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Table of Contents
Letter from the editor
FLORIDA A.& M. UNIVERSITY
STANLEY HART -........
WALTER ROBINSON --
---......------ ---------- Co-Editor
TABLE OF CONTENTS
THE STUDENTS ... It was their year in 1967-68.
They wore the "Mini" the "Afro"
in a dedicated quest
'2! ?.~;~S2. ".~
Unity in Individuality ...
was their Campus
. 0 0
. and the Peace
... and they grieved over a
From The Capitol
In Washington ...
To the Capitol in Tallahassee .
From the Isle of Bimini ..
"The Old Man of the
To the voice of "Black Power"
at 1 .-
But they continued in their Search for Knowledge...
Aided by a Faculty ...
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.. who worked hard to bring out their best
It was strictly a year of "Soul" for "The Students"
Claude R. Kirk, Jr.
THE FLORIDA BOARD OF REGENTS-Seated, left to right-Mrs. John C. Behringer, Fort Lau-
derdale; Dr. Wayne C. McCall, Ocala; Chester Ferguson, Tampa; Mrs. E. D. Pierce, Miami. Stand-
ing, left to right-Henry Kramer, Jacksonville; D. Burke Kibler III, Lakeland; Dr. Louis C. Murray,
Orlando; John C. Pace, Pensacola; Dr. Clarence Menser, Vero Beach; Chancellor J. Broward
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Dr. George W. Gore, Jr.
President, Florida A & M University
7he third change in the academic calendar in the past 10. years brought new challengeS
to the administration. But the transition from trimester to the quarter system has been a
smooth one, and the year paied without seriou- difficulty. It alo became a year of
change when 2r. c Pery, r, former dean of students and director of research
and grants, was appointed dean of administration.
SI i' -1
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Dr. Gore took time out to enjoy sports activities (left)
despite presiding over a year filled with special programs,
speaking engagements and high level conferences.
B. L. Perry, Dean of Administration
B. L. Perry, Dean of Administration, chats with students at a reception after convocation.
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David C. Collington, Director of University Relations
ScMrs. Annie L. o
Clinton C. Cunningham, Director of Placement
Clinton C. Cunningham, Direetor of Placement
oper, Associate Dean of Students in Charge of Women
Matthew H. Estaras, Principal, Demonstration School.
_ 1_ __.1 s \ tihsi
William P. Foster, Director of Bands.
A. S. Gaither, Director of Athletics
Harold Jenkins, Director of Continuing Education.
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Robert Hall, Comptroller.
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James Hudson, Cbaplain.
Thomas A. Jackson, Director of Research
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A. L. Kidd, Director of Institutional Studies
Charlie Manning, Director of Student Activities
M. G. Miles, Dean of Students
Ernest L. O'Rourke, Director of Food Services
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Ii. I arti eBsee
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H. R. Partridge, Business Manager
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Lt. Col. Samuel F. Sampson
Professor of Military Service
T. M. Rose
Director of Financial Aid
FAMU ADVISORY COUNCIL OF COMMUNITY LEADERS-Seated first row
(l-r): M. E. Cox, Dorothy Holmes, Dr. G. W. Gore, Jr., Pearl W. Gore, Dr.
H. M. Efferson, C. K. Steele. Seated second row (1-r): Dr. James Hudson,
R. Pompey, Mamie Strong, Eva Mannings, James 0. Mobley, Father D. H.
Brooks. Standing (l-r): Elbert Jones, R. J. Fennell, Rev. M. G. Miles, Annie L.
Cooper, Aaron Gaines, M. O. Gaines, Rev. Dan B. Speed and M. Pope.
W. H. Shirley
Associate Dean of Students in Charge of Men
J. Luther Thomas
Director of Libraries
Edwin M. Thorpe
Director of Admissions and Records
One of the bulls used by FAMU Agriculture Department
Charles L. Coultas looks on as students conduct soil tests
William L. Peters, associate professor of agriculture,
demonstrates the uses and techniques of a complex
School of Agriculture and
The School of Agriculture and Home Economics em-
braces work in Agriculture and Home Economics. The
school is organized on a departmental basis with several
departments devoted to various phases of the work of-
fered. The work of the various departments is closely
related. The program of the school is designed to afford
the student the opportunity to develop himself for service
in his chosen field.
C. E. Walker, Dean of the School of Agriculture and Home
Julius Heinis instructs his botany students as they search for
Horticultural students examine and record information
on different plant species.
Wilbur Mack, assistant professor of farm mechanics, gives
students a chance to put classroom learning into actual practice.
- in m -b
Margaret Castleberry demonstrates a clothing construction technique.
Margaret Castleberry demonstrates a clothing construction technique.
Clinita A. Ford, Head of the Home
Patricia Barge and group of students in Demonstration Cookery Class-under supervision of Dr. C. G.
Home. Economics majors serve kids during the Children Christmas Party that was sponsored by the
FAMU Home Economics College Chapter Club.
Students in Textile II inspect fabrics for appearance and hand.
Left to right: Sandra Sally and Betty Hughes
prepare Scott Tester Machine to determine the
strength and elongation properties of fabric strip.
Biology students develop skills in disecting during a class in anatomy and physiology.
: College of Arts and Sciences
The program of the College of Arts and Sciences is designed to
provide opportunities for qualified persons to acquire the funda-
mentals of a liberal education; to concentrate in the several
fields of humanities, natural sciences, social sciences, and in
library services and business; and to obtain a broad and sound
foundation of preparation for further study in specific pro-
.- fessional and vocational fields at the graduate level.
Instructor Gordon T. Waasdorp discuss the properties
of a mixture during a class in chemistry.
11 !. '. ',._-' .
The foreign language laboratory has the latest equip-
ment for language majors and other students who
must take two years of French, Spanish, or German.
C. Rhaney, Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Dianne Glass and Shirley Devane provide instruction
in the techniques of proper speaking to an elementary
Juanita Davis, senior Business education major,
uses the business library to prepare for an
Instructor Evelyn Greene gives a time test during a
class in elementary typing.
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Asst. Prof. Earnest Fears lectures returning
W. A. Mercer counsels sociology major,
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Instructor helps student to decide which courses to take
Interns receive on
the job training in Florida's public
Physical fitness is one of the key steps to a healthier and happier
School of Education
The School of Education administers primarily the
program of pre-service professional education for
prospective elementary and secondary school teachers.
They provide courses for these teachers and plan
programs which will meet the professional needs of
pre-service elementary and secondary school teachers.
The School also provides opportunities for the profes-
sional growth of in-service teachers in such special
areas as Adult, Audio Visual, Driver Safety, and
Melvin O. Alston,
Dean of School of Education
,Prospective intern gives report while Dr. Gayles and class look on.
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emphasizes a point to her students during a class in administration.
Larney G. Rackley supervises a panel discussion.
A. A. Abraham makes a point to his
The purpose of the Graduate School is to offer
advanced instruction and opportunities for re-
rearch to as many qualified students as possible,
and to provide leadership in the advancement
of human knowledge. The program is designed
especially to meet the needs of elementary and
secondary school teachers, school administrators
and guidance counselors. It affords to such in-
dividuals an opportunity to: (1) develop a high
level of skill in the art of teaching, (2) admin-
ister a school program, necessary in providing
the highest type of professional service and
Graduate students pay close attention .
during class sessions.
Leander Shaw, Dean of Graduate School.
)anel discussions add a light
Evelyn Martin demonstrates tl
of a good textbook.
After a Moot Court session, compiling notes for study is the last task of the day.
V f ,
Law students Howard Knight, Arthenia Joyner, and Glenn D. Pritchett
relax before Moot Court session.
Law student Arthenia Joyner searches diligently
in Law Library to find answers to pertinent law
College of Law
The primary purpose of the College of Law is
to train men and women for the legal profession
in all its aspects. The institution is designed to
enable the students to practice law wherever the
Anglo-American system of law prevails. It is
based upon the idea that law should be looked
upon as consisting of a series of related and
integrated parts, rather than a number of de-
tached units. It is the belief of the Cological
unity. Consideration is given to changing eco-
nomic and social forces with their resultant effect
i!. / -Wi Dn C
R. L. Williams, Dean of College of Law
Perker Meeks and Mrs. C. Bettye Wimbish spend many evenings
working in the Law Library.
Senior law student Glenn D. Pritchett prepares a brief
concerning the legal ramifications of the
Viet Nam conflict.
- -1 MV
Pharmacy students discuss the NPW poster marking a week of highlight
for pharmacy students.
Pharmacy students spend many hours in the
laboratory practicing what they learn in the
Making analysis is also a skill learned in the pharmacy lab, combining chemistry with practical application.
School of Pharmacy
The School of Pharmacy recognizes its re-
sponsibility to prepare students for the profes-
sional and business aspects of retail pharmacy
and to provide a fundamental background for
further study in other areas of the profession.
The curriculum is designed to equip the student
for citizenship in the world of intellectual and
moral responsibilities based on a thorough
knowledge of his own profession.
Hurd Jones, Dean of the School of Pharmacy.
C ) i.,
Paulette Huff exercises her proficiency in making
quantitative complex mixtures.
Preparing complex homogenous mixtures is a
skill which comes only by diligent practice.
Much time is spent in the pharmacy laboratories preparing and
identifying samples and improving the student's abilities to
perform as pharmacists.
The School of Nursing
Eunice Burgess, Dean of the School of Nursing
Filing accurate and complete reports is a must
for the nurse.
School of Nursing
The School of Nursing believes in a philosophy
of education which recognizes the need for the
total development of the individual and provides
opportunities for personal growth, thereby help-
ing the learner gain a keener insight into himself,
the nature of man, and society. Such a philos-
ophy seeks to promote the belief in the worth
of all individuals and to provide learning to
think creatively in meeting present and future
"They also serve who only stand and wait", but the many duties of the
nurse allows no idleness.
Student nurse exhibiting combination of nursing skills-she renders comfort while taking blood pressure of patient.
Nursing students strive perpetually for proficiency and precision in per-
forming their work tasks.
Being certain when giving prescribed medicines
in a quickly learned and practiced task by nursing
Vocational -Technical Institute
With the rapid expansion of industry in the
state as well as throughout the country, new
occupations in the technological fields have
evolved. Extensive research, resulting in an ac-
celerated use of electrical and mechanical power
on the part of industry, has developed an in-
creasing demand for men and women with the
proper combination of technical and formal edu-
cation to fill many new positions as technicians,
which occupy an area between the skilled crafts
and the highly scientific professions. This pro-
gram provides those offerings that are necessary
to fulfill the training needs of a well-balanced
program of technical and general education as
recommended by leaders in the fields of Indus-
trial and Engineering Education.
M. S. Thomas,
Director of Vocational-Technical Institute.
Joseph White, Printing major, sets the Copying Camera to de-
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Lamar Furlow learns to repair as well as use a
letter press printing machine.
Intensive study in practical procedures is a characteristic of VTI
The latest techniques of automotive technology are studied by VTI students.
Roy Bailey, Assistant Professor, Industrial
of the metal during a class in
Arts, demonstrates the uses
George Floersch, instructor in lithography,
watches closely as Joseph White works in a
graphic arts class.
ta .- .,
C he academic year was filled with a /fll schedule of activities. Choices ranged
from athletic events to dancing, lyceum programs, chess, bowling, and many other,
all designed to provide social experiences that will supplement the academic world of
the classroom with the responsibilities one needs to become a good citizen.
REGISTRATION: The Hurry-Up and Wait Affair
Coeds Maintain Busy
"The James Brown" and "The Four Corners"
Popular in Annual Dances
COLEMAN LIBRARY .... FAMU'S Central
Pulse of Research and Reading Pleasure
Playmakers Guild Prepares
for "Day of
The SUB Offers a
Reign During Homecoming Parade
Lyceum and Vespers
THE RATTLER STRIKE: "Spirit"...
"ORANGE AND GREEN BALL"
King & Queen Crowned Ken Riley and Jeannette Mannings
AT ROTC BALL
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Marching "100" Thrills Thousands
At AFL All-Star Game
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The Young Artists Made Debut
On Ted Mack's Amateur Hour
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The Young Artists (l-r) Loretta Jenkins, Margaret Hardwick, James LaNear, Charles Woodard, Ronald
Corbin, Roy Dixon, Gwethlyn Jones, Sandra Hicks, Beverly Curry.
Choir Performances were Outstanding
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The University Choir
Ugly Man Contest Raised Funds for
Contest winners receive check from Dean R. L. Williams (l-r) Vernon Parker, Mona Bethel,
Robert Williams, Ronald Maddox. (Sitting) Willie Jenkins.
Federal Programs Provide
Training for Hundreds
Jobs and Rewards
N AT .I OHNAEL
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