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An attempt to preserve the
spirit of that wonderland
which is Florida State Uni-
versity is the purpose of the
1954 Tally-Ho — here is
recorded a year of fun and
study at that university.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
##, , i
Student Index 345
May 29, 1954 / Published by the students of Florida State University at Tall
A diversified program of activity is available to
every student who seeks it at Florida State. We
may find those in Circus or Gymkana upside down
or standing on their heads while those in Gov-
ernment and Publications spend many hours in
office work. Others have a chance to display their
talent in various productions and all may receive
a touch of the classics from Artist Series.
Tea parties — a little symbolic of fra-
ternity life. A Greek's social calendar
is aglow with activity each year. Rush
parties, teas, receptions, dances, and
always that special weekend with that
special date provide for each individ-
ual a full and rewarding year. But
even after the glow of pledging and
initiation services is over the Greek
must still take care of academic duties.
""'"- :; .v." : "■".:':-"":
For those who seek to learn each class is a chal-
lenge and each professor an inspiration. From
classics to practical chemistry each student pre-
pares for the career of his choice and expert
guidance and counseling is offered just for the
asking. When the going becomes rough sympa-
thetic advice is given and for high scholastic
standing, rich rewards.
Excitement fills the air and tension
mounts before a title is conveyed to
the prettiest girl. Interest is always
high at each contest and this year
the idea seemed to be for each spon-
soring organization to outdo them-
selves in a bigger and better contest.
We at Florida State take pride in
the many pretty girls that grace the
From football in the fall through baseball in the
spring Florida State offers a diversified program
for spectators and participants. Always a
topic no one forgets — even Alice and
the groundhogs played croquet.
The biggest thrill of all comes for those who have
been tapped. Tapping on campus is traditional —
those who receive the honor are seen in
white wearing the colors of that organization.
Honoraries, service, and religious organizations provide
work, play, and fellowship for those who
like to join.
: ■■■ ■
The words of A. N. Whitehead can best express the feeling we have for
our faculty, to whom this edition of the Tally-Ho is dedicated: For half
a century on both sides of the Atlantic, I have been concerned with
appointments. Nothing is more difficult than to distinguish between a
loud voice and vigor, or a flow of words and originality or mental insta-
bility and genius or a big book and fruitful learning. Also the work
requires dependable men. But if you are swayed too heavily by this
admirable excellence, you will gather a faculty that can be depended upon
for being common place. Curiously enough the achievements of the faculty
do not depend on the exact judiciousness of each appointment. A more
important factor in the production of learning is the creation of a
Many hours behind a desk as well as amidst hundreds of other
duties kept Dan McCarty extremely busy during his too short
career as Governor. A casual and gracious manner made him
one of our most likeable Governors.
It is fitting and proper that we
should here pay tribute to a man of
rare worth and character, a man pos-
sessed of keen foresight and loyalty
whose life was marked by a series of
achievements — Dan McCarty. His
character, ideals, keen interest, and
sincere devotion will be a constant
inspiration to many. He will long be
remembered as a friend to the stu-
dents and administration of Florida
State University as well as being
Governor of the State of Florida.
Charley E. Johns was born in Starke,
Florida, February 27, 1905. Johns graduated
trom Bradford High School and attended the
University of Florida for several months before
he began his long tenure in the railroad field.
He married the former Miss Thelma Brinson
of Starke. They have two children, Charley
Jerome and Markleyanne.
Johns, in private life, is a railroad con-
ductor, insurance man and a partner in an
ice company. He has 30 years seniority with
the Seaboard Air Line Railroad Company,
and is half owner of the Starke Ice Company.
Charley E. Johns is a member of the First
Baptist Church of Starke and is an Elk, a
member of the W. O. W., a Mason, Order
of Railway Conductor, and the Starke Lion's
Johns served in the House of Representa-
tives from Bradford County in the 1935
session, and the next year he was promoted
to the Senate from the 1 5th District, com-
posed of Bradford and Union Counties. He
served as president pro tern in the 1947 ses-
sion. He likes politics and people. His chief
hobby is fishing and he is an ardent football
No matter how involved in state affairs, Charley Johns still had
time for a warm smile and a friendly hand shake.
Serving as president of Florida State University is one of the nation's outstanding educators. Dr.
Doak Sheridan Campbell is now in his 12th year as president of the University. There is much evidence
of President Campbell's leadership at Florida State. The building program reached a peak in 1954
with the construction of Westcott Auditorium and the Geology Building while enrollment continued to
increase. Before coming to Tallahassee, Dr. Campbell was associated with George Peabody College in
Nashville, Tennessee, for 13 years — first with the Division of Surveys and Field Studies and then as
Dean of the Graduate School and Senior College. In 1916, he became vice-president and later president
of Central College, Conway, Arkansas. President Campbell has received national recognition in the
academic field for his work with junior colleges and curriculum. He was elected in 1921 as secretary
of the American Association of Junior Colleges, a position he held for 17 years. In 1937 he was chosen
consultant to President Roosevelt's Advisory Committee on Education. He is also a past president of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and has always been
the development of one of the new trends in higher education — regional education.
is recognized as one of America's leading curriculum authorities and his book Curriculum Development,
under joint authorship with Dr. H. L. Caswell, has been the most widely used book on this subject.
in the forefront in
Florida State University's Student Center,
Post office and Book Store is the meet-
ing place for many students during the
day. A juke box and dance floor provide
evening entertainment during the week.
Each Saturday night finds the Center
crowded with students for dances spon-
sored by a Campus organization.
Framed in the background of Florida
State's west entrance gates is Gilchrist
Dormitory. The road to the right winds
by more women's dormitories and the
Library. To the left is Landis Dormitory
and the new and modern 7 -story Florida
DR. ALBERT B. MARTIN
Dr. Albert B. Martin was appointed Vice-President
of Florida State University on August 1, 1951.
Previous to that date Dr. Martin was director of the
Extension Services, a professor of education, and
director of the Summer Session at the University of
Mississippi. At Southwest Texas State College, he
received his Bachelor of Arts degree; his master's
degree in education and his doctoral degree in col-
lege administration were completed at the University
of Texas. Dr. Martin worked with the Texas State
Department of Education and in that state his broad
experience with schools includes services as teacher,
coach, principal, and superintendent. During World
War II, he held the rank of lieutenant-commander
in the U. S. Navy. Dr. Martin's specialized training
and experience made him eminently qualified to be
the first person given the job of Vice-President at
Florida State University.
Left to right: standing — Mr. W. F. Powers, Mr. W. Glenn Miller, Mr. Fred H. Kent, Mr.
William H. Dial. Left to right: sitting — Mr. J. Lee Ballard, Mr. Hollis Rinehart (chairman),
Mr. George W. English, Jr., Mrs. Jessie Ball duPont.
THE BOARD OF CONTROL
The Florida State Board of Control is composed
of five outstanding citizens of Florida who are ap-
pointed by the Governor. The duties of the board
are to advise the Legislature of the needs of the
school, to appoint the faculty, to give advice to the
executive officials, and to supervise the expenditures
of appropriations. Its secretary carries on the business
of the Board when it is not in session.
ami j MiK n»
■• if i 1
DR. J. BROWARD CULPEPPER
Dean of Student Welfare
Dr. Culpepper, in carrying out the
purpose of this division, knows and is
known personally by most of the stu-
dents. The purpose of the division is
to give students individual attention, in-
suring each student that he will receive
council and aid, giving him the greatest
benefits which the university has to offer.
MISS KATHERINE WARREN
Dean of Women
As Dean of Women, Miss Warren has served the
women students and the University by assisting in the
development of a well-rounded program of desirable
DR. LOUIS D. CORSON
Dean of Men
By keeping close contact with
student groups, Dr. Corson, the new
Dean of Men, achieves the best
possible adjustment of students to
MR. ROD K. SHAW
Among Mr. Shaw's many responsibilities are
the operation and maintenance of all Uni-
versity property, and also the supervision of
the Business Office of Florida State University
with which students come in contact many
MR. CHARLES H. WALKER
The registration of all students attending
the University and keeping a record of their
grades and credits are the responsibilities of
Mr. Walker and his staff.
MISS ELIZABETH LYNN
Assistant Dean of Women
Miss Lynn plans and directs Freshman
Orientation Week during which the Sopho-
more and Junior Counselors aid the Freshman
in adjusting to campus life. She also handles
absences, withdrawals, and recommendation^
for all women students.
MR. JAMES F. CARR
Assistant Dean of Men
Counseling of the men students and super-
vising their social program are among the
responsibilities of Mr. Carr.
The Seminole Club Dining Hall is a
favorite spot for hungry students at meal
time and between classes for a quick
cup of coffee.
Bryan Dormitory for Freshman women
is one of the oldest dorms at Florida
State University. It has recently been
remodeled and now has many modern
conveniences for the women to enjoy.
Broward Hall has been converted into
a Freshman Dormitory due to the in-
crease in Freshman women.
MR. ROY FLYNN
Director of Public
Mr. Flynn and his
staff assist in inter-
preting the Univer-
sity and its functions
to the State and to
the public at large.
MISS ANNA M. TRACY
Miss Tracy has the difficult task of trying
to appease the ravenous appetites of the
Florida State University students through the
services in the various campus cafeterias.
DR. MARK H. DeGRAFF
Director of Test Service Bureau
Under Dr. DeGraff's direction,
the Test Service Bureau administers
diagnostic, psychological, aptitude,
and vocational tests. Results are
made available to guidance agencies
for counseling the students.
MR. GLOVER E. TULLY
Director of Vocational Guidance
Mr. Tully is responsible for developing and
carrying forward a complete program of voca-
tional guidance for students.
MR. JOHN T. FLOURNOY
Director of Personnel Records
Records of social adjustment, scholastic progress, and
participation in university activities are compiled in
the Personnel Records office, and made available to
counselors, faculty members, and administration that
counsel the students.
MRS. MARGARET BLAIR
Assistant Director of Vocational Guidance
Mrs. Blair aids in directing the vocational program
for the students.
DR. MELVENE D. HARDEE
Coordinator of Guidance and
The Coordinator of Guidance and Counsel-
ing supervises the program of educational
counseling and the in-service training of
MISS HILDA E. TINNEY
Miss Tinney assists Dr. Hardee in the
DR. HAVILAND G. HATHAWAY
Chief Physician of University Hospital
Dr. Hathaway, head physician and Director of
Health Services, renders the necessary medical and
health services to the students and works closely
with the faculty and the students in the develop-
ment of proper health experiences.
The fabulous West Hall Men's Dormitory has the distinction of being the tallest building in Tallahassee.
Modern in every detail, it is the first Dormitory on campus to boast of a fully-equipped snack bar in its lounge.
The construction of Florida
Hall created a somewhat mod-
ern trend in building at the
University. Now occupied by
men students it soon will be
converted to a women's dormi-
tory as men are gradually ac-
commodated for at West Hall.
MR. ROBERT T. LEIGH
Director of Publications
Mr. Leigh puts out all the publications that pertain to letting
prospective students and the general public know what is offered
at Florida State, both educational and socio
MISS JANE L. ADAMS
Social Counselor and Director of Longmire Building
Miss Adams sees to all social functions that are given in the
Longmire Building — and has all arrangements down to the last
detail ready for a prospective group or organization.
MRS. MARY DISTELHURST
Director of the Social Recreation Program
Mrs. Distelhurst aids the students in preparing for the many social
functions that take place on campus.
MR. FRED J. VOGEL
Counselor for Student Organizations
Mr. Vogel helps student organizations on campus to sponsor their
many social or service affairs. In addition to taking care of problems
in their budgets, Mr. Vogel counsels and advises student members
The Graduate School at Florida State University
offers advanced opportunities in all of the under-
graduate divisions with the exception of Nursing.
The School has been substantially enlarged in recent
years and approximately six hundred courses are now
open exclusively to graduate students. Our Graduate
School ranks in the top half of the graduate schools
in the South.
DEAN MILTON W. CAROTHERS
The councilling service of
the school is doing full-time
Mrs. Willis helps solve a
problem confronted by a
There are many articles to type up for
the Graduate Council.
Dr. Goodner, assistant to the dean, is
recording statistics for the Graduate
COLLEGE OF ARTS
Students register in the College of Arts
and Sciences who intend to major in any of
the twenty-five departments of this division,
or who intend to choose one of the inter-
departmental majors. It is intended for those
entering the professional schools for law,
dentistry, or medicine or those who wish to
choose such semi-professional programs as
DEAN — DR. CHARLES S. DAVIS
A humanities class discussing literature of
A view of the History Building where classes
in the College of Arts and Sciences are held.
A view of the museum showing paintings of
those in medical technology, or guidance
training, or for those who are undecided upon
a major field.
The departments of the College of Arts and
Sciences are grouped into three main fields:
the Humanities, the Social Sciences, and the
ASSISTANT DEAN— DR. PAUL REYNOLDS
The Physical Sciences represented by students
in a chemical laboratory.
The field of Botany is an interesting area for
A study of price controls is being amplified
to students of Economics.
Interns practice teaching
at the Demonstration
DEAN— DR. RALPH L. EYMAN
Front view of the Education Building.
Teaching — the world's largest profession —
challenges young people to join its ranks at
Florida State University.
The work of the school is shared by its
six major departments: Art Education and
Constructive Design, Basic Professional Edu-
cation, the Demonstration School, Health
Education, Physical Education for Men, and
Classroom situation with
students studying the
techniques of teaching.
hysical Education for Women. The prospec-
jve teacher receives a broad training in liberal
rts or general education as well as in his
rofessional field. Dr. Ralph L. Eyman, re-
ently back from service in Thialand, has
irected the development of this school since
ecoming Dean in 1938.
DR. MODE L. STONE
These students of Art Education are
watching their classmates display pup-
pets which they have created.
Whether it be an interest in Clothing and Textiles,
in Food and Nutrition, or in Home and Family Life
there are opportunities unlimited for career-minded
young men or women in Home Economics.
The non-professional major in General Home Eco-
nomics prepares for homemaking while at the same
time it leaves a large number of electives to the stu-
dent's choice. The student majoring in Home Economics
may minor in other divisions of the university such as
journalism, which opens new fields in the writing of
special feature articles, pamphlets, and books.
DEAN MARGARET R. SANDELS
There seems to be a general discussion on different
types of home furnishings.
This student is learning the techniques of custom
A standard fit every time is the
student's objective in the clothing
The dough is being kneaded
for an eloquent loaf of bread.
Family finances are being
studied by educators in the
field of Home and Family Life.
These students are prac-
ticing graceful living in
the Home Management
The School of Music at Florida State Uni-
versity offers music to all students on the
campus as a vital experience through a well-
developed program of education. The School's
nine music organizations help to carry out this
program very well.
The School of Music is fully accredited by
the National Association of Schools of Music
to award the master's degrees in Applied Music,
Theory, Composition, and Music Education.
The broad and varied course offerings are
centered around active participation in the
The Collegians work hard in obtaining beautiful music.
Students entering the music building to
creation and performance of music for both
students and faculty. Classes and private les-
sons are supplemented by ample opportunity
for the student to widen his musical training
and experience as participant and auditor.
About 150 musical programs are presented
each year, including such varied programs as
faculty and student recitals, operettas and or-
ganization concerts. Each of the nine music
organizations appear in two or more concerts
annually. Not all of the presentations are stu-
dent participations as the Choral Union includes
students, townspeople, and faculty.
A student works with the tape recorder inside the Music Building
*53£ : iSmT. • : •»•
Dr. Briggs is aiding these students
in understanding tone waves.
CHARLES A. ROVETTA
The School of Business offers study for men
and women who wish to go into business or who
wish to prepare for teaching positions in sec-
ondary schools and colleges.
The complex character of our economic life
requires a broad range of knowledge for a suc-
cessful career in business. Education for busi-
ness at Florida State University provides both
fundamental skills and practical knowledge.
The School also serves the business community
through publications, research, and general
Courses of study are available for major
Students learn to use various types of office machines.
A student assistant has many practical learning experiences.
Plans are made for students
to get the best advantages.
concentration in the following fields: account-
ing, advertising, baking science and manage-
ment, business teacher education, finance and
banking, industrial management, insurance and
real estate, marketing, personnel management,
public relations, restaurant and hotel manage-
ment, retailing, secretarial science, sales man-
agement, and transportation.
The School of Business confers the degree
of Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts and
in addition, offers work leading to the Master
of Science degree.
These students are
aided by actually
and by taking
Careers in the Florida State University
School of Journalism offer openings to young
men and women in newspapers, radio, tele-
vision broadcasting, magazines, advertising,
in public relations, teaching, libraries, in food
and fashion writing, and in professional
Students report on campus activities, city —
state — and federal news events, and they are
especially fortunate to be in the Capital City
where the state legislature meets.
The Journalism building is readily equipped
with classrooms, a library and reading room,
and offices. There is also a complete AP
DEAN LAWRENCE R. CAMPBELL
wire service for classroom use, plus labora-
tories for practical work in photography,
typography, news writing, editing and ad-
Young men and women who know how to
get the facts, how to write clearly and how
to get along easily with people have the way
cleared for a successful career in journalism.
Journalism students are interviewing reporters
who are covering the legislature.
A^oforet Horrox is learning the techniques
helpful in handling a microphone.
These students are preparing articles for
A fully equipped photographic laboratory is
provided for the students' instruction.
Students enthusiastic about books, motion
pictures, and recordings and who are inter-
ested in sharing their enthusiasm with others
have the essentials for an exciting career in
librarianship. Professional librarians serve in
college and university libraries, in county and
city public libraries, in school libraries, in
DEAN — DR. LOUIS SHORES
These students are diligently working on their
The Library Science School staff is kept busy
filling the requests of the students.
audio-visual centers, in the Armed Forces,
and in governmental agencies. The school
provides programs leading to a Bachelor's
degree and a Master's degree.
The School of Library Science occupies its
own building in the Village. Facilities avail-
able for student use include: a curriculum
library, an audio-visual laboratory, a projec-
tion room, a professional service library, study
rooms, a photography laboratory, along with
classrooms and offices.
Students learn the fascinating art of projector
Filing materials and cataloging is part of the
student's practical experience.
DEAN VIVIAN DUXBURY
The Student Nurses do their first practicing
on a dummy.
The Student Nurses give careful observation
to their instruction.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
A student is having actual
This Student Nurse is applying
the techniques she has learned
and is learning.
Each student is given
The School of Nursing offers two programs
leading to a degree of Bachelor of Science.
One is a basic four-year program for students
just embarking on their nursing careers. The
other broadens and supplements the general
and professional background of the graduate
The School of Nursing aims to guide the
student in a constructive interpretation of her
personal and professional responsibility tor
the enrichment of her own life as well as for
the betterment of society. The School is espe-
cially concerned with the needs of nursing
in this state and region, although its interests
are worldw ; de in scope.
Three young government workers from San
Salvador receive certificates for completion of
fifteen months study in Public Administration.
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC
The government must play a leading role
in the major problems that face the American
people today. The challenge of public service
was never greater to young men and women
than it is today. Florida State University has
the only school of government in the South,
and its location in the Capital City offers an
opportunity for excellent observation of the
government in action. The students also have
the opportunity to intern for one full semester
in city and county governments and in de-
partments of the state government.
DEAN WILSON K. DOYLE
These students are receiving
SCHOOL OF SO(
DEAN COYLE E. MOORE
Graduate students in a round-table
discussion of the problems in Social
A class group in Marriage and
The School of Social Welfare has the pri-
mary responsibility for education and training
in two important and related areas of social
welfare. They are in the area of Social Work
and in the area of Marriage and Family Living.
Courses of study are offered for majors in
each of the two areas, for all other qualified
students who may wish to elect them, for
students preparing for the law, ministry and
other professions related to social welfare, and
for graduate students.
Students majoring in Social Welfare may
also take the equivalent of a major in such
related subjects as Psychology, Economics,
Political Science, Sociology, Public Adminis-
tration, and Home and Family Life. Those
interested in any of these combined programs
should embark on them early in their aca-
demic careers after consultation with the Dean
or a department adviser.
On the graduate leyel, the School offers a
one-year Master's degree program in Social
Welfare, Marriage and Family Living, Child
Development, and Community Life and Com-
Charts and maps showing the
areas in need of social services
are being examined by the
Marriage for Young Moderns
is a popular course in the
School of Social Welfare.
LT. COL. PHILIP S. GREENE
R. O. T. C.
The Army Ordnance R.O.T.C. unit trains a selected
group of students to become officers in the
Army Ordnance Corps. It is the mission of Army
Ordnance to design, manufacture, store, issue,
and maintain small arms, artillery, ammunition,
Marching in perfect time
is a skill learned by the
Standing in formation,
these men receive orders.
wheeled and combat vehicles, fire control equip
ment, and guided missiles. The Ordnance Cadet
is given first-hand knowledge of the manufacturing
and testing of ordnance weapons, vehicles, and
ammunition at a six-weeks summer camp at
Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland.
These men are lending an ear
to explanations from Milton
A salute goes to Lt. Col
Instructions to be carried
out are given to the group
LT. COL. PAUL W. CAMPBELL
The correct stance is learned.
These men learn techniques on the drill field.
The Air R.O.T.C here at Florida State University is designed to
help train young men to become good Air Force officers and respon-
sible citizens. This training, divided into basic and advanced courses,
is given while the cadets work toward an undergraduate's degree in
the field of his choice.
Upon graduation an Air R.O.T.C. cadet is qualified for a Second
Lieutenant commission in the United State Air Force reserve. In
special cases he may be appointed "distinguished military graduate"
and be offered a regular commission in the United States Air Force.
Even with these advantages the cadet need not enter upon an active
military career because he pursues the Air R.O.T.C. program.
These men measure their correct position.
Models are used in teaching about air tactics
In an R.O.T.C. classroom these men are keeping posted on current events.
A major activity with a new look. The
Marching Chiefs' Majorettes do a superior
performance at the Homecoming festivities
while on the field the precise performance
of band members in their smart new uniforms
thrilled spectators. A strenuous activity, the
Marching Chiefs spent hours practicing rou-
tines. Whether out on the drill field, swinging
from a trapeze, or working out in an office,
students found 1954 a whirl of activity.
Milton Carothers, student body president.
The Cabinet system prospered in its sec-
ond year as a part of the Executive branch
of FSU's student government. Assisting and
advising Student Body President Milton Car-
others were the following appointed officers:
Peter Nimkoff, Attorney General; Judy Sim-
kins, Secretary of State; Roy Staton and Floyd
Risley, Secretary of Labor; Margaret Jean
Parham, Secretary of Organizations; Bill
Stancik, Secretary of Elections; Jack Houser,
Secretary of Finance; Beverly Lacayo and
Margaret Neller, Secretary of Forums; and
June Conyers, Chairman of the Honor Com-
Some of the accomplishments of President
Carothers and his Cabinet included obtaining
male cheerleaders, introducing a new IBM
ballot for student elections, co-sponsorship
with Emory University of the new Southern
Universities Student Government Association,
publication of a weekly "Fun and Functions"
calendar, and the compilation in a handbook
of available student scholarships.
Action was also taken to revitalize the
Honor System. Upon the recommendation of
the Honor Committee, the University Senate
passed a bill to provide for voting in each
classroom next year to determine whether
that class shall operate under the Honor
Cabinet — (seated, left to
right) : Margaret Jean Parham,
Judy Simkins, Milton Carothers,
June Conyers, Beverly Lacayo.
Row 2: Peter Nimkoff, Jack
Houser, Arthur Kennerly, Bill
Stancik. Not shown: Floyd
Eugene Lawler, Vice-president of student body.
Carolyn Gola, Secretary of Student Senate.
Tuesday afternoons found mem-
bers of the student senate in
joint session. Heated debates
this year kept interest high and
senators very busy. Here a
lively discussion concerning ap-
pointment of a new Flambeau
Editor is led by Vice-president
Vice-president of Women's Affairs.
Wayne Terry, Vice-president of Men's Affairs.
All legislative powers of the Student Body are
vested in the University Senate and its divisions,
Men's and Women's Senates.
In addition to the Student Body Constitution,
the Senate produced over two dozen bills and reso-
lutions and a multitude of committee reports,
standing and special.
Highlighting the legislative sessions were the
passage of the Honor System Bill, the appointment
of special committees to investigate such things
as the alleged misuse of the Florida Flambeau
and the lack of campus parking facilities, and
battles over roll-call votes and the tape recording
Student Senate (left to right) Row 1: Jimmy Joanos, Frank Shaw, Phoebe Jackson, Lillian Avis, Eugene Lawler, Wayne
Terry, Carolyn Gola, Renie Hall, Ann Leinbach. Row 2: Joan Tavel, Jimmy Soles, Joan Halford, Jane Soper, Jim Moore,
Jo Jones, Carolyn Close, Nancy Graham, Ann Hayes. -Row 3: Dave Bachman, Gordon Gaster, Jim McCaulley, Bob Berto,
Chris Young, Coyle Moore, Charis Coulter, Roy Chapman, Donnie Hollis.
Richard Jackson, Chief Justice
The Judicial branch of FSU's student govern-
ment consists of a court system with a higher
court, middle courts and lowers courts. The highest
court is the University Honor Court, which hears
cases involving infractions of the Honor Code,
namely lying, cheating and stealing — In addition
it is concerned with appeals from lower courts and
cases involving Constitutional interpretation.
FSU's middle courts are the Judicial Court and
the Traffic-Safety Court. Judicial court and its
divisions, Men's and Women's Judiciary, are con-
cerned with violations of University regulations
more serious than those handled by House Coun-
cils. Traffic-Safety Court, which finished its first
complete year of operation this spring, imposes
fines on those students found guilty of violating
University parking and traffic regulations.
This year saw the acquisition by University
Court of a new courtroom on the fourth floor of
Longmire Building and the addition of a paid clerk
to the Traffic-Safety Court staff.
Heading University Court was Chief Justice
Richard Jackson. Yvonne McCarthy and Klyne
"Pinky" Nowlin were chairmen of Judicial Court
and Traffic-Safety Court, respectively.
Honor Court I left to right) : Steve Bailey, Betty Ann Munroe, Richard Jackson, John Laritz, Kitty Peacock, Mary Louthan,
Mary Ann Ziegler.
Yvonne McCarthy, Chairman of Judiciary
Women's Judiciary (left to
right) Row 1 : Polly Lassiter,
June McMillan, Yvonne Mc-
Carthy, June McGill. Row 2:
Beverly Duperrouzel, Sissy
Smith, Susan Phelps, Dot Cooke,
JoAnne Setzer, June Winters
Men's Judiciary (left to right)
Row 1 : Earl Long, Tom Woods
(Chairman), Curtis Jackson,
Fred Mansfield. Row 2: Mike
Kish, Art Allwood, Vic Spoto.
Traffic Court: Beverly Bennett,
Howard Wilson, Klyne Nowlin
(Chairman), Jane Wardlaw,
Editor: Bruce Galphin.
The Florida Flambeau has been a unique combination of con-
servative journalism and liberal content. Throughout the year it has
insisted on complete campus news coverage and well met deadlines, full
editorial pages and freedom of expression.
In style and in make-up, the newspaper has worked under the principle
that an unsensational presentation is the most effective one. It has main-
tained this sober attitude of reporting even when the paper itself was
Editor Galphin believes the heart of a college newspaper is its editorial
page, where students with varying points of view may comment on current
affairs. He feels a newspaper not only serves the purpose of informing
the public but also of analyzing the complex affairs of the day and
teaching people to think critically.
Managing Editor: Bob Folsom.
News Editor: Al Pierce.
Feature Editor: Jayleen Robertson.
Business Manager: Nancy Lowe.
Columnists: David Dreis, Beverly Lacayo, Bob Strane, Eugene Lawler, Bob Folsom.
As the student newspaper grows it becomes more and more a big
business. The various departments must work both on their own and as
part of the whole. The business staff has the big job of supplying the
advertising to support the paper and of keeping the books. The news
staff has the largest bulk of work on the editorial staff. It supplies, with
Art Consultant: Franklin
Business Staff: Virginia
Vaughn, Mary Wogan,
Pat Robson, Margaret
Dellinger. In front, seat-
ed, Miriam Sawyer.
fi. - "
the assistance of the feature staff, the entire front page, as well as
various inside pages. The sports editor is always responsible for one page.
Mondays and Thursdays at the Flambeau office are times of orderly
confusion, when columnists, photographers, reporters, headline writers,
rewriters and all the many editorial staff assistants come together to pro-
duce the following day's paper.
A busy Thursday after-
noon scene in the Flam-
beau office finds frus-
trated writers struggling
to meet a deadline.
Editor: Becky Brown.
If you had stepped into the Tally-Ho office
any day during the year, your comment probably
would have been the usual one of "How do they
get a yearbook out of all that mess?" This is
a question we ask ourselves throughout the year.
But strangely enough from the clacking of type-
writers, the shuffling of pictures, the pasting, the
tearing, and occasional hysterical screaming
evolved a yearbook. This methodical confusion
started early last year when the '53 book was
being put together. As we finished one job we
Managing Editor: Fred Herold.
Business Manager: Al Schuler.
Assistant Editor: Barbara Yost.
Advertising Manager: Tracy Harrison.
Faculty and Administration Editors: Charline Caviness and
made plans how to revise and improve it when
we did it next year. Then the editor was elected
and the job of getting a staff and planning the
whole book had to be done.
As usual we started off with a big staff but as
time went by we dropped and added personnel.
The people who stayed with us throughout worked
hard. Many a night the lights blazed in Longmire
as we tried to make our deadlines.
From this work we hope we have given you a
good book. We tried to tell, in words and pictures,
the story of the past year at Florida State. We
owe a lot to the people on the outside who helped
us, especially Rose Printers, L'Avant Brothers, Mrs.
Janilee Middlebrooks our art consultant, and Dr.
Eide, our faculty advisor. We had our headaches
and our fun. You have the book. We hope you
Activities Editor: Nancy Lea Hume.
Fraternity and Sorority Editors: Pris Holmes and
Organizations Editors: Jan Craig and Dorothy Young.
Feature Editors: Joan Reitsma and Paula Orr.
Sports Editors: Art Kennerly and jim Broderick.
Senior Editor: Tom Woods.
Class Editors: Kay Haines, Sally Darnell, Jane Ellen Jones, June Winters
Advertising Staff: Betti Lawrence, Joe Robold (standing)
Margaret Barr, Joan Coleman.
Index Editors: Jane Putnam, Nancy Smith, Bette Fisher.
Office Help: Ardrene Miller, Charlie Allen, Mitzi
McCullough, Betty Willmon.
Distribution and Exchange Editor:
This year Smoke Signals has been
changed from the mediocre general col-
lege magazine of yesterday to the out-
standing humor magazine of the present.
The students have received Smoke
Signals with enthusiasm this year and it
is a fact that its popularity has tripled.
This year the magazine has carried
forward the Cover Girl contest. Miss
June Yates was presented at the Pan-
Hellenic dance as Miss Smoke Signals
Editor: John Howard.
Business Manager: Nancy Wilson.
Managing Editor: Margaret Horrox.
Art Staff: David Dreis, Joan Avril, Art Kennerly, Nelda Farrel, Eloise McGirr, Barbara Meadows. A new idea for a
cartoon means more discussion and criticism from other art staff members. This year's Smoke Signals included a lot
of clever drawings to illustrate the cartoons.
Managing Editor Horrox, Editor-in-Chief Howard, and Business Manager Wilson, seated at table, confer with
other staff members on details of the magazine. To Editor Howard, putting out Smoke Signals meant devoting
many hours in consultation with other staffers. Standing at far left, new Editor-in-Chief, Bob Rice smiles assent
to layout while mentally jotting down new ideas for next year's issues.
W. F. S. U.
Radio station WFSU-FM is a
non-commercial educational sta-
tion with a program schedule
planned to appeal to both the
University campus and the com-
munity. Major program emphasis
is on music. Faculty and student
recitals in the School of Music
are broadcast "live" direct from
the concert hall when possible.
All concerts are tape recorded
for later broadcast. WFSU-FM
subscribes to the SESAC Music
Library, making available thou-
sands of selections by outstand-
ing professional musicians. News,
sports, and special events also
figure importantly in the plan-
ning of the schedule. All talks
on campus which have possible
interest for a general audience
are tape recorded, edited and
The University station is affili-
ated with the National Associa-
tion of Educational Broadcasters.
The NAEB makes available to
WFSU-FM outstanding programs
from other educational stations,
from commercial networks, and
Station Manager: Rick Hutto.
Ann Chandley at the call board.
from foreign broadcasting serv-
ices. Such offerings include hour
long programs of drama prepared
by the BBC, music and variety
from the French Broadcasting
Association, as well as the Chi-
cago Round Table.
WFSU-FM's operation is de-
signed to inform and entertain,
tapping the educational and cul-
tural resources of FSU for the
benefit of a wide audience.
Students majoring in radio and
the communication field find
WFSU-FM valuable in providing
actual laboratory experience.
News, sports and special events
coverage are planned and exe-
cuted by students enrolled in
courses in the School of Journal-
ism. Music program planning
brings School of Music students
into contact with the station.
Drama and discussion are the
contributions of students major-
ing in Speech.
Any student or member of the
faculty may participate in sta-
tion activities. Programs which
are not class-produced are audi-
tioned by station staff. If they
are up to professional standards,
and if they are in keeping with
the program philosophy of the
station, they are scheduled for
The Seminole Broadcasting
Association is the campus organ-
ization for students interested in
radio. Outstanding programs
originated for WFSU-FM are
tape-recorded and made avail-
able to the NAEB Tape Network
and to selected commercial sta-
tions in Florida and the south-
eastern region. The Association
guides student participation in
radio through the University sta-
tion and the various commercial
outlets over the state.
Top — On the air!
Center — Harold LeVay at the turntable.
Bottom — Preparation for a broadcast.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY CIRCUS
What is a circus ? . . . It is lots of things. It
is rhythm and music. It is drama. It is physical
activity. It is education and recreation. It is a
means by which young women and young men
working together under fine leadership gain a
new respect for one another.
Under Coach Hartley Price the F.S.U. Circus is
this and many other things. The already well-
known circus has earned even more honors this
Following a successful year of tours throughout
the state, the F.S.U. Circus will give its famous
Tallahassee performance on the weekend of
May 7 and 8.
Staging the Golden Pair Dance.
Clowning around <
the F.S.U. circus k
High in the clouds on the triple-trap.
Ann Yates and JoAnn Hutto sit at ease on the anchor.
Gail Tomlinson chatting with two
of her more uproarious colleagues.
High among the clouds, sus-
pended only by a leather strap,
two circus beauties do a breath-
taking back-revolve. This spec-
tacular performance, seemingly
defying the law of gravity, is
only one of many spectacular
performances by Flying High
Jinky Northrup, in a brilliant
red velvet costume, completes
a turn on the giant whirl.
The Flying DeCosmos complete a flying leap above the nets. This performance is the highlight of the circus at each performance.
An outstanding entertainment program was pro-
vided by the Artist Series for 1953-54. Beginning
with an unusual performance by Dr. Polgar, hyp-
notist, the Series went on to include such stars as
Mack Harrell, Metropolitan Baritone; Claude
Raines, film star; Cornelia Otis Skinner, outstand-
ing Broadway star; the First Piano Quartet; and
the Don Cossack Chorus.
As a new addition to the Series, informal recep-
tions were held so that the students could meet
their favorite stars.
Mr. Owen Sellers, Associate Dean of the School
of Music served as chairman of the Artist Series
Committee which is composed of members of the
faculty and student body.
Mack Harrell and F.S.U. students
in an informal moment.
^p0 B jKlw*-**l' r
Cornelia Otis Skinner
The First Piano Quartet.
The entire cast of "Life With Father" in a formal pose.
Father expounds, from the
production, "Life With Father."
Joanna Watts and Eb
Thomas in a scene from
"Life With Father."
The 1953-54 season of the Department of
Speech Theatre — The Augusta Conradi Theatre
— was, in the usual tradition, a fine one.
The first play of the season was LIFE WITH
FATHER, from Clarence Day's book by the same
name. The play was under the capable direction
of Paul Davee.
Following last year's tradition, a Shakespearean
play, ROMEO AND JULIET, was presented. The
large cast was ably directed by Dr. Lynn E. Orr.
THE HEIRESS, based on Henry James' book,
and THE INSECT COMEDY, marked the close of
another successful season for the Department of
Margaret Malloy and Eb Thomas in the death scene from"Romeo and Juliet."
Lloyd Kay and Franklin Adams
in the production of "Romeo
Eb Thomas, Charles Bogdahn, Forrest Altman, Robert Strane, James Atkinson, and members of the supporting
cast in ROMEO AND JULIET.
Bruce Fletcher, Dr. Gregg Phifer,
Herb Lacayo, and Gene Lawler very
amused at what they are hearing.
An all-Florida squad of twenty-one represented
FSU in intercollegiate or international forensic
competition in 1953-54, while even more took
part in one or more intramural events.
In the opening event, the annual intramural
debate tournament, Norma Trippodo and Carolyn
Close tied with Warren Cobb and Ramon Simmons
for first honors. Trippodo was the best individual
debater; Cobb ranked second.
FSU discussers opened intercollegiate competi-
tion at Tuscaloosa in the University of Alabama's
Discussion Conference. In a field of 140, Tom
Woods and Bill Twyford received superior and
excellent certificates respectively. In December
Members of the all-Florida
debating squad enjoy some
relaxation at an informal
Gene Lawler, Tom
Woods, Beverly Lacayo,
and Pete Nimkoff.
Beverly Lacayo and Bill Twyford, Pete Nimkoff and
Beverly Duperrouzel finished fifth among thirteen
schools attending a tournament at Gainesville.
The Gulf States Speech Festival at Mississippi
Southern opened the 1954 program. Beverly Du-
perrouzel and Pete Nimkoff, senior debate man-
ager, went undefeated and won a superior certifi-
cate in interpretative reading.
Debaters from six states and the District of
Columbia participated in FSU's Fifth Annual In-
vitational. Jack Hopkins won the gold medal in
after dinner speaking, while Pete Nimkoff, Bill
Twyford and the FSU Negative won superior ratings.
The Azalea Tournament at Spring Hill College
in Mobile again found FSU debaters compiling a
better-than-average record against tough competi-
tion. Herb Lacayo and Tom Woods won four and
lost two, while Fred Roberts and Tom Lewis broke
even. At the Magnolia Speech Festival at MSCW
in Columbus, Mississippi, Bruce Fletcher and Fred
Roberts won superior ratings individually and as
a team, while Bruce also rated superior in oratory.
Bill Twyford and Eugene Lawler ranked excellent
in debate and extemp, while Gene also ranked
excellent in oratory. Silas Smith and Earl Carroll
teamed with Fletcher and Roberts at the West
Georgia Tournament at Carrol Iton and at the
Southeastern Tournament at Emory University.
The longest trip in FSU's young debate history
took four students to Kalamazoo, Michigan, for
Tau Kappa Alpha's national conference. FSU
debaters compiled excellent ratings in both extemp
One of the final events on the forensic calendar
matched Coyle Moore and Bert Bradley of FSU
against two student debaters from India. The
season closed with intramural ADS, oratory, and
Carolyn Close served as a judge at the Fifth
Annual State High School Congress in November,
while Jennings Rehwinkel and Tom Lewis debated
Norma Trippodo and Herb Lacayo before the high
school Speech Festival and Workship in January.
Herb Lacayo being served by
two of his pretty colleagues.
Anita Wall, Miss Gymkana, and attend-
ants, Irene Vamvaks and Pat Emmett.
Dancers perform in number from the
Gymkana production, "Seein' Is Believin'."
SEEIN' IS BELIEVIN'
On of the outstanding events of the year's
entertainment was the Gymkana production,
SEEIN' IS BELIEVIN'.
Among the many attractions were the champion
gymnasts of F.S.U. and the world famous "Tum-
Highlight of the evening's entertainment was
the coronation of Anita Wall as Miss Gymkana.
Her attendants were Irene Vamvaks and Pat
Coach Hartley Price is to be commended for
his outstanding work in the production of this
annual gymnastic show.
Barbara Vickers executes an intricate
dance step in the Gymkana show.
Winning form is displayed by one
of the Gymkana troupe members.
The famed tumbling tots in
one of their many numbers.
The 1954 all-student produced, directed, and
acted Sandspur production PANORAMA had a
successful run at the Opperman Music Hall.
Leo Andrews started as director but was re-
placed by William Chavers. Costume designer
was Betty Nasrallah. Frances Bailey Stokes was
This year's production had no plot, being
composed instead of several individual dance and
The expert juggling of one
of the Sandspur performers.
The backstreets of New Orleans prove an interesting backdrop for this dance number.
Frances Stokes and
idigan, and Barbara Vickers
ier partner, in one of the PANORAMA acts.
David Dreis and Lucille Turnage take
a twirl on the dance floor in the
night club scene from PANORAMA.
j — sff , "" , jjjj
Pinning and serenade were synony-
mous terms to every Greek and elab-
orateness of the ceremony depended
upon the fraternity group. Serenades
usually took place on a Monday or
Wednesday night after coed closing
hours until midnight. Eager sorority
women often wasted an hour waiting
to hear male voices beneath a window.
A rousing spirit pervaded the night
air and no sorority girl ever regretted
the continuance of on old custom —
The lyre of Alpha Chi Omega is always an outstanding feature of
their formal rush week.
One of the many trophies captured by Alpha Chi
Bobbie ). Hartsfield
Sue Ann Eagleton
Betty Sue Fryer
Norma Jean Prater
Mary Carol Bevis
Dorothy S. Thompson
ALPHA CHI'S WIN INTRAMURAL BOWLING TROPHY
Undoubtedly one of the most important events for the Alpha Chi's this year was seeing
their old house on Park Avenue being torn down, as they began to realize real progress toward
that dream house that will soon be there in its stead.
With their headquarters in North Cawthon, the Alpha Chi's have concluded another successful
year. Highlights on the social calendar were the annual week-end with the Carnation Ball,
Fraternity parties, the reception honoring faculty and alums, and the pledge and initiation
Justifiably proud of their philanthropy work, the Alpha Chi's this year made contributions
to the Variety Children's Hospital in Miami and supported their National project of working
with cerebral palsy.
Widely distributed among campus activities, Alpha Chi's can be found on the rolls of
Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Judiciary and many others. To add to their
collection, the Alpha Chi's walked off with the bowling trophy which they hope will soon be
adorning a brand new mantlepiece on Park Ave.
President — Betty Sue Fr'*r
FIRST ROW: Betty Whitmire, Loretta Green, Gail Croy, Barbara Buttes, Nancy Baxter, Jerry Sellers, Pat Slater. SECOND ROW: Mar-
jorie McCreight, Norma Jean Prater, treasurer; June McMillon, Betty Sue Fryer, president; Kitten Morrow, vice president; Helen Folds,
secretary; Anne Williams, JoAnn Snipes. THIRD ROW: Nancy Palmer, Pat Davis, Margie Mangels, Sue Ann Eagleton, Barbara Line-
han, Pat Dewberry, Barbara Bockman, Carolyn Redfern, Carson Edwards, Lucy Joyce, Liz Brown, Dottie Sue Thompson. FOURTH ROW:
Mary Carol Bevis, Carol Wells, Muffet Fackler, Barbara Mathews, Phyllis Cox, Marian
Weaver, Irene Presson, Joyce Fain, Bobbie Hartsfield, Pat May.
One of the favorite past-times around the ADPi is Bridge as well
Beautiful formals and beautiful girls add to Rush Week.
Mary Ann Council
Jeanne Lee Helvey
Laura Ley Alexander
Jo Carol Law
Mary A. Whitehurst
Margaret Ann Young
Mary Ann Zeigler
Diane de Moulpied
CAMPUS CHEST PROJECT — ALPHA DELTA "PIE" PARTY
As another year is concluded, the Alpha Delta Pi's look back on 1953-54 with many fond
memories. The A D Pi weekend, the Founder's Day Tea, fraternity parties and open houses
after football games are a few of the many social events which crowded their calendar.
Always willing to lend a helping hand, the A D Pi's this year collected funds for Crippled
Children and co-sponsored the Alpha Delta Pi - Phi Delta Theta Christmas party for under-
privileged children. Another successful undertaking was the annual Alpha Delta "Pie"
party, with the proceeds going to the Campus Chest fund.
The A D Pi's boast of the versatility of its members, who can be found in Tarpon, Circus,
Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, and Honor Court. High in the esteem of her risters
is Mary Ann Zeigler, President of Mortar Board.
President — Patricia Corry
FIRST ROW: Marjorie Ingram, Mary Kate Griffin, Diane Schiller, Sara Jett Noland, Gail Bitting, Sharon Flynn, Judy Hargrove, Jerry
Garman, Ann Cowart, Mary Ann Council. SECOND ROW: Jean Lee Helms, Mary Audry Whitehurst, Nancy Cannon Wilson, Mary
Ann Zeigler, secretary; Alma Jane Midyette, vice president; Mrs. Barret; Patricia Corry, president; Patricia Wood, Dolly Buck, Sally
Paul, Becky Brown. THIRD ROW: Janie Pasquarello, Claire Hatcher, Jane Jackson, Anita Anderson, Sally Ann Davenport, Elaine
Carothers, Joan Braswell, Virginia Jay Spicer, Betty Brannon, Mary Jeanette McLendon, Laura Ley Alexander, Anne Mullon, Deborah
Griffin, Ann Hill, Diane DeMoulpied, Joan Bynum, Cathie Johnson, Gay Hargis. FOURTH ROW: Alice Sullivan, Jane Davis, Jeanette
Porter, Margaret Miller, Nancy Wakefield, Lequita M. Johnson, Peggy Schuchart, Jeanne Rutherford, Jo Carol Law, treasurer;
Margaret Ann Young, Ada Adams, Carol Rogers, Barbara Drepperd.
Homecoming found Alpha Gam's busier than ever finishing decorations.
Alpha Gam's take a well deserved break from hard work on
Bee Jay Bailey
Nancy Jones Clark
Ann Scott Dickinson
Iva Leah Earnest
Mary Jean Gillis
Ruby Jean Barker
Betty Jane Sharp
Mary Belle Twitty
ALPHA GAMS SEND BOXES OF CLOTHING TO KOREAN
Alpha Gamma Delta, knowing of the needy Korean children, made up boxes of clothing
to send to these unfortunate ones. This was only one of their main projects. But another
important one is that money is annually collected to send to the Cerebral Palsy Ass'n.
During the Powder Puff Bowl game, the Alpha Gams sold cokes as their part in the
A big Christmas party, right before the holidays, is a big affair at the Alpha Gam house.
This party is given by the pledges and as part of the merry-making, each pledge must
sing her own, original pledge song. Other social events were the Mother-Daughter weiner
roast, the big weekend in May plus the many parties given for the fraternities here
Serving in campus activities, members can be found in Village Vamps, Circus, Sandspur,
Alpha Lambda Delta, and F Club.
President — Van Griffin
FIRST ROW: Joan Coleman, Sue Brunson, Joan Cunningham, Ruby Jean Barker, Bette McKeithere, Lou Griffin, Patsy Schulstad.
SECOND ROW: Sara Hartness, Beverly Whittey, Marilyn Squires, Barbara Slaughter, Bobbie Tribble, Mary Truluck, Bebe Dewberry,
Barbara Laritz, Barbara Jean Woods, Peggy Bobbit, Nell Davis. THIRD ROW: lone Marraine, Derryle Grace, jeann Williams,
Carole Crabb, Joanne Hogan, vice president; Mrs. Gilliland; Van Griffin, president; Mary Jean Gillis, Pat Walters, Celeste Rogers,
Nancy J. Clark, Scotty Dickinson. FOURTH ROW: Jan Williams, Sylvia Lewis, Betty Jane Sharp, Iva Leah Earnest, Joann Vagel,
Diane Woods, Beverly Davis, Carmine Ranieri, Betty Jane Bailey, Connie Decker, secretary; Carolyn Johnson, Sara Whitehead, Donna
McNab, Joanne Setzer, Virginia Phillips, Dee Roys. FIFTH ROW: Mary Belle Twitty, Janelle Hull, Carol Snyder, treasurer; Pat
Emmet, Beverly Bennet, Elin Quicksall, Joanne Anderson, Sandra Shuman, Mary Turnbull, Carol Fulkerson, Mary Dougherty, Diane
Hood, Judy Ash.
This beautiful float from Alpha Omicron Pi, sure added much to
the Homingcoming Parade.
The informal atmosphere found at the AOPi house makes for easy
living and many new friends.
Jane Ellen Jones
Rose Ellen Rilea
Angie Rose Palermo
Mary Jo Shaeffer
ALPHA OMICRON PI SPONSORS ELKA FRANK FROM
Alpha Omicron Pi, one of the sixteen national social sororities here on the FSU campus
is doing their part to create better relations between nations. As one of their major
projects, they are sponsoring Miss Elka Frank, an FSU student from Germany. They give
financial aid and also help with studies. Another outstanding project is sending clothing
to the Frontier Nursing Home in Kentucky. There the clothing is distributed to the needy
people of the hill-country.
Alpha Omicron Pi has been active here on our own campus. They have teas for patrons
and alums, fraternity parties and the big affair which was their weekend on Feb. 1 3th.
State day, March 13, is one of their biggest affairs of the year. This is a convention of all
the state chapters with this year's meeting being held in Lakeland at FSC.
Individual members can be found in many various organizations. A few include Tarpon,
Senate, Cotillion and the national educational honorary.
President — Ardrenn Miller
FIRST ROW: Carol Membert, Jan Eichinger, Mary Jo Shaeffer, Miriam Rock, Shirley Jane Russell, Barbara Lynch, Jacque Spencer,
Marilyn Gable, Kay Schmidt, Jane Allemore, Norma D. Lopez. SECOND ROW: Rose Ellen Rilea, Angie Rose Palermo, Renie Hall,
Ann Blitch, secretary; Ardrenn Miller, president; Mrs. Marian Knox; Jo Fabian, vice president; Sarah Murray, treasurer; Peggy Bray,
Jean Brown, June Brown. THIRD ROW: Amelia Oglesby, Patricia Day, Mary George Anderson, Diane Jones, Ann Miller, Sarah
Fletcher, Sonia Lovell, Evelyn Mahion, Loretta Woods, Joy Baker, Sarah Willis, Betty Lee, Linda Brown. FOURTH ROW: Murrie
Durack, Betty Owens, Faye Norman, Laurie Kent, Gerry Lehner, Jeannie Hotard, Peggy Halberstadt, Joan Carpenter, Jane Ellen Jones,
Gwyneth Cooper, Mary Passigl ia, Sue Alien, Cally Economos.
The Hatlo- Inferno, the theme used by Alpha Xi Delta, caused quite
a stir during the Homecoming Parade.
Mary Jane Coyne
Mary Alice Gotter
Mary Lou Harrelson
Mary Ann Gosselin
Betty Ann Haynes
Mary Elizabeth King
Alpha Xi's spend many spare hours pouring over old scrapbooks.
Anne J. Winter
ALPHA XI'S SPEND COLD WEEKEND AT CAMP
With icicles dripping from the rafters and the cold north wind blowing outside, November
7th and 8th will long be remembered as the coldest weekend Alpha XI ever spent at
camp Flastacowo. But with the good pledges keeping a big fire going, all was warm
inside and everyone had a big time. The pledge songs were the main entertainment,
when the pledge class gave the activities at Thanksgiving party. And the slides of Luanne
Shaffer's summer trip added much to the culture programs.
The years projects included a big Christmas party for underprivileged children given in
conjunction with the Delts. And during the Campus Chest Drive, every Alpha Xi was
doing her part by selling pencils for the cause.
Honors run high among Alpha Xi Delta. Some of its members are in Garnet Key, Mortar
Board, Tarpon, and Sigma Alpha lota. Mary Lou Harrelson reigned as Pi Kappa Phi
sweetheart and was chosen "Miss Betty Co-Ed" of 1953-54.
President — Sonya Meyer
FIRST ROW: Nathalie Emery, Marjorie Tindell, Mary Lou Harrelson, Nancy Brenner, Mary Elizabeth King, Mary Ann Gosselin,
Patsy Wyatt, Virginia Vaughan, Mary Alice Gotter, Frances Louise Ross. SECOND ROW: Janet Hamrick, secretary; Eleanor Gard;
Joan Reitsma, treasurer; Sonny Meyer, president; Charlotte West, vice president; Madelyn Reiker, Betty Whetstone, Grace Schatzman,
Priscilla Holmes. THIRD ROW: Dona Lee Heil, Barbara Hughes, Dion Hunt, Delia Albert, Marilyn Nichols, Margie Vann, Diana
Durston, Myrna Cundy, Doogie Mickler, Claudette Carley, Joyce Bowers, Marguerite Katsch, Kay Kohler. FOURTH ROW: Betty
Ann Haynes, Susan Lucan, Pat O'Brien, Betty Sullivan, Anita Brunson, Pat Martin, June McGill, Patty Blair, Anne Jeannine Winter,
Connie Radabaugh, Joan Johansen, Libby Fahle, Miriam Shannon.
A lot of work and effort was put into this creation as part of
Homecoming. Even the rain could not put a damper on it.
La Vetra Armstrong
Betty Ann Chance
Dorsey Lee Cooper
Eugen ; a McSwain
Tuning up the vocal chords or knitting "The" sweater, were some
of the many extra-curricular activities over at the Chi Omega house.
CHI OMEGA'S MAKE THANKSGIVING A HAPPY ONE FOR
A NEEDY FAMILY
The Chi Omega's this year take great pride in their many and varied philanthropic projects.
Among these is the Christmas party and Easter Egg hunt for underprivileged children, the
sponsoring of a Greek War Orphan, and the donation of a complete Thanksgiving dinner
to a poor family.
The annual Carnation weekend in March highlights the Chi Omega's social calendar,
which includes many other events as well. The Chi O's, however, don't let play interfere
with studies, as illustrated by their third place in scholarship among the sororities.
Also, in trying to boost scholarship on campus they are the giver of the Panhellenic
\ few of the organizations which claim Chi Omega's are, Garnet Key, Village Vamps,
Modern Dance Club, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, and Who's Who.
President — Ara Andrews
FIRST ROW: Liska Ahrano, jan Davis, Diane Kagan, Barbara Henderson, Sharon Benton, Elise Humphrey, )oyce Neely, Ginger Smith,
Alice McDonald, Linda Cleveland, Joyce Slater, Jean Robertson. SECOND ROW: Layniere King, Leslie Fagen, Phyllis Pittman,
Neilie Lawrence, Jinky Northrup, Ara Andrews, president; Mother Mack, Jean Wetherell, Carolyn Calhoun, Betsy Berckbickler, Ann
Crownover, Alice Long, Sue Schock, vice president. THIRD ROW: Adrianne Petry, Dorothy Johnson, secretary; Peggy Ellsworth,
Genie McSwain, Joan Mikesell, Jeanne Cronmiller, Anne Whitney, Sylvia Rabb, Lynda Lane, Lynn McNab, Susan Bailey, Dodie
Piatt, Eugenia Ogden, Joanna Watta, Jenny Wallace, Phyllis Langford, Barbara Christman. FOURTH ROW: Nan Wiggenton,
Suzanne Linebaugh, Tina Stahl, Sarah Hambley, Shirley Shull, Ann Futch, Dorsey Lee Cooper, Jane Sisson, Martha Slayden,
Betty Ann Chance, Trish Browder, La Vetra Armstrong, Myrna Odell, Harriet Ramsey, treasurer.
With time on their hands, these girls make with some "mad music.
Emma Louise Buck
Nancy Lea Hume
Elizabeth C. Johnson
Will she make it? That is the big question in the mind of this
little Tri Delt during some of those spare minutes.
TRI DELT HOUSE ADDS WHITE COLUMNS AND NEW PAINT
Amid hammering, sawing, and the smell of new paint, the Tri Delts began the year with
the redecoration of their house on Park Avenue. The construction, however, didn't keep
them from any of their social events, which included a Faculty Tea, scholarship supper,
fraternity parties, and annual Christmas party when the pledges entertain the actives with
One of the outstanding projects of Delta Delta Delta is the awarding of scholarships to
women students on campus. This scholarship is open to both Greek and independent women
alike and is based on high scholarship rating.
Honors run high among the Tri Delts, heading the list is Lilian Avis, who is vice president
in charge of women's affairs. Members can also be found in Garnet Key, Sigma Alpha
lota, Sophomore Council, and Tally Ho staff.
President — Nancy Smith
FIRST ROW: Pat Dekle, Louanne Self, Cecile Robinson, Cynthia Parr, Jane Putnam, Bessie Carol Johnson, Shirley Cox, Lilian Avis,
Jeanne Hobbs, Linda Lee. SECOND ROW: Nancy Lea Hume, Carolyn Briles, treasurer; Pat Renick, Frances Johnson, Nancy Smith,
president; Mrs. Crume, June McKenney, Jean Cooper, Fe Pittman, Karen Bell, Nancy Mayer. THIRD ROW: Barbara Yost, Jane
Wheeler, Marcia Yowell, Virginia Newsome, Margaret Dellinger, Lucille Turnage, Sandra Starry, Jean Ryerson, Meredith Glenn,
Jane Jennings, Nancy Ball, Lois Huether, Meredith Gingles, Kathy Jacobs, Eloise McGirr, Carolyn Close, Dorothy Young, Sandra
Hobbs. FOURTH ROW: Jane Ciardy, Jan Craig, secretary; Ann Raborn, Sandra Jones, Bette Fischer, Joanne Poe, Nancy Rainey,
Dottie Kimball, Paula Orr, Suzanne Baughcum, Emmy Buck, Charline Caviness, vice president.
Hammer, nails, scotch tape; all the ingredients for good home-
coming decorations. And of course, a good idea behind it.
Bridge is the universal sport at the Delta Gamma house. Need
we say more?
Jane Allen Jane Mclntyre
Margaret A. Ballinger Temple Mitchell
DELTA GAM'S ANCHOR COTILLION
IN FEBRUARY A BIG
Concluding their third year on the FSU campus, the Delta Gam's will all agree it has
been a most successful and active one. The highlight of their social calendar was the
Anchor Cotillion in February which is part of the festivities during their annual weekend.
Other important social events have included several successful fraternity parties and the
annual installation and Founder's Day tea.
One of the main projects of the Delta Gamma sorority is concerned with sight preservation
and aid to the blind. This year they are the proud holders of a citation from the Florida
Council for the Blind for work with the Tallahassee Lion's Club in the annual broom sale.
Very active on campus, these energetic and versatile DG's can be found in the midst of
many campus activities, including: Judiciary, Senate, Zeta Phi Eta, Sigma Alpha lota,
Village Vamps, Cheerleaders, and Sophomore Council.
President — Jeanne Thomson
FIRST ROW: Nancy Munt, Nancy Penrose, Malinda Usina, Carolyn Read, Shirley Hamblin, Susy Smith. SECOND ROW: Mary
Louthan, Jane Vanouse, Nancy Carter, treasurer; Jeanne Thompson, president; Mrs. Kelso; Judy McCracken, vice president; Pat
Martin, secretary; Frances Tuttle, Jo Ann Winter. THIRD ROW: Donna Ridge, Georgie Temby, Charlina Pierce, Imogene Williams,
Temple Mitchell, Jane Mclntyre, Jane Allen, Marlene Loos, Pat Filson, Jan Sweazie, Marilyn Keefer. FOURTH ROW: Pat Kinsman,
Jane Moser, Sally Reed, Pat Pellicer, Betsy Poston, Jane Sanderson, Dolly Permenter; Diane Sheasley, Margaret Gunter, Georgia
Brown, Patricia Byrd, Louise Gillespie, Kay Pritchard.
It took a hard-working bunch of DZ's to put th
operation. Looks nice, though!
big float into
Allie Jane Bird
Betty Ann Corbett
Doris Ann Craven
Carole A. Nydegger
Martha Sue Mizell
Clara Jane Peacock
Margaret Jean Parham
Shirley Knight Revell
Betty Ann Pool
Carol got another call from the man of her life.
ENTERTAINED OAK GROVE
HOME WITH XMAS PARTY
As one of their main projects for the year, Delta Zeta gave a Xmas party for the old
folks out at Oak Grove. And to make life a little more enjoyable for those sick ones in
the FSU infirmary, they sponsored a mobile book unit.
To prove that they have beauty as well as brains, Delta Zeta won the highest scholarship
award among the sororities. In the line of beauty, Carole Ann Nydegger placed in the
Delta Tau Delta Queen's court.
In the various organizations on campus, Delta Zeta is well-represented. Its members can
be found in Garnet Key, Sigma Alpha lota. Martha Garret, vice president of Delta Zeta,
was elected State President of the Home Economics Club.
Socially speaking, is very proud of its Rose Weekend, Founder's Day luncheon, and of the
many parties given for various fraternities.
President — Carol Trimmer
FIRST ROW: Alice Jones, Shirley Bowden, Peggy Hawn, Ann Burnette, Joan Mabry, Myrilyn Price, Barbara Capps, Margaret Jean
Parham, Gerry Harrington. SECOND ROW: Kitty Peacock, secretary; Jane Williams, Jean Beasley, Marian Martin, Carol
Trimmer, president; Mrs. Dinwiddie; Martha Garret, vice president; Ann Phillips, treasurer; Pat Hampton. THIRD ROW: Doris
Ann Craven, Betty Struth, Carole Nydegger, Caryann Davis; Betty Campbell, Carolyn Glenn, Ann Corbett, Janis Williamson, Phyllis
Dye, Barbara Browne, Harriet Knight, Allie Jane Bird, Pat Robson. FOURTH ROW: Catherine Peak, Peggy MacDougall, Diane Estes,
Cubye Ryals, Martha Bush, Betty Ann Pool, Harriet Davis, Dottie Mitchell, Clara King, Harriet Ramsey, Corrie Simmons, Regina Tharpe.
It can be said that the members of Gamma Phi Beta already have
one foot in heaven as a result of this homecoming beauty.
Funny papers, lounging on the floor; just like home around this house.
Martha Sue Bleckley
Lucille Di Cristafaro
June Du Bors
Mary F. Horn
Betty Ann King
GAMMA PHI BETA WINS SCHOLARSHIP PROVINCE TROPHY
If you are ever in the Gamma Phi Beta house, wander over to the fire place and look at
those three beautiful trophies of which the whole chapter is very proud. One is the cup
they won for having the highest scholarship on the province. Right next to this is the cup
for winning the Campus Sing and the third is the one for the most beautiful float in the
For chapter projects, Gamma Phi Beta has many. Three of the most important include
helping with the local American Legion poppy sale; providing summer camps for under-
privileged children and giving Christmas packages to the needy people of this area.
All is not work and projects at the Gamma Phi Beta house. Social events are included as
well. Fraternity parties, teas and open houses but uppermost is the Gamma Phi Weekend,
Individual honors are found in "F" Club, Cotillion, Sigma Alpha lota, Kappa Delta Pi
Also the Queen of the SPE Diamond Ball, SPE Queen of Hearts and the Kappa Sigma
Sweetheart were all members of Gamma Phi Beta.
President — Yvonne Warren
FIRST ROW: Edyth Thompson, Patricia Huffstutler, Frances Brooke, Carolyn Hicks, Libby Mauch, Irene Mantzana, Jane Wardlaw,
Barbara Schumacker, Sandra Weaver. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Neighbors, Susan Finley, Janet Rawls, treasurer; Fay Miller, vice
president; Mrs. Daley; Yvonne Warren, president; Cecil Gatlin, secretary; Ann Hayes, Romania Ingram. THIRD ROW: Lucille
DiCristafaro, Sylvia White, June McCaskill, Peggy Arnold, Betty Ann King, Barbara Vurke, Dorothy Peadon, Carole McCory,
Barbara Moyer, Susan Earle, Margaret Cox, Johnnie Foster. FOURTH ROW: Sylvia Closter, Jeanne Stewart, Margaret Valero,
Enid Taylor, Betsy Pinkerton, Mary Horn, Patricia Ott, Eleanor Gage, Joan Harper, Mary Ann Thomas, Martha Bleckley, Barbara
Beers, Connie Austin, Faye Moses.
\ * i 4
Punch and cookies were a re-freshing sight to many a rushee during
formal Rush week. To the activities, too.
Betty Jo Grubbs
Donna Lou Harper
Jo Ann Hutto
Barbara Lou Lester
Mary Anne Matthews
Norma Ann Marshal
Sherry Lee Mitchell
Inia Jean Pruitt
Bobbie Jean Smith
Straight from Paris ? Well, not quite, but a good Kappa Alpha
Theta Homecoming decoration.
"OX THOSE HWERS
THETA'S SWITCH FROM BEAUTY TO BRAWN FOR POWDER
Rapidly becoming an annual classic on the FSU campus, is the Powder Bowl Game between
the Theta's and the Pi Phi's, who each year vie for the football title at this unique football
game, the proceeds of which are donated to the Campus Chest fund.
Fraternity parties, the Christmas party and the annual Kappa Alpha Theta weekend are
only a few of the many events that helped to make this year an outstanding one for
Kappa Alpha Theta points with pride to its members in Mortar Board, Garnet Key, judiciary,
and Who's Who, to mention only a few. To prove they have beauty as well as ability,
the Theta's boast of members on the homecoming court, the SAE Sweetheart, Jo Anne
Hutto, and the DTD Queen, Betty Jo Grubbs.
Adopting a Korean War orphan and contributing to their National Philanthropy, The
Institute of Logopedics, have been projects undertaken and successfully carried through by
the Theta's this year.
President — Ardis Bourland
FIRST ROW: Greta Sims, Betty Willmon, Sherry Lee Mitchell, Janet Epting, Joan Carson, Donna Lou Harper, Jo Anne Hutto, Mary
Ann Matthews, Louise Yarborough, Mancene Price. SECOND ROW: Nancy Vaughn, Janie McKneely, Germaine Murray, Mary Cargill,
Ellen Francisco, Sue Young, Kay Haines, secretary; Nancy Ericson, Anita Wall, Bebe Bisbee, Deborah Potter. THIRD ROW: Ruth
Griffin, Pat Guthrie, Bette Srygley, Katherine Mason, Ardis Bourland, president; Mother Vernay; Yvonne McCarthy, vice president;
Carol Slavens, Claire Kenyon, Sue McCormick, Marilyn Stephens. FOURTH ROW: Florence Ashby, Norma Ann Marshall, Margaret
Evans, Marlies Gessler, Betty Jo Grubbs, Janet Stark, Jean Martin, Jeanne Parker, Dee Entenza, Charlotte Hardy, treasurer; Mitzie
McCullough, Nancy Wehner, Shirley Kellogg, Ann Hayes, Katy Dunlop, Barbara Blank, Carolyn Williams, Pat Wilson. FIFTH
ROW: Algene Bell, Marcia Blackwood, Irwin Weissenborne, Ina Jean Pruitt, Jane Walker, Pat Meredith, Barbara Caldwell, Dot Cooke,
Caryl James, Bobbie Lou Lester, Bobbie Jean Smith, Joanne Avril, Patricia Cooney, Joan Curtis, Nan Hillman, Helen Hamilton.
^/c^pp^ t/* rb^* i
Stetson Stew; not exactly eatable but it brought us victory over the
Mary Carolyn Branch
Mary Lynn Brown
Bennie Jo Cozart
Betty Jo Miller
Mary Rose Heintz
Lucia Nell Hopkins
A dream in the not-too-distant future. A new house with all the
trimmings. Sounds Great!
Betty Ann Ray
Shirley Ann Hyde
KAPPA DELTA PHILANTHROPHY— CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S
HOSPITAL IN RICHMOND, VA.
Constantly thinking of others is well-demonstrated in the Kappa Delta sorority. One of their
main philanthrophy projects is the Crippled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Va. Various
other aids are given to unfortunate, sick, crippled children of the Tallahassee area.
During the Sigma Chi Derby, the KD's went all out and placed third. KD Weekend is another
event in which the members of Kappa Delta really have fun and it is always a success.
Other social affairs include the fraternity and chapter parties plus the formal reception
for visiting officers.
In the campus activities, KD's can be found everywhere. Sophomore Council, cheerleading,
Les Jongleurs, F. Club, Circus, Tarpon, Village Vamps and Cotillion all are pround of
their KD members.
President — Pat Vines
FIRST ROW: Shirley Ann Hyde, Shirleen Sasser, Joan Stecker, Bennie Joe Cozart, Judy Bishop, Amo Baldwin, Camille Fuss, Cheyney
Sanderson, Margaret Hearn, Millicent Smith, Priscilla Andrews, Emile Hudson. SECOND ROW: Eleanor Scott, secretary; Shirley
Daniel, Gale Tomlinson, Laurel Boggs, Iris Johnson, vice president; Pat Vines, president; Petrea Campbell, treasurer; Joyce Whiddon,
Joanne Bell, Elizabeth Reece. THIRD ROW: Mary Rose Heintz, Tanny Perkins, Lucia Nell Hopkins, Jo Ann Hixon, Joan Mynihan,
Mary Lynn Brown, Florence Getzen, Betty Ann Ray, Madeline Johnson, Glenda Futch, Betty Jo Miller; Rae Miller, Lee Brown,
Frankie Harrison, Sally Fussell. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Warner, Carolyn Alford, Caryl Neel, Betty Ann Johnson, Ann Fraser, Pat
Flynn, Mary Carolyn Branch, Sue Martin, Margaret Cary, Deane Jackson, Jean Ford, Elizabeth Ferguson, Cynthia Baskin, Joyce
Morgan, Sandra Carter.
//TlPn** £p$i'ovi or
)ne of the prize winners in the Homecoming House
Mary A. MacFarland
Ruth Ann Miles
Connie Bassett Betty Hobson
Sue Bennett Jean Jordan
Jean Bryan Audrey Madalla
Katherine Culpepper Mary A. Maranville
Diane Eichberger Mary Jane Martin
Nancy Fergueson Joan Medlin
Margaret Hill Joel Merry
Mary G. Shoemaker
These smiling faces are typical of all the good Phi Mu's.
MU'S ADOPT A KOREAN WAR ORPHAN
The adoption of a small Korean War Orphan has been selected as one of the many projects
for the year. Still another project is the toy cart for the children at the Tallahassee
Hospital at Christmas time.
Everyone had fun around the Phi Mu house when they held their Carnival. This was their
part in Campus Chest and contributed a large sum to the drive. This year, Phi Mu won
first place in house decorations during Homecoming. The decoration was built on the
theme of a Stetson Hatter puppet all tangled up in a Seminole web.
Social events are many at the Phi Mu house. Open house after the football games,
fraternity parties, formal teas and the big Phi Mu weekend in February. One of the
major pledge projects is the care and cleaning of the chapter room.
Active as they can be are this bunch of girls. Many can be found working in Sophomore
Council, Senate, Garnet Key, Judiciary, F Club, Cotillion and Village Vamps. Also they are
very active, as a chapter group, in intramural activities.
President — Polly Lassiter
FIRST ROW: Mary Ann McFarland, Shirley Burrell, Lil Johnson, Shirley Dempsey, Margie Wilkinson, Ann Spencer, Marian Stephenson,
Susan Quarterman, Gailee Watts. SECOND ROW: Joanne Brooks, Barbara Rusin, Barbara Michael, treasurer; Ann Tucker, vice
president; Polly Lassiter, president; Bebe Brannon, secretary; Jean Bolster, Joanne Futch, Musidore Jordan. THIRD ROW: Mary
Alice Maranville, Martha Chesnut, Ana Shuman, Jeanette Folsum, Mary Grace Shoemaker, Ruth Ann Miles, Kitty Oliver, Shirley
Carter, Nancy Graham, Marion Simpson, Phyllis Whisenant. FOURTH ROW: Jean Robison, Ann Chandley, Diane Weatherford,
Mary Jane Martin, Joan Hough, Joy Carter, Kay King, Betty Kerzan, Fifi Jourdan, Joey Hobson, Betty Hobson, Sue Bennet.
(Pi §,., dy
Almost good enough to eat is this Pi Phi prize-winning float.
Mary Stewart Bolton
Mary Louise Dee
Betty Ann Monroe
Mary Sidney Stansfield
Mary Ed Williamson
Ruth Ann Whittle
Good voices well blended in Pi Phi rush songs.
HI Bll l l l Bllll l llllill| I I I B I Ii l l |i|lll » ll l |i|i | llllllllllll l
FIRST PLACE IN THE INTERMURAL SWIMMING MEET
Proving their worth as water-maids, Pi Beta Phi, won the intermural swimming meet.
This was just one of the many honors won during 1954. During Homecoming they won
second in the float contest and third in house decorations.
The major venture of the year was the annual Powder Puff Bowl game against the
Theta's, with the proceedings going to Campus Chest.
Outstanding Pi Phi's were Betty Ann Munrow, president of Village Vamps; Jean Tetter,
president of Freshman Flunkies; and ]udy Blitch, Secretary of Panhellenic. Others active in
campus doings were Mary Louise Dee who handled the money for the Sophomore class;
Joan Tavel and Phoebe Jackson, the lady-senators who were always on the job; Susan
Phelps on Judiciary and Judy Simkins, the Secretary of State.
Never to be forgotten will be the Halloween Party, the Christmas Party, of course Pi
Beta Phi Weekend, and the Senior Farewell. To round out the social program were the
many parties for the various fraternities.
President — Judy Simkins
FIRST ROW: Janet Sitges, Helen Whitemore, Barbara Agee, Dale McCartee, Dale Leary, Julie Wilson, Ruth Ann Whittle, Neese
Ostner, Mary Stewart Bolton, Katherine Lindley, Dot Wells, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Barbara Williams, Dot Dean, Myrtle Simpson,
Jane Parkman; Joanne Moore, secretary; Mrs. Palmer; Judy Simkins, president; Nancy McAffee, Mary Chambers, Libby Sullenburger,
vice president; Betty Farthing. THIRD ROW: Linda Lou Davis, Janie Mitchell, Joan Higgins, Janie Cornwell, Phoebe Jackson, Judy
Blitch, Mary Sidney Stansfield, Glenda Sherrill, Susan Phelps, Sue Fain, Lou Parmelee, Meredith Payne, Pat Scheibling, Mary Louise
Dee, Janice Southerland, Betty Ann Monroe, Jean Tetter, Janice Jarret. FOURTH ROW: June Browder, Audrey Carleton, Barbara
Burkes, Ann Hoffman, Nancy Sossamon, Ann Wiley, Sally Hamner, Carol Coston, Charlotte Patton, Cynthia Sweatt, Phyllis Patton,
Sylvia Parrish, Marion Davis, Mary Ed Williamson, Beverly Wynn, Joan Tavel, Pat Smith.
Sigma Kappa music makes for good harmony and fun for all.
As for DeDe Duguid's smile, you would never know that it is
Martha A. Adkinson Delano Driver
SIGMA KAPPA CHORAL GROUP SINGS IN '54 SANDSPUR
To add to the many activities of the chapter, a choral group from Sigma Kappa sang in
the '54 Sandspur production. They also have a Variety Show for Campus Chest, take
part in the Campus Sing and help in their national philanthropy which is the Maine Sea
Individual honors rank high in Sigma Kappa. For example, the lead in Die Fledermaus,
Smoke Signals Calendar girl, and Panhellenic president. Other members can be found in
Village Vamps, Sophomore Council, Cotillion, Circus, Gymkana, Sandspur, University Singers
and in the various honoraries found on campus. Sigma Kappa also had finalists for Miss
Gymkana, Miss Tallahassee, Military Ball Queen and the Charity Bowl Queen.
For the social events, is the Sigma Kappa Weekend, Faculty Coffee, Founders Day Tea
and open house after dances and football games. During Homecoming, the Sigma Kappa
float was judged the "Most Beautiful." All in all, it was a busy year and one to be
remembered by all of Sigma Kappa.
President — Anne Davis
FIRST ROW: Jean Hinson, Florence Weeks, Jeanne Sullivan, Joyce Grosser, Katherine Kent, vice president; Julia Ann Tullos, Lynn
Traxler, Mary Harris, Shirley Wilson. SECOND ROW: Margie Hagood, Joyce Campbell, Joel Grace, Shirley Harper, Eliza Dick,
treasurer; Mrs. Jennie Cosper, Anne Davis, president; Patricia Cummins, Delores Duguid, Patricia Cooper, Joan Pritchard, Barbara
Lee Pichard, Marjorie Moreland. THIRD ROW: Donna Hardy, Mary Willis, Rita Dollar, Laurie Vincenti, Gloria Riley, Irene Vamvaks,
Ann Gwin, Joan Henry, Rachel Miner, Martha Morris, Sara Atkinson, Martha Ann Adkinson, Ann Jackson, Toolie Streetman,
Patricia Brawley, Veve Douglass. FOURTH ROW: Dawn Sharpe, Beth Farris, June Whittemore, Gail Jackson, Delano Driver, Ann
Carey, Anne Jurgens, Edith D'Lugos, Nancy Neumayer.
etv* u^vmvm^ c
A warm smile and a friendly hand-shake will long be remembered
by Zeta rushees.
Virginia Ann Cook
Leah Jane Brown
Sora Ann Coulter
Although these Zetas are working hard on homecoming decorations,
it is more fun to have a man to help.
Mary Edna Scott
Nancy Lee Young
ZETA MEMBER NAMED HOMECOMING QUEEN
To the big white house on College Avenue September, 1953, brought a new housemother
and eighteen new pledges. October brought football, where Zeta's shined on the gridiron
with two cheerleaders, a majorette and a band member.
Homecoming in November was ruled over by a Zeta. Anne Yates was elected by popular
vote as Homecoming Queen, and we also took second place in house decorations. December
came and the Smoke Signals Cover Girl Contest was won by June Yates. She was crowned
at the annual Panhellenic Dance.
January found Zetas worried about final exams but they came through with the fifth
highest average on campus. Zeta Weekend came in February with a scavenger hunt and
the Stardust Ball at the Woman's Club. March and April found the Zetas having fun
at coast parties. Charis, Sue, and Nancy were tapped for Garnet Key and in May Zetas
Shirley Boulware, Sue Herndon, Virginia Cook, and Marie Wadsworth were stars in Circus.
During the year Zeta stood out with the president of two dormitories, seven junior counselors,
four in Sophomore Council, eight in Village Vamps, and members in Tarpon, Circus,
government and publications.
President — Janet Burroughs
FIRST ROW: Mary Edna Scott, Ann Wall, Virginia Musselman, Nancy Wilson, Leila Lynch, Dot Eiselstein, Margaret Barr, Patricia
Potter, Betty Sellers, Sara Holland. SECOND ROW: Nancy Maxwell, Joanne Cusack, Nancy Knighten, Sally Ellis, Ann Moore, Charis
Coulter, Susie Tindell, secretary; Janet Burroughs, president; lola Arnold, vice president; Jean Stigler, treasurer; Virginia Russell,
Margaret Horrox, Colleen Moore, Becky Brown, Audrey Oliver. THIRD ROW: Nancy Lee Young, Sue Humphreys, Marie Wadsworth,
Elizabeth Ann McKee, Shirley Boulware, Virginia Ann Cook, Nancy Craig, Denise Johnson, June Winters, Sally Darnell, Carolyn
Pearson, Martha Sue Chandler, Margaret Cantey, Jane Smith, Anne Yates, Jo Robold, Sue Herndon, Betti Lawrence, Sora Ann Coulter.
FOURTH ROW: Denise Dever, Dorothy Ann Oropeza, Lucy Council, Ann Waters, Frances Helms, Gail Buttress, Eileen Werts, June
Yates, Dorothy Browning, Ruthie Armstrong, Nancy Harn, Nancy Lou Fagen, Betty Gooch, Kathy Plaines, Leah Jane Brown, Nancy
Watkins, Barbara Meadows.
FIRST ROW: Janelle Hull, Alpha Gamma Delta; Jane Wardlaw, Gamma Phi Beta; Charlotte West, Alpha Xi Delta; Alberta Large,
Sigma Kappa; Judy Blitch, Pi Beta Phi; Joanne Moore, Pi Beta Phi; Shirley Wilson, Sigma Kappa. SECOND ROW: Margaret
Cantey, Zeta Tau Alpha; Doris Ann Craven, Delta Zeta; Barbara Linehan, Alpha Chi Omega; Sissy Smith, Delta Gamma; Jan
Eichenger, Alpha Omicron Pi; Priscilla Holmes, Alpha Xi Delta; Betty Shrigley, Kappa Alpha Theta; Joyce Whiddon, Kappa Delta;
Kitty Oliver, Phi Mu; Nancy Mayer, Delta Delta Delta; Carolyn Calhoun, Chi Omega.
President Alberta Large
Secretary Judy Blitch
Treasurer Charlotte West
AUBURN KNIGHTS HELP MAKE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS
DANCE A BIG SUCCESS
The Florida State University Panhellenic Association, which is composed of representatives
from each of the sixteen national sororities on the campus, has carried on another successful
year in maintaining the best possible inter-sorority relationships through the supervision of
all the rushing periods during the year and the discussion and compiling of rules related
to all phases of sorority life.
Each year at Christmas time, all the sorority women, through the direction and sponsorship
of Panhellenic, work together to put on the annual formal dance, which this year featured
the music of the Auburn Knights.
Of all their projects, the members of Panhellenic are most proud of their little Belgian War
orphan, Toni, who each week receives a letter from a different sorority and is partially
supported by the Panhellenic Association.
This year, in order to obtain new ideas on all phases of sorority life, Panhellenic sponsored
a workshop in which all sorority women participated. The girls divided into groups for
panel discussions which were followed by a tea. All who attended agreed that the ideas
and enthusiasm shown would insure Panhellenic another successful year in coordinating
sorority life on the F.S.U. campus.
FIRST ROW: Klyne Nowlin, Sigma Nu; Haywood Taylor, Delta Tau Delta; Charlie Booth, Alpha Tau Omega; F. Malcolm McMullen,
Kappa Sigma; Jim Ball, Kappa Alpha; Buddy Leynes, Phi Delta Theta. SECOND ROW: George Heilman, Faculty Advisor; Bill Suttle-
myre, Lambda Chi Alpha; Howard Wetherell, Sigma Chi; Raymond M. Krupo, Theta Chi; Frank S. Shaw, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Frank E.
Bean, Pi Kappa Phi; Ernest P. LaRoche, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chuck Van Middlesworth, Phi Kappa Tau; Bob Upton, Pi Kappa Alpha.
President Buddy Leynes
Vice President Haywood Taylor
Secretary Jim Ball
Treasurer F. Malcolm McMullen
IFC WEEKEND IN APRIL ONE OF THE BIGGEST SOCIAL
EVENTS OF THE YEAR
The Florida State Inter-fraternity council is composed of the presidents of the fourteen
national fraternities on the FSU campus. The council acts as a coordinating and governing
body to promote the best interests of all the fraternities and keep the standards of fraternity
life on a high plane.
IFC establishes and enforces rules relating to rushing, pledging and initiation as well as
many other phases of fraternity life to which all fraternities are bound. One of the
important functions of the council is to supervise rushing during Rush Week.
In the spring the annual IFC weekend, sponsored by the council, was the usual success.
The weekend was highlighted by the big formal dance during which the IFC Queen was
crowned. Also included in the weekend are separate parties given by each fraternity.
The Inter-fraternity council has completed another successful year of service to the
University and its fraternities.
Seminoles out for Stetson blood as well shown by this ATO float.
Strong muscles of the pledges put to work at clean-up time.
James Lee Taylor
Talmadge (Jr. I Metts
William H. Williams
CHURCH IN LLOYD, FLA., GETS HELP OF ALPHA TAU
Always willing to lend a helping hand, the ATO's this year undertook the project of
decorating the interior and maintaining the grounds of an Episcopal Church in Lloyd,
Florida. This is also part of their plan to do away with HELL WEEK and turn it into
The big project for the pledge class has been the extension of their patio. As was
planned, this new patio now extends full-length around the house.
Social events are always a big thing for the ATO's. They held a joint Christmas party
for under-privileged children with the Pi Beta Phi's; many parties for the various sororities
on campus and of course the big ATO Weekend.
Alpha Tau Omega is well represented in varsity sports especially in football and basketball.
At the beginning of the season six members were on the starting line-up for the FSU
football team and three on the basketball team.
In other campus organizations, ATO is very well represented. Members can be found in
student government and politics, Judiciary, Senate, Gold Key and Arnold Air Society.
President — Charlie Booth
FIRST ROW: Leroy Gainous, Bob Cohen, Richard Esposito, Ronnie Beliech, Sid Wilk, Don Westbrook, Wesley Dean. SECOND
ROW: Chris Young, Jerry Westhafer, Dossey Merritt, Cecil Carlton, Chcrles Minor, president elect; Mrs. Bernice Bradshaw, Harold
Kastner, Bobby Jones, vice president; Bob Crenshaw, Ashley Coston, Ted Williams. THIRD ROW: Bill Williams, Junior Metts, Vernon
Edgar, Louie Baurle, Bill Holland, treasurer; Clarence Grantham, George Carver, Ronnie Langston, George Bunn, secretary; Lee Corso, Jim
Harkins, Joe Holt, Ray Stabb. FOURTH ROW: Ken Walls, Alan McCorkle, Ernie Blitch, Emmet Hardin, Marvin Mollonow, Ellison
Willis, Al Makowiecki, Walter Conrad, Tom Burst, Jim Atwood, Richard Hollahan, Don Powell.
A few of fhe boys checking up on some new talent.
Teddy has a keen eye on this move.
). Martin Gainer, Jr.
C. Paul Nelson
DELTS SPONSORING LOCAL UNDERPRIVILEGED FAMILY
During a Christmas party, held in conjunction with Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, the members
realized that the family of children that they were entertaining really needed some help.
Therefore they have decided to sponsor this family. Thus far they have succeeded in
getting glasses for several of the children. Other assistance has been given to the city
March of Dimes and Community Chest drives.
Leading social events include the annual Shipwreck Ball, the Delt Weekend highlighted by
the crowning of the Delt Queen at the Rainbow Ball and the Founder's Day Banquet.
Delta Tau Delta is well represented in the following organizations: S.C.A., Circle K, Circus,
Gymkana, APO, Band, Collegians, Student Government, Phi Beta Phi and Pi Delta Phi.
President — Haywood Taylor
FIRST ROW: Bob Day, Donald Williams, Bill Williams, Donald Dixon, Paul Wolf, Richard Puckett, Mike Sheridan, Ben Jarvis.
SECOND ROW: Ted Aggelis, Ken Chadwick, Duane Purvis, Bob McKenzie, treasurer; Haywood Taylor, president; Mrs. Lambert;
Harvey Sellers, vice president; Fred Griffin, secretary; C. Paul Nelson, Jay McCay. THIRD ROW: Phil Slaton, Al Young, Neil
Crispo, Rex Davis, Marcus Cone, Jack Chapman, Bill Yon, Earl Schroder, Bob Raulerson, Ray Johnson, Cadesman Pope. FOURTH
ROW: Don Hartsfield, Jim Renaker, Sherman Goss, Dale Gallagher, John Hall, Dick Spangler, Delwood McDonald, Dick Shirah,
John Straub, Sam Blount.
,/w^pp^ fjr\ \r>n**
KA's, all loyal gentlemen of the South
K. D. Bliss
E. P. Daniels
Coyle Moore, Jr.
Dick Ervin, Jr.
This Seminole maiden, part of KA homecoming, in early construction
J. T. Williams
KAPPA ALPHA IN
During the month of March, if you are walking around campus and see some gay youth
with a crop of fuzz on his face, be not afraid and have no fears. This is only one of
the good brothers of Kappa Alpha developing sideburns as part of his costume during KA
Weekend. Every year, according to custom, they have a large parade, and a big Rebellion
Ball. You may well recall this weekend, for during the wee hours of the night may be
heard the rebel yell telling all that the tradition of the old South is here to stay.
Other big events include the annual Christmas party for local underprivileged children
and the Convivium Banquet in honor of the birthday of Robert E. Lee.
The noted gentlemen of the South are well represented here on campus. They are in
Judiciary, Alpha Council, IFC, ODK, Senate, Tally-Ho and Phi Mu Alpha. One outstanding
member is Jim Ball who is listed among "Who's Who" in American Universities.
President — Jim Ball
FIRST ROW: Earl Bone, Jim Ervin, William Timmons, Marion Lamb, Gene Watts, Ray Munroe, John Stanley, Billy Rogers, Paul
Kraeger. SECOND ROW: K. D. Bliss, Ray Rogers, J. Munday Crews, Gordon Price, secretary; Jim Ball, president; Mrs. Elizabeth
Chapeau; Coyle Moore, Jr., vice president; James M. Broderick; Charlie Palazzolo, treasurer; Arthur Kennerly, Nat Copenhaver.
THIRD ROW: Emory Cain, John H. Smith, J. T. Williams, Bobby Waits, Richard Thierry, Earle Peterson, Dick Ervin, Charlie Mixon,
Donnie Hollis, Dan Doster, Milton Boring, David Smith. FOURTH ROW: Pud McKenzie, Gene Kirchoffer, Jud Durham, James
Braswell, Skippy Wells, Walter Edwards, Larry Tuten, E. P. Daniels, Dick Jordan, Gordon Kyle, Solon Slater.
Another Kappa Sig homecoming winner who found many new friends
here at FSU.
The Kappa Sigma House was a very busy place during rush week.
Joe Rutherford, Jr.
Steve Edwards, Jr.
KAPPA SIGMA WINS FIRST IN THE
Casper, the Friendly Ghost, helped to cause quite a stir on campus and found many new
friends among the Kappa Sigma fraternity. For it is this famous cartoon character that
was the winning decoration during Homecoming. Never to be forgotten will be the Black
and White Ball, the Men from Mars party and the fun had at the pledge party given
for the actives.
One of the major projects of the pledges of Kappa Sigma is reading each night to a
partially blind boy here on campus. The pledges are working with four other fraternities,
including Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi to mention a few, and each night a pledge reads to
the boy and helps him with his lessons.
A new house, that is the big news around the Kappa Sig domain. Yes, according to the
latest reports, the new house will be ready to move into next year.
Kappa Sigma has been very active on campus, they have contributed to Campus Chest
and Christmas Seals for the TB Association. Various members can be found in Pershing
Rifles, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scullions, and Scabbard and Blade.
President — F. Malcolm McMullon
FIRST ROW: Steve Edwards, Cecil Beehler, grand scribe; Harrell Fountain, grand procurator; Mother Loyd; Malcolm McMullon,
grand master; Murray Fadial, joe Rutherford. SECOND ROW: Giggs Ragncrsson, Ted Reiter, Tom Batchelor, Walker Wood, Don
Kyser, Clifford Mayfield, John May, grand treasurer; Bill Henson, Don Smith, Davies Overcash. THIRD ROW: Ken Baylor, jim
Byrd, Dan Peterson, Ray Laney, Russell Johnson, Floyd Gangloff, Clyde Reese, Joe Blanton, Gus Alford.
The beautiful Lambda Chi entry in the float contest.
Lambda Chi House-mother displaying her talent.
E. L. Allen
-THETA CHI TACKLE FOOTBALL
NOW AN ANNUAL EVENT
Realizing that the Lambda Chi - Theta Chi football game was so popular and created
so much interest and enthusiasm, it has been decided to make this an annual affair for
the Campus Chest Drive. This year, to add even more interest, they held a conte;t to
select the queen of this game. All the proceeds of this game were given to Campus Chest.
Other events of the year included the big Lambda Chi Weekend held each May, highlighted
by the big formal dance when the Lambda Chi Cresent Girl is crowned.
Individual honors go to Bill Stuttlemeyer, secretary of IFC, and George Hill, president of
the Freshman Class. Lambda Chi Alpha is well represented in sports, with men on the
baseball and basketball teams, in student government and Judiciary. Other organizations
which claim Lambda Chi members are: Gold Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Omega,
University Singers and many other varied activities.
President — Bill Suttlemeyer
FIRST ROW: Ray Ruester, Bill Pharris, Mike Kish, Jim Bishop, Mac. Harden, E. L. Allen, Sam McClain, Mel Fleischer. SECOND
ROW: Billy Pouncy, Fred Mansfield, Bill McClellan, treasurer; Bill Suttlemeyer, president; Wesley Harter, faculty advisor; Mrs. Martha
Davis, Hal R. Smith, Dwane A. Gordon, vice president; Tommy Fountain, secretary; Eugene Brockenbrough, Stan Tippin. THIRD
ROW: John Tippin, Harrold Carrin, Hunter Rogers, Franklin Fansler, Willis Kennedy, Bill Toole, Jack Kerzan, Jackson Holmes,
Clarence Smith, Charles Cain, Eddie Nelson, Willy Wesley, Tom Nissalke, George Hill. FOURTH ROW: Maxie Smith, Alan Ashley,
Gerald Faircloth, Tracy Harrison, Hunt Wester, Bill Corbett, Clynch Newsome, Wayne Patton, Don Hassfurder, Jerry Connell, David
C. Graham, Jr., Edgar Wycoff.
iT loWfcv* yj
(Py <£>«/** tt«*A
Any time the Phi Delts get together, there is bound to be some
T. C. Forston
J. J. Griffin
One of the many parties with Chi Omega as the honored guests.
PHI DELTA THETA WINS THE BALFOUR TROPHY FOR
Phi Delta Theta, making good use of the brawn and muscles among its members, won
trophies in intramural football, track, bowling and swimming. As a result of all of these
wins, Phi Delta Theta walked off with the Balfour Trophy for Over-All Intramurals. This
trophy is retained by the chapter winning three times the Over-All Intramurals.
Yet not all of their activities were directed toward sports. One of the biggest social events
of the year was a Christmas party for under-privileged children, given jointly with Alpha
Delta Pi sorority. Other big events included the White Carnation Ball, April 10 and the
Bowery Ball given early in the first semester.
The pledges have been at work also. They are now in the planning stages for a new patio
for the house. This project will be completed later on in the year.
The chapter is very proud of Miss Ann Yates who was selected as the Homecoming queen
this year. Miss Yates was sponsored by Phi Delta Theta for the contest.
Individual honors rank high among the Phi Delts. Its members can be found in Senate,
University Court, Judiciary and Circus.
President — Buddy Leynes
FIRST ROW: Bob Crawford, Bob Granger, Edward James, Jim Staples, Harry Strandhagen, Jim Moore. SECOND ROW: Ralph
Eagleton, Sam Faulkner, Earl Long, Don Whitehead, Don Cooper, Bob Berto, vice president; McCora Rogers; Buddy Leynes, president;
Art Allwood, treasurer; Jack Houser, secretary; Art Hempel, Dave Lang, Lee Barber. THIRD ROW: Bill Wezreck, Thomas Ehrhardt,
J.J. Griffin, Charles Ringer, Harvey Hall, Don E. Parke, Steve Bailey, Bob Williams, Rick Benson, Don Melson, George Cams, Dean Pohl,
Kent Edwards, Dale Wyngarden, Bob Roffey. FOURTH ROW: George Jones, Ted Lowe, Bing Wainscott, Harry Truluck, Wilbur Hawkins,
John Baruch, Bob O'Connell, Tom Overstreet, Jack Buford, Pat Napier, Henry Conoly, Alan Martens, T. C. Fortson, Don Randall.
cts\ ty&tss &
h* J<<*r>t><s L^u,
It is fight-night on the radio with Bill as master of twisting the dial.
R. H. French
C. Van Middlesworth
J. Van Middlesworth
PLEDGES BUILD NEW BAR-B-Q PIT FOR HOUSE
If you ever go over to the Phi Kappa Tau house, one of the first things that will be
shown you will be the new Bar-B-Q pit in the back yard. This was one of the pledge
projects for the year. Then when you go back into the house, the first thing to hit
your eye will be the new piano that was purchased for the chapter by the pledges. This
too was another pledge project.
The Phi Tau's, active on the social side, have had pledge-active parties, plenty of social events
for the various sororities on campus and the big event of the year is the Carnation Ball
held during Phi Kappa Tau weekend. Members of this group can be found in Alpha Phi
Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Collegians, F Club and on the basketball team. One of the
major projects for the chapter is giving blood for Don Anderson, who was hurt several
years ago on a beach party.
In the cultural line, every Tuesday night they have a guest speaker from the FSU faculty.
But whether it be parties, sports or campus activities, Phi Kappa Tau is truly on the go.
President — Chuck Van Middlesworth
FIRST ROW: Ronald Sanders, Jerry Fleming, Bennie Keel, John Waddell, Ray Hemann, Osmond Sharpless, Ken Nelson, Jim Yadon,
Charles Show. SECOND ROW: Dempsey Herring, Buck Stuckey, Donald Gaby, Bill Watson, treasurer; Norman Smith, vice president;
Mrs. Fred Avril; Chuck Van Middlesworth, president; Ralph Richardson, secretary; Carl Walsingham, James Brodie, Dick Corriveau.
THIRD ROW: Vernor Nelson, Jim Van Middlesworth, Thomas Feathers, Morris Parkes, Roy E. Ray, Ray Jones, Derwyn McElroy,
Dick Rutherford, Bill Wells, Jim Verran, Rainsford French, Bill Graham. FOURTH ROW: Gary Watkins, Leroy Boling, Bill Aynes,
Dale Werhan, George Tucker, Plenn Phelps, Edward Hoffman, Bill McLellan, Don Remington, Roy Ferguson, William Stanley.
i 1 uwv
Beautiful women, good music, what more could a Pike ask for?
In the wee hours of morning, much help was needed to put the
finishing touches on the decorations.
J. F. Beauchamp, Jr.
Thomas Hall, Jr.
J. P. Griffin
Robert La Bruto
Lyn Ray Officer
Thomas Wells, Jr
PIKES WIN INTRAMURAL SPORTSMANSHIP TROPHY
Proud as they can be of that trophy that sits on the mantel of the Pike House. It took a
lot of work, co-operation and team-work on the part of all of the members to win such
a trophy but that is the stuff that Pikes are made of. Aside from the sports world, the
Pikes had a Circus and Christmas party for underprivileged children around Tallahassee.
This year has included plans for many social functions in which the brothers have actively
participated. Well remembered among these are the opening Fall Formal, the Alumni
Banquet, held during Homecoming weekend, the Delt-Pike woods party, Founder's Day
and Father's Day programs and the biggest event of the year, the annual Dream Girl Dance.
The Pikes are very active on campus and its members can be found in Alpha Phi Omega,
Scullions, Phi Beta Kappa, and Arnold Air Society.
President — Bob Upton
FIRST ROW: Frank Beauchamp, Upton Officer, Lyn Officer, Carroll Fordham, Jr., Bob La Bruto, Frank Wallberg. SECOND ROW:
Douglas Scott, George Redfearn, treasurer; Herbert Holcomb, vice president; Mrs. Sara Groetzieger; Bob Upton, president; Walter
Dobar, secretary; Tom Wells, James P. Griffin. THIRD ROW: Gene Leamond, Duncan Gray, Douglas Hendricksen, Bob Velzy,
Charles Newman, Ray Turner, Victor Irby, John Scott. FOURTH ROW: Fred Jaicks, Bill Wisner, Bill Porter, Earl Collins, Tom
Hall, Jack Bergstresser, Tom Scott, Jack Mergins, Curley Nirenstein.
ets% 7 1<\ &
Some of the beautiful girls who rode on the Pi Kappa Phi float.
Spinning the platters is the favorite pasttime of these three.
PI KAPPA PHI CO-SPONSORS JOE COLLEGE, BETTY COED
CONTEST FOR CAMPUS CHEST
Pi Kappa Phi with Alpha Gamma Delta, co-sponsored the Joe College and Betty Coed
contest this year. This is a contest in order to find the typical college man and woman
on the FSU campus. The votes, all in the form of money, went to Campus Chest.
This has been an outstanding year for the Pi Kappa Phi's. They celebrated their fourth
year on campus and third year as a chapter affiliated with the national fraternity.
February 13, was the big weekend of the year. They held their annual Rose Ball at the
Tallahassee Country Club and was also visited by Mr. Theron Hauser, the national president.
Another date to be remembered was February 26-28. At this time the annual Leadership
Conference, with members attending from all over the south, was held. This year's
selected site for the conference was Gainesville.
Outstanding members in various campus activities are those found in Scabbard and Blade,
Collegians, Choral Union, Judiciary and Gold Key.
President — Frank Bean
FIRST ROW: Sylvester Rickards, Vic Spoto, secretary; Alan Sunberg, treasurer; Mrs. Deborah Gore; Frank Bean, president; Thomas
Althanser, Leo Americo. SECOND ROW: Russ Bardin, Paul Spivey, Jack Eichelberger, Howard Augustine, Lucian Martinez, Dave
Meadows, Luther Lambert, Richard Lukas, George Carter. THIRD ROW: Danny Rodriguez, Gary Campbell, William Meyers, Robert
Carey, Robert Newberry, Frank Valdez, Charles Glover.
Sherman missed this SAE car(?) on purpose.
They may be working now, but they will be into something before
you know it.
J. D. Nash
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MAKE LIKE GARDENERS
With pick and shovel in hand, SAE made like a bunch of old dirt-dobbers with a green-
thumb and landscaped Dr. Holschuh's front yard as one of the year's projects. If you look
on the SAE calendar, ycu can find nothing but a big schedule of parties and more parties.
A few would include the pledge-brother party, parties with various sororities, and the big
blow-out at Homecoming. And of course what good brother in the bond would ever forget
the pledge-active football game???
Not to give the wrong impression, SAE has a high place in the grade average department.
They placed second in scholastic standing. It can be said that they have a few brains
in the chapter. . . .
In the various activities of the campus, SAE's are sure to be found. Honor Court, Senate,
Secretary of Elections, sports and intramural activities just to mention a few. But whether
it be parties, studies or honors for the chapter, SAE always does a great job.
President — Frank Shaw
FIRST ROW: Gus James, Bob Crittenden, Dick Palmer, Bill Mahaffey, John Mund, Dave Medford, Raymond Cochran, John Berry,
Bob Heins, John Hudson, John Gilbert. SECOND ROW: George Martin, Norman Shipley, Bob McCollister, Paul Grimnig, Frank
Shaw, president; Mother Holton, Neville Malloy, Eddie Gray, Jerry Meyer, treasurer; James Crowther, Sam Hawkins. THIRD ROW:
Alfred Davis, Charles McKinnon, Ronald Weaver, Keith Milligan, Bob Verbanic, Jack Pickett, Joe Deister, Gary Roth, Ray McKinney,
Joe Wheat, Bill Stancik, secretary; Tommy Moore, Sonny Titus. FOURTH ROW: Bob Brady, Vince Druding, Gus James, Ronald
Rackleff, Charlie Davis, Bob Bennett, Joe Harris, Bill Carraway, vice president; Gob Morrison, Bob Stukey, Bud Rivers, Felix Walker,
Gerald Delaney, Doug Binion, Maxey Power, Howard Andrews.
Sigma Chi won many trophies this year and these three will be
glad to show them to you.
This is not the "Sweet Heart of Sigma Chi."
SIGMA CHI DERBY ANOTHER BIG SUCCESS
1954 was another successful year for the Sigma Chi's. To the year's list of activities can
be added the sponsoring the Sigma Chi Derby, which was voted by all the best ever and
also placing first for the most beautiful float entered in the Homecoming parade.
"Tarzan Goes Ape," the skit entered for the Pow Wow skit contest, walked off with the
trophy for winning first place. In the intramural sports, Sigma Chi took part in all;
excellent showing were given in both football and tennis.
For individual honors among its members: Milton Carothers, Pete Nimkoff, Bob Canada, and
Colin English were tapped for ODK and Gold Key; David Bachman, Kenneth Haskins, Colin
English, Jimmy Joanos and Milton Carothers were elected to fill various class offices with
Milton Carothers as president of the Student Body. And one of the most outstanding honors
for the whole chapter was the winning of first place in scholarship for the past three years.
President — Howard Wetherell
FIRST ROW: Eugene Williams, Lynn Wilder, Bill Parker, Bobby Fallin, Ronald Skelton, Jim Kauffman, Gary Nahrstedt, Bobby Temple.
SECOND ROW: Ray Kickliter, Duke Woodhull, John Cooper, Peter Nimkoff, vice president; Howard Wetherell, president; Mrs.
Cornelius McMillian; Ken Jarrett, treasurer; Colin English, Larry Hill, Jimmy Joanos, Milton Carothers. THIRD ROW: Gary Wold,
Bob McCail, Ray Williams, Ken Haskins, William H. Kelly, Jr., Donald Alford, Jerry Gunderson, John Cowan, David Bachman,
Millard Noblin, Maurice Steinberg. FOURTH ROW: Clinton Thomas, Elliot Whitton, John Rooney, George Cornelius, Ken MacPike,
Graham Carothers, Larry Beatty, Dick Slade, Sandy Sanderson, Tom Morgan, Bob Canada, secretary.
Just a few of the Sigma Nu's taking a breather.
J immy Hanks
W. L. Harper
These stage-props are part of house decorations.
Billy Joe Norris
NEW PHONE DONATED BY PLEDGES AID TALKATIVE
Sigma Nu actives, noted for their gift of gab, were having a bit of trouble at the house
over the phone situation. Pledges to the rescue! A new phone was added to the third
deck of the house, and now they talk 'til their heart's content. These Sigma Nu pledges
are a pretty busy crew. They did a great deal of work on the props for the Sandspur
production, and sponsor a big dance for the actives.
The chapter as a whole has done well in campus events. They hold a Pie Throw for
Campus Chest, won third prize in house decorations at Homecoming, placed third in
intramural track, and have installed the "Help Week" idea for prospective actives.
In looking over the campus organizations, many names of Sigma Nu's can be found. Take
for example, Chief Justice of the Traffic Court, Chief Justice of University Court, Judiciary,
Editor of the Smoke Signals, Captain of the Baseball team and many others. All these
proudly wear the White Star and the "White Star of Sigma Nu" is very proud of them.
President — Klyne Nowlin
*-» ♦♦ H
FIRST ROW: R. Jutila, Ken Brock. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Hanks, Hoke Grant, Martin Culbreth, Bobby Guest, John Clark, Bill
Norris, Tom Miller, Trevor Grubbs. THIRD ROW: Ralph Hanks, Randy Church, Curtis Jackson, Willy Pipkin, vice president; Mrs.
J. W. Sealey; Klyne Nowlin, president; Billy Mills, secretary; Bill Wagoner, Tom Psoitis. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Thompson, Jim Hickey,
Stan Orrick, Ed Pipkin, Warren Cobb, Johnny Laritz, Bill Geho, John Howard, Jim McKeown, Jack Koonce, treasurer; Julian Hurst,
Charles Singer, Ed Fenn, Jim Newlon. FIFTH ROW: Don Conton, Dale Stranahan, Chuck Whiddon, Dave Talty, Jack Sweeney, Johnny
Langford, Tom Atkinson, Howard Logue, Andre Davis, Joe Britt, Stan Humphries, Leo Rivers, Sonny Rumble. SIXTH ROW: Dick Blue,
Bob Andrews, Lyle Lazear, Bill Stephens.
trl^ri^ £fc>Si/ovi of-
(J Ui £ps*/c»v»
Good-looking girls and a huge "Pink-Elephant" helped to put the
SPE float over in a big way.
Bob "Curious" Pitman is trying to find out what is so interesting
in that paper.
Coy D. Winchester
Neal P. Robinson
Jack Hampton, 1 1 1
COY WINCHESTER ELECTED ROTC RIFLE TEAM CAPTAIN
The memory of Governor Dan McCarty, an alumni member who died in the early part of
the year, will long be remembered by men of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Governor McCarty was
an active alumni of S.P.E. and visited the house on many occasions. Upon his arrival in
Tallahassee, the local chapter gave an open house in his honor.
Other events to be remembered will be production of a huge Pink Elephant float which
was entered in the Homecoming parade, and the sponsoring of a turkey raffle for Campus
Social events of the year included the annual Queen of Hearts Ball and the Queen of
Diamonds Ball which is the traditional pledge dance.
Coy D. Winchester gained honors by being elected captain of the Army ROTC Rifle Team
and Lloyd Kay became a member of Zeta Phi Eta, which is a speech honorary.
President — Ernest LaRoche
^ '■'■■; - *SE*B5>
■er E. Jor
Shaver, Mrs. Huitze,
treasurer. THIRD ROW
Argo, James T.
' \ ', I ' '
Theta Chi's making like Indians to help stir up some Seminole Spirit.
Brcins and brawn all working together on the bed of the Theta
R. C. Cobb
THETA CHI BEATS LAMBDA CHI IN ANNUAL FOOTBALL
After three weeks of rugged training under near-perfect weather conditions, the Theta
Chi team trounced the Lambda Chi's 13-0 in one of the wettest football games ever to
be held in Campbell Stadium.
This was not the Theta Chi's first encounter with the inevitable Tallahassee Rain. The
Homecoming float and house decoration sagged wearily after a steady drizzle all day
Friday. After hasty repairs the float went on to take third place for Beauty.
Highlighting the social events of the year was the Theta Chi Florida Festival at which
Gamma Rho played host to Chapters from Miami, University of Florida, and Florida Southern.
Along with many activities and social events in which the Brothers took part, there was
still time for romance. Eight of the Brothers lost their pins and received the traditional
icy dip into the goldfish pool.
President — Ray Krupo
FIRST ROW: Charles Allen, secretary; Jack Henry, Glayden Shafer, Grant Hibbard, Rick Hubert, Samuel Clark. SECOND ROW:
Herbert Lacayo, Ralph Blinn, Harold Stewart, Joseph Long, treasurer; Raymond Krupo, president; Mother Golden; Fred Herold,
vice president; Thomas Woods, secretary; James McCauley, Robert Foley, Kenneth Cruger. THIRD ROW: Richard Sears, Kenneth Robach,
Ben Powell, Peter Bukay, Ronald Twitty, R. C. Cobb, Robert Elting, John Matthew, Jack Veghte, Robert Scarbough, Neil LaBar,
Joseph Cummings. FOURTH ROW: Kermit Kindred, John Campfield, Mike Tschirrett, William Nebblett, Curtis Johnson, Roger
Bickel, Richard Hanncock, James Kyle, George Hirschburger, Charles Cunningham, James Oliver, Douglas Whiddon, James Naugle.
The Art Studio occupies the third floor
of Westcott and talented students
spend many hours to achieve the de-
sired finishing touch. The lights be-
tween Westcott towers can often be
seen burning until after midnight.
Whether long hours ore spent in a
painting studio or a chemistry lab
still the thirst for knowledge from
serious students deepens as he reaches
graduate status. An expanding pro-
gram at our university offers a su-
perior education for those who seek it.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Seated (left to right) — Sonny Meyer, secretary; Colin English, president; Charles
McDaniel, vice president. Standing (left to right) — Norma Jean Prater, publicity
chairman; Kitten Morrow, social chairman. Not pictured : Audrey Oliver, treasurer.
the * en i n r s
Was it worth it? Four years is a long time, although
it seems like yesterday that you were a green, gawk-
ing freshman not knowing which way to go. Now
you have your diploma and all of a sudden you
feel sort of lonely and empty. Then it comes back
to you. You remember your first registration and
shudder. You had to make what they called "an
adjustment to college life". Finally you got into
the swing of things and began to enjoy life. Remem-
ber the parties? The time you cut your afternoon
classes to go to the coast. You did that more than
once. The dances, the concerts, the bullsessions,
the moonlight nights out on the hill; you had your
share of those. It wasn't all party though. Remem-
ber the nights you didn't get any sleep staying up
late cramming for finals and working on term
papers, and the times you sweated out your grades?
But looking back it was pretty good and maybe you
even learned something. Yes, it was worth it. You
did learn something, and diploma in hand, you're
going out in the world and learn a lot more. Good
Opposite: Vice-President Martin caps Senior
Class President Colin English in traditional
Senior Investiture ceremony.
; ; : , -
■ . • ... ■-; ;•■.'.
JAMES ARNOLD ADAMS; Jacksonville; B.S. in Social Science; Gold
Key; Alpha Phi Omega; Chief Justice of Men's Honor Court.
REGINALD ADAMS; Crestview; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
ROBERT E. ADAMS; Tampa; B.S. in Business.
DELLA ALBERT; Miami; B.A. in Elementary Education; Alpha Xi
Delta; Los Picaros, Secretary; Majorette; Circus; Future
Teachers of America; National Association for Childhood
OLEMA ALVARADO; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Kappa Delta Pi;
Junior Counselor; American Childhood Education Association;
Los Picaros; Westminister Student House.
EVELYN AMUNDSON; Hallandale; B.M.E.; Gamma Delta; University
ARA ANDREWS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education; Chi Omega,
President; Association for Childhood Education, Chairman of
Artist Series; Social Standards Committee; Freshman Flunkies;
Honor System Committee.
ELLEN M. APPLEBY; Hialeah; B.A. in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi
Alpha Theta; Newman Club.
WILLIAM ("Bill") ARTHUR; Union, South Carolina; B.S. in Social
Welfare; Warpath Club; Intermurals; Men's Glee Club; West
Hall Chorus; West Hall Athletic Chairman.
SARA BREWTON AVERY; Ponce De Leon; B.S. in Social Welfare
and Elementary Education; Baptist Student Union; Future
Teachers of America; Association of Childhood Education.
MARY LOUISE BABCOCK; Wildwood; B.S. in Home Economics
MARY BETH BAGGETT; Pensacola; B.S. in Education.
Mortar Board members Sonny Meyer, Judy Simkins. Pat Folsom
and Yvonne McCarthy model traditional academic regalia.
MARY BETH BAGGETT
SUSAN IRENE BALL; Miami Springs; B.S. in Home Economics; Band;
Head Majorette; Gymkana; Theatre Dance Group.
JUNE BARBER; Dade City; B.S. in Social Welfare; Junior Counselor;
Chief Campus Fire Marshall; Wesley Players; Wesley Foun-
dation Group; Social Work Club.
SARA ANN BARKER; Jasper; B.S. in Business Education; Pi Omega
Pi; Future Business Leaders of America; Baptist Student
Union; Choral Union.
L. RALEIGH BARNES; Bushnell; B.S. in Education; Delta Sigma Pi;
Health Club, Vice President.
BARBARA JUNE BARNETT; Jacksonville; B.A. in Education; Junior
Counselor; Freshman Orientation Committee.
MARGARET BARR; Quincy; B.S. in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha;
Tally-Ho; Future Teachers of America.
MARY ANN BATCHELLER; Miami; B.S. in Education (Physical Edu-
cation); Physical Education Association; F Club; AAHPER,
NANCY BAXTER; Frostproof; B.S. in Education.
KENT BAYLOR; Central City, Pennsylvania; B.S. in Arts and Science.
FRANK E. BEAN. Jr.; Knoxville, Tennessee; B. S. in Baking Science
and Management; Pi Kappa Phi, President; Pershing Rifles;
Distinguished Military Student; Army Academic Achievement
Award; Bakers Club, President; Inter-Fraternity Council.
JAMES RAY BEASLEY; Bartow; B.S. in Business; Los Picaros.
JEAN BEASLEY; Lake Alfred; B.S. in Education; Delta Zeta; Insui-
ance and Real Estate Club.
Mother Goose suggests homecoming decorations for Pi Phi's.
JAMES RAY BEASLEY
JACQUELINE LEE BECKWITH; Haines City; B.S. in Home Economics;
Home Economics Club; Los Picaros.
CAROL ANN BEERS; Pensacola; B.A. in Sociology; Alpha Kappa
Delta; Transfer from Texas Christian University and University
KAREN SHARPE BELL; St. Petersburg; B.A. in Psychology; Delta
Delta Delta; Circus; Secretary to Student Body President.
JOANNE BELLE; Tampa; B.S. in Education.
SANDRA T. BENSON; Lake Wales; B.S. in Education; Kappa
BETSY BERCKBICKLER; Hartford, Alabama; B.S. in Social Welfare;
Social Welfare Club, Vice-President; Landis Social Chairman.
GRACE BIRGE; Tampa; B.A. in Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi.
RHODA BIRTHISEL; Gainesville; B.S. in Social Welfare.
HELEN BLACK; Wabasso; B.A. in Library Science; Student Christian
Association; Soltas Club; Junior Counselor.
JACK DARNEL BLECKLEY; Washington, D. C; B.S. in Business
Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; International Relations Club;
Future Business Leaders of America.
MARTHA SUE BLECKLEY; Washington, D. C; B.S. in Elementary
Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Cotillion, Secretary & Treasurer;
F Club; Future Teachers of America; Baptist Student Union.
ANN BLITCH; Ocala; B.S. in Education; Alpha Omicron Pi, Sec-
retary; Association of Childhood Education, Vice-President;
Wescott gate decoration welcomes alumni to homecoming festiviti
MARTHA SUE BLECKLEY
DORIS BONDI; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Asso-
ciation of Childhood Education; Westminister Fellowship;
CHARLIE M. BOOTH. Jr.; Lakeland; B.A. in Insurance; Football;
Alpha Tau Omega, President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Presi-
dent; Commander ol Arnold Air Society; AFROTC Distin-
guished Cadet Award; F Club.
ELLEN S. BORELLI; Tampa; B.S. in Education.
ARDIS ANN BOURLAND; Greenville, S. C; B.A. in Commercial Art;
Kappa Alpha Theta, President; Sophomore Council; Garnet
Key, Historian; Vice President of Freshman Class and Junior
Class; Judiciary; Tarpon Club, Treasurer; Village Vamps, Vice
CHARLES K. BOWDEN; Clewiston; B.S. in Journalism.
SHIRLEY GRAY BOWDEN; Venice; B.S. in Education; Delta Zeta;
JAMES BOWEN; Miami; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
CAROLYN NELL BRADSHAW; Jasper; B.M.E. in Music; Freshman
Flunkies; Choral Union, Vice President; Music Educators Na-
CHARLES EDWARD BRANDIES; Callahan; B.S. in Business Educa-
tion; Delta Sigma Pi; Professional Business Administration;
Future Business Leaders of American.
JUANITA HORTON BRANDON; Quincy; B.S. in Home Economics
BEBE CAROL BRANNON; Delray Beach; B.S. in Speech Correction;
Phi Mu; Zeta Phi Eta.
LOUISE MARIE BRASH AW; Lake Worth; B. S. in Elementary Edu-
cation; Newman Club; Association Childhood Education.
Queen Ann Yates and Court wave to crowd during
MARGARET BRAY; Palatka; B.S. in Speech Correction; Alpha
Omicron Pi; Junior Counselor.
PAULINE BRETT; Crestview; B.S. in Home Economics; Home Eco-
GENE E. BRIDGES; Pensacola; B.S. in Education.
CAROLYN F. BRILES; Leesburg; B.A. in Arts and Sciences; Delta
ANN PRIDE BROWN; Bastrop. Louisiana; B.A. in English, Wesley
REBECCA BROWN; Homestead; B.S. in Elementary Education; Zeta
Tau Alpha, House Manager; Off Campus Court; Tally-Ho
Editor-in-Chief; Homecoming Hospitality Committee.
BETTY RAGLAND BROWN; Bainbridge, Georgia; B.S. in Social Wel-
fare; Alpha Delta Pi; Social Work Club; Westminister Fellow-
JACK C. BRUNER; Bonifay; B.S. in Public Administration; American
Society for Public Administration.
HAZEL MAE BRYANT; Winter Haven; B.S. in Chemistry; American
Chemical Society (student affiliate); Wesley Foundation mem-
ber; Wesley Players.
DOROTHY HARGROVE BUCK; Bartow: B.S. in Elementary Education;
Alpha Delta Pi; Village Vamps.
LOLA ANNE BURNETTE; Swannanoa, North Carolina; B.S. in Edu
JANET HALL BURROUGHS; Daytona Beach; B.S. in Secretarial
Science; Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Panhellenic Honor Court,
Chairman; Village Vamps; Freshman Flunkies; Tarpon Club.
Sophomores and Seniors congregate for investiture.
LOLA ANNE BURNETTE
DALE BUSSEY; Miami; B.S. in Education.
BARBARA J. BUTLER; Quincy; B.S. in Art Education; Alpha Chi
Omega; Jr. Counsellor; Canterbury Club; Freshman Flunkies.
DONNA JANE BYL; Jacksonville; B.M. in Music; Sigma Alpha Iota;
Music Educators National Conference; Women's Glee Club;
Choral Union; President, School of Music Student Body.
MARY LOU BYERLY; Savannah, Georgia; B.S. in Home Economics;
CHARLES M. CAIN; Madison, Indiana; B.S. in Business; Lambda
MARY CAROLYN CALHOUN; Tampa; B.A. in Education; Chi Omega;
Military Ball Queen; Sophomore Dance Court; Gymkana
Queens' Court; Jr.-Sr. Prom Court; Preshman Flunkies; Village
IDA CALLIN; Marianna; B.A. in English; A.C.E.; Future Teachers of
HUGH CAMPBELL; Eustis; B.S. in Education.
PETREA CAMPBELL; Pensacola; B.S. in Education; Kappa Delta;
Sophomore Council; Freshman Flunkies; Association for Child-
BARBARA HORTEN CAPPS; Asheville, North Carolina; B.S. in Edu-
COSMO D. CARDONE; New Haven, Connecticut; B.S. in Industrial
Psychology; Cavaliers, Secretary, President; Math Club; New-
man Club; Sandspur, Ass't. Chairman and Producer.
CHARLES ROBERT CARY; Islamorada; B.S. in Business.
An orchid for homecoming from the Phi Mu's.
COSMO DANIEL CARDONE
CHARLES ROBERT CARY
KATHRYN LUCINDA CAREY: Williston; B.A. in Library Science;
LYNDA CARMAN; Quincy; B.S. in Education.
MILTON STOVER CAROTHERS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Social Science;
Student Body President, 1954; Vice-President of Student Body,
1953; Omicron Delta Kappa, Treasurer; Gold Key; Sigma Chi,
Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Rush Chairman; Outstand-
ing AFROTC Award; Inter-Fraternity Council; Circle K.
CLARENCE ALFRED CARPENTER; Canton, North Carolina; B.S. in
JOAN CARPENTER; Nakomis; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
JOY CARTER; Orlando; B.S. in Social Work; Social Work Club; Junior
PHYLLIS A. CARTER; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Zoology; Beta
Sigma Omicron; B.S.U.; Physical Education Association.
LERA JUDITH CARVER; Branford; B.M.E. in Music Education; Sigma
Alpha Iota; Women's Glee Club; Music Educator's National
ALTON H. CASH, Sr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Accounting; Alpha Kappa
EMMA JO CASSON; Tampa; B.S. in Home Economics; Junior Coun-
selor; Home Economics Club.
MARY GAINES CHAMBERS; Gainesville, Georgia; B.S. in Public
Administration; Pi Beta Phi.
JEAN CHANCEY; Daytona Beach; B.S. in Social Work; Social Work
Sophomores cap seniors in traditional ceremony.
ANN CHANDLEY; Lake Wales; B.A. in Art; Phi Mu; WFSU Script-
writer and Producer; Social Chairman of Seminole Broadcast-
ing Association; Seminole Theatre Guild; Junior Counselor;
Member, Intercollegiate Broadcasting System; Director of Con-
tinuity, WFSU; Vice President, Seminole Broadcasting Asso-
ciation; Program Director, WFSU-FM; Organization Committee.
ROY ARNOLD CHAPMAN; Sarasota; B.S. in Arts and Science;
U.G.A. Senate; Student Library Committee; Circle K; Governor
of Senior Hall.
WILLIAM CHAVERS; Pensacola; B.S. in Drama; Radio Station WFSU;
Rifle Club; Director of 1953 Sandspur Production; Director of
Seminole Theatre Guild; Director of the Newman's Club, "City
BENNY M. CHEEK; Panama City; B.S. in Business Administration.
MARSHALL MUREL CLARDY; Jacksonville; B.S. in Business.
GLEN E. CLARK; Tallahassee; B.S. in Zoology; Delta Sigma Omega.
ALVA RAY COMMANDER; Ponce de Leon: B.S. in Public Administra-
tion; American Association for Public Administration.
J. P. CONE, Jr.; Cottondale; B.S. in Physical Education.
JEAN COOPER; Tallahassee; B.S. in Home Economics; Delta Delta
GEORGE N. CORNELIUS; Jacksonville; B.S. in Business; Sigma Chi;
Commanding Officer of Pershing Rifles; Circus.
PATRICIA CORRY; Quincy; B.S. in Home Economics; Alpha Delta
Pi; Social Chairman of Freshman Class; Vice President of
Jennie Murphree; Sophomore Senator; Home Economics Club;
Social Standards Committee; President of Alpha Delta Pi;
WILLIAM K. COWART; Havana; B.S. in Business.
Delta Gamma seeks to put a foot down on Stetson with
WILLIAM K. COWART
EUPHEMIA COX; Palmetto; B.S. in Education.
JOYCE COX; Perry; B.S. in Public Administration; Women's Recrea
tion Association; American Society for Public Administration;
Theatre Dance Group; University Recreation Association.
WALLACE P. COX; Palmetto; B.S. in Physical Education; "F" Club;
F.S.U. Volleyball Team.
MARY JANE COYNE; Jacksonville; B.S. in Psychology; Alpha Xi
Delta, Secretary; Newman Club.
CAROLE CRABB; Lake City; B.S. in Education.
J. MUNDAY CREWS; Ocala; B.S. in Business Administration; Kappa
Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Scullions; Kappa
Alpha Historian, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman; Collegians,
University Singers, Choral Union; Light Opera Guild; Operetta.
MILDRED CRICKENBERGER; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Education;
Kappa Delta Pi; Canterbury Club; Junior Counselor.
ROBERT FRANKLIN CRISP; Marianna; B.S. in Business Administra-
tion; Alpha Kappa Psi; Real Estate and Insurance Club.
JOY ELIZABETH CROUCH; Clewiston; B.S. in Home Economics Edu-
cation; Tarpon Club; Cotillion Club; Home Economics Club;
ANNE CROWNOVER; Decatur, Georgia; B.S. in Biological Science;
Alpha Lambda Delta; Garnet Key, Mortar Board, Secretary,
Vice President, Jennie Murphree; Treasurer of Junior Class;
Future Teachers of America; Freshman Flunkies; Sophomore
Council; Junior Counselor.
JAMES P. CROWTHER; Tallahassee; B.S. in Arts and Sciences;
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
GAIL CROY; Tallahassee; B.S. in Social Welfare; Alpha Chi Omega.
President Campbell addresses Sophomores and Seniors in
music building ampitheatre.
JAMES P. CROWTHER
KENNETH CRUGER; Indianapolis, Indiana; B.S. in Marketing; Thela
JOHN W. CURRY; Ponce de Leon; B.S. in Mathematics.
JAMES GILBERT DALAFAVE; Bonifay; B.S. in Psychology; Sigma
SHIRLEY JEAN DANIEL; Fort Lauderdale; B.M.E. in Music; Kappa
Delta; Music Educator's National Conference; Music Teachers
National Association; Choral Union; Light Opera Guild; Social
Chairman of Dorm, summer.
E. ANNETTE DARSEY; Havana; Batchelor of Mus. Ed.; Sigma Alpha
Iota; Junior Counselor; Women's Glee Club; Baptist Student
Union; Music Educator's National Conference.
BOBBIE SUE DAVIS; Pensacola; B.S. in Education; Wesley Players;
Women's Glee Club; Choral Union; Wesley Foundation Coun-
cil; Light Opera Guild.
PATRICIA JU ANITA DAVIS; St. Augustine; B.S. in Business Educa-
tion; Future Business Leaders Association, State President.
VIRGINIA ANN DAVIS; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Commerce; Future
Business Leaders of America.
ROBERT DeMARTINE; Ramsey, New Jersey; B.S. in Business; Presi-
dent of Scullions Club.
JOAN DEWEY; Pompano Beach; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
JOHN D. DIAMOND; Jacksonville; B.A. in Inter- American; Sigma
VIRGINIA DeCRISTAFARO; Miami; B.S. in Education; Newman Club;
Association of Child Education; Future Teachers of America.
Gamma Phi's display a zoological approach to
JOHN D. DIAMOND
THEODORE V. DOOLEY; Pensacola; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
MAYO DRAKE; Tallahassee; B.S. in Public Administration.
PATRICIA J. DUANE; Key West; B.S. in Education; Future Teachers
of America; Intramural Sports.
CECIL H. DUNN. Jr.; Moultrie, Georgia; B.S. in Business, Chi Phi;
Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice President.
VIRGINIA DuPREE; Vero Beach; B.S. in Home Sconomics.
JUDSON W. DURHAM; Jacksonville; B.S. in Marketing; Kappa Alpha.
RALPH GILBERT MARK DUXBURY; Lake Worth; B.S. in Accounting;
Newman Club; University Singers; Collegians; Choral Union.
WILEY V. DYKES; Macclenny; B.S. in Geography.
RALPH M. EAGLETON; Peoria, Illinois; B.S. in Business; Phi Delta
BARBARA JEAN EDGREN; Miami; B.S. in Nursing; "F" Club; New-
man Club, Secretary; Student Nurse Association; Junior Coun-
selor; Vice President, South Cawthon.
CATHERINE ANNE EDWARDS; Lloyd; B.S. in Education; F.S.U. 4-H
Club; Wesley Players.
JOHN JOSEPH EGAN; Bradenton; B.S. in Business; Alpha Delta
Sigma; Captain, Tennis Team; Newman Club; "F" Club.
Seniors in black and Sophomores in white listen to address
by the Rev. Dr. Martin.
DOROTHY EISELSTEIN: Orlando; B.S. in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha;
transfer from Wesleyan College Sophomore Year; Treasurer
of Freshman Class; Methodist Student House.
RONALD K. ELIAND; Pensacola; B.S. in Business.
JEAN ELLIOTT; Miami; B.S. in Business.
KENNETH ENGLEHART; Lutisville, Missouri; B.S. in Education.
F. CARROLL ENGLISH; Ft. Myers; B.S. in Education; President and
Vice President of Los Picaros; Wesley Players; Vice President
of International Club; Wesley Foundation, Social Action Chair-
COLIN ENGLISH. Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business Administration;
Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Senator; Senior Class
HELEN ERICKSON; Park Ridge, Illinois; B.A. in Art; Sandspur; IFC
Contest Representative of Sigma Chi.
MRS. MARJORIE POTTS EVANS; Miami; B.S. in Home Economics.
MURRAY FADIAL; Tampa; B.A. in Art; Kappa Sigma, Pledge
Trainer, Rush Chairman; Art Club.
LESLIE ANN FAGEN; Miami; B.S. in Home Economics; Chi Omega;
Freshman Flunkies; Choral Union; Organizations Committee
of UGA; Chairman of Social Standards Committee; Home Eco-
CLIFFORD FALES; Lake Worth; B.M.E. in Instrumental Music Educa-
tion; Phi Mu Alpha, President; University Symphony; West-
minster Fellowship; University Symphony; Band.
EDGAR FARMER; Upsilanti, Michigan; B.S. in Education.
AOP's give battered version of Stetson Hat for homecoming.
CLIFFORD DUNKIN FALES
HAROLD FARMER; Clermont; B.S. in Public Administration; President
of American Society lor Public Administration.
NELDA FARRELL; Umatilla; B.S. in Education.
BARBARA ELIZABETH FEDDERN; Lake Wales; B.S. in Education;
Gamma Delta, Local Historian, Regional Secretary.
SUSAN VIRGINIA FINLEY; Jacksonville; B.S. in Business Education;
Gamma Phi Beta; Future Business Leaders of America; Can-
DOLORES FIRTA; Tallahassee; B.S. in Zoology; Delta Sigma Omega,
EMMA JEANE FOLSOM; Madison; B.S. in Business Education; Future
Business Leaders of America.
PATRICIA CAROLE FOLSOM; Orlando; B.S. in Education; Mortar
Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Woman's "F" Club; President, Treas-
urer of Mortar Board; Vice President of University Recreation
Association; Theatre Dance Group; Physical Education Asso-
ciation; A.A.H.P.E.R.; University Recreation Association; Inter-
ROY A. FORBES; Hilo, Hawaii; B.S. in Personnel Management;
Alpha Kappa Psi.
HARRELL C. FOUNTAIN; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business.
EVELYN M. FREDRICKSON; Melbourne; B.A. in Library Science;
Alpha Lambda Delta; Soltas, Vice President, President; Stu-
dent Christian Association, Treasurer, Vice President; Gamma
Delta; Junior Counselor; Fire Marshal, Bryan and North
SUZANNE FREE; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Mathematics; Canterbury
Club; Math Club; Intermural Athletics; Circus.
MARY FRY; Miami; B.S. in Social Welfare; Social Work Club;
Chairman of Judiciary; Vice President of Gilchrist; Junior
Counselor; Executive Secretary of W.F.S.U.
Florida State Senior looks over machine gun display.
BETTY SUE FRYER; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education; Alpha Chi
Omega, President; Who's Who; Sophomore Council; Garnet
Key; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi.
DOROTHY PATRICIA GABRIEL; Jacksonville and Miami; B.S. in
Art Education; Newman Club; Art Education.
WILLIAM CARL GALLUPS; Clearwater; B.S. in Business Accounting.
BRUCE M. GALPHIN; Daytona Beach; B.A. in Mathematics; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Flambeau,
CINDY GANEUF; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Education.
PATRICIA ANN GATLIN; DeFuniak Springs; B.S. in English Educa-
tion; Junior Counselor; Westminster Fellowship.
RUTH ANN GEARHART; Hollywood; B.M.E.; Music Education Na-
EDWARD A. GEARY; Tampa; B.S. in Bacteriology.
CAROL GERTZ; Atlanta, Ga.; B.A. in Music; Sigma Alpha Iota;
Women's F Club; Women's Glee Club, Treasurer.
DOROTHY GEORGE; Morristown; B.S. in Home Economics.
HARRY JAY GEORGE; Bloomsburg, Pa.; B.S. in Business Adminis-
tration; Delta Sigma Pi; Future Business Leaders of America;
Scullions; Hotel and Restaurant Management Club; Circus.
STERLING C. GILBERT; Austin, Texas; B.S. in Meterology.
New students receive welcoming hand from
President and Mrs. Campbell.
MARY JEAN GILLIS; DeFuniak Springs; B.S. in Education; Alpha
FLORINE GINN; Clinton, South Carolina; B.S. in Business; Junior
Counselor; Future Business Leaders of America.
MARYTOM GODBOLD; Miami; B.S. in Education; Future Teachers
of America; Wesley Foundation.
CAROLYN JOANNE GOLA; Miami; B.A. in Elementary Education;
Sophomore Council; "Mortified"; Garnet Key, Recording Sec-
retary; Newman Club, Corresponding Secretary; Women's
"F" Club, Social Co-Chairman; Cotillion, President; Junior
Counselor; President, Jennie Murphree; Station WFSU, Secre-
tary; Student Body Secretary, Association Childhood Education.
COLLEEN GOLD; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Education; International
ANNIE LAURA GOODWIN; Bradenton; B.S. in Medical Technology.
DUANE A. GORDON; Madison, Wisconsin; B.S. in Education; Lambda
Chi Alpha; F Club; Social Standards Committee, AAHPER;
Men's Major's Club; Varsity Basketball; Volleyball Team;
EVELYN GOSSMAN; Goulds; B.S. in Art Education; Art Education
HENRY WALTON GRADY; Quincy; B.S. in Psychology; Baptist Stu-
DAVID C. GRAHAM. Jr.; New Haven, Connecticut; B.S. in Personnel
Management; Lambda Chi Alpha.
EARLYNN VANCE GRANT; Tallahassee; B.A.; Alpha Lambda Delta;
Phi Kappa Phi.
CHARLES EDWARD GRAY. Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business; Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; F Club; Circle K Club; Football.
Tired students receive "Pow Wows" at the
end of the registration line.
EARLYNN VANCE GRANT
LORETTA LUCILLE GREEN; Albany. Georgia; B.S. in Business; Alpha
Chi Omega; Pi Omega Pi; Choral Union; Future Business
Leaders ol America.
RAYMOND R. GREGORY. Jr.; Havana; B.S. in Mathematics.
EVANGELINE (Van) GRIFFIN; Pensacola; B.S. in Education; President
of Alpha Gamma Delta; Math Club.
RUTH SPENCER GRIFFIN; Miami; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Kappa Alpha Theta; Sophomore Council; Garnet Key; Mortar
Board; F Club; Village Vamps; Circus; Cheerleader; Junior
JOYCE GROSSER. Jacksonville; B.A. in Elementary Education; Sigma
Kappa; Theatre Dance Group; Tarpon.
PATRICIA GUTHRIE; St. Petersburg; B.A. in Education; Kappa Alpha
Theta; Pan-Hellenic Representative.
PATRICIA JANE HAMPTON; Orlando; B.A. in Art; Delta Zeta, Sec-
retary; Theatre Dance Group, Producer; Art Club, Secretary.
RALPH W. HANKS; Pensacola; B.S. in Business; Sigma Nu; Pi Alpha
Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Insurance and Real Estate Club,
Vice President, Alpha Kappa Psi.
EDWARD BEAN HARDING; Mount Dora; B.S. in Education; Indus-
trial Arts Club.
JOHN HAROCOPOS; Tarpon Springs; B.S. in Secondary Education;
Flambeau; Smoke Signals; Varsity Debate.
GERRY HARRINGTON; Sarasota; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Delta
FLORA CAROLINE HARRISON; Century; B.S. in Education; Choral
Union; Baptist Student Union; Light Opera Guild; Junior
Cardboard Seminoles do war dance for Alpha Gam
FLORA CAROLINE HARRISON
. Page 179
LAURA NELL R. HARRISON; Laurel Hill; B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion; Baptist Student Union.
JEANETTE HART; Mayo; B.S. in Elementary Education.
BETTY LENORE HAUSRATH; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Art Educa-
tion; Art Education Club; Gamma Delta; Choral.
BESSIE JO HA WES; Tampa; B.S. in Physical Education; F Club.
OLA NAOMI HAWES; Tallahassee; B.S. in Social Welfare; Alpha
Xi Delta; Panhellenic Representative; Women's Recreation
Association; Junior Counselor; Freshman Flunkies; Wesley
Foundation; Social Work Club; Student Traffic Court; Associa-
tion of Childhood Education; Student Christian Association;
Sigma Delta Omega; Tally-Ho; Honor Committee.
BONNIE M. HAWKES; Whistler, Alabama; B.S. in Arts and Sciences;
Baptist Student Union; Student Christian Association; Graduate
and Mature Students Club; Social Work Club, President.
MARY LOIS HAWKINS; Clewiston; B.S. in Education.
PEGGY JOYCE HAWN; Jacksonville; B.S. in Social Work; Delta
Zeta; Social Work Club.
ELBERT HEAD; Tampa; B.S. in Music.
EVELYN HENLEY; Campbellton; B.S. in Home Economics Education,
4-H Club, President; West Landis, Vice President; Home Eco-
nomics Club; Wesley Foundation.
MYRTIS ELIZABETH HERNDON; Miami; B.S. in Physical Education;
Women's Recreation Association; F Club; AAHPER; Theatre
Dance Group, Director.
NANCY LOUISE HICKMAN; Savannah, Georgia; B.S. in Social
Undergraduate smiles for Tally-Ho pictures.
NANCY LOUISE HICKMAN
ELEANOR DOLORES HICKS; Westville; B.S. in Home Economics.
JOYCE HICKS; Westville; B.S. in Education; Alpha Lambda Delta.
MYRA LEE HICKS; Dade City; B.S. in Education; Wesley Founda-
RALPH EDWARD HICKS; Pensacola; B.S. in Biology.
LEE K. HILDMAN; Oneco; B.S. in Education; Les Joungleurs; Drama;
ELIZABETH ANN HILL; Sneads; B.S. in Elementary Education; Junior
Counselor; Association for Childhood Education.
VIRGINIA MARIE HINMAN; Miami; B.S. in Education; Association
for Childhood Education.
BARBARA JEAN HINSON; Sneads; B.S. in Business Education; Sigma
Kappa; Pi Omega Pi, Vice President; Junior Counselor; Fresh-
JOANNE HOGAN; Pompano Beach; B.S. in Education; Alpha Gamma
ROBERTA A. HOLLANDER; Jacksonville; B.S. in Personnel Adminis-
tration; Les Jongleurs, Secretary; Newman Club, President;
Future Business Leaders of America, Secretary; Honor Com-
mittee; Drama; Junior Counselor.
NANCY JEAN HOPPER; Cedar Grove, New Jersey; B.S. in Educa-
tion; Arts Education; Blazons.
MARGARET HORROX; Lake Wales; B.A. in Journalism; Flambeau.
Associate Editor; Smoke Signals, Managing Editor; Ruge Hall;
ADPi's map out homecoming decroations.
JOHN W. HOWARD; Ft. Lauderdale; B.S. in Business; Sigma Nu;
Smoke Signals, Editor; Scullions; Gold Key; Delta Sigma Pi;
Sophomore Men's Council; Sandspur; Traffic Court.
PATRICIA HOWARD; Blakely, Georgia; B.S. in Retailing; Interna-
tional Relations Club; Student Christian Association; Tally-
Ho; Commercial. Treasurer; Art Club; Who's Who.
CHARLOTTE HOWIE; New Smyrna Beach; B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation; Freshman Flunkies; Association for Childhood Educa-
CHARLES A. HUBER; Hempstead, New York; B.S. in Hotel and
Restaurant Management; Westminster Fellowship; Vice Presi-
dent, Seminole Flyers Club.
LUCY HARGRAVE HUDSON; La Crosse; B.S. in Education; F Club;
Baptist Student Union; Choral Union.
ELIZABETH ANN HUIE; Fort Pierce; B.S. in Education; Wesley Foun-
SARAH E. HULL; Ft. Pierce; B.S. in Elementary Education; Chi
STANLEY C. HUMPHRIES; Leesburg; B.S. in Business Administra-
tion; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Varsity Volleyball.
JOHN KENNETH HURLEY; Pass-A-Grille; B.S. in Education; Drama.
MARIANNE VIRGINIA HUSSEY; DeFuniak Springs; B.S. in Mathe-
DOYLE E. HUTTO; Tampa; B.S. in Business; Alpha Kappa Psi.
ROMANIA MARIE INGRAM; Eustis; B.S. in Business; Gamma Phi
Florida State cheerleaders raise student spirits for fighting
Seminoles at Doak Campbell stadium.
ROMANIA MARIE INGRAM
RICHARD H. JACKSON; Panama City; B.S. in Political Science;
Sigma Nu; Honor Court, Chief Justice; Judiciary, Elections
EDWARD M. JAMES; Hialeah; B.S. in Mathematics; Phi Delta Theta;
Cavaliers, President; Varsity Swimming; Elections Committee;
Varsity Golf; Student Employee Committee, Chairman.
LA VERNE JENNINGS; Jacksonville; B.S. in Home Economics; Sopho-
more Council; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Omicron Nu,
President; Mortar Board; Garnet Key; Home Economics Club;
Warpath Club; West Landis, President.
JIM JINDRA; Buffalo, New York; B.S. in Journalism; Cavaliers;
LENORE O. JOHANSON; Miami; B.S. in Music.
DALE JOHNSON; Eustis; B.S. in Education.
DORIS KATHERINE JOHNSON; Selma, Alabama; B.M. in Organ;
Sigma Alpha Iota; American Guild of Organists, President.
FRANCES JOHNSON; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education; Delta Delta
IRIS CELIA JOHNSON; Quincy; B.S. in Elementary Education; Kappa
Delta, Vice President; Sophomore Council; Modern Dance
Group; Cheerleader; University Singers.
JOYCE ANTIONETTE JOHNSON; Milligan; B.S. in Home Economics.
MAXINE JOHNSON; Largo; B.S. in Elementary Education; Future
Teachers of America; National Childhood Association; Baptist
RUTH ADELL JOHNSON; Bruce; B.S. in Education; Future Teacher's
Seminole adorns homecoming throne at Sigma Kappa house.
YVONNE EILEEN JOHNSON; Pensacola; B.S. in Business.
ALICE JONES; Miami; B.S. in Business; Delta Zeta.
JAMES FREDERICK JONES; Port St. Joe; B.S. in Music.
JEAN MARIE JONES; Palatka; B.S. in Home Economics.
MINNIE FRANCES JONES; Punta Gorda; B.S. in Education; Kappa
Delta Pi; Wesley Foundation; Junior Counselor; Bryan, Presi-
dent; Chairman of Recreation, Future Teachers of America.
VELMA JONES; Chattahoochee; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
MUSIDARE JORDAN; Thomasville, Georgia; B.S. in Business.
PHYLISS JORDAN; Thomasville, Georgia; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
JACKIE KEATON; Colquitt, Georgia; B.S. in Interior Decorating;
Junior Senator; Circus; Home Economics Club; Choral Union;
Warpath Club; Smoke Signals; Flambeau; Honor Committee.
STEWART O. KEEN, Jr.; Mavisdale, Virginia; B.S. in Business Ad-
ministration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rifle and Pistol Club.
JANET I. KELLEY; Pensacola; B.S. in Education; Baptist Student
Union; Junior Counselor.
ANNE KELLY; Quincy; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
Wescott decoration depicts dragon devouring Stetson effigy
as little Seminole looks on.
MICHALEEN A. (Mickey) KENDALL; DeLand; B.M.E. in Music; 4-H
Club; Warpath Club; Westminster Fellowship; Freshman
Flunkies; Music Educators National Conference; Sandspur,
Publicity Chairman; Gymkana; Women's Glee Club; Univer-
sity Orchestra; Operetta; Choral Union; Marching Band; State
DOLORES KENNEDY; St. Augustine; B.S. in Education.
ARTHUR G. KENNERLY. Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Journalism; Kappa
Alpha; Tally-Ho, Sports Editor; Smoke Signals; Flambeau,
Secretary of Recreation.
KATHRYN KENT; Jay; B.S. in Home Economics; Sigma Kappa; Home
Economics; Junior Counselor.
CLAIRE GEORGIANNA KENYON; Jacksonville; B.S. in Secondary
Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Future
Teachers of America; Freshman Flunkies; Sandspur; Choral
Union; Women's Chorus.
MARY M. KERR; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Music.
BETTY JOHNSON KERZAN; Alva; B.S. in Business Education; Phi
Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi; Traffic Court, Clerk;
Future Business Leaders.
JOHN R. KERZAN; Bicknell, Indiana; B.S. in Business; Lambda Chi
Alpha, Vice President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Intramurals.
HAZEL ANNE KEY; Baxley, Georgia; B.S. in Nursing; Student
JAMES WILLIAM KEY; Tallahassee; B.S. in Public Administration;
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Society for Public Administra-
tion; Baptist Student Union.
EDITH JANE KIEFER; Lake Worth; B.S. in Home Economics; Home
Economics Club; Future Teachers of America; Westminster
Fellowship; South Cawthon.
JUANITA PEARL KING; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Junior Counselor;
Future Teachers of America; Association Childhood Educa-
tion; Health Education Club.
FSU students crowd Saturday night dances sponsored
by West Hall dormitory.
EDITH JANE KIEFER
JUANITA P. KING
LAYNIERE KING; Chattanooga, Tennessee; B.S. in Education; Chi
Omega; Future Teachers of America.
EUGENE KIRCHOFFER; Pensacola; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
SHEILAH ZELANE KNAUB; Tampa; B.S. in Child Psychology.
HARRIET HAYWOOD KNIGHT; Lakeland; B.S. in Education; Delta
Zeta, Sophomore Council.
NANCY KNIGHTON; Americus. Georgia; B.A. in Elementary Educa-
tion; Zeta Tau Alpha; Association Childhood Education.
HERBERT LEWIS KURRAS; Patchogue. New York; B.S. in Business;
Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Theta Delta Iota; Volleyball.
BEVERLY MARIA LACAYO; Tallahassee; B.A. in Mathematics;
Garnet Key; Mortar Board; Who's Who; Tau Kappa Alpha;
Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Secretary of
Forums; Flambeau, Varsity Debate.
RICHARD LAMAR; Miami; B.S. in Music.
MORRIS G. LAMB; Tallahassee; B.A. in Library Science.
DAVID LANG, Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Public Administration; Phi
Delta Theta, Secretary; Pershing Rifles; American Society for
JOYCE ELAINE LANGLEY; Chattahoochee; B.S. in Speech Correc-
tion; Zeta Phi Eta.
GEORGE L. LANNUIER; Middletown, New York; B.S. in Business
Lecture classes provide stimulating experiences in
JOYCE ELAINE LANGLY
MARY ESTHER LAPINSKI; Wauchula; B.S. in Business; Future Busi-
ness Leaders of America; Newman Club.
ALBERTA VIVIAN LARGE; Monticello; B.A. in Arts and Sciences;
Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic Association; Canterbury Club;
Classics Club, President; Junior Counselor.
POLLY LASSITER; Lake Wales; B.S. in Social Welfare; Phi Mu,
President; Women's F Club, Vice President; Sophomore Coun-
cil; Wesley Foundation, Vice President; Social Work Club;
Women's Judiciary; Junior Counselor.
EUGENE L. LAWLER: Tallahassee; B.S. in Mathematics; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Gold Key; Alpha Phi Omega; Sophomore Men's
Student Body, Vice President; Sophomore Senator; ROTC
Academic Award; Physics Club; Varsity Debate; Flambeau.
ELLEN JU ANITA LAWRENCE; Marianna; B.S. in Education; Ameri-
can Guild of Organists; Smoke Signals; Future Teachers of
America; Intramural Forensics.
NELLIE LAWRENCE; Panama City; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Chi Omega; Village Vamps; Circus; Panhellenic Council.
MARY ANN LAWTON; Fayetteville, Georgia; B.S. in Secondary Edu-
ANTHONY J. LEFEVRE; Lakeland; B.S. in Public Administration.
ANN BRACKEN LEINBACH; St. Petersburg; B.A. in Art; Sophomore
Council; Junior Counselor; Senior Senator; Newman Club;
Rifle Club; Honor Committee.
JAMES A. LEWIS; Clarksville; B.S. in Business Education; Future
Business Leaders of America; Alpha Kappa Psi.
EARL LONG; Carrabelle; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta;
ALICE OSBORNE LONG; Jacksonville; B.S. in Zoology; Chi Omega;
Rushees meet Chi Omegas in receiving line during formal
receptions in September.
WILLIAM E. McCLELLAN, Jr.
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JOE W. LONG; Winter Haven; B.S. in Physical Education; Theta
Chi, Secretary, Treasurer; Men's F Club; AAHPER, Football
MARY ALBERTA LOUTHAN; Okeechobee; B.S. in Social Welfare;
Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honor Court; Honor
Committee; Junior Counselor; Social Work Club; Wesley
Foundation; Student Christian Association.
NANCY LOWE; Miami; B.S. in Business; Flambeau, Business Man-
VIRGINIA JO-ANN LUNDY; St. Petersburg; B.S. in English; Gamma
Alpha Chi, Secretary; Newman Club, Secretary; Advertising
Club, Secretary; Choral Union; Operetta.
LEILA BARBARA LYNCH; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Education; Zeta
Tau Alpha; Association for Childhood Education; Sandspur.
NANCY MARY McAFEE; Tampa; B.S. in Medical Technology; Pi
Beta Phi, Secretary; Freshman Flunkies.
VIRGINIA DELL McCALL; Perry; B.S. in Education; 4-H Club;
YVONNE MCCARTHY; Miami; B.S. in Education; Kappa Alpha
Theta; Sophomore Council; Garnet Key; Mortar Board; Student
Christian Association; Junior Counselor; Judiciary, Chairman.
SUE McCORMICK; Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio; B.S. in Social Welfare.
WILLIAM E. McCLELLAN. Jr.; Auburndale; B.S. in Business.
GERALD R. McCLELLAND; Leesburg; B.S. in Psychology; Choral
Union; University Singers; Operetta; Drama.
MARY WANDA McCLUNG; West Palm Beach; B.S. in Elementary
Education; Future Teachers Association; Junior Counselor.
Zetas seek to take Stetson for a ride with circus
H ii w
MARY WANDA McCLUNG
JUDITH McCRACKEN; Scarsdale. New York; B.S. in Business; Delta
Gamma, Vice President; Future Business Leaders oi America;
CHARLES E. McDANIEL; Freeport; B.S. in Physical Education; Circle
K, President; Future Teachers Association, Treasurer; AAHPER;
Wesley Fellowship; Men's Senate; Varsity Volleyball; Senior
Class, Vice President; Intramural Athletics.
RODNEY McDONALD; Tallahassee; B.S. in Music.
JUNE E. McGILL, Geneva; B.S. in Physical Education; Alpha Xi
Delta; Garnet Key; Mortified; F Club, Secretary; Judiciary;
Physical Education Association; AAHPER; Modern Dance
BERT McINTOSH; Tallahassee; B.A. in Constructive Design; Alpha
Phi Omega, President; Art Club; Chess Club.
ROBERT L. McINTYRE; Charlotte, North Carolina; B.S. in Arts and
JAMES L. McKEOWN; Quincy; B.A. in Geology; Sigma Nu, Secre-
tary; Geology Club; Interfraternity Council.
JOYCE NANNETTE McLAIN; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Garnet Key;
Kappa Delta Pi; Mortified; Sophomore Council; Junior Coun-
selor; East Landis, President; Future Teachers of America,
JUNE McMILLAN; Miami; B.S. in Social Work; Alpha Chi Omega,
Vice President; Wesley Foundation; Junior Counselor; WFSU
Honor Committee, Chairman; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer
Future Teachers of America, Secretary; Social Work Club
Judiciary; Junior Class, Social Chairman; Garnet Key, Vice
F. MALCOLM McMULLEN; Largo; B.S. in Public Administration;
Kappa Sigma, President; Arnold Air Society.
BOBBIE LOU McPHERSON; Zephyrhills; B.S. in Elementary Education.
NATHETTA McWHERTER; Miami; B.S. in Education; Kappa Delta
Pi; Women's Glee Club; Association for Childhood Education;
Future Teacher's Association; Junior Counselor; Organizations
Committee; American Guild of Organists; Westminster Fellow-
New students recieve welcoming hand from
President and Mrs. Campbell.
BOBBIE LOU McPHERSON
JOAN MABRY; Plant City; B.S. in Education; Delta Zeta.
NEVILLE MALLOY; Plant City; B.S. in Education; Delta Zeta; Major-
ette; Baptist Student Union; Future Teachers of America;
HELEN ALINE MANSFIELD; Wauchula; B.A. in Education; Junior
MARTHA ELAINE MARCUM; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education.
MARIAN G. MARTIN; Winter Haven; B.A. in Business Administra-
tion; Delta Zeta; WFSU; Future Business Leaders of America,
Vice President; Real Estate and Insurance Club; Freshman
Flunkies; Choral Union.
PATRICIA MARTIN; Miami; B.S. in Education; Delta Gamma, Secre-
tary; Sophomore Council; Mortified; Garnet Key; Junior Coun-
selor; F Club; Freshman Flunkies; Judiciary; Senate.
KATHERINE MASON; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education; Kappa Alpha
Theta; Panhellenic Council; Cotillion; Varsity Debate; Circus.
NANERLE MATHIS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Social Welfare.
LA MARION MATTAIR; Perry; B.S. in Education.
JOHN L. MAY; Quincy; B.S. in Accounting; Kappa Sigma; Varsity
FRANCES PATRICIA MAYO; Richland, Georgia; B.S. in Bacteriology.
ESTHER JANE ELISE MERLIN; Limora; B.M.E. in Music; Garnet Key;
Mortar Board; Sigma Alpha Iota; Gilchrist and Reynolds,
President; Junior Counselor; Sophomore Council; Choral Union;
Alpha Chi's display Stetson as "Crazy Mixed Up" Hats
in Homecoming parade.
SONY A LEE MEYER; Apopka; B.M.E. in Music; Alpha Xi Delta.
President; Sophomore Council; Garnet Key; Mortar Board;
Sigma Alpha Iota; Junior Counselor; Senate; Senior Class,
Secretary; Women's Glee Club; Operetta.
BARBARA LOU MICHAEL; Annapolis Maryland; B.S. in Secretarial
Science; Phi Mu, Treasurer; Cotillion; Future Business Leaders
Association; Wesley Foundation.
GLORIA FAYE MICKLER; Pompano Beach; B.S. in Education.
VIC HERBERT MICKUNAS; St. Petersburg; B.M.E. in Music; Band.
ALMA JANE MIDYETTE; Tallahassee; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi.
RUTH ANNE MILES; Miami; B.S. in Elementary Education; Phi Mu;
CHARLES W. MILFORD; Madison; B.S. in Physical Education; Traffic
Court; Senate; AAHPER; Major's Club; Freshman Baseball;
Varsity Volleyball; Intramural Athletics.
JOYCE MILLER; Fort Walton; B.S. in Elementary Education.
REBA FAY MILLER; DeFuniak Springs; B.S. in Home Economics;
Gamma Phi Beta, Treasurer, Vice President; Home Economics
Club, President; Freshman Flunkies; Westminster Fellowship;
ROBERT WILLIAM MILLER; Pompano; B.S. in Business Management;
Sigma Chi; Circus.
MARVIN A. MOLLNOW; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education.
JAMES R. MONTGOMERY; Panama City; B.S. in Mathematics.
Blance Allagood sings to packed house at Freshman stunt night.
MARVIN A. MOLLNOW
ANN E. MOORE; Daytona Beach; B.A. in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha;
Association for Childhood Education.
MARGUERITE JOANNE MOORE; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Pi Beta
Phi; Panhellenic Council; Tally-Ho.
RONALD F. MORGAN; Molino; B.S. in Education.
JACQUELINE A. MORRISON; Clermont; B.S. in Education; Alpha
MARINEL MORRISON; Sarasota; B.S. in Nursing; Zeta Tau Alpha;
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; F Club;
Tarpon Club; South Cawthon, President; University Symphony
Orchestra; State Symphony; Student Nurse Association, Presi-
dent; Florida Association of Student Nurses, President; Na-
tional Association of Student Nurses, Vice President.
KATHERINE MORROW; Tampa; B.S. in Elementary Education; Alpha
Chi Omega, Vice President; Senior Class, Social Chairman;
Judiciary; Wesley Foundation.
MACK RAY MURRAY; Jacksonville; B.S. in Business Administration;
Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary; Intermural Athletics.
SARAH ALICE MURRAY, Palatka; B.S. in Education; Alpha Omicron
Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Social Work Club.
VIRGINIA ANNE MUSSELMAN; Tampa; B.S. in Health Education;
Zeta Tau Alpha; Health Education Club; Judiciary.
MARGARET ANN NASH; Miami; B.S. in Education; Junior Counselor;
North Cawthon, President; Future Teachers of America, Presi-
dent; Florida Association Future Teachers of America, Vice
President; Association for Childhood Education; Canterbury
Club; WFSU; Honor Committee; Freshman Flunkies.
JAMES E. NAUGLE; Daytona Beach; B.S. in Business; Theta Chi;
Cavaliers, Alpha Phi Omega.
CHARLOTTE NEIGHBORS; Eustis; B.S. in Education; Pi Beta Phi.
Tarpon Club joins homecoming parade down College Avenue.
JAMES EARL NAUGLE
JOHN C. NEILL; Valdostct. Georgia; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
RAYMOND E. NELSON; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business; Lambda Chi
Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi, President; Insurance and Real Estate
EVA MARIE BENSON NESBIT; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Elementary
Education; Future Teacher of America; Association for Child
Education; Tarpon Club.
WILLIAM R. NEWBERRY. Jr.; Barth; B.S. in Mathematics; Pi Kappa
Phi; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade, President.
CLYNCH NEWSOME. Jr.; Jacksonville; B.S. in Business.
VIRGINIA L. NORRIS; Avon Park; B.S. in Education; Freshman
Flunkies; Junior Counselor; Baptist Student Union.
WILLIAM E. NORRIS; Lake City; B.S. in Business; Pi Kappa Alpha;
Alpha Kappa Psi.
TRAVIS NORTHCUTT. Jr.; Jacksonville; B.S. in Social Welfare.
BARBARA JEAN NORTHRUP; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Home Economics.
KLYNE DAVID NOWLIN; Daytona Beach; B.S. in Marketing; Sigma
Nu, President, Secretary; Gold Key; Omicron Delta Kappa;
Varsity Baseball; Chief Justice of Traffic Court; Judiciary;
LOIS ANNETTE NUGENT; Jacksonville; B.S. in Nursing.
ROBERT P. O'CONNELL; Chicago, Illinois; B.S. in Physical Educa-
tion; Phi Delta Theta; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Fooball;
The last lap of registration. All over till next semester.
BARBARA JEAN NORTHRUP
KLYNE DAVID NOWLIN
rass** **£■ VI
LOIS ANNETTE NUGENT
ROBERT P. O'CONNELL
JANE PARKMAN JOYCE ELIZABETH PARROTT
JULIA O'GRADY; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Business.
AUDREY OLIVER; Madison; B.S. in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha.
TED OLSON; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education.
PHYLLIS OUTLAW; Ponce de Leon; B.S. in Home Economics; Home
Economics Club; Baptist Student Union.
MARTHA ELIZABETH OWENS; Quincy; B.A. in Library Science;
Alpha Omicron Pi; Tally-Ho Staff; Soltas Club; Wesley Foun-
ROBERTA RUTH PACE; Tallahassee; B. A. in Social Work; Delta
Sigma Omega; Social Work Club; Choral Union; Light Opera
MARGARET JEAN PARHAM; Orlando; B.S. in Recreation; Delta Zeta;
WFSU, Director of Continuity; President's Cabinet, Secretary
of Organizations; Recreation Club, Publicity Chairman; Fresh-
man Class Carnival, Chairman.
JERRY LEE PARKER; Crestview; B.S. in Business; Sigma Alpha
JANE PARKMAN; Chattahoochee; B.M. in Voice; Pi Beta Phi; Sigma
Alpha Iota; University Singers; Baptist Student Union.
JOYCE ELIZABETH PARROTT; Apopka; B.S. Clothing and Textile;
Home Economics; Westminister Fellowship; Blazons; Choral
PAT PAYNE; Atlanta, Georgia; B.S. in Education; Circus; A.A.H.
CLARA JANE PEACOCK; Auburndale; B.S. in Education; Delta Zeta,
Secretary; Honor Court.
Homecoming floats cheer FSU to gridiron victory.
CLARA JANE PEACOCK
NANCY JEAN PENROSE; Sarasota; B.S. in Early Childhood and
Elementary Education; Delta Gamma; A.C.E.
JOAN PERSON; Brooksville; B.S. in Music.
WILLADINE PIERCE; Palmetto; B.S. in Education.
BERTIE PITTMAN; Quincy; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Medical Tech-
nology; Marching Chiefs; Baptist Student Union; Junior Cc r.i-
FE CAROL PITTMAN; Dania; B.A. in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta;
Flambeau Staff; Circus; Secretary of University Government
Association Funds Committee; Sandspur.
PHYLLIS ANN PITTMAN; Boston. Georgia; B.S. in Home Economics;
Chi Omega; Home Economics Club.
ELEANOR PILLE; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club;
CADESMAN POPE. Jr.; Macon, Georgia; B.S. in Meteorology; Delta
PATRICIA ANN POTTER; Chipley; Bachelor of Music Education; Zeta
Tau Alpha; University Singers; Choral Union; Marching
Chiefs; Symphonic Band; Circus Band; Off-Campus Court,
Chairman; Operetta "Sweethearts"; Sandspur; Who's Who
Selection Committee; Baptist Student Union; Organization
BILLIE C. POUNCEY; Daleville, Alabama; B.E. in Business; Lambda
JOSEPHINE MARGARET POWELL; Hollywood; B.S. in Physical Edu-
cation; Women's F Club; Physical Education Association,
President; AAHPER; Theatre Dance Group; URA.
LORRAINE L. POWLUS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Physical Education;
"ampus cuties in their prettiest gowns for Miss Tally-Ho contest.
NORMA JEAN PRATER; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education; Alpha Chi
Omega; Village Vamps; Junior Counselor; Wesley Foundation.
B. HAROLD QUATTLEBAUM. Jr.; Jacksonville; B.S. in Meteorology;
Alpha Phi Omega, Vice President.
JANET KATHLEEN RAWLS; Jacksonville; B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Junior Counselor;
Freshman Orientation Committee; Future Teachers of America;
FLORENCE ELIZABETH REECE; Tampa; B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion; Kappa Delta; Circus; Association for Childhood Educa-
tion; Choral Union; Sandspur; Operetta "Sweethearts"; Off
R. MARGARET REEDER; Welaka; B.S. in Education; Physical Edu-
cation Association; AAHPER; Women's F Club.
JAMES E. REEVES; Rebecca, Georgia; B.S. in Physical Education;
MILDRED REGISTER; Madison; B.S. in Business; FBLA.
JOAN LUCILLE REITSMA; Miami; A.B. in Spanish; Alpha Xi Delta,
Treasurer; Sigma Delta Pi, Social Chairman, Vice President;
Junior Counselor; Honors Degree in Spanish; Los Picaros;
Tally-Ho, Feature Editor; Gamma Delta; Sandspur, Wardrobe
Chairman; Bryan Hall Social Chairman; Freshman Flunkies.
DONALD REMINGTON; Pinellas Park; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
PATRICIA RENNICK; Tampa; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
ELSIE M. REUNING; Auburndale; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
SHIRLEY KNIGHT REVELL; Pompano Beach; B.S. in Physical Edu-
cation; Delta Zeta; Sophomore Council; Garnet Key; Head
Cheerleader; Theatre Dance Group, President; Women's F
Club; Cotillion Club; Circus.
Sigma Chi's add beauty to homecoming parade.
ELSIE M. REUNING
SHIRLEY KNIGHT REVELL
DOROTHY MAE RICH; Odessa; B.S. in Elementary and Early Child-
hood Education; Gymkana.
RALPH A. RICHARDSON; Ft. Myers; B.S. in Public Administration;
Phi Kappa Tau.
NANCY VIRGINIA RICKS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Nursing; Alpha Chi
Omega, Vice President; Student Nurse's Association.
FLOYD S. RISLEY; Mt. Dora; B.S. in Business; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Baptist Student Union; President's Cabinet, Secretary of Labor.
MARY CELESTE ROGERS; Ocala; B.S. in Home Economics; Alpha
DONALD MICHAEL ROMPE; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Public Adminis-
SARAH ROTON; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education.
VIRGINIA RAND RUSSELL; Key West; B.S. in Home Economics;
Zeta Tau Alpha.
MARTHA SANDERS; Havana; B.A. in Library Science; Soltas.
CLAIRE SAPPINGTON; Vero Beach; B.S. in Education; Junior Coun-
selor; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players.
DORIS SCHAUTTEET; Sanford; B.S. in Education.
EMILY SCHOENBERGER; Jacksonville; B.S. in Education; Associa-
tion of Childhood Education; Theatre Dance Group.
inker's hours kept on FSU campus for those with money to save.
JACQUELINE SCHOFIELD; Gatun; B.S. in Arts and Science.
BENJIE SCHROEDER; Monticello; B.S. in Education.
CHARLES R. SCHUCHMAN; Chambersburg, Pennsylvania; B.S. in
SUE SCHOCK; Winter Haven; B.S. in Home Economics; Chi Omega,
Vice President; Danforth Fellowship; Home Economics Club;
Campus Chest Committee; Pow Wow Committee; Westminster
JUDITH ANN SCHUH; Jacksonville; A.B. in Education; Orchestra.
BARBARA SCHUMACHER; Sebring; B.S. in Education; Gamma Phi
ELEANOR SCOTT; Winter Haven; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Kappa Delta, Secretary; Sophomore Council; Warpath Club;
Association for Childhood Education.
JANE TOWNSEND SCOTT; Orlando; B.S. in Education; Garnet Key;
Junior Counselor; Vice President of Senior Hall; Freshman
Orientation Committee, Chairman; Wesley Foundation; Wesley
Players; Choral Union: Senior Class Publicity; WFSU.
MARY EDNA SCOTT; Thomasville, Georgia; B.S. in Speech Correc-
tion; Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Phi Eta.
RICHARD J. SEARS; Lake Worth; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Theta
BETTY ROSE SELLARS; Tampa; A.B. in English; Zeta Tau Alpha;
Women's Glee Club; Choral Union; Westminster Fellowship.
GERALDINE SELLARS; Mobile, Alabama; B.S. in Business.
Alice in Wonderland theme adds variety to
BONNIE KATE SEWELL; Chipley; B.S. in Education; Baptist Student
SHAN MIRIAM SHANNON; Bradenton; B.S. in Education.
FRANK S. SHAW. Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business; Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, President; Senate.
ELIZABETH ANN SHIVER; Panama City; B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion; Future Teachers of America.
RICHARD SHOENBERGER; Hallandale; A.B. in Psychology; Student
ARLINE ANN SHURTLEFF; Gibsonton; B.S. in Education.
J. W. SILCOX. Jr.; Panama City; B.S. in Business; Alpha Kappa
Psi; Insurance and Real Estate, Treasurer.
JAMES THOMAS SIMMONS. Jr.; Orlando; B.S. in Personnel Admin-
istration; Gold Key; Alpha Phi Omega; Westminster Fellow-
ship; Inter-Church Fellowship; President's Cabinet, Attorney-
JUNE ELIZABETH SIMMONS; Archer; Bachelor of Music Education;
Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation.
MARIE SIMS; Tallahassee; B.S. in Home Economics.
JUDITH SIMPKINS. Jacksonville; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta
PAT SLATER; Hollywood; B.S. in Home Economics; Alpha Chi
Omega; Honor Court; Junior Counselor; Freshman Flunkies;
Tally-Ho picture appointments complete registration process.
BONNIE KATE SEWELL
SHAN MIRIAM SHANNON
JUDITH ANN SIMPKINS
DOLORES SMITH; Fort Walton; B.S. in Elementary Education.
ERNEST L. SMITH; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business.
NANCY SMITH; Mt. Dora; B.A. in Business; Delta Delta Delta,
President; FBLA; Honor Committee; Elections Committee;
Freshman Flunkies; Senior Class Social Committee; Tally-Ho
Staff; Student Government, Library Committee; Intramural
NETHA SMITH; Kissimmee; B.S. in Education.
ROSE LUCILLE SMITH; Jacksonville; B.S. in Library Science; Soltas.
ANN SPENCER; Orlando; B.S. in Education.
JOSEPHINE SPICOLA; Tampa; B.A. in Education; Junior Counselor.
R. PAUL SPIVEY; Orlando; B.S. in Public Administration; Pi Kappa
Phi; American Society for Public Administration, Secretary-
BETTE MARIE SRYGLEY; Tallahassee; B.S. in Home Economics;
Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa
Delta Pi; Omicron Nu; Danforth Fellowship; Home Economics
Club, Treasurer, Vice President; Freshman Flunkies; Pan-
ROY W. STATON; Mt. Dora; B.A. in Arts and Sciences; Sophomore
Senator; Junior Class President; Geology Club, Vice President.
MARILYN H. STEPHENS; St. Augustine; B.S. in Arts and Sciences;
Kappa Alpha Theta, Secretary; Rifle Club; Riding Club;
WFSU; Panhellenic; Canterbury Club.
MAVIS STEWART; Jay; B.S. in Business Education; Pi Omega Pi,
President; Junior Counselor; FBLA, Vice President; Women's
Glee Club; Baptist Student Union.
The Marching Chiefs enjoy game between numbers.
MAVIS M. STEWART
SARAH BARRINEAU STRAND; Pensacola; A.B. in Education; Kappa
Delta Pi; Junior Counselor; Wesley Foundation; Student Chris-
EDITH YVONNE STREETMAN; Ft. Meade; A.B. in Arts and Sciences.
VANN EUGENE STREETY; Tallahassee; B.S. in Political Science.
ALBERT C. STRICKLAND; Jacksonville; B.S. in Geography.
DOROTHY STURGIS; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Junior Counselor; Women's F Club.
ELIZABETH R. SULLENBERGER; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education; Pi
Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Association for Childhood Educa-
tion; Baptist Student Union.
JEANNE MARGUERITE SULLIVAN; St. Petersburg; B.A. in Journalism;
JOHN J. SUMMERS; Bristol; B.S. in Mathematics; Arnold Air Society.
JOY L. SUMMERS; Tallahassee; Bachelor in Music Education; Sigma
Alpha Iota, Treasurer; Marching Chiefs; Symphonic Band;
Circus Band; Student M.E.N.C.; Baptist Student Union.
MAXINE SUTHERLAND; Panama City; Bachelor in Music Education;
Sigma Alpha Iota; Orchestra; Marching Chiefs; Circus Band;
JACK ROBERT SWIKE; Gary, Indiana; B.S. in Public Administration.
JEANETTE TADLOCK; Tallahassee; B.S. in Social Welfare; Baptist
Student Union; Social Work Club.
Dean Culpepper greets new students at president's reception.
JACK ROBERT SWIKE
WILLIAM A. TARIT; Wilmington, North Carolina; B.S. in Business.
BARBARA THEOPHANIS; Athens, Greece; B.A. in Psychology.
MARY ANN THOMAS; Miami; B.S. in Home Economics; Gamma Phi
Beta; Home Economics Club; Future Teachers Association;
Association for Childhood Education.
JEANNE THOMSON; Coral Gables; B.S. in Arts and Sciences; Delta
Gamma, Treasurer and President; Zeta Phi Eta; Tarpon Club.
JO ANN TILLEY; Dunedin; B.S. in Home Economics Education;
Wesley Foundation; University 4-H Club.
STANLEY LOUIS TIPPIN; Vero Beach; B.S. in Public Administration.
GAIL TOMLINSON; Lake Wales; B.S. in Journalism; Kappa Delta.
MARIE LYNETTE TRAXLER; Pensacola; B.S. in Recreation and Edu-
cation; Sigma Kappa; Recreation Club; AAHPER; Cotillion.
CAROL TRIMMER; Zolfo Springs; B.S. in Social Welfare; Delta Zeta,
President; Freshman Flunkies; Gamma Delta; Women's Glee
Club; Choral Union; Circus.
MARTHA CAROLYN TRUITT; Jacksonville; B.S. in Nursing Education.
HARRY ALEX TRULUCK; Clearwater; B.S. in Education; Phi Delta
Theta; Varsity Baseball.
ALICE ANNE TUCKER; Valdosta, Georgia;B.S. in Business Education;
Phi Mu, Vice President; Wesley Foundation; University Gov-
ernment, Elections Committee.
Three members of the men's sophomore council head for
the student center to discuss plans over a coke.
HARRY ALEX TRULUCK
ALICE ANN TUCKER
JULIA ANN TULLOS; Havana; B.S. in Education; Sigma Kappa.
CLARA FRANCES TUTTLE; Gainesville; Bachelor of Music Educa-
tion; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Music Educators Na-
tional Conference; Music Department Operettas.
WILLIAM H. TWYFORD; Miami; B.S. in Arts and Sciences.
ANIBEL KELSEY TYRRELL; Avon Park; B.S. in Business Education;
FBLA; Wesley Foundation; Junior Counselor; Vice President
of West Landis.
GORDON W. TYRRELL; Pensacola; B.S. in Marketing and Retailing
Rifle Club, President; Varsity Swimming Team; Fencing Club
FBLA; Wesley Foundation; Magnolia Hall, Governor; URA
Arnold Air Society.
MARGARET VALERO; Tampa; B.A. in Business Education; Gamma
Phi Beta; Sophomore Council.
STUART P. VANDIVIERE, Jr.; Bay Pines; B.A. in English; Theta Chi;
Choral Union; Collegians; University Singers.
ERMA VAUSE; Panama City; B.S. in Education.
MANUEL VEGA; Tampa; B.S. in Geology; Geology Club; Marching
PATRICIA VINES; Atlanta, Georgia; B.S. in Home Economics; Kappa
JOAN VAN DOHLEN, Jacksonville; B.S. in Library Sciences.
HELEN WAGES; Mt. Dora; B.S. in Business.
Campbell Stadium jammed for FSU-Stetson homecoming clash.
JOAN VON DOHLEN
STEPHEN C. WALKER; Monticello; B.S. in Physical Education; Delta
PATRICIA WALTERS; Apopka; B.S. in Education; Alpha Gamma
GLORIA JEAN WARD; Tallahassee; B.S. in Education; Delta Sigma
YVONNE WARREN; Chipley; B.S. in Home Economics; Gamma Phi
BROWNLEE WASCHEK; Brooksville; Bachelor of Music Education;
Phi Mu Alpha; State Symphony; University Symphony.
SARA WASKOM; Tallahassee; B.S. in Secretarial Science; Pi Beta
Phi; Freshman Flunkies; Baptist Student Union.
JEAN WATKINS; St. Petersburg; B.M.E. in Music.
BETTA WEEKS; Panama City; B.S. in Education; Junior Counselor.
JANE WENTWORTH; Pensacola; B.S. in Home Economics.
CHARLOTTE WEST; St. Petersburg; B.S. in Physical Education; Alpha
Xi Delta, Vice President; Women's F Club; Garnet Key;
AAHPER; Theatre Dance Group, Treasurer; URA, President;
WNORC, Secretary; Panhellenic, Treasurer; Freshman
HOWARD H. WETHERELL; Daytona Beach; B.S. in Education; Sigma
Chi, President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Flambeau Staff.
JEAN AMELIA WETHERELL; Orlando; B.S. in Business; Chi Omega,
Treasurer; Garnet Key; Sophomore Council, President; Morti-
fied; Gamma Alpha Chi, President; UGA Treasurer; Freshman
Flunkies; Flambeau; Homecoming Committee.
Homecoming Queen Ann and King Charlie watch homecoming game.
HOWARD H. WETHERELL
BETTY WHETSTONE; Tampa; B.S. in Education; Alpha Xi Delta;
JOYCE IRENE WHIDDON; Thomasville, Georgia; B.S. in Psychology;
Kappa Delta; Sophomore Council; Junior Counselor; Village
Vamps; Panhellenic; Circus; Freshman Class Treasurer;
Sophomore Class Treasurer; Junior Class Publicity Chairman.
PHYLLIS CELIA WHISENANT; Palmetto; B.A. in Education; Phi Mu;
Association for Childhood Education; Future Teachers of
America; Baptist Student Union.
BOB C. WHITE; Ft. Myers; B.S. in Music Education; Scabbard and
Blade, President; Distinguished Military Student; Symphonic,
Marching, Circus Band; Male Chorus; Faculty Brass Quartet.
JEAN ELIZABETH WHITE; Jacksonville; B.S. in Elementary and
Early Childhood Education; Association for Childhood Educa-
tion; Baptist Student Union.
LEE ALFRED WHITE, Jr.; Tallahassee; B.S. in Business Administra-
tion; Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
MARY AUDREY WHITEHURST; Brooksville; B.A. in History; Alpha
Delta Pi, Vice President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha
Theta, President; Freshman Flunkies; Junior Counselor.
BETTY WHITMIRE; Miami; B.S. in Education; Alpha Chi Omega;
Wesley Foundation Council; Sophomore Council; Junior Coun-
selor; Garnet Key; Recreation Society, President; North Caw-
thon. Vice President; Honor Committee, Secretary.
GEORGE C. WILLIS; Melbourne; B.S. in Philosophy; Baptist Student
JEAN DeALVAH WILLIAMS; Lakeland; B.S. in Elementary Education;
Women's F Club; Junior Counselor; Honor Committee; Fresh-
man Flunkies; Archery Club; Future Teachers of America;
Association for Childhood Education; Flambeau.
JOANNE F. WILLIAMS; Adel, Georgia; B.A. in Speech; Alpha
Gamma Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Intramural Debate; Baptist Union;
Speech Department Productions.
NANCY WILSON; Tampa; B.S. in Art Education; Zeta Tau Alpha;
Smoke Signals, Business Manager; Art Education, Vice Presi-
Betty Willmon welcomes Liz Hall to V.V. rush party.
MARY ELIZABETH WHETSTONE JOYCE IRENE WHIDDON
NANCY CANNON WILSON; Bartow; B.A. in Education; Alpha Delta
Pi. Treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi; Junior Counselor; Association
for Childhood Education; Freshman Flunkies; Sandspur.
LENORA WINDHAM; Panama City; A.B. in Elementary Education;
Delta Zeta; Cotillion; Circus.
AUSTIN WING ATE; Bristol; B.S. in Education.
F. IRENE WINTERLE; Tallahassee; A.B. in Arts and Sciences.
JU ANITA ELIZABETH WIMBERLEY; Homeland; B.S. in Elementary
and Early Childhood Education; Baptist Student Union.
FRANCES LOUISE WISE; DeFuniak Springs; B.S. in Business Edu-
cation; FBLA; Wesley Players.
JERRY ANNE WOOD; Miami; B.S. in Elementary and Early Child-
PATRICIA A. WOOD; Jacksonville; B.S. in Home Economics; Alpha
Delta Pi; Intermurals; Home Economic Club; Caterbury Club.
PAUL H. WRAGG. Jr.; Riverview; B.S. in Social Work; Warpath
Club; Social Work Club: Wesley Foundation; WFSU.
JOHN S. WYCKOFF; Leesburg; B.S. in Public Administration; Student
JAMES NELSON YADON; Pensacola; B.S. in Education; Phi Kappa
AKI YOSHEDA; Daytona Beach; A.B. in Political Science; Alpha
Lambda Delta; Marching Chiefs; Symphonic Band.
Sunshades necessary when Seminoles go on gridiron "warpath.
JAMES NELSON YADON
CHRISTOPHER B. YOUNG; Palm Beach; Alpha Tau Omega, Secre-
tary; Episcopal Student Center; Senior Class Senator; WFSU
Announcer; Student Body Constitution Committee Chairman;
Campus Chest Executive Committee; Inter-Church Fellowship
Council; Senior Class Executive Board; Gold Key.
STEVEN ALBERT ZATYKO; Clearwater; A.B. in Economics; Alpha
Delta Sigma; Blazons; Flambeau.
MARY ANN ZIEGLER; Tarpon Springs; B.S. in Education; Alpha
Delta Pi, Secretary; Mortar Board, President; Sophomore Coun-
cil; Junior Counselor; Garnet Key; Honor Court; Freshman
Flunkies; Tarpon Club.
BETTY PETERS ZOLL; Dania; B.S. in Business Education; Pi Omega
Pi; Los Picaros; Future Teachers of America; FBLA.
MARY ANN ZIEGLER
BETTY PETERS ZOLL
legislation troubles demand time-out ior quick schedule check.
The freshman's first reaction to campus life runs
something like this: "At long last; I'm really in college!
They've told me that this first year's the hardest; if
I make it I'm all .set. Then, as a sophomore the lyrics
change a bit: "This General Ed is driving me crazy —
one more flunk in Humanities and I'll be climbing the
walls! Comes the junior year and Joe College and
Betty Co-ed have a different outlook: "I'm in the
home stretch now and 'way out ahead. I'll make that
two-point average this semester for sure! One more
year and that's all — these last two years will be my
Junior Class Officers at left: Dot Johnson, Secretary;
Harry Massey, Treasurer; Mary Grace Shoemaker,
Social Chairman; Dave Collins, President; Liz Lang,
Sophomore Class Officers at right: First Row,
left to right: Bebe Bisbee, Secretary; Ken Has-
kins, President; Mary Catherine Freeman, Vice
President. Second Row, left to right: Scotty
Dickenson, Parliamentarian; Mary Louise Dee,
Treasurer; Barbara Yost, Social Chairman.
Freshman Class Officers below: Left to right: Ken
Brock, Vice President; Jane Howard, Treasurer; Pat
Smith, Secretary; Ruth Ann Whittle, Social Chairman;
George Hill, President.
Opposite: Florida State coeds make daijy journey
to FSU's ultra modern Student Center and post-
\ . r *
i 11 g
1 t X i >
H " 1 i -
I 1 ** 14;
ELSIE ABBOTT. Pensacola. Freshman.
JANE ANN ABBOTT. Miami, Freshman.
SHIRLEY LEWIS ACREE. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
FRANKLIN ADAMS. Madison, Junior.
LOIS ADAMS. Haines City, Freshman.
BENJAMIN F. ADKISON, Chattahoochee, Freshman.
ELENA AFFANATO. Boston, Massachusetts, Sophomore.
BARBARA AGEE. Tampa, Junior.
PATRICIA AKERS. Chattanooga, Tennessee, Freshman.
MARY LOU ALBRECHT. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
WILLIAM FLETCHER ALDAY. Bainbridge, Ga.. Freshman.
CHARLES ALLEN. Lake Worth, Junior
MIRIAM ALLEN. Winter Haven, Freshman.
PAUL ALLEN. Bradenton. Freshman
SUE ALLEN. Miami, Sophomore.
JEANNE ALLES. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
BLANCHE ADELE ALLIGOOD. Key West, Freshman.
IRMA ALLOU. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
WINIFRED ALMAN, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
ELVERA ALVAREZ. Tampa. Junior.
SYLVIA ALVAREZ. Starke, Freshman.
BUNNY AMOS. Arlington, Junior.
DORIS. AMOS. Pensacola, Junior.
JOANNE ANDERSON. West Palm Beach, Sophomore.
PATRICIA ANDREWS. Plant City, Freshman.
PRISCILLA ANDREWS, Plant City, Freshman.
SARA ANDREWS. Greenville, Freshman.
SUZANNE ANDREWS. Jacksonville. Freshman.
MARION ARD, West Palm Beach, Freshman.
CAROLE ARMSTRONG, Tampa, Freshman.
LA VETRA ARMSTRONG. Quincy. Sophomore.
PATTI ARMSTRONG, Tampa. Freshman.
westcott goldfish get sea-sick when love hits campus.
RUTHIE ARMSTRONG. Madison. Junior.
EVELYN ARNESON. Bartow. Freshman
FLORENCE ASHBY. Sarasota, Freshman.
GARY ASHLEY. Greenville, South Carolina. Sophomore.
CONNIE AUSTIN. Tallahassee. Freshman.
LORRAINE BABER. Green Cove Springs, Freshman.
BARBARA BACHMAN. Gainesville, Sophomore.
DAVID BACHMAN. Gainesville, Freshman.
BETTY JANE BAILEY, Palatka, Sophomore.
CHARLES BAKER. Key West, Freshman.
ISOBEL G. BALFOUR. St. Petersburg, Junior.
NANCY BALL. Belle Glade, Freshman.
BARBARA JEAN BALSKE. Panama City, Junior.
LOWELL BALTHASER. Miami, Freshman.
GRACE BARCLAY. Greenville. Sophomore.
RUBY S. BARKER. Plant City. Freshman.
ROBERT N. BARNES. Clearwater, Freshman.
JUNE BARNETTE. Tallahassee, Freshman.
ROBERT NILES BASHAW. Seffner, Freshman.
RICHARD BASILA. Miami, Sophomore.
CYNTHIA BASKIN. Clearwater, Sophomore.
MARY NANCEE BASS. Live Oak, Freshman.
A. J. BASSETT. Ft. Myers Beach. Sophomore.
CONNIE BASSETT. Ft. Myers Beach, Sophomore.
CATHY BATTLE, Bainbridge, Georgia, Sophomore.
SUSAN BAYMILLER, Panama City, Sophomore.
CECIL COOK BEECHLER. St. Petersburg, Junior
OPAL FAYE BECK. Atmore, Alabama, Freshman.
BARBARA BEERS. Warrington, Junior
ALGENE BELL, Miami, Freshman.
ANN BENNETT. Gainesville, Sophomore.
BEVERLY ANN BENNETT. St. Petersburg, Junior.
ELEANOR BENNETT. Gainesville. Virginia, Freshman.
MARIAN L. BENSON. Jasper, Freshman.
SHARON BENTON. Gainesville. Freshman.
MARY BERKHAM. Tampa. Freshman.
ROGER LEWIS BERRY. Pensacola. Freshman.
CLARA BEVIS. Tallahassee, Freshman.
MARY CAROL BEVIS. Greenwood, Junior.
BERT BIBBY. Jacksonville Beach, Freshman.
BEVERLY BICKSLER. Clearwater, Freshman.
JERALD BIRD. Archer, Freshman.
WILMA BIRGE. Tampa. Freshman.
BEATRICE. BISBEE. Sanford, Sophomore.
DAWN MARIE BISHOP. Sanford, Sophomore.
JULIET BISHOP, Lakeland, Freshman.
BARBARA BITTING. Sanford, Freshman.
MARCIA BLACKWOOD. Jacksonville. Freshman.
PATRICIA BLATTNER. Jacksonville. Freshman.
LIBBY BLITCH. Camp Picket. Virginia, Sophomore.
AUDREY BLOMGREN, Fort Lauderdale, Freshman.
BILLY BOATRIGHT. Live Oak, Freshman.
HARRIET BOGGS, Jacksonville. Junior.
NORMA BOLTON. Batavia, New York, Junior.
SHIRLEY BOULWARE. Tallahassee. Sophomore.
JUNE BO WEN, Limestone, Freshman.
PAUL BOWEN, Tallahassee, Freshman.
RONNIE BOYD, Titusville, Freshman.
BETTY JEAN BRADDOCK, Crescent City, Junior.
PATRICIA BRADHAM. Orlando, Freshman.
KATHRINE BRADY, Key West, Freshman.
PATSY BRANCH. Leesburg, Freshman.
NAN BRANDT, Panama City, Freshman.
BETTY BRANNON, Delray Beach, Junior.
eleventh story dorm residents claim that the heighth causes nose bleed.
COLLEEN BRAZELL. Anthony, Sophomore.
GAIL MERRILL BRAZIER. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
JOAN ELIZABETH BREED, Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
NANCY BRENNER, Riviera Beach, Junior.
FLORENCE BRIDGES, Panama City. Freshman.
JORITA BROCK, Jacksonville, Sophomre.
JAMES M. BRODERICK, Hialeah, Sophomre.
EVELYN BROWN, Wachula, Freshman.
GEORGIA BROWN, Atlanta, Georgia, Freshman.
JEAN BROWN, Jacksonville, Freshman.
JUNE BROWN, Jacksonville, Freshman.
LEAH JANE BROWN, Monticello, Freshman.
LEE BROWN, Fairhope, Alabama, Freshman.
LINDA BROWN, Miami Beach, Freshman.
WILLIAM R. BROWN. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
DOROTHY BROWNING, Madison, Junior.
GLADYS JEAN BROWNLEE, Seville, Sophomore.
FANNETTE BRUNSON. Perry, Sophomore.
SUE BRUNSON, West Palm Beach, Freshman.
JEANNE BRYAN, Pensacola, Sophomore.
LORETTA JOAN BRYAN, Jacksonville, Junior.
OLA BELLE BUCHANEN, Mayo, Freshman.
EMMA LOUISE BUCK, Shreveport, Louisiana, Sophomore.
BEATRICE BUNTING, Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
ARLENE BUREAU, St. Petersburg, Freshman.
BARBARA BURKE, Miami, Junior.
LOU ANN BURKIM, Gainesville, Freshman.
SHIRLEY BURRELL. Dania, Sophomore.
SHIRLEY BUSH. Jacksonville, Freshman.
PATRICIA LOUISE BYRD, St. Augustine, Freshman.
EMORY TRUNER CAIN. Jacksonville, Junior.
BARBARA CALDWELL. Clearwater, Freshman.
JOE CALDWELL. Neptune Beach. Freshman.
BETTY CAMPBELL, Panama City, Junior.
BYRAN G. CAMPBELL. Pensacola. Junior.
JAMES H. CAMPBELL, Panama City, Sophomore.
JOYCE CAMPBELL. Panama City, Freshman.
MARY LOUISE CAMPBELL. Tavares, Freshman.
NANCY CAMPBELL, Chattanooga. Tennessee, Freshman.
VIVIAN CAMPBELL. Tampa, Junior.
MARGARET CANTEY. Madison, Junior.
PATRICIA CARILLI. Miami, Freshman.
AUDREY CARLTON. Winter Park, Sophomore.
JEAN CARR. Tampa. Junior.
EARL CARROLL. Marianna. Junior.
JOHN H. CARTER, Panama City. Sohpomore.
NANCY CARTER. Daytona Beach, Junior.
MARY ANNE CARTLETT, Crescent City, Sophomore.
JO ANN CARUTHERS. Hialeah. Freshman.
MOLLY CARY. Pensacola, Sophomore.
LORETTA CASTELLINO. Sao Paula. Brazil, Freshman.
WILLIAM J. CATLEDGE. Lake Worth, Freshman.
PATSY CAULEY. Panama City. Freshman.
MARY FENN CAWTHON. Chipley, Freshman.
JESSICA CHAIRES. Chaires. Freshman.
BETTY ANN CHANCE. Miami. Sophomore.
JEWELL CHANDLER. Orlando, Junior.
MARTHA SUE CHANDLER. West Palm Beach, Sophomore.
JANE CHAPMAN. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JUDY CHAPMAN, Tallahassee, Freshman.
JANE CLARDY, Ocala, Freshman.
MARCELLA GAY CLARDY. Jasper, Freshman.
CHARLES CLARK. St. Cloud, Minnesota, Freshman.
JOY FRANCES CLARK. Port St. Joe. Freshman.
fraternity lion causes great paint demand in tallahassee.
MARY LEE CLAYTON. Tallahassee, Junior.
MARGARET CLEMENT, Green Cove Springs. Freshman.
LINDA LEE CLEVELAND. Jacksonville, Freshman.
CAROLYN CLOSE. Miami, Freshman.
SYLVIA CLOSTER. Ft. Lauderdale, Junior.
LEE CLOWERS. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
VIRGINIA COBB, Sarasota, Sophomore.
LONA COCHRAN. Hollywood, Junior.
MARILYN COFFEY. Tampa. Freshman.
SALLY COLE. Daytona Beach, Freshman.
JOAN COLEMAN. Tallahassee, Freshman.
SANDRA COLEMAN, Umatilla, Freshman.
SHIRLEY COLLIER, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
JOANNE COMPTON, Moore Haven, Freshman.
JOHN CONDRA, Miami, Sophomore.
PATTI CONKLIN. Beach Haven, New Jersey, Freshman.
DAISY LOU CONOLY. Tallahassee. Junior.
VIRGINIA ANN COOK. Mayo. Sophomore.
BARBARA COOPER. Redland, Sophomore.
FRANCES COREY. Miami, Junior.
ANN CORYELL. Marietta, Georgic, Sophomore.
NORMA COSBY. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
HELEN BERNICE COULTER. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
JUDITH ANN COULTER. Miami, Freshman.
SORA ANN COULTER, Tallahassee. Freshman.
LUCY B. COUNCIL. Tampa, Freshman.
CAROLYN COUNTS. Ocala, Freshman.
MARGARET COX. Vero Beach, Freshman.
SHIRLEY. COX. Ocala. Sophomore.
BENNIE JO COZART, Mulberry, Freshman.
NANCY CRAIG. St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
ANN CRANE. Winter Park, Sophomore.
IRENE CREWS. Glen-St. Mary, Sophomore.
PATRICIA CROCKETT, Miami, Freshman.
JEANNE CRONMILLER. Winter Haven, Junior.
HELEN CROOKS, Winter Garden. Freshman.
ANNE CRUSE, Panama City, Freshman.
PHYLLIS CRUZ, Dania, Freshman.
JOAN CULBRETH, Panama City, Freshman.
BESSIE CULLISON, Ocala, Freshman.
KATHERINE CULPEPPER, Jacksonville. Freshman.
MARY ANN CULWELL. Ft. Myers. Junior.
JOAN CUNDIFF. Live Oak, Freshman.
MYRNA CUNDY, Jacksonville, Freshman.
GALE CURRY. Key West, Freshman.
JOAN CURTIS, Neptune Beach. Junior.
MARJORIE CURTIS. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JOANNE CUSACK. West Palm Beach, Junior.
BETTE JEAN CUSHMAN. Panama City, Freshman.
SHIRLEY DALLAS. Winter Park, Sophomore.
JOHN HAROLD DANAHY. Lake Worth, Junior.
SANDRA DARLING, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
SALLY DARNELL, Miami, Sophomore.
SALLY ANN DAVENPORT, Savannah, Georgia, Sophomore.
ROBERT DAVID, Tallahassee, Freshman.
BEVERLY JEAN DAVIS. Pensacola, Freshman.
CARYANN DAVIS. Miami, Junior.
JANE DAVIS, Jacksonville, Freshman.
JOHN PAUL DAVIS. Ft. Walton, Freshman.
MARION DAVIS. Orlando, Freshman.
MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS, Quincy, Junior.
MARY WILL DAVIS, Jacksonville, Junior.
MASON RENE DAVIS, Avon Park, Sophomore
SHIRLEY ANN DAVIS, Sarasota, Freshman.
senate makes like big time with flambeau investigation.
RICHARD LOUIS DEAN. Lakeland, Sophomore.
JUANITA DeBERRY. Perrine Junior.
WILLIAM DAVIS DECK. Poplar Hill. Virginia. Freshman.
CARLA DEGRAFFENREID. Sarasota, Freshman.
CHARLENE DELEGAL. Avon Park, Freshman.
MARGARET DELLINGER. Homestead. Freshman.
EDUARDO DEL RISCO. Lima, Peru, Sophomore.
DIANE DE MOULPIED, Tampa. Freshman.
SHIRLEY DERTING. Sarasota. Freshman.
MARIE DENISE DEVER. Miami Beach, Sophomore.
BEBE DEWBERRY. St. Petersberg, Freshman.
MILDRED FERRELL DeWITT. Jacksonville, Freshman.
HELEN DIAMOND, Jacksonville, Junior.
JAMES HARVEY DIAMOND. Jacksonville. Junior.
GERALDINE DIAZ. Tampa. Freshman.
ELIZA MARGURITE DICK. Melbourne. Junior.
SCOTTY DICKENSON. St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
LUCILLE DiCRISTAFARO. Miami, Freshman.
DONALD DIXON. Plant City. Sophomore.
BILLIE DOLES. Pensacola, Junior.
CHARLES K. DONALDSON. Cocoa. Freshman.
MARGARET DONALDSON. Tampa. Freshman.
NANCY DONNALLY, High Springs, Freshman.
JUDITH ANN DOUGAN. Auburndale. Freshman.
ASTRID DOUGLASS, Tampa. Freshman.
VEVE DOUGLASS. Lake City, Freshman.
ANN DOWELL. Daytona Beach, Sophomore.
DAVID DREIS. Miami. Junior.
BARBARA DREPPARD. Coral Gables, Freshman.
ELLEN DRIGGERS. Sanford, Sophomore.
DELANO DRIVER, Clearwater, Junior.
EUGENIA DVARZESKIR. Chicago, Illinois, Freshman.
MARY PRISCILLA DUCK. Green Cove Springs, Junior.
BENNIE JOE DUDLEY. Marianna. Junior.
DEDE DUGUID. Jacksonville, Junior.
CATHERINE DUNLAP. Gainesville, Sophomore.
MABEL DUPRE. Live Oak. Freshman.
MURRIE DURACK. Tampa, Sophomore.
BART DURHAM, Ripley, Tennessee, Freshman.
WILLIAM E. DURHAM. Jr., Jacksonville, Sophomore.
MARTIN A. DYCKMAN. Clearwater, Freshman.
PHYLLIS DYE. Miami. Junior.
SUE ANNE EAGLETON. Ft. Ogdene, Sophomore.
SUSAN TUCKER EARLE. Melbourne, Junior.
IVA LEAH EARNEST. Wauchula, Sophomore.
CALLY ECONOMOS. Bradenton, Junior.
WAYNE EDRIS. Marianna, Junior.
ELIZABETH EDWARDS. Mayo, Freshman.
WALTER EDWARDS. Jacksonville, Freshman.
THOMAS EHRHARDT. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
DIANNE EICHELBERGER. Pensacola, Freshman.
JOHN EICHELBERGER. Pensacola, Junior.
HARRY EIELSON. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
NATHALIE. EMERY. Williston, Sophomore.
PATRICIA EMMETT. West Palm Beach. Sophomore.
CHRISTOBEL ENGLE. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
VIRGINIA LEE ENTENZA. Jacksonville, Freshman.
JANET EPTING. Savannah, Georgia, Sophomore.
SYLVIA ALICE EARLE ERICSON, Dunedin, Junior.
MARY LOUISE ESCOTT. Miami, Freshman.
HELEN ESPENLAUB. Clewiston, Sophomore.
BARBARA EVANS. Miami, Freshman.
MARGARET ANN EVANS. Miami, Freshman.
ESTHER LOU FACKLER. Miami, Sophomore.
charity bowl game by-product — mud pies.
NANCY LOU FAGEN. Tampa. Junior.
LIBBY FAHLE. Lakeland. Junior.
MARY JO FAIN. Quincy. Sophomore.
BETH FARRIS. Jacksonville. Freshman.
CHARLOTTE FAZZALARO. Ft. Pierce. Freshman.
NORMAN E. FENN. Jr.. Savannah, Georgia, Freshman.
DEBORAH FENNELL, Tampa, Freshman.
JOHN FICKLIN. Greenwood, South Carolina, Freshman.
PAT FILSON, Hollywood, Junior.
DIANE FISHEL, Tampa, Sophomore.
BENJAMIN FISHER. Tampa, Sophomore.
CARY M. FITZGERALD, Richmond, Virginia, Junior.
MAXINE FLETCHER. Tallahassee. Sophomore.
SARAH FLETCHER. Greensboro. Sophomore.
SONYA FLETCHER. Greensboro. Freshman.
MAUREEN FLYNN, Tampa. Freshman.
BILLIE ANN FOLSOM. Mims. Freshman.
DOROTHY JEAN FORD. Quincy. Sophomore.
ERLECE FORD, Plant City, Freshman.
WANDA FORBES, Tallahassee, Freshman.
CARROLL C. FORDHAM. Jr.. Jacksonville, Freshman.
GLADYS FORSYTH. Fort Walton Beach, Sophomore.
JACKIE FORTUNE. Laurel Hill, Freshman.
SHIRLEY FORTUNE. Milton. Freshman.
ADA LOU FOSDICK. Ft. Pierce, Freshman.
ANNETTE FOUNTAIN. DeFuniak Springs, Freshman.
JOANNE FOWLER. Bartow. Junior.
GERALDINE ELIZABETH FRANK, Miami. Freshman.
CECILIA FRANKLIN, Glen St. Mary, Junior.
CLAIRE FRANKS. Tampa, Junior.
MARY FREEMAN. Jacksonville. Sophomore.
ELIZABETH FRENCH. Montgomery, Alabama, Freshman
ELLEN CAROLYN FULLER. Vernon, Sophomore.
SALLY FUSSELL. Lakeland, Sophomore.
ANNE FUTCH. Dade City, Sophomore.
DIANE GABEL. Miami, Freshman.
JOHN MARTIN GAINER, Panama City, Junior.
FLOYD J. GANGLOFF. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
ELEANOR GARD, Tallahassee, Junior.
GERRY ANN GARMAN, Tampa, Freshman.
BETTY ANN GARNER, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
ELEANOR J. GARRETT, Haines City, Freshman.
GERALDINE GARRETT. Haines City, Freshman.
MARTHA GARRETT, Fruitland Park, Junior.
GORDON DEVON GASTER. Avon Park, Sophomore.
MARIE GAUGER. Milton, Freshman.
OSWALD GEIGER, Tallahassee, Sophomore.
ETHEL GEISLER. Winter Park, Freshman.
JAMES GEOHAGAN, Paxton, Freshman.
FLORENCE GETZEN, Dade City, Junior.
LETITIA GIBSON, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, Sophomore.
EMORY TED GIBSON, Madison, Sophomore.
CLARE GILCHRIST, Pensacola, Freshman.
LOUISE GILLESPIE, Daytona Beach, Freshman.
JAMIE JO GOOD, Jacksonville, Junior.
FRED GISPERT. Miami, Freshman.
MARY JO GITHENS, St. Petersburg, Freshman.
BARBARA GLOVER, Montrose, Freshman.
RUTH GOE, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
BETTY GOOCH, St. Augustine, Sophomore.
MARY CAROLYN GOODE, St. Cloud, Sophomore.
SHIRLEY GOODSON, Suwannee, Freshman.
MARY ANN GOSSELIN, Lakeland, Freshman.
MARY ALICE GOTTER. St. Cloud, Junior.
f. s. u. cagers cop mythical state trophy.
AMELIA JOEL GRACE. Panama City, Freshman.
ROBERT PRICE GRANGER. Pensacola, Freshman.
ANN GRANT. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
JOHN GRANT. Panama City, Freshman.
LEATRICE GRANT, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
CLARENCE F. GRANTHAM. Sanford. Junior.
MARILYN GREENLEE. Tallahassee. Freshman.
DEBORAH ANNE GRIFFIN, Quincy, Freshman.
DONALD GRIFFIN, Tallahassee, Freshman.
JOHANNA GRIFFIN. Lakeland, Freshman.
LOU GRIFFIN. Pensacola, Freshman.
MARY KATE GRIFFIN. Auburndale, Freshman.
MARY LORRAINE GRIFFITH, Perry, Sophomore.
BETTY JOANNE GRUBBS. Sarasota, Junior.
CAROLYN GRUMBLY, West Palm Beach. Junior.
JOAN GUARD. Blarasville, Georgia. Junior.
ALINE GUERRA. Tampa, Freshman.
MARGARET GUNTER. Winter Haven, Freshman.
ANN GWINN. Atlanta, Georgia, Sophomore.
NANCY HADSELL. Tallahassee, Junior.
ROSANNE ELIZABETH HAGADORN. St. Petersburg, Junior.
JEAN HAIGHT, Orlando, Freshman.
KAY HAINES. Atmore, Alabama, Junior.
PEGGY HALBERSTADT, Atlanta, Georgia, Sophomore.
JOAN HALFORD, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
ELIZABETH HALL, Plant City, Sophomore.
RENIE HALL, Tampa, Junior.
RAIMOND HALL, Lamont, Sophomore.
HELEN HAMILTON. Jacksonville, Junior.
JANET HAMRICK. Tallahassee, Junior.
ENOCH HANNA. Altha, Freshman.
JOYCE HANNA. Altha, Junior.
GAIL HANSHAW. Bartow, Freshman.
DOROTHY HARDUSKY. Miami Beach. Freshman.
DONNA HARDY. Jacksonville. Freshman.
GAY HARDIS. Orlando, Freshman.
MARY HELEN HARGRAVE. St. Petersburg, Junior.
JULIE LEE HARGROVE. Bartow. Freshman.
JAMES E. HARKINS. Marianna, Sophomore.
BARBARA HARLESS. Bartow. Freshman.
NANCY MAY HARN. Clearwater. Freshman.
HENRIE HARNED. Mulberry, Freshman.
DONNA LOU HARPER. Saniord, Junior.
ELLEN HARPER. Punta Gorda, Sophomore.
JIMMY WAYNE HARRELL. Tallahassee, Freshman.
MARY LOU HARRELSON. Pierce, Junior.
CAROLE ANN HARRIS. Pompano Beach, Sophomore.
MARY HARRIS. Quincy, Junior.
SHIRLEY HARRIS, Greensboro, Freshman.
SAMUEL RODERICK HARRISON. DeFuniak Springs, Freshman.
E. TRACY HARRISON. Tallahassee. Sophomore.
SARA HARTNESS. St. Petersburg. Junior.
KENN HASKINS. Havana. Sophomore.
PAT HAWES. Tampa, Sophomore.
MARTHA HAWTHORNE. Plant City. Sophomore.
ELOISE HEARN. Live Oak, Sophomore.
MARGARET HEARN. Plant City Freshman.
GEORGE HEHEMANN. St. Petersburg. Sophomore.
HARRIETTE HEIMERT. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
FRANCES I. HELMS. Orlando, Junior.
RUDOLPH HENDERSON, Greenville, Freshman.
SANDRA HENDRICKS. Jacksonville, Freshman.
CARLEE HENDRIX. Panama City, Freshman.
MARGARET NAN HENLEY. Jacksonville, Freshman.
charlie spivak's "sweetest trumpet in the world" plays at homecoming
JACKSON C. HENRY. Dade City. Junior.
JOAN HENRY. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
SUE HERNDON. Chipley. Sophomore.
FRED HEROLD. Miccosukee, Junior.
NANCY HEROLD, Ft. Lauderdale. Sophomore.
K. RANDALL HESS. Jr.. Pensacola, Freshman.
BARBARA JEAN HICKS. New Port Richey. Freshman.
MILTON HIGGENBOTHAM. Brunswick, Ga.. Sophomore.
CAROLYN HIGGINS. Miami, Sophomore.
GLADYS HIGGINS. Ocala. Junior.
BETTY HILL, Miami, Freshman.
GEORGE HILL. Port St. Joe, Freshman.
MARGARET HILL. Zephyrhills, Freshman.
MARY EVELYN HILL. Wildwood, Junior.
DIANA HILLEBRAND, Clearwater, Sophomore.
PATRICIA HILTON. Panama City, Freshman.
DORIS HISLER, La Belle, Freshman.
BARBARA HOBBS, Tampa, Junior.
JEANNE HOBBS. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
SANDRA HOBBS, Panama City, Sophomore.
BETTY HOBSON. Jacksonville. Freshman.
VIRGINIA A. HODGES. Plant City, Freshman.
BILL HOFMAN. Hollywood, Sophomore.
BETTY JEAN HOLLAND. Jacksonville, Junior.
ROSEMARY HOLLANDER. Jacksonville, Freshman.
LINDA HOLLING. Miami, Sophomore.
DON HOLLIS, Tallahassee, Junior.
PRISCILLA HOLMES, Sarasota, Junior.
NANCIE HOOPINGARNER, Tampa, Freshman.
DOTTY HOPPMAN. St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
NANCY MAY HORN, Clearwater, Freshman.
MIRIAM HORTIN, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
B. CAROLINE HORTON. Tallahassee. Junior.
BETTY GENE HORTON. Lakeland. Freshman.
JAMES HUSSONG. Pensacola, Sophomore.
FRED HOWARD, Jacksonville. Sophomore.
JANE HOWARD. Jacksonville, Freshman.
JO ANN HOWARD. Lake City. Sophomore.
ROSE HOWARD, Bartow, Junior.
MARY ANN HOWES. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
IRIS HUBBARD, Orlando, Sophomore.
EMILIE HUDSON, Miami, Freshman.
NANCY ELEANOR HUDSON. Tavares, Junior.
NORMA JEAN HUDSON. Century, Freshman.
WANDA HUDSON. Miami, Freshman.
LOIS HUETHER. Ft. Lauderdale. Freshman.
PATRICIA HUFFSTUTLER. Tampa. Freshman.
BARBARA HUGHES. Tallahassee, Freshman.
NANCY LEA HUME. Coral Gables, Sophomore.
CAROL HUMMEL, Miami, Freshman.
JACKIE HUMPHRIES, Winter Garden. Sophomore.
DIAN HUNT. Ponta Vedra Beach, Sophomore.
MARGARET HUNTER. St. Petersburg. Sophomore.
VIRGINIA HUNTER. Tampa, Junior.
JANE HUSKISSON. Tampa, Sophomore.
JO ANN HUTTO. Tallahassee, Junior.
RICK HUTTO. Orangeburg, South Carolina, Junior.
SHIRLEY ANN HYDE, Lakeland, Freshman.
ARTHUR HOWARD ILLG. Endicott, New York, Junior.
MARILYN INGRAM, Jacksonville, Junior.
GAIL JACKSON. Pensacola, Junior.
KATHY JACOBS. Lake City, Sophomore.
MARTHA ANN JANES. Lakeland, Freshman.
A. J. JARVIS, Quitman, Georgia. Freshman.
girls endure eggs in their hair for the sigma chi derby.
BARBARA JEFFRIES. St. Cloud. Freshman.
JOYCE JOAN JEFFRIES. Eustis, Sophomore.
CAROLE SUE JENKINS. Jacksonville. Sophomore.
ROBERT M. JERNIGAN, Ft. Pierce. Freshman.
KATINA MAE JOHN. Elfers, Freshman.
BETTYE JANE JOHNS. Chattahoochee, Sophomore.
BETTY ANN JOHNSON. Pensacola, Sophomore.
BOBBY LEE JOHNSON. Tallahassee, Junior.
CHRISTINE JOHNSON. Largo. Sophomore.
DENISE JOHNSON. Miami. Freshman.
ELIZABETH JOHNSON. Quincy. Junior.
JANIE DONNA JOHNSON. Green Cove Springs, Junior.
KATHERINE JOHNSON. Lakeland. Freshman.
LIL JOHNSON. Alva, Sophomore.
ROSEMARY M. JOHNSON, Kingsport, Tennessee, Junior.
RUTH S. JOHNSON. Vero Beach. Sophomore.
CLAIRE JONES. Clearwater, Freshman.
DIANE JONES, Orlando, Sophomore.
HAZEL JONES, Detroit, Michigan, Junior.
JANE ELLEN JONES. Ocala. Sophomore.
JOYCE JOLENE JONES. Albany, Georgia. Freshman.
JOSEPH A. JONES. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JUDY JONES. Miami, Freshman.
MARY JO JONES, Trenton, Freshman.
MILDRED ESTHER JONES. Branford, Sophomore.
PATRICIA JONES. Wildwood, Sophomore.
PATRIA INEZ JONES, Miami, Junior.
PATRICIA ANNE JONES. Miami. Freshman.
SANDRA JONES. Jacksonville, Freshman.
THOMAS ALFRED JONES, Tallahassee, Freshman.
BARBARA E. KALIF. Miami, Freshman.
DOROTHY KANNON. Winter Garden, Junior.
BIRGIR KARLSSON. Reykjavik. Iceland, Sophomore.
RUTH KASCH. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
JAMES F. KAUFFMAN, Lexington, Kentucky, Freshman.
LLOYD KAY. Miami. Sophomore.
ROSEMARY KEEN. Leesburg, Sophomore.
RUTH ANN KEGEL. Hobe Sound, Junior.
PHYLLIS KEITH. Miami. Sophomore.
WILLIAM H. KELLY. Jr.. Lake Worth, Junior.
GEORGE KEMP. Havana, Freshman.
SANDRA LAN KENDRICK. Ft. Pierce, Sophomore.
ADELL KENNEDY, Auburndale, Sophomore.
CHESTLEY KENNEDY. Miami. Freshman.
LAURIE KENT. Wilmette, Illinois. Sophomore.
GRETCHEN HODGSON KERR. Dunedin. Freshman.
RAYMOND L. KICKLITER. Tampa, Junior.
KATIE KILBOURNE. Point Washington, Freshman.
ALEYNE KING, Tampa, Freshman.
CLARA KING. Jacksonville, Freshman.
CONSTANCE KAY KING. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
ELIZABETH KING, Tampa, Freshman.
MARGARET ELIZABETH KING. Port Orange. Freshman.
MARTHA KING. Milton. Sophomore.
MARY ELIZABFTH KING. Miami. Freshman.
PAT KING. Dade City, Freshman.
KENNETH KINGERY. Tampa. Freshman.
HOWARD KIRBY. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
VIRGINIA KIRBY. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
GRETCHEN KIRCHOFF, Sanford, Sophomore.
ANNETTE KIRKLAND. Bonifay. Freshman.
MIKE KISH, Jr.. Miami, Junior.
ELLEN EUGENIA KIURU. West Palm Beach, Sophomore.
LARRY KNOWLES. Dothan, Alabama, Sophomore.
bop is introduced on campus by cavaliers.
ELIZABETH D. KODER. Seffner, Sophomore.
CAROL LABENSKI. New London, Connecticut, Junior.
JEAN LAMB, Jacksonville, Junior.
BEATRICE LAMBERT. Havana, Sophomore.
FRANCES LANGFORD, Live Oak. Sophomore.
NORMA LAPINSKI. Wauchula, Freshman.
GRETTA AGATHA LARSEN, Bowling Green, Sophomore.
BETTI LAWRENCE, Panama City, Sophomore.
LYLE LAZEAR. Eustis, Sophomore.
BETTY LEE, Scotch Plains, New Jersey, Sophomore.
JOAN LEE. WPB, Sophomore.
SANDRA LOU LEE, Bradenton, Sophomore.
GERRY L. LEHNER, Miami, Freshman.
ALICE ELIZABETH LENTZ, Tallahassee. Freshman.
BARBARA LOU LESTER, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
SUANNE LETT, Montgomery, Alabama, Freshman.
VIRGINIA LEWIS LETT, Pensacola. Sophomore.
WAYNE LEWIS, Bradentor., Sophomore.
KATHERINE LINDLEY. Coral Gables, Freshman.
SUSAN LINEBAUGH, Jacksonville, Freshman.
SUZANNE LINEBAUGH. Tampa, Sophomore.
HOWARD LOGUE. West Palm Beach, Sophomore.
LYNN LONGBOTTOM. Avon Park, Junior.
NORMA DOLORES LOPEZ, Tampa, Sophomore.
PAT LORIMIER, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
MYRA LOSHBAUGH. Clermont, Junior.
CHARLOTTE LOUGUE, Perry, Freshman.
SONIA K. LOVELL. Ocala, Junior.
HARRIET LOWE, Homestead. Sophomore.
ALICE ELAINE LUCAS. Jacksonville, Freshman.
SUSAN LUCAS. Jacksonville, Junior.
RICHARD C. LUKAS. Hollywood, Freshman.
FRANKLIN DELAN LUNDY, Baker, Freshman.
BARBARA ANN LYNCH. Miami. Sophomore.
TINELLA LYNES, Tampa. Sophomore.
JEAN MacDONNA. Miami, Freshman.
WILLIAM McARTHUR. Pensacola, Junior.
ANN McBRIDE. Lake City, Junior.
RENA McBRIDE. Panama City, Freshman.
AUDREY FAYE McCALL. Ft. Myers, Sophomore.
CAROL McCALL. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JUNE McCASKILL. Sandersville, Freshman.
SAM McCLAIN. Jr.. Quincy, Freshman.
MARGARET McCULLOUGH. St. Augustine. Freshman.
JIMMY McDANIEL. Tallahassee, Freshman.
ALICE McDONALD, Jacksonville. Freshman.
DERWYN McELROY. Panama City, Sophomore.
JO ANN McELROY. Orlando, Freshman.
MARY JO McELWEE. Miami, Freshman.
SHEILA McGINTY. Miami, Freshman.
JO ANN McKAY. Pensacola. Junior.
TOMMY McKENZIE. Dania, Freshman.
JAMES B. McKISSACK. Carrabelle, Freshman.
JANE McKNEELY. Griffin, Georgia, Junior.
JO ANN McINTOSH. Graceville, Sophomore.
HELEN McLAIN. Miami, Freshman.
MARY JEANNETTE McLENDON. Orlando. Freshman.
CAROLYN McLEOD. Perry. Junior.
LAURA NELL McLEOD. Greenville, Freshman.
MARY McLEOD, Jasper, Sophomore.
JUNE McMANUS. Clearwater, Freshman.
MARY ETHEL McMILLAN. Fort Meade, Freshman.
ROBERT K. McMILLAN, Brewton, Alabama, Junior.
IRIS McMULLEN, Madison. Freshman.
ghosts and goblins meet to celebrate sophomore hop.
DONNA McNAB. Palatka. Sophomore.
ORISS McNAIR, Pensacola, Freshman
MARY ELIZABETH McNATT. Ft. Lauderdale. Junior.
SARA GRAHAM McNUTT. Clearwater, Freshman.
CRYSTAL McRAE. Tallahassee, Freshman.
PHYLLIS MACK. Winter Park. Sophomore.
CALVIN C. MADDOX. Wewahitchka. Sophomore.
DORA MADDOX. La Belle. Freshman.
EVELYN C. MAHON, Everglades, Freshman.
MARGARET MALLOY. Sanford, Sophomore.
RUTH ANN MANUEL. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
SONYA MARCELLINO. Delray Beach, Sophomore.
FRANK MARSHALL. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
JOYCE MARSHALL, Apalachicola. Sophomore.
NORMA MARSHALL. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JOHN MARSON. Tampa, Junior.
GEORGE CHARLES MARTIN. Sarasota, Junior.
MARY JANE MARTIN, Ft. Myers, Freshman.
W. R. MARTIN, Pensacola. Sophomore.
CHRISTINE MARTINILLI. Homestead. Junior.
WINONA MARVIN. Palatka, Freshman.
CHARLES C. MATTHEWS. Bonifay. Sophomore.
DOROTHY ROSE MATTHEWS, Apalachicola, Freshman.
JAMES MATTHEWS. Orlando, Freshman.
ALFRED MATTMAN. Sarasota, Freshman.
JOSEPH MATTMAN. Sarasota. Freshman.
ELIZABETH ANNA MAUCH. Miami. Junior.
BETTY SUE MAY. Winter Haven. Freshman.
NANCY JANE MAYER. Pensacola, Junior.
WYLENE MAYFIELD, Seville, Sophomore.
DAVID DEAN MEADOR, St. Petersburg. Freshman.
JOAN NOLENE MEDLIN, Miami, Freshman.
BARBARA CHRIS MEEKS. Waycross, Georgia. Freshman.
VIRGINIA. MELTON. Walnut Hill. Freshman.
JOEL MERCER. Auburndale. Freshman.
JOEL MERRY. Eustis, Freshman.
NORMA LEE MILES. Miami, Sophomore.
ALICE MILLER. Jacksonville, Junior.
BARBARA MILLER. Bonifay, Sophomore.
CHARLOTTE MILLER. Quincy, Junior.
MARILYN MILLER. Vero Beach, Junior.
MARY E. M. MILLER. Wachula, Junior.
PATRICIA ANN MILLER. Ft. Walton Beach, Sophomore.
RACHEL JOAN MINER. Clewiston. Sophomore.
JANE MITCHELL. Pensacola, Freshman.
MARY ROGERS MITCHELL. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
SHERRY MITCHELL. Valparaiso. Junior.
JUNE ELIZABETH MIXON. Cairo, Georgia, Sophomore.
MARTHA SUE MIZELL. Tampa. Freshman.
CHARLES TRUMAN MOCK. Dallas, Texas. Junior.
KARL BRADEN MOHR. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
EVELYN MOLL. Tampa, Freshman.
CAROLYN TONYA MOORE. Jacksonville. Freshman.
JAMES EDWARD MOORE, DeFuniak Springs, Freshman.
QUINTON MOORE. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
JOSEPH RICHARD MOORER. Orangeburg, S. C, Junior.
MARJORIE H. MORELAND. Havana, Freshman.
BETTY JANE MORGAN. Starke, Sophomore.
MARTHA MORRIS, Tallahassee, Sophomore.
ELIZABETH MORRISON, Stuart, Junior.
SUE MOSELEY, Winter Park. Freshman
JANET MOSER. Miami, Freshman.
FAYE MOSES, Tampa, Freshman.
RAY MOSES, Crawfordville, Freshman.
freshman remove rat caps early by winning vie with sophomores.
MANUEL MOSHONAS. Tarpon Springs, Junior.
JOHN WILLARD MUNN. DeFuniak Springs, Sophomore.
BETTY ANN MUNROE. Tallahassee, Junior.
DINAH LEE MURPHY, Auburndale, Junior.
ANN ROGERS MURRAY, Bagdad. Sophomore.
JAMES IRVING MURRAY, Carrabelle. Freshman.
JOHN W. MURRAY. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
MARILYN MURRAY. Melbourne, Freshman.
SALLY MYERS, Pensacola, Freshman.
FRANCES MYLES. Ft. Myers, Junior.
GARY NAHRSTEDT, Tallahassee. Freshman.
ANN NEAL, Williston, Freshman.
FRANCES NEELEY, Monticello, Freshman.
JOANNA NEFF, Bradenton, Freshman.
CLAIRE VIRGINIA NEILL. Ft. Pierce, Sophomore.
MARGARET L. NELLER, Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
NANCY LEE NELSON. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
VIRGINIA NESMITH, Plant City, Freshman.
EVELYN ANN NETTLES. Key West, Freshman.
ANNETTE NEWMAN, Madison, Freshman.
TOM NEWMAN, Crestview, Freshman.
JOHN ROBERT NEWSOME. Ocala, Junior.
MARY VIRGINIA NEWSOME. Ocala. Freshman.
SHIRLEY ANN NICHOLS, Dunnellan, Freshman.
LOUIS NIRENSTEIN. Birmingham, Alabama, Sophomore.
MILLARD NOBLIN. Tallahassee, Freshman.
NAOMI RUTH NOLEN. Clermont. Freshman.
EDWARD M. NYGREN. Pensacola, Freshman.
PATRICIA MAY O'BRIEN, Jacksonville, Junior.
EUGENIA RUTH OGDEN, Winter Haven, Junior.
CLAIRE OLIVER. Albany, Georgia, Freshman.
THELMA A. O'GUINN. Greenville. Sophomore.
PAULA ORR. Orlando, Sophomore.
JANET OSBORN. Eustis, Junior.
PATRICIA OTT. Tallahassee. Freshman.
DAVIES M. OVERCASH. Havana. Junior.
DICK PALMER. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
KATHERINE PANOS. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
SHIRLEY PAONESSA, Clearwater, Freshman.
JULIE ANNE PARIZEK. New Port Richey, Freshman.
NORMA JEAN PARKER. Live Oak, Freshman.
CLYDE RUSS PARRISH, Vernon, Freshman.
GLORIA PARRISH. Tallahassee, Junior.
ROBERT PARRISH. Pensacola, Sophomore.
HELEN PASCHALL. Bartow, Freshman.
FLORENCE H. PATE, Greenville. Sophomore.
CHARLOTTE PATTEN. Chattanooga, Tennessee, Freshman.
PHYLLIS PATTEN, Chattanooga. Tennessee, Freshman.
CATHERINE PEAK, Blountstown, Freshman.
CAROLYN PECK, Umatilla, Freshman.
VIRGINIA PECK, Miami, Sophomore.
DONNA PEIL, St. Petersburg. Senior.
LUCILLE PENNER, Santa Rosa, Sophomore.
DIANA PEREZ, Tampa, Sophomore.
THOMAS PERKINS, Tallahassee, Sophomore.
ANN PERKINS, Jacksonville, Freshman.
NORMA BESS PERRY, Bradenton, Freshman.
PATRICIA ANN PETERS, Atlanta, Georgia, Sophomore.
ARLENE ANN PETERSEN. Callahan, Sophomore.
HARRY PETRY, Crown Point, Indiana, Freshman.
DANIEL PETURSSON, Reikjauik, Iceland, Freshman.
REBECCA PHILLIPS, Tallahassee, Sophomore.
BETSY PINKERTON, Tallahassee, Freshman.
JOHN PISTONE, St. Petersburg, Junior.
Cornelia otis skinner exhibits her skill at portraying many people.
JEANNETTE PITTARD. West Palm Beach. Junior.
BETH PITTS. Kinard, Sophomore.
DIAN S. PITTS. Miami, Freshman.
KATHY PLAINES. Monticello. Freshman.
DODIE PLATT. Dade City, Junior.
JOANN PLATT. Pahokee, Sophomore.
GERDA PODDICK, Miami, Junior.
ROSARIA M. POLIZZANO. Miami. Sophomore.
BETTY ANN POOL. Pompano Beach, Freshman.
BETTY JEAN POPE. Monticello. Freshman.
JAMES WILLIAM POPPLER. Dunedin, Junior.
ROBERT PORTER, Crawfordville, Freshman.
SHIRLEY E. POSTON. Florence, South Carolina, Freshman.
JOYCE POTTER. Miami, Freshman.
BEN B. POWELL. Jr.. Tallahassee. Freshman.
ISAAC LOUIS POWELL. Winter Garden, Sophomore.
LYNNE POWERS. Dania. Freshman.
ANN PRATT, Parker. Freshman.
IRENE PRESSON. Venice, Freshman.
VIRGINIA PREVEDEL. Lady Lake, Freshman.
BARBARA LEE PRICHARD, Tallahassee, Freshman.
KAY PRICHARD. St. Petersburg. Sophomore.
CAROLE PRINE. Bradenton, Freshman.
ANNE PRINTUP. Atlanta, Georgia, Freshman.
KATHLEEN PSARAS, Tarpon Springs, Freshman.
RICHARD PUCKETT. Miami. Freshman.
JANE PUTNAM. Orlando, Sophomore.
ANN RABORN, Sanford, Freshman.
DONALD B. RAMSEY. Port St. Joe, Freshman.
HARRIET RAMSEY. Blountstown, Sophomore.
HARRIETT RAMSEY. Tampa, Junior.
CARMINE RANIERI. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
DON RAPP. Marianna, Junior.
BETTYE ANN RAY. Mt. Dora, Junior.
NILES RAY. Asheville, North Carolina, Freshman.
REGINA RAY. Lake City, Freshman.
BEVERLY ANN RAYFIELD. Miami, Freshman.
CHARLOTTE REAM. Miami, Junior.
ADELENE REEDER, Tampa, Freshman.
RUTH REEDS. Miami Beach, Sophomore.
PATSY REGISTER, Tallahassee, Freshman.
JUDITH REHARD. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
JENNINGS REHWINKEL. Jr.. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
WALLACE A. REICHERT. Jr.. Binghampton, N. Y., Junior.
GLORIA G. REID. Laurel Hill, Freshman.
RUTH REID. Miami Beach, Freshman.
BEVERLY ANN REINHOLT. Ft. Lauderdale. Freshman.
SIGURJON RENARSSON. Tallahassee. Junior.
HENRY RENO. Detroit, Michigan, Freshman.
LISA RENO. Miami, Freshman.
JOYCE. REYNOLDS. Tampa, Sophomore.
MADELYN RIEKER. Jacksonville, Junior.
DONNA MARIE RIDGE. Naples, Sophomore.
GLORIA RILEY. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
HILDA RIVENBARK. Tallahassee, Freshman.
NANCY RISMILLER. Leesburg, Freshman.
BARBARA ROBERSON. Jacksonville, Freshman.
FRED RICHARD ROBERTS. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
HOWARD C. ROBERTSON. Pensacola, Sophomore.
JAYLEEN ROBERTSON. Tampa, Sophomore.
GRACE L. ROBISON. Tampa, Sophomore.
PATTI ROBINSON. Williston. Freshman.
PERRY O'NEAL ROBINSON. Crestview, Freshman.
DELITE ELISE ROBSON. Green Cove Springs, Freshman.
campus chest proves that giving is fun.
PAT ROBSON, Pompano Beach, Freshman.
MIRIAM ROCH. Tampa. Freshman.
CONNIE RODABAUGH. Miami, Freshman.
JOHN RODDENBERY. Tampa. Sophomore.
JUNE RODGERS. Arcadia. Sophomore.
MARY CELESTE RODGERS. Ocala. Junior.
CAROL ROGERS. Bartow, Freshman.
DONALD L. ROGERS.
Chrisiansted, St. Croix, Virgin Islands, Junior.
DORIS ROGERS. Pensacola, Freshman.
JEAN ROGERS, Miami, Sophomore.
JEAN ROHME. West Palm Beach, Junior.
MARIAN ROSENBOROUGH. Mount Dora. Junior.
FRANCES ROSS. Lakeland. Sophomore.
GARY ROTH. New York. New York, Freshman.
JOAN ROTHROCK. Ft. Lauderdale, Freshman.
BETTY ROUGHTON. Panama City, Freshman.
PATRICIA ROUEN. Jacksonville. Junior.
BARBARA RUDIN. Bayard. Junior.
SHIRLEY JANE RUSSELL, Tampa. Freshman.
DERRY RUTZ. Camaquey. Cuba, Junior.
NAOMI RYAN. Miami, Freshman.
BARBARA A. RYNSKI, Jensen Beach, Sophomore.
TOMMY SANDS. Tallahassee. Junior.
CHARLES SCARBROUGH. Atlanta, Georgia, Junior.
SANDRA SCHAAL. Ocala, Sophomore.
GRACE E. SCHATZMAN. St. Cloud, Junior.
LOUIS L. SCHLITT. Vero Beach. Freshman.
GRACE SCHMITT. Sarasota. Freshman.
MARGARET R. SCHUCHART. Tallahassee. Sophomore.
MARILYNNE SEARIGHT. Central Hershey, Cuba. Sophomore.
JAMES SELLERS. Panama City. Sophomore.
MARY ANN SEYDEL. Ft. Pierce, Freshman.
LUANNE SHAFER. Lakeland, Sophomore.
AUTUMN SHANNON. Tallahassee, Freshman.
MARTHA SHANNON, Sanford, Freshman.
BETTY JANE SHARP, Bradenton, Sophomore.
OSMOND SHARPLESS, Cantonment, Freshman.
DIANE SHEASLEY, Atlantic Beach. Freshman.
CAROLYN ANN SHEPHERD. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
GLENDA JO SHERRELL. Chattanooga, Tenn., Freshman.
LYNN SHIRLEY. Pahokee. Freshman.
MARY GRACE SHOEMAKER. Jacksonville, Junior.
ANNA EUGENIA SHUMAN. Monticello, Freshman.
CORRIE ELIZABETH SIMMONS. Orlando, Sophomore.
MARY FRANCES SIMMONS, Jacksonville, Freshman.
CAROLYN SIMONDS. Winter Park, Junior.
GRETA SIMS. St. Petersburg. Freshman.
PATSY SIVYER. Miami. Freshman.
JANE SISSON. Tampa. Sophomore.
PHILLIP B. SLATON, Eustis, Sophomore.
BEATRICE SMITH, Punta Gorda, Junior.
BEVERLY SMITH. Orlando. Freshman.
JOHN BYRON SMITH. Orlando, Freshman.
JOSEPH SMITH. DeKalb, Illinois, Sophomore.
LORENA SMITH. Tampa, Sophomore.
LYNN SMITH. West Palm Beach, Freshman.
MARLENE SMITH. Winter Park, Junior.
MARY ALICE SMITH, Tampa, Junior.
MILLICENT SMITH, Greenville, Alabama, Freshman.
PAT SMITH, Orlando, Freshman.
PHILIP SMITH, DeFuniak Springs, Freshman.
RODERICK B. SMITH, Jacksonville, Freshman.
IRELL SMOTHERS. Sebring. Sophomore.
JOANN SNIPES. Malone, Junior.
Sweden and f. s. u. hold their gymnastic battle here.
FREDDIE PAT SOLOMON. Sarasota, Junior.
ALLA SPEAR. Tallahassee, Sophomore.
MARGARET SPIES. Tallahassee. Junior.
ELIZABETH STAINER. Tampa. Freshman.
JOCELYN LEE STANDISH. Softy Harbor, Junior.
JOHN ALDEN STANLEY, Ft. Walton Beach, Sophomore.
MARY STANSFIELD, Tampa, Junior.
ANNETTE T. STRAUB. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
MAURICE STEINBERG. Augusta, Georgia. Freshman.
EARNEST STEVENS. Birmingham, Alabama, Sophomore.
ERMA R. STEWART. Jay, Freshman.
JANET STELLA STIGES. Jacksonville, Sophomore.
JEANENE STOKES. Auburndale, Sophomore.
EDRIS ANNE STONE. Ft. Lauderdale. Junior.
RICHARD STRAWDER. Tallahassee, Freshman.
JOAN STRICKLAND, Marianna, Freshman.
BETTY STRUTH. Milton, Junior.
GEORGE ANN SUGGS. Clewiston, Freshman.
ALICE SULLIVAN. Bartow, Freshman.
SIDNEY SWEETING. Nassau. Bahamas. Sophomore.
JOAN TAVEL. Orlando. Sophomore.
VALESKA D. TAXWOOD, Ft. Lauderdale, Junior.
BOB TAYLOR, Daytona Beach, Junior.
ENID GAINES TAYLOR. Mims, Sophomore.
JOANNE TAYLOR. Tallahassee, Freshman.
MINNIE JOY TAYLOR, Blountstown, Junior.
DONN G. TEAL, Bradenton, Junior.
JEAN TEDDER, Live Oak, Freshman.
ROBERT TEMPLE, Tallahassee, Freshman.
LEWIS, TEW, DeFuniak Springs, Freshman.
RAY TEW, Lakeland, Freshman.
HANS TEWS, Sarasota, Sophomore.
EBERLE THOMAS. Lake Worth, Sophomore.
JAMES THOMAS. Tampa. Sophomore.
JIMMY THOMAS. Aucilla, Freshman.
JOYCE THOMAS. Panama City, Junior.
SUE E. THOMAS. Ft. Pierce, Freshman.
CAROLYN R. THOMPKINS. Jacksonville, Freshman.
DOTTIE SUE THOMPSON. Jacksonville, Freshman.
ELIN ISABELLE THOMPSON. Port Orange. Freshman.
IRA JOYCE THORNTON. Wauchula. Junior.
JESSIE LOU THORNTON. Pensacola, Freshman.
NORMA SUE THORNTON, Palmetto, Junior.
LOIS TICHENOR. Miami, Freshman.
BETTY TINDELL. Lake Wales, Junior.
MARJORIE TINDELL. Lake Wales, Freshman.
SUSIE TINDELL. Miami, Junior.
JOHN WILLIAM TIPPIN. Vero Beach, Sophomore.
RUTH TOGGWEILER. Miami, Freshman.
GRADY WYNNE TOLER. Leesburg, Freshman.
SARAH LEE TOMBERLIN. Miami. Freshman.
LOIS R. TOURTELOT. St. Petersburg. Freshman.
NORMA JEAN TOWNSEND. Madison, Freshman.
NORMA LEE TRIPPODO. Miami, Freshman.
CAROLYN TROWBRIDGE. Largo, Freshman.
MARY TRULUCK. Jacksonville. Sophomore.
VIRGINIA TURBEVILLE. Century, Freshman.
LUCILLE TURNAGE. West Palm Beach, Freshman.
CAROL DEAN TURKNETT. Jacksonville. Sophomore.
MARY ANNE TURPIN. Dania. Freshman.
MARY BELLE TWITTY. Sebring, Junior.
SANDRA ANN TYLER, Dunedin, Junior.
JUNE VANCE. Sanford, Freshman.
ALIDA VANIDERSTINE. Lake City. Junior.
jazz interpretation on the street corner is given by modern dancers.
CHARLES VAN MIDDLESWORTH. St. Petersburg. Freshman.
MARGIE VANN. Tallahassee, Junior.
VIRGINIA VAUGHN. Miami. Freshman.
BARBARA VICKERS. Ft. Pierce. Sophomore.
DICK VICTORY. Miami, Sophomore.
ROGER GORDON VILLARS. Panama City. Freshman.
DOLORES VILLATE. Key West, Freshman.
LAURIE VINCENTI. Howie-in-the-Hills, Sophomore.
PATRICIA H. VINSON. Tampa. Freshman.
JOANN NELL VOGEL. Tampa, Junior.
SHERRIN VON WINDEGUTH. Jacksonville. Freshman.
KITTY WADE, Tallahassee, Freshman.
GENEVIEVE WADDELL. Tampa, Freshman.
RAY WAGNER. Panama City. Freshman.
RICHARD WAGNER. Fountain. Junior.
NANCY WAKEFIELD. Mobile, Alabama, Junior.
CLAUDIA WALKER. Tampa. Sophomore.
CLYDE R. WALKER. Longwood, Junior.
DAVID WALKER. Tallahassee, Freshman.
DOROTHY JANE WALKER. West Palm Beach. Soph.
ANITA WALL. Atlanta, Georgia. Sophomore.
ANN WALL. Tallahassee. Freshman.
DOROTHY I. WALLING. Jacksonville. Freshman.
FRED WALKER, Lake Worth, Sophomore.
RUTH ELIN WARD. Hollywood, Junior.
JANE WARDLAW. Miami, Junior.
JOHN DENNIS WASKOM, Tallahassee, Sophomore.
ANN WATERS, Orlando. Freshman.
CHARLES L. WATFORD. Jr.. Greenwood. Freshman.
NANCY LOU WATKINS. Key West. Sophomore.
JUNE WATSON. Miami, Freshman.
JOANNA WATTS. Shellman, Junior.
JOHN WAVE, Panama City, Sophomore.
DIANE WEATHERFORD, Jacksonville. Freshman.
MARTHA WEBB, Baker, Sophomore.
CHARLOTTE WEEKS, St. Petersburg, Freshman.
JOYCE WEEKS, Tallahassee, Freshman.
WILMA WEEKS. Jacksonville. Junior.
CAROL WEIR, Miami, Freshman.
LOUISE WEISSENBORN. St. Petersburg, Freshman.
CORNELIA WEITMON, Oviedo, Freshman.
BARBARA WELCH. Panama City, Freshman.
ANN WELLER. Panama City, Freshman.
CAROL WELLS, Jacksonville. Sophomore.
DOT WELLS, St. Petersburg, Junior.
THOMASSINA WELLS, Bunnell, Sophomore.
EILLEEN WERTS, St. Petersburg, Sophomore.
WILLIAM PAUL WESSON, Panama City. Freshman.
WILMER WHALEY. Jr., Crawiordville, Freshman.
JANE WHEELER, Orlando, Freshman.
DANNY FRANK WHIPPLE, Miami, Sophomore.
IRENE WHITE, St. Augustine. Freshman.
MARGARET SUE WHITE, Jacksonville, Sophomore.
MIRIAM WHITE, Winter Haven, Freshman.
SYLVIA WHITE, Tampa, Freshman.
SARA WHITEHEAD, Tallahassee, Junior.
THALIA WHITEHURST, Lake Wales, Junior.
HELEN WHITEMAN, Orlando, Junior.
GLORIA JUNE WHITTEMORE, Jacksonville, Freshman.
BETTY LOU WHITTLE, Quincy, Freshman.
RUTH ANN WHITTLE, Orlando, Freshman.
MARY ALICE WILCOX, Riviera Beach, Freshman.
FLORIDA ANN WILDER, Inverness, Sophomore.
RICHARD LYNN WILDER, Pensacola, Freshman.
tarpon members star in national swimming film.
CAROLYN WILKINSON. Punta Gorda, Sophomore.
ANNE WILLIAMS. Orlando. Junior.
BETTY WILLIAMS. Tallahassee. Freshman.
BETTY SUE WILLIAMS. Cross City. Sophomore.
EDMOND VINSON WILLIAMS. Orlando. Freshman.
JAMES WILLIAMS. Graceville, Sophomore.
J. T. WILLIAMS. Tallahassee. Junior.
LA VERNE WILLIAMS. Greenville, South Carolina, Soph.
MARTHA ANN WILLIAMS, Hawthorne, Freshman.
MARY WILLIAMS. Orlando, Freshman.
MARY JUNE WILLIAMS, Panama City. Freshman.
MARY MARGARET WILLIAMS. Bartow, Freshman.
MAYNELL WILLIAMS, Tallahassee, Freshman.
SALLY JEAN WILLIAMS, Dothan, Alabama, Freshman.
VAN WALLACE WILLIAMS. Atlanta, Georgia, Sophomore.
JANIS WILLIAMSON. Auburndale, Sophomore.
JOHN G. WILLIAMSON. Pensacola, Freshman.
BARBARA WILLIS. Panama City, Junior.
JUNE WILLIS, Panama City, Freshman.
MARTHA KAY WILLIS, Oklawaha, Sophomore.
MARY C. WILLIS. Greenwood, Sophomore.
SARAH WILLIS, Sullivan, Indiana, Freshman.
BETTY WILLMON. Quincy. Sophomore.
CELESTE WILSON. Quincy, Freshman.
SHIRLEY WILSON, Panama City, Junior.
THOMAS B. WILSON, Orlando, Freshman.
ESTHER WINKLEHAKE. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
JUNE WINTERS, Miami, Sophomore.
HILDA WINTERSDORF. Yalaha. Sophomore.
JANET WISSMANN, Kissimmee, Freshman.
MARY WOGAN, Miami, Freshman.
CAROLYN WOOD, Atlanta, Georgia, Freshman.
DONALD WOOD, Madison, Indiana, Freshman.
WALKER EDGAR WOOD, Jr., Ft. Lauderdale, Junior.
DELORES A. WOODS, Wabasso, Sophomore.
CAROLYN WOODWARD, Pinetto, Freshman.
LAWRENCE W. WOSTON, Pensacola, Freshman.
DIANE WRIGHT, Winter Park, Freshman.
HESTER WRIGHT, Monore, Freshman.
PATRICIA ANN WYATT, Lakeland, Freshman.
EDGAR B. WYCOFF, III, Winter Park, Freshman.
CATHERINE ANN WYNNE, Clearwater, Junior.
LOUISE YARBOROUGH, Miami, Sophomore.
LYDA YARBOROUGH, Tampa, Junior.
ANNE YATES, Key West, Junior.
JUNE YATES, Key West, Sophomore.
ANN YEOMAN. Ft. Lauderdale, Sophomore.
DOUGLAS E. YON, Blountstown, Junior.
BARBARA YOST. Panama City, Sophomore.
DOROTHY MAY YOUNG, Miami, Sophomore.
NAOMI YOUNG, Leesburg, Freshman.
KATHRYN MARY ZAPPOLO, Bonifay, Junior.
JOAN ZORBAUGH, Miami, Freshman.
DOROTHY ZUBROD, Indian Rock Beach, Junior.
Dormitory teas, receptions, dances, or
parties — Florida State's campus claims
many pretty girls. With naturalness
and southern charm these campus
cuties grace every function. As ap-
pealing as Alice herself the coed lives
in a wonderland of bouquets, crowns,
and trophies. Another crown of a dif-
ferent nature is claimed by those out-
standing seniors in Hall of Fame whose
leadership in campus affairs only re-
quires the highest honor a senior can
Anne poses for the camera
in a blue taffeta date dress.
Blue is her favorite color.
Anne hails from Key West
and possesses much of that
Beauty, Charm and Grace all typify Miss
Anne Yates, Homecoming Queen for 1953-54.
Not only does she have the beauty and charm
of a Homecoming Queen but is widely known
for her warm smile and friendly personality.
Miss Yates, a Junior this year, is a member
of Zeta Tau Alpha social sorority, cheerleader,
Circus and Village Vamps. Coming to Florida
State University from Key West, Florida, she
has taken part in various beauty contests and
was this year's entry for the Gator Bowl Queen.
Miss Yates was sponsored by Phi Delta Theta
Our Queen, a beautiful Seminole
maiden in shimmering white, wearing
the traditional Indian head-dress and
carrying the coveted trophy signifying
her title — Royalty in any sense of the
When John Robert Powers was looking
over the pictures to select Miss F.S.U.,
his choice of the fifteen finalists was
Miss Betty Jo Miller of Tampa, Florida.
Miss Miller is a member of Kappa
Delta sorority, Village Vamps and majors
in Elementary Education.
From the students of Florida State
University and the staff of Tally-Ho,
congratulations, Betty Jo.
With a load of books,
Miss Miller pauses a
minute to give all one
of those warm friendly
smiles. A true and
typical coed of FSU.
^ 1 I
Miss Deane Jackson of
Kappa Delta sorority
would make all the birds
sing with her charm and
Dark and daring with the
Latin look of the fair
senorita is Miss Ann Hill
of Alpha Delta Pi.
Laugh and the world will
laugh with you is the motto
of Miss Dede Duguid, a
member of Sigma Kappa.
^DeJte < = U-)namJi
Lovely to look at and so de-
lightful to know is the beau-
tiful Miss Marlies Gessler of
Kappa Alpha Theta. ,
L ^w-ii-i»yMi»ir. 1 1.
"A Pretty Girl is like a
Melody" is a song that could
well apply to Miss Toni Leta,
a member of Alpha Gamma
The south is noted for its
beautiful women and Miss
Anita Wall, Miss Gymkana
of 1953-54, is a true ex-
ample of such beauty.
A girl who would set any
man's heart a pounding is
lovely Miss Betty Willmon
Miss Willmon was one of
the Smoke Signals Calendar
Girls and is a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta.
How can Ireland claim all
the fair maidens when Flor-
ida State has the beauty of
Miss Jackie Harrell ? She is
a member of Zeta Tau
Alpha sorority and a Smoke
Signals Calendar Girl.
Miss LaVetra Armstrong of
Chi Omega is as pretty as
a picture with all the per-
sonality to make any man
stop and take a second look
to make sure she is real.
In the days of Old, Helen
of Troy stole their hearts
away. Military Ball Queen,
Miss Mary Margaret Wil-
liams could steal any man's
To look at Miss Dot Johnson
of Chi Omega with all of
her beauty, you would never
know that this small one has
plenty of pep and energy
and is always on the go.
I he Hollywood beauty scouts
should come to FSU. With
one look at Miss Joan Lee of
Kappa Alpha Theta, they
would sign her up in a
K^laLxe i ^H~atck
Out of the night comes the
beautiful Miss Claire Hatch-
er of Alpha Delta Pi, a
charmer with plenty of per-
With a smile to melt your
heart away is fair and lovely
Miss Mary Carolyn Branch.
Who could ask for more???
£r~Tall L_y/ <zzScime
To you, the students of Florida State University, the staff of Tally-Ho
proudly presents the ten members of the 1953-54 Hall of Fame. These
people have contributed their time and efforts to this University and
without them, life at Florida State would not be the same. They are all
part of a vital team which has kept FSU on top and we can say very
proudly, "This is Our Best."
Milton Carothers . . . President of the Student
Body . . . Gold Key . . . Omicron Delta Kappa
. . . Sigma Chi . . . and has won a fellowship
to continue his study in Europe.
June Conyers . . . Garnet Key . . . Mortar
Board . . . Vice President of Women's affairs
. . . active in the Presbyterian Student House
. . . student government and the president's
Bruce Galphin . . . Editor of the Florida
Flambeau . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . Gold
Key . . . Omicron Delta Kappa.
O a nine i^/a I a
Connie Gola . . . Garnet Key . . .Morti
fied . . . F Club . . . Secretary of the
Senate . . . President of Cotillion and
President of Jennie Murphree.
Dick Gutting . . . master
of wit and nonsense . . .
National Trampoline star
. . . F Club.
Beverly Lacayo . . . Garnet Key
. . . Mortar Board . . . Debator
. . . Flambeau . . . active in
Gene Lawler . . . Omicron Delta
Kappa . . . Gold Key . . . Flam-
beau . . . Vice President of
University Government . . .
politics ... a Harvard bound
Yvonne McCarthy . . . Garnet
Key . . . Mortar Board . . .
Chairman of Judiciary . . .
Kappa Alpha Theta.
/\ til ne J
Klyne Nowlin . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . .
Sigma Nu president . . . Chairman of Traffic
Court . . . Gold Key.
J lid 14 <~> i WlV)k ill.
Judy Simpkins . . . Mortar Board . . . member
of president's cabinet . . . Garnet Key . . .
president of Pi Beta Phi.
■fcjttt *- -
ft ni0r ^Hi Mtrn
True Seminole spirit pervaded each
game of the sports season. We were
proud to claim many titles and a wide
variety of sports gave students and
faculty alike a chance to see their
favorite team perform in keen com-
petition. Football brought "The Res-
ervation" and some spirited action on
the field as Florida State began its
break into some bigtime playing.
Cheerleaders — Seated on hood: Bobby Jones, Anne Yates. Seated in front seat, waving: George Carver;
holding door: Rod Smith. Left to right in back seat: Sarah Hambley, Nancy Warner, Shirley Knight Revell.
Foreground, left to right: Betty Ann Munroe, "Sticks" Steinberg, Barbara Henderson, Dot Johnson. Back-
ground, left to right: June Yates, Sally Hamner, Carol Costin, Renie Hall, E. L. Allen, Pat Scheibling,
Tommy Waits, Shirley Harper.
Ask any student at Florida State where the
heart of school spirit lies and he'll probably tell
you the band and the cheerleaders. These old
standbys were augmented this year by a few new
innovations in the form of men cheerleaders and
a card section. The Warpath Club organized as
the official pep group on campus. The Marching
Chiefs had a face-lifting, and under the direction
of a brilliant showman, Manley Whitcomb, turned
out some spectacular performances. As Florida
State moved up into big time athletics it also
took a big step forward towards establishing big
time school spirit.
Majorettes stand ready to lead the Marching Chiefs onto the football field.
From foreground to background are majorettes Betty Hill, Susan Ball, Janet
Graff. At each game goal posts are decorated with the colors of the two
Drill formation of the Marching Chiefs is characterized by girls high-stepping white boots. Girls in the band wore skirts for the first time and white-
gloved drummers caused enthusiastic comment from spectators. Smart precision was the end result of many hours of hard practice on the drill field.
In cynical 1953 there was one thing that just about all good Seminole boosters could enjoy
and yell for: an oldtime, muscle-jarring football game. And when trigger-armed passers started
pitching the ball to rivet-eyed backs and glue-fingered ends, the crowd never seemed to tire of
uncoiling from their seats and gasping with suspense until somebody or nobody caught it.
ONCE UPON A TIME — In the Seminole camp the fires were barely burning. Squatting in front
of their teepees, the Indians brooded by the firelight.
Then a guy strolled in and said that a new football chief had joined the tribe. The football chief's
name was Nugent. He was the new boss who had new ideas about how to win on the gridiron.
Trying to smother thoughts of last year's season (lost 8, won 1, tied 1), the Seminoles sat back
and shrewdly watched the new Nugent.
What did he have to work with? Pigskin players like Tommy Brown, Curt Campbell, Vic Sczepanik,
Earl O'Neal, Mac Huey, and Nelson Italiano were all gone. And they weren't easily replaced.
Coach Nugent was rough on the players. He got rid of a lot of dead wood and added a lot of new
life in the form of freshmen flashes just out of high school. He brought in some junior college transfers.
There were only a few veterans left. But Nugent booted a few more of last year's holdovers, keeping
only the best.
The Indians watched, and they wondered.
Next: the tricky "T" formation was put into use. And Nugent had his own invention of deception:
the "I" formation.
It was to be a year of young'uns, fewer players, and different tactics. The coaches hunted for a
quarterback. They hunted for iron men who could stand up under the battering and bruising, for the
two platoon was no more.
A man in a magazine said: "These Seminoles, poking around the Florida wilderness a long time,
seem on the verge of bursting into the open. . . . They are big and tough but will be seriously hobbled
Coach Nugent was optimistic. He was out to do all he could to have a good season.
Somewhere a band was playing, directed by a master teacher of marches named Manley Whitcomb.
Bossman Tom Nugent and some of his boys watch from the sidelines as FSU tomahawks an opponent. A lot of folks
hope Nugent is the man who will make the Indians a football titan. Those same folks seem to forget that Rome was
not built in a day.
He hula-hipped in and around four or five of the monsters. Then all at once he was
boxed in and he knew that the dumping time had come again.
Florida State's play-busting specialists tackled for keeps: those silent, unsung heroes
of the gridiron called linemen. In the picture below, Steve Kalenich and a friend
prepare a campus visitor for a tumble.
Boys were added to the cheering squad
to give the sick spirit a shot in the arm.
And all the Indians eagerly watched.
THE OLD STORY— The first football
contest was against the University of
Miami. The Seminoles knew that the
Miami team would be a hard nut to
Florida State tried to bamboozle the
Miami bunch. They almost did it, too.
But Miami also knew how to bamboozle,
and the Hurricanes did it up good. The
Seminoles got scalped 27-0.
Lee Corso, Harry Massey, Bobby
Fiveash, Bob Crenshaw, and Jimmy Lee
Taylor got their names in the papers as
the Seminole stars. For the whole green
FSU squad it was a start, and not such
a bad one at that.
Many Florida Staters were optimistic.
The rest of the year surely wouldn't be
as bad as the Miami game.
GLORY, GLORY— When the Semi-
noles went out on the turf of Campbell
Stadium to play the University of Louis-
ville, few dreamed it would be such a
killing. Florida State throttled the Ken-
tuckians 59-0. Last year the Louisville
bunch had licked the Indians but good.
Revenge was sweet.
Everybody had a chance to make a
touchdown. Bobby Fiveash ran hell-for-
leather for three scores. Squat Stan
Dobosz got two. Lee Corso, Billy Gra-
ham, Junior Metts, and Carl Grenn got
The FSU line put on a show of wheel-
horse reliability on the offense and bone-
rattling tackles on the defense. A
backfieldful of rabbit-quick runners and
bull's-eye passers kept the Indians in
Louisville territory continually.
Confuse and conquer was the order
of the night. They did it.
Then the sound of Texas boots was
CHEWED CIGAR — They were big.
They blocked for keeps, and they had
a crew of backs who knew how to
operate some nifty plays. They were
Abilene Christian from out of the
miraculous land of Texas.
Florida State was upended by Abilene
Christian 20-7. The Seminoles scored
first. But the Christians seemed to have
the Almighty on their side. It was a
bludgeoning, hatcheting game, and when
it was over the Seminoles had been cor-
raled by 13 points. Florida State's only
He could have been on the swimming
team. They say drowning is soft and
easy. But he went ahead and became
a bouncer at Campbell Stadium. And
those roughneck children on that field
were bad to him more than once.
They went through them like a gamma
ray through a cream puff. They won.
Afterwards was the happy time. They
celebrated and frowned and worried
about the next Saturday.
score was made by a Massey-to-Fiveash
After the Louisville victory the week
before, the defeat left some of the fans
feeling like a thoroughly chewed cigar.
NEVER SAY DIE — The Seminole
footballers hit the road and went out a
little west to match wits with Louisiana
Tech. The FSU team had a hard time
getting started. At the end of the third
quarter the Indians were behind 26-7.
Then the Seminoles started galloping
over, around, and into the Louisiana boys,
with Al Mackowiecki, Buddy Bryant,
John Griner, Stan Dobosz, and Leonard
Swantic. With about seven minutes left
in the game the Seminoles had pulled
up a bit: the score stood 26-21 in favor
of the Tech team. But it wasn't enough.
Louisiana Tech scored again and broke
the Indians' back by 1 1 points, 32-21 .
KEYDET KILLERS— It was about half
way through the season when the Florida
State Indians played the Virginia Mili-
tary Institute Keydets in football. This
was one game Tom Nugent really wanted
to win. And the Indians did what their
The Seminoles tomahawked V.M.I.
12-7. Harry Massey, John Griner, Junior
Metts, Billy Graham, and Buddy Bryant
were the hatchet men who moved the
ball behind the FSU line of iron men.
NO BIG GUNS— With their eyes on
a possible bowl bid, powerhouse football-
killer Mississippi Southern slew FSU's
Seminoles 21-0. The Southerners did
not have the complete service of their
injury-plagued backfield big guns, but
they dumped FSU anyway.
Florida State threatened to score con-
tinually. But they just did not have
the razzle-dazzie to tally. Maybe next
year. . . .
SMALL PUFF — The seventh game of
the year was against the Purple Hurri-
canes of Furman. The Seminole Indian
tribe knocked a lot of wind out of the
Hurricanes and by the close of the con-
test Furman was only a small puff. Huff
or puff, the South Carolina boys came
out on top. Score: 14-7.
Florida State's touchdown was made
by Harry Massey. Seminole fans hoped
the loss was not the start of a series of
losses. It was not.
HOMECOMING: BINGO — Florida
State sat on the hat. The Stetson Hat-
ters tried hard to win. But no go.
Ball, ball, who's got the ball? Looky there: he's got it. He ran faster,
late. Ugh! Now he knew what a toothpaste tube felt like.
Straining, pile-driving, Mr. Taylor squirmed down the field. He hoped that
the friendly fellow who draped his arms about his middle was just trying to
count his ribs and was not going to be one of those last-ditch tacklers.
The second half begins. Joe Holt, Bobby Fiveash, Harry Massey, and Jerry Jacobs make like dangerous and full-of-fight bruisers, while
Steve Kalenich is bathed in suaveness. This combination of emotions helped puzzle the foe and a lot of time gave the Staters a victory.
The Seminoles won by a seven-point margin. The score: 13-6. The Hatters just could not over-
come FSU's murderous line. Even Stetson's John Imgrund, a part-time basketballer as well as a fine
footballer, could not pass his team to victory.
And the 13-6 score was sweet music to Nugent's boys.
WOLFPACK TAMED — North Carolina State's Wolfpack growled into town with the intention of
upsetting the Seminoles' teepees.
The Indians barked at the Wolfpack. The Indians tamed the Wolfpack. The Indians walked
off with the football game with ten points to spare, 23-13.
The FSU gridironers had really started to hit the victory trail.
They hit the road for Tampa, Florida.
TOUCHE' TO TAMPA — The college at Tampa has always given FSU football heroes a hard time.
The FSU-Tampa game of 1953 was lopsided. Florida State's hopped-up team snuffed Tampa's
chance to be a winner on the football field by a 41 -6 score.
And so, Florida State ended its football activities under new boss Tom Nugent with a good, well-
earned even-split record. Nobody had need to gripe . . . yet. But, then, there's next year. . . .
There were times when Seminole passes bombed the bungling
enemy. But for the most part, the keynote of the year's offensive
attack was sleight-of-hand quarterbacking and foxy, flashy churn-
ing by the FSU backs. The Seminoles got away with only a handful
of long runs. It was the steady jabs of the scatbacks and the
triphammering of the iine plungers that picked up the yardage
and the touchdowns. The best of the runners, and possibly the
best back in the state, was blond-headed Bobby Fiveash: without
him FSU would have had rougher times. When the season closed
down, the fans uttered a collective grunt of assent: it had been
a pretty fair showing for a bunch of green players under a new
coach. Things were looking up for next fall.
Basket-maker Jim Oler puts on a
one-man show in outclassing three
befuddled Mercer defenders of
the two-points-a-try goal. Oler
teamed with Ham Wernke and
jerry Westhafer to lead in the
Coach Kennedy's basketball boys did a right fair job in 1953-54. Florida State's courtmasters took
on teams from all over the South — Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina, Mississippi, Louisiana, and
Arkansas, plus several Florida teams.
When it came to winning, FSU had a good time beating Florida Southern. The Seminoles had two
of their highest scoring games against the dribblers from Lakeland. Florida State won by 99-71 and
The Indians lost, too. Loyola of New Orleans was one of the toughest teams to keep up with.
The FSU basketballers winced under Loyola 88-72. Mississippi State conquered FSU 87-75, and
Coach Kennedy has little by little changed the State basketball teams to a-bit-better-than-last-year
Ham Wernke, Jim Oler ; and Jerry Westhafer were the honor men for the year. Wernke was
named honorable-mention on the Helms Foundation All-American lists. And he made All-State. Oler
placed on the second team of the All-State slate. Westhafer made the third team of the All-State crew.
# A %
♦«*\&A*a* f 44 ?
^ 1Q ^ Iwnersitii
For these boys the season increased from fast and furious to
breathless and breakneck. For the fans was the hope that the
sometimes-hot-and-sometimes-cold Seminole basketeers would
be encouraged to be perpetually hot in preparation for the
future games at the planned new gymnasium. Bottom row
(I. to r. ) : Tom Burst, Dick Artmeier, Jimmy Oler, Tom
Dellahan, Tommy Nisalki, Wayne Patton. Top row (I. to r. ) :
Coach Bud Kennedy, Trainer Fred Hoover, Ham Wernke,
Preacher Reeves, Jerry Westhaver, Rick Benson, Gary Wold,
Duane Gordon, Ed Wurshack, and Coach Mike Long.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
SCHEDULE - 1953-54
Mississippi State .... State College, Miss.
Georgia Teachers Tallahassee
Fort Jackson (exhibition) Tallahassee
State Teachers Tallahasree
Spring Hill Tallahassee
Tampa . Tallahassee
Loyola (New Orleans) Tallahassee
Rollins—, Winter Park
Florida Southern Lakeland
Stetson 1 DeLand
Florida Southern Tallahassee
Mercer Macon, Ga.
Loyola (New Orleans) New Orleans
Georgia Teachers Colleaeboro, Ga.
Arkansas State Tallahassee
Ham Wernke (left) was the high point man
for FSU's court team. Always a too-notch
ball handler and a dead-eyed shot, Wernke
was picked to fill a slot on the All-State
team and on one All-American honorable-
Stripe-tied Coach Bill Odeneal is shown
above with a collection of some of the
best slamming, spiking volleyballers in the
country. Pictured left to right, kneeling:
Harold Stone, Ray Johnson, Wallace Cox,
Stan Humphries, and Jack Mergens; left
to right, standing: Bernie McCann, Joel
Carter, Len Kaczmarek, Phil Slaton, and
Volleyball is neglected by a lot of folks around FSU.
Those folks are missing one of the best, fastest-moving sports ever devised. And with capable Bill
Odeneal coaching, FSU has been on the high road in the volleyball field for a long time.
The Seminole volleyball squad won the Florida AAU title for the fifth time in six years of
competition. They won the Southern Collegiate title and the Mid-South Open meet.
Howard Gould was the star for the Indian netmen. He won national mention for the third year's
His nick-name is "Bim."
Each year Bim puts out a darn-good swimming
team for Florida State. The Seminole tankmen
have become the scourge of the Southland. Last
year the Seminole swimmers were unbeatable. This
past year Coach Bim Stults did the trick again:
Stults' swimmers and divers splashed ten teams
from five states out of pools at Tallahassee and
elsewhere. The Seminoles were graceful, accurate,
and record-breaking. And by the time the season
was over, the FSU fishmen had won all kinds of
acclaim. Ernie Stock was one of these: he made
Ail-American and he deserved it.
When the man with the camera came to get their pictures,
the almost-naked-'cept-for-pants boys posed obligingly. A
cross section of the Seminole swimmers found three as rep-
resentative of FSU's best: George Cooper (upper right),
looking like the perfectionist he is, Mike Tschirret (lower left),
who helped drown more than enough opponents, and George
Hirshberger (lower right), the boy with the splashless style.
Other "fish" named Julian, Bailey, Rhoton, and Stock made
like hungry sharks to the point that few foes even came near
beating them in meets anywhere.
* c« *■** ST IT ^^ ST AT
This is FSU's champion-of-champions bunch. First row, lef*
to right: Jim Julian, Charlie Crowe, Bob Spalding, Larry Beaty,
Ron Twitty, and Bob Valcavek; second row, left to right:
Pinky La Rosa, Mike Tschirret, Ernie Stock, George Hirsh-
berger, Joel Lurie, Bob Granger, and Coach Stults; third
row, left to right: Don Cooper, Bob Lease, Norm Shipley,
George Cooper, Steve Bailey, Bob Stuke, and Dick Rhoton.
This boy was a master of the butterfly. Graceful, yet fast-stroking, All-American Ernie Stock
down the FSU pool on his daily afternoon jaunt.
(below) splashes his way up and
The tennis-racquet swingers at Florida State went into the 1954 season with seven returning
lettermen and one new coach. On top of that, the FSU tennis courters had a tougher-than-tough
schedule, with top-bracket teams like Georgia Tech, Rollins, Georgia, and Miami scattered along the way.
Keith Pitchford was his name. And he was the new tennis man. An Arkansas native, Pitchford
coached his boys through the hard season and came out with a respectable record for a first-year man.
Opponents faced during the year: Tampa, Miami, Florida Southern, Rollins, Stetson, Mercer, Emory,
Davidson, Georgia Tech, Louisiana State, Georgia, and Concordia.
Florida State's tennis tacticians combined nerveless self-control, cannon-ball services, and smart court placing to make short work
of their collegiate tennis rivals and come out at the end of the season with a not-too-bad record. Pictured left to right with court
czar Keith Pitchford, kneeling: Don Wyly, Scootsie Crowther, and Tom Morgan; standing: Jack Eagan, Tom Cundy, Hal Schaus,
and Dave Kennedy.
Don Veller's clubbers made a name for themselves in '54. Dr. Veller's group of slam-bang
hitters and precise putters exhibited flawless form all season — even in matches played in
golfawful weather. The picture above does not contain three of FSU's better golfers: Jimmy
James, Mel Fleisher, and Randy Church. Pictured left to right, front row: Dr. Don Veller,
Bunk Berry, Jack Veghte, Ken Peterson, and Bob Shuman, back row: Gus James, Neil La Bar,
Vernon Edgar, and Tom Hall. Sighting in a course for the little white ball to roll on so it will
plop into the cup, Jack Veghte (below) is a simple study and example of the concentration
and exactness that is necessary in order to have par-cracking form. It takes more than
booming drives to win at golf. And the FSU linksmen usually had that something to win.
Conditioning, conditioning, practice, practice. It
gets hot out at West campus in the springtime.
And the boys plugging repetitiously around the
track grind themselves into honor-winning form in
spite of the merciless sun. The picture below looks
hot. Carlos Fraundorfer seems to be melting away
after putting the last traces of energy behind the
throw of his old cannon ball. But it is the over-
and-over chunking of Fraundorfer and the gruel-
ling trotting of the distance runners and the fleet-
footed dashmen that has helped to make the
Seminoles terrors on the track.
Pictured above are hurdlers Joe Davis, Tenney Brown, and Charlie Watson.
The laughing boys below have the job of making turtles and snails look silly. They make up a thing called a mile-relay team.
Left to right are Lawrence Hountha, Charlie Watson, Jim Casteel, and Frank Bright. The watchful eye of Coach Ken Miller
molds these and the other track men into unbreakable shape that brings victory equally as exciting and crucial as in the days
of the first Olympiad.
He was probably the only college baseball pitcher in the world with sideburns.
He was tall and cool and a real mound magician.
He heaved a curve in toward Ashley, the catcher. The ball smacked into Ashley's mitt with a
leathery thunk. Ashley nonchalantly threw it back and he casually reached out and caught it.
He stroked his whiskery face and sought out Atwood with his eyes. Atwood was going through the
motions of pitching over by the fence. But he was probably thinking more about Gerald McBoing-Boing
He glanced behind him and saw Cooter and Campbell and Twomey expertly making double plays
and triple plays against an imaginary enemy.
On his right, Coach Motherly was giving some advice or cain to Mann, Moore, and Hudson.
Further on there was a group "playing" catch.
The whole bunch was a sharp-looking crew.
He pitched a slow-ball and Ashley calmly snatched it in. He rested for a minute in the blazing
sunshine. He scratched his sideburns and thought of Fair Ferrell: nice, nice.
The four best? They are all pitchers. Left to right: Jim Atwood, Forrest Brown, Ham Wernke, and Max Long.
Coach Motherly gives his diamond
demons a lecture of experience on
how to out - baseball the opposing
He caught Ashley's return throw. He felt tired. Maybe he was studying too much. He would up
and speed-balled it in.
Baseball was harder to play than it looked. But it was fun. He knew that baseball was beginning
to nudge football in the ribs for popularity at FSU. It was time the joint stopped being a one-sport
school anyway. . . .
The team of experts: first row, left
to right: Cooter Mills, Gary Ashley,
Bob Bondi, Bob Wynn, Ken Boyce,
and Billy Campbell; second row, left
to right: Ham Wernke, Rock Hudson,
Lou Jansen, Tony Avitable, Carlee
Hendrix, and Glayden Schafer; third
row, left to right: George Hehemann,
Tom Moore, Max Long, Jim Atwood,
Forrest Brown, Fred Twomey, and Ed
Li: JL^ ° ^ jU* °^jl^ u w^j %k y
Second baseman Billy Campbell.
Catcher Gary Ashley.
Third baseman Carlee Hendrix.
First baseman Ed Mann, and outfielders Bob Hudson and Tom Moore.
Shortstop Cooter Mills.
Action in one of the Georgia games. The Seminoles clouted
into their porous infield and outfield, pitched them dead,
and ran the bases like men illegally escaping with the kitty
from a poker game.
First baseman Fred Twomey.
COACH HARTLEY PRICE
For the fifth consecutive year Coach Hartley Price
has led the outstanding Florida State gym team to
victory. The 1953-54 season saw the Seminoles bring
home their twentieth team championship in seven
straight wins, including their unprecedented upset over
the famed Swedish Olympic team.
Georgia Tech was the first to fall before the Seminole
onslaught, and from there on the rest was easy. The
Pricemen swept to victory in the Alabama Invitational
meet, retained their crown in the Southern Intercol-
legiate Gymnastics League and the Florida AAU, and
delivered death-blows to the Universities of Syracuse
And the team was further honored by having its
outstanding coach receive national recognition by being
appointed a Senior member of the 1956 Olympic Games
Committee for the sport of gymnastics. Dr. Price pre-
viously served on the 1940 and 1952 committees, and
is famous throughout the country for coaching two
NCAA and NAAU teams in addition to organizing his
nationally known Gymkana troupe.
Florida State University
National Individual Champions
BILL ROETZHEIM — US Team against Czechoslo-
vakia, 1947; US Olympic Team, 1948; National
AAU All Around Champion, 1949-50; US Team
against Japan, 1950; Represented US in Pan-
American Olympic Games, 1951; NCAA All
Around, 1951; All-American All Around, 1951;
US Olympic Team, 1952; National AAU Side
Horse, 1953. Bill Roetzheim was FSU's most
outstanding gymnast from 1950-53, and this is
only a thumbnail sketch of his many National
and International titles.
JACK MILES — NAAU flying rings, 1951.
DICK GUTTING — NCAA trampoline, 1952; NAAU
JACK SHARP— NCAA flying rings, 1952.
GENE RABBITT — NAAU side horse, 1952.
DON HOLDER — NAAU club swinging, 1953.
Top Right — Don Holder
Below — Joe Regna
Bottom Right — Jim Tanaka
Rafeal Lecuona, be^t all-around Gymkana gymnast,
congratulates Sweden's best all-around, Anders
Lindh. Gymkana Queen Anita Wall presented
the champions with their Olympic victory crowns.
F. S. GYMKANA
SWEDISH NATIONAL CHAMPIONS
Florida State's Gymkana troupe recorded its
greatest triumph of the season by defeating the
world famous Swedish Olympic team. By defeat-
ing the Swedish team Dr. Price and his squad
made gymnastics history, and drew the eyes of
the United States to Tallahassee.
The Swedes, completing a 35-meet tour of the
United States, defeated all comers, including de-
fending NCAA champions Penn State, the powerful
U. S. Military Academy and highly regarded Illi-
nois, one of the "Big Ten" in gymnastics. But
then they ran up against Florida State and were
handed a 50 V2 to 451/2 trouncing.
The meet proved a breath-taking event with
the Swedish team leading down to the very last
moment. Although the Gymkana team scored five
first place wins out of six, the Swedes consistently
placed second and third to retain the lead through-
out the meet. Joe Taylor on the still rings proved
to be the "straw that broke the camel's back"
and cinched the victory for the Seminoles in the
last event of the meet. But every man on the
team gave his all that night and proved himself
a hero in the eyes of Florida State University and
the entire United States.
Rafeal Lecouna received the Olympic laurel
crown as the best all-around Gymkana gymnast,
sharing the honors with Sweden's best all-around,
Anders Lindh. Don Holder was the top individual
scorer for FSU.
One of Sweden's finest on the long horse
FSU gymnasts succeeded in retaining their
hard-won Southern Intercollegiate Gymnastics
League crown for the third consecutive year.
1951 gave the Seminoles their first victory
in this meet, and the 1954 win put another
feather in their headdress.
Jack Miles stole the free exercise title
from last year's champs Don Holder and Pat
Signorelli, and also was the team's high
scorer with three first place wins and two
second place wins. Don Holder took second
with two firsts and two seconds. Highest
score of any event was compiled by Florida
State's Jim Fadigan with a total of 276
points on trampoline.
FSU rode the victory train against the Uni-
versity of Syracuse with Don Holder taking
a first on the side horse and sharing first
place with Pat Signorelli on the parallel bars.
Jack Miles stepped into the winners spotlight
on both horizontal bars and flying rings.
Carmine Regna's hour of triumph.
Pat Signorelli on the parallel bars.
The Seminoles were again victorious this
year in the Florida AAU meet, and kept the
crown they have held for the past five years.
Florida State gymnasts took the first five
places out of the six-event meet with Don
Holder winning the top title.
Rafeal Lecuona, the 1952 captain of the
Cuban Olympics team and now an outstand-
ing member of the Florida State Gymkana,
took second, with Jack Miles taking third
place. Dick Ireland won the Florida AAU
trampoline championship for the first time in
this meet, and NCAA and NAAU trampoline
champ Dick Gutting tied with Larry Weston
for first in the tumbling event.
The Seminoles took the University of Min-
nesota in their stride and brought home a
50V2 to 441/2 victory. Dick Ireland cinched
the win in this meet on the trampoline by
out-jumping the Minnesota contender to
take first, which cinched the meet for FSU.
Sports from swimming to soccer help to keep
Florida State girls in shape the year around.
This year marked the end of the old traditional
odd-even games in women's intramurals, which
was replaced with a more expanded program. All
star teams chosen from all participants feature
the outstanding women athletes. Girls who make
two out of three teams are eligible for F-Club.
This has added incentive and interest to the
First sport of the season brought many girls to the
basement of the Women's Gym. Here Pat Folsom aims
for a strike but the girls of Landis Dormitory came
out victorious in competition.
The outdoor clay courts became swamped with girls
when basketball competition was in full swing. Three
practice points are needed before anyone can qualify
to play a game. June McGill stands ready to receive
the ball after a toss-up.
Keen competition sparks the yearly
swimming events. Diane Clark prac-
tices her diving skills in the pool at
the Women's Gym where the meet is
held. A variety of events keeps in-
dependent and sorority women on
their toes vieing for the coveted
The grass courts near the Hockey Field are the
scene of many Volleyball games played with
spirit and enthusiasm. Hours of practice keep
the courts full before competition starts. Players
in the foreground prepare to return a spiked ball.
Women's Athletics Continued
Coed sends a smashing return to girls ready to receive over the net. Shorts and T-shirts
are favorite outfits for girls. Right: The indoor courts in the Women's Gym are the scene
of badminton intramurals. A coed sends a "birdie" high over the net in practice session.
Pat Folsom slides into home port as catcher Sue Thomas receives the ball.
Gesturing umpire June McGill declares player is safe and another score is made.
The Hockey Field provides space for many different sports. Intramural soccer games are
played here. Intense expression on faces of girls proves concentration on a hard-fought game.
A project, party, or a worthy cause forced
those in organizations to be busier than ever.
Speech productions of the year caused those
in Zeta Phi Eta and Les Jongleurs to spend
most of their time at the Conradi Theatre.
Outstanding productions, including Life with
Father and Romeo and Juliet, attracted stu-
dents and faculty alike to witness superior
PHI BETA KAPPA
OLDEST NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FOR LIBERAL ARTS
"Love of wisdom the helmsman of life" — this
Greek motto from whence Phi Beta Kappa derived
its name, symbolizes the distinguishing principles
of its society: Friendship, Morality, Learning. This
organization, the oldest national honor society in
the United States, was organized in 1776 by stu-
dents of the College of William and Mary at Wil-
liamsburg, Virginia. It was the first of all "Greek-
letter" secret societies; its meetings were devoted
to literary exercises and debates; its founders later
distinguished themselves in public life in the young
Republic. Membership, normally restricted to the
liberal arts, is considered generally to be the high-
est academic honor. Alpha chapter of Florida was
installed at Florida State College for Women in
March, 1935, with eighteen charter members, more
than half of whom are still on the faculty here at
Florida State University. It is customary to hold a
meeting of the chapter each year on Founder's Day,
December fifth, and to mark the initiation of new
members with a banquet and address at the spring
President Ernest H . Lund
Vice President Lynette Thompson
Secretary J. Russell Reaver, Jr.
Treasurer Graydon S. DeLand
Historian Agatha Thursby
Olivia Nelson Dorman
Marion Jewell Hay
Dorothy L. Hoffman
Marian D. Irish
Harold F. Richards
William Hudson Rogers
Arthur R. Seymour
Venila Lovina Shores
Elmer R. Smith
Anna May Tracy
Resident and Affiliate Members
Mary B. Alfriend
Clark Lee Allen
Warren D. Allen
William M. Barrows
Ramona C. Beard
Nathan S. Blount
Lois H. Boggs
Ruth S. Breen
Reno W. Bupp
Grace E. Cairns
Doak S. Campbell
Margaret V. Campbell
Nancy Lee Day
Graydon S. DeLand
William G. Dodd
Wilson K. Doyle
Esther K. Eyman
Paul R. Fuller
Barbara Ann Goleman
Ernest M. Grunewald
Herman Gunter, Sr.
Katherine B. Hoffman
Harold J. Humm
Winthrop N. Kellogg
Lewis Martin Ki I Man
William C. Kirk
John E. Leffler
Ernest H. Lund
M. Avramy Melvin
Samuel L. Meyer
Mrs. Samuel L. Meyer
Wayne C. Minnick
Martha Malone Nez
Meyer F. Nimkoff
Victor R. B. Oelschlager
Lynn E. Orr
Mary R. Parmenter
Edith Grace Potter
J. Russell Reaver, Jr.
J. Paul Reynolds
Mayce F. Seymour
Robert B. Short
Nancy Warren Smith
Michael John Walsh
Francis R. Walton
Members-in-course, elected 1954
Ellen Marie Appleby
Jean E. Clark Arrington
Milton S. Carothers
Earlynn Vance Grant
Katherine Clarke Skogstad
Barbara Ann Thomas
Mary Audrey Whitehurst
Alumna member, elected 1954
PHI KAPPA PHI
NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONORARY
Phi Kappa Phi was founded as an honor society
for honor students from all departments of Ameri-
can universities and colleges and is dedicated to
the Unity and Democracy of Education. To pro-
mote scholarship and character in the thought of
college students, to further the significant purposes
for which institutions of higher learning have been
founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by
recognition through election to membership are its
President Ralph L. Witherspoon
Vice President Milton W. Carothers
Secretary Azzurra B. Givens
Journal Correspondent Marion C. Thompson
Treasurer Hortense M. Glenn
Doak S. Campbell
Margaret V. Campbell
Charles S. Davis
Juanita de Vette
Robert 0. de Vette
W. P. Dillingham
Ruth D. Ferguson
Azzura B. Glenn
Betty Ann Pierce
A. R. Seymour
Walter D. Smith
Marion C. Thompson
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
NATIONAL MEN'S LEADERSHIP HONORARY
Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership hon-
orary for men, was founded December, 1914, at
Washington and Lee University. In the tradition
of the idealist and leadership of George Wash-
ington and Robert E. Lee, the founders formulated
the idea that all around leadership in college
should be recognized, that representative men
in all phases of college life should cooperate in
worthwhile endeavor, and that outstanding stu-
dents, and faculty members should meet on a
basis of mutual interest, understanding and
Charles S. Davis
Wallace A. Dynes
Samuel L. Meyer
). M. Plant
William J. Tait
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
SERVICE AND LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY
Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity
whose purpose is to assemble college men in the
fellowship of the scout oath and law, to develop
friendship and promote service to humanity.
The major purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is serv-
ice, only through the participation in service proj-
ects do the members gain social fellowship. The
only social events as such are a semi-annual ban-
quet held on the date of the founding of this
chapter and one on the date of the founding of
the national organization.
Their projects consist of the A. P.O. book ex-
change, delivering the Flambeau, hospital visita-
tion, the Ugly Man contest, desk blotter service,
and numerous other services to the school, com-
munity, and nation.
HOME ECONOMICS HONOR SOCIETY
Pi Chapter, established in 1922 on this campus,
was the first chapter of Omicron Nu in any south-
ern state. The purpose of the society is to recognize
superior scholarship and to promote leadership and
research in the field of Home Economics.
Each fall a scholarship cup is presented by this
chapter to a Sophomore majoring in Home Eco-
nomics who maintained the highest average as a
freshman. This year the cup was awarded to
Margaret R. Sandels
Mary Lee Marshal
Anna Mae Sikes
Emma Jo Casson
Rovana Du Pare
Mary Helen Gibson
MEN'S LEADERSHIP AND SERVICE HONORARY
Gold Key, leadership, service, and scholarship outstanding students, the group has dedicated itself
honorary, was founded here at Florida State Uni- to the furthering of University ideals and a diversi-
versity in 1947. Primarily established to recognize fied program in the interest of student welfare.
Claude R. Flory
Samuel R. Neel
WOMEN'S LEADERSHIP HONORARY
Garnet Key, women's leadership honorary,
emerged from the uniting of the odd-even honor-
aries, Esteren and Spirogira, in 1948. The purpose
of this group is to recognize women students of
the University for their outstanding contribution
to leadership, service and spirit, and to promote
those activities which foster the spirit of the
Garnet Key members are selected from second
semester sophomores, juniors and seniors; tapping
occurs twice a year. Grade requirements are an
over-all 1 .3.
Li I Avis
Betty Sue Fryer
Ruth Spencer Griffin
Mary Ann Ziegler
SENIOR WOMEN'S LEADERSHIP HONORARY
"To provide for the cooperation between so-
cieties, to promote college loyalty, to the spirit of
service and fellowship, to recognize and encourage
leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer
type of college woman" ... is the purpose of
Through its activities the local chapter strives
to incorporate with these aims the stimulation of
standards of integrity and democratic participation
in campus life.
Arriving on campus in 1926, the local Torch-
b.arer chapter is one of eighty-five national hon-
orary chapters in the United States. The qualifi-
cations for membership are service, scholarship,
and leadership. Honorary membership in this or-
ganization may be conferred only upon a woman
who has been actively connected for three years
with a college or university. National Council alone
grants such memberships.
Betty Sue Fryer
Ruth Spencer Griffin
Mary Ann Ziegler
WOMEN'S LEADERSHIP ORGANIZATION
Right to Left: June McGill, Pat Renick, June McMillan, Nannette McLain, Patty Martin, Connie Gola, Jean Wetherell, Polly Lassiter.
Members of "Mortified" claim the distinction
of being the only organization on the F. S. U.
campus which does absolutely nothing. No proj-
ects are undertaken by the group and no officers
are elected. A "Czar," who is "selected" by out-
going members, reigns supreme over the organiza-
tion. Actually an honorary, however, members of
Mortified are tapped each spring following the
Mortar Board tapping. Their selection is based on
the same qualifications as Mortar Board, with the
exception of "scholarship." Students chosen for
Mortified are those whose over-all scholastic aver-
ages does not meet Mortar Board requirements, but
whose leadership and spirit are outstanding.
MEN'S SOPHOMORE COUNCIL
SERVICE HONORARY FOR FRESHMAN MEN
The purpose of this organization is to serve the
University and the University student body in such
a way as to earn the respect due an agency of
the University Government Association. Sophomore
men are tapped at the end of their freshman year
and assist new freshmen during orientation week
in the fall. Those tapped are the outstanding men
of the freshman class whose leadership and service
merits the honor of membership in Sophomore
First row (left to right) : John Condra, David Whipple, Gordon Gaster, jimmy Joanos, Charles Mixon, Norman Shipley. Second
row: Herb Lacayo, Louis Nirenstein, Danny Whipple, Randy Church, Graham Carothers. Third row: Fred Mansfield, Tom Woods,
Coyle Moore, Tom Ehrhardt, Jack Holmes, Harold Stewart.
First row: Ester Winkelhake, )oann Howard, Martha Bush, Imogene Williams, Barbara Bradford, Virginia Ann Cook, Caryl Neel,
Jane Sisson, Nancy Vaughn, Barbara Cooper, Patricia Perez, June Yates, Murrie Durack, Suzanne Linebaugh, Nancy Watkins,
Barbara Vickers, Virginia Neil. Second row: Harriet Ramsey, Nancy Herald, Mary Catherine Freeman, Ellen Campbell, Joan
Halford, Ellen Kiuru, Bobbie Tribble, Barbara Bachman, Joan Tavel, Cynthia Sweat, Sylvia Parrish, Mary Louis Dee, Scotty
Dickinson, Janet Reed, Connie Stuart. Marlies Gessler. Third row: Helen Carothers, Ellen Snow, Corrie Simmons, Harriet Davis,
Susan Phelps, Ruth Matsuda, Shirley Hamblin, Bebe Bisbee, Donna Ridge, Shirley Boulware, Dot Delke, Sandy Carter, Jaylein
Robertson, Germaine Murray, Sally Fussell, Barbara Ryniski. Fourth row: Connie Bassett, Harriet Lowe, Joan Prichard, Barbara
Lynch, Susan Baymiller, Arlene Peterson, Helen Espenlaub, Sandra Kendrick, Beth Suggs, Linda Holling, Libby Ferguson, Shirley
Shull, LaVetra Armstrong, Margaret Ann Young, Barbara Yost.
WOMEN'S SOPHOMORE COUNCIL
SERVICE HONORARY FOR FRESHMAN WOMEN
The girls who wear the blue and white each
Tuesday are members of Sophomore Council. Their
purpose is to act as a service organization to the
university in connection with the Student Govern-
Du'ing Orientation Week they welcome the
Freshmen, take them on tours, and help with the
testing program. The Faculty Auction, which every-
one enjoys, is their means of raising money for the
Campus Chest. Some of their other projects are
helping with the school elections, raising the school
flag, and serenading the seniors.
First row: Corrie Simmons, Marcia
Douglas, Sara Tornay, Jeanene Stokes,
Margaret Neller, Nancy Lea Hume.
Second row: Harriet Davis, Harriet
Ramsey, Mary Catherine Freeman,
Joan Bryan, Ann Stokes, Margaret
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
SCHOLASTIC HONORARY FOR FRESHMAN WOMEN
Alpha Lambda Delta is a freshman women's
scholastic honorary. The purpose is to promote in-
telligent living and a high standard of learning, and
to encourage superior scholastic attainment among
the freshman women. It is a national organization
and arrived on this campus in 1941. Social events
include a weiner roast, and a banquet given honor-
ing those who are newly initiated. They offer
tutoring services for those freshmen needing them.
They aid in the selling of poppies for Veterans of
FRESHMAN MEN'S HONOR SOCIETY
The purpose of Alpha Council is to recognize
and develop potential leadership ability in the
male students of the university. Their projects
consists of aiding in the orientation program
for the freshmen, aiding in the development of
school spirit, and promoting the honor system.
Their only social events are periodic dinner
First row: Gordon Gaster, Coyle
Moore, Graham Carothers. Second
row: Jimmy Soles, Ken Brock, Fred
Mansfield, Alfred Mattman, Jim
Kauffman, Jimmy Joanos, Tom
Ehrhardt. Third row: David Bachman,
Ray Wagner, Bobby Temple, Dick
Bittner, Jerry Gunderson, Bob Upton.
Fourth row: George Carver, George
Hill, Bruce Pacetti, Pete Wimbrow, Jr.
Fifth row: Robert Porter, Tommy
Adkinson, Maurice Steinberg, Don
Powell, Bubba Harrell. Sixth row:
Paul Kreager, William Temmons,
Howard Willson, Charles Matthews,
Lyle Lazear, Tom Morgan.
Officers, left to right: Beatrice Lambert,
President; Charlie Matthews, Vice Presi-
dent; Audrey McCall, Treasurer; Beth
STATE SCHOLARSHIP HOLDERS CLUB
New on campus this year, this service group
has a two-fold purpose: first, to acquaint holders
of state scholarships with their obligations and
encourage and assist members in meeting these
obligations; and second, to serve the University
both as a host for visiting educators and as a
means of stimulating student interest in education.
The projects of the club this year consisted of
counseling services for students, co-sponsorship of
the State Recruitment Program in the Education
Department, co-sponsorship of the State FT. A.,
Conventions at F.S.U., and distribution of State
Scholarship information to High School students
through F.T.A. club.
The club program for the year included a get-
acquainted party in addition to a charter banquet
and a spring social, both of which are to become
First row: Margaret Nel-
ler, Joy Clark, Lorena
Smith, Betty Benecke,
Audrey McCall, Beatrice
Lambert, Lynn Shuler,
Beth Pitts, Margaret
Miller, Charlene Delegal.
Second row: Betty Kirk-
land, Sandra Lou Lee,
Carolyn Redfern, Marilyn
Murray, Marie Gauger,
Mary Fenn Cawthon,
Dawn Sharp, Barbara Jef-
feries, Susan Baymiller.
Third row: Dr. S. T.
Lastinger, Shirley Meyer,
K a t h leen Crutchfield,
Shirley Nichols, Carson
Edwards, Leonard Whit-
field, Louis Tew, David
Raney, Mary Anne Tur-
pin, Doris Hisler, Joyce
Dunn, Barbara Waddell,
AMATEUR SYMPHONY WITH PROFESSIONAL ABILITY
The University Symphony is conducted by Robert
Sedore. It is a University wide activity serving the
student body and providing performance activity
for students who play instruments. A cultural
service to the University is provided by the many
concerts which are given each year. The orchestra
is maintained on full symphonic proportions and
performs the best of the great orchestral literature
of the world.
Mary Ann Bohlayer
Anne Wood Branning
Phillis Jean Cox
Bar Dee Bond
SELECT MIXED CHORUS
The repertoire of this organization comprises
choral literature ranging from folk songs to ex-
tended compositions in large forms and from the
sixteenth century to the present. All students of
the University are eligible and may receive Uni-
versity credit by winning a place in the chorus
Mary Anne Baucino
Al lie Jane Berd
1 inna I ou Hai per
Mary Jo Jones
Mary Elizabeth King
Martha Sue Mizell
Carole Ann Nydegger
Hugh Warren Watson
Martha Kay Willis
MIXED CHORAL GROUP
Choral Union was established in the fall of 1946
as the University Chorus, with a three-fold purpose:
( 1 ) glean and envision different viewpoints and
ways of life, (2) interpret and assimilate these for
themselves, and (3) pass these on individually
and collectively as a singing group. From this oi -
ganization evolved the larger and more inclusive
group, the present F.S.U. Choral Union, whose
purpose is the same.
Evelyn Mari Amundson
AM ie Jane Bird
Janet Faye Biven
Hilda Rae Caton
Bobbie Sue Davis
Jo Ann Dunn
Mary Jean Gillis
Reamond Ha?k : ns
L inda Holling
THE COLLEGIANS is a typical collegiate singing
group, its membership being made up of male
students from every school on the campus. The
music they sing is the music loved and enjoyed
by people everywhere. The objectives of the or-
ganization are threefold: to give those male stu-
dents who love to sing an opportunity to make
music together; to entertain fellow students on
the campus at Florida State University; and to take
music and a glimpse of campus life to every com-
munity in the State of Florida.
1953-1954 has been the most active and suc-
cessful year in the history of THE COLLEGIANS.
They performed twenty-seven times during the
school year, including concerts in seventeen Florida
communities, one in Alabama, and one in Georgia.
In addition to these performances, the group as-
sisted THE MARCHING CHIEFS in the half-time
shows of two football games. The climax of the
year, however, was an eight-day tour which ex-
tended from February 4 through February 1 1 and
which took the group to Live Oak, Lake City, Green
Cove Springs, Daytona Beach, Vero Beach, West
Palm Beach, Pahokee, Stuart, Ft. Pierce, Sebring,
Bartow, Lakeland, Leesburg, Eustis, Wildwood,
Ocala, Cross City, and Tallahassee.
THE MEMORY FOUR
J Dayton Smith
J. Munday Crews
Don Vcn Nus
THE COLLEGIANS QUARTET
Don Van Nus
I. Mun-"Hy Crc\
Fred Si egrist
Don Van Nu;
C* P. P C*,
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
LOCAL WOMEN'S CHORAL CROUP
The Women's Glee Club is a local organiza-
tion comprised of approximately eighty "singing
voices." This group is one of fun and fellowship
as well as one of musical ability. The Glee Club
usually stages two concerts a year in addition to
performing at various other affairs. Two projects
the club fulfills annually are the traditional Christ-
mas Vespers and a spring concert.
Bobbie Sue Davis
Mary Ann Howes
Norma Jean Sommerkamp
Mary Anne Williams
PHI MU ALPHA
MENS MUSIC HONORARY
Phi Mu Alpha, the national Men's Music Hon-
orary Fraternity, came on the F.S.U. campus in
1949. The fraternity's aim is to advance the
cause of music in America and to foster mutual
welfare and brotherhood of students in music. The
organization gives recognition to outstanding worth
in musical activity. New members are tapped bi-
annually by the fraternity.
First row, seared: S. Hasbrouck, Phillip Johnson. Second row: Brownlee Waschek, Robert Leslie, L. Bruch, Robert Carwithen,
J. Munday Crews, Billy Heady, Ronald W. Bartholf, Clifford Fales, R. Mayo, Russ Parrish, John Stanley.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY
Sigma Alpha lota is the Women's Professional
Music Fraternity and membership is open to all
women students who have completed twelve semes-
ter hours in music and have maintained a 2.0
average in music courses plus a 1 .5 over-all average
with unanimous approval of the active members.
Their projects for the year consisted of spon-
soring the Light Opera Guild, the Little Brown Jug
(campus sing), and Monthly Musicale, and the
Ail-American program for Music Week.
First row: Annette Dorcey, Ellen Snow, Joan Scott, Lorena Smith, Candace Jones, Mary Spencer, Joan Paris. Second row: Joanne
Poe, Susan Lucas, Joy Summers, Kathryn Zappolo, Mary Anne Bohlayer, Sue Humphrys, Janet Rawls, Delano Driver, Grace
Schatzman. Third row: Joan Meador, Martha Slayden, Harriet Ramsey, Doris Johnson, Jane Parkman, Evelyn Amundson, Maxine
Sutherland, Daralyn Sasnette, Sara Tornay, Carol Geertz, Frances Tuttle, Phyllis Keen, Lynn Longbottom. Fourth row: Donna Byl,
Barbara Cooper, Ann Havs, Dawn Bishop, Norma Jean Sommerkamp, Lucene Williams, Jean W. Watkins, Mary Kerr, Kathryn
Jett, Anita Brunson, Ruth Matsuda.
First row: Polly Lassiter, Bobbie Sue Davis,
Anne Morgan, Mary Catherine Freeman,
Hazel Brejant, June McMillan. Second row:
Sara Whitehead, Carroll English, June Bar-
ber, Myra Hicks, Dale Johnson, Iris Hub-
bard, Dolores Kieper, Bunny Amos. Third
row: Dick Moorer, Jane Scott, June Sim-
mons, Mary Harvey, Mary Ann Howes, Ani-
betTyrrell, Mrs. Vredenburgh, Joy Thornton,
Mary Louthan, Rhoda Birthisel, Carolyn
Johnson, Ralph Hicks. Fourth row: Jona-
than Piper, Paul Wragg, Wallace Dynes,
Gordon Tyrell, Jim Hussong, Charles E.
McDaniel, Donn Teal, Charles Clark, Sidney
METHODIST YOUTH GROUP
The Wesley Foundation desires to serve the stu-
dents in all phases of their college lives and to
make Christ a living reality on our campus. The
object of the organization is to represent the Chris-
tian way of life that those who are a part of its
fellowship might become effective spiritual and
social contributors to the society of which they are
a part. Planned recreational events, hours of in-
formal fellowship and sharing, drama through the
Wesley Players, a Student House Choir, and week-
day services of worship bring the students closer
together. More than fifty council members and
their assistants give their time and service to bring
meaning to the program.
NATIONAL RELIGIOUS DRAMA ORGANIZATION
Wesley Players is a national, religious, drama
group whose purpose is to provide an opportunity
for Christian students to express themselves and
gain a richer religious experience through drama.
The activities for the group include the presen-
tation of plays in connection with religious holidays
and at other times as they fit into the total pro-
gram of the Wesley Foundation, an annual ban-
quet, and the presentation of a trophy to the out-
standing Wesley Player of the year.
First row: Carolyn Goode, Claire Sapping-
ton, June Barber, Donn Teal, Ann Edwards,
Beverley Berry, Mary Catherine Freeman.
Second row: Jane Smith, Martha Haw-
thorne, Dolores Kieper, Mary Ann Howes,
Mrs. Vredenburgh, Bunny Amos, Gerda Pod-
dick, June Mizell. Third row: John Rod-
denberg, Gloria Parrish, Hazel Bryant,
Phyllis Platts, Myra Hicks, Jane Scott, Betty
Huie, Carroll English.
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION FOR CATHOLIC STUDENTS
The Newman Club is a Catholic Club of Catholic
culture and Catholic fellowship that shall foster
the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of
the Catholic students of Florida State University
in this order of importance; assist the Florida State
University students whenever possible; weld them
into a common union; and aid by Catholic Action
through the Bishop of the Diocess, the work of
This year the Newman Club put on a play en-
acting the life of Blessed Martin entitled "City of
Kings," and Passion play, "Barter." The year also
saw the remodeling of the Newman House. The
social events of the Newman Club consist of New-
man Club Weekend, February 12-14, The Christ-
mas Party, December 13, and the Fall Festival, on
October 1 1 .
First row: Richard Basil la, Jeanne Hotard, Al Valiani, Naomi Ryan, Lowell Balthasar, Helen Dardis, Murrie Durack, Norma Lopez.
Second row: Bert Hollander, Helen Pascal, Irma Allou, corresponding secretary; Annette Straub, treasurer; John Pistone, president;
Charles Jacobs, vice president; Neil Crispo, parliamentarian; Bette Gooch, Freshman adviror; Ann Yeoman, recording secretary;
Jean King. Third row: Genevieve Shirer, Murray Durack, Barbara Lynch, Donna Ridge, Pat Byrd, Louise Gillespie, Katharine
Freidheim, Barbara Rynski, Barbara Waddell, Joann Pitzen, Hilda Windersdorf, Vaughan Barteki. Fourth row: Angie Rose Palermo,
Mary Lichardello, Carolyn Gola, Carol Labinski, Gerry Diaz, Elinor White, Kaye Pritchard, Clara King, Betty Mullins, Marilyn
Goble, Rosemary Hollander, James Fadihan, Molly Cary, Sheldon Musgrave. Fifth row: Mary Waggon, Ann Dowell, Bill Johnson,
Louis Schlitt, Bill Chavers, Claire Dardis, Jack Murphy, Thomas Day, L. F. Lopez, Michael Baryecki.
First row: Harry Gaines, Mildred Crickenberger, Chris Young, Charlote Reem, The Reverend Walter Morley.
Miller, Nancy Wakefield, John Cooper.
Second row: Bert
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION FOR EPISCOPAL STUDENTS
The Canterbury Club is the official organization
of all the Episcopal students on the campus. It
has the vestry as its governing body. The basic
aim of this organization is to promote fellowship
among the members of the group and others in-
terested in the Episcopal church.
Besides the religious aspect of life at Ruge Hall
there is the social life which includes receptions,
teas, the famous "Smorgasbord" supper, Shrove
Tuesday Mardi Gras Pancake Supper, and other
Students ore encouraged to contribute to the
program of the Canterbury Club through study
classes, workshop activities, and other committees.
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION FOR LUTHERAN STUDENTS
The purpose of Gamma Delta is to foster a
thorough study of the Bible, to train Lutheran
students for Christian service in the church and
in the world, to encourage and maintain Lutheran
fellowship, and to establish fraternal relations with
Lutheran students of other colleges and universities.
First row: Sima Wells, Jeanne Alles, Harry Eielson, Jr., Linda Holling, Ruth Boda, Stan Tippin, Beverly Reinholdt, Marilyn
Nichols. Second row: Richard Wagner, Bill Hofman, Judy Rehard, Joan von Dohlen, Evelyn Fredrickson, K. Randall Hess,
John W. Tippin Ted E. Olson.
First row: Lynn Longbottom, Janet Biven, Sara Ann Barker, Laura Nell Harrison. Second row: Joanne Howard, Letitia Silver,
Mrs. Ida Simmons, Jerry Fortune, Mary Elizabeth Ainsworth, Jenny Lu Kent. Third row: Irene Crews, Mary Beth Baggett,
Floyd Risley, Betty Jean Nichols, Iris Eppes. Fourth row: Joanne Setzer, Dot Stephens Hugh Kinsey, Ray Spears, Ralph
Harrison, Emily Pace.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION FOR BAPTIST STUDENTS
This club serves as a link between the stu-
dent and the local Baptist churches. The pur-
pose of this organization is to link the college
campus and the college student with the college
The Baptist Student Union offers recreation,
social entertainment, inspiring and intellectual
speakers and Christian fellowship. Students can
always be sure of having an enjoyable time
at the Baptist Student House on Call Street.
Left to right: Richard Gutting, Walker Wood, Charles Biersharn, Charles Clark, Frank Bean, Robert Newberry, Earl
Chandler, Robert Bennett, John Webster.
SCABBARD AND BLADE
ARMY AND AIR FORCE MILITARY HONORARY
The purpose of the club is to establish better
understanding between the Army and Air Force
military department and to build and develop the
essential qualities of good and efficient officers.
The club also helps to spread intelligent informa-
tion concerning the military requirements of our
Their projects consist of joint Blood Drive, and
a collection of books for South Korean Military
Pershing Rifles is a national organization and
arrived on this campus in 1953. The purpose of
Pershing Rifles is to encourage, preserve, and de-
velop the highest ideals of the military profession,
to promote American citizenship, to create a closer
and more efficient relation, and to provide ap-
propriate recognition of a high degree of military
ability among the cadets of the several senior
Reserve Officers Training Corps units of the gov-
ernment of our organization.
Commanding Officer .._. George Cornelius
S 1 David Lang
S2 Jim Olson
S3 Ray Eddy
S4 Jackson C. Henry
Faculty Advisor.— _.. M/Sgt. W. Clay Mills
Sponsor Dottie Kimble
First row: Tony Avitabile, Jonathan Piper, Jackson C. Henry, S4; Dottie Kimble, sponsor; Ken Andrews, Arthur lllg,
Harold Stewart. Second row: Herbert Lacayo, Orris McNair, Jerry Connell, 1st sgt.; David Lang, SI; George Cornelius,
Commanding Officer; W. Clay Mills M/Sgt., Military Advisor; Ray Eddy, S3; George Jack Hehemann, squad leader;
Julian Hodge, John Cowan.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB
LOCAL ORGANIZATION OF INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS
The purpose of this organization is to bring
together as a group all students from abroad who
are studying at Florida State University and any
American students who are interested in the ac-
tivities of the club. Also to be a medium for the
exchange of information about various cultures
and to develop in its members, through these
means, a sense of appreciation and true feeling
for other cultures, and to pursue ail moans
that will lead to the growth of its members,
in knowledge and feeling, as good citizens of a
First row: Barbara Theophanis, Elke Frank, Hildegard Wagner Carroll Englich, Ezzat S. Younathan, Rafael Lecuona, Edvardo
del Risco, Vonceil Todd, Harpik Der Hovhannissina. Second row: Varadachari, V.V.R., Birgir Karlsson, Dan Peterson, Hans W.
Tews, Mohmed Shamseldin Ahmed, Ann Brown Carol Labenski, David C. Yang, Siggi Racnarsson, Birgit Wikstrom, Tom Wikstrom.
Third row: Seri Vejjajiva, Masamichi Oi, Edward Kuntz, Graham J. Brealey, M. R. Padhye, Sean Mc Gltnn, Michael Doran,
Lva D. Sass, Luis R. Almodovar.
First row: Joan Reitsma Delia Albert,
Joan Bryan. Second row: Carroll Eng-
lish, Dr. Herberto Lacayo, Joan Dewey,
Jack Walthall, Fifi Jordan. Third row:
Mary Alice Corn, Sandra Darling,
Katherine Panos, Elin Quicksall, Loretta
Woods, Nancy Lea Hume, Diana Perez,
Edith Potter Betty Zoll, Irma Cox, Mary
HONORARY SPANISH FRATERNITY
The purpose of Los Picaros is to further Spanish
and Latin American ideals and culture and to
help the American understand his neighbors south
of the border through the medium of social events,
illustrated lectures, films, and other types of
SIGMA DELTA PI
NATIONAL SPANISH HONORARY
Sigma Delta Pi is a national Spanish honorary
fraternity, founded in California at Stanford Uni-
versity. The Alpha Delta chapter on the Florida
State University campus is one of the seventy-five
chapters here in the United States. The objectives
of the organization are to foster interest in the His-
panic cultures and to inspire a love of the traditions
of things of beauty contributed by Spanish culture
First row: Marjorie S. Judy, Luis E.
Aviles, Victor R. B. Oslschlager, Dorothy
L. Hoffman, Graydon S. DeLand, Albert
Leduc, Margaret V. Campbell. Second
row: Azzurra B. Givens, Ellen Appleby,
Joan Reitsma, John Diamond, Dr. Her-
bert Lacayo, Jack D. L. Holmes, Marjorie
C. Dillingham, Edith Potter.
Les Jongleurs is a local Dra-
matics Honorary and arrived on
this campus in 1 951 .
Its purpose is to insure conti-
nuity to an organized creative
student activity, to stimulate in-
terest in providing more and bet-
ter productions, and to study the
theatre and its arts.
First row: Barbara Kent Brown, Bert
Hollander, Dorothy Womble, Nancy
Dickinson, Carolyn Bryles. Second row:
Charles Bogdahn, Betty Ann Ray, Jonne
Williams, Lee Hildman.
DELTA SIGMA PI
The purpose of this professional business fra-
ternity is to foster the study of business in univer-
sities, to encourage scholarship and the association
of students for their mutual advancement by re-
search and practice, to promote closer affiliation
between the commercial world and the students of
commerce, and to further a higher standard of
The projects consist of a monthly professional
program with an outstanding speaker from the
business world and sponsoring the "Business Ma-
chine Show." A scholarship key is awarded to
the graduating senior with the highest grade
average in the school of Business or Economics.
They also have the "Rose of Delta Sig" Dance
First row: Dr. Claude A. Campbell, Jay George, Stan Humphries, Darrel Authier, Jack Murray, Herbert Kurras, Dr. Royal Mattice,
Miles Dean. Second row: Art Moore, Leland Clowers, John Howard, Riley Barnes, Fred Harrison, Joe Smith, Steven Zatyko,
Ronald Savelle. Third row: Ray Beasley, Jack Blickely, Kenneth Jarrett, Laverne Williams, Roy Baker, Richard Son, John Danahy.
SOCIAL ORGANIZATION FOR WOMEN
The Village Vamps is a social honorary composed
of girls chosen for their poise, personality, and at-
tractiveness. Three percent of the Freshman girls
are tapped each year at the annual Pan-Hellenic
Dance. The Vamps are a local organization that
can be called on by the university to aid in any
social activities, and they ore the official hostesses
for campus affairs.
First row (seated on floor left to right) : June Yates, Carol Fulkerson, Anne Yates, Jo Ann Hutto, Marlies Gessler, Carolyn
Calhoun, Toni Leto, Meredith Payne. Second row (seated on lounge and chair, left to right) : Nancy Warner, Betty Jo Miller,
Ardis Bourland, Betty Ann Monroe, Dot Johnson, Bebe Bellinger, Sarah Hambley. Third row (standing left to right) : Joyce
Whiddon, Ellen Quicksall, Nancy Munt, Betty Willmon, Joan Lee, Lynn McNab, Jane Sisson, Nellie Lawrence, Charis Coulter,
Bobbie Lou Lester, Martha Slayden, Deane Jackson, Ann Frazier Sandra Carter, Janet Burroughs, Joan Tavel, Sally Hamner,
First row, left to right: Sharon Benton, Ann Printup, Faye Miller, Diane Clark, Pat Scheibling, Lou Parmalee, Mary Rose Hientz,
Liska Ahrano. Second row, left to right: Sue Martin, Margaret Ann Ballinger, Caryl James, Frances Perkins, Ruth Ann Whittle,
Jane Clardy, Anita Anderson. Third row, left to right: Shirley Ann Hine, Beeche Bunting, Ann Cowart, Denise Johnson, Marcia
Yowell, Leah Jane Brown, Jackie Harrell, Rita Dollar, Sarah Ackerson, Pat Byrd, Barbara Crissman, Debora Griffin, Nan
Whitehurst, Betty Lou Whittle.
NATIONAL SOCIAL DANCE HONORARY
This Society is dedicated to the improvement of
the social activities, priviledges and opportunities
among the students at Florida State University; and
to the promotion of fellowship and betterment of
all its members.
Dancing lessons are held once each semester
lasting for six weeks at the end of which "try-
outs" are held for those desiring to enter the club.
The main social events are the Cavalier-Cotillion
Formal Dance, and the Cavalier "Talent Night."
First row: Jim Jindra, Joe Regna, Ed James, Ernest Stevins, Ronald Skelton, Pat Signorelli. Second row: Cosmo Cardone, Tracy
Harrison, Stewart Murray, Alex Kouolsly, William Nebbett. Third row: Douglas Scott, Bill Stephens, Hoke S. Grant, Jr., Reid
Donaldson, Andre Davis, Billy Joe Norris.
First row: Shirley Knight Revell, Pamela Duke, Barbara Schumacher, Ann Hayes. Second row: Glenda Futch, Nancy Mayer,
Caroly Gola, Martha Sue Bleckley, Lyda Yarbrough, Barbara Yost. Third row: Jerry Sellers, Mary Anns Williams, Lenora
Windham, Joan Mynihan, Shirley Shull, Carole Crabb, Joy Crouch, Dodie Piatt, Dede Duguid.
LOCAL SOCIAL DANCE HONORARY
Cotillion was formed to foster interest among
women students in the age-old custom of dancing.
Membership is through tryouts and new members
are tapped twice a year. In order to improve social
activities and to promote better dancing among the
students, the society co-sponsors with the Cavaliers
dancing lessons weekly for all students. Cotillion-
Cavaliers also present an annual formal dance.
First row: Hazel Key, Marinel Morrison,
loan Prichard, Ann Dowell, Barbara
Bradford, Sandy Carter, Polly Abel,
Nancy Herold, Dorothy Mitchell, Barbara
Slaughter, Anne Jurgens, Elena Affanato,
Phyllis Keith. Second row: Barbara Ed-
gren, Dorothy Fancher, Marjorie Vann,
Arlene Petersen, Jo Ann Howard, Eliza-
beth S. Holley (sponsor), Betty Jean
Nichols (president), Lois G. Mooney
(sponsor), Norma Lea Miles (secretary),
Dorothy Bohman, Cherrie Mae King,
Nancy Kares. Third row: Tressa
Roche, Mary Fagan, Betty Gene Horton,
Carol Rowley, Georgia Alice Pittas, San-
dra Jean Coleman, Elin Thompson, Katie
Kilbourne, Dot Thomasson, Frances Miles,
Elsie Abbott, Betty Anne King, Mary
Alice Wilcox, Beverly Smith, Sally Cole,
Ada Lou Fosdick, Ann Hodges.
STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION
SCHOOL OF NURSING DEPARTMENTAL
The purpose is to promote professional and social
unity among the student nurses of Florida State
University and prepare for participation in the
professional nursing organization.
Their social events consisted of the annual
banquet, and the annual project which was to
send delegates to the national and state con-
F. S. U. BAKERS CLUB
BAKING SCIENCE DEPARTMENTAL
One of the purposes of this club is to improve the
interest, good fellowship of its members and their
knowledge in the progress of the baking industry
and its arts and science. The club provides an or-
ganized group for a closer coordination of creative
student activities with the aims, purposes and ideals
of the School of Baking Science and Management.
The group assists in bringing together students
and guests with men and women of noted accom-
plishment in the baking and allied industries for
mutual interest and benefit, and encourages the
wider acquaintance and friendly social relations of
students and others interested in the affairs of the
First row: George Lannuier, Jack Houser,
Joe Mattman, Bill Rehm, Robert Leis.
Second row: Ernest Stevens, E. G. Bay-
field, Bob Berto, Margaret Clement,
Elizabeth Garwood, Charles Smith, Jr.,
Bill McKibbin, L. A. Rumsey. Third
row: Arthur lllg, Harry Petry, Phil New-
bauer, Willis Bellar, George Carnes, Gay
Argo, Dick Moorer, Jimmy Davis, Frank
Bean, Dick Schliff, Bob Bennett, Truman
Mock, Charles B. Clark, Charles D. Stone.
LIBRARY SCIENCE CLUB
The purpose of this club is to further the pro-
fession of librarianship and to provide social and
professional contacts for the students engaged in
the study of that profession and to forward better
relations between the faculty and students. Soltas
is a local organization and arrived on this campus
Social events consist of an annual Christmas
party and a spring picnic. The projects for the
year were editing a departmental mimeographed
newspaper, and selling coffee in the Library School
First row: Dewey Glass, Betty Holmes, Jay Ladd, Evelyn Fredrickson, Nona Willoughby, Lucille Smith, Miss Agnes Gregory, Jeanette
Stone, Tom Rogers. Second row: Miss Anne Marinelli, Mrs. Ruth Rockwood, Frank Longer, Jo Lynn Bruge, Bill Lamb, Carolyn
Peck, Marth Sanders, Carolyn Fuller, Frances Mills, Mary McCloud, Mrs. Bessie Daughtry, Mrs. Sara Srygley, Bill Whitesides.
Third row: Ed Weems, Leroy Eastin, Winona Marvin, Mary Brand, Janet Osborn, Bill Summers, Joan Von Dohlen.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA
PRE-MEDICAL HONOR SOCIETY
The purpose of this national honorary fraternity
is to encourage excellence in premedical scholar-
ship, to stimulate an appreciation of the import-
ance of premedical education in the study of medi-
cine, to promote cooperation and contacts between
medical and premedical students and educators in
developing an adequate program of premedical
education, and to bind together similarly interested
The projects consist of completing a bulletin to
be used in counseling high school and college stu-
dents who might be interested in the study of medi-
cine, and the maintaining of a small library con-
taining the latest catalogues of all medical schools
and to make the material available to all interested
students. Special guest speakers and regularly
planned programs are the aim of Alpha Epsilon
Delta in bringing pre-medical students at this
university closer together.
PI OMEGA PI
BUSINESS EDUCATION HONORARY
The purpose of this Business Education Honorary
Fraternity is to encourage and promote scholarship
in Business Education, to advance business educa-
tion at the Florida State University and in the
State of Florida, and to promote an appreciation
of ethics as applied to business life.
Their projects are to publish a directory of all
Business Teachers in Florida and to hold shorthand
labs to give individual instructions.
First row: J. Frank Dame, Betty Kerzan,
Mavis Stewart, Betty Zoll, Jean Hinson,
Audrey Cawley. Second row: Letitia
Silver, Loretta Green, Sara Ann Barker,
Glen E. Murphy, Neil Gentry, Inez Frink,
Shelly Adams, Beverley Berry.
First row: Jean Jordan, Janice Butler,
Virginia Davis, Stephanie Napoli, Betty
Kerzan. Second row: Beverly Berry, Dr.
J. F. Dame, Bert Hollander, Patricia Jua-
nita Davis, Sheila O'Grady, Pat Potter,
Mavis Stewart, Kirk Bell, Dean Charles
Rovetta. Third row: Frances L. Wise,
Betty Zoll, Joan Mikesell, Jean Robert-
son, Shirley Fortune, Dr. Glen E. Murphy,
Jeanne Bryan, Dian Hunt, Lois McGid-
livray, Mary Esther Lapinski, Virginia
DuPree. Fourth row: Florine Ginn, Erma
Ruth Stewart, Patricia Byrd, Mildred Reg-
ister, Bettye Kirkland, Anibel Tyrrell,
Carolyn Fuller, Eva Sass, Emma Jean
Folsom, Patricia Miller, Joyce Jefferb.
Fifth row: Isidore Hernandez, C. C. Mil-
ler, Joseph Smith, Gordon Tyrrell, Wayns
Edris, J. B. Southard, Neil Gentry, Bob
Sellars, James Soles.
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS DEPARTMENTAL
The F.S.U. chapter sponsors the State F.B.L.A.
chapter, including the State F.B.L.A. Convention.
This chapter assists high school chapters in organ-
izing and gives guidance to established chapters.
The social events consist of an annual Christmas
party, and cooperating with other student organiza-
tions in sponsoring the annual School of Business
reception. Some of their projects are sponsoring
the state chapter, planning the state convention,
collection of toys for needy children at Christmas,
addressing envelopes for Tuberculosis Christmas
Seal Drive, publishing a newsletter called, "The
This chapter is very lucky in that it has the state
president, Juanita Davis, and the treasurer, Kelsey
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENTAL
The purpose of this organization is to develop
and to promote interest in the various aspects of
Their projects consist of a Campus Chest cake
sale, a fashion show, and to enroll all Home Eco-
nomics seniors in the American Home Economics
First row: Anne Stotbrand.
Dr. Harvye Lewis, Donna
Ridge. Yvonne Warren, Bar-
bara Burke, Jane Wardlaw,
Betty Srygley, Faye Miller,
Dot Peaden, Phillis Outlaw,
Dorothy Leslie, Dolores Hicks,
Sue Schock, Mrs. Nona Good-
son. Second row: Betty
Benecke, Marilyn Skinner.
Adelene Nelson, Mary Ethel
McMillan, Sally Tomberlin,
Geraldine Lehner, Mary
Waggen, Naomi Young,
Kathryn Brady, Dot Hardus-
key. Barbara Lynch, Marjore
McCareght, Joanne Hutto,
Katherine Kent. Third row:
Betty Lou Whittle. Harriet
Lowe, Margaret Hill, Joan
Braden, Marion Stephenson,
Marjorie Bell, Juanita
Branding, Peggy Johnson,
Laverne Jennings. Emma Jo
Kessa, Ann Schuman, Mary
Evelyn Hill, Jackie Beckwith,
Mary Lou Campbell, Ed~nlyn
Henley, Edith Figler, Jackie
Keaton. Nancy Ford, Norma
Perry, Rose Howard, John
Pickett. Fourth row: Phillis
Pitman, Lona Cochran, Joce-
lyn Standish. JoAnn Brooks.
Barbara Evans, C'aduett
Cauly, Mona McKelven, Mil-
dred Carlton, Helen Espen-
laub, June Bowen, Jean Ry-
erson, Christobel Engle, Ann
Arant. Margaret Hill, Claire
Jones, Carol DeVore. Fifth
row: Dottie Sue Thompson,
Elizabeth Stitt, Joan Curtis,
Joanne Avril, Sylvia Rabb.
Louise Scarborough. Joan
First row: Agnes Nasrallah, Winnie Ai-
rman, Mary McLeod, Ola Hawes, Libby
Fahle, Grace Schatzman. Second row:
Margaret Nash, Barbara Feddern, Sarah
Lou Hammond, Doris Bondi, Libby Sul-
lenberger, Ann Blitch, Margaret Cason,
Olema Alvardo, Delia Albert. Third row:
Martha King, Eva Maria Nesbit, Sonia
Lovell, Louise Brashaw, Arline Shurth-
leff, Pat O'Brien, Muriel Rotherham,
Virginia Norris, Elizabeth Hill, Juanita
King, Jean Williams, Dot Sturgis, Dorothy
Browning. Fourth row: Tinella Lynes,
Nathetta McWherter, Jane Scott, Sara
Raton, Sheila Knaub, Madelyn Rieker,
Netha Smith, Euphemia Cox, Joyce Han-
na, Margaret Cantey, Charlotte Howie,
ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENTAL
The purpose of this organization is to promote
better understanding of young children, to provide
opportunities for working with young children, and
to better prepare teachers of young children.
The projects consist of baby-sitting for Dem-
onstration School P.T.A. every month, the Junior
Artist Series, the sale of A. C.E.I, publications, and
entertaining the children in the Tallahassee Me-
KAPPA DELTA PI
EDUCATION SCHOLASTIC HONORARY
Kappa Delta Pi is an education honorary. Its pur-
pose shall be to encourage high professional, intel-
lectual, and personal standards and to recognize
outstanding contributions to education. To this
end it shall invite to membership such persons as
exhibit commendable personal qualities, worthy
educational ideals, and sound scholarship. It shall
endeavor to maintain a high degree of professional
fellowship among its members and to quicken pro-
fessional growth by honoring achievement in edu-
They maintain a loan fund and established a
memorial fund honoring former members of School
of Education faculty. Interest derived from this
fund to be awarded as scholarship.
First row: Jim Fleek, Florence Tryon,
Mildred Swearingen, Harriette McCarter,
Juanita de Vette, Ralph Witherspoon.
Second row: D. C. Nelms, Jim Faulhaber,
Marian Hay, Katherine Montgomery,
Nelda Alderman, Carolyn Rhea, Pat Fol-
som, Doris Bondi, Nannette McLain,
Juanita de Berry, Olema Alvarado, Lewis
DeLaura, Joseph Frosio.
First row: Dr. Ira Holland, Dr. Edward
A. Canover, Jenny Lee Kent, Gerola Pod-
dick, Bonnie Hawkes, Irene Crews, Jane
Whitehead, Ken Chadwick. Second row:
Daniel Green, Charis Coulter, Evelyn
Noll, Mary Ann Fry, Paula Orr, Carol
Trimmer, Colleen Moore, Maxine Fletch-
er, Pat Lorimier, Terry Brown. Third
row: Germaine Murray, Rocky Lane,
Nancy Palmer, Jean Chancey, Dot Zu-
brod, Nancy Hickman, Phyllis Dye, Gerda
Poddick, Ann Boles, Mohamed Shams
SOCIAL WORK CLUB
SOCIAL WORK DEPARTMENTAL
The purpose of this organization is to create a
better understanding between faculty members and
students and to familiarize the students with the
field of Social Work through the presentation at
the club meetings of speakers from different areas
of Social Work.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
BUSINESSS AND PROFESSIONAL
The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is to further the
individual welfare of its members; to foster scien-
tific research in the fields of commerce, accounts,
and finance; to educate the public to appreciate
and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote
and advance in institutions of college rank, courses
leading to degrees in business administration.
First row: Dr. Jack Dobson, Roy Forbes,
Wayne Patton, James Gainey, Eddie Nel-
son, Doyle Hutto, Dr. W. Harter. Sec-
ond row: Mr. K. M. Shaver, Jack Houser,
Bill Perry, Howard Roberson, Don Rogers,
James Crisp, F. Brinkman, J. Pate, Dr.
H. Vogt. Third row: Floyd Risley, Robt.
Hayler, James Lewis, Rick Benson, Gor-
don Tyrrell, Davis Laffitte, Charles Mid-
dlisworth. Fourth row: Bill Pouncey,
Arther Methvin, Jimmy Bishop, E. L.
Allen, Jerold Faircloth, Haywood Taylor,
First row: Jean Williams, Margaret Nash,
Nannette McLain, Sara Whitehead,
Charles McDaniel, Cally Economos, Mar-
tha King, Sonia Lovell, Martha Sue
Bleckley. Second row: Dcothy Sturgis,
Mary Ann Turpin, Carla DeGroffenreid,
Juanita King, Ethel Geisler, Muriel Roth-
erham, Netha Smith, Dorothy Waskom,
Joy Baker, Laurie Kent, Sarah Willis,
Mary Passiglia, Barbara Teddern. Third
row: Judith Coulter, Lynne Powers, Par
O'Brien, Madelyn Rieker, Jeanette Fol-
som, Phyllis Whi;enant, Nancy Rainey,
Jane Ellen Jones, Dorothy Browning,
Margaret Cantey, Iris Duggar.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENTAL
The purposes of F.T.A. are to develop among
young people who are preparing to be teachers an
organization which shall be an integral part of
state and national education association; to ac-
quaint teachers in training with the history, ethics,
and program of the organized teaching profession;
to give teachers in training practical experience in
working together in a democratic way on the prob-
lems of the profession and the community; to in-
terest the best young men and women in education
as a life-long career; to encourage careful selection
of persons admitted to schools which prepare teach-
ers, with emphasis on both character and scholar-
ship; to seek through the dissemination of informa-
tion and through higher standards of preparation
to bring teacher supply and demand into a reason-
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR PUBLIC
The purpose is to facilitate the exchange of
knowledge and results of experience among stu-
dents of public administration, other interested per-
sons and those professionally engaged in public
administration, and to advance generally the
science, processes and art of public administration.
First row: Harold Farmer, R. Paul Spivey,
Joyce Cox, Wilson K. Doyle, Paul K.
Piccard. Second row: Jim Ball, Louis
A. Harris, James W. Key.
Left to right: Bill Arthur, Patricia Byrd,
Pat Filson, Sally Reed, Paul Wragg.
UNIVERSITY PEP CLUB
The Warpath Club is a local Pep Club which was
reorganized this year. It builds school spirit
through the card sections at the football games,
and various activities which may need their services.
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT DEPARTMENTAL
The aim of this organization is to further the
purposes of the Hotel and Restaurant department
on this campus. They sponsor an annual Hotel
for a Day and Salute Aux Restauranters honoring
those in the hotel and restaurant fields. Scullions
arrived on this campus in the fall of 1951, and
their social events consist of an annual Christmas
First row: Eva Sass, Nancy Carter, Bob
DeMartine, John W. Howard, Wayne L.
Edris, Virginia DuPree, Sheila O'Grady.
Second row: Earl Collins, Les Hagadorn,
Sherman A. Moore, Gail Brazier, Evelyn
Mahon, Stephanie A. Napdi. Third row:
Birgir Karlsson, Bob Harris, Dan Peter-
son, Herbert Lewis Kurras, Jack Darnell
Bleckley, Bruce Bataller, Harry Joy
George, William E. McClellan.
First row: Dorothy Womble, Nancy Dick-
inson, Mary Edna Scott, Bebe Brannon.
Second row: janne Williams, Joyce
Langley, Ruth Ward.
ZETA PHI ETA
PROFESSIONAL SPEECH ARTS FRATERNITY
The national professional speech arts fraternity
for women, Zeta Phi Eta, was established on our
campus in 1937. This organization selects its
members from all phases of speech work on the
basis of scholarship and participation in extra-
curricular activities in the field of Speech. Zeta
Phi Eta's purpose is to promote scholarship in
speech and develop a professional attitude among
speech majors in all areas.
The purpose of this organization is to strengthen
4-H work in our state and nation; to have a fra-
ternal spirit for 4-H work after entering college;
to have an opportunity to assist in sponsoring the
state and national 4-H program; to make for the
growth of a better and bigger 4-H organization.
At the beginning of the year they give a party
for freshman students. During the 4-H annual
short course they give a Junior-Senior Reception.
As projects they help at the state 4-H short
course, decorate windows for the National 4-H
achievement week and help on a radio program.
First row: Miss Frances Cannon, Peggy
Johnson, Carol Devore, Anne Edwards,
Martha Hawthorne, Miss Bronna Mae
Elkins. Second row: Carla DeGraffen-
reid, June Bowen, Virginia Nesmith,
Evelyn Henley, Wylene Mayfield, Joann
Ti I ley, Mary Lou Campbell. Third row:
Mary Ann Turpin, Jackie DuPont, Anne
Hodges, Cristobel Engle, Beth Pitts, Jean
Brownlee, Carole Prine.
PHI DELTA KAPPA
NATIONAL FRATERNITY FOR MEN IN EDUCATION
The purpose of this national professional fra-
ternity for men in education is to foster service,
research, and leadership in education. For their
social events they have initiation and installation
ceremonies, December dinner meetings, regular
monthly meetings, and special summer activities.
First row: Leslie Wells, John Mitchell, Randolph Carothers, Glen Murphy, David Yang, Thord Marshall, Hazen Curtis, David
Gretsch, Frank Dame, Otis McBride. Second row: Clarence Hale, Myron Blee, Lewis DeLaura, Mitchell Wade, Robert Binger,
Harold Moreland, Robert Goulding, Marshall Hamilton, Ralph Eyman, Clarence Edney, Paul Hughs. Third row: Claude Vernam,
Edward Hankin, Morris Sica, Tully Pennington, Robert Sriggs, Robert Lee, Albert Martin, Harris Dean, Ralph Witherspoon,
Morrill Hall, Harold Cottingham.
Left to right: Jack Mathis, Steven A.
Zatyko, Al Pierce, Dr. Royal H. Ray,
Pete G. Williams, Don Rogers.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
The Elon Borton chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma
arrived on this campus in the early summer of
1953. The purpose is to render all possible service
toward the improvement of the quantity, and the
quality of advertising in general, especially college
publications and research, and to bridge the gap
between advertising training and professional ad-
vertising that the man goes into when he graduates
Their projects consisted of selling ads for the
Flambeau, and sponsoring a series of lectures of
advertising and marketing subjects given by adver-
tising men from throughout the south.
HEALTH EDUCATION CLUB
The purpose of this organization is to acquaint
the members with the needs and opportunities in
the fields of Health Education and Sanitation, to
enlarge professional and social contacts, to provide
a means of interchanging ideas with leaders in
these professional areas, to develop leadership
abilities, and to promote Health Education and
First row: Virginia Musselman, Mrs.
Odelia M. Williams, Marion C. Riser, Jr.,
Juanita P. King, Sara Louise Smith. Sec-
ond row: Bob J. Fowler, Robert G. Jones,
Robert J. Ollry, Sammy L. Simpson, L.
First row: Isabel Sullivan, Jean Rohme,
Shirley Knight Revell, Jean Williams, Vir-
ginia Peck, Sadie Presnell. Second row:
June McGill, Jackie DuPont, Carolyn
Gola, Pat Forsom, Shirley Simpson, Pat
Hawes, Joan Guard. Third row: Bettye
Ann Ray, Rose Ellen Riles, Angie Winter,
Dot Sturgis, Jo Powell, Martha Sue Bleck-
ley, Margaret Reeder, Elizabeth Palmer,
Margaret Sheppard, Connie Stuart, Boots
Paris. Fourth row: Betty Ann Haynes,
Gloria Mickler, Betty Evans, Charlotte
West, Bessie Jo Hawes, Mary Ann Batch-
eller, Ann Yeoman, Myrt Herndon, Janet
Reed, lone Marraine.
n? . ,
WOMEN'S F CLUB
PHYSCIAL EDUCATION HONORARY
The purpose is to promote a sense of sportsman-
ship; to cooperate with the Women's Division of
Recreation Association; to contribute to the devel-
opment of high ideals and university spirit among
the students on this campus.
The Women's F Club is known for its box supper
for campus chest, the craft corner at camp. Some of
their other projects are a Christmas party for the
underprivileged children, serenading old folks and
hospitals at Christmas, and selling flowers at Home-
WOMEN'S DIVISION OF THE UNIVERSITY
SUPERVISORY ORGANIZATION FOR CO-RECREATION ACTIVITIES
The purpose of this organization is to stimulate
interest in a program of wholesome physical and
recreational activities, to promote athletic accom-
plishment and to contribute to the development of
the ideals of health and sportsmanship of every
One of their projects which everyone is enjoy-
ing is the new intramural system. Their other
project is Southern State's College Sports Day,
which was February 26.
First row: Sadie Presnell, Charlotte West,
June McGill, Barbara Bachman. Second
row: Pat Folsom, Myrtis Herndon, Betty
Ann Ray, Jo Powell.
HONORARY FOR EXPERT SWIMMERS
Tarpon Club is an honorary for women stu-
dents with outstanding ability in form swimming
and water acrobatics. Since it was organized in
1936 shows have been produced each fall and
Tarpon membership is based upon the results
of objective ratings of specified swimming and
acrobatic skills. Preliminary training periods and
ensuing tryouts are held twice a year and suc-
cessful candidates become "minnows" for a pro-
First row: Linda Cleveland, Pat Slater, Gerry Sellers, Margaret Gunter, Jan Eichinger, Betty Ann Theobald, Ardis Bourland,
Lou Shrine. Second row: Sherry Mitchell, )ane Walker, Margie Mangles, Mary Margaret Williams, Tony Moore, Barbara Glover,
Bebe Bellinger, Nancy Wehner, Judy Jones, Francis Hall. Third row: Nancy Herold, Sue Young, Cinnie Brown, Janet Burroughs,
Pat Lorimier, Mary Lynn Brown, Dale Leary, Mary Ann Bate heller, Pris Holms, Dot Zubrod, Paula Kiser. On board: Sue
McCormick, Ann Coryell, Martha Strickland, Ann Corbett, Ann Kullons, Marion Davis, Jean Stigler, Lynn Smith.
First row: Pat Hampton, Myrt Herndon, Shirley Knight Revell, Libby Ferguson, Betty Anne Theobald, Nancy W. Smith. Second
row: Joyce Reynolds, Kathryn Jett, Katherine Hartley, Peggy Ellsworth, Joyce Neely, Audrey McCall, Linda Holling. Third row:
Joyce Cox, Emily Schoenberger, Alicia Petruska, Pat Folsom, Jo Powell, Gloria Mickler, June McGill. Fourth row: Betty Gooch,
Bettye Ann Ray, Nancy Watkins, Pat O'Brien, Sara Holland, Gretta Larsen, Margaret Donaldson. Fifth row: Betty Holmes,
Susan Ball, Mary Carolyn Branch, Maxine Fletcher, Lucile Turnage, Joyce Dunn.
THEATRE DANCE GROUP
WOMEN'S MODERN DANCE CLUB
The purpose of the modern dance organization
at F. S. U. is to stimulate interest in the dance
and to help members to develop an appreciation
of dance through providing an opportunity for
creative expression, and to provide experience in
Their annual project is the Theatre Dance Con-
cert in the fall. An interest in the "Evening of
Dance," has grown steadily since the group was
organized in 1951, resulting in a full house at
both performances this year.
Abbott, Elsie — 210
Abbott, Jane Ann — 210
Acree, Shirley Lewis — 210
Adams, Ada — 101
Adams, Franklin — 68, 89, 210
Adams, James Arnold — 164
Adams, Lois — 210
Adams, Reginald — 164
Adams, Robert E. — 164
Adams, Shelly — 332
Adkison, Benjamin F. — 210
Adkinson, Martha Ann — 127
Affanato, Elena — 210
Agee, Barbara— 125, 210
Ahmed, Mohmed Shams Eldin —
Ahrano, Liska — 109
Ainsworth, Mary Elizabeth — 321
Akers, Patricia — 210
Albert, Delia— 107, 164, 334
Albreeht, Mary Lou — 210
Alday, William Fletcher — 210
Alexander, Laura Le — 101
Alford, Carolyn — 121
Alford, Donald— 153
Allemore, Jane — 105
Allen, Charles— 73, 210
Allen, Jane — 1 1 3
Allen, Miriam — 210
Allen, Paui— 210
Allen, Sue— 105, 210
Allen, E. L— 141, 264
Alles, Jeanne— 210, 320
Alligood, Blanche Adele — 73, 210
Allou, Irma— 210
Allwood, Art— 65, 143
Almerico, Leo — 149
Alman, Winifred— 21 0, 334
Almodovar, Luis R. — 324
Alpha Chi Omega— 98, 99
Alpha Council— 308
Alpha Delta Pi— 100, 101
Alpha Delta Sigma — 340
Alpha Epsilon Delta — 332
Alpha Gamma Delta — 102, 103
Alpha Lambda Delta — 308
Alpha Omicron Pi — 104, 105
Alpha Phi Omega — 301
Alpha Tau Omega — 1 32, 1 33
Alpha Xi Delta— 106, 107
Althauser, Thomas — 149
Altman, Forrest — 89
Alvarez, Elvira — 210
Alvarez, Sylvia — 210
Alverado, Olema — 1 64
American Society for Public Ad-
ministration — 336
Amos, Bunny — 317
Amos, Doris — 210, 317
Amundson, Evelyn — 164
Anderson, Anita — 101
Anderson, Joanne — 103, 210
Anderson, Mary George — 105
Andrews, Ara— 109, 164
Andrews, Bob — 1 55
Andrews, Ed — 301
Andrews, Howard — 151
Andrews, Ken — 323
Andrews, Leo — 147
Andrews, Patricia — 210
Andrews, Priscilla — 121, 210
And rews, Sa ra — 2 1
Andrews, Suzanne — 210
Appleby, Ellen Marie — 164, 325
Ard, Marion — 210, 335
Argo, Gay — 1 57
Armstrong, Carole — 210
Armstrong, La Vetra — 109,
Armstrong, Patti — 210
Armstrong, Ruthie — 129, 211
Arneson, Evelyn — 21 1
Arnold, lola — 129
Arnold, Peggy Ann — 117
Arthur, William L— 164, 337
Artist Series — 84, 85
Artmeier, Dick — 274
Arts and Sciences, School of — 34,
Ash, Judy— 103
Ashby, Florence— 1 19, 21 1
Ashley, Alan — 141
Ashley, Gary — 21 1
Association of Childhood Education
Atkinson, Jim — 89
Atkinson, Sara — 127
Atkinson, Tom — 1 55
Atwood, Jim— 133, 282, 283
Augustine, Howard — 149
Austin, Connie — 117, 211
Authier, Darrel — 326
Avery, Sara — 164
Avis, Lillian — 62
Avitable, Tony— 283, 323
Avril, Joan— 75, 1 19
Aynes, Bill— 145
Babcock, Louise — 164
Baber, Lorraine — 21 1
Bachman, Barbara — 99
Bachman, David — -62,
Baggett, Mary Beth — 164, 321
Bailey, Betty Jane — 103, 211
Steve — 63, 143
Susan — 109
Charles — 21 1
Hank— 1 57
Joy— 105, 336
Anne — 121
Isobel G.— 21 1
Ball, Jim— 131, 137,
Ball, Nancy A.— 21 1
Ball, Susan Irene — 165, 265,
Balske, Barbara Jean — 21 1
Balthaser, Lowell — 21 1
Band, Marching Chiefs — 265
Baptist Student Union — 321
Barber, June — 165, 317
Barber, Lee — 143
Barclay, Grace — 21 1
Bardin, Russ — 149
Barker, Ruby— 103, 21 1
Barker, Sara Ann — 165, 321 332
Barnes, L. R.— 165, 326
Barnes, Robert N. — 21 1
Barnett, Barbara — 165
Barnette, June — 21 1
Barr, Margaret — 73, 129, 165
Bartholf, R. W. — 315
Bashaw, Robert Niles — 21 1
Basila, Richard M. — 21 1
Baskin, Cynthia— 121, 21 1
Bass, Mary Nancee — 21 1
Bassett, A. J. — 21 1
Bassett, Connie — 211, 306
Batchelor, Thomas — 1 39
Battle, Cathy — 21 1
Baughcum, Susan — 1 1 1
Baurle, Louis — 133
Baxter, Nancy — 99, 165
Baylor, Kent — 139, 165
Baymiller, Susan — 211, 306, 309
Bean, Frank E., Jr.— 131, 149, 165,
Beatty, Larry — 153
Beasley, Graham J. — 324
Beasley, James Ray — 165, 326
Beasley, Jean — 115, 165
Beauchamp, Frank — 147
Beck, Opal Faye — 21 1
Beckwith, Jacqueline — 166
Beehler, Cecil Cook — 139, 211
Beers, Barbara — 1 17, 21 1
Beers, Carol Ann — 166
Beliech, Ronnie — 133
Bell, Algene— 211
Bell, Karen— 1 11, 166
Belle, Joanne — 121, 166
Benecke, Betty — 309
Ann— 1 11, 211
Beverly Ann— 103, 21 1
Bob— 151, 322
Bennett, Eleanor — 212
Bennett, Sue — 123
Marian L. — 212
Sandra — 1 66
Benton,' Sharon — 109, 212
Berckbickler, Elizabeth R. — 109,
Bergstresser, Jack — 147
Berkham, Mary — 212
Berry, John — 151
Berry, Roger Lewis — 212
Berto, Bob — 62, 143
Bevis, Clara — 212
Bevis, Mary Carol — 99, 212
Bibby, Bert— 212
Bicksler, Beverly — 212
Biersharn, Charles — 322
Binion, Doug — 151
Bird, Allie Jane— 1 1 5
Bird, Jerald— 212
Birge, Grace — 166
Birge, Wilma — 212
Birthisel, Rhoda — 166
Bisbee, Beatrice M.— 208, 212, 306
Bishop, Dawn Marie — 212
Bishop, Jim — 141
Bishop, Judy— 121
Bishop, Juliet — 212
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Bitting, Barbara — 212
Booth, Charlie— 131, 167
Bittner, Dick — 308
Borelli, Ellen S. — 167
Biven, Janet — 321
Boring, Milton — 137
Black, Helen— 166
Boulware, Shirley — 129, 212
Blackwood, Marcia — 212
Bourland, Ardis — 167
Blair, Patty — 71, 107
Bowden, Charles K. — 167
Blanton, Joe — 139
Bowden, Shirley Gray — 115, 167
Blattner, Patricia — 212
Bowen, James — 167
Bleckley, Jack Darnell — 166, 326
Bowen, June — 212, 338
Bleckley, Martha Sue — 117, 166,
Bowen, Paul — 212
Bowers, Joyce — 107
Blee, Myron — 300
Boyd, Ronnie — 212
Blinn, Ralph — 159
Braddock, Betty Jean — 212
Bliss, K. D.— 137
Bradham, Patricia — 212
Blitch, Ann— 105, 166
Bradshaw, Nell — 167
Blitch, Ernie — 133
Brady, Bob — 151
Blitch, Judy— 125, 327
Brady, Katherine 1. — 212
Blitch, Libby— 212
Branch, Mary Carolyn — 121, 257
Blomgren, Audrey — 212
Branch, Patsy — 212
Blount, Sara — 135
Brandies, Charles Edward — 167
Blue, Dick— 155
Brandon, Juanita — 167
Boatright, Billy — 212
Brandt, Nan — 212
Bobbin, Peggy — 103
Brannon, Bebe — 123, 167
Boda, Ruth — 320
Brannon, Betty — 212
Boggs, Harriet — 212
Brashaw, Louise Marie — 167, 33^
Boggs, Laurel — 121
Brauch, John — 143
Boling, Leroy — 145
Brawley, Patricia — 127
Bolton, Mary Stewart — 125
Bray, Margaret— 1 05, 168
Bolton Norma — 212
Brazell, Colleen — 213
Bolster, Jean — 123
Brazier, Gail Merrill — 213
Bone, Earle — 1 37
Breed, Joan Elizabeth — 213
Bondi, Doris — 167
Brenner, Nancy — 107, 213
Brenner, William A. — 157
Brett, Pauline — 168
Bridges, Florence — 213
Bridges, Gene — 168
Briggs, Robert — 300
Briles, Carolyn F. — 1 11, 168
Britt, Joe — 155
Brock, Jerita — 213
Brock, Ken— 155, 208, 308
Broderick, James M. — 72, 137, 213
Brodie, James — 145
Brokenbrough, Eugene — 141
Brooke, Frances — 117
Brooks, Joanne — 123
Browder, June — 125
Browder, Irish — 109
Brown, Ann — 168
Becky — 101
Betty Rag land — 168
Beverly — 1 21
Evelyn — 21 3
Georgia — 1 13, 213
Jean — 105
June— 105, 213
Leah Jane— 129, 213
Lee— 121, 213
Linda— 105, 213
Mary Lynn — 121
Rebecca— 70, 129, 168
William R.— 213
Browne, Barbara — 1 1 5
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Browning, Dorothy — 129, 213, 334
Brownlee, Gladys Jean — 213, 338
Bruner, Jack — 168
Brunson, Anita — 107
Brunson, Fannette — 213
Brunson, Sue — 103, 213
Bryan, Jeanne — 213
Bryan, Loretta Joan — 213
Bryant, Hazel Maye — 168
Buchanen, Ola Belle — 213
Buck, Dorothy Hargrove — 1 11, 168
Buck, Emma Louise — 213
Buford, Jack — 143
Bukay, Peter — 159
Bunn, George — 133
Bunting, Beatrice — 213
Bureau, Arlene — 213
Burke, Barbara— 117, 125, 213
Burkhime, Lou Ann — 213
Burnette, Lola Anne — 115, 168
Burrell, Shirley— 123, 213
Burroughs, Janet — 1 29, 168, 342
Burst, Tom— 133, 274
Bush, Martha — 1 1 5
Bush, Shirley— 213
Business, School of — 42, 43
Bussey, Dale — 169
Butler, Barbara — 169
Buttes, Barbara — 99
Buttress, Gail — 129
Byl, Donna — 169
Byrd, Jim— 139
Byrd, Patricia Louise — 113, 213
Cain, Charles — 141, 169
Cain, Emory Turner — 137, 21
Caldwell, Barbara— 1 19, 213
Caldwell, Joe— 68, 214
Calhoun, Mary Carolyn — 109,
Callahan, Ann — 127
Callin, Ida— 169
Campbell, Betty — 1 15, 214
Campbell, Billy— 283, 284
Campbell, Byron G. — -214
Campbell, Gary — 149
Campbell, Hugh— 169
Campbell, James H. — 214
Campbell, Joyce — 127, 214
Campbell, Mary Louise — -214,
Campbell, Nancy — 214
Campbell, Petrea — 121, 169
Campbell, Vivian — 214
Canada, Bob — 153
Canterbury Club — 319
Cantey, Margaret — 129, 214,
Capps, Barbara Hortense —
Cardone, Cosmo Daniel — 169
Carey, Ann — 127
Carey, Charles Robert — 149,
Carey, Kathryn Lucinda — 170
Cargill, Mary — 1 19
Carilli, Patricia — 214
Carlton, Audrey — 125, 214
Carlton, Cecil — 133
Carman, Linda — 170
Carnes, George — 143
Carothers, Graham — 1 53
3 Carothers, Milton — 60 153 170
258, 300, 302
Carothers, Randolph — 300
169 Carpenter, Clarence A. — 170
Carpenter, Joan — 105, 170
Carr, Jean — 214
Carraway, Bill — 151
Carrin, Harold — 141
Carriveau, Dick— 145, 149
Carroll, Earl— 214
Carson, Joan — 1 1 9
Carter, George — 149
Carter, Joel— 135, 275
338 Carter, John H.— 214
Carter, Joy — 123, 170
Carter, Nancy C. — 1 13, 214
Carter, Pat — 170
Carter, Shirley — 123
Carter, Sandra — 121
Cartlett, Mary Anne — 214
Carver, George — 133, 264, 308
Carver, Judith — 170
Ca ry, Ma rga ret — 1 2 1
Cary, Molly — 214
Cash, Alton H.— 170
Casson, Emma Jo — 170
Casteel, Jim — 281
Castellino, Loretta — 214
Catledge, William J. — 214
Cauley, Patsy — 214
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STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Cavaliers — 328
Caviness, Charline — 71, 111
Cawthon, Mary Fenn — 214, 309
Chadwick, Ken — 135
Chaires, Jessica — 214
Chambers, Mary — 125, 170
Chance, Betty Ann — 109, 214
Chancey, Jean — 170
Chandler, Earl— 322
Chandler, Jewell H.— 214
Chandler, Martha Sue — 129, 214
Chandley, Ann— 76, 123, 170
Chaplin, Donald — 157
Chapman, Jane — 214
Chapman, John W., Jr. — 135
Chapman, Judy — 214
Chapman, Roy — 62, 171
Chavers, William — 171
Cheek, Benny M. — 171
Cheerleaders — 264
Chestnut, Martha — 123
Chi Omega — 108, 109
Choral Union — 312
Church, Randy — 155
Christman, Barbara — 109
Circus— 78, 83
Clardy, Jane— 1 11, 214
Clardy, Marcella Gay — 214
Clardy, Marshall— 171
Clark, Charles B.— 214, 322
Clark, Glen E.— 171
Clark, John— 155
Clark, Joy Frances — 214, 309
Clark, Nancye — 103
Clark, Sammuel — 159
Clayton, Mary Lee — 215
Clement, Margaret — 215
Cleveland, Linda Lee— 109, 215
Close, Carolyn— 62, 111, 215
Closter, Sylvia— 1 17, 215
Clowers, Leland — 215
Cobb, Robert Carr — 159
Cobb, Virginia — 215
Cobb, Warren— 155
Cochran, Lona — 215
Cochran, Raymond — 151
Coffey, Marilyn — 215
Cohen, Bob — 133
Cole, Sally— 215
Coleman, Joan — 73, 103, 215
Coleman, Sandra J. — 215
Collegians — 31 3
Collier, Shirley — 215
Collins, Earl— 147
Collins, David — 208
Commander, Alva Ray — 171
Compton, Joanne — 215
Condra, John — 215
Cone, J. P., Jr.— 171
Cone, Marcus — 1 35
Conklin, Patti — 215
Conlon, Don — 1 55
Connell, Jerry — 141, 323
Conoly, Daisy Lou — 215
Conoly, Henry — 143
Conrad, Walter — 133
Conyers, June — 60, 258, 303, 304
Cook, Virginia Ann — 129, 215, 306
Cooke, Dot — 65, 1 1 9
Cooney, Dot— 119
Cooper, Dorsey Lee — 109
Cooper, Barbara — 215, 306
Cooper, Don — 143
Cooper, George — 216, 276
Cooper, Gyneth — 105
Cooper, Jean — 111, 171
Cooper, John— 153, 155, 319
Cooper, Patricia — 127
Cooper, Patsy — 127
Copenhaver, Nat — 137
Corbett, Ann — 1 1 5
Corbett, Biil— 141
Corey, Frances — 215
Cornelius, George M. — 153, 171,
Cornwell, Janie — 125
Corry, Patricia — 101, 171
Corso, Lee — 133
Coryell, Ann — 215
Cosby, Norma — 215
Costin, Carol— 125, 264
Coston, Ashley — 133
Coulter, Helen Bernice — 215
Coulter, Charis— 62, 129, 335
Coulter, Judith Ann — 215
Coulter, Sora Ann — 129, 215
Council, Lucy B. — 129, 215
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STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Counts, Carolyn — 215
Cowan, John — 1 53
Cowart, Ann — 101
Cowart, William K. — 171
Cox, Euphemia — 171, 334
Cox, Joyce — 172, 336
Cox, Margaret — 117, 215
Cox, Phyllis — 99
Cox, Shirley— 1 11, 215
Cox, Wallace P.— 172, 275
Coyne, Mary Jane — 107, 172
Cozart, Bernie Jo — 121
Crabb, Carol— 103, 172, 329
Craig, Jan — 71 ,111
Craig, Nancy Jane — 129, 215
Crane, Ann — 215
Craven, Doris Ann — 115
Crawford, Bob — 143
Crenshaw, Bob — 1 33
Crews, Irene — 216, 321
Crews, Jim— 137, 172, 319
Crickenberger, Mildred — 172, 319
Crisp, Robert — 172
Crispo, Neal — 135
Crittenden, Bob — 151
Crockett, Patricia — 216
Cronmiller, Jeanne — 109, 216
Crooks, Helen — 216
Crouch, Joy — 172, 329
Crownover, Anne — 109, 172,
Crowther, James P. — 151,
Croy, Gail— 99, 172
Cruger, Kenneth — 159, 172
Cruse, Anne — 216
Crutchfield, Kathleen — 309
Crutchfield, Leo — 1 57
Cruz, Phyllis — 216
Culbreth, Joan — 216
Culbreath, Martin — 155
Cullison, Bessie C. — 216
Culpepper, Katherine S. — 216
Culwell, Mary Ann — 216
Cummings, Joseph — 159
Cummins, Patricia — 127
Cundiff, Joan — 216
Cunningham, Joan — 103
Cundy, Myrna — 216
Cundy, Tom — 278
Curry, Gale — 216
Curry, John — 173
Curtes, Joan — 119
Curtis, Hazen— 300
Curtis, Joan — 216
303, Curtis, Marjorie — 216
Cusack, Joanne — 129, 216
172, Cushman, Bette Jean — 216
Dallas, Shirley Lohmaine — 216
Danahy, John Harold — 216, 326
Daniel, Shirley— 121, 173
Daniels, Bokey — 137
Danis, Joe — 281
Dame, J. Frank — 300
Darling, Sandra — 216
Darnell, Sally— 72, 129, 216
Darsey, E. Annette — 173
David, Robert — 216
Davis, Alfred — 151
Davis, Andre — 1 55
Davis, Anne — 127
Davis, Beverly Jean — 103, 216
Davis, Bobbie Sue — 173
Davis, Caryann — 115, 216
Davis, Charles F. — 151
Davis, Harriet — 1 1 5
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STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Davis, Jane — 109, 216
Davis, John Paul — 216
Davis, Marion — 125, 216
Davis, Mary Elizabeth — 216
Davis, Mary Will — 216
Davis, Mason Rene — 216
Davis, Nell— 103
Davis, Patricia Juanita — 99, 173
Davis, Rey — 135
Davis, Shirley Ann — 216
Davis, Virginia Ann — -173
Day, Bob — 135
Day, Patricia — -105
Dean, Dot — 125
Dean, Miles — 326
Dean, Wesley — 133
Dean, Richard Louis — 217
De Berry, Juanita — 217
Decker, Connie — 103
DeCristafaro, Lucille — 117
Dee, Mary Louise — 125, 208, 306
Degrffenreid, Carlo — 216, 338
Deister, Joe— 151
Dekle, Pat— 1 1 1
Delafave, James — 173
Delaney, Gerald — 151
Delegal, Charlene — 217, 309
Dellahan, Tom — 274
Dellinger, Margaret — 69, 111, 217
Del Risco, Eduardo — 217
De Martine, Robert — 173
Demoulpied, Diane — 217
Dempsey, Shirley — 123
Derting, Shirley — 217
Dever, Marie Denise — 129, 217
DeVore, Carol— 338
Dewberry, Bebe — 103, 217
Dewberry, Pat — 99
Dewey, Joan — 173
Dewitt, Mildred Ferrell — 217
Diamond, Helen — 217
Diamond, James Harvey — 217
Diamond, John D. — 173
Diaz, Geraldine — 217
Dick, Eliza Marguerite — 127, 217
Dickinson, Scotty— 103, 208, 217,
Dicristafaro, Lucille — 117, 217
Dicristafaro, Virginia — 173
Dixon, Donald — 135, 217
D'Lugos, Edie — 127
Dobar, Walter — 147
Doles, Billie— 217
Dollar, Rita— 127
Donaldson, Charles K. — -217
Donaldson, Margaret — 217
Donnally, Nancy — 217
Donnelly, Barbara — 303
Dooley, Theodore V. — 173
Doster, Dan — 137
Dougan, Judith Ann — 217
Dougherty, Mary — 103
Douglass, Astrid — 217
Douglass, VeVe E.— 127, 217
Dowel I, Ann — 217
Doyle, Wilson K— 336
Dozier, Sid— 301
Drake, Mayo — 174
Dreis, David— 68, 75, 95, 217, 301
Drepperd, Barbara — 217
Driggers, Ellen — 217
Driver, Delano — 127, 217
Druding, Vince — 151
Duane, Patricia J. — 174
Duck, Mary Priscilla — 218
Dudley, Bennie Joe — 218
Duggar, Iris — 334
Duguid, DeDe— 127, 218, 329
Duke, Pamelia — 329
Dunlap, Catherine — 119, 218
Dumper, Tom — 301
Dunn, Cecil Harold, Jr. — 174
Dunn, Joyce — 309
Dupont, Jackie — 338
DuPre, Mabel— 218
DuPree, Virginia 174
Durack, Murrie — 105, 218
Durham, Bart — 218
Durham, Judson Wm. — 137, 174
Durham, William E. — 218
Durston, Diana — 107
Duxbury, Ralph Mark — 174
Dvarzeskis, Eugenia — 217
Dyckman, Martin A. — 218
Dye, Phyllis— 1 15, 218
Dykes, Wiley — 174
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STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Eagleton, Ralph — 174, 143
Eagleton, Sue Ann — 99, 218
Earle, Susan Tucker — 117, 218
Ernest, Iva Lea — 103, 218
Economos, Cally — 105, 218
Eddy, Ray— 323
Edgar, Vernon — 133, 279
Edgren, Barbara — 174
Edris, Wayne L. — 218
Edwards, Ann — 174, 338
Education, School of — 36, 37
Carson — 99,
Kent — 143
Steve — 139
Walter— 137, 218
Egan, Jack — 174, 278
Ehrhardt, Thomas — 143, 218,
Eichelberger, Dianne — 218
Eichelberger, John — 149, 218
Eichinger, Jan — 105
Eielson, Harry — 157, 218,
Eiselstein, Dorothy — 129
Eliand, Ronald K. — 175'
Elliott, Jean — 175
Ellis, Sally— 129
Ellsworth, Peggy — 109
Elting, Robert — 159
Emery, Nathalie — 107,
Emmett, Patricia — 92,
Engle, Christobel — 218,
English, F. Carroll— 175
English, Colin— 153, 162, 163, 175
Entenza, Virginia Lee — 119, 218
Eppes, Iris — 321
Epting, Janet — 1 19, 218
Erickson, Helen — 175
Erickson, Nancy — 119
Ericson, Sylvia Alice Earle — 218
Ervin, Dick — 137
Ervin, Jim — 137
Escott, Mary Louise — 218
Espenlaub, Helen — 218
Esposito, Richard — 133
Estes, Diane — 1 1 5
Evans, Barbara S. — 218
Evans, Margaret Ann — 119, 218
Evans, Marjorie Potts — 175
Fabian, Jo — 105
Fackler, Esther Lou — 99, 2
Fadial, Murray — 139, 175
Fadigan, Jim — 95
Fagen, Leslie — 109, 175
Fagen, Nancy Lou — 129,
Fahle, Libby— 107, 219
Fain, Joyce — 99
Fain, Mary Jo — 219
Fain, Sue — 125
Faircloth, Gerald — 141
Fales, Clifford Dunkin — 175,
Fallen, Bobby— 153
Fansler, Franklin — 141
Farmer, Edgar — 175
Farmer, Harold— 175, 336
Farrell, Nelda— 176
Farris, Beth— 127, 219
Farthing, Betty — 125
Faulkner, Sam — 143, 146
Fazzalaro, Charlotte — 219
Feathers, Thomas — 145
Feddern, Barbara — 176
Fenn, Norman E., Jr. — 155, 219
Fennel I, Deborah — 2 1 9
Ferguson, Elizabeth — 121
Ferguson, Roy — 145
Ferrell, Nelda— 75
Fett, Virginia Carolyn — 219
Ficklin, John — 219
Fillastra, Dale — 219
Filson, Pat— 1 13, 219
Finley, Susan Virginia — 117, 176
Firta, Dolores — 176
Fishel, Diane — 219
Fisher, Betty — 73
Fisher, Benjamin — 219
Fisher, Charles — 219
Fitzgerald, Cary M. — 219
Fiveash, Bobby — 212
Flambeau — 66, 69
Fleming, Jerry — 145
Fletcher, Mel— 141
Fletcher, Bruce — 90
Fletcher, Maxine — 219
Fletcher, Sarah — 105, 219
Fletcher, Sonya — 219
Flynn, Maureen — 219
Flynn, Pat — 121
Folds, Helen— 99
Folsom, Emma Jean — 176
Folsom, Pat— 176, 292, 295, 304,
Folsom, Billie Ann — 219
Folsom, Bob — 67, 68
Folsom, Jeanette — 123
Forbes, Roy A. — 176
Forbes, Wanda — 219
Ford, Dorothy Jean — 121, 219
Ford, Earlece — 219
Fordham, Carroll C, Jr. — 147, 219
Forsyth, Gladys — 219
Fortson, Thurman C, Jr. — 143
Fortune, Jackie — 219
Fortune, Jerry — 321
Fortune, Shirley — 219
Fosdick, Ada Lou — 219
Foster, Joan — 1 1 7
Foster, Johnny — 117
Fountain, Annette — 219
Fountain, Harrell C. — 139, 176
Fountain, Tommy — 141
4-H Club— 338
Frank, Geraldine Elizabeth — 219
Franklin, Cecilia — 219
Franks, Claire — 219
Fransisco, Ellen — 119
Fraser, Ann — 121
Fraundorfer, Carlos — 280
Fredrickson, Evelyn M. — 176, 320
Free, Sue — 176
Freeman, Mary Catherine — 208,
219, 306, 308, 317, 325
French, Elizabeth — 219
French, Rainsford — 145
Fry, Mary — 176
Fryer, Betty Sue— 99, 176, 303,
Fulkerson, Carol — 103
Fuller, Ellen Carolyn — 220
Fuss, Camille — 121
Fussell, Sally— 121, 220
Futch, Anne— 109, 121, 220
Futch, Glenna — 329
Futch, Joanne — 123
Future Business Leaders of America
Future Teachers of America — 336
Gabel, Diane — 220
Gabriel, Dorothy — 117
Gage, Eleanor — 117
Gainer, John Martin — 220
Gaines, Harry — 319
Gainous, Leroy — 133
Galey, Donald — 145
Gallagher, Dale — 135
Gallups, William— 177
Galphin, Bruce M. — 66, 177, 259,
Gamma Delta — 320
Gamma Phi Beta — 116, 117
Gangloff, Floyd J.— 139, 220
Gard, Eleanor — 107, 220
Gardner, Jack — 157
Garmine, Gerry Ann — 220
Garner, Betty Ann — 220
Garnet Key — 303
Garrett, Eleanor J. — 220
Garrett, Geraldine — 220
Garret, Martha — 115, 220
Gaster, Godon Devon — 62, 220,
Gatlin, Cecil — 1 17
Gatlin, Patricia — 177
Gauger, Marie — 309
Gearhart, Ruth Ann — 177
Geary, Edward — 177
Geho, Bill— 155
Geiger, Oswald — 220
Geisler, Ethel — 220
Geoghagan, James — 220
George, Dorothy — 177
George, Harry Jay — 177, 326
Gessler, Marlies — 252, 306
Getzen, Florence — 119, 220
Gibson, Letetia — 220
Gilbert, Jon — 151
Gilbert, Sterling C. — 177
Gilchrist, Clare — 220
Gillespie, Louise — 113, 220
Gillis, Mary Jean— 103, 177, 220
Gingles, Mereidity — 1 1 1
Ginn, Florine F. — 178
Gispert, Fred— 1 59, 220
Githens, Mary Jo — 220
Givens, Azzurra B. — 325
Glass, James E. — 220
Glenn, Carolyn — 1 1 5
Glenn, Meredith — 1 1 1
Glover, Barbara L. — 220
Glover, Charles — 149
Goble, Marilyn — 105
Godbold, Marytom — 178
Gola, Carolyn— 61, 62, 178, 259,
303, 305, 329, 341
Gold, Colleen — 178
Gold Key— 302
Gooch, Betty— 129, 220, 343
Goode, Mary Carolyn — 220, 317
Goodson, Shirley L. — 220
Goodwin, Annie Laura — 178
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STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Gordon, Duane Arthur — 141, 178,
Goss, Sherman — 135
Gosselin, Mary Ann — 107, 220
Gossman, Sarah — 178
Gotter, Mary Alice — 107, 220
Gould, Howard — 275
Grace, Amelia Joel — 127, 221
Grace, Derryl — 103
Graduate School — 32, 33
Grady, Henry Walton — 178
Graff, Janet — 265
Graham, David C, Jr.— 141, 178
Graham, Nancy — 62, 123
Graham, William A. — 145
Granger, Robert Price — 143, 221
Grant, Ann — 221
Grant, Leatrice — 221
Grant, Earlynn Vance — 178
Grant, Hoke S., Jr.— 155, 328
Grant, John — 221
Grantham, Clarence F. — 133, 221
Gray, Eddie— 151, 178
Gray, Duncan — 147
Green, Alex — 301
Green, Daniel — 325
Green, Loretta Lucille — 99, 178
Greenlee, Marilyn — 221
Gregory, Raymond R. — 179
ffin, Fred— 135
ffin, J. J.— 143, 144
ffen, Lou— 103, 221
ffen, Mary Kate — 101
Griffin, Deborah Anne — 101
Griffin, Evangeline — 179
Griffin, Ruth Spencer — 81, 119,
179, 302, 303, 304
Griffin, Van— 103
Griffity, Mary Loraine — 221
Grimnig, Paul — 151
Grosser, Joyce — 127, 178
Grubbs, Betty Joanne — 119, 221
Grubbs, Trevor — 1 55
Grumbly, Carolyn — 221
Guard, Joan — 221, 341
Guerra, Aline — 221
Guest, Bobby — 155
Gunderson, Jerry— 1 53, 308
Gunter, Margaret — 113, 221
Guthrie, Pat — 1 19, 179
Gutting, Dick— 259, 322
Gwin, Ann — 127, 221
Gymkana — 92, 93
Gymnastics — 286, 291
Hadsell, Nancy— 221
Hagadorn, Rosanne Elizabeth — 221
Hagood, Margie — 127
Haight, Jean — 221
Haines, Lennice Lee — 390
Haines, Kay— 72, 1 19
Halberstadt, Peggy — 105, 221
Hale, Clarence — 300, 399
Halford, Joan— 62, 221, 307
Hall, Elizabeth— 221
Hall, Johnny— 135
Hall, Liz— 327
Hall, Harvey— 143
Hall, Raimond — 221
Hall, Renie— 62, 105, 221, 264
Hall, Tom— 147, 279
Hamblin, Shirley — 1 13, 307
Hambley, Sarah — 109, 264, 327
Hamilton, Heien — 119, 221
Hamner, Sally— 125, 264, 327
Hammond, Sarah Lou — 334
Hampton, Pat— 1 1 5, 179, 343
Hamrick, Janet — 107, 221
Hanwkin, Edward — 300, 339
Hanks, Jimmy — 155
Hanks, Ralph— 155, 179
Hanna, Enoch — 221
Hanna, Joyce — 221
Hanncock, Richard — 1 59
Harding, Edward B. — 179
Hanshaw, Gail — 222
Harden, Mac — 141
Hardin, Emmett — 133
Hardusky, Dorothy — 222
Hardy, Charlotte — 1 19
Hardy, Donna — 127, 222
Hargis, Gay— 101, 222
Hargrove, Julie Lee — 101, 222
Hargrove, Mary Helen — 222
Harkins, James E. — 133, 222
Harless, Barbara E. — 222
Horn, Nancy May — 129, 222
Harned, Henrie — 222
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
TALLAHASSEE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Harocopos, John — 179
Harper, Donna Lou — 119, 222
Harper, Ellen — 222
Harper, Shirley— 127, 264
Harrell, Jacquelyn G. — 222, 254
Harrell, Jimmy Wayne — 308
Harrelson, Marylou — 107, 222
Harrington, Gerry — 115, 179
Harris, Carole Ann — 222
Harris, Joe — 151
Harris, Louis A. — 336
Harris, Mary— 127, 222
Harris, Shirley — 222
Harrison, Fred — 326
Harrison, Laura Nell — 179, 321
Harrison, Ralph — 321
Harrison, Samuel Roderick — 222
Harrison, Tracy E. — 71, 141, 222,
Hart, Jeanette — 179
Hartley, Katherine — 343
Hartness, Sara — 103, 222
Hartsfield, Bobbie — 99
Harvey, Mary — 317
Hasbrouck, S. — 315
Haskins, Ken— 153, 208, 222
Hassfurder, Don — 141
Hatcher, Claire— 257, 327
Hawes, Ola Naomi— 180, 325, 334
Hawkes, Bonnie — 180, 325
Hawes, Patricia — 222, 341
Hawes, Bessie Jo — 180
Hawn, Peggy Joyce — 115, 180
Hawkins, Mary Lois — 180
Hawkins, San — 151
Hawkins, Wilbur— 143
Hausrath, Betty — 180
Hawthorne, Martha — 222, 317, 338
Hayes, Ann— 62, 117, 119
Haynes, Betty Ann — 107, 329, 341
Heady, Billy— 315
Head, Elbert— 180
Health Education Club — 340
Hearn, Eloise — 222
Hearn, Margaret — 121
Heheman, George — 222, 283, 323
Heil, Donna Lee — 107
Heimert, Harriette — 222
Heins, Bob— 151
Heintz, Mary Rose — 121
Helms, Frances I.— 129, 222
Helms, Jean Lee — 101
Hemann, Ray — 145
Hempell, Art — 143
Henderson, Barbara — 109, 264
Henderson, Rudolph — 222
Hendricks, Sandra — 222
Hendriksen, Douglass — 147
Hendrix, Carlee — 283, 284
Henley, Evelyn — 180
Henley, Margaret Nan — 222
Henry Jackson C— 1 59, 222, 323
Henry, Joan— 127, 223
Henson, Wm. Patrick — 139
Hernandez, Isidore — 333
Herndon, Myrtis — 180, 343
Herndon, Sue — 129, 223
Herold, Fred— 70, 159, 223
Herold, Nancy— 223, 307
Herring, Dempsey — 145
Hertsfield, Don — 135
Hess, K. Randall, Jr.— 223, 320
bbard, Grant — 159
ckey, Jim — 155
cks, A. Marshall— 133
cks, Barbara Jean — 223
ckman, Nancy — 325
cks, Carolyn — 117
Myra Lee — 181, 317
Eleanor Dolores — 180
Joyce L. — 180
Ralph Edward— 181, 317
ggenbotham, Milton — 223
ggins, Carolyn — 223
ggins, Gladys — 223
ggins, Joan — 125
Idman, Lee K.— 181, 326
II, Ann Elizabeth— 101, 181, 251
Betty— 223, 265
Elizabeth Ann — 334
George— 141, 208, 223, 308
Larry — 1 53
Margaret — 223
Mary Evelyn — 223
llebrand, Diana — 223
llman, Nan — 1 19
Iton, Patricia — 223
nes, Betty — 317
nman, Virginia Marie — 181
QUINCY MOTOR SALES
TALLAHASSEE'S BEST STORE
P. W. WILSON CO.
Phone 2-2310 • Tallahassee
DeSOTO and PLYMOUTH
SALES and SERVICE
307 East Jefferson Street
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Hinson, Barbara Jean — 127, 181,
Hirshberger, George — 276
Hisler, Doris— 223, 309
Hixon, Mary Jo — 121
Hobbs, Barbara — 223
Hobbs, Jeanne — 111, 223
Hobbs, Sandra S. — 1 11, 223
Hobson, Betty — 123, 223
Hobson, Joey — 123
Hodge, John Julian — 323
Hodges, Virginia A. — 223
Hoffman, Ann — 125
Hoffman, Dorothy L. — 325
Hoffman, Edward — 145
Hofman, Bill— 223, 320
Hogan, Joanne Warring — 103, 181
Holcomb, Herbert W.— 147
Holder, Don — 287
Hollahan, Richard — 133
Holland, Betty Jean — 223
Hollander, Roberta— 181, 326
Hollander, Rosemary — 223
Holland, Bill— 133
Holland, Sara— 129, 343
Holling Linda— 223, 307, 320, 343
Hollis, Donnie — 62, 137
Holmes, Betty — 343
Holmes, D. L— 325
Holmes, Jackson A. — 141
Holmes, Priscilla— 72, 107, 223
Holt, Joe— 133
Home Economics Club — 333
Home Economics, School of — 38,
Hood, Diane — 103
Hoopingarner, Nancie — 223
Hooper, Nancy — 181
Hopkins, Lucia Nell — 121
Hoppman, Dotty — 223
Horn, Nancy May — 223
Horn, Mary — 1 1 7
Hortin, Miriam — 223
Horrox, Margaret— 74, 129, 181
Horton, B. Caroline — 224
Horton, Betty Gene — 224
Hossong, James — 224
Hotard, Jeannie — 105
Hough, Joan — 123
Hountha, Lawrence — 281
Houser, Jack — 60, 143
Howard, Fred— 224
Howard, Jane— 208, 224
Howard, Jo Ann— 224, 306, 321
Howard, John— 74, 155, 181, 302
Howard, Patricia — 181
Howard, Rose — 224
Howes, Mary Ann — 224, 317
Howie, Charlotte — 182, 334
Hubbard, Iris— 224, 317
Huber, Charles — 182
Hubert, Rick — 159
Hudson, Bob— 283, 284
Hudson, Emilie— 121, 224
Hudson, John — 151
Hudson, Lucy — 182
Hudson, Nancy Eleanor — 224
Hudson, Norma Jean — 224
Hudson, Wanda — 224
Huether, Lois— 1 11, 224
Huffstutler, Particia — 117, 224
Hughes, Barbara — 107, 224
Huie, Betty — 182
Hull, Sarah T. — 182
Hull, Janette — 103
Hume, Nancy Lea — 71,
Hummel, Carol — 224
Humphrey, Elise — 109
Humphries, Jackie — 224
Humphries, Stanley C. —
Humphrys, Martha Sue — 129,
Hunt, Dian— 107, 224, 333
Hunter, Margaret — 224
Hunter, Virginia — 224
Hurley, Ken — 182
Hurst, Julian — 155
Huskisson, Jane — 224
Hussey, Marianne — 182
Hutto, Doyle — 182
Hutto, Jo Ann — 81, 1 19
Hutto, Rick— 76, 224
Hyde, Shirley Ann — 121,
lllg, Arthur Howard— 224, 323
Ingram, Marilyn — 224
Ingram, Marjorie — 101
THE AMBER HOUSE
105 S. Copeland St.
'For food that's fine"
THE SWEET SHOP
Phones: 2-4031—3-0659 Delivery Service
1 1 1 South Copeland
Ask those we serve"
AND BOND SERVICE
Midyette-Moore Bldg;. Phone 2-3456
Nardis of Dallas
Cocktail and Tea Dresses
206 W. College
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1954
TALLAHASSEE AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSN.
PROCTOR & PROCTOR, INC.
TALLAHASSEE MOTORS, INC.
JOHN MANTHEY, INC.
ALFORD CHEVROLET CO.
CAPITAL LINCOLN-MERCURY CO.
DODSON BUICK, INC.
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Ingram, Romania Marie — 117, 182
Insurance and Real Estate Club —
Inter-Fraternity Council — 131
International Students Club — 324
Ireland, Dick — 291
Jackson, Ann — 127
Jackson, Curtis — 65, 1 55
Jackson, Deane — 250
Jackson, Gail — 127, 224
Jackson, Phoebe— 62, 125, 303
Jackson, Richard — 63, 182
Jacobs, Kathy— 1 11, 224
Jaicks, Fred — 147
James, Caryl — 1 1 9
James, Charles — 182
James, Edward — 143, 146
James, Gus— 151, 279
James, Martha Ann — 224
Jansen, Lou — 283
Jarrett, Kenneth — 153, 326
Jarrett, Janis — 125
Jarvis, Ben — 1 35
Jarvis, A. J. — 224
Jones, Jean Marie — 72, 184
Jefferies, Barbara— 225, 309
Jefferis, Joyce Joan — 225
Jenkins, Carole Sue — 225
Jennings, Ellen LaVerne — 1 11,1 83,
Jernigan, Robert M. — 225
Jindra, James — 183
Joanos, Jimmy — 62, 153
Johanson, Joan — 107
Johanson, Lenore O. — 183
John, Katina Mae — 225
Johns, Bettye Jane — 225
Johnson, Betty Ann — 225
Johnson, Bobby Lee — 225
Johnson, Bessie Carol — 1 1 1
Johnson, Carolyn — 103
Johnson, Christine — 225
Johnson, Curtis — 159
Johnson, Dale — 183
Johnson, Denise — 129, 225
Johnson, Doris — 183
Johnson, Dot— 109, 208, 256, 264
Johnson, Elizabeth — 225
Johnson, Frances — 111, 183
Johnson, Iris — 121, 183
Johnson, Janie Donna — 225
Johnson, Katherine — 225
Johnson, Joyce — 183
Johnson, Lequita M. — 101
Johnson, Lil— 123, 225
Johnson, Madeline — 121
Johnson, Maxine — 183
Johnson, Peggy — 338
Johnson, Ray Loring — 135, 275
Johnson, Rosemary M. — 225
Johnson, Russell — 139
Johnson, Ruth — 183
Johnson, Ruth S. — 225
Johnson, Yvonne Eileen — 183
Johnson, Walter E. — 157
Jones, Alice — 1 15, 183
Jones, Bobby — 133, 264
Jones, Diane — 105, 225
Jones, George — 143
Jones, Hazel — 225
Jones, James Frederick — 184
Jones, Jane Ellen — 105, 225
Jones, Joseph A. — 225
Jones, Joyce Jolene — 225
Jones, Judy — 225
Jones, Mary Jo — 62, 225
Jones, Mildred Esther — 225
Jones, Minnie — 184
Jones, Patria Inez — 225
Jones, Patricia — 225
Jones, Patricia Anne — 225
Jones, Ray — 145
Jones, Sandra — 1 1 1 , 225
Jones, Thomas Alfred — 225
Jones, Velma — 184
Jordan, Fifi— 123
Jordan, Dick — 137
Jordan, Musidore — 123, 184
Jordan, Phyllis — 184
Journalism, School of — 44, 45
Joyce, Lucy — 99
Jurgens, Anne — 127
Kaczmarek, Len — 275
Kagan, Diane — 109
Kalenich, Steve — 268
Belt 1l/idJte& ^lam
LEWIS STATE BANK
CAPITAL CITY NATIONAL
TALLAHASSEE STATE BANK
AND TRUST CO.
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Kalif, Barbara E.— 225
Kannon, Dorothy — 225
Kappa Alpha — 136, 137
Kappa Alpha Theta — 118, 119
Kappa Delta — 120, 121
Kappa Delta Pi — 334
Kappa Sigma — 138, 139
Karlsson, Birgir — 226
Kasch, Ruth— 226
Kastner, Harold — 133
Katch, Marguerite — 107
Kauffman, James F. — 1 53, 226,
Kay, Lloyd— 89, 157, 226
Keaton, Jackie — 184
Keefer, Marilyn — 113
Keel, Benny — 145
Keen, Rosemary — 226
Keen, Stewart O. — 184
Kegel, Ruth Ann — 226
Keith, Phyllis— 226
Kelley, Janet— 184
Kellog, Shirley— 1 19
Kelly, Anne— 184
Kelly, William H., Jr.— 153, 226
Kemp, George — 226
Kendall, Michaleen — 184
Kendrick, Sandra Lan — 226
Kennedy, Adell — 226
Kennedy, Chestley — 226
Kennedy, Dave — 278
Kennedy, Dolores — 1 84
Kennedy, Willis— 141
Kennerly, Arthur — 60, 72, 75, 137,
Kent, Jenny Lee — 321
Kent, Kathryn 127, 185
Kent, Laurie — 105, 226
Kenyon, Claire — 1 19, 185
Kerr, Gretchen Hodgson — 226
Kerr, Mary M. — 185
Kerzan, Betty Johnson — 123, 185
Kerzan, John Robert — 141, 185
Key, James W.— 1 85, 336
Key, H. A.— 1 85
ckliter, Raymond L. — 153, 226
efer, Edith Jane — 185
Ibourne, Katie — 226
mble, Dottie — 1 11, 323
ndred, Kermit — 159
ng, Aleyne — 226
Betty Ann — 1 17
Clare— 1 1 5, 226
Constance Kay — 226
Eligabeth — 226
Juanita P.— 185, 334
Layniere — 109, 185
Mary Elizabeth — 107, 226
Martha— 226, 334
Mary Elizabeth — 226
ngery, Kenneth — 226
nsey, Hugh — 321
neman, Pat — 1 1 3
rby, Howard — 226
Kirchhoff, Gretchen — 226
Kirchoffer, Gene — 137, 185
Kirkland, Annette — 226
Kirkland, Bettye — 309
Kish, Mike, Jr.— 65, 141, 226
Kiuru, Ellen E.— 226
Knaub, Sheilah Zelane — 186, 334
Knight, Harriet H.— 1 15, 186
Knighton, Nancy — 129, 186
Knowles, Larry — 226
Koder, Elizabeth D. — 227
Kohler, Kay— 107
Koonce, Jack — 1 55
Kreager, Paul Martin — 137, 308
Knipo, Raymond M. 131, 159
Krupo, Raymond — 1 59
Keirras, Herbert — 186, 326
Kyle, James — 1 59
Kyle, Gordon — 1 37
Kyser, Don — 139
Labenski, Carol — 227
Lacayo, Beverly Maria — 60, 68, 91,
186, 260, 303, 304
Lacayo, Herbert— 90, 91, 159, 323
LaBar, Neil— 159
LaBar, Richard— 186
LaBruto, Bob — 147
LaRoche, Ernest P. — 131, 157
LaVay, Herold— 97
Laney, Ray — 1 39
Lamb, Jean — 227
"// it's leather
ive can fix-it"
118 E. Jefferson St.
NEW AND USED BOOKS
M A LON E'S
'We are grateful for
your patronage !"
Phone 3-1066 107 S. Copeland
DRY CLEANING • ALTERING » PRESSING and REPAIRING
"doatteb 04 latel yau>i ^amo-iite"
215 W. College
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Lamb, Marion — 137
Lamb, Morris — 186
Lambert, Beatrice — 227, 309
Lambert, Luther, 149
Lane, Lynda — 109
Laney, Ray — 139
Lang, David— 143, 186, 323
Langford, Frances — 227
Langford, Phyllis — 109
Langford, Johnny — 135
Langley, Joyce Elaine — 186
Langston, Ronald — 133
Lannuier, George — 186
Lapinski, Mary Ester — 186
Lapinski, Norma — 227
Large, Alberta — 127, 186
Laritz, John — 63, 155
Laritz, Barbara — 103
Larsen, Gretta Agath — 227
Lassiter, Polly— 64, 123, 187, 303,
Law, Jo Carol — 101
Lawler, Eugene — 61, 62, 68, 90,
91, 187, 260, 301
Lawrence, Betti — 73, 129, 227
Lawrence, Ellen — 187
Lawrence, Nellie — 109, 327
Lawton, Mrs. Herbert — 1 87
Lazear, Lyle — 227, 308
Leamond, Gene — 147
Lecuona, Rogeal — 288
Lee, Betty — 105
Lee, Joan — 227, 256
Lee, Sandra Lou — 227, 309
Lee, Linda — 1 1 1
Lefevre, Anthony J. — 187
Lehner, Gerry L. — 105, 227
Linebach, Ann Bracken — 62, 1 87
Lentz, Alice Elizabeth — 227
Leslie, Robert — 315
Lester, Barbara Lou — 119, 227
Leto, Antioninette — 253
Lett, Susanne — 227
Lett, Virginia Lewis — 227
Lewis, James A. — 187
Lewis, Sylvia — 103
Lewis, Wayne — 227
Leynes, Buddy — 131, 143
Lindamood, Sue — 335
Lindley, Katherine — 125, 227
Linebaugh, Susan — 227
Linebaugh, Suzanne — 109, 227
Lineham, Barbara — 99
Logue, Howard — 155, 227
Long, Alice— 109, 187
Long, Earl— 65, 143
Long, Joe — 159, 187
Long, bAax — 282, 283
Longbottom, Lynn — 227, 321
Loos, Marlene — 1 1 3
Lopez, Lorezza — 105, 227
Lo rimer, Pat — 227
Loshbagh, Myra — 227
Lougue, Charlotte — 227
Louthan, Mary Alberta — 63, 1 1 3,
Sonia K.— 227, 334
Harriet — 227
Nancy — 67, 188
Alice Elaine, 227
Susan — 227
Richard C— 227
Franklin Delan — 228
Virginia — 188
Barbara — 105, 228
Leila Barbara — 129,
Tinella— 228, 334
Susan — 1 07
, Robert — 147
I, Charles F.— 301
Mabry, Joan — 115,
Mack, Phyllis— 229
MacCartee, Dale — 125
Mac Cory, Carole — 117
Mac Donna, Jean — 228
MacDougall, Peggy — 115
Maddox, Dora — 229
Mahaffey, Bill— 151
Mahon, Evelyn C. — 105, 229
Ma Hoy, Margaret — 88, 229
Malloy, Neville— 151, 189
Mangels, Margie — 99
Mann, Ed— 283, 284
Mantzana, Irene — 117
Mansfield, Fred — 65
Mansfield, Helen — 190
/a* line ffladi
"LITTLE FAIVERS" for
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Manuel, Ruth Ann — 229
Maranville, Mary Alice — 123
Marcellino, Sonya — 229
Marcum, Elaine — 190
Markham, Ann — 127
Marrine, lone — 103
Marshall, Frank — 229
Marshall, Joyce — 229
Marshall, Norma— 119, 229
Marson, John — 229
Martene, Allen — 143
Martin, George Charles — 151, 229
Martin, Jean — 119
Martin, Marian — 115, 190
Martin, Mary Jane — 123, 229
Martin, Patricia Anne — 107, 113,
190, 303, 305
Martin, W. R.— 229
Martinelli, Christine — 229
Martinez, Lucian — 149
Marvin, Winona — 229
Mason, Katherine — 119, 190
Massey, Harry — 208
Mathis, Nanerle — 190
Matsuda, Ruth — 306
Mattair, Annie — 190
Mathews, Barbara — 99
Matthew, John — 159
Matthews, Charles C— 229, 308
Matthews, Dorothy Rose — 229
Matthews, James — 229
Matthews, Mary Ann — 119
Mattman, Joseph Alfred — 229, 308 M
Mauch, Elizabeth Anna — 117, 229 M
May, Betty Sue — 229 M
May, John V.— 139, 190 M
Mayo, Pat — 99 M
Mayo, R.— 315 M
Mayer, Barbara — 117 M
Mayer, Nancy Jane — 1 1 1 , 229, 329 M
Mayfield, Clifford— 139 M
Mayfield, Wylene — 229 M
Mayo, Francis — 190 M
Maxwell, Nancy — 129 M
Meador, David — 229 M
Meadows, Barbara — 75, 129 M
Meadows, Dave — 149 M
Medford, Dave — 151 M
Medlin, Joan Nolene — 229 M
Meeks, Barbara Chris — 230 M
Melson, Don — 143 M
Melton, Virginia — 230 M
Membert, Carol — 105 M
Mercer, Joel — 230 M
Meredith, Pat — 1 19 M
Mergen, Jack — 275 M
Merlin, Jane— 190, 303, 304 M
Merritt, Dossey — 1 33 M
Merry, Joel — 230 M
Metts, Junior — 133 M
Meyer, Jerry — 151 M
Meyer, Shirley — 309 M
Meyer, Sonya— 107, 190, 303, 304 M
Meyers, William — 149 M
chael, Barbara — 123, 190
ckler, Gloria Faye — 191
ckuna, Vic — 191
dyette, Alma Jane — 101, 191
kesell, Joan — 109
| es , Jack— 291
les, Norma Lee — 230
les, Ruth Ann — 123, 191
Iford, Charles W.— 191
Her, Adrene— 73, 105
Her, Alice— 230
Her, Barbara — 230, 309
Her, Betty Jo — 248, 249
Her, C. C— 333
Her, Carol— 191
Her, Charlotte — 230
Her, Fay— 1 17, 191
Her, Margaret — 101
Her, Marilyn — 230
Her, Mary E. M.— 230
Her, Patricia Ann — 230
Her, Robert William — 191
Her, Tom— 155
lligan, Keith — 151
|| S/ Billy— 155
lis, Clay— 323
lis, Cooter— 283, 284
nor, Charles — 133
ner, Rachel Joan — 230
tchell, Dorothy — 1 1 5
tchell, John — 300
tchell, Jane— 125 230
and Jlaan rfddac.
FEDERAL SAVING & LOAN INSURANCE
Class of '54
RELAX IT THE MOVIES
Capital DRIVE IN
Perry Highway OUTDOOR
SEMINOLE BOOSTERS . . . ?** * Si^e* cutd Scttti ?t**icU State 7t«tv&uity
BERRY AND JOHNSON CO.
THE FARMERS SUPPLY STORE
Gaines Street and Woodward Avenue
The House of 1,000 Fabrics"
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Mitchell, Mary Rogers — 230
Mitchell, Sherry— 1 19, 230
Mitchell, Temple — 1 1 3
Mixon, Charlie — 137
Mixon, June Elizabeth — 230
Mizelle, Martha Sue — 230
Mock, Charles Truman — 230
Mohr, Karl Braden— 230
Moll, Evelyn— 230
Mollnow, Marvin A. — 133, 191
Monroe, Betty Ann — 125
Montgomery, James — 191
Moore, Ann — 129, 191
Moore, Art — 326
Moore, Carolyn Colleen — 129, 335
Moore, Carolyn Tonya — 230
Moore, Coyle — 62, 137, 308
Moore, Joanne — 125
Moore, James Edward — 62 ; 142,
Moore, Marguerite Joanne — 191
Moore, Tommy — 151
Moore, Quinton — 230
Moorer, Joseph Richard — 230
Moreland, Marjorie H. — 127, 230
Morgan, Betty Jane — 230
Morgan, Ronald F. — 192
Morgan, Tom — 1 33, 278, 308,
Morris, Martha — 230
Morrison, Jacqueline Ann — 192
Morrison, Marinel — 192
Morrison, Bob — 151
Morrison, Elizabeth — 229
Morrow, Katherine Joanne — 99,
Mosely, Sue — 230
Moser, Jane — 113
Moser, Janet — 230
A $r eat flame
A MARK OF
"we have served fine
food since 1925"
CORNER ADAMS -PARK
WARD # S
Free Etimates - Terms
204 S. Adams
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Moses, Faye — 1 17, 230
Moses, Ray — 230
Moshonas, Manuel — 231
Mund, John — 1 51
Munn, John Willard — 231
Munroe, Betty Ann — 63, 231, 264
Munt, Nancy — 1 1 3
Murphy, Dinah Lee — 231
Murray, Ann Rogers — 231
Murray, James Irving — 231
Murray, John W. — 231
Murray, Germaine — 119
Murray, Mack Ray — 192
Murray, Marilyn — 231, 309
Murray, Sarah — 105, 192
Mussleman, Virginia — 129, 192,
Myers, Sally — 231
Myles, Frances — 231
Mynihan, Joan E. — 329
McAfee, Nancy Mary — 125, 188
McArthur, William — 228
McBride, Ann — 228
McBride, Rena — 228
McCall, Audrey Faye — 228, 309,
McCall, Carol — 228
McCall, Virginia Dell — 188
McCall, Bob— 153
McCann, Bernie — 275
McCarthy, Yvonne — 64, 1 1 9, 1
261, 303, 304
McCaskill, June— 1 17, 228
McCauley, James — 62, 1 59
McCay, Jay — 1 35
McClain, Nannette — 303
McClain, Sam, Jr. — 228
McClellan, William E., Jr. — 1 8i
McClung, Mary Wanda — 188
McCollister, Robert L. — 151
McCorkly, Allan— 133
McCormick, Sue — 188
McCraken, Judith — 113, 188
McCullough, Margaret — 228
McDaniel, Charles E. — 188
McDaniel, Jimmy — 228
Alice— 109, 228
Delwood — 135
Rodney — 189
McElroy, Jo Ann
McElwee, Mary Jo — 228
McFarland, Mary Ann — 123
McGill, June— 107, 189, 292, 295,
303, 305, 343
McGillivray, Lois — 333
McGinty, Sheila — 228
McGirr, Eloise— 75, 1 1 1
McGlynn, Sean — 324
McKay, Jo Ann — 228
McKee, Ann — 129
McKenney, June — 1 1 1
McKenzie, Pud — 137
McKenzie, Tommy — 228
McKeown, James Lee — 155, 189
McKinney, Ray — 151
McKinnon, Charles — 151
McKissack, James B. — 228
McKinzie, Bob — 135
McKneely, Janie — 119
Mcintosh, Bert — 189, 301
Mcintosh, JoAnn — 228
Maclntyre, Jane L. — 113
Mclntyre, Robert L. — 189
McKeithere, Betty — 103
McKneely, Jane — 228
McLain, Helen — 228
McLain, Joyce Nannette — 189, 305
McLellan, Bill— 145
McLendon, Mary Jeannette — 228
McLeod, Carolyn — 228
McLeod, Laura Nell — 228
McLeod, Mary — 228
McManus, June — 228
June — 99, 189,
McNab, Donna — 103, 229
McNab, Lynn— 109, 327
McNair, Oriss — 229
Mary Ethel — 228
Robert K.— 228
') . ..
163 WALTON ST
ATLANTA 3. GEORGIA*
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
McNatt, Mary Elizabeth — 229
McNutt, Sara Graham — 229
McPherson, Bobbie Lou — 189
McRae, Crystal— 129, 229
McSwain, Genie — 109
McWherter, Nathetta — 189
Naerallah, Agnes — 334
Nahrstedt, Gary — 153, 231
Napier, Pat — 143
Napoli, Stephanie — 333
Nash, Margaret— 192, 334, 336
Naugle, James Earl — 159, 192
Neal, Ann— 231
Nebbett, William— 159, 328
Neel, Caryl — 306
Neely, Joyce — 109, 343
Neeley, Frances — 231
Neff, Joanna — 231
Neighbors, Charlotte — 117,
Neill, Claire Virginia — 231,
Neill, John C— 192
Neller, Margaret L. — 231,
Nelson, Nancy Lee — 231
Nelson, C. Paul — 135
Nelson, Raymond E. — 141
Nelson, Vernen — 145
Nesbit, Eva Marie — 193, 334
Nesmith, Virginia — 231, 338
Nettles, Evelyn Ann — 231
Neumayer, Nancy — 127
Newberry, Bob — 193, 322
Newman, Annette — 231
Newman, Charles — 147
Newman, Tom — 231
Newmayer, Nancy — 127
Newsome, Clynch, Jr. — 141,
Newsome, John Robert — 231
Newsom, Mary Virginia — 1 1 1
Nichols, Betty Jean — 231, 32'
Nichols, Marilyn V. — 320
Nichols, Shirley Ann — 309
Nimkoff, Peter— 60, 91, 153
Nirenstein, Louis — 147, 231
Nissalke, Tom— 141, 274
Noblin, Millard— 153, 231
Noland, Sara Jett — 101
Nolen, Naomi Ruth — 231
Nowlin, Klyne— 65, 155,
Northrup, J inky — 109
Nydegger, Carole — 115
O'Brien, Patricia May — 107, 231
O'Connell, Robert P.— 143 193
Odell, Myrna — 109
Oelschlager, Victor R. B. — 325
Officer, Lyn — 147
Officer, Upton— 147
Ogden, Eugenia Ruth — 109, 231
Oglesby, Mary Amelia — 105
O'Grady, Julia — 193
O'Grady, Sheila— 333
Oi, Masamichi — 324
Oler, Jim— 273, 274
Oliver, Audrey — 129, 193
Oliver, Claire — 231
Oliver, James — 159
Oliver, Kitty — 123
Olson, Ted E.— 157, 194, 320
Omicron Nu — 301
O'Quinn, Thelma A. — 231
Oropeza, Dorothy Ann — 129
Oropeza, Oscar — 157
Orr, Paula— 72, 111, 232
Orrick, Stan — 155
Osborn, Janet — 232
Ostner, Neese — 125
Ott, Patricia — 1 17, 232
Overcash, Davies M. — 139, 232
Overstreet, Tom — 143
Owens, Betty — 105
Owens, Martha Elizabeth — 194
Pace, Emily — 321
Pace, Roberta — 194
Padhye, Mr. — 324
Palazzolo, Charlie — 137
Palermo, Angie Rose — 105
Palmer, Dick— 151, 232
Palmer, Elizabeth — 341
Palmer, Nancy — 99
Panos, Katherine — 232
Pan-Hellenic — 130
Paonessa, Shirley — 232
Parham, Margaret Jean — 60, 115,
Parish, Boots — 341
Parizek, Julie Anne — 232
Parke, Don E. — 143
Parker, Jeanne — 119
Parker, Jerry Lee — 194
Parker, Norma Jean — 232
Parkes, Morris — 145
Parkman, Dorothy Jane — 125, 194
Parmelee, Lou — 125
Parr, Cynthia — 1 1 1
Parrish, Clyde Russ — 232
Parrish, Gloria — 232
Parrish, Robert — 232
Parrish, Sylvia — 125, 306
Parrott, Joyce Elizabeth — 194
Paschall, Helen — 232
Pasquarello, Janie — 101
Passiglia, Mary — 105, 336
Pate, Florence H. — 232
Patton, Charlotte — 125, 232
Patton, Phyllis— 125, 232
Patton, Wayne — 141, 274
Paul, Sally— 101
Paul, Sarah Love — 101
Payne, Meredith — 125, 327
Payne, Pat — 194
Peacock, Clara Jane — 194
Peacock, Kitty — 63, 1 1 5
Peoden, Dorothy — 117
Peak, Catherine — 115, 232
Pearson, Carolyn — 129
Peck, Carolyn — 232
Peck, Virginia — 232
Peil, Donna — 232
Pellicer, Patricia — 113
Penn, Samuel A. — 1 57
Penner, Lucille — 232
Pennington, Tully — 300
Penrose, Nancy Jean — 151, 194
Perez, Diana — 232, 325
Perez, Patricia — 306
Perkins, Ann — 232
Perkins, Tommy — 232
Permenter, Dolly — 113
Perry, Norma Bess — 232
Pershing Rifles — 323
Person, Joan — 194
Peters, Patricia Ann — 232
Peterson, Arlene Ann — 232,
Peterson, Dan — 139, 324
Peterson, Earle — 1 37
Peterson, Ken — 279
Petrey, Adrianne — 109
Petry, Harry — 232
Petruska, Alicia — 343
Petursson, Daniel — 232
Pharris, Bill — 141
Phelps, Susan — 64, 125
Phelps, Plen — 145
Beta Kappa — 298
Delta Kappa — 339
Delta Theta— 142, 143
Kappa Phi— 299
Kappa Tau— 144, 145
Mu— 122, 123
Mu Alpha— 315
Phillips, Ann — 1 15
Phillips, Georgia R. — 232
Phillips, Virginia — 103
Pi Beta Phi— 124, 125
Pi Kappa Alpha— 146, 147
Pi Kappa Phi— 148, 149
Pi Omega Pi — 332
Piccard, Paul K. — 336
Pichard, Barbara Lea — 127
Pickett, Jack — 151
Pierce, Charlina — 113
Pierce, Willadine — 195
Pierce, Al — 67
Pille, Eleanor Louise — 195
Pinkerton, Betsy — 117, 232
Piper, Jonathan — 317, 323
Pipkin, Ed— 155
Pipkin, Willy— 155
Pisone, John — 232
Pittard, Jeannette — 233
Pittman, Bertie — 195
Pittman, Fe Carol — 111, 195
Pittman, Phyllis — 109, 195
Pitts, Beth— 233, 309, 338
Pitts, Dian — 233
Plaines, Kathy— 129, 233
Plains, Sammy — 135
Piatt, Cedora Futch — 233
Piatt, Dodie — 109
Piatt, Joann — 233
Platts, Phyllis— 317
Poddick, Gerda— 233, 335
Poe, Joanne — 111, 316
Pold, Dean — 143
Polizzano, Rosaria M. — 233
Pool, Betty Ann — 1 1 5, 233
Pope, Betty Jean — 233
Pope, Cadesman, Jr. — 131, 195
Poppler, James William — 233
Porter, Bill — 147
Porter, Robert — 233
Portz, Sandy — 127
Posbon, Shirley E. — 233
Poston, Betsy — 1 1 3
Potter, Deborah — 1 19
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Potter, Edith — 326
Potter, Joyce — 233
Pouncey, Billy C. — 141, 195
Potter, Patricia — 129
Potter, Patricia Ann — 195
Powell, Ben B., Jr. — 233
Powell, Don — 133
Powell, Isaac Louis — 233
Powell, Josephine — 195, 341, 343
Powell, Maxey — 151
Powers, Betty Bayne — 335
Powers, Lynne — 233, 336
Powlus, Lorraine — 195
Prater, Norma Jean— 99, 195, 327
Pratt, Ann — 233
Preshnell, Sadie — 343
Prine, Carole — 338
Price, Gordon — 1 37
Price, Paula Myrylin — 115
Price, Nancene — 119
Presson, Irene — 99, 233
Prevedel, Virginia — 233
Price, Gordon — 137
Prichard, Joan— 127, 307
Printup, Anne — 233
Pritchard, Kay— 1 13, 233
Pruitt, Ina Jean — 1 19
Psoitis, Tom — 155
Psaras, Kathleen — 233
Public Administration, School of —
Puckett, Richard — 135, 233
Purvis, Duane — 135
Putnam, Jane — 73, 111, 233
Quattlebaum, Benjamin — 195
Quarterman, Susan — 123
Quicksall, Elin— 103, 325
Rabb, Sylvia M. — 109
Raborn, Ann — 1 11, 233
Rackleff, Ronald— 151
Ragnarsson, Siggi — 139
Rainey, Nancy — 1 1 1
Ramsey, Donald — 233
Ramsey, Harriet — 115, 233
Ramsey, Harriett — 109, 233
Ranieri, Carmine — 103, 233
Randall, Don — 143
Raney, David — 309
Rapp, Don — 234
Raulerson, Bob — 135
Rawls, Janet Kathleen — 117, 196
Ray, Bettye Ann — 234, 343
Ray, C. Niles— 234
Ray, Ray E. — 145
Ray, Reg ina — 234
Rayfield, Beverly Ann — 234
Read, Carolyn — 113
Ream, Charlotte — 234
Redfern, Carolyn — 99, 309
Reece, Elizabeth — 196
Reed, Sally— 113
Reeder, Adelene — 234
Reeder, Margaret — 196
Reeds, Ruth — 234
Reem, Charlotte — 319
Reese, Clyde — 139
Reeves, Edwin — -196
Reeves, Preacher — 274
Register, Patsy — 234
Register, Mildred — 196
Regna, Carmine — 290
Regna, Joe — 287
Rehard, Judith— 234, 320
Reid, Gloria G. — 234
Reinholt, Beverly Ann — 234, 320
Reiter, Ted— 1 39
Reitsma, Joan — 72, 107, 196
Remington, Donald — 145, 196
Renake, Jim — 135
Renarsson, Sigurjon — 234
Renick, Pat— 111, 196, 303, 305
Reno, Henry — 234
Reno, Lisa — 234
Revell, Shirley Knight — 196, 264,
Revning, Elsie M. — 196
Reynolds, Joyce — 234
Rich, Dorothy — 196
Richards, Sylvester — 149
Richardson, Ralph — 145, 196
Ricks, Nancy — 197
Ricker, Madelyn— 107, 234, 334
Ridge, Donna Marie — 113, 234
Rilea, Rose Ellen — 105
Riley, Gloria— 127, 234
Ringer, Charles — 143
Risley, Floyd S. — 197, 321
Rivais, Leo — 155
Rivenbark, Hilda — 234
Rismiller, Nancy — 234
Rivers, Bud — 151
Roberson, Barbara — 234
Roberts, Fred Richard — 234
Robertson, Howard — 234
Robertson, Jayleen — 67, 234
Robertson, Jean — 109
Robison, Grace L. — 234
Robison, Jean — 123
Robinson, Cecile — 1 1 1
Robinson, Neal — 1 57
Robinson, Patti — 234
Robinson, Perry O'Neal — 234
Robold, Mary Jo— 73, 129
Robson, Delite Elise — 234
Robson, Pat— 69, 1 1 5, 235
Roch, Miriam — 105, 235
Rodabaugh, Connie — 107, 235
Roddenbery, John — 235
Rodgers, June — 235
Rodgers, Mary Celeste — 197, 235
Rodriquez, Danny — 149
Roffey, Bob— 143
Rogers, Billy — 137
Rogers, Carol — 235
Rogers, Celeste — 1 03
Rogers, Donald — 235
Rogers, Doris — 235
Rogers, Hunter — 141
Rogers, McCorn — 143
Rogers, Jean — 235
Rogers, Ray — 137
Rohme, Jean — 235
Rooney, John — 1 53
Rompe, Donald Michael — 197
Roseborough, Marian — 235
Ross, Frances — 107, 235
R.O.T.C— 54, 55
R.O.T.C., Air— 56, 57
Roth, Gary D. — 151
Rotherham, Muriel V. — 334
Roton, Sarah — 197
Roughton, Betty — 235
Rouen, Patricia — 235
Roys, Dee — 103
Rudin, Barbara — 123, 235
Ruester, Ray — 141
Rumble, Sonny — 1 55
Russell, Shirley Jane— 105, 235
Russell, Virginia Rand — 129, 197
Rutherford, Dick — 145
Rutherford, Jeanne — 101
Rutherford, Joe — 139
Rutz, Derry — 235
Ryals, Cubie — 1 15
Ryan, Naomi — 235
Rynski, Barbara A. — 235
Ryerson, Jean — 1 1 1
Sales, James — 333
Sanders, Martha Pearl — 197
Sanders, Ronald — 145
Sanderson, Jane — 1 1 3
Sands, Thomas — 235
Sandspur— 94, 95
Sappington, Edith C. — 197, 317
Sass, Eva — 324
Savelle, Ronald — 326
Scabbard and Blade — 322
Scarboro, Beryle — 157
Scarborough, Bob — 335
Scarbrough, Charles — 235
Schafer, Glayden — 283
Schall, Sandra— 235
Schatzman, Grace E. — 107, 235,
Schaus, Hal— 278
Schauttet, Doris — 197
Scheaffer, Mary Joe — 105
Scheibling, Pat— 125, 264
Schiller, Diane— 100
Schlitt, Louis L. — 235
Schmidt, Grace — 235
Schmidt, Kathryn — 105
Schock, Sue— 109
Schoenberger, Charles — 197
Schoenberger, Emily — 343
Schofield, Jacqueline — 197
Schroeder, Benjie — 197
Schroeder, Earl — 135
Schuchart, Margaret R. — 100, 235
Schuchman, Charles R. — 198
Schuck, Harriet Sue — 198
Schuh, Judith Ann— 198
Schulstad, Patricia — 103
Schumacher, Barbara — 117, 198,
Schuman, Anna — 123
Scott, Douglas — 147, 328
Scott, Eleanor — 198
Scott, Jane Townsend — 198, 303,
Scott, John — 147
Scott, Mary Edna— 129, 198, 338
Scott, Tom — 147
Scullions — 337
STUDENT INDEX Continued
Searight, Marilynne — 235
Sears, Richard J.— 159, 198
Self, Louanne — 1 1 1
Sellers, Betty— 129, 198
Sellers, Geraldine — 198
Sellers, Harvey — 135
Sellers, James — 235
Sellers, Jerry— 99, 329
Setzer, Joanne — 64, 103, 321
Sewell, Bonnie Kate — 198
Seydel, Mary Ann — 235
Shafer, Glayden — 1 59
Shafer, Luanne — 236
Shaner, Kenneth M. — 157
Shannon, Autumn Y. — 236
Shannon, Martha — 236
Shannon, Miriam — 107
Shannon, Shan — 198
Sharpe, Dawn— 127, 309
Sharp, Betty Jane — 103, 236
Sharpless, Osmond C. — 145, 236
Shaw, Frank S., Jr.— 62, 131, 151,
Sheasley, Diane — 113, 236
Shepherd, Carolyn Ann — 236
Sheppard, Margaret — 341
Sheridan, Mike — 135
Sherrell, Glenda Jo— 125, 236
Shipley, Norman — 151
Shirh, Dick— 131, 135
Shirley, Lynn — 23
Shiver, Elizabeth Ann — 199
Shoemaker, Mary Grace — 1 23, 208,
Shoenberger, Richard — 199
Show, Charles — 145
Shuler, Al— 70, 159
Shuler, Mary Lynn — 309
Shull, Shirley— 109, 306, 329
Shuman, Anna Eugenia — 236
Shuman, Bob — 279
Shuman, Sandra — 103
Shurtleff, Arline Ann— 199, 334
Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 150, 151
Sigma Alpha lota — 316
Sigma Chi— 152, 153
Sigma Delta Pi — 325
Sigma Kappa — 126, 127
Sigma Nu- 154, 155
gma Phi Epsilon — 156, 157
gnorelli, Pat — 290
Icox, J. W— 199
Iver, Letita — 321, 332
mkins, Judy— 60, 125, 199, 261,
mmons, Corrie Elizabeth — 115,
236, 306, 308
mmons, James Thomas, Jr. — 301
mmons, Jane — 199
mmons, June — 317
mmons, Ma r y Frances — 236
monds, Carolyn — 236
ms, Greta — 1 19, 236
ms, Mrs. Marie — 199
mpson, Marian — 123
mpson, Myrtle — 125
mpson, Shirley — 341
mpson, Tommy — 147
sson, Jane— 109, 236, 306, 327
_.tges, Janet Stella — 125, 237
Skeiton, Ronald— 153, 328
Slade, Dick— 153
Slater, Joyce — 109
Slater, Pat— 99, 199
Slater, Solon — 136, 137
Slaton, Phillip B— 135, 236, 275
Slaughter, Barbara — 103
Slavens, Carol — 119
Slayden, Martha R. — 109
Beatrice — 236
Beverly — 236
Bobby Jean — 1 19
Clarence — 1 41
David— 136, 137
Dolores G. — 199
Ernest L. — 199
Jane — 129
John Byron — 236
John Hines— 136, 137
Joseph— 236, 326, 333
June Lundy — 317
Lorena— 236, 309
Lynn — 236
Marlene — 236
Mary Alice — 236
Maxey — 1 41
Millicent D. — 236
R. Nancy— 1 11, 200
Nancy W.— 73, 343
Netha— 200, 334
Norma — 145
Pat— 125, 108, 236
Philip H.— 236
Roderick B — 236, 264
Rose Lucille — 200
Susy— 64, 1 1 3
Virginia C— 109
Smoke Signals — 74, 75
Smothers Trell — 236
Snipes, Joann — 99, 236
Snyder, Carol — 103
Social Welfare, School of — 52, 53
Social Work Club— 335
Soles, Jimmy — 62, 301, 308
Solomon, Freddie Pat — 237
Sophomore Council, Men's — 307
Sophomore Council, Women's — 306
Soper, Jane Anne — 62
Sossaman, Nancy — 125
Soraparu, Paul— 300, 302
Spangler, Richard L. — -135
Spear, Alia — 237
Spears, Ray — 321
Speech Forensics — 90, 91
Speech Productions — 86, 89
Spencer, Ann — 123, 200
Spencer, Jacque — 105
Spies, Margaret — 237
Spicola, Josephine — 200
Spivey, R. Paul — 149, 200, 336
Spoto, Vic — 65, 149
Squiers, Marilyn — 103
Srygley, Bette Marie — 119, 200
Staab, Ray — 133
Staton, Roy — 200
Stahl, Tina— 109
Stainer, Elizabeth — 237
Stancik, Bill— 60, 151
Standish, Jocelyn Lee — 237
Stanley, John Alden — 137, 237
Stanley, William — 145
Stansfield, Mary— 125, 237
Staples, James C. — 143, 146
Starry, Sandra — 1 1 1
Stark, Janet — 1 19
State Scholarship Holders Club —
Straub, Annette T. — 237
Steinberg, Maurice — 153,237 264
Stephens, Dot — 321
Stephens, Marilyn — 119, 200
Stephens, William F. — 155
Stephenson, Marian — 123
Stewart, Harold — 159, 323
Stevens, Earnest — 237
Stewart, Arma R. — 237
Stewart, Jeane — 117
Stewart, Mavis M. — 200
Steymeir, George, Jr. — 157
Stigler, Jean — 129
Stokes, Frances — 95
Stokes, Jeanene — 237
Stone, Edris Anne — 237
Stone, Harold — 275
Strand, Sarah— 200
Strane, Robert — 68
Straub, John— 131, 135
Strawder, Richard— 237
Streetman, Laura L. — -127
Streetman, Edith Yvonne — 200
Streety, Vann Eugene — 201
Streety, Albert C. — 201
Strickland, Joan — 237
Struth, Betty— 1 15, 237
Stuckey, Buck — 145
Student Government — 60-65
Student Nurses Association — 330
Stukey, Bob— 151
Sturgis, Dorothy V.— 201, 334
Suggs, George Ann — 237
Sullenberger, Elizabeth — 125, 201
Sullivan, Alice — 237
Sullivan, Betty — 107
Sullivan, Jeanne — 127, 201
Sundberg, Alan — 149
Summers, John H. — 201
Summers, Joyce — 201
Sundberg, Alan — 149
Sutherland, Maxine — 201
Suttlemyre, Bill — 141
Sweatt, Cynthia — 125
Sweazie, Jan — 1 1 3
Sweeting, Sidney — 237
Swike, Jack Robert — 201
Tadlock, Jeanette — 201
Tally-Ho— 70, 71
Tanaka, Jim — 287
Tarpon Club — 342
Tarit, William A.— 201
Tavel, Joan— 62, 125, 237, 307,
Taxwood, Valeska D. — 237
Taylor, Bob — 237
Taylor, Enid Gaines — 117, 237
Taylor, Haywood — 131, 135
Taylor, Jo Anne — 237
Taylor, Joe — 291
Taylor, Minnie Joy — 237
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Teal, Donn G.— 237, 317
Theatre Dance Group — 343
Tetter, Jean — 125, 237
Temple, Robert— 1 53, 237, 308
Temby, Georgelyn — -1 1 3
Terry, Wayne — 62
Tew, Lewis — 237, 309
Tews, Hans— 237, 324
Tharp, Regina — 115
Theobold, Betty Anne — 343
Theophanis, Barbara — 201, 324
Theta Chi— 158 159
Thierry, Richard — 137
Thomas, Clinton — 153
Thomas, Eberle — 89, 238
Thomas, Mary Ann — 117, 202
Thomas, James Milton — 238
Thomas, Jimmy — 238
Thomas, Joyce — 238
Thomas, Sue E. — 238, 295
Thompkins, Carolyn R. — 238
Thompson, Dottie Sue — 99, 238
Thompson, Edyth — 117
Thompson, Elin Isabelle — 238
Thompson, Joyce — 238
Thompson, Terry — 155
Thomson, Jeanne — 113, 202
Thornton, Joy — 317
Thornton, Ira Joyce — 238
Thornton, Jessie Lou — 238
Thornton, Norma Sue — 238
Tichenor, Lois — 238
Tilley, Jo Ann— 202, 338
Timmons, William — 136 137
Tindell, Betty — 238
Tindell, Marjorie— 1 07, 238
Tindell, Susie — 129, 238
Tippin, John William — 141, 238,
Tippin, Stanley Loui
Titus, Sonny — 151
Todd, Vonceil— 324
Toggweiler, Ruth — 238
Toler, Grady Wynne — 238
Tolty, Dave — 155
Tomberlin, Sarah Lee — 238
Tomlinson, Gale — 81, 202
Toole, Bill— 141
Tornay, Sara — 308
Tourtelot, Lois R. — 238
Townsend, Norma Jean — 238
Traxler, Lynette — 127, 202
Tribble, Barbara Ann — 103,
Trimmer, Carol — 115, 202,
Trippodo, Norma Lee — 238
Trowbridge, Carolyn — 238
Truitt, Carolyn — 202
Truluck, Harry Alex — -143
Truluck, Mary— 103, 238
Tschirrett, Mike — 159, 276
Tucker, Alice Anne — 123, 202
Tucker, George — 145
Tullos, Julia Ann — 127, 202
Turberbille, Virginia — 238
Turnage, Lucille— 95, 111, 238
Turnbull, Mary — 103
Turner, Ray — 147
Turpin, Mary Anne — 238, 309,
en, Larry — 136, 137
Tuttle, Frances — 113, 202
Twitty, Mary Belle— 103, 238
Twitty, Ronald — 159
Twomey, Fred — 283, 285
Twyford, William H — 203
Tyler, Sandra Ann — 238
Tyrrell, Anibel Kelsey— 203, 317,
Tyrrell, Gordon W. — 203, 317,
University Recreation Association
University Singers — 311
University Symphony — 310
Upton, Bob— 131, 308
Usina, Malinda — 113
Vagel, Joann — 103
Valdez, Frank— 149
Valero, Margaret— 1 1 7, 203
Velzy, Bob— 147
Vance, June — 238
Vandiviere, Stuart — 203
Vaniderstine, Alida — 238
Wan Middlesworth, Chuck — 131,
Wan Middlesworth, Jim — 145
Vamvaks, Irene — 92, 127
Vang, Liz— 208
Van, Margie— 107, 239
Vanouse, Jane — 113
Varadachari, V. V. R.— 317
Vaughn, Nancy — 119, 306
Vaughn, Virginia— 69, 107, 239
Vause, Erma — 203
Vega, Manuel — 203
Veghte, Jack— 1 59, 279
Vejiajiva, Seri — 324
Verbanic, Bob — 151
Vernam, Claude — 300
Verran, Jim — 145
Vickers, Barbara — 93, 95, 239
Victory, Dick — 239
Village Vamps — 327
Villate, Dolores — 239
Vincenti, Laurie — 127, 239
Vines, Patricia — 203
Vinson, Patricia H. — 239
Vogel, Joann Nell — 239
Von Dohlen, Joan— 203, 320
Von Windegath, Sherrin — 239
Waddell, Barbara— 309
Waddell, Genevieve — 239
Waddell, John— 145
Wade, Ida Katherine — 239
Wadsworth, Marie — 129
Wages, Helen— 203
Wagner, Hildegard — 324
Wagner, Ray— 239, 308
Wagner, Richard— 239, 301, 320
Wagoner, Bill — 155
Wainscott, Bing — 143
Waits, Bobby— 137
Waits, Tommy — 264
Wakefield, Nancy— 101, 239, 319
Walker, Claudia— 239
Wall, Anita -
Clyde R.— 239
David S — 239 _
Dorothy Jane — 239
Jane — 1 19
Stephen C. — 203
92, 93, 1 19,
Wall, Ann— 129, 239
Wallberg, Frank— 147
Walls, Ken— 133
Wallace, Jenny — 109
Walling, Dorothy I. — 239
Waisingham, Carl — 145
Walter, Fred— 239
Walters, Patricia— 1 03, 203
Walthall, Jack— 325
Ward, Gloria Jean— 204
Ward, Ruth Elin— 239, 338
Wardlaw, Jane— 65, 71, 117, 239
Warner, Nancy — 264, 327
Warpath Club— 337
Warren, Yvonne — 117, 204
Waschek, Brownlee — 204, 315
Waskom, Dorothy — 336
Waskom, John Dennis — 239
Waskom, Sara— 204
Waters, Ann— 129, 239
Watford, Charles L, Jr.— 239
Watkins, Gary — 145
Watkins, Jack— 147
Watkins, Jean — 204
Watkins, Nancy Lou— 129, 206,
Watson, Bill— 145
Watson, Charlie — 281
Watson, June — 239
Watts, Gailee — 123
Watts, Gene — 137
Watts, Joanna— 87, 109, 239
Wave, John — 240
Weatherford, Diane— 1 23, 240
Weaver, Marian — 99
Weaver, Ronald — 151
Weaver, Sandra Sue — 117
Webb, Martha— 240
Weber, Erich— 1 57
Webster, John — 322
Weeks, Betta — 204
Weeks, Joyce— 240
Weeks, Florence — 127
Weeks, Wilma — 240
Wehner, Nancy — 119
Weir, Carol— 240
Weissenborn, Louise — 240
Weitman, Cornelia — 240
Welbes, Elinor — 335
Welch, Barbara— 240
Weller, Ann — 240
Wells, Bill— 145
Wells, Carol— 99, 240
Wells, Dot— 125, 240
Wells, Frances— 127
Wells, Leslie— 300
Wells, Sima— 320
Wells, Skippy— 137
Wells, Tom— 147
Wells, Tomassina — 240
Wentworth, Jane — 204
Werhan, Dale — 145
STUDENT INDEX— Continued
Jean— 109, 204, 303,
Wernke, Ham— 274, 282, 283
Werts, Eileen— 129, 240
Wesley Foundation, Players — 317
Wesley, Willy— 141
Wesson, William Paul — 240
West, Charlotte— 107, 204, 341,
Westbrook, Don— 133
Wester, Hunt — 141
Westhaver, Jerry — 133, 274
Wetherell, Howard H.— 131, 153,
Wezerek, Bill— 143
WFSU, Radio Station— 76, 77
Whaley, Wilmer — 240
Wheat, Joe— 151
Wheeler, Jane— 1 11, 240
Whetstone, Betty — 107
Whetstone, Mary Elizabeth — 204
Whiddon, Chuck— 155
Whiddon, Douglas — 159
Whiddon, Joyce Irene — 121, 204,
White, Sylvia— 1 17
Whipple, Danny Frank — 240
Whisenant, Phyllis— 123, 205, 336
White, Bob— 205
White, Irene— 240
White, Jean Elizabeth — 205
White, Lee A.— 205
White, Margaret Sue — 240
White, Miriam — 240
White, Sylvia — 240
Whitehead, Don — 143
Whitehead, Sarah— 103,
Whitehurst, Mary Audrey
Whitehurst, Thalia — 240
Whiteman, Helen — 240
Whitemore, Helen — 125
Whitfield, Leonard — 309
Whitmire, Betty — 99, 205
Whitney, Ann — 109
Whittemore, Gloria Jane — 127, 240
Whittle, Betty Lou — 240
Whittle, Ruth Ann— 125, 208, 240
Whitton, Elliott— 153
Wiessenborne, Irwin — 119
Wiggenton, Nan — 109
Wikstrom, Birgit — 324
Wikstrom, Tom — 324
Wilder, Richard Lynn— 1 53, 240
Wilcox, Mary Alice — 240
Wilk, Sid— 133
Wilkinson, Carolyn — 241
Wilkinson, Margie — 123
William, Van Wallace— 241
Williams, Anne — 99, 241
Williams, Barbara — 125
Williams, Bili— 133, 135
Williams, Betty Sue — 241
Williams, Bob— 143
Williams, Carolyn — 119
Edmond Vinson — -241
Eugene — 1 53
Imogene — 113, 306
James— 157, 241
Jane— 1 15, 338
Jean— 103, 205, 334,
Joanne — 205, 326
j. T.— 137, 241
La Verne— 159, 241, 326
Martha Ann — 241
Mary — 241
Mary Margaret — 241,
Mary June — 241
Maynell — 241
Pete — 301
Sally Jean — 241
j an is_l 15, 241
John G— 241
amson, Mary Ed-
s, Barbara — 241
s, Ellison — 133
s, George C. — 205
s, June — 241
s, Martha Kay — 241
s, Mary C— 127, 241
s, Sarah— 241, 336
llmon, Betty— 73, 1 19, 241, 254,
Celeste — 241
Howard — 65
Nancy — 74,
Wilson, Pat— 1 19
Wilson, Shirley— 127, 241
Wilson, Thomas B— 241
Wimberly, Juanita — 206
Winchester, Coy V. — 157
Windham, Lenora— 115, 205
Winfree, Howell— 301
Wingate, Austin — 206
Winkelhake, Esther— 241, 306
Winter, Anne Jeannie — 107
Winter, Angie — 341
Winter, Jo Ann — 1 1 3
Winterle, Irene — 206
Winters, June— 64, 72, 129, 241
Wintersdorf, Hilda— 241
Wise, Frances Louise — 206
Wisner, Bill— 147
Wissman, Janet — 241
Wogan, Mary — 69
Wold, Gary— 153, 274
Wolf, Paul— 135
Womble, Dorothy — 326, 338
Women's Athletics— 292 295
Women's F Club— 341
Women's Glee Club— 314
Wood, Donald — 242
Wood, Jerry Anne — 206
Wood, Patricia — 101
Wood, Patricia A. — 206
Wood, Walker Edgar, Jr.— 1 39, 242
Woods, Barbara Jean — 103
Woods, Delores A. — 242
Woods, Diane — 103
Woods, Loretta — 105, 325
Woods, Tom — 65, 72, 91, 159
Woodhull, Duke— 153
Woodward, Carolyn — 242
Woston, Lawrence W. — 242
Wragg, Paul Harris, Jr.— 206, 317,
Wright, Arden — 127
Wright, Diane — 242
Wright, Hester — 242
Wurzbach, Ed— 274
Wyatt, Patricia Ann — 107, 242
Wycoff, Edgar B— 141, 242
Wyckoff, John— 206
Wyly, Don— 278
Wyngarden, Dale — 143
Wynn, Beverly Bryan — 125, 242
Wynn, Bob — 283
Wynne, Catherine Anne — 242
Yadon, James Nelson — 145, 206
Yang, David C— 300, 324
Yarbrough, Louise — 119, 242
Yarbrough, Lyda — 242, 329
Yates, Anne— 81, 129, 242, 246,
247, 264, 327
Yates, June— 129, 242, 264, 306,
Yeoman, Ann — 129, 242
Yon, Bill— 135
Yon, Douglas E. — 242
Yosheda, Aki— 206
Yost, Barbara— 70, 72, 111, 208,
242, 306, 329
Younathan, Ezzat S. — 324
Young, Al— 135
Young, Christopher Breese — 62,
133, 206, 319
Young, Dorothy May — 71, 111,
Young, Margaret Ann — 101, 206
Young, Naomi — 242
Young, Nancy Lee — 129
Young, Sue — 1 1 9
Yowell, Marcia — 1 1 1
Zappolo, Kathryn Mary — 242
Zatyko, Steven — 206, 326
Zeta Phi Eta— 338
Zeta Tau Alpha— 128, 129
Ziegler, Mary Ann — 63, 101, 207,
Zoll, Betty Peters — 207, 332
Zorbaugh, Joan — 242
Zubrod, Dorothy— 242, 335
Some philosopher said "man is a product of his
experiences." We can look back at the experiences
of the past year at Florida State with somewhat
mingled emotions. The annual horror of registra-
tion and getting settled in the old routine grew in
propensity with our continually increasing enroll-
ment. As a by-product of a rising number of stu-
dents everything at Florida State has gotten bigger
and better. This year saw the opening of West
Hall, the new eleven story men's dorm and the
finishing touches put on the new geology building.
The auditorium at Westcott now approaches com-
pletion, and construction of the new demonstration
school is well under way.
In the field of athletics, we saw the Seminoles
step into the "big time" circuits with a great deal
of success. With a new band director, and new
coach, this year's football games took on added
glamour drawing larger crowds than ever.
The social life has kept the pace with the gala
festivities of Homecoming, the Military Ball, Sand-
spur, and a multitude of formal dances. We heard
concerts and saw operettas, such as Die Fleder-
maus. On the informal side there were the usual
coast parties, hayrides, and Greek "get togethers."
In politics, we saw the birth of a two party
system on campus and turbulence of hard fought
campaigns. There were few classes in which Sena-
tor Joe McCarthy was not a topic of discussion.
The fad of investigations reached the University
Senate, and we followed the various controversies
in the Flambeau.
There was the usual amount of romance and
marriages. The goldfish in the pool were regularly
disturbed by the ducking of some fraternity man
who had, temporarily at least, lost his heart and pin.
But these are only a few of the more super-
ficial experiences. Each of us had our own per-
sonal ones — the friends we made, the books we
read, the test we flunked. Each had his own set
of achievements, failures, frustrations, and pleas-
ures, and each grew one year older in memories
Spring a year ago found interested
students and faculty members watch-
ing the fascinating process of tearing
down a building. That building was
the condemned Westcott Auditorium.
Under the watchful eye of many on-
lookers, this year a new and modern
auditorium was readied for use in the
fall of '54. Here workers carry on
the laborious process of pouring con-
Freshman Stunt Night is the first major event when school re-opens in the fall. Directed
entirely by the frosh the show combines talents of new class members and is presented during
orientation week. Here the show's MC Dale Stranahan interviews shapely coed twins
Phyllis and Charlotte Patten.
Florida State's Museum presents a wide
variety of exhibits each year attracting
many visitors. Outstanding of these was the
Kon-Tiki exhibit, a portion of which is
FSU's dragon eats up a Stetson Hatter at
Westcott fountain's Homecoming decoration.
Visitors and returning alumni were greeted
by the huge paper-mache dragon as they
entered Westcott gate. Responsibility for
the decoration of Westcott fountain each
year goes to Women's F Club.
The Christmas spirit invaded FSU as dormitories, greek and student houses bring out their decorations. Outstanding of these
was the lighted star erected on top of West Hall, Florida State's fabulous 1 1 -story men's dormitory.
Florida State coeds have fun mimicing
choir boy decorations in front of
Westcott fountain. (Left to right:
Irene Vamvax, Beth Ferris, Marlies
Gessler, Laurie Vincinti.) Choir boys
helped with the Christmas spirit as
the Westcott chimes sang out carol
Die Fledermous, Johann Strauss's
comic opera produced by the
Light Opera Guild, turned into a
smash hit last fall. The Guild
puts on at least one musical
'Left) Jail scene from
(Left) Dr. Briggs, director of
the production, gives last min-
ute instructions to cast.
(Opposite) Performers await
cues off stage during Guild
"Evening of Dance," the annua production of
the Theatre Dance Group which is created,
produced, and performed by Florida State
students and faculty met with great success
(Left) Jack Holmes and Nancy Smith perform
dance based on Adam and Eve, entitled "Lost
(Below) Susan Ball and Eddie Franklin express
emotion through movement in "Street Scene."
Tarpons perform a water ballet at Cypress Gardens for a Grantland Rice Sportlight.
Mary Margaret Williams is crowned Queen of the Military Ball by Colonel Campbell.
Pictured here (left to right) : Colonel Campbell, Shirley Harper, Mary Margaret Williams,
Jim Fadigan, Dot Johnson, C. M. Booth.
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