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

 - Class of 1964

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1964 volume:

I I I TALLY HO FLOR I DA STATE UNIVERSITY Co-editors Pattie Childs Beth Ann LeGate Business Manager Chuck Keye Contents Introduction 4 Academics 16 Government and Publications 32 Greeks 72 Beauties 150 Homecoming 162 Sports 174 Cultural Activities 230 Organizations 248 Circus 294 Classes 316 Closing 386 Index 390 — t Youth with a desire for knowledge moke university life a thorough quest that not only consists of learning, but maintains a balance of academics and life. M p il s. IC y ill %mUr ' Jmi I J K- X Education in itself is not sufficient; the ability to apply and extend to the world around us is vitally important to achievement 10 4 I i-i ' " t: n With th em the university also grows. 12 13 14 And through the combined efforts of both emerge the men end women, the life, of tomorrow. ' No man is an island. " -John Donne Governor Bryant Governor Farris Bryant " No generation in Florida ' s history has stepped forward to assume its role in the continued growth and progress of the State with more opportunities and problems than yours. Today, as the Florida State University seniors approach their major step into society, the State is in the throes of its great- est growth and expansion. Florida soon will be eighth in size in the fifty states of this nation, and our great flood of population will add many times over to our need for solid, informed, and dedicated young citizens to move into positions of leadership in all fields. I challenge you to see that our State moves forward on all fronts. Do not let your State and your fellow citizens fear to act when the action is called for. Do not be afraid to take new and unpre- cedented courses if old ones prove inadequate or insufficient. Do not hide behind traditions that might stifle Florida ' s growth. With all the eager- ness of youth, do not ignore the experienced minds and talents of those who have preceded you. Make the best use of Florida ' s resources and add to them. " We are in a revolution of progress. Take the weapons of learning you have acquired at Florida State University and join with those already in the field to capture this revolution for your individual and the common good. Continue to add to your ar- senal through every means available to you. " Governor Bryant -fC. BOARD OF CONT ROL: Chester Whittle, Dr. Charles Forman, Frank Buchanan, Baya Harrison, Dr. J. and Dr. Wayne McCall. . Culpepper, Gert Schmidt, John Pace, Board of Control With the addition of a new state school at Boca Raton, the state of Florida requires a control to efficiently regulate the many universities ' activi- ties. Such a control is in existence with its central office in Tallahassee. The Board of Control plans the educational programs and physical facilities of the five state universities. The members have the authority to approve budgets, to improve programs of instruction for the schools, to recom- mend the construction of additional buildings and facilities, and to plan the forming of new universities. Two major duties of the BOC are to report to the Florida Legislature on the financial status of the universities and to nominate deans of newly organized colleges in state schools. This efficient committee is comprised of eight business or professional men appointed by the Gov- ernor and approved by the state Senate. These men are chosen from eight different counties with the exception of the counties in which the several state universities are located. DR. J. B. CULPEPPER Executive Director BAYAM. HARRISON Choi SIX MEMBERS of the Board of Control meet to discuss pending problems of state institutions. 17 I. In Memoriam Dr. Chester S. Nielsen June 24, 1911-July 17, 1963 Chairman of General Education Biology In Memoriam Dr. James E. Dillinger August 6, 1917-September 13, 1963 Chairman of the Risk and Insurance Department 19 President Gordon Blackwell PRESIDENT GORDON BLACKWELL Ph.D., Harvard University 20 Through able leadership, the president of Florida State University, Dr. Gordon Blackwell, has created an exceptional unified spirit between the administra- tion, faculty, and students. The pleasant atmosphere of this university has enabled each member to func- tion in his best capacity. Dr. and Mrs. Blackwell sponsored many teas which permitted old as well as new students to get ac- quainted with the faculty. He also organized many committees which met at his home. With dependable availability, he has supported many student activi- ties such as Campus Chest. FSU is quite fortunate in having at its head such an outstanding person as Dr. Blackwell. DR. BLACKWELL DISCUSSES many phases of FSU ' s progress with Governor Bryant. ACTING AS OFFICIAL HOST, President Gordon Blackwell meets many of the universities ' supporters at Homecoming. JOHN E. CHAMPION University Vice President Ph.D., University of Michigan . ' ? RODERICK KIRKPATRICK SHaW Business Manager B.S., Davidson College ROSCOE RALPH OGLESBY Dean of Students Ph.D., Duke University DONALD LOUCKS Dean of Men Ph. Ed., Indiana University KATHERINE WARREN Dean of Women M.A., Columbia University 22 Administration Essential to an outstanding university is an admin- istration capable of co-ordinating the functions of the university and at the same time interested in discussing individual problems with any student, Florida State is fortunate in having just such an administration who, whether dealing with finances, maintenance, or public relations, dedicate their ef- forts to the overall goals of the University. The results of these efforts are evident to all who have watched the growth of Florida State University and its establishment as a prominent southern college. PAUL M. MINUS University Chaplain Ph.D., Yale University JOHN P. CUMMER Director of Counseling Ph.D., Florida State University REID H. MONTGOMERY Director of Student Activities Ph.D., New York University JOHN K. ARNOLD Assoc. Dean of Students M.A., California Institute of Technology GEORGE E. FORTIN University Comptroller M.B.A., University of Florida MURRAY W. KENNA Regi strar Ed.D., Indiana University JOHN GRIFFIN Director of University Relations Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 24 EDITH McCOLLUM Director of Housing M.A., Columbia Teachers College C. R. GENTRY Medical Director of University Hospital M.D., Loui siana State University LAURENCE E. CHALMERS Asst. Dean of Faculties Ph.D., Princeton University JAMES F. CARR Director of Student Employment and Financial Ai( Ed.D., Indiana University VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Athletics M.A., University of Alabama JAMES C. HARDY Director of Placement M.A., Florida State University G. EMERSON TULLY Director of University Test Center Ph.D., University of Illinois I 1 w PATRICK W. HOGAN Director of Public Relations B.S., Florida State University N. ORWIN RUSH Director of Libraries M.S., Columbia University ROBERT T. LEIGH Director of Publications M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute 25 SURROUNDING DEAN OGLESBY is FSU to which he has given hi s leadership and effort for its advancement and prestige. In Dedication In grateful appreciation of his many years of out- standing service at Florida State, we, the members of the 1964 Tolly Ho staff, dedicate this annual to Dr. R. R. Oglesby. In his position as Dean of Stu- dents at FSU for the past ten years. Dean Oglesby has given unceasingly of his time working in the best interests of the students. Because of his friend- ly personal concern for others, Dean Oglesby has become well acquainted with many students, not only as a teacher and advisor, but as a friend and confidant as well. The gathering place for many informal discussions and meetings of students and faculty has been Dean Ogiesby ' s home. It is here that Dean Oglesby finds time for relaxation with his wife and six children. Because of his outstanding leadership and ser- vice. Dean Oglesby has gained membership in Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Rotary Club. In July, Dean Oglesby retired as Dean of Students to return to full time teaching in the government de- partment at Florida State University. MANY STUDENTS have visited this of- fice for consultation with Dean Oglesby. 26 DEAi ' " OGLESBY served as Dean of Students and teaches in the government department. IN HIS SPARE MOMENTS in his office, Dean Oglesby reviews some new material. RETIRING as Dean of Students, the Dean will ro iime teaching government courses. life.. - 1 - ' • I ' ' ' I i m ma ummBmmz. ' THE OGLESBY ' S: (I. to r.) Rosalind, Dickie, Mrs. Oglesby, Dean Oglesby, Sherry, Danny, and David. Oldest son, Ralph, is not pictured. Ill WITH TWO OF HIS SONS, Danny and David, Dean Ogles- by surveys the spacious grounds surrounding their home. NEIGHBORHOOD KIDS meet in this playhouse, which Dean Oglesby, an amateur carpenter, built. STEAKS READY TO GRILL, Dean Oglesby pre- pares the fire for an outdoor family cookout. WITH A NATURAL TALENT for gardening. Dean Oglesby maintains the beauty of the lovely lawn A SOPHOMORE COUNSELOR punches a temporary ID card in the fall election of Freshmen officers. A HOMESICK STUDENT CHECKS BULLETIN BOARD FOR A RIDE HOME. Fall Trimester is Hectic as Ever 28 THE UMPIRE WATCHES closely and the crowd waits in anticipation every play in FSU ' s first home win. Anticipation clothed the campus as the first weeks of fall rolled around. Activities began with a per- petual motion, one leading into the next. Greeks began rush, bids were offered, and new pledges were received. Freshman women had to pass the " Knowledge for College Test. " Campaigning and elections came very early and the air was filled with the importance of each candidate as he tried to round up his followers. Football games provided much speculation and discourse before and after each was played. " Care-packages " full of food, and letters full of news linked the student to family and friends at home. With all this activity the days fell behind us as the leaves fell from the trees. STUDENTS GATHER around the Westcott ticket win- dow to buy IBM cards for the next Student Artist Series. ' BEATING ON A TOMTOM " shout the Freshman girls as they vie in the cheerleading tryouts. FIRST EXAM OF THE YEAR always seems perplexing to the unfamiliar freshman rat. SIGNS OF PROGRESS AT the start forces students to learn new routes to classes. AN EARLY FALL BREAK FROM BOOKS FINDS STUDENTS ENJOYING CANOEING. STUDENT VEEP JULIAN PROCTOR and student leaders inform the freshmen of student octivities. A FRESHMAN is " ratted " by a dedicated sophomore sludge. GOING AROUND IN CIRCLES TYPIFIES THE COLLEGE STUDENT DURING REGISTRATION. Active Week Opens Trimester MASSES OF NEW FRESHMEN TAKE THEIR FIRST COLLEGE EXAMS. The freshman ' s first view of Florida State was much like a hazy kaleidoscope of events. Freshman Orien- tation ' s welcoming speeches, tests, and guided tours barely gave anyone a chance to catch a breath. The sludges, who are members of Alpha Council, adorned the faces of the coeds with the freshman in- signia " RAT. " Climaxing this week were the frus- trating days of massconfusion termed " registration. " Hours were spent waiting in long lines which stretched endlessly across the gym floor. After this process was completed, one had nothing else to do but wait for the rush of trimester classes to begin. THE APO ' S ARE ALWAYS ON HAND TO GIVE ASSISTANCE TO ANY NEEDY STUDENT J LONG LINES ARE A TYPICAL SCENE DURING THE TIRESOME DAYS OF REGISTRATION. CAMPAIGNING IS AN IMPORTANT way to mold, build, and make a dependable Student Government. KEEPING INFORMED is vital for building. WE TRY TO GIVE MUCH, WORK HARD, REASON WELL, AND ABOVE ALL, BE JUST. 32 Student Government.. COMMUNICATION is good for our government and publications. LONG HOURS of thought and labor go into production of publications. IT SEEMS that there is always something to be changed, to perfect for FSU— to make it best. and Publications WE WORK to distribute, to reach every student with our ideas, our loyalty, our gratefulness, and our pride. The hands of student government ore strong and just and dedicated, constantly at work posting an- nouncements, trying cases, making laws. . .The hands of publications ' staffs are quick and sure and determined, always striving for perfection through picture cropping, paste-ups, distributing, . .Together they are progressing; together they build FSU. 33 34 BETH ANN LEGATE Co-Editor JOYCE POLSAC CARMEN RUSSELL Co-Layout Editors JUDY NEALING Copy Editor BARBARA ANN MORROW SUSAN SEGREST Executive Secretaries PATTIE CHILDS Co- Editor RON CHENOWETH Managing Editor Tally Ho Adds Organization Organization— password this year for entrance into the Tally Ho office-became a firm basis for the 1964 edition. With self-composure and industry, all of the editors walked about preparing copy and layouts with foresight and fortitude. Two became the annual ' s lucky number when, for the first time in the history of FSU, co-editors were chosen rather than the traditional editor-in-chief. This added much to increased organization. JAN WALKER Photography Editor 35 TERRY BARR Exchange Editor vi o MARY MACARTHUR Greeks Editor BETH PEYRAUD Academics Editor BILL STECK Sports Editor 36 With ' ' Progress " as their theme, the 1964 Tally Ho staff reached out to conquer, the pressure of the tri- mester, to revamp ideas, and to run their publication in an organized way. Through these efforts, through black coffee and crumpled bits of paper, through dislikes and desires, through creation and casting aside, through encouragement and many failures, they presented to you, the students of Florida State University, the 1964 Tally Ho. GINGER MCINNIS Assistant CARMEN RUSSELL Student Government one Publications Editor BOBBIE HAYNIE Classes Editor SUSAN FOXWORTH Organizations Editor ■ M. SUZAN HILL Assistant ASSISTANTS: Left to right; Gay Yates, Marsha Love, Pat Kickliter, Kay Williams, Jean Pasteur. SUSAN FINCHER Features Editor 38 Daily Flambeau Continues With the idea of the first collegiate daily in the state of Florida constantly before them, members of the FLAMBEAU staff have doubled their efforts to produce the student newspaper on an air-tight schedule. Working around hectic deadlines and the Board of Publications, the staff members have man- aged to do this for two years. They now plan to continue the innovation, at the same time trying to please the journalistic world as well as the student body by pursuing their difficult task. PAT FREEMAN Feature Editor CAROLYN LEARY Managing Editor LANA MURRAY Editor-in-chief LYNN BISSLAND News Editor ERIK COLLINS Associate Editor 39 The line editors are responsible for making assign- ments, editing copy, and laying out the newspaper. Acting as the liaison between the editor and the staff, they assure the smooth functioning of the pro- duction of the Flambeau, usually managing to have it out on campus by 9:30 a.m., Monday through Friday. The paper averages six pages. I mimn ' mm ' ii LYNN BISSLAND News Editor 40 JOHN WOOD Sports Editor DICK SMITH Assistant News Editor BOB DENSMORE Assistant Sports Editor JOAN KOHNE Assistant Managing Editor WAYNE COWART Photography Editor PAT FULLER, Advertising Manager IVAN MUNROE, Assistant Advertising Manager 41 42 Smoke Signals Entertains FSU It was as usual with Smoke Signals, Florida State ' s general interest magazine: too much work to do and too few to do it. The staff worked under Editor Jim Yon to entertain the student body with a varied assortment of short stories, interviews, Feature Girls, jokes, and Screening Meemies. An interesting moment occurred when the issue with Joe Rice ' s story on the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Com- mittee ' s activities in a small north Florida town came out just a few days before a group marching to Guantanamo paraded through Tallahassee in a scene very reminiscent of Rice ' s story. Part of the year ' s work was preparation for the next, as the magazine convinced the powers that be to allow five rather than three issues in 1964. JIM YON Editor-in-chief JIM PRESTON Managing Editor AN ENTHUSIASTIC reader exclaims over the Smoke Signals cover girl. SCOOTER RAWLS, Art Editor (at drawing board), entertains staffers Becky Stevens, Bev Richardson, Anne Marie Ciance, and Winfred Seitz. IN CHARACTERISTIC ATTITUDES OF HARD WORK, the members of the Editorial Board are: (from left to right) Anne Marie Ciance, Beverly Richardson, Winfred Seitz, Jim Yon, Scooter Rawls, and Jim Preston. EDITOR JIM YON demonstrates proper pose to a Smoke Signals feature girl at a photo session. LEGEND ADVISOR MIKE SHAARA laughs with Co-editor Sue Worley at a very good joke or a humorous piece of student writing. The Legend The special feeling upon seeing one ' s name in print, the sense of discovery- " Why, the girl who wrote that is in my history class! " -these are but two of the many reactions to opening the Legend. Hutch Johnson and Sue Worley, co-editors, guided the com- piling of the 1964 anthology. In the Legend, stu- dents found a medium through which they could ex- press themselves publicly. For a special few it offered an audience to artistry in embryo. For all, it was an outlet for words which must be said. 44 SUE WORLEY Co-editor LEGEND STAFF: (from left) Co-editor Sue Worley, Mary Ann Kelly, Julie Baldwin, Ted Brown, Ellen Stearns, Jim Preston, Barbara hloon. Donna Rudge, Advisor Mike Shaara. POW wow STAFF: Motes, Ann Dibble (from left) Maggie Chambers, Co Grizzord, Editor Goyle The Pow Wow The 1963-1964 Pow Wow, which made its annual ap- pearance during orientation week in September, serv- ed as an informative handbook for Florida State Uni- versity ' s incoming freshmen and transfer students. In addition to introducing the reader to the campus and its traditions, student services, athletics, clubs, student government, Greeks, and to the ru les which govern him as a student, the Pow Wow also pro- vided the student with a copy of the Florida State Student Body Constitution. 45 BEFORE VENTURING OUT, a new freshman checks her Pow Wow for specific information. Business Manager of Student Publications 46 CHUCK KEYE Business Manager of Student Publications The office of Business Manager carries the respon- sibility of directing the financial aspects of all student publications. This year Chuck Keye held this position, which involves keeping accurate records of advertisements, subscriptions, and ex- penses, it was his job to keep student publications within their budgets and advise them on all finan- cial matters. Appointed by the Board of Publica- tions, the Business Manager also attends Board meetings as an ex-officio member. DANNY RECTOR Assistant Business Manager BETH ANN DAWKINS Assi stant Board of Publications FIRST TRIMESTER the Board consisted of (left to right) Dr. Reid Montgomery, Dr. Griffith Pugh, Susan Fincher, Pat Gurley, Chairman Bob Foss, Ben Thornal, and Dick Smith. Not pictured is Dr. Sidney Kobre. The function of the Board of Publications is that of a guide for maintaining high journalistic standards in student publications. Appointing editors, approv- ing budgets, reviewing financial statements, and handhng policy matters are all done by the Board. Five students and three faculty members compose the Board. Three students are elected and two are appointed by the Student Body President. President Blackwell appoints the faculty members. All editors are ex-officio members of the Board. 47 MEMBERS OF THE BOARD .•. • -ster were (left to right) Scooter Rawls, Pat Gurley, Chairma n Dick Smith, Susan Fincher, Dr. Griffith Pugh, Dr. Reid Montgomery, and Pat Freeman. Not pictured is Dr. William Tanner. 48 JOHNNY SMITH President of the Student Body Executive Branch Guides Students The Student Government of Florida State University is divided into the judicial branch, consisting of the various courts, the legislative branch, composed of the Senate, and the executive branch, made up of the major student body officers, who are members of the President ' s Cabinet. In addition to the Court Chairman and the Chief Justice, the Senate Secretary, and the Men ' s and Women ' s Vice-Presidents, there are secretaries for every area of campus business and activities. JULIAN PROCTOR Student Body Vice President FRANK RYLL Men ' s Vice President CLYDA STOKES Women ' s Vice President LUTHER KRAMER Secretary of internal Affairs JOYCE KILLIAN Secretary of Communications and Public Affairs ARNIE GIBBS Attorney General SAM ASHDOWN Commissioner of Elections JOHN JONES Secretary of State GEORGE MILLER Secretary of University Union BILL BRANCH Secretary of Finance 49 JULIAN PROCTOR PRESIDES AT MEETING AS SECRETARY PAM CORNELY TAKES NOTES 50 Student Senate The Student Senate, composed of 45 senators and a secretary, constitutes the legislative branch of Student Government. Four senators are elected from each class and one from each precinct. The men ' s and the women ' s Senates meet separately, and the whole group convenes each week with the Student Body Vice President presiding to make and change laws, which are then subject to faculty review. Ashley, N. Beauchamp, L. Bell, N. Bland, L. Chamberlain, B. Cutajar, C. DeShazo, S. Dickinson, J . Doud, P. Doyle, R. Eastridge, L. Hurlbut, G. Kiigroe, C. Longsworth, J. Marshall, A. McDonald, B. McGaw, M. Miller, M. Mozur, P. Nelson, M. Renfroe, C. Scott, E. Spindel, S. Stearns, G. Weeks, M. Williams, K, Wi I liomson, J. Wood, D. 51 Clark, P. Duyck, C. Hayes, B. Howse, J. Hughes, B. Jennings, M. Jones, H . Loucks, D. Loucks, J. Milton, A. 52 BETSY BOOTE (left), Chairman of University Court, end secretary Donna Branson check files. Un iversity Court University Court is made up of eighteen members, three men and three women from each of the three upper classes. From this number, one person is elected by the student body to fill the chairman ' s seat. The court has jurisdiction over all cases not delegated elsewhere and also appeals from campus house councils. For cases involving both men and women, the whole court will have jurisdiction, while cases involving either men or women will be handled by the men and women respectively. If a man is elected to fill the position of Chairman of University Court in the elections he will head the entire court as well as Men ' s Judiciary, and Women ' s Judiciary will choose their own chair- man. Honor Court Honor Court is made up of ten members of junior and senior standing, the chief justice having had previous court experience. The chief justice is elected in the spring elections running as an inde- pendent to alleviate any allegiance to a political party. Of the remaining nine members one is the court clerk and the other eight are the associate justices consisting of two men and two women from each of the two upper classes. In the uni- versity student court system, the Honor Court is the superior court having jurisdiction over appeals from Traffic and University Courts, interprerations of the Student Body Constitution, violations of the Academic Honor Code and the impeachment of officers of the Student Body. KELLEY REID, Chief Justice of i I -- Court, prepares for a session of court. STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL: (from left) Dean Oglesby, Pattie Childs, Betli Ann LeGate, Priscilla McKnight, Joe Rodgers. STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL: (from left) Bill Branch, Pot Doomcr, Lana Murray, Bob Foss, Erik Collins, Julian Proctor, Arnie Gibbs, John Jones. In foreground are Johnny Smith and President Blackwell. HONOR COURT MEMBERS: (from leH) ore Linda Savidge, Jan Warren, clerk, Kelley Reid, Jim Newman, Carolyn Wronske, Charlie Calhoun, Fran Ubele, and Ray Whitehead. Student Advisory Council The Student Advisory Council, made up of student leaders from most fields of campus life, met once a month this year at the home of President and Mrs. Blackwell. The purpose of the body was to keep up an exchange of ideas and information between the student body and the administration. Led by Presi- dent Blackwell, Dean Oglesby, and Student Body President Smith, student VIP ' s expressed candid views on current school events. Animated discus- sions ranged from sports to the peace marchers. 53 Traffic Court Once a week on the top floor of Longmire appear the forlorn but anxious students awaiting to have their chance to appeal their case to the student Traffic Court. Each student who feels that he has unjustly received a traffic ticket has the right to appeal to the Traffic Court. In turn, the Court has the jurisdiction to lower the fine if the offense warrants or abolish the ticket if they feel that it was unwarranted. The Court is made up of four members, two from the sophomore class and two from the junior class, elected in the general elec- tions in the spring. VICKI VOYLES Chairman of Traffic Court TRAFFIC COURT: Jacki Simpson, Vicki Voyles, Timmie Dutcher, Paul Uravich, David Cameron, Rutty Liles. Off-Campus Court Off-Campus Court is a court that handles infrac- tions of women ' s rules for all off-campus housing organizations under the jurisdiction of the Dean of Women. Having jurisdiction similar to that of the dormitory house councils, the Off-Campus Court is made up of several districts each having three houses. From this district a representative is elect- ed to represent it at the meetings and from this group also is elected a chairman who presides over these meetings. An additional duty for the chairman of Off-Campus Court is membership on the Dorm Presidents ' Council. 54 CHAIRMAN of Off-Campus Court is Mary A. Courtoy. JUNIOR COUNSELORS: First Row: Donna Lou Shaw, Susan Garrett, Janet Becker, Judy Bigelow, Bobbie Haynie, Carole Ann Gibert, Patti Mann, Hilda Jones, Joan Riordon, Wendle Nowlin, Bobnie Block, Sharon Hutchinson, Linda Gross, Ellen Davis, Debbie Bennett, B. J. Rob- erts, Mickie Neumann, Barbara Ballard, Patty Anderson, " Texas " Wiltshire. Second Row: Carol Browder, Laurie Kenney, Bonnie Egan, Ger- ri McDaniel, Sue Hershey, Barbara Clinkscales, Jackie Wrenn, Sandy Hays, Marianne Protsman, Mary Lee McClure, Penny George, Lynne Rodgers, Joanne Romano, Joyce Killian, Mary Lou John, Susan Ulson, Betsy Starkey, Mandy Harby, Tina Fletcher, Alyene " Beth " Wales. Third Row: Judy Lowe, Gail Pittman, Linda Luna, Kathy Alonso, Mimi McGaw, Susan Campbell, Frances Oriheula., Carole Williams, Linda LaGrone, Mari lyn Johnson, Jill LeSueur, Irene Dixon, Nancy A. Keeneth, Mary Lou Murphy, Martha Bryson, Delia Rodriguez, Susan Fincher, Edith Vickers, Ouida Swope Carolyn Leary, Donna Branson. Fourth Row: Rosie Wildes, Patsy Kinsey, Mary Carol Stockhausen, Ellen Deig- nan, Maria Sartwel I, Jan Warren, Sharon Sykes, Judy Loucks, Ruth Doy le, Beth Bel I, Joyce Ojala,Josie LaRoche, Pam Gi I strap, Anne Schuele, Andrea Queen, Jane Dolina, Mary Lersch, Mary Jo Beck, Dianne Alexander, Donna Trautner, Carolyn Longford, Flo Humphreys, Kay Fry. Junior Counselors Union Board A word of advice, help in picking out the right classes, and a bit of imparted information on the college male are all part of the information service of the Junior Counselor. As the freshman women arrive in a world of new and mysterious ways of college life the " JC " is there to help make the adjustment a little easier and a little faster. As the student advisor helps the new freshmen be- come the seasoned students out of which sopho- mores are made, she gains just a little insight into human nature and learns just a little more about herself through the process. Made up of eight student representatives and five faculty members, the University Union Board sets and maintains policy for the new Union and swim- ming pool. Of the eight student members, two are appointed by the Student Body President, one of whom is the Secretary of the University Union. Three of the student members are selected from the out- going Board and the remaining three are elected by the Student Body in the spring elections. From among the eight student members is elected a chair- man to serve for the duration of that Board. Presi- dent Blackwell appoints the faculty members. 55 UNIVERSITY UNION BOARD: (left to right) Christie Bell, Ray White- head, Hugh McElyea, Ruth Doyle, Chairman Geo- rge Miller, Susan Bake- well, Patsy Burnham, Coach Jack Haskins, Dr. Thomas Wright, Dr. Ivan Johnson . A SAFE DISTANCE HAS SEPARATED THE MEN ' S DORMS. Dormitories 1964 has been a year of change for Florida State in many areas, but perhaps the most forward-looking steps made this year were in the field of co-educa- tional relations. Women were allowed apartments, men ' s apartment rules were liberalized, and-lo and behold— students watched a co-educational dorm grow from the ground of west campus. With the men ' s and women ' s wings of the dorm connected by a com- munity parlor and recreation area, students began to realize that FSCW was really a thing of the past and that FSU ' s progress was genuine. 56 AND SHELTERED PATIOS AND WALLS OF WOMEN ' S DORMS. -iLv :- BUT AN INSPIRED EXPERIMENT IS CARRIED OUT. . . RESULTING IN MODERN CO-EDUCATIONAL LIVING. BROWARD HALL OFFICERS: President, Linda Gross; Vice Presidents, Micki Neu- mann and Carolyn Longford; Social Chairman, Barbara Ballard. 58 SECOND TRIMESTER FRESHMEN OFFICERS LED THESE BROWARD GIRLS. BRYAN HALL OFFICERS: President, Joyce Killian; Vice Presidents, Martha Bryson and Barbara Davis; Social Chairman, Linda Thoureen. 59 BRYAN FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Vice President, Pat LePaige; Social Chairman, Diane Singletary; Vice Pres- ident, Susan Bradford. BRYAN GIRLS appear as they did in Campus Sing with the first place placque which they practiced for many long and late hours to win. CAWTHON HALL GIRLS pose proudly with one of the tro- phies they won in archery and bowling intramural contests. ' A ' V CAWTHON HALL OFFICERS: Vice President, Kay Frye; Presi- dent, Joanne Romano; Vice President, Jennifer Howse. 60 DEGRAFF HALL OFFICERS: President, Pat Curry; Vice Presidents, Andrea Queen, and Ave Dean; Social Chairman, Virginia McKnight. DORM GIRLS entertain themselves and their friends at weekly Wednesday afternoon teas, always informal. DORMAN HALL OFFICERS: President, Priscilla Mc- Knight; Vice Presidents, Nancy Mann and Blair Albert; Social Chairman, Nancy Ballard. 61 FLORIDA HALL OFFICERS: President, Judith Yarrington; Sociol Chairman, Beverly Bowling; Vice Presidents, Susan Hearn and Dorothy Clark. GILCHRIST HALL OFFICERS: President, Lynn Rodgers; Vice Presidents, Tina Fletcher and Donna Branson, Sociol Chairman, Judy Loyve. 62 GILCHRIST FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Vice Presidents, Millie Ball and Janet Siewert; Social Chairman, Toni Beals. ■pp JENNIE MURPHREE HALL OFFICERS: President, Brenda " Texas " Wiltshire; Vice Pres- ident, Ellen Davis and Flo Humphreys; Social Chairman, Joyce Ojala. JENNIE MURPHREE SWEETHEART COURT: Flu Pringle, sweetheart (left), Diane Knudson, Mary Ellen Verzaal, Wynne Williams, Scootie Van Aken. 63 JENNIE MURPHREE FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Vice Presidents, Robin Hood and Cecelia Jones. Pledging Ends Hectic Rush ASORORITY EXTENDSAWARm WELCOME TO THE LINE OF WEARY RUSHEES. [ RAI LRNITY MEN STRESS INFORMALITY. 64 INTERESTED RUSHEES WATCH ORIGINAL SKITS AT SORORITY PRE FERENTI ALS. With the new fall trimester underway, sorority and fraternity rush began. Sorority receptions were held for two days in the various houses. The last rush day, invitations were issued to preferentials. Fra- ternities used a similar rush system. Hours of work and careful planning were spent by all Greeks. The results were seen when the rushees picked up their bids and began preparations for pledging. 65 BUNNY-COSTUMED SORORITY MEMBERS TALK WITH EAGER RUSHEES AT A FRATERNITY RUSH INFORMAL. 66 KELLUM HALL OFFICERS: President, Bill Roberts; Vice President, Jerry Naylor; Secretary, Ken Nelson; Treasurer, Bob Waldrop; Social Chairman, George Partin. A RESTAURANT ON TOP of the dorm is a convenience enjoyed by residents of Smith Hall. The boys may eat three meals a day here. STEVE BURTT Governor of Smith Hal Foundation Scholarship Housing Gives Help to Worthy Students Each year a rapidly increasing number of Florida State students are chosen to live rent free in the twelve scholarship houses operated by the Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation Inc. These students are picked from applications by the exe- cutive committee of the foundation with emphasis on both scholarship and personal need. Upon accep- tance the students move into the houses and began picking up the finer aspects of home management which include cooking, meal planning, shopping, and general maintenance. Besides the side course in home management, study takes a great deal of time which must be alloted. For purposes of organi- zation each house elects their own officers who work with the counselor to keep things running. ,T- ' i ' ? ,?St PERRY LUCKETT Lions ' Scholarship House (n DEENA EISELE Pi lot House Scholarship House Presidents Scholarship House Presidents ir IW . f VIRGINIA WIGGINS Women ' s Scholarship House DON MILLER Selby House I 68 JOSEPH MORRIS Men ' s Scholarship House EVELYN JONES Palm Court FEA House ROY JOHNSON Selby House III CATHERINE FRANTZ Selby House for Women mm =.•• TOM WELLS Selby House 69 RODELIA HAPKE FEA Scholarship House PARENTS REGISTER AT SUMMER ORIENTATION AS BEWILDERED-LOOKING FATHER LOOKS ON IN BACKGROUND. Dorms Used for Many Things 70 Few students realize what happens to their familiar dorms in the summer. People descend upon the cam- pus during trimester lll-B for countless purposes. Mostly high school students, these boys and girls attend Boys State, Girls State, summer orientation, music camp, math camp, or almost any kind of camp you can mention. On these pages are pictured the scenes in Smith Hail in July when a large group of incoming fresh- men arrived with their parents to become acquainted with the campus and to get a taste of what is in store for them when September rolls around. TWO GIRLS soon to be freshman " women " enter the room they will occupy during their short first stay at FSU. A HELPFUL APO lifts bags and wonders why these girls need so much for so short a time. THE DRUDGERY OF UNPACKING must be finished before ex- cited girls can explore the campus which will be their home. 71 I THIS FRESHMAN GETS A FORETASTE OF TYPICALLY CRAMPED DORM CLOSETS. A GROUP OFLANDIS GIRLS PROVIDE THEIR OWN ENTERTAINMENT. 72 EAST LANDIS HALL OFFICERS: President, Dorothy Lord; Vice Presidents, Diane Slaughter and Joan Corey; Social Chairman, Joan Warren. WEST LANDIS HALL OFFICERS: President, Joan Walden; Vice Presidents, Bonnie Block and Toni Fichtner; Social Chairman, Annette Zellner. TROPHIES ARE WON through hard work and enthusiasm, and Landis girls are obviously very proud of this one. MAGNOLIA HALL OFFICERS: President, Bobbi Merrill; Vice Presidents, Rose Schaekel and Peggy DePuy; Social Chairman, Gene Garvey. 73 MAGNOLIA GIRLS enjoy their enclosed patio, built especially for sun bathing. REYNOLDS HALL OFFICERS: Social Chairman, Carol Ann Gibert; Vice Presidents, Vicki Voyles end Cathy Alonso; President, Marsha Orth. 74 -V i - No matter what the occasion, Greek groups ct Flor- ida State have a way of providing their own enter- tainment. With the help of the down-trodden social chairmen, there is seldom a dull moment in the campus sorority and fraternity lodges. Greeks en- tertain themselves, each other, and independents at rush parties, dessert socials, exchange dinners, and combo parties and with humorous skits, infor- mal hootenannies, guest speakers, and all sorts of spontaneous pranks. Trophy stealing, sidewalk painting, impromptu late-night serenades— all are a part of this unique institution. With the spirit and energy of today ' s collegiate youth, however, the members of Greek organizations make a constant and sincere attempt to prove the worth of a way of life in which they believe and to which they have committed themselves. With the future of the fraternity system in mind, they strive for unity and promote worthwhile activity in aca- demic and community life. n iN ' i 75 Inter-Fraternity Council functions in order to run the fraternity system effectively at Florida State, This organization has the responsibility of regulating rush, social affairs, and academics. Every two weeks, the fraternity presidents, who comprise the council, meet. Four from their number are selected as officers for the group. Because of the trimester, the fraternities have placed special emphasis upon scholarship. Here the keen competition is evident am ong them. Also, so- cial functions as well as weekends have been cut to a minimum by necessity. Other principles of action upon which IFC is based are the upholding of demo- cratic ideals, loyalty to the university, and con- structive training and management responsibility. FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS compose the member- ship of the active and busy Inter-Fraternity Councih Inter-Fraternity Council SOME MEMBERS OF IFC RELAX AND EXCHANGE STORIES BEFORE THE WE EKLY MEETING BEGINS. 76 A OFFICERS: Arnie Gibbs, President; Rick Frost, Vice President; Ron Arthur, Secretary; Mike Wigelius, Treasurer. DEAN HUGH ADAMS, IFC advisor, discus- ses a constitutional point at a meeting. 77 OFFICERS: Jackie Mathis, Panhellenic Honor Court Chairman; Clyda Stokes, President; Debbie Allen, Secretary; Janet Schuff, Treasurer. 78 Panhellenic Council Planning and coordinating rush and acting as a gov- erning body are the major functions of Panhellenic Council. The new rush system which was begun last year was re-examined and improved this year toadapt better to the trimester system. Formal receptions were held twice in September and January. In ad- dition, the rules for open rushing have been more clearly defined. Every week council meetings were held to which each sorority sent two delegates. They were responsible for relaying to their groups infor- mation and advice they received. By maintaining this sense of unity, the various groups could cooperate on projects as a whole. As an example of this, Greek Week was sponsored by Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council. WEEKLY MEETINGS are frequently the scene of lengthy discus- sions and thoughtful proposals about important sorority issues. ANN ANGELL, Greek W eek Chairman, helps Cly- da Stokes congratulate Greek Goddess Kohlman. 79 DEAN SARAH ROBINSON, Panhel- lenic advisor, attends all meetings. Alpha Chi Omega The Alpha Chi Omega sorority was founded as a music society in 1885 at Depauw University. Al- though it is no longer a musical group, the Alpha Chi active pin is still in the shape of a lyre. The nickname, the " Alpha Chi Angels, " is appropriate, as these girls have spent hours helping the handi- capped by making books and self-help toys. Each month this year one active and one pledge were chosen by the actives for their outstanding helpfulness and friendliness. These members, known as the " Carnation Girls, " were presented with the sorority flower, the red carnation. Another tradition is the selection of the " Favorite Guy of Alpha Chi " their fall weekend every year. The holder of the title this year was John Hopkins. Anderson, M. Bailey, B. Beazley, J. Bryan, M. Calvin, P. Campbell, D. Chapman, M. Courtoy, M. Creighton, T. Crusoe, C. Doud, Pa. Doud, Ph. Eddins, J. Garvey, G. Good in, J . Gouza, H. Granger, C. Hannon, A . Hays, S. Hendry, L. Hixson, E . Hooks, C. Johancs i k, J . Jones, C. Kane, D. Knudson, D. Kuntz, P. WfWm ALPHA CHI ANGELS and friends sit together at the Sigma Chi Derby to cheer their entries to a victory. P t " w f1 w ■w ■P i Lackey, K. Lee, S. Leonard, M. Lips comb, M. Lord, T. McC laran, C . Marghel la, M. Mason, B. Mauger, S. Miller, S. Mills, C. Phillips, L. Protsman, M. Rawls, C. Reynolds, B. R ichards, C. Roark, P. Rodriguez, V. Romano, J . Saunders , A . Shaver, S. Soden, S. Spear, S. Speed, P. Tempest, R. Tilley, C. Tu Igren, S. Walker, C. Warren, J . Webber, S. West, S. Weyrich, T. Williams, M. Worley, S. Wos, A. Young, P. DRESSED in billowing white gowns, Alpha Chi ' s bid goodbye to a group of the evening ' s rushees with smiles and a song. 81 ill (Names of officers were not provided by the organization) Alpha Delta Pi The Alpha Delta Pi ' s, on this campus since 1907, celebrated their fifty-fifth birthday Januory 22nd. The national sorority was founded in 1851, as the Adelphian Society at Wesleyan College. As their community project this year, the girls of FSU ' s Iota chapter visited the Tallahassee Conva- lescent Home each week, and on holidays gavespec- ial parties for the patients. The ADPi ' s also take an active part in campus social life. Both the Sigma Chi and Theta Chi Sweethearts are members of the Iota chapter, and together with the SAE ' s, their Homecoming float won the title of " Most Humorous " float. In all of their many projects, the girls of Alpha Delta Pi have worked toward making their chapter a well-rounded one. o2 OFFICERS: Secretary, Claire Powell; Vice President, Ruby Watson; President, Ginnie Collier; Treasurer, Helen Drake. Stover, G., H.M. Barnes, R. Bass, C. Beckett, S. Bell, C. I Bennet, J . B. Bradford, S. Branch, E. A. Brinkman, S. Brown, S. Cain, C . Cantey, S. Coll ier, M. Cook, S. IT IB f i I ; Crews, G. Dan ie I, J . Daniel, N. E. Davis, L. M. ' ■■■■■■■■■I DeHoff, A. DeHoff, M. Dickinson, Drake, H. Dunlap, D. Earnest, P. Emmons, M. George, J. Germain, G. Gray, J . Hancock, M. Holley, B. Holmes, H . Hunter, J. J ones, J . C. Kil linger, E . Manning, P . A. MacDougald, J. Marshall, B. Munroe, S. Morris, D. Mozur, P. Oldenburg, K. Orr, J. D. Patten, B. Peerson, D. Pendleton, T. Peters, C. P eters, S. Pierson, S. Powell, K. Price, K. Rainwater, S. Rambo, R. Roberts, M . Sewe II, M. Shiver, L . Singletary, D. Smith, F. Smith, L. Staten, S. Stevens, T. Troxler, M. VanAssenderp, D. Watson, R. Williams, P. Wi I liamson, J . Wilson, J. Worsham, S. Young, S. SANTA ' S ELVES visit the ADPi house at Christmas, bringing gifts for the girls. THE PIRATES are assembled as they make ready for a gala rush party in the fall. 83 Alpha Gamma Delta M. Underwood, H.M. Allen, M. Aionso, K. Balkcom, A. Botes, J. Bell, J. ORIGINAL ENTERTAINMENT BY THE PLEDGES provides fun and laughter and lends diversity to the weekly routine at dinnertime. Bonner, S. Bland, L. Brooks, S. The Alpha Gams hove been showing their versatility this year by their participation in many campus acti- vities. Perhaps they are best known for sponsoring Canel, s. the Soap Box Derby with the Phi Delts. In this event, each sorority supplies a driver for the racer which is built by the fraternity; thus the two work as a team. The Alpha Gam pledges sell cokes, and the overall proceeds go to Campus Chest. Other acti- vities, specifically for the chapter members, are the International Reunion Day, the Christmas tree trimming party, and the alum party, which are all held during the Christmas holidays. Despite all this activity, the girls did not neglect their studies, as they placed among the top five in sorority Eastridge, B scholastic competition. Clayt or, C. A. Clinkscales, B. Cooiidge, R. Daniel, B. Dierks, H. 84 Eastridge, L. Egner, M. Estes, B. Everson, S. f-loyd, C. Groetsch, K. Hardy, N. Henderson, P. Henderson, P. m ' ffw Humphrey, P. Hunt, F. Hutchinson, S. Jackson, D. Kendall, A. Kimbrough, S. King, M. C. Lenzini, M. LeSuer, J. Lewis, S. Link, K. MacArthur, M. May, B. McClure, M. McDaniel, G. McGucken, G. McLauchlin, M. Meloche, R. Mitchell, C. Moates, S. Moore, C. Moreland, B. Morlang, S. Mul lins, K . Neumann, M. O ' Neill, B. Perloff,K. Perry, J. Pope, D. Rogers, S. Sharpe, S. Shuffler, P. Simpson, M. Staak, B. Speight, P. Steeves, G. Stoker, L. Talley, A. Thomas, L. Thomas, L. Too le, M. Treadwell, V. Waddill, T. Waters, L. Watson, L. Whitcomh, B. Williams, R. Wright, L. Wronske, C. Yaggy, M. E, OFFICERS: Treasurer, Mary Ellen Yaggy; Sec- retary, Betty Ann Eastridge; Vice President, Ruthie Williams; President, Carolyn Wronske. 85 TWO ALPHA GAM ' S participate in a skit adding color to their weekend. Alpha Omicron Pi TWO " funny-faced " clowns entertain at the AOPi Charity Carnival on Landis Green. 86 G. Hadd, H.M. Braddy, S. Burns, L. Carlton, J. Carlton, R. Corr, A. Carrington, C. Crawford, M. Crum, E. Glend inning, K . Grimm, K. Gu I ick, C. Hudson, F. Hull, S. Jackson, J. Jenks, P. Jones, C. Jones, C. Knopke, S. Lowe, K. Lopez, I. Martin, J. McLeod, J. Miller, V. Mosnat, J. THE CHAPTER surprises their Sweetheart, Jim Barboni, with a huge birthday cake. IBB Bm H Murray, M. Murray, M. Nowlin, W. O ' Farrell, S. Patterson, B. Pitts, M. Potter, M. Purdy, M. Ridgeway, L. Rollyson, H. Shores, S. Slavin, B. Skaiko, A. Smith, L. Spear, P. Sproull, L. Thomason, A. Wardlaw, C. Warner, C. Watson, P. Whitehead, M. Wood, J. Wurst, C. Wylond, A. The Alpha Omicron Pi chapter has adopted a new project on campus, a charity carnival, which reveals their concern for the need of philanthropic work. The members of the chapter, attired in red and white striped vests, were easily recognized at this event. Each sorority and fraternity sponsored a booth for the public. Along with the games and the food, the afternoon was highlighted by a Mr. America Contest. Another highlight with the AOPi ' s was the annual Rose Ball. This occasion was held especially in honor of outstanding members. The seniors, along with dates, were presented under a rose arch. Ano- ther tradition with the FSU chapter, which used the sorority ' s national emblem of the red rose, was the Rose Tree, whose branches signify grade standings. OFFICERS: President, Patsy Spear; Vice President, Frances Clark; Secretary, Wendy Nowlin; Treasurer, Judy Lowe. 87 L. Jelks, H.M. Abramovic, L. Alford, M. Allen, D. Ball, M. Barber, I. Barnthouse, B. Beighley, P. Bishop, M. Byrd, C. Burrell, L. Burton, S. Clark, D. Dawson, H. Durrett, L. Fair, N. Garrison, J . Harbin, M. Harris, M. Harvey, J. Herold, A. Hopkinson, S. Keifer, P. La Shelle, D. Alpha Phi The Alpha Phi chapter at Florida State was estab- lished officially in May, 1959, with the first house opening in the fall of 1960. The following year the Alpha Phi ' s proudly moved into their brand new house, which is located on West Call Street. After formal rush, the girls found themselves drawn into the numerous activities of the trimester. By their hard work, they won the honor of having one of the four biggest attractions at the AOPi Carnival. Soon after came Homecoming, when the girls com- bined forces with the APO ' s for their float. For their weekend, they used a theme of " Under- water Shipwreck. " The new rec room was decorated appropriately, and the girls and their dates dressed as sea nymphs and ship-wrecked sailors. 88 OFFICERS: President, Lynnerte Piper; Vice President, Betty Reilly; Secretary, Jewell Garrison; Treasurer, Sylvia Reeder. WTTW Leach, H. Lincoln, J. Lundale, M. McCormick, D. Mars den, A. Nitcher, M. Nixon, J. O ' Neil, L. Posto, P. Petit, M. Piper, L. Reed, G- Reed, J. Reeder, S. Reilly, B. Renaud, J. Rosser, S. Rosser, S. Scribner, S. Sharman, D. Shaw, E. Small, T. Starr, S. Talbot, C. Tally, G. Thomas, K. Trovers, L. Waltman, C. Wilson, W. Woolwine. V. AN ALPHA PHI DEMONSTRATES how to upset Student Body Presi dent Johnny Smith (left) into a water tub at the AOPi Carnival 89 ALPHA PHI ' S AND APO ' S work to finish their fHomecoming float ahead of schedule. Alpha Tau Omega 90 BROTHERS AND PLEDGES take Saturday off from studies to relax and watch the afternoon football gome together. E. Koos, H.M. Allison, J. Bagley, D. Baughman, W. Blix, V. Brittain, D. Bussey , J . Carey, J. Carlton, C. Clements, P. Cordell, J. Davidson, P. DeNote, A. Dubinsky , D. Dudney, D. Forness, B. Foster, F. Garwood, T. Hamm, D. Haynes, B. IN MEMORIAM Ronald E . Loos 1943-1964 Alpha Tau Omega Pledge wm m tk§M il 4iiiiii4ji Himmelberg, M. Humphries, S. Jennings , M. Johnson, W. Jones, G. Kickliter, P. Koziel, D. Leach, M. Lewis, L. Lindsay, A. McClay, J. McConkle, J. McDaniel, J . Minter, C. Morse, D. Myers, J. Parrish, B. Reeves, D. Reiff, J. Robinson, B. Scarlett, D. Weston, E. Wettengel, J, Wilcox, D. A DOGPATCH COSTUME PARTY provides the major event of ATO ' s spring weekend. A national fraternity since 1865, Alpha Tau Omega formed its Epsilon Sigma chapter here at Florida State in 1949, shortly after the university became co-educational. They have worked hard to build a strong brotherhood, and their success has been ex- emplified in their activities during the year. A number of ATO ' s have been quite active in campus politics, and the chapter has participated in a good many group activities. With several talented self-styled folk singing groups in the chapter, they have provided the young ladies of FSU with many original and colorful ser- enades. When the whole chapter serenaded, a dif- ferent touch was added by a portable electric piano which they took with them from house to house. OFFICERS: President, Charlie Minter; Vice President, Mike De- Vane; Treasurer, Don Scarlett; Secretary, Roddy Hughes. 91 AN ALPHA XI pledge shares a moment of delight with her big sister who looks on. 92 Adams, N.J. Adams, N. V. Appleby, S. A. Berkley, C. A. Bayer, J . G . Biay, M. Bowman, P. Brooking, J . Y . Brown, L. Burchett, J. Clarke, J. Ciaywell, B. Coleman, J. Craven, B. Crawford, K- Crooks, S. E. Dibble, A. Egbert, H. E Isberry, M. C. Epton, J. Gable, S. L. Gedney, C. George, P. Grace, G . Y. Granberry , G.J. Nelson, M. Orth, M. Ozaki, D. M. Re nfroe, C. Roberts, J. Hardison, C. H ickman, G. Hirning, A. C. Holley, S. 11, S. H Lynch, S. Mann, P. Marcacci, J . McCarter, B. A. McLeod, K. Isaly, K. Jones, C. G. Jordan, D. Kamin is, B . L. Ke I ley, L. Ki 1 1 ian, K.N. King, C. L. Kinney, M. A. Lange, B. Linden, S. M. 1 4 W fF " Alpha Xi Delta The Alpha Xi Delta chapter at Florida State joined other chapters around the nation in supporting the Howell House in Chicago, Illinois. Howell House is a neighborhood recreation center maintained to aid in the prevention of juvenile delinquency. Besides service projects, the Alpha Xi ' s took part in many activities centered around the chapter house. Members enjoyed backyard barbecues in the fall and " deserts with fraternities, highlighted by skits and dancing. The pledges also had the yearly " Turn-about Night " when the actives leave and they take over the house. Another event enjoyed by the Alpha Xi ' s was their weekend. They had a coast party, followed by a combo party with a " Mad Hatters " theme, held at the house. ? ■ « OFFICERS: Vice President, Bobbie Lou Kaminis; President, Kay Isaiy; Secretary, Carol Ann Grizzard; Treasurer, Sally Appleby. r PLEDGESHIP is a time long to be remembered; it is filled with work, with learning, and enjoyment. I T Roberts, S. Sanborn, K. Sapp, J. E. Sauer, P. Schnauss, C. Shuman, S. Smith, B. Smith, C. A. Snedeker, V. S. Stickler, S. Stirton, D. Storrar, S. Swan, M. S. Tait, J. Tate, L. Tarayos, T. Tyrrell, J. Walker, V. G. Ward, K. Wardlaw, C. I. West, M. S. White, J. Williams, C. A. Zeigler, P. 93 Robinson, H.M. Agerton, W. Alison, M. Angell, A. Bakewell, S. Ball, M. Ball, N. Barr, T. Bomor, M. Burress, M. Carlisle, P. Carlton, B. Childs, P. De Armas, K. DeVane, A. Deyo, J. Baughan, J. Blakeney, J. Dyckman, C. Faulds, A. It was common knowledge that the trimester system was getting on everyone ' s nerves, but most people were quite astonished when they happened to look around and saw a couple of Chi Omegas in gay nine- ties costumes riding a bicycle built for two. There was no need for alarm. This year the Chi O ' s and the TEP ' s held a Bicycle Built for Two race. A boy from each fraternity and a girl from each sorority teamed up and competed in quite a gala race. The Chi O ' s and the TEP ' s gave the proceeds to Campus Chest. In addition to the bicycle race, which was a new project this year, the sorority gave its annual award to the best social science student. This was in keeping with the national Chi Omega policy of social and civic service. BUSY CHI OMEGAS still manage to find unusual ways to relax during infrequent leisure hours. 94 rrift ' ii ' -f f-i OFFICERS: President, Ernilee McCarthy; Vice President, Texas Wiltshire, Secre tary, Jean Fountain; Treasurer, Joan Weidler. Chi Omega Ford, D. Fountain, J. Franklin, K. Freeland, S. Gardnger, G. Gardner, G. Hagan, D. Hagan, S. Hankins, M. Harrison, V. Huffaker, S. Humphreys, F. Kline, C. Martin, N. Martin, S. Mathis, J. May, N. Mc Carthy, E . McDaniel, B. McGehee, K. Middleton, A. Middleton, M. Morrow, B. Mussler, C. Neb I, S. Oven, G. Phillips, M. Pierce, M. Preston, J. Rankin, C. Ronkin, M. Reynolds, K. Rudge, D. Russel, P. Segrest, S. Shepard, C. Smith, S. Thurmond, M. A. Thurmond, M. Treadwell, S. Walker, C. Weildet, J. West, S. Whigham, E. Williams, L. Williams, W. Wiltshire, B. Worley, S. Wright, B. WulT, J. SANTA is a Chi sister in disguise. 95 96 Delta Chi The men of Delta Chi had a new civic project this year. Upon the suggestion of the Tallahassee city managers, they volunteered to hand out leaflets encouraging people to vote in the city elections. This fraternity was also quite active in many phases of campus life. In order to better the frater- nity-sorority relations, the Delta Chi ' s sponsored a weekly feature article in the Flambeau, entitled " Delta Chi Greek Girl of the Week. " Each sorority selected several girls to run and the fraternity made the final selections. From the social aspect, during homecoming the fraternity held their yearly " Redskin Romp, " a dance carried down from their chapter at Auburn. This year, the week-end featured a " Surfing Party " and the traditional " White Car- nation Ball. " V. Smith, H.M. Ascherfeld, R. Asmussen, D. Barboni, J. Barnhart, A. Blunk, J. Boscoe, M. Cartledge, W. Daddio, J. Danyluck, R. Demetry, D. Dobson, H. Duggar, T. Dunson, K. Ferrell, 0. Fritz, W. Futch, C. Glover, B. Gonzalez, J. Gregory, H. Hopkins, J . OFFICERS: President, Dennis Williams; Vice President, Foster Shepherd, Recording Sec- retary, Howard Gregory. o r (?5 ipi r- f H ' iM t i I f » »i f, Mi 4ifc nil i ii Hutton, J. Hyatt, J. Joseph, J. Keeter, P. Kiser, R. Kissel, K. Leonard, D. Ludwig, R. Lutz, W. Mayer, J. McCallum, L. Mills, D. O ' Dea, L. Palms, F. Schmunk, M. Shannon, L. Sheperd, F. Shuler, E. Snuggs, W. Strong, J . Thaxton, J. Wells, F. Williams, D. Woodruff, T. PAINTING the Alpha Gam sidewalk, gung ho Delta Chi pledges engage in a little midnight marauding. PRACTICING for a serenade is important, and ttie vvriole chapter enthusiastically participates, whether singing or mouthing words. Delta Delta Delta 1 r i 98 J. McLean, H.M. Adkins, K. Ashley, N. Binzel, M. Boote, B. Brand, B. Brown, S. Cawthon, S. Chester, S. Coleman, E. Cornelius, K. Cox, B. Cramer, V. Crawley, L. Cubbedge, C. Culbreath, E. Davis, A. Dooley, S. Dunn, J . Dunn, S. England, D. Ferran, C. Ferran, E. Folsom, P. Card, N. Gladden, A. Greer, S. Hayman, B. Hemrick, B. Howard, J. Howse, J. Jones . H. The women of Tri Delt ' s Alpha Eta chapter have maintained an outstanding record during the past year, both scholastically and in their activities. They have consistently ranked among the top five sororities academically and have taken part in many campus events. They entered Campus Sing, the Sig- ma Kappa Variety Show, and most of the other an- nual Greek Activities, succeeding in winning the Sigma Chi Derby for the second year in a row. The girls also held their traditional Easter egg hunt for children of their alums in Tallahassee and an " Apple Polishing Party, " which was a party for faculty members. The sisters managed to fit all of this plus many individual activities into the last two very short and busy trimesters. OFFICERS: President, m .jri (lawthon; Vice President, betsy Boote; Treasurer, Kim Stratton; Secretary, Cathy Mosely. ¥- J V Kohlman, D. Lazarus, S. MacMillan, L. Marks, N. Marshall, A. McCall, C. McDonald, B. McDonald, J. McMurray, K. Megathlin, M. Meng, A. Michaels, A. Milton, 0. Mosley, C. Mould, M. Perry, M. Phillips, L. Pierce, C. Prindle, C. Ramer, R. Roy, S. Ray, W. Ronan, P. Smith, B. Sturges, S. Torr, V. Teague, L. Turner, B. Ubele, F. VanAken, S. DEAD PAN TRI DELTS spoof the Beatles in a humorous take-off at the Sigma Kappa Variety Show. 99 WITH SMILES AND UPROARIOUS LAUGHTER, Tri Deits and their dates pose with Harold O ' Flaherty, their Man of the Year for 1963-64. Delta Gamma Finch, A., H.M. Achee, S. Ailstock, P. Autry, A. Baum, T- Baumrind, A. Bicki, C. Brown, S. Bushyager, K. Christopher, C. Costello, M. Dougherty, J. Edgar, J. Eymon, J. Fronzino, J. Frederikson, L. Gilbert, K. Gleoson, B- Gordon, D. Graham, K. 100 This year the Delta Gamma ' s sponsored a foreign exchange student from Sweden. She was Lena Koch, a pert little blond often seen around campus wear- ing wooden shoes. The sorority had planned her coming for years, and finally, through hard work, Lena arrived and soon became an active part of the group. As a service project, the Delta Gamma ' s read to sightless students as part of their work in sight conservation and aid to the blind. Each member contributed her part toward this project. For fun and enjoyment, the DG ' s had their annual weekend at Silver Lake, known as Raunchy Ranch. Invitations were delivered around campus by a mule- drawn wagon. At the party, dungarees and cowboy hats helped to complete the proper atmosphere. (Names of officers were not provided by the organization Haynie, R. Hudson, S. Ingram, P. Lawrence, J. Lee, L. Levin, K. Mahoney , Martin, S. Matthews, M. McLeod, A. P W TB i Parker, N. Partney, G. Quails, E. Rabby, T. Ratteree, F. Riley, L. Rodebaugh, J. Sargent, D. Sedmera, L. Sim pson, P. Smith, C. Smith, G. Spencer, M. Spoto, L. Stevens, °. Tucker, T. Valdes, S. Vaughn, S. Walker, K. Whitman, L. Wright, A. Young, A. Zelt, L. CLAD IN GOLD and with gilt-sprayed hair, Delta Gamma ' s toss paper dol lars to Homecoming crowds from their " Best All Around " winning float. 101 102 Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta, better known as the " Delts, " has been a part of Florida State since 1949. The brothers of Delta Phi chapter have distinguished themselves in various ways this year. During the spring trimester the Delts sponsored their annual Slave Auction. Held in front of West- cott, the event gave the girls on campus an oppor- tunity to bargain for the Delts of their choice. The slaves were required to do the bidding of their pur- chasers for the rest of the afternoon. The Delts participated in other phases of campus life too. Enthusiastic sportsmen, they came in second place overall in men ' s intramurals, and succeeded in winning the Phi Delt-Alpha Gam Soap Box Derby for the third year in a row. N. Witchard, H.M. Allen, N. Beresford, M. Berner, R. Bird, A. Brennan, M. Burnett, R. Cameron, R. Cooke, S. Cooley, W. Cosby, R. Dean, R. Doggett, C. Gottschalk, P. Grant, D. Hancock, J. Hatfield, R. Hays, G. Jem ison, J . Johnson, D. Kerns, N. Kidwe II, G King, J. Lambert, J. J DELT " SLAVES " attract female buyers by entertain- ing with guitars, a Beatle wig, and loud singing. miM wi ito M Langston, R. Lasanta, T. Layman, J. Leever, D. Lewi s, H . Mancino, E. Marshall, R. McAfee, R. McCurdy, T. McGinty, P. ii iyiiiii i iiite iiiiii Miller, B. Mi liing, G. Morris, E. Muckleroy, T. Newton, H. Pearce, P. Perez, R. Phelan, B. Pierce, J. Polk, C. Rahn, D. Reinking, J. Shekel!, L. Smith, J. Soud, W. V eeks, G. Wiles, J. Woodham, W. (Names of officers were not provided by the organization) 103 CHAPTER PARTICIPATION m intra- murals helps Delts win the trophies. 104 DZ ' S ENJOY DOING THEIR PART IN THE ANNUAL SIGMA KAPPA VARIETY SHOW. Delta Zeta Active on FSU ' s campus since 1924, the Delta Zeta ' s had many projects this year. The sorority wrote to a patient at Carville Hospital, the leper colony, and worked at the FSU Speech and Hearing Clinic. During Christmas, food and clothing were contributed by the group to needy families. In order to become acquainted with the new foot- ball players, the pledge class sponsored a banquet in their honor. Other activities enjoyed by the group were the steak dinner held by the pledges, the faculty auction, the Halloween Party, and the tea for housemothers. The yearly weekend was held at Silver Lake in the fall. The girls bought favors for their dates and wrapped them, using colorful decor- ations typifying the personalities of the boys. Foglesong, H.M. Abernathy, C. Acher, B. Acher, J. Amphlett, J. Bacon, L. Bishop, P. Brown, C. Carlson, L. Carter, P. D ' Allesandre, P. Deignan, E. Demetry, V. Driver, A. Drummond, B. Farmer, D. Ferlita, G. Galanes, P. Goldsmith, L. Goode, S. pUP pp fp Green, G. Guerra, D. Hale, S. Hanson, L. Head, L. Hodge, M. Holmes, H. Hunt, M. Kilgroe, C. Kipe, K. LeBaron, S. Lindsey, S. Livingston, P. Lucke, U. Luna, L. Manni, L. McBrlde, S. McFadden, S. McKerley, J. Monte, B. Naviaux, J. Newman, J. Noel, C. Pittman, G. Savidge, L. Schuff, J. Sears, P. Selonke, B. Smith, F. Spence, K. Spengler, D. Sykes, S. Terry, M. Toner, J. Wackenhut, J. War J. SCHOLARSHIP BANQUETS can be fun, especially if a unique theme is carried out and everyone participates. OFFICERS: Corresponding Secretary, Barbara Monte; Record- ing Secretary, Choriene Bogert; Rush Chairman, Ucolc Lucke; Vice President, Betty Drummond; President, Beverly Acher. 105 Weber, D. Wentz, P. Wilson, L. Wilson, M. Gamma Phi Beta 106 0. DeArmond,H.M Adams, S. Barnes, V. Barr, M. Bell, E. Bennett, J. Boyer, D. Boyle, S. Brewster, C. Brown, D. Burns, L. Carpenter, J. Clements, A. Crockett, L. Cygan, D. Darroh, M. Dusenbury, J. Edge, B. Fabry, M. Fackelman, A . Francis, M. Hansen, M. Hester, M. Jackson, L. Keene, P. Lewis, C. Lyman, C McLeod, S. ffmiw " ' ■ ff i 4 QiM k PHI ' S shout a happy cheer after a victory in women ' s volleyball intramurals. IT!T rf ■ " ■,|»« Mizell, J. Munnell, L. Nomina, C. Person, S. Phypers, M. Pou, C. Pugh, C. Rambo, B. Reese, P. Rolstad, P. Selby, M. Singletary, M. Slappey, A. Stewart, B. Stokes, C. Strnad, M. St. Sure, I. Thomas, D. Tougas, J. Traband, M. Van Sant, J . The Gamma Phi Beta ' s are especially proud of their new house, which is located on West Jefferson and will be opened in the fall of 1964 for the first time. During the ground breaking ceremony held last fall, President Blackwell and Miss Lynn, the Assistant Dean of Women, spoke and lifted the first shovels of earth. With this change in location, the chapter ' s spirit will also be livened. This year, the Gamma Phi ' s rated high in scholar- ship and actively participated in various campus events. The girls enjoyed taking part in rntramurals as their consistently high ratings showed. York, c. Wales, A. Walker, L. Walker, M. Wells, F. Who ley, M. Wonson, S. Wright, C. ' !■■■■■ " ' HHH PRESIDENT BLACKWELL and Dean Lynn as- sist at the Gamma Phi ground breaking program. 107 OFFICERS: President, Katherine VanNorren; Vice President, Sue Wonson; Secretary, Marge Barr; Treasurer, Bi.llie Ann Edge. 108 Kappa Alpha Order The Kappa Alpha Order, founded upon the traditions of the Old South, has been established on Florida State ' s campus since 1949. The fraternity is known especially for its Old South weekend, held each spring. The celebration begins with their secession from the Union, during which time notices are pre- sented to the governor of the state and the presi- dent of the university. Earlier in the year, the KA ' s set up a toll gate as a means of collecting money for the Bob Cren- shaw Memorial scholarship fund. In addition, each year they stand as an honor guard in Confederate uniforms during the Natural Bridge Memorial Ser- vices, held by the United Daughters of the Confed- eracy in the state of Florida. Stillwell, D., H.M. Behr, J. Cannon, J. Carlson, T. Cherry, R. Crusoe, J. Dole, M. DeLaVergne, T. Dykes, J. Eason, L. Fuller, P. Gomez, I. Greenwood, W. Griffis, W. E. Harvard, W. Ivey, B. Jackson, W. King, T. LaMee, P. Luther, S. Marsh, H. Maynard, M. Miller, D. Milton, A. iiii |P 9BWi fl w PtBP OFFICERS: President, Ted DeLaVergne; Vice President, Nick ,uley, Secretary, Bucky Fry. OlD • " ' A THE SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN enjoy a few minutes of re- laxation before their weekend festivities formally begin. ■ Bh ft ii. 0 M K hIw . tt 9B§ 1 1 1 |M1 KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGES take advantage of valuable study time weekly at the house. M ijiiiiiililtii iK O Hii v i K 1 1, iii ii liiiiiiiiiiiii Muley, M. Muley, N. Munroe, I. Myers, C. O ' Kelley, J. Oliver, R. Parker, G. Parker, P. Perry, Q. Perry, W. D. Pickard, G. S. Pickord, W. E. Price, J. Roberts, R. Rushing, F. Satterfield, W. Sharer, L. Shaw, C. Shenk, N. Smathers, W. Smith, J. A. Smith, W. Soderlind, W. Sparkma n, S. Stephens, J. A. Thackston, M. R. Thomas , L. Turner, J. Volenti, J. Vann, B. Watson, R. Wettstein, M. Whidden, M. Young, G. Zelner, J. 109 Kappa Alpha Theta GOWNED in white, Pam Shearer is given a pinning serenade. no THE " THETA TATER THROW " at the AOPi Carnival puts three smiMng Theta pledges in a very vulnerable position. L. Warden, H.M. Abercrombie, N. Armes, R. Armstrong, E. Bennett, M. Bennett, M. Bishop, K. Bishop, L. Branson, D. Bridges, B. Burnham, P. Cann, C. Chambless, B. Cheatham, M. Clarke, S. Cleaveland, H. Cochran, N. Cody, P. Cotten, M. Criswel I, D . Cundiff, C. Dale, N. Darby, L. Darling, A. Darragh, B. Davies, A. Dicus, S. Dixon, A. Doomar, P. Dutcher, T. Ezell, M. Farrar, M. Fincher, S. Sowen, C. Griffin, J. Griffith, S. WfT F H T 5K ■MiHHIHHiBHi 4 . - ' •« Gross, L. Hailey, D. Herold, L. Herring, N. Hope, C. Kelley, A. Lane, P. Lefebvre, N. Lester, J. Lurton, S. Mangum, K. Malbon, J. Mason, M. McCarty, M. McClellan, M. Mclnnis, G. McMillan, N. Miklos, M. Miller, P. Missio, M. Morris, C. Murphy, C. Gates, L. Patton, J. Partin, S. Reese, S. Roberts, C. Shearer, P. Shiflett, C. Smith, J. Spence, V. Stone, M. Thoureen, L. Townsend, C. Voigt, L. Voyles, V. Whitley, J. Yates, G. Yei Iding, H. Zimmerman, S. ' % OFFICERS: Treasurer, Peggy Cody; Secretary, Marti Cheatham, Vice President, Nancy Lefebvre; President, Bobbie Darragh. Beta Nu chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has worked this year with the Tallahassee Junior Chamber of Commerce for its service project and plans to con- tinue it in the future. The Theta ' s took part in many other activities besides. The sisters used a unique and suspenseful method to help pledges discover who their Theta " moms " would be. Two weeks after pledging a hat ceremony was held; each mom made a pair of matching hats for the occasion, one of which was given to her " daugh- ter. " When a pledge found an active wearing a hat like hers, she had found her new mom. Another fav- orite chapter activity was the pledge kite fly. Each m neophyte was required to fly successfully a kite she had made before she could be initiated. t ' 4 !r 112 All, F. Bell, J. Bell, M. Bielawa, M. Brakemann, H. Brantley, J. Bull, C. Calabria, S. Davenport, L. Dunn, W. Duyck, C. Duyck, L. Fajardo, T. Fischer, J. Goodman, J. Gore, J. Hair, A. Hammond, K. ' Haswell, D. Home, P. Hulsey, L. Isler, A. Jensen, M. Katherman, C. Kappa Delta GRIMACING WITH DETERMINATION, KD ' S pull hard to beat opponents in the Sigma Chi Derby tug-of-war event. X ' Kish, A. Kmetz, A. Langford, C. Lynn, M. McNair, C. McNevin, L. McNevin, R. Melton, P. Murrell, J. Norton, S. Schink, S. Slosek, S. Sprague, S. Taylor, J. Turnoge, J . Turnage, L. Tsacrios, J. Warren, N. Warren, P. Yeager, N. BJV OFFICERS: President, Pat Melton; Vice President, Jan Brantley; Secretary, Mary Petway; Treasurer, Carolyn Duyck. " How you gonna keep em down on the form, after they ' ve seen KD? " Neighbors and visitors of the Kappa Delta ' s have often seen a circle of smiling faces on the front lawn of the sorority house, loudly singing these words. The song has been a familiar trademark of the group, used during rush and after dinner spirit circles in attempts to outsing the Kappa ' s and ADPi ' s. But this has not been the only activity of the KD ' s during this busy year. Together with the Pi Kappa Phi ' s, the girls sponsored the ever-popular Faculty Slave Auction, donating the proceeds to Campus Chest. They put much effort .into other philanthropic projects and campus activities, and still found time for partying and socializing. 113 DEVILS WITH RED COSTUMES AND HORNS WE LCOME RUSHEES TO " KD HADES. ' 114 Kappa Kappa Gamma With the completion of their third full year at Florida State, the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s have a great deal to be proud of. The graduating seniors had the dis- tinction of being the last charter members of Epsilon Zeta chapter to graduate from FSU, and they had three and a half very full years to look back on. During the time that the Kappa ' s have been on cam- pus, they have acquired a large new house on West Jefferson Street and a large group of Kappa sisters who have won many honors. Since the establishment of the chapter, the Kap- pa ' s and the Pi Phi ' s, known as the " Monmouth Duo, " have been able to celebrate their joint found- ing at Monmouth College. The two groups wore each others colors and enjoyed a party together. Loudens lager, K. Love, M. May, S. McCall, L. McCullough, K. McDowell, J. McGaw , M. Merritt, J. Merritt, J. Miller, M. Mi 1 1 ikon, S. O ' Connell, J. Oglesby, L. Phillips, C. Piatt, J. Reynolds, C. mw Amos, L. Bitting, M. B las ingame, M. Bunte, L. Bundy, P. Bush, B. Cornfield, V. Carter, L. Clary, S. Col lins, G. Connelly, J. Cooper, C. Daley, M. Davidson, J. Dickinson, J. Dobbs, S. Duncan, D. Elliot, J. Evers, C. Felts, T. Foy , M. Gardner, E. Geisler, L. Gleason, B. Gray, C. Helms, T. Hennessy, E. Hood, B. Knight, E. Koren, K. Rutland, R. Schafer, J. Skelton, C. Snider, G. Solomon, L. Sparks, S. Stanton, C. Thornton, C. Thorpe, L. Walsh, M. Ward, D. Wiiks, P. Wilkerson, D. Young, D. OFFICERS: President, Claire Stanton; Vice President, Felicia Lewis; Treasurer, Lynne Thorpe; Secretary, Judy Merritt. KAPPA ' S AND DELT ' S take a rest after working to- gether in the Greek Week city clean-up campaign. FALL RUSHEES are greeted on the Kappa lawn with ukeleles, a pair of spoons, and a homemade gutbucket. 115 116 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma, founded at the University of Virginia in December, 1869, was installed on this campus in 1951. The highlights of the Kappa Sig ' s Social events were the Black and White Weekend, the Snow- ball Weekend, and the Pledge Cotillion. Other events kept the fraternity busy-their annual Gator Wagon with all proceeds going to the Campus Chest and their annual visit to the Florida Boys Ranch in Live Oak, where they spent the full day repairing and building up the ranch. The Kappa Sig ' s were well represented in honor- aries and extra-curricular activities on campus with members in Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Council, Air Force Drill Team, Counter Guerilla, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta and Cavaliers. FALL RUSHEES are greeted at the Kap- pa Sig gate with friendly handshakes. S. Lloyd, H.M. Anderson, H. Andrews, C. Anwyl, R. Borbre, J. Bennett, D. Capuzz i, T . Carter, J. C. Claral, W. E. Clark, D. Clark, J. Coarsey, B. DeGroodt, R. Ernst, R. Finch, J. Fleming, W. Goss, D. Goss, J. Harper, J. Johansen, B. J usti, D. iiiiiift mmgimmmm mm j g B liiliiiiiii M HHHMMHHHI HHH I HIH IHH I ____--___l_ IHHHHBHMHHHHHIH MLtM Kempson, B . B. King, A. Largey, J. R. Lustig, D. Lutz, C. Mackel, J.. McGehee, J . McKnight, J. McNeill, R. C. Miller, J. Mock, G. Murray, D. O ' Shields, J. Page, C. Porter, K. Preston, N. Ramph, B. C. Roberts, J. Robinson, T. Roy, G. Schneider, T. Sewell, R. Sheffield, C. Slaughter, B. Stafford, N. Stegemann, M. Stout, S. Tesch, R. Twerdochlid, M. We K. Weinman, V. Wells, L. Wilson, E. Wodarski, J. Zi mmerman , W. THE FRATERNITY turns out at Westcott for a brother ' s pool party, and each lends his hand for the final shove. OFFICERS: President, Bill Slaughter; Vice President, tA-iouj Williams; Secretary, Boyd Coarsey; Treasurer, Tom Copuzzi. 117 Lambda Chi Alpha 118 OFFICERS: President, Brian Bibeau; Vice President, David SImey; Sec- retary, David White; Treasurer, Don Loucks. The Zeta Rho chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has do- nated a library to the small Korean village of Kolsani. The project was accomplished with the help of an association sponsored by the Korean Ministry for Education. This department is working toward establishing libraries in thousands of isolat- ed villages. The funds provided by the fraternity will supply the village with 300 books ranging from farming principles to children ' s entertainment, selected for the particular village. Another project held by the Lambda Chi ' s in order to raise money for Campus Chest is the yearly kidnapping of the sorority housemothers by myster- ious masked Lambda Chi bandits, with each group paying a ransom for their return. Mrs. p. Yoe, H. M. Beach, C. R. Bibeau, B. H. Brandt, J. Buck, B. Bunting, D. Byers, L. Campbell, A. Dearing, J. Dillon, D. Dillon, J. Dirks, P. E. Galbraith, A. Gless, K. Gooch, C. Hackworth, J. Hilburn, J. Hurlbut, G. Jackson, B. Jennings, E. Kane, P. Kehler, B. Krohn, E. Litwhiler, W. W. ■sr " wt j . « - j f ' 11 IJB Loop, D. C. Loucks, D. Luten, B. Luten, J. Modison, J. Maynard, D. McAlexander, S. Mead, G. Merting, J. Miller, J. Mixon, J. Morton, D. E. Nichols, G. Norman, W. C. Pogue, C. E. Porter, J. Queen, G. Raines, D. Schaffer, M. Sellers, H. D. Sliney, D. Tooke, C. Watson, J. C. White, D. M. Wigelius, M. Williams, M. Williams, M. 0. THIS PHONE BOOTH has its share of brothers giving the lady assistance. THE MEN of Lambda Chi entertain themselves by bob- bing for apples at a Halloween party with the Kappas. 119 Beck, C. Benedetti, J. Boyd, H. Calhoun, C. Cato, A. Creely, K. Dane, B. Davis, T. Dixon, J. England, S. Evans, B. Fritz, R.. Gray, R. Honey, T. Harllee, J. Hartman, W. Hazel, H. Henderson, S. Henry, D. Herren, R. Hewitt, J. Hey, K. Ho Mister, W. Hunt, M. Irwin, J. Jefferies, D. Jones, J. Koehler, L. p i JIPI H BBHBH l HHWi 1 r iikmMiMMmtL! OFFICERS: Secretary, Ted Davis, Vice President, Sherman Henderson; President, John Owens; Treasurer, Jim Moore. 120 ■litf ' liBi Eifefi ifgi nil mi ■■■■ mmml IjWR, iW|P SSSI - ?4 ' BEING A PLEDGE has its advantages; here, the " Phi " pledges are with the Alpha Gam ' s. 4 iMi Leakey, K. Lunn, R. Malloy, R. Massey, J. Mauldin, J. kiiri Meagher, R. Messer, D. Miller, W. Moore, J. Owens, J. Proctor, D. Rangeley, J. Rodgers, J. Rosedale, R. Schultz, S. Smith, C. Strayhorn, M. Thompson, C. Vaccaro, G. Wagner, P. Warren, J. Whiteside, D. Wickman, R. Phi Delta Theta Florida Gamma of Phi Delta Theta was colonized by a group of men who organized a local fraternity ca li- ed Beta Phi, in 1948. Three years later, the Beta Phi ' s became brothers of the 136th chapter of Phi Delta Theta. The Phi Delt ' s are known for several social activities which they sponsor annually. The Soap Box Derby with the Alpha Gam ' s was held in order to contribute to Campus Chest. The Bowery Ball in roaring twenties style and the LuauWeekend added to the fraternity ' s spring trimester activities. In sports and in campus organizations, the Phi Delt ' s are quite active. They have members in every varsity sport, and also won the overall intramurals trophy. Judiciary, Senate, Gold Key, and DDK claim Phi Delt ' s as members. ALL PHI DELTS lend a hand in the service project at the Junior Museum. 121 122 Phi Kappa Psi K. Wrenn, H.M. Arnold, D. " 1 ii Anderson, P. Ashdown, S. iiiii Black, T. Foss, R. iiiii Grouper, J. Heimburg, C. Florida Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi has ended its third year of organization on campus; but, within this short time, the fra+ernity has gained considerable size and strength. Several of its members were quite active in student government, while many took part in sports, especially swimming. As their service project, the fraternity worked at the Candle of Hope School. They enjoyed building their Homecoming float with their neighbors, the Kappa ' s. As a part of their social calendar, the Phi Psi ' s had a traditional " Red Garter Party " and their weekend during the spring. When the weather got warm, the boys could often be seen sunning on their roof deck by passers-by. Occasionally, if you were lucky, you might get a water balloon on your head. Heisler, T. Hosier, W. Josiyn, R. Kapottie, T. SIDEWALK SUPERVISION is given generously in a pro- ject such as float building, as Phi Psi ' s hurry to finish. ' Ktl k Kerns, T. Kowals, T. Minihan, K. Nance, W. Padgett, R. Reid, J. Robertson, C. Roles, A. Sanderson, G. SchmiHt, R. Smith, D. Sugarman, C. Van Nostrand, J. Young, S. OFFICERS: President, Sam Ashdown, Vice President, Ken Minihan; Treasurer, Paul Anderson; Secretary, Andy Oltyan. " UNBELIEVABLE, ABSOLUTELY UNBELIEVABLE! " says an observer of the crazy Phi Psi ' s, dressed up for an evening of brotherhood, or someth i£ig. r n 123 Phi Kappa Tau Established at Florida State in 1949, Beta Iota chapter of Phi Kappa Tau has been known for their outstanding wins in intramurals for quite a while. And rightfully so, for the Phi Tau s have won the football championship for two consecutive school years. From another aspect of their activities, numerous events were included in the fraternity ' s social cal- endar. Among them were numbered the annual Christ- mas party, the Bohemian party, and their spring weekend. At the Carnation Ball, which is the high- light of Phi Tau Weekend, Miss Sandie Smith was crowned Phi Tau Dream Girl, and Doug Shrewsbury was presented with the Brother of the Year trophy. The brothers also enjoyed many sorority socials. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL TROPHY is brought home to Phi Tau ' s by these dedicated players. 124 L. Mudie, H.M. Ambrecht, J. Baird, J. Beard, J. Boutwell, B. Brown, J . Carey, G. Cernuto, J. Crowder, F. Daniels, D. Davis, J. Deutsh, R. Donnelly, J. Gambili, J. Gobble, H. Goddard, D. Goddard, W. Goller, G. 4iii ii HARD WORK by the Phi Tau ' s produces a Homecoming float they are very proud of. OFFICERS: Secretary, Terry Babb; Vice President, Jim High; President, Jim Donnel ley; Treasurer, Norm Rosenberg. r " " !s» iR j ii ' ili jiiilii mk ijiiiiiiiiii iiiii iiiiii Gustavson, K. High, J. Hoffman, WJ Hudson, R. Kirk, F. Lamb, F. LoPotro, W. Marshall, M. Melnick, S. Moon, R. Moore, J. Nixon, R. Park, R. Parrish, R. Person, H. Rosenberg, N. Sartin, L. Seale, T. Shrewsbury, J. Silverstein, E. Spooner, H. Turney, J. Vickers, M. Wetherington, G. Witherspoon, J. 125 [pf i p Ballard, B. Benedict, J. Carson, K. Clark, K. Clark, S. Col lier, C . Conoley, L. Coon, E. Crowther, J. Doran, M. Gorrigus, J. Granda, J. Haferkamp, J. Haynes, S. Holman, L. Holt, K. Huffer, S. Hunter, P. Johnson, E. Johnson, N. Kiilebrew, A. Leary, P. Lindsey, J. Lynn, S. Although not an exclusively Southern sorority, the Phi Mu ' s are proud of their Southern founding and tradition. This could be seen most outstandingly in their rush party which carried out a Southern theme, with the girls in ante bellum ball gowns and pick- aninnies welcoming the rushees at the door. Phi Mu is also one of the oldest national frater- nities for women, founded in 1849, a fact about which the girls are also naturally proud. Socially, the Phi Mu ' s energetically participated in rush this year, and entertained fraternities at socials at their house on West Jefferson. They en- joyed their fall weekend at Silver Lake Lodge, and contributed their part to most of the major annual events especially for Greeks. 126 PICKIN ' AND SINGIN ' , the Phi Mu ' s and their friends hold a mod- ern version of an old-foshioned informal song fast at Silver Lake. PhiMu PHI MU WEEKEND gives girls a chance to honor favorite man. Manis, M. Massengill, L. McDurham, J . McGlasson, C. Mills, A. Olive, J. Olson, N. Pearson, P. Peiham, D. Rabun, P. Reese, S. Self, C. Settle, L. Seymour, A. Smith, S. Spencer, L. Tarry, J. Thing, S. Turner, L. Tyler, E. Watt, L. Webster, A. Whipple, J. Zirkel, J. m f» r3 vl 127 (Names of officers were not provided by the organization) 128 Florida Beta of Pi Beta Phi was chartered in 1921, and from that time its members have lived at the " gingerbread " house on West College. With the fall trimester came new responsibilities and activities for the chapter: Greek Week ' s community clean-up campaign, float building for Homecoming, an infor- mal weekend at Silver Lake, and Christmas carol- ling to alums. In the spring, the Pi Phi ' s held a tra- ditional party with the Theta ' s, supported student elections, and took part in Campus Sing and Sigma Chi Derby. One of the chapter ' s main service pro- jects was its support of the sorority ' s national settlement school for mountain children which is located in Gatlinburg, Tennessee; a craft workshop is also sponsored in coordination with the school. PRETTY LEGS and Playboy bunnies attract FSU men to Garter Throw at AOPi Carnival. Alvarez, K. Austin, C. Barineau, M. Ball, S. Barron, A. Blair, B. Bryant, J. Carlton, P. Clark, P. Cline, C. Cody, B. Dietrich, J. Doepke, N. Dunlap, S. Elliott, J. Fletcher, T. Gentile, E. Giiley, S. Goodman, P. Haer, P. Hagan, L. Haige, L. Harper, E. Harby, M. Hasencamp, J. Henderson, F. Herrin, M. Herring, D. Houk, M. Houser, J. Howser, J. Jackson, B. Johnson, M. Kelley, M. LeGate, B. Lenahan, D. Manson, R.. McConkey, J. Michel, T. Miller, S. frm Moore, M. Mullis, S. Nathanson, Nea ling, J. Neel, P. Naese, P. Pasteur, J. Pharr, A. Pharr, D. Pierson, P. Planes, M. Rich, C. Rickett, S. Rodgers, L. Romer, J. Pi Beta Phi OFFICERS: President, Sally Dunlap; Vice President. Beth Ann Legate; Sec- retary, Phyllis Webb; Treasurer, Pom Carlton. P ■■!■■■ PI PHI ' S enjoy a special skit given at dinner time. Schiesinger, M. Sherrill, A. Slaughter, S. Smith, N. Smith, ,Sj Spiecker, M. Symes, E. Tichenor, K. Watkins, D. Webb, L. Webb, P. Williams, K. Williams, L. Worsham, V. 129 Pi Kappa Alpha BRAWN PLUS BEAUTY make a shaky pyramid, while Pike ' s and their dates enjoy a sunny day at the coast. WORKING TOGETHER in fraternity spirit, these pledges trudge up hiii i (, +heir soapbox racer at the Fhi P ' ' — ' I[ Jia Gam derby. 130 I I " 3BBK ' J - mm Alrich, J. Angelotti, J. Arthur, R. Baxley, M. Blanton, E. Bowles, R. Bruce, R. Bush, A. Cobb, J. Coldwell, D. Collyer, D. Cooke, D. DeLaura, L. Drossner, B- Friese, J . Hayes, R. Ingley, F. Inman, P. Johansen, A. Jones, R. King, S. ■■■■■iHHIl 0 . iiiiiii ■■■■■■ ■pnpi PPHIHPHI giMgikglM iAiiiiiA illiliiii Land, K. Loeser, F. McKinnon, M. Meehan, G. Milton, J. Montano, J . Orr, D. Park, C. Perkins, P. Rickenbacker, H. Rogers, B . Shiles, L. Stevens, J. Stoner, J. Walsh, J. White, R. Wilcox, M. Williams Wren, E. Wulf, R. D. The pike ' s worked hardest this year on their main fund raising project, the Pi Kappa Alpha Go-kart Derby. Held in the parking lot of Tully Gymnasium, this annual event was anticipated with enthusiasm by FSU students. The boys surmounted several prob- lems which arose, and the Derby was a success. It looked like rain, but spirits remained high and the sun finally appeared. Trial runs had to be put off until the protective hay bales arrived, and the parti- cipants putted around in the karts until they did. Large crowds attended to watch Greek dare-devil drivers careen around the track in the low-powered machines. After several elimination heats, first place trophies were awarded to Tau Epsilon Phi and Alpha Gamma Delta. 131 OFFICERS: Treasurer, J L Milton; President, Ronny Arthur; Secretary, Charles Stone; Vice President, Charles Parks. 132 Pi Kappa Phi Each year students gather around the steps of West- cott to watch the faculty auction, sponsored by the Pi Kappa Phi ' s with the KD ' s for Campus Chest donations. The Pi Kapp ' s have proved to be a very active fraternity on campus. At least ten of the brothers participated in student government, and there were also members in varsity sports and in Circus. This year, Henry Land was chosen as the Greek Man of the Year, and served as president of Inter-Fraternity Council. In addition, the chapter remained high in scholarship, above the fraternity and all-men ' s average at FSU. For social activities, the Pi Kapp ' s enjoyed combo parties, desserts, and especially their annual Rose Ball which was held in March. OFFICERS: President, Guy Hoi I ingsworth; Treasurer, James Baldy; Secretary, Frank Matthews; Chaplain, Gerard Chmielewski. R. Knighton, H.M. Baldy, J. Bodiford, L. Botts, S. Branch, B. Brown, D. Chmielewski, G. Coley, T. Costin, R. Cross, R. Daughtry, J. Dennison, D. Dickey, A. Duren, G. Gregory, T. Go nzalez, J . Grant, C. Gregory, H. Hall, R. Hepp, P. Harnage, W. Harrison, T. Hoi lings worth, G. Jernigan, T. Jones, D. Jordan, L. Ka ney, J. MacMillan, C. Mastry, J. Matthews, F. Moyne, G. McHone, D. Morgan, R. Newell, P. Newman, J. Palmer, M. Pavesic, D. Phillips, J. Plotts, R. Rice, J. Atk4ifc Ai iiiiii §Mik ilk tm ii iiliiiiiiii iliilii Rivers, R. Rouse, K. Ryll, F. Sipperly, J . Smith, C. Steck, W. Troutner, T. Tunstall, E. Turner, J. Ulloa, J. Ward, D. Whidden, W. White, R. Whitaker, D. Wood, D. WHAT could be more fun for any young man than to be one among such a number of the opposite sex! 133 RON THOMAS RUNS around left end for a touchdown during an annual Pi Kap pledge-active football game. Sigma Alpha Epsilon A RECENTLY PINNED and very wet SAE emerges from Westcott waters after his brothers have dunked him. 134 SAE ' S AND DATES dress up (or down) for a swinging combo party. Abstein, B. Abstein, L. Alexander, S. Bailey, B. Barnes, B. Bass, B. Brim, R. Brock, H. Brown, S. Cearnal, E. Cortright, J. Darnell, F. Dean, G. Duke, T. Farley, J . Farmer, H . Fischer, R. Forrester, G. Fortin, M. Frazier, K. Garvin, T. Green, J. Hanway, J. Harbeson, C. Haulman, C. Henry, F. Mines, C. Hinson, W. Hochstein, M Hotch, J. Huszagh, L. Hutto, J. Jacquot, J. Johnstone, D. Jones, J . Jones, J. iki 4A i ii iiiiliiiii King, B. Labat, D. Landis, S. Lawton, B. McCain, K. Mangan, B. Meinckel, F. Miller, R. Munroe, B. Murray, P. Murv in, H . Padgett, R. Parker, F. Parker, W. Pickard, D. Procter, J. Reed, B. Sidley, R. Sizemore, W. Smith, H. Stoddard, J. OFFICERS: President, Jeff Cortright; Vice President, Craig Haskel Secretary, Jim Jones. ' niifiii iiiidi i i iiiyk When passing the SAE House, one never misses the white lion which guards its entrance. Although tra- ditionally white, the lion was usually splashed with a variety of colors. From time to time, a few coeds got up the nerve to sneak over to the house with paint and brushes and leave their mark upon the beast. However, Leo was well guarded, and the girls quite often paid for their antics by losing a lock of hair, snipped off right in the front where it would be the most noticeable. At Christmas, the lion was even adorned as Santa Clous! When not guarding the lion, the SAE ' s could be found participating in political pursuits, intramural and varsity sports, and enjoying parties such as their frequent Saturday morning combo dances. Stripling, R. Thomas, J . Thorson, J. Turner, T. Uravich, P. Waddill, B. Walser, R. Warren, J. Williams, G. Williams, W. Willits, C. Winfree, D. Wood, B. Woodward, E. 135 Scott, T., H. Arnold, D. Bal I, K. Bassett, C. Bills, L. Brown, K. Butler, S. Cameron, D. Co r Ison, J . Chamber la in. Cole, B. Compton, D. Dav is , J . DeTure, F. Dowling, P. Fletcher, D. Fletcher, L. Freeman, C. Gray, J. Hays, R. Henry, S. W. Sigma Chi l v H m H v H H i H iiliiiliiiil ■1—1. 136 The Epsilon Zeta chapter of Sigma Chi has been a part of this campus for twelve years. A brief glance at the fraternity will show their diversity. The Sigs were quite active in student government as well as in all the varsity sports. By constant work, they strove to maintain a high scholarship rating. Their annual Sigma Chi Derby proved to be an excellent way of bettering relations among different groups on campus. This event, held early in the spring trimester and based upon sorority participation, provided an afternoon of fun for all. Later in the spring, the fraternity held their annual Sweetheart Weekend. This year, the Sigs and their dates en- joyed a lawn party, a dance, and finished with a trip to the coast. TWO SIGS battle for the rebound dur- ing the annual intramural tournaments. Henry, T. Hilburn, R. Hoey, W. Jaus, H. Kidd, W. Lovelace, J. McDanie I, J . Mercer, W. - ' W Mi Her, M. Miller, T. Noppenberg, J. Dates, G. Parrott, J. Parsons, R. Raehn, H. Richardson, W. WWWBBBW MIHHPHh B HI BHBIhe. ffis ' Rogers, G. Seay, L. Seeley, T. Sproull, J. Suarez, J. Teeters, B. Watkiss, P. Wendling, D. Wenninger, M. Whelchel, J. Wilder, K. Willi R. W ?IS= ■ sf — «iaa SIGMA CHI OFFICERS: President, Lyman Fletcher; Secretary, Doug Ferry; Treasurer, Bob Raines, Vice President, Dan Arnold. f 1 L vm HH. id j 1 Hk ' ' ' IH W ' ' - ' ' 1 { tnH JCP V(PP H|fl|Q R K w ' .1 ' ■ 1 Hv fll 137 1 - • BH [| Th IE SORORITY SOCIALS during the week are a part of the fraternity ' s social calendar. ¥ Sigma Kappa E. Kell, H.M. Baker, B. Barnhill, G. Beddingfield, L. Benner, P. Bergman, I. Brandt, B. Brantley, D. Cherney, B. Col lins, S. Cordek, D. Cummings, K. Durham, J. Edmonson, J. Elswick, S. Fain, S. Von Feilitzsch, N. Fosen, K. Fuller, J. Fuller, P. Gi Igenback, S. Gi Imore, J . Griner, J. Hamilton, P. 4A3 138 For several weeks this year, the members of Sigma Kappa sorority became producers and directors and entertained the campus with their annual Sigma KapT pa Variety Show. There was plenty of variety-frater- nities and sororities presented original skits using talent from their chapters, and the result was an evening of song, dance, and humor. Money taken in was donated to Campus Chest. The Sigma Kappa ' s went caroling at Christmas time as a part of their gerontology project, and they participated in the production of the Gymkana Show and the Sigma Chi Derby. The main social event of the year was their weekend, a combo party at Silver Lake Lodge. Decorations and costumes were used to carry out a " raunchy western " theme. OFFICERS: President, Lyndon Michael; Vice President, Sue Elswick; Treasurer, Laura Wise; Secretary, Diane Tinker. Hay, D. Hodson, D. Holbrook, M. Hutson, D. Johnson, S. King, B. Kleinfeld, P. LaRoche, J. Luck, C. McDaniel, N. Michael, L. Migon, C. Murphy, M. Newel I, J . Novak, G. Oliver, L. Parham, C. Pavlin, D. Prentice, S. Reg ister, J . Reilly, S. Riley, P. Roberts, J. Robinson, L. Rogers, R. Rues ch, M. Roche, D. Rumford, R. Shield, C. Simpson, S. Stalcup, P. Stephens, M. Ward, S. White, M. Wise, L. Wolfendon, N. Swenk, K. Tinker, 0. Torry, T. Tuite, M. SIGMA KAPPA members of " Flying High " help in chapter project of putting up Circus decorations. ' ' wA: ' ' ' iK% ? THE WHOLE CHAPTER turns out to participate in and enjoy fun-filled events of the 1964 Sigma Chi Derby. 139 Sigma Phi Epsilon The Sig Ep house on Copeland Street can be easily recognized by a model of the fraternity ' s heart- shaped pin over a bright red door. The shape of the heart and the color red are a theme which the boys have carried through in their distinctive serenades. Carrying Sig Ep banners and blazing torches, the boys marched to dorms and sorority houses and stood in the shape of a heart. Practiced in their singing as well as in their formation, they gave serenades appreciated by all who heard them. After the serenade, each singer would drop a little heap of flour on the ground where he was standing, leaving a large heart on the lawn. By this, the girls remembered the serenade, especially when it rained and the flour became quite hard. M. Scott, H.M. Adams, P. Adkison, B. Atwood, R. Berry, D. Contreras, R. Cook, D. Cosgrove, B. Crumb, D. Dashiff, S. Denny, E . D ' Esposito, F. Goldman, N. Grant, D. Gregory, 0. Harrison, J. Henderson, J. Hess, P. Joseph, P. Kesse I, C. King, J. Matus, R. McCarron, B. McDonald, T. Milstead, B. Moore, K. Noga, G. Norton, P. lAiiiii iifeiliiiii 140 SIG EP ' S AND THEIR DATES are caught up by the music of a loud rock and roll group, who are playing for an informal combo party at the fraternity lodge. Hiii Oliver, J. Pfeiffer, R. ggm Rackleff, B- Revell, L. 1 Ross, D. Scoggins, J. iik Scott, s. Shepherd, S. Shoemaker, G. Sims, P . iii4 Siviter, B. Thrasher, J. iiiiii Vacca, J . Van Gundy, J. Warren, D. Webster, J. Weeks, G. Williams, D. A GOOD SERENADE requires much work, and the Sig Ep ' s go all out to preserve the quality and polish of theirs. TIME OUT FOR A SMALL HUDDLE, as the Sig Ep ' s p winning strategy in fraternity intramural rag-tag footba an their I game. 141 Sigma Sigma Sigma West Jefferson Street has become the home of ano- ther brand new sorority house since the Sigma Sigma Sigma ' s home opened there in September. One of the youngest sororities on campus, the Tri Sigma ' s estab- lished their chapter here in 1959 and first occupied a house on West Park Street. It was with great ex- citement and anticipation that the girls moved into their new abode. Faces beamed with pride when Mrs. Margaret Dixon, Tri Sig national president, visited the chapter to assist in the ceremony of formally opening the house. The group enjoyed holding rush, featuring their " Alice in Sigmaland " party, amidst these new sur- roundings. The house also proved a lovely location for entertaining dates at the Oriental weekend. H .f • m -y iH A Patterson, K. Pearce, P. Peters, C. Petersen, B. Reinbolt, L. Roberts, B. Studebaker, E. Turbev i I le, V. Uber, S. Wadsworth, J. Weidemeyer, R . West, S. Whetstone, B. Wilber, J. Wilkis, J. Bole, W. Burts, J. Carlson, N. Carpenter, J. Cawthon, G. Dav ison, S. Ferrell, B. Fluhr, C. Frazier, N. Friese, B . Garlick, P. Garrett, M. G luesenkamp, J . Grossman, P . Grant, D. Guthrie, S. Holl imon, P . Hughes, P. Hummel, J. Kersham, K. Leibundguth, M. Mabrey, D. Ma cNeiii, J. Malt, C. Martin, C. Means, C. Middendorf, B. Miller, M. Murdock, C. Ortagus, T. Ostien, C. Owens, N. (Names of officers were not provided by the organization] Getelman, R. Horwitz, S. Tau Epsilon Phi eb Meise I, S. Rosenbloom, S. Rosin, S. Shu Iman, S. Squire, S. Treitler, W. FRATERNITY AND SORORITY ENTRIES in the TEP-Chi tandem bicycle race pedal hard to keep ahead of the field for a victory. It takes a lot of energy and determination to get a new project off the ground at Florida State. The TEP ' s managed to do just this, however, with their bicycle race which they co-sponsored with the Chi Omega ' s. Working together, the two groups planned and publicized the race. TEP pledges in gay nine- ties costumes rode bicycles built for two all over campus, visiting sorority houses at dinner time to announce the race. Most sororities and fraternities participated, and the TEP-Chi combination hopes to make the project an annual event. The Tau Epsilon Phi ' s are proud of brother and past president Arnie Gibbs, one time president of Interfraternity Council, who is now employed as a field secretary for the national fraternity. (Names of officers were not provided by the organization) 143 144 Theta Chi The men of Gamma Rho chapter of Theta Chi, in striving to achieve a well-rounded fraternity, have shown great spirit in their campus activities this year. At homecoming they worked with the Chi Ome- ga ' s to build a float which won honorable mention in the competition. Their exclusive social calendar featured the colorful " Prohibition Prom, " ' Viking Feast, " and " Farmer Party, " in addition to their " Dream Girl Weekend. " Garbed in traditional red blazers, the Theta Chi ' s gave many of their distinctive dinner and pinning serenades. They were active participants in Campus Sing, the various derbies, and intramurals. They have worked to fulfill their motto, " Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for alma mater. " T. Kent, H.M. Abste W. Adamson, J. Barton, C. Bear, J. Brooks, R. Brown, J . Bludworth, P. Burns, J. Cibula, F. Cody, W. Cox, K. DiBlasi, H. Draper, S. Frost, R. Fulton, R. Hillis, M. Ingram, C. Isenhour, J. Karton, S. Johnson, D. McAllister, L. McLaughlin, J. Mendelson, A. Miller, G. Miller, J. Moon, A. Moron, J. Nelsen, D. Nobles, A. Ojala, J. Parker, A. iikiuliiitii o r: f c ' ttlii ii 4iiiii pp ,- - -- - OFFICERS: President, Rick Frost; Secretary, Ray Schroeder; Treasurer, Bill Smith. iiiiii HHI HI HHHIHHH! HHJI HHI iiiiii iiiiii Pegg, B. Pursley, C . Radford, L. Sable, R. Schroeder, R. Seligman, A. Smith, D. Smith, W. Snyder, K. Vogt, R. Votaw, R. Wheeler, H. Thigpen, D. Thompson, R. Tremper, J . Wietesko, D. Whilden, B. White, D. Whitehead, R. Wynne, B. Yates, V. A FAVORITE ACTIVITY of the Theta Chi ' s is singing, as here they formally serenade o brother and his new pinmate. 145 HEADED for the pool, Theta Chi ' s carry unwilling brother. Zeta Tau Alpha T. Hedstrom, H.M. Bai ley, M. Basten, B. Bell, M. Booze, J. Brooksbank, S. 146 Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College in Virginia in 1898. It has been established at FSU for 40 years. During this time, the chapter has adopted many traditional activities. For example, each year a tea is held for all sorority housemothers. A Christmas tea is also planned annually by the girls. For the pledges, there is always a Halloween party and a Bucket or work party. This year, the pledges held a steak dinner with entertainment for their guests. For Homecoming the whole chapter worked together and with the Kappa Sig ' s produced a winning float. The Zeta ' s held their weekend this fall at their own house, and with their dates had an informal evening of fun, dancing to the music of a good band. AWARD WINNING FLOAT, built by Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Sig- ma, moves down parade route to admiration of Homecoming viewers. Buenzii, M. Burkhort, S. Dark, A. Dearinger, D. Debus, S. DeRosay, E. Ford, T. Godfrey, S. Griffin, S. Gunnel Is, M. Hall, B. Jamison, A. Johnson, J. Kelly, H. t PARTYERS WATCHALITTLE FOLK SONG ENTERTAINMENT AT ZETA ' S IN FORMAL FALL WEEKEND. OFFICERS: President, Linda Wynn; Vice President, Genie Maxwell; Secretary, Jean DeRosoy; Treasurer, Ann Jamison. Langley, S. Lewis, K. Loucks, J. Maxwell, G. McGuirt, L. McFarlane, S. Miller, D. Norman, J. Ojala, J. O ' Sullivan, P. Pelham, B. Peterson, M. Reiley, S. Siewert, J. Tarbett, J. Thomson, M. Th ompson, P. Wadsworth, G. Whitenton, G. Wood, D. 147 Greek Week STUDENTS coming to hear sex lecture have difficulty finding a good place to stand. Student interest grew at the announcement of the calendar of events for Greek Week. Activities began on Sunday afternoon with a reception for all Greeks, non-Greeks, and special guests. This provided an opportunity for getting acquainted. For the next two days a Religion in Life series presented three talks of very direct concern to students. On Wednesday night, exchange dinners between sororities and fra- ternities were held with a mass Greek assembly fol- lowing. During this meeting, the announcement of the outstanding sorority woman and fraternity man of the year was made. No activities were scheduled for Thursday night as it was designated Emphasis on Study night. On Friday a Hootenanny was held in Westcott, thus climaxing a busy, inspiring week. VARIOUS SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES HOLD RECEPTIONS DURING GREEK WEEK. LYNN GOLD delivers a folk song to a large hootenanny audience. 148 ' 9 DOTTY KOHLMAN Greek Goddess A LARGE CAST OFTOP FOLK SINGERS HIGHLIGHT THE GREEK WEEK EVENTS. LOU GOTTLIEB of Limelit- er fame hosts the " hoot. " GOTTLIEB PRESENTS GREEK MAN AND WOMAN OF THE YEAR, CLYDA STOKES, HENRY LAND. 149 BESSIE GRIFFIN AND THE GOSPEL PEARLS CLAP AND SING TRADITIONAL SPIRITUAL. THE YOUNG preacher gives inspirational lecture on sex. Tally Ho Court Susan Slaughter, Miss Tally Ho Sheila Clarke 150 Patsy Burnham Joanne Goodman Joanne E 1 1 iott •■i. ' kv-t 151 dV% Susan Slaughter is 1964 Miss Tally Ho Susan Slaughter. . . 1964 Miss Tally Ho. . . sponsored by Pi Beta Phi. . . reigns from Jacksonville, Florida. . . green-eyed brunette. . . senior English major. . . member of Village Vamps historian of Pi Beta Phi. . . 1962 Gymkana Court. . . enjoys water sports and dancing. 152 Patsy Burnham. . . sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta. . . from Rockwood, Tennessee. . . brown-eyed, brunette. . . sophomore medical technology major. ROTC Brigade sponsor. . , Greek Goddess Court. . . hostess of Kappa Alpha Theta. . . likes dancing and fashion designing. 153 Patsy Burnham Sheila Clarke Sheila Clarke. . . sponsored by Phi Delta Theta. . . from Winter Park. . . brown-eyed, brunette. . . junior nursing major. . , 1964 Miss Tallahassee. . . Gymkana Court. . . Greek Goddess Court. . . hobbies include singing and tennis. 154 Joanne Elliott Joanne Elliott. . . sponsored by Pi Beta Phi. . . hails from Jacksonville, Florida. . . brown-eyed, brunette. . . junior English major. . . Miss Navy Wings of Gold. . . Circle K Sweetheart. . . Gymkana Court. . . in her spare time enjoys tennis and dancing. 155 Linda Goldsmith Linda Goldsmith, . . sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega. . . from Miami. . . blue-eyed blond. . . sophomore fashion illustration major. . . member of Village Vamps. . . Delta Zeta. . . among her hobbies are reading, drawing, and golf. Joanne Goodman Joanne Goodman. . , sponsored by Kappa Delta. . . from Ft. Pierce. . . brown-eyed-brunette. . . freshman language major. . . active in student government. . . member of Fashion Incorporated. . , Tally Ho staff. . . enjoys reading, swimming, and skiing. 157 Annual Gymkana Production Takes Trip Around the World 158 The ancient Greek concept of arete-a unity of mind and body to wfiich the complete person must aspire- has been adopted by the physical education depart- ment of FSU as one of its objectives. Gymkana is a way in which this department strives to attain this goal. Gymnastics and showmanship are combined by FSU students as they present their performances. Since 1951 Gymkana has won five national team championships and 333 individual championships. Passport, 1963-a doorway to faraway places-was the theme of this year ' s Gymkana show. Costumes and scenery were used to portray different countries around the world. Awards were given to Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority and Theta Chi Fraternity for the best participation in ' Gymkana production. The combined efforts of students all over campus made this year ' s performance a tremendous success. , ' ■ ■■ - sabMMP If ' jj- 1 r) ' . i " S ' " ' ' • J • F t 1 K K ' .,«ig . " I HI " " •■ - ' " .i. :- . .,_- ,.r " . ' -- i 1 J % 159 at, •»— « - W? ' !«« • ' 4 Mp 41, " T ENTERTAINMENT ANDLAUGHSARE PROVIDEDBY TRAMPOLETTE COMEDY ROUTINE 160 SURROUNDED B-; ' THE NEW COURT Oh HUNOR, THE REIGNING QUEEN AWAITS ANNOUNCEMENT OF HER SUCCESSOR. WITH A RADIANT SMILE, DOLORES BEGINS REIGN OVERGYMKANA. Dolores Lord Is Miss Gymkana Passport, the Gymkana theme for 1963, took off on a trip around the world. Composing the Court were 19 beautiful coeds dressed in costumes representing many various countries, from England to China, and from the Netherlands to Japan. The girls were judged not only on the qualities of poise and charm but also on their contribution to the production. Highlighting the final show was the crowning of the new Miss Gymkana, Dolores Lord, and the presentation of her Court of Honor: Jo Etta Lawrence, Barbara Jean Lovejoy, Jo Ann Elliott, Linda Wilson, Charlette McClaran and Jan Eyman. SUCH A FEAT demands long hours of practice to obtain perfection. 161 MISS GYMKANA POSES WITH HER COURT AT PRODUCTION FINALE. ! I his Foi 162 i i •V , V i y Homecoming Hex Is Finally Broken The 1963 Homecoming festivities began with a gala 50 unit parpde down College Avenue. " Greater Goals for Seminoles " was the theme which set the spirit for the weekend activities. The parade included President Blackwell and his guests, the class of 1913, alumni and student government officers. The Marching Chiefs, FSU cheerleaders, and the 1962 Queen, Mrs. Kitty Miller Risenburg, were all part of the parade. The Queen ' s float bore the six candidates for the title. Colorful floats competed for titles. Winning Most Appropriate to the Theme " was the Alpha Gamma Delta-Lambda Chi Alpha float. Other win- ning floats were: Delta Gamma-Alpha Tau Omega, " Best All Round " ; Alpha Delta Pi-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, " Most Beautiful " ; Gamma Phi Beta-Alpha Kappa Psi, " Most Original " . Excitement mounted as the sound of beating tom- toms reminded everyone of the approaching Pow Wow. », . 163 164 m- The Homecoming Banquet was held in Tully Gy nasium after the gala parade.. Guest speaker for the occasion was Harry Reasoner, CBS news commenta- tor, and Miss Nancy Kulp wasMistress of Ceremonies. Following the banquet a fireworks display and a Seminole Indian skit were featured in the annual Pow Wow at Campbell Stadium. Highlight of the evening and the entire weekend was the crowning of Miss Clyda Stokes as Homecoming Queen. Members of the 1964 court were Carolyn Duyck, Ley Hulsey, Jackie Mathis, Patty Warren and Carolyn Wronske. 165 !Add UMA . ' 166 Saturday brought the week to a perfect climax. The " Greater Goals for Seminoles " achieved the over- throw of a four year homecoming jinx when the Tribe downed the North Carolina State Wolfpack 14-0. Celebrating the victory, Seminoles could be found whooping it up at fraternity parties, open houses in the dormitories, and at the semi-formal dance held in the Suwannee Room on Saturday evening. Jj ' = - 167 168 Campus Mourns On November 25, 1963, President Gordon Blackwell delivered the eulogy at the convocation held in memory of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy in Westcott Auditorium. Following are portions of his speech, which we consider the most appropriate tribute the Tally Ho can give. " The shocking, unbelievable events of the past three days must have special meaning for each of us. . . .For those of you who are away from the com- forting moorings of home and family, it has doubt- less been a particularly trying time, . . . " We have had the intimate experience of corporate sharing of deep grief. . . .The familiar words of John Donne have never been more poignant: and, therefore, never send to know for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee. ' . . . " Especially have the young among us, I believe, experienced a renewed dedication to the principles upon which this country must stand if it is to remain the world ' s chief bulwark of freedom for the mind SOLEMN FACES take in the tragic news over o Longmire televisic some with shock, some with tears, every one not quite beiievir THE FLAG :t Westcott flies at half-staff, a reminder for all. Kennedy ' s Death and the spirit. For John Fitzgerald Kennedy, as few other presidents in American history, was identified with the vigor, the imagination, the excitement of the young at heart and the young in action. His familiar face was that of a young man. His courage- ous wife, the epitome of youthful beauty and creati- vity, typifies the cultured, well educated woman. . . So Mr. Kennedy and his wife had a profound meaning for young America. . . . " And so we mourn today America ' s youthful Pres- ident, one of the youngest ever to hold the office, the one leader of modern times more than any other with whom young people could identify most closely, the one whose own life charted courses for them of both inspiration and action. . . .Scholar, author, Pulitzer Prize winner-John Fitzgerald Kennedy, in the short number of years in which he lived such a full life, helped to create a new respect for intelli- gence, for the disciplined mind. For this all colleges and universities are grateful. " ALL CAMPUS ACTIVITY is suspended as students in the Soda Shop stop to listen to the numbing news blaring from the radio. 169 CHORAL UNION presents choral selections at the memorial convocation for President Kennedy. Dr. Herman Gunter directs them here in the " Messa de Gloria " by Puccini. As Trimester Ends Final ExamsBegin BEHIND THE STUDY SIGN industrious work goes on, coffee is drunk, sleep is lost, but exams finally pass. 170 Finals are many things to many different people. To the " green " freshmen they are the first real big test of their knowledge and abilities. To the sophomores and juniors they are the dreaded but accepted evils of a college degree. To the seniors they are periodic inconveniences that occur too many times before graduation to make taking it easy really advisable. For everyone final exams are too many and too often. COEDS CONCENTRATE during a basic division departmental final. LAST MINUTE PAPERS ARE PRODUCED IN A HURRY WITH DEADLINE NEAR. LIBRARY CHECK-OUT LINES are always long when busy scholars realize finals are near and time is short. WEARINESS and depression of exams manage to catch up with most students. 171 Students, working together in a spirit of good will and friendship, were the dominant feature of the FSU campus this Christmas. Dorm activities and campus wide projects allied the student body into a single unit through which the true feeling of Christmas was manifested. Activity in the women ' s dorms centered around tree-trimming parties and afternoon teas. FSU had a white Christmas even though there was no snow. Sororities, fraternities, and dorms collected canned goods and wrapped them in white tissue paper. These were collected by the APO ' s and placed around a Christmas tree in the center of Landis Green. One evening the students and faculty gathered around the tree to sing carols and enjoy the prevailing spirit. The canned goods were given to needy families around the Tallahassee area. Various groups of carolers visited the dorms and off-campus houses, spreading with them as they went the joy of the season. The Spirit of Christmas Prevails 172 it ki-A PUNCH AND POPCORN LIVEN SPIRITS. SONGS PLUS AN ODD LOOKING SANTA MAKE FOR A GAY ATMOSPHERE IN A DORM. IT IS A HAPPY OCCASION AS FSU STUDENTS AND FACULTY GATHER TO SING CAROLS AND CLIMAX APO ' S WHITE CHRISTMAS fHMU|»: AIR FORCE RO TC Glee Club enter- tains by singing Christmas carols. 173 WIDE EYES, FULL OF AMAZEMENT, TAKE IN THE ENTIRE SCENE. Sports 174 175 ?-s .. t V ' ■ SAMMY SEMINOLE (RICK MILLER) HAS A RINGSIDE SEAT AT GAMES. DOWNPOUR DOESN ' T soak spirit of cheerleaders or crowd at TCU game. CAROLYN AND LINDA DUYCK Seniors 176 FAMILIAR SIGHT of Sammy Seminole with the cheerleaders greets spectators in Doak S. Campbell Stadium at all home football games. SAMMY lips down sidelines after fighting S-z-minoles make a score. Cheerleaders and Sammy Are Good Spirit Boosters Sammy Seminole and the FSU cheering squad led the school this year in spirit and enthusiasm. Sammy has been the symbol of school spirit, appearing on stationery, sweatshirts, and other symbols of Flor- ida State. In real life, Sammy was Rick Miller, who led the football team and cheerleaders onto the field at every game and celebrated with a series of handsprings along the field at every FSU touchdown. At the Homecoming Pow Wow, Sammy beat the Sem- inole war drum which kicked off the events of the weekend and successfully drove away the Wolver- ines, helping cheer the team to a victory. The cheerleaders, elected for their skill and personalities by a panel of judges, were headed by Captain Sherry Harris, a four-year squad member. G sjy LINDA HAGAN Senior ILL HARNAGE Senior CAPTAIN SHERRY HARRIS Senior 177 CHEERLEADERS: First Row (left ro right): Dee Webber, Sherry Harris, Linda Hagon. Second Row: Carolyn Duyck, Kay Lewis, Susan Reinhort, Linda Duycl . Third Row: Bill Whidden, Bill Harnage, John Sweets. VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Atfiletics RONALD MELTON Athletics Busiiifbb Manager BILL BUNKER Director uf Sports Publicity DON PAULS Athletic Trainer A Year of Growth 1963-64 was a red-letter year that will mean black ink in years to come. An addition of 15,000 seats to Campbell Stadium means it will now be the site of the Florida State-Florida football game every second season. Football coaches occupied a new field house adjoining the stadium, a new Olympic pool for use by the swim team and students was dedicated, and the University bought a golf course, its second. V hile construction companies worked busily all around them, Seminole athletes performed with equal zest. Seven intercollegiate teams won the Southern swim title, an international basketball tournament, the state tennis singles and doubles titles, and Ken Swarez was a baseball All-America. 178 BILL PETERSON Head Coach FSU 24 Miami FSU TCU 13 FSU 35 Wake Forest FSU Southern Mississippi FSU 23 VPI 31 FSU 49 Furman 6 FSU 7 Georgia Tech 15 FSU 14 N. C. State FSU 15 Auburn 21 FSU Florida 7 CHARLIE CALHOUN, Co-captain 1963 Record: 4-5- " CHUCK ROBINSON, Co-captoin COACHING STAFF: Front row, left to right, Bobby Bowden, Bubba McGowan, Head Coach Bill Peterson, Vince Gibson. Back row, left to right, Y. C. McNease, Bill Proctor, Don James, John Coatta, Bob Harbison, Lou Luce. 179 BILL DALY Linebacker FRED BILETNIKOFF Flanker Back ED PRITCHETT Quarterback The 1964 football season might have been without its many wins, but it was not without outstanding football players. Remember Fred Biietnikoff ' s three touchdowns against Miami, and big Steve Ten- si against Miami, and Wake Forest, and Furman, and Virginia Tech, and Georgia Tech? He was a good passer in a year called " The Year of the Quarter- back. " They were exciting, but the Most Valuable Player award went to a man with plenty of contacts, Dave Snyder, who made them all year long. He ran and tackled fiercely. And you could depend on Charlie Calhoun; for three years he punted and played defensive half for FSU, and it ' ll be a while before another like him comes along. Remember, too, Larry Brinkley, fullback with speed, and Bill Daly ' s brilliant defensive play against N. C. State, and the story book entry of Ed Pritchett into the spotlight with his 12-yard touchdown against N. C. State. Yes, and Red Dawson ' s TD catch against Tech in the first quarter, and Maury Bibent ' s interception against Auburn. This is the stuff of which coaches dreams are made. LARRY BRINKLEY Ful Iback DOUG MESSER Special i St Seminole Stars Shine RED DAWSON End if AVERY SUMNER Tackle STEVE TENSI Quarterback DAVE SNYDER Halfback Biletnikoff Goes 99 Yards for TD In Spectacular Win over Xanes Quarterback Steve Tensi threw touchdown aerials of 23 and 17 yards to flanker back Fred Biletnikoff; Doug Messer booted a 22-yard field goal and two ex- tra points; and Biletnikoff raced 99 yards to score with a pass interception as the Seminoles defeated Miami 24-0 before 57,000 fans in the Orange Bowl. Coach Peterson called it his greatest victory. The Tensi-to-Bi letnikoff combine worked for two first half touchdowns, helped along by Red Dawson, right end, who caught two passes in the first scor- ing drive, and the hard running of left half Dave Snyder. When a third drive stalled in the third period, Messer came in to kick his field goal. Miami couldn ' t muster a ground game against the sturdy Seminole forward well led by tackle Avery Sumner and linebacker Dick Hermann, but All-Amer- ican quarterback George Mira began to find receiv- ers for his passes, driving to the FSU eight yard line in the fourth period. There, on the fourth down, he flipped a pass into the right flat. Biletnikoff picked it off at the one and raced untouched 99 yards. It was Florida State ' s finest hour. QUARTERBACK STEVE TENSI FIRES PASS in first quarter be- hind pocket of perfect protection in Hurricanes ' territory. , . .AND FLANKER BACK FRED BILETNIKOFF MAKES END ZONE CATCH FOR 23 YARD TD. 182 Rain Helps ' Trogs " Drown FSU Hopes Texas Christian ' s Horned Frogs weathered a violent rainstorm in Campbell Stadium and downed the Sem- inoles 13-0 before 16,000 of the wettest fans ever to see an FSU game. The Frogs took an early lead on halfback Jim Fauber ' s 46-yard run with an intercepted Steve Ten- si pass. Jim McAteer, placekicker, added six points on two 24-yard field goals. TCU kept the Tribe at bay throughout the first half with punts by Gary Thomas, one traveling 64 yards and another 41. Then, driving with the second half kickoff, FSU fumbled the ball at their 47 when 250-pounder Ken Henson crashed into Tensi in the backfield. From there the Froggies crashed in to FSU territory and McAteer kicked a field goal. TCU second team quarterback Randy Martin took charge as the fourth period opened. He drove the Frogs 67 yards in nine plays and when they bogged at the FSU seven he asked McAteer to come in and kick another field goal. The driving rain swept away any Seminole hopes, built on the passing trio of Tensi, Biletnikoff, and Dawson. Tensi hit on only seven of 16 aerials. UNIDENTIFIED SEMINOLE lies in swamp of mud after knocking down pass meant for TCU end Tom Magoffin. ; |i«s .-- RUNNING WRINGING WET-FB Morion Roberts sweeps right end with Charlie Calhoun, in for Steve Tensi, in advance. 183 END DAWSON ' S about to down TCU ' s great FB Tom Crutcher. 67 is Jerry Bruner, 66 Dick Hermann. 184 BEDEVILING THE DEACONS-this pai. t. Dale Twitchell for a first down was one- of 18 Tensi completions in 27 attempts. GREAT DAY IN THE AFTERNOON-QB Tensi threw for three touchdowns. Behind him is Marion Roberts. 85 is WF ' s E Berrc. Steve-To-Max Hits, Air Power Rips WF Coach Bill Peterson was concerned; his starting left end, Don Floyd, was injured and probably wouldn ' t play. His number one replacement. Max Wettstein, was a green sophomore and Peterson wanted to hold him out if possible. Things turned out nicely; Wettstein caught touchdown passes of nine and 12 yards from QB Tensi, both in the fourth quarter, as the Tribe downed winless Wake Forest 35-0. Tensi missed his first four throws and nobody scored in the first quarter, but Cincinnati Slats fired 23 yards to Fred Biletnikoff early in the second quarter to break the stalemate. Then fullback Mar- ion Roberts crashed over from the two yard line with 40 seconds to play in the half for a second touchdown. Roberts took Wake Forest ' s second half kickoff at his seven, handed it to Charlie Calhoun, who pitched back to Dave Snyder. Dave traveled 58 yards to the Wake Forest 35. Snyder carried it in to score later. A 94-yard march, carried on a 40-yard Tensi to Roberts pass and a 43-yard run by fullback Larry Brinkley, ended in Wettstein ' s first score. Doug Messer kicked five out of five extra points. MASSEY (!4) ANDMAURY BIBENT (22) PURUSE SOUTHERN MISS. HALFBACK HERMAN NALL. Mobile is Setting, USM Thwarts Tribe Only 11,353 fans came out to Ladd Stadium in Mo- bile. FSU was playing Southern Mississippi. FSU was favored to win it; Southern had lost twice. But with 15 seconds remaining in the game, it was tied scorelessly and Southern ' s John Laird was trying to kick a field goal from 24 yards away. It missed, and the Seminoles were saved. It was a futile effort when Marion Roberts fielded the second half kickoff and raced 58 yards to the Southern 42 to set up what could have been a scor- ing drive. The Tribe drove to a first down situation at the 15, where a Steve Tensi pass was batted into the hands of Southern ' s Jim Berry to end any Seminole scoring hopes. It was a game marred by numerous mistakes. Southern fumbled the ball away twice, at the FSU five and ten, and Tensi and Southern ' s Vic Purvis completed only five and six passes, respectively. Chief ' s linebackers Dick Hermann and Chuck Robin- son made the recoveries. Les Murdock tried a field goal from 40 yards out after Bill McDowell recovered a third Southern bobble. Doug Messer also tried and missed a field goal from 31 yards away. 185 SOUTHERN QB VIC PURVIS i- Jijmped by Jr. linebacker Dick Hermann. Coming in (R) is Renegade tackle Frank Pennie. SHORT OF GOAL-VPI fullback Utz is stopped in TD try by Jim Causey, left, and Frank Pennie, giants of FSU defense. Gobblers Use FSU Errors, Win 31-23 Brilliant quarterback Bob Schweickert, voted Player of the Year in the Southern Conference, turned four FSU mistakes into VPI touchd owns to lead the underdog Gobblers to a 31-23 win over FSU ' s Semi- noles before 16,000 in Campbell Stadium, A scant seven minutes had passed when VPI put 10 points on the board via a 40-yard field goal by Dickie Cranwell and a one-yard touchdown run by Sonny Utz. They followed an FSU fumble (on the first play from scrimmage) and a short, 16-yard punt after a high snap from center. The Seminoles regrouped and Steve Tensi fired a ten-yard scoring pass to Winfred Bailey. But VPI ' s Tommy Marvin intercepted a pass and ran to the Seminole six where Utz pushed over for another score. Florida State then had Les Murdock run in and kick a 44-yard field goal, the longest in school history, to trail 17-10 at halftime, Larry Brinkley raced 53 yards to set up a Dave Snyder score in the third period, tying the score at 17-17 and Campbell relaxed. But Jake Adams, six feet five inches VPI end, reached high in the air to retrieve a blocked Charlie Calhoun punt and ran 35 yards to score. Then a Tensi fumble at FSU ' s 14 led to a Schweickert TD five plays later. Larry Brinkley, who wound up with 117 yards, scored from the one in the last period but VPI had their fifth victory of the year. 186 THIS THIRD PERIOD PLAY CARRIES EIGHT YARDS-STEVE TENSI GIVES TO DAVE SNYDER. JSHING TO COVER A PALADIN FUMBLE (FROM LEFT)-BILETNIKOFF, McDOWELL, AND PENNIE, Senior Backs Star, FSUWhips Furman The Tribe turned from its passing ways and used Dave Snyder, Larry Brinkley, and newly-found quar- terback Ed Pritchett to ground up Furman 49-6. FSU led 21-0 before throwing a single pass, and that was with six minutes gone in the second half. Larry Brinkley scored three times, firmly estab- lishing himself (with Snyder) as the second half of a fine running duo. Brinkley, earning his third FSU letter, cracked the Furman line for three-and one- yard scoring runs and took in a 15-yard Steve Tens! pass for a third TD. But Snyder thrilled the crowd of 12,000 on Band Day when he raced 66 yards off right guard and through three Furman Paladins to score. Fred Bil- etnikoff took in a scoring pass from Tensi that carried 43 uards, and sophomore fullback Howard Ehler scored from five yards out. The Tribe ran up 319 yards on the ground and added 110 when Tensi and Pritchett finally got around to passing. Furman, meanwhile, surprised the Seminole second unit with a 60-yard pass play in the fourth period, from QB Danny Donovan to Sammy Pickens. And Campbell Stadium stood and cheered when Steve Tensi did roll to his left and continue onward for 19 full yards, a first down. 187 YOU ' LL NEVER CATCH DAVE-HB Snyder crashes through Paladin line, beginning second-period 66 yard touchdown dash. THIS TENSI PASS hALLb iNi AJ.MPLETE. SNYDER (20) SETS TO BLOt_:K SEXTON THE SUMNER SQUEEZE is applied to Tech ' s Martin, causing fumble, recovered by Mendheim (L). 83 is Dawson of Fla. State. Tribe Battles but Loses to ' Jackets It took the Seminoles less than five minutes. They took the opening kickoff and rammed it home 68 yards for a 7-0 first quarter lead over Georgia Tech ' s Yellcw Jackets before 49,804 in Atlanta ' s Grant Field. But All-American Billy Lothridge took things in hand and led his Tech team to a 15-7 triumph, and Seminoles that week end wished the game had been over at the half. Quarterback Steve Tensi carried the Tribe 68 yards in nine plays. Tech couldn ' t do a thing with Dave Snyder, who rushed for 83 yards on nine car- ries in the first half. The clincher came at the two on a pass to Red Dawson in the end zone. Tech was outraged. Lothridge kicked a field goal in the second quarter, then opened the second half with a flurry of passes, the last a 23-yard scoring aerial to end Billy Martin. Then, when less than five minutes remained in the game, he sent fullback Ray Mendheim in for a touchdown from the four yard line. Lothridge broke Tech school records with 34 passes, 20 completions, 246 yards passing, and 274 yards total offense. The Seminole secondary couldn ' t contain the fine Georgia Tech passing game in the second half. The Yellow Jackets rack- ed up 22 first downs to Florida State ' s ten. Alums View First Win in Five Years Florida State won a Homecoming game for the first time in five years, and how. Turning a magnificent pack of defensemen loose on North Carolina State ' s Wolfpack, the Tribe came away 14-0 winners. A Homecoming crowd of 23,851 watched FSU des- troy N.C. State ' s bowl hopes, built on a 7-1 record and a share of the Atlantic Coast Conference cham- pionship. To Bill Daly, senior center-linebacker, should go much of the glory. He snapped up an N.C. State fumble by quarterback Jim Rossi at their 31 and the Tribe went in to score. Larry Brinkley rocketed over from the one. N.C. State flubbed three scoring chances in the last half, and tried a fourth down pass from their own 12 in the last quarter. It failed, and FSU took over only to be set back to the 16 for a penalty. Quarterback Ed Pritchett, o n assignment to sneak into good field position for a Doug Messer field goal, quarterback-sneaked 12 yards right into the end zone. Messer booted both point-afters. Daly and his linebacking mates. Chuck Robinson, Dick Hermann, Bill McDowell, Jack Edwards, and Joe Parrish, as fine a crew as ever donned the Gar- net and Gold, embarrassed N.C. State backs all afternoon. Daly made 15 tackles, three of Rossi on the last drive by N.C, State. GETTING THE RIDE AROUND after Seminole win is Coach Bill Peterson. Doing the honors-Jack Edwards (L) and Red Dawson. 189 LEAPING JIM LOFTON follows hr . ;, ..j Dawson for large chunk of 2nd quarter yardage. THAT ' S MAURY BIBENT rif mg uft a third period gain of 14 yards off great block by Joe Parrish (68). 12 is NCS ' s Barnes. 190 Sidle Shows How As Auburn Wins Auburn quarterback Jimmy Sidle etched his name to the list of All-Americans who dealt the Seminoles plenty of misery in A.D. ' 63. He ran eight, two, and seven yards for touchdowns as Auburn won 21-17. Star halfback Dave Snyder didn ' t even dress for the game because of a knee injury, but the Tribe gave the Tigers a game fight before 28,000 in Auburn ' s Cliff Hare Stadium. Sidle went about his business in the first half and Auburn led 14-0 at halftime. But Maury Bibent, de- fensively an A student all year long, picked off a Sidle aerial with 4:38 left in the third period, and Ed Pritchett came on to quarterback the Tribe. On a first down situation at the Auburn 27, Pritchett leaped and faked a pass to right end Red Dawson, then heaved to left end John Wachtel in the end zone. Doug Messer converted. Halfback Winfred Bailey scared the Auburn crowd again in the fourth period. He lugged a punt 56 yards to the 13, and Pritchett sneaked over from the one for FSU ' s second touchdown six plays later. A late Seminole passing attack failed. TACKLE BOB MANGAN (77) misses block on Auburn ' s Van Dyke, but Calhoun picks up needed yards before he ' s stopped. LARRY BRINKLEY BULLS into Tigers ' Cody (11) and Van Dyke. Behind them is FSU ' s Red Dawson. SOPHOMORE JOE PETKO, replacing injured Dave Snyder, gains eight yards over right tackle before he ' s stopped by Cody (11). FLOYD COVERS DUPREE ' S FUMBLE. 73 IS SUMNER, 44 IS ROBERTS, 52 IS ROBINSON, AND 66 IS HERMANN. Gators Edge Tribe In Battle of Errors Florida threw away every chance at scoring but one, which proved enough, and mastered FSU a fifth time in the annual brawl at Gainesville. A slim crowd of only 45,000 showed up on a cold Saturday, but things warmed quickly. It was a hard-fought battle with seven fumbles lost, Florida inside the FSU ten yard line six times, FSU inside Florida ' s once. Florida fullback Larry Dupree proved he is tops in the sunshine state by battering the tough Semin- ole forward wall for 131 yards and the game ' s only touchdown, a two-yarder as second quarter opened. Ball control and partisan support won the day for the Gators, who ran 75 plays to FSU ' s 43. The Sem- inoles held the ball 16 plays in the first half. Charlie Calhoun twice thwarted Florida scoring hopes, intercepting Florida quarterback Tom Shan- non ' s pass in the FSU end zone and later recovering a Shannon fumble at the five to halt another drive. A steady Florida rush kept the Tribe at bay most of the game, until quarterback Ed Pritchett double- timed his team 75 yards in 13 plays late in the last quarter. A penalty and two incomplete passes at Florida ' s five yard line ended it all. 191 OVER THE TOP-Linebacker Bill Daly and E Jim Causey stop Gator FB Dupree in Seminole territory. THEY GUIDED THE SEMINOLES IN ' 63- ' 64- I. to r., Coaches Kennedy, Dewar, Kelly, Durham. ANXIOUS SEMINOLE BENCH-Coaches Kennedy, right, and Durham watch action in game at TuMy. Visible in rear: Jim Wallace and Bob Ek. Rogers, Ek, Huge Lead Cagers Three 1963-64 graduates closed out distinguished careers at FSU. Pete Rogers captained the 63-64 team, scoring 318 points as a senior. Bob Ek, a team member since 1961, was the only player to receive three letters. Cal Huge passed up a final year for early graduation and law school. BOB EK Forward PETE ROGERS Captain CAL HUGE Forward Schull Stars, FSU Is 9-1 at Home The 11-14 record that Florida State ' s 1963-64 bas- ketball team etched into the log of wins and losses just didn ' t tell the story. The Seminoles ran up a 9-1 mark at home, playing before 34,400 fans in Tully Gym. In a brilliant mid-season streak, the Tribe whipped Miami, Memphis State, Georgia, Ala- bama, and Furman in a month ' s time, thrilling fans. Earlier, the Seminoles scalped Auburn and Tulsa at home and defeated Manhattan in second-round action for third place in the Gator Bowl. Sophomore Gary Schull, named to the All-Gator Bowl and All-State teams, emerged as the year ' s individual star and led the team with 323 points, a 12.9 per game average. Senior and Captain Pete Rogers edged junior Jerry Shirley for the runner-up spot. The crowd ' s favorites, though, were junior guards Pete Gonzalez and Bobby Lovell. They ran the famed Seminole Shuffle with plenty of style. On the road, the Seminoles met with less than usual success. An early season road trip proved disastrous when the team lost to Alabama, Rice, and TCU. Later a western swing saw losses to Cen- tenary and Memphis State, and Georgia Tech did it in overtime a week later in Atlanta. Florida ' s Gators downed Florida State 52-50 before 7,000 fans on the home ground of Tully Gym. COACH BUD KENNEDY, with a record of 203 wins and 187 losses, has been 16 years at FSU. Front Row (I. to r.): Manager Morris McHone, Wally Dale, Va I Hinton, Bobby Lovell, Bill Peacock, Larry Bulger, Pete Gonzalez, and Ken Leakey. Back Row: Assistant Coach Hugh Durham, Copt. Pete Rogers, Gary Schull, Bill Phillips., Jim Wallace, Jerry Shirley, Bob Ek, Tony Blauvelt, and Coach Bud Kennedy. Soph and Junior Cagers Steal the ' 63- ' 64 Show CAPACITY HOME CROWD LOOKS on while Pete Rogers fires one-hander against Gators. FLOOR LEADER PETE GONZALEZ VS. ALABAMA, EYES GAP IN DEFENSE. 194 THIS REVERSE LAYUP by Bill Peacock is a success despite efforts by Furman ' s Schaffer. SIX-FOOT-SIX SOPH SCHULL SHOOTS OVER GEORGIA BULLDOGS ' WALLER AND PITTS. 195 THERE GOES GARY AGAIN-SCHULL PASSES AUBURN ' S NEWTON EN ROUTE TO SCORE. BOARD BATTLE WITH A BULLDOG-Center Gary Schull vies with Georgia ' s Mack Crenshaw for rebound in January 18 Tully thriller. 196 ROGERS (23) AND FURMAN ' S SCHAFFER (53) LEAP FOR TIP AT CENTER. 34 IS LOVELL. FLORIDA STATE-GEORGIA: SOPHOMORE GUARD BILL PEACOCK SCORED 1 5 POINTS TO LEAD SEMINOLES TO 64-63 WIN. Tribe ' s Losing Record Is First at FSU Since 1960 197 220-POUNDER JERRY SHIRLEY hooks shot over head of Auburn ' s Defore in 1st home win. JERRY SHIRLEY JUMP SHOTS like this one and at right were worth 1 1 points per game. 198 PETE PUTS THE GONZALESE ON THIS EFFORT VS. AUBURN BEHIND ROGERS ' SCREEN. ASST. COACH DURHAM(BACK TO CAMERA) AND PLAYERS COUNSEL DURING TIME-OUT. A Long Season ' s Statistical Log FSU 55 FSU 69 FSU 53 FSU 81 FSU 60 FSU 107 FSU 91 FSU 53 FSU 85 FSU 65 FSU 72 FSU 80 FSU 91 FSU 64 FSU 50 FSU 59 FSU 95 FSU 57 FSU 72 FSU 72 FSU 73 FSU 101 FSU 80 FSU 80 FSU 70 Florida 78 Auburn 67 Alabama 62 Rice 102 TCU 66 Tampa 61 Tulsa 76 Air Force 78 Manhattan 81 Richmond 69 VMI 83 Miami 78 Memphis 90 Georgia 63 Florida 52 Auburn 63 Alabama 77 Furman 48 Centenary 79 Memphis State 84 Georgia Tech 77 Jacksonvi 1 le 77 Stetson 60 Miami 82 Georgia 85 199 HIS HAND RIM-HIGH, ALL-STATER SCHULL SCORES BEFORE FULL HOUSE. ' ' ' aL£Lr iBiL NEAL ALLEN AND SOPHOMORE LARRY PROFUMO TOOK DIVING HONORS. VET DOUG KRUGER led breaststroke sweep in win over Gators and at Southern ' s. Bim ' s Swimmers Cop Dixie Title, 200 VENERABLE OLD MONTGOMERY POOL IS SETTING FOR FLORIDASTATE-GEORGIA MEET First Row: Keith Brockman, Scott Guthrie, Tom Pepper, Thornton DeWitt, Bob Durocher, John Kohnen, Dale Smith. Second Row: Don Hartke, Scott Young, Tony Kowals, Chuck Gentile, John Kohnen, Jim Mullally, Jim Welch, Tut Heisler. Third Row: Neal Allen, Gene Dayton, Douglas Druger, Mike Rowe, Preston Howland, Wes Archibald. Fourth Row: Mark Cohen, Sherman Henderson, Dick Acosta, Larry Profumo, Mike Biouin, Coach Bim Stults. Fifth Row: Alan Roles, John Rangely, Richard Abbott, Charles Robertson, Don Jeffer- ies, Dan Flandreau. Get New Pool The 1963-64 season marked the last appearance of FSU ' s longest running and most successful sports show, Coach Bim Stults swimming team, in staid old Montgomery Pool. Next year they move into a new short and long course pool designed to Olympic specifications, Bim ' s men bid adieu to Montgomery in style. After freesTyling to a 7-0 dual meet record, they won the Southern Intercollegiates, emblematic of the Dixie title. Bim built a team from a host of talented sophomores and hardy veterans, led them to thrilling victories over Florida at home and in Gainesville, and defeated much-heralded North Carolina in Chapel Hill on a mid-season road trip. Along the way Dick Abbott and his Seminole team- mates antiquated more school records than you could shake a scorecard at. 201 COACH N. B. (BIM) STULTS-in 16 years five of his FSU teams have been unbeaten. 202 GREAT MEDLEY RELAY team of (I. to r.) Doug Kru- ger, Dick Acosta, Mike Blouin and Dick Abbott (not shown) pictured setting school record to defeat Gators. Roles and Captain Smith Are Team ' s Only Seniors DICK ACOSTA, able backstroker, re- turned to team after year ' s absence. 203 FSU-TULANE: 440 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY TEAM SETS SCHOOL RECORD-RANGE LY LEAVES BLOCK WITH BLOUIN. POISED SOPH Dick Abbott beat Gators ' Whitehouse at individual medley twice. Abbott Leads Wins Over Florida 204 DAN JEFFERIES, SOPHOMORE FLYER, WINS 200 YARD BUTTERFLY IN MONTGOMERY VICTORY OVER GEORGIA, 65-23. FREESTYLER MIKE BLOUIN ANCHORED WINNING MEDLEY RELAY TEAM IN BOTHUFMEETS. Scores of Great Swim Year FSU 65 Georgia 23 FSU 74 Georgia Tech 21 FSU 63 Florida 29 FSU 60 North Carol ina 35 FSU 55 East Carol ina 40 FSU 57 Tu one 34 FSU 51 Florida 44 205 LARRY PROFUMO took first in Tech and North Carolina meets, challenged Allen ' s diving job. 1 — - " - -- k MR. ALEXANDER THOMAS WOOD- he ' s lost two matches in two seasons. 206 IN CLEMSON MATCH, Don Caton, right, doubles with Don Monk. Caton ployed number two and Monk number four for the Seminoles. NOS. 1 AND 3 PLAYERS, LEX WOOD, LEFT, AND STEVE GUSE VS. TULANE. Wood, Caton Wins Youthful coach Paul Scarpa never got his 1964 FSU tennis team underway until they whipped Navy twice at mid-season. Later they reeled off seven straight dual wins. Lex Wood, junior star from South Africa, defeated countryman Rodney Mandelstam of Miami for the state intercollegiate singles title, and Lex and Don Caton downed Mandelstam andjohn Hammill for the doubles championship. Lex was just getting over a bad cold earlier, however, when he faced Northwestern ' s Marty Reissen, thrice NCAA singles finalist, and lost a thrilling match. He and Caton defeated Reissen and NW ' s Clark Graebner before the largest home crowd of the year. Florida won a heated match over a disputed line call on a set point, but Wood and company won over tough Clem- son and Presbyterian on a late-season road trip. And Lex took a permanent partner-he and pert Brenda Wiltshire of Tampa were married May 2. ,, ji! UJM44i4iifiHii Left to Right: Coach Paul Scarpa, Steve Guse, Pete Lohmonn, Steve Burtt, Lex Wood, Don Caton, Paul Bennett, Steve Montague, Randy Cameron, and Don Monk. Over Miami Climax Net Year COACH PAUL SCARPA-an FSU net great in 1962, he is America ' s youngest coach. FSU 9 FSU 4 FSU 3 FSU 2 FSU 4 FSU 1 FSU 5 FSU 5 FSU 2 FSU 1 FSU 5 FSU 5 FSU 5 FSU 5 FSU 9 FSU 7 FSU 7 FSU 4 FSU 5 FSU 7 FSU 3 Valdosta State Florida 5 Tulane 5 Mississippi State 7 Georgia 5 Georgia 8 Navy 4 Navy 4 Northwestern 7 Northwestern 8 Notre Dame 4 Notre Dame 4 Clemson 4 Georgia Tech 4 Amherst Hope 2 Valdosta State Florida 5 Clemson 4 Presbyterian 2 Georgia Tech 6 207 Golf ' s Perfect Record Lengthens Win Streak FSU 14 2 FSU 31 FSU 10 FSU 17 FSU 18 FSU Wi FSU 20 FSU 18 2 FSU 18 2 FSU 12 FSU 14 FSU 11 2 Florida 3 2 Jacksonville Navy 5 Florida 8 Georgia Tech 1 Springfield 1 South Carolina Yn Springfield 1 Columbia 2 2 Columbia 2 2 Auburn 6 Auburn 4 Alabama 7 2 A PARSONS PUTT-A lunior, John Parsons played impurtant rolo in Seminoles ' twelve golf victories. 208 Front Row: ■•,■,,.-[-: ' ■ :, ;r ' - [ !.■■■,, ; John Danielson, Bill Boutweli, Bob Giddens. ' .., f ' ' ' .n f ielnil- nwsk I, Mark Blair. Back Row: LJ n Scortz, Prank f,V; U ' jna Id, p PLAYING LIKE A VETERAN, Denny Lyons provided spark, equalled new FSU course record with 67 round. S=:£ f TRIBE ' S MOST CONSISTENT GOLFER, 26- ear old John Danielson played fifth, maintained 75 avg. Golf-Second Undefeated Tea m COACH HUGH DURHAM-Also basketball as- sistant, he has two-year golf record of 30-5. Hardly anyone expected Coach Hugh Durham ' s 1964 golf team to start the season off by defeating the Florida Gators in Gainesville, but that ' s exactly what happened. After that the ' 64 team, chock full of talent, didn ' t putt around, driving to a perfect 12-0 record and becoming Florida State ' s second un- defeated golf team (the ' 57 team was 11-0). In the process Denny Lyons, John Parson, Mark Blair, Bill Boutwell, Richie Karl and the rest ran FSU ' s string of dual match victories to 19 in a row, a school record. The string dates to the 1963 season, and smashes a mark set by teams of 1955-57. Easy wins over Auburn (14-4) and Alabama ( Vii-iyi) in a three- way match on the last day of the season established this as one of Florida State ' s best link squads ever. The Seminoles didn ' t manage as well in tour- nament play, falling to teams from Wake Forest, Miami, and Houston in tournaments at Miami, Cape Coral, and Athens, but the match record remains a high point of a great athletic year. 209 Thinclads Post 5th Perfect Year HEAD COACH MIKE LONG-in ten years his teams have won 44 of 51 dual meets. The 1964 outfit just may have been Florida State ' s best track team ever. The Seminoles finished five dual meets undefeated and swept the state AAU meet held here. The year ' s climax was premature; on April 4 Long ' s men edged Florida 74-71 in Gaines- ville. They then drove to Knoxville to defeat Ten- nessee, SEC champions, 75-70 two days later. The AAU win followed. Clad in the colors of the Talla- hassee Athletic Club, the Seminoles won nine of 17 first places and tallied 77 points, far ahead of Miami (36) and Florida (33) entries. Headliners on this team were four great sprinters, three-letter man Hutch Johnson, Al Cato, Jerry McDaniel, and Bob Sable. Four times they smashed the school 440 re- lay record, leaving it at 41.3 at the season ' s end. And junior pole vaulter Don Pharis leaped 14 feet six inches vs. South Carolina to set a new standard. McDaniel was beaten at the 220 once, also ran the 440 and on the quarter-mile and mile relay teams. 210 Ta; I !° " " ' " ' " ° " " Graham, James Lankford, Stephen Olson, Al Cato, Dick Roberts, Hank Raehn. Second Row: Floyd Lorenz, Ross Winter, Al Williams, Tom Houston, Robert Sable, Don Pharis. Third Row: John Cooper, Doug Ferry, Hutch Johnson, Darryl Guthrie Billy Maxwell. Fourth Row: Ray Hoxit, Ed Johnson, Andy Watson, Richord Carrico, Jim Craft. ' RUNNING THE HUNDRED YARD DASH, FSU-MIAMI: SABLE, R., JOHNSON, L., AND CATO FINISH 1-2-3. 211 SPRINTER JERRY McDANIEL-a graceful workhorse, he ranks with Florida State track ' s greatest sprinters ever at 220 and 440 yards. 212 JUNIOR DON PHAR IS SET SCHOOL RECORD WITH 14 FT. 6 IN. LEAP VS. CAROLINA. SOUTH ' S BEST EVER, shotputter Al Williams was unbeaten, won Flo. Relays. FOR HALF-MILE, FSU-MIAMI-THE SEMINOLES ' HANK RAEHN WINS IN 1:56.4. 213 POWERFUL RAY HOXIT understudied Williams in shot put, discus throw. LULL BEFORE THE KICK-HIGH JUMPER FLOYD LORENZ CLEARS 6 FT. 4 IN. TO WIN AGAINST U. OF M. 214 Al ' s Career Closes Short of Sixty Feet As a junior in 1963 Al Williams threw the shot 59 feet, ten inches, the best heave ever in Dixie, and Al ' s followers predicted a sixty-footer in 64. But sixty-foot shotputting is no before-breakfast matter, and Al never reached the mark. He still was a con- sistent winner throughout his brilliant career and stands atop a glittering list of Seminole track greats. School record-holder in both the shot and discus and 4th in the 1963 NCAA Championships, he was beaten once in ' 64 (Drake Relays) enpoute to first places in five dual meets, plus the Florida Relays and state AAU ' s. His longest throw of the year-a 56 ft. 5 1 2 in. heave against Furman. Al ' s school record of 59 ft. 10 in. won ' t soon be equalled. THE INCOMPARABLE MR. WILLIAMS-240-pounder Al heaves winning discus throw in South Carolina triumph. 64 Trackmen Smashing Su FSU 89 1 2 Miami 55 1 2 FSU 99 Furman 45 FSU 91 South Carolina 54 FSU 74 Florida 71 FSU 75 Tennessee 70 X 215 DARRYL GUTHRIE THREW JAVELIN, RAN JURDLES, AND TRI RLE-JUMPED. First Row: (left to right): Monty McBryde, Ken Suarez, Jim Reed (Capt.), Randy Brown, Mike Augustine, Bill Bearse, Ralph Cross, Dave Dah- len. Second Row;Gerry Chmielewski, Leon Chalhub, Cloy Gooch, Gary Nichols, Paul Dirks, Marty Howell, Gary Williamson, George Rountree, Gene Ready, Bob Kull. Third Row: Coach Fred Hatfield, Monroe Hunt, Ken Creely, Larry Johnson, Bob Wilcox, Tom Thomas, Cliff Ranew, Houston Taff, Woody Norman, Tom Davis, Don Murray, Mike Honey, Walt Sporkmon, Rick Hutchinson. Baseball—Fred ' s Debut a Winner 216 COACH FRED HATFIELD-an old pro in a new role-rookie collegiate baseball coach. Late in 1963 Michigan State University hired Danny Litwhiler, Florida State ' s baseball coach for nine years. Danny ' s successor was ex-pro great Fred Hatfield. The Alabaman led the 1964 team to a 23- 13 record and demonstrated that FSU ' s baseball supremacy is still a very real thing. Fred ' s great little catcher, junior Ken Suarez, led the team in five departments, hit .404, and was named to the NCAA coaches first team All-America. The annual FSU Invitational Tournament was quite a success. Many of the East ' s best teams were here, and the Tribe lost only one game, a 6-4 de- cision to Wake Forest. In the tourney ' s last game, FSU thumped WF 9-2 for the unofficial champion- ship. But the climax had come two days earlierwhen FSU whipped Litwhiler ' s Michigan State Team twice. On the road the Seminoles ran into resistance. The Auburn Tigers downed FSU three times over the campaign (FSU won five of five games in ' 63). A Georgia umpire saw fit to eject almost the entire Seminole team, but FSU won anyhow, 18-11. And East Carolina, not Florida State, got the indepen- bid to the NCAA ' s District III playoffs at Gastonia, North Carolina. FSU spent the week end splitting a season-ending series with Florida. KEN SUAREZ Catcher 1964 Ail-American, first team MIKE AUGUSTINE Center Field LARRY JOHNSON Shortstop GARY NICHOLS First Base r ' ■ m 1 GERRY CHMIELEWSKI Third Base JIM REED Second Base 217 MONTY McBRYDE Left Field Tribe Still Dixieland ' s Finest THAT ' S ALL-AMERICAN KENNY SUAREZ BEHIND THE PLATE VS. GA. SOUTHERN. 218 SHORTSTOP LARRY JOHNSON AVERTS GEORGIA SOUTHERN PICKOFF ATTEMPT. 219 . « " AS GA. SOUTHERN BASERUNNER PASSES, SHORTSTOP DAVE DAHLEN FIE LDS SHARP GROUNDER. 220 THE OPPOSING COACH QUESTIONS UMPIRE PHIL SHAW, WHO WORKS TRIBE HOME GAMES. OUTFIELDER LEON CHALHUB (partly hidden) takes lead off first during Southern series late in Tribe home season. 221 HURLER CLIFF RANEW led staff with seven victories, was among South ' s top righthanders. RIGHTHANDER KEN CREELY, a newcomer, was Seminole pitching staff ' s finest reliever. AN ALL-AMERICAN AS A JR., MIKE AUGUSTINE HAD A FINE YEAR IN 1964. 222 A THROW TO THIRD BASEMAN GERRY CHMIELEWSKI STOPS ENEMY RUNNER. STOCKY GARY NICHOLS, a junior, was Tribe ' s best power hitter and performed capably at first base and in outfield. Big or Small, All Fall to Tribe FSU 5 FSU 4 FSU 8 FSU 5 FSU 12 FSU 15 FSU 5 FSU 3 FSU 7 FSU 9 FSU 7 FSU 5 FSU 10 FSU 17 FSU 4 FSU 10 FSU 7 FSU 4 Florida Southern 2 FSU 9 Florida Southern 8 FSU 5 Clemson 5 FSU 14 Clemson 8 FSU 5 Clemson 6 FSU 18 Tennessee 7 FSU 6 Georgia Tech FSU 6 Georgia Tech 2 FSU 2 N. E. Louisiana 4 FSU 5 North Carolina FSU 9 Mississippi State 1 FSU 6 Amherst FSU 7 Duke 4 FSU 3 North Carolina 3 FSU 2 Wake Forest 6 FSU 3 Michigan State 5 FSU 1 Michigan State 6 FSU 1 Woke Forest 7 FSU 5 Wake Forest 2 Auburn 7 Georgia Tech 1 Georgia 6 Georgia 1 1 Georgia Southern 8 Georgia Southern 1 Auburn 4 Auburn 19 Georgia Southern 7 Georgia Southern 9 Jacksonvi I le U. Jocksonvi I le U. Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida 223 A BASERUNNER TRIES TO BEAT THE THROW IN FRATERNITY GAME ACTION. Intramural Sports Are Enjoyed 224 Participation in sports is found at many levels of student life at FSU, and the degree of participation in intramurals has shown interest and spirit to be great among students. Intramurals for men are spon- sored by the Intramurals Office, and those for women by the V omen ' s Recreation Association (WRA). Functioning as a convenient means of relaxation and an outlet for student energy, intramurals for men and women are offered in practically every sport for which FSU has the equipment. Intramurals teams originate in various places-fraternities, sororities, scholarship houses, dormitories, reli- gious organizations, and even academic departments. WOMEN ' S TENNIS INTRAMURALS draw a great number of players from sororities and dorms who are active amateurs. GIRL FRIENDS are devoted spec- tators of men ' s sporting events. MEN ' S FOOTBALL GAMES ARE OF THE RAG-TAG VARIETY, WITH NO TACKLING. by Many Students a-. K-. k " A PHI DELT drops in a foul shot in an exciting contest with the Theta Chi ' s. MEMBERS OF THE Women ' s Recreation Association serve as umpires and referees in all women ' s intramural sports. 225 226 SAE ' S GIVE A VICTORY CHEER AFTER WINNING A TOUCH GAME OF RAG-TAG. PHI DELT CHASES DELTA CHI BALL CARRIER IN EFFORT TO STOP GOAL. V — T ' . M ' I »i4 ll ' ,i S ' t FOOTBALL GAME is temporarily stopped while Kappa Sig ' s search grass for a brother ' s lost contact lens. Sports Are Available During Every Season 227 NONDESCRIPT UNIFORMS and femmme hairdos grace Softball fields to the amusement of males. CHEERING BROTHERS WATCH AS BATTER SWINGS AND OTHERS WARM UP. 228 New Trimester Brings New Start Second trimester began quietly. Most students were already settled in their rooms or apartments. Reg- istration was over for most because of pre-registra- tion. Rush did not require the intricate planning of first trimester since " open rush " was not in force. However, students were beginning a trimester which proved to be maybe even busier than the proceed- ing one. For some, it was a continuation of success; for the less successful, it was a new beginning and a chance to do better. DR. GUSTAV FERRE speaks at the Wesley Foundotion during the ReMyion in Life Series held in February. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA won first place in Campus Sing Feb. 1, with men of Kellum fHall taking top honors in the men ' s division. MANY STUDENTS PARTICIPATE m a whole new round of sport- ing pastimes which occur throughout the busy second trimester. OPEN RUSH involves entertaining rushees in- formally at the house, economizes on time. I FSU AUDIENCE thrilled to " L ' Alouette " (The Lark), moving story of Joan of Arc, played by a French troupe with superb talent and polish. SIGMA CHI DERBY attracts large crowds, enthusiastic partici- pants. It offered a welcome break from the tedium of school. 229 WHETHER IT ' S COUNT BASIE OR THE BALLET FOLKLORICO, FSU STUDENTS WILL STAND IN LINE. Cultural activities were available in a wide variety of entertainment in 1963-64. Students had equal op- portunity to listen to enlightened speakers in Last Lecture Series and thrill to Count Basie ' s jazz. Artists like Joseph Cotton and Patricia Medina or the Ballet Folklorico of Mexico were brought from all over the world. Student productions offered an- other area of culture with opera, drama, and dance. Campus Culture 230 CAST OF UNSAVORY CHARACTERS OUTWIT EACH OTHER IN THREE PENNY OPERA. LILIAN AMOS, Bronson Matney reaffirm their love in Carmen. COUNT BASIE brings Bourbon Srreet Jazz to the receptive audience of FSU students. JOSEPH COTTON co-starred with wife Patricia Medina in Seven Ways of Love. BUYING YOUR TICKET before opening night eliminates waiting in painfully slow lines. DR. STEPHEN WINTERS, associate profes- sor of geology, expresses views on learning. 231 THE BALLET FOLKLORICO WAS ENTHUSIASTICALLY RECEIVED BY FSU STUDENTS DURING INTERNATIONAL STUDENT WEEK. The Last Lecture Series DR. STEPHEN WINTERS Geology 232 DR. DOROTHY HOFFMAN Modern Languages If you were requested to give a lecture on any topic of your choice to a group that was to hear you for the last time, a group that knew that these were the last words that you would ever say, what would be your topic and just what would you say? This was the situation that confronted the top professors pictured here when asked to speak in Mortar Board ' s Last Lecture Series. The topics were as numerous as the range of imaginations of the speakers, and the lectures were interesting, thought pro- voking, and memorable. DR. ALLAN THOMSON Engl ish DR. E. LAURENCE CHALMERS Assistant Dean of the Faculties I SIR BERNARD LOVELL Scientist Interesting, thought provoking, and entertaining were the lectures in the University Lecture Series. The speakers were chosen by a faculty-student com- mittee, and they dealt with anything from interstellar travel to an insight into our national government. The speakers came from every walk of public life and imparted their views, concepts, and beliefs to those willing to listen and therefore broaden them- selves beyond a history, humanities, or math book. This year the speakers were Sir Bernard Lovell, Director of the Grand Banks Observatory in England, John Ciardi, poet and editor, Allan Drury, author of Advise and Consent, and Ambassador James Wadsworth— people of note from many places with a message from a world that lies without but so much around all of us. The University Lecture Series JAMES WADSWORTH Diplomat 233 JOHN CIARDI Author Student Productions Whether the production entertained its audience with music, drama, or dance, hours of hard work and ex- hausting preparation preceded that exciting moment when the house lights dimmed and the curtain went up. At FSU this year, student productions showed that spark of life which persuaded the student to push a- side his books and enter the world of the theater. 234 EMPTY SEATS of Conradi Theatre await large numbers of students who always flock to student productions. opera new drama musicals contemporary authors 235 An Evening of Dance 236 " An Evening of Dance, " performed by the Theater Dance group, was warmly received by FSU students this spring. Miss Holly Chapman acted as overall director, and Mr. Lester Bruch was musical director. Many of the varied dances were created as well as performed by the members of the group. All dances and much of the music were original. Theater Dance also held an Open Studio to demonstrate dance tech- niques to the public. Theater Dance talent appeared in Carmen and gave workshops in Gainesville and Panama City. March 26-27 Summer and Smoke The place was Glorious Hill, Mississippi; the time, the turn of the century. Dr. John Buchanan, Jr., played by Al Smeiko, lived the good life until he was faced by two women, one who would and one who could change him. In Tennessee Williams Sum- mer and Smoke, Jo Stripling appeared as the neurotic Alma; Lynn Darby played the youthful Nellie. Like all of Williams drama, it was neither place nor time but the strange weaving together of lives which gave this production pathos and depth. October 9-13 237 Susannah The State Symphony and Opera Association of Flor- ida jointly produced the first musical of the year at Florida State in October. Basically the theme of this opera was contained in the apocryphal book, Susannah. Ethel Donaldson and Hedi Svendsen al- ternated in the leading role as Susannah Polk, a woman who was falsely accused and branded an outcast. The three sell-out performances were ex- cellent guides to the quality of this opera written by FSU ' s Dr. Carlisle Floyd. 238 October 17-21 Threepenny Opera Die Dreigroschenoper or the Threepenny Opera was a different kind of play written by Bertolt Brecht. The " V effect " introduced a new aspect of theater production to FSU audiences. Mack the Knife, who was played by Charles Stanley, was the ideal Lon- don beggar. Between the efforts of his colleagues to unionize begging and Mack ' s own love-life many old popular songs intervened and Threepenny Opera was the wonderfully successful result. November 8-9 239 Carmen A street in Seville was the beginning of the torrid romance between a gypsy girl and a corporal in the guard. Joy Davidson and Rose Christie Wildes alter- nated playing the flirtatious gypsy whose attentions were tragically divided between the corporal, Don Jose (Wallace Bartosz and Bronson Matney) and the toreador, Escamillo (Lonnie Keene). Operatic arias and spoken dialogue were blended together by the Florida State University School of Music with the cooperation of the Speech Department to produce George Bizet ' s Carmen in English. 240 February 28-29 Love ' s Labour ' s Lost The 400th anniversary of William Shakespear ' s birth was celebrated at FSU with the student production of Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. The plot of this comedy, which was Shakespear ' s first, concerns the vain efforts of four young men to keep their minds off women and on study. Kent Wood as the King of Navarre and Ellen Whigham as the Princess of France were in the leading roles. rSaK«SBts8S»Si»«KW RA to. r« •■ February 7-9, 14-16 March 18-22 Trog The unique but tender character of Trog developed slowly in the mind of James Forsythe, an outstand- ing Scottish author and visiting dramatist. Amid World War I! battlements and ruins, a creature who suffered from elephantiasis emerged. Trog, played by Frank Daly, a veteran on and off Broadway, lived shielded from the world and reality because of his deformity until Captain Phillip Lister found him. Captain Lister, the shellshocked officer played by Al Smeiko, along with the other characters, finally learned from this " man " who lived in a world of fantasy what reality really was. 242 The American Dream The theatre has been the historical forum for the articulation of ideas, but Eugene lonesco, in The Bold Soprano, used the stage to say nothing at all. The middle-class British couples who sat in their parlor on a rainy London evening used all the every- day, familiar cliches, and spoke word upon word of nonsense. Thus lonesco pointed out the degeneracy of language into meaninglessness. Following this flight into the absurd, Edward Albee ' s The American Dream poked fun at a " typical " American family with " typical " American ideals. This time the cliches which bounded out of the mouths of the actors were understandable, but they made little more sense. Under the direction of Sammy Kilman, the evening of lonesco and Albee left the audience wondering at whom they were laughing-the actors or themselves! The Bald Soprano The American Drear 243 The Bald Soprano May 27-31 244 " Wouldn ' t it be loverly! " sang Rosemary Minihan, as the saucy Cockney Eliza Doolittle who wanted to be " a lady in a flower shop " instead of a flower seller in Covent Garden. It would take more than dreaming to change her, and Professor Henry Hig- gins, the antisocial phoneticist played by Tom Ca- vendish, awakened her abruptly with weeks of drill- ing, short tempers, and endless frustration. When at last she appeared at the embassy ball, she looked and behaved like a princess. Another dream persist- ed, however, until the curtain fell on Higgins ' reluc- tant admission, " I ' ve grown accustomed to her face! " May 22-23 My Fair Lady Artist Series Ballet Folklorico International Student Week was highlighted with a fine arts program that brought new gaiety to the FSU campus. Proceeding the first performance of the Bal- let Folklorico of Mexico, a reception was held in Longmire Lounge honoring the troupe and the inter- national students. Senora Amalia Hernandez, creator and director of the ballet was awarded an honorary citizenship of Florida. Ballet Folklorico was as enthusiastically received by Florida State students as it was by late President Kennedy and his guests at the White House. 245 January 21-22 Artist Series Seven Ways of Love FSU students had an opportunity to see ' and enjoy in person two well-known movie, stage, and televi- sion personalities-Joseph Cotton and Patricia Med- ing. Seven Ways of Love was a literary analysis, using excerpts from famous plays and poetry, of a widely treated international subject. Quotations came from such authors as Benjamin Franklin and Elizabeth Barrett Browning. These quotations were interwoven and portrayed in a two-act play which left the audience with a lingering appreciation of the dif- ferent " ways of love. " Paul Gregory was producer and director of this play. 246 March 4-5 The Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra Sell-out performances characterized the impact that the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra had in Talla- hassee March 11 and 12. The symphony orchestra was conducted by William Steinberg. Music and humanities students particularly enjoyed the per- formance from the program standpoint. Selections from the classics of Beethoven through the modern compositions of Weber were covered in several pro- fessionally polished performances. March 11-12 As many folk singers have come and gone and folk singing becomes ever more popular, so has listen- ing, viewing and picking out new favorites. From the barge workers on the Mississippi to the Kingston Trio there have been many tales told in song. From the Kingston Trio to the Yachtsmen many more have been written and sung, but few in the way of the Yachtsmen. From a short spot on N.B.C. television ' s Hootenanny to an Artist Series at Florida State, a new folk singing trio has become a favorite. „ 4 ll Jin Yachtsmen Quartet 247 May 5 248 Organizations NEED A RIDE, but no money ' Let APO find you on inexpensive way. Students have the opportunity to join the organiza- tions which best reflect their personalities For the scholar, there are academic and departmen- tal honoraries. There is an interest group for almost every major. Those who have contributed service to the school are rewarded for their efforts by such groups as Garnet Key. These groups contribute greatly to a well-rounded campus life. HOLDING A RUSH FOR PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS is an important part of any academic and social organization. P fMnf. f i y •f TUESDAY AND THURSDAY afternoons see girls of Theater Dance in practice for o future sfiow. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL, honorary service group, initiat- es freshmen v omien tapees who will be the new members. IN TRIANGULAR FORMATION, TARPONS REHEARSE ONEOF THE NUMBERS FOR THEIR " DIP IN DIXIE " SHOW. iilE ' railSE J ALPHA DELTA SIGMA future actives may be seen on their lost day as pledges wearing their creative advertisements. MEMBERS OF PHI ETA SIGMA, freshman men ' s scholastic, honorary fraternity, adjust their crest before initiation. I fc .Jr -.,._ 5M? - - T!I? ' %lSft! ' ••«Hw, SOPHOMORE COUNCIL GIRLS welcome new freshmen women witha helping hand. 249 PHI BETA KAPPA: First Row: Venila Shores, Dorothy Hoffman, Wayne Minnick, Mary Parmenter, Mary B. Alfriend. Second Row: John Vanderoef, Lynette Thompson, Russell Reaver, Daisy Parker, Irene Boliek, Richard Joel, Kurt Snover. Third Row: Judge Elwyn Tho- mas, Ramona Beard, Victor Oelschlager, Carolyn Schaefer, Lyman Toulmin, Leiand Williams, Henry Mealy. Fourth Row: Burke Vander- hill, William H. Rogers, Albert Sturm, Ralph McWilliams, Ralph Turner, Stephen Winter, William Owings. Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest national honorary socie- ty in America, was organized in 1776 by students of the College of William and Mary at Williamsburg, Virginia. The organization was a secret society and in 1826 it became the honorary we know today. It is devoted to the encouragement of scholarship, and election to it is generally considered to be the highest academic honor. The gold key, with its three stars, pointing hand, and Greek letters has always been recognized as a symbol of scholarship. The local chapter, founded in 1934, was the first in the state of Florida. Those men and women who show leadership potential, high scholastic achieve- ment, creative ability, and cultural interests are tapped in the Spring. The chapter annually sponsors a Founder ' s Day coffee in December and an Initia- tion Banquet in May. The motto of Phi Beta Kappa, " Love of Wisdom, the Helmsman of Life, " expres- ses the distinguished principles of the society: friendship, morality, and the love of learning. OFFICERS H istorian, Winters. : Secretary, Ralph McWilliams; Vice President, Richard Joel; Venila Shores; President, Wayne Minnick; Treasurer, Stephen Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is a university-wide scholastic hon- orary which is distinguished by its selection of members from all departments and schools. Students on both the graduate and undergraduate levels who meet the requirements are included in its member- ship. An overall average of 3.5 for undergraduates and 3.75 for graduates is required for membership. The organization was established in 1897 by a group of students who felt the need for an honor society on broader lines with standards as high as those prescribed by other national honor societies. Phi Kappa Phi strives to promote the highest stand- ards in scholastic achievement and individual char- acter and endeavors to recognize these outstanding traits in students by awarding them membership. This year ' s officers are Dr. Marian W. Black, president; Dr. Thomas Wright, vice-president; Miss Carolyn Gaines, secretary; Dr. Joseph Hooten, treasurer; Mrs. Janet Randel, journal correspondent, and Dr. M. W. Carothers, marshall. Nelda Alderman Mary V. Alexander Rebecca Bailey Nancy Ballard Weldon Barton Joan Beardsley Gladys Beattie Marian W. Black Ja n ice Brandewie Jul ia Brown Milton F. Callero Louise S. Campbell M. W. Carothers Barbara Carson Robert Carson Fran Castil lo Genevieve Cecka John Champion David Cheshire Patricia Cheney Carolyn Coble Elaine Coffin John Cooksey Richard Cornel I Roberta Darragh Patrick DeMarco Juanita DeVette W. P. Dillingham Marjorie Di 1 1 ingham Charlotte Dison Patricia Duffy Frank Edmondson Raymond Edwards Anne Marie Erdman Ruth D. Ferguson Lucretia Fingar Carolyn Gaines Elizabeth Genti le Azzurra B. Givens fHortense Glenn Susan Gordon David Gregory Lazio Gutay Nadine R. fdackler Frederick B. Hall Irel I S. Harp Judith Hill Dorothy C. Hoffman William Hold Joseph R. Hooten Karen Horn Wendel I Houston Nancy Lea Hume Richard Joel Bobbie Lou Kaminis Ann Kendall Connie Kimbrough Virginia Kuehn Evelyn Kuttler Robert Loft In Dorothy Lou Lo rd Mary S. Lundale Dorothy Maida Nancy Mann Patricia Martin Priscil la McArthur Francis McCormack Ronald McFarland Carolyn McNeil Patricia Me ndes Stella Milner Lucy Moon Gayle Motes Wilda Ruth Murphy Lana Murray Judith Napier Carol Nelson Ruth B. Newcomb Norman L. Nunn Maureen O ' Neill M ichael Parker Susan Patchin Stanley Payne Gregg Phifer Patricia Powers Alan Price Winston Priest Elizabeth Quails James Ramsay Janet Randel Carol ina Raw! s Martha Redus Joyce Richardson Grover Rogers Richard Root Emi le Roth Bruce Ryan Stephen J. Schang, Jr. David Schoenborn George Schultz Dora Skipper Roxanna Smith Kurt Snover Laura Snyder Patricia Spear Hazel Stevens Wil liam Strazik Ann Strickland Nancy Ann Sumner Jo hn S. Vanderoef Patricia Warren Mary Jo Weale Dorothy Welch Janet Wei Is Toni Wells Dorothy L. White Charlotte A. Williams Edna Wi Ison Patricia Wilson Murray Winney Ralph L. Witherspoon Thomas Wright Leo York Mori lyn Young El izabeth Z itzman Robert Zupkis 251 Mortar Board CAPS AND GOWNS are the tapping attire of Mortar Board scholars. Being tapped for Mortar Board, national honorary for women, is the perfect climax for the coed who has excelled in all phases of campus life. Developing a finer type of college women has always been one of Mortar Board ' s primary goals. Mortar Board achieves this purpose through the examples of its members, who must promote college loyalty by their own spirit of service and leadership among university women. Senior women who, in addition to exhibiting these qualities, have maintained a high scholarship aver- age, are tapped at the end of their junior year. Projects of the Torchbearer Chapter include the Last Lecture Series, which features prominent pro- fessors. Penny-a-Minute night allows late permis- sion of one hour for those who will pay Mortar Board a penny for each minute after curfew. Proceeds from all Mortar Board projects are combined in a fund, and from this they present scholarships and award tro- phies to the senior, junior, and sophomore women who have the highest grade point average. 252 Boote, B. Dunlap, S. Oarraugh, B. Kamin is, B . Christopher, C. Isa ly , K . Kendall, A. Miller, V. Murray, L. O ' Neill, B. Stokes, C. Warren, P. r; ; ' ir - ' - Calhoun, C. Carothers, M. Carr, J. Cullom, W. Haney, T. Joel, R. Kaney, J. Light, R. Oglesby, R. Plant, J. Reid, K. Rodgers, J. Rogers, G. Root, R. Rovetta, C. Smith, J. Ryll, F. Taite, W. Shaw, R. Waring, B. Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa, the highest men ' s leadership honorary on this campus, draws its limited member- ship from the junior and senior men as well as from the university administration and faculty. Recogni- tion of outstanding achievement in at least two of the areas of scholarship, athletics, political and religious affairs, and the dramatic arts is required for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa. Qualifica- tions are based on character, leadership, service to the university and consecration to democratic ideals. In keeping with Omicron Delta Kappa ' s aim of de- veloping leadership, the members present the Sopho- more Man of the Year award. Other projects include selling FSU license tags to support the Bob Crenshaw Scholarship fund and the erection of the Omicron Delta Kappa monument at the new student union. Serving with distinction as this year ' s president is Kelley Reid. Also holding key positions of leader- ship are Doug Davis, vice-president and Bill Cullom, secretary-treasurer. 253 Calhoun, C. Cutajar, C. Davis, D. Gold Key Flory, C. Jones, J. Kaney, J . Proctor, J. Rogers, J. Ryll, F. To honor those who hove exemplified the ideals of leadership, service, and scholarship is the purpose of Gold Key, a local honorary for junior and senior men with a 2.3 average or better. This organization, which arrived on campus in 1947, provides welcom- ing road signs for Tallahassee and sponsors Speak- ers Bureau as its projects. Presiding over the club this year have been Joe Rodgers, President; Miles Williams, Vice President; Frank Ryll, Secretary; John Jones, Treasurer; and Charlie Calhoun, Public Relations. Dr. Claude Flory has able served them as Advisor. INITIATION BRINGS NEW MEMBERS to their knees in homage to the Gold Key, held by President Joe Rodgers. Phi Eta Sigma To encourage freshmen men to strive toward higher scholarship. Phi Eta Sigma was established at FSU in 1955. This national organization offers recogni- tion to those who attain high scholastic averages and promote interest in good scholarship. It is com- posed of all freshmen men who have at least a 3.5 overall average after one or two trimesters. The officers for this year were: President, Charles Middleton; Vice President, Francis DeTure; Secre- tary, Julian Collins; Treasurer, Chris Rice; and Advisor, Dr. Paul Piccard. These officers presided at the annual banquet in November, 1963. PHI ETA SIGMA: First Row: Lawrence Lavine, Julian Collins, Tommy Garwood, John Strange, Gene Barber. Second Row: Elmo Burns, Bill Waftenberg, Chuck Middleton, Mike Bell, Francis DeTure. Acher, B. Boote, B. Branson, D. Brill, P. Carlton, B. Cawthon, S. Collier, G. Christopher, C. Darraugh, B. Doomar, P. Doud, Pam Doug, Phyllis Drummond, B. Duyck, C. m. Garnet Key When FSCW became FSU, the two class honoraries for women, Esteren and Spirogira, merged to form Garnet Key. Instead of sponsoring the old rivalries between the even and odd classes, Garnet Key taps outstanding girls from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes who, by their contributions of leader- ship, service, and spirit, have promoted the progress and growth of the university. Garnet Key provides a number of service projects to the school in addition to the individual contribu- tions of their members. They act as hostesses for Family Weekend and together with Gold Key sponsor the Garnet and Gold Banquet during Homecoming, at which time they announce their honorary member. The honorary member this year was Miss Sarah Rob- inson, Panhellenic Advisor. Garnet Key ' s major fund raising project was the sale of stationery. Beth Ann LeGate has served effectively as presi- dent with Pat Doomar as vice president. Dean Eli- zabeth Lynne was their advisor. Duyck, L. Eastrid ge, B. Fountain, J . Gentile, L. Jackson, D. Ki llian, J . LeGote, B. Lord, D. Loucks, J. i, Marshall, A. Melton, P. Miller, V. Rodgers, L. Stokes, C. Warren, P. Whigham, E. Williams, R. Wiltshire, B. Worsham, B. i L ,M rt •V-.-t - ' V M 255 Sophomore Council On a night in the middle of the second trimester, a group of sophomore women, attired in blue blouses and white skirts, create quite a stir in the freshman dorms. At this time the members of Sophomore Coun- cil, a service honorary, tap the most outstanding freshmen women for membership in their group. Sophomore Council performs many indispensable services for the campus. Among the most important of these duties is assisting the freshmen during orientation week. They also play a big role in the campus elections as they punch identification cards and explain voting procedures at the polls. To balance out their activities. Sophomore Coun- cil members also manage to squeeze in a few social events. During the Christmas season they throw a party for members and then go caroling to retired faculty members. Other social events include a box supper for newly-tapped members and a big sister pin party at which time the present members return pins to the girls who tapped them. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First Row: Ann Darling, Bonnilu Lair, Judy James, Diane Felsing, Margaret Lynn Patterson, Jennifer Howse, Ann Dibble. Second Row. Margery Brown, Pat McDaniel, Suzan Hill, Connie Prindle, Sandy Hoff, Donna Einie, Tommie Sue Rabby. Third Row: Barbara Walker, Sue Shower, Madra Nelson, Mary Kay Burress, Patricia Clark, Sally Douglass, Rhoda Asber, Marilyn Richbourg, Kathy Young. Fourth Row: Pam Roork, Susan Linden, Penny Zeigler, Eileen Armstrong, Ida Faye Coates, Elizabeth Sires, Melody Ross, Linda Frederickson, Nancy Parker. Fifth Row: Gay Osborne, Anne L. Faulds, Stormy Thurmond, Barbara Bell, Chris McGlasson, Mike Schlesinger, Liz Symes, Sandy Clark, Betty Sue Holley, Carol Jean Lewis. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: First Row: Kathy DeArmas, Carol VanSant, Shirley Dube, Bunny Jo Myers, Dee Hufford, Nancy May, Diana Roland, Joyce Graham. Second Row: Lucy Williams, June Clarke, Marilyn Finch, Molly Flillman, Mar- 256 garet DeHoff, Susie Peters, Mary Troxler, Betty Pierce, Madge Watson. Third Row: Suzanne Duff, Heidi Connell, Sandy Spear, Trina Bailey, Mary McCarty, Sara Jane Carter, Joyce Gold, Eileen Lannon. Fourth Row: Bess Meetze, Barbara Brandon, Jan Hubbard, Sue Kimbrough, Mary Kreiton, Timmie Dutcher, Marilyn Swan, Sharon Goode, Linda Carol Herold. Fifth Row: Lois Stoker, Bunny Moreland, Jean Osborn, Lucy Bland, Patty Humphrey, Jean Naviaux, Mary Missio, Cam Kilgroe, Flora Smith, Pam Mozur. i 1 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First Row: Adelaine Stocks, Linda Joe Wahl, Sheila Appleby, Sandy Spear, Gail Spring, Gale Finlayson, Tommie Sue Rabby, Sandy Paulson. Second Row: Anno Faulds, Stormy Thurmond, Diane Middleton, Barbara Tormala, Lowell Turner, Barbara Bell, Nancy Moy, Florence Reaves, Carolyn Haynes. Third Row: Kathy Young, Donna M. Garner, Judy James, Susan Linden, Charlotte G. Jones, Sally Ann Huffoben, Mary Kay Burress, Bess Meetze, Janet Biebel, Kothy Haynes. Alpha Lambda Delta White skirts and red blouses adorned with a pin in the shape of a candle, signify recognition of fresh- men scholarship and membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. Freshmen attaining a 3.5 average their first trimester are tapped in the spring. Those achieving a 3.5 overall average their freshman year are tapped in the fall of their sophomore year. Under the leadership of President Diane Brown and Vice-president Gail Spring, " Alpha Lamb " aided the Counselling Department in administering tests and ushering at convocations during Orientation. They also assisted at registration. Fashion Incorporated With interest centered around styles, fads, and fash- ions, a coed might be prompted to join Fashion In- corporated. This organization provides programs focused on fashions at each monthly meeting. In order to acquaint the freshmen women with the proper dress for campus life. Fashion Inc. sends a copy of Fashion View at FSU to the incoming fresh- men during the summer. They also present a fashion show each trimester to complete their projects. The club has been guided by Barbara Cox, Presi- dent; Carol Rawls, Vice-president; Laurie Crawley, Secretary; and Dorothy Campbell;, Treasurer. FASHION INCORPORATED: First Row. Dorothy Campbell, Gerri Mc- Daniel, Janet R odebaugh, Barbara Cox, Laurie Crawley, Mary Ann Courtoy, Carol Rawls. Second Row: Glenda Partney, Pamela Roark, Jean Beaz ley. Penny Young, Ellen Deignan, Becky Ellis, Nan Wackenhut, Jean Naviaux, Deonno Schubert. Third Row: Shirley Faick, Susie Shaver, Lucy Kickliter, Carol Grossman, Barbara Turner, Pat Benner, Bev Klepp, Julie Johancsik. Mortified Stirring up mischief, only a sidelight for most or- ganizations, is Mortified ' s reason for existence. Under the reign of Grand Czar Susan Cawthon, this group never intentionally meets but consistently gathers at the Corner to discuss current political issues, like when and how many Mortar Board, " ' that other group, " is going to tap. Time soon settles such crucial matters. Soon it is spring, and the fancy of mischievous Mortified members turns to attending serenades for Mortar Board members. To increase the attendance, Morti- fied does get organized and taps one less than the number that Mortar Board taps. Outstanding senior girls now wearing their dis- tinctive dunce cap pins are: Beverly Acher, Bobsie Carlton, Susan Cawthon, Ginnie Collier, Pat Doo- mar, Jean Fountain, Beth Ann LeGate, Alice Mar- shall, Jackie Mathis, Patricia Melton, Ruth Jane Williams, and Bunnie Worsham. All were known for their individual honors before being tapped. MISCHIEVOUS MORTIFIED MEMBERS climb the FSU gate as they gather to heckle their " brainy " rivals. 258 lAORTIFIED: Jean Fountain, Ruthie Williams, Bunnie Worsham, Beverly Acher, Jackie Mathis, Susan Cawthon, Pat Doomar, Alice Marshall, Pat Melton, Beth Ann LeGate, Ginnie Collier. I Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles, a military honorary, was formed in order to instill high morale within the Cadet ROTC Corps. In keeping with its purpose, this national honorary selects its members from the basic and advanced ROTC cadets. The group spon- sored an extensive safety campaign and performed various military duties, including the flag-raising ceremony at the Homecoming game. This year Russ Blumenthal has directed the group as commander. He was aided by Robert Susik, exec- utive officer; Michael Richardson, secretary; Edward Lee, treasurer; and Captain Connolly, advisor. PERSHING RIFLES: First Row: William Madier, Sue Ward, sponsor, Jim Moore, Russ Blumenthal, Laurie Crawley, spon- sor, Ed Lee„ Second Row: John Burney, Pete Konnenberg, Norman Lewis, Alfred Smith, Robert Lydzinski, Wayne Martin. Third Row: Lawrence Bousquet, Arthur Jenkins, Paul Morgan, Jack Sinks, Bobby Coston. Fourth Row: John Starkey, Bill Simpson, Charles Dougan, James Myers, Robert Johnson, James Butler. es BATTALION STAFF: Michael Odum, Leonard Elzie, Charles Middleton, Julian Collins, Brendan Slottery. Battalion Staff The Battalion Staff, National Society of Pershing Rifles, was established at FSU in January, 1963. Responsible and capable cadets who will be a credit to the honorary are selected as members. The members are: Commander Michael Odum, Ad- jutant Leonard Elzie, Intelligence Officer Charles Middleton, Operations Officer Brendan Slottery, and Julian Collins, assistant intelligence officer. This body coordinated the activities of the four chapters of Pershing Rifles in Florida by carrying out in- spections and organized a state-wide drill competi- tion proposed by its national headquarters. 259 ANGEL FLIGHT: First Row: Mary Arii skas, Lynne Rodgers, Sue Mauger, Jackie Simpson. Second Row: Sue Kimbrough, Gay Osborne, Harriet Jutchinson, Fran Ubele. Third Row: Patty Henderson, Jean Pasteur, Flo Smith, Fran Smith . Fourth Row: Sandy Riley, Joanne Elliot, Janet Harris, Barbara Daniels. Fifth Row: Anna Fau Ids, Jackie Wrenn, Bev- erly Hayman, Kit Killian. Sixth Row: Terry Lord, Hilda Jones, Susan Braddy, Karen Hammond. Seventh Row: Sara Everson, Linda Gross, Barbara Kane, Sharon Grimes. Eighth Row: Sandy Gilley, Mimi Webb, Joan Bennett, Pat Mar- oney. Ninth Row: Jan Connelly, Cheryl Gedney, Valerie Camfield, Andy Meng. Tenth Row: Ellen Davis, Lois Stoker, Jana McLucas, Suzanne Hill. Eleventh Row: Gwen Cowthon, Betty Drummond, Sandy Hayes, Jane Murrell. 260 Angel Flight Sponsored by Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight is an honorary service organization that adds interest to the AFROTC program on campus in a number of eye-appealing ways. Besides marching in the Home- coming Parade, the girls in blue also marched in the annual Mardi Gras Parade in New Orleans, where they were chosen as one of the three outstanding units. Other activities included singing in the an- nual Veteran ' s Day TV broadcast, ushering and dis- tributing programs for Gymkana, and participating in a competition drill with U. of F. Angels. Angel Flight was recently honored by being selec- ted as the new Angel Flight Area Headquarters. This selection was made on the basis of flight or- ganization, activities, and services rendered to the university and community. FSU ' s Angels and officers will coordinate all Angel Flight activities of the ten colleges and universities in this region. Captain H. C. Thompson was the faculty advisor, and Patty Warren was the commander. PATTY WARREN C ommander nde Scabbard and Blade Good standing with the registrar and an average of 3.0 or better in military science enables a cadet officer to join the Society of Scabbard and Blade. This national ROTC honorary provides for a common society of cadet officers who wish to better the military standards of their cadet unit. Advised by Captain Robert P. Morris, the club gave the annual Summer Camp Award and the Cadet of the Month Award to outstanding cadets. Other activities included a display of the patches from various ROTC units across the United States at an annual banquet preceding the Military Ball. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society, honorary service fraternity, taps the most outstanding advanced Air Force ROTC cadets with a 2.9 ROTC average and a 2.2 overall. This national organization supports the U.S. Air Force and particularly stresses many university and community service projects to create better public relations. These services include providing Home- coming escorts for the returning class and judging Boy Scout field events in local meets. Group of- ficers for this year were: Stephen Foster, Com- mander; James Webster, Executive Officer; James Alexander, Administrative Officer. SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: Caroll Pemble, Richard Sankey, Leonard Elzie, Bruce Black, Myron Roach, R. P. Morris. Second Row: Michael Odum, Richard Dean, Vic Papedes, Fred Essig. Third Row: John Wood, Alan Berg, Steve Botts. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row: Captain Herman Thomson, Reuben O ' Steen, Walter Burghmann, David Gar- brick. Second Row: James Webster, Raymond Contreras, Kit Cottrell, Robert Dawson. Les Jongleurs Both on the stage and off the stage, members of Les Jongleurs, a dramatic honorary, can be found busily engaged in making another theatrical performance possible. Members of Les Jongleurs are selected on the basis of their contributions to the theatre. According to the point system, prospective members may earn points toward membership by acting, pro- ducing, publicity, prompting, or any other service involved in putting on a play. A relatively new organization on our campus, Les Jongleurs also acts in the capacity of a service honorary by assisting in ushering for the plays and by producing studio theatre presentations. The sponsoring of foreign films, such as " Last Year at Marienbad, " is another of their contributions to the campus. Indispensable leadership has been offered by the officers for this year. They are headed by Rhett Bryson, president; Pete Hutchins, vice president; and Louise Beddingfield, secretary-treasurer. DRAMATIC TALENT OF MEMBERS INCREASES with continual participation in student productions, such as Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. LES JONGLEURS: Linda Marl grof, Paul Bremmer, Louise Beddingfield, Ann Angell, Susan jecKle, Bruce Fisiner. Village Vamps Founded in the 1920 ' s in the days of FSCW, Village Vamps still serve in the capacity of official campus hostesses. Members are easily recognized by their personality, poise, and beauty. This fall VV ' s tapped fifty-five members, chosen from the incoming freshmen girls and transfer women students. These lucky ones wore black ensembles and happy smiles the day after their tapping. As part of their lengthy initiation, each VV was pinned to a fraternity man for a day. However, his pin was soon replaced by the simple, gold double-V pin. Following the tradition of their organization. Village Vamps greeted the football players at the Tallahassee Airport after every out of town game this season. In addition, Village Vamps ushered at all Artist Series performances and the Hootenanny during Homecoming. They also greeted all guests and alumni who were visiting our campus. The personable Dr. Stephen Winters was the ad- visor of this group. Jean Fountain was the president. VILLAGE VAMPS TAPS: First Row: Jackie Acher, Virginia Walker, Wynne Williams, Eleanor Reynolds, Barbara Waugh, Patti Folsom, Molly Megathlin, Jan Dunn. Second Row: Pam Montague, Karoi Kidd, Jan Siewert, Joyce Johnson, Eileen Santa Cruz, Donna Ozak, Toni Beals, Tina Howell. Third Row: Ann Newkerk, Susonne Bradford, Linda Dur- rance, Mary Anno Morrison, Colleen Murphy, Marty Rankin, Sharon Busby, Christie Wolk- er. Fourth Row: Ronnie Barnes, Barbara Ramelton, Sharon Michael, Marcy Cole, Barb Gleason, DeeDee Wilkerson, Missy Herman, Anno Reed. 263 VI LLAGE VAMPS: First Row: Eileen Shannon, Jo Ellen Reed, Cathy Mosley, Carol Ann Grizzard, Jean Fountain, Sister Cantey, Linda Goldsmith, Pat Melton, Bonnie Patten, Marti Cheathon. Second Row: Jackie Piatt, Beverly Klepp, Sue Mauger, Ucolo Lucke, Ann Angell, Timmie Dutcher, Linda Gross, Flo Smith, Barbara Walker, Dee Weber. Third Row: Julie Schwen, Mary Petway, Kit Kil- lian. Dot Hay, Bev Acher, Penny George, Judie Wang, Linda Heroid, Mimi McGaw. Fourth Row: Sandi Staten, Jan Brantley, Joanne Griffin, Fran Ubele, Janet Rodebaugh, Stormy Thurmond, Anna Faulds, Jewell Garrison, Nina Herring, Linda McGuirt. I Alpha Phi Omega ALPHA PHI OMEGA: First Row: Beaulangs Luther, Henri Isabella, Martin Lockard, Paul Nichols, Ronald Morales, David Garbrick, Berry Cobb, Nick Chclfa, James Hill, Earnest Elliott. Second Row: Herbert Bruce, Thomas Harrell, Jeff Fones, James Chappell, Ivan Martinez, Jim Jones, Bill Kennedy, Wayne Martin, Harmon McBride, Philip Potter, Leo Jackson. Third Row: David Benson, John Weaver, Wallace Ken- nedy, John Martin, Alan Longwell, Jack Stonebraker, Bob Lydzinski, Rod Tinson, Cornelius McCarthy, Marvin Davis, Dennis Hightower, Alan Reinhold, Richard Dorsey, Barry Davis. Fourth Row: Barry McCullough, Allan McConnell, Terry Roure, David Wells, Alan Reid, Bob Malyk, Richard Peine, Billy Lairsey, Stan Bennett, Ken Olsen, Gary Orme, John McDaniel, Bruce Rosner.. Fifth Row: Marty Washington, Kenneth West, Patrick Amuel, Bi II LeMosy, Charles Kirby, Bob Dudley, Bill Baird, David Hull, Mike Sanders, Martin Heaxt, David Horn, Carl Duncan, Bill Caldwell. 264 ALPHA PHI OMEGA OFFICERS: First Row: Richard Kulp, Alumni Sec- retary; Carlton Johnson, First Vice-president; Luther Kramer, President; Edv ard Malles, Second Vice-president; Joseph Warren, Treasurer. Second Row: Dr. Stephen Winters, Chairman of Advisory Board; Richard Long, Historian; Brian Campbell, Recording Secretary; Clyde Stickney, Corresponding Secretary. Iota Rho chapter of Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity. The chapter was established on the Florida State University campus in April, 1949, and is ranked fifth in the nation among schools of eight thousand or more students. The purpose of APO is to unite college men in a fraternity under the cardinal principles of leadership, friendship, and service. The members work to meet this challenge by sponsoring the annual FSU White Christmas, helping the Boy Scouts in the area, and sponsoring the Ugly Man Contest to raise money for scholarships. As a service to FSU students, they provide the Travel Bureau and the Student Directory. To be eligible for membership, a man must have a 2.0 average and a desire to serve the fraternity, the student body and faculty, the community, and the nation as an active citizen. Luther Kramer, President, Carlton Johnson, Vice-president, and Dr. Stephen Winters, advisor, head the APO ' s. t? fit 1 HOME EC CLUB: First Row: Miss Nadine Hackier, Marty Lenzini, Billie Ann Edge, Carole Ann York, Carol Jean Lewis, Carol Nelson, Miss Rovana DuParc. Second Row: Carol Talbot, Anne Roth, Kay Kenshaw, Margaret Mailhot, Nickie Parson, Irene Willis. Third Row: Ginny Griffin, Marcy Singletary, Mary Lersch, Elaine Stanley, Mary Stephens, Betty Mines. Fourth Row: Bonnie Cheney, Andrea Queen, Cheryl Hunter, Shirley Faick, Claudia Williams. Home Ec Club To promote and develop professional attitudes and interests in the various aspects of home economics is the major purpose of the Home Economics Club. Its membership is open to any college student in- terested in a professional career in home economics and in homemaking. Led by Carol Nelson, President; Carol York, Vice- president; Martha Lenzeni, Secretary; Billie Ann Edge, Treasurer; and Miss DuParc, their advisor, the club participated in several social events in- cluding the Freshman picnic and the annual banquet of the School of Home Economics. G a m m a Sigma Sigma Members of Gamma Sigma Sigma, sister club to Alpha Phi Omega, are active in many outstanding services on campus. This national group leads fund-foising drives for charity, assists at registration and in the office of the president of the student body, and ushers at campus movies and Circus home shows. Since its organization in January, 1963, this group has grown in size and enthusiasm. Playing an im- portant role in the growth of the club were Ann Straugn, President; Sandy Heff, Vice-president; Jan Walker, Secretary; Anna Bennett, Treasurer; and Miss Cheryl Williams, advisor. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: First Row: Eileen Floyd, Lynn LePaige, Sandy Hoff, Ann Straughn, Anne Roth, Harriet MacGill, Karen Glendinning, Anna Bennett. Second Row: Sandra Hunter, Dale Walsh, Janet Becker, Karen Swenk, Mary Ann Germack, Kathy Goodnight. Third Row: Reb- ecca Peacock, Jana Vaye Mc Le land, Sonne Dinkel, Lewellyn Pringle, Carol Ann Smith, Mary Jo Beck, Nancy Anne Lorenz, Ruth Brummer, Pat Mendes. Fourth Row: Clarann Popp, Diane Wiley, Michelle Allikas, Shirley FaIck, Joan Kohne, Beth Wales, Eileen Lannon, Mary Sams, Wanda Echevaria. 265 FCA The Florida Correctional Association, patterned after the national one, was established at FSU in 1956 because of the mutual interest of students of criminology. It has grown rapidly and has retained its members even after they graduate. These con- nections all over the state are a great benefit to the undergraduate members in obtaining experience and job openings. Through the association ' s regu- lar meeting programs, participation in the Southern Conference on Corrections held at FSU, programs with nationally-known speakers, and proposed pub- lication of a journal, FCA serves FSU. FCA: First Row: Jerome Heinberg, Glen Ashburn, Chen-ou Chow: Second Row: Frank Smith, Bill Nesbit, Art Crowns, Al Cox. ACE ACE: First Row: Jean Beazley, biharon Rogers, Judi Gore, Jane Turn- age, Liz Waters, Ruth Jane Williams, Donna Pelham, Merrilee Curry, Francine Fredericks, Sharon Glorius, Vickie Treadwell. Second Row: Pat Vandegriff, Becky Bailey, Felice Loffredo, Helena Reeves, Kathy Alonso, Dale Walsh, Diana Kelsey, Arleen Weissman, Lois Stoker. Third Row: Betsy Bauder, Mary Watson, Ram Speight, Sara Lynn, Bar- bara Howard, Maiy Ellen Foster, Carol Sue Malt, Jane Ruyle, Karol Russell, Glenda Phillips. One of the criteria for membership in the Associa- tion of Childhood Education is an interest in the education and welfare of children. Among the phil- anthropic projects of this professional organization were making toys at Christmas time for needy chil- dren in the Tallahassee schools and visiting the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital regularly. Leading the organization this year was Ruth Jane Williams. Vice President was Ley Hulsey; secre- tary, Jerri lynn Conner; treasurer. Alma Dosal. This year the members have served as hostesses for all exhibits at the Tallahassee Junior Museum. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First Row: Richard Wilson, William Penkavo, Richard Ruh, Ignatius Golante, John Lewis, William Moss, Tom Korbal, Ed Dumond. Second Row: Joseph Paonessa, Venn Smith, Jerry Heath, Gary Harnage, James Yarbrough, Vita Gazzuolo, Perry Register, Robert Rives. Third Row: Terry Brimmer, Larry Helgemo, James ' Green, Charles Barnett, Robert Rocklyn, Douglas Spencer, Lauren Coleman, Robert Waldrop. Fourth Row: Edward Welch, William Roberts, Raymond Grant, Tom Relgel, Sherwood Bugg, Arthur Weiglein, John Coleman, Paul Hanley, John Kolb. Not pictured: Chaplain Advisor: Dr. Harvey Tshirgi. Alpha Kappa Psi The Beta Psi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, a profes- sional business fraternity, arrived on this campus in May, 1949. This chapter has maintained the top position nationally based on the Alpha Kappa Psi Efficiency Award for seven successive years. Any male student with the intention of completing his degree in business administration or economics and with an average no less than that required for graduation may be considered for membership in Alpha Kappa Psi. After becoming a member, he may participate in the many social events of the fraternity, such as the annual Spring Week End, the Faculty-Student reception, and the Student-Busi- nessman coffees. To provide professional affiliation for business majors, they sponsor meetings, which are open to all students, featuring government officials and businessmen from both large corporations and local businesses. In addition, this group presents the Annual Instructor Efficiency Award. 267 3 902 WEST PARK provides a gathering pk; . -- • -■ ' -■[■■r- of Alpha Kappa Psi to discuss the economic status of the nation. ( " i. ( r ■ .J .- £ " ' ' ' 3 H K j m i i 1 H Ht ' 1 im |a| nJ m ' Lm B g H ■ In n fl 1 i BETA ALPHA PSI: First Row: Sally Appleby, Coral Lee Armslrong, Elaine Woods, Charlene Martin. Second Row: William O ' Halloran, Robert Shields, Leon Casse.ls, Kenneth Reynolds, John George, Don Nix, Jeffrey Miller, Chuck Keye, Ellis Williams. Third Row: James hlughes, Charles Rovetta, Dalton Jessup, David Schoenborn, Harry Rosenblum, William Roberts, Herb Lamie, Robert Barurck, Winston Lovelace. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, professional honorary, recognizes business majors with a 3.0 average in their major and a 2.8 overall average. Most of its activities are coordinated with those of the Florida Institute of Certified Public Accountants and the School of Business. These two sources supply speakers for the Accounting Careers Day and the Management Ad- visory Services Conference. Other speakers at these events include local CPA ' s and industry leaders. Beta Alpha Psi is led this year by Chuck Keye, President and Leon Cassels, Vice-president. Dr. Ross Heck advises this group. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta, the national business fraternity for women, is open to all women students of the School of Business. The organization strives to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, and to foster the high ideals of women in business careers. The group participates as the official hostesses of the School of Business in all social functions, and also has social events with the Business fra- ternities. President is Susie McFarlane; Vice-pres- ident, Lynn Denning; Secretary, Eva Layne; Treas- surer, Ann Jamison. Faculty advisor is Dr. Emmett. 268 PHI CHI THETA: First Row: Con- nie Prindle, Glenda Partney, Mary Lewis, Sara Dew, Lynne Watson, Ruth Steinruck. Second Row: Linda Earnest, Anita McLeod, Linda Rocklyn, Mary Nolan, Gay Gearing, Anne Jamison, Lynn Denning, Bar- bara Daniel. t STUDENT NURSES: First Row: Cathlyn Benoit, Judi Bell, Fran Hunt, Kay Norman, Nancy Hardy, Lynne Colvin, Sandy Henry. Second Row: Bess Meetze, Bunny Myers, Diane Roth, Judy Smith, Bette Jo Schwarz, Karen Chambers, Bobbie Merri 1 1 . Student Nurses Student Nurses Association, a national organization, came to the Florida State campus in 1 951 . The organ- ization strives to promote professional and social unity among FSU student nurses and thus prepare them for participation in professional nursing organ- izations in their future. Membership is open to all students majoring in nursing. This chapter, the largest in the state, prepared food baskets during Christmas for needy families. Kay Norman, president, and Judy Lester, vice-president, head the group with the help of the faculty advisors, Mrs. Muggins and Miss Redfield. Phi Delta Pi Phi Delta Pi, the physical education honorary for women, is open to all women P.E. majors who have at least a 2.8 average. The organization provides a national professional physical education affiliation for these women and strives to promote the progres- sive development of physical education. For both a money-making and an enjoyable project, the group sells souvenirs at the FSU Circus. They also look forward to their annual socials with the men ' s major honorary. President is Janet Schuff; vice-president, Judy Seymour; Secretary, Caroline Whittington; advisors are Dr. Wells and Dr. Hall. PHI DELTA PI: First Row: Shirley Dube, Caroline Whittington, Dianne Hall. Second Row: Irene Wash- ington, Peggy Hartley, Janet Schuff, Kay Ward. 269 Delta Sigma Pi n ■;. ' - ' • .■■:: DELTA SIGMA PI: First Row: Jerry Morris, Elton Johnson, Larry Foster, John Henningson, Roy Didier, Gory Loursen, Robert Salisbury, Lawton Swan, Leonard Lupo, John Morgan, William Walsh, William O ' Halloran, Steve Louden. Second Row: Don Frederick, Charles Rovetta, Leslie McLean, Ronald Brumbaugh, John Kimbrough, Ray Putnam, Peter Sackmann, Les Poggenburg, William McNeil, Fred Bamford. Third Row: Robert Owers, Duncan MccKenzie, Ray Cowart, Tom Costner, Tom Hollern, Tom Ingles, John LaSica, Larry Ullensvang, Rusty Shenk, John Anderson, Bruce Cannon. Fourth Row: Paul Jones, Paul Wagner, Paul Kramer, John Bonino, Dale Warren, Luther Drummond, Joseph Kiertekles, Lee Romig, William Byrd, Rich Mazanek, Thomas Schneider. Fifth Row: William Faick, Michael Durack, Anthony Germann, Tho- mas Turner, Charles Albritton, Randall Pridgen, Jim Dement, John Matusiak, Ken Waters, Wi lliam Lohman, James Johnston. 270 DELTA SIGMA PI OFFICERS: First Row: Jack Whicker, President; Albert Becker, Senior Vice-President; Howard, Faculty Advisor; Jack Brown, Vice-President; Dave Pavesic, Chancellor. Second Row: Malgum Whitt, Efficiency Chairman; James Williamson, Secretary; John Solum, Historian; David Schoenborn, Treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business organiza- tion for young men preparing fora career in business. After tapping, pledges are treated with a certain amount of harrassment that usually accompanies fraternal organizations. After initiation, new mem- bers are given a banquet and dance. Delta Sigma Pi ' s most important service is the scheduling of speakers from the business world to address their members and students of the School of Business. The group also organizes tours of metro- politan areas, such as Atlanta and Jacksonville. Under the presidency of Jack Whicker, a new pre- cedent was set with the holding of the first campus- wide Rose Ball. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Joanna Lawrence as the Delta Sig ' s first queen of the Rose Ball. Other officers include Jack Brown, Vice-president and Albert Becker, senior Vice-president. Mr. Howard Abel is the group ' s advisor. SOCIAL WELFARE CLUB: First Row: Dawne Brown, Necati Cebe, Amanda Rhoden, Haley Livingston, Roe Lombard, Patricio Roquemore, Christy Wordlaw. Second Row: Mary Louise Peterson, Jo Vairinez, Potty Welsch, Joan Kohne, Joan Reiber, Janice Flournoy, Dona Pharr, Maryann Sweet, Jerry Thogard . Third Row: Sandy Jones, April Blassingame, Faye Robertson, Mary Lu Sewell, Nedro Johnson, Judy Van Dyne, Helen Roberts, Janet Baker, Marie Pipkins. Social Welfare The Social Welfare Club endeavors to foster good relations between faculty and students, particularly in the Social Welfare Department. This is only a part of their effort to fulfill their two-fold purpose, academic and social. Membership is open to all social welfare majors and anyone else who is inter- ested in any aspect of social work. With President Helen Roberts wielding the gavel, the social calendar of the Social Welfare Club in- cluded a cook-out at the Reservation and a faculty tea. This year the club ' s advisors were Dr. E. H. Hartz and Mrs. Dixie Leduc. Phi Alpha Through knowledge-the challenge to serve " sums up the motto and the goal of Phi Alpha, a national Social welfare honorary. Organized on this campus in 1958, Phi Alpha strives to encourage and promote scholarship in social welfare. Prerequisites for membership include: junior status, completion of at least twelve hours in social welfare with a 3.0 average, and an overall average of 2.5. Officers include John Walker, President; Nedra Johnson, Vice-president; Patty Welch, Secretary; and Charles Vann, Treasurer. PHI ALPHA: First Row: John Walker, Connie Byrd, Janice Cournoy, Mary Lu Sewell, Joan Kohne, Flo Ann Home, Marye Hamilton. Second Row: Chou Chen-Ou, Sandy Jones, Jo Vairinez, Janet Baker, Joan Reiber, Patricia Roque- more, April Blassingame. Third Row: Necati Cebe, Marie Pipkins, Patty Welsch, Nedra Ann Johnson, Jerry Thagard, Mary Louise Peterson. 271 RACQUETTES: First Row: Norma Moore, Carol Anne Castell, Karen Oldenberg, Rene Washington, Janet Marcacci, Linda West, Susan Smith. Second Row: Gail DeLozier, Lynn Chalmers, Betty Brown, Betty Allen, Kathy Spence, Barbara Steele. 272 Racquettes To promote tennis competition for the more highly skilled women players on campus, Racquettes, the women ' s tennis team, schedules matches with other colleges and universities. Skill is the only require- ment for membership in Racquettes. This year the U. S. Lawn Tennis Association has sanctioned the club, thus enabling the players to receive national rankings for the first time. In- spired by this action, the Racquettes have compiled an impressive record. They also sponsored a faculty- student mixed doubles tournament in order to better acquaint professors and students. Women ' s F Club The Women ' s " F " Club, a women ' s athletic honor- ary, arr ived on our campus in 1913. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must have a 2.0 overall average and must have achieved two all-star recognitions for intramural sports during one year. These young women promote women ' s athletic ac- tivities as well as help to develop high ideals and university spirit. Handling the concessions at the FSU Circus and wrapping presents for the Welfare Department were among their service projects. Miss Nellie-Bond Dickinson and Miss Eriaine Hester acted as faculty advisors for the club. WOMEN ' S F CLUB: First Row: Mary Thurmond, Emilee McCarthy, Peggy Hartley, Shirley Dube. Second Row: Sandra Lee, Shirley Hordison, Johanna Pedersen, Kay Fry, Kay Ward. Third Row: Chris Padgett, Betty Wilkie, Diana Barnhart, Jean Fountain, Kathy Spence, Lora Golden. WRA Every woman student, whether she knows it or not, is member of the Women ' s Recreation Association, In direct association with the American Recreation Federation for College Women, the Women ' s Recrea- tion Association initiates and sponsors various act- ivities for the women students at Florida State Uni- versity. Their main concern is the coordination of intramural programs among women ' s living areas. The members also serve as umpires and referees in all women ' s intramural sports. The Florida State chapter of WRA was recently appointed chairman of all the chapters in universi- ties in the state of Florida. This year it sponsored a Tournament Day, which included all four-year colleges in Florida, Georgia, Alabama, and Mis- sissippi. All of these activities were organized by this year ' s officers, who were Gayla Beauchamp, presi- dent; Shirley Hardison, vice president; Kay Fry, treasurer; and Sherry Allgaier, secretary. gS iHJ I . ' - J SSiitt , ' f THE it is WRA UMP CALLS " BATTER UP, " which indicates that time for another afternoon of intramural s to begin. 273 WRA: First Row: Gayla Beauchamp, Shirley Dabe, Sherry All- gaier. Second Row: Kay Fry, Shirley Hardison, Grace Britt. MEN ' S P.E. MAJORS: First Row: Paul Dirks, Clay Gooch, Lee Byers, Billy Cabanas. Second Row: Woody Norman, Tom Houston, Spike Olsen, Ed Weston. Third Row: Warren Gilbert, Charlie Pottorff, Vann Brackin, Tom Pepper. Fourth Row: Dave Thompson, Link Jarrett, John Walker, Coley Tooke. Men ' s P.E. Majors Men ' s P. E, Majors was organized to help physical education majors develop a professional attitude toward their major. Any male student who is a phy- sical education major may become a member. The year ' s activities were concluded with the traditional banquet to which a guest speaker was invited. At this time an award was given to the most outstanding senior and to the junior excelling most in scholarship. This year ' s officers were Lee Byers, president; Billy Cabanas, secretary; Clay Gooch, treasurer; and Paul Dirks, Jr., program chairman. GYMNASTICA: First Row: Susan Long, Karen Beau- champ, Linda Stata, Fonda Gwen, Patricia Livingston, Jo-etta Lawrence, Betty Haas, Lisa Thomas, Dol- ores Lord. Second Row: Eleanor Miller, Ann Flow- ers, Jo Ellen Schotz, Phyl- lis Stradley, Mary Ellen Wollmers, Liz Waters, Eiiaine Cooper, Melissa McDonald, John Kimbrough. Third Row: Rick Miller, Roy Schroeder, Frank Dennard, Larry Aaron, Bill Davis, John Van Nostrand, Parker Jones, Dr. Price. 274 Gymnastics Gymnastica, a local honorary, was formed by gym- nasts of the National TeamChampionship (NCAA) in 1951. Since that time, pledges have been selected on the basis of their skill and service with gymnas- tics and Gymkana. To promote a fraternal spirit among the members, they provide a social both be- fore and after the Gymkana show every year. Carol Ann Luck, president; John Kimbrough, vice- president; Tracey Torry, secretary; and Lisa Tho- mas, treasurer, aided by their advisor. Dr. Hartley Price, have led the group in promoting and main- taining an interest in gymnastics and pageantry. TARPON: First Row: Patty Anderson, Carol Smith, Bugs Blount, Patsy Temple, Sue France, Beth Peyraud, Melissa Phlphers, Sandra Richardson, Frances Daniel, Carol Agerton, Nancy Daniel, Terry Lord, Pam Doug. Second Row: Judy Monses, Jean Os bourne, Gay Os bourne, Shirley Hard is on, Karen Williams, Michele Purdee, Joan Hunter, Ginger Cham- ming, Judy Lester, Linda Gossett, Judy Tate, Patty Cariile, Phyllis Do ud, Nancy Williams. Tarpon The process for becoming a member of Tarpon pro- vides both excitement and opportunity to exhibit excellence in the realm of aquatics. At tryouts in the fall, girls are judged on the basis of skill and pose. poise. Those tapped enter into a period of pledge- ship and are designated as minnows until their initiation one night after their show. All the energies of these graceful swimmers are directed toward an outstanding water ballet present- ed in the spring, " A Dip in Dixie " provided a delightful theme for Tarpon ' s show this year. With each number produced by a member of Tarpon, the show included such selections as Mardi Gras, a blues number, and a Dixie finale. As a fitting culmination for a successful year, Tarpon was invited to participate in the Interna- tional Aquatic Arts Festival. The members of Tar- pon were especially delighted since Beulah Gund- ling, a famous synchronized swimmer, gave demon- strations in an instructions session. FORMING THE CIRCUMFERENCE of a nearly perfect circle, , Tarpons rehearse a formation of geo metric precision for a show. I STUDENT FEA: First Row: Madelaine Barber, Faye Goodwin, Thera Brackney, Sharon Rogers, Pat Mendes, Pat Vandegriff, Joyce Goodbread, Mrs. S. T. Lastinger, Jean Fischbach, Dr. S. T. Lastinger. Second Row: Linda Cain, Ruth Jane Wilhams, Bonny Block, Michelle Johnson, Mikie Buenzli, Barbara Curran, Diana Kelsey, Beverly Wayne. Third Row: Dorothy Lord, Pam Speight, Barbara O ' Neill, Sherry Acker, Linda Eason, Joan Warren, Francine Fredericks, Charlotte Hutchison, Bonnie Wiant. Fourth Row: Paula Andrews, Pam Montague, Carol A. Smith, Donna Johnson, Jane Ruyle, Judy Wilson, Peggy Nefterfield, Polly Parker, Barbara Howard. Fifth Row: Libby Arnold, Roslyn Oglesby, John Crothers, James N. Hill, Michael Williams, Hugh Raid, John Day. Student FEA The Student Florida Education Association is a campus organization that is of great benefit to those students who are interested in the field of educa- tion. Like the state and national organizations of which it is a counterpart, the SFEA offers member- ship to those who are majoring in the field of educa- tion and provides them with opportunities for training in professional leadership beyond those offered 276 by other campus activities. In addition to those projects which benefit its own members, the Student FEA sponsors an annual fund raising project which goes toward the support of their scholarship house. The FSU association is especially active and has received several honors. Charlotte Hutchison is presently presiding as State SFEA President, and Peggy Melterfield is serving as State Corresponding Secretary. The present officers are: Sharon Rogers, Presi- dent; Deedee Butcher, Vice-President; Diane Thill, Secretary; and Faye Goodwin, Treasurer. STUDENT FEA OFFICERS: First Row: Linda Cam, Historian and Cor- responding Secretary; Madeleine Barber, Vice President; Sharon Rogers, President; Thera Brackney, Recording Secretary. Second Row: Faye Goodwin, Treasurer; Pat Mendes, Membershi p Chairman; Pat Vandegriff, Publicity Chairman; Charlotte Hutchison, Coffee Chairman; Dr. S. T. Lastinger, advisor. I COTILLION: First Row: Carol Granger, , He len Drake, Delia Rodriguez, Sara-Lee Mackin, Randis McGregor, Lynne Calvin, Diane Slaugh- ter. Second Row: Mary Larko, Sue .Womack, Mary Bennett, Penny Young, Ann Saunders, Christy Noel, Sandy Burton, Judy McDowell. Third Row: Rindy Ward, Nancy Daniel, Linda McGuirt, Ginger Bou I- ware, Susan Ulson, Harriet Holmes. Cotillion Cavaliers The purpose of Beta Chapter of the Cotillion Club is to promote an interest in dancing on campus. They partially accomplish their goal by inviting those women students who are expert in popular dancing to become members. Carrying out their purpose, they sponsored free instruction in dancing for students and were co- sponsors, with Cavaliers, of the annual Valentine Dance. The officers of the Cotillion Club were: Sara Makin, President; Randia McGregor, Vice-Pres- ident; Delia Rodriguez, Secretary; Lynn Colvin, Treasurer; and Mrs. Bateman, advisor. Each year, the Cavaliers sponsor a campus-wide Valentine Dance with the Cotillion Club, their sister fraternity. In addition to promoting better dancing ability by giving free dancing lessons in the Student Center, the Cavaliers assist by ushering at FSU programs. The Beta Chapter of this national dance fraternity is activily engaged in the betterment of modern ballroom dancing through its efforts to create inter- est and skill in this area of entertainment. The officers are Richard White, President; Ed Lyons, Vice-President; and Eddie Mancino, Secretary. CAVALIERS: First Row: Lyndol Lewis, Bill Crotty, Chuck Stegemann. Second Row: Richard White, Tom Vitale, Jim Daddio, John H i Iderbrand . 277 SOCIETY OF HOSTS: First Row: John Lewis, Edward Sha mas, Claud ia Brown, Richard Hilburn. Second Row: Ignatios Ga lante, Coralee Moore, Jackie Quick, Surelle Smiley, Stan Lawson, Richard Schuck. Third Row: Professor Ashby Stiff, Edward Welch, John Coleman, Stephen Prince, James Dement, Thomas Fender, Charles Richard, Dave Pavesic. Society of Hosts Holding the distinction of being the oldest gourmet society in the country, the Society of Hosts, a hotel and restaurant management club, was organi- zed to create interest in the hispitality industry. Any student who has shown an interest in the Hotel and Restaurant Department by regular attendance at the meetings and functions is eligible for member- ship in the Society. This local group has been guided by President Roger Smith; Vice Presidents, John Lewis and Edward Shamas; Secretary, Coralee Moore; Treasur- er Lynda MacReynolds; and Advisor, A. G. Stiff. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha, better known as the Sinfonia Frater- nity of America, is an enthusiastic and harmonious men ' s professional music honorary whose purpose is to advance the cause of music in America. Men who are at least second trimester freshmen, have a 2.5 overall average, and are active members of a performing musical organization on campus may join Epsilon Iota chapter, which was designated Best Chapter of Province 13 in 1963-64. Led by President Kenneth D. Schwartz, Epsilon Iota has sponsored many successful projects such as the annual campus sing and civic performances. 278 PHI MU ALPHA: First Row: Bill Lawyer, Ken Schwartz, Dennis Silkebakken, Jim Alexander, Bruce Luedke, Winford Frank- lin. Second Row: Bob Harvey, Tony Dillard, Bob Cornet, Jim Hobbs, Jerry McLeudon, Flartley Haines, David Krug. Third Row: John Perkins, Charles Midgette, Roger McLendon, Richard Kadel, Ronald Arthur, Bentley Shellahamer, Bill Bullock, London Walker, Charles Delmar. Fourth Row: Robert Pritchard, Rodney Hoff, Tom McDonald, William Taaffe, Bill Flowers, Chuck Molnor, Paul Hanna, Benjamin Godfrey, Walter Pittman. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First Row: Terry Schreckengost, Sue Darden, Julie Adams, Bonnie Bromberg, Ann Kendall, Sylvia Ros- ser, Elizabeth Quails. Second Row: Kathy Haynes, Barbara Gettel, Diana Roland, Diane Bishop, Joan Frieden. Third Row: Carole Donaldson, Judy James, Sharon Bige- low, Carolyn Haynes, Joyce Graham, Lillian Amos, Susan Jekel. Fourth Row: Potricia Bossett, Bette Sue Erwin, Dotty Cygan, Christine Martin, Florence Reares, Suzanne Pierson, Lyndol Michael. Sigma Alpha Iota Tau Beta Sigma Furthering interest in music on the college campus and in the community is the goal of Sigma Alpha Iota, Women ' s Professional Music Fraternity. Mem- bers must have twelve hours of music, a 3.0 average in these courses, and a 2.5 overall average. Endeavoring to fulfill their purpose, Sigma Alpha Iota sponso rs Campus Sing and the American Music Contest. Both of these competitions are reviewed by distinguished music professors. Members also contribute their time and talent to campus productions. President Julie Adams led this year ' s activities, including a trip to State Day. Tau Beta Sigma, national women ' s band honorary, is an organization for encouraging musical interests and abilities among the women students at FSU. The group works to promote better band-student body relations and also to provide pleasant social ex- perience for band members. The members of Alpha Omega chapter are chosen from girls who have participated in one of the uni- versity bands for at least three trimesters and have a 2.0 overall average. Under President Carol Hous- ton and Vice President Fran Smiley, their chapter was rated among the " top ten " nationally. TAU BETA SIGMA: First Row: Fran Smiley, Carol Huston, Betty Jenkins, Susie Rhoodes, Sylvia Rosser. Second Row: Karen Simmons, Ann Wicks, Joan Barnes. Third Row: Diana Kelsey, Malinda Steed, Mary Lou Hicks, Carolyn Rus- sell, Beverly Snell.. Fourth Row: Arleen Miller, Dolores Roscel lo, Roberta Rusk, Jayne Marsh, Carolyn Sackhoff. Fifth Row: Carole Donaldson, Cookie Winchester, Janice Eddins, Alice Ann Hull, Christine Martin, Patsy Forte, Diane Bishop. 279 Choral Union CHORAL UNION MEMBERS PAUSE BEFORE BEGINNING TO SING THEIR NEXT NUMBER IN MESSA Dl GLORIA. 280 Choral Union, the oldest and largest mixed singing group on campus, stresses the performance of major choral works. Established in 1946, Choral Union meets as a regular class and may be taken for cred- it. Membership is campus-wide. Each year this group strives to perform at least one major concert per trimester. In conjunction with the Tallahassee Youth Symphony, Choral Uni on per- formed Puccini ' s Messo di Gloria in the fall. Elijah by Mendelssohn provided material for the singers ' spring concert. For the benefit of the Tallahassee area, these concerts are usually broadcasted. In addition to their two concerts, the Union participat- ed in the convocation in the memory of the late President Kennedy. Instrumental in the success of the Choral Union have been James Haygood, president; Ted Shepherd, vice president; Bill Janiak, secretary; Herman Gun- ter, Jr., director; Richard Powell, assistant direc- tor; and Betty Sue Erwin, accompanist. MR. GUNTER PATIENTLY LISTENS to last minute questions coming from his student director and accompanist of the Elijah. Women ' s Glee Club Although members of Women ' s Glee Club need not necessarily be in the School of Music, most are and must remain in school during the summer to con- tinue their musical training. As a result of the atten- dance of most of their members third trimester, Wo- men ' s Glee decided to present a concert entitled " Summer Hour of Song " as well as their " Christmas Vespers " and " Spring Concert. " In addition to fine entertainment, the summer concert also provided a welcome relief for weary summer scholars. Many other activities were planned this year, in- cluding organizing performances in local Tallahassee civic clubs as well as in New York ' s Town Hall. This year ' s officers, who made many of these acti- vities possible, were the following: Lyndol Michael, president; Joan Converse, vice president; Diane Li- neau, secretary; and Janice Sheffield, treasurer. However, as the members of Women ' s Glee admit, success would have been impossible without the motivation of their director. Miss Betty Jane Grimm. PRODUCING THE CORRECT SOUNDS DEMANDS that each person concen- trate intensely on the directions that ore given by Miss Betty Grimm. 281 WOMEN ' S GLEE MEMBERS ARE WREATHED IN SMILES OF ACCOMPLISHMENT FOLLOWING THE INSPIRING " CHRISTMAS VESPERS. " . ■ l Chiefs Have Talent and Spirit Marching Chiefs have never yet been known to lose a half-time show, and Homecoming this year was no exception. The Seminoles, winning the first Home- coming game in five years, did not set the only pre- cedent on the field that day. The Marching Chiefs, not to be outdone, presented the first piece of ser- ious music ever written for a marching band, an original composition by FSU ' s Dr. John Boda. The arrangement by Charles Carter and the formations by Robert Braunagel, Director, added to the total effectiveness of the show. Auditions for Marching Chiefs are held in Septem- ber, and although students do not necessarily have to be majoring in music to be chosen, they never- theless must be able to display a certain amount of musical talent as well as marching ability. Perhaps this explains why the Chiefs were on the warpath when the University of Miami ' s mascot, the Ibis, tried to get in their excellent half-time presentation, " Echoes of Spain. " 282 EVEN MIAMI DRIVE-IN displays Seminole spirit, courtesy of the mischievous Marching Chiefs. HOURS OF PRACTICE BY THE BAND . . . . .AND BY THE MAJORETTES LEAD TO. . .NEAR PERFECTION ON THE FIELD OR ON PARADE. ROGER McLENDON, DRUM MAJOR, leads the Marching Chiefs on field. JANICE EDDINS Head Majorette • - COOKIE WINCHESTER Feature Fwirler ' J Si.) 283 jJC klliiTir? Young people of numerous religious faiths come to FSU as new students each year, and practically all of them can find a religious house or organization to suit their needs. Under the University Religious Council and the supervision of its president, Dr. Paul Minus, organized groups include the Baptist Student Union, Newman Club, Chi Alpha, Christian Science Organization, Disciple Student Fellowship, Canterbury Club, Hillel Foundation, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Liberal Forum, Lutheran Stu- dent Association, United Student Fellowship, Wesley Foundation, and Westminster Fellowship. Campus Offers THE LEWIS HOUSE Christian Science WESTMINSTER HOUSE Presbyterian 284 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION TEMPLE ISRAEL Jewi sh Many Religious Facilities WESLEY FOUNDATION Methodist RUGE HALL Episcopal NEWMAN CLUB Catholic 285 286 1 V LUTHERAN STUDENTS: Treasurer, Winfred Seitz, Jr. (left) and President, Mel Amundson. Lutheran Students The Association of Lutheran Students was the result of a merger between the Lutheran Student Associa- tion and Gamma Delta as of April, 1964. This re- cent coalition has enabled the Lutheran students to extend and strengthen their services. Under the heading of service this group sponsored " Question 7 " , a movie concerning Communism ver- sus Christianity in East Berlin while they also gave assistance to the local Lutheran church. Providing able guidance have been Melvin Amund- son, president; Joan Tejan, vice president; Suzan Smothers, secretary; and Winfred Seitz, treasurer. Christian Science The mission of the Christian Science College Or- ganization, in its twentieth year at FSU, is to offer moral directions and help strengthen the student in his stand as well as to dispel misunderstandings about Christian Science. In carrying out its mission, the Organization maintained a study room and held weekly testimon- ial meetings conducted by student readers. Two free lectures were also sponsored by the group this year. The officers for this year were Allan Dermott, president; John Korp, vice president; Lynn Noe, re- cording secretary; and Martha Wilson, treasurer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: First Row: Shirley Collins, Candy Stewart, Nancy Heberleng, Corinne Prussiano, Jean Heberling. Second Row: Jon Wackenhut, Mary Alice Leonard, Martha Wilson, Lynn Noe, Carol Ann Worthley, Anne Marks. Third Row: David Benson, Helen Hopkins, Sharon Bell, Al Ian Dermott, Bill Steck, Peggy Wilson. Fourth Row: Bill Anderson, Ann Washburn, Steve Wilson, John Korp, Bob Minnick. Newman Club BILL PETERSON President The Newman Club seeks to enrich the spiritual, in- tellectual, and social lives of Catholic students at FSU. Affiliated with the National Newman Club, the local chapter has conducted a thorough religious program consisting of inquiry classes for non- Catholic students, guest speakers, discussion groups, and communion breakfasts. Conducting catechism classes for public school children was but one of the Newman Club ' s pro- jects. Others include visiting the Old Folks Home and saving cancelled stamps for the missionaries. The Newman Club began its social activities for the year with an ice cream social. Their freshman and transfer members held a Harvest Hop, and their entire club decorated the house for Homecoming fes- tivities. They also participated in intramural sports events. The highlight of March was the annual party, commemorating St. Patrick ' s Day. Mrs. Mary Volk, club ' s housemother, attended all social functions. 287 NEWMAN CLUB: First Row: Anne Ziegler, John Hannigan, Father Thomas G. Moore, Bill Petersen, Janet Becker, Bette-Jo Schwarz. Second Row: Sherry Acker, Amelia Whidden, Mar- garet Mailhot Lucindo Homko, Helen Zywicki, Catherine Herzog, Leona Franklin. Third Row: Libby Arnold, Mary Joe Keefe, Kathi Bowers, Eva Dickman, Doreen Perrault, Marguerite Bryant, Eileen Santa Cruz, Mary E. Hansen, Mary Jo Beck, Ronnie Barrett, Barbara McKenzie. Fourth Row: John D. Burney, William Dunn, Paul Padgett, John Hughes, Lewis F. Norman, Michael J. Caballero, Carl J. Duncan, James E. Wernert, Barbie Conlin. WESLEY FOUNDATION MEMBERS GATHER IN THE CHAPEL FOR ONE OF MANY MEETINGS THEY HOLD TO PROMOTE FELLOWSHIP. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation, sponsored by the Methodist Church, is a fathering place for all Methodist stu- dents on the FSU campus.. The purpose of this national organization is to establish and maintain a Methodist ministry to the campus. The membership 288 ' open to all students who ar e interested in parti- cipating in religious as well as recreational activi- ties. Church services are provided every Sunday morning and evening. The attitudes and goals for the year were estab- lished at a Fall Spiritual Life Retreat. Throughout the year members of the Wesley Foundation acted as student assistants to several Methodist Youth Fellowships that they visited. To honor the many international students on campus, they sponsored the International Student Banquet. As the second trimester came to an end, the Wesley Foundation met at their Spring Spiritual Life Retreat. Directing this group are the Reverend Austin Hollady and Miss Deanna Edwards, Faculty Advisors. DR. ANDERSON, Alumni Village minister, conducts an informal forum hour for an attentive group of FSU Methodist students. Hillel HILLEL OFFICERS: President, Gary Michaels; Treasurer, Wa ne Martin; Secretary, Gail Tishman; Vice-President. Sydney Cohen. The local Hillel Foundation, part of the national B ' nai B ' rith Foundation, serves the religious, so- cial,, and cultural needs of the Jewish students at FSU. In addition to the regular Saturday morning services,, the foundation holds a " Bagels and Lox " brunch twice a month on Sunday mornings at 11 o ' clock at the Temple Israel Social Hall. The group invites outstanding speakers toaddress them on var- ious aspects of contemporary Jewish life in America. Other activities sponsored by the organization include a joint weekend with the University of Flo- rida Hillel Foundation and a retreat for the members of the local chapter at the FSU Reservation. They also hold an annual book drive, contributing the collected reading material to patients at Tallahas- see Memorial Hospital. Student members are notified of the Foundation ' s many activities through their newsletter, " Hillel Speaks. " Like all other Hillel activities, publica- tion of " Hillel Speaks " is in the hands of members. 289 V MEMBERS OF HILLEL FOUNDATION GATHER FOR BRUNCH ON SUNDAY MORNING. Spri by BEAUTIFUL FLORAN PATTERNS set off ordinary campus scenes such as Westcott. ng is Changed Trimester Plan Somehow, spring at Florida State was different. The appearance of spring was the same, but the feeling of it was not. The same beautiful dogwoods and azaleas that have decorated the campus for years continued to decorate it. The students still played tennis and golf and began to make trips to the Re- servation and the coast. There were as many con- certs, shows, lectures, meetings, and parties as ever before. Students seemed to enjoy fraternity weekends and dormitory spring formals as much as always. Business picked up at the Talem, Ted ' s and similar student recreation centers, as familiar faces began to appear there in greater numbers. But it was different. The underlying tension and panic of the trimester system grated on even those newer students who had known nothing else, and the enjoyment of the pleasures of spring was subtly but decidedly blighted. 290 SPRING FOOTBALL PRACTICE brings the athletes back onto the field, where they hopefully prepare for a successful season in the fall months. SPRING SUN attracts some early sun bathers to the reservation. FAMILY WEEKEND FINDS parents and students under the circus tent for a picnic and entertainment by on amateur campus group. SPORTSMEN flock to places of recreation to rest from studies. ALL of a candidate ' s backers, including his housemother, get into the spring campaign. 291 INSPIRED BY SPRING and to amuse themselves and harass Mortar Board, Mortified members feature grad student Dotty West- haver in their First Lecture Series and honor Matt Miller by crowning him " Mortified Man of the Year. " THE CHICKEN-CHASE PROVES TO BE THE END FOR CONFUSED CHICKENS 292 SORORITY TEAMS pull with all their strength as Sigma Chi ' s supervise the tug-of-war event. AS THE CROWD CHEERS . flour flies, sorority girls fight frantically for the keys. Sigma Chi Derby Brings Laughs and Excitement The annual Sigma Chi Derby this year boasted great spirit and participation. Students flocked to watch sorority girls compete in various contests. Competition included a tug-of-war, a chicken- catch, and numerous other events, climaxed by the " secret event, " an egg-catching contest. Each sorority entered a Sigma Chi pledge in the humorous " deck-a-pledge " event, and they also entered a contestant in the Daisy Mae beauty contest. The winning sorority, receiving the most number of points in the derby, was Delta Delta Delta. Judges chose as Sigma Chi Derby Queen Miss Patsy Burnham, sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta. SIGMA CHI pledges take on a new look in the humorous Dec-a-Pledge beauty contest. DECORATED OUTHOUSES set the scene for sporting fun at Dogpatch Derby day. 293 At the Circus. . . . thrills. . . 294 house decorations. . . . . .and kids! 295 296 " Flying High " Flies to Europe Many young peo ple dream of running away with a cir- cus, but few ever succeed. " Flying High " , the FSU circus, gives students the chance to fulfill their fondest dream of circus life while getting a college education. Under the direction of Coach Gilbert, these students make their own costumes, assemble the rigging, plan and rehearse their acts, and pre- sent a three ring circus each year for Family Week- end. This year for the first time, they proudly per- formed in their own circus tent, for which they had saved the money. Each show was presented to a full house. At the last show, Charlie Park received the Gil Aldrich Award, for the performer who has contributed the most to the circus. Sponsored by CBS, a troupe of 28 circus members toured France, Italy, Spain, and Greece during May and June giving shows at various stops, the first amateur group to do this. Others spent the summer at Calloway Gar- dens, Georgia, where they conducted the recreation program and gave daily shows. 297 298 Adrian Catches Catarzi Triple Adrian (Nugie) Catarzi thrilled and amazed audiences this year by successfully completing the triple som- ersault at every performance of the circus. The thirteenth performer in the history of circuses to do this, Catarzi has been working up to the feat during years of circus experience. The triple is the most difficult trick in the flying return act, and Catarzi is the only amateur who can do it. His catcher, so vital to the proper timing and smooth execution of a flying act, was Larry Camp. THE CRUCIAL POINT IS ACCOMPLISHED WITH THE CATCH. THE SEQUENCE: CATARZI SOMERSAULTS. REACHES OUT TO THE CATCHER. 299 . .AND STANDS IN HIS MOMEN r OP TRIUMPH. SWINGS EASILY INTO THE FOLLOW-THROUGH. 300 301 TOM SAWYER GRINS HAPPILY, FROLICKING IN THE POOL. Tarpon Takes From February 19-22 students packed into Montgom- ery Gym to see the Tarpon show, " A Dip in Dixie. " Produced by the thirty members of the Tarpon Club and under the general direction of President Patty Anderson and Advisor Glynise Smith, the show fol- lowed an Old South theme throughout. A highlight of the show was Patty Anderson ' s portrayal of Tom Sawyer in the traditional solo per- formed by the Tarpon Club president. Each number was directed by a Tarpon Club mem- ber, and all technical work was done by students. The minnows, or first year members, performed a minstrel number in order to fulfill the final requisite for membership, swimming in a production. This was directed by minnow trainer Linda Gossett. THREE HARLEQUINS PORTRAYTHESOUTHERN MARDI GRASTRADITION. 302 LOVELY SOUTHERN BELLES IN BALL GOWNS DANCE A GRACEFUL WALTZ. Colorful " Dip in Dixie " " MINNOW " MINSTRELS POISE AT POOLSIDE BEFORE STARTING A DIFFICULT ROUTINE, 303 SWIMMERS DEPICT SOUTHERN WAY OF LIFE TO STRAINS OF " TARA ' S THEME. Campus Chest Aids Charities SORORITY HOUSE MOTHERS enjoy a game of bridge after being kidnapped from their house ' , bv the masked Lambda Chi Alpha ' s. " Push Campus Chest. " " Puil Campus Chest. " For a week during January such signs were display- ed on the doors of most campus buildings, urging students to contribute to the annual Campus Chest fund-raising drive. Under the direction of Sue Mauger, Campus Chest received $1,660 from stud- ents and organizations. The money was contributed to various projects selected by the Campus Chest Committee, including the World University Service, support of a young Colombian boy, the United Cere- bral Palsy Fund, and the FSU Emergency Fund. Many Greek organizations had projects to raise money for Campus Chest. The Lambda Chi Momnap- ping Party,, Pi Kap-KD Faculty Auction, PiKA Go Kart Derby, Sigma Kappa Variety Show, APO Ugly Man Contest, Phi Delt-Alpha Gam Soap Box Derby, AOPi Carnival, Delt Slave Auction, and Chi 0-Tep Bike Race provided entertainment for many students as well as money for charity. Quotas for all frater- nities, sororities, and dorms boosted the total. 304 JON KANEY ACCEPTS A BID IN KAPPA DELTA-PI KAPPA PHI FACULTY AUCTION. PI KAPPA ALPHA PERFORMERS display their talent at the Sigma Kappa Variety show. HAY FLIES as riders whiz by in their go carts in the Pi Kappa Alpha derby. LUTHER KRAMER ANNOUNCES WINNERS OF THE APO ' S UGLY MAN CONTEST. mmM Mk tfM MWi:- AN AOPi TAKES MEASUREMENTS for the HAY BALES STOP A SPEEDING SOAP BOX AT PHI DELT-ALPHA GAM DERBY. Mr. America contest at the AOPi Carnival THE DELT SLAVE AUCTION brought in abundant proceeds, and willing brothers and pledges found themselves working. GAY NINETIES attire and tandem bikes add to the fun at the Chi 0-Tep Race. 305 306 Coeds Like Apartment Living Progress was the keynote in women ' s rules for 1963- 64. Women students were already pleased with one extension of their freedom when approved parties in men ' s apartments became legal. Now, a woman stu- dent who is 21 years old, has a 2.5 overall average, and the permission of her parents may live in an off-campus apartment of her own. Many coeds took advantage of the new ruling and enjoyed this novel- ty. Most of them were experiencing apartment living for the first time and had to learn about group shop- ping, cooking, cleaning, and studying. Becoming accustomed to having no hours was another fre- quent problem, but sensible women managed to mas- ter that. FSU coeds seem to consider the rule a great success, and apartment living for women is becoming more and more popular. IT ' S EASIER and quicker with instant when you ' re a busy coed trying to keep up studies. OFTEN upurrment roommcTeb rotate tasks of housekeeping such as cleaning up the kitchen AN APARTMENT allows young ladies to entertain friends in an informal atmosphere, where spontaneous parties are frequent. A BEADED CURTAIN ADDS o decorative and personal touch, even to such necessary octivities as studying. 307 DINNER TIME is for relaxing after a busy day. Many girls in apartments take time to cook full meals. Wives Vie for " Mrs. FSU " 308 THE WINNERS ARE MRS. FSU, MRS. BARBARA FORT, AND HER COURT, MRS. GRETA BURRIS (LEFT) AND MRS. HAZEL GRANT. The Mrs. FSU Contest, sponsored annually by the Dames Club, was held this year during the week of Homecoming. Mrs. FSU was chosen on the basis of ability, poise, personality, speech, and beauty. Each contestant presented a sample of her cooking ability and modeled three outfits for evening, street, and sports wear. Each young woman also gave a short speech and demonstrated some hobby. All of the contestants were wives of full-time students, and some were students themselves. Along with a trophy and a dozen long-stemmed red roses, Mrs. FSU, Mrs. Barbara Fort, and her husband received an all-expense paid weekend at the beach. THIS CONTESTANT SHOWS A COLORFUL HANDMADE HOOKED RUG. ONE ENTRY pictures life in a home on wheels in a Tallahassee trailer camp as a possibility for collegiate young marrieds. AN OUTFIT modeled well shows poise and grace. 309 MUCH TALENT has created a professional- looking dress for this young student wife. Construction Keynotes Progress 3(kC ' ' " i .- " ' j . ' . , ' ' ; X fiJ . . " JKIIIiiiir ' lii i " ;i.a -J!«io ' ■ - 311 Anyone wandering around the campus this year could clearly see that FSU was moving forward. The visi- ble sign of this progress was the tremendous volume of construction going on in every part of the campus. Old buildings disappeared and new ones began to grow in their places. Parks and lawns became park- ing lots and construction sites. The major project of the year was the new Student Union and swimming pool, located on Call Street at Woodward. The annex to the Psychology Building began to take shape, as did the coeducational dorm and new science build- ings. Meanwhile, old buildings got new roofs and insides, and offices were frequently moved around from place to place. Classes were temporarily housed in the unsightly buildings of Mabry Heights to make way for their future homes. The progress has been interior as well as exter- ior. Florida State ' s reputation has attracted many good administrators, teachers, and students as it continues to move toward its goal of greatness. 312 tl[ ■ " iftil liJi ' .T Iff ! W I » , lfftiiiii|iiiiiirir : ' H ' -ii1iHliil| ' ' ' ' - 1 1 9 11 1 1 1 1 313 Pool Opens to Summer Students On July 1 many students attended opening ceremon- ies at the Olympic-size University Union pool. Plans for the pool were begun eight years ago during the Student Body Presidency of the late CoyleE. Moore, Jr. Four years ago Student Body President Carl Butler worked hard to m ove the plans along, and the Union and pool have been the major project of stu- dent government ever since. President Blackwell, new Dean of Students Harry Day, and swimming coach Bim Stults all gave their support and efforts to the planning and construction of the pool, and the number of the students using it in the summer testi- fied to the success of many hours of planning. 314 WINDOWS under water provide un- usual vantage point for viewing. DEAN OGLESBY helps swimmer from pool while Dean Harry Day and Dr. Reid Montgomery atch. 315 Psychology Researches Senses NUMEROUS VARIETIES OF WHITE RATS are kept in the main psychology laboratory for various tests. 316 AFTER A RADIATION TREATMENT, the rats are fed on different nutrients. The psychology laboratories at FSU have been conducting research projects in the different types of senses in animals and in humans. Most of the tests use the white rat as the subject, for experimentation. With the use of radiation, the researcher has found the needed nutrients for the rat. Moreover, with the use of electricity, he has determined the response patterns in the animal. To find heat responses in animals, the professor has used a cat ' s sensitive paw as the experimental instrument. In relation tp human experimentation, the psycho- logy professor has used various people in experi- ments of human verbal response, sight response, and the responses of touch. Through various grants, the psychology depart- ment has had the opportunity to increase the time and materials used in these experiments. Because of the excellent results from these tests, FSU ' s division in psychology has gained prestige in the college world. SUCH AN ANIMAL is given treatments of shock, rtidiatiun, and medical exploratory shots for information not available from humans. DR. KENSHALO operates an experiment to obtain the results from a test on precise reaction of a cat to heat stimulus produced by a heat pad. WITH THIS complicated equipment, the interaction of a group is recorded. 317 DURING A TALK WITH A PLANTED REACTOR, this equipment records the participation rate. THE HUMAN REACTOR uses this panel to record his reflexes. Classes 318 The foundation of Florida State University is its buildings, old and new. But the substance of the University is its people, old and new also. Some stay, some do not; Some have ambition, some have a good time; some are sincere, some play the role. But every one of them has in some way formed a living part of the school, and the school has inevi- tably formed a part of every one of them. 4i - 319 FAMILIAR CAMPUS LANDMARKS-Westcott Fountain and the Student Center-and familiar faces, such as the ten on these pages, are part of our changing and growing university, contributing both to its tradition and to its progress. Hall of Fame Honors Seniors The names, faces, and outstanding records of ten men and women of the Class of 1964 have been added to the Florida State University Hall of Fame. They are: Betsy Boote of Jacksonville; Tom Honey of Panama City; Bobbie Lou Kaminis of Tampa; Beth Ann LeGate of Jacksonville; Lana Murray of Bartow; Kelley Reid of Cedar Rapids, • Iowa; Joe Rodgers of Birmingham, Alabama; Johnny Smith of Melbourne; Clyda Stokes of Jacksonville; and Patty Warren of Jacksonville. Greatly respected by both students and faculty, membership in the Hall of Fame is the highest honor accorded to a senior. The choice is based on the contributions these people have made to FSU as undergraduates in scholarship, clubs, stu- dent government, publications, athletics, music and drama, the military-in all areas of achievement. The ten are traditionally chosen by the Hall of Fame Selections Committee, made up of members of the Junior Class and Administration. 320 - - ki Betsy Boote u Chairman of University Court, Junior Coun- selor, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Angel Flight, Garnet Key, Historian of Mortar Board, Vice President and Treasurer of Delta Delta Delta, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Tom Haney President of the Junior and Senior Classes, Senate, President of Phi Eta Sigma, ODK, Gold Key, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice Presi- dent of Phi Delta Theta, Freshman Football, winner of Bob Crenshaw Memorial Scholarship, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Bobbie Lou Kaminis Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Delta Pi, Les Jon- gleurs, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Cornet Key, University Symphony, Light Opera Guild, Alpha Xi Delta, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. I Beth Ann LeGate President ot Garnet Key, Mortified, Senate, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Co- editor and Managing Editor of the TALLY HO, Board of Publications, Vice President of Florida Hall, Vice President of Bryan Hall, Student Vestry and Altar Guild of Ruge Hall, Vice President of Pi Beta Phi, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. 1 321 Lana Murray Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Editor and News Editor of the FLORIDA FLAMBEAU, President of FSO House, Vice President and Secretary of Foundation Scholarship Organization Council, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Kelley Reid President of ODK, Gold Key, Chief Justice and Associate Justice of Honor Court, Secre- tary of One-Up Men Society, Arnold Air Society, Distinguished Military Student, President and Colonizer of Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Psi Summerfield Scholar, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNI- VERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 322 Joe Rodger L - I ■ %. President of Gold Key, ODK, Alpha Council, Vice President of the Senior Class, Asso- ciate Justice of Honor Court, Captain of the Wrestling Team, Arnold Air Society, Co- chairman of Speakers ' Bureau, Rush Chairman, Corresponding Secretary, and Executive Board President of Phi Delta Theta, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. Johnny Smith President of ODK, Board of Directors of Gold Key, President of Alpha Phi Omega, Presi- dent and Vice President of the Student Body, President of Smith hfall. Senate, Board of Student Enterprises, Inc., Speakers ' Bureau, President and Secretary of Sigma Chi, Fresh- man Tennis, Circle K, Pershing Rifles, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Clyda Stokes Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Vice President, President of Panhellenic, President of Rey- nolds hiall. Senate, F Club, Board of Student Enterprises, Inc., Outstanding Member of Alpha Kappa Delta, Flomecoming Queen, Delta Gamma, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Patty Warren Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Commander of Angel Flight, Associate Justice of Honor Court, Alpha Lambda Delta, Socio I Chairman of East Lan- dis fHall, Homecoming Court, Kappa Delta, WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 323 BEVERLY ACHER President of Delta Zeta BETSY BOOTE Chairman of University Court PATSY BRILL President of Mortar Board Who ' s Who among Students in 324 CHARLIE CALHOUN Honor Court Justice Thirty-six outstanding FSU seniors and graduate students were gi ven the distinction of election to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Using a point system for the areas of campus activity, the Who ' s Who Nominating Commit- tee, chaired by Junior Class Vice President Mike DeVane, prepared a ballot of names of students considered worthy of the honor. The committee, under student government, publicized the list of names, which was submitted to the student body in the spring elections for a vote. Those elected have made valuable contributions to FSU. National Who ' s Who recognizes students from schools all over the country and keeps their records after their college lives have ended. Who ' s Who offers these outstanding students various ben- efits, on the assumption that they are young people who are likely to be successful in later life. The job placement service has helped further the careers of many collegiate members of Who ' s Who. i i ■ . W si 1 Mi: ' fi i«i ?- BOBBIE DARRAUGH President of Kappa Alpha Theta LINDA AND CAROLYN DUYCK Cheerleaders BETTY DRUMMOND President of Broward fHal American Universities and Colleges SUSAN CAWTHON Grand Czar of Mortified CHUCK CUTAJAR Senate ' ' ' ■■ PAM DOUD Senior Class Senator 325 JEAN FOUNTAIN President of Village Vamps TOM HANEY Senior Class President BETTY ANN EASTRIDGE Secretary of Garnet Key 326 BOBBIE LOU KAMINIS Lead in Kismet EVELYN FLATHMANN Secretary of Internal Affairs DOROTHY JACKSON Garnet Key i JON KANEY Commissioner of Elections ANN KENDALL University Symphony ALICE MARSHALL Senior Class Senator PAT MELTON President of Gilchrist Hoi JACKIE MATHIS Secretary of Senate BETH ANN LeGATE Co-editor of the Tally Ho DANNY LITWHILER Arnold Air Society 327 MARSHA ORTH President of Reynolds Hal JOE RODGERS President of Gold Key KELLEY REID Chief Justice of Honor Court CLYDA STOKES Women ' s Vice President JOHNNY SMITH President of the Student Body KIM STRATTON Angel Flight PATTY WARREN Commander of Angel Flight 1 RUTH WILLIAMS Junior Counselor BUNNY WORSHAM President of Bryan Hoi ELLEN WHIGHAM Dramatic and musical leads 329 CAROLYN WRONSKE i P President of Alpha Gamma Delta Dr. Hoffman Is Distinguished Prof ■ n ffflfiiSTaraeKsEOTi ' asrasr: - ilS TT - i Sf af: - 330 DR. HOFFMAN spends much time working in the language lab preparing tapes for her students. Dorothy Hoffman was chosen as Distinguished Pro- fessor primarily for the impressive qualities of her teaching. Her greatest interest is her students and their potential. Due to her devoted interest in her students, Dr. Hoffman is a major factor in many successful careers begun at this university. In grade school, Dr. Hoffman became a part of an experimental group given Spanish in the fifth grade. She continued her studies of the language at the University of Illinois, graduated with highest honors, was a Phi Beta Kappa member, and later received her Masters and Doctorate degrees there. To further her knowledge of the Spanish language. Dr. Hoffman has done graduate study at several universities in foreign countries. Through this work, traveling has become a favorite activity of Dr. Hoffman ' s along with coin collecting. Bringing countless contributions to her college and community. Dr. Hoffman serves as an officer of the FSU Credit Union and the National Federation of Business and Professional Women, Her book, " Sources and Models of Lope ' s La Dragontea " is an excellent example of her knowledge of Spanish. " MY STUDENTS are my main interest, " replies Dr. Hoffman, asked about her favorite subject. DR. HOFFMAN LECTURES at a Phi Beta Kappa meeting. DR. HOFFMAN ' S UNIQUE HOBBY of coin collecting exemplifies many hours of intense study and research in her few leisure hours. College of Arts and Sciences J. PAUL REYNOLDS Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Ph.D., Johns hHopkins University 332 The primary goal of the College of Arts and Sciences is to provide each student with a liberal education. This is accomplished through courses in basic studies in the fields of history, the humanities, sciences, English, foreign languages, the social sciences, and mathematics. For those who wish to specialize in one of these fields, there are addition- al courses offered. Upon entering Florida State University, a student is given a list of required classes outside his major field. After graduation, each student is able to communicate in many fields with his acquired in- tellectual views. With this goal in mind, Florida State University ' s College of Arts and Sciences has adapted to the university ' s needs with its excellent facilities. LECTURES are given in large clas- ses in order to inform more people. TELEVISION LECTURES are given four times a month so that various analyses on composition may be shown to students in Enghsh 102. BIOLOGY LAB enables students to learn by experi- menting with various hypotheses giving visual proofs. THE ART DEPARTMENT of Florida State University is quite out- standing in its excellent faculty and their great artistic talent. 333 NUMEROUS SETS OF RECORDERS enable students to listen to each language and to learn by recitation. The tapes available include all languages taught at Florida State. . iWrv IN AN ART CLASS, the student learns to shape a mass of clay into an imaginative structure of pottery with his own talent. AFTER DISSECTING AN ANIMAL, the students ac- quaint themselves with its structural composition. 334 WHiM-: ' W v t " ( I ' y i H -i Hv % ABRAMOVIC, LINDA J., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Phi, Secretary and treasurer of Pi Sigma Alpha, Fashion Inc., Young Republicans. ADAMSON, JAMES THOMAS, Bradenton, Florida; Theta Chi, I ntramura Is . ADY, KENNETH EDWARD, Orlando, Florida; French Honorary Club, Pershing Rifles. ALCORNS, CARL AUGUST, Largo, Florida; Treasurer and Athletic Chairman of Kappa Sigma, Intramurals. ALEXANDER, JAMES H., JR., Tampa, Florida; Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary of Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary of Arnold Air Society, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Concert Band. ALT, JOHN D., Largo, Florida. AMMONS, PHILLIPS A., JR., Pensacola, Florida. ANDERSON, IRIS MERRITTE, Winter Park, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, CEC, Liberal Forum, Intra- murals, Junior Counselor. Seniors ARTHUR, ERNEST RONALD, Madison, Georgia; President and Vice President of Pi Kappa Alpha, Inter-Fraternity Council, Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Symphonic Band, Choral Union, Marching Chiefs. BALDWIN, JULIETTE, Winter Park, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club. BALLARD, NANCY ANN, Largo, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Social Chairman of Dorman Hall. BARNES, JOAN LEE, Miami, Florida; Floor Chairman of East Landis Hall, PEA, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. BASS, LINDA FAY, Ellenton, Florida; Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, NCTE. BASSETT, PATRICIA CAROLYN, Maitland, Florida; Record- ing Secretary and Activities Chairman and Song Leader of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary for Elec- tions Commission, Committee Chairman for Student Government Retreat, Orchestra, Opera Chamber Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Marching Chiefs, FEA, MENC. BATTS, ALPHA SHELTON, Hartsfield, Georgia; Phi Theta Kappa, Psi Chi, Smith Hall Senator, University Singers, BSU, Tally Ho staff. BEARDSLEY, JOAN LEILA, Madeira Beach, Florida. BELL, NANCY FLEET, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pow Wow Editor, Tally Ho staff. BENNER, JOHN DAVID, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. BENSON, DAVID RONALD, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Christian Science Organization. BEVIS, CHARLES ALAN, Lakeland, Florida. BLACK, BRUCE RAINER, Mulberry, Florida; National Society of Scabbard and Blade. BLUDWORTH, PATRICK CULLEY, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Theta Chi. BODIFORD, LARRY A. M., Panama City, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi. BOLAND, GEORGE WILLIAM, Belle Glade, Florida. BOLAND, JULIA DIANE, Belle Glade, Florida. BOOTE, ELIZABETH LAWSON, Jacksonville, Florida; Vice President and Treasurer of Delta Delta Delta, Historian of Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Counselor, Speakers Bureau, Junior Judiciary, Chairman of University Court, Angel Flight, FEA, NEA. BOTTS, STEPHEN CLAIBOURNE, Largo, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, National Society of Scabbard and Blade, Intramurals. BOYCE, JAMES REID JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, ACM. BRANDEWIE, JANICE ORION, Gibbsboro, New Jersey; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta Tau, German Club, Philosophy Club. BRENNAN, NANCY EILEEN, Tallahassee, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta. BRIGANTE, RALPH T., North Miami Beach, Florida. BRITTAIN, DAVID L., Lake City, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. BROOKER, LARRY L., Lakeland, Florida; Sergeant at Arms of Delta Chi, Intramurals. BROUGHTON, RICHARD I., Winter Park, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Speaker ' s Bureau, Gymkana, Wesley Foundation, Radio-TV Club, Varsity Basketball, Intramurals. BROWN, PAUL WILLIAM, Mount Dora, Florida; Debate Team. BROWN, VALMORE, Stuart, Florida; Flambeau Advertising Staff. l ' ' l ill h - •i ' K J " iit : A ' VvW li 335 Arts and Science 336 ' iliv; w )V " I 11- -Lr, . ' :i m% ' .. BURGMANN, WALTER SAMUEL, Sarasota, Florida; Arnold Air Society, American Meteorology Society, Soccer Team. BURKE, VIC S., Ocala, Florida; FEA, BSU. BUTLER, JUDITH, Leesburg, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi. BYBEE, JOHN A., Tallahassee, Florida. CABALLERO, MICHAEL JAMES, Tnmpa, Florida; Newman Club. CALLERO, MILTON F., Euwudow, Washington. CALLERO, NANCY M., Euwudow, Washington; Kappa Delta Pi. CANNER, GARY F., North Miami, Florida; Tau Kappa Alpha, Young Democrats, Pre-Law Society, Debate Team. CAPUZZI, THOMAS DAVID, Miami, Florida; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer of Kappa Sigma. CARLTON, BARBARA DALE, Wauchula, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Chi Omega, Panhellenic Representative, Women ' s Judiciary, Garnet Key, Mortified, Secretary of Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Women ' s F Club. CARNAGHIE, JOHN ART HUR, Detroit, Michigan; APO, Arnold Air Society, Engineering Science Society, University Theater, Flambeau staff. CARROLL, MADELINE DIANE, Jacksonville, Florida. CARTER, DON LEE, Miami, Florida; CARTER, LOUISE ELEANOR, Orlando, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Secretary of Sigma Delta Pi, Freshrrian Flunkies, Campus Chest Committee. CARTER, MAUREEN PATRICIA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Band, Percussion Ensemble. CARY, ROBERT MICHAEL, Marianne, Florida. CAWTHON, SUSAN, Tampa, Florida; President and Social Chairman of Delta Delti Delta, Garnet Key, Grand Czar of Mortified, Senior Class Treasurer, Angel Flight, Speaker ' s Bureau, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. CHEATHAM, MARTHA DEANE, Lakeland, Florida; Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta, Village Vamps, Phi Delta Theta Little Sister. CHEN, YU LEI, Soochow, China; Pi Mu Epsilon, AMS. CHESHIRE, DAVID LYNN, Hollywood, Florida; Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma. CHILDS, S. PATRICIA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Vocations Chairman of Chi Omega, President and Vice President of Pi Delta Phi, Omicron Gamma Delta, Treasurer of Young Demo- crats, Co-Editor of Tally Ho, Classes Editor of Tally Ho, Board of Publications. CLARK, CAROL ANN, Lakeland, Florida. CLARK, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Sarasota, Florida; Sopho- more Council, Vice President and Social Chairman of Florida Hall, FEA. COFFIN, ELAINE L., Sarasota, -Florida; Secretary of Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary of Young Republicans. COLEY, DAISY ALTA, West Palm Beach, Florida; University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, BSU. COLPITTS, CHRISTINE ANN, Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, FEA. COLSON, LAWRENCE CECIL, Chattahoochee, Florida. CORBETT, FRANCES ELIZABETH, Tallahassee, Florida; Junior Council, Sophomore Council, Editorial Board and Managing Editor of Smoke Signals. Seniors COREY, JOAN ANN, Orlando, Florida; Tau Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Council, Chaplain of Landis Hall, BSD, FSU Debate Team. COTTRELL, KIT GARFIELD, Jacksonville, Florida; Arnold Air Society, Meteorology Club, Intramurals. CREWS, ROGER WARREN, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Kappa Psi, Pre-Legal Society, Washington-Graham Literary Society, Intramura Is. CURRAN, JOHN THOMAS, Albion, Nebraska; President of AMS. Newman Club. CURRIN, MARTHA CATHERINE, Sarasota, Florida; Pi Delta Phi. DARRAH, MARY ELIZABETH, Winter Park, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Vice Presi- dent of Bryan Hall, Floor Chairman of Broward Hall, Freshman Flunkies, Panhellenic, Secretary of Campus Chest. DAUGHTRY, JAMES DE WITT, Bay Point, Miami, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi. DE GUENTHER, DOROTHY PATRICIA, Atlanta, Georgia. DERMER, SANDRA JOYCE, Miami, Florida. DIAZ, ELISA NADINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Newman Club. DIXON, DEANNA, West Palm Beach, Florida; Political Union. DODD, TERRY GENE, Tallahassee, Florida; FSU Geological Society, Intramurals. DONOHOE, KATHRYN ANN, Orlando, Florida; Soltas. DOUD, PAMELA MARY, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Activities Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Senior Class Senator, Freshman Flunkies, Secretary of Tarpon, Newman Club. DOUD, PHYLLIS MARGARET, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Cor- responding Secretary of Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Tarpon, Freshman Flunkies, Newman Club. DREWERY, JANIS KAE, Eglin, Florida; Soltas, Intramurals. DUNLAP, ROBERT B., Orange Park, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. DUNLAP, SARAH ANN, Kansas City, Missouri; President of Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Counci I, Secretary of Village Vamps, Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, Intramurals. ELLIOTT, JERRY LYNN, Decatur, Georgia; Treasurer and Recording Secretary of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Tau Delta, Panhellenic, Freshman Flunkies. ERICKSON, RICHARD JOHN, West Hollywood, Florida, Parl- iamentarian and Vice President of Sigma Gamma Pi, Historian of Tau Kappa Alpha, E xecutive Officer of Pershing Rifles, Political Union, American Society of Military Engineers. Debate Club. FISCHER, BRUCE MARK, Miami, Florida; Cavaliers, Les Jongleurs, Judo Club. FLUHR, CONSTANCE J., North Miami, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma. FRANK, DAVID H., Tallahassee, Florida. FRY, VIRGINIA KAY, Gainesville, Florida; Junior Counselor, Vice President of Cawthon Hall, Intramural Chairman of Cawthon Hall, F Club. FULLER, ELLEN WHITE, Calvary, Georgia. FUTCH, CHARLES ROBERT, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Chi. GEIGER, LINDA G., Leesburg, Florida. GELDERS, MAX SIDNEY, West Palm Beach, Florida; Political Union, FSU Debate. 337 Arts and Science 338 GENTILE, ELIZABETH A., Orlando, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Thetq, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Chairman of Campus Chest, Under Secretary of Student Events, Village Vamps. GILLESPIE, MARY ANN, Hialeah, Florida. GLENDENING, PARRIS NELSON, West Hollywood, Florida; Newman Club, Circle K. GOFFE, DIANA MiCHE LLE, Clearwoter, Florida. GONZALV.E, MICHAEL CHRISTINA, North Miami, Florida; Sigma Nu, Intramurals, Varsity Swimming. GOSSMAN, CAROL JEAN, Goulds, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Junior Counselor, Traffic Court. GRANT, CARLOS G., Panama City, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Delta Pi. GRANT, DORIS LEONE, Chesapeake, Virginia; Sigma Sigma Sigma. GREEN, MIRIAM SUE, Bradenton, Florida; FEA, BSU. GRINTER, KRISTINE LYNN, Neptune Beach, Florida; Floor Chairman of DeGraff Hall. HACKLING, WALLACE R., Vestal, New York; AMS, Col- legians, Lutheran Student Association. HAMILTON, DAVID BOND, Tallahassee, Florida; Pershing Rifles. HAMON, DAVID LEE, North Miami, Florida. HANEY, TOM C, Panoma City, Florida; Vice President of Phi Delta Theta, President of Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gold Key, President of Senior Class, President of Junior Class, Senator, Intramurals, Bob Crenshaw Memorial Scholarship. HANSON, JUDITH ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Zeta. HARMS, NANCY LEE, Orlando, Florida; Phi Delta Pi. HARRIS, MARY ELLEN, St. Petersburg, Florida, Rush Chair- man and Social Chairman of Alpha Phi, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, Board of Publications, Flambeau Feature Editor. HAUER, CAROLYN LOUISE, Miami, Florida; Fashion Inc. HAWKES, DORIS RUTH, Treasure Island, Florida; Social Chairman and Floor Chairman of Dorman Hall, Floor Chairman of Landis Hall, Mathematics Teaching Club, Geography Club, Intramura Is . HAWKINS, MARION ELEANOR, North Miami, Florida; FEA, NEA, Newman Club. HEIMBURG, CHARLES BLAINE, Orlando, Florida; Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi Omega. HELMS, TRUDY, West Hollywood, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HENDRICKSON, HERBERT E., Cranford, New Jersey; Delta Tau Delta. HEPFER, KENNETH CLAYTON, Eau Gollie, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, Math Honorary. HIGGINSON, ANNE KATHLEEN, Fort Walton Beach, Florida. HILL, FRANK DENMAN III, Miami, Florida. HILL, JOY CLAYTON, Inverness, Florida; Vice President of Phi Theta Kappa-, Wesley Foundation, Campus Traveler. HOFFMAN, HERBERT WOODROW, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. Seniors HOLLE, RONALD LEE, Fort Wayne, Indiana; Secretory of AMS, Film Club. HOLLINGSWORTH, GUY WILLIAM, Warrington, Florida; President of Pi Kappa Phi,, Sigma Pi Sigma, Student Senate, Interfraternity Council, German Club. HUDSON, HORACE RAYMOND, Miami, Florida; AMS. INGALLS, CAROL F., Orlando, Florida; Junior Counselor. INGLEY, FRED ill, Miami, Florida; Rush Chairman of Pi Kappa Alpha, Publicity Chairman and Alumni Secretary and Vice President of Alpha Phi Omega, University Publicity Chairman, Secretary-Treasurer of Smith Hall, Seminole Divers. INTRIAGO, CHARLES ALBERT, Miami, Florida; President of Young Democrats. JACKSON, LARRY P., Tallahassee, Florida; President of Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. JAMES, PATRICIA JOY, St. Petersburg, Florida. JARZINSKI, STANLEY JOHN, Auburn, Massachusetts. JEKEL, SUSAN DEAN, Palm Beach, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee Club, Summer Chorus, Episcopal Chapel Choir, " The Matchmaker, " " Dark of the Moon, " " Summer and Smoke. " JENSEN, EARL DOUGLAS, Stuart, Florida. JONES, ALAN L., Prosser, Washington. JORDAN, VICKI LOU, Dania, Florida. KAMINIS, BOLELEIL LOU, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Delta Pi, Les Jongleurs, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, University Symphony, Light Opera Guild. KEHLER, BERNARD CLAUD, St. Petersburg, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. KEIFER, PATRICIA GAIL, North Miami Beach, Florida; Intramurals Chairman of Alpha Phi, Wesley Foundation. KING, TOMI-TARA, Niles, Ohio; Sigma Alpha Iota, Interna- tional Club. KIDWELL, GARY L., Miami, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Presi- dent bf Gymnastica. KLINE, CAROL LESLIE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Chi Omega, Pi Delta Phi, Sophomore Counselor. KLINK, MARGIE JEAN, Orlando, Florida; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council. KRAEUTER, JOHN NORMAN, Holly Hill, Florida; Seminole Divers. KULP, RICHARD WAYNE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Treasur- er and Alumni Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. LA CAGNINA, MICHAEL LEONARDO, Jupiter, Florida. LANAHAN, DENNIS JOSEPH JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Senator, Newman Club, Sailing Association. LAND, KURT V., Naples, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha. LANGE, BONNIE JUNE, Arlington, Virginia, Alpha Xi Delta, Pow Wow. LANKFORD, JAMES JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; Pi Kappa Alpha, Varsity Track. LAVIN, JACK CURDWELL, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. 1- y A X 339 Arts and Science .A i,i " ' ; :ijiM ..ii li ' ' h 340 LEARY, PATRICIA ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Registrar and Reporter of Phi Mu. LEFEBVRE, NANCY A., Dunedin, Florida; Vice President, Rush Chairman, Panhelienic Representative, and Standards Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Chi Theta, Delphians, Panhelienic Executive Council, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Summer Judiciary, Vice President of Landis Hall, Tally Ho staff, Assistant Editor of Pow Wow. LeGATE, BETH ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Vice President and Scholarship Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, President of Garnet Key, Mortified, Sophomore Council, Senate, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Florida and Bryan Halls, Student Vestry and Altar Guild of Ruge Hall, Board of Publications, Aca- demics Editor, Managing Editor, and Co-editor of Tally Ho, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- s ities. LEHN, FRANCES JOYCE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi. LEWIS, HALLEY BRONSON, Fort Myers, Florida; Scholarship Chairman of Delta Tau Delta. LEWIS, LLOYD A. JR., Tallahassee, Florida. LEWIS, LYNDOL R., Miami, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. LILEsi RUTLEDGE R., Jacksonville, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, One-Up Men Society. LIPPERT, CAROLE ANN, Miami, Florida; Soltos, NEA, Tally Ho staff, Summer Clerk of Honor Court. LOEBER, ROBERT ERNEST, St. Petersburg, Florida. LOGAN, CATHERINE LINDA, Miami, Florida; Junior Counse- lor, Election Chairman of Florida Hall, Racquettes. LOLL, GERALD R., Fort Pierce, Florida; Foundation Scholar- ship Organization. LOVILL, JAMES EDWARD, Mountain City, Tennessee; Presi- dent of Wesley Foundation. LOVELAND, GLENN GORDON, Mantoloming, New Jersey. LUKE, EUNICE ANN, Brandon, Florida; Marching Chiefs. ' LUNDALE, MARY SUZANNA, Boca Raton, Florida; Recording Secretary and Treasurer of Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Delta Phi, FEA, NEA, Fashion Inc., Foreign Film Club. LUNN, RILEY HAMILTON, Orlando, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Summer Counci I . McGRAW, ROBERT PENNINGTON, Oak Park, Georgia. McCONKLE, THOMAS JAMES, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Politics Club. McFARLAND, RONALD EARL, Cocoa, Florida; Foundation Scholarship Organization, International Student Club. McKENDRICK, SANDRA ANNE, Fort Pierce,. Fl orida; Recrea- tion Club, Social Welfare Club, Wesley Foundation. Mcknight, PRISCILLA ANNE, Miami Shores, Florida; Soph- omore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Broward Hall, Chairman of Summer Judiciary, President of Dorman Hall, President of Dorm Presidents ' Council. MAGEE, NORMAN H. JR., Nokomis, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Mu Epsilon. MANCINO, EDMUND F., Miami, Florida; Social Chairman of Delta Tau Delta, Under Secretary of Inter-University Affairs, Cavaliers. MANN, DAVID CHARLES, Winter Haven, Florida; Scholastic Chairman of Lambda Chi Alpha, American Rocket Society. MANN, NANCY MARGARET, W Vice President of Dorman Hall. MARLER, DALE T., Lakeland, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Senate, Assistant to the Student Body Presi- dent, Under Secretary of the University Union, Assistant Sports Editor of the Flambeau, Alpha Council, Freshman Track, Intramurals. MARSH, GLYNN YVONNE, Tallahassee, Florida; International Club. est Palm Beach, Florida; Seniors MARTIN, CYNTHIA, Tampa, Florida; Scholarship Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Social Chairman of Math Teaching Club, Newman Club, NEA, FEA. MARTIN, SALLY, Hollywood, Florida; Delta Gamma, Gymkana, Fashion inc. MAXWELL, EARL L. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice President of Men ' s Glee Club, Collegians. MAXWELL, GENIE B., Brandon, Florida; Vice President of Zetc Tau Alpha, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies. MAYNE, GLENN W., Pensacola, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Rocket Society. MERCER, JOHN WHITTY, Madison, Florida. MERSHON, GERALD JOHN, Tallahassee, Florida. MICHAEL, DORIS LYNDOL, Warrington, Florida; President of Sigma Kappa, Projects Chairman of Sigma Alpho Iota, President of Women ' s Glee Club. MIDDLETON,MARYCATHERINE, Quincy, Florida; Chi Omega. MILLER, GEORGE RALPH, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Vice President of Theta Chi, Gold Key, Student Senate, Secretary of University Union, Chairman of Student Party, Vice President of Southern Association of College Unions. MILLER, JULIAN LEE, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Sigma. MILLER, RICHARD ANDERSON, Altamonte Springs, Florida; Circus, Sunday Seminar Chairman of Wesley Foundation. MINICK, JUDITH ELOISE, Orlando, Florida. MOHR, LOIS ANN, Milton, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, FEA. MONTPELIER, M. KATHLEEN, New Smyrna Beach Florida; Political Union, Young Democrat ' s Club, Newman Club, FEA. MOON, LUCY LAURA, Longwood, Florida; Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Theta Kappa, Political Union. MORRISSEY, SHARON ANN, Jacksonville, Florida. MOTES, PATRICIA GAYLE, Miami, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Co-Secretary of Finance, Assistant Secretary of Welfare, Treasurer of Rally Committee, Chairman of Budget Committee, Chairman of hlomecoming. Chairman of Spring Formal, Junior Counselor, Editor of Pow Wow, Board of Publications, Flambeau staff. MURPHY, WILDA RUTH, Panama City, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Business Manager of Scholarship hfouse. MURRAY, LANA GAYLE, Bartow, Florida; Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Delta Phi, Junior Counselor, Editor of the Flambeau, President of FSO House, NEAL, SUSAN DAMON, Clearwater, Florida; Chi Omega. NEALING, JUDITH ANNE, Ocala, Florida; Social Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Circus, Copy Editor of Tally Ho, Modeling Board, Freshmen Flunkies, Fashion Inc. NELSON, RONALD BROWN, Chipley, Florida. NESBITT, EDWARD HENRY, Smithtown, New York. NEWMAN, JAMES WILSON JR., Panama City, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Intramurals. NICHOLS, GEORGE WILLIAM JR., Fort Lauderdale, Florida NORTON, PAUL WEDDELL JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ODUM, MICHAEL RALPH, Tallahassee, Florida; Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, President of Reserve Officers Assoc- iation, Brigade Commander of Army ROTC, Superior Cadet, Chicago Tribune Outstanding Cadet. • 341 Arts and Science 342 OSTEEN, CECILIA LUCRETIA, Pompano Beach, Florida; Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Delta Phi. PASKO, WILLIAM WALTER, Passaic, New Jersey. PASTOR, HOPE CAROLYN, Hollywood, Florida; Junior Coun- selor, Corresponding Secretary of Young Republicans. PATTEN, BONNIE LYNN, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Alpha Delta Pi, Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, Circus, Little Sister of Delta Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Theta Chi Dream ' Girl. PATTON, JUDY JANE, Panama City, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, CotiMion, Cheerleader, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross of ATO. PELFREY, MARVIN CLAY, Tallahassee, Florida. PENTON, ZELMA JEAN, Pensacola, Florida. PERKINS, DOUGLAS M., Milton, Florida; Phi Theta Kappa. PHILLIPS, JACK DENNIS, Vero Beach, Florida. PICKETT, PRISCILLA DOROTHY, Palmetto, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club. POOSER, ATKINSON EDWIN IV, Tallahassee, Florida. POTTER, ALLAN REA, Orlando, Florida; Delta Chi, American Chemical Society, Intramurals. POTTER, LAURA LEE, Tallahassee, Florida; American Chemical Society. PREONAS, DEMETRI LOUIS, Dayton, Ohio; Secretary and Scholarship Chairman of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bakers Club, Intramurals, Outstanding Baking Science Student. PRICE, ALAN ROGER, Rochester, Michigan; Phi Eta Sigma, Bakers Club. QUALLS, ELIZABETH ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, International Club, University Symphony, Opera Chamber Orchestra. RAMSAY, JAMES ANSIL, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma. RAULERSON, JACQUELINE CAROLE, Bradenton, Florida. REDUS, MARTHA ANN, Miami, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. REED, DOUGLAS SPRING, Tavares, Florida; Kappa Sigma. REEDER, SYLVIA A., Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Phi, Fresh- man Flunkies, Intramurals, Westminster Fellowship, Tally Ho staff. REID, GORDON KELLEY, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Colonizer and President of Phi Kappa Psi, President of ODK, Gold Key, Associate Justice and Chief Justice of Honor Court, Secretary of One-Up Men Society, Arnold Air Society, Intramurals, Distinguished Military Student, Phi Kappa Psi Summerfield Scholar, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. REUDELHUBER, DAVID L., Pompano Beach, Florida; Vice President of Inter- Vars ity Christian Fellowship. RICHARDSON, REBECCA IRENE, Jacksonville, Florida; C ircus. RIPINGILL, EDITH H., Tallahassee, Florida. ROBERTS, ANNE SANCHEZ, Jacksonville, Florida; President of Alpha Epsilon Delta. ROBERTS, JANET MAE, Clearwater, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Fashion Inc . ROLES, ALAN W., Prospect, Kentucky; Phi Kappa Psi, Gold Key, Alpha Council, Chairman of Honor Bureau, Tolly Ho staff. Varsity Swimming. Seniors ROLLESTON, HEATHER MARGARET, Palmetto, Florida; Pi Delta Phi. ROSS, LANDON TIMMONDS JR., Sarasota, Florida; Geology Club. ROTH, EMILE BOYD, Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi. Beta Kappa, Association for Computing Machinery. RUSSEL, PATRICIA GAIL, Fort Lauderdale, Florida Chi Omega, College Board Representative for Mademoiselle. RYAN, TOBY, Greenville, South Carolina; Social Chairman of Cawthon Hall, Freshman Flunkies, Women ' s Glee Club, Ruge Hall, Altar Guild, FEA, National Council for the Social Studies, Tally Ho staff. RYLL, FRANK MAYNARD JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; Warden of Pi Kappa Phi, Secretary of Gold Key, ODK, Men ' s Vice President, Senate, Vice Chairman of the Pow Wow, Vice Chairman of Student Enterprises, Inc., Finance Society, Political Union, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Intramurals, Speakers ' Bureau. SACKHOFF, CAROLYN WALTER, St. Cloud, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Concert Band, Marching Chiefs. SATTERWHITE, MONTIE JUDITH, Vero Beach, Florida. SCHANG, STEVEN JACOB JR., Pensacola, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Delta. SCHMIDT, CHARLES WILLIAM, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma, Lutheran Student Association, Acting President, Vice President, and Social Director of Kellum Hall. SEALE, THOMAS WINSTON, Lake Park, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma. SEDMERA, LINDA, Lakeland, Florida; Historian of Delta Gamma, National Council for Social Studies, Fashion Inc., FEA, Freshman Flunkies. SEIBEL, GERALD W., Cincinnati, Ohio. SEWELL, RENCY FLOYD III, Tallahassee, Florida; Rush Chairman of Kappa Sigma. SEYMOUR, ANGELA MARIA, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Reporter and Rush Party Chairman of Phi Mu, Math Club, Intramurals, Circus. SHELL, JERRY BOUVARD, Bradenton Beach, Florida; Pre- Law Society. SHEPARD, L. CAROLYN, Chattahoochee, Florida; Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha ETA. SHOWS, RONALD JEAN, Pensacola, Florida. SHUMAKE, JAMES MICHAEL, Tallahassee, Florida; Amateur Radio Club. SLATTERY, BRENDAN G., Miami, Florida; Newman Club, Pershing Rifles. SMITH, JOHN ROBERT, Melbourne, Florida; President and Secretary of Sigma Chi, President of ODK, Gold t ey. President of Alpha Phi Omega, President and Vice President of the Student Body, President of Smith Hall, Senate, Board of Student Enterprises, Inc., Speakers ' Bureau, Freshman Tennis, Circle K, Pershing Rifles, Army Drill Team, Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities. SMITH, LLOYD RICHARD, Boca Raton, Florida; Intramurals. SMITH, MALCOLM W., Orlando, Florida. SMITH, ROXANNA ALBURY, Tallahassee, Florida, Alpha Lambda Delta. SNOVER, KURT ALBERT, Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma. SNYDER, LAURA K., Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Soltas. SPATAFORA, ELOISE LORRAINE, Fort Pierce, Florida; Intramurals. SPEAR, PATRICIA GAIL, Mount Dora, Florida; President and Vice President of Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpho Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Sophomore Council. ' i w.ii 343 Arts and Science 344 f V I ■ill E ' im A STANSFIELD, JOHN M., Sanford, Florida; American Rocket Society, Intramurals. STANTON, CLAIRE M., Orlando, Florida; President, Vice President and Scholarship Chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Angel Flight, Fashion Inc., Tally Ho staff. STEEN, SYLVIA, Jacksonville, Florida. STEWART, REBECCA DIANE, Bradenton, Florida. STEVENS, MARY ANN, Miami, Florida; Les Jongleurs, Flambeau staff. Liberal Forum. STITT, JOHN M., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Pi Sigma. STOKES, CLYDA M., Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Gamma, Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Women ' s Vice President, President of Panhellenic, President of Reynolds Hall, Chairman of Student-Senate Rela- tions Committee, Board of Student Enterprises, Inc., Senate, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities. STOOKE, GEORGE ALFRED, Inglewood, California. STRAZIK, WILLIAM FRANCIS, Miami, Florida; Phi Eta Sigma, American Chemical Society. SWEET, CHRISTINE BRODIE, Largo, Florida; Dames Club. SWEET, RONALD ANDREW, St. Petersburg, Florida; Pi Mu Epsilon, Association for Computing Machinery. SYLVEST, JERALD DENNIS, Jacksonville, Flo rida; Sigma Ph i E psi Ion. TARPLEY, PATRICIA ANN, Shelbyville, Tennessee; Junior Counselor, Political Union, Young Democrats. TAYLOR, MAE TAUNTON, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. THAXTON. JAMES HARVEY JR., Americus, Georgia; Song Leader of Delta Chi, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Intramurals. THIGPEN, DON ARLEN, New Port Richey, Florida; Theta Chi. THING, SARA BLANCHE, Tampa, Florida; President of Phi Mu, FEA, NEA. THOMAS, DAUNE LOIS, Orlando, Florida. THOMAS, MILTON JOHN JR., Vero Beach, Florida; Young Republicans. THOMAS, WILLIAM FRANK, Panama City, Florida. THOMSON, ROBERT WILLIAM, Northfield, New Jersey. THORPE, LYNNE L., Miami Shores, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma . TINKER, VICKI DIANE, Parsons, Tennessee; Recording Sec- retary of Sigma Kappa, Intramurals. TOLER, GRADY WYNNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Secretary of Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice President of Collegians, Assistant Advertising Manager and Advertising Manager of Student Publications, Manager of Student Publications Production Laboratory, Advisor of Omicron Gamma Delta. TOMAS, JOHN MICHAEL, Torrington, Connecticut. TROUTNER, TRUMAN CLARENCE JR., Virginia Beach, Virginia; Warden and Corresponding Secretary of Pi Kappa Phi, Intramurals. VanEMON, WALTER CORNELL, Tallahassee, Florida. VanHORN, GEORGE MICHAEL, Panama City, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Cheerleader, Circus. Seniors VanSKAlK, MARGARET ANN, Eau Gallie, Florida. vonLACKUM, STEPHANIE MARIE, Memphis, Tennessee; Les Jongleurs, FSU Opera Guild. VINSON, ROBERT WILLIAM, Lake City, Florida. WALDEN, JOAN CARROLL, Jacksonville, Florida; President of Landis Hall, Concert Band. WALKER, JOHNNIE TERENCE, Tallahassee, Florida. WALKER, KAREN ANN, Sarasota, Florida. WALKER, ROBERT EVANS, Tallahassee, Florida. WALKER, THOMAS DANIEL, Vero Beach, Florida; Geography Club. WALTMAN, CATHERINE, Melbourne, Florida; Alpha Phi, Sec- ond Vice President of Gamma Sigma Sigma, Intramurals. WARE, JOHN RICHARD, Cameys Point, New Jersey; Fresh- man Track, Varsity Athletic Trainer. WEBB, PHYLLIS ANN, Atlanta, Georgia; Treasurer and Rec- ording Secretary of Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Theatre Dance, Circus. WEGNER, POLLY JEAN, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Vice Presi- dent of Sigma Delta Pi, Treasurer of Math Teaching Club, Freshman Flunkies, Intramurals, Wesley Foundation. WEIDLER, B. JOAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Treasurer of Chi Omega, Angel Flight. WETHERINGTON, BECKY JANE, Miami, Florida. WETTERSTROEM, LABERT III, West Palm Beach, Florida. WHEELER, FREDERIC WILLIAM, Miami, Florida; Pre-Law Society. WIETESKA, DAVID LEE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Theta Chi, Omicron Gamma Delta. WILLIAMS, BETTY LOU, Fort Walton Beach, Florida. WILLIAMS, MICHAEL S., Tallahassee, Florida; Philosophy C lub, Intramura Is . WILSON, CARL TRAVIS, Jasper, Alabama. WINKEY, MURRAY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, FEA. WOODWARD, DAVID LUTHER, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Business Manager of Collegians. WORSHAM, VIRGINIA BUNNELL, Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Garnet Key, Mortified, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President of Bryan Flail, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Jennie Murphree Sweetheart Court, Senate, Under Secretary of Campus Communications. WORTHLEY, CAROL ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Choral Union, Christian Science Organization. WREN, EDWARD JAMES, St. Petersburg, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Pi Kappa Alpha, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Flambeau statf. WYNNS, PEYTON LEWIS, Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate Squad, Pershing Rifles. YARRINGTON, JUDITH FLORENCE, Clearwater, Florida; President of Florida Hall, Wesley Players. YOUNG, MARILYN JANET, Orlando, Florida; Secretary of Tau Kappa Alpha, Speakers ' Bureau, Debate Squad, BSU. 345 M i m.xiJ School of Business DOING A " LIVE " COMMERCIAL, radio and tele- vision students practice original stage action. 346 BY AN ACTUAL TELEVISION PRODUCTION, students are edu- cated in the unique processes involved in theatrical management. CHARLES A. ROVETTA Dean of the School of Business M.B.A., University of Chicago Through the use of many modern facilities, the School of Business at Florida State University has greatly increased its academic standing. The stu- dents receive ample opportunities to familiarize themselves with all the contemporary concepts of today ' s business world. Not only are they taught the productivity of the business machine, but they are also made aware of its delicate operation and the care needed to maintain its condition. All phases of business are covered in the School. Finance, accounting, management, and many other subjects are given at FSU. With each subject, the student is the main participant. He might work at a business machine or appear in television while per- forming a commercial. Through constant action, the student learns from experience. This is a major factor in Florida State ' s students ' ability to adjust to their professional jobs with rapid accuracy.. USING CLASS LEARNING, students learn to maintain as well as operate their equipment. THE PROFESSOR acquaints the business major with the special functions of most common equipment used in many offices today. AFTER AN EMPLOYER has used the dictaphone, the secretary replays it and types the information. 347 STUDENTS find that the dictaphone is an essential part of a business. A BUSINESS MAJOR learns to make duplicate cop- ies from written material on a mimeograph machine. THE TELEVISION CAMERAS OF FSU are in position to telecast an educational program over Channel 11. 348 ADAMS, AUGUSTUS HESTER, Coral Gables, Florida; Insur- ance and Real Estate Society. ALBRITTON, HENRY THOMAS, Tallahassee, Florida. ALLISON, JEFFREY BAUN, Orlando, Florida; Intramural Chairman and Executive Committee Member of Alpha Tau Omega, Finonce Chairman and Secretary of Marketing Club. APPLE, JULIET ELIZABETH, Winter Haven, Florida; Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Chi Theta. Seniors APPLEBY, SALLY ANN, Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi. ARMSTRONG, CORAL LEE, Port St. Joe, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. BABB, ROBERT MASTERS JR., Fernandina Beach, Florida; Corresponding Secretary and Editor of Phi Kappa Tau, Intra- murals. BARBONI, ALBERT JAMES, Miami, Florida; Rush Chairman of Delta Chi, Judiciary, Varsity Swimming, Intramurais, Alpha Omicron Pi Man of the Year. BAUMGARTNER, ROGER BIXBY, Daytona Beach, Florida. BEAMAN, BONNIE DOCIA, Apopka, Florida; Secretary of BSU, BSU Chorale. BELL, PERCY B., II, Rockledge, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Circle K. BENNETT, DOUGLAS W., Miami, Florida; Kappa Sigma. BEYE, WILLIAM EMIL, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi, Society of Flosts. BLIX, VICTOR EMMANUEL, III, Miami, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Honor Court, Varsity Track, Intramurais. BROCK, HAROLD A. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi. Alpha Council. BROWN, DORIS, Rockledge, Florida. BRUMBAUGH, RONALD LEE, Sanford, Florida. BURNETTE, WILLIAM, Madison, Florida; Kappa Alpha. CALHOUN, CHARLES H., Ill, Atlanta, Georgia; Alumni Secre- tary and Historian of Phi Delta Theta, ODK, Beta Alpha Psi, Gold Key, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Council, Honor Court, Varsity, Football, Co-Captain of the Football Team, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. CAMPBELL, ARTHUR BARLOW JR., Key West, Florida; Cor- responding Secretary of Lambda Chi Alpha, Photography Editor of the Flambeau, Intramurais, Insurance and Real Estate Society. CANTLIN, WILLIAM DALE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. CARLTON, CLIFFORD S., Miami, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman Football, Intramurais. CARROLL, CHARLES MARK, Sarasota, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Circus. CASSELS, LEON HAROLD, Tallahassee, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. CLARK, ALBERT MARION, III, Merritt Island, Florida; Marketing Club. CLINE, CYNTHIA ANN, Lakeland, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Fashion Inc., Modeling Board, Freshman Flunkies, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Little Sister of Minerva. COWART, RAYMOND WILLIAM, Camp Lejeune, North Carolina; Delta Sigma Pi, Finance Club. CRANK, DONALD EUGENE, Tallahassee, Florida. CRAVEY, GLENN RANDALL, Bradley, Florida. CROUCH, MILTON LESTER, Ward, South Carolina. CRUMB, DAVID H., Hilton, N. Y., Sigma Phi Epsilon, Society of Hosts. H DADDIO, JAMES C, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Social Chair- man and Assistant Rush Chairman of Delta Chi. ' , 1 i 349 :m ■ iti ' ' ' -,liJ , .. .- N ' t 1 L-J Business ■ ' .M,..itM n i Am -At: I 350 DAHLEN, CAROL McLENDON, Tallahassee, Florida; NBA, FEA. DALY, WILLIAM F. JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Varsity Football. DEAN, KENNETH HERMAN, Quincy, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. DENNING, MARGARET LYNN, Jacksonville,, Florida; House President of Delta Delta Delta, Vice President of Phi Chi Theta, Tally Ho staff. Circus, Gymkana. DeNOTE, ANTHONY P., Alpha Tau Omega, Insurance Society. DEW, SARA LOUISE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Chi Theta. DiBARTOLO, NICOLO, Endicott, New York; Treasurer of Beta Alpha Psi. DICKSON, LUCY MARIE, Crawfordvi lie, Florida. DICKSON, MAX LEE, Warrington, Florida. DILLON, JOHN JOSEPH, Jacksonville, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Newman Club, Intramurals. DiPRIMA, MICHAEL CHARLES, Hialeah, Florida; Alpha Delta Sigma. DONNELL, ELEANOR MURIEL, Tallahassee, Florida; Village Vamps. DONNELLY, JAMES F., Miami, Floridi; President of Phi Kappa Tau, I FC, Intramurals. DOOMAR, PATRICIA ELAINE, Jacksonville, Florida; Stand- ards Chairman, Activities Chairman, and Chaplain of Kappa Alpha Theta, President, Vice President, and Social Chairman of Garnet Key, Mortified, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President pro tem of Women ' s Senate, Under Secretary of Inter- Collegiate Affairs, Chairman of Religion in Life Series, Vice President of Gilchrist Hall, University Religious Council. DORAN, MARJORIE SUE, Jacksonville, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Phi Mu, Intratnura Is. DOUGLASS, ERMAN GARY, Lake City, Florida. DUMOND, EDMUND ROBERT, Boynton Beach, Florida; Presi- dent and Vice President of Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club, Marketing Club, Alpha Phi Ivy Man. DUNLAP, ROBERT BRINDLEY, Orange Park, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Council, Intramurals. EDGE, JOHN M., Melbourne, Florida. EK, JOHN ROBERT, Jacksonville, Florida; Varsity Basket- ball. ERVIN, THOMAS MABRY JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Intramurals. ERVIN, THOMAS POWE, Pass-a-Gri Me Beach, Florida. EUBANK, RAYMOND ALBERT, Jacksonville, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha. EVERTON, JERRY FREEMAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Ameri- can Finance Association, Intramurals. FASSO, VINCENT JOHN, North Miami, Florida; Newman Club, Finance Society. FENDER, THOMAS, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Society of Hosts. FOLSOM, WILLIAM H. JR., Tallahassee, Florida. FOSS, ROBERT L., Tallahassee, Florida; President of Phi Kappa Psi, Omicron Gamma Delta, Secretary of Junior Chamber of Commerce, Secretary of Inter-Fraternity Council, Chairman of Board of Publications, Greek Editor of Tally Ho, Flambeau staff. Seniors FOSTER, LARRY E., St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. FOSTER, FRANK M., Lakeland, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega, Marketing Club, One-Up Men ' s Society, Campus Jaycees. FREE MAN, CLIFFORD LEE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, and Chapter Editor of Sigma Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Circle K, Secretary Student Organizations, Intramura Is . FULLER, JOSEPH PATRICK, Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Advertising Manager of Student Publications. GALANTE, IGNATIUS FRANCIS, Ocala, Florida; Treasurerand Vice President of Alpha Delta Sigma, Director of Publicity of Alpha Kappa Psi, Director of Publicity of Newman Club, Af- filiated Member of Advertising Federation of America. GARNER, GETTIS EARL, Caryville, Florida. GAZZUOLO, VITO, Miami, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. GIBBS, ARNOLD EDWIN, Tallahassee, Florida; President of Tau Epsilon Phi, President and Vice President of I FC, Omi- cron Gamma Delta, Day Student Senate, Junior Class Senate, Treasurer of University Party, Attorney General. GIFFORD, J. MARSHALL, Deland, Florida; Athletic Chairman of Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice President of AMA, Insurance Society, Circus. GOBBLE, HAROLD GRAVES, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Bakers Club. GOGGIN, JUDITH ANN, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Delta Zeta, Intramura Is. GOTTSCHALK, PETER, Miami, Florida; Delta Tau Delta. GREGORY, RAYMOND EUGENE, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Pershing Rifles National Honor Society, Advanced ROTC, Methodist Foundation. HARMS, MARGARET GROGAN, West Palm Beach, Florida. HASKELL, CRAIG COOLIDGE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Elections Committee, Senate Relations Committee, Intramurals. HATFIELD, JAMES E., Fort Pierce, Florida. HAYWARD, PRESTON EDWARD, Athol, Massachusetts; Pi Kappa Alpha. HENARD, KELCY ERNEST, Fort Walton Beach, Florida. HENDRICKS, LARRY DEAN, North Palm Beach, Florida; Collegians, Wesley Foundation. HENRY, DAVID BRYANT, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Finance Society, Intramurals. HERREN, ROBERT S., Coral Gables, Florida; Social Chairman of Phi Delta Theta, Marketing Club, Junior Chamber of Com- merce, Young Democrats Club, Student Welfare Committee, Speakers ' Bureau. HIEBER, GEORGE FREDERICK, II, St. Petersburg, Florida. HOBBS, NINA KENT, St. Petersburg, Florida. HOPKINS, HENRY RICHARD, Endicott, New York; Business Club, State Officer of Circle K, Intramurals. HUGHES, JAMES LOWELL, Melbourne, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. HYDE, VIRGINIA S., Dothan, Alabama; S.F.E.A. JAMISON, FRANCES ANNE, Punta Gorda, Florida; Treasurer and Scholarship Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary- Treasurer of Pi Omega Pi, Treasurer of Phi Chi Theta, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies, Lobby Committee, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Women ' s Glee Club, FEA, NBEA. JOHNSON, CARLTON ROY, Parishville, New York; Recording Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. 351 Business 352 Ski . JOHNSON, ELIZABETH FAYE, Tallahassee, Florida; Sopho- more Council. JONES, ELSON MYRL, Orlando, Florida; Marketing Club. JONES, JAMES GORDON, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Delta Theta. JONES, JAMES W. ALBERT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Presi- dent, Treasurer, and Scholarshi p Chairman of Alpha Phi Omega. KARTON, SIMON M., Tampa, Florida; Scholarship Chairman of Theta Chi, Arnold Air Society, Homecoming Committee, Student Artist Series Committee. KEYE, CHARLES NEAL, Tallahassee, Florida; President of Beta Alpha Psi, Business Manager of Student Publications. KING, PETER McNEAL, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Koppa Tau, Intramurals. KLIMKIEWICZ, DONALD FRANCIS, Washington, D. C; Finance Society. KRAMER, H. PAUL JR., Safety Harbor, Florida; Delto Sigma Pi. KROHN, EDWARD JOHN, Palm Beach, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Circle K. LAYNE, EVA LUCRETIA, Alachua, Florida; Secretary of Phi Chi Theta, Secretary of Foundation Scholarship House. LeBLANC, MICHAEL BARRETT, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Freshman Varsity Football. LINDQUIST, RONALD ERIC, Opalocka, Florida; American Finance Society, Intramurals. LOVELACE, GEORGE WINSTON, Clearwater Beach, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. LUCAS, PAUL F., Tallahassee, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. LUDWIG, ROBERT WILLIAM, Hialech, Florida; Treasurer of Delta Chi, Intramurals. McFARLANE, SUZANNE M., Jacksonville, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Gamma Alpha Chi, President of Phi Chi Theta, Presi- dent of Marketing Club. MacKENZIE, DUNCAN, Fort Lauderdale, lorida; Delta Sigma Pi, American Finance Society, Seminole Flying Club. MAHER, JAMES ALFORD, Boca Raton, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Treasurer of Phi Reta Lambda, Intramurals. MAXWELL, CHARLES RAY, Keystone Heights, Florida. MEREDITH, THEODORE JAMES, Femandina Beach, Florida. MINTER, CHARLES LASKEY, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; President of Alpha Tau Omega. MOORE, JERRY GLYNN, Tallahassee, Florida; Insurance Society. MORGAN, JOHN FRANKLIN JR., Orlando, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. MORRIS, JERELD FRANKLIN, Bradenton, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. MORROW, BARBARA ANN, Quincy, Florida; Chi Omega, Distributions Editor of Tally Ho. MOSS, WILLIAM CHARLES, Morrisville, Pennsylvania; Alpha Kappa Psi. MUGHANBEL, MOKHLESS K., Hama, Syria; international Club. Seniors MULL, RON WAYNE, San Mateo, hlorida. MUNROE, CHARLES IVAN JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Assistant Advertising Manager of Fl9mbeau, Intra- mura Is. NEFF, ROBERT MARSHALL, Tallahassee, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Varsity Swimming. NELSON, HARRY F., West Palm Beach, Florida. NETTLES, SANDRA A., Tallahassee, Florida. NETTLES, STEVE LEANDER, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. NIX, CLEMER DOLAN, Eustis, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Phi Omega. NOLAN, MARY CATHERINE, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Intramurols. O ' CONNELL, ELLEN E., St. Petersburg, Florida. ODOM, WALLACE SHELTON, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. PARK, CLAUDE RICHARD, Tallahassee, Florida; Assistant Commander of Pershing Rifles, ROTC Drill Team, Varsity Football, Intramurols. PELT, PATRICIA ANN, Blountstown, Florida; Pi Omega Pi, Intramural Chairman of Baptist Student Union, Chaplain of Cawthon Hall, Circus, Women ' s Glee Club. PENKAVA, WILLIAM EDWARD, Madeira Beach, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. RICHARD, CHARLES EARL, Tallahassee, Florida. PICKETT, LINDA LORETTA, Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics Club. PIETRO, MIKE LOUIS, Pensacola, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Young Democrats, Finance Society, Intramurals. POWERS, MARILYN E., Rockledge, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta. PRATER, GLADSTONE JOE, Atlanta, Georgia; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer of Student Party. PRICE, JAMES RUSSELL, Winnetka, Illinois; Kappa Alpha, Alpha Council, Intramurals. PULLEN, MARK, Rochester, New York. RAINES, DAVID LEROY, Jacksonville, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Dean of Men ' s staff. Diving Seminoles. RAINES, ROBERT BRENT, Lake Wales, Florida; Treasurer of Sigma Chi, Marketing Club.. REGNIER, BARBARA ANN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Newman Club. REIFF, JOHN DOUGLAS JR., Orlando, Florida; Alpha Tau Omega. REIGEL, TOM HOWARD, Daytona Beach, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Circle K, American Finance Associa- tion. REYER, NEIL STEPHEN, Rockville Centre, New York; Society of Hosts, Air Force ROTC. REYNOLDS E. KENNETH JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Theta Kappa. RHOADES, CAROLYN SUE, Quincy, Florida; Treasurer of Tau Beta Sigma, Assistant News Editor of Flambeau, Marching Chiefs Band, Concert Band. 353 Business 354 RICE, DANIEL P., Port Orange, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi. RIVERS, ROBERT WARREN, Orlando, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Marketing Club, Intramura Is. ROBERTS, WILLIAM A., St. Petersburg, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi. ROCKLYN, ROBERT ROY, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Bakers Club, Skin Divers. RODGERS, JOE T. JR., Birmingham, Alabama; Corresponding Secretary and President of Phi Delta Theta, Arnold Air Society, Co-chairman of Speakers ' Bureau, President of Gold Key, Alpha Council, Senior Class Vice President, Justice of Honor Court, Varsity Football, Intramurais. ROMIG, CLARENCE LEE, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega . ROSENBLUM, HARRY CARL, Tallahassee, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. ROSIN, SIMON, Sarasota, Florida; Tau Epsilon Phi. ROUNTREE, GEORGE MANNING, Sr. Simons Island, Georgia; Sigma Nu, Alpha Council, Varsity Baseball. SACKMANN, PETER CARVER, Hialeah, Florida; Delta Sigma Chi, Intramurais, Arnold Air Society. SALE, LINDA KAYE, Starke, Florida. SCHNAUSS, CAROLYN F., Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Little Sisters of Minerva, Newman Club, Freshman F lunkies. SCHOENBORN, DAVID EDMOND, St. Petersburg, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer of Delta Sigma Pi, Semper Fidelis. SCHUCK, RICHARD W., Col lingswood. New Jersey. SENORY, PAUL WILLIAM, Cochltuate, Massachusetts. SHANN, RAYMOND BRUCE, Roselle, New Jersey; Dean of Men ' s staff. SHARER, LARRY W., Tallahassee, Florida; Rush Chairman of Kappa Alpha. SHELBY, C. DOUGLAS, Chattahoochee, Florida; Alpha Delta Sigma, Marketing Club. SHIELDS, ROBERT GARY, Lake City, Florida; Beta Alpha Psi. SHIFLETT, R. DARWIN, Tallahassee, Florida; Varsity Base- ball, Baptist Student Union, Intramurais. SIMON, RICHARD A., Merrick, New York; Society of Hosts. SLACK, ROBERT CARTER, West Palm Beach, Florida; Alpha Kappa Psi, Finance Society. SLOANE, PHILLIP H., Miami Shores, Florida. SMITH, ROGER ALAN, Auburn, New York; President of Society of Hosts. SOLUM, JOHN PAUL, Bradenton, Florida; Historian of Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President of Finance Society. STAFFORD, FRED P., Venice, Florida; Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Lambda, Intramurais. STEPHENS, CAROLYN JEAN, Raleigh, North Carolina; Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho. STRAYHORN, MIKE, Tice, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Finance Club, Insurance Society, Varsity Wrestling. Seniors TEAGUE, SAMUEL W., Vero Beach, Florida. TERRY, CLAY ALAN, Miami Springs, FloUdo; Chaplain of Kappa Sigma, Intramurals. THREADGILL, THOMAS H., Pensccola, Florida. TICHENOR, RONALD STEWART, St. Petersburg, Florida. TILLEY, DRAKE HAMILTON, Palatka, Florida. TRAYLOR, JACK WAYNE, Auburndale, Florida. TURNER, JAMES R., Fort Pierce, Florida; Historian of Pi Kappa Phi, I.F.C., Delta Sigma Pi, Finance Society, Under- secretary of Finance. WARREN, JOSEPH EDWARD, Palatka, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Newman Club, Circle K. WASSERLEIN, THEODORE RICHARD, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. WEALE, BRUCE PRESTON, Tallahassee, F lorida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Finance Club, Intramurals. WEBSTER, JAMES STEELE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Arnold Air Society, Governor of Kellum Hall, Collegians, ROTC Glee Club. WENDLING, DONALD EDWARD, Englewood, Ohio; Sigma Chi, American Marketing Association. WHETSTONE, BETTY GAIL, Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta. WHICKER, JACK LEE, Miami, Florida; Amo ' d Air Society, President and Chancellor of Delta Sigma Pi, Dean of Men staff. WHIDDON, HUBERT FLOYD JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Insurance Society, Honor Bureau, Budget Bureau, Intramurals. WHILDEN, BARRY A., Tallahassee, Florida; Theta Chi, President of Insurance Society. WHITE, RICHARD B., Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, Arnold Air Society, Cavaliers, Intramurals. WHITSON, NANCY LOWREY, Clearwater, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Secretary of Finance Society. WHITT, MALGUM E. JR., Pensacola, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAMS, JAMES GLADDEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Sigma . WILLOWS, JOHN CHARLES JR., Valley Stream, New York. WILSON, RICHARD ALLEN, Sidney, New York; Alpha Kappa Psi, Insurance Society, Circle K. WOLFE, LARRY S., Tallahassee, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma. WOODS, THOMAS M., Orlando, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Vice- President of Sophomore Class, Vice-President of Junior Class, Alpha Council. WYNN, LINDA IRENE, Dublin, Georgia; Social Chairman and President of Zeta Tau Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court, Phi Chi Theta. YARBROUGH, JAMES EUGENE, Jacksonville, Florida; Pledge Trainer of Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary of Marketing Club, Alpha Phi Omega. YATES, VICTOR J., Hollywood, Florida; Social Chairman and Scholarship Chairman of Theta Chi, Jay Cee ' s. ZUPKIS, ROBERT VICTOR, Tampa, Florida; Gymkana, Intra- murals . 355 k .iM ' r: ' School of Education The School of Education at Florida State University ranks high in the nation. It is well-known that the graduates from this school are of high teaching quality and of excellent ability. This department covers all types of professions which involve the art of instruction. Unlike most divisions, though, it has a definite link with the other departments on campus. Not only is this de- partment versatile but it is one of the largest divi- sions at this university because of the students ' interest in this field of study. The student finds ample opportunity for teaching in the fields of history, science, math, and others. The demonstration school, including Florida High School, is used for experimental classrooms for the education majors. Besides the course of study he follows here, the student serves a term of internship at a school in Florida under the supervision of a college graduate. With this training, it is easy to see why FSU turns out such high quality teachers. MODE L. STONE Dean of the School of Education Ph.D., Peabody University 356 WITH THE RAPID ACCELERATION of education, teachers must learn new ways to instruct students. SKILL IN HANDICRAFTS is necessary for elementary teachers in the fine arts field. THE INTERN in elementary education tests her ac- quired skills in the demonstration school at FSU. BECAUSE THE EDUCATION STUDENTS require a versatile ability in the field of recreation, practice is very important. AFTER THE POTTERY is mold- ed, it is placed in the kiln. THE PRINCIPAL CONCERN of a teacher is to transmit his knowledge to the child so that interest might be stimulated. 357 Education THE ELEMENTARY ED MAJOR must know a little about everything, including papier-mache bunnies. j W9 358 ACHER, BEVERLY LOUISE, Arhngton, Virginia; President of Delta Zeta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Secretary of Women ' s Senate, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Secretary of Speakers Bureau, Tally Ho staff. Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, ACE, FEA, Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta. ADERHOLDT, ERNESTINE ELIZABETH, Hollywood, Florida; Off-campus Court, NEA, FEA, NCTE, Foundation Scholarship Organization Council, BSU. ALFORD, GENEVIEVE, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, FEA. ANDREWS, LEWIE MAX, Dothan, Alabama; Phi Epsilon Kap- pa, Men ' s P. E. Majors Club, Varsity Football. ARMES, ROSEMARY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta, Junior Counselor, Social Chairmen of Bryan hHall, Student Delegate to U.N. Seminar, FEA, NEA, Circus. ARNOLD, ARDETH ELIZABETH, Tampa, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club, BSU Council and Girls ' Octet. ARNOLD, ELIZABETH ANN, Lutherville, Maryland; Newman Club, NEA, FEA. ASHLING, DONNA LOUISE, Homestead, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Women ' s F Club, PEA, WRA. BAGLEY, MARY ELIZABETH. Americus, Georgia; Pledge Trainer of Phi Mu, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Fashion Inc., Intramurals. BALDWIN, LYNNE TAYLOR, West Palm Beach, Florida. BALL, DONALD STEWART, Miami, Florida; Rush Chairman of Sigma Nu . BASS, PEGGY LOUREEN, Live Oak, Florida; FEA, NEA, Young Democrats, Tally Ho staff. Mathematics Teaching Club, Scholarship Teaching Club. BATEHAM, CHARLES LAWRENCE, Tallahassee, Florida; Epsilon Pi Tau, President of Industrial Arts Club. BAUGHAN, JANE ANN, Gainesville, Florida; Chi Omega, FEA, NEA, Lobby Committee, Intramurals, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. BAUMBACH, MARILYN CAROL, Eau Gallie, Florida; NEA, FEA, Vice President of Landis Hall, Sophomore Council. BAXTER, CAROL ANN, Winter Park, Florida. BEAZLEY, MARTHA JEAN, Atlanta, Georgia; House Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega, Gamma Alpha Chi, Secretary of Fashion Inc. Seniors BENDAZI, SANDRA LEE, Holly Hill, Florida; Standards Chairman of Delta Zeta, A.C.E., N.E.A., F.E.A. BENEDICT, JEAN A., Tampa, Florida. BLAKENEY, JANE ELIZABETH, Spartanburg, South Carolina; Chi Omega. BLOCK, BONNY JEANE, Orlando, Florida; Vice President of West Landis Hall, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, F.E.A., A.C.E., Home Economics Club, Baptist Student Union. BOARD, JOSEPH GREEN, Jacksonville, Florida. BOARD, ROSE HOLT, Jacksonville, Florida. BOLE, WENDY ANNE, Miami, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Mathematics Teaching Club. BRABHAM, DOROTHY ELAINE, Ocala, Florida; F.E.A. , N.E.A. BRACKNEY, THERA LYNN, Lakeland, Florida; Recording Secretary of F.E.A., A.C.E., Epsilon Chi, Wesley Foundation, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President and President of West Landis Hall, Flambeau staff. BREINER, ARLENE ANN, Coral Gables, Florida. BRILL, PATRICIA M., Satellite Beach, Florida; President of Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Historian of Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, Student Relations Committee, Elections Committee, President and Vice President of Jennie Murphree, Junior Counselor, Jennie Murph- ree Sweetheart. BROOKS, JAMES LOUIS, Daytona Beach, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Intramurals. BROWN, EUGENIA LAVERNE, Madison, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, F.E.A., N.E.A. BROWN, GLORIA ELAINE, Crestview, Florida; F.E.A. BROWNE, JUDITH ANN, Riviera Beach, Florida; Recreation Club. BRUMMER, RUTH ANN, Hollywood, Florida; Gamma Sigma Sigma, F.E.A., A.C.E. BUELL, JOAN ELIZABETH, St. Petersburg, Florida. BURCH, MAY FERGUSON, Pensacola, Florida; Zeta Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, S. N.E.A., F.E.A. BURRELL, LINDA JAY, Donio, Floridc Alpha Phi, N.E.A., N.A.E.A., F.E.A., Student Union. BUTCHER, EDYTHE ANNE, St Song Director of F.H.E.H., Baptist Petersburg, Florida; Sopho- more Council, Junior Counselor, Vice President of S. F.E.A. CAIN, LINDA MARGARET, Goulds, Florida; Wesley Founda- tion, F.E.A. CARLTON, PAMELA ANN, Atlanta, Georgia; Treasurer of Pi Beta Phi, Freshman Flunkies, Miss Gymkana Court, A.C.E. CARROLL, JOHN JR., Trenton, New Jersey; Newman Club, Intramura Is. CARTER, MERTIE H., Niceville, Florida. CHENG, LEIDA, Ontario, Canada; International Club. CHRISTMAN, CHRISTINE JANICE, Miami, Florida; Recording Secretary and President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Theater Dance, Home Economics Club, F.E.A., N.E.A. CLARDY, MARGARET ANN, Ocala, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Association. CLARY, SANDRA LYNNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Correspond- ing Secretary and Membership Chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Freshman Flunkies. ». ; J Jlf i k V 0 ' -k.lu 4 -i L ' ' ' k 359 Education 360 it.. • IU{ %. p ' . ' r:i ' A I CLAYV ELL, BETTYLOU, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Circus. COBB, BARRY LEN, Pensacola, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, County Chairman of Student Lobby Committee NEA FEa ' CONNER, JERILYNN ETHEL, St. Petersburg, Florida; ' Sranch Secretary of ACEI, Junior Counselor. COOK, DORIS ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; FEA, NEA. COOK, PATRICIA ANN, High Springs, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Angel Flight, FEA, NEA. COOKE, DOUGLASS R., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Chairman and Scholarship Chairman of Pi Kappa Alpha, Epsilon Pi Theta. COON, ELIZABETH ANN, Tampa, Florida; Treasurer of Phi Mu, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart COUNCIL, CLYDE C, Leesburg, Florida. COX, PRISCILLA, Live Oak, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta. CRAWFORD, MARY LASSIE, Fort Walton Beach, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Womens Glee Club. CROCKETT, LINDA ELLEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Activi- ties Chairman, Social Chairman, and 2nd Vice President of Gamma Phi Beta, Sophomore Council, Little Sister of Minerva, NEA, FEA, Flomecoming Dance Chairman, Intramurals. CROOKS, SHARON ELIZABETH, Miami Springs, Florida; Chaplain and Scholarship Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA, ACE. CULLEY, JOANNE FRANCES, Annondale, Virginia; FEA, NEA. CURRAN, BARBARA ANN, Jensen Beach, Florida, FEA, NEA, ACE, Newman Club, Intramurals. CURTIS, ELEANOR, Chipley, Florida. DARLING, DOREN, St. Petersburg, Florida. DAVIE, SHARON CORALIE, New York City, New York. DAVIS, BARRY P., Miami Shores, Florida; Alpha Phi Omega, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. DAVIS, CLAUDE CHARLES, DeBarry, Florida; National Coun- ci I for Socio I Studies. DAVIS, MARY ANNETTE, West Palm Beach, Florida; FEA. DAY, ANN RANDOLPH, St. Augustine, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE. DEARINGER, SUSAN DIANE, Pensacola, Florida; Ritual Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Newman Club, Fashions Inc., FEA, NEA, Gymkana Court. DEES, RUDOLPH DAVID, Branford, Florida; Sigma Nu. DEPEW, CLAYTON HENRY, Bradenton, Florida; FEA, NEA, Lutheran Student Association. DEPUY, MARGARET JEANETTE, Port St. Joe, Florida; Vice President of Magnolia Hall, Vice President of Dorman Hall, ACE, NEA, Women ' s Glee Club. DIBLASI, HOWIE, Fort Lauderdale, F lorida, Theta Chi, Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Arts Club, NEA, Intramurals. DOSAL, ALMA GLORIA, Miami, Florida; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, ACE. DOTY, NINA NOTHEL, Pompano Beach, Florida; House Chairman of Zeta Tau Alpha, Off-Campus Court, Circus, Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta. Seniors DOUGHTEN, LYNDA CARLA, Merritt Island, Florida; FEA. EDELMAN, JUDITH ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; FEA. EGBERT, ME! BETH, Miami Springs, Florida; Ritual Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Projects Chairman of ACE, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, Fashion Merchandising. EVANS, JOSEPH, Tallahassee, Florida. FAIR, NANCY, Ta llahassee, Florida; Historian and Panhellenic Representative of Alpha Phi, Little Sisters of Minerva. PALES, SHARON HITTMAN, Lake Worth, Florida; NEA, ACE. FISCHBACH, JEAN LARUE, Arcadia, Florida; FEA, NEA, ACE. FORNSHELL, GEORGE K., Hialeah, Florida; FEA. ROSEN, KATHLEEN LOU, Fort Myers, Florida; Treasurer of Sigma Kappa, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA, Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart Court. FOUNTAIN, JEAN HENRIETTA, Tampa, Florida; Secretary, Intramurals Chairman, and Activities Chairman of Chi Omega, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Mortified, Garnet Key, Freshman Class Senator, Chairman of Communications for Student Government Retreat, Vice President and President of Village Vamps, Cir- cus, F. Club, Chairman of Fireworks for Pow Wow. FRANKLIN, KATHRYN ANN, Orlando, Florida; Chi Omega, Angel Flight. FRASER, FREDERICK DONALD, West Hollywood, Florida; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Intramurals. FRAZIER, NANCY CAROL, East Point, Georgia; National Representative and Social Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sophomore Council, Intramurals. FREDERICKS, FRANCINI JOYCE, Tallahassee, Florida; FEA, Social Welfare Club. FREEMAN, PATRICIA GAYLE, Eustis, Florida, FEA, NEA, ACE. GARRISON, JEWELL ANN, Atlanta, Georgia; Rush Chairman, Philanthropy Chairman, and Recording Secretary of Alpha Phi, Village Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, NEA, Intramurals. GEARING, PERSIS GAY, Sebring, Florida; Phi Chi Theta, Junior Counselor, Wesley Foundation, Intramurals. GEORGE, PENELOPE, East Point, Georgia; Alpha Xi Delta, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Circus, ACE. GILBERT, EDNA COLLEEN, Miami, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi. GOLDSWORTHY KAREN ANN, Bradenton, Florida; Off- Campus Court, NEA, FEA, NOTE, Women ' s Glee Club. GOODE, WILLARD LEWIS JR., Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Intramura Is. GOODWIN, GLENDA FAYE, Melbourne, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, FEA, ACEI, Politics Club. GORE, JUDITH MODELYN, Panama City, Florida; Kappa Del- ta Pi, ACE, FEA. GORE, JULIE, Oviedo, Florida; Sophomore Council, Social Chairman of Florida Hall. GRAHAM, MARY PAULINE, Jacksonville, Florida. GREENWOOD, WILLIAM WARREN, Jacksonville, Florida; President and Treasurer of Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Delta, Speaker ' s Bureau, University Broadcasting Service, Secretary of Public Relations, Student Party Chairman, Presidential Assistant, Delegate to National IFC Convention, Assistant Sports Editor of Flambeau. GREER, FREDERICA HAWK, Pensacola, Florida; NEA, FEA. GREGORY, HENRY LUKE,Deland, Florida; Sigma Phi Epsilon. IBIii|j|BBP||Mi ... . i ' ' ) ' ' w [ i k s 361 1 1 RST ' ' ■ 1 1 1 i i ' ' i ' , Tr I . ; . W , . V - Education 362 ' !Vvi . t V : M - N • ' A GREGORY, SYLVIA CASHION, Deland, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Council, Secretary of Junior Class, Student Senate, Women ' s Senate, Panhellenic Representative, FEA, NEA. GUNNELLS, HELEN MARCHITA, Pensacola, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha, Epsilon Chi, Village Vamps, NEA, FEA, Sponsor of Pershing Rifles, Military Ball Court. GURLEY, PATRICIA KATHRYN, Atlantic Beach, Florida; Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA, Junior Counselor, Board of Publ ic ' ati ons, Production Manager of Tally Ho. HALE, MILDRED JEANNETTA, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; FEA, Childhood Education Institution. HALL, DIANE, Havana, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, F Club, Marching Chiefs, WRA, PEA. HANSEN, MARJORIE ANN, Fort Pierce, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, BSU, NEA. HANSON, LINDA CAROL, Tallahassee, Florida; Delta Zeta. HARDEN, CAROLYN JANE, Orlando, Florida. HARRISON, NORMA JEAN, Orlando, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, NAEA, Theater Dance Group. HARTLEY, PEGGY, Titusville, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, PEA Intramurals. HATCH, JOHN DAVID, Ocala, Florida. HATZ, ROLLA ISABEL, Miami, Florida; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, FEA. HIRN, SUSAN ELIZABETH, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA. HOBBS, THOMAS WOODROW, JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, FEA, Intramurals. HUNT, GLORIA JEAN, Lake City, Florida; FEA, NEA. HURST, THELMA PRECELLA, Mayo, Florida; FEA, NEA, NCTE. HUTCHINSON, CHARLOTTE RUTH, Clearwater, Florida; State President of SFEA, Secretary of Legend. INMAN, PAUL MURROW, Miami, Florida; Pi Kappo Alpha, FEA, Intramurals. ISLAY, S. KAY, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, F Club, Choral Union, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. JARRETT, LINCOLN R., Emmaus, Pennsylvania; Phi Epsilon Kappo, President of Men ' s Physical Education Majors Club, Intramura I s. JAUS, HAROLD HENRY, Eustis, Florida, Sigma Chi, Alpha Counc i 1 . JETTON, DIANE LOWE, Quincy, Florida; Junior Counselor, Campus Fire Marshall, Chaplain and Social Chairman of Londis Hall, Wesley Foundation, FEA, ACE, NTCE, Intra- murals. JOHNSON, MICHELLE KATHRYN, Hollywood, Florida; Epsilon Chi, FEA, NEA, Flambeau staff. KATH, BETTE ANNE, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Flunkies, ACE, NEA, FEA, Fashion Incorporated, Off-Campus Court Chairman. KELLEY, LINDA FRANCES, Miami Springs, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Angel Flight, Fashion Incorporated, FEA, NEA. KELLY, HELEN ELAINE, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Sec- retary and Corresponding Secretary of Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Counselor. KELSEY, W. DIANA, Weirsdale, Florida; Tau Beta Sigma, NEA, FEA, ACE, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Choral Un ion . KENLY, ANN HANWAY, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Young Democrats, FEA. Seniors KING, JOYCE LANE, Gulf Breeze, Florida; FEA, NBA, BSU. KINNEY, MARY ANN, Miami, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Woman ' s Social Standards Chairman, Student Editor of Knowledge for College, Student Co-Chairman of 1963-64 Flomecoming Parade, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Circus, FEA, ACE. KNOWLES, MARCELLA FAYE, Green Cove Springs, Florida; Sigma Alpha Eta. KOGER, JOANNE HEYWOOO, Miami, Florida; NEA. KRUGER, IRENE JANE, Tallahassee, Florida. LAIN, EVELYN MARIE, Boynton, Florida; Delta Sigma Pi. LAKE, G. ANN, Bartow, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Treasurer of Racquettes, Volleyball and Softball All Stars. LAUDER, ANNELLE ULM, Thomasville, Georgia; Sigma Kappa, FEA. LAYMON, BARBARA JEAN, Miami, Florida; Chi Omega. LEE, PAMELA HANVEY, Jacksonville, Florida; NEA. LINDERMAN, PATRICIA ANN, Lake Wales, Florida; Freshman Flunkies, NEA, FEA. LORD, DOROTHY LOU, Live Oak, Florida; Garnet Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Summer Judi- ciary, Junior Counselor, President of Landis Hall, Freshman Flunkies, Secretary of Math Teaching Club, FEA, NEA, BSU, Young Democrats. LOVELACE, PATRICIA LORENA, Pensacola, Florida; Student Union for Good Government, NEA. MAHALEY, FRANCIS, Jacksonville, Florida; Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Arts Club. MAHONEY, TONI ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary of FEA, ACE. MARSHALL, ALICE E., hlomestead, Florida; Treasurer of Delta Delta Delta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Junior Counselor, Junior and Senior Class Senator, Sophomore Council, Speakers Bureau, Organizations Editor of Tally Ho, Angel Flight, Freshman Flunkies, University Theater, NEA, FEA. MASSEY, DOROTHY SUE, Pensacola, Florida. MATHIS, JACQUELYN ELIZABETH, Tampa, Florida; Rush Chairman of Chi Omega, Ritual Chairman of Garnet Key, Mortified, Secretary of Senate, Undersecretary of Student Welfare, University Union, Chairman of Student-Senate Rela- tions Committee, Chairman of Panhellenic Flonor- Court, Kappo Alpha Rose Court. MATTHEWS, FRED SAWYER, Apalachicola, Florida. MATTHEWS, MARILYN J., Belle Glade, Florida; President and Treasurer of Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Day Student Junior Counselor, Executive Officer of Angel Flight, Ruge Hall Altar Guild, Vice President of FEA, Assistant Editor of Greek Section of Tally Ho. McCarthy, EMILEE WYNNE, Miami, Florida; Chi Omega, NEA, F Club, Cotillion. McDANIEL, GERRI EVELYN, Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Junior Counselor, Freshman Class Social Chairman, Fashion Incorporated, Newman Club, Circus, Spon- sor of Scabbard and Blade. McLEOD, SUSAN JEANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Treasurer and Alumni Relations Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta, FEA, NEA, ACE. McNEVIN, SUE LESLIE, Tampa, Florida; Kappa Delta, NEA. McEWAN, SHIRLEY ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; ACE, FEA. MENDES, PAT ANN, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, ACE, Membership Chairman of FEA. MERCER, KAY LOUISE, Miami, Florida; Kappa Delta, FEA, NEA, ACE, Fashion Inc. MERRITT, JUDITH, Lake Park, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Delta Pi, Fashion Inc. 363 I ' l w Education 364 y " ' ( v.:..4kfe, N i ' V iVr rT ' - ' ViW ■ ' MILFORD, DOROTHY LOUISE, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree and Landis Halls, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, BSU. NBA, FEA, Home Economics Club, Torpon Club, MILLER, GLORIA VANDIVER, Melbourne, Florida; President and Pledge Trainer of Alpha Omicron Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sigma Lambda Sigma, Sophomore Council, Senate, President of Recreation Maiors Association, MILLER, JOHN MICHAEL, Monticello, Florida; BSU, Intra- mura Is . MILLS, MARY MAUDE, Live Oak, Florida. MOSLEY, EDITH E., Tallahassee, Florida. MULEY, NICHOLAS ANTHONY, Tampa, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Newman Club , Recreation Club. MULLIS, SUSAN ELEANOR, Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Chaplain of Broward Hall, Junior Counselor, Chairman of Artist Series, Secretary of Epsilon Chi, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies, Intramurals, Circus, Tally Ho Staff. MUNNELL, LINDA RAE, Fort Pierce, Florida; Song Chairman and Historian of Gamma Phi Beta, FEA, NEA, ACE. NEEL, PEGGY ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Pi Beta Phi, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Chairman of Off-Campus Court, Poster Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, FEA. NETTERFIELD, PEGGY IRENE, Tampa, Florida; FEA, NEA, O ' FARRELL, SUSAN CLAIRE, Ocala, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, FTA, Fashion Inc., Newman Club. OGLESBY, ROSLYN, Tallahassee, Florida; FEA, NEA. O ' NEILL, BARBARA RUTH, Sarasota, Florida; Scribe, Recording Secretary, and Corresponding Secretory of Alpha Gamma Delta, Secretary of Mortar Board, Chaplain of Tau Beta Siama, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Kappa Delta Majorette. O ' RORK, CARMEN MARIAN, Orlando, Florida; NAEA, Art Editor of Fourth Torch, Wesley Foundation. ORTAGUS, TRINA M., Tampa, Florida; Rush Chairman and Vice President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Counselor, Newman Club, NEA, FEA, Intramurals. O ' SHIELDS, JOHN MICHAEL, Miami, Florida; Kappa Sigma. OWENS, JOHN ROBERT, Jacksonville Beach, Florida; Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Council, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Club, Intramurals. OXLEY, LAWRENCE MICHAEL, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Beta Theta Pi, Circle K, Intramurals. PALMATEER, BERTHA ELIZABETH, Macon, Georgia; Publicity Manager and Vice President of WRA, Secretary of WPEA, Social Chairman, Secretary, Historian, Inter-House Council Representative, and Intramural Manager of FSO, PARK, CHARLES STUART III, Savannah, Georgia; Pi Kappa Alpha, President of Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Arts Club, Circus. PELHAM, DONNA LYNNE, Elloville, Georgia; Phi Mu, Trea- surer of ACEI, FEA, NEA. PERSON, SARA LEE, Orlando, Florida; Magazine Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Freshman Flunkies, Choral Union, Young Republicans, ACEI, FEA, NEA. PETERSEN, BEVERLY ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, FEA, NEA, ACE. PETERSEN, DIANE REITER, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Eta. PEPPER, TOMMY, Ypsilanti, Michigan; Sigma Nu, Varsity Swimming. PHILLIPS, LINDA KAY, Trotwood, Ohio; Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Chaplain and President of Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Association, Tarpon Club, Mathematics Club, Circus. PIPER, LYNNETTE MARIE, Des Moines, Iowa; President and Panhellenic Representative of Alpha Phi, FEA, NEA, Circus, POPP, CLARANN CATHERINE, Hollywood Beach, Florida; Gamma Sigma Sigma. Seniors PROTHRO, IDA ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Circus. PRUSSIANO, CORINNE J., Tallahassee, Florida; Sophomore Council, Social Chairman of Gilchrist Hall, Junior Councilor, Christian Science Organization. QUATES, SANDRA ELAINE, Orlando, Florida; ACE. RAMBO, BARBARA GAIL, Delray Beach, Florida; Gamma Phi Beta, Sophomore Council, Intromurals. RAMER, REBECCA LEE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Chaplain of Delta Delta Delta. RAWLS, CAROLINA D., Jacksonville, Florida; President and Program Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Vice President of Fashion Inc., NBA, FEA. REDDING, ROSALYN NIEL, West Palm Beach, Florida; Wesley Foundation. RENAUD, JEAN ARDIS, Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Phi, NEA, FEA, Freshman Flunkies, Intromurals, Recording Secretary of Westm ' inster, Activities Editor of Tally Ho. RENFROE, EDITH CAVELL, Panama REYNOLDS, KATHARINE CELESTE, Florida; Chi Omega. RICHARDSON, JULIA ANN, Pensacola, Pi, FEA. RIVERS, ROBERT HINTON, Miami Springs, State Music Secretary, Choral Union. City, Florida; FEA. West Palm Beach, Florida; Kappa Delta Florida; BSU, Hi Florida; Alpha Gamma ROGERS, SHARON SUE, Ho Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, FEA. ROSSER, SANDRA CARROL, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Phi, Fashion Inc., NEA, FHA. RUTLAND, ROSEMARY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUYLE, MARGARET JANE, Lake Worth, Florida; ACE, FEA, NEA, Tally Ho Staff. RYAN, JOHN B., JR., Pompano Beach, Florida. SANBORN, BONNIE HUTCHINSON, St. Petersburg, Florida. SANBORN, KATHLEEN, Orlando, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, FEA, Circus, Freshman Flunkies. SCHAEKEL, ROSELLA JEAN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; FEA, I ntramura I s . SCHOLZE, EMILY KAY, Miami, Florida; Westminster Fellow- ship. SCHUFF, JANET ELIZABETH, East Cleveland, Ohio; President and Chaplain of Phi Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Secretary of Women ' s Senate, PEA, WRA, Treasurer of Pan- hellenic. Treasurer of Women ' s Glee Club, Freshman Flunkies. SEGREST, MARIAN CHARLENE, St. Augustine, Florida; Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, NEA, FEA, Freshman Flunkies. SHANNON, MARGARET ANITA, Jacksonville, Florida; ACE, Newman Club. SHEPPARD, DANIEL PRESTON, Jacksonville, Florida; Epsilon Chi, SNEA. SHEPPARD, MARCIA D., Jacksonville, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Epsilon Chi, SNEA. SMITH, CAROL JEANNE, Sarasota, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Fashion Inc., NEA, FEA. SMITH, DALE CARTER, Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Council, Swimming, Recreation Club, F Club. 365 i MU.ii, ;u Education .jii y. n:.xi i 366 SMITH, JACKIE RAE, Titusville, Florida. SMITH, JANICE PRAGER, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. SMITH, SALLY M., Mobile, Alabama; Recreation Club. SMITH, SARA JO, Plymouth, Florida; FEA. SMITH, SARA MARY ANGELUN, Jacksonville, Florida; Delta Zeta, Circus, University of Mass. Student Exchange, NEA. SNEDEKER, VIRGINIA S., Clearwater, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Wesley Foundation, Rally Com- mittee, Off-Campus Court, NEA, ACEI. SORIN, MARILYN RUTH, Hollywood, Florida; Tarpon Club, Recreation Club. SPEIGHT, PAMELA SUE, Bartow, Florida, Alpha Gamma Del- ta, Epsilon Chi, Association of Childhood Education, Soph- omore Council, FEA. SPENCE, FREIDA LOUISE, Niceville, Florida; FEA, NEA. SPENCER, KATHLEEN, Pahokee, Florida. SPENCER, LOIS ANNELLE, Winter Haven, Florida; Corres- ponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, artd Membership Chairman of Phi Mu, Choral Union. STANLEY, LOIS ELAINE, Crestview, Florida, Home Econo- mics Club, 4-H. STARKEY, BETTE ANNE, West Palm Beach, Florida. STEWART, CANDACE JOY, Leesburg, Florida; Christian Science Organization. STORRAR, SANDRA JOY, Fort Myers, Florida. STRIPLING, ROBERT OLIN, JR., Gainesville, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Council, Attorney General ' s Staff, Sophomore Class Senator, Dean of Men ' s Staff. ST. SURE, MABLE ILLEANA, Vero Beach, Florida; Rush Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Tau Delta, Tally Ho Staff. TARBETT, CAROL JEAN, Pompano Beach, Florida; Zeta Tau Alpha. THARIN, BARBARA CLAIRE, Lakeworth, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, NEA. THOMAS, CORALIS EUGENE, Ashford, West Virginia. THOMPSON, ELIZABETH SUSAN, Miami, Florida; FEA. TOOKE, EDWIN C, JR., Clearwater, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Epsilon Kappa. TOOLE, KATHLEE, Chipley, Florida. TORRY, TRACEY LUCILE, Fort Myers, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Freshman Flunkies, Gymnastica Honorary, General Chairman of Gymkana, FEA, NEA, Little Sisters of White Carnation, Delta Chi Sweetheart Court. TRACY, FRANCES L., Miami, Florida. TYLER, EMILY FLORENCE, Ocilla, Georgia; Social Chair- man and Panhellenic Representative of Phi Mu, Junior Counse- lor, Village Vamps, Recreation Club, Chairman of Greek Week, Secretary of Pow Wow, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Social Chairman of Sophomore Class, Sophomore Summer Honor Court. ULM, SANDRA WYNELL, Lee, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, FEA, NEA. UNDERWOOD, PEGGY L., Panama City, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, FEA. Seniors UTTER, CONNIE L., St. Petersburg, Florida; FEA, Interna- tional Club. VANDEGRIFF, MARSHA PATRICIA, Ft. Walton Beach, Flori- da; Historian of ACE, FEA, Junior Counselor. VAN HORN, LAURA MAY, West Hollywood, Florida; Gamma Sigma Sigma, FEA, NEA. VERGHO, GARY L., Opa-Locka, Florida; FEA, Math Teaching Club, Distinguished Air Force ROTC Cadet. VITALE, THOMAS GEORGE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Sigma Gamma Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, FEA, NEA, Newman Club. WANDER, MARY ELIZABETH, Winter Haven, Florida; Social Chairman of FEA, NEA, Westminster Fellowship. WARREN, JOAN, Chipley, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Social Chairman of East Landis, Choral Union, FEA, NAEA. WAYNE, BEVERLY BRYAN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Fresh- man Flunkies, Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree Hall, Junior Counselor. WEIDEMEYER, ROSE MARIE, Clearwater, Florida; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Lutheran Student Association. WEINSTOCK, MITCHELL B., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity Gymnastics, Men ' s Chairman of Gymkana, Intramurals, Hillel. WEITZ, G. WAYNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; NEA, FEA, Secretary and Treasurer of Smith Hall. WELCH, PAULA DEE, North Miami, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Vice President of Women ' s F Club, President of Physical Education Association, WRA. WHEELER, MARY LYNN, Tallahassee, Florida; FEA, NEA. WHITE, MARY E., Jacksonville, Florida; Secretary of CEC. WHITLEY, JUDY A., New York, New York; Kappa Alpha Theta. WILCOX, MARK JAY, Tampa, Florida, Pi Kappa Alpha. WILKIE, ROSA ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; President Women ' s F Club, Physical Education Association, Intramurals. WILLIAMS, JULIE ANN, Winter Park, Florida. WILLIAMS, MARJORIE ANNE, Chipley, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Omicron Nu, Junior Counselor, Chaplain of the Home Economics Club, BSU. WILLIAMS, MILES DOUGLAS, Haines City, Florida; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President of Gold Key, Senator, President pro tern of Men ' s Senate, Under Secretary of Student Welfare, Chairman of Homecoming of 1962, Chairman of Speakers Bureau, President of the University Singers. WILSON, JUDITH FRANCES, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA, NEA, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Tally Ho staff. Flambeau staff, Circus, Tarpon Club, Intramurals. WOHLFARTH, RICHARD THOMAS, Hollywood, Florida; Pi Kappa Phi, FEA, NEA, EWC, President of CEC. WRIGHT, ARTHUR JAMES, Melbourne, Florida; Delta Chi, NEA, Art Education, Intramurals. WRIGHT, ELIZABETH ANNE, Berea, Kentucky. WRIGHT, SUSAN MARGARET, Jacksonville, Florida; FEA, NEA. YOUNG, CATHERINE RETA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Precinct Senator, Junior Class Senator, FEA, NEA, Angel Flight. ZIMMERMAN, JOAN M., Miami, Florida; Phi Delta Pi, Women ' s F Club, Circus, Intramurals. ZIPPERER, DOROTHY JEAN, Pinetta, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, FEA. ;.Mvl _; •!vV 0 ' mmm, l ff l Wr ' 367 k School of Home Economics HORTENSE GLENN Dean of the School of fHome Economics Ph. D., Florida State University 368 WHILE ONE OPERATESTHE EQUIPMENT, another records the results from the test. The School of Home Economics at Florida State University is one of the largest in the South. It is a professional school providing programs at both undergraduate and graduate levels which prepare students to enter the fields of teaching, research, dietetics, extension work, interior design, fashion merchandising and fashion design, home service advisement and consultant " work, and for positions with business and industries providing products and services for the home. Home Economics is concerned with the home and the family. Its mojor purpose is to strengthen the quality of family life in a society which recognizes the family as the most important resource of the nation ' s future welfare. IN THE CLOTHING AND TEXTILE CLASS, the quality of thread is judged with this machine. THROUGH DIFFERENT EVALUATING MACHINES, the student learns to test the quality of material. THE COOK FOR THE WEEK CHECKS PROGRESS OF HER DINNER. ONE OF THE JOBS in the home manage- ment house is setting the dinner table. THE RESIDENTS OF THE HOUSE SERVE COMPLETE DINNERS. IN A ROTATING SYSTEM, the girls share the many tasks of housekeeping. ALBRITTON, BARBARA JEANNE, Tampa, Florida; Fashion Inc., Tally Ho staff. BARR, THERESA GRAHAM, Winter Garden, Florida; Chi Omega, Exchange Editor of Tally Ho. 507 BOGERT, CHARLENE R., North Miami, Florida; Recording Secretary of Delta Zeta, Rush Chairman of Gamma Alpha Chi. BRANNAN, LINDA JUNE, Miami, Florida; Tolly Ho staff, BROWN, ELVIRA LOUISE, Lee, Florida; Kappa Delta Ki FEA, Home Economics Club. BRYAN, MARGARET, Center Hill, Florida. BUSTELO, ELEANOR ANN, Tampa, Florida; Junior Counselor, BSU. CAMPBELL, DOROTHY LYNN, Eustis, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer of Fashion Inc. CARLTON, JANET RUTH, Cross City, Florida; Social Chair- man and Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Little Sisters of Minerva. CLARK, FRANCES ELEANOR, Tallahassee, Florida; Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice President of Little Sisters of the White Carnation, Home Economics Club. Home Economics 370 A CLARDY, LINDA ELAINE, Jasper, Florida, Home Economics Club. COLEMAN, MARY ELSA, Panama City, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi, Circus, Home Econo- mics Club, Fashion Inc., Tally Ho Staff, Modeling Board. COLLIER, LINDA CAROLE, Milton, Florida; Gamma Alpha Chi, Junior Counselor, Flambeau Staff, Fashion Inc. COLLINS, SUE ELANE, Bartow, " lorida; Sigma Kappa, Home Economics Club, Fashion Inc. CONNELL, SUSAN ELAINE, Cairo, Georgia. CORFIELD, DOROTHY C, Tampa, Florida; Panhellenic Re- presentative of Delta Zeta, Chairman of Florida State Rush Booklet, Home Economics Club, Fashion Inc. DAVENPORT, LEE W., Tallahassee, Florida; Kappa Delta, Fashion Inc. DECKER, CARINA MARIE, Tallahassee, Florida. DeHOFF, ANNE BRYAN, Jacksonville, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Social Chairman of Freshman, Junior, and Senior Classes, Junior Counselor, Chairman of Homecom- ing Banquet 1 962. DENMARK, PATRICIA ANN, Sarasota, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics Club, NEA, FEA. DOLINA, CAROLYN JANE, Ft. Myers, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. DRUMMOND, ELIZABETH I., Clearwater, Florida; Vice Presi- dent and Panhellenic Representative of Delta Zeta, President of Broward Hall, Judiciary, Vice President of Freshman Flunk- ies, Sophomore Council, President of Presidents ' Council, Assistant Editor of the Pow Wow, Angel Flight. DUYCK, CAROLYN V., Plant City, Florida; Treasurer of Kappa Delta, Cheerleader, Sophomore Council, Speakers Bureau, Lobby Committee, Fashion Inc., Modeling Board. DUYCK, LINDA M., Plant City, Florida; Kappa Delta, Garnet Key, Speakers Bureau, Lobby Committee, Cheerleader, Presi- dent of Modeling Board, Sophomore Council. FALCK, SHIRLEY BOOTHBY, Tampa, Florida; Historian of Gamma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Fashion Inc., Home Economics Club. FOLSOM, PATRICIA ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida. GANCI, BERNADINE, Miami, Florida. GARRIGUS, JANICE M., Sarasota, Florida; Treasurer of Phi Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc., Sponsor of Junior Tri-Hi-Y, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, NEA. GEISLER, LYNNE FLORENCE, Maitland, Florida; Public Relations Chairman and Social Chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Economics Club. GILBERT, DIANE MARGUERITE, Port St. Joe, Florida. HEARN, SUSAN MAY, Stuart, Florida; Vice President of Florida Hall, NEA, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. HENDERSON, MARGARET ELLEN, Plant City, Florida; Editor, Social Chairman, and Rush Chairman of Alpha Gamma Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, Fashion Inc. HIERS, BEVERLY DEANN, Tarpon Springs, Florida; Home Economics Club. HIMROD, HELEN VIRGINIA, Wauchula, Florida; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Freshman Flunkies, Home Econo- mics C lub. HOLBROOK, MARY-VINSON, Hollywood, Florida; Sigma Kappa, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc. ISLER, ANN, Panama City, Florida; Rush Chairman of Kappa Delta, ' Fashion Inc., Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. JACKSON, LEAH ANN, Floraia, Alabama; Gamma Phi Beta, Home Economics Club. JENSEN, MARILYN N., Coral Gables, Florida; Kappa Delta, ACE, FEA, Fashion Inc., Modeling Board. Seniors JOINER, JUDITH CAROL, Homestead, Florida; Sophomore Council, Home Economics Club, State President College Clubs of Florida Home Economics Association. JONES, EVELYN MARIE, Osprey, Florida; President of the Palm Court FEA Scholarship House, President of Inter-House Council, Secretary of 4-H Club. KNOWLES, BRENDA JEAN, NewPort Richey, Florida. LERSCH, MARY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Junior Counse- lor, FEA, Home Economics Club. McKOY, SANDRA COBB, Bronson, Florida; Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, BSU. MACKIN SARA-LEE, Coral Gables, Florida, Sigma Kappa, Gamma Alpha Chi, Cotillion, Fashion Inc. MATHIS, FRANCES E., Panama City, Florida; Home Econo- m ics C lub. MILLSPAUGH, PATRICIA ANNE, Miami, Florida; Membership Chairman of Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies. MOSELY, ADA CATHERINE, Nashville, Tennessee; Corres- ponding Secretary of Delta Delta Delta, Vice President and Secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi, Secretary of Senior Class, Secretary of Village Vamps, Little Sisters of Minerva, Fashion Inc., Tally Ho Staff. NELSON, CAROL VIRGINIA, Dundee, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary of Omicron Nu, Junior Counselor, President of Home Economics Club, BSU. NELSON, ELNER THERESA, Pensacola, Flor.da; Home Eco- nomics Club. PARSON, NANCY CARLISLE, Coral Gables, Florida; Parlia- mentarian of Alpha Phi, Home Economics Club, Young Repub- licans Club, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies, Smoke Signals Staff, Flambeau Staff Theatre Dance. PATCHIN, SUSAN CATHERINE, Lakeland, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, President of Omicron Nu, Sophomore Council, Home Economics Club. PEARCE, PATRICIA LEE, Tampa, Florida; Rush Chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma. PECK, MARY JO, Winter Haven, Florida; Home Economics Club, Landis Social Committee. PETERS, SUSAN MICHELE, Cocoa Beach, Florida. Fl Alpha Chi PROTSMAN, MARIANNA R., Live Oak, Omega, RAINWATER, ELIZABETH ADAIR, Pensacola, Florida, Home Economics Club, Secretary and Treasurer of the Riding Club. ROCK, JANET P., Ft. Pierce, Florida SOLOMON, LESSLEE JOY, Miami, Florida; Social Chairman and Public Relations Chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Economics Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl. SPROULL, LUCY E., Polatka, Florida; Alpha Omicron Pi, Home Economics Club, Sophomore Council. STEPHENS, MARY HELEN, Cordele, Georgia; Sigma Kappa. STOKES, JEANIE WILLENE, Andalusia, Alabama; Phi Mu, Fashion Inc. STRICKLAND, ROBBIE K., Bonifay, Florida; Fashion Inc. WEISS, SANDRA KAY, Orlando, Florida; Junior Counselor, Home Economics Club, 4-H Club. WilRI, BEVERLY ANN, Newton, New Jersey; Home Economics Club. WROTEN, NORMA FOY, Sarasota, Florida; Home Economics Club, Fashion Inc. YOUNG, LAURA HELEN, Tallahassee, Florida. ' . V ' ' ' . Jn ft v } ' ' ' ' ' i WkSA . 371 School of Music MUSIC THEORY is given in an effort to acquaint the 372 student with the primary principals of composition. KARL OTTO KUERSTEINER Dean of the School of Music Ph.D., University of Chicago The School of Music is one of the top music schools in the nation. Not only are the teachers superior but the facilities of the department are incomparable in their quality and quantity. One of the superior qualities of this department is the professors. The late Ernest Dohnanyi, reknown Hungarian pianist, contributed greatly to the growth of the artistic fame of FSU ' s music division. With the production of the opera " Susannah " written by FSU ' s Carlisle Floyd, the composition division was booted to the top in the South. Without exception, all of the faculty in this department have contribut- ed, by the use of their talents, to making the de- partment nationally outstanding. Through the teach- ers, the graduates have taken their place in music. VARIOUS TOURS OF the symphonic band exemplify hours of hard work. FRIEDELIND WAGNER, granddaughter of Wagner and great granddaughter of Liszt, discusses some of the artists ' music with FSU music faculty members. THE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB REHEARSE FOR THEIR SPRING CONCERT WHICH IS ONE OF MANY PROGRAMS. BALKCOM, ANN MARIE, Georgetown, Georgia, Alpha Gamma Delta, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Glee Club. BARRS, BEVERLY ANNE, Gulfport, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, American Guild of Organists, Choral Union accompanist. BROWN, ROBERT DAVID, Jacksonville, Florida; Symphonic Band, University Symphony, Opera Guild. BROWNE, VALERIE JOAN, Boynton Beach, Florida; Opera Guild, Women ' s Glee Club, University Singers. " - ,■»• ■■ --1 ■1 i n w h ' 373 Music 374 P l BUNTE, LAURA MARIE, Atlanta, Georgia; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club. CHRISTOPHER, CHARLOTTE, Fort Payne, Alabama; Vice President of Delta Gamma, Vice President of Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice President of Mortar Board, Angel Flight, Social Chairman of Reynolds hiall. Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- se lor. CLARK, CAROLYN SALLY, Dade City, Florida; Pi Kappa Delta, Young Republicans Club, Baptist Student Union, Octet Women ' s Glee Club, Music Educators. COLBURN, LOUIS ROBERT, Miami, Florida; Treasurer of Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer of Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Symphonic Band. CONNOR, NANCY CAROLYN, Bradenton, Florida. COOKSEY, JOHN MARION, Charlotte, North Carolina; Pi Kappa Lambda, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, State Baptist Student Union Music Director. DARDEN, CAROLYN SUE, Borger, Texas; Vice President of Sigma Alpha Iota. FEINGOLD, ROBER EDWARD, Ocala, Florida. FLESHREN, RICHARD L., Clearwater, Florida; Vice President of American Guild of Organists, Music Educators National Conference. FORSYTHE, SUZANNE ALMA, Delray Beach, Florida; Women ' s Glee Club. GREER, ROBERT DOUGLAS, Pensacola, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Brass Choir. HUSTON, CAROL KAY, Tampa, Florida; President of Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band. JANIAK, WILLIAM CHARLES, Tallahassee, Florida; Secretary- Treasurer of Choral Union, Vice President of Music Therapy Club. KADEL, RICHARD WILLIAM, St. Petersburg, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Kappa Lambda, Collegians. KENDALL, ANN DOUGLAS, Birmingham, Alabama; Treasurer and Editor of Alpha Gamma Delta, Treasurer and Chaplain of Sigma Alpha Iota, Mortar Board, Pi Kappa Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Speakers ' Bureau, University Symphony, Opera-Chamber Orchestra, Racquettes. KRUG, DAVID PAUL, Miami, Florida; Treasurer of Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Marching Chiefs, Brass Choir, Concert Band, Symphonic Band. LEAVI.TT, ANN CASTNER, Augusta, Georgia; Tau Beta Sigma, Music Therapy Club, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band. LITTLETON, JOYCE DANETTE, Paducah, Kentucky; Sigma Alpha Iota. LITZINGER, ROBERTA, Hialeah, Florida; Sigma Alpha Iota, Music Therapy Club, Marching Chiefs, Band. MASAL, SELMA, Ankark, Turkey. PERKINS, JOHN EDWARD, Orlando, Florida; Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, Choral Un ion . REAVES, MARTHA LUCILE, Gainesville, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Sigma Alpha Iota, Florida State Symphony. RIVARD, JUDITH ANN, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Kappa Delta, Music Educators ' National Conference. RUSSELL, CAROLYN ELIZABETH, Miami, Florida; Notional Treasurer of Tau Beta Sigma, Music Educators ' National Con- ference, Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Concert Band, Orchestra . SHOENBERGER, SALLY ANN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Music Therapy Club, Glee Club. SCHUBERT, MARTHA CATHERINE, Eau Gallie, Florida; University Singers, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, Music Educators ' National Conference. SILKEBAKKEN, DENNIS LYNN, Miami Beach, Florida; Vice President of Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Drill Assistant of Marching Chiefs, Symphonic Band, Percussion Ensemble, Col leg ian s. WHIGHAM, ELLEN MAUREEN, Marianna, Florida, Chaplain and Rush Chairman of Chi Omega, Sweethean of Sigma Chi, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union, Miss Gymkana Court, Young Democrats, Sophomore Council, Lobby Committee, Lead in " The King and I " and " Kismet. " School of Nursing Through constant innovations in equipment and edu- cational processes, the School of Nursing is one of the best in the southeastern states. The students receive full benefit from the duplicate hospital equipment at FSU and from serving on the staff at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. The school provides a laboratory which permits the nursing student to use applied knowledge from her educational courses. It provides beds, a dietetic laboratory, a full-size human dummy, and other fixtures which promote numerous opportunities for learning. So that the student may use her knowledge in a training program, many girls of FSU ' s nursing department are placed on the staff at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. By working in the different de- partments of the hospital, they can foresee which department will suit their occupational futures. VIVIAN M. DUXBURY Dean of the School of Nursing M.A., Columbia University THE NURSING STUDENT wears her uni form in nursing class and the hospital THE NURSING DEPARTMENT is provided with a labora- tory containing fixtures duplicating hospital equipment. 375 THE NURSING STUDENT permits herself to be used as an experimental part of her classmates ' education. A DUMMY is used by the nursing students for practicing their applied knowledge for types of medical treatment. THE AUTOCLAVE is one of many mach- ines that is provided for FSU students. FIXING DIETETIC MEALS is an important part of the nursing student ' s instruction. J_ TECHNICAL SKILL in the measurement of nutrients is a vital part of the future nurse ' s preparation. 376 BAILEY, MARY CECELIA, Athens, Georgia; Membership Chair- man of Zeto Tau Alpha, Secretary of Women ' s Judiciary, Student Nurses Association, Newman Club, Tally Ho staff. BARRETT, SARA T., Tallahassee, Florida. BELL, JUDITH C, Ft. Myers, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Student Nurses Association. BENOIT, CATHLYN McCLAIN, Panama City, Florida; Student Nurses Association. BROWN, MYRTLE I. BENSON, Delray Beach, Florida. DARK, ALENDA CAROL, Pensacola, Florida; Zeto Tau Alpha, President of Caw hon Hall, BSU, Student Nurses Association, Intramura Is . DeLAND, MARILYN RAE, Key West, Florida; Student Nurses Association. DeROSAY, JEAN FRANCES, St. Petersburg, Florida; Secre- tary of Zeta Tau Alpha, Student Nurses Association, Circus. DODD, ALBERTA HELEN, Bradenton, Florida. DOEPKE, NOEL LYNN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Pledge Trainer and Activities Chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Student Nurses Association, Sophomore Council. GLUESENKAMP, JUDITH KAY, Tallahassee, Florida; House President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic, President of Student Nurses Association. GORDON, SUSAN LEE, Miami, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Nurses Association. ' Seniors GUNTHER, MARY B., St. Petersburg, Florida; Graduate Nurse Club. HAMMICK, BILLIE HELYN, Crawfordvi I le, Florida; Student Nurses Association. HARDISON, CAROL ELIZABETH, East Point, Georgia; Alpha Xi Delta, Vice President of Student Nurses Association, Choral Union. HARDY, NANCY ROWE, Bradenton, Florida; Alpha Gammo Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Student Nurses Assoc iation. HUNT, FRANCES CAROL, Bartow, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sophomore Council, Student Nurses Association, Choral Un ion. KEEHNEN, GENE DICUS, Columbus, Georgia. KEMPTON, MADGE, Sarasota, Florida; Student Nurses Asso- ciation, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. LANGSTON, CARRIE LOU, Bushnell, Florida. HARRIS, CAROL, Warrington, Florida; Student Nurses Asso- ciation. HARRIS, SHARON LEIGH, Merritt Island, Florida; Four-year Cheerleader, Head Cheerleader. HENRY, SANDY LEE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Student Nurses Association, Secretary of Student Interfbith Council, Lutheran Student Association. HITCHCOCK, ANGELA RUTH, Indialantic, Florida; Student Nurses Association, Wesley Foundation Council, Student Interfaith Council. LIVINGSTON, JUDY M., Columbus, Georgia; Chi Omega, Student Nurses Association. McCALLAN, MARION JEANETTE, Hollywood, Florida; Stu- dent Nurses Association. MclNTYRE, PATRICIA ANNE, Largo, Florida; Student Nurses Assoc iation. MALKEMES, LOIS CONNIE, Ft. Myers, Florida; Graduate Nurse Club. MOULTON, BARBARA M., Jacksonville, Florida; Graduate Nurse Club. NORWOOD, JESSICA BELLE, Jacksonville, Florida; Newman Club, Student Nurses Association. O ' BERRY, BETTY, Lakeland, Florida; Delta Gamma, Clerk of Honor Court. PACE, MARY ANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Circus. REED, KAREN FRANCES, West Palm Beach, Florida. SLOWICK, EVELYN SMITH, Margarita, Canal Zone. STOCKY, ELEANOR MURRILL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Student Nurses Association. STORY, LOUISE M., Fernandina Beach, Florida; Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta Sigma. TRAWICK, EMMA L., Chipley, Florida; Student Nurses Asso- ciation. WARDLAW, NANCY CAROL, Frostproof, Florida; Alpha Otnicron Pi. WELLN ER, PATRICIA L., North Miami Beach, Florida; Membership Chairman of Student Nurses Association. ZIRKEL, JO ANN L., Jacksonville, Florida; Phi Mu, Newman Club, Student Nurses Association. ' ii « ' ' ' k . a1.I ' iLm V ' li. ' L ' hui . A »y li ' ' M School Of Social Welfare COYLE E. MOORE Dean of the School of Social Welfare Ph.D., University of Chicago 378 1 The School of Social Welfare qt Florida State Uni- versity graduates many men and women whose future work is for the advancement of mankind. The classroom institutes the educational methods used in the social programs. The student learns the best ways of approaching the social problem and the surest methods of getting results. After the classroom education is completed, the students intern by applying their own learned methods to a real situation in the social field. After their schooling, they enter the world as in- structors of human relations and curers of social problems. With an exceptional background in human nature, the social worker plans careers for others so that their future life may be beneficial to all concerned. THE SOCIAL WELFARE MAJOR is provided with pamphlets describing different fields of work. MANY PROFESSORS in this select department delve into the stu- dent ' s capability in handling a specific career in this field. THROUGH CLASS SPEECHES, the stu- dent gains confidence in his convictions. STUDENTS OUTLINE their individual programs in a specific area including the problems and possible solutions in a specific case. -f S oCiO ■ Social work . hool Soc al Wlork r » »» ■ i K i||MP ACTIVE PARTICIPATION in class discussions enables students to tell ideas for their classmates ' benefit. 379 h , " ' h i v , : FOREIGN STUDENTS in social welfare learn new knowledge to take to countrymen. ANDREU, MARGUERITE JANE, Jacksonville, Florida; ACE, Social Welfare Club, Newman Club. BAKER, JANET, Miami, Florida. BEDSOLE, ARLYCE ANNE, Belle Glade, Florida; Social Welfare Club. BETTS, JERELYN LANIER, St. Petersburg, Florida; BSU, Social Welfare Club. BISHOP, MIRIAM KAY, Lakeland, Florida; Social Welfare Club, BROWN, JACK H., Panama City, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau. Social Welfare 380 CHOW, CHEN-OU, Taiwan, China. COLLIER, MARTHA VIRGINIA, Brunswick, Georgia; President and Vice President of Alpha Delta Pi, Mortified, Treasurer of Honor Court, Tally Ho staff. Freshman Flunkies, social Work Club. CRAIG, ALLEN BRUCE, Miami, Florida; Lambda Alpha E psi Ion. CRUSH, JAMES MARCUS, Pensacola, Florida; Vice President of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Arnold Air Society. CUMMINGS, KATHRYN L., Tallahassee, Florida; Sigma Kappa. DEAN, CHARLES SHEPPARD, Inverness, Florida; Steward of Kappa Alpha, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. DEAN, RICHARD VERNON, Miami, Florida; President of Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. DONOVAN, PATRICIA IRENE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Welfare Club. DOUGHEN, LAWRENCE M., Lake Worth, Florida. FENDER, DAWN LEE, Kalamazoo, Michigan. GRANGER, CAROL LAUICE, Apopka, Florida; Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Beta Sigma, Majorette, Circus, Cotillion. HERRING, AMANDA SUE, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare Club, Freshman Flunkies. HOWARD, DIANNE LIENAU, Jacksonville, Florida; Junior Counselor, Circus, Women ' s Glee Club, Social Welfare Club. HUDSON, ROLAND LEE, JR., Panama City, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Arnold Air Society. JONES, JOYCE HILTON, Tallahassee, Florida; Rush Chairman of Phi Kappa Tau, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Social Welfare Club., JUSTI, DENNIS KARL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Rush Chairman of Kappa Sigma, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Circus. LADER, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Surfside, Florida; Historian of Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, President and Treasurer of Hillel Foundation, Smoke Signals staff. LAMB, FRED ALLEN, North Miami, Florida; Phi Kappa Tau, Varsity Baseball, Intramurals. LANGFORD, SANDRA JOAN, Westville, Florida. LANGSTON, ROBERT E., Tallahassee, Florida; Vice Pres- ident, Rush Chairman, and House President of Delta Tau Delta, IFC, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. LEWIS, MARY ETHEL, Perry, Florida; Social Welfare Club, BSU. LOGAY, WILLIAM JOHN, Miami, Florida; Delta Tau Delta, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Football. LONG, CAROLYN L., Ocala, Florida; Social Welfare Club. MAY, BARBARA LEE, Tampa, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta, Angel Flight, Social Welfare Club. PIPKINS, MARIE PORTIA, Lakeland, Florida; Social Welfare Club. POLK, ALBERT CLARK III, Arcadia, Florida; Sergeant at Arms of Delta Tau Delta, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. POUCHER, ELIZABETH COLLEEN, Wauchula, Florida; Social Welfare Club, NEA, BSU. REESE, SARAH BRUCE, Bartow, Florida; Education Chairman of Phi Mu, Treasurer of Phi Alpha, Junior Counselor, Vice President of Reynolds Hall, Treasurer of Social Welfare Club, Sophomore Council. Seniors I RICK, MARGARET MARY, Pensacola, Florida; Social Welfare I Club. ROBERTS, HELEN LINDA, Lakeland, Florida; Social Welfare Club. I ROGERS, WILLIAM BRYAN, Live Oak, Florida; Pledge Master I of Pi Kappa Alpha, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. SCHWARTZMAN, JAY JOSEPH, Miami Beach, Florida; Social Welfare Club. SIMPSON, PEGGY ANN, Tampa, Florida; Publicity Chairman of Delta Gamma. SMITH, DAVID JOEL, Hialeah, Florida; Theta Chi, Summer Honor Court, Intramurals. SULLIVAN, RONDA CAMPBELL, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare Club,, FEA, Baptist Student Union. TAYLOR, JO ALICE, Clearwater, Florida; Kappa Delta. THAGARD, JERRY, Blountstown, Florida. THOMAS, SANDRA JO, Largo, Florida; Phi Alpha, Social Work Club. TONEY, WILLIAM C, Tallahassee, Florida. TUCKER, TERRY ANN, Belie Glade, Florida; Scholarship Chairman of Delta Gamma, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight. URAVICH, PAUL A., Lake City, Florida; Warden of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Traffic Court. VAN DYNE, JUDITH DARLENE, Deerfield Beach, Florida; Social Work Club, Baptist Student Union. VANN, CHARLES E., Live Oak, Florida; Kappa Alpha, Pres- ident of Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer of Phi Alpha, Florida Correctional Association. VERBEL, MARTA, Managua, Nicaragua; Newman Club, Social Work Club, International Club. WALKER, JOHN ALAN, Tallahassee, Florida; President of Phi Alpha. WALKER, NAN STARR, Eatonton, Georgia; President of Campus Inn, Social Work Club. WALLACE, DANIEL R., Pensocola, Florida; President of Kappa Sigma, Elections Committee, Junior Chamber of Com- merce. WALSH, JOHN JOSEPH Miami, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Rifles. WATKINS, BRENDA, Panama City, Florida; Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, FEA WELSH, PATRICIA ANNE, Anna Maria, Florida; Phi Mu, Social Welfare Club, Equestrian Club, 4-H Club) WHIDDON, JUANITA, Chattahoochee, Florida; Junior Counse- lor, Women ' s Glee Club, Social Work Club, Baptist Student Union. WHITE, DOROTHY JACQUELINE, Live Oak, Florida; Recrea- tion Club. WILLOUGHBY, WILLIAM WALTER, Panama City, Florida. WILSON, SWANNA JEAN, Interlaken, New York. WULF, RAYMOND ANTHONY, Merritt Island, Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. ZUBROD, BETTE L., Indian Rocks Beach, Florida. 381 Seniors 382 ADKINS, KATHRYN E., Boynton Beach, Florida; Business; Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counseloi, BERNER, ROBERT LEON, Miami, Florida; Business; Treas- urer of Delta Tau Delta, Intiamurals. BLASINGAME, MARGAY E., Pensacola, Florida; Education;K Kappa Kappa Gamma, Freshman Flunkies, CEC, Chairman of Homecoming Alumni Activities. BROWN, CHRYSTINE ALLEN, St. Simons Island, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Secretary of Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight. COSTELLO, MERRILY L., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Social Chairman of Delta Gamma, Gamma Alpha Chi. CRUSOE, CAROLYN FAY, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Econ- omics; Rush Chairman of Alpha Chi Omega, Fashion Inc. DARRAGH, ROBERTA LOU, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President of Kappa Alpha Theta, Copy Editor of Tally Ho, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, WHO ' S WHO. DAVIS, ALICE MITCHELL, Jacksonville Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Tarpon, Intramurals. EDGAR, JO LYNDA, Orlando, Florida; Education; Secretary of Delta Gamma, Freshman Flunkies, FEA, Circus. HAGAN, LINDA LEE, Orlando, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Cheerleader, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. HEMRICK, BETTY LOUISE, Atlanta, Georgia; Home Econo- mics; Delta Delta De Ita, Model i ng Board, Vi I iage Vamps, Circus. HOWARD, JUDITH H., Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Little Sister of Delta Chi. HULSEY, ESTHER LEY, Tampa, Florida; Education; Rush Chairman of Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sophomore Council. LENAHAN, DANA ELEANOR, Dunwoody, Georgia; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Chairman of Student Government Housing Bureau. MELTON, PATRICIA ANN, Lake City, Florida; Education; President of Kappa Delta, Garnet Key, Mortified, Panhellenic, Village Vamps, Kappa Alpha Rose, WHO ' S WHO. MONTE, BARBARA KATE, Ft. Lauderdale, F lorida; Education, Secretary of Delta Zeta, Intramurals, Gymnastica, ACE, Fash- ion Inc., Gymkana Princess, Sig Ep Calendar Girl. REGISTER, JUDITH CAROL, West Hollywood, Florida; Edu- cation; Sigma Kappa, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. RODEBAUGH, JANET LEE, Dania, Florida; Home Economics; Delta Gamma. SMITH, WILLIAM FREDERICK, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Treasurer of Theta Chi, Intramurals. THURMOND, MARY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Personnel Chairman of Chi Omega, Women ' s F Club, Village Vamps, Intramurals, Tally Ho staff. TURNAGE, JANE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Activi- ties Chairman of Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, ACE, FEA, NEA, Junior Counselor, Chairman of Panhellenic Honor Court. WARREN, PATTY SUE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Traf- fic Court, Honor Court, Social Chairman of Landis Hall, Pan- hellenic, Commander of Angel Flight, HQ Company Sponsor of Army ROTC, Military Ball Princess, Homecoming Court, Hall of Fame, WHO ' S WHO. WILLIAMS, DENNIS CHARLES, Bowling Green, Ohio; Busi- ness; President of Delta Chi. WILLIAMS, RUTH JANE, Winter Park, Florida; Education; Vice President and Rush Chairman of Alpha Gamma Delta; Kdppa Delta Pi, Publicity Chairman of Garnet Key, Mortified, Presi- dent and Vice President of Epsilon Chi, Senate, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, WHO ' S WHO. WRONSKE, CAROLYN L., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President of Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Honor Court, Junior Counse- lor, Executive Officer of Angel Flight, Vice President of Jennie Murphree Hall, Military Ball Princess, Co-sponsor of Pershing Rifles, Homecoming Court, WHO ' S WHO. ' • April 18, 1964 At 4:00 p.m. on April 18, 1964, a long procession of black gowns and colorful academic hoods began to file onto the field of Doak S. Campbell Stadium. As the Florida State University Band, directed by Manley R. Whitcomb, played the traditional " Pomp and Circumstance, " 1,142 candidates for bachelors, masters, and doctoral degrees arranged themselves for the ceremony. Governor Farris Bryant directed a few remarks to the graduates, and Dr. Fred Harvey Harrington, President of the University of Wisconsin, gave the commencement address, " Our Future. " Dr. Kath- erine B, Hoffman, associate professor of chemistry, received the Coyle E. Moore, Jr., Foundation Award, and Dr. Carlisle Floyd of the music department was named Distinguished Professor. President Gordon Blackwell conferred the degrees in the dignified ceremony of commencement, including honorary doc- toral degrees to Governor Farris Bryant, Edwin A. Menninger, and Dorothy Barclay Thompson. 383 » 4 r .. jf - «»i5 . « ■ ■ JL,] IN ACADEMIC REGALIA, Governor Farris Bryant addresses graduates and their guests. PRESIDENT HARRINGTON of Wisconsin sizes up the future. 384 385 386 As some of us prepare to depart we look back over our vario us collections of memories of Florida State University We remember the people, the parties, the books, and the places, new and old, which made our university life what it was 387 388 The complete experience is incorporated into our persons as we turn outward toward the workd and shapes each of us in the contacts we make, the careers we choose, and into the people we ultimately become. 389 Aaron, Larry Abbott, Dick 201, 202, Abel, Howard Abercrombie, Nancy Abernathy, Carol Abramovic, Linda 88, Abstein, Barton Abstein, Leslie Abstein, Walter ACE Achee, Suzanne Acher, Bev 104, 105, 258, 263, 324, 358 Acher, Jackie 104, Acker, Sherry 276, Acosta, Dick 201,202, Adams, Augustus Adams, Dean Hugh Adams, Julie Adams, Nancy Adams, Paul Adatns, Sandra Adamson, James 144, Aderholdt, Ernestine Adkins, Kathy 98, Adkinson, Bill Administration Ady, Kenneth Agerton, Carole 94, Ail stock. Pom Albert, Blair Albritton, Barbara Albritton, Charles Albritton, Henry Alcorns, Carl Alderman, Nelda Alexander, Diane Alexander, James 278, Alexander, Mary Alexander, Stan Alford, Genevieve Alford, Mary Alfriend, Mary Ali son, Margaret All, Frances Allen, Betty Allen Deb Allen, Deborah 78 Allen, Martha Jean Allen, Neal 102, 200, Allgaier, Sherry Allikas, Michelle Allison, Jeffrey 90, Alonso, Kathy 55, 65, Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alrich, John Alt, John Alvarez, Kay Ambrecht, John 274 American Dream, Th e 245 Baldwin, Lynn 358 Bearse, Bill 216 204 Ammons, Phi Hip 334 Baldy, James 132 Beattie, Gladys 251 270 Amos, Lillian 1 14, 230, 279 Balkcom, Ann Marie 373, 84 Beard, Ramona 250 110 Amphlett, Judith 104 Bali, Donald 358 Beardsley, Joan 251 104 Amuel, Patrick 264 Ball, Kirk 136 Beauchamp, Gayla 273 334 Amundson, Melvin 286, 287 Ball, Mary 88 Beauchamp, Karen 274 134 Anderson, Bill 286 Ball, Mildred 91 , 62 Beauchamp, Luther 51 134 Anderson, Iris 334 Ball, Nell 94 Beazley, Jean 80, 257, 258 144 Anderson, John 269 Ball, Suzanne 128 266 266 Anderson, Herschel 116 Ballard, Barbara 55 , 58, 126 Beck, Charles 120 100 Anderson, Mary Ann 80 Ballard, Nancy 335 , 251 , 61 Beck, Mary J. 55, 265, 287 255 Anderson, Patty 55 275 Ballet Folklorico 231, 245 Becker, Albert 269, 270 Anderson, Paul 122, 123 Bamford, Fred 269 Becker, Janet 55, 265, 287 263 Andreu, Marguerite 379 Barber, Ida May 88 Beckett, Susan 82 287 Andrews, Claiborne 116 Barber, Madeline 276 Beddingfield, Louise 138 203 Andrews, Max 180, 358 Barboni, Albert 349 262 348 Andrews, Paula 276 Barboni, James 96, S6 ), 52 Bedsole, Arlyce 379 77 Angel Flight 260 Barbre, James 116 Behr, John 108 279 Angel 1, Ann 78, 262, 263 Barineau, Mari lyn 128 Beighley, Ram 88 92 Angelotti, Jerry 130 Barnes, Bill 134 Bell, Barbara 256, 257 140 Anwyl, Robert 116 Barnes, Joan 279, 335 Bell Christie 55 , 82 106 Apple, Juliet 348 Barnes, Ronnie 82, 263 Bell Elizabeth 55, 106 334 Appleby, Sally 92, 93, 268 Barnes, Valerie 106 Bell Jane 112 358 349 Barnest, Linda 268 Bell Judith 84, 269, 376 382 Appleby, Sheila 257 Barnett, Charles 267 Bell Mari lyn 146 140 Archibald, Wes 201 Barnhart, Alfred 96 Bell Martha Jo 112 22 Armes, Rosemary 110, 358 Barnhart, Diana 272 Bell Nancy 335 334 Armstrong, Coral 268, 349 Barnhill, Gayle 138 Bell Norma Jean 51 275 Armstrong, Eileen 110 , 256 Barnhill, Linda 52 Bell Percy 349 100 Arnold, Ardeth 358 Barnhouse, Brenda 88 Bell Sharon 286 61 Arnold, Dan 136, 137 Barr, Margo 106, 107 Bendazi, Sandra Lee 359 369 Arnold, David 122 Barr, Terry 35 94, 369 Benedetti, Joe 120 269 Arnold, John K. 23 Barrett, Ronnie 287 Benedict, Jean A. 126, 359 348 Arnold, Libby 276, 287, 358 Barrett, Sara T. 376 Benner, John 335 334 Arnold Air Society 261 Barron, Anne 128 Benner, Pat 138, 257 251 Arthur, Ronald 76, 130, 278 Barrs, Beverly Ann 373 Bennet, Judy 82 55 335 Barton, Chuck 144 Bennett, Anna 265 334 Artist Series 245 Barton, Weldon 251 Bennett, Debbie 55 251 Arts and Sciences 336, 338 Bartosz, Wallace 240 Bennett, Douglas 349 134 Asber, Rhoda 256 Barurck, Robert 268 Bennett, Joan 106 358 Ashburn, Glen 266 Baseball 216 Bennett, Margaret 110 88 Ascherfeld, Robert 96 Count Basie 231 Bennett, Mary 110, 277 250 Ashdown, Sam 49, 122, 123 Bass, Bill 134 Bennett, Paul 207 94 Ashley, Nancy 51 98 Basketball 192 Bennett, Stan 264 112 Ashling, Donna 358 Bass, Carol 82 Benoit, Cathlyn 269, 376 272 Asmussen, David 96 Bass, Linda 335 Benson, David 264, 286, 335 Atwood, Robert 140 Bass, Peggy 358 Bergman, Ingrid 158 , 88 Augustine, Mike 216,217, 222 Bassett, Curry 136 Bergsford, Mike 102 84 Austin, Carol Sue 128 Bassett, Patricia 279, 335 Berner, Robert 147, 382 201 Autry, Adrian 100 Basten, Beth 146 Berry, Dennis 140 273 Avezzano, Joe 180 Bateham, Charles 358 Beta Alpha Psi 268 265 B Bates, Judith 84 Betts, Jerelyn 379 348 Babb, Robert 349 Battalion Staff 259 Bevis, Alan 335 84 Babb, Terry 125 Batts, Alpha 335 Beye, William 349 266 Bacon, Linda 104 Bauder, Betsy 266 Bibeau, Brian 118 80 Bagley, David 90 Baughan, Jane A. 94, 358 Bibent, Maury 180, 185, 189 82 Bagley, Mary 358 Baughman, Wil liam 90 190 84 Bailey, Ben 134 Baum, Tammy 100 Bicki, Carol 100 267 Bailey, Marce 146, 376 Baumbach, Marilyn 358 Biebel, Janet 257 257 Bailey, Rebecca 251, 166,80 Baumgartner, Roger 349 Bielawa, Mary Anne 112 86 Bailey, Trina 256 Baumrind, Alicia 100 Bigelow, Judy 55 88 Bailey, Winfred 180 190 186 Baxfey, Mi Iton 130 Bigelow, Sharon 279 264 Baird, Bill 264 Baxter, Carol Ann 358 Biletnikoff, Fred 1 80, 182 90 Baird, Jack 124 Bayer, Joanne 92 184, 187 92 Baker, Billie 1 138 Beach, Charles 118 Bills, Louis 136 130 Baker, Janet 271 ' 379 Beals, Toni 62, 263 Binzel, Martha 98 334 Bakewell, Susan 94, 52, 55 Beaman, Bonnie 349 Bird, Allen 102 128 Bald Soprano, The 243 Bear, Joe 144 Bishop, Diane 279 124 Baldwin, Juliette 335 , 44 Beard, Jim 124 Bish op, Kay 110 Bishop, Lucille Bishop, Minge Bishop, Miriam Bishop, Patricia Bissland, Lynn Bitting, Martha Lynne Black, Bruce Black, Dr. Marian W. Black, Thomas Blackwell, Pres. Gordon 53, 55, 107, 163, Blair, Mark 208 ' , Blakeney, Jane E. 94, Bland, Lucy 51, Blankenship, Buddy Blanton, Edwin Blasingame, Margay 1 14, Blassingame, April Blauvelt, Tony Blay, Mary Blix, Victor 90, Block, Bonny 55, 64, Blouin, Mike 201, 202, Blount, Bugs Bludworth, Patrick 144, Blumenthal, Russ Blunk, Joseph Board, Joseph G. Board of Control Board, Rose Holt Bodiford, Larry Bogert, Charlene 105, Boland, George Boland, Julia Bole, Wendy A. 142, Boliek, Irene Bomar, Mary Kent Bonino, John Bonner, Sandra Boote, Betsy 52, 98, 255, 320, 324, Booze, Judith Boscoe, Michael Botts, Steve Botts, Stephen Boulware, Ginger Bousquet, Lawrence Boutwell, Bill 124, 208, Bowers, Kathi Bowles, Robert Bowling, Beverly Bowman, Patricia Boyce, James Boyd, Mines Boyer, Donna Boyle, Susan Brabham, Dorothy E. Brackin, Venn Brackney, There 276, Braddy, Susan Bradford, Susanne 59, Brakmann, Helen Branch, Bill 49, 53, Branch, Edith Brandewie, Janice 251, Brandon, Barbara Brandt, Barbara 110 Brandt , James 52, 118 Bryant, Julie 128 Campbell, Dorothy 80, 257 88 Brannan, Linda 369 Bryant, Marguerite 287 369 379 Branson, Donna 52 , 55, 255 Bryson, Martha 55, 59 Campbell, Louise 251 104 Branson, Donna 52, 5t ), 62 Bryson, Rhett 262 Campbell, Susan 55 39 110, 255 BSU 284 Canel, Sandra 84 114 Brantley, Diane 138 Buchanan, Frank 17 Conn, Carolyn 110 335 Brantley, Jan 1 1 2, 113, 263 Buck, Robert 118 Conner, Gary 336 251 Breiner, Arlena A. 359 Buell, Joan E. 359 Cannon, Bruce 269 122 Brennan, Mike 102 Buenzli, Mikie 146, 276 Cannon, Jack 108 20 Brennan, Nancy 355 Bugg, Shrewood 267 Cantey, Sister 82, 263 314 Bremmer, Paul 262 Bulger, Larry 193 CantI in, Wi II iam 349 209 Brewster, Claudia 106 Bull, Cheleene 112 Capuzzi, Thomas 116, 117 359 Bridger, Beverly 110 Bullock, Bill 278 336 256 Brigante, Ralph 355 Bundy, Pat 114 Carey, George 124 180 Brill, Patricia M. 252, 255 Bunte, Laura M. 114, 374 Carey, _bfferson 90 130 324, 359 Bunting, David 118 Carlile, Patricia 94, 275 382 Brim, Roderick 134 Burch, May F. 359 Carlson, John 136 271 Brimmer, Terry 267 Burchett, Janet 92 Carlson, Linda 104 193 Brinkley, Larry 180, 181 Burgmann, Walter 336 Carlson, Nancy 142 92 184, 186, 187, 189, 190 Burke, Vic 336 Carlson, Thomas 108 349 Brinkman, Susan 82 Burkhart, Susan 146 Carlton, Barbara 94, 255 359 Britt, Grace 273 Burnett, Robert 102 336 203 Brittain, David 355 Burnette, William 349 Carlton, Clifford 90, 349 205 Brock, Harold 134. 349 Burney, John 259, 287 Carlton, Janet 85, 369 275 Brockman, Keith 201 Burnham, Patsy 55, no, 150 Carlton, Ruth 86 335 Bromberg, Bonnie 279 151, 153, 292 Carlton, Pamela 128, 129 259 Brooker, Larry 355 Burns, James 144 359 96 Brooking, Janis 92 Burns, Lavon 86 Carmen 240 359 Brooks, James L. 359 BurnSj Lynn 106 Carnaghie, John 336 17 Brooks, Robert 144 Burrell, Linda 88, 359 Carothers, Dr. Miltc n 251 359 Brooksbank, Susan 146 Burress, Mary 94 256, 257 253 132 Broughton, Richard 355 Burton, Sandy 88, 277 Carpenter, Joanne 142 369 Broward Hall 58 Barts, Joyce 142 Carpenter, Johnnie 106 335 Browder, Carol 55 Burtt, Steve 66, 207 Carr, Anne 86 335 Brown, Betty 272 Busby, Sharon 263 Carr, Dr. James 253 359 Brown Chrystine 84, 382 Bush, Allen 130 Carrico, Richard 210 250 Brown Claudio 104, 278 Bush, Barbara 114 Carrington, Chris 86 94 Brown David 132, 373 Bushyager, Karen 100 Carroll, Charles 349 269 Brown Dawne 271 Business, School c f 346 Carrol 1, John Jr. 359 84 Brown Diana 106 Bussey, John 90 Carroll, Madeline 336 252 Brown Doris 349 Bustelo, Eleanor 369 Carson, Barbara 251 335 Brown Elvira 369 Butcher, Edythe A. 359 Carson, Kathleen 126 146 Brown Eugenia L. 359 Butler, Carl 314 Carson, Robert 251 96 Brown Gloria E. 359 Butler, James 259 Carter, Don 336 132 Brown Jack 124, 269, 270 Butler, Judith 336 Carter, James 116 355 379 Butler, Samuel 136 Carter, Louise 114, 336 277 Brown John 144 Byers, Lee 118, 274 Carter, Maureen 336 259 Brown Julia 251 Bybee, John 336 Carter, Mertie 359 209 Brown Kenneth 136 Byrd, Connie 88, 271 Carter, Patricia 104 287 Brown Linda 92 Byrd, William 269 Carter, Sara 256 130 Brown Margery 256 C Cartledge, William 96 61 Brown Myrtle 376 Cabal lero, Michael 287, 336 Cary, Robert 336 92 Brown Paul 355 Cabanas, Billy 274 Cassels, Leon 268, 349 355 Brown Randy 216 Caldwell, Bill 264 Caste II, Carol Anne 272 120 Brown Sharon 82 Cain, Catherine 82 Castillo, Fran 251 106 Brown Stephen 134 Cain, Linda 276, 359 Cato, Al 120, 210, 211 106 Brown Suzanne 100 Calabria, Sandy 112 Caton, Don 206, 207 359 Brown Ted 44 Calhoun, Charles 52, 120 Causey, Jim 180, 186, 191 274 Brown Valmore 335 180, 183, 184, 186, 190, 191 Cavaliers 277 359 Browne, Judith A. 359 253, 254, 324, 349 Cavendish, Tom 244 86 Browne, Valerie Joan 373 Callero, Milton 336, 251 Cawthon Hall 60 82 Bruce, Herbert 264 Callero, Nancy 336 Cawthon, Gwendoly n 142 263 Bruce, Robert 130 Calvin, Lynne 277 Cawthon, Susan 98, 255 112 Brumbaugh, Ronald 269, 349 Calvin, Pat 80 258, 325, 336 132 Brummer, Ruth A. 265, 359 Cameron, David 54, 136 Cearnal, Ellsworth 134 82 Bruner, Jerry 180, 183 Cameron, Randy 102, 207 Cecka, Genevieve 251 355 Bryan Hall 59 Camfield, Valerie 114 Cebe, Necati 271 256 Bryan, Margaret 80, 369 Campbell, Arthur 118, 349 Cernuto, John 124 138 Bryant , Farris 16, 20, 384 Campbell, Brian 264 Chalfa, Nick 264 Chalhub, Leon 216, 221 Chalmers, Dr. E. Laurence 232 Chalmers, Lynn 272 Chamberlain, William 51, 136 Chambers, ' Karen 269 Chambers, Maggie 45 Chambless, Bonnie 1 10 Chamming, Ginger 275 Champion, John 251 Chapman, Holly 236 Chapman, Mary 80 Chappell, James 264 Cheatham, Marti 110, 111 263 336 265 251 359 35 138 Chen, Yu Lei Cheney, Bonnie Cheney, Patricia Cheng, Leida Chenoweth, Ron Cherney, Barbara Cherry, Red 108 Chesire, David 251,336 Chester, Sherian 98 Childs, Pattie 2, 35, 53, 94 336 94 132 . 222 280 266, 271 380 Christian Science 286,284 Christman, Christine 359 Christopher, Charlotte 100 252, 255, 374 Cianci, Anne M. 43 Ciardi, John 233 Cibula, Frank 144 Chi Omega Chmielewski, Gerard 216, 217, Choral Union Chow, Chen-Ou Claiborne, Barbara 84 Clardy, Linda 370 C lardy, Margaret 359 Clarel, Wade 116 Clark, Albert 349 Clark, Carol 336 Clark, Carolyn S. 374 Clark, Donna 88 Clark, Dorothy 61, 336 Clark, Douglas 116 Clark, Frances 87, 369 Clark, Kay 126 Clark, Patricia 52, 128, 256 Clark, Sandy 256 Clark, Sharron 126 Clarke, June 92, 256 Clarke, Sheila 110, 150 151, 154 Clary, Sandra L. 114, 359 Claytor, Carole A. 84 Claywell, Bettylou 360 Cleaveland, Helen 110 Clements, Alice 106 Clements, Peter 90 Cline, Cynthia 128, 349 Clinkscales, Barbara 5 ), 84 Coorsey, Boyd 116, 117 Coates, Ida 256 Cobb, Berry 264, 360 Cobb, James 130 Cochran, Nancy Jo 1 10 Cody, Betty 128 Cody, Peggy 110, 111 Cody, William ' 144 Coffin, Carolynn 251 Coffin, Elaine 336 Cohen, Mark 201 Cohen, Sydney 289 Colburn, Louis R. 374 Coldwell, David 130 Cole, Bill 136 Cole, Marcy 263 Coleman, Elsa 98 Coleman, John 267, 278 Coleman, June 92 Coleman, Lauren 267 Coleman, Mary 370 Coley, Daisy 336 Coley, Tom 132 Col lier, Carolyn 1 26 Collier, Ginnie 82, 255, 258 Collier, Linda 370 Collier, Martha 380 Collins, Erik 39, 53 Collins, Grace 1 14 Collins, Julian 259 Collins, Shirley 286 Collins, Sue 138, 370 Col Iyer, David 130 Colvin, Lynne 269 Colpitts, Christine 336 Colson, Laurence 336 Compton, Don 136 Conlin, Barbie 287 Connell, Heidi 256 Connell, Susan 370 Connelly, Jan 114 Conner, Jerri lynn 266, 360 Connor, Nancy C. 374 Conoley, Lois A. 126 Contreras, Ray 140 Converse, Joan 281 Cook, Darby 140 Cook, Doris 360 Cook, Patricia 360 Cook, Susan 82 Cooke, Douglass 130, 360 Cooke, Steve 102 Cooksey, John M. 251, 374 Cooley, Wallace 102, 180 Collidge, Rita 84 Coon, Elizabeth 126, 360 Cooper, Carol 1 14 Cooper, Eilaine 274 Cooper, John 210 Corbett, Frances 336 Cordek, Dianne 138 Cordell, Joe 90 Corey, Joan 64, 337 Corfield, Dorothy 370 Cornelius, Karen 98 Cornell, Richard 251 Comely, Ram 50 Cornet, Bob 278 Cortwright, Jeffrey 134 Cosby, Ray 102 Cosgrove, Bob 140 Costello, Merrily 100, 382 Costin, Robert 132 Coston, Bobby 259 Costner, Tom 269 Cotillion 277 Gotten, Marcia 1 10 Cotton, Joseph 231, 246 Cottrell, Kit 337 Counci I, Clyde 360 Cournoy, Janice 271 Courtoy, Mary 54, 80, 257 Cowart, Ray 269, 349 Cox, Al 266 Cox, Barbara 98, 257 Cox, King 144 Cox, Priscilla 360 Craft, Jim 210 Craig, Allen 380 Cramer, Vicki 98 Crank, Donald 349 Craven, Barbara 92 Cravey, Glenn 349 Crawford, Kendra 92 Crawford, Marion 86 Crawford, Mary 360 Crawley, Laurie 98, 259 Creely, Ken 120, 221, 216 Creighton, Toni 80 Creushaw, Mack 196 Crews, Gail 82 Crews, Roger 337 Criswel I, Donna 1 10 Crockett, Linda 106, 360 Crooks, Sharon 92, 360 Cross, Ralph 132, 216 Crothers, John 276 Crotty, Bill 277 Crouch, Milton 348 Crowder, Fred 124 Crowley, Laurie 257 Crowns, Art 266 Crowther, Jerry 126 Crum, Elaine 86 Crumb, David 140, 349 Crush, James 380 Crusoe, Carolyn 80, 382 Crusoe, John 108 Cubbedge, Carol 98 Culbreath, Eleanor 98 Culley, Joanne 360 Cullom, William 253 Culpeper, J. B. 17 Cummer, John P. 22 Cummings, Kathryn 138, 380 Cundiff, Carole 110 Curran, Barbara 276, 360 Curran, John 337 Currin, Martha 337 Curry, Merrilee 266 Curry, Pat 60 Curtis, Eleanor 360 Cutajar, Charles 51, 254 325 Cygan, Dotty 106, 279 Daddio, James 277, 349 Dahlen, Carol 350 Dahlen, Dave 216, 220 Dale, Marty 108 Dale, Nancy 110 Dale, Wally Daley, Mary Anne D ' AIIesandro, George D ' Allesandro, Patricia Daly, Frank Daly, William 180, 189, Dane, Bill Daniel, Barbara 84, Daniel, Frances Daniel, Jane Daniel, Nancy 82, 277, Daniels, Dan Danielson, John 208, Dannyluck, Richard Darby, Lynn 1 10, Darden, Carolyn Darden, Sue Dark, Alenda 146, Darling, Ann 100, Darling, Doren Darnell, Franklin Darragh, Bobbie 110, 251, 252, 255, 325, Darrah, Mary Dashiff, Steve Dougherty, Jane Daughtry, James Davenport, Lee 106, 2, Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav Dav idson, Joty idson, Joy idson, Paul ie, Sharon ies, Alice is, Alice Barbara Barry Bill Claude Doug Ellen Jim John Lynda Marvin Mary Ted Tom ison, Suelynn Dawson, Harriett Dawson, Red 180, ' 183, 188, 1 Day, Ann Day, Dean Harry Day, John DaytQn, Gene Dean, Ave Dean, Charles Dean, Gregory Dean, Kenneth Dean, Richard 1 Dearing, Jame-s Dearinger, Diane Dearinger, Susan DeArmas, Kathy DeArmond, Mrs. Qren Debus, Sigried Decker, Carina Dedication Dees, Rudolph DeGraffHall DeGroodt, William DeGuenther, Dorothy DeHoff, Anne DeHoff, Margaret Deignan, Ellen 104, DeLand, Marilyn DeLaura, Lewis DeLaVergne, Ted DeLiberty, Mario Delmar, Charles DeLozier, Gail 264, 55 02, 83, 83, 55, ' 193 114 180 104 242 191 350 120 268 275 82 275 124 209 96 237 374 279 376 256 360 134 111 382 337 140 100 132 370 114 240 90 360 110 382 59 360 274 360 254 , 63 124 136 82 264 360 120 216 142 88 182 190 360 314 186 201 60 380 134 350 380 118 146 360 256 106 146 370 26 360 60 116 337 470 256 257 376 130 108 180 278 272 Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta DeMarco, Patrick Dement, Jim Demetry, Deeb Demetry, Vicki Denmark, Patricio Dennord, Frank Denney, Earl Denning, Margaret Dennison, Doug DeNote, Anthony Depew, Clayton Depuy, Margaret Dermer, Sandra Dermott, Allan DeRosay, Jean 146, DeShazo, Sue D ' Esposito, Frank DeTure, Francis Deutsch, Randy DeVane, Anne C. DeVane, Mike DeVette, Juanita De w, Sara Dewar, Coach DeWitt, Thornton Deyo, Janet D DeBartolo, Nicolo 269, 90, 65, 147, 91, 268, 45 bble, Ann blasi, Howie ckinson, Nel ckey, Alfred ckinson, Joy ckinson. Si s ckman, Eva ckson, Lucy ckson, Max cus. Sue dier, Ray erks, Henrietta etrich, Joanna I linger. Dr. James lion, John Hard, Tony llingham, Marjorie llingham, W. P. Hon, Dan I Ion, John nkel, Sanne nson, Charlotte Prima, Michael rks, Paul xon, Annette xon, Deanna xon, Irene xon, James xon, Mrs. Margaret Dobbs, Susan Dobson, Howard Dodd, Alberta Dodd, Terry Doepke, Noel Doggett, Chuck Dohnanyi, Ernst Dolina, Carolyn Dolina, Jane Donahoe, Kathryn Donaldson, Carole Donaldson, Ethel Donnell, Eleanor Donnelly, James 1 92, 144, Bond 51. 28, 24, Donovan, Patricia Dooley, Sarah Doomar, Patricia 53, 255, 258, 96 98 100 270 102 104 251 278 96 104 370 274 140 350 132 350 360 360 337 286 376 51 140 136 124 94 324 251 350 192 201 94 337 350 256 360 272 132 114 83 287 350 350 no 269 84 128 19 350 278 251 251 265 251 350 274 no 337 55 120 142 114 96 376 337 376 102 372 370 55 337 279 238 350 125 350 380 98 110 350 Doran, Marjorie 126, Dorman Hall Dorsey, Richard Dosal, Alma 266, Doty, Nina Doud, Pamela 51, 80 275, 325, Doud, Phyllis 80, 255, Dougan, Charles Doughen, Lawrence Douglass, Erman Douglass, Sally Dowling, Peter Doyle, Ruth 51 Drake, Helen 83, Draper, Skip Drewery, Janis Driver, Ann Drossner, Barry Drummond, Betty 104 255, 325, Drummond, Luther Drury, Allan Dube, Shirley 256, 269, Dubinsky, David Dudley, Bob Dudney, Dennis Duff, Suzanne Duffy, Patricia Duggar, Thomas Duke, Thomas Dumond, Edmund 267, Duncan, Carl 264, Duncan, Diane Dunlap, Dee Dee Dunlap, Robert Dunlap, Sally 128, 129, Dunn, Jan Dunn, Janet Dunn, Whitney Dunn, Sharon Dunn, Wi 1 1 iam Dunson, Keneth Du Pare, Miss Durack, Michael Duren, George Durham, Hugh 192, 193, Durham, Jackie Durocher, Bob Durrance, Linda Durrett, Linda Dusenbury, Judy Dutcher, Timmie Duxbury, Dean Vivia Duyck, Carolyn 52, 176, 177, 255, Duyck, Linda 1 12, 255, Dyckman, Carol Dykes, John Eason, Lew Earnest, Patricia Eason, Linda Eastridge, Betty A. 8- 255, Eastridge, Lyda Mae 51 Echevarria, Wanda Eddins, Janice 80, Edgar, Jo Lynda 100, Edge, Billie A. 106, 107, Edge, John Edmondson, Frank Edmonson-, Jean Education, School of Education, Seniors 350 61 264 360 360 255 337 275 337 259 380 350 256 136 , 55 277 144 337 104 130 105 370 269 233 272 273 90 264 90 256 251 96 134 350 287 114 83 337 252 337 263 287 96 265 269 199 209 138 201 263 106 54, 110 256, 263 n 375 112 113 325, 370 176, 177 325, 370 94 83 276 , 85 326 , 84 265 279 382 265 350 251 138 358 359 Edwards, Jack Edwards, Raymond Egan, Bonnie Egbert, Mei Egner, Mary Lou Ehler, Howard Einie, Donna Eisele, Deena Ek, Bob Ek, John Elliott, Earnest Elliott, Jerry Elliott, JoAnn 128, Ellis, Becky Elsberry, Marcelyn Elswick, Sue Elzie, Leonard Emmons, Margaret England, Dorothy England, Sandy Epton, Joan Erdman, Anne Marie Ernst, Ronald Erickson, Richard Erwin, Bette Ervin, Thomas Ervin, Thomas P. Estes, Betty Ann Eubank, Raymond Evans, Bill Evening of Dance, An Evers, Christine Everson, Sarah Everton, Jerry Eyman, Jan Ezell, Martha 192. 14, 50, 279, 251 55 92 84 187 256 67 193 350 264 337 151 155 257 92 138 259 83 98 120 92 251 116 337 281 350 350 84 350 120 236 114 84 350 100 110 Fabry, Marian Fackelman, Anne Fain, Sarah Fair, Nancy Fajardo, Tessie Faick, Shirley 257, 265, Faick, William Fales, Sharon Farley, Joe Farmer, Donna Farmer, Howard Farrar, Mary Fashion Incorporated Fasso, Vincent Fauber, Jim Faulds, Anna 94, 256, F. C. A. FEA Feingold, Roger Felsing, Diane Felts, Tana Fender, Dawn Fender, Thomas 278, Ferguson, Ruth D. Ferlita, Geraldine Ferran, Cherry Ferran, Emmy Ferre, Dr. Gustav Ferrel, Odies Ferre 1 1, Barbara Ferry, Doug 137. chtner, Toni ngar, Lucretia niayson. Gale nch, Mrs. A. nch, John nch, Marilyn ncher, Susan 37, 55, scher, Joan scher, Russell shbach, Jean 276, scher, Bruce 262, 106 106 138 88 112 370 269 361 134 104 134 110 257 350 183 257 263 266 276 374 256 114 380 350 251 104 228 96 142 210 64 251 257 100 116 256 110 112 134 361 337 Flandreau, Dan Flathman, Evelyn Fleming, Wi II iam Fleshren, Richard Fletcher, David Fletcher, Lyman 136, Fletcher, Tina 55 62 Florida Hall Flory, Claude Flournoy, Janice Flowers, Ann Flowers, Bill Floyd, Dr. Carlisle 238, Floyd, Carolyn Floyd, Don 180, Floyd, Eileen Fluhr, Constance 142, Foglesong, Mrs. Margaret Folsom, Patricia 98, 263, Folsom, William Fones, Jeff Food win, Faye Football Ford, Donna Ford, Terry Forman, Charles Ferness, Bill Fornshell, George Forrester, Gary Fortin, Michael Fosen, Kathleen 138, Foss, Bob Foster, Frank Foster, Larry Foster, Mary Ellen Forsythe, Suzanne Forte, Patsy Fortin, George E. 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Page 140 Hester, Eriaine 272 Hester, Mary 106 Hewitt, James 120 Hey, Kenneth 120 Hickman, An nette 92 Hicks, Mary 279 Hieber, George 351 Hiers, Beverly 370 Higginson, Anne 338 High, Jim 125 Hightower, Dennis 264 Hilburn, James 1 1 8 Hilburn, Richard 137, 278 Hilderbrand, John 277 Hill, Frank 338 Hill, James 264, 276 Hill, Joy 338 Hill, Judith 251 Hill, Suzan 37, 256 Hillel Foundation 285, 289 Hillis, Mark 144 Hillman, Molly 256 Himmelberg, Michael 91 Himrod, Helen 370 Hines, Betty 265 Hines, Charlton 134 Hinson, Wilson 134 Hinton, Vol 193 Hirn, Susan 362 Hitchcock, Angela 377 Hixson, Elaine 80 Hobbs, Jim 278 Hobbs, Kent 351 Hobbs, Thomas 362 Hochstein, Mike 134 Hodge, Mary 105 Hodson, Diana 139 Hoey, William 137 Hoff, Rodney 278 Hoff, Sandy 256, 265 Hoffman, Dr. Katherine 383 Hoffman, Dr. Dorothy 232 250, 251 Hoffman, Herbert 125, 338 Holbrook, Mary-Vinson 139 370 Hold, William 251 Hollingsworth, Guy 132 Holle, Ronald 339 Hoi ley, Betty 83, 256 Hollern, Tom 269 Holliman, Paula 142 Hollingsworth, Guy 132, 339 Hollister, William 120 Holly, Sharon 92 Holmon, Lucy 126 Holmes, Harriet 83, 277 Holmes, Sandra 105 Holt, Kathy 126 Home Economics 368 Home Economics Club 265 Homko, Lucinda 287 Honor Court 53 Hood, Becky 114 Hood, Robin 63 Hooks, Carolyn 80 Hoon, Barbara 44 Hooten, Joseph 251 Hope, Christine 1 1 1 Hopkins, Helen 286 Hopkins, Henry 351 Hopkins, John 80, 96 Hopkinson, Sue 88 Horn, David 264 Home, Flo 271 Horn, Karen 251 Home, Phyllis 1 12 Horwitz, Stephen 145 Hosier, William 122 Hotch, John 134 Houk, Martha Houser, Janice Houston, Tom Houston, Wendell Howard, Barbara Howard, Dianne Howard, Judy Howell, Sharon Howell, Tina Howland, Preston Howse, Jennifer 210, 266, 210, 125, 95, 268, 266, Howser, Joyce Hoxit, Ray Hubbard, Jan Hudson, F. 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Middleton, Diane 257 142, 341 Middleton, Mary 95, 341 264 Midgette, Charles 278 86 Mielnikowski, Ron 208 95 Migon, Carol 139 251 Miklos, Marilyn 111 183 Milford, Dorothy 364 101, 341 Miller, Arleen 279 95 Miller, Bill 103 264, 289 Miller, Darielle 147 264 Miller, Don 108 374 Mil ler, Donald 68 81 Miller, Eleanor 274 111 Miller, George 49 55, 144 127 341 er, er, er, er, er, ler, 51 274, 176, 252, 52, 91, 22, er. Glen er, Gloria er, Jeffrey er, Jerry er,-John er, Julian Marabeth Marie Matt Paula er, Richard er. Rick Ronald Sally ler, Suzanne ler, Terry ler, Van ler, William likan, Sue Is, Anna Is, Carol Is, Mary Ispaugh, Patricia ner, Stella stead, Barry ton, Al ton, Ann ton, James nick, Judith nihan, Ken nihan, Rosemary nnick. Bob nnick. Dr. Wayne nter, Charles nus. Dr. Paul ssio, Mary tchell, Charlotte xon, John zell, Josephine Moates, Sue Mock, George Mohr, Lois Molnor, Chuck Monk, Don Monses, Judy Montague, Pam Montague, Steve Montano, James Monte, Barbara Montgomery, Reid H. 23, Montpelier, Kathleen Moon, A I Moon, Lucy Moon, Robert Moore, Carolee Moore, Cecile Moore, Coyle E. Moore, Jack Moore, James Moore, Jerry Moore, Jim Moore, Kit Moore, Margaret Moore, Norma Moore, Thomas Morales, Ronald More I and. Bunny Morgan, John Morgan, Paul Morgan, Richard Morlang, Susan Morris, Carolyn Morris, D ' Bette Morris, Emory Morris, Jereld Morris, Joseph Morrison, Mary Anna Morrissey, Sharon Morrow, Barbara 34, 95, Morse, Dennis Mortar Board Mortified 206, 263, 105, 251 120, 85, 269, 269, 98, 99, 267, 45, 51, 83; 09, 129, 107, 55, 251, 103 Morton, Don 364 Mosely, Ada 268 Mosley, Cathy 144 Mosley, Edith 364 Mosnat, Jackie 341 Moss, William 142 Motes, Gayle 1 14 Motes, Patricia 137 Mould, Marsha 1 1 1 Moulton, Barbara 341 Mozur, Pam 177 Muckleroy, Tex 135 Mudie, Mrs. L. 81 Mughanbet, Mokhless 128 Muley, Mike 137 Muley, Nicholas 255 Mull, Ron 121 Mullally, Jim. 114 Mulling, Kay 127 Mullis, Susan 81 Munnell, Linda 364 Munroe, Bradley 371 Munroe, Charles 251 Munroe, Ivan 140 Munroe, Sue Lynn 108 Murdock, Carole 99 Murdock, Les 131 Murphy, Colleen 341 Murphy, Mary 123 Murphy, Wilder 244 Murray, Don 286 Murray, Dickson 250 Murray, Helen 352 Murray, Lana 39, 53, 284 252, 320, 322, 328, 256 Murray, Margaret 85 Murray, Paul 1 19 Murrell, Jane 107 Murvin, Holt 85 Music 1 17 Mussler, Cheryl 341 Myers, Bunny 278 Myers, Cliff 207 Myers, James 275 Myers, John 276 My Fair Lady 131 N 382 Nail, Herman 314 Nance, William 341 Napier, Judith 144 Naviaux, Jean 341 Naylor, Jerry 125 Neai, Susan 278 Nealing, Judy 85 Neel, Peggy 378 Neese, Peggy 125 Neff, Robert 121 Nelson, Carol 352 Nelson, David 259 Nelson, Finer 140 Nelson, Harry 129 Nelson, Ken 272 Nelson, Madra 287 Nelson, Ronald 264 Nesbit, Bill 256 Nesbitt, Edward 352 Netterfield, Peggy 276, 259 Nettles, Sandra 132 Nettles, Steve 85 Neumann, Mickie 1 1 1 Newcomb, Ruth B 83 Newell, Jackie 103 Newell, Pete 352 Newherk, Ann 68 Newman Club 263 Newman, James 341 Newman, Janet 352 Newton, Harlan 91 Nichols, Gary 216,217 252 Nichols, George 258 Nichols, Gordon 119 371 263 364 86 352 251 341 99 377 256 103 124 352 109 364 353 201 85 364 364 135 353 109 83 142 180, 185, 186 263 139 341 216 117 87 251 341 87 135 113 135 374 96 269 109 259 91 244 256, 05, 256, 34, 95, 129, 129, 251, -265, 92, 55, 58 285, 52, 185 123 251 257 66 341 341 364 129 353 371 144 371 353 66 256 341 266 341 364 353 353 , 85 251 139 132 263 287 132 105 103 223 341 119 Nichols, Paul Niefsen, Dr. Chester S. Nitcher, Martha Nix, Clemer Nix, Don Nixon, Janet Nixon, Ray Nobles, Andy Noe, Lynn Noel, Christy Noga, George Nolan, Mary Nomina, Carol Noppenberg, John Norman, Jean Norman, Key Norman, Lewis Norman, Woody 264 353 268 89 125 144 286 05, 277 140 268 107 137 147 269 287 19, 216 274 40, 341 377 353 113 139 55, 87 251 Norton, Paul Norwood, Jessica Nolan, Mary Norton, Susan Novak, Gail Now I in, Wendy Nunn, Norman Nursing, School of O Gates, Gary Gates, Linda G ' Berry, Betty G ' Connell, Ellen O ' Connell, Julia O ' Dea, Lawrence Odum, Michael 34 Odom, Wallace Oelschlager, Dr. Victor G ' Farrell, Susan Off-Campus Court Gglesby, Linda Gglesby, Dean Ralph 26 53 253,314 Gglesby, Roslyn 27, 276, 364 Gjala, Jack 144 O ' Halloran, William 268, 269 Gjala, Joyce 55, 63, ' 147 G ' Kelley, John 109 GIdenburg, Karen 83, 272 Glive, Joy ' 127 Gliver, Jim 141 Gliver, Linda 139 Gliver, Robert 109 GIsen, Ken 264 GIsen, Spike 274 GIson, Nancy ] 27 GIson, Stephen 210 GItyan, Andy 123 Omicron Delta Kappa 253 G ' Neil, Louise 89 G ' Neil, Maureen G ' Neill, Barbara 375 137 111 377 353 114 97 259 353 250 87 54 4 Grihuela, Frances Grme, Gary G ' Rork, Carmen Orr, David Grr, Julie Grtagus, Trina Grth, Marsha Gsborne, Gay Gsborn, Jean G ' Shields, John Gsteen, Cecilia G ' Sullivan, Patricia Gven, Ginny Gwens, John Owens, Nancy Gwers, Robert Gwings, Williams Oxiey, Lawrence Ozaki, Donna 85, 276, 251 252 364 55 264 364 131 83 142, 364 65, 92, 328 256, 275 256, 275 1 1 7, 364 342 147 95 120 142 269 250 364 92, 263 K Perry, Quentin 109 Potter, Laura 342 Pace, Mary Ann 377 Perry, W. D. 109 Potter, Mary Ann 87 Pace, John 17 Pershing Rifles 259 Potter, Philip 264 Padgett, Chris 272 Person, Henry 125 Pottorff, Charlie 274 Padgett, Paul 287 Person, Sard 107, 364 Pou, Carol Ann 107 Padgett, Robbie 123 Peters, Carol 83 Poucher, Elizabeth 380 Padgett, Robert 135 Peters, Cindy 142 Pow Wow, The 45 Page, Van 117 Peters, Susan 83 256, 371 Powell, Claire 83 Palmateer, Bertha 364 Petersen, Beverly 142, 364 Powell, Richard 281 Palmer, Mike 132 Petersen, Diane 364 Powers, Marilyn 353 Palms, Franklin 97 Peterson, Bill 182 189, 287 Powers, Patricia 251 Panhellenic 78 Peterson, Mary G. 147, 271 Prater, Gladstone 353 Paonessa, Joseph 267 Petit, Marilynn 89 Prothro, Ida 365 Parham, Carolyn 139 Petko, Joe 180, 190 Prentice, Sandy 139 Park, Charles 131 , 364 Petway, Mary 113, 263 Preonas, Demetri 342 Park, Claude 353 Peyraud, Beth 36, 275 Preston, Jim 42, 44 Park, Raeburn 125 Pfeiffer, Rick 141 Preston, Jodi 95 Parker, Arthur 144 Pharis, Don 210, 212 Preston, Norman 117 Parker, Dr. Daisy 250 Pharr, Ann 129 Price, Alan 251 342 Parker, Francis 135 Pharr, Dana 129, 271 Price, Dr. Hartley 274 Parker, Guerry 109 Phelan, Bill 103 Price, James 353 Parker, Michael 251 Phi Alpha 271 Price, Kay 83 Parker, Nancy 101 , 256 Phi Beta Kappa 250 Pridgen, Randall 269 Parker, Paul 109 Phi Chi Theta 268 Priest, Winston 251 Parker, Polly 276 Phi Delta Pi 269 Prince, Stephen 278 Parker, Walter 135 Phi Delta Theta 120 Prindle, Connie 99 268 Parmenter, Mary 250 Phi Eta Sigma 254 Pringle, Flewellyn 63,265 Parrish, Bernard 91 Phifer, Gregg 251 Pritchard, Robert 278 Parrish, Gene 180 Phi Kappa Phi 251 Pritchett, Ed 180 187 189 Parrish, Joe 180, 189 Phi Kappa Psi 122 190 191 Parrish, Robert 125 Phi Kappa Tau 124 Proctor, David 121 Parrott, John 137 Phillips, Bill 193 Proctor, Julian 29 48 50 Parson, Nancy 371 Phillips, Carol 114 53, 135 254 Parson, Nickie 265 Phi Hips, Glenda 266 Profumo, Larry 200 201 204 Parsons, John 208 209 Phillips, Jack 342 Protsman, Marianna 55, 81 Parsons, Ricnard 137 Phillips, Jeff 132 371 Partin, George 66 Phillips, Linda 81, 364 Prussiano, Corinne 286 365 Partin, Suzanne 111 Phillips, Lynn 99 Pugh, Celia 107 Partney, Glenda 101 257 Phillips, Mary B. 95 Pullen, Mark 353 268 Phi Mu 126 Purdee, Michele 275 Pasko, William 342 Phi Mu Alpha 278 Purs ley. Chuck 145 Pasteur, Jean 37, 129 Phyphers, Melissa 107, 275 Purvis, Vic 185 Paste, Peggy 89 Pi Beta Phi 128 Putnam, Ray 269 Pastor, Hope 342 Richard, Charles 278, 353 Q Patchin, Susan 251 371 Pickard, David 135 Patten, Bonnie 83 263 342 Pickard, George 109 Quails, Elizabeth 101 251 Patterson, Barbara 87 Pickard, William 109 - ' 79, 342 Patterson, Kaye 142 Pickett, Linda 353 Queen, Andrea 55 , 60, 265 Patterson, Margaret 256 Pickett, Priscilla 342 Queen, G. 119 Patton, Judy 111, 342 Pierce, Betty 256 Quick, Jackie 278 Paulson, Sandy 257 Pierce, Carolyn 99 Quotes, Sandra 365 Paves ic, Dave 132, 269, 278 Pierce, John 103 R Pavlin, Doris 139 Pierce, Martha 95 Payne, Stanley 251 Pierson, Pamela 129 Rabby, Tommie 101 , 256, 257 Peacock, Bill 193, 194, 197 Pierson, Suzanne 279, 83 Rabun, Patricia 127 Peacock, Rebecca 265 Pietro, Mike 353 Rackleff, Bob 141 Pearce, Patricia 142, 371 Pi Kappa Alpha 130 Racquettes 272 Pearce, Phil 103 Pi Kappa Phi 132 Radford, Lahrye 145 Pearson, Patricia 127 Piper, Lynette 88, 89, 364 Raehn, Hank 137, 210, 213 Peck, Mary 371 Piper, Lynnette 88 , 89, 364 Rahn, David 103 Pedersen, Johanna 272 Pipkins, Marie 271, 380 Raines, David 119, 353 Peerson, Dorina 83 Pittman, Gail 55, 105 Raines, Robert 137, 353 Pegg, Bucky 145 Pittman, Walter 278 Rainwater, Elizabeth 371 Peine, Richard 264 Pitts, Sandra 87 Rainwater, Susan 83 Pelfrey, Marvin 342 Pittsburgh Symphony Orches- Rambo, Barbara 107 Pelham, Donna 127, 266, 364 tra 247 Rambo, Ruth 83 Pelham, Becky 147 Planes, Maria 129 Rambo, Sandra 365 Pelt, Patricio 353 Plant, J. 253 Ramelton, Barbara 263 Pendleton, Tatum 83 Piatt, Jackie 114, 263 Ramer, Rebecca 99, 365 Penkava, William 267, 353 Plotts, Randy 132 Ramsay, James 251, 342 Pennie, Frank 180, 185, 186 Poggenburg, Les 269 Randel, Janet 251 187 Pogue, Bud 119 Ranew, Cliff 216, 221 Penton, Zelma 342 Polk, Albert 380 Rangeley, John 121, 201 Pepper, Tommy 201, 274 Polk, Clark 103 203 . 364 Pol sac, Joyce 34 Rankin, Carol 95 Pere Ra 103 Pope, Donna 85 Rankin, Marty 95, 263 Perkin ., Douglas 342 Pope, Ed 180 Rappe, Henry 180 Perkins, John 278 Popp, Clarann 265, 364 Ratteree, Frances 101 Perloff, Kay 85 Pooser, Atkinson 342 Raulerson, Jacqueline 342 Perrault, Doreen 287 Porter, Jerry 119 Rawls, Carolina 81, 251 Perry, Jessica 85 Porter, Kenneth 117 257, 365 Perry, Marilyn 99 Potter, Allan 342 Rawls, Scooter 43 Ray, Sondra Ray, Wendy Reading, Rosalyn Ready, Gene Reaver, J. Russell Reaves, Florence Redus, Martha Reed, Anna Reed, Bill Reed, Douglas Reed, Gayla Reed, Jim Reed, Jo Ellen Reed, Karen Reeder, Sylvia 8 Reese, Ram Reese, Sandra Reese, Sarah Reeves, Dale Reeves, Helena L. Register, Judith Register, Perry Regnier, Barbara Reiber, Joan Reid, Alan Reid, Hugh Reid, Justus Reid, Kelley 257, 251, 216, 27, 39, 53, 253, 322, 328, Reiff, John 91, Reigel, Tom Reiley, Sandra Reilly, Betty 88 Reilly, Suzi Reinbolt, Lois Reinhart, Susan Reinhold, Alan Reinking, John Reigel, Tom Renaud, Jean 89, Reudelhuber, David Renfroe, Carole 51 Renfroe, Edith Rerkinks, John Revel I, Elton Revell, Lynn Reyer, Neil Reynolds Hall Reynolds, Bookie Reynolds, Carole Reynolds, Eleanor Reynolds, Katharine 95, Reynolds, Kenneth 268, Rhoades, Carolyn Rhoades, Susie Rhoden, Amanda Rice, Daniel Rice, James Rice, Joe Rich, Cheryl Richards, Colee Richardson, Bev Richardson, Joyce Richardson, Julia Richardson, Rebecca Richardson, Sandra Richardson, Wil I iam Richbourg, Marilyn Rick, Margaret Rickenbacker, Harry Rickett, Susan Ridgeway, Lynn Riley, Linda Riley, Pat Riordan, Joan Ripingill, Edith Risenburg, Kitty Rivard, Judith Rivers, Robert 133 Roark, Pamela 81, 256 Roberts, Anna Roberts, Betty 99 365 216 250 279 342 263 135 342 89 217 263 377 342 107 111 380 91 266 382 267 353 271 264 276 123 320 342 353 353 147 , 89 139 142 177 264 103 267 365 342 , 92 365 374 180 141 353 65 81 114 263 365 353 353 279 271 354 132 42 129 81 43 251 365 342 275 137 256 381 131 129 87 101 139 55 342 163 374 267 257 342 142 Roberts, Bill Roberts, " B. J. " Roberts, Carolyn Roberts, Dick Roberts, Gene Roberts, Helen Roberts, Janet Roberts, John Roberts, Judy Roberts, Marion 271, 139, 117. Roberts, Mary El Roberts, Robin Roberts, Susan Roberts, William 184, 185, 267, Robertson, Charles 123, Robertson, Faye Robinson, Bruce Robinson, Chuck 180 189, Robinson, Mrs. Janette Robinson, Lyn Robinson, Deon Sarah Robinson, Timothy Roche, Diane Rock, Janet Rocklyn, Linda Rocklyn, Robert 267, Rodebaugh, Janet 101 263, Rodgers, Joe 53 1 21 , 254, 320, 322, 328, Rodgers, Lynne 55, 62, Rodgers, William 253, Rodriguez, Delia 55, Rodriguez, Vickie Rogers, George Rogers, Pete 192 193 196, Rogers, Ruth Rogers, Sharon 85, 266, Rogers, William H. Roland, Diana 256 Roles, Alan 123, 201 ' , Rolleston, Heather Rollyson, Harlene Rolstad, Patricia Romano, Joanne Romer, Joanna Romig, Clarence Romig, Lee Root, Richard Ronan, Prudy Roquemore, Patricia Rosner, Bruce Ross, London Roscello, Dolores Rosedale, Richard Rosenberg, Norm Rosinbloom, Stan Rosenblum, Harry Rosin, Simon Ross, Dave Ross, Melody Rosser, Sandra Rosser, Sylvia Roth, Anne Roth, Diane Roth, Emile Rountree, George Roure, Terry Roxjse, Kenneth Rovetta, Dean Charles Rowe, Mike Roy, Glen Rudge, Donna 44 Ruesch, Marilyn Ruge Hall 66 55 111 210 180 381 342 180 92 183 191 83 109 93 268 354 201 271 91 185 191 94 139 29 117 139 371 268 354 257 382 253 354 129 255 381 277 81 137 194 198 139 276 365 250 279 203 342 343 87 107 55, 60, 81 129 354 269 253 99 271 264 343 279 121 125 143 354 354 141 256 365 279 265 269 343 354 264 133 346 201 117 , 95 139 285 25 ' 268, 143. 89, 251, 216. Ruh, Richard Rumford, Rita Rushing, Fred Rusk, Roberta Russel, Patricia 95, Russell, Carmen 34, 36, Russell, Carolyn Russell, Karol Rutland, Rosemary 115, Ruyle, Jane 266, Ruyle, Margaret Ryan, Bruce Ryan, John Ryan, Toby Ryll, Frank 48, 253, Sable, Robert 145, 210, Sackhoff, Carolyn 279, Sackmann, Peter 269, St. Sure, llleana St. Sure, Mable Sale, Linda Salisbury, Robert Sams, Mary Sanborn, Bonnie Sanborn, Kathie Sanders, Mike Sanderson, Gay Santa Cruz, Eileen 263, Sapp, Judith Sargent, Dee Sartin, Larry Sartwell, Maria Satterfield, William Satterwhite, Montie Sauer, Patricia Saunders, Ann 81 , Savidge, Linda 53, Scabbard and Blade Scarlett, Donald Scarpa, Paul 206, Scartz, Don Schaefer, Carolyn Schaekel, Rosella 65, Schafer, Janet Schaffer, Walter Schang, Steven 251, Schatz, Jo Ellen Schink, Susan Schlesinger, Mike 129, Schmidt, Charles Schmidt, Gert Schmidt, Robert Schmunk, Michael Schnauss, Carolyn 93, Schneider, Thomas Schoenborn, David 251, Scholarship Houses Schoize, Emily School of Music Schneider, Thomas Schreckengost, Terry Schroeder, Roy 144, 145, Schubert, Deanna Schubert, Martha Schuck, Richard 278, Schuele, Anne Schuff, Janet 78, 105, Schull, Gary 193, 195, Schultz, George Schultz, Steve Schwarz, Bette-Jo Schwartz, Ken Schwartzman, Jay Schweickert, Bob Schwen, Julie Scoggins, Jim Scott, Ed 267 139 109 279 343 279 374 266 365 276 365 251 365 343 254 363 211 343 354 107 366 354 269 265 365 93 264 123 287 93 101 125 55 109 343 93 277 105 261 91 207 208 250 365 115 119 343 274 113 256 343 17 123 97 354 117 354 67 365 372 269 279 274 257 374 354 55 269 365 196 199 251 121 287 278 381 186 263 141 51 Scott, Mrs. M. Scott, Sid Scott, Mrs. T. Scribner, Susan Scale, Thomas Sears, Patricia Seay, Lon Sedmera, Linda Seeley, Thomas Segrest, Marian Segrest, Susan Seibel, Gerald Seitz, Winfred 43, Selby, Margaret Self, Cissy Seligman, Arnold Sellers, Dean Selonke, Beth Senate Senory, Paul Settle, Linda Seven Ways of Love Sewel I, Mary Sewell, Rency Seymour, Angela 1 Shaiko, Ann Shamas, Edward Shaara, Mike Shann, Raymond Shannon, Eileen Shannon, Lemuel Shannon, Margaret Sharer, Larry Sharman, Dianne Sharpe, Sue E I len Shaver, Susie Shaw, Charles Shaw, Donna Lou Shaw, Phil Shaw, Rod Shearer, Ram Sheffield, Clifford Sheffield, Janice Shekel I, Larry Shelby, Douglas Shell, Jerry Shellahamer, Bentley Shenk, Norman Shenk, Rusty Shepard, Carolyn Shepherd, Foster Shepherd, Steve Shepherd, Ted Sheppard, Daniel Sheppard, Marcia Sherrill Anne 101, 34 286. 83, 27, Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh 268, eld, Carol elds, Robert flett, Cindy flett, Darwin les, Larry nholser. Jack rley, Jerry 193, 197, ver, Lenoir 140 141 136 89 125, 343 105 137 343 137 365 , 95 343 287 107 127 145 119 105 50 354 127 246 271 343 343 87 278 44 354 263 97 365 354 89 85 81, 257 109 55 220 253 10, 111 117 281 103 354 343 278 109 269 95, 343 96, 97 141 281 365 365 129 139 354 09. Shoemaker, George Shoenberger, Sally Shores, Venila Shores, Sherry Shower, Sue Shows, Ronald Shrewsbury, Doug 124, Shuffler, Patricia Shuler, Edward Shulman, Sanford Shumake, James Shuman, Susan Sidle, Jimmy Sidley, Rick Siewert, Jan 62, 147, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Chi 354 131 83 141 374 250 87 256 343 125 85 97 143 343 93 190 135 263 134 279 136 Sigm a Kappa 138 Sigma Phi Epsilon 140 Sigma Sigma Sigma 142 Silkebakken, Dennis 278 374 Silverstein, Ed 125 Simmons, Karen 279 Simon, Richard 354 J , Simpson, Bill 259 1 j ' • Sirhpson, Jackie 54 ji Simpson, Mary 85 i Simpson, Peggy 101, 381 j j ' Simpson, Sendee 139 1 Sims, Paul Ml j Singletary, Diane 59 - . Singletary, Marcy 83, 265 i i Sinks, Jack 259 I Sipperly, Jack 133 Sires, Elizabeth 256 : , Siviter, Bill 141 1 Sizemore, William- 135 Sk elton, Cynthia 1 15 • Skipper, Dora 251 1 Slack, Robert 354 Slappey, Ann 107 Slattery, Brendan 259, 343 1 Slaughter, Diane 64 Slaughter, Susan 129 150 ; 15li 152 Slaughter, William 1 17 Slavin, Betty 87 Sliney, David 1 19 Sloane, Phillip 354 ' j Slosek, Sandra 1 1 3 |i Slowick, Evelyn 377 Small, Tiffany 89 1, Smothers, Suzan 287 1 ' ; Smothers, William 109 ; ' Smeiko, Al 237, 242 , Smiley, Fran ' 279 Smiley, Surelle 278 Smith Hall 66 Smith, Alfred 259 Smith , Barbara 93, 99 Smith , Buddy ' l21 Smith , Carol 93, 265, 275 276, 365 Smith , Carol 101 Smith , Curtis 133 Smith Dale 123,201,203 365 Smith David .145, 381 Smith Flora 105, 256, 263 Smith Frances 83 Smith Frank 266 Smith Gloria 101 Smith Horace 135 Smith Jackie 367 Smith Janice 367 Smith Jerry 103 Smith John A. 109 Smith Johnny 48, 53, 89 253, 320, 323, 328, 343 Smith Judy 111, 269 Smith Tina 83 i ■ Smith Leslie 87 Smith Lloyd 343 Smith, Malcolm 343 Smith, Norma Jane 129 Smith, Roger 354 Smith, Roxanna 251, 343 Smith, Sally 367 Smith, Sandie 124, 127 Smith, Sandra 129 Smith, Sara M. 367 Smith, Susan 95, 272 Smith, Velma 96 Smith, Vernon 267 Smith, Walter 109 Smith, William 144, 145, 382 Smoke Signals 42 Snede er, Virginia 93, 366 Snell, Beverly Snider, Gail Snover, Kurt 250, 251, Snuggs, William Snyder, Dave 180 181 184, 186, 187 188, Snyder, Ken Snyder, Laura 251, Social Welfare, School of Social Welfare Club Society of Hosts Soden, Sharon Soderlind, Woodrow Solomon, Lesslee 115, Solum, John 269 ' Sophomore Council Sorin, Mori lyn Soud, Wayne Sparkman, Sparky Sparkman, Walt Sparks, Sally Spatafora, Eloise Spear, Patricia 87, 343, Spear, Sandy 81, Spear, Sheila Speed, Pat Speight, Pamela 85, 266, Spencd, Freida Spence, Judy Spence, Kathy Spencer, Douglas Spencer, Kathleen Spencer, Lois Spencer, Mary Spongier, Donna Spiecker, Mary Beth Spindel, Sharon Spooner, Hub Sports Spoto, Lucy Sprague, Sherrill Spring, Gail Sproull, John Sproull, Lucy Squire, Steven Staak, Barbara Stafford, Fred Stalcup, Patricic Stanley, Charles Stanley, Elaine Stanley, Lois Stansfield, John Stanton, Claire Storkey, Bette Starkey, John Starr, Sharon Stata, Linda Staten, Sandi Stearns, Ellen Stearns, Gene Stock, William Stock, Bill Steele, Barbara Steed, Malinda Steen, Sylvia Steeves, Gail Stegeman, Charles Steinberg, William Steinruck, Ruth Stephens, Carolyn Stephens, Jim Stephens, Mary Stevens, Becky Stevens, Hazel Stevens, Jim Stevens, Truda Stewart, Barbara Stewart, Candace Stewart, Rebecca Stickler, Sindy 105, 127. 87, 117. 115, 55. 83, 133. 139, 344, 43, 286. 279 115 343 " 97 182 190 145 343 378 271 278 81 109 371 354 256 366 103 109 216 115 343 251 256 257 8i 276 366 366 111 272 267 366 366 101 105 129 51 125 174 101 113 257 137 371 143 85 354 139 239 265 366 344 344 366 259 89 274 263 44 51 286 36 272 279 344 85 117 247 268 354 109 265 371 101 251 131 83 107 366 344 93 Stickney, Clyde Stiff, Ashby Stillwell, Mrs. D. Stirton, Donna Stitt, John Stockhausen, Mary Carol Stocks, Adelaine Stocky, Eleanor Stoddard, John Stoker, Lois Stokes, Carole Stokes, Clyda 48 78 252, 255, 320, 323, 328, ' Stokes, Jeanie Stone, Mary Lois Stone, Mode L-. Stoner, John Storrar, Sandi Stout, Samuel Stover, Mrs. Stonebraker, Jack Stooke, George Story, Louise Stradley, Phyllis Stratton, Kim 98, Straugn, Ann Strayhorn, Mike Strazik, William Strickland, Ann Strickland, Robbie Stripling, Jo Stripling, Robert Strnad, Mary Jo Strobe I, Lorry Strong, James Studebaker, Emily Student Advisory Council Student Nurses Assoc ia Student Productions Stults, Bim 201, Sturges, Sue Sturm, Albert Suarez, James Suarez, Ken 216, 217, Sugorman, Carl Sullivan, Rondo Summer and Smoke Sumner, Avery 180 181 121, 251. 35. Sumner, Nancy Susannah Svendsen, Hedi Swan, Lawton Swan, Marilyn 93, Sweet, Christine Sweet, Maryann Sweet, Roland Sweets, John Swenk, Karen 139, Swimming Swope, Guide Sykes, Sharon 55, Sylvest, Jerold Symes, Liz 129 264 278 108 93 344 55 257 377 135 85 107 149 344 371 111 356 131 93 117 82 264 344 377 274 329 265 354 344 251 371 237 366 107 180 97 142 55 tion 269 234 314 99 250 137 218 123 381 237 182 191 251 238 238 269 256 344 271 344 177 265 200 55 105 344 256 Toafe, William Toff, Houston Toite, William Talbot, Carol 89, Talley, Ann Tal ly, Gwendolyn Torayos, " romolyn Torbett, Jean 147, Tarpley, Patricio Tarpon Tarr, Virginia Tarry, Jimoe Tote, Judy Tate, Linda Tau Beta Sigma 278 216 253 265 85 89 93 366 344 275 99 127 275 93 279 271, 97, 145, 127, Tau Epsilon Phi Taylor, Jo Alice Taylor, Mae Teogue, Linda Teogue, Samuel Teeters, Bruce Tejon, Joan Tempest, Robin Temple, Patsy Tennis Tensi, Steve 1 183, 184, 185, 1 Terry, Miriam Terry, Clay Tesch, Richard Thackston, Mike Thogord, Jerry Tharin, Barbara Thaxton, James Theta Chi Thigpen, Don Thing, Sara ' Thomas, Coralis Thomas, Daune Thomas, Dorothy Thomas, Elwyn Thomas, Gary Thomas, John Thomas, Karen Thomas, John P. Thomas, Lamar Thomas, Linda Lee Thomas, Lisa Thomas, Milton Thomas, Ron Thomas, Sandra Thomas, Tom Thomas, William Thomoson, Ann Thompson, Charles Thompspn, David Thompson, Dorothy Thompson, Elizabeth Thompson, Peggy Thompson, Lynette Thompson, Robert Thomson, Dr. Allan Thomson, Marjorie Thomson, Robert Thornton, Carol Thorpe, Lynne 1 Thoureen, Linda Thrasher, John Threadgill, Thomas Threepenny Opera 230, Thurmond, Mary 95, 272, 143 13, 381 344 99 355 137 287 81 275 206 81, 182 87, 188 105 355 117 109 381 366 344 144 344 344 366 344 107 250 183 344 85 15, 59. Thurmond, Storm 95, 257, Tichenor, Kay Tichenor, Ronald Til ley, Cheryl Til ley, Drake Tinker, Diane 138, Tinker, Vicki Tinson, Rod Tishman, Gail Toler, Grady Toner, Judi Toney, William Tooke, Coley 119, 274, Toole, Kathlee Toole, Mary Tormala, Barbara Torry, Tracey 139, Tougas, Judy Toulmin, Lyman Townsend, Christine Traband, Marcia Track Tracy, Frances Traffic Court Trautner, Donna 135 109 85 274 344 133 38] 316 344 87 121 274 383 366 147, 250 145 232 147 344 115 344 111 141 355 239 382 256 263 129 355 181 355 139 344 264 289 344 105 381 366 366 85 257 274 107 250 111 107 210 366 54 55 Trovers, Lesley 89 Treadwell, Suzanne 95 Treadwell, Vickie 85, 266 Treitler, William 143 Tremper, John 145 Trog 242 Troutner, Truman 133 Traylor, Jack 355 Trawick, Emma 377 Traxler, Mary 83, 256 Tsacrios, Joanna 113 Tshirgi, Harvey 267 Tucker, Terry 101, 381 Tuite, Mary J. 139 Tulgren, Susan 81 Tunstall, Edward 133 Turbeville, Vesta 142 Turnage, Jane 113, 266, 382 Turnage, Laura 1 13 Turner, Barbara 257 Turner, James 133 Turner, Lowell 127, 257 Turner, Ralph 250 Turner, Sandy 109 Turner, Thomas 269 Turney, John 125 Twerdochlid, Michael 117 Twitchell, Dale 180, 184 Tyler, Emily 127, 366 Tyrrell, Janet 93 u Ubele, Fran 52, 99, 263 Uber, Sandra 142 Ullensvang, Larry 269 Ulloa, Justo 133 Ulm, Sandra 366 Ulson, Susan 55, 277 Underwood, Mrs. M. 84 Underwood, Peggy 366 University Court 52 University Lecture Series 233 University Union Board 55 Uravich, Paul 54, 135, 3S1 Utter, Connie L. 367 63 250, 271, 109, Vacca, Jim Vaccaro, Gene Vairinez, Jo Valdes, Shirley Volenti, Joe VanAken, Scootie VonAssenderp, Doreen Vondegriff, Marsha Vandegriff, Pot 266 Vanderhill, Burke Vonderoef, J(!)hn Von Dyne, Judith Von Emon, Walter Von Gundy, Jim Von Horn, Ge ' orge Von Horn, Laura Vonn, Charles Von Norren, Kotherine Von Nostrond, John 123, Van Sont, Joan Van Sant, Corel Von Skaik, Margaret Vaughn, Sheri Verbel, Morto Vergho, Mary Verzool, Mary E. Vickers, Edith Vickers, Mike Village Vamps Vinson, Robert Vitole, Thomas Vogt, Richard Volk, Mary Voigt, Linda 277, 141 121 271 101 109 , 99 83 367 276 250 251 381 344 141 344 367 381 107 274 107 256 345 101 381 367 63 55 125 263 345 367 145 287 121, 64, 66, 107, 256, Von Feilitzsch, Noncy Von Lockum, Stephonie Votaw, Robert Voyles, Vicki 54, 65, w Wochtel, John 180, Wockenhut, Jan 105, 286, Waddill, Ben Woddill, Tricio Wodsworth, Gail Wodsworth, domes Wodsworth, Jill Wogner, Friedelind Wagner, Paul Wohl, Linda Wolden, Joon WoJdrop, Robert Wales, Beth 55, Walker, Barbara Walker, Christie Walker, Cicely Wolker, Jon 35, Wolker, John 271, 274, Wolker, Koren 101, Wolker, London Wolker, Louro Walker, Mario Walker, Nan Wolker, Robert Walker, Thomas Walker, Virginia 93, Walloce, Daniel Wallace, Jim 193 Wolser, Robert Walsh, Dole 265, Walsh, John 131, Wolsh, Morrilee Wolsh, Williom Woltman, Cotherine 89, Wander, Mory Wong, Judie Word, Koy 93, 269, Word, Rindy 115, Word, Sue 139, Warden, Mrs. Leah Wardlow, Carol Wordlaw, Christine 93, Wardlow, Nancy Wore, John Warren, Joseph Warren, Julie Warren, Patricia Watson, Lynne Ward, Dovid Waring, Buddy Warren, Dole Warren, Don Worren, James Warren, Jon 52, 55, Warren, Joan 64, 276 Warren, Joseph 121 Warren, Kotherine Warren, Nancy Warren, Potty 113, 252 320, 323, 329 Washburn, Ann Woshington, Irene Woshington, Marty Washington, Rene Wasserlein, Theodore Woters, Ken Waters, Liz 85, 266, Watkins, Brenda Wotkins, Dionne Wotkiss, Philip Watson, Andy Watson, Lynne Wotson, Modge Wotson, Mary Watson, Patricio 138 345 145 111 190 257 135 85 147 233 142 373 269 257 345 267 265 263 263 95 265 345 381 345 278 107 107 381 345 345 263 381 103 135 266 381 115 269 345 367 263 272 277 259 no 87 271 377 345 355 81 251 268 133 253 269 141 135 105 367 , 264 22 113 , 255 , 382 286 269 264 272 355 269 274 381 129 137 210 85 256 266 87 Watson, Robert Watson, Ruby Watt, Laurie Waugh, Barboro Woyne, Beverly Weole, Bruce Weole, Mary Weaver, John Weover, Kenneth Webb, Lyn Webb, Phyllis Webber, Suson Weber, Dee 105, Webb, Phyllis Webster, Adele Webster, domes Weeks, George Weeks, Greg Weeks, Morion Wegner, Polly Weidemeyer, Rose Weidler, Joan 94 Weiglein, Arthur Weinstock, Mitchell Weiss, Sandra Weissmon, Arleen Welsch, Potty Weinmonn, Von Weitz, G. Woyne Welch, Dorothy Welch, Edward Welch, Jim Welch, Poulo Wellner, Potricio Wells, David Wells, Foye Wells, Froncis Wells, Jonet Wells, Lorry Wells, Tom Wells, Toni Welsh, Potricio Wendling, Donald Wenninger, Michoel Wentz, Pomelo Werner, Carolyn Wernert, James 109 83 127 263 276, 367 355 251 264 117 129 129 81 1 77, 263 345 127 141, 355 103 141 51 345 142, 367 , 95, 345 267 367 371 266 271 117 367 251 267, 278 201 367 377 264 107 97 251 117 69 251 381 137, 355 137 105 87 287 Wesley Foundation 285,288 West, Kenneth 264 West, Linda 272 West, Sandra 142 West, Sondy 81 West, Suson 93, 95 West, Tom 180 Westhover, Dotty 291 Weston, Ed 91, 274 Westminster Fellowship 284 Wetherington, Becky 345 Wetherington, Gory 125 Wettengel, domes 91 Wetterstroem, Albert 345 Wettstein, Mox 109, 180, 184 Weyrich, Trudy 81 Who ley, Morgoret 107 Wheeler, Frederic 345 Wheeler, Huel 145 Wheeler, Mory L. 367 Whelchel, John 137 Whetstone, Betty 142, 355 Whicker, Jock 269, 270, 355 Whidden, Amelia 287 Whidden, William 133, 177 Whiddon, Hubert 355 Whiddon, Juonito 381 Whigham, Ellen 95, 241, 255 329, 374 Whilden, Borry 145, 355 Whipple, Janet 127 Whitoker, David 133 Witchord, Mrs. N. 102 Whitcomb, Elizabeth 85 Whitcomb, Dr. Monley 383 White, David 119 White, Donald 145 White, Dorothy 381 White, Julie 93 White, Mory 367 White, Mory E. 139 White, Richord 133, 277, 355 White, Robert 131 Whiteheod, Mary G. 87 Whitehead, Roy 52, 55, 145 Whitenton, Gail 147 Whiteside, Dick 121 Whitley, Judy 111, 367 Whitman, Linda 101 Whitson, Noncy 355 Whitt, Molgum 269, 355 Whittington, Coroline 269 Whittle, Chester 17 Wiont, Bonnie 276 Wickmon, Robin 121 Wicks, Ann 279 Wieteska, Dovid 145, 345 Wigelius, Mike 76, 119 Wiggins, Virginia 68 Wiiri, Beverly 371 Wilber, Joy 142 Wilcox, Bob 216 Wilcox, Donnie 91 Wilcox, Mork 131, 367 Wilder, Ken 137 Wildes, Rosie 55, 240 Wiles, Jon 103 Wiley, Dione 265 Wilkerson, Dee Dee 155, 263 Wilkie, Betty 272 Wilkie, Peso 367 Wilkis, Jody 142 Wilks, Pom 115 Willett, Dorrell 180 Williams, Al 210, 213, 214 Williams, Betty 345 Willioms, Carole 55 Williams, Chorlotte 251 Williams, Cheryl 265 Willioms, Cloudio 265 Williams, Dovid 131 Willioms, Dennis 97, 98, 382 Williams, Ellis 268 Williams, Gerald 135 Williams, domes 355 Williams, John 355 Williams, Julie 367 Williams, Karen 51, 275 Willioms, Kay 37, 129 Willioms, Linda 129 Williams, Lucy 95, 256 Williams, Lelond 250 Williams, Morjorie 367 Williams, Michael 276, 345 Williams, Michele 81 Williams, Miles 119, 367 Willioms, Nancy 275 Williams, Ronald 117 Willioms, Ruth 85, 266, 382 Williams, Ruth 255, 276, 329 Williams, Wolt 119 Willioms, Woyne 135 Williams, Wynne 63, 95, 263 Williomson, domes 269 Williamson, Jean 51, 83 Willis, Irene 265 Willits, Chorles 135 Willoughby, Williom 381 Wilson, Corl 345 Wilson, Edword 1 17 Wilson, Jane 83 Wilson, Judith 276, 367 Wilson, Linda 105 Wilson, Marsha 105 Wilson, Mortho 286 Wilson, Patricio 251 Wilson, Peggy 286 Wilson, Richard 267, 355 Wilson, Swanna 381 Wilson, Steve 286 Wilson, Wynnelle 89 Wiltshire, Texas 55, 63,94 95, 206, 255 Winchester, Cookie 279 Winfree, Dennis 135 Winney, Murray 251, 345 Winter, Ross 210 Winters, Dr. Stephen 231 232, 250, 263 Wise, Laura 138, 139 Witherspoon, John 125 Witherspoon, Ralph 251 Wodarski, John 1 1 7 Wohlfarth, Richard 367 Wolfe, Larry 355 Wolfendon, Nancy 139 Wollmers, Mary E. 274 Womack, Susanna 277 Women ' s F Club 272 Women ' s Glee Club 281 Wonson, Susan 107 Wood, Bill 135 Wood, Darry 51, 133 Wood, Delaney Wood, Judy Wood, Kent Wood, Lex Woodham, W. A. Woodruff, Thomas Woods, Elaine Woods, Thomas Woodward, David Woodward, Elton Woolarine, Vivian Worley, Susan L. Worley, Susan M. Worsham, Bunnie 147 87 241 206, 207 103 97 268 355 345 135 89 44, 95 81 1 29, 255 258, 329, 345 Worsham, Sharon Worth ley, Carol Wos, Arlene WRA Wren, Edward Wrenn, Jackie Wrenn, Mrs. K. Wright, Arden Wright, Arthur Wright, Brendo Wright, Christiana 83 286, 345 131 273 345 55 122 101 367 95 107 Wright, Elizabeth Wright, Leslie Wright, Susan Wright, Dr. Thomas Wronske, Carolyn Wroten, Norma Wulf, Jane Wulf, Raymond Wurst, Chenen Wyland, Annell Wynn, Linda Wynne, Boyd Wynns, Peyton Yachtsmen Quartet Yaggy, Mary E. Yarorough, James Yarrington, Judith Yates, Gay Yates, Victor Yeager, Nancy Yielding, Hood Yoe, Mrs. P. Yon, Jim 367 85 367 55, 251 52, 85 329, 382 371 95 381 87 87 355 145 345 31 147. 247 85 267, 355 61, 345 37, 111 145, 355 113 in 118 42 York, Carol 107, 265 York, Lea 251 Young, Amy IQ] Young, Catherine 367 Young, Glenn Young, Kathy Young, Laura Young, Mari lyn Young, Penny Young, Sandra Young, Scott 109 115, 256, 257 371 251, 345 81, 257, 277 83 123, 201 Ziegler, Anne 287 Ziegler, Penny 256 Zellner, Annette 64 Zellner, James 109 Zelt, Leslie 101 Zeta Tau Alpha 146 Zimmerman, Joan 367 Zimmerman, Sharon 111 Zipperer, Dorothy 367 Zirkel, Jo Ann 127, 377 Zitzman, Elizabeth 251 Zubrod, Bette 381 Zupkis, Robert 251, 355 Zywicki, hHelen 287 I ' A k ' y


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

1961

Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

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

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1965

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1967

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