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1948 TALLY-HO 

Editor Jean Sharer 

Business Manager Columbus Smith 

Printed by Rose Printing Co. 

Engraved by Photo Process Engraving Co. 

Photographs by Tooley Myron Studios 



WE DEDICATE 
OUR FIRST TALLY-HO 



The stimulation of progress and growth in a state 
always comes from its leaders. Their foresight and 
wisdom in planning the course of events is reflected 
for countless years by benefits reaped and by con- 
tinued advancement. 

The adoption of coeducation for Florida's two state 
universities will produce lasting effects upon the youth 
of our state and our educational development. So with 
the theme of coeducation proudly displayed, we are 
honored to dedicate Florida State University's first 
Tally-Ho yearbook to Governor Millard Fillmore 
Caldwell under whose progressive administration co- 
education became a reality. 

Figuring prominently in the national scene as well 
as being an outstanding leader in Florida, Governor 
Caldwell served four terms in Congress before volun- 
tarily retiring in 1941. A member of the foreign affairs 
and appropriations committees, he attended inter- 
parliamentary conferences at the Hague and Oslo, 
Norway, as representative of the United States Con- 
gress. After his election to governor in 1944, he served 
as Chairman of the National Governor's Conference, 
President of the Council of State Governments, and 
acted as chairman of many committees for the 
Southern Governor's Conference. Florida is fortunate 
to have such a vigorous and far-sighted executive. 




OF THE 
ING OF 



No sooner had the Seminoles been chased back to 
the Everglades, namely the year 1822 when Florida 
was organized as a territory, than its progressive 
leaders sought to provide facilities for higher educa- 
tion. With amazing political rapidity legislation was 
finally passed in 1853 authorizing the location of the 
seminary east of the Suwannee in Ocala and the sem- 
inary west of the Suwannee in Tallahassee. 

Although the return of the Seminoles to Tallahassee 
in 1947 might have been an unexpected innovation, 
coeducation itself is definitely not a new trend. The 
West Florida Seminary which incorporated some of 
the land and buildings formerly called Leon County 
Female Academy, was until 1859 open only to men. 
That year, however, the women staged an invasion 
and fought for their right to wield a cook book and 
darning needle. But their victory was shortlived for 
the men soon had to fight for the right of the mag- 
nolia and mint julep in the Civil War and WFS was 
converted into a military school. 
* The soldiers marched on and so did time. In 1882 

coeducation again came to the fore, or to be more 
geographically exact, to Tallahassee. Enrollment 
reached an all-time high of seventy-four. 

In 1889 there were four faculty members. The 
president taught: philosophy, mathematics, chemistry, 
physics, astronomy and political science. Student govJ- 
ernment was unknown and the catalogue stated Pres- 
ident and faculty will exercise a wholesome supervi- 
sion over the students." 

In 1897 the Naturalist's Society, Murphreean Lit- 
erary Society and the Debating Society were active 
organizations on campus and the following year the 
Athletic Association came up to bat. 

There were still no dormitories and students boarded 
in private homes. Chapel was held every morning 
which all students were required to attend. Church 



attendance was also compulsory. A student could 
enter the classical, literary or scientific course, but 
the faculty made the rest of his decisions for him. 
Once he got in a particular class it was very difficult 
to get out. He had to have the consent of the faculty 
to change from one of these to another and of his 
parents if he were a minor. 

Such was life at WFS during the "Gay Nineties." 

A new name arrived with the new century: Florida 
State College. But in 1905 this name rode out with 
the Buckman Bill which authorized the consolidation 
of the schools located in Bartow, Lake City, Gaines- 
ville, DeFuniak and Tallahassee into two state insti- 
tutions, one for men and one for women. Tallahassee's 
offspring was christened Florida Female College. And 
thus began the long imprisonment of fair womanhood 
behind the red brick walls. 

All students were required to sign an honor code. 
The teachers and matrons ate in the dining hall with 
the students. After dinner they enjoyed a social hour 
together before beginning the evening's work. 

In 1909 the name Florida State College for Women 
was adopted. The seal of the three torches was first 
lit by members of Miss Abernathy's Art Class who 
burned with inspiration and school spirit. 

Students were required to "Submit to such regula- 
tions as will insure faithful study and exemplary con- 
duct." The faculty and president were the admin- 
istrators of these regulations. 

Mail was subject to inspection by the president or 
matron. 

During 1912-13 a system of Student Government 
was inaugurated. Officers of this organization were 
supervised by a committee of faculty members. Ath- 
letics were also conducted by a faculty committee. 
There were five tennis courts and two basketball 
courts. Clubs were organized for walking and swim- 



OLD SCHOOL 
THE NEW.... 



ming— someone should have told them the automobile 
had been invented! 

A candidate for admission to FSCW had to present 
a record for good moral character as well as a scholas- 
tic record. 

In 1914 the Romance Club and the Home Eco- 
nomics Club were organized. Although seemingly 
related the Romance Club had as its members French 
and Spanish students. 

In 1915 the Flambeau broke into print! 

It was then the custom to place the students' mail 
in a wire basket at one end of the tiny post office. 
One girl would stand on a chair and call out the 
names. This system was uniquely labeled "mail call." 

Physical education consisted mostly of exercises 
with Indian clubs and dumb-bells. There were four 
F Club members. 

The favorite recreation of student government was 
campusing. One girl was called before Student Gov- 
ernment for cutting breakfast three times and another 
was campused for wearing a skirt with a split up the 
side. 

During World War I students contributed every 
moment outside of class time to war work. Miss 
Harris, head of the home economics department, 
supervised the students in canning, pickling and dry- 
ing the college garden products. Despite the shortage 
of tin cans the group was given a car load of the 
scarce items by the government to carry on their 
project. When the cans arrived, they were unloaded 
in a leaky old warehouse near the station. Unfor- 
tunately this warehouse was in the city limits of 
Tallahassee and, of course, it rained that night. In 
order to save the cans a group of volunteers armed 
with a mammoth supply of towels attempted to wipe 
out the trouble. By the following evening the "can- 
can" girls were thoroughly dried out. But the cans 



were saved along with the day which proves again 
the point: Never underestimate the power of an FSC 
woman. 

The period between the first and second world 
wars was characterized by building and expansion. 
Enrollment increased annually and in 1941 FSCW 
was the third largest women's college in the United 
States and ranking high scholastically as well. 

School spirit, augmented by the Odd-Even rivalry, 
reached its peak every Thanksgiving when home- 
coming, color rush, demonstrations and sports reigned 
supreme. 

During World War II the students gave many hours 
of work to Red Cross projects and USO duty. With 
the end of the war FSCW students welcomed the 
return of veterans to their brother university at 
Gainesville. The numbers of returning students 
reached an amazing proportion but the Tally lassies 
failed to see the disadvantage in this. However when 
it was deemed necessary to install a branch of the 
University of Florida at Tallahassee, the girls were 
quick to agree that the crowded situation should by 
all means be alleviated. 

So after forty years FSCW's Sleeping Beauties were 
awakened by the handsome princes, and Experiment: 
Coeducation got underway. Dale Mabry, a former 
army field, was converted by a few quick strokes of 
the paint brush into TBUF. Perhaps because of its 
noted ancestry, coeducation seemed to like FSCW as 
well as the rain. 

Keen-sighted legislators soon realized the modern- 
ized aspects of this system and in May 1947, Florida 
joined the ranks of progressive states. 

FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY-a new name and 
the beginning of a new history in educational 
development. 




NEW NAMES 



(or a new school 
and a new annual 



The new name glistening upon the college gates 
was by no means the only different moniker on cam- 
pus. New names were everywhere. Bill, Bob, and Tom 
were as frequent on class rolls as Mary, Betty, and 
Sue. And even some of the girls were lucky enough 
to change their names. The faculty boasted many 
new names too. There were new names for organiza- 
tions and publications. Students gave up crossword 
puzzles for the intriguing game of "you name it," 
FSU style. 

As the new look in names campaign got underway, 
it became obvious that a worthy project was to change 
the name of the annual, Flastacowo, which, for the 
benefit of any aliens, was the abbreviation for Florida 
State College for Women without the conventional 
use of punctuation. 

The first volume of Flastacowo was printed in 1910. 
In this edition the seniors numbering an Even dozen 
were complimented by a caricature and poem in addi- 
tion to their formal photograph. In the senior class 
poem this sage advice was offered: 

"Farewell, farewell! but this I tell 

To thee, thou Junior batch- 
Count not, I say, fair ones, count not 

Thy chick before 'tis hatched." 



Other extensive literary accounts were inserted 
throughout the book including one whimsical version 
of a faculty meeting. 

There were pictures of every organization on cam- 
pus including the Loafer's Club, The Midnight Feast- 
ers, The Bandanna Tormentors and The Mary (Merry) 
Club composed of all the girls named Mary on cam- 
pus. Their motto was "Drink and be Mary," aim, "To 
be Mary" and the club flower was the Mary-gold. 

Group shots of the biology classes proudly display- 
ing their woodland specimens of ferns and grass- 
hoppers enlivened the pages. 

The Flastacowo's predecessor of the FSC era was 
called The Argo. Less extensive in its scope, the pub- 
lication had a quaint habit of labeling class photo- 
graphs "a group of students." An interesting aspect 
of the organizations section was a group called the 
"Twosing Club," composed of all the "steadies" on 
campus. Other definite evidences of coeducation of 
that period were given in the sports department. Foot- 
ball, baseball, basketball, tennis and golf were the 
outstanding activities. 

With this sturdy background FSU's new annual 
joined the chase with the resounding cry of TALLY- 
HO! 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



ADMINISTRATION 23 

Government 28 

Faculty 38 

Senior Class 52 

Junior Class 89 

Sophomore Class 104 

Freshmen Class 125 

ORGANIZATIONS 153 

Publications 156 

Sororities 162 

Fraternities 191 

Honoraries 208 

Organizations 218 

ACTIVITIES 243 

Wheels 246 

Antics and Panics 282 

ATHLETICS 321 

Men's Sports 323 

Women's Sports 345 

Intramurals 358 

ADVERTISEMENTS 360 



IN MEMORIAM 



It is taught that once a man intrusted his servants 
with his money, giving to one five talents, to another 
two, and to a third, one. As it turned out, he to whom 
the most was intrusted made the fullest use of it. 

For many years there was on our campus a true 
example of this parable, a man who possessed many 
talents and used them beyond the extent of ordinary 
human beings. Dr. Guy Linton Diffenbaugh had the 
talent for teaching, through which he created an ap- 
preciation for scholarship, lofty and rich in its human- 
istic implications. 

As an administrator he displayed still further tal- 
ents: clear-sightedness and orderliness of mind, which 
was exemplified by everything about him from his 
spotlessly neat office to his accurate perception of 
problems amid confusion. 

Perhaps the most immediately obvious of all of his 
talents was his personal integrity of character and in- 
tellectual tranquility. No one's word was more heeded 
and respected on the campus. But the greatest talent 
is yet to be mentioned; Dr. Diffenbaugh possessed 
far beyond the measure of most men the talent for 
friendship. This was the quality which pervaded his 
ability as a teacher, as an administrator and gave 
meaning to the expression, "Gentleman-scholar." 

So has Dr. Diffenbaugh employed his talents that 
they will continue to enrich our campus with dignity, 
courtesy and learning throughout the years. About us 
will remain the evidence of the ten-fold return of the 
talents of a great man. 



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The progressive building which paved the way for 
Florida State University is best shown by the build- 
ings themselves. 

The college gates were a gift from the class of 1916. 
They added much to the term "entering college," and 
formed a picturesque frame for the fountain in front 
of Westcott a gift of the classes of 1915 and 1917. 
Another essential landmark in those days was the 
stepping stone for getting in and out of carriages 
and buggies by the front steps. 

Before the towers of Westcott stood sentinel over 
the college on the hill a smaller building on the same 
site called College Hall housed the library, class rooms, 
laboratories, and offices of the President and the Board 
of Education. 





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A welcome sight to FSUers around the hours of 
eight, twelve and six each day, the modern dining 
hall has four separate dining rooms each served cafe- 
teria style. Completed in 1940, it is famous for its 
specialty of the house, date delight. 

1902 was the first year students could obtain both 
room and board on campus. East Hall for women 
contained a dining room and kitchen. 

With the growth of FSCW a larger building was 
needed and in 1913 a new dining hall located adjacent 
to Bryan and Reynolds Hall was built. Here the 
food was served family style until this year when it 
was converted into an attractive cafeteria. 






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The first unit of Gilchrist Hall, named for former 
Governor A. W. Gilchrist was used in 1927. An addi- 
tion was built in 1928. Residents of Gilchrist this year 
are quick to boast of their newly-decorated modern 
parlor. 









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"As timeworn as the steps of Bryan" is a phrase 
rather timeworn itself but familiar to all FSU students. 
The oldest dormitory on campus was completed in 
August, 1908, and named for Senator W. J. Bryan 
from Jacksonville. In its earlier years Bryan served 
as the center of social functions on campus. For many 
years a reception for the townspeople and faculty 
was held in Bryan rotunda. In 1915 Bryan had its face 
lifted or rather its gardens sunk. The approach to the 
dormitory was for many years marred by a large 
hollow. This was filled in and an attractive center 
courtyard laid out. 

The next addition to dormitory row was Beynolds 
Hall completed in 1912-13. A recreation hall was in- 
cluded in the new building and placed strategically 
near in the annex was the Infirmary. 



The progress of science and the growth of FSCW 
demanded space for expansion and development of 
scientific projects, so in 1922 the Science Hall was 
built on the site of the women's dormitory, East Hall. 




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The Province of Landis, reigned over by a strange 
tribe who inhabit the plain called Senior Hall, was 
first colonized in 1940. Complete with a spacious game 
room, kitchen and small dining room, club rooms and 
sun decks, Landis is a popular spot for social 
functions. 



The History building began its growth in 192S and 
a final addition was completed in 1947. Connected 
with the History building is the Augusta Conradi 
Theatre, named for the wife of Dr. Edward Conradi, 
President of FSCW from 1909 to 1940. The library 
was formerly located on the site of the theatre, and 
West Hall dormitory for men stood where the History 
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The newest addition to campus growth is Cawthon 
Hall completed in January of this year. Divided into 
north and south wings, the dormitory has a system of 
air conditioning. Its twin parlors are modernistically 
decorated and feature large windows which open 
on to the terrace. 

The dormitory is named for Mrs. S. D. Cawthon 
who was matron of FSCW for many years. She was 
known to all the girls as "Tissie" and each year before 
Christmas she gave a party for the seniors. 




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REGISTRATION 




Governor Caldwell 




BOARD 
OF CONTROL 



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Board of Control 
The Gentlemen in Session 




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FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




PRESIDENT CAMPBELL 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 





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UNIVERSITY 



Members of women's and men's Executive Council 
and the Student Welfare Committee compose Uni- 
versity Student Council. Various campus problems are 
investigated. Student forums are held and major ques- 
tions given careful consideration to determine student 
opinion. An important factor of this group is the funds 
Committee which is in charge of all applications for 



Wayne Bell 
Margaret Bristol 

Dave Burns 

Frances Cannon 

James Carr 

Chris Holly 

Elizabeth Lynn 

Otis McBride 

Barbara McCarthy 

Philip Boundtree 

Dalia Santos 

Ann Singleton 

Alvin Skinner 







FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




COUNCIL 



money-raising projects. In addition to ironing out dif- 
ficulties posed by the separation of men's and women's 
governments, the Council reviews all legislature from 
men's and women's Senates. An integral part of uni- 
versity government, the University Student Council 
has developed a fine coordination of faculty and stu- 
dent administration. 



Ann Carter 

Joan Dance 

Neva Delgado 

Charles Dyson 

Bill Fussell 

Margery Mallard 

John Mattmuller 

Anne Mclnnis 

Bill Meigs 

Ida Santos 

Irma Lee Shepherd 

Pauline Tuttle 
Katherine Warren 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 



WGA 



During the formation of FSU's new constitution this 
year, the government of the men and women students 
was, of necessity, separate. Women's Government As- 
sociation, with Dalia Santos serving as President, was 
a continuance of College Government Association with 
a few changes to suit the surrounding developments. 




Left to right: Cannon, Delgado, Mclnnis, Dance, McCarthy, D. Santos, I. Santos, Tuttle, Carter, Mallard, Shepherd, Singleton. 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




MGA 



Philip Roundtree, President 



Men's Government Association, under the leadership 
of Philip Roundtree, continued the form of student 
government set up for the men of TBUF. 

Next year, however, when the new constitution goes 
into effect the office of President of University Gov- 
ernment Association will link executive, judicial and 
legislative branches of WGA and MGA, although 
these offices will still function. 




Left to right: Rountree, Dyson, Meigs, Mattmuller, Holly. 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 





Left to right, FIRST ROW: Looby, Savage, Geiger, Claus, Swicord, Caily. SECOND ROW: Barnes, Aspinwall, Furman, McCoy, 
Evans, Clark, Vocelle, Rogers, Butts, Steele, Boles. 



WOMEN'S SENATE 




Women's Senate, led by Pauline Tuttle, worked long 
and hard with the gratifying results of more lenient 
rules for the women students. A change in rule allow- 
ing upperclassmen to be out of their rooms after third 
light flash provided they remain within the dormitory 
of their residence, was given a trial period and proved 
highly successful. An extension allowing students to 
return from weekend trips as late as twelve midnight 
on Sunday was another of many changes inaugurated. 
Composed of representatives from the women's classes, 
from various campus organizations and members of 
executive council, Women's Senate continues to be a 
vital instrument in forming campus government. 



Pauline Tuttle 



FLORIDA STATE U 




1st Row: G. Davis, C. McCranie, C. Holley, V. Rasrallah, D. Revells. 
2nd Row: B. Vocelle, D. Smith, J. Patterson, G. Dickie, D. Martin, J. McMillian, A. 
Conelly. 



MEN'S SENATE 



Under the leadership of Chris Holly, Men's Senate 
undertook many campus improvements. Organized 
similarly with representatives from the men's classes 
forming the nucleus, Men's Senate had a mammoth 
task in setting up rules and regulations for the men 
students. Using the TBUF groundwork as a basis, the 
men soon set up a smooth running organization which 
kept situation: coeducation well under control. Plans 
were formed through the work of Senate for the allo- 
cation of the TBUF recreational fund. Controversy be- 
tween a skating rink and campus radio station arose, 
with the radio station receiving the favorable decision. 
Despite considerable handicaps, Men's Senate has 
functioned efficiently and smoothly. 




Chris Holly 




FLORIDA STATE UNIV 




JUDICIARY 




Judiciary, presided over by Chairman Irma Lee 
Shepherd, is the highest court of the Women's Gov- 
ernment Association. Infractions of major college reg- 
ulations are handled by this court which works in 
conjunction with freshmen court, upperclass court, 
off-campus court and day students' court. It has been 
Judiciary's main purpose to encourage observance and 
understanding of the Honor Code on which successful 
cooperative campus life is based. 



Irma Lee Shepherd 

; 




Left to right: E. Rasmussen, J. Dance, V. Goodell, D. Dubois, A. Maclnnis, I. L. Shep- 
herd, P. Dillard, B. McCarthy, A. Thompson, B. Collins, I. Lomax. 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 



i_:'. 



HONOR COURT 




Left to right: E. Carpenter, R. Baggett. L. Maber, B. Meigs. 
(Not pictured: D. Albritton. ) 



Honor Court, composed of representatives from the 
Men's classes and presided over by Chief Justice Bill 
Meigs, deals with all infractions of the Honor Code 
and other college regulations among the men students. 
Since this organization is the only judicial body in the 
men's government, it has had an important job. 
Through the members' capable leadership, a high 
standard of conduct has been established within the 
male student bodv. 



Bill Meigs 




1st Row: M. R. Siers, R. Moody, D. Martin, R. L. Lanier, A. Maclnnes, N. Duncan, M. 
Rooth, L. Koenitzer, J. Schwartz. 

2nd Row: A. Clark, R. Armstrong, K. Cooper, M. Morse, M. Walker, C. Gallagher, C. 
Smith, R. Delo, A. Rodrigez. 

Upperclass Court with Ann Mclnnis as Chairman handles all infractions of 
minor rules within the sophomore, junior and senior women's classes. 

UPPERCLASS COURT 




1st Row: M. Peebles, M. McCormack, L. Hedberg, N. Delgado, I. Holt, A. Futrelle. 
2nd Row: C. Wilson, R. J. Phillips, M. Rerns, J. Hardacre, F. Roberts, J. Williams, R. Moore. 

The Freshmen Court presided over by Neva Delgado was created to give 
individual attention to the students more unfamiliar with campus rules and 
regulations. Freshmen women are under this court's jurisdiction. 

FRESHMAN COURT 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




1st Row: B. Lovett, A. Miller, B. Nolen, B. McCarthy, M. Blocker, J. Dupris. 

2nd Row: M. Zolka, J. Cameron. 

3rd Row: J. Brown, M. Olsen, B. Lanford, A. Leach, M. Johnson, J. Rhodes. 



Off -Campus Court headed by Babs McCarthy concerns students living in 
sorority houses and other off-campus residences. Day Students' Court under the 
chairmanship of Joan Dance is for students living in town. 



OFF-CAMPUS COURT 




UNIVERSITY 



2S* W& 




Dr. Ralph L. Eyman 




UNIVERSITY 



FSU has four schools of study each supervised by 
its respective dean. Students are guided by their aca- 
demic deans in the planning of curricular activities. 
The deans and their schools are: Dr. William H. 
Rogers, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences; Dr. 
Ralph L. Eyman, Dean of the School of Education; 
Dr. Margaret R. Sandels, Dean of the School of Home 
Economics, and Dr. Karl O. Kuersteiner, Dean of the 
School of Music. 






Dr. Karl O. Kuersteiner 






Dr. William H. Rogers 



Miss M. Katherine Warren 



Dr. Otis McRride 



FLORIDA STATE U 



DEANS 



Administrative deans have the all-important task 
of guiding student life outside the realm of the class- 
room. These deans include M. Katherine Warren, 
Acting Dean of Women; Elizabeth G. Andrews, Di- 
rector of Personnel; Otis McBride, Dean of Men; J. 
Broward Culpepper, Dean of Student Welfare; Charles 
P. Hogarth, Registrar; Milton W. Carothers, Dean of 
Graduate School, and Roderick K. Shaw, Business 
Manager. 




Mil. Roderick K. Shaw 




Dr. Chari.es P. Hogarth 






Dr. Milton W. Carothers 



Dr. Elizabeth G. Andrews 



Dr. J. Broward Culpepper 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Elizabeth Avery 
Lucile Bass 



Eva Atwood 
Dr. Harold Beard 



H. F. Becker Dr. Raymond Bellamy Florence Bethea 



Benjamin J. Beyer 



Margaret Blair 




Fred C. Blake 



W. F. Blaylock 



Irene Bolick 



Bobert T. Braunagel Mildred L. Bricker 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 



; ' ' : 





These are just on the mailing list! 



John Boda 
Jolin E. Brown 



Margaret Bristol 
Rachel Brvant 



Margie Burks 



Dr. D. Z. Canfield 



C. E. Burleson, Jr. 



Mrs. C. D. Burr 



Margaret Campbell 



Ruth Campbell 




James F. Carr 



Helen D. Cate 



Lorace E. Catterson 



Martha Chapman 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Milton P. Charles 
Charles Clapp 



Harrison Chase 
Robert Clapp 



Vela Cleveland 



Lou Cochran Dr. Marcus W. Collins Dr. Warren Craun 



Olive H. Cross 







Charles G. Davis Dr. M. H. DeGraff Theo Rene DeVeer 



Joseph Doggett 



Olivia Dorman 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




s Christine Drake 


Loretta Ellias 












lizabeth Ellison 


Dr. Paul E. Finner 












Ward Fletcher 


Claude R. Florv 


Lois Goldman 


Nona M. Goodson 


Dr 


Vioh 


Graha 




Marjorie Gretsch 



Eliabeth Nell Griffith Herman Gunter, Jr. 



Mr. Edwin Hartz 



Glenn A. Hash 







; 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 





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Children's hour! 



Fiances Haynes 
E. H. Henderson 



Dr. George Heather 
Mildred F. Henry 



Helen Herring 



Dorothy Hoffman 



G. F. Holschuh 



Cleo Hommel 



Dr. Porter E. Home 




W. F. Honsewright 



Edna M. Howard Elaine Hundertmark 



Irma H. Hurff 



Miss L. L. Ilslev 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 





Dr. Marian D. Irish 
Natalie Johnson 



Miss Lucille Johnson 
Joan Jones 



Margaret Judy 



Henry M. Kapman Florence K. Kawa 



R. H. Kessner 



Gladys Koch 




Herman Kurz 



Herbert E. Lamp 



Bess Lance 



Olsia Larson 



Fred Leach 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Thomas K. Leas 
Robert Leopold 



Albert Leduc 
Lucy Lester 



Mary Lester 



Leland Lewis 



Dr. Anna F. Liddell Bettv Lintheeui 



Robert W. Long 




Donald Loucks 



Elizabeth Lynn 



Grace Madsen 



Etbel McLean 




Gertrude Meek 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Carl Michaelis 
queline Misenheimer 



Robert Miller 
Dr. Richard Morse 



Martha Niblack 



Madaline Nichols 



Dr. C. S. Nielsen Dr. [oseph Odiorne 



Walter O'Donnell 




Edna Parker 




Sirvant Poladian 



A. F. Pope 



Dr. Anne M. Popper 



Dr. Griffin Push 



FLORIDA STATE 



E UNIVERSIT 





It's a counter weapon to the dining hall 



Luella Richey 



Dr. George R. Runiney 





Dr. Nita K. Pyburn 


Ruth M. Pyche 




William Randel 


J. K. Reaver 


ra Ryder 


Elmer L. Schick 


Katherine Schornherst 




Owen Sellers 



Kurt A. Sepmeier Dr. Venila Shores 



W. G. Shover 



T. D. Slocum 



FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Rollen R. Stevens 
J. P. Stoakes 



Florence Stewart 
Miss Frances Tacionis 



Elizabeth Thomson 



Anna M. Tracv 



Dr. H. C. Trimble Emmeline Troemel 



Grace K. Trnmbo 




Florence Trvon 



G. E. Tully 



Helen Underwood 



Earl L. Vance 



Dr. T. L. Wade 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 




Edith West 
Roy Will 



F. R. West 
Melvin Williams 



Clieerie-o, My Dearic-o 





Ed Williamson 
^nnie Lee Yates 



Mary Winslow 
Sadie Young 



// you brought your scissors, we'll cut a rug! 








Left to right: Cash, Jefferson, Lee, (in back) Davis 



MEN'S JUNIOR-SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 




Take a men's junior and senior class and a women's 
senior class and the result will be the cooperative 
class system used by these upperclassmen at Florida 
State University this year. Because of the small num- 
ber in the men's junior and senior classes, a combina- 
tion of the two was formed with a joint president. 
Rufus Jefferson served in this capacity. Meanwhile 
the women's senior class elected Martha Peacock as 
their president and the two officers coordinated the 
activities of their classes. 




Rufus Jefferson and Martha Peacock 



CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



WOMEN'S SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

President Martha Peacock 

Vice-President Jo Long 

Secretary Janet Robertson 

Treasurer Marilyn Dewey 

Parliamentarian Dottie Minims 

Athletic Manager Barbara Tait 

Class Marshal Peggy Stanaland 

Senators— Carol Clans, Aubery Evans, Jimmie Rodgers, Connie 
Savage, Catherine Sullivan 



MEN'S JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

President Rufus Jefferson 

Vice-President John Cash 

Recreational Director Ben Lee 

Senator Garlon Davis 

Representative to Honor Court Roland Baggett 




(Left to right) Minims, Stanaland, Robertson, Peacock, Tate, Long. 



CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




ANNE C. ALLEN 

Orlando 

B.S. in Commerce 

Pres. of Pi Beta Phi 

I.R.C. 
Wesley Foundation 



MADELINE ALLEN 

Milton 
Kappa Delta 




THEODORE ANDERSON 

Tampa 




MARY FRANCES ALLEN 

Bartow 

Band 

Los Pisaros 

Vice-pres. Casa Cervantes 

YOLANDO ARIAS 

Tampa 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

unior Counselor 

appa Delta Pi 

Sigma Delta Pi 

Los Picaros 

Chairman of Senior Hall 



THELMA ALY 

Moore Haven 



CHARLES ANDERSON 
Monticello 



l^llfejnnj^— Si 




ALESCIA ARMSTRONG 
Lakeland 



ROSE BAISDEN 
aeksonville 

BSU 
Y.W.C.A. 

Usher Committee 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




Ml ' j 




Mariartna 

Freshman Flunkies 

Aero Club 

A.C.S. 



Ft. Meade 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Y.W.C.A? " 

Off-Campus Committee 

Panhellenic Council 



BETI BARTON 
Lake Worth 



In the shade of an old apple tree 



NORMA BARMORE 
Bradenton 



MYRA JEAN BATES 

Tampa 
Symphonic Band 
Marching Band 
junior Counselor 
Kappa Delta Pi 
Zeta Phi Eta 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




Oh you athletic tilings you! 



DOROTHY BENNETT 
Perrv 



LILLIAN BLACKWELDER 

Miami 
Freshman Flunkies 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 

Delta Zeta 
Wesley Foundation 




ALICE BAXTER 
Coral Gables 



BARBABA BAXTEB 
Coral Gables 



EABBABA BECKMAN 

Jacksonville 

Assistant Editor, Flambeau 

Associate Editor, Talaria 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 

Constitution Committee 

I. B.C. 

enior Hall 

rid Federalis 




MABGABET BLACKWELDER 

Dania 

Y.W.C.A. President 

Student Senate 

Religious Workers' Club 



PAULETTE BLANK 
West Palm Beach 



MABGARET BLANTON 

Salerno 

Business Manager, Flambeau 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




RUTHMARY RLISS 

Orlando 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Talaria Staff 

junior Counselor 

Westminster Fellowship 

Phi Beta Kappa 



RUTH PAYNE BOMFORD 
Tampa 



II 



BLANCHE BOSANQUET 

Leesburg 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Off-Campus Committee 




YVONNE BOATWRIGHT 

Jacksonville 

B.S. in Home Economics 

Freshman Flunkie: 

Sophomore Council 

Social Standards Committee 

Usher Committee 

Jr.-Sr. Prom Court 

Fla. Representative to Birmingham 

Xmas Carnival 

EUGENIA BOOTH 

Plant City 

Life Saving Corps 

F Club 

Outing Club 

Even Cheerleader 

College Choir 
Junior Counselor 
Even Demonstrate 
unior Minstrels 

JAN BOUCHER 

Miami 

Tarpon 

Even Swimming Team 

Junior Counselor 

Senior Hall 



BETTY BOLLES 

Tampa 
Zeta Tan Alpha 
Constitution Committc 
Co-op Committee Chairni; 



Student Senate 



inn on act 




I 



HARRIET BOLTON 

Gainesville 

Kappa Delta 

Social Work Club 

Senior Hall 



FRANCES BOOTH 
Jacksonville 




Ji^LinBJ^J fl 



RACE BORING 
Lakeland 

B.S.U. 
Y.W.C.A. 

Library Science Club 




CHARLOTTE BOULAND 
Zephyrhills 



AILEEN BOYETT 
Terra Ceia 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




«4i 



MAMIE RUTH BRADELY 

Miccosukee 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Freshman Flunkies 

Phi Alpha "fnefa"' 



SARAH BROWN 
Gainesville 



EVELYN BREEDLOVE 

pjS Tavares 

Symphonic Band 

Marching Band 

Life Saving Corps 

Freshman Flunkies 

Intramurals Manage 

Even Tennis Team 

Senior Hall 



■ ■ 



GERALDINE BRUMBY 

Tallahassee 

Vice-Pres. Day Students'! 

Sophomore Council 

junior Counselor 

Pres. Day Students' Organization 



ANN RUTH CAMPBELL 
Tampa 




HELEN CAMPBELL 
DeFuniak Springs 



K A' 
_F 

Freshman 
^Este 

Hockey Team 

Who's Who 

ndiciary 

Senate 



LILLIAN BROWN 

Miami 

Annual Staff 

Cotillion 

Even Cheerleader 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Art Club 

Flambeau 

Even Dem 



'OROTHY BUTTS 
Bartow 
Senate 
I Sigma Delta Pi 
Chairman of Social Standards 
Committee 
F Club 
Tally-Ho Staff 
Bftve n Golf Leader 
Junior Counselor 
Modern Dance Team 
Usher Committee 

HELEN COPPLEMAN 

Miami 

ilSTirTT^wiie Economics 

Home Economics Club 

Junior Counselor 

C.Y.F. 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




NELL CARO 

Pensacola 



STELLA RUTH CARTI 
St. Petersburg 
Tally-Ho Staff 




NANETTE CHAPMAN 

Tallahassee 

R.S. in Political Science 

Kappa Delta 

Glee Club 

Junior Minstrels 

Usher Committee 



ill 1* OUHtJ QCf 

ill no na on em 



MARTHA CARTER 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Education 

Playnight Committee 

Even Demonstration 

Junior Minstrels 

Chairman of Jr.-Sr. Kid Party 

Cotillion 

Psyche Club 

Senior Ha 

EDITH CHESTNUT 

Sanford' -Or" 

A.B. in Education 

Junior Counselor 

Y.W.C.A. 

Freshman Flunkies 

B.S.U. 



JOHN CASH 
Tallahassee 




MARJORIE CHRISTENSON 

Pensacola 



Little Audrey! 

EMILY CHANCY 

Floyd 
B.S. in Education 

F Club 

Life Saving Corps 

Vice-President of 4-H Club 

Y.W.C.A. 



ETHEL CHYNA 

Miami 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 






1 



MARY JANE CICCAROLLA 
Tampa 



KATHRYN LEE CLARK 

Jacksonville 
Senior Hall 
Outing Club 



After College What! 



SIBYL COLGROVE 

DeLand 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Junior Counselor 

Home Economies Club 



JOHN GLENN COPELAND 

Tallahassee 

B.S. in Commerce 

President of Kluklos Adelpheon 



KATHERINE CONDURELIS 
Ft. Mvers 



-> 




CAROL CLAUS 

Hollywfcod 

arpon Club), President 

Sophomore iCouncil 

Estem 

Mortar Board 

Who's Who 

Cotillion 

F. Club 



Winter Park 





MARVIS CORE 

Tallahassee 



DOROTHY CLARK 

Ft. Meade 

Junior Counselor 

B.S.U. Council 

Senior Hall Council 

Geography Club 

Kappa Delta Pi 



1 



MARGARET COOK 

Ft. Myers 

B.S. in Home Economics 

Classical Club 

Home Economics Club 

Y.W.C.A. 

B.S. 




RUTH MARIE COX 
Perry 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 








*1*% 



*M k 



BETTY JO CRAIG 

Clearwater 

Kappa Delta 

Tally-Ho Staff 



MARIAN CURRY 

Pine Castle 
A.B. in Education 

B.S.U. 

Geography Club 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Senior Hall 



DOROTHY RITA DAVIS 

Jacksonville 

Hillel 




ALICE CROMARTIE 

Belle Glade 

B.S. in Foods and Nutrition 

Home Economics Club 

President Wesley Foundation 

Classical Club 

Senior Hall Council 



DOROTHY CROTTS 

Apalachicola 

A.B. in Education 

B.S.U. 

|unior Counselor 

Geography Club 




DOROTHY CROWSON 

Clearwater 

Home Ec. Club 

Delta Zeta 

Soefel Standards Committee 



JOAN DANCE 

Auburndale 

B.S. in Psychology 

Alpha Delta Pi 

hairman of Dav Students' Court 



GARLON DAVIS 

Tampa 

B.S. in Commerce 

'*-.. Cavaliers 

Mens Senate 

Sandspur Cast 

World Federalists 

Radio Workshop 

State of the Union" Cast 



TESS DANIELS 

Winter Haven 
B.S. in Commerce 
Usher Committee 

Phi Mu 

Freshman Flunkies 

Y.W.C.A. 



RUBY GRACE DANIELS 
Chipley 




MARIE DAVIJ 

St. Petersburg 

B.S. in Social Work 

Delta Phi Epsilon 

Social Workers' Club 

Usher Committee 



MARJORIE DAVIS 

Starke 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




JEWELL DEES 

Havana 

B.S. in Education 

Delta Zeta 



LINDA DEVAN 

Plant City 

A.B. in Education 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Junior Counselor 

Freshman Flunkies 

Psyche Club 



MARILYN DEWEY 
Miami 



HARRIETT DEWS 

Clearwater 
Alpha Chi Omega 

Zeta Phi Eta 

Radio Workshop 

Little Theatre Work 

Even Demonstration 

Jr. Minstrels 

Sandspur 



JEAN DEBEVOISE 
Jacksonville 



CAROL DETERS 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Arts and Science 

Freshman Flunkies 

Junior Counselor 

ocial Standards Committee 



ELEANOR PXKERSON 
Taft 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




MAUDE EDDY 

Marianna 



LOISELL EDWARDS 
Perrv 



JENNIE ELDER 

Jacksonville 
Alpha Chi Omega v 
1 [andbook Committee 

I.R.C. 
Social Workers' Club 



AUDREY EVANS 
Jacksonville 



PATTY EVANS 
Tallahassee 





RTY-E 





Ah, the advent of co-education 

LUCY FEIDEN 

Lakeland 

A.B. in Arts and Science 

Flambeau Staff 

Talaria Staff 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

ANNE FIELDING 

St. Petersburg 

President, Alpha Delta Pi 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Sophomore Council 

Estern 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Chairman of Sandspur 

Mortar Board 

Who's Who 



JEAN FLIESS 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Arts and Science 

Freshman Flunkies 

Sophomore Council 

F Club 

Los Picardjsv ;; 

[unior Counselor 

Life Saving Corps 

B.S.U. 



JACQUELINE FOSDICK 

Ft. Pierce 

Vice-President, Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Epsilon Pi 

Glee Club 



BABBARA FARRAR 

Tampa 

lambeau Stj 

orld Fedeq 

Writers' Cl 

Outing Cli 

Senior Ha 



MARIE FERRO 

Miami 

Newman Club 

Tally-Ho Stafi 

P.E.A. 

World Federalis 

F Club 
Freshman Flunkies 

vlARY FOWLER 

Lakeland 

B.S.U. 

Tally-Ho Staff 

Art Club 

Flambeau 






CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




JEAN FOWLS 
St. Petersburg 




PAULINE 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Education 

Playnight Committee 

Even Dem..-, 

Outing CllibT 

Cotillion 
Senior H 



ISABEL GLASS 
Tallahassee 
Chi Omega 



DRUCILLA GNANN 
West Palm Beach 
Freshman Flunkies 

Sigma Kappa 
Life Saving Corps 



FLORENCE COLOMAN 

Miami 



HILDA GRANT 

Tallahassee 

Sigma Kappa 

dome Ec. Club 

Freshman Flunkies 

Y.W.C.A. 

Day Students' Organization 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





BETTY SUE GRAY 
Lake ^Ufii"^ 
Alpha Lambda Delta 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon 



LOIS GRAY 

Panama City 



NELL GRAY 

Havana 

Wesley Foundation 

Y.W.C.A. 



ANNIE LOU GUESS 

Foley ^^^^^ 

President, Pi Delta Phi 
Vice President, Sigma Delta Pi 
Los Picaros 



ANNETTE 1IAIRE 

Gretna 

Symphony Orchestra 

B.S.U. 

junior Counselor 

Geography Club 




MARY FRANCES GUEST 

New Smyrna 
Zeta Tau Alpha 




SARAH HALE 

Tampa 

Los Picaros 

Senior Hall Counci 

I.R.C. 

Newman Club 



PHYLLIS HAGEN 
Brooker 



MARGARETTE HALL 
Blountstown 



EDITH GRIDER 

Tallahassee 

Distaff Staff 

Library Club 

Pi Delta Phi 

Day Students' Organization 




DRED HAINOWITZ 

Miami Beach 



BETTY HANCOCK 
Palatka 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 







DOROTHY HARRIS 

Monticello 



PATRICIA HARRISON 
Miami 



MARTHA ALICE HART 
Ft. Pierce 



IELEN HASLEY 
Ft. Mvers 



VIRGINIA LEE HATTON 

Social Workers' Club 

Senior Hall Council 

Elections Committee 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





W. C. HENRY 
Tallahassee 
Phi Alpha 



ESTHER HILL 
LaBelle 



MARION 
Orlando 

Freshman Flunkies 
Junior Counselor 

Art Club 

Y.W.CA. Cabinet 

Westminster Fellowship Counci 



MARY A. HILL 
Gainesville 



PATRICIA HILL 
Miami 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




LAURA HUTTON 

St. Petersburg 



JEORGIA MARION JAECKEL 
West Palm Beara^^A ^ 
Chi Omega 
Chairman of Sophomore Hop 
S^jfcEsteren 
Tally-Ho Staff 
Chairman of Organizations' 
Committee 
Who's Who 



VELYN JOHNSON 
Quincy 
Zeta Tan Alpha 
Home Ec. Club 



GEKALDINE HUBERT 

Kissimmee 

B.S. in Education 

Senior Hall 

Outing Club 

B.S.U. 
Library Club 



OVENA HUTCHINS 

Tampa 

jLW.C.A. Cabinet 

Geography Club 

Kappa Delta Pi 



KENNETH JOHNSON 

Sebring 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




CAROLYN KELLY 

Tallahassee 



BETTY KENNI 
Orlando 
Vice-President, Freshman Class { 
Sophomore Council 
lub 



Senate 
Judiciary 



REBECCA KENNEDY 

Winter Garden 

B.S. in Home Economics 

Home Ec. Club 

B.S.U. 



CAROLYN JONES 

Miami 

Sophomore Council 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Estern 

Mortified 

Chairman, Jr.-Sr. Prom 

F Club 



STELLE JOSOPHER 
Miami Beach 



BETTYE KENT 
Pensacola 

B.S. in Education 

Kappa Delta 

Art Club 

Glee Club 

Kappa Delta Pi 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





RUTH KING 

St. Petersburg 

PJlee Club 
os Picaros 
Spanish House 
Senior Hall Council 



BETTY L 

Dania' 

Esteren 

Delta Delta Delta 

Mortified 
Sophomore Council 



Ml 



NANCY LeGRANGE 
Miami Beach 



HOBSON LAIRD, JR. 

Panama City 



ENID KROUSE 

Winter Park 

President, Zeta Tau Alpha 

Sigma Delta Pi 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Los Picaros 

Sophomore Council 

Junior Counselor 



LOUISE LAKE 
Tampa 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 



0- ■ 



You name it— you can have it 



BETTIE LASHLEY 
Zephyrhills 



MARTHA LANT 

Ft. Myes 
nior Hall C )uncil 
tminster Fellowship 




MARY JANE LASSITER 

Lake Wales 

B.S. in Commerce 

Wesley Foundation 

Phi Mu 





HASCIA LEVINE 




Orlando 




Hillel, Vice-president 

Life Saving Corps 

Flastacowo Staff 




Tally-Ho Staff 


MARGARET LESLIE 


Junior Counselor 


Tampa 


I.R.C. 



JEAN 

Jacksonville 

Delta Phi Epsilon 

Hillel 

Pi Delta Phi 

Flambeau Business Staff 



&ETTY LILLYCROP 
Sarasota 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




BETTY JANE LINDERMAN 

Lake Wales 
B.S. in Applied Social Sciences 
Y.W.di^ 
Freshman Flunkies 

A.G.O. 

Canterbury Club 

Life Saving Corps 

Phi Mu 



BETTY M. LORD 

Tampa 



ANNE MacINNES 
Jacksonville * 
F Club 
Esteren 
Chairman, Upperclassmen Court 
Judiciary ^v H 
Mortar BoanW^ 
Who's Who 



POLLY MARKS 

Apalachicola 
B.S. in Education 




ARGIE MIXON 
Ocala 



NONA MARSHALL 

Cottage Hill 

Home Ecj Club 

World Federalists 

Wesley Foundation 



ANN MARTI> 

Orlando 

in Home Economics 

Junior Counselor 

Home Ec. Club 

Westminster Fellowship 



ANN MATHEWS 
Gainesville 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




IOSE MAYHEW 
Tallahas 



MARY ELIZ. McALPIN 

White Springs 
B.S. in Home Economi 
Home Ec. Club 



EMMA McCONDICHl 
Jacksonville Beac 



jack McMillan 

Quincy 

B.S. in Commerce 

Co-Captain of Football Team 

Senate 

President, Beta Phi 




BARBARA McCARTHY 

Miami 

Sophomore Council 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Estern 

F Club 

Who's Who 

Mortar Board 

airman Off-Campus Committee 

Kappa Alpha Theta 



•IZABETH McLEAN 

Tallahassee 



beulah Mcpherson 

Greensboro 



DOROTHEA McREE 
Palmetto 



JO MELDRIN 

Elleton 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





MARILYN MORI 
Havana 



Glee Club 

Even Demonstration 

unior Minstrels 



LYDIA MOORE 
Miami 



PEGGY MOSS 
Jacksonville 





RTY-EIGHT 



ttji 




Spring Quarter 



DORIS MUSSELMAN 
Tampa 



LOIS NEWARK 

Winter Park 

A.B. in Arts and Science 

Band 

Speech Plays 



/^•\ 



M* 



BETTY JEAN MOWART 

Lynn Haven 

Y.W.C.A. 

Westminster Fellowship 

Junior Counselor 

Senior Hall Council 

Geography Club 

A.G.6. 



ANN MUSTAINE 

Ft. Pierce 
A.B. in Education 

Glee Club 
President, Alpha Chi Omega 



ETHEL NEWBERN 

Auburndale 

Wesley Foundation 

Kappa Delta Pi 




BETTY ANN MUNDEE 
Jacksonville 



■ * 20 tJLT PCI 

n% ma on aa 



BETTY MURPHY 
Tallahassee 




LOIS NAVORIC 
Miami 



MARGARET NASRALLAH 
Jacksonville 



IIJiljlLJlEuk-- 



lL 



ALICE NEWETT 

Leesburg 




JOAN NEWMAN 

Tallahassee 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

Wesley Foundation 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

President, Phi Alpha Theta 

Sigma Delta Pi 

Los Picaros 
Phi Beta Kappa 



■I 

H'l;i 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




GLADYS NICHOLS 
Graceville 




CATHERINE NOLEN 

Lakeland 
B.S. in Commerce 

Kappa Delta 
Usher Committee 

Newman Club 
Freshman Flunkies 



CATHERINE OBERHOLTZER 
Yalaha 



BESSIE ODLUND 
Demory Hills 



it Dflou act 



!■ na .ori on an 



I 
I 



DOROTHY OETJEN 

Jacksonville 
Kappa Alpha Theta 



JEAN OSTE 
Jacksonville 
B.S. in Psychology 

Radio Workshop 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Freshman Flunkies 




JEANNE OLDFATHER 

Miami 

Vice-president, Kappa Alpha Theta 

President, Cotillion 

Freshman Flunkies 

Tally-Ho Staff 

Newman Club 



MARGARET OLSEN 

Pensacola 

B.S. in Social Work 

Kappa-Delta 

Off-Campus Committee 

Usher Committee 

Social Workers' Club 



FAYE BASS OSBORNE 
Tampa 



IRIS PARSONS 

Orlando 

B.S. in Commerce 

Freshman Flunkies 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Sophomore Council 

Usher Committee 

President, Kappa Delta 

Wesley Foundation Council 




GLADYS PATE 

Pensacola 



JOHN PATTERSON 
Tallahassee 
Phi Alpha 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 







AMELIA PAVESE 

Ft. Myers 

Tarpon Club 

F Club 

P.E.A. 

Newman Club 

Life Saving Corps 

Freshman Flunkies 

Even Cheerleader 



HARRY PHELPS 
Crestview 



r 



MARTHA PEACOCK 

DeLand 

President, Alpha Lambda Delta 

Sophomore Council 

Estern 

Mortar Board 

Who's Who 

Jr.-Sr. Prom Court 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Senior Class 



ROBERTA PERKINS 
Lake Citv 



CJBtfff 





AILEEN POND 

Palmetto 



ESTHER PORTER 

Marianna 



St. Petersburg 
A.B. in Education 

Art Club 
Odd Tennis Team 

L f 

IRIAM PORTNOY 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Journalism 

Delta Phi Epsilon 

Flambeau Staff 

Talaria Staff 

Hillel, Vice president 




JOYCE PETTY 

Pulaski, Tenn. 

Flambeau Staff 

Talaria Staff 

President, Y.W.C.A. 

Sophomore Council 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Mortar Board 

Constitution Committee 



MADGE PILCHER 

Sarasota 
Sophomore Council 

Estern 

Editor. Flambeau 

Who's Who 

(institution Committee 

Elections Committee 

Delta Delta Delta 



GWENDOLYN RAMAGE 

Kissimmee 

Off-Campus Committee 

Sophomore Council 

Honor Court 

Social Standards Committee 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





ANNA LOU RIVERS 

Enterprise 

F Club 

Tarpon Club 

Life Saving Corps, President 

Outing Club 



JANET ROBERTSON 

Jacksonville 

Junior Counselor 

Social Standards Committee 

Senior Class Officer 

Sandspur 

•II Iff 3ff'PGI 



I'm looking over- 



GERTRUDE ROOCHE 

Tallahassee 




ill no jja on em 



ANN ELISE ROGERS 
Chiefland 



LUELLA ROUSE 

Jacksonville 

President, Alpha Chi Omega 

Home Ec. Club 

Canterbury Club 




SARA J. SANDERS 
Fernandina 



JIMMIE ROGERS 

Dania 

Secretary C.G.A. 

Esteren 

Who's Who 

Mortar Board 

Sophomore Council 

President of Village 

DALIA SANTOS 

Tampa 

Judiciary 

Sophomore Council 

Esteren 

Who's Who 

Mortar Board 

Vice-president, S.I.A.S.G 

President, C.G.A. 



MARY W. ROBNETT 

Tallahassee 




JACKIE ROUNDTREE 
Tallahassee 




RUTH SARGENT 
Miami 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




CONSTANCE SAVAGE 

West Palm Beach 

Sophomore Council 

President, Sophomore Class 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Esteren 

}r.-Sr. Prom Court 

Mortar Board 

Who's Who 

President, Kappa Alpha Theta 



VIRGINIA SEWELL 
Starke 



JO ANN SAVARY 
L Inverness 



NONA SCAGLIONE 
Tampa 




••1 IV BDUff 0« 




JEAN SHARER 

Pensacola 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Mortar Board 

Who's Who 

Editor Tally-Ho 

Sophomore Council 

Esteren 

Junior Counselor 



; ™ on 




N SHEA 





MARY JANE SHERMAN 
Coral Gables 



BETTY SHIRLEY 

Orlando 

B. in Arts and Sciences 

Delta Delta Delta 

Zeta Phi Eta 



Miami 

Freshman Flunkies 

Club Emblem Wearer 

Esteren 

Junior Counselor 

W.R.A. 

Intramurals Manager 

Flambeau Staff 



ANN SHULL 

Melbourne 

Cotillion Club 

F Club 

Junior Counselor 

Mortified 

Jr.-Sr. Prom Court 

Circus 




KAREN SCULL 

Jacksonville 

A.B. in Library Training 

Soltas 

I.R.C. 

Y.W.C.A. 

Westminster Fellowship 

IIRMA LEE SHEAPARD 
Cocoa 
A.B. in English 
F Club 
Alpha Lambda Delta 
Sophomore Council 
Alpha Chi Omega 
Junior Counselor 
Chairman, Judiciary 
Esteren 



ARLYNE SIEGEL 

Miami Beach 

Freshman Flunkies 

Vice-pres. Delta Phi Epsilon 

Junior Counselor 

Hillel 

I.R.C. 

Flambeau Staff 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




MARY ROSE SIERS 

Largo 

Vice-pres., Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Gamma Sigma Epsilon 

President, Pre-Med Club 



ANN SINGLETON 

Miami 

Delta Zeta 

Junior Counselor 

Treasurer C.G.A. 

Esteren 

Life Saving Corps 

Sigma Delta Pi 

Kappa Delta Pi 



ESTER SILVERMAN 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Hillel 

Usher Committee 

Transfer Counselor 

Freshman Flunkies 



DORIS SIMPSON 

Ft. Myers 




BJJIJtT 



AURELIA SMITH 
Chattahoochee 



onte 



CAROLYN SMITH 

onville 

Delta Zeta 

Junior Counselor 

I.R.C. 

Y.W.C.A. 

Vice-president, Landis 



FRANKLIN SMITH 

Coconut Grove 

A.R. in English 

Flastacowo Staff 

Cotillion 

Sophomore Council 

Vice-pres., Delta Delta Delta 

Honor Committee 

Elections Committee 

Vice-president, Mortar Board 





BETTY ANN SINCLAIR 

Winter Haven 

B.S. in Commerce 

Vice-president, Phi Mu 

Usher Committee 

I.R.C. 



EDITH SMITH 

Orlando 

. in Music Education 

4-H Club 

B.S.U. 

A.G.O. 

Glee Club 

Swing Band 

Music Club 

lorida Composers' League 

Vice-pres., Sigma Alpha Iota 



JACQUELYN SMITH 

Palatka 

B.S. in Education 

Kappa Delta Pi 



JEANNE SMITH 
Gulfport 



MARNA SMITH 
Bradenton 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




DOROTHY SPET 
Tampa 



Rk 



PEGGY STAN ALAN J) 

Quincy 

Sophomore Council 

F Club 

Junior Counselor 

Esteren 

President, B.S.U. 

Los Picaros 

Mortified 
Who's Who 




YVONNE STANDIS1 

Arlington 

Vice-pres., Pi Delta Plii 

Wesley Foundation 

Kappa Delta Pi 



GLORIA STAPLETON 
Fernandina 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 



*r 




It's better than a raincoat! 

CORA STEINER 
Pensacola 



CATHERINE SULLIVAN 

Miami 

F Club 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Esteren 

Junior Counselor 

Mortar Board 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Senate 

Chairman, Elections Committee 



ELEANOR STEELE 

Crestvie\| 

Applied Social Sciences 

reshman Fh|nkies 

Senate 

Band 

A.G.O. 



EDDIE FAYE 

Atlantic Beat 

Westminster Fellowship 

Home Ee. Club 

Usher Committee 

Budget Committee 

Junior Counselor 



Baker 



STULTS 
St. Augustine 



i 



BARBARA TAIT 
Tampa 

Senior Athletic Manager 
W.R.A. B 
Color Rush 
Even Cheerleader 




MARY TARR 

Inverness 



AUDREY THOMAS 

Tallahassee 

Junior Counselor 

Alpha Xi Delta 

I.R.C. 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




AMARENE THOMPSO 
Bake 
F Clu 
Sophomore 

Esteren 

President, Outing Club 

Judiciary 

Junior Counselor 

Who's Who 



WILLIAM TRAWICK 

Tallahassee 



MARIAN TURRENTINE 

Wauchula 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Pre-Med Club 




LILLIAN USSERY 
Winter Park 



EVELYN HARE VAN BRUNT 
Tallahassee 



AN NETTA 

Ft. Lauderdale 

B.S.U. 

Y.W.C.A. 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

I.R.C. 

Social Standards Committee 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 




MARSHALL LEE VERNON 
Miami 
Tally -Ho Staff 
Sophomore Cou 



DOROTHY VINCENT 

m&gw Rochell, N. Y. 

B.S. in Physics 

Freslunaii Flunkies 

Home Ec. Club 

Red Cross 
I Y.W.G.X. 
Vice-president, Delta Zeta 



MARY L. WALKE 
Mia 



MARION WEL 

Cottondale 
B.M. in Musie Educa 
President, Sigma Delta 
Music Club, Vice-president 

Glee Club 
Florida Composers' League 




ANNETTE VITSKY 

Miami 

B.S. in Education 

Delta Phi Epsilon 

Band 

t-t n -ft Ti Orchestra 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Glee Club 

iutr on ad [ . 



VIRGINIA WATFORD 
Marianna 



JOHANNE WALKER 

Donaldsonville, Ga. 

Freshman Flunkies 

B.S.U. 

Sandspur, Business Manager 



JUeJisJ'^JH 




MARTHA WEST 
Jacksom Hie 




LOIS WADFORD 

Largo 



MARILYN WATSON 

Key West 

Delta Zeta 

Freshman Flunkies 

Tarpon Club 



GRACE WHIDDON 

Bartow 

B.S. in Education 

P.E.A. 

Senior Hall 

B.S.U. 

B.S. in Education 





CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





Shoulder to shoulder and walk in step 



ISABELLE WILSON 
Bartow 



FRANCES WOOD 
Centurv 



MABLE MARIE WOOD 
Pierce 



SARA LEE WILLIAMS 
Tampa 

LUCILLE WOOTON 

DeFuniak Springs 




CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 





ADELINE YNES 


FLORENCE YOUNG 


CHRISTINE ZEIGLER 


Tampa 


Jacksonville 


Tallahassee 




Pre-Med Club 


B.S. in Commerce 




Alpha Epsilon Delta 


President, B.S.U. Council 



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CLASS OF FORTY-EIGHT 











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(Left to right) Berry, Swanson, Schwartz, Hargraves, Skevakis, Clarkson. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



CLASS OFFICERS: 

President Mary Ann Berry 

Vice-President Art Skevakis 

Secretary Shirley Hargraves 

Treasurer Joanne Schwartz 

Parliamentarian Hazel Clarkson 

Athletic Manager Esther Miller 

Chairman of Junior-Senior Prom Margaret Swanson 

Chairman of May Day Jean Furman 

Senators— Mary Calley, Gladys Clark, Betty Dixon, Helen 
Looby, Virginia Swicord 



CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 





Ruth Ann Adams Lake Worth 

Anicia Aleman Tampa 

Betty Jean Allen Live Oak 

Dixie jean Allen Leesburg 



Phyllis Allsopp Weirsdale 

Martha Ambrose Callahan 

Joyce Arnoviyz Maimi 

Jeanne Bagley Miami 



.~~7lp 



■ West Palm Beach 
Jacksonville 
High Springs 
-... Pensacola 




Leola Beland ..... • Pensacola i 

Wayne Bell . • • • Crawfordville 

Anne Benedict Tallahassee 

Virginia Bennett Orlando 



Dorothy Benz Bradenton 

Margie Berns Jacksonville 

Mary Ann Berry Jacksonville 

Bertha Bewley Ft. McCoy 



Carolyn Blackburn Ft. Meade 

Evelyn Blair Monticello 

Betty Blakemore Lakeland 

Margaret Blocker St. Petersburg 




CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 




S. L. Boggs Dwarf, Ky. 

Mattie Boney High Springs 

Marjorie Booth Plant City 

Dorothy Ann Borbridge Tampa 





Mary Ann Bossidy Cocoa 

Grace Bradley Jacksonville 

Margaret Brann Tallahassee 

Evelyn Bridges Brinson, Ga. 



Raymond Bridges Pensacola 

Esther Brinkmann • • • 
is Brinkmann .... 
Betty Ann Brown West Palm Beac 







Mi am 



Beatrice Campbell . Sarasota 

Miriam Campbell Pensacola 

Patty Carlson Tallahassee 



Violet Carlton Zolfo Springs 

Elease Carr Citra 

Clara Jane Carroll Tallahassee 

Ann Carter Orlando 



Priscilla Carter Jacksonville 

Lemoyne Cash Tallahassee 

Angie Castellano Tampa 

Kitty Chaires Chaires 





• • Madison 

Jeannelle Brown Jacksonville 

Helen Burnett . . Tampa 

Lavinia Canill- • • Ft. Lauderdale 



Mary Calley. 




/ 







'/!' i 


















XT' 




I S 






CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 




Hester Anne Chazal Ocala 

Betty Jane Clark Greensboro 

Gladys Clark Jacksonville 

Hazel Clarkson Ft. Myers 



Gwendolyn Clements Lakeland 

Marie Clifton DeLand 

Pearl Cline Boynton Beach 

Winifred Clowe Lake Worth 



Carolyn Coffer Ft . Lauderdale 

Carol Coghlan Jacksonville 

Joe Collins ■ \\f- ■ .y^4^'- , ^}H^Tallahassee 

Westville 



Willie Commander • 

3 r; 




Katherine Cooper St. Petersburg 

Dorothy lean Crammond- • • r -. . . . ..Miami 



Gladys Crane- -1LM|- ■ VIL|LU|- • IH^HPfff- 
Virginia Lee Crews — - ~ Lake Placid 



Brooker 




Dorothy Crosby 



June Crumbley Tampa 

Bayne Culbreth Panama City 

Doris Cunningham Daytona Beach 



Alice Datson Orlando 

Anne Davis DeFuniak Springs 

Mary Margaret Davis Tallahassee 

Emily Dawkins Tampa 



Louise Deese Wellborne 

Carla Deitz Miami 

Clarrissa Dey Miami 

Eleanor Dickerson Taft 




CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 




Erna Dickson Chipley 

Patricia Dillard Miami 

Marie Dozier Arcadia 

Fred Drake Tallahassee 



Nell Duncan Jacksonville 

Charles Dyson Pensacola 

Frances Eaddy Bushnell 

Bernard Edenf ield Panama City 



Helen Edmiston St. Augustine 

Alvany English Plant Ci 

Betty Jean Epps 
Geraldine Fernandez 




V 




■^^ui&l ■ New York 
Carolyn Flint St. Petersburg 

Enita Friedman Jacksonville 
ita Fussell . • -1 QJ CTl a^lf^B^ •* • • Tampa 



Mercedes Futch ..... .! . . . Live 

Betty Dot Galbraith- . . fcfc. . Orlan 

Catherine Gallagher Zephyrhills 

Katherine Gard- • . . ^^^Hk Tallahassee 



Norma Gavilon Tampa 

Emily Geeting Ft. Myers 

Dorothy Gill Chattahoochee 

Byron Godwin Jacksonville 



Yolanda Gonzalez Tampa 

Virginia Goodell Jacksonville 

Jack Gramling Tallahassee 

Martha Granger Kissimmee 



CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 




M 



Patricia Grant St. Petersburg 

Katherine Gravely Newberry 

Jimmie Gray Quiney 

Margaret Graydon Miami 



Rachel Green Greensboro 

Elizabeth Green Tallahassee 

Minnie Green Stuart 

Idana Griffith Perry 



Duffie Grover Calderwood, Tenn. 



Betty Hall • • . 
Robert Hall 
Marv Alice 




• • • Arcadia 
Tallahassee 
Ft. Meade 




Jane Hardacre • TS^grrr Jacksonville 

Edgar Hare- • -%jtt ■ ■ |PU|4J|- ■ • ' -Tallahassee 
Joy Harper • • ■ West Palm Beach 

■ 



Joyce 



rii m ' 

Harris -,j_^_MBL ■ ' • • !• • •_ • Bowling Green 



Lois Harris Bartow 

Kav Harrison- Tallahassee '! 

^^^^^ 

Rosanne Hartwell Ft. Lauderdale 

! 



Dorothy Hay White Springs 

Alice Haywood Tallahassee 

Marjorie Headley Punta Gorda 

C. H. Hebb Auburndale 



Lucy Hedberg Jacksonville 

Linda Herold Miccosukee 

Steve Heyser Apalachicola 

Helen Hipp Sarasota 




ASS OF FORTY-NINE 



Mary Lou Holland DeFuniak Springs 

June Holloway Marion, Ohio 

Mary Jane Holton St. Augustine 

Phyllis Hooker Ft. Lauderdale 



Patricia Hornot Palm Beach 

Mildred Horrox Lake Wales 

Betty Houlihan Lake Alfred 

Nell Howes Pahokee 



Frances Hull Live Oak 

Audrey Hunt .-r^to-Minneola 

prances Hunter TT.^Jr. Century 

Violet James Ft. Myers 




Kufus I • Tampa 

Faye Johns West Palm Beach 



dith Johnson 
yra Johnson ■ 



n 

Paul Johnson 
Betsey Jones 
Helen Jones 




I acksonville 
Bascome 




t. Augustine 

Sarasota 

Windermere 



Nancy Jones •">■. Jacksonville 



\ 



Sara Ann Jones Ft. Myers 

Marcille Kaufman Miami 

Catherine Kautz Jacksonville 

Ann Keller Foley 



Lucy Kelley Foley 

James Kelly Hotspot 

Marijo Kennedy Punta Gorda 

Irene Kerby Plant City 





CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 









Barbaia King Jacksonville 

Marjorie King Dunnellon 

Bernice Kirkland Bonifay 

Margaret Kraus St. Petersburg 




Martha Lainhart West Palm Beach 

Richard Lamb Tallahassee 

Robin Lawson Miami 

Anne Leach West Palm Beach 



John Leonard ~r-rw«|^^^ Milton 

Nelle Leth Tallahassee 

Ollivia Letton Tampa 

Mary Ellen Lisle Winter Beach 




Frances Love 



Cocoa 



Lois Lovett Greenville 

On 
West Palm Beach 

Florence Lyles Tampa 

Gene Macon St. Petersburg 

Sarah Macready West Palm Beach 



Marilyn Maddox Wewahitchka 

Martha Magruder Starke 

Marjorie Mallard Tampa 

Dorothy Ann Martin Jacksonville 



Wilson Martin Lake City 

Retha Mae Mauldin Williston 

Virginia May . Quiney 

Mary Mayhuse Bartow 



/-_. J 




ASS OF FORTY-NINE 




Ruth McCallister Crawfordville 

Flora Mae McBride Williston 

Betty McClure Tallahassee 

Patty McColpin Plant City 



Martha MeCormiek Jacksonville 

Martha McDonald Sebring 

Margaret McGoogan Jacksonville 

Mary McKinney Holopaw 



Frances McKeown Sneadi 

Sara McLamore Warrington 

Bill Meigs TT.^P. .... Niceville 

Cynthia Merrin Rockmart, Ga 



Connie Miller Miami 




James Miller- • 
Ruth Milton 



Maude Ann Minims 

Maxine Miner 

Peggy Mock 

Valda Mock Ft. Meade 



Mary C. Moody Panama City 

Margaret Moor Clearwater 

Betty Moore Sanford 

Loys Moore Tallahassee 



Cortland Morpher Archer 

Meda Morris Miami 

Carol Murrell Cocoa 

Cheryl Muster Boynton Beach 






Bessie Lou Myer Punta Gorda 

Betty Wells Nelson DeFuniak Springs 

Mildred Nichols Jacksonville 

Em Turner Nickinson Pensacola 




Jane Nightingale Neptune Beach 

Barbara Nolen St. Petersburg 

Annette Nordan St. Augustine 

Alice O'Brien Sebring 



Catherine Oberholtzer 
Pattie Odon 

Marie Oetjen 

Rudi Ellen Olsen 




largaret Page 
Shirley Palmer 
ldella Parker 



Enimala Pate Monticello 



5 



on 

mil . . . V-T-r-r^^**4 W^t Palm T 



Jean Paul West Palm Beac 

George Peak Culberth, Ga. 

Marjorie Peebles ConneM 

Mary Perry Baker 



Floy Jean Pflough DeLand 

Bettye Phillips Jacksonville 

Margaret Phipps Orlando 

Wanda Pierce St. Petersburg 



Creola Priest Crystal River 

Margaret Pruitt Miami 

Esther Rasmussen DeLand 

Zula Ratcliff Arlington, Ga. 



CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 




Mildred Ray Burbanks 

Elizabeth Read Tampa 

Elise Reese St. Petersburg 

Agnes Renf ore Tampa 



Ann Rhodes Jacksonville 

Anne Rice Ft. Lauderdale 

Robert Richard Warrington 

Bettv Richards Ft. Pierce 



Evelyn Roberts ..... . . Crawfordvil 

Elizabeth Robertson • • • . T 

Fern Roberts .... 

Mary C. Hobida 



West Palm Beach 





Clare Rollins 

Mary F. 

Philip Rountree 



Emma Rumbley Sanford 



Jerry Sackoff Narcoossee 

Betty Sager Jacksonville 

Hilda Sanchez Tampa 

Louise Sand St. Petersburg 



J. E. Sapp Tallahassee 

Mary Jean Saunders Orlando 

William Saunders Orlando 

Delores Scarborough Brooksville 




CLASS OF FORTY-NI 





Ida Sehmid aarasota 

Joanne Schwartz Miami 

Lorraine Seott Tallahassee 

Anne Seaward Jacksonville 



Bobbie Setliff Ft. Lauderdale 

Renee Settle New Smyrna 

Mary Jane Shirley Ft. Meade 

Jane Shropshire Daytona Beach 



Janet Shupp ......... rrrr ■*qB^ aA Palatka 

arie Simmons. • ■ &> • -.A* ' Oak Hills 

arion Simmons -WL ^- • -J . ^^ r . . ...... .Tampa 

ale Simon '. West Palm Beach 




nnpson 



Laura Simpson Ft. Myers 



Artemis Skevakis ■ 



m 



. • St. Petersburg 



Sally Slater Hollywood 



baiiv Mater Ho) 

! id 

Arthur Smith .-.-.- .... Ft 



Myers 

Emma Jean Smith ' Ocala 

Elouise Smith Mayo 

Mary Louise Smith Gainesville 



Marjorie Smith Madison 

Frances Smithers Jacksonville 

Delores Spitzer Jacksonville 

Jesse Sprott Lake Wales 



{Catherine Spurgeon Welborne 

Catherine Stanford Oakland 

Jane Lee Stanley Lakeland 

Lucy Stapleton Jacksonville 



OF FORTY-NINE 




Gerald Stephens Ft. Myers 

Elsie Sterns St. Petersbur 

Nancy Ann Stevens Jacksonville 

Doris Stewart Tallahassee 



Ruth Stewart St. Petersburg 

Mary J. Story Lakeland 

Joyce Stroberg Miami 

Frances Stulck Winter Garden 



Margaret Swanson Palm Beac 

Alvyna Sweatt- • . • ->-Ok.ei'ili 

Betty Sweet 
Virginia Swicord 




Betty Trevarthen Orlando 

Betty Tuten New Smyrna 

Pauline Tuttle West Palm Beach 

Betty Van Campen St. Augustine 



Frances Venters Tampa 

Marjorie Viekery Jasper 

Virginia Vogt Lake Wales 

Edna Voyles Lakeland 




■^HBHB 



CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 





Lillian Walker Okeechobee 

Violet Walters Jacksonville 

Edna Wamble Tampa 

Charles Warrell Jacksonville 



H. H. Watson Jacksonville 

Jacqueline Waybright Jacksonville 

Alice Welch Tampa 

Virginia Welch Tampa 



1 



Dorothy Welker 



Sarah Lou Wells 
nces Wesson- ■ 




Petersburg 

• ■ Bradenton 

Miami 

Tallahassee 




Mary Ann Welchef^*. . Sanford 

Barbara Whiti 



t 



IFBHIFH 

Frances White I alia! 

JOB 

Thvrza Wilcox • ^^W- 1 . . . .'..... >-^^W-» 



Thyrza Wilcox 
Ruth Wilkie • . . 
Wanda William 




Miami 
Jacksonville 
• Ft. Myers I 



Ida Lee Williams Alachua 



Sylvia Williams Jacksonville 

Winona Willner Valrico 

Clara Wilson Tampa 

Louise Wilson Jacksonville 



Iris Dee Wilson Perry 

Lois Anne Wilson Tampa 

Wiley Wilson Perry 

Mable Wood Pierce 




Rosalie Woodall Kissimmee 

Delores Wynn • • • Sarasota 

Evelyn Youngblood Tampa 

Joanne Zewadski Tampa 





CLASS OF FORTY-NINE 





(Front) Gong, Betts, Gilmore, Bache. (Back) Thomas, Trask, Hobbs, Blanton. 



MEN'S SOPHOMOBE CLASS OFFICEBS 

President Bob Fegers 

Vice-President Edward Bowman 

Secretary-Treasurer John Gilmore 

Social Chairman Bill Merritt 

Publicity Chairman Bill Palmer 



WOMEN'S SOPHOMOBE CLASS OFFICEBS 

President Woodie Ann Betts 

Vice-President Helen Gong 

Secretary Anne Bache 

Treasurer Dot Trask 

Parliamentarian Cappy Blanton 

Athletic Manager Helen Hobbs 

Chairman of Sophomore Hop Sugene Thomas 

Chairman of Sophomore-Senior Breakfast Mary Dupree 

Senators— Katherine Aspenwall, Bette Barnes, Jackie Geiger, 
Angel Vocelle, Sis McCoy 



CLASS OF FIFTY 





(«■: y 



u 






/^so* 



afhfiA 




Belva Adkins 
Thomas Albrigh 
Dal Albritton ■ 
Gloria Albritton 
Caroline Alexander 
Betty Alford. • • • 
Jacqueline Alle: 

Pace Allen 
Joe Almyds 
Joyce Ammerman ■ 
Martha Amos • . . 
J. K. Anderson. . 
Louise Anderson 
Isham Anderson 



Audrey Anthony 
Betty Armstrong 
Norma Armstron 
John Arnold-.. •!«• 5! 










. . BrtW ord 

• Crestview 
Tallahassee 

• • Sarasota 
■ Ft. Myers 

• ■ • Bonifay 

• Ft. Myers 

*// fit I*" * 
Tallahassee 

• Tampa 
Orlando 

Pensacola 
. Manatee 

• Pierson 
Monticello 

Apalachicola 
t. Lauderdale 

1. nean City 
• • fens.acola 







/ 










James Avers- • 
Mary Raggett 
Rosemary Baker- ■ • 
Florence Balfe 
Bob Lee Bannefjinan 

Barbara Barfield 
Bette Barnes- . ■ 
Betty Ann Barnes- ■ 
Joe Ann Barnes 
Florragene Barnh 
Camille Bartlcy • • 
Alice Barton .... 




• Pensacola 

.Tallahassee 

Chattahoochee 

Petersburg 

palachicola 

\ ■ Monticello 

• Tallahassee 
^f^Myers 

Jacksonville 

• Tallahassee 



s,akeland 

lollywood 

Lakeland 

Clearwater 

Baker 

• Sebring 

ce Worth 






jtakm wkmM 












CLASS OF FIFTY 




CLASS OF FIFTY 





Suzanne Brown 
Anne Browning 
Gloria Brownlee 
Margaret Broxton 
Jeanne Bryant 
Miriam Bucholtz 
Vivian Bunny . . • 

Diane Burdett 
Martha Burdine 
Chiquita Burkette 
Carolvn Bush 



t. Petersburg 

• -Tampa 

• Orlando 

• Gainesville 
Tallahassee 
Baker 
■ • Orlando 

• • Miami 
liford 

Graceville 




i "_ . . 



CLASS OF FIFTY 






Tampa 

Live Oak 

Palmetto 

Ft. Meade 

. • Newton 

Stuart 

Orlando 



Joyce Clark ■ .,.,,. ^ 
Lauranell Clayton 
Myrtice Clemons 
James Cliett 
Vernon Clifton 
Faye Clones- . • 
|oann Cloud- • 



William Cogbinjn (R^ ■ •! Marianna 

Nona Colburn j • • ffll ' "8 ' I \ \ I ' ' Edison 

Joyqe.. Coleman J I ■ {[-■M>- • v ••* H ' ' -Tallahassee 
Betty Collins . JU - Ffifi /f%\ ■ ■ I] 4 • Jacksonville 

Catherine Colonneso Palmetto 

Arthur Connelly Tamp 

Daphne Connelly ...... . . Sanlord 

Harold Conrad 
Man Cook 
Nell Cook 
Alice Cooper 



James Costello • 
Barbara Council 
Joan Covington 

Jacqueline Cox • 
Rosalyn Cox 
|ames Crabtree 
Nina Craig- • • • 
Lunette Cravey 
Evelyn Cribbs 
Margaret Cromer 




Miami 
. • Tampa 

Pensacola 

• • Tampa 
• ■ Fernandina 

f. ^? . Pensacola 

*_-Dade City 

Pensacola 

• Branford 
Delray Beach 

Ft. Pierce 

St. Petersburg 

eirsdalc 

ama City 

Ifaihama City 

Jacksonville 

^Tensacola 




CLASS OF FIFTY 





CLASS OF FIFTY 





Ethel Edwards • tn- ruy \\ Quincy 

Valma Edwards ] . i|| -i \\ • • • -Tallahassee 

Margaret Eiselstein |\. . . .1. .Orlando 

Jean Elden-4- ■ ■ J. . • 111 . •Jfj • • -Tarpon Springs 

Margaret Elders Port St. Joe 

Esther Ellerbe Orlando 

Barbara Elliot -~ St. Petersburg 



Carolyn Ellis • • • 
|eanne Ellis 
Lucy. Elton • • 




Chaires 

DeLand 

Chipley 

Homestead 

• • Miami 

Marianna 

St. Petersburg 



Betty Fisher 

John Fisher 

Philip Fleming- 

Claire Fletcher • 
Anne Flournoy 
Addie Ruth Folks 
Jessie Forbes 
Barbara Fosgate 
Ruby Foster 
Margueritte Fountain 




. Winter Haven 
• St. Petersburg 
• • • -Terra Ceia 

Leesburg 

DeFuniak Springs 
Dunnellon 
Kissimmee 

• Coral Gables 

• ■ • Homestead 
DeFuniak Springs 



Emma Engle • 
Rosalyn England • 
Bnssey Evans ■ - - 
Helen Everett 

Howard Falcon Delray Beach 

R. J. Fegers Hallandalc 

Anna- Fernandez Tampa 

Augustine Fernandez Tampa 

^■1 ^^^if'' r- 



Lillian Friedman . St. Augustine 

Sue Fugate -".Miami 

Emily Gahr ^^Sl -fff^-Ocah 

Charleton Galloway* L- ^1 EBSoto City 

Ruby Lee Ganey • . j^^^" r **B^^^||- -Im ■ • Mayo 

John Garcia -St. Petersburg 

Pcjisiy Gatewood • . s\ un^^^^Si^^t • Orlando 





HHBBBi^BnnBnBnBHnnBH 



CLASS OF FIFTY 





Mary Etta Gatliji 
Robert Gaviga 
Ed Gay . . 
Jackie Ge 
Judy Gibsc„ 
John Gihnore 
Barbara Gihnore • 

Joan Goddard- • 
Charles Godwin 
|oan Godwin • • 
Emily Golson 
Helen Gong 
Nancy Gonzalez • 
George Goode 

Evelyn Gooding 
Beverly Goodnight 
Evaline Gordon 




Tallahassee 

. Miami 

• • Tavares 

Miam. 

. .Pensaeola 

New Smyrna 

Tallahassee 

Chattahoochee 

Madison 

• Chattahoochee 

Marianna 

Miami 

Sanford 

Tallahassee 




Donald Grant 
Richard Gray 
Marion Greene 

Sarah Greenwood 
D. T. Griffin 
Alyce Griffin 
R. E. Griffin 
Mary F. Grinsley 
Trudy Grubbs ■ • 
Mary Jo Gwynn- 



Perry 

. Tallahassee 
Tampa 

Bell, 

■ -, • • Pensaeola 

■ • Panama City 

Mt. Pleasant 

Delray Beach 




Glade 

water 

Tampa 



Sue Hadsell Tallahassee 

William Hogan Tallahassee 



Melvin Hall. 
Miriam Hall 



• : . . Altha 
Pensaeola 

• ■ Alachua 
• Sarasota 




CLASS OF FIFTY 





Ann Handberry 
W. E. Hankins 
Juanita Hanson 
Betty Lou Hardin 
Aileen Harding 
Winona Hardy • • 
Erfie Hargrave. ■ 

Luanna Harkness 
Joyce Harper • • • 
George Harris • ■ 
Helen Harris . . ■ 
Sara Jane Harris 
Hilda Harrison 
Marie Hartley. 



Marie Harvell .... 

Carol Harvey 

Ann Hatfield 

Betty Ann Hawkins 




Mianli 

Delray Beach 

.Orlando 

Lakeland 

Orlando 

Winter Park 

LaCrosse 



.... Miami 

Tallahassee 

Pensacola 

St. Petersburg 

J. •] • • ^ Tampa 

• • Tallahassee 

Jacksonvill 




!sitfcRy5!4»« CTra ' 



Tallahassee 
■ Crawfordvill 
Ft. Lauderdale 
ugustine 




Thelina Haymond 
Miriam Haynes ■ • 
Ruth Hayworth 

Paul Herbert 
Jean Heisler 
|ean Henderson • 
Sarah Henderson 
Charles Hendry ■ • 
Ima Lee Hendry 
John Herndon 

Jacquelyn Hester 
Martha Hewett 

Harry Higel 

E. C. Higgenbothom 

Alma Higgenbothom 

Cris Higginbothom 

Jackcjiielyn Hinton- 




■ • • Bartow 

Tallahassee 

Tallevast 

Jacksonville 

West Palm Beach 

*$Cj-l ^*- • • • Miami 

'f. If I . ^-Tallahassee 

. . Jacksonville 

Perry 

Altha 

• • ■ Leesburg 
Lakeland 

• Sarasota 
Plant City 
• • Calahan 

• •Palatka 
Ft. Lauderdale 





CLASS OF FIFTY 




CLASS OF FIFTY 




Margary Jones • 
Marjorie Jones 
Edna Jorgenser 
Molly Kary • 
Henry Kates- 
Phyllis Keane • 
Nancy Keener- 

Thomas Kell 

Henry Kelly • 

Ci 

Ann 

Sara Kinard 

Gordan King- • • 

loanne Kirkland 



Crescent City 
• Tallahasse 

Sanford 
Tallahassee 
.... Jacksonville 
. Ft. Lauderdale 
• ■ St. Petersburg 



Anita Kohn • 
Suzanne Kunkel • 
Sara Lambert 



Miami 

St. Petersburg 
• • • Tallahassee 

. • ■ Orlando 

Port St. Joe 

Jacksonville 

• • Pensacola 

Quincy 

Tallahassee 

Miami 





CLASS OF FIFTY 





Virgil Lewis 
Janet Little 
Lucky Lofto 
Anne Loniax 
Eileen Lomax • 
Jean Long- • 
Louise Long 

J. P. Love. . -I 
Roberta Love 
Myra Luce 
Velma Lun 
Doris Luster 
Sally Lyles ■ • 
Charlie Macon 




. • ■ -Jasper 

• • • [JMiam 

• Jacksonville 

Jacksonville 

Tampa 

Tampa 

Palatka 

Tallahassee 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Williston 

• . Laurel Hill 

Leesburg 

Tampa 

Greensboro 




Ruth Marshall Orlando 

olleen Martin- ■ • ^*l3S\ • • • </• Miami 



Helen Maki T TT^ E Vy . 1-y-t' • • • -Tampa 

Mack Mangham Miami 

Marian Marotta Miami 

Mary Marshall- ■ ^. -^d \- • -Jacksonville 



Albert Massey 




New Smyrna 
Plant City 



Shirley Mathews . 

John Mattmuller- • • Ft. Lauderdale 

Barbara Maurer , Orlando 

Gordon Maxwell • • • -^y^SS'' ill' "^ Perry 

Bertha May Tampa 

John May Quincy 

Nell Me Anulty • ^ v fljflg^' ^jp 'frff^ • • Jacksonville 





Milton McArthur 

Roberta McAtee 

Jo Ann McCalanahan 
Betty Jean McCormick 
C. M. McCranie 
Cornelia McCreary 
Eleanor McDonald 








• Sneads 

• - - Tampa 

• Pensacola 
acksonville 
nama City 

cksonville 
Ft. Myers 





CLASS OF FIFTY 




Winifred McEachern 
Melba McElwain 
Sarah McFarlin 
Martha McGahee 
Janet McGee- • • 
Mary Anne McGinley 
Laura McGoon- 

Rachel Mclnnis 
Shirley McKay • 
| ane McLemore 
Roy McLendon 
Lavinia McMaster • 
Betty McPhaul. 
Jo Anne McRae. 




Jacksonville 

Tallahassee 

Winter Haven 

. -Jacksonville 

Hosford 

Jacksonville 
• • ^ J W- \ • ■ ■ Miami 



Ann Messer- • 
Lena Meyer • • 
Shirley Meyer 

Barbara Middleton 
Lucy Mike 
Janet Miller 
Betty Jo Miller 
Mary Catherine Mille 
Beryl Mimms • 
Robert Moler 




Greenwood 

Pensacola 

St. Augustine 



. • Palatka 

■ .Plant Cit> 

■ Jacksonville 
t. .Lauderdale 

• Blountstown 

• Tallahassee 

St. Petersburg 

Tampa 

ulberry 

Daytona 

Orlando 




CLASS OF FIFTY 





CLASS OF FIFTY 



■ 





Pricilla Pennington 
Muriel Perry 
Mary Peters ■ 
Betty Peterson- 
Janet Petralia- - 
Anna Petroutsa 
Margaret Pettis 

Mary Pettit 
Suzanne Pettit 
Jeanne Phillips 
Betty Pierce 
Lucy Piloian • 
Pricilla Porter 
Rose Posey • 



A-vttt 



Miami 

I . . - J Tampa 
.... Orlando 
• Lake Wales 
Tampa 

• -Jacksonville 
Kev West 



Nancy Powell Jacksonville 

Ramona Powers • .'West Palm Beach 

Lamar Prater Tallahassee 



• • • • Hastings 
iami 



Lyndall Presley • Crestview 

Thomas Priest Crystal River 

Margaret Pritchett «..• ^k ^i ***•*• ■ -Tampa 

Mary Procter • • • 
Carlee Prohaska • 
Violet Puglisi 
}oe Ann Rackley 




CLASS OF FIF 







Sally Ann Scott 
Betty Jo Seller: 
Sarah Sentelle 
Georgia Shearer- 
Ann Sheppard- • ■ 
Rosalie Sherman 
Shirley Shifke- • • 

Lucy Shriner 
Marceline Shuman 
Nina Shuman .... 

Chester Silas 

Helen Simmons 
Beverly Simms 
Mary Singleton 




.... New Smyrna 
.... Delray Beach 

Lake Worth 

Washington, D. C. 

Chipley 

Daytona 

Miami 

• • • Tampa 

Monticello 

Dunnellon 

Carrabelle 

Daytona 

Miami 

Winter Park 



Thomas Sloane Freeland, Pa. 

Betty Smith ^fe|& \ • ■ • -^ Orj ando 

Claire Smith Winter Haven 



Diana Smith 
David Smith 

Lois Smith 

Emogene Smith • • 
Thomas Smith ■ • . 




• Orlando 
Pensacola 

• • Tampa 
attahoochee 

Tampa 



Bill Smith Quincy 

Beryle Solomon ..... jjf^L'Sftcif '• •• • • Tampa 

■ New Smyrna 

Gables 

. Miami 

Havana 

. Princeton 

Miami 

arianna 




CLASS OF FIFTY 







Dorothy Stalnaker 
Phyllis Standis 
Eleanor Staple 
Beverly Ann St 
Alice Stejjjffll 
fo Anne Stephens 
Dot Stephens • • 

Lois Stevenson 
John Stewart • 
Patsy Stokes ■ • 
Sylvia Stoll • 
Bruce Stone 
A. D. Stoner. 
Sara Straker • 

Martha Stricklan 
Margaret Strum • • • 

John Stubbs 

W. T. SudHJB. 1] 




Haines,, City 

Arlington 

• • Tampa 

• Ft. Lauderdale 

. . -Orlando 

Jacksonville 

■ ■ St. Petersburg 

"IT l p • Sebring 
Orlando 

■ Ft. \leadc 
Petersburg 

.... Miami 
Ft. Lauderdale 
..'... Umatill 

• • • Gainesville 
St. Petersburg 
... Carrabelle 
\ |/- y.Q_uincy 




uth Sullivan 



Tanner 




• Coral Gables 



oann Summers Sarasota 

Lawrence Sweet - • • - ■ - New Smyrna 

New Symrna 



Tarilton i^W» ./ALiCw;. . .Mi; 



ary |ane Taylor 
rville Taylor 

Sarah Taylor- 

Jean Thibaut 

Elise Thomas 



Howcv-in-the-Hills 

'••Tampa 

.... ...Jacksonville 

Atlanta, Ga. 
t. Petersburg 

Georgia Thomas - - I ,' ft «■* ^ .g II. Panama City 

L. Thomas West Palm Beach 

Sugenc Thomas- . . .r^^A . -^SB • ■([• -Tampa 
Twyla Thomas^y# L^. -rf^- ^frB- II- -Palatka 
Giles Thompson • . . . . Chattahoochee 






CLASS OF FIFTY 





Raymond Thornton 
Wilber Thornton^ • 
Glenna Thorp • I fl • 
Josephine Thorpe • ■ 
Adra Nell Threkeld . 
Ingrid Tierese • • • • 
Anne Timmons • ■ • 



• Tallahassee 

• Jacksonville 
. Anburndale 

!b!9HK^9r * * ' * Miami 
. • • Miami 
Titusville 
• • Quincy 



Betty Timmons • 
Jeanne Tinny 
James Tippin • . . 
Margaret Toole • 
Jaquelyn Trevine 
Myron Trifonoff- 
Carolyn Turrnage • 

Irma Turner • 
James Turner 

Bill Turner 

Peggy Jo Ulraer • • • 





Quincy 
Tampa 

• • • Vero Beach 

• Chattahoochee 

• • • Jacksonville 
Liverpool, Ohio 

• Chattahoochee 



Nancy Usher "%l*i«» .... -ry Miami 

Bernard Van Brunt Tallahassee 

Roberta Van Buskirk St. Petersburg 

Nancy Varn Ft. Meade 

Clarice Varnadore Jacksonville 

Barbara Vaughan Miami 

Mary Vause Umatilla 

Leonora Vedder Orlando 

Olga Vega : Tampa 

Kathrvn Vickers Terra Ciea 



Frances Vinson 
Pat Vinson 






Pinemount 

• . -Tampa 

• • • Tampa 
. . • Stuart 




Basil Vocelle .... 
Henrietta Vogel 
M. H. Voth 
Mary Waddcll 
Betty Wade 



• Clearwater 
. . . ,; Miami 
Tallahassee 

• .Pensacola 

• Ft. Pierce 
Harrington 

• Tampa 



CLASS OF FIFTY 




Marguerite Wainwright 
Martha Walker J • -H • • 



Martha Walke 
Henry Ward ■ 
Marv Pat War 




Lawtey 
• Milton 
Bond; 
Quincy 



^ffflfifi 

Ft. Lauderdf 



Raymond Washington •-.'• Live Oak 

Betty Watson Punta Gorda 

Bob Webb- 

Shirley Webster 
Man Welle 
Ann Wells- . . 
Maxwell Wells 
Rowena Wells 
Walter Wells . . 
Daphne West 



Murl Webster ■ 
Mary Wheeler. 
Joyce Wisenant 
Martha Whitak 




dal 

atchitocher, La. 

Longwood 

Orlando 

Madison 

Stuart 

Gainesville 

. E^Stuart 
Tallahassee 
• -Palmetto 
Gainesville 





rudy Whitty 
Paul Wickham 
Joe Wiggins 

onald Wilded 

ahl Wilderson 

angdon Williams . • 
Martha Williams. . . 
Richard Williams- • 
Gloria Williams • • • • 
Florence Williams- - - . 

ouise^Williams •§,-•■■ uym* 
oannah Williams f Sis^S-- . . . 

Delores Williams 

Betty Wills 

Jack Wilson 

Jesse Wilson 

Marv Wilson 



Lee 

Eau Gallic 
Milton 

Tampa 

Dania 

Daytona 

Bradenton 

. . • Orlando 

■ Alachua 

• • Archer 




Panama City 
• • • Lakeland 
. Lake City 
.... Tampa 
Milton 
Okeechobee 
onville 





CLA 





Betty Winchester Sebring 

Mildred Winfield Ocala 

Barbara Wingate Callahan 

Betty Winn Lake Butler 

Frank Withani St. Petersburg 

Bob Withers Tallahassee 

Max Woitschek St. Petersburg 

Ethel Zetrower • • 
Leatrice Zwiren • 



Emily Wood Century 

Betty Woodall Kissimmee 

Dixie Woodard Tallahassee 

Cliee Yancey Tallahassee 

Mary Ann Yancey Umatilla 

John Yelvington ■ Winter Haven 

Mildred Zalka Miami 

■ » Palatka 

• • Ft. Lauderdale 



CLASS OF FIFTY 





( Left to right ) Streetman, Flanigan, LaMarr. 



MEN'S FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

President Dave Flanigan 

Vice-President Jack LaMarr 

Secretary-Treasurer Edgar L. Sehlitt 

Advertising Manager Dennis DeLacure 

Social Chairman Carey Aiken 

Business Manager John Matter 

Reporter Morris Miller 

Legal Advisor Martin Gainer 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 



WOMEN'S FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

President Catherine Yonge 

Vice-President J oan Owens 

Secretary Mary Graham Ford 

Treasurer Mary Ann McLeran 

Parliamentarian .' ' Barbara Neal 

Athletic Manager jean Smith 

Senators— Helen McCorkle, Joan Hiscock, Mary 
Land, Betty Rushing, Barbara Rushing 




(Left to right) Neel, Smith, Owens, Yonge, McLeran, Ford 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Mildred Abney Marianna 

Catherine Adams Clearwater 

Dorothy Adams ■/■ Boca Grande 

Jennie Adams Tampa 

Mary Adams Haines City 

Mary Elizabeth Adams • Annamoria 

Shirley Adams • ■ . .' St. Augustine 




• • Arcadia 
Plant City 
• • • Tampa 

LaBelle 

Bartow 



Betty Addison 
Joan \Alderman 
Eugene Aldridge 
Sonda Alarum 
Beverly Alexander 

Boberta Alford • • .) j. Grand Bidg- 

Betty Allen. \ T\ ry H ■ R H H J ^i^M pMiami 

Charlotte Alleiff^^^^ ^L^^H^ - . . Tallahassee 
E. C. Allen^^7?sW«B*^8l(|ftj^^^s|er 

Martha Allen Miami 

Bay Allen Milton 




Leonora Alonso . •■-, \ Tampa 

Barbara Airman-//. \ Jacksonville 

Marion Andersrw^ •!"« \ Winter Park 

Phyllis Anderson , Hernando 

Anderna Anderson .".,.< Gainesville 

Buth Anderson ..........' Winter Park 

Kenneth Andreu • • Leesburg 

Virginia Angle- Haines City 

Frances Antinori Tampa 

Marilyn Archbold- Ep-^-j • -ftvTil Jacksonville 

11 



Mary Arnold- . ■ 
John Atkinson . ■ 
Jo Ann Atwater 
Leroy Babcock ■ 
Maida Badcock . 
Betty Jo Bailey 
Ed Bailey^ 




[■Ft. Myers 

Tallahassee 

Chattahoochee 

• Crawfordville 

■ ■ ■ • Mulberry 

■ • Blountstown 
. • • Monticello 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





feZ 



Julie Bailey y — ■■ ■ ' • Tampa 

Wilmer Baird- 
Carolyn Baker 
Groviir Baker • 

Joy Ball 

Ann Bannerman • ■ • ••*!¥• *fT' ^H r™^ a 

Don HanksjLJi^W • -Tallahassee 



West Palm Beach 

Williston 

Ifay Beach 

• Miami 

tllahassee 



Rose Barash • • • . 
Harvey Barber- - 
Billie Barth. - - - 
Marianne Bassett 
Jean Bastine 
Betty Bates 
Mary Bates 



n 



nil 7| I Sarasota 
«. . W - - Ft. Lauderdale 



• • • Miami 
Cottondale 




acksonville 

Leesburg 

Jacksonville 



Betty Ann BazemS^^^^^^^J^^BQfc . Orlando 

Emily Beach Stuart 

Jaqueline Beal Gainesville 

Martha Beall West Palm Beach 



Patricia Beaman • • .• -\ Jacksonville 

Watta Beastie- • j/-f,\ Largo 

Marilyn Benjamni • • ■ • \ Miami 

Jean Bennett- - • I ■ f|r ■ i V • • West Palm' Beach 

Don Bentley Winter Garden 

Martha Bentz • . - ... - Miami 

Carolyn Bernard Jacksonville 

Barbara Berning Miami 



Marion Betz - 
[immie Bevis 

Orlo Billing 
Gladys Bird 
Evelyn Bispham 
Marthann Black 
Donna Blackketter - 
Betty Blanton 
Betsv Blanton 




Dunedin 
Leesburg 

Delray Beach 
elray Beach 

• • • ■ Sarasota 

• Lake Wales 
• • Bradenton 

Jacksonville 
Tampa 




SS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Frank Blasingame y. Sarasota 

Patsy Blocker Tarn; 

Joe Ann Blue- ■ -^Jpfe^ • • •_ jM 

Hazel Boatwright 
Curtis Bohannon 
Joan Belen- \ -XT 
Kilmer Boles 




Sue Boon* 
Mary Boothby 
Betty Boring 
Jane Borini 
Fred Boris 
Jean Bosanquet 
Judy Bower* 




aral- JOT U 

nan 
no id ii 





>elray Beach 
. ■• ■ Tampa 
• Plant City 
Gainesville 
■ Orlando 
- Leesburg 
Lake City 



lun 



Mary M. Bowier West Palm Beach 

Joan Bowling Dania 

Leland Bowman Quincy 

Lydia Boyce Jacksonville 




Dorothy Boyd • • • -//X Tampa 

Patricia Braidwond< r. \ Miami 

Sarah Brameistejf/ • . . . \ Palmetto 

Patricia Brassell • I • fj-|- • . • Tampa 

Barbara Braymer Bradenton 

etty Breeder! • •* •f^V km. Plant City 

Barbara Brennan- Plant City 

lJeanfBrenneis ■ ■ ■ WI-I-II- • it fetfl • Bushnell 

Jacqueline Bridges. • • 
Joyce Bridges). • ■ • —^ ■ •|§l 

Myrtice Bridges • . 
Bosemarie Brits eh 
Betty Britton ..."". 
Crozella Brodie- • 
Margaret Brokaw. 



Blountstown 
Blountstown 

untstown 
• Tallahassee 

• ■ • Tampa 
Avon Park 

• • Orlando 



Barbara Brooks^ • -T^^^P. Mango 

Betty Brown //T^^^N^,^. . . Tallahassee 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





nH^nl 



Camille Brown Jacksonville 

Clarence Brown Tallahassee 

Frances Brown ; X • Chattahoochee f| 

Mary Brown • ■ Ocbopee 

renton 
River function 
on 

Starke 
Madison 
Titusville 
• • Miami 




nn 

pD DO 

nn n 



Martha Brown- ...... 

Frances Browne . 

Joe Brown 

Marian Brown • 
Mary Browning- 
Davis Bruner- • 
Pearl Buhrke • ■ 
Annie Billiard ■ • 
Carl Bjtillard - - - 
Sibyl Bullock . - - 

George K^^ gegT r rrr . -Atlanta, Ga. 

Georgina BurdelF^^^^^^ Atlanta, Ga. 

Nancy Burdett Jacksonville 

Madalyn Burgess Pensacola 



jane Burfoot ■ Jacksonville 

jlona Burnham • /A Miami 

Helen Burns- • ■//• J\ West Palm Beach 

Mary Burry. -u- ■ ■ ■ ■ \ ^. ■ Jacksonville 

Lessie Busbee • | • T» .• • Tw -St. Petersburg 




iiii 



DeFuniak Springs 
White Springs 

n.nn nn.n jaiJLJi# a ktka 





Joan Buschmann ...... 

Miurl Bysh J • • ■ ^^fc • 
Nelle Bussey-J. ft| | 
Betty Buflej. - - -tTBI I 

Jeannine Butler. . 

Ruth Byerle 
Joe Cabler - 
Betty Lou Caiciei 
Mary Caldwell 
Susan Caldwell 
Hazel Campbell 
Hazel E. Campbell 




Jacksonville 

- ■ ■ Bonifax 

Tallahassee 

Leesburg 

Miami 

Eustis 

allahassee 

Tallahassee 

Miami 

Tallahassee 

Havana 

Dundee 



FIFTY-ONE 





Leona Campbell •/ Jacksonville 

Randall Canfield • Tallahassj 

Curtis Cannon St. Augustine 




Patricia Carey. . ^jfrf^Hlfrg 

Donna Carlin j j^y^^ W^^H^P 

Betty Carlton 

Helen Carstens 



Betty Carter . 
Martha Carter 
Mary Carter 
Sarah Carter 
Eva Cates 
Jacquelyn Causey 
Virginia Chalons 



DOB 



. . . St. Cloud 
■ Jacksonville 
• • Hawthorne 
. Orlando 



II JR J§ * Petersburg 

i Chipley 




Sparr 
. Winter Haven 
■ Miami Beach 



Sara Chambers Jacksonville 

Sally Chandler Cocoa 

Forrest Chapman Sarasota 

Betty Charlesworth Enterprise 



Julia Chillingworth . /■ \ West Palm Beach 

Bishop Clark • . •//• -\\ Perry 

Emma Clark • • •//■ . . . \ Chattahoochee 

Mary Ann Clarke- ........ Monticello 




Josephine Clary 
Clara Claywell • 
Fay Clement • ■ 
Doris Clemons . 
Betty Cobb 
Joy Col 

Martha Cobl: 
Laura Cogburn . . 
Madalene Coggin 
James Coleman- • 
Mary" Ann Coleman 
Carolyn Coleman 




• ■ Jacksonville 
Tampa 

St. Petersburg 
Tallahassee 
•ff f. Miami 

C#al Gables 

Palatka 

• Cottondale 

Chipley 

• Atmore, Ala. 

• • Tallahassee 
Jacksonville 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Barbara Collins 

Eleanor Collinsworth Lak 

Warren Coloney Tallahassee 

Carle.ne Cone- •fP^ &| »^ M ^ Tr .Belle Glade 
Juliet Cone 
Betty Conner 
Elzie Conrad. • 



Barbara Cook 
Emma Cook 
Johnnie Cook 
Mary Costello 
Sara Costin 
Marjorie Cote 
Betty Cottrell 




■■■ Dnnedin 
Park 



• • Tampa 
Marianna 

• ■ Bristo 



Tallahasse 

Delray Beach 

\ Cottimdlljl 1 

Tallahassee 

.Po«S,. Joe 

■ • lampa 

Key West 




Dorothy Counts . .T^^^^^'^J^IOQfe.'*: • Barto 

Mary Emma Cowen Chattahoochee 

Clemmie Cox Vero Beach 

S. E. Cox Quincy 




Carolyn Crews ■ • //\ Jacksonville 

Elinor Crews . . ■//■ |A Keystone Heights 

Mary Cromartiey. . ." \ Tallahassee 

Marilyn Crosby Brooker 

Barbara Crumbecher. • ; Jacksonville Beach 

Gay Cubbedge. . f^** • |^HR[ Orlando 

Barbara Curry.,'. J JA.| * |^36HflK' Sarasota 

Apollon D'Alsessandro Ft. Myers 

Joyce Dancej- ■ ■ .JjS_|jl. . r. ^f*&i • • • Auburndale 
Annette Daniel • • ?^» . . (|. J J •jW'. • • Jacksonville 

atricia Daniel*' . M. I . .In. |J. • \. • Panama City 
elores Daniels- ..^ -y • jy . ■ jfc^y*' .Haines City 

at Daugherty- • •sfcfi|^^j_L_ Jacksonville 

ettysue Davidson . v^feSj^ji* Avon Park 

Betty Jane Davis- • ^i^Sjj^^^. • • -Tallahassee 
Betty A. Davis,^^^— — .^^^8»f . . Jacksonville 
Lemuel Davis ..... .^^^^^^_. . . Perry 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Margaret Davis Pensacola 

Marion Davis Kissimme e, 

Mayo Davis y- lallahass; 

Thomas Davis Ft. Myers 

June Day Miami 

Nancy Day M^^^J^^^ ' ' ' ' Orlando 

| can DeLoach- ■ 



Hi 



iH»Hr ~" 

nil 



■;.::::: 



rlando 



Tallahas; 
. Miam 
. 1 arapa 



Harry Dean ... 
Ruth Decker. . . 
Peggy Degnan- • 
Jack Demetree- ■ 

Charles Dial 1 .11 If. . jj . 

Lorraine Donahue J 1- — ■ •['/ • Miam 

Marionfforo ^-jl- Jljcjala 

n n n n n_n o 

Helen Douglas 

Betty Jo D"i"ake < .^^^^^|l . Tallahassee 

Frances Driscoll- • . . , ..^^^*W. Miami 

Betty Dudney Tampa 



Tallahasse 
• ■ Marianna 



acksonville 




Betty Jane Duncan 
Carolyn Dune; 
Patricia Dunn 

Joyce Dupree 

Patsy Durrance 

Ed Dyal- . • • 

Flora Dykes • • • -fete; • 

Janet East- • ||. f|» 4 

Betty Echols 

Dorothy Eckhold|| J . J| ■ 

Katina Economou 

Mary Eddins 

Miriam Edward 
Mary Edwards 
Anne Egan 
And 





Daytona Beach 

Marianna 

Chattahoochee 

. • ■ Tampa 

Ft. Meade 

liuincy 

Altha 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Pensacola 

Mt. Dora 

Miami 

Augustine 

feensboro 

Port St. Joe 

Lakeland 

Orlando 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Paul Einstein Miami 

Sarah Elkins y ■ ■ ■- P erry 

Barbara Ellery Ft. Lauderdale 

Delores Ellery St. Petersburg 

Mary Elliott SWi!Wl^ , lTr rrr ' Q uinc y 

Shirley Ellis West Palm Beach 

A. C. Ellison H| .ff. .flirt . . .Ifo 




III 



Ruth Engel 

James English 

Emilie Eskew 

Alice Esperante ■ -I 11 II " "H " TI 

Doroth JKbanks I 

PatriciaMf vans • • 

Wanda Lvans ■ . • 



.nn nan, 



Hum. 
■ • ■ Wiiliston 

I Tallahassee 
• • • Tampa 
• • • Mar i anna 
m • jl ■ ", Foley 
Titusville 




Ann Everit 

vr 



■ Panama City 
Miriam Every. .77^*^^^'. . . .Daytona Beach 

Julia Faille Lakeland 

Bill F;,in Tallahassee 



Angela Faircloth 
Gloria Falls .... 
e Farmer 



argery Far, 
Alexander Farthing 
Annabelle Faulk 
Lewis Fenn .... 
Estala Fernandez. . . . 
Emogene Fields- . . • 
Gene Fitchner 

Pat Fitzgerald. 
David Flanigan 
Alice Fleury • ■ • 
Carla Floyd- - - 
Joan Fogarty- • 
Ouida Folmar 
Eleanor Forbe 




Jacksonville 

Frostproof 

Largo 

Wauchula 

Miami 

iami 

nge 

Tampa 

Winter Park 

• Tallahassee 



Gables 

any, Ga. 

• • • Tampa 

Winter Park 

• • • -Tampa 

Crestview 

Jacksonville 





F FIFTY-ONE 




-a m 



Mary Forbes Tack 




Mary Ford. . • ■/■ Orlandc 

Harriet Forehand Lakeland 

Maxine Forrest • • • -mf^ • -A von Park 

Edith Foster y|JE{flH>lrH[ - T|ampP 

Shirley Fottler Lynn Haven,. 

Mary Fountain Montieello 

Julia Fowler Jackso 



Joan Francis 

June Freeman 

Mary Friedheim ■ - -| - Bfl -B 







• Tampa 
• • Frostproof 

• Belle Glade 

Mary Fulghum . Pensacola 

Avonell Fuller h ri H hrlTl "Gwi?' ' Arca( ^ ia 

Norma Furlong • • • L .^. - - -^itinnun^ • Madison 






Frances Furlow— ^^^^^ . -Winter Haven 

Bill Futch ^Nashville, Ga. 

Betty Gaddy Jacksonville 

Frances Gaines Fernandina 



Laura Gallagher 
Ray Gambill 
Elsie Garcia • 

John Gardner 

Madeline Garrett- - - - - - 1 -Uifl 

Raymond Gates • • • "^^ft* 
ibyl Geer. ..... 

oward Gehres . 

nne Geiger 

irginia Garretson 

argaret Gibbo: 
Frank Gibson 
Sarah Gibson 
Betty Gigl 
Henry Gilbert- 
Betty Gilchrist' 
Carolyn Gillen 



Zephyrhills 
Pensacola 




• St. Petersburg 

Tallahassee 
Everglades 

Miami 

West Palm Beach 
. Portsmouth, Ohio 
Panama City 
- - . : DeLand 

...;... , • Archer 

Brooksville 

Madison 

• Jacksonville 

• Tallahassee 
. Pett rsburg 

• Jacksc nville 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Billy Given s Tallahassee 

Eugenia Glenn ■/■ • ■ " "Cross City 

James Glisson Tallahassee 

Joan Goddard Jacksonville 

Oscar Godwin <|^ff^fifcW*st Faln**Be Mi M 

Li la Goldberg 



Carrie Gomez ■ 




mm 



n n 



Julia Goodall- • 

Joyce^Goodspeed • . ._,J -U • U ■ U 

Catherine Gordon 

Anne Graham • 

Ralph Gramling- 

Bob (lively 

Ann 



nn n n 



Hollywood 



• • • I Miami 

I llT 

• Brach-nton 

• • ■ Sanford 
.... Largo 



• Lakeland 

Tallahassee 

• • • Tallahassee 



Betty ureei>»»^j^ --^UVliami 

Shirley Green ■ • • -Tt^TTTTT?^^* . . Belle Glade 

Robert Greene Stuart 

Joyce Gregory Dania 



Sibyl Griffin- 
Jennette Griffin 
Carl Griffin • 




Betty Griffin- 
Jeanne Griffith- ... • 
John Griffith 
Marysol Grima 

Stella Grimaldi 

Edna Groezingeryi JJ 
Charlotte Gross - . 





axine Guapa- 
James Guilford • 
Mary K. Gum 

etty Gurney 
Harold Guss- 
Margaret G 
Edwin Hacker • 




- Winter Haven 

Jacksonville 

Daytona Beach 

. . . . Brooksville 

Coral Gables 

Bonifay 

Tampa 

Tampa 

• • Bradenton 

.... Palatka 



Harrington 

t St. Joe 

Lake Wales 

Tampa 

Englewood, N. J. 

Tallahassee 

• Pensacola 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 







r »> «!■ 




wr 




1 ■ *"***& Mt 


'**&* 






V V* * 



Wanda Ilailey Coral Gables 

Celeste Haines / lamp 

Rita Hall. . . . ■Wbk ■/*■ Lakeland 

Shirley Hall- ■ • Miami 

Virginia Hamilton- - ^^fjl^fi^Ili ffimrj| I 

Doris Harding - - ■ - Mt. Dora 

Betty Harding Panama City 




Joyce Harkness • • 
Barbara Harris • • 
Francis Harris • • • 
Elaine Harrison • • 

Betty e Hart 

Mary F. Harvard 
Dorothy Hassing 



TIB fill 



nnn nn 




Lauderdale 

• Ft. Myers 

• Ft. Myers 

• • • • Miami 
• St. Petersburg 
Chattahoochee 

West Palm Beach 



Dorothy Hatch i^^^dftSSJ|^New Smyrn;; 

Burnell Hathaway Valparaiso 

Antoinette Hayne Boston, Mass. 

Iulia Hayward Wildwood 



Avon Park 

Jacksonville 

Foley 



Charles Hedge 

Ward Herrick- -f •Kt*- J^- 

Joan Hettinger Mnift 

Marjorie Hiatt • , ■ F^**; • KAH 



Loretta Hicks 
Frances Higginbotham 

Barbara Higginbotham 
Rose Higgs I . r: . Ml 
Mary Highgat 
Burlie Mae Hiligan 
Edith Hilton 
Betty Hinson 
Joyce Hinso: 




Melbourne 

Key West 

. -St. Cloud 

Jacksonville 

• Plant City 

Ocala 

Pensacola 



• • Miami 

ey West 

Orlando 

Sopchoppy 

■ • • ■ Tampa 

• Plant City 

Tallahassee 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Joan Hinson Marianna 

Joan Hiscock •_._■ ■ Orlando 

Clarina Hobbs . .. .... yc. Tampa 

Marie Hocker Ocala 

Delores Hodge • • • -j*\. • -j. • ■ • ■ ■ ■ Sebrixig 

Paul Hodges SlHM^t^ttl • • Lake Wales 

Walter Hodges ■ • • S ilaLake! Wales 



in; ii h 
on nn 



Pat Holden 

Carolyn Holder- • • 
Nancy Holland- • • • 
Betty Ann Holland 

Gloria Holmes 

Sharon 'Hopkins 
Annetta Home • 




nnnn 



Betty Jean Home- - 
Charles Ho^po4gr 
Delia Houser 
Sara Howard • • 




I 1 

Ocala 

• • Jacksonville 
Winter Haven 

• • • Bartow 
Lauderdale 

icksonville 
Miami 

• Hampton 
t. Lauderdale 

Jacksonville 
Tallahassee 



Virgene Howard 
Peggy Howell • • 
^>b Howell 

Barbara Huckabee 
Betty Hudsoff; fc • ■ ■ 

Virginia Hughes • 

Barbara Hull 
Dolores Hunt • 
Pat Hutcheson . 
Georgia Hutchin 



Walter Hutchison 
Barbara Hutt- • • 
Marion Irviji ■ • 
Julie Isaacs • • • 
Natelle Isley. • • 
Max Ivycovered 
Ann |ackson • • 



.... Pensacola 

Dunedin 

Apalachicola 

Daytona 

- ^frf^fr - Miami 

Ft. Lauderdale 

St. Petersburg 

Jacksonville 

Miami 

Sanford 




Chipley 

■ ■ Miami 

Callahan 

Pensacola 

Jacksonville 

■ ■ • Pahokee 

Fernandina 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Nancy Jackson Coral Gables 

Marjorie Jackson ■/■ ■ Sumpterville 

Mary Dee James Sarasota 

Ann Jarvis Bartow 

■ . ■ Orlando 

I. . . I Eustis 
Jacksonville 



Vera Jarvis • 
Doris Jefferies 
Esther Jenson • 



[f'ii'ii 



Margaret Johanson- • 

Margaret Johns 

Maxine Johnson .... 

Shirley Johnson 

Doris Johnson . . . I " J 
Doris Elene Johnson • 



.'.v.;:;.;: 
in 



JJ. •« I Miami 
• • • Live Oak 

I. • St. Cloud 
• • Clermont 
■ ■ • #r-. Miami 




¥¥■? 



larriet Jones -A- • Miami 

Marvin Jones- • •//\ New Smyrna 

Naomi Jones • • ■//■ t,\ Brenton 

Shirley Jones p*. \ Lakeland 

Josephine Jordan- • »■ .J<| J^E^uincy 

Helen Jungmeyer • • Tampa 

Shirley Kahn Miami Beach 

Chris Kalfas Tallahassee 

Louise Katiha Ocala 

Nancy Keefjer • • £ ■ • • • St. Petersburg 



■ Apalachicola 



Mary Johnson . . .n.nJl IT fl-H-O fe . Tallahassee 



Amelia Johnston • - . . Kissimmee 

Donna Jones- - T^^^^^^J^^j^, . .Tampa 

Edna Jones St. Petersburg 

Margaret Jones Chipley 



Rosalind Kelle 
Virginia Kelley • 

Alix Kerr 

Marjorie Kersey 
Lillian Ketchum 
Reba Kinsey • • 
Helen Kirby ■ • ■ 




IT- • ■ • Tampa 

■ • Fernandina 

st Palm Beach 

Vero Beach 

• • • • Tallahassee 

• Ft. Lauderdale 
,.... Lake City 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Marilyn Klein Miami 

Rebecca Knapp • 

Arthur Knight Jacksonville • 

Oraleze Knight Tampa 

Mary Ann Knowles. H • -j<l: >i • ■ • • • •- M ulberry 

Annette Kohlmeier- ■ £P'\UW\foU. iMiami 

Rebecca Koons- • • • §2T!^^^^«3 ill • -Llkelan 



Imu n 



-tuar 



Emerson Kramer 

Barbara Kreiger ,• West Palm Beae 

Ann Kutrow ' .#. U • • U • ■Ji I. . . . Lakeland 

Sarah L'Engle. • ■ Jacksonville 

Susan L'Engle- . . I .f|. II. . Q. -T| . .Jacksonville 

Betty Laing I St. Petersbur 

CharlotflLaird- • • \W- -Lakeland 

William Lang • 7r^?"^^^T^^^HBtifc Umatilla 
Betty Lee Langston Lake City 




Bob Lauder 
Richard Law. 
Betty Lazear 
|oan Lazette 
Ann Lee 
Doris Lee- 
Bobby Lee • 

oweena Lee 
lorence Leiman 
ynthia Leinbach 

arqerite Leite • 
ue Leonard • 

Hie Jean Leonar 
William Leonard 




Marion Larson- • • ■* Vero Beach 

Lorraine Larson- ZA Orlando 

Frances Laslie- ■//■ \ Tallahassee 



• " • ~ • Tal lahassee 

Marianna 

Eustis 

West Palm Bleach 

Leesburg 

Brooksville 
Tallahassee 

ctors' Inlet 

Tampa 

etersburg 

acksonville 

• Ft. Lauderdale 

Tampa 

Quincy 




/- 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Irene Leslie Jacksonville -^ 

Joan Lasueur ; , - ■ -Will^t,,.. 

Jennie Leto Tampa 

Laura Lewis- • -^P^ ■/• Alachua 

Mary Lindenthaler Jacksonville 

Nanette Lindler- ..... fr l l lT^ .Lfce (My* 




Irene Lini< 

Mary Lisseden • ■ • -We 

Amy Lister 
Betty Little. 
Rose Liuzzo 



:.:::.:::::: 



nn o b 




.... I Miami 

Palm Beach 
• • • -Tampa 

• ■ ■ --\ Miami 

Tampa 

• • • Pensacola 

m ■ \r iMilton 

• • ■ Bradenton 



Virginia Locke ■ 
Claude Locklin 
Virginia Loirue 

|<an Long 

C. H. Long 

Margaret Love - - ."TTTTTTTTT^^^Wfe . . . Miami 

Yvonne Lumpkin Jacksonville 



• Crestview 

• Crestview 



Cynthia Lurie Addison, 111. 

Frances i^ynchT. -/\ Leesburg 



\\ 



Machtei 



Miami 



Bobbie Maddox > ■ ■ • Tampa 

Evelyn Maddox|. ^ • .Vv ^Sghnt City 

Mary Mahoney- Jacksonville 

Barbara Manford-^st^. • T% - -St. Augustine 

Betty Marbk 
Carolyn Marcum 
Mary Marley ■ • • 

Charlotte Marr 
Doris Martin • • 
Maxine Martin 
Norma Martini 
R. L. Massey 
Barbara Mathis 
Hazel Matthews 




...... Daytona 

• .Jacksonville 

• -Jacksonville 

St. Petersburg 

Vero Beach 

•■'•■• Sarasota 

Tampa 

Quincy 

-Lake City 

• Tallahassee 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Mary Maxwell PuntaGorda/'^^ 

Merton May ■/>■ ■ ■ • tine, P 

Clydme Mayhall Marianna 

Roberta McBride Tallahassee 

Marvilene McCall • - • Jacksonville 

Patricia McCamon- • - • Jacksonville 

HeleSflcCorkle . . 3|ffl ■ jj • |llHverolBegCrT 

Margaret McCormick St. Augustine 

William McCoy. • • Tallahassee 

Dorothy McCullers 

George McDaniel . 
Iris McDaniel ■ • • • 

Marian McDonald 

Donald McFarland t\t\ T~Y fl -r 1 *H 

Jacqueline MeOehee • . Pensacola 

Betty McGufnn">'"«:^8H^^"JM? • ' • Jacksonville 

Virginia Mcintosh •VMonticello 

Betty McKinney Bradenton 



is n n 



• • . LiUe Oak 

. . • • Laniont 
• Jacksonville 
■• • V • Tampa 
■ Jacksonville 



-5. 



Ann McKen/ie - ■ ' > id Orlando 

Louise McKinley// -V Tampa 

Jackie McKoy • •/■/• -jj \ Sarasota 

|ohan McLa 
jane McLeod 
Doris McLeod 
Esther McLeod 
Mary Ann McLer 
Julia McMeekin • 
Betty McMillen. v 

Donalea McMillen 
Cecile McRae • • ■ 
Gerry McWilliam 
Wanda McCost 
Bob Mears ... 
Betty Medlock 
Marion M 



rington 

. . •\ucilla 

• • Jacksonville 

St. Petersburg 

Tampa 

• • Hawthorne 
City 




Alachua 

clntosh 

Jacksonville 

Perry 

Tallahassee 

■ • Orlando 

Tallahassee 



I 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Margaret Mehaffey Plant City 

Henrietta Mainers St. Petersburg 

Betty Jean Meloy Tallahassee 

Marjorie Middleton Jacksonville 

Bettye Miller Ft, Lauderdale 

Farris Miller Tallahassee 

Mavis Miller Frostproof 



Mary Mill 
Phoebe Miller 
Thomas Miller 
Vivian Miller 
Lucille Minkley 
Lillian Mook 
Alma Moor- 




• Orlando 
Orlando 

Tallahassee 
■ • Sarasota 
Mt. Dora 

• .Tampa 
Highland City 



Carolyn Moore-r^a^^ggggjBQG^bJF. . Maitlanc 

Juanita Moore Lake Wales 

Martha Moore Panama City 

Octavia Moore Jacksonville 




Bobbie Moorehea 
Bettie Morgan 
Dorothy Morga 

Edris Morgan ....... 

Claire Morris *• kg 

Betty Morrison • "^^fe. - JO 
Mary Moye • »• I ft iff -I* 
I lulda Mulljns? • mTJI/* fl i 
Marian Murjro • -W|j ||j • • p-J 
Betty Jo Murdaugh 

Ann Murril ... 
Mary Lou Must 
Eleanor Nash 
Billie Neel. 

Anita Nehns 
Lois Nelms 
Ruth Nelms 



Ocala 

Chattahoochee 
Pensacola 



Tampa 

Miami 

. . • Gainesville 

Tampa 

.... Pensacola 

...... Miami 

Winter Haven 




. . • Bradenton 

oynton Beach 

Palmetto 

Miami 

Tallahassee 

Tallahassee 

West Palm Beach 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Karl Nelson Panama City 

Charlene Nelson .a ..... . .TrLeesburg 

Joanne Nelson Miami 

Gwen Newbern Panama Citv 



Alice Nichole 
John Nicholson 
Elisha Ni 

Virginia Nobles 
Wanda Noman 
Bill Norfleet 
Katherine Norman 
Alma Norton ■ • • . 
Glorida Nowak 
Rosalie Nuccio 




• Anthony 
■ • - .Altha 
ort St. Joe 

• Pensacola 

• . Apopka 
Hollywood 

. Jacksonville 

Apalachicola 

Pensacol 



nnnrrn 



Mary -Jean Nunii^PW^Ptfl |ennings 

Sharron O'Brien St. Petersburg 

Constance O'Connor Clearwater 

Ed O'Donnell Warrington 




Eloise O'Farrell Atmore 

Robert O'Neal • • . //\ Inverness 

Anne O'Quinn. ■ //•hV. • • • > Gainesville 






Jean O Riorden 
Mable O'Steen 
Lodestone O'Toole 

arbara Oak 

oblesse Oblige. ...... 

Lillian Oelslager 

Hiver. I . . J|| 

Thad Oppert T^T . . 

onald Osborne 

Louis Ossinsky • ■ • 
Anna Lee Overbay 
Marie Owles 
Joanne Owsley 
Mary Pace 



Indian Rocks 

Palm Beach 

Whistlestop 

Jacksonville 

nV . Altha 

Tampa 

Miami 



■ Tallahassee 

• Baxley, Ga. 

Daytona 

Lakeland 

Orlando 

Pensacola 

• Panama City 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Walden Padgett •/ ■ ■>-■ W estville 

Bessis Pappas / Pensaeola 

George Parish- -,/^^^; DeFuniak Springs 

Jacqueline Parish. . • -pfcufJfctf^iff'^^Pensacola 



Marian Parker 
Charles Patrick 
Helen Patrick 



If-H-tt 



Faye Patterson- • . 
Priscilla Patterson 
Dorothy Paul- • • • 
Rock V&jmg? ■ ■ • - 
Pauline Peacock • • 
Sara Peacock . . . . 
Dorothy Pearson 



Daytona 

■ • Sneads 

• Ma lone 




■ , . ■ -Jacksonville 
. .".' i . Tallahassee 

• ■ ■ ■ Tampa 
■ • • Palmetto 

• ■ Marianna 
Blountstown 

Jacksonville 



|t Pennington ■ . . ./A Lake Wales 

)h Perkins • • ./J. ^ \ Quincy 

lean Perry. • ■ •//• ■ il \ Orlando 



Alfred PederlSri-o^^j^ Mflftj ■ 'Salerno 

Jean Peel . . . . . . . Graceville 

V. R. Pelham Ft. Walton 

Devon Pelman Ft. Walton 



Betty Phillips 
Walter Phillips 
Joan Pickerill ■ 
Patsy Pinkston • 
Iris Pittman ■ • ■ 
Laurie Plant • • 
Patricia Plocklemah • • • 

Jean Podmore ■ ■ ■ 

John Pope 

Betty Porter 
Helen Porter 
Joan Porter. 
Rebecca Portnoy 
Ann Potter--— • • 




ampa 

Jacksonville 

Orlando 

Miami 

Quincy 

Tallahassee 

West Palm Beach 

■Jf " " Orlando 
. -Homestead 

• Jacksonville 
• Apalachicola 
■ • • Key West 

• Jacksonville 
Miami 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Carolyn PowfdL..- ■ ■ ■ ■ Ft. L 

Esther PosfreTJ ^fc a.^. • • ■ • /• • ■ Thomasville, Ga. 
Ralph PowellHyPl^-^: ■ . -West Palm Beach- 
Carolyn Price • • • • - JP*^' ■ fg^i -xj • • jjyVil.dwood 

Nancy Prior West Palm Beach 

Florence Prothman Miami 

Isabel Pulatskyj. f3fJWll H .11 1" . Milmi 

Marqurite Queen .Jacksonville 

Eina Qvestholme Miami 

Ann Ragarm .-W^^^^T- Dublin, Ga. 

Christine Randall. H- II • 11 TlkftarwEJter 

Margaret Ip^bliff- . . I Arlington, Ga. 

Betty Ann Rathman Jacksonville 

Ruby Raulerson- • • .J^l.l -H H. flJjfr Frnstprnnf 




Wilber Reed ■ >s ^_ •"•- • • • ■ -J^jJ^Bt • ■ Tallahassee 

Ruby Reeder .T^^^ff^^R. .... Daytona 

Jane Reese West Palm Beach 

Daisy Register Atmore, Ala. 



Betty Rehbcrg Vero Beach 



Gwyndolyn//ReV/ell Bristol 

Theodore Revell Tallahassee 



Jean Revels 



• Lake City 
Tallahassee 




Janyce Riclutrdsoy ^ ^ 

Mary! Richards. . f*Q|9^^B^A " ' LaBelle 

Audrey Richard St! Augustine 

Charlotte Riekcr Jacksonville 

Margaret Rigg St. Petersburg 



\'i 



rgiilia Ru&ill ■ .[■ • 

1 1 ^ S i 

rbara Rinker 



St. Petersburg 




Barbara Rinker- • -P.*. • y3f- ■ V- Orlando 

Carolyn Ripples. ■ {IT] • • Tj^Pfc. Miami 

Phyllis Rivers ■ ■ ■ jj- .jjfi^. Miami 

Ollie Rives • • • fB&Q*. .. . Tallahassee 

Betty Roberts . t^pyRj^* St. Augustine 

Vlary Jean Roberts Milton 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Iwana Robinson Laurel Hill 

Bonnie Roddenbery • • Tamp 

Patricia Rodman • • • • Gainesville 

Nancy Rood- ^'I^ILt^ — *"" — Orlando 



John Rooks 

Joan Roper 

Laura Rosebourough 





Romesa Rosenthal 
Marilyn Rosner 
Betty Ross 
Charles 
James Rowan 
Lenell Rowan 
Barbara Rushing 

Betty Rushing>^«*^^^^^J||jWj«A^Wauchula 

Angeline Russ ■ . . Panama City 

Marjorie Russell Sarasota 

Ruth Rutland Homestead 



• Bonif ay 
Jacksonville 
Mount Dor 

Miami 

Jacksonville 

Dunnellon 

Monticello 

• . Quincy 

• Port St. Joe 

Wauchula 



Sarah Saffold T77T/A Jacksonville 

Nancy Sammon • •// . .V Lakeland 

Vetta Samavar .//- . ft \ Miami 




Maxine Sanka- -u .^. . S. ?>>;■ -Tampa 

Josefina Santana ............ Miami 

Susan Sapp . . . Gainesville 

Roberta Sargent Miami 

Mary Lee Sauls Tallahassee 

Norma Jean Sayer * Sanford 

Joanna Scaggs ■ • • nr^^J- • -L -T?la^|p^akeland 

Marjorie Sehlaicher- Winter Haven 

Edgar Schlitt . . . .' Vero Beach 

Alma Schnabel Cocoa 

Mary Ann Schock • .wf N^^r. V J _, . . Winter Haven 

Mary Schoettle • • • %g^=^-y%W Miami 

Dorraine Schwieger'zs^^^^^^^ Miami 

Frank Sr,r>f> i« a i i Wt» Perry 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Louise Scott ■ n ■ - - - • • -Alford 

Mary K. Scoiten • Gainesville 

Anne Scudder San Antonio 

Bertie Seewald Jacksonville 

Philip Seibert J^fuFfH^lI^ . Mary's, Ohio 

Elaine Sellers 'WW "T^¥11'B' ' ' ' Tampa 

Montrell Sessions Tallahassee 



Mary E. Shanks 
Mary Shannon 
Beverly Shannon 
Beatrice Shapoff- 
Vivian Shashy 
Sue Shaw • • 
Carolyn Shepard 




Belle View 

Sanford 

g- • .Skrasota 

. . • /TlMiami 
. • Windermere 
. • Jacksonville 



Elizabeth Sherrow • • Jacksonville 

Jo Ann Shirley . . r^^^^^^^R. ... Ft. Meade 

Sara Shiver Orlando 

Rebecca Shultz Ocala 



Evelyn Simmons. ."JA- Gainesville 

Lucille Simmons// • \ Palatka 

Rita Simon ...//. .Jjj \ West Palm Beach 



Mary Sineath ■ 
Barbara Sline\ 
Charles Smith 
Cecily Smith ■ 
Elise Smith • 
Leela Smith 
Mary Ellen 

Sara Smith • 
Fred Snyder 
Mary K. Snyd 
Renee Sollish 
Joan Soloman- 
Janice Songer 
Susan Sossermon 




Tampa 

Miami 

Tallahassee 

. -Lakeland 

Jacksonville 

t. Petersburg 

^ • Tampa 

Gainesville 
llahassee 
Tallahassee 
Tampa 
Tampa 
Miami 
Tampa 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Mary jane Sow 
Nancy Spach 

Shirley Spencer /. Tallahass 

Virginia Spencer West Palm Beach 

Martha Spencer .-.-. ...... Laurel Hill 

Esther Spencer -2i!i22S( « -Alleluia 

Martha Sprott lf|f Tl *II.r* a G » nd| 




Nancy Sterling 



Grai 
Ha^ 



Jacqueli 
Peggy 



Key West 

Lillic Stevenson • ■ ■//. \ Sebring 

Bill Stevens. • • ■ //■ -fe\ Hollywood 



Helen Stabler Winter naven 

Maxine Stagecraft 1 ' If •Willi- Lakeland iJsSXJ 

Marianna Stapp- . • .pr." . ." ..... .Fellsmere 

Harold Steadman Panama City 

Isabel Steagall Lf]II • -ft • X- ■ Jacksonville 

Peggy Stede 1 « . Orlando 

Steele. . j^ hrj ^ n - n - ; -Punta Gorda 

Grace Stephens " Ocala 

William Stephens Pensacola 




Alice Stewart 
Martha Stewa 
Katherine Stidham 

Martha Still 

Virginia Stokes 
Betty Stokley 
Bonnie Strandhage 

Emily Strawn. 
Frank Streetma 
Zade Streetman 
Mary Strictland 
C. L. Strictland 
Bill Strictland • • 



Chattahoochee 

Miami 

Lakeland 

Atlanta, Ga. 

• • • .Harold 

Tallahassee 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Orlando 

• • Lake Wales 

pHf- - ■ Marianna 

Tallahassee 

Pensacola 

May Park 




CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




Mardell Strockman .... . P^n ^ m 

Merle Suggs Pensacola 

Rae Summers Bristol 




aye Thames 
everly Thamm 
Anne Thomas 



|eanne Sutton. . • 
Roberta Swingley- 
[ulian Swisher- 

Sally l s jjj^ir 

Harriett Tabl 
James Talley 
Hilda Tamm 
Mary Tarver • 
Betty Tate 
Jaquelyne Tate 
Geraldine T; 



wr 




Lake City 
■ . Seffner 
JaeksonvilL 
St. Petersbur 

■ Jacksonville 

• Tallahassee 

• Kissimmei 

t. Augustine 

Lake Wales 

■ • Leesburg 

Greenwood 



Colleen Tayfec.^^. . . . Tallahassee 

Cleo Taylor. . . . . . : . . . -TTt^^w-. . .Tallahassee 

Jean Taylor Largo 

Joyce Tedder Belle Glade 



Carol Thomas • • • 

Frances Thomas 

Allene Thomas 

Jeannette Thompson- . ■ 

Bettie Thornhill 

Ann Thornton 

Joan Threadgill 

Nancy Tliweatt • • 
M. O. Tomasello . . 
Bill Tomberlinson 
Bill Todd. . 
Faye Torn. 
Catherine Torr 
Marv Totten 






Milton 

West Palm Beach 
Tampa 

• Lake City 

Baldwin 

Tampa 

Dade City 

• • .Dania 

ksonville 

• • Miami 



J; . . V. .Pensacola 
• • West Palm Beach 

*T Madison 

Tallahassee 

Jacksonville 

• • -Orlando 

Oviedo 



ASS OF FIFTY 





Mary Touchton Sanford 

Delight Treffeisen^ v.. St- Petersburg 

Lois Trowbridge • • • Largo 

Betty Trowbridge Alachua 

Elouise Truett St. Augustim 

O'Dell Turner Tallahasse 

Alice Tyson -^^v^»^W • .West Palm Beach 

Ann Valentine. p^KHHv'%1 fr Leesburg 

Louise Van Comfort.. -J.U • MM . Wsiarasota 

Lampi Van Der Fran Miami 

Dorothy Van JU^el- . . j fl- g . . ||. !]J rMmria. 



Bette Van Home 
J. J. Van Pelt§§ 



Panama City 
Jacksonville 



Beverly Vanture ...'.,.... .Sarasota 

Virginia Varn • • ? S>^. . .-^r . . . . Tallahasse 

Ray Varnado lT^** Tallahassei 

Mary Vasiloff Ft. Myers 




Nan Vauflrm . . ..y\ Lakeland 

Rubin Vickers -//X Havana 

Margaret Vicrara-A . • .Panama City 

Theodore Von DooleV ^^^^^. Pensacola 

Lillian WadeJ -J»|. -^. ..... • j&Ft. Lauderdale 

Thomas Wagner • ■ 

Catherine Waldrip Jacksonville 

Nancy Waldron Pensacola 

Jacqueline Walker • • •__• Branford 



Janet Walli 

Patricia Walsh 
Dora Walter . 
Jack Walthall . 
Helen Ward- . 
Clara Ware 
Tina Wash 
Janet Waterman 




acksonville 

• ■ Daytona 
Haines City 

• • • Imonia 
Plant City 

• • • Miami 
Pensacola 

• Orange City 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Tampa 



Clo Ann Wj 

Frances Watson • • Ft. Myers 

Valeria Weakley Miami 

Carolyn Weatherford Frostproof 

Shirley Webb ■ ■S^B^^Jf^jf^fTl^'lIJ' Pensaqpla 
Dorothy Weeks- . Tallahasset 

Lonnie Welch 



Mary Weldon . 
f oy Weller • 
Felicia We|ls i 
Janis Wells 
Suzanne Wneeler 
Daisy Whi 
Betty Whi 



• Madison 

Stark, 

• • -Washington, D. C. 

Coral Cables 

Orlando 

■ • Orlando 

. Bunnell 

Archer 





Carolyn WhiteS^ j*8M@rlando 

Jane White - - - .^TT^WMR Coral Gables 

Jeanne White Jacksonville 

Leland White St. Augustine 




Marion l4vhyte 
Barbara Widell 
Zoe Ann Wiede 
Clyde Wiggins - - ■ 
Louise Wiitikka ■ - - 
Fannie Wilderson- ■ • • 
MBarbaii WMjl} ■ PM 

Carolyn Williams ... 
Marguerite Williams 
Marjorie Williams . 
Patricia McWilliams 
Venorah Williams 
Clarence Williams • • 
Norma lean 



Tallahassee 

Miami 

Plant City 

• Jacksonville 
Jacksonville 

Jacksonville 
White Springs 
'• White Springs 

^Darlington 

Belle Glade 





Inverness 

Everglades 

Panama City 

Cottondale 

• • • • Eustis 

Jacksonville 

Tampa 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 





Roberta Williams Jacksonville 

Donald Williams .Havana 

Dorothy Williams Alachua 

Jane Willis Greenwood 

Jean Willis ; . . Greenwo* 

R. D. Willis Greenwo 

Jean Wilson Tampa 

Elizabeth Wilson Jacksonville 

Glen Wilson Marianna 

Eileen Wilson Miami 




JlBtt 



Martha Windham 
Merry Winkler- 
Jack Wise - ■ - - 
Charles Wisher • ■ 



Anne Witherspoon • • • • — ^^TyygjjHjrGarrabelle 
Nelda Wolfe • • Orlando 



Greenwood 

.... Starke 

Quincy 

Tampa 




Alma Wood- • 
George Wood- 
Mildred Wood 
Harriette 
Bob Wo 



■ Woodward • • 



Pensacola 

Tallahassee 

Pierce 

Lakeland 

West Palm Beach 




Mary Wootten • • . . 

Helen Wright 

Orlando Wyman. . ■ 
Sarah Wynn . - . .. .: 
Joyce Yanceyjfj|. 
Katheririe Yates • ■ • 
Catherine Yonge 




Zelda Zeigler 
Rita Zenoni • 
Barbara Zipt 



• • . v • DeLand 
Ft. Lauderdale 
Mansfield, Ky. 
Madison 
Tallahassee 
Orlando 
Jacksonville 

Polk City 

Tampa 

Ft. Lauderdale 



CLASS OF FIFTY-ONE 




ANIZATIONS 



ird 



Coordination through organization 
charge of the bright brigade moved 
joined the ranks of campus intellects re 
for their outstanding work by the honor-ones 



id th< 



as men 



ted 



A memorable event for the history books is the 
Greek invasion. Colonies of various fraternities were 
soon well underway with willing assistance offered 
by their sister sororities. Everyone was willing to 
a Greek that the number of social events was whirl- 
ing upward to the tune of frat serenades. 

"fonr jio/v m jv 

The Cavaliers skipped the light fantastic 
with Cotillion Club and dances appaired more lively. 

Masculine talent was write in on top in campus; 
publications. 

Religious groups attained a higher enrollment as 
the men affiliated with their denominations 

The expansion and addition of organizations and 

moraries has helped to create student interest and 

participation in campus activities. The co-eds are 

all well aware of the meaning of co-op. 



ftD&M) 










* *► 




Esteren Banquet 




Jean Sharer 
Editor-in-Chief 



C. B. Smith 
Business Manager 




Gloria Albritton 
Panhellenic 



Jacquie Allen 
Copy 



Lillian Brown 
Art 



Dot Butts 
Administration 



Hascia Levine 
Snapshots 



Jane Carol Levy 
Sports 



The year began with a leap and a bound when the 
seemingly normal editor of the newly named Tally-Ho 
selected her seemingly normal staff. Dip Brown, the 
red-hot art editor, designed the original dummy (not 
to be confused with the editor ) . While the whole cam- 
pus moved around in a confused pattern having class 
pictures taken in arcades, old broom closets and empty 
trash cans, the staff marched ahead with plans for a 
gold leaf cover and full color sports section. The entire 
organization of the book was juggled around and the 
length of the new book increased by one hundred 
pages to fit the new look on campus. 

Managing Editor James Tippin cleared the way for 
the onmoving crusaders while channeling traffic in 
and about the typewriters and layouts. 

John Mattmuller, the sport on the staff, tackled the 
feat of men's athletics and produced a grand splash 
in football. Jane Carol Levy, his feminine counterpart 
edited the women's sports. Dot Butts ran into diffi- 
culties in the administration section trying to procure 
a picture of each and every faculty member. The 
feature section was changed to the wheel section and 
men were added to the roll. Jeanne Oldfather found 
that the men did not go for the "new wrinkle" in 



It's more fun if you're crazy to begin with 




THE TALLY-HO 



drapes; so they were photographed in tuxes. Frances 
Wesson and Jo Craig were first-class co-editors. After 
Jo deserted for a diploma winter quarter, Frances 
shouldered the burden of classes alone. The great 
mystery of local frat names was solved by Panhel 
(pan meaning all) editors, Gloria Albritton and Judy 
Rhodes. Photographers swarmed around like bees 
taking pictures with soda pop bottles and wax paper 
in the absence of the still hard-to-get items, flash 
bulbs and film. Copy Editor Jacquie Allen surrounded 
herself with a roll of wrapping paper and began to 
write. Anne Fielding and Jo Long poured forth their 
souls helping Jacquie with the wheel copy and Lonnie 
Burt gave out with the sports lingo. Finally they all 
gave out! Mel Vernon became a club woman and 
spent all her spare time leaping from organization to 
honorary without the expense of paying dues. Art 
Skevakis and her aide-de-miduite-lamp, Georgia 



Jaeckel, produced a Panic of Antics. Publicity director 
Nancy Owens kept the campus alerted for the staffs 
strategic movements. Last, but not least, the staff dis- 
covered Columbus! Columbus B. (we think it stands 
for Balboa) Smith covered the business end of the 
book and became chief money-lender. And so with 
this crew on board the good ship Tally-Ho (or as we 
say in pure Seminole, Many-Ha-Ha) sailed off the 
printer's presses. Of course, this sounds utterly fan- 
tastic at this time. 

Additional members of the staff included: Photog- 
raphers Jane Saffold, Bob Greenberg, John Hook, Ed- 
win Hacker; Snapshot editor Hascia Levine, assistants 
Stella Carter and Mary Land and art assistants Mary 
Fowler and Ann Holloway. 

Miss Edith West served as chairman of the faculty 
committee which was composed of Miss Mary Mooty, 
Miss Martha Chapman and Dr. Chester Neilson. 




OHN MATTMULLER 


Jeanne Oldfather 


Nancy Owens 


Judy Rhodes 


Art Skevakis 


M. L. Vernon 


Sports 


Wheels 


Publicity 


Panliellenic 


Activities 


Organizations 





Can you put a round wheel in a square hole? 



| AMES Tippin 

Managing Editor 



FLORIDA FLAMBEAU 



"Let's press this issue!" has been the imprinted law 
of the Flambeau throughout the year as it threw its 
paper-weight about crusading for coeducational de- 
velopment. Whether urging students to write new 
school songs or to attend forums on the new consti- 
tution, the "voice of the student body" has sounded 
off every Friday morning. 

Following in the inkprints of their capable editor, 
Madge Pilcher, the staff has presented an impressive 
exhibition of verbal pictures showing our changing 
campus scenes. Associate Editors Joyce Petty, Laura 
Lee Butler and Jean Douglas, Assistant Editors Alicia 
Armstrong, Polly Blank, Barbara Beckman, Janice 



Richey and Wayne Belle and Managing Editors Jeanne 
Bagley and LeMoyne Cash were columns of support 
for Madge during the ordeal of putting the Flambeau 
to "bedlam" on Thursday evenings. 

Proving that they were definitely the type for this 
field, sports columnists, Arthur Cobb and men's Sports 
Editor Bob Cooksey were an unbeatable team when 
it came to covering athletic events. With one hand 
on the typewriter and the other holding a magnifying 
glass, News Editors Margaret Cash, Bill Meigs and 
Jackie Story gave up-to-the-minute reporting on what's 
new at FSU. Feature Editors Cheryl Muster and 
Linda Herold and Society Editor Hazel Clarkson col- 




We work like dogs — that's what we do, just work like dogs! 



I 



ored the paper with lively human interest stories and 
accounts of campus social functions. 

Women's Sports Editor Charlotte Snyder, Art Editor 
Lucy Feiden, Headline Editors Ann Tucker, Terry 
Sellers and Nancy Jones, Copy Editor Barbara Farrar, 
Proof Editor Ann Moore, Columnists Betty Wilkison 
and John Cash and Business Manager Margaret Blan- 
ton all aided in the task of keeping the presses 
rolling. 

A competent staff of legmen, reporters that is, not 
bathing beauties, were dispersed throughout campus 
early each week to gather the stuff that newspapers 
are made of: information. A slightly new innovation 
in unions was a group of reporters who called them- 
selves the Flamboyant Sophomores. In their constitu- 
tion which was composed of by-lines instead of by- 
laws, they decreed that "the newspaper shall be red." 

With an eye to national as well as campus events, 
the Flambeau serves faithfullv as an instigator of 
student interest. 




Madge Pilcher, Editor 




You mean there're people who actually read it!!! 



THE TALARIA 




With the other remnants of Florida State College 
for Women, the name of the campus literary quarterly 
publication, Distaff, which the leading journalists had 
leaned upon for so long, took its leave of the rainy 
hillside. Students wondered why Distaff must be 
changed until they discovered the meaning of the 
word: woman's work or the maternal side of the fam- 
ily, springing from the fact that the distaff is part of 
a spinning wheel. 

When coeducation came the staff decided the mag- 
azine should be more than woman's work and a 
change in name was indicated. A campus-wide contest 
was held. Such contributions as Butler's Beautiful 
Bohemian Book, The Cash Box and Campbell's 57 
Varieties were received but rejected because of their 
fleeting appropriateness. Then Talaria flew in mean- 
ing the wings on the feet of the messenger god, 
Hermes, but the staff interpreted it as a message from 
the gods and took it as the new name. 

Revision within the covers of the magazine followed 
and the introductory page about the issue's authors 
was changed from "People on These Pages" to "Mor- 
tals on These Pages." Artes now titles the book-review- 
ing section. 

The first issue of the Talaria was dedicated to 
Barbara Dale, a member of the art staff who was 
killed in an automobile accident. 



Laura Lee Butler 
Editor 



LeMoyne Cash 

Copy Editor 

Alicia Armstrong 

Editorial Assistant 

Barbara Beckman 

Associate Editor 

Joyce Petty 
Editorial Assist a 1 1 1 



Cynthia Jo Schumacher 

Editorial Assistant 

Laura Lee Butler 

Editor 

Jean Douglas 

Editorial Assistant 

Barbara Byrnes 

Editorial Assistant 



What we need is a genius 



KJ^MJHftiL., _ 

m^mmt^^^ l 






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^arj 






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an 



Front row (left to right): Betty Wilkison, exchange editor; Miriam Buckultz, advertising staff; 
Rosemary McCay, advertising staff. Second row ( left to right ) : Lucy Feiden, art editor; Donna 
jane Farmer, art editor; Jim Miller, advertising staff; Micky Portnoy, business manager. 



Men infiltrated the ranks of the staff although the 
knife for cutting copy was still held by a member of 
the fairer sex, Editor Laura Lee Butler, with Barbara 
Beckman ably assisting as associate editor. 

Copy Editor Lemoyne Cash surveyed each contri- 
bution with the eagle eye of a walking grammar book, 
while editorial assistants Dal Albritton, Alicia Arm- 
stron, Barbara Byrnes, Jean Douglas, Ruth Mary Bliss, 
Cynthia Jo Schumaker, Joyce Petty and Betty Wilkison 
conferred about its journalistic merits. Miriam Portnoy 
as Business Manager defied the subversive elements 
on campus and kept the publication out of the red. 

An increase in art work was the result of a cor- 



responding increase in budget, thus the magazine is 
able to act as more than a medium for poetry and 
prose. Members of the art staff, Lucy Feiden, Rol 
Wood and Donna Farmer brushed up on their talents 
with results that should have pleased all the gods of 
Greek mythology. Jim Miller, Rosemary McCary and 
Miriam Bulkultz appealed to the "buy eye" of students 
with their attractive advertising layouts and Exchange 
Editor Betty Wilkison kept the fugitives from Mount 
Olympus in contact with the outer world. 

With an increasing number of stories, poems and 
articles submitted by male students, The Talaria has 
presented a picture of our changing world at FSU in 
verbal form. 




J. ■ Si 




|^f^*\i 4 


p will | 





i A 




i 



■, 



1st Row: Chambers, Mowizer, Leite, Caldwell, Torrance, Benz, M. Brown, 
Riggs, Rhodes, Armstrong. 

2nd Row: E. Foster, Rouse, Sweet, Mustaine, Mrs. Aulls (housemother), Dews, 
Hayne, Austin, Blank. 

3rd Row: L. Brown, E. Smith, O'Hara, Coleman, Henderson, Deitz, G. Wells, 
Albritton, Schoonmaker, J. Wells, Bennett, Shepherd, Peacock, Slater, Mock, M. 
Smith, Andrews. 

4th Row: Lynn, Harrison, Hardin, B. Foster, Edwards, McLeod, Handberry, 
Cook, Rosenbush, Vaughn, Saunders, Wills, Norton. 

President . Ann Mustaine 

Vice-President __ Gloria Wells 

Treasurer Betty Hancock ( Carla Deitz ) 

Secretary __ Lillian Brown 




Party? Love to . 





BmuMga-ifeagAflgMiMafMtfs 



Alpha Cheese Mansion! 



ABrAEZHQIKAM 






ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



Alpha Chi wheels turn on campus: "Shep," chair- 
man of Judiciary; "Mop," president of the senior class; 
Judy, chairman of the Sandspur dance; Carla, state 
president of home economic clubs; Polly, assistant 
editor of the Flambeau; Glo, vice-president of Zeta 
Phi Eta; "Dip," art editor of the Tally-Ho. A new 
tradition, the Carnation Ball, was started this year 
with an eye-catching bevy of Alpha Chi's dressed in 



white wearing red carnation corsages. A trend brought 
about by coeducation was the "Hour Dance" each 
Friday night when local fraternities were feted. State 
Day for the Alpha Chi's was held this year in Lake- 
land. Not ghosts and goblins on Halloween, but a 
pledge party for the members provided a social pause 
that refreshes. 



Members: Gloria Albritton, Catherine Nell Austin, Virginia Lee Ben- 
nett, Paulette Blank, Lillian Brown, Joyce Coleman, Betty Cook, Carla 
Deitz, Harriet Ruth Dews, Jennie Elder, Betty Lou Hardin, Patricia Har- 
rison, Jean Henderson, Geraldine Lynn, Mary Mowizer, Ann Mustaine, 
Martha Peacock, Judy Rhodes, Frances Riggs, Mary Rosenbush, Betty Han- 
cock, Barbara Vaughn, Louelle Rouse, Mary Jean Saunders, Dorothy Schoon- 
maker, Inna Lee Shepherd, Sally Slater, Mary Louise Smith, Betty Sweet, 
Gloria Wells, Betty Wills, Betty Armstrong, Dorothy Benz, Mary Lou 
Caldwell, Sara Lou Chambers, Barbara Foster, Edith Foster, Antoinette 
Hayne, Dolly Leite, Doris McLeod, Valda Mock, Sally Norton, Mildred 
O'Hara, Elise Smith, Kathryn Torrance, Janis Wells, Nan Vaughn. 

Pledges: Jean Andrews, Jo Ann Atwater, Martha Brown, Pat Pinkston, 
Jeanne Sledzinski, Betty Wilson. 




C^^* erf"* 




By the sea 



Hanging around for the football game! 



Ann Mustaine, President 



NSOnPZTY<J)XWl 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Treis is chosen A TO queen of their Valentine Ball 
at GVille. Joan represented Alpha Theta Phi in the 
IFC campus beauty contest. "Abandon all hope ye 
who enter here," men were reminded as they entered 
the Leap Year formal dance. Fielding in Mortar Board 
and Phi Beta Kappa and Stinson, Zeta Phi Eta, prove 



that A D Pi's have brains and beauty. The cups for 
ping-pong doubles and bridge intramurals came to 
us this year. Favorite faculty members were feted at 
Founder's Day tea. These were highlights of a glorious 
vear for the A. D. Pi's. 




Members: Jane Bryson, Barbara Council, Jean Dobarganes, Marie 
Everitt, Ann Fielding, Nancy Hahn, Lois Harris, Sarah Henderson, Jackie 
Holdstock, Betty Johnson, Marion Johnson, Suzie Kunkle, Katherine Larisey, 
Flo Lyles, Patty Bose, Sarah Routon, Dale Simon, Mary T. Sims, Dot 
Snively, Ann Stinson, Ruth Sullivan, Beverly Treisback, Frances Wesson, 
Mary Sue Gray, Anne Bache, Jeanne Trimble, Barbara Bryan, Idella Parker, 
Delores Wynn, Patty McColpin, Carrie Kate Boynton. 

Pledges: Ann Everitt, Rita Simon, Joyce Dance, Martha Bentz, Mary 
M. Bowler, Octavia Moore, Charlotte Palmer, Isabel Steagal, Delight Tre- 
fessin, Connie O'Connor, Joarr- Fogarty, Edith Foster, Pat Lowery, Jane 
Sewell, Ann Jarvis, Margaret Toole, Mary Jane Sowell, Patty Rodman, 
Shirley Robinson, Bettie Phillips, Alice Perkins, Hallie Hall. 




Anne Fielding, President 



Double take 



The castle 



ABTAEZH0IKAM 






House party}' 



Step sisters 



1st Row: Simon, Larrisey, Bentz, Trimble, Sims, Everitt, Moore, Bache, 
McColpin. 

2nd Row: Parker, Simon, Lyles, Bryan, Bryson, Mrs. Barrett (housemother), 
Fielding, Routen, Everitt, Snively, Foster. 

3rd Row: Toole, Sowell, Hall, Bobarganes, Henderson, Treisbaek, Sullivan, 
Hahn, B. Johnson, Boynton, M. Johnson, Harris, Stinson, Wynne, Jarvis, Rose. 

4th Row: Palmer, Smith, Fogerty, Wesson, Holdstoek, Robinson, Gray, Steagle, 
Sewell, Council, Kunkle, Rodman. 




OFFICERS: 

President Ann Fielding 

First Vice-President . Jane Bryson 

Recording Secretary Sarah Routon 

Treasurer Barbara Brvan 



N30nPZTY<EOPn 




1st Row: Bassett, Smith, Hutt, Whyte, McCreary, Roberts, Hiatt, Walters, 
Miller, M. J. Shirley. 

2nd Row: Ashley, M. A. Brokaw, Reindel, Warner, Bird, Futch, J. Shirley, 
Burdine, Land. 

3rd Row: Moorhead, M. R. Brokaw, Barrington, Budd, Abbott, Mcintosh, 
Shannon, Hinton, Swanson, Ellery, Coggin, Hornot, Winfield, Mathis, Phipps, 
Johanson. 

4th Row: Shuman, Sharer, Jones, Galbraith, Hart, Godwin, Whitehead, Sprott, 
Larson, Sprankle, Bate. , 



OFFICERS: 

President Betsy Bird 

First Vice-President Patricia Hornot 

Recording Secretary Betty Dot Galbraeth 

Treasurer : Margaret Sevanson 




She takes the cake! 
Welcome Stetson! 




ABrAEZH@IKAM 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



Hear that swingy hit tune? That's the new Alpha 
Gam phonograph, just one piece of all the new furni- 
ture purchased this year. Alpha Gam's and their 
friends teetered on precarious perches in the living 
room as pledges served Sunday night suppers. Cou- 
ples swayed to dreamy waltzes at the formal with a 



Colonial theme. Sisters from all over the state con- 
vened at Tallahassee in April for the AGD Interna- 
tional Reunion. Newly inaugurated custom was the 
open house held before all football games that the 
Seminoles played at home. Mother Rose said goodbye 
to her twentieth graduating class. 



Members: Jean Sharer, Phyllis Reindel, Virginia Budd, Patricia Hor- 
not, Lila Barrington, Betty Mcintosh, Peggy Futch, Betsy Bird, Mary Pat 
Warner, Jesse Sprott, Violet Walters, Betty Dot Galbraith, Katherine 
Cooper, Alice Miller, Margaret Swanson, Jane Shirley, Martha Brokaw, 
Stella Carter, Martha Burdine, Betty Claire Roberts, Mildred Winfield, Nina 
Shuman, Betsy Abbott, Wilda Larson, Nancy Jones, Cornelia McCreary, 
Sarah Hart, Jay Ashley, Joan Godwin, Margaret Phipps, Jackie Hinton, Rita 
Sprankle, Mary Land, Jo Ann Shirley, Beverly Shannon, Barbara Ellery, 
Helen Johanson, Olive Hane Whitehead, Madalene Coggin, Marianne Bas- 
sett, Marion Whytt, Margaret Brokaw, Barbara Hutt, Marjorie Hiatt, Bar- 
bara Mathis, Patsy Plockelman, Betty Rushing, Bobbie Moorhead, Sue 
Wheeler, Edie Ann Bate, Betty Macon, Ann Smith, Barbara Rushing, 
Audrey Henry, Lucy Shriner, Ann Hoffman, Judy Owens. 





Alpha Gams at home 



The skit was a hit! 



Betsy Bird, President 



NsonpxrY^xvn 



ALPHA XI DELTA 



Pastel gowns formed a rainbow of colors in the 
Garden of Old Alpha Xi Delta, creating a strange 
contrast with the Li'l Abners and Daisy Mae's cavort- 
ing at the Dogpatch-style dance the same weekend. 
Tea cups were balanced carefully in honor of the 
national first vice-president's visit to Tally. Bobbie, 
living up to her Flamboyant Sophomore duties, 



blushed a becoming shade of red as Dr. Campbell 
crowned her queen of the annual Sophomore Hop. 
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Kappa Delta Pi 
and Gamma Sigma Epsilon claim their share of the 
girls who wear the blue and gold. The long bull 
sessions, a million and one anecdotes, parties on al- 
most every holiday fill the days of the Alpha Xi's. 




Members: Kathy Barker, Mary Bellar, Barbara Brennan, Hazel Camp- 
bell, Emily Dawkins, Joy DeBolpli, Mary Eddins, Helen Edmiston, Pat 
Fitzgerald, Virginia Gerretson, Kathlee Hamilton, Ann Hatfield, Betty Ann 
Hawkins, Dorothy Hay, Virginia Hughes, Marilyn Hunter, Helen Jones, 
Mary Kelley, Billie Jean Leonard, Bobbie Love, Betty Lovett, Mary E. 
McAlpin, Lurline Medlin, Shirley Meyer, Maude Anne Minis, Mildred 
Nichols, Christine Parker, Mary Pettit, Polly Porter, Martha Powell, Bamona 
Powers, Charlotte Biecker, Patricia Bives, Evelyn Boberts, Verna Bogers, 
Elaine Sellas, Mama Smith, Beverly Staples, Betty Ann Steele, Audrey 
Thomas, Lee Uedder, Virginia Watford, Frances Wells, Charlotte Caswell, 
Martha Pierce. 

Pledges: Betsy Blanton, Barbara Curry, June Day, Barbara Higgin- 
bottom, Dee James, Katherine Stidham. 




Verna Bogers, President 



Ants in our sandwiches 



The dahance! 





1st Row: Watford, Eddins, Hughes, Jones, Campbell, Higgenbotham, Smith. 

2nd Row: Reeves, Rieker, Robert, Benjamin, DeRolph, Sellas, Staples, James, Leonard. 

3rd Row: Barker, Minis, Rogers, Parker, Hatfield, Hamilton. 

4th Row: Hawkins, Dawkins, Hay, Lovett, Porter, Meyer. 

5th Row: McMasters, Powell, Wells, Vedder, Brennan, Nichols, Hunter, Love, Edmiston, Gar- 

rettson, Kelley, Pettit, Thomas, Curry, Powers, Medlin, Steele, Fitzgerald. 



OFFICERS: 

President Verna Rogers 

Vice-President Maude Minis, 

Recording Secretary Emily Dawkins 

Treasurer Kathy Barker 



( above) Mother away from home 
There's no place like— 



m 



Nsonpnr<i>xipn 




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1st Row: Cook, Margaret Gwynn, Morrison, P. Patterson, Drake, Sammon, 
Mook. 

2nd Row: Whitney, Roring, Knight, Keen, F. Patterson, N. Holland, Rlack, 
Bennett, Overbay. 

3rd Row: Nelson, J. Wooten, Glass, I. Wilson, Mrs. Lanier (housemother), 
Lake, Jaekel, M. Wilson, Alexander, MeLeran. 

4th Row: Thornton, Myriek, D. Holland, May Gwynne, Jones, McKay, Martin, 
Lane, Tilman, Powell, Mahaf'fy, M. E. Davis. 

5th Row: Scott, Carlton, R. Patterson, M. M. Davis, Flynn, Dupree, Taylor, 
Steed, Foote, A. Wooten. 



OFFICERS: 

President Isabelle Wilson 

Vice-President • Louise Lake 

Treasurer Elizabeth Alexander 

Secretary Mae Gwynn 




Doorway decoration 
"Yard birds" 



CHI OMEGA 



The Chi O curtain went up in September on a 
newly decorated house. From Sunday night coffees 
to formal pledging and initiation services, the girls 
who wear the horseshoe were always active. Initiation 
of beloved "Aunt Willie" and the choice of Kay Barker 
to rule over IFC weekend were just two of the high- 
lights of a wonderful year. Singing in the "almost pro- 
fessional" quintet, enjoying a rainy hayride on Chi O- 
Pi Phi weekend, "Shine" driving the jeep or being 
sprayed at a serenade, the Chi O's ring down the 
curtain once more. 



Members: Elizabeth Alexander, Carolyn Carlton, Mary Dupree, Margaret Flynn, 
Margaret Foote, Mae Gwynn, Patricia Jones, Louise Lake, Leila Lane, Polly Martorel, 
Shirley McKay, Bettye Myrick, Betty Wells Nelson, Betty Patterson, Nancy Ann 
Powell, Emily Phillios, Toan Scott, Sarah Taylor, jane Tillman, Isabelle Wilson, 
Melissa Wilson, Alice Wooten, Jane Wooten, Jean Bennet, Marthann Black, Jane 
Boring, Barbara Cook, Marion Elise Davis, Mary Margaret Davis, Betty Jo Drake, 
Isabel Glass, Margaret Gwynn, Sara Jane Harris, Dorothy Ann Holland, Nancy Hol- 
land, Delia Houser, Georgia Marion Jaeekl, Gail Keen, Oralese Knight, Mary Ann 
McLeran, Ann Oliver, Ruth Mehaffy, Betty Morrison, Mildred Ann Mook, Lillian 
Mook, Kate Nunez, Anna Lee Overbay, Faye Patterson, Mary Nancy Sammon, Alice 
Steed, Ann Thornton, Caroline Whitney, Jane Martin, Louanna Harkness, Kay Barker, 
Shirley Peacock, Artimis Shevokis, Harriet Forhand. 





As they say in Greek— the Chorus 



Wherefore art thou 



Look — El how! 



N30nP5TY<I>XWl 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Beams from a Delta moon fall on the fun of Sunday 
night suppers. The "Heaven and Hell" formal dance 
was really "out of this world." Winners of the basket- 
ball intramurals cups, but on top in all-sorority schol- 
arship first quarter, the Tri Delts exhibit versatility. 
Some wearers of the golden crescent: Madge in "Who's 
Who,' Pi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board tap Franklin, 
Mortified Czar, Betty Labree, "Bopie," president of 
Alpha Epsilon Delta and women's state golf champ. 
From rushing in G'ville while founding the new col- 
ony to preparations for homecoming weekend, Tri 
Delts blithely breeze onward. 




Members: Woodie Betts, Jeanie Jo Brown, Sally Caldwell, Ann Cam- 
eron, Billie Jeanne Campbell, Katherine Carroll, Amelia Crossland, Dorothy 
Crumley, Jean Furman, Dorothy Hasbrouch, Carolyn Henderson, Clara 
Moffitt Howell, Nancy Keener, Betty LaBree, Elsie Mae McCoy, Winifred 
McEachern, Yvonne Maxwell, Patricia Merrell, C/nthia Merrin, Janet Millar, 
Dee Dee Phillips, Madge Pilcher, Jo Ann Backley, Marie Ratcliff, Betty 
Shirley, Franklin Smith, Ann Teague, Nancy Ann Varn, Martha Wheeler, 
Jo Ann Whitaker, Cleone Robnctt, Mary Ann Welchel, Patsy Brassell, Lessie 
Busby, Susan Caldwell, Mary Ford, Elise Gammon, Ann Groves, Joyce 
Gregory, Pat McCammon, Marion Munroe, Sue Pettit, Marianne Quigg, 
Jane Reese, Mary Kate Scotten, Carolyn Shephard, Carolyn Shiver, Nancy 
Smith, Valerie Weakly, Yvonne Head. 

Pledges: Ann Brody, Gay Cubbedge. 




In his Flory glory! 



Betty Labree, President 



Jeannie Jo and "Me"— Delta 
Shelter Homecoming 




■ 



ABrAEZHOlKAM 





1st Row: Labree, Varn, Brown, Head, Shepherd, Keener, McCamon, Maxwell. 

2nd Row: Pettit, Reese, N. Smith, D. Phillios, Brassell, Munroe, Weakley, 
Bnsbee, Shirley, Shiver, Cameron. 

3rd Row: F. Smith, Graves, Gregory, Scotten, Carroll, Sally Caldwell, Pilcher, 
Crossland, Howell, Rackley, Susan Caldwell, Henderson, Wheeler. 

4th Row: Robnett, Gammon, Millar, Betts, Teague, Whittaker, McCoy, Mc- 
Eaehern, Furman, Campbell, Quigg, Ford, Merrell. 



OFFICERS: 

President Betty LaBree 

Vice-President Cynthia Merrin 

Secretary Betty Shirley 

Treasurer Pat Merrell 



Decorated for victory, 
Pour another saucer of milk 



■■■■11 



N30nP2TY<l>Xtpn 




1st Row: B. Solomon, Gans, Shapoff, Rosner, Vitsky, Rosenthal. 

2nd Row: A. Solomon, Chakiris, M. Portnoy, Mrs. Murr (housemother), Atlas, Siegal, 
Kahn, Pugatsky. 

3rd Row: Kaplan, Friedman, Schwartz, Zalka, Bar ash, I. Portnoy, Sager, Machtei, 
Sherman, Bucholtz. 



OFFICERS: 

President Gladys Atlas 

First Vice-President Miriam Portnoy 

Recording Secretary Betty Gager 

Treasurer Lillian Friedman 




Knives, forks and spoons 
Harem on his chest 



ABrAEZHOIK AM 



DELTA PHI EPSILON 



The perfect climax to the morning's sleepy rush 
for eight o'clocks is Mother Murr's unbeatable coffee. 
Arlene Solomon and her harp beguile the wearers of 
the triangle and their dates with charming melodies. 
Flowers were pressed into many memory books after 
the big weekend with the Leap Year theme. Surprise 
parties on birthdays given by the roommates of the 
various girls make up a part of treasured D Phi E 
traditions. The brisk fall weather and an informal 
weekend on Halloween go hand in hand at the house 
on Pensacola Street. 



Members: Esther Barash, Lillian Friedman, Beryle Solomon, Miriam 
Bucholtz, Arlene Solomon, Gladys Adas, Jeanne Leiberman, Rosalie Sher- 
man, Mildred Zalka, Marie Davis, Zelda Kaplan, Ann Schwartz, Miriam 
Portnoy, Annette Vitsky, Naomi Maehtei, Idlene Portnoy, Beatrice Shapeff, 
Marilyn Rosner, Isabel Pugatsky, Romesa Rosenthal, Betty Sager. 

Pledges: Rita Eskin, Louise Gans, Shirley Kahn. 




Surry with the fringe on top! 



The house 



Gladys Atlas, President 



NsonpzrToxvn 



DELTA ZETA 



Campfire memories of the week end at Flastacowo 
in May and sentimental reminiscing over Panhellenic 
and Sandspur weekends live in the minds of the Delta 
Zeta's. Cupid must have had his tongue in his cheek 
at the Valentine party. Delta Zeta Lamps were lit in 
a newly decorated house this year. The "Sweetheart of 
D Z" corner was adorned with over-size replicas of 
fraternity pins at the annual "Garden of Roses" week- 
end. Delta Zeta state dav and a province director's 
reception were given. The round of parties for all 
local fraternities will be continued into next year. 




Memberss Lillian Blackwelder, Jeannelle Brown, Edith Breggar, Mar- 
tha Cartvvright, Katherine Condurelis, Joyce Cooper, Dorothy Crawson, 
Alice Datson, Jewel Dees, Betty Ruth Denman, Carrie Dixon, Nancy Jo 
Gonjalez, Margalena Mixon, Betty Jean Hudnall, Mildred |ohnson, Marjorie 
Jones, Joanne K.rkland, Joanne Long, Martha Vail McDonald, Margaret 
McGoogan, Barbara Nolen, Ann Marie Oetjen, Mary Frances Peters, Bettye 
Jean Phillips, Elizabeth Pickett, Elizabeth Read, Beverly Rentz, Betty Jo 
Sellars, Anne Singleton, Carolyn Smith, Katherine Spurgeon, Dot Vincent, 
Marilyn Watson, Louise Wilson, Ruth Wilkie, Jeanne Tinny, Barbara Bor- 
ing, Camilla Bartley, Jimmie Bevis, Nancy Day, Marjorie Farr, Sibyl Griffin, 
Barbara Maier, Jane McLeod, Betty Pace, Dorothy Holen, Betty Jean 
Rehburg, Mary Frances Strickland, Clarice Varnadore. 

Pledges: Betty Boring, Sue Carson, Doris Giddens, Marguerite Rey- 
nolds, Mary Nell Schoettle, Lois Stevenson, Helen Wilson. 




Jo Long, President 



Annual formal dance 



"Through these pates 



ABrAEZHOIKAM 





1st Row: Cartwright, Crowson, McGoogan, McLeod, Johnson, Datson, Griffin, Tinney, Con- 
durelis. 

2nd Row: E. Boring, Maier, Peters, Singleton, Long, Ooetjen, Spurgeon, Vincent, Read, Rentz. 

3rd Row: Varnadore, Bregger, Denman, Smith, Bevis, Kirkland, B. Boring, Wetson, Pickett, 

L. Wilson, H. Wilson, Pace, Rehberg, Dees, Jones, Strickland, Blackwelder, McDonald. 

4th Row: Farr, Gonzalez, Bartley, Hudnall, D. Nolen, B. Nolen, Carson, Brown, Day, Dixon, 
Giddens, Phillips. 



OFFICERS: 

President Jo Ann Long 

First Vice-President Anne Singleton 

Recording Secretary Ann Oetjen 

Treasurer Katherine Spurgeon 



Playing pool! 
All out on a fender! 



NBOnP2TY<l>Xipn 




1st Row: Dale, Hooker, Fosgate, Marcoux, Lainhart, Stroberg, Brown. 

2nd Row: D. Burdette, Fowler, N. Burdette, Osteen, Oldfather, Mrs. Morgan 
(housemother), Savage, Moore, S. O'Brien, Leach, Harrison, J. Bosenquet. 

3rd Row: Queen, Jackson, Lissenden, Bennett, Singleton, Shropshire, C. Jones, 
McCarthy, Banks, H. Jones, Robida, Boyden, Holten, Oetjen. 

4th Row: Wells, Little, Lee, Chillingworth, Tuttle, Cobb, Geiger, Bailey, B. 
Bosenquet, Locke, Wittmer, Stoll, Wood, B. O'Brien, Prior. 




OFFICERS: 

President Connie Savage 

First Vice-President Jeanne Oldfather 

Recording Secretary Jean O'Steen 

Treasurer Lydia Moore 



Put the Kats out! 
KAO Camp 



— i 

ABTAEZH0IKAM 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



Theta kites flew high. There was the presentation 
of the first "Powder Bowl" football game, starring 
Pi-Phi and Theta gridiron giants. A formal dance 
modeled after the legend of Knights of Arthur's Table 
Round brought to a close the Theta weekend activities 
of a farmer's dance, hayride and picnic at Lafayette 
park. The members of the four classes took turns 
serving the weekly Sunday night suppers. The house- 
mother's party for the graduating seniors completed 
the merriment of the year. 



Members: Juanell Bailey, Bettye Banks, Jane Bennett, Jeanne Bosan- 
quet, Blanche Bosanquet, Barbara Boyden, Betts Brown, Diane Burdett, 
Nancy Burdett, Marie Chillingworth, Joy Cobb, Priscilla Dale, Doris Du- 
Bois, Barbara Fosgate, Julia Fowler, Jackie Geiger, Kay Harrison, Mary 
Jane Holton, Phyllis Hooker, Nancy Jackson, Caroline Jones, Harriet Jones, 
Phyllis Keane, Martha Lainhart, Anne Leach, Ann Lee, Mary Lu Lissenden, 
Janet Little, Virginia Locke, Roses Marcoux, Babs McCarthy, Lydia Moore, 
Dorothy Oetjen, Jeanne Oldfather, Barbara O'Brien, Sharon O'Brian, Nancy 
Prior, Marguerite Queen. Mary Claire Robida, Jane Shropshire, Connie 
Savage, Mary Evelyn (Penny) Singleton, Sylvia Stoll, Joyce Stroberg, Joan 
Trupp, Pauline Tuttle, Felicia Wells, Jane Wittmer, Ann Wood, Jean 
O'Steen, Nan Monroe, Alexa Blount. 





The Theta house 



Hip, two, three, four 



Connie Savage, President 



NSOnPETY^XWl 



KAPPA DELTA 



Sounds of revelry proclaimed the fiftieth birthday 
of Kappa Delta and the forty-third year of the sorority 
on Florida State's campus. The Christmas party, 
featuring original pledge songs and an agile Santa 
Claus, offered a sure cure for pre-exam blues. Second 
quarter brought the customary formal dance held 
"Underwater." A farewell to the housemother and 
another school year drew to a close amid a flurry of 
trunk packing and note burning. 



1! 

- 

i ] I ■ 
j 1 


til II 



Members: Evelyn Marie Badeock, Jeannette Chapman, Betty Jo 
Craig, Anne Holton, Ann Miekell, Catherine Nolan, Margaret Olsen, Teddy, 
Hamlin, Mary Ann Herring, Anne Benedict, Bosanne Hartwell, Dorothy 
Martin, Em Turner Nickinson, Ruth Ellen Olsen, Iris Parsons, Emmala 
Pate, Jean Thomas, Bettye Kent, Frances White, Benee Settle, Nancy Lee 
Streater, Neal Ayala, Elizabeth Ann Barnes, Shirley Bell, Bettilee Bird, 
Mary Bunsell, Mary Alice Cooper, Sally Cloise Henley, Cinda Kent, Betty 
Lu Lanier, Rachel Mclnnis, Eleanor Staples, Sugene Thomas, Erin Wil- 
cox, Mary Ellen Game. 

Pledges: Maida Badeock, Julie Bailey, Shirley Sue Ellis, Faye Ful- 
glum, Ann Kutrow, Betty Ann Holland, Elizabeth Hiedson, Joanne Omsley, 
Laurie Plant, Bertie Seewald, Glenna Shaw, Lillian Wade, Barbara Hen- 
derson, Shirley Jones, Mary Frank Johnson, Marilyn Watt, Jean Taylor, 
Betty Jo Murdaugh, Vivian Miller, Harriet Bolten. 




Iris Paksons, President 



Come into my parlor 



The Kappa Datas 



ABrAEZHQIKAM 




HHBJHHHhS 



Housemother 




% 




1st Row: Thomas, Fulgum, Staples, Shaw, Holland, M. Badcock, Bailey, Barnes, Cooper, Jones. 

2nd Row: Herring, Chapman, M. Olsen, E. Badcock, Parsons, Nolan, Mikell, Holton, Kent, Ayala. 

3rd Row: Plant, Kent, Bell, Mclnnis, Hudson, Bunnell, Bird, Settle, R. Olsen, Pate, Hartwell, 
Thrower, Henderson, Kutrow, Seewald. 

4th Row: Wade, Owsley, Johnson, Game, Wilcox, Nickenson, Lanier, Thomas, Benedict, Martin, 
Streeter, Henley, Ellis. 



OFFICERS: 

President Iris Parsons 

v 
Vice-President Teddy Hamlin 

Treasurer Katherine Nolan 

Secretary Mary Ann Herring 



Screen test 



N30nP5TY4)XWl 




1st Row: Gwynne, Grone, Lanier, Brown, Scott, Chandley, Mooney, Dunn, 
Laslie. 

2nd Row: Boatright, Sinclair, Nightingale, Linderman, Mrs. Webb (house- 
mother), Lassiter, Daniel, B. Harris, Jelks. 

3rd Row: Duke, Zipf, Daniels, White, Wallace, Callanan, Langford, Mundee, 
Simpson, Downey, Johnson, Owens, Clarkson, F. Harris. 

4th Row: Seeward, Irvin, Still, Norman, Lewis, McCondishee, Clark, Barry, 
McGoon, Dart, Stabler, Marshall, Chillingworth, Cromer. 




OFFICERS: 

President Mary Jane Lassiter 

Vice-President Jane Nightingale 

Recording Secretary Betty Ann Sinclair 

Treasurer Tess Daniels 



Everybody's decorating 

if 




Oh, you co-eds you! 



ABrAEZH0IKAM 



PHI MU 



The Phi Mu's call time out from studies for a Hal- 
loween weiner roast. Open house's for dates and 
friends are sprinkled throughout the year. Eager 
pledges prepare an after-dinner coffee for the patrons 
and alumnae. An evidence of the Yuletide spirit was 
disclosed in the heart-warming Christmas party. The 
Phi Mu weekend included a "Sock Hop," open house 
and breakfast as well as the formal dance. How much 
gaiety and fellowship can one year bring? 



Members: Mary Ann Berry, Yvonne Boatright, Camille Brown, Rita 
Callanan, Marjorie Chandley, Julie Chillingworth, Gladys Clark, Hazel 
Clarkson, Annette Daniel, Tess Daniels, Pat Dart, Joan Downey, Rubye Lois 
Duke, Pat Dunn, Shirley Groene, Mary Jo Gwynn, Barbara Harris, Frances 
Harris, Marion Irvin, Vance Jelks, Doris Johnson, Barbara Lanford, Zeane 
Lanier, Frances Laslie, Mary Jane Lassiter, Margaret Leslie, Betty Jean 
Linderman, Mary Marshall, Farrior McCondichie, Janet McGee, Laura Mae 
McGoon, Marilyn Mooney, Betty Ann Mundee, Jane Nightingale, Katherine 
Norman, Jimmie Owens, Muriel Scott, Ann Seaward, Laura Simpson, Betty 
Ann Sinclair, Helen Floy Stabler, Janet Wallis, Leland White, Barbara Zipf, 
Isobel Laslie. 

Pledges: Ruth Adams, Ann Barton, Margaret Lee Cromer, Jean Lewis, 
Mary Ann Marley, Peggy Mordt, Martha Still. 





"The house' 



This is a lot of bunk 



Mary Jane Lassiteh, President 



SOTIP2TY<l>Xvn 



PI BETA PHI 



The "Arrow girls' look back over a year of pleasant 
memories. Enterprising new pledges present original 
pledge songs at the traditional Christmas party as 
well as preparing an unforgettable pledge circus party 
in January. A "Southern Plantation" formal dance cli- 
maxes the Pi Phi-Chi Omega weekend entertainment. 
The first Pi Phi-Theta "Powder Bowl" football game 
is received enthusiastically. Two visits from national 
officers and a Senior farewell bring closer the time 
for departure until next September. 




Members: Anne Allen, Camille Batten, Margaret Ann Blocker, Sallie 
Blocker, Betty Jo Brock, Martha Brown, Patty Carlson, Anne Carter, Nell 
Carter, Polly Chozal, Jo Ann Cloud, Virginia Curtis, Paulina Davis, Joan 
Daye, Pat Dillard, Jeanne Dupree, Jackie Fosdick, Peggy Gatewood, Patricia 
Grant, Betty Kennedy, Martha Ann Maguire, Mary Ann McGinley, Barbara 
Jean Morgan, Natalie Parramore, Esther Rassmussen, Virginia Sewell, Sally 
Simkins, Betty Abbott Smith, Margaret Strum, Mary Jane Taylor, Ann 
Tucker, Joanne Zewadski, Anne Rice, Mary Jane Angel, Anne Bannerman, 
Daphne Connelly, Anne Eidson, Mary K. Gum, Joan Hiscock, Marie Hocker, 
Pat Holden, Jean Klay, Esther McLeod, Angeline Russ, Jean Sayer, Susan 
Sossaman. 

Pledges: Jackie Gate, Jorothy Van Eepoel, Mary Finley, Becky Koons, 
Mary Jean Moye, Gloria Burnham, Donna Evans. 



Ann Allen, President 



Who was left in? 



Our housemother 



ABrAEZHQIKAM 





1st Row: N. Carter, McGuire, Brock, S. Blocker, Bannerman, Strum, Russ, 
Gum, Davis, Taylor. 

2nd Row: Smith, Carlson, Rice, Tucker, Allen, Daye, Koons, Sewell. 

3rd Row: Connelly, Curtis, Finley, Van Eepoel, Holden, Rasmusson, Kennedy, 
Dillard, Chazel, Grant, McGinly, Simpkins, Batton, Gray, Tate, Sayer. 

4th Row: Fostick, Dupree, Sossamon, Gatewood, Brown, Morgan, A. Carter, 
Eidson, Angel, Klay, Hocker, McLeod, Hiscock, Cloud. 



House decoration 




OFFICERS: 

President Ann Allen 

Vice-President Jackie Fosdick 

Treasurer Polly Chazall 

Secretary Virginia Sewell 



Pi Beta Fountains 






N30nP2TY<EOPn 





Bert. 



1st Row: Bussy, Grant, Lambert, Flanders, Spach, F. Douglas, Van Buskirk, Jones, M. Sauls. 

2nd Row: Reeves, King, McLain, Baker, Tharpe, Guann, Cox, Walker, Alexander. 

3rd Row: Chestnut, MePhaul, J. Sauls, Mayo, Fouts, Pennington, Bowling, Wilson, Southard, 

4th Row: Van Horn, Wash, Kerr, Rigg, Burry, Laird, Williams, Hay ward, Cameron. 

5th Row: McClanaham, Moore, Adams, McGruder, Joungmeyer, Edwards, Weeks, Carstens. 




OFFICERS: 

President Edna Earl Baker 

Vice President ■ Elizabeth McLean 

Treasurer • Josephine Thorpe 

Secretary Marjorie King 



Write me a line 
(I need one) 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Sigma Kappa's resumed campus activities with a 
round of rush parties. Guests at the Winter Wonder- 
land weekend and formal dance were greeted by the 
sight of a snow man in the front yard, an unusual 
scene in Florida! The traditional pledge Bowery Brawl 
surpassed the previous ones— or so the pledges de- 
clared. After dinner coffees and weekend festivities 
were scattered throughout the three quarters. The 
senior banquet, Halloween party, rushing in Gaines- 
ville, midnight serenades were a part of S K's frolics. 
National convention in Sun Valley, Idaho, will draw 
many sorority sisters this summer. 



Members: Beverly Alexander, Edna Earle Baker, Virginia Bert, Bar- 
bara Boling, Mary Virginia Burry, fune Cameron, Helen Carstens, Muriel 
Chestnut, Jacqueline Cox, Feme Douglas, Gloria Douglas, Bruce Flanders, 
Dorothy Fouls, Drucilla Gnann, Hilda Grant, Margaret Jones, Helen Jung- 
meyer, Marjorie King, Alix Kerr, Charlotte Laird, Sarah Lambert, Martha 
Magruder, Gloria Mayo, Roberta McBride, Jo Ann McClanahan, Betty Sue 
McPhaul, Elizabeth McLean, Martha Ann Moore, Priscilla Pennington, 
Margaret Rigg, Jacqueline Sauls, Mary Lee Sauls, Barbara Southard, Helen 
Spach, Doris Stewart, Josephine Thorpe, Roberta Van Buskirk, Betty Earle 
Van Horn, Elizabeth Walker, Tina Wash, Dorothy Weeks, Carolyn Williams. 

Pledges: Mary E. Adams, Teresa Edwards, Julie Hayward, Joyce 
Hensen, Jean Mason, Merry Reeves, Jean Sutton, Glenn Wilson. 





A loaf of bread, a jug of wine and judiciary 



Eat, drink and be merry 



Edna Earl Baker, President 



■a 



NSOnPZTYfcXWl 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



"Zeta memories will live always," as long as the 
magic of a favorite tune can bring back reminiscences 
of Mother Dodges surprise parties or the fellowship 
at backyard weiner roasts. Remember the sight of the 
ZTA shield and the Sigma Phi Epsilon heart shining 
brightly over our "Golden Hearts" weekend festivities? 
Super-swish is the only word for the annual Stardust 
formal dance. "Heavenly Daze" sums up Panhellenic 
weekend activities. The silver cup for softball intra- 
murals looks like it belongs on the mantel. Our fav- 
orite wheels, big and little, are Dalia, Ida, Beth, 
Audrey, Annie and B. C. Don't forget, the "huba 
huba's" caused by the Varga girl skit, the mother- 
daughter Christmas party, Ann Parrishs wide-eyed 
surprise as she was chosen queen of the Alpha Gamma 
Rho "Harvest Ball" at G'ville Fall Frolics, the farewell 
party for seniors— treasured recollections of Zeta Tau 
Alpha. 



Members: Mary Nicholas Andrew, Marilyn Archi- 
bald, Eetty Bolles, Lois, Boulware, Betty Bureh, Ethel 
Clann. Sue Clark, Cuol Coghlan, Be',ty Collins, jean De 
Bevoise, Audrey Evans, Beth Fuhrer, Artye Futrelle, 
Duifie Groover, Mary F. Guest, Peggy Hodgson, Sharon, 




Hopkins, Esther Jensen, Evelyn Johnson, Enid Krouse, 
Betty Latimer, Martha McGahee, Margie Middleton, 
Mary C.ithryn Miller, Peggy Moss, Patsy Murphy, Doris 
Musselman, Joanne Newman, Evelyn Nix, Ann Parrish, 
Virginia Parkhill, Mildred Ann Randall, Betty Rawls, 
Gloria Reeves, Dalia Santos, Ida Santos, Lucy Stapleton, 
Betty Timmons, Martha Walker, Jacquelyn Waybright, 
Barbara White, Joyce WilLavns, Roberta Williams, Sarah 
Margaret Woodward. 

Pledges: Mary Edna Mahoney, Barbara Widell, Betty 
Duncan, Barbara Neel, Patricia Burghard, Ann Wood- 
ham, Sarah Gibson, Marilene McCall. 





Enid Krouse, President 



Girls hanging around 



Still plannnig 



ABrAEZHOIKAM 





1st Row: Weedcn, Murphy, Randall, Reeves, Millar, Andreu. 

2nd Row: Musselman, Archbold, J. Williams, Clark, McGhee, I. Santos, Lat- 
imer, Nickolson. 

3rd Row: Davis, Evans, Coghlan, Moss, Krouse, De Bevoise, Mahoney, Jensen, 
R. Williams. 

4th Row: Cla'iiir, Hodgson, Nix, White, Woodward, Groover, D. Santos, Hop- 
kins, Walker, Newman, Rawls, Guest, Johnson. 

5th Row: Col' ns, Boulware, Burch, Stapleton, Futrelle, Timmons, Bolles, 
Middleton, Waybrigl.t, Parrish. 



OFFICERS: 

President Enid Krouse 

1st Vice-President Peggy Moss 

Recording Secretary Jean De Bevoise 

Treasurer Jacquelyn Waybright 



Sigma Phi Epsilon weekend 
Zeta.s on the warpath 





NsonprrY^xwa 




Hazel Clarkson, Phi Mu 
President 



Panhellenic activities cruised to a stop after a full year of 
joint monthly meetings with IFC to plan in accordance with 
the new situation on campus— coeducation. Coeducation at Flor- 
ida State University has brought the sororities closer, giving 
them outside interests instead of so much centered within their 
own groups. 

The main project of the Panhellenic council this year has 
been a $140 benefit fund for a war orphan. Panhellenic week- 
end in April was climaxed by 
the traditional formal dance in 
the East Campus gymnasium. 
Couples whirled under brightly 
lit sorority and fraternity crests 
to the music of a local orchestra. 
Competitive sing was omitted 
this year by vote of the sororities. 



Sally Slater, Alpha Chi Omega 
Secretary-Treasurer 





Members: Ann Mustaine, Jennie Elder, Alpha Chi Omega; Ann Tucker, Anne Allen, Pi Beta Phi; Jo Ann 
Long, Dot Vincent, Delta -Zeta; Ann Hatfield, Verna Rogers, Alpha Xi Delta; Betsy Bird, Lila Barrington, Alpha 
Gamma Delta; Edna Earle Baker, Gloria Douglas, Sigma Kappa; Betty LaBree, Ann Cameron, Delta Delta, 
Delta; Joyce Williams, Enid Krouse, Zeta Tau Alpha; Mary K. Klutz, Anne Fielding, Alpha Delta Pi; Muriel 
Scott, Mary Jane Lassiter, Phi Mu; Gladys Atlas, Mildred Zalka, Delta Phi Epsilon; Mildred Wilson, Isabelle 
Wilson, Chi Omega; Iris Parsons, Anne Holton, Kappa Delta; Joyce Stroberg, Connie Savage, Kappa Alpha Theta. 

ABrAEZHQIKAM 



NTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIl 




Officers: President, Bruce Bolt, Alpha Theta Phi; vice-president, Harry Middle- 
brooks, Kuklos Adelphon; secretary, Bob Lee Bannerman, Phi Alpha, and treasurer, Max- 
well Wells, Chi Theta. 

Representatives: Bob Wock, Gamma Phi; George Anderson, Delta Delta; Tom 
Wood, Beta Phi; and Harry Ryder, Pi Kappa. 

The Inter-Fraternity Council was established as a coordinating unit among fraterni- 
ties to cooperate with individual fraternities and the administration. Despite the numer- 
ous difficulties that arose from creating eight fraternities practically overnight there 
was complete harmony among all groups, making an almost impossible job possible. 
Pioneering under the guidance of the faculty committee: Dr. Broward Culpepper, Dean 
Otis McBride, Mr. Rod Shaw, and Mr. Herman Gunter, the IFC soon proved to be an 
efficient organization capable of self-management. 

It sponsored the first IFC weekend, highlighted by a formal dance, at which 
Miss Kay Barker was selected first IFC beauty queen. She was the candidate of Phi 
Alpha. 




Dr. Otis McBride 



NSOnP5TY<DXWl 



ALPHA THETA PI 

Colony of Alpha Tau Omega 





1st Row: Mead, Helvenston, Wieder, Martin, Bolt, Cary, Bailey, Bolton, Yel- 
vington, Gard. 2nd Row: Palmer, Bland, Looney, Evans, McNeill, Walker, Aiken, 
Tharpe, Laird, Hines. 



Our boss and side-kick 



Clean-up Committee 



ABfAEZHQlKAM 



Faculty advisor: Prof. Clayton Wilkes. 

Officers: President, Paul Bailey; vice-president, Brantley Helvenston; 
treasurer, Bruce Bolt; recording secretary, Earl Bland. 

Members: Paul Bailey, Bob Martin, J. T. Cary, Brantley Helvenston, 
Earl Bland, Bruce Bolt, Dick Wilson, Ernest Daffin, Terry McDavid, Peyton 
Bichter, Ernest Cox. 

Pledges: Jim Aikin, Ed Lintz, Bill Meigs, Bill Bolton, Bishop Clark, 
Malcolm McNeil, Dickie Mead, T. M. Hines, Laurence Evans, Martin 
Palmer, Fred Gard, Lee Weider, Emmett Laird, John Yelvington, Tom 
Looney, Clayton Wilkes, Al Tharp. 

The local fraternity, Alpha Theta Phi, was founded on the 
campus of Florida State University for the explicit purpose of 
becoming a chapter of Alpha Tan Omega national. The chapter 
was organized by eleven members of ATO chapters throughout 
the nation and has been visited frequently by national officers 
of ATO. Immediately upon becoming a chapter, likelv candidates 
among the student body were rushed, with the result that sev- 
enteen students were pledged. 



These members and pledges of Alpha Theta Phi have been active partici- 
pants in all extra-curricular activities about campus. Bruce Bolt is jDresident of 
IFC, Bill Meigs is chief justice of the Honor Court and had the male lead in 
"Night Must Fall" and Bill Walker led the cast in the Little Theatre production 
of "The Barrets of Wimpole Street." 

Numerous social events this year have become pleasant memories: the 
weiner roast at Camp Tally-Ho, stag party at the Talquin Inn, house-parties in 
Carrabelle, first annual dance at the Tallahassee Country Club, I. F. C. weekend, 
alumni banquet at the Silver Slipper, and Valentine weekend in Gainesville. 

The constitution of the fraternity was drawn up by the eleven original 
members and advocates scholarship, leadership, and brotherhood. 




I 



Best dressed men on camp::s 




Group around a cur 



N3DnP2TY4>XWl 




Fraternity advisor: Mr. Donald Loucks. 

Officers: President, Jack McMillan; vice-president, Bobby Roesch; secretary-treasurer, 
Charles McMillan. 

Members: Bill Byers, Frank Massey, R. L. Massey, Ben McCrary, Charles McMillan, 
Jack McMillan, John Mercer, Bill Trawick, Tom Wood, Jack Croy, Kay Parrett, William 
Cowden. 

Pledges: Spurgeon Camp, Arthur Cobb, Charles Dyson, George Eubanks, Howard 
Falcon, Carl Fisher, Walter Foy, Bill Hankins, Lee Hewett, Sheldon Hilaman, Bill Kratzert, 
John McLellan, Ronald Nettles, Carl Thompson, Robert Roesch, Sonny Van Brunt, Bill 
Walker, Jack Wise. 



Camera shy? 
I shudder to think 




Ground hogs 




The Beta Phi Social Club was created on the FSU campus in the fall 
quarter of 1947 by twelve members of Phi Delta Theta. 

Rapid strides have been made by Beta Phi during this school year in ath- 
letics, scholarship, journalism, jjolitics, and other activities. 

The initial rush period proved very successful. Many social functions were 
enjoyed then and afterwards. Due to the generosity of the "Betting" Phi Alphas, 
the entire Beta Phi social club and dates were given a party at the coast after 
a Beta Phi-Phi Alpha football game. 

Bill Kratzert, Charles McMillan, and Jack McMillan were lettermen on 
FSU's first football team. Charles McMillan made the first touchdown in FSU's 
football history, and Jack was elected co-captain of the football squad. 

Kratzert was high point man for the basketball season. Other Beta Phi's 

who played terrific ball as FSU cagers 
were Ben McCrary, Ronald Nettles, 
and Sheldon Hilaman. Kratzert was 
also a member of the University ten- 
nis team. 

Arthur Cobb, the Beta Phi journal- 
ist, is famous on campus for "Cobb's 
Corner" in the "Flambeau." 

At the time of publication, the Beta 
Phi's are far out in front in the fra- 
ternity intramural league and expect 
to finish on top at the end of the year. 



When do we eats 
Oh, hot dog! 



ABTAEZH0IKAM 



BETA PHI 

COLONY OF PHI DELTA THETA 




1st Row: Falcon, Russ, Trawick, J. McMillan, Wood. 
2nd Row: Wise, Cobb, Hankins, Thompson, R. S. Massey, C. McMillan, Camp, Croy, Eubanks, F. Massey. 




Let's hang this line up! 



The prexy 



NSOnP2TY4>XWl 



THETA CHI 

COLONY OF THETA CHI 




Is Theta Chi? 



ABfAEZHQIKAM 



Faculty advisor: Glover E. Tully, Director of Personal Records. 

Officers: President, Maxwell W. Wells; vice-president, John demons; 
secretary-treasurer, Earl Bush. 

Members: Maxwell W. Wells, John Clemons, Earl Bush, Dick Barlow, Ed 
Redgate, Jack Dyes, Robert Fuller. 

Pledges: Harold Odum, Carlton Gray, Frank Skipper, Bobby Mears, James 
Alford, Emmett Sanders, Bob Cooper, Dick Berndt, Ed Brautigam, Jack Wilson, 
Jack Watson, Kenneth Powell, Ben Davis, Bob Lanigan, Dave Hardin, Cliff 
Brady, Sam Harris, George Schmidt, Bob Burns, Wayne Koger, Chris Holly, Bill 
Knight, Bill Tomlinson. 



Chi Theta fraternity was organized as a colony of Theta Chi 
fraternity officially on December 5, 1947, following a period of 
organization, rushing, and pledging. The original membership totaled 
fifteen men, but this was soon built up to the present number of 
thirty. 

The first fraternity dance to be given at Florida State University 
was given by Chi Theta in December just prior to the Christmas 
holidays. Since this beginning the fraternity has given informal parties 
on several occasions. During the Inter-Fraternity weekend Chi Theta's 
were active participants in all events. They were represented in the 
beauty queen contest during that week end by Miss Nan Monroe. On 
Friday night of the IFC weekend the fraternity gave a weiner roast 
on Lake Bradford. 

Chi Theta has shown up well in fraternity intra-murals, holding 
second place at the time this book goes to press. 

The "house" on West campus is still in the process of redecoration, 
but should be completed within the very near future. The Chi Thetas 
are all looking forward to many good times at the "house" in the 
future. 

The fraternity has adopted a policy of holding informal dinners 
every six weeks, at which time a talk will be given by a distinguished 
person. At the first dinner of this 
nature Dr. Doak Campbell was 
the principal speaker. 

To quote one Chi Theta: 
"Even though our past is not full 
of spectacular events, our future 
shines brightly, our aspirations 
are high, and our spirit is very 
good. You can look to Chi Theta 
fraternity in the future." 




Chi Theta 's working on a Sal unlay afternoon 



Chi Theta's relaxing—same afternoon 




"Three pages in our chapter" 
Left to right: Carlton Gray, Maxwell Wells, Frank Skipper 



N30nPZTY«J)XWl 



;-■ ■$& 




Who Deity 




Dancing 
in the 
dark 



Chapter .advisor: Dr. Karl Kuersteiner. 

Officers: President, George Anderson; secretary, Charlie Anderson; treasurer, 
"Tippy" Shuman; pledge master, Perry Watson. 

Members: George Anderson, Charlie Anderson, Clifford Shuman, Perry Watson. 

Pledges: Ike Anderson, Herman Arndt, Edward Bailey, William Banks, William 
Bass, "Sandy" Byrd, Forrest Chapman, M. Glenn Cooksey, Lemuel Davis, Howard 
Gehres, Fred Honour, Francis Jackson, William Jasper, David Lang, D. H. Mays III, 
William Merritt, George W. Beed, Ibert B. Bobles, Thomas P. Smith, Bonald Wildes, 
Newton Jones, Dennis Parrott, "Bo" Manuel. 



Delta Delta colony of Delta Tau Delta, like all other fraternal colonies on 
campus has undergone all the phases of hasty development towards concrete 
growth and activity. 

Fortunately there were four Delta actives on campus: Charlie Anderson, 
George Anderson, Clifford Shuman, and Perry Watson. They initiated the forma- 
tion of a Delt Colony by organizing an embryonic active group for the purpose 
of stimulating official interest and recognition. 

The first rush season ended satisfactorily with a total of eleven pledges. 
Since then individual rushing has progressively added thirteen new pledges. 

During the winter quarter the Delts acquired one of the more substantial 
buildings at the base for a chapter house. Subsequent improvements in the 
addition of a terrace and painting have contributed much toward an appropriate 
background for social and fraternal activities. 

Various stag, rush and date parties have enhanced the fellowship and group 
interest of the colony. The Delt formal in March at the Tallahassee Country Club 
highlighted the social activities. 

The success of all fra- 
ternal circles depends on 
fraternal cooperation. So 
far collective fraternal ef- 
fort has been successful. 
With temperance, simplic- 
ity, and well-directed effort 
Delta Delta hopes soon to 
secure national affiliation, 
thus consolidating a strong- 
er position from which to 
develop in and with Flor- 
ida State University. 



Perry Como — Oh, No 




ABTAEZH0IKAM 



DELTA DELTA 

COLONY OF DELTA TAU DELTA 




1st Row: Watson, C. Anderson, G. Anderson, DeLacure, Shuman. 2nd Row: 
Chapman, I. Anderson, Bailey, Reed, Smith, Honour, Robles, Mays, Land, Cooksey. 




George Anderson 



N30nPXTY<I>XTpn 



KULKLOS ADELPHON 



Col 



oiony o 



f K 



appa 



Abh 



pna 




. " ■• ' 






JfjU '-^IWP 


i 






•v 


*' SH -it 

SBBBBI ■HIV 

II 






1 


^ 




i 


' \ . \ 


■ 


. ^H 



1st Row: Middlebrooks, Lavender, Grant, Pierce, Carter, Dilsaver, 
Heyser, Webb, Rogers. 2nd Row: Dyal, Parker, Colbert, Roundtree, Cope- 
land, Myers, Reddiek, Campbell, Albritton, McLeran. 3rd Row: Hayes, 
Whelchel, Dunaway, Middlebrooks, Costello, Proctor, Dorsey, Martin, Cary, 
Goode. 




'Fixing things" (domestic type) 



24, 32, 64, hike 



ABfAEZHOIKAM 



Officers: President, John Copeland; vice-president, Philip Roundtree; secretary, 
George Cary. 

Members: Jack P. Campbell, Albert Swanne, Philip Roundtree, Curtis N. 
Proctor, George Cary, John Pierce, Jr., Eugene Dunnaway, Wesley Carter, John 
Copeland, Paul D. McLeran, Jr. 

Pledges: Dal Albritton, Edward Dyal, Ralph Chadron, Dave L. Middlebrooks, 
Edward Dilsaver, William Quigley, E. J. Quigley, Joseph Crone, James Costello, Don 
Grant, William Parker, Lester Lavender, George Goods, Rob Webb, Wilson Martin, 
William Rogers, Ernie Reddick, Howard Whelchel, Palmer Darsey, Rob Peacock, 
Billy Colbert. 



The Kuklos Adelphon fraternity, founded September 1947 at FSU, 
is a local colony of the Kappa Alpha Order. Kuklos Adelphon patterns 
its ideals after those of Kappa Alpha Order which were inspired by 
General Robert E. Lee. 

In the short time of its establishment on campus, K. A. has been 
active in both social and athletic functions. The fraternity won the intra- 
mural football and were runners-up in both basketball and ping-pong. 
Its social functions have consisted of a banquet for visiting members 
from Gainesville, a beach party for the fraternity and participation in 
the IFC weekend. The fraternity held its first annual formal dance in 
May, 1948. 




Sometimes we just loaf 




Do you believe in huddling? 




A tisket, a tasket whoops, I missed the basket! 



NsonprrY^opn 



I. 




David Wilcox 
President 



3 strikes and you're out! 




Officers: President, Joe Clark; vice-president, Neal Sandy; secretary, Charles 
Tinney; treasurer, Howard Warnick. 

Members: Joe Clark, Kenneth MacLean, David Wilcox, Harry Ryder, Neal 
Sandy, Charles Tinney, Howard Warnick, Elbert Hopkins, Thomas Woodruff, James 
Martin. 

Pledges: George Atkinson, William Horner, Gene Cavanaugh, Fred MacFarlin, 
Kenneth Johnson, Worth Hull, Fred Boris, Ted Maurer, Bob Hall, John T. Sandy, 
Bob Jarrett, Bill Gahlenbach, Bill MacNair, John Norris, Donald Griffin, Roy 
Strickland, Ray Culbreth, Earl Cawthon, Jack Maurer. 



In the fall of 1947, a group of four Pi Kappa Alpha men got together 
to form a chapter on this campus. These first four were Joe Clark, Ken- 
neth MacLean, Harry Ryder, and David Wilcox. A rush week was held 
in November and a group of twenty pledges were chosen and the local 
colony under the name of Pi Kappa was established. 

Since that time, the fraternity has been through a lot. Starting off 
the first weekend of the winter quarter with a formal dance at the 
country club and taking part in all intra-mural sports and many campus 
activities, the members and pledges have been busy establishing the 
name of Pi Kappa on the campus. The worst luck that befell the fra- 
ternity was when drawing for barracks, they drew the one that had 
recently burned. A lot of time and effort has been spent remodeling the 
barracks and putting it in livable condition. 

The Pikes have had rep- 
resentatives in some of the 
University's sports. These 
include Ken MacLean, 
Fred Boris, football; Buddy 
Norris, swimming; and Bob 
Jarrett, tennis. 

The fraternity hopes to 
go a long way on this cam- 
pus by working with and 
for the university. 




Pikes Peak 




ABrAEZHOIKAM 



PI KAPPA 

Colony of Pi Kappa Alpha 




1st Row: Hull, Ryder, T. Maurer, Wilcox, Clark, Hall, J. Maurer. 
2nd Row: Griffin, J. Sandy, Norris, N. Sandy, Strickland, Barber, Cav- 
anaugh, McFarlin, Horner, Dobert, Culbreth, Maher. 3rd Row: Johnson, 
Wamick, McLean, Boris, Hacker. 




A tisket, a tasket—you too! 



I don't care a pin for bowling 



N30nP2TY4>XWl 



GAMMA PHI 

Colony of Phi Kappa Tau 




1st Row: Glascow, Rice, Albright, Arnold, Powell Vara, Wach, Burks. 
2nd Row: Tompkins, Campbell, Leonard, Kirksey, Wilson, Leonard, 
Freeman, Mullikin. 




"5 wall flowers," bachelor's buttons, that is 



"the boys' 






OFFICERS: 

John H. Leonard President 

Edward W. Campbell Vice-President 

Thomas Freeman Secretary 

James H. Wilson Treasurer 

Joseph Doggett Faculty Advisor 

Members: Edward A. Campbell, William Byron, Robert Wach, G. H. 
Leonard. J. L. Leonard, H. H. Watson, W. G. Albright, John Arnold, J. H. 
Wilson, H. H. Ward, Robert Schirmer, Bruce Kirksey, Thomas Freeman, 
James Tompkins, Harry Mullikin, Robert Cole, Joseph Vara, Ernest Powell. 

Pledges: Thomas Pitts, Bussey Evans, Daniel Golden, Max Register, 
Roy Gamble, Frank Blachledge, Roy Napier, James Childs, Glen Gresham. 




Gamma Phi Colony was founded in October, 1947, by Edward W. 
Campbell and Robert Wach, two local Phi Kappa Tau members, through 
the capable assistance of the Phi Kappa Tau alumni living in Tallahassee 
and members of the Alpha Eta chapter Phi Tau in Gainesville. Several 
rush functions were held at various homes of the alumni in town. The 
fraternity's ranks slowly swelled until its present-day size. 

At first, like most of the fraternities on FSU campus, it was hard 
to get a fraternal feeling and spirit without the close association gained 
from a fraternity house. However, finally the university turned over bar- 
racks 623 to be remodeled into what has become Gamma Phi manor. 

The biggest social function of the year was a hobo dance given in 
February on Friday, the thirteenth at the West Campus student union. 
A huge success, the dance went far towards breaking the tradition of 
formal and semi-formal affairs. The rest of the year was spotted with 
various small and local parties: ie, hay rides, picnics. For I. F. C. week- 
end, the Gamma Phi's entertained at a barbecue supper. 

Yes, baby is growing up, and the Gamma Phi's look forward to be- 
coming a local chapter of Phi Kappa Tau. 



Microphonics 




Just pining away 




'Make mine country style" 




Officers: President, Jimmy Diffenbaugh; vice-president, Bob Lee Bannerman; secretary, 
Fred Drake; treasurer, Jim Turner. 

Members: Jimmy Diffenbaugh, Jim Turner, Bob Lee Bannerman, Fred Drake, Milton 
Wynn, Bichard Lamb, John Patterson, John Drew, Dick Hinson, Billy Bishop, Bill Henry. 

Pledges: Ted Maxwell, Columbus Smith, Charles Hendry, Jack Gramling, Bob Withers, 
Jack Thomas, Warren Coloney, Bill Fain, Keith MacRae, Arthur Knight, Langdon Williams, 
Bob Tinney, Leonard Melton, Dick Williams. 



How were we to know it 
wasn't dodge ball? 




Who will buy 
my violets? 



In the fall of 1947 a groujD of twelve Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity men, 
who were at that time enrolled at FSU, decided to start a local fraternity in 
hojjes of later becoming a national chapter of SAE. Along with seven other 
fraternities they were officially recognized in December of 1947. 

During the two weeks' rush period the fraternity gave several rush parties 
at the homes of various members and a spaghetti supper at Lafayette Park. The 
Phi Alpha men are very proud of the fact that they received 100% return on 
the bids issued after the rush period. 

Since that time a barracks has been acquired for a fraternity house and 
the members and pledges have been hard at work remodeling it into a "home." 

At the first annual IFC weekend the fraternity was honored by having as 
their representative, Kay Barker, who was selected as the first IFC beauty 
queen. 

The following week the 
fraternity sent six delegates 
to the biennial SAE Prov- 
ince Convention. At this 
convention the local fra- 
ternity received unanimous 
approval of the convention 
to jDetition the national 
convention for a charter. 




Lock up the gates of heaven, boys 




ABrAEZHGftKAM 



KHI ALPHA 

Colony of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




1st Row: Coloney, Lamb, Bishop, Turner, Godwin, Drake, Diffen- 
baugh. 2nd Row: Drew, Gramling, Patterson, Bannerman, Hinson, Fain, 
R. Williams, L. Williams, Withers, Maxwell. 









They say we can't have it in the house 



Strictly a social outfit! 



N30nP2TY<EXtfn 



Date of Foundinaf 177 



ha of Florida 1935 



Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest national honorary society in America, recognizes intellectual attainment and 
promise of distinction in the worl<\ of achievement. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa is normally restricted to 

i, literal Arts ;uicl is considered generally as the highest academic honor that can be attained. 




Valda Colleen Mock 
Esther Rasmussen 




Date of Fc inding 1897 - 1925 FSCW 



Phi Kappa Phi is\a national KWioraVy sbcietV giving Dfecosnition 
departments of American colleges and un\vei\ities\ Its prime ^object 
college students ancKto stimulate them to\me\ital\ achievement 



h schptSstic ablity, in all 
scholarship in thjfctlmisiht of 
ership. 




MapHS^. Alfriej 
tizabeth S<<Avery 

Bettie Bfending 

Mild/ed L. Brit 

les C. Bn, 
^lyde E. Burns 

Doak S/'Campbe} 

Margaret Campbell 
T xha Chapman 
arcus W/ Collins y 

Charles S\ Davis 

Ralph L. Eymai 

Ruth D. Fergu/on 

Paul f\ Finns 

Rober ^L. fi rouTding 

Betty Hatch 

Dorothy Hoffman 

Edna Howard 

Elaine Hundertmark 



MORTAR BOARD 




1ST ROW: I. Rentz, J. Krentzman, J. Long. 2ND ROW: A. Maclnnis, J. Sharer, D. Santos, A. Fielding, J. Richey, E. 
Gavigan. 3RD ROW: C. Sullivan, C. Savage, F. Smith, M. Peacock, I. Shepherd, R. McCarthy, C. Claus, J. Petty, J. Rodgers. 
Not pictured: R. Fuhrer. 



Leadership, scholarship, service: these are words which become a living part 
of our campus activities through Mortar Board's emissaries, the twenty members 
of the Torchbearer chapter. No matter what their field of study, their work is 
predominated by a love of learning. They are the ones who find time to serve 
and give of their knowledge. A study clinic was conducted by Mortar Board 
this year to give those students who needed it extra instruction. Dropping the 
role of the intelligensia, members donned dungarees and energetically sold 
cokes at various campus athletic events as their money-making project for the 
year. 



HONORARIES 




ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 




1ST ROW: M. Grimsley, J. Williams, P. Rose, M. Kelly, H. Gong. 2ND ROW: W. Hardy, Dr. Dorothy Hoffman, Faculty Ad- 
visor, E. Wilcox, M. Winfield, D. Schoanmaker, M. Haynes, D. Ricker, P. Porter, F. Riherd, A. Holden, Dr. Venila L. Shores, Fac- 
ulty Advisor, J. Cloud. 3RD ROW: C. Turnage, M. Bunnell, L. Friedman, A. Bache, S. Cawthon, B. Denman, B. Lanier, F. McGee, 
P. Murphy, L. Crum, R. Sherman, E. Hargrave, W. Betts, R. Lemmon, L. Bush, M. Parks. 4TH ROW: K. Lee, R. Mclnnis, A. 
Keyton, J. James, E. Lomax, B. Goodnight, L. Lane, E. McCoy, P. Merrell. Not pictured: N. Parramore, J. Geiger, J. Horwitz, M. 
Griffin, J. Vinson, L. Able. 




To those freshmen students who have mastered the art of good study habits 
is given the reward of membership in Alpha Lamba Delta, national scholarship 
honorary for freshmen. Pictured here are the sophomores who achieved this 
recognition for high scholastic ability their first year. 

Alpha Lamba Delta seeks to promote intelligent living with an increased 
appreciation of intellectual and cultural phases of campus life. 



Patty Rose 




HONORARIES 



KAPPA DELTA PI 




1ST ROW: E. Newbern, J. Smith, M. Ferguson, M. R. Miller, M. Curry. 2ND ROW: J. Jones, Y. Arias, E. Krouse, M. Nichols, L. 
Snyder, M. Rates, R. Long, R. Hutchins, Dr. Marion Hay. 3RD ROW: M. Grace, S. Colegrove, Mr. Ward Fletcher, Dr. Paul 
Finner, Mr. Ernest W. Cason, Miss Martha Chapman, L. Millinor, G. Hughes. 



Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary fraternity for 
those who are outstanding in the School of Educa- 
tion, encourages a higher degree of devotion to social 
service by fostering high intellectual and personal 
standards during the period of preparation for teach- 



ing and recognizes outstanding service in the field 
of education. Those students who exhibit worthy 
educational ideals, sound scholarship, and adequate 
personal qualifications are given the honor of mem- 
bership in Kappa Delta Pi. 



OFFICERS 

Mr. Ernest W. Cason President 

Miss Retty Long Vice-President 

Miss Gloria Hughes Recording Secretary 

Miss Yolanda Arias Corresponding Secretary 

Miss Mae Lois Snyder Reporter-Historian 

Dr. M. R. Hinson Counselor 

Miss Edna Parker Treasurer 




HONORARIES 



SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 




1ST ROW: V. Sewell, B. Epps, Chaplain, R. Perkins, Treasurer, E. Smith, Vice-Pres'.dent, M. Welch, President, M. Dewey. 
Secretary, G. Long, Editor, E. Harrison. 2ND ROW: C. Lynn, V. Thompson, A. Townsend, M. Rabb, C. Morperr J. Farnsworth, 
E. Bridges, E. Hargrave, J. Stroberg, J. Day, R. Wilkie, M. Haldeman, Miss Gladys Koch, J. Doughtry, M. Futch, B. Solomon. 

OFFICERS 

Marion Welch President 

Edith Smith Vice-President 

Marilyn Dewey Secretary 

Roberta Perkins Treasurer 

Betty Epps Chaplain 

Faculty Advisors: Ramona Beard, Elizabeth Ellison, Florine 
Marlott 



A newcomer to campus honoraries is Sigma Alpha 
Iota. The Beta Alpha Chapter was installed at Florida 
State University, October 30, 1947. This professional 



music fraternity recognizes outstanding women in the 
field of music and strives to promote professional 
competency and achievement. 



HONORARIES 




Advanced students who have shown outstanding 
ability in the study of home economics are honored 
by membership in Omicron Nu, national home eco- 
nomics honorary. To recognize and promote scholar- 
ship, leadership, and research in the home economics 



OMICRON NU 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

President Doris DuBois 

Secretary Mary Ann Herring 



SPONSOR 
Miss Ruth Connor 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Helen Riehey 
Rex Withers 
Mary E. Keown 
Anna May Sikes 

field is the purpose of Omicron Nu. Each year the 
Omicron Nu scholarship cup is awarded to the sopho- 
more majoring in home economics who has achieved 
the highest average in her freshman year. 



Anna M. Tracy 
Ruth Ferguson 
Helen Cate 
Mildred Bricker 
Ruth Connor 



ZETA PHI ETA 




SEATED: V. Pagers, H. Bunnen, B. Fennell, E. Johnson, Mrs. B. McClure, M. Bates, Mrs. F. Osborn, Marshal, C. St. John, 
President, B. Shirley, Treasurer, B. Bird, Secretary. 

STANDING: P. Yates, H. Dews, A. Stinson, E. Reddick, M. McDonald, G. Wells, Miss E. Thomson, Faculty Sponsor. Not 
pictured: P. Futch. 



Outstanding participants in campus dramatic pro- 
ductions are recognized by membership in Zeta Phi 
Eta, national speech honorary for women. A higher 
skill in acting, directing and technical production of 



plays is fostered by Zeta Phi Eta. An Active social 
group, the members entertain the cast and crew of 
speech department play with a stage party. 




HONORARIES 



Phi Alpha Theta 

STUDENT MEMBER 
President J oan Newman 



SPONSOR 
Miss Florence Tryon 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Dr. Venila Shores 
Dr. R. S. Cotterill 
Dr. A. M. Popper 
Dr. Mary Elizabeth Thomas 



Mrs. Helen Herring 
Miss Alma Lester 
Miss Florence Tryon 



Phi Alpha Theta is a national fraternity for the purpose of encouraging the 
study of history. It is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. 








Alpha Epsilon Delta 



MEMBERS: 

Alice Welch, Sara Lou Wells, Florence Young, Treasurer, Mary Jo Jones, Jane Nightingale, 
Secretary, Jo Anne Whitaker, President, Mary Kelly, Mary Rose Siers, Vice-President, John 
Parker, Marian Floyd, Nell Cook, Celia Camp, Em Nickenson, Dr. Viola Graham Faculty 
Advisor, James Kelly, Carl McCranie, Martin Palmer, Marilyn Sumner, Ann Teague, Ida Lee 
Rentz, Jo Meldrim. 



Members of Alpha Epsilon Delta are pre-medical students interested in 
encouraging a high degree of skill in their field of study. A coordination of 
pre-medical work and study in a school of medicine is obtained through the 
members' similarity of interest. 



HONORARIES 



PI DELTA PHI 




Left to right: Yvonne Standish, 
Vice-President, Miss Lucy Lester, Fac- 
ulty Advisor, Annie L. Guess, Presi- 
dent, Jean Lieberman, Secretary and 
Treasurer. 

Not pictured: Nataline Rogolino, 
Edithe Grider. 



Faculty Members: Miss Lucy Les- 
ter, Miss Betty Ackerman, Miss Mar- 
jorie Judy, Miss Madeleine Postaire, 
Miss Ruth Campbell, Dr. Dorothy 
Hoffman. 



A general interest in French 
culture and history as well as a 
desire for mastering of the 
French language is the purpose 
of Pi Delta Phi, French honorary. 



SIGMA DELTA PI 



1ST ROW: A. Rodriquez, Y. Arias, 
Historian, J. Puglisi, President, A. 
Ynes, Secretary, Dr. Dorothy Hoff- 
man, Faculty Sponsor, H. Sanchez. 
2ND ROW: R. Leonard, Treasurer, 
E. Kraus, M. Judy. J. Newman, J. 
Bagley, Dr. D. L. Canfield, R. Riezl, 
S. McLemore, P. Hill, N. Rogolino. 

Not pictured: Annie Lou Guess, 
Vice-President, C. Claus, A. Fielding, 
B. McCarthy, A. Singleton. 

Faculty Members: Dr. D. L. Can- 
field, Dr. Margie Burks, Dr. Dorothy 
Hoffman, Dr. Margaret Campbell, 
Miss Carmen Rivera, Miss Natalie 
Johnson, Miss Ruth^ Campbell, Miss 
Vivian Mercer. 

Sigma Delta Pi, a Spanish hon- 
orary which recognizes students 
who show exceptional ability 
and scholarship in this language, 
strives to foment a wider knowl- 
edge of and a greater love for 
the Hispanic contributions to 
modern culture. 




HONORARIES 



GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON 



Left to right, 1ST ROW: Mary J. 
Jones, Sergeant-at-Arms, Martha Fer- 
guson, Emily Dawkins. 2ND ROW: 
Ann Stasch, Sue Gray, Visor, Mary 
M. Trowbridge, Recorder. 

Not pictured: Marian Floyd, The 
Grand Alchemist, Rose Mary Siers. 

Gamma Sigma Epsilon pro- 
poses to unite students of high 
scholastic standards in chemistry 
and foster a more comprehensive 
study of this important phase 
of science. 




PI KAPPA LAMBDA 




.Left to right, 1ST ROW: Miss Ruby 
Dunstan, Mr. Walter Cowles, Mrs. 
Marianne Burr, Secretary, Miss Gladys 
O. Koch, President, Miss Lucile Wag- 
ner, Vice-President, Miss Fawn Tra- 
wick, Treasurer, Dr. K. O. Kuersteiner, 
Miss Margaret Dunn. 2ND ROW: 
Miss Mary Reeder, Mr. Owen Sellers, 
Miss Ramona Beard, L. Wooten, R. 
Rodenberg, Mr. Roy Will, K. Haun, 
Miss Etta Robertson, Miss Mary Wins- 
low, Mr. Raymon Lawrenson, Miss 
Zadie Phipps. 

Membership in Pi Kappa 
Lambda is given on the basis 
of high standard of scholastic 
and professional attainment. Its 
purpose is to further musical 
education and encourage emi- 
nent professional achievement 
and original composition. 



HONORARIES 



Left to right, 1ST ROW: A. Ske- 
vakis, S. Palmer, L. Harding, E. 
. Brown, H. Looby, M. Mallard. 2ND 
ROW: B. Dixon, J. Furman, M. Berry, 
V. Goodell, P. Tuttle, E. Rasmussen, 
E. Miller. 





Left to right, 1ST ROW: A. Carter, 
L. Simpson, A. Seaward. 2ND ROW: 
P. Dillard, C. Gallagher. Not pictured, 
M. A. Pitts. 



Shirley Palmer, 
President 



SPIROGIRA 



LEADERSHIP HONORARY FOR WOMEN 
ENTERING FSU ON ODD YEARS 




ORGANIZATIONS 





1ST ROW: J. Whitaker, C. Jones, 
R. Marcoux, B. Stewart, A. Maclnnes, 
Stanaland. 

2ND ROW: I. L. Rentz, R. Davis, 
B. Fuhrer, J. Krentzman, D. Dubois, 
J. Rogers, B. Collins, B. LaBree. 



1ST ROW: J. Sharer, J. Cayce, E. 
lavigan, C. Sullivan, F. Cannon, A. 
ielding. 

2x\D ROW: P. Aspinwall, E. Shea, 
. McCarthy, I. Santos, G. Jaeekel, 
. Morgan, M. Peacock, C. Savage, 
i. Gong. 



Roses Marcoux, 
President 





ESTEREN 



LEADERSHIP HONORARY FOR WOMEN 
ENTERING FSU ON EVEN YEARS 



ORGANIZATIONS 




■ ::, 



Left to right, 1ST ROW: M. Renwick, A. Wood, D. Trask, C. Galloway, S. Kunkel, H. Hobbs, I. Cutts, B. Lanier, S. Shifke, S. Pettit, B. Barnes. 
2ND ROW: L. Delavan, H. Harris, B. Farnell, A. Holden, L. Crum, B. Stewart, K. Aspinwall, M. Strickland, P. Keane, P. Laney. 3RD ROW: C. 
Weller, W. Betts, R. Lemmon, S. McCoy, J. Lumpkin, I. Santos, E. Gahr, B. Collins, M. Yancey, A. Byrd, J. Geiger, G. Albritton, J. Allen, A. Keyton, 
J. McGee. 4TH ROW: A. Bache, N. Gonzalez, B. Morgan, L. Bird, B. Delo, E. Pickett, E. Wilcox, W. Larson, S. Lipe, J. Cloud. 5TH ROW: P. Rose, 
M. Walker, E. Lomax, B. Campbell, M. Chillingworth, B. Wheeler, P. Rainey, P. Rigell. 

SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 




"The blue and the white and the things that they stand for"— extending a 
welcoming hand to the freshmen— to carry their suitcases, that is, checking convo, 
counting votes, flag duty, clean-up committees, mending and washing costumes. 
The endless assortment of tasks which Sophomore Council undertakes each year 
makes them an indispensable factor in campus life. Members of Sophomore 
Council are chosen from the women's freshmen class on the basis of service to 
the school. 



Bing Gong, Chairman 



Any volunteers? 



We don't know if we can-can. 




ORGANIZATIONS 




Gain' to Camp. 



"Personal and Campus" kids get a word 
of advice on courtship and marriage from 
Professor Hartz. 



We pose for a picture with 
Fontaine. 



"Et Cet" gals plan for Recreation 
Program. 




This discussion deserves concentration. 



With over two hundred members, YWCA is a non-denominational 
organization which seeks to unify the various religious groups rep- 
resented on campus. Sponsoring vesper services at Thanksgiving, 
Easter Sunrise Service, forums on current affairs and a recreational 
and leadership training program for Summer Camp Counselors are 
a few of the numerous "Y" activities. A Cabinet composed of 
officers and committee chairmen plans the year's work. 



YWCA 

OFFICERS 

President Margaret Blackwelder 

1st Vice-President Martha Vail McDonald 

2nd Vice-President Joyce Petty 

Secretary : Betty Trevarthan 

Treasurer Margery Bass 




"Y" Big Wheels, Margaret 
Cockrell, Rosalie Oaks, Kitty 
Cochran. 



Tally delegation to state "Y" conference. 



Our president in one of her 
more dignified moods. 



YWCA Cabinet. 



We were energetic at camp. 




ORGANIZATIONS 





Left to right, 1ST ROW: N. Smith, B. Murphy, E. Owles, V. Shashy, M. Hango, L. Donahue, R. Cates, R. Caparusso, M. 
Shashy. 2ND ROW: S. Hale, R. Holden, M. Doro, N. Muller, L. Santarone, M. Murray, A. Vocelle, M. Kelley, N. Shuman, L. 
Catiba, D. Clemons. 3RD ROW: C. Gomez, V. Sosin, C. Haines, V. Rogers, E. Clark, R. M. Mahoney, J. Lamar, B. Horner, T. 
Maurer, E. Brinkmann, L. Brinkmann, E. Bassidy, M. Braun, M. Berry, H. Tamm, M. Myers, M. Mins, K. Barker. 



OFFICERS: 

President Theresa Barfield 

Vice-President Basil Vocelle 

Freshman Advisor Catherine Sullivan 

Treasurer Anna Holden 

Secretary Mary Bassidy 

Corresponding Secretary Marguerite Myers 

Parliamentarian Larry Monley 

Senior Representative Amelia Pavese 

Junior Representative Marjorie Blackshaw 

Sophomore Representative Muriel Perry 



Newman Club, a religious and social group, serves 
to foster Catholic fellowship. The meetings are di- 
vided between religious discussions and social affairs. 
Picnics at camp and formal receptions are among 
the activities participated in by the members. 





Left to right, 1ST ROW: V. Rice, A. Fernandez, N. Rogolino, C. Austin, R. Macatee, S. Webster, O. Vega, B. Harrington. 
2ND ROW: A. Baxter, L. Manley, Parliamentarian, C. Calonesso, C. Sullivan, Theresa Barfield, President, M. Bassidy, M. Black- 
shaw, A. Holden, M. Perry. 3RD ROW: J. Vickers, L. Nuccio, S. Sanders, A. Pavese, A. Thomas, M. Smith, A. Fleury, C. 
Michaelis, L. Brooks, P. Fitzgerald, J. Day, M. Hayes, J. Wilson, J. Francis, M. Carter, N. Williams, L. Friedheim. 

ORGANIZATIONS 



HILLEN 




Left to right, 1ST ROW: M. Rosner, I. Portnoy, S. Bramister, I. Linick. 2ND ROW: C. Rosenbaig, G. Dayan, M. Leonard, 
M. Portnoy, R. Leonard, E. Silverman, J. Aronovitz, A. Solomon, R. England, R. Sherman. 3RD ROW: B. Shapoff, R. Rosenthal, 
M. Haimowitz, S. Kahn, B. Appel, M. Davis, T. Davis, Rabbi Julius Kravetz, Director, Z. Kaplan, I. Pugatsky, A. Schwartz, S. 
Shifke, R. Eskin, M. Zalka. 4TH ROW: H. Guss, S. Leibonitz, D. Spitzer, R. May, E. Fleet. 



OFFICERS: 

Ruth Leonard President 

Miriam Portnoy Vice-President 

Esther Lea Silverman Corresponding Secretary 

Joyce Aronovitz Recording Secretary 

Arlene Solomon Treasurer 



Hillel strives to be a "home away from home" to 
the Jewish students on campus. The organization pro- 
vides cultural, religious, and social activities for its 
members, and teaches them the best of Jewish tra- 
ditions. Hillel serves as a representative of their faith 
to the non- Jewish students on campus. 




ORGANIZATIONS 




WESLEY FOUNDATION 




Left to right, 1ST ROW: J. Smith, B. Long, J. Petty, T. Grubb, M. Trowbridge, S. Webster, E. Krouse, R. Lemmon. 2ND 
ROW: M. Wainwright, N. Hawes, Miss Alpharetta Leeper, Alice Cromartie, President, N. Barmore, J. Souls. 3RD ROW: M. 
Haynes, P. Laney, E. Eiselstein, M. Ambrose, E. Smith, L. Black welder, S. Henry, B. Barnes, M. Lassiter, M. McDonald, J. New- 
man, P. Vinson, E. Lomax. 

OFFICERS: 

Alice Cromartie President 

Ruth Lemmon Vice-President 

Emma Jean Smith Secretary 

Treasurer Nell Howes 

Sunday School President Mary Jane Lassiter 

President of Freshmen Group Sidney Henry 

Wesley Foundation offers a shrine of worship, a 
training school for churchmanship and a sense of 
commitment to religious living to Methodist students 
on campus. Sunday night suppers and social activities 
are regularly offered for the members. 





ORGANIZATIONS 




B. S. U. 




Left to right, 1ST ROW: E. Howard, B. Farnell, D. Cox, E. Thomas. 2N DROW: A. Evans, M. Strickland, P. Stanaland, M. 
West. 3RD ROW: J. Headley, I. Cutts, I. L. Rentz, C. Turnage, B. Margan, C. Foster, M. Lisle, B. Wilkinson, E. McDonald, 
R. Powers. 

OFFICERS: 

President Peggy Stanaland 

Enlistment Vice-Presidents Ida Lee Rentz 

Barbara Jean Morgan 

Social Vice-Presidents J ean Headley 

Martha Sue Strickland 

Devotional Vice-Presidents Martha West 

Ramona Powers 

Secretary Dorothy Cox 

Treasurers Ada Lou Cherry 

Elizabeth Farnell 

Baptist Student Union provides for its members an 
atmosphere of fun and fellowship with many serious 
hours of religious study. Outings, retreats at Camp 
O'Lena and morning watches are a few of BSU's 
numerous activities. 



ORGANIZATIONS 




WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 




1ST ROW: O. Osburn, R. Maudlin, J. Whisenant, S. Greene, B. Staples, C. Merrin, T. Stanford, G. Reeves. 2ND ROW: M. 
Dickie, M. Stapp, E. Stokes, B. Collins, B. Mowat, E. Rasmussen, Miss Miriam Wilson, A. Maclnnes, E. Gahr, B. Moore, D. Allen, 
M. Yancey, M. Mallard, V. Bunny, M. Atkinson. 3RD ROW: F. Yancey, N. Delgado, R. Bliss, V. Swicord, M. McGahee, B. Lat- 
imer, I. Shepherd, M. Winfield, P. Murray, C. Verser, M. Lant, M. Morrison, C. Smith, P. Smith, P. Johnson, C. Baxter, M. Clonts, 
B. Stewart. 

CANTERBURY CLUB 

OFFICERS: The Westminster Fellowship is a local branch of the 

. , ^ . T National Westminster Fellowship of the Presbyterian 

President Anne Maclnnes _ r ^ 

Church. Guided by Student Counselor, Miss Miriam 

J dC e Wilson and the Westminster Council, the group acts 

2nd Vice-President Esther Rasmussen as a ^ between the college students and the church. 

Secretary Emily Gahr Social activities as well as religious study are carried 

Treasurer Betty Moore on throughout the year. 




1ST ROW: J. Williams, F. Love, 
Miss Louise Sally, Faculty Advisor, 
B. Loftus, B. Cooke. 2ND ROW: 
H. Everett, N. Jones, Miss Tryon, 
Faculty Advisor, M. Harrox. 3RD 
ROW: B. Denman, P. Hamilton, 
F. Munnerlyn, Miss Hariette Mc- 
Carter, Student Secretary, The 
Reverend Paul Reeves, Chaplain, 
I. Hammond, A. Keyton, A. Bache, 
A. Skevakis. 



OFFICERS: 

President Irma Hammond 

Vice-President . . Artemis Skevakis 

Treasurer Bertie Loftus 

Secretary Maurice Curry 



The Canterbury Club is 
composed of all Episcopal 
students on campus. The Ves- 
try plans and directs the ac- 
tivities of the group. Social 
functions and religious study 
are offered for the members. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 




1ST ROW: M. J. Sherman, J. Chyna, A. Thomas, Corresponding Secretary, J. Chastain, Vice-President, C. Stewart, M. Chill- 
ingworth, President, E. Dohlin, Treasurer, ]. Richey, M. Chamberlain. 2ND ROW: B. McMillen, B. Riley, V. Haynes, N. Dohlin, 
E. Draughan, R. Baker, H. Marquand, A. Simpson, Miss Luelli Richey, Miss Ruby Dunstan, C. Miller. 

OFFICERS: The Christian Science Organization was formed to 

President Marie Chillingworth include members of this denomination among the 

Vice-President Geraldine Chastain , r u j . re c .i n T . 1 • 

.. _ „ ^ „ students, faculty, and staff of the college. Its obiect 

Recording Secretary Betty Berg J • f> ' 

Corresponding Secretary Allene Thomas 1S mutual aid and encouragement in the study and 

Treasurer Elnora Dohlin practice of Christian Science. 



4-H 



1ST ROW: L. Santarone, R. 
Lemmon, H. Jones, L. Snyder, 
Secretary, E. Chancy, Vice-Pres- 
ident, M. R. Miller, President, I. 
Tierese, G. Nowak. 2ND ROW: 
M. Holmes, B. Trewarthen, S. El- 
kins, J. Messer, G. Albritton, I. 
Robinson, S. Webb, M. Kirby, D. 
Nowak. 

4-H Club is composed of 
girls who were 4-H members 
before entering college and 
who wish to remain active in 
the group's work. Members 
are active in promoting 4-H 
work throughout the state. 
Activities include many social 
functions and educational pro- 
grams climaxed by the An- 
nual State Short Course for 
Florida 4-H girls which is 
held at FSU. 




I R C 




1ST ROW: A. Fernandez, A. Rodriguez, S. Hale, J. Harper. 2ND ROW: A. Thomas, J. Crumbley, F. Love, H. Sanchez, J. 
White, E. Read, President, E. Youngblood, D. Carlin, Anne Allen, Laura Hutton, Carol Murrell, E. Brinkmann. 3RD ROW: R. 
McCoy, S. L'Engle, M. Haimowitz, V. Sosin, M. Ban, O. Vega, J. Downey, D. Allen, M. Berns, N. Smith, M. Scull, B. Simms, L. 
Brinkmann, B. Wilkison, C. Haines. 



OFFICERS: 

President Elizabeth Ann Read 

Secretary and Treasurer Mildred Johnson 

Program Chairman Kitty Spurgeon 

Social Chairman and Historian J une E. Crumbley 

Faculty Sponsor Dr. Marian D. Irish 



The International Relations Club is an organization 
which studies current international affairs and prob- 
lems. Its purpose is to learn to understand the actions 
and feelings of people in other countries and thereby 
promote peace through understanding. 



GEOGRAPHY CLUB 




1ST ROW: P. Hodgson, J. Scott. 
2ND ROW: B. Long, J. Goddard, 

E. Sneidar, H. Looby, Vice-Presi- 
dent, P. Odom, Secretary, M. R. 
Miller, President, B. Mowat, B. 
Echols, P. Thompson, H. Reid. 
3RD ROW: E. Scheiper, M. Curry, 

F. Hunter, R. Hutchins, Mr. Harry 
Brubaker, Faculty, Dr. H. F. Beck- 
er, Faculty Sponsor, C. Godwin, 

A. Nichols, N. Dohein, B. Wade, 

B. Berg. 

OFFICERS: 
President .... Mary Ruth Miller 
Vice-President .... Helen Looby 
Secretary-Treasurer • • . Pat Odom 
Program Chairman • ■ Elouise Smith 
The Geography Club af- 
fords an opportunity for extra- 
curricular work in this field 
and fosters acquaintance be- 
tween faculty and students. 



UNITED WORLD FEDERALIST 




1ST ROW: M. Nasralla B. 
Beckman, J. Bradley. 2NI 
F. Roberts, M. Pilcher, L. 
Treasurer, L. L. Butler, Pn 
LeM. Cash, Vice-President, M. 
Gray don, Secretary, Jean Douglas, 
P. Blank. 3RD ROW: C. Gomez, 
B. Wilkinson, J. O'Riorden, J. 
}. Downey, B. Wade, A. Moore, 
N. Marshall, B. Simms, J. Petty, 
I. Turner, L. Vedden. Not pic- 
tured: T. Sellers, P. Odom, A. 
Ranson, H. Hansen, M. Peacock, 
B. Taylor, M. Lassiter, M. Wilier, 
B. Farrar, M. Berns, J. Sorensen, 
R. Dell, R. Ferro, E. McAlpine, M. 
Ford, P. Dilliard, R. Jefferson. 

OFFICERS: 
President .... Laura Lee Butler 
Vice-President . . • LeMoyne Cash 

Secretary Margaret Cash 

Treasurer Laura Hutton 

Members of United World Fed- 
eralists strive to arouse public in- 
terest in establishing a federal 
world government. The FSU group 
sponsored speeches, radio pro- 
grams and forums about world af- 
fairs, held a coffee for Carl Van 
Doren and sent representatives to 
the state UWF meeting in Winter 
Park, Fla. Panel discussions were 
also held before civil groups in 
various cities throughout Florida. 



RED CROSS 



STANDING: Miss Fannie B. 
Shaw, Faculty Advisor, B. Dixon, 
Secretary, J. Zewadski, Treasurer, 
P. Pruitt, Public Information 
Chairman. SEATED: B. Sweet, 
2nd Vice-President, Audrey Evans, 
Chairman, B. Kennedy, 1st Vice- 
President. 

The college unit of the Red 
Cross serves to link students 
with the work being done by 
community, national, and in- 
ternational groups. A sense of 
social responsibility is taught 
and opportunity for acquiring 
skill in planning, administer- 
ing, and participating in civic 
activities is provided. Student 
members through their work 
and interest help to forge a 
link in the chain of world 
peace. 








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1ST ROW: D. Taylor, E. Brinkmann, C. Deters, Social Chairman, A. Fernandez, V. Sosin, E. Medina. 2ND ROW: J. De- 
Verner, B. Moody, President, M. Johnson, Assistant Director, Miss Carmen Rivera, Director, A. Rodrequez, Vice-President, J. Har- 
per. 3RD ROW: S. McFarlin, C. Powell, B. Rent/, B. Richards, R. Fiezl, J. Bagley, J. Fliess, O. Vega, B. Loy, L. Brinkmann, 
F. Riggs, C. Dean. 



SPANISH HOUSE 



Advanced students in Spanish have the opportunity 
of living at the Spanish House, which is located ad- 
jacent to the campus. Spanish is the only language 
spoken and residents attain high proficiency in con- 
versational form. Educational programs and social 
functions are carried on throughout the year. Miss 
Carmen Rivera serves as Director for the group. 




ORGANIZATIONS 





1ST ROW: M. King, Social Chairman, A. Fernandez, C. Dean, E. Brinkmann, S. Hale. 2ND ROW: N. Delgado, E. Medina, 
Historian, N. Gavilan, M. J. Ciccarello, O. M. Vega, Treasurer, Dr. Margie Burks, Sponsor, H. Sanchez, President, J. Puglisi, Vice- 
President, R. King, G. Fernandez, Y. Arias, Secretary, V. Puglisi. 3RD ROW: R. Arias, A. Keller, F. Alessi, J. Fowls, Y. Gonzalez, 
F. McLamore, M. F. Allen, R. Fiezl, J. Fliess, E. Sterns, L. Fernandez, A. Aleman, V. Sosin, A. Ynez. 



LOS PICARDOS 



Members of Los Picardos are Spanish students in- 
terested in developing a better understanding of 
Latin-American culture. They profit by the social and 
cultural advantages that are derived from the frequent 
use of Spanish. Members must pass satisfactorily a 
written and oral examination. The group conducts a 
Spanish study clinic, programs about Spanish customs 
and encourages correspondence with Spanish students 
abroad. 



ORGANIZATIONS 





K9 



PRE-LAW 




Left to right: Vocelle, McBride, Godwin, Southard, Tippins. 




RGANIZAT 



OFFICERS: 

President Charles Godwin 

Vice-President -~ Barbara Southard 

Secretary-Treasurer Roberta McBride 

Corresponding Secretary James Tippin 

Parliamentarian L. B. Vocelle 



Members of the Pre-Law group are those 
students interested in furthering their knowl- 
edge of law beyond the courses offered at 
FSU. The organization sponsors various speak- 
ers prominent in the law profession. Members 
are required to maintain a high scholastic 
average. 





1ST ROW: V. Hatton, S. Hale, B. Mowat, Secretary, Y. Arias, Chairman, M. Dewey, B. Lang. 2ND ROW: E. Silverman, 
T. Boucher, J. Newman, M. Floyd, J. Story, E. Harper, M. West, R. King. 

Senior Hall strives to promote better citizenship and improve student government through examples set 
by its members. The group sponsors campus improvements. Mrs. Olive Cross served as advisor for the group. 



SENIOR HALL COUNCIL 




DAY 
STUDENTS 



All students who live in town are members of 
the Day Students Organization. The purpose of 
the group is to serve as a link between its mem- 
bers and campus affairs. The Day Students Lounge 
in the Longmire Building is the center of activity 
for these students. 




ORGANIZATIONS 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 




1ST ROW: I. Hammond, A. Martin, M. McAlpin, R. Marshall, M. A. Herring, President, R. Trowbridge, N. Marshall, 
Treasurer, E. Stokes. 2ND ROW: E. Geeting, A. Witherspoon, J. Hayward, D. Royd, R. May, K. Carter, M. Morse, R. Trevarthen, 
L. Lewis, D. Musselman. 3RD ROW: Miss Rueker, Advisor, Joan Jones, Advisor, R. Kenneday, L. Rouse, I. Holt, C. Deit, D. 
DuRois, M. Ratliff, F. Tacionis, Advisor, E. Harper, R. Milton, E. Cook, L. Friedheim. 



Mary Ann Herring President 

Alice Cromartie Vice-President 

Jane Merryday Secretary 

Nona Marshall Treasurer 

Yvonne Roatright Social Chairman 

Ruth Lemmon Publicity Chairman 

Gloria Albritton Poster Chairman 

Dorothy Minis Senior Representative 

Doris Stewart Junior Representative 

Lee Rird Sophomore Representative 

Dorothy Royd Freshman Representative 



The Home Economics Club seeks to develop and promote interest in various aspects of home economics 
and to foster good student-faculty relationship. Affiliated with its National Professional Group, membership 
is based upon an interest in the field of home economics. 



ORGANIZATIONS 



AREO CLUB 



Jackie Story President 

Margaret Barnett Vice-President 

Peggy Hodgson Secretary-Treasurer 

Mary Hancock Finance 



To promote an interest in aviation among the students of FSU is the purpose of the Areo Club. Aviation 
offers vast opportunities for study and advancement and the group strives to develop their knowledge of the 
newest progress in this field. Whether interested professionally or amateurly, the members wish to make fly- 
ing less expensive and available to more students. 




1ST ROW: Beverly Harrington, Peggy Hodgson, Jackie Story, Margaret Barnett, Mary Hancock. 2ND ROW: Rosemary 
Dixon, Ruth Adams, Jodie Clark, Vera Cone. 



ORGANIZATIONS 




FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY 

President Marilyn Dewey 

Vice-President Mama Smith 

Secretary-Treasurer Charles Anderson 

Publicity Manager Gordon King 

Conductor Robert N. Sedore 



Violins— F. Honour, Jr., Concertmaster, C. Anderson, L. Baker, 
M. Cook, M. Beckman, M. Will, A. Jenkins, J. Cameron, 
D. Boda, E. Jones. 

Second Violins— M. Williams, G. Sparkman, J. Rushmer, J. 
Broome, A. Redner, G. Hamrick, N. Kretsehmar. 

Violas— M. Smith, F. Blake, K. Kuersteiner, C. Aronovitz. 

Cellos-G. Smith. P. Hill, J. McCrary, R. Rodenburg, O. Sellers. 

Basses— B. Banks, E. Crews, M. Meeks, J. Boda. 

Harp— M. Reeder. 

Piano— C. Morper. 

Piccolo— M. Toole. 



Flutes— M. Dewey, M. Toole. 

Oboes— M. Gamble, M. Boothby. 

Clarinets— B. Marble, J. Kohler 

Bass Clarinet— E. Harrison. 

Bassoon— J. Farnsworth. 

Horns— A. Vitsky, D. Strickland, P. Daniel, K. Wagner. 

Trumpets— B. Allen, M. Futch, G. King, G. Adkinson. 

Trombones— J. Banks, B. Graham, B. Lee, J. Vara. 

Tuba— J. Lawrence. 

Tympani— D. Banks, B. Maier. 

Percussion— D. Banks, S. Bramister, R. Perkins. 



Under the guidance of Conductor Robert N. Sedore, the Symphony Orchestra has offered many fine con- 
certs of classical selections. A high standard of musical appreciation is developed within the student body 
through the accomplished presentations of the various music organizations on campus. 



ORCHESTRA 





ORGANIZATIONS 





BAND 



The band conducted by Owen F. Sellers and assistant conductor, Robert T. Braunagel has been a scin- 
tilating influence in student activities all year long. Concerts and playing for football games are important 
contributions made by this organization. 

OFFICERS 

President Gus Adkinson 

Vice-President Charles Henderson 

Secretary Eloise Harrison 

Treasurer Marilyn Dewey 



Flute— R. Deaton, M. Dewey, M. Howell, J. Nelson, R Perkins, 
R. Varnado, F. Venters. 

Oboe-M. Roothby, M. Gamble. 

Bassoon— E. Harper. 

Clarinet-E. Bush, E. Chestang, E. Dyal, C. Ellis, G. Fitchner, 
E. Harper, C. Henderson, P. Hodges, J. Mercer, A. McDaniel, 
E. Ozee, I. Price, K. Stedham, E. Steel, O. Taylor, B. White. 

Alto Clarinet— E. Harrison. 

Bass Clarinet— E. Groezinger, R. Laffitte. 

Alto Saxophone— G. Kohler, A. Nordon. 

Tenor Saxophone— W. Cox, E. Maddox, E. Neel. 



Cornet— A. Adkinson, B. Allen, M. Bates, E. Birch, E. Breed- 
love, C. Dean, L. Evans, M. Futch, A. Jenkins, J. King, J. 
Lloyd, H. Lloyd, H. Van Brunt, P. Watson. 

Trombone-B. Banks, B. Culbreth, R. Graham, R. Lee, B. 
Sparkman, C. Varnadore, J. Stubbs. 

Baritone— L. Canfield. 

French Horn— P. Daniel, R. Hartsf'ield, D. Strickland, A. Vitsky, 
K. Wagner. 

Bass— J. Lawrence, M. Meeks, P. Mock, J. Philips. 

Percussion— D. Banks, H. Copeland, D. McRee, E. Nicolson, 
F. Streetman, V. Venters. 




ORGANIZATIONS 




UNIVERSITY CHOIR 




The University Chorus is for all students interested in singing the best known classical music. Both ac- 
companiel and a cappella selections are included in its repertoire. Public concerts and broadcasts are given 
throughout the year. Membership is through tryout. The Chorus is directed by Herman Gunter. 



OFFICERS 

President Arnold Kannwiseher 

Vice-President Sally Slater 

Business Manager Bill Trawick 



Members: M. Abney, J. Andrews, M. Archbold, C. Aronovitz, J. Ashley, G. Atlas, M. Badcock, W. Banks, J. Barnes, B. 
Bass, M. Bean, C. Bezant, E. Bisham, M. Booth, B. Bowden, R. Browser, A. Bradford, E. Bridges, B. Burns, M. Burns, C. Bush, S. 
Caldwell, B. Carter, A. Charlesworth, G. Clements, D. Clemons, D. Clonts, W. Cogburn, B. Cook, J. Cooper, L. Crum, M. Curtis, 
P. Dale, J. Doughtry, E. Draughn, F. Driscoll, N. Ellis, B. Epps, L. Evans, A. Everitt, A. Farthing, L. Fenn, C. Ferguson, T. 
Freeman, R. Fuller, F. Furlow, R. Gambill, M. Gatlin, S. Gill, E. Glenn, D. Griffin, I. Griffith, P. Hamilton, E. Hargrave, B. Harris, 
L. Heisler, B. Hinson, M. Hodgson, M. Holmes, W. Hopkins, C. Hospodar, E. Howard, S. Hull, P. Hutcheson, J. Isaacs, W. Jar- 
rell, V. Johnston, N. Jones, E. Jorgensen, A. Kannwiseher, N. Kearney, H. Kelly, M. Kennedy, C. Kent, H. Keeple, B. Kirksey, P. 
Laney, R. Lauder, K. Lee, B. Little, G. Long, G. Lynn, R. Mclnnis, G. Macon, B. Manford, M. Maxwell, M. Mehaffey, J. Mercer, 
M. Miller, E. Mitchell, G. Mueller, C. Murrell, M. Nichold, L. Ossinsky, E. Owen, P. Patterson, M. Peekles, S. Pettit, James Phillips, 
Jeanne Phillips, W. Porter, M. Rainey, P. Rigell, M. Rosenbush, B. Rushmen, B. Russell, R. Rutland, J. Sandy, J. Sauls, S. 
Dawn, S. Slater, B. Solomon, J. Stalnaker, J. Steele, J. Stewart, C. Stuart, J. Summers, J. Talley, D. Taylor, L. Tobias, W. 
Tomlinson, K. Torrance, W. Trawick, L. Vande Sande, M. Vause, A. Vitsky, L. Walker, B. Watson, P. Watson, G. Whitehurst, 
D. Wilcox, R. Wilkerson, G. Williams, M. Williams, J. Willis, R. Willis. 




ORGANIZATIONS 




GLEE CLUB 



OFFICERS 

President Virginia Thompson 

Vice-President and Publicity Jeanne Bagley 

Secretary and Treasurer Cynthia Merrin 

Business Manager Jacqueline Fosdick 

Representative to Local Campus Meetings Laura Simpson 



The Women's Glee Club directed by Miss Etta Robertson has provided many enjoyable moments of music 
including Christmas Vespers and a Spring Concert. Cortland Morper serves as accompanist for the group. 

First Sopranos—}. Daye, J. Stroberg, S. Harden, J. Cox, J. Brown, B. Houlihan, B. Kent, B. Alexander, M. Lissenden, D. Pace, 
M. Woodham, J. McLeod, D. Blackletter. 

Second Sopranos— S. Brameister, N. Craig, M. Mann, V. Sewell, M. Morris, M. Davis, H. Clarkson, E. Worn, C. Merrin, V. 
Thompson, R. Wilkie, E. Smith, E. Ward, H. Bright, W. Zetrouer, A. Mustaine, S. Brown, B. Swicord, M. Adams, M. Williams, 
M. Bass, J. Roper, E. Truett, R. Clary, Y. Lumpkin, L. Boulware, J. Le Sueur, E. Gigl, H. Jungmeyer, B. Middleton. 

First Alto-M. Smith, J. Fosdick, P. DeKalb, J. Bagley, A. Townsend, M. Welch, H. Edmiston, D. Crumley, P. Dart, B. 
Barber, V. Kelly, M. Strockman, M. Osborne, T. McCall, M. Wood. 

Second Alio—]. Chapman, L. Simpson, B. Fennell, D. Connelly, J. McGee, J. Long, H. Vogel, J. Ditty, R. Cox, C. Baker. 




ORGANIZATIONS 




COTILLION 



Members: Pat Brinkman, Lillian Brown, Carol Claus, Jeanne Crammand, Rosa Lee 
Davis, Maggie Flynn, Barbara Fosgate, Polly Gage, Jackie Geiger, Pat Harrison, Luann Harry, 
Betty Loy, Rachael Mclnnis, Anne Mikell, Jeanne Oldfather, Peggy Parish, Mary Ray, Ann 
Shull, Franklin Smith, Helen Spach, Joyce Stroberg, Jane Wooten, Jeanne Bagley, Evelyn 
Babcock, Martha Carter, Betty Cobb, Dot Crumley, Mary Calley, Sara Chambers, Joy Harper, 
May Holton, Nancy Jackson, Nellie Karcher, Betty LaBree, Patty McColoin, Marion Munro, 
Patsy Pinkston, Nancy Prior, Felicia Wells. 



OFFICERS 

President Jeanne Oldfather 

Vice-President Betty Loy 

Secretary Jackie Geiger 

Treasurer Luann Harry 

Dance Chairman Jeanne Crummand 

Publicity Chairman Barbara Fosgate 



"May I have this dance?" And if it's with a Cotillion Club member you may 
be sure that it will be a pleasure. These danceable date-baits have a way of 
stepping out in a waltz or a samba or any other dance routine. Dancing classes 
open to all students are conducted throughout the year by Cotillion Club mem- 
bers and they sponsor and serve as hostesses at campuswide dances. Members 
are chosen for their ability to execute the various steps both leading and following. 




At the table 




Joe being platonic 




Left to right, 1ST ROW: Almyda, Fussell, Hendry. 2ND ROW: Davis, Culbreth, Allen. 

Members: Carl Beeler, Mack Glascow, Brantly Helvenston, George Eubanks, Wayne 
Koger, Clement Browning, Mack Mangham, Bob Fegers, David Smith, Dennis DeLacure, 
Parke Saffer, Carton Gray, William Osteen, Carl Thompson, Dan Westberry, Jerry Westberry, 
Harold Boyd, Paul Wickham, Dick Soderquist, Kenneth Roberts, Buddy Bryant, Mac Arndt, 
f. T. Sandv. 



CAVALIERS 



OFFICERS 

President William Fussell 

Vice-President William Trawick 

Secretary Garlon Davis 

Treasurer Ray Culbreth 

Historian Joe Almyda 

Publicity Chairman Jerry Allen 

Corresponding Secretary Charles Hendry 



Beta Chapter of the Cavaliers was installed at FSU in November, 1947. 
Members are chosen for their dancing ability, personality and character qualifi- 
cations. Proving apt counterpartners for Cotillion Club, the Cavaliers assisted 
with dancing classes, and livened the pace of university dances. Primarily a 
service organization for the betterment of recreational dance activities, members 
have actively participated in all campuswide social functions. 



Aw come on 




1st Row: J. Sayer, J. Hiscask, 
B. Holland, I. Steagle, B. Seawall, 
J. Fogarty, M. Sowell. 

2nd Row: J. Tate, M. Rosner, 
B. Ellery, N. Bentz, A. Russ, M. 
Still, M. Gwyn, P. Patterson, A. 
Bannerman, A. Oliver. 

3rd Row: F. Patterson, B. Mur- 
dough, M. Hiatt, P. Towny, M. 
Moye, B. Koons, S. Jones, S. Ellis, 
F. Fulghum, A. Overbay. 



Jeanne DuPree 
Chief Heartbreaker 

Mary Klutz 
Keeper of the Dates 

Mary Thrower 
Chief Two Timer 

Ann Holton 
Chief Golddigger 



1st Row: S. Taylor, R. Jones, 
N. Farramore, S. Hendry, T. Ham- 
lin, P. Carlson. 

2nd Row: S. Thomas, B. Pat- 
terson, A. Holton, M. Thrower, J. 
DuPree, M. Klutz, S. Kunkel, E. 

Wilcox. 

3rd Row: A. Wooten, N. Mc- 
Ginley, M. Sims, J. Dobargones, 
M. Taylor, B. Myrick, S. McKay, 
N. Sheater, D. Snively. 



VILLAGE VAMPS 



Arabia has its shieks but FSU has the Village Vamps. These campus cuties with poise and personality A- 
plus are the official hostesses for campus social affairs. Membership, formerly confined to certain sororities, was 
extended this year to include the entire freshmen class. Tapping was on a three per cent basis. The Vamps 
are chosen for their attractiveness, poise, personality and vivaciousness. 



ORGANIZATIONS 





West Campus 



I; 



ACTIVITIES 




The wheels of progress advanced rapidly with the 
development of coeducation at FSU and the male 
spokesmen sought to find their place in the turn of 
events. 




o 



Formerly outstanding seniors were given the 
place of honor in the full-page ads. [This year, how- 
ever, the featured attraction of the Wheel Section 
consists of outstanding senior women and upper- 
class men students. These men fulfilled the pre- 
requisite study course, TBUF, and gave practicaj 
application of their learning in the advanced coi 
FSU. 



Together the "wheels" have succeeded in shifting 
the machinery of coeducation into high gear. As 
g^9^^^^ the photographic display shows their transition from 

the cradle to "hot rocks," so their industrious co- 
operation has aided in promoting Florida's educa- 
tional growth from its infancy to the age of youthful 
vigor. ! \ 

Variety of the type called male has added much 
spice to campus-wide activities of every nature. 
Antics- Panics offers positive proof, the kind de 

veloped from negatives, of this. H^W. 

Although still outnumbered, the male populac 
has registered no complaint of overstrain caused b 
the four to one ratio at campus social function 
And for the girls the dances have changed favo 
ably gruesome to twosome 




i b> 



Another important role ably handled by mascu- 
line talent was displayed in Sandspur 1948 and the 
speech department's dramatic productions. 

Camp Flastacowo followed the trend and its gates! 
were opened to men for the first time. Here sailing, 
swimming and picnics on the spacious camp 
rounds offered a welcome relief from the crowd e< 
eriodical and reserve rooms at the library. 



With a high-powered drive, the coeds of FSU hi 
covered many miles on the road of achievemei 







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l^~t~--~x 




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«mhw_'_. § . jBhIHhhHHHhmi 







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Punch bowl waltz 




BILL FUSSELL 



"Shall we dance?" . . . the sharpstepping President of Cavaliers, new dance organization 
at FSU, Bill Fussell has led their activities with a syncopated rhythm. As an active campus 
politician, Bill was a leader in the organization of TBUF political parties. Another member 
of the married clan, Bill served on University Student Council. An active interest in all sports 
and campus activities, an alert awareness of national and international affairs— Bill is a student 
of mature foresight. Ever ready to advance coeducation in every way possible, he was a 
vigorous crusader for its inauguration. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





BILL MEIGS 



With a multiplicity of activities and assets, Bill has achieved the distinction of being 
FSU's typical college man. Complete with cream convertible, corduroy jacket and horn-rimmed 
glasses, Chief Justice Meigs looks the part to perfection. But the association ends there for 
Bill has a mature approach to his studies and a steadfastness of purpose not usually charac- 
teristic of Joe College. Perhaps Bill's outstanding trait is one that's the most easily overlooked. 
His dependability is executed in such a calm and matter-of-fact manner that everyone has 
grown to take it for granted. Whether contributing to campus publications, the function of 
university government or the success of a campus dramatic production, Bill finds time to 
do everything well. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




CHRIS HOLLY 

As head of Men's Senate and a member of University Student Council, Chris has been 
a valuable factor in our student government. He has served faithfully and efficiently both 
in representing TBUF last year and the male student body of FSU this year. Although very 
modest about his ability, Chris is quite the crooner. Tall, blonde and unquestionably hand- 
some, Chris left the ranks of bachelorhood thereby creating a trail of pining hearts. A 
prominent campus figure, he has been an untiring worker for coeducation. Good-natured, 
friendly, capable— Chris Holley. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





RUFUS JEFFERSON 



Anybody need a constitution, advice on parliamentary procedure or the legality of an 
action proposed by student government officials? Rufus Jefferson is right there with Roberts 
Rules of Order and a thorough knowledge of whatever constitution is in question— he probably 
helped write it. Jeff is active in politics, not verbally to a great extent, but in setting to and 
getting projects accomplished. As a member of the men's Honor Court and President of the 
men's Junior-Senior class, Jeff served efficiently and conscientiously. Friendliness and thor- 
oughness of purpose— these are typical Jeffersonian traits. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 






WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 



I 




WAYNE BELL 



A Southern gentleman with a Southern manner and a Southern drawl— Scoop is happiest 
while hot on the trail of a news story. His first office at FSU was that of Assistant Editor of 
the Flambeau. Since his December graduation, he has made impressive advancements in his 
chosen profession and has been appointed to the editorial staff of the Daily Democrat. As 
secretary of MGA, Scoop was an efficient organizer and advancer of coeducation. A member 
of University Student Council constituted another important task of Scoop's. We could ask 
for whom the Bell tolls but that's a different Storv. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





BILL QUIGLEY 



"You've gotta be a football hero to get a date with a beautiful girl" . . . there can be no 
question about Quig's ability as a football player or his popularity with the feminine population 
of FSU. When not sporting about campus in his not-too-quiet Ford, he can be found skimming 
the lake in his boat— if they'll stay in running condition longer than five minutes. His contri- 
bution to athletic enterprises and all campus activities under the heading of "Advance Co- 
education" have made Bill a valuable part of campus life. Popular, athletic, sporty— Bill Quigley, 
an FSU favorite. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





For his deep interest and hard work in helping to organize the married students' govern- 
nent for their own village, Whispering Pines, Charlie Dyson is well known. His active 
epresentation of this group in the intramurals program was another expression of his interest. 
Numerous other campus activities have been ably accomplished by Charlie such as secretary 
>f TBUF government, treasurer of MGA, member of MRA and University Student Council. 
Charlie can rarely be found not working on some committee. A sincereness of purpose pre- 
lominates his every action. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WH 




ARTHUR COBB 





The Grantland Rice of FSU— Arthur Cobb's accurate sports predictions and his reviews 
of the various Seminole War Dances which appear in Cobb's Corner of the Flambeau have 
been of interest to fans, be they student or faculty, all year long. A journalism major, Art 
does not confine his writing exclusively to the campus. Several of his sports reviews make 
appearances in the West Florida Sportsman. During his FSU sojourn, he has also capably 
served as a senator of MGA. With a mature, professional and serious approach to his work, 
Art is respected and admired by his fellow students. 



"'•.'"' "' - 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




"When in doubt, smile" . . . Tip armed with an abundant good humor is a walking 
example of "How to Win Friends and Influence People." As a freshman of TBUF, he cam- 
paigned untiringly for the cause of coeducation. A member of the original team which suc- 
ceeded in chalking up the high score that totaled FSU, Tip served as a member of the Men's 
division of the Flastacowo last year. One of the less vehement politicians on campus, Tip lets 
his quiet efficiency speak for itself. As managing editor of the Tally-Ho, he has played well 
the role of good-natured arbitrator. Always ready to serve on committees or do any task 
assigned to him, you can be sure he's "Tippin" the scales at mighty fine. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 






BUDDY PALMER 



The punch of any party— that's Buddy Palmer who has the distinction of being FSU's 
prize punch manufacturer. When not busily brewing refreshments for parties, Buddy might 
be found working on what he optimistically calls an automobile. As a member of the Men's 
Recreation Association, he was the source of many novel ideas— a few of which were acceptable. 
Friendly and popular, Buddy has the gift of a winning smile. An ardent supporter of co- 
education, active in sports and other campus activities— Buddy has no limits to his interests. 



HEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




BUCK VOCELLE 



The "My Friends" man of FSU, Buck is rarely seen without his soapbox. His active 
;rest in politics is not confined to campus elections. He readily joins any and every 
lpaign which shows a possibility of interesting conflict. Buck was happiest perhaps while 
sading for coeducation— a campaign he could really get wrapped up in. A member of 
n's Senate for two years, Buck worked hard and efficiently on every project undertaken. 
e-President of the Newman Club, member of the swimming team, in the freshman class 
y— Buck manages to do an amazing number of things and never lose his boundless 
husiasm. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




PHIL ROUNDTREE 



President of MGA and captain of the football team— an impressive collection of spokes 
for any wheel. Phil Ronndtree has energetically shouldered a great share of the work in the 
advancement of coeducation, both on the gridiron and in the field of student government. 
A resident of Whispering Pines, Phil has successfully combined college life and married life. 
Work on the University Student Council is another of Phil's many activities which he executes 
with a calm capability and conscientiousness. Sports-minded and school-spirited— Phil is an 
asset to FSU. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 







^*\ 



DALIA SANTOS 



A contagious giggle, sparkling 'Bambi' eyes, this is Dalia in a gay mood. Perhaps she 
has just floated out on the dance floor as part of a Prom Court, or is relating the tale of her 
mid-winter swim complete with topcoat. In any event, this is the effervescent, carefree Dalia. 
The other Dalia is the serious soft-spoken president of U. G. A. who has commanded our 
respect by skillfully coordinating old ideas with the new into a smooth functioning coeduca- 
tional student government. There is a quiet strength in her manner which inspires confidence 
in her ability to handle any situation whether it pertains to her work as a Judiciary member 
or to the problems which arose while she wielded a mean gavel as chairman of Senate. This 
synthesis of the imp and the impeccable is Dalia Santos, charming, lovable,— unforgettable. 



r 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




IDA LEE RENTZ 



A capsule of energy labeled Ida Lee Rentz charged on the F. S. C. W. campus in the 
fall of '44 to make a name for herself and to gain a wealth of friends. Her sprightly manner 
and cavorting coupled with a dramatic rendition of "Oh, Miz Scarlett" soon spread the legend 
of Rentz through the Freshman dorms culminating in her election as Freshman Number One- 
class president. Having proved her ability she again received the public stamp of approval as 
second vice-president of C. G. A. Many a blue jacket of Idie's regime will vouch for her 
success in this office. Torn between her love of service and her sober interest in medicine, 
Ida Lee exchanged public office for test tubes and settled down to intensive study in the 
line of bacteria chasing. Though a store of medical advice, Idie's best prescription is a dose 
of the Rentz personality followed by a warm laugh and an animated description of the thunder- 
ing hoard of her nieces and nephews with snapshots if you appear interested. This pint-sized 
atom has proved herself a fine friend, a strong leader, and a good student. The world welcomes 
another useful citizen. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 










MARTHA PEACOCK 



"Conservatism and liberalism? Why they are sociological terms expressing man's struggle 
to overcome cultural lag," and so they are— for Martha Peacock. Martha is essentially Martha, 
concerned, true, but uninvolved in charge. A liberal giggle, a conservative, "I'd love to, but—," 
and an unclassified, "You-all." Martha is Old World Charm and Culture as Senior Class presi- 
dent, a reckless young modern behind a steering wheel. "I do what is expected of me," whether 
it is to write a hundred page theme, or give a party for Mortar Board, or get up promptly at 
seven every morning. Martha is easily a mixture of old and new, but not consciously. Although 
sociological and political trends merit her attention, her ideals are her own, and she expresses 
them by the neatly framed mottoes hung in her room. Significantly, Martha has a 1928 Model 
A Ford upholstered in a suggestive red. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




PEGGY STAN ALAND 



It's half-past coffee making time and Pep conies loping down the hall, coffee pot in 
hand, paving the 'grounds' for another hilarious Senior hall get together. The eternal comic- 
Pep percolates with enthusiasm whether it's for a good time or for a serious discussion of the 
future responsibilities of the education woman ( in the vernacular, After College— What! ) In 
recognition of her distinguished service as class marshal, she has been immortalized in song, 
to wit, "As Pep led in the Seniors with a hoochie-coochie dance to the tune of Pomp and 
Circumstance." A steadfast Baptist student worker, Pep mirrors her own deep religious con- 
victions in her everyday living. A love of good fellowship, good teamwork, and good fun 
takes a predominant place in her bigger-than-life-size heart. Pep Stanaland will always aim 
high and shoot straight. 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 







AMARENE THOMPSON 



Tommy, our stabilizing influence offers a calm oasis in the midst of the confusion and 
turmoil. Her strength of character and self-effacing manner demands the utmost respect of 
others. Because of her exceptional understanding of human nature and humble desire to give 
unstintingly of herself, Tommy's contribution as a Judiciary member has been an inestimable 
one. A quiet sincerity crowns her every move. She takes a conscientious pride in her work, 
and you can count on it being a job well done if you give it to Tommy. As the capable and 
hard-working chairman of this year's youth conference, the accomplished the strengthening 
of the purposes of Christian living in our campus activities. She works with a zealous energy 
that is inspiring to all her associates. The attributes of warmth, understanding, and sympathy 
combined make Tommy the perfect friend. 




WHEEL 



S-WH 



EELS-WHEELS 






FRANCES CANNON 



"The wheel"— and there is no wheel who is more embarrassed to be called one— Frances 
Cannon. There is some agitation afloat to change her title to "the weekend guest" because 
every Friday Cannon and the Cannonball (the green Ford with the personality) are sure to 
be charging out to lodge with their friends for a day or two. Cannon deserves to graduate as a 
junior-counselor cum laude, having been a counselor in the Lodge, which expression means 
that she had about five times as many Freshmen as the average counselor. Surviving this, 
encouraged her so much that she became Freshman Advisor in her Senior year with approxi- 
mately 1,100 little beast to guide. Someday, with the help of Winston's Collegiate Dictionary, 
Cannon will spell a name for herself. 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




JEAN SHARER 




Our own Jean Sharer is the possessor of sensitive soul as the final result of having adapted 
herself to change. In the old days of conservatism she was wisely a comedianne; "I'm Carmen 
of Tampa . . . . " But she bided her time and as the excitement of liberalism made itself felt, 
she sprang to the front like the leader of the cult to become an executive; "We will shoot at 
sunrise those members of the Annual staff who do not have their work in." At last, when 
modernism had assured itself a place at F. S. U., she, feeling her mission accomplished, 
retired to the ivory tower to become the sensitive soul; "Let us sit out in the sunshine and 
read Horace." Jean Sharer has a rare capacity for friendship, an ability to like and be liked. 
Certain jeanshareristics belong to her alone, as, for example, her habit of planning her ward- 
robe around the colors of her various socks, her artistic talent which stamps each of her drawings 
as her own, and her vehement claim to being born on Groundhog's Day. These things she has 
clung to in a changing world. 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




GEORGIE MARION JAECKEL 

"We move forward with organization," Georgie Marion's sincere desire to set everything 
in working order. Her marvelous ability to organize her extra-curricular activities coupled with 
her equally marvelous inability to find her glasses depicts Georgie accurately as she progresses 
onward, making a card catalogue out of a jumbled world. The midnight ghost most often seen 
wandering in the dormitories between the hours of midnight and three A. M., she may be 
identified at these hours by an onion sandwich tightly clasped in her hand or by the morose 
Cindy, a scottie dog who follows her around. The center of information on campus, G. M. is 
able to provide any collegiate data from a summary of the constitution of student government 
written in phonetic symbols to a rapid resume of the past history of Even Demonstrations. 
Georgie is a person of many moods, sometimes a gay party promoter, sometimes a melancholy 
musician, but always friendly, always hoping that order will be resolved out of chaos. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




RMA LEE SHEPHERD 



Endowed with a strong respect for human integrity, Shep will long be remembered for 
her ability to understand faults and to strive earnestly for their correction. As Chairman of 
Judiciary she found expression for her ideals in the calm and sincere guidance she gave to 
her fellow students. Deeply woven into her convictions is a loyalty to the school she serves. 
Her genuine love for people coupled with good sportsmanship enable her to play the game 
fairly at all times. Serious and whimsical— she harbors a wealth of unexplored intellectual 
treasures. A gay alum of the infamous fifth floor Gilchrist, Shep has ingeniously combined the 
light side of college life with the scholarly— the intangible memories with the tangible Phi 
Beta Kappa key. The dreams of a poet and the joie de vivre of a clown give Shep that rare 
personality which can adapt itself to any situation. A mature competence in scholastic work, 
a fervent love of literature and music, her devoted church work— these all add to the respect 
which FSU holds for Shep, our lost angel with a guiding star. 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





MADGE PILCHER 



Everything that Madge does is done well, few people realize how much she has done. 
The soft voice and wide-mouthed grin are deceiving. Madge is the only living Flambeau editor 
who doesn't eat aspirin for dessert. During the Thursday night chaos when the Flambeau is 
"put to bed" she maintains her quiet but distinctly authoritative control over the proceeding. 
With an alert awareness of a changing university's needs, she has sought to coordinate the 
old and the new through indefatigible campaigning. But Madge has another side, too, it is 
that of the accomplished musician. She has unselfishly lent her talents to the campus pro- 
ductions, willingly taking over the drudgery of training eager but untalented choruses. The 
results are amazing— filled with soft harmony and beautiful tone shades. Madge's untiring cru- 
sade for change has distinguished her as a person of firm and fine convictions— the woman of 
tomorrow. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




JO ANNE WHITAKER 



With a drive in everything she undertakes as forcible as that she wields with a golf club, 
Bopie is always the one to set the pace. She distinguished herself early in her college career 
as an athlete of multiple ability and culminated her sports activities by becoming the Woman's 
Amateur Golf Champion of Florida. This spirit of true sportsmanship which permeates Bopie's 
character has been the keynote to her successful leadership as an inspiring F club president. 
Bopie has shown a thoroughness of purpose in her every undertaking from an intense interest 
in her pre-med course to her riotous cavorting at camp. Bopie's flair for originality successfully 
lent itself to her unforgettable performance as court jester in the May Day festival of '45. 
Bopie will drive straight down the fairway of life until she hangs up that coveted shingle 
bearing the magic words, Doctor Jo Anne Whitaker. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




A diligence of purpose marked by simplicity has attained for Dodie the goal of a well- 
rounded college life. Her competent skill in sports and efficient capability for high scholarship 
combine to form an ideal "femina perfecta." Always on hand to whip up one of her fabulous 
concoctions, she seems to make ordinary food taste so different. We remember her amused 
tolerance while living in the midst of the wild Sophomores on Gilchrist's riotous fifth floor. 
A quiet mirth, a cooperative spirit, and an analytical approach to new ideas— these are the 
ingredients of her likeable personality. What better post-graduate work could follow for Dodie 
than the practical application of her home economics study? With an abundant capacity for 
living, she is bound to have a marriage as ideal as her college life. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




CONNIE SAVAGE 



"Good Kid" Connie Savage. She looks slightly bewildered by the boisterousness of the 
Senior class gang, but actually never is, when the moment is right, she sets off the party with 
her inimitable wit. Perhaps Connie will longest be remembered as, with a mean shoulder 
shake, blank face, and raucous voice, she sang her popular masterpiece, "E-S-T-E-R-E-N, 
Esteren." With admirable modesty not seen often enough in campus liberals, Connie tries 
to conceal her efficiency so that although she has spent many hours as the excellent president 
of her Sophomore class and of her sorority, she loves to party. Connie, red hair flying, is 
occasionally seen wandering into courses completely away from the major and just as often 
seen wandering out again with an "A". She is one of those rare personalities who succeeds in 
being a clown in a quiet way; a happy personality, a thoughtful personality, a grand 
personality. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 





"*•**><*> 



babs McCarthy 



With an eye to the future and what's wrong with Florida politics, Babs is an ever pro- 
gressive member of Dr. Irish's political science class. She has a salt and pepper personality— 
the seasoning in any deep discussion. Babs is always searching for the fundamentals. Her 
favorite expression "I'm deeply rooted" perhaps best sums up her character. Babs is deeply 
sincere whether it concerns a judiciary problem or "F" Club goating. Her keen mind, logical 
reasoning and strong humanitarian approach make her the ideal court member. Babs has 
proved capable of handling the responsibility placed on her by her fellow students. Her 
leadership has been repeatedly recognized from Freshman class treasurer to Chairman of Off 
Campus. But there's a sunny side to Babs too. Her teasing smile and warm-hearted charm 
surround her with friends eager to hear of another McCarthy escapade or a fascinating account 
of summer capers. Babs is indeed a well-rounded individual— a woman to watch— a woman 
of great expectations. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 






ANNE FIELDING 



Anne Bright Fielding sailed aesthetically through four years of college perusing "Archie 
.and Mehitable" or "Obscure Poets of the 15th Century" with equal interest. A paradox of 
wit and intellectuality, Anne has raised the corn of many scripts to a high plane of subtle 
humor. When Odd and Even Dem were replaced by the Sandspur, Anne quietly donned her 
seven league Girl Scout shoes and led a tour through Florida in an effort to make the Sandspur 
stick. Having triumphed in the battle of the B. P., Anne exchanged her big stick for an ADPi 
gavel and retired to her boudoir to polish an ever-increasing collection of honorary baubles. 
Not content with an English major and an abundant supply of quotations, Anne sampled 
other departments. She alternately quenched her thirst for knowledge in "Spring Flora" and 
in the unfathomed depths of the Photography lab. When Anne receives her three point dis- 
charge, she will sign a long term contract that affords pleasant working conditions with a 
compatible partner. 




WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




ANNE MaclNNIS 



"Yes, I think so too," Annie Mac is so agreeable that it takes one some time to realize 
the steadfastness of her principles and opinions. A conservative, but not on the defensive 
because only conservatism which is not thought out clearly requires a constant defense. Annie 
Mac is thoughtful. She claims the rare distinction of having been a "sweet" F-club goat. Much 
credit is also due her for having been president of Magnolia Hall when it was simply "New 
Hall," three-fourths completed with strategic doors missing and residents feeling as if they 
were living in the back yard of the campus. From house-president of the newest dormitory 
on campus, Ann became house-president of the oldest (psychiatrists, please note). In her 
senior year when most undergraduates feel that they deserve to be turned out pasture, Anne, 
with that amazing capacity for enjoying work, became Chairman of the upperclassman court. 
When not in the U. G. A. room, she may be located on Senior Hall singing her favorite song, 
"Leprosy." 





WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 







ELAINE GAVIGAN 



"Lightning-bug" might best describe Gavy's streak of fire on the soccer field, much to 
the delight of her classmates, most of whom are feeling anemia after four years and would 
like to know the secret of Gavy's success. The guiding light of W. R. A. as its president, 
who beams proudly as she gives out "F's" in assembly. A live wire campus-conscious person, 
who has served on committees too numerous to mention except in logarithmic terms, and 
countless sport teams. As a member of house council while floor-chairman, she stepped slightly 
out of character, however, for she giggled during meetings. We regret to say that the 
research staff of the yearbook states flatly that lightning-bugs do not giggle. Still Gavy's 
energy sparkles; she seems like a lightning-bug with a delightful personality, research staff 
notwithstanding. 





HEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




CARbL CLAUS 



There is a dignity about Carol which marks everything she does. She is the only girl we 
know who can roll up her hair during a meeting and yet be poised. We might add that as 
president of Tarpon Club, she spends roughly fifty per cent of her time in swimming, and 
hence is justified in rolling up her hair at odd moments. Carol's quietness is deceptive; her 
strong determination and her delicate sense of the ridiculous are apt to come as a surprise. The 
high point of a meeting which has degenerated into futile argument comes when Carol stalks 
out in disgust. She was the kindly Esteren goat-trainer who tried to look stern and deceived 
nobody. She has rocked Senior Hall by saying that she is tired of being a nice wholesome 
girl, but just the same Carol goes on being one of the nicest, wholesomest girls there are. 




' ■ • ' : 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEEL 



LS 





JIMMIE ROGERS 



"I read it in Harper's only yesterday." Jimmie is an outstanding example of maturation 
as a continuous adjustment to one's environment. Conscious of the responsibilities of a 
citizen, not only in our changing college, but in our changing world as well, she is an avid 
reader of current literature, is always eager to enter a political discussion, and takes greatest 
delight in making plans for the biggest change of all— After College (which in Jimmie's case, 
is marriage with a capital M ) . She has the unique quality of putting people at ease, whether 
she's presiding over a large house meeting, leading the singing at Sunday School, or beaming 
ecstatically over a no-honor-count bridge hand. Jimmie's friends know her for her vivacity, 
genuineness, and her ideals that represent a constant step forward. 







w 



HEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




BETH FUHRER 



"The Blithe Spirit" . . . This is Beth of the sparkling blue eyes and unforgettable laugh. 
The Fuhrer laugh and the bubbling sense of humor that goes with it are an ever welcome 
addition to any group. But behind Beth's vivacious personality is a girl capable of much work, 
as has been proven by the competent and invaluable contribution she has made while serving 
as a member of senate. Never hesitant to assert and defend her beliefs, she is sharp with 
rebuttal but too kind to condemn. Her Junior year was spent in the whirl of activities which 
always accompany the job of being an efficient class president. There is a deep and abiding 
earnestness about any task that she undertakes, and she performs even the most routine tasks 
with originality and individuality. Beth is the personification of loyalty, sincerity, and fidelity. 
Beth is the kind of person whom you are always happy to call your friend. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 




JUANITA KRENTZMAN 

In every group there are a few rare persons whose integrity of character is sufficient to 
leet all situations. Such is Nita Krentzman, the conformer who conforms, not out of ignorance, 
ut honest thought and consideration. Nita is dignity; Nita is quiet humor; Nita is warm 
iendship; Nita is one of the most highly respected and best liked girls in the Senior Class, 
erhaps the best thing about Nita is that her virtues are too much a part of her to be 
jpressive. Only humor could have preserved that nicely balanced personality during two 
;ars as a dormitory president. Nita has such a rare sense of good taste that her wit is 
jrfectly timed, always appropriate. The ideals of Mortar Board are well personified in their 
resident: leadership, Nita has served the school for four years; scholarship, Phi Beta Kappa 
i her junior year; and character, honesty, sincerity, fairness, Nita Krentzman. 



HEELS-WHEEL 






jhB 




CATHERINE SULLIVAN 



"Everywhere you go— little beasts!" Since her internship as a teacher, Sully has been 
acutely aware of the diabolical number of high school age children which inhabit Florida. 
Ever since Sully arrived complete with her quick wit, FSU has been acutely aware of her as 
the personality girl of her class. Sully quickly weighed down her white sweater with athletic 
stars until the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to F Club Members replaced them with 
an FSU emblem, the highest mark of sportsmanship. The famous "Itchy" of Even Dem of '45, 
her performance is unforgettable, in fact her friends often gather around her and say, (quoting 

her famous speech) "Tell us about the time that you picked up a common demoninator ". 

As president of Esteren, Sully was kindly dignity. She was ready to accept change in class 
spirit which addition in class gender brought about. In her spare time, Sully has maintained 
a deplorably high scholastic average; but fearful of her reputation, she keeps it quiet. Such 
a fine girl— it seems a shame to throw her to the little beasts. 



WH 



EEL 



S-WI 




HEEL 




ANNE SINGLETON 



From the meek fireman in Freshman Carnival to the competent Treasurer of C. G. A.— 
with a short pause for Singleton identification. Yes, Anne has identified herself to her fellow 
students in her own quiet way. She hasn't beat the drum in any parades but has creep-walked 
through four years at Tally finding fun and friendship in hidden corners. Anne is dependable 
whether in a crisis or in doing a dull job. But when wit is in order the Singleton brain comes 
forward with the brightest of repartee. A fiend with convo plans— Anne has attempted to 
promote the most satisfactory scheme possible in the realm of family reunions. She has been 
a treasured member of the higher clan known as executive council and has successfully 
budgeted a transition year. Although a Library Science major Anne has filtered aesthetically 
through numerous literature classes and would have been mistaken for an English major were 
it not for the "do not talk to the librarian while the card catalogue is in motion" expressions 
that embryo librarians have. Anne is certainly another "highly spoken of" in the wheel of 
fortune. 



WHEELS-WHEELS-WHEELS 



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Never a dull line . . 



Here hath the busy photographers 
Flitted 'round so fast 

Procuring blurry snapshots 

Of the wonders of the past. 



ANTICS AND PANICS 
OF 1948 






^flB ^B^HIH ^k. •*! ^k. 




HOWDY 
DOODY 




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Hazel and her "biddies' 




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Fun and Frolic at the "O" Club .... 

Yeah Fun! 



-But the annual must go on 



'Arch your back honey 





"Happy Birthday to Doak on his .. .. years 







Booming business? . . 
or . . . camera shy? 




pPp|0* 








Those "angelic" (.) Spirogyra Goats 




One of Dr. Bellamy's Odd Chats 




'"• s '". 



i 



; 




"What am I bid?" 
Sophomore Council Auctions for WSSF 



Rather ODD to say the least 
.... and EVEN worse . 



"1 — T*"-% 






Culpepper orientates the Freshman 




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isure 



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An "Upstanding' 
performance 



7 hirl that twirl-girl 



3-5-13-15 



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Beat Stetson Florida State Beat Stetson 

Florida State Beat Stetson Florida State 

Stetson Florida State Beat Stetson 



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"It's so peaceful in the country' 



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Ye olde Swimming Hole 
Apollo McBride . . . sigh 



"Dear Seniors the ivorld is calling you 
But icon't you remember . . . CAMP . 



NOTICE FROM 
OTIS 




Till We Meet Again 




~*% 




(9 




Oh, for a WORLD of Federalists like HIM! 




WAS THIS SPACE RED? 



Co-education . ... 4 to 1 




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"P. O. PRAYER" 
A// Z want's a little letter 
Just a little letter to read 
I had a little letter once . 
But it don't come no more 




"Now, vote for: Phillip, Rufus, Meigs 







Let's Face It 



Whoopie—Doopie! 





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Don't you understand? 



"V^'C^i" 







Orange Juice . . . Santa? 




-•' ,Ti . 








35 



I: 




"My mother loves me' 



CARDBOARD 
CAMPAIGN 



Freshman Elections 




A Tally week-end 
Cheek to Cheek 




Their last chance . . . the last dance 



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* • ••■* 



-- * f " - 




"Blah 'd' Blah" 
The Dominant Male 




What a scream . . . it's Jean! 



(We were short on pictures!) 
Jeanie with the Bright Clown Air . . . 
The Lonely One 
If you need a war, egg beater, Senate, 

toaster, slot machine . . . 
ivell, then, by all means . . . Call Jean 

JEAN'S MOTTO: 

"Don't practice what you preach . . . 
. . . Never SHARER a page . . ." 

Bless its pointed little head . . . 
Our one and only . . . Campus Cut-Up . . . 
The cutest one . . . 
What Ho . . . Tally ran . . . Sally Rand . . . oh no . . . TALLY-HO 
Daaa . . . Her mother loves her . . . 
The annual slave driver . . . who're we kidding . . . 
What the well groomed 
SENIOR Sharer will wear . . . 



(I GUESS WE PUT "ONE" OVER ON J. SHARER) 
-Art V G.M. 





-Mostly we Budget the D. H. 
but there are others . . . 



Where the Elite Meet 
to Eat 



He's a "SWEET" man . . . 
Bennett's Beanery 



Soda Pop 









Miss Hannah and her girls 
—need we say more? 




Behind those Ivy Covered Walls 



A STUDY in Dead Week 




Fleas? 




AiS\V;\-.:«Vs\fflV^V\&VffilSS8Bi»^ 




"Watch the Birdie . . ." 
Modem Art or Scrambled Eggs?????? 




HEAVEN CAN WAIT .....' 





The Leader 
of the Cult 



BEHIND THE SCENES 

The "Pat" Boss and 

her "Divine" Crew . . 



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A Human Spider 



The Magnificent Performance 



Topsy Turvij 



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"Perhaps there is no 

perfect joy. 
It comes but soon it's 

gone- 
Still hope and memory and these pages 

at least 
Go living on 

and on 



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Gymnasium 



ATHLETICS 




fed-t h c i mm ense task of mapping out 
the formation for a university athletic program, the 
ident body set fire w ith th e/ goal of "rahing" the 
ootboll team to glory, faced with the problem of 
no name for the players/ students conducted an 
election with Seminoles whooping ^to victory over 
Florida Crackers and Statesmen. 



evei 



us sports 



iue< 



to rate high in student 
>lleyball, swimming, golf 
into action throughout 
fsons of the year. 



Ithough when the scores were Tallyed up, FSU 
was not exactly at the top — as a matter of fact, it 
was rarely even near it — the enthusiastic cheers for 
the home team prevalent at each event, composed 
a growing school spirit of far more value than over- 
whelming scores and nationally recognized athl 



Continuing to be an essential phase of studen 
activities, women's sports teams provided on outlet 
for tfpljabundance pfu feminine athletic talen 
campus. Intramurals and Odd-Even contests 
participated in^by a lapjge percentage 
body._ 




ny more big war dances 
!djre Quickly learning the vi 
ijail follows a 1 {student body 





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Football comes hack! 



YEA SEMINOLES 







«-v-# 



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■■■■ 



A cheer for the Seminolcs 



SU CHEER LEADERS 



Out of a hundred vigorous hopefuls, ten FSU cheer- 
leaders were chosen to support the Seminoles through 
the first football and basketball season of Florida 
State University. Ray Culbert was chosen chief 
stretchthroat by his concheerporaries. Together the 
group formulated their own cheers . . . beat Stetson, 
Florida State, beat Stetson . . . and thereby put a 
feather in their cap. Service beyond the CALL of 
duty included heading a snake dance through the 



campus and officiating at several pep rallies. Before 
each home football game the cheerleaders were on 
hand to decorate the goal posts. Though turkey and 
pumpkin pie beckoned, the pep squad was brave and 
stayed in Tallahassee over Thanksgiving to cheer the 
Seminole gridders to . . . no, not victory yet! Finally 
during the basketball season Big Chief Danford pre- 
sented the faithful group with their official letter 
sweaters. 



I 



YEA SEMINOLES 




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The 1904 team 




The team in formation 

Mullen, C; McCord, RG; Whitner, T; Wells, RE; Williams, RG; 
Liddell, RT; Murray, LE; Clark, QR; Province, RT; Chappie, LH; 

Ruchholz, FB. 



YEA SEMINOLES 



FOOTBALL TEAM 

of 1904 




Presentation of "F" Club Membership 



Two score and three years ago Stetson and Florida 
State College met on the gridiron. The survivors of 
this game waited forty-five years to see a return en- 
gagement. In recognition of the '04 team, Dr. Camp- 
bell presented the returning heroes with memberships 
in F Club. With the sound of "Beat Stetson, Florida 



State, Beat Stetson" rumbling in their ears, the old 
teammates wistfully took their seats to await the 
initial game of FSU's Seminoles. The Stetson-FSU 
game promises to become an annual event of pigskin 
rivalry. But perhaps next year transition will furnish 
a Hat check in the stadium. 



YEA SEMINOLES 




FOOTBALL TEAM 




Philip Rountree, Gerald Manuel, Jack McMillan, Wendell Barnes, Harry Hughey, James Watson, James De Cosmo, Jack Tully, 
Buddy Bryant, Joe Crona, Kenneth MacLean, Al Tharpe. Charles McMillan, Ed Dilsaver, Jim Quigley, Bob Browning, Dick 
Williams, Leonard Gilberg, Donald Grant, Ralph Chaudron, Leonard Melton, Wesley Carter, Billy Bishop, Harold Conard, Wyatt 
Parish, Ed Quigley, Bob Fegers, Dan McClure, Chris Kalfas, Jim Costello, Chris Banakas, Bill Kratzert, David Middlebrooks, 
Frederick Boris, C. N. Proctor, Billy Osteen, Clyde Stanaland, Bill Fannin, Bob Lanigan, Fred Schneider, Earl G. Payne, Ed 
Morgan, Richard Brooks, J. P. Love, Truby Shaw, Bull Benz, Paul M. Dubelis, Charles Hospodar, Ral Wilkerson, Clice Yancey, 
J. E. Kinsey, B. J. Carastro. 

Managers: Gilbert Aldrich, Lonnie Burt, Joe Carlucci, Johnnie Johns. 





Ed Williamson 



Jack Haskin 



nHMHHWHnMHHHnWHnHHi 



YEA SEMINOLES 





Team in formation 



% y .. „ * .., r, _ 




The Coaches 



YEA SEMINOLES 





Don Grant 



Jerry Manuel 



YEA SEMINOLES 




Jack Watson 
Leonard Melton 




Ralph Chadroun 




and then I says to her! 



YEA SEMINOLES 





All balled up! 



The "47" Seminoles played a "makeshift" five-game 
schedule and came through without a victory. After 
a late kickoff in the season, the team, coached by 
Ed Williamson and Jack Haskins, started by losing 



a close one to Stetson 14-6. In a "mud battle," the 
Indians fell before Cumberland, 6-0 in Lebanon, 
Tennessee. 




»▼ ■*» 




Jim Decarrno 



Harry Hughey 



Parrish 



YEA SEMINOLES 



«re 




$ I 




Joe Crona 



Dick Williams 



'$*»(S*" 




Al Thorpe 



Buddy Bryant 



Returning home, a powerful TPI eleven rolled over 
the home club 27-6. On Thanksgiving afternoon the 
Seminoles took the worst beating of the season, 36-6, 
from the Red Wave of Troy. In the season final, a 



favored Alabama State team nosed out the Redmen 
by a 13-6 count. As the Brooklyn Dodgers say, "Wait 
till next year." 




Kicking up their heels 



YEA SEMINOLES 




Bullet Barnes 
Chris Banakas 
Wesley Carter 
Bill Kratzer 
Curtis Proctor 
E. J. Quigley 
Ed Dilsaver 
Dan McClure 
Bob Browning 
Bill Quigley 
Charles McMillan 
Leonard Gilberg 




cU 





-".' "•'-' w * 






<•*# 







" f~Y-'t '•*i&i£L-«^ 




YEA SEMINOLES 





Sheldon Hellaman, Larry Dickson, Ben McCrary, Orlando Wyman, Jim Pavy 



BASKETBALL 



The Seminole cagers started and ended the season 
with a bang. The team, coached by Donald Loucks, 
had a 5-13 won-lost column for the season. After 
taking Spring Hill and Troy State Teachers into 
camp, the Indians went on to lose 13 in a row. They 
ended the season with consecutive wins over Stetson, 
Southern and Erskine. The FSU hoopsters played 



some of the better small college teams in the South 
with Mercer and Wofford being on the 18-game 
schedule. Bill Kratzert was the team's leading scorer 
with 164 points for the season. 

At the close of the season, 11 players and 2 student 
managers were awarded major letters. 



YEA SEMINOLES 





They're always good—! 




YEA SEMINOLES 





Or are they? 



YEA SEMINOLES 



■ 




Look before you leap! 



BASKETBALL TEAM 

Larry Dickson 

Sheldon Hiaman 

William Kratzert 

Ben McCrary 

Hosea Maxwell 

Ronald Nettles 

William O'Steen 

Ralph Chaudfon 

James Pavy 
Ernest Williams 
Orlando Wyman 

MANAGERS 

Herbert Kelley 

Howard Stephens 



YEA SEMINOLES 




SWIMMING 




The FSU swimming team, 
with Coach Bim Stults at the 
head, took part in three meets 
this year. After losing a meet 
to the University of Miami at 
home the Seminoles took part 
in the Southeastern AAU meet 
in Atlanta, Georgia. Then in a 
return meet with the U of Miami 
in the "Magic City," went down 
to their third and final defeat of 
the year. 

With a 22-man squad and all 
lettermen returning the Semi- 
noles are looking forward to 
bigger and better schedule next 
vear. 




YEA SEMINOLES 




SWIMMING TEAM 

Clements W. Browning, William H. Cross, 
Harry Corbett Dean, Peter M. Sindley, Loyal 
N. Gould, Wilbur Gramling, Howard A. Kepple, 
James E. Kinsey, John H. Norris, Urban Parish, 
Bill Rodgers, Ollin Thompson, Bill Todd, Mur- 
ray Voth, John Wade, Paul Wickham, Ernest 
Wiggins. 




'Polhjwags" 




"Sailing, sailing 



YEA SEMINOLES 




THE 1947-48 VOLLEYBALL TEAM 



VOLLEYBALL 



As Florida State University is one of the few schools 
in the South who have volleyball as a varsity sport, 
the team had a limited schedule. Most of the Sem- 
inoles' opponents were YMCA teams who are "past 
masters" in the art of playing volleyball and therefore 
FSU was out of their class most of the time. 

The Indians, who were coached by Dr. Danford, 
participated in three meets. They led off by finishing 
second in the State AAU meet in Miami. Then they 
journeyed to Montgomery, Alabama, for a meet with 



the Montgomery YMCA. There the Seminoles won 2 
games and lost 8. In a triangle meet in Macon, Ga., 
FSU was beaten by one of the best volleyball teams 
in the South, the Macon YMCA. 

The following men received letters and sweaters 
for the 1947-48 season: Newton Sayers, William Leon- 
ard, Walter Wells. Emerson Kramer, Al Bassett (cap- 
tain), Leon Bowman, Leon Parsey, Bobert Greene, 
Orri Blackburn, and B. L. Massey. Harvey Barber 
was the student manager. 





YEA SE 









■ 



1st Row: R. Cawart, E. Andrews, B. Mead, L. Campbell. 2nd Row: Coach Burrelson, W. Wells, W. Rice, R. L. Tinney, 



GOILF 



Florida State University fielded its first intercol- 
legiate golf team this year under the leadership of 
Coach Ed Burleson. With a squad of eight men the 
FSU linksmen participated in 13 matches. Playing 
their home matches at the Tallahassee Country Club, 
the Seminole golfers met such formidable foes as 
Rollins, Stetson, Southern, and Emory. 



Captaining the golf team was Eddie Andrews. Son- 
nie Tinney, member of the team, won recognition 
during the year by becoming state intercollegiate 
champion. Other members of the team included: 
Walter Wells, Hank Mercer, Bill Rice, Ralph Cowart, 
Richard Mead, and Jack Campbell. 



YEA SEMINOLES 







.SHOES ONLY 




1st Row: B. Quigley, R. Chaudron, E. J. Quigley, G. Aldridge, P. Rountree, L. Brown, K. MacLean. 
2nd Row: J. Crona, B. Lanigan, R. Browning, C. Procter, J. Costello, F. Gard. 



FCLUB 



Recognition of the various collegiate athletic teams 
is given by men's F Club. To raise university sports 
competence has been the aim of the club. Their 



activities have included all of the athletic events 
entered in by FSU this year. 



YEA SEMINOLES 



/ 



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f 



Members of Men's Recreation Association 



MEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 



The Men's Recreation Association was headed by 
John Mattmuller. Responsible for the main university 
formal dances of the year, the group worked to pro- 
mote student interest and participation in the campus- 
wide social functions. In connection with the various 



men's classes, afternoon tea dances were given over 
a period of several weeks for the entire student body. 
An active coordinator of coeducational activities, MRA 
proved quite successful in its opening year. 



YEA SEMINOLES 




WOMEN'S 

RECREATION 

ASSOCIATION 



Left to right: BACK ROW-Dottie Patrick, Carol 
Claus, Evelyn Shea, Esther Miller, and Elaine Brown. 



2ND ROW-Barbara Cowdery and Bopie Whitaker. 
3RD ROW-Elaine Gavigan and Betty Stewart. 



WRA is the Women's Recreation Association. It is the the Men's Recreation Association to establish a co-ed intra- 
group responsible for carrying out the women's athletic mural program, 
program. This year they have worked cooperatively with 



YEA SEMINOLES 





BACK ROW— Carmichael, Gavigan, Pavese, Chancey, Thompson, Holton, Palmer, Jackson, Robertson, Beckman. 
MIDDLE ROW— Church, Miss Martinvague, Miss Fox, Dr. Montgomery, Miss Troemel, Patrick, Camp. 
FRONT ROW-Headley, Dix, Davis, Garman, Miller, Wilson, Calley, Culbreath. 



AHPER 



AHPER is the name for the physical education association. Its letters stand for "Association for Health, 
Physical Education, and Recreation" and its members include majors from each of these fields. The two main 
functions of AHPER are: to foster professional interest and to assist WRA with intramural sports. 




YEA SEMINOLES 




ft 



sr 




BACK ROW— Ziph, Levy, Spencer, Barbar, Cottrell, Friedheim. 

FRONT ROW-Shaar, Blanton, Atwater, Britton, Stephens, Reeder, Willis. 




BACK ROW— Pettit, Aspinwall, Riherd, Lipe, Cowdery, Whitaker, Cameron, Sparkman, Caldwell, Dalsheimer. 
MIDDLE ROW— Parrish, Johannson, Cawthon, Rainey, Fowler, Novae, Galloway. 
FRONT ROW-Gates, Trupp, Brown, Russell, Smith, Price, Sharp, Cobb, Williams. 



YEA SEMINOLES 





Left to right: 

BACK ROW-Garmen, John- 1 
son, Story, Floyd, Marcoux, 
Jones, Shepherd, McCarthy, 
Claus, Dewey, Evans. 

2ND ROW - Shea, Butts, 
Chancey, Pavese, Davis, Whit- 
aker, Loftis, Stanaland, LaBree, 
Krentzman. 

1ST ROW-Burch, Whidden, 
Maelnnes, Gavigan. 



Membership in Women's F Clnb is the reward of those girls who have successfully participated in two 
teams of Odd-Even sports. Their purpose to promote school spirit, athletic achievement, and sportsmanship 
throughout the school is demonstrated by their ability to play fairly for the love of the sport. F Club's out- 
standing athletes are the eirjblem-wearers : Elaine Gavigan, Candy Jones, Evelyn Shea, Catherine Sullivan, and 
Amarene Thompson. 



WOMEN'S F CLUB 



Left to right: BACK ROW— Zewadski, Clann, Jackson, Ossenkoff, Calley, Levy, Hunt, Schwartz, Robertson, Patrick, Brown, 
Miller, Harding, Palmer, Goodell, Seaward. 



1ST ROW— Delavan, Church, Galloway, Gong, Lumpkin, Lipe, Stewart, Aspinwall, Riherd. 







YEA SEMINOLES 



1948 marks the 26th year of 
active participation of the Life 
Saving Corps under the Amer- 
ican Red Cross on the Florida 
State University campus. The 
main purpose of the Life Saving 
Corps is to provide life guards 
and swimming instructors for all 
the swimming classes taught in 
the pool and for all the plunges 
scheduled. 




In order to train instructors 
for teaching swimming at the 
pool the Corps offers classes in 
Senior life saving during each 
quarter of the year; they also 
offer special classes to train in- 
structors for teaching swimming 
at the pool. All guards who 
watch over the week-end swim- 
mers at camp are provided by 
the Life Saving Corps. 




LIFE SAVING CORPS 

Anna Lou Rivers Captain 

Grace Bradley First Mate 

Katherine Aspinwall Second Mate 

Martha McGahee Yeoman 

J II, ,/MT - 





YEA SEMINOLES 








Left to right: 

BACK ROW— Zewadski, Pavese, Raney, Gatewood, Chazal, Boucher, 
Martin. 

3RD ROW-Shirley, Batten, Sledzinsky, Leinbach, Spratt, Riggell, 
Niekinson. 

2ND ROW— Levy, Claus, Shannon, Swanson, Hadsell, Barnes. 

FRONT ROW-Troemel. 






TARPON 



Tarpon Club gave three performances this year. They were 
the guests of the University of Florida in Gainesville for 
Homecoming and performed in Moultrie, Georgia. A carnival 
theme was used in their spring performance. 




YEA SEMINOLES 




ARCHERY 



The arrow-minded archery teams 
aimed high with the Evens finding their 
mark when the contest closed. To the 
zing of arrows the classmates cheered 
on the William Tell enthusiasts. 



Upper left— 

THE ODD TEAM: Lawson, McCreary, 
Dixon, Evans, Knight, Graves, Doro. 



Lcft- 

THE EVEN TEAM: Walker, Barnes, Ma- 
gahee, Delavan, Lemon, Stanaland, Pettit, 
Carter. 



Back Row: Holland, Hardaere, McCorkle. 
1st Row: Sayer, Walters, Younge. 



YEA SEMINOLES 




Don't shoot — don't shoot! 



MODERN DANCE 



There are no longer Odd & Even dance teams working in competition. Each team puts on a program and 
the judges give them constructive criticism. 

The Odd group gave an interpretation of Carl Sandburg's poem "Chicago." Their leader was Jane Hard- 
acre. The group: V. Mock, M. L. Smith, P. Plockelman, J. Sayer, B. A. Holland, V. Walters, C. Yonge, H. Mc- 
Corkle, M. W. Robnett, C. Wilson, B. Wilson. 

The Even group gave "Dark and Silent Spaces." Their leader was Anne Shull. The team: S. Lyles, S. Web- 
ster, M. Hunter, M. J. Holton, E. Gooding, H. Gong, P. Rigell, P. Rainey, A. Bache, A. Carlisle, J. Garmen. 




Holton, Gooding, Gong, Riggell 



Hunter, Lyles, Shull, Carlisle 



YEA SEMINOLES 





BACK ROW: Brown, Cowdery, Riherd, , Church, Jones, Ferro, Lumpkin, Casey, Marcoux, Home, Johnson. 

2ND ROW: Gavigan, Stewart, Aspinwall, Sullivan, Gurney, Shupp, Cobb, Clifford, Zewadski, Robertson. 
1ST ROW— Tuttle, Britton, Hatch, Clann, Becknell, Palmer, Larson, Barber, Jones, Camp, Calley. 



SOCCER-HOCKEY 



SOCCER-EVENS VICTORIOUS 



HOCKEY-EVENS VICTORIOUS 



\\ fee** 't 



Got an even chancel 



The Odds have it! 



YEA SEMINOLES 



Soccer and hockey fielded another hit as the crowds flocked 
out to watch a frenzied contest between the women's Odd and 
Even teams. To the tune of "Sock 'er down again, kid" the Evens 
rolled the ball to victory, and luck was still in their hockey stick 
as they battled to a winning score in this event also. 




Elaine Brown— Odd Soccer Leader 
P. J. Johnson— Even Soccer Leader 




Dodge 



The game's the thing 



ODD-EVEN 
BASKETBALL AND VOLLEYBALL 




Up and over! 




Spike it—spike it! 



YEA SEMINOLES 




The Even team proved they were really "on the ball" 
as they netted wins over the Odd team in both basketball 
and volley ball. These closely contested events were en- 
thusiastically cheered on by a large turnout of spectators 
and the traditional dip in the college fountain followed 
for bet losers. 




YEA SEMINOLES 






This is the tvay we like it! 



■ 



Here, Boles, here! 



INTRAMURALS OF *48 



Despite the fact that the weatherman was deter- 
mined to turn each intramural activity into a swim- 
ming contest, spirits remained undampened and the 
largest turnout of students since the innovation of 
this program was witnessed this year. Over fifteen 
hundred girls representing the various dormitories 
and sororities on campus participated in the athletic 
teams. Junior physical education majors served as 
team leaders for the sports and officiated as referees. 



The group totaling the highest number of points at 
the conclusion of the last contest is awarded the intra- 
murals cup. 

Men's intramural program was conducted similarly 
with contests between fraternities and barracks. Co- 
educational intramurals proved quite successful as 
tennis and bowling dates increased among the student 
body. 



Below— The boys swim a bit 



1 * 




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YEA SEMINOLES 



I ! 





Hey, where are you. 




Our favorite intramural! 




YEA SEMINOLES 



FLOWERS 

By 

ELINOR DOYLE 



202 South Adams 



Phone 767 



STRICKLAND'S SHOE STORE 



MARTIN & D ALTON 

DRUGS 

TALLAHASSEE'S ONLY 
AIR-CONDITIONED DRUG STORE 



210 South Adams 



Phone 123 



MAGNAVOX BALDWIN PIANOS 

JENKINS MUSIC CO. 

COMPLETE STOCK OF 
POPULAR AND CLASSIC RECORDS 



Phone 1269 



123 S. Monroe 




AUTOGRAPHS 






The pause 
that refreshes— 

Have a Coke 



BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

TALLAHASSEE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 




AUTOGRAPHS 



i 





DEVOE PAINTS 


POSTER COLORS • CARDBOARD • ARTIST SUPPLIES 


WALL PAPER • TEXOLITE 9 BRUSHES 


204 S. Adams Phone 1567 


RAINEY CAWTHON # S 




HEADQUARTERS 
FOR 


COMPLIMENTS 


GOODYEAR TIRES 


OF 


AND 
SINCLAIR PRODUCTS 


THE FAIRY TALE SHOP 


TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 





AUTOGRAPHS 




COMPLIMENTS 
OF 




Doorway to Fashions 



TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 






9 



$ 



R€GIST€ReD J6W6LSRS 

American Gem Society 



TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 




AUTOGRAPHS 









TALLAHASSEE CAFE 




FINE 


P. W. WILSON COMPANY 


FOODS 


TALLAHASSEE'S BEST STORE 


QUICK 


SINCE 1837 


SERVICE 




5 A.M. — 12 P.M 


PHONE 88 

LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR 




DIAMONDS WATCHES 


LINGERIE • ACCESSORIES 


fcW% 


HOME FURNISHINGS • PIECE GOODS 


MILLINERY • NOTIONS 


SILVERWARE 




GIFTS 




LUGGAGE 




Phone 2875 W Corner College & Adams 




AUTOGRAPHS 





TALLAHASSEE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND 
LOAN ASSOCIATION 



115 E. PARK 



RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000.00 
SAVINGS INSURED TO $5,000.00 



AUTOGRAPHS 







CORSAGE BAR 


COMPLIMENTS 


THE THREE TORCHES 

"Right Across the Street" 


OF 


GIFT COUNTER 


THE SODA SHOP 

Located in the 
Student Alumni Building 




COMPLIMENTS 


Florida State University 


OF 




QUALITY DRY CLEANERS 




215 W. College Avenue 



AUTOGRAPHS 




COMPLIMENTS 


EXPERT SHOE REPAIR 


OF 


HENLEY'S SHOE SHOP 


CENTRAL CLEANERS 


FIX WHILE YOU WAIT 


TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 


215 W. College Phone 1922-W 


COMPLIMENTS 
OF 


PIKE STUDIOS 


FAIN DRUG STORE 


BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY 




107 W. College 


YOUR STORE SINCE 1919 






AUTOGRAPHS 




Our twenty-fifth annual expression of appreciation to the student 
body and faculty for their faithfulness and confidence 

in this shop. 










AUTOGRAPHS 








Carter's Sporting Goods 

YOUR FRIENDLY SHOP 

Distributors for 

GOLDSMITH MacGREGOR 

SPORTS EQUIPMENT 



117 S. Adams 



Phone 32 




■ ce cream 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



SEVEN SEAS RESTAURANT 



FOOD & SERVICE AT 
ITS VERY BEST 

TALLAHASSEE 



318 S. Monroe 



Phone 597-R 






AUTOGRAPHS 





THE MECCA 

Invites you to join the "Mecca Coffee Club". Meetings every hour 

on the hour. 

"COME IN AND FIND YOUR FRIENDS" 



111 S. Copeiand 



Phone 542 



AUTOGRAPHS 



t 






|| 




Phone 373-W 1606 S. Monroe 


FAIVER'S DRIVE-IN 


COMPLIMENTS OF 




IDEAL CAFE 


CHICKEN IN THE BOX 


We Specialize In 


SHRIMP IN THE BOX 


SEAFOOD © CHINESE DISHES 




WESTERN STEAKS 


SANDWICHES 




FREE MUSIC 




Our own broadcasting booth will play 


COMPLIMENTS 


your favorite records 


COX FURNITURE CO, 


PHONE 781 


TALLAHASSEE 




AUTOGRAPHS 




COMPLIMENTS OF 



MUTT & JEFF'S DRIVE-IN 

SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS 
COMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



Tallahassee New- Way 
Laundry & Dry Cleaners 



Compliments of 

TOM BROWN'S 

SHELL PRODUCTS 

FISK TIRES AND BATTERIES 

SEAT COVERS 

FSU Faculty and Students are Always 
Welcome at 

TOM BROWN'S 



Opposite Bus Station 



Phone 2422 




AUTOGRAPHS 





Greetings to 

CLASS OF 1948 

We are Always Happy To Serve You! 

GREYHOUND LINES 



AUTOGRAPHS 









THE SWEET SHOP 










WHERE PEOPLE MEET 








FOR 


GOOD THINGS TO EAT AND 


DRINK 


Phone 


1091 


701 


W. Jefferson 






South Gate of Campus 




■ 



AUTOGRAPHS 




-k"*5&T»SS" 



?$f ~ 



ffV - A 





COMPLIMENTS OF 




CLYDE THOMPSON'S 


Compliments 


AIRWAYS COFFEE SHOP 




Dale Mabry Field 


GRAPETTE BOTTLING CO. 




THIRSTY OR NOT 


COMPLIMENTS 


ENJOY GRAPETTE 


OF 




DRAKE MOTORS, INC. 




TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 




AUTOGRAPHS 






A PLEASANT EVENING AT 



SILVER SLIPPER 



TALLAHASSEE'S MOST EXCLUSIVE DINING ROOM 



TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 



STEAKS • SEAFOODS • CHINESE DISHES 



TELEPHONE 2311 



AUTOGRAPHS 




Compliments 

LEWIS STATE BANK 

Florida's Oldest Bank 




AUTOGRAPHS 





MIDDLE FLORIDA ICE COMPANY 



AUTOGRAPHS 




AUTOGRAPHS 




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