was favored over a Southeast Conference team. Georgia had beaten FSU five out of six previous encounters with FSU squeaking by to a 3-0 victory last year. Team and school spirit were up for this game as shown by students at the pep rally at Westcott the night before. The first half of the bout was sluggish, but FSU took the incentive by scoring Doug Messer ' s ever- present field goal for the first three points of the game. The third quarter was dominated by FSU and its aerial tactics. A touchdown pass and an extra two points raised the score to 11-0. Individual honors went not only to Dave Snyder, who aced the game by snagging a Georgia pass and crossing the goal for the second T.D., but also to Gene Mc- Dowell and Keith Kinderman for their outstanding running performance. The Renegades, Warriors, and Chiefs all looked excellent in their respective roles, and our hopes brightened looking forward to the VPI tilt. FLOYD ATTEMPTS A FIRST DOWN BEFORE BEING TRIPPED UP BY A STRING OF BULLDOGS 64 GOBBLERS CLOSE IN TO STOP POWERHOUSE KEITH KINDERMAN FROM PLOWING HIS WAY CLEAR TO THE GOAL SEMINOLE BRUCE DARSEY versus VPI Gobbler in defensive battle between two powerful guards. Gobblers Dazed By Speedy Tribe Florida State handed the tougher-than-expected Gob- blers of Virginia Tech one of the worst defeats of their season. Tech recovered an FSU fumble and went on to score in the opening minutes. This was only the second touchdown yielded by the Seminol es in six games: the first via rushing, and the first again- st the defensive Renegades. The tribe quickly retal- iated, and the Gobblers never moved closer than the FSU 44. Smooth running Phil Spooner scored a first quarter touchdown, and Keith Kindermarj plowed for touchdowns in the second period and again in the closing quarter. Outstanding blocking displayed by Chuck Robinson and Jerry Bruner, as well as others kept the Tallahassee team ahead. The Seminoles well made up for last year ' s defeat at the hands of the Gobblers by winning 20 to 7. 65 rMsi 66 Wet Homecoming Jinxed by Cougars The caliber of football shown against Kentucky, Miami, and Georgia seemed to have been washed out with the rain that fell on Campbell Stadium when FSU played Houston. The Seminoles succumbed to the " homecoming hex " and lost to the two-touchdown underdogs from the University of Houston. However, Florida State ' s defense was outstanding during the first half. Cliff Gunter and Dick Herman held the line. True to form, John Levings was noted for his offensive plays and Steve Tensi for his outstanding passes. The Seminoles ' sternest threat came in the second period as the Warriors drove 54 yards to the Houston 32 where Steve Tensi ' s pass was intercepted. In the fourth quarter FSU defense weakened, and the Cougars drove 59 yards for the single score of the game. The extra point was good, and Florida State lost its fourth straight homecoming game. THE ' COUGARS SlOP FoU ' o trAcjrd progress as ball carrier halfback Keith Kinderman meets the Houston line. BRUCE DARSEY AND CHUCK ROBINSON protect FSU teammate Charlie Calhoun who recovers a Houston fumble. Throngs of enthused fans crowded in the stadium at Gainesville for the annual clash between FSU and Florida. The contest went see-saw fashion through- out the first quarter. The first score of the game was made in the second quarter when the Seminoles ' Ken Russom and Eddie Feely converged with a 15 yard pass, setting up a two yard run by Keith Kinderman for the touchdown. Doug Messer kicked the extra point and the Seminoles led 7-0. Just before thehalf, Florida recovered a fumble and tied the score. The Gators came back the second half and raised their score 13-7. In the last quarter, as the excite- ment grew, the Gators scored again to finish the game with a third touchdown and an extra point making the score 20-7. The Seminoles ' spirit never ceased during the game and left a lasting impression on the Gator fans. Gators Beof Tribe In 20-7 Heartbreak GATOR FANS SEE FSU halfbac kTom Hillabrand pick up yardage as the UF team fails to halt Florida State ' s forward motion. EDDIE FEELY GAINS important Seminole yardage as a Gator tackle tries to stop FSU touchdown attempt. SEMINOLE JIM LOFTIN CHARGES INTO THE FLORIDA SQUAD AS DALE MCKENSIE AND JACK EDWARDS STOP THE UF ATTACKERS 67 FSU Proves Plague of SEC by Tech Tie RENEGADE EULLBACK Dave Snyderfinds a hole in the line and keeps running to pick up the necessary yardage for a touchdown. Hopes were high as the Seminoles arrived in Atlanta to challenge the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. Tech was tough and it showed as they intercepted an FSU pass to score in the first quarter. They pushed through the first half, but the Renegades held their line. Several times Tech neared the goal, but was held or thrown for a loss. The third quarter belonged to the Seminoles. Just after the kick-off Charlie Calhoun snatched a pass from a Tech gridder and set up a 22-yard touchdown run by Dave Snyder. Messer ' s kick was good and the score stood at 7 to 7. Minutes later Steve Tensi completed a 15-yard spiral to Fred Biletnikoff who charged 52 long yards to paydirt. With the extra point the score read 14 to 7. The football changed hands in the fourth quarter. Both squads held their own. In the last minutes of the contest, Tech worked its way to the third yard line and pushed over for the tying score. An excited crowd of FSU fans jammed the Tallah- assee airport to congratulate the Seminoles when they returned. Tying Georgia Tech was a boost to the squad, and it showed what the Seminoles can do when up against a Southeastern Conference team. TECHYELLOWJACKE TSSWAMP GENE ROBERTS AS HE PLUNGES THROUGH THEIR LINE FOR EXTRA YARDAGE HEADS KNOCK as halfback Phil Spooner mokes attempt to pick up yardage in the game with the Auburn Tigers. FSU Ends Season With Auburn Tie The FSU Seminoles wrapped up their 1962 football season on a triumphant note when they tied Auburn 14 to 14 in Auburn, Alabama. The majority of the first half belonged to Auburn as they pushed close enough to the goal to pass for the first score of the ball game. Minutes later the War Eagles scored again with a long run play. The scoreboard at the half read 14 to 0. The second half found the Seminoles fighting all the way, bound to end their season with a victory. And a moral victory it was as Dave Snyder inter- cepted two passes, the second setting up a Feely to Loftin pass which, with the extra point, made the score 14 to 7. The Seminoles ' second goal came when Auburn hobbled a punt at their own five yard line. FSU ' s Bruce Darsey recovered, and the touchdown followed with a pass from Feely to McConnaghhay. The extra point was good, and the Florida State Seminoles closed their 1962 football season with a 14 to 14 tie against top- rated Auburn University. SMALL BUT TOUGH Charlie Calhoun grabs an Auburn runner and throws him for a loss. ' AUBURN TIGERS TRY TO INTERFER but fail to stop M. Roberts as he scoops up a punt return in the surprising 14-14 tie game. Homecoming Jinx Holds True Again Homecoming was here at last as floats were almost finished and guests were arriving. Guest of honor was the " class of 1912 " who seemed to enjoy them- selves more than anyone else. The exciting weekend started on Friday afternoon with the big parade. Sororities and fraternities join- ed forces to build floats designed to win one of the coveted trophies. The advent of the trimester caused the Greeks to concentrate their efforts solely on floats rather than trying house decorations too. As last minute adjustments were made and the parade started the crowd marveled at the spectacular parade that wound its way down College Avenue. Beating on his War Drum, Sammy Seminole greeted the Homecoming crowd and started the traditional Pow Wow. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Kitty Miller as 1962 Homecoming Queen. Winning floats were announced and the evening ended with a fireworks display and a huge bonfire which was a first in Homecoming history at FSU. 70 72 After spending many hours and much hard work on the floats everyone was anxious to hear the an- nouncement of the winners. The Zeta-Theta Chi float was voted " Best All Around " . " Most Beauti- ful " was the AOPi-Phi Tau float. The DCs and Phi Delta built the " Most Humorous float " . The APO- Gammo Phi and Alpha Gam-Pi Kap entries tied for " Most Appropriate " . The winning floats passed in review for the ap- proval of Queen Kitty and the Court members, Peg- gy Bruce, Evelyn Foy, Diane Goodwin, and Fairfax Smothers, as the evening came to an end. By game time Saturday everyone knew that rain was coming. But this did not stop Seminole fans as they filled Campbell Stadium for the bout between the Houston Cougars and the Seminoles. In the first quarter the rains came and washed away FSU ' s hopes of winning a Homecoming game and of finally breaking the " Homecoming Jinx " . The Westcott Shows played to sell out crowds again. Comedian Dick Curtis opened the show which featured the Bobby Hackett Quartet and the Journey- men. The Si Zentner Band played at the climax of the weekend, the formal dance in Tully Gymnasium. 1 r - - H 1 H T fV 1 1 s llpSlSSgMi ltMNn- ' i H IE m. H 1 1 JS " ,.. ' 1 M pi ■ r 1 1 I 1 73 74 i 3 75 I -5 I J Cuban Crisis Awakens Campus 76 ' ?.: NEWS PROGRAMS on both television and radio take on special interest to FSU students during the crisis. Never before had so many eyes and ears on campus been focused on world news as during the recent November Cuban Crisis. Since Cuba and its crisis were literally in our backyard and because of the great consequences of furtherdevelopments, students were very aware of every r:ew event. Anticipation grew with each news release as the campus slowed down and waited, and watched. Suddenly Thursday drill took on an unimaginative importance and news- papers were read beyond the sports and comic pages. The campus became the scene of waiting, watching, hoping, and an occasional prayer. ROTC MAPS AND COURSES receive greater attention during the crisis because of the closeness of Cuba to Florida and to FSU. FOR THE FIRST TIME Thursday drill had a purpose and meaning because of Cuba. 77 4 t mm THE RELIGION IN LIEE SERIES DREW LARGE CROWDS OF STUDENTS TO LISTEN TO NOTED THEOLOGIANS 78 PANEL DISCUSSIONSWITH FACULTY MEMBERS AND GUEST SPEAKERS WERE A HIGHLIGHT OF THE THREE SESSIONS REW Becomes Religion In Life Series This year, due to the trimester system, the tradition- al Religious Emphasis Week was changed to a three part program entitled the Religion in Life Series. A part of the series, with a different speaker for each part, was held each trimester. A three day period was set aside for lectures, luncheons, and panel discussions. The first Religion in Life speaker was Dr. Will Herberg, Professor of Philosophy and Culture, of Drew University. His topic was " Religion in Ameri- can Culture. " The second session in the series was held in February. Dr. Chad Walsh, a poet and author who has been a minister of the Episcopal Church since 1948, was the guest speaker. " The Mutating Arts " was Dr. Walsh ' s topic. In May the third and last of this years " Religion in Life " series was held. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, Stated Clerk of the United Presbyterian Church in the United States was the guest lecturer. Dr. Blake discussed " The Future of the Church. " 79 s g g I I Campus Religious Life is Varied Religious activities hold a prominent place on the FSU campus. Many students are members of the cam- pus associations sponsored by their respective churches. The University Religious Council coordinates activities of the various religious groups connected with the University and sponsors the Religion in Life Series. The student and faculty representa- tives of these groups comprise the council. The University Chaplain, Dr. Paul Minus, is in charge of the University Religious Council and of religious activities and houses on campus. DR. J. CAREY IS A VERY POPULAR SPEAKER ON CAMPUS CHURCH DINNERS AND SOCIALS provide a congenial atmosphere for many students. MANY STUDENT RELIGIOUS HOUSES HOLD THEIR OWN REGULAR SERVICES IN THEI R CAMPUS CHAPELS NEWMAN CLUB: First Row: Terrance McDonald, Jack Dickson, Richard Flores, Robert Darling. Second Row: Dale Schuck, Janet Becker, Eva Dickman, Mrs. Volk, Carolyn Jones, Sharon Ann Bailey, Gail Unger. Third Row: Mary McDonald, Barbara Conlin, Barbara Kerne, Cindy Sobeck, Anne Ziegler, Kathleen Arnold, Marianne Zebrowski, Delores Corston, Mary Joe Keefe, Deborah Claney, Elizabeth Arnold, Anne St. Amant, Fourth Row: Chuck Cutajar, Bill Williams, Ray Haverkos, Bill Peterson, Tony Krapf, Stanley Kalisch, Michael Caballero, Tom Toney, John Hannigan, Michael Moriorty, George LaMaze. As a member of the National Newman Club Federa- tion the Newman Club of Florida State University seeks to develop the religious, intellectual, and so- cial aspects of the students taking part in the pro- gram at the Catholic Student Center. The Federation was founded almost seventy years ago, and has a membership of over 500,000 Catholic College Stu- dents. Under the leadership of president Chuck Cutajar, the Newman Club participates in many campus activ- ities. The religious program is guided by two chap- lains and helps students to relate campus life to their faith. Intellectual curiosity is stimulated with lectures, discussion groups, and films. Lastly, the varied social program includes such functions as parties, a complete intramurals program, and dances after home football games, Newman Club is always active. One of the high- lights of the year is the annual Sportsman Banquet. Another is the annual Harvest Hop given by the freshman and transfer students. Mrs. Mary Volk, the housemother, attends all functions of the group. Newman Club OFFICERS: First Row: Eva Dickman, Mrs. Volk, Ca- rolyn Jones. Back Row: Chuck Cutajar, Janet Beck- er, Richard Flores. WESLEY FOUNDATION: Front Row:Margret Flagg, Janette Harrington, Joan Smith, Rosalyn Redding, Marsha Edwards, Carol Jennings, Bon- nie Sjodin. Second Row: Carolyn Leary, Mary Ann Gillespie, Joyce KiMian, Ann Gorton, Linda Cain, Helen Roberts, Pom Gilstrap, Polly Weg- ner, Margaret Cross, Ann Schuele, Marie Sortwell, Deanna Edwards. Third Row: Fred Glavin, John Evans, Jim Jones, Bill Fair, Emily Seals, Tommy Farmer, Richard Mi Her, Emmette Jackson, Rev. Austin Holloday. Wesley Foundation 82 THE ANNUAL RETREAT GIVES STUDENTS TIME TO GET TOGETHER The Wesley Foundation is the campus center for Methodist students at FSU. The Foundation was established and is maintained by the Methodist Church. Any student who is desirous of membership may become part of the group. The purpose of the Wesley Foundation is " to make Christ a living real- ity on our campus. " Under the direction of The Reverend Austin E. Holiday, the Foundation offers its members a vari- ety of religious and social activities. On Sundays, the Wesley Foundation holds regular church servic- es. Services are also held during the week. A full social calendar is maintained by the Foun- dation for its members. An Open House is held after many of the home football games. During the year many parties are given by the group. The Wesley Players, a theatrical group, is also sponsored by the Wesley Foundation. The Baptist Student Union is a religious organiza- tion for Baptist and Baptist preference students. Its purpose is to keep students in contact with the church and its activities throughout their univer- sity days. Their modern student house is the meet- ing place for students as they join together in fun and fellov ship as well as worshipping in inspira- tional services. BSU is a very active group, starting their year with a Pre-School Retreat, followed by an Orienta- tion Dinner for new students, and then a Winter Re- treat. A Senior Outing is held in the Spring. Through- out the year they have intramurals, publish their monthly newspaper " Link " , and present plays pro- duced by the Baptist Players. Other special events are the International Student Retreat, BSU Conven- tion, and the annual " Hobo " campaign. Baptist Student Union : : :-| " DR. ROBERTS ISA REGULAR VESPERS GUEST AT THE BSU HOUSE BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: First Row: Sandra Wolf, Beth Woodward, Mary Lou Piatt, Lana Turner, Robyn Wall, Ardeth Arnold, Bonnie Sea- man, Rick Dean, Mary Jones, Oliver Black, Mickey Brown, Bob Self, Nancy Keeneth, Bill Harrison, Sherri Wright, ' Sharon Goods. Second Row: Kay Clark, David Engel, Jerilyn Jones, Esther Carico, Andrea Kinser, Terri Keyes, Linda Phillips, Graham Shaw, Noel Fairall, Joyce Graham, Mary Ann Hoi lingsworth, Anne Baxter, Jo Ann Brewer. Third Row: Lynn Frazee, Janice Bobe, Ellen Kirkland, Mary Helen Stevens, Linda Ste- phens, Jerry Jessup, Judy Durrance, Paula Wall, Connie Byrd, Joyce Antley, Harline Rollyson, Art Wells, Ken Cater, Larry Chambers, Bill Boykin, Janice Sheffield. Fourth Row: Bonnie Egon, Rosie Wildes, Barbara Jeter, Emma Jean Fain, Linda Clardy, Mary Phillips, Sheryl Mc- Graw, Martha Warren, Joan Drake, Lassie Crawford, Martha Jane Finlaysone, Eleanor Bustelo, Carol Luckert, Ann Livingston, Sandra Bonner. Fifth Row: Linda Eason, William Langston, Donald Holder, Dot Fish, Marlou Morton, Nancy Hines, Solly Butcher, Juanita Whiddon, Becky Grimes, Rena Delgado, Barbara Clinkscales, Sandy Canel, Jim Davis, Chuck Dunn, Larry Hawkins, Pat Pelt, Marilea Adams. Sixth Row: Charles Locke, Patsy Kinsey, Bob Hough, Kathryn McMurray, Mike Miller, Jerald Alderman, Charles Heimburg, Lamar Holder, Alexander Finta, Larry Goar, Bob Brantley, Bruce Jones. 83 Christian Science Organization Holding two lectures open to persons connected with the University and by members of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship, the Christian Science Organization at FSU is finishing a very successful year. This is the first year that two lectures have been held. This small but active group works hard at its task of affording the university community the opportunity of learning the truth about Christian Science. Members of this group are looking forward to attending and taking part in the biennial meeting of Christian Science Organization members in Bos- ton. Leading this group are Allen Dermott, presi- dent; Mary Alice Leonard, corresponding secretary; Ann Washburn, recording secretary; and John Korp, treasurer. Dr. Jack Dobson is the group ' s advisor. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Front Row: John Korp, Ann Washburn, Mary Alice Leonard, Candy Stewart, A! I en Dermott. Second Row: Carol Weatherly, Jim Washburn, Martha Wi i son, Diana Brown, Corinne Prus- siano. Bob Minnick, Lynn Noe, Sharon Allgaier. Third Row: Dave Fitzpatrick, Lee Lippert, Bill Steck, Sally Street, George Kirkwood. Fourth Row:Mrs. H. Hopkins, Dr. J . Dobson, Mi ss L. Lee, Dave Benson, Dave Wi Ison. 84 The local Hillel Foundation is part of the notional LJ ■ I I I B ' nai B ' rith Foundation which sponsors various or- ganizations for young people of the Jewish faith. The campus orgainzation serves the religious, so- cial and cultural needs of Jewish students at FSU. A regular newsletter, " Hillel Speaks " , is pub- lished by the group. The various students contri- bute to it and write the news. Coming events are the main feature of the newsletter. Twice a month the members of Hillel Foundation hold a brunch on Sunday mornings at 11 O ' clock at the Temple Israel social hall. Outstanding speakers are invited to address the group on various aspects of contemporary Jewi sh life in America. Dr. Sidney Kobre acts as counselor for the Hillel Foundation. Robert Baum serves as president, while Gary Michaels is vice president, Barbara Schwartz is secretary, and Danny Solomon is treasurer. Foundation 85 FSU ROTC Program More Than Dri The life of pressed uniforms and spit shined shoes ploys on integral part in on education at Florida State. The two hour drill every Thursday combined with classroom work help to give the freshman or undergraduate a working knowledge of life in the military as well as a small dose of discipline. The drill field is the learning and teaching center for the cadets. Mastering of the basic skills from the " About face " to the " Parade in review " fill the two basic years. During the junior and senior years the cadets, now turned cadet officers, use their knowledge to teach and instruct the basics. Drill is handled on the field entirely by the cadets under the watchful eye of the regular service offi- cers. In this way the advanced cadets have first- hand opportunities to apply the methods and proce- dures that have been learned in the classroom, and the basic cadets can be made ready to assume the cadet officer positions. Through this combined learning and teaching process. Reserve Officers ' Training Corps helps build future Army and Air Force officers and competent leaders. FSU ' S VERY OWN " LONG GREY LINE " STANDS AT ATTENTION AS ANOTHER THRUSDAY ROTC DRILL IS ABOUT TO BEGIN ' r j ' " ' f ■• ■• s=. SI Ha 5 j _ « =• «s »5 s:i im a, ,,. « K ai -■ -.- M a ., ■ " " » ■■ W » Iff is Si ■» K 51 HI S5 5 g- ■S ■• « W ?S ■! tg ., .. =m SB Hi K K ii Ml 51 tt ' ,t- •J--ifV ' % NOT ALL ROTC students spend their lives on the drill field as even the military has its shore of paper work. PROPER CARE OF ROTC uniforms takes time and effort as spit shines and neat creases are required of cadets. CLOTHING PRICE SMIB- .n. ne;«t:£ INSPECTION brings with it the natural enemy of all cadets, the demerit, as all must take a chance. »,- ' • ..V ,x - 87 TALLY HO COURT TAL LY HO COURT: Lynn Stanleigh, Fran All, Connie Gowen, MISS TALLY HO Mary Ellen Yaggy, Denise Edwards, Dottie Kohlman. 1963 TALLY HO QUEEN Mary Ellen Yaggy Lovely Mary Ellen Yaggy, sponsored by Theta Chi, is the 1963 Tally Ho Queen. With blue eyes and brown hair, this beauty is also Miss Gymkana of 1963. She is on the FSU Modeling Board, a member of Village Vamps, and was secretary of her freshman class. Talentedas well as attrac- tive, she enjoys playing the organ and water skiing. Mary Ellen is a sophomore psychology major from Sarasota, and a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Fran All A beauty from Tallahassee, Fran is a sophomore. The Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, who just elected Fran as their Sweetheart, also serve as her spon- sors. Fran enjoys reading, tennis, and water skiing in her spare time. Glossy dark hair and a winning smile have earned Fran recognition cs a member of the Gymkana Court and as a Little Sister of Minerva. A Kappa Delta pledge, Fran is majoring in fashion merchandising and design. 92 Denise Edwards Denise, sponsored by Phi Delta Theta, is a senior from Corel Gables. Jet-black hair and blue eyes enhance her natural beauty. Active in her sorority, Pi Beta Phi, she .served as rush captain. Interested in water skiing, art, and modern dance, Denise is an interior design major. Connie Gowen A pert freshman from Shelby vi lie, Tennessee, Connie is sponsored by her sorority Kappa Alpha Theta. She plans to major in social wel- fare and is also interested in psy- chology. A tall, slender beauty with brown eyes and light brown hair, Connie is also the 1963 Military Ball Queen. 93 . I : ' ' Wtfl -1 f. 94 Dottie Kohlman A home economics education major from Miami, Dottie is sponsored by the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. This Delta Delta Delta is an eques- trian and wins ribbons regularly for jumping horses. Dottie ' s striking beauty also wins honors, as she is a member of the Gymkana Court, a Sig Ep Calendar Girl, a Smoke Signals Feature Girl, Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega, and a Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. Lynn Stanleigh A petite junior, Lynn comes from Miami. She has green eyes and brown hair and is sponsored by her sorority, Kappa Delta, which she serves as parliamentarian. Having performed in the Flying Circus for three years, she spends many hours at the circus lot practicing for her bicycle act. Her other favorite pastimes include reading, dancing, and horseback riding. A history major, Lynn plans to teach high school. M _ 95 Daily Flambeau for Trimester Up-to-the-minute information on current world situa- tions, valuable reports on campus activities, student and faculty comments on campus and world affairs, feature stories and editorial opinions on subjects of interest are now available to students of Florida State University. The Flambeau is the first news publication to be printed daily on a Florida campus. The excellent newspaper is cited as a step forward in the history of FSU. Of great interest to those who look with expecta- tion toward the further development of our univer- sity, is the commendable fact that the newspaper is entirely the effort of students. Reporters attend and photograph campus functions, schedule interviews, and keep themselves well informed on current events. The copy and pictures are prepared and edit- ed during afternoon office hours by two staffs that work on alternate days. After a five o ' clock dead- line, the material is sent to the Student Publications Laboratory for layout and preparation for printing. The publication of the Flambeau is an endless cycle which involves many dedicated students. The staff is rewarded by the knowledge that they are responsible for the 6,500 newsoapers that are dis- tributed to students at 9:30 five days a week. The responsibility of Flambeau staff members is great. An appreciable amount of time is devoted to each step of the newspaper ' s publication. Through the effort of these students, praise and recognition have come to Florida State University. 96 DESIGNING ADVERTISEMENTS for the Flambeau requires much creativity, since ad revenues pay for printing the daily paper. UP-TO-THE-MINUTE NEWS is collected from the AP wire for the " Today ' s News Roundup. " TYPEWRITERS are the mainstay of all papers, even the Flambeau. THE HEADLINER :i es all Flambeau headlines. THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS LAB on campus does the page camera-ready art for the offset printing of the daily Flambeau. COPY FOR THE FLAMBEAU is set in !: type on Justowriters in Longmire Building. FLAMBEAUSARRIVE EARLY EACH MORNING SO THEY CAN BE DISTRIBUTED BEFORE NOON w 97 Flambeau Looks New in Trimester The Florida Flambeau had a new look this year. The trimester gave Editor Ben Sharp the opportunity to change the Flambeau. FSU now boasts the first dai- ly college paper in the state. The page size also changed to a smaller tabloid size. The Flambeau can now offer daily, up-to-the-minute news. The Flambeau office spread out as the Production Lab on the fourth floor made flats for the offset printing. The daily paper brought with it many problems. A new work schedule developed using alternating shifts so that most of the staff did not have to work everyday. The Flambeau usually appeared around 9:30 A. M. Monday through Friday. Two special editions were published this year. A twenty page Homecoming edition appeared Saturday at the Football game. Full color printing was used for the first time in the Flambeau when the Circus edition featured a full color front page. TONI DICARLO Executive Editor 98 OTIS WRAGG Associate Editor BEN C. SHARP Editor-in-Chief 99 LANA MURRAY News Editor JOHN SCHAFFNER Managing Editor BILL SMART ART CAMPBELL Assistant Managing Editor Photography Editor 100 FREDSALGADO Circulation Manager HOWARD DENSON Sports Editor FLAMBEAU ADVERTISING STAFF: Pat Fuller, Tony Lazarra, Dick Water- worth, Ben Thornal. JOHN WOOD SUSIE RHOADES Assistant Sports Editor Assistant News Editor SALLY STREET Editor Tally Ho Adjusts to Trimester Rush Working under new conditions and using a different layout style, the 1963 Tally Ho managed to miss ev- ery deadline and still to be printed. The trimester cramped the usual fun-loving style of the staff, as they had less time to work on the book. The 1963 Tally Ho looked more like a magazine and attempted to cover more campus events. Captur- ing the activities of FSU students everyday as the year progressed was the task chosen by the staff. New layout and copy styles meant that all were beginners so everyone who ventured up to 403 Long- mire was put to work. Slowly pages were finished and traces of sanity returned to the editors. The printer started paying regular visits, even if no copy was ready. And so the year went on, a year that started during the previous March and went on for 16 months. After many sleepless nights, missed deadlines, fantastic conventions, lost pictures, copy that de- fied reality, and skipped vacations, the 1963 Tally Ho was presented to the students of Florida State University in hopes that it pleased them and may even win All-American again. % 102 JANIE RUYLE Photography Editor •V, ' BETH ANN LeGATE Managing Editor - - BOBBI DARRAGH Copy Editor PAT GURLEY Production Manager PATTIE CHILDS Classes Editor JAN WALKER Academic Editor MIKE HICKEY Layout Editor 103 BARBARA HORNBECK and BOB FOSS Greek Editors ASSISTANT EDITORS: Ann Isler, Ginnie Collier, Marilyn Matthews Phil Pearce, Mary Petway. ALICE MARSHALL Organizations Editor JANET DEYO Sports Editor 104 JOAN BOULINEAUX Beauties Editor SALLIE SIMMONS Government and Publications Editor SHARON POWELL Index Editor Assistant Editors: Mary MacArthur, Carol Lippert, Beth Peyroud, Bobbie Haynie. 105 DOROTHY JONES Features Editor Signals Feature Campus Humor Smoke Signals, FSU ' s general interest magazine, is designed to appeal to the varied interests of the student body. It served as a means of encourag- ing the creative student to employ his literary abili- ties. The staff of the Smoke Signals strived for originality in humor interspersed with articles of general interest. To obtain the students ' works Smoke Signals ' boxes, on which were painted " We like satire, humor, and short stories, " were placed at points frequently passed by students. This year Smoke Signals was published once dur- ing each trimester. It contained faculty interviews, short stories, write-ups on visiting celebrities, articles of general interest, pictures of feature girls, and, of course, campus humor. SANDY BOWES Editor STAFF: Georgia Ledyard, Ted Davis, Judy Calfe, Becky Stevens, Bruce Dempsey. 106 THE FUN LOVING SMOKE SIGNALS STAFF se+s the mood for another Editorial Board meeting as the deadline approaches for all work to be finally completed. JIM YON Managing Editor EDITORIAL BOARD: Boots Ratteree, Janet Weiland, Ed Johnson, Leigh Johnson, Jir Preston, Beti Corbett. 107 Legend Strives First For Quality The Legend, which first appeared in 1958 under the title of the Florida State University Literary An- thology, grewout of a need for publication of serious student writing. After the successful first issue, it assumed the name of the Legend and became per- manently established as a yearly anthology. As the newest campus publication, the Legend is designed to bring to the students the best in FSU literary works. It contains poems, essays, and short stories and strives for quality, but not at the expense of popularity. Under the editorship of Barbara Hoon, the Legend attempts to represent as many writers and literary styles as possible. However, quality remains the most important goal of the 1963 Legend. BARBARA HOON Editor STAFF: Mike Kelley, Barbara Hoon, Leigh Johnson, Ed Johnson, Mary Val Ben- nett, Margaret Weatherly, Jimmy Rayfield, Sue Darden, Charlotte Hutchson, Jon Rogers, Anne Bradley. JIMMY RAYFIELD Associate Editor Pow Wow Provides Information NANCY BELL Editor The Pow Wow for 1962-1963 serves as an excellent informational handbook of Florida State University for incoming freshmen and transfer students. The useful guidebook makes its annual appearance dur- ing Orientation Week in September. This year ' s Pow Wow provides an informative campus history of FSU beginning with its founding and continuing up to the present year. The purpose of the Pow Wow is to familiarize all new students with the various aspects of campus life. The guide through the pages of this book is a helpful smiling caricature who assumes the charac- teristics of each activity. He introduces the reader to the campus and its traditions, student government, student services, athletics, clubs, Greeks, and ac- quaints the student with the rules and regulations which govern him as a member of the student body. In addition to providing helpful information for the new student, the Pow Wow provides a calendar of events for all FSU students. Thus the 1962 Pow Wow is a successful verbal and photographic hand- book of the Seminole spirit and life. 109 POW wow STAFF: Ellen Davis, Martha Sue Cisney, Karen McCarthy, Mem Heorn, Bobbi Brooks, Gayle Motes. BOP Sets New Publications Policies CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS, Toni DiCarlo, and Secretary of the Board, Dr. Montgomery, discuss future plans. Acting as a guide and not a censor is the function of the Board of Publications. Appointing editors, approving staff assignments, approving budgets, and handling policy matters are all done by the Board. Five students and three faculty members act as the Board. Three of the student members are elect- ed during the Spring elections. The President of the Student Body appoints the other two members. The President of the University appoints the faculty members of the Board, one of whom must be the Ad- visor to Student Publications and act as Secretary to the Board. Members of the Board elect one student to act as Board Chairman and to officially represent the Board. The Board of Publications was established to maintain the highest standards in all of the student publications. Since it is through the Board that stu- dents have the opportunity to express their opin- ions and views regarding publications, meetings are open to all interested students. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Seated: Barbara Hoon, John Schoffner, Dianne Klinck, Toni DiCorlo, Dr. Sidney Kobre, Dr. Reid Montgomery. Standing: Dr. Griffith Pugh, Beth Ann LeGate, Sandy Bowes, Sally Street. •i fiT ' ' DIANE KLINCK Business Manager Business Manager Is Coordi n ator The office of business manager carries the respon- sibility of directing the financial aspects of all student publications. Serving in this office for the past two years has been Diane Klinck. The business manager strives to coordinote the financial matters of each publication which involves keeping accurate records of advertisements, subscriptions, and ex- penses. All budgets and financial statements must meet with the approval of the Board of Publications. The business manager is appointed by the Board of Publications and she acts as an ex-officio mem- ber of the board. This year ' s advertising manager, Charlie Mull, has charge of advertising for the Flambeau and Smoke Signals. He is appointed by the business manager according to his qualifications and exper- ience with advertising. Through cooperation and ef- fort of the business manager and the advertising manager, our student publications at Florida State University will continue to be published. CHARLIE MULL Advertising Manager Student Government KEN VAN ASSENDERP President of Student Body Kitty Miller, Secretary of Intercollegiate Affairs; Reville Slayden, Secretary of Communications and Public Affairs; Evelyn Flathmanrv Secretary of Internal Affairs. JOHNNY SMITH Student Body Vice President MARY JO WEBB Chairman of University Court ROSS McVOY Chief Justice of hlonor Court Lou Rich, Secretary of Student Affairs; Bill Sheppard, Secretary of Student Welfare; Frank Milwee, Secretary of Finance; Lyman Fletcher, Attorney General; Ron Jones, Secretary of ElecMons; Don Thigpen, Secretary of Student Union. JACKIE MATHIS Secretary of Senate GENE BROWN Men ' s Vice President JEANNE FERLITA Women ' s Vice President 5 . iTili ifedyi. afk ik :.V .■L -; iii iJ r -SS !? . kd k ■r%. Andrews, J. Buerke, P. Gibbs, A. Killian, J. Merting, J. Ryll, F. Wharton, S. Bassett, C. Benson, W. Bone, L. Branch, W. Brooks, S. Dale, N. Daniel, B. Doyle, R. Dunn, S. Fish, D. Grant, W. Gresimer, C. Griffin, J. Hoi lingsworth, G. Johnston, J. Kinney, M. Lonahan, D. Luna, L. Marshall, A. McDowell, G Miller, G. Neumann, M. Orth, M. Reid, J. Renfroe, C. Sanders, D. Sauer, J. Sauer, P. Sisco, T. Sparkman, S. White, J. Williams, M. Williamson, J. Wiltshire, B. Young, K. NEVER ENDING CALLS and a cluttered desk keep President van Assenderp busy. BEFORE ANOTHER SESSION on " Capitol Hill " , Senate leaders Smith, Ferlita, Mathis, and Brown assemble on Longmire steps. THE USE OF AN OFFICIAL CAR FOR STUDENT GOVERNMENT BUSINESS IS ACCEPTED BY PRESIDENT VAN ASSENDERP PREPARING CASES before Honor Court can even meet takes much of Chief Justice Ross McVoy ' s and Clerk Betty O ' Berry ' s time. Court Works With New Honor Code Functioning under the honor system, the supreme court of Florida State University is the Honor Court. It is this court ' s responsibility to try cases which involve the academic honor code. The court also has jurisdiction over cases of impeachment of stu- dent government officers, questions of the constitu- tionality of the Student Body Constitution and Statu- tes, cases appealed from the lower courts, and cases involving lying and stealing. The chief justice is the top official of Honor Court and presides over all sessions. It is his responsibility to investigate all reports of honor code violations. The court is composed of the clerk and eight justices, all chosen from the junior and senior classes. Penalties imposed by Honor Court are rendered according to the degree of seriousness of the offense. These decisions are subject to re- view by the Faculty Review Committee and by the President of the University. Gait Allee Joe Rogers Martha Bishop Nancy Sindon Jim Brown Patty Warren Kelley Reid Carolyn Wronske Judiciary Upholds Student Rules Infringement of university regulations, which in- clude men ' s and women ' s rules, are tried by the University Court. It handles those cases not dele- gated to the house councils of the dormitories, Off- Campus Court, or Traffic Court. Making up the University Court are Men ' s and Women ' s Judiciaries. The chairman, who must have had previous court experience, presides over the meetings. The court consists of eighteen members, three men and three women elected from the sopho- more, junior, and senior classes. Meeting as a group, the court tries cases involving both men and women. When trying men or women separately, the court divides into Men ' s and Women ' s Judiciaries. Bates, B. Boyd, H. Cutajar, C. Jones, J. Pharr, D. Bishop, M. Brown, J. Hoffman, L. Loucks, J. Register, J. Boote, B. Carlton, B. Hughes, B. Milner, M. Southworth, S. JUDICIARY CHAIRMAN, Mary Jo Webb, keeps regular office hours with the Court Secretary, Barbara Boerema. TRAFFIC COURT: Beans Campbell, Chairman; Vicki Voyles, Rick Frost, Dona Lenahan. Off Campus Houses Have Own Court OFF CAMPUS COURT: Standing: Pam Hall, Judy Allen, Linda Wal- ker, Michele Goffe, Dorothy Norris, Madge Richardson, Toni Wells, Mary Appleberg, Kathy Brown, Mary Ann Courtoy, Seated: Suzanne Strupp, Nancy Gard, Mary Lundale, Beverly Glendenning. Traffic Appeals Appear in Court All FSU students who have cars in Tallahassee or who own cars on campus are under the jurisdiction of Traffic Court. When a student breaks a traffic rule, the student can either pay the fine or appeal to Traffic Court for a hearing. Traffic Court then de- cides if the student has broken a rule or not, and if a fine is necessary. Traffic Court has the right to reduce fines if it feels that this is necessary, but does not have the right to raise the amount of fines. The chairman and four justices, two from the sophomore class and two from the junior class, are elected in the spring elections. The Court works closely with the campus policemen. Regulating and enforcing housing rules in sorority and women ' s foundation houses is the function of Off-Campus Court. Working just like a dormitory House Council, this court has jurisdiction over off campus houses that are associated with the univer- sity. Actions taken are similar to those of a house council or judiciary. Each house elects a represen- tative, usually House Chairman or House President, to serve on the Court. A chairman is then elected by the members to preside over the meetings. Off-Cam- pus court meets once a week to handle cases. J C ' s Serve Freshman Women Serving as counselors, friends, and big sisters to the freshmen women, the junior counselors of FSU help them adjust to their first college year. Before the freshmen arrive, their " JC ' s " have already been at work preparing to make FSU a home for the new students. Pajama parties, floor meetings, and Wed- nesday teas are under the direction of the JC s " and are planned to help the girls become acquainted. Each junior counselor has approximately 12 coun- selees. During the first trimester, dorm offices are held by the " JC ' s " . The following trimester the freshmen elect dorm officers from their own class. Through cooperative effort, the freshmen women quickly become adapted to college life. w , Dorm Government Officers JENNIE MURPHREEHALLOFFICERS: PATSY BRILL, President; CAROLYN WRONSKE, Vice President; SUSAN CAWTHON, Vice President; BEV ACHER, Social Chairman. 120 REYNOLDS HALL OFFICERS: CLYDA STOKES, President; BOBSIE CARLTON, Vice President; BRUCIE REESE, Vice President; CHAR- LOTTE CHRISTOPHER, Social Chairman. BROWARD HALL OFFICERS: BETTY DRUM- MOND, President; RUTH JANE WILLIAMS, Vice President; PR! SCI LL A MCKN I GHT, Vice Pres- ident; EDITH BERKOWITZ, Social Chairman. BRYAN HALL OFFICERS: MOLLY DARRAH, Vice President; ROSEMARY ARMES, Social Chairman; BUNNY WORSHAM, President; BETH ANN LEGATE, Vice President. 121 GILCHRIST HALL OFFICERS: PAT MELTON President; MARCO SWAN, Vice President; SALLY DUNLAP, Vice President; CORINNE PURRSIANO, Social Chairman. FLORIDA HALL OFFICERS: CAROL ANN DOTSON, President; ANN DICKEN, Vice President; CHARLOTTE FONTANA, Vice President; SANDY MYRICK, Social Chairman. DORMANHALL OFFICERS: JANET DUNCAN, President; PRISCILLA CRANFORD, Vice President; MYRA MORRIS, Vice President, DORIS BROWN, Social Chairman. 22 £» a44U 4i «ULL CAWTHON HALL OFFICERS: SARA ANN NESBIT, Vice President; TOBI RAYN, Vice President; ALENDA DARK, President; LINDA GROSS, Social Chai rman. m -. DEGRAFF HALL OFFICERS: CAROLYN LANG- FORD, President; BECKY STEVENS, Vice Presi- dent; MARY STOCKHAUSEN, Social Chairman. MAGNOLIA HALL OFFICERS: LINDA LATHAM, President; ROSE SCHAEKEL, Vice President; HILDA JONES, Vice President; BOBBIE MER- RILL, Social Chairman. I 1 EAST LANDIS HALL OFFICERS: JANE GAMBILL, President; JOYCE KILLIAN, Vice President; MARILYN BAUMBACH, Vice Presi- dent; JUDY MCGRAW, Social Chairman. 124 WESTLANDISHALLOFFICERS: THERA BRACKNEY, President; DOROTHY SMITHSON, Vice President; JOAN WALDON,Vice Presi- dent; DIANNE LOWE, Social Chairman. KELLUM HALL OFFICERS: ALLAN DERMOTT, President; CHARLES SCHMIDT, Vice President; DALLAS MATHEWS, Social Chairman; DERK DOBSON, Social Chairman. 125 CATHY FRANTZ President of Selby House MADELEINE BARBER President of F. E. A. Scholarship fHouse LANA MURRAY President of FEA House DAN BARWICK President of Selby House JOE MARTIN President of Selby House Cooperative Living For Top Scholars 126 The Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation, Inc., offers worthy students who otherwise would not get a college education the opportunity to attend FSU. The Foundation maintains 7 houses, 4 for wo- men and 3 for men, rent free to these students. All house keeping, cooking, meal planning, shopping, and minor repairs are done by the students. They in turn pay the utility and grocery bills. All of the Foundation residents are honor stu- dents, and studies come first on their schedules. Besides finding time for housekeeping and studies these students are also busy in many extra curricu- lar activities. Each house elects its own officers to act as the governing body and the operation and daily workings of the house are planned and carried out by these student officers. MAKING BEDS is only one of the chores that students have in cooperative living. COOKING comes naturally after a while as each student takes his turn as chef and meal planner. ALL STUDENTS ARE ON SCHOLARSHIP SO STUDIES ALWAYS COME FIRST STUDENTS TAKE PRIDE in serving the meals that they have planned and cooked. 27 Apartments Attract Students 128 APARTMENT LIFE brings domestication as all must take a turn at the daily KP duty. PETS, A PRIVILEGE open only to apart- ment dwellers, often make studying difficult. Apartment life is drawing an increasingly large num- ber of FSU students every year. Due to a limited amount of dormitory space, the Tallahassee off- campus housing business has received an influx of students. Interns as well as undergraduates, gra- duates, and married students have found that apart- ment life is fun but brings with it added work and responsibility. Apartment life has several advantages. Approved apartment parties, new to FSU this year, provide enjoyable evenings for many students. Inviting friends in to cook dinner or studying in the quiet of one ' s own home is possible to the apartment dweller. On the other hand, apartments have to be kept clean, meals have to be cooked, and dishes have to be washed. Apartments are frequently far from the center of campus activity. Nevertheless, the extra responsibility of having one ' s own home and the possibility, for the married student, of raising one ' s own family, make apartment living an experience valued by many students of our university. APPROVED PARTIES give the boys the chance to show off " the castle " and to have some fun too. CLEANING CAN BE REAL FUN APARTMENT DWELLERS WILL CLAIM 29 REGULAR GROCERY SHOPPING AND STORAGE BECOME WEEKLY TASKS NOW THAT approved parties are possible, cooking skills can be tested if any brave ones dare taste. BOOKS PILE UP AND LOTS OF ROOM IS NEEDED AS THOSE TERM PAPERS ARE FINALLY WRITTEN 130 STUDY DATES are now more important and the usual Friday night date as the trimester demands more time with the books. Finals Arrive With Christmas Craming and finals came together this year as usual, but Christmas came with them. So FSU students had a new problem—the academic pressures competing with the holiday spirit. But, as should happen at a university, studies took precedent over fun at least until finals were over. Some students found themselves in the History Building past midnight. Some last minute crammers found recluse in the library, others chose Landis Green, while some headed for the Soda Shop. They studied alone, in pairs, small groups or maybe at- tended help sessions. Now and then it was time for a cup of coffee or a cigarette. Again studies would start and continue until all hours of the night, in preparation for the coming finals. EVENLANDISGREENSERVESASASTUDYHALL FOR FINALS IF NECESSARY AND IF THE WEATHER PERMITS Holidays Arrive with Exams The tension of the first trimester slackened as the gay spirit of the holiday season began to appear on the faces of the busy students and faculty. Christmas is always a special time of the year at Florida State; and, although students were busy stu- dying for exams, they still found time for Christmas shopping and decorating. Signs of Christmas appear- ed all over the campus, and the sound of favorite Christmas carols was heard as people scurried to and fro carrying brightly-wrapped packages. Even though the trimester has. placed exams before Christmas, students still managed to squeeze in time between studies to get in the holiday mood. Parties and celebrations filled these last few weeks of school. Caroling between residences and at Dr. Blackwell ' s home, dorm festivities, tree decorating parties, and traditional teas created a whirl of holi- day activity. Fraternities and sororities made plans to celebrate with dances, gift exchanges, and dinners. Everyone began to feel the spirit as the vacation THE SMOKE SIGNALS was approached. Soon, exams were over and each student the campus wide holiday gift. left campus to celebrate Christmas at home. MORE EXAMS TO TAKE CAUSE THE CHEERLESS EXPRESSIONS FOR ALL 132 EXAMSAREOVERANDHOLIDAYSARE AHEAD AS STUDENTS SMILE AGAIN TO CELEBRATE the holidays the Lambda Chis used cold weather to freeze their soaked yard. EVERYONE HELPS TO DECORATE THE TREE AT CHRISTMAS TIME, AND EVEN THE SPECIAL GUESTS OFFER A HAND 133 TREES get decorated as SANTA FINDS TIME TO VISIT THE FROSH DORMS FOR CHRISTMAS PARTIES the holiday season starts. BACK TO the University Bookstore and Bills as a new trimester starts and books must be bought. MUCH NEEDED psychiatric help is offered at registration by APO as they help bewildered students become unconfused. Second Trimester Starts Too Soon The coldest Winter on record hit FSU as tempera- tures dropped to a new low of 10 degrees. Students bundled up more than ever but went about their usual academic pursuits. The new trimester had to be started as everyone was still busy recovering from the holidays and the first trimester. The lesson learned from the trimester system was the need of more study time. The administration assisted by lengthening Library hours, but even this did not help much as requests for the Library to stay open on Saturday nights were made. Activi- ties settled into their familiar rut as students look- ed forward to an exciting season of sports, dorm dances, and weekends. Various Greek events were held, but shortened due to the pressures of the tri- mester and the need for study time. 134 THE NEW CAMPUS PASTTIME IS WATCHING MABRY HEIGHTS MOVE AROUND STUDIES are here again after too short a rest and the Lib is home to students. THE " SWEETHEART OF JENNIE MURPHREE " is crowned at the Jennie Formal, only one of the many Winter dorm dances. WINTER brings the traditional rains but as usual, 8 o ' clocks still meet. 135 DORM TEAS, which help the girls get to know each other better, are part of the weekly social calendar. CIRCUS MEMBERS keep working on the " Big Show " , even though it is very cold on the lot. 136 Cagers Provide Excitement And Upsets FSU 92 Tampa University 60 GPP. SU 77 University of Miami (Fla.) 74 OPP 65 Valdosta (Ga.) State 42 88 University of Georgia 54 59 University of Florida 80 76 University of Georgia 90 47 Auburn University 65 55 Georgia Tech 70 72 University of Alabama 63 86 University of Florida 94 54 University of Kentucky 83 76 University of Houston 69 70 Auburn University 77 63 University of Alabama 61 56 University of Richmond 62 61 Valdosta (Ga.) State 56 11 University of Georgia 69 73 Stetson (Fla.) Univ. 57 49 University of Alabama 48 82 Centenary (La.) College 68 79 Georgia Southern 60 73 Phillips 660ilers 82 65 University of Tennessee 66 70 University of Miami (Fla.) 99 72 University of Chattanooga 55 80 Tampa University 58 CAL HUGE dribbles before making a shot in one of the Florida State home games that brought capacity crowds to Tully gym. Finishing the 26 game season with a 15-10 record because the Phillips 66 Oilers game does not count on official tally, the FSU basketball team played an extremely difficult schedule. The season included some unusual highlights, two outstanding upsets, and some heartbreaking losses. The Seminoles start- ed the season on a bleak note as the team lacked both experience and rebounding strength. Three of the top FSU players, Jerry Shirley, Bob Lovell, and Pete Rogers had never played varsity ball before. The Seminoles also lacked overall height. But still FSU managed to come out ahead. The season was highlighted by beating Miami and scoring FSU ' s first victory over Houston. Losses to Florida were endured, but the Seminoles won the Savannah Invi- tational Tournament. 137 138 V CHARLIE LONG, VOTEDMOST VALUABLE PLAYER BY FSU ' S BASKETBALL TEAM, MATCHES WITS AGAINST THE OPPONENT ' S mZ ., RIVALRY between the tvjo teams increases as Florida COACHES study the game closely for mistakes the players make. State pulls into a narrow lead over the Hurricanes. 39 ANXIOUS SPECTATORSWATCHCAL HUGE TAKEONE OFF THEBOARD FLORIDA STATE ' S VICTORY over Miami, the upset of the year, was a great morale booster to the team. HJ HHH I H j B l H H| BP HKgr |M w g H| V H v X) m r i H HR R . I l L I S HEAD COACH BUD KENNEDY AND ASSISTANT COACH HUGH DURHAM DISCUSS STRATEGY WITH PLAYERS DURING TIME OUT 40 The upset of the season was 77-74 victory over the University of Miami in an overtime game. Tully Gym packed with 4,500 loyal Seminole fans who saw Charlie Long and Dale Reeves play their most ex- citing game of the season, as FSU handed Miami its second loss in 16 starts. Surprisingly FSU man- aged to outrebound Miami, even though Miami was the taller team. Handing Houston its only defeat at the hands of the Seminoles, the basketball team beat the Cou- gars by a score of 76-69. A crowd of 4,200 fans saw the tribe pull their second upset of the season and win another game they were " supposed " to lose. Beat at the foul line, FSU lost to its arch rival the University of Flo rida, 94-86. Four of FSU ' s top men were fouled out of the game as Florida had the chance to show its outstanding free throw ability by sinking 46 out of 53 charity shots and breaking all their free shot records. DALE REEVES tries for a rebound in one of the games which proved to be a swamping victory for the Seminoles. SEMINOLES FIGHT FOR THE TOSS-UP IN A FSU VICTORY OVER STETSON 141 FLORIDA STATE TAKES THE LEAD AGAIN IN ONE OF THE GAMES PLAYED DURING THE SURPRISING 15-10 SEASON AT POOL SIDE Coach N. B. Stults holds council with Senior Co-Captain Pete Davis, undefeated 1 meter diver Neal Allen, and Senior Co-Captain Risto Pyykko. Tankers Break Eight School Records 142 VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM: Front Row: Dale Smith, Pete Combes, Mike Gonzalve, Alan Roles, Tommy Pepper, John Walker, Risto Pyykko Roy Davis, Tony Kowals, Pete Davis. Second Row: Mark Cohen, Jim Mullaly, Bruce Quayle, Tom Casper, Jim Busse, Gene Dayton Charlie Tandy, Dick Green, Sherman Henderson, Bob Durocher, Steve Brinson, Doug Kruger, Jim Payne, Neal Allen. Third Row: Coach Jack bimmons, Coach Bim Stults, Coach Denny Flandreau. MEDLEY RELAY TEAM: Jim Mullaly, Dick Green, Pete Combs, and Bruce Quayle. PERFECTING ANY STROKE, including the backstroke, demands hours of practicing to be good enough for varsity competition. ■«i f ' - H yj ' " ' % w f : A look at the varsity swimming team ' s win-loss record of 6-3 shows that the team did not do as well as was anticipated during the past season. The glory of the six victories seemed to lose some of its glitter with the taste of two dual meet defeats at the hands of the Seminole ' s arch rivals, the Ga- tors. North Carolina seemed to upset both the team and the FSU fans when they beat the Seminole tank- ers. Prior to the seasons opening, the varsity squad was plagued by the failure of several of its key men to return to varsity competition. The varsity swim- ming team as whole had a successful year, and several swimmers turned in outstanding individual performances and broke various records. These swimmers not only broke and lowered old records, but gave hope for a brighter future for the Florida State University Varsity Swimming Team. . . .. - .. . ' mL ' m ' !» f wl UUI -f 3lf ' " " ,. i: SETTING THE SCHOOL RECORD for the breaststroke for both 100 and 200 yards, Doug Kruger ends the race. EVEN FUNDAMENTALS like racing dives need practice as Alan Roles, a sprinter, starts a training session. rp Charlie Tandy and Alan Roles, Freestyle; Sherman Henderson and Bill Lawrence, Breoststroke; Pete Davis, Backstroke. The 1963 season was marked by outstanding per- formances on the part of individual members of the team. Dale Smith, Charlie Tandy, Bruce Quayle, and Mark Cohen battled it out for the top sprinter posi- tion, and then joined together for a strong relay team. Cohen doubled as an individual medly man and set a new school record. Co-captain Pete Davis set school records in the backstroke. Divers Neal Allen and Jimmy Payne had a nearly perfect season us they took first and second place in every meet, Allen was unbeaten on the low board all season. Jim Mullaly and Tom Casper joined Co-captain Davis to keep backstroke competition high all sea- son. Edged on by Pete Combes and Jim Busse, Co- captain Risto Pyykko set a grueling pace in the but- terfly. These and other outstanding performances by FSU swimmers earned a successful season. Bruce Quayle, Freestroke; and Mike Gonzalve, Breast- stroke. - Risto Pyykko, Butterfly, Jim Mullaly, Backstroke, and Bob Durocher, Freestyle. 144 Mark Cohen, Freestyle; Tom Casper, Backstroke; Steve Brinson, Butterfly; Doug Kruger, Breoststroke; Pete Combs, Butterfly. Dick Green, Breaststroke, and Doug Kruger, Breaststroke. Neal Allen, Diver, and Jimmy Payne, Diver. Dale Smith, Freestyle, and Ron Bissland, Freestyle. FSU 1963 Season Record OPP 66 58 56 44 65 39 63 58 37 University of Georgia University of Alabama Tul one University University of North Carolina University of the South University of Florida Georgia Tech Fast Carol ina University of Florida 29 37 38 51 30 56 31 37 58 First Place in Southern AAU Second Place in Georgia AAU 145 DURING A WORKOUT, sophomore Jim Mullally DISPLAYING THE PERFECT FORM that makes him the champion diver, and senior Pete Davis practice backstrokes. sophomore Neal Allen, is still unbeaten in the one meter board events. THE SWIMMING TEAM PLUNGES IN FOR A START AT A PRACTICE SESSION EARLY IN THE NEW SEASON 146 FREESTYLE RELAY TEAM: Gene Dayton, BUTTERFLYER Risto Pyykko breaks water for a gulp of Bruce Quayle, Charlie Tandy, and Dale Smith. air during a routine workout with the rest of the team. GROUP ONE TAKES A BRIEF BREATHER AS GROUP TvVO TAKES A PLUNGE DURING A " HELL END " PRACTICE SESSION F.S.U. 147 SEMINOLE STARS, Don Caton and Lex Wood, discuss the doubles match they just played with Coach Eddie Cubbon. New Star Brings Tennis Victories The Florida State University Tennis Team did not have a single man, letterman or otherwise returning from last year, when the Seminoles finished with a 11-8 record and the Eastern Intercollegiate Tennis Championship. However, Coach Eddie Cubbon came up with a pair of talented junior college transfers to play the first two positions and four sophomores to back them up. This gave the Seminoles additional strength that had not been counted on earlier. The tribe finished with a 15-3 record and went on to compete in the Eastern Intercollegiate Championship at Hamilton, New York, for the second straight year. Lex Wood, an FSU junior from King Williams, South Africa, was the brightest star on the team. He won the singles division in the Eastern Intercollegi- ate Tennis Championships this year and ended the season with a personal 18-5 record. TENNIS TEAM: Coach Eddie Cubbon, Manager John Pruse, Ken Alcorn, Don Monk, Don Coton, Lex Wood, Paul Bennett, Dave Mower, Dick Fischer, Tom Henry, Assistant Coach Jim Baker. 148 THREE VARSITY TENNIS PLAYERS from Florida, Dick Fischer, Dave Mower, and Ken Alcorn, wait for an intersauad game to start. FSU STAR, Lex Wood, displays the form that make him one of the top collegiate tenni s players. OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORES, Don Monk and Paul Bennett, played a successful first varsity tennis season for FSU. ]49 TOP GOLFERS Roger Kennedy, Terry Brimmer, and John Parsons pause during the middle of an interteam tournament. DOUG DAVIS Senior Golfer 50 DAVE PHILO Teem Captain JOHN DANIELSON, RICHARD KARL, ROBERT Ml ELNI KOWSKI, DENNIS LYONS Good 63 Season Brings Experience Playing a full schedule, the Florida State golf team opened the season by defeating Jacksonville Navy, 24 ' 2 to IVz. From the first win the FSU linkers went on to have a successful season. Lack of experience and the return of only two lettermen, Dave Philo and Doug Davis, proved to be FSU ' s greatest problem. But, the experience came as the Seminoles defeated Michigan State, Purdue, University of Georgia, Georgia Tech, and Springfield College. The Florida Invitational Tournament also fell at the hand of the FSU duffers, as all comers were defeated. The season started and ended well, and paints a bright picture for the 1964 team. The players who will return next year are now very experienced. The coach is looking forward to the most successful sea- son in the school ' s history. READY TO TEE OFF are Dave Sliney, Mark Blair, and Richard Ross, membersof the Seminole Golf Team. 151 GOLF TEAM: First Row: John Parsons, Dave Lee, Dave Philo, Dave Sliney, Mark Blair, Terry Brimmer. Second Row: Coach Bill Odeneal, Richard Ross, Doug Davis, Roy Beall, Roger Kennedy. 152 INTRAMURALSOFFERCOMPETITIVE SPORTS FOR ORGANIZED GROUPS DURING THE Fl RST TWO TRIMESTERS Intramural Sports Provide Variety The intramural program at Florida State provides a variety of sports activities for the benefit of all students. If students become interested in a new sport, the athletic department will investigate the the addition of that sport to the program. The programs and sports activities offered differ for men and women and each is under its own direc- tor. Both groups work together and makeup the co- ordinated intramural program. Presently the intramural setup provides a com- petitive sports program for two trimesters and only participation programs for the third trimester. During the first two trimesters, all living units and the religious organizations are eligible to enter teams in competitive sports. For the third trimester any student may participate in the varied non- competitive sports program. 153 NON-COMPETITIVE SPORTS are offered to all students during the entire third trimester. DR. OGLESBY ENTERTAINS A GROUP OF FOPLlur :,TUUL[JT:. bi TRYUJu HIG HArJU AT U lNo THEIR CHOPSTICKS 154 Si ' ,No IN FRONT OF THE SUWANNEE ROOM REMIND ALL STUDENTS OF THE EXHIBITIONS BEING HELD IN THE MUSEUM Cultural Activities The Florida State University in its strive to be- come a leading center of the finer arts among the nations colleges and universities has developed among its students a finer degree of appreciation for the arts. Growth of this appreciation was evi- dent in the 1963 school year. Among some of the activities was the university art gallery. On who ' s walls hung some of the finest student work yet to be seen at FSU. Besides the student work the gallery exhibited current national touring shows to familiarize students with a wide range of current styles. This year Tallahassee was the center of the Florida Fine Arts Festival. The highlight of the week was the presentation of Pablo Casals conduc- ting his own masterpiece of music El Pessebre. Furthering the arts was the FSU drama depart- ment where students put on shows worthy of the high acclaim they received. This year the department of modern languages sponsored the french singing duo of Marc and Andre in a fascinating concert of French music. These are but a few of the long list of activities a student may attend to enrich and broaden his college life at Florida State. FSU ART STUDENTS observe charcoal drowings on exhibit drawn by students of Walter Ugorski. 155 FAMOUS CELLIST, Pablo Casals, poses with instrument before his week-long stay at FSU for the Arts Festival. COMMUNICATIONS are no problem for these two French folksingers who break the language block. DR. MICHAEL K ASH A ADDRESSES FACULTY AND STUDENTS Lecture Series 156 Four outstanding faculty members were the speakers for the Mortar Board Last Lecture Series this year. The four men represented four areas of study - Eng- lish, government, business, and chemistry. Their lectures consisted of the ideas they would want to leave the world with if they knew the lecture to be the last they would be privileged to give. Mortar Board members, believing that a subject of this type presented by men who think seriously about their beliefs and goals is of significance to society as a whole, invites professors each year to give a last lecture. The speakers are selected from among the outstanding professors on the campus. Speakers this year were Mr. Michael Shaara, instruc- tor of English; Dr. Paul Piccard, associate professor of government; Dr. John E. Champion, vice-president of the University; and Dr. Michael Kasha, professor of chemistry. MICHAEL SHAARA Instructor of English 157 DR. PAUL PICCARD Associate Professor of Government DR. JOHN CHAMPION Vice President of the University THESOCIALWELFAREDEPT. HOLDS CORRECTIONAL CONVENTION LECTURE IN THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY LECTURE HALL 158 DOCTOR PAUL MINUS UNIVERSITY CHAPLAIN TA4_KS WITH STUDENTS AFTER A LECTURE 159 DOCTOR DORLAGTAKESTHE PODIUM FOR A BOOK REVIEW A PERFORMER HURRIES TO FINISH MAKE-UP BEFORE DONN ING HIS COSTUME 160 IN THE BUSTLE of the dressing room costumes are donned as crew and actors clear last minute details. t V THE CURTAIN CALL comes and final touches are added. ETHEL DONALDSON WORKS WITH A YOUTHFUL PERFORMER IN PREPARATION FOR A SHOW THE TIME IS HERE and the curtain is up. Student Productions The only way one can appreciate the work that goes into one of the Student Productions is to watch the preparation from backstage. The many hours of rehearsing that occur before performance hardly seem worth the effort, since the presentation usu- ally requires only an hour or two. But for the cast members, everyone from the smallest part to the leading role, it means something special. For them, it may be only a hobby to act, or it may be a field they will choose as a vocation. But whichever the case, the performance is something they have cre- ated. Never are the tedious hours of practice felt a waste of time. Besides the actors or dancers themselves, there are the people who are, so to speak, " behind the scenes. " Without them the show would be entirely impossible, but they seldom receive the credit due them. Costumes, make-up, props, and sets are only a few of the complexities of production that the audience never sees. Whatever one ' s part in one of these Student Pro- ductions, it is important. Without everyone ' s co- operation the show could not go on. 161 THEATRE DANCE MEMBERS PRACTICE LONG HOURS TO ACHl EVE PERFECTION INTHEIR ROUTINE 162 FINALLY THE PERFORMANCE is given and things must begin again for next year ' s show. ROBIN LEEGER AND CLYDE FRIEDMAN PRACTICE THEIR PARTS FOR UPCOMING STUDENT PRODUCTION BARBARA JONES demonstrates an ability for dancing in rehearsal. 163 PARTICIPANTS in the production of " Kismet " begin to practice with the props they will use in performance. EVILCONJURMANTRICKSTHEUNSUSPECTING WITCH BOY IN A SCENE FROM THE FSU PRODUCTION " DARK OF THE MOON " 164 ACTORSMUSTWORKMANY HOURS BEFORE PRESENTING THE SHOW 165 LOVERS LAURETTAANDRINUCCHIO IN THE OPERA GIANNI SCHICCHI DOMINATE THE ACTION WHILE ZITA WATCHES 166 Artist Series SALLY BAILEY San Franci SCO Bal let ISSAC STERN Viol ini st ROBERT GLADSTEIN, NANCY ROBINSON San Francisco Ballet The FSU Artist Series, long one of the university ' s leading cultural activities, this year hosted a mag- nificent billing of stars. Perhaps the most exciting group to appear at FSU in a long time was the San Francisco Ballet Com- pany. The audience was held spellbound by giant cards, illustriously costumed, as they moved across the stage. Music for the company was as unusual as the costumes. Sally Bailey, the troups leading lady, captivated the audience as she performed Adam and Eve which was especially written for the company in a jazz theme. Early in the year Dame Judith Anderson and her supporting company came to FSU and performed Lady Macbeth, her most magnificent portrayal. Also leading the list was Isaac Stern a world famous violinist who held FSU music lovers in a concert of rare pleasure. 1963 held rare moments for FSU students and faculty when Westcott became the center of bustling activity and wonderful enjoyment. 167 MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Antal Dorati, Conductor kx: w 168 DAME JUDITH ANDERSON Lady Macbeth ZINKAMILANOV Soprano Student Artist Series 169 THE JOURNEYMEN Folksinging Trio LIMELITERS Folksinging Trio 170 DICK CURTIS Comedian This year ' s Student Artist Series brought a wealth of talent to eager FSU audiences. Among the lineup were the Limeliters who entranced students with their vocal renditions of folk favorites mingled in combination with the satirical comedy of Lou Gotlieb. The Four Saints amazed audiences with their mastery of musical instruments on a wide variety of vocal and instrumental numbers during their two nights at FSU. Homecoming provided the greatest share of talent combining the mastery of Si Zentner and his orches- tra, Dick Curtis ' comedy and the trumpet of Bobby Hackett. Also at homecoming were the Journeymen, another folksinging trio, for two concerts in Westcott. Although the trend seemed to be to folksingers, FSU students enjoyed a sparkling array of enter- tainment this year. THE FOUR SAINTS Variety Group BOBBY HACKETT Trumpeter 171 MORTIFIEDTAPEESARE ENTERTAINING THE SENIOR MEMBERS DURING THEIR INITIATION CEREMONY 172 MUSIC CLUB MEMBERS EMPLOY SKILLS AND SERVE THE STUDENTS BY GIVING SHOWS DURING THE TRIMESTER ORGANIZATION MEMBERS SPEAK at meetings as well as having guest speakers from their field. Campus Student Organizations Florida State University has a large number of dif- ferent organizations in which students may serve and work, or be rewarded for having served and worked for the University. Students can join clubs that further their education, employee their talents, develop new skills, or serve other students. Many national and local honoraries have chapters at FSU, including the oldest chapter in the state of Phi Beta Kappa, which is the highest honorary in the country. Most of the departments in the University have begun clubs in which their respective students learn and benefit from the knowledge which they receive from membership in them. MEMBERS HAVE DISCUSSION SESSION FOLLOWING MEETING 173 FACULTY ADVISORS JOIN CLUB MEMBERS FOR WEEKLY MEETING 174 Phi Beta Kappa The simple gold key with the three stars, a pointing hand, and the Greek letters Phi Beta Kappa, repre- sents scholarship exemplified. Founded December 5, 1776, on the campus of William and Mary, it was the first Greek letter society formed. Originally a secret society. Phi Beta Kappa later became an honorary society for men and women in recognition of scholarly attainment in the Arts and Sciences. The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is expressed by their motto: " Love of Wisdom, the Helmsman of Life. " This symbolizes the distinguished principles of the society: friendship, morality, and learning. The encouragement of learning and achievement is carried through by extending membership to those men and women who have exhibited the highest scholarship, creative ability, perseverance, leader- ship potential, and cultural interests. The selected students are tapped in the Spring and honored by a banquet. The organization also holds several teas during the year, including a Founders Day Program in December. Mary B. Alfriend Gait Allee Hazel A. Avery A! ice Barron Werner Baum Ramona C. Beard Mary V. Bennett Homer A. Black Gordon W. Blackwell Irene Bol iek Ruth S. Breen Reno W. Bupp Grace E. Cairns Mrs. S. D. Calkins Sidney Calkins Doak S. Compbel I Margaret V. Campbell John Carey John E. Champion Richard Chandler Robert G. Clapp Bernarr Cooper Richard G. Cornel I Robert Davi s Graydon S. DeLand Patrick T. DeMarce Linda R. Diz William G. Dodd Anita Eberly Earl Friedin Carolyn J. Gaines Dwight B. Goodner Horace B. Gray H. C. Griffith Herman Gunter, Sr. George M. Harriet Marion Hay Elton Henley Barbara Hepp Werner Herz Dorothy L. Hoffman Katherine B. Hoffman Bentz B. Howard Marian D. Iri sh Marc Julius Michael Kasha Winthrop N. Kellogg Lewis M. Kil lian Walter James Koss H. Frederick Kreimer Jimmie Longford Robin Leeger John E. Leffler Donna McAllister Ralph McWilliams Wayne C. Minnick Georgia G. Meggers Joe Meggers Meyer F. Mimkoff John D. Oberholtzer Victor Oel schi ager Dai sy Parke r Michael Parker Malcolm Parsons Ann Loui se Pates Robert Piunkett J. Russell Reaver James A. Ramsey J. Paul Reynolds Barbara Lou Rich Wil I iam H. Rogers Emile Roth Barbara Scott Wil ford Shelton Veni la Shores Robert B. Short J. R. Skretting Kurt M. Snover Sara K. Srygley Albert L. Sturm C. E. Tanzy R. Davi s Thomas Lynette Thompson James A. Todd Lyman D. Toulmin Burke G. Vanderhil I Odell Waldby Cecile M. Wand William Watson Betty M. Watts Margaret Weatherly Leiand H. Williams Miriam Wil son Stephen Winters Nelda Alderman Mary V. Alexander Lee H. Armstrong Sam Baker Donald G. Barnes Mary V. Bennett Norma L. Benton Mary Betts Homer Black Marion Black Garth Blake Diane Boerger Mary Anne Brotherson Joyce E. Bryant Margaret V. Campbell Milton W. Carothers John Champion Naomi Creely Hugh L. Davis Juanita DeVette Virginia Dumas Janet Kay Dykes Anita L. Eberly Sandra E. Eisemann Anne Marie Erdman Ruth D. Ferguson Carolyn Gaines Azzurra Givens Hortense Glenn Frank X. Goni Dwight Goodner Frank Goodner Sarah Hammond David J. Hanson Dorothy Hoffman Mary Noka Hood Joseph Hooten Sandra L. Howland Richard Joel Terrie Carol Jones Lewis Ki I lian Robert Kromhout Karl Kuersteiner Mori a Lacayo Barbara Landers S. T. Lastinger Charles W. McArthur Carolyn Dolores McNeil Ralph D. McWilliams Beverly T. Marchetta Kenneth D. Miller Georgia G. Neggers Marie W. Osmond Malcolm B. Parsons Anne Pates Gregg Phifer Janet Rondel Glover L. Rogers Jeanne L. Ryan John Sharp R. B. Short Dora Skipper Hazel Stevens W. Hugh Stickler Mode L. Stone Mildred Strickland Lynette Thompson Barbara Toney Dorothy Tradger John S. Vanderoef H. 0. Waldly Margaret Weatherly Janet Wells Phyllis Williamson R. L. Witherspoon Marelynn Zipser Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is an honor society which is dis- tinguished by its selection of members from all de- partments and schools of the university. Students on both the graduate and undergraduate levels who meet the requirements are included in its membership. A 3.5 overall average is the minimum scholastic re- quirement. Phi Kappa Phi strives to promote the highest standards in scholastic achievement and individual character. It recognizes these outstanding traits by awarding membership. Phi Kappa Phi is a national organization, founded in 1896, to emphasize the original purpose for which institutions of learning are founded. Each Spring members tap qualified juniors, seniors, and graduate students. The new initiates are entertained at a ban- quet in their honor each spring. The president of the organization is Dr. Grover L. Rogers;vice president, Dr. W. Hugh Stickler; secretary, Dr. Janet Wells; treasurer. Dr. Joseph R. Hooten, Jr.; journal corres- pondent. Dr. Maria Lacayo. 175 Langford, J. Lawrence, P. Norman, B. Rich, L. Sindon, N. 176 DR. KASHA speaks about state universities and the trimester at o Mortar Board Lecture. Mortar Board Mortar Board, the highest honor a woman college student can receive, is a national leadership and scholastic honorary. An invitation to join Mortar Board is the ideal culmination of a well-rounded college coed ' s career. The purpose of Mortar Board is the stimulation of scholarship, service, and lead- ership in university life, and to promote college loyalty by advancing the spirit of service and fel- lowship among university women. Senior women who have demonstrated these qualities are tapped at the end of their Junior year. 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 projects is the sponsoring of the Last Lectur©- Ser- ies, which features many outstanding professors of the university. Another project which is very popu- lar with the students is Penny-A-Minute night, which provides an hour ' s late permission for those who pay a penny for each minute they are out after closing time. The officers are Kay Isaly, Gretchen Uzzell, Mem Hearn, and Lou Rich. rs CT ' «p». -r: Adams, H. Blue, J. Boersma, R. Brown, G. Carothers, M. Cullom, W. Davis, D. Edwards, W. Fox, H. Franks, M. Guerin, S. Honey, T. Harriet, G. Joel, R. Kemman, C. McVoy, R. Nation, W. Plant, J. Raid, K. Reynolds, J. Richards, V . Roberts, D. RovettG, C. Self, R. (w . onuw, K. 1 Smith, J. I i van Assenderp, K. 1 ,?r - ' OMICRON DELTA KAPPA members meet regularly to plan various service projects and select new members. Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is the highest men ' s leader- ship honorary in the nation. The limited membership is drawn from the junior and senior classes and from the university administration and faculty. Member- ship in ODK recognizes outstanding achievement in the areas of scholarship, athletics, political and religious affairs, and the dramatic arts. To be con- sidered for membership, a student must have dis- tinguished himself in more than one of these fields. Character, leadership, and service in campus life, scholarship, and concentration to democratic ideals are the indespensible qualifications for membership. The purpose of ODK members is to inspire to others to strive for similar outstanding attainment. The national organization of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded in 1914, and is composed of over 100 chapters or circles. All members tapped at FSU must meet national qualifications. Through the sale of FSU license tags, the FSU chapter of ODK supports a scholarship fund in honor of Bob Crenshaw, a former member at FSU. 77 J. Blue R. Boersma Gold Key Gold Key was founded at FSU in 1947 for the pur- pose of recognizing outstanding character, leader- ship, and service among junior and senior men. In addition to promoting the Gold Key ideal among its members, this distinguished honorary provides worthwhile services for the university. One service which was undertaken this year is the Gold Key Speaker ' s Bureau. The two-fold purpose of this group is to attract outstanding speakers to the university and to provide capable, well-informed speakers to high schools, civic clubs, and other groups interested in FSU. Gold Key ' s major social event is the annual Gar- net and Gold Homecoming Banquet at which time honorary memberships are presented. Chosen as honorary members this year were Justice E. Harris Drew and Dr. Michael Kasha. Serving as President this year was Gene Brown. Other officers included Wayne Edwards, Vice-Presi- dent; Spence Guerin, Secretary; and Bob Sopher, Treasurer. Dr. Claude Flory was Faculty Advisor. G. Brown C. Cutajar D. Davis W. Edwards B. Fox S. Guerin T. Honey G. Harriet C. Kemman G. McCormick G. McDowel I R. McVoy J M i D. Moore K. Reid kl:fk J. Rogers B. Self J. Smith K. van Assenderp ii d 0tl H JP ' V gjtfl k I :r ■f V J. Abbot B. Archer E. Blockwel 1 M. Bishop M. Bishop L. Bone P. Brill B. Cal vert B. Carlton S. Cawthon T. DiCarlo P. Doomar J. Ferlito E. Flothmann E. Foy J. George D. Goodwin C. Haught B. Hepp L. Holmes B. Hornbeck D. Klinck J. Longford T Lawrence Garnet Key When FSU became a coeducational university the two womens honorories, Esteren and Spirogira merg- ed to become Garnet Key. Esteren and Spirogira were class honorories for the even and odd classes. Fostering class rivalry, spirit, and leadership were their main purposes. Now Garnet Key recognizes out- standing women who have displayed unusual leader- ship, character, service, and spirit at FSU. New members are tapped each spring and fall. During the spring tapping the most outstanding soph- more women are also tapped. Selling Senior Black Books has been Garnet Key ' s major money raising project. Garnet Key acts as co- sponsor with Gold Key of the Homecoming Gar- net and Gold Banquet. Serving the university and Garnet Key this year as officers were Karen Edgar, president; Nancy Sindon, vice president; Kitty Mil- ler, secretary; and Evelyn Foy, treasurer. B. LeGate R. Slayden A. McCleod J. Smoltz P. Melton S. Street K. Miller S. Talbert B. Norman G. Uzzell L. Rich P. Warren J. Sauer M. Webb N. Sindon B. Worshom S J % 0 JH Alpha Lambda Delta ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS: First Row: Marsha Orth, Vice President; Maureen Howland, President; Second Row: Delia Rodriguez, Secretary; Ann Angell, Historian; Lyndorae Denlinger, Committees Chairman. Freshman women attaining a minimum 3.5 overall average or better are honored through membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. They are tapped and initiated in the spring on the basis of the work of their first term and in the fall on the basis of theirentire fresh- man year. They remain active members throughout their sophomore year. Alpha Lambda Delta, a national scholastic honor- ary, was established on FSU ' s campus in 1941. The main goal of this organization is the promotion of high scholarship in college, placing particular em- phasis on the freshman year. Their pin is in the shape of a candle which rep- resents the light of knowledge. When participating in group activities all members wear red blouses and white skirts. Their activities this year included aiding in the orientation testing of freshman and acting as hostesses at Honors Night. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First Row: Irene Dixon, Nancy Lee Matthews, Barbara Elizabeth Hill, Linda Ruth Phillips, Delia Rodriguez. Se- cond Row: Mari lyn Miklos, Bi Hie Ann Edge, Janice Conner, Kathy Swope, Julia M. Long, Maureen Howland. Third Row: Texas Wiltshire, Susan Wingfield, Sally Ann Ream, Janice Brandewie, Carolyn Christensen, Jean Edmonson. Phi Eta Sigma was established on FSU ' s campus in 1923 with the purpose of encouraging and rewarding high scholarship among the male members of the freshman class. It is a national scholastic honorary, and membership is limited to those freshman men who attain a 3.5 average by the end of the first trimester or have a 3.5 overall average by the end of the second trimester. Among their many activities this year, was the annual banquet with Alpha Lambda Delta. Their two money-making projects were the sale of campus pacs twice during the year and the sale of cokes at registration. Officers of Phi Eta Sigma for 1962-1963 are: Mike Storrie, president; Charles Himes, vice president; Lawrence Jerome, ' secretary; Douglass Whindam, treasurer; Robert Houston, historian. Dr. James F. Carr acts as their faculty advisor. Phi Eta Sigma PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS: Carl Storrie, President; W. R. Houston, Historian. Phi eta SIGMA: First Row: Edmund Jerome, Leonard Himes, Carl Storrie, W. R. Houston, John Merting. Second Row:Jim Brandt, Gregory Mc- Neill , Richard Hicks, Norman Gravite, George Parker, Keith Chadwick. Third Row: Jeff Nugent, Jim Arango, Les Rivkind, Daniel Rivkind, Stefan Grocz. Sophomore Council SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First Row: Lillian Amos, Ellen Davis, Lynne Rodgers, Donna Branson, Marsha Lynn. Second Row: Debby Allen, Shirley Gordon, Martha Bryson, Carole Renfroe, Linda Gross. Third Row: Diana Todd, Sally Sparks, Susan Garrett, Suzanne Counts, Joan Weidler, Texas Wiltshire. Fourth Row: Carolyn Jones, Pat Alogood, Laurie Kenny, Deedee Butcher, Pamela Hall, Margaret Bennett, Debbie Bennett. Amid refrains of " We ' ve been carrying fresfiman lug- gage, " Sophomore Council members begin their year by helping to move freshman women into the dorms. Wearing white skirts and blue blouses, these girls can be seen scurrying all around campus during Ori- entation Week. Sophomore Council is a local honorary composed of sophomore women who proved outstanding during their freshman year. Elected by their classmates. Junior Counselors, and residence counselors, new members are tapped in the spring. Sophomore Coun- cil ' s purpose is to act as a service organization for FSU. Girls in the familiar blue and white are seen manning the polls on election days, conducting cam- pus tours for distinguished visitors, and registering returning alumni and guests at Homecoming and Cir- cus Weekends. During Orientation Week, Sophomore Council mem- bers assist the university by helping with the test- ing of new students. Freshman women are serenaded during their first week by Sophomore Council mem- bers. Singing also concludes the year of this organ- ization when they serenade the departing seniors. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First Row: Susan Fincher, Barbara Read, Marianna Protsman, Kothy Alonso, Linda Thoureen, Vicki Voyles, Barbara Kane, Karen Cornelius, Georgia Ann Knobloch, Hilda Jones, Laurie Crawley, Mary Lou Murphy. Second Row: Josie LaRoche, Barbara Boerema, Dotty Clark, Flo Ann Home, Sharon Grimes, Jan Warren, Jean Woodley, Dianne Alexander, Patty Anderson, Tina Fletcher, Irene Dixon, Mary Lois Townsend, Cheryl Pittman, Jane Dolina, Julie Gore, Betty Jenkins. Fourth Row: Ruth Doyle, Bee Davis, Donna Trautner, Lucy Sproull, Susan Belcher, Patsy Kinsey, Bobbie Merrill, Shirley Hardison, Sue Mauger, Carol Cook, Margie Klink, Vickie White, Linda Warfel, Marilyn Miklos, Jennifer Newcomer. ALPHA COUNCIL OFFICERS: First Row: Sherman Hender- son, President; Chris McEwan, Secretary; Second Row: Julian Proctor, Parliamentarian; Horace Smith, Sergeant at Arms; Joseph Betts, Vice-President. Alpha Council It is the particular duty of sophomore " sludges " to haze freshmen upon their arrival at FSU and through- out Orientation Week. The sludges, members of Al- pha Council, are quick to fulfill their duties by sel- ling rat caps, writing with lipstick on the foreheads of freshman women, holding a rat court, and general- ly making the first week of the typical freshman life miserable. There is also a serious side to Alpha Council. The group was established on the FSU campus in 1952 in order to recognize outstanding freshman and sophomore men who have demonstrated qualities of leadership and willingness to serve the university. The members, selected from men who have achieved a 2.3 overall average and who desire to support cam- pus activities, are tapped each spring. The primary purpose of Alpha Council is to render service to the school. They work to develop school spirit, to promote the honor system, and to en- courage religious activities. They also assist Soph- omore Council in carrying out the mechanics of Orientation Week in addition to duties as sludges. ALPHA COUNCIL: First Row: James Dixon, Sherman Henderson,Ted Davis, Horace Smith, Joseph Betts, Charles Butts. Second Row: Jay Geisenhof, Winston Morris, Edward Hitt, Doug Ferry, Gene Dayton, Third Row: Jim Massey, Ed Pritchett, Les Rivkind, Jim Jones, Bob Watson, Al Cato, Ron Miller. 183 Mortified MORTIFIED MEMBERS enjoy their favorite pastime, graciously helping a member of Mortar Board, that " other organization. " Mortified, unlike other organizations on campus, exists only for fun and spirit raising. They have no meetings, just gatherings with the Grand Czar, Reville Slayden, presiding. This year Mortified even gave up selling FSU Alma Mater ash trays so the members could spend more time at The Corner and at serenades for Mortar Board members. This is an exclusive group as it taps one less member per year than does Mortar Board, one of the " other " clubs on campus. The distinguished pin, a pink and green dunce cap, is worn on a red blouse and with a white skirt. The Senior members are: Nancy Arnold, Millie Bishop, Louise Bone, Karen Edgar, Jeanie Ferlita, Evelyn Foy, Kitty Miller, Donna Rehbein, Reville Slayden, Sally Street, Shannon Talbert, Mary Jo Webb. The following outstanding Junior girls weretapped this spring: Beverly Acher, Barbara Boerema, Bob- sie Carlton, Susan Cawthon, Ginnie Collier, Pat Doomar, Jean Fountain, Beth Ann LeGate, Alice Marshall, Jackie Mathis, Patricia Melton, Myra Mor- ris, Ruth Jane Williams, and Bunny Worsham. MORTI FIED: Left to Right: Sally Street, Evelyn Foy, Shannon Tal- bert, Jeannie Ferlita, Kitty Miller, Karen Edgar, Louise Bone, Millie Bishop. On Floor: Reville Slay- den, Grand Czar. PERSHING RIFLES: First Row: Victor Paredes, Ted Davis, Donald Caldwell, Wayne Martin, Joseph Blunk, Ed Lee, Mike Shellman, Eugene Sumerall. Second Row: David Grayson, James Becker, Thomas Korbal, Richard Nichols, John Martin, George Wood, hi. W. hiennessey, Wayne Virag. Third Row: Raymond Gregory, Richard Danyluck, Jimmy Jarriel, Donald Magness, James Glessner, Kenneth Durham, Glenn Herbert, John Burney, Teddy Harvey. Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles is a national militarv honorary society open to all members of the Army and Air Force ROTC basic program. The purpose of Persh- ing Rifles is to encourage, preserve, and develop the highest ideals of the military profession, to provide appropriate recognition of high degrees of military responsibility coupled with responsible citizenship in the United States, and to unite the various mili- tary branches through common bonds of activity, respect, and brotherhood. During the school year, Pershing Rifles held a banquet to honor their sponsors, members, and pled- ges. They also put their pledges through the tradi- tional " hell week " which included standing guard duty at the women ' s dormitories, eating a square meal, and finally initiation. The highlight of this group ' s activities was their participation as a drill team in the annual Mardi Gras festivities. This year, Pershing Rifles furnished the aggressor forces to help train the Army ROTC juniors for the summer camp. They also carried out various service projects for both ROTC departments. OhFh_th_: First Row: ' . ' i ' ::- ' i ■. . ' - ' ' -i, pf-, " r K " - ' .rcnsp.e, Sponsor; George Shea, Lt. LoL; Marty Gunnells, Sponsor; Michael Stuff, 1st Lt.; Albert Caracausa, Company Commander.. Second Row: R. J. Erickson 2nd Lt.; J. D. De Groodt, 2nd Lt.; W. B. Glass, 2nd Lt.; R. Blumenthai| 1st Lt.; B. G. Slattery, 2nd Lt.; W. J. Connolly, Capt. Third Row: H. w ' Hennessey, W Q; R. D. Susik, 1st Lt.; W. R. Houston, 2nd Lt.; R. C. Salisbury, 1st Sgt.; M. D. Flint, Batt. Angel Flight Once upon a time there was an Angel, but she was not the usual type of Angel, she had wings, was surrounded by blue, and belonged to a select group, but she was grounded. As a member of FSU ' s Angel Flight, she was a very happy Angel. Each semester more Angels surrounded her as girls with a 2.5 over- all average, of at least sophomore status, and who passed the interviewing board and drilling tryouts were tapped to be " Cherubs. " Our Angel aided Arnold Air Society, the sponsor- ing organization, in any way she could. She served in commissioning ceremonies and, at joint awards day, presented awards to outstanding cadets. Be- side serving as hostess for ROTC, she was kept busy marching in the North Florida Fair Parade, Homecoming Parade, and the most exciting parade of all, the Mardi Gras parade in New Orleans. The officers of Angel Flight are: Carol Haught, Commander; Carolyn Wronske, Executive Officer; Linda Kelley, Administrative Services; Mary Lang- ford, Comptroller; Kim Stratton, Information Services. Captain H. C. Thompson is the faculty advisor. COfvWANDER OF ANGEL FLIGHT, Carol Ann Haught, calls the flight to attention before participating in one of their parades. ANG Bran Sand East Sand Sandy Hays, : ' . ' cr EL FLIGHT: First Row: Marilyn Matthews, Potty Warren, Carol Haught, Cookie Bro tley, Patty Bowma ' ' ' ' ' " • i- " , y Giiiey, Meri lee M ridge, Hilda Jones. Ihird KOW:t ' atty rit iiud:D ' _ ' ii, ljuiuui j L vjuitri, icny lut_ t;l, iviuiy uiutyii [xiny, j y _ ee Simpson, Kathryn McMurray, Fran Ubele, Mary Petway, Susan Cawthon, Claire Stanton, Cathy Young. Ellen Harris, Barbara May, Jon ST Kow: (Viari lyn fviattnews, ratty warren, aroi naught, (. ookie tirown, oandy hoys, :. ' cr cnen tiarris, DcrDora May, jcn nan. Ley Hulsey, Joan Weidler, Al ice Marshal I, Nancy Gard. Second Row: Kim Stratton, Gayle Mathias, Sandy Lewis, Manis, Theresia Helmlinger, Kris Roshdlt, Laurie Crawley, Anita Donaldson, Betsy Boote, Elizabeth Lawson, Betty Ann s. Third Row: Patty Henderson, Barbara Daniel, Terry Tucker, Mary Carolyn King, Joyce Ojala, Sue Mauger, Kit Killian, Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a national military honorary for outstanding advanced ROTC cadets who have at least a 3.0 in military science and an overall aver- age of 2.0. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient leadership, to prepare the members for active participation in their future community, and to promote a greater interest in and understanding of military affairs throughout our country. Trips to neighboring high schools are made to explain the obligations of the ROTC program. " Know Your Enemy " has been the topic of dis- cussion by FSU professors at a series of programs sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. This group helped with Homecoming activities by building the PowWow bonfire, leading the snake dance, and forming the Homecoming parade. They also assisted the military department in running the annual field training exer- cises for juniors. Outstanding cadets are recog- nized monthly, and a trophy is presented at summer camp to the outstanding cadet of the year. OFFICERS: First Row: Captain Robert Morris, Miss Gerri McDaniel, Captain Terrence McDonald. Second Row: Lieutenant Ernest Rennella, Lieutenant George Shea, Sergeant Robert O ' DonneM. ■ - " 5 ■ J RPzJ y OB BBl 1 JIE m F - vl t ' ■H K ' ' J v s— ' H| H[ X H I B H H HBHHB- ' K M I SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: Paul Williams, Terrence Mc- Donald, Gerri McDaniel, Ernest Ren- nella, Captain Robert Morri s. Second Row: George Shea, Kenneth Almond, Howard Chambers, William Strazik. Third Row: Edward Baisden, Leo- nard Elzie, Robert O ' Donnell, John Miller, James Baldy. Fourth Row: Ronald Geiger, Michael Qdum, John Queries, Lewis Dennard, Richard Sankey, Bruce Black. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta is represented on our campus by the Alpha Rho Chapter which was organized in 1957. Its goals are to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women and to foster the high ideals of women in business careers. Mem- bership is limited to women enrolled in the School of Business who intend to complete therequired courses and receive a degree. Phi Chi Theta, in seeking recognition on campus, has participated in many activities. They presented a new edition of Webster ' s Unabridged Dictionary to the reading room of the School of Business. PHI CHI THETA: First Row: Bobbi Mooney, Ginny Newton, Penny Williams, Linda Wynn, Barbara Ann Wilkerson. Second Row: Sara Nisbet, Catherine Byrd, Pat Willett, Mary Brandt, Carol Allen. Third Row: Lucy Hockett, Beverly Schimmel, Gayle Norris, Eva Layne, Carolyn Tennant, Carolyn Harris. Fourth Row: Anne Jami- son, Susie McFarlane, Eleanor Belote, Sherill Mead, Sally Appleby. Arnold Air Society Aside from participating in campus activities, this national honorary organization promotes American citizenship in an air age. They further the purpose and knowledge of the U. S. Air Force by working with theAFROTCand assisting the local CAP Squad- ron. For this year ' s projects, the Arnold Air Society provided esccJrts for the returning class at home- coming, and sponsored the Military Ball. This years officers are Jessie K. Crawford, president; K. 0. Pitchford, vice-president; D. B. Smith, secretary; C. Ralph Hartley, treasurer; Marvin W. Smith, Infor- mation Officer. Their advisor is Ira M. Gross. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row: Edward Ekermeyer, James Webster, James Crush, Kit Cot- trell, Delmor Kittendorf, Second Row: John Carnaghie, Jack Whicker, Joe Rodgers. Third Row: Si Karton, Dan Litwhiler, Henry Fox, Gary Cline. Fourth Row: James Alexander, Walter Burg- mann, Tim Sparkman. Gamma Alpha Chi Bridging the gap between business and academic life is Alpha Delta Sigma. This professional fraternity is limited to advertising and marketing majors witha 2.0 average. For practical experience in advertising, to be initiated each pledge must wear for a day a billboard and sell the advertising space on it. " Public Relations Day " and FSU ' s " Ad Day, " in Cooperation with national " Ad Day, " are the two main events sponsored by this chapter. They also sell advertising for the Student Directory and hold an annual essay contest in local high schools for the American Federation of Advertising essay contest. Gamma Alpha Chi is the national professional ad- vertising honorary for women which was established locally in 1951. The organization furnishes its mem- bers with extra-curricular education and activity in the advertising field, thus serving as a link between its collegiate members and those pursuing adver- tising careers. Membership is open to all women students inte- rested in advertising or similar fields. A 2.5 grade average is required. Their projects include providing free posters and advertising for clubs at FSU and co-sponsoring Ad Day. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Seated: Bland Blackford, President. Stand- ing: Sally Street, Eleanor Belote, Barbara Cox, Ann DeHoff, Elizabeth Peterson, Ann Dicken, Sharon Powell. Alpha Delta Sigma ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First Row: Duncan Froser, Dick Water- worth, Mike DiPrima, Roger Sherman. Second Row: Ben Thornal, Greg Greunke, Buzz Guckenberger. Third Row: Ted Helms, Mike Long, Richard Joel, Jorge Gomez. SOCIETY OF HOSTS: First Row: John Lewis, Stan Streit, Carole Burch, Coralee Moore, Edward Shamas. Second Row: Richard La- Pon, Ronald Stewart, Matt Miller, Jon Corrington, Stephen Prince, Mike Duarte. Third Row: Kim Conrad, Roger Smith, Earl Pitts, Stan Rosen- bloom, Dave Pavesic, Steve Ricke. Fourth Row: Mr. Ashby Stiff, Ted Davis, Ed Welch, Jay Rodgers, John Lynch, Howard Dayton, Neil Reyer. Society of Hosts Roast duck, plum pudding, and Christmas carols playing in the background set the scene for the So- cietyof Hosts annual Old English Christmas Dinner. A Christmas dance and a spring trip to the coast complete their schedule of social events. The group was organized to promote academic, so- cial, and professional fellowship among students in- terested in the hotel and restaurant industry. For- merly known on campus as Scullions, the Society of Hosts caters special university functions and in- vites guest speakers from the hospitality field. It also sponsors field trips to the restaurant and hotel conventions in Chicago, New York, and Atlanta. Bakers ' Club Believing that it takes more than flour and water to make a cake, the FSU Baker ' s Club was organized to promote interest, good fellowship, and knowledge of the baking industry. To do this, guest speakers are invited from various baking companies to speak at seminars and discussion sessions. These guest speakers present to the club the different aspects of their respective companies in order to broaden the knowledge of the members about the industry. A banquet is given each year at which the Southern Baking Association presents a watch to the outstand- ing student. Outstanding members are also awarded scholarships by the Continent Baking Association. 190 BAKER ' S CLUB: First Row: E. G. Bayfield, Chuck Cutojar, Frank Ackerman, Jim Kuntz, Jim Fredericks, Bill Young . Second Row: Ron Boersma, Hal Rosenthal, Steve Fink, Chuck Hardwick, Jay Daiser, Peter Fernandez. Third Row: Roger Williams, Robert Rocklyn, Afan Price, Demetri Preonas, Gordone Jones, Charles Barnett, William Petersen, ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First Row: William Penkava, Ken Windt, Larry Helgemo, William Moss, Charles Clagett. Second Row: Ed Dumond, Ron Brooks, Charles Barnett, Tenny Brimmer, Carlton Ware, Jerry Gandy, Nick Karantinos. Third Row: Ralph Crawley, Joseph Davis, Duncan Fraser, Jim Houff, Robert Rocklyn, Phil O ' Donnell. Fourth Row: Jim Yarbrough, Bill White, Ed Welsch, Don Macphee, Ronald Stewart, Biiiye Wilcox. Alpha Kappa Psi The Beta Psi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi has re- ceived this year, for the sixth consecutive time, the National Efficiency Award for business fraternities. In addition to this record, their spirit of accomplish- ment has encouraged scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance. This year they sponsored a professional meeting for the School of Business, paid expenses for the business bulletin board, and maintained, through per- sonal donations, a blood bank foralumni and faculty. The annual spring weekend and the Homecoming Alumni Reception wereamongtheir bigsocial events. Organized on the FSU campus in 1949, Alpha Kap- pa Psi is open to business and economics majors with a 2.0 overall average. Each year, the fraternity awards a scholarship key to the person who achieves the highest scholastic average in the School. t ( 191 Honorary AKPsi, Bruce Manning, Florida Times Union, is honored at the banquet. DELTA SIGMA PI: First Row: Robert Fillingim, Tom Brown, John Binns, Gary Cooey, Perry Page, Ronald Hirshberg, Larry Nicholson, James Scott. Second Row: Francis Pittman, Wilson Hinson, John Scott, Eddie Simmons, Bob Bagby, Clyde Long, Gordon Bruce. Third Row: Lewis Uhlman, Charles Rovetta, Lytt Noel, Ray Putnam, Robert Cade, William Short, David Craig, John Anderson. Fourth Row: Lou Hewlett, Robert Irwin, Craig Haskell, Joseph MacDonell, David Schoenborn, John Langston, Albert Becker, Ralph Suarez, Larry UHensyang, Bill Wilder. Delta Sigma Pi 192 DELTA SIGMA PI OFFICERS: First Row: William Barnes, Ed Rus- sel, Robert VVhyte, Howard Abel. Second Row: John Sansoni, Jack Whicker. Delta Sigma Pi, a national professional business fraternity, combines the advantages of business as- sociations with the close-knit fellowship of a fra- ternity. Delta Sig was organized on the Florida State campus in 1949, and this year it earned the top rat- ing among Delta Sigma Pi chapters in the nation. Delta Sigma Pi encourages the study of business in universities and the scholastic advancement of its members. It also promotes a closer affiliation between students of commerce and the commercial world. During the year, the Delta Sigs take field trips through the major industries of Atlanta and New Or- leans. Trips to the coast, a homecoming float party, an initiation banquet and dance, and the selection of a Rose of Delta Sigma Pi are also on the annual agenda. Membership is open to male students majoring in business or economics who maintain a 2.3 overall average. This year ' s officers are: Ed Russell, pres- ident; William G. Barnes, vice president; Richard Bowen, secretary; and John Sansom, treasurer. k ' -t Omicron Nu Omicron Nu is the national scholastic honorary for those students majoring in home economics. Mem- bership to this organization is granted to those jun- iors who have a 3.4 overall and to seniors who have a 3.2 overall. Beside having high grade averages, the members must have also shown an interest and and ability in the home economics field. The pur- pose of this group is to promote high scholastic leadership and development as a part of the world wide home economics movement. Each year Omicron Nu presents awards to the outstanding sophomore, junior, and senior in home economics. OMICRON NU OFFICERS: Ann Dickin, Treasurer; Sara Warren, President; Diane Boerger, Vice President. Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club is for those students who are interested in home economics and home- making. The purpose of this organization is to de- velop leadership abilities, to meet and talk to peo- ple in the home economics profession, to find friends among faculty and students, and to learn to cooperate with others. The FSU Home Economics Club works in affiliation with the State Home Econ- omics Association and the American Home Econo- mics Association. Each year the club gives a schol- arship to a worthy student with the help of the American Home Economics Scholarship program. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First Row: Lois Moon, Janet Harris, Carrie Staughn, Rovana DuParc, Eunice Grady, Yvonne Parish, Jan Wackenhut, Anne St. Amant. Second Row: Sandra Pollock, Marcy Singletary, Sharon Glorius, Faye Wells, Leah Jackson, Bobby Roy, Elaine Stanley. Third Row: Billie Ann Edge, Carole York, Diane Boerger, Barbara Livingston, Lois Pepper, Carol Nelson. 193 FASHION INCORPORATED: First Row: Patti Haer, Linda Duyck, Dor- othy Campbell, Larolyn Duyck, Sylvia Lee. Second Row: Elizabeth Peterson, Sara-Lee Mackin, Shirley Faick, Lynn McClaren, Carol Rus- ian. Third Row: Janet Garrigus, Carol Rawls, Betty Lundgreen, Beverly Schimmel . Fashion Incorporated " Fashion View at FSU " is a booklet always remem- bered by incoming Freshmen. Every year, the mem- bers of Fashion Incorporated spend time compiling a booklet on the latest fashions suitable for all the activities on campus. Freshmen, as well as upper classmen, find this booklet especially helpful in planning wardrobes for campus and social life. Junior membership is open to all who are inter- ested in advancing the principles of fashion as a hobby or a career. Those junior members who have shown a sincere interest in the organization are qualified to be tapped into Senior membership. 4-H CLUB: First Row: Laura Higginson, Carol Greer, Margaret Rick, Eve- lyn Jones, Betty York. Sec- ond Row: Elaine Stanley, Linda Casey, Dorothy Da- vis, Judy Tripp, Janette Harrington, Joanne Anthony, Margaret Cross. Third Row: Sandy Weiss, Merry McKen- na, Barbara Lattimer, Rai- burn Park, Mary Jo Beck, Carrie Staughn, Toni Ficht- ner. 194 4-H Club The benefits of 4-H life do not need to end when a student enters college. He may join the FSU Col- legiate 4-H Club. With emphasis upon the signifi- cance of the four H ' s, the Florida State chapter actively enters into community affairs. Holiday bas- kets. Circus weekend projects, and assistance with local 4-H activities are a few of the projects of this busy group. Their social calendar, also filled throughout the year, included special parties honor- ing the freshman and senior members. The FSU 4-H club offers fellowship and worthwhile service for all who are interested in its program. liuli Cotillion i ■fifLi " Waltzing Matilda " could easily be the theme song of Cotillion, FSU ' s chapter of the national dance honorary for women. In a perpetual social whirl, Cotillion members provide service to the university by usheringat dance programs. Along with Cavaliers, they conduct dance lessons in the Student Center at the beginning of each trimester. After a series of tryouts, new members are tapped. The Cha-Cha, Swing, and Ballroom Slow Dance were the dances taught this year. Officers are President Anita Don- aldson, Vice President Sara Mackin, Secretary Rona Turner, and Treasurer Randia McGregor. COTILLION; First Row: Kay Rankin, Carol Granger, Sara-Lee Mackin, Anita Donaldson, Randia McGregor, Cord Rusion. Second Row: Rona Turner, Ginger Morrison, Delia Rodriguez, Lynne Colvin, Julie Jocobson. Third Row: Carolyn Jensen, Helen Drake, Modalyn Greenwood, Stephanie Hogan, Shirley Tomlinson. Fourth Row: Sandra Morici, Susan Ewin, Carol Clevelond, Bonnie Bell, N ancy Jon es. Cavaliers Beta Chapter of the national honorary dance frater- nity. Cavaliers, is organized for the purpose of developing and recognizing outstanding male dancers on the FSU campus. They promote better dancing skills among students by conductirtg open dance les- sons and sponsoring campus-wide dances. With their sister club. Cotillion, they annually sponsor the Cavalier-Cotillion Valentine Dance. The Cavaliers provide service to the school by ushering at pro- grams. Officers of the group of thirty are President Bill Gulledge, Vice-President Phil Chase, and Secretary-Treasurer Richard White. CAVALIERS: First Row: William Gulledge, Jay Callaway, Richard White, Keith Walker. Second Row: Chuck Stegemann, Terry Tate, Jim Gonzalez, Ron Parham, Bruce Col I in s. 195 i fii V . ■ I MEN ' S p. E. MAJORS: First Row: James Hampton, Clay Gooch, Larry Brinkley, bill : chroeder, Max Andrews, Charles Langley, Jerry Setiger, Don Leonard, Joe Greene, Hank Sytsma. Second Row: Chuck Robinson, Gary Elliott, Don Bryan, Odell Parish, Tom Richards, Dove, Fitzpot- rick, Ed Henne, Chick Silvangi, Walt Wells. Third Row: Brian Sanchez, Ed Weston, Pete Lohmann, Bill Cabanas, Lee Byers, Link Jarrett, Gene Ready, Bill Bearse, Frank Calabretti, Rick Hutchinson. Fourth Row: Coley Tooke, Tom Houston, Dick Roberts, Bill Hancock, John West, Tom Pepper, Paul Dirks, Bill Williamson, Stephen Olsen, Rusty Hamilton, Curtiss Long, C. L. Kennon. Men ' s P.E. Majors Varsity " F " Club All men who are PE majors may become members of the Men ' s Physical Education Majors Club. It is a local club affiliated with the American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. The club proposes to promote social and professional de- velopement among its members. Social events of the year include a Softball game and a basketball game with the women majors, and an annua! banquet. Each year at this banquet a Jun- ior Scholarship Award is given to the junior with outstanding ability and a high average. Varsity " F " Club is the organization for athletes at FSU who have earned a varsity letter in one of the intercollegiate sports. The members come from all phases of the athletic program and work together to promote higher standards of academic and inter- scholastic performance among varsity athletes. For the first time this year. All Scholastic teams are part of the annual awards program. Gene McDowell serves his fellow athletes as president. Mike Blazo- vich is vice president, while Wally Dale is treasur- er, and Woody Woodward is secretary. 196 VARSI Bobby ettes, Elliot, TY " F " CLUB: First Row: Bill Daly, Dick Hermann, Dale MacKenzie, Tom Slicker, Buddy Teagle, Charlie Long, Red Dawson, Ek, Avery Sumner, Second Row: Woody Woodward, Larry Brinkley, Gene McDowell, Chuck Robinson, Tom Houston, Dale Rick- Tome West. Third Row: Bill Williamson, John Wachtel, Paul Dirks, Stephen Olsen, Mike Duarte, Steve Slay. Fourth Row: Gary Mike Agustine, Eddie Feely, Dick Roberts, Charlie Calhoun, Jerry Bruner, Doug Messer. i I ' A i I N t ' ? WOMEN ' S " F " CLUB: First Row:Melba Greene, Irene Washington, Nancy Kropp, Karen Kllsch, Dianne Hall. Second Row: Betty Wilkie, Joi Pederson, Jean Fountain, Millie Bishop, Bobsie Carlton, Donna Roxey. Third Row: Joan Zimmerman, Bertha Palmateer, Donna Ashling, Joan Wilson, Paula Welch, Maxie Thorpe, Marsha Jones. Women ' s T ' Club Women ' s " F " Club, a local athletic honorary, is de- dicated to promoting women ' s athletic activities and contributing to the promotion of high ideals and school spirit at FSU. Membership is limited to women with 2.0 overall averages and all star recognition for two different sports during one year. " F " Club projects include a hot dog sale to provide a scholar- ship and the decoration of the Homecoming Queen ' s float. Under the guidance of their advisors. Miss Eriaine Hester and Miss Nellie-Bond Dickinson, the officers presiding this year are Millie Bishop, Donna Rehbein, Marsha Jones, and Dana Lenahan. Racquettes Racquettes is a local organization formed to promote interest and develop skill in tennis among FSU stu- dents. Opportunities are provided for the more adept women players to compete among themselves and against other universities. Chosen for their skill, Racquettes have won many local, state, and national awards. Their projects include sponsoring the Faculty-Student Mixed Doubles Tournament each tri- mester and participating in home and away matches with schools throughout the Southeast. Officers are Gail Delozier, Judi Dunn, Judy Lowe, and Norma Moore. Miss Ann Lonkford is the faculty advisor. RACQUETTES: First Row: Kathy Spence, Maxine Moody, Karen Olden- burg, Carol Hale, Judy Dunn, Norma Moore. Second Row; Carol Castel le, Priscilla McKnight, Barbara Close, Kit Logon, Gail DeLozier, Lynda Baxter, Gail Greene, Chris Padgett. ¥4 isiss. ' »i ' it ' - ' - f iiwvfiT ' - ; FLORIDA CORRECTIONAL ASSOCIATION: First Row: Dr. George Killinger, Dr. Vernon Fox, Stephen Schafer. Second Row: Masaharu Yanagimoto, Monica Andros, Arthur Crowns. Third Row: Columbus hlopper, Imogene Dean, Ted Marx. Fourth Row: John Dussich, Walter Stein, Jerome Heinberg, Glen Ashburn. Social Welfare Club The Social Welfare Club is a departmental organiza- tion which strives to foster good relations between the faculty and the students. Therefore its purpose is both academic and social. Open to all undergraduate students interested in social welfare, the club sponsors many social events including a Faculty Tea in the fall and the annual social welfare banquet in the spring. Giving mem- bers an overall picture of social welfare through lectures, movies, and discussions, the organization is led this year by the president, Sally Emptage. Dr. Edwin Hartz and Miss Dixie Jones are advisors. F C A Florida Correctional Association, a social and pro- fessional organization, was established on FSU ' s campus in 1956. It promotes research and interest in the professional corrections field and in criminology. Membership is open to graduates and undergraduates in criminology, corrections, or social work and all others interested in corrections. The FCA organizes, assists, and participates in the Southern Conference on Corrections held an- nually at Florida State. Professional correction workers and administrators from all over the United States are invited to take part in the conference. SOCIAL WELFARE CLUB: First Row: Edwin Hartz, Richard Adams, Sally Emptage, Brucie Reese, Sandy Thomas, Helen Roberts. Second Row: Juanita Whiddon, Marie Pipkins, Dianne Lienau, Hazelene Womble, Margaret Flagg, Mary Peterson, Beverly Craver. Third Row: Judy Dobson, Jo Alice Taylor, Barbara McCarty, Arlyce Bedsole, Susan Smyth, Brenda Watkins, Marguerite Driggers. Fourth Row: Nedra Johnson, Ann Thomason, Starr Walker, Ruby Watson, Marilyn Johnson, Emily Beals, Sandra Betts, Joanne Bayer, Terry Tucker. FEA: First Row: Carol Walborn, Jo Lynda Edgar, Diane Lowe, Marilyn Matthews, Peggy Netterfield, Toni Mahoney, Mariarxi Green, Dotty Ciarl , Alan Katz. Second Row: Ann Piiarr, Marguerite Driggers, Agnes Bronnon, Sandra Howland, Pat Gemmel, Kathy Fosen, Dorothy Lord, Jon Sto- bert, Cynthia Martin, Linda Spough, Marilyn Baumback, Sharon Rogers. Third Row: Linda Cain, Ciarann Popp, Peter Finck, Art Hoffman, Henry Depew, Elvie Takken, Grady Sceals, Frederica Hawk, Thera Brackney, Marilyn Heistand, Janice Bobe. Student FEA The Student Florida Education Association is the college counterpart of the state and national assoc- iation and offers membership to those majoring in any field of education. The members have an oppor- tunity for training in professional leadership and opportunities to meet and acquire experiences beyond those which other campus activities offer. FSU ' s FEA now holds a trophy for the largest num- ber in attendance at state conventions during 1962. The outstanding projects of this group include holding the Annual Student FEA Picnic, being hosts to FTA groups in the area, and sponsoring projects to earn money for the scholarship houses. FEA OFFICERS: First Row: Toni Mahoney, Corresponding Secre- tory; Diane Lowe, Treasurer; Peggy Netterfield, President; Carol Walborn, Coffee Chairman. Second Row: Jo Lynda Edgar, Coffee Chairman; Alan Kutz, State Vice-President; Marilyn Matthews, Vice-President; Miriam Green, Historian. 199 ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDU- CATION: First Row: Sharon Rodgers, Ruth Jane Williams, Bette Kath, Judy McGraw, Dr. Sarah Lou Hammond, Ley Hulsey. Se- cond Row: Carol Smith, Jerry O ' Conner, Alma Dorsal, Julie White, Virginia Sned- ecker, Mei Egbert, Janie Ruyle. ACE Phi Alpha Sincere interest in serving small children is the tie that binds together the members of the Associa- tions for Childhood Education. Special speakers are invited to the meetings to discuss various phases of childhood education, as in such fields as art and music. The group has many service projects which include making regular visits to the children ' s ward of Tallahassee Memorial Hospital and acting as hostesses for exhibits at the Junior Museum. Every year at Christmas, the members share the anticipa- tion and fun of making toys and other gifts for under- priviledged children of the Tallahassee area. The local chapter of Phi Alpha, a social welfare honorary, was instrumental in the formation of a national fraternity recognizing outstanding scholar- ship in the field of social welfare. FSU ' s local chapter ' s name and key were adopted by the organi- zation when it became national this past spring. The advancement of social welfare at Florida State, the promotion of scholarship, and the devel- opment of leaders are the purposes of this honorary. Members must be of at least junior standing, have maintained a 3.0 average in at least 12 hours of so- cial welfare courses, and have a 2.5 overall grade. PHI ALPHA: First Row: Madge Richard- son, Lillian Davis, Carol Moore, Marilea Adams. Second Row: Jerome Heinberg, Kathleen Curry, Raymond Conitz, Barney AJU Salzberg, Martie Mc Ewan, George Killinger. STUDENT NURSES: First Row: Peggy Herzog, Pat Mclntyre, Joanne Sanders, Elizabeth Bell, Alethia Walker, Por- tia Knight, Linda Sparks, Emma Jean Fain. Second Row: Mary Soler, Jo Ann Zirkel, Joan Zuckerman, Elaine Ellins, Pat Phillips, Annette Page, Carolyn Jensen, Minta Urquhart, Linda Gustafson. Third Row: Biilie Ann Linscott, Vir- ginia McKnight, Irm a Breitkopf, Jessica Norwood, Sandra Kolvig, Donna Wyllie, Frances Vinson, Judy Durranee, Priscilla Richardson, Trudy Norton. Fourth Row: Carol Shivers, Sally Bryant, Joseph Halstead, Allan Davis, Low- ell Ayers, Mary McCarty, Sherry McCoy, Carolyn Fain, Janet Townsend. Student Nurses Association The promotion of professional and social unity among FSU student nurses and the preparation for participation in professional nursing organizations is the purpose of the Student Nurses Association. The local chapter, established in 1951, is a member of the National Student Nurses Association. The group has a party for its members and spends the weekend at the Reservation once each year. The Student Nurses Association also gives a Christmas party for patients at W. T. Edwards Tuberculosis Hospital. Each year the Seniors are honored at the Senior Banquet just before graduation. 201 OFFICERS: First Row: Judy Roberts, Joan Van Sant, Susan Campbell. Second Row: Carol Hard- i son, Joanne Jackman, Donna Cecconi. TARPON: First Row: Millie Bis- hop, Linda Gossett, Nancy Dan- iel, Pat Anderson, Karen Klisch, Madge Clements, Diana Todd, Marilyn Sorin, Shirley Gordon. Second Row: Carol Van Sant, Karen Williams, Paige Anderson, Judy McCracken, Ginger Cham- ings, Barbara Buick, Judy Lester. Third Row: Nancy Lamb, Terry Lord, Marsha Jones, Valerie Bis- hop, Cindy Sward, Jean Osborn, Bugs Blount, Beth Peyraud, Susan Frantz, Winky Agerton, Jennie Murphree. Tarpon TARPON PRESIDENT, Millie Bishop, performs the traditional solo number as part of the annual performance held each spring. The sight and sound of a rocket launching was a spectacular introduction for the annual Tarpon pro- duction. The show, " Tomorrow the Universe, " fol- lowed the theme of a journey through the universe. The numbers were written and directed solely by the members. The program included a visit to the sun, the moon, several planets, and a trip through the Milky Way. A solo performance by Millie Bishop, president, entitled " A Star " was featured. In the finale, the girls formed figures of a rocket, a quarter moon, and comets, in order to describe to the au- dience the vastness of the universe. Members of Tarpon are girls genuinely interested in aquatics who have displayed skill and potential ability during the fall or spring tryouts. New mem- bers, called Minnows until they perform in a show, are tapped following these tryouts. Tarpon members perform in the International Aca- demy of Aquatic Arts Festivals and present numbers from the show in other cities on occasion. C J o Circle ' K ' Ettes Gamma Sigma Sigma, a national service sorority, es- tablished a probationary chapter at FSU in the fall of 1962. Prior to this time they were known on campus as the Circle " K " Ettes. On a local level, they are a sister group to APO and help them with many service projects. The Gamma Sig ' s main project is ushering at cam- pus movies. Some of their other projects are ushering at Circus, selling student directories, distributing Row Wows, taking needy children to the Circus, and selling pom poms. They serve on student govern- ment homecoming and pep rally committees. CIRCLE " K " ETTES: First Row: Bonnie Tapp, Kathy Goodnight, Ruth Brummer, Jan Walker, President, Shirley Falck. Second Row; Cathy Waltman, Nancy Lorenz, Sherrill Williams, Sharon Starr, Mary Lewis. Third Row: Eileen Floyd, Charlotte Soucy, Jody Wilkis, Carole Stokes. Fourth Row: Barbara White, Karen Grubick, Barbara Ward, Carol Smith, Laura Van Horn. Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Delta Pi is a national Spanish honorary, rep- resented on FSU ' s campus by the Alpha Delta Chap- ter. To be eligible for membership, a student must have a 2.5 overall average, a 3.0 overage in Spanish, and one Spanish literature course at the 300 level or above. The purpose of this organization is to bring a greater knowledge of and interest in Spanish contributions to modern culture. Sigma Delta Pi offers organized activities for Spanish language students. As a group, they sponsor and present an annual Columbus Day program in the fall and a Pan-American Day in the spring. 203 SIGMA DELTA PI: First Row: Hilda Valverde, Elaine Coffin, Dr. Margaret Campbell, Patsy Boggess, Joanne Wadsworth. Second Row: Victor Oelschlaqer, Patty Warren, Jeonnine Redifer, Kay Lamb, Lyndarae Denlinger, Jeff Grant. Third Row: Julie Apple, Hazel Avery, Mary Bennett, Solly Dunlap, Annette Hannon, Mary Longford. 204 American Rocket Society The secret desire you may have had to know what makes rockets and missies soar into space may be fulfilled by joining the local chapter of the American Rocket Society. This organization encourages the participation of anyone interested in rocketry, mis- sies, space engineering, and other fields of space science. Special films and lectures stimulate lively discussion and add interest to the meetings. Pre- sently, the group is working on plans for field trips, including one to Cape Canaveral. AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY: First Row: Marv Grossenbacher, Joe Kinard, Beverly Kenemuth. Second Row: Stephen Bush, John Stansfield, Kenneth Peale. Phi Delta Pi The highest honor that may be awarded to a woman physical education major is to be tapped for member- ship into Phi Delta Pi. To recognize girls in phy- sical education who have maintained high scholas- tic averages is the purpose of Phi Delta Pi. To be eligible for membership a 2.5 overall average is re- quired, with a 2.8 average the previous trimester. The pledge classes have undertaken the project of taking care of the Katherine Montomery Library. The library was given to the Department of Health, Phy- sical Education, and Recreation for student use. PHI DELTA PI: First Row: Joan Wilson, Donna Sahling, Nancy Kropp, Page Williams, Second Row: Judith Seymour, Lorraine Red- derson, Caroline Whittington, Lynda Baxter. Third Row: Janet Schuff, Betty Allen, Linda Ingalls, Irene Washington. RECREATION CLUB: First Row: Bob Parker, Jim Turner, Doug Ferry, Donald Phoris, Roger Childers, Bob Durocher, Jack Dunlap. Second Row: Ginger Harrison, Marilyn Sorin, Shoron Sykes, Susan Hall, Sally Smith, Judie Brown,,Van Mil- ler, Jean ' Fountain, Jean Munday, Miss Frances Cannon. Third Row: Emily Tyler, Carolyn Floyd, Judy Tait, Carol Ann Smith, Bugs Blount, Mary Kay Demetry, Linda Barnhill, Mary McClure, Judy Bigelow. Recreation Club Open to all recreation majors or any student inter- ested in recreation, the Recreation Club is a local organization. The purpose of this group is to fur- ther professional interest in recreation on campus and to promote better recreation for the University students, and faculty. Serving as officers this year are Gaines Steer, president; Mary Kay Demetry, vice president; Emily Parker, secretary; and Cindy Sutton, treasurer. Miss Francis Cannon is advisor to the group. This past year the Recreation Club sponsored the winning Homecoming contestant. Young Republicans The Young Republicans Club is a national political organization established on campus in 1948. The chapter has been acTtive in recent years and is rated as " Outstanding " by the national organization. The Young Republicans Club, open to all FSU students and faculty, strives to educate and inform t he students at FSU about politics, especially Re- publican politics. This year they co-sponsored a re- ception for the Republican legislators, the Campus Voters Project, and speaker Nathaniel Wyle, who spoke on campus this year. YOUNG REPUBLICANS: First Row: R. G. Johnson, Hope Pastor, Grady Sceals, Elaine Coffin. Second Row: Judy Wilson, Linda Abramovic, Caroline Coble, Tom Sisco. Third Row: Nickie Parson, Jim Huyck, Mary Lundale. 205 Village Vamps Representing the ultimate in poise, personality, and beauty. Village Vamps serve as FSU ' s official host- esses. These young ladies, wearing black to epito- mize the highest degree of sophistication, do their " vamping " by ushering at Artist Series performances and welcoming alumni at Homecoming. VV ' s also greet returning football players after away games. Fifty-one girls were tapped this year from fresh- man and transfer coeds. After giving the old mem- bers a banquet and being pinned to a fraternity man for a day, they became full-fledged Vamps. ft JTf ft VILLAGE VAMP MEMBERS: First Row: Suzanne Counts, Patsy Brill, Dorothy Wooten, Ann Pharr, Evelyn Foy, Mandy Harby, Mina Craw- ford, Jean Fountain, Beverly Archer. Second Row: Michele Davenport, Frances Hagler, Evelyn Flathmann, Jeannette Byers, Paula Walker, Karen Capell, Linda Gross, Sandra Staten, Cay Russ, Janet Rodebaugh, Kay Lamb. Third R ov: Sue Mauger, Beverly Calvert, Carol Ann Grizzard, Martha Cheatham, Bonnie Patten, Dee Weber, Mary Kent Bomar, Jan Brantley, Bobbie Testa, Emily Tyler. Fourth Row: Beverly Klepp, Nina Herring, Ucola Lucke, Pot Melton, Myra Morris, Betsy Brim, Cathy Mosley, Mary Petway, Fran Ubele, Libby Gentile, Sally Dunlap, Mary McCampbell, Linda Buhl. VILLAGE VAMPS TAPS: First Row: Sandy Elkin, Pattie Sweeney, Mimi McGaw, Beverly Bonner, Charlette McClaran, Jule Shuler, Sue Ba- con, Solly Douglass, Kathan Goodwin, Barbara Walker, Linda McGuirt, Kay McClure. Second Row: Patricia Clark, Carole Bicki, Bonnilu Lair, Michele Schlesinger, Flo Smith, Edith Spooner, Kit Killian, Bobbie Phillips, Jackie Piatt, Jane Murrell, Gail Richardson, Vici Zeve. Third Row: Cora Spooner, Linda Goldsmith, Jane Wal ler, Christie Bel I, Sister Cantey, Kathy Jackson, Linda Price, Timmie Dutcher, Sandy Clark, Linda Hero Id, Joanne Griffin, Elizabeth Harper. Fourth Row: Marty Gunnel Is, Kathy De Armas, Kathy Holt, Maria Walker, Cindy, Peters, Penny Parker, Bettye Bryant, Judie Wang, Carolyn Collier, Anna Faulds, Stormy Thurmond, Jo Ellen Reed, Mary MacArthur, Donna Pope, Sue Kimbrough. t% ' M-§ ' . ,Vl ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Ame Johansen, John Saltsman, Peter Laseau, Jon Sellers, David Benson, Robert Dudley, Frederick Johns, Walt Glass, Bill Verigan, Tom Bornaweli, Ted DeLoVergne, Roger Sherman. Second Row: Richard Kulp, Bill Lairsey, Alan Longwell, Ed Malles, Frank Lembo, Patrick Register, Don Nix, William Shumpert, Charles Rief, Johnny Davis. Third Row: Frank Cibula, William Lader, Cecil Harrison, Junius Moore, John Wood, Raymond Touchton, George Kirkwood, Barry Cobb, Robert Lester, Willard Dixon, Anthony Alderson, Charles Heimburg. Fourth Row: W. E. Scarboro, Larry Stallings, Carlton Johnson, Robert Malyk, Greg Sisk, Nelson Moyer, Barry McCullough, Clyde Stickney, William Caldwell, Joseph Warren, Robert Susik, Mike Stops, John Carnaghie, Daniel Vickers. ALPHA PHI OMEGA OFFICERS: First Row: Dr. S. Winters, L. Kramer, J. Jones, D. Gar- brick, P. Wynns. Second Row: B. Davis, M. Washington, R. Spalding, F. Ingley. Third Row: A. Dermott, R. Long, R. O ' Steen, P. Torres, F. Sheldon. PAINTING the park benches on campus is another service project undertaken by APO. Alpha Phi Omega Each year Alpha Phi Omega searches the campus for men of integrity who are willing to devote time and energy to the chapter, to the campus, to the com- munity, and to the nation. The FSU chapter of APO is a blend of leaders, workers, and organizers who are devoted to serving others. Their many projects demonstrate their pur- pose of uniting college men under the principles of service, leadership, and friendship. Some of these projects include: aiding students at registration, painting the benches on campus, ushering at various campus productions, operating the APO Travel Bureau, chartering a bus to the FSU-U of F football game, helping the Boy Scouts of the area, and holding the Ugly Man Contest to raise money for scholarships. Rated as one of the top ten chapters in the nation, the APO ' s of FSU have maintained an outstanding record of service and dependability. Wherever there was a job to be done on campus, the men of Alpha Phi Omega were called upon to do it. 207 THEATER DANCEMEMBERS: Front Row: Judy Hildebrand, Robin Leeger, Marilyn Finch, Sandy Myrick. Second Row: Fairfax Smothers, Lester Bruch, Nellie-Bond Dickinson, Holly Chapman, Sandy Simpson, Norma Rich. Third Row: Ger- arda Everett, Madeline Barber, Linda Dunlap, Carolyn Bramblett, Fourth Row: Charlotte Fontana, Lynn Pollard, Sara Adams, Keith Walker, Clyde Friedman. Theatre Dance 208 Rhythm, grace, beauty-these are but a few adjec- tives used to describe the Theater Dance Group. The orgainzation, in affiliation with the Physical Educa- tion Department, selects its members from men and women students enrolled in FSU who demonstrate interest and ability in dance. Each year Theater Dance produces a concert of rhythm and movement entitled " An Evening of Dance. " One of the most interesting aspects of this presentation is that the members do their own chore- ography and make their own costumes and stage pro- perties for their show. During this past year, Theater Dance, with the Opera Guild, took part in the musical production of Kismet. They also performed in the Southern College Symposium. In order to acquaint the students with the techniques of dance. Theater Dance presented an Open Technique Demonstration. WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: First Row: Sherry Allgaier, Trea- surer; Miss Martha Moore, Advisor; Shirley Hardison, Secretory. Second Row: Maxie Thorpd, President; Betty Allen, Publicity Chairman; Bertha Palmateer, Vice-President; Paulo Welch, Records Monoger. WRA The Women ' s Recreation Association is probably one of the oldest continuing organizations on cam- pus. Of course the name has changed, but the pur- pose of these women has remained the same since the club was founded at Florida State College for Women. WRA conducts regular programs on subjects relat- ed to physical education, health, and recreation. The purpose of this club is to promote athletic ac- complishment and to contribute to the development of the health and sportsmanship of it ' s members. The womens intramural program is conducted by the Women ' s Recreation Association. The members plan and schedule the events, and provide student referees. For the first time this year WRA sponsored A College Sports Day. Women students from Ala- bama, Georgia, and Mississippi and Florida Colleg- es came to participate. A wide variety of sports events was offered for the girls to enjoy. 209 SELLING GARNET AND GOLD POM-POMS FOR THE FSU-FLORIDA GAME IS THE M UOR PROJECT OF THE RALLY COMMITTEE FSU Rally Committee Starts Again 210 GAINES PICKETT Charter President FSU again has an active Rally Committee. This year under the direction of Student Government and Evelyn Flathmann, Secretary of Internal Affairs, students were urged to take a renewed interest in school spirit. The old Rally Committee was reor- ganized and Gaines Pickett was elected Charter President. Delegates were elected from every living unit to serve on the committee. Pom-poms were sold for both the Homecoming and Florida football games. Bigger, better, and more frequent pep rallies were held for both home and away games. Committee members also decorated the goal posts for all home football games. The purpose of the Rally Committee is to create more school spirit and to establish traditions that will lend themselves to the creation of better school spirit. As a result of the outstanding work of the Rally Committee in fulfilling its purpose, next year it will function as a unit separate from Student Government and under its own leadership. TAU BETA SIGMA: First Row: Margaret Williams, Sylvia Lynes, Patsy Little, Barbara O ' Neill, Judy McCracken, Sarah Gordon, Joanne Anthony, Diana Kelsey. Second Row: Ann Wicks, Fran Smiley, Diane Bishop, Patsy Forte, JoAnn Beasley, Dianne Hall, Margaret Flagg, Ann Leavitt. Thi rd Row: Mary Everingham, Lynn McClaren, Arleen Mi I ler, Ann Shu maker, Carolyn Sackhoff, Betty Jenkins, Pat Ammann. Fourth Row: Sylvia Rosser, Barbara Patterson, Carol Huston, Chri stine Martin, Janice Eddins, Lynda Baxter, Susie Rhoades. Tau Beta Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi Pretty girls with marching feet and musical talent compose Tau Beta Sigma, the women ' s band honor- ary. Their social calendar is centered around the FSU Marching chiefs and includes a banquet, a weekend for the band, and a party during pre-school activities for the freshmen band members. The girls publish the band newspaper and usher at concerts. Membership in the organization is limited t o women in their third trimester of participation in one of the university bands. They must have demonstrated out- standing leadership, spirit, and have maintained an overall 2.0 average in the university band program. The men ' s band honorary. Kappa Kappa Psi, again " clowned " their way through another year, led by able officers: President, Mike Murphy; Vice-Presi- dent Walt Pittman; Secretary, Jim Crane; Treasurer, Lou Colburn; and Chaplain, Jack McCord. In addition to serving as clowns at FSU ' s Circus, this group of outstanding bandsmen also participated in more musical tasks. They sponsored a reception for the touring Army Field Band, assisted in many band activities, co-sponsored band weekend and the Annual Band Banquet, and now have constructed a " Home of the Marching Chiefs " sing for their field. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: First Row; Win ford Franklin, Jim Thax ton, Mike Murphy, Dave Krug, Michael Knight. Second Row: Kenneth Dur ham, Dennis Silkebakken, Louis Colborn, Edwin Hornbrook, Lorry Morse. Third Row:Pat Shannon, Walter Pittman, Bob Harvey, Horace Marsh, Ronny Arthur. Music Theraphy Club When you walk into the Music Building and smell coffee and doughnuts, you know that the Music Therapy Student Club is working again. This club, for students interested in careers in music therapy, sells doughntus and coffee as a project to raise money for a music therapy scholarship fund. As an adjunct to service, this organization strives to cre- ate a more complete awareness of work and litera- ture in the music field by inviting special speakers to their meetings. Also, the attendance of several members at a Music Therapy Convention shows their desire to participate in professional activities. MUSIC THERAPY CLUB: First Row: Sue Davis, Jo Smoltz, Anita Steel, William Janiak, Christine Martin, Roberta Litzinger, Dr. D. E. Michel. Second Row: Dorothy Cygan, llene Lenin. Third Row: Carole Goldstein, Helen Largent, Sally Shoenberger, Ann Leavitt. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First Row: Joan Converse, Charlotte Christopher, Beverly Barrs, Margie Williams, Martha Putnam, Joyce Faggioni. Second Row: Bonnie Hall, Bonnie Sjodin, Bobbie Lou Kaminis, Joan Frieden, Maimo Murray, Joanne Smoltz. Third Row: Jane Newton, Sue Darden, Bonnie Bromberg, Ann Kendall, Carole Goldstein, llene Lenin, Helen Largent. Fourth Row: Barbara Collins, Linda Howell, Patricia Bassett, Ann Bowman, Danette Littleton, Janet Duncan. Sigma Alpha Iota ...to further the development of music in America and to promote a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding... " , so reads the pledge manual of Sigma Alpha Iota, the women ' s professional music sorority. To further this end these outstanding female mu- sicians have sponsored the Campus Sing and the Campus Composers Contest. They have also, with the leadership of Julie Adams, Bonnie Sodin, Bon- nie Bromberg, Sue Dardin, Ann Kendall and Dannette Littleton, served as hostesses at receptions for Ro- ger Sessions, Isaac Stern and Mildred Dilling. ■ ■ ' ' w -S- ' |i j ji_ g -■• i ' •r ' - «l COLLEGIANS: First Row:Lewis Dennard, Wallace Hackling, John Cooksey, Harry Russell, Earl Maxwell, Jr., Alan Benson, Fred Selph, Bill Baker. Second Row: Richard W. Kadel, Wyatt H. Folds, Jr., Graham Shaw, III, Ed Malles, W. Keith Walker, Charles Clark Bell, Larry Hendricks, Harold Taylor, Arthur Smith. Third Row: James L. Todd, Sherrick Hiscock, II, James S. Webster, David L. Woodward, James i) . Harrison, Richard M. Wagner, Jim B. Jones, Charles W. Lutrick. Fourth Row: Jimmy DeYounq, James S. Valentine, Larry Van Morgan, King Zaima Chitty, Harold Gray, Kenneth E. Nelson, Stephen W. Smith, Richard L. Fieshren, Grady W. Toler, Rich ard D. Powell. Collegians is the men ' s glee club at Florida State University and offers membership to all male stu- dents who enjoy singing. By not limiting the organi- zation to music majors, the present membership is drawn from all major schools and divisions of the university. Founded at FSU in 1947, the organiza- tion has quickly established itself as one of the finest amateur groups in the state. Their varied repertoire ranging from early sacred music to contemporary selections, the Collegians ' appearances last fall included a combined concert with the University of Florida Men ' s Glee Club, an Artist Series concert for Southern Union College in Wadley, Alabama, and a campus concert at FSU. This Spring they toured the state, giving concerts at various places, in addition to filming a television program for telecast over the Florida ETV network and presenting a concert on the FSU campus in March. The conductor is Dr. Ramon E. Meyer. Collegians 213 UNIVERSITY SINGERS OFFICERS: 91 4 Srygiey, Joan („onverse. Viles Williams, Ken Swartz, Louise University Singers The University Singers is open to all FSU students who enjoy singing choral literature ranging from folk songs to sacred music. The purpose of this group is to provide concerts for the enjoyment of the student body. To fulfill their purpose the University Singers present at least two concerts a year. This year with the University Symphony the group performed the Sacred Service by Ernest Block. The group also presented Bruckner ' s Mass in E Minor and Roger Session ' s Mass. A local organization, Dr. Wiley Housewright serves as conductor of the University Singers. This year the officers are Miles Williams, president; Ken I Swartz, vice president; Louise Srygley, secretary; .and Joan Converse, librarian. Richard Powell is the assistant conductor of the group. i The University Symphony was organized primarily to provide a training ground for instruction in orches- tra and largely for students enrolled in the School of Music. It gives these students an opportunity for experience and discipline in the field and to become acquainted with standard orchestra literature. At the same time it offers a medium wherein many stu- dents throughout the University, who have talent may pursue their interest through a musical organi- zation. These students are selected by audition at the beginning of each term. The Symphony gives two programs each trimester, as well as providing background for other large works such as opera and oratorios. This Fall the group performed Shostakovich ' s Symphony Number One, as well as the Sacred Service by Bloch, which they did together with the University Singers. In the Spring they performed the Two Liszt Piano Concer- tos with student soloists, and participated in the production of Pablo Casals oratorio El Pessebre, with the composer himself conducting the work. University Symphony 216 I Marching Chiefs W " Regardless of the football game, we always win the half-time show. " This is a popular saying among FSU students and it shows the respect and pride of the campus for its superior band, The Marching Chiefs. This group spices up our football games by per- forming intricate drill maneuvers on the field at half-time. Perhaps one of the most popular shows this year was presented at the Florida game, where they caught the spirit of the South in a " Dixieland Jubilee " . Using the theme of " The Sunshine State, " they saluted the state legislature at the VPI game. In December they held their annual banquet and awards were given to the outstanding members of the group. The judging for these awards is based on the qualities of spirit, service and leadership. The director of the group is Dr. Manley R. Whit- comb, who is assisted by Mr. Robert T. Braunagel. The Marching Chiefs go on the football field with their own original arrangements done by Charles Carter, a member of the FSU music faculty. Drum major of the group is Roger McLendon. 217 i f k .•: «rV . , ' J -m py J M jwiifiiiiiSiiP ' liMiii iJiMilpH In The Spring A Young Man ' s Fancy... V7W As winter evolved into spring, the traditional fever seemed nowhere more in evidence than on the Flori- da State University campus. Almost as if from nowhere, the library which hordes its stacks and stacks of knowledge, was surrounded by flowering Dogwood, the silent mes- sengers of an awaited spring. As a cocoon is shed, so are the thoughts and things of winter. The trans- ition from indoors to out, from the flourescent light of the library of the dorm room to the sunlight of the beach, sundeck or campus was a welcome one, a very welcome one. The annuel signs of spring were everywhere in evidence, the sunburns, the increased number of couples walking hand in hand, and the laziness that only spring is able to uncover. Spring had come, and the new found sun felt so good that studying would have to wait. There really wasn ' t any need to study for awhile when you think that spring only comes once a year. Fat r r rii Lf%r 219 " ttftt EVENWITHTHETALLAHASSEE RAINS, THESLAVE AUCTION GOES ON AS ANOTHER DELT BROTHER IS SOLD ! Slaves Sold for Campus Chest " Come on folks! What am I offered for these fine specimen of humanity? Only $5.13! Really don ' t you think that sort of underates the value of this group of Delt cannaries? No, the dog is not for sale, only the slaves. " And so went the banter as the Delts held their annual Slave Auction. Each year the men of Delta Tau Delta sponsor a slave auction on the steps of Westcott at which time they sell the services of each other for the benefit of the Campus Chest. The boys practice for maybe two whole days to perfect their tricks, to learn all the words to one song, and to get the right punch line with the right joke. As expected the infamous Tallahassee rains can come to the Slave Auction too. But this will not dampen the spirits of the Slave Master as he contin- ues to sell his fraternity brothers. He only stops once, when the slaves revolt and try to sell him. The last slave is sold and they go off to serve their new masters. 223 A MESSENGER arrives from the dark with on awaited snack. BIG SURPRISES quite often fil the life of a fraternity president. FOUND ON THE front sidewalks of each sorority is a traditional directory of all campus fraternities. 224 w " sr ■ V AFTER LONG WAITING and anxiety, a dream is now a reality, initiation time is finally here. THE SIGMA KAPPA Variety show features two guitars and turned up collars in a take-off on Rock and Roll. Greek Life DIM LIGHTS and a good combo are basic ingredients of an enjoyable weekend dance. THE " PIKES " Go Kart Derby provides an enjoyable afternoon of thrills for all. WITH THE ANTICIPATION of homecoming comes the long hours of work on the float. 225 DURING THE WEEKEND, FOOTBALL IS IN THE AIR AS ACTION AND RELAXATION COMPETE FOR ENJOYMENT OF THE GAME Panhellenic Devises New Rush System Organizing a rush system that is new for FSU was the task undertaken by Panhellenic this year. FSU now has open rush in which girls may pledge at any time during the school year. Formal receptions are now held only once a year, when school starts in September. The Panhellenic Council feels that even though open rush requires more work it gives rush- ees a fairer chance in pledging. Beside operating all rush activities at FSU, Panhellenic co-sponsors Greek Week with the IFC. Panhellenic Council was founded at FSU in 1904. All sororities on campus are members of this coun- cil. Each sorority elects a Panhellenic representa- tive who serves as a delegate to the council. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Front Row: Nancy Frasier, Ginnie Collier, Felicia Lewis, Clair Stanton, Bunny Worsham, Carolina Rawls, Diane Mays. Second Row:Molly Dararh, Jackie Mathis, Lynn Anthurst, Bobbi Dcrragh, Clyda Stokes, Nancy LeFebvre, Lyndon Michael, Debby Allen, Tracey Torrey. Third Row: Sally Dunlap, Susan Cawthon, Dot Corfield, Bev Acher, Patsy Spear, Linda Wynn, Susie McFarland, Janet Roden- baugh, Marilyn Matthews, Nancy Fair, Lynette Piper, Kay Isaley, Bobbi Lou Kaminis, Ann Angel, Chris Harrison. 226 BETTY BENTLEY SPECIAL COMMITTEESOLVES PROBLEMS FACING PANHELLENIC COUNCIL President ' » ' ' IP MSB - . „ .mi MISS SARAH ROBINSON Advi sor PANHELLENIC OFFICERS CHECK THE FILES often for information on rushees during open rush. ? 227 i INTER-FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL ORGANIZES A PLEDGE CLASS PROJECT FOR ITS NEW MEMBERS 228 INTER-FRATERNi TY COUNCIL: Left to Right; Vernon Sanders, Gary Southworth, Ron Boersma, George Harriet, George Powell, Marc Julius, Allison Folds, Marty Stiner, Ken Reylea, Mike Sheley, Buddy Doty, Andy Rogers, Wayne Edwards, Marvin Cutson, Doug Davi s, Henry Land, Hal Smith, Advisor. A MOTION IS PUT BEFORE THE IPC COUNCIL by one of the members for approval at one of their bi-monrhly meetings. TALKS BETWEEN PRATERNITY advisor and IFC presi- dent insure smoother functioning of fraternity Greek life. IFC Stresses Academic Improvement Inter-Fraternity Council governs the seventeen fra- ternities on the Florida State campus. Regulations regarding rush, social affairs, academics, and hous- ing are handled by IFC. The president of each fra- ternity represents his house, and from this group the four officers are chosen. The trimester has brought changes to IFC. For- mal rush is only held in September now. Social acti- vities during the week, except for exchange dinners and desserts, have been eliminated. Most of the fraternities have also limited their Soring weekends to one day. Perhaps one of the biggest changes in fraternity life at FSU has been the increased emphasis on academic acheivement. All of the added stress can- not be placed on the trimester, as the fraternities themselves are working to improve their scholastic standing. Fraternity averages have gone up sub- stancially. Last Fall, the term when grades usual- ly go down, fraternity averages were some of the highest ever made at FSU. 229 HERE MEMBERS DISCUSS A MOTION which is presented before taking a final vote and making it an IFC procedures policy. Alpha Chi Omega ANNETTE LEE President NEW INITIATES were treated by their big sisters to a dinner at the coast, an appropriate banquet to end another perfect day. 230 Alpha Chis, graciously attired in long white formals and grouped on a winding staircase on the first day of rush, present their initial impression to the cam- pus. An open house with music by Big John and the Untouchables afforded the Alpha Chi Omegas their second official encounter with the campus. This group, however, has certain activities design- ed for the chapter alone. March 1, Hera Day, is one such occasion. In honor of their patron goddess, Hera, queen of the Greek gods according to ancient mytho- logy, the girls wear white dresses enhanced by red and green ribbons. This day is dedicated especially to helping others and generally to being thoughtful. " Snowed in with Alpha Chi Omega " was the theme of their weekend at Silver Lake this year. Both actives and pledges worked hard to decorate a cabin like a ski lodge, and the pledges built a snow man. Barbe- cued chicken for supper followed by a dance furnish- ed Alpha Chis and dates with an enjoyable evening. SOON-TO-BE-ACTIVE Alpha Chis are taken on a secret " journey " prior to their initiation into the sorority. Melton, H. Baccarella, J. Bailey, R. Beazley, J. Beazley, M. Bryan, M. Campbell, D. Courtoy, M. Crusoe, C. Doud, P. Doud, P. Everett, M. Ferlita, J. Hetcher, B. Gouza, H. Granger, C. Grieshaber, K. Gross, J. Hannon, L. Haught, C. Hays, S. Hendry, L. Howel I, J . Johanisik, J. Jones, C. Kane, D. Latham, L. Lee, M. Lee, S. Leonard, M. Lundgren, B. Marghella, M, Mauger, S. McClure, E. Miller, S. Mills, C. Neel, J. Peterson, V. Peterson, M. Phillips, L. Poscover, C. Protsman, M. Pawls, C. Reeves, M. Saunders, V. Schimmel, B. Soden, S. Speed, M. Speed, P. Talbert, S. Terrell, M. Walker, B. Young, P. Zeis, J. 231 232 Snyder, H. Banes, L. Bell, C. Boe, N. Bowman, A. Boyter, C. Branch, E. Brown, S. Bryant, B. Bryant, G. Cantey, S. Ci sney, M. Collier, G. Criswell, S. Daniel, J. Daniel, N. Davis, L. DeHoff, A. DeHoff, M. DeVane, P. Dorsey, L. Drake, H. Flanders, L. George, H. Gregory, P. Gringle, M. Hancock, M. Holmes, H. Lamb, K. Livingston, B. Malloy, J. McLaurine, J. Mitchell, C. Newton, G. Patten, B. Peerson, D. Pendleton, T. Peters, C- Peters, S. Pierson, S. Powell, C. Rombo, R Rankin, K. Roberts, M. Rosenkoetter, L. Smith, L. Smith, N. Staten, S. Troxler, M. Vason, J. Van Assenderp, D. Walters, D. Wardle, M. Ware, D. Watson, R. Williamson, C. Williamson, J. Wilson, J. Worsham, S. Young, S. Alpha Delta Pi The girls of Alpha Delta Pi have a special house. It is one of the few houses on campus that was a regular home before it was converted into a sorority house. And none of the girls know how old it is either. So it retains its own mystery and southern charm that is so typically Alpha Delta Pi. Each Spring the international students at FSU are treated to a tea by the members of ADPi. Through their international tea the girls hope that these stu- dents will be able to catch a glimpse of Greek life at a typical American university. Invitations are sent to all the international students on campus and those who attend are treated to a typical American custom, the tea party. At Christmas time Santa ' s elves visit the ADPis instead of Santa himself paying the traditional visit. The elves bring funny gifts and unusual bits of poe- try about each girl to the members of Alpha Delta Pi. Through this and other customs the ADPis retain their individuality as a group. NANCY VANN SMITH, Presideni JULIAN PROCTOR, A L DIAMONDS, GETS A BIG !- Miniature hot rods were running again in the annual Alpha Gamma Delta-Phi Delta Theta Soap Box Der- by in which each sorority supplied a driver for a fraternity-built racer. Behind the fast-moving action of the heats, time and effort were soent by the co- sponsors to insure the Derby ' s success. With the Safety Department ' s aid, the Alpha Gams and Phi Delts checked the safety of the cars; and for the benefit of the sorority drivers the Phi Delts placed hay at the bottom of the hill to stop the soap boxes. Neither was the spectators ' comfort forgotten as the Alpha Gams sold cokes. Following the derby, all students were invited to relax and enjoy the music of the Untouchables at the Alpha Gam open house in the Suwannee Room. Tro- phies and racing posters filled the wails while the American flag reminded one of the National Soap Box Derby. The high point of the evening was the presentation of trophies to the winners, the KKGs and Deltas. Proceeds were given to Campus Chest. ALPHA GAMS SELL COKES AT THE SOAPBOX DERBY. THE ALPHA GAMS AND PI KAPS CATCH A FUTURE GLIMPSE OF FSU. LOUISE BONE President Alpha Gamma Delta Underwood Allen, J. Allen, M. Alonso, J. Balkcom, A. Bell, J. Bone, F. Bonner, S. Brooks, S. Brown, C. Clinkscoles, B Croft, M. Daniel, B. Eostridge, B. Egner, M. Estes, B. Fensom, J. Floyd, C. Honcock, S. Hardy, N. Henderson, M. Henderson, P. Hershey, S. Hunt, F. Hutchinson, L. Johnston, C. Jones, M. Kendall, A. Kimbrough, V. King, M. Livingston, M. MacArthur, M. May, B. Madill, J. McDaniel, G. McMillain, N. Milton, S. Moreland, E. Moates, B. Moshier, K. Mulling, E. Mulling, V. Neighbors, F. Neumann, M. O ' Neill, B. Perloff, K. Perry, J. Rogers, S. Roy, H. Sanders, B. Sharrock, J. Sheffield, J. Speight, P. Stewart, S. Stoker, L. Talley, S. Taylor, S. Terry, D. Thomas, L. Williams, R. Witzel, J. Wrenn, J. Wronske, C. Yaggy, M. 235 Alpha Omicron Pi 236 CI ement, S. Anthertz, L. Baumrucker, M. Beam, B. Bums, L. Carfagno, M. Carlton, J. Carr, A. Cecil, M. Chase, V. Clark, F. Cooke, K. Crawford, M. Demetry, M. Dickens, F. Esau, S. Glendenning, K. Grimm, K. Gross, B. Guiick, C. Hill, M. Hull, S. Jackson, J. Jenks, P. Jones, A. Joyner, R. Kovalsik, A. Lopez, I. Lowe, J. Lowe, K. Martin, J. Mathison, D. Miller, V. Miner, E. Murray, M. Norris, J. Nowlin, W. Palmyra, N. " Paluzzi, N. Parise, S. Patterson, B. Pfannenbecker, C. Purdy, M. Rebecca, R. Ridgeway, J. Roberts, M. Shores, S. Skaiko, A. Slavin, B. Spear, P. Spiczak, P. Spoon er, E. Sproull, L. Steel, B. Walker, P. Warner, C. Watson, P. Weale, M. Weber, P. Whitehead, Wilson, J. Wood, J. Wood, 0. Alpha Omicron Pi, unlike her sister sororities, does not have an official crest, and her members are not allowed to wear their Greek letters. However, the girls do not lack a beautiful theme for they have adopted the red rose as their national emblem. The rose first becomes sacred to an A Pi in pledging when she is given a white one. Upon her initiation, she finally receives the official red flower of the order and is entitled to wear the rose lavalier and recognition pin. Outstanding members of the chapter are honored at the sorority ' s annual Rose Ball. Also at this formal dance, the graduating seniors and their dates are presented under a rose arch. However, perhaps the most unique of the A Pi traditions is the Rose Tree. Those who earn good grades are elevated to the position of roses on the tree while those who do not are the thorns. ▼ A VAN MILLER Presideni MAYBE NOT KRUPA, BUT HE LL GO A LOMG WAY IN MAKING THIS A WEEKEND TO REMEMBER 237 AN ORIGINAL RUSH SKIT is usually hard to come by, but by using agay twenties-playboy theme the AOPis can t miss. (□ □ (□ □ □ □ □ □j Alpha Phi 238 Weldon, M. Abramouic, L. Allen, D. Anderson, J. Barber, I. Barnhill, L. Barnthouse, B. Bishop, B. Blessing, K. Burrell, L. Byrd, C. Caste, V. Coble, C. Dart, A. Durrett, L. Evers, G. Fair, N. Floyd, F. Garrison, J. Grocey, A. Harbin, M. Harris, M. Hearn, M. Hero Id, A. Himes, B. Jackman, G. Jones, N. Keifer, P. King, H. Little, P. Lundale, M . McCampbell, Maroney, P. Marotto, N. Marsden, A. Mathews, C. Moore, C. Nell son, F. Overcash, G. Parson, N. Pasto, M. Petot, M. Piper, L. Randall, M. Reed, J. Reeder, S. Renaud, J. Roach, L. Roberts, P. Rosser, S. Rosser, S. Shaw, E. Shaw, M. Small, T. Soler, M. Starr, S. Tomlinson, S. Troutman, L. Ulson, S. Walch, S. Waltman, C. Wehle, I. Woolwine, V. - Ll ' ' ' . _ ( f% LYNN TROUTMAN President LUMBER, BRICKS, GLASS, AND ANTICIPATION GO INTO BUILDING THE NEW ALPHA PHI HOUSE In September, 1962, the Alpha Phis began school not only under a new curriculum but also under a new roof next door to the Sigma Nus on West Call Street. This lovely yellow brick house represents the cul- mination of a. year of planning and anticipation on the part of the group. The girls have been looking forward to many good times and rewarding experien- ces in their long-awaited home. The Alpha Phis took advantage of a chance to de- corate their new house quite cleverly for their week- end this year. Carrying out their western theme, they hung dice from the ceiling and strung cards on the walls. They adorned the tables with red and white checked table cloths and set up a counter with root beer mugs. All the Alpha Phis and their dates enjoyed music by the Chaotics. During the spaghetti dinner pledge project, the campus was given its first official chance to see this new sorority house. Everyone delighted in a tour of the house following the Italian meal. 239 ' HE DRIVER is briefed before the derby begins. Alpha Tau Omega 240 I ) f ' f O f r ' ( ' f ' 1 f " Koos, S. Allison, J. Arnau, G. Baughman, W. Blix, V. Brittain, D. Broom, D. Carey, J. Caswell, R. Clarke, F. Clements, P. Cogbum, R. Cooke, R. Crotty, B. Dahlen, D. Davidson, P. De Note, A. De Vane, J. Everton, J. Pomes s, A. Foster, F. Garwood, T. Gladwin, R. Harbin, M. Hoedl, F. Howell, M. Hughes, W. Humphries, S. Hyde, D. Jennings, M. Johnson, R. Kickliter, P. Koper, T. Lee, C. Lewis, L. Martindale, W. Mc Cranie, J. Miller, P. Minter, C. Myers, J. Nelson, R. O ' Donnell, P. Overton, J. Owens, D. Riechmann, T. Robinson, B. Ranee, J. Reiff, J. Rose, P. Scarlett, D. Sheley, M. Swaine, J. Tamburro, M. Weston, E. Wettengel, J. Wilcox, D. MIKE SHELEY President Each September the men of Alpha Tau Omega renew their claim to the title of " the hosts of thecampus " whein they invite a number of freshman girls to a dinner given in their honor at the fraternity house. Begun two years ago, the ATO ' s welcome dinner has become a great success and invitations to it are highly prized. Traditionally, the menu has been fried chicken, prepared by the boys themselves, and has been served buffet style. After dinner, the girls and their hosts gather in the living room to listen to records. Buses provided by the fraternity return the girls to their dormitories at the end of the evening. This year, three hundred girls attended the affair. Complimenting the culinary art of the ATO chefs, many remarked that it was the first regular meal they had had since coming to Florida State. BONNIE BELL Sweetheart 1 r • rn 24: AFTERDINNERTHE ATOHOUSE BROTHERSENJOY SOME ROYAL ENTERTAINMENT PROVIDED BY THE PLEDGES Hill, R. Adams, N. Allison, A. Appleby, S. Aud, M. J. Bayer, J. Blake, C. Bowman, P. Burchett, M. Campbell, R. Castleberry, E. Claywell, B. Colpitis, C. Cox, P. Crooks, S. Cubbon, S. Dcughtry, S. Dingman, L. Egbert, M. Gedney, C. George, M. George, P. Giffin, C. Grace, B. Grace, H. Guides, B. Hardlson, C. Hickman, E. Holiey, S. Isaly, K. Isaly, S. Jones, C. Jordan, D. Kaminis, B. Kath, B. Kelley, L. Killian, K. King, C. Kinney, M. Lange, B. Linden, S. Lloyd, S. McKenno, D. McQuady, K. Millspaugh, P. Nelson, M Orth, M. Powell, P. Renfroe, C. Rice, L. Riordan, J. Roberts, S. Ross S. Sanborn, K. Sauer, J. Sauer, P. Schnauss, C. Shaw, D. Shuman, S. Smith, C. Snedeker, V. Stewart, P. Stickler, S. Stirton, D. Storror, S. Swan, M. Swan, M. Talt, J. Turkington, B. Walker, P. Ward, J. Ward, K. Webb, C. Weimer, J. Williams, C. 242 Alpha Xi Delta Christmas time is a time for gifts and giving, and accordingly, the Howell House in Chicago, Illinois, the project for the Alpha Xi ' s, receives extra atten- tion during the holiday season. The Howell House is a neighborhood recreation center maintained by the national chapter to aid in the prevention of juvenile delinquency by giving young people a place to go and something to do. The Alpha Xi ' s exchange nonsensical gifts from water guns to teddy bears, which in turn are donated by the recipients to the Howell House. The toys, although a contribution in themselves, are not the only aid that the chapter has given. Clothes and other items are also collected and sent with the toys in hopes of creating smiles and happiness where only need prevailed. In addition to the gifts, the chapter also provides the personnel with which the Howell House is staffed. Recently two girls from this chapter were honored by being chosen to fulfill these positions. MARGARET GEORGE President ; TOOTHLESS SMILES AND MOUNTAIN BROGUE ARE PART OF THE ALPHA XI LIL ABNER RUSH SKIT 243 Chi Omega OWLS, OWLS EVERYWHERE APPEARS TO BE THE THEME AT THE CHI OMEGA HOUSE IN A SORORITY HOUSE Christmas is different, even Santa seems different. 244 NANCY ARNOLD President When one is calling the two-story, modern, brick house at 661 West Jefferson, it is not unusual for a soft feminine voice to answer, " Owl House, may I help you? " Long recognized as the Chi Omega trademark, the owl has become the center of much of the sorority ' s songs and customs. One of the most hilarious traditions involving the owl is the hooting serenade which is given by the " nothings, " as they are called by the actives, dur- ing the pre-initiatory period. The neophytes execute their performance at dinner when they parade around •the tables, hooting and flapping their arms, in the best imitation of the noble bird that they are able to render. Later, after initiation the girls are per- mitted to wear the owl lavaliers. A second, and the most familiar, attribute of the Chi mascot is exemplified in the sorority ' s recog- nition of outstanding scholarship. At the annual scholarship banquet, the Order of the Owl Trophy is presented to the girl with the highest grade average. Robinson, J. Agerton, C. Angel I, A. Bokewell, S. Boughan, J. Blakeney, J. Bom or, M. Bridges, E. Brown, D. Burress, M. Coirnes, C. Carlton, B. Childs, P. Coogler, J. Curry, K. Davis, W. DeArmas, K. Deyo, J. Dickinson, P. Duncan, S. Faulds, A. Fountain, J. Franklin, K. Grissom, B. Hogan, S. Hall, B. Hank ins, M. Harrison, G. Hoey, P. Huffaker, S. Hufford, D. Kline, C. Longford, M. Livingston, J. Mathis, J. McCarthy, E. McDaniei, B. McEwan, M. Martin, S. Mays, D. Melvin, B. Morrow, B. Murphree, J. Mussler, C. Neal, S. Oven, G. Pepper, L. Pierce, B. Pierce, M. Preston, J. Reynolds, K. Roach, J. Robertson, T. Rudge, D. Russel, P. Segrest, S. Shepard, C. Slayden, R. Stearns, E. Swinford, S. Thurmond, M. Thurmond, M. Treadwell, S. Uzzel, G. Waldrop, P. Weidler, J. Whigham, E. Wil liams, I Wiltshire, B. Worley, S. 245 246 MARCY TIBBETS Sweetheart BOBHOERTER President TALENTED Delta Chi ' s provide their own entertainment for informal parties. Delta Chi Indians here, Indians there, Indians, Indians every- where. This year ' s homecoming festivities found a tribe of spirited redskins doing anti-rain dances and war chants and making " savage " attacks on the many palefaces at the Pow Wow. Who were these warring savages? They were none other than the FSU tribe of the Delta Chi fraternity literally whoop- ing it up. A fairly new chapter on campus, they were certainly not lagging behind in their establishment of colorful fraternity tradition. The first Redskin Romp was held at the 1962 Pow Wow, and the Delta Chis plan to make it an annual affair. The boys were given the idea by their Auburn brothers and have added unique and colorful touches of their own. Costumes are made by the brothers or, if they happen to be lucky, by their dates. We ' ll be looking forward to the 1963 homecoming when this chapter will again don the costume of the Florida State Seminole and, during the homecoming season, of the spirited Delta Chi. iP -itf i 0 i li r Smith, V. Ascherfeld, R. Bagby, R. Demetry, D. Dunson, K. Ferrell, 0. Kohnen, J. Leonard, D. Ludwig, R. Shannon, L. Sheperd, F. Sisco, T. Barbone, A. Brooker, L. Campbell, D. Carpenter, J. Chartrand, E. Chase, P. Doddio, J. Fritz, W. Geeting, 0. Glover, R. Grahm, C. Gregory, H. Hamilton, J. Hoerter, R. Lutz, W. McCallum, L. Mills, D. O ' Dea, L. Rentz, C. Reus, C. Ross, R. Sneggs, W. Vaughn, J. Voyles, J. West, G. Williams, D. Wood, J. Woodruff, T. 247 248 McLean, J. Adkins, K. Bell, B. Bell, E. Bishop, M. Bishop, M. Boote, E. Brand, B. Bunker, C. Cashion, S. Cawthon, S. Chandler, M. Chester, S. Clements, M. Coleman, M. Cook, P. Cornel lus, K. Cox, B. Crawley, L. Cubbedge, C. Cunningham, C. Denning, L. Douglass, S. Doyle, J. Duff, S. Dunn, S. Card, N. Gladden, A. Glass, D. Gordon, D. Grossman, C. Greer, B. Greer, S. Harper, M. hiayman, B. Hill, S. Jones, H. Kickllter, L. Klepp, B. Hohlman, D. MacMI I Ian, L. Marks, N. Marotte, K. Marshall, A. McDonald, B. McMurray, K. Meng, A. Mosley, A. Mould, M. Nelson, B. 0 ' Berry, M. Palmer, C. Payne, L. Pierce, C. Romer, R. Ray, W. Ronan, P. Saxon, S. Smith, B. Strickland, A Summers, A. Summers, K. Turner, B. Ubele, C. Van Aken, C. Waller, E. Waller, J. Webb, M. Wei land, J. Whitehead, G. Delta Delta Delta An activity on the Tri Delt calendar that can always be counted on for a great deal of enjoyment is the Tri Delt Faculty Brunch. The girls register the teacher that they would like to have as their guest and invitations are prepared. When the big day arrives, the teacher and Tri Delt host stroll arm in arm into the lavishly prepared dining room to find as place cards, pink slips typed up with the teacher ' s name and a grade of " F " in the course he or she teaches. Next to the place card is strategically placed theproverbial " Polished Apple, " a delight to any teacher ' s heart. Enter- tainment for the event is provided in the form of skits which satirically depict classroom and campus life. The highlight of the late-morning festivities is a talk by one of the honored guests on a topic of great general interest. Following the talk, the gathering breaks up with each going his or her own way, and a closer relationship between teacher and student resulting. THE OLD WESTcomesto life with cowboys and injuns at the Triple D Ranch weekend. THE " TRI DELTA MAN " FOR 62-63, JIMMY PALMER , IS ANNOUNCED. MARTHA BISHOP President 249 Delta Gamma " Howdy! " This was the greeting of the DCs who led the rickety wagon and mule around the campus to deliver invitations to their Raunchy Ranch Week- end. Both actives and pledges worked hard to pro- vide the proper atmosphere and decorations for their swinging party. The couples appeared at Silver Lake in cowboy hats and dungarees and ate chicken bar- becue before the combo party. The casual atmosphere was a pleasant change from the traditional weekend. The weekend was a rousing success with the beat furnished by Big John and the Untouchables, and will be long remembered by all who attended. The Delta Gammas like to have fun, but they com- bine this with more serious undertakings. Carrying out their national project of Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind, members read to blind students on campus. They follow a rigorous weekly schedule of thirty or more hours in order to help the sightless. Thus they join with DGs all over the nation and find reward in helping their fellow students. DIANNE KLINCK President " THERE AIN ' T NOTHING like DG " is the phrase these sailors sing during rush. A CUP OF TEA AND QUIET CONVERSATION GO TOGETHER TO MARK THE ANNUAL DELTA GAMMA SORORITY TEA 250 Finch, A. Adams, S. Appleberg, M. Arnold, B. Barrington, N. Black, P. Bowes, S. Bushyager, K. Carlton, M. Christopher, C. Costello, M. Dinsmore, A. Dyer, J. Edgar, J. Elkin, S. Emptoge, S. Everitt, C. Fedorovich, S. Felsing, D. Fish, D. Fiathmann, E. Farley, J. Frederickson, L. Friend, C. Frey, J. Frey, S. Gleason, B. Hoffman, L. Hudson, S. Jackson, J. Joel, M. Klinck, D. Lattimer, B. Lee, L. Le Van, D. Lucy, D. Mahoney, T. Martin, S. Matthews, M. McLeod, A. Moore, M. 0 ' Berry, B. Partney, G. Patterson, M. Petway, N. Phillips, F. Putnam, M. Quails, E. Rayner, R. Render, S. Riley, L. Rodebaugh, J. Rush, A. Sedmepe, L. Simpson, P. Spencer, M. Spoto, L. Stevens, B. Stokes, C. Testa, B. Thornton, W. Tucker, T. Turner, B. Valdes, S. Walker, K. Whitmon, L. Willis, B. Wright, A. Young, K. Zeve, V. 251 Delta Tau Delta BUDDY DOTY President " Step right up folks, " calls the barker. " Now ladies and gents, what am I offered for this hand- some specimen of man? " Then, as the girls out bargain each other, the auctioneer rasps, " Going, going, gone! Sold to the pretty little lady in the front row. " As you might have guessed, these are the sounds of the Delta Tau Delta Annual Slave Auction held on the front steps of Westcott. Garbed in rough burlap bags, the brothers of Delta Phi chapter follow their temporary owners to the tasks awaiting them. The Delt slaves are subject to the whims of their masters and an uniquely en- tertaining evening usually ensues. Singing, dancing, and joke telling seem to be the special talents of these slaves who really earn the money their purchasers have donated to Campus Chest. Although sometimes slightly embarrassed, but warmly satis- fied with jobs well done, the slaves pull a Cinder- ella change at eight o ' clock, turning back into the free and noble men of Delta Tau Delta. 252 SWAN LAKE IS the title of this skit that won first prize for tiio Delts in tfie ' 63 Siaiiia Kappa Variety Show. J NINA DOTY Sweetheart ... ,p o ( p f. ' r o ... r- p , if? ' V--. 1 1 f r ' ' jr: -z-- I A ' " - 3 if . g d , gm Ji B ■ r ' r In- ' ' - " ' P p. r; . ,, r V :4|IK, , - € , . O Whitchard, N. Allen, N. Altenberger, T. Ayers, A. Beresford, M. Berner, R. Berry, H. Bird, A. Brennan, J. Burnett, R. Callaway, J. Campbell, L. Cameron, F. Cameron, R. Carrington, J. Childers, D. Cooke, R. Cooley, W. Cosby, E. Dean, R. Doty, C. Foillace, M. Ford, M. Girouard, P. Gottschalk, P. Grant, R. Griffithe, K. Hays, G. Helm, R. Holland, H. Hourdas, J . Jamison, J. Johnston, D. Kidwell, G. Lambert, J . Langston, R. Lazarra, A. LeBlanc, M. Leever, D. Long, M. Marshall, R. McAfee, R. McBryde, C. McGuire, M. Milling, G. Morris, W. Muckleroy, J. Nolan, W. Parham, R. Paulson, D. Perez, J. Polk, A. Prescott, J. Priede, N. Prinzl, T. Reeves, W. Reinking, J. Riemenschneider, R. Schmucky, M. Seymour, T. Sharpe, E. Shekell, L. Smith, D. Smith, J. Smith, J. Sparkman, R. Taylor, J. Tate, T. Vierson, N. Webb, W. Weeks, G. Wiles, D. 253 254 Meek, M. Acher, B. Amphlett, J. Bacon, L. Bailey, M. Bell, B. Belote, E. Bendazi, S. Bird, L. Bishop, P. Brown, C. Buzzard, P. Ccrr, T. Collar, F. Corfield, D. Craig, B. Davenport, M Deignan, E. Drummond, B. Einig, D. Ellis, B. Ferlita, G. Ferlita, M. Freeman, J. Galenas, P. Goggin, J. Goldsmith, L. Hackney, C. Hansbarger, N. Holt, P. Jones, J. Jordan, C. LeBarron, S. Lucke, U. Luna, L. McMaken, T. McReynolds, L. Manni, J. Martin, J. Monte, B. Monte, J. Navaiux, J. Newman, J. Pesto, D. Pittman, G. Plunket, R. Richardson, W. Savidge, L. Schuff, J. Sears, -P. Shanahan, M. Smith, A. Smith, F. Spengler, D. Sykes, S. Toner, J. Warren, J. Weber, D. Wilson, L. Wood ley, J. K " t . k- fj i Delta Zeta ASURRE I WITH THE FRINGE ON TOP HELPS ' ADVERTISE THE DELTA Z ETASTEA( OUPPEF Annually the Delta Zeta Pledge Class gives a ban- quet honoring the freshmen football team, invita- tions are sent to all the players and coaches, while every detail is planned by the DZ ' s so that the boys will have an enjoyable time as the guests of the chapter. Name tags are made by the pledges and pinned on each boy as he enters the door to find the house decorated " football style " to make him feel at home. After a hearty meal the frosh gridders- are enter- tained with a skit by the pledges. Football uni- forms and gear were donned for the football skit as the boys enjoyed watching it as much as the pledg- es enjoyed putting it on. Of course the ulterior motive for honoring the team is to get to know the boys better. This they all find easy to do since the boys soon discover the juke box in the rec room and the rest of the evening is spent dancing. This is just one of the ways in which the DZ ' s strengthen their relations with other campus groups. BEVERLY BALDWIN President THE DZ ' S pay tribute to their newly won Variety Show trophy. Gamma Phi Beta GINNIE HOWARD President " Isn ' t it great for us pledges to have the whole house to ourselves! This is a common exclamation for a Gamma Phi pledge on " Turn Out Night. " On this night the actives graciously agree to spend the night in the dormitory while the pledges invade the house. After one evening of fun the actives and pledges eat breakfast together and usually join in a work party or study session. Another example of good relations between the pledges and actives is their " Turn About " at the Reservation. The girls about to be initiated plan various tricks to play on the members. The actives suffer good-naturedly through this once-in-a-life- time opportunity for the pledges. In the fall of 1963 the pledges will be spending the night in the new Gamma Phi Beta house. The house will provide living facilities for forty-five to forty-eight girls. The building is being erected on Jefferson Street behind the history building, a choice site near most of the activity on campus. 256 WESTCOTT IN MINATURE is the central feature on the Homecoming float that won the " Most Original Float " trophy for the Gamma Phis and the APOs. SHAKESPEARE ' S Othello was neverlike this until the Sigma Kappa Variety show. m. ' t- De Armond, E. Adams, S. Clements, A. Crockett, L Jackson, L. O ' Grady, G. Touggs, J. Kinsleep, E. Paulson, P. Traband, M. Aithouse, V. Appenzelicr, F. Barnes, V. Cygan, D. Darrah, M. Dunsmore, P Lacoyo, S. Lake, G. Lyman, C. Person, S. Pou, C. Rambo, B. Van Brunt, A. Van Norren, K. Van Saint, J Barr, M. Edge, B. McLeod, S. Sanders, M. Walker, L. Bell, E. Francis, M. Mead, S. Shippey, M. Walker, M. 3ennett, J. Bentley, B. Hansen, M. Harrison, C. Mizzell, J. Morgan, M. Singletary, M. Slappey, J. Wells, F. Wonson, S. Brown, D. Hornbeck, B. Munnell, L. Strand, M. Wright, S. Burney, J. Howard, V. Nomina, C. St. Sure, I. Yorle, C. 258 CAROLYN CAIRNES Sweetheart BEARDS, TOP HATS and long gowns togethermake another memorable KA " Old South " Weekend. r . ' S 0 - J-r fS» ' t l ' ' l . C C; n ..) x- .1 Cy ffti C p f ft ' Stillwell, D. Adams, J. Antone, J. Bailey, W. Baker, B. Behr, J. Bullock, R. Connon, J. Carter, F. Casey, L. Clay, G. Cotten, H. Crusoe, J. Dean, C. De La Vergne Dunlap, J. Eason, L. Echols, F. Eward, R. Edwards, J. Feely, H. Fry, D. Fuller, J. Gomez, I. Greenwood, W. Griffin, R. Hickson H. Imber, L. Jenkins, R. Kaeslin, R. King, T. Korst, E. WAYNE EDWARDS President Kappa Alpha Order In 1865 a group of Southern gentlemen banned to- gether to form a brotherhood founded on the tradi- tions of the old South. Robert E. Lee helped these Confederate soldiers in their original task and in cherished admiration the founders of Kappa Alpha Order adopted him as their spiritual leader. Their traditions and ideals have since spread their name and Order throughout the South. The Rebel soldiers first appear on campus each Fall, when they set up road blocks, Rebel Toll Gates, to collect money for the Campus Chest. The KA ' s revive the pagentry of old Southern tradition annually at the " Old South Weekend " . Fes- tivities start as the KA ' s don the butternut gray of the Confederate States of America and formally pre- sent ' Notices of Secession " to the Governor and President of the University. The secession is cel- ebrated by a colorful parade through the campus. The weekend ends after the crowning of a new Kap- pa Alpha Rose at the " Old South Ball " . t my O O c VV 9% ' - ? " i- liiHriilrirnri iii Love, R. Luther, S. Marsh, H. Martin, J. McEwan, C. McVoy, R. Milton, J. Morris, W. Muley, N. Muley, M. Munroe, C. Murray, R. Norton, A. O ' Kelley, B. O ' Kelley, J. Oliver, R. Parker, P. Perry, E. Perry, W. Pietro, M. Pinddt, V. ■ Porter, L. Price, J. Proctor, R. Roberts, R. Sauls, R. Sharer, L. Sluder, D. Smith, J. Smith, W. Sparkman, W. Thackston, M. Thomas, W. Turner, J. Volenti, J. Watson, W. Welch, W. Wilke, G. Woods, T. Wynne, C. 259 260 Warden, B. Anderson, A. Armstrong, E. Bell, N. Bennett, M. Bennett, M. Branson, D. Brice, B. Bryson, M. Burn ham, P. Cann, C. Carter, S. Cody, P. Cotten, M. Cowart, M. Crawford, B. Crawford, M. Cundiff, C. Dole, N, Darling, A. Darragh, R. Davis, B. Davis, E. Dine, S. Dixon, A. Dutcher, T. Doomar, R. Ezell, M. Fincher, S. Gommage, T. Griffin, J. Griffin, L. Griffith, S. Gordon, S. Gowen, C. Gross, L. HCiley, D. Hartz, M. Herold, L. Hope, C. Lane, C. Lane, P. Longford, J. Lefebvre, N. Lord, D. McMillian, N. Malbon, J. Mangum, K. Aa son, M. McLeod, M. Miklos, M. Miller, P. Missio, M. Moore, V. Morris, C. Mueller, D. Drum, A. Patton, J. Peavy, S. Reese, S. Roach, S. Roberts, C. Shearer, P. Southworth, S. Stone, M. L. Thoureen, L. Townsend, C. Voyles, V. Webb, M. Whitley, J. Kappa Alpha Theta During pre-initiation week the Kappa Alpha Theta pledges are told to " Go fly a kite. " The pledges are required to construct, decorate, and fly a kite before they may be initiated. The decorations in- clude everything from pansies, the flower of Theta, to twin stars, a part of the kite-shaped pin. On the appointed Saturday morning, every pledge prays for a strong wind; together they go to the hockey field, and each pledge attempts to fly her kite. Some of the pledges succeed in getting their kites up; others must receive aid from the onlookers. Theta actives also participate in the event by coming back year after year to watch the fun. By the end of the day, the group of tired but happy pledges is one step closer to initiation. This year a group of Theta pledges at Washington, D. C, were asked to bring their kites down in order that President Kennedy might take off in his helicopter. After he had flown overhead, the girls were notified to continue with their fun. THETA SAILORS DANCE AT THE SIGMA KAPPA VARI ETY SHOW jM jMiiiiiitiiii«--[. - 261 FLYING HER KITE, a Theta takes part in a traditional Kappa Alpha Theta activity. JIMMIE LANGFORD President Kappa Delta The women of Kappa Delta devote much of their time throughout the year to philanthropic projects. When a holiday comes the KD ' s are found working dili- gently on tray cards which are distributed on Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine ' s and St. Pat- rick ' s Day in Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. It is with much enthusiasm that the girls worked on their projects for they have realized how much joy a kind thought can bring to the sick. Another project for the KD ' s fhis past year was the support of an orphan in France. The girls do- nated their nickles, dimes, and quarters several times throughout the year to the support of their French orphan. The Campus Chest profits from the Annual Pi Kappa Phi-Kappa Delta Faculty Slave Auction. Fac- ulty members are sold to students for an afternoon of fun and servitude. The Kappa Deltas have heard re- ports that even the " slaves " enjoy their chance to do something for the Campus Chest. 262 Spradling, H. All, F. L. Anderson, B. Arnold, C. Bell, M. Bielawn, M. Bradford, N. Brantley, J. Brasfleld, L. Bull, F. Burnette, M. Calabria, S. Cochrane, P. Davenport, L. Doughty, S. Dunn, W. Duyck, C. Duyck, I Ford, S. Foy, E. Frear, C. George, L. Gore, J. Grimes, S. Hair, A. Hall, L. Harrington, S. Hoswell, D. Hinterkopf, E. Howard, C. INDUSTRIOUS KAPPA DELTA PLEDGESclean up the sorority lawn for their required " work day " project. THE LAST SMILES and parting handshakes of rush are just the beginning in the process of selection of new pledges. TRICIA LAWRENCE President Hulsey, E. Isler, A. Jackson, J. Jackson, K. lensen, M. Koder, S. Kane, B. Keel, L. Kmetz, A. Kress, K. Kucsma, C. Longford, C. Lawrence, P. Lynn, M. McDowell, M. McNair, C. McNevin, S. Melton, P. Mercer, K. Moody, C. Munroe, C. Murrell, M. Rivard, J. Robertson, L. Schink, S. Slosek, C. Slosek, S. Smathers, F. Stanleigh, L. Stewart, S. Taylor, J. Turnage, J. Wainwright, B. Walnwright, R. Warner, A. Warren, P. Wightman, M. Williams, A. Witte, C. Wolf, K. 263 Kirby Amos, L. Bassett, P. Bitting, M. Biasingame, E. Bunte, L. Bush, B. Cornfield, V. Carter, L. Clary, S. Connelly, J. Counts, S. Cowan, L. Cumbie, J. Dobbs, S. Duncan, D. Felts, T. Foy, M. Geisler, L. Hall, P. Harrell, S. Helms, T. Hennessy, E. Houlihan, C. James, M. f n - - Lane, M. Laudenslager, K. Ledyard, G- May, S. McCall, L. McDowell, J. McGaw, M. Merritt, J. Merritt, J. Meyers, N. I .2i .J 264 Moon, L. Pearce, P. Phillips, P. Read, M. Rutland, R. Say word, J. Sparks, S. Stanton, C. Strickland, F- Sweeney, M. Thorpe, L. Tyrrell, P. Walsh, M. Ward, D. Wilks, P. I Kappa Kappa Gamma THESE SMILES are abundant as the Kappas gather to look at the scrapbook full of happy memories of their young chapter. MARNIE READ President " Isn ' t our new house beautiful? " was the question and exclamation from all Kappas. One of the most striking houses on campus, the Kappa house is a white colonial mansion providing living facilities for most of the members of the chapter. The Kappas made good use of their new house at Christmas when they gave a party for the children of the help in the house. Each girl in the chapter donated used items ranging from small pins to skirt and sweater sets. The chapter also bought Christmas stockings for each of the children. Not only is their house new on campus, but also the Kappas themselves have started some new ideas within their chapter. Their Culture Program was an excellent example. Through this program the girls familiarized themselves with the fine arts as well as strengthened their relationship with the faculty. Music was the first field of enlightenment, and they invited faculty members in the School of Music to present programs and discuss music with them. | :j « _ it ' ■■»■ « mmm%m KKr WELCOMING SMILES GREET pedestrians on West Jefferson Street as the Kappas are ready to show visitors through their new house. - NELSON MARSHALL June 13, 1940-February 14, 1963 CAROLE MITCHELL Sweetheart GARY SOUTHWORTH President Kappa Sigma As time for the big FSU-Florida football game gets closer, the Kappa Sigs go into action. First, the Gator wagon appears on Landis Green. Each year the FSU Kappa Sigma chapter buys an old car from a junk dealer and offers students the opportunity, for only $.25, to take out their feelings toward U of F on the relic. So the campus is filled with loud noises as the Gator wagon is demolished and the Kappa Sigs raise money for the Campus Chest. Violence is not always the method used by the Kappa Sigs. Once a year, a work party is organ- ized to work at the Florida Boys Ranch, in Live Oak, for a day. Hours are spent doing repair work and general cleaning up. The chapter has received national fraternity recognition for this project. The Kappa Sigs also take time to indulge in the social aspects of college life. The highlight of the Kappa Sig social calendar is the annual Black and White Ball at which their sweetheart is named. 266 EVEN THE LOSER WINS A " BOOBY PRIZE " AT THE KAPPA SIG CASINO RUSH PARTY. Lloyd, S. fH Sk Alcorns, C. j _ . W ' ■ Anderson, R. Q ,,ggai_ Bennett, D. " ' X i • 41 , P , Brumet, R. _ L.J r ! f f_i - ' = ' .% _ — - : ..:t . .i| i. |T -rr C Capuzzi, D. _ Cos son, C. .- ' % - f r • , ( C rr 1 ' p p p p ' " -■) ( " C " ' ' T Clark, J. Coarsey, E. Dame, J. DuBois, D. Fleming, W. Frutchey, I. Godley, W. Goodson, R. Goss, D. Greunke, G. Hancock, R. Hernandez, J. Hill, J. Johansen, W. Justi, D. Kempson, B. Knutsen, A. Lowe, C. AcGehee, J. McKelthen, L. McNeill, D. Miller, J. Mull, C. O ' Shields, J. Phillips, T. Porter, C. Preston, N. Ramph, B. Robinson, T. Rossi, A. Samek, D. Sewell, R. Slaughter, W. Southworth, G. Stafford, N. Stegemann, C. Stout, S. Terry, C. Tremor, M. TwerdochI ib, M. Upham, W. Wallace, D. Whittington, H. 267 Lambda Chi Alpha A band of wicked looking characters pulled up to an anonymous sorority house as the nightly dinner bell rang. They burst into the dining room, issued a threat or two, and absconded with the housemother. All that was left was a note composed of words neatly cut from some magazine informing the dazed sorority girls that their housemother will be safely returned for a payment of a ten-dollar ransom. As the car bearing the housemother drove up in front of a fraternity house, the housemother was helped from the car and into the house for a spec- ially planned bridge party in commemoration of another Lambda Chi Mom-napping Caper. As ten o ' clock rolled around, representatives from each sorority began bringing the ransom money, and one by one, the housemothers began to return to their houses, quite unharmed and with memories of an unforgettable experience and a very enjoyable 268 evening of bridge and conversation. Yoe, P. Alexander, S. Bartlett, C. Beach, C. Bibeau, B. Blue, J. boykin, b. Brandr, J. Campbell, A. Campbell, J. Cannon, R. Chambers, L. Dillman, F. Dillon, J. Dirks, P. Dowling, W. Fernandez, P. Gadney, A. Gooch, H. Grant, J. Hackworth, J. Hilburn, J. Hobbs, R. Hughes, W. f f tf tf rA SHERROD CAMPBELL Sweetheart p p p o iS i l jpt " i; i m 1-. v.- ' V (T Hume, R. Hurlbut, G. Kehler, B. Litwhiler, D. Livesey, D. Loucks, D Luten, J . Luten, W. Maynard, D. Merting, J. Nichols, G. Porter, J. Prater, G. Raines, D. Richards, T. Rogers, L. Sauls, N. Seago, J. Shortz, R. Sliney, D. Systma, D. Systma, J. Teagle, J. Tibbo, B. Tooke, E. White, A. White, D. Wigelius, M. Wil liams, M. Wi R. Williams, W. Wi 1 1 iamson. VERNON SANDERS President PINNED OR ENGAGED IT ' S ALL THE SAME, A DIP IN WESTCOTT FOUNTAIN IS IN STORE. 269 270 cy . p . ' ' " iT n 1 1 f , P ' f " ' ' Pi f 1 r:-. a C: " i p-1 .n V f p, - ,«» A jm. i " JB I- ' - 4-; ' ,J =l i-- h - ' J-- I- ' f rA r 1 ' t ' (f r o iH t .j ' T " ■k k i kmt t M Rogers, C. Allee, G. Beck, C. Bostain, B. Boyd, H. Breeze, H. Breeze, R. Breeze, T. Brooks, D. Brown, G. Bunn, S. Calhoun, C. Campbell, E Cato, A. Creel y, K. Davis, P. Davis, T- Davis, T. Dixon, J. Dunlap, B. Evans, J. Geisenhof, J. Haney, T. Harlee, J. Hartman, B Henderson, S. Henry, D. Herren, B. Hewin, J. Hill, B. Hunt, M. Irwin, B. Johnson, H. Lawrence, B. Loftin, J. Long, C. Lunn, R. Lyons, J. Macon, R. Massey, J. Messer, D. Milan, G. Montgomery, J. Moore, D. Moore, J. Owens, J. Powell, G. Pritchett, E. Rangeley, J. Revel, E. Robin son, J. Rodgers, J. Rosedale, D. Souder, J. Stephens, B. Stokes, E. Sytsma, H. Thompson, C. Wagner, E. Walker, T. Wazenberg, R. Ware, B. Whiteside, D. Wickman, V. Phi Delta Theta PEGGY BRUCE Sweetheart The Phi Delta Thetas are known on campus for being an enthusiastic and energetic organization. They annually co-sponsor the Soap Box Derby with the Alpha Gams for their contribution to Campus Chest, and last year for their annual Community Service Day Project they completely renovated the cerebral palsy clinic in Tallahassee. This year the Phi Delts have something new to add to their fraternity, the Delphians. Begun the first trimester by the fraternity sweetheart, Peggy Bruce, the Delphians are the pin-mates of the Phi Delts. The purpose of the Delphians is to perform various services for the boys and to aid them in fund-raising projects and in rush. Also, orvce or twice a month, the Delphians are the special dinner guests of the Phi Delts. So far, the efforts of the girls have produced fine results. They made cur- tains for the recreation room of the house and are currently in the process of purchasing a new set of dishes for the fraternity. • ' . THE PHI DELTS SING TO THE FRESHMAN WOMEN AT ANNUAL SEPTEMBER SERENADE. 271 GEORGE POWELL President Phi Kappa Tau Ice skating in Tallahassee, Florida, are you kidding me? And so the comments went. But it is true. This past winter, one of the coldest in modern weather history, FSU was hit by near zero temperatures. The Phi Taus, who could not let such an outstanding op- portunity pass, decided to use the non-Florida-like for fun and adventure. When the brothers heard the weather forcasts they flooded the patio. The next day when the Phi Taus awoke and found the patio frozen solid, they were ready for action. One of the brothers, a Yankee by birth, had his old ice skates handy and spent the day showing other FSU students how to ice skate. So Florida State University had it ' s first and prob- ably only ice skating rink, courtesy of Beta Iota of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. The Phi Taus don ' t spend all their time on winter sports. Each January they throw a Bohemian Blast that is the highlight of their social year. They also have traditional Spring Weekend. THE PHI TAU ' S FROZEN PATIO YIELDS A FEARLESS ADVENTURER. 272 ELIZABETH COONS Sweetheart f f ' ■ ' ■ ' f r r ' " |W Gwynne, K. Arrington, W. Babb; R. Birnhak, B. Boutwell, W. Brooks, J. Brovi n, J. Caswel I, B. Cernuto, J. Cooper, G. Crowder, F. Datesmon, G. Davis, J . Dennard, R. Donnel ly, J. Fisher, K. Ford, R. Gobble, H. Goddord, W. Gordon, J. Greene, L. High, J. Hoffman, H. Hoffman, R. Hudson, R. Jones, J. King, P. Lane, J. Lubinsky, T Melnick, S. Moon, R. Nixon, J. Partelow, E. Poli, D. Relyea, K. Rosenberg, N. Seale, T- Shrewsbury, D. Shrewsbury, G. Turnstall, D. Turney, J. Vickers, M. Walker, R. Wasserlein, T. Watterson, R. KENNETH RELYEA President 273 Phi Mu 274 Howes, H. Alagood, P. Bagley, L. Ballard, B. Baxter, L. Benedict, J. Binns, B. Braden, M. Brim, E. Carson, K. Clark, K. Clark, S. Collier, C. Coon, E. Daly, M. Doron, M. Fitzgerald, Garrigus, J. Grissette, D. Hart, K. Haynes, S. Helmlinger, E. Holt, K. Hunter, P. Johnson, E. Johnson, N. Jones, C. Kehn, V. Klllebrew, A. Lindsey, J. Lynn, S. Manis, M. McGlasson, C. Mills, A. Norman, B. Olive, J. Olson, N. Pelham, D. Privett, M. Prussiano, C. Rabun, P. Reese, S. Reid, C. Rosholt, N. Seymour, A. Shave, S. Smith, S. Spenser, A. Stokes, J. Thing, S. Turner, L. Tyler, E. Weeks, M. Williams, E. !0. : ii:i Awarding a trophy for social service to the sorority that has helped others the most during the year is an appropriate way for the Phi Mus to recognize an activity that is so much a part of their own sorority. Their own record of service began this year with the adoption of a Phillippine orphan. Phi Mus also read stories to children at the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital every week. The Phi Mus are active in other ways too. The Phi Mu pledges gave their annual tea for the pledges of all sororities so that they may become better acquainted. To raise money the pledges sponsored a dinner at the house for their project and competed with each other in the ticket sales. The Phi Mu actives get together with the pledges when they " pledge-nap " them. After a traditional bewildering ride to the Reservation, the pledges are treated to a come-as-you-are breakfast. This is followed by a fashion show featuring the actives in the proper dress for all campus activities. SHIRLEY SHAVE President ro fi r 275 •««■■X ' i; THE PHI MUS ARE PREPARED FOR TH El R " ALICE IN WONDERLAND " RUSH PARTY GRITTING TEETH, smiles and sore backs make up a pyramid at the Sigma Chi Derby. Pi Beta Phi DIANE GOODWIN President The Florida Beta Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was char- tered in 1921. Since this time, its members have been active in every phase of campus activities. These are the girls who live in the " gingerbread " house with the lighted arrow over the front door. Here is always found a warm smile and a friendly welcome, and the true spirit of sisterhood. Every Pi Phi, with her wide scope of interests, has immense talents to offer to the educational and cultural programs, as well as to the general man- agement of the chapter house. Screams of laughter and excitement fill the house as everyone returns in September and busies herself with sewing new curtains, or painting walls before the onrush of classes starts. A Pi Phi ' s loyalty is reflected in her participa- tion in homecoming decorations, rush skits, and service projects, yet each is ever mindful of the seriousness of her academic purpose. These are the girls who are proud to wear the golden arrow. FOLLOW THE ARROW TO SILVER LAKE AND THE PI PHI WEEKEND. 276 REAL COOL MUSIC and the favorite campus fad, " the twist, " are both necessary ingredients for a good party. i . SP ' - %J 1 ' . aVSkt ' - i 1 A If " ? f Miiler, L. Alfriend, M. Alvarez, K. Austin, C. Ball, S. Barineau, E. Barineau, M. Barnes, S. Barron, A. Barron, S. Benzing, J. Boggs, S. Brown, M. Bryant, J. Campbell, S. Carlton, P. Clark, P. Clark, S. Cline, C. Dietrich, J. Dunlap, S. Edwards, D. Futral, D. Gentile, L. Gil lespie, J. Gilley, S. Goodwin, S. Haer, P. Hagan, L. Haige, L. Hami I ton, J. Harby, M. Harper, E. Herrin, M. Hoffman, G. Houser, J. Hutchi son, M. Jackson, B. Johnson, M. Kelley, M. LeGate, B. Lenahan, D. Manson, R. Marion, L. Miller, S. Mixon, D. Mullis, S. Neel, P. Nealing, J. Neese, M. Pasteru, J. Pharr, A. Pharr, D. Planes, M. Rich, L. Pickett, R. Schloss, A. Schmidt, C. Skelton, E. Slaughter, S. Smith, N. Smith, S. Spiecker, M. Spies, N. Tichenor, K. Travis, J. Walter, M. Webb, P. Williams, K. Worsham, V. 277 Pi Kappa Alpha The sound of the gun and they ' re off. These and many more, are the sounds of the annual Pi Kappa Alpha Go-Kart Derby. The derby held many thrills for the spectators, a crack-up or a mis-judged cor- ner, with driver and kart ending up in a strategically placed hay bale. The oval track on the Men ' s Gym parking lot was chock full of racing thrills, from the authentic pit crews to the helmeted drivers vying for one of the four trophys to adorn a sorority or fraternity house trophy case. As the afternoon wore on the tension mounted, competition grew keener, and then finally the win- ners were proclaimed. And another day at the Go- Kart Derby came to a close. On the night of the Derby, the day ' s events were hashed over and trophies were awarded to the win- ners amid the fun and relaxation of the Go-Kart Derby Dance— a worthwhile contribution to Campus Chest as well as a fitting end to an exciting day. JUDY RIDDLE Swee1 heart 278 MARTY STEINER President i ANNUAL GO-KARl UtKbT ulVES HOT-RODDERS A CHANCE TO SHOW OFF. I P n r - P ■■ ( r f f " 4 ii , ' % i-k Dutron, L. Adams, C. Allen, G. Arthur, R. Blanton, E. Borden, J. Bryan, D. Carolin, S. Col Iyer, D. Cooke, D. Cornett, T. Culverhouse, G. Driver, M. Finlaw, R. Friese, J. Hoddon, J. Hart, J. Hoyword, P. Hoekstra, R. Huber, S. Ingley, F. Inman, P. King, S. Longford, J. Lister, B. Lynch, J. Milton, J. Musante, P. Orr, D. Overstreet, M. " i • ' ■-■ ' - Principe, G. Salomone, R. Solgado, F. Schuck, R. Seovey, W. 0 " ,V P . " p 9 n i kd tki± If5 (Ta a p I Serio, F, Sharp, B. Z ' i Steiner, M. Stephens, C. Stone, C. Stoner, G. Swan, L. Vaughon, T. Walsh, T. Wiesener, L. White, R. Wilcox, M. Will lams, J. Wren, E. Zupkis, J. Pi Kappa Phi . D ' i . . 280 f , f f i i i Knighton, R. Albright, J. Archibald, R Baldy, J. Bodiford, L. Boersma, R. Branch, W. Brown, R. Butts, C. Carrol I, M. Chmielewsl e, G. Cloud, C. Corbett, J. Crews, J. Cutajar, C. De Volentine, J. Dickey, A. Fields, R. Frasier, S. Gorlow, J. Grant, C. Gregory, H. Gregory, L. Gulledqe, W. Harnage, W. Holl ingsworth, G. Hurley, R. lannucci, R. Irvine, P. Johnston, J. Jones, D. Kaney, J. Krajewski , D. Land, H. Leonard, D. Lippincott, K. MacMillin, C. Martin, W. Matthews, F. Mayne, G. RON BOERSMA President ANN FALCK Sweetheart 1 " Going. .. .Going. .. .Gone! " With this cry, the Pi Kappa Phi-Kappa Delta Faculty Auction was under- way. Would you like your favorite professor to write you poetry. . .sing you a song. . .wait on your table at dinner? Then come to the annual auction and make your purchase! With proceeds going to Campus Chest, this event was one well-remembered by faculty and students alike. Complete with a combo to add to the excitement, this crowd-gathering event was held on the steps of Westcott Building. The Pi Kapps ' social schedule is filled to over- flowing with parties, exchange dinners, and is cli- maxed by the annual Rose Ball at Pi Kappa Phi Weekend. In spite of the busy social schedule, the Pi Kapps still found time to rankhigh scholastically among the fraternities and to place in both basket- ball and Softball intramural competition. Their com- bined efforts with the Alpha Gams produced their Homecoming float, entitled Aged with Aluminum Strength, " which was judged " Most Appropriate. " o p f ,f;, n n ,r i C- c j IV r r " c n p f AFTER INITIATION, the new brothers relieve their hostilities on older actives. McDonald, J. McQueen, J. Miller, J. Newman, J. Newman, J. Ochipa, R. Pavesic, D. Perkins, R. Rix, P. Ryll, F. Sanders, R. Schleich, H. Schoditsch, R. Stewart, G. Thomas, R. Troutner, T. Tunstall, E. Van Horn, G. Walker, D. Word, D. White, R. Wilson, C. Wohlfarth, R. Wood, G. 281 f . Holton, R. Abstein, B. __ Apthorp, G. ..S ' i,- ' -. ' ». " ' Q ' ' ' i; - ■ ' " ■_ ■ ' " • C ' ... ' C ' ' Bailey, B. ' " ' ' " ■ Barnes, W. Benson, D. Brim, R. , Brock, H. I -r- - ■ f -i i«, -«r 1 ,1 « «.( Brown, S. 0 ' 0 f f fi f 1 n - i 0ms r?tK j , % - i £s g s % 0im- f i r " . r C:- f ] ' T ( i " i O f: ' r o 6» n . ' ■- ' ( ■ ' 1 - ' (P Bucklew, K. Calhoun, T. Cortright, J. Darnell, C. Davis, D. Dean, G. Duke, T. Evans, J. 1 ' " ■ c ' ' f ' " " ■- «- ' . " ■ ' • Farley, J. " • - • ' ' - - - " ■ - - Pick, D. Garvin, T. Green, J. Gwynn, W. Haney, A. Harbeson, E. ( ' " - 1, " ' Haskell, C. , ' ■- -■ " •- ,-- ... ;;■ Henry, J. " ' Hines, C. X " 3 " " B " fc— A ' — a - 1 Hinson, E. Hochstein, M. Hotch, J. Huszoch, V. Jacquot, J. Johannes, D. ' I- Jones, J. Jones, J. King, J. Labat, D. Liles, R. Liull, D. Miller, R. Nast, R. Overman, R. Padgett, R. Parker, F. Parker, W. Proctor, M. Reynolds, J. Roberts, R. Poor, T. Seaward, J. Sheppard, W. Sims, J. Smith, H. Stoddard, J. Stripling, R. Swift, C. - ' ' " " ■ A-il.- " ' " ■ ' -T " Toggart, J. Waddill, B. Warren, J. White, J. Williams, G. Williams, W. Windham, D. Wood, W. Woodward, H. Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARY CALL COLLINS Sweetheart A combo party in the morning— this is really an un- usual way to start the day. But the SAE ' s usually manage to have one of these special revels every trimester. Homecoming was the occasion this year, with an early morning party followed by dinner and the football game. Daylight seems to attract the SAE ' s, for they started their annual Cowboy Party in the afternoon. Guests were greeted by an authentic handmade rail fence and an old cowboy saddle. Straw, cowboy out- fits, and a brood of live chickens gave the effect of being truly " home on the range. " The marathon, which began in ancient Greece, has been adopted by these contemporary Greeks. Each year the SAE ' s challenge the KA ' s to a pledge mara- thon. The losers must finance a party for the winr ning chapter. The last man to finish pays the pen- alty of a swim in Westcott pool. DOUG DAVIS President 283 THE TRADITIONAL WHITE LION SILENTLY STANDS GUARD AT THE SAE HOUSE m IK r- ' " a-. ' !iit ' -«..5L ' fi »5r Sigma Chi ELLEN WHIGHAM Sweetheart Have you ever tried to teach a group of girls to limbo or to build themselves into a pyramid? The Sigma Chis declare that this is no easy task. Dur- ing preparation for the annual Sigma Chi Derby, the brothers and pledges coach the various sorority girls for participation in the events. The events range from relay races to coke-drinking contests. Most of the events are highly comical, and the only requirement for entering is a fighting spirit. The secret event is always a topic of speculation for the weeks before the Derby. Each Sigma Chi chapter in the nation tries to outdo the others in creating an event no one has ever seen before. Ep- silon Zeta chapter has continued to show great ingenuity in planning their secret event! The selection of the Sigma Chi Derby Queen shares the spotlight with the secret event. The Queen is chosen from among an entry of each of the sororities. She reigns over the day ' s festivities and over the climactic dance during the evening. 284 GEORGE HARRIET President A RECEPTION ISHELD FOR DAVE BRU BECK AT THE HOUSE AFTER THE CONCERT . figv T- " -i ■ , »» " ■ - j i p e . n .(■:: p O f (::. p -- ri f. e. n a ' ' r , f i ' x t!rt!7- C " f f Eskridge, A. Arnold, B. Arnold, D. Atwater, A. Baker, J. Bassett, C. Breese, R. Butler, S. Cameron, D. Chamberlin, L. Cole, W. Compton, D. Davis, F. Donaldson, J. Dunlop, J. Erickson, J. Ferry, D. Fletcher, D. Fletcher, L. Fox, B. Freeman, C. Gray, J. Haggard, W. Hays, R. Henry, J. Hilbum, R. Hitt, E. Hoey, W. Huff, R. Hutchison, G. Jackson, R. Jameison, J. Jaus, H. Johnson, C. Johnston, C. Kidd, W. Kraft, H. Lanahan, D. Landau, C. Lehtinen, D. Lisenby, R. Lovelace, J. Lund, T. McDaniel, J. McNally, J. Mercer, W. Miller, M. Noppenberg, J. Parsons, R. Planes, W. Prisk, D. Raehn, H. Raines, R. Richmond, R. Robinson, R. Sheridan, J. Smith, J. Sproull, J. Stanley, J. Sucre z, J. Suarez, K. Sympson, G Tandy, C. Tresca, F. Wendling, D. Wenninger, M. Waeward, R. Whelchel, J. Wilder, K. Yon, J. 285 Sigma Kappa 286 Kell, E. Anderson, C. Andrews, B. Ard, F. Benner, P. Bergman, 1. Brandt, B. Brantley, D. Coin, E. Collins, S. Cummings, K. Deeb, D. Durrance, J. Edmonson, C. Elswick, S. Fain, C. Fain, S. Ferlisi, M. Femondez, M. Fosen, K. Gnann, H. Hamilton, P. Hazouri, L. Howland, H. Jones, M. La Roche, J. Louis, C. Luck, C. Mackin. S. Marshall, 0. Michael, D. Murphy M. Novak, M. Oliver, L. Parham, C. Rees, M. Regi ster, J. Roberts, J. Robinson, M. Ruesch, M. Shields, J. Simpson, B. Simpson, S. Stolcup, P. Stephens, L. Stephens, M. Swindell, M. Tibbetts, M. Torry, T. Ulm, A. Whidden, S. Wise, L. Wolfendon, N. Young, C. LYNDOL MICHAEL President THEGIRLS " ROUGH IT " ATTHE FSU RESERVATION WHERE THEY HOLD A RUSH WORKSHOP The crowd was hushed, awaiting the announcement of the winners of the " Sigma Kappa Variety Show " . Sororities and fraternities had worked for weeks to to create original skits to please the audience and judges. At last the Master of Ceremonies stepped forward and then happily announced that " Duck Pond " , a refined version of " Swan Lake " , produced by the Delts and the Chi Omega ' s skit, seriously entitled, a " Take Off On Campus Life " , were the top winners. And another Variety Show was over. Each year the show is produced by members of Sigma Kappa. The girls are continually working to- ward making the show better each year. The acts are original works created and directed by the in- dividual sororities and fraternities. These groups work hard to outdo each other, and the competition is fierce. Not only does the Variety Show give the participants a chance to get to know those from other groups better, but the precedes from the show are donated to the Campus Chest. 287 AFTER AN EXCHANGE DINNER with a fraternity, there is time for a few dances before study hall. Sigma Nu MITCH FRANKS President Woe to those males whose battered and torn, but still rambling mansions stand in solitude. Far from the paths well worn by many an alluring coed. How unfortunate and dull an existence it must be. The men of Sigma Nu could have sympathized with you, but rarely have they the time anymore. If you have failed to notice, the Alpha Phi sorority house has been strategically located directly east, in fact right next door. At first it was kind of hard to take, what with all the distractions from studying and the like, but with a good measure of fortitude everyone was soon able to become accustomed. Some people have said that the Sigma Nu ' s will soon have enough money to buy a fabulous new house through the rental of binoculars by a few of the industrious brothers. It has also been said that the entire house has settled two feet to the East. It ' s really kind of difficult to believe, but it sure goes to show you that, " Swell things always seem to happen to those that wait. " ON THE WAY TO A TRADITIONAL FORMAL " PINNING " SERENADE, THE SN AKESMARCH AND SI NO AS THEY GO Hami Iton, B. Ball, D. Bossier, J. Colvard, F. Dennin, T. Dowling, D. Folds, A. Franks, M. Garvey, T. Goldstien, G. Green, N. Green, T. Harris, T. Johnston, F. Kirtley, R. Koon, C. Krausmann, G. Lawrence, D. Marotti, R. McCarthy, E. McCrory, J. Miller, A. Murray, D. Murphy, T. O ' Donnell, E. Pepper, T. Richards, R. Roback, T. Roth, E. Sose, D. Suarez, C. Vincent, J. Warren, J. Welch, J. Wood, W. Woods, S. f - ! ; ' ■■ f f f f D f- f- (T t.2 r- o ' - ' " ' JAk f ' ' h % ANN SCHLOSS, Sweetheart 289 NEWLY INITIATED BROTHER gets " pinned ' the heart shaped frat -pin is his own at last. Sigma Phi Epsilon 290 ANNE COMBS Sweetheart The heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon is a familiar sight at FSU. A symbol of brotherly love, it is an integral part of the fraternity ' s unique and colorful tradi- tion. Most freshman girls become acquainted with the heart in the Sig Eps ' special gesture of welcome, a Golden Heart Serenade, given shortly after Orien- tation Week. In the Golden Heart Serenade, the boys are attired in red vests and carry lighted candles while they sing in the formation of a heart. In a similar manner, with one small variation, the Sig Eps often give congratulatory serenades to sorori- ties. Each boy in the heart carries a bag of flour which is emptied at the end of the serenade. For many weeks the sorority is reminded by the white heart on their lawn that the Sig Eps were there! While their serenades and weekend, including the Queen of Hearts Ball, depict the beauty and romantic side of their emblem, its meaning goes deeper. By their annual participation in the Heart Fund Drive, the Sig Eps express the true spirit of their symbol. GEORGE SHOEMAKER President Gibbs, A. Adams, P. Almond, K. Barnett, L. Berry, D. Cissel, R. Clark, H. Cline, G. Coburn, D. Conlreras, R. Cook, D. Cosgrove, R. Crumb, D. Crush, J. Cutson, M. Darby, G. DeBoy, G. Denney, E. D ' Esposlto, F. Galberaith, R. Goldman, M. Grant, D. Gray, H. Haynes, L. Knight, J. Kurvin, R. Manson, J. Marcotte, F. McDonald, T. Moll, M. Morehouse, D. Norton, P. Odom, W. Pfeiffer, F. Pierson, B. Preonos, D. Rackleff, R. Reid, E. Robertson, S. Ross, D. Scoggins, J. Shamas, E. Sheperd, S. Shoemaker, G. Sims, A. Smith, R. Sparkman, S. Syivest, J. Tyo, R. Thrasher, J. Vacca, J. Webster, J.- Weeks, G. Whiddon, D. i . 1 ' 6. fJ r ' ) f ' S ■« i € 7 ' -- ' Q - t % " 1 , • - Jf ' ■; -ftf - : m - ' ' s » - ., k 292 Sigma Sigma Sigma Fitzgerald, J. Andrews, P.. Bole, W. Burton, M. Caldwell, B. Carpenter, G- Cawthon, G. Christman, C. Crumpton, M. D ' Alessandro, De Ma si, J. Ewin, S. Finney, J. Garlick, P. Harris, M. Kershah, K. Mac Neill, J. Martin, C. Ortagus, T. Page, M. Pearce, P. Penland, J. Peters, C. Pope, K. Redifer J. Richarason ' , M. Roberts, B. Sinnen, R. Turbeville, V. Uber, S. Whetstone, B. Weidemeyer, R. I An insight into the myraids of activities of the num- ber of greek social organizations on campus goes to show the versitality as well as individuality of the various groups. One such example is the Circle of Sisterhood, a highlight in Rho Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma. Originating as a closing for Founder ' s Day, this circle was to serve as the symbol of their united chapters and their sisters ' encircling love for one another. Rho Chapter has utilized this meaningful circle in all occasions which promote the feeling of sister- hood. The departure of interns, the end of rush parties. Founder ' s Day, and the visit of national officers, special guests, and alumnae give cause for the circle tradition. While standing in this circle the sisters sing several of their sorority songs and conclude with " Royal Gates " . The final song was written by Rosmarie Weidmeyer, a sister of Rho Chapter, and this past summer at the Sigma Sigma Sigma National Convention, it was chosen the song of the triennum. 1 MARTHA LYNN HARRIS President CIRCUS DECORATIONS ri J ut the humor of the Tri Sigma Chapter. THE LONG AWAITED formal ground breaking officially starts the building of the new Sigma Sigma Sigma blouse on Jefferson. Theta Chi 294 Kent, T. Adamson, J. Barton, C. Barton, D. Blazovich, M. Bondank, P. Brown, C. Brown, J. Brown, J. Burkhart, G. Burns, J. Di Blasi, H. Draper, S. Eilertsen, J. Frost, F. Harwell, D. Herndon, J. Hilles, M. Hollerman, B. Johnson, R. Karton, S. Kunas, F. Mc Laughlin, J. Miller, G. Moron, J. Murdock, L. Parrish, J. Payne, D. Pickett, D. Pitts, E. Pursley, C. Roduenzel, R. Rejda, D. Ridlehoover, A. Roberts, R. Salzmann, R. Sapin, N. Schanzenbach, E. Schinck, J. Schroeder, R. Seligmon, A. Slocum, R. Smith, J. Sop her, R. Speir, R. Thigpen, D. Updegraff, D. Votow, R. Woterworth, R. Webster, S. Whilden, B. White, D. Wieteska, D. Yates, V. f .-: M i«. -. r- r c r: .e :: r. y. ft n »?Piii» " -Plfe ,: ' :, c p p 4 i ynw 0 " Five-foot-two, eyes of blue. . . " This song brings to one ' s mind visions of bouncing flappers and their zoot-suited escorts of days long past. Long past? This scene is recreated yearly at the Theta Chi Prohibition Prom. The traditional party, temporarily bringing alive the Roaring ' 20 ' s, is planned every year shortly after Thanksgiving. The Theta Chis use their imagination in decorating the house. Murals drawn by " artists " within the chapter cover the walls, and the tables are lighted with dim candles. The living room, changed for the evening into a funeral parlor, attracts everyone ' s attention. Organ music breaks the eerie silence, candles hard- ly dent the gloom, and a casket is the focal point of the room. The " undertakers " call for their dates in a hearse to start the evening in the right mood. Having been greeted by the bone-chilling decora- tions, the guests are led away to enjoy refresh- ments—punch dipped from an old-fashioned bathtub. JACK SMITH President SPRING WEEKEND MEANS B,G DECORATIONS, AS THE WHOLE CHAPTER WORKS TO FINISH IN TIME LYNN MC CLAREN Sweetheart 295 Zeta Tau Alpha NANCY TURNER President " Beware the Bucket " is the ominous threat to all pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha as they progress on their way toward the glimmering goal, initiation. At the beginning of pledging, " Bucket " carries the image of excitement and something to look forward to. Just what " Bucket " is, the actives fail to reveal; how- ever, " Bucket " is one of the unifying factors exist- ing between pledges and actives throughout the entire year of actual pledgeship. After what seems like a year of anticipation, " Bucket " arrives with the completion of grades, required pledge tests and activities. By special invitation all pre-initiates are asked to a dinner which hails the commencement of " Bucket " . Here a delightful meal and talented entertainers serve to enlighten the neophytes of the true meaning of " Bucket " . The following Saturday a " Work party " is held, which brings to light many surprises for the neophytes as they start the final stretch of road leading to eventual sisterhood. ' HREE ZETAS busily at work on lore winning house decorations. A HAPPY PURPLE WHALE TOPS OFF THE ZETAS " BEST ALL AROUND " HOMECOMING FLOAT - i » ■ ' rt ' v tir , f , • t ' .. Davis, C. Arliskas, M. Bailey, M. Bash, S. Biggs, E. Bishop, V. Boeremo, B. Bolton, G. Brooksbank, S. Burkhart, S. Byers, J. Capeil, K. Causey, R. Clark, S. Comely, H. Courtney, D. Dearinger, D. Dearinger, J. Delamater, P. De Rosay, J. Donnigan, P. Dowdell, V. Ferguson, E- Finney M. Ford, T. Goodwyn, M. Grubbs, D. Gunnells, H. hiardman, G. Hardy, L. Hitchcock, M. Jamison, F. Kahn, D. Kallaher, L. Kelley, H. Lewis, K. Loucks, J. McFarlane, S. McGuirt, L. Maxwell, E. Miller, K. Moore, E. Mugge, G. Norman, J. Nothel; A. Ojala, J. A, Osborne, K. Parker, P. Peterson, M. Powell, S. Quinn, B. Quinn, J. Read, B. Reed, L. Reiley, S. Renfroe, B. Sampson, J. Sindon, N. Smoltz, J. Tillman, M. Turner, N. Wood, M. W nn, L. 297 SHERRY RUSH Sweetheart ANDY ROGERS President NATIONAL PRESIDENT DR. LOUIS CORSON presented the Ritual to the new chapter at it ' s formal initiation banquet. As the spring trimester came to a close, the FSU Phi Psi Chapter had ended its second year on cam- pus. For the local Florida Alpha colonizers, Andy Rogers and Kelley Reid, it was two years filled with obstacles and hard work in the tradition of the national founders. Many obstacles, now happy memories, were met and surmounted as Florida State ' s baby fraternity was colonized and finally chartered. The first rush party and first pledge class, the establishment of many traditions, the purchase of a house, and the pinnacle of ail hopes and dreams, a national char- ter, gave the Florida Alpha Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity a place in the life of FSU. Pledge work parties, study periods, campus poli- tics, and parties have now taken over the house on West College as the Phi Psis are prepared to start their third year at FSU. 298 Wrenn, K. Arnold, D. Ashdown, S. Dahl, W. De Witt, r. Foss, B. Greene, E. Heimburg, C. Kerns, T. Kowals, T. Latham, R. Mc Daniel, J. Oltyan, A. Padgett, R. Pearce, P. Reid, J. Rogers, A. Roles, A. Schmidt, R. Simpson, R. Solomon, D. " 1». «. f fT " - p p ' " ■ a f: IV- Tau Epsilon Phi THE ROMAN TOGA party is one of the social highlights of the year. " Pledges, unite! " is the cry at the Tau Epsilon Phi house when Pledge-Brother Day arrives. For a twenty-four hour period, the brothers are subjected to the same rules that have applied to the pledges for the past trimester and are required to comply with every whim of their new rulers. For the first time in a year, the deposed and humbled brothers scamper to answer telephones, light cigarettes, and perform various odd jobs. This temporary reversal in fraternity status not only results in many hilarious and memorable ex- periences, but it also serves to strengthen the bonds of brotherhood. It imparts a new sense of appreciation of the fraternity ' s traditions, and all benefit from it. As one brother asserted, " We don ' t worry about being run by the pledges for just one day. If they ' re too hard on us, we will have the rest of the trimester to retaliate. " May, A. P. Abramson, M. Baer, A. Baron, S. Baum, R. Bramson, S. Citron, S. Clari , C. Cohn, J. David, R. Gibbs, A. Gibbs, H. Gerardi, M. Green, A. Jul ius, M. Lader, W. Lewitt, A. Levitt, N. Margulies, A. Rosenbloom, S. Rosin, S. Shuiman, S. Squire, S. Treitler, W. I f ' " f i r r p r- a O O f fTl ' f f f % f r• .P p ( f 5 WEEKEND DECORATIONS are still hanging at the Tau Epsilon Phi House as the brothers and pledges sit down to dinner Monday night. SPORTS are important, especiahy when UF chapter challenges FSU. xo Fraternity Weekends As spring arrived and the end of the academic year grew to a close, one of the high lights of the Greek calendar, fraternity and sorority weekends, were again in season. For weeks in advance, themes had been consider- ed, as well as where to have the weekend, how to decorate, what should the favors be, and most im- portant, who in the world should I bring? As time grew closer, plans evolved into actions and ideas became reality as the decorating began. All of a sudden Friday night had rolled around. The Weekend was here. Actives and pledges alike enjoyed themselves and what seemed like an hour had been a weekend. Before it started it was over. Memories, memories and plans to make next years weekend bigger and better. ■ ■ ' m ■ " ■ ,-2 ..- ' iS 30- : tr 4 " » J- - i li mf CONTESTANTS FROM EACH SORORITY HUNT FOR TREASURE IN THE FLOUR BARREL EVENT DURING THE SIGMA CHI DERBY Tri Deltas Win Derby And Queen 302 The ordeal was over and another annual Sigma Chi Derby Day had passed. Practices were finished and everything was back to normal. A game of " Musical Tubs " was the first event. The game resembled Musical Chairs, only tubs of water were used in the place of the usual dry chairs. One of the highlights of the day was the " Yard And A Half Contest " . Each sorority was presented with exactly one and one half yards of material with which to make a custom for one of its members, and the sorority with the most material left won the contest. The girls also built human pyramids, and of course, the traditional favorite, the Key Hunt- in a barrel of flour-was a challenge to all. For the Mystery Event the girls had to battle it out with dead fish as they sat on a sister ' s shoulders. After the Derby was finished and the points were totaled. Delta Delta Delta was announced the win- ner. One of the Tri Deltas, Viretta Rozhon, was also awarded the title of Derby Queen to give the Delta girls a clean sweep of the day. The ordeal was over and another annual Derby Day had passed. GIRLS PREPARE for the secret eveni which climaxed the derby. FISH SCALES fly everywhere as the battle goes strong and hard. THE FINALIST end up battling on the ground climaxing the days events. THE NEW QUEEN of the Sigma Chi Derby takes a bow before all her tired but enthusiastic subjects. SOMETHINGALITTLEUNEXPECTEDTAKESPLACE AT THE DERBY SORORITY GIRLS FORM PYRAMID FOR UNINTERESTED OBSERVERS 303 TAKING THE TUMBLES IS ALL A PART OF THE GAME TOO, GIRLS Evening of Dance 304 305 306 ;i I THE AUDIENCE IS WARNED BY A GROUP OF WARRIORS ON JUPITER TO STAY AWAY Tarpon Show Features the Universe After nearly a year of planning and months of prac- tice, the Tarpon Club presented its annual produc- tion in February. The theme was " Tomorrow the Universe; " the idea originated from the record, " Journey to Infinity. " The voice of Von Braum, the missle expert, and the sight tind sound, via a movie, of an actual missle blastoff, set the mood. In a spotlight of flashing red reflected on the water, the interpretation of the " Sun " was the first of eleven numbers to be presented. It was followed by " Milky Way, " performed by the minnow pledge class. A first for the show was " Venus, " a duet featuring Pat Anderson and Mitch Weinstock. The theme from Ben Hur presented a war-like background for the performers of " Jupiter, " and " The Moon " awed the audience with its series of floating patterns. The traditional performance by President Millie Bishop, entitled " A Star, " was a composition of grace and beauty. The finale brought the show to a fantastic close with the girls forming a variety of figures in order to leave the audience with the sen- sation of the vastness of outer space. fV ARTIANS, FSU style, are ready to dive in and take the audience on a strange trip to their celestial planet home. TARPON S FIRST honorary male member performed in a special duet, " Venus " , in this year ' s show. 307 STUDENTS HURRY TO THE CAMPUS MOVIES SINCE THE NEW PROJ ECTORS WERE PURCHASED FSU Improves Its Campus Movies 308 ADMISSION FEE IS ONLY $.25 FOR A FULL LENGTH MOVIE " Movies are better than ever " , said the advertise- ment and at FSU this was fact. The good old cam- pus flicks have changed. There were no more con- stant interruptions and broken film. Higher quality and newer movies were shown in Westcott Auditori- um this year. Usually every weekend on Friday and Saturday nights, the FSU Social Director presented movies for the enjoyment of student, faculty, staff, and their families. The members of Gamma Sigma Sigma served as ushers for all showings. For the first time movie goers were charged an admission fee of $.25. This money was then spent on new projectors so that mechanical difficulties during the campus movies could be eliminated. This past year, even with the admission charge, the campus movies offered greater variety and en- joyed greater popularity than before. HERE STUDENTS ARE BUYING TICKETS NOT BETTING ON HOW MANY TIMES THE MOVIE WILL BREAK DOWN 309 PROJECTIONIST PREPARES TO SWITCH projectors during one of the movies without a break in sequence. It ' s Circus Time Again " Flying High " describes the FSU Circus in spirit as well as in act. The Circus, including students from every field of study, is one of the most excit- ing groups on the campus. It is also one of the hard- est working. In order to present one week of shows on the campus and innumerable road shows, the members spend as much as several hours daily planning and polishing their acts. All members of the troupe work on more than one act and several come competent in a great variety of acts. In addi- tion, the Circus performers work on costumes, re- pair of rigging, lighting, and publicity. Perhaps the most exciting activity of the Circus is the home show it presents each spring in its blue and white tent. Amid lights and sparkling cos- tumes, music and cotton candy, acts ranging from the riotous to the dangerous and beautiful thrill the audience. Beginning with a grand entry and ending with a performance on the flying trapeze, " Flying High " draws an audience from across the state. 311 312 313 314 315 Summer Rains And Campers Come To FSU T 316 Summer school at FSU presents an unusual picture. The University ' s population changes. Activities and classes change. Even the campus atmosphere changes. The first thing that a summer visitor v ould notice is that the campus seems dead and deserted. Lines that are so typical of college are absent. Even registration, normally dreaded by collegians, is a breeze and very unpopulated. For the first half of the trimester FSU gives the appearance of having too small a student body and too large an area to fill. But the last part of the trimester is different. Activity bubbles over in certain campus areas. This is the term when teachers return to the university to further study, and FSU is famous for its summer camps. So a lot of the summer inhabitants are six- teen and younger and attend music, band, math, and science camps. Girls and Boys States also occupy the ivy towers for a short time. 317 Regular university students are in the minority. These students quietly attend class and live in the air-conditioned Library. These students also leave Tallahassee on almost every opportunity. Summer is the time of afternoon rains. Almost every afternoon between 3 and 4 o ' clock it rains at FSU. This is expected and accepted as part of summer. Normal campus activities slow down and many stop completely. The Flambeau comes out on Tuesdays and Fridays only. The Campus Movies go on, but that ' s about all. So as summer is across the country, a slower time, so it is at Florida State. ' r 319 Thinclads Keep Winning Despite the loss of five lettermen from last year ' s team, including five record holders, Coach Mike Long ' s Trackers managed to hold their own on the field. The Trackers started off the season on the right foot by easily taking the lead as the Best Indepen- dent in the Coliseum Relays at Montgomery, Ala- bama. The team would have even captured the SEC laurels had they been members of the Conference, taking the lead over winning LSU by six points. TRACKER Bob Sable, who finished fourth in the 60-yarcl dash in the Chattanooga Opens, sprints during practice. 320 32 ' AL WILLIAMS Shot Put TWO SEMINOLE ' S distance runners, Hank Raehn and Tom Houston, loosen up in a practice session at FSU. TRACKERS BILL DAVIS, QUENTIN TILL, TERRY LONG, AND CRAIG JOHNSON WITH THE WINNER ' S TROPHIES 322 TRACK STARS: DICK ROBERTS,CRAIG JOHNSON, TOM HOUSTON, H ERB KRAFT, FRANKLIN FORD, JIM LANKFORD, AL WILLIAMS, HUTCH JOHNSON. 323 SEMINOLES Dennis Barton and Jim Lankford, two of FSU s finest trackers, practice sprints before one of the big conference meets. TRACKMAN Doug Ferry of the team, who runs the middle distances, makes the future look bright for the school. FLOYD LORENZ, a 6 ' 2 " , 170 pounder who high jumps and hurdles, practices during the afternoon with the team. 324 FLORIDASTATETRACKCOACHMIKE LONG POSES WITH HERB KRAFT AND CRAIG JOHNSON Al Williams, Florida States shot put star placed fourth in the nation in the NCAA finals with a throw of 57 ' 7 " . This was not Al ' s longest throw either. He set the school record of 59 10 " , and has best collegiate distance in the South this year. With only six lettermen returning from last sea- son, the Seminoles had to fight hard to keep their standing as one of the Sou!h ' s leading track powers. Several outstanding tracksters beside Al Williams provided excitement. Bill Giswold did an excellent job representing FSU in the hop, step, and jump event. He also played varsity basketball. The 440 relay team, Jerry McDaniel, Al Cato, Hutch Johnson, and Craig Johnson set a new school record and circled the track in 41.7 seconds. Although the team lost in a close battle to some of the weaker schools, it did slam the University of Tennessee, a supposedly rising power on the track scene, for an overwhelming defeat. 325 STRONG MAN Al Williams, " potentially one of the best weight men in the south, " sets school records. WOODWARDANDTEAGLEOBSERVE 1963 BASEBALL GUIDE All American 326 Four of the club ' s regulars were hailed as All-Amer- ica Candidates. Probably the most publicized was the choice of Buddy Teagle of West Palm Beach. Teagle is FSU ' s biggest varsity regular, at 6 ' 4 " , 235 pounds, and has been called " one of the best backstops in college baseball " by Coach Litwhiler. Pitch er Al Beccaccio was the regular Tribe se- cond-baseman last season, but this year pitched more games than any former Seminole pitcher. He went into the NCAA playoffs with a 10-1 record. Mike Augustine, who never saw regular duty until tournament time last year, broke a school record for the most hits in a season with 58. " Augie " ,a slight 5 ' 9 " , 150 pounds, hits with power for his size, and has seven doubles and two home runs to his credit. Shortstop Woody Woodward broke his own school record set last year when he got his 131st assist, and he lead the team in runs-batted-in with 21. The official scorer at the District 3 Tournament, who called at least two apparent Woodward errors base hits, claimed no other shortstop would have touched the ball. Few college baseball coaches could match the record of Coach Danny Litwhiler. As a player, coach, and even an author, Litwhiler has left an indelible imprint on the baseball world. BUDDY TEAGLE All-American 1963 WOODY WOODWARD All-American 1963 327 AL BECCACCIO Pitcher MIKE AUGUSTINE All-American 1963 SEMINOLE SLUGGER DIGS IN AT THE PLATE FOR A LONG ONE 328 THE WIND WHISTLES AS A SEMINOLE BATTER SLICES THE AIR REACHING FOR A ROUND TRIP Slugging Leads The Way 329 KNOCK ITOVER THAT WALL THERE Seminoles Take District 3 Coach Danny Litwhiler ' s Seminoles had their lucky seventh this year. It was the seventh time in the nme years Litwhiler has coached at FSU that he has led the baseball team to the District 3 Tourna- ment. This year also Marked the third trip to the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, for the Seminoles. With thirteen lettermen on hand this year, the team won 22 of the 32 regular season games, defeat- ing such teams as Auburn, Miami, North Carolina, Duke, Georgia Tech, Georgia, and old rival Florida. Auburn later became the SEC champion. The Seminoles longest winning streak was five games. Only once did they lose two in a row, and that was in a two game series to powerful Florida. FSU won four one-run decisions while losing one. 330 THE FAST SPEED of this Seminole slugger puts him safely on second base with homeward determination. " --. • ANTICIPATING a Southern pick-off at first base, the runner returns safely. 331 A HARD GROUND BALL HIT TO THE PITCHER PROVIDES AN EASY OUT FOR A SOUTHERN BATTER 332 Third Trip To World Series In the NCAA playoffs in Gastonia, North Carolina, Litwhiler ' s boys took three of the four games they played. Pitcher Al Beccaccio set down Auburn in the first of the series against that team, with a 4-3 win. Allen Thomas pitched in the second game against Wake Forest, taking a 12-4 victory, and Beccaccio finished the series with an 11-5 win over V ake Forest. This gave FSU the District 3 Cham- pionship. The Seminoles then turned their big war clubs to Omaha, Nebraska, for the College World Series. FSU took the first game with a victory over Western Mich- igan. Two losses followed, to Arizona and the Uni- versity of Southern California. They later battled it out for the championship, and the Florida State Seminoles were out of the series. WOODY WOODWARD, ranked among the top ten shortstops in the notion, including pros, rounds third and heads for a home run. ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATE, Mike Augustine, slides for another run. k . 333 THEUMPIRb YhLLS THE VERDICT AS A SEMINOLE SLIDES IN TO SECOND AT ONE OF THE GAMES THAT LED FSU TO THE SERIES THE FIRST TWO SHOVELS OF DIRT ARE TURNED BY FSU PRESIDENTS TO BEGIN CONTRUCTION ON THE NEW UNION COMPLEX Union Hopes Now Become A Reality 334 " Today marks the beginning in an exciting period of construction and an even more exciting period of use, " President Blackwell stated as the ground was broken for the University Union. At last the Union was becoming a reality. After many years of plan- ning by both students and faculty, a dream of Flori- da State University was coming true. The Union was planned to be the " living room " of FSU Dean Oglesby explained as he told of the purpose and significance of the new buildings to the University. Facilities for eating, studying, student publications, entertaining, student government, re- creation, swimming, and student services are to be included in the University Union. Students were instrumental in the development of the University Union. Members of the Pi Kappa Al- pha Fraternity urged the former Governor Collins to raise the student fee to provide money for building the Union. Student Government incorporated so that it could work for the Union more effectively. The planning committee has always had active student members. The first unit scheduled for completion is the swimming pool. It will contain facilities for both the varsity swimming team and for student recrea- tional use. The pool will be one of the largest and finest pools in the Southeast. The whole Union is scheduled to be completed by September 1964. And then FSU will take another step forward toward its goal of becoming a great University and the many people who have worked for these years on the Un- ion will have completed another job and have help- ed make a dream come true. FSU REPRESENTATIVES ATTEND BID OPENING FOR UNIVERSITY UNION CONSTRUCTION OF A NEW doorway provides easy CLEARING BEGINS as construction is initiated for the ne access to Student Center during union construction. student union complex which will be completed by Fall, 335 ' NO PARKING ON BRIDGE " SIGN IS IGNORED AS WORKERS BEGIN DIVERTING CREEK FOR NEW UNION CONSTRUCTION FSU ' s First Trimester Year Ends 336 With final examinations over and students packed long in advance of leaving, evacuation is made quick and complete. After that last final the students board every convaience in order to leave Tallahas- see; anything from planes to hitch-hiking. The campus is left deserted. The streets that were once filled with automobiles and people are now empty. The once hard-to-find parking space is now available. Dorms are locked and the only build- ings left open are those with staff and administra- tion preparing for the students return. During these few days rest, the biggest population seems to be the campus wildlife. But they even seem lost without the students to hide from. The campus is left with little life during these trimester breaks, and everyone is looking forward for the re- turn of its inhabitants. 338 The personality of a university depends upon those who attend, teach, and staff that university. And so it is with Florida State University. Here the student body and faculty include peoples from all parts of the world. However, most come from Florida as with most state supported institutions. People who come here bring to their new homes their desires, goals, personalities, joys, sorrows. The individual is mixed, tempered, and somewhat re- shaped by the university ' s atmosphere. And so the university by the individual. People mature as they live more and varied experiences and so does a university. Thus the university and its students change and grow together and give to each other what is most important, life and a definite person- ality that is unique. ' " " !ip ' ' ' ! " .V 339 Number of Married Students Grows Married students are an important part of FSU. All of a sudden 25 percent of the students are married. Housing has to be provided and the workings of the university adopted to this group v hose goals, acti- vities, and everyday life are different. Following the wedding, the main goal of married students is graduation. More emphasis is placed on study and good grades. Fraternal organizations are limited to an occasional visit. Very few of the married students receive help from home, so every- one works. The spouse has a full time job and the student has as many parttime jobs as he can handle. Housework and babysitting are done by both hus- band and wife. Keeping meals from getting monoton- ous on a limited budget is a difficult task for any student wife. Having someone to care for the chil- dren while the parents are away at school or work causes many problems. But the number of married students continues to grow and Florida State Uni- versity feels the tremendous impact. THE AID of a parttime job helps this student support his family while attending college. THE WIVES of married students must share the responsibilities of seeing him through. 340 AT THE END OF THE DAY, MARRIED STUDENTS ARE AT HOME IN ALUMNI VILLAGE THE JOB HELD by this student in the Alumni Office on campus is one of many varieties. THE RESPONSIBILITIES of the married students family are innumerable when the care of children are a part of thei r lives. 1 ' I — ] UJ ii THE MARRIED STUDENT spends A GLANCE FROM THE BOOK TO TELEVISION IS RESTFUL TO THE MIND much of his time in the library. 341 Ten Named to Hall of Fame Florida State University proudly adds the following ten seniors to its Hall of Fame: Gait Allee of St. Petersburg; Gene Brown of Tallahassee; Diane Goodwin of Jacksonville; George Harriett of Sanford " Barbara Hepp of Ft. Lauderdale; Kitty Miller of Sarasota; Barbara Norman of Jacksonville; Lou Rich of Tallahassee; Robert Self of Raleigh, North Caro- lina; and Nancy Sindon of Ft. Pierce. The Hall of Fame tradition is old and honored, for m embership in the group is the highest form of recognition given a graduating senior at FSU. The members are chosen by the Hall of Fame Selections Committee, chaired by the President of the Junior Class, and composed of the Dean of Students, the Dean of Women, the Dean of Men, and several juniors representing different areas of student life. This committee selects ten seniors who have given the most to FSU in many types of campus activity. 342 Gait Allee Corresponding Secretary of Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Gold Key, ODK, President of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Honor Court. Gene Brown Executive Board Chairman, Rush Chairman, and Public Relations Chairman of Phi Delta Theta, ODK, President of Gold Key, Men ' s Vice President, Permanent Class Vice Presi- dent, Junior Class Senator, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Parliamentarian of Senate, Vice President of Student Enterprises, Speaker ' s Bureau, Vice Chairman of the Lobby Com- mittee, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. Diane GoodvN in President and Social Chairman of Pi Beta-Phi, Mortar Board, Historian of Garnet Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary of Epsilon Chi, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Dorman Hall, Women ' s Judiciary, Clerk of Honor Court, Inter- faith Council, Gymnastica, Miss Gymkana Court, Homecoming Court, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. George Harriett President and Treasurer of Sigma Chi, Pres- ident and Treasurer of Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, ODK, Gold Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, ODK Award for Highest Male Average in Class. 343 Barbara Hepp Scholarship Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Circus, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Kitty Miller Vice President and Activities Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary of Garnet Key, Mor- tified, Secretary of Senate, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman and Sophomore Class Secretary, Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs, Vice President, Secretary and Treas- urer of Physical Education Association, Miss Gymkana Court, Military Ball -Princess, Lamb- da Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Court, Homecoming Queen, Outstanding Senior Woman, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 344 Barbara Norman Social Chairman and Panhellenic Representa- tive of Phi Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, President of Gilchri st Hall, Sophomore Council, Executive Officer of Angel Flight, Chairman of Committee on Uni- versity Religious Affairs, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Wesley Singers, Wesley Players, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Lou Rich Vice President, intramurals Chairman, and Scholarship Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Zeta, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Treasurer of Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Sophomore Class Senator, Secretary of Student Events, Delegate to lAWS Convention, WfHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Bob Self ODK, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta, President oF Baptist Student Union, Uni- versity Religious Council, Student Interfaith Council, President ' s Student Advisory Com- mittee, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. Nancy Sindon Chaplain, Historian, and Standards Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Vice Presi- dent of Garnet Key, Honor Court, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Summer Council and Summer Honor Court, Speaker ' s Bureau, Chair- man of 1961 Homecoming, Juniorand Sophomore Class Senator, Chaplain of Senate, Chairman of Social Regulations and Codifying Commit- tee, University Singers, WHO ' S WHO IN AMER- ICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 345 i MARTHA BISHOP, President of Delta Delta Delta IB " " " M W ' - M l gyH Hv n l H Hi ' «- r. |r 1 W JOAN ABBOTT Flambeau News Editor NANCY ARNOLD, President of Chi Omega Who ' s Who Honors Thirty-Six MILLIE BISHOP President of Tarpon 346 JIM BLUE Secretary of State From a committee of twelve people come the names to be voted on for one of the greatest distinctions of a college career, the annual Who ' s Who selec- tions. Seven juniors representing various fields of interest in campus life are appointed to the commi- ttee by the Student Body President. The Junior Class Vice Preside nt serves as chairman, and four members of the administration complete the commi- ttee. -- __ Any recognized campus organization may submit names of seniors and graduate students to be placed on the ballot. From this list and any nominations the committee chooses to make, the final ballot is made up. To appear on the ballot a student must meet high qualifications--a 2.5 average for five tri- mesters, an outstanding college record in leader- ship and service to the campus community and soci- ety, and a willingness to give of time and effort. Seniors and graduate students vote on the ballot to choose the thirty-six FSU students who will be in- cluded in the national publication, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges. Who ' s Who not only honors students for outstand- ing college careers, but also provides them with a placement service in the years after graduation. This organization keeps thorough records on its members and helps them along in their careers in any way possible through this service. RON BOERSMA President of Pi Kappa Phi GENE BROWN Men ' s Vice President BEVERLY CALVERT Gold Girl KAREN EDGAR President of Garnet Key WAYNE EDWARDS President of Kappa Alpha TON! Dl CARLO Chairman of BOP PETE DAVIS Swimming Team JOYCE FAGGIONI President of SAI JEANIE FERLITA Women ' s Vice President EVELYN FOY President of VV ' s 348 DIANE GOODWIN President of Pi Beta Phi KAY ISALY President of Mortar Board BARBARA HEPP V Ci CAROL HAUGHT Commander of Angel Flight JIMMIE LANGFORD President of Kappa Alpha Theta KITTY MILLER Homecoming Queer DUNCAN MOORE President of the Senior Class ROSS MCVOY Chief Justice of fdonor Court RON JONES Secretory of Elections BARBARA NORMAN President of Gilchrist Hal SALLY STREET Editor of the Tally Ho BOB SELF President of Inter-Faith Counci JOHNNY SMITH Vice President of Student Qo6 MARY JO WEBB Chairman of University Court JEAN SAUER Senate GRETCHEN UZZELL Secretary of the Senior Class SHANNON TALBERT President of Broward Ha KEN VAN ASSENDERP President of the Student Body LOU RICH Secretary of Student Events NANCY SINDON Senate Students Acquire Liberal Education A university should represent a spirit and an atti- tude which guides each student toward a well-rounded education. Such an education includes an apprecia- tion of languages, sciences, social sciences, humanities, and communication skills. The College of Arts and Sciences prepares stu- dents for the accomplishment of this goal. The reward for personal achievement in this school is the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Scien- ces and the opportunity for graduate study. Whatever a student ' s choice of vocation, this college ever strives to aid in preparing the student to use his particular abi lities. 350 J. PAUL REYNOLDS Dean Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University PSYCHOLOGY STUDENTSobserve and record data about rat experiments to better understand human traits and reasoning. ALL ASTRONOMY STUDENTS mustvisit the Planetarium at Westcott to learn to identify star constellations. LABORATORY RESEARCH GIVES HELRFUL EXRERIENCE TO BIOLOGICAL SCI ENCE MAJORS 35 ' ARCHEOLOGY STUDENTS LEARN FROM STUDYING THE AGE AND COMROSITION OF ROCKS AND POTTERY LAB WORKHELPS GIVE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN SUBJECTS LECTURESONVARIOUSSUBJECTSARE AVAILABLETO STUDENTS THROUGHOUT THE YEAR 1 352 ABBOTT, JOAN ELIZABETH, St. Petersburg, Florida; Garnet Key, Pi Sigma Alpha, Sigma Tau Delta, News Editor of the Fl cm beau. AKE, S. DALE, Ft. Myers, Florida. ALCORNS, CARL AUGUST, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Sigma. ALDERMAN, JERALD R., Wauchula, Florida; BSU. ALLEE, JAMES GALT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary of Phi Delta Theta, Gold Key, ODK, Alpha Council, President of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Honor Court. ALLEN, JUDITH BLICK, Indian Rocks Beach, Florida; Gamma Alpha Ch i. Circus. ALLEN, JUDITH GARDNER, Delray Beach, Florida; House President of Alpha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, Off- Campus Court, Circus, Marching Chiefs. ANDREWS, ANN GRIFFITH, Jacksonville, Florida; Women ' s Judiciary, Sophomore Council, Executive Council and Forum Hour Chairman of Wesley Foundation, Inter-Faith Council, Chairman of Campus Chest, Angel Flight, Co-Chairman of University Picnic. ANDRICHAK, JOHN J., Kearny, New Jersey. ANGEL, NORRIS MILTON, Cahokia, Illinois; Treasurer of CEC. ANNIN, ALICE CAROLE, Mayo, Florida; FEA, NEA, BSU, Soltas. Seniors APPELBERG, MARY OLIVIA, Panama City, Florida; House President and Assistant Scholarship Chairman of Delta Gam- ma, Off-Campus Court, Political Union, Young Democrats. ARMSTRONG, LEE HAROLD, Sarasota, Florida; Pi Mu Epsi Ion. ATKINS, JIMMIE DAVID, Bonifay, Florida. AVERY, HAZEL ANNE, Mount Dora, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, President of East Landis, Spanish Club. BARNES, LARRY R., Lake Worth, Florida. BARON, STEVEN MARTIN, Miami Beach, Florida; Tau Ep- silon Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Hillel Foundation. BARRON, ALICE M., Rockledge, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. BARTON, DENNIS L., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Theta Chi, Alpha Council, Freshman and Varsity Track Teams. BASSLER, JAMES DANIEL, Hollywood, Florida; Sigma Nu. BEAUMARIAGE, DALE S., Bradenton, Florida. BECK, DIANNE ANITA, St. Petersburg, Florida. BENNETT, FRANK WESLEY, Miam i, Florida. BENNETT, MARY VAL, Tampa, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Vice President of Sigma Tau Delta, Newman Club. BETTS, ELIZABETH ANNE, Bradenton, Florida. BILLINGSLEY, DONALD MAX, Wichita, Kansas. BIRDSONG, WILLIAM MERRITT, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Chi. BIRNHAK, BRUCE IVAN, Orlando, Florida; Vice President of Phi Kappa Tau. BISHOP, HARRELL RADFORD III, Daytona Beach, Florida; Vice Chairman of the Political Union, Young Democrats Club BSU. BLAKE, CAROL, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Alpha Theta. BLASINGAME, JOHN SOPER, Pensacola, Florida; German Club. BLUE, JAMES M., St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Chairman of Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President of ODK, Gold Key, Secretary of State, University Court, Chairman of Homecoming Dance, Head of University Promotion Bureau, Head of Edu- cational Analysis Bureau, Vice Chairman of Speakers Bureau, Advisor to Student Body President, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. BOERSMA, RONALD BARTLETT, Buffalo, New York; Presi- dent of Pi Kappa Phi, Gold Key, ODK, Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary of inter- Fraternity Council, Treasurer of Newman Club, FSU Bakers Club, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. BONDURANT, JANE GAY, Coral Gables, Florida. BONE, FRANCES LOUISE, Jacksonville, Florida; President of Alpha Gamma Delta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Senior Class Senator, Clerk of Women ' s Senate, Junior Counselor, Co- chairman of Circus Weekend, Speakers Bureau. BORGSCHULTE, MARY CONSTANCE, Ft rida; Vice President of Dorman Hall. BOWE, MARILYN ANN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Incorporated. BOYETTE, SHANDRA TOOTLE, Miami Springs, BOYKIN, WILLIAM HAROLD, Winter Haven, Florida Chi Alpha, Day Student Senator, Chairman Committee, Brotherhood Chairman of BSU. Lauderdale, Flo- Fashion Florida. Lambda f FSU Lobby 11 1 353 Arts and Sciences 354 4: 4iii BRILEY, REBECCA LYNN, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Undersecretary of Student Events. BROWN, GENE DELANE, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, ODK, President Gold Key, Men ' s Vice President. BROWN, JAMES DOUGLAS, Coral Gables, Florida; Secretary and Activities Chairman of Theto Chi, Honor Court. BROWN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Lake Worth, Florida. BROWNING, ROBERT A., Orlando, Florida; Delta Chi, Ameri- can Rocket Society. BURCH, WARREN J., Indian Lake Estates, Florida; APO, Seminole Speleological Society. BUCHANAN, RICHARD KENDRICK, Tallahassee, Florida. BURNEY, JOLINDA, Tampa, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Tau Delta, FEA, NEA. BUSH, STEPHEN GARY, New Port Richey, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, American Rocket Society. CANON, ROY J., St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Concert Band. CARGILL, DOUGLAS B., Columbus, Georgia. CARR, KAREN K., Tallahassee, Florida. CARP, TOMMIE LEROI, Hueytown, Alabama; Delta Zeta, Sigma Al pha Eta. CARTER, BRENDA LEE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Vice Presi- dent of Dorman Hall. CARVER, BESS, Gainesville, Florida; Delta Delta Delta. CASTLE, LOYD LEWIS, Miami, Florida. CHAMBERS, HOWARD LAWRENCE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Political Union, BSU. CHESNUT, LINDA SHERRY, Panama City, Florida. CHRISTIANSON, DANIEL DEAN, Rockford, Illinois. CISSEL, RUBERT K., Ft. Myers, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. CITRON, STANLEY, Miami, Florida; Vice President and Bur- sdr of Tau Epsilon Phi, Publicity Chairman of Alpha Kappa Delta. COBLE, CAROLYN IDOL, Tallahassee, Florida. CONDUITTE, CATHERINE JESSICA, Jacksonville, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor. COOK, JAMES PERKINS, Bunnell, Florida. CORDREY, ROBERT ERNEST, Lynne, Florida; German Club. CRADDOCK, CHARLES DAVID JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Wesley Foundation, Circle Key. CRAIG, BONNIE BRYAN, Signal Mountain, Tennessee; Intra- murals Chairman of Delta Zeta, Junior Counselor, Fashion Incorporated, Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau. CRAWFORD, CALVIN C, Marianna, Florida; President of Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. Seniors DAVIS, MARY WOOD, Quincy, Florida; Chi Omega, Vice Pres- ident of Sigma Alpha Eta, Theater Dance, Fashion Incor- porated. DENNING, PRISCILLA ELIZABETH, Orlando, Florida; Soltas. DENSON, HOWARD, Pensacola, Florida; Sports Editor of Flam beau. DERBY, RICHARD, Jacksonville, Florida. DEVIOT, JAMES ANTHONY, St. Petersburg, Florida. DICARLO, TONI, Orlando, Florida; Mortar Boord, Garnet Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chairman of Board of Publications, Executive and Managing Editor of Flambeau, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. DONALDSON, JOHN WILLIAM, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Sigma Chi. DOVER, KAROL REBECCA, Quincy, Florida; Fashion Incor- porated. DRUM, BARBARA JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice Presi- dent Florida Hall, President Dorman Hall. DURHAM, CASSANDRA LYNNE, Tallahassee, Florida. DWYER, DENIS A., Hialeah, Florida. EBERLY, ANITA LOUISE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Secretary Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation Council. EKERMEYER, EDWARD CONRADI, Tallahassee, Florida, Pi Kappa Alpha, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. EMERSON, WILLIAM BLAINE JR., Jacksonville, Florida. EVERINGHAM, MARY ANN, Miami, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Symphonic Band, Marching Chiefs. FALCK, PETER ERNEST, Jacksonville, Florida; Geologic Society, International Club. FALKENBERG, NEIL ROY, Jacksonville, Florida. FARBER, CORA SUZANNE, West Palm Beach, Florida. FERGUSON, EDWARD W., Worth, Missouri. FERLITA, GLORIA JEAN, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, Mortified, Junior Counselor, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Senator, Chaplain of Student Senate, President Women ' s Senate, Women ' s Vice President, Young Democrats, Baptist Student Union, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. FINLAW, RICHARD CRAIG, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Trea- surer and President of Pi Kappa Alpha, Inter- Fraternity Counci I . FLETCHER, LYMAN THOMAS, Tallahassee, Florida; Pledge Trainer and Social Chairman of Sigma Chi, APO, Lt. Governor West Hall, Chairman Speakers Bureau, Attorney General, Chair- man University Party, Undersecretary Student Welfare, Sopho- more Class President. FORD, ROBERT V., Sarasota, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. FOX, HENRY H., Miami, Florida; Historian Sigma Chi, Gold Key, Lt. Governor, Governor Smith Hall, Speakers Bureau, Arnold Air Society. FRANK, LINDA ELSIE, Sarasota, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi. FRANKS, MITCHELL D., Flint, Michigan; President of Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Les Jongleurs, Vice President of Young Democrats. ERASER, THOMAS HENRY, Sarasota, Florida; Phi Sigma. FRASIER, SUZANNE S., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Sophomore Council, Juni or Counselor, Circus. i6m ■ " i . nSt ' -■ ' -■ - ................ « 355 Arts and Sciences JfcT a fcriJM 356 FRAZIER, KEITH v., Glendale, California. FREEDMAN, BEVERLY JOYCE, Miami, Florida; President of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Parliamentarian of hiillel Association, Flambeau Staff, College Bowl Team. FRIEDMAN, G. LOUIS, DeLand, Florida. FULLER, GLENN LESLIE, Middlebury, Center, Pennsylvania. GADNEY, ALAN EUGENE, Clearwater, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Circus. GALLOWAY, CHARLES NEWTON JR., Miami, Florida. GAMBILL, EMMA JANE, Sarasota, Florida; President of East Landis Hall, Interfaith Council. GANDY, GERALD LARMON, Jacksonville, Florida; Master of Rituals, Chaplain and Executive Council of Alpha Kappa Psi, President of Summer Council and Chairman of Sunday Seminar of Wesley Foundation, Toastmaster ' s International, " Speaker of the Evening " Award. GEMMEL, PATRICIA ANNE, Orlando, Florida; Sigma Kappa. GLORE, JAMES WINFIELD, Jacksonville, Florida. GNANN, HELEN DELPHINE, Augusta, Georgia; Sigma Kappa, Wesley Foundation, Women ' s Glee Club, Fashion Incorporated. GODWIN, FRANK D., Jackson, Mississippi. GOLDHILL, LORRAINE LEE, Jacksonville, Florida. GOLDSTEIN, GEORGE S., Queens, New York; Social Chair- man of Sigma Nu, Executive Council of Young Democrats. GOVAN, HARRIET DOAN E, Orlando, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta. GRAESSER, SUSAN M., St. Petersburg, Florida. GRAY, HORACE BENTON JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi, American Chemical Society Student Affiliate, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. GREAVES, JUDITH ANN, Daytona Beach, Florida. GREENWOOD, JOAN M., Old Bridge, New Jersey. GROSSENBACHER, MARY KARLE, Apopka, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary of Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary of American Rocket Society. GUERIN, FREDERICK SPENCE, Melbourne, Florida; Gold Key, ODK, Editor Smoke Signals, Flambeau, Board of Pub- I ication s. HAGER, RICHARD L., Slater, Missouri. HALE, JAMES N., Tallahassee, Florida; American Chemical Soc iety. HALLMON, HARVEY DAVID, Panama City, Florida; German Club. HANKINS, WILLIAM MILNER JR., Pensacola, Florida. HARBIN ANN LEE, Tallahassee, Florida. HARDEN, JAMES EMMETT, Arcadia, Florida. HARRIETT, GEORGE MANNING JR., Sanford, Florida; Presi- dent and Treasurer of Sigma Chi, ODK, Gold Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, President and Treasurer of Inter- Fraternity Council. Seniors HATHORN, JOHN WESLEY III, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Flying Club, American Meteorological Society. HAYS JULIA NANCY, Orlando, Florida; FEA, Florida Anthro- pology Soc iety. HENNECY, GUY EDWARD, West Palm Beach, Florida. HENRIKSEN, CAROL JEANNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Circus, Choral Union, NEA, FEA. HEPP,. BARBARA, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Scholarship Chairman ' of Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Circus, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNI- VERSITIES ANDCOLLEGES. HIBLER, ELLSWORTH PORTER, Alma, Arkansas. HILL, JOSEPH ANDREW, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of Westminster Fellowship. HILL, JUDITH G., Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Tau Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Off-Campus Court, Angel Flight, Secretary of University Sin gers. HILL, MARSHA LYNN, Miami, Florida; Recording Secretary of Alpha Omicron Pi, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore l ouncil, Juni or Coun selor. Fashion Incorporated. HINSHAW, MARVIN VICTOR III, Port St. Lucie, Florida; Mathematics Teaching Club. HITZING, WADE ELLIS, Jacksonville, Florida. HOBBS, RONALD HALL, Sarasota, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. HODGES, KATHLEEN, Wauchula, Florida; Chaplain and Par- liamentarian of Gamma Phi Beta, Sophomore Council, Wesley Foundation. HOLLANDSWORTH, VIRGINIA MAE, Radford, Virginia. HOLT, MARGARET PAULA, Tampa, Florida; Delta Zeta, Secretary of Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Fashion Incorporated. HOWE, MARY DIX, Sarasota, Florida. HOWELL, LOIS MARIE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta. HULBERT, JAMES LAWRENCE, Maitland, Florida. HUSTON, ANNE OCTAVIA, Lakeland, Florida; University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club. IMBER, LAWRENCE R., Miami, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Cava- I iers. JAMEISON, JOHN HAROLD, Carol Gables, Flo, ida; Sigma Chi, Judiciary, Wesley Foundation, F Club, Freshman and Varsity Ten ni s. IINKS, WILLIAM HOWARD, Jacksonville, Florida. JOHNSON CRAIG THEODORE, Houston, Texas; Sigma Chi, F " Club, Co-Captain Varsity Track. JOHNSON, LEIGH K., Dunedin, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta, Smoke. Signa Is Editorial Staff. JULIUS, MARC, West Palm Beach, Florida; Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Eta Sigrna, Phi Kappa Phi, Flambeau Staff. KALE EL, RAYMOND THOMAS, Jackson vil le, Florida. KATES, JAMES N., Bonifay, Florida. KAZAROS, SUSAN ANNE, Orlando, Florida; Recording Secre- tary of Delta Zeto, Off-Campus Court, Young Democrats, Speakers Bureau. " B 357 Arts and Sciences 1 W 1 Bi W ' p - f 1 p IQ ■ " f p 358 KEHN, VIRGINIA LEE, Largo, Florida; Phi Mu. KENEMUTH, BEVERLY KAY, Frostproof, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, Treasurer of American Rocket Society, Fencing Club. KING, RICHARD BRIAN, Panama City, Florida. KNIGHT, JAMES PATTESON ASHLEY, Richmond, Virginia; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma. KOONCE, ISABEL AUTRY, Wilmington, North Caroline; Sigma Alpha Iota, Tau Beta Sigma. KRAUSE, JACQUELIN DELILEH, Jacksonville, Florida. KUHN, MARY VIRGINIA, Perry, Florida; Wesley Foundation. KURVIN, ROBERT STEELE, Longwood, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Golf Team. LANGFORD, KATHERINE MARY, Bartow, Florida; Pledge Trainer and Secretary of Chi Omega, Sigma Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Angel Flight, Circus. LASEAU, PETER T., Largo, Florida. LAWRENCE, PATRICIA ANN, Hollywood, Florida; President of Kappa Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Gamma Alpha Chi, Sophomore Council, Honor Court, Judiciary, Vice President and Treasurer of Fashion Incorporated. LEEGER, ROBIN LORETTA, Albany, Georgia; Kappa Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, President of Theatre Dance. LEGG, WILLIAM E., Atlanta, Georgia; Kappa Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Bond. LINDEN, ROBERT BARRON, Opa-locka, Florida. LITWHILER, DANIEL W. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Pi Mu Epsilon, Traffic Court. LLOYD, SUSAN MILLER, Memphis, Tennessee; Alpha Xi Delta, Fashion Incorporated. MAIDA DOROTHY THOMAS, Jacksonville, Florida. MAI F ELD, JUDY LOU, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sophomore Council, FEA, NEA. MALAKOFF, DIANE MARGARET, Miami, Florida; Sophomore Counci I . MARION, MARTHA L., Coral Gables, Florida; Pi Beta Phi. MARSHALL, JOSEPH WAYNE, Panama City, Florida. MATHIS, LINDA RUTH, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Fashion Incorporated. MC CAMPBELL, MARY FAYE, Knoxville, Tennessee; Alpha Phi, Vi llage Vamps, Fashion Incorporated. MC COTTER, JOHN DANIEL, Jacksonville, Florida; Flambeau Staff. MC CRACKEN, JUDITH LOUISE, Daytona Beach, Florida; FEA, NEA, Tarpon, Majorette. MC CRORY, J. WALTER, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Nu, One-Up Men Society, Newman Club, Young Democrats, Pi Beta Phi Man of the Year. MC DONALD, TERRENCE EMMETT, Bradenton, Florida; Phi Alpha Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Newman Club. MC INTOSH, HARRY KENNETH, Panokee, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Delta Pi. Seniors MC VOY, ROSS ALAN, Coral Gables, Florida; Rush Chairman and Parliamentarian of Kappa Alpha, Gold Key, Chief Justice of hlonor Court. MEADOWS, MARY ALICE, Riverview, Florida; Math Teachers Club, ' FEA, NEA. MERRELL, MARIE ELIZABETH, Daytona Beach, Florida. MILLER, BETTY ELEANOR, Perry, Florida. MILLER, CLOUD H., Crystal River, Florida; Pershing Rifles. MILLINOR, FRANCiNE MAYS, Madison, Florida; Kappa Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Sophomore Council, Pcnhellenic, Angel Flight, Secretary of Fashion Incorporated, Secretary of SAE Little Sisters of Minerva, Wesley Foundation, Smoke Signals Feature Girl. MILLS, ALBERT WINSTON, Jacksonville, Florida. MILLS, DANIEL SMITH, Cambridge, Maryland; Delta Chi. MILWEE, RAYMOND FRANKLIN JR., Orlando, Florida; Secre- tary of Finance, Board of Directors of Student Enterprises Incorporated, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. MOLLA, CECILE, Miami, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Jun- ior Counselor, Vice President of Florida Hall, Tarpon. MOODY, MAXINE JOHANNA, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Epsllon Delta, Phi Sigma, Theatre Dance, Racquettes, Gym- nastica, Newman Club. MOORE, MARILYN J., Hollywood, Florida. MOORE, YUILL DUNCAN, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Council, Gold Key, Pershing Rifles, Co-chairman of Homecoming Parade, Board of Directors of Student Enter- prises Inc., President of the Senior Class, Secretary of Stu- dent Welfare, Speakers Bureau. MORGAN, MARSHALL F., Fort Worth,_ Texas. MORGAN, MARTHA JANE, Panama City, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. MULLING, VIRGINIA ANN, Aubumdale, Florida; Second Vice President of Alpha Gamma Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, Recording Secretary of Angel Flight, FEA. Fl Sophomore MURRAY, MADELON KAY, Palmetto, Council, Junior Counselor, BSU. MURRAY, ROBERT LEE JR., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Parl- iamentarian and Scholarship Chairman of Kappa Alpha, Pow Wow Staff. NAGLER, LEWIS H. JR., Baltimore, Maryland. NAUGLE, CLAUDIA LEE, Jacksonville, Florida. NEWMAN, C. EUGENE, St. Petersburg, Florida. NORTON, ALFRED, Jacksonville, Florida, Kappa Alpha, Under Secretary of Public Relations, Cavaliers. O ' GRADY, GAIL PATRICIA, Sarasota, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Dorman Hall, FEA, NEA. PAGE, BETTE LEA, Orlando, Florida. PARKER, ROBIN ERNEST, Miami, Florida; Pershing Rifles, FEA, NEA. PARRISH, DEBORAH WARE, Atlanta, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Choral Union, Pi Kappettes, Circus, Pi Kappa Phi Rose Court. PERRY, E. LOUISE, Palmetto, Florida; Social Chairman and Rush Chairman of Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Secretary to Student Body President, Under Secretary of Student Welfare. PIERCE, BARBARA ELIZABETH, West Palm Beach, Florida. 359 Arts and Sciences 1 ' r» 360 dgJ i ii PLUMB, RALPH EARL, Clearwater, Florida. PLUNK ET, ROSEMARY JO, Miami, Florida; Secretary of Delta Zeta, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Vice President of Cawthon Hall, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Gymkana Court, Miss Tallahassee. PRATT, CH ESTER EDWARD, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma. PRICE, LEONARD FLOYD, Pensacola, Florida; President of Kellum Hall. PRINCIPE, GILBERT A., Miami, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. PROSCIA, CAROLE M., Miami Beach, Florida. PUTZ, DIANE HELEN, Sarasota, Florida. PYKO, BODO EITEL, Key Biscayne, Florida; Freshman Swim- ming Team, Fencing Club, International Club, Co-Coptain of Soccer Team. QUINN, JAN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Counselor, President of Racquettes, Off-Campus Court. REDIFER,- JEANNINE MARGUERITE, Sarasota, Florida; Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi. REHBEIN, DONNA DELL, Gainesville, Florida; Mortified, Sophomore Council, President of Magnolia Hall, Vice President of Women ' s " F " Club. REJDA, DENNIS PAUL, Hallendale, Florida; Theta Chi, Alpha Council, Gymnastic Team. RICH, BARBARA LOU, Tallohassee, Florida; Vice President of Pi Beta Phi, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Treasurer of Garnet Key. Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Secretary of Student Events, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. RICHARDS, WALTER WILLIAM, Tallahassee, Florida; ODK, Phi Eta Sigma, University Singers. RICHASON, WILHELMENE, Hollywood, Florida; Social Chair- man and Vice President of Delta Zeta, Sigma Delta Pi, Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, Senate. RIEF, CHARLES J. JR., Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega. RINGERS, DOUGLAS ANDREW, West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma. ROBACK, THOMAS H., Passaic, New Jersey; Sigma Nu, One- UpMen Society, Political Union. ROBERTS, HERBERT FRANKLIN, West Hyannisport, Massa- chu setts. ROBERTSON, RACHEL THERESE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; ROSE, PREWITT TERRELL, North Canton, Ohio; Alpha Tau Omega. ROSHOLT, NEA KRISTINE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Phi Mu, Angel Flight. RUTH, ELLEN JOANN. Seville, Florida; FEA. SAMPLE, DIANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Young Democrats, Soltas. SCEALS, GRADY GORDON, Albany, Georgia; Wesley Founda- tion, Young Republicans, FEA, NEA. SCHULTZ, GEORGE WILLIAM, St. P etersburg, Florida; Judo Team. SELF, ROBERT T., Raleigh, North Carolina; ODK, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta, BSU, University Reli- gious Council, Student Inter-Faith Council. SHARP, BEN C, Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Gold Key, Editor of the Flambeau. Seniors SHAW, PATRICIA ANN, New Smyrna Beach, Florida. SHEEN, BARBARA IRENE, Treasure Island, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Wesley Foundation, International Club. SHELEY, GLENN MICHAEL, Alexandria, Indiana; Alpha Tou Omega, Inter-Fraternity Council, Varsity Football. SILLS, REBECCA ROSE, Lancaster, Pennsylvania. SIMPSON, BARBARA JEANNE, Mobile, Alabama; Correspond- ing Secretary and Scholarship, Chairman of Sigma Kappa, Fresh- man Flunkies, Pow Wow Staff, Tally Ho Staff. SINDON, NANCY ANNE, Fort Pierce, Florida; Standards Chair- man, Historian and Chaplain of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, Vice President of Garnet Key, Honor Court, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Chaplain of Senate, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Summer Council, Chairman of Homecoming, Chair- man of Social Regulations and Codifying Committee, Chairman of lAWS Committee, Freshman Flunkies, Speakers Bureau, University Singers, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. SINNEN, RAMON A DEE, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma. SLAYDEN, REVILLE LOUISE, Brooksvi lie, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Chi Omega, Grand Czar of Mortified, Garnet Key, Secretary of Public Affairs and Communications, Women ' s " F " Club, Les Jongleurs SMITH, GEORGE H., West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Alpha, Social Welfare Club, Newman Club. SMITH, MARCIA DIANNE, Waycross, Georgia; Tou Beta Sigma, Junior Counselor, Flambeau Staff, Marching Chiefs. SMITH, NANCY VANN, Madison, Florida; President of Alpha Delta Pi, Angel Flight. SMITH, NATHANIEL ENNIE, Mi lledgeville, Georgia; Presi- dent and Vice President of Pi Delta Phi, Secretary and Treas- urer of Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia, Marching Chiefs, Choral Union, Concert Band. SOSE, DAVID, Miami, Florida; Social Chairman of Sigma Nu. SPAUGH, LINDA MARCELINE, Lake Worth, Florida; Math Teaching Club, FEA. SPROTT, WILLIAM C, Delray Beach, Florida. STANLEY, JESSE HERBERT, Pensacola, Florida; Sigma Chi. STEEL, PAUL D., Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Rho Pi. STEINER, MARTIN ROTH, Miami, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta. STEPHENS, LINDA ELIZABETH, Cordele, Georgia; Sigma Kappa. STEVENS, JIMMIE WILLIAM, Fort Myers, Florida. STEVENSON, JESSE ROBERT, Scott City, Missouri. STROMBERG, DAVID LYNN, Sarasota, Florida. SWAINE, JACK MICHAEL, Milton, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. SYRJALA, EDWARD SCOTT, Hyannis, Massachusetts. TAKKEN, ELVIE, Palatka, Florida; FEA, NEA. TALBERT, SHANNON, Jacksonville, Florida; Rush Chairman, Program Chairman, and Second Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Mortified, Garnet Key, President of Landis Hall, Vice President and President of Broward Hall, Junior Coun- selor, Sophomore Council, Angel Flight, Village Vamps. TATRO, HAZEL MITCHELL, Bridgeport, Nebraska. THOMAS, LETITIA I., Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Sophomore Council. " H pi Si W 361 Arts and Sciences 362 THOMPSON, JAMES LYLE JR., Crescent City, Florida; Alpha Epsi Ion Delta. THORNTON, EDWINA M., Miami, Florida; Scholarship Chair- man and Rituals Chairman of Delta Gamma, President of Alpha Lambda Delta, President of Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Junior Counselor, Choral Union, Freshman Flunkies. TODD, JAMES A., Bartlesvi lie, Oklahoma; Vice President of Westmi nster Fellowship. TURNER, LINDA MARIE, Miami, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Secretary of Wesley Foundation Council, Freshman Flunkies, Concert Band, Ci reus. TYO, RONALD PAUL, Lake Worth, Florida; Intramurals Chairman of Sigma Phi Epsilon, BSU. TYRRELL, PATRICIA GENE, Citronelle, Alabama; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Chairman of Landis Hall, University Singers, Village Vamps. UNDERWOOD, GLENN , St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. UZZELL, F. GRETCHEN, Columbus, Georgia; Vice President of Chi Omega, Vice President of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Senate, Under Secretary of Intercollegiate Affairs, Secretary of the Senior Class. VAN AKEN, CAROL FREEMAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Counci I . VAN ASSENDERP, HENRY KENZA, Tallahassee, Florida; ODK, Gold Key, President and Vice President Student Govern- ment, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. VANCE JAMES ZELT, Tampa, Florida; Delta Tau Delta. VITTORIA, EUNICE PARSONS, Hollywood, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta. WAGNER, HARRY EDWARD, Clearwater, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. WALKER, PAULA SUZANNE, Coral Gables, Florida; Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Panhellenic, Village Vamps, Treasurer of Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, Gymnastica, Gymkana, Gymkana Court, ROTC Sponsor, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl . WEBER, ANNE E., Pensacola, Florida; Historian and House Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Off-Campus Court, Historian of Fashion Incorporated, Newman Club. WEBB, MARY JO, Jacksonville, Florida; Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortified, Garnet Key, Vice President of Gil- christ Hall, Judiciary, Chairman of University Court, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Newman Club, Vice President and Social Chairman of Fashion Incor- porated, Assistant Greek Editor of Tally Ho, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. WEILAND, JANET MAE, Clearwater, Florida; Athletics Chair- man of Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, FEA, Editorial Board of Smoke Signals, Fashion Incorporated. WEIMER, DEANNA LEE, Sarasota, Florida; Historian of Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Theatre Dance, Fine Arts Chairman of Reynolds Hall, Speakers ' Bureau. WELCH, WILLIAM NICKELL, Jacksonville, Florida; Kappa Alpha. WHEELER, JUDITH ANNE, Fort Myers, Florida; Circus, Young Democrats, BSU. WHITE, RAY E., Tallahassee, Florida. WHITFIELD JANICE V., Cottondale, Florida; Mathematics Teaching Club, FEA, NEA. WHITLEY, THOMAS FOLSOM, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAMS, NANCY JANE, Signal Mountain, Tennessee; Alpha Lambda Delta. WILT, DONNA LEE, Eustis, Florida; Tarpon, Newman Club. WINTER, PATRICIA ALICE, Miami, Florida; United Student Fellowship, University Religious Council, FEA. WOODHOUSE, RICHARD W., Corning, New York. YEATMAN, RAYMOND TUCKER, Hamburg, Arkansas. Theory Aids Students The FSU School of Business endeavors to approach business and management through formal and infor- mal academic training. This training gives future business leaders a broad perspective and insight into the many problemsconfrontingmanagement. This insight is in turn related to progressive theories by which business can grow creatively. In addition to theories, the students learn the many basic facts needed by the businessman which have some appli- cation to his work. These facts and theories stress- ed by the School of Business are drawn from the fields of advertising, marketing, public relations, insurance, law, psychology, economics, and manage- ment, personnel, and finance. BEGINNING TYPISTS SPEND MANY HOURS PRACTICING TO IMPROVE SKILL AND SPEED. 363 GRADUATE STUDENTS CAREFULLY EXAMINE MAN AGEMENT PROJECT CHARLES A. ROVETTA Dean M.B.A., University of Chicago 364 CLUB DISCUSSIONS give business majors insight into new economic and business trends which are used today. ACKERMAN, FRANK EDWARD, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jer- sey; Dormitory Officer, Bakers Club. ALLEN, WILLIE CAROLYN, Palm Harbor, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, FEA, NEA. ALMOND, KENNETH W., Ft. Pierce, Florida; Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. Seniors AMODIO, STEVEN J., Clearwater, Florida. ANDERSON, STEPHEN P., Clearwater, Plorido. BACH, CAROLYN, Pensacola, Plorlda; American Pinance Association. BAER, ALBERT NATHAN, Atlanta, Georgia; Vice-President and Treasurer of Tau Epsilon Phi, Brunch Chairman and Treasurer of Hillel Association. BAGBY, ROBERT T., Virgilina, Virginia; Social Chairman of Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, IPC, Seminole Flying Club. BARLOW, SHELTON WAYNE, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sig- ma, State Treasurer of Phi Beta Lambda, Finance Club, Wes- ley Foundation. BARNES, WILLIAM GRADY JR., Pensacola, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Baseball. BARNETT, EDGAR JAMES, Quincy, Florida. BASS, FARRELL DALE, Baker, Florida; Beta Alpha Chi. BAUERLE, CHARLES JR., Lakeland, Florida; Concert Band, Symphonic Band, Marching Chiefs, Circus Band. BELL, ROBERT S., Charlotte, North Carolina; Scullions. BELOTE, ELEANOR ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Zeta, Garnet Key, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Undersecretary of Stu- dent Events, Racquettes, President and Treasur-er of Women ' s Glee Club, Publicity Chairman and Librarian of University Singers, Marketing Club, Fashion Incorporated. BERNSTEIN, STEPHEN LEONARD, Savannah, Georgia; Hillel, Scu 1 1 ions. BERRY, ROBERT, Coral Gables, Florida; Vice President, Recording Secretary, and Assistant Rush Chairman of Delta Tau Delta, APO, Freshman and Varsity Tennis Teams, Rifle Team, Finance Association. BIGLER, JOHN EDWARD JR., Key West, Florida; Scullions. BELLMAN, JANET R., Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Chi Theta. BOWEN, RICHARD EARL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. BRACKIN, JANICE M., Milton, Florida. BRANDT, MARY KATHRYN, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Majorette. BREESE, RICHARD MATTHEW, Jacksonville, Florida; Sigma Chi. BRENNAN, LARRY LEROY, Silver Spring, Maryland; Alpha Delta Sigma. BRIDGES, CAROLYN JUNE, Miami, Florida; Recording Secre- tary of Kappa Alpha Theta, Junior Counselor, Fashion In- corporated, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl. BROWNING, PHILIP AMEN JR., Lake City, Florida. BRUNNER, DONALD WAYNE, New Port Richey, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club. BRYAN, HARDY WILLIAM, St. Petersburg, Florida; American Finance Association, Skindiver ' s Club. BURKHART, GEORGE EDWARD, Tampa, Florida; Social Chairman and Historian of Theta Chi, President of Inter- Fraternity Council, Chairman of 1963 Homecoming Parade, Marketing Club. BYRD, CLYDE BROWN, Delray Beach; American Finance Association . BYRNE, ANTHONY A., Toms River, New Jersey. ?3 1?» " W 365 Business 366 CADE, ROBERT G., Tampa, Florida; Delta Sigmo Pi. CALO, RICHARD ARTHUR, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Newman Club, Marketing Club. CAMPBELL, MICHAEL I., Vero Beach, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi. CANNON, ROY DEAN, Plant City, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. CARRINGTON, JON L., St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, President of Society of Hosts. CASSADY, HENRY LOMAX, Andalusia, Alabama; Marketing Club. CASTLEBERRY, EDITH ANN, Live Oak, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Chi Theta. CHASE, PHIL ANTHONY Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Delta Chi, Cavaliers, Theatre Dance. CLAGETT, CHARLES THOMAS, St. Petersburg, Florida. CLARK, JAMES FRED, Boston, Georgia; Vice President of Pi Omega Pi. COFFIELD, THOMAS WAYNE, Odessa, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. COPPER, CAROL BETH, Auburndale, Florida. CORVETTE, BEN B. Ml, Tampa, Florida. COYLE, JOHN EDWARD, Pensacola, Florida; Treasurer of Phi Beta Lambda. CRAIG, CHARLES PAUL, Ormond Beach, Florida. CRAIG, DAVID LOWELL, Tampa, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. CULBERTSON, TERRY MAC, Clearwater, Florida. CUTAJAR, CHARLES R., Detroit, Michigan; Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Gold Key, Men ' s Judiciary, President of Newman Club, President of Bakers Club. CUTSON, MARVIN ROSS, St. Petersburg, Florida; President of Sigma Phi Epsilon, President of Inter-Fraternity Council. DALE, WALLACE FRANKLIN, Coral Gables, Florida; Sigma Nu, Secretary of Alpha Council, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis, American Finance Association. DARBY, GARY EUGENE, Jacksonville, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi Ion. DAVIS, DOUG, Valdosta, Georgia; Pfesident of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ODK, Vice President of Inter- Fratern ity Council,, Varsity Golf, Finance Club. DAVIS, SAMUEL, Louisville, Kentucky; Phi Delta Theta, Gold Key, Alpha Council, Chairman of Homecoming, Chairman of Men ' s Judiciary, Freshman Class Treasurer, Undersecretory of inter-Collegiate Affairs, Speakers Bureau, Varsity Swimming. DE BAY, GEORGE CHARLES 111, West Palm Beach, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary and Treasurer of Kellum Hall, Circle K. DENNIN, THOMAS HENRY, Miami, Florida; Treasurer of Sigma Nu. DONALDSON, D. ANITA, Miami, Florida; Angel Flight, Pres- ident of Cotillion, Insurance and Real Estate Club. DOTY, CLAUDE R JR., Jacksonville, Florida; President of Delta Tau Delta. DUARTE, MICHAEL TERRANCE, Miami, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Scullions, Manager of Varsity Basketball. Seniors EDWARDS, CARLTON WAYNE, Quincy, Florida; President and Treasurer of Kappa Alpha, Vice President of Gold Key, ODK, President of Alpha Council, Secretary of Finance, Student Senate, Chairman of Speakers Bureau, Policy Committee Chair- man and Delegate to National Convention of I FC, Alpha Gamma Delta Man of the Year, American Finance Association, WhIO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. ELKIND, KENNETH BRUCE, Miami Beach, Florida; Circus, AFROTC Rifle Team. ELLIS, ROBERT SPICER, Clewiston, Florida; President, Treasurer, and Homecoming Chairman of Kellum Hall. ENGEL, DAVID, Perry, Florida; Insurance Society, BSU. EWARD, RONALD S., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Scullions, Senior Class Senator. EWIN, SUSAN KAY, Orlando, Florida; Treasurer, Panhellenic Representative, and Music Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Cotillion, Little Sister of the White Carnation. FALLIN, HARVEY R., Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Pershing Rifles. FEELY, HUGH EDWARD, Gainesville, Florida; Kappa Alpha, FERNANDEZ, PETER ALAN, New York, New York; Lambda Chi Alpha, Bakers Club. FISHER, KENNETH FRANCIS, Tampa, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. FOLDS, ALLISON EDWARD JR., Gainesville, Florida; Presi- dent, Social Chairman, and Intramurals Chairman of Sigma Nu, Chairman of IFC Judiciary. ERASER, DUNCAN SCOTT, Delray Beach, Florida; Alpha Kap- pa Psi, President and Vice President of Alpha De ' ta Sigma. FRASIER, STEPHEN C, Boynton Beach, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Circus. FUERST, WERNER E., West Palm Beach, Florida; Staff Dean of Men. GALANTE, IGNATIUS FRANCIS, Ocala, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Newman Club. GARRETT, PATRICK F., Barcelona, Venezuela; Scullions. GARVEY, TIMOTHY PETER, Coral Gables, Florida; Sigma Nu. GASKILL, GERTRUDE M., St. Petersburg, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA, Wesleyan Foundation, Social Chairman of Broward Hall and Florida Hall, Index Editor of Tally Ho. GREUNKE, GREGORY ALLAN, Clearwater, Florida; Social Chairman of Kappa Sigma, Alpha Delta Sigma, American Mar- keting Association, Flambeau Staff, Tally Ho Staff. GRIFFIN, IWAURE, Pensacola, Florida. GRODZICKI, GAYLE E., Miami, Florida; FEA, NEA. GUCKENBERGER, GEORGE BUZZ, Cincinnati, Ohio; Corres- ponding Secretary of Alpha Delta Sigma, Collegians, Basket- ball Manager. GULLEDGE, WILLIAM GLENN, Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Cavaliers. HARDWICK, CHARLES LEIGHTON, Akron, Ohio; Bakers Club. HARRIS, CAROLYN ANN, Dunedin, Florida; Phi Chi ' Theta. HARWELL, DOUGLAS KELLOGG, Lakeland, Florida; Theta Chi, Circus. HEADLEY, ROBERT RICHARD, St. Petersburg, Florida. HELKOWSKI, JULIAN H., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. 367 l l f i s? i «• 1 - Business 368 HELMS, TED M., Malone, Florida; Alpha Delta Sigma. HENDERSON, JACKIE EDWARD, Jacksonvi I le, Florida; Amer- ican Marketing Association. HEWLETT, LOUIS M,, Sarasota, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. HINKLEY, ROBERT BENJAMIN, Brooksville, Florida. HOERTER, ROBERT E., Hioleoh, Florida; President and Vice President of Delta Chi, IFC. HOGAN, JAMES B., Homestead, Florida. HOUFF, JAMES G., St. Petersburg, Florida. HOUGH, ROBERT MILLER, Tampa, Florida; President of Marketing Club, International Club. HUTCHINSON, GEORGE III, Manchester, Iowa; Pledge Trainer, Rush Chairman, and Scholarship Chairman of ' Sigma Chi, Speakers Bureau, Majors Club, Freshman and Varsity Baseball. IRRGANG, MARY FRANCES, Kiliamey, Florida; Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Episcopal Student Vestry, Seminole Flyers Club. JACKSON, EDWARD WILLIAM JR., Orlando, Florida. JACKSON, JAMES ALAN, Clearwater, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi. JACOBSON, ELSA JULIE, Lake Worth, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Coti I lion. JESSUP, JERRY LUTHER, Lake City, Florida; BSU. JOHANNAS, DANA BERRY JR., Clearwater, Florida; Sigma Al pha Epsi Ion. JOHNSTON, JAMES HOWARD JR., Largo, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Student Senate, Chairman of Labor, Student Service and Education Committee, Board of Directors of Student Enter- pri se. JOHNSTON, FELIX ANDREW JR., Monticello, Florida; Sigma Nu, Young Democrats. JONES, WILLIAM M., Pensacola, Florida. KARANTINOS, NICHOLAS, Titusville, Florida. KETZLE, JAMES C, Miami, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. KIER, RALPH LEON, West Palm Beach, Florida. KIMBRELL, JAMES SAMUEL, Miami, Florida. KIRK, ROBERT WILLIAM, Orlando, Florida; Pledge Class Treasurer, Alumni Secretary of Pi Kappa Alpha, President and Program Chairman of Marketing Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. KLINCK, DIANNE E., West Palm Beach, Florida; President and Treasurer of Delta Gamma, Garnet Key, Secretary of Beta Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta, Business Manager of Student Publications, Tally Ho Staff. KOPER, THEODORE EDWARD, Miami, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club, Finance Club. KRAFT, JOSEPH HERBERT, Atlanta, Georgia; Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Psi, Captain of Track Team. LABELLA, CHARLES FRANK, Apopka, Florida; Choral Union. LANDAN, CHARLES HENRY, Miami, Florida; Sigma Chi, Freshman Baseball. Seniors LAZZARA, ANTHONY F., Tampa, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi . LETTIERE, DOMINIC JOSEPH, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. LEWIS, WADE HAMPTON, Asheboro, North Carolina; Phi Beta Lambda. LIPPINCOTT, KENNETH E., Clearwater, Florida; Chaplain of Pi Kappa Phi. LONG, CHARLES MADISON, Louisville, Kentucky; Phi Delta Theta, Basketball Team, Baseball Team, Marketing Club, Chairman of Promotions Committee of F Club. LONG, CLAUDE HERMAN JR., Clearwater, Florida; Delta Sig- ma Pi, Insurance and Real Estate Society, Circle K. LUCAS, GLENN RICHARD, Tampa, Florida. MACDONELL, JOSEPH WARREN, Miami, Florida. MACON, ROBERT P., Pensacola, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. MACPHEE, DONALD JAMES, Hollywood, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. ' , MARTIN, JANE, Atlanta, Georgia; Delta Zeta, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Incorporated. MARTIN, RUSSELL M. JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Vice President of Finance Club, Marketing Club. MC BROOM, WILLIAM THOMAS II, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kap- pa Psi, Phi Beta Lambda, Vice President of Insurance and. Real Estate Society. MEAD, SHERILL LYNN, Bradenton, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Chi Theta, Chairman Homecoming Queen Committee. MILBURN, GEORGE ALBERT JR., Sarasota, Florida; Phi Beta Lambda. MILLER, ANSIL DANIEL III, Eustis, Florida; Sigma Nu, Church Key. MILLER, PAUL DAVID, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. MINER, ELIZABETH CAROLYN, Boynton Beach, Florida; Treasurer and Scholarship Chairman of Alpha Omicror, Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Chi, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Staff, Pow Wow Staff. MOONEY, BARBARA LEE, Miami, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Chi, Sophomore Council. MOWER, DAVID MICHAEL, Miami, Florida; Assistant Athletic Director of Kellum Hall, Newman Club. MUIR, WAYNE D., Pinellas Park, Florida. MULL, CHARLES GLENN, Miami, Florida; President, Vice President, Social Chairman, Homecoming Chairman, and Pub- licity Chairman of Kappa Sigma, President and Treasurer of Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Delta Sigma, Chairman of Judiciary Committee of Inter- Fraternity Council, Advertising Manager of F lambeau . MURPHY, JAMES ALBERT, Greensboro, North Carolina; Pi Kappa Alpha. MURRAY, KENNETH RICHARD, North Miami Beach, Florida; President and Treasurer of Beta Alpha Chi, Collegians, Choral Union. MYRICK, SANDRA LOUISE, Pensacola, Florida; Gymnastica, Theatre Dance, State Secretary and Chapter Secretary of Phi Beta Lambda, Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of Florida Hall. NEWTON, VIRGINIA, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Tally Ho Court. NICHOLSON, LAWRENCE DOUGLAS, Melbourne, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Finance Club. NISBET, SARA ANN, Merritt Island, Florida; President of Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Presi- dent of Cawthon Hall. 369 Business 370 NOEL, EWELL LYTTLETON III, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, FSU Judo Club. NORRIS, FRANCES GAYLE, Altha, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Chi Theta. NUSS, PHILIP JR., Sarasota, Florida. O ' CONNELL, PHILLIP D. JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Scritje and Treasurer of Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi. OGLESBY, RALPH SCHAEFER, Tallahassee, Florida. O ' KELLEY, MARION BENSON JR., Leesburg, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Alpha Delta Sigma, FSU Marketing Club, Young Demo- crats Club, Collegians. OWENBY, ERMINE MALONE, Quincy, Florida. PAGE, PERRY ALBERT JR., Clearwater, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Scul lions. PARRISH, PATRICK RODNEY, Vernon, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Phi Omega, FSU Circus, Alpha Delta Pi Diamond Man. PARRISH, SIDNEY HOWARD, Orlando, Florida. PENNEY, TECUMSEH SHERMAN III, Maitland, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs. PIERSON, BRUCE KENNETH, Lincoln Park, New Jersey; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Insurance and Real Estate Society. PIGOTT, PARK TRAMMELL, Fort Myers, Florida. PITTS, EARL H., Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Theta Chi, Scul lions. POWELL, GEORGE EDMUND JR., Atlanta, Georgia; President, Vice President, Secretary, Public Relations Chairman of Phi Delta Theta, Gold Key, Honor Court, Chairman of Soap Box Derby, Speakers ' Bureau, Marketing Club, Young Demo- crats Club, Freshman Track Team, Alpha Gamma Delta Man of the Year. RABON, JOHN DAVID, Apalachicola, Florida; Finance Club. RAINEY, R. BARTOW, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Chi, Out- Standing Real Estate Student of 1962. RENNELLA, COSME ERNEST, Miami, Florida; Scabbard and Blade. RENNER, GERALD FRANCIS, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. RICKE, STEPHEN FRANK, Miami, Florida; Scullions. RITCHIE, DONALDS., Tallahassee, Florida. RIVARD, FRANCIS LESLIE, Tallahassee, Florida. ROBINSON, RONALD L., Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Beta Lambda, Marching Chiefs. ROCKWELL, RAMON RICHARD, Los Angeles, California. RODERY, JOE LYNN, West Memphis, Arkansas; Scullions. ROGERS, DIANI GAIL, St. Petersburg, Florida. RODGERS, LESTER W. JR., Orlando, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Scullions. ROLLINGS, EVAN LEE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. Seniors ROSENBERG, JACK HOWARD, Miami, Florida; Vice President of Kellum Hall. ROSS, RICHARD CHARLES, Springfield, Ohio; Delta Chi, Go If Team. RUSSELL, EDWIN ANDREWS JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; President and Chancellor of Delta Sigma Pi, President of Collegiate Civitan Club, Marketing Club. SALGADO, FRED, St. Petersburg, Florida; House Steward of Pi Kappa Alpha, Circulation Manager of the Flambeau. SAMEK, DAN WEBSTER III, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi . SANDERS, VERNON E., Quincy, Florida; President of Lambda Chi Alpha. SANSOM, JOHN MELVIN, Pensacola, Florida; Treasurer of Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Chi. SAPIENZA, DUNNOVAN LEE, Tallahassee, Florida. SCHANZENBACH, ERNEST R., St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Chairman of Theta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Head Cheerleader, Under Secretary of Student Affairs, Marketing Club, Speakers Bureau . SCHIMMEL, BEVERLY A., Lakeland, Florida; Corresponding Secretary and Publicity Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Vice President and Secretary of Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Incorporated, Circus, Theta Chi Dream Girl Court. SHARPE, ERVIN C, Fort Lauderdale, Florida, Delta Tau Delta. SHEFFIELD, JANICE R., West Palm Beach, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, BSU, Women ' s Glee Club. SHERMAN, ROGER CARLTON, Lakeland, Florida; President, Vice President, and Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega, State President of Phi Beta Lambda, President, Vice President and Secretary of Alpha Delta Sigma, Board of Directors of Student Enterprises, Under Secretary of Public Relations, Social Chair- man of Smith Hall, Wesley Foundation Council, Young Repub- licans, Smoke Signals Staff. SHIRAH, ALVA C, Sarasota, Florida; Collegians. SHORT, WILLIAM MYLiCK, Arcadia, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. SKELTON EVA R., Tarnpa, Florida; Treasurer and Recording Secretary of Pi Beta Phi, Board of Publications, Treasurer or Panhellenic, Freshman Flunkies, Marketing Club, Fashion Incorporated. SKINNER, RICHARD DEWAYNE, Graceville, Florida. SMITH, JOHN WOODFORD, Miami, Florida; President, Vice President and Secretary of Theta Chi, Traffic Court, Inter Fraternity Council. SNEDEKER, CLIFFORD EUGENE JR., Clearwater, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. SONESON, NILS ALBERT, Park Forest, Illinois; Alpha Kappa Psi, American Finance Association. SOPHER, ROBERT WILLIAM, Miami, Florida; President and Treasurer of Theta Chi, Treasurer of Gold Key, Chairman of Traffic Court, Chairman of Judicial Committee of Inter Fraternity Council, Speakers Bureau. SOUDER, JAMES B., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. STANGLAND, BILL B., Wolf Lake, Indiana. STEWART, RONALD FRANCIS, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Society of Hosts. STIVERS, KENNETH LEON, De Land, Florida. STREET, SARAJANE, Miami, Florida; Mortified, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, Phi Chi Theta, Social Chairman of Gamma Alpha Chi, National and State Secretary of Phi Beta Lambda, Freshman Flunkies, Corresponding Secretary of Christian Science Organization, Row Wow Staff, Literary Anthology Staff, Assistant Government and Publications Editor, Managing Editor, and Editor of the Tally Ho, Board of Publ ications, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. STREIT, RAYMOND STANLEY JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Scullions, Judo Club. STRICKLAND, EUGENE SWANEY, Daytona Beach, Florida. ff I ffi ,Pl 371 Business 372 TATE, TERRY MICHAEL, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Cavaliers, American Finance Association. TEAGLE, JAMES C, West Palm Beach, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Baseball, Lettermen Club, Ail-American Base- ball, Delta Gamma Anchor Man. THOMAS, ROBERT L., Tallahassee, Florida. TILTON, WILLIAM EDWARD JR., San Mateo, Florida. TRESCA, FULLER D, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Vice Presi- dent and Rush Chairman of Sigma Chi, Freshman Class Senator, Junior Class President, President of One-Upmen Society, Chairman of Spring Formal, Chairman of Hall of Fame Selec- tion Committee. TUNSTALL, DAVE ROBERT, Joliet, Illinois; Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. TYRE, ISAAC JOSEPH, Crestview, Florida. UHLMAN, LEWIS ADOLPH, West Palm Beach, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary of Fi nance Club. UPDEGRAFF, DON MILLARD JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Theta Chi. VERIGAN, WILLIAM FORD, Winter Park, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Flambeau Staff. WADE, JAMES WILLIAM, Atlanta, Georgia; Sigma Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Varsity Football. WALKER, ROBERT LOUIS, Mattoon, Illinois; Phi Kappa Tau. WATERWORTH, RICHARD D., Bradenton, Florida; Theta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Marketing Club, Future Business Leaders of America, Smoke Signals Advertising Staff, Assistant Adver- tising Manager of Flambeau, Varsity Golf. WATKINS, LINDA TINKER, Parsons, Tennessee; Sigma Kappa. WELLS, MADELINE P., Pensacola, Florida. WHIDDON, DONALD TALMADGE, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WHITE, JOHN WILLIAM, Dothan, Alabama; Alpha Kappa Psi, Scu 1 1 ion s. WHYTE, ROBERT ALEXANDER, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi . WIERICHS, JAMES P., Arcadia, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. WILCOX, BILLYE MARTIN, Gainesville, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. WILDER, WILLIAM HUGHIE, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Sigma Pi. WILKERSON, BARBARA HALL, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Pi Omega Pi, Phi Chi Theta, Phi Beta Lambda. WILLETT, PATRICIA ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Chi Theta. WILLIAMS, ROBERT GAYLE, Yankeetown, Florida; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAMSON, JAMES FRANK, Pensacola, Florida. WILLSON, MANNING ELLIS JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Marketing Club, Phi Beta Lambda. WINSTEAD, CHARLES WILLIAM, Steinhatchee, Florida; Finance Club. ZUPKIS, JOHN LOUIS, Tampa, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Beta Alpha Chi. LESSONS IN PAINTING MURALS GIVES ELEMENTARY EDUCATION STUDENTS A CHANCE TO DEVELOP THEI R CREATIVE TALENTS Programs in the School of Education are designed to take full advantage of the broad field of knowledge and opportunity which is available in a university. This year, extensive use has been made of the laboratory in mathematics and sciences as well as in the departments of art, guidance, and voca- tional counseling. By the use of programs and methods such as these, a cooperative spirit that encourages a high quality of work is created among the students and the faculty of FSU. The School of Education is preparing teachers in the belief that a well-qualified teacher must have a broad liberal arts background and a complete understanding of the purposes and problems which evolve in our system of public education New Methods Raise Quality of Teaching I _ f " T-f ' ' TSR f llvFJ " MODE L. STONE Dean J ' . Ph.D., Peabody University 373 ARTISTIC ABILITY is an essential asset to the teacher in helping to present new materials and ideas to the student. ' . DRAWING AND PAINTING murals to be used as classroom aids takes many hours of work on the part of Education majors. ELEMENTARY ED MAJORS receive a basic understanding of reading materials by studying about children ' s books. ELEMENTARY education majors learn from observing teachers administer skill tests and experiments to school age children. ABERCROMBIE, BEVERLY ANNE, Pensacola, Florida; PEA. AGNER, SHARON LYNNE, Palm Harbor, Florida; NEA, FEA, Wesley Foundation. ANDREWS, GEORGEANN, Panama City, Florido. BAISDEN, NINA HARRIS, Vera Beach, Florida; NEA, FEA, Mathematics Teachers ' Club. BALKAM, SHERRY JOAN, Panama City, Florida; FEA, Soltas, Circle K-ettes. BARKER, MYRA FRANCES, Ocoee, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE, Freshman Flunkies, Fash ion Incorporated. BARLOW, DEXTER N., Miami, Florida; Pershing Rifles. BARNES, NANCY P., Pittstown, New Jersey; NEA, FEA, ACEI, Racquettes. BARRETT, BONNIE JEAN, Daytona Beach, Florida; FEA, ACE. BEAZLEY, JO ANN, Atlanta, Georgia; Social Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Tau Beta Sigma, ACE, Head Majorette, Fashion Incorporated, Freshman Flunkies, Inter-Sorority Social Club, Wesley Foundation, Junior Pan- hel leni c. 375 Education 376 BENZING, JEAN, Orlando, Florida; Pi Beta Phi. BERG, CLIFFORD B., Tallahassee, Florida. BETZ, SYDNEY W., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Delta Pi PEA. BIRD, LEANNE MCELVEEN, Atlanta, Georgia; Delta Zeta, Model ing Board. BISHOP, JAMES ELMER, Palmetto, Florida. BISHOP, MARTHA R., Jacksonville, Florida; Rush Chairman and President of Delta Delta Delta, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Comptroller of Angel Flight, Vice President and President of Little Sisters of Alpha Tau Omega, Campus Chest Com- mittee, Tally Ho Staff, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. BISHOP, MILDRED ELISE, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Mortified, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, NEA, FEA, Recreation Club, President of Women s F Club, Historian, Vice President, and President of Tarpon Club, Women ' s Judiciary, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. BLACKMON, PATRICIA FAYE, Plant City, Florida; FEA, Choral Union. BLAKE, MARY ANN, Ocala, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Fashion Incorporated, Recreation Club, Circus. BLESSING, KATHRYN G., Fort Pierce, Florida; Alpha Phi, FEA, ACE. BOROMEl, ROSE MARIE, Tampa, Florida; FEA, NEA. BOULINEAUX, JOAN HUDSON, Tampa, Florida; Gymnastica, Freshman Flunkies, Speakers Bureau, FEA, NEA, Gymkana, Assistant Orgoni zations Editorand Beauties Editor of Tally Ho. BRADEN, MARGARET ANN, Zephyrhills, Florida; Phi Mu. BRANDT, ELVA MAE, Jacksonville, Florida; Theatre Dance. BRANNON, AGNES ANNETTE, Cottondale, Florida; NEA. BRIDGES, EMILY ANNE, Quincy, Florida; Chi Omega. BRYANT, JANET MARIE, Pensacola, Florida; FEA, Circus. BUERKE, PATRICIA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Senate, CEC, NEA, FEA, Co-Chairman Homecoming Parade. BUHL, LINDA G., Ocala, Florida; Social Chairman of Alpha Phi, Little Sister of the White Carnation of Delta Chi, Village Vamps, FEA, NEA, Circus. BUZZARD, PENNEY JEAN, Miami, Florida; Delta Zeta, Modeling Board, Sophomore Council, Fashion Incorporated, Gymnastica, Theatre Dance. BYERS, JEANNETTE E., Panama City, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Village Vamps, Gymkana Court, Miss Tally Ho Court, Orange Bowl Princess. CABOT, BARBARA JOY, Miami, Florida. CAIRNES, CAROLYN, Melbourne, Florida; Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha Rose, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Women ' s " p " Club, Recreation Club, Circus. CALDWELL, BARBARA LYNN, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Vice President and Panhellenic Representative of Sigma Sigma Siqma. CALLISON, MARCIA ANN, Chicago, Illinois; House President and Recording Secretary of Delta Delta Delta, FEA, NEA, Recreation Club, Freshman Flunkies. CALVERT, BEVERLY ANNE, Miami Springs, Florida; Activi- ties Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Social Chairman of Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Social Chairman of Sophomore Class, Junior Class, and Senior Class, Village Vamps, Recreation Club, Circus, Cotil- lion, Little Sister of Alpha Tau Omega, Gold Girl of Marching Chiefs, Who ' s Who in Baton Twirling, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERI- CAN " UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. CAMPBELL, KEN C, Lake Worth, Florida; FEA, NEA, Nat- ional Council for the Social Student. CAMPBELL, REBECCA LYNN, Miami Springs, Florida; Rush Chairman and Vice President of Alpha Xi Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, Treasurer of Village Vamps, President of Freshman Flunkies. Seniors CAPITANO ROSE LEE, Tampa, Florida; NEA, FEA, Newman Club. CARFAGNO, MARCIA CAROLE, Miami, Florida; Scholarship Chairman, Activities Chairman, and Historian of Alpha Omicron Pi, Sophomore Council, Fashion Incorporated, ACE, FEA. CARROLL NANCY LAURIE, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA. CARTER, SANDRA RAY, Sarasota, Florida; Chi Omega, Mathematics Teaching Club, Circus. CASE, RICHARD PHILIP, St. Petersburg, Florida. CAUSEY, RHONDA MAI RE, Hastings, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Fashion Incorporated, Circle K-ettes, Wesley Founda- tion, FEA. CAVANAUGH, ANNE, Winter Haven, Florida; NEA, FEA, Choral Union, Newman Club. CISNEY MARTHA SUE, Greenville, Kentucky; Alpha Delta Pi, FEA, NEA, Row Wow Staff, Tally Ho Staff. CLARK, DOROTHY JANE, Leesburg, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE, Epsilon Chi. CLEMENTS, GRACE DEEDIE, Macon, Georgia; FEA, NEA. CLEMENTS MARY MARGARET, Leesburg, Florida; Vice President of Delta Delta Delta, NEA, Tarpon. CLEMMONS, MARY FRANCES, Alachua, Florida. CLENDINEN, CARLYN DONATH, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Rush Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Garnet Key, Sophomore Coun- cil, Junior Counselor, Summer Council, Sigma Tau Delta, Speakers Bureau, Cheerleader, RugeHall. CLEVELAND, CAROL LOUISE, Atlanta, Georgia; Panhel- lenic Representative of Alpha Gamma Delta, Social Chairman and Treasurer of Epsilon Chi, ACE, Cotillion, Speakers Bureau. COOGLE, FAUREST EARL, Louisville, Kentucky; Basketball. COOLEY, MARCIA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Secretary, Standards Chairman and Pledge Class Secretary-Treasurer of Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Counselor, Summer Judiciary Court, Westminster Fellowship, ACE. COURTLEIGH, CLAUDIA L., Tampa, Florida; NEA, FEA, ACE. COWART, SUSAN GAIL, Jacksonville, Florida; Junior Coun- selor, Epsilon Chi, ACE, FEA, NEA, Social Chairman of Landis Ha 1 1. COWELL, LAURIE, Panama City, Florida; Recording Secretary of Delta Gamma, FEA, NEA, ACEI, Womens Glee Club, Tally Ho Staff. CRANE, JAMES RALPH, Melbourne, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Symphonic Band, Smoke Signals Staff. CRAWFORD, BARBARA JANE, Neptune Beach, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- selor, Off Campus Court, Organizations Editor and Associate Editor of Ta 1 ly Ho, Freshman Flunkies. CREIGHTON, THEONA JOYCE, Tampa, Florida; NEA, BSU. CRISWELL, M. SUE, Lakeland, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Circus, NEA, FEA. CRITTENDEN, SUSAN HARRIET, Fort Pierce, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Episcopal Student Vestry. CROOK, THOMAS MICHAEL, Largo, Florida; Student Senate, NEA. CRUMPTON, MARY R., Tallahassee, Florida; Corresponding Secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, FEA, NEA. CULVERHOUSE, GEORGE GRANT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Rush Chairman of Pi Kappa Alpha, Industrial Arts Club. DANIELS SUSAN P., Oakland, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, CEC, Westminster Fellowship. 377 Education 378 DART, ANN LYNDA, Tallahassee, Florida; Chaplain of Alpha Phi, F EA. DAVIS, GEORGIA ROBERTA, Perry, Florida. DEANE, EDWARD M., Century, Florida; Wesley Foundation NEA. DE LAUDER, JANET D., St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA. DENBY, STEPHEN, Sarasota, Florida. DERMOTT, RALPH ALLAN, Miami Springs, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Pershing Rifles, President and Vice President of Kellum Hall, President, Vice President and Treasurer of Chris- tian Science Organization, Treasurer and Vice President of Inter-Faith Council, Flambeau Staff. DICKENS, FRANCES MARION, Lake City, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Fashion Incorporated, Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA, Circus. DINSMORE, ANN, Coral Gables, Florida; Activities and Social Chairman of Delta Gamma, Vice President and Treasurer of FEA, Newman Club, Epsilon Chi. DIXON, LINDA SUE, Winter Haven, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA. DOTSON, CAROLE ' ANN, Miami Springs, Florida; President of Florida Hall, President of Dormitory Presidents ' Council, Junior Counselor, Sweetheart of Jennie Murphree Hall Newman Club. DOUGLASS, MAXINE HOWELL, Live Oak, Florida; ACE, FEA. DOWLING, DORENE E., Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Recreation Club. DRESSEL, DIANN G., Lake Placid, Florida; NEA, FEA. DRISCOLL, DAVID ARNOLD, Tampa, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, NCSS, FEA. DUNCAN, REBA ELAINE, Chipley, Florida; NEA. DURSPEK, BETHEO UNA, Pinellas Park, Florida; ACE, FEA. EDWARDS, LINDA GARDEN, Mayo, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi. ELDRIDGE, ZELMA FRANCES, Pensacola, Florida. ELLIOTT, JULIE LOUISE, Tarpon Springs, Florida; Corres- ponding Secretary of Kappa Delta, Junior Counselor, NEA, FEA, ACEI. ESAU, SUZANNE MARIE, Vienna, Virginia; Alpha Omicron Pi. EVANS, BRENDA LOYCE, Bushnell, Florida. EVERETT, MARY SUZANNE, Hollywood, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega. FENSOM, JUDITH BLAND, Port St. Joe, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, FEA. FERNANDEZ, MARY LYNN, Key West, Florida; Sigma Kappa. FIELDS, DONA G., Alapaha, Georgia; Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Association, Women ' s " F " Club. FINCK PETER W., St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, NEA. FINDLEY, NANCY JEANNE, Miami, Florida; Choral Union, FEA. FINGAR, LUCRETIA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta, Circle-K-ettes, Chaplain of Cawthon Hall, Wesley Foundation Counci I . Seniors FINNEY JUDITH ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, SI EA, Exchange Student to University of Massachusetts, Dorm Floor-Chairman. FISHBURNE, HENRIETTA, Miami, Florida; FEA, BSU. FLEMING, EUNICE LORENE, Crestview, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, Mathematics Club. FORD, EDNA NELL, Miami Springs, Florida; FEA, Floor Chairman, Lutheran Student Association. FOY, EVELYN, Knoxville, Tennessee; Vice President of Kappa Delta, Treasurer of Garnet Key, Mortified, President of Village Vamps, Clerk of Traffic Court, Treasurer of Junior and Senior Classes, Secretary of Sophomore Council, Homecoming Committee, ' Assistant Greek Editor of Tally Ho Staff, ACE, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross, Homecoming Court, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. FREEMAN, JANICE ELAINE, Atlanta, Georgia; Chaplain and Historian of Delta Zeta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chaplain and Social Chairman of Tau Beta Sigma, Garnet Girl, Publicity Director of FSU Bands. FRITH LINDA JOAN, Lynn Haven, Florida; Epsilon Chi, ACE, Vice President of Phi Theta Kappa, SNEA. GANAWAY, BARBARA FRANCES, West Palm Beach, Florida; CEC, Circle K-ettes, Wesley Foundation. GASKILL, GEORGE H., St. Petersburg, Florida; Industrial Arts Club. GEBERT, PAUL HENRY, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. GEIGER RONALD FRANKLIN, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Scabbard and Blade, Distinguished Military Student. GEORGE, L. JOAN, Lake City, Florida; Secretary of Kappa Delta, Garnet Key, President of Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Lobby Committee, Finance Committee, Rally Committee, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Angel Flight, Circus, President of Little Sisters of Minerva, Tally Ho Staff, Westminster Fellowship. GIBBARD AMY M., Largo, Florida; FEA, NEA, Choral Union, Social Welfare Club. GIBSON, SARAH ANN, Fort Myers, Florida; FEA, NEA, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Dorm Chaplain. GILLIS, JAMES) HILTON, Homestead, Florida. GLOCK, JENNIE L., Fort Pierce, Florida; ACE, Sophomore Counci 1 . GODLEY, WILLIAM REEVES, Naples, Florida; Kappa Sigma, FEA, NEA, Lobby Committee. GONATOS, DENISE VIRGINIA, Tarpon Springs, Florida; ACE, FEA. GOODMAN ROBERT WILLIAM, Miami, Florida; Dean of Men ' s Staff, Circus, Vice President of Wesley Foundation, Wesley Singers, i GOODWIN, DIANE F., Jacksonville, Florida; President and Social Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Historian of Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Freshman Flunkies, Secretary of Epsilon Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Vice President of Dorman Hall, Junior Coun- selor, Clerk of Honor Court, Sophomore Women ' s Judiciary, Gymnastica, Miss Gymkana Court, 1962 Homecoming Court, Interfaith Council, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. GRAZIANO, JANIE FRANCES, Tampa, Florida. GREENE, JOE E., Miami, Florida; Gymnastica, Gymkana, Sig- ma Delta Psi, PE Majors Club, Sammy Seminole. GREGORY, MARY PHYLLIS, Havana, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Little Sister of Minerva. GREINER. MARY ANN KATHLEEN, Lake Worth, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA, Cotillion. GRIFFITH, DON LEROY III, Hialeah, Florida; President of Christian Science Organization. HANSEN, AILEEN ST. JOHN, Ponte Vedro Beach, Florida; Sigma Lambda Delta, Recreation Club, Newman Club. HANSON, DAVE JUSTIN, Orlando, Florida; FEA, NEA. HARRELL, ALICE JO, Largo, Florida; BSU. 379 Education - Wi-m 380 HARRIS, MARTHA LYNN, Monticello, Florida; President of Sigma Sigma Sigma. HASKIN, RALPH W., St. Petersburg, Florida; HAUGHT, CAROL ANN, Miami, Florida; Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Garnet Key, Commander, Executive Officer and Information Services Officer of Angel Flight, President of West Landis Hall, Presidents ' Council, Production Assistant of WFSU-TV, NBA, FEA, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. HAUGLAND, LOUISE, Seminole, Florida. HAWKINS, SARAH EVELYN, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Chi Alpha. HEARN, MARY EMMA, Panama City, Florida; Vice President in charge of Scholarship of Alpha Phi, Secretary of Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta, President and Treasurer of Mathematics Teaching Club, Social Chairman of Cawthon Hall and Jennie Murphree Hall. HEISLER, GLORIA JEAN, Palatka, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club. HELM, ROBERT WRIGHT, Lafayette, Indiana; Delta Tau Delta. HENDRICK, BARBARA ANN, Jasper, Florida; FEA, Collegiate 4-H Club. HERBERT, MICHELLE PATRICIA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. HILL, BETTY ANN, Titsuville, Florida. HIMES, BEVERLY ANN, Destin, Florida; Alpha Phi, NEA, FEA, Lobby Committee. HOLLINGSWORTH, MARTIN D., Atmore, Alabama. HOON, BARBARA JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Chairman of Sigma Tau Delta, Choral Union, Collegium Musi- cum, Editor of the Legend, Flambeau Staff. HOOPER, HERMA LOU, Mayo, Florida. HORNBECK, BARBARA F., Tampa, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Garnet Key, Homecoming Dance Chairman, hlomecoming Queen Chairman, Freshman Flunkies, Board of Publ ications. Editor of the Statesman, Greek Editor, Publicity Editor, and Assistant Classes Editor of the Tally Ho. HOWARD, VIRGINIA ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; President, Panhellenic Representative and Assistant Rush Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta, NEA, FEA, Government Club, Spanish Club, Booster Club. HOWLAND, SANDRA LOUISE, Pinellas Park, Florida; NEA, FEA, Kappa Delta Pi. HUELSBECK, MARGARET LOUISE, Cantonment, Florida; Newman Club, Spanish Club, FEA. HUGHES, JUDITH ANN, Tampa, Florida; Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of North Cawthon Hall, FEA, NEA. HUME, RICHARD, Pompano Beach, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Senator, Dorm Governor, Presidents Cabinet, Dean of Men ' s Staff, -Board of Directors of Student Enterprises, FSU Lobby Committee. HUMPHRIES, LINDA JANE, St. Petersburg, Florida. INGALLS, LINDA JEANETTE, Orlando, Florida; Physical Education Association, Women ' s Recreation Association, FEA, NEA. INGALLS, MARGARET ANNE, Ocala, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, ' CEC, FEA, NEA. JACKSON, JAN CAROL, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary of Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, Social Chair- man of FEA, Tally Ho Staff. JACKSON, SANDRA HEROLD, Miccosukee, Florida; FEA. JACKSON, SARAH LOUISE, Miami, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, FEA, NEA Epsilon Chi. JENNEWINE, JANE AUBY, Jacksonville, Florida; Gamma Delta, FEA. Seniors JOHNSON, EDWARD WARREN, Dunedin, Florida; Public Rela- tions Chairman of Alpha Phi Omega, Under Secretary of Attorney General, Secretary of Kellum Hall, Public Relations Chairman of Senior Hall, Lobby Committee, Smoke Signals Editorial Board. JOHNSON, JULIA ANN, Baker, Florida. JONES, CHARITA ALYCE, Lake Park, Circle K-Ettes, Wesley Foundation. JONES, DOROTHY DEAN, Coral Gables, Council, President of West Landis Hall, Feature Editor of Tolly Ho. Fl NEA, ACE, Florida; Sophomore President ' s Council, JONES, FOYE LORENE, Old Town, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE. JONES ' , MARSHA L., Sun City, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Tarpon Club, Women ' s " F " Club, Theatre Dance. JONES, NICK ARTHUR, Indian Rocks Beach, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega. JONES, SANDRA GAIL, Panama City, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA. JUDD, JACQUELINE JEAN, Jacksonville, Florida; Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Social Chairman of Bryan Hall, Majorette, Tally Ho Staff. KAGER, JOHN JAMES, Daytona Beach, Florida. KALEEL, FRANCES ANN, Jacksonville, Florida. KEENER, BETTY FRANCES, Panama City, Florida; FTA, ACE. KEITH, JOYCE PATRICIA, Monticello, Florida; FEA, NEA. KIEM BETTY JANE Pensacola, Florida; Freshman Flunkies, fea, ' nea. KLISCH, KAREN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Women ' s " F " Club, Tarpon Club. KNOS, KERSTIN MARIA, Bradenton, Florida. KRETZSCHMAR, NANCY ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Coti 1 1 ion. KROPP, NANCY ELIZABETH, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Association. Women ' s " F " Club. KUENTZ, BEVERLY ANN, Pensacola, Florida; Wesley Foun- dation, Fine Arts Chairman of Florida Hall, NEA, FEA. KULP, WILLIAM Q., West Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Majors ' Club, Circle K, NEA, FEA, SFEA. LANE, MARGARET CRAIG, New Orleans, Louisiana; Pledge Trainer of Kappa Kappa Gamma, ACE. LATTIMER, BARBARA LEE, Largo, Florida; Vice President of Delta Gamma, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murphree, Vice President of Wesley Foun- dation, Vice President and Chaplain of Collegiate 4-H Club, Religious Emphasis Week Chairman, " E " Club, Sister of the White Carnation. LEDFORD, MARY T., Bristol, Florida. LEEM,MARY ANNETTE, Crestview, Florida; Second Vice President and President of Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Fashion Incorporated, President of CEC, FEA. LEGG, BARBARA P., Atlanta, Georgia; Sigma Sigma Sigma. LEONARD, DONALD WILLIAM, Holly Hill, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Epsilon Kappa, AAHPER, FAHPER, BSU, FEA, NEA, Circus, PE Majors ' Club. LINDSEY, JUDITH LINDA, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Zeta, Angel Flight. LITTLE, PATSY JANE, Tampa, Florida; Song Leader of Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, President of Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Symphonic Band, Choral Union, Westminster Fellowship. Education 382 LITTLE, RICHARD LEE, Miami, Florida. LOZIER, LINDA LEE, Lantanc, Florida; Choral Union, FEA. LUCAS, ALENE MANEY, Tampa, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cheerleader, FEA, NEA. LYNCH, PATRICIA AYLEENE, St. Petersburg, Florida. Orlando, Florida; Fr shman Flunkies, Delta Pi. MAKSI, CAROLYN J FEA, NEA. MALONEY, SHARON LEE, Izmir, Turkey; Kappa MANN, CLEVELAND R., Daytona, Florida; FEA. MARTIN, FRANCES LEE, New Smyrna Beach, Florid Tau Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, FEA. Zeta MARTIN, HELEN MARIE, Perry, Florida; Physical Education Association, FEA. MASTRY, VALERIE JANELLE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Stu- dent Art Teachers Association, FEA, NEA. MATHEWS, CLAUDIA D., Tampa, Florida; Little Sister of the White Carnation, SATA, FEA, NEA. MATHISON, SANDRA JANE, Winter Pork, Florida; ACE, BSU. MAURY, SUE WINGO, Miami, Florida; Epsiion Chi, NEA, FEA. MAY, ROBERT E., Tallahassee, Florida. MEADOWS, MARIE ELENA, West Palm Beach, Florida. MBLVIN, CURTIS SESSOMS, Fort Walton Beach, Florida MESSER, ELIZABETH H., Marianne, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta. MILLER, CATHERINE BERNICE, Sarasota, Florida; Activities Chairman and Vice President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary of Garnet Key, Mortified, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Freshman and Sophomore Class, Secretary of Senate, President ' s Cabinet, Secretary of Intercollegiate Affairs, Secretory-Treasurer, Parliamentarian, and Vice Pres- ident of Physical Education Association, Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent Court, Gymkana Court, Military Ball Princess, 1962 Homecoming Queen, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. MILLER, PATRICIA N., Monticello, Florida; FEA, NEA. MILLS, JEAN EMILY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gam ma. MONDON, EVA ERNESTINE, Brooksville, Florida. MONTE, JOAN T., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Scholarship Chairman of Delta Zeta, Fashion Incorporated, Freshman Flunkies. MOORE, VIRGINIA N., St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Modeling Board, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Incor- porated, FEA, NEA. MORGAN, MARGARET F., Quincy, Florida; Epsiion Chi, ACE, SFEA, NEA. MC CALLISTER LOUISE ANNETTE, Orlando, Florida; Junior Counselor, CEC, President and State Secretary of FEA. MC CARTHY, CAROLYN ANN, Islip, New York. MC CAULEY, LINDA KEONQUIST, Fort Myers, Florida; Junior Counselor, Social Chairman of North Cawthon, ACE. MC CLAREN, W. LYNN, Hollywood, Florida; Recording Secre- tary, Historian, and Pledge Trainer of Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Beta Sigma, Majorette, ACE, Wesley Foundation, Historian of Fashion Incorporated, Dream Girl of Theta Chi. Seniors MC DANIEL, GEORGIA LEE, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; FEA. MC DERMOTT, DOUGLAS SCOTT, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. MC DONALD ANNA EUXINE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; BSU, NEA, FEA, Racquettes. MC DONALD, JIMMY GORDON, Tallahassee, Florida. MC GRAW, JUDITH A., Mairlond, Florida; ACE. MC LAUCHLIN, BUNNYE MARIE, Jasper, Florida; NEA. MC LEOD, MARGARET ANN, Mobile, Alabama; Pledge Trainer of Kappa Alpha Theta, Garnet Key, Treasurer of Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Social Chairman of Landis Hall, Social Chairman of Bryan Hall, NEA, FEA, CEC, Tally Ho Staff. MC NEASE, Y. C, Leiand, Mississippi; F Club, Vice Presi- dent of Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity Football. MC NEIL, CAROLYN DOLORES, Graceville, Florida; NEA. NEILSON, FLORALEE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Secretary of Alpha Phi, Junior Counselor, FEA, Recreation Club, Wesley Foundation, Circus. NEWSOME, WALTER LEE, Pensacola, Florida. NOEL, MELODY ADEDEL, Homestead, Florida; FEA, NEA. NORMAN, BARBARA ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Chairman and Panhellenic Representative of Phi Mu, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, President of Gilchrist Hall, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Chairman of Religious Affairs Committee, Executive Officer of Angel Flight, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Wesley Singers, Wesley Plovers, FEA, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. NORRIS, DOROTHY JEAN, Atmore, Alabama; Corresponding Secretary and House Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, BSU, NEA, Off-Campus Court. NORTEMAN, MARGARET C, Greenville, South Carolina; Alpha Omicron Pi, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Mathematics Teaching Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, Freshman Flunkies, West- minster Fellowship. NORTON, LINDA MC LAURIN, St. Augustine, Florida; FEA, NEA. O ' CONNOR, JANICE, Marianne, Florida; FEA, BSU. O ' HARE, BARBARA ELLEN, Miami, Florida; Publicity Chair- man of FEA. PADGETT, JANE, Hillsdale, New Jersey; President of Student Art Teachers Association. PALUZZI, NANCY FAITH, Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Freshman and Sophomore Class Senator, Sophomore Coun- cil, Vice President of Landis Hall, NEA, FEA, Flambeau, and Legend Staff. PARISE, SARA ANN, Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, NEA. PARKER, EMILY ANN, Columbus, Georgia; Sigma Lambda Sigma, Secretary of Recreation Club. PARKER, JUNE LAVERNE, Boyd, Florida. PARKER, PATRICIA GAIL, Thomasville, Georgia; Social Chairman and Panhellenic Repre sentative of Zeta Tau Alpha, Under-Secretary of State. North Miami Beach, Florida; Pompano Beach, Florida; PATTEN, BARBARA JEAN, FEA, NEA. PESTO, DIANE MARCELLA, Secretory of Delta Zeta. PHILLIPS, PEGGY LU, Winter Haven, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi, FEA, Fashion Incorporated, BSU. PINEDA, JOSEPH, Key West, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Majors Club. W ' W 383 Education 384 PLANO, JULIE PATRICIA, Bradenton, Florida; NEA. PLECKER, IRIS LOREEN, Kalona, Iowa; PEA, NEA. POSCOVER, MARY CATHERYNE, Largo, Florida; House President and First Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Off- campus Court, FEA, ACE, FNA. POWELL, DAWN ANN, Sanford, Florida. PRESTON, JAMES ABSTON JR., Miami, Florida; Sigma Tou Delta, Smoke Signals Editorial Board. PRINCE, GAIL EILEEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA, ACE. PUCKETT, PAMELA SUE, Miami, Florida. RAY, GRACE THORNE, Marianna, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, CEC, ACE. RAYBURN, JOY VICTORIA, Miami, Florida; FEA, NEA, Freshman Flunkies, Assistant Business Monager of Student Publi cations. REDDERSON, LORRAINE ANN, Gulfport, Florida; Physical Education Association. REEVES, DALE DOUGLAS, Louisville, Kentucky; Alpha Tau Omega, Varsity Basketball. REID, EDWARD ORLIN, Anna Maria, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Treasurer of Young Republicans, Circle K, The Last Days of Lincoln, Look Homeward Angel, Henry IV, Best Actor Award, 1962. RICE, LINDA NOELLA, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Parliamen- tarian and Social Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Incorporated, Little Sisters of Minerva. RICKETT, ROBIN DIANE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Panhel- lenic Representative and Intramurals Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, Wesley Foundation Council. RIDDLE, JUDITH ANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. RITORTO, CATHERINE MARIE, Clearwater, Florida; NEA, ACE, Newman Club. RIZZA, JO-BETH ALLAN, Winter Park, Florida; FEA, NEA, Fashion Incorporated, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Foundation. ROBERTSON, ANN ESTELLE, Orlando, Florida; Sigma Tau Delta, Soltas. ROBERTSON, TERRY R., Eau Gallie, Florida. ROSE, JUDITH, Miami, Florida. ROW, RITA, Osgood, Indiana. SANCHEZ, DAVID T., Sarasota, Florida. SANDERS, BRENDA HELEN, Winter Park, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta. SANDERS RICHARD EUGENE, Miami, Florida; Rush Chair- man and Social Chairman of Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Dance Chairman of Cavaliers, Treasurer of CEC. SAUER, JEAN, Melbourne Beach, Florida; Vice President of Alpha Xi Delta, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Speakers Bureau, Senate, Secre- tary of University Party, Angel Flight, WHO ' S WHO IN AMER- ICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. SAULS, MARTHA A., Miami, Florida; Epsilon Chi, NEA, FEA, Wesley Foundation. SAULS, RONALD KENNETH, Sebring, Florida; Kappa Alpha. SCHAFFNER, JOHN FREDERICK, Clearwater, F lorida; Senate, Board of Student Publications, Managing Editor of Flambeau, Debate Team. Seniors SCHERER, SUZANNE CARLE, St. Petersburg, Florida; PEA, Choral Union, Wesley Foundation. SCHEY, CAROL LOUISE, Mount Dora, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Scholarship Club, NEA, FEA. SCHLDSS, ANN R., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Nu Sweetheart, Church Key Sweetheart, Tarpon, Fashion Incorporated, Chairman of FSU Modeling Board. SCHMIDT, PEGGY ANNE, Orlando, Florida; Freshman Flunk- ies, FEA, NEA, ACE, Epsilon Chi. SCHMITT, MARTHA A., Chicago, Illinois; National Colonizer and Counselor for Sigma Sigma Sigma, Village Vamps. SCHAUGHNESSY, KATHLEEN MARY, Miami, Florida; Junior Coun selor. SHEPHERD, DOROTHY WELLS, Monticello, Florida; Phi Delta Pi. SHiPLETT, BARBARA ANN, Lake Park, Florida; FEA, Flambeau Staff. SHIPMAN, SANDRA GAIL, Tampa, Florida; Delta Zeta, Junior Counselor, Women ' s " F " Club, Circus, Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court. SHREWSBURY, DOUGLAS M., Melbourne, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Epsilon Kappa, President of Fraternity Intramural Board. SHRINER, VIRGINIA ELLIS, Miami, Florida; Newman Club, FEA, NEA. SINGLETON, EMMA LOUISE, Fort Myers, Florida; FEA, NEA, Soltas. SMITH, VIRGINIA DIANNE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Freshman Flunkies, Vice President of Dorman Hall, Junior Counselor, CEC, FEA. SMITH, WILLIAM MORGAN, Pensacola, Florida; Mathematics Teaching Club. SPRUNG, BEVERLY E., West Palm Beach, Florida. STANLEY, VIRGINIA G., Panama City, Florida. STOKES, CAROLE ANN, Miami, Florida; Circle K-ettes. STONE, CLAIRE T., Venice, Florida. STONE PAULETTE GAUTHIER, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi. SULLIVAN, GLORIA LA FERN, Jasper, Florida. SUMMERS, KAY, Bradenton, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, FEA,, Speakers Bureau. SWARD, CYNTHIA ANN, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, Tarpon. SWINDELL, MARY PATRICIA, Winter Haven, Florida; Sigma Kappa, NEA, FEA. THORPE, MAXJE LOU, Wimauma, Florida; Corresponding Sec- retary of Women ' s " F " Club, President of Women ' s Recreation Association, Physical Education Association. TILLEY, PATRICIA HUMPHREY, Kissimmee, Florida; FEA, NEA. TINDALE, MILDRED E., Tampa, Florida; Senate. TOMLINSON, SHIRLEY ANN, Fort Lauderdale; Alpha Phi, Coti I lion. TRAEGER, VIRGINIA DOROTHY, Sarasota, Florida. 385 Education Ai 386 TRAMMELL, MONTELLE AUDREY, Miami, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, FEA, BSU. TROUTMAN LYNN M., Indialantic, Florida; President of Alpha Phi, Editorial Board of Smoke Signals. TYRE, WILLIAM W. JR., Sanford, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity Football. VAN LANDINGHAM, LETITIA, Tallahassee, Florida; ACE, Sophomore Council. VONA, ELEANOR KATHRYN, Boca Raton, Florida. WADE, ELOISE B., Madison, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, FEA, N EA, ACE. WALCH, SUSAN E., North Palm Beach, Florida; Corresponding Secretary of Alpha Phi, Choral Union, Fine Arts Chairman of Cawthon Hal I. WALKER, CHARLYN W., Hollywood, Florida; Recording Sec- retary of Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, NEA, ACE, BSU. WALKER, EDITH LORRAINE, Tampa, Florida; FEA, NEA. WALSH, JAMES GRANT, Bradenton, Florida. WALTERS, B. DIANE, Lakeland, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Flunkies, Circus, FEA, NEA. WARD JOYCELYN, Tavares, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Lambaa Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Flambeau Staff, Debate Team. WARDLE, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Atlanta, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi, Epsilon Chi, FEA, NEA, ACE. WARNER, ANN E., Tampa, Florida; Kappa Delta, Circus, FEA, NEA, ACE, Panhellenic Honor Court Chairman. WEALE, MARGOT LYNNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary of Alpha Omicron Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Student Teachers Association, Westminster Fellowship. WEBB, WILLIAM HENRY JR., Miami, Florida; Industrial Arts Club. WECHTEL, NORMA JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Wesley Foundation, FEA, ACE. WEIMER, JOANNA LOUISE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Wesley Foundation, FEA, NEA. WELCH, MARY KATHRYN, Umatilla, Florida; Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Women ' s " F " Club, FEA NEA. WENGER, CAROL ANN, Orlando, Florida; Lutheran Student Assoc iat ion . WHIDDEN, SYDNEY CARYL, Jacksonville, Florida; Sigma Kappa, NEA, FEA, ACE, Pow Wow Staff, Tally Ho Staff. WIGGINTON, MARY JANE, Louisville, Kentucky; Junior Coun selor. WILLIAMS, ANNE WALL, Tallahassee, Florida; NEA. WILLIAMS, BARBARA JEAN, Tampa, Florida; FEA, NEA. WILSON, Omicron JOAN, East Orange, New Jersey; Treasurer of Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Phi " F " Club, Presiden t Secretary 3 f Wo m en ' f Women " s Physical Reel EdL Pi, Women ' Assoc iation Assoc iation. WINN, BEVERLY Entertainers . WOLFE, JUDITH F., Gainesville, Florida. WYLIE, ALICIA ANN, Hollywood, Florida; Kappa Delta, NEA, ACE, President and Vice President of Landis Choral Union. Alpha Delta eation cation ANN, Greenville, South Carolina; FSU FEA, Hall, Home Ec Stresses Professions In a society which recognizes the family unit as the most important resource of our nation, the School of Home Economics has as its objective, the streng- thening of this unit. To accomplish this objective students study in detail the integral workings of the home and fami ly. The School of Home Economics, one of the largest in the South, is a professional school, preparing undergraduates and graduates for entrance in to fields of teaching, research dietetics, extension work, interior design, and home service-consultant work. These positions, in all areas of business and industry and education, provide products and ser- vices for effective home and family life. HORTENSE GLENN Dean Ph.D., Florida State University HOME ECONOMICMAJORS SEE HOW AN ATTRACTI VELY SET TABLE ADDS TOAMEAL HISTORICAL COSTUMES give insight about designs and materials used in post fashions. STEADY HANDS work with patience and skill in pinning and measuring the material so that it will be ready for cutting. LEARNING TO SERVE FOOD and learning to prepare meals and special dishes are required of an efficient homemaker. ABBOTT, NANCY LEE, Pompano Beach, Florida; PEA, NEA, Westminster Pellowship. AREY, KATHERINE ELIZABETH, Montverde, Plorida; Gym- nast ica. AUD, MARJORIE JEANNE, Port Myers, Plorida; Alpha Xi Delta, Pashion Incorporated. BARFIELD, CATHERINE NEWMANN, Pensacola, Florida Fashion Incorporated. BENTLEY, ELIZABETH ELLIS, Jacksonville, Florida, Gamma Phi Beta, President of Panhellenic, Junior Counselor Vi I lage Vamps. BILES, FREDA ANNE, Brodenton, Florida; Publicity Chairman of Sigma Kappa, Fashion Incorporated, Home Economics Club. BOERGER, DIANE, Miami, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President of Home Economics Club, Vice President of Omicron Nu. BOSS, ELIZABETH ANN, Asheville, North Carolina; Vice President of Landis Hall, NEA, Summer Council, Inter-Varsity Christian Organization, ACE. BRICE, BARBARA D., Lakeland, Florida; Panhellenic Rep- resentative of Kappa Alpha Theta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, Fashion Incorporated, Vi I lage Vamps. CAMPBELL, SHERROD ANN, Bartow, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, President of Sophomore Cpuncil, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Secretary of Labor, Chairman of Homecoming Queen Committee, Chairman of Homecoming Award and Prizes Committee, Home Economics Club, NEA, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. CHASE, VIRGINIA JOAN, Miami, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Freshman ' Flunkies, Westminster Fellowship, FEA, NEA, ACE, Home Economics Club. COCHRAN, CAROL JEANNE, Hollywood, Florida; Fashion Incorporated. COX, MARCIA JEAN, Jacksonville, Florida; Freshman Flunk- ies, Home Economics Club, Chairman of Wesley Foundation Hospitality Committee. D ' ALESSANDRO, FRANCES, Fort Myers, Florida; Rush Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Entertain- ment Chairman of Pow-Wow, Freshman Flunkies, Newman Club, Historian of Gymnastica. DAUGHTRY, SANDRA, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Home Economics Club, Freshman Flunkies, Collegiate 4-H. DEFORD, CAROLANN ELIZABETH, Miami Beach, Florida; Fashion Incorporated, Gamma Alpha Chi. DICKIN, ANN FAYE, Pensacola, Florida; Vice President of Florida Hall, Treasurer of Omicron Nu, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Incorporated. EDWARDS, DEMISE PATRICIA, Coral Gables, Florida; Rush Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Gymkana, Theatre Dance, Tally Ho Court, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart Court. ELLISON, BARBARA JANE, Tampa, Florida. FOXBOWER, MARY ANN, Brooksville, Florida; Collegiate 4-H Club. FREY, SUSAN JANE, Clearwater, Florida; Panhel lenic .Rep- resentative of Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, Home Econo- mics C lub. GEORGE, MARGARET LYNN, East Point, Georgia; President of Alpha Xi Delta, Recording Secretary of Fashion Incorporated. GREENLEAF, BARBARA, Coral Gables, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Home- Economics Club. HART, ETHEL COLLEE, Perry, Florida. HOLMES, LOIS JEAN, Live Oak, Florida; Garnet Key, Senate, Junior Counselor, President of Bryan Hall, Historian of Choral Union, University Singers, Secretary and Vice President of Wesley Foundation, Home Economics Club, Home Economics Senior Danforth Award, University Religious Council. JONES, LOLA FAYE, Miami, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Home Economics Club, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic and Concert Band. KRESS KATHLEEN VIRGINIA, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Kappa Delta, Fashion Incorporated. LEONARD, DONA ALICE, Blountstown, Florida; Home Eco- nomics Club. LIVINGSTON, BARBARA GAIL Tampa, Florida; Vice Presi- dent and Chaplain of Alpha Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Judiciary, Vice President of Home Econo- mics Club. LUNDGREN, BETTY-ANN, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Treas- urer of Alpha Chi Omega, Freshman Flunkies, Home Economics Club, Fashion Incorporated, FEA. MATHIS, BETTYE LOU, Jennings, Florida; Home Economics Club. 389 Home Economics l ' l!? dr A fc ' 390 MC CARTHY, NANCY JEAN. Green Cove Springs, Florida; Home Economics Club,4-H Club. MILLER, BARBARA JEANETTE, Marianna, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. MONTEBELLI, PAULETTE A., Miami Beach, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi. MORIAN, PAULINE W., Tallahassee, Florida. O ' BERRY, MARY JEANETTE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Home Economics Club, Sophomore Council, Christian Science Organization. OLIN, JENNY LIND, Oklawaha, Florida; Home Economics Club. OWENS, ELLA FAYE, Chipley, Florida. PARISH, YVONNE MARIE, Vernon, Florida; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, FEA, N EA, Home Economics Club. PEPPER, LOIS A NN, Tampa, Florida; Vocations Chairman of Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, Home Economics Club. PETERSON, V. ELIZABETH, Panama City, Florida; Historian and Scholarship Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Incorporated, Parliamentarian of Home Economics Club, BSU. POWELL, SHARON KAY, Daytona Beach, Florida; Secretary of Zeta Tau Alpha, Gamma Alpha Chi, Junior Counselor, Fashion Incorporated, Marketing Club, Executive Assistant, Assistant Greek Editor and Index Editor of Tally Ho. PRITCHARD, CAROLYN ELIZABETH, Hialeah, Florida; Junior Counselor. ROACH, MYRA JEAN Lenoir, North Carolina; Chi Omega, Secretary-Treasurer of Alpha Pi Kappa, Home Economics Club. SANDLIN, ROBIN RAYE, Inverness, Florida; Home Economics Club, 4-H Club, FEA, NEA. SHAVE, SHIRLEY MARIE, Callahan, Florida; President of Phi Mu, FEA, NEA. SMITH, JEAN BOCHNIA, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA. SOUTHWORTH SARAH DALLIN, Pensacola, Florida; Vice President and Rush Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Judiciary, Junior Courtselor, Sophomore Council, Social Chairman of Revnolds Hall, Assistant Features Editor of Tally Ho, Ruge Hall Vestry. SPENCER, SANDRA LEA, Tallahassee, Florida. SPIES, NANCY E., Boca Raton, Florida; House Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Fashion Incorporated, Women ' s " p " Club, Off- Campus Court, Freshman Flunkies. STEWART, JOAN, Miami, Florida; Home Economics Club, FEA, Choral Union, Fashion Incorporated. HIGGINSON, LAURA ANN, Zephyrhills, Florida; President of 4-H Club, Home Economics Ciub, Wesley Foundation, FEA, NEA. TIBBETTS, MARTHA ANN, Miami, Florida; Second Vice President of Sigma Kappa, Junior Counselor, Off-Campus Court, President of Little Sisters of the White Carnation, Sweetheart of Delta Chi. TONDEE, FLORENCE ELIZABETH, Avon Park, Florida; Wesley Foundation Council. TRIBBLE, ANN SHIRLEY, Jacksonville Beach, Florida; FEA, ACE. TURNER, NANCY LEE, Ocala, Florida; President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Sophomore Council, Speakers Bureau, Under- Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Affairs, Tall y Ho Staff. WALSH, ROSEMARY RITA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Circle K-ettes, Fashion Incorporated. WARREN, SARA LOVE, Brookhaven, Mississippi; President of Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club. WEGNER, CAROLYN HELEN, Tampa, Florida; Wesley Foundation. KARL OTTO KUERSTEINER Dean Ph.D., University of Chicago Music Study Gives Insight The Florida State School of Music recognizes that one of the primary aims of liberal education is the understanding of civilization. Music has been an in- tegral part of every country and, therefore, is includ- ed among the great traditions which the university seeks to cultivate. Hence, to study and experience the best of music is to partake of the best in civil- ization. Studies in music-as they convey an aspect of civilization-are inherently liberal studies. As such, they should be available to all students of the university regardless of the student ' s profes- sional interests. The school offers courses for those intending to become music teachers, performers, composers, therapists, or band directors. However, it is ciso the purpose of the School of Music to provide the best possible program of study for the general university student who intends to make a career in music. MUSICAL SCORES AND RECORDING EQUIPMENT ARE AVAI LABLE TO STUDENTS IN THEMUSIC SCHOOL LIBRARY fisi 39- r in. i iLi, DR. HOUSEWRIGHT PREPARES STUDENTS FOR ANOTHER MUSICAL PERFORMANCE PRACTICE SESSIONS WITH A TAPE RECORDER enable students to hear instrumental mistakes as Dr. Housewright and Dr. Whitcomb point them out. AFTER MANY HOURS of practice and several pieces later a musician improves her skills. INDIVIDUAL INSTRUMENT REHEARSALS ADD A BETTER OVERALL EFFECT ANDERSON, CARL LANNING, St. Petersburg, Florida; Guild Student Group. BAGLEY, HELEN OLIVIA, Pensacola, Florida; President of Sigma J appa, Sigma Alpha Iota, Summer Judiciary, Junior Counselor, Choral Union, University Singers. BOWMAN, ANN CAMERON, Wadesboro, North Carolina; Alpha Delta Pi, University Singers, Ruge Hall Altar Guild and Choir. CARLTON, RAMONA, Moultrie, Georgia; Ahechievs, Internat- ional Club. CARPENTER, MARGARET BIRCHETT, Rutherfordton, North Carolina; Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club Accompanist, MENC. COLLINGS, DAVID STUART, Bunnell, Florido; University Symphony, Brass Choir, Symphonic Bond, Marching Chiefs. COLLINS, BARBARA ANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, University Singers, MENC, " The Consul " . COOKE, KATHRYN, Newberry, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi. DICKMAN, MARY MARGARET, Homestead, Florida; Newman Club, MENC. DUNCAN, JANET LEE, Orlando, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, President of Dorman Hall, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Women ' s Glee Club, Executive Council of BSU. FAGGIONI, E. JOYCE, Pensacola, Florida; Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, President of Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Kappa Lambda, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Accompanist for University Singers, WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 393 Music 394 FINDEISON, WILLIAM FREDRIC, St. Petersburg, Florida; Vice President and Treasurer of Phi Mu Alpha, Kappo Kappa Psi, Colleglgns, Symphonic Band, Circus Band, Concert Band, Marching Chiefs. FORTUNE, BETTY ANNE, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Presi- dent of MENC, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union, University Singers, Women s Glee Club Accompanist. FUGATE, VIRGINIA KIMBROUGH, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Secretary of Kappa Sigma, Undersecretary of Student Events, Lobby Committee, Speakers Bureau, Flambeau, Row Wow, University Singers, FEA, MENC, NEA, Collegicum Musicuum, Women s Glee Club. GILLESPIE, JOAN WYLIE, Neptune Beach, Florida; Music and Scholarship Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Junior Counselor, Secre- tary of Lobby Committee, Tally Ho Staff, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, MENC, American Guild of Organists. Florida; Women ' s Glee Florida; F.S.U. GOLDSTEIN, CAROLE ANN, Miami, Club. GORDON, LOVELACE CLARENCE, Bunnel Symphony, Symphonic Band, Brass Choir. HALL BONNIE GRACE, Tampa, Florida; Chi Omega, Women ' s Glee Club, Junior Altar Guild-Ruge Hall. HISCOCK, SHERRICK SUMNER, West Palm Beach, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Symphonic Band, Marching Chiefs, Symphony Orchestra, Opera Chamber Orchestra, Choral Union, Collegians. HOWELL, LINDA IRENE, Coral Gables, Florida; Sigma Alpha lota, MENC, Student AGO, Women ' s Glee Club. JORDAN CAROLYN ETHEL, Miami, Florida; Delta Zeta, Circus, F EA, Little Sister of Delta Chi. LARGENT, L. HELEN, Tampa, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, Association for Music Therapists, American Guild of Organ- ists, Westminster Fellowship. McCORD, JOHN C, Bainbridge, Georgia; Vice President of Phi Mu Alpha, Chaplain of Kappa Kappa Psi, President of Choral Union, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. MINTON, SHERRY LYNN, Gadsden, Alabama; Junior Counse- lor, Executive Council of B.S.U., Choral Union, Women ' s G lee Club. MORAN, KAREN, Winter Garden, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, FEA, MENC. MORRIS, BARBARA ANN, Vero Beach, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, Music Educators National Conference, Librarian of Women ' s Glee Club. MURRAY, MAIJA ROBBINS, Hyannis, Massachusetts; Univer- sity Singers, Opera Guild, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union. NANCE, RENAN LAMBRI NG, Tal lahassee, Florida; Ahechievs, Choral Union. NEWTON, JANE BRADSHAW, Miami Springs, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, Opera Guild, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Newman Club, Young Democrats, MENC, NEA, FEA. PIPPIN PATRICIA ANN, Cantonment, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, MENC, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club. POPLIN, WILLIAM L Charleston Heights, South Carolina; University Singers, Maclrigal Singers. SELPH, FRED W Okeechobee, Florida; MENC, NEA, Choral Union, Phi Mu Alpha, Collegians. SENA, RUSSELL MARTIN, Dania, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Marching Chiefs. SMALTZ, JOANNE C, Lebanon, Pennsylvania; Garnet Key, Music Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, University Singers, Junior Counselor, President of Cawthon Hall, Opera Guild, Music Therapy Club. STEELE, ANITA LOUISE, Coeburn, Virginia; Music Therapy Club, Choral Union. VANDIVER, MARY PATRICIA, Jacksonville, Florida; Uni- versity Singers, Women ' s Glee Club. WALKER, GEORGE E., Sarasota, Florida; Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. WALL, NANCY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union. WHITAKER, SAMUELLA, Bunnell, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, American Guild of Organists. Nurses Learn by Interning VIVIAN M. DUXBURY Dean M.A., Columbia University The School of Nursing, estab lished in 1950, was the first collegiate program in the State of Florida to achieve accreditation in public health nursing under the National League for Nursing Accrediting Service. The school is also accredited by the Florida State Board of Nursing. The Bachelor of Science degree prepares the grad- uate for examinations leading to the title " Register- ed Nurse " . Early in the program the students have beginning experience at the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital and the Archbold Memorial Hospital. Ano- ther trimester they gain clinical experience in mater- nal-child care at the Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. During their final trimesters, the students gain experience at the W. T. Edwards Hospital and The Florida State Hospital. STUDENT NURSES LEARN THE IMPORTANCE OF ACCURACY IN MEASURING DRUGS AND PILLS ONLY BY PRACTICING 395 NURSES NEED STEADY HANDS TO PERFORM THEIR WORK WITH PRECISION IDENTIFYING PARTS OF THE BODY IS PRACTICAL TRAINING FOR STUDENT NURSES 396 DAVIS, ALLAN ROYCE, Brandon, Florida. DUNAWAY, PATRICIA BATSON, Miami, Florida. Seniors DURRANCE, JUDY ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Sophomore Council, B.S.U., Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Staff. EISEMANN, SANDRA ELAINE, Jacksonville, Florida. ELLINS, ELAINE DOROTHY, Miami Beach, Florida; Hillel Foundation. FAIN, CAROLYN ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Circus, Student Nurses Association, Phi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Court. FAIN, EMMA JEAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Student Nurses Association, B.S.U., Elections Committee. GIOVINCO, JEANNE S., Bakersfield, California. GUSTAFSON, LINDA RAY, Dania, Florida; Student Nurses Association. HALSTEAD, JOSEPH E., Panama City, Florida. HENDRIX, EMILY H., Pensacola, Florida. JENSEN, CAROLYN JOYCE, Miami, Florida; Cotillion. KNIGHT, PORTIA ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Student Nurses Association. KNOWLES, RUTHDAILEY, Miami, Florida. KOHLEIZ, PATRICIA A., Tallahassee, Florida; Ahechieves. KOLVIG, SANDRA JEAN, Miami, Florida. MAROTTA, NORMA ANNE, Donia, Florida; Alpha Phi, Stu- dent Nurses Association, Sophomore Council, Newman Club. OVERCASH, GARNETT HILL, Decatur, Georgia; Alpha Phi, Student Nurses Association. PAGE, M. ANNETTE, Lake City, Florida; Student Nurses Association, B.S.U. ROUTT, GLORIA MARIA, Bradenton, Florida; Ahechieves. SHAW, LYDIA VIRGINIA, Tallahassee, Florida; Sophomore Counci I, Newman Club, Student Nurses Association. SOMMERS, BARBARA JEAN, Miami, Florida; B.S.U., Ahe- chieves, President of Graduate Nurses Club. SPARKS, LINDA L., Titusville, Florida; SCUBA Club, Fenc- ing Club, Student Nurses Association. STEWART, PENELOPE ANN, Mulberry, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Student Nurses Association, Wesley Foundation. URQUHART, MINTA LILLIAN, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Wesley Foundation. WEBB, CAROL JEAN, Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Student Nurses Association. WENTZELL, SALLY KAY, Pompano Beach, Florida. WILSON, BARBARA LESLIE, Lake City, Florida; Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, Student Nurses Association, Wesley Foundation. WOODALL, SUE ANN, Winter Haven, Florida; Ahechieves. ZUCKERMAN, JOAN SIDNEY, Delray Beach, Florida, March- ing Chiefs, Symphonic Band. 397 Insight Gained in Social Work DEVELOPING THE ABILITY to find that all important clue from evidence is very important in the training of criminologists. The School of Social Welfare offers a broad program in the areas of social work and corrections. It is one of the few schools to offer degrees in inter- related study. Such degrees may be obtained in the areas of marriage, family living, criminology and corrections, and social work. At the present time, steps are being taken to establish a doctoral pro- gram in criminology and corrections. Recently the school received two grants for the purpose of studying the lives of prisoners ' fami lies. Research grants of this kind are increasing the im- portance and effectiveness of the entire school. Positions in social research, social administra- tion, mental health, and medical social work are available to social welfare graduates. In addition, these students gain invaluable insight into the na- ture of the culture and society in which we live. LOCAL CHILDREN provide some of the answers to questions which the workers need in order to help solve problems in our social structure. COYLE E. MOORE SOCIAL WORKERS take survey of environmental conditions in this area Dean and try to relate them in their work with the underprivileged families. Ph.D., University of Chicago 399 ' T CRIMINOLOGY STUDENTS LEARN CLUES TO IDENTITIES OF CRIMINALS THROUGH THE STUDY OF BALLISTICS ADAMS, MARILEA, Quincy, Florida; BSU, Social Work Club, International Club, Women ' s Glee Club. ANDERSON, ANN ALDEN, Venice, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Westminster Fellowship, Social Work Club, Theatre Dance. BENJAMIN, JUDITH EVELYN, Barrington, Illinois. BREDA, MARY T., Point Pleasant, New Jersey. BRUNSELL, NORMA JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Alpha. CALLAWAY, JAY CHARLES JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Tou Delta, Cavaliers. CHAPMAN, JOSEPH DE ARMAN, Chattahoochee, Florida. CORBIN, JOLYN, Chiefland, Florida. CORNETT, TAVER BAYLY, Clearwater, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. 400 CURRY, KATHLEEN M., Miami, Florida; Vice President and Personnel Chairman of Chi Omega, Phi Alpha, Vice President of Social Welfare Club, Home Economics Club. DAVIS, E. LILLIAN, Perry, Florida. DE MAS!, JUDITH ANN, Maitland, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Social Work Club. DOBSON, JUDITH, Jay, Florida; Social Work Club. EDWARDS, DANNY WILBUR, Tallahassee, Florida. EMPTAGE, SALLY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Vice Presi- dent and Corresponding Secretary of Delta Gamma, Vice Presi- dent and Program Chairman of Phi Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Court, Junior Counselor, Modeling Board, Angel Flight, President of Social Welfare Club, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Staff. FRIEND, CYNDY, Pahokee, Florida; Delta Gamma, Circus. GOUVEIA, MARY JANE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Newman Club. Seniors GRIFFIN, BEVERLY LORRAINE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Young Democrats, Social Welfare Club. GRIFFIN, PATRICIA ANNETTE, Miami, Florida; BSU Execu- tive Council, President of Young Women ' s Auxiliary of BSU, Social Welfare Club. GUYNN, JOYCE GAIL, High Springs, Florida; Publicit Chairman of Gymkana, Gymncstica, Young Democrats. HATTAWAY, SHIRLEY ANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida. JOYNER, RENA MARGARET, Marianna, Florida; Alphc Omicron Pi, Village Vamps. KENNEDY, ELIZABETH ANNE, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Mu LAND, HENRY P. JR., Pensacola, Florida; President o Pi Kappa Phi, Wesley Foundation. MOORE, CAROL RITA, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Phi, Phi Alpha, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. MULL, DEANNA BUTLER, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor. MUSANTE, PAUL N., Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. MC EWAN, MARTHA ELIZABETH, Chattanooga, Tennessee; House Chairman of Chi Omega, Secretary of Phi Alpha, Treas- urer of Social Welfare Club, Off Campus Court, Tally Ho Staff. MC LAIN, MARION ELIZABETH, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, NEA, Social Welfare Club. PLANCON, RITA LOUISE, Seminole, Florida. POPE, SARAH KATHRYN, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma. PORTER, LYNDON KIM, Jacksonville, Florida; Chaplain and Rush Chairman of Kappa Alpha. REED, RONALD ELLIS, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. RICHARDSON, MADGE, Tampa, Florida; House President and Social Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Corresponding Secre- tary of Phi Alpha. ROY, HELEN GLENDA, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Fashion Incorporated. SMITH, FRANK HARRISON, Miami, Florida. STEWART, BARBARA ANN, Coral Gables, Florida; Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Florida Correctional Association, NewmanClub. TURKINGTON, BRENDA JOYCE, Tampa, Florida; Recording Secretary of Alpha Xi Delta, Vice President of Phi Alpha, President of Magnolia Hall, Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Speakers Bureau. WALLACE, DANIEL RICHARDS, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sigma. WELSH, PHILLIP D., Marianna, Florida. WILLIAMS, JUANITA ANN, Dothan, Alabama; BSU Octet, Social Welfare Club. YOUNG, HOWARD EUGENE, Chattahoochee, Florida. YOUNG, THOMAS H., Cottondole, Florida. YOUNG, YUILLE MASON JR., Graceville, Florida. YOUNGERMAN, MARIANNA JOY, Miami Beach, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE, Secretary, Vice President, President, and Chap- lain of Hillel, Social Work Club, Inter-Faith Council. 40 i Graduation Brings New Start 402 Graduation, that long awaited moment that climaxes college life, finally came. After four years of col- lege life and four years of experience, graduation was here at last. To some it was a welcome relief, the end of an unenjoyable experience - learning. To others, the more scholarly, it meant a chance to go into the world and learn more -real commencement. These would enter the professions or go on to grad- uate school. But to all the Commencement ceremony is a beginning and ending. The ending of " college days " , and the beginning of the next step in the grand scheme of things. RECEIVING the James Litely Award for being the out- standing athlete from Florida State is Gene McDowell. RECEIVING the extraordinary honor of being named to the Hall of Fame is Nancy Sindon, one out of the ten awarded. DUNCAN MOORE ADDRESSES NEWLY GRADUATED CLASS OF 1963 403 THE GRADUATING CLASS of 1963 presents this year ' s junior class with a capping of their own. h HT- ■Hi " .1 ,iJ » ■1 » - RnBhift ' mi;. 1 1 fcMJKlr ' ix » - - mmjI 404 Commencement 1963 started in the Fall at Senior Investiture. Class Night, when the class will was read and the gift from the class of 1963 was pre- sented to the University, was held in the Spring. Hall of Fame and Outstanding Senior selections were also announced then. On Saturday April 20, the first trimester gradua- tion took place. The large class of 1095 graduated and Florida State ' s five hundredth doctorate degree was awarded. The Honorable Luther Hodges, Secre- tary of Commerce, was the speaker and received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree. Professors were also recognized at the graduation ceremony. Dr. Dorothy L. Hoffman, professor of mo- dern languages, was selected by fellow members as the Distinguished Professor, 1963-64. The Coyle E. Moore, Jr., Award for excellence in teaching was awarded to Dr. William W. Rogers of the history de- partment. Many of the young men were now ready to serve their country. The Commissioning Ceremony had been held earlier that morning. Marriage was ahead in the next few months for many of the new college graduates. The formal graduation ceremony was over but for the new graduates life was ahead. ■■■ .: " « Wi. - :- i L iv -,, . ; ' . ..„ ' . ' . lay KM, ' .-• ' I 405 DR. HOFFMAN RECEIVES DISTINGUISHED PROFESSOR AWARD DR. ROGERS RECEIVES AWARD FOR TEACHING EXCELLENCE FLORIDA STATE presents its 500th doctoral candidate degree. 406 LUTHER HODGES RECEIVES HONORARY DOCTOR OF LAWS DEGREE AT GRADUATION i 407 INDEX Abbott, Joan 179, 346, 352 Abbott, Nancy 388 Abel, Howard 192 Abercrombie, Beverly 375 Abramovic, Linda 205, 238 Abramson, M. F. 299 Abstein, Bart 282 ACE 200 Acher, Beverly 120, 179, 206, 254 Ackerman, Frank Edward 364 Adams, Charles 279 Adams, H. 177 Adams, Joe 258 Adams, Marilea 200, 400 Adams, N. V. 242 Adams, Paul 291 Adams, Richard 198 Adams, Sarah 208, 251 Adams, S. S. 256 Adamson, J. T. 294 Adkins, Kathy 119, 248 Agerton, Carole 245 Agner, Sharon L. 375 Ake, S. D. 352 Alagood, P. 274 Albright, John 280 Al corne Alcorns, C. 267,401 Alderman, J. R. 352 Alderman, Nelda 175 Alderson, Anthony 207 Alexander, James 188 Alexander, Mary V. 175 Alexander, S. 268 Alfriend, Mary B. 174 Alfriend, Mary Price 277 All, Fran Lois 65 Allagaier, Sherry 209 Allee, Gait 116, 174, 270, 342, 352 Allen, Betty 204, 209 Allen, Carol 188 Allen, Deborah Ann 238 Allen, George A. 279 Allen, J. B. 352 Allen, Judith Gardner 118, 235, 352 Allen, Martha Jean 235 Allen, Neal W. 142, 145, 146, 253 Allen, Willie Carolyn 364 Allison, A. L. 242 Allison, J. 240 Almond, Kenneth 182, 291, 364 ALPHA COUNCIL 183 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 189 ALPHA KAPPA PS! 191 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 180 ALPHA OMICRON PI 237 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 207 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 241 Alonso, Jane Kathleen 235 Altenberger, Thomas John 253 Althouse, V. 256 Alvarez, Kathryn Ruth 277 AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY205 Ammann, Pat 211 Amodio, Steven J. 365 Amos, Lillian Janet 264 Amphlett, Judith Elaine 254 Anderson, Anita A. 260, 400 Anderson, Betty Lou 262 Anderson, C. A. 286 Anderson, Carl L. 393 Anderson, Joyce Elaine 238 Anderson, R. 267 Anderson, Stephen F. 365 Andrews, A. G. 352 Andrews, B. G. 286 Andrews, Georgeann 375 Andrews, Jeff 114 Andrews, Max 196 Andrews, Patricia Carol 292 Andri chak, J. J . 352 Andros, Monica 198 ANGEL FLIGHT 186 Angel, N. M. 352 Angell, Ann 180, 245 Annin, A. C. 352 Anthertz, Lynn Carol 126, 236 Anthony, Joanne 194, 211 Antone, Joseph Sh ' ibley 258 Anwyl, R. 267 Appelberg, Mary 116, ?51, 353 Appenzellar, F. S. 256 Appleby, Sally 188, 242 Apthorp, George 282 Arango, Jim Archibald, Ralph Ard, F. Arey, K. Arii sas, Mary H. Armes, Rosemary Armstrong, Eileen Armstrong, L. H. Arnau, G. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Arnold, Barbara Arnold, Bill Arnold, Charlotte Arnold, D. Arnold, Dan Arnold, Nancy Arthur, Ronny Ascherfeld, Robert Ashburn, Glen Ashdown, S. Ashling, Donna Atkins, J. D. Atwater, Al Aud, M. Augusti ne, Mike Austin, Carol Avery, H. A. Ayers, Arthur Ayers, Lowell B 181 280 286 388 297 119, 121 260 175,i353 240 188 251 285 262 298 285 244,346 311, 279 247 198 298 119, 204 353 285 242, 388 196 277 174, 353 253 201 Babb, R. 273 Baccarella, J. G. 231 Bach, Carolyn 365 Bacon, Helen 254 Bacon, Sue 206 Baer, Albert 299, 365 Bagby, Robert 247 365 Bagley, Helen 393 Bagley, L. 119, 274 Bailey, Becky 119 231 Bailey, Benjamin 282 Bailey, Marce 297 Bailey, Myrtle 254 Bailev, Winfred Baisden, Edward 258 187 Baisden, Nina 375 Baker, Bill 213 Baker, J e rry 285 Baker, Jerry 285 Baker, Sam 175 BAKERS ' CLUB 190 Bakewell, Susan 245 Baldwin, Beverly 255 Baldy, James 187, 280 Balkam, Sherry 375 Balkcom, Ann 119, 235 Ball, G. 289 Ball, Suzanne 277 Ballard, B. 274 Barber, Ida 238 Barber, Madeline 258 Barboni, Albert 247 Barbre, J. 267 Barfield, Catherine 389 Barineau, Edress 277 Barineau, Mori 1 yn 277 Barker, Myra 375 Barlow, Dexter 375 Barlow, Shelton 267 365 Barnawell, Tom 207 Barnes, Donald 175 Barnes, L. R. 353 Barnes, Linda 232 Barnes, Nancy 375 Barnes, Sidney 277 Barnes, V. M. G. 256 Barnes, William, Jr. 192, 365 Barnes, W. R. 282 Barnett, Edgar 365 Barnett, Loui s 291 Barnhill, Linda 205, 238 Barnthouse, Brenda 238 Baron, S. M. 299, 353 Barr, M. E. 256 Barrett, Bonnie 375 Barrington, Nancy 251 Barron, Alice 174, 277, 353 Barron, Sybelle 277 Barrs, Beverly 212 Bartlett, S. 268 Barton, C. 294 Barton, D. 294 Bash, Susan 297 Bass, Farrwell 365 Bass, William 282 Bassett, Curry 114, 285 Bassett, Patricia 212, 264 Bossier, J. 289, 353 Bates, B. 117 Bauerle, Charles Jr. 365 Baughan, JaneAnn 245 Baughmon, E. 240 Baum, R. H. 299 Baum, Werner 33, 174 Baumrucker, Martha 236 Baxter, Lynda 204, 211, 274 Bayer, Joanne 198 242 Beach, C. 268 Beall, Roy 151 Beal s, Emi ly 198 Beam, Brenda 236 Beard, Romona 174 Bearse, Bill 196 Beaumariage, Dale 353 Beazley, Jo Ann 211 231, 375 Beazley, M.J. 231 Beck, Charles 270 Beck, D. A. 353 Beck, Mary Jo 194 Becker, Thomas 185 Bedsole, Arlyce 198 Behr, Jack 258 Bell, Barbara 248 Bell, Bonnie 195, 241, 254 Bell, Charles 213 Bell, Christie 206, 232 Bell, Elizabeth 201, 248 Bell, E. L. 256 Bell, John 282 Bell, Judith 235 Bell, Mary 262 Bell, Nancy 109 119, 260 Bell, Robert 365 Belote, Eleanor 188, 189, 254, 265 Bendazi, Sandra 254 Benedict, J. 274 Benjamin, Judith 400 Benner, P. R. 286 Bennett, D. 267 Bennett, F. W. 353 Bennett, J. C. 256 Bennett, Debbie 260 Bennett, Margaret 260 Bennett, Mary 174 175, 353 Benson, Alan 213 Benson, David 207 Benson, Woodrow Jr. 114, 282 Bentley, Elizabeth 227, 256, 389 Benton, Norma 175 Benzi ng, J ean 277, 376 Beresford, Michael 253 Berg, Clifford 376 Bergman, 1 . L. 286 Berkowitz, Edie 119 Berner, Robert 253 Bernstein, Stephen 365 Berry, Dennis 291 Berry, Robert 253, 365 Betts, Elizabeth 353 Betts, Joseph 183 Betts, Mary 175 Betts, Sandra 198 Betz, Sydney 376 Bibeau, Brian 268 Bicki, Carole 206 Bielawo, Mary 262 Bigelow, Judy 205 Bigop, Carolyn 297 Bigler, John Edward J r. 365 Billingsley, D. M. 353 Bi 1 Iman, J anet 365 Binns, John 192, 274 Bird, Allen II 253 Bird, LeAnne 254, 376 Birdsong, W. M. 353 Birnhak, B. 273, 353 Bishop, Belle 238 Bishop, Diane 211 Bishop, Horrell Ml 353 Bishop, J ames 376 Bi shop, Martha 1 16, 179, 248, 249 346, 376 Bishop, Mildred 117, 179, 184, 202 248, 346, 376 Bi shop, Patri ci a 254 Bishop, Valerie 202, 297 Bitting, Martha 264 Black, Bruce 187 Black, Homer 174, 175 Black, Marion 175 Black, Priscilla 251 Blackford, Blond Blackmon, Patricia Blackwell, E. Blackwell, Gordon W. 32, Blair, Mark Blake, C. 242, Blake, Garth Blake, Mary Ann Blakeney, Jane Blanton, Edwin Blasingame, Elizabeth BI asingome, J . S. Blazovich, M. P. Blessing, Kathryn 238, Blix, V. Blount, Bugs Blue, B. Blue, Jim 177, 178, 346, Blumenthal, B. Blunk, Joseph Bodiford, Lorry Boe, Nora Boerema, Barbara Boerger, Diane Boersma,R. 177, 178, 228, Boersma, R.177, 178, 228, 175, 280 280, Boggs, Sara Bole, Wendy Bol i ek, I rene Bolton, Ginger Bomar, Mary 206, Bondank, P. W. Bondurant, J. G. Bone, F.114, 179, 184, 234, Bonner, Sandra Boote, Betsy 117, Borden, John III Borgschulte, M. C. Boromei, Rose Marie Boss, Elizabeth Ann Bostoin, William Boul ineaux, Joan Boutwell, W. Bowe, M. A. Bowen, Richard Bowes, Sandra Bowman, Ann Bowman, Potty Boyd, Hines Boy ' ette, S. T. Boykin, B. Boyter, Carole S. Brackin, Janice Brackney, Thera Braden, Margaret Bradford, Nancy Bramblett, Carolyn Bramson, S. H. Branch, Edie Branch, William Brand, Beverly Brandewie, Janice Brandt, B. J. Brandt, El vo Mae Brandt, Jim Brandt, Mary Kathryn Brannon, Agnes Brannon, Linda Branson, Donna Brantley, D. L. Brantley, Jan Bransfield, Luke Breda, Mary Breen, Ruth Breeze, Harry Breeze, Richard Breeze, Richard M. Breeze, Thomas Breitkopf, Irma Brennan, John Brennan, Larry Bri ce, Barbara Bridges, Carolyn Bridges, Emily Briley, Rebecca Brill, Patsy 119, Brim, E. Brim, Roo Brimmer, Terry Brinkley, Lorry Brinson, Steve Brittain, D, Brock, Harold Jr. Bromberg, Bonnie Brooker, Larry Brooking, Jerry Brooks, Albert 206, 119, 186, 104, 192, 106, 212, 232, 186, 117, 268, 274, 114, 181, 188, 186, 206, 285, 260, 245, 120, 179, 206, 150, 189 376 179 174 151 353 175 376 245 279 264 353 294 376 240 205 268 353 185 185 280 232 297 389 347 347 353 277 262 174 297 345 294 353 235 353 235 248 279 353 376 389 270 376 273 353 365 251 393 242 270 353 353 232 365 119 376 262 208 299 232 280 248 180 286 376 268 365 376 104 260 286 262 262 400 174 270 365 270 270 201 253 365 389 365 376 354 206 274 282 151 196 142 240 282 212 247 119 270 Brooks, Bobbi Brooks, J. Brooks, Sandra Brooksbank, Susan Broom, D. Brotherson, Mary Ann e Brown, Charles Brown, Chrystine Brown, Cullun Brown, D. C. Brown, Dorothy Brown, Gene 270 Brown, J. A. Brown, J. D. Brown, J. Brown, Judi e Brown, Kathy Brown, Margaret Brown, Mary Brown, Robert Brown, Sharon Brown, Stephen Brown, Tom Brown, William Browning, Phillip Jr Browning, Robert Bruce, Peggy Bruch, Lester Brumet, R. Bruner, Jerry Brunner, Donal d Brunsell, Norma Bryan, Bev Bryan, Donald Bryan, Hardy Bryan, M. Bryant, Bettye Bryant, Farris Bryant, Gerry Bryant, Janet Bryant, Joyce Bryant, Jul ie Bryant, Sally Bryson, Martha Buchanan, Richard Bucklew, Karle Bucklew, Keith Buerke, Patricia Buhl, Linda Bull, Florence Bullock, Ronnie Bunker, Coleen Bunker, Leena Bunn, R. Bunte, Laura Bupp, Reno Burch, Warren Burchett, M. J. Burgmann, Walter Burkhart, G. E. Burkhart, Susan Burney, Jo Linda Burnham, Patricia Burnett, Robert Burnette, Mary Burney, John Burns, J. W. Burns, Lillian Burrell, Linda Burress, Mary Burri s, C. Burton, Margaret Bush, Barbara Bush, Stephen Bush, Bushyager, Karen Busse, J im Butler, Tom Butts, Charles Buzzard, Penny Byers, Jeanette Byers, Lee Byrd, Catherine Byrd, Clyde Byrd, Connie Byrne, Anthony 114, 109 273 235 297 240 175 294 186, 235 119 256 245 113, 115, 177, 178 342, 343, 347, 354 294 117, 294, 354 273 119, Cabanas, Bill Cabot, Barbara Code, Robert Cain, E. Cairnes, Carolyn Cairnes Cairns, Grace Calabretti, Frank Calabria, Sandra Caldwell, Barbara Caldwell, Donald 205 118 277 254 280 232 282 192 354 365 354 271 208 267 196 365 400 119 196, 279 365 231 206, 232 30 232 376 175 277 201 260 354 282 282 114, 376 206, 376 262 258 248 119 270 264 174 354 242 188 294, 365 297 256, 354 260 253 262 185 294 236 238 245 267 262 264 204, 354 251 142, 145 285 280 254, 376 206, 297, 376 196 188 365 238 365 196 376 366 286 245, 258, 376 Coldwell, William Calfe, Judy Calhoun, Charles Calhoun, Thomas Calkins, Mrs. S. D. Calkins, Sidney Callaway, Jay Jr. Callison, Marcia Calo, Richard Calvert, Beverly 179, 206, 347, 376 207 107 66, 69, 196, 270 282 174 174 400 376 366 195, 253, Cambell, J. Cameron, David Cameron, Fred Cameron, Randall Cornfield, Valeri e Campbell, Art Campbell, Beans Campbell, Daniel Campbell, D. L. Campbell, Doak S. Compbel I, Ken Campbell, Laurence Campbell, Margaret Campbell, Michall Campbell, Rebecca Campbell, Ralph Campbell, Sherrod Campbell, Susan Conn, Carolyn Cannon, Miss Francis Cannon, Jack Cannon, Roy Canon, Roy J. Cantey, Si ster Capell, Karen Copitano, Rose Lee Capuzzi, D. Carocausa, Albert Carey, John J. Corfagno, Marcia Cargil, Douglas Carlton, Bobbsie 100, 231, 268 285 253 253 264 268 118 247 194 174 376 253 174, 175 366 242, 376 270 268, 277, 389 201 260 205 258 268, 366 354 206, 232 206, 297 377 267 185 35, 174, 240 236, 377 354 117, 119, 120 179, 245 236 188, 175, 366, 262, 174 196 262 376 185 Carlton, Janet Carlton, Marlene Carlton, Pam Carlton, Ramona Carnaghie, John Carothers, Milton W. Corolin, Stanley Carpenter, James Carpenter, L. Carpenter, Margaret Carr, Annabel Carr, James F. Carr, Karen Carr, Tommie Carrington, Jon Carrol I, Mark Carrol I, Nancy Carson, K. Carter, Brenda Carter, Fred Carter, Loui se Carter, Sandra Carter, Sara Carver, Bess Case, Richard Casey, Frank Casey, Linda Cashion, Sylvia Casper, Tom Cassady, Henry Casson, C. Caste, Virginia Castle, Lloyd Castleberry, Edith Caswell, B. Caswell, R. Cato, Al Causey, Rhonda CAVALIERS Cavanaugh, Anne Cawthon, Gwyndelyn Cawthon, Susan 119, 120, 179, 186 248 Cecconi, Donni Cecil, Mary Cennuto, J. Chadwick, Keith Chalmers, Laurence Chamberlin, Lloyd Chambers, Howard Champion, John Chandler, Mary Chandler, Richard Chapman, Holly Chapman, Joseph Chortrand, Ellison Chase, Phil Chase, Virginia Cheatham, Martha Chester, Sherian Chestnut, Linda Childers, Daniel Childers, Roger 251 277 393 207 177 279 247 262 393 236 36 354 354 253 280 377 274 354 258 264 377 260 354 377 258 194 248 142 366 267 238 354 242, 366 273 240 183, 270 297, 377 195 377 262 201 236 273 181 36 285 187, 268, 354 33, 174, 175 248 174 208 400 247 247, 366 236, 389 206 248 354 253 205 Childs, Pattie 103, 245 Chitty, King Zaima 213 Chielewski, Gerard Christensen, Carolyn CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGN Christiansen, Daniel Christman, Christine Christopher, Charlotte Cibula, Frank CIRCLE " K " ETTES Cisney, Martha Cissel, Robert Citron, Stanley Clagett, Charles Clapp, Robert Clark, C. M. CI ark, Dorothy Clark, Frances Clark, Harold Clark, K. Clark, J. Clark, James Fred Clark, Patricia Clark, Sandra Clark, Shera Clarke, F. Clary, Sandra Clay, Gary Claywell, Betty Clements, A. J. Clements, Grace Clements, Mary Frances Cletr ents, Madge Clements, P. Clendinen, Carlyn Cleveland, Carol CI ine, Cynthi a Cline, Gory Clinkscales, Barbara Cloud, Calvin Coorsey, Elliot Coatta, John Cobb, Barry Coble, Caroline Coble, Carolyn Coburn, David Cochran, Carol Cochrane, Patricia Cody, Peggy Coftield, Thomas Coffin, Elaine Cogburn, Robert Coggin, Judi th Cohen, Mark Cohn, Jerold Colborn, Louis Cole, William Coleman, Mary Collar, Frances COLLEGIANS Collier, Carolyn Collier, Ginnie Collier, Linda Collings, David Collins, Barbara Collins, Bruce Collins, Mary Call Collins, Sue E. Col Iyer, Davi d Colpitts, Chris Colvard, Fredrick Col vin, Lynne Combes, Pete Combs, Anne Compton, Don Conduitte, Catherine Conitz, Raymond Connelly, Jan Conner, Janice Conner, Jerilynn Connol ly, Wi lli am Contreras, Raymond Converse, Joan Cosey, Gary Coogle, Faurest Coogler, Judith Cook, Darby Cook, James Cook, Patri cia Cooke, Douglass Cooke, Kathryn Cooke, Robert Cooke, Robert W. Cooksey, John Cooley, Marcia Cooley, Wallace Coons, Elizabeth Cooper, Bernarr Cooper, Carol Cooper, Gary Corbett, Be ti Corbett, John Corbin, Jolyn Cordrey, Robert Corfield, Dorothy Cornelius, Karen 251, 212, 109, 232, 280 180 84 354 262 119 120 207 203 377 291, 354 299, 354 191, 206, 206, 366 174 299 377 236 291 274 267 366 277 277 119, 248, 195, 205, 104, 274, 297 240 264 258 242 256 377 377 377 240 377 377 277 188, 291 235 280 267 57 207 238 354 291 389 262 260 366 205 240 254 142 299 211 285 248 254 213 206, 274 126, 232 119 393 212, 393 195 283 286 297 119, 242 289 195 142, 143 290 285 354 200 264 180 119 185 291 212 192 377 245 291 354 248 279 236, 393 253 240 213 377 253 272, 274 174 366 273 107, 119 280 400 354 254 248 Cornell, Richard Comely, Pam Cornett, Taver Corson, Dr. Louis Cortright, Jeff Corvette, Ben Cosby, Eurid Cosgrove, Robert Costello, Merrily COTILLION Cotten, Harvey Cotten, Mildred Cottrell, Kit Counts, Suzanne Courtleigh, Claudia Courtney, Dee Courtoy, Mary Ann Cowan, Lenora Cowart, Mary Cowart, Susan Cowell, Laurie Cox, Barbara Cox, Marcia Cox, P. Coyle, John Craddock, Charles Jr Craig, Bonnie Crai g, Charl es Craig, David Crane, James Craver, Beverly Crawford, Barbara Crawford, Calvin Crawford, Marion Crawford, Mina Crawley, Laurie Creely, Ken Creely, Naomi Creighton, Theona Crews, James Cri swel 1 , Sue Cr i ttenden, Susan Crockett, L. E. Croft, Mary Anne Crook, Thomas Crooks, S. E. Cross, Margaret Crotty, William Crowder, F. Crowns, Arthur Crumb, David Crumpton, Mary Crush, James Crusoe, C. F. Crusoe, John Cubban, S. Cubbedge, Carole Culbertson, Terry Cullom, W. Culpepper, J. Broward Culverhouse, George Cumbie, Judith Cummings, K. L. Cundiff, Carole Cunningham, Caroljeon 279, 118, 189, 174 297 400 298 282 366 253 291 251 195 258 260 188 206, 264 377 297 231 264 260 377 377 248 389 242 366 354 354 366 366 377 119, 198 176, 260, 377 354 236 206, 260 186, 248 270 175 377 280 232, 377 377 256 235 377 242 194 240 273 198 291 262, 377 188, 291 231 258 242 248 366 177 31 279, 377 264 286 260 248 Curry, Kathleen 200, 245, 400 Cutajar, Chuck 117, 178, 280, 366 Cutson, Marvin 228, 291, 366 Cygan, D. E. 256 Daddio, J omes 247 Dahl, William 298 Dahlen, D. 240 Dale, Nancy 114, 260 D ' Al essandro, Frances 262, 389 Daly, Bill 196 Daly, M. 274 Dome, J. 267 Daniel, Barbara 114, 186, 235 Daniel, Jane 232 Daniel, Nancy 232 Daniels, Susan 377 Daniel son, John 150 Danyluck, Richard 185 Darby, Gary 291, 366 Dardin, Sue 212 Darling, Ann 260 Darnell, Charles 282 Darragh, Bobbie 103, 119 126, 256 260 Darrah, Molly 121, 126 Darsey, Bruce 66 Dart, Ann 238,. 378 Datesman, G. 273 Daughtry, Sandra 242, 389 Davenport, Lee 262 Davenport, Michele 206, 254 David, R. 299 Davidson, P. 240 Davis, Allan 201 396 Davis, Barbara 260 Davis, Barry 207 Davis, Cecile 297 Davi s, Dorothy 197 Davis, Doug 150, 151, 177, 178 228, 282, 283, 366 Davi s. Ell en 109 260 Davis, Lillian 400 Davi s, Frank 285 Davi s, Georgi a 378 Davis, Hugh 175 Davis, Thomas 270 Davi s, Johmmy 207,27 3 Davi s, Johnny 207 27 3 Davis, Lillian 200 Davis, Lynda 232 Davis, Mary 245, 355 Davis, Robert 174 Davi s, Roy 142 Davis, Samuel 142, 144, 146, 270 347, 366 Davis, Ted 107, 183, 185, 270 Dawson, Red 196 Dayton, Gene 142, 147, 183 Dean, Charles 258 Dean, Gregory 282 Dean, Imogene 198 Dean, Richard 253 Deane, Edward 378 Dearinger, Diane 297 DeArmas, Kathleen 206, 245 DeArmond, E. C. 256 DeBay, George 291, 366 Deeb, D. K. 286 Deford, Carolann 389 De-Groodt, J. D. 185 De Hoff, Anne 119, 189, 232 De Hoff, Margaret 232 Deignau, Ellen 254 Del amatu, Phy 1 i cia 297 DeLand, Graydon 174 De Lauder, Janet 378 De La Vergne, Louis 207, 258 DELTA DELTA DELTA 249 DELTA SIGMA PI 192 DeMarce, Patrick 174 Demasi, Judith 262, 400 Demetry, Deeb 247 Demetry, Mary 205, 236 Dempsey, Bruce 107 Denby, Stephen 378 Denlinger, Lyndarae 180 Dennord, Lewi s 213, 187 Dennard, R. 27 3 Denney, Earl 291 Dennin, Thomas 289, 366 Denning, Lynn 248 Denning, Priscilla 355 De Note, A. 240 Denson, Howord 100, 355 Derby, Richard 355 Dermott, Ralph 125, 207, 378 De Rosay, Jean 297 D ' Esposito, Frank 291 De Vane, J. 240 De Vane, Patricia 232 Devette, Juanita 175 Deviot, James 355 DeVolentine, Joel 280 De Witt, T. 298 Deyo, Janet 104, 245 De Young, Ji mmy 213 Di Blosi, H. 294 Di Carlo, Toni 98, 110 179, 347 355 Dicken, Ann 122 Dickens, Frances 236, 378 Dickey, Alfred Jr. 280 Dickin, Ann 189, 389 Dickinson, Nellie-Bond 208 Dickinson, Patricia 245 Di ckman, Mary 393 Dietrich, Joanna 277 Di llman, F. 268 Dillon, J. 240 Dine, Sylvia 260 Dingman, L. A. 242 Dinsmore, Ann 251, 378 Di Prima, Mike 189 Dirks, P. 190, 240 Dixon, Irene 180, 260 Dixon, James 183, 270 Di xon, Linda Sue 378 Dixon, Willard 207 Diz, Linda 174 Dobbs, Susan 264 Dobson, Derk 125 Dobson, Judy 198, 400 Dodd, William 174 Donaldson, Anita ]9b, 186, 366 Donaldson, John 285, 355 Donnigan, Polly 297 Donnelly, J. 273 Doomar, Pat 119 , 179 260 Doran, M. 274 Dorsey, Linda 232 Dosal, Alma 119, 200 Dotson, Carol Ann 122, 378 Doty, Claud Jr. 228, 252, 253, 366 Doty, Nina 252 Doud, Pamela 119 231 Doud, Phyllis 119 231 Dougl ass, Maxine 378 Douglass, Sally 206, 248 Doughty, Sally 262 Dover, Karol 355 Do wdel 1 , Vi rgini a 297 Dowling, Dorene 289, 378 Dowling, W. 268 Doyle, Janet 248 Doyle, Ruth 114 Drake, Martha 195, 232 Draper, S. D. 294 Dressel, Diann 378 Driggers, Marguerite 198 Driscoll, David 378 Driver, Malvin 279 Drum, Barbara 355 Drummond, Betty 119, 254 Duarte, Michael 366 Du Boi s. Dean 267 Dudley, Robert 207 Duff, Suzanne 248 Duke, Tom 282 Dumas, Vi rgini a 175 Dunaway, Patricia 396 Duncan, Diane 264 Duncan, Janet 212, 393 Duncan, Reba 378 Duncan, Sara 245 Dunlap, Jack Jr. 205, 258 Dun 1 ap, James 285 Dunlap, Linda 208 Dunlap, Robert 270 Dunlap, Sally 1 19 121, 206, 277 Dunn, Sharon 114, 248 Dunn, Whitney, 262 Dunsmore, P. A. 256 Dunson, Kenneth 247 Durham, Cassandra 355 Durham, Kenneth 185, 211 Durocher, Bob 142, 144, 205 Durrancee, Judy 201, 286, 397 Durrett, Linda 238 Durspek, Betheolina 378 Dussich, John 198 Dutcher, Timmiejean 206, 260 Dutton, Leona 279 Duxbury, Vi vi an 395 Duyck, Carolyn 54, 194, 262 Duyck, Linda 55 194, 262 Dwyer, Denni s 355 Dyer, Judith 251 Dykes, Janet 175 Eason, Lew Eastridge, Betty Ann Eberly, Anita Eberly, Anita Echols, Frank Jr. Eddins, Janice Edgar, Jo Edgar, Karen Edge, Bi 1 1 ie Ann Edmonson, C. J. Edwards, Danny Edwards, Denise Edwards, Jack Edwards, Linda Edwards, Wayne 177, Egner, Mary Lou Ek, Boddy Eilertsen, J. B. Eini g. Donna Eisiman, Sandra Ekermeyer, Edward El dri dge, Zelma Elkin, Sandra Elkind, Kenneth El lins, Elaine Elliott, Gary Elliott, Julie Ellis, Becky Ellis, Robert Ellison, Barbara Elswick, S. M. Elzie, Leonard Emerson, William Jr. Emptage, Sally Engel , Davi d Erdman, Anne Marie Erickson, John Erickson, R. J. 258 186, 235 174, 175, 355 174, 175, 355 " 258 211 199, 251 179, 184, 347 180, 256 180,286 400 92, 277, 389 67, 258 378 178, 228, 259 347, 367 235 196 294 254 175, 397 188, 355 378 206, 251 367 201, 397 196 378 254 367 389 286 187 355 251, 198, 400 367 175 285 185 Esau, Suzanne Eskridge, Agnes Estes, Betty Evans, Brenda Evans, John Evans, John Everett, Gerarda Everett, M. S. Everingham, Mary Eve ri tt, Carol e Evers, Glenda Everton, J. Eward, Ronald Ewin, Susan Ezell, Martha Ann 195 236, 378 285 235 378 282 270 208 378 355 251 238 240 258, 367 262, 367 260 231, 211, Faggioni, Joyce 176, 212 347, 393 Fai 1 1 ace. Marshal 1 253 Fain, Carolyn 201 286, 397 Fain, Emma 201, 397 Fain, S. A. 286 Fair, Nancy 238 Faick, Peter 355 Faick, Shirley 194 Falhenberg, Neil 355 Fal lin, Harvey 367 Farber, Cora 355 Farley, J. 274, 284 FASHION INCORPORATED 194 Faulds, Anna 206, 245 Fouls, Don 57 F. C. A. 198 Fedorovich, Sandi 251 Feely, Hugh E.61, 62 , 67, 258, 367 196 Felsing, Diane 251 Felts, Tana 264 Fenson, Judith 235, 378 Ferguson, E. May 297 Ferguson, Edward 355 Ferlisi, M. R. 286 Ferl i to, Jeanne 1 1 3, 115, 179, 184 231, 254, 347, 355 Ferlita, Marilyn 254 Fernandez, M. L. 278 286 Fernandez, Peter 268 367 Ferrell, Odie 247 Ferry, Doug 183, 205 Fetrow, Pamela 236 Fi chtner, Toni 194 Fick, Don 282 Fields, Dona 378 Fields, Roger 280 Fi II i ngi m, Robert 192 Finch, Annette 251 Finch, Mari lyn 208 Fincher, Susan 260 Finck, Peter 378 Findeison, William 394 Findley, Naney 378 Fingar, L. A. 378 Finlaw, Richard 279, 355 Finney, Judith 262, 379 Finney, Millie 297 Fish, Dorothy 114, 251 Fishburne. Henrietta 378 Fisher, Kenneth 27 3, 367 Fitzgerald, B. 119, 274 Fitzgerald, J. 292 Fi tzpatri ck, Dave 196 Flack, Ann 280 FI agg, Margaret 198, 211 FLAMBEAU 96 Flanders, Lillian 232 Flandreau, Denny 142 Flathmann, Evelyn 112, 119, 149 206, 251 Fleming, Eunice 379 Fleming, W. 267 Fleshren, Richard 213 Fletcher, David 285 Fletcher, Lyman 113, 285, 355 Flint, M. D. 185 Flowers, Dick 57 Floyd, Carolyn 205, 235 Floyd, Florence 238 Folds, Allison 228, 289, 367 Fontana, Charlotte 122, 208 Ford, Edna Nell 379 Ford, Mi ckey 253 Ford, Robert 273, 355 Ford, Suzanne 262 Ford, Terry 297 Forneuro, A. 240 Forte, Patsy 211 Fortin, George 35 Fortune, Betty Ann 393 Fosen, K. L. 286 Foss, Bob 103, 298 Foster, F. Fountain, Jean 205, Fox, Bucky 177, 178, 188, Fox, Dr. Vernon Foxbower, Mary Ann Foy, Evelyn 179, 184, 206, Foy, Mary Lou Fraley, Judith Francis, M. R. Frank, Linda F rank lin, K athryn Franklin, Winford Franks, Mitchel 177, 228, Eraser, Duncan Eraser, Thomas Frasier, Nancy Frasier, Stephen Frasier, Suzanne Frazier, Keith Frear, Clara Frederi ck son, Linda Freedman, Beverly Freeman, Janice Freeman, Pat Frey, Judith Frey, Susan Frieden, Earl Frieden, Joan Friedman, Clyde Friedman, G. Louis Friend, Cyndy Friese, John Frith, Linda Fritz, William Frost, F. H. Frost, Rick Fry, Darol Frutchey, I. Fuerst, Werner Fugate, Virginia Fuller, Glenn Ful ler, Joseph Furguson, Ruth Futral, Donna 240 206, 245 285, 355 198 389 262, 347 379 264 251 256 355 245 211 289, 355 189, 367 355 126 280, 367 355 356 262 251 356 254, 379 101 251 251, 389 174 212 208 355 251, 400 279 379 247 294 118 258 267 367 394 355 258 175 277 Gadney, A. 268 356 Gaines, Carolyn 174, 175 Gal ones, Patri ci a 254 Galante, Ignatius 367 Galberaith, Roy 291 Galloway, Charles Jr 356 Gambill, Emma 356 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 189 Gammage, Teressa 260 GAMMA PHI BETA 256 Ganaway, B. F. 379 Gandy, Gerald 356 Garbrick, David 207 Gard, Nancy 119, 118, 186, 248 Garlick, Patricia 262 Garlow, John 280 GARNET KEY 179 Garrett, Patrick 367 Garrigus, Janet 194, 274 Garri son. Jewel 1 238 Garvey, Timothy 289, 367 Garvin, Terry 282 Garwood, T. 240 Gaskill, George 379 Gaskill, Gertrude 367 Gearing, Gay 119 Gerbert, P. H. 379 Geeting, Oliver 247 Geisenhof, Jay 183, 270 Gei si er, Lynne 264 Gemmel, Patricia 356 Gentile, Libbly 119, 206, 277 Gentry, C. R. 36 George, Helen 232 George, L. Joan 262, 379 George, Margaret 252, 242, 309 George, Penny 242 Gerardi, M. A. 299 Gibbard, Amy 379 Gibbs, Amelia 291 Gibbs, Arnold 114, 299 Gibbs, Harold 299 Gibson, S. A. 379 Gi bson, Vince 57 Gidney, C. E. 242 Gieger, Ronald 187, 379 Griffin Giffin, C. J. 242 Gillespie, Joan 277, 394 Gi 1 ley, Sandra 186, 277 Gillis, James 379 Giovinco, Jeanne 397 Girovard, Phillip Givens, Azzurra Giadden, Annette Gladwin, R. Glass, Donna Glass, W. B. 185, Gleason, Barbara Glendenning, Beverly Glendinning, Karen Glenn, Hortense 175, Glessner, James Glock, Jennie Glore, J ames Glover, Robert Gnann, H. D. 286, Gobble, H. Goddard, W. Godley, W. R. 267, Godwin, Frank Goffe, Michele Goldhill, Lorraine GOLD KEY Goldman, Mickey Goldsmith, Linda 206, Goldstein, Carole 212, Goldstein, George 289, GOLF Gomez, Ivey Jr. Gomez, Jorge Gonatos, D. V. Goni, Frank Gonzalez, Jim Gonzclve, Mike Gooch, Clay Gooch, H. Goodman, R. W. Goodner, Dwight Frank R. Di one Goodn Goodson Goodwi n 174, Kathan Nancy 176, 179, 343, 276, 348, Goodwi n Goodwyn, .._.._, Gordon, Dorothea Gordon, J. Gordon, Lovelace Gordon, Sarah Gordon, Shirley Gore, Judith Goss, D. Gossman, Carol 119, Gottschalk, Peter Gouveia, Mary Gouza, H. W. Govan, Harri et Gowen, Connie 93, Grace, B. A. Grace, H. E. Gracey , Ann GRADUATION Graesser, Susan Graham, Charles Granger, Carol 195, Grant, Bill Grant, Carlos Grant, Donald Grant, Ri chard Grani te, Norman Gray, Harold Jr. Gray, Horace 174, 291, Gray, Jerold Grayson, David Graziano, J, F. Green, A. F. Green, Dick 142, 143, Green, Joe Green, John Jr. Green, Miriam Green, N. Green, T. Greene, Errol Greene, L. Greene, Joe Greenleaf, Barbara Greenwood, Madalyn Greenwood, William Greer, Bettye Greer, Carol Greer, Sandra Gregory, Howard Gregory, Howard Keith Gregory, Leo Gregory, Mary Gregory, Raymon d Greinor, M. K. Gresimer, Card Greunke, Gregory 189, 267, G G G G G G G G Gri i eshaber, K. M. iffin Beverly iffin, Iwaure iffin, Jocinne iffin, John iffin, Laura iffin, Patricia iffin, Richard iffith, D. L. Ill 114, 206, 119, 253 175 248 240 248 207 251 118 236 385 185 379 356 247 355 273 273 379 356 118 356 178 291 254 394 356 151 258 189 379 175 195 142 196 268 379 175 175 267 342 379 206 297 248 273 394 211 260 262 267 248 253 400 231 356 260 242 242 238 402 356 247 231 114 280 291 253 181 213 356 285 185 379 299 145 379 28 2 199 289 289 298 273 196 389 195 258 248 194 248 247 280 280 379 185 379 114 367 231 401 367 260 35 260 401 258 379 Griffith, H. C. Griffith, Sandra Griffith, Kenneth Grimes, Sharon Grimm, Karen Cringle, Marcio Gri ssette, D. Gri s son. Berry Gri zzard, Caro I Grocz, Stefan Grodzicki, Gayee Gross, Betty Gross, J. M. Gross, Linda Gro ssenbacher, Mary Grubbs, Di one Guckenberger, George Guerin, Spence Guidos, Barbara Gu lick, Carol Gul I edge, Willi am Gunnel I s, H. Marty Gunter, Butch Gunter, He ' rman Sr. Gurl ey , Pat Gustafson, Linda Guynn, Joyce 195, 206, 206, 189 177, 119, 280, 297, Gwynn, W Gwynne, K. yce 1 1 i an H 201 174 260 253 262 236 232 274 245 206 181 367 236 231 260 204 297 367 178 242 236 367 185 63 174 103 397 401 282 273 Hackling, Wallace 213 Hackney, Carol 254 Hackworth, John 268 Haddon, John 279 Haer, Patricia 194 277 Hagan, Linda 277 Hagan, Stephanie 195 245 Hager, Richard 356 Haggard, William 285 Hagler, Francis 206 Hai ge, Linda 277 Hailey, Donna 260 Hair, Anne 262 Hale, James 356 Hall, Bonni e 245 394 Hall, Di anne 211 Hall, Linda 262 Hall, Pamela 118, 264 Hal 1 , Susan 205 Hallmon, Harvey 356 H al stead, Joseph 201 397 Hamilton, Bess 289 Hamilton, James 247 Hamilton, Janyth 277 Hamilton, Patricia 286 Hami 1 ton. Rusty 196 Hammond, Dr. Sarah 175, 200 Ha mpton, J ames 196 Hancock, Bill 196 Hancock, Myra 232 Hancock, Ricky 267 Hancock, Sandra 235 Honey, Arthur 282 Honey, Tom 177, 178, 270 Hankins, Mary Beth 245 Hankins, Willi am 356 Hannon, Annette 119, 231 Hansbargor, Nancy 254 Hansen, Majori e 256 Hanson, David 175, 379 Harbeson, Emmet 282 Harbin, Ann Lee 356 Harbin, Mi chael 238, 240 Harbi son. Bob 57 Harby, Mary Ann 206, 277 Harden, James 356 Hardi son, Carol 201, 242 Hardi son, Shi rl ey 209 Hardman, Gail 297 Hardwick, Charles 367 Hardy, James 32 Hardy, L. 297 Hardy, Nancy 235 Harllee, John 270 Homage, William 54, 280 Harper, Elizabeth 206, 277 Harper, Mary 248 Harrell, Alice 379 Harrell, Susan 264 Harriet, George 174, 177, 178, 228 284, 285, 342, 343, 356 Harrington, Janette Harringotn, Shirley 194 262 Harris, Carolyn 188 H arri s, Martha 262, 380 Harri s, Mary El 1 en 186, 238 Harris, Toby 289 Harrison, Cecil 207 Harri son, Chri stine 256 Harrison, Ginger Harri son, J ames Harri son, Vi rgi ni a Hart, Ethel Hart, James Hart, Kenneth Hartman, William Hortz, Edwin Hartz, M. Louise Harvey, Bob Harvey, Teddy Harwel I, Dougl as Haskell, Crai g H ask i ns, Rol ph Hathom, John Hattaway, Shi rl ey Hatz, Rolla Haught, Carol 179, Haugland, L. Hawkins, Sarah Hoy, Dot Hay, Marion Hayman, Beverly Hay nes, Loui s Hoynes, Sandra Haynie, Bobbie Hays, Gary H ay s , Julia Hays, Robert Hays, Sandy Hayward, Preston Hazouri, Linda 4-H CLUB Heodley, Robert 195, 186, 231 205 213 245 389 279 274 270 198 260 211 185 294, 367 282 380 357 401 119 348 380 380 380 43 174 248 291 274 105 253 357 285 186 279 286 194 367 231 176, Hearn, Mary 109 Heimburg, Charles Heinberg, Jerome Hei si er, Gloria Helgemo, Larry Helkowski, Julian Helm, Robert Helml inger, E. Helms, Ted Helms, Trudy Hemphill, Paul Henderson, Jackie Henderson, John 142, 144 Henderson, Patty Henderson, Peggy Hendrick, B. Hendricks, Larry Hendri x, Emi ly Hendry, Laureen Henley, Elton Henne, Ed Hennery, Guy Hennessy, Enid Hennessey, Harry Henrikson, Carol Henry, Davi d Henry, Johnny Henry, J. Hepp, Barbara 238, 207, 116, 189, 183, 186, 119, 174, 179, 342, 176, 348, Herbert, Glenn Herbert, Michele Hermann, Di ck Hernandez, John Herndon, J. B. Hero Id, Ava Sue Herold, Linda 206, Herren, Robert Herrin, Mary Herring, Nino Hershey, Susan Herz, Werner Herzog, Peggy Hewitt, James 270, Hibler, Ellsworth Hi ckey, Mike Hickman, Elizabeth Hicks, Richard Hickson, Harry Higginson, Laura 194, High, James Hilburn, James Hilburn, Richard Hildebrand, Judy Hill, Betty Hill, Elizabeth Hill, Harold Hill, James 267, Hill, Judith Hill, Marsha 236, Hill, Ruth Hill, Suzan Hillabrand, Tom HILLEL FOUNDATION Hillis, Mark Himes, Beverly 238, Himes, Leonard Hines, Charlton Hinkjey, Robert Hinshow, Marvin 380 298 200 380 191 367 253 274 368 264 57 368 270 235 235 380 213 397 231 174 196 357 264 185 357 270 282 285 344 357 185 380 196 267 294 238 260 270 277 206 235 174 201 368 357 103 242 181 258 390 273 268 285 208 380 180 270 357 357 357 242 248 67 85 294 280 181 282 368 357 Hinson, Edward 282 Hinterkopf, Ellen 262 Hiscock, Sherrick 213, 394 Hitchcock, Mary 297 Hitt, Edward 183 285 Hitzing, Wade 357 Hobbs, Ron 268, 357 Hoch stein, Mi chael 282 Hockett, Lucy Hodges, Kathleen 188 357 Hoedl, Fred 240 Hoekstro, Richard 279 Hoerter, Bob 246, 247, 368 Hoey, Pamela 245 Hoev, William Hoffman, Dorothy 285 174 175 Hoffman, Gail 277 Hoffman, Herbert 273 Hoffman, Katherine 174 Hoffman, Linda 117, 251 Hoffman, Robert 273 Hogan, James 368 Hogan, Patrick 37 Holland, Homer 253 Hoi 1 an ds worth, Virginia 357 Hollerman, B. 294 Hoi 1 ey , Sharon 242 Hoi 1 i ngsworth, Guy 114, 280 Hoi 1 ings worth, Martin 380 Holmes, Harriet 232 Holmes, Loi s 179, 389 Holt, M. 254 357 Holt, Salley 206, 274 Holton, R, 28 2 HOMECOMING 70 HONOR COURT 116 Hood, Mary 175 Hoon, Barbara 108, 110, 380 Hooper, Herma 380 Hooten, Joseph 175 Hope, Cri sti no 260 Hopper, Columbus 198 Hornbeck, Barbara 103 179, 256 380 Hornbrook, Edwin 211 Hoswell, Donna 262 Hotch, John 282 Houff, James 368 Hough, Robert 368 Hou 1 i hon, Cathi e 264 Hourdas, J erry 253 Houser, Janice 277 Houston, Tom 196 Houston, Wendell 181 185 Howard, Bentz 174 Howard, Charlene 119, 262 Howard, Virginia 256, 380 Howe, Mary 357 Ho wel 1 , J ana 231 Ho wel 1 , Linda 212 394 Howell, Lois 357 Howell, Martin 240 Howes, H. 274 Howland, Maureen 180, 286 Howland, Sandra 175, 380 Huber, Stephen 279 Hudson, Roland 27 3 Hudson, Sylvia 251 Huelsbeck, Margaret 380 Huff, R. 285 Huffoker, Sollyonne 245 Hufford, Margaret 245 Hughes, B. 117 Hughes, J. A. 380 Hughes, Wi 1 li am 268 Hughes, W. 240 Hulbert, James 357 Hull, Sherrie 236 Hulsey, E. 186 200, 263 Hume, Richard 269, 380 Humphri es, Linda 380 Humphries, Samuel 240 Hunt, Frances 235 Hunt, Charles 270 Hunter, Penny 274 Hurlbut, Gary 269 Hurley, Rodney 280 Huston, Anne 357 Huston, Carol 211 Huszogh, Vi ctor 282 Hutchinson, L. 235 Hutchinson, Rick 196 Hutchison, George 285 Hutchison, Mary 277 Huyck, Jim 205 Hyde, David 240 lannucci, Ray Imber, Lawrence 280 258, 357 Ingalls, Linda 204, 380 Ingalls, Margaret 380 Ingley, Fred 206, 279 Inman, Paul 279 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 229 Irish, Marian 174 Irrgang, Mary 368 Irvine, Phillip 280 Irwin, John 270 Isaly, Karen 242 Isaly, S. Kay 242, 348 Isler, Ann 104, 263 Jackman, Joanne 201 Jackson, Sarah 380 Jacobson, Elsa 195, 368 Jocquot, Jerry 28 2 James, Don 57 James, Mary 264 Jomi son, F. 188, 297 Jamei son, John 285, 357 Jarretl, Link 196 Jarriel, Jimmy 185 Jaus, Hal 285 Jemi son, J ack 253 Jennewine, Jane 380 Jenkins, Betty 211 Jenkins, Ronald 258 Jenks, Patricia 236 Jennings, Michael 240 Jensen, Carolyn 195, 201, 397 Jensen, Marilyn 26 3 Jerome, Edmund 181 Jessup, Jerry 368 Joel, Madge 251 Joel, Richard 175, 177, 189 Johannes, Dana 282, 368 Johancsik, Julianne 231 Johansen, Arne 207 Johansen, Wayne 267 Johns, Frederick 207 Johnson, Carlene 235 Johnson, Carlton 207 Johnson, Craig 285 Johnson, Edger 270, 381 Johnson, Ed 107 Johnson, Elizabeth 274 Johnson, J . A. 381 Johnson, Leigh 357 Johnson, Leigh 107, 108 Johnson, Marilyn 277 Johnson, Marilyn 198 Johnson, Nedra 198, 274 Johnson, R. G. 205 Johnson, Richard 240 94 Johnston, Crawford 55, 285 Johnston, Donald 253 Johnston, Felix 289, 368 Johnston, James Jr. 114 280, 368 Jones, Andrea 236 Jones, Charita 231, 381 Jones, Charlotte 242, 274 Jones, Donald 280 Jones, Dorothy 105, 381 Jones, Evelyn 194 Jones, Faye 381 Jones, Hilda 123, 186, 248 Jones, James 207 Jones, James III 1 17, 183, 213, 28 2 Jones, Jim 273 Jones, John 282 Jones, Joyce 254 Jones, Joyce H. 273 Jones, Lola 389 Jones, Mary 286, 381 Jones, Miriam 235 Jones, Nancy 195, 238 Jones, Nick 381 Jones, Ron 113, 348 Jones, Sondro 381 Jones, Terrie 175 Jones, Wi 1 li am 368 Jordan, Carolyn 254, 394 Jordan, Dorothy 242 Joyner, Rena 236, 401 Judd, Jacqueline 381 JUDICIARY 117 Julius, Marc 174, 228, 299, 357 JUNIOR COUNSELORS 119 Justi, Dennis 267 K Kadel, Richard 213 Kader, Sandra 263 Kaeslin, Richard 258 Kager, John J. 381 K ahn, Dana 297 Kaleel, Ray 357 Kaleel, Frances 381 Kallaher, Linda 297 K amini s, Bobbi e 119, 212 242 Kane, Barbara 48, 263 Kane, Deborah 231 Kaney, Jonathan 280 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 211 Karantines, Nick 191, 368 Karbal, Thomas 185 Kare, Richard 150 Karton, Simon 188, 294 Kasha, Michael 52, 174, 176 Kates, James 357 Kath, Bette 200, 242 Kazoros, Susan 357 Keel, Laura 263 Keener, Betty 381 Kehler, Bernard 269 Kehn, Virginia 274, 358 Keifer, Patricia 238 Keith, Joyce 381 Kell, E. 286 Kelley, Helen 297 Kelley, Linda 242 Kelley, Mary 277 Kelley, Mike 108 Kel logg, Winthrop 174 Kelsey, Diana 211 Kemman, C. 178 Kempson, Barry 267 Kendall, Ann 212, 235 Kenemufh, Beverly 204 358 Kenman, C. 177 Kenna, Murray 35 Kennedy, Elizabeth 401 Kennedy, Roger 150 151 Kennon, C. L. 196 Kent, Mrs. Thyra 294 Kerns, Tim 298 Kershan, Kay 262 Ketzie, James 368 Kickliter, Lucy 248 Kickliter, Patrick 240 Kidd, William 285 Kidwell, Gary 253 Kiem, Betty 381 Kier, Ralph 368 Killebrew, Ann 274 Ki 1 1 ian, Joyce 114 Killian, Katherine 186, 206, 242 Ki 1 1 i an, Lewi s 174, 175 Killinger, Dr. George 198, 200 Kimbrell, James 368 Kimorough, Virginia 206, 235 Kinard, Joe 204 Kinderman, Keith 61 , 66 King, Thomas 258 K ing, Conni e 242 King, Helen 238 King, John 282 King, Mary 186, 235 King, P. 273 King, Richard 358 King, Stanley 279 Kinney, Mary 114, 242 Kinsleep, E. G. 256 Kirby, Mrs. Mary 264 Kirk, Robert 368 Kirk wood, George 207 Kirtley, Robert 289 Kittendorf, Delmar 188 Klepp, Beverly 206, 248 Klinck, Dianne 110, 111, 179, 250 251, 368 Kline, Carol 245 Klisch, Karen 381 Kmetz, Andrea 263 Knight, James 291, 358 Knight, Michael 211 Knight, Portia 201, 397 Knighton, Ruth 280 Knos, Kerstin 381 Knowles, Ruth 397 Knutsen, Alan 267 Kobre, Dr. Sidney 110 Kohleiz, Patricia 397 Kohlman, Dottie 43, 94, 248 Kohnen, John Jr. 247 Kolvig, Sandra 201, 397 Koon, Curtis 289 Koonce, Isabel 358 Koos, Sarah 240 Koper, Theodore 240, 368 Korst, Ernest 258 Koss, Walter 174 Kovalsik, Ann 236 Kowals, Tony 142, 145, 298 Kraft, Herb 285, 368 Krajewski, David 280 Kramer, Luther 207 Krause, Jacquelin Krousmonn, George Kreimer, H. Kress, Kathleen Kretzschmar, Nancy Kromhout, Robert Kropp, Nancy Krug, Dave Kruger, Doug Kucsma, Celi a Kuentz, Beverly Kuersteiner, Karl Kuhn, Mary Kulp, Richard Kulp, William Kunas, Fred Kurvin, Robert Kutz, Alan 358 289 174 263, 389 381 175 204 211 142, 143 263 381 175, 391 358 207 381 294 291,358 199 Laoat, Davi d Lobelia, Charles Lacayo, Maria Lacoyo, Sue Lader, William Lair, Bonnilu Lairsey, Bi 1 1 Lake, Georgia Lamb, Eleanor Lamb, Kay LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambert, John Lanahan, Dennis Land, Henry Jr. 228, Landau, Charles Landers, Barbara Lane, Cynthia Lane, Joseph Lane, Margaret Lane, Patricio Lange, Bonnie Longford, Carolyn Longford, Jimmie 174, 176, Lankford, James Jr. Longford, Katherine Longley, Charles Largent, Helen La Roche, Josephine Loseau, Peter L-a Stinger, S. T. Latham, Linda Latham, Rocky Lottimer, Barbara 194, Laudensloger, Kristin Lawrence, David Lawrence, Patricia 176, Lawrence, William Lawson, Elizabeth Layne, Eva Lozarro, Anthony Lavit, Ann LeBoron, Susan LeBI one. Mi chael Ledford, Mary Ledyord, Georgia Lee, Causey Lee, Dave Lee, Ed Lee, Linda Lee, M. Lee, Sylvia Leeger, Robin Leever, David Lefabvre, Nancy Leffler, John Legg, William LeGote, Beth Ann Lehtinen, Douglas Leigh, Robert Lembo, Frank Lenahon, Dona Leonard, Dona Leonard, Donald Leonard, Donald W. Leonard, M. Lester, Robert Lettiere, Dominic LeVan, Dona Levin, llene Levitt, Norman Lewis, Felicia Lewi s, Kay Lewi s, Lyndol Lewi s, Sandy Lewis, Wade Lewitt, Allan Lienau, Dianne 142, 101, 230, 174, 102, 121, 282 368 175 256 207,299 206 207 256 232 206 268 253 114, 285 280, 401 285, 368 175 260 273 264, 381 260 242 123, 263 179, 261 260, 348 279 245, 358 196 212, 394 286 207, 358 175 123, 231 298 251, 381 264 289 179, 263 358 144, 278 186 188 369, 253 211 254 253 381 107, 264 240 151 185 251 231, 381 231, 194 208, 358 253 119, 260 174 358 110, 119 179, 277 285 37 207 118, 277 389 247 196, 280 231 207 369 251 212 299 126 55, 297 240 186 369 299 119, 198 Liles, Rutledge Linden, Robert Linden, Susan Lindsey, J . Linscott, Billie Lippert, Carol Lippincott, Kenneth Jr Lisenby, Ralph Lister, Benny Little, Patsy Littleton, Danette Litwhiler, Don Livingston, Barbara Livingston, Judy Livingston, Morcio Lloyd, Susan Loftin, Jim Logan, Kit Lohmann, Pete Long, Charles Long, Clyde Long, Curtiss Long, Julia Long, Mi chael Long, Richard Longwell, Alan Lopez, Irene Lord, Dolores Lord, Dorothy Lou Loucks, Judy Loui s, CI ai re Love, Richard Lovelace, Johnny Lowe, Clowney Lowe, Diane Lowe, Judith Lowe, Kothy Lubinsky, Terry Lucas, Glenn Luck, Carol Lucke, Ucola Lucy, Paula Ludwi g, Robert Liull, David Luna, Linda Lund, Thomas Lundole, Mary Lundgreen, Betty Lundgren, Betty Ann Lunn, Ri I ey Luten, John Luten, William Luther, Stephen Lutrick, Charles Lutz, William Lyman, Carole Lynch, John Jr. Lynes, Sy I vi a Lynn, Marsha Lynn, Sara Lyons, Denni s Lyons, James 242, 196, 118, 282 385 242 274 201 105 280, 369 285 279 211, 238 212 269, 358 232, 389 245 235 267, 358 67, 270 119 196 270, 369 369 196 180 189, 253 207 207 236 260 119 117, 297 286 259 285 267 199 236 236 273 369 43, 286 206, 254 251 247 28 2 114, 254 285 205, 238 194 231, 389 270 269 269 259 213 247 256 279 211 262 274 150 270 M MocArthur, Mary 105, 206, 235 MacDonell, Joseph 369 Mackin, Sara 194, 195, 286 MocMillin, Charles 280 MacMillan, Lynn 248 MacNeill, Judy 262 Macon, Robert 270 369 MacPhee, Donald 191 369 MocReynolds, Lyn 254 Madill, Judy 235 Mogness, Donald 185 Mahoney, Toni 199, 251 Mai da, Dorothy 358 Maifeld, Judy 358 Maksi, Carolyn 382 Malakoff, Diane 358 Malbon, Joice 260 Malles, Ed 207, 213 Molloy, Josephine 232 Moloney, Sharon 382 Malyk, Robert 207 Mancha, Vaughn 34, 57 Mangum, Katharine 260 Manis, Merilee 186, 274 Mann, Cleveland 382 Manni, Linda 254 Manson, Jeffrey 291 Manson, Rosemary 277 Marchetta, B everly 175 Marcotte, Fronci s 291 Marghella, Margarie 231 Margulies, Alan 299 Marion, Linda 277, 358 Marks, Nancy 248 Maroney, Patricia 238 Marotti, Robert 289 Marotto, Normo 238 , 397 Marotte, Kay 248 Marsden, Ann 238 Marsh, Horace 211 , 259 Marshall, Alice 104, 114, 119 , 186 248 Marshall, Joseph 358 Marshall, Nelson 266 Marshall, Odette 286 Marshall, Ronald 253 Martin, Christine 211 Martin, Cynthia 262 Martin, Frances 382 Martin, Helen 382 Martin, John 185 Martin, Joseph 259 Martin, Joy 236 Martin, Martha 254 , 369 Martin, Sally 251 Martin, Sara 245 Martin, Russell 369 Martin, Wayne 185 Martin, Wilson 280 Martindale, Walter 240 Marx, Ted 198 Mason, Mitzie 260 Massey, Jim 270 Mastry, Valerie 382 Mathews, Claudia 238, 382 Mathews, Dallas 125 Mathias, Gayle 186 Mathis, Bettye 389 Mathis, Jackie 113, 115, 126 245 Mathis, Linda 358 Mathison, Donita 236 Mathison, Sandra 382 Matthews, Frank 280 Matthews, Marilyn 104, 119 186 251 Matthews, Nancy 180 Mauger, Sue 186, 206, 231 Maury, Sue 382 Maxwell, Earl Jr. 213 Maxwell, Genie 297 May, Arlene 299 May, Barbara 186, 235 May, Sharon 264 May, Robert 382 Maynard, Donald 269 Mayne, Glenn 280 Mays, Diane 126, 245 McAfee, Robert 253 McAllister, Donna 174 McArthur, Charles 175 McBrown, William 369 McBride, Clyde 253 McCall, Lou 264 McCallistor, Louise 382 McCal lum, Leslie 247 McCampbell, Mary 206, 238, 358 McCarty, Barbara McCarthy, Carolyn 198 382 McCarthy, Emilee 245 McCarthy, Eugene 289 McCarthy, Karen 109 McCarthy, Nancy 390 McCarty, Mary 201 McCauley, Linda 382 McClaron, Charlette 206 McClaren, W. 194, 211, 282, 295 McCleod, A. 179 McClure, Mary 205 McClure, E. Kay McCollum, Edith 206, 231 36 McCord, John 394 McCormi ck, G. 178 McCotter, John 358 McCoy, Sherry 201 McCracken, Judy 202, 211, 358 McCranie, James 240 McCrory, John 289, 358 McCul lough, Barry 207 McDaniel, Bonnie 245 McDaniel, Georgia 383 McDaniel, Jerome 285 McDaniel, Gerri 187, 235 McDaniel, James 298 McDermott, Douglas 383 McDonald, Anna 383 McDonald, Barbara 248 McDonald, J. 281 McDonald, Jimmy 383 McDonald, Roger 55 McDonald, Terrance 187 McDonald, Tommy 291 McDowell, Gene 58, 62, 114, 178 196 McDowell, Judy 264 McDowel 1, Marian 263 McEwan, Chris 183, 259 McEwan, Martie 200, 245, 400 McFarlane, Susie 188, 297 McGaw, Mimi 206, 264 McGehee, Jefferson 267 McGlasson, Christine 274 McGowan, Bubba 57 McGrow, Judy 200 McGraw, Judith 383 McGregor, Randi a 195 McGuire, Michael 253 McQuirt, Linda 206 , 297 Mcintosh, Harry 358 Mclntyre, Pat 201 McKeithen, Lex 267 McKenna, Diane 242 McKenna, Merry 194 McKensie, Dale 67 , 196 McKnight, Priscilla 119 McKnight, Virginia 201 McLain, Marion 401 McLauchlin, ' Bunnye 383 McLaughlin, James 294 McLaurine, Jane 119 232 McLean, J. C. 248 McLeod, Anita 251 McLeod, Margaret 260 383 McLeod, Susan 256 McMaken, Terry 254 McMillain, Nancy 235 McMillian, Nancy 260 McMurray, Kathryn 186 248 McNair, Carol 263 McNally, John 285 McNease, Y. C. 383 McNeil, Carolyn 175, 383 McNeill, David 267 McNeilly, Gregory 181 McNevin, Sue 263 McQuady, K aren 242 McQueen, John 281 McVoy, Ross 113, 116 177 178 259 ,348 358 McWilliams, Ralph 174 175 Mead, Sherill 188, 256 369 Meadows, Marie 382 Meadows, Mary 358 Meek, Emma 254 Melnick, Stanley 273 Melton, Ann 231 Melton, Patricia 121, 263 206 179 Melton, Ronald 57 Melvin, Brenda 245 Melvin, Curtis 382 Meng, Ann 248 MEN ' S p. E. MAJORS 196 Mercer, Kay Mercer, William 263 285 Merrell, Marie 358 Merrill, Bobbie 123 Merritt, Joan 264 Merritt, Judy 264 Merting, John 1 1 4, 181, 269 Messer, Charles 196, 270 Messer, Elizabeth 382 Meyer, Ken 57 Meyers, Nancy 264 Michael, Dori s 286 Mi chael, Lyndol 287 Mielnikowski, Robert 150 Miklos, Marilyn 180, 260 Milar, George 270 Milburn, George 369 Mi 1 ler, Ansi 1 289, 369 Miller, Arleen 211 Miller, Barbara 390 Miller, Betty 359 Miller, Claud 359 Miller, George 114, 294 Miller, John 187 Miller, Jon 281 Miller, Julian 267 Miller, Kenneth 175 Miller, Kitty 75, 112, 179, 184, 297 342, 344, 348, 382 Miller, Louise 277 Miller, Matthew 285 Miller, Paul 240, 369 Miller, Patricia 382 Miller, Paula 260 Miller, Ron 183, 282 Miller, Sally 231 Miller, Suzie 277 Miller, Van 205, 236, 237 Millinar, Francine 359 Milling, Glenn 253 Mills, Albert 359 Mi II s, Anna 274 Mills, Carol 231 Mills, Daniel 247, 359 Mills, Jean 382 Millspaugh, Pat 119, 242 Milner, M. 117 Milton, James 279 Milton, Juli an Jr. 259 Milton, Sandra 235 Milwee, Frank 113, 359 Miner, Betty 236, 369 Minnick, Wayne 174 Minter, Charles 240 Minton, Sherry 394 Minus, Paul 34 Missio, Mary 260 Mitchell, Carol 232, 266 Mixon, Dora 277 Moates, Betty 235 Moll, Milton 291 Molla, Cecile 359 Monte, Barbara 43 254 Monte, Joan 254 382 Montebelli, Paulette 390 Montgomery, John 270 Montgomery, Dr. Reid 38 , 110 Moody, Carole 263 Moody, Maxine 359 Moon, Lois 264 Moon, Robert 273 Mooney, Barbara 188 369 Moore, Carol 200 238 401 Moore, Coyle 399 Moore, D. 178 Moore, Edna 297 Moore, James 270 Moore, Julius 207 Moore, Mari lyn Moore, Martha 359 209 Moore, Mary 251 Moore, Virginia 260 382 Moore, Yuill 270 , 348 359 Moron, J ames 294 Moron, Karen 394 Morehouse, Dave 291 Moreland, Elizabeth 235 Morgan, Margaret 382 Morgan, Larry 213 Morgan, Marshall 359 Morgan, Martha 256, 359 Morion, Pauline 390 Mori ci , Sandra 195 Morris, Barbara 394 Morris, Captain Robert 187 Morris, Carolyn 260 Morris, Myrna 54, 206 Morris, William 253 Morris, Winston 183, 259 Morrow, Barbara 245 Morse, Larry 211 MORTAR BOARD 176 MORTIFIED 184 Moshier, Katharine 235 Mosley, Ado 206, 248 Moss, William 191 Motes, Gayle 109, 119 Mould, Marsha 248 Mower, David 369 Moyer, Nelson 207 Muckleroy, James 253 Mueller, Donna 260 Mugge, Georgia 297 Muir, Wayne 369 Muley, Michael 257 Muley, Nick 259 Mull, Charlie 111, 286, 369 Mul 1, Di ana 401 Mullally, Jim 142, 143 144, 146 Mulling, Elizabeth 235 Mulling, Virginia 235, 359 Mul li s. Sue 119, 277 Mundy, Jean 205 Munnell, Linda 256 Munroe, Charles 259 Munroe, Chris 263 Murdock, Les 294 Murphy, James 289,369 Murphree, Jennie 245 Murphy, Mike 211 Murphy, Tom 289 Murray, Don 289 Murray, Kenneth 369 Murray, Madelon 359 Murray, Jaija 212, 394 Murray, Margaret 236 Murray, Robert Murrell, Mary 259, 359 206, 263 Musante, Paul 279, 401 MUSIC THERAPY CLUB 212 Mussler, Cheryl 245 Myers, John 240 Myrick, Sandra 122, 208, 369 N Nogler, Lewis 359 Nance, Renon 394 Nast, Robert 28 2 Nation, W. 177 Naugle, Claudia 359 Naviaux, Jean 254 Neal, Susan 245 Nealing, Judith 277 Neel, J. A. 231 Neel, Peggy 119, 277 Neese, Peggy 277 Neggers, Georgi a 174, 175 Neggers, Joe 174 Neighbors, Frances 235 Neilson, Florolee 238 , 383 Nelson, Betty 247 Nelson, Kenneth 213 Nelson, Modra 242 Nelson, R. 240 Netterfield, Peggy 199 Newmann, Mickie 114 235 Newman, C. 359 Newman, Janet 254 Newman, James 281 Newman, James 281 Newsome, Walter 383 Newton, Ginny 188, 232, 369 Newton, Jane 212, 394 Ni chol s, Gordon 269 Nichol, Richard 185 Nicholson, Lawrence 365 Nimkoff, Meyer 174 Nisbet, Sara 188, 369 Nix, Don 207 Nixon, James 273 Noel, Ewell 378 Noel, Melody 383 Nolan, Winston Jr. 253 Nomina, Carol 256 Noppenberg, John 285 Norman, Barbara 176, 179, 274, 342 344, 348, 383 Norman, Jean 297 Norman, Ralph 60 Norris, Dorothy 1 18, 236, 383 Norris, Frances 370 Norris, Gayle 188 Norteman, Margaret 383 Norton, Alfred 259, 359 Norton, Linda 383 Norton, Paul Jr. 291 Norton, Trudy 201 Norwood, Jessi ca 201 Nothel, Audrey 297 Novak, M. 286 Nowlin, Wendie 236 Nugent, Jeff 181 Nuss, Philip 370 Qberholtzer, John 0 ' Berry, Betty 119, O ' Berry, Mary 116, 248, Ochipa, Ronald O ' Connor, Janice O ' Connell, Phillip 240, O ' Conner, Jerry O ' Dea, Lawrence Jr. Odeneal, B. Odom, Wallace O ' Donnell, Edward O ' Donnell, Robert Odum, Michael 185, Oelschlager, Victor OFF CAMPUS COURT Oglesby, R. S. Oglesby, R. R. O ' Grady, Gail 256, O ' Hare, Barbara Ojala, Joyce 186, O ' Kelley, John O ' Kelley, Marion 259, 01 in, Jenny Olive, Joy Oliver, Linda Oliver, Robert 01 sen, Stephen Olson, Nancy 1 19, Oltyon, Andrew OMICRON DELTA KAPPA O ' Neill, Barbara Orr, David Ortagus, Trina Orth, Malsha Orum, Anne O ' Shields, John Osmond, Marie Steen, Reuben Oven, Elinor Overcash, Garnett Overman, Richard Overst reet, Michael Overton, John Owenby, Ermine Owens, Dennis Owens, Ella Owens, John 119, 2J1, 114, 119, 180, 238, 174 251 . 390 281 383 370 200 247 151 291 289 187 187 174 118 370 34 359 383 297 259 370 390 274 286 259 196 274 298 177 235 279 262 242 260 267 175 207 245 397 282 279 240 370 240 390 270 Padgett, Jane Padgett, Robert Padgett, Robin Page, Annette Page, Bette Page, Merril I Page, Perry 192, Palmateer, Ber tha Palmer, Corol Palmer, Jimmy Palmyra, Nancy Paluzzi, Nancy 236, PANHELLENIC Paredes, Victor Parham, Carolyn Parham, Ronald 195, Parise, Sara 236, Parish, Odell Parish, Yvonne Park, Raiburn Parker, Bob Parker, Daisy Parker, Emily ParkeY, Francis Parker, George Parker, June Parker, Michael Parker, P. Gail 297, Parker, Paul Parker, Penny Parker, Robin Parker, Walter Parrish, Deborah Parrish, J. D. Parri sh, Patri ck Parrish, Sidney Parson, Nancy Parson, Nickie Parsons, John 1 50, Parsons, Malcolm 174, Parsons, Richard Partelow, Edword Partney, Glenda Pasteur, Jean Pasto, Margaret Pastor, Hope Pates, Anne 174, Patten, Barba.o Patten, Bonnie 206, Patten, Judy Patterson, Barbara 211, Patterson, Margaret Patton, Judy Paul son, Patri cia Paulson, David Pavesic, David Payne, Jim 142, Payne, Douglas Payne, Lucinda Payraud, Beth Peale, Kenneth Pearce, Patsy Pearce, Patricia Pearce, Pattie Pearce, Phil Peovy, Suzanne Peerson, Dorine Pelham, Donna Pendleton, Tatum Penkava, William Penland, Jane Penny, Tecumseh Pepper, Lois 245, Pepper, Tommy 1 42, 196, Perez, Joe Perkins, Robert Perloff, Kay Perry, E. Perry, Ernest Perry, William Perry, Jessica PERSHING RIFLES Person, Sara Pesto, Diane 254, Peters, Carol Peters, Cynthia 206, Peters, Susan Peterson, Bill Peterson, Mary Peterson, Mary G. Peterson, Mary Peterson, V. Elizabeth 189, 390, Petit, Marilynn Petway, Mary 104, 186, Petway, Nancy Pfannenbecker, Chris 119, Pfeiffer, Fred Pharis, Donald Pharr, Ann 119, 206, Pharr, Dana 117, PHI ALPHA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI CHI THETA PHI DELTA PHI PHI ETA SIGMA 383 282 298 201 359 262 370 209 248 249 236 383 226 185 286 253 383 196 390 194 205 174 383 282 181 383 174 383 259 206 359 282 359 294 370 370 238 205 151 175 285 273 251 277 238 205 175 383 232 55 236 251 260 256 253 281 145 294 248 105 204 262 298 264 104 260 232 274 232 191 262 370 390 289 253 281 235 359 259 259 235 185 256 383 232 262 232 57 198 297 231 231 194 238 206 251 236 291 205 277 277 200 174 188 204 181 Phifer, Gregg PHI KAPPA PHI PHI KAPPA TAU Phillips, Bobbi Phillips, Fran Phillips, Linda Phillips, Lucy Phi I lips, Peggy Philo, Dave PHI MU Pickett, Gaines Pierce, Barbara Pierce, Carmie Pierce, Martha Pierce, Mary Pierson, Bruce Pierson, Suzanne Pietro, Mike Pigott, Park Pippin, Patri ci a Pindat, Vencent Pinida, Joseph Piper, Lynette Pipkins, Marie Pittman, Gail Pittman, Walter Pitts, Earl Planes, Maria Planes, William Plana, Julie Plancon, Rita Plant, J. Piatt, Jackie Plecker, Iris Plumb, Ralph Plunket, Rosemary Plunkett, Robert Poli, David Polk, Clark Pollard, Lynn Pope, Donna Pope, Kathy Pope, Sarah Poplin, William Porter, Charles Porter, Jerry Porter, Lyndon Poscover, Catheryne Pou, Carol Powell, Dawn Powell, George 228, 270, Powell, Katherine Powel I, Penelope Powel I, Ri chard Powell, Sharon 105, 189, Prater, Gladstone Pratt, Chester Preonas, Demetri Prescott, John Preston, James Preston, Josephine Preston, Norman Price, James Price, Leonard Price, Linda Priede, Nelson Prince, Gail Principe, Gilbert Prinett, Mary Prinzi, Tony Prisk, Dennis Pritchard, Carolyn Prichelt, Ed Proctor, Julian Proctor, Rod Proscia, Carole Protsman, Marianne Prussiano, Corrine Puckett, Pamela Pugh, Griffith Purdy, Michele Pursley, Charles Putnam, Martha Putz, Diane Pyko, Bodo Pyykko, Risto 183, 119, 142, 175 175- 272, 273 206 251 180 231 264, 383 150, 151 274 210, 294 359 258 245 245 291, 370 232 259 370 394 257 383 238 198 254 211 294, 370 277 285 384 401 177 206 384 360 254, 360 274 273 253 208 206 262 401 394 267 269 259, 401 231, 384 256 384 271, 370 232 242 213 297, 390 269 360 291 253 107, 384 245 267 259 360 206 253 384 279, 360 119 253 285 390 183, 270 233, 283 257 360 231 121, 274 384 no 236 294 212, 251 360 360 144, 147 Q Quails, Elizabeth Quarles, John Quayle, Bruce Quinn, Barbara Quinn, Jan 251 187 142, 143, 147 297 297, 360 Rabon, John 370 Rabun, P. 274 Rackleff, Robert 291 RACQUETTES 197 Raduenzel, R. 294 Raehn, Hank 285 Raines, D. L. 269 Raines, Robert 285 Rainey, R. 370 RALLY COMMITTEE 210 Rambo, Carolyn 232, 256 Ramer, Rebecca 248 Ramsey, James 174 Ranee, J. 240 Randall, Mary 238 Randel, Janet 175 Rangeley, John 270 Rankin, Kay 195, 232 Ratteree, Boots 107 Rawls, Carolina 126, 194, 231 Ray, Grace 384 Ray, Wenda 248 Rayburn, Joy 384 Ray fi el d, Jimmy 108 Rayner, Erica 251 Read, Barbara 297 Read, Marnie 264, 265 Ready, Gene 196 Ream, Sally 180 Reaver, J. 174 Rebecca, Rosann 236 RECREATION CLUB 205 Redderson, Lorraine 204, 384 Redifer, Jeannine 262, 360 Reed, Gayla 238 Reed, Jo 206 Reed, Linda 297 Reed, R. E. 401 Reeder, Sylvia 238 Rees, M. 286 Reese, Brucie 119, 120, 198 Reese, Sandra 260 Reese, S. 274 Reeves, Dale 384 Reeves, M. F. 231 Reeves, Walter _ 253 Register, J. 117 Register, Patrick 207 Rehbein, Donna 360 Reid, C. 274 Reid, Edward 291, 384 Reid, Justus 114, 298 Reid, Kelley 116, 177, 178 Reiff, J. 240 Rei ley, Sandra 297 Reinking, John 253 Reida, D. 294 360 Relyea, Kenneth 228, 273 Renaud, Jean 238 Render, Susan 251 Renfroe, Barbara 297 Renfroe, Carole 114 242 Rennella, Ernest 187, 370 Renner, Gerald 370 Rentz, Charles Jr. 247 Reus, C. 247 Reynolds, J. 174, 177, 282, 350 Reynolds, Katharine 2 45 Revell, Elton 270 Rhoades, Susie 101, 211 Rice, Linda 242, 384 Rich, Barbara 113, 174, 176, 177 277, 342, 345, 349, 360 Rich, Norma 280 Richards, R. 289 Ri chords, Tom 196 Richards, T. 269 Richards, Walter 177, 360 Richardson, Gail 206 Richardson, Madge 118, 200, 262 401 Richardson, Priscilla 201 Richason, Wilhelmene 254 360 Richmond, Ronald 285 Ri ck, Margaret 194 Rick, S. 370 Rickett, Robin 277, 384 Ricketts, Dole 196 Riddle, Judy 278 384 Ridgeway, Lynn 236 Ridlehoover, A. 294 Riechmann, T. 240 Rief, Charles 307, 360 Riley, Linda 2?1 Ri emeuschnei der, Rodney 253 Ringers, Douglas 360 Riordan, Joan 242 Ritchie, Donald 370 Ritorta, Catherine 384 Rivard, Francis 370 Rivard. Judy 263 Rivkind. Daniel 181 Rivkind, Les 181, 183 Rix, Philip 281 Rizza, Jo-Beth 384 Roach, Linda 238 Roach, Myra Roach, Sheila 245, 390 260 Roback, Thomas 289, 360 Roberts, Betty 262 Roberts, Carolyn 260 Roberts, Dick 177, 196 Roberts, Janet 286 Roberts, Helen 198 Roberts, Herbert 360 Roberts, John 61 Roberts, Judy 201 Roberts, Marion 69 Roberts, Martha 236 Roberts, Mary 232 Roberts, Phyllis 238 Roberts, Richard 282 Roberts, Robin 259 Roberts, R. W. 294 Roberts, Sue 242 Robertson, Ann 384 Robertson, Linda 263 Robertson, Steve 291 Robertson, Terri 245, 360 Robertson, Terry 384 Robinson, B. 240 Robinson, Chuck 66, 196 Robi nson, J. 267, 270 Robinson, J. 245 Robinson, M. 286 Robinson, Robert 285 Robinson, Ronald 370 Robinson, T. 267 Robinson, Sarah 227 Rockwell, Ramon 370 Rodebaugh, Janet 206, 251 Rodery, Joe 370 Rodgers, Joe 1 1 6, 178, 188, 270 Rodgers, Lester 370 Rodgers, Sharon 200 Rodriquez, Delia 180, 195 Rogers, Andrew 228, 298 Rogers, Cora 270 Rogers, Diane 370 Rogers, Glover 175 Rogers, L. 269 Rogers, Sharon 235 Rogers, William 174 Roles, Alan 142, 143, 144, 298 Rollings, Evan 370 Ronan, Prudy 248 Root, Thomas 282 Roth, E. 289 Rose, Judith 384 Rose, Prewitt 240, 360 Rosenberg, Jack 371 Rosedale, Richard 270 Rosenberg, N. 273 Rosenbloom, S. 299 Rosenkoetter, Lynne 232 Rosholt, Kris 186, 274, 360 Rosin, S. 299 Ross, David 291 Ross, Richard 151, 247, 371 Ross, Sal ly 242 Rosser, Sandra 238 Rosser, Sylvia 211, 238 Rossi, A. 276 ROTC 86 Roth, Emile 174 Routt, Gloria 397 Rovetta, Charles 177, 363 Row, Rita 384 Roy, Helen 235, 401 Rozhon, Viretta 43 Rudge, Donna 245 Ruesch, M. 286 Rush, Anne 251 Rush, Orwin 37 Rush, Sherry 298 Rusian, Carol 119, 194, 195 Russ, Kay 43, 206 Russel, Patricia 245 Russell, Edwin 192, 371 Russel 1, Harry 213 Ruth, Ellen 360 Rutland, Rosemary 264 Ruy le, Jani e 102, 200 Ryan, Jeanne 175 Ryll, Frank Jr. 114, 281 Sackhoff, Carolyn Salamone, Richard Salgado, Fred Salisbury, Robert Saltsman, John Salzberg, Barney Salzmann, Richard Samek, Dan Sample, Dianne 211 279 100, 279, 371 185 207 200 294 267, 371 360 Sanborn, Kathleen 119, Sanchez, David Sanders, Brenda 235, Sanders, Jim Sanders, Joanne 201, Sanders, Richard Sanders, Vernon 228, 269, Sandlin, Robin Sankey, Richard Sansom, John 192, Sapienza, Dunnovan Sapin, Ni ck Sauer, Jean 114, 179, 242, 349, Sauer, Pat 114, Sauls, Martha Sauls, Norman Sauls, Ronald 259, Saunders, Vera Savidge, Linda Saxon, Sandra Sayward, Jil SCABBARD AND BLADE Scarboro, William Scarlett, Donald Sceals, Grady 205, Schaekel, Rose Schafer, Stephen Schaffner, John 99, 110, Schank, J. Schanzenback, Ernest 294, Schaughnessy, K. Scherer, Suzanne Schesinger, Michele Schey, Carol Schimmel, Beverly 184, 194, Schink, Susan Schleich, Howard Schloss, Ann 277, 289, Schmidt, Carolyn 277, Schmidt, Charles Schmidt, Robert Schmi tt, Martha Schmucky, Martin Schnouss, Carolyn Schoditsch, Richard SCHOLARSHIP HOUSES Schroeder, Bill Schroeder, Raymond Schuck, Richard Schuff, Janet 119, 204, Schultz, George Scoggins, James Scott, Barbara Seago, John Seal e, Thomas Sears, Patricia Seavey, Whitney Seaward, James Seaward, Robert Sedmera, Linda Segrest, Charlene Segrest, Susan Self, Bob 177, 178, 342, 345, Seligman, Arnold Sellers, Jon Selph, Fred 213, Sena, Russell Serio, Fr ed Sewell, Rency Seymour, Angela Seymour, Judith Shamas, Edward Shanahan, Marilyn Shannon, Lemuel 211, Sharer, Larry Sharp, Ben 99, 279 Sharp, John Sharpe, Ervin Jr. 253, Sharrock, Janet Shave, Shirley 274, 275, Shaw, Donna Shaw, Edith Shaw, Grahamjil Shaw, Lydia Shaw, Mabel Shaw, Patricia Shaw, Roderick 33, Shea, George 185, Shearer, Pamela Sheen, Barbara Sheffield, Janice 235, Shekell, Lawrence Sheldon, Fred Sheley, Mike 228, 240, 241, Shellman, Mike Shelton, Wilford Shepard, L. Shepherd, Dorothy Shepherd, Foster Shepherd, Steve Sheppard, William 113, Sheridan, Joe Sherman, Roger 189, 371, Shields, Jane 242 384 384 114 256 281 371 390 187 371 371 294 384 242 384 269 384 231 254 248 264 187 207 240 360 123 198 384 294 371 385 385 206 385 231 371 263 281 371 385 125 298 385 253 242 281 126 196 294 279 254 360 291 174 269 273 254 279 282 285 251 119 245 249 360 294 207 394 394 279 267 274 204 291 254 247 259 360 175 371 235 390 242 238 213 397 238 361 177 187 260 361 371 253 207 361 185 174 245 385 247 291 282 285 207 286 Shiplett, Barbara Shi pman, Sandra Shippey, Martha Shirah, Alva Shivers, Carol Shoemaker, George Shores, Sharon Shores, Veni I a Short, Robert 174, Short, William Shortz, Roger Shrewsbury, Douglas 273, Shrewsbury, Gerald Shriner, V. Shuler, Jule Shulman, Sanford Shumaker, Ann Shuman, Susan Sumpert, Willi am Shumpert, Willi am SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA DELTA PI Silkebakken, Dennis Sills, Rebecca Silvangik, Chick Simmons, Jack Simmons, Sallie Simpson, Barbara 286, Simpson, Jackie Simpson, Peggy Simpson, Ronald Simpson, Sandee 186, Simpson, Sandy Sims, Paul Sims, James Sindon, Nancy 116, 176, 179, 342, 345, 349, Singletary, Marcella Singleton, E. Sinnen, RamonaDee 262, Sisco, Thomasll 114, Sisk, Greg Siodin, Bonnie Skalko, Ann Skelton, Eva 277, Skipper, Dora Skretting, J. Slappey, J. Slattery, Brendan Slaughter, Susan Slaughter, William Slavin, Betty Slay, Steve Slaydin, Reville 112, 179, 184, Slicker, Tom Sliney, David Slocum, Richard Slosek, Carol Slosek, Sandra Sluder, Donald Sn all, Tiffany Smoltz, Jo Ann 179, Smart, Bill Smothers, Fairfax ley, Fran th, Arthur th, Barbara th, Carol th, Carol J. th. Dale th, David th, F. th. Flora th, George, th, Hal th, Horace th, Jean th, Jerry th, John th, John W. th, Johnny 212, 297, 208, 200, 142, 145, 112, th, Joseph th, Linda th, Marcia Nancy Nathaniel Norma Richard Sally Sandra th, Sara th, Stephen th, Velma th, Vernon th, Walter th, William SMOKE SIGNALS Smyth, Susan Snedeker, Clifford Snedeker, Virginia Snover, Kurt Snuggs, William Snyder, Hallie 206, 183, 294, 295, 115, 177, 285, 232, 233, 200, 385 385 256 371 201 291 236 174 175 371 269 385 273 385 206 299 211 242 207 207 283 212 203 211 361 196 142 105 361 297 251 298 286 208 291 282 297 361 256 385 361 247 207 212 236 371 175 174 256 185 277 267 236 196 245 361 196 269 294 263 263 259 238 394 100 263 211 213 248 205 242 147 253 401 254 361 228 282 390 253 259 371 178 349 253 232 361 361 361 277 291 205 277 274 213 247 385 259 385 106 198 371 242 174 247 232 SOCIAL WELFARE CLUB SOCIETY OF HOSTS Soden, Sharon Soler, Mary Solomon, Dale Sommers, Barbara Soneson, Nals Soper, Robert Sopher, Robert SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Sorin, Marilyn Sose, Dave Southworth, Gary Southworth, Gaife Southworth, Sarah Southworth, S. Souder, James Spalding, Ron Sparkman, Richard Sparkman, Simeon Jr. Sparkman, Tim Sparkman, Walter Sparks, Linda Sparks, Sally Spaugh, Linda Spear, Patricia Speed, Mary Speed, Patricia Speight, Pamela Speir, Robert Spence, Kathy Spencer, Mary Spencer, Sandra Spengler, Donna Spiczak, Paula Spiecker, Mary Spies, Nancy Spooner, Cora Spooner, Edith Spoto, Lucy Spradling, Helen Sprott, Wi 1 1 i am Sproull, Lucy Sprung, Beverly Sprouu, John Squire, Steven Srygley, Sara Stafford, Ned Stalcup, Patricia Stallings, Larry St. Amont, Anne Stongland, Bill Stanleigh, Lynn Stanley, Elaine Stanley, J. Stanley, Virginia Stonsfield, John Stanton, Claire Starr, Sharon Staten, Sandra Stearns, Ellen Steele, Anita Steel, Barbara Steel, Paul Stegemann, Charles Steiger, Jerry Steiner, Marty 228 Stein, Walter Stephens, Beau Stephens, Charles Stephens, Linda Stephens, Margaret Stevens, Hazel Stevens, J immi e Stevens, Rebecca Stevenson, Jay Stewart, Barbara Stewart, Gabe Stewart, Joan Stewart, Penelope Stewart, Ronald Stewart, Sharon Stewart, Sue 201, 294, 294, 289, 266, 260, 270, 201, 277 206, 89, 95, 285, 126, 186, 206, 195, 279, 286, 107, 123, 278, 242, :kler, W. Stickney, Clyde Stillwell, Dora Stirton, Donna Stivers, Kenneth Stockhouseh, Mary Stoddard, John Stoker, Lois Stokes, Carole Stokes, Clyda Stokes, Emmett Jr. Stokes, Jeannie Stone, Charles Stone, Clai re Stone, Mary Stone, Mode Stone, Paulette Stoney, George Stops, Mike Storrar, Sawdi Storrie, Carl Stout, Sandra Strand, Mary 119, 120, 175, 198 190 231 238 298 397 371 371 371 182 205 361 228 267 390 117 371 207 253 291 188 259 397 264 361 236 231 231 235 294 197 251 390 254 236 277 390 206 236 251 262 361 236 385 285 299 174 267 286 207 119 371 263 194 361 385 204 264 238 232 245 394 236 361 267 196 361 198 270 279 361 286 175 361 251 361 401 281 390 397 371 235 263 175 207 258 242 371 123 282 235 385 251 270 274 279 385 260 373 385 279 207 242 181 267 256 Stratton, Kim 186 Straughn, Carrie 194 Strazik, William 187 Street, Sally 102, 110, 179, 184 189, 349, 371 Streit, Raymond 371 Strickland, Ann 248 Strickland, Eugene 371 Strickland, Fenton 264 Strickland, Mildred 175 Stickler, Sindy 242 Stripl i ng, Robert J r. 282 Stromberg, David 361 Strupp, Suzanne 118 St. Sure, llliana 256 STUDENT FEA 199 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 112 STUDENT NURSES ASSN. 201 Stuff, Michael 185 Stults, N. 142 Sturm, Al bert 174 Suarez, Carlos 289 Suarez, Jim 285 Suarez, Ken 285 Sullivan, Gloria 385 Summerall, Eugene 185 Summers, Ann 248 Summers, Kay 248, 385 Sumner, Avery 196 Susik, Robert 185, 207 Swaine, Jack 240, 361 Swan, Lawton 279 Swan, Margaret 242 Swan, Margo 121 Swan, Marilyn 242 Sword, Cynthia 385 Sweeney, Martha 206, 264 Swift, Clifford 282 SWIMMING 142 Swindell, Mary 286, 385 Swinford, Susan 245 Swope, Kathy 180 Sykes, Sharon 205, 254 Sylvest, Jerald 291 Sympson, Gordon 285 Syrjola, Edward 361 Sytsma, Donald 269 Sytsma, Hank 196, 270 Sytsma, John 269 Taggart, John 282 Tait, Judith 205, 242 Tokken, Elvie 361 Talbert, Shannon 179 184, 231 ,349 361 Talley, Sarah 235 Tomburro, M. 240 Tandy, Charles 142, 144, 147, 285 Tonzy, C. E. 174 Tarpley, Pat 119 TARPON 202, 307 Tate, Terry 195, 253, 372 Tatro, Hazel 361 TAU BETA SIGMA 211 Taylor, Harol d 213 Taylor, Jim 253 Taylor, Jo 198, 203 Taylor, Susan 235 Teagle, James 196, 269, 372 Tennant, Carolyn 188 Tensi, Steve 60 , 63 Terrell, Martha 231 Terry, Clay 231 Terry, Donna 235 Testa, Bobbie 206, 251 Thackston, Michael 259 Thaxton, Jim 211 THEATRE DANCE 208 Thigpen, Don 113, 294 Thing, Sara 119, 274 Thomas, John 282 Thomas, Lisa 235 Thomas, Lititia 361 Thomas, Sandy 198 Thomas, R. Davis 174 Thomas, Robert 372 Thomas, Ron 281 Thomas, William 259 Thomason, Ann 198 Thompson, Charlie 270 Thompson, James Jr. 362 Thompson, Lynette 174, 175 Thornal, Ben 101, 189 Thornton, Edmino 251, 362 Thorpe, Lynne 264 Thorpe, Maxie 209, 385 Thoureen, Linda 260 Thrasher, John Thurmond, Mary Thurmond, Mildred Tibbets, Marcy Tibbetts, Martha Ti bbo, Bruce Tichenor, Katharine Tilley, Patricia Tilton, William Tindale, Mildred Todd, James A. Todd, James L. Toler, Grady W. Tomlinson, Shirley Tondee, Florence Toner, Judith Toney, Barbara Tooke, Edwin Torres, Phillip Torry, Tracey Touchton, Raymond Touqgs, J. Tou Imi n, Lyman Townsend, Christine Townsend, Janet Traband, Mcrci a Trodger, Dorothy Troeger, Virginia Trammell, Montille Travis, Judith Treadwell, Suzanne Treitter, Williom Tremor, Mi choel Tresca, Fuller Jr. Tribble, Ann Tripp, Judy Troutman, Lynn Troutner, Truman Troxler, Mary Tucker, Terry 1 19, Tullman, M. Tully, Emerson Tunstall, Dave Tunstall, Edward Turbeville, Vesta Turkington, Brenda Turnage, Jane Turner, Barbara Turner, Helena Turner, Jim Turner, John Turner, L. Turner, Nancy Turner, Rona Turner, Thomas Turney, John Turnstoll, D. Twerdochirb, Michael Tyler, Emily 119, Tyo, Ronald Tyre, Isaac Tyre, William Tyrrell, Patricio 291 245 206, 245 246 286, 390 269 277 385 372 385 174, 362 213 213 195, 238, 385 390 254 175 196, 269 207 286 207 256 174 260 201 256 175 385 386 277 245 299 267 285, 372 390 194 238, 239,285 281 232 186, 198, 251 297 37 273, 372 281 262 242, 401 119, 263 248 251 205 259 274, 362 296, 297, 390 195 282 273 273 267 205, 206, 274 291, 362 372 386 264, 362 u Ubele, Fran 186, 206, 248 Uber, Sandra 262 Uhlman, Lewis 372 Ulm, A. 286 Ulm, Sandra 119 Ul son, Susan 238 Underwood 235 Underwood, Glenn 362 Updegraff, Don 294, 372 Upham, W. 267 Uravich, Paul 282 Urquhart, Minta 207 397 Usina, Gary 282 Uzzul, F. 179, 245, 349, 362 Vacca, James Valdes, Shirley Volenti, Joseph Valentine, James Van Aken, Carol van Assenderp, Doreen van Assenderp, Ken 112, Van Brunt, A. Vance, G. Vanderoef, John Von Lindinghom Vandegriff, Pot Vanderhill, Burke Vandiver, Mary Von Horn, Gecrgia Van Norren, K. Van Sant, Joan 178, L. 291 251 259 213 248, 362 232 115, 117 349, 362 256 362 175 386 119 174 394 54.281 2S6 201, 256 VARSITY " F " CLUi Voson, Sarah Vaughan, Jim Voughon, Thomas Verigan, William Vickers, Daniel Vickers, M. Vierson, Neil VILLAGE VAMPS Vincent, J. Vinson, Frances Vi rag, Wayne Vittoria, E. Vona, E. Votaw, R. Voyles, Jeffery Voyles, Vicki w Wachtel, John Waddill, Ben Jr. Wade, E. Wade, James Wagner, H. Wogner, Richard Wainwright, Betty Woinwright, Rebecca Wolborn, Carol Walch, Susan Waldby, H. Woldrop, Patricio Walker, Alethia Walker, Barbara Walker, C. Walker, David Walker, E. Walker, George Walker, J an Walker, Karen Walker, Keith Walker, Linda Walker, L. Walker, Mario Walker, Pamela Walker, Paulo Walker, R. Walker, Robert Walker, Starr Walker, Ted Wall, Nancy Wallace, D. Waller, Elizabeth Waller, Jane Walsh, J. G. Walsh, John Walsh, Morrilee Walsh, Rosemary Walter, Molly Walters, B. Waltmon, Catherine Wand, Ceci le Wong, Judie Ward, David Word, Dorinda Ward, Joycelyn Ward, Kay Warden, B. Wardle, Margaret Wore, Bobby Wore, Carlton Ware, Debbie Warner, Anne Warner, Carolyn Warren, J. Warren, James Warren, Janet Warren, Joseph Warren, Katherine Warren, Patty 1 16, Warren, Sara Woshi ngton, I ren e Washington, Marty Wasserlein, T. Woterworth, Dick 101, Watkins, Brenda Wotkins, Linda Watson, Bob Watson, Patricia Watson, Ruby Totson, Wol I ace Watson, William Watterson, R. Watts, Betty Weotherly, Margaret Weale, Morgot Webb, Carol Webb, Carol Jean Webb, Mary Jo 113, Webb, Mimi Webb, Phyllis Webb, W. Webb. William 198 232 247 279 207, 372 207 273 253 206 289 201 185 362 386 294 247 118, 260 196 282 386 372 270, 362 213 263 263 199 238, 385 174, 175 245 201 206, 231 386 281 386 394 103 251 195, 208, 213 118 256 206, 256 242 206, 236, 362 273 372 198 270 394 267, 401 248 206, 248 386 279 264 390 277 232, 386 238 174 206 281 264 242, 386 242 260 232, 385 270 191 232 263, 386 236 289 282 254 207 34 179, 186, 263 390 204 207 273 189, 294, 372 198 372 183 236 198, 232 259 174 273 174 174, 175 236, 386 242 397 117, 179, 260 361 349 248 119, 277 386 253 Weber, A. Weber, Anne Weber, Dee 54, Webster, James 188 Webster, S. Wechtel, N. Week s, iSeorge Weeks, Gregory Weeks, M. Wegner, Carolyn Wehl e, I rma Weidemeyer, RoseMarie Weidler, Joan Weilond, Janet 107, Weimer, Deanna Weimer, J. Weiss, Sandy Welch, J. Welch, M. Welch, Paulo Welch, William Weldon, M. Wells, F. Wells, Janet Wells, Madeline Wells, Toni Wells, Walt Welsh, P. Wendling, Donald Wenger, C. Wenninger, Mike Wentzell, Sally West, Gory West, John West, Tom Weston, Ed Wettengel, J. Wheeler, J. Wheichel, John Whetstone, Betty Whicker, Jack Whiddon, S. Whiddon, Donald Whiddon, Juanita Whigham, Ellen Whilden, B. Whitaker, Samuella Whitchard, N. White, A. White, D. White, D. M. White, James White, John White, Julie White, Richard White, Robert Whitehead, Elizabeth Whitehead, Gloria Whitehead, Glori a Whiteside, Richard Whitfield, J. Whitley, Judy Whitley, T. Whitman, Linda Whittington, Caroline Whittington, H. WHO ' S WHO Whyte, Robert Wirkman, Carl Wicks, Ann eri cks, James esener, Leon eteska, D. gelius, M. gginton, M. ghlman. Missy Icox, Bi llye Icox, D. Icox, Mark Ider, Ken Ider, William les, David Ike, George Ikerson, Barbara Iks, Pamela llett, Patricia 1 1 i ams, Annette 259, Hi am I li ams, I I i ams, II i am s, 1 1 i ams, 1 1 i ams, 1 1 i ams, 1 1 i ams, i ams A. B. Carde Denni s E. Gerald James Jr. Juanita Kay 1 1 i ams, LeLand lliams, Lucy Hi oms, lliams, 1 1 i am s, 1 1 i am s, 1 1 iams, I iioms, iam s Margaret Margie Marjorie M. N. Page Paul I liams, Penny 361 236, 361 206, 254 213, 291 294 386 253 291 274 390 238 262 186, 245 248, 362 242, 362 386 119, 194 289 386 209 362 238 256 175 372 118 196 401 285 386 285 397 247 196 196 196, 249 240 362 285 262 188, 192 286, 386 291, 372 119, 198 245, 284 294 394 253 269 294 269 114,282 372 200 281 279 236 ?48 248 270 362 260 362 251 204 267 346 192, 372 270 211 372 279 294 269 386 263 372 240 279 285 372 253 259 188, 372 264 188, 372 263 386 386 242 247 274 282 279 401 273 174 245 211 212 119 269 362 204 187 188 195, Williams, R. Williams, Robert Williams, Ruth Wi I liom s, Wayne Williams, W. Willi amson, B. Williamson, Bill Williamson, Cecile Williamson, James Williamson, Jeonie Wi lliomson, Phy II i s Willis, Becky Willson, Manning Wilson, Barbara Wilson, Charles Wilson, Jane Wilson, Joan Wilson, Judv Wilson, Linda Wi I son. Mi ri am W W W W W W W W W W W W W 119, 204, iit, D. iltshire, Brenda indhom, Douglas indt. Ken ingfield, Susan inn, B. instead, Charles inter, P. inters, Stephen ise, L. itherspoon, Ralph itte, Carolyn i tzel , J onet Wodorski, J. Wohlfarth, Richard Wolf, Kathleen Wolfe, J. Wolfendon, N. Womble, Hazelene WOMEN ' S " F " CLUB Wonson, S. Wood, George Wood, Guy Wood, James Wood, John Wood, Judy Wood, Mary Wood, Olene Wood, W. Wood, William Woodall, Sue Woodhouse, R. Woodley, Jean Woodruff, Thomas Woods, S. Woods, Thomas Woodward, David Woodward, Henry Woodward, Woody Woolwine, Vivian Wooten, Dorothy Worley, Susan Worsham, Sharon Worsham, Virginia Wragg, Otis Wren, Edward Wrenn, Jocquelyn Wrenn, K. Wright, Arden Wright, S. Wronske, Carolyn Wylie, A. Wyilie, Donna Wynn, Linda Wynne, Boyd Wynns, Peyton 114, 174, 121 116, 269 372 200, 235 282 269 269 196 232 372 114, 232 175 251 372 397 281 232 236, 386 205 254 174 362 180, 245 282 191 180 386 372 362 207 286 175 263 235 267 281 263 386 286 198 197 256 185 281 247 207 236 297 236 289 282 397 362 254 247 289 259 213 282 196 238 206 245 119, 232 126, 179 273 98 279 235 298 251 256 119, 120 185, 235 386 201 188, 297 259 207 101, Y, Z 114, Yaggy, Mary Ellen 90 , 43, 235 Yonagimoto, Masaharu 198 Yates, V. 294 Yeatman, R. 362 Yon, Jim 107, 285 Yorle, C. 256 York, Betty 194 Young, Cathy 186, 286 Young, H. 401 Young, Katherine 114, 251 Young, P. 231 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 205 Young, Sandra 232 Young, Yuille Jr. 401 Youngerman, Marrianno 401 Zeis, J. 231 Zene, Vici 206, 251 Zipser, Morelynn 175 Zirkel, JoAnn 201 Zuckermon, Joan 201, 397 Zupkis, John 279, 372 I 4 1 r: w» ' »ij ' - ' . • %- mS 4 -jjr- ' Wrf . " •t. .. ; - " , ' - C V «c v J- - i .», r J - " . W J ' :. ■: ' M-7- ' . ' ! ' • . 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