University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 350
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1955 volume:
semin UNIULKSli V U s e iii i ii o 1 e 9 a VOLUME 45 1955 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA foreword College is a " once in a lifetime " experience. Many will say, " Thank goodness " , to that statement, but when we stop to think about it, the years spent (or squandered, as the case may be) at the University of Florida are filled with pleasant mem- ories not pleasant in a dreamy, tearful, weepy way, but just plain good to remember. While we are in school we have what might be termed " collegiate license. " This means we are expected to be a little wild come up with fantastic ideas utter radical statements drink surprising quantities of alcoholic beverages - - pull stunts that no one would even consider doing (unless they could have remem- bered their college days) and, in general, be different from normal people. But all of this is put behind us when we graduate even the memories fade the only concrete items we have are our di- plomas and our Seminoles. The 1955 Seminole staff strives to give you concreteness, earthiness, unfadable remembrances a little bit of that " collegiate license " to keep with your college diploma. THE EDITOR II u 4 o V o o V o Many men are referred to as " great educators, " but comparatively few fully deserve that appellation. One of these few was Walter J. Matherly. Since coming to us in 1926, Dean Matherly ' s part in developing not only his own College of Business Administration but the University as a whole is difficult to over- estimate. His untimely death plunged the campus into deep mourning, for not only was he a superb organizer and administrator, but he was also a friend to the students. A recognized authority in the economics field, he likewise took an active and leading part in public health works and was a member of a multitude of honorary organiza- tions. In spite of the enormous load he carried he found time to lead the direction of the University ' s Athletic Association, besides serving on a variety of committees and councils of other campus functions. One of the greatest services he rendered the University was the wonderful job he did as chairman of the committee that planned and set up the University College. Never too busy to talk to students and help them with their problems, he served as faculty advisor for some fifteen years to his social fraternity, Sigma Nu. Such charters of the future as Walter J. Matherly best exemplify the meaning of the phrase " Our American Heritage. " To this educator, economist, civic leader, family man and, above all, friend, the 1955 SEMINOLE is sincerely and respectfully dedi- cated. Ill o a in " This building, which is part of a two-unit structure, represents the fruition of 27 years of struggle, repeated recommendations, and un- tiring effort on the part of many people. " These words were written by Dean Matherly shortly before his death, and since so much of the untiring effort was his, it is only fitting that the new Business Administration Building should be named in his honor. In the words of Dr. Allen: " It is with mixed emotions that we dedicate this build- ing regret for the loss of Dr. Matherly ' s leadership and pride in this tangible monument to his memory. " Matherly Hall was completed at a cost of some $600,000, and em- braces 35 classrooms and staff facilities for 70, as well as an auditorium with a capacity of 120. This is the first unit; the second will stretch to Anderson Hall, thus completing the project so dear to Dean Matherly ' s heart. m ill II table of contents CHAPTER I The Administration 17 Student Government 27 CHAPTER II Colleges 33 Classes 82 Military Ill CHAPTER III Beauty at Florida 119 Student Leadership 133 Student Publications 141 Fine Arts 153 Features 167 Activities 177 CHAPTER IV Varsity Athletics 193 Intramural Sports 217 CHAPTER V Inter-Fraternity Council 224 Fraternities 225 Pan-Hellenic Council 268 Sororities 269 CHAPTER VI Advertising 291 Senior Activity Index 306 the university of florida... f r o m the campus to the gold coast through these hallowed arches . (with a campus thi s size we ' II b lucky if we have any arches left) w e t u d y c r a m earn nd then find out if t h I earning process c o i n c i d e s w i t h t h teaching m e t h o d s 10 w time o u t f o r relaxation n d refreshment c a s c a r i t a n d k c a K e cool drinks and warm thoughts... music from the jukes... n d t h high class n d S I C k n ess n d s c r u b sun swat s e r e n a d put them together and yo u have memories. ..good and bad. ..but ll a part of us, as we are a part of the university of florida 16 ve of la j r h a p t e r I the administration 17 student government 27 in governor Florida ' s newly elected governor, LeRoy Collins, has demonstrated his outstanding leadership and ability to gain the respect of others many times during his legislative career. His record, personality and ability are well and favorably known through- out Florida. Collins, a native Floridian, was born in Tallahassee in 1909. In 1934, 1936 and 1938, he was elected to the Florida House of Representatives. In 1942 he ran unopposed for the State Senate. In 1950, he stood for election to the Senate for the third time against two other candidates and won, receiving 74 per cent of the total vote. The father of four children, Collins has always taken an interest in the state school system. As a senator, he steered through Florida ' s famous education bill of 1947, which was the greatest forward step ever taken in the school system of this state. LeRoy Collins assumed his duties as Florida ' s chief executive in January. From his outstanding record and overwhelming popularity, there is every indication that he will be an excellent successor to the highly-regarded Dan McCarty . . . and a splen- did governor in his own right. 18 Seated, L to R: Hollis Rinehart, IF. Glenn Miller, Fred H. Kent. Standing: Ralph Miller, J. Broward Culpepper, ]. Lee Bollard, Chairman; John S. Allen, University of Florida Vice-President; Dr. Russell S. Poor, Health Center Provost; Dr. George T. Harrett, Dean of the College of Medicine. board of control board of education L to R: R. A. Gray, Secretary of State; LeRoy Collins, Governor, President, State Board of Education; Richard W. Ervin, Attorney General; J. Eduin Larson, State Treasurer; Thomas D. Bailey, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Secretary, State Board of Education. dr. John stuart alien As acting President, Dr. John Stuart Allen assumed his duties upon the death of Dr. J. Hillis Miller on November 14, 1953. Dr. Allen, who once was the director of the Division of Higher Educa- tion of the New York State Educa- tion department, had served as Vice President of the University of Florida since February 1, 1948. A native of Indiana, Dr. Allen re- ceived his AB degree from Earl- ham College and his M.A. in As- tronomy from the University of Minnesota. His Ph.D. was con- ferred by New York University in 1936. In 1928-1930, Dr. Allen was an instructor in Astronomy at the University of Minnesota. For the next twelve years he served in various capacities with Colgate University before taking his posi- tion with the New York Depart- ment of Education in 1942. Since his vocation was once as- tronomy, it is not surprising that that science has become his major hobby. Besides the study of the heavens, he is an ardent amateur photographer and, whenever he can spare the time, a boating en- thusiast. His lovely wife, Grace, may often be seen visiting patients in the University Infirmary. Dr. Allen is the author of several textbooks on astronomy, and has published numerous bulletins and over seventy articles on that sub- ject, higher education, and vet- erans ' education. acting president 20 The 1955 SEMINOLE is proud of its opportunity to welcome the new President of the University of Florida, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, who, before his recent appointment to the presidency, had served with distinction since 1949 as Provost for Agriculture. A graduate of Colorado A M College where he served as presi- dent of the student body and edi- tor of his yearbook, Dr. Reitz re- ceived his M.S. at the University of Illinois in 1935 and his Ph.D. at the L niversity of Wisconsin in 1941. He first came to this campus in 1934. stayed until 1944, then, after five years, returned as Agri- cultural Provost in 1949. Dr. Reitz wishes he had more time to spend with his wife, Frances, and his two teenage daughters, Margaret and Marjorie. He claims as his chief hobby the growing of gladioli, but he also likes to hunt and fish. Our new President has served his government well, at one time act- ing as a consultant for the Office of Price Administration and later serving as chief of the Citrus Fruit Division. United States Depart- ment of Agriculture. As for the I niversity. Dr. Reitz declares: " We shall continue to build a uni- versity of excellence for the benefit of the State of Florida by dedi- cating ourselves to the training of young men and women for posi- tions of leadership and creative activity, and conducting research and extension programs of the highest quality. In all of our en- deavors, we shall emphasize qual- ity instead of quantity. " dr. j. wayne reitz new president 21 vice presidents george f. baughmon business affairs Born in Tampa and graduated with honors from the University of Florida, George Baughman definitely takes his place as a native son. His first position as an assistant professor, which began in 1941, was rude- ly interrupted by World War II. After serving with the Navy, he returned to the campus and eventually became Business Manager in 1948, a position which he has capably filled ever since. Currently working toward his doctorate, he is married and has two children. harley w. chandler academic affairs A Midwesterner, Harley W. Chandler received his edu- cation in Iowa. After teaching one year at the Uni- versity of Minnesota, he arrived here as an instructor in 1923; four years later he became University Regis- trar. In 1935 he was organizer and first president of the Association of Florida Colleges and Universities. He was made Dean of the University in 1939, a posi- tion which he held until his present well deserved promotion. s s = (6 a. w. boldt assistant dean of men richard s. Johnson registrar bert c. rile y dean of the general extension division dyckman w. vermilye director of housing hayes w. mcclelland advisor to student organizations russell s. poor provost for the health center robert h. vadheim director of student health 24 administration garland w. powell director of radio station wruf max w. wise dean of student personnel Not pictured: Edu-ard IT. IThittlesey, Director of Public Relations; John V. McQuitty, University Examiner. leland w. hiatt director of alumni affairs 25 26 robert c. beaty dean of men marna v. brady dean if women three Bill worked hard at making our student government one of the best in the land. Although he was criticized for the absence of a quorum at a few Executive Council meetings he did a lot of good, and most of what was accomplished this year can. in one way or another, be attributed to him. Many new innova- tions in student government were his idea. Acting as chairman of many Executive Council committees. Bob also took over the meetings occasionally in the absence of the president. A hard worker, he put in many hours of work for student government and was richly rewarded when he was elected Student Body President for the 1955-56 year. Handling over $250,000 is no small-time task, and Bill did a king-size job in taking care of it. Only elected by a few votes, he turned in one of the most efficient performances on record for a secretary-treasurer, leaving financial affairs in A-l con- dition for his successor. a b i n e t Modelled after its prototype in Washington, the Cabinet serves as the right arm of the chief executive in the student government system at the University of Florida. During the past year the members of the Cabinet ran off two well- planned elections, did much work toward getting summer jobs for students, and sparked the campus Chest Drive and the Blood Bank. Among the other activities engaged in were the planning of the Miami-Florida weekend and a weekly radio show. Front, L to R: Rex Clark, Student Welfare; Pat Keezel, Women ' s Affairs; Jim Blow, Men ' s Affairs. Back: Bruce Bullock, Public Re- lations; Steve Sessums, Finance; Chuck Ashman, Organizations. Not Pictured: Snair Martin, Interior; Pierce Bullen, Foreign Affairs; Drane Smith, Labor; Bob Singletary, Legislative Affairs. - MB- 29 executive council L to ft: T. A. Shell, Helen Hilgendorf, Carolyn Wienbarg, George Phillips. The legislative branch of Student Govern- ment performed its functions with great expediency. The cabinet was approved at the first meeting, the majority of the council being elected from the president ' s party. Two major controversies arose this year, each handled efficiently by the council. The SEMINOLE controversy, in which a publications investigating committee was set up by President Daniel and the council, was cleared up in record time and the 1954 and ' 55 books were under way and com- pleted by the end of May, due to the rec- ommended changes. The Orange Peel ban was also investigated and an amiable agree- ment with the Board of Student Publica- tions worked out. The council was economy minded, ending the year with a balance in Student Govern- ment funds nearly twice as great as in preceding years. L to R: Willy Garcia, Wilton Glover, Owen Me- Govern, Helen Bangert, Ozzie Orango, Kathy Little, John Wyman. L to ft: BUI Meer, Stub Logan, Pat Zimmerman, Anna Fossel, Charles Spradley, Bob Woodward. honor court The Honor Court, 1954-55, has begun a program of public rela- tions, with the hope in mind of reaching more students concern- ing the benefits of the Honor System. While it is true that the majority of students do not have to be sold on the system, there are some who do. The Court, under Chancellor Bill Frye and Clerk Tom Byrd, began the program by one of the most effective orientation programs the University has yet seen. Particular stress was laid upon the students ' personal responsibility to the University and the Honor System. Still another attempt to make the Honor System real in students ' lives was the program of sending justices to the various fraternity and sorority pledge classes before the first finals, to remind them of the seriousness of the Honor System, and of the even more serious consequences of violating it. The court handled 59 cases during the year. As usual, most were cheating violations of the Honor Code. Plans for the Fall Semester include orientation of transfer stu- dents, and an attempt to give new faculty members a working knowledge of Honor System Administration. This is the Honor Court and Honor System for 1954-55 : an aware- ness of a need for more accurate knowledge of students ' attitudes and the courage to stand for a program of intelligent revision where needed. Clerk Tom Byrd and Chancellor Bill Frye. First Ron, L to R: June Saine, Clyde Locke, Edward Beardsley, Hinson Stephens. Second Row: Eli Jenkins, Robert Davenport Robert freeman, 1 ho mas Ires, Lawrence Carroll, Jr. First Row, L to R: Bob Mathis, Clerk; Jim Dye, Justice; Jim Greene, Chief Justice; Roger Ray, Justice; John Ifendel, Assistant Clerk. Second Row: Justices Harry Kersey, Fletcher Fleming and Frank McDonald. traffic court Created in 1951 to handle minor traffic violations committed by student drivers on campus, the Student Traffic Court has actually saved those who have come into contact with it much money since its inauguration. If the foregoing should sound a little strange to some of those who have been assessed fines, it should be remembered that, previous to the establishment of the Court, all tickets were referred to the city courts a procedure which usually resulted in a much heavier fine, to say nothing of the inconven- ience caused to those who had to appear in town. Two other advantages of the Student Court are these: first, the student is tried by his peers rather than by city or county police; second, all fines are turned over to the Executive Council general fund to be used for student activities, thus keeping the money in the family, as it were. This year, some $4,000 was collected, more than in the last two years combined. Under the leadership of Chief Justice Jim Greene, the Court this year re- arranged the system of fines and changed the filing system, making for more efficient operation. The student body has proven beyond question that it is well able to handle minor traffic violations. 32 ii a p two colleges 33 classes 81 military Ill ! agriculture JS -Q O O u c O 0) With farming playing such a paramount role in the life of the state, Florida counts heavily on its College of Agri- culture to provide well trained farmers and solve the numberless technical problems which exist. The college offers courses in every conceivable phase of agriculture, giving the student first-hand experience which will prove invaluable. The hobbies of Clarence V. Noble, who commands this organization, are tied up with the letter " G " Gardening, Grandchildren and Grove (Orange). He also likes to command armies of chessmen and occasionally man- ages to sneak away to a nearby body of water, fishing pole in hand. Dean Noble, whose nickname is " Jake " , came to us from far above Cayuga ' s waters Cornell and didn ' t expect to like Florida. " But it grew on me, " he says, " and when I retire I want it to be right here. " He has been Dean since 1950, giving up plans for retirement to take the job, and will inform any and all that agriculture is the backbone of the state. In 1926 Dean Noble started the Agricultural Experi- mental Station which, with all its many branches, con- ducts research which constantly results in more abundant and better crops. The station is given the major share of credit in saving the cattle industry, and this is only one aspect of its usefulness which makes it play such a vital role in the welfare of the state. The College of Agriculture is a great believer in " learning by doing " . First Row, L to R: W. Burger, T. Braddock, D. Boiven, G. Harrison, ]. All ' son, B. Harper, H. Baker, P. 0 ' Berry, B. Rainey, B. Durrance, B. Janulet, H. Nelson, Second Row: K. Doke, B. Hooker, W. Little, }. Starkey, B. Christmas, L. Pagan, J. Norris, J. Spears, K. Carithers, B. Agliano, C. Harmon. Third Row: A. Straughn, D. Griffin, R. Kiser, G. Chatfield, W. Alsmeyer, F. Bishop, J. Sisson, E. Davis, R. Proctor, J. Speith, J. Sloan, H. Lloyd. block and bridle Organized in 1937 as an honorary society for Animal Husbandry majors, Block Bridle ' s membership is rapid- ly increasing and it is one of the more active Agriculture organizations. Its purpose is to acquaint the student with the livestock industry, to provide added training, and to develop good fellowship among its members. Block Bridle always plays a large role in the Agricul- ture Fair, the big yearly event of the college. Its motto is " Good fellowship . . . cooperation . . . friendship. " First Row, L to R: R. Sweet, R. Davis, }. Fulmer, T. Chaires, R. Rynd, A. Car ton, L. Wilson, D. Smith, F. Hyatt, A. Larson, J. Martinez. Second Row: L. Trad, B. Bird, C. McCormick, H. Wilt, L. Hawkins, A. Cawthon, C. Darnall, H. Henry, A. Spieth, B. Bass, A. Martinez. Third Row: J. Hentges, G. Edwards, F. Smith, R. Gilbreath, D. Bull, P. Coggins. I 4- ' il I m ROM-, L to R: Student Advisor Allen Withers poon, Webster Carson, President Robert Woodward, Neil Morriss, Faculty Advisor Dr. R. E. Caldu-ell. Second Row: Robert Croft, John Creel, James Lee, Lowell Woodham, Raymond Burgess. Third Row: Rex Laichon, Llewellyn Heine, Clinton Griffith, Ralph White, Robert Rainey. Fourth Row: Dr. D. E. McCloud, Dr. D. O. Spinks, Faculty Advisors; Clijjton O ' Neal, Donald Stokes, K illiarn Thompson. pid .. " : if ill- Founded to coordinate the activities of the various or- ganizations in the college, the Ag Council seeks to promote student-faculty interest and a spirit of cooper- ation in these organizations. Its members are chosen one from each of the various groups in the college. During the Fall semester the Council sponsors an outing for freshmen, and, later, a turkey shoot. Its big job during the Spring semester is the coordination of the organizations which participate in the Agri- cultural Fair. alpha zeta council Members of Alpha Zeta, honorary professional agri- cultural fraternity, are selected on the threefold basis of leadership, scholarship and character. The organi- zation promotes the profession of agriculture, seeks to develop high standards of scholarship, and tries to instill a spirit of fellowship among men of outstand- ing attainments. Highlighted by its participation in the Agricultural Fair, Alpha Zeta also lists among its activities pledges, formal initiations, and barbecues. First Ron, L to R: N. Vreeland, Dr. J. F. Hentges, W. Krienkie, R. Gil breath, H. Alvarez, C. Cowart. Second Row: H. Castle, N. Gary, L. Howell, N. Morriss, D. Wilcox. L. Flemming. Third Row: T. Vilanova, J. Spieth, J. Creel, ff . Alsmeyer, A. Crazier, J. Rich, A. Davis. Fourth Ron: tt . Gunter, R. Alsmeyer, C. Griffith, R. Christmas, L. Haines, L. Heine. Front: Bobby Taylor, President. First Row, L to R: W. T. Loften, Advisor; H. Alvarez, D. Thomas, L. Hoivell, if ' . Burger, E. W. Gam ' s, Ad- visor. Second Row: T. Stoutamire, J. Meeks, E. Redish, C. Griffith, J. Spieth, J. Stephens. alpha I Jin alpha Founded on this campus in 1936, the Newell Entomological Society has been quite active in promoting study and research in its field. Its purposes also include bettering the under- standing of entomology among laymen. Interesting and educational programs bring about a closer association among members. Two major events are the annual Bar-B-Q, held in conjunction with the initiation of new members, and the Society ' s exhibit in the Agricultural Fair each Spring. Striving to develop true professional and fra- ternal spirit among students in agricultural education, Alpha Tau Alpha helps train teachers of agriculture to be leaders in their communities. Leadership, scholarship and character are the criteria for admission to the fraternity, and the members are formally initiated in a secret ceremony. The chief social contribution of ATA is its sponsorship of the Queen contest held during Agriculture Weekend. This year ' s Queen was Molly Ardrey, of Bradenton. newell entomological society First Row, L to R: ]. Hurst, D. Bleech, If. McCurdy, T. Seay. Second Row: A. Alberty, T. Sistrunk, M. Taylor, H. Collins, E. Morales. Third Row: N. Gary, L. Davis, 1. Lagrone, J. Mulrennan. Fourth Row: H. Castle, E. Page, E. Baker, A. Crazier. Fifth Row: N. Spencer R Esser A. Davis, T. Harden. architecture and allied arts c o E o c o QJ -a In barely 25 years the College of Architecture and Allied Arts at the University of Florida has become the largest in the South, fourth largest in the na- tion. The most widespread school on the campus, occupying as it does Buildings C, U, E, X and part of Walker Hall, it is presently suffering from in- adequate space, but is looking forward with joyful anticipation to the completion of the new archi- tecture building, which is expected to be the sine qua non of design. The man who will probably be happier than any- one else when the new building is ready is William T. Arnett, who has been Dean of the college ever since he parted company with the Army in 1946. He remembers that there were no more than ninety graduates in all from 1925 until 1940 now, that many and more are graduated every year. The major concern of Bill Arnett is with the ex- pression of ideas and ideals in terms of paint, glass, steel, stone and other media applicable to his field. He would like to see his college acquire an even larger enrollment than it has now and assume the premier position in the South for educational re- search in art. Industrious members of Millicans interior design class. First Ron. L to R: Professor R. M. Dillon, Professor L. H. Charles, B. W ells, A. Rey, P. Hensel, E. Ek, Professor D. Halperin. Second Row: R. Reichek, J. Yarbrough, A. Jones, R. McAuley, J. Gillespie, C. Chavis, J. Patterson, G. Pena, L. Johnson, A. Avila. Third Row: J. Sorg, L. Smith, J. Atkinson, C. Worley, C. Sundstrom, P. Seifker, R. Bird, C. Frue, E. MacFarland, N. Pereira. Fourth Row: A. Brown, R. Clark, W. Burton, J. Crawford, O. Geiger, P. Gips, J. McWeeney, J. Bailey, G. Sarris, R. Davis. Composed of all students in build- ing construction who wish to be- come members, the Student Con- tractors and Builders Association acquaints its members with con- tractors of this state and with their duties and activities. This year, visits were made to a cement plant in Tampa, a pre- stressed concrete plant in Lees- burg, a steel plant and an office building under construction in Jacksonville, and several local projects. For the first time in the history of the organization a float was en- tered in the Homecoming parade, and it won first place in the in- dependent division. " Foil oj the House of Builders " student contractors and builders association 41 First flow, L o 7i: Professor R. M. Dillon, Bobby Wells, Paul Gips, Andy Rey, John Bailey, Professor L. H. Charles. Second Row: Chuck Par- ley, Carl Sundstrom, Ed Ek, Gonzalo Pena, Professor D. A. Halperin, Charley Frue. Third Row: James Sorg, Bill Burton, Bob McWeeney, Bob Davis, Earl McFarland. Choosing its members for high scholastic average and demonstrated leadership in extra curricular activities, Sigma Lambda Chi, the honorary fra- ternity within the Department of Building Con- struction, strives to keep the building industry in- formed of the activities of the Department and acts as an aid to the students. The Florida chapter attended the National Conven- tion of Sigma Lambda Chi at Michigan State Col- lege in November and swept the elections with all three national officers being members of the chap- ter. They are: L. H. Charles, National President; James J. Casey, National Vice-President; E. D. Mc- Farland, National Secretary-Treasurer. Through the generosity of the Jacksonville Home Builders Association, some of the members were flown to Chicago for the convention of the National Association of Home Builders. sigma lambda h 42 arts sciences i arts and sciences In the words of William Shakespeare, " ' tis the mind that makes the body rich " , and the chief purpose of a college of liberal arts is to enrich the mind. Though he may not realize it, almost every student comes in intimate contact with the College of Arts and Sciences, for it is under the aegis of this college that the C courses are given. This comprehensive program is the backbone of the University; it furnishes the broad intellectual back- ground so essential to the completeness of the individual. In 1948, from a position as Dean and Vice-President of Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa, Ralph Emerson Page took over as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. A Hoosier from Indiana ' s heart, he received his higher degrees from Syracuse University, and for many years taught at Bucknell. One of the first things he did upon coming here was to institute a series of year long research projects, each upon some phase of educational problems. Whenever he can spare time from pursuing projects, Dean Page likes to pursue piscatorial pleasures. How- ever, the business of turning out chemists, physicists, biologists, journalists, linguists, mathematicians, sociolo- gists, historians and political scientists leaves him little time for leisure. Classroom meetings are not always strictly adhered to, as shown by this political science class which occasionally met at the home oj Professor FinJcle. ! f. 1 . business administration O) -4- o Si " 5 With its four departments accounting, business organization and operation, economics, and real estate and one research unit, the Bureau of Economic and Business Research, the College of Busi- ness Administration has as many divisions now five as it had instructors in 1926, when it was organized. Early in the Fall semester, the college was saddened by the death of its great Dean, Walter J. Matherly, who was so largely re- sponsible for its rapid, steady growth and high standing. It is fortunate that an eminently capable man was at hand to face the difficult task of taking up the reins Dr. Matherly had handled with such wonderful effect. Arriving on campus as a visiting professor in 1935, the new Dean, R. B. Eutsler, got sand in his shoes and fell in love with our state. As a result, it wasn ' t long before he accepted a permanent posi- tion with the college. At that time, Florida was recovering from the boom. It had life, ambition and a propensity to go places, and Dr. Eutsler wanted to be a part of this onward trend. He enjoys teaching; likes to help students obtain an education. " I have found many joys in the teaching profession, " he states, " and much personal satisfaction. " Students kibitz between, classes at the new Bus. Ad. Building. D 0) beta alpha psi National Honorary Accounting Fraternity First Ron, LtoR: L. Rondell, R. Ragans, If. Miller, F. Perez, J. Richardson. Second Row: M. Henning, T. Be Voe, D. Pitts, J. Johnson. Third Row: A. Meydrech, R. Lyles, M. Carson, K. Wingert, W. Lester. sam Society for the Advancement of Management First Row, L to R: H. Hequembourg, D. Seiber, J. Hoffman, J. Kellner, C. Adams. Second Row: T. Hodges, G. Phillips, T. Abbott, W. Middleton, R. Anderson, J. Floyd. delta sigma pi National Professional Business Fraternity First Rom, L to R: J. Butler, R. Lim, H. Hequem- bourg, R. Worsham, B. Clifton, A. Cassidy, S. May, W. Middleton, If. Schroeder, A. Dow, C. Gandy. Second Row: H. Rudolph, . Kellner, D. Pitts, R. Calhoun, J. McMillan, J. Hoffman, L. Dent, D. Denneen, T. Cataleta, J. Schwartzburg, C. Roberts. Third Row: D. Seiber, J. Adams, J. Pouts, H. Forer. G. Phillips, T. Abbott, C. Miller, L. Davis, D. Lind- quist, R. Anderson, J. Floyd. M SRRB First Row, L to R: T. Jessup, B. Barrett, B. Earnest, L. Horn, H. Galloway, W. f ' lark. Seronrl Rou : G. Hough, A. Halm gun, A. Reid, K. Booth, P. Ponder, C. Locke. Third Row: D. Reid, B. Griffin, F. Perritt, C. Avery, W. Williams, C. Grove, P. Mank. alpha kappa psi The oldest and largest professional business fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1904. Alpha Phi, the local chapter, was installed in 1926. The objectives of the fraternity are to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance, to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in those fields, and to promote courses leading to degrees in business ad- ministration in institutions of college rank. educatio - ut, u? ; j,, w , r education 1 IE C o QJ T3 To provide well prepared teachers and to try to help the schools improve their programs are two major goals of the College of Education. Another goal is to help im- prove education by research, and in this connection the college is spending over $100,000 in a three year re- search on school administration. The man largely responsible for keeping this machine going is J. B. White, now in his seventh year as Dean, who has little time for his hobbies of woodworking and tennis. He has two major ambitions: to build an ex- tremely modern laboratory school and " to get back into full time teaching in order to be with young people. " He likes best about the University that it is a " place where new ideas have a chance friendly not bound by tradition. " During the past year the college entertained educators from some fifteen foreign nations, among which were Indo-China, Burma, India, Egypt and many European countries. These visiting pundits, besides putting in many hours of observation and conference, traveled through- out the state and also presented a series of radio pro- grams in conjunction with students of the college. Practice teaching on the playground can be fun as well as beneficial. h K ' nt. L to R: Dr. Clara .M. Olson, Dr. A. R. Meade, Warren Land, Bruce Wilson, Barbara Michols, Dr. Leon Henderson, Counselor. Second Row: Mariano Pascual, Dr. Arthur Combs, Annie Laura Black, Bernice Oberlin, Blanche Miller, Carol McFarland, President Harvey Alpert, Imogene Meal, Charlotte Brunke, Malka Webman, Jo Anne Bosu-ell, Alice Kalter, Charles Giles, Sai Bharnnuratna. Third Row: Anthony Borroues, Dr. Eleanor Brotine, Kenneth Brunner, Woodrow Suggs, Harvey Ward, Patrick Bratton, Fred Sprouse. Fourth Row: George Ferree, John Allaben, Joan Toicnsend, Marge Barnett, Leslie Conditt, Ira England, Pearl Gibson, Jo Ellen Kellerman, 0 TO An honorary society in Education, Kappa Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911 and came to this campus in 1923. Its members are elected from the upper one-fifth of junior, senior and graduate classes who " possess high professional, intellectual and personal standards. " During the year just passed, 71 members were initiated. A minimum of eight meetings are held during the academic year, and the chapter also meets several times during the summer session. The prospective member does not apply for membership in Kappa Delta Pi, but if his average falls within the upper one- fifth of his class, the active members and members of the College of Education faculty are asked to de- termine whether he possesses the other qualifications required by the society. kappa delta p 51 i n e e r in g engineerin Q. V to O c a " Make no little plans, for they don ' t have the power to stir men ' s souls. " This is the motto of the College of Engineering, and when one considers that in the space of a single decade the college ' s budget has grown from $65.000 to over 81,500,000. making it one of the largest schools in the Lnited States, it becomes apparent that these are no idle words. The man responsible in no small measure for this phe- nominal growth is Dean Joseph Weil, who has held this title since 1939. Because he has so little spare time, he considers as his hobby the spending of what little he has at home. However, to him every day is a sort of vacation because he enjoys his work so thoroughly. The pet goal of the College of Engineering is to obtain a nuclear reactor. Dean Weil believes that this reactor would furnish all the power that the University needs for two and one half years, and he intends to keep trying until he gets it. He knows that he will be slapped in the face many times, but he will still keep plugging. " You should always realize that if you are carrying the ball you are liable to get knocked down, " he declares, " but if you keep trying long enough you ' ll get your touch- down. " Joe Weil ' s touchdown is the nuclear reactor. A student inspects a miniature dam site. First Row, L to R: Faculty Advisor Thomas 0. Neff, Lewis Johnson, President Lloyd Williams, William Stone, Robert Gallant. Second Row: William Cruder, William Rowell, Harry Leary, Bill Spenninger, Edward Rogue, Joe Middlebrooks, L. H. Ludi. Third Row: Joseph Hobbins, Ramon Lopez, Robert Plaisted, John Anderson, Leon Hodge, D. L. Funk, Joseph Stine, Henry Beckwith. benton engineering council At the regular bi-monthly meetings of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers, present and possible future problems of the engineering field are discussed. Usually either a member of the staff of the College of Engineering or a prominent man from industry appears as guest speaker, and through this program the student becomes acquainted with the problems he will encounter upon graduation. Composed of embryo engineers representing the stu- dent societies in the six departments of the College of Engineering, the Benton Engineering Council ' s pur- pose is to coordinate the activities of these societies and legislate rules and regulations for student activi- ties within the college. The EEC sponsors the Engineers ' Fair, Engineers ' Field Day, Florida Engineer (Student Publication), the In- ter-society sports program, and other activities relat- ing to student affairs. ane Fi-st Row, LtoR: D. Pardo, R. Salazar, J. Stine, H. Beard, J. Hobbins, C. Kromp, D. Thomas, W. Rowell, E. Eberly. Second Row: L. Williams, R. Kerrins, E. Blekking, J. Turvaville, M. Valentine, W. Odum, A. Morehouse, W. White. Third Row: A. Castro, T. Jordan, C. Belton, L. Lucas, T. Jardine, B. Robinson, P. Lovell, D. Vaughn, K. Martin. Fourth Row: J. Wrench, D. Thompson, E. Barranger, D. Wilson, M. Fernandez, P. Eaton, G. Ely, W. Fyler, D. Charpentier, R. Frary. First Rou; L to R: J. Hassell, W . Ryan, M. Larsen, P. Nelson, M. Biberfeld, T. May hew, R. Kahkoren. Second Row: W. Gryder, ]. Page L. Clark, R. Ross G. Hennon, R. Dann, E. Woolen, J. Walter. Third Row: L. Lodge, N. Leonard, A. Friscia, C. Greeley, W. Johnson, D. Funk, " ' ,, ' R - Temlak - Fourth Row: R. Biians, R. Plaisted, J. Salz, J. Pettigrew, C. Silbereisen, R. Koning, W. Dampier, E. William- son, W. Rathbone. Fifth Rou : G. Matthews, J. Searcy; H. Hess. aiee ire Founded in 1880. the American Society of Mechanical Engineers enables students majoring in that field to make valuable contacts with engineers and businessmen with whom they will be associated in the future. This year the ASME had interesting technical programs on steam boiler design, steam turbine characteristics and industrial instru- mentation. It participated in the Engineers ' Fair in March and in the intramural program. Helping students keep abreast of current activities in the field is the function of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers Institute of Radio Engineers. This is done by the presentation of speakers from in- dustry and technical papers at the bi-weekly meetings. The main event this year was the Southeastern District meeting of the AIEE. asme zelli, C. Spencer, H. Gattis, J. Lake, E. McCaU, E. Anderson, B. Raulerson, G. Morrison, G. Bauerlein, S. Campbell, C. Schoonmaker ' p ' liasen- l S?, le , r ' chae !i ner - Fourth Ron: J. Yocum, C. Schoonmaker, R. Leonard, J. Cullen, J. Roberts, I. Sutton, J. Meyers, A. Martin K. Saiko J Bilyk, R. Anton, G. Toby; T. Poueleit. , i Front, L to R: Esther Jorolan, Edward Rogue. First Row: G. Kiel, ]. Clement, A. Silva, H. Schweyer, S. Main, M. Essick, R. Gallant. Second Row: J. Morris, If. Wilson, B. Mason, W. Ladd, F. Leute, D. Baldwin, R. Lund, J. Geddes. Third Row: D. Moore, W. Sumner, A. Potter, R. Foster, J. Campbell, W. Wood, R. Bovard, D. Windham, E. Adams. Fourth Row: R. Cabina, R. Pent, P. Adelhelm, C. Schwab, R. Lopez, G. Brown, W. Holt, P. Wagner, B. Bosworth, T. Stewart. Fifth Row: H. Brenner, G. Bauman. aiche An honorary fraternity which recognizes scholarship and professional attainment in the field of engineering, Sigma Tau also seeks for other more intangible quali- ties such as sociability and practicality before electing a student to membership. The organization, founded at the University of Nebraska in 1904, has chapters in many of the leading engineering colleges throughout the country. Serving as a meeting place for all students interested in that field, the American Institute of Chemical En- gineers also brings speakers and movies to its meet- ings. Each year the AIChE sends two members to the national convention, and the chapter also makes an award to the outstanding junior on the basis of his first two years in school. The main social event of the year is the picnic, which is open to faculty, students and their wives. sigma tan y First Row, L to R: J. Farina, R. Gunn, W. Hagner, President E. K. Dyson, E. Williamson, J. Waimvright, Professor W. T. Tiffin. Second Row: K Lee W Spenninger, E. Roque, M. Glickstein, J. Walter, M. Essick, L. Ludi. R. Teissier. Third Row: J. Garrard, B. Garland, R. Sturrup, T. Ives, M. Smallwood, J. Lake, G. Shields. Fourth Row: K. Martin, W. Pyle, C. Pitts, W. Stone, H. Tippins, L. Johnson. Fifth Row: O. Hart, R. Cox, T. Ross, R. Lopez, C. Campbell, P. Wagner, H. Moreyn. Sixth Row: J. Cullen, G. Perdue, J. Anderson. (M IE Front, L to R: Professors H. D. Comins and A. O. Patterson. First Ron-: H. Johns, M. Wade, R. Gunn, President IT. J. Stone, T. hes, H. Iregui, Professor John Kiker. Second Roic: Professor Ermen Ardaman, IT. Heasley, J. Beresheim, H. Leary, P. Goodling, J. Middlebrooks, E. Hendrick- son. Third Rou: L. Smith. L. Kent, J. Wilkinson, V. Bayless, T. Torrence, R. Arrieta, J. Ellis, M. Cross. Fourth Row: R. Williams, J. Hinds, ST. Pyle, D. Schrenk, L. War, M. Babb, Professor David Smith. Fifth Rou: S. Cohen, D. Williams, W. Hood, D. O ' Hearn, R. Smith, T. Demery, W. Brannon, J. Edgar. Sixth Rou: D. Sauyer, S. Fregger, W. Shirley, D. O ' Connell, R. Meissner, W. Gibson, A. Vasilojj. Seventh Rou: T. Groover, L. Hackney, B. Lloyd, Professor R. W. Kluge, J. Padgett, W. Ford, A. Andrews, T. Butler. II Ir. r. asce To help civil engineering students enrich their cur- riculum by beginning those professional associations which are so valuable to the practicing engineer is the purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers. This purpose is accomplished through a series of lectures, field trips and conferences, as well as the regular meetings of the organization. Always active in competitive sports within the college, the ASCE has won the BEC Field Award for 16 of the 24 years in which it has been offered. Another out- standing accomplishment of the Society is its publi- cation of the Civil Gator, which makes its appearance every two weeks. 57 r Ran forestry c o M- o c 0) JU u u o Because of its vast forest acreage and abundant wildlife, Florida ' s demand for experts in forest management and wildlife management exceeds the supply. To try and fill this demand the School of Forestry was established. Director of this school is Clemens M. Kaufman, whose saga is ' ' Sunflower State to Sunshine State " by way of the University of Minnesota (M.S. and Doctorate) and North Carolina State College (Professorship). In keep- ing, perhaps, with his vocation, he likes to grow flowers, hunt and fish. Extremely active in church and civic work, he also likes to make cabinets not the political kind. Dr. Kaufman ' s ambition is to see the indiscriminate cut- ting and burning of Florida ' s timber resources halted completely; as well as possible the graduates of the School of Forestry will see to this and also to a better conservation of the fauna which abounds in the state. Adequate field facilities are on hand in the 2083 acre Austin Gary Memorial Forest and the 2500 acre Conser- vation Reserve in Putnam County. Besides these, several national forests are within easy driving range of the University, making for instructive field trips and ex- cellent chances for practical application of the knowledge gleaned in school. Classes in taxidermy are included in the curriculum of the College of Forestry. graduate s h o o I Si c _ en ai o c o (U Acting as a general coordinating agency which estab- lishes high standards for graduate work, the Graduate School approves the detailed programs operated by the colleges and departments. More than twelve hundred students now registered at the Lniversity of Florida are working toward their master ' s degrees in 75 approved departments or toward doctorates in 26 approved areas of concentration. As head of this school. Dr. Linton E. Grinter is in de- mand as consultant, committee chairman and speaker. a his membership in 35 national committees amply tes- tifies. Dean Grinter. or " L. E. " as he is widely known. declares that his hobbies are Readin ' , Ritin ' and Rith- metic. He was attracted here by Dr. Miller, and he sees the University as the number one opportunity to develop a strong graduate school. During the past year he saw 54 Ph.D. degrees and 18 Ed.D. degrees awarded, and he foresees a steady increase in the future. What he likes best about the University of Florida are the faculty and the student body and the spirit of cooperation shown throughout the campus, which he feels is unique. His goal is to be able to give the very best education at the doctorate level in each and every field. Graduate Assistant Gerrv Rock instructs a class in American Government. inter- american affairs Long recognizing its opportunities and responsi- bilities toward cultivating inter-American under- standing through education, the University of Flor- ida, in 1930, initiated an Institute of Inter-American affairs. Since that time, the program has been one of constant advancement to meet the growing in- terest in Latin America. New courses have been offered, and area specialists of wide fame have joined the staff. In September, 1950, this steady development found fitting culmination in what we now call the School of Inter-American Studies. One of the highlights of the year was the Conference on the Caribbean, which was held in December at the University. The theme of the discussion was Contemporary Caribbean Culture, and during the three days it lasted many impor tant men and women from the Western Hemisphere met here in Gaines- ville. Pan American Week was another main at- traction, in which the International Student Or- ganization played an important part. Above: Staff members who have published research in the Inter-American field. Center: Taken at the Caribbean Conference, L to R: Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus, Director of the School of Inter-American Studies; Dr. Benjamin Cohen, Assistant Secretary-General of the United Nations; Walter Payne, Assistant Director of the School of Inter-American Studies. Below, L to R: Dr. Adrian Recinos, Guatemalan Diplomat; Dr. Jorge Fidel Duron, University of Honduras, Dean William T. Arnett, Architecture and Allied Arts; Director Rae O. Weimer, School of Journalism. .. . ; - ' journalism communi- cations Still in the process of shifting from its " temporary " quarters in Building K to its new home in Florida Stadium, the School of Journalism and Communications is currently holding its breath in hopeful anticipation of being awarded the first television station in the coun- try operated by a state university. When this happens the " Communications " part of the title will really swing into high gear. Arriving on campus in July, 1949, Rae 0. Weimer took over as director of the school, and within a year it had ' 55 01 o u CD been accredited by the American Council on Education for Journalism. He must believe in keeping things in the family as much as possible, since his wife is a former newspaper woman herself. Whenever he can sneak some spare moments, he exchanges his special province of public relations for a more relaxing sphere of not so public relations with a bunch of fish. Featured in " Who ' s Who " for some dozen years, Mr. Weimer has watched his school grow from an enrollment of 29, when he came, to its present enrollment of 114, an increase of almost 400 per cent. Gene LeGette, Jane Canty and Bob Lynch learn the fundamentals of typesetting during a visit to the GAINESVILLE SUN. p i e a Women ' s Honorary Journalism Society L to R: Martha Webb, President Gloria Cermak, Helen Hilgendorf, Jane Canty, Jane Hunter, San- dra Miller. alpha delta i g in a Honorary Advertising Fraternity L to R: 4diisor Louell C. Yoder, Richard Bart- lett. Peter Barr, Bob Hanna, President Slu Connor, Hill Haselmire. Dick Huse, Ralph Barlou. signta delta c li i Men ' s Honorary Journalism Fraternity Fir ft Ron, L to R: Bob Tinsley, Stan Roberts, Hiinnrd Haynor, Date Morris, Ralph Gooduin. - nd Roic: Gus Hancock. Walt Frank and. Karl Lundgren. Frank Coachman. Third Ron: Presi- dent Fred Bell, Bill teuart, Bob Lynch, Bill Smith, Morrow Crun. 1 I 111 e d i c i 11 e Designed to grow as the state grows, the University of Florida ' s College of Medicine has been planned far in advance, almost to the last detail, so that any additions or necessary alterations may be made as quickly and as economically as possible. The Medical Science Building, already under construction at a cost of five million dollars, is scheduled for completion in September, 1956. The Hospital, which will contain 400 beds and many clinics, figures to cost eight and one half million, and its tentative date of completion is July. 1958. The head of this so vital college, Dr. Georg e T. Harrell, is a product of Duke University. He was attracted to the University of Florida because of the opportunity to do something distinctive in the new medical school. The thing that intrigued him most was the chance, as a medi- cal man. to help plan the pre-professional training. He believes that with a broader scope of knowledge the pre- med students would be better informed and have a better understanding of the duties of a doctor. Dean Harrell ' s hobbies used to be golf, tennis, photog- raphy and flying, but now he doesn ' t have time for any of them. The planning and building of the new medical school takes all his spare time and then some. " It is a regular seven-day week job, " he says. He never intends to retire; just plans to continue with medicine as long as possible. The Medical Science building is shoicn under construction, icith completion scheduled for September. 1 y ZT LB - I! ' ,--- - V-Jft. ' . ' - BN pharmacy o o o . _ U Q. c o L With a nine semester curriculum and the largest enroll- ment in the South, the College of Pharmacy today grad- uate about 100 students a year. It has one of the largest medicinal gardens in the nation, which supplies plants for research and for classroom demonstration, and runs pilot plants that furnish the Lniversity Infirmary with many of its pills and ointments. To bring the college closer to practicing pharmacists, the first Bureau of Pro- fessional Relations in the country was set up. This Bureau disseminates information on the latest drugs, strives for high ethical standards, and in many other ways proves of invaluable service. A fixture at the Universi ty since 1928, Perry A. Foote became director of the School of Pharmacy in 1939 and upon its promotion to college rank ten years later took over as dean. A peripatetic individual, his travels have taken him all over this country and through most of Europe. A favorite project of Dean Foote ' s is to prorate pre- scription writing in a more professional way and at a more reasonable cost to the public. He loves football and basketball, and speaks highly of the democratic spirit between faculty and students as well as of the honor system. Laboratory sessions constitute an important part in the Pharmacy curriculum. bureau of profes- sional relations L to R: Perry A. Foote, Director; Charles S. Haupt, Mrs. M. Santiago, Gene Pace. kappa epsilon First Row, L to R: Nannette Paar, Kay Critten- den, Myra Clark, Evelyn Ward, Faculty Advisor Lauretta Fox. Second Row: Miriam McDonald, Shirley Nelms, Lena Mae Walker, President; Joan Colbath, Virginia Gibson. rho First Row, L to R: L. Taxe, Josephine Siragusa, Charles Haupt, Harold Beal, Bill Meer, Charles Becker. Second Row: Myra Clark, L. G. Gran- ling, Bode Johansen, Robert Clemens, W. L. Loiter, D. R. Kennedy. First Rou L to R: B. Meer, T. Burkett, J. Darden, R. Knoulin, M. Maloz, F. Usher, F. Ossi, G. Kelly. Second Row: A. Nackashi, J. Pace, G. Little S.Ndms, L. Walker, J. Perhn, D. Kennedy, C. Thomasson. Third Rou: B. Johansen, V. Gibson, K. Crittenden, J. Pouell, E. Ward, B. Mouchett, H . Lagano, J. Bateh. mortar and pestle The Gamma Sigma Chapter of Kappa Psi is one of 45 active collegiate chapters formed since its origin at Ne v Haven. Connecticut, in 1879. This national professional pharmaceutical fraternity was established at the Lniversity of Florida in 1949. Its brothers have since taken their place in an organization of over 20.000 members, and have constantly striven for the advancement of pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. Since becoming a student affiliate of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1948, the Mortar and Pestle Society has taken an active part in that or- ganization. Besides having delegates every year at the National A.Ph.A. Convention, Mortar and Pestle undertakes various projects and promotes them for the betterment of pharmacy students. It also sponsors an annual Christmas party for its members and their families. kappa psi First Ron. L to R: B. Mouchette. R. Dauphinois, W . Glorer, Dr. C. H. Johnson. Second Rou-: J. Slaughter, H. Crosby, D. Roberts, L. Thomas- son. R. Crisaii. H. Bartlett, B. Arnold. Third Ron: Dr. ff . M. Lauter, Dr. H. M. Beal. J. Campo, K. Abernath , B. Meer, .V. Nuessle. Fourth Ron: R. Carr. ]. McCabe. F. Ossi. P. Ciaraiella, G. Pace, G. Kelly, T. Burkett, J. Bateh. Fifth Rou: C. Christian, J. Darden, M. Malay, F. L sher, J. Per in. R. Croteau. F. Martin. D. Kennedy, T. Mouhourtis. Sixth Roic: J. Chambliss, T. Jones, J. Pace, C. Blissitt, J. ITatson, R. Atkin- son, B. Dansby, B. Clemens, T. Hogan. ' ; , o w ' c. 0 c o Q) a physical education Established in 1946. the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics trains for positions of leadership those men and women who are needed in the professional fields of physical education, athletic coaching, health instruction, and public education. The college also super- vises intercollegiate sports, required physical education, intramural sports, and the Student Health Service, under which comes the University Infirmary. The gymnasium, with its seating capacity of 7,000, furnishes the head- quarters of the college. From here is run the large intra- mural program, which includes over a hundred teams engaged in fourteen different sports. Top man for this set-up is Dennis K. " Dutch " Stanley, who has at one time or other been head football, track, and tennis coach as well as freshman baseball coach. Located at Duke University for many years, he is very happy to be back here at Florida, which he considers home since he was one of the best ends the ' Gators have ever had. Dean Stanley ' s hobbies are gardening and his work with the University. He wants to develop physical education into one of the nation ' s top schools, and would like to see more of a formal atmosphere when the occasion demands it. He feels that, because of our extremely rapid growth, we lack maturity in some phases of campus life. Archery is a taiorite sport learned in Physical Education classes. OJ o c c o 0) university college When the University of Florida established the University College, it became the first state university to initiate such a plan for general education. For those who al- ready have a good idea of the road they are to follow, the two years of undergraduate work lay a firm corner- stone for the Lpper Division study which lies ahead; for those who are undecided, the college serves as an in- valuable testing ground for exploring interests and apti- tudes. Comprehensive courses are offered in American Institutions, Physical Sciences. English. Logic and Mathe- matics, Humanities, and Biology. Whenever you see a crowd around a classroom building at night, chances are that a progress test for one of the " C " courses is going on. The man who heads this organization, Dean Winston Little, was lured to Florida by the pictures in a geography book. Although he has traveled through most of the United States and much of Europe, he likes it best here. He disclaims any hobbies, pointing out that most of his spare time is taken up with raising two daughters and a son. A top-flight administrator, Dean Little was co-organizer of St. Petersburg Junior College and its first Dean. He was one of a three man committee which set up the Llni- versity College in 1935, and has remained in his present capacity since 1937. Grading progress tests . . . better check ' em before ice celebrate anything. " " - Seated, L to R: Joan Williamson, Bea Arcadi, Becky Greer, Eleanor Bode Brown, faculty Advisor: Lois Reed. Standing: Margerette Whidley, Nancy Breeze, Sybil Barnett, Carol Meyer. Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, Alpha Lambda Delta came to the University of Florida in 1949. Here, as in all the other universities in which it is located, it fosters high standards of scholarship among freshmen women. alpha lambda delta At the present time, there are approximately eighty chapters of Phi Eta Sigma throughout the country. This freshman honorary fraternity was created to give recognition to first year male students who were out- standing in scholarship. To be eligible for member- ship, a student must earn a 3.5 average in his first year. The fraternity is designed not only to give recognition for high scholarship but also to help those students interested in scholarship meet and get acquainted with other students so interested. To be eligible for membership a girl must make a 3.5 average or better. Twice yearly, the chapter holds its initiation banquet in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma. This past year it staffed the information booths during Orientation Week. phi eta sigma First Row, L to R: T. Martinez, A. Bosch, R. Weinert, R. Hendry, K. Bailey, P. Rupel, R. Babcock, R. McCaskill, W. Danco. Second Row: H. Frazier, R. Smith, G. Marholin, C. Caldwell, A. Castillo, W. Fredrickson, Dean R. C. Beaty, Faculty Advisor; E. Beardsley, President; S. Sessums, D. Honig, H. Yunker. Third Row: L. Silas, J. Allen, R. Caro, C. Walker, L. Brown, B. Gunther, S. Traiman, G. Schultz, M. Gutman, A. Schiff, R. Smith, N. Spitzer. CATI Tr OF ST TE XSS S9 law With an instruction method featuring not only theory, but actual practice and case situations, the College of Law, which was founded in 1909, has developed into one of the finest in the country. Completed four years ago, the Law Library contains over 40,000 volumes. Coming to the University because he saw a chance to develop new ideas here, Henry A. Fenn was appointed Dean and Professor of Law in 1949. A graduate of Yale, he was associated with one of New York ' s out- standing firms and, later, a Law Professor at his alma mater. When he uncoils his six feet seven inches he is quite an impressive sight, and his nickname " Hank High- pockets " needs no explanation. Dean Fenn, whose hobbies are golf, fishing, tennis and reading, has as his ambition to make the University of Florida Law School tops. What does he like best about this institution? The students. What is the immediate goal of his college? To be made the center of legal ac- tivities, not only in the state, but in the entire south- east. Two of the college ' s outstanding achievements are its Legal Research programs, in which it works with the Florida Bar Association, and the Florida Law Review. The latter features articles by prominent attorneys, judges and professors, as well as notes and comments by local students. Moot Court trials are held throughout the year as a phase of teaching courtroom procedures. First Ron, L to R: Professor Eugene Scoles, Ray Former, Mart Weston, A. J. Ryan, Professor Robert Mautz. Second Rote: Robert Cobb, Julian Clarkson, John Bargas, Ben Dickens, Herb Jones, Jake Hipp. A r o pictured, John Burton. 1 tit- ilk lit . law review Now in its eighth year of publication, the University of Florida Law Review is acknowledged as one of the finest legal periodicals in the country. The staff, which is chosen each semester from law students, puts out three regular issues a year. A fourth issue, a symposium, is published yearly, covering some particular field of law. The symposium issue of 1955 deals with the important phases of legal ethics, upon which the conduct of the profession is based. Lau students argue a legal point in a foot Trial. . florida alligator ' s 111 a ii of the y e a r For " long and meritorious service to the University and the state at a tirre when stern and capable leadership was direly needed, " Dr. John S. Allen, who served as acting president of the University for 16 months, was named the Florida Alligator ' s Man of the Year. The 48 year old Vice President took over the reins of the University after the death of Dr. J. Hillis Miller in 1953 and served until the appointment of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz to the post in April, 1955. Dr. Allen has been here since 1948. Editor-in-Chief Arthur Smith, in commenting on the se- lection, stated: " I believe we owe Dr. Allen no smaller tribute for his sincere efforts in building a great univer- sity. He has served long and well and did an almost impossible job of carrying on the duties of the presidency after the tragic death of Dr. J. Hillis Miller. " The Man of the Year award, created last year by Alligator Editor George Bayless, is given annually to the student, faculty member or alumnus who, in the eyes of the edi- tors, has given the most noteworthy service to the Uni- versity. Don Boiling received the first award in 1954. dr. John s . alien 80 ) o a n ' I wl ABBOTT, A ALLEN, H ANDERSON, B ARNOLD, B ABNER, J ALLEN, J ANDERSON, E ARNOW, S ADAMS, L ALVAREZ, A ANDERSON, J ATKINS, C AIELLO, R ALVAREZ, H ANDERSON, J ATKINSON, R ALBERGO, J AMBROGNE, J ANDERSON, R AVERY, C ALBRITTON, R AMOR, E ANSBACHET, R BANKS, R ALLABEN, J ANDERSON, A ANTONINI, F BARDOLE, R - e s 82 BARNETT, M BAILEY, J BAUERLEIN, E BAUMAN, G BERMAN, D BERTINE, H BLOODWORTH, T BLOUNT, S BMLEY, T BAXLEY, W BEVERLY, H BLOW, J M BECKER, S BIBERFELD, M BOLIN, L BASFORD, W BELL, F B I VANS, R BOND, N BASS, E BELTON, C BLACK, J BOVORD, R BASS, R BERKOWITZ, D BLIGH, T BOWEN, J - e S w 83 seniors BOWMAN, G BRADDOCK, G BRANNON, A BRESSLER, J BRIGGS, P BROWN, A BROWN, B BROWN, E BROWN, G BROWN, H BROWN, H BROWN, K BROWN, L BRYAN, J BULLOCK, B BURCH, J BURGER, W BURGESS, R BURNS, J BURROUGHS, D BUSSEY, V BUTLER, J BUTLER, T BUTTS, H BYRD, T CALLAHAN, M CALVETTO, R CAMPBELL, S 84 CAMPIONE, M CARLSON, C CARROLL. C CARTER, C CARSON, J CASSIDY, A CASTLE, H CASTRO, A CERMAK, G CERRA, D CHADBOURNE, B CHAMBL1SS, H CHAPMAN, R CHARPENTIER, D CHASE, N CHILES, J CHRISTMAS, R CLARK, J CLARK, W CLARK, W CLARKE, R CLEMENS, R COBB, K COBB, W COE, A COFFMAN, P COLE, N COLLINS, F 85 s DICKINSON, H DINKINS, E DIXON, W DOKE, A DONALDSON, D DONNELLY, J DOW, A DOWLING, J DOWLING, D DRANE, J DRIGGERS, R DUCHAINE, S DUFFILL, P DUNCAN, W DURRELL, M DURSHIMER, M DYSON, E EASTERLING, P EK, E EMERSON, J ENGEL, C ENGELKE, E ENNIS, F EPPELE, E ESHLEMAN, J ESSER, R ESSICK, M ESTHUS, G EVANS, M EVANS, T 86 CONNER, M CONWAY, R COOK, W COREY, J CORNWALL, A CORRY, W COUPLAND, I COWART, C CRAIG, P CRICHLOW, M CRITTENDEN, K CROSS, H CROTEAU, R CULLEN, J CULP, R CULVER, J CURLEE, B CURRIE, F CURRY, C CURTIS, L DANIELS, N DAVIS, A DAVIS, R DAVIS, S DELOACH, C DEMPSEY, E DENNARD, M DENTON, S DEVOE, T DEWELL, C 87 seniors PAGAN, H FARBER, R FARINA, J FARINA, R FENDICK, R FENTON, W FERNANDEZ, E FISCHER, E FLEECER, D FLETCHER, R FLOYD, F FORD, W FOSTER, V FRADY, M FRAMPTON, R FRASER, N FREEMAN, R FRIERSON, C FRISCIA, A FRUE, C FRYE, J FUNK, D GAINES, J GANN, B GARCIA, A GARDEN, M GARLAND, B GATLIN, D GAYLE, F GENTRY, C GENTRY, R GETZEN, S GIBSON, V GIFFORD, H GILL, M GIPS, P GLICKSTEIN, M GLICKSTEIN, P GLOVER, W GOLDHAGEN, P GOLDING, M GONZALEZ, N GOOD, L GOODIN, J GOODMAN, M GOODWIN, A GOULD, R GREENE, J GRIFFITH, C GRINSTEAD, J GRONQUIST, C GROOVER, T GROSELLE, M GROVE, C GRYDER, W i seniors GUNN, R HADER, D HANSON, M HALL, S HALSEY, L HARNETT, P HARPER, W HARRINGTON, M HARRIS, J HARRISON, B HARRISON, J HART, O HASELMIRE, W HATCH, D HAUPT, W HEILPERN, A HEINE, L HELLER, S HELLIER, T HELM, M HENDERSON, E HENDERSON, P HENNON, G HENRICHSEN, E HENRY, W HENSEL, J HERLONG, W HERNDON, A 90 Me rr mm HEWITT, R HEYKENS, R HIGGINS, A HILGENDORF, H HIPPLER, C HIRES, J HOBBINS, J HODGE, B HODGE, S HOFFMAN, J HOGAN, T HOLDER, E HOWARD, R HOWELL, L HUBBARD, W HULL, A HULL, J HULL, J HUNGERFORD, H HUNT, J HUNT, P HUNTER, J HURST, E HURST, J HUSE, R HUTCHERSON, W HUTCHESON, C HUTCHINS, G 91 s r ii i o r INGRAM, F INMAN, N IREGUI, H IVES, T IZLAR, L JACKSON, J JAMERAON, W JARQUIN, R JESSUP, T JOHNSON, B JOHNSON, J JOHNSON, W JOHNSON, W JONES, J JONES, P JORDAN, L KANNER, L KANTOR, S KARAU, R KEATING, R KEEZEL, M KELLERMANN, C KELLERMANN, J KELLNER, J I KEPLER, T KENT, J KIIBLER, R KING, R 92 KOONTZ, D _ f w m m -i r . . - ' W IB 1 " -ifc ' - " KOT1CK, M KLEIN, J KLIEVES, H KLION, B KNAPP, B KRUM, M KUSSRATH, E LABORDE, M LACEY, W LAIRD, W LAKE, J LAMBERT, W LANG, E LAPRADE, E LARDIZAB, AL LAWHON, R LEAPHART, C LEARY, H LE DREW, L LEE, K LEETH, J LEINBACH. J LEINBACH, P LEONARD, B LEONARD, R LEUTE, F LEVASSEUR, V LEVIN, R LEWIS, K = KOTSCHEDOFF, E KRECHTING, R 93 s LICHTMAN, W LODGE, H LYNN, B MANK, P LIGGETT, C LOPEZ, R MACKENZIE. R MARGOLIS, H LINDSAY, M LOVELL, P MACY, H MARTELLI, A LIPPINCOTT, S LUDI, L MAGOON, R MARTIN, E LITTLE, B LUNN, P MAIN, S MARTIN, K LITTLE, K LUTHER, K MAJORS, W MARTIN, R LOCKE, O LYLES, R MALO, F MARTINEZ, A f I ' M 4- % f ,? . 94 MASTERS. M MATRANGA, P MATTHEWS, G McCAFFREY, N McCALLUM, H McCLURE, J McCORAAICK, J McCOY, J McCRAY, C McCURDY, W McDONALD, M McDONOUGH, T McEACHERN, D McELVY, G McFARLAND, D McFARLAND, E McGARRY, M McMANUS, J McWEENEY, J MEAD, L MEER, W VEITER, P MENEAR, W MESERVE, E MIDDLETON, W MIKKELSON, J MILBAUER, R MILLER, C 95 m s NORRIS, R NORTH, M NOVOA, W NOWLIN, R NUNLEY, L O ' BERRY, P O ' CONNELL, D ODUM, F ODUM, W OLIVE, H OLIVIER, M ORAVEC, E OSSI, G OTTO, E PACE, G PAGE, J PAGE, R PALMER, B PARDO, D PARHAM, R PARKER, J PARLAMENTO, R PARLIER, J PAULK, F PELOT, J PENA, G PERDUE, G PEREZ, F PERGOLA, C PHILLIPS, M MILLER, C MILLER, D MILLER, S MILLER, W MILTON, W MINARDI, R MITCHELL, M MOLLER, W MOORE, D MOORE, H MORGAN, B MORGAN, S MORRIS, D MORRISH, D MORRISON, G MOSLEY, R MUBBE, A MULDAWER, P MYERS, J NACKASHI, A NANESS, S NASH, J NAUMER, M NEEDLE, J NELMS, S NEWELL, J NICKELS, T NICHOLS, W NIXON, W NOLAND, B ; ' m s w PHILLIPS, R PITTMAN, R PINCUS, J PLATTS, N PINKERTON, P PINKNEY, M PISETZKY, I PYLE, W QUINN, Q. QUEKEMEYER, A 98 5 RAGAN5, R RAGLAND, M RAMBER, M RAMSEY, A RAULERSON, L REDOING, B REDISH, E REID, D RENFROE, A REY, A RICE, J RICHARDS, K RICHARDSON, B RICHARDSON, R RIDDICK, R RIDGWAY, J RINAMAN, J RINGROSE, B ROBB, L ROBERTS, C ROBERTS, J ROBERTS, S ROBERTSON, E ROBERTSON, M ROBINSON, R RODRIGUEZ. A RODRIGUEZ, E ROGERS, E ROMIG, E ROOUE, E ROSEN, P ROSENBLITT, C l C5 i seniors ROUSE, J ROWELL, W RUOLO, R RUSH, W RUTHERFORD, B RYAN, A SAHLIE, W SAINE, M SALOMON, J SAMUELS, W SANDS, L SANTOS, M SAPP, J SAUNDERS, E SAVITZ, M SCHAEFFNER, J SCHATZ, R SCHINE, G SCHROEDER, W SCHWARTZBURG, SEAGO, P SEARCY, H SEARCY, J SEVER, R SHAW, A SHAY, J SHEPARD, J SHEVIN, R A A 100 SHIELDS, H SIEFKER, P SIKES, A SILLS, N SILVA, A SIMONS, S SIMPSON, J SIMS, H SMITH, A SMITH, B SMITH, C SMITH, J SMITH, J SMITH, M SMITH, P SMITH, O SMITH, S SMITH, T SMITH, W SOLOMON, M SPARKS, J SPENNINGER, W SPINA, K SPRADLEY, C STALNAKER, B STALLINGS, C STEIN, C STEIN, D 101 seniors STEPHENS, A STEPHENS, B STEPHENS, G STEPHENS, H STEPHENS, J STEVENS, F STEVENSON, J STONE, W STOPKE, J STOUTAMIRE, O STRAIN, H STREIFER, E STROUPE, C STUART, G STURRUP, R SUNDSTROM, C SUTTON, E SUTTON, I SWANSON, J SYAMEN, T SYMONS, H SYN, W TATUM, M TAVAREZ, 7 TAYLOR, B TAYLOR, D TEAL, R TEISSIER, R i 102 seniors TESHER, H TESSLER, H THOMAS, D THOMPSON, C THOMPSON, L THURMAN, J TILLIS, S TORRANCE, J TOWNSEND, J TROTTER, G TROWBRIDGE, J TROWELL, B TUCKER, A TURKNETT, R TYE, F TYLER, D VENABLE, W VERMON, T VICKERS, A VORDERMEIER, K VREELAND, N VROOM, D WADDELL, G WAGNER, P WAINWRIGHT, J WALD, J WALDRON, J WALKER, B seniors WALKER, L WARD, E WARD, W WARREN, P WATSON, J WATERS, P WEAVER, L WEAVER, R WELCH, L WELLS, B WESNITZER, C WEST, D WHATLEY, B WHIDDEN, J WHITT, T WHITTON, G W I DELL, M WIENBARG, C WILCOX, D WILLIAMS, A WILLIAMS, L WILLIAMS, W WILLIAMSON, E WINCHESTER, B WINNE, R WILKINSON, J WISLER, W WITTSTRUCK, T 104 WRIGHT, C WOMACK, C WOODARD, C WOODHAM, L WOODRUFF, C WOODWARD, R WOOTTON, E WORLEY, C WORSHAM, R YANAROS, N YOUNG, P ZANE, S ZANE, T ZIMMERMAN, B ZYGLELEVICH, X ABBOTT, T PUERTO, J STORY, G raduates ARNOLD, L BARKLEY, J BENJAMIN, J BLEECH, D BLEKKING, E BORROWES, A BRAZDA, J BURRIS, W CANALES, V COHEN, J COOLEY, R CRYSELL, J DRISCOLL, P EHRLICH, H FARBER, N FARRAR, D FORTES, R FRANKLAND, W GEIGER, W GILES, C GILLESPIE, L GLICK, E GOREN, Y GUDERA, H HARRINGTON, L HARRIS, H HEAD, W HIJAR, A 106 HUAB, W HOCKMAN, R JACKSON, T JANSEN, F KAPSALIS, J KAUFFMAN, G KING, M LAMB, R LAND, W LAVIK, M LINDQUIST, D MATTHEWS, L McKENNA, M McNAMEE, J MELVILLE, J MIHALIK, P MIL, A MULLIS, C NUESSLE, N OSBORNE, P PALMER, D PENA, I PHILLIPS, G PLANCHARD, J PULEO, J REID, A ROBERTS, M ROSENBERG, F SANCHEZ, A SHUFORD, W SWANSON, D JAGACIAK, J WAGNER, W WEDERBROCK, D WOOD, R frftl .107 s a ANDERSON, C BULLEN, D DICKENS, B BARGAS, J BECKHAM, R BIE, E BLACKBURN, A BREWTON, W BRYAN, W BURTON, J CARRATT, H CLARKSON, J CHILES, L COBB, R COFER, J DOUGLASS, W DUNCAN, R DYE, J ENGLISH, G EVERETT, J GLASS, J 108 1 a w HENDRY, W HILL, L HIPP, J JABARA, R JENKINS, E JONES, H KENNEDY, G KRAMER, R LAGERGREN, W LUBBERS, R MacLEAN, S MANN, J McCOY, F MclNARNAY, W McLEAN, R McMULLEN, D McNATT, J MEEKER, R MORRIS, W NELSON, R NOWLIN, J O ' CONNOR, F PALMER, J PINCOURT, A RABE, J RHUBOTTOM, A ROTH, R ROWE, C SHAW, R SHELL, T SIEGEL, E SKIPPER, C SOHNGEN, S STERN, E VEGA, G 109 I . no 1 in i 1 i t a r J 1 Army Staff, First Row, L to R: Lt. Colonel Ream, Colonel Grizzard, Lt. Colonel Means, Lt. Colonel Le Penske. Second Roiv: Majors Armstrong, Coldsnoiv and Franke; Lieutenant Stephens. Third Row: Majors Higley and Dalton; Captains Dormbush, Mossy and Freeman. a Close to the top in enrollment in the South, the ground forces regiment of the ROTC at the University of Florida this year was 1,116 strong. After successfully completing their four years of intensive classroom, drill field, and summer camp training, 84 men were commissioned as second lieutenants. Come Thursday morning, and scores of freshman and sophomore prayers for rain ascend to the heavens, usually in vain. However, when drilling competition starts, morale takes a sharp upswing and a sense of pride fills the breast of the man whose company or battery collects the most blue ribbons on its guidon. Many Florida cadets have distinguished themselves in the service of Uncle Sam, taking their places in the ranks of the ROTC men who have proven themselves the backbone of this nation ' s defenses. 112 Regimental Staff, L to R: Cadet Colonel James Sweat, Marvin Goodman, James Gibbons, Louis Adams. First Battalion, L to R: Cadet Lt. Colonel Richard Martin, Wes- ley Evans, Otis Geiger, James If hitehead. Third Battalion, L to R: Cadet Lt. Colonel Frank Newman, Ray Shashaty, Leamon Hoicell, Charles A tu ell. Second Battalion, L to R: Cadet Lt. Colonel Edicard Andreirs, George Hapsis. Harry ITitt, David firantley. air First Row, L to R: Colonel Ralph Rhudy, Lt. Colonel Carl Kilgore, Majors William Cox, Barna Pope, Jr., Henry Hobday, Jr., Sam Little, Jr. Second Row: Majors Oscar Gillon, Jr., George Gould, Allan Walker; Captains S. C. Gillespie, William Baker, Glen Sanford, Edgar Moorhead; Major Forest Fry. Third Row: M. Sergeant A. J. Suskind, T. Sergeant W. Bailey, M. Sergeants R. J. Snyder, L. Q. Ammons, G. N. Dennis, R. H. Moye, J. E. Stover, J. W . Hicks, L. Hitchings, S. Sergeant F. L. Grassley. With a total enrollment of over a thousand, the University of Florida ' s Air Force ROTC ranks as one of the largest units in the country. This year, 60 Florida men will be added to the commissioned officer rolls of the nation ' s air arm. Freshmen and sophomores probably wonder why the " air " in Air Force as they go through their paces on the drill field and in the classrooms possibly they expect the desks to spout wings and do lazy eights all over the place but those who con- tinue through the last two years get to take hops in B-36 ' s and lesser planes, and for four weeks of summer camp live, talk and breathe " Air Force " in all its jetty glory. Group One Staff, L to R: William Rush, Quitman Quinn, Cadet Lt. Colonel Carl Gronquist, Charles Parish, Merritt Helm. Wing Staff, L. to R: Lester Quartet, Cadet Colonel John Wainwright, William Wagner, Lesley Thompson. o r c e Colcnel Rhudy inspects a Cadet ' s Semester Project. Group Three, L to R: Cadet Lt. Colonel Harold Markowitz, Byron Knapp III, John Fouik, James StringfeUotc. Group T no, L to R: Bruce Bullock, William Fenton, Cadet Lt. Colonel Robert Magann, Ward Cole, Jimmy Page. Group Four, L to R: David Henriquez, Ralph Leatherman, Cadet Lt. Colonel Edward Williamson, William Hutcherson, William Booth. First Row, L to R: Major William C. Cox, D. Robinson, H. Markowitz, W. Burger, C. Starrett, W. Cole, B. Bullock. Second Row: P. Fleming, J. Fauts, J. Greene, E. Williamson, R. Ernst, T. Butler, T. Kepler, W. Wagner. Third Row: R. Cellon, R. Plaisted, J. Stine, ]. Gilbert, L. Quartel, N. Framer, R. Atkins, W. Booth. Fourth Row. J. Richardson, O. Hayes, R. May, W. Alsmeyer, P. Hill, R. Bartmes. a r 11 o 1 cl air s o c i e t y Following the policy of the national organization, the Dale Mabry Squadron of the Arnold Air Society selects its members on the basis of outstanding leadership and scholarship in the Air Force ROTC. In an effort to expand its interests and services, the Arnold Air Society has this year sponsored such new activities as the air power display during drill and the banquet honoring our Military Ball visitors. The University of Florida can also claim credit for having the Area ( Southeastern I Headquarters of the Arnold Air Society located on its campus. A AS OFFICERS, L to R: William Wagner, William Booth. Paul Fleming, Charles Starrett, Harold Mark ncitz, Major William C. Cox, Donald Robinson, Bruce Bullock. 116 " H " Company. Second Regiment, of the Scabbard and Blade may well be proud of its outstanding work on the University of Florida campus. Its membership selected from the ranks of the superior senior cadets. Scabbard and Blade has, in accordance with its national charter, acted as the honor so- ciety for the Army ROTC. With another busy year behind them, its members can anticipate with greater confidence their future army careers as a result of the experience they have gained. First Rote, L to R: H. Witt, W. Evans, G. Hartman, J. AUaben, G. Hapsis. G. Baddock. Second Rote: J. Sweat, E. Till, C. Attcell, L. Houell, J. Blow, D. Miller, T. Bligh. Third Row. W. McCurdy, L. Adams, R. Shashaty, T. Broun, D. Treadtcay, D. Brantley. Fourth Roic: T. Zone, J. Gibbons, F. Collins, G. Brotcn, M. Berggren, S. Campbell. Fifth Rote: M. Goodman, F. Bell, P. Thornhill, V. John- son, H. Allen, J. Klein. Sixth Row: J. Jordan, J. Rinaman, O. Geiger, F. Martin, E. Andreics, P. Seago. Seventh Rote: L. Shackel- ford, J. Smith, R. McClure, F. Netcman. scabbard and blade fi.V v Mitchell Drill Team M 6 117 colonel ralph rhudy: Though he is a native-born Virginian, the Uni- versity of Florida is particularly close to Colonel Rhudy, as he lived in Gainesville and attended the University prior to his entry in the service. colonel harry m. grizzard: Assuming command of the army detachment for the first time this year, Colonel Grizzard came to the campus from Ft. Benning, where he was a regimental commander. Born in Naples, Texas, he has spent much of his time for the last twelv e years in Europe. Commanding the Air Force ROTC and the Army ROTC, respectively, are Colonel Ralph Rhudy and Colonel Harry M. Grizzard. All thoughts turn in only one direction during the break on a hot Thursday drill. m IftfaBD h a p t I li beauty at florida 119 student leadership 133 student publications 141 fine arts 153 features 167 activities .177 I c a r o 1 11 t r o ii p e Tri Delt from West Palm Beach . . . received many honors since coming here in 1953 . . . ' 53 Homecoming Queen . . . Miss University of Florida . . . Orange Bowl Queen . . . article with full pictorial layout entitled " The Diary of a College Beauty " in Look magazine . . . cover girl for Ladies Home Journal . . . majoring in fashion design and plans to have a TV program in Miami directed toward the female listener . . . senior with a 3.6 average making her brilliant as well as beautiful. 120 121 K . U s_ nancy pelstring A Philadelphia girl and member of Alpha Delta Pi ... Calls Hollywood, Florida home . . . sophomore in education . . . 1954 Homecoming Queen . . . Sigma Chi Derby Queen . . . 1955-56 Miss U. of Fla. . . . Miss Centennial of Gainesville . . . Ag Fair Queen . . . holder of state and national swim- ming titles . . . member of Ft. Lauderdale Swimming Asso- ciation and traveled to Oregon with this group . . . wants to finish college, teach first grade and get married. 123 126 m a r 1 o u d e n s e Brooklyn, N. Y. Tri Delt . . . majoring in English, religion and sociology . . . cheerleader . . . Military Ball Queen . . . Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi . . . member of Homecoming Queen ' s court . . . first sports love is swimming . . . assistant coach in swim- ming and life sav ing at UF . . . camp counselor and swimming instructor at Lake Wales in summer . 127 I e a n i e a in 11 e 1 Alpha Epsilon Phi belle from Sacramento, Calif. . . . made a visit to Florida and never went back ... a member of queen ' s court at Sigma Chi Derby . . . freshman majoring in educa- tion . . . likes to ski and can be seen skiing at Donner Summit during winters in California . . . has posed for magazine pic- tures . . . has done some modeling . . . plays piano classical and pop. 128 1 v - 129 rosalind rush 1 Blessed Alabama with her birth . . . lives in Coral Gables . . . Orange Bowl Princess . . . Queen of B!scayne Bay Regatta . . . Air Force Queen . . . Engineer Queen . . . member of Homecoming court . . . member Military Ball Queen ' s court . . . plans to major in speech and dramatics . . . likes horseback riding and tennis . . . loves cats . . . models for Coronet Agency during summer. 130 131 132 I e r s hall of fame .= Each year there are certain students who stand out among the crowd. They attain their positions of prominence through organizations, student government, scholarship, publications, athletics, politics, service to the University ... in short, all the things that make Florida a university and not just an institution. Each year a committee of both faculty and stu- dents chooses a group of men and women who it believes have made outstanding contributions in the various fields of activity. The 1955 SEMINOLE is proud to present these students of distinction. John olden baker Speaking of busy people with talent and industry . . . Editor-in-Chief FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 1950-51 . . . Vice President and Board of Governors, Florida Intercollegiate Press Association 1949-51 . . . Southeastern Regional Secretary of International Relations Clubs 1949- 50 ... Florida Blue Key . . . Pub- licity Chairman General Homecom ing Committee 1954 . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Delta Phi, legal fra- ternity . . . John Marshall Bar Asso- ciation . . . plans to practice law in Orlando. wm. theodore basford, jr. The man with the money . . . one of the ablest secretary-treasurers in the history of student government . . . traffic court justice . . . chair- man student government orienta- tion committee . . . political party co-chairman . . . chairman of two homecoming committees . . . his other activities were varied, stren- uous and capably handled . . . Flor- ida Blue Kev . . . business manager of Flavet III . . . Secretary of In- terior in Summer School . . . mar- ried and has two boys . . . plans to go into law school after graduation. 134 adrian worley brown tley . . . qualities of a leader . . Phi Delta Theta, vice presi- i : Phi Alpha Theta, presi- t; Phi Delta Phi, magister nd exchequer: Florida Blue Key, .cretary; John Marshall Bar Association; Chairman Gator .rowl . . . married, plans to .ike his wife to Daytona Beach . nd go into the insurance busi- thomos edward byrd A mind . . . filled with ever- turning, constructive, energetic thoughts . . . Clerk of the Honor Court; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Florida Blue Key; in- dustrious Chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau ... re- sponsible for selecting and train- ing some of the finest speakers ever to venture into the state in behalf of their University . . . headed for law school. gloria cermak Words . . . leadership ... in- telligence . . . Gloria possessed these three . . . words she put together time after time for the edification of the student body . . . managing editor of ALLI- GATOR; President of Zeta Tau Alpha; veep and charter member of Pica; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Tau Alpha ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Trianon . . . career in writing and or editing. lories henry damsel, jr. . iubby . . . president of Florida Jiff-: Pf-Mr-Ilt .111,1 r-.-p ,! Jlional Collegiate Plays: Presi- nt of Florida Blue Key this ar: married, son. Chip; Gen- .il Chairman 1950 Heart Fund: .-idem C.F.I.F.A.: Alpha Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi llta Phi: F A M; Resident lanager Flavet III; Executive : 1953 and 1954 Gator ! . . . plans to practice law ter graduation. sandra hall Sandy . . . possessing qualities of a leader and demonstrating those qualities throughout her college career . . . President of Trianon; Chairman Homecoming Parade; Secretary Women Stu- dents " Association; Associate Edi- tor Alligator; Assistant Literary Editor SEMINOLE; Editor CO- EDIKETTE; Sorority Editor Seminole; member of pica . . . majoring in Journalism and hopes to work for two years in Germany with CL or PIO. donald james hatch Jim ... an athlete and a leader . . . three year letterman in foot- ball . . . President Athletic Coun- cil; President " F " dub; Presi- dent Olympian Club; President Suwannee County Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . some high school in this state is scheduled to get a fine physical education instructor and coach. c. horold hippler, jr. Hippy . . . seen during elections with clip board in hand, smile on face and question in mind . . . as co-chairman of victorious Flor- ida Party had many problems to cope with and did it with seeming ease . . . Florida Blue Key; President Alpha Tau Omega; executive chairman 1954 Gator Growl; veep Advanced Officers Club; Scabbard and Blade . . . joins ranks of those returning to law school. 135 hall of fame james william jackson Dynamic . . . energetic . . . ii dustrious ... an idea man . . for these reasons Jim was chose for two years 1953-54 1954-55 t head the orientation program Vice-president of his social fn ternity, Phi Delta Theta; har working member of the Hom coming Committee 1953 and 1954 business manager of Orange Pr 1952; Florida Blue Key. raymond rudy simpson, jr. Rudy was a true fighting Gator . . . three years on the baseball squad, he will long be remem- bered by fellow players, spec- tators and certainly his SEC opponents . . . but his opponents felt warmly enough toward Rudy to elect him Most Valuable Play- er in SEC for 1954 . . . prowess as pitcher excelled only by ability in the outfield . . . Sigma Chi; Florida Blue Key; " F " Club Offi- cer; Captain of 1954 baseball team . . . hopes to play for Cleve- land Indians. arthur blitch smith Art . . . famous and or infamous as Editor-in-Chief of FLORIDA ALLIGATOR; four years on staff; two years on ORANGE PEEL; his editorials brought mixed feelings and heated dis- cussions; member of the Board of Student Publications 1954-55; Florida Blue Key; Sigma Nu; Florida Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau 1952-53 . . . future plans include naval service followed by graduate study in political science in an eastern college. frederick william wagner Bill, as top Greek, was known, followed and respected by gigan- tic hordes of fraternity men . . . known for his abundance of energy directed toward construc- tive outlets . . . high degree of intelligence . . . put these quali- ties to work as ... President of Interfraternity Council; Student Director of Intramurals; Secre- tary of Organizations; Florida Blue Key; Beta Theta Pi ... will return for more study, this time in law school. rosalind brown wedeles Roz, unlike so many others ir this year ' s Hall of Fame, is noi going to law school, but she does plan to do the next best thing by marrying a lawyer in 1956 . . but like the others she is a leadei . . . President Panhellenic; President Women Students ' Asso- ciation; President Alpha Epsilon Phi; Trianon; Secretary-Treas- urer Sophomore class; Executive Council. 136 . . John robert mcclure, jr. A leader . . . Bob ' s character, personality, ability to cope with people and situations are summed up in that one word . . . Florida Blue Key: veep of Student Body; commissioner of legislative af- fairs: Executive Council and then his presidencies president of Freshman class. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - and finally of the Student Bodv. marvin paul ramber Marv was an active member of Florida Players, National Col- legiate Players, Florida Players Theatre Staff; Homecoming tech- nical coordinator 1954; Gator Growl advisor same year; Treas- urer Florida Blue Key; President Tau Epsilon Phi; AIEE, AIIE . . . intends to work as an en- gineer after graduation. arm richardson Rich . . . Swimcapades soloist for four years; Director of 1955 Swimcapades ; President Swim Fins; Tri Delt; Secretary Tria- non; Executive Council; Secre- tary Women Students ' Associa- tion; able acting editor of not just one SEMINOLE, but two, the 1954 and the 1955 without her these books might well have gone to pot instead of to press . . . will mix journalism and pro- fessional swimming as a career. robert lewis shevin Bob . . . when he talked he had something to say . . . when he had something to say, he talked . . . Southern Collegiate Debate Champion; Second in National Debate competition; President Florida Debate Society; Vice- president Tau Kappa Alpha, de- bate honorary; President Pi Lambda Phi; Florida Blue Key. jane carolyn wienbarg . ( !drolyn . . . where she found time to apply to all her activities was a wonder to all ... and each activity received her fullest I i -ilile effort . . . President Delta Gamma: President Sigma Delta Pi: Treasurer Panhellenic (.ouncil: Gator Growl Committee 1953. 1954: SEMINOLE Activi- ties Editor: Orientation Group leader; Florida Union Social Board; Los Picaros . . . loves anything Spanish. stobo hyer wright Like those other rare events of the world, such as raining on a Thursday (ROTC drill day) . . . a SEMINOLE out on time ... an Orange Peel that satisfied the Board, student body and local townspeople . . . Stobo was re- sponsible for an event that seldom happens ... he went through the College of Engineering with a 4.0 honor average; member of Amer- ican Institute of Electrical En- gineers (Student Branch) ; Sigma Tau . . . spent fifteen years in navy before coming to school. 137 Florida blue key MITTY ADKINS JOHN BAKER LAWTON CHILES JULIAN CLARKSOi JIMMY KYNES FIRST SEMESTER President Jimmy Kynes Vice President Dexter Douglass Secretary Charley Rowe Treasurer Chubby Damsel CHUBBY DAMSEL SECOND SEMESTER President Chubby Damsel Vice President Charley Rowe Secretary Worley Brown Treasurer . . . .Marvin Ramber First established as an honorary fraternity in 1925, Florida Blue Key is outstanding among organizations on campus. To be eligible for membership, a student must have at least a 2.0 over-all average scholastically and must have participated in at least three fields of extra-curricular activity with exceptional performance in each. He also must have completed five semesters of academic work successfully at the University of Florida. MARVIN RAMBER GENE REYNOLDS RUDY SIMPSON ART SMITH 138 WORLEY BROWN TOM BYRD i BILL DANIEL DEXTER DOUGLASS JOE GONZALEZ MARVIN GOODMAN JIMMY HATCH HAROLD HI PPLER TOMMY 1VES BOB McCLURE BILL McCOY SNOW MARTIN SONNY MAY BRUCE NOLAND SNICK OGDEN CHARLIE PRUITT mf-Jfc ;TAN ROSENKRANZ CHARLEY ROWE A. j. RYAN LARRY SANDS GORDON SHIELDS BOB SHEVIN EDDIE SIEGEL ' - ;ERALD SOHN GENE SPELLMAN LARRY STAGG GEORGE VEGA BILL WAGNER GERRY WILSON AL ZALLA 139 s e s Organized in 1950 with 20 girls as charter members, Trianon not only recognizes those who have excelled in two fields of extra-curricular activity, but also acts as a service organization, fostering and participating in student activities. The three points of the member ' s pendant key embody the guiding principles of Trianon : leadership, scholar- ship and service. Projects in the latter category are yearly topped by Trianon ' s sponsorship of the Home- coming Parade. Faculty co-sponsors for the group are Miss Evelyn Sellers and Dr. W. H. Wilson. GLORIA CERMAK ALICE COE JACKIE CRESSE CAROLE DUERK SANDY HALL MIRIAM MCDONALD RHODA NORRIS ANN RICHARDSON JUNE SAINE BARBARA WALKER ROSALIND WEDELES CAROLYN WIENBARG 140 = ; TJ U O) 6) O O E ann richardson There seemed to be a far larger crowd at the banquet than ever showed up in the office. Misfortune seemed to be the by-word this year. Ann and Joan have an acci- dent returning with the page proofs (and the pages were scattered all over the country side) . . . Joan is forced to stay home for a couple weeks and then devote the rest of her time to the books . . . Russell disappears at a crucial moment with important pictures . . . Ward is screamed at for trying to take pictures of half-clad actresses backstage . . . But still the ' 55 Seminole was the first one in years to have been finished by June ... it wasn ' t easy . . . Ann drawing up pages from dusk to dawn (literally) . . . Pete and Bill staying until two and three writing copy . . . Bob Lynch, Carol Craig, John Totty, Jack Dixon, John Metis, Jane Canty, Jack Gilbert, Mike Segal and plenty of others, pitching in and doing their share to add to the overall result . . . and Sandra Collins, the office manager who couldn ' t type, pecking away at letters and memos to keep the secretarial end running smoothly ... it was hard, exhausing and fun. is e m n i edl Front, L to R: Norma Davis, Susie Statler, Bobbie Ward, Joan Hale; Classes Staff. Rear: Jack Gilbert, Greek Editor. L to R: Photographer Lloyd Russell, Photo Editor Harry Witt, Photographer Fred Singer. O) c ' en o o - c o to i i O joan Williamson mi ii o 1 e editorial staff L to R: Features Staff: Harriet Knauer, Edi- tor Louie Adcock. Colleges Staff: John Metis, Editor Carol Craig, Jack Dixon, Andy An- derson. Layout Director Richard Tooke r- Art Editor Ray Lifchez Aboi-e: Photographer Fred Ward Below: Literary Editors Bill McCaskill and Pete Kinsey L to R: Proofreader Marty Crichlow; Layout Staff: Ray Feldt, Marion Hunt, Mike Segal; Publications Editor John Totty. Sports Staff: Richard Ha- her and Editor Bob Lynch. L to R: Office Manager Sandra Collins, staff members Karin Plaskett, Vivian Eff. L to R: Administration Editor Morty Lefkoe, Hall of Fame Editor Jane Canty, Activities Editor Carolyn Wienbarg, Photo Editor Harry Witt. 144 seminole business staff L to R: Gerald Luhring, Betsy Little, Judy Hall. bob mccormick, business manager The plague that fell on basement publications spread to the business staff and Business Manager Bob McCormick found himself trying to keep the business end of two an- nuals up to date, plus clearing up past due accounts. The new year found the office littered with old Seminoles and irate graduates and undergraduates who flowed through the doors demanding their tardy annuals in Stentorian tones. With the help of his chief assistants Mary Jo Kogler and Joy Fuller, bookkeeping was kept up to par, ads were sold to merchants who didn ' t want to risk advertising in the " almost always " late Seminole, and irate letters from ex- Gators were answered. The staff, through much practice, became past masters in the use of " the soft answer which turneth away wrath. " L to R: Joy Fuller, Mary Jo Kogler, Stu Connor. 145 L to R: Joe Cobb, Ray Baijatti, Beverly Morser, Bill Gunter, Charley L to R: Alan Schiff, Becky Greet, Mary Ann Bransford, Mary Ann Hoffman, Art Smith, Gene Brown, Jack Hutchinson, Al Quentel. Greene, Richard Weinen. alligator editorial staff Front, L to R: Howie Crane, Bob O ' Dare. Back: Morty Lefkoe, If alt Robshaw, Dick Leslie. Front, L to R: Ann Spaulding, Mary Ann Kane, Evelyn Sedner, Helen Puckett. Back: Dan Hackel, Jan Shands, Marion Feit, Grace LeBaron. 146 alligator y editorial staff " A powerful organ on the Campus of the U. of Fla. " And this is not only the opinion of the " Gator staff. Without a doubt, this year ' s ' Gator staff has done their bit in keeping the minds of the students churning in a constructive channel. Letters to the editor were indicative of this. Editor Smith conducted a one man crusade to keep the Student Government Body on its toes and President Daniels in his place. Both of these were gigantic tasks and the success of one is obvious while the outcome of the other will be more clearly defined in the future. Columns by Buck, Baker, Hoffman, Greer and Bacon did much to add spice and interest. On the whole, it can be said that the ' 54- ' 55 Gator followed in the fine tradition set by former staffs. editor art smith managing editor al quentel Front rote: Pat Parrish, Bill Johnson. Back row: Charlie Jean, Bob Lynch, Sports editor. circulation staff alligator business staff business manager gene brown The office down the hall is not heard from very often, for they go about their work with a quiet skill and aptitude. But their activities are primarily responsible for the multi-thousand dollar publication running without a financial snag. Gene Brown and his silent crew, Jack Hutchinson, Dave Brandt, Jerry Browder, Bev Morser, Mary Jo Kogler (and counterpart Bob McCormick) and many others have done a thankless task well. Above, L to R: Joe Cobb, Bernal Heinmiller, Jo Ann Housman, Below, L to R: Lorraine Hayes, Sue Reese, Bob Nicholson, Jack Hutchinson. L to R: Jimmy Lee, Bev Balfe, Harvey Kaplan, Stewart Wilson. 148 summer gator Editor Legette and his staff (?) worked hard to put out a weekly, for regardless of its size, a paper still has to have enough people working on it to have continuity. There were times that Gene and Cecil Mann thought they would have to man the presses themselves to finish the paper in time. But the persistent hard work of a few like Charlie Hoff- man. Ruth Harmon, Mary Jo Kogler, Bob McCor- mick and Bea Arcadi resulted in a fine publication. Top, L to R: Managing Editor Cecil Mann, Editor Gene Legette, Executive Editor Charlie Hoffman. Middle: Ruth Harmon, Jim Carson, Mary Jo Kogler, Bob McCormick. Bottom: Bea Arcadi, Jennings Rehu inkle. Garlan Smith, Joy Fuller, Gale H est, Anita Tucker, Warren. Dixon. c o u o C O -o _c o 3 .C _ J O u O) o o 0) f book Along about September, Florida ' s only major non- controversial publication starts littering the campus as saucer-eyed freshmen, weary of orientation, begin dropping their copies of the squat orange and blue " F " BOOK in the gutter. In spite of Editor Don Bacon ' s campaign promise to make the " F " BOOK a pocket-sized edition of the ORANGE PEEL, latest rumors say the book will stay in its " stereotyped form with the same copy, pictures and mistakes that have appeared since 1939. " Business Manager Jack Hutchinson, Managing Edi- tor Dan Hackel and Executive Editor Joan William- son caught most of the dirty work trying to dig out hidden section editors and keeping Bacon supplied with cigarettes, cokes and transportation to Sam ' s. Left, L to R: Morty Lejkoe, Joan Williamson, Howie Crane, Mary Ann Green. Right, L to R: Becky Greer, John Wyman, Mary Ann Brans ford, Dan Hackel. Not pictured, Bob Lynch. orange peel The ORANGE PEEL, rebel of the Union basement, traveled a rocky road in 1954-55. In an effort to satisfy the demands of the Board of Student Pub- lications for a cleaner mag and still save face with the student body. Editor Fred Bell ' s first production was an attempt to walk a tightrope between the demands of the two forces. He put out a book satisfying the larger group, irritating the smaller group and resulting in a ban lasting until the last half of the last semester. Only then was a second edition allowed to come off the presses. o U Left, L to R: John Wyman, Mickie Whittingslow, Jim Bryant. Right, L to R: Bill Grayson, Morty Lejkoe, Joan William- son, Jack Sells. Left to right: Art Smith, Clarence Jones, Bill Benson, Dr. Eleanor Browne, Dr. Scales, Chairman John Paul Jones. Not present: Executive Secretary Horance G. ( " Buddy " ) Davis, Dr. Manning Dauer. board of student publications The mighty Board of Student Publications Never, never lacks for tribulations, Sitting (always sitting) on a battered throne Never ever ceasing to make the students moan. It governs first and foremost the ALLIGATOR Which never ceases to be a hot potato; Next is the bulky high-falutin ' SEMINOLE, Somehow, somehow always in the hole. But the real thorn in the Board ' s side (And this we really cannot hide) Is the ORANGE PEEL, the humor mag, Which makes Board faces droop and sag. Toss in the University ' s other slicks Engineering, PENINSULA (always in a fix) Pharmacy, and fine upstanding Ag These, all these, are in the Board ' s bag. So here ' s to the Joneses, Clarence and Paul Here ' s to Benson, always part of the maul, Here ' s to Dauer, eternally late, Here ' s to Smith, hurrying to a date, Here ' s to Browne, fine, calm and sedate, Here ' s to Scoles, rushing to a legal fate, And last is Buddy Davis, executive secretary, Who avows he is ready for the cemetery. 152 ; r ' ,- 1 o r i d a players " To study the theatre and its allied arts, to produce plays, and to foster an interest in and an appreciation of the theatre and drama at the University of Florida. " The theatrical program at Florida has been constantly expanding and changing, so that it is necessary to have a full-time faculty director. The selection of plays is based on a four-year cycle, so that all periods of drama and types of staging are represented. The program includes arena, or theatre-in- the-round productions, plays written by students, touring productions, and special high school matinees. The scene shop, " The Loft " , is located on the second floor of a temporary building behind Grove Hall. The costume and properties room is on the third floor of the University Auditorium, while the furniture and storage room is in the basement. The plays are presented in the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School audi- torium, and there is a small laboratory theatre in the Administration Building. Left, Top to Bottom: Robert L. Crist, Lab Thea- tre Coordinator; Clifford Ashby, Technical Di- rector; Harbara Dodson, Graduate Assistant; John Van Meter, Assistant Director; Dr. Delwin B. Dusenbury, Director. First Semester Officers: Secretary Pat Acker man, Vice President Terry Rodgers, President Phil Hill. Second Semester Officers: Secretary Ed Amor, President Elizabeth Otto, Vice President Terry Rodgers. Just party- ing: Don Bailey, Bob Crist, Terry Rodgers, Ed Amor, Barbara Dodson, Dr. Dusenbury, Jay Comras. I Front: Tom Rahner, Ed Amor. Second Rote: Barbara Zimmerman, Joan Williamson, Jan Urankar, Marion Hunt, Jean Ellyson, Pat Ackerman. Back: Don Bailey, Jay Comras, Jim Patterson, Terry Rodgers, " Snick " Ogden, Mary Ann Sparkman, Duane Demar, Date Peterson, Lou Robb, Phil Hill, Phil Easterling, Ron Vaughn, R ey Feldt. Finians Don sings, Liz dances, Phyllis dun like id! 155 ; i 1 o r i d a players Carolyn Stroupe encounters Tom Rahner, Spook Shonburn and Peter Pratt, the " Big Three " in " My Three Angels. " Upper left: Tom Hicks as Willie Lohman and Lou Robb as Uncle Charlie in " Death of a Salesman. " Upper right: Jean Ellyson attempts to make friends with two of the Snow Queen ' s wicked goblins, Tom Rahner and Joan Williamson. Beloiv: A scene from the enchanted garden of " The Snow Queen. " 1 1 s S L. to ?.: f Charlie Gray. Hovey, Jane Canty, President Don Moore, Seer. Dee Moore, Veep w w A subsidiary of student government, the Lyceum Council functions as the committee to bring cultural and educational entertainment to the Lniversit). A varied program is presented during the regular school year, and there are usually three presentations during summer school. The officers of the Council, a president and four members, are elected in the Spring Elections on a campus-wide slate. They serve for one full year, until the following elections. At the beginning of the year, applications are con- sidered and associates chosen whose job it is to assist in ticket sales, ushering, the actual staging of the series, and any other chore necessary for the efficient running of the organization. Staff making plans for future Lyceum presentations. ' Above: Jose Greco and his Spanish Dancers perform to the exotic rhythms of Spain. Left, Top to Bottom: Mildred Miller, the Met ' s popular young mezzo- soprano; Opera, Concert, Radio and Television Baritone Igor Gorin; Duo-Pianists Whittenwre and Lowe, from classics to jazz; Pianist Eugene List and Violinist Carrol Glenn, outstanding husband and wife team. lyceum council performers Left: Henry Sopkin directing the Atlanta Symphony Below: Les Brown and his Band of Renown 159 First Row, L to R: Norman Ableson, Director, R. J. Fletcher, James Skirven, Al Powell, Eugene Kreilow, Elliott Gathercoal, Andy Preston, Bill Rowell, Riley Brice, George Hardy. Second Row: David Ford, Don Cassidy, Robert McHenry, Hurt Rebels, Jack Maddock, Al Hovey, George Collins, J. H. Braddock, James Stone. Third Row: Bill. Olstein, Bill Wood, Jerald Brent, Pat Hurley, Robert Pope, Rod Symmonds, Jack Dixon, Norman Kapner, Pat Byrnes, James McKissek. Fourth Row: Fred Stephens, Glide Bramnan, Charlie Biggs, R. C. Payne, Richard Powers, Arnet Peel, Henry Oppenborn, Dave Anderson, John Eshleman, Randell Marsh, Don Duer, Ken Harmon. men club J As the oldest musical organization on campus, the Men ' s Glee Club has a reputation to uphold from the beginning to the end of each year. Their season started early, October 29, 1954, when they sang in the Gator Growl. After the campus vocalizing they felt in need of southern breezes and salt spray so they headed to the Caribbean Conference on December 3. Ten days of rest, culminated by three gargling sessions, and they were back on campus for the all-Campus Christmas party, and they entertained those present with holiday music. No rest and only time for one session with the gargle and they serenaded the sororities on the 16th, prior to their departure for the holidays. End of January rolled around and the tour through Florida, to Cuba and back up the state proved a great success. A con- cert in the auditorium four days after the return paved the wav for a coup ' e months rest. From the Little Brown Jug contest April 22nd to the end of the semester brought many notes from the throat s. The variety band concert, the Stephen Foster Memorial, Glee Club Banquet and the May Festival were the high lights of that period. General agreement of officers m 160 Bless them . . . and the statue did. Singing as they traveled, the Glee Club took a nine-day tour between semesters. Starting in Tampa, the Singing Gators trekked to Miami by wa of St. Pete. Punta Gorda. Fort Myers. Belle Glade and La Belle. From Miami they hopped by plane to Havana. Cuba, then back through Palm Beach. Vero Beach. Daytona Beach to Jacksonville, after which they finally returned home. Needless to say. a good time was had by all. Is this the u-ell knoun Gator " Groicr Group? Hou: do you say " Bon Voyage " in Spanish? 161 First Row, L to R: Connie Coldsnow, Carolyn Babb, Bill Crews, Andrew Preston, Bill Jackson, Alton Brim, Helen Ateek. Second Row: Dorothy Beck, Dorothy Ebersole, Ester Northrop, Jack Jarrett, Richard Morris, Ted Bayley. Barbara Brown, Myrna Rubin, Nancy Blake. Third Rrw: Janice Hahn, Sally Sanborn, Vickie Cotrin, Elaine Lippman, Claude Geiger, Arthur Brooke, Charles Wright, Fred Perdue, Phyllis Edge, Mary Carr, Nancy Crump. Fourth Row: June Foster, Sylvia Beck, Nora Flynn, Charlie Warner, Frank Dean, Phillip Gerlach, Jim Hodges, Denver Sherry, Barbara Bobo, Jane Harllee, Pat Herring, Emily Watson. The University Choir, better known as the Vesper Choir, is the youngest musical organization on campus. In its short but color- ful history, it has established a notable performance record, presenting throughout the state and on campus a wide variety of programs. A. A. Beecher, Head of the Music Department, was the founder of thi - organization, but turned the directorate over to the pres- ent conductor, Clem A. Boatright. The two-fold purpose of the Choir is to give the members an opportunity to study and sing standard repertoire and to prov ide a schedule of concerts featuring the best in choral music. h o i r Officers, L to R: Secretary Mary Carr, Business Manager Andy Preston, President Bob Davenport, Vice President Barbara Bobo, Historian Caro- lyn Babb. 162 First Ron. L to R: Director Clem Boatright, Isabel Grubbs, Carolyn Kohler, Pat Krysowaty, Diane Chamberlin, Margaret Prioleau, Accr ntj nnist Jack Jarre tt. Second Row: Helen De Bats, Nancy Blake, Juana Hayes, Carolyn Daniels, Esther Davis, Pat Herring. Third Row: Beatrice Arcadi, Sylvia Beck, Toby Parnell, Janice Hahn, Roberta Lee, Barbara Lee, Sharlene Ownbey, Joy Floyd. Fourth Row: Alice Allen, Kay Humphrey, Joanne Howsman, Jill Elmer, Amelia Bryan, Nora Flynn, Jo Ann Sipos, Virginia Trollinger, Paula Porcher, Shirley Hubner, Joy Marsh. The Women ' s Glee Club recorded its most successful year to date in 1954-55, highlighted by a widely acclaimed concert tour of Florida in between semesters. Under the fine musicianship of Director Clem Boatright the popular organization presented a very ambitious program on tour and in its annual campus concert. Reports floating back to the campus of " one of the outstanding women ' s choral groups in the South " and " pro- fessional performances " were rewarding, and established for the club a solid reputation. Special appearances for banquets, con- vocations and many campus-wide festivities were undertaken with equal success. Officers. Seated: Anne White, President. Standing, L to R: Carolyn Kohler, Barbara Lee, Shirley Hubner, Roberta Lee. women s glee club 163 band During the fall semester, the Gator Band is primarily a marching band, composed of approximately 120 per- formers. The Band presents an elab- orate program of music and maneu- vers at each " home " football game, whether played in Gainesville or in neighboring cities, and usually ac- companies the football team on at least one extended trip during the season. In addition, the band some- times plays for pep concerts and parades in cities in which games are held. Below, left: The Gator drum, is one of the band ' s major attractions, as seen in the half time show (above). Right: Head drum major is the fabulous Cecil North. UorF -l it T t !- V " y-ai Devoting its time to the study and performance of concert literature, the Concert Band is made up of the more skilled men and women players. Frequent appearances of the Concert Band on the campus and elsewhere in the state are received with enthusiastic appreciation. concert band kappa kappa psi First Ron, L to R: Treasurer William Griffin, President Robert Framp- ton, Secretary Charles Silbereisen. Second Row: J. Squires, If. Ah- meyer, E. Cellon, i . Hettinger, H. Free, D. Kelly, E. Lang, W. Stanley; C. Schoonmaker, C. Allen. Third Ron: C. Mizrahi, H. Nabi, R. Bird, D. I ' aughn, B. Grant, G. Bishop, G. Hancock, H. Macy, B. Cross, D. Moore, J. Starkey. Fourth Row: R. Seckinger, C. Magee, R. Voorhees, R. Eckels, T. Broicn, J. Scott, B. Stanley, T. Elder, E. Griffin, L. Anton, With a history on campus dating back to 1934, the honorary fraternity of the Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, promotes fellowship and understanding among the band members and honors outstanding bandsmen with invitations to membership in the fraternity. Entertaining visiting college bandsmen and providing guides for members of high school bands are two of the services performed by the fraternity. Included in its activities is a musical skit presented annually at the Gator Growl. Every year Kappa Kappa Psi presents awards to out- standing senior band members and freshmen. D. Simmons. student art Above and below: William Parker During recent years University of Florida students have won numerous awards and recognition in exhibitions throughout the country. William Parker was invited to have a one-man show this year at the Lowe Gallery, University of Miami, by a jury of selection which considered all the artists who exhibited in their national show. Florida was one of only ten universities in the nation invited to exhibit at the Forum Gallery in New York in May of 1955. The paintings of Korshak, Davidson and Ward were among those shown. Every year a student art exhibition is held at the Hub which is open to any member of the student body, regardless of his college. This Hub show has uncovered and will continue to uncover much latent talent. Below: Brian Korshak 1 FLORIDA UNION SOCIAL BOARD President, Bill Samuels; Vice President, Jim Hicks; Secretary, Jean Portnoy; Nautilus, Bill Breidenbach; Dance, Nora Flynn, Films and Library, Carolyn ffienbarg; Fine Arts, Richard Kiibler; Hostess, Elinor Gendelman; International Suppers, Bea Arcadi; Outings, Larry Grand; Public Relations, Ralph Barlow; Recreation, Mickie W ' hittingsloiv ; Special Protects, Marjory Rogers. Staff: W. E. Rion, Director, Florida Union; Walter Thorwald, Assistant Director; Mrs. Patricia Rowe, Social Director; Joanne Torney, Assistant Social Director. f 1 o r ii ii i o i d a The Social Board is an organization consisting of 15 committee members and four staff, operating under the Florida Union Board of Managers. Regularly engaged in planning social, recreational and service activities on the campus, it also sponsors children ' s Christmas parties and Easter Egg hunts. Regular activities are the serving of free coffee and cookies every Wednesday afternoon from 4:00 to 5:00, sponsored by the Hostess Committee, and the Monday night movies, shown in the Union auditorium and sponsored by the Films and Library Committee. Altogether, there are some 30 functions sponsored by the Social Board during the school year, with over 100 students working on the eleven different committees. Top left: International Supper Bottom left: Coffee Hour in Bryan Lounge Sally Adsit Carolyn Bell B. J. Anderson Nita Caplain Bea Arcadi Beverly Balfe Sybil Barnett Jackie Cresse Pat Ettie Pat Clarke Ann Ferree Peggy Conkling Bunny Fleisher Carol Craig Mike Frederick Elsie Crane Elinor Gendleman MEM Betty Grissom Sandy Hall Carole Haven Lorraine Hayes Charlene Hornor Dottie Howard BERS La Hie Kain Pat Keezel Sylvia Maxwell Shuri McCullough Miriam McDonald Mary McPherson Carol Meyer Judy Meyers Rhoda Norris Sissy Pearlman Betty Petynia Sue Repke Ann Richardson Billie Rouse Jan Shands Ann Spaulding Susie Street Helen Van Home Martha Webb Roz Wedeles Lila Williams Barbara Woolen w o in e n students association All undergraduate women are automatically members of WSA Women Students ' Asso- ciation. Serving as faculty advisors are Mama V. Brady. Dean of Women, and Evelyn Sellers. Assistant Dean of Women. WSA is governed by a council of elected rep- resentatives from Panhellenic. Women ' s Glee Club. Alpha Lambda Delta, off-campus coeds, and representatives from each resi- dence hall and sorority house. An executive committee composed of the president, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and represen- tatives at large from each class, act as an agenda making and steering committee. Last fall all new Florida coeds were met upon arrival by their " Big Sisters " as part of WSA ' s latest project to help new arris ees. WSA also acts as a clearing house for all women ' s affairs, publishes COED1KETTE, the coed ' s handbook, sponsors the student counselor program in the residence halls, and is called upon for participation in cam- pus-wide affairs. Each year as part of the Religion and Life Week program, sponsored by SRA. WSA assist? with the hospitality committee. Left to Right: Treasurer Sylvia Maxwell, Secretary Sandy Hall, President Roz W ' edeles, Vice President Pat Keezel. 169 First Ron; L to R: L. Williams, S. Detwiler, S. Olsen, J. Christensen, S. Scott, J. Lucas, J. Jordan, A ' . Mclaughlin, M. Dujjill. Second Roiv: B. Merrill, C. Whitlock, C. Carson, A. Houser, S. Reeve, L. Reid, B. Allen, Mrs. Betty Crowson, E. Kotschedoff. Third Row: G. Caspar, A. Borkenhagen, E. Carley, L. Adams, S. Thornton, L. long, M. Rodes, P. Herring, C. Hornor, A. Rich- ardson, C. Craig. w i in ins In its five years of existence, the Swim Fins, women ' s swimming club, has become one of the largest women ' s organizations on campus, with mem- bership open to any coed who can pass tests on certain aquatic skills. In addition to performing in the Homecoming Swimcapades sponsored by Florida Blue Key, the Swim Fins annually hold their own Swimcapades, which this year featured a New York theme. This hour-long show pro- vided water ballet, dancing, and clown and fancy diving to entertain crowds of two thousand at each performance. The club is also featured in the Intramural Open House, and in the past has appeared in various shows throughout the state. Front: Vice President Charlene Hornor, Secretary Elsie Kotschedoff. Back: Historian Mary Lou Duffill, Treasurer Carol Craig, Faculty Advisor Mrs. Betty Crowson, Presi- dent Ann Richardson. Circus Ringmaster Wayne Mitchell cracks the whip to urge Homecoming Swimcapaders into icy waters. Gals, L to R: Patda Warren, GeeGee Garr, Verena Fogel, Helen Kiekhaefer, Pat Kerkhoren, Diane Ryan. Guys: Bambi Goodman, Doug Matranga, Joe Eians, Pinky Leff, Bernie Palmer, Fred Wilson. Not in picture: Mary Lou De se. e h e e r leaders The Fighting Gator Cheerleaders were seen every Saturday this Fall tumbling and cheering from Florida Field to Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Under the leadership of Bambi Goodman and Patda Warren, the squad cheered for every home game, two games in Jacksonville, and the " away " games with Georgia Tech, L.S.U. and Tennessee. The trips, the Pep Rallies and the games will never be forgotten by the dauntless dozen. Highlights of the year included the Cheerleaders ' appearance as clowns during Gator Growl and their clownish appearance on Basin Street after the L.S.L. game. The cheering year was wound up with the end of basketball season, the Orange Blue football game and the selection of next year ' s cheerleading squad. Above: Cheerleaders " down " at Gator Growl. Below. Cheering squad for ' 56 is shown after tryouts. Planning more gay, joyful parties as pictured belotv. a v al i e r s Florida ' s Cavaliers were organized in 1927 to offer the independents on the campus well organized social functions. Since that time, the constitution has been amended to admit fraternity men in the ratio of three independents to one fraternity man. The local Alpha Chapter of the National Cavalier Dance Society again emphasized the social purpose of their organization with five functions in the first semester and six in the second. In addition to the an- nual Fall and Spring Frolics, joint dances and functions with the Caval- ettes, picnics, Hotel Thomas parties, and pledge functions added to a well- rounded social life for the dancing Cavaliers. OFFICERS, L to R: Social Chairman Rex Harder, Faculty Advisor Dr. Robert Vadheim, President Jim Hicks, Faculty Advisor Major H. C. Hobday, Treasurer Jim Mack, Secretary Bob Koning, Vice President Lloyd Russell. 172 The University of Florida ' s honorary women ' s dance society. Cavalettes. was originally founded by the Cavaliers as their sister organization, but is now a separate independent group. Composed of both sorority and independent girls, the society strives for service, improve- ment of social activities and opportuni- ties for women students on campus. Members are chosen on the basis of dancing ability, character, personality, appearance and scholarship, and they work to improve their own dancing abilities, participate widely in cultural and social affairs, and improve dancing on campus by assisting in the dancing classes of the Florida Union. " Dime- a-dance " is the semi-annual Cavalette dance. The society opened the campus Chest Drive last year by donating its proceeds to the Chest. Colors are black and white. Dancers on parade . . . saving their feet. c a v a 1 e t t CAVALETTES First Rou L to R: A. Potcell, D. Seider, J. Stepke, S. Silver burg, B. Miller, P. Rosen, President; J. Senides, ,tf. Bauman, T. Redner, H. Harris, R. Thames. Second Ron- K. Hoffman, V . Cohen, B. Silverstein, B. Johnson, I. Goldman, S. Todd, B. Rubin, H. Rubinoff, S. Whitman, S. Mak- stein, S. Sober, S. Davies. B. Smith. Third Rotr: J. Drinkicater, J. Shoualter, P. Ferguson, S. Granada, B. fThiting, R. Lamas t us, H. Ehrensu-eig, E. Cadle, A. Takumi, S. Thornton. pep c Ink Enjoying one of the most successful years in its his- tory, the Pep Club, did a tremendous job in improving the general spirit of the University as a whole. During the football season rallies were held before all home games and also before the two Jacksonville games. Attendance at these rallies surpassed any- thing in the past. The card section was again among the top in the country. For the first time rehearsals were held be- fore the actual games, leading to smoother perform- ances during the half time shows. As was done in the past, delegates were sent to the national convention in Lexington, Kentucky, where much information was picked up to help next year ' s club. The Pep Club also sponsored the selling of rat caps to the freshmen during Orientation Week. As a student sponsored club existing for the benefit of the student body as a whole, any student is wel- comed into the ranks of the Pep Club in addi!ion to the delegates from e i h fraternity and sorority. First Row, L to R: George Hapsis, President Don Tattle, Sarah Brown, Kathy Little, David Reid, Larry Stanfill. Second Row. Leon Van Weerdt, Peggy Conkling, Charlene Porter, Joan Wooden, Peggy Weathers, Charles Avery. Third Row: Sam Stephens, Morton Leff, Ed McKeon, Joseph Flanagan, Doug Cook, Morty Lefkoe. 174 Before and after with the Pep Club 175 First Row, L to R: Rick Powers, Corresponding Secretary; Riley Brice, Secretary-Treasurer; Ken Wingert, President; Phil Mank, Vice- President. Second Row: Reggie Kurfiss, Morris Eaddy, Barry Cooper, Morty Lejkoe, Don McBath, Don Newton. Third Roiv: Norman. Thomp- son, Tom. Thurlow, Jr., Joe Natowitz, Bernard Andsrson, Leonard Moe, Jim Greene. Fourth Row: Bill Robbins. Larry Stephens, Murray Williams, Tom Sheppa, Jim Doyle, Maurice Nott. c i r e 1 k Circle K is one of the campus ' many service organiza- tions which strive, in their own way, to help those who need help and to sell the University of Florida as a swell place to live for a few years. A branch of Kiwanis, Circle K is the big college man, while the Key Clubs represent the little boy. It con- tinues on at the college level with what the Key Clubs have done in the high schools. Collecting Christmas toys for needy children and getting out the vote in student elections are two of the club ' s many activities. In connection with the latter, Circle K regularly furnishes tags which say, " I have voted. Have you? " Members can always be found at the Key Club conventions which are held every year, pointing out the advantages of the Uni- versity to boys about ready to undertake college living. 176 C t 1 V 1 t 1 call me " Dad " Allen. A well organized rat race, from which only the highlights can be remembered . . . the meeting with the President, the sore feet from standing in one line too many, your group leaders loading you with information soon forgotten, later remembered as being somewhat exaggerated, but in good faith ... a faint understanding of the whole scheme dawns during the final days of the hectic week . . . they want you to try and figure out if you are on the campus of a university or in the Orient . . . thus the name Orientation . . . s s If hat ' s your name, Blue-eyes? Now fust relax this won ' t hurt a BIT. Just red-blooded American pyromaniacs gators w r e c k tech! Certainly a memorable occasion calling for a bonfire or two. necessitating thirty odd law enforcement officers, a dozen or so firemen i with equipment I and several hundred spec- tators with tears in their eyes I Twarnt senti- ment, ' twas tear gas I . . . Sorority Rush eek . . . the sisters stuck at rush parties. listening to snatches of the game while keep- ing up the good impression, later sneaking off to meet the plane and greet coach and play- er . . . even the faculty turned out for the victors homecoming . . . L pper Right: Rain and rampages greeted the re- turning nrtnrs. L fiier Right: All in faior of starting a victory fire on the gym floor raise your right hand. football fever And win or lose, the football season brings back the old grads, the corsages, the spirits (external - internal and mental), visits to the frat houses, parties, parades, flags waving and of course, the bandages and beef steaks for the players . . . fall The south shall rise again. I " kneef you. Doc. And thoughts of BIG weekends would never diminish until pleasant memories of Fall Frolics were brought to fore . . . name bands, big league singers . . . Johnny Ray, ranting, yelling , singing (?), putting on a one man show that will be remembered for many a year . . . encore after encore at the Saturday concert, wanting to rest for the evening, but hating to disappoint the happy Rayized crowd . . . making many a Greek group sorry that he was not triplets . . . many expected him to get to their houses, and many he got to ... there were parties everywhere, pretty girls . . . primp, pretty, prance, park, pinned, please, perhaps, prom- ise, pray . . . 181 " Take a Holiday the Gator Way " . . . Gainesville is no longer . . . from today- town to yesterville, the old grads return to luxuriate in the nostalgic scenes of the past . . . the stores bring out the bunting . . . the dorms, greek and coop houses decorate the front lawns with weird, funny and interesting scenes following the chosen Homecoming theme and destroying the football opponent . . . while in the back yards they build the floats for the big parade . . . upstairs the skits for Gator Growl are rehearsed, costumes sewn, and then it comes . I rt S e Homecoming Queen Nancy Pelstring (center) and her court Barbara Whidden, Mary Lou DeNyse, Molly Ardrey, Rosalind Rush. AOPi ' s put their talents into a winning skit. o Gator Growl . . . sponsored by Florida Blue Key ... a variety show featuring skits, music, dancing and all the work done by some of the south ' s finest amateur en- tertainers . . . SRO in Florida Field . . . a hot show throughout, ending with fire- works . . . legal fraternity skits on the law school lawn draw crowds to see the state political leaders on the end of some fine spirited fu n poking . . . Blue Key Banquet . . . Alumni Breakfast . . . the big parade with those same state leaders in the convertibles, smiling, waving, weary, waiting for the big game . . . back in the houses and dorms the phone is eternally busv . . . Above: German aerialists defy death riding motorcycles on tightu-ire across Florida Field. Lover left: ATO ' s give the Grou-l crowd a " Good Lovin. " Lower right: Miss Florida Ann Daniel charms the audience u ' ith her musical talents. ,,.. . . ' Shorty White bids a Happy Halloween to the Stvimcapades crowd. Lou Goldman enjoys being " By the Beautiful Sea " with Charlene Hornor and Ann Richardson. The AGR ' s prove that Homecoming involves more than a festive weekend. :r s S e .= 184 Making dates, calling musicians, florists, beauty parlors, car rental agencies, bootleggers . . . the houses are cleaned and polished for the arrival of the alumni . . . pledges overworked and warned to be on best behavior . . . queens are chosen, flash bulbs pop, film rolls . . . formats and bathing suits cleaned . . . Swimcapades en- tertained overflow (no pun intended) crowds . . . alumni, fathers and mothers . . . students and shipped-in dates . . . future students . . . Homecoming belongs to no one, but is a part of everyone and remembered forever . . . Top to bottom: Law students present their versions of state leaders and humorous law cases at the John Mar- shall Bar Association Skit. Conversations and cigars highlight the Blue Key Smoker. Governor Collins addressing the Blue Key Banqueteers. The Snakes colorful circus float cops first prize in the parade. i The new Business Administration building, Motherly Hall, is dedicated in honor of the Dean who worked so diligently toward its construction Walter J. Motherly. activities Left: Poet Robert Frost makes his annual visit to the campus. Center: A party for the blind is sponsored at Christmas by the Delta Gams. Right: Jose Greco and his troupe charm the campus with their exotic dances. 186 Orange Boul Queen Carolyn Stroupe greets parade crowds from atop gigantic nautical float. From cornerstones to crowns . . . poetry, par- tit- and prancing . . . from September to June a little of everything is witnessed . . . fun and Above right: Durlene Johnson ' s bouncing batons Top: Retiring Military Ball Queen Nancy Dennis presents trophy to the new queen, Mary Lou DeNyse. Bottom: Buddy Morrow and his orchestra make sweet music at the ball. BALL frolic Above: Ed " Og " Amor in Finian ' s Rainbow with chillun Panhellenic Sing winners during Greek Week Top: Kappa Delta, winner of the Sentimental Division Bottom: Delta Phi Epsilon, winner of the Novelty Division " ; ,1 elections The campus is littered, the politicians are lath- ered and at the end of two weeks everyone is limp . . . parties change names . . . candi- dates change parties . . . everyone changes plat- forms . . . general confusion reigns . . . the wonder of the year . . . how anyone is ever elected . . . but they are and usually do a pretty good job too. ABOVE, -Tonight, Honey, We ' ll have the biggest meal in totin. " BELOW . Lett: Chi O ' s in skit (even the one on the right is a Chi O, as careful observation will proiet: Right: " Bach to back, vie faced each other. " Above: Swim Fins and Swim Sharks perform a water adagio in Sivimcapades. Below: Miss University of Florida Nancy Pelstring (2nd from R) poses with members of her court: Molly Ardrey, Durlene Johnson, Mary Lou DeNyse and Pat Rainwater. spring highlights In Spring the young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of activities on the U. of Florida campus. Almost every- one is affected in some way or an- other by the extra doings (and don ' tings), and outings (and innings score 2-0 at the top of the semester, co-ed coming to bat). There just seems to be a lightness in the air ... Spring Frolics where all join in and trip the light fantastic . . . Swim- capades where 24 girls swimming in the finale are covered with lights land not a one was electrocuted) . . . honoraries and service organizations meet and the selected ones feel the light tapping on the shoulder and bear the burden for the next seven days . . . Beaux Arts Ball and light, shadow and color are combined for fantastic results and effects . . . greek BIG weekends and everyone is well lit ... organizational banquets from which go those wishing they had eaten more lightly and those walking on clouds after receiving their awards . . . exfm week and the midn : ght o ' l is lighted . . . followed by grad- uation when the weight is removed fr m the shoulders and the skies light UD to reveal the immense amounts of knowledge, wisdom and education soon to be rounded out with the most essential -- experience -- and then the light is perceived with heretofore unforeseen clarity. Florida Blue Key Spring Tappees, L to R: Jim Greene, Al Quentel, Ed Amor, Don Moore, Bill Frye, Gene Brown, Jim Jackson, Steve Sessums, T. A. Shell, Larry Scott, Henry Forer, George Phillips. Not present: Bill Herlong and Earl Poucher. Trianon Spring Tappees, Front Row, L to R: Mary Jo Kogler, Pat Keezel, Eleanor Gendleman, Martha Webb. Back Row: Barbara Zimmerman, Carol Craig, Sue Renke, Elizabeth Otto. , h a P I our . I intercollegiate sports intramural sports . . . .193 .217 IB I a t h 1 e t i c o u 11 c i 1 L to R: Jimmy Hatch, Earl Poucher, Professor Frazier Rogtrs, Wimpy Lagano, Dr. Freeman Hart, Bob Nims. The role of the Athletic Council in intercollegiate athletics can be compared with that of the Lyceum Council in student entertainment. The main pur- pose of the organization is to promote intercol- legiate athletics between the University of Florida and other schools, but there are many more func- tions besides these. Among them are the appointing of student managers for the various sports and the regulation of the awarding of letters to members of varsity teams. The council consists of two pro- fessors, five elected members, the President of the Pep Club, the Manager of the Band, and the Head Cheerleader. Members not present when the picture was taken were Louie Stalnacker, Bambi Goodman, Don Tuttle and Larry Scott. 194 First Rou; L to R: J. T. Bridges, Jim Tatum, Larry Wesley, Gene Purcell, Bobby Lance, Dick Allen, Victor Agostini, Jimmy Hatch, Fred Robinson, Bobby Burjord. Second Row: Charlie Jones, Hubert Martin, Curt Haygood, Tom Lasseter, Larry Davis, Bill Shields, Bob Smith, Bob Visser, Bill Dearing, Jimmy Lindsay, Bob Vosloh. Third Row: James Yates, John Burgess, Ed Bass, Pete Whitehead, Walter Brecht, Kaye Green, Buster Hill, Bobby Knight, Arch Cassidy. Bill Bolton, Bob Dai-is, Velton Lockhart. Fourth Row: John Robertson, Don Dunard, Captain Jerry Bilyk, Jimmy Thompson, George Sams, Jim Eaton, Bob Perchal, Don Chandler, Don Sizemore, Dick Martin, Alternate Captain Larry Scott, Billy Burke. Fifth Row: Bob Kennedy, John Barrow, Elton Hamilton, Joe Brodsky, Larry Mcher, Richard Blair, Mai Hammock, Jim Schwartzburg, Bob Vance, Charlie Manning, Ross Winnie, Ray Brown, Steve DeLaTorre. . fissing from picture: Jackie Simpson, Mike Silver. The 1954 edition of the Fighting Gators came through the roughest schedule in the history of the University with a 50-50 break, five won and five lost, but statistics d on ' t always tell the story. Coach Bob Woodruffs warriors missed by an eyelash bringing home the Southeastern Conference cham- pionship. Only a loss to LSU and a one point deficit against Georgia in a game which could have gone either way kept Florida from the title; a victory in either of those games and the crown would have found a resting place in Gainesville. The Gators started out by pushing Rice all over Houston until a power failure developed. When the lights went out, so did the Gators, and the Owls walked off with a 34-14 de- cision. The next week, however, was a different story, as the Orange and Blue handed the Gold and White of Georgia Tech its first defeat on Grant Field in many a moon, winning 13-12 in a game which wasn ' t nearly as close as the score would indicate. Auburn was next on the list, and the Tigers, who later were to cremate Baylor in the Gator Bowl, took it on the chin a s Florida scored the winning TD in the last quarter after the Plainsmen had tied the score. The Gators upset the dope bucket again by dropping a one touchdown decision to Clem- son in a game they were supposed to win, and so went the whole season unpredictably. However, the Woodruffmen pulled a historic " first " out of the hat in their next to last game by romping to a convincing decision over Tennessee in Knoxville the first win ever recorded by the Gators over the Vols. P. S. : Most of the team will be back in ' 55, but don ' t say it it ' s been said too often already. football team 195 c ' o Q. O u Captain Jerry Bilyk and Alternate Captain Larry Scott coaching staff Front Row, L to R: Mac Cara, Head Coach Bob Woodrufj, Hank Folberg, Dick Jones. Back Row: Hobe Hooser, John Eibner, John Mauer, Dale Hall. BILLY BURKE ARCH CASS BOB DAVIS MALCOLM HAMMACK JIMMY HATCH CURT HAYGOOD BOBBY KNIGHT CHARLES MANNING RICHARD MARTIN FRED ROBINSON GEORGE SARRIS JIM SCHWARTZBURG PETE WHITEHEAD ROSS WINNE florida rce 14 34 HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 18, 1954 A stadium light failure temporarily halted a Florida march tonight and sent the Gators down to a 34-14 defeat at the hands of the Rice Owls. With Florida in front, 7-6, in the latter stages of the second stanza, the field lamps were extinguished for a 50-minute interval. After the recess, a revitalized Rice eleven trampled the Gators with a 21-point outburst in the third quarter. Both teams added touchdowns in the final period to wrap up the scoring activities. Rice opened the six-point parade with a one-yard plunge by Morris Stone accounting for the Owls ' initial score in the first quarter. Midway through the second period, John Burgess set up the Gators ' score with a 31-yard punt runback to the Rice 29, and followed with a touchdown run six plays later. The Owls came back with their big flurry in the third quarter on runs of eighteen, two and four yards by Stone, All-American candidate Dicky Moegle and Bill Rogers, respectively, while Florida ' s second tally came on a Fred Robinson-Bob Visser screen pass for 15 yards just be- fore the final gun. 13 florida georgia ATLANTA, Ga., Sept. 25, 1954 A missed conversion and the fact that they were completely outplayed by a fired-up Florida Gator eleven sent the Georgia Tech En- gineers down to their first defeat in four years at Grant Field today before 30,000 sun-drenched fans. Neither team scored in the first two periods, but the Gators took the opening kickoff of the second half and marched 53 yards in 12 plays for the initial score, capped by Jackie Simpson ' s four yard sprint. Dick Allen ' s eventual game-winning conversion was good. Sixteen plays later, Engineer quarterback Bill Brigman got Tech its first touchdown, but reserve center Jimmy Morris ' bad pass prevented the extra point attempt. Early in the final period, John Burgess recovered a Tech fumble at the Jacket 20, and after six formations, Bobby Lance spun in from the five. Allen ' s kick was wide to the right. The slide rule behemoths came roaring back on the strength of a Billy Teas ' 26 yard dash to make it 13-12, but Burton Grant ' s placement was off-center and the Gators had pulled the upset of the day. 198 florida 19 auburn 13 FLORIDA FIELD, Oct. 2, 1954 Proving that an upset victory over Georgia Tech last week was no fluke, Bob Woodruffs Gators did it again today to a tough Auburn outfit, 19-13. With 2:20 left on the second quarter clock, the Gators took over at Auburn ' s 45. Seven plays later, Fred Robin- son pitched a strike to halfback Bob Smith from the 16, but Dick Allen ' s attempted conversion was blocked, and the half ended two plays after the ensuing kickoff. After Bobby Lance broke loose on an 84 yard scamper on the third quarter ' s first play and Don Chandler had converted. Auburn came storming back on the running of Bobby Freeman. Dave Middleton and Joe Childress to decrease the margin to 13-6. The Plainsmen moved 69 yards in 12 formations for the six-pointer, scored by Freeman from the one. Early in the final stanza. Chandler ' s attempted punt was blocked by Jim Pyburn and recovered at the Gator four. Again Freeman found an opening to score and Childress tied it with his placement. Eight minutes remained when Florida got the kickoff, but they made the most of the scarcity, traveling 68 yards in seven plays, with the clincher coming on Allen ' s 23 yard pitch to sophomore end Bobby Burford. florida 7 clemson 14 JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 9, 1954 The psychological rea- soning that a " slump " had to come sometime hit the Florida Gators right in the middle of the Gator Bowl ' s arc-lit turf tonight, with Clemson Coach Frank Howard and his South Carolina visitors providing the kill, 14-7. The teams fought to a scoreless standstill during the first half, but a 45 yard pass from Fred Robinson to Jackie Simpson sent the Gators out front with two minutes elapsed in the third period. Ed Bass ' conversion was good. With startling relentlessness, Clemson began a sustained 80 yard drive late in the quarter, which ended on the opening play of the final act when Don King scored on a quarterback sneak. Bob Paredes ' kick was wide for a 7-6 Florida lead. Any visions the Gator fans had of this meagre lead hold- ing up were soon blurred when Clemson tallied again, this time going 41 yards in 10 plays with Jim Coleman knifing the final three feet. Again the conversion at- tempt was to the right. The underrated Tigers added insult to injury with a last minute safety, achieved when Robinson was brought down behind the goal line with seven seconds remaining. 200 - florida 21 kentncky 7 FLORIDA FIELD, Oct. 16, 1954 For six minutes of the first quarter, it looked as if Bob Woodruff ' s Florida Gators would be pushed all over the lot by Kentucky today, but they spotted the Wildcats an early touchdown and came back to register three scores and record a 21-7 victory, their third in Southeastern Conference com- petition. After Kentucky had moved the opening kickoff 73 yards in 12 plays for a quick six points, sophomore quarter- back Dick Allen, subbing for the sidelined Bobby Lance, brought the Gators roaring back on a 62 yard sustained drive. Allen ' s 10 yard pitch to left end Welton Lockhart and his subsequent extra point tied the score. Four plays after the kickoff, Kentucky fumbled and Gene Purcell recovered for the Gators at the Wildcat 45. Allen maneuvered the Orange and Blue to the one in seven plays, then plunged into the end zone and annexed the point for a 14-7 Gator lead. Another Wildcat fumble midway through the third period led to Florida ' s final score. Bob Davis, Joe Brodsky, Jackie Simpson and Allen pounded the Kentuckians ' de- fenses for 46 yards in five plays, Simpson hitting from the six and Allen converting. 201 florida 7 la. state 20 BATON ROUGE, La., Oct. 23, 1954 Florida ' s hopes for temporary undisputed leadership of the Southea stern Conference fluttered out the window like a homesick carrier pigeon tonight as the Louisiana State Tigers pounded Bob Woodruffs visiting Gators freely, 20-7. With previously undefeated Alabama and Mississippi both dropping SEC tilts, Florida could have moved into first place with a victory, but LSU opened fast and didn ' t let up. Sustained drives of 54 and 74 yards gave the Tigers their first two scores, and in four additional plays, in the third quarter, they consumed 42 yards to wind up scor- ing for the night. Florida put on a delayed march of its own before the third stanza expired, traveling 77 yards in eight forma- tions, Joe Brodsky covering the last 14 into the end zone. Ed Bass ' conversion was good. Quarterback Al Doggett was instrumental in LSU ' s win, setting up the first score with good signal-calling, tally- ing himself for the second, and passing 33 yards to end Ralph Stinson to prepare for the final six points. The Tigers ' field general also added two extra points. m florida 7 miss, state O FLORIDA FIELD, Oct. 30, 1954 Fumbleitis, a disease common to most young football teams, almost necessitated a quarantine here today, before Florida ' s sophomore- studded squad chalked up its fourth victory in South- eastern Conference play, defeating Mississippi State ' s Maroons, 7-0, before a Homecoming crowd of 39,000. Florida hobbled nine times even the lone touchdown in the game resulted during the second quarter from a loose ball in the end zone after Jackie Simpson was hit hard at the goal line. Tackle Buster Hiss pounced on it for the Gators ' only scoring effort and Ed Bass added the conversion. Mississippi State initiated its final desperation drive at Florida ' s 47, with 6:29 remaining in the contest, moving 40 yards in eight plays for a first and 10 at the seven. Bobby Collins, State signal-caller, was stopped twice for no gain before he flipped a perfect strike to halfback Joe Silveri in the left corner of the end zone but Silveri dropped the peg and with it any hopes of a Maroon deadlock with the Gators. 202 (florid a 13 georgia 14 JACKSONVILLE, Nov. 6, 1954 -- Florida ' s Gators, fumbling with the same reckless abandon as they did against Mississippi State last Saturday, bobbled seven more times today, two of them being converted into Georgia touchdowns as the Bulldogs eased by Bob Wood- ruff ' s eleven, 14-13, before a standing-room-only throng of 39,000 in the Gator Bowl. An early fumble by halfback Bob Davis was turned into Georgia ' s first score in eight plays covering 41 yards, with John Bell getting the six-pointer at 9:40. With Dick Allen quarterbacking, Florida struck back late in the first period, moving 44 yards in 11 plays, Jackie Simpson scoring from the five and Allen adding the tying point. Just before the half ended, Georgia recovered a Simpson fumble at the Bulldogs ' 34, and in 10 plays, the Athens squad went ahead, 14-7, on Bob Clemens ' touchdown and Charlie Madison ' s conversion. An interception runback of 67 yards by Don Chandler midway through the third quarter put the ball on the Georgia six. Davis and Joe Brodsky combined to score in t vo plays, but Ed Bass ' attempt for a tie was blocked by Georgia center Bill Saye. 203 florida 14 tennessee O (1 KNOXVILLE, Term., Nov. 13, 1954 For the first time in 11 games between the two teams, Florida ' s surprising Gators upended the Tennessee Volunteers today, 14-0, before 19,500 Homecoming fans at Shields-Watkins Field. The triumph was especially pleasing for Florida Coach Bob Woodruff, who graduated from Tennessee in 1939. The win gave the Gators a closing 5-2 mark in the South- eastern Conference, the highest league finish ever re- corded by Florida. The Orange and Blue ' s first touchdown came with 7:40 remaining in the second period. Dick Allen ' s nine yard strike to Don Chandler and Allen ' s subsequent conver- sion gave the Gators a seven point advantage. Late in the third stanza, the visitors took over a Ten- nessee punt at their 15. Joe Brodsky picked up five to the 20 and Allen ' s pass to John Burgess was incom- plete. Then the Atlanta sophomore found right end Ray Brown in the clear at the Florida 30 and fired a pass which consumed the final 70 yards as Brown astounded the crowd, not to mention the Vol defenders, all of whom had a crack at the shifty Gator flankman. 204 florida HI i a in i O 14 FLORIDA FIELD, Nov. 27, 1954 A powerful crew of Miami Hurricanes invaded the lair of Florida ' s Gators today and escaped with its eighth victory in nine starts, defeating the host eleven, 14-0. Paced by the running and ball-handling of quarterbacks Carl Garrigus and Mario Bonofiglio, who each scored a Miami touchdown, the Hurricanes rushed through the Florida forward wall for 252 yards, Garrigus obtaining 79 of these on 11 carries. Bonofiglio got the ' Canes underway in the opening min- utes of the second period, guiding them 36 yards in eight plays for their first touchdown. On the following kickoff, Florida drove 71 yards to the Miami one, where Malcolm Hammack was stopped on fourth-and-one. The Gators never got that close again. In the third quarter, Miami ' s Whitey Rouviere fumbled at the Florida 18. but on the ensuing play, Jackie Simp- son lost possession on the six, and Garrigus converted the mistake into the Hurricanes ' second score, carrying three times for the yardage. 205 Front Row, L to R: Trainer Sam Lankjord; Bob Nichols, Jacksonville; Ted Copeland, Jacksonville; Bob Nims, Pensacola; Sonny Powell, Jack- sonville; Larry Gangi, Bergenfield, N. ].; Manager William Argo, Jr., Jacksonville. Back Row: Coach John Mauer, Bob Emrick, Ashland, Ky.; Lew Doss, Birmingham, Ala.; Burt Touchberry, Columbia, S. C.; Henry Hodges, Lake If ales; Roger Benefiel, Sarasota; Freshman Coach Jim McCachren. Absent from picture: Augie Greiner, St. Louis. m 206 Coach John Mauer ' s basketball team got off to its fastest start in three seasons with six straight vic- tories, but then began to slow down and finished with a 12-10 mark. After downing Wofford, Rollins, Stetson, Tampa, Miami and Florida State, the Gators lost to Spring Hill in the finals of the Gator Bowl tournament and dropped nine of their 14 SEC games. The season was brightened by an upset win over Alabama at Tuscaloosa, a victory which knocked the Tide out of a chance for conference honors, as ' Bama finished one game behind league leader Kentucky. There were bright spots on the individual side as sophomore Bob Emrick pumped in 392 points to set a new varsity record for one year. The Ashland, Ky., star now has 752 markers in two seasons. Sonny Powell closed out his four-year career, in which he failed to start in only one game, with 355 points in his senior year to become the second high- est scorer in Florida history with 1,109 points. The 5-10 Jacksonville guard notched 28 points in his final home appearance. He didn ' t finish quite as high in foul shooting percentage as last year, but he still managed to hit 169 of 211 attempts for an 80.1 rating. Center Lew Doss and Emrick each broke the one- game scoring record during the season. Doss hit 36 points against Stetson and Emrick tied the mark with the same number in a game with Louisiana State later in the campaign. PLAYER FGA FGM FT FTM REB PF TP Bob Emrick . 370 130 132 53 232 54 392 Sonny Powell . 271 93 169 42 65 87 355 Lew Doss . 318 102 83 52 287 73 287 Ted Copeland . 252 76 34 28 194 66 186 Bob Nims . 214 55 60 25 108 72 170 Burt Touchberry . 142 48 43 17 168 59 139 Augie Greiner . 70 16 28 17 17 30 60 Henry Hodges . 18 6 6 5 14 3 18 Bob Nichols . 9 1 6 2 5 6 8 Mai Hammack . 3 1 1 1 2 2 3 Larry Gangi . 1 1 TOTALS .166S 528 562 242 1092 453 1618 OPPONENTS .1547 571 525 245 992 486 1667 KEY: FGA Field Goals Attempted ; FGM- -Field Goals Made; FT Free Throws; FTM Free Throws Missed; REB Rebounds; PF- -Personal Fouls; TP Total Points. Florida 76 86 78 68 70 82 60 81 74 78 80 season ' s record Wofford Rollins Stetson Tampa Miami Florida State Spring Hill Georgia Tulane Louisiana State Miami Opp. 61 65 70 61 61 79 66 68 85 73 68 Florida 76 63 69 75 66 80 77 78 72 68 61 Alabama Kentucky Auburn Tennessee Auburn Alabama Mississippi State Mississippi Vanderbilt Georgia Tech Georgia Opp. 74 87 93 102 70 89 66 72 100 88 69 indicates Gator Bowl Tournament Above: Captain Sonny Powell, second highest scorer in Florida history. Below: Bob Emrick, sophomore star, sets new scoring mark JOT single season with 392 points. 207 v t r i - c 1 t04 vvto % " iJ - First R r w: Bernie Parrish, Gainesville; Joe Hobbs, Sheridan, Ind.; Gordon Archilles, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Charlie Pike, Miami; Joe Henderson, Ashland Ky.; Ron Stokley, Summerfield, Ohio. Second Row: Walt Miller (Manager), Jacksonville; Alton Sheffield, Pensacola; Wayne William, Miami; Dick Hoban, Miami; Rufus Holloivay, Leesburg; Ken Seymour, Pensacola; Coach Jim MaCachren. r e h m a ii team A high-scoring freshman team, which averaged 88.7 points per game in its 18 contests, finished the 1954-55 campaign with a 15-3 record to give the frosh one of their best marks in history. Paced by Jerry Henderson, a 6-3 forward from Ash- land, Kentucky, and guard Joe Hobbs, a 6-1 Sheridan, Indiana, product, the Baby Gators rolled over their opponents in almost deadly style. Three times they topped the century mark in points, and on seven other occasions they went over the 90 point mark. Henderson scored 258 points, followed by Hobbs with 247. Guard Charlie Pike chipped in with 196, forward Ron Stokley added another 146, and center Wayne Williams completed the starting five with 138 tallies. The three losses were all by narrow margins. Jax Navy opened its season with an 84-79 win over Coach Jim McCachren ' s frosh in the first start for the Baby Gators, but they then won ten straight be- fore Bartow Air Force Base pulled an upset, 67-63, scoring four free throws in the last minute to win. The only other blot on the record was handed out by Pinecastle Air Base, 73-66, in a game in which the frosh failed to score a free throw. Florida 79 73 115 91 82 96 74 93 89 97 103 63 106 79 99 95 66 98 season ' s record Jax Navy Sanford Navy Orlando Jr. College Jax Jr. College Stetson Freshmen Jax NATTC Miami Freshmen St. Pete Jr. College Jax Jr. College Jax NATTC Miami Freshmen Bartow AFB Sigma Nu Fraternity Pinecastle AFB Jax Navy Jax Fasron Six Pinecastle AFB Orlando AFB Opp. 84 70 33 65 59 71 59 38 71 58 76 67 49 64 78 50 73 72 208 tennis season ' s record to april 30 Florida 8 9 5 9 8 7 8 7 9 9 9 9 7 Georgia Auburn Davidson Ohio State Georgia Tech Jax Navy Duke Florida Southern Centre College Stetson Stetson Florida Southern Georgia Georgia Tech Opp. 1 4 1 2 9 1 2 Coach Bill Potter talks things over with his tennis co-captains, John Hires (center) and Bill Hutcherson. Strong, all-round power gave the Florida tennis team its best start since 1950 this year, and after 13 victories and one loss, to Duke, Coach Bill Potter was optimistically looking forward to the annual Southeastern Conference Tournament in New Orleans May 12-14. Only one letterman, Bishop Edwards, was gone from the ' 54 team which chalked up 14 wins as against three setbacks and a tie. Pacing the Florida attack were co-captains Bill Hutcherson and John Hires, along with Augie LeCann, Ed Kassatly, Francis Ingram and Steve Marshall, with Joe Heyck, George King and Jerry Garcia helping in doubles play. Figured to be the top teams in the SEC in ' 55 were Tulane, with Davis Cup star Hamilton Richardson, and LSU. Florida was expected to battle Vanderbilt and Georgia Tech for third place honors in the SEC finale. Front Row, L to R: Jerry Garcia, Joe Heyck, Karl Wickstrom, John Hires, Augie LeCann. Back Row: Steve Marshall, Ed Kassatly, Francis Ingram, Bill Hutcherson, George King, Coach Bill Potter. First Row, L to R: Manager Ken Ganz, Jacksonville; John Palmer, Tampa; Frank McKenny, Cross City; Richard Caro, Ft. Lauderdalc; Craig White, Boca Raton; Morris Mirkis, Jacksonville; George Duganne, Miami; Captain Joe Schaefer, West Palm Beach; Tom Blake, Tampa; Man- ager Lou, Kapner, Palm Beach, Second Row: Head Coach Jack Ryan; Harry Kersey, Jacksonville; Charles Byington, Tampa; Phil Hacker, Pensacola; Andy Sears, Jacksonville; Bob Fisher, Gainesville; John Ridout, Melbourne; Don Read, Pawtucket, R. I.; George Carter, Jacksonville; Assistant Coach Ted Bitondo. Craig White, Southeastern Conference diving champion Florida 26 47 33 ' 2 29 4616 52 33 49 42 I 111 111 I II season ' s record Miami Georgia Texas Texas A M Northwestern of Louisiana Vanderbilt Miami Georgia Tech Georgia Opp. 58 37 50 1 2 55 37V2 23 51 35 42 210 The University of Georgia swimming team snapped Florida ' s two year reign of Southeastern Conference tank honors with a 100-97 victory in the championship battle at Nashville. George Duganne, defending SEC champ in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke events, was beaten by Georgia ' s Al Gentry in both of his specialties, which accounted, in part, for the Bulldogs ' upset win. Duganne was ill throughout the meet, although he still managed to finish second in each event. Diver Craig White, winner of the one and three meter diving, Bob Fisher, who captured the 440 yard freestyle, and Flor- ida ' s 400 yard freestyle relay team (Fisher, Phil Hacker, Don Read and Andy Sears I were the only individual cham- pions for the Gators. In other competition, the Florida swimmers recorded four wins, a like number of losses and a tie in dual meets. Coach Jack Ryan ' s tankmen took third place behind Miami and Florida State in the Southern Collegiate Invitationals in Atlanta. Duganne captured the 200 yard backstroke, White finished second in the three meter diving, and Fisher and Read took third places in the 220 and 50 yard freestyle races. Florida State won the annual State AAU swimming meet, held at Florida Pool in March, with Florida taking second and Miami third. Duganne set a pool record in winning the 100 yard backstroke, and an AAU mark in snaring the 220 yard title. White won the three meter diving, and teammates Fisher (second in the 100 yard freestyle and fifth in the 220) and Read (second in the 50 and fifth in the 100) also stood out for the Gators. In the NCAA championships, White placed ninth off the high board and took twelfth in one meter com petition. Bob Fisher, SEC 440 yard freestyle champion George Duganne, State AAU champion in the 100 and 220 yard backstroke 211 o 1 f Front Row, L to R: Frank Cain, Larry Moore, Dave Ragan, Doug Sanders, Jim Cameron. Back Row: Coach Andy Bracken, Pat Schwab, Art Gleason, Al Kelly. Absent: Jim McCoy. One of the finest teams in Florida golfing history cap- tured the 18th annual Southeastern Conference champion- ship held in May, defeating Louisiana State by two strokes and Georgia by four. In addition the Gators won the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament, which was run in conjunction with the SEC meet. Down by nine strokes to LSU after the first day, the de- termined Florida foursome of Dave Ragan, Pat Schwab, Art Gleason and Doug Sanders picked up the deficit with some to spare in winning the Gator ' s first SEC title. Ragan and Schwab were two under for the 36 holes; Gleason was one below regulation figures and Sanders was four over. Although their dual meet record (6-3) was only slightly over average, the Florida linksmen took team honors in the George Washington Birthday Tournament in Talla- hassee and the state intercollegiate battle at Coral Gables in impressive style. Sanders shattered the GW meet record by 15 strokes in winning with a 16-under-par 272, with teammates Schwab three shots back in second and Ragan sixth. The Gators swept all team laurels in the intercollegiate test over the Coral Gables Biltmore course. Sanders was individual medalist with 283, followed by Ragan, 287; Gleason, 290; Jim Cameron, 295; Larry Moore, 297; Schwab, 298, and Jim McCoy, 300. Not only did the Orange and Blue ' s first foursome win, but the second foursome copped the place award. Highlight of the season was a crushing 241 2 to 2 l 2 de- feat of Georgia in which the Gators were 14 under regu- lation figures and the Bulldogs one under. Only one man out of the 12 players went over par, with Sanders ' six- under 65 leading the way. Doug Sanders, winner of the George Washington and Florida Intercol- legiate individual championships Larry Moore helps lead Gators to first SEC win Senior Pat Schwab, always a threat for the Florida linksmen Dave Ragan, a consistent winner on ' 55 squad f 1 1 9f I front Rou; L to R: Bat boy Jim McCachren, Jr., Bob McAlpine, Harry Carratt, Bucky If illiams, Maury Hurt, Jack Bailey, Captain Martin Frady, Ben Ward, Brad Tredinnick, Houard Mc ulty. Charles Hollis. Back Row: Student Manager Matt Rabbins, George Moore, Wes Larson, John Arnette, Steve fl evins, Ed Davis, Burt Touchberry, Charlie Manning, Rick Harris, Jerry Bilyk, Julian Byrd, Charlie King, Ed Bass. Coach Dave Fuller. baseball Floridc 3 22 4 4 11 7 4 3 5 3 1 7 11 6 3 11 7 9 8 season ' s record Patrick AF Base Patrick AF Base Georgia Georgia Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Miami Miami Georgia Georgia Tennessee Tennessee Georgia Tech Georgia Tfxh Rollins Rollins Auburn Auburn Auburn Auburn Opp. 2 3 20 11 3 11 4 9 5 5 5 7 7 8 2 3 17 8 2 After a bad start in which it could win only six of its first 16 games, Coach Dave Fuller ' s baseball team defeated a strong Auburn club in three of four engagements and needed a pair of victories over Tennessee in the season ' s final series to finish with a .500 mark. The Gators were fifth in the Southeastern Confer- ence ' s Eastern Division after 14 league games with a 6-8 record. As the campaign drew to a close, Coach Fuller was using a lineup of Ben Ward at first base, Bob God- win at second, Brad Tredinnick at short and Captain Martin Frady at third. In the outfield, four men George Moore, Bob McAlpine, Charles King and Maury Hurt were doing most of the work, with some assistance from pitchers Burt Touchberry and Jack Bailey. Offensively, the Gators were led by Ward in batting (.329), hits (23), home runs (4), triples (2) and runs batted in 1,20,1 ; catcher Jerry Bilyk, with five two base hits, was tied with shortstop Brad Tredin- nick to lead the team. The latter player also had the second highest batting average .273. Touchberry, with a 5-1 record, and Bucky Williams, Bud Theodocion and Bailey, all with 1-1 marks, were the only Florida hurlers on the credit side of the ledg er. Sophomore Wes Larson (1-3), Charles Manning and Charles Hollis (0-1), and Fxl Davis (0-2), completed the pitching brigade. Leading pitcher Burt Touch- berry, with a 5-1 record Ben Ward leads Gators in batting Front Row, L to R: Equipment Manager Julian Ayers, John Dent, Bill Rutledge, Dave Horsbaugh, Jim Crosier, Bud Blair, Tony Liuzzo, Larry Norwood, Fred Vodoh, Don Gagnon, Student Manager Joe Block, Trainer Sam Lankjord. Back Row: Pat Bergen, Dick Wilson, Jim Dail, Pat Gannon, Jim Smith, Bumper Watson, Captain Bill Adams, Charles Cox, Joe Brodsky, Lincoln Knowles, Dan Robb, Coach Percy Beard. Absent from picture, Earl Poucher and Jack West. track Injuries to key personnel were keeping track coach Percy Beard on the pessimistic side as he and his squad prepared for the Southeastern Conference championships in Bir- mingham, May 20-21. Jim Crosier, last year ' s conference quarter-mile champ, was out for several weeks with a stomach ulcer; in addition, sprinter Bumper Watson pulled a leg muscle while competing in the Kansas Relays. The status of both was still doubtful. With Watson and Crosier at partial or full strength, the Gators were expected to have one of the stronger teams in contention for the conference crown, along with Louisiana State, Alabama and Auburn. Pole vaulter Earl Poucher, who cleared 14 ' 10 " during the indoor season, hurdler-sprinter Jim Smith, Captain Bill Adams in the mile, Joe Brodsky in the shot put and Lincoln Knowles in the high hurdles, figured to be the key point producers for Coach Beard ' s squad. In the Florida Relays, Watson sped the 100 yard distance in 09:5 seconds, only to have judges rule that there was too much wind to allow the fast time to count as a new record. The Gators finished fourth in team competition. Florida State won the annual state AAU meet, breaking a two-year Florida stranglehold on the title. Six new records were set, four by the Gators and another by a UF freshman, Winfield Willis, who won the shot put. Watson established new standards in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, Smith broke the low hurdle mark and Poucher increased his pole vault height for the third straight year with a 14 ' y% " jump. Track Captain Bill Adams and Coach Percy Beard track Above, Top: Defending Southeastern Conference champion in the pole fault Earl Poucher. Above, Bottom: Hurdler-sprinter Jim Smith goes over the high timber. Beloic: Bumper Watson streaks home to icin the 100 yard dash in the Florida Rela s here in .March. FINISH 100 220 300l YD 220 LM ;90| LH Front Row, L to R: Jim Crosier, Jack Sells, Pat Gannon, Max Mass, Ernest Ordonez. Back Row: Coach Walter Welsch, Jack Caldwell, Cap- tain Don Gagnon, Bill Adams, Joe Stock, Manager Charles Cherry, Coach Percy Beard. cross country Florida ' s young cross country team, coached by Walter Welsch and Percy Beard, finished fourth in the Southeastern Conference meet, held Nov. 22 in Atlanta. Georgia Tech won the event with 38 points, fol- lowed by Tennessee with 46, Auburn with 53 and Florida with 74. Low score wins. The Gator har- riers were without the services of number two run- ner Bill Adams, who was confined to bed with the flu the week before the meet. Don Gagnon placed fourth behind Auburn ' s John Barton, Don Ziehl of Alabama and Johnny Ogles of Tennessee. The first three men all broke the course record, and Gagnon was only seconds away with his 22:05.5. Other Florida finishers were Max Mass, 16th; Pat Gannon, 22nd; Jack Sells, 23rd; Jim Crosier, 25th; Joe Stock, 29th, and Jack Caldwell, 30th. Gagnon paced Florida through both of its dual meetings, with Auburn and Georgia Tech. The Gators lost to Auburn, 31-24, with Barton setting a new course mark. Gagnon was second; Adams, third; Sells, seventh; Mass, ninth; and Gannon, tenth. Florida defeated Tech here the following week, 26-30. Gagnon and Adams, with 23:35.5 and 24:41 respectively, placed first and second, and the En- gineers ' Bill Orth and Jim Goode took the next two positions. Mass finished fifth and Sells seventh for the Gators. Don Gagnon, Captain, placed fourth in SEC meet. 216 intramural 217 Left, L to R: Howie Crane, Publicity Director; Ralph Buckman, All Campus and " B " League Director; Dick Simonet, Water Basketball; Bill Scott, Handball; Lenny Hollander, Assistant Publicity Director. Right: Bill Fleming, Graduate Assistant; Coach Spurgeon Cherry, Head of Department of Intramural Athletics and Recreation. L to R: Bill Wagner, Student Director of Intra- murals; Dick Turkel, Office Director; Stan Kan- tor, Student Director of Recreation. intramural Offering competitive athletics regardless of the skill or ahility of the student, the intramural program strives to develop wholesome competitive spirit, leadership, and sportsmanship. Because of the program ' s division into leagues, any group that wishes to participate may do so. In the Fraternity leagues, top honors went to Sigma Nu, in the Orange League, and Beta Theta Pi in the Blue. The Independent League honors fell to the Kadets, while Murphree C D and Grove 1 came out ahead in the East and West Dorm Leagues, respectively. In the Sorority League, Delta Delta Delta came through to take the winner ' s trophy, while women ' s Independent was won by Broward Big Team. The men ' s intramurals were capably led by Student Director Bill Wagner, Student Recreation Director Stan Kantor, and Office Director Dick Turkel. At the head of the women ' s staff were President Kay Crittenden, Vice President Beverly Balfe, and Secretary Sylvia Lang. Softball Orange League Pi Lambda Phi Blue League Beta Theta Pi East Dorm League Murphree EF, Murphree CD West Dorm League Grove 1, North 3 Men ' s Independents Kadets, Rebels Sorority League Chi Omega Women ' s Independents Broward Broncs sport East Dorm League West Dorm League Men ' s Independents Sorority League .-Murphree CD Dorm L ..Newman Club Chi Omega water basketball Orange League Blue League Men ' s Independents Tau Epsilon Phi Beta Theta Pi CLO shuffleboard Orange League Phi Delta Theta Blue League Lambda Chi Alpha Men ' s Independents Gamma Delta Lutheran, Georgia Seagle Sorority League Delta Gamma track Orange League Sigma Chi Blue League -Beta Theta Pi Independents ... ...Miamians bowling Orange League _. Tau Epsilon Phi Blue League ....Pi Kappa Phi East Dorm League Murphree CD West Dorm League Grove 1 Independents Newman Club horseshoes Orange League Sigma Nu Blue League Sigma Phi Epsilon Independents. Alpha Chi Sigma CLO golf volleyball Orange League _ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blue League ... Pi Kappa Phi Men ' s Independents Kadets Orange League Phi Delta Theta Blue League _ Sigma Phi Epsilon East Dorm League Murphree GH West Dorm League Dorm L Men ' s Independents Flavet All-Stars Sorority League Alpha Chi Omega Women ' s Independents _ _ Broward Big Team basketball Orange League -Kappa Alpha Blue League _ Beta Theta Pi East Dorm League .... Murphree EF West Dorm League .Dorm C Men ' s Independents -Kadets Sorority League Alpha Chi Omega Women ' s Independents ....Broward Broncs tennis Orange League .... ....Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blue League Beta Theta Pi East Dorm League Murphree GH West Dorm League North 3, Grove 1 Men ' s Independents Miamians, Kadets Sorority League Delta Delta Delta Women ' s Independents Broward Big Team 221 swimming Orange League Phi Delta Theta Blue League Beta Theta Pi Men ' s I ndependents CLO handball Orange League Delta Tau Delta Blue League.... Pi Kappa Phi East Dorm League Murphree CD, Fletcher RS West Dorm League Grove 1, South 3 Men ' s Independents Kadets, Newman Club touch football Orange League Sigma Nu Blue League Beta Theta Pi East Dorm League Murphree CD West Dorm League Grove 1 badminton Sorority League ... . Delta Delta Delta Women ' s Independents -.Broward Big Team ll w apt f i v e inter-fraternity council 224 fraternities 225 pan-hellenic council 268 sororities . .269 First Row: J. Boozel, J. Schenkman, C. Ashmann, B. Wagner, F. Perritt, R. Clark. Second Row: R. May, ]. Lewis, J. Hierlihy, J. Byrd, S. Hudson. Third Row: B. Smith, D. Reid, Dean H. K. McClelland, T. Rowand, A. Jones. Fourth Row: R. Skinner, W. Mitchell, D. McBath, J. Bryant, R. Peacock. interfraternity council The Interfraternity Council, composed of a representative from each of the twenty-six social fraternities at the Uni- versity, serves both as a coordinating and a governing body of these organizations. Although establishing rules and regulations for rushing ; publishing their handbook, " Florida Fraternities, " for those men interested in joining the greek clan; and sponsoring competition in scholarship, debate and singing are some of the IFC ' s primary functions, the Council is probably best known to the student body for its promotion of Fall, Spring and Summer Frolics. This year the IFC brought the renowned bands of Claude Thornhill and Ralph Marterie to the U. of F. for two of the biggest all-campus social events of the year. Johnny Ray, accom- panying the Thornhill orch was another highlight of the season. 224 We weren ' t as lucky as some . . . didn ' t get a new house . . . but did return to school to a new paint job on the old one . . . We put on our best dresses smiles and manners to match . . . and greeted the poor misled freshmen, the rushees . . . the semester activities calendar was full . . . homecoming, frolics and our annual fall dance . . . and intramurals, we tried hard . . . almost won ping-pong too . . . some of these fresh- men girls look strong . . . maybe we ' ll have better luck next year ... we won ' t listen to any of those wet blankets who tried to tell us that study for final exams shouldn ' t be interspersed with bridge games ... we ranked higher than any other campus group scholastically and that speaks well for our system . . . Spring semester and fancies turn to ... initiation and the Green and White weekend . . . AEPhi went French for Panhellenic sing . . . but the can-can will never replace bop . . . mixing poop sheets and elections with University Open House, Greek Week and Campus Chest makes for a busy group . . . another semester . . . more exams, more studying, more bridge . . . longing looks at the house plans . . . well, maybe next year. Jerome fink alpha epsilon pi First Row, L to R: P. Parmet, R. Maurer, A. Adler, D. Appleby, L. Levy. Second Row: J. Aberbach, M. Bloom, A. Kaplan, H. Anson, A. Kornbluh, R. Baron, B. Modus. Third Row: H. Blumin, L. Rabin, A. Richman, A. Goldberg, A. Hall, L. Schwartz, M. Michaels. Fourth Row: E. Kaplan, M. Paley, R. Horowitz, M. Hacken, W . Gordon, K. Kronowitz, M. Ledwitz. 225 sr S o .= hal mcclamma Harold hippler PERSONS, MRS G W BRYANT, R ELDER, S HAMILTON, J Hotel of ATO was sparkling as the Blackfeet rolled out red carpet for sixty-nine pledges . . . Homecoming . . . en- tire house was up all night constructing what might have been a Mississippi steamboat had not a strong tail wind come along at five a.m. . . . skit placed second because of fine work of Director " Fats " Davidson . . . Fall Frolics and it was one long weekend . . . for some just one lost week end . . . Annual Christmas Party . . . Daddy Estey played part of Old St. Nick . . . oh, those jokes, but we laughed anyway . . . Valentine ' s Ball a real blast and for weeks after you could see Gargoyle Goshorn beaming as though he were our Sweetheart . . . just because he was pinned to her, Vivian Bradley . . . Elections . . . Hippy chairman of Florida Party . . . Andy won spot on Ly- ceum . . . Herb Gonzalez frosh exec . . . Florida Blue Key tapped Snow Martin, Harold Hippler and Bill Herlong . . . awarded Dan McCarty Service Trophy for outstanding service to school, community, nation and fraternity. ADELHEIM, P JR CHATFIELD, G ESTEY, W HARMAN, C BASSETT, J CHOPPA, G GARWOOD, B JR HELMS, J BEASLEY, D DEARING, W GEDDES, J HERLONG, B BICKART, J BOWEN, J DELANEY, W JR DIXON, J GONZALEZ, H GOSHORN, G HIPPLER, H HOOKER, P BOWEN, L BRINSON, J DUCKWORTH, B EARNEST, R GRAVES, R HAMILTON, h IVEY, R JONES, C JR 226 KAY, E KELUEY, B LEWIS, H LEWIS, T JACKSON, C JR MARTIN, E MAYFIELD, J McCLAMMA, H McCULLOUGH, A McCOY, J McCOY, J VcCRACKER, C MORRIS, J JR MOSELEY, R OLLIPHANT, W PALLARD, J PARKER, A POLK, H POMEROY, J PRIEST, G RASMUSSER, R RAULERSON, R R AWL INGS, C RICE, C RICHARDSON, G ROSSER, P ROTHWELL, H ROYCE, R SANDERS, W SEARCY, P SEARS, A SHENBROOKS, W SINEATH, F SLOAN, J SMITH, J SMITH, R SMITH, W SPICOLA, A JR STEWART, T THOMPSON, C TEUTON, F THIOT, R THOMAS, L TURNER, R USSERY, B VALENTINE, R WADE, F WAIT, P WAIT, W WALKER, L WOMERSLERY, H WOOD, B WOOLEY, P JR WRIGHT, C A f m 1 4 4 J P P n i 227 eugene howell Hit the top scholastically members that is, we aren ' t dis- cussing the pledges ' grades . . . Thornhill received Bor- den ' s Dairy Award and was urged by neighbor to buy a new car and stop cluttering her view with his old one . . . Swain took fatal marital step and didn ' t inform brothers, alpha a in in a r It o which rated him a midnight sink-hole trip . . . eight grad- uate in June and switch from white ducks to khaki . . . General Witt still leading troops in drill . . . finally pub- lishing a Crescent how about that? . . . several brothers took in the hotspots at Chicago The Kid ' s baby face was no help tho ... 5 year pledge finally made the grades. First Row, L to R: W. Morris, G. Edwards, E. Roberts, G Milicerics, R. Cabina B Daries P. Thornhill B. Mills, B. Harper, J Thornhill, A Thompson. Second Row: E. Clement, L. Ellison, D. Griffin, T Rowland B Lorell, F. Norris Mrs Conova, L. Howell, H. Witt R. Creel, F Sounders B Adams R Longmire, B. Musselwhite. Third Row: B. Little, C. Brannen, B. Gould, P. Bnggs, C. Swam, G. Chappell, K. Gilbreath, J. Brownlee, ' C. Porker, L. Shackleford, D. Clement, J. Smith, K. Powers, J. Cummings. 228 First Row, L to R: J. Squires, R. Cox, ]. Harris, C. Grosjean. Second Row: }. LaBarbara, R. Clark, R. Diedrich, A. Gustafson, C. Kneedler, ]. Pratt, C. Datnico. Third Row: If ' ' . Sharpe, A. Warrington, T. Roux, C. Ridgeway, 1. Lynch, A. Entz. Fourth Row: C. Best, H. Oppenbo rn, C. Eggert, N. Ladrie, R. Rowell, J. Yocum, J. Riegel, C. Lamb, A. Vincents. c li i phi bill sharpe 229 ADKINSON, G CARROLL, 1 FORD, } IVEY, B ALLEN, C COOPER, R FORD, R JOHNSON, E BAILEY, J CULVER, J GARRETT, S KEEZEL, B BROWN, J DUCKETT, R HENDRY, R MATTHEWS, G BUFF, W EASTERLING, P HUNTER, B McCRACKEN, B BULLEN, D EVANS, J INGRAM, D MclNTYRE, H BULLEN, P FILLER, W INGRAM, R McKENNA, C MURPHY, L PATTERSON, J PALIZZI, N PRUETT, C QUARTEL, L QUENTEL, A RENFROE, A REYNOLDS, J SCHOONMAKER, C SEILKIR, F SHEROUSE, L SLOVER, J SMITH, H SMITH, W SPEED, D STARK IE, J SWEAT, J TUTTLE, D VEAL, J VOSLOH, F WADE, J WAGNER, B WARD, F WICKSTROM, K WIGGINS, R WILLING, D WOOD, D 230 Betas lead the penny pitching league. beta theta pi ol quentel Came through with number two spot scho- lastically and expect to do better later . . . won The Blue League hands down . . . our variety show netted $800 for the March of Dimes . . . Bill Wagner completed success- ful terms as IFC prexy and Student Director of Intramurals . . . however, marriage may move this boy from the active campus life . . . Colonel Sweat, loved by his men, spent his time scouting troops at FSU . . . " Big Al " Quentel, Student Director of Orientation and did a swell job ... Now Al will be our hot penned Alligator Ed . . . new house completed and much mileage will be stacked up between there and the campus. First Row, L to R: D. Anderson, T. McAnly, Y. Lindsey, R. Boswell, H. Stanfill, B. Morrison. Second Row: D. Powell, B. Bechard, M. In hiie, B. Kenaston, S. Tyler, B. Bubin, D. Wiggins, A. Dompe, P. Hastings, B. Kaufman. I 231 First Row, L to R: K. Kap Soo, C. Debats, J. Jorganson, B. DuBois, S. Miller, R. Alderman, B. Smith, P. Sabol. Second Row: R. Driscoll, H. Mezza- notte, G. Marholin, L. Lo Giudice, Mrs. B. C. Wilden, D. Hammond, E. White, J. Klinke, J. Stumpe, G. Lashar. Third Row: D. Pagano, C. Earner, J. Berg, J. Spongier, J. Ingram, T. Maroldy, R. Ryall, H. Black, J. Fonts, T. Henderson. Fourth Row: W. Battaglia, A. Ray, W. Coulter, L. Weiss, D. Aucamp, R. Lynch, W. Gaines, T. Bang, A. Recht, A. Hodges, R. Veith. delta li i They call us the dark horses and no wonder, start with a rumble and end with a mighty blast . . . it ' s the little ones you have to look out for . . . worked to finals in horseshoes, missed out . . . homecoming was the best yet . . . biggest bra known to man . . . and the pledges worked hard on that float . . . even Phil, the general, worked . . . some say Dave painted that bra by memory . . . Andy Rey made Gar- goyle . . . Henderson and Van Sciver looked great in barrels at Tally . . . White Carnation Ball and Frolics in that order . . . Ralphe and Georgette doing the mambo on the Schlitz sign. 232 delta sigma phi Going straight up this year . . . Sailor ' s Ball a huge success . . . still haven ' t quite figured out what held the seams of the house together on Home- coming . . . everyone frolicked twice ... a couple ' er three danced away and haven ' t come back to the party yet ... we ' ve rolled up records, rugs and people for a year and if you feel as good as we do then hold your breath for the next flashy- fine year . . . bigger, better and beckoning. don robinson richard peacock First Row, L to R: J. Flood, A. Conyers, E. Joyner, W. Martin, D. Robinson. Second Row: J. Argo, M. Helm, R. Peacock, W. Hazel, P. Hutchins, R. Pratt, B. Hogan. Third Row: F. Gurendt, L. Coleman, H. Papy, M. Richards, C. North, D. Edwards, H. Collins. Fourth Row: D. Grose, G. Pope, G. Wright, S. Shorey, R. Counts, M. Taylor, W. Holt, R. Roberson. Homecoming brought two trophies . . . Novel " Okla-Hamlet " took first in Gator Growl . . . Benson was King . . . King was Clown . . . Pat- terson and Fleming were feminine . . . the float took second place . . . after-game barbecues high- lighted football season . . . Ross Winne eased the way for Gator Ballcarriers . . . Wedding bells for Bass-Bass and Jeanne . . . Hell Week saw air raids and a long trek from Newberry . . . Rainbow Ball and All-Delt Weekend . . . Belts had winning basketball team with the Five-loss record . . . parties . . . interruptions now and then for study- ing. jim bryant ' ' The Boys " building the first class delta tail delta STOKES, MRS. W. E. ANDERSON, T BAILEY, J BARDOLE, B BARTMIS, B BASS, G BAXTER, J BENSON, B BROWN, J BRYANT, J CAMPBELL, 1 CANNELLA, J CARROLL, L CASON, J CHOATE, C CLARK, B COX, G CRUM, J DENTON, S DOHERTY, D DOWNS, M DUERR, D DUGANNE, G DWYER, C EATON, V ELLIS, B EVANS, J FLEMING, O FORTMAN, J FOWLER, B FRITCH, T FUNDS, C GARDEN, O GARST, C GIBSON, J GONDER, F GONZALES, R GRIFFIN, R HAUPT, B HAWKINS, A HEUCK, J HOUGH, V JEFFREY, E JOINER, C KING, D KLAY, J KRIENKE, J LEA, R LOWERY, H MANZ, P MARTINO, T MINNICK, J MORRISON, G NASH, J NICHOLS, J O ' QUINN, F PALMER, J PARK, B PETTIJOHN, D PIERCE, R PITTMAN, D PURCELL, D RECIO, T RYAN, R SEALS, D SKINNER, T SMITH, D SMITH, F SMITH, J SMITH, J TAYLOR, D TAYLOR, D TERESI, S VALENTI, T WALKER, H WATERS, V WILLIAMS, F WILLIAMS, W WIMBERLY, P WINGERT, K WINNE, R ZIPPERER, A First Row, L to R: P. Berg, F. Johnson, F. Silvers, E. Hyers, R. Hige l, B. Mercer, D. Cone. Second Row: B. Thorman, R. Reed, G. Green, B. Davenport, A. Y eager, R. Kalapp, J. Brazda, T. McClane, T. Bayley. Third Row: D. Grubbs, J. Strickland, E. Adams, S. Torda, C. Godfrey, B. Bedenbaugh, W. Frederickson, W. Lane, B. Midgett. Fourth Row: G. McCormick, B. Lampkin, D. Restor, D. Sherry, K. Koch, R. Ames, B. Smith, J. McLauchlin, H. Cail Seorgia seagle hall CT CT ed doll 236 Regime of Doll, Sumner and " Moneybags " Brown guided Seagle through another successful year . . . they even had the piano replaced . . . and ar- ranged for a few coats of paint in the halls . . . and bless them, they got a new Coke machine that won ' t hand out free samples . . . rumor has it the Smithsonian wanted the piano and Coke ma- chine . . . Chairman of the Co-op Board Newman arranged to have the second floor shower stop dripping in the mashed potatoes . . . Coach Bar- nett, intramurals chairman, saw to it that all athletes stayed in shape . . . politics guided by Sessums, Sec ' y of Finance and next year ' s sec ' y- treas . . . Justice Davenport left Seagle for the hustle and bustle of a dorm counselor ' s life and came back for support in his successful student body veep campaign. uM,? W ' t0 , : - r w Sy " ' B - Odin ' K - Per ola ' S - Clement, D. Adams, T. Mayhew, B. Stroub, H. Alman. Second Row G AUgood M McMullen, F Colhn Sumner Maggie Tye, E. Doll, B. Bosworth, J. Cramer, B. Eddleman. Third oa: E. Rasmu sen K Newman L. Barnett R Burry, F. Searcy, C. Curtis, J. Morris, H. Wallace, J. Conroy, C. Jones. Fourth R Olv: G. Slaughter, B. Rutledge T FeldeTs Sessums, B. Gill, B. Christmas, G. lurch, B. Crenshaw, W. Bell, J. Geiger. 237 kappa alpha hillard alien First Row, L to R: W. Strange, L. Quinn, J. Phillips, B. Stokes, B. Sandusky, F. Holland, L. Turknett, W. Lagano, R. Till, D. Peacock, R. Kent. Second Row: B. Cobb, F. Hughes, H. Beckwith, C. Stallings, D. McBath, F. Flemming, H. Allen, A. Andrews, P. Beatty, J. Gustin, D. Donald- son, J. Larson, C. Meister. Third Row: A. Duncan, J. McNatt, M. Anderson, L. Durrance, C. Carpenter, B. Durrance, J. Grable, B. Allen, L. Johnson, R. Driggers, O. Fletcher, R. Hartman, J. Messerly. Fourth Row: J. Heyck, M. Abney, B. Magan, E. Pritchard, D. Rucks B ' Sparkman C. Widdell, A. Roundtree, D. Dickson, K. Bardin, B. Skaggs, L. Turner, G. Sypher, J. Crider. 238 Parties, Politics and Pulchritude . . . highlights of KA ' s 51st year on campus . . . getting the facts on our " false- fronted " friends . . . " B. S. " Donaldson gets the bull by the horns . . . Impromptu serenades organized at the Gator- land . . . Steady Eddie comes through with a stunning victory . . . Plantation Ball the Old South, Plantation Punch and Piano Red (now where did that week-end go?) . . . Basketball team brings home the bacon we outshout everyone at Pep rallies for the Trophy . . . Pomar buys the Tri Belt house . . . Rabbits become the topic of con- versation at ADPi social . . . Haddock meets Governor " WARREN. " Now where is the owner of those shoes? First Row, L to R: B. Haddock, R. Tucker. Second Row: D. Sawyer, B. Hollotvay, R. McEver, M. Le Gate, S. If ing, D. Chastain, K. Smith, T. Stoudemire. Third Rote: A. Houk, B. Irrgang, J. Warren, V. Prevail, D. Wood, F. Bowers, D. Hair, W. Alvarez, M. Wines. Fourth Row: D. McCann, R. Caviness, J. Page, R. Byrd, P. Tyler, T. Rose, W. Bryan, W. McAfee, R. Sherrill. Fifth Row: R. Cecil, J. Cargill, B. Doll, If. Robbins, R. Nettleton, E. Bradley, W . Turney, W. Rattler, J. Chambliss, J. Taggart. 239 fred bell First Row, L to R: E, Kerlin, T. W hittingslow, P. Harvey, B. Crews, D. Peck, R. Hathcock, J. Nowlin, G. Patterson, 0. Bloodworth, G. Logan. Second Row: B. Tarlton, F. Ingram, C. Cusic, T. LaGrone, B. Kirton, F. Bell, ]. Keathley, J. Allaben, N. Colee, L. Davis, T. Bligh, B. Marks. Third Row: V. Sortino, R. Hughes, R. Chalom, F. Serouse, J. Caldwell, G. Lindelow, R. Masters, R. McLemore, D. Hickman. Fourth Row: D. Stewart, J. Byrd, R. Mitchell, F. Blair, D. Marcel, L. Torraca, C. Whitehead, D. Maddox, W. Broadjoot, J. Howard, J. Martin. kappa sigma K Sigs brought first Freshmen Women ' s Open House to campus ... 70 pledges . . . Julian Byrd Junior Class prexy . . . Fred Bell Orange Peel (?) Editor . . . great parties touched off by football weekends . . . Frolics party . . . Cannibal Boil . . . Military Ball " Opera " and Star- dust Ball ... 13 " bite the dust " as Crescent and Star is seen in more sorority houses . . . citizenship trophy applied for with annual trip to Rainbow Ranch for weekend of painting, cleaning and building . . . Spring Frolics . . . Chuck Cusic is back . . . Daytona and " bring your own and we ' ll mix it in a washtub " party. First Row, L to R: J. Yancey, H. Rioux, B. Anderson, J. Allen, J. Morgan, H. Coleman, R. Marshall, B. Hansen, D. Skryzypkowski, F. Usina. Second Row: W. Weathers, S. Perkins, H. Walters, R. Heidenreich, G. Holdrum, J. Lund, C. Mulling, J. Whit- taker, D. DeWallot, R. Boon, P. Ward, B. Rutty. Third Row: S. Estill, L. Axtell, B. Bailey, J. Zinn, A. Steinmetz, M. Morrison, J. Bierley, A. Keith, C. Mitchell. Fourth Row: D. Pellicer, J. Bruns, W. Gaskins, L. Watkins, W. Hennessey, J. Doyle, R. Hasselman, R. Medlin, J. Shuttlesworth, C. Wright, G. Boucher, L. Norwood. First Row, L to R: W. Rowe, H. Posada, G. Braddock, R, Varnadou, J. Cowan, J. Grinstead, J. Swanson, J. Walton, J. Turner, J. Davis, W. Sweat, T. Griffin. Second Row: C. Glaze, T. High, D. Bateman, T. Elder, L. Jamerson, R. Goodwin, R. Davis, J. W hidden, J. Poole, E. Hearn, W. Carry, Z. Hill. Third Row: W. Smith, R. Alexander, H. Barnett, K. Norman, J. Lanier, G. Carter, G. Bollinger, W. Haynie, K. Turner, L. Kilpatrick, H. Haas, R. Dumas. Fourth Row: J. Wilkinson, R. Jones, R. Close, W. Moon, W. Booth, A. Guidi, R. Moody, R. McKnight, R. Walters, S. Bell, C. Poole, W. Wilkinson. Fifth Row: G. Powell, D. Murray, W. Gluck, R. Rainey, C. Lindemann. cooperative living organization y Campus independent group . . . living cooperatively . . . and this cooper- ation shows in sports, politics and every day living . . . speaking of sports, that department, handled by Carl Gluck, also known as singer first class of Finian ' s Rainbow fame, is well managed and the boys are kept in good shape . . . the accusations that the boys from the " block-of-houses " hold a big " bloc-of-votes " seems to carry a great deal of weight during election time . . . they have been accused of being a " great big unaffiliated fra- ternity " in good spirit, and they take it in good spirit also ... a group considered by all to be first class citizens. jim swanson 241 lambda c li i alpha It was a big year . . . rush week . . . little people running about . . . they be- came pledges . . . Homeco ming . . . Gator Growl . . . the wedding in Clearwater between semesters . . . and we didn ' t even know he knew the girl . . . the king and queen of the " Twelve Oaks " . . . " Finian ' s Rainbow " a smash hit thanks to Don Bouterse . . . crowning of the Crescent Girl . . . the trip to the Crescent . . . ex- prexy becomes red head . . . looking for- ward to next year. First Row, L to R: J. McManus, P. White, D. Burgess, J. Ransom, A. Davis, M. Natt, B. Moore, B. Beims, B. Geiger, J. Shay, Mrs. Pearl Pancost, D. Bouterse, T. Devoe, R. Kruelin, A. Caldwell, B. Bennett, J. Faulk, J. Paulk, F. Davis, D. Newton. Second Row: M. Mitchell, S. Wilson, G. Hutson, J. Cain, F. Abott, B. Jenkins, J. Di Mare, W. McCurdy, G. Hartman, J. Trabold, B. Bouterse, B. Price, J. Fulford, H. Strain, B. Massey, B. Brandt, D. Justynn. Third Row: J. Brent, D. McLamb, T. Sheppa, N. Mitchell, T. Baldauff, J. Jacobs, A. Chase, J. Rober- son, D. Cox, J. Jordan, B. Singletary, B. Keeler, R. Reinbolt, R. Karau, T. Shall, J. Taylor, J. Murry, E. Atkins, B. Gilbert. 242 A ft A z e t a beta tan im mi BAUM, A BERNSTEIN, A DONNER, W FARBER, B GOLDBERG, R GORDON, M HEILPERN, A HOCKMAN, R BRECKSTEIN, M BRESNER, H FINKLESTEIN, E GOLDBURG, J GRAND, L GREENE, D HORLICK, B ISROFF, C COHN, Z GOLDBURG, R GREENE, S KAPLAN, N KORASH, E PERLIN, M REITER, R SCHENKMAN, J WASSERMAN, C LA5SK, T PLANCO, V RESNICK, F SCHIFFMAN, E WELLINS, S LITTMAN, R RATNER, M RISE, R SILVER, R ZUCKER, C METZKER, E REICHEK, R RUBEL, M SYNA, S MISCHEL, H REICHEK, R SCHECHT, B TRAIMAN, S lit ft! Aillf Such a year . . . frolics with J. Ray (the man who never came to dinner) . . . two big trophies dwarfed all other . . . 2nd place in House Decorations ... 1st place for Gator Growl Circus float . . . 5th place in intramurals . . . tops in Sports- manship standings . . . annual LXA-ZBT football game wound up with roaring beer- bust as Zebes retained trophy . . . Suggsy joined ranks . . . XYM invaded 3rd floor . . . Wombat went to work . . . Sniffer went south . . . Tiny stored all his un- cashed mutuel tickets . . . Yoder ruled roost . . . Tex no longer on range . . . improved house for zillionth time (this is a house). murray gordon 243 Doggonest song you ever heard! Harvard trophy back for 6th time . . . Gron- ovitch starring for Fighting Phis in Phi Delt- Sigma Nu contest . . . Sigmund becomes fatalist after self-analysis . . . Campus Widow Nailing Phi . . . Phis sponsor Pelstring for Miss U of F and Adams for Citrus Queen . . . Chapter morals threatening plunge with graduation of Preacher . . . Byrd follows Ives ' footsteps . . . Poucher tops 14 ' 11 " . . . sigh of relief, they finally let the Senator in Blue Key . . . Who ' s Who: Toad, JS, Gruntus, Blobo, Squirmi, Germ, Petroleum Prince, Big 0, Sis, Buffoon, Sliming. First Row. T. Thigpen J. Kehoe. N. Hensick, D. Simonet, A. Branan, J. Trowbridge. 244 First Ron, L to R: S. Landes, H. Black, J. Robbins, R. Bond, J. Cause, R. Trapnell, B. Mizell, P. Trenham, B. Btcton. Second Row: H. Buckley, L. Carroll, J. Upp, C. Howell, C. Mills, D. McManus, W. Pearson, C. Henderson, C. Posey. Third Row: R. Stedman, H. Barlitt, J. East, C. Vreeland, G. McCully, E. Sounders, J. Jernigan, B. Duncan, T. Acree, R. Minardi, S. Werber. Fourth Row: E. Baird, R. Ross, P. O ' Berry, S. Ashby, B. Lawrence, S. DeLatorre, J. Ebert, T. Hallman, T. Lacron, R. Martin. First Rotv, L to R: R. Brown, E. Thompson, S. Moore, A. Duhaime, F. Thompson, D. Musselman, M. Tuttle, T. Macdonell, A. Jones. Second Ron-: B. Bland, N. Cole, J. Blodgett, J. Milton, L. Kimble, R. Allen, D. Kenyan, D. Ditmore, T. Alexander. Third Row: G. Campbell, R. Tesenkemp, D. Meginley, T. Harris, J. Smith, F. Woods, H. Chambliss, R. Vodicka, B. Gibson, K. Hutcheson. Fourth Row: D. Boyette, F. Rankin, T. Arnold, D. Schwartzburg, W . Guedry, J. Schumpert, L. Teal, H. Jones, B. Bailey, J. Stokes. 245 First Row, L to R: B. Williams, R. Charlow, R. Barrett, Mrs. Smith, J. Rinaman, J. Bradgon, R. Cole, F. Perritt, R. SchrolL Second Row: J. Metis, B. Ross, V. Hettinger, J. Mevers, L. Lovett, F. Campbell, R. Oelkers, B. Winchester, R. Frampton, R. Shuk. Third Row: R. Winter- steen, W. Stanley, T. Crew, J. Dixon, B. Yarborough, H. Hovey, J. Arnold, J. Carter, J. Clark, P. Cummings. Twenty-five white stars greet new year . . . Phi Gam outdoor advertising company uses ultra-violet light . . . Ross, Clark and Frampton abandon bachelorhood . . . Jones, Carter, Robinson, Thornton, Ander- son and Metis lose black diamonds during year . . . Perritt takes over reins . . . Barrett managing queen contests for Mili- tary Ball and Miss U. of Fla . . . Black Diamond Ball . . . Perritt becomes new IFC prexy . . . Mom Smith completes first year as true Fiji Girl . . . Wyckoff slides into Exec Council despite " worst poop sheet on Campus " . . . Spring Frolics and Shipwreck Party. 246 First Rou, L to R: D. Head, F. Pardue, R. Robison, H. Jones, R. Blasingame, R. Nelson, K. Wittich, W. Breed, B. Hood. Second Row: A. Anderson, M. Anaclerio, B. Thompson, R. Herrick, B. Porter, R. Caroll, J. Slant , R. Mason. Third Rou:: A. Wager, J. Araneo, R. Lewis, A " . Vycolif, W. Baggensen, R. Blood, J. Trekell, R. Chancey, B. Reagan, R. Mann, L. Cotcart. Phi gamma delta y Fun in formats with frills, food and the fi gams. 247 ADAMS, C ADAMS, J ANDERSON, R ARNOLD, W BARNETT, H BARNUM, D BLYDENSTEIN, D BOOTH, W BOYNTON, E BRAME, L BREWER, C BRIEDENBACK, B BROWN, L BUTLER, W CAMPBELL, H CATANZANO, T CAVENDO, B CLAYTON, L COLLIE, D COLUILLE, R DEAN, F DUXSTOD, L ERTEL, G FITZGERALD, R GAINES, J GERLACH, P GILLIARD, D GLEASON, A GREELEY, C HALEY, R HAMILTON, P HANNAH, R HARANKA, G HASELMIRE, B HOLT, W HOLTSCLAW, R HOWE, R HUGHES, L IRONS, P JASCO, L JONES, R KEATING, R KELLER, W KELLEY, R KISER, R LEWIS, G LYNN, G MAIEJEWSKI, G MARTIN, A McRAE, A Phi Tau moved into Orange League but not quite to the top . . . Danburg and Anderson led us into Christmas Sing Cham- pionship for the 2nd straight year . . . " Big Richard " (Honeybumpkins) pinned his girl . . . " P.B. ' s " girl got pinned but not to him . . . Bill Daniel ' s renaissance brought student government onto a new plane . . . long awaited patio took shape out in back . . . complete with dance floor and volleyball court . . . entered in Na- tional Indoor Pistol Matches . . . Willie kept Sam in business and managed radio show of his own . . . Christmas party for underprivileged kids . . . many more parties for underprivileged sorority girls. willie wisler t. a. shell phi kappa tan MITCHELL, A MULLIN, C MURPHY, J PARLAMENTO, D PEGUESSE, J PONZINI, E PUTROFF, H REVELS, P ROBERTS, C SHELL, T SCOTT, C SMITH, F SMITH, L SIETTERMAN, R STEINB1GER J STEVENS, L SWOOPE, C THOMAS, M TROTTER, G URQUHART, T VAN, H VENTRELLA, ' A VICKERY, C WADE, B WAITE, H WARGO, A WISLER, W YEAGER, F To the tune of " Haunted House " , the Phi Sigs moved to their new location, the old Williams Fu- neral Home . . . been in high " spirits " ever since . . . pledge theme song is " I Don ' t Stand a Ghost of a Chance " . . . the embalming house was torn down . . . that creates a problem nowhere to put " stiff " brothers . . . sleeping quarters are great . . . can ' t beat those silk-lined caskets for com- fort . . . and the lid shuts out the light so well . . . amazing how the brothers have " come alive " since the move . . . must be afraid of being mistaken for a left-over body. phi s i g m a kappa First Row, L to R: G, Esthus, D. Reid, J. Pitts, G. Haugh, J. Hegstetter, J. if aid. Second Row: C. V pshaw, W. Givens, H. Pitsman, R. Cooper, J. Crary, A. Sarchet. Third Row: J. Donnelly, D. O ' Connel, H. Duke, C. Avery, J. Myers, H. Haughan. 250 Year started off with rushing and barbecue at new house . . . next year we ' ll move into it ... Fall Frolics and New Orleans Party, complete with costumes and Jazz band . . . formal dance . . . study for finals and scholarship average up from last time . . . Lund, Anderson, Robinson and Ugly Norris got caps and gowns . . . T. A. Jackson, working on MBA married between semesters . . . two members of Grand Chapter dropped by on way to Miami . . . Look Mag took pic of beauty- queen in Martin ' s " Roachmobile " . . . Creighton is selling razor blades (new) and a Jaguar I used I ... Dream Girl Dance in May. charles martin Lost in a blissful dream ' theta chi First Ron, L to R: R. Fouls, L. Ogren, R. Skinner, D. Wilkins, J. Wragg, J. Milam, K. Shaffer, P. Pardee, P. Therrian, C. Jansen. Second Row: D. Balthaser, B. (Talking, B. Bozarth, W. Park, R. Lund, R. Banks, Mammy Morris, R. Contcay, M. Taylor, R. Robinson, C. Belton, R. Smith. Third Row: C. ITesnitzer, P. Bruce, J. Rynd, A. Anderson, T. Keating, D. Creighton, P. Creighton, F. Norris, W. Henry, D. Cook, H. Hammond. Fourth Ron : I. Sutton, T. Co , . Croaker, C. AUyn, C. Martin, If. Troth, G. IT heeler, W. Haines, J. McLean, G. Cocke, J. Flanagan. 251 pi kappa Ship of jrat 252 A memorable year with memories good and great and ghoulish . . . Kassatly left his dusty foot- prints on the tennis courts to help the Gator squad through one of their best years to date . . . Bob McCormick, elected business manager for one Semi- nole, discovered that he was actually handling the account of about four past yearbooks, as a result of unpaid fees and uncollected debts . . . Annual Mother ' s Day reception drew a crowd as usual . . . another year looms ahead after finals and it looks as if it will be as eventful as this last one. ATKINSON, R BARROWS, C BARDER, C BERTING, H BULTIN, W BOUNDS, W BOZICH, J CATES, D CELLON, R COFFIN, J CRIST, D CURREY, P DEAN, R ESDALE, W FAEDERIKSEN, A GAINES, J GALLON, E GOODLINE, H HALL, J HASKINS, L JOHNSON, J JOHNSON, K KASSATLY, E KENT, L alpha bob wells KELLY, G KEMP, D LANGLEY, J LARSON, W LEE, W McCOLLOUGH, A McCORMICK, R MILLER, A MOLLAR, W MOORE, D MORRIS, R NEWSOME, E NICHOLS, W PICKERING, M QUINN, T QUIXLEY, A ROBERTSON, J ROBINSON, R SEWELL, R SHAFFER, C SHERIDAN, W SHERRON, J SMITH, A SMITH, K SPAKE, J STEFFEY, D STORKEY, E TAULBEE, P TELANDER, B TIEDT, D THURLOW, T WATERS, P WHIDDEN, C WILSON, F WEST, R WOLFE, C I ft h BROWN, MRS ALICE AIELLO, P ARMENTROT, D BALL, M BARR, P B .RTLETT, D BECK, E BENDER, B BIGGERSTAFF, T BLACKWELL, B BOWDEN, F BRAMAN, H BUORKMAN, B CARLTON, C CARNES, B CARNES, G CONNER, S CRONIN, B CROSS, B CRUM, P EBERHARTH, J FAXON, C FENNER, J FLEITAS, D FRANKLIN, B GAINEY, H GILKINSON, B GLOER, B GODWIN, C GODWIN, C GURR, T GUYTON, B HARTLEY, W HENRIQUEZ, D HOLDORF, B JELSEMA, M JOHNSON, T JONES, J KOEHLI, B KUHN, T LACY, R LAMBETH, G LEWELLYN, R MacEACHRON, P MAUCK, M P 1 McCULLOUGH, MCDONALD, F MclNNIS, B MclNTIRE, B MIDELIS, J MILLER, B MINNICH, D NEDHART , P PARSONS, F PARSONS, T PATERNO, B PECK, D PERKINS, K REDDING. B S HLIE, B SAPP, C SELLERS, J SHFRDIAN, T SHOHFI, T SHRADER, P SMITH, J TEWART, C " TROUPE, J SWANSON, P TATOM, B TFFFT, s TILLMAN, E TOMLIN, B TUCKER, S WIDNER, B 254 ' Not pictured: Presidents Wes Hartley and Dick Hill kappa phi Pi Kapp-SAE truce . . . Kappa Sigs under control ... Pi Kapp-SPE intramural rivalry hot . . . Georgia-Fla. weekend no pinees . . . acrobatics on decorations entertain all ... pledge banquet (excepting extempore speakers I howling success . . . Founder proves to be man of exceptional ca- pacity ... Pi Kapps in vogue with pink and char- coal bar . . . Tech weekend-teargas in front yard, burning baby gondola in back . . . blackout in honor of the Hawk . . . social rating up, forget minor detail of study . . . the Fish returns . . . Jaguar takes Mg only to lose to Hillman Minx in close race . . . A.E. ' s enliven Tallahoopee . . . Teentimers are reunited. l h A t 255 pi lambda phi stan rosenkranz First Row, L to R: J. Easier, B. Herskowitz, J. Rossin, D. Pere, R. Krantz, R. Smerling, R. Turkel, A. Bosch, D. Marder, C. Steinberg. Second Row: D. Berkowitz, M. Shankin, M. Gutman, H. Golden, H. Forer, A. Ginsburg, Mrs. T. Blumenthal, S. Lubitz, M. Spiegelman, A. Schiff, M. Garden, D. Fox. Third Row: P. Sassoon, R. Salzman, D. Letaw, R. Bergin, J. Lewis, L. Rabin, M. Palmer, P. Kaufman, S. Eisenberg, B. Dick, C. Glicksberg, M. Gold. Fourth Row: N. Spitzer, M. Mirkis, R. Brown, A. Kaufman, R. Blasenstein, N. Moscovitz, W. Tepper, M. Levitt, W. Taylor, J. Zalla. 256 First Ron, L to R: R. Masington, M. Segal. Second Row: A. Simon, M. Coulton, A. Steinberg, J. Weisberg, N. Landman, H. Resnicoff, B. Black, C. Gordon, R. Schiff, M. Pike. Third Row. W. Pintzow, D. Brandt, C. Ruffner, M. Unitan, J. Shames, H. Kaplan, M. Gersing, M. Hoff- man, L. Weingarten, B. Rosenblatt, H. Rosen. Fourth Row. H. Riftdn, B. Crevasse, M. Dernis, A. Sherman, P. Chaikin, J. Merlin, B. Balsam, D. Levy, E. Heller, J. Graff, J. Warshaw. . . . then I says to her . . . Big Pearl Weekend and annual Shoe-Bowl game and dance with Sigma Chi ' s created great times ... Pi Lam minstrel netted well over S250 for charity and was fun producing . . . politics showed campus we had leaders to spare . . . Stan Rosenkranz appointed to Secretary of Organizations . . . Jim Kaufman and Bob Shevin elected to serve on executive council . . . Eddie Heller Treasurer of Freshman class . . . after copping Blue League Championship last year, moved up to Orange League ... in two finals and won Ping-Pong Trophy . . . Rosenkranz and Shevin tapped for Blue Key . . . won scholarship for third year . . . moving into new luxurious house next September tops off a wonderful year. 257 bill andrews richard phillips alpha 258 Black and white costumes and Scotch epsilon Well represented on publications . . . Bill Gunter served as managing editor of the Alligator as well as being national president of the Future Farmers of America . . . Brown was business manager of the Alligator . . . Hutchinson elected business manager of " F " book . . . politics busied some . . . McClure, after a successful year as student body veep, elected president for ' 55- ' 56 . . . Arch Cassidy served on Bus Ad exec council and was prexy of Delta Sigma Pi ... Cassidy, Hatch. Ives and Scott showed up well for Fightin ' Gators . . . Scott was co-captain . . . Leo staunchly withstood all attacks. First Row, L to R: B. Butler, R. Johnson, K. Spina, C. Seaton, J. Dent, R. McClure, W. Mitchell, . Lindsey, I. Cook, J. Puckett, ]. Russell, J. Redman, J. Essa, K. Cox, D. Calhoun, IT. Frederick, J. Radloff, D. Winchester. Second Rote: A. Dow, T. Morrison, W. Schrum, R. Belk, M. Dent, J. Davis, D. KeUey, D. Lard, L. Moskell, R. Reed, C. Peacock, W. Moore, L. Dent, IT. Andrews, J. McFarlin, R. Phillips, A. Kite, ff . Pern, J. Lissenden, B. Harris, C. Bell. Third Row: D. Morrish, J. Gibson, W. Grayson, B. Heinmiller, B. White, S. Tucker, D. Haley, R. Cheatam, J. Haltrick, P. McGuire, T. Montgomery, J. Brooks, J. Murphree, N. Haltrick, B. Fredick, W. Scott, R. Wigglesworth, C. Pools, W. Canard, A. Jackson, M. Ferguson, E. Lichtenberg, J. McCollum, L. Cobb. Fourth Row: J. Gordon, C. McClure, W. Guy, R. Hendee, F. Murtoe, J. Brouder, R. Proctor, R. Davis, J. . elson, R. George, T. Cattalleta, B. Leedham, P. Jones, E. Smith, D. Campbell, K. Callahan, T. Potteriield, P. Bramlett, W. Hobby, J. Lee, J. Trezevant, W. Hammons, D. Boone, W. Ellis, S. Roberts, R. Hendricks. 259 First Row, L to R: C. Hartford, J. Dupree, R. Tucker, R. Stone, D. Smith, C. Gronquist, R. Thomas, T. Kepler, J. Burry, J. Stine, G. Sears. Second Row: J. Chicane, C. Hunter, C. Atwell, K. Vordermier, H. School, R. Leatherman, Mom Angle, W . Duncan, J. Johnson, H. Powell, J. Jordan, K. Russell. Third Row: D. Shifli, L. Graves, P. Ponder, G. Smith, T. Patterson, J. Brooks, B. Meer, T. Watson, D. Parker, F. Martin, L. Stokes, J. Gonzalez. Fourth Row: B. Huss, C. Wright, K. Jowers, J. Wallace, D. Mase, B. Hunger ford, R. Shashaty, P. Lasher, V. Hunter, T. Butler, R. Sturrup, W. Wiltshire. The 100th year was full . . . redecorated house . . . Jose Gonzales of Blue Key fame returned from service . . . dark horse captures track trophy . . . Christmas traditional egg- nog party (hie) . . . Ralph (Bahy Elephant) Leatherman re-elected Consul . . . high light of social calendar was Centennial Sweetheart Weekend . . . parties with Tri Delts and Chi O ' s . . . " Mome " Angle . . . the clique that not only burned midnight oil, but drank it ... Bob Smith, politico and IFC man, better known as Harry Highschool, in and out . . . pins on campus, Nancy, Dee, Virginia, Jane, Etc. . . . Louis, Arthur and Grace holding down the fort. Pinning of Debbie Winning three consecutive years, the SX ' s retire the Home- coming House decorations trophy with " Sh ' boom Maroons. " 260 sigma chi ralph leatherman first Row, L to R: D. Miller, B. Bailey, K. Vermilyae, JF. White, E. McGonnigal, D. Hudson, R. Gordon, C. Hodge, R. Shantz. Second Row: J. Reynolds, H. Ensley, B. Crews, D. MuUis, B. Blyler, T. Terrell, J. Atkinson, H. Hack, J. Gardner. Third Row: R. Austin, O. Norris, J. Gilliam, J. Sermons, P. Peacock, E. Jones, J. Banning, J. Geeslin, S. Kennelaw, R. Raynor. Fourth Row: N. Wood, S. Larder, C. Wylie, D. Jones, P. Waibaum, R. Thomas, B. Stinson, R. Rogers, D. Rogers, B. Lewis, T. Nichols. 261 Ait Mm ADAMS, B ADAMS, J ALDREDER, H BERNI, L BEVIS, B BIAGIOTTI, R BINNS, J BOONE, G BRAWN, A BURTON, J BUSHONG, B BYINGTON, C CALLAHAN, B CHRISTIAN, D CLARK, T COATES, B COONEY, J DOYLE, J DRANE, J DUCK, B EDWARDS, M EVANS, L FLOWERS, D FLOYD, J FOLEY, J FORRESTER, R FOX, T GAUTIER, L GOULD, J GOULD, J GRANT, J GREEN, M HARRIS, T HARRISON, P HILLIARD, B HODGES, T HORSEBURG, D HOWARD, W HUGGINS, B HUGHES, J HUNT, J HUSTON, D HUSTON, D JOHNSON, A JONES, A JONES, D KAUFMAN, J KIBLER, D KITTEL, C LAFFERTY, B LINDSEY, H LINDSEY, P LINES, M LINN, B LOGAN, F LORD, F LUECK, B MARTIN, R MARTINEZ, T MASCIOLI, I MATHIS, B McCUTCHEON, K MaclNTYRE, J MERCHANT, M MOORE, B O ' DARE, B OGEN, B OLDS, D OWENS, J PABST, L sigma 11 ii Polished up 1926 scholarship trophy for rush week . . . Stevenson tries for Hollywood with long hair and pomade . . . Gut dribbled past Phi Belts . . . " Rocky " Douglass trains for next bout . . . Charlie Hall took his 40 thieves to Fort Jackson . . . Watson buck- ing for PKY sweetheart . . . Buford back from Giants coeds hide . . . LOOK glanced our way thanks Carolyn . . . Raymond ' s voted best rested Simpson probably arrested . . . Stagg registers for draft . . . treasurers test-drive new Fords . . . Duke gives Sam away in shotgun wedding . . . Chi Omega ' s loved us (51 weekends) . . . another year of White Star greatness ahead O! O) o PATTERSON, J PEARCE, J REINERTSON, B RIGGS, G SHOUSE, J SIMPSON, L STOKESBURY, J STRAWN, D WATTS, T WEAVER, B PFLEGER, J RUSH, B SIMPSON, W SUBERS, J WEAVER, J POTTER, J SANLIN, S SMITH, F TELFORD, E WEST, A PURCELL, J SEABORN, C STACK, B THOMPSON, B WHITMORE, J RAMSEY, F SEIDEL, B STAGG, L TODD, J WIEGHMAN, F RAYBORN, D SCHMITT, T STARKEY, J VESTER, M WILLIAMS, C RAYMOND, D SHONTZ, D STEPHENS, B WALKER, J WOODWARD, B RAYMOND, T SHOPE, J STEPHENSON, A WATSON, J ZIMMERMAN, At I A i First Row, L to R: E. Weintraub, N. Chonin, B. Dwoskin, D. Baker, S. Ersojj, R. Lew, J. Cohen, F. Mendelblatt, T. Bass. Second Row: S. Rosenblatt, D. Cohen, E. Moss, S. Meyers, D. Singer, S. Pearlman, A. Landsman, M. Edelstein, F. luster, S. Greenberg, S. Slatoff, M. Gould. Third Row: S. Blumberg, D. Their, M. Shapiro, I. Richman, B. Selber, N. Glazer, N. Lidoff, L. Kapner, H. Ward, C. Lopinski, G. Rosenbaum, K. Gam. Fourth Row: P. Goldstein, F. Schulwolj, B. Carroll, M. Burns, G. Friedman, B. Resnick, S. Rubin, B. Goodman, D. Lovitz, J. Kamens, R. Green, G. Toll. tan e p s i 1 o n phi First Row, L to R: M. Goodman, C. Berman, J. Spector, D. Hornbein, M. Ball, S. Sterling, M. Friedlin, E. Camner, R. Ansbacher, J. Green- berg. Second Row: A. Friedman, L. Anton, J. Schine, S. Syma, T. Roth, R. Magoon, R. Bass, J. Garron, R. Buchman, T. Finkel, C. Stein, M. Rosen. Third Row: S. Zone, H. Tesher, T. Fisher, R. Daniel, A. Pearlman, 1. Weiner, M. Tan, M. Leff, F. Margolin, C. Cherry, S. Lesser, J. Freeman, J. Burns, H. Selber. Fourth Row: N. Bott, L. Fleet, L. Hollander, E. Gather coal, ]. Needle, J. Black, L. Kanner, H. Crane, J. Mauser, J. Tillinger, H. Silverstein, S. Goldman. 264 I I " Big John " and the " Sparkies. " TEPs tops with fallpledge class ... 60 leaders, pride of the campus they over-ran . . . Dan Hackel of the Hackel-Gator . . . Byron Selber, " Stumpy " grown gibber . . . Lew Kapner, Star of stage and cage . . . Buddy Shorstein, also of intramural . came along in spring . . . with the old guard: Block, Ashmann. Norm, Pinky, Buchman, Shep . . . the current national extra- curricular award seems set for next years, too . . . Power in intramural s, both office and field . . . Liveliest (and most crowded) parties . . . Johnnie Ray turned TEP . . . Marv Ramber Florida Blue Key treasurer . . . Stumpy Stanley Kantor and Bambi Goodman tapped. bob magoon bob bass First Rou, L to R: B. Levitt, S. Goldman, D. Schiff, M. Purstff, J. Schwartz, M. Ginsberg, H. Keakel, E. Tisnouer. Second Row: C. Green, J. Gross, A. Morrison, E. Hoffman, B. Malko, B. Gordon, M. Shams, S. Setzer. Third Row: A. FriedUn, A. Levine, G. Herman, S. Katz, S Safer, D. Bloom, A. Polsky, D. Hackle, S. Bono. 265 sigma y phi e p s i 1 o n Thru the fall of ' 54 And the spring of ' 55 In behind the bright red door, There were certainly some live Parties. Stu and Hovey led us well, Each and every endeavor, And we really gave ' em hell. There was one thing slighted never- Parties. There were Wodtke, Bebo, Stone, Hays and Kite, athletic hams, Played the sports, tough as bone Training tables were at Sam ' s Parties. Build a new house was our cry, We would cuss and discuss, After talking to alumni, To recover from the fuss Parties. So we Finished out the year, Closer now to graduation, Are we smarter? Never fear, We are close to saturation. Parties. 266 First Row, L to R: F. Wilhite, 1. Perry, L. Horn, S. McAliley, P. Manh, L. Fagan, B. Frary, ]. Scott, B. Herlong, S. Corbett, Mrs. 1. H. Derby, A. Hooey, C. Kite, P. O ' Brien, J. Anderson, K. Morris, D. Huse, R. Twiddy, R. Nelson, D. Hudson. Second Row: D. Tattle, B. Johnson B. McRee, B. Cleare, W. Fyler, D. CaUanan, E. Bowling, D. Hays, L. Winfrey, D. Cassens, C. King, E. Baker, C. Moehle, J. Thomas, G. Kiefer, J. Alderman, T. Stone, B. Fortes, L. Douglas, B. Harrell, B. Buricell, L. Hicks, J. Moore. Third Row: T. Erb, T. Moffatt, M. McLeod, T. Ragan, F. Hoyd, J. Anthony, R. Schick, F. Zuver, J. Falter, P. Roberts, D. Lassiter, J. Hendry, J. Schneider, R. Little, B. Cooper, B. Hartman, E. Cramer, . Taylor. Fourth Row: J. Lang, B. Tye, L. Hendrix, R. Rosier, P. Hasenmeir, T. Raulerson, M. Carter, T. Cooksey, W. Droege, B. Dixon E. Cellon, J. Strazzula, B. Clark, B. Dickenson, R. Harris. a I hovey 267 First Row, L to R: M. Andress, ADPi; M. Webb, AChiO; E. Sellers, Adviser; R. Hewitt, Phi Mu (President); V. Huggins, SK; C. Wienbarg, DG. Second Row: A. Jackson, DPhi; L. Parr, SK; A. Selle, XO; B. Barnwell, DG; T. Redner, DPhi; L. Hayes, Phi Mu; T. Greenhouse, AEPhi. Third Row: A. Coe, ADPi; E. Torres, KD; R. Shingler, ODD; C. Curry, ODD; S. Repke, Stray Greeks; K. Barry, AOPi; K. Norman, AOPi; J. Ambrose, KD. panhellenic council Each year the Council sponsors Panhellenic Sing, this year to become incorporated into the first annual Greek Week, sponsored jointly by the Inter-Fraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council. Benefits received from the Sing go to the Panhellenic sponsored Korean orphan, Moong-Poong-Ja. Bi-annually the Council sponsors a Panhellenic Workshop in which all sororities participate through panel discussions. It also awards two scholarship cups, to the high ranking pledge class and the highest membership average. Chief yearly publication of the Council is Panhelleni- cally Speaking which serves to inform prospec- tive sorority women about rushing and to ac- quaint them with University Panhellenic Rules. 268 I t w fa II A new greek baby in October . . . and the new child quickly received recognition . . . showing off, as all babies do, she entered a candidate in the Homecoming Queen contest and car in Home- coming parade ... a Thanksgiving basket to the poor and toys to those less privileged at Christmas . . . Deans Brady and Sellers helped celebrate the first holiday party ... a representative in Pan- hellenic . . . Religion-in-Life Week . . . and Greek Week . . . and she will continue to squall a wel- come to all nationally recognized sorority women who have no house on the campus. sue repke Seated: B. Boulu-are, M. Lipscomb, D. West, S. Repke, M. Rodes, J. Kaufman, Standing: J. Hailey; J. Carson, J. Dumbald, C. Hornor, T. Vernon, J. Williamson, S. Champion, ' fl First Row, L to R: C. Pomeroy, H. Bangert, B. Baxley, E. Spoto, M. Hartman, C. Moseley, S. Martin, B. Fanning, A. Roller, M. Paddock, H. Puckett. Second Row: C. Perritti, S. Voorhees, S. McCullough, G. Dinkins, V . Callies, B. Le Jeune, M. Lawrence, Mrs. Jelks, N. Gonzalez, A. Armstrong, B. Whatley, L. Carrigan. Third Row: E. Saffy, E. Tuttle, D. McLeod, C. Capron : , S. Christopher, A. Cozad, B. Yates, K. Bearden, J. Stack, G. Carswell, C. Van dene. Fourth Row: J. Peacock, A. Law- rence, P. Reese, S. Todd, G. Kasper, J. Raoux, M. Younger, E. Cadle, H. Van Horn, G. Corbeau, C. Langjitt, A. Strickland. Look out, Brother! That ain ' t no bachelor button. 270 I alpha chi omega lynn corrigan AXO ' s participated in Orientation Week as group leaders and Big sisters to start year off with service . . . hard work during rush week netted 26 pledges . . . pledge-active weekend complete with slumber party, volleyball game and picnic at Wauburg great fun . . . Home- coming found Alpha Chi ' s busily working on house decorations and float . . . Gator Growl skit successful . . . new volleyball trophy . . . joined by Phi Delt-Sigma Nu trophy . . . five sisters from other chap- ters join ranks . . . Martha and Helen tapped for Pica . . . new diamonds appear after Christmas vacation . . . Jan and Norma grad- uate in blaze of glory . . . Inspiration Week and Initiation for 16 girls . . . Spring finds all politicians ready for another election . . . Helen Bangert, exec council . . . Martha Webb Panhellenic Rush Chair. 271 i r First Row, L to R: S. Hall, S. McCarthy, A. Abbott, P. Ponder, Mrs. Webster, M. Janes, }. Jones, S. Hollins, P. Swaim. Second Row: L. Hen- derson, J. Jordan, M. Andress, C. Lopez, K. Hale, B. Hollingstvorth, J. Gaines, B. Gustafson, B. Keep, N. Pelstring. Third Row: M. Moss, J. Hull, L. Aspinwall, A. Davieau, M. Brinson, S. Yarn, M. Herlong, C. Taylor, K. Baute. alpha delta pi annette dugan 272 It ' s a musical " . ferry Christmas " from the ADPi ' s. Moved into new house ... no hot water, no electricity, no kitchen facili- ties . . . not much furniture but plenty of workmen to keep us on our toes . . . Nancy Pelstring came through with flying colors as Homecoming Queen . . . Later chosen to reign as Miss U. of Florida for 1955-56 . . . Nancy also came in second in Miss Sorority U.S.A. contest . . . Sandy Hall elected president Trianon and to Hall of Fame . . . Alice Coe elected to Trianon . . . Sassy McCarthy president Gamma Alpha Chi, Honorary Ad- vertising Sorority . . . Ducky Buie head majorette . . . Karolyn Hale and Stephanie Yarn both majorettes in Gator Band . . . first in bridge tourney. First Rou, LtoR: M. Bardin, M. McCoy, B. Brown, J. Bright, A. Coe, P. Ettie, R. Dietrich, J. Lake, J. ff right. Second Row. D. Burroughs, F. Frierson, E. Gilbert, N. Gray, A. Morgan, S. Mannsman, C. Rice, A. Hauser, B. Tyler, Third Row: A. Weatherby, P. Zimmerman, J. Pomeroy, S. Ledbetter, L. Dekle, A. Dugan. J. Morgan, A. Quekemeyer. 273 First Row, L to R: S. Barnett, D. Moss, J. Heiman, E. Friedman, R. Markowitz. Second Row: E. Mack, D. Josef, B. W ' itten, E. Herscovitz, J. Gould, J. Samuels, S. Safer, B. Backer. Third Row: L. Lipp, B. Gross, S. Miller, R. Wedeles, Mrs. Joseph Weil, T. Greenhouse, M. Jervis, M. Davis, S. Glass, J. Koff, M. Webman. Fourth Row: S. Ross, S. Stansky, R. Schmunes, R. Ginsberg, C. Feldmnn, S. Sable, S. Miller, B. Chardkofj, S. Ciller, H. Reis, H. Zimmerman, B. Marks, A. Slotkin, B. Siegel. Fifth Row: C. Glyck, J. Myers, A. Abrams, G. Pardo, R. Levin, A. Davis, L. Marks, E. Gendelman, A. Leon, C. Haven. alpha epsilon phi 274 ( p put on our best dresses, smiles and manners to greet rushees . . . those poor misled freshmen . . . homecoming, frolics, and our annual fall dance . . . exam system proved effective study sandwiched between bridge games result- ing in highest group grade average on campus . . . Spring semester and initiation . . . Green and White weekend . . . ho to ask? . . . Panhell sing and can-can ... it will never replace bop . . . elections and poop sheets . . . Open House . . . Greek Week . . . Campus Chest ... a long, lingering look at the plans for the new house . . . well, maybe next vear. 275 First Row, L to R: P. Ackerman, M. Brown, T. Simonsen, A. Williams, S. Hinnant, M. Moore, B. Stoutamire, A. Tucker, W . Lucinian. Second Row: J. Ullrich, V. Stonaris, B. Balfe, K. Norman, M. McGarry, Mrs. Blackburn, K. Barry, M. Smith, G. Ramsey, J. Revels. Third Row: T. Naylor, C. Wilson, F. Grantham, B. Lee, R. Lee, M. Butler, M. Butler, M. De Hart, B. Brower, R. Cobb, S. Sapp, C. Kohler. Fourth Row: F. Adsit, A. Coleman, L. Reed, P. McSwiggan, M. L andrum, P. Edge, Y. De Vane, M. Eller, J. Fraser, B. Spaulding, A. Taylor, A. Bryant. Homecoming skit " The Low and the Puny " won first in Gator Growl . . . live models in house decorations placed second . . . greatest excitement was moving to new house . . . everyone was lost with so much space after living in closets . . . AOPi ' s came in third in intramurals with Tanya Naylor as star forward and Grace LeBaron lead- ing cheers . . . Phyliss Edge lead role in " Finian ' s Rainbow " . . . Joan Hand and Pat Ackerman strong character roles in weak play " Picnic " . . . Rose Ball Bob Koralla as Rose Man . . . big week end. " tell ya, she wore pa fj. " 276 alpha omicron lois reid kay barry d d d e 1 t e 1 t I t a a a sue countryman audrey whitsel 1 First Rou, L to R: L. White, M. Walker, M. Wilson, P. Poppell, M. Hess, J. Williamson, S. Aanes, M. Jernigan, B. Pieleke, H. Knauer, R. Shingler, J. Brown, J. Brady. Second Row: V. Fogel, L. Tatum, M. De Nyse, V. Crighton, C. Webb, S. Davis, S. Countryman, B. Banks, P. Warren, A. Richardson, A. Whitsel, S. Hippler, J. Trapp, D. Beyer, Z. Robertson. Third Rou: H. Marshall, M. La Borde, S. Brock, L. Bunnell, J. Adams, L. Smith, R. Martin, M. Knauer, M. Slagle, E. Smith, P. Maner, F. Haneburger, J. Brown, B. Daniels, C. Foster. Fourth Row: A. Wallace, P. Johnson, M. Crichlow, M. Forehand, B. James, N. John- son, C. Curry, L. Kain, C. Stroupe, C. Craig, D. Carter, S. Selph, S. Rosseler, J. Canty, M. Johnston, S. Knowles. A year filled with outstanding honors . . . first place in Fla.-Ga. game parade and G ' ville Santa Glaus parade (there were no other entries) . . . Susan Davis winner of J. Hillis Miller award, Phi Beta Kappa . . . Patda, Mary Lou and Verena cheerleaders . . . Mary Lou also Military Ball Queen and SX Sweetheart . . . Ann Richardson and Joan Williamson put out two Seminoles in one year . . . Ann, Trianon sec ' y, Swim Fins prexy, in Hall of Fame . . . Craig tapped by Trianon . . . Carolyn Stroupe Orange Bowl Queen, Nat ' l. Col- lege Queen runner-up, featured in Look . . . we won Intramurals and will be even happier next fall in our new house. " The Greatest Show on Earth " ire dressed Florida Coeds 277 dee moore 4 Cf s - ALLEN, B ANDERSON, C ANDERSON, K ARDREY, M BAUGHAN, L BELL, B BELL, C BERRY, C BRADLEY, V CARSON, C CAWTHON, H CAWTHON, S CLARKE, D COOPER, L COMBS, C DANIEL, D DAVIS, N DERISO, J DESHIELDS, J DONNELLY, P DUNCAN, C FITZGIBBONS, B FLETCHER, N GRISSOM, G HALE, J HARDMAN, J HOOD, F HOWELL, N JOLLY, B JONES, P LAWTON, N LEWELLEN, J LOVEJOY, M LOWRY, L McCRACKEN, C MCDONALD, M MOORE, D NICHOLSON, G PARSONS, A PATY, N PERDIGAN, J POPHAM, L RAINWATER, P RAY, P REAL, V REEDER. M RUSH, R SELLE, A STATTLER, S STEELE, L SUNDY, S TAYLOR, L TREVOR, J WALLOF, A WARD, B WATTS, J WILSON, C 278 The Chi house (THE SHACK) with hay from cellar to attic for the " Barn Yard Party " during rush week . . . what a wonderful, enjoyable mess . . . the SAE " Swamp Stomp " thrown for the Chi and Kappa Delta pledges, with the sisters tagging along, proved exciting and fun . . . a wonderful sight resulted from pledges project of washing any willing fraternity man ' s car . . . groups of five going from frat house to frat house with buckets and clean rags . . . Dee Moore elected to and now secretary of Lyceum Council . . . sev- eral of the girls vie for queenly honors . . . Molly Ardrey and Rosalind Rush in Queen ' s court . . . Orphan ' s Xmas party co-sponsored by Kappa Sig ' s . . . More enjoyable times throughout the year in THE SHACK. IFhich girls have the false faces? 279 carolyn wienbarg 280 delta gamma Delta Gammas on the left the pajamas. The year started out wonderfully with a new housemother, Mom Cunningham ... a wonderful hardworking pledge class . . . well earned decorations trophy . . . Ellyson with three foot braids in " Snow Queen " . . . Sylvia counting money for WSA . . . night work for sundeck 204 . . . Dottie Brock, soloist ' s part in " Finian ' s Rainbow " . . . heartwarming Christmas party for blind children . . . annual raunchy ranch party . . . Carol Meyer gets J. Hillis Miller scholarship . . . Stone named in Sweetheart of Sigma Chi court . . . Jean and Marion in Florida Players . . . Marion ' s en- gagement announced to 2000 at Swimcapades, surprise to all includ- ing Marion and Rev . . . hearing every nail go into our new neigh- bors ' homes . . . Trianon taps our long slaving president, Carolyn, and names her as veep ... a year to be remembered as one of the best. First Rou: L fo R: Z. Purdy, M. Golding, S. Olson, D. Maples, B. Stone, B. Tuttle, H. MaCris, C. Meyer, E. Renuart, . Inman, J. Sikes, C. Darnel. Second Rou : J. McKinney, . Berenskotter, .M. W hittingslou; P. Roggenstein, D. Fuller, S. Maxwell, C. ITienbarg, Mrs. Cunningham, E. Hurst, J. Tea ford, J. Shands, M Klein. J. Housmann, M. Schleman. Third Rou: D. Killinger, D. Wilson, D. Brock, M. Hunt, H. Kiekhaefer, B. Morser, M. . orth. L. Heddon, A. Henry, B. Crespo, B. Barnuell, W. Balch, P. Young, A. Borkenhagen. Fourth Row: A. Roberts, M. Binkley, J. Rozum. S. Rakes, P. Reeves, ]. Harris, T. Fifield, N. Koger, D. Hill, M. McMann, J. Pipken, D. Ryan, A. Roberts, K. Gerkin, B. Greer, L. Chevalier. 281 teddy redner delta phi epsilon An anxious moment . . . the arrival was near at hand . . . October 13 ... the parents 15 coeds . . . the announcement came ... a sorority had been born . . . months of planning, working and waiting and our goal had been attained ... th e first new sorority in five years . . . recognized at last ... all the major activities entered with gusto . . . pledge banquet, first " trophy " for selling TB seals, presenting a Hillel Service, intramurals, speech and sports and our teas and socials ... all topped off with our big weekend in April . . . Marian tapped for Kappa Delta Pi, Harriett and Nita on Dean ' s List, Joan pinned, Barbara our first BRIDE. First Row, L to R: H. Ehrenzweig, B. Topp, M. Palay, J. Sachs, A. Rubin, M. Wininger, G. Natkoff, B. Clark. Second Row: A. Jackson, M. Baumann, J. Kapner, H. Harris, T. Redner, B. Radinsky, P. Fraegger, S. Korshak, J. Holland, J. Miller. Third Row: L. Baiter, C. Widerman, C. Sherman, B. Stone, E. Lippman, M. Kotick, F. Probinsky, . Goldman, F. Ash, R. Segal. IS 1 iii a kappa 5 A.M. Homecoming day float drown . . . . weather house . . weather 28 Homecoming, October 31st, Sigma ' s work diligently on float . . . usual place ... in front of sardine can . . . . . . weather wet . . . fish on . Monday, new house ready for occupancy cold . . . Wednesday, Sigma ' s move into . . house beautiful but no heat, no hot water, no meals for two weeks . . . Christmas time . . . party for underprivileged children with Chi Phi ' s, then our first big party in our new home . . . Christmas dance for Sigma ' s and dates . . . finally week after New Year ' s official Open House, and clean rooms again . . . second semester consisted of a round of fraternity weekends, and to top the year off Kappa Sigma White Pearl Weekend, and a farewell to our graduating seniors. miriam macdonald First Rou. L to R: L. Parr. M. McDonald, I. Creel, R. orris, V. Beck, B. Bobo, L. Erans, A. Eckart. Second Ron: A. Kehoe, V. Muggins, . If inters, A. Johnson, C. Bring, D. Johnson, S. Zittel, M. Jolley. Third Row: l. McPherson, S. ffhitt, C. Panousis, M. Masters, B. Smith, C. Smith. T. Tail. A. Bussey. 283 esther torres Helen hilgendorf People line up in the streets for our spa- ghetti dinner . . . frantic weeks of chang- ing plans finally brings us another trophy with our homecoming float . . . annual hayride reveals the pledges ' thoughts re- garding the members and the sisters ribbed their dates in the two annual skits . . . pledge active Christmas party uncovers humorous talent of chapter while we be- come sophisticated with dates for other Yule celebration ... a new semester brings back 1954 Military Ball Queen Nancy Dennis and three new girls to sport the K D pledge pin ... " come over for cof- fee " is still the fad as our kitchen is fast becoming a second campus club ... as this year rolls to a stop we look forward to another eventful year to come . . . we are busy planning for the new house. Dotty decorates a Homecoming float. 284 kappa delt a First Ron, L to R: S. Scott, S. Blooduortr, M. Phifer, J. Rogers, . Porter, E. Fatten, R. ephler, A. Hutchinson, F. Booken. A. Wheeler, J. Easton, C. Winderireedle. Seccnd Rote: C. Vinburn. V. Bond, A. Will ' dms. E. Henderson. A. Herdon, J. Barlou; J. Kent, H. HUgendorj, M. Rarland. A. Dais. P. Keezel, S. Leech. S. Clark. M. Due. Third Ron: M. Mclnnis. D. Jenkins, J. Moncrief, D. Sullivan, J. Hunter, A. Payne, M. Kent. D. Eb-rsole, B. Johnson, B. Rouse, A. Fuss, D. Culpepper, L. Morris, M. Culver, 5. Getzen, P. oles, J. McDonald. Fourth Row: M. Pickard. R. Trosdale, L. Folmar. J. Meyer, K. Carr, K. Mints, C. Sawyer, C. Terrone, J. Ambrose, E. Torres, S. Blount, M. Weaver, D. Adeeb, G. DuBois, M. Bates, C. Plant. 285 sally becker S .= Trianon members Jackie Cresse and June Saine continued being VIP ' s . . . Mary Jo Kogler practically lived in the basement . . . Ruth Harmon got smart and resigned from extra-curriculars, thenceforth living the gay, carefree life of Jane College . . . Phi Mu week-end was a few did . . get pinned a few dint . . get pinned . . . homecoming rolled around and after much gnashing of teeth and no sleep, the float placed second . . . Margie made a beautiful mermaid . . . never will forget her fall from the float or Pete almost running over an assortment of odd and innocent spectators . . . exams brought all night study sessions, strong coffee and no-doz. BECKER, S BECKUM, 1 BOLSTER, J BUNTEN, J CANOVA, N CERRA, D COATES, S CORNWALL, A CORRIGAN, C CRESSE, J ERHMANN, G PAGAN, J FAUST, J FOSTER, P FOUNTAIN, P GREEN, B GREENFIELD, J GUNNER, M HALL, B HALL, J HARMON, R HAYES, L HEWITT, R HICKS, C HOGLE, M JORDAN, B KOGLER, M LANGFORD, S LANSDALE, P LIDDLE, B MacDONALD, O MILLER, P NORDMAN, D O ' BRIEN, P ONTKO, B REECE, S REEVE, S RUEHLE, N SAINE, J SMALLEY, S SMITH, C THORPE, S URANKAR, J WEAVER, L WERTS, C WESTER, M WHIDBY, M WILKINSON, M 286 These girls always painting! 287 ,i zeta I a ii alpha Peggy and Kathy lead orientation groups . . . Gloria and Lil return from National convention filled with new ideas and inspiration . . . Kathy adds her say-so to Exec Council . . . Carole adds a scholarship cup to trophy case . . . Joy struts in front of Gator Band . . . Gloria Trianon veep . . . Gloria makes it three . . . four 4.0 ' s set good scholarship pace for first semester . . . trophy for Beta benefit ticket sales . . . Carol stars in basket- ball . . . Mary Ann gathers gossip for Alligator . . . Joy sings with Glee Club. gloria cermak ARLINE, W CRAIG, J MAG ILL, J MINTON, G RICHBOURG, N SKOTHEIM, M BLACK, L CUSHMAN, A MARSH, J MORFAN, A RIDGWAY, S SMITH, S BLETZER, J DAFFIN, M MARSHALL, N NOTT, C ROTHROCK, D SMYSOR, C BLODGETT, L DUPRE, N MASON, A ODERMANIM, G SCHICK, S SMYSOR, P BOCKLER, C HARRIS, M MASON, M OLIVER, M SCHMIDT, K WEATHERS, P BRANSFORD, M HOFFER, F MAIROS, S ORR, V SCHNEIDER, C WIDELL, M CONKLING, P JENKINS, L McCLELLAN, J PAUL, A SCHOLL, A WILLIAMS, J COXE, C JOHNSON, J MEREDITH, J PINCUS, A SEEKAMP, M WOELFEL, J CRAIG, J LITTLE, K MILLER, C PORTER, C SIMMONS, E WOODEN, J sorority row Just look at us; we ' re really living these days. Now we ' ve certainly got something nice to come back to after a hard day on the campus we can eat and sleep and work and play in style: no more cramped quarters with feet sticking out the windows, no more wind whistling thru cracks in the walls, no more brushing off mosqui- toe? or flies as we try to down our food without sticking our elbows in our neighbors ' faces. And it won ' t be long before we ' ll have more com- pany, and after that still more keep coming, girls, there ' s still plenty of room on this Row for us all. Top to Bottom: Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Delta Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Kappa. Left, Top to Bottom: Beta Theta Pi, Pi Lambda Phi, Theta Chi. Below, Left: Delta Delta Delta. Right: Alpha Chi Omega. greek houses under construction i,(2.rTS uwmmu advertising 291 senior activity index 306 ' COMPLIMENTS OF RUSCON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONT RACTORS Charleston South Carolina 292 HE PRINTING industry has a heritage, rich and romantic - - so far reaching in its influence that there is not a corner of the civilized world that it hasn ' t beneficially touched. Yorld progress began with Gutenberg ' s invention of movable type and press about 1440, and printing since then by recording and distributing knowledge, has built our institutions, our economics, our government, in fact, it has built our whole present day intellectual and social structure as no other human service could have done. We are indeed proud of our heritage. THE RECORD PRESS, Inc. ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA Designers and Producers of Distinctive Printing since 1888 293 ' ON LOCATION " PHOTOGRAPHERS COLONNA STUDIOS, Inc. 114 PARK ROW NEW YORK 1, N. Y. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1955 SEM I MOLE NEGATIVES ARE KEPT IN FILE INDEFINITELY AND MAY BE ORDERED FROM AT ANY TIME 294 ' AUDERDALE SLES Dock at your doorstep! Homes Feature: CBS Construction . . . Glass Jalousies . . . 65- Foot Wide Landscaped Lots . . . 3- Purpose Living Room . . . Tile Baths . . . Car Porte . . . Time-Saver Kitchen . . . Panel Ray Wall Heaters . . . Utility Room . . . Concrete Sea Wall . . . Asphalt Drives. WATERFRONT HOMES 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH . . . $11,250 3 B EDROOMS, 2 BATHS . . . $12,750 with PRIVATE YACHT CLUB and SWIMMING POOL Purchasers of homes receive fam- ily memberships in the private Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club. This includes use of the fresh water swimming pool, club recreation room, lockers and snack bar. The club ' s board of governors approves a ll membership applications. Furnished model homes in this outstanding suburban development are open for inspection. Ask your realtor or see , electricity is the BIG difference in modern living, performs miracles m making life happier, brighter, easier... yet you pay for these priceless services with PENNIES A DA Y! FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY $$G 296 Florida Law and Practice A COMPLETE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF LIVING FLORIDA LAW FOR FLORIDA LAWYERS by FLORIDA LAWYE RS AUTHORS WHO KNOW THE PECULIARITIES OF THE FLORIDA LAW Write for derails, including free examine- rion of Volume One, soon to be published. THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS Post Office Box 4214 Atlanta 2, Georgia SERVING THE LAWYERS OF THE SOUTH FOR MORE THAN 47 YEARS for Value Economy! Super Markets OF FLORIDA 297 SAVE for a PURPOSE The Florida National Group of Banks wishes you much success after graduation in the years ahead. We hope that a plan for saving a part of your income will make you a regular visitor at one of the GROUP BANKS listed below: FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK of JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK TRUST COMPANY at MIAMI FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at ST. PETERSBURG FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at PENSACOLA FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK TRUST COMPANY at WEST PALM BEACH FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at CORAL GABLES FLORIDA BANK TRUST COMPANY at DAYTONA BEACH FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at GAINESVILLE AND DON ' T FORGET FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at KEY WEST FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at BARTOW FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at OCALA FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at FERNANDINA BEACH FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at PERRY FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at BELLE GLADE = GROUP DANRSBf FLORIDA BANK at FORT PIERCE FLORIDA BANK at DELAND FLORIDA BANK at MADISON FLORIDA BANK at STARKE FLORIDA BANK at PORT ST. 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S tut Pensacola, Florida ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S LARGEST AND FINEST HOTELS OWL o UUL dohen Brothers JACKSONVILLE 1, FLORIDA Garland Davis, popular MC of many campus shotcs, raises the roof at the Beta variety show. 299 KLOEPPEL HOTELS m M ' afe G Bfai MOTEL MAYFLOWER JACKSONVIUE NEW HOTEL JEFFERSON HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE HOTEL PENNSYLVANIA WEST PALM (EACH HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON- WEST PALM BEACH Hotetti IFLORIDA 800 Air Conditioned Rooms Cocktail Lounges Convention and Meeting Facilities Garages Directly Connected With Lobbies ROBERT KLOEPPEL President- Director ROBERT KLOEPPEL, JR. Vice President General Manager Swim Fins and Swim Sharks " pool " their talents in Spring Swimcapades. 300 SERVING The People of Gainesville and Central Florida for Over 60 Years. HARDWARE CO. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA CL VlnmsL in. " SUITS THE SOUTH " Doug, your knee w shiny. CLARK and LEWIS COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS HOTEL SUPPLIES P. O. Box 2970 Jacksonville 3, Florida 301 " L)t i a h,L.aiui. to bank at NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE Organized 1903 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION LYON ' S FERTILIZER BOX 310 TAMPA WHERE THE SOUTH SHOPS TO SAVE . AFTER you finish college WHAT? WHAT Are You Going to Do? WHAT Are You Going to Be? HAVE YOU CONSIDERED FOOD RETAILING? Food retailing offers you employment in one of the largest, most stable industries of our country. Work in pleasant surroundings, with alert, aggressive, progressive people. Food retailing is not monotonous; new scene and situations develop daily. All jobs in retailing are not behind the counter. There are department heads, supervisors, assistant managers, managers, buyers and other jobs which offer unusual opportunity to those fitted and trained to fill them. If you are interested in making your success in Food Retailing write or apply to Personnel Manager of WINN LOVETT GROCERY CO. 5050 Edgewood Court Jacksonville, Fla. 302 CONGRATULATIONS FROM FURCHGOTTS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA S. O. M. B., Means QUALITY, We Tell You ALL, at DUVAL Come And SEE. If You Don ' t LIKE, We GUARANTEE, Your Money BACK, Just Say S. O.M. B. s (You get Satisfaction Or Money Bock with every purchase from Duval Jewelry Company.) EPPINGER RUSSELL CO. Wood Preservers Since 1878 80 EIGHTH AVENUE NEW YORK 11, N. Y. CLEAN PRESSURE TREATED TIES POLES PILING LUMBER CROSS ARMS CREOSOTE WOLMAN BRAND SALTS CHROMATED ZINC CHLORIDE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. EDDINGTON, PA. NORFOLK, VA. Around The Corner From Anywhere r-, 1 Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 929 E. University Ave. EDUCATION CL WSVSA, - ending, served best by the daily newspaper as indispensable text- book, staunch ally and indubitable conveyor of knowledge from every area of the earth, covering every conceivable subject. A Newspaper That Demonstrates Its Belief In Education By Serving It Diligently And Practically Is NEWS-JOURNAL CORPORATION DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA Publisher of DAYTONA BEACH MORNING JOURNAL DAYTONA BEACH EVENING NEWS and THE SUNDAY NEWS-JOURNAL Owner-Operator of THE NEWS-JOURNAL RADIO STATIONS W N D B W N D B - f m together constituting the chief news sources of the people of the great middle East Coast section of Florida. 303 DIVISION OF NATIONAL DAIRY PRODUCTS CORP. TRADE MARK ICE CREAM AND MILK A. R. COGSWELL " Since 1921 " BLUE PRINTS PHOTOSTAT COPIES ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES 433 West Bay St. Jacksonville, Florida Compliments of CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY J. Gibbes Chesnut Class of 1914 Student Supplies GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA UNIVERSITY FURNITURE COMPANY GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Owned and Operated by Florida Alumni Kent Warren Co, 222 W. Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida " Quality Apparel For Men " COMPL I MENTS OF H. E. WOLFE CONSTRUCTION CO. 6th Floor Exchange Bank Building ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA Canada Dry Bottling Company JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA " MORE LATIN AMERICAN STUDENTS USE PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS WHEN COMING TO COLLEGES IN THE UNITED STATES THAN ANY OTHER AIRLINE. " Tools of a Craftsman . . at work 24 hours a day. ..producing the finest printing plates for Southern schools and colleges PHOTO PROCESS ENGRAVING COMPANY 119 ' 2 Luckie Street, NW Atlanta, Georgia WAInut 7567 The South ' s Largest Producer of Quality Printing Plates for School and College Yearbooks 306 SENIORS ' ACTIVITY INDEX Graduate School Index ARNOLD, LUTHER A. State Teacher; College, Winona, Minn. EDUCATION BARKLEY, JOSEPH RICHARD 2349 Armstrong Ave., Holmes, Pa. EDUCATION BENJAMIN, JEAN I. 3151 Timuquana Rd., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Real Estate Club, Program Chairman; Hillel Society. BLEECH, DAVID MERLE Box 27, Pahokee AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; Newell Entomological Society, President; Phi - Eta Sigma; Ag Council. BLEKKING, EARL H. 615 Wegman Rd., Rochester, N. Y. ENGINEERING BEC, President; AIIE; ASME. BORROWES, ANTHONY ROBERT 1839 St. George Dr., Bradenton EDUCATION Alpha Phi Omega. BRAZDA, JAROSLAV JAN 1002 W. University Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Sigma Alpha. BURRIS, WILLIAM ALLAN 2963 Winters Rd., Huntington, W. Va. ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Sigma Epsilon; French Club. CANALES-VILLAR, PEDRO 60 550 Merida Yucatan, Mexico ARTS AND SCIENCES COHEN, JACOB O. 1850 Perry St., Jacksonville AGRICULTURE Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Symphony Orchestra. COOLEY, ROBERT G. 114 E. Chestnut St., Enid, Okla. ARTS AND SCIENCES CRYSELL, JERRY M. 33 E. 6th St., Jacksonville AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha; Newell Entomologi- cal Society; FFA. DRISCOLL, PAUL JOHN 820 Atlantic Ave., Fort Pierce AGRICULTURE Thyrsus, Tri-Chairmon; Newman Club; Alpha Zeta, Scribe. EHRLICH, HARVEY JEROME 620 S.W. 34th Ave., Miami ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle. FARBER, NATHAN 2075 Wallace Ave., N. Y., N. Y. ARTS AND SCIENCES FARRAR, DOC Route One, Dodson, La. EDUCATION FORTES, ROBERT EDWARD 210 9th St., Holly Hill, Daytona Beach EDUCATION Sigma Phi Epsilon. FRANKLAND, WALTER L. JR. 821 Frankland Row, Jackson, Tenn. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi, President. GEIGER, WILLIAM C. 1012 N.W. 30th Ave., Gainesville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta. GILES, CHARLES STANTON 1817 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville EDUCATION Theta Chi; Epsilon Pi Tau; Phi Delta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Pi. GILLESPIE, LARRY Ideal Trailer Park, Gainesville AGRICULTURE CLICK, EDWARD B. 1405 E. 35th St., Brooklyn 34, N. Y. ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice President; Phi Alpha Theta, Vice President. GOREN YILDIZ 1426 W. University Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES International Students Organization. GUDERA, HEINZ HUGO 15 Bewola Lagoiula, Rivole Youreiu, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. HARRINGTON, LESTER GARTH Flavet 3, 235 T, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES HARRIS, HAZEL HELEN Rt. 2. Box 411, Clayton, N. C. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Olympians; BSU. HEAD, WILLIAM FRANCIS JR. Box 277, Elba, Ala. PHARMACY HIJAB, ABLA NASHIF Nablus, Jordan EDUCATION HIJAB, WASFI AHMAD Nablus, Jordan ENGINEERING HOCKMAN, ROBERT ARTHUR 736 N.E. 2nd St., Gainesville EDUCATION JACKSON, THOMAS A. JR. Box 447, Perry BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; SAM. JANSEN, FRANKLIN GEORGE JR. 340 Cevera Dr., Dunedin ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Alpha Theta. KAPSALIS, JOHN 5 A Peanon St., Nea Kypseli, Athens, Greece AGRICULTURE Florida Dairy Club; Foreign Students Association. KAUFFMAN, GEORGE B. 207-S, Flavet 3, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Chi Sigma. KING, MAXWELL CLARK 324 N. 15th St., Ft. Pierce EDUCATION Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Delta Kappa; Graduate Education Club, Vice Presi- dent. LAMB, ROBERT WARD 5761 Lake Lucina Dr. S, Jacksonville ENGINEERING ASME. LAND, WARREN A. P. O. Box 415, Cantonment EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa; Student Body Presi- dent, Summer School; Men ' s Council, Vice President; Summer Frolics Com- mittee. LAVIK, MELVIN T. Route 1, Oconomowoc, Wisconsin ARTS AND SCIENCES LSA, President. LINDQUIST, DAVID ELWIN 641 Tyler St., Gary, Ind. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. MATTHEWS, LOIS E 521 N.W. 41st St., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Propeller Club, Secretory; University Business Women, Vice President. McKENNA, MARION ELIZABETH 2420 5th St. S, St. Petersburg EDUCATION McNAMEE, JAMES MARION P. O. Box 61, Bartow AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi; Thyrsus; Newman Club. MELVILLE, JOSEPH ROBERT 134 Second St., Ft. Myers ARTS AND SCIENCES MIHALIK, PHILIP C. 102 Oakwood Ave., Aliquippa, Pa. EDUCATION MIL, ADELINA PADLAN 87 Imperial St., Cubao, Quezon City, Philippines EDUCATION MULLIS, CHARLES W. 5237 College Ave., Kansas City, Mo. ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi Omega. NUESSLE, NOEL OLIVER 16 Jendale Court, Jennings, Mo. PHARMACY OSBORNE, PAUL JAMES RFD 1, Blackwater, Va. ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Xi; Phi Sigma, Editor. PALMER, DOROTHY SHELTON 357-D, Flavet 2, Gainesville EDUCATION Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Omicron Phi; BSU; Who ' s Who in American Universities. PENA, ISIDRO R. 84 Salud St., Ponce, Puerto Rico ENGINEERING International Student Organization. PHILLIPS, GEORGE WILSON 704 Manistique, Detroit, Mich. EDUCATION PLANCHARD, JACQUES Rue de la Roche 5, Virton, Belgium BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION International Student Organization: French Club. PULEO, JOHN RUDOLPH 2509 Beach St., Tampa AGRICULTURE REID, ARTHUR WAUCHOP 707 N.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville PHARMACY Rho Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Eta Sigma Phi. ROBERTS, MILLARD MASON Box 387, Samoset EDUCATION Beta Theta Pi; Georgia Seogle; Chan- cellor, Honor Court, Summer School; Clerk, Honor Court; Executive Coun- cil; Kappa Delta Pi. ROSENBERG, FRED ALLAN 895 West End Ave., N. Y. 25, N. Y. AGRICULTURE SANCHEZ, ARSENIO M. 1216 N.W. 21st Ave., Gainesville AGRICULTURE Phi Sigma; Biological Society. SHUFORD, WILLIAM HARRIS 718 4th Avenue NW, Hickory, N. C. ARTS AND SCIENCES SWANSON, DONALD FORBES 240-S, Flavet 3, Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WEDEBROCK, DONALD ALAN Rt. 5, Box 2151, Sarasota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WOOD, RICHARD ALLEN Rt. 1, Box 181C, Leesburg ENGINEERING IAS, Treasurer; MRHA; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Advanced Officers Club; Student Counsellor, Summer. JAGACIAK, J. GEORGE 255 Cross Lone, Newsome, Huoldersfield, England ENGINEERING Law Index ANDERSON, CHARLES CHRISTOPHER 555 Palmer Mill Rd., Monticello Delta Tau Delta. BARGAS, JOHN 78 Revere St., Bridgeport, Conn. Delta Theta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assn.; Law Review, Business Manager. BECKHAM, ROBERT JORDAN 1113 W. University Ave., Gainesville Phi Alpha Delta, Justice; Nat ' l Appel- late Moot Court Team. BIE, EUGENE FREDERICK 615 N. Palmway, Lake Worth BLACKBURN, ALFRED BERNARD JR. 235-U, Flovet 3, Gainesville Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Theta Phi, President; Secretary-Treasurer Sr. Law Class; Executive Council, Summer; Law Review. BREWTON, WILLIAM FRANKLIN 303 W. Robinson Ave., Dade City John Marshall Bar Assn. BRYAN, WILLIAM E. 3401 Barcelona St., Tampa Kappa Alpha. BULLEN, DANA RIPLEY II Kirkwood, Rt. 2. Gainesville Beta Theta Pi; Phi Alpha Delta; Sig- ma Delta Chi; Boord of Student Pub- lications; Florida Blue Key. BURTON, JOHN S. 214 N.E. 6th St., Gainesville Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assn.; Law Review. CARRATT, HARRY GUS Palms Restaurant, Avon Park Arnold Air Society; Executive Coun- cil; Athletic Council; F Club; Varsity Baseball. CLARKSON, JULIAN D. 1900 N.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Florida Blue Key, President. CHILES, LAWTON M. JR. 91 Lake Morton Dr., Lakeland Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Executive Council; Party Chairman; l. ' Apache; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. COBB, ROBERT E. 1002 N.E. 16th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review. COFER, JOSEPH BENJAMIN 1067 Belmont Ave., Jacksonville Phi Delta Theta; Delta Theto Phi, Secretary; John Marshall Bar Assn. DICKENS, BENJAMIN H. 302 16th St., Port Saint Joe Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Alpha Delta. DOUGLASS, WILLIAM DEXTER JR. Box 202, Crestview Sigma Nu, Vice-President; Phi Delta Phi, President; Sigma Delta Chi; Scab- bard and Blade, President; John Mar- shall Bar Assn.; Floridi Blue Key, Vice-President; Hall of Fame. DUNCAN, RHONNIE ANDREW 2517 Maryland Ave., Tampa Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Student Traffic Court, Clerk; SEMINOLE; Law Review, Business Manager; John Mar- shall Bar Assn. DYE, JIMMY LOUIS 914 N. Gadsden St., Tallahassee Theto Chi; Traffic Court Justice; John Marshall Bar Assn. ENGLISH, GEORGE W. Ill 624 S.W. 10th St., Gainesville EVERETT, JOE SHERMAN 4412 N.W. 24th Ave., Miami Chi Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Varsity Baseball; John Marshall Bar Assn. GLASS, JOSEPH 265 S. Coconut Lane, Palm Is., Miami Beach Tau Epsilon Phi; Varsity Track; John Marshall Bar Assn. HENDRY, WILLIAM LESLEY Okeechobee HILL, LEWIS HAMILTON III White Trout Lake, Tampa Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Business Manager. HIPP, JACOB EDWARD 1821 N.W. 6th Ave., Gainesville Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. JABARA, RONALD WILLIAM 1751 S.W. 11th Ter., Miami Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Assn., Secretory; ALLI- GATOR Staff; Intramural Board. JONES, HERBERT J. 106 N.W. 25th St., Gainesville Phi Delta Phi; Low Review, Execu- tive Editor; John Marshall Bar Assn. KENNEDY, GUY LEROY JR. 914 Eldridge, Clearwoter Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma, President; Phi Delta Phi; John Mar- shall Bar Assn. KRAMER, RICHARD KAY 448 Macy St., W. Palm Beach Delta Theta Phi; Christian Science Org., President. LAGERGREN, WALTER BERNARD 15 North E St., Pensacola LUBBERS, ROBERT GEORGE JR. 1124 N.W. 18th St., Ft. Loudcrdolc MocLEAN, SUMMER K. JR. 1779 Floyd, Sorasota Sigma Delta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; John Marshall Bar Assn.; President, Young Republicans. MANN, JOHN BENJAMIN JR. Mulberry Phi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Pre- Law Club, President; John Marshall Bar Assn. McCOY, FRANK TYRONE 3517 Bayshore Blvd., St. Petersburg Kappa Alpha. MclNARNAY, WILLIAM T. 4731 Shelby Ave., Jacksonville MeLEAN, ROBERT DAVIDSON 4413 Beach Park Dr., Tampa Sigma Alpha Epsilon. McMULLEN, DANIEL DRAYTON 504 Cleveland, Largo Secretary - Treasurer Student Body, Summer School; President Freshman Law Class; John Marshall Bar Assn. McNATT, JOHN MATHEWS JR. 3665 San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville Kappa Alpha. MEEKER, RUSLEY C. 503 N. 16th Ave., Pensacola Phi Delta Phi; International Student Organization, President; John Mar- shall Bar Assn.; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. MORRIS, WILLIAM THOMAS 741 S.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville John Marshall Bar Assn. NELSON, RICHARD EDWARD Mae Clar Farm, Gahanna, Ohio Delta Tau Delta; Under Commissioner of Foreign Affairs; Executive Coun- cil; John Marshall Bar Assn., Secre- tary-Treasurer; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. NOWLIN, JAMES W. 6 Germantown Rd., Delray Beach O ' CONNOR, FRANCIS D. 52 Beach Rd., Massapequa, N. Y. PALMER, JOHN EDWIN 3331 Ponce De Leon Ave., Jacksonville Pi Kappa Phi. PINCOURT, ARTHUR KENNETH JR. 2111 N. Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach Phi Alpha Delta. RABE, JAMES WILLIAM 86 Merriman Rd., Akron, Ohio RHUBOTTOM, ANDREW LUDWIG 625 llth Ave., St. Petersburg Delta Theta Phi; Honor Court Defense Council; John Marshall Bar Assn.; Law Review. ROTH, ROBERT H. 236 Whittier Circle, Orlando Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta, Secretary; Florida Play- ers; White Friars, President; John Marshall Bar Assn. ROWE, CHARLES LEWIS 5141 S.W. 73rd Ter., Miami Pi Kappa Phi, President, Secretary; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pep Club, President, Vice President; Flor- ida Blue Key, Treasurer; Hall of Fame. SHAW, RODERICK K. JR. 832 W. Tennessee St., Tallahassee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi, President, Treasurer; President Senior Law Class; John Marshall Bar Assn. SHELL, THURSTON ALBERT 1216 E. Avery St., Pensacola Phi Kappa Tau SIEGEL, EDWARD 1175 S.W. 22nd Ave., Miami Pi Lambda Phi, Vice President; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer; Florida Blue Key. SKIPPER, CHESTER LELAND 5101 Susannah Blvd., Orlando SOHNGEN, SCHULER WILLIAM JR. 2200 1 4th St. North, St. Petersburg Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Honor Court Justice; Executive Coun- cil; John Marshall Bar Assn.; Cava- liers, Vice President. STERN, EDWARD ARTHUR 617 Conway Rd., Orlando Pi Lambda Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Florida Union Social Board; ALLIGATOR; Law Review; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. VEGA, GEORGE JR. 568 N.W. 81st St., Miami Beta Theta Pi, President; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Executive Council; Florida Blue Key. Senior Index ABBOTT, ALMA LOUISE 1835 Del Rio Dr., Ft. Myers ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Delta Pi; Florida Union Social Board; SEMINOLE Staff. ABNER, JOHN HALL 405 Lakeside Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME. ADAMS, LOUIS HARRY 3854 Walsh St., Jacksonville EDUCATION Scabbard and Blade; Advanced Offi- cers ' Club; FTA. AIELLO, ROSARIO PETER JR. 513 Nathan Hale Rd., W. Palm Beach PHYSICAL EDUCATION Pi Kappa Phi; Varsity Baseball; Ex- ecutive Council; Olympian Club; L ' Apache. ALBERGO, JOSEPH 241 Scholes St., New York, N. Y. ARCHITECTURE ALBRITTON, RUSSELL VAN JR. Rt. 1, Frostproof AGRICULTURE ALLABEN, JOHN EDWIN 4015 Dellwood Ave., Jacksonville EDUCATION Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; Scab- bard and Blade; Phi Eta Sigma; Kap- pa Delta Pi, Vice-President; Lyceum Council Associate Member; Executive Council. ALLEN, HILLARD H. 941 Eucalyptus Ave., Bartow ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha, President; ASME; Scab- bard and Blade. ALLEN, JOHN RAYMOND 2432 Gunnison, Chicago, III. FORESTRY ALVAREZ, ALVARO ABEL JR. Colic 2 Este N 57, David, Rep. dePanama AGRICULTURE Cavaliers. ALVAREZ, HUMBERTO RAMON Alto-Lino, Boquete, Chiriqui, Rep. of Panama AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta; FFA. AMBROGNE, JANICE ELIZABETH 6419 Lynn Ave., Tampa PHARMACY Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Epsilon. AMOR, EDWARD 1010 Palm Terr. Dr., Clearwater ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; Florida Players; Na- tional Collegiate Players, President; Florida Blue Key; Phi Beta Kappa. ANDERSON, ALFRED F. 835 N.W. 17th Ave., Miami ARCHITECTURE Theta Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; Gar- goyle; AIA, Treasurer; Young Repub- licans ' Club, Vice-President; Camera Club. ANDERSON, BETTY SUE 1633 E. 9th St., Sarasota EDUCATION Delta Gamma. ANDERSON, EMIL FRANZ 2016 Camden Ave., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Scabbard and Blade; ASME; Fresh- man Basketball. ANDERSON, JOE E. University Station Box 2169 JOURNALISM Alpha Delta Sigma; Lambda Delta Sigma. ANDERSON, JOHN ANDREW 1466 N.W. 1st St., Miami ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME, President; Sigma Tau; Scabbard and Blade; En- gineer ' s Ball Chairman; Band. ANDERSON, RONALD TRUMAN 7475 W. Gulf Blvd., St. Petersburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ANSBACHER, ROBERT F. 1341 Avondale Ave., Jacksonville PHARMACY Tau Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pestle; Hillel. ANTONINI, FELIX E. Caracas, Venezuela, S. A. ARCHITECTURE ARNOLD, BILLY J. Box 851, Pensacola PHARMACY Rho Chi; Kappa Psi, Historian, Pres- ident; Mortar and Pestle. ARNOW, SUZZANNE GRANVILLE 1025 Riveria St., Jacksonville EDUCATION Chi Omega; Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau; Pep Club; Women ' s Glee Club; FTA; Miss University of Florida Court. ATKINS, CHARLES ALONZO JR. 6118 San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Varsity Swimming Team. ATKINSON, ROBERT CLYDE 5927 S.W. 70th St., Miami PHARMACY Pi Kappa Alpha; L ' Apache; Mortar and Pestle. AVERY, CHARLES BRADLEY 1818 N. Ocean St., Jacksonville Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa, President; Inter- Fraternity Council; Pep Club. Vic?- President; Florida Radio Guild, Secre- tary-Treasurer. BANKS, RONALD EDWARD 2112 S.W. 3rd Terr., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi, Vice-President. BARDOLE, ROBERT LESLIE 6181 Mercer Circle W, Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta. BARNETT, MARGUERITE MAY Fort Meade EDUCATION Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary; Tau Beta; Band. BAILEY, JOHN FRANCIS 703 N.E. 2nd St., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Con- tractors Cr Builders Assn. BAILEY, THOMAS WILLIAM Box 836, Arcadia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Society. BALL, MAURCY M. II 8261 N.E. 8th Ct., Miami JOURNALISM Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma, Secretary; Lyceum Council, Associate Member; Varsity Swimming, Manager; Advertising Club; Advertising in Ac- tion. BASFORD, WILLIAM THEODORE JR. 4619 Prunty St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Student Body Secretary - Treasurer; Traffic Court Justice; FBK Home- coming Banquet Finance Chairman; Political Party Co-Chairman; Secre- tary of Interior, Summer School; Flor- ida Blue Key. BASS, ERNEST GUYTON JR. 401 S.W. 8th St., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta, Treasurer; Market- ing Society; Real Estate Club. BASS, ROBERT T. 4411 N. Bay Rd., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Tau Epsilon Phi, President; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, Treasurer; Honor Court Justice; Traffic Court Justice. BAUERLEIN, EUGENE JOSEPH JR. 417 N.E. 4th Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING ASME. BAUMAN, GERALD A. JR. 7021 N.W. 3rd Ave., Miami ENGINEERING AlChE; Stamp Club. BAXLEY, WILLIAM RAYMOND Flavet I, Apt. 325E, Gainesville FORESTRY Forestry Club, President. BECKER, SALLY 2130 N.W. 104th St., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu, President; Gamma Alpha Chi, Historian; Marketing Society; Swim Fins. BELL, FREDERICK KELLOGG Box 37, Indian River City JOURNALISM Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice- President; Scabbard and Blade; Intra- mural Board of Directors; ALLIGA- TOR, Intramurals Editor; ORANGE PEEL, Editor-in-Chief. BELTON, CHARLES R. 110 S.E. llth Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ENGINEERING Theta Chi; Advanced Officers Club; AIIE. BERKOWITZ, DONALD 701 S.W. 27th Rd., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Lambda Phi; Pep Club. BERMAN, DAVID 2213 Funston St., Hollywood ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; SRA, Treasurer; PEN- INSULA, Editor-in-Chief; Debate Team; College Poetry Society. BERTINE, HARRY MARION JR. 1710 S. Lime St., Ocala BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha, Social Chairman; Beta Gamma Sigma; Circle K. BEVERLY, HARRY BLACK JR. 918 Hillcrest, Moultrie, Ga. ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta, Pledge Master; Honor Court; Glee Club; Pershing Rifles; Wesley Foundation. BIBERFELD, MALCOLM 64-34 102 St. Forest Hills, N. Y. ENGINEERING IRE; FLORIDA ENGINEER, Feature Editor. BIVANS, RICHARD W. 108 S.W. 4th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ENGINEERING AIEE; IRE. BLACK, JOHN HUNTER 13 Toft Ave., Oneonta, N. Y. ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Mu, President. BLIGH, THOMAS FRANCIS 47-66-245 St., Douglaston, N. Y. ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard and Blade; Newman Club; Ad- vanced Officers Club. BLOODWORTH, THOMAS H. 612 N.E. 6th Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma. BLOUNT, SARA ALLYN 1317 Cherry St., Jacksonville ARCHITECTURE Kappa Delta; Gargoyle; Under Secre- tary of Public Relations. BLOW, JAMES LEE 2052 Southampton Rd., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Los Picaros; Executive Council; Secre- tary of Men ' s Affairs; Scabbard and Blade; Men ' s Residence Hall Associa- tion; Young Democrats Club, Board of Directors. BOLIN, LIBBY MURPHY 107 Main, Palatka EDUCATION BOND, NANCY MARY ANNE 1415 S. Moody Ave., Tampa EDUCATION Kappa Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Hall Council; FTA; Majorette. BOVARD, ROBERT JOHN 207T Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING AlChE. BOWEN, JAMES LOWELL 1537 Elm Rd., Lakeland ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega; Executive Coun- cil. BOWMAN, GORDON WILLIAM Apt. 372B Flavet 2, Gainesville ENGINEERING FLORIDA ENGINEER, Editor-in-Chief; AIIE, Secretary; Flavet 2 Mayor. BRADOOCK, GEORGE JOSEPH Box 146, Crescent City EDUCATION Executive Council; Advanced Offi- cers Club, Vice-President; Political Party Co-Choirman; Pre-Low Club, Secretary-Treasurer; CLO, Board of Directors; FT A, President. BRANNON, ALLEEN F. 1223 S.W. 14th St., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES BRESSLER, JOEL VERNON 1258 Donald St., Jacksonville PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Hillel. BRIGGS, PETER EDMUND 2015 Riverview Blvd., Bradenton AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Thyrsus, Vice- President; Advanced Officers Club. BROWN, AUSE JR. Blountstown FORESTRY Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club, Presi- dent. BROWN, BARBARA EATON RFD 1, Box 256, Oklawahi EDUCATION Alpha Chi Omega, Scholarship Chair- man; Kappa Delta Pi; Hall Council; Women ' s Glee Club; FTA. BROWN, ERNEST WALTER JR. Rt. 1, Box 230, Lake City ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Tau; AIEE. BROWN, GEORGE MILLARD RFD 1, Box 256, Oklawaha EDUCATION Advanced Officers Club. BROWN, HAL DIXON Apt. 31 SB Flavet 1, Gainesville FORESTRY Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Intramural Board. BROWN, HARRY R. 939 Shadowlawn Ave., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BROWN, KEITH LIVINGSTON Box 2113, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES BROWN, LLOYD EUGENE Sunnyside Dr., Leesburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ALLIGATOR Business Manager; Gator Growl Execu- tive Chairman; Florida Blue Key. BRYAN, JOHN CLARKSON 1736 Marion Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BULLOCK, BRUCE STANLEY 1758 Valencia Dr., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; Ex- ecutive Council; Arnold Air Society, President, Secretary of Public Rela- tions; Advanced Officers Club. BURCH, JACQUELYN VENETIA 1007 E. Univ. Ave., Gainesville EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi; FTA. BURGER, WILLIAM HUNT 1600 N.W. 52nd St., Miami AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha; Block and Bridle; American Society of Agronomy, Secre- tary; FFA; Agricultural Economics Club, Secretary - Treasurer; Poultry Science Club, Secretary -Treasurer. BURGESS, RAYMOND H. 2225 N.W. 8th Ct., Gainesville AGRICULTURE BURNS, JERRY ARTHUR 1535 W Ave., Miami Beach JOURNALISM Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Freshman Basketball Team; Intra- mural Department. BURROUGHS, DEEN MATILDA Box 282, Umatilla EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi; Florida Union Social Board; ORANGE PEEL Business Staff; FTA. BUSSEY, VARA ANGELYN Rt. 1, Box 61, Homestead BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Kappa, Treasurer. BUTLER, JOSEPH PRICE Apt. 329F Flavet 1, Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Real Estate Club; Insurance Society. BUTLER, THOMAS GORDON 823 Nira St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Sigma Chi, Historian; ASCE. BUTTS, HAROLD THOMPSON JR. 253 John Anderson Highway, Ormond Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SAM. BYRD, THOMAS EDWARD 2401 Castillo Island, Ft. Lauderdale ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta, Secretary; Phi Eta Sigma; Executive Council; Honor Court Clerk; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. CALLAHAN, MARIS F. 101 S.W. 39th Ct., Miami ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Kappa Delta; Lo s Picoros. CALVETTO, RICHARD S. 1015 N.E. 12th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Tau, House Manager; In- stitute of Aeronautical Sciences; Cav- aliers; Band. CAMPBELL, STERRETT PAXTON 425 N.E. 10th Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING ASME; Seaboard and Blade; Ad- vanced Officers Club. CAMPIONE, MICTON ALFRED RFD 2, Box 349N, Nixon, New Jersey ARCHITECTURE AIA, House Committee; Student Con- tractors Builders. CARLSON, CARL GUSTAV 4470 Carlson Dr., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Advanced Officers Club. CARROLL, CHARLES JOHN 1920 Stanley Ave., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Marketing So- ciety; Men ' s Residence Hall Associa- tion; Gym Tumbling Club. CARTER, COPELAND CLARENCE JR. 715 26th St., Bradenton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. CASON, JANE ANDERSON 509 N. Thomas St., Plant City EDUCATION FTA. CASSIDY, ARCH W. 4646 Algonquin, Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi, President; Varsity Football; F Club; Executive Council; Florida Blue Key. CASTLE, HENRY LOUIS Flavet 3, Apt. 224A, Gainesville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Newell Entomological Society; Agricultural Economics Club. CASTRO, AUGUSTIN Avenida Caracas No. 18-90, Bogota, Columbia ENGINEERING AME; Latin American Association; Math Association; Chess Club; Bil- liards Team. CERMAK, GLORIA 2406 Ballast Pt. Blvd., Tampa JOURNALISM Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; ALLIGATOR, Managing Editor; Trianon, Vice-president; Hall of Fame. CERRA, DELORES ROSE 1500 N.W. 27th St., Miami ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Mu; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Secretary- Treasurer; Radio Guild; Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart; Lead and Ink. CHADBOURNE, BRUCE D. 1460 Avondale Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta; Insurance Society, President; Pep Club. CHAMBLISS, HOMER CLIFF 4326 Redwood Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta, Secretary; Delta Sigma Pi; ORANGE PEEL Staff- SUMMER GATOR; PENINSULA, Busi- ness Manager; Insurance Society. CHAPMAN, ROSE MARIE 1446 E. Oklawoha Ave., Ocala EDUCATION Florida Education Association; Wom- en ' s Independent Society. CHARPENTIER, DALE JOHN 4319 S.W. 5th St., Miami ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha; Industrial En- gineering Society; BEC; FLORIDA EN- GINEER; Executive Council; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. CHASE, NORMAN WILLIAM 3501 Tacon St., Tampa AGRICULTURE Alpha Phi Omega; American Society of Agronomy, Treasurer; Agronomy Club; Veterans Affairs Chairman, Summer School; Police Chief, Flavet 3. CHILES, JOE WILLIAM 201 Lenox St.. Lakeland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tou Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Real Estate Club, President. CHRISTMAS, ROBERT BRUCE Cottondale AGRICULTURE Gamma Lambda Phi, Vice-President; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Live- stock Judging Team. CLARK, JACK LEWIS 810 N.W. 9th Ave., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE AIA; Gargoyle. CLARK, WILLARD KENNETH 621 N.E. 9th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ARCHITECTURE Student Contractors Builders Assn.; Varsity Basketball. CLARK, WILLIAM HOLLOWAY JR. 129 E. Amelia Ave., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Director of Student Insur- ance. CLARKE, REGINALD G. 1819 N.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE CLEMENS, ROBERT TAFFT 1216 Golden Lane, Orlando PHARMACY Rho Chi, Secretary-Treasurer; Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Psi; Florida Spe- leological Society, Publicity Chairman. COBB, WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK 417 N.W. 24th St., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Epsilon Kappa, Treasurer; Phi Beta Kappa; Geology Club. COBB, WILLIAM FREDERICK JR. 1232 Me Duff Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha. COE, ALICE GRISWOLD 1425 Province Rd., Lakeland EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer; Executive Coun- cil; SEMINOLE Circulation Manager; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Trianon. COFFMAN, PEYTON RAMON 921 S E 5th Ct., Ft. Lauderdale ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta; Advanced Officers Club; Geology Club. COLE, NOMAN MONROE JR. 1689 Canterbury St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; ASME; BEC, Secre- tary-Treasurer; F Club; Student Coun- cil; Dean ' s Men ' s Council. COLLINS, FRED CHRYSLER JR. 7217 Pearl St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Georgia Seogle Cooperative; ASCE; Pershing Rifles; Advanced Officers Club. CONNER, MARIAN McRAE Rt. 2, Box 123, Storke EDUCATION CONWAY, ROBERT ALLEN Rt. 1, Box 51, Apopka AGRICULTURE Theta Chi, President. COOK, WALTER E. JR. 674 N.E. 70th St., Miami ENGINEERING COREY, JAMES LAURENCE 851 16th Ave. S., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Sigma Epsilon. CORNWALL, ANNE ELIZABETH 4503 Kerle, Jacksonville EDUCATION Phi Mu; Choir; BSU, Music Director; SRA; FTA. COORY, WILLIAM ARTHUR 437 Ave. B, Melbourne ASME; Cavaliers. COUPLAND, INA FAY Box 247, Wildwood PHYSICAL EDUCATION Women ' s Intramural Board; Modem Dance Club; Olympian Club; FTA. COWART, CHARLES RAY Rt. 2, Wauchula AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta, Scribe; Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle Club; Advanced Officers Club; BSU. CRAIG, PATRICIA ANN 710 N.E. 8th Ave., Gainesville EDUCATION CRICHLOW, MARTHA E. 511 E. Main St., Murfreesboro, Tenn. ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta; SEMINOLE Staff; ALLIGATOR Staff; Swimcapodes; Christian Science Organization. CRITTENDEN, KATHERYN MAIE 300 E. Maryland, Crewe, Va. PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon, Secretary; Mortar and Pestle; QS Magazine, Editor; Women ' s Intramurals, President. CROSS, HENRY I. 1133 Morvenwood Rd., Jacksonville PHARMACY Pi Kappa Phi, Secretary; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Mortar and Pestle. CROTEAU, RENE JOSEPH 6800 S.W. 52nd St., Miami PHARMACY Lambda Chi Alpha; Mortar and Pestle; Newman Club; French Club. CULLEN, JAMES C. Box 245, R.R. 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; ASME. CULP, RICHARD BARRY 617 E. 27th St., Hialeah ENGINEERING IAS. CULVER, JON MAXWELL 20 W. Hillcrest Ave., Dayton, Ohio ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi. CURLEE, BOBBY EDWIN 1903 Spearing St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING ASME. CURRIE, FRANCIS ALLEN 2057 N.W. 3rd Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES CURRY, CONSTANCE ANNE 2925 8th Ave. N, St. Petersburg EDUCATION Delta Delta Delta; WSA Off Campus Representative; Ponhellenic Repre- sentative; German Club, President. CURTIS, LEONARD 403V2 S.W. 10th St., Gainesville JOURNALISM Alpha Delta Sigma. DANIELS, NANCY ROYALE Box 53, Apopka AGRICULTURE Alpha Chi Omega, Thyrsus, Secre- tary-Treasurer. DAVIS, ALBERT NELSON JR. 552 Buckminster Circle, Orlando AGRICULTURE Newell Entomological Society; Alpha Zeta. DAVIS, ROBERT GENE 109 S. 13th St., Belleville, III. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Gargoyle; Varsity Football; F Club; Sigma Lambda Chi. DAVIS, SUSAN MORTON 203 N.W. 20th Terr., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Swimcapades. DELOACH, CARROLL EUGENE 3909 Granada, Tampa AGRICULTURE Scabbard and Blade; Artillery Asso- ciation; AES, President. DEMPSEY E. CLAIRE 2537 Adams St., Hollywood ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle, Secretary; AIA, Secretary. DENNARD, MARYANNE 2219 Buckingham Dr., Lakeland ARTS AND SCIENCES French Club; Los Picaros; Sigma Tau Delta. DEN TON, SAM B. JR. 109 Suwanee Ave., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta, President. DE VOE, THOMAS FREDERICK 345 8th Ave., N.E., St. Petersburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi; Circle K, Charter member. DEWELL, CHARLES H. Box 542, Panama City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Student Counselor; Insurance Society: SAM. DICKINSON, HARVEY EUGENE 18 S.W. 3rd St., Gainesville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Olympian Club; Varsity Football; Var- sity Baseball. DINKINS, ELIZABETH LARUE Dunnellon PHYSICAL EDUCATION DIXON, WINDELL AUGUSTUS JR. 4743 Attleboro St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING AIEE; Murphree G H Intramurals Manager. DOKE, A. KENT Alachua AGRICULTURE DONALDSON, DAVID WILLIAM 602 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Var- sity Football. DONNELLY, JAMES MARTIN 1706 Arthur St., Hollywood BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-President, Treasurer; Newman Club. DOW, ALEXANDER AIXMAN 1712 N.E. 17th Way, Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. DOWLING, JAMES HAMILTON 804 E. 6th Ave., Tallahassee ARTS AND SCIENCES . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DOWNING, DIANE 641 S.E. Sth Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Epsilon Rho; Apprentice Play- ers; Radio Guild. DRANE, JAMES P. JR. 1500 N. Lakeview Dr., Sebring AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu. DRIGGERS, ROBERT O. 609 Roma St., Daytona Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Treas- urer; Real Estate Club. DUCHAINE, S. ARTHUR Apt. 366B, Flavet 2, Gainesville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Poultry Science Club. DUFFILL, POLLY ANNE 516 N. Stone, DeLand PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hall Council, Vice-President; Olym- pian Club; Film Classics League; Mod- ern Dance Club; Swim Fins, Vice- President. DUNCAN, WILTON B. JR. 209 Cove Blvd., Panama City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Circle K, Secretary; Men ' s Residence Hall Association; Market- ing Society. DURRELL, JANE KUSBEL 603 N.W. 13th Terr., Gainesville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sigma Kappa; Intramural Manager; Swim Fins, General Manager. DURSHIMER, MARY LOU Box 766, Fernandina Beach EDUCATION SRA; Women ' s Glee Club; Music Edu- cator ' s National Conference, Presi- dent; FTA; Fishing Club. DYSON, EUGENE KELLEY Apt. 233A, Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Tau, President; Phi Eta Sigma. EASTERLING, PHILLIPS ASHLEY 703 Alba Dr., Orlando ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi; ASME; Florida Players. EK, ED 1209 N.W. 4th Place, Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Contrac- tors and Builders Assn. EMERSON, JAMES C. Micanopy ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Symphony Orchestra. ENGEL, CHARLES EDWARD Flavet II 356E, Gainesville ENGINEERING ASME; IAS. ENGELKE, EVELYN C. 6233 4th Ave. N., St. Petersburg EDUCATION Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary; FTA. ENNIS, FAY PATRICK 3621 Lightner Dr., Tampa EDUCATION Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Choral Union; BSU. EPPELE, ELIZABETH JANE Box 123, Brooksville EDUCATION WSA; Student Counsellor; Swim Fins; FTA; Brooksville Club. ESHLEMAN, JOHN M. S. 543 N.E. 6th Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delta; Pre Law Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Ap- prentice Players. ESSER, ROBERT PAUL 251-5 Flavet III, Gainesville AGRICULTURE Commissioner Flavet III; Newell En- tomological Society. ESSICK, MARTIN LEWIS Rt. 1, Box 143A, Seffner ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; AICE; BSU. ESTHUS, GEORGE IRVING 1759 3rd St., Sarasota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa, President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Publicity Director; Insur- ance Society; Under Secretary Vet- eran ' s Affairs; Gator Amateur Radio Club. EVANS, MARY LYNELLE 311 W. Maxwell St., Lakeland EDUCATION Sigma Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; FTA. EVANS, THOMAS LITTLETON 237 S.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Olympian Club. FAGAN, HENRY LORIMER 910 W. Rich, DeLand AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon; Block and Bridle; Board of Examiners. FARBER, ROBERT J. 835 S. Mississippi Ave., Lakeland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Real Estate Club. FARINA, JOHN SAM 2131 Cypress St., Tampa ENGINEERING Sigma Tau, Treasurer; AIEE. FARINA, ROSARIO J. 3401 Nassau St., Tampa EDUCATION Kappa Delta Pi. FENDICK, ROBERT RD 5, Birmingham, New York ENGINEERING Institute of Aeronautical Science. FENTON, WILLIAM HENRY Box 74, Ormond Beach ARCHITECTURE Sigma Nu. FERNANDEZ, EVELYN ESTELLE 908 E. Giddens, Tampa EDUCATION Women ' s Glee Club; Music Educator ' s National Conference, Secretary; Choir; Delta Tau Delta Queen Court. FISCHER, EVERETTE HENRY Gotha AGRICULTURE Gamma Delta, President. FLEECER, DARRELL FRANCIS 780 Lake Rd., Miami ARCHITECTURE Kappa Sigma; Gargoyle, President; AIA FLETCHER, RUDOLPH JAMES 104 S.W. 10th St., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Men ' s Glee Club; AIA. FLOYD, FREDERICK M. Orlando PHARMACY Sigma Phi Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle; Advanced Officers Club. FORD, WILLIAM YOUNG 651 E. 6th Ave., Tallahassee ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha; ASCE. FOSTER, VERNON HUNTER Orange Park BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRADY, MARTIN LEO 674 E. 24th St., Hialeah PHYSICAL EDUCATION F Club; Varsity Baseball; Olympian Club. FRAMPTON, ROBERT T. 1136 Wolfe St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Kappa Psi, President; Band, Assistant Manager; Alpha Kappa Psi. FRASER, NORMA LOUISE Box 872, Tavores EDUCATION Alpha Omicron Pi; Women ' s Glee Club; Cavalettes; WSA Representa- tive. FREEMAN, ROBERT HAMMOND Box 925, Winter Garden AGRICULTURE Thyrsus, President; Ag Council, Pres- ident; Alpha Zeta, President; Honor Court. FRIERSON, CLARICE JONES Rt. 3, Box 425, Gainesville Gamma Phi Beta; Weaver Hall Assist- ant Social Director. FRISCIA, AUGUSTINE JR. 2302 Ridgewood Ave., Tampa ENGINEERING AIEE. FRUE, CHARLES CALHOUN 4801 Riviera Dr., Coral Gables ARCHITECTURE Student Builders Contractors Assn.; Gargoyle, Treasurer; Sigma Lambda Chi. FRYE, JOHN WILLIAM III 605 1st St., Warrington ARTS AND SCIENCES Honor Court Chancellor; Freshman Class Vice-President; Student Insur- ance Plan Director; Student Body President ' s Executive Assistant. FUNK, DOLIVE LANGLEY Apt. 21 7U, Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Gator Amateur Radio Club. GAINES, JANE HAYGOOD 2215 Stanley Ave., Orlando EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi, President; FTA; So- cial Board Associate Member. GANN, BARBARA A. 4429 St. Johns, Jacksonville EDUCATION Yulee Hall Treasurer; Broward Hall Treasurer; Inter-hall Council Presi- dent; FTA Vice-President. GARCIA, ANGEL Republica No. 463, Gamaguey, Cuba ENGINEERING GARDEN, MARTIN 413 Ponce De Leon, Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Pre-Law Club; Hillel. GARLAND, BENJAMINE JACKSON 135 E. Belmar St., Lakeland ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. GATLIN, DOUGLAS STUART 1820 Goodwin St., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key Speak- ers Bureau; Gator Growl Spectator ' s Committee Chairman. GAUNT, LOIS ELIZABETH Ochopee BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GAYLE, FRANK GRANT 1124 N.W. 1st PI., Gainesville PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle. GENTRY, CHARLES JOSEPH 5135 Hancock Rd., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES GENTRY, ROBERT VANCE 110 N.W. 9th Terrace, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES GETZEN, SALLY ANN Rt. 1, Box 850, Orlando ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi. GIBSON, VIRGINIA BOEN 42 N. Goodrich Ave., Sarasota PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon, Vice-President; Mor- tar and Pestle, Secretary; QS Maga- zine, Business Manager; Symphony Orchestra. GIFFORD, HORACE HENRY 800 E. Osceola Blvd., Vero Beach ARCHITECTURE Alpha Tau Omega. GILL, MARY FRANCES 304 N. High St., Ocala ARCHITECTURE Alpha Delta Pi; Pep Club. GIPS, PAUL C. 690 Blue Hill Ave., Dorchester, Massachusetts ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi. GLICKSTEIN, MARVIN ROBERT 508 N.W. 13th Terr., Gainesville ENGINEERING Pi Lambda Phi; Sigma Tau; ASME. GLICKSTEIN, PATRICIA L. 508 N.W. 13th Terr., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES GLOVER, WILTON FORD Rt. 4, Box 167, Pensacola PHARMACY Kappa Psi, Vice-President; Rho Chi; Mortar and Pestle; Executive Council. GOLD HAGEN, PHILIP DAVID 547 13th St., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Alpha Theta. GOLDING, MARIE 408 Aurelia Ave., Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma; Homecoming Commit- tee; University Business Women, Pres- ident; Guided Tour Committee; SEM- INOLE Staff. GONZALEZ, NORMA IRENE 804 E. Adalee St., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Chi Omega, President; Orienta- tion Group Leader; Panhellenic Coun- cil; WSA. GOOD, LEWIS FREEMAN JR. 528 E. Okahatchee Rd., Ft. Walton Beach ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma; ASME; Freshman Track Team; Cross Country Team. GOODIN, JACK ANDERSON 1601 N.W. 6th Ave., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle; Student Builders Con- tractors Assn. GOODMAN, MARVIN D. 8140 Hawthorne Ave., Miami ARCHITECTURE Tau Epsilon Phi; Lyceum Council, Business Manager; Head Cheerleader; Executive Council; Athletic Council; Florida Blue Key. GOODWIN, AUBREY C. Rt. 5, Milton ENGINEERING GOULD, ROBERT WILLIAM 1566 Walnut St., Clearwater ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Nu; Varsity Swimming; Pho- tography Club; Florida Geologic So- city, President; Florida Speleological Society, Vice-President. GREENE, JAMES ALLEN 3603 Granada, Tampa ARCHITECTURE Arnold Air Society; Traffic Court Chief Justice; AIA; Young Demo- crats; Circle K. GRIFFITH, CLINTON DOUGLAS Rt. 2, Baker AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta; FFA. GRINSTEAD, JAMES DUNCAN Rt. 1, Box 23, Branford AGRICULTURE Agriculture Economics Club, Parlia- mentarian; CLO, Purchasing Agent. GRONQUIST, CARL E. JR. 1425 S.W. Sth Ct., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi, Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Arnold Air So- ciety; Advanced Officers Club; Mar- keting Society. GROOVER, THOMAS 508 Lenox Ave., Doytona Beach ENGINEERING ASCE; CIVIL GATOR, Editor-in-Chief. GROSELLE, MARY JO Rt. 2, Box 585, Dade City ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Newman Club. GROVE, CHARLES EDWARD 1864 N.W. 4th St., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi, President; Social Board Assoc iate Member; Student Counselor. GRYDER, WILLIAM LESLIE Apt. 221 T Floret 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Kappa Delta Rho; AIEE-IRE; BEC. GUNN, ROY HOWARD JR. 430 N. Kentucky, DeLand ENGINEERING ASCE, Vice-President; Sigma Tou, Historian; BEC. HADER, DONALD 800 10h St., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer; Hillel. HANSON, MARLENE LOUISE 80 St. 73 Ave. N, Hinellas Park JOURNALISM HALL, SANDRA Christiansted, St. Croix, U. S. Virgin Islands JOURNALISM Alpha Delta Pi; Pico; WSA, Secre- tary; SEMINOLE Sorority Editor; Tria- non, President; Hall of Fame. HALSEY, LOIS KATHRYN 18 Lawrence Ave., Ft. Lauderdale EDUCATION Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Social Board. HARNETT, PETE ALVIN 8112 Klondyke Ave., Tompa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HARPER, WILLIAM HARVEY Box 57, Bradley AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. HARRINGTON, MARY ELIZABETH Apt. 235T Flavet 3, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES HARRIS, JOHN F. 1155 N.E. 126 St., North Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Lyceum Coun- cil, Summer President; Intramural Sports Manager. HARRISON, BARBARA LYNN 102 N.E. 45th St., Miami EDUCATION Delta Delta Delta; FTA. HARRISON, JAMES PAUL Floral City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu; Insurance Society, Treas- urer. HART, OLIVER PHILIP JR. 1847 Crystal Terrace, Miami ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Tau; AIEE; IRE, FLORIDA ENGINEER, Alumni Editor. HASELMIRE, WILLIAM FRANKLIN 727 Gotham Ct., West Palm Beach ARCHITECTURE Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-President; Gar- ret Club; Newman Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. HATCH, DONALD AMES 1108 Pine St., Live Oak PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Athletic Coun- cil, President; F Club, Vice President; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Varsity Football; Hall of Fame. HAUPT, WILLIAM HENRY JR. 6808 Wellington Ave., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tou Delta; Gamma Delta Luth- eran Students, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi. HEILPERN, ALAN M. 169 N.W. 97th St., Miami Shores PHARMACY Zeta Beta Tau; Photography Club. HEINE, LLEWELLYN THEODORE Rt. 4, Box 338, Gainesville AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; CLO; Gamma Delta; American Society of Agronomy; Soils Club. HELLER, SAMUEL L. 914 N. " J " St., Lake Worth ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Epsilon Pi; Tou Kappa Alpha; Debate Squad; Florida Players; Persh- ing Rifles. HELLIER, THOMAS ROBERT JR. Jensen Beach EDUCATION HELM, MERRITT MONROE JR. Box 333, Oneco EDUCATION Delta Sigma Phi, Vice-President; Ad- vanced Officers Club. HENDERSON, ELSIE HINES 139 Kenilworth Ave., Sarasota ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta; Panhellenic Council. HENDERSON, PATRICIA ANN 2525 Watrous Ave., Tampa EDUCATION Chi Omega; FTA; BSU; Choral Union. HENNON, GORDON JACKSON JR. 828 Alberca St., Coral Gables ENGINEERING Gator Amateur Radio Club, President. HENRICHSEN, ELIZABETH ANNE 502 3rd Ave., Springfield, Tennessee ARCHITECTURE Zeta Tau Alpha. HENRY, WILLIAM RATCLIFFE Central Ave., Apopko AGRICULTURE Theta Chi; Thrysus. HENSEL, JOHN PAUL 306 Penn Ave., St. Cloud ARCHITECTURE Student Contractors Cr Builders, Secre- tary. HERLONG, WILLIAM FREDERICK JR. Box 657, Leesburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omego; Sophomore Class Vice-Presidsnt; Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau; Orientation Assistant Director; Homecoming Swimcapades Co-Chair- man; Florida Blue Key. HERNDON, ANNE LAURIE 1799 N.E. 4th Ave., Miami EDUCATION Kappa Delta, Treasurer; WSA Hall Representative; BSU, Secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Lyceum Council Associate Member. HEWITT, RUTH ELAYNE 1614 Market St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu; Panhellenic, President, Vice- President; WSA; Majorette. HEYKENS, ROBERT HOWARD 6210 9th St., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men ' s Council; Student Counselor; Propeller Club; Newman Club, Re- ligious Committee Chairman. HIGGINS, AMANDA SUE 908 Andres Ave., Coral Gables EDUCATION FTA. HILGENDORF, HELEN MAE 85 N.W. 103rd St., Miami JOURNALISM Kappa Delta, President; Pica, Vice- President, Historian; Executive Coun- cil; Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-Presi- dent; Trianon. HIPPLER, C. HAROLD JR. 1 1 06 Hillcrest Ct., Eustis BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega, President; Gator Growl Executive Chairman; Advanced Officers Club, Vice-President; Politi- cal Party Co-Chairman; Florida Blue Key; Halt of Fame. HIRES, JOHN HENRY JR. 3281 Florida Ave., Miami ARTS AND SCIENCES Georgia Seagle Cooperative; F Club; Varsity Tennis, Captain; Methodist Student Pastor. HOBBINS, JOSEPH NEWTON Apt. 31 8E Flavet I, Gainesville ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma; AIIE, President; BEC; Flavet 3 Fire Chief. HODGE, BAYARD LEON 1716 Market St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences; BEC. HODGE, SIDNEY LANIER JR. Apt. 237C Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences; BEC. HOFFMAN, JAY KENNETH 85 S. Hibiscus Dr., Miami Beach JOURNALISM Tou Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma. Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Varsity Basketball; Radio Guild. HOGAN, THOMAS SHERIDAN 417 Jeffords St., Clearwater PHARMACY Kappa Psi. HOLDER, ELLIS W. JR. 326 S.W. 4th Ave., Gainesville AGRICULTURE ASAE. HOWARD, ROY JR. 503 S.W. 2nd St., Gainesville AGRICULTURE ASAE. HOWELL, LEAMON EUGENE Rt. 2, Box 199, Live Oak AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho, President; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha, President; Block and Bridle; Scabbard and Blade; Advanced Officers Club. HUBBARD, WILLIAM H. JR. Apt. 2SOD Flavet 3, Gainesville EDUCATION FTA. HULL, ALEXANDER B. Apt. 362B Flavet 2, Gainesville ENGINEERING AIEE, Treasurer. HULL, JACQUELYN O. 427 West Palm Dr., Lakeland EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary; Sigma Alpha Eta; Lyceum Council Adver- tising Committee; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. HULL, JOSEPH STEPHEN 3122 San Jose, Tampa ENGINEERING AIEE; Advanced Officers Club. HUNGERFORD, HENRY BERNARD 1300 S.W. 18th Ct., Ft. Lauderdale ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; ASCE; BEC; Varsity Swim- ming; F Club. HUNT, JOHN W. Highlander Restaurant, Lake Wales AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu; ASAE; Block and Bridle, Treasurer; Ridge Club. HUNT, PATRICIA ANN e o Post Office, Leesburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Hall Council; Choral Union; Intra- mural Board; Co-Recreation Chair- man. HUNTER, JANE WARD 518 N.W. 15th St., Gainesville JOURNALISM Kappa Delta; Pica, President; ALLI- GATOR Staff. HURST, ELIZABETH ANN 6 N.E. 89th St., Miami EDUCATION Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta. HURST, JACK VERNON Branford AGRICULTURE Newell Entomological Society, His- torian. HUSE, RICHARD A. 1230 87th St., Niagara Falls, New York JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Club; Advertising in Ac- tion, General Chairman. HUTCHERSON, WILLIAM R. JR. Rt. 3, Box 210, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES F Club; Varsity Tennis. HUTCHESON, CHARLES EDWIN 504 N.W. 4th Ave., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Varsity Football; Varsity Track; FFA. HUTCHINS, GEORGE MALCOLM 153 E. 18th St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Propeller Club; Insurance Society. INGRAM, FRANCIS C. 867 Bay Espalanape, Clearwater BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma; F Club; Varsity Ten- nis; Advanced Officers Club. INMAN, NANCY-LEE 2506 Ringling Blvd., Sarasota EDUCATION Delta Gamma; PENINSULA, Manag- ing Editor; SEMINOLE Staff; Orienta- tion Group Leader. IREGUI, HERNAN Calle 63 B No. 16-64 Bogota, Colombia, S. A. ENGINEERING Newman Club; FLORIDA ENGINEER Staff; International Student Organi- zation; ASCE. IVES, THOMAS WILBUR 103 S. Division St., Lake City ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Athletic Coun- cil, President; Varsity Football; ASCE, Treasurer; Florida Blue Key. IZLAR, LAURISTON T. 224 S. Central, Ocolo ENGINEERING ASCE. JACKSON, JAMES WILLIAM 506 18th Ave. N.E., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Delta Theta, Vice-President; Ori- entation Student Director; ORANGE PEEL, Business Manager; Pershing Rifles, President; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. JAMERSON, WILLIAM FRANK RFD 4, Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. JARGUIN, ROBERTO Teepan G Dpto de Chimaltenango, Guatemala ENGINEERING JESSUP, THOMAS J. 2569 Oak Grove Rd., Decatur, Georgia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President; Men ' s Council; Dormitory Counselor. JOHNSON, JAMES E. 606 E. 10th St., Ocala BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Beta Alpha Psi. JOHNSON, WARREN MOODY Box 213, Melrose JOURNALISM Men ' s Glee Club. JOHNSON, WILLIAM LEWIS 2511 S.W. 24th Ct., Miami ENGINEERING IRE-AIEE; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Eta Sigma; BEC; Sigma Tou; Newman Club; Advanced Officers Club. JONES, JAMES LEWIS III 1007 N. Palafox St., Pensacola ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega. JONES, PHYLLIS HARRIET 616 2nd St., Neptune Beach EDUCATION Chi Omega, President; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart; FTA; Hall Council. JORDAN, LELAND 4290 Great Oaks Lane, Jacksonville JOURNALISM KANNER, LEWIS MITCHELL 1816 S.W. llth Terr., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Epsilon Phi. KANTOR, STANLEY ESTRIN 1061 Holly Lane, Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-President; Di- rector of Recreation and Intramurals; Blood Drive Coordinator; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. KARAU, RICHARD CHARLES 1915 Carmen St., Tampa AGRICULTURE Lambda Chi Alpha; IFC; Poultry Science Club. KEATING, ROBERT THOMAS 319 Valencia Rd., West Palm Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Tau; Newman Club; Ad- vertising Club; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. KEEZEL, M. PATRICIA 1313 Park Ave., Winter Park ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta, Vice-President; Execu- tive Council; Secretary of Women ' s Affairs; WSA Vice-President; Inter- Dormitory Council; Trianon. KELLERMAN, CONRAD JAMES 570 Bab O ' Link Dr., Lexington, Kentucky ENGINEERING AIEE. KELLERMANN, JOELLEN L. 248 Crystal Lake Dr., Clermont EDUCATION FTA; Gamma Delta; Lutheran Stu- dents Association; SRA; International Students Association. KELLNER, JAMES W. 639 49th St., West Palm Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Propeller Club, Pres- ident; Business Students Organiza- tions Committee; SAM. KENT, JOAN FRANCIS Fluker, Louisiana EDUCATION Kappa Delta; Pep Club; Sigma Alpha Eta. KEPLER, THOMAS DARYL 60S S.W. 14th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Advanced Officers Club; Arnold Air Society. KIEBLER, RICHARD E. 112 N.W. 13th Ave., Miami ARCHITECTURE Sigma Nu; Varsity Football; Gargoyle; Intramurals Manager; Olympian Club. KING, ROY Rt. 2, Box 93, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES KLEIN, JOHN HARVEY 1003 E. Powhatan Ave., Tampa ARTS AND SCIENCES Scabbard and Blade; Advanced Offi- cers Club; SRA, Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Canterbury Club, Presidsnt. KLIEVES, HELEN LUCAS 2012 N.W. 8th Ave., Gainesville PHARMACY KLION, BRUCE BARRY Box 90, N. Miami Beach JOURNALISM Under-Secretary of Public Relations; Apprentice Players; Florida Players. KNAPP, BYRON HARRY JR. 1004 Pontiac Rd., Wilmette, Illinois FORESTRY Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Xi Shma Pi; Gymnastics Club; Forestry Club; So- ciety of American Foresters. KOONTZ, DONALD EDWARD 240 N. Oleander Ave., Daytona Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ALLIGATOR Staff; Intramural Board. KOTICK, MARIAN 516 26th St., West Palm B;:ch EDUCATION Delta Phi Epsilon; FTA; Hillel. KOTSCHEDOFF, ELSIE EVA 1426 46th Ave. N, St. Petersburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Swim Fins, Secretary. KRECHTING, ROBERT EDWARD IS S. Lawsona, Orlando ARTS AND SCIENCES KRUM, MORROW S. Whippoorwill Lone, Vero B ach JOURNALISM Sigma Phi Epsilon; Billy Mitchsll Drill Team; Sigma Delta Chi. KUSSRATH, EARL ARTHUR 907 S.W. 6th Ave., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LA BORDE, MARGARET ANN 1209 Sunshine Ave., Leesburg EDUCATION Delta Delta Delta, Secretary, Librar- ian, Social Chairman; Cheerleader. LACEY, WAYLON ARTHUR 2408 Tampa St., Tampa ENGINEERING ASME. LAIRD, WALLACE HILTON JR. 471 Bunders Cove Rd., Panama City FORESTRY Kappa Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. LAKE, JERRY A. 1642 Lakewood Rd., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; ASME. LAMBERT, WILLIAM MELVIN 438 W. 47th St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING LANG, EDWARD ALLEN 7020 N.W. 3rd Ave., Miami ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta; ASME, Treasurer; Kappa Kappa Psi, Presidant; Florida Engineering Society; Band, Publicity Manager. LA PRADE, ELIZABETH ANNE 525 N.E. 3rd St., Gainesville EDUCATION LARDIZABAL, ANTONIO Ave. Jerez, Tegucigalpa, Honduras ARTS AND SCIENCES International Student Organization. LAWHON, REX KELLUM Verona, Mississippi AGRICULTURE Pi Kappa Alpha; Agronomy Club; Tau Kappa Alpha; Debate Team. LEARY, HARRY CLINTON JR. Apt. 220A, Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING BEC; ASCE. LEAPHART, CLYDE RUBEN Sebring BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Executive Council; Cavaliers; Insur- ance Society, Secretary; Real Estate Club. :.E DREW, LLOYD SILVERTHORN 7611 Collins Ave., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Epsilon Delta, President. LSE, KENNETH W. Doctor ' s Inlet ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; AIEE; Freshman Swim- ming Team. L2ETH, JOYCE 2422 6th Ave. W, Bradenton EDUCATION Hall Council; FTA. ; :iNBACH, JOANNE DOROTHEA Indian River Hotel, Cocoa EDUCATION Chi Omega; FTA. LEINBACH, PAULA BELLE Indian River Hotel, Cocoa EDUCATION Chi Omega; FTA; Choral Union. LEONARD, BARBARA JOAN 1619 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES LEONARD, RUPERT A. JR. 315 N. Salisbury Avj., Spencer, North Carolina ENGINEERING Georgia Seagle Cooperative, Vice- President; ASME. LEUTE, FRANK ANTHONY 2145 Keyes Ave., Madison, Wisconsin ENGINEERING AlChE. LE VASSEUR, VIVIEN M. 1214 E. 38th St., Pensacola EDUCATION FTA. LEVIN, RICHARD S. Box 2076, Univ. Station, Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Zeta Beta Tau, Historian; Pershing Rifles LEWIS, KAYE DON 729 Seville PI., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta, President, Pledge Trainer; Marketing Society. LICHTMAN, EUGENE A. 277 N.W. 33rd St., Miami ENGINEERING Intramural Manager; FLORIDA EN- GINEER; Advanced Officers Club; BEC; ASME; Hillel. LIGGETT, CHARLES H. 326 N. Blvd., DeLand ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; AIEE. LINDSAY, MARSHALL STEWART 15601 Gulf Blvd., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES LIPPINCOTT, SYLVIA COLEMAN 329 N.W. 15th St., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Lambda Delta, Presidsnt; Mod- ern Dance Club; Bacteriology Society. LITTLE, BILLIE DAVID Rt. 2, Ft. Myers AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; ROTC Rifle Team. LITTLE, KATHERINE Rt. 1, Winter Garden ARCHITECTURE Zeta Tau Alpha; Executive Council; Pep Club, Vice-President; WSA; Ori- entation Group Leader; Gamma Alpha Chi. LOCKE, O. CLYDE 537 Hathaway St., Crestview BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Honor Court; Propeller Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. LODGE, HIRAM LANCE 812 E. Aragon St., Pensacolo ENGINEERING Institute of Radio Engineers; AIEE- IRE. LOPEZ, RAMON 2707 10th St., Tampa ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; AlChE. LOVELL, PERRY B. 1606 E. 5th St., Ocala ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; AIIE. LUDI, LEROY HENRY 434 Stratford Rd., Pcinesville, Ohio ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; IAS; BEC. I.UNN, PAUL W. 1115 N.W. 14th Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING AIEE. LUTHER, KENNETH ALLIN 1117 N.W. 1st PL, Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Band; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Alpha Theta; Orchestra. LYLES, ROYCE Box 63, Frostproof BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Alpha Psi. LYNN, BETTIE JEAN RD 19, Perry BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Gamma Sigma; University Busi- ness Women, Vice-President; SAM; ORANGE PEEL, Advertising Manager. MacKENZIE, RALPH S. 3038 Gerrittsen Ave., Brooklyn, New York ENGINEERING MACY, HARRY JR. 1112 Cordova St., Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Kap- pa Kappa Psi; Band. MAGOON, ROBERT C. 4800 Lakeview Dr., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-President; Ly- ceum Council Associate Member. MAIN, SIDNEY GOULD 175 John Anderson Hwy., Ormond Beach ENGINEERING ASCE, Secretary; Gamma Sigma Epsi- lon. MAJORS, WALTER RAY 131 N.W. 9th Terr., Gainesville PHARMACY Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Xi. MALO, FREDERICO E. Box 235, Cuenca, Ecuador AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Newman Club; Thyrsus Club. MANK, PHILIP JAMESON JR. 1317 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables BUSINESS ADMINISTR TION Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi, President; Football Seating Commit- tee; BASOC. MARGOLIS, HERBERT GERALD 4500 S.W. 2nd Terr., Miami PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle. MA RTELLI, AMALIA BEATRIZ Aguilar 2475, Buenos Aires, Argentina ARTS AND SCIENCES MARTIN, E. SNOW 1927 Scminole, Lakeland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Young Democrats, President; L ' Apache, President; Secre- tary of the Interior; Political Party Co-Chairman; Florida Blue Key. MARTIN, KENNETH W. 3215 Herschel St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING AIIE; BEC. MARTIN, RICHARD CHARLES 3514 Ave. H, Ft. Worth, Texas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Varsity Football; Delta Sigma Pi; Advanced Officers Club; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; F Club. MARTINEZ, ALBERT PETER Apt. 360A, Flavet 2, Gainesville AGRICULTURE MASTERS, MILDRED ELIZABETH 1720 Naldo Ave., Jacksonville EDUCATION Sigma Kappa, Secretary. MATRANGA, PAUL DOUGLAS 1375 Michigan Ave., Clearwater BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Executive Council; MRHA, President; Gym Club, President; Circle K, Board of Directors; Cheerleader. MATTHEWS, GEORGE DAVID 253 N.W. 42nd St., Miami ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi; AIEE; FLORIDA EN- GINEER, Business Manager; Advanced Officers Club; Westminster Fellowship. MCCAFFREY, NANCY JOY 2174 30th Ave., St. Petersburg EDUCATION McCALLUM, HOWARD 1308 N.W. 4th St., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION McCLURE, JOHN ROBERT JR. 1511 Fernando Dr., Tallahassee ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Alpha Phi Omega; Student Body Vice-Presi- dent; Freshman Class President; Flor- ida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. McCORMICK, JOHN HOYLE 2202 W. Gregory St., Pensacola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION McCOY, JERRY DONN 702 Palm Way, Lake Worth BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Sports Car Club, Vice-President; Marketing Society; Aqua Skiiers. McCRAY, CLARENCE EDWARD Box 36, Mayo EDUCATION McCURDY, WILLARD WYNNE Pahokee AGRICULTURE Lambda Chi Alpha; Newell Entomolo- gical Society, Vice-President; Ad- vanced Officers Club; Band. MCDONALD, MIRIAM MORRISON 32 Saragassa St., St. Augustine PHARMACY Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Epsilon, Treasurer; Mortar and Pestle, Treasurer; WSA; Trianon, Sec- retary. McDONOUGH, THOMAS WADE 820 Carolina Ave., Ft. Lauderdale ARTS AND SCIENCES Florida Union Staff; MRHA; Newman Club. McEACHERN, DON ROBERT Apt. 21 OA, Flavet 3, Gainesville ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha; ASME; BEC. McELVY, GEORGE ROLAND 136 W. Davis Blvd., Tampa ARCHITECTURE Phi Delta Theta; Gargoyle; A I A. McFARLAND, DONALD OTIS 215 W. Rogers St., Clearwater BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta; CLO; Propeller Club; SAM; Insurance Club. (.IcFARLAND, EARLY DeWITTE 6408 E. Broadway, Tampa ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi, Student Builders Contractors Assn. McGARRY, MARGIE RAE 1210 S.W. 3rd Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice-President; Secretary of Women ' s Affairs; Orien- tation Assistant Director; ORANGE PEEL Staff; ALLIGATOR Staff; Intra- mural Board. McMANUS, JOHN WILLIAM 1408 S.E. 2nd St., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha; Insurance Club; Real Estate Club; Newman Club. McWEENEY, JOHN JOSEPH Rt. 3, Box 425, Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; Student Contractors Or Builders Assn. MEAD, LUCY DUTCHER Seabreeze Station, Daytona Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES MEER, WILLIAM ABOOD 68-10 108th St., Forest Hills, New York PHARMACY Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle; Executive Council; Fencing Club. MEITER, PARK BRENNEMAN 3901 1st Ave. N., St. Petersburg ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon MENEAR, WILLIAM JAMES JR. 1010 E. Mariposa Ave., Bartow FORESTRY Forestry Club, Vice-President. MESERVE, EDWARD N. Florence, South Carolina ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Chi, Secretary; Delta Phi Alpha; Under-Secretory of Men ' s Affairs; Men ' s Council; IFC; Newman Club. MIDDLETON, WALTER OARD 116 N.W. 20th Dr., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary; SAM, Vice- President; Adelphos Society; Propeller Club. MIKKELSON, JACK FREDERICK 5827 N. Moitland Ct., Milwaukee, Wisconsin ARCHITECTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon; MRHA; Varsity Tennis. MILBAUER, RICHARD JOSEPH Box 36, New Port Richey BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Gamma Sigma; Marketing So- ciety; Real Estate Club; Insurance Club; Newman Club. MILLER, CAROLYN 3704 El Centra N., St. Petersburg EDUCATION FTA. MILLER, CLAYTON LeROY Apt. 233D, Flavet 3, Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi, Publicity Chairman; Insurance Society; Propeller Club; Marketing Society. MILLER, DUANE DAVID 6213 S.W. 22nd St., Miami ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. MILLER, SARAH ELSIE 236 7th Ave. N.E., St. Petersburg JpURNALISM Pica, Secretary-Treasurer; Pep Club, Secretary; ORANGE PEEL, Associate Editor; Homecoming Guide Booklet Chairman; Grove Hall Secretary; St. Petersburg Club, Secretary. MILLER, WILLIAM PRESTON 2121 Prospect St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Beta Alpha Psi, President; Bus. Ad. Students Organization Coun- cil, President; Open House Commit- tee. MILTON, WALLACE W. RFD 4, Box 99, Gainesville FORESTRY Forestry Club, Secretary-Treasurer. MINARDI, RUSSELL JOSEPH 18 Treasure Dr., Tampo ARCHITECTURE Phi Delta Theta, Student Contractors Builders Assn., Treasurer; Newman Club; Tampo Club; Pep Club. MITCHELL, MATTHEW W. 119 Riggins St., Lakeland ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha. MOLLER, WILLIAM GENE 520 W. Yale Ave., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha. MOORE, DON RUSSELL Box 5262, Jacksonville AGRICULTURE Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice- President; Ly- ceum Council, Presid3nt; Kappa Kap- pa Psi, Secretary; Ag Council, Secre- tary; Band; Florida Blue Key. MOORE, HAROLD GEORGE 1920 River Oaks Road, Jacksonville ENGINEERING ASME. MORGAN, BETTY LOU 445 33rd St., West Palm Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES MORGAN, SELMA ISABELLE Box 544, Lake Wales EDUCATION Phi Mu; FTA, Majorette. MORRIS, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 5136 2nd Ave. S., St. Petersburg EDUCATION FTA. MORRISH, DAVID HUBBARD 200 Edgewood Dr., West Palm Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Under-Secretory of Organizations; ALLIGATOR Staff; SEMINOLE Circu- lation Manager; Advanced Officers Club. MORRISON, GEORGE S. Ill 427 Sunset Ct., Orlando ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME; AIIE; BEC; Pep Club; Alpha Phi Omega. MOSLEY, ROBERT E. 705 N. " D " St., Lake Worth ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Tau Omega, Vice-President, Secretary. MUGGE, ARTHUR HENRY 2923 Bayshore Ct., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. MULDAWER, PAUL 1888 Lenox Rd. N.E., Atlanta, Georgia ARCHITECTURE Tau Epsilon Phi; Gargoyle; AIA; Var- sity Swimming. MYERS, JAMES RICHARD 6742 N.W. 6th Ave., Miami ENGINEERING ASME. NACKASHI, AFRAM DAOUD 1153 Mapelton Rd., Jacksonville PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Newman Club. NANESS, SIDNEY 1028 Collins Ave., Miami Beach PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Hi I lei. NASH, JACK Rt. 1, Box 20, Orlando AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta; MRHA. NAUMER, MARGARET SUE 2000 Washington, Hollywood ARTS AND SCIENCES Chi Omega. NEEDLE, JACK LEWIS 271 Grove St., Charleston, South Carolina BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer; Advanced Officers Club; Advertising Club; Hillel. NELMS, SHIRLEY LEE 3105 S. Florida Ave., Lakeland PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle; WSA; QS Magazine; Orchestra; Band, Historian. NEWELL, JACQUELYNN C. 318 25th Ave. N., St. Petersburg EDUCATION NICKELS, THOMAS J. 535 Valencia, Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Chi. NICHOLS, WILLENE ATHEARN Apt. 248T, Flavet 3, Gainesville EDUCATION NIXON, WILLIAM LEWERS 253 N.W. 42nd St., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SAM; Marketing Society. NOLAND, BRUCE MYRON 1742 Planters Rd., Jacksonville ARCHITECTURE Kappa Sigma, President; Sigma Lamb- da Chi, Secretary; Student Contractors Builders Assn.; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Pep Club, Treasurer; Flor- ida Blue Key. NORRIS, RHODA KATHLEEN 5999 S.W. 44th Terr., Miami EDUCATION Sigma Kappa, Vice-president, Rush Chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; WSA Judiciary Com- mittee; Pep Club; Trianon, Treasurer. NORTH, MARY ELLEN 1031 Venetia Ave., Coral Gables EDUCATION Delta Gamma; WSA; FTA; Newman Club. NOVOA, WILLIAM BREWSTER 5 Euclid Dr., Miami Springs ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega. NOWLIN, ROBERT EMMETT RFD 4, Box 233, Gainesville PHARMACY Kappa Alpha; Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Psi. NUNLEY, LEONARD JAMES 7114 W. Jackson St., Pensacola ENGINEERING Men ' s Council; Student Counselor; AIEE-IRE; Gator Amateur Radio Club; Wesley Foundation. O ' BERRY, PHILLIP AARON 3060 N.W. 1st St., Miami AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; Lambda Gamma Phi, President; Ag Council; Livestock Judging Team. O ' CONNELL, DAVID BERNARD 614 Cathcart St., Orlando ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Kappa; Newman Club. ODUM, FELTON LEROY Tallahassee ENGINEERING Flavet 3, Commissioner, Mayor. ODUM, WILLIAM M. Rt. 2, Box 142, Holly Hill ENGINEERING AIIE. OLIVE, HALLIE HURON JR. 1201 N. Shore Dr., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Society. OLIVIER, MOXIE JOSEPH JR. 2251 Forbes St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ORAVEC, ELLEN EMILIA Rt. 1, Box 175, Brooksville EDUCATION Alpha Chi Omega, President, Vice- President; Cavalettes; FTA. OSSI, GEORGE 1725 Greenridge Rd., Jacksonville PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Riparian Club; Newman Club. OTTO, ELIZABETH Box 1391, Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENC ES Phi Mu; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Florida Players, President; National Collegiate Players, Vice-President; Swimcapades; Phi Beta Kappa Creative Arts Award; Trianon. PACE, GENE WILLIAM Apt. 219R, Flavet 3, Gainesville PHARMACY PAGE, JIMMY 2315 Somerset Rd., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma; Men ' s Council; Student Counselor; AIEE-IRE. PAGE, RONALD ARTHUR 447 Avenida de Mayo, Sarosoto ENGINEERING IAS. PALMER, BERNARD GRANT Rt. 4, Box 165, Gainesville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Cheerleader; Olympian Club; Gym- nastic Club, Vice-president; Pre- Physical Therapy Club, President. PAR DO, DIEGO Colle 10 No. 6-55, Cali, Colombia, S. A. ENGINEERING AIIE, Vice-President; Foreign Students Organization; Newman Club. PARHAM, RICHIE SUE 2620 31st St. S., St. Petersburg EDUCATION Zeta Tau Alpha. PARKER, JAMES FINKLEA 409 Virginia Ave., Punta Gorda BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theto, Vice-President; In- surance Society; International Rela- tions Club; ALLIGATOR Staff; Gator Growl Committee; L ' Apache. PARLAMENTO, RUDY S. 2840 Saranac Ave., West Palm Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Tau; Newman Club. PARLIER, JAMES CLYDE Statesville, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE PAULK, FRED H. 566 May St., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi; Real Estate Club; SAM, Publicity Chairman; Insurance Society; Marketing Society; Propeller Club. PELOT, JOHN ALLEN c o Pellott ' s Drugs, Manatee PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Bacteriology So- ciety. PENA, GONZALO G. Colle 50 =15-91, Bogota, Colombia, S. A. ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Contrac- tors Builders Assn. PERDUE, GEORGE FRED 510 W. 17th St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; AIEE-IRE; Gator Amateur Radio Club. PEREZ, FRANK JR. 2715 Main St., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-President. PERGOLA, CHARLES KEN 1385 Talbot Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Georgia Seagle Cooperative. PHILLIPS, MARGARET ANN 5026 17th St. N., St. Petersburg PHYSICAL EDUCATION Olympian Club; Modsrn Dance Club; Fishing Club. PHILLIPS, RICHARD WAYNE Rt. 1, Box 231 A, Pensacola ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME. PINCUS, JULES Box 276, St. Augustine PHARMACY Pi Lambda Phi; Mortar and Pestle; Barbell Club. PINCUS, RAE 221 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach PHARMACY Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pestle- Covalettes, President; Hillel. PINKERTON, PATRICIA RUTH 814 34th St., West Palm Beach EDUCATION PINKNEY, MYRTICE LOUISE Box 431, Pinellas Park ARTS AND SCIENCES PISETZKY, IRWIN T. 3930 N.W. 1st St., Miami PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Hillel. PITTMAN, RICHARD EDWARD 3620 S.W. 29th St., Miami FORESTRY Delta Tau Delta; Advanced Officers Club; Forestry Club, Secretary-Treas- urer. PLAITS, NORMAN WILLIAM Rt. 2, Box 678, Ft. Pierce AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon; Thyrsus. PONDER, PHILIP CHAZAL 817 E. Adams, Ocala BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President, Sec- retary. PYLE, WILLIAM BARTON Apt. 355A, Flavet 2, Gainesville ENGINEERING ASCE; Sigma Tau; Men ' s Council. QUEKEMEYER, ANNE KIMBALL 215 S.W. 2nd Ave., Gainesville EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi; FTA. QUINN, QUINLAN QUITMAN Rt. 2, Box 208S, Bartow EDUCATION Secretary of Labor; FTA; Advanced Officers Club; Circle K. RAGANS, ROBERT HENRY Box 450, Madison BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer. RAGLAND, MARIJANE Tutwiler, Mississippi BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta, Treasurer; Orientation Group Leader; WSA Big Sister. RAMBER, MARVIN PAUL 2841 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach ENGINEERING Tau Epsilon Phi, President; Phi Eta Sigma; Florida Players; AIEE; AIIE; National Collegiate Players; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. RAMSEY, ANNE GALE 621 Emmett St., Palatka JOURNALISM Alpha Omicron Pi; CO-EDIQUETTE Staff; SEMINOLE Staff. RAULERSON, LEWIS ALBERT Box 338, Okeechobee ARTS AND SCIENCES REDDING, BENJAMIN W. 2327 Westbrook Cir., Jacksonville FORESTRY Pi Kappa Phi, Secretary, Historian; Phi Eta Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi; Advanced Officers Club; Forestry Club, Busi- ness Manager. REDISH, ERNIE RAY Clewiston AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha; FFA, President; Ag Council. REID, DAVID LINCOLN 515 43rd St., West Palm Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-President; Pep Club, Assistant Treasurer; Orientation Group Leader; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cir- cle K; F BOOK, Athletics Editor. REWFROE, ARTHUR STOCKTON Box 665, Graceville AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Zeta; Under- secretary of Labor; Executive Coun- cil. REY, ANDREW Box 5045, Tampa ARCHITECTURE Delta Chi; Los Picaros; Sigma Lambda Chi, Treasurer; Student Contractors Builders Assn., Vice-President; Newman Club. RICE, JUNE 1844 58th St. S., St. Petersburg EDUCATION Phi Theta Kappa; FTA; French Club; Wesley Foundation. RICHARDS, KAREN ANN 1912 N.W. 39th St., Miami ARCHITECTURE RICHARDSON, ANN 334 5th Ave. N., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta, Secretary, Rush Chairman; Executive Council; WSA Secretary; SEMINOLE, Managing Edi- tor; Swim Fins, President; Trianon, Secretary; Hall of Fame. RICHARDSON, ROBERT WILLIAMS JR. 1256 Morningside Dr., Charlotte, N. C. ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle; AIA, Treasurer. RIDDICK, ROY LEE Box 1 1 50, Bradenton FORESTRY Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi, Secretary; Forestry Club, President; Tau Alpha Nu Award. RIDGWAY, JAMES CLAYTON 831 N. McCaskill, Crestview ARCHITECTURE Chi Phi; Gargoyle; AIA; Okaloosa Country Club, Secretary. RINAMAN, JAMES CURTIS JR. 301 Florida Ave., St. Cloud ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Gamma Delta, President, His- torian; Alpha Phi Omega; Orienta- tion Group Leader; Advanced Offi- cers Club; Band. RINGROSE, BERNARD JAMES 1603 E. University Ave., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Billiards Team. ROBB, LOUIS M. 1311 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES F Club; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Varsity Track; Florida Players; Cava- liers. ROBERTS, CLYDE A. JR. 3364 Claremont Rd., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERTS, JOE AUBRY JR. 370 Parker St., Bartow ENGINEERING ROBERTS, STANLEY 329 N.W. 17th St., Gainesville JOURNALISM Pi Lambda Phi; Marketing Society; Athletic Publicity Department; ALLI- GATOR Staff; Gator Growl Commit- tee. ROBERTSON, ELIZABETH JOAN 315 S.W. 12th St., Gainesville EDUCATION Chi Omega; FTA. ROBERTSON, MABEL A. 1408 N.W. 6th Ave., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ROBINSON, ROBERT DAVID 913 S.E. 6th St., Ft. Lauderdale ENGINEERING Theta Chi; AIIE; Band. RODRIGUEZ, ARTHUR L. Box 1391, Statesville, North Carolina ARTS AND SCIENCES RODRIGUEZ, EDWARD JOSEPH 1100 N.E. 86th St., Miami BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ROGERS, ENRIQUE GUILLERMO 1 West 12th St., Panama City, Panama ARTS AND SCIENCES International Student Organization, Vice-President; Pan American Week Chairman; Swimcapades; Latin Amer- ican Students Association, President; Caribbean Serenaders Director. ROMIG, ELAINE JACQUELINE San Jose, Rt. 6, Box 39D, Jacksonville ARCHITECTURE Debators Club; SEMINOLE Staff; Homecoming Show. ROQUE, EDWARD FRANK 310 N. Albany Ave., Tampa ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; BEC; AlChE. ROSEN, PAULINE 415 E. 34th St., Paterson, New Jersey EDUCATION Executive Council; WSA; FTA; Dorm Counselor; Cavalettes, President. ROSENBLITT, CHARLES ABRAHAM 517 N.W. 3rd Ave., Gainesville PHARMACY Pi Lambda Phi; Mortar and Pestle. ROUSE, JOHN H. JR. 1728 Brookwood Rd., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma; ASCE. ROWELL, WILLIAM OLIVER 2620 9th St., Panama City ENGINEERING AIIE, Vice-President. RUOLO, RITA MAE 1550 Moravia Ave., Holly Hill PHYSICAL EDUCATION Cavalettes; Swim Fins; Newman Club. RUSH, WILLIAM ASA 812 Flamingo Dr., West Palm Beach ENGINEERING Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; AlChE; BEC. RUTHERFORD, BEVERLY LIPTHROTT 1134 S. Summerlin, Orlando EDUCATION Zeta Tau Alpha; FTA. SAHLIE, WILLIAM FINLEY Box 432, Wildwood FORESTRY Pi Kappa Phi; Xi Sigma Pi; Executive Council; Board of Examiners. SAINE, MARTHA JUNE 505 S. 8th St., Ft. Pierce EDUCATION Phi Mu; Tau Beta; Honor Court; WSA; SRA, Recording Secretary; Tria- non, Treasurer. SALOMON, JOHN B. 831 N. Oleander, Daytona Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Orchestra. SAMUELS, WILLIAM 13 5 8th Ave. N.E., St. Petersburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Florida Union Social Board, President; Florida Union Board of Managers, Vice-Chairman; Under-Secretary of Men ' s Affairs; Florida Players; ALLI- GATOR Staff; ORANGE PEEL Staff. SANDS, LAWRENCE ORILAS 517 N.W. 30th Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Student Body Vice-President; Phi Eta Sigma, President; Commissioner of Legislative Affairs; Debate Society, President; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. SANTOS, MANUEL ROY 702 W. Olive, Monrovia, California ENGINEERING ASME; Newman Club. SAPP, JAMES DURWARD Box 319, Willis ton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Propeller Club. SAUNDERS, EDWARD S. White Springs AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Ag Council. SAVITZ, MARILYN RUTH 108 S. Gulf Blvd., St. Petersburg EDUCATION FTA. SCHAEFFNER, JAMES F. 1015 S.W. 3rd Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; ASME; American Society of Metals; Society of American For- esters; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. SCHATZ, ROBERT MORRIS 63 Pleasant Ave., Passaic, New Jersey PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle, President; Rho Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. SCHINE, GERALD STANLEY 214 In wood Rd., Bridgeport, Connecticut PHARMACY Tau Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pestle; Varsity Swimming, Manager. SCHROEDER, WILLIAM A. Apt. 202U, Flavet 3, Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Real Estate Club; Insurance Society; Propeller Club. SCHWARTZBURG, JAMES H. 5288 Alton, Miami Beach BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Honor Court, Sum- mer School; Propeller Club; Varsity Football. SEAGO, PIERCE TURNER JR. 1876 Oak St., Sarasota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Advanced Officers Club. SEARCY, HOWARD LEE 335 W. 68th St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Georgia Seagle Cooperative; ASCE; Disciples Student Fellowship, Presi- dent. SEARCY, JOHN VAUGHN 335 W. 68th St., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Georgia Seagle Cooperative; AIEE. SEVER, RICHARD NETTLES Box 640, Rt. 1, Clearwater AGRICULTURE ASAE. SHAW, ANN ELIZABETH 1825 25th St. S., St. Petersburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Real Estate Club, Secretary, Treasurer. SHAY, JOHN EDWARD 2400 14th St. N., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President; Orientation Group Leader. SHEPARD, JOHN CHARLES 943 E. Lemon St., Lakeland ARCHITECTURE Theta Chi. SHEVIN, ROBERT LEWIS 1844 S.W. 13th St., Miami ARTS AND SCIENCES Pi Lambda Phi, President; Southern Collegiate Debate Champion; Execu- tive Council; Secretary of Men ' s Af- fairs; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. SHIELDS, HERMAN GORDON 1067 S.W. llth Terr., Gainesville ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; ASME; Varsity Debate Team, Man- ager; Band; Florida Blue Key. SIEFKER, PAUL EDMUND 320 S.E. River Dr., Ft. Lauderdale ARCHITECTURE Student Builders Contractors Assn.; Newman Club. SIKES, ARMOND WESLEY 216 S.W. 12th St., Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SILLS, NESBIT B. 200-R, Flavet 3, Gainesville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SILVA, ADALBERT MICHAEL 3101 Grace St., Tampa ENGINEERING AlChE, Secretary; Gamma Sigma Epsi- lon. SIMONS, SAMUEL Z. JR. 355 S. Orange Ave., Bartow BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha; Traffic Court, Clerk, Treasurer. SIMPSON, JACQUELINE MARGARET 3901 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa EDUCATION FTA; Florida Union Social Board. SIMS, HOWARD WILSON 1049 Cumberland, Lakeland ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha, House Manager; AIEE-IRE. SMITH, ARTHUR BLITCH 2535 llth Ave., Bradenton JOURNALISM Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; ALLI- GATOR, Editor-in-Chief; Board of Stu- dent Publications; ORANGE PEEL; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. SMITH, BOBBIE ANN 2341 Hendricks Ave., Jacksonville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic Represen- tative; Women ' s Intramural Board; Swim Fins, Publicity Chairman; Olym- pians, Vice-President, Secretary; Cav- alettes, Dance Chairman. SMITH, CHARLES DRANE 1520 Marion Ave., Tallahassee AGRICULTURE Sigma Chi; Scabbard Blade, Treas- urer; Block Bridle; Secretary of Labor; Executive Council; Circle K. SMITH, JOE STEELY 914 N.E. 6th Terr., Ft. Lauderdale AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; Lambda Gamma Phi; Block and Bridle; Judging Team. SMITH, JOHN ANSON 1309 2nd Ave. S., Naples BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha; Scabbard Blade, President; Advanced Officers Club; Real Estate Club. SMITH, MARIE P. P. O. Box 271, Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCES Hall Council. SMITH, PATTI LOU 615 Texas Court, Ft. Pierce EDUCATION WSA; Wesley Foundation; SRA; Wom- en ' s Glee Club. SMITH, ORREN RANDOLPH Graceville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta, Secretary, Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma. SMITH, SAMUEL JAMES Box 403, Frostproof PHARMACY Mortar Pestle, Vice-President. SMITH, THEO OLIVE P. O. Box 475, Hawthorne EDUCATION SMITH, WALLACE CLIFTON 704 Madiera Ave., Coral Gables ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi, House Manager; ALLI- GATOR Business Staff. SOLOMON, MARVIN 609 Oregon Ave., Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Lambda Phi; Pershing Rifles; Ad- vanced Officers Club; Apprentice Players; Marketing Society. SPARKS, JESSE F. Box 588, Tavares BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi. SPENNINGER, WILLIAM ROBERT 20 Elmwood Rd., Florham Park, N. J. ENGINEERING BEC; ASME. SPINA, KENARDON NORSE 1134 Ridgewood, W. Palm Beach ARCHITECTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Lyceum Coun- cil, Associate Member; AIA. SPRADLEY, CHARLES HINTON 1124 N.W. 18th PI., Miami EDUCATION FTA, Treasurer; Executive Council; Freshman Baseball. STALNAKER, BENJAMIN LOUIE 1026 S. W. 6th Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President; Band, Manager. STALLINGS, CHARLES BAYARD 3306 Lykes Ave., Tampa ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Alpha; Chess Club, President. STEIN, CYNARD 3470 N. Meridian Ave., Miami Beach EDUCATION Alpha Lambda Delta; FTA. STEIN, DORIS ELAINE 2348 River Rd., Jacksonville EDUCATION Sigma Delta Tau. STEPHENS, ALEXANDER HAMILTON JR. 618 S.W. 6th Ave., Ft. Louderdole BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Under-Secretory of Interior; Finance Chairman, Heart Fund Drive; Pro- peller Club. STEPHENS, BARBARA BOGGESS 7234 Dartmouth Ave., St. Petersburg EDUCATION FTA, Treasurer. STEPHENS, GERALD Box 1572, Pensocola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STEPHENS, HINSON L. Star Route, Gulf Breeze PHARMACY Kappa Psi; Honor Court Justice. STEPHENS, JOHN LESTER Rt. 2. Box 314-F, Plant City AGRICULTURE ATA; FFA. STEVENS, FREDERICK D. 80 E. Palm Beach Rd., Belle Glade ARTS AND SCIENCES Bond; Symphony Orchestra; Singing Gators. STEVENSON, JUNE F. 3315 N.W. 5th St., Gainesville EDUCATION Los Picaros, Secretary; International Student Organization; French Club. STONE, WILLIAM J. JR. 231 Dyer Ave., W. Palm Beach ENGINEERING Sigma Tou; BEC, Vice-President; ASCE. President. STOPKE, JEAN S. 118 N.W. 21 it St., Gainesville EDUCATION Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Florida Players; Women ' s Glee Club; Cavalettes. STOUTAMIRE, OLIN THOMAS Hosford AGRICULTURE Alpha Tou Alpha; FFA, Treasurer; Agricultural Club, Secretory. STRAIN, HOBSON LEE JR. 526 W. Park St., Lakeland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer; Budget Commission; Men ' s Council; Party Co- Chairman; White Friars. STREIFER, EVELYN MAY 206 N.W. 18th St., Gainesville PHYSICAL EDUCATION Olympians; Modern Dance Club. STROUPE, CAROLYN FAYSSOUX 901 S. Olive Ave., W. Palm Beach ARCHITECTURE Delta Delta Delta; Gargoyle; Miss University of Florida; Homecoming Queen; Orange Bowl Queen. STUART, GEORGE S. 4339 DaVinci St., Jacksonville ARCHITECTURE AIA; Fencing Club. STURRUP, RALPH FRED 3837 N.W. 22nd Ave., Miami ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; Sigma Tou, Secretary; ASME. SUNDSTROM, CARL H. 234 Oakridge St., Holly Hill ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Con- tractors and Builders Assn. SUTTON, ETHEL VAN HOOSE 209 W. College, Tallahassee ARCHITECTURE Zeta Tau Alpha; Gamma Alpha Chi. SUTTON, IRA RUTLEDGE 209 W. College Ave., Tallahassee ENGINEERING Theta Chi; ASME. SWANSON, JAMES ROBERT Box 171, Pierson EDUCATION CLO, President, Secretary, Board of Directors; Under-Secretory of Interior; Men ' s Council, Secretary. STAMEN, THEODORE WILLIAM 1440 S.W. 31st Ave., Miami AGRICULTURE Block and Bridle. SYMONS, HAROLD YOUNG 934 Jungle Ave. N., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Wesley Foundation, President; SRA; Religion in Life Week Chairman; In- ternational Student Organization. SYN, WAI YUN 180 Bukit Timah Rd., Singapore, Malaya ARTS AND SCIENCES Georgia Seogle; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Secretary; Pi Mu; International Stu- dent Organization; Wesley Founda- tion. TATUM, MARY LOUISE 703 Wenona St., Ocala ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta; WSA; Florida Union Social Board; Lyceum Council, Associate Member; Swim Fins; ALLI- GATOR Staff. TAVAREZ, LIGIO ANTONIO Puerto Liberlodor, Pepillo Salcedo, Dominican Republic ARCHITECTURE TAYLOR, BOBBY L. Route 1, Sanderson AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Alpha, President; FFA. TAYLOR, DOYLE Route 2, Chipley EDUCATION TEAL, ROBERT LOWELL Box 163, Winter Garden AGRICULTURE Ag Council; Ag Economics Club, Pres- ident. TEISSIER, ROBERT PIERRE 1106D South Ave., Cocoa ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; ASME, Secretary; Florida Engineering Society; French Club. TESHER, HOWARD MORGAN 1504 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JOURNALISM Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Lyceum Council, Associate Member; Varsity Basketball; Advertising Club. TESSLER, HELEN JEANETTE 707 Lincoln Ave., Leesburg EDUCATION Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice-president. THOMAS, DEMPSEY LEE Route Box 39, Macclenny AGRICULTURE Alpha Tou Alpha, Secretary. THOMPSON, C. GENE 619 S.W. 10th St., Gainesville ARCHITECTURE Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Gargoyle; AIA. THOMPSON, L. BRUCE RFD 1, Box 194A, Sanford ARTS AND SCIENCES Sigma Nu; Geology Club; Florida Geological Society, President; Ad- vanced Officers Club; Varsity Base- ball. THURMAN, JAMES ENDICOTT 647 34th Ave. S., St. Petersburg ARCHITECTURE AIA; Gargoyle. TILLIS, SAMUEL EDWIN Route 2, Box 214, Gainesville ENGINEERING TORRANCE, JAMES MOORE 633 E. Robinson Ave., Orlando BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Agricultural Economics Club. TOWNSEND, JOAN DOZIER 256-B, Flovet 3, Gainesville EDUCATION FTA. TROTTER, GEORGE SEDDING 2345 Forbes St., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa Tou; Phi Eta Sigma, Vice- President; Under-Secretory Religious Affairs; Executive Council; Advanced Officers Club; Newman Club. TROWBRIDGE, JAMES SIMS 1609 Coral Ridge Dr., Ft. Louderdale ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; ASCE. TROWELL, BARBARA CHAMBERS 1544 N.W. 4th Ave., Gainesville EDUCATION TUCKER, ANITA ELISABETH Christmas EDUCATION Alpha Omicron Pi, Chaplain; Flo. Union Social Board, Secretary; Under- Secretory of Religion; Executive Coun- cil; International Student Organiza- tion, President; Canterbury Club, Sec- retary. TURKNETT, ROY LAMANCE JR. 4360 St. Johns Ave., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha; ASME. TYE, FRANKLYN WADE Valdosta, Ga. ENGINEERING TYLER, DOROTHY ANN 4723 Ramond St., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Senior Class Vice-President; Cava- lettes, Vice-President; Flo. Union So- cial Board, Secretory; WSA. VENABLE, WILLIAM HOWELL JR. 810 S. Ingrahom Ave., Lakeland ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Eta Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Westminster Fellowship. VERNON, TERESE B. 11 St. Louis Ave., St. Augustine BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Alpha Theta; Stray Greeks, Treasurer. VICKERS, ARCHIE D. 711 S Bronough St., Tallahassee ENGINEERING Varsity Track; AIEE-IRE. VORDERMEIER, KENNETH FREDERICK 409 Seabreeze Ave., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Executive Council; Under- Secretory of Interior; Young Demo- crats, Secretory; Real Estate Club. VREELAND, NORMAN HOMER 1225 Hardman Dr., Orlando AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Zeta, Treas- urer; ALLIGATOR Staff, Sports Edi- tor; Orientation Group Leader; French Club, Treasurer. VROOM, DENNIS W. 305 E. Palm Dr., Lakeland ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha; ASME. WADDELL, GLENN H. Box 305, Lantana ARTS AND SCIENCES WAGNER, FREDERICK WILLIAM 1235 S.W. let Ave., Gainesville ARTS AND SCIENCES Beta Theta Pi; Interfraternity Coun- cil, President; Secretary of Organiza- tions; Student Director of Intramurals; Orientation Leader; Flo. Blue Key. WAGNER, PAUL HENRY 136 Ivonhoe Ave., Sorasata ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Arnold Air Society; Executive Coun- cil; AlChE, Secretory-Treasurer; Luth- eran Student Assn., President. WAINWRIGHT, JOHN GREGG 1050 S.W. 73rd Ave., Miami ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Tou, Secre- tory; Pershing Rifles; Executive Coun- cil; ASME; AOC. WALD, JOHN III 1215 London Ave., Jacksonville EDUCATION Phi Sigma Kappa. WALDRON, JOHN CALVIN Box 223, Homestead BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Real Estate Club. WALKER, BARBARA BELL Box 721, Ft. Meade EDUCATION Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Ex- ecutive Council; Summer Honor Court; FTA; Dormitory President; Trianon. WALKER, LENA MAE Winter Beach PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Epsilon, President; Q. S. Magazine, Editorial Assistant. WARD, EVELYN FAYE Rt. 2, Bax 214, Gainesville PHARMACY Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Epsilon. WARD, WILLIAM LUCAS 3115 S.W. 24th Terr., Miami ARCHITECTURE Pi Kappa Alpha. WARREN, PATDA JIM Fern Park ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President; Orientation Group Leader; Cheerlead- er, Co-Captain; Mallory Hall Social Chairman. WATSON, JAMES A. Box 67, Homestead PHARMACY Sigma Nu; Mortar and Pestle. WATERS, PAUL WILLIAMS 3307 Wallcraft, Tampa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretory; Kappa Kappa Psi; Undersecretary Student Government; Chairman Welcome Week; Circle-K; Band. WEAVER, LORRAINE KATHLYN 465 E. 45th Street, Jacksonville EDUCATION Phi Mu; Executive Council; Cava- lettes. WEAVER, ROBERT LUCKIE JR. P. O. Box 1388, Daytona Beach ARCHITECTURE Sigma Nu. WELCH, LOUISE Lake Butler EDUCATION WELLS, BOBBY EUGENE 401 Beverly Parkway, Pensacola ARCHITECTURE Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Lambda Chi, Vice - President; Gargoyle; Student Contractors Builders Assn. WESNITZER, CHARLES B. West Coast Motor Court, Charlotte Harbor BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi, Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi, Historian; The Propeller Club. WEST, DIANE BUTLER 203 Lake Shore Dr., Daytona Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Kappa Gamma; Stray Greeks Club; French Club. WHATLEY, BETTY MARIE 515 S.W. 9th St., Fort Lauderdale JOURNALISM Alpha Chi Omega, Secretary, Rush Chairman; Lyceum Council, Associate Member; Secretary of Football Seat- ing Committee; Gamma Alpha Chi; Advertising Club; SRA. WHIDDEN, JOHN EVERETT JR. Box 667, Okeechobee AGRICULTURE Cooperative Living Organization, Board of Directors. WHITT, TOM H. Apt. 230T, Flavet 3, Gainesville AGRICULTURE Society of Agricultural Engineers; CAP, University Squadron Photo- graphic Officer. WHITTON, GILBERT MARSHALL JR. Gallatin, Missouri AGRICULTURE FFA, President. WIDELL, MARJORIE CLAIRE Box 315, Curundo, Canal Zone EDUCATION Zeto Tau Alpha, President; FTA. WIENBARG, JANE CAROLYN 1725 Felch Ave., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma, President, Secretary; Sigma Delta Pi, President; Los Picaros; Executive Council; SEMINOLE Staff; Trionon, Vice-President. WILCOX, DOUGLAS EMORY JR. 660 Union, Dunedin AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tou Alpha; Ag Council, Treasurer; FFA. WILLIAMS, ALICE ANN 2124 Park St., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta. WILLIAMS, LLOYD LORENZO JR. 4304 San Juan Ave., Jacksonville ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; AIIE; FLORIDA EN- GINEER, Advertising Manager; En- gineers Fair, Publicity Chairman; BEC, President. WILLIAMS, WALLACE LEON 522 N.W. 9th Ave., Gainesville ENGINEERING WILLIAMSON, EDWARD PAINE Box 302, Punta Gorda ENGINEERING Sigma Tau, Corresponding Secretary Al IE-IRE; Arnold Air Society; Ad- vanced Officers Club. WINCHESTER, BILL RAY Box 124, Boynton Beach AGRICULTURE Phi Gamma Delta; Block Bridle Club. WINNE, ROSS WESLEY Box 96, Chosen BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta; Varsity Football. WILKINSON, JOHN DAVID JR. 811 N. Garden Ave., Clearwater ENGINEERING CLO, Board of Directors; ASCE. WISLER, WILLARD EUGENE 309 S.W. 16th Ct., Ft. Lauderdale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-Pres., Treasurer, Historian; IFC; Pep Club; Real Estate Club. WITTSTRUCK, THOMAS ANDREW 860-20 Ave. S., St. Petersburg ARTS AND SCIENCES Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Symphony Or- chestra. WORSHAM, RAYMOND EMMETT 4637 Apache Ave., Jacksonville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Persh- ing Rifles; Marketing Society. YANAROS, NICHOLAS E. 407 N. 6th St., Ft. Pierce ENGINEERING ASME; Newman Club, President; Camera Club, Secretary. YOUNG, PATTY ANN Box 275, Dania ARTS AND SCIENCES Delta Gamma, Secretary; Los Picaros; Fla. Union Social Board; Sigma Delta Pi; Pan American Queen. ZANE, SHELDON 1059 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. ZANE, THOMAS LEEDS Rt. 1, Box 55, Port Orange ARTS AND SCIENCES Alpha Phi Omega; Episcopal Student Center; French Club; AOC. ZIMMERMAN, BARBARA JEAN 401 Orange Ave., Daytona Beach ARTS AND SCIENCES Fla. Players; Executive Council; Na- tional Collegiate Players; Alpha Kap- pa Delta; Trianon. WRIGHT, CLIFFORD WILLIAM Rt. 6, Box 401, Orlando ARCHITECTURE Sigma Chi; Gargoyle; AIA. WOMACK, CHARLES RACE 165 Andress St., Jacksonville ARTS AND SCIENCES Georgia Seagle Hall, President; Phi Eta Sigma; Secretary of Religious Af- fairs; Presbyterian Student Center, President; SRA. WOODARD, CAROLYN LOUISE 1059 N.W. 27th St., Miami EDUCATION Sigma Kappa, Cavalettes; FTA; Pan- hellenic Council, Secretary. WOODHAM, LAURITA ANN Flavet 3, Apt. 256-C, Gainesville EDUCATION WOODRUFF, CAROLYN ANITA 2623 Emerson Ave. S., St. Petersburg EDUCATION Chi Omega; FTA. WOODWARD, ROBERT DAVIDSON III Box 267, Quincy AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu, Secretary; Executive Coun- cil; Lyceum Council, Associate Mem- ber; Agriculture Executive Council, Vice-President; American Society of Agronomy, President; Agricultural Fair. WOOTTON, ELDWIN EDWARD 600 12th Ave. N., St. Petersburg EDUCATION Kappa Delta Pi. WORLEY, CHARLES E. 1615 Shelby Dr., Springfield, Ohio ARCHITECTURE Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Contrac- tors and Builders Assn.; AIA. ABBOTT, THEODORE K. 6645 Go. Ave. N.W., Washington, D. C. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President; Beta Gamma Sigma; Business Administra- tion Organization Council; SAM; Fencing Club; Westminster Fellowship. PUERTO, JAIME Calle 45 19-28, Bogota, Colombia ARCHITECTURE Gargoyle; AIA; Soccer Club, Presi- dent; Newman Club. STORY, GEORGE EPPS 404 E. Magnolia Dr., Tallahassee ENGINEERING Phi Delta Theta; American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Vice-President. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS ENGRAVER: Southern Photo Process En- graving Company, Atlanta, Georgia PRINTER: The Record Press, St. Augus- tine, Florida COVER: S. K. Smith, Chicago, Illinois FORMAL PORTRAITS: Colonno Studios, New York; Roy N. Green, Gainesville COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY: Roy N. Green, Gainesville, Florida SPECIAL THANKS: Mr. Walter C. Dar- gan, Mr. S. A. McLucas, Mr. Neil Eisele, Mr. Horance G. Davis, Mr. William E. McCaskill, Mr. Pete Kin- sey, Miss Joan Williamson, Mr. Ray Lifchez. Autograph Autographs Autographs - '
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