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

 - Class of 1966

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1966 volume:

The Florida State University IIMIHI Editor-in-Chief Joanna Romer Managing Editor Gary Wetherington Business Manager Danny Rector Contents Introduction 4 Academics 22 Fe at u res 5 8 Government and Publications 118 Sports 172 Greeks 218 Fine Arts 296 Organizations 318 Hi g h li g h t s 372 Seniors 392 Closing 446 Index 450 The Changing Face • • • 4 t?. 15- i r«:|i § fe5 s n:irl= Wlt .it if Expressions change ... personalities change ... the seasons change . . .and, just as inevitably, a univer- sity changes ... from great to greater ... good to best ... the changing face of FSU . . . ...Exciting innovations ... Dr. Champion ' s inaugura- tion . . . and soon ... a school of law . . . the Florentine Program . . . change . . . essential to the world of ideas . . . i ) tML V Ts:i,: . " Xn- ' t " f i ja w Dr. John Champion ...Concrete and glass ... steel girders, brick... rising, reaching ... always upward ... the campus takes on a progressive look of skyscrapers and side- walks... a new hospital... a physics building... Gothic and Modern synthesized . . . then frozen . . . Site of new University Hospita Construction of physics and nuclear research buildings. Nuclear Biophysics Buildi Physics Research Building . . . rr 11 11 n 1 ' 11 11 1 ' 1 11 n 1 11 n 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 n 11 11 1 11 11 11 11 11 n . . . Homecoming . . . " The New Greets the Old in Gar- net and Gold " . . . legal apartment parties . . . fun . . . Go-Go girls... an even greater Circus ... relaxation . . . the mood of the sixties . , . 10 11 12 . . . Student Government ... a new era . . . reapportion- ment ... the Student Bill of Rights ... more liberal women ' s rules... a married student body president ...the Groot society... on the move... 13 14 . . . Football ... a move uptothe big league ... a well- known name . . . FSU . . . in baseball ... swimming .. . today great . . . tomorrow greater ... in track . . . tennis . . . never satisfied . . . working, striving, achieving . . . Entertainment ... bigger and better than ever before . . . Peter, Paul, and Mary . . . Henry Mancini . . . The Metropolitan Opera ... Marcel Marceau . . . The New Christy Minstrels . . . stimulating . . . inspiring . . . challenging ... 16 It ' fi ( ' k . . . The students . . . those who change, perhaps, more rapidly thananything else . . . those who are learning, experimenting, making decisions ... going, going, always forward ... tasting fads--poor boys, big sun- glasses and " would you believe? " ... tasting and then criticizing . . .tasting again . . .struggling, loving, working . . . not caring sometimes ... for a minute or a day . . . but always doing ... in the classroom ... at a party . . . moving . . . becoming individuals . . . taking what Florida State University offers and returning it in many ways . . . never stopping, always with one eye on the future, they change the face of FSU . . . 19 In Dedication 20 DEAN WARREN LISTENS TO COED ' S SUGGESTIONS AND COMPLAINTS AT A SPECIAL TEA When a school is growing and changing as fast as FSU is, it must have a strong backbone to lean on. Dean of Women Katherine Warren has provided FSU with such a support. Florida State University has long had a reputation for consistantly graduating a fine calibre of women. Dean Warren is directly re- sponsible for maintaining the standards necessary for a university with a large coed enrollment. Every year, she receives regulation booklets from univer- sities all over the country which she studies to keep our own standards abreast of the times. Miss Warren is also to be commended for the healthy sorority-in- dependent relationship which is an outgrowth of her efforts. Miss Warren has been Dean of Women since 1947, having previously served as secretary and assistant to the dean of students since 1935. She was invited to go to Washington to give a series of lectures on women ' s government, and she also helped the Univer- sity of South Florida plan their student government system. In recognition and appreciation of all these efforts and others too numerous to mention, we dedicate the 1966 TALLY HO to Dean Katherine Warren. THE JUNIOR COUNSELOR PROGRAM, in which a junior girl oversees a group of freshman, was initiated by Dean Warren. 21 Academics 22 Governor Haydon Burns The education which you have received at Florida Stace University will serve you well as you move on into the world of work or into professional schools. Aside from the purely economic advantages which it will give you, it will promote individual fulfillment and will deepen understanding. I would challenge you to remember that learning does not end with graduation. In this day of rapid technological change, our complex society cannot survive without a high percentage of able and educated people who keep their skills abreast of the times. I hope that you will never lose the natural spark of curiosity, the eagerness to learn that will enable you to discover and develop the full range of your abilities. Governor Burns HAYDON BURNS Governor State of Florida 24 GOVERNOR HAYDON BURNS proclaimed Ernst von Dohnanyi Day in Florida. Dohnanyi was a member of Florida State University School of Music prior to his death in 1960. Standing, left to right: Clifton G. Dyson, Dr. Clarence L. Menser, Woodrow J. Darden, Dr. Louis C. Murray, Dr. J. B. Culpepper, Chancellor; Seated, left to right: Chester H. Ferguson, Chairman; Dr. Wayne C. McCal I, Vice Chairman; Mrs. E. D. Pea re e, John C. Pace, and Henry Kramer. Board of Regents Appointed by Governor Haydon Burns, the Board of Regents ore the state ' s and the governor ' s advisors on financial, educational, and physical planning of the five state universities which comprise the University System of Florida. The ten members are responsible for suggesting programs to be employed in the state ' s educational system and in building physical construction plans. Of utmost concern to The Board is the financial position of the schools. The BOR consists of an executive director and nine members who are chosen from regions throughout the state of Florida. 25 New Chief Leads FSU ' s Seminoles Florida State University is duly proud to recognize Dr. John E. Champion as the newly appointed president. Although all of us have felt the loss of Dr. Gordon Blackwell, Dr. Champion has proven to be an excellent successor. Dr. Champion is not a stranger to the FSU student body. He has been a member of the University staff since September, 1956. Before assuming his present position, he had been FSU ' s vice president for three years. Always showing a great interest in the student. Dr. Champion has been interested in all phases of collegiate life. He has continued working with APO, a campus service fraternity of which he is a member. He has also devoted his time to the Student Advisory Council, a group of student leaders with whomhemetto discuss a variety of pertinent issues. His great dedication to his work has won him the admiration and respect of the students and admin- istration. The Florida State University is fortunate to have such a capable man as president. PRESIDENT JOHN E. CHAMPION Ph.D., University of Michigan 26 President considers the Budget Commission ' s decision for reduction of teachers ' salaries. Administration KARL DITTMER Vice President for Academic Affairs Ph.D., Cornell University As the Union complex continued to bring together larger number of students, the administration strove to unify the activities and functions of FSU ' s various departments. The alv ays increasing quality of the educational program was an indication of our leaders ' competence and hard work. Each administrator, whether returning to a post from the previous year or replacing a former member of this select group, exerted a profound influence on the student body. Acting under the guidance of our new president, these men and women created an aura of greatness appropriate to the true spirit of today ' s Florida State University. HARRY P. DAY Dean of Students Ph.D., Florida State University 27 KATHERINE WARREN Dean of Woinen .A. Columbia University JOHN P. CUMMER Director of Counseling Ph.D., Florida State University DONALD LOUCKS Dean of Men Ph.D. Indiana University 28 JOHN K. ARNOLD Acting Associate Dean l.A. California Institute of Technology ROBERT A. SPIVEY University Chaplain Ph.D. Yale University GEORGE E. FORTIN University Comptroller M.B.A., University of Florida JOHN CAREY Dean of Students Ph.D., Yale University ELIZABETH LYNN Associate Dean of Women M.A., University of Wisconsin ' HERB F. REINHA.RD Director, University Union Ph.D., Indiana University STEPHENS. WINTERS Director, Division of Basic Studies Ph.D., Columbia University RODERICK KIRKPATRICK SHAW Business Manager B.S. Davidson Col lege 29 PATRICK W. HOGAN Director of University Relations B.S., Florida State University EDITH MCCOLLUM Director of Housing M.A., Columbia Teachers College N. ORWIN RUSH Director of Libraries .5., Columbia University 30 WILLIAM T. SADLER Director of Student Employemnt and Financial Aid M.S., University of Mississippi VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Athletics M.A., University of Alabama C. G. GENTRY Medical Director of University Hospital M.D., Louisiana State University D. EMERSON TULLY Director of University Test Center Ph.D., University of Illinois William L. Maloy Director of Placement Ph.D., Florida State University THOMAS A. WAITS Director of Alumni Affairs B.S., Florida State Affairs ROBERT T. LEIGH Director of Publ icahons M.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute 31 E. LAURENCE CHALMERS Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences Ph.D., Princeton University School of Arts and Sciences 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 additional 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 com- municate in many fields with his acquired intellectual views. With this goal in mind, FSU ' s College of Arts and Sciences has adapted to the university ' s needs with its excellent facilities. 32 33 School of Business CHARLES A. ROVETTA Dean of the School of Business M.B.A., University of Chicago |L ifiJ " nlf ' " " r- " i i i|to HHH H{ H{ H|H|V . ..tF: ' ' » . . . jjpmmmm ■ ■ H H H g- n ' Hifeii tt3i HIP - mi fn m l jigijgjll 34 In ' 65- ' 66 the School of Business initiated the only doctorate of Business Administration offered in Florida, thus augmenting its expanding program of preparation for responsible business positions. In accordance with this, it set up a management program at Cape Kennedy in the fields of science and engineering for NASA and Air Force personnel with no previous managerial experience. At FSU and around the nation, interest is pick- ing up in multi-national commerce. There is also a growing increase in concern for faculty research facilities. In addition, this is the second year of faculty seminars in quantitative methods of mercan- tile decision making. Clubs and fraternities affiliated with the School stimulated enthusiasm for extra-curricular work in related areas. They offered myriad opportunities for students to gain practical experience. On all levels the School of Business kept pace with FSU ' s program ofexpansion and development in order to better prepare students for leadership in in today ' s rapidly changing commercial world. School of Education MODE L. STONE Dean of the School of Education Ph.D., Peabody University i 4 e f 36 i -t- The School of Education ot 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 other departments on campus. Not only is this depart- ment versatile but it is one of the largest divisions 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. 37 School of Engineering Science Preparation is the key word for students entering the School of Engineering Science. Superior students prepare for careers in engineering research, advanced development, and college teaching. Flexibility in the program of studies lays an effective foundation for creative participation in most areas of engineer- ing. Since the school was founded in 1963, programs in electronics, materials science, and systems science have been available. The number of upper division students was in- creased to provide room for a new astronautics program. This program deals with many problems concerned with the engineering and the exploration of outer space. The design of space crafts, commu- nication systems, and guidance systems are among the problems faced by students. They also learn how to determine the projectives and the orbits of guided space flights. In line with the other programs in this school, these highly specialized courses will be concentrated in the senior year curriculum. 38 ; ' • - « ' . • ' • ' . ' . ' ; . ' ,« ' v ' • • • . • ' »• . ' • ' • . ' . . " • ! ' ■ ' : ' • ' ' • • ' •! GROVER L. ROGERS Dean of the School of Engineering Science Sc. D., Harvard University 39 School of Home Economics HORTENSE GLENN Dean of the School of Home Economics Ph.D., Florida State University 40 Florida State University has one of the largest schools of Home Economics in the South. It is a professional school providing programs at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. Through its various departments students prepare for positio ns as professional home economists in the fields of Business, Education, Extension, Health and Welfare, and Research. Home Economics is concerned v ith the home and the family. Its major purpose is to strengthen the quality of family life in a society which recognizes the family as the basic unit and the most impor- tant resource of the nation. 41 Library School LOUIS SHORES Dean of the Library School Ph.D., George Peabody College The Library School at Florida State was established in 1947 as a professional school. It offers courses leading to the master ' s degree in librarianship, and in cooperation with the College of Artsand Sciences, gives at the undergraduate level minimum training for certification as school librarians. The master ' s degree program in librarianship is accredited by the American Library Association, and the school is a member of the Association of American Library Schools. Asecondary objective of the School is to help all students develop an appreciation of the library and its role in society. This purpose is partially met by the offering of a course for freshmen in the use of libraries and courses for graduate students in library use for research. Housed in the Strozier Library, facilities for stu- dent use include classrooms, a cataloging labora- tory, student lounge, and a curriculum library. 42 43 The newest additions to the School of Music lived up to the school motto ' s, " A Program of Highest Distinction. " Along with two new teachers came the largest enrollment of music majors ever at FSU. An estimated 550 students this year chose to complete their major studies in this school. Due to this large enrollment, the School was given the go-ahead to expand their facilities. As well as more practice rooms, three new offices were planned to capacitate to growing student body. Several new teaching methods were employed. A program of computer learning was initiated; one of the computers used was built by a faculty member. New innovations for easier learning, such as a clarinet-positioner, were brought into use. Proving the ever-high standards of the school and its faculty, several teachers this year received their Ph.D ' s. The professional devotion shown by them was an incentive to the students for the best possible work endeavors. School of Music KARL OTTO KUERSTEINER Dean of the School of Music Ph D., University of Chicago Becoming a progressively more important member of the educational family, the School of Nursing has grown steadily since receiving its full accreditation in 1958. Under Dean Vivian Duxbury the curriculum has undergone great improvement, including the 1964 accreditation of an undergraduate program for registered nurses. Students may specialize in public health, psy- chological, or clinical nursing. The participants have proven their competence in all phases of their profession. In accordance with this tradition of quality was the introduction of television into the program as a more effective way to teach clinical procedure. There is an increasing demand for nurses with a college degree. Florida State ' s School of Nursing is striving to do its part to fill this need. School of Nursing VIVIAN M. DUXBURY Dean of the School of Nursing M.A,, Columbia University 46 47 COYLE E. MOORE Dean of the School of Sociol Welfare Ph.D., University of Chicago School of Social Welfare Training in the fields of social work, social welfare, and criminology and corrections is offered by the School of Social Welfare. A charter member of the Council on Social Work Education, the School ' s program includes graduate degrees in all three of these fields and undergraduate degrees in the area of criminology and corrections and social welfare. Guidance work, Red Cross work, nursery or kin- dergarten teaching, social work, parole and probation work. Boy Scouting and Girl Scouting are some of the careers open to students of this school. A few other fields in which Social Welfare students may participate are Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. work, law enforcement, district welfare visiting, and crime laboratory work. In addition to specific training, the School of Social Welfare offers many courses for the preparation of a citizen in his role for a mature and responsible active community life. 48 49 Graduate School The Graduate School of Florida State University has been organized as a distinct division of the university. The primary objective of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences is the training of schol- ars for positions of leadership, particularly in educa- tion and research. There are many concepts of the Graduate School. Here at FSU an emphasis is put upon a specialized area of study supported by a background of general education extending into the graduate program itself. An explicit concern for the ethical goals of scholarship and education is also encouraged. Students in this program have the character and values typical of responsible citizens as well as distinguished scholars. Underlying the whole program is the dedication of the students and faculty alike to the constant ideal of quality. 50 51 Research Research, the activity by which new knowledge is acquired, has historically been one of the major functions of a university. Ideally, the research and teaching functions in a modern university should be inseparable. This ideal is achieved on the FSU cam- pus in that most of the 400 research projects currently active directly involve graduate students and under- graduate assistants with a faculty member in a re- search experience. On the basis of the dollars expended in its re- search effort, the Florida State University rates as one of the top 50 universities in the nation. This research effort is one mainly devoted to the training of graduate students, and as such has put FSU in a relatively short time, into a group of 100 outstanding universities which trains most of the researchers in the United States. 52 53 New Schools and Buildings Always Under Way H-iiivJI Hf tij HI HI ifii liii ■.! ;n _-.— --7-1 ' •I ii II Tl ' " i- ' k !»■ 9 1 I-- .. » ' . ' ■» ' m il I I ™ mm 11 1 ■ - T- I i 1 1 1 f I i iii ' ■ f I L 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 p If I li ' i S P 11 in I mm nil 4i m r OiU- tiiiij K!i!]a .X. Progress Never Slows At FSU fllt; mmm 57 Features 58 No matter how much our university changes, the basic beauty of the campus will be a constant reminder of its heritage. The fresh golden leaves of fall, the cold clear winter sky, the delicate dogwoods announcing spring--these have been with FSU since its beginning. They are a part of our thoughts when we remember college--a beautiful school in a beautiful state. 60 The Face of Florida State 61 Fall Rain and more rain, foggy nights, new friendships, students studying on Landis Green -- these are the signs of fall. The eternal downpours transform the spongy lawns into a vast sea of russet mud. The days are still warm while the nights turn cool and the dampness covers the campus in a transparent veil of silver. Students form new and lasting friend- ships from among the many new faces. They are unwilling to sacrifice the beauty of the outside for their books but find that the two mix beauti- fully together. These are but a few of the pleasant remembrances of fall at FSU. 62 4L.. " ilfc 1 " ' . ' d ' %. Union New Center Of Orientation ACTIVITIES NIGHT • n- inghlighted by a student variety show which included several musical and comical acts of interest to everyone. vj)ij(:Ai ' i()?c Math f-dn .NoT MATH EAGER COEDS sign up to participate in activities sponsored by University Union. FIRST DAY OF REGISTRATION IS AN EXHAUSTING EXPERIENCE EVERY FALLRETURNING STUDENTS ARE FACED WITH THE CHORE OF UNPACKING 64 WRITER ' S CRAMP is a common malady as students complete the many forms necessary for registration. September 1, 1965 — Tallahassee and Florida State braced themselves for the annually increasing on- slaught of new students, transfer students, and returning " Seminoles " . After the tiring ritual of unpacking gear, students faced the ordeal of registra- tion. The hours in line, the stacks of cards, the painful increase in tuition, the usual confusion, and the stifling heat all helped to produce the fully matriculated student. For the first time part of orientation of new stu- dents was held in the Union. Activities Night at the Union was filled with fun and frolic as students got together with old friends and made new ones. For the second year the University Union was the focal point of undergraduate activity. SYSTEMATIC TORTURE DESCRIBES THE ORDEAL FACED AT REGISTRATION EACH TRIMESTER THEATRE DANCE display is examined thoughtfully by one of the many visitors to Activities Niqht. HAPPINESS is a telephone, cut-offs, bare feet and free time for gossip after hectic hours in long registration lines. The Tradition Of Rush Remains " Neither rain nor sleet nor black of night shall keep these courriers from their appointed round . . . " So goes the old saying about the postman never failing to deliver mail. Such was the case during fall rush 1965, as countless prospective rushees tracked through mud and dodged the unwanted rain the first two nights of parties. Someone must have heard their prayers, for the rest of the rush week passed with a change in the weather as the sun commenced to shine. Approximately 1100 girls and 511 men treked from house to house during the week and a half trial by endurance of the feet, hands, and smiles. When it was time for preferentials to be signed, 517 coeds and approximately 311 male stu- dents wrote their desired Greek initials in the box; by the end of the week 387 girls and 285 men were tagged with the title " pledge " . FALL RUSH is typified by groups of coeds walking from house to house with umbrellas ready for Tallahassee rain. FRATERNITIES EXTEND A HAND OF FRIENDSHIP AS NEWCOMERS WHIRL THROUGH HECTIC RUSH WEEK ACTIVITIES 66 . ' •r-f A LONESOME PAIR OF SHOES, tired hands, and weakened spirits are the results of a hectic week. COEDS, wanting to look their best, hurriedly repair their make-up between each rush party. EXCITED rushees pick up their sorority bids in the Leon-Lafayette Room. PICASSO ' S TRIOEYES THE BAND AND COEDS AT A FRATERNITY RUSH PARTY 67 PRECISION, BALANCE, RHYTHM, AND CONTROL ARE ESSENTIAL TRAITS OF GYMNASTS Gymkana Presents Dynaform JUNIOR, GAIL SONTGERATH, PERFORMS ON THE PARALLEL BARS 68 PERFECT balance and co-ordination are the prime ingredients in this well-executed human pyramid. GYMNASTIC GRACE ISACHIEVED BY ACCURATE BALANCE Gymkana ' s go-go theme for this year was Dynaform. The word, coined by Dr. Hartley Price, the group ' s director, is a combination of " dynamic " and " form " . Among the scientific concepts it is meant to repre- sent are motion, energy, light, rhythm, and balance. For the tumbling act the girls wore yellow to symbolize sparks of electricity. Hypnosis was sug- gested by the performers on the uneven-parallel bars and Newton ' s law of gravity was demonstrated on the trampoline. Highlighting the show were the trained gymnasts who did a variety of acts on the high bar, still rings, flying rings, side horse, trampoline, parallel bars, and table and chairs. The show is presented annually by one hundred students who are vitally interested in physical fitness as well as in training the mind and body to act in one function: To create thro ugh the agility of the physically fit form, the beauty, versatility and gracefulness of the gymnast. As a result of this dedication, Gymkana has won several awards in national and international competition contests. EVEN THE CLUMSY CLOWN DISPLAYS THE SUPPLE AND LITHE GRACE SO IMPORTANT TO THE GYMNAST ' S IDEA OF ART 69 Besides organizing and performing in the acts the students in Gymkano plan the settings for their exhibitions. This year both mobiles and abstract paintings were used to carry out theGymkana theme, Dynaform. Each year Gymkana selects a queen from the entries made by fraternities and sororities, scholar- ship houses and dormitories. Miss Gymkana is chosen from a 20 member court of honor. The Court was selected on the basis of beauty, charm and poise aswellas on their contributions to the produc- tion of the show. Each girl was dressed in a costume she had made to suit the theme. The presentation of the sorority and fraternity service awards and the crowning of Miss Calista Force as Miss Gymkana of 1965 climaxed the big event. She and her court will reign until the 1966 Gymkana performance. MARCIA HASKINS does her last official duty as she crowns Calista Force, MISS GYMKANA ' 65-66. 70 GYMKANA COURT OF HONOR: Front Row: Bobbi Easterly, Miriam Lindsay, Barbara Huie, Catherine Duren, Calista Force, Mary Ohienger, Sandra Unger, Becky Rudner. Second Row: Jean Miller, Beverly Phelps, Margaret Hampton, Prudy White, Meg Gaston, Mary Duncan. Third Row: Suzie Crowder, Nancy Clifton, Marilyn Kendrick, Gayle Severson, Vicki Palmer, Patricia O ' Keeffe. Presenting Gymkana Royalty GYMKANA ROYALTY: Margaret Hampton, 5th runner ip, Beta Phi; Catherine Duren, 1st runner-up, sponsored by Pi I Nancy Clifton, 2nd runner-up, sponsored by Pi Beta Phi runner-up, sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi. sponsored by Reynolds Hall; Barbara Huie, 3rd runner-up, sponsored by Pi ieta Phi; Calista Force, MISS GYMKANA, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta; Mary Duncan, 4th runner-up, sponsored by Sigma Chi; Sandra Unger, 6th 71 This year Greek Week comprised a full week of activities ranging from lectures on scholarship to a Greek Goddess contest. During the first part of the activities, a workshop combining the ideas of fraternities and sororities was held. There was a banquet on Sunday with most groups attending church together that morning. At the pep rally Thursday night each organization answered roll call with an original cheer. That week-end, after the preliminaries of the contest, Toni Beals was selected as Greek Goddess with Jack Cannon and Barbara Walker selected as Greek Man and Woman of the Year. Greek Week MISS TONI BEALS IS CROWNED 1965- ' 66 GREEK GODDESS 72 THE ANNUAL GREEK DANCE ATTRACTS MANY SORORITY GIRLS AND FRATERNITY MEN Union Celebrates First Birthday The coronation of Miss University Union, the cut- ting of the five-tier birthday cake, the opening of the Rathskeller, and the pool party for Dr. Rein- hard combined to shape the first University Union birthday party. The day-long celebration featured open house at the union complete with free coffee, bicycle riding, billiards, bowling, and swimming. Clowns handed out lists of party events and students were able to register for free prizes. A ribbon-cutting ceremony kicked off the grand opening of the long-awaited Rathskeller and games room downstairs from the cafeteria. The gala even- ing featured a courtyard dance and a Rathskeller hootenanny in the union complex. The climax of the celebration came as Miss Susan Hart was crowned the first Miss University Union. After she cut the huge birthday cake, the enthusias- tic crowd topped off the celebration by tossing the unsuspecting Dr. Herb Reinhard, Director of the Union, into the Friendship pool. SUSAN HART Miss University Union GRAND ' mm " e»£ii AFTER MONTHS ot planning by la Union Board, the Rathskeller is St year s opened. FROLICKING STUDENTS TOSS UNSUSPECTING UNION DIRECTOR HERB REINHARD INTO THE POOL 73 ' New Greets Old ' Keeps Pace With Changing Campus Face 74 " The New Greets the Old for the Garnet and Gold " was the theme of Homecoming ' 65. The gala week- end was launched by a colorful parade of extravagant floats and high steppin ' bands led by the imcom- parable Chiefs. The floats featured " Go-Go " girls, football players, fountains, rockets and Model-T ' s complimenting the theme of Homecoming. Later that night at the Pow Wow the awards were announced. Best All Round awards were presented to the Alpha Gamma Delta ' s and Theta Chi ' s for their float and to Magnolia Hall for its original dorm decorations. The highlight of the Pow Wow came as the newly ejected Homecoming Queen, Anna Faulds, was crowned with the traditional Seminole headdress. Members of her court included Mary Kay Burress, Connie Gowan, Barbara Walker and Sue Ward. After watching a spectacular display of fireworks, the crowd left the stadium and hurried to Tully Gymna- sium and the Peter, Paul and Mary Show. CYCLISTS on their tandem bikes rented from the Union add a touch of the Gay Nineties to the Space Age celebration. LAST YEAR ' S QUEEN, MISS SUE MAUGER, VIEWS 1965 QUEEN HOPEFULS ATOP HOMECOMING FLOAT 75 Peter Paul Mary Peter, Paul, and Mary, popular folksinging group of Blowin ' in the Wind " fame, put on a show for a capacity crowd of 5,000 in Tully Gym after the pow wow. The two beards and a blonde sang such all time campus favorites as " If I Had a Hammer, " " If I Had My Way, " and " Puff, the Magic Dragon. " The trio represents a form of music which is appealing because it is rooted in sincerity. When interviewed, they said " ... we love our work and the sense of kinship we feel with the audience. " Their vitality and candid manner made their FSU perfor- mance a roaring success, both with the Three and also with the students. 76 M I S S A N N A 1. F A U L D S 77 V Over 35,000 Homecoming fans were thrilled as the Florida State football team rolled over the Wake Forest Deacons 35-0. The game was highly success- ful for the Seminoles. The team scored its highest number of points for any single game, and for the first time of the season held the opposition to no score. Another first of the season was when Tight- end, Max V ettstein latched on to a 40-yard touchdown pass from Quarterback, Ed Pritchett. It was the first completed " bomb " by Pritchett. AFTER A CHASE BY A DEACON, Phil Spooner (27) regains hi " balance to make extra yardage for the fiqfitin ' i Seminoles iP Slfi T, 9-3lh CJ it Seminoles Romp Over SEMINOLE Wayne Giardino (23) v ith fast blocking frotn a str..ing )ttense line, blasts through the line of Wake Forest deacons to make another yard for a TD. 78 HALFBACK JIM MANKINS (44) WITH KEY BLOCKS FROM THE OFFENSE RUNS FOR 31 YARDS FOR THE CHIEFS isub ii . W Demon Deacons 35-0 • ' i «n i ' ' t ' ' 1; !• Vi QUARTERBACK ED PRITCHETT (16) fades back and throws a long bomb to put the Chiefs way ahead. 79 INTERNATIUNAL STUDENTS FREQUENTLY MEET AT THE UNION FOR INFORMAL TALKS TOGETHER TAKE A QUICK TRIP TO SPAIN AT THE INTERNATIONAL FAIR 80 Representing over forty countries in the world, the International Students have contributed much to the cultural climate of FSU. Their colorful native dress has added a pleasant accent to our campus. The International Club sets as the medium of idea exchange between foreign and American stu- dents. This club has sponsored many beneficial programs in the past year, such as a Coffee Hour featuring talks by various individuals on their homeland and participation in the United Nations Model Assembly in the Tallahassee House Chamber. The Club has also sponsored the International Student Week which included many interesting and informative exhibits and events at the Union. A LOVELY Japanese student performs a native dance for an awed audience at fair. REPRESENTATIVES FROM TURKEY DISPLAY THEIR WARES AT THE INTERNATIONAL FAIR International Students Bring Culture to FSU MR. BYERTS, Foreign Student Advisor, jokes with Shun Ichir Hayakawa, the group ' s president. COUNTRIES ' CULTURES BECOME CLOSER THRU CLUB ACTIVITIES NATIVE DRESS IS AMERICANIZED BY SHOES 81 Campus Celebrates Christmas Highlight of the Christmas season was Santa ' s long awaited arrival by Honda to the APO Christmas tree on Landis Green. Students gathered around the brightly decorated tree and sang traditional yuletide carols. The musical aspect of Christmas crescendoed with the Christmas Vesper Service performed by the Women ' s Glee Club and the Society of Host ' s Christmas Dinner, complete with stringed madrigal singers. Through their many charitable acts, students brought much joy into the lives of children and needy people, thus increasing the campus concep- tion of the true spirit of Christmas. WITH THE HELP OF STUDENTS, Santa Claus helps to give the younger set a more meaningful Merry Christmas. APO BROTHERS decorate tree in the center of Landis Green in preparation of the annual celebration. 3i;n?i! ' -w a«fj ajaiS! 82 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB PRESENTS THEIR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS VESPERS PROGRAM IN WESTCOTT THE APO ' S AND THEIR GUEST SHARE THEIR CHRISTMAS WITH MANY CHILDREN 83 i: ii I 84 Trimester II Brings New Start •- ,:_ ' v .f f m Second trimester began quietly. Most students were already settled in their rooms or apartments. After another hectic week of registration and two more of formal rush, the trimester pace dwindled to the most relaxed of the year. However, students were beginning a trimester that proved to be even busier than the preceeding. Elections, sports, fraternity weekends and of course classes were soon in full swing. For some it was a continuation of success; for the less successful, it was a new beginning and a chance to do better. Winter KfWm K«. 86 I , ,«• 1: % . t k-f - - || A single yellow leaf, a bleak cloudless sky, frost bitten grass, students bundling up against the piercing wind -- these are the signs of winter. Nature loses all her autumn clothing and exposes her barren beauty. Winter is a time for pausing and reflecting on nature ' s immortality. It gives meaning to our intellectual life and stimulation to our spiritual life. No wonder Shelley said, " If winter comes, can spring be far behind? " 87 Sorority Rivalry High In Sigma Chi Derby The annual Sigma Chi Derby held as much excitement for spectators as for participants. Sorority girls competed in a tug-of-war, a long-distance egg toss, a money hunt in the mud, and a tricycle race. In addition, each sorority dressed up a Sigma Chi pledge and entered a contestant in the Sigma Chi Derby Queen Contest. When the points were tallied. Pi Beta Phi was the winning sorority for the second year in a row. Mary Florence Hagan was chosen as Derby Queen. « ' ■ff- jr 89 An Evening of Dance The Theater Dance group presented its annual con- cert, " An Evening of Dance, " in Westcott Auditorium March 4 and 5. Under the direction of Dr. Nancy W. Smith, assisted by Carol Lee and Patricia Knowles, the troup per- formed five extended selections involving dance movement as well as emotion. The selections in- cluded " A Suite of Bach, " and " Dark Pieties, " based on " The Crucible, " by Arthur Miller. The dancers included Sara Adams, Marilyn Bar- field, Faith Clark, Caroline Drummond, Marilyn Finch, Sandi Gilbert, Patty Howell, Ellen Moore, Linda Nettles, Mayreese Randall, Dolores Segler, Jane Winton and Kay Wright. March 4-5 91 The Campus Sings Campus Sing, sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota, was founded in 1 948 to " foster the cause of music in America. " The participants were judged on tone quality, musicianship, stage appearance and selections used. After the two day competition in Westcott Audito- rium, Delta Zeta placed first in the sorority division, with Alpha Delta Pi runner-up. Reynolds HaI1 won the trophy in the dorm division, with Cawthon Hall coming in second. DELTA ZETA TAKES FIRST PLACE IN SORORITY DIVISION DARLA HERRING ACCEPTS AWARD FOR PRIZE-WINNING REYNOLDS HALL 92 Soap Box Derby Adds Thrills Becoming an FSU tradition is the spring Soap Box Derby, sponsored by Phi Delta Theta. Sororities and fraternities pair up and build soap-box cars, to be driven down College Avenue by a sorority girl. The car with the fastest time wins. This year, Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Tau Delta were the champions. 93 Work Begins On The Circus There is more to the FSU circus than the thrills, fun, and vicarious excitement the audience witnesses. Much hard work, discipline, and dedication go into the circus performance, which educates the student performers as well as delights the spectators. The circus is a student production completely butdisplays the know-how of a seasoned professional troup. The essential ingredients in the performance are enthusiasm, endless practice, and iron disci- pline of the students. Combine this with the exper- ience of a director such as Adrian Catarzi and the result could only be another spectacular production. 94 95 " Flying High " Circus 96 Including the only US high casting act, the first high wire stilt walker since the 1800 ' s, a flying trapeze act, clowns, and a myriad of other exciting acts, the FSU student troupe again exhibited its talents and versatility under the Big Top March 11 and 12 as the highlight of Family Weekend. The circus is directed by a former FSU circus star, Adrian Catarzi. Mr. Catarzi, one of the world ' s best trapeze artists, has sacrificed what undoubtedly would have been an outstanding career to keep the the circus Flying High. Some of the acts performed were unique to FSU. David Brown walked on stilts on a high wire 22 feet above the ground, a feat which hasn ' t been done since a Frenchman, Henry Blondin, did it in 1800. The only high casting act in the US in 20 years was executed by Beverly Malmberg, Hugh Burke, Vince Dillman, and Donna Myers. The rest of Family Weekend included tours of the Union, open houses for dorms, sororities, and frater- nities, and a performance by the University Singers in Westcott Auditorium. 98 Greatest Collegiate Show On Earth 99 100 ■1 " TP " KM H PI HH i fl H | L HiHH H Mm ■rflHi ■ H r l 1 1 ffiH Hv l fm " M If t •J MiM I R jjiv, JkB| Igl Lj H jj MSB mIHHH B ■m iiiiiii B HHl lHiiH 101 Spring 102 The dogwoods bloom like cottonblossoms, the azcelos tickle the campus pink, and the blue sky presents a striking contrast to the red brick buildings; all lend to the spirit of spring at FSU. Students flock to the pool, the sundeck, and the coast to brown themselves in the sun. Landis Green becomes one of themost popular places on campus and many classes are held in the fresh air. Spring is a time of new friendships and a resurgence of energy to finish up the last few weeks of classes. 103 Exams Come Too Soon 104 Finals are many things to many different people. To the " green " freshman they are the first real big test of their knowledge and abilities. To the soph- omores 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. 105 DR. MASON LADD CONGRATULATES FUTURE LAW STUDENTS, JON WHEELER AND DOUG MORFORD Graduation At 4:00 p.m. on April 21, 1966, 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, played the traditional " Pomp and Circumstance, " 1,333 candi- dates for bachelors, masters, and doctoral degrees arranged themselves for the ceremony. Dr. Mason Ladd, dean of FSU ' s new College of Law, was the Commencement speaker. President John E. Champion conferred the degrees in the dignified ceremony. 106 107 Summer 108 PLEASE - C; f A ' iJ ti. Summer at FSU has a special flavor. The rainy days only make us appreciate the sunshine that much more. Trips to the coast, the crowd at the union pool, and that new tan Monday in class are signs of summer-- the most relaxed season at Florida State University. 109 THRILLED AND SURPRISED, MARILYN KENDRICK IS CROWNED MISS TALLY HO FOR 1966 Miss Tally Ho Contest 110 Replacing the old Miss Florida State University Contest, was the Miss Tally Ho Contest, held Jan- uary 10 through January 14 this year. The lovely contestants, sponsored by dormitories, scholarship houses, service organizations, fraternities, and sororities, were judged by the Tallahassee Junior Chamber of Commerce members on a basis of poise, facial beauty, figure, and grooming. Five minute interviews were held on Monday through Wednesday nights, with the members of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority assisting. Through these interviews, the judges were able to pick twenty-five young ladies out of the one-hundred-forty contestants for the semi- finals. Palmer Williamsacted as master of ceremonies for the final judging, held on Thursday night in Moore Auditorium. The contestants awaited the exciting news until the new Miss Tally Ho and her court were announced at the TallyHo Ball on Friday night in the Florida State Ballroom. Mrs. Cindy Bashinski Drosner, the 1965 Miss Tally Ho, crowned Marilyn Kendrick, the very beautiful Miss Tally Ho for 1966. Members of the 1966 Miss Tally Ho Court were Janice Dutcher, Nancy Clifton, June Sutton, and Suzanne Bradford. The swinging music of the Soniks made the dance a complete success. HAVING A GOOD TIME at the Tally Ho dance is lovely Mrs. Cindy (Bashinski) Drossner, last years queen. PALMER WILLIAMS announces Court members Suzanne Bradford, with Miss Frances Smith accepting her flowers, along with Miss June Sutton, Miss Nancy Clifton, and Miss Janice Dutcher. FINALISTS ENJOY THEMSELVES WHILE WAITING FOR THE BIG MOMENT m Marilyn Kendrick Miss Tally Ho ' 1 . 1 1 1 ? f H H H n A Ml U-J N IT HI - 1 9|| V H B ' V-.. - iXIH H 1 ;- W9|| ' - Marilyn Kendrick Sponsored by Kappa Delta 113 Sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi Suzanne Bradford Nancy Clifton Sponsored by Pi Beta Phi .t ' - ' M SWM Janice Dutcher Sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta June Sutton Sponsored by Kellum Hal II, Student Government 118 w V ' r .- ' .i » } m. iW ' I m L ' - - TBI III iiii ■ ' ii " " % tBj i - ' 66 Tally Ho Shows Change JOANNA ROMER Editor-in-Chief GARY WETHERINGTON anaging Editor GAY YATES Photography Editor With " Change " as their theme, the 1966 Tolly Ho staff reached out to depict the new feelings and attitudes of Florida State University in the recent school year. Through black coffee and crumpled paper, through creation and casting aside, through encouragement and many failures, they worked on copy, layouts, and stacks of photographs. The re- sult is an attempt to record for you, the students, the " Changing Face of FSU " . DAWN MILLER Copy Editor XjL, 121 DAVE NELSEN Sports Editor ANN SCRUGGS Academic Editor 122 ANDREA WEST Fraternity Editor SALLY KLEIN Layout Editor JUDY CLARK Organizations Editor BEVERLY CATON Secretary to the Editor 123 !!; M if?! SUE DESHAZO Senior Editor MARSHA LOVE Introduction Editor jjfr ' ■ Wk C LINDA SCHNEPPER Sorority Editor i M CLAUDIA WEST Assistant Feature Editor LYNN DUDLEY Feature Editor KAY STAFFORD and SUZIE COOPER Fine Arts and Highlights Editors 125 ERIK COLLINS Editor-in-Chief I FlambeauContinuesUnder Collins Under the leadership of Erik L. Collins the daily Florida Flambeau continued in its growth end prog- ress for the 51st year. Increased circulation and a higher average number of pages per day character- ized the physical growth, while the intangible growth in ideas was manifested by an attempt to gain entrance into Faculty Senate, support of the Student Bill of Rights, aiding Student Government in the Faculty Evaluation program, and a year-long drive to move the faculty and students closer together for a better working relationship and exchange of ideas. Editorially the goal of the Flambeau was to give all sides and viewpoints of current campus, state, national, and international events. It provided an open forum for all students to air their views. JEANNIE WILLIAMSON Managing Editor DAVE NELSEN News Editor BOB CORNET Associate Editor ROBIN STALCUP Secretary 127 HANK SCHOMBER Sports Editor KATHY URBIN Assistant News Editor Ml 1 ODl! 128 MELODIE BETTS Feature Editor BILL THOMAS Sports Writer JUDY HUGHES Sports Writer TONY SKIFF Assistant Associate Editor ELLEN WEISS Assistant News Editor 129 KATHY REILLY News Writer SUSAN DORRANCE News Writer 130 CAROL PHILLIPS News Writer MARGIE VANDERVALK Ass ' t News Editor 131 BOB CORNET Editor, Trimester 1 Smoke Signals Has New Look Through its three different editors, the Smoke Sig- nals this year ranged from a campus humor magazine to a social protest production and finally settled as an artistic photo study. Under Bob Cornet, Wayne Cowart, and Erik Collins, the traditional magazine braved the usual criticism and appeared five times in 1965-66. Even though the official purpose of the Smoke Signals has yet to be decided, the magazine has at least survived another year at FSU without being banned from the campus. WAYNE COWART Editor, Trimester 1 1 132 r« IK 1 3| 1 y _j r W ■■■ 1 wm " V ,- ' " t m w I HMA : WSh- ■ ■h . MIKE LAWRENCE Managing Editor BILL THOMAS Copy Editor EDITOR, WAYNE COWART and Managing Editor, Mike Lawrence put their two heads together to devise layouts for the popularly reputed Smoke Signals. 133 BONNIE EGAN t Editor-in-Chief |||| 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. Bonnie Egan, the editor, guided the compiling of the 1966 anthology. In the Legend, students found a medium through which they could express themselves pub- licly. For a special few it offered an audience to artistry in embryo. For all, it was an outlet for words which must be said. 134 The 1965-66 Pow Wow, which made its annual appear- ance during orientation week in September, served as an informative handbook for FSU ' s incoming freshman and transfer students. In addition to intro- ducing the reader to the campus and its traditions, student services, athletics, clubs, student govern- ment, Greeks, and to the rules which govern him as a student, the Pow Wowalso provided the student with a copy of the Florida State Student Body Constitution. The Pow Wow LYNN TELLER Editor-in-Chief 135 Publications Photography Jim Vastine Al Olme % ■ Dan Camozzi John Holley This year for the first time, a Student Publications Photographic Service was initiated, with Jim Vastine as Chief Photographer. The Service handled the photography for the Tolly Ho, Flambeau, and Smoke Signals, as well as free lance assignments. The Service took complete responsibility for the meet- ing of all assignments. The Photographers included Jim Vastine, John Holley, Dan Camozzi, Hans Frank, Jerry Wofford, Al Olme, and Wayne Cowart. Wayne Cowart 137 Lab Is Essential To Publications The Student Publications Lab was established in 1959 for the purpose of expediting the publishing of student publications and reducing their cost. The Florida Flambeau, Tally Ho, Smoke Signals and Legend transfer money to the Lab in order that the Lab may finance its operation. The Lab, in return, provides composition, camera-ready copy and print- ing advice to each of the publications. Due to the initiation of a Student Publications Photographic Service in the fall of 1965, additional funds from student publications were added to their Lab trans- fers in order that more feasible control of fiscal matters could be obtained. The Student Publications Lab also provides a service for inter-departmental agencies and offers a duplicating service to students. MR. GRADY TOLER Production Manager MR. JACK LEVINS Duplicator Operator STEVE SMITH Student Assi stant MIKE LAWRENCE Student Assi stant MR. MARSHALL LACOMBE Assistant Production Manager MARY RATKE VariTyper-Justowriter Operator BOB ASHBURN Business Manager Business Manager Bob Ashburn coordinated the financial phase of student publications. The Business Manager ' s job carried the responsibility of maintaining accur- ate records of the subscriptions, expenses, and advertisements involved in publications. The Bus- iness Manager also serves as an ex-officio member of the Board of Publications. JIM FRAWLEY Assistant Business Manager 140 ED DODSON Advertising Manager Advertising Manager The Advertising Manager directs a large part of the Flambeau and Smoke Signals. This year, Ed Dodson served as Advertising Manager. Working under him, a staff of salesmen provided the adver- tising that Ed laid out for the two publications. PUSHY TUNICLIFF Chief Salesman 141 Reapportionment Tops SG Legislation Student Government established a record year of solid accomplishment during 1965-66, with emphasis on service to the entire Student Body. The year began with the adoption of a new Senate Apportion- ment plan based on a one-man, one-vote principle. With this foundaiion for a revitalized Student Senate, and with strong executive leadership. Student Govern- ment proceeded to initiate many programs, while continuing established functions. These new programs included the Dollars for Scholars scholarship drive, a student-owned bus system for campus transportation, revision of women ' s social regulations, and reorganization of the Student Judicial System to provide added protection for individual student rights, as well as a comprehensive new elections code. Student Government continued to administer such programs as the Student Insurance Program, the Faculty Evaluation, the Student Depository, the Student Entertainment Series, and the budgeting of activities fees for scores of student activities. JIM GROOT Student Body President LARRY GONZALEZ Student Body Vice-President 142 NANCY ASHLEY Women ' s Vice President SG Vice President Larry Gonzalez presides over weekly session of Student Senate. CONFERENCES and debates are only a fraction of the Student Government Senator ' s official duties. BILL WOOD len ' s Vice President 143 Comnosed of an octave of outstanding participants in student government, the ' 65- ' 66 cabinet gave suDoort to Jim Groot ' s administrative plans. Many innovations in the area of student activities came about because of these officers. After much in- decision Attorney General Leif Erikson granted dormitories the status of organizations by awarding them the right to block seating. Also put into effect was Commissioner of Elections Tom Farrar ' s voter registration decree, which required students to have their I.D. ' s stamped with their precinct numbers. A joint effort by the cabinet and the student body president was their " sit-in " on the Union roof in protest of a lack of meeting space. TOM FARRAR Commissioner of Elections C Cabinet CINDY SKELTON Secretary of University Union RANDY PLOTTS Secretary of State 144 I i I i A ALAN GOLD Secretary of Finance JOE TELLONE Secretary of internal Affairs MEL SMITH Secretary of Intercollegiate and Public Affairs GEORGE BEAL Secretary of Communications LEIF ERIKSON Attorney General 145 Student Senate The Student Senate, composed of 49 senators and a secretary, constitutes the legislative branch of Student Government at FSU. Two senators are elected from each class and one from each precinct. This year, the precincts under went a reapportion- ment to assure a fairer representation. The men ' s and the Women ' s Senates meet sep arately, 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. Bolger, B. Burrows, J. Byers, H. Cle-mens, R. Crowoll, M. Dale, J. Delgado, R. Denis, L. Domino, C. Dunn, J. Folk, E. Fernandez, F. Gorrett, K. Gates, J. MiM 146 Godfrey, P. Gunn, G. Guy, L. Hartley, J. Holley, W. Hopkins, K. Huey, M. Ido, C. Kennedy, C. Knopp, E. Kotowski, L. Lawrence, R. Lelond, B. Lewis, C. Linton, S. Lut2, C. Mathis, V. McClellan, M. Myrick, K. Oliver, L. Pomeroy, R. Richardson, S. Riley, S. Saier, S. Sizemore, B. Stephens, A. Stewart, D. Taylor, T. Testa, J. Wagoner, B. Wallace, W. Waters, L. Williams, P. Woolley, W. Yerkes, B. 147 DON LOUCKS Chief Justice 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 and presides over all honor court sessions. 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 university student court system, the Honor Court is the superior court having jurisdiction over appeals from the University Court, interpretations of the Student Body Constitution, violations of the Academic Honor Code and the impeachment of offi- cers of the Student Body. Aron Brumm Pat Clark Alice Davies 148 Karen Hammond Dick Healy Bill Hollister Joanne Kozel Tommy Turner Honor Court Sandra West 149 Judiciary JENNIFER HOWSE Ch airman o f Jud ciary Hatcher, M. Holland, N. Hunt, J. Largey, R. Marsden, A. Neil, R. Judiciary 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 positions of Chairman of Univer- sity Court in the elections he will head the entire court as well as Men ' s Judiciary, and Women ' s Judi- ciary will choose their own chairman. • I ' uiKmi 150 Parker, M. Rainwater, S. Rio, V. Roberts, R. Sanks, D. Class Officers JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Lynn Revell, Vice President, Francie Ball, Secretary, Bill Osinski, President. The Inter-Class Council, which is composed of the officers from each of the four classes, served a vital need in the students ' appreciation of their respective classes and the University itself. This year ICC helped to indoctrinate the new freshman to Rat Week, took an active part in all of the func- tioning Homecoming Committees, and was respon- sible for the nomination and final selection of the thirty-six students who were chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " 151 Government and Publications . . 152 . .Keep Working Round the Clock 153 Dormitory Life 154 JUNIOR COUNSELORS: Row one: Diane Ferry, Joan Kux, Susan Silver, Mary Elay, Judy McFarland, Peggy Thompson, Mary Zerzall, Marion Weeks, Liz Waters, Lyda Mae Eastridge, Mazie Stone. Row two: Jean Sposoto, Joanna Tsacrios, Eileen Santa Cruz, Robin Hood, Peggy Kennedy, Ave n Kerr, Mabel Stone, Trilly Michel, Joyce Howser, Daria Herring, Patti Johnson, Gloria Germain. Row three: Lynn Dudley, Sharon Michaels, Mary Verzaal, Lyn Webb, Lorna Hage, Mary Jon Sanford, Billie Maypoles, Cherry Isbell, Pat LePaige, Susan Burns, Priscilla Williams, Joanna Romer. Row four: JoAnn Snyder, Woody Watkins, Linda D ' Amoto, Jan Cashell, Gay Yates, Alice Dovies, Sue Dicus, Karol Schulkin, Barbara McMahon, Nancy Basten, Nancy Bowman. A word of advice, help in picking out the right classes, and a bit of imparted information of 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. Junior Counselors JUNIOR COUNSELORS: Row one: Suzanne Bransom, Suzanne Smith, Nancy Moody, Liz Gardner, Vicki Hills, Beverly Sa uls. Row two: Susan Smothers, Judy Lyter, Sharon Mixon, JoEtta Lawrence, Lynn LePaige, Elizabeth Grossenbacher, Margaret Alison, Jan Dunn, Kay Groetch. Row three: Jackie Fain, Diana Clark, Elizabeth Phillips, Suzanne Partin, Linda Gates, Toni Beals, Carol Pou, Lynn Dunn, Ginger Mapoles, Ellen Landfair, Linda Teague. Row four: Susan Keglovich, Nancy Force, Lorraine Tripp, Carol Boggs, Lynn Hunt, Susan West, Gloria Germain, Elzine Napier, Diane Shermcin, Dail Danzig, Pot Waggoner. Broward Hall BROWARD HALL OFFICERS: Front row: Sharon Mixon, Vice President, Martha Lamkin, Mazie Stone, Social Chairman. Back row: Elaine Phares, Lynn LePaige, President, Cecelia Jones, Vice President, Phyllis Conner. CAWTHON HALL OFFICERS: Martha Clewiston, President, Lynda Ingraham, Vice President, Mary Pitch, Vice President, DeLois Williams Social Chairman. Cawthon Hall 156 DEVINEY HALL OFFICERS: Karol Schulkm, Sue Rice, Mary Lou Hosack, President, Biddy Dani( Deviney Hall Dorman Hall DORMAN HALL OFFICERS: Molly Hillman, President, Debbie Dietz, Vice President, Marilyn Richbourg, Vice President, Muriel Doleman, Social Chairman. 157 GILCHRIST HALL OFFICERS: Maureen McClellen, Vice President, Di Singletary, President, Liz Gardner, Social Chairman, Suzanne Partin, Vice President. Gilchrist Hall Jennie Murphree Hall JENNIE MURPHREE HALL OFFICERS: Joan Bylsmo, Vice President, Liz Waters, Vice President, Joy Dickinson, President. East Landis Hall (Names of officers not provided by dormitory). West Landis Hall (Names of officers not provided by dormitory 159 MAGNOLIA HALL OFFICERS: Nancy Bowman, Vice President, Trilly Michel, Vice Pre idenl, President, Joyce Howser, Social Chairman. I ' . ' urqaret Alii son. Magnolia Hall Reynolds Hall 1-41 ;i 4 »v Ji KV i, M i« . llt m i f ' 1 1 ' ; ' 3 1 i 160 REYNOLDS HALL OFFICERS: Vicki Boird, Social Chairman, Flo Pringle, Vice President, JoAnn Snyder, President. Kellum Hall KELLUM HALL OFFICERS AND MRS SORRELLS. 161 BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Front row: Dennis Orthner, Tess Hawkins, Donna DeLong, Norma Stuck, Sylvia Thagard, Nita Muggins, Dock Camp- bell. Back row: Skip Bochnewetch, Gerard Fowler, Jim Anderson. Salley Hall OFFICERS: Norma Stuck, Secretary; Gerard Fowler, Chairman of the Board; Nita Muggins, Treasurer. 162 Smith Hall SMITH HALL OFFICERS: Ken Smith, President; Byron Price, Vice-President; David Riddle, Secretary; Jeff Burrows, Treasurer. 163 PAT DUGGINS President Selby House for Women JAMES BASS President Selby House No. 2 DOUG LANDAU President Rotary House Scholarship Houses GUY JONES President Lions House wh VMr ' -. I ' t ' LINDA GREENMAN President F.E.A. House DEDEE SIMMONS President Selby House No. 2 for Women WAYNE MORRIS President Selby House No. 3 166 The Union DR. HERB F. REINHARD Director MR. ARCHIE KRAMER Assistant Director MISS JANE ADAMS Night Assistant to the Director 168 MISS MARIE WILLIAMS Director of Social Activities Union Guided By Able Directors Dr. Herb Reinhard, Director of the Union, was re- sponsible for the daily operation of the Union and served as the liason between the Union administra- tion and other agencies within the Union complex. He also served in an advisory capacity to the office of Social Events and the Student Artist Series Committee. As a member of the Union board, he was responsible for all Union policies, budget making, and future Union planning. Business mana- ger, Mr. Archie Kramer, took charge of budget audit- ing, purchasing, and maintenance of the complex. Miss Jane Adams, the Night Assistant to theDirector, oversaw Union operation during evening hours and wasresponsible for all the nightstudentsupervisors. Program Director, Miss Lynda Brinks, was account- able for programs and activities sponsored by the Union Program Council. Miss Carolyn Krentzman took care of the Union Space Reservations, and planned the catering for Union Functions. Mrs. Kay Vernon was in charge of Special Events, and worked with both the Student Entertainment Committee and the Student Artist Committee. MISS CAROLYN KRENTZMAN Union Space Reservations 169 Union Board The Florida State University Union is governed by the University Union Board. The Board consists of eightstudent members and five non-student members, individually appointed by outgoing board members, the president of the university, and the student body president. Three of the members are elected in the spring elections. TheUnion provided a cultural, social, and recrea- tional program for the students again this year. The Board promoted the use of Union facilities for the benefit of the student body, and negotiated with the Union management in regard to student wishes on the operation of the Union. ERIK COLLINS Chairman UNION BOARD: Front row: Cindy Skelton, Jeannie Wi 1 1 iamson, Dr. Bosch. Back row: John Perkins, Rick Booth, Erik 1 yn Collins, Mr. Haskin, Dr. Johnson, Dr. Wright, Dr. Reinhard. PROGRAM COUNCIL: Irv Broughton, George Garcia, Potsi Gehri, Chan Bostwick, Doreen von Assen Jt-rp, oolly Brown, Diane Morris, Robert Hester, George Jones. Program Council The Program Council is a set of committees devel- oped to organize and conduct activities of the Union Board. These committees worked with the Union Pro- gram Director, Miss Lynda Brinks and other Union administrators. The Literature and Music Committees brought outstanding lecturers and concert musicians to the FSU campus. The Exhibits Committee presented displays on watercolors, fashion design, space, and other topics of interest to students, and the Film Committee planned three weekly film series. Other projects include Activities Night, the President ' s Ball and the annual recognition banquet. DOREEN VAN ASSENDERP Chairman 171 °».i » ' ' j " i " w r« [ Sports 172 m ««c - , V ' , y ' . i ' ' Wff ' ' Sports Highlights SEMINOLE STAR GARY SCHULL sinks two of the 1,122 points scored in his career as fifth highest scorer in FSU basketball history. THE SEMINOLE BASEBALL TEAM p ay:-c outstanding season winning 36 and losing 174 TEAM CO-CAPTAIN MAX WETTSTEIN CATCHES ED PRITCHETT ' S FIRST LONG BOMB FOR SIX POINTS TOP SEMINOLE PITCHER Wayne Vincent prepares to warm up as the rest of the Tribe takes the field. At the end of the season the FSU team was ranked second in the nation. PETE ROBERTS, Seminole place-kicker and high scorer, boots another of hi s score-changing goal s. OUR FOOTBALL TEAM MOVED UP TO THE BIG LEAGUE THIS YEAR THE FSU BASKETBALL TEAM SCORED A WINNING SEASON IN ' 66 75 CHEERLEADERS: Elbert Lambert, Joyce Howser, Toni Seals (captain), Peggy Thompson, and Dave Deutsch. Cheerleaders Keep Spirit High The FSU cheering squad led the school this year in spirit and enthusiasm. The cheerleaders, chosen for their skill and personalities by a panel of judges, were headed by Captain Toni Beals. The squad in- cluded Dave Deutsch, Judy Holman, Joyce Howser, Elbert Lambert, and Peggy Thompson. As well as leading the cheers at the football and basketball games, the cheerleade s are responsible for school spirit at pep rallies and assemblies, and during parades. 176 JUDY HOLMAN Freshman DAVE DEUTSCH SHOWS HIS SKILL AND PRECISION CHEERLEADERS ARE LED BY CAPTAIN TONI BEALS, JUNIOR JOYCE HOWSER KEEPS SPIRIT HIGH AT POW WOW PLANNING AND CHEERING at Pep Rallies and Assemblies such as thisone are only a few of the cheerleaders duties and responsibilities. Tribe Draws Tough Season ' fjmm BILL PETERSON Head Coach DON PAULS Athletic Trainer Florida State ' s football team came through the season with only a 4-5-1 record but the statistics do not tell the whole story. The Seminoles could never quite jell. Every home game made it look as though " they had found themselves, " but on the road the new found strength could not hold up. It was also the season of the clash with some of the nation ' s top football teams on the opponent ' s home field. It was a very difficult season as every team the Seminoles met was playing at its peak. VAUGHN MANCHA Director of Athletics 178 BILL BUNKER Director of Sports Publicity COACHING STAFF: Front row: Don James, Bill Peterson, Bill Crutchfield, Bob Bowden. Row two: Bob Harbison, Neil Schmidt, William Proctor, Don Powell. MAX WETTSTEIN Co-Captain GEORGE D ' ALESSANDRO Co-Captoin BILL MCDOWELL Co-Captcin kl ' » •♦• i - tmm • . ?vZAii J»i 6£jtojjigisis 179 PHIL SPOONER Half Back .: s::: mi!m. JIMMASSEY Safety ED PRITCHETT Quarterback Seniors Add Experience JOE PETKO Fullback FRANK PENNIE Tackle JACK SHINHOLSER Middle Guard JOE PARRISH Linebacker JOE AVEZZANO Guard « ..,-.- 71,:} ;-; o n 5 C-, 5 " " ? ■ 1 - ? t - ' i. T ' Front Row: David Pitts, Butch Riser, Bob Menendez, Pete Roberts, Bill Campbell, Howard Ehler, George D ' Alessandro, Frank Peiinie, Joe Parrish, Jack Shinholser, Bill McDowell, Charles Pennie, Terry Garvin, Howard Lurie, Maury Bibent, Jim Massey, Pat Conway, Frank Loner, Bill R ichardson. Row two: Mi ke Blatt, Wayne McDuffie, Bill Cox, Tony Gero, Bill Moreman, JimMankins, Donovan Jones, Elton Revell, Wayne Giordano, Buddy Blankenship, Del Williams, Edwin Pope, John Stephens, Joe Avezanno, Bob Mangan, Max Wettstein, Ed Prirchett, Phil Spooner, Jerry Jones, Joe Pe tko, T.K. Wetherell, H.T. Waller. Row three: Kim Hammond, Mike Bugar, Larry Kissam, Dave Braggins, Thurston Taylor, Larry Williamson, Jay MacMathews, Donnie Filers, Jack Fenwick, Jack Fenwick, Dave Melon, Larry Kissam, Charlie McNeil, Joe Avezanno, David Hall, Jack Fenwick, Alan LaMarche, John Hosack, Elton Revell, Maury Bibent, Donovan Jones, Jim Massey, Marty Kolbus. Row four: Rommy Vistart, Tony Gero, Del Williams, Ken Hart, David Hall, Bill McDowell, David Pitts, Dave Braggin, Thurston Taylor, Mike Blatt, Wayne Giordano, Pete Roberts, Howard Lurie, Alan LaMarche, H.T. Waller, Elton Revell, L ' rry Williamson, Ken Johnson, Stan Croley, Bill Campbell, Bob Urich. MAURY BIBENT Defensive Back HOWARD EHLER Defensive Back TERRY GARVIN Defensive End BOB MANGAN Tackle q 1 K I i Ikl m Ml mffliilif HM HOWARD LURIE Linebacker INTERCEPTING A TCU PASS intended for Charles Campbell (85) is defensive back Pat Conway (15). Seminoles Lose 7-3 In Opener With TCU Mistakes were the order of the day September 25 when the Seminoles dropped the season ' s opener against Texas Christian University in Fort Worth. After a scoreless first quarter Bill Campbell recovered a Horned Frog fumble on the TC U 45-yard line. Quarterback Ed Pritchett moved the Tribe to the 13 in five plays. In a fourth down situation Pete Roberts put the ball through the uprights to give FSU a 3-0 lead at halftime. In the third quarter an intercepted pass from Pritchett set up an 11 play series that ended with Kenneth Post ' s diving in for a TCU touchdown. The conversion was good, and the Frogs moved ahead 7-3 V ith 32 seconds remaining, FSU ' s Bill McDowell recovered a fumble on the Horned Frog 12-yard line. Making a final attempt to save the game, Pritchett ran the ball to the four-yard line. Before another play could begin, the whistle signalled the game ' s end and killed all hopes of a last second victory. 182 GOING FOR BIG YARDAGE IS FSU ' S FULLBACK JIMMANKINS (44) WHILE DOYLE JOHNSON (82) TACKLES Tribe Squeaks By Baylor 9-7 Offensive luck, defensive skill and home crowd pep gave the Seminoles their first win of the season by defeating nationally ranked Baylor 9-7. The Bears were severely handicapped early in the game when their highly-touted quarterback Terry Southall sustained a broken ankle. Due to an 18-yard loss on the play Baylor was forced to punt on a fourth and 23 situation. Taking advantage of the break, the Tribe began an eight-play series that ended with the 32-yard field goal by Pete Roberts. With the Seminoles ahead 3-0, Baylor quarterback Roger Marshall led the Bears 62 yards in nine plays. On the next play Marshall connected with halfback George Cheshire in the end-zone for a 20-yard TD pass. The extra point was good and Baylor moved ahead 7-3. Only five minutes remained in the game when FSU quarterback Ed Pritchett unloaded his 59-yard bomb on flankerback T. K. Wetherell putting the Sem- inoles in the winner ' s column, 9-7. THROWN FOR A BIG LOSS behindthe line of scrimmage by Jack Shinholser (61) is Baylor ' s quarterback Terry Southall. QB ED PRITCHETT (16) ROLLS OUT ON A TRAIL CLEARED FOR HIM BY SEMINOLE FULLBACK WAYNE GIARDINO (25) 183 THE WILDCATS OF KENTUCKY PUT ON THE PRESSURE TO GET REVENGE FOR LAST YEARS DEFEAT Wildcats Edge Seminoles 26-24 FSU ' s offense, thought to be dead in the first two games of the season, was resurrected at Lexington against the Wildcats of. Kentucky. The effort was in vain, however, as a two-point spread put another black mark on the Seminole records for 1965. The play that had the 37,000 fans standing on their seats came with one minute left in the first quarter. Following an 83-yard drive which grabbed the kickoff at the one-yard line and raced to the 13, where it appeared the play would end. Kentucky was in for a surprise, though, as Moremen flipped the ball to T. K. Wetherell, who ran the remaining 87 yards down the right sideline for the touchdown. The lead changed hands three more times, and with five and one half minutes left in the game, the Tribe led 24-20. Kentucky, still bloodthirsty for revenge after last year ' s 48-6 defeat, was not finished. In 11 plays the ' Cats moved in for the score that gave them their 26-24 victory. WITH A STRONG RALLY for the Seminoles to bring them back against the Wildcats, the Chiefs still fail to stop their TD. 184 , mi .. GEORGIA ' S OFFENSE is held by the Magnificent Seven,, who al lowed entrance into FSU territory only twice. Seminoles Dump Unbeaten Bulldogs PETE ROBERTS kicks a 31-yard field goal in the fourth quarter to give FSU a 10-3 win over fifth-ranked Georgia. Florida State University ' s iconoclastic, though inconsistant, football team came through with a 10-3 upset over the University of Georgia October 16 in Tallahassee and toppled the Bulldogs from their number five national ranking. While it was Georgia ' s first loss of the season, it was the Seminole ' s greatest win. Georgia ' s lone score came on a lucky break late in the second quarter. Lynn Hughes intercepted a Seminole pass on the FSU 20 yard-line and raced down to the 12. After three ineffective plays the Bulldogs got three points off the toe of Bobby Etter. The Seminoles scored twice. The first tally came in the final quarter when FSU Fullback Bill Moreman sprinted 20 yards for a TD. Tribe placekicker Pete Roberts put the remaining points on the board by booting an extra point and a 31-yard field goal. GEORGIA ' S DAVIS BLOCKED AS FSU ' S PETKO SWEEPS AROUND LEFT END FOR A BIG GAIN 185 Crimson Tide Takes Seminoles Coming out of the Georgia game with high hopes of salvaging a good season ' s record, the Seminoles invaded Tuscaloosa October 23 and met the Alabama Crimson Tide head on. The job proved to be too much for the Tribe to handle as Alabama rolled to a 21-0 victory before a homecoming crowd of 43,000. Following the game Head Coach Bill Peterson said, " It just wasn ' t our day, " and described the Crimson Tide as the " best team we ' ve played. " Peterson ' s analysis of Bear Bryant ' s charges was an accurate one. The Crimson Tide floo ded Nebraska in the Orange Bowl New Year ' s night and was subsequently titled the Number One Team in the Nation for the second year in a row. ALABAMA ' S halfback crashes over from one yard line to score TD against FSU by inches in first quarter of play at Tuscaloosa. ED PRITCHETT (16) FAKES HAND OFF TO WAYNE GIARDINO (23) AND KEEPS THE BALL FOR SHORT GAIN 186 SPOONER (27) SWEEPS THE END AGAINST VPl WHILE AVEZZANO (51) LEAUo INIEKEERENCE Tribe Knocks Off Gobblers J WITH THE PRESSUREON, Seminole place kicker Pete Roberts (85) boots for the extra point that beat VPl by a score of 7-6. Virginia Polytechnic Institute, long time jinx to Florida State and sole victor over the hot 1964 team, came to Tallahassee October 30 hoping to beat the Seminoles for the third year in a row. Their dreams were not realized, however, and the Tribe came through with a slim 7-6 win. On the first series of downs the Seminoles had possession, the ball was fumbled three times in four plays. The Gobblers recovered the third one on their own 44-yard line. It wasn ' t until the second half that either team was able to reach pay dirt. In the third quarter Halfback Bill Moreman scampered around left end for an FSU TD from the two yard line. Pete Roberts booted the extra point and FSU led 7-0. VPl was unable to put a scoring drive together until the fourth quarter. Owing to a poor snap from center, the Gobblers were forced to go for a two point conversion which was unsuccessful. 187 Seminoles Win At Homecoming An explosive offense plus a strong defense gave the Seminoles their greatest win of the season November 6 when the Wake Forest Demon Deacons came to Tallahassee for Homecoming 1965. The returning grads got their money ' s worth as the Tribe staged a dazzling display of gridiron excellence. At game ' s end the scoreboard showed Florida State had chalked up an impressive 35-0 victory. Quarterback EdPritchett stole the afternoon show by passing a 40-yard touchdown " bomb " to Tight End Max Wettstein, completing 10 of 18 passing attempts, and even scoring a TD on a run from the 12 yard line. Seminole Defensive Back Bill Campbell provided some late-in-the-game excitement when he returned a Demon Punt 70 yards to put the final tally on the board-Florida State 35, Wake Forest 0. CLOSING IN HARD ON a fast Deacon runner are FSU ' s George D ' Alessandro and Charlie McNeil. FLYING THROUGH the air to elude a defender is FSU ' s quick running back T.K. Wetherell. iiiTliilltiiilliiii iiiiiiiliiiiliiii ' iMMmLili. ANOTHER OUTSTANDING run by halfback Wayne Glardino (23) is helped by blocking from Seminoles Larry Kissam and Johnny Stephens. GEORGE D ' ALESSANDRO LATCHES A RUNNER WHILE PAT CONWAY AND FRANK PENNIE COME TO HELP • MAKING SURE this Wolfpack ball carrier goes no further is Seminole defensive back Maury Bibent. N.C. State Dumps Seminoles 3-0 Defensive showmanship coupled with offensive mediocrity gave the Seminoles their fourth loss of the season when they met the Wolfpack of North Carolina State University November 13 in Raleigh, North Carolina. A Seminole fumble near midfield early in the third period gave NC State the game ' s only score. Capitalizing on Florida State ' s mistake the Wolf- pack marched to the Seminole 25 yard line before calling in placekic ker Howard Deters to put three points on the board. In the final analysis the Tribe seemed unable to cope with the determined Wolfpack. By game ' s end Seminole Quarterback Ed Pritchett had been dumped for 67 yards in losses, completed 10 of 21 passes, and netted a total of -39 yards. The final score showed the Tribe blanked by a margin of 3-0. 189 FSU Plays Houston To 16-16 Tie Missed field goals and disappointment characterized the Tribe ' s last home game of the season as the University of Houston Cougars battled the Seminoles to a 16-16 tie November 20. Seminole Fullback Jim Mankins had the crowd on its feet early in the first period when he raced 27 yards to the Houston one-yard line in spite of being hit by Cougar linemen and secondary all the way. The tremendous Seminole effort was nullified, however, as the kickoff after the touchdown was returned 92 yards for a TD by Houston speedster Warren McVea. in the waning seconds of the game FSU missed on two field goal attempts and Houston missed on one, leaving the final score a disappointing 16-16. SLIPPING PAST a Houston defender is FSU ' s Bill Moreman while T.K. Wetherell (28) blocks another tackle attempt. QUARTERBACK ED PRITCHETT ROLLS OUT TRYING TO FIND A RECEIVER IN THE GAME ' S LAST FEW MINUTES 190 FSU ' S GEORGE D ' ALESSANDRO PREPARES TO POUNCE ON A LOOSE FOOTBALL THE GATORS HAD FUMBLED Gators Top Seminoles 30-17 Quarterback Steve Spurrier and End Charles Casey, the University of Florida ' s top stars, got together and came up with a TD in the last two minutes of the November 27 game ghat ended all hopes of FSU ' s finishing the season with a winning record. In the last quarter of the game the Seminoles moved ahead of the arch-rival Gators 17-16, and FSU fans went wild. Their joy was short lived as the Spurrier-to-Casey combination went to work. In just 58 seconds the Gators were again on top with □ score of 23-17. Not content with this margin, Florida defender Alan Trammel picked off a desparation pass from Seminole Quarterback Ed Pritchett and raced 46 yards into the end zone. The final gun sounded with the scoreboard showing Florida 30 and FSU 17. RACING INTO the end zone to give FSU a happy but short lived lead over the Gators is Seminole Jerry Jones (88). 191 J. K. (BUD) KENNEDY Head Basketball Coach GARY SCHULL Center Stars Spark Winning Season Front Row: Coach Kennedy, Brian Murphy, Ken Leakey, John Bloodworth, Bill Peacock, Charles Fairchild, Darrell Stewart, Jim Lyttle, Russ Forkey, Assistant Coach Hugh Durham. Row two: Manager Girard, Ron Malmen, Don Biggs, Jim Wallace, Ken Doyle, Dick Danford, Bill Phillips, Gary Schull, Bill Glenn, Coach Rufus Ashworth. A pair of seasoned seniors and a couple of hot sophomore upstarts provided the necessary spark to shoot the FSU basketball team to its fifth winning season in six years. Seniors Gary Schull and Bill Peacock led the Seminoles to 15 victories. It was the first season in FSU basketball history that more games were played at home than on the road. Schull, standing a tall 6 ' 7 " , averaged an out- standing 19 points per game. He became the Tribe ' s fifth all-time high scorer with a total of 1,122 points scored at FSU. He was the sixth Seminole to break the 1,000 point career mark. Peacock, who came into his own as a senior, kept Florida State in the ball game with his long one-handed baskets from 20 feet or more. Sophomore Guards Jim Lyttle and Darrel Stewart provided plenty of excitement through their playful, though proficient antics on the court. Lyttle was the team ' s second leading scorer with 320 points for the season. Stewart ' s ball hawking defensive man- euvers kept the opponents off balance all season. The Seminoles started the season fairly well, including a 121-57 win over Tampa, but the road trips were disasterous. They won only two of the 11 games played on foreign campuses. DARRELL STEWART Guard RON MALMEN Guard KEN LEAKEY Guard BILL PHILLIPS Center JIM LYTTLE Guard CHARLES FAIRCHILD Forward 193 Schull Tops 1,000 Poin ts UP FOR HIS lOOOTH POINT is Gary Schull. 5chull is the sixth man in FSU history to score 1000 points. SCHULL is up for another of his 1,122 points scored at FSU. Hie is the fifth highest scorer in FSU ' s history. 1. FIGHTING FOR THE TWO POINTS IS SEMINOLE ACE GARY SCHULL 194 BLOCKING AN OPPONENTS FIELD GOAL is FSU ' s top player of the 65-66 year, Gary Schull. THE TIP-OFF FOR A SEASON THAT SAW MORE GAMES AT HOME THAN AWAY Cagers Play Great Season IT WAS A FOUL ON SEMINOLE CENTER Bill Phillips who let sportsman enthusiasm get the best of him during the gome. WORKING HARD FOR EVERY POINT agoinst Loyola was worth it as the Tribe took another win at home. 195 SOPHOMORE STANDOUT Jim Lyttle makes another of his fine offensive ploys during the winning 65-66 season. THROWING A QUICK PASS over the head of a Mem- phis State defender is Seminole Guard Jim Lyttle. TACKLING A PANAMANIAN PROBLEM IS GUARD KEN LEAKEY 196 GIVING DIRECTIONS TO PLAYERS ON THE FLOOR IS ASSISTANT COACH AND CHIEF PROMPTER HUGH DURHAM Seminoles Win 15 of 26 GARY SCHULL makes another difficult shot and leads the way for a slim Seminole win over Memphis State 67-63. SOPHOMORE Darrel Stewart makes a 10 foot field goal from side; he had an outstanding season this year. Sluggers Ranked Sixth In Nation FSU ' S SCRAPPY SECOND BASEMAN DICK FERNANDEZ WAS THE BASEBALL TEAM LEADER ON THE FIELD This was to be Florida State ' s year in baseball. The Seminoles returned virtually the same team that had gone to the College World Series the year before, and the only two changes in the starting lineup promised to make the team even stronger than ever. Coach Fred Hatfield ' s men were the pre- season pick as the team to beat, and throughout the regular season they lived up to every expectation by winning 36 and losing only 11 games. All season long the Seminoles were only a few points from being in the number one spot in the national press poll. Florida State showed a lot of ability as it went into he District III tournament at Gastonia, N.C. with all but one regular player batting over .300 and a team batting average of .305. It turned out that the Tribe did not get a crack at the College World Series as it was downed in the last game of the double elimination tournament. In the final baseball poll Florida State ranked sixth in the nation and had a record of 39-13. FRED HATFIELD Basebal I Coach 198 I MIKE MARTIN Centerfield TOM THOMAS Left Field JIMLYTTLE Right Field GARY SPRAGUE Shortstop DICK FERNANDEZ Second Base MAURY HOPKINS Third Base 1 PETE SARRON First Base MARVSTRINGFELLOW Pitcher RANDY BROWN Catcher 199 FIRST TEAM ALL-AMERICAN outfielder Jim Lyttle had only one season with FSU before signing a pro contract. FINISHING the season with 50 runs batted in was scrappy and dependable Seminole secondbaseman Dick Fernandez. SECOND IN the home run department was left- fielder Tom Thomas who had a total of seven. GETTING OFF to a slow start early in the season and catching on later, Gary Sprague had a .379 batting average overall. 200 HARDHITTING LEFTFIELDER TOM THOMAS GETS A GOOD HIT IN AGAINST THE GATORS Power at the plate was the Florida State by-word. The Seminoles as a team finished the year with a .294 batting average. Five of the eight regular players topped the .300 mark. In addition they rapped out 51 home runs, 29 triples, and 79 doubles. The Tribe averaged eight runs a ball game, and out hit their opponents 541 to 376. A MAN WITH a mean swing is Seminole centerf ielder Mike Martin who finished with a .372 batting average. A SWING AND A MISS FOR SEMINOLE PETE SARRON 201 SCOOPING UP a long throw for another out is Florida State first baseman Pete Sarron. SEMINOLE SHORTSTOP GARY SPRAGUE HAS PLENTY OF TIME TO TAG THIS WOULD BE BASE STEALER 202 HARD PITCHING ED HOWELL LEANS INTO ANOTHER FASTBALL ENROUTE TO ONE OF HIS SEVEN WINS LEADING THE TRIBE with 11 wins is lefty Wayne Vincent who has a variety of pitches. UNCOILING ANOTHER delivery for the Tribe is junior southpaw Marty Brooks who appeared in 13 games and had a 3-0 record in the season. 203 FSU FIRST BASEMAN PETE SARRON SLIUbS INTO SECOND UNDER A LATE TAG BY A FLORIDA SHORTSTOP HOOKSLIDING past the Clemson secondbaseman is FSU ace Shortstop and hot player Gary Sprague. LOOKING LIKE a Russian dancer rather than a baseball player, Ed Yarnell slides into second attempting to stop a double play. 204 PREPARING TO send this pitch into distant parts of the field and boost the FSU batting average i.s catcher Randy Brown. Seminole Sluggers Cap Season FSU 9 Kentucky 4 FSU 19 Kentucky 3 FSU 7 Kentucky FSU 20 Kentucky 1 FSU 7 Tennessee 8 FSU 8 Tennessee 6 FSU 24 Mississippi State 2 FSU 6 Auburn 3 FSU 9 Ole Miss 8 FSU 9 Oie Miss 4 FSU 11 Ole Miss 10 FSU 5 Ole Miss 3 FSU 5 Michigan State FSU 6 Michigan State 7 FSU 14 Wake Forest 12 FSU 5 Michigan State 4 FSU 18 Rutgers 10 FSU 3 Wake Forest 4 FSU 2 Auburn 7 FSU 2 Auburn 6 FSU 18 Spring Hill 3 FSU 13 Spring Hi II 6 FSU 15 North Carolina 7 FSU 4 North Carolina 6 FSU 1 Miami 6 FSU 4 North Carolina 1 FSU 10 Miami 2 FSU 15 Furman 2 FSU 2 LSU 3 FSU LSU 1 FSU 3 Loyola FSU 5 Loyola FSU 3 Spring Hi 1 1 2 FSU 14 Spring Hi II 2 FSU 9 Georgia Southern 4 FSU 9 Georgia Southern 1 FSU 16 Florida 4 FSU Florida 4 FSU 10 Georgia Southern FSU 10 Georgia Southern 9 FSU 15 Jacksonvi 1 le 5 FSU 3 Jacksonvil le 1 FSU 1 Florida FSU 4 Florida FSU 11 Clemson 5 FSU 4 Clemson 3 FSU 3 Clemson 4 FSU 3 Mississippi State 4 FSU 6 East Carolina 3 FSU 7 Mississippi State FSU 6 North Carol ina 5 FSU 4 North Carol ina 6 205 HARDHITTING SEMINOLE CATCHER RANDY BROWN WAS ALSO THE TEAM ' S STOLEN BASE CHAMP WITH 24 STEALS HUSTLING BACK to first base to thwart a pick off play is Seminole second baseman Dick Fernandez. HELPING THE UMPIRE make the call on a Seminole base runner sliding in home is third baseman Gary Lawrence. 206 STRAINING TO BEAT OUT THE INFIELD HIT IS SEMINOLE JIM LYTTLE RANDY BROWN PULLS THE BALL DOWN THE FOUL LINE TYING INTO A PITCH and sending the ball over the left field fence is Florida State ' s centerfielder Mike Martin. 207 Trackmen Capture Honors MIKE LONG Track coach JOHN BROGLE Middle distance Track coach Mike Long ' s team made a stronger showing in the season than most people realized or expected. The dual meet was not impressive, but several of the individual performers made impressive showings in the larger meets. The track team got off to an early start when the cross country runners took to the trails in the fall. Later the field men competed in winter indoor meets and then moved outdoors with spring. ROSS WINTER Middle distance KEN WHITE Sprinter 208 KEN WHITE LEADS THE WAY IN THE FINISH OF THE 100 YARD DASH BILL NELSON Distance KICKING HIGH to clear a hurdle and win a close race is FSU sprinter Charley Vickers. TOM GRAHAM RUNS BOTH CROSS COUNTRY AND DISTANCE BILL CAMPBELL Sprints 209 Swimmers Win Seven of Eight ■. Head Coach Bim Stults brought the Florida State swimming team through another outstanding season. The Seminole tankers rolled up a very impressive seven wins against only one loss for the season. Included in the Florida State victories were two wins over the University of Florida Gators. Both wins were accomplished with identical 70-25 scores. The die-hard Seminoles suffered their only loss of the season to the Wolfpack of North Carolina State. Stults ' crew came out on the short end of a 59-36 score. It was probably the most difficult meet of the season due to a blizzard that left eight inches of snow on the ground in Raleigh, N.C. However most of the other scores were not quite so disappointing for the Seminoles. The Tribe beat the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets 50-33 just prior to the encounter with North Carolina State. Bouncing back after the loss, the Seminoles beat EastCarolina 59-36 and went on for four more victories. Many of the scores belie the Tribe power as Stults swam his younger and less experienced swim- mers against opponents that seemed to be weaker. BIM STULTS Head Swimming Coach PRACTICE, PRACTICE, AND MORE PRACTICE CHARACTERIZES THE EFFORTS OF THE FSU SWIMMING TEAM " " XSfcT MASTERING THE BUTTERFLY STROKE HAS ENABLED FSU SWIMMERS TO WIN SEVERAL CLOSE MATCHES 70 FLORIDA 25 50 GEORGIA TECH 33 36 N.C. STATE 59 59 EAST CAROLINA 36 67 NORTH CAROLINA 28 49 TULANE 45 61 ALABAMA 34 70 FLORIDA 25 FLORIDA STATE ' S TALENTED SPRING board divers added many valuable points to boost team scores. .211 THE FSU SWIMMERS GOT OFF TO A GOOD START EARLY IN THE SEASON AND WON SEVEN OF HIGHT MEETS Yi ws f " y ??SP5n % KEEPING RECORD OF THE TIMES for each heat in a swimming meet is FSU Head Coach Bim Stults. HEADING INTO THE FINAL turn-around in the butter- fly event is Florida State swimmer Donald Hartke. 212 TRYING TO PICK UP SEVEN POINTS ON A RELAY EVENT ARE TWO FSU TANKERS 213 Net Year Is Big Success THE 1966 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY TENNIS TEAM Lex Wood ' s tennis team used balance and strength to carry them through another fine season. Again playing some of the nation ' s toughest college teams the Florida State netters came out looking strong. Among the Seminole opponents were nationally acclaimed Mississippi State and Miami. Leading the netters was senior Paul DeZeeuw who filled the number one spot for the Tribe. Co-captains for the year were Terry Poore and Steve Guse. 214 LEX WOOD Tenni s Coach 1 REACHING HIGH for a serve is Florida State tennis star Paul De Zeeuw who won many matches for the Tribe. STRENGTH TO overpower his opponents is the key to Stew Bruner ' s success on the tennis courts. RETURNING A VOLLEY for the Seminoies is tennis I team co-captain and consistant player Steve Guse. i DIVERSITY IS THE SECRET WEAPON OF FSU ' S RUSS L.ANGSTROTH Golfers Have Winning Season X. The Seminole golfers under the direction of Coach Hugh Durham had another fine season. Durham ' s men played fewer dual matches and more tournaments in the season. They responded to the change very well. Leading the team again was senior Denny Lyons. All home matches were played at the new FSU course. HUGH DURHAM Golf Coach DENNY LYONS BILL BOUTWELL CARL DICESARE 216 TERRY MOORE SEMINOLE GOLFER HUGH GREEN WORKS OUT WITH AN IRON JAY MORELLI WARMING UP PRIOR TO A TOURNAMENT JIM CONACE HITS A LONG SHOT WITH ONE OF HIS IRONS 217 Greeks 218 ' .v T W!: ' ;.A« 7 i ' M.1 ' fl « Panhellenic Council 1 DEAN SARAH ROBINSON Panhellenic Advisor Planring 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 yearwas re-examined and improved this year to adapt to an increased enrollment. Formal receptions were held twice, in S eptember and in January. In addition, 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 information 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. 220 COORDINATING RUSH IS JUST ONE of Pan- hellenic Council ' s main responsibilities. Sororities Offer Fun... . . Through Sisterhood % [ % Perry, D. Peterson, T. Plattis, S. Reed, S. Reynolds, B. Rodriguez, V. Rohlfing, L. Rushton, C. Sciullo, M. Shills, P. Sluyter, K. Smith, L. Bell, B. Branson, S. Camp, S. Crews, P. Christiansen, S. Crow, S. Crowder, C. Craper, E. Frick, M. Gain, R. Gillan, P. Cissy, A. Goodin, J. Hagan, M. Hall, L. Hendrix, F. Hines, P. Hinman, M. Hunter, E. Jacobs, E. Jondahl, S. Jones, C. Kennedy, L. Kurth, L. Kux, J. Kux, S. Hendry, L. Leaman, D. Lively, S. Luer, A. Macdonald, D. Marghella, M. Mathewson, M. Mathewson, P. Mauger, S. McClaren, C. McKenzie, M. Miller, S. Miles, D. Morgan, K. Wp o c Alpha Chi Omega The Alpha Chi Omega sorority was founded as a music sorority 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 " Carnation Girls, " were presented with the sorority flower, the red carnation. Another favorite tradition is the selection of the " Favorite Guy of Alpha Chi " during their fall weekend every year. The Alpha Chi ' s are active on campus, with member- ship in student government and campus honoraries. Smith, J. Speed, G. Speed, P. Spink, J. Trichter, C. Tullgren, S. Vega, L. Walker, B. Walker, C. Warren, J. West, S. Weyrich, G. Williams, M. Young, P. Worley, S. BARBARA WALKER President 223 Alpha Delta Pi MISS SUSIE PETERS President Arias, C. Barnes, E. Bricker, S. Brock, J. Brose, H. Brose, P. Buice, B. Buntin, B. Cain, C. Cantey, J. Carswell, S. Cook, S. Copp, S. Corlew, N. Daniel, E. Daniel, F. Daniel, J . Daniel, T. DeHoff, M. Dickinson, S. Doughtie, F. Frazier, E. George, L. Germain, G. Gregory, J. Haley, J . Hamilton, K. Hampton, M. Hoilowell, B. Hutchinson, A. Jones, B. Jones, R. Kelly, C. King, K. Kyser, L. Lamey, L. Long, M. MacDougald, S. McMillan, J. Meginniss, M. Morris, D. Michael, S. Milam, M. Miley, S. Mosley, J. Messer, N. Mozur, P. Munroe, C. Munroe, S. Orr, J. Ostrander, C. Palmer, G. Peters, S. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s, on this campus since 1907, celebrated their fifty-seventh birthday January 22nd. The national sorority was founded in 1851, as the Adelphian Society at Wesleyan College. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s were once again awarded the Tallahassee Social Service award. The chapter has always taken an active interest in community projects, visiting the Tallahassee Convalescent Home, sponsoring parties at the W.T. Edwards Tuberculosis Hospital, and adopting children from the Sunnyland Child-care Center. The A D Pi ' s still have plenty of time and inter- est for campus activities and social affairs. They also boasted the highest grade point average for sororities in the fall. Price, K. Jainwater, S. Raynor, D. Roberts, M. Slaughter, M. Smith, J. Spence, P. Wells, F. Von Assenderp, D. Williams, B. Williams, S. Wilson, C. Alpha Gamma Delta ANN TALLEY President Allison, M. Angel, C. Atwater, E. Bland, L. Buik, M. Carstens, C. Claiborne, B. Claytor, C. Clements, C. Dowdy, C. Denney, M. Eastridge, L. Ehrhordt, L. Ely, J. Eubanks, K. Everson, S. Force, C. C ol lier, K. Edgar, E. Franks, F. Gooding, J. Groetsch, K. Harrell, G. Holland, N. Hubbard, C. Humphrey, P. Kennedy, C. King, B. Leuther, J. Link, M. 226 The Alpha Gams have been showing their versatility this year by their participation in many campus activities. They have members in every campus honorary as well as in student government and various fraternal organizations. Their active partici- pation enabled them this year to win the Delt " Soror- ity of the Year " trophy. Activities specifically for the chapter members include the International Reunion Day, the Christmas tree trimming party, and the alum party which are 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 scho- lastic competition. Mclnnis, N. McKeithen, Y. Marsh, B. Metz, D. Mitchell, C. Moody, N. Moreland, E. Moreland, P. Morton, P. Peck, M. Phillips, P. Reiner, K. Reynolds, S. Soyre, N. Shaw, J. Shepherd, C. Simpson, M. Smith, S. Staack, B. Stoker, L. Talley, A. Toole, M. Vause, E . Waters, L. Whidden, A. Wi Icoxon, D. Wilde, C. Williams, N. Wright, L. Wyatt, L. 227 Alpha Omicron Pi LESLIE SMITH President Anderson, W. Arnold, L. Baird, C. Baker, B. Bartlett, P. Bashinski, L. Betterly, N. Bryant, J. Carrington, C. Casto, C. element!, F. Crawford, M. Couch, F. Coverman, E. Crosby, J. Crum, E. Cunningham, D. Cunningham, K. Danforth, D. Demerritt, C. Deston, S. Geibeig, 0. Gulick, C. Herman, S. Hervig, N. Hibbee, G. Homko, C. Howie, C. Hudson, F. Jackson, J. » 228 = f A Jordan, M. Kannette, J. Lannon, K. Lewis, B. Loeb, M. Loux, S. Marcus, M. Martin, J. McDonald, M. McKay, M. Keeping busy seems to be the goal of every sorority woman and the sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi are no exception. Variety is the best word to describe their many activities. One of the highlights of the year 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. Another 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. Charity work included working for the Candle of Hope School and taking underprivileged children to the FSU Circus. The AOPi ' s still found time to participate in student government, campus honor- aries and organizations. Mead, S Mosnat, J Murray, M Pearson, L Pierce, D Pomeroy, R Presnall, M Purdy, M Rhodes, J Rollyson, H Schmei sser, N Sla vin. B Skaiko, A Smith, L Smoak, G Tripp, D Unger, S Webster, C Wenger, S Whigham, Whorley, C Wright, K Wright, L Young, L 229 MARY ALFORD President Alderman, D. Alford, M. Barber, I. Bearden, L. Barnthouse, B. Blake, J. Brimmer, C. Brookby, M. Brown, L. Burton, S. 3 Francis, C. Fratareangelo, J. Gehri, P. Giiley, R. Heller, L. Herrmann, M. Hirst, S. Hopkinson, M. Hopkinson, S. Jackson, J . Lavender, J. LaShelle, C LaShelle, D. Leach, H. Lee, S. Marsden, A. Nitcher, M. Nails, S. Nitcher, N. Oaks, C. 230 Capps, Y. Caraher, P. Carter, B. Clevinger, J. Coble, C. Cooper, S. Covington, C. Day, L. DeShazo S. Fory, K. A O ' Neill, L. Passero, L. Pasto, P. Sanchez, N. Sharman, D. Shearer, E. Small, T. Stoeffler, J. Styers, C. Travers, L. Turner, K. Tydings, S. Wammack, E. Warren, K. Wells, J. Wexler, J. White, J. White, M. Wilder, S. Williams, L. Williams, L. Alpha Phi Alpha Phi was founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York in 1872. The Alpha Phi chapter at Florida State was established officially in May, 1959, with the first house opening in the fall of 1960. The following year the Alpha Phi ' s moved into their present house, which is located on West Call Street. After formal rush, the girls found themselves drawn into the numerous activities of the trimester. Working on their Homecoming float, dancing at their Fall Weekend, and participating in the Sigma Chi Derby brightened the academic year. The Alpha Phi ' s also could be found in Student Government, campus honoraries for women, and among the var- ious fraternal organizations of campus. 231 Alpha Xi Delta ANNA MARIE HIRNING President Adams, N. Bassett, P. Baldwin, J. Blay T. Bowler, B. Carpenter, M. Chalk, C. Combs, V. Crim K. Crawford, K. Crowell, M. Denning, S. Dibble, A. Epton, J. Folconnier, B. Farley, L. Gardner, C. Harvey, S. Hickman, E. Hirning, A. Howell, S. Hunter, C. Inglis, M. Johnson, M. Jones, C. Knutson, C. Lynch, S. Oliver, A. Macchi, S. Manis, B. 232 Marcacci, J. Matthes, M. McCarter, B. McChesney, A. McCormick, S. McNab, S. McNally, H. McGee, S. Milow, K. Monroe, J. Mooney, T. Nelson, M. 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 neighb orhood 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. The Alpha Xi ' s are very active in campus acti- vities, with members in Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Mortified, Angel Flight, and other honoraries. Pace, S. Perkins, J. Powel, P. Reisinger, D. Riordan, M. Ripol, I. Roberts, S. Saigh, K. Sapp, J. Schnepper, C. Schnepper, L. Smith, B. Smith, M. Stewart, J. Stumpf, S. Swan, M. Tait, J. Turner, N. Verzaal, M. Ward, K. Wardlaw, C. Weeks, M. Wilkinson, K. Yates, M. Chi Omega NANCY MAY President Abbitt, A. Ademy, P. Ahrano, M. Alison, M . Allen, L. Baird, V. Ball, M. Bell, J. Boyd, C. Budreau, D. Burress, M. Butler, S. DeArmas, K. DeVane, A. Duncan, S. Dyckman, C. Early, F. Epperson, B. Faulds, A. Freelond, S. Gas ten, M. Gianaris, P. Grable, L. Graham, S. Hagan, D. Harvey, L. Hawkins, P. Haworth, G. Henderson, P. Hillman, J. Holland, G. Howell, T. Hufford, D. Huffaker, S. Koch, P. Koff, S. Lee, M. May, N. McDanlel, B. McGehee, K. 234 Chi Omega was founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas. Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega at FSU has always been very active on campus. The Chi O ' s started the year off with a welcoming tea for their new housemother, " Mother Mims. " They held their annual Christmas party at which they exchanged toys that were then given to the underprivileged children in Tallahassee. In January, the Chi O ' s enjoyed Chi Omega State Day, held in Orlando. Gamma Chapter provided the entertainment. This past spring, the chapter was awarded the Social Science Prize. The Chi O ' s were also active in student govern- ment and dorm government, claiming two dorm pres- idents. Members can also be found participating in many campus honoraries and organizations. McWhirter, L. Merrill, D. Mundorff, M. Newton, L. Oldham, M. Oven, E. Overbeck, G. Rankin, M. Reed, C. Rich, B. Rudge, J. Ruth, L. Schoenberger, M. Schroeder, S. Sears, J. Serge, R. Singleton, K. Snyder, J. Sparrow, S. Stearns, E. Stevenson, T. Strown, M. Susik, D. Swenson, D. Tapley, E. Toland, M. Tomasello, T. Vollery, S. Van Sant, C. Wall, N. West, S. White, P. Williams, K. Williams, L. Wulf, J. Wiltshire, J. 235 Delta Delta Delta 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. This year the Tri Delt ' s were proud to have the Women ' s Vice-President as one of their sisters. In addition, the sorority entered Campus Sing, the Sigma Chi Derby, and participated in stu- dent government and campus honoraries. 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. Ashley, N. Atkins, D. Bell, B. Bonnette, A. Champion, M. Chandler, B. Clark, T. Clinton, C. Cunningham, C. Dacus, J. Dickey, P. Dunn, J. Edwards, B. Faircloth, C. Field, A. Fletcher, B. Gustafson, S. Hanlon, P. Duff, S. Hart, S. Hill, B. Hill, S. Hollister, J. Holman, J. 236 Howse, J. Hurt, A. Kirkconnell, D. Marks, L. Massey, C. McCall, C. McCreary, P. McDaniel, P. McDonald, B. McDonald, J. McDonald, K. McMullen, J. Megathlin, M. Meng, A. Meyer, C. Michaels, A. Nabors, S. . K. k Nelson, S. Parker, M. Patrick, L. Paulk, P. Perkins, S. Phillips, E. k. t9t % Prindle, C. Quillian, E. Ray, W. Reed, D. Richardson, S . Rucker, P. Schell, F. Scroggin, S . Sears, M. Ib Starr, S. Tanner, C. Teague, L. Thelimann, L. Turnipseed, J. Van Aken, S. Wacholz, M. Webb, M. Wigkus, K. ANDY MENG President Williams, B. Winton, J. Wright, M. 237 II Emile, N. Everitt, L. Feuerbach, M. Franzino, J. Frantzis, F. Frederickson, L. Frey, E. Garrett, K. Geehr, L. Gordon, D. Graham, K. Hadley, C. Harner, B. Harper, T. Hooks, S. Hudspeth, S. Hussey, T. Ingram, D. Jeffries, D. Johnson, L. Jones, B. Jones, T. Kaynor, L. LaChonce, A. LINDA FREDERICKSON President JUK m 238 Agnew, K. Ailstock, P. Anderson, M. Armour, N. Arnold, B. Berthieuem, N. Berger, L. Boast, C. Bopp, S. Bowers, S. Bynum, K. Cecconi, J. Clark, D. Coe, C. Cartee, K. Cooper, E. Daughtery, J. Downey, S. Durrance, M. Easterley, B. Lawrence, J. Lyko, C. McClelland, C. Mela, C. Mixon, S. Montgomery, S. Ottinger, C. Protenhauer, S. Prandoni, J. Riley, C. Robertson, V. Robinson, K. Sargeant, D. Sasso, D. Slack, S. Smith, L. Snow, E. Usina, C. Vahlberg, M. Vegchula, L, Vitale, J. Walters, S. Warwick, S. Watkins, W. Delta Gamma The anchor-clankers have had a very busy season this year. For fun and enjoyment, the Delta Gamma ' s had their annual weekend at Silver Lake, knov n 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. The Delta Gamma ' s also kept up with their national service project of helping blind students. Each sorority member donated her time to read to the blind. TheD.G. ' s also kept active in student government and campus affairs. They boast members in many of the campus honoraries and fraternal organizations. Wigington, J. Winning, P. Zeve, V. 239 Abernathy, C. Acher, M. Cribb, C. Dammas, J. DeWiggins, S. Eaton, J. Einig, D. Fike, S. Kilgroe, C. Fortenberry, J. Goldsmith, L. Goode, S. Hall, M. Harbert, K. Harden, S. Heigog, C. Hodge, P. Holmes, S. 240 Howard, S. Johnson, M. Kaiser, G. Kelly, J. CAM KILGROE President Acher, J. Ankney, C. Applegate, S. Arena, B. Ashmore, J. Bacon, L. Baker, K. Bell, P. Bennett, C. Bishoff, E. Bishop, P. Cash, M. Cashell, J. Cold, B. Cole, D. Coplin, C. ft P • 1A ■. ' w ? Cotsen, R. Craig, N. Kipe, K. Kozel, J. Livingston, P. Malmberg, B. McFadyen, S. Patch, C. Petersen, J. Powell, E. Richmond, L. Savill, H. Selonke, B. Smith, F. Spence, K. Stein, J. Tedford, P. Venning, V. Warren, D. Wilbanks, J. Winn, S. Winterrowd, J. Winterrowd, T. Delta Zeta The Delta Zeta ' s were established on the campus of Florida State University in 1924. Since that time, the sorority has been very active in both campus and service projects. 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 DZ ' s also enjoyed their annual Fall Weekend, and their spring retreat at the reservation. The DZ ' s were once again active in student government, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Mortified, and other honorary organizations on campus. Wood, P. Yaun, B. 241 Gamma Phi Beta MARIA WALKER President Ashmore, B. Barr, M. Bennett, J. Berkeley, B. Boyle, S. Branding, K. Brantley, L. Brown, D. Burns, L. Cahoon, S. Capeletti, A. Chapman, E. Cordilli, J. Davis, J. Deigaard, T. Dey, L. Dusenbury, J. Fenn, J. Fowler, B. Francia, M. Garner, S. Gulin, D. Hankins, J. Harwood, P. Muggins, A. Jerke, K. Kile, B. 242 Larsen, L. London, K. Lewis, C. Martin, S. Martin, T. McLamore, P. Mugell, J. Murrell, S. The BetaMu chapter of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, which was founded nationally at the University of Syracuse in 1874, was established on the Florida 5tate University campus in 1950. The purpose of the organization is to promote higher mental and social culture among its members. This attitude is reflected on campus. Members participate in activities ranging from scholastic honoraries to fraternity little sisters. Gamma Phi ' s are found in Who ' s Who, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Senate, Village Vamps, Tarpon, Circus, Junior Counselors, Sophomore Council, Angel Flight, and Delta Chi and Theta Chi Little Sisters. Outstanding social events include the fall week- end, exchanges, and a pledge-active Christmas party. Nomina, C. North, B. Osborn, J. Pasaivicz, N. Phypers, M. Pou, C. Proctor, J. Pugh, C. Reese, M. Rolsted, P. Sackett, C. Scribner, L. Shine, B. Smith, M. Stokes, C. Strickland, D. Walker, B. Walker, M. White, M. Williams, G. Wright, N. 243 Kappa Alpha Theta CONNIE GOWEN President Beals, T. Bitler, C. Bowman, N. Boyd, L. Bridges, B. Briley, S. Buck, D. Cann, C. Carter, S. Clements, J. Cleaveland, H. Cundiff, C. Cundiff, P. Davies, A. Dunphy, E. Dutcher, J. Gates, M. Gowen, C. Gower, G. Griffin, J. Griffith, S. Grigg, B. Hoiley, D. Hays, G. Hilleboe, J. Hultgren, G. Johnson, S. ■ A Johnson, S. Kel ley, A. Lane, P. i i l k 244 Ledbetter, F. Lester, J. Lurton, S. Malbon, J. Money, M. Maseda, M. McCarty, M. McClellan, M. Mickler, K. Miklos, B. Morrison, M. M u rp h y , C . Murphy, L. Norman, G. Beta Nu chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has worked this year with the Tal lahassee Chamber of Commerce and plans to continue this in the coming years. One of the highest ranked sororities nationally, the Theta ' s once again had an outstanding year at FSU. 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 match- ing hats for the occasion, one of which was given to her " daughter. " When a pledge found an active wear- ing a hat like hers, she had found her newmom. A Another favorite chapter activity was the pledge kite fly. Each neophyte was required to fly successfully a kite she had made before she could be initiated. Oakerson, M. Dates, L. Oliphant, N. Partin, M. Partin, S. Pate, C. Paterson, B. Phillips, M. Ribers, B. Schmidt, L. Severson, G. Shiflett, C. Shirey, C. Sirois, V. Smith, D. Stanton, J. Vason, P. Wade, W. Winch, S. Yancey, P. Yates, G. Yei iding, H . Yoder, K. Zimmerman, D. 245 Kappa Delta Adams, S. Anderson, E. Avant, J. Baker, C. Behrendt, M. Bell, M. Biddle, V. Burrell, C. Calabria, B. Casey, C. Cosby, B. Cowart, P. Eskew, D. Fonts, L. Forszt, D. Fulford, D. Gibbons, C. Goodman, J. Gordon, S. Graham, N. Green, K. Hair, A. Hammond, K. Haswell, D. Hinterkopf, E. Home, P. Ingram, C. Kmetz, A. Kendrick, M. Kutchmire, S. Logan, S. McFarl in, J. Mohney, E. Morgan, D. Morris, L. Newlon, S. Norton, S. Owsley, P. Pendlebury, S. Reddick, J. 246 KAREN HAMMOND President " How you gonna keep ' em down on the farm, 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 their neighbors, the Kappa ' s and the ADP ' s. But this has not been the only activity of KD ' s during this busy year. They put much effort into service and philanthropic projects, as well as par- ticipating in many campus activities. The chapter had members in student government. Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Angel Flight, and other campus hon- oraries and fraternal organizations. With these and other memories, the year ended for Kappa Delta and plans began for the new year to come. Rogers, C. Roush, C. Slosek, S. Snow, S. Sponholtz, J. Stone, J. Taylor, J. Tsacrios, J. VanBrunt, B. Walker, J. Wall, C. Wightman, P. Willits, P. Wilson, C. Witt, G. Wolf, M. Wolf, S. Woiiett, J. 247 Kappa Kappa Gamma Alexander, J. Anderson, P. Ball, F. Beauchomp, A. Bomford, A. Brown, K. Bundy, P. Carnes, C. Connelly, J. Cunkle, M. Davidson, J . Gardner, L. Goodson, S. Gough, K. Green, S. Grimm, S. Mass, S. Hartwig, L. Hennessy, J. Herman, M. Howell, P. Kopp, M. Koren, K. Laird, S. Lee, M. The Epsilon Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was established at Florida State University in 1960. Since that time, they have been very active on campus, and the sisters have won many individual honors. This year daughters entertained their mothers with a lively card party, and the mothers found out what its like to eat and sleep at the Kappa house. The Kappa ' s are very proud to have the next Student Body Vice-President as one of their sisters. Members can also be found in Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Mortified, Angel Flight, and many other honorary organizations. The Kappa ' s were also active in philanthropic projects and all Greek activities. 248 Letton, T. Losh, C. Magnell, C. Martin, L. McCall, L. McDowell, J. McCuliough, K. Merritt, J. Meyers, N. Mi ckelberry , K . Mickelberry, N. Nahm, D. Parks, B. Phillips, C. Phillips, M. Poole, C. Reeser, M. Robinson, G Saunders, P Schaefer, B Siviter, B Skelton, C Snider, B. Stephens, S. Swasey, S. Talbot, N. Teghtmeyer, D. Upton, K. Wilkerson, D. Willson, J. Wilson, N. Wright, A. RINDY WARD President 249 Phi Mu RAINE ALDRICH President Aldrich, R. Arnold, K. Avery, L. Bowns, M. Brown, B. Carter, C. Coe, D. Conoley, L. Dwight, V. Garner, D. Geiger, G. Gramling, L. Griffin, E. Groves, C. Harden, L. Haskins, M. Holman, L. Holt, S. Hutchinson, L. Hunt, J. Isbell, C. Johnson, E. King, D. Kiker, C. 250 Klein, V. Kraft, K. Levins, K. Lind, C. McDurham, N. McLean, K. McLeod, B. Meriam, J. 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 ab out 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 enjoyed their fall weekend at Silver Lake Lodge, and contributed their part to most of the major annual events especially for Greeks. % Michalak, P. Mills, A. Morris, D. Moss, C. Myrick, K. Newsome, G. McGlasson, C. Moore, E. Nichols, J. Oram, S. Padgett, P. Pritchard, B. Quist, K. Rabun, P. Rauschert, M. Reaves, K. Reynolds, E. Rhoads, K. Richardson, L. Rose, K. Shiver, L. Sloan, M. Smith, C. Taylor, L. Turner, C. Turner, J. Turner, L. Turner, M. Updike, L. Walling, L. Waterhouse, L. Weaver, J. Webster, A. Wholey, G. Winchester, C. Pi Beta Phi 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 activities and responsibilities for the chapter: float building for Homecoming, a semi-formal weekend at the Holiday Inn, and an open house for prospective football players. In the spring, the Pi Phi ' s held the traditional party with the Theta ' s, supported campus elections, and, for the second consecutive year, took first place in the Sig- ma Chi Derby. One of the chapter ' s main service projects 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. Harwood, A. Hasencamp, J . Henderson, G. Henning, D. Henricks, L. Hicks, B. Hines, S. Howser, J. Hughes, M. Huie, B. Jones, K. Lair, D. Lamb, B. Madden, J. Mathena, K. Michel, T. Moody, B. Moore, M. McAllister, K. McClellan, P. Alverez, K. Bridgeman, J. Britten, B. Cain, K. Calahan, L. Chason, C. Clark, S. Clifton, N. Cody, B. Coons, M. Corbett, S. Covington, N. Curds, D. Crapps, A. Daniels, L. Deitz, K. Dietrich, C. Eckhardt, C. Coins, E. Graham, D. McGovern, M. Neese, P. Ogozaiek, J. Rich, C. Richards, M. Rickett, S. Rippetoe, C. Roberts, L. Robinson, T. Romer, J. Saier, S. Schles inger, M. Shea, P. Smith, B. Smith, N. Smith, S. Sorenson, M. Symes, L. Van de Mark, B. Van Sciver, L. Wade, C. Wainwright, M. Walkup, H. Wall, N. Webb, L. Williams, K. Wills, C. Wiseman, S. Wiser, M. Woodhom, K. PAT CLARK President 253 Adams, C. Adams, P. Allen, G. Sigma Kappa LOUISE BEDDINGFIELD President Anton, C. Anton, S. Ball, L. Beddingfield, L. Brown, S. Daniel, S. Gardner, G. Dobbin, B. Fain, S. Griggs, R. Gi Imore, J. Guild, B. Hasby, D. Howland, I. Hubbard, M. Hull, T. Indingaro, J. Jarrard, C. Jensen, J. Kleinfield, P. Kohne, M. LaRoche, C. Letson, C. Lynn, S. McDonald, P. McDonald, J. Novak, G. 254 Nunez, R. O ' Brien, K. Olmsted, P. Ramsey, J. Roach, M. Ruff, L. Russell, J. Smith, S. Williams, S. Skadrow, B. Stacey, S. Stanford, M. Stapleton, S. Strickland, S. Swain, C. Von Feilitzsch, N. Williams, S. Wood, P. With much enthusiasm, Sigma Kappa ' s Omega chapter began the new school year with campus and sorority activities. The sisters participated in the production of the Gymkana show, the Sigma Chi Derby and they went caroling at Christmas time as part of their gerontology project. Socially, the sorority entertained fraternities at exchanges and held their annual Fall Weekend. The Sigma Kappa ' s were the winners of this year ' s Ugly Man Contest, sponsored by APO. The members were also very active in Angel Flight, Fashion Incorporated, Garnet Key and many other organizations. The sisters were very proud of their president, who was elected to the Hall of Fame as well as Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. 255 Awbrey, B. Baur, N. Blair, J. Blanchette, J. Bomen, M. Boughan, K. Bowles, L. Brocato, S. Brown, L. Carlson, M. Dowling, A. Flowers, A. Knapp, E. Lasserre, J. Lee, B. Leibundgeth, M. McBride, B. Meetze, B. Miller, M. Mitchell, F. Molina, N. Murray, V. Napier, E. Peters, C. Garrett, M. Gregory, G. Haynes, K. Heath, C. Heaton, G. Huff, C. Nila, I. Jula, P. 256 Pfeiffer, R. Phelps, B. Reinbolt, L. Riendeau, M. Sauls, E. Sawyer, S. Sullivan, N. Vandermast, R. Wadsworth, J. Warbington, C. Ward, A. Weislo, V. Welch, M. West, S. Wood, L. Sigma Sigma Sigma kit Sigma Sigma Sigma established their chapter at Florida State University in 1959. They moved into their present house on West Jefferson Street in September of 1963. This year the Tri Sig ' s had a busy rush featuring a " Fair Sigma " skit among others. After rush, the sorority moved right into campus activities with the Gymkana show, building their Homecoming float, and participating in Greek V eek. The social highlight of the trimester was their Fall Weekend for the girls and their dates. In the spring, the Tri Sig ' s were busy with the Sigma Chi Derby, Circus decorations, and Campus Sing. Finally, the girls were rewarded for the scholarship efforts when the sorority was named number one in scholarship for the spring trimester in sorority competition. 257 Zeta Tau Alpha MISS VIRGINIA DOWDELL President Johnson, P. King, J . King, S. Kirkendall, L. Motteson, M. Mauldin, M. Mickler, K. Midkiff, S. Morris, D. Nelson, S. O ' Keeffe, P. Owen, K. Palmer, A. Peacock, D. Pelham, R. Rae, P. Baker, B. Barfield, E. Battinelli, B. Beare, S. Bell, A. Bell, D. Bonnet, S. Brache, M. Cecil, L. Corley, A. Daires, C. Deen, S. Digby, H. Douglas, D. Dowdell, V. Donnigon, P. Downes, C. Gordon, D. Griffin, B. Harrison, N. Hartsfield, C. Hatcher, M. Hauser, B. Hoffman, J. Founded at Longwood College, Fcrmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898, Zeta now claims 104 national chapters. The purpose of Zeta Tau Alpha is to intensify friendship, foster a spirit of love, create such sentiments and perform such deeds as will conduce to the building up of a purer and nobler womanhood in today ' s world. This year the Zeta ' s were active in community projects. They were in charge of United Nations Day, and sponsored a Vietnamese orphan. The Zeta pickers played for the T.B. hospital, for the Kiwanis Club, and for various campus functions. They also celebrated their 22nd Christmas tea for the faculty. The Zeta-Kappa Sig float was awarded " Most Beautiful " in Homecoming competition. Reeves, C. Rice, C. Scarborough, J. Schenebeck, L. Siewert, J. Stalcup, R. Stevens, P. Sutton, J. Sweet, C. Thomson, E. Thomson, M. Thompson, P. Tiffany, J. Tripp, L. Wadsworth, G. Weaver, W. Williamson, D. Wood, M. 259 Inter-Fraternity Council 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 among them. Other principles upon which IFC is based are the uphold- ing of democratic ideals, loyalty to the university and constructive training and management responsibility. William L. Proctor Inter-Fraternity Council Adviser Alpha Tau Omega - Scott Simenson Chi Phi - Bill Kiliany Delta Chi - Rich Hostnick Delta Tau Delta - Bill Chanfrau Kappa Alpha - Fred Stone Kappa Sigma - Mike Aday Lambda Chi Alpha - Bob Buck Phi Delta Theta - Dave Zimmerman Sigma Chi - Kirk Ball Phi Gamma Delta - Jeff Crew Phi Kappa Psi - John Wimberly Phi Kappa Tau - Terry Derkins Pi Kappa Alpha - Sandy King Pi Kappa Phi - Mike Oday Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Tom Proctor Sigma Nu - Ron Eickhoff Sigma Phi Epsilon - John Maynard Tau Epsilon Phi - Fl I iott Greenbaum Theta Chi - Gaines Pickett 260 Fraternity Action ■IW flrffi 261 Alpha Tau Omega Bagley, D. Baughman, W. Bethel, G. Clements, D. Coxe, T. Cramer, J. Davidson, R. Dobbins, G. Donnelly, D. Fisher, L. Garwood, T. Grass, G. Hatcher, E. Hayman, B. Heckenberg, B. Hester, J. Huff, W. Humphries, S. Jencks, L. Johnson, E. JIM WETTENGEL President Jones, G. Koziel, D. Mathews, M. McClay, J. McDaris, R. McLaugh lin, J . Nolan, H. Odum, R. Page, C. Ramshur, J. Robinson, B. Rufo, P. Schell, D. Seeman, R. [ ' «? ' k£MiM47k,mk 262 TINA HOWELL Sweetheart Established in 1949, the Epsilon Sigma Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega has been on the forward move in many different fields. Representatives of each sorority were initiated into the " Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, " designed to promote interfrater- nity and sorority relations. ATO ' s sponsored a Home- coming Court member and a Gymkana Court member. This year, the brothers were represented in Who Who, Gold Key, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Wayne Giordano played fullback for the fighting Seminoles. Several of the brothers have also been quite popular with the sororities this year. The Zeta Tau Alpha Man of the Year, Delta Zeta Man, and the Kappa Kappa Gamma Man were ATO ' s. Other activities of the brothers include intra- murals. Student Government, and membership in campus honoraries and fraternal organizations. £ik mdMr h M Simonson, S. Skogsberg, R. Starratt, R. Staub, J. Stearns, R. Swindell, B. Taylor, W. Thurn, J. Turville, H. Wettengel, J. Wiggins, M. Woods, K. 263 Mdthmk4t MiiMdiM Hall, R. Hilmier, D. Houser, H. Howland, D. Hughes, J. ido, C. Jessup, T. Johnson, D. Lambert, J. Leach, P. Lewis, S. Lingle, M. Manticos, G. McAfee, R. Miller, G. Milling, G. Morris, W. Moyer, E. Newton, D. Orbe, H. Padovano, P. Panza, T. Perez, J. Petrosky, J. Phelan, W. Sandler, M. Scott, R. Seeley, T. Smith, S. Stoddard, R. Swanson, W. Thomson, D. Trott, J. Washburn, D. Washburn, J. West, P. Zauelson, D. BARBARA VAN DER MARK Sweetheart 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 invarious ways this year. During the spring trimester the Delts sponsored their annual Slave Auction. Held in front of Westcott the event gave the girls on campus an opportunity to bargain for the Delts of their choice. The Delts also presented the Sorority of the Year trophy. This year the recipient was Alpha Gamma Delta. The Delts participated in other phases of campus life too. En- thusiastic sportsmen, they came in first place in the Phi Delta Theta soap-box derby. They also took part in Student Government and the various honoraries. Delta Tau Delta TIM COWIN President Brown, J. Cameron, R. Chanfrau, W. Cork, J. Cruickshank, R Dandridge, R. Eaves, J. Forkey, R. Freeman, B. Friedman, H. Garside, T. Gemming, R. Govignon, R. Gragg, L. Grant, R. Hager, A. P- P P3 ) Hi if " ' r i ife 265 RICK HOSTNICK President The men of Delta Chi have always, been quite active in many phases of campus life. For the past two years, in order to better the fraternity-sorority relations, the Delta Chi ' s have 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. Their Weekend featured the annual " White Carnation Ball. " The Delta Chi ' s are very active in student gov- ernment and varsity sports, and claim members in many fraternal and honorary organizations. Adams, D. Asmussen, D. Beardsley, R. Becker, J. Boscoe, M. Brewer, B. Camp, D. Chamber lain, B. h h Christian, H. Dryden, D. 266 Delta Chi di M Ferrell, 0. Fischer, D. Fritz, W. Galloway, L. Gotz, J. Hutton, J. Jackson, C. Leonard, D. Mooney, J. Murphy, W. O ' Brien, M. Patterson, R. Rowland, B. Rowland, D. Schmunk, M. Shannon, L. Skipper, R. Southwell, D. Straub, J. Vaughan, J. Worden, A. 267 Kappa Alpha 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 president of the university. Earlier in the year, the KA ' s stood as an honor guard in Confederate uniforms during the Natural Bridge Ceremony, held by the United Daughters of the Confederacy in the state of Florida, KA ' s boast of brothers in every varsity sport, including two football captains, and the varsity catcher on FSU ' s nationally-ranked baseball team. They also have Gold Key members, including the President, and members in ODK, Judiciary and Student Government. Anderson, V. Bean, M. Bibb, B. Blake, T. Burch, E. Burnette, D. Cannon, J. Carter, T. Cobb, W. Daniels, S. Dale, M. Dean, A. Dampsey, G. D Lugos, S. Epperson, L. Fair, R. Fredrick, R. Godley, G. Gray, T. Guernsey, C. Hamilton, D. Harper, D. Harris, J. Hinson, R. Hodges, J. Hodges, J. Huey, J. h M •- ft Md Mmk Mmk hm 268 BRUCE IVEY President hdth O 1:3 MdfA Ivey, B. James, J. Lovchuk, M. Machel, J. Meffert, J. Milton, J. O ' Kellen, J. Quinn, M. Rainey, T. Roberts, R. Robinson, J. Sayre, T. Shenk, N. Smothers, W. Sopher, W. Sporkmon, S. Stone, W. Taylor, J. Thomas, L. Thompson, W. Von Dyke, B. Watts, H. Weaver, G. Wendell, W. Whitfield, R. Wiikerson, D. Young, G. Zellner, J. DEE HOPKINS Sweetheart 269 Kappa Sigma BOYD COARSEY President Ahnen, D. A day, M. Allen, R. Anthony, B. Bassett, A. Beye, R. Black, 0. Brady, R. Burchett, P. Coarsey, B. iliitft «•, ri ii JLk h ' iii t fe Burris, C. Campbell, B. s j Casey, H. Chandler, G. Clark, W. Dearen, B. DeGroodt, W. Densmore, L. Derrick, D. Deutsch, D. Evans, G. Faiks, J. Frazier, J. Fulford, R. Goss, J. Griesheimer, D. Guy, L. Heep, D. Hill, H. Johansen, W. Lorgey, J. Law, E. Lewis, R. Lutz, C. Mann, B. McCoy, J. McLaugh iin, W. McNeill, R. Mire, T. Noworyta, J. Olson, J. Orr, J. Osinski, W. AKM£: ' StdiM 270 KATHY SPENCE Sweetheart A " Bird of Paradise " brought to the Kappa Sigma house the " Most Beuatiful Float " trophy during Homecoming festivities. Meanwhile, the neophyte class took their paint brushes and shovels to the Tallahassee Junior Museum for the annual " Opera- tion Brotherhood. " On the social scene, combo parties, the Christmas " Snowball Dance, " and a " Cave Man " weekend entertained the Kappa Sigs and their dates during the year. The Kappa Sig ' s were well represented in hon- oraries and extra-curricular activities on campus with members in Student Government, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Council, Arnold Air Society, Counter Guerilla, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Rebel, M. Richards, P. Robinson, R. Rymer, E. Smith, H. nMtiMmtM Stegemann, C. Stout, S. Swanson, R. Timmons, T. Tinsley, T. Tin son, R. Valanzano, R. Weaver, K. Weeks, W. Wolters, J. 271 Lambda Chi Alpha Established at Florida State University in 1950, the Zeta Rho chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha is one of 156 national chapters. The Lambda Chi ' s participate in a number of social and philanthropic projects. One of their annual projects in order to raise money for Campus Chest is the yearly kidnapping of the sorority housemothers, by mysterious masked Lambda Chi bandits, with each group paying a ransom for their return. This year, the Lambda Chi-Delta Zeta Home- coming float was judged " Most Appropriate. " The Lambda Chis were once again active in Student Government, Who ' s Who, and sports on campus. SHARON GOODE Sweetheart Billow, J. Blackwell, B. Borst, R. Boynton, R. Brandt, M. Bray, G. Buck, R. Bullock, B. Clagett, G. Dahlgaard, E. Dandois, C. Daniel, J. Dearing, J. Delopez, T. Donn, R. Dunbar, P. Duncan, B. Eden, M. Fenner, W. Fisher, P. Frazer, J. Fusil le, A. Galbraith, A. Green, R. 272 k tkd Ai iife Hackendale, J. Hamilton, J. Harrington, W. Hilburn, J. Hunt, W. Hurlbut, G. Jackson, B. Jackson, W. Jenkins, L. Jensen, J. Jones, W. Kaleel, P. Koppen, D. Lee, D. Linn, R. Loop, D. Loucks, D. Lucas, D. Luten, E. Luten, W. Mannheimer, D. Maynard, D. Mesa, R. Mitchell, P. Morris, W. Moushegian, R. Murphy, D. McAlexander, S. McEwan, J. McGowan, T. Miller, J. Pierce, D. Porter, B. Pollock, A. Rogers, L. Ross, W. f5 ii Sellers, Slusser, Spalding, Ste wart, Strome, Sytsma, Thomson, Ti I Iman, Urich, n Leffern, Williams, Wolters, Wu, Wyatt, Igodzinski, JIM HILBURN President 273 SANDY ENGLAND President Albert, J. Appleman, J. Baxter, J. Cudlipp, M. England, S. Evans, W. Farley, J. Fellenz, L. Foreman, J. Gainey, S. Hart, K. Hey, K. Hill, R. Hollister, W. Hutchinson, F. James, J. Jefferies, D. Johnson, B. Johnson, L. Jones, D. Keeney, S. £iU MifM Lamb, J. Leakey, K. Lippe, S. Lohman, L. Marsicano, E. Massey, J. Phi Delta Theta Florida Gamma of Phi Delta Theta was colonized by a group of men who organized a local fraternity called Beta Phi, in 1948. Three years later, the Beta Phi ' s became brothers of the 136th chapter of Phi Delta Theta. The Phi Delts are known for several social activities which they sponsor annually. The Soap Box Derby was held in order to contribute to Campus Chest. The Bowary Ball in roaring twenties style and the Luau Weekend added to the fraternity ' s spring trimester activities. In sports and in campus organizations, the Phi Delts are quite active. They have members in every varsity sport, and are quite active in Student Govern- ment. Judiciary, Senate, Gold Key, and DDK claim Phi Delts as members. JEAN NORMAN Sweetheart ilwiiiiii W f " T«| -r., Mathews, J. Mauldin, J. Meagher, R. Mead, W. Morehouse, J. Mrachek, L. Mijrphy, B. Neil, T. Poutinen, R. Proctor, D, Rishoi, T. Roche, R. Schaefer, R. Schull, G. Scowden, E. Simonet, R. Tillett, B. Wallace, J. Wetherell, T. White, M. Whiteside, R. Williams, J. Yon, D. Zimmerman, D. 275 Phi Kappa Psi Affeldt, D. Anderson, P. Angel, R. Arnold, D. Brown, R. Buck, R. Calabretti, F. Cowley, R. DeRosa, R. Dezzutti, J. Harrington, R. Massing, D. Heisler, T. Hendry, J. Holmes, A. KEN MINNIHAN President Jttjl JL||g|. fl k 1 ! mM -t C i wZJ O IR e ' t 276 ftil ftA ' ! -sr-T JkmM MiM Huff, R. Jaisler, J. Lathrop, J. Lee, E. Minihan, K. Moore, G. Nance, W. Noonan, W. Padgett, R- Roberts, J. Robertson, C. Sloan, K. Still, H. Tison, T. Weideman, R. Wimberly, J. Florida Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi has ended its fifth year of organization on campus; but, within this short time, the fraternity has gained considerable size and strength. Several of its members were quite active in student government, and the President of IFC was also a brother. Many of the brothers took part in varsity sports, especially swimming. As a service project, the fraternity worked at the Candle of Hope School. As 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, one of the first signs of spring at FSU. 277 Phi Kappa Tau Mudie, L., HM Ament, G. Boegner, K. Boutwell, B. Carr, D. Cernuto, J. Cisney, L. Corbitt, C. Deutsch, R. Futch, H. Gano, J. Goller, G. Gordon, J. Grierson, J. Gustavson, K. Healy, R. Helms, L. Kahrs, G. Kerr, S. Kist, R. Mamatey, A. jr: mM 278 kmA REESE PARKER President Phi Kappa Tau was founded March 17, 1906, at Oxford, Ohio. The Beta Iota chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Florida State University in 1949. The purpose of the fraternity is to socially and mentally adjust and orient college men so that they may glean the most from their college days and find a purpose to guide them in later life. From the social aspect of their activities, num- erous events were included in the fraternity ' s social calendar. Among them were the annual Christmas party, the Bohemian party, and their spring weekend. At the Carnation Ball which is the highlight of Phi Tau weekend, the Phi Tau Dream Girl was crowned. The Phi Tau ' s take an active part in intramurals, often winning the football championship. They are also active in student government and campus honoraries, with members in Gold Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, and other fraternal organizations. Nail, W. Park, T. Persons, H. Perkins, T. Parker, R. Rice, S. Roberts, G. Rosenberg, N. Ruddell, D. Sartin, L. Shakar, R. Simpson, K. Smith, J. Smotryski, J. Spooner, H. Stoutamire, J. Stores, J. Tedder, A. Thomas, S. Traudt, T. Unger, D. Wetherington, G. Wilkins, G. Witherspoon, J. 279 Altemus, D. Arick, R. Barnes, C. Baxley, M. Brewer, T. Burnett, R. Cobb, J. Cooke, F. Cooley, D. Currie, W. Pi Davis, C. DeLaura, L Dixon, C. Donovan, P Duggan, R. Kappa Dukelow, C French, J. Friese, J . Funk, C. Garrison, E Alpha i ife The 1965-66 academic year was a memorable and fun-filled year for ' Pi Kappa Alpha. The Night Before Homecoming, Pike pledges stayed up all night to guard against float saboteurs and almost caught a few culprits. The Pike " cane snatching " brought early-rising sorority girls to the fraternity house in search of unwary neophytes. Founder ' s Day marked the anniversary of the ground-breaking ceremonies of the new Pi Kappa Alpha house, will be completed by September. Serenades, parties, a wild " Western Weekend, " and the usual exchange of socials exemplified a few of the Pike ' s soirees. RAY HAYES President 280 h hmh Gerping, P. Giordano, D. Green, H. Harrington, R. Heberling, J. Humphries, B. Hunter, J. Jensen, K. Landis, R. Lavender, D. Lindlau, K. Linehan, P. Lyons, D. McMullen, J. w7 «» f ' n Md k MeMehan, R. Miller, J. Montano, J. Olesen, C. Oppenheimer, D. O ' Quinn, T. Orwig, H. Piatt, G. Poe, J. Reeve, R. Kk . ,MM% MTh Ri pingi 1 1, Rozhon, Scheldt, Smith, Strozier, Thomas, H. Tunkel, R. White, R. Williams, V. Wilson, F. ROSLYN COTSEN Sweetheart 281 Pi Kappa Phi The Pi Kapp ' s have proved to be a very active fra- ternity on campus. Many of the brothers participated in student government, and the fraternity was repre- sented in all the campus honoraries and fraternal organizations for men. Bill Peacock and Bill Phillips were members of the Varsity basketball team, and the fraternity had members in other varsity sports and in Circus. 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. Agini, M. Barker, R. Barnes, P. Bass, M. Billings, J. Bozeman, B. Burklew, J. Brown, D. Busch, D. Carrabba, L. Chao, D. Chao, W. Costin, R. Crawford, L. Chmielewshi, Covert, B. Cross, R. DeZeeuw, P. Duren, G. Elefante, R. Everhart, S. Gi Imer, J . Hamilton, B. Hi I legass, G. -■i i fl P O P iitfife 282 Hoefle, K. Hogue, H. Jordan, L. Keller, F. Klotz, M. Lenczyk, R. Lyons, R. Main, J. MacMillan, N. MacMillin, C. Mastry, J. Matthews, F. McCali, H. Young, J. . ■kt C ( " McCall, T. McKinnon, D. McClain, L. dtkmkmM iiif ?tfe h£ik k k Myers, J. Morgan, R. Nichols, P. O ' Dair, M. Orr, R. Peacock, B. Peri, 1 . Phillips, J. Pilette, J. MITZIE MASON Sweetheart Piotts, Rouse, Rice, R. K. J. Wf Shaffer, Shuler, J. E. iipperley. J. Stewart, Stoddard, Ulloa, D. D. D. Ulloa, Vincent, Walker, J. W. C. RANDY PLOTTS Ward Williams Williams, D. F. J. President Wright, J. 283 JO TSACRIOS Sweetheart Mlt m ilkSi I Allmon, K. ' i Atchley, B. Bailey, B. Barbee, R. Beck, T. Bennett, R. Bloodworth, J. Briley, R. Brown, S. Cox, B. Craig, G. Croley, S. Dare, S. Dart, B. Dunn, B. Erwin, T. Eubanks, D. Foster, H. Garcia, J. Glenn, B. Gridley, P. Halten, R. iLMiM Harbeson, C. Harmon, J. Hicks, D. Hill, P. Hines, C. James, F. Johnstone, D. Howerton, J. Johns, F. Kiefer, D. Kirk, T. Kuersteiner, K. Lager, T. Landis, S. THE NEW SAE PLEDGES SIGN IN ON THE TRADITIONAL GOLD LION RICK MILLINOR President Sigma Alpha Epsilon The SAE Lion has been the symbol of the honor and pride embodied in the Florida Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha E psilon since it was established on this cam- pus in 1949. Even though keeping their coveted lion unmarred might seem a full time job, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon devote much time to the support of campus activities. This year the SAE ' s sponsored a blood drive for Viet Nam, worked at the Leon County Tuberculosis Center. On the social side, they sponsored their Little Sisters of Minerva Football Team, held combo parties after the football games, and had a " Hells Angels " theme for their Spring Weekend. They also presented a skit spoofing protests at the Greek Goddess contest. Lawrence, C. Luther, J. McKenzie, J. Mi 1 1 inore, R . Murphy, L. Murvin, D. Ott, T. Parker, W. Pearson, J. Reed, W. Roberts, J. Rogers, J. Rose, R. Scrivner, D. Shreve, D. Sizemore, B. Taylor, H. Thomas, P. Thurmond, F. Turner, R. Turner, T. Tyler, R. Tyser, D. Van Every, B. Wainwright, R. Waller, C. Weidner, R. Westbrook, J. Williams, G. Williams, B. Wood, B. Wood, L. 285 Sigma Chi DIANE KNUDSON Sweetheart LAMAR WILSON President Aldrich, Anthony, Bagby, Bali, Basham, Brown, Campbel I, Carpenter, Carlson, DeVane, Fal ligant, Fernandez, Fletcher, Goldsworthy, Gonzalez, Han ley, Hanley, Hanshaw, Hei Ibron, Helm, Jackson, Johnson, Karsner, Langstroth, THE ANNUAL SIGMA CHI DERBY HIGHLIGHTS THE SPRING AS SORORITIES RIVAL 286 HK tfL Leiand, B. Maul, T. McConnaughhay, J. imk s Mfkmk£ Mercer, B. Miller, T. Moreman, W. Munoz, J. Noppenburg, J. Palmaer, T. Parrott, J. Planes, W. Scott, E. Shore, C. Sioyton, J. Sproull, J. Suarez, J. Teeters, B. Topper, S. Thompson, C. Tollerton, J. Trescott, R. Vallee, R. Wellington, F. Wallace, W. White, C. Wilcox, H. Wilder, K. Williamson, P. Wilson, L. Winter, R. The Epsilon Zeta chapter of Sigma Chi has again proven its active participation on the FSU campus. In addition to their contributions to the campus chest and " Dollars for Scholars, " the Sigs were also very active in the Veterans Day observance in support of US foreign policy. The eleventh annual Sigma Chi Derby brought enthusiastic spectators to the field. A national event, the Derby gave all Greeks a chance to enjoy them- selves as sororities battled it out in such events as " musical ice water, " " tug-of-war, " and the " egg- throwing contest. " The Sigs participated in football, track, baseball, and tennis on the FSU campus. Campus politics also received much attention from the fraternity. BROTHER Bill Teague of the New Christy Minstrels sings the SX sweetheart song. 287 Founded November 1, 1901, at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, Sigma Phi Epsilon is the second largest fraternity according to number of chapters. The Sig Ep chapter at Florida State University was founded in 1950. The purpose of Sigma Phi Epsilon is to promote the academic, social, and brotherly aspects of an excellent education. One of the chapter ' s yearly projects is the promo- tion of the Sig Ep Calendar. Contestants are entered from every sorority and from these, twelve girls are selected to represent the different months. The Sig Ep brothers have taken an active part in intramurals and campus activities this year. They are also well represented in Student Government, various honoraries, and other fraternal organizations. Sigma Phi Epsilon B Pi l |e- I I .J HR H 1 1 W u K. K " ' " T H H m " H 1 P ■.f H mL -r " ■ ■B E -cj iites : CAROL OGLE Sweetheart Adams, P. Athens, W. Ayoub, R. Beals, H. Bibleheimer, T. Bond, J. Bruce, P. Brumm, A. Caprio, P. Carolus, J. Clarkson, P. Delvac, C. Fell, D. Ford, D. Forster, A. Forster, R. Fox, B. Garrett, D. Godfrey, P. Gold, A. 288 Mihm mMmM Gregory, N. Harmon, B. Henn, E. Hearn, P. Hubbard, R. Huegel, J. Hunsucker, C. Joseph, P. Kaufman, S. Kraus, G. Leiand, D. Lewis, E. Manson, J. Martindole, W. Masaitis, E. Maynard, J. McCarron, W. McCrea, D. Nelson, K. Payne, R. Pond, K. Rogers, L. Sanks, D. Scott, S. Sealey, D. Sims, A. Sims, F. Stewart, J. Stewart, J. Thomas, D. Vickery, P. Weeks, G. Whipple, E. Williams, C. Williams, J. STEVE DASHIFF President 289 Theta Chi fraternity was founded at Norwich Univer- sity, Norwich, Vermont, April 10, 1856. The Gamma Rho chapter of Theta Chi was founded on March 5, 1949, on the campus of Florida State University. Theta Chi ' s are represented in all phases of campus activities; those of student government, varsity athletics, Jaycees, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, and many others. Theta Chi ' s are also active participants in campus intra- murals, and always have been among the top conten- ders if not in the top position. Theta Chi parties are many and unique. They include the " Prohibition Prom, " the " Viking Feast, " and the " Farmers Frolic " as well as the annual Theta Chi Weekend. THE THETA CHI-Alpha Gamma Delta float was awarded theprizefor " Best-AI i-Around " in the Homecoming Parade. Kent, T., HM Booth, R. Breckenridge, C. Bruning, C. Buckner, R. Burns, J. Burris, R. Carlson, A. Chittenden, C. Cox, K. Cross, L. Deters, R. Gasque, B. Edmonds, H. Gilman, G. Gomon, M. Goucher, R. Greenman, P. Harris, I. Mines, B. Hinson, B. Horodowich, M. Muggins, A. King, R. 290 Lewis, H. Maricle, G. McLaughlin, J. Miller, J. Mills, J. Ojala, J. Overman, R. Palmer, K. Parrish, P. Parsons, C. Perry, J. Pickett, G. Pursley, C. Retzer, R. Rider, F. Rogers, R. Snyder, K. Stone, G. Stout, R. Thompson, R. Tremper, J. Turnbull, W. Vermillion, K. Vogt, R. Walden, G. Wheeler, H. Witt, W. Yeldell, B. Theta Chi DICK VOGT President Sigma Nu JOHN SALADIN President Sigma Nu has adopted a saying by which it educates its pledges: " Sigma Nu is a fraternity (Not club) for men, (not boys) based on honor (not expediency). We feel that high school pranks belong in high school, not college. " Sigma Nu fraternity was founded in 1869 at Lex- ington, Virginia, on the parade grounds of V.M.I. Today there are over 80,000 members of Sigma Nu. The FSU chapter this year won the " Most Beauti- ful " float in Homecoming competition, and also placed in the Soap Box Derby. Jikd fh4 M mMmA .Mwm Hardlick, J. Kohnen, J. Kowaike, P. Lawrence, D. MacDuff, R. Malinowski, W. Mann, P. Mothison, G. Mayes, D. Mills, C. Moore, R. Nash, B. Nelson, J. Nicholson, W. Pugh, G. Peterson, W. Richards, B. Robertson, J. Saladin, J. Sanders, B. Seaman, D. Smithers, T. Sheets, M. Spence, R. Sprayberry, R. Arrow, B. Belland, F. Boscia, L. Broughton, Butler, R. Chambers, J. Coker, G. Collier, B. Eickhoff, R. Eisenberg, B. Etheridge, R. Garvin, W. Gibson, D. Hartke, D. Heatley, S. Holden, F. Ward, J. Welch, J. Hord, R. Wood, J. Houmes, G. Woods, S. KfeiTib LARRY BRENNAN President Chi Phi Florida State University ' s second newest fraternity, Chi Phi received colony status on February 16, 1965, after having petitioned Chi Phi National. The colony acquired a house at 619 West Jefferson Street in the fall of 1965. Chi Phi got right into the activities and social functions of Florida State. They held parties and exchanges with sororities, and built their Home- coming float with Gamma Phi Beta. They also held their first annual Spring Weekend on April 1st and 2nd. The Chi Phi ' s also took an active part in help- ing charity organizations in Tallahassee and on campus. - % kdF ttiiiir Barthmaier, J. Brennan, L. Brooks, J. Carnley, R. Cromer, R. Davis, R. Donnelly, T. Gaesser, Hadlow, Ki I iany, Knight, Martin, Rakowski , Verbocy, D. 293 Tau Epsilon Phi STEVE SQUIRE President MYM t Th f 294 Tau Epsilon Phi was founded in 1910 at Columbia University. The fraternity was established on the campus of Florida State University in 1954. This past year, the chapter boasted one of the largest pledge classes in history--over 30 men were pledged. The purpose of the fraternity is to provide a well-rounded and exciting campus life to its mem- bers. This year TEP ' s sponsored a Muscular Dystro- phy Drive as its service project. They were well represented in many campus activities. Several of the brothers hold positions in Student Government as well as offices in IPC. The fraternity also greatly improved its record in intramural volleyball. Scholas- tically, the fraternity maintained its high position among fraternity competition. Ramella, J. Robin, D. Brenner, Cone, Craven, Engl ish. D. R. M. J. Rosenthal, B. Roth, D. Goode, Greenbaum, Gross, Harris, K. E. J. M. Schillinger, L Sorenson, E. Kaplan, Koenig, Koenig, Li vshee. E. D. E. S. ---.. Stieglitz, B. Sutta, S. Monaghan, Murray, Nore, Pollack, M. J. R. B. Tabisel, L. Zapen, R. ALICE WRIGHT Sweetheart k£tk More Fraternity Action 295 ■K m 1 1 . ., Fine Arts 296 i4« ■ ■ 298 Henry Mancini The Four Preps September 25 The first event of the Student Entertainment Series featured Henry Mancini, accompanied by his 40-piece orchestra, and The Four Preps. Mancini, recipient of three Oscar awards, en- thralled the audience with many of his best known and most favored compositions, and presented such encores as " Baby Elephant Walk. " The Four Preps, perhaps best known for their capacity for poking fun of academic life, kept the audience in an al- most continuous roar of laughter. ■ ■ H 1 H H I HH Kdt? -3 HHj H H H HB H ■Vv fl yfl V l 1 Hf l imr H Jr jl H HHs» l l m . ' H H Mif w PH fl bW H k K ri H KfA ■ , H R 1l l Hi I KIh H % i Hfl Hi 1 299 An enthralled audience listened to the Peter Nero concert held in V estcott Auditorium. Nero, inter- nationally known pianist, presented a splendid per- formance which included such selections as " Sunday in New York " and " Moon River. " V ith his repertory of both classical and popular music, he held the audience of 700 breathless throughout the program. Appearing on the same program was the Modern Folk Quartet. This was the second time the group, whose swinging style added much to the effect of the program, had entertained on the FSU campus. Peter Nero October 1 300 The New Christy Mins trels The New Christy Minstrels swelled Tully Gym with the sound of their dynamic music and the laughter of nearly 2,700 people. Masters of light-hearted entertainment, the Minstrels delighted the audience with " Today, " " Green, Green, " " Saturday Night, " and many of their other well-known hits. After the performance the songsters joined the students in watching FSU defeat Georgia and raised their voices in cheers for the triumphant team. October 16 301 Peter, Paul and Mary November 5 FSU accepted the challenge of " big " entertainment with the appearance of the famed folk-singing trio, Peter, Paul, and Mary. The troup performed under the auspices of the Student Entertainment Series for the homecoming show. Tully Gym held a capacity crowd as the group presented many of their most popular recordings. Their exuberance was conta- gious, and enthusiasm soon permeated the crowd. Ferrante and Teicher January 27 Scoring another overwhelming success the popular duo-piano team of Ferrante and Teicher appeared for the second consecutive year on the FSU campus. The return appearance was the result of popular requests. Since 1947, the team has devoted their time to concert work, and has employed original techniques they designed. Their first hits, " Exodus " and the " Theme from the Apartment " were among the large variety of selections played for the audience. 302 Roger Miller Roger " King of the Rood " Miller and The Good Time Singers were the lost Student Entertainment Series production of the trimester. Miller, who com- poses and arranges his own music, sang all his greats, including " Chug-a-Lug, " " Dang Me, " " King of the Road, " and " England Swings. " The Good Time Singers featured an FSU graduate, Jill Jenkins. The group is traveling with Miller in the Ford Caravan of Music tour. March 25 The We Five Group May 26 The Student Entertainment Series presented the We Five group in Westcott Auditorium on Thursday night. May 26. Appearing with the group was comedian George McKelvey. The scheduling of such an attraction during the summer trimester was a first to the Entertainment Seriesat FSU. The show featured the We Five million seller, " You Were On My Mind, " and other selections. 304 Marcel Marceau October 26 FSU ' s Artist Series opened its season with an out- standing performance by the famed Marcel Marceau. Westcott Auditorium held a near capacity crowd which watched the master of the art of gesture pantomime his way through a series of satires on life. Included in his program were several skits built around his renowned character " Bip " . The entire show was a resounding success because of his originality and deftness as a performer. October 27-28 Harkness Ballet On its first tour of the United States, the Harkness Ballet Company gave two performances for the FSU students. The company was formed in the summer of 1964 under the direction of George Skibine, former director of the Paris Opera. This is the first major ballet company founded in this country in over twenty years, and is headed by American ballerina, Marjorie Tallchief. New Orleans Philharmonic November 22-23 The New Orleans Philharmonic Orchestra presented two evening performances and one afternoon perfor- mance for both students and the community. The first evening program consisted of composi- tions by Bach, Webern, Strauss, and Beethoven. The second evening performance consisted of selections by Mozart, Schumann, Prokofiev, and Ravel. Metropolitan Opera January 24-25 Initiating a new approach to an old concept, the Metropolitan Opera Company is giving a new look to " traveling opera. " Performing on the road enables the players to gain experience and skill. At the end of the year ' s study and travel, each performer can then go with other opera companies. The first performance on campus was Rossini ' s Cinderella " , the comic opera with fantasy and humor. The second presentation, " Suzannah " , was written by FSU ' s Carlisle Floyd and was a music drama depicting sin, lust, and repentance in a Tennessee valley community. 306 Luboff Choir March 1 Jose Molina February 10 Spain ' sJose MoIirKi and his Bailes Espanoles enter- tained FSU students with songs and dances of Spain in a program conceived and directed by Molina. The songs and dances represent ail of the Spanish pro- vinces. Spanish instruments accompanied the dancers, in addition to the piano and guitar. Costumes with elaborate designs helped complete the program. At the time of appearance, the troupe was on a 40-week tour of the US. Featured as solo guitarist was Francisco Espinosa. Molina, considered one of the outstanding flamenco dancers, gave several solo performances, of different varieties. Composed of four instrumentalists and 30 mixed voices, the Norman Luboff Choir swelled Westcott Auditorium with an evening of enchantment. The program consisted of both sacred and secular music, from Bach to the blues. The choir, on a coast-to-coast tour, was directed by Norman Luboff, sought after composer and arran- ger. The choir is known through its record albums and television appearances. 307 Barefoot in the Park March 19 " Barefoot in the Park " , Neil Simon ' s Broadway comedy hit was presented for student and community entertainment. Miss Lynn Bari had the starring role, supported by Joan McCall and Joel Crothers. The comedy was the story of newlyweds attempting to settle into routine life. However, complications arose continuously, maintaining chaos in the house. The unique domestic situation with all the problems involved, summed to make an evening of humor. ' The Subject was Roses ' March 7-8 308 The Broadway version of " The Subject Was Roses " was presented to FSU students exactly as it appeared in New York. Starring Dennis O ' Keefe, Liz Ross, and Peter Duryea, the play has been called by the New York Drama Critic ' s Circle the " Best American Play of the Year " . Written by Frank Gilroy, the story portrays a young man ' s return from the army to find his parents have grown away from each other and him. The revelation comes when all three persons discover that the feelings which divide them also join them. 309 . ■ : ' .- ' ) ' ' t lSBI I El m ■ .W ■vVvil k " i B 1 ' J ■ ■n|T[ ' H v l H Hk I ' " 1 Spoon River October 8 The Studio Theatre presented an adaptation of Edgar Lee Master ' s " Spoon River Anthology, " a composite of poems. The locale of all of the poems was the city cemetary, and the characters spoke from their graves. Each actor was representative of several former townspeople. This interpretation of the poems was designed to give the beginning theatre student experience in performing. Neither set nor lighting was used, so professional tech- niques were necessary for success. Heartbreak House October 13 The University Theatre opened its drama season with a production of George Bernard Shaw ' s " Heart- break House " . The particular play was selected for production because of its appropriateness for col- lege. Students sometimes find college to be a heart- break house, filled with crises. Shaw focused his play on the problems which involve young people maturing during a time of stress. The theme thus was involved with the search for one ' s personal identity. Written during World War I, the story was set in the home of Captain Shotover in Sussex, England. The characters were forced to confront themselves and reality rather than clinging to dreams. 310 The White Widow February 24-27 Dr. Faustus November 17-20 Overwhelming demand for an additional performance reflected the tremendous success of the production of Christopher Marlowe ' s " Doctor Faustus " by the University Theatre. This version ' s popularity is due to its very modern overtones and its combination of high and low comedy plus tragic scenes. By presenting a world of materialism, Mephistophilis the devil, tempted Faustus to sell his soul. The portrayal of the devil as a more human figure con- veyed the poignant conflict of modern man with his- conscience. The American premiere of Mario Fratti ' s play " The White Widow " was given in several presentations at FSU. The lead role of Donna Cinzia, the widow who wore white following her husband ' s death, was per- formed by Broadway actress, Jacqueline Brookes. A number of FSU students were cast in the play. Fratti translated the play into English for the American tour, and he observed rehearsals before attending the premiere performance. The Italian government awarded Fratti a trophy for the play. 311 March 30-April 3 ' Death of a Salesman ' Arthur Miller ' s tremendous hit " Death of a Salesman, " was presented by the University Theater Productions on March 30 through April 3. The play, directed by Dr. Harlan Shaw and Richard Fallon, told the story of a child who grows up, becomes a man and returns to childhood again in a matter of seconds. Richard Fallon played the part of Willie Loman, with Anna Marie Cianci as his wife Linda, and Bob Grubbs and Sammy Killman as his sons. The play was so successful thata repeat performance was held. 313 A Masked Ball November 12 The State Opera Association presented two perfor- mances of Verdi ' s " A Masked Ball " . Its serious approach marked the turning point in the style of writing by Verdi, Italy ' s greatest opera composer. The opera was the story of the eternal triangle. Gustav III, historical King of Sweden, was in love with the wife of one of his chief aides and devoted servants. As a means of revenge, the Count joined a band of murderers in assassinating the King. Musically, the opera was passionate and earthy, combining the strong emotions of love and revenge. The Music Man March 17 The sweet strains of " Lyda Rose " filled the air the night of March 17 when the Opera Guild presented Meredith Wilson ' s musical hit " The Music Man. " The 175-member company, directed by Dr. Fred Vorce, was the largest ever assembled for an opera production at FSU. Included in the company was a 39- member chorus and a 28-piece orchestra. Every part in the play was auditioned, from lead to chorus girl. Tom Cavendish played the lead as Professor Harold Hill, the " Music Man " . Judy James and Cheryl Lowe portrayed Marian, a quiet librarian and Hill ' s romantic interest. The Marching Chief ' s majorettes also had a part in the successful musical. University Lecture Series Featuring Supreme Court Associate Justice William Brennan, Jr., two law school educators, Dr. Thomas Mason and Dr. Ray Forrester; and, Washington Post assistant editor James Clayton, the FSU Lecture Series sponsored an evaluation of the Supreme Court - changes in its role and the effects of the changes. Each speaker, active in the field, sh ared ideas concerning changes--past, current, and prospective. Relation of the court to all types of social institu- tions was pointed out. The Series was opened to all interested persons - students and the community. DR. RAY FORRESTER ASSOCIATE JUSTICE WILLIAM J. BRENNAN, JR. DR. ALPHEUS T. MASON 317 Organizations 318 Phi Beta Kappa Dr. Gregory Choppin Benjamin Bateman Thomas Pelham Carol Peterson Raymond Tindel Henry Barber Jul ian Col lins Robert Darling Sars Jenkins Kenneth Keck Charles Middleton Shirley Searight Laura Seaward Kenneth Strickler Pamela Thompson Ruth Cody Tom Farrar Thomas Jernigan David McCulloch Edward Neal Loui SB Rauschert Mi Idred Thurmond Joan Bal lance Diana Brown Alice Casey Carolyn Coble Carl Farrell Gale Finalyson Judy Hasencamp John Haynes Steve Herbert Mark Hoi lins Sallyanne Huffaker Jeffrey Johnson Sandra Massey Elizabeth Moreland Vicki Rodriguez Louise Rothman Daniel Smith John Strange Michael Thompson Loy Vaughn Alayne Wills Wi 1 1 iam Courtney Michael Ell Bryce Mahoney Ronald Nelson Suzanne Partin Barry Qual Is Rosalin Sasman Because of its accomplishments in recognizing and encouraging high academic achievement in the arts and the sciences, Phi Beta Kappa has long been a revered tradition of college life. The Alpha of Florida Chapter of PBK was chartered at The Flor- ida State College for Women in 1935. It was the first such chapter in the state. Since that year, 534 students, thirty-one alumni, and seven honorary members have been initiated. The Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Award, recently established, was granted to a deserving student majoring in the arts or sciences. The organization has also sponsored a Visiting Scholars Program, delivered the yearly Founder ' s Day address, and held a banquet for the new initiates. The new president was Dr. Stephen Winters; Professor Ralph McWilliams is Vice President. 320 Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is a scholastic honorary which is Nelda Alderman Dora Skipper distinguished by its selection of members from all Mary Alexander Dr. Hazel Stevens departments and schools of the university. Included Dr. Marian Black Ann E. Thompson in its membership are students on both the graduate Dr. Richard Cornell Mrs. Charlene Upton and undergraduate levels who meet the necessary Juanita DeVette John Vanderoef requirements. A 3.5 overall average is the minimum p Dillingham Mary Jo Weale Marjorie Di llingham Dr. Janet Wei I s Dr. Anne Marie Erdman Thomas Wright Ruth Ferguson Leo York EIke Frank Garth Blake scholastic requirement for undergraduates, while a 3.75 is required as a minimum at the graduate level. Established on the Florida State campus in 1925, Phi Kappa Phi strives to promote the highest stan- dards in scholastic achievement and individual character and endeavors to recognize such out- Dean Hortense Glenn Mrs. Lois Boggs standing traits in students by awarding them mem- R- Nadine Heckler M. W. Carothers bership. Their motto is " Phi losophia Kratei Photon, " Frederick Hall, Jr. Mr. R. L. Eyman The Love of Learning Rules the World. Dorothy Hoffman Dwight B. Goodner Dr. Maria Lacayo Azzurra B. Givens Bruce McDonald Dr. Robert Kromhout Ruby Morgan Mr. Robley Light Malcolm Parsons Dr. Kenneth Miller Gregg Phifer Thomas Newman Keith Pitchford Nancy W. Smith ■ ■ ■ Dr. Agnes Ridley Hugh Sticker Dr. Grover Rodgers H. 0. Waldby Carolyn Schaefer I zola Wi 1 1 iams 321 Gold Key Boyd, H. Bryson, R. Cato, A. Cornet, R. 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 welcoming road signs for Tallahassee and sponsors Speakers ' Bureau as its projects. Gold Key has also been active in helping other campuses to form honoraries. This year. Gold Key was led by Gene Stearns. - i Domino, C. Fritz, R. £M Galbreath, A. Gonzalez, L. Hey, K. Healy, D. Hollister, B. Levy, B. Massey, J. Smeiko, A. 322 " i . i Alison, M. Ashley, N. Beals, T. Bylsma, J. Cashell, J. Dickinson, J. Dicus, S. Gowan, C. Holland, N. Love, M. Garnet Key When FSCW became FSU, the two class honoraries for women, Esteren and Spirogira, merged to form Garnet Key. Garnet Key taps outstanding girls from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes who, by their contributions of leadership, service, and spirit, have promoted the progress and growth of the university. With Madra Nelson serving as president and Sandy Clark as vice-president, Garnet Key members provided a number of service projects. They served as hostesses at Family Weekend and at the Home- coming banquet. This year, the members also acted as hostess at Dr. Champion ' s Innauguration Banquet. I " ' I .M Mozur, P. Nelson, M. Partin, S. Patterson, M. Phillips, M. Romer, J. Siewart, J. Singletary, D. Snyder, J. van Assenderp, D. Waters, L. Weeks, M. Williams, B. Wi 1 1 iamson, J. Votes, G. .-?» «r ' - ' ;sr r Boyd, H. Bryson, R. f 5 T, Domino, C. Fritz, R. ' • J V tSi y ■ j Galbreath, A. " ' ' ' Hey, K. Hollister, B. Levy, B. Mossey, J. Smeiko, A. Omicron Delta Kappa The highest men ' s leadership honorary on campus, Omicron Delta Kappa, draws its limited membership from the junior and senior men as well as from the the university administration and faculty. Recognition of outstanding achievement in at least two of the are as of scholarship, athletics, political and religious affairs, and the dramatic arts is required for member- ship in Omicron Delta Kappa. Qualifications are based on character, leadership, service to the univer- sity and consecration to democratic ideals. In keeping with Omicron Delta Kappa ' s aim of developing leadership, the members present the Sophomore Man of the Year award. President Jack Cannon presented this award to Palmer Williams for 1966. 324 PRESIDENT JACK CANNON PRESENTS AWARD AT THE ANNUAL HONORS NIGHT SANDY CLARK President Mortar Board 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. Develop- ing a finer type of college woman has always been one of Mortar Board ' s primary goals. Mortar Board achieves this purpose through the exa mples of its members, who must promote college loyalty by their ownspirit of service and leadershipamong university women. Mortar Board sponsors many activities on campus, including the Last Lecture Series and Penny-A- Minute Night. The organization is sponsored by Dr. Tanzy, Dr. Frank, and Dr. Killian. Sandy Clark served as Mortar Board president this year. Alison, M. Boggs, C. Bowman, N. Bradford, S. Denis, L. Dickinson, J. Dicus, S. Hammond, K. Holland, N. Huntress, B. Kozel, J. Kux, J. Love, M. Partin, S. Phillips, M. Romer, J. Rowe, C. Snyder, J. Tsacrios, J. Willi amson, J. Alpha Lambda Delta is the national scholastic honorary for freshman women who have attained a 3.5 average during their first year of college. Estab- lished at FSU in 1941, Alpha Limbda Delta promotes intellectual living and a high standard of scholar- ship. Members aided the counseling center with orien- tation and hostessed the Honor ' s Night reception for freshmen. They also sponsored a scholarship which was given to a student in need of financial assistance. Led by the president, Mary Miner, Alpha Lambda Delta encouraged superior scholastic achievement among the freshmen women of Florida State. OFFICERS: K. Williams, Treasurer; M. Miner, President; M. Gaston, Secretary. Alpha Lambda Delta ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Row one: E. Lewe, C. Mcin- tosh, R. Gross, N. Chick- ering, K. Williams. Row two: T. Stevenson, P. Cur- rin, A. Rowe, L. Regan, Wolking, C. Owens. Row three: A. Deariso, M. Miner, S. Curran, M. Gaston, E. Stoakes, M. Thompson. MORTIFIED: Row one: L. Beddingfield, C. Gowan, M. Patterson, S. Clarke, A. Meng, M. Schlesinger, M. Nelson, P. Mozur. Row two: S. Schroder, G. Yates, S. Mixon, C. Boast, J. Dunn, N. Ashley, M. Rankin, T. Beds, L. Waters, B. Williams, T. Michel, J. Siewart, D. Singletary, W. Watkins, S. Mixon. Stirring up fun and mischief, only a sidelight for most organizations, is Mortified ' s reason for existence. Under the reign of Grand Czar Pam Mozur, this group never intentionally meets but gathers by accident to discuss when and how many Mortar Board, " that other group " , is going to tap. Mortified traditionally taps one less member than Mortar Board. Members are chosen through contribu- tion to FSU, leadership, spirit and character. A high scholastic average is not required. The traditional outfits of the Mortified members are white skirts, red blouses, and Mortar Boards on sideways. The familiar theme song, heard around tapping time, is " Eii, Eii, we ' re Mortified! " Mortified 327 A ' f t i, »€ • • i l — If ANGEL FLIGHT: Row one: Suzanne Bradford, June Sutton, Jan Marcacci, Gay Yates, Lynn Kennedy, Ellen Coots, Sarbie Williams, Woody Watkins, Betsi Britton, Mary Florence Hagan, Joan Kux. Row two: Mrs. Albert Catlett, sponsor, Christy Walker, Diane KAorris, Susan Lively, Pam Willits, Sharon Mixon, Barbara Huntress, Diane Perry, Cindy Shiflett, Sally Graham. Row three: Carol Smith, Lynn Allen, Cicily Walker, Penny Palmer, Janie McMullin, Jackie Hoffman, Anna Marie LaChance, Debbie Cords, Janice Dutcher, Trilly Michel, Carol Casey, Francie Ball, Joanna Romer. 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 march in the annual Mardi Gras Parade in New Orleans. Other activities include participating in the Veterans Day Parade and the VPI game half-time show, and usher- ing and distributing programs for Gymkana. Angel Flight was recently honored by being selected as the Area Headquarters for the second time. This year, ten Angels attended the National Convention in Dallas, Texas. MISS ELLEN COOTS 328 Cc landg Arnold Air Society ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row one: Bill McLeod, Captain Lingo, Damon Luke, David Ward, Harry Miller, Pushy Tunnicliff, Ernie Branch. Row two: David Stoddard, John Haddon, Jim Wade, Paul Smith, Dean Sellers, Jack Grierson, Ernie Elliott. Row three: Captain Albert Catlett, Arthur Forster, Jack Sipperley, Herb Baumbach, David Keene, Jon Wheeler. Arnold Air Society, a professional Honorary service fraternity of selected Air Force ROTC cadets, is one of the more active service organizations on campus. Commanded by president Edward von Leffern and advised by Captain Albert W. Catlett, Arnold Air Society is designed to promote aerospace citizen- ship, to advance the support of air power, and to create a closer and more efficient relationship with the Air Force ROTC. This year the Air Force cadets provided escorts for the Homecoming Honor Class, sponsored their annual blood drive, and held the gala Military Ball as well as sponsoring the Civil Air Patrol and producing an outstanding drill team. AREA OFFICERS: Captain Lingo, Ernie Ernie Elliott, Pushy Tunnicliff. ranch, Jon Wheeler, SQUAD OFFICERS: Row one: Paul Smith, Bill McLeod, David Ward, Damon Luke. Row two: Jack Grierson, Don Nelson. Alpha Phi Omega STEVEN HAND President Spring Trimester MARVIN DAVIS President Fall Trimester Glass, W. Grey, J. Groot, J. Haddon, J. Haynes, T. Hungate, B. Isaac, D. Ives, G. Jimmerson, J. Jones, P. Joivers, K. Kennon, M. Learned, D. Lee, C. LeMosy, W. Lydzinski, B. 330 Mack, T. Mackl in, E . Malinsky, S. Martin, W. [■Vft C MSM M k£i t£ihmM t ,k£ t Anderson, G. Ashhurst, J. Brown, B. Bundy, W. Carmen, T. Casper, R. Chisholm, C. Citer, D. Clark, S. Cramer, W. Curry, R. Dudley, R. Ellingson, R. Elliott, E. Farrar, T. Felton, R. 1 t -%6k4 Perm, D. Poster, J. SUE LYNN Sweetheart mhd. .iMm AA McCormick, L. Mirabella, V. Moore, G. Navratil, R. Heal, D. Palmer, P. Parker, G. Partin, G. Peterson, C. Sanders, M. Schlegel, S. Smart, W. Smith, W. Stallings, L. Stonebraker, S. Tellone, J. Trumbower, G. White, R. Florida State ' s Alpha Phi Omega was named by the office as the Fraternity ' s most outstanding chapter out of over 400 chapters in the United States. Doz- ens of projects, ranging from the rehabilitation of a cripple child to the complex processing of the stu- dent directory were part of last year ' s activities. Such traditional projects as White Christmas and the Ugly Man contest were also carried out. One of the most rewarding projects in which APO partici- pated was the sending of over 2000 boxes of Christ- mas candy to the soldiers in Vietnam. Many of the brothers of APO are recognized leaders on campus. Who ' s Who, ODK, Gold Key, and student government all claim APO brothers as mem- bers. President Steve Hand led APO through a year of outstanding service and recognition. Wolf, M. Wolford, K. Yerkes, R. MISS JANE ADAMS Housemother ROSALIE GLOVER President Abell, S. Beck, J. Bradbury, L. Crum, E. Daly, C. Franks, F. Henderson, H. Kinsey, B. LaBauve, C. LePaige, L. LePaige, P. Lorenzo, N. Mahoney, B. McLeland, J. Pavlic, A. Peacock, R. Purvis, K. Regensdorf, J. Warren, C. Wood, N. Zywick, H. 332 Deak, I. Folsom, D. " To unite women in a spirit of service to humanity " is the pu rpose of Gamma Sigma Sigma. This year its members fulfilled their purpose by working with APO on the Viet Nam candy sale and on the annual White Christmas project. They also served as host- esses at the Madrigal Dinners, at the Union birthday party, and ushered at the Circus. Working with the library to replace destroyed or lost magazines and providing reasonable baby-sitting services for married students and faculty were other projects. The March of Dimes, their national project, received special emphasis. Rosalie Grover served as president of Gamma Sig; Pat LePaige was first vice president, and Mix Pavlic was second vice president. Lynn LePaige served as corresponding secretary, Maria Wood as treasurer, Susan Abell as alumni secretary, and the office of historian was filled by Irene Deak. Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma Pledge Class of Fall, 1965 Alpha Council Alpha Council, the Sophomore mens leadership hon- orary, was organized on the FSU campus in 1956. The primary purposes of the organization are to recognize potential leadership ability and to develop and maintain interestin worthwhile campus activities of the male students. This is accomplished by bringing these young men into association with activities which will further develop the leadership qualities which have previously been demonstrated by them. Officers this year are: Ken Hart, president; Pal- mer Williams, vice-president; and Paul Hill, secretary. OFFICERS: Ken Hart, President, Paul Hill, Secretary. Not present: Palmer Williams, Vice-President, Buster White, Treasurer. ALPHA COUNCIL: Row one: R. Lawrence, E. Scowden, B. Chenfrau, P. Hi II, L. Mracheck. Row two; J. Westbrook, R. McLean, E. Marsicano, J. Bailey, J. Albert, D. Kiefer. Row three: J. Munoz, B. Urich, B. Burkhardt, K. Hart, J. Whitley. 334 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: Row one: B. Shine, C. Morash, A. Ray, J. Morton, M. Johnson, P. Wood, M. Garvey, T. Hull, M. Woinright, N. Clifton, M. Word, 5. Harrett, K. Willioms, P. Crews, B. Bell, M. Hagan, M. Wiser. Row two: S. Sawyer, B. Grigg, P. Yancey, J. Dutcher, S. Bonnet, G. Severson, S. Brown, N. Wall, M. McGovern, A. Harwood, L. Watson, M. Crowell, S. Denning, F. Ledbetter, C. Pate, C. Schnepper. Row three: M. Blowers, S. Phillips, B. Bolger, S. Unger, B. Pomeroy, C. Baird, P. Bowman, E. Baum, M. MacArthur, L. Dunagan, J. Bryant, J. Hirsch, L. Berry, C. Lee, L. Regan, T. Simmons, J. Anderson, K. Yoder, M. Free. 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. OFFICERS: Carol Pate, Vice-President, Tyson Harper, Songleader, Flossie Ledbetter, President, Nancy Covington, Treasurer, Sally Graham, Secretary. TT I ' VILLAGE VAMPS: Row one: Ei leen Santa Cruz, Leslie Kehoe, Dedee Forst, Pixie Bookie Reynolds. Row two: Sharon Michael, Bo Moody, Marty Rankin, Barbara Huntress, Jan Siewart. Row three: Toni Beals, Karen McAllister, Helen Walkup, Jo Bryant, Kim DeifZ, Sally Graham. Row four: Cecile Ingram, Diane Mauger, Carol Ostrander, Susan Winch, Diane Zimmerman. Row five: Dee Hopkins, Bunny Fletcher, Carol Pate, Mary SueMcGovern. OFFICERS: Beverly Bell, Historian, Mary Sue McGovern, Activities Chairman, Eileen Santa Cruz, Treasurer, Carol Pate, Secretary, Sally Graham, Vice President, Sharon Michael, President. Village Vamps 336 Since its founding by the sorority girls of FSCW, Village Vamps has been an organization of official campus hostesses. Village Vamps usher for univer- sity events, welcome visiting groups, and serve at receptions. This year, led by Sharon Michael as president, the VV ' s ushered for the Student and the University Artist Series, for Legislative Day, for the University Theatre, and for Graduation. Freshmen and transfer coeds were surprised with an early morning tapping after a two-day rush in the fall. To signify this ta.ping, the inductees had to wear the traditional black dress, hat and heart on the day of the tapping. For initiation each girl had to obtain a fraternity pin without telling the boy her reason for wanting his pin. FASHION INCORPORATED OFFICERS: Beth Stephens, Treasurer, Connie Gowan, Vice President, Donna Hasweil, President, Marilyn Barfield, Secretary. Fashion Incorporated Under the direction of president Donna Hasweil and advisor Mrs. Eleanore Adams, Fashion Incorporated worked to promote proper dress on the FSU campus. The production of the fashion pamphlet given to incoming freshman girls, work with the university Modeling Board, and the responsibility for Fashion Day in the Spring were some of the members ' useful activities through which Fashion Incorporated en- couraged fashionable and appropriate dress at FSU. FASHION INCORPORATED: Row one: Beth Stephens, Connie Gowan, Donna Hasweil, Marilyn Barfield. Row two: Cathy Catherman, Ann Harwood, Peggy Hohmann, Madge Leibundguth, Jane Winton, Gail Allen, Ellen Hinterkopf. Row three: Kay Alvarez, Kay Williams, Joyce Burts, Baba Parks, Shelley Reed, Fatty Adams, Mary Hubbard, Sandi Starr, Diane McDona Id . ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row one; R. Peterson, P. Maren, C. Mitchell, J. Clark, D. McDonald, F. Fairhead, T. Cowin, President; C. Knight, F. McFall, R. Sponjer, M. Merry, M. Maura. Row two: C. Johnson, K. Sussman, V. Smith, C. Lingo, J. Gorelick, S. Winn, M. Monchick, H. Betancourt, G. Barrett, D. Marring, B. Coston. Row three: D. Harris, W. Lucas, R. Tael, R. McCrory, R. Simm, D. Fitz, T. Motthews, D. Lester, J. Bearce, D. Hanger, J. Green. Row four: P. Harlee, C. Pearson, L. Abair, J. Nix, J. Wood, J. Butler, T. Carter, B. Willis, B. Steele, J. Keglovich. Alpha Kappa Psi The Beta Psi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, a profes- sional business fraternity, arrived on this campus in May, 1949. 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 mem- bership in Alpha Kappa Psi. After becoming a mem- ber, he may participate in the many social events of the fraternity, such as the annual Spring Weekend, the Faculty-Student reception, and the Student- Businessman coffees. To provide professional affiliation for business majors, the fraternity sponsors meetings, which are open to all students, featuring government officials and businessmen from large and small corporations. PLEDGES: Row one: H. Lopez, F. Retter, P. Miller, R. Smith, W. Gross, B. Green- berg, D. Hewitt, J. Noworyta, A. Valdes, K. Thomasson, D. Ciener, J. Browning, B. Martin. Row three, R. Stephens, J. Grose, M. B. Tucker, V. Powell, G. Obe rmeyer, G. Hainline, M. Loeser, R. Bamford. Row four: K. Chilcot, A. Mills, F. Tatum, J. Angel- beck, J. Burrows, F. Burgmann, R. Wood- bury, B. Gedeon. DELTA SIGMA PI: First row: B. Fahey, R. Hoffman, J. Lama, R. Didier, A. J. Desposito, J. hiayes, C. Lasseter, D. LaMorte, Batsi s. Second row: L. Lupo, B. Meehan, T. Vaughon, S. Watts, B. Branning, P. Dingeldey, B. Burch, N. Smith, F. Rushing, T. Croft, M. Durack. Third row: K. Wintenburg, J. Rogers, B. Peebles, C. Whidden, D. Whiden, D. Johnson, M. McClain, T. Tankersley, R. Brown, B. Finlcyson, F. Hackenburg, W. Flynn, J. Overstreet. Fourth row: J. Kennedy, S. Helms, M. Butler, J. Courtney, J. Williams, D. Summerlin, M. Vereb, A. Mueler, D. Lustig, T. Warren, S. Louden. Fifth row: B. Johnson, G- Mabee, H. Skillman, D. Wilkinson, B. Swoszowski, D. Morgan, B. Dinghman, J. Campbell, D. Lindstrom. Delta Sigma Pi OFFICERS: Row one: J. Bonino, President; S. Pettit, Vice-President; R. Cross, Chancellor. Row two: R. Mazanek, Vice-President; D. Warren, Secretary; J. Franco, Treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business. It ' s purpose is to encourage scholarship and social activity and to pro- mote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce. Highlights of the year ' s activities were the annual Rose Ball, the student-faculty reception which they sponsored, and participation in campus activities such as the Homecoming parade and the Soap Box Derby. Since its founding at New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, in 1907, Delta Sigma Pi has chartered 126 chapters with a total of 58,662 initiates. Here at FSU, Delta Sigma Pi is advised by Dr. Howard P. Abel. 339 1 ] Members of Gymnasrica, idenri ficat i on not provided. Gymnastica Gymnastica, a local honorary, was formed by gym- nasts of the National Team Championship (NCAA) JR 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. Aided by Dr. Hartley Price, their advisor, the group pro- motes an interest in gymnastics and pageantry. 340- Racquettes is a local tennis club seeking to pro- mote interest and skill in tennis among university women. Through tournaments and tennis clinics, they attempt to provide opportunities for the more skilled players to compete among themselves and with other tennis players throughout the state. Many of the members have received awards for their profi- ciency in the difficult game of tennis. The group also sponsors a faculty-student mixed doubles tour- nament in order to better acquaint professors and students. Racquettes 341 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 tocontinue their musical training. As a result of the attendance of most of their members third trimester, Women ' s Glee decided to present a summer concert as well as their " Christmas Vespers " and " Spring Con- cert. " In addition to fine entertainment, the summer concert also provided a welcome relief for weary summer scholars. OFFICERS: Lana Paulk, 1st Vice President, Mickie Cooper, 2nd Vice President, Joan Stadsklev, President, Mary Pitch, Co-Editor, Fatti Johnson, Chaplain, Linda Sue Moore, Co-Editor. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First row: Kathy Albritton, Mickie Cooper, Ruth Krienke, Pattie Johnson. Row two: Mary Ritch, Joan Stadsklev, Lana Paulk, Suzanne Pier son, Beverly Pippin, Dianne Pansier. Row three: Debbie Karg, Linda Sue Moore, Taika Lupkiewicz, Jane Grubb, Judy Grosli, Hieda Henderson. Sigma Alpha Iota 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 sponsors Campus Sing and the American Music Contest. Both of these competitions are reviewed by distinguished music professors. Members also contri- bute their time and talent to campus productions. Sigma Alpha Iota Officers. 343 UNIVERSITY SINGERS: Front Row: Linda Deniston, Sharon Weeks, Kathy Ackenhusen, Mari lyn Daniels, Grant Peel, Doug Robinson, Don Norris, Warren May, Fatsy Kinsey, Sandra Davis, Lillian Buss. Row two: Cornelia Frazer, Diana Roland, Donna Dickinson, Cynthia Carter, Judy James, Ted Pritchett, Duane Farmer, Bob Fejes, Katheryn Mahaan, Carol Sackett. Row three: Shirley Mooney, Kathy Aibritton, Virginia Duncan, Lucy Lee, 3ob Ramella, Grant Fulen, Barney Ingram, Roger Beeman, Terri Schrekengost, Carolyn Welling. Row four: Joyce Graham Cheryl Lowe, Cherry Sue Isbell, Linda Graves, Lynn Stradley, Byron Smith, Omar Allen, Ken Harris, Dina Harris, Bobbi Smith. University Singers Open to all students who enjoy singing choral literature ranging from folk songs to contemporary music, the University Singers, a local organization, were founded on the Florida State campus in 1948. With the purpose of rehearsal and performance of choral music, the group gave four concerts this year, singing from the works of the world ' s famous composers. Emphasis is on the highest standard of performance by the most competent vocalists in the university from the finest repertory written for chorus from the sixteenth century to the present. DR. WILEY HOUSEWRIGHT Director Dianne Alexander Kathy Ackenhusen Thomas Adair Mike Arenson Tim Bachnick Veva Beouchamp Linda Baumgarten John Bergstedt Robert Bigelow Richard Bonde Susan Brinkman Bebe Buice John Burkett Dotti Buttner Joan Bylsma Frank Calhoun Brooke Campbel I Flo Clarke Sheila Clarke Susan Cliatt Dorothy Cole Ron Cole Jane Cook Kenneth Cooper Alan Counts Carol Cox Cynthia Cral I Mary Currin Don Davi s Chad Deal Dick Dorsey Lyda Eastridge Mark Ellerbee Bette Edwin Linda Fields Gale Finlayson Martha Fish Anne Flei she! Jean Foster Kathy Garrett Linda Gast Helen George Mark Hanson Don Harper Ken Harris Dorothea Harrison Anieone Harvey Susan Haydon Sara Herndon Daria Herring Susan Hines Ken Hughes Rick Hurd Jenne Lind Mary John Mori lyn Johnson Patti Johnson Dana Jones Jane Jowers Linda Keen Erna Kerce Brenda Kiser Ann Lalor Helen Largent Jill Laseur Mary Lynch Bette Man is Horace Marsh Hugh McElyea Jerry McLendon Geraldine McRae Steve Myrick Joe Napol i Diane Perry Renee Petti s Dorothy Phi Mips Dawn Picht Suzanne Pierson Linny Powel I Beverly Pippin Jane Ramsey Mary Pitch Suzanne Sawyer Terry Schreckengost Ted Shepherd Nancy Sindon Sandra Smith Cel ia Speake Sherry Spinel li Helene Stamos Juanita Stein Mazie Stone Elizabeth Symes Ann Tal ley Meredith Taylor Christy Wardlow Michael Wagner Connie Washburn Ellen Watson Lucy Webb Ralph Webb Erdman West Judith West Sandra West Will Wild Judy Wiley Mary Ann Wi I liams Millie Williams Don Wilson Patsy Wood Annel I Wyland Choral Union The FSU Choral Union is open to all students, both men and women, who are interested and have the ability to sing. The Choral Union was established in 1946 and is the largest mixed choral group on the campus. Choral Union meets as a regular class and may be taken for credit. Each trimester it performs at least one major concert at the University. The Choral Union is very well known throughout the state. 345 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 organized to create interest in the hospitality industry. Any stu- dent who has shown an interest in the Hotel and Restaurant Department by regular attendance at the meetings and functions is eligible for membership in the Society, ' V if OFFICERS: J. Hart, S. Winn, A. Stiff, Advisor; H. Smith, L. Curtiss. SOCIETY OF HOSTS: Row one: S. Winn, hH . Smith, L. Curtiss, J. Hart. Row two: R. Salvage, R. Beye, E. Keane, A. Valdes, R. Didier, J. Gorelick, R. EspoUta, L. Pclrrier. Row three: C. Vause, R. Bowden, L. Joffe, P. Abrams, B. Coarsey, L. Nixon, J. Becker. Row four: A. Stiff, J. Kennedy, S. Smith, M. Sullender, R. As burn, K. Chilcot, G. Mobee, S. Louden. 346. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Row one: P. George, N. Jones, Secretary, W. Merrell, Treasurer, D. Stump, Secretary, H. Morgan, President, R. Ethridge, R. Joel, R. Waterhouse. Row two: S. Nadle, M. Holmes, B. Jones, T. Gilbreys, B. McKay, C. Lee, J. Lawson. Row three: G. Houmes, T. Blake, A. Barney, T. Dooley, J. Byers, J. Luke, D. Sehoenborn, P. Ryan. A national honorary for male advertising majors, Alpha Delta Sigma taps men who are outstanding in their field and works to bridge the gap between advertising business and advei ' tising education. ElonBorton Chapter at FSU sponsors Advertising Recognition Week, field trips, guest speakers, and an alumni newsletter. Mr. Richard Joel, a former national president, serves as advisor to the men and helps them maintain their tradition of being one of the most highly ranked of the 52 Alpha Delta Sigma chapters in the United States. Alpha Delta Sigma SCABBORD AND BLADE: Row one: Captain Lewis Brown, Paul Morgan, Larry Jordan, Ralph Cross, Sandy England, Tim Tankersley, Chris Lutz, Ron Courtney, Don Sanz. Row two: Mike Hastings, Ted Gillrup, David Brown, Ken Davis, Lon Seay, Glen Shaiiey, John Martin, Jim Taylor, Chuck Pursley, John Wood, Captain William Roche, Advisor. OFFICERS: Ralph Cross, President, Paul Morgan, Vice President, Dave Brown, Secretary, Glen Shaiiey, Treasurer. 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 Scabbord 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 William Roche, 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. 348- Pershing Rifles Company M-16 of the national Honorary Society of Pershing Rifles was established at Florida State University in order to encourage, develop, and pre- serve the highest ideals of the military profession as exemplified by the life of General of the Armies, John Joseph Pershing, founder and patron of this organization. Pershing Rifles has strived to obtain these ideals by participating in several parades and drill competitions, ushering for the U.S. Army Band, and selling candy for the Armed Forces in Viet Nam. The company of thirty was commanded by Captain Frank Belsito, with 1st Lt. Paul Morgan as Execu- tive Officer. Staff members are 2nd Lt. Skip Wagner, 2nd Lt. Kenneth Knox, 2nd Lt. Bobby Coston, 2nd Lt. Bruce Snell, and 2nd Lt. John Scott. Pershing Rifles sponsors are Janet Heinz, Marty Gilmore, and Phyllis Boutwell. Pershing Rifles has existed on the FSU campus since its founding on November 25, 1965. 349 Theatre Dance The purpose of Theater Dance is to stimulate in- terest and to develop an appreciation of dance, to provide opportunity for creative expression, to devel- op performing ability, and to provide experience in dance production. Organized in 1951, Theater Dance has been giving public performances since that time. Each year Theater Dance produces two major shows. In the fall they hold " Open Studio, " an annual informal studio recital. " An Evening of Dance " is their annual spring formal concert held in Westcott. They also take part in various choreo- graphic projects with other departments on campus and occasional guest appearances off campus. Officers this year were Marilyn Finch, President, Marilyn Barfield, Vice-President, Patty Howell, Treasurer, and Sharyn Heiland, Secretary. Their advisor was Dr. Nancy Smith. 350- THEATER DANCE MEMBERS: Dr. Nancy Smith Director, Sarah Adams, Marilyn Barfield, Charlotte Bradford, Faith Clark, Beverly Dobbin, Caroline Drummond, Marilyn Finch, Sandy Gilbert, Kitty Hamilton, Jacqueline Hammer, Sharyn Heiland, Jane Holtzmon, Petti Howell, Patricia Knowles, Tina Mooney, Ellen Moore, Linda Nettles, Mayreese Ran- dall, Dolores Segler, Jane Winton, Kay Wright. 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 poise. Those tapped enter into a period of pledgeship 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 presented in the spring. This year ' s show was a delightful success. Tarpon 351 WOMEN ' S " F " CLUB: Row one: Ann Moose, Gail Weston, Sue Ellen Sharpe, Shirley Dube, Kathy Geraghty, Jo Anne Manes. Row two: Laura Anzalone, Kathy Spence, Kay Ward, Lorna Hage, Barbara Smith, Gail Songerath. Row three: Ann Cantlin, Margaret Patrick, Rosie Tilghman, Diana Barnhart, Sandra Trimble, Leigh Williams. Women ' s F Club The Women ' s " p " Club, a women ' s honorary, arrived on our campus in 1913. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must have a 2.0 over- ajl average and must have achieved two all-star recognitions for intramural sports during one year. These young women promote women ' s athletic activities as well as help to develop high ideals and university spirit. Handling the concessions at the FSU circus and wrappingpresents for the Welfare Department were among their service projects. Men ' s Physical Education Majors Men ' s P.E. Majors were organized to help physical education majors develop a professional attitude toward their major. Any male student who is a physical 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. 352- Circle K The men of Circle K International have continued to uphold their motto " We Build " throughout ' 65-66. As a service organization patterned after Kiwanis International, they have performed many beneficial tasks for the University. Besides ushering for all of the Artist Series presentations, the members of Circle K were in charge of the facilities for the Stu- dent Government Retreat. Other much appreciated activities were setting up the Hall of Fame exhibit and contributing to the success of Campus Chest. K«k. 353 Freshman Flunkies are freshman women organized by dorms to serve the University. The freshman act as hostesses for the Association of College Unions Convention, for the University Union dances, and for the Seminole Flyers Open House. Other projects are working for the University Hospital and address- ing and mailing various literature from Student Government, University Theater, and Public Rela- tions. Each member is encouraged to enter the Uni- versity activities and must work at least three hours to earn a pin. FRESHMAN FLUNKIES, OFFICERS: Row one: Betty Fai- connier, Corresponding Secretary, Debby Wright, Recording Secretary. Row two: Barby McKown, Treasurer, Beth Higgin- botham, Vice President. Row three: Marsha Wright, President. Freshman Flunkies DORM REPRESENTATIVES: Sandy Anton, Broward, Janice Dunn, Magnolia, Kathy Karran, Reynolds, Kathy Reilly, Jennie Murphree. 354 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. Phi Eta Sigma PHI ETA SIGMA, OFFICERS: John Harrison, Jan DeLancy, President, David Feeples, Secretary, Fred LaMartin, Historian, Donald Feeples, Treasurer. 355 UNIVERSITY PARTY OFFICERS: D. Giordano, Campaign Director, J. Wright, Publicity, W. Martindole, Past Chairman, 3. Fox, Vice Chairman. University Party Providing through its organization a means of pro- moting interest and participating in sound student government on the. FSU campus, and through its organization, an opportunity for qualified, competent students to advance their candidacy for student body offices, the two fold purposes of the University Party is carried out. Chairring the party this year is Bill Wood. 356 Interest in music therapy among concerned students and the desire for a pre-professional group for majors in this field initiated the organization of the Alpha Mu Music Therapy Fraternity on FSU ' s campus. President Dennis Carroccio, the vice presidents Jayne Marsh and Joe Cartellano, treasurer Dorothy Timm, and Secretary Dorothy Cole set up programs to fulfill the aims of their club. They invited speakers in fields related to music therapy to the bi-monthly meetings and organized field trips to observe music therapy programs in order to obtain their goals. Another plan for the year included the formation of more chapters at other schools of this newly formed national fraternity. Alpha Mu Sigma Delta Pi The purpose of Sigma Delta Pi is to forment a wider knowledge of and a greater love for the Hespanic contribution to modern culture, and to foster friendly relations and the cooperative spirit between Hes- panic and English nations. The group sponsors lectures, guest speakers, field trips and movies. Luis Quesada serves as president, with Gordon Sumner as vice-president, Melvin Eubanks as treasurer, and Virginia Herrera as secretary. 357 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First row: Susan Kettlety, Vice President, Karen Reiner, Social Chairman, Virginia Kilpatrick, Social Chairman , Nancy Holland, President, Linda Blair, Leilani Brinkley, Jane Ray, Carolyn Oaks. Row two: Judy Copeland, Ginny Griffin, Vivian York, Karen Quist, hlope Savill, Sandy Zimmerman, Lynn Brown, Janice Fratarcange lo, Peggy Paste, Mrs. Valerie Chamberlain, Co-Sponsor, Anne Craig, Secretary, Margaret Ma i ihot, Betty Williams, Cheryl Hunter. Row three: Cheryl Olmstead, Billie Clements, Cheryl Sasser, Susan Von Fossen, Mary Brenda Bonebreak, Donna Crews, Mary Anne McDavid, Judy Blair, Penny Brose, Treasurer, Jean Gooding, Carolyn Grossen- bocker, Fat Grice, Marian Christ, Marcia Hunt, Esther Ann Feldman, Rena Clark, Julie Tereeks, Suzanne Abell, Teresa Lopez, Carolyn Hooper, Ann Stephens, Elizabeth Poole, Evelyn Brock, Gloria Griffin, Stephanie Daniels, Elaine Louque, Susan Langtry, Gwynne McElroy, Pam Carlton, Barbara Day. Home Economics 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. The club participates in several social events including the Freshman picnic and the annual banquet of the School of Home Econo- mics. Their advisor is Mixs DuParc. 358 The FSU Dames Club is affiliated with the National Association of University Dames. In 1921, the char- ter chapter of the Association was founded at the University of Chicago. Florida State University has one of the most enthusiastic chapters. They were organized in the Fall of 1952 and affiliated nation-, ally in 1953. The reason for the Dames organization is to give wives of students a little social life and recreation. By getting together for a monthly social meeting and perhaps group project meetings inbetween, they find a needed morale boost. Active Dames all over the country have something very important in common- husbands working for college degrees. The FSU chapter claims the distinction of being the first to award the PHT (Putting Hubby Through) degrees, although other chapters have followed suit. Officers serving this year were Mrs. Betty Powell, President, Mrs. Ann Burks, Vice President, Mrs. Dollie Lee, Treasurer, Mrs. Donna Bushnell, Corre- sponding Secretary, and Mrs. Shirlea Caswell Re- cording Secretary. Dames Club DAMES CLUB OFFICERS: First row: Barbara Johnson, Sandy Ashburn, Sherry Sloop, Carolyn Munger, Mrs. Helen Donford. Row two: Peaches Hosner, Patricia Preston, Joan Holt, Kit Novak. Social Work Club The social work club is open to all students major- ing in social welfare or going into social work upon graduation. The purpose of the organization is to acquaint students with the possibilities and prob- lems of going into social work, as well as helping the students find the areas in which they would be of the most value. The club also sponsors lecturesand guest speakers for the benefit of the students. Social Work Club Officers. 360- Religious Foundations 361 Newman Club Florida State University ' s Newman Club provides religious, educational, and social activities for students. The program is for both Catholics and non- Catholics and is continued year round. It includes a weekly discussion group on controversial church problems, inquiry classes for any interested stu- dents, and daily Mass at the student center with breakfast available afterward. Rounding out the program, social events feature a Harvest Hop, party at Christmas, and a Last Blast. Newman Club 362- Christian Science The mission of the Christian Science College Organ- ization, 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 testimonial meetings conducted by student readers. Two free lectures were also sponsored by the group this year. ! 1 ■ ■ f? ! f ' 30 tai ji Mi 1 A . msUa Officers, Christian Science Organization Christian Science Organization FSU Marching Chiefs and Seminole Majorettes 364 The most attractive forward wall on the FSU foot- ball field this year was the Seminole majorette corps. Led by Head Majorette Paulette Gergen of Miami, the majorettes showed their talent and spirit this year in a variety of interesting routines. The group featured the fabulous " Seminole Twins, " Bookie Reynolds and Jerry Williams, and solo baton artist Cookie Winchester. The Seminole Majorette corps performed at all the FSU home games and went along with the March- ing Chiefs on the road to Alabama and Florida. Majorettes SEMINOLE MAJORETTES: Beverly Dobbin, Fran Clementi, Leslie Schmidt, Paulette Gergen, Head Majorette, Jan Swanson, Pat Bond, Becky Lamb, Lindsey Smith, Gail Severson, Bonnie Curtis. 365 Marching Chiefs 366 One of the school ' s prized traditions is Florida State ' s 120-piece marching band, the fabulous Marching Chiefs. The Chiefs, directed by Robert Braunagel, have been widely acclaimed for years as the South ' s best. Instrumental in their success along with Braun- agel and Manly Whitcomb, who retired as director in 1963, is arranger Charles Carter whose striking musical innovations keep Seminole football fans in their seats and cheering during halftime intermis- sions. The now famous " Band Ballet " and the suc- cessful use of " Stereophonic sound " were both originated by Mr. Carter. The band performed at all home games this year and went on the road to Ala- bama and Florida. The bands field leader this year was drum major Camp Kirkland of Jacksonville. Air Force R.OJ.C AIR FORCE ROTC CADET WING TAKES PART IN THE ANNUAL VETERANS DAY PARADE The Department of Aerospace Studies was established at the Florida State University in 1949. The mission of the department is to develop in selected college students those qualities of leadership and other attributesessential to their progressive advancement to positions of increasing responsibility as commis- sioned officers in the United States Air Force. The program is divided into two phases, the two year general military education program and the two year professional officer educational program. Cadet special activities are co-curricular and are an integral part of leadership training. They provide developmental of teamwork and spirit and include Arnold Air Society, Exhibition Drill Team, and Glee Club and Band. Cadet Colonels William Williamson and Frederick Bell commanded the Wing this year. 368 ANGEL FLIGHT ACTS AS HOSTESS FOR ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY AND ADDS COLOR TO DRILLS 369 Army ROTC LT. COLONEL M. J. TANKERSLEY Professor of Military Science 370. In 1951 seventy-one cadets enrolled in the US Army ROTC program. Today over three hundred men partici- pate. The objective of the program is to produce leaders who are prepared to assume their positions of responsibility almost immediately upon entering active service. College men are offered the oppor- tunity to be commissioned as second lieutenants in the United States Army after completing four years of on-campus training. Since 1958 one hundred ninety- six graduates have received commissions. The Florida State ROTC unit offers participation in many activities to its cadets: Pershing Rifles, a national honorary for freshman and sophomores and Scabbard and Blade for outstanding Advance ROTC students. Special units within the Brigade are: Drill Team, Band, and the Counterguerilla Platoon. rw- ' -it J vn . SHHPF MILITAR 371 t-_ Highlights 372 •f!?P .-;• » ' ..» i j; ' " .,;, - ' tll ' - t3- Mw4. ' . " ■-«r » .: Each year, certain events take place in a changing university to distinguish that particular year from any other. In the following section, it is our purpose to record the happenings at FSU in the academic year 1965-66 that we, the students, will remember as the " highlights. " 374 ally J VOL. I NO. 1965-66 Vietnam Hits FSU Academic success meant more than just staying in school to male college students across the country as the war in Vietnam intensified and an increased manpower was needed by the various branches of the Armed Forces. Student reaction in most major univer- sities in the United States took, for the most part, one of three general forms; apathy, demonstrations against, and sup- port for President Lyndon Johnson ' s method of handling the war in Vietnam. The overall reaction at Florida State was predominately apathetic or in support of the United States involvement in South- east Asia. There was only a smattering of opposition by students at FSU and there were few incidents occuring to show the opposition. Several groups demon- strated lightly or passed out anti-Vietnam literature at the Post Office in the Uni- versity Union. SAE sponsors FSU Blood Drive A blood drive sponsored by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and the Leon County Blood Bank was initiated in November to combat unfavorable publicity concerning college students about Viet- nam. The SAE fraternity pledged 45 pints of blood and issued a challenge to other campus groups to match their donation. According to Bill Sizemore, a spokesman for the fraternity, the effort showed " that the students at FSU really care about what happens in Vietnam and want to help in a positive manner. " A WILLING VICTIM ...is this FSU student who is donating his blood to the Leon County blood bank for Vietnam soldiers. Vietnam Brings Correspondence With Students, White House, GI ' s A telegram campaign sponsored by the Flambeau in the first week of November gave many students an opportunity to ex- press their own opinion about the US policy in Vietnam directly to the White House. Two separate telegrams were sent, one for and the other against with parti- cipating students ' names and comments included. The idea behind the telegram campaign was to refute an accusation that FSU students are apathetic. The adoption of the 125th Air Traffic Company in Vietnam occurred during Tri- mester 11. With the initiation of a pen-pal system and the collection of over 4,000 books for the American servicemen, FSU students showed their support for the fighting man in Vietnam. These drives were a direct result of the Christmas Candy sales in which the soldiers re- ceived personalized boxes of candy from the students along with an opportunity to exchange letters. TALLY TIMES PERSONALIZED CANDY PACKS . are one of the items FSU students are sending to Vietnam in order to raise morale. GI ' s In Vietnam Receive Books, Candy From FSU Students Four thousand books donated by FSU students are on their way to American troops in South Vietnam. The books, weighing 1,035 pounds, were loaded on to a Navy Neptune Patrol craft on a train- ing flight to San Diego, early in May. The books were gathered by the stu- dents several months ago as a show of support for the American fighting men in Vietnam. A goal of 1,000 books was set, but 4,000 were contributed. The students had received letters from servicemen in connection with the pen-pal system noting the lack of recrea- tion in Vietnam. The troops said that reading was one of the major forms of recreation, but the supply of reading material was limited and due to the damp climate, available books lasted only a short time. Student Government, in an attempt to raise the morale of US forces stationed in Vietnam during the Christmas holidays, sponsored a week-long drive to send individual boxes of candy to the sold- iers. The boxes were each accompanied by a personal Christmas message from the student, faculty, or staff member who had purchased it. By week ' s end over 1800 boxes of candy were sold. Student Government President Jim Groot termed the drive " a success. " Co-sponsoring and assisting Student Government in the candy drive were mem- bers of Gamma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Circle K, Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and the Tallahassee unit of the Naval Reserve. Regents ' Decision: Quarter System The Florida Board of Regents voted unanimously to switch State universities from the trimester system to the quarter system. The new system will not go into effect before September, 1967, to give the uni- versities time to redesign their formats. Gov. Haydon Burns said, " The quar- ter system will best utilize year-round the facilities of our Universities and will reduce the pressures experienced by the compression of time under the trimester system. " The quarter system was recommended to the regents by the Council of Pres- idents, made up of the heads of all Florida State universities, after a complete study had been made of its merits. Change To Quarter Requires Planning Dr. Karl Dittmer, vice-president of academic affairs, announced that a new committee on Quarter Calendar and Sched- uling has been appointed. Dittmer said, " It will be necessary to offer four terms of relatively equal length and the calendar must provide for year-round operation. " He further stated that the academic year will consist of three quarters with one quarter hour equal to two-thirds of a semester hour of credit. THOUGHTS FOR THE YEAR Never look behind you... . . . something might he gaining. A thought in the head is worth two in the books. Don ' t ask me nothin ' ' bout nothin ' . . . I might just tell you the truth. You don ' t know everything about it un- less you do it yourself. Don ' t you worry, don ' t you fear, Nothing in life is very clear. There is no time but the present. TALLY TIMES Legislation Changes Headed By Reapportionment, Women ' s Rules Early in September the bill for re- but still have the opportunity to run for apportionment of precinct senators on office in their proper precincts, the one-man, one-vote principle, was The net result is a Senate based on passed. The structure of the system re- representatives from every segment of mains the same, with a unicameral Senate the University, with each student ' s vote composed of senators from • precincts equal in value in Senate elections, combined with class senators. The big change lies in the designation of off -r» i a -r» • i . .. . , . , Rules Are Revised campus precincts as individual precincts, with only the presidents of each precinct foT J ' OITiefl StUQefltS allowed to vote for their respective senators. The opening of the ' 65 fall trimester Principles outlined by the Legislative was marked by much-needed revisions Council Committee on Reapportionment and new legislation dealing with women ' s include the following: Senators should rules. The passage of diese new bills reside in the precinct which they repre- by Women ' s Senate with the confirmation sent. Voters should be registered by of Dean Warren has enabled the FSU coed precinct on the basis of their place of to enjoy more " freedom " than anytime residence. Reapportionment should be previously. Among the most important carried out periodically in order to avoid legislation are the bills allowing coed ' s obsolete districting and precincting, visits to men ' s supervised off-campus with the revisions based on registration housing, and upper-classmen ' s attendance figures for the most recent fall enrollment, of apartment parties as long as two or Each precinct senatorial candidate runs more couples are present. Other signifi- for election in a precinct of about 250 cant legislation includes the extending constituents. Graduate students are not of Tallahassee overnights and the found- allowed to run as " graduate students, " ing of the Town Girls Association. EiS THE BIG CHANGE ...in apportionment lies in the designation of off-campus precincts as individual precincts. SG PRESIDENT JIM GROOT . . . signs reapportionment bill. Reporters Barred From Faculty Senate Sessions In the first trimester, the question was raised as to whether student repor- ters would be allowed to attend Faculty Senate, the main legislative body at Florida State. When two Flambeau repor- ters were expelled from a session of the Senate a storm of controversy arose. The Faculty explained their action by saying that many subjects discussed during sessions of the Senate are not of an academic nature and are therefore not of student interest. The problem has not yet been resolved. Tenure Of Office Bill Is Vetoed, Defeated A bill to limit the tenure of office of student body president was ultimately defeated in Student Senate. Carl Domino ' s bill reads " No person shall be allowed to serve as Student Body President for more than one year, unless he had succeeded to that office from the Vice-Presidency. " First vetoed by Student Body President Jim Groot, the bill was reintroduced but met with defeat. TALLY TIMES Florida State Gets College Of Law The College of Law of the Florida State University will open in September, 1966, for the admission of a first-year class of law students. Second and third year work will be offered in the next two years so that the students commencing their law study at this time will be eligi- ble to receive the degree of Juris Doctor upon the completion of their law study at FSU. For many years there has been a deep interest in the establishment of a College of Law at the Florida State University, as a qomplement to and a part of the existing educational program. The Col- lege of Law is established this year pursuant to an act of the Florida State Legislature in its last regular session of 1965. Many special advantages are offered due to the location in Tallahassee, the seat of state government. Law students will be able to observe law in aciion as well as in the books. The state legis- lature, governmental administrative agen- cies, and many courts are available for observation and study. Building up a College of Law to prestige is admittedly a task, however, Dean Mason Ladd is determined to meet the accreditation requirements by the end of three years. Law Library To Soon Fulfill Requirements The law library will reach 20,000 volumes before the opening of college in September, fulfilling the requirements of the Association of American Law Schools. Many of these volumes are dona- tions from interested citizens. Mrs. Elizabeth Leeman, with a unique master of law librarianship degree, was named assistant professor and law libra- rian. rlii [■■illliiiBifwirni imt B DR. MASON LADD . . . will lead Florida State University ' s new College of Law in September. Facelift On Campus Again This Year Once again this year returning alumni will have trouble recognizing the campus. New building activity centers around the old intramural area between the library, the women ' s gym and the School of Business. One project is an addition to over- crowded Strozier Library. Another is a new infirmary to replace the out-dated one. Finally, the campus will see the Graduate Chemistry Department foresake its time-honored, but inadequate Science Building for its new $3,600,000 facilities adjoining the library. PLANNED UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL ... to open at FSU in September of 1966 will be constructed near the University Union Pool and the Womens gym. WEATHER Tallahassee weather forecast: Monday, 5 inches of rain; Tuesday, 8 inches of rain; Wednesday, hard freeze; Thurs- day, continued fair. TALLY TIMES University Union Celebrates With One Candle On The Cake MISS UNIVERSITY UNION . . . Susan Hart, blows out the candles on the Union ' s first birthday cake. Susan Hart Is Crowned Miss University Union Nineteen beautiful coeds drew an even larger crowd to the Union activities. Miss Susan Hart was crowned Miss University Union amid ceremonies and she received the honor of cutting the birthday cake. Dr. Herb Reinhard, director of the Union, received the traditional " hand- shake " — a dip into the pool. Dr. Reinhard had much to do with the change of empha- sis of the Union to the " community cen- ter " it now is, serving students, faculty, staff, and guests of the University. One birthday this fall made campus- wide news— that of the University Union. November 13 was filled with free swim- ming and bowling, hospitality centers, a diving exhibition, and jazz concerts. A ribbon-cutting ceremony officially opened the long-awaited Rathskeller, with a Hootenanny celebration following. Enthusiastic participation in the drawing for free prizes prefaced the Miss Univer- sity Union Pageant. Growth Makes Union Center Of Activities Recognition of the importance of the student ' s life outside the classroom was of primary importance in the founding of the Union at FSU. It is now the true community center of the campus, offering the cultural, social, recreational, and service. The Union is governed by the Univer- sity Union Board which is composed of eight students and five faculty or staff members. In addition, it has a Program Council composed of twelve students, who serve as chairmen of the various Union program committees which are open to all students. The Program Council and their committees plan and develop acti- vities for all members of the university community. DR. HERB REINHARD, . . . the Director of the University Union, has a " pool party " to celebrate the Union ' s first birthday. TALLY TIMES President ' s Inauguration Brings Pledge For Greater University Pledging himself to hard work and dedication to the purposes of higher education and FSU,Dr. John E. Champion officially took office as president of FSU during the March 15 inaugural convoca- tion. Before an audience of l,300i Dr. Champion accepted the charge from Chairman of the Board of Regents Ches- ter Ferguson to " carry on the standards for which this University stands and to build FSU into an even greater univer- sity with all its responsibilities and privileges. " Dr. Champion, in his first official presidential address, asserted that FSU will be recognized as a superior institu- tion at both graduate and undergraduate levels. He emphasized research and the importance of a quality faculty and said that he anticipated a stuffed library, efficiently planned and utilized buildings and better equipped laboratories. The official procession of 550 guests, representatives from universities and colleges, and FSU faculty and admini- stration began the two-hour convocation. Included in the program was music by the University Symphony, and major addresses by the president and by Dr. Paul McCracken. Other activities on the inaugural calendar included a concert, luncheon, and presidential reception. A NEW PRESIDENT ... is congratulated by an old, as ex- president Doak S. Campbell chats with John E. Champion. Council Sends Vietnam Letter The University Religious Council of FSU sent a letter concerning the war in Vietnam to top officials in the US Gov- ernment. Receiving the letter were President Johnson, Vice-President Humphrey, the Secretary of State, the Secretary of De- fense, the chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Florida Senators, Florida Congressmen and the US ambas- sador to the UN. The theme of the letter was " ...we along with many other people are deeply concerned about war. The Vietnam situa- tion demands that all people who are con- cerned about the welfare of the US and the world do everything that they can to support any efforts that are made towards DR. JOHN E. CHAMPION peace ... we urge most strongly that all ... is inaugurated as FSU ' s 10th president by Chester Ferguson, chairman of the efforts for peace be continued and pur- Florida Board of Regents. sued. " TALLY TIMES NP-UP Coalition For SG Elections A joint convention of two of the three political parties now on campus replaced the planned conventions of New Party and University Party as a result of the formation of a coalition for the coming election. There was equal representation in delegates at this convention. The New Party and UP will each remain a separate and independent party, maintaining its own party organization, its own constitu- tion, and its own officers. New Party, FSU ' s newest political party, was originally conceived as a grad- uate student party with the feeling that graduate students needed better repre- sentation in Student Government. The party started gaining power throughout the entire student body early in January. One of the party ' s strongest issues was the proposed Bill of Rights. Young Republicans Lose Official Status Feb. 1 The attorney general today said that, because of recent developments that have occurred in the Young Republican Club, its recognition has been removed by his office with the consent of the Dean of Students Harry Day. Day said confusion " arises when the faculty advisors and the students them- selves disagree as to the purposes of the organization. " The refusal for recognition means that the group may not make use of any University facilities. This action affects the Vietnam Study Group, meeting under the aupices of the YRC. Investigation first began when Keith Wheeler, temporary head of the new YRC, came to the attorney general ' s office to complain that the YRC was not backed by the Florida Federation of Young Re- publicans. GOVERNOR HAYDON BURNS ... of Florida, second from right, chats with Prof. Paul McCracken of the University of Michigan, Chester Ferguson and John E. Champion after Champion ' s inauguration. Florence Study Proves Popular With Students Florida State ' s first study-abroad pro- gram will be headquartered in Florence, Italy, and will begin its first courses in September, 1966. Calling for a carefully planned se- quence of courses taught by FSU faculty and transferable to any other state uni- versity in Florida, the program is being directed by Dr. C. E. Tansy, assistant professor of English, and former assistant dean of arts and sciences at FSU. Named the University Study Center in Florence, the program is oriented toward the humanities and studies of Florentine elements of the Renaissance and concen- trates on proficiency in Italian. Restricted to state university students only, it is open to sophomores, juniors, seniors and a few graduate students. Faculty and students will live and study near the Piazza San Marco in Florence. JOKES College: That fountain of knowledge where youth goes to drink. " Now I will illustrate what I have on my mind, " said the professor as he erased the board. Trimester student to visitor: " Sure we have spring vacations here . . . last year it fell on a Tuesday. " TALLY TIMES Administrators Leave Florida State Dr. Harry P. Day, dean of students demy of Sciences and the academy ' s of Wisconsin and has done graduate work since July, 1964, left FSU in May to be- Gold Medal for distinguished service to at the University of Washington and the come the first director of the New Eng- science. Fellow workers at FSU have University of Colorado, land Regional Center for Continuing been impressed with his leadership, Education in Durham, New Hampshire. Dr. Day has served on several high ad- ministrative posts while at FSU, includ- ing director of the University School, assistant dean of students and associate dean of students. Day was graduated from the Univer- sity of Miami in 1947 and has received from Florida State both his Master ' s de- gree in counseling and psychology and his doctorate. While at FSU Day has been commended for his outstanding contributions in the field of student affairs. Dr. Karl Dittmer resigned his posi- tion as vice president of academic affairs at FSU to become dean of the Division of Sciences at Portland State College, Portland, Oregon. Dittmer has held his present position for the past two years and earlier was head of the Dept. of Chemistry. As a scientist-administrator, he was credited with building one of the strongest chem- istry departments in the nation during his nine years as head. In March Dittmer was presented the judgment, and understanding of people. Elizabeth Lynn, FSU ' s associate dean of women, retired on June 30 after 36 years with FSU. Miss Lynn began teaching at FSU as a member of the Physics Department seventeen years ago. During her last four years of teaching Miss Lynn lived in Landis Hall where she served as coun- selor for a select group of senior women students who established their own rules and regulations. As an outgrowth of this interest and experience. Miss Lynn was invited to join the Dean of Women ' s staff in 1947. A native of Palatka, Miss Lynn re- ceived the A.B. degree from Agnes Scott College where she taught several years. HARRY DAY, Dean of Students, departs for New She holds the M.A. from the University England Regional Center. Coeds Are Victimized On Campus Two FSU coeds were attacked by Street near the library while the second would-be rapists in darkened areas of occurred in a darkened construction area the campus late in February. near the Union pool. Two students wit- nessed the scene of the second attack, The Campus Security Office announced i . u r u i »u - ' but upon the approach or the couple, the annual Honors Award of the Florida Aca- that the first attack took place on Call i r, j r assailant fled. Both of the coeds were unharmed. Neither was able to make a positive identification through line-ups or mug shots. With the circulation of further rumors concerning alleged assaults, Dean of Students Day urged the campus to exer- cise caution in moving about the campus at night. In reaction to the attack, campus police tightened up security, with more adequate patrolling of the campus. Addi- tional lights have been installed, and THE NEW AEROSPACECRAFT the APO service fraternity volunteered . . .X-15A-2, rockets at over 5,000 miles per hour. It is being displayed in the Union evening escort service to and from study complex between the Activities Building and the swimming pool. areas. TALLY TIMES " LIGHTS UP " BENEFIT DINNER . . . found Ted Williams and Bobby Bragan making a pitch for Seminole lights. Swingers Get That " Lit-Up " Feeling May 25 Florida State ' s second nationally ranked Seminole baseball team has earned for the eighth time in eleven years a berth in the district III playoffs at Gastonia, North Carolina. The Seminoles have won more District III playoffs than any other in the nation, and under coach Fred Hat- field are expected to live up to their 36-10 record once again this year. The first game will be with Mississip- pi State who beat Florida State last year but did not stop the determined Seminoles from bouncing back to win the playoffs and on to the College World Series. The combination of Jim Lyttle who holds the team record of 12 home runs and the greatly improved pitching of the last few games are expected to give the Seminoles a beneficial boost in Gastonia. Diamond Fund Grows February Student Body President Groot has announced a campus-wide drive to gather student support for the baseball field light fund. " How many school ' s would care enough to want to spend $3,000 to light their baseball fields? " said Groot. Boxes of men ' s and women ' s cosmetic and health supplies are being sold for a donation of 50V- for the " Dimes for the Diamond " Fund. Groups are holding car washes and a donation dinner is being given, among other efforts di rected toward lighting up the baseball field. Night baseball will entice some of the better collegiate baseball teams to come to Tallahassee. This in turn will increase attendance and interest in baseball and eventually mean a permanent-seat sta- dium for the field. Graduate Bill OKed February 2 Student Senate passed the long- debated bill today admitting graduate students into Student Government elec- tive positions. " Graduate students have a place in Student Government, " declared Senate President Larry Gonzalez, " and they have a right to a place there. We don ' t have the right to deny them that place. " Students Solicited Early in January the fact that the Tallahassee Police Dept. was hiring stu- dents to help in the arrest and conviction of homosexuals was made public. Dean of Students Harry Day, speaking for the FSU administration, called for a halt to the practice. City Manager Arvah Hop- kins assured FSU that he would meet with representatives to resolve objections to this use of students in a " drive to rid the city of sexual deviates and protect thousands of college students against them. " The students, all mature and aged 20 and over, were hired at a fee of $10 per case to stand in front of a local bus sta- tion and signal police when " proposi- tioned. " Hopkins said solicitations of young men has doubled at the bus station in the past year and vice records show the deviates come from a wide surround- ing areas to find young victims. Peripatology Started The first undergraduate program in peripatology, mobility instruction for the visually handicapped, will be initiated at FSU in the fall. Stipends of $1,800 each have been made available for the program by the US Office of Education. Peripatologists are trained to teach the blind to move about efficiently in both familiar and unfamiliar surroundings, using all senses and per- haps a white cane. Students of the program will concen- trate on courses including human be- havior, social and emotional problems of blindness, nature and training of human senses and the principles of education. ALMA First hurricane of the season. Alma struck the Tallahassee area during the 9th of June. 3-A students frolicked and parried when FSU announced no classes for the day. Storm warnings lasted throughout the day for the coastal area; Tallahassee received little damage. A Tribute. . . DURING TIME OUT BUD KENNEDY WAS ALWAYS READY WITH A WORD OF ENCOURAGEMENT 384 Basketball fans throughout Florida and the South were greatly saddened when the announcement was made that Florida State ' s beloved basketball coach J.K. " Bud " Kennedy had died of cancer. Kennedy, who was 59 at the time of his death, had coached at FSU for 18 years. He took over the reigns of the basketball team in the school ' s second year suc- ceeding now Dean of Men Don Loucks. Since that time Kennedy led the Seminoles up the ladder from near oblivion as a small independent to a major southern challenger. In 18 years Kennedy ' s teams won 234 games while losing 208, a formidable rec- ord considering FSU ' s comparative youth in Southern basketball wars with schools like Kentucky, Vander- bilt, West Virginia and Tennessee. The school mourns the loss of a tremendous coach and a great man. AN INTENT observer of the action on the basketball court, Bud Kennedy rarely showed emotion or argued with officials. Jo Coach Bud Kennedy 385 The Groot Story Few student body presidents have been the subject of as much controversy as has James Lee Groot. After having literally gone to court to obtain his office, Groot ' s administration has been marked by stormy legislation to limit his power, anti-Groot groups who hang him in effigy, and personality feuds that may never again reach such intensity. He has been the subject of more feature stories, interviews, expose ' s and cartoons than has any other SG pres- ident in FSU history. Yet Jim Groot has accomplished a great deal during his term, particularly benefiting the graduate and married students, of which he is one. He has done quite a bit for the independents, of which he is also one. And he perhaps has done more for the FSU political party system by strength- ening the differences than any of our " more popular " presidents. That Jim Groot has been a colorful character there is no doubt; he certainly brightened up an otherwise not-too-exciting academic year. 386 387 BEING SWORN INTO THE ARMY RESERVE are FSU students Roger Shanks of Lake Panasoffkee, Fla., J.M. Parrott of Waycross, Ga., and Charles Chao of Jacksonville. Students Support Vietnam Policy Although FSU has its share of draft dodgers and even a little organized protesting, for the most part the students were apathetic or in favor of the United States ' involvement in Southeast Asia. Many stu- dents joined the Army, Navy, Air Force, and Marine Reserve units and will receive commissions upon graduation. The student body as a whole seemed to be in support of the Vietnam policy. They sent candy, magazines, and books to the soldiers, and donated blood to the reserve blood bank. Some of the students wrote letters overseas, and received answers from the Gl ' s. 388 389 A President Marries Following a new tradition of married student body presidents, president elect Larry Gonzalez wed Miss Jean Maynard on May 14, 1966, in Trinity Methodist church. Gonzalez, the first SG president to marry while officially in office, extended an invitation to the entire student body to attend the ceremony. 390 391 u. Seniors 392 " k --i imM Z —J .Jl -= I ' :: . J w- -.- - J — i«»i - " St " " ' ' . FlS 1 h 1 1 gi 1 « ' rfi ljftit 4fi " • J f- 9 I Ten Named to Hall of Fame The tradition of the Hall of Fame is old and honored, for membership in the group is the highest form of recognition given a graduating senior at Florida State University. Membership recognizes the accom- plishmentsand contributions of ten outstanding mem- bers of the senior class. The Selection Committee is composed of five juniors, each representing a dif- ferent phase of university life; Dean of Students, Dean of Women, and Dean of Men. Chairman of this committee is the president of the junior class. Louise Beddingfield Garnet Key, President of Sigma Kappa, Asolo Theater, University Theater, Les Jongleurs, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Mortified, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 394 Jack Cannon Men ' s Vice-President, President of ODK, Gold Key, Regional Vice-President of ASG, President of Sophomore Class, Greek Man of the Year, Associate Editor of Flam- beau, Kappa Alpha, Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges Tom Garwood ODK, Gold Key, President of Alpha Tau Omega, President of Sophomore Class, Union Board, FSU Circus, Alpha Phi Omega, IPC, Alpha Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges Jennifer Howse Chairman of University Court, Mortar Board Garnet Key, Women ' s Judiciary, Homecom- ing Committee, Junior Counselor, Soph- omore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Delta Delta Delta, Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges 395 Judy James President of University Singers, Chaplain of Sigma Alpha Iota, Garnet Key, Pi Kappa Lambda, Sophomore Council, University Symphony, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Flunkies. Don Loucks Chief Justice of Honor Court, University Court, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Council, Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice President of Gold Key, Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges. Bill McCarron 396 Solicitor General, Chief Justice of Honor Court, Debate Team, MA III Program, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Pi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Photo Not Aval lable Jim Massey Senior Class President, Treasurer of Gold Key, ODK, Varsity Football Team, Alpha Council, Homecoming Committee, Treas- urer of FSU Jaycees, People-to-PeopIe Committee, Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges Pam Mozur Women ' s Vice-President, Secretary-Social Chairman of the Senior Class, Garnet Key, Mortified, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Academic Honor System Commit- tee, Flambeau Editorial Staff, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges Sandra Spear Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Women ' s Judiciary, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophomore Counci I, Alpha Chi Omega offi- cer. Little Sister of Theta Chi, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 397 Thirty-six outstanding FSU seniors and graduate students were given the distinction of election to Who ' s V ' ho 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 Lynn Revell, 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 fall elections for a vote. Those students elected have made valuable contributions to FSU. JIM MASSEY Senior Class President Who ' s Who Among Students in JIM GROOT Student Body President MARY KAY BURRESS Homecoming Court JEAN PASTEUR President of Magnolia Hal JOE TELLONE Secretory of Internal Affairs American Universities and Colleges PATTY HUMPHREY Student Nurse of the Year w CAM KILGROE President of Delta Zeta BILL WOOD Men ' s Vice-President AL GALBRAITH Chairman of BOP LOUISE BEDDINGFIELD President of Sigma Kappa 400 PAT CLARK President of Pi Beta Phi JEANNIE WILLIAMSON Flambeau Managing Editor KAREN HAMMOND President of Kappa Delta ' W SANDY CLARK President of Mortar Boarc PAM MOZUR Senior Class Secretary TOM FARRAR Commissioner of Elections BARBARA BELL Vice President of Delta Delta Delta ERIK COLLINS Editor of the Flambeau JENNIFER HOWSE Chairman of University Court 401 JO ETTA LAWRENCE Garnet Key DON LOUCKS Chief Justice of hlonor Court STORMY THURMOND President of Broward HaW JACK CANNON President of ODK 402 AL SMELKO University Theater ANN TALLEY President of Alpha Gamma Delta KEN HEY Commissioners of Elections MARSHA LOVE Mortar Board BARBARA WALKER Greek Woman of tfie Year ANNA FAULDS Homecoming Queen Seniors 404 ABBOTT, BARBARA ANN, Marianna, Florida; Education; SNEA. ABELL, SUZANNE, St. Cloud, Florida; Home Economics; Gamma Si gma Sigma, Home Economi cs C lub, Freshman Flunkies. ADAIR, NANCEE E., Tampa, Florida; Education. ADAIR, SUMNER W., West Palm Beach, Florida; Education; FTA, SNEA, Intramurals. ADAMS, CAROLYN SWIFT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa, Fashion Inc. ADAMS, NANCY V., Gainesville, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ADAMS, PERRIE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Col legions. AHO, SONJA K., Lantana, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ALBAN, EUGENE W., JR., Ocala, Florida; Social Welfare. ALBERTSON, CHERYL, Miami, Florida; Education. ALDERSON, MOLLY, Tallahassee, Florida; Nursing; Sigma Delta Phi, Student Nurses Association, Sailing Club. ALDRICH, RAINEY, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Fashion Inc. Inter- national Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Mu President. ALFORD, MARY ALICE, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Alpha Phi President, Gamma Alpha Chi, Home Economics Club, Marketing Club. ALIFF, DELBERT A., Titusville, Florida; Social Welfare. ALISM, MARGARET, Gainesville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President Freshman Flunkies, Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, President Magnolia Hall. ALLEN, LINDA A., Jacksonville, Florida; Education. Modi ■ida; Arts and ALMAND, NANCY ELIZABETH, o c i sn CSS. ALVAREZ, KATHRYN RUTH, Atlanta, Georgia; Home Econo- mics; Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc., Home Economics Club, Gymnastica, Gymkana Court, Tally Ho Court, Sig Ep Ca lendar Girl. ANDERSON, ELIZABETH LOUISE, Clearwater, Florida; Arts Sciences; Phi Theta Kappa, Kappa Delta. ANSLEY, MARGARET L., Tampa, Florida; Education. ARGILA, CARL A., Tallahassee, Florida; Engineering Sci- ence; Pi Mu Epsilon. ARNOLD, BARBARA, Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma Recording Secretary. ARNOLD, DAVID C, Mt. Gilead, Ohio; Business; Circus, Phi Kappa Psi, Judo Club, Soccer Club, Dean ' s List. ARNOLD, LINDA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi. ARROW, BRUCE C, Eau Gallie, Florida; Business. ASBER, RHODA MAY, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. ASHURST, JAMES RAY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi Omega, BSU. ASMUSSEN, DAVID, Hialeoh, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Chi Coordinator of Sisters of the White Carnation. Seniors AUBRY, GARY E., Eau Gallie, Florida; Arts and Sciences. AUNSPAUGH, NANCY, Dunedin, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BACON, HELEN LINDA, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Delta Zetc, Phi Chi Theta. BAILEY, NELSON E., Tavares, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Debate Squad, Pre-Law Society. BAILEY, TRINA MARIE, Miami, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, SNEA FEA. BALDWIN, JOHN A., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business. BARBER, IDA MAY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Home Economics; Fashion Inc., Theatre Dance, Junior Counselor, Alpha Phi, Gamma Sigma Sigma. BARNUM, DOROTHY ANN, Valdosta, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Marching Chiefs, FSEA. BARR, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Flunkies, Flambeau Staff, Sophomore Judiciary, Homecoming Committee, Gamma Phi Beta Vice-Pres- ident. BARRETT, MELVIN GARY, Ocala, Florida, Arts and Sciences. BARROWS, LEONORA ROSE, Melbourne Beach, Florida; Arts and Science ; Psi Chi, Dorm Officer. BARNTHOL SE, BRENDA, Balboa, Canal Zone; Arts and Sci- ences. BARWICK, LOUISE, Warrington, Florida; Education; Ph Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA, Newman Club. BASHOR, DAVID P., Elizabethton, Tennessee; ences; University Choir, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. BAUGHMAN; WILLIAM EDMUND, Pine Beach, Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. BAXLEY, MILTON H. II, Gainesville, Flori Theta Arts and Sci- New Jersey; usiness. BEAGLES, CHARLES, Pensacola, Florida; Education. BEDDINGFIELD, LOUISE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa Pres ident, Mortified, Garnet Key, Sophomore Coun- ci I, Les Jong leurs . BEARCE, JAMES E., Bradenton, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. BEHRENT, SYLVIA ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Lutheran Students Association, Social Welfare Club. BELL, ARWENA, Pensacola, Florida; Home Economics; Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Economics Club, Fashion, Inc., FEA. BELL, BARBARA ELLEN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta Vice President, Garnet Key Chap- lain, Mortar Board Historian, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- selor, Dorm Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delta, Homecoming Committee, Social Standards Committee, Junior Judiciary. BELL, DIANNE, Panama City, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, SNEA, FEA. BELL, FREDERICK MICHAEL, Orlando, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Wesley Foundationk FSO, Phi Eta Sigma, Arnold Air Soc iety . BELL, JULIAN, Sarasota, Florida; Education. BELL, KENNETH C, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Market- ing C lub. BENFANTE, RICHARD J., Monticello, New York, Arts and Sc iences. BENNETT, JOAN CAROLYN, Miami, Florida; Business; Angel Flight, Phi Chi Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Gamma Phi Beta. 405 Seniors 406 BENNETT, PAMELA JO, Anna Maria, Florida; Social Welfare, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gymkana, Gymnostica. BERGER, DIANE, Balboa, Canal Zone; Social Welfare. BERGER, LINDA BENNETT, PAMELA JO, Anna Maria, Flohda; Social Welfare; Alpha Lambda Delta, Gymkana, Gymnostica. BERGER, DIANE, Balboa, Canal Zone; Social Welfare. BERGER, LINDA MAE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. BERNHART, DIANE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BEST, STODDARD L., Annandale, Virginia; Arts and Sciences. BETTS, JEAN, Clearwater, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Christian Science Organization. BETZ, ROBERT G., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; International Club, Fencing Club, Riflemen of the Corps. BEUTKE, VADA, Alachua, Florida; Education; SNEA. BIRD, ALLEN W. II, Monticello, Arkansas; Arts and Sciences; Pre-Law Society, Delta Tau Delta. BIRGFELD, FRANK J., Bethesda, Maryland; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Pi, Junior Chamber of Commerce Vice-President. BIRK, THOMAS L., Laurel Hill, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BISHOP, DORIS B., Monticello, Florida; Arts and Sciences; BSU, Phi Theta Kappa. BISHOP, PATRICIA LYN, Avondale Estates, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Delta Zeta, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc. BISHOP, RALPH C, Ft. Myers, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Psi. BISSLAND, LYNN, Gainesville, Florida; Education; News Editor of Flambeau. BLACK, OTTIS EARL, JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma. BLACKWELL, BEVERLY A., Tampa, Florida; Home Economics. BLAIR, JUDITH ANN, Sheffield, Pennsylvania; Home Econo- mi,cs; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Union Committee, Home Economics Club, Gymkana Committee, Collegiate 4-H. BLAIR, MICHAEL, South Daytona, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega. BLANCHARD, ANN, Sarasota, Florida; Education; BSU, FEA, SNEA. BLAND, LUCY R., Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Nursing. BOLES, JAMES J., Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BONEBREAK, MARY BRENDA, Altoona, Pennsylvania; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Gamma Kappa Gmicron, Dorm Officer, Kappa Delta Pi, Omicron Nu, SNEA. BONINO, JOHN W., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi President, Insurance Society, Intramurals. BOOTH, RICK, Holly Hill, Florida; Business; Theta Chi, Union Recreation Committee Chairman, Union Board, BSU. BORN, CHARLOTTE SCOTT, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Junior Counselor. BOWE, ROBIN BRUCE, Fohokee, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha Treasurer, Social Welfare Club. BOWEN, RUBY ELLEN, Marianne, Florida; Business. Seniors BOWERS, DANIEL, Crestview, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Pi Sigma. BOYD, TOM H., NorthMiami, Florida; Business; Finance Asso- c iation. BRACHMAN, JARRYL I., Miami Beach, Florida; Social Welfare. BRADY, JAN C, Belvidere, Illinois; Arts and Sciences. BRANNAM, MARY SUSAN, Bunnell, Florida; Education; BSU, SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Deans List. BRODIE, ROSE ANNE, Biloxi, Mississippi; Arts and Sciences. BROSE, HEIDE, Tampa, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, Alpha Delta Tau, Fashion Inc. BROTHERS, LINDA, Madison, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Soltas, Dorm Officer. BROWN, BEVERLY, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BROWN, DIANA, Ft. Walton, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta President, Gamma Phi Beta, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Staff, Sophomore Council, Sophomore Judicia ' ry, Home- coming Committee, Senate-Student Re lotions Committee, Student Party, Summer Judiciary, Honors Progrom, Ford Foundation Program, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BROWN, ELETA, Pensacola, Florida; Education. BROWN, JOSEPH, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Student Party, Pre-law Society, Tal lahossee Archeology Soc iety. BROWN, MARGERY C, Montgomery, Alabama; Education. BROWN, RONALD T., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fencing Club, Dorm Officer. BROWN, SANDRA JEANNE, Atlanta, Georgia; Education; Freshman Flunkies, SNEA, FEA. BROWN, STEPHEN G., Orlando, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion. BUCKNER, RICHARD G. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Education; FSU Jaycee Treasurer, Theta Chi. BUICE, BEBE PATRICIA, Coral Gables, Florida; Social Wel- fare. BULLINGTON, JACK F. JR., Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences. BULLOCK, BRENTS HARPER, Ocola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha. Oc Fl Arts 6nd Sciences; Florida; Arts BULLOCK, JANICE Alpha Chi Omega. BUMGARNER, MARY CECIL, Ft. Lauderdal and Sciences; Phi Chi Theta, Fashion Inc. BURCH, ERNESTWILLIAMJR., Gainesville, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha Order, Freshman C lass President, Speakers Bureau. BURKARD, FORREST ALLEN, Lakeland, Florida; Business. BURRESS, MARY KAY, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Chi Omega, Sophomore Counci I, Junior Counselor, Garnet Key, Angel Flight, Freshman Flunkies, SAE Little Sister, Union Program Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. BURTON, SANDRA ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Cotillion, Fashion Inc., Alpha Phi, Panhellenic Representative. BURTT, STEPHEN, Wellesley, Massachusetts; Arts and Sci- ences; Tennis Team, Dorm Officer, Inter-dorm Counci I President. BUTLER, DOROTHY, Ormond Beach, Florida; Education; SN EA. IfeJt 407 Seniors 408 BUTLER, JAMES 0., Ft. Myers, Florida; Arts and Sciencp , Union Committee Chairman, Union Program Council, FSU Jay- cees, Pre-Low Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Senate, Homecoming Committee, Smoke Signals Staff. BUTLER, MIKE, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Del ta S igma Pi . BYRD, JAMES B., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences. BYRD, WILLIAM, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Fi, Marketing Club. CAIN, CATHERINE, DeFumok Springs, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Alpha Delta Fi, Social Welfare Club Vice President, Union Committee. CALLAWAY, ANTONE H., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; BSU Executive Council, German Club. CAMERON, DERRY SUE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; FEA, Christian Science Organization. CAMPBELL, BROOKE GENE, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Home Economics; Dorm Government. CANN, CAROLYN M., Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Alpha Theta. CANNON, JACK T., Waycross, Georgia; Arts and Sciences. CANTLIN, MARIE A., St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. CARLSON, JOHN DENNIS, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Sigma Chi Vice President. CARLSON, SANDRA W., Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics; Fashion Inc., Sailing Club, Riding Club. CARR, ME LINDA MANNING, Lexington, Kentucky; Arts and Sciences; Theatre Dance Group, Theta Sigma Phi, Honors Program. CARRICO, RICHARD W., Altemonte Springs, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Varsity Track, Cross Country. CARTER, FAYE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Business. CARTER, FRANCIS HUNTER JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare; Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Seminole Divers. CARTER, MAX, Flint, Michigan; Business; Beta Alpha Psi. CARTER, SARA JANE, Panama, Republic of Panama; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Officer, Sophomore Council, Kappa Alpha Theta Officer, Debate Club. CARTHEN, ANGELIA SUE, Orlando, Florida; Library School; BSU, Soltas. CASEY, ALICE E., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CASH, TED EDWARD, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals, Marketing Club. CASON, M. DIANE, Homestead, Florida; Nursing; BSU, Student Nurses Association. CATELL, CAROL ANNE C, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Deans List, Racguettes Officer, Seminole Diving Club, Newman Club, Fashion Inc., Phi Kappa Phi, Dorm Vice Pres ident, ■ Freshman Flunkies. CASTO, CATHERINE M., Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . CECIL, ANNA MARIA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Social Welfare. CHAMBERS, CAROL M., Apopka, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CHAMBERS, KAREN, Miami, Florida; Nursing. Seniors CHAMPION, BETTY ANNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, NEA, ACE, Dorm Committees. CHAPMAN, ALLEN, Columbus, Georgia; Arts and Sciences. CONTE, CHESTER A., Carthage, New York; Business. CHISHOLM, CALVIN W., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. CHRISTIAN, HENRY, Baldwin Park, California; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Chi, Air Force ROTC. CLANCY, DEBORAH, Holmes Beach, Florida; Business; Fencing Club Vice President, Phi Chi Theta. CLARK, JOAN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Education; Dorm Committee Chairman. CLARK, PATRICIA LYNN, Plattsburgh AFB, New York; Arts andSciences; Pi Beta Phi President, Mortar Board, Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Village Vamps, Honor Court, University Court. CLARK, SANDR ' A, Plattsburg AFB, New York; Arts and Sci- ences; Sophomore Class Secretary, Sophomore Council, Village Vamps, Pi Beta Phi Officer, Garnet Key Vice President, Junior Counselor, Dorm President, Mortar Board President, Honors Program. CLARK, STEPHEN P., Greensboro, Florida, Arts and Sciences; Political Union, Marketing Club, Tally Ho Staff, German Club, Intramurals, Dean ' s List. CLARKE, CURTIS ERNEST, Miami, Florida; Music; University Singers, Collegians, Choral Union, FSU Male Quartet. CLAYTOR, CAROLE A., Coral Gables, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Little Sister of the White Carnation. CLEMENS, RICHARD A., Sarasota, Florida; Senate, Finance Society, Jaycees. CLEMENTS, CAROL G., Miami, Florid Recreation Association, PEA. CLEMENTS, DENHAM, Ft. Lauderdal Alpha Tau Gmega, Alpha Delta Sigma. CLEWIS, MARTHA, West Palm Beach, Florida, ences; Dorm Officer and President. usiness; Student Education; Women ' s Florida; Business; Arts and Sci- COARSEY, ELLIOTT BOYD, Keystone Heights, Florida; Bus- iness; Kappa Sigma President, Interfraternity Counci I Treasurer. COBB, JAMES W., Springfield, Virginia; Arts and Sciences. COBLE, CAROLINE, Oakland, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Flunkies, Young Republican Club, Alpha Phi Officer, German Club, Foreign Exchange Student, American Chemical Society, Alpha Lambda Delta. COBLE, GERTRUDE C, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. COCHRAN, FRANKLIN A., Bartow, Florida; Business. CODY, BETTY RUTH, Naranja, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi Officer, Junior Counselor, Dorm Floor Chairman. COE, CAROL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Music; Delta Gamma. COLE, RONALD E., Clearwater, Florida; Music; MENC Vice President, Phi Mu Alpha Officer, Choral Union, Dean ' s List. COLEMAN, JAMES SAMUEL II, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Westminster Fellowship, Union Committee, Cheer- leader, Campus Crusade. COLLINS, CRAIG HARRIS, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Pre-Law Society, Gymnastic Team, Gymkana. COLVIN, CRAIG R., Satellite Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Psi Chi. COLVIN, LYNNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Nursing; Cotillion Club Officer, Dorm Officer, Student Nurses Association. 409 Seniors 410 CONLIN, BARBARA ANNE, Pompano Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. CONNELL, HEIDI, Cairo, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; SNEA, Sophomore Council, Juni or Counselor. CONNELLY, JAN ELINOR, Clearwater, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Angel Flight. CONOLEY, LOIS ANN. Arcadia, Florida; Music; FEA, SNEA, Sigma Alpha Iota, Women ' s Glee Club President, Phi Mu, Junior Counselor. COOK, PENNY KAY, Sarasota, Florida; Home Economics. COOKE, FRANK L., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club. COOKY, DAVID K., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Wrestling, American Finance Society. COOLEY, MARY KATHRYN, Brewton, Alabama; Education. COOPER, JOHN FREDERICK, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Mens Professional Physical Education Association. Intramurals, Varsity Track. CORBETT, EUGENE C JR., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Arts and Sciences. CORLEW, NANCY, Tampa, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA. CORLEY, ANNE, Palatka, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Counci I for Exceptional Chi Idren, Junior Counselor, SNEA, FEA. CORNET, ROBERT J., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; News Editor and Sports Editor Flambeau Editor and Feature Editor Smoke Signals Board of Publications, Concert Band, Marching Chiefs, Gold Key. CORNEY, NANCY E., Miami, Florida; Nursing; Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Student Nurses Association. COSTON, BOBBY GENE, Albany, Georgia; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pershing Rifles, Advanced ROTC. COX, MARION K. JR., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi . COX, NINA GRACE, Bradenton, Florida; Education. COX, PATRICIA LOU, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Pi Omega Pi, Pershing Rifles Sponsor. CRAMER, JOANNE, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Arts and Sci- ences; French Club, Freshman Flunkies. CRAWFORD, KENDRA, Miomi, Florida; Home Economics. CRAWFORD, MARION L., Miami, Florida; Social Welfare; Alpha Omicron Pi. CRENSHAW, MELINDA MAE, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sci ences . CREWS, DONNA FAYE, Ft. Meade, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, SNEA, FEA. CROOKS, JANICE, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CROSS, RALPH, Homestead, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Phi, Varsity Baseball, Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Council, Intramurals. CRUM, JOSEPH E., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. CRUMP, GERALD, Hollywood, Florida; Business. CRUSOE, DON, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. Seniors CRUTCHFIELD, MARVIN JR., Marianna, Florida; Business. CUNDIFF, CAROLE, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, Junior Counselor, Pershing Rifle Sponsor, SNEA. CUNNINGHAM, BRUCE D., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and CUNNINGHAM, CAROLJEAN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Precinct Senator, Dean ' s List, Secretary of Council for Exceptional Children, Delta Delta Delta, Judicial and Rules Committee, Elections and Appoint- ments Committee, Intramurals. CUNNINGHAM, DAVID, Tal lahossee, Florida; Music. CUPER, ELLEN, Auberndale, Florida; Music. CUTLER, LYNNE A., Lake Park Florida; Library School; Soltas, Wesley Foundation. CAILLARD, MARIE, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sciences. •CAMERON, RANDY, Melbourne, Florida; Business. CARLSON, JOHN, St Petersburg, Florida; Business. CLEMENTS, THOMAS, Jacksonville, Florida; Business. DAHLGAARD, ERIK A., Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences. and S c lences; DANIEL, JANE A., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts APpho Delta Pi, Little Sister of Minerva. DANIEL, PATRICIA LORRAINE, Miami Florida; Education. DANSBY, BARBARA, Pensacola, Florida; Education; BSU, SNEA. DART, WILLIAM C.,. Orlando Florida; Business; Finance Society, Dean ' s List. DAVID, ROBIN, Pompano Beach Florida; Arts and Sciences; Tau Epsilon Phi Vice President. DAVIES, CORNELIA ANN, Lake Worth, Florida; Social Welfare. DAVIES, CAROLE, Daytona Beach Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Council for Exceptional Children, SNEA, FEA, Freshman Flunkies. DAVIS, CHARLES P., Orlando, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Judo Club. DAVIS, HESTER, Ocala Florida; Social Welfare. DAVIS, JOHN v., Cottondale Florida; Arts and Sciences. DAVIS, KENNETH, Miami, Florida; Business; ROTC. DAVIS, L. CAROLYN, Madison, Florida; Education; FEA, ACE, SNEA, Women ' s Glee Club. DAVIS, MARGARET V., Jacksonville Beach, Florida; Educa- tion, SNEA. DAVIS, MARVIN 0. JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi Omega; Radio and TV Artists Guild. DAVIS, VIVIAN C, Marianna, Florida; Education; FEA, Council for Exceptional Children. DAY, MARVIN E. JR., Atlanta, Georgia; Business. 411 Seniors 412 ??- -c:- ' DEAK, IRENE, Apopka Florida; Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Freshman Flunkies, Lutheran Student Association Student Party Publicity Chairman, Honor Court, FEA, Dean ' s List. DEARING, JAMES W., Ft Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Baseball. DE ARMAS, KATHLEEN, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, President Village Sophomore CounciJ. DEARMIN, LINDA, Palm Harbor, Florida; Home Economics Club, BSU, Vamps, Mortified, Home Economics; ' MidtJk DECKER, RUTH, Ft Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences. DE POOR, CHARLES, Tampa Florida; Arts and Sciences; Debate. DE HOFF, MARGARET, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Alpha Delta Pi, Freshman Class Treasurer, Sophomore Class Treasurer Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Garnet Key, Mortified, Gamma Alpha Chi Vice President, Phi Chi Theta, Pi Omega Pi President, Union Board, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities DELACK, ELIZABETH LOUISE, Largo Florida; Education; SFEA Vice President DE LA ROZA, FACUNDO, Miami Florida; Arts and Sciences. DE LAURA, LEWIS, Miami, F lorida; Arts and Sciences. DELGADO, RENA E., Winter Haven, Florida; Education; BSU, FEA, Senate. DEMPSEY, GEORGE R.., Live Oak, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha DENNINGER, MARIE, Hioleah, Florida; Education; Newman Club, Recreation Society. DENSMORE, LARRY LEWIS, Pensocola, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma, Union Board, Jr. Chamber of Commerce. DESTON, SUZANNE, Ocala, Florida; Education; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. DEUTSCH, LINDA, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Tarpon Club. DEUTSCH, RANDY, Ft. .Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. DEVINE, LEONARD F. JR., Riviera Beach, Florida; Education; Industrial Arts Club Vice President, Intramurals. DE WITT, PHILIP D. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sc i G n c s s . DIBBLE, ANN HEWAT, Ormond Beach, Florida; Education. DICKEY, PAMELA ANN West Palm Beach, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Dean s List, Intramurals. DICKINSON, SISI, Little Rock, Arkansas; Business; Alpha Delta Pi, Little Sister of Maltese Cross, Marketing Club, Phi Chi Theta. DICKSON, JAMES WAYNE, Chattahoochee, Florida; Social Welfare . DIDIER, RAYMOND DOUGLAS, Tampa, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Society of Hosts, Jaycees. DIETRICH, MARLENE JEAN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Busi- ness; Gamma Alpha Chi President. DINGELDEY, PETE, Orlando, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. DIXON, CHRISTOPHER P. JR., Montgomery, Alabama; Social Welfare; Pi Kappa Alpha, Swim Team, Advanced ROTC D ' LUGOS, STEPHEN JAMES, Pensocola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha, Assistant Attorney General. Seniors DOBSON, MARGARET HELEN, Jay, Florida; Home Economics. DODSON, WILLIAM EDWIN JR., Sanford, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Advertising Manager Student Publications, Arnold Air Society. DOMINO, CARL, Orlando, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Senator, Chess Club, Intramurals, Political Union, Young Democrats, Newman Club, Circle K, Union Committee. DONNIGAN, POLLYANN, Dublin, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Debate, Circus, Freshman Flunkies, Zeta Tau Alpha President, Sophomore Council. DONOVAN, PATRICIA D., Tampa, Florida; Social Welfare; Junior Counselor, BSU. DONOVAN, PAUL T., Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts an d Sci- ences; Pi Kappa Alpha, Soltas. DORMAN, NANCY ELOISE, Merritt Island, Florida; Education; FEA, ACEI Treasurer. DOTY, CLIFF, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. DOUGLASS, SALLY L., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Village Vamps, Delta Delta Delta, Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Psi. DRESSER, JAMES K., Boynton Beach, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Marching Chiefs. DRYDEN, DAVID E., Melbourne, Florida; Business; Delta Chi. DUBE, SHIRLEY, Miami, Florida; Education; Phi Delta Pi. PEA President, Women ' s F Club, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Counci I . DU BOIS, DIANE E., St Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Star and Crescent Club. DU BOIS, JOYCE, Lake Worth, Florida; Social Welfare. DUFF, SUZANNE DAWSON, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Gamma Alpha Chi. DUMAN, JOSEPH JAY, Miami, Florida; Business. DUNCAN, SARA, Lexington, Kentucky; Nursing; Chi Omega, Tarpon, Student Nurses Association. DURKIN, TRIEDA MARIE, Chicago, Illinois; Social Welfare. DUPONT, JACQUELYN L., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Wel- fare, Phi Alpha, Social Welfare Club, Wesley Foundation. DUVAL, VALERIE P., West Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Junior Counselor, Tally Ho Staff. DYCKMAN, CAROL, Clearwater, Florida; Business. EAVES, JAMES W., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Delta Tau Delta, Arnold Air Society . EDGAR, ENID, Cocoa Beach, Florida; Education; Alpha Gamma Delta, SNEA, Delta Sigma Pi Sweetheart. EDMONDSON, PATRICIA, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Wel- fare; BSU. EDWARDS, DAVID P., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. EDWARDS, RAY F., Key West, Florida; Arts and Sciences. EKONOMOU, KATHRYN, Ft . Lauderdale, Florida; Education. ELLINGTON, CHARLES SCOTT, Lynn Haven, Florida; Busi- ness; Alpha Delta Sigma President and Secretary. 413 Seniors 414 ELLIS, ROBERT SPICER, Clewiston, Florida; Business; Dorm Officer and Committee Chairman. ELLIS, ROY JOHN, Hialeah, Florida; Arts and Sciences. EK, ROBERT S., Portland, Maine; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi ENGLAND, SANFORD P. JR., Clearwater, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Theta President, Vice President, and Executive Board, Inter-Fraternity Council, Cadet Officer ROTC. ERNST, ALBERT JAMES, Miami, Florida; Music; Wesley Foundation, Freshmen Track. EINIG, DONNA JEANNE, Bridgeport, Connecticut; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Dorm Officer and Committee Chairman, Delta Zeta Officer and Committee Chairman, Honors Program. EVANS, DOROTHY JANE, Marianna, Florida; Social Welfare. EVERINGHAM, CHARLES III, Dunedin, Florida; Education. EVERSON, SARAH L., Bradenton, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Angel Flight, Gymkana, Dorm Committee Chairman, Alpha Gamma Delta Committee Chairman, Budget Committee. FAIN, MARTHA VIRGINIA, Quincy, Florida;Arts and Sciences. FAIRCHILD, CHARLES H., Pensacola, Florida; Business; Varsity Basketball, Beta Alpha Psi. FAIRHEAD, FREDERICK A., Boynton Beach, Florida; Bus- iness; Alpha Kappa Psi President, American Marketing Assoc. FARRAR, ROBERT THOMAS, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Commissioner of Elections, Pi Sigma Alpha President, Young Democrats President, Dean of Men ' s Staff, Student Gov- ernment Committee Chairman, President ' s Advisory Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Pre-Law Society Officer, Artist Series Com- mittee, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. FARRELL, CARL, Washington, D.C., Arts and Sciences; Gymkana, Circus, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Psi, Gymnastica. FENN, JANE KEITH, Clearwater, Florida; Education; FEA, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor. FERNANDEZ, TONY, Miami, Florida; Business; Sigma Chi. FERRANTE, DONNA JEAN, Miami, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA, Newman Club. FETROW, PAMELA F., Maitland, Florida; Education. FIKE, SUSAN KATHERINE, Cocoa, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Zeta, Gymkana, Gymnastica. FINLAYSON, GALE, Katonah, New York; Arts and Sciences; Westminster Fellowship, Women ' s Glee Club, Choral Union. FINN, REVELLY ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare. FISHER, JOY, Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. FISHER, MARGARET V., Milton, Massachusetts; Arts and Sci- ences; Sailing Club, International Club, German Club. FITZGERALD, MICHAEL ANTHONY, West Palm Beach, Flor- ida; Business. FLETCHER, DAVID R., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare; Sigma Chi, Chairman Student Entertainment Series, Undersecre- tary of Internal Affairs, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Under- secretary of State. FLOWERS, PATTY HICKMAN, Sanford, Florida; Education; Southern Scholarship and Research Foundation. FLYNT, JACQUELYN R., Orlando, Florida; Home Economics; FSO, FEA, Home Economics Club, FSO Scene Staff, FEA Scholarship House Officer. FOREMAN, JAMES MARION, West Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Collegians. Seniors FAIRALL, NOEL, Panama City, Florida; Education; BSU, Alpha Lambda Delta. FAULDS, ANNA, Mulberry, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Village Vamps, Angel Flight, Sophomore Council, A Ipha Lambda Del ta. Junior Counselor, Vice President Reynolds Hall, Freshman Flunkies, Panhellenic Representative for Chi Omega, Gymkana. FORWARD, WILLIAM H., Lake Placid, New York, Business; Newman Club. FISHER, BEVERLY, Haverton, Pennsylvania; Education. FOSTER, ANNE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. FLYNN, ROSANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. FOSTER, BARRY, Grely, South Carolina; Arts and Sciences. FOSHEE, POLLY ANN, Pensacola, " Florida; Education. FOSTER, WILLIAM A. Ill, Jacksonvi I le, Florida; Social Welfare. FRANCIS, JAMES W. JR., Ft. Pierce, Florida; Arts and Sciences. FRANCIS, MARGARETTE, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Gamma Phi Beta Secretary, Jun ior Counselor, Westminster Fellowship, Social Work Club Secretary. FRANTZ, SUSAN, Winter Haven, Florida; Nursing; Tarpon, Student Nurses Association. FRANZINO, JANE, Miami, Florida; Education; Dean ' s List, ■ Delta Gamma, Flambeau Staff, Union Program Council, Fresh- man Flunkies Secretary. FRAZER, JOHN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. FREDERICKSON, LINDA, Hollywood, Florida; Education; Delta Gamma Treasurer and President, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. FREELAND, SUSAN KAY, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fashion Inc., Chi Omega. SHARON, Reddick, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Florida; Arts and Sci- FREIMUTH, Sol tas . FREUND, RICHARD F., Tallahassee, ences; American Meteorological Society. FRICK, H. DOUGLASS, Taflahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences . PRICK, MARJORIE, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. FRIEDMAN, HARRY B., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Delta Tau Delta. FRIES, PAMELA JUNE, Valparaiso, Florida; Arts and Sciences. FRIESE, JOHN F., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Marketing Club. FRISBEY, PHYLLIS, Sanford, Florida; Social Welfare. FRITZ, WILLIAM W., Miami, Florida; Business; Delta Chi. FRIZZELL, PAMELA, Miami, Florida; Social Welfare. FUTCH, HENRY C. Ill, Miami, Florida; Business; Phi Kappa Tau . GALBRAITH, MILTON ALVIN, JR., Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha Secretary and Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gold Key Secretary, Alpha Council, Board of Publications Chairman. 415 Seniors 416 GALLAGHER, WAYNE S., Reading, Pennsylvania; Business; Society of Hosts, Marketing C I ub, Pre-Law Society, Fencing Club. GANTT, BARBARA B., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts andSciences. GARCIA, GEORGE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club Vice President, Program Council, Union Dance Committee Chairman, Alpha Phi Omega. GARCIA, JAMES J., Clearwater Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice President and Officer. GARDNER, SHARON GAIL, Seminole, Florida; Social Welfare;. Sigma Kappa, Intramurals, Social Welfare Club. GARNER, DONNA R., Suitland, Maryland; Home Economics. GARRETT, DAVID, Panama City, Florida; Business. GARWOOD, THOMAS C, Ft. Valley, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Tau Omega President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gold Key, Alpha Council, Alpha Phi Omega, President Sophomore Class, Circus, Union Board, Union Program Council Chairman. GATES, JOHN M., Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Senate, Insurance Society, Dean of Men ' s Staff. GEBERT, KENNETH ANDREW, Villa Park, Illinois; Arts and Sc iences. GETTEL, BARBARA, North Augusta, South Carolina; Music. GIANNONI, LINDA, Gulfport, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Psi Chi, International Club. GIBBONS, LINDA J., Boynton Beach, Florida; Arts andSciences. GIBSON, BONNIE SUE, Chattahoochee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Junior Counselor, Student Art Teacher ' s Association. GILBERT, LYNDA KAY, Belle Glade, Florida; Business; Delta Gamma Officer, Freshman Flunkies, Student Government. GILLEY, RUTH, Molino, Florida; Education; FEA President and State Executive Council, Alpha Phi. GLASS, WALTER B., Satellite Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi Omega. GOLAY, ROBERTA JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; American Chemical Society. GOLDSMITH, LINDA, Miami, Florida; Home Economics; Tally Ho Court, Delta Zeta Officer, Village Vamps, Gymkana Court, Sigma Chi Epsilon Calendar Girl. GOODE, SHARON MARIE, East Point, Georgia; Nursing; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Student Nurses Associa- tion, Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart, Gymkana, Gymnastica, Delta Zeta. GOODMAN, JOANNE, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Education; Tally Ho Court, Kappa Alpha Rose Court, Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister. GORDON, BETTY LANE, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA. GORDON, DIANE MARY, Tampa, Florida; Education; Delta Gamma Vice President, Dorm Vice President, Sophomore Coun- cil, Junior Counselor, Dean ' s List. GORDON, DONNA, Coral Gables, Florida, Home Economics; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Dorm Officer, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theto, Zeta Tau Alpha House President. GOWEN, CONNIE, Shelbyville, Tennessee; Home Economics; Sophomore Counci 1, Mortified, Angel Flight, Kappa Alpha Theta President, Military Ball Queen, Miss Tally Ho Court, Miss Gymkana Court, Greek Goddess. GRAHAM, JOYCE A., St. Petersburg, Florida; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota Vice President, University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, Sophomore Council, Junio Counselor, Opera Guild, Dorm GRANT, ELVER RAYMOND, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, American Marketing Association. GRANT, RICHARD B., Palm Beach Gardens, Florida; Business. Seniors GREEN, GLENDA FORTE, Altha, Florida; Education; Dorm President, Council for Exceptional Children President, Junior Counselor, Collegiate 4-H Club President, Kappa Delta Pi. GREEN, JAMES HOWARD, Miami, Floridc Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. GREEN, RICHARD H., Gainesville, Florida Chi Alpha. GREENWOOD, ANDREW W., Jacksonville, Sciences; FEA. Business; Alpha Business; Lambda Florida; Arts and GREENWOOD, BRUCE, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Arts and Sciences. GREER, CHRISTINE R., Lake Park, Florida; Arts and Sciences. GRIFFIN, JOANNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta. GROOM, RANDOLPH LEROY, Jacksonvi Me, Florida; Business; Freshman and Varsity Baseball, Society for the Advancement of Management. GROOVER, WAYNE L., Dade City, Florida; Education; SNEA, Wesley Foundation. GROSS, ROSE CLAIRE, Hollywood, Florida; Education, Palm Court FEA Scholarship House Business Manager. GULICK, CAROL, Miami, Florida; Nursing; Alpha Omicron Pi, Student Nurses Association. GUNTER, DIANNE, Cottondale, Florida; Education; FEA. GUSTAVSON, KENNETH T., Atlanta, Georgia; Business; Phi Kappa Tau. GUTAY, PAMELA, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. GUY, LOUIS ECHOLS, St. Petersburg, Florida, Business. GUOMP, SALLY, Tampa, Florida; Education. ]nd Sciences. Beach, Florida; Sc il Welfc GEORGE, LAURA, Macon, Georgia; Arts HACKBARTH, GAYLE, West Panama City Home Economics; Omicron Nu. HADDON, JOHN R., Nahant, Massachusetts; Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society. HAILEY, DONNA, Nashville, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences; Angel Flight, Kappa Alpha Theta Vice President and Officer. HAIR, ANNE, Lake City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Officer, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart, Little Sister of Minerva, SmokeSignals Feature Girl, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calen- dar Girl, Dorm Committee Chairman, Fashion Inc. HALAS, JOHN CAIN, PanamaCity, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HALEY, JOAN, Arlington, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi, Junior Counselor. HALL, RICHARD, Bradenton, Florida; Business. HALTEN, RICHARD, Lakeland, Florida; Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Flambeau Staff. HAMILTON, JAMES J., Satellite Beach, Florida; Business. HAMILTON, PAMELA M., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta President, FEA Scholarship House President, FSO, Sophomore Council, Student Government, Village Vamps, FEA Officer. HAMILTON, RICHARD 0., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. i i i 417 Seniors 418 HAMMOND, AUDREY, Century, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA, Kappa Delta Pi . HAMMOND, KAREN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta President, M rtar Board, Garnet Key, Honor Court, Angel Flight. HANCOCK, KATHRYN P., Sarasota, Florida; Education; BSU, FSO, I nter-House Counc i I . HAND, STEVEN CRAIG, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; FEA, Young Democrats Vice President, Alpha Phi Omega President and Officer, Sand. HANDBERG, ROGER B. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Sigma Alpha, Pershing Rifles, MA 111, Honors Program, Chicago Tribune Military Merit Award. HANLON, JOHN C, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HARSEY, CINDY, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HARBESON, EMMET C, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HARDEN, NANCY KATHRYN, West Palm Beach, Florida; Education; BSU, FEA. HARLLEE, PETER S. JR., Palmetto, Florida; Business. HARMON, JACK C, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HARMON, KENNETH S., Camilla, Georgia; Music. HARRIS, ISHAM B. JR., Madison, Florida; Business; ThetaChi. HARRISON, WILLIAM B., Elba, Alabama; Education; Baseball. HARTLEY, JOSEPH W., Jacksonville, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Newman Club, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Student Senator, Social Welfare Club, Pre-Law Society, Deon ' s List. HARTMANN, MARSHALL, Beaufort, South Carolina; Business. HARVEY, CAROLINA, Pensacola, Florida; Education. HARWOOD, PAULA JANE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta, Honor Court, Campus Chest Com- mittee. HASENCAMP, JUDITH ANN, Coral Gables, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, Fencing Club. HASTINGS, MICHAEL, Leesburg, Florida; Social Welfare; Political Union President, Dean of Men ' s Staff. HASTY, BARBARA LEE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HASWELL, DONNA JEAN, Ellwood City, Pennsylvania; Home Economics; Kappa Delta Officer, Fashion Inc. President, Modeling Board, U.F. Relations Bureau Director, Marketing Club, Home Economics Club, Flambeau Staff. HAUBER, NANCY, Bradenton, Florida; Education; PEA, WRA, Junior Counselor. HAVENS, CAROLYN, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HAWKINS, PAUL V., Bonifay, Florida; Business. HAYES, RAY WARREN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Senator, Honor Court Prosecutor, Secretary of Finance, Pi Kappa Alpha President, Co lege Kiwanis Vice-President. HAYNES, FRANCES JANET, Bainbridge, Georgia, Education. HAYNES, JOHN E., Monticello, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma Tau, Young Democrats, Philosophy Club. Seniors HAYNES, KATHY, Tampa, Florida; Education; Fanhellenic President and Officer, Debate, Union Recreation Committee. HAZELLIEF, JUDITH S., Okeechobee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . HEBERT, STEVEN CHARLES, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta President. HECKENDORN, FRANK M. II, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HEILBRON, JAMES BAKER, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business. Sigma Chi. HEIN, KARL, Treasure island, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HEINRICHS, ROBERT, Melbourne, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Delta, Luthern Student Association. HEISLER, JAMES G. JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. Phi Kappa Psi, Swim Team. HENDERSON, MELINDA, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Nursing. HENDERSON, PATRICIA ANNE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. HENDRICKS, JEAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics. HENDRY, LAUREEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Chi Omega Officer and Ponhellenic Representa- tive, Student Government, Junior Counselor, Fashion Inc., Dean ' s List, Campus Chest Secretary. HENNESSY, JANE CECIL, Brooklyn, New York; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Village Vamps, SNEA, FEA. HERMAN, M. MELISSA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Kappa Kappa Gamma Officer, Fashion Inc. Officer, Vi I lage Vamps, Gamma Alpha Chi, Model ing Board, Home Econo- mics Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Delta Sigma Pi Rose Court, Delta Chi Greek Girl, Row Wow Committee, Home- coming Committee, ROTC Sponsor. HESLIN, ROBERT, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HESS, JAMES ROBERT, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Welfare. HEY, KEN, Shawnee Mission, Kansas; Arts and Sciences; Gold K; y. Alpha Council, Commissioner of Elections, Honor Court, Phi Delta Theta Officer, Freshman Basketball, Dorm Advisor, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. HICKMAN, ELIZABETH GARNETTE, Jasper, Florida; Educa- tion; Alpha Xi Delta Off ice r. Little Sister of the White Carnation. HICKMAN, JANE, DeFuniakSprings, Florida; Education; SNEA. HICKS, ANNETTE, Miami, Florida; Home Economics. HIGHTOWER, BARBARA ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Educa- tion; Alpha Gamma Delta Officer, Kappa Delta Pi, ACE. HILBURN, JAMES V., Dublin, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Senator, Lambda Chi Alpha President and Vice-President. HILDERBRAND, JOHN A., Opa Locka, Florida; Education. HILL, SUZAN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, An el Flight, Delta Delta Delta Officer, Tally Ho Copy Editor, Dorm Commit- tee, House Council, Campus Chest Secretary, Dean ' s List. HILLMAN, MARY ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Dorm President. HINES, A. RONALD, Albany, Georgia; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. HINES, SANDRA JEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Education; BSU, SNEA. HINSON, WILLIAM, Winter Garden, Florida; Arts and Sciences. 419 Seniors 420 HINTERKOPF, ELLEN, Miami, Florida; Business; Freshman Flunl ies, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Kappa Delta Panhellenic Representative, Phi Chi Theta. HIRNING, ANNEMARIE, Coral Gables, Florida; Education. HODGES, JOHN EDWARD JR., Arcadia, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Kappa Alpha Order. HOFFMAN, DANIEL, Eau Gallie, Florida; Arts and Sciences. HOLLINS, MARK, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Psi Chi. HOLLISTER, WILLIAM JAY, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Omicron Delta Kappa, Gold Key Vice President, Phi Delta Theta Vice President, Phi Etc Sigma, Honor Court. HOLMAN, NANCY M., Plant City, Florida; Home Economics. HOLT, SALLY K., Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics. HORNE, RICHARD H., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Tau Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Honors Program, Debate. HOUMES, GARY ALAN, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Nu, Alpha Delta Sigma. HOWELL, SHARON, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Glee Club. HOWSE, JENNIFER, Colorado Springs, Colorado; Arts gnd Sci- ences; Freshman Flunkies, Dorm Officer, Sophomore Council, Sophomore Judiciary, Dorm Vice President, Garnet Key Officer, Junior Counselor, Delegate to SUSGA and lAWS, Homecoming Committee, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Chairman, Honor Court, University Court, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who in Americon Univer- sities and Colleges. HUBBARD, JAN, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sophomore Counc i I, Jun ior Counselor, Phi Alpha Theta, Women ' s G lee C lub. HUFFAKER, SALLYANNE, Bartow, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Lambda Delta Vice President, Freshman Flunkies Officer, Chi Omega Officer and Committee Chairman, Board of Publications, Flambeau Assistant News Editor. HUFFORD, MARGARET DIANE, Tampa, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies Officer, Sophomore Council Vice President, Junior Counselor, Chi Omega Officer, Mortified, Kappa Alpha Rosebud, Union Program Counc i I . HUHMANN, ROBERT J., Tuscumbia, Missouri, Arts and Sci- ences. HUMPHREY, CLYDE N., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . HUMPHREY, PATRICIA J., Winter Haven, Florida; Nursing; Dorm Vice President, Wesley Choir, Student Nurses Association President, Student Nurse of the Year, Sophomore Counc i I, Alpha Gamma Delta Committee Chairman, Mortar Board. HUNT, JANE, Okeechobee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fhi Mu Officer, Sigma Alpha Eta, Wesley Foundation, Jun ior Counselor, Women ' ' s Judiciary, Dorm Officer, Women ' s Glee Club, Dean ' s List. HUNTER, CHERYL, Hollywood, Florida; Home Economics; Gamma Kappa Omicron President, Omicron Nu, Wesley Founda- tion, Dorm Officer, Danforth Scholarship Award Program. HURLBUT, GARY, Ocala, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Swim- ming Team, Senator, President Junior Class, Vice President Senior Class, Alpha Council, Lambda Chi Alpha Officer. HURLEY, RODNEY G., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. HUSBANDS, JAMES C, Panama City, Florida; Business. HUTCHISON, HARRIET, Clearwater, Florida; Education; SNEA, Racquettes. HUTCHISON, JOHN M., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. HUTSON, GLORIA ALICE, Daytona Beach, Florida; Education. HUTTERLY, JOHN T., Bradenton, Florida; Business. HUTTON, JOHN MICHAEL, Jacksonville, Florida; Business. il. Seniors INGRAM, DIANE, Naples, Florida; Education; Gymkano Court, Delta Gamma . ISAAC, DONALD L., Wildwood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; APO, University Union Committees. JACKSON, JUDY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Steward and Rush Chairman of Alpha Omicron Pi, Math Club, FEA JACKSON, JUDITH ANN, Stuart, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha, Social Welfare Club. FU Art! JACKSON, WILLIAM D., Ft. Lauderdal Sciences; Pi Sigma Alpha, Soccer Club. JADWIN, ROBERT W., Maitland, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JAEGER, CHARLES WAYNE, Haines City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Track 1 earn. JAKOB, BARBARA E., St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA. JAKOB, GARY, L., Westmont, New Jersey; Arts and Sciences; Judo Club. JAMES, JUDY, Tallahassee, Florida; Music; President of University Singers, Chaplain of Sigma Alpha Iota, Garnet Key, Pi Kappa Lambda, Sophomore Council, University Symphony, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Flunkies. JAMIESON, BARBARA L., Valparaiso, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . JENNINGS, EVAN D., Orlando, Florida; Business. JENSEN, KEN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. JEWELL, JOAN M., Pensacola, Florida; Education, SNEA. JIMMERSON, JERRY, Panama City, Florida; Education. JOHNSON, ELIZABETH ANNE, Columbus, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Circus, Choral Union, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Mu. JOHNSON, GEORGE ROSS, Ft. Worth, Texas; Business; Arnold Air Society, Marketing Club. JOHNSON, ROBERT LELAND, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Busi- ness; Pershing Rifles, Intramurals. JOHNSTON, JUNE E_, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Lambda Delta. JOHNSTON, MARY HELEN, Ft. Pierce, Florida; Engineering Science, Racquettes, AIAA. JONES, BRENDA KAY, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. JONES, CATHERINE DIANE, Pensacola, Florida; Education. JONES, CHARLOTTE GOREE, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Choral Union, Junior Counselor, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean ' s List. JONES, JUDITH ANN, DeLand, Florida; Library School. JONES, HARRISON M. Ill, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. JONES, CHARLOTTE A., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, Newman Club. JORDAN, DIANE, Lakeland, Florida; Education; PEA, FEA. JONES, PAULA, Pensacola, Florida; Social Welfare. 421 Seniors 422 JOYNER, PAULA BETH, Chattahoochee, Florida; Education; BSU. JOHNSON, PATRICIA ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Music. JONES, KATHERINE L., Femandina Beach, Florida; Business. JONES, GORDON E., JR., Newcastle, Pennsylvania; Business. KAEDING, LAWRENCE GEORGE, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sc iences . KAISER, GERTRUDE E., Foley, Alabama; Arts and Sciences; Delta Zeta. KAPLET, JOSEPH, Merritt Island, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . KASTEN, LEE R., Tallahassee, Florida; Education. KAVENOFF, ROSLYN, Miami, Florida; Business. KEEN, LINDA JOY, Charleston Heights, South Carolina; Music. KEENETH, MARY JANE, Sarasota, Florida; Education; Junior Counselor, Little Sister of Golden Heart. KEGLOVICH, JOHN P., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. KELLY, CLAUDIA, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Alpha Delta Pi, SNEA. KENNEDY, KAY, Jacksonvi I le, Florida; Education. KENNEDY, LYNN, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Angel Flight. KENNEDY, PEGGY JOYCE, Bartow, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sophomore Counci I, Junior Counselor. KENT, DIANE R., Ponchatoulo, Louisiana; Home tconomics. KENT, RUTH VIRGINIA, St. Augustine, Florida; Arts and Sciences . KERCE, ERNA VEE, Clearwater, Florida; Music; MENC. KERSH, JIM, Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, President Young Republicans, Political Union. KILGROE, CAMILLA DIXON, St. Petersburg, Florida; Educa- tion; Garnet Key, Mortar Board, President of Delta Zeta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Senator, Secretary of Judiciary. KIMBROUGH, SUE E., Plantation, Florida; Home Economics; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council. KING, KAY J., Danville, Indiana; Education; Alpha Delta Pi. KING, SUE, Atlanta, Georgia; Education; Women ' s Glee Club. KINGSBURY, ARTHUR, Deland, Florida; Social Welfare. KINSEY, BRENDA SUE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Sigma Sigma Chaplain. KIRBY, LYNN, Homestead, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Dean ' s List, Wesley Foundation, Junior Counselor, Sigma Delta Pi. KIRKLAND, JO ANN, Largo, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. Seniors KINSEY, BRENDA SUE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. KIRBY, CHARLES M., Miami, Florida; Business. KIRKPATRICK, CORRIS R., Orlando, Florida; Education. KIRKPATRICK, THOMAS E., Knoxville, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences . KISTEN, KAREN LYNN, Gulfport, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA, NEA, Newman Club, People-To-People, President Park Terrace House, Student Government-University Public Relations. KITTENDORF, DELMAR F., JR., Miami, Florida; Engineering Science; Arnold Air Society, Lutheran Student Association, Alpha Phi Omega, Flambeau, Engineering Science Society. KLEID, ADELE, Miami, Florida; Education. KLEIN, PATRICIA G., Miami Florida; Social Welfare; Social Work Club, International Club. KLEINFELD, PATRICIA, Tarpon Springs, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association. KLEMPF, KERRY IRENE, Jacksonville Florida, Education. KMETZ, ANDREA, Miami Shores, Florida; Home Economics; Kappa Delta, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Freshman Flunkies, Phi Chi Theta, Fashion Inc. Modeling Board, Junior Judiciary, Home Economics Club, Marketing Club. KNAPP, GEORGE RICHARD, Miami, Florida; Artsand Sciences. KNAPP, WILLIAM B., JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; FEA, Drama, Wesley Foundation. KNERR, PEGGY, Miami, Florida; Education. KOEHLER, MALCOLM RICHARD, Ocala, Florida; Social Wel- fare, Westminster Fellowship. KOGER, HAL, Bassett Virginia; Engineering Science; BSU, President of American Institute for Aeronautics and Asfronau- tics, T ra c k . KOHNE, MYRA A., Clearwater, Florida; Education; Sigma Kappa, Garnet Key, Mortified, Village Vamps, Women ' s Senator. KOHNEN, JOHN N. JR., Miami Shores, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu, Swimming Team, Marketing Club. KOPP, MARY MARGARET, Ashland, Ohio; Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Freshman Flunkies. KOREN, KATHERINE, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Junior Counselor, Circus, Freshman Flunkies, Modeling Board, Fashion Inc. KRANT, SUSAN, Lakeland, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, Fashion Inc., University of Massachusetts Exchange Student. KREITON, MARY C, Gorham, Maine; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Counci I, Junior Counselor, Wesley Singers. KRIGER, PAUL F., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. KROEKER, CAROLE, Ft Pierce Florida; Arts and Sciences. KROVISKY, FRANK, Midland, Pennsylvania; Arts and Sciences. KRAUS, MARY, Clearwater, Florida; Education; NCS, Newman Club, Intramurals. KURJACK, ALEXANDER EDWARD, Eau Gallie, Florida; Arts and Sciences; University Theatre, Les Jongleurs. LAIRD, SUZANNE, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Angel Flight. 423 Seniors 424 LACY, JANE, Bradenton, Florida; Education. LAIRSEY, BILLY RAY, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare; Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Ai r Society . LAMBERT, CLINTON ELBERT, JR., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Cheerleader, Elections Commission. LAMBERT, JOHN, Merritt Island, Florida; Business; Track, Dorm Senator, Management Club. LAMBERT, PAUL M., Ft Myers, Florida; Business. LANE, PATRICIA, Rochester, New York; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Alpha Theta. LANE, MICHAEL B., Daytona Beach, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi Marketing Club, LANNON, EILEEN C, Miami Florida; Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Campus Si ng. LARGEY, JOHN R., North Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma, Wrestling, Men ' s Judiciary. LARStN, LESLEY M., Ely, Minnesota; Arts and Sciences. LA SHELLE, DANA, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Phi, Home Economics Club, Marketing Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, Fashion Inc. LAVIN, BEVERLY J., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. LAWRENCE, DAVID R., Coral Gables, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE, JO ETTA, Gainesville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Honor Court Justice, Garnet Key, Panhellenic Publicity Chairman, Gymnastico, Delta Sigma Pi Rose, Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities. Delta Chi Greek Girl of the Year. LAWSON, JOHN WALTER, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Alpha Delta Sigma, Union Music and Entertainment Committees. LEAKEY, KEN, Ft Wayne, Indiana; Business; Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Basketball, Alpha Council. LEAVELL, JOHN, Houston, Texas; Arts and Sciences. LEE, CLIFTON E., Orlando, Florida; Business; Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Delta Sigma. LEIF, D., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. LEWIS, DWIGHT D., Daytona Beach, Florida; Education. LEE, EDWARD R., St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pershing Rifles, President of Scabbard and Blade, Phi Kappa Psi. LEWIS, GEORGE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. LEE, MYUNG SUN, Hwopyong-dong, Korea; Arts and Sciences. LEIBUNDGUTH, MADELEINE, Tampo, Florida; Nursing; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies, Student Nurses Association. LESTER, JUDY, Lake Worth, Florida; Nursing; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Tarpon, Student Nurses Association, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List. LEWIS, CAROL JEAN, Panama City, Florida; Home Economics. LEWIS, SAMUEL HARDEE, Ft. Myers, Florida; Business. LINCHAN, P., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. Seniors LIVINGSTON, CHERYL, Tallahassee, Florida; Education. LOCKETT, ROBERT W. JR., Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare. LOHMAN, WILLIAM L. JR., Miami Beach, Florida; Music, Delta Sigma Pi, Marching Chiefs, Concert Band, University Symphony, Opera Chamber Orchestra. LOMBARD, RAE M., Hialeah, Florida; Social Welfare. LONG, SUSAN EDITH, Decatur, Georgia; Education. LONG, TIM, Miami, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu, Society of Hosts, Intramurals. LORENZ, NANCY ANNE, Vero Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Gamma Sigma Sigma LOUCKS, DONALD L., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Council, Sophomore Men ' s Judiciary, Honor Court, Lambda Chi Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gold Key, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. LOUDEN, STEPHEN H., Sarasota, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Society of Hosts, Flambeau Staff, Marketing Club, Finance Society. LOVE, CHERYL, Panama City, Florida; Education. LUCAS, WILLIAM GORDON, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. LUKSHA, JANICE C.,Tyndall AFB, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Young Democrats. LUPO, LEONARD, Miami, Florida; Business. LUTEN, JOHN EDWARD, Quincy, Florida; Business. LUTEN, WILLIAM C JR., Quincy, Florida; Business. LUTZ, CHRISTOPHER C, Melbourne Village, Florida; Busi- ness; Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Legislative Council. LYONS, DAVID, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Marketing Club, Campus Chest, Pi Kappa Alpha. MACDONALD, DIANE, Hollywood, Florida; Education; PEA, Alpha Chi Omega. MALINA, SUSAN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education. MANES, JO ANNE, Hollywood, Florida; Education; PEA, F- Club, Intramurals, Racquettes. MANN, MARION KAYE, Ocala, Florida; Social Welfare. MANN, WILLIAM EDWARD, Pensacolo, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma Treasurer. MARCACCI, JANET ANNE, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta, Angel Flight, Racquettes, Pi Mu Epsilon. MARCUM, JUANEMA GEORGANN, Riviera Beach, Florida; Education; SNEA. MARGHELLA, MARJORIE, Pompano Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Omega. MARSDEN, ANN, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi, Women ' s Judiciary, Dean ' s List. MARSH, PHYLLIS JAYNE, Greensboro, North Carolina; Music; Symphonic Band, Marching Chiefs, Tau Beta Sigma President, Alpha Mu, Music Therapy Club Vjce President. MARTIN, JOHN S., Oklawaha, Florida; Arts and Sciences. 425 Seniors ' M ' fi 426 MARTIN, JOY L., Sebring, Florida; Nursing; Alpha Omicron Pi, Student Nurses Association. MARTIN, WAYNE A., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Hillel Foundation President and Officer, Alpha Phi Omega Offi- cer, Pershing Rifles, Phi Alpha Theta. MARTINDALE, WALT, USN-Naples, Italy; Arts and Sciences; Secretary of State, University Party Chairman, Senator, Public Relations, Homecoming Committee, Young Democrats Vice President, Class Officer, Sigma Phi Epsilon Officer, Flambeau Staff. MASON, JACK T., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MASSE, SANDRA CLAIRE, H iaieah, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Flonors Program. MASSEY, JIM, Cairo, Georgia; Business; Alpha Council, Gold Key Officer, Junior Chamber of Co merce Officer, Omicron Delta Kappa, Varsity Football, Phi Delta Theta, Senior Class President, Inter-Class Council Chairman. MATHEWSON, MARY, Belle Glade, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Alpha Chi Omega. MATTHEWS, FRANK, Belle Glade, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Council, Sigma Pi Sigma, Inter-Fraternity, Council, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. MAULDIN, JAMES C, Columbus, Mississippi; Business; Alpha Council, Varsity Swimming, Phi Delta Theta Officer. MATHEWSON, PATRICIA, Miami Shores, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Alpha Chi Omega, Fashion Inc. MAULDIN, MARY ANN, Panama City, Florida; Education. MAY, NANCY, St. Petersburg, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega President, Mortar Board Editor, Garnet Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Counselor, Dorm Vice President, Sophomore Council, Kappa Delta Pi. MAYNARD, DON C, Decatur, Georgia; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, Society of Hosts, Track Team. MAYTON, JAMES LAMAR JR., Carrabelle, Florida; Business; Insurance Society. McAFEE, ROBERT C, Satellite Be ch, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Delta Tau Delta Vice President and President, Inter- Fraternity Council Vice President, One Up Men Club President. McANLY, KERRY, Arcadia, Florida; Arts and Sciences. McCALL, CAROL, Boca Raton, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, CEC. McCALL, LOU, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics; Union Board, Kappa Kappa Gamma Officer and Committee Chairman. McCALLISTER, GARY ALLEN, Madeira Beach, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. McCARTER, BRENDA, Miami, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Alpha Xi Delta. McCARTY, MARY A., Ft. Pierce, Florida; Nursing; Kappa Alpha Theta, Tarpon Club, Sophomore Council, Junior Counse- lor, Student Nurses Association Vice President. McCHESNEY, ARTIS, Miami, Florida; Education; Alpha Xi Delta, Freshman Flunkies, SNEA, Dean ' s List. McCONNAUGHHAY, JIM, Ocala, Florida; Arts and Sciences. McCORMICK, D. LOWELL JR., Largo, Florida; Education; Alpha Phi Omega, Florida State Christian Fellowship. McCULLOUGH, MURRAY LESTER, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; BSU Executive Council, University Singers, Choral Union, Advanced Air Force ROTC. McDANIEL, I. BONNER, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Chi Omega House Manager, Pi Omega Pi Vice President, Phi Chi Theta, Elections Committee. McDANIEL, PATRICIA ANNE, St. Augustine, Florida; Educa- tion; Circus, Sophomore Council, Delta Delta Delta Officer, Delegate University Party. McDonald, DENNIS p., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Seniors McDonald, JUNE ANNE, West Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sophomore Counci I, Junior Counselor, Theater Donee, Delta Delta Delta Officer. McDonald, MELISSA, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Junior Counselor, Sigma Alpha Eta Vice President, Gymnastica Officer, Gymkana, University Party Delegate. McDonald, Patricia AILEEN, Apalachicola, Florida; Edu- cation; Sigma Kappa Officer, FEA, SNEA. McDonald, Walter L. hi, Nokomis, Florida; Business. McDowell, JUDY KAY, Miami, Florida; Nursing; Student Nu ses Association, Kappa Kappa Gamma, ColtilTion Club. McDURHAM, NANCY JEAN, Jacksonville, Florida, Education; Phi Mu, University Singers. McFADYEN, SU, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; Dorm Committee, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Delta Zeta. McFALL, JOHN C, Ormond Beach, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi Vice President and Executive Board, Intramurals. McGEHEE, KATHARINE LOUISE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega Officer, Phi Alpha Theta, Union Special Events Committee, MA III. McGILVRAY, LINDA K., Miami, Florida; Education. McGLASSON, CHRISTINE LOUISE, Doraville, Georgia: Arts and Sciences; Garnet Key, Sophomore Council, Young Republi- cans Vice President, Gymnastica, Radio and TV Artist ' s Guild Vice President, Gamma Alpha Chi, Les Jong leurs, Phi Mu, fHonor Court, ' Flambeau Staff, Freshman Flunkies, Homecoming Com- mittee, Gymkana, University Theatre Best Actress Award. MAGNESS, PRISCILLA ANN, Pensacola, Florida; Education; MclNNIS, NANCY, Bradenton, Florida; Education; SNEA, Alpha Gamma Delta. McKAY, MARCIA, Nashville, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Fashion Inc. McKINNON, DAVID, Pompano Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- enceSr Pi Kappa Phi. McLaughlin, MURRAY M., Crawfordvllle, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. MALBON, JOICE WEST, Jacksonville, Florida; Business, Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Student Government. MALINOWSKI, WALT, Miami, Florida; Education; Sigma Nu. McMANUS, JUDITH ANN, North Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. McMULLEN, JOHN S., Gainesville, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha Officer, Marketing Club Vice President. McNABB, JAMES A. JR., Panama City, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. McNeill, Reginald C, Live Oak, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma. McNEIL, STEPHEN, Coral Gables, Florida; Education; Chess Club, Bridge Club. McWHIRTER, LINDA, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MEAD, BURTON P., Los Rios, Canal Zone; Business. MEAD, WILLIAM DWIGHT, Bradenton, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Theta. MEAGHER, ROBERT, Neptune Beach, Florida; Business; Alpha Council, Baseball, Phi Delta Theta. MEDLIN, LEX ARTHUR, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Radio and Television Artists Guild. 427 Seniors 428 MEFFERT, JOHN C, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha Order. MENG, ANN HENDERSON, Langley AFB, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Committee, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, Mortified, Delta Delta Delta President and Officer. MERCER, JOHN P., Jacksonville, Florida; Business, Dorm Senate and Lt. Governor, Delta Sigma Pi. MERCER, WILLIAM, Allentown, Pensylvania; Business. MERCIER, ANNE MARIE, Pinellas Park, Florida; Education. MERRITT, JOAN, Lake Park, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association; Cotillion, Kappa Kappa Gamma. METCALF, SANDRA MARIE, Bradenton, Florida; Arts and Sci- FSO, Phi Theta Kappa, Intramurols. MEYERS, NANCY RUTH, Miami, Florida; Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Nurses Association, Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. MIDDLETON, DIANE, Hawthorne, Florida; Business; Alpha Lambda Delta. MIJESKI, KENNETH J., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MIKLER, SYLVIA J., Oviedo, Florida; Education, Council for Exceptional Children. MILLER, DAWN McCORMICK, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Vice President, SNEA, Tally Ho Associate Editor, Pi elta Phi, Honors Program, Alliance Francaise, Board of Publications. MILLER, ERIC J., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; FSO, Chi Alpha President, Student Senate, Religious Council. MILLER, GERALDINE E., Tallahassee, Florida; Education. MILLER, JOHN PAUL, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. MILLER, KAREN, Atlanta, Georgia; Education; Dorm Vice President, Fymnasti ca, Gymkana Committee, Recreation Society. MILLER, RUSSELL T., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. MILLER, SALLY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Freshmon Flunkies, Alpha Chi Omega. MILLS, ANNA MARGARET, Homestead, Florida; Education; Phi Mu Officer, Tally Ho Staff, Wesley Foundation, Gymkana. MILLING, GLENN E., Lake Park, Florida; Business. MILOW, KAREN, Tehran, Iron; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta, Tarpons. MINOR, BIRDIE JO, Hampton, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Eta Officer, State Christian Fellowship. MINOR, OSCAR EDWARD III, Hampton, Virginia; Arts and Sci- ences . MISENER, CARL THOMAS, Largo, Florida; Education. MITCHELL, PAUL, Bradenton, Florida; Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, P.E. Majors Club, Phi Epsilon Kappa. MIZELL, JOSEPHINE, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Gamma Phi Beta, BSU. MODESITT, DONALD S., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pre-Law Society, Sailing Club. MOHNEY, ELIZABETH ANN, Jamestown, New York; Home Economics; Kappa Delta. Seniors MOLE, THOMAS E., Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Business. MOLINA, NORMA MARLEEN, Tampa, Florida; Education; ACE, FEA, Sigma Sigma Sigma Committee Chairman. MOMMSEN, KENT, Miami Springs, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MONROE, DAVID MICHAEL, Parkville, Maryland; Education; Varsity Gymnastics, Gymnastica. MONTANO, JAMES, Bloomfield, Connecticut; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, Arnold Air Society, Marketing Club. MOORE, CLARA L., Pensacola, Florida; Education; CEC Association, Sigma Alpha Eta. MOORE, JAMES H., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare; Pershing Rifles Staff, Riflemen of the Corps Officer, ROTC Rifle Team. MORGAN, PAUL W. JR., Balboa, Canal Zone; Arts and Sci- ences; Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Sigma Tau, ROTC. MOREHOUSE, JAMES, Maitland, Florida; Business. MORRIS, LINDA M., Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta, Gymkana, Fashion Inc. MOORE, STANLEY WM., Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MORAN, JOAN KANAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Education. MORELAND ELIZABETH ANNE, Arlington, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Gamma Delta, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, All iance Francois, Circus, German Club. MORGAN, RICHARD B., Towson, Maryland; Business; Pi Kappa Phi, Society of Hosts. MORRIS, WILLIAM EMORY, North Miami Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, Dean of Men ' s Staff. MORRISON, SUSAN, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MOSS, WILLIAM B. JR., Hialeah, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MOTT, RICHARD J., Ithaca, New York; Business; Circle K. MOULD, MARSHA ANNE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Sophomore Counci I, De Ito Delta Delta Officer, Junior Counselor, Alpha Lambda Delta. MOUSHEGIAN, RICHARD HENRY, Salem, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha, Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade. MOZUR, RAM, Bethesda, Maryland; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Vice President, Student Senate, Garnet Key, Mortified Officer, Senior Class Officer, lAWS Regional Vice President; Alpha Delta Pi, Panhellenic, Junior Counselor, Dorm Vice President, Sigma Alpha Eta Officer, Sophomore Council, Who ' s Who In Universities and Colleges. MULKEY, KATRINA, Windermere, Florida; Education. MURPHY, GAIL LYNN, Cincinnati, Ohio; Social Welfare; Village Vamps, Kappa Alpha Theta. MURRAY, MARGARET, Palatka, Florida; Nursing; Freshman Flunkies, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Omicron Pi, Student Nurses Association, University Forty. MYERS, BUNNY JO, Daytona Beach, Florida; Social Welfare. MYERS, DONNIE A., Orlando, Florida; Arts and Sciences; BSU. MYERS, DONALD, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. MYLLIPS, JEFFREY PHILLIPS, Ormond Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences. 429 Seniors mM! 430 OGLESBY, MARILYN, Pensacola, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. OKELLEY, JOHN DAVIS, Leesburg, Florida; Business; Alpha Council, Kappa Alpha, Circus. OJALA, JACK RANDOLPH, Miami Shores, Florida; Business; Theta Chi, Student Party. OLSON, JAMES D., Clearwater, Florida; Business; Kappa Sigma Officer, Gamma Fhi Beta Man, Intramurals Captain. OLSON, JOHN, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. OQUINN, JOHN THOMAS, DeLand, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ORME, RICHARD GARY, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society. ORR, GLORIA, Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals. ORR, JULIE DE LETTRE, Leesburg, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Alpha Delta Pi Officer. ORRISON, BETTY, Perry, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA. ORSETTI, LINDA T., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Social Welfare. OSBORN, ALICE JEAN, Gainesville, Florida; Education; SNEA, FEA, Gamma Phi Beta Officer, Freshman Flunkies, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Dorm Intermurals. OVEN, ELINOR M., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Chi Omega, Phi Chi Theta, Pi Delta Phi. OWEN, SANDRA HOFF, Tallahassee, Florida; Nursing; Dorm Vice President, Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council, Gamma Sigma Sigma President and Officer, Garnet Key Officer, Junior Counselor, Mortar Board Officer. OWENS, JOHN L., Ponte Vedra, Florida; Arts and Sciences. OWENS, RUSSELL B., Cocoa Beach, Florida; Social Welfare. NANCE, MARY C, Miomi, Florida; Nursing. NANCE, WILLIAM G., Pompano Beach, Florida; Business; Phi Kappa Psi. NEAL, DENNIS, Tarpon Springs, Florida; Business. NEAL, EDWARD MAX, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Alpha Theta. NEESE, PEGGY LYNN, Columbus, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Student Artist Series Chairman, Gamma Alpha Chi, Pi Beta Phi, Little Sister of Minerva. NEIL, TOMMY, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta Officer. NELSEN, DAVID R., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Flambeau, Tally Ho, Smoke Signals, Board of Publications, Student Government Committees. NELSON, BARBARA ANN, Perry, Florida; Education; SNEA. NELSON, CECELIA, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. NELSON, KENNETH L., North Palm Beach, Florida; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intramurals. NELSON, MADRA, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Freshman F lunkies President, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- selor, Dorm President, Garnet Key President, Alpha Xi Delta, Mortified. NELSON, SHIRLEY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Racquettes. Seniors NELSON, VERNON J. JR., Virginia Beach, Virginia; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. NELSON, WILLIAM, Clearwater, Florida; Business. NEWBERG, SUSAN LOUISE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, ACE. NEWLAND, HAROLD, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Arts and Sciences. NICHOLS, RICHARD S., Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; ROTC. NIEDWICK, NANCY ANN, Miami, Florida; Business; Phi Chi Theta Officer. NILA, KAREN, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. NIX, JOSEPH H. JR., Panama City, Flor ida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . NOMINA, CAROL JEAN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; Gamma Phi Beta, SNEA. NOPPENBERG, JOHN LOUIS II, Miami, Florida; Business; Sigma Chi, Alpha Council. NORDFONN, LINDA, Hollywood, Florida; Education SNEA. NORTH, KAREN ANN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . NOVAK, GAIL ELIZABETH, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa Officer, Little Sister of Alpha Tau Omega Officer, Fashion Inc. Vice President. NOWLIN, BRENDA A., Pensacola, Florida; Education; SNEA. NUHFER, BERNICE M., Deerfield Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Pi, Dorm House Council. NULLER, PATRICIA, Tallahassee, Florida; Education. PAGE, CLAYTON, Homeland, Florida, Business; Alpha Tau Omega. PAIGE, BONNIE JEAN, North Canton, Ohio; Arts and Sci- ences; Gymkana, Gymnastic Team. PALMER, ANN E., Madeira Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha, Flambeau Staff. PAPIA, STELLA DALE, Bradenton, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. PARK, THAYER RAEBURN, Sylvester, Georgia; Music. PARKER, BARBARA LOUISE, Tallahassee, Florida, Business. PARKER, REESE, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Alpha Council, Gold Key, I FC, Undersecretary of Finance, Phi Kappa Tau President. PARKER, WALTER A., Orlando, Florida; Social Welfare; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arnold Air Society. PARRIS, KATHRYN ANNE, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Dorm Vice President, Newman Club Officer, Sophomore Coun- cil, CEC Officer. PARSONS, KRISTIN L., Tallahassee, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fashion Inc., Gamma Alpha Chi, Home Economics Club. PARTIN, GEORGE C, Ocala, Florida; Social Welfare; Debate, Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society, Dorm Government. PASSERO, LINDA, Melbourne, Florida; Nursing; Circus, Student Nurses Association, Alpha Phi. 431 Seniors 432 PATE, J. ALFRED III, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Psi. PAVLIC, ALIX KATHRYN, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. PAYNE, MARCIA, Haines City, Florida; Home Economics. PEABODY, NORMA JEAN, Fensacola, Florida; Education; FEA. PEACOCK, GLORIA ANNICE, Campbeliton, Florida; Education. PEACOCK, REBECCA S., Jacksonville, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Union Committee Chairman, Union Program CounciP, Wesley Foundation, Social Work Club. PEACOCK, WILLIAM E. JR., Campbeliton, Florida; Education. PEARSON, CLARK V., Groveland, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Circ le K, Sai I ing Club, Lutheran Student Assoc iati on. PELAEZ, WAYNE R., Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare. PELHAM, BECKY, Graceville, Florida; Education. PENDELL, SUE D., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Radio and Television Artist ' s Guild Officer, Les Jongleurs, Dames Club. PENDERGAST, PATRICIA ANN, Jacksonville, Florida; Nurs- ing, Student Nurses Association, Newman Club, Gymkana. PENDLEBURY, SARA ANN, Miami, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta Officer, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart. PERKINS, JANET, North Miami Beach, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Alpha Xi Delta, Gymkana, Gymnastica Officer, Sigma Nu Sweetheart, Home Economics Club. PETERS, CYNTHIA ANN, Winter Park, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Village Vamps, Junior Counselor, Angel Flight, Sigma Sigma Sigma, SNEA, FEA. PETERS, SUSIE, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; Alpha Delta Pi President, Garnet Key, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Class Officer, Homecoming Committee Chairman. PETERSON, CONSTANTINE, Tarpon Springs, Florida; Educa- tion; Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Rho Pi, Student Art Teachers Asso- ciation President, Tally Ho Staff, Union Committee, SNEA. PETERSON, TRUDI ANN, Harbor Oaks, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega. PETTIT, VICKY, Miami, Florida; Business; Pi Omega Pi. PETTY, ANNE, Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Modern Dance, Canterbury Club, Triangle Club, Playmakers. PFANNENBECKER, SUSAN L., St. Augustine, Florida; Arts and Sc iences. PHELAN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Delta Tau Delta Officer, Newman Club. PHIFER, GORDON L., Daytona Beach, Florida; Business. PHILLIPS, DIANNA, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Scien ces. PHILLIPS, JEFFREY K., Ormond Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Kappa Phi Officer. PHYPERS, MELISSA, Bartow, Florida; Arts and Sciences. PIERCE, DAVID M. Hawkinsville, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Lambda Chi Alpha. PLAIN, JEFFREY, Great Neck, New York; Business. Seniors PLANES, WILLIAM P., Coral Gables, Florida; Business; Sigma Chi Vice President and Officer. PLOTTS, RANDOLPH M., Coral Gables, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Kappa Phi President and Officer, Secretary of State, I FC Judiciary Chairman, Omicron Delta Kappa, University Party Vice Chairman, Gold Key, Student-Senate Relations Committee. ' POGGENBURG, LESTER, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Marketing Club. POLAND, JANET M., Alexandria, Virginia; Arts and Sciences. POLLOCK, SANDRA LYNNE, Vero Beach, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Home Economics Club, Wesley Foundation Officer, Dorm House Council, Lutheran Student Association, Collegiate 4-H Club Leader. POPE, JANE, Panama City, Florida; Home Economics. POU, CAROL ANN, Cleburne, Texas; Education; Recreation Majors Club, Gamma Phi Beta Committee Chairman, Junior Counselor, Circus, Intramurals. POWEL, PENNY, Clearwater, Florida; Social Welfare; Alpha Xi Delta. POWELL, CHARLES P., Sarasota, Florida; Arts and Sciences; ROTC, Arnold Air Society, Gymkana. POWELL, PEGGY, Tallahassee, Florida; Education. PRINDLE, CONNIE L., Miami, Florida; Business; Sophomore Council, Angel Flight, Phi Chi Theta Vice President and Pres- ident, Pi Omega Pi Officer, Delta Delta Delta Officer, Dean ' s List. PRINGLE, CHARLES, Miami, Florida; Business; ROTC, FSO. PROCHNIAK, CORINNE, Pinellas Park, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, Newman Club. PROCTOR, DAVID G., Hollywood, Florida; Business; Alpha Council, Freshman Basketball and Baseball. PRUGH, GREGORY E., Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Radio and Television Artist ' s Guild President. PURDY, MICHELE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Tarpon Club, Seminole Divers. PURSLEY, CHARLES N., Lafayette, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Theta Chi Officer and Vice President, ROTC Distin- guished Military Student. QUICKEL, ELLEN, Panama City, Florida; Education. RAGLAND, PATH, Cape Coral, Florida; Social Welfare. RAY, HUGH E., DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Business; Insur- ance Soc iety . RAY, WENDA LEE, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Delta Delta Delta Social Chairman. RAYDER, MARY TEMPLE, North Miami, Florida; Social Welfare. REAVES, FLORENCE, Gainesville, Florida; Music; Symphony Orchestra, Opera Chamber Orchestra, State of Florida Orchestra and Opera Orchestra, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha lota Officer. REED, CAROLINE, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Sophomore Council. REESE, MARGRET L., Miami Springs, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Gamma Phi Beta, Soltas, Dorm Committees. REGISTER, PATRICK SAMUEL, Perry, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi Omega President, Arnold Air Society. REGISTER, SANDRA LOU, Perry, Florida; Arts and Sciences REPLOGLE, LILLIAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Business. 433 Seniors 434 REUSCH, WILLIAM E., North Miami Beach, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . RHODEN, ANITA LOUISE, Lake City, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, ACE. RHODES, ROBERT LARRY, Merntt Island, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sailing Club. RICHARDSON, D. JOSEPH, Valparaiso, Florida, Business. RICHARDSON, JAMES DAVID, Vero Beach, Florida; Arts and Sc iences . RICHASON, LEE F., Panama City, Florida; Education. RICE, JAMES L., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Pi Kappa Phi, Intramurals President. RICE, MONFORD C, Normal, Illinois; Business. RICHARDSON, JAMES L., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Tau Delta President. RICKARDS, W. BRIAN, Cantonment, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu Pledge Class Officer, Society of Hosts. RICHBOURG, MARILYN HEATH, Crestview, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha, Social Welfare Club, Junior Counselor, Sophomore Council, Intramurals, Circus. RIGGINS, CATHERINE E., Rockledge, Florida; Education. RIPLEY, SUZANNE, Milton, Florida; Arts and Sciences. RITCEY, LOUISE ANNE, LakeWorth, Florida; Education; FEA. RITCEY, ROBERT E., Lake Worth, Florida; Arts and Sciences. ROACH, MARY SUSAN, East Moline, Illinois; Nursing; Sigma Kappa Fanhellenic Representative, Junior Counselor, Student Nurses Assoc iation, Intramurals. ROBERTS, INA PHAY, Homestead, Florida; Education. ROBERTS, IVAN J., Guelph, Ontario, Canada; Business. ROBERTS, MARY ELLEN, Dublin, Germany; Business; Alpha Delta Fi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Circus. ROBERTS, PAUL M., Bradenton, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pershing Rifles Regimental Commander, Scabbard and Blade. ROBERTS, MARTHA, Brentwood, Tennessee; Education. ROBERTS, SUSAN, Clearwater, Florida; Education; Alpha Xi Delta Officer, Junior Counselor. ROBINSON, BRUCE, Lake City, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Student Senate, Men ' s Senate President Pro Tern, Student Party Chairman, Alpha Tau Omega Officer, Alpha Council Officer. ROBINSON, PHILIP W., Jacksonville, Florida; Social Welfare. RODRIGUEZ, VICKI, Lakeland, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. ROGERS, JAMES ALLEN, Shalimar, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Society of Hosts, FSU Jaycees. ROLLYSON, MARLINE, Plant City, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Fashion Inc., Alpha Omicron Pi. ROSE, RICHARD MANSFIELD II, Bradenton Beach, Florida; Education. Seniors ROTH, DIANE, North Miami, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Assoc iation. ROSENBERG, NORMAN R., Miami, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Kappa Tau Officer, Wrestlina Team. ROUSE, KENNETH, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Pi Kappa Phi. ROWLAND, BERRY, Fernandina Beach, Florida; Business. ROWLEY, EDWARD M. JR., NewOrleons, Louisiana; Business; Flambeau Staff. ROLAND, DIANA, Winter Haven, Florida; Music. ROXEY, DONNA, Hollywood, Florida; Education; PEA, F Club. ROY, BARBARA, Orlando, Florida; Education; Junior Coun- selor, FEA, SNEA, Home Economics Club. ROZHON, JEFF, Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha, Track, Judo Club. RUSHTON, CLAIRE LOUISE, Albany, Georgia; Music; Women ' s Glee Club, Sophomore Council, Alpha Chi Omega Song Leader, Dorm Floor Chairman, Sigma Alpha Iota. RUSK, ROBERTA, Hialeah, Florida; Education; Tau Beta Sigma Officer, Marching and Concert Band. RUSSELL, CARMEN MARION, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts andSciences; Sigma Delta Pi, Angel Flight, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Layout Editor and SG and Publications Editor. RUSSELL, CAROLYN, Palmetto, Florida; Home Economics; Dorm Vice President, Home Economics Club. RUSSELL, JON T., Sarasota, Florida; Business. RUSSELL, LUANN, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare. RUSSELL, SUSAN MAY, Brooksville, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. RUTZ, DARRYL, Wauchula, Florida, Arts and Sciences. RIVKIND, LESLIE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Engineering Science. RABUN, PATRICIA, Atlanta, Georgia; Home Economics. ROBERTS, ROBIN, Tampa, Florida; Business; Men ' s Judiciary, Kappa Alpha Vice President, Alpha Council, Pres ident ' ' s Advi- sory Counc i I . SALVAGE, ROBERT J., Fulton, New York; Business; Society of Hosts, Wesley Foundation. SAMPEY, ALBERT E., Tal lahassee, Florida; Business; Arnold Air Society . SANDBURG, MERRIE ANN, Sarasota, Florida; Education. SANDERS, ALFRED MICHAEL, Rockledge, Florida; Education; Alpha Phi Omega. SARGENT, BRUCE T., Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences. SARRETT, JOAN BEVERLY, Tampa, Florida; Social Welfare; Social Welfare Club. SCHAILEY, FLEN H., Miramar Isles, Florida; Business; Sailing Club, Scabbard and Blade. SCHELL, CHARLES S. Ill, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; American Finance Society. 435 Seniors 436 SCHEMERA, BARBARA ANN, Treasure Island, Florida; Educa- tion. SCHLESINGER, MICHELE, Schenectady, New York; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Floor Chairman ' , Sophomore Council, Village Vamps Vice President, JuniorCounselor, Mortified. SCHMEISSER, CAROL, CorolGables, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Wesley Foundation. SCHRAMM, ROBERT JOHN, St. Petersburg, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Political Union, Gamma Theta Epsilon, Honor Court, Tally Ho Staff. SCHROLL, MARY EILEEN, Fompano Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; Newman Club, Tally Ho Staff. SCHULL, GARY, Pompano Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Varsity Basketball, Intramurals. SCELZI, GAIL PATRICIA, Miami, Florida; Education; Fresh- man Flunkies, SNEA, FEA, Junior Counselor, Dorm President, Floor Chairman and Committee Chairman. SCOTT, CHARLES, Orlando, Florida; Business; Baseball, Sigma Phi Epsilon, ROTC. SCOTT, EDGAR A., Palatka, Florida; Social Welfare; Pres- ident ' s Advisory Council, Pre-Law Society, Circle K, Sigma Chi Pledge Trainer and President of Pledge Class, Junior Chamber of Commerce President, Honor Court, Men ' s Senate, Precinct Senator, Presidential Assistant, Attorney General. SCOTT, MICHAEL P., Panama City, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; AFROTC. SEARY, RITA ANN, Tampa, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA. SELLERS, H. DEAN, Lake Alfred, Florida; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, Soccer Club, Arnold Air Society. SERGE, RITA, Arcadia, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Soltas, Library Club, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Glee Club, Newman Club. SESSIONS, BRENDA JOYCE, Clearwater, Florida; Education; Student Art Teachers Association, Social Chairman. SESSIONS, PATRICIA JOANN, Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Committee and Floor Chairman, Home Econo- mics Club. SHAFFER, JOHN L., Pompano Beach, Florida; Business; Union Board, Pi Kappa Phi Officer, Undersecretary of State, Society of Hosts. SHANNON, LEMUEL PATRICK, Homestead, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Advanced AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Marching Chiefs, Kappa Kappa Psi, Delta Chi Officer. SHARMAN, DIANNE LYNN, Coral Gables, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Alpha Phi Officer, ROTC Sponsor, Junior Counselor, Delta Chi Greek Girl, Gamma Alpha Chi Officer, Phi " Chi Theta, Freshman Flunkies, Home Economics Club Off icer. Fashion Inc. SHATTLER, MARY L., Orlando, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, FEA, Junior Counselor. SHAW, SANDRA L., Bowling Green, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Psi Chi. SHEA, PAT, Tampa, Florida; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi, Angel Flight. SHEETS, MIKE, Leesburg, Florida; Education. SHEFFIELD, GARY FRANK, St. Simons Island, Georgia; Bus iness . SHENK NORMAN RUSSELL, Tampa, Florida; Business; Kappa Alpha Order, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi. SHEPHERD, MARGARET ANN, Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Tally Ho Staff. SHEPPARD, MERCEDES, Port St. Joe, Florida; Education; FEA, ACE. SHERRY, RAYMOND M., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Newman Club, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Student Govern- ment, Pre-Law Society, Dean ' s List. VES, LYNN, Satellite Beach, Florida; Nursing; Student ssoc iat ion . Seniors SHUMAN, ROSTON F., Wildwood, Florida; Business. SHUMPERT, WILLIAM OCELL, JR., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha. SIMPSON, BARBARA ANN, Wellborn, Florida; Education. SIMPSON, KENNETH T., Miami Springs, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Kappa Tau Officer, Geological Society. SIMM, RAYMOND JACK, Daytona Beach, Florida; Business. SIMS, ALBERT PAUL, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Arnold Air Society. SINGER, ELLEN, North Miami, Florida; Education; PEA. SINGLETON, LAURA J., Pensacola, Florida; Education; SNEA. SIRES, R. ELIZABETH, Winter Park, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council. SIZEMORE, BILL. Daytona Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Officer, Football, Alpha Council, Senate. SIZEMORE, ROBERT C, Hendersonvi Me, North Carolina; Arts and Sciences. SKALKO, ANN M., Macon, Georgia; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi Committee Chairman, Theater Dance, Recreation Majors Club Officer, FRA. SKINNER, PETE, Miami, Florida; Business; Finance Society, Dean ' s List. SKIRO, CAROLE L., St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. SLACK, SUSAN, Rome, Georgia; Social Welfare; Delta Gamma. S LAVIN, BETTY LENORA, Tampa, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Freshman Flunkies, Alpha Lambda Delta, SNEA, FEA, Mathematics Teaching Club. SLOSEK, SANDRA, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Freshman Flunkies, Finance Society Officer, Marketing Club, Phi Chi Theta, Kappa Delta Officer. SLUYTER, A. KAY, Winter Haven, Florida; Education; Fresh- man Flunkies, Circus, Junior Counselor, CEC. SMALL, TIFFANY, Miami, Florida; Education Alpha Phi. SMITH, A. BYRON, Tallahassee, Florida; Music; University Singers President and Vice President, Phi Mu Alpha Officer, Male Quartet, Epsilon lota Chapter of Sinfonia. SMITH, BARBARA JETER, Apopka, Florida; Music; University Singers, Women ' s Glee Club, Sigma Alpha Iota. SMITH, BARBARA LOUISE, Melbourne, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Xi Delta Officer, F Club Officer, Student Govern- ment, Freshman Flunkies. SMITH, BEVERLY ANNE, Hollywood, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Circus, Choral Union, FEA, SNEA. SMITH, BRENDA KNIGHT, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Home Economics Club. SMITH, DAVID ALLAN, Indian Rocks Beach, Florida; Business. SMITH, FLO, Jacksonville, Florida; Home Economics. SMITH, KARYR SUE, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, BSU. SMITH, KATHARINE M., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Alpha Eta, Dorm Officer. 437 Seniors 438 SMITH, LESLIE J., Melbourne Beach, Florida; Nursing; Alpha Om icron F i . SMITH, MARTHA JANE, Quincy, Florida; Arts and Sciences. SMITH, MEL, Sarasota, Florida; Social Welfare; Student Body Cabinet, Student Senate, President ' s Advisory Council, Pre- Law Society, Jaycees, Union Program Council, Union Exhibits Committee Chairman. SMITH, NORMA JANE, St. Petersburg, Florida; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Row Wow Staff, Little Sisters of Minerva. SMITH, VERNON D., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi Officer. SMITH, W. S. II, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA, FCSS., Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma. SNAVELY, SANDRA L., St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Wel- fare; Social Work Club. SNYDER, KENNETH ROBERT, Bradenton, Florida; Business; Theta Chi Officer. SOLOMICH, DALE D., Baden, Pennsylvania; Business. SOUCY, ANN MARIE, Coral Gables, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Newman Club, Dorm Fire Marshall. SOUTHWELL, DAVID W., Milton, Florida; Business; Delta Chi Officer. SPANJER, RODGER H., Dunnellon, Florida; Arts and Sciences. SPEARS, CHARLES LARUE, Minneola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Epsilon President. SPEEDj PATRICIA A., Jacksonvil le, Florida; Flome Economics; Alpha Chi Omega. SPENCE, KATHY, Ormond Beach, Florida; hHome Economics; Junior Counselor, Racquettes, Women ' s F Club, Delta Zeta, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. SPINK, JUDITH ANN, Melbourne, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega. SPIRE, SUSAN, Coral Gables, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Junior Counselor, Choral Union Dorm Officer. SPRING, GAIL ANN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta Vice President, Junior Counselor, Honors Program. SPROULL, JOHN, Palatka, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. SQUIRE, STEVEN F., Atlanta, Georgia; Arts and Sciences; Tau Epsilon Phi President, Interfraternity Council Vice Pres- ident and Officer, University Party Officer. STAACK, BARBARA ANNE, Winter Haven, Florida; Education; Freshman Flunkies, Circus, Angel Flight, Junior Counselor, Alpha Gamma Delta Panhellenic Representative. STACEY, SANDRA, St. Petersburg, Florida; Social Welfare; Sigma Kappa Committee Chairman, Delta Chi Little Sister, Social Work Club. STAFFORD, JIMMY KAY, Sarasota, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Alpha Officer, Social Work Club Officer, Psi Chi, Tally Ho ■ Academics Co-Editor and Fine Arts Editor. STAFFORD, SHARON, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. STAPLES, MARY LINDA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Dorm Vice President. STALLINGS, GEORGE LAWRENCE, Eau Gallie, Florida; Bus- iness; Alpha Phi Omega. STATA, LINDA PAIGE, Largo, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Sophomore Council, Gymnastica Officer. ST. CLAIR, JAMES EARL, West Palm Beach, Florida; Music; Kappa Kappa Psi, Symphonic and Concert Band. Seniors STEARNS, DIANA, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences. STEARNS, ELLEN, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Freshman Flunkies, Tally Ho Staff, Legend Staff. STECK, WILLIAM Z., Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Circus, Sports Editor Tolly Ho, Dean of Men ' s Staff, Sailing Club, Christian Science Organization Officer, Marketing Club. STEEL, BARBARA JEAN, Maitland, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Racquettes, Freshman Flunkies. STEGEMANN, CHARLES, Miami Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Sigma Committee Chairman, Covaliers, WFSU-TV. STEPHENS, CAROLYN, Pensacola, Florida; Education; Home Economics Club, FEA, BSU. STEPHENS, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Macon, Georgia; Arts ondSciences; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Fashion Inc., Corresponding Secretary. STEPHENS, WILLIAM, Miami, Florida; Business;. Beta Alpha Psi. STERLING, DAVID C, Vero Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; ROTC, Varsity Swimming. STEVENS, BARBARA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; FEA, ACE. STEWART, N. DEE, Okeechobee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. STIENS, DONALD ROBERT, Coral Gables, Florida; Social Welfare. STOCKS, ADELAINE EDITH, Perry, Georgia; Arts and Sci- ences; Freshman Flunkies, Alpha Lambda Delta, Circus, Junior Counselor, Dorm Officer. STOKER, LOIS VIRGINIA, Miami, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Gamma Delta Vice President and Panhellenic Delegate, Sophomore Council, Mortar Board Vice President, Epsiion Chi Officer, Angel Flight, Home Economics Club, ACE. STOKES, RAY KIRK, Bradenton Beach, Florida; Business. STONE, NOBIE H., Naples, Florida; Engineering Science. STONEBRAKER, JACK D., South Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. STOPS, JON MICHAEL, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Phi Omega, Marketing Club. STOUT SAMUEL DARREL, Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Kappa oigma . STRADLEIGH, PHYLLIS, Naples, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Gymkana, Gymnastica Officer. STROBEL, FLORA, Port St. Joe, Florida; Music. STUART, JOHN A., Coconut Grove, Florida; Arts and Sciences. STUTSON, VERNON C, Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences . STUYVERSON, CAROLE, South Miami, Florida; Nursing; Stu- dent Nurses Association, Freshman Flunkies, Student Party Delegate, Student Government, Traffic Court Award, Dorm Committee Chairman. SUAREZ, JAMES ALFRED-, Tampa, ' Florida; Business; Sigma Chi, Freshman Baseball, Marketing Club. SUSIK, DIANE SMITH. NorthMiami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Circus, Junior Counselor Officer. SWAN, MARILYN, Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences. SWINDELL, BILL, Jacksonville, Florida; Business. 439 Seniors 440 SYMES, ELIZABETH, Mobile, Alabama; Social Welfare; Junior Counselor, Sophomore Counc i I, Pi Beta Phi Officer, Dorm Floor Chairman . SYTSMA, JOHN H., Sarasota, Florida; Business; Lambda Chi A Ipha, Honor Court, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Marketing Club. SONTGERATH, GAIL E., West Falm Beach, Florida; Education. SMATHERS, WILLIAM H., Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. SMITH, R., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. TACY, ROBERT JAMES, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sciences. TAIT, JUDITH J., Tallahassee, Florida; Education; Recreation Club, Tarpon, Sophomore Counci I, Mademoiselle College Board. TALLEY, ANN, Silver Spring, Maryland; Music; Alpha Gamma Delta President and Officer, Sigma Alpha Iota Officer, Angel Flight, MENC, Choral Union, Women ' s Glee Club, Delta Chi Greek Girl, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. TAPLEY, ELIZABETH, Jacksonville, Florida; Education. TAYLOR, JUDITH HAMPTON, Mims, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta, ACE. TAYLOR, MEREDITH ELAINE, Clearwater, Florida; Music. TEBOR, DANIEL G., Tallahassee, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. TENNE, CHRISTINE, Lake Worth, Florida; Education. TERRY, LINDA, Miami Springs, Florida; Arts and Sciences. TERRY, MARGARET, Lake City, Florida; Home Economics. TETREAULT, SUSAN G., Winter Haven, Florida; Education. THAXTON, RALPH, Marion, Illinois; Arts and Sciences. THIBAULT, ANNE MARIE, Peru, Indiana; Nursing; Freshman Flunkies, Sophomore Council. THOMAS, ED JR., Satellite Beach, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Circle K, Playboy Man On Campus. THOMAS, ELLABETH, Waycross, Georgia; Arts and Sciences. THOMPSON, BARBARA JEAN, Bradenton, Florida; Education; Gymkana Court, Dean ' s List. THOMPSON, ELLEN RITA, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; FEA, SNEA. THOMPSON, PAMELA MILTON, Tallahassee, Florida; Educa- tion; Florida Reading Association, SNEA. THOMPSON, ROBERT D., Ocala, Florida; Business. THOMSON, JOHN W. Ill, Coral Gables, Florida; Business; Seminole Scuba Divers President, German Club. THORNTON, VIVIAN E., Clearwater, Florida; Education; FEA. THORSEN, TOM S., Seattle, Washington; Business. THURN, JOHN H., Clearwater, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega Officer, I FC, Soccer Club, Wrestling Club, Student Party Executive Committee. ||i Seniors TIFFANY, JOY, Jacksonville, Florida; Education; SNEA, Zeta Tau Alpha. TILLMAN, JAY, Bradenton, Florida; Business; Student Sena- tor, Student Party Officer, Men ' s Senate. TINSON, ROD, West Palm Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Homecoming Committee. TOOLE, MARY MAUDE, Groceville, Florida; Home Economics; Fashion Inc., Home Economics Club, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Gamma Delta Committee Chairman. TOOLE, VERA EILEEN, Cocoa, Florida; Home Economics; Collegiate 4-H Club. TOOLE, VIVIAN LEIGH, Cocoa, Florida; Home Economics; Collegiate 4-H Club. TRICHTER, CHRYSTINE M., North Miami Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fashion Inc., Newman Club, Social Welfare Club, Alpha Chi Omega Publicity Chairman. TRIMBLE, SANDRA, Titusville, Florida; Education; F Club, Tarpon Club, Recreation Society. TURNBULL, WILLIAM E., East Falatka, Florida; Business; Theto Chi, Marketing Club. TURNER, CAROLYN, Orlando, Florida; Social Welfare; Phi Mu, Social Welfare Club, ECE. TURNER, LOWELL, Moultrie Georgia; Music; Phi Mu Officer, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Delta Phi, University Singers, Alliance Francaise, Union Music Committee. TURNER, MARILYN, Orlando, Florida; Education; Phi Mu Officer, SNEA, FEA. TURNER, THOMAS CHARLES, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Honor Court, Alpha Council. TYDINGS, SANDRA, Greene, New York; Arts and Sciences. ULLOA, JUSTO C, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Phi Officer, Wesley Foundation, Intramurals. ULMAN, LOUIS, North Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Hillel Athletic Director. UMHAUER, NANCY LOU, Winter Haven, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Freshman Flunkies. USHER, SHERYL, Peru, Indiana; Nursing; Student Nurses Association, Deseret Club. WADE, SUSAN, Tallahassee, Florida; Nursing; Student Nurses Association . WADE, SYLVIA LOUISE, Mary Esther, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Women ' s Glee Club, Campus Six, Choralettes, Home Economics Club, BSU. WAGGONER, PATRICIA, Orlando, Florida; Education. WALDRON, MERRELL, Dade City, Florida; Home Economics. WALKER, BARBARA JANE, Indian Harbor Beach, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omego President, SATA President, Rally Bureau President, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor, Garnet Key, Mortified, V i I lage Vamps, Freshman Flunkies, Little Sister of Minerva, ROTC Sponsor, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WALKER, MARIA, Lamont, Florida, Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta President, Village Vamps. WALKER, SUSAN, Sumter, South Carolina; Nursing; Student Nurses Association. WALLACE, JAMES, Treasure Island, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Varsity Basketball, Alpha Council, Phi Delta Theta. WALLACE, JON ROBERT, Doytona Beach, Florida; Education; Basketball . WALLIS, JEANELL L., Jacksonville, Florida; Nursing. 441 Seniors 442 WAHL, LINDA JOE, Quincy, Florida; Arts and Sciences. WALSER, ROBERT LEE, Ormond Beach, Florida; Social Wel- fare . WALSINGHAM, LOUISE, Miami, Florida; Social Welfare. WALTERS, BEVERLY, Brunswick, Georgia; Education; Fencing Club, Dorm Committee Chairman, Wesley Foundation, SNEA. WAMBLES, CHARLA JANETTE, DeFuniak Springs, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, SNEA, FEA. WARD, DAVID CARLETON, Ft. Myers, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Arnold Air So ciety, Air Force ROTC, Pi Kappa Phi, Row Wow Staff. WARD, KAY, Tavares, Florida; Education; F Club, PEA, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappo Delta Pi, Phi Delta Pi, Junior Counselor, Women ' s Recreation Association. WARD, RINDY, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Education; Kappa Kappo Gamma President, Cotillion, Cff-Campus Court. WARDLAW, CHRISTINE I., North Miami Beach, Florida; Social Welfare. WARNER, LINDA RAYE, Tallahassee, Florida; Social Welfare. WARREN, DALE R., Clearwater, Florida; Business; Delta Sigma Pi Officer, ROTC Rifle Team, Riflemen of the Corps. WARREN, JUL! E, Laurel Bay, South Carolina; Home Economics; Fashion Inc., Cotillion, Student Senate Relations Committee. WARREN, LANA DEAN, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; BSU, Soltas. WARREN, THOMAS A., Polatka, Florida; Business. WARTENBERG, CAROL, Tallahassee, Florida; Education; FEA. WATFORD, DAVID EUGENE, Warrington, Florida; Business; Sailing Association. WEAVER, KENNETH A., Jacksonville, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Sigma, Gamma Theta Epsilon, Undersecretary of Internal Affairs, AFROTC. WEBB, CHARLES E., Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; President Selby II Scholarship House, FSO. WEBB, MIRIAM A., Ocala, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta Officer, Angel Flight Officer, Dean ' s List. WEEKS, DONALD LEONARD JR., West Palm Beach, Florida; Education. WEEKS, GREGORY L. Pompano Beach, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WEIDNER, RICK, Pensacola, Florida; Business; Sigma Alpha Eps ilon. WELCH, JAMES A., Union Lake, Michigan; Business; Sigma Nu, Alpha Council, Varsity Swimming Team. WELCH, JUDITH SMITH, Boca Raton, Florida; Nursing; Kappa Alpha Theta, Student Nurses Association, Circus. WELLS, DOUGLAS, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega. WHEELER, WENDELL WAYNE, Lake City, Florida; Business. WERNER, RONALD A., North Miami Beach, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Debate, Hillel Foundation. WEST, CLAUDIA, Pensacola, Florida; Arts and Sciences; National Council of Teachers of English, SNEA, FEA, Tally Ho Staff. Seniors WEST, SANDRA, Hollywood, Florida; Social Welfare; Honor Court. WEST, SANDRA E., Bushnell, Florida; Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. WETTENGEL, JAMES, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Tau Omega President and Officer, Alpha Council, IFC, Zeta Tau Alpha Man of the Year Award. WETZEL, BARBARA, Miami, Florida; Education. WEYRICH, GERTRUDE C, Hollywood, Florida; Home Econo- mics; Alpha Chi Omega, Freshman Flunkies, Fashion Inc. WHEELER, JON SCOTT, Miami, Florida; Business; Pre-Law Society, Arnold Air Society. WHIPPLE, KRISTEN, Madison, Ohio; Nursing. WHITESIDE, RICHARD DUNCAN, Tampa, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Theta Executive Board, Alpha Council, Society of Hosts, Freshmen Baseball. WHITE, ROBERT E., Miami Beach, Florida; Business; Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha. WIEGMAN, NEAL A., Tallahassee, Florida; Arts and Sciences. WILDER, KENDALL G., Pensacola, Florida; Education; Circ le K President, State Circle K Treasurer and Lt. Governor, Sigma Chi, Freshman Class Senator. WILKES, JOHN, Lake City, Florida; Social Welfare; Marching Chiefs, Seminole Divers. WILLERS, MARJORIE BETH, Demopolis, Alabama; Education. WILLIAMS, BESSIE J., Caryville, Florida; Education. WILLIAMS, CLAUDIA GAYLE, Dade City, Florida; Home Eco- nomics; Marketing Club President, Omicron Nu Officer, Home Economics Club, Gamma Phi Beta Scholarship Chairman. WILLIAMS, DON EDWARD, Miami, Florida; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha Officer, Beta Alpha Ps i . WILLIAMS, JERRY R., Ft. Myers, Florida; Business; Marketing Club, Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAMS, LEROY E., Tallahassee, Florida; Business. WILLIAMSON, CURTIS L., JR., Miami, Florida; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. WILLIAMSON, DOROTHY ANN, Blountstown, Florida; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. WILLIAMS, FRANCIS C, Madison, Florida; Business; Insurance Society, Pi Kappa Phi Social Chairman. WILLIAMS, JAY H., North Redington Beach, Florida; Business; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAMS, KAY, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi Vice President and Rush Chairman, Fashion Inc., Little Sisters of Minerva, Tally Ho Staff. WILLIAMS, LINDA JANE, Chattahoochee, Florida; Education; Alpha Phi, Sailing Club. WILLIAMS, LUCY, Perry, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Junior Counselor. WILLIAMS, MICHELE, Graceville, Florida; Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega, Fashion Inc. WILLIAMSON, JEANIE, Tallahassee, Florida; Arts end Sci- ences; Flambeau Managing Editor, Mortar Board Officer, Garnet Key, Union Board, Union Program Council, Student Senate, Secretary of Senate, Pledge Class President, Homecoming Com- mittee Chairman, Smoke Signals Feature Girl, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. WILLIS, IDA SUE, DeLand, Florida; Education; SNEA, Gamma Sigma Sigma. 443 Seniors 444 WILSON, KEN, Lynn Haven, Florida; Business; Sigma Nu, Circle K, Intramurals. WILSON, PATRICIA, Tallahassee, Florida; Home Economics. WILSON, PAUL E. JR., Ocalo, Florida; Business. WILSON, RALPH LAMAR, St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Sigma Chi President, I FC, Judiciary. WINCHESTER, MILDRED E., Miami, Florida; Education; Phi Mu Officer, Marching Chiefs Twirler, Tau Beta Sigma Officer, Little Sisters of Minerva Vice President, Sigma Phi Epsilon Calendar Girl, Recreation Society, Women ' s Senate, FRA, Gym- kana, Fow Wow Commi tees. WINTER, ROSS, Mobile, Alabama; Business; Insurance Society; Advanced Air Force ROTC, Varsity Basketball, Track and Cross Country, Sigma Chi. WINTON, JANE, Winchester, Tennessee; Arts and Sciences; Delta, Delta Delta, Theater Dance, Fashion Inc., Modeling Board WITHERSPOON, JOHN, Jacksonville, Florida; Business; Freshman Track Team, Circus, Phi Kappa Tau. WITT, GLORIA REBECCA, Lake City, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Delta. WOJSKO, JANE E., Valpariso, Florida; Arts and Sciences. WOLF, MARK J., Baldwin, New York; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, ROTC, Dean ' s List. WOLFE, MICHAEL TRAMMEL, Milton, Florida; Business. WOOD, MARY DELANEY, Chipley, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha Officer, Freshman Flunkies, Flambeau Staff. WOOD, MARIA GOLDEN, Miami, Florida; Home Economics. WOODS, KENNETH, Miami, Florida; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. WOOLLEY, WILLIAM MICHAEL, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences; Student Senate, Pre-Law Society, Newman Club. WORLEY, SUSAN MEREDITH, Coral Gables, Florida; Arts arid Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega Officer, Angel Flight, Women ' s Standards Committee, Fashion Inc., Freshman Flunkies. WRIGHT, ANDREA, Winter Garden, Florida; Arts and Sciences. WRIGHT, LESLIE JO, Brooksville, Florida; Education; SNEA. FEA, Soltas, Epsilon Chi, NCIE, Alpha Gamma Delta. WRIGHT, NANCY E., St. Petersburg, Florida; Business; Gamma Phi Beta, Marketing Club, Little Sisters of Delta Chi. WU, PAUL C, Savannah, Georgia; Education; Lambda Chi Alpha. WULF, JANIE, Clearwater Beach, Florida; Education. YOUNG, PENNY, Ocala, Florida; Arts and Sciences. YOUNG, WILLIAM, Tampa, Florid a; Business. ZANKL, BARBARA, Miami, Florida; Arts and Sciences; Fashion Inc . ZEVE, VICTORIA LYNN, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Business; Delta Gamma Officer, Freshman Flunkies, Little Sisters of Minerva, Village Vamps, Men ' s One-Up Society Sweetheart. ZIEGLER, TERESSA ANNE, Fompano Beach, Florida; Educa- tion; Newman Club President and Officer. ZINOBER, JANE, Live Oak, Florida; Home Economics; Hillel. M Seniors ZUTTY, JUDITH, Hialeah, Florida; Education; Kappa Delta Fi, SNEA, FEA. ZWICK, RICHARD, Coral Gables, Florida; Education. ZYWICKI, HELEN MARIE, Bean City, Florida; Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Newman Club Off icer, Dorm Officer, SNEA. MEETZE, BESSIE ALICE, Ft. Myers, Florida; Arts and Sci- ences. 445 r I I I fWil 446 At last we reach the gate to the future . . . from under- graduate to alumnus ... and on ... through the ever- changing prisms of contemporary life ... realizing that change is the heartbeat of society ... 447 . . . and yet . . . filled with the stability of tradition . . . the serenity of the campus at sunset . . . the knowledge that we have given something of value to Florida State University ... and that she now gives to us . . . her faith . . . that we may move . . . with purpose . . . and dignity . . . through our stimulating . . . challenging . . . world of change. In Retrospect... Florida State University has come a long way since the days when it admitted only women. In the past year, the school, the students, and the activities have reflected the spirit of the supersonic sixties. This momentum has been seen in all fields. In academics our molecular bio-physics department is becoming well- known throughout the south. Plans have been completed for a Law School and a Department of Religion. In sports, FSU has earned its place in the big leagues, all our teams facing top competition nationally. College entertainment became spectacular in the year ' 65- ' 66 with the appearance for the first time of such stars as Roger Miller and Peter, Paul, and Mary. Yet these innovations, whether academic or social, have been taken in stride by the school at large. Florida State University has not gone off on immature tangents nor let recklessness take the place of dignity. Those fine standards which typify the traditions of the South have been maintained. THE CHANGING FACE OF FSU reflects the enterprise and initiative of many people. It is to them this issue of the TALLY HO is dedicated. Producing the yearbook has been a tremendous task, but every moment has been enjoyable. I would like to thank my staff and the production lab for all their splendid work. Without these people this book would never have been achieved. Most Sincerely, Joanna Romer Editor Abair, Lance 338 Abbitt, Alice 234 Abbott, Barbara 404 Abell, Suzanne 332, 358, 404 Abernethy, Carol 240 Abrams, Paul 346 Academics 22 Acher, Jackie 240 Acher, Mariorle 240 Achenhusen, Kathy 344 Adoir, Nancee 404 Adair, Sumner 404 Adamock, Pete 264 Adams, Carolyn 254, 404 Adams, Don 266 Adams, Jane 168, 331 Adams, Nancy 232, 404 Adams, Patricia 254, 337 Adams, Poul 288 Adams, Perrie 404 Adams, Sarah 350 Adams, Suzy 246 Aday, Michael 270 Ademy, Phyllis 234 Administration 27 Affeldt, David ' 276 Agnew, Kelly 238 Agnini, Mike ,282 Ahnen, Dennis 270 Aho, Son I a 404 Ahrano, Marilyn 234 Ail stock, Pam 238 Air Force ROTC 368 Alban, Eugene 404 Albert, John 274, 334 Albertson, Cheryl 404 Albritton, Kathy 343, 344 Alderman, Donna 230 Alderson, Mol ly 404 Aldrich, Rainey 250, 404 Aldrich, Robert 286 Alexander, Dale 264 Alexander, Jinny 248 Alford, Mary 230, 404 Aliff, Delbert 404 Alison, Margaret 155, 160 234, 323, 325, 404 Allen, Gail 254, 337 Allen, Linda 404 Allen, Lynne 234, 328 Al len, Omar 344 AllenV Richard 270 Allison, Marissa 226 Allman, Ken 284 Almond, Nancy 404 Alpha Chi Omega 222 Alpha Counci I 334 Alpha Delta Pi 224 Alpha Delta Sigma 346 Alpha Gamma Delta 226 Alpha Kappa Psi 338 Alpha Lambda Delta 326 Alpha Omicron Pi 228 Alpha Phi 230 Alpha Phi Omega 332 Alpha Tau Omega 262 Alpha Xi Delta 232 Altemus, Don 280 Alvarez, Kathryn 252, 337, 404 Ament, Gary 278 Anderson, Elizabeth 246, 404 Anderson, George 330 Anderson, Jim 162 Anderson, Josephine 335 Anderson, Martha 238 Anderson, Fat 248 Anderson, Paul 276 Anderson, Victor 268 Anderson, Wendy 228 Andresen, Brian 264 Angel, Constance 226 Angel Flight 328 Angel, Robert 276 AngelbQck, John 338 Angelieri, Joe Ankney, Connie Ansley, Margaret Anthony, Bill Anthony, James Anton, Cheryl Anton, Sandy Anzalone, Laura Applegate, Susan Appleman, James Arena, Bettina Argila, Carl Arias, Carmen Arick, Robert Armour, Nancy Army ROTC Arnold Air Society Arnold, Barbara Arnold, David Arnold, John K. Arnold, Katherleen Arnold, Linda Arrow, Bruce Artist Series Arts Sciences Asber, Rhodo Ashburn, Robert Ashburn, Sandy Ashley, Nancy Ashmore, Becky Ashmore, Julia Ashurst, James Ashworth, Rufus Asmussen, David Atchley, William Athens, Wi lliam Atkins, Dolly Atwater, Elaine Aubry, Gary Aunspaugh, Nancy Avant, Jacqueline Avery, Lucy Avezzano, Joe Awbrey, Bonnie Ayoub, Ronnie 236, 264 240 404 270 286 254 254, 354 352 240 274 240 404 224 280 238 370 329 238, 404 276, 404 28 250 228, 404 292, 404 304 32 404 140, 346 359 143, 148 323, 327 242 240 404 192 266, 404 284 288 236 226 405 405 246 250 181, 187 256 B Bacon, Helen 240 405 Bagby, Alva 286 Bagley, Daniel 262 Bai ley, Ben 284 Bai ley, Jim 334 Bailey, Nelson 405 Ba i ley, Tri na 405 Baird, Carol 228, 335 Baird, Vicky 160, 234 Baker, Barbara 258 Baker, Beverly 228 Baker, Cherri 246 Baker, Kathleen 240 Ba Idwin, Julia 232 Baldwin, John 405 Ball, Braden 286 Ball, Franci 151, 248, 328 Ball, Lisa 254 Ball, Millie 234 Bamford, Rodney 338 Barbee, Ray 284 Barber, Ida 230, 405 Barfield, Marilyn 258, 337, 350 Barker, Robert 282 Barnes, Charles 280 Barnes, Elizabeth 224 Barnes, Phillip 282 Barney, Alan 347 Barnhart, Diana 352 Bornthouse, Brenda 230, 405 Barnum, Dorothy 405 Barr, Margaret 242, 405 Barrett, George 338 Barrett, Melvin 405 Barrows, Leonora 405 Barthmaier, James 293 Bartlett, Peggy 228 Berwick, Louise 405 Baseball 198 Basham, George 286 Bashinski, Lucinda 228 Bashor, David 405 Basketball 192 Bass, James 1 64 Bass, Marvin 282 Bassett, Alan 270 Bassett, Patricia 232 Basten, Nancy 1 55 Batsis, Teddy 339 Battinelli, Bonnie 258 Baughman, William 262, 405 Baum, Elizabeth 335 Baumbach, Herb 329 Baur, Nancy 256 Baxley, Milton 280, 405 Baxter, Jere 274 Beagles, Charles 405 Beal, George - 145 Seals, Harold 288 Beals, Toni 72, 155, 176, 177 244, 323, 327, 336 Bean, Mike 268 Bearce, James 338, 405 Beorden, Linda 230 Beardsley, Robert 266 Beare, Sandra 258 Beauchamp, Ardith 248 Beck, J. 332 Beck, Tom 284 Becker, James 266, 346 Beddingfield, Louise 254, 327 394, 400, 405 Beeman, Roger 344 Behrendt, Marianne 246 Behrent, Sylvia 405 Arwena 258, 405 Barbara 236, 335 401, 405 Beverly 222, 336 Dianne 258, 405 Frederick 405 Judy 234 Julian 405 Kenneth 405 Martha 246 Pixie 240, 336 land, Frederick 292 Benfante, Richard 405 Bennett, Cynthia 240 Bennett, Joan 242, 405 Bennett, Pamela 406 Bennett, Rick 284 Beresford, Michael 264 Berger, Diane 406 Berger, Linda 238, 406 Berkeley, Bonnie 242 Bernhart, Diane 406 Berry, Linda 335 Berthiaume, Nancy 238 Best, Stoddard 406 Betancourt, H. 338 Bethel, Graham 262 Betterly, Nancy 228 Betts, Jean 406 Betts, Melodie 128 Betz, Robert 406 Beutke, Vada 406 Seye, Robert 270, 346 Bibb, Buck 268 Bibent, Maury 181, 189 Bibleheimer, Terry 288 Biddle, Valerie 246 Biggs, Don 192 Billings, Jerry 282 Billow, Joseph 272 Bird, Allen 264, 406 Birgfeld, Frank 406 Birk, Thomas 406 Bischoff, Ellen 240 Bishop, Doris 406 Bishop, Patricia 240, 406 Bishop, Ralph 406 Bisslond, Lynn 406 Bitler, Carol 244 Black, Ottis 270, 406 Blackwell, Beverly 406 Blackwell, Bruce 272 Blair, Judith 256, 358, 406 Blair, Linda 358 Blair, Michael 406 Blake, Judith 230 Blake, Thomas 268, 347 Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell, Bella Blanchard, Ann Blanchette, Joan Bland, Lucy, Blankenship, Buddy Blatt, Mike Blay, T. Bloodworth, John Bloom, Michael Blowers, Maida Boast, Carol Bochnewetch, Skip Boegner, Karl Boggs, Carol Boles, James Bolger, Barbara Bo men V.arrjoret BTiiiford, Anne Bond, Ben|amin Bond, Jeffrey Bond, Pat Bonebreak, Mary Boi, ino, John Bonnet, Susnn Bonnette, Alix Booth, Rick 1 Bopp, Suzanne Born, Charlotte Borst, Ronald Bosch, Dr. Gulnar Boscia, Leonard Boscoe, Michael Bostwick, Chan Boughan, Karen Boutwell, Bill Bowden, Bob Bowden, Richard Bowe, Robin Bowen, Ruby Bowers, Daniel Bowes, Shirley Bowler, Barbara Bowles, Linda Bowman, Nancy Bowman, F. Bowns, Margaret Boyd, Cynthia Boyd, Hines Boyd, Linda Boyd, Tom Boyle, Susan Boynton, Rhodes Bozeman, Bill Brache, Mary Ann Brachman, Jarry I Bradbury, Lynn Bradford, Charlotte Bradford, Suzanne 406 256 226, 406 181 181 232 192, 284 264 335 238, 327 162 278 155, 325 406 148, 335 256 248 264 288 365 358, 406 339, 406 258, 335 236 70, 290, 406 238 406 272 170 292 266 171 256 216, 278 179 346 406 406 407 238 232 256 155, 160 244, 325 335 250 234 322, 324 244 407 242 272 282 258 407 332 350 111, 115 325, 328 Brady, Jan 407 Brady, Robert 270 Braggins, Dave 181 Branch, Ernie 329 Branding, Kay 242 Brandt, Mark 272 Brannam, Mary 407 Branning, Bobby 339 Bransom, Suzanne 1 55, 222 Brantley, Lynn 242 Bray, Gary 272 Breckenridge, Charles 290 Brennan, Larry 293 Brennan, William 317 Brenner, David 294 Brewer, Bryan 266 Brewer, Terry 280 Bricker, Sheila 224 Bridges, Beverly 244 Bridgman, Jane 252 Briley, Randolph 284 Bri iey, Sheila 244 Brimmer, Carol 230 Brinkley, Leiloni 358 Britten, Betsi 252, 328 Brocato, Suzanne 256 Brock, Evelyn 358 Brock, Julia 224 Brodie, Rose Anne 407 Brogle, John 208 Brookby, Mori lyn 230 Brooks, James 293 Brooks, Marty 203 Brose, Heide 224, 407 Brose, Penny 224, 358 450 Brothers, Linda 407 Broughton, 1 rv 171 292 Broward Hall 156 Brown, Beverly 250, 407 Brown, David 282, 348 Brown, Diana 242, 407 Brown, Eleta 407 Prown, Joseph 264, 407 Brown, Kathryn 248 Brown, Ken 286 Brown, Larry 122 Brown, LeAnn 230 Brown, Captain Lewis 348 Brown, Lynn 256, 358 Brown, Margery 407 Brown, Randy 199, 201 205, 207 Brown, Robert 276 Brown, Ronald 339, 407 Brown, Sol ly 171, 335 Brown, Sandra 407 Brown, Stephen 284, 407 Brown, Susette 254 Brown, Wi 1 liam 330 ' Browning, James 338 Bruce, Phil 288 Brumm, Aron 150, 288 Bruner, Stew 215 Bruning, Charles 290 Bryan Hall 156 Bryant, Janet 228, 335, 336 Bryson, Robert 322, 324 Buck, Deborah 244 Buck, Roberts 272 Buck, Roger 276 Buckner, Richard 290, 407 Budreau, Dotty 234 Bugar, Mike 181 Bruice, Bebe 224, 407 Buik, Maureen 226 Bullington, Jack 407 Bullock, Brents 272, 407 Bui lock, Janice 407 Bumgarner, Mary 407 Bundy, Fat 248 Bundy, Will iam 330 Bunker, Bill 178 Buntin, B. 224 Burch, Ernest 268, 339, 407 Burchett, Peter 270 Burgmann, Frank 338 Burkard, Forrest 407 Burkhardt, Bill 334 Burklew, Jerry 282 Burnett, Russell 280 Burnette, Dan 268 Burns, Gov. Haydon 24, 381 Burns, James 290 Burns, Lynn 242 Burns, Susan 155 Burrell, Charlene 246 Burress, Mary Kay 234, 398, 407 Burr is, Clark 270 Burris, Robert 290 Burrows, Jeffry 148, 338 Burton, Sandra 230, 407 Burts, Joyce 337 Burtt, Stephen 407 Busch, David 282 Business, School of 33 Buss, Li 1 1 ion 344 Butler, Dorothy 407 Butler, James 338, 408 Butler, Michael 339, 408 Butler, Ray 292 Butler, Suzanne 234 Byers, Henry 148 Byers, Joseph 347 Byerts, Mr. Wi lliam 81 Bylsma, Joan 158, 323 Bynum, Karen 238 Byrd, James 408 Byrd, Wi 1 liam 408 Cain, Catherine Cain, Kathy Colabretti, Frank Calabria, Bunny Callahan, Lynn Callaway, Antone Cameron, Derry Cameron, Randy Camozzi, Dan Camp, Don Camp, Shei la Campbel I, Bill Campbell, Bob Campbell, Brooke Campbell, Charles Campbell, Doak Campbell, John Campbell, Robert Cann, Carolyn Cannon, Jack 224, 408 252 276 246 252 408 264, 395, 162, 244, 268, 402, 411 136 266 222 209 270 408 182 380 339 286 408 324 408 Cahoon, Sue Cai I lard, Marie 242 411 Cantey, Janice 224 Cantlin, Marie 352, 408 Capeletti, Andrea 242 Capps, Mamie Y. 230 Caprio, Philip 288 Caraher, Patricia 230 Carey, John J. 29 Carlson, Arthur 290 Carlson, John 411 Carlson, John Dennis 286, 408 Carlson, Nancy 256 Ca rlson, Sandra 408 Carlton, Pom 358 Carman, Tom 330 Carnes, Carol 248 Carnley, Ralph 293 Carolus, John 288 Carpenter, Gerald 286 Carpenter, Martha 232 Carr, Dean 278 Corr, Melindo 408 Carrabbo, Larry 282 Carrico, Richard 408 Carrington, Chris 228 Carstens, Carolyn 226 Corswell, Sarah 224 Cartee, Kathy 238 Carter, B. 230 Carter, Cynthia 250, 344 Carter, Foye 408 Carter, Francis 408 Carter, Max 408 Carter, Sara 408 Carter, Thomas 268, 338 Carthen, Angelia 408 Casey, Alice 408 Casey, Carol 246, 328 Casey, Harold 270 Cash, Melynnda 240 Cosh, Ted 408 Cashell, Janice 1 55, 240, 323 Cason, M. Diane 408 Casper, Richard 330 Castel 1, Carol 408 Casto, Catherine 228, 408 Catherman, Cathv 337 Catlett, Captain Albert 329 Catlett, Mrs. Albert 328 Coto, A. 322 Caton, Beverly 123 Cawthon Hall 157 Cecconi, Judy 238 Ceci 1, Anna Maria 408 Cecil, L. 258 Cernuto, John 278 Chalk, Carolyn 232 Chalmers, E. Laurence 32 Chamberlain, Bill 266 Chamberlain, Mrs. Valerie 358 Chambers, Carol 408 Chambers, John 292 Chandler, BiHie 230 Chandler, Gary 270 Chanfrau, William 264 Chao, Charles 388 Choc, Don 282 Chao, Wayne 282 Chapman, Allen 409 Chapman, Ethel 242 Chosen, Carolyn 252 Chenfrau, B. 334 Chickering, Norma 326 Chi Icot, Kent 338 346 Chi Omega Chi Phi Chisholm, Calvin 330 Chittenden, Camp Chmielewski, Gerard Choral Union Christ, Marian Christian, Henry 266 Christian Science Organ. Chric rianson, Susan Ciener, David Circle K Circus C isney, Lin Citer, Daniel Clagett, Gordon Claiborne, Barbara Clancy, Deborah Clark, Diana 1 55 Clark, Faith Clark, James Clark, Joan Clark, Judy Clark, Patricia Clark, Reno Clark, Sandra Clark, Stephen Clark, Therese Clark, Wade Clarke, Curtis Clarke, Sandy Clarkson, Paul Cloytor, Carole Cleaveland, Helen Clemens, Richard Clementi, Fran Clements, Billie Clements, Carol Clements, Denham Clements, Janna Clements, Thomas Clevinger, Judith Clewis, Martha Clifton, Nancy 150 400, 252, 401, 330, 226, 228, 226, 262, 60 15, 156, , 71, 252, 346, 280, 230, 252, 238, CI inton, Conni e Closing Coarsey, Boyd 270, Cobb, James Cobb, Wi lliam Coble, Caroline Coble, Gertrude Cochran, Franklin Cody, Betty Coe, Carol Coe, Diane Coker, Gene Cold, Beth Cole, DeMarce Cole, Ronald Coleman, James Bill Collier Collier, Katherine Col lins, Craig Collins, Erik 126, 170, Colvin, Craig Colvin, Lynne Combs, Virginia Conace, Jim Cone, Robert Conlin, Barbara Connell, Heidi Connelly, Jan 248, Conner, Phyllis Conoley, Lois 250, Conte, Chester Conway, Pat 181, Cook, Penny Cook, Susan Cooke, Frank 280, Cooky, David Cooley, David Cooley, Mary Coons, Mori lyn Cooper, Bernice Cooper, John Cooper, Mickie 342, Cooper, Suzie 125, Coots, Ellen Copeland, Judy Cftplin, Condi Copp, Carolyn 234 294 409 290 282 345 358 409 362 222 338 353 96 278 330 272 226 409 238 350 338 409 123 253 409 358 325 409 409 236 270 409 327 288 409 244 409 365 358 409 409 244 41 1 230 409 111 335 236 450 409 409 268 409 409 409 409 409 250 292 240 240 409 409 292 226 409 401 409 409 232 217 294 410 410 410 156 410 409 182 410 224 410 410 280 410 252 238 410 343 230 328 358 240 224 Corbett, Charles 278 Corbett, Eugene 410 Corbett, Sandra 252 Cordill, Jo Ann 242 Cords, Debbie 328 Cork, John 264 Corlew, Nancy 224, 410 Corley, Anne 258, 410 Cornet, Bob 127, 132, 322, 410 Corney, Nancy 410 Cosby, Beth 246 Costin, Robert 282 Coston, Bobby 338, 410 Cotsen, Roslyn 240 281 Couch, Frances 228 Courtney, James 339 Courtney, Ron 348 Coverman, Esta 228 Covert, Bob 282 Covington, Carol 230 Covington, Nancy 252, 335 Cowart, Pat 246 Cowart, Wayne 132, 133, 137 Cowan, Timothy 264, 338 Cowley, Richard 276 Cox, Bill 181 Cox, Marion 290, 410 Cox, Nina 410 Cox, Patricia 410 Cox, Wi lliam 284 Coxe, Terry 262 Croft, Thomas 339 Craig, Ann 358 Craig, George 284 Craig, Nancy 240 Cromer, J im 262 Cramer, Joanne 410 Craper, E. 222 Cropps, Anne 252 Craven, Michael 294 Crawford, Kendra 232, 410 Crawford, Louis 282 Crawford, Marion 228, 410 Creamer, Wi 1 liam 330 Crenshaw, Melindo 410 Crews, Donna 358, 410 Crews, Peggy 222, 335 Cribb, Carolyn 240 Crim, Karrey 232 Croley, Stanley 181, 284 Cromer, Roy 293 Crooks, Janice 410 Crosby, Janet 228 Cross, Lorry 290 Cross, Ralph 282, 339, 348, 410 Crow, Sharon 222 Crowder, Carolyn 222 Crowder, Suzie 70 Crowell, Margaret 148, 232, 335 Cruickshank, Robert 264 Crum, Elaine 228, 332 Crum, Joseph 410 Crump, Gerald 410 Crusoe, Don 410 Crutchfield, Bill 179 Crutchfield, Marvin 411 Cruz, Ei leen Santa 155, 336 Cudlipp, Mike 274 Culpepper, Dr. J. B. 25 Cummer, John P. 28 Cundiff, Carole 411 Cundiff, Patricia 244 Cunkle, Mary 248 Cunningham, Bruce 411 Cunningham, Caroljean 236, 411 Cunningham, D. 228 Cunningham, David 411 Cunningham, Karen 228 Cuper, Ellen 411 Curds, Debbie 252 Curran, Susan 326 Currie, Wayne 280 Currin, Mary 326 Curry, Richard 330 Curtis, Bonnie 365 Curtis, Lawrence 346 Cutler, Lynne 411 D Dacus, Jane Dahlgaord, Erik 236 272, 411 451 Doires, C. Dale, John Dale, Marty D ' Alessandr 258, 41 , George 181, 188, Daly, Cynthia Dames Club Dommas, Jeanne D ' Amoto, Lmdc Dondois, Charles Dondrldge, Robert Danford, Dick Danford, Mrs. Helen Donforth, Danell Daniel, Biddy Daniel, Ethelyn Daniel, Frances Daniel, Jane 224, Daniel, Joe Daniel, Patricia Daniel, Sharon Daniel, T. Daniels, Man lyn 252, Daniels, N. Scott Daniels, Stephanie Dansby, Barbara Danz ig, Ga i I Darden, Woodrow J . Dare, Steve Dart, Bob Dart, William Dash iff, Steve Dougherty, Jane David, Robin Davidson, Joty Davidson, Robert Davies, Alice 150, 155, Davies, Cornelia Davis, Charlie 280, Davis, Hester Davis, John Davis, Joyce Davis, Kenneth 348, Davis, L. Carolyn Davis, Margaret Davis, Marvin 330, Davis, Robert Davis, Sandra Davi s, Vivian Day, Barbara Da , Harry P. 27, Day, Linda Day, Marvin Deak, Irene 332, Dean, Allan Dearen, Bob Dearing, James 272, Deariso, Ann DeArmas, Kathleen 234, Dearmin, Linda Decke-r, Ruth Dedication Deen, Suzanne DeFoor, Charles DeGraff Hall DeGroodt, William DeHoff, Margaret 224, Deigaard, Tina Deitz, Kim 252, Delack, Elizabeth DeLancy, Jan de la F oza, Facundo DeLaura, Lewis 280, Delgado, Reno 148, DeLong, Donna DeLopez, Tom Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma De Ita Sigma P i Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Delvac, Charles DeMeritt, Carole Dempsey, George 268, Denis, Lissette 148, Deniston, Linda Denney, Marsha Denning, Shirley 232, Denninger, Marie Densmore, Lorry 270, DeRosa, Ronald Derrick, David DeShazi, Sue 124, 268 179 191 332 359 240 155 272 264 192 359 228 157 224 224 411 272 411 254 224 344 268 358 411 155 25 284 284 411 289 238 411 248 262 244 411 41 1 411 411 242 411 411 41 1 411 293 344 411 358 382 230 411 412 268 270 412 326 412 412 412 20 258 412 157 270 412 242 336 412 355 412 412 412 162 272 266 236 238 339 264 240 288 228 412 325 344 226 335 412 412 276 270 230 Desposito, Angelo 339 Deston, Suzanne 228 412 Deters, Robert 290 Deutsch, David 1 7o, 177, 270 Deutsch, Linda 412 Deutsch, Randy 278, 412 DeVane, Anne Claire 234 DeVane, Donald 286 Devine, Leonard 412 Deviney Hall 158 DeWiggins, Sue 240 DeWitt, Philip 412 Dey, Lorraine 242 DeZeeuw, Paul 215, 282 Dezzutti, John 276 Dibble, Ann 232, 412 Dicesare, Carl 216 Dickey, Pamela 236, 412 Dickinson, Donna 344 Dickinson, Joy 158, 323, 325 Dickinson, Sisi 224, 412 Dickson, James 412 Dicus, Sue 1 55, 323, 325 Didier, Raymond 339, 346, 412 Dietrich, Christina 252 Dietrich, Marlene 412 Dietz, Debbie 157 Digby, Harriet 258 Dingeldey, Pete 339, 412 Dingman, Robert 339 Dittmer, Karl 27 Dixon, Christopher 280, 412 D ' Lugos, Stephen 268, 412 Dobbin, Beverly 254, 350, 365 Dobbins, Guerry 262 Dobson, Margaret 413 Dodson, Will iam 413 Doleman, Muriel 157 Domino, Carl 148, 322, 324, 413 Donn, Robert 272 Donnelly, Don 262 Donnelly, Thomas 293 Donnigon, Pollyann 258, 413 Donovan, Patricio 413 Donovan, Paul 280, 413 Dooley, Thomas 347 Dorman Hall 158 Dorman, Nancy 413 Dorrance, Susan 130 Doty, Cliff 413 Doughtie, Frances 224 Douglas, Deborah 258 Douglass, Sally 413 Dowdell, Virginia 258 Dowdy, Cheryl 226 Downes, Carol 258 Downey, Susan 238 Doyle, Ken 192, 195 Dowling, Ann 256 Dresser, James 413 Drummond, Caroline 350 Dryden, David 266, 413 Dube, Shirley 352, 413 DuSois, Diane 413 DuBois, Joyce 413 Dudley, Lynn 125, 155 Dudley, Robert 330 Duff, Suzanne 236, 413 Duggan, Robert 280 Duggins, Pat 164 Dukelow, C.P. 280 Duman, Joseph 413 Dunagan, Wi Ida L. 335 Dunbar, Pete 272 Duncan, Bill 272 Duncan, Mary 70, 71 Duncan, Sara 234, 413 Duncan, Virginia 344 Dunn, Barry 284 Dunn, Janet 148, 1 55, 236, 327 Dunn, Janice 354 Dunn, Lynn 155 Dunphy, Bette E. 244 Dupont, Jacquelyn 413 Durack, Michael 339 Duren, Catherine 7C , 71 Duren, George 282 Durham. Hugh 192, 197, 216 Durkin, Trieda Marie 413 Durrance, Nanette 238 Dusenbury, Judy 242 Dutcher, Janice 111, 116 244, 328, 335 Duval, Valerie 413 Duxbury, Vivian M. 46 Dwight, Vicki 250 Dyckman, Carol 234, 413 Dyson, Clifton G. 25 Early, Froncie Easterly, Bobbi Eastridge, Lyda Mae Eaton, Julie Eaves, James Eckhardt, Carol Eden, Mark Edgar, Enid Edmonds, Hugh Edmondson, Patricia Education, School of Edwards, Barbara Edwards, David Edwards, Ray Egon, Bonnie Ehler, Howard Ehrhardt, Lorraine Eickhoff, Ronald E i n ig. Donna Eisenberg, Barry Ek, Robert Ekonomou, Kathryn Elay, Mary Elefante, Robert E I lers, Donnie E I I ingson, Robert E I I ington, Charles Elliott, Ernie Ellis, Robert Ellis, Roy E ly, Joyce Emi le, Nel I Engineering Sci., Scho England, Sanford 274 Eng 1 1 sh, John Epperson, Brenda Epperson, Leslie Epton, Joan Erikson, Leif Ernst, Albert Erwin, Tom Eskew, Diana Espolita, Ray Ethridge, Roy Eubanks, Don Eubanks, Kathryn Evans, Dorothy Evans, Gary Evans, Wi 1 1 iam Everhart, Steve Everingham, Charles Everitt, Lynn Everson, Sarah 70, 155, 264, 226, 240, 329, ol of 348, 292, 226, 234 238 226 240 413 252 272 413 290 413 36 236 413 413 134 181 226 292 414 292 414 413 155 282 181 330 413 330 414 414 226 238 38 414 294 234 268 232 145 414 284 246 346 347 284 226 414 270 274 282 414 238 414 Fohey, B. 339 Faiks, James 270 Fain, Jack i e 155 Fain, Martha 414 Fain, Sarah 254 Fair, Robert 268 Fairall, Noel 415 Fairchild, Charles 192, 193, 414 Faircloth, Corlotta 236 Fairhead, Frederick 338, 414 Falconnier, Betty 232, 354 Folk, Eric 148 Fa 1 1 igant, Frank 286 Fansler, Dianne 343 Farley, James 274 Farley, Liz 232 Farmer, Duane 344 Farrar, Tom 144, 330, 401, 414 Farrell, Carl 414 Fashion Inc. 337 Faulds, Anna 77, 234 403 41S Fouls, Don 178 Fejes, Bob 344 Feldman, Esther 358 Fell, David 288 Fellenz, Lon 274 Felton, Randall 330 Fenn, Jane 242, 414 Fenner, Wayne 272 Fenwick, Jack 181 Ferguson, Chester H. 25 380 Ferm, David 330 Fernandez, Dick 198 199 200 202 206 Fernandez, Frank 148 Fernandez, Tony 286 414 Ferrante, Donna 414 Ferrell, Odies 267 Fetrow, Pamela 414 Feuerbach, Goi 1 238 Field, Anne 236 Fike, Susan 240 414 Finch, Marilyn 350 Finlayson, B. 339 Fi niayson, Gai 1 414 F inn. Revel ly 414 Fischer, Dennis 267 Fisher, Beverly 415 Fisher, Joy 414 Fisher, Leonard 262 Fisher, Margaret 414 Fisher, Pete 272 Fitz, David 338 Fitzgerald, Miichael 414 Flambeau 126 Fletcher, Bunny 236, 336 Fletcher, David 286, 414 Flowers, A. 256 Flowers, Patty 414 Flynn, Rosann 415 Flynn, W. 339 Flynt, Jacquelyn 414 Folger, John K. 50 Folsom, Doris 332 Fonts, Linda 246 Football 179 Force, Colisto 70, 71 , 226 Force, Nancy 155 Ford, David 288 Foreman, James 414 Foreman, R. James 274 Forkey, Russell 192, 264 Forrester, Ray 316 Forst, Dedee 336 Forster, Art 288, 329 Forster, Robert 288 Forszt, Dede 246 Fortenberry, Joan 240 Fortin, George E. 29 Forward, Wi 1 1 iam 415 Fory, Karen 230 Foshee, Polly Ann 415 Foster, Anne 415 Foster, Barry 415 Foster, Haddon 284 Foster, Joe 330 Foster, Willi am 415 Fowler, Becky 242 Fowler, Gerard 162 Fox, Bob 288, 356 Francis, Carolyn 230 Francis, James 415 Francis, Margarette 242, 415 Franco, John 339 Franks, F. 226, 332 Frantz, Susan 415 Frontzis, Fanitsa 238 Fronzino, Jane 238, 415 Fratarcangelo, Janice 230, 358 Frawley, Jim 140 Frazer, Cornelia 344 Frazer, John 272, 415 Frazier, El so 224 Frazier, James 270 Frederick, Robert 268 Frederi ckson, Linda 238, 415 Free, Martha 335 Freeman, Buddy 264 Freeland, Susan 234, 415 Freimuth, Sharon 415 French, John 280 452 Freshman Flunkies 354 Freund, Richard 415 Prey, Elizabeth 238 Frick, H. Douglass 415 Frick, Morjorie 222, 415 Friedman, Harry 264, 415 Fries, Pamela 415 Priese, John 280, 415 Prisbey, Phyllis 415 Fritz, Richard 322, 324 Fritz, William 267, 415 prizzell, Pamela 415 Pulford, Dionne 246 pulford, Richard 270 Funk, Charles 280 Fusi 1 le, Anthony 272 Putch, Henry 278, 415 Gaesser, Robert Gain, Rosanne Ga iney, Si d Galbraith, Al 272,322, Galbraith, Milton Gallagher, Wayne Galloway, Lloyd Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Sigma Sigma Gano, Jerry Gantt, Barbara Garcia, George Garcia, James Gardner, Caryl Gardner, E I i zabeth 1 55, Gardner, Sarah Gardner, Sharon Garner, Donna Garnet Key Garrett, David Garrett, Kathy Garrett, Margaret Gorrison, Edward Garside, Thomas Garvey, Mary Garvin, Terry Garvin, William Garwood, Thomas 262, Gasque, Bradford Gaston, Meg 70, Gates, John Gates, Margaret Gebert, Kenneth Gedeon, Bob Geehr, Linda Gehri, Patsy Geiger, Ga i I Gemming, G. Robert Gentry, C.G. George, Laura George, Paul Geraghty, Kathy Gerding, Paul Gergen, Roulette Germain, Gloria Gero, Tony Gettel, Barbara G G G 324, 171, 284, 158, 254, 250, 395, 234, 71 224, 55, anaris, Pat annoni, Linda ardino, Wayne bbons, Cissy bbons, Linda bson, A. David bson, Bonnie ebeig, Olivia Ibert, Lynda Ibert, Sandy Ibreys, T. Ichrist Hall I Ian, Pamela lley, Ruth llrup, Ted Imer, Jerry Imore, Jane ordano, David rard. Manager ssy, Adelle 183, 186 ' 230, 281 293 222 274 400 415 416 267 242 330 278 416 416 416 232 248 242 416 416 323 416 238 256 280 264 335 181 292 416 290 326 416 244 416 338 238 230 250 264 31 417 347 352 281 365 224 181 416 234 416 246 416 292 416 228 416 350 347 158 222 416 348 282 254 356 192 222 330, 192, 149, 145, 240, Glass, Walter Glenn, Bill Glenn, Hortense Glover, Rosalie Godfrey, Paul Godley, Gary Goins, Katherine Golay, Roberta Gold, Alan Gold Key Goldsmith, Linda Goldsworthy, Thomas Golf Goller, George Goltz, Jack Gomon, Martin Gonzalez Larry 142, 286, Goode, Kenneth Goode, Sharon 240, 272, Goodin, Janie Gooding, Jean Goodman, Joanne Goodson, Sharon Gordon, Betty Gordon, Diane Gordon, Donna Gordon, James Gordon, Susan Gorelick, Jeffery Goss, Jerry Goucher, Robert Gough, Kay Govingnon, Richa Gowen, Connie 226, 246, 238, 258, 338, Gower, Gai I Groble, Linda Graduate School Gragg, Larry Graham, Diana Graham, Joyce Graham, Kay Graham, Nita Graham, Sally Graham, Tom Gramling, Lilla Grant, Elver Grant, Richard Grass, Gi Ibert Graves, Linda Gray, John Gray, Tommy Greek Week Green, Glenda Green, Hubert Green, James Green, Kaye Green, Richard Green, Sandra Greenbaum, E 1 1 iot Greenberg, Barry Greenman, Linda Greenman, Phillip Greenwood, Andrew Greenwood, Bruce Greer, Christine Gregory, Gerri Gregory, Julie Gregory, Norman 244, 327, 337, 344, 234, 335, 264, 217, 338, 272, ce, Pat dley, Pat erson. Jack esheimer, Donald 278, ffin, ffin, ffin, ffin, ffin, ffith. Barbara E. Gi nny G loria Joanne Suzanne igg, Barbara iggs. Randy imm, Susan Groetch, Kay Groom, Randolph Groot, Jim 142 Groover, Wayne Grose, Judy Gross, Jay Gross, Rose Gross, William Grossenbacker, Grossenbacker, 244, 244, 122, 155, 330, 377, 338, 326, Carolyn E I i zabeth 416 284 40 332 288 268 252 416 288- 322 416 286 216 278 267 290 143 322 294 416 222 358 416 248 416 416 416 278 246 346 270 290 248 264 323 416 244 234 50 264 252 416 238 246 328 336 209 250 416 416 262 344 330 268 73 417 281 417 246 417 248 294 338 165 290 417 417 417 256 224 289 358 284 329 270 258 250 358 358 417 244 335 254 248 226 417 398 417 343 294 417 338 358 155 Groves, Carolyn 250 Grubb, Jane 343 Guernsey, Craig 268 Gu i Id, Barbara 254 Gulick, Carol 228, 417 Gulin, Donna 242 Gunn, Gi Iman 148, 290 Gunter, Dianne 417 Guomp, Sally 417 Guse, Steve 215 Gustafson, Sally 236 Gustavson, Kenneth 278, 417 Gutoy, Pamela 417 Guy, Louis 148, 270, 417 Gy mkana 68 Gymnastica 341 H 222, Haaby, DeAnn Haas, Susan Hackbarth, Gayle Hackenburg, Frederick Hackendale, Jim Haddon, John Hadley, Carol Hadlow, Gordon Hagan, Dorothy Hagan, Mary Hager, Alfred Hai ley. Donna Ha inl I ne, Gary Hair, Anne Halas, John Haley, Joan Hall, David Hall, Lynn Hall, Margaret Hal I of Fame Hall, Richard Hall, Robert Halten, Richard Ham i Iton, Brian flami Iton, Dol phin Hamilton, James D. Hamilton, James J. Hami Iton, K itty Hami Iton, Pamela Hami Iton, Ri chard Hammer, Jacqueline Hammond, Audrey Hammond, Karen 247, 325, Hammond, Kim Hampton, Margaret Hancock, Kothryn Hand, Steven Handberg, Roger Hanes, Ted Hanger, Stephen D. Hankins, Judy Honley, John Hanley, Wi I I lam Hanlon, John Hanlon, Patricia Hanshaw, Frank Harbert, Kathleen Harbeson, Cobb Harbison, Bob Hardin, Laura Harden, Nancy Harden, Sheila Harl lee, Peter Harmon, Bill Harmon, Jack Harmon, Kenneth Horner, Beth Harper, David Harper, Tyson Harrell, Gloria Harrett, S. Harring, Daniel Harrington, Richard Harrington, Robert Harrington, William Hd " rris, David Harri s, Di na Harris, Isham 329, 330, 70 328, 244, 246, 224, 284, 224, 151, 400, , 71, 330, 284, 338, 284, 238, 290, 254 248 417 339 273 417 238 293 234 335 264 417 338 417 417 417 181 222 240 394 417 265 417 282 268 273 417 350 417 417 350 418 246 418 181 224 418 418 418 330 338 242 286 286 418 236 286 240 418 179 250 418 240 418 289 418 418 238 268 335 226 335 338 281 276 273 338 344 418 Harris, James 268 Harris, Ken 344 Harris, Marshall 294 Harrison, John 355 Harrison, Nell 258 Harrison, William 418 Horsey, Cindy 418 Hart, J. 346 Hart, Ken 181, 274, 334 Hart, Susan 73, 236, 379 Hartke, Donald 212, 292 Hartley, Joseph 149, 418 Hartmann, Marshall 418 Hartsfield, Constance 258 Hartwig, Laura 248 Harvey, Carolina 418 Harvey, Lavinia 234 Harvey, Susan 232 Harwood, Ann 252, 335, 337 Harwood, Paula 242, 418 Hasencamp, Judith 252, 418 Haskin, Glenn A. 170 Haskins, Marcia 70, 250 Hassing, Douglas 276 Hastings, Michael 348, 418 Hasty, Barbara 418 Haswell, Donna 246, 337, 418 Hatcher, Edgar 262 Hatcher, Mori lee 150, 258 Hatfield, Fred 198 Hauber, Nancy 418 Hauser, Bonnie 258 Havens, Carolyn 418 Hawkins, Cleone 234 Hawkins, Paul 418 Hawkins, Tess 162 Haworth, Gai 1 234 Hayakawo, Shun Ichir 81 Hayes, Johna 339 Hayes, Ray 280, 418 Hoymon, Bill 262 Haynes, Frances 418 Haynes, John 418 Haynes, Kathy 256, 419 Hays, Gale 244 Hazellief, Judith 419 Healy, Richard 151, 278, 322 Hearn, Pie 289 Heath, Carol 256 Heotley, Selden 292 Hearn, " Pie 289 Heath, Carol 256 Heatley, Selden 292 Heaton, E. Greer 256 Heberling, John 281 Hebert, Steven 419 Heckenberg, Bruce 262 Heckendorn, Frank 419 Heep, David 270 Hei Ibron, James 286, 419 He i land, Sharyn 350 Hein, Karl 419 Heinrichs, Robert 419 Heisler, James 276, 419 Heller, Le Ann 230 Helm, James 286 Helms, Lloyd 278 Helms, S. 339 Henderson, Gale 252 Henderson, Hilda 332, 343 Henderson, Melinda 419 Henderson, Patricia 234, 419 Hendricks, Jean 419 Hendricks, Lynn 252 Hendrix, Pay 222 Hendry, James 276 Hendry, Laureen 419 Henn, Earle 289 Hennessy, Jane 248, 419 Herman, M. Melissa 248, 419 Herman, Sandra 228 Herring, Daria 92, 155, 252 Herrmann, Mary 230 Hervig, Nan 228 Herzog, Catherine 240 Heslin, Robert 419 Hess, James 419 Hester, James 262 Hester, Robert 171 Hewitt, Dennis 338 Hey, Ken 274, 322, 324 403, 419 Hibbe, Gail 228 453 Hickman, Elizabeth 232 419 Hickman, Jane 419 Hicks, Annette 419 Hicks, Barbara 252 Hicks, Danny 284 H i ggi nbotham, Beth 354 Hightower, Barbara 419 Hi Iburn, James 273 419 Hi Iderbrand, John 419 Hill, Barbara 236 Hill, Harold 270 Hill, Paul 284 334 Hill, Randy 274 Hill, Suzan 236 419 ' Hi 1 leboe, Joanne 244 Hillegass, George 282 Hillman, Jane 234 Hi 1 Iman, Mary Ann 419 Hi llman, Mol ly 157 Hills, Vicki 155 Hilsmier, Donald 265 Hines, A. Ronald 419 Hines, Buzz 290 Hines, Charlton 284 1 Hines, Peggy 222 Hines, Sandra- 419 1 Hines, Susan 252 Hinman, Marjorie 222 Hinson, Ronald 268 Hi nson, Wi 1 1 iam 290, 419 Hinterkopf, Ellen 246, 337 420 Hirning, Annemcrie 232, 420 1 1 Hi rsch, Janet 335 1 Hirst, Suzanne 230 Hodge, Patricia 240 Hodges, Jack 268 Hodges, John 268, 420 Hoefle, Kent 282 Hoffman, Daniel 420 Hoffman, Jackie 258, 328 Hoffman, Robert 339 ! Hogan, Patrick W. 30 ' 1 Hogue, Harvey 282 Hohmann, Peggy 337 ' Holden, Francis 292 Holland, Gail 234 Holland, Nancy 150, 226 323, 325, 358 Hoi ley, John 137 1 Hoi ley, Wi 1 liam 149 ' ■ Hollins, Mark 420 Hollister, Bill 151, 274 322, 324, 420 Hollister, Jan 236 Hollowell, Barbara 224 Holman, Judy 176, 236 Holman, Lucy 250 Holman, Nancy 420 Holmes, Alan 276 Holmes, M. 347 Holmes, Sandra 240 Holt, Joan 359 Holt, Sally 250, 420 Holtzman, Jane 350 Homecoming 74 Home Economics 40 Home Economics Club 358 Homko, Cindy 228 Honor Court 148 Hood, Robin 155 Hooks, Sarah 238 1 Hooper, Carolyn 358 Hopkins, Dee 269, 336 Hopkins, Kenneth 149 Hopkins, Maury 199 Hopkinson, Mary 230 1 Hopkinson, S. 230 Hord, Ray 292 Home, Phyllis 246 Home, Richard 420 Horodowich, Mitchell 290 Hosack, John 181 Hosack, Mary Lou 157 Hosner, Peaches 359 Hostnick, Rick 266 Houmes, Gary 293, 347, 420 Houser, Hank 265 Housewright, Dr. Wiley 344 Howard, Sheryl 240 Howell, Ed 203 Howell, Patty 248, 350 Howell, Sharon 232, 420 Howell, Tina 234, 263 Howie, Carol 228 Howland, Dennis 265 Howlond, Isabelle 254 Howse, Jennifer 150, 236 395, 401, 420 Howser, Joyce 155, 160 176, 177, 252 Hrdlicka, Jerry 292 Hubbard, Carroll 226 Hubbard, Jan 420 Hubbard, Mary 254, 337 Hubbard, Rudy 289 Hudson, Far 228 Hudspeth, Susy 238 Huegel, Jerry 289 Huey, John 149, 268 Huff, Celia 25o Huff, Roger 277 Huff, Wayne 262 Huffaker, Sallyanne 234, 420 Hufford, Margaret 234, 420 Huggins, Ada Lou 242 Huggins, Alonzo 290 Huggins, Nita 162 Hughes, James 265 Hughes, Judy 129 Hughes, Marsha 252 Huhmann, Robert 420 Huie, Barbara 7C ), 71, 252 Hull, Toni 254, 335 Hultgren, Gail 244 Humphrey, Clyde 420 Humphrey, Patricia 226, 399 420 Humphries, Bob 281 Humphries, Samue 1 262 Hungate, Bill 330 Hunsucker, Charles 289 Hunt, Jane 150, 250, 420 Hunt, Lynn 155 Hunt, Marcia 358 Hunt, Walter 273 Hunter, Cheryl 232, 358, 420 Hunter, Elaine 222 Hunter, John 281 Huntress, Barbara 325, 328, 336 Hurlbut, Gary 273 , 420 Hurley, Rodney 420 Hurt, Angela 236 Husbands, James 420 Hussey, Trish ' a 238 Hutchinson, Ann 224 Hutchinson, Frederick 274 Hutchinson, Lee 250 Hutchison, Harriet 420 Hutchison, John 420 Hutson, Gloria 420 Hutterly, John 420 Hutton, John 267, 420 do, Charles ndex ndingaro, Joyce nes, N i la nglis, Martha ngraham, Lynda ngram, Barney ngram, Ceci le ngram, Diane nter-Class Council nter-Fraternity Counci saoc, Donald sbel I, Cherry Sue 155, ves, Gary vey, Bruce Ind I I I 149, 265 454 254 256 232 156 344 246, 336 238, 421 151 I 261 330, 421 250, 344 330 268, 269 Jackson, Judith Jackson, Judy Jackson, Robert Jackson, Walt Jackson, Wi 1 1 iam Jacobs, Elaine Jodwin, Robert Jaeger, Charles Jaisler, Jack Jakob, Barbara Jakob, Gary James, Don James, Fleet James, Joe James, John James, Judy 344, Jamieson, Barbara Jarrard, Cathie Jafferies, Daniel Jeffries, Dottie Jencks, Larry Jenkins, Larry Jennie Murphree Jennings, Evan Jensen, Janis Jensen, Jim Jensen, Ken Jerke, Karen Jessup, Tom Jewell, Joan Jimmerson, Jerry Joel, R. Joffe, Leslie Johonsen, William Johns, A. Frank Johnson, Barbara Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Bill Charles Doy le Edmund Eugenia E lizabeth George Ken Lora ine Lynn Mary Mari lyn Patricia Patti 155, P. Dayton Robert Dr. Roy T. Sandra Susan Wm. 261 Jackson, Bill Jackson, Clark 273 267 Johnston, June Johnston, Mary Johnstone, Daniel Joivers, K. Jondahl, Sandra Jones, Bruce Jones, Barbara Jones, Brenda Jones, Catherine Jones, Cecelia Jones, Charlotte A. Jones, Charlotte G. Jones, Donovan Jones, George Jones, Gordon Jones, Guy Jones, Harrison Jones, Jerry Jones, Judith Jones, Katherine Jones, Mary Jones, Norman Jones, Parker Jones, Paula Jones, Rebecca Jones, Tina Jones, Wm. Jordan, Diane Jordan, Larry Jordan, Martha Joseph, Paul Joyner, Paula Judiciary Jula, Paula Junior Counselors 230, 421 228, 421 286 273 421 222 421 421 277 421 421 179 284 274 269 396, 421 421 254 - 274 238 262 273 159 421 254 273 281, 421 242 265 421 330, 421 347 346 270 284 359 274, 339 338 182, 339 262 250 421 421 181 238 274 232 240, 335 422 258, 342 343 265 421 170 244 244 286 421 421 284 330 222 347 224 238, 421 421 156 222, 421 232, 421 274, 181 171 262, 422 165 421 181, 191 421 252, 422 252 347 330 421 224 238 273 421 282, 348 229 289 422 150 256 155 K Kaeding Lawrence Kahrs, Gregory 422 278 Kaiser, Gertrude 240, 422 Kaleel, Paul 273 Kannette, Jamie 229 Kaplan, Eric 294 Koplet, Joseph 422 Kappa Alpha 268 Kappa Alpha Theta 244 Kappa Delta 246 Kappa Kappa Gamma 248 Kappa Sigma 270 Karg, Debbie 343 Karran, Kathy 354 Karsner, Garry 286 Kosten, Lee 422 Kaufman, Stuart 289 Kavenoff, Roslyn 422 Kaynor, Liz 238 Keane, E. 346 Keen, Linda 422 Keene, David 329 Keeneth, Mary 422 Keeney, Smokey 274 Keglovich, John 338, 422 Keglovich, Susan 155 Kehoe, Leslie 336 Keirs, Russell J. 52 Keller, Fred 282 Kelley, Anne 244 Kellum Hall 161 Kelly, Claudia 224, 422 Kelly, Judy 240 Kendri ck, Mari lyn 70, 110 112, 113 246 Kennedy, C. 226 Kennedy, Charles 149 Kennedy, J.K. (Bud) 192 384, 385 Kennedy, James 339, 346 Kennedy, Kay 422 Kennedy, Lynn 222, 328, 422 Kennedy, Peggy 155, 422 Kennon, Michael 330 Kent, Diane 422 Kent, Ruth 422 Kent, Mrs. Thyro 290 Kerce, Erna 422 Kerr, Aven 155 Kerr, Scott 278 Kersh, Jim 422 Kettlety, Susan 358 Kiefer, Donald 284, 334 Kiker, C. 250 Kile, Brenda 242 Kilgore, Camilla 240, 399, 422 Kiliany, Wm. 293 Ki 1 Patrick, V irg in ia 358 Kimbrough, Sue 422 King, Betty 226 King, Davron 250 King, Janice 258 King, Kay 224, 422 King, Robert 290 King, Sue 258, 422 Kingsbury, Arthur 422 Kinsey, Brenda 422 Kinsey, Brenda Sue 332, 423 Kinsey, Patsy 344 Kipe, Katherine 240 Kirby, Charles 423 Kirby, Lynn 422 Kirk, Tommy 284 Kirkconnell, Donna 236 Kirkendall, Linda 258 Kirkland, JoAnn 422 Kirkpatrick, Corris 423 Kirkpotrick, Thomas 423 Kissam, Larry 181, 188 Kist, E. Rodney 278 Kisten, Karen 423 Kittendorf, Delmar 423 Kleid, Adele 423 Klein, Patricio 423 Klein, Sally 123 Klein, Vicki 251 Kleinfeld, Patricia 254, 423 454 Klempf, Kerry 423 Klotz, Michael 282 Kmetz, Andrea 246, 423 Knapp, Ellen 149, 256 Knapp, George 423 Knapp, William 423 Knerr, Peggy Knight, Alex 423 293 Knight, Charles 338 Knowies, Patricia 350 Knudson, Diane 286 Knutson, Catherine 232 Koch, Pamela 234 Koehler, Malcolm 423 Koenig, Douglas 294 Koenig, Ed 294 Koff, Sinka 234 Koger, Hal 423 Kohne, Myra 254, 423 Kohnen, John 292, 423 Kolbus, Marty 181 Kopp, Mary 248, 423 Koppen, R. Daniel 273 Koren, Katherine 248, 423 Kotowski, Linda 149 Kowaike, Peter 292 Kozel, Joanne 151, 241, 325 Koziel, David 262 Kraft, Karen 251 Kramer, Archie 168 Kramer, Henry 25 Krant, Susan 423 Kraus, Gary 289 Kreiton, Mary 423 Krentzman, Carolyn 169 Krienke, Ruth 343 Kriger, Paul 423 Kroeker, Carole 423 Krovisky, Frank 423 Kraus, Mary 423 Kuersteiner, Karl 284 Kuersteiner, Karl Otto 44 Kurjock, Alexander 423 Kurth, Linda 222 Kutchmire, Susan 246 Kux, Joan 155, 222, 325 328 Kux, S. 222 Kyser, Lucy 224 LaBauve, Carol 332 LaChance, Anna Marie 238, 328 LaCombe, Marshall 139 Lacy, Jane 424 Ladd, Dr. Mason 106, 378 Lager, Thomas 284 Lair, Dottie 252 Laird, Suzanne 248, 423 Lairsey, Billy 424 Lama, Joseph 339 LaMarche, Alan 181 LaMartin, Fred 355 Lamb, Becky 252, 365 Lamb, Jack 274 Lambda Chi Alpha 272 Lambert, Clinton 176, 424 Lambert, John 265, 424 Lambert, Paul 424 Lamey, Linda 225 Lamkin, Martha 156 LaMorte, David 339 London, Doug 164 Landfair, Ellen 155 Landis Hall 160 Landis, Robert 281 Landis, Stephen 284 London, Kristine 243 Lone, Michael 424 Lane, Patricia 244, 424 Langstroth, Russ 215, 286 Langtry, Susan 358 Lannon, Ei leen 424 Lannon, Kathy 229 Largey, John 270 424 Largey, R. 150 LaRoche, Carol 254 Larsen, Lesley 243 424 292, 155, 402, 133, 149, 347, 193, 274, 245, 347, 277, LaShelle, Carlee LaShelle, Dana 230, Lasserre, Judith Lasseter, C Lothrop, Jim Lavender, Drew Lavender, Jacqueline Lavin, Beverly Law, Ernest Lawrence, Craig Lawrence, David Lawrence, Gary Lawrence, JoEtto Lawrence, Mike Lawrence, Richard Lawson, John Leach, Hallie Leach, Paul Leakey, Ken 192, Leaman, Donna Learned, Dean Leavel 1, John Lecture Series Ledbetter, Flossie Lee, Barbara Lee, Cheryl Lee, Clifton 330, Lee, David Lee, Ed Lee, Lucy Lee, Mary Lee, Mary Jo Lee, Myung Lee, S. Legend Leibundguth, Madeleine 337, Leif, D. Leigh, Robert T. Leland, D. Leland, Robert 149, LeMacy, Wi I liam Lenczyk, Randy Leonard, Donald LePaige, Pat LePaige, Lynn 155, Lester, Dennis Lester, Judy Lester, Carol Letton, Trudy Leuther, JoAnn Levins, Jack Levins, Kathy Levy, Bob Lewe, Elaine Lewis, Becky Lewis, Carol 1 49, Lewis, Dwight Lewis, Edward Lewis, George Lewis, Hugh Lewis, Richard Lewis, Sam Library School Linchan, P. Lind, Carolyn Lindlau, Kenneth Lindsay, Miriam Lindstrom, David Linehan, Patrick Lingle, Michael Lingo, Captain 328, Link, Mary Linn, Richard Linton, Sandra Lippe, Stewart Lively, Susan 222, Livingston, Cheryl Livingston, Patricio Livshee, Stephen Lockett, Robert Loeb, Mary Ann Loeser, M. Logon, Shasta Lohman, Lowell Lohman, Wi M iam Lombard, Roe Loner, Frank Long, Mary Long, Mike Long, Susan 155, 156, 245, 322, 243, 265, 230 424 256 339 277 281 230 424 . 270 285 424 206 239 424 139 334 424 230 265 196 424 222 330 424 316 335 256 335 424 273 424 344 234 248 424 230 134 256 424 424 31 289 287 330 282 267 332 332 338 424 254 249 226 138 251 324 326 229 424 424 289 424 291 270 424 42 424 251 281 70 339 281 265 329 226 273 149 274 328 425 241 294 425 229 338 246 274 425 425 181 225 208 425 Long, Tim 425 Loop, Damon 273 Lopez, Harvey 338 Lopez, Teresa 358 Lorenz, Nancy 332, 425 Losh, Carlin 249 Loucks, Donald 28 Loucks, Donald 148, 273 396, 402, 425 Loudenj Stephen 339, 346, 425 Louque, Elaine 358 Loux, G. Suzanne 229 Lovchuk, Michael 269 Love, Cheryl 425 Love, Marsha 124 323 325, 403 Lowe, Cheryl 344 Lucas, Don 273 Lucas, Wi 1 liam 338, 425 Luer, Ann 222 Luke, Damon 329, 347 Luksha, Janice 425 Lupkiewicz, Talk a 343 Lupo, Leonard 339, 425 Lurie, Howard 181 Lurton, Susan 245 Lustig, Donald 339 Lutin, Edward 273, 425 Luten, Will iam 273, 425 Luther, James 285 Lutz, Christopher 149, 270 348, 425 Lydzinski, Bob 330 Lyko, Carol 239 Lynch, Sue El len 232 Lynn, Elizabeth 29 Lynn, Sue 254, 331 Lyons, David 281, 425 Lyons, Denny 216 Lyons, Robert 282 Lyter, Judy 155 Lyttle, Jim 192, 193, 196 199, 200, 207 Mc McAfee, Robert 265, 426 McAlexander, Sammy 273 McAllister, Karen 252, 336 McAnly, Kerry 426 McBride, Berinda 256 McCall, Carol 236, 426 McCal 1, Howard 282 McColl, Lou 249, 426 McCall, Thomas 283 McCall, Dr. Wayne C. 25 McCallister, Gary 426 McCarron, William 289, 396 McCorter, Brenda 233, 426 McCarty, Mary 245, 426 McChesney, Artis 233, 426 McClaJn, Larry 283 McClain, Michael 339 McClaren, Cheryl 222 McCloy, Jim 262 McClelland, Carolyn 239 McClellon, Maureen 149 158, 245 McClellan, Patricia 252 McCollum, Edith 30 McConnaughhay, Jim 287, 426 McCormick, D. Lowell 331, 426 McCormick, Susan 233 McCoy, Jack 270 McCrea, Doug 289 McCreory, Pot 236 McCrory, Richard 338 McCullough, Kathryn 249 McCul lough, Murray 426 McDoniel, 1. Bonner 234, 426 McDaniel, Patricia 236, 426 McDoris, Richard 262 McDavid, Mary Afine 358 McDonald, Barbara 236 McDonald, Dennis 338, 426 McDonald, Diane 337 McDonald, Joanne 254 McDonald, June 236, 427 McDonald, Melissa 229, 427 McDonald, Klancy 236 McDonald, Patricio 254, 427 McDonald, Walter 427 McDowell, Bill 179, 181 McDowell, Judy 249, 427 McDuffie, Wayne 181 McDurham, Nancy 251, 427 McElroy, Gwynne 358 McEwon, Jack 273 McFadyen, Su 241, 427 McFall, John 338, 427 McFarland, Judy 155 McForlin, Judy 246 McGehee, Katharine 234, 427 McGilvroy, Linda 427 McGlosson, Christine 251, 427 McGovern, Mary 253, 335, 336 McGowon, Thomas 273 Mclnnis, Nancy 227, 427 Mcintosh, Carolyn 326 McKay, B. 347 McKay, Marcia 229, 427 McKeithon, Viva 227 McKenzie, John 285 McKenzie, Mary 222 McKinnon, David 283, 427 McKown, Barby 354 McLamore, Pom 243 McLaughlin, James 291 McLaughlin, Jay 262 McLaughlin, Murray 427 McLaughlin, William 270 McLean, Katherine 251 McLean, Richard 334 McLeland, Jona 332 McLeod, Barbara 251 McLeod, Bill 329 McMohon, Barbara 155 McMonus, Judith 427 McMi 1 Ian, Julie 225 McMullen, Janie 236, 328 McMullen, John 281, 427 McNabb, James 427 McNeil, Charlie 181, 188 McNeil, Stephen 427 McNeill, Reginald 270, 427 McWhirter, Linda 235 427 M Mabee, Gory MacArthur, M. Macchi, Susan Macdonald, Diane MacDougald, Sarah MacDuff,, Rick Mock, Theodore Mackel, John Macklin, Eric MacMathews, Joy MacMi 1 Ian, Nei I MacMillin, Chuck Madden, Julia Madie, Lilias Mognel 1, Connie Mogness, Priscilla Magnolia Hall Mohaon, Katheryn Mohoney, Bryce Mailhot, Margaret Main, James Majorettes Malbon, Joice Molina, Susan Malinowski, Walt Molinsky, Solomon Malmberg, Beverly Malmen, Ron Maloy, William L. Mamatey, Albert 1 Mancho, Vaughn Manes, Jo Anne Money, Mary Mangon, Bob Manis, Bette Mankins, Jim Mann, Marion Mann, Peter Mann, Wi II iam Mannheimer, David 339, 222, 79, 245, 292, 192, 30, 352, 181, 270, 346 335 232 425 225 292 330 269 330 181 282 282 252 278 249 427 160 344 332 358 282 365 427 425 427 330 241 193 31 278 178 425 245 181 232 182 425 292 425 273 455 Manson, Jeffrey 289 Manticos, Gus 265 Mapoles, Ginger 155 Marcacci, Janet 233, 328, 425 Marching Chiefs 366 Marcum, Juanema 425 Marcus, Myrna 229 Maren, Peter 338 Marghella, Marjorie 222, 425 Maricle, Gary 291 Marks, Linda 236 Marsden, Ann 150, 230, 425 Marsh, Betty 227 Marsh, PhyMis 425 Marsicano, Edwar d 274, 334 Martin, Berl 338 Martin, John 293, 348, 425 Martin, Joy 229, 426 Martin, Laurie 249 Martin, Mike 199, 201, 207 Martin, Sandra 243 Martin, Sheryl 243 Martin, Wayne 330, 426 Martindale, Walt 289, 356, 426 Masaitis, Edward 289 Maseda, Michele 245 Mason, Alpheus T 317 Mason, Jack 426 Mason, Mitzie 283 Masse, Sandra 426 Massel, Cynthia 236 Mdssey, Jim 180, 181, 274 322, 324, 397, 398, 426 Mastry, Johnny 282 Mathena, Kerren 252 Mathews, Mike 262 Mathewson, Mary 222, 426 Mathewson, Patricia 222, 426 Mathis, Vicentica 149 Mathison, George 292 Matteson, Mary 258 Matthes, Maurita 233 Matthews, Frank 282, 426 Matthews, Jim 274 Matthews, Tom 338 Manger, Diane 336 Mauger, Sue 75, 222 Maul, Terry 287 Mauldin, James 274, 426 Mauldin, Mary Ann 258, 426 Maura, Montague 338 May, Nancy 234, 426 May, Warren 344 Mayes, Douglas 292 Maynard, Don 273, 426 Maynard, John 289 Maypoles, Billie 155 Mayton, James 426 Mazonek, R. 339 Mead, Burton 427 Mead, " Suzanne 229 Mead, Wi 1 liam 274, 427 Meagher, Robert Medfin, Lex 274, 427 427 Meehan, Robert 339 Meetze, Bess 256, 445 Meffert, John 269, 428 Megathlin, Molly 236 Meginniss, Melinc a 225 Mela, Candle 239 MeMahon, Richard 281 Menendez, Bob 181 Meng, Ann 236, 237, 327, 428 Menser, Dr. Clarence L. 25 Men ' s P.E. Majors Clu b 352 Merce r, John 428 Mercer, Wi 1 1 iam 287, 428 Mercier, Anne Marie 428 Meriam, Jane 251 Merrell, William 347 Merritt, Dianne 235 Merritt, Joan 249, 428 Merry, M. 338 Mesa, Richard 273 Messer, N. 225 Metcalf, Sandra 428 Metz, Donna 227 Meyer, Cammy 237 Meyers, Nancy 249, 428 Michael, Sharon 155, 225, 336 Michaels, Angel 237 Michalak, Patricic 251 Michel, Tri 1 ly 155, ISO 252, 327, 328 Mickelberry, Kathleen 249 Mickelberry, Nancy 249 Mickler, Karen 245 Mickler, Katherine 258 Middleton, Diane 428 Midkiff, Susan 258 Mijeski, Kenneth 428 Mikler, Sylvia 428 Miklos, Beverly 245 Milam, Mary 225 Miles, Dorothy 222 Mi ley, Sandra 225 Miller, Dawn 121, 428 Miller, Eric 428 Mi 1 ler, Gary 265 Miller, Geraldine 428 Miller, Harry 329 Mi 1 ler, Jean 70 Miller Jerry 291 Mi 1 ler, John 273, 428 Miller, Karen 428 Miller, Marabeth 256 Miller, Peter 338 Miller, Russell 428 Mil ler, Sal ly 222, 428 Mi Her, Terry Earle 281 Miller, Terry Lee 287 Mi 1 ling, Glenn 265, 428 Milliner, Rick 285 Mills, Allen 338 Mills, Anno 251, 428 Mills, Charles 292 Mills, John 291 Milow, Karen 233, 428 Mi Iton, Julian 269 Miner, Mary 326 Minihan, Ken 276, 277 Minor, Birdie Jo 428 Minor, Oscar 428 Mirabella, V. 331 Mire, Terrence ■ . 270 Misener, Carl 428 Mitchell, Claude 227, 338 Mi tchel 1, F 1 orence 256 Mitchell, Paul 273, 428 Mixon, Sharon 155, 156 239 327, 328 Mizel 1, Josephine 243, 428 Modesitf, Donald 428 Mohney, Elizabeth 246, 428 Mole, Thomas 429 Molina, Norma 256, 429 Mommsen, Kent 429 Monachan, Marty 294 Monchick, Michael 338 Monroe, David 429 Monroe, Janey 233 Montano, James 281, 429 Montgomery, Sue 239 Moody, Barbara 252, 336 Moody, Nancy 155, 227 Mooney, Jerry 267 Mooney, Shirley 344 Mooney, Tina 233, 350 Moore, Clara 429 Moore, Coyle E. 48 Moore, Ellen 251, 350 Moore, George 331 Moore, Guy A. 277 Moore, James 429 Moore, Linda Sue 342, 343 Moore, Maria 252 Moore, Robert 292 Moore, Stanley 429 Moore, Terry 216 Moo se, Ann 352 Moron, Joan 429 Morash, Claudia 335 Morehouse, James 274, 429 Moreland, Elizabeth 227, 429 Moreland, Patricia 227 Morelli, Jay 217 Moremen, William 181, 190, 287 Morford, Doug 106 Morgan, Dennis 339 Morgan, Diana 246 Morgan, Herbert 347 Morgan, Kathleen 222 Morgan, Paul 348, 429 Morgan, Richard 283, 429 Morris, Dbette 258 Morris, Deborah Morris, Diane 1 71 , Morris, Don Morris, Linda Morris, Wayne Morri s. 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Elizabeth Sirois, Victoria Siviter, Barbara Sizemore Sizemore, Robert Skadrow, Brenda Skaiko, Ann Skelton, Cindy Skiff, Tony Skillman, Harry Skinner, Pete Skipper, R. Skiro, Carole Skogsberg, Rick 283, 11 149, 285, 44, 229, 170, 285 237 122 289 292 235 237 436 348 265 262 350 436 241 404 436 436 436 245 365 436 348 279 388 436 436 352 436 227 29 436 436 231 436 436 436 227 436 436 155 436 328 222 335 183 245 369 287 42 285 436 283 437 437 336 284 343 286 357 254 292 288 256 155 437 166 335 274 263 437 437 227 437 289 437 327 235 437 329 437 245 249 437 437 255 437 249 129 339 437 267 437 263 Slack, Susan Slaughter, Mildred Slavin, Betty Slayton, John Sloan, Ken Sloop, Sherry Slosek, Sandra Slusser, James Sluyter, A. Kay Small, Tiffany Smart, William Smothers, Susan Smothers, Will iam Smeiko, Al 322, Smith, A. Byron Smith, Barbara J . 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Smoke Signals Smotryski, James Snavely, Sandra Snider, Barbara Snow, Elizabeth Snow, Sara Snyder, JoAnn 235, Snyder, Kenneth Social Welfare, School Social Welfare Club Society of Hosts Solomich, Dale Sontgeroth, Gail Sopher, William Sophomore Council Sorensen, Eric Sorenson, Mary Soucy, Ann Marie Southall, Terry Southwell, David Spanjer, Rodger Sparkman, Sparky Sparrow, Sharon Spear, Sandra Spears, Charles Speed, Grace Speed, Patricia Spence, Horry Spence, Kathy 241,271 Spence, Patricia Spicer, R. Scott Spink, Judith Spire, Susan Spivey, Robert A. Sponholtz, Jane Spooner, Hub Spooner, Phil 78, 180, Sports 239, 437 225 229, 437 287 277 359 247, 437 273 222, 437 231, 437 331 155 269, 440 324, 402 437 253, 437 352, 437 437 - 437 344 328 437 245 437 111 163 346 ■ 225 279 223 437 437 163 229, 438 222 239, 365 243 233, 438 145, 438 350 339 253, 438 329 344, 440 253 227 265 139, 281 346 155, 255 338, 438 331, 438 Sposoto, Jean Sprogue, Gary 199, 24 27 292 229 132 279 438 249 239 247 155, 160 323, 325 438 of 48 360 347 438 352, 440 269 335 294 253 438 183 267, 438 338, 438 269 235 397 438 223 223, 438 292 , 352,438 225 289 223, 438 438 28 247 279 181, 187 172 Sprayberry, Robert Spring, Gail Sproull, John Squire, Steven Staack, Barbara Stacey, Sandra Stadsklev, Joan Stafford, Kay Stafford, Sharon Stalcup, Robin Stallings, George Stanford, Martha Stanton, Ella J. Staples, Mary Stapleton, Sarah Starr, Sandi Starratt, Robert Stata, Linda Staub, John St. Clair, James Stearns, Diana Stearns, Ellen Stearns, Robert Steck, William Steel, Barbara Steele, Wi 1 1 iam Stegemann, Charles Stein, Juanita Stephens, Ann Stephens, Carolyn Stephens, John Stephens, Margaret Stephens, R. Stephens, Sandal Stephens, Willi am Sterling, David Stevens, Barbara Stevens, P. Stevenson, Traci Stewart, Darrell Stewart, Donald Stewart, Douglas Stewart, James Stewart, John Stewart, Julia Stewart, N. Dee Stieglitz, Bill Stiens, Donald Stiff, Ashby Still, Harold Stookes, Ellen Stocks, Adelaine Stoddard, Dave Stoddard, Richard Stoeffler, Jean Stoker, Lois Stokes, Carole Stokes, Roy Stone, George Stone, Judy Stone, Mabel Stone, Mazie Stone, Mode L. Stone, Nobie Stone, Wilfred Stonebraker, Jock Stops, Jon Stores, Joe Stout, Randy Stout, Samuel Stoutamire, Jerry Stradleigh, Phyllis Stradley, Lynn Straub, Joseph Strawn, Martha Strickland, Dale Strickland, Shirley Stringfel low, Marv Strobel, Flora Strome, David Strozier, Jay Stuart, John Stuck, Norma Student Entertainment Student Government Student Publications Student Senate Stults, Bim Stump, Douglas Stumpf, Susan 155 200, 202 204 292 438 287, 438 294, 438 227, 438 255, 438 342, 343 125, 438 438 127, 259 331, 438 255 245 438 255 237, 337 263 438 263 438 439 235, 439 263 439 439 338 271, 439 241 149, 358 439 181, 188 337, 439 338 249 439 439 439 259 235, 326 149, 193, 192 197 283 273 289 289 233 439 294 439 346 277 326 439 283, 329 265 231 227, 439 243 439 291 247 155 156 36 439 269 439 439 279 291 439 279 439 344 267 235 243 255 199 439 273 281 439 162 Series 298 118 120 146 210, 212 347 233 55, 331 271, 458 Stutson, Vernon 439 Stuyverson, Carole 439 Styers, C. 231 Suarez, James 287, 439 Sullender, Joseph M. 346 Sullivan, Nancy - 257 Summerlin, Dennis 339 Susik, Diane 235, 439 Sussman, Kenneth 338 Sutta, Stuart 294 Sutton, June 111, 116, 259, 328 Swain, Cindy 255 Swan, Mori lyn 233, 439 Swanson, Jan 365 Swanson, Ronald 271 Swanson, William 265 SwGsey, Sandy 249 Sweet, Cheryl 259 Swenson, Diane 235 Swimming 210 Swindell, Bill 263, 439 Swoszowski, Raymond 339 Symes, Elizabeth 253, 440 Sytsmo, John 273, 440 Tabisel, Leonard 294 Tacy, Robert 440 Tait, Judith 233, 440 Talbot, Nan 249 Talley, Ann 226, 227, 403, 440 Tally Ho 120 Tally Times 375 Tankersley, Lt. Col. M.J. 370 Tankersley, Milton 339, 348 Tanner, Candace 237 Tapley, Elizabeth 235, 440 Tarpon Club 351 Tatum, Frank 338 Tau Epsilon Phi 293 Taylor, Hugh 285 Taylor, James 269, 348 Taylor, Judith 247, 440 Taylor, Meredith 440 Taylor, Thurston 149, 181 Tay lor, Willi am 263 Teague, Linda 155, 237 Tebor, Daniel 440 Tedder, Allan 279 Tedford, Patricia 241 Teel, Robert 338 Teeters, Bruce 287 Teghtmeyer, Diana 249 Teller, Lynn 135 Tel lone, Joe 1 45, 331, 399 Tenne, Christine 440 Tennis 214 Tepper, Steven 287 Tereeks, Julie 358 Terry, Linda 440 Terry, Margaret 440 Testa, Julianne 149 Tetreault, Susan 440 Thagard, Sylvia 162 Thaxton, Ralph 440 Theatre Dance 350 Thelemann, Lei Ian 237 Theta Chi 290 Thibault, Anne 440 Thomas, Bill 129, 133 Thomas, Danny 289 Thomas, Ed 440 Thomas, Ellabeth 440 Thomas, hlunter 281 Thomas, John 285 Thomas, Lamar 269 Thomas, Stephen 279 Thomas, Tom 1 99, 200, 206 Thomasson, William K 338 Thompson, Barbara 440 Thompson, Clayton 287 Thompson, Ellen 440 Thompson, Margaret 155 176, 326 Tho mpson, Pamela 259, 440 Thompson, Robert D. 440 Thompson, Robert H. Thompson, Warren Thomson, Doug Thomson, Evelyn Thomson, John Thomson, Marjorie Thomson, William Thornton, Vivian Thorsen, Tom Thurmond, Fred Thurmond, Stormy Thurn, John Tiffany, Joy Ti Ighman, Rosi e TilFett, Bill Till man. Jay Timmons, Timothy Tinsley, Tuck Tinson, Rod Tison, Thomas Toland, Marie Toler, Grady Tollerton, Jim Tomasello, Toni Toole, Mary Toole, Vera Toole, Vivian Track Traudt, Terrence Trovers, Lesley Tremper, Jon Trescott, Robert Trichter, Chrystine T imble, Sandra Tripp, Deborah Tripp, Lorraine Trott, John Trumbower, Glenn Tsacrios, Joanna 247, Tucker, M.B. Tu I Igren, Susan Tul ly , D. Emerson Tunkel, Robert Tunnicliff, Pushy Turnbul I, Willi am Turner, Carolyn Turner, Karen Turner, Lowell Turner, Marilyn Turner, Nancy Turner, Robert Turner, Thomas 151, Turnipseed, Judy Turv i I le, Harold Tydings, Sandra Tyler, Robert Tyser, Jerry 271 291 269 265 259 440 259 273 440 440 285 402 263, 440 259, 441 352 274 273, 441 271 271 441 277 235 138 287 235 227, 441 441 441 208 279 231 291 287 223, 441 352, 441 229 155, 259 265 331 155 284, 325 338 223 31 281 329 441 ■ 441 231 441 441 233 285 285, 441 237 263 231, 441 285 285 Vahlberg, Marcia Valanzano, Richard Voldes, Anthony Vallee, Roger Va I lery, Suzanne Van Aken, Scootie van Assenderp, Doreen 338, 141 291 u Ulloa, Derby U I loo, Justo Ulman, Louis Umhauer, Nancy Unger, Don Unger, Sandra 70, University Party University Singers University Union University Union Be Upton, Kay Urban, Kothy Urich, Robert li Usher, Sheryl Usina, Catherine 283 283, 441 441 441 279 I, 229, 335 356 344 167 ird 171 249 128 , 273, 334 441 239 225, 253, Van Brunt, Bonnie Van De Mark, Barbara Vandermast, Roberta Vandervalk, Margie Van Dyke, Bill Van Every, William Van Sant, Carol Von Sciver, Laurel Vason, Patricia Vastine, Jim Vaughan, James Vaughon, Thomas Vause, Carl Vause, Edna Vega, Lynn Venni ng, Vi cki Vephula, Linda Verbocy, Donald Vereb, Michael Vermi 1 1 ion, Ky le Verzaal, Mary 1 55, Vickers, Charley Vickery, Paul Vi I laae Vamps Vincent, Wayne 175, 203, Vistart, Rommy Vitale, Joanne Vogt, Richard von Feilitzsch, Nancy Von Fossen, Susan Von Leffern, Edward 239 271 346 287 235 237 171 323 247 265 257 131 269 285 235 253 245 136 267 339 346 227 223 241 239 293 339 291 233 209 289 336 283 181 239 291 255 358 273 w Wachholz, Mary Wade, Cecel ia Wade, Jim Wade, Susan Wade, Sylvia Wade, Wanda Wadsworth, Charlotte Wadsworth, Jill Waggoner, Patricia Wagoner, Becky Wahl, Linda Wainwright, Martha Wainwright, Richard Waits, Thomas A. Walden, Gene Waldron, Merrell Walker, Barbara Walker, Barbara 222, Walker, Charles Walker, Christy Walker, Cicily Walker, Joyce Walker, Maria 242, Walker, Susan Walkup, Helen Wall, Celeste Wall, Nancy 235, Wallace, James 192, Wa 1 lace, Jon Wa 1 lace, Wes ley Wallace, William Waller, Curt Waller, H.T. Wal 1 i s, Jeanel 1 Walser, Robert Walsingham, Louise Walters, Beverly Walters, Stephanie Wambles, Charia Wammack, Eunice Warbington, Conni Ward, Annette Ward, David 283, Ward, Jim Ward, Kay 233, 237 253 329 441 441 245 259 257 155, 441 149 442 253, 335 285 31 291 441 243 223, 403 441 283 223, 328 328 247 243, 441 441 253, 336 247 253, 335 274, 441 441 287 149 285 181 441 442 442 442 239 442 231 257 257 329, 442 292 352, 442 Ward, Mary 335 Ward, Rindy 249, 442 Wardlaw, Christine 233, 442 Warner, Linda 442 Warren, Carolyn 332 Warren, Dale 339, 442 Warren, Dian ' 241 Warren, Julie 223, 442 Warren, Karen 231 Warren, Katherine 21, 28 Warren, Lana 442 Warren, Thomas 339, 442 Wartenberg, Carol 442 Warwick, Sue Ann 239 Washburn, David 265 Washburn, Jim 265 Waterhouse, Richard 347 Waters, Elizabeth 149, 155 158, 227, 323, 327 Watford, David 442 Watkins, Woody 155, 239, 327 328 Watson, L. 335 Watts, Albert 269 Watts, Stephen 339 Weaver, Gary 269 Weaver, Kenneth 271, 442 Weaver, W. 259 Webb, Charles 442 Webb, Lyn 155, 253 Webb, Miriam 237, 442 Webster, Carol 229 Weeks, Donald 442 Weeks, Gregory 289, 442 Weeks, Marion 1 55 Weeks, Mary 233, 323 Weeks, Sharon 344 Weeks, William 271 Weideman, Robert 277 Weidner, Rick 285, 442 Weislo, Valerie 257 Weiss, Ellen 129 Welch, James 292, 442 Welch, Judith 442 Welch, Mary 257 Welling, Carolyn 344 Wellington, Fred 287 Wells, Douglas 442 Wells, F. 225 Wells, Judith 231 Wenger, Sal lee 229 Werner, Ronald 442 West, Andrea 123 West, Claudia 125, 442 West, Perry 265 West, Sandra 151, 257, 443 West, Sandra E. 223, 443 West, Susan 155, 235 Westbrook, Jim 285, 334 Weston, Gail 352 Wetherell, Thomas K. 181 183, 188, 274 Wetherington, Gary 120, 279 Wettengel, James 262, 263, 443 Wettstein, Max 174, 179, 181 Wetzel, Barbara 443 Wexler, Jeri 231 Weyrich, Gertrude 223, 443 Wharton, William 29 Wheeler, Huel 291 Wheeler, Jon 106, 329, 443 Wendell, Wayne 269, 442 Whidden, Amelia 227 Whidden, Clarence 339 Whiden, D. 339 Whigham, Dons 229 Whipple, Edward 289 Whipple, Kristen 443 White, Chelsea 287 White, Julie 231 White, Ken 208, 209 White, Margaret 243 White, Marlow 274 White, Mary 231 White, Prudy 70, 235 White, Robert 331 White, Robert E. 281, 443 Whiteside, Richard 274, 443 Whitfield, Ron 269 Whitley, Jack 334 Who ' s Who 398 Wiegman, Neal 443 Wiejkus, Karen 237 459 iggins, Michael 263 Wolking, Barbara 326 ightman, Pamela 247 Wollett, Joleen 247 igington, Jennifer 239 Wolters, J. Duston 271 i Ibanks , Jane 241 Wolters, John 273 i Icox, Hugh 287 Women ' s " F " Club 352 i Icoxon , Dixie 227 Women ' s Glee Club 342 ilde, Charlene 227 Wood, Bill 143, 285, 400 ilder, Kendall 287, 443 Wood, John 292, 338, 348 ilder, S tacy 231 Wood, Leonard 285 i 1 kerson, Daniel 269 Wood, Lex 214 ilkerson, DeAnne 249 Wood, Linda 257 ilkes, John 443 Wood, Maria 444 i Iki ns, Gary 279 Wood, Mary 259, 444 ilkinson, Donald 339 Wood, N. 332 ilkinson, Katherine 233 Wood, Patricia 255, 335 illers, VAarjorie 443 Wood, Patsy 241 i 1 1 iams Barbie 328 Woodbury, Raymond 338 i 1 liams Bessy 225, 323 Woodham, Kay 253 327, 443 Woods, Kenneth 263, 444 i 1 1 iams Betty 358 Woods, Sam 292 i 1 1 iams Bonnie 237 Wool ley, Wi 1 licm 149, 444 i 1 liams Christopher 289 Worden, Allen 267 i 1 1 iams C laudia 243, 443 Worley, Susan 223, 444 i 1 1 iams Del 181 Wright, Alice 249, 294 i lliams DeLois 156 Wright, Andrea 444 i 1 1 iams Don 273, 443 Wright, Debby 354 i 1 1 iams Francis 283, 443 Wright, Jeff 283, 356 i Mi ams Gerald 285 Wright, Kay 229, 350 i 1 liams Jack 283 Wright, Leslie 227, 444 i 1 1 iams Jerry 443 Wright, Linda 229 i 1 1 iams John 289, 339 Wright, Marsha 237, 354 i 1 liams Joy 274, 443 Wright, Nancy 243, 444 i 1 liams .Kate 235 Wu, P.C. 273, 444 i lliams Kay 253, 326 Wulf, Janie 235, 444 335, 337, 443 Wyatt, Clifton 273 i 1 1 iams Leigh 231, 352 Wyatt, Loise 227 i 1 1 iams Leroy 443 i 1 1 i ams Li nda 231, 443 i 1 liams Lucy 235, 443 i 1 liams Marie 169 V i 1 liams Michele 223, 443 1 i M i a m s Nancy 227 1 i lliams Pa Imer 111, 149 i 1 1 iams Priscilla 155 i 1 1 i ams Shirley 255 Yancey, Patricia 245, 335 i 1 liams Susan 255 Yarnell, Ed 204 i 1 1 i ams Susan 225 Yates, Gay 1 21 , 155, 245 i 1 liams Van 281 323, 327, 328 i 1 liams Billy 285 Yates, Margaret 233 i II iams on, Curtis 443 Yaun, Beth 241 i 1 1 iams on, Dorothy 259, 443 Yeilding, blood 245 i 1 1 i ams on, Jeannie 126, 170 Yeldell, Bob 291 323, 325, 400, 443 Yerkes, Bob 149, 331 i 1 1 iams on, Larry 181 Yoder, Kendra 245, 335 i 1 liams on, Paul 287 Yon, David 274 illis, l da 443 York, Vivian 358 illis, Vv i 1 1 i am 338 Young, Glenn 269 illits, am 247, 328 Young, John 282 ills, C nerry 1 253 Young, Linda 229 i 1 1 son, Janie 249 Young, Penny 223, 444 i Ison;- Carol 247 Young, Wi 1 liom 444 i 1 son, ( Celeste 225 i 1 son, " rank 281 i Ison, en 444 i 1 son. L_amar 286 m ilson. |ancy 249 i Ison, atricia 444 i Ison, Paul 444 i Ison, -rank 237, 444 i Itshire , JoAnn 235 i mberl y , John 277 ZankI, Barbara 444 inch, S usan 245, 336 Zapen, Ronald 294 i nchesi er, Mildred 444 Zauelson, Daniel Zellner, James 265 inn, Mc ircia 241 269 inn; St 5phen 338, 346 Zerzall, Mary 155 i nning, intenbL inter, F Pamela 239 Zeta Tau Alpha 258 rg, K. 5oss 208, 287, 339 444 Zeve, Victoria Zgodzinski, Ed 239, 444 273 interro d, Janet 241 Ziegler, Teresso 444 interroN vd, Terri 241 Zimmerman, Dave 274 inters. Stephen S. ' 29 Zimmerman, Diane 245, 336 inton, . Jane 237, 337, 350, 444 Zimmerman, Sandy 358 i seman , Susan 253 Zinober, Jane 444 iser, M ary 253, 335 Zutty, Judith 445 ithersp oon, John 279, 444 Zwick, Richard 445 itt, Glc )ria 247, 444 Zywicki, hielen 332, 445 itt, Wil 1 i am 291 ohrley Charlene 229 ojsko. Jaae 444 olf, Ma ri lyn 247 olf. Ma rk 331, 444 olf, Sa ndra 247 olf. Mi chael 444 olford. " Kent 331 460 We ' ll help you put your dream on a Kingskraft cover Don ' t decide that your " crazy " cover idea is " too crazy " before you have consulted Kingskraft ' s staff of professional designers. During nearly 40 years of manufacturing covers for yearbooks, Kingskraft has found that unusual ideas often become prize-winning covers when they are developed by experienced artists. If you have an idea that you can ' t seem to put on paper, don ' t throw the idea away. Let Kingskraft ' s proven ability help you. Ask your printer for more information about Kingskraft covers, or write Kingsport Press, Inc. KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE ? Ri KINGSPORT PRESS INC KINGSKRAFT CHIDNOFF STUDIO The Ultimate In Photography ' COLLEGE YEAR BOOK SPECIALISTS 3204 North Miami Avenue EST. 1928 Miami, Florida hL ' r IL_


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