University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 436
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1957 volume:
1 MIKE SEGAL Editor FRANK FERN ETY Business Manager y. i V i r e u o r d 1 table of co th Features The University Page 25 Page 57 Pojef Socia Academics Page 296 Webster ' s definition of the word dedicate reads " to inscribe by way of a compliment " , and with this definition we heartily agree. The dedication of this book is the highest compli- ment we of the SEMINOLE can bestow upon an individual, and being fully cognizant of this fact, the selection of the individual becomes more than a mere popularity con- test. With this in mind, we have dedicated this book to a man who embodies the theme of the entire SEMINOLE. In the relatively brief span of two years, Hugh Cunningham has be- come the advisor and friend of many students at the University of Florida. Two years ago he was appointed Executive Secretary of the Student Board of Publications. No athletic fields have been named after him, no buildings stand as a monument to his work, no statues have been erected; but as a professor in the College of Journalism and Communications and as Execu- tive Secretary of the Board, Hugh Cunningham has himself constructed a far greater memorial. There is perhaps no other member of the Uni- versity faculty who has contributed so freely or accomplished so much in the field of im- p roved student-administration relationships. Without this relationship no material gain or physical expansion can be considered progress. In his work on the Board of Publications, Cun- ningham has been an inspiration to students in the basement of the Florida Union. Every- Respectfully Dedicated to Hugh Cunningham thing that he has undertaken, everything that he has accomplished stands as a monument to his interest in students. It is not in our power to grant money, fame, or titles . . . and these, we know, would not be hollow rewards. But because he has so unself- ishly dedicated himself to the students of the University of Florida, we are proud to dedicate the 1957 SEMINOLE to Hugh Cunningham. : ' ;: tigoino : : by- y,fome ( wldnotbe : ' sits of the ' ' :::: ' : : ; Spring Semeste Soon to be inaugurated as president, J. Wayne Reitz looks over his speech with secretary. Inauguration On the morning of February 17, 1956, Dr. Julius Wayne Reitz became the fifth president of the University of Flor- ida. In a ceremony marked with pomp and circumstance, a host of dignitaries both state and national attended the convocation of Dr. Reitz as the successor of the late J. Hillis Miller. Under the supervision of Fred H. Kent, chairman of the Board of Control, the ceremonies began with a full aca- demic procession of delegates from 230 colleges and Uni- versities and 64 educational societies. During the cere- mony, honorary degrees were conferred upon Thomas W. Bryant, Lakeland attorney; Judge Harold R. Medina, of the U. S. Court of Appeals; and Arthur S. Adams, President of the American Council on Education. The inauguration ceremony was unique, in that it sol- emnized the title and office of a man who for the previous ten months had capably demonstrated his ability to assume the mantle of the president of the University of Florida. That the mantle had been tattered and torn by the bicker- ings of the Board of Control prior to its final selection in no way detracted from the man who donned it. To the critics and doubting Thomases, the new president has presented an efficient administration which is already leaving its mark on the campus. Contrary to initial feors and fantasies, the former provost of the College of Agri- culture has provided the University with positive, dynamic leadership. President Reitz is greeted by a visitor to the inauguration (left below). The President and his family pose for pre- inauguration picture. BT Keitz oouressing on ou- prtor to the inauguration. Chairman of the Board of Control, Fred Kent, introduces President Reitz at the inauguration. The role of a university president is no easy one to fill. It involves far more than solemn pontificating in the halls of ivy or an appearance at some educational outing. To survive a headlong plunge into the adminis- tration of university affairs demands a combination of diplomacy, tact, understanding, determination, patience, patience, and patience. In the sea of administrative confusion that greeted him, Dr. Reitz has proven his merit. This is no simple task, even for a man with no other devotion in life. For a husband and father of two children it becomes Herculean. Yet far from being a millstone around his neck, the president ' s family has accepted his job as theirs, his goal as their goal, his problems as their problems. As a result, the University of Florida has not only a proven president, but a charming, full-time, " first lady. " Progress is not necessarily determined by where you have been, but rather, where you are going. Under the direction of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, the University of Florida is moving forward. An expanded physical plant, an expanded curriculum, and an ever-growing student body . . . these are the signs of Florida ' s and Dr. Reitz ' s Progress. President Reitz, aided by his wife, receives guests at the inauguration reception. A crowd of voters and vote getters gathers in front of the gym on election day. The new President of the Student Body, Fletcher Flemming, gets a hand from students as his victory is announced. In contrast to the picture above, the gym seems utterly deserted after the election. 10 Carrying the banner of a polyglot alliance of former friends and enemies, Fletcher Flemming swept himself and the entire University Party to an overwhelming victory in the campus Spring elections. Supposedly drawing his support from a handful of fraternities and independent groups with nothing in common save a desire to win, Fletcher dealt the incumbent Florida Party the most crushing blow ever felt by a campus political faction. In doing so he not only earned the presidency of the Student Body, but carried almost the entire University Party slate to victory. For the " Quiet Man " from Laurel Hill, this was a " rags to riches " parable in politics. From an unsuccessful candidate for an Honor Court position, he suddenly catapulted to the number one spot in Student Government. Political " experts " for weeks afterwards were puzzling over the reason for the great influx of voters at the polls and the parallel reason for such an outstanding and complete victory. Both friends and foes were amazed at the tremendous drawing power of one man on the ticket. For all their polls and predictions, broadcasts and barnstorming, ideas and issues, they may well have overlooked the quiet, unassuming, competent manner of Fletcher Flemming and (as a result) the President of the Student Body. A cross is burned over the issue of segregation. It was a mercy killing Leo had cancer. The Russians invaded the Florida Union to play chess. The result a hoax. 11 Sigma Chi Derby Weekend Mud in your eye dirt in your face. Anyway, it ' s a mess. Volumes have been written concerning the eccentricities of the American female. Why does she do this? Why does she do that? No one knows. Yet once a year, a partial answer reveals itself. Why does a coed refuse a dinner date with her favorite beau ? Why does a sorority decline an invitation to play hostess for your Spring Rush Weekend? Why does the entire Panhelle nic population suddenly go com- pletely berserk? The answer is obvious . . . it ' s Derby Time. It ' s Sigma Chi Derby Weekend. The high- light of the sorority season. No formals. No banquets. No flowers. Just potato sacks, tug- o-war, and pies (both mud and custard ). But the girls love it! For them it ' s the country fair, a three-ring circus, and the entire intra- mural season rolled into one big day. And when it ' s all over, one of them will be Derby Queen (and get a trophy); and several of them will have won individual events (and also get tro- phies). Then they stop throwing mud, stop tugging on ropes, stop racing down the field in potato sacks, and go back to Rush Weekends, formals and dinner dates. But next year the same thing will happen again, so get used to the cycle as long as there ' s a Sigma Chi Derby. This girl got a free sample of shaving cream, but who wanted it ? Art Mooney and his band play a few tunes for the Spring Frolics crowd. Even without makeup they ' d all be winners. Twice each year (at least) the co-ed turns away from the routine of coffee-dates, movies, and an occasional bout with the books. One of these two occasions is Spring Frolics. In the company of her best beau and to the music of the nation ' s top bands, she is waltzed (or bopped i away on a Cinderella weekend of social life. On such weekends even if her date is the winner of the annual King Ugly contest, the co-ed is literally queen of all she surveys. And if the weekend is over all too soon, there is always the knowledge that another Frolics is due in the Fall. 13 The finale for the summer production of Show Boat. A scene from Show Boat. Summer School - 1956 Even before " Porgy and Bess " made it a fact, Summertime has been a time of music. In the Summer of 1956, without benefit of any river, music sailed onto the campus on the immortal " Show Boat. " While this American vessel may have visited larger cities, she certainly never docked at a friendlier port. Disgorging a cargo of musical treasures, " Show Boat " captured the fancy of the entire campus and the palms and pines were swaying to the tunes of " Bill, " " You Are Love, " and the near-classic " Old Man River. " Long before Jerome Kern ' s little rowboat full of rhythm had become the battleship of Broadway, it was being hailed as the greatest of American musicals. Guided into our local port under the excellent supervision of Mr. Clem Boatwright, " Show Boat " reaffirmed her hold en this title. Manned by an extremely capable cast and crew, " Show Boat ' s " departure left nothing to be desired save a repeat performance. 1 The gambler and the lady from Show Boat. Under the direction of Clem Boatwright the summer chorus rehearses. A band concert in the Plaza for summer relax- ation. Al Millar, Summer Frolics Chairman, and the Queen. The Queen and her court. One of the presentations by the Summer Lyceum Council. Summertime . . . music, parties, culture and contests. All this and more as students relaxed from the gruelling task of making up needed honor points. Reviving a bit of all too rapidly disappearing Americana, the open air band concert, Colonel Harold Bachman ' s followers filled the Plaza of the Americas with their music. Not having to compete with the roars of some 35,000 football fans, the Summer Band offered what was prob- ably the most relaxing and leisurely entertain- ment of the season. While Summer Lyceum offered culture, Sum- mer Frolics sponsored contests; and the winner found herself crowned Queen of Summer Frolics. Setting studies aside, the campus devoted itself to an entire weekend of fun and frolic. 15 Two newly arrived freshmen look over the dorms. A counselor and his group of freshmen during orientation week. Chancellor of the Honor Court, Walt Matson, leads the Honor Court orientation. Orientation---? The bright young faces pictured here have just joined the parade of progress that is the University of Florida. That they may find this difficult to realize is due to the fact that they are currently embroiled in Orientation Week. To the freshman, nothing is so confusing (or so required) as this Week of Walking. Progress? Never has he made so much prog- ress! From the Ad Building to the Library to Walker Auditorium to the Cafeteria to the Gym to the Military Building to the Fresh- men Dorms and back to the Ad Building . . . and ALL on foot! Despite the avalanche of lectures, instructions, et al., their first con- clusion is that this is nothing more than a marathon cross-country race. And yet, from tWs apparent chaos, there begins to emerge a threoWfof purpose. The thread grows and is soon woven into a cloth of accomplishment. If the end result seems to be a patch-work quilt, it is because the raw materials were as varied as they were many. From Cottondale to Coral Gables, they converged on the campus, eager to make the transi- tion from high school seniors to college freshmen. Orientation is the first step in this transition. As their awe turns to awareness, as their confusion gives way to comprehension, they pass through the events of Orientation Week. Divided into small groups and led by an upper-classman, they are wel- comed, instructed, and lectured; and as a result they are prepared for every phase of college life . . . except registration. That they emerge from Orientation unprepared for registration cannot be considered the fault of those leaders who directed Orientation. Registration defies preparation. It defies explanation! It defies even college seniors (who, according to the novelists, have already mastered the ways of the world, the theory of relativity, the faults of Communism, the mystery of the Creation, and all of the social graces). But when it ' s all over their 7:40 Military class is just another college hazard, their 3:40 writing lab could have been a Saturday class, and, after ail, they ' re college men now! The freshmen quickly find out that registration is hell. A truck interferes with the registration of a few freshmen. An Orientation Week street donee is relaxing after o tough week. 17 glorious name we praise; I I ; are blowing, seas are flowing. ath the Orange ctonous love shall never fail. Ail Hail, ' I II 11 University . - - ' - ..: s ' I " tarn PROG R E S S mm 4 l A New Traffic System Whoever said, " Progress brings prob- lems " (and we ' re sure someone did), cer- tainly knew what he was talking about. If you can weigh progress in terms of problems, we ' ve got tons of it. Surpris- ingly enough, all of our problems (or most of them) can be grouped under one broad heading: parking and traffic. In their effort to solve the campus parking problem, the Administration de- cided the simplest solution was to ban Freshman automobiles. So they did! MOTOR SCOOTERS torflBITED If you saw all these signs in front of you, which way would you go ? (above). An empty street as a result of the new traffic program (left). After the administration sees this pic- ture they may have to ban bicycles. This picture may have helped the administration in its decision to remove the parking meters. 26 George Pennmgton filled up at the new gas co-op station. Administration Sponsors Automobile Aggravation In on announcement as full of holes as a wire fence, the powers-that-be decreed that no freshmen would be allowed to have automobiles at the University. Before the sophomores, juniors, and seniors were through registering their cars they were beginning to feel that the freshmen were the lucky ones. If the veritable rainbow of new decals failed to completely con- fuse you, the " revised " traffic rules were certain to accomplish it. Bicycles swarmed like locusts; parking meters sprouted from the sidewalks; cops got writer ' s cramp giving out tickets; even the traffic signs got confused. The real prizes in this bingo-game of chaos were the green decals. These were virtually lost in the multitudes of blue, red, and white stickers that were given as consolation prizes. What these lesser colors entitle you to has yet to be determined, for only a green decal will allow you to pass the sentries who stand guard at every entrance to the campus. Yet every cloud must have one, and our silver lining appeared in the form of a Student Gov- ernment committee which re-evaluated the sit- uation and came up with a commendable set of recommendations for its remedy. And to prove that autos are here to stay, they formed a gas co-op that proved most popular. After all, even if you can ' t park your car anywhere, you ' ve got to drive it. Just one of the many tickets handed out during the first week of school. 27 Dean of the Medical School, George T. Harrell, looks over the first class. Construction of the new hospital progresses. Two students discuss cadavers in the luxurious Med School Lounge. The entrance to the new Med School. A New Medical School For Having " viewed with alarm " the traffic problem, we can now " point with pride " to what must surely be the prime example of the progress of the Univer- sity of Florida. The imposing structure that houses the College of Medicine is more than a conglomera- tion of steel and concrete, brick and glass. It is a monument to a dream. It is a tribute to the men of vision in this state that even after the University of Florida achieved a place of eminence in the educational world they remained fully aware of her one major shortcoming. Today that shortcoming has been corrected and the newly established College of Medicine is training its first group of future doctors. Yet the College of Medicine, as it exists today, is not a dream fulfilled. Long after we have forgotten the dilapidated temporary dorm that was its first home; after its present quarters have become hoary with age; even then will the College of Medicine continue to grow, filling its role in the pageant of progress that is the University of Florida. for xida ' s Progress In Medicine Dean Harrel! and the new school. At last a modem laboratory. A look at the spacious new auditorium. Governor LeRoy Collins and Dean Harrell inspect the building. A modernistic view from the stairs of the new Ag Building. Vice President John Allen looks over the Ag School. Some New Additions To The Campus In silent tribute to a man and an industry, Dan Mc- Carty Hall stands towering behind the Hub. Commemo- rating a man who is dead and serving an industry which is vibrantly alive, the new home of the College of Agri- culture is physical testimony to an industry which has achieved great importance in this state, and to the man who helped it to do so. Yet even more than this, it stands as a sentinel along the broad highway that is Florida ' s path of progress. A clean campus as a result of the new election law. The signs of progress extend to the farthest corners of campus life. Under the direction of Student Body President Fletcher Flemming, a new set of election laws were created. As a result, the campus has seen the last of its Spring " snowfalls, " aspiring politicians no longer have to wallpaper the entire campus in order to get elected, local print shops will no longer be flooded with orders for " poop " sheets, and " goon squads " may well cease to exist for lack of employment. A cluttered campus under the old election law. A revamping of the women ' s gymnasium so the girls can play in style. Regardless of what else it may have been, the past year was a banner one for contractors. Even ancient historical structures were not spared, and workmen swarmed over the Women ' s Gym. A few sentimental souls felt that such an antique landmark shouldn ' t be defaced, while others argued that it ought to be replaced with an entirely new building; but all agreed that it got its face-lifting just in time to save it from condemnation by the building inspectors. As a result, the only things about the building that remain unchanged are the outer walls and the location. Nor was construction confined to the campus. Many Greeks found that the new houses they had been prom- ising rushees for the last decade were actually ready for occupancy. And while many fraternities resisted the lure of Fraternity Row, the sororities vied with one an- other in erecting spacious homes on Panhellenic Drive. And in a moment of genius, someone dug a tunnel under 13th Street. But they neglected to install a pump and the thing holds rainwater perfectly! A waste of money - - a tunnel from the girls ' dorms to PK Yonge so the girls can cress the street in style. A new sorority house so the girls can sleep in sVe The flashy new women ' s ROTC uniforms so the girls can march in style. Evidence of progress was not limited to the field of construction. After a prolonged struggle, the campus surrendered to fashion. Walking shorts became com- monplace and produced mixed emotions. While the question marks and parentheses that supported most of the males on campus were a comical sight to behold, the co-eds provided an even stronger argument in favor of the new fad. Even the Gator Band got into the act, and marched out in brilliant new uniforms. But the change of the year took place in Air Force R.O.T.C. as they signed up co-eds for a Women ' s A.F. R.O.T.C. unit. Bermuda shorts and knee socks so the girls can walk in style. 32 asm jgflM ADMINISTRATION m LeRoy Collins, a native Florid- ion, 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 for the third time against two other candidates and won, re- ceiving 74 per cent of the total vote. In January, 1955, he as- sumed his duties as Florida ' s chief executive and set forth on a path of leadership that was to carry him over six years of unparalleled progress, not only for our Univer- sity, but for the entire state. Governor Collins has demon- strated his outstanding leadership and ability to gain the respect of others many times during his ca- reer of public service. The father of four children, he 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 in the school system of this state. Through his efforts, both the state and the University of Florida have attained a position of na- tional eminence. Gove rnor LeRoy Collins Governor Collins looks through a micro- scope in the Med Building. Beard of Control members seated, left to right: Dr. Ralph L Miller, Chairman; Mr. Fred H. Kent, Mr. J. Lee Bollard, Mr. Hollis Rinehart. Back row, I. to r.: Mr. James J. Love, Mr. R. H. Gore, Sr, Mr S Kendrick Guernsey, Mr. J. Broward Culpepper. B oar d f C o n t r o Governor Collins takes time out to try some of our cafeteria food. Collins Composed of seven leading citizens from throughout the state, the Board of Control serves as the regulatory body of all state institutions of higher learning. In conjunction with the Board of Education, they formulate financial, academic, and adminis- trative policies for the University of Florida, Florida State Uni- versity, Florida A. M. University, Florida School for the Deaf and Blind, and the Ringling Art Museum. In addition, they function as the State Plant Board At present, the Board is engaged in planning the expansion of Florida ' s higher educational facilities. Not only have they authorized a new state university at Tampa, but plans are under way to create a system of community colleges and an increased utilization of university facilities. 35 Dr. J. Wayne Reitz President of the University. The President President Reitz and Mrs. W. J. Motherly admire the portrait of the late great Dean of the College of Business Administration. " We shall continue to build a university of excellence for the benefit of the State of Florida by dedicating ourselves to the train- ing of young men and women for positions of leadership and crea- tive activity, and conducting re- search and extension programs of the highest quality. In all our endeavors, we shall emphasize quality instead of quantity. " With these words, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz assumed the presidency of the University of Florida in 1955. As the guide he has followed in directing the affairs of the Uni- versity of Florida, these words have withstood the acid test of time. Today, as before, the goal of quality remains the cardinal aim of Dr. Reitz ' s administration. That this administration has thus far achieved this goal is due in no small measure to the man who leads it. President Reitz speaking before a large audience % sro ' l H thai In 1948, Dr John Stuart Allen assumed his duties as Vice- President of the Uni- versity of Florida. Five years later he was called upon to fill the shoes of one of the finest administrators this state has ever known. As acting President of the Uni- versity, following the death of Dr. J. Hillis Miller, Dr. Allen earned the love of the campus, the gratitude of the state, " and the respect of the educational world. For two long years, sans title and sans reward, Dr. Allen labored at the difficult task of directing the affairs of a great university. When at the end of this time a new president was named, he once again resumed his duties as Vice-President. Yet long after we are gone, Dr. John Stuart Allen will still be considered a cornerstone of the educational structure that is the University of Florida. A Midwesterner, Harley W. Chandler received his education in Iowa. After teaching one year at the University of Minnesota, he arrived at the University of Florida in 1923 as an instructor; four years later he became University Registrar. In 1935, he was organizer and first presi- dent of the Association of Florida Colleges and Universities. He was made Dean of the University in 1939, a position which he capably fulfilled until his subsequent (and well deserved) elevation to his pres- ent office as Vice-President of Academic Affairs John Stuart Allen Vice President for Administrative Affairs. Harley Willard Chandler Vice President for Acodem.c Affa.rs. I Dean of Student Personnel In 1925, Robert C. Beaty came to the University of Florida. Since that time he has held many positions: professor of so- ciology, Assistant Dean of Students, Dean of Students, and when Florida became co- ed, Dean of Men. In October, 1956, he was named Dean of Student Personnel. Born in Ripley, Mississippi, Dean Beaty obtained his B.S. degree at Mississippi College and his M.A. degree at Vanderbilt University. Taking time out from his duties as Dean of Student Personnel, he is director of Rodeheaver Ranch for Boys in Palatka, Florida. In his spare time, which is little, Dean Beaty participates in Florida Blue Key ac- tivities and the Gainesville Rotary Club. For relaxation, he likes to fish. Yet with all his activities, he remains ready to sit down and talk with you, man or woman, about your personal or aca- demic problems. Dean of Women Since 1948, Miss Marna V. Brady has served in the capacity of Dean of Women. Before coming to the University, she re- ceived her B.A. from the University of Cin- cinnati and her B.S. and E.D.B. from Columbia. A major in the Marine Corps for three and one-half years, Dean Brady was also, and still is, interested in ath- letics. Among Dean Brady ' s many duties are counseling individuals and groups and acting as advisor to W.S.A. and Alpha Lambda Delta. She also works closely with campus organizations such as the Honor Court, Student Government, and Blue Key. Strange as it may seem, over one-third of the people she advises are men. In addition to her many degrees. Dean Brady has been named to " Who ' s Who in Education " and " Florida Women of Dis- tinction, " fitting recognition for a truly outstanding woman. William E. Jones, Business Manager. I The three men pictured here are dedicated sufferers. This is the only explanation for the devotion to duty of Richard Johnson as Registrar, Ellis Jones as Business Manager, and Harold Riker as Director of Housing, for their jobs represent what may well be termed the three biggest headaches on campus. Their combined jobs of publishing the university catalog, fitting some 3,000 sections of classes into a non-conflicting schedule, handling the funds and business affairs of the largest university in the South, and arranging for the housing of more than 10,000 students would drive lesser men to physical ruin and mental distraction. Yet, in the administration of their respective offices, Messrs. Johnson, Jones, and Riker direct their staffs and dispatch their duties in a capable, efficient manner that leaves nothing to be desired. Harold C. Riker, Director of Housing. Richard S. Johnson, Registrar. Bert C. Riley, Dean of the General Extension Division. From the Seagle Building to the Ad- ministration Building to the Infirmary, these six men are the work-horses of the administrative hierarchy that guides and directs the University. Examinations, ex- tension courses, vaccinations, administra- tive problems, counseling; all this and more fills the working days (and nights) of these unsung heroes in Florida ' s March of Progress. Albert W. Boldt, Assistant Dean of Men. Robert H. Vadheim, Director of Student Health. 40 - tans, oo- fcys fan: John V. McQuitty, University Examiner. Hayes K. McClelland, Assistant Dean of Men. I Willard M. Fifield, Agriculture Provost. , I 41 Allen 0. Skaggs, Editor, News Bureau. These four men comprise the past, present, and fu ture of Florida ' s student body. Alumni Director Hiatt furnishes our contact with the Florida men of yesteryear; Florida Union Director Rion provides the relaxation and entertainment for current un- dergraduates; Health Center Provost Poor is the guiding counsel for Florida ' s future physicians; and News Bureau Director Skaggs bears the task of publicizing the accomplishments of the entire cam- pus. Russell S. Poor, Provost for Health Center. Leland W. Hiatt, Director of Alumni Affairs (left). Bill Rion, Director of Florida Union (right). mm C A Reid, Yulee, and Mallory Girls ' Dorms. Scenes From Around the Campus The out-dated, but still useful, Florida Union. 44 Geographically located just across the street from the campus, yet far removed from the hustle and bustle that is every-day college life, stand the student religious houses. In this veritable sea of turmoil and restlessness, they provide a haven of spiritual refreshment. Catho- lics, Jews, and many Protestant faiths are rep- resented by these student chapels, and their doors are always open to all those who wish to pause in their frantic rush through college life to reaffirm their faith. These chapels are, at the same time, set apart from, and form an inteoral Dart of, cam- pus activities. More than just a " church away from home, " they provide social programs, in- tramural athletics, and religious inspiration for thousands upon thousands. cf Flrrida students. And in keeping with the spirit of progress that is the University, they ere ever arowing; not only in their physical plr ts hut in their most important function fulfilling the spiritual needs of the student body. The Baptist Student Center. The Presbyterian Student Center. The Lutheran Student Center. J The Hillel House. Another Lutheran Student Center. An eye-sore at Florida Field Under the extremely capable direction of Dr. Robert Vadheim, the University Infirmary guards the health of Florida ' s student body. Growing in every direction, the infirmary has broadened its activities. From piped-in music to polio vaccine, it continues to minister to the sick and protect the healthy. If you ' ll pardon the pun, it ' s certainly one of the University ' s most outstanding physical plants. Still reflecting the growth of the campus, the stadium sprouted 4,000 new seats and an outgrowth of light towers. It didn ' t make it any easier on the team, but the spectators appreciated it. This student gets a free shot of the Salk Vaccine at the Infirmary. Ml Part of the law Building. The entrance to the Art Building. From start to finish, Florida takes care of her own. From the moment an incoming freshman occupies his room in the ultra- modern freshmen dormitories to his final exit through the portals of the College of Law, he is a part of Florida ' s portrait of prog- ress From C-l to Contracts; from R.O.T.C. to Torts; from Dean Little to Dean Fenn; this is the path of Florida ' s future barristers. There are many who fail to complete the journey. However, for those who do there is the prospect of a future and the reward of an L.L.B. from one of the most outstanding Colleges of Law in the entire nation. The Citizens for Eisenhower booth a hot spot during the campaign. M I KE The front of Tolbert Hall, Freshman Boys ' dorm. The campus radio tower. A Van-de-Graff Accelerator (above) and a vacuum system for laboratory instruction. A model sewage disposal plant. Located in the engineering and physics laboratories at the University of Florida are many varied and assorted machines two of which are pictured in the upper left corner of this page. The first is the Van-de- Graff Accelerator, a 1000 volt atom smasher. The other ma- chine is part of a vacuum sys- tem used to instruct students in high vacuum techniques. The sewage disposal plant at the University of Florida is one of the most modern in the United States. Many cities in Florida and in other states have used the University of Florida plant as a model to build by. (1 That wonderful alarm clock, the chimes in the Century Tower. Two window scenes from the Florida State Museum in the Seogle Building. other jstyo : W6 It For students who lack either the funds or the initiative to purchase an alarm clock, the administration and the alumni association have banded to- gether and graciously donated one to the student body. In all fairness it must be said that the chimes in the Century Tower are valuable, beautiful, intri- cate and at times play some- thing that resembles music. Also, however, these wonderful chimes serve as a part-time alarm clock for those students who wish to get out of bed at three o ' clock in the morning. Part of the re-modeled Girls ' Gym. n i i n n n n t n n n n i n n 2 The home of " Flunkenstein " the Seagle Building in downtown Gainesville. The building for Cancer Research. The Seagle Building the home of " Flunken- stein " serves, amazingly enough, another pur- pose. It houses the Florida State Museum, one of the outstanding museums in the State of Florida. Green houses near the new Ag School. The Episcopal Student Center 51 Fhe First Christian Church. The Church of Christ. The Christian Science Church. The Engineering Building Chin (opposite page. The library in the Ag Building. " One way must be the right way! The brand new School of Agriculture. A new variety store in the basement of Broward Hall. Flavet III one of the largest college veterans ' housing developments in the United States. The University of Florida Gymnasium. The University of Florida laboratory school, PK Yonge. The Music Building. Four buildings on the campus of the University of Florida one for teaching, one for eating, one for playing, and one for learning. The PK Yonge Laboratory School serves as an experimentation center for the newest teaching methods, while the Student Service Center, or the Hub as it is more commonly called, supplies students with everything from Chile to " T " squares. Inside the music building, University of Florida students play musical instru- ments and sing pretty songs, and those students enrolled in the School of Business Administration study and hope, some day, to graduate. The School of Business Administration. 56 i; ,i Don Don pis ' ids, tod tot; mdshs Donald C. Bacon Don . . . crusading journal- ist from Jacksonville . . . editorialized the evils of Food Service, campus traffic lows, and above all the Orange Peel . . . achieved better service in the Cam- pus Club, revised traffic rules, and the death of the Peel . . . Editor, F-Book; Board of Student Publica- tions; Editor-in-Chief, Flor- ida Alligator. Sybil Barnett Sybil . . . " Madame Presi- dent " ... No. 1 of W.S.A.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Phi ... No. 2 in Alpha Kappa Delta, sociol- ogy honorary; Student Re- ligious Association . . . Outstanding Junior Woman Award . . . Trianon . . . an outstanding leader from Miami. Hall f F a m e Barbara Lee Barnwell Barbara . . . she ' s lovely; she ' s engaged; and she ' s used her tremendous ability to carve a career in extra-curriculars on campus . . . President of Delta Gamma; Vice-Pres. of Panhellenic; Secretary of Women ' s Affairs . . . previously honored by Trianon . . . now by Hall of Fame. John Barrow John . . . Mr. All-American . . . Captain of the 1956 Fightin ' Gators . . . Look Magazine ' s All-Americon tackle; All- S.E.C.; INS All-South . . . journalism major from Delray Beach . . . looking forward to an addition to his family in January; graduation in June . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. William 0. Birchfield, Jr. Bill . . . the bard of Lafayette County and Alpha Gamma Rho ' s gift to the campus; undergraduate personification of the " wool hat, " piney woods politician; Democrat by birth and V-Pres. of the Young Democrats by popular demand . . . author of that choice bit of West Florida wit, o letter to " Dear Wilbur " . . . cer- tainly Mayo ' s most friendly " Man about Campus. " 57 Jo Anne Couse " Jo-Jo " . . . shy, sincere, extremely capable blonde Tri-Delt from Morehaven . . . plays a part in varied campus ac- tivities; only girl ever elected to office in Gator Band; Tau Beta (music honorary) president; Vice-Pres., Delta Delta Delta; President of Trianon . . . still manages to add Dean ' s List to her honors every se- mester. Robert Louis Crist Bob . . . graduate student, part-time speech instructor, extra-curricular man . . . A.T.O. from Ohio; served here as President, National Collegiate Players; Vice-Pres., Sigma Alpha Eta; Florida Players . . . twice Production Director of Gator Growl; Training Chmn., F.B.K. Speakers Bureau . . . plans to continue college life as a speech instructor. Robert F. Davenport Bob . . . like his fraternity brother be- fore him, a politician above politics . Honor Court Justice and Vice-Pres. the Student Body; National Presic Presbyterian Young People . . . Florida. Blue Key . . . Delta Tau Delta frorjjl;j St. Petersburg; plans to study for Pre byterian ministry. Hall of F a m e F. F. Fernety, Jr. Frank ... Big money man of the basement ... ad salesman, subscription man- ager, Alligator; Business Manager, Summer Gator; Business Manager, Seminole . . . Sales Club; Vice-Presi- dent of Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fra- ternity . . . anonymous con- tributor of political poems . . . campus leader from Jacksonville. John William Frye, III Bill ... a big man for a big job; General Chmn. of 1956 Homecoming . . . ran the gamut of Student Government posts, from Frosh Class Veep to Chan- cellor of the Honor Court . . . took time out to head Flavet II; pioneered Student Government Insurance; served J.M.B.A., Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Phi Epsilon; topped them all with Florida Blue Key. John Charles Gray Charlie . . . " Mr. Chairman " ; F.B.K. Banquet Chairman; Asst. Chmn., Home- coming; Chmn., Alumni Registration; Chmn. of Political Party; Training Chmn., F.B.K. Speakers Bureau . . . Asst. Direc- tor of Orientation; Summer School Veep; President, Circle K ... Pi Kappa Alpha from Orlando; another of F.B.K. ' s future attorneys. Rebecca Ellen Greer Becky . . . rumors not withstandin she never made the football team . . but as Editor of Co-Edikette; Presic of Alpha Lambda Delta; Sec.-Treas. Theta Sigma Phi; Organizations Edito F-Book; Alligator News Editor and co umnist; and Publicity Chmn. of Deli Gamma, Religion-in-Life Week, W.S.A., she scarcely had time . Kappa Tau Alpha; Gamma Alpha 3.5 overall average . . . plans a care in advertising. 58 J I fa, (JfJufc " f, ITOBB h WhTouWnj James W. Hicks . a man with a goal a new |rida Union . . served as President Vice-Pres, Florida Union Social d; Fla Union Board of Managers . . . i-Chma, University Party; Sec. of Public 3tions . . . National President of aliers; President of Alpha Chapter, aliers . . . really a Union man Jacksonville. John Creswick Hierlihy John . . . another organizations man . . . President, Florida Players; Vice-Pres, I.F.C.; Board of Student Publications; Florida Union Board of Managers; Na- tional Collegiate Players; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Kappa Tau Alpha; Florida Blue Key, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . plans a career in television production and direction. James Roland Hodgins, Jr. John S. Hudson Jim . . . really a big man on campus . . . Under-Secretory of Public Relations; Advertising Manager, Peninsula; Business Manager, Men ' s Glee Club; Photo Editor, Seminole; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Lyceum Council, Florida Players; Technical Di- rector of " Show Boat " and " Kiss Me, Kate " . . . calls Rockport, Mass., home. Hall of Fame Steve . . . " Mr. Organiza- tions " . . . Horatio Alger of the campus . . . from President of Cottondale High School (17 graduating seniors) to Pres. of I.F.C.; Pres. of Alpha Zeta; Presi- dent of Phi Delta Theta; Director of Orientation; Secretary of Florida Blue Key . . . real example of the agrarian movement, an Ag major who ' s going to Law School after a tour with Uncle Sam ' s Navy. tf. : ' SB ! , :j in 3 :.T :l jstin Purves Hutchinson, Jr. k . . . Money! Money! Money! . . . Manager of the Alligator and F-Book; Treasurer of Sigma Alpha ilon and Delta Sigma Pi, business emity; Vice-Pres., Society for Ad- cement of Management, truly a bud- p young capitalist . . . rare combi- ion of a capable manner, a pleasing and a winning personality. Earl Richard Jacobs, Jr. Earl . . . the Fightin ' Gator Band marches on ... Publicity Chmn., Business Man- ager, Summer Band Manager . . . Presi- dent of Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity . . . after serving Uncle Sam, he plans to return to Miami and enter television work. Robert B. Jennings Bob . . . r emembered by undergraduates as Chairman of a rousing 1956 Gator Growl; by his fellow law students as President of J.M.BA; by party lovers as Chairman of Barristers Brawl . . . Delta Epsilon ... Phi Delta Phi legal frater- nity . . . will begin practice in February ' 57. Edward L. Johnson Ed ... Managing Editor of the Alligator; one of those educational rarities a journalism major who plans a career in journalism . . . President of Sigma Delta Chi, professional jour- nalism fraternity . . . Pub- licity Chmn., 1956 Home- coming . . . President of Beta Theta Pi from Tampa. 59 James R. Kaufman Jim ... of his many campus honors, he ' s justifiably most proud of the nick- name " Rex " it ' s his title as President of Pi Lambda Phi ... politician win, lose or draw . . . chairman of various political parties . . . President, Tau Kappa Alpha; Adm. Asst. to Student Body Presi- dent . . . Florida Blue Key ... an in- exhaustible supply of energy from Miami. H Richard K. Lim Dick ... his home town ' s almost as impressive as his list of offices . . . came to Florida from Hongkong, Crown Colony of Victoria, to serve as Pres. of BASOC; Pres. of Delta Sigma Pi; Pres. of I.S.O.; Treas. of S.A.M.; Cavaliers Board of Governors . . . Student Government Commissioner of Foreign Student Affairs; Chmn., International Week; Chmn., U. N. Day. Richard David Kerrins Dick . . . contractor; accountant; veteran; politician; all rolled into one forsook the business world to further his educa- tion; a Babbitt in reverse . . . Benton Engineering Council; Engineer ' s Fair; S.A.M.; A. I. I.E. . . . tapped by Florida Blue Key for his outstanding work as Sec.-Treas. of the Student Body Harry A. Kersey, Jr. Harry . . . agent, friend, guardian, and guide of Student Traffic Court; Clerk, Justice, Chief Justice, ad infinitum . . . gave up swimming for politics; Independ- ent cog of countless political wheels . . . traded traffic tickets for football tickets . . . plays Air Force on Thursday after- noons and will continue to do so for three years after graduation. f F a m e Walter Ronald Mattson Walt . . . future lawyer from Groveland . . . from Executive Council to Student Book Exchange to Honor Court Justice to Chancellor of the Honor Court, he climbed to the top of the extra-curricular ladder . . . making almost a full-time job of processing the work of the Honor Court . . . added to this by serving as Flavet Commissioner. Raymond Edwin Lindsey Ray ... Phi Gamma Delta from Ft. Lauderdale . . . Executive Council ma- jority floor leader; V-President of Delta Sigma Pi business fraternity . . . com- bined service and organizations, working first as Orientation staff and then as Asst. General Chmn. of 1956 Homecom- ing. A Bus. Ad. major, he plans to enter the insurance business in Ft. Lau- derdale. Henry L. Oppenborn, Jr. Big " O " . . . rose from majority floo leader of the Executive Council to Vice President of the Student Body ... tall genial, Chi Phi from Miami whose plait I sport coat became a political trademar I . . . one of Florida Blue Key ' s futuitl- barristers, he plans to practice law wit) | his father. 60 Thomas Phillip Rahner Tom . . . found fame behind the foot- lights . . . St Augustine ' s gift to the stage; key member and former Vice-Pres of Florida Players; National Collegiate Players; star performer of numerous cam- pus productions . . . plans to tread the boards for a career following a two- year run with Uncle Sam. Billie Winslow Rouse Billie . . . titian-hoired lovely from Miami . . . held offices in practically everything; President of Kappa Delta; Vice-Pres. of Trianon; Treasurer of W.S A. . . . Sec. of Labor in President ' s Cabinet; Lyceum Council Associate; Women ' s Judiciary Committee . . . plans her career in costume design. Shuri McCul lough Speed Shuri . . . setting a standard for all women on campus, she rose to the top of the ladder as President of W.S.A. . . . previously honored by Trianon, in which she served as an officer, she also filled the position of Vice-President and later, President of her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. Hall f F a m e Frederick Newman Ward Fred . . . candid camera of the campus . . . chief photographer for practically everybody; Alligator, Seminole, Orange Peel, F-Book, Orientation Booklet, I.F.C. Booklet . . . Chairman of countless committees and contests; House Decora- tions, Orientation Special Activities, Miss U. of F. contest . . . President of Junior Class . . Beta Theta Pi from Miami. id " : Irwin Swichkow . . a man who truly represents deserves his many campus honors Hall of Fame is but the latest to be bestowed upon him; for- Student Director of Intramurals Vice-President of Pi Lambda Phi A.I.I.E. . . . Florida Blue Key Swich takes them all in his quiet, assuming stride; surely one of Miami ' s ost qualified representatives on campus. John R. Wilson John . . . shunning the so- calied " crip " courses avail- able, he tackled the prob- lems of Chemistry . . . ac- complishing far more than most of us ever attempt, he led the entire University with his scholastic average ... he converted four years of test tubes, formulas, and Bunsen burners into an en- vicble 395 overall overage (Not pictured) Edward B. White, Jr. Ed ... handyman of the " basement " . . . played second fiddle to half the editors on campus . . . Managing Editor and Business Manager of the Orange Peel; Literary Editor, Seminole; Executive Editor, F-Book . . . Vice-President, Stu- dent Body, S.S., ' 55 ... Promotion Di- rector, 1956 Homecoming; Asst. Director, 1955 Gator Growl ... Phi Delta Theta who calls Tampa home. 61 F I o r i d D. Bacon H. Forer If W. Fredrickson w I J. Everett B. Basford, President ill J. Gonzalez C. Grey D. Hunter J. Jackson 62 a B I u Key F. Newman B. Nims H. Oppenborn 63 S. Barnett T r i J. Couse, President B. Barnwell 64 o n J. Watts Dean Sellers, Advisor S. Speed 65 Dean George T. Harrell. Dr. George T. Harrell, Dean of the University of Florida College of Medicine, was named the 1957 Alli- gator Man of the Year. Harrell was selected from among the many nominees for his untiring work in es- tablishing the fine College of Medicine here at the University. The Dean was largely responsible for plan- ning the outstanding physical plant and securing a freshman class of the highest calibre. Dean Harrell was cited by Alligator Editor Don Bacon for his philosophy of medical teaching. Florida is ex- ploring the role of the University in medicine, rather than the traditional one of the role of the medical school in a university. In his approach to the problem Harrell considers the education of the physician in the university setting and the care of patients in the local community. The fourth Alligator Man of the Year received his M.D. degree from Duke University in 1936. He came here in 1954 from the Bowman Gray School of Medicine of Wake Forest College. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and numerous medical societies. 66 mm , The Men and Women That Represent You Fletcher Flemming, President of the Student Body. The years of 1956 and 1957 will long be remembered in the records of University of Florida student govern- ment. Not only did the University Party sweep into power, but also the average age of the top three officers was a little over 30 years. Fletcher Flemming, a senior in law school; Henry Oppenborn, a junior in law school; and Dick Kerrins, a senior in the school of Business Administration, won the offices of President, Vice President and Secretary-Treas- urer by an almost unprecedented margin. The top three officers of the 1956- ' 57 student government will be remembered as the most sincere, mature, and hard work- ing forces in history. Fletcher Flemming has been a credit not only to his University and his student government but also to him- self. Fletcher has tackled his job with sincerity and dignity. He is the main reason that students can be, and once again are, proud of their student government. L.-R. Henry Oppenborn, Vice President; Fletcher Flemming, President; and Dick Kerrins, Secy.-Treas. 68 and hard ft;. Fletcher and his secretary, Betty Haines, get together to outline the President ' s speech. Dick Kerrins gets some good news from the Seminole business manager. Administrative Assistant to the President of the Student Body (Whew!), Jim Kaufman, looks over the traffic situation. Vice President of the Student Body, Henry Oppenborn. There is someone in particular who has made Fletcher ' s job a little easier. Betty Haines has been the student government secretary for a long time, and for almost the same length of time her work has gone unrecognized. In the midst of all her work she always has time to help someone, and her smile is a constant blessing. Indeed, she is the kind of person who can make any- one ' s job a little easier. As Vice President, Henry Oppen- born ' s job is not an easy one, but Henry is the type of person who can make the most difficult tasks seem simple. He has been a guiding light in the 1956- ' 57 administration. Dick Kerrins, as Secretary-Treas- urer, has a very difficult job. Dick has made it even harder. He took it upon himself to correct the mis- takes made by previous Secretary- Treasurers. He revamped almost the entire bookkeeping system. And per- haps most important of all, he made the Secretary-Treasurer ' s job one he could be proud of. Any reward for his work would not be enough. On the same hand, anything said about Jim Kaufman would be insuf- ficient. Jim is the Administrative Assistant to the President. He has made a job that was created just two short years ago one to be ad- mired and souqht after. He has handled many jobs for Fletcher Flem- ming. but his work on the traffic situation has been an inspiration to the students, to the student govern- ment and to thp administration. Jim Kaufman has done a man ' s job like a giant. -TTTCm Jim Hodgins, Jim Hicks and Fletcher Fleming get together for a student government radio show The sturlpnt anvprnmnt hnhv- ;ittinn oroarom in action. The Executive Council. First Row L.-R.: John Freeman, Mar- garet McClamrock, Ann Wallis, Joan Uranker, John Strickland. Second Row: Ray Lindsey, Ron McCall, Jock Cooney, Bill Crowder, Doug Maddox. Third Row: Rantson Davis, Ned Lovell, Mike Michaels, Tom Wasdon, Frank O ' Connor. A student government pep rally during the football season. 70 The University of Florida student government has many jobs. It supplies over 10,000 students with insurance and almost as many with football tickets during the season. These jobs alone could not be handled any better by the whole population of the Administration Building. The Executive Council. First Row L.-R. : James Hartnett, Teddy Redner, Jackie Brower, Joan Collins, Emory Weatherly. Second Row: Bill Trickel, Tom Martina, Jim James, Ralph Fernandez, Earl Hyers. Third Row: Ken Norman, Dick Weinert, Bob Sage, Stan Bullock, Dick Masington. The fraternity representatives draw for seats as Tom Whit- tingslow, Football Seating Chairman, holds the lucky box and the numbers The Student Government also sponsored a baby-sit- ting program and a number of pep rallies during the football season. In an effort to instill school spirit, student government also sponsored a rat cap exchange with certain football rivals. The results of this pro- gram, however, were far from satisfactory. Initiated by this year ' s student government was a series of radio broadcasts. The purpose of the broadcasts was to make the average student familiar with the workings of his student government. Perhaps the outstanding job of the student govern- ment has been in connection with the new traffic system The student government was mainly respon- sible for the removal of the parking meters, and it has consistently and powerfully called the adminis- tration ' s attention to the problem of students con- cerning the traffic system. Even if the administration has, in the majority of cases, turned a deaf ear toward the side of the student, one should readily recognize the fact that the student government has tried. Its efforts have not been entirely in vain. The Executive Council is the Legislative part of our student government. Almost everything that happens passes through the hands of the executive council. The members of the 1956- ' 57 council should be proud of a job well done. 71 Jack Bierly, Secretary of Insur- ance, and Eddie Heller, Secre- tary of Finance. (Left) Lloyd Russell, Commissioner of Legislative Affairs, and Van Hettinger, Chairman of the Committee of 67. The Cabinet The President ' s Cabinet is made up of 14 students. Each student has a fancy title and tries to do a decent job. Unfortunately some of the jobs have outlived their usefulness some, however, carry much work along with the title. Jim Kaufman, Administrative Assistant to the President, has, among other things, done a tremen- dous job on the new traffic system. The Secretary of Finance, Ed Heller, works at least three hours a day trying to make the books balance. Jack Bierly, Secretary of Insurance, has done a very commendable job of handling the student insur- ance program, while Lloyd Russell, serving as Commissioner of Legislative Affairs, has directed the efforts of the Committee of 67 quite capably. Jim Hicks, Secretary of Public Relations, Walt Fredrickson, Secretary of Interior, Scott Ashby, Commissioner of Solicitations; and Frank Logan, Secretary of Organizations; have all done fine jobs. The Cabinet. First Row L.-R.: Ed Heller, Jim Kaufman, Barbara Barnwell, Jack Bierly, Lloyd Russell, Basil Tarladgis. Second Row: Jim Hicks, Polive Funk, Dick Wintersteen, Walt Fredrickson, Scott Ashby, Frank Logan, Jack Ccmpo, Bob Paterno. I T h Honor Court The Honor Court is the judicial branch of our student government. Walt Matson, Chancellor, and Murray Williams, Clerk of the Honor Court, have tried very hard to uphold the dignity of their organi- zation. In the 1956- ' 57 " season " Honor Court con- victions decreased considerably from the records set in the past years a tribute to the hard-working members of this year ' s Honor Court. Chancellor of the Honor Court, Walt Matson, and Clerk, Murray Williams. rk of the Honor Court, Murray Williams, hands down a verdict. The Honor Court in session. 73 , Chief Clerk of the Traffic Court, Al Millar, dictates to secretary, Pat Basford. Th Traffic Court These have been the hard but not lean - - times for the Traffic Court. Al Millar, Chief Justice, in- herited a job that had tested the strength of many men and boys. Millar had it even tougher. Under the new traffic system if it can be called a system he and his staff labored daily with hundreds of com- plaints. The work of Millar and his crew have been lessened by the toil of the very efficient Traffic Court Secretary, Pat Basford. In conclu- sion a hard job to do well done well ' Al Millar and Clerks, Wes Larson, Joe Ripley, Harold Klapper, and Joe Bechtol. Millar and Clerk, Wes Larson. 74 Summer School Student Government Another Summer School, another Student Government. The University Party swept to an almost unopposed victory in the Summer School election; the only trouble came from John Wyman, a Florida Party candidate, who opposed Ed Williams for the office of President Williams won. Nothing eventful happened; not much was done wrong; hardly anybody was around. Jim Kaufman was V P, Bob Paterno was Secretary- Treasurer, Tom McAliley was Chancellor of the Honor Court, Riley Brice was Clerk of the Honor Court and Joe Lewis was Administrative As- sistant. Ed Williams, President of the Student Body, and Jim Kaufman, Vice President. Ritey Brice, Clerk of the Honor Court, Tom McAliley, Chancellor of the Honor Court, and Bob Patemo, Secretary-Treasurer. 75 X Orientation " Orientation - - Why? No one knows. " The same question is asked over and over again by Freshmen. The answer to the question was sup- plied soms time ago by a senior who had the right idea. In 1956 Orientation came off smoothly, as expected. And even though most of the freshmen seemed bored with the whole thing, many of them did learn a thing or two about our great institution. Orien- tation, once again had fulfilled its purpose. P.S. Hats off to Steve Hudson for a job well done. Dean A. W. Boldt and Student Director of Orientation, Steve Hudson, look over the Orientation Booklet. Hudson talks to the Frosh. 76 Freshmen stand in line for something. 11) The cot tries on his rat cop. Orientation Talent Night was real nice. Another freshman gets X-rayed Fall Election The 1956 fall elections were quiet. The Uni- versity Party took most of the top posts. Everybody seemed to go away happy hardly anybody voted. Ho Hum The new election law keeps the campus clean, but it does little else. The officials wa t but the polls are empty. 78 i I Miss University of Florida Adelaide Gonzalez 80 Perhaps the loveliest thing to come our way in many a year, Adelaide Gonzalez copped one beauty contest after another. First she was crowned Queen of the Military Ball and then became Miss University of Florida. Just recently she had the great honor of being selected as the 1957 Orange Bowl Queen. Not only has Adelaide gained fame for herself, but also for her school as well. Adelaide poses for the photographer. Orange Bowl Queen, Adelaide, and her court. Mrs. University of Florida Martha Seifferman Martha gets a helping hand off the ramp. Martha gets a congratulatory kiss from husband Dick. Sara Carr helps Dean Boldt judge the cooking entries. Blond hair, blue eyes, trim fig- ure and cute as a button! That description fits the 1957 Mrs. Uni- versity of Florida, Martha Seiffer- man, to a " T " . Martha, sponsored by Phi Kap- pa Tau Fraternity, became the second Mrs. University of Florida, winning over 30 other contestants. Barbara Glickstein was the second and Bitsy Emrick third. The contestants were judged on cooking ability, poise and person- ality, and beauty. Martha, you ' re a real winner. Mike Segal, Editor of the Seminole, and Sara Carr, contest chairman, chat with contestants, Mildred Wilson and Jackie Henderson. Miss Agnes Borgia judges the contestants. Bill Basford enjoys judging the contestants. The second annual Mrs. University of Florida Contest was co-sponsored by the Seminole and the University of Florida Dames. Sara Carr, last year ' s Mrs. University of Florida, was the contest chair- man. The contestants this year first had to pre- pare dishes from their favorite recipes. Each con- testant ' s ability to cook was judged by six fearless men and women. Then the beautiful contestants got together with the judges at a tea and were judged on poise and personality. The final step was a parade in bathing suits and cocktail dresses. and after a short wait the 1957 winner, Martha Seifferman, was announced. L.-R. Judges T. Lynn Smith, Dean A. W. Boldt, Miss Agnes Borgia, Pete Pratt, Master of Ceremonies; Don Bacon, Editor of the Alligator; and Bill Basford. President, Florida Blue Key. Three Dames tally the votes. 84 Miss Seminole Nancy Pollard Sponsored by the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity ft I Ruth Dyer Sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity 86 Trudy Fifield Sponsored by Georgia Seagle fl Toni Heimbeck Sponsored by Chi Phi Fraternity Durlene Johnson Sponsored by Beta Theta Pi Fraternity 89 Lynn Morris Sponsored by Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 90 Barbara Moss Sponsored by Delta Delta Delta Sorority Helen Rabshaw Sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority j r Norma Sara Sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity 93 Pat Zimmerman Sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi Sorority 94 The 1956 Fall Frolics, sponsored by the IFC and featuring Art Mooney and his band, Cathy Carr and Something Smith and the Redheads, was entertain- ing . . . Art Mooney ' s music was nice but nothing special, and Cathy Carr shouldn ' t have been allowed on the stage. The only thing good about the en- tertainment at this Frolics was Something Smith and the Redheads. They almost made the show worthwhile. Let ' s hope Spring Frolics is worth the money. Left Top Cathy Carr Sings? Left The Frolics crowd dances to the Music of Art Mooney and his band. Below Everyone well, almost everyone stops dancing to listen to the music. " . .1 t f Art Mooney and his bond. Something Smith and crew. Art Moooey, Cathy Carr and Steve Hudson, President of the IFC. What are you smiling about Steve? Something Smith and crew again Gwen Parke and Don Reid. Ray Boswell leads a cheer for the boys. Part of the dance crowd. 98 F Club D a n c e Once a year, after the Hghtm ' Gators have disposed of their Homecoming rival, the F Club sponsors a dance. In 1956 the dance featured Don Reid ' s orchestra and the lovely singing star Gwen Parke. The gym was crowded for the affair and everyone went away pleased not only with the entertainment, but with the pleasure of knowing a fine U. of F. football team had defeated the Auburn Tigers. M I I m The band ploys and the stu- dents dance at the 1957 Mili- tary Ball. Queen Pat Zimmerman, caught unaware, as the judges ' selec- tion is announced. M i I i t a r B The 1957 Military Ball, sponsored by the ROTC Department, was a success. The gymnasium was crowded with dancing students, and a beautiful queen was chosen. Pat Zimmerman was selected to reign for the coming year and we might add that the judges knew their business. The ' Pre-Ball parade. 99 Some of the people that made the 1957 Spring Frolics a success. Spring Frolics Richard Maltby. Richard Maltby ' s band and Gene Krupa made the 1957 Spring Frolics one of the most enjoyable ever. The IFC sold a record number of tickets to both the dance and the concert, and the organization should be commended on its choice of entertainment and planning. Although the 1956 Fall Frolics could not in any fashion or form be called a success, this year ' s Spring Frolics made up for a dozen poor performances. u il The crowd merges . . . Gene Krupa. A few students donee but most just stop to listen. C h D e r b The girls look for a needle in the haystack. Seven girls try their luck at balloon shaving. A lucky SX pledge gets a pie in the face for his trouble 102 Into the mud for the big prize. ! " he stcrr of ' he egg swctt ng contest. Not o winner but lots of fun. The two winners in the egg contest. 103 H o e c o m i n g The most spectacular Homecoming ever! In one sentence, a description of the tremendous 1956 Homecoming. Gator Growl, parades, Alumni, noise, crowds, football victory, etcetera, etcetera, etcetera ... No words could ever describe satisfactorily what took place on November 2 and 3, 1956. The Gator Growl was bigger and better than ever before, the parade, a little slow starting, but more spectacular than ever, more alumni, guests and visitors than ever, and last, but not least, a great football victory. Sponsored by the Florida Blue Key, and under the direction of Bill Frye, this Homecoming was truly a work of genius. The winning slogan was " Gators Throw World ' s Greatest Show " and the world ' s greatest show it was! The Zeta dancing girls a spectacular opening to a spectacular Homecoming. 104 Assistant Homecoming Chairman, Ray Lind- sey, and Bob Jennings work on the skits. John Herlihy, Bob Jennings, Kitty Mims, and Frank Femety just a few of the people responsible for Gator Growl. The man responsible for the best Gator Growl ever, was Bob Jennings a gray-haired law stu- dent with a vibrant but quiet per- sonality. He, along with his staff. Bob Christ, Frank Fernety, and Carolyn Bell, made the 1956 Gator Growl a huge success. Jennings worked for months preparing the show, and his prepa- ration paid off. The show, the talent, the skits and the people were tremendous. Part of the crowd at the skit try- outs above. Dr. Robert Vadheim judges the skits in the try-outs. Pi Lambda Phi Presents Winning Skit The second place Phi Kappa Tau Skit. Simpson about to get decapitated. 106 winning Pi Lambda Phi skit. The winning skit in the 1956 Gator Growl was " Simpson and Delilah " a take off on the old Bible story presented by the Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity. Delilah, the daughter of the Auburn coach, was sent to find the cause of Simpson ' s (that giant of a Gator football player) strength. She discovers as you may have guessed that Simpson ' s strength comes from his hair which has never been cut. Delilah ' s plot to shave Simpson ' s head is foiled and the Gators win again. Phi Kappa Tau and the Song of the Sewer. The Ned O ' Sullivon Show by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Kappa Sig ' s Riga Mortis. The second-place winner in the Gator Growl skit contest was " The Whacky Gleason Show, " presented by the Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. The highlight of the skit occurs when the whole cast and stage crew join to sing the Song of the Sewer. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity copped third place with the Ned O ' Sullivan Show, a take off on many things including " The Bad Seed " . The Tri Delt skit made the finals and Gator Growl. 107 The Tri Delt and Zeta skits got into the Gator Growl finals and on a different night either one might have won. The Kappa Sig- ma Fraternity and Chi Omega Sorority skits appeared in the Pre- Growl. Everyone would agree that on the whole the 1956 Gator Growl skits were better than ever. Per- haps the only thing disagreeable about the skits was that Elvis Presley appeared in too many of them. The Zefa skit. Any Of These Skits Might Have Won. The Chi skit. The D Phi E skit. Port of the magnificent fireworks display. Garland Davis did a masterful job as master of ceremonies for Gator Growl. Through most of the show he had the crowd chuckling in their seats. The fireworks were fabulous. Never in any previous Growl has the fireworks played such an important part. A final word must be said for the technical staff. The show went off without a single technical snag. Above Garland Davis superb MC Left A few of the Growl technical workers. 109 The Station sisters perform. The bands, choruses, Pep Club, and loads of talent played an important role in the 1956 Homecoming Gator Growl. The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs sang a few songs, and the Fightin ' Gator Band was a show in itself. The Pep Club added a great deal to the beginning and end of the Growl. There was so much individual tal- ent that all the stars could not possibly be named in so short a space each per- former, however, did a wonderful job. The Chorus sings a medley of old-time favorites. One of the loveliest floats. The Parade General Von Fleet an honored guest. The Color Guard leads the parade The winning novelty float by Kappa Delta Sorority. Ill Mrs. University of Florida, Martha Seifferman, on the Dame ' s float. 3 LAZA DE TIGRES A clown is always a part of the Homecoming Parade. The Fightin ' Gotor Band marches on. The 1956 Homecoming Parade had everything beautiful floats, novelty floats, bands, soldiers, clowns, and beautiful girls. The Homecoming Queen, Chick Potler, and her court rode down University Avenue atop a beautiful float and were followed by a long line of marching bands. The parade began with the passing of national, state and local dignitaries enroute to the reviewing stand. Next came the floats and bands one right after the other. This was the first year that the Parade was sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Although this organization lacked experience in parade production, the spectacle came off as well as could be expected considering the fact that the parade had to be re-routed because of the street construction and various technical difficul- ties arose. Chick Potler the 1956 Homecoming Queen. The S. A. E, float. 114 1 ' t. A novelty Toilet Bowl float. The beautiful Kappa Sig float. JMBA quartet Bill Blalack, Dewey Villeral, Jonnie M. Hutchinson, Dan McMullen. JMBA Skits r Governor LeRoy Collins watches and enjoys the skits. Another JMBA skit featuring Larry Grod- rick, Jim Brett, and Hayward Atkinson. Phi Kappa Tau the winning Blue League Fraternity. The Baptist Student Union with the winning decoration in the independent group. House Decorations The winner in the Orange League was Delta Tau Delta Homecoming Queen, Chick Potler, is crowned. Queen Potler with the skit-winning fraternity representatives, Warren Green, Pi Lam, and Dick Seifferman, Phi Kappa Tau. The Beautiful Home torn The Queen and her court. The Queen and Steve Delators, awarded the second Annual Fergy Ferguson Award. ming Queen One of the most beautiful and gracious co-eds on our campus became the 1956 Homecoming Queen. Another blond- haired, blue-eyed beauty, Chick Potler was chosen Queen over 30 other attrac- tive girls. This was the first year that the name of the Queen was announced before Homecoming. The announcement was made three weeks prior to Homecoming, and in the opinion of the Seminole, the judges couldn ' t have made a better choice. Homecoming Queen Chick Potler. 119 Homecoming Chairman Bill Frye. Frye and Assistant Chairman, Pat Thomas, look over a chart. The success of the 1956 Homecoming is a tribute to one man Homecoming Chairman, Bill Frye. Bill, a very likable senior in law school, had a little help, however. President of the Florida Blue Key, Bill Basford, was the guiding force, while Assistant Chair- man, Ray Lindsey, and Pat Thomas, carried out their assignments without a flaw. The result was the greatest Homecoming cele- bration in history. The Blue Key secretaries who worked so hard De De Bentley, Sandy Jones, and Gloria Roach. Assistant Chairmen, Ray Lindsey and Pat Thomas. 120 f . to wo dot. t of lit Florida mecoming cele- II II H II " tf VI - ... ' H w. s. A. L-R. WSA officers Peggy Conkling, Vice President; Sybil Bornette, Presi- dent; Suzi Street, Secretary; Charlotte Mayes, Treasurer. All undergraduate women are automati- cally members of WSA Women Students ' Association. Serving as faculty advisors are Marna V. Brady, Dean of Women, and Evelyn Sellers, Assistant Dean of Women. WSA is governed by a council of elected representatives from Panhellenic, Women ' s Glee Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, off-cam- pus coeds, and representatives from each residence hall and sorority house. An executive committee composed of the president, vice president, secretary, trea- surer, and representatives 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 ar- rivees. WSA also acts as a clearing house for all women ' s affairs, publishes Coedi- kette, the coed ' s handbook, sponsors the student counselor program in residence halls, and is called upon for participation in campus-wide affairs. Each year, as a part of the Religion and Life Week pro- gram, sponsored by SRA, WSA assists with the hospitality committee. The members of the Women Students ' Association. 121 The professional staff that supervises the running of the Union. Florida Unio n The Florida Union. The Florida Union is a stu- dent organization of, by and for the students, and is a unit in the total picture of the uni- versity. From the University Administration organizational line, the Florida Union is part of the Office of Student Per- sonnel. From the student body organizational line, the Florida Union is controlled and oper- ated by the Florida Union Board of Managers, a group of eight students and six faculty members. 122 FLORIDA UNION SOCIAL BOARD ACTIVITIES The Union activity board greets all visitors Four students look at the sign announcing the Florida Union Open House The University of Florida Sports Car Club exhibit. An industrial arts exhibit during the FU Open House. The professional staff of the Florida Union provides services for the student by helping to co-ordinate activities of the Union. Staff mem- bers of the Florida Union are W. E. Rion, Director; W. E. Thorwald, Assistant Director; Miss Joan Cochran, Program Director; Mrs. Kay Botts, Craft Shop Director; and Miss Mary Ann Lynd, Assistant Program Director. The Florida Union Board for Student Activities plays a vital role in the activity of the Florida Union. This organization has charge of planning programs which serve the cultural, recreational, and social interests of the University community; and through these programs provide opportunities for students to develop leadership and other re- lated skills. The " Union Board " is composed of a president, vice president, secretary, three direc- torates, and a committee chairman who together coordinate the programs. But the program itself is carried through by many volunteer student com- mittee members working with the " Union Board. " 123 The Florida Union Bill Rion and Dean McClelland cut the Union anniversary cake. Joan Cochran takes a Union Open House Directory. TAKtOHl ' , ' thi fr feyM mn-m f iw ,. ' b 00 -WOO " s students in the ort of billiards. (Above right 1 Kay Botts shows the proper weaving technique. Some of the weekly committee activities sponsored by the Union Board are coffee hours, art exhibits, movies, International Student Suppers, and various recreation activities in such areas as bridge, dances, billiards and chess. Special outings and graduate student programs are also important segments of the Union Board activity, along with class instruction in bridge and social dancing. These activities are organized and executed by the students for the students. Other services offered by the Florida Union are a barber shop, game room, guest rooms, Western Union, photographic dark rooms, information center of the campus, and reception facilities. Camp Wauburg activities are an important part of this service; some activities being swimming, boating, water skiing, and picnic facilities. Wau- burg is operated exclusively for the use of university per- sonnel. All the activities of the Florida Union are organ- ized for the enrichment of the student ' s life at the Uni- versity of Florida. Three Union Board officers talk The Union Board. Swim Fins and Aqua Gators In its seven years of existence, the Swim Fins, women ' s swimming club, has become one of the largest women ' s organizations on campus, with membership open to any coed who can pass tests on certain aquatic skills. The Swim Fins annually hold their own Swimcapades this hour-long show provided 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. The Aqua Gators are the male counterpart of the Swim Fins. Although the organization is only two years old, it is growing steadily in membership and prestige. The Aqua Gators. Five of the Swim Fins ' Loveliest. A Cavalier donee. a v a i e r s President John Lippe rides in the Homecoming Parade. Florida ' s Cavaliers were organized in 1927 to offer the independents on the campus a well -organized social function. Since that time, the constitution has been amended to admit fraternity men in the ratio of three independents to one frater- nity 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. In addition to the annual Fall and Spring Frolics, joint dances and func- tions with the Cavalettes, picnics, Hotel Thomas parties, and pledge functions added to a well-rounded social life for the dancing Cavaliers. L-R. Row 1. Jim Hicks, Patrick Hill, Frank Kovar, Art Bevocqua, Bob Bemier, James Block, Sam Bamett, Jim Court, RMey Brice. Row 2. Luke McKissock, Ronald McCall, George Mendasa, Nick Kydonieus, John Freeman, John Strick- land, Joe Fleming, Chuck Day, David Lewis, William Stanton, Carlos Gomez, Dean Drake. Row 3. John McCall, Jack Huppert, Walter Power, Stewart Hicks, Morris Eubanks, R. H. Vadheim, Blaise Sindone, Pete Morgan, Jim Murphy, Dan Koivu, Jim Perry, Walt Ripley. Row 4. John Lippe, Lloyd Brewer, George Perdue, Fred Sias, Lynn Ward, Chaplin Dinkins, Frank Schmidt, Jr., Paul Samuels, Raymond Brown, Al Kolwicz, Ed McArthur, Tom Swartley, Dennis Noble. Row 5. Lloyd Russell, John Howell, Tom Harrow, Charles Whidden, P=te Seale, William Gizzie, Rex Harper, Jock Purcell, Bob Zentz, Bruce Wilson, Chuck Warner, Len Jasco, Joe Lowrey. 1st Row L-R. Toby Dwoskien, Mary Anne Garner, Jenny Senides, Sandy Fish. 2nd Row. Sunni Sirotowitz, Liz Curcio, Blenda Smith, Sharron Sober, Rose Gerardo. 3rd Row. Angie Lazzara, Patsy Allen, Audrey Powell, Rona Saret, Marty Howell, and Mr. I. Waglow. t t Seated L-R. Liz Curcio, Treasurer; Rose Gerardo, President; Sharron Sober, Vice President; Mary Anne Garner, Secretary. Standing. Rona Saret, Dance Chairman; Marty Howell, Publicity Director; Sandy Fish, Historian; Sunni Sirotowitz, Social Chairman; and Mr. I. F. Waglow, Sponsor. The University of Florida ' s hon- orary women ' s dance society, Ca- valettes, was originally founded by the Cavaliers as their sister or- ganization, but is now a separate independent group. Composed of both sorority and independent girls, the society strives for serv- ice, improvement of social activi- ties and opportunities for women students on campus. Members are chosen on the basis of dancing ability, character, personality, ap- pearance and scholarship, and they work to improve their own dancing abilities, participate widely in cultural and social af- fairs, and improve dancing on campus by assisting in the danc- ing classes of the Florida Union. " Dime-a-dance " is the semi-an- nual Cavalette dance. Their col- ors are black and white. 128 A I h P h O m e g The first APO scholarship, awarded by President Reitz. A P O is a national service fra- ternity. They serve for Home- coming, Gator Growl, and the Blue Key Legislators ' Banquet. In ad- dition they sponsor the campus- wide King Ugly Contest for char- ity and give a scholars hip to one student each semester. Members of Alpha Phi Omega are purported to be former Boy Scouts, but mem- bership is actually open to any male. Kneeling L-R. Don Jones, Pete Rosenweig Rec. Secy., Dick Leslie. Standing Lee Bullard, Jay Thay, Mike Lipsky, Gene Sodick Corr. Secy., Bob Schilling Pres., Dick Graves, Fred Martin. Ed Aubrey, Jim Douberly Treas., Bob Shaffer, Carl Schroeder. 129 K Circle K is one of the campus ' many service organizations 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 Club represents the little boy. It continues on at the college level with what the Key Clubs have done in the high school. 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? " . Mem- bers can always be found at the Key Club conventions which are held every year, pointing out the advantage of the Uni- versity boys about ready to undertake college living. L-R. Herman Barnett, Corr. Secy.; Rick Power, Pres.; Brady Hartman, V.P.; Bill Robbins, Sec.-Treas. 130 ::= - dene tt S. R. A. SRA, Student Religious Association, strength- ens and promotes co- operation among the religious groups at the university. The SRA sponsors Religion-ln- Life Week, Christmas on Campus, Public Af- fairs Committee, In- tercultural Activities, Progressive Suppers, Square Dances, and Dorm Forums. All stu- dents are eligible to participate. L-R. Lila Williams, V.P.; Lois Blanchard, Secy.; Rhett George, Treas.; Perry Foote, Pres. First Row L-R. Neva Steeves, Sandra Willits, Eleanor Winder, Betty Arendt. Second Row. Jack Barnes, Al Nelson, George Maida, Klaus Koch, James Phipps, Ennis Young. First Row L-R. Lila Williams, Barbara Barnwell, Lois Blanch- ard, Connie Gaywell. Second Row. Bob Ivey, Richard Winter- steen, Perry Foote, Ken Gosselin, Prof. Charles McCoy, Advisor; Rhett George. Frank Laubach discusses religion in a classroom. Religion In Life Week President Reitz and Walter Judd at the Convocation. This year ' s Religion- In-Life Week was one of the best (for those who participated) and also one of the most expensive. No one will argue over the necessity for religion at any college campus. However, some may not feel that the lack of enthu- siasm by a majority of the University of Florida students come RIL Week warranted the expenditure of any money. President Reitz and Dr. Evans prepare for some speech-making 132 Neely McCarter talks to the SPE ' s. The main speaker during Religion- In- Life Week was Walter Judd. However, there were many other guests at the Uni- versity of Florida to speak to students and speak they did. oertner and Dick Wintersteen talk about RILW. The RILW Committee talks over plans mg m -. - VK 133 The Religion In Life Week Banquet. Fletcher Fleming and Dr. Evans and more speeches A busy office two days before RILW. CREATIVE " To study the theatre and its allied arts, to produce plays, and to foster an interest in and 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 Lab- oratory School auditorium, and there is a small laboratory theatre in the Administra- tion Building. The first production for the 1956 fall season, Family Portraits. F I o r i P I a y e r s The Florida Players. 136 A scene from Family Portraits Tom Rehner and Gresdna Galloway in Family Portraits. Tryouts for parts in Family Portraits 137 A scene from The B g Knife, produced last spring. The Irish comady, Is Life Worth Living? The Play ' s The Thing. Bill Breidenboch, Presi- dent of the Council, chats with Russell and Danburg a ' ter a per- formance. Lyceum Council L-R. Bill Breidenbach ?res , Lorraine Hayes Publicity Dir, Janice Magill Secy., Riley Brice Business Mgr , Brady Hartman House Manager. The assisting cast of Constance Bennet and Lyceum Council members pose. Roger Wagner, director of the Roger Wagner Chorale. Constance Bennet relaxes with friends and publicity hounds. 140 A subsidiary of student government, the Lyceum Council functions as the committee to bring cul- tural and educational entertainment to the Uni- versity A varied program is presented during the regular school year, and there are usually three presentations during the summer school. The officers of the Council, a president and four members, are elected in the Spring Elections. They serve for one full year, until the following election. 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 chores necessary for the efficient running of the organization. Wagner and his soloist look over their notes A drum and three majorettes the Gator Band. B n During the fall semester, the Gator Band is primarily a marching band, composed of approximately 120 per- formers. The Band presents an elaborate program of music and maneuvers at each " home " football game, whether played in Gainesville or in neighboring cities, and usually accompanies the football team on at least one extended trip during the season. In addition, the band sometimes plays for pep concerts and parades in cities in which games are held. 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 invita- tions to membership in the fraternity. Entertaining visiting college bandsmen and providing guided tours for members of high school bands are two of the services performed by the fraternity. Every year Kappa Kappa Psi presents awards to outstanding senior band members and freshmen. 142 - The Fightin ' Gator Bond performs on the field Band Officers: Warren Nelms Publicity, Jo Ann Couse Secre- tary, Ed Cellon Assistant Business Manager, Eorl Jacobs Business Manager. Star Majorette, Durlene Johnson 143 The Men ' s Glee Club listens as Pres. Reitz speaks. Men ' s Glee Club 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. The season started early, November 2, 1956, when they sang in the Gator Bowl. They entertained those present at Christmas time with holiday music. No rest and only time for one session with the gargle and they serenaded the sororities prior to their departure for the holidays. A concert in the auditorium after their return paved the way for a couple of months rest. From the Little Brown Jug contest to the end of the semester brought many notes from the throats. The variety band concert, the Stephen Foster Memorial, Glee Club Banquet and the May Festival were the high- lights of that period. The club is di- rected by Dr. Norman Ableson. 144 Officers Bob Little, Pres.; Riley Brice, V.P.; Jim Hodgins, Bus. Mgr.; John Hagan, Secy.; Dick Palmore, Assist. Bus. Mgr. The Women ' s Glee Club, accompanied by Edward Ludlow and directed by Delbert Sterrett. w omen s Glee Club Practice makes the Women ' s Glee Club perfect The Women ' s Glee Club recorded one of its most successful years to date in 1956-57. Under the fine musicianship of Director Delbert Sterrett, the popu- lar organization presented a very fine program in its annual campus concert. Reports floating back to the campus of " one of the outstanding women ' s choral groups in the South " and " professional performances " were rewarding, and es- tablished for the club a solid reputa- tion. Social appearances for banquets, convocations and many campus-wide festivities were undertaken with equal success. 145 The Choral Union 75 strong. T h University Choir The University Choir, better known as the Choral Union, is the youngest musical organization on campus. In its short, but colorful 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 this organization, but turned the direc- torate over to the present conductor, Clem A. Boatright. The two-fold purpose of the Choir is to give the members an opportuni- ty to study and sing standard, reper- toire and to provide a schedule of concerts featuring the best in choral music. 146 Soloist Barbara Springer. ' Director Clem A. Boatright. The Choral Union performs accompanied by the Concert Band. 147 The 100-piece Concert Band. T h Concert B a n The Concert Band plays and the Choral Union sings. Devoting its time to the study and per- formance of concert literature, the Con- cert Band is made up of the more skilled men and women players. Frequent ap- pearances of the Concert Band on the campus and elsewhere in the state are received with enthusiastic appreciation. 148 Director Edward Preodor directs a practice session. ' Above ' A Concert in the University Auditorium. The Concert Band plays for the Women ' s Chorus. A view from behind the harp. The Concert Band and a few more girls from the Chorus. 149 Artists Series Paintings by Mclntosh and Jack Cartledge highlighted the year ' s art exhibitions in the Florida Union. Mr. Cartledge is known throughout the state for his fine oil paintings and is a graduate of the University of Florida. Mclntosh special- izes in both water color and oil paintings. He has had his paintings on exhibition all over the United States and especial- ly in Florida. Two of Florida ' s best artists, the Cartledge and Mclntosh shows are well worth seeing. i P. R. Mclntosh (left) discusses one of his paintings with two experts. A Mclntosh oil painting. A water color by Jack Cartledge. It I Decker and Atwater give a lesson to future actors and actresses. Lecture Series Robert Frost and an annual lecture. The Rev. Neely McCarter, Kenneth Gosselin and Dr. W. W. Ehrmann review the book. Segregation, by Robert Penn Warren. 151 D The University of Florida Debaters are the best in the South, if not in the entire nation. Coached and directed by " Doc " Enninger, the Florida de- baters have made an outstanding record. They have won or placed in almost every major tourna- ment. This year the U. of F. debate team will be represented by Dick Masmgton and Harold Eisner at the West Point tournament. Members of TKA National Honorary Debate Frater- nity: L-R., H. Eisner, D. Grubbs, S. Lesser, D. Masington. University of Florida Debate Society: First Row L-R. J. Schwartz, J. Cohen, B. Hollingsworth, B. Graham, D. Masington. Second Row: D. Grubbs, H. Klapper, J. Cacciatore, B. Wolfson, H. Eisner, F. Berger, S. Lesser. 152 Students take notes while listening to a TV lecture. R i o a n T V Radio and Television instruction means a great deal to the University of Florida. WRUF, the University of Florida radio station, is one of the best collegiate communication training centers in the country. Besides training students in the art of radio broadcasting, the station provides many students with a wide variety of entertainment. This is the first year that the University of Florida has used television for classroom training and education purposes. In the School of Jour- nalism and Communications, when lecture sections are too large for either one room or individual instruction, the TV lecture is a useful implement. The University of Florida is one of the first insti- tutions of higher learning in the United States to use this teaching technique. Besides being used as a supplementary teaching process, students in the School of Journalism and Communications learn to write, act in, produce and film their own shows. Prof. Buddy Davis a TV star. Two students build a TV set. (J , R a d Station WRUF AM and FM is the voice of the University of Florida, but one of the few such educational voices in the country that is commercial rather than solely educational. WRUF is heard over the north- central part of Florida and is responsible for training some of the better announcers and technicians in the field today. Under the guidance of Director Emeritus Garland Powell, who just this year stepped down from his high position, WRUF has become one of the leading educational radio stations in the south. Director Emeritus Garland Powell. TV lectures and shows may replace radio and personalities at the U. of F. WGGG presents a luncheon and a radio show. 154 ' Students also learn the technical end of the business. Tel evson For Education and Entertainment This was not the only show produced at the University. (Above) Camera angles are set up during a rehearsal. (Right) The lighting must be right even for amateurs 155 Bob Davenport examines an oil painting (left). The winning oil painting by Paul Berg (right). Robert Davidson shows his winner to J. Chiddix, J. Geiger, and P. Berg. Student Art The Art Department at the University of Florida is one of the best in the south. Once a year it sponsors a student contest, and this year four students emerged with top honors. Joyce Chiddix won first prize in the miscellaneous division; Robert Davidson won first prize for " best in show " ; Joe Geiger won first prize for his water color, and Paul Berg ' s oil color won a first prize in the oil division. Each of the winning students, and many more who did not win, shows unusual talent. The paintings entered in the contest were displayed in the Florida Union for a week. 156 Seminole Editorial Under the leadership of Editor Mike Segal, the 1957 Seminole was published on schedule for the second year in a row a new record for the publication. Editor Mike Segal, Managing Editor John Totty and their staff tried hard to put out a book that would not only please the students, but would please the critics. Since 1953 the University of Florida has not had an All-American Yearbook. This may be the year. Fred Ward, Chief Photographer. Norwood Gay, Literary Editor. Dick Leslie, Intromurals Editor. John Totty Managing Editor (top). Bunny Fleisher Activities Editor (middle). Steve Traiman Sports Editor. John Totty, Bunny Fleisher, and Scott Hancock, the 1958 SEMINOLE Editor, Managing Editor, and Business Manager, respectively, get together. Editor Mike Segal, smiling like he enjoys it. Photographer Bob Frye, John Totty, and Steve Traiman look over some photos. Chuck Rufner, Layout Editor, Dick Leslie and Bunny Fleisher look busy to fill up white space. Four members of the Literary staff. S e m i n o I e Business Keeping an eye on the money and paying all the bills are not easy jobs, but Frank Fernety, the Seminole Business Manager, makes it look easy. With a budget of over $50,000, the posi- tion Frank holds is one of the most important student positions monetary-wise on the campus. However, Busi- ness Manager Fernety and his assistant, Scott Hancock, a r e experi- enced in the field of money, money, money, and more . . . They and their staff are to be congratulated for a job well done. Business Manager Frank Fernety and Assistant Scott Hancock clowning as usual. Frank Fernety the man with a heart. Assistant to the Assistant Bus. Mgr. Jack Harris, Secretary Jean Baggett, and Scott Hancock look wishfully at each other. Alligator Editorial Edito ' -in-Ch ' ef Don Bacon. Managing Editor Ed Johnson. Reporters: J. Thomas, B. Jerome, A. Bixler, D. Allen, L. Fennell. J62 Alligator sports staff L-R: Herman Paul, Buddy Hayden, Mike Zier, Ken Sher, Steve Traiman. Seated: A. Moscowitz, Howie Crane. They all look happy, don ' t they. Alligator editorial staff L-R: D. Hackel, Grace Hmson, B. Greer, and Dave Levy. Undaunted by fear, courageous to the end, a real fighting man this is a description of Alligator Editor Don Bacon. Don is the man responsible for the semi- weekly Gator. He and his Man- aging Editor, Ed Johnson, have done a fine job of upholding the Alligator reputation and tradition. Some of the editorials printed in the Gator have been picked up by newspapers all over the state a tribute to Editor Bacon and his staff. The 1956- ' 57 Gator was undoubtedly one of the best and should receive due recognition. 163 Business Manager Jack Hutchinson. S. Rose and M. Steiner unload Alligators for the circulation department. Gator Business Gator Business Manager Jack Hutchinson had a tough job to do- and he did it. Handling the fi- nances for a semi-weekly newspaper proved no easy task, as Jack will tell you. From a very limited source, Business Manager Hutchinson has to get enough advertising to fill the quota for two papers a week. Then he had to get paid. Then he had to pay everyone e ' se. All this and he couldn ' t even work at night because the light in his office was bad. A big job but Jack got paid well. ; Frank Gray and C. Gaines check advertising copy. 164 Editor Bob Chalom and Business Manager Frank Femety look at copy. Managing Editor Bill Dunlop relaxes after three cokes. Summer Gator In the Good ' ole Summer Time of 1956 news got around to all the students, thanks to the Summer " Gator " editor, Bob Chal- om. Eight weeks of struggle against the heat brought good results a grand total of profit. The summer " Gator " brought forth such grand variety that some of the same col- umns are being carried over into the fall. Indeed Bob Chalom, Editor; Bill Dunlap, Managing Editor; and Frank Fernety, Business Manager; take a bow for the splendid work you have done! L-R: Frank Femety, Sonny Hooker, Jean Boggett, and Scott Hancock, Assistant Business Manager. 165 F Book , Editor Dave Levy. Rufner Cr Levy . Bus. Mgr. Chuck Rufner, Rose Gerardo, Lee Fennell, and Ira Katz busy doing nothing. Another Year another F Book. The F Book is put out mainly for the freshman. It lists the University organizations, fraternities, sororities, songs, cheers, and just abo ut every- thing else. This year, for the first time, the Student Board of Publications selected the editor and business manager of the F Book. The lucky people were Dave Levy, Editor, and Chuck Rufner, Business Manager. It ' s not a hard job, but it ' s a boring job and it doesn ' t pay well either. 166 o W range e e With surprising vigor, the 1956 Orange Peel leaped out of the Florida Union basement . . . and dropped dead. After two overwhelmingly successful issues in the Spring of ' 55, Editors,Bill Grayson and Ed White labored through " the Summer to present a new Peel to the incoming Freshman Class. Five thousand copies were scheduled for distribution when the first advanced copies arrived. These received immediate approval from the ' students who saw them . . . and an immediate (if controversial) ban from the Board of Student Publications ... or Dr. Reitz ... or somebody. At any rate, the remaining copies (some 4,995) were shredded for scrap paper without ever leaving the printers. " The Orange Peel is dead. Long live the Orange Peel. " Chairman of the Board, John Paul Jones, and Editor Bill Grayson look over the banned Peel. Editor Grayson, Tom Byrd, Manag- ing Editor Ed White and Jo Ann Couse investigate and lough at the Peel. The Board and President Reitz meet to ban the Peel. 167 Seated L.-R.: Paul Berg, Art Consultant; Robert Park, Edi- tor; Emmet Anderson, Assoc. Editor; Fred Fogan, Assoc. Edi- tor. Standing: Tom Watts, Ad- vertising Staff; Richard Orr, Advertising Manager; Michael Zelenka, Editorial Staff. e n i n s u I The Peninsula is the literary magazine of the University of Florida, but it may very well have to take the place of the Orange Peel. Although the Peninsula carries mostly high-brow readings and poetry it has been known to print such lines as " she went to the woods with the football players, " etc. Editor Bob Park has done a good job (Ed. Note it ' s a good job to get one issue out) and it looks like the Peninsula is on its way to campus-wide recognition. Bob Park and Production Man- ager Jim Patterson check the first proofs. 168 Chairman of the Board John Paul Jones. Student Board of Publications Again, as usual, the Student Board of Publications had its troubles. When the first issue of the Orange Peel came out, the Board voted to let it be distributed However, President Reitz asked the board to recon- sider, and to make it easier for them he let the Board use his office to meet. Needless to say, the Board reconsidered Seated -L.-R.: Karl Krastin, Eleanor Browne, J Paul Jones. Standing: Don Bacon, Hugh Cunningham, Exec. Secretary; Bob Chalom, Robert Bolles, John Herlihy. 169 J. Paul Jones and Eleanor Browne smile for the camera man. After the Board voted to ban the Orange Peel tempo- rarily, they voted to ban it permanently then they recon- sidered (again) and voted to ban it temporarily. This last move confused all involved. Part II. The Board has a reserve fund with a lot of money in it. The Secretary-Treasurer told them that if they didn ' t give student government the money they (stu- dent government) would take it. So far no action. A plea: Don ' t hate the Board; they ' re really nice people. The Board is bored. Exec. Sec ' y. Hugh Cunningham and the Peel. 170 4 1 VK A Mk. NTERCOLLEGIATE Athletic Council The Athletic Council: sitting L-R: Capt. John Barrow and Bob Vosloh. Standing: Wes Larson, Prof. Fra- zier Rogers, Harvey Robinson, Hu- bert Martin, Dr. Freeman Hart. ; President Wes Larson and Hubert Martin. 172 etic UN T h Team -embers of one of the best Gator football teams in history. The Freshman Football ec Kill A Coaches and the Captain Head Coach Bob Woodruff. The great U. of F. coaching staff. Captain John Barrow a great All-American and a great Gator. The 1957 edition of the Fightin ' Gators finished the season with a respectable 6-3-1 record and wound up in third place in the Southeastern Conference, winning five and losing only to Kentucky and Georgia Tech. Captain John Barrow was named to Look Magazine ' s All-American First Team in addition to many other honors, and junior halfback Jim Rountree was selected for the AP All SEC Third Team. Head coach Bob Woodruff finished his seventh year at the helm of the Gators with fine prospects for next season ' s varsity from a sparkling group of freshmen including backs Jack Westbrook, Dick Podeyn and Sonny Giles and linemen Vic Miranda, Roger Seals and Dale Cansler. . .- 174 ' .-....,., Seniors Joe Brodsky Bill Bolten Bob Vosloh John Barrow Larry Wesley Bob Burford 175 - Mississippi State halfback didn ' t get far. Closing in for the kill. And another went down for the count. Senior Fullback Joe Brodsky led the Florida Gators to a 26-0 victory over Mis- sissippi State ' s Maroons in the season opener at Starkville. Brodsky, alternate captain for the game, intercepted three passes for 171 yards and two touchdowns to set a new national and Southeastern Conference marks for single game scoring on interceptions. One of Brodsky ' s interceptions was good for 100 yards and tied the SEC record set by teammate Jackie Simpson against these same Maroons last season. Simpson took over after Brodsky returned his third intercep- tion to the State seven, scoring the Gators ' third touchdown on the next play. Florida was outplayed in the statistics column except for interceptions, punting and the final score. Quarterbacks Harry Spears and Jimmy Dunn averaged 42.4 yards in ten kicks to give the Gators the edge in that department. Brodsky ' s three interceptions, picked off from the State quarterback Bill Stacy, brought him within 20 yards of the SEC single season record of 189 yards set by Georgia ' s Eli Maricich back in 1948. With 25 seconds left to play, the Scoreboard showed Clemson 21 Florida 20, but a holding penal- ty nullified the extra point and the Gators had a 20-20 tie in their home opener at Florida Field. Seconds before, another penalty had led to the tying Tiger score after the Gators had come back from a 14-0 deficit to lead 20-14 in the waning moments of the last quarter. Florida combined a powerful rushing and passing game to rack up 19 first downs and 310 yards as halfback John Symank and fullback Joe Brodsky provided the scoring punch. After the first " nightmarish " eight minutes which saw Clemson drive for two touchdowns in 13 plays, the Gators roared back as Brodsky plunged six yards for the first score. Senior halfback John Symank posted the other two Florida scores on a one-yard plunge and a ten- ard off-tackle sprint. Harry Spears and Joe Hergert added the all-important extra points. Billy Ayers does some fancy footwork and catches a pass. around Gemson ' s end for some extra yardage Everything seemed to go wrong as Kentucky quarterback Ken Robertson and a driving rain teamed up to give the Wildcats a 17-8 victory at Florida Field. Robertson, starting for the first time, scored the first touchdown on a two-yard sneak and tossed three yards to end Jim Urbaniak for the second score. Florida ' s only score came on sophomore Jimmy Dunn ' s seven-yard aerial to halfback Bernie Par- rish early in the second quarter. The scoring pass climaxed a 78-yard drive. Robertson held as tackle Lou Michaels kicked a 34-yard field goal just before the half, to end the Kentucky scoring but it was more than enough. The Gators couldn ' t get going in the second half and Robertson intentionally grounded the ball in the end zone for a last period safety to finish Florida ' s scoring. Quarterback Delmar Hughes, who beat Florida last year with a last-minute field goal, converted for the two Wildcat extra points. Fullback Joe Brodsky led the Gator ball carriers with 60 yards in ten tries for a six yard average. Quarterbacks Harry Spears and Jimmy Dunn completed three passes in six attempts for 21 yards and one touchdown to lead that department. Kentucky, led by halfback Bob Craven, racked up 195 yards and 14 first downs on the ground. Coach Woodruff on a losing day. Booker goes thru the middle but not far. Two arms aren ' t strong enough to stop Simpson. Florida avenged two past de- feats to the Rice Owls as fullback Joe Brodsky led the Gators to a 7-0 upset victory over the South- west Conference foe at Florida Field. Brodsky scored the only touch- down of the game on a six-yard plunge and picked up 61 yards in 1 5 carries for an average of bet- ter than four yards. Quarterback Harry Spears set a new University of Florida record with a tremendous 75-yard quick kick early in the third quarter. Spears punted from his own 16 to the Rice nine on second down to eclipse Don Chandler ' s 74-yard effort against Georgia Tech last year at Florida Field. Junior halfback Jim Rountree chipped in with 43 yards in 1 1 tries to back up Brodsky ' s effort. Rice ' s " pony " quarterbacks Frank Ryan and King Hill lived up to pre-game expectations as they completed 22 of 32 passes good for 221 yards. Florida ' s pass defense tightened up when it had to, though, and the Owls couldn ' t complete one for pay dirt. Quarterback Jimmy Dunn led the Florida passing attack with two completions good for 64 yards. 179 May intercepts against Vanderbilt. Quarterback Harry Spears scored nine points as Florida upset favored Vanderbilt 21-7 to mar the Commodores ' Homecoming at Nashville. Spears plunged two yards for the second Gator score and added all three extra points to give him scoring honors for the day. Florida ' s first touchdown came on a 34-yard pass play from Jimmy Dunn to left end Bobby Burford in the second quarter. Junior fullback Ed Sears scored the final marker with a 14-yard sprint in the last period. Halfback John Symank led the Gator ball car- riers with 49 yards. Sophomore halfback Bernie Parrish chipped in 41 and Sears added 33 more. Vanderbilt halfback Phil King paced the Com- modores with 80 yards in 20 carries and was a thorn in the Gators ' side all afternoon. Florida was outplayed in the statistics columns as the Commodores racked up a total of 299 yards and 17 first downs to 228 yards and 1 1 first downs for the Gators. It was the Gators ' second SEC win against no defeats and third victory in five games this season. Simpson runs into a stone wall. 180 Rountree scores against LSU. Florida combined a powerful running and passing attack to defeat Louisiana State 21 -6 at Baton Rouge for its third straight victory. The Gators scored all their points before yielding an LSU score in the final two minutes to take their second Homecoming victory in two weeks. Halfback Jackie Simpson opened the Florida scoring in the first quarter as he took a Tiger punt on the LSU 49-yard line and swivel-hipped down the sidelines for the touchdown after a key block by tackle Larry Wesley. Sophomore quarterback Jimmy Dunn sparked the second 59-yard march with tosses to John Symank, Bernie Parrish, Jim Yeats, and Bobby Burford. On the first play of the second quarter, halfback Jim Rountree took the hand-off and sprinted around left end for the score. Florida picked up its final touchdown in the third quarter as Bill Bolton and Burford recovered an LSU fumble on the Tiger 27. Dunn passed 17 yards to Burford and after Simpson picked up four around end, hit Rountree in the end zone to end the Gator scoring. Harry Spears converted after the first two scores and Joe Hergert added the final extra point. Florida LSU Sears sets up another Gator td Florida Auburn Sears goes over in the 1956 HC game. An Auburn back intercepts a Florida pass. Sophomore quarterback Jimmie Dunn runs 65 yards and scores. In a bitter defensive battle, Florida won its fourth straight game with a 20-0 victory over the Auburn Tigers before a Homecoming crowd of 40,000 at Florida Field. The first Gator score came in the second quarter as Flor- ida ' s quarterback Harry Spears took the ball on the Auburn 47 and handed it off to halfback Jackie Simpson. Simpson rolled out to his right and hit running-mate Jim Rountree with a perfect strike on the five as the fleet half- back scampered for the touch- down. Moments later, center Bill Bolton recovered an Auburn fumble on the Florida 41 to set the stage for the second TD. Quarterback Jimmie Dunn dropped back to pass from the 42 on the third down and find- ing no one open, dashed 58 yards for the score after a key block from John Symank at the five. The last Gator score came in the third quarter as tackle Ray Midden blocked Tiger half- back Tommy Lorino ' s punt from the Florida 44, and picked the ball out of the air and raced 35 yards for the touchdown. An inspired Florida line held the Tigers to 169 yards on the ground, with their only serious threat stopped at the 13 as end Dan Pelham recovered a fourth down fumble. 182 A Georgia back tackled by Burford. A mob scene on the field. Parrish scores six points. Senior fullback Joe Brodsky received the first annual J. Terns Hagan Memorial Trophy as the outstanding player as Florida defeated Georgia 28-0 before 37,000 in the Gator Bowl for its fifth straight victory. Brodsky, alternate captain, intercepted two passes for 82 yards to set up two Gator touchdowns and break the SEC record of 189 yards set by Eli Maricich of this same Georgia team in 1948. Brodsky now has 244 total yards on inter- ception, one short of the na- tional record. Sophomore halfback, Bernie Parrish, picked up the first Ga- tor TD in the second quarter on a two-yard plunge tor the only score in the first half. After a Gator fumble was recovered by Georgia on the Florida 21 early in the third quarter, the Bulldogs dove into the nine and on fourth down elected to pass. Brodsky picked off the ball two yards in the end zone and dashed 66 yards to the Georgia 36. On the next play, halfback Jim Rountree circled left end for the second score. Simpson recovered another fumble moments later at the Bulldog 25 and Dunn flipped to Rountree for the third TD. The last Gator score came as Simpson circled end for 18 yards early in the last period. Florida ' Georgia Tech 28 The whole Gator line converges to stop a Tech back Tech fullback Owens doesn ' t get through the mass of Florida linemen lying on the ground. Simpson breaks up a Tech pass. A powerful Georgia Tech team stunned 36,000 fans at the Gator Bowl with an impressive 28-0 vic- tory to dash the Gators ' SEC title hopes. Florida couldn ' t do anything right against Tech ' s team which rebounded viciously after a 6-0 loss to Tennessee. The Yellowjackets capitalized on three Gator errors, two poor kicks, and a fumble, for their first three scores and got the fourth touchdown on a 50-yard drive. A Florida fumble on the Gator 17 led to the first Tech marker as quarterback Toppy Vann dove over from the one. Moments later, Florida held on the ten, but a poor kick gave Tech the ball on the 25. Halfback Paul Rotenberry went over from the nine just seven plays later to end the scoring in the first half. Quarterback Wade Mitchell capped a 50-yard drive with a one-yard plunge for the third Yel- lowjacket score in the third period. Moments later, after halfback Jim Rountree had picked up 26 yards and a first down at the Florida 46, Dunn ' s fourth down kick was blocked by guard Don Miller. Tech took over on the Gator 1 1 and Rotenberry slammed over right tackle for the final score three plays later. Florida Miami Rountree bites the dust. All -American fullback Don Bosseler led Miami to a 20-7 vic- tory over the Gators in the sea- son ' s finale at Florida Field as Florida ended the year with a 6-3-1 record, 5-2 in the SEC for third place, and the best season since the Gator Bowl champs of 1952 compiled an 8-3 slate. Halfback Jackie Simpson watched the game from the side- lines due to a bad knee and full- back Joe Brodsky was injured in the first quarter, two factors which undoubtedly hurt the Ga- tors. After Bosseler scored the second Miami TD on a one-yard plunge, the Gators were very much in the game as sophomore end Dan Pel- ham blocked Jack Johnson ' s punt for the Miami 35, picked up the ball on the 22 and galloped for the score to make it 14-7. Seconds later, Bosseler iced the game as he cut to his left and dashed 73 yards for the final score, just eluding a desperation grab by halfback Jim Rountree who caught him at the goal line V Peiham about to pick up a blocked kick and score. Spears on a quarterback sneak. B k t b I I Team Captain Bob Emrick and Coach John Mauer. (Top) Charlie Smith spots Zinn as he breaks down the middle. Florida beat Mis- sissippi State 89 to 80. (Below) Hobbs dribbles by a Stetson guard. Emrick about to score against f.tetson. Senior captain Bob Emrick boosted his all-time Florida scor- ing record to 1,538 points and junior Joe Hobbs set a new season scoring record with 453 points as Coach John Mauer ' s cagers finished the season with a 14-10 record and 6-8 mark in the South- eastern Conference. Emrick scored 373 points with a 23-point effort in his last game against Georgia to boost his total. The mark will probably stand in- definitely since Emnck ' s freshman year was the last time that the SEC allowed freshmen to compete on varsity teams. Hobbs had an 1 8.8 average in 24 games including 32 points against Muhlenberg, which paced the Gators to a third place finish in the Carrousel Invitational Tour- nament. The University of Florida Basketball Team. Henderson and Hoban fight for a rebound against Tulane. Scores FLA. OPP. 94 Tampa 63 84 Stetson 69 67 Florida State 65 89 Miami 65 97 Muhlenberg 90 53 Wake Forest 55 86 St. Joseph ' s 72 71 South Carolina 77 105 Clemson 71 62 Georgia 69 70 Tulane 62 74 LS.U. 50 98 Miami 63 93 Alabama 71 61 Auburn 76 61 Kentucky 88 79 Tennessee 97 70 Auburn 73 65 Alabama 66 89 Mississippi State 80 92 Mississippi 81 59 Vanderbilt 75 57 Georgia Tech 64 85 Georgia 65 187 GYM SHOES ONLY n The Gator Frosh Basketball Team F res h man B a s k e t b a I I Bobby Sherwood, high scorer on the Frosh team, gets set to shoot. Center Bobby Sherwood led Coach Jim McCathren ' s freshman basketball team to an 11-8 season record and gave evidence that he would be a welcome addition to the Gator varsity next year. Sherwood hit the double figures in most of the games and led the Baby Gators in rebounding and scoring. George Jung and Walt Rab- han also looked like prom- ising varsity candidates with sparkling play all season. The frosh five registered wins over Florida State twice, Miami, Stetson, Florida Southern and St. Petersburg JC, while losing three times to a strong Jacksonville Uni- versity squad and twice to Chipola JC. Scores FLA. OPP. 46 Jacksonville University 55 69 NATTC 81 70 Stetson 51 65 Florida State 52 53 Bartow AFB 38 53 Chipola JC 73 66 P. K. Yonge 38 85 St. Petersburg JC 57 59 Miami 48 70 Brewton-Parker 84 72 Jacksonville University 77 69 NATTC 75 71 Florida Southern 48 76 Valdosta State Teachers 60 59 Jax Navy 57 55 Florida State 52 53 Chipola 79 I e n n i s A veteran-studded Florida tennis team will be out to improve last season ' s third place Southeastern Con- ference finish as it enters a tough 23-game schedule. Returning from last year ' s squad which posted a 15-3 dual meet record are Dick Leslie, George King and Karl Wickstrom, while Captain Joe Heyck, who lettered in 1954 and 1955, " and Dan Guzman-Perry, who lettered in 1952 and 1953, are back with the team this year. Perennial tennis powers Miami, Duke, Indiana and Michigan State are on ' this year ' s schedule as well as always dangerous Louisiana State, Georgia, Flor- ida State and Georgia Tech. Copt. Joe Heyck checks with Coach Potter. The tennis team 189 Ill Swimm ng Co-captain Phil Drake. Diving Coach Ted Bitondo, Head Coach Jack Ryan and Co-captains Phil Drake and Doug Hiler (above). SEC champion diver Chuck Martin. The 1957 Florida mermen won their third straight Southeastern Conference swimming and diving crown after an- other brilliant season of dual meet com- petition. Only a six-point loss to Florida State marred an otherwise undefeated season which included victories over Georgia, Georgia Tech, Emory and Miami. A return meet with the Seminoles after the SEC championship gave the Gators a chance for revenge. Co-captain Phil Drake set breast- stroke records at every meet, including the Georgia A.A.U. championships, and together with sophomore backstroke ace Bill Ruggie and diver Chuck Martin won two first places in the SEC champion- ships at Lexington. i 190 I Co-captain Doug Hiler. SEC breast-stroke champion Bill Ruggie. The SEC championship swimming team. Coach Beard and Capt. Lincoln Knowles h u March 18. ... Mississippi Southern here March 30. ... Florida Relays here April 6 Georgia Tech at Atlanta April 13 Florida State at Tallahassee April 20 Miami here April 27 Auburn here May 4 Florida AAU at Miami May 17 SEC Championships at Birmingham Reaching for the 1 5 foot mark Jim Smith runs the hurdles. 192 The U. of F. trock team. r a c k Distance runner, Bob O ' Dare. Coach Percy Beard ' s thinclads, defending Southeastern Conference champions, looked for- ward to another banner season in 1957. Captain Lincoln Knowles heads the list of six returnees who had a major part in Florida ' s victory in the SEC meet last year. Knowles, a senior, won the 120 yd. high hurdles and took second in the 220 yd. lows in the championships. Other lettermen who are counted on heavily this year are sprinter Jim Smith, distance man Bob O ' Dare, high jumper George Pennington, shot putter Winfield Willis and 440 man Dave Jones Two sparkling freshmen are expected to bolster Gator chances for another championship. Sprinter Ellis Goodce won both the 100 and 220 in the frosh SEC meet while distance man Mike Morgan took the mile and two-mile runs. J The members of the U. of F. cross-country team. Cross Country Captain Bobby O ' Dare led an injury-ham- pered Florida Cross Country squad to a fourth place finish in the Southeastern Conference this year after compiling a 2-2 record in dual meet competition. Coach Walter Welsch ' s charges posted vic- tories over Miami and Georgia while losing to Auburn and Georgia Tech. With the return of O ' Dare, re-elected cap- tain at the end of the season, a fine group of freshmen should put the harriers right back on lop of the Southeastern Conference next year. 194 Coach Welch and Team Captain Bobby O ' Dare. I f Copt. Bob McCoy and Cooch Rehling talk things over. Hopes for a third straight Southeastern Conference golf championship rested in the hands of three returning letter- men and three sophomores as Coach Conrad Rehling ' s charges started the 1957 sea- son. Senior captain Jim McCoy leads the returning veterans who include Hale Bough and Art Gleason while the sopho- more additions are Tommy Aron, Jim Parker and John Prescott. Missing from the Gator squad which also was runner- up in the Florida Intercolle- giate Tourney and third in the- Southern Intercollegiates are Florida PGA champion Dave Ragan, captain Bob Garin and Al Kelley. Th. -- - he golf team. I B AII-SEC centerfielder Bobby Barnes will lead Coach Dave Fuller ' s Gator nine in quest of a second straight Southeastern Conference title over a rough 25-game schedule. Also returning from last year ' s championship squad are pitchers Wes Larson, Bucky Williams and Bud Theo- docian; outfielders Charlie King, Walt Duda and Bernie Parrish; and infielders Tom Clark, Dick Marlowe and Russ Maxcey. Chuck Rowlings steps into the spikes of graduated cap- tain and AII-SEC catcher Jerry Bilyk and help for the pitching staff, which unexpectedly lost Dale Willis, Bill Graham and Burt Touchberry, is expected from service returnee Jack Bailey, Sid Smith and Tim Twomey. Bobby Barnes U. of F. " King of Swat. " The Gator baseball team SEC champs. 196 Aarlowe fields a grounder at second base. Pitcher Wes Larson. Russ Maxcey makes the semi-long throw from shortstop. I ! Chuck Rowlings after a pop fly. 197 The members of the F Club. F C I u b Wes Larson presents a varsity " F " blanket to Needles. The F Club is made up of varsity lettermen, and the Club sponsors an annual Homecom- ing dance. This year the F Club presented a varsity F blanket to Needles. President Hubert Martin has done a fine job of running his organization this year. C I u The Pep Club has had its share of trouble in the past two years. Last year it was a monetary problem and this year it has been the lack of interest and membership. Whether the club will survive is a question that cannot be afiswered at this time. The Pep Club ' s main function is the performance of card tricks at the football games. At the first few games the club had ' some trouble but did a fine job at the end of the season. The card section at Homecoming. The officers of the Pep Club Jim Meadows, Vice Pres.; Tom Thomas, Treas.; Janice Magill, Sec ' y; Don Allen, Pres. 199 The Cheerleaders ride in the Homecoming Parade Ch eerleaaers They yell until their throats are sore and most of the time they yell at the wrong time. Usually no one yells with them, but the cheerleaders work hard and deserve more than a little credit. For most of them cheering is a thankless task. For most of them there will be no honors waiting when the work is done. The mem- bers of the cheerleading squad cheer be- cause it ' s fun. Admittedly it takes an odd kind of person to make a cheerleader. They do the best job they can but . . . Head Cheerleader Ray Boswell and the captain of the football team, John Barrow. Two cheerleaders have a really good time Boswell leads another cheer 1 (I Morrison over the hump Jo Ann Heidenreich a blurr of cheering speed. Alex Le Dantec Alex again. Jo Ann the whirling cheerleader. The group cheers as usual no one responds. IN RAM U R M n I n t m u The winning Orange League water basketball team Tau Epsilon Phi. Sigma Nu opened the Orange League intramural season by tak- ing the horseshoe trophy from Beta Theta Pi. Phi Delta Theta and Delta Tau Delta tied for the runner-up spot, after Beta Theta Pi switched to the Blue League. Alpha Epsilon Pi captured the Blue League horseshoe crown. Phi Kappa Tau, losers to Alpha Epsi- lon Pi, and Beta Theta Pi tied for second, after the Betas dropped down to the Blue League. Phi Delta Theta challenged Tau Epsilon Phi ' s long standing water basketball domination, but had to settle for runner-up position as the Tau Epsilon Phi aqua cagers won the trophy for the third year in a row. Beta Theta Pi gained their sec- ond straight Blue League water basketball crown by defeating Phi Kappa Tau in the final contest. His fifth straight ringer. Shown winning their first trophy of the year in the Blue League Beta Theta Pi. Part of the winning Snake horseshoe team. 204 Sigma Chi retained their track championship by a wide margin, while Sigma Nu edged Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Delta Theta for second position. Sigma Chi ' s Hayes, in the running events, coupled with Perkins and Stein in the field events, produced the vic- tory margin. Cooney of Sigma Nu, Romh and Kruse of Phi Delta Theta, and Smith of Alpha Tau Omega were the leaders for their respective teams. Beta Theta Pi took their second straight Blue League trophy an- nexing the track award Phi Kap- pa Tau and Pi Kappa Phi settled for second and third places behind the well-balanced Beta Theta Pi team. Sigma Alpha Epsilon defeated Sigma Nu in a hotly contested championship battle to grab the 150 point touch football title. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the up- per bracket by barely edging Kap- pa Sigma, while Sigma Nu de- feated Phi Delta Theta. Another Blue League crown was garnered by Beta Theta Pi as they edged Phi Kappa Tau for the sec- ond time in a Blue League sport final. Theta Chi and Alpha Gam- ma Rho made aood showings in takina third and fourth spots in the Blue League touch football championship. Sigma Nu, Jack Susky, puts the shot. The SAE football team in action. The Sig Eps in an all-out effort to win an Orange League trophy The Orange League 110 yard hurdles. 205 Doug Speed high jumps for the independents. The winning high jump for CLO. As the first semester closed, the Independent League was paced by Newman Club, Co-operative Living Organization, Bone- heads, and Georgia Seagle. All four were so close that only 35 points separated first and fourth positions. The Newman Club took the Horseshoe title and finished strong in track and tennis. C.L.O. ' s best sports were water basketball, track and basketball. Georgia Seagle copped the track title and placed high in water basketball. Surprisingly, the only club to win two trophies was sixth place Flavet III. With four sports scheduled for second semester, the Independent League clubs face a tough fight with at least seven teams in contention for the title. The finish of the Blue League 100 yard dash. 206 I i Port of the runner-up Phi Delt shuffleboard team. Sigma Alpha Epsilon moved into the number two Orange League slot by de- feating league-leading Phi Delta Theta for the Shuffleboard trophy. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, led by Don Peale, became the first Orange League Club to win two trophies. Beta Theta Pi beat Phi Kappa Tau for the Blue League Shuffleboard trophy, thereby chalking up their fourth trophy in the last five sports, and their third win over Phi Kappa Tau in a sport final. The Phi Deltc Theta winning bowling form. Kappa Sig struggles to get into the win column. Kenny Funk about to make a strike for the Delta Upsilon Colony. 207 The Delta Chi Blue League tennis champs. The Orange League tennis winners Phi Delt An Independent League basketball contest. Tau Epsilon Phi bowlers, looking for their third bowling trophy in as many years, were stunned by Phi Delta Theta on the strength of an 843 opening game This en- abled Phi Delta Theta to pick up their second consecutive trophy. Phi Kappa Tau bowled Chi Phi, who had previously set an intra- mural record for total pins, and took their first Blue League cham- pionship of the year. Sparked by McCully and Houk, Phi Delta Theta won their third consecutive trophy, as they toppled Delta Tau Delta in the ping-pong finals. Phi Delta Theta led the Orange League runner-up, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, by 129 points with six sports left to be decided. In the Blue League, Beta Theta Pi continued its winning way, stop- ping Sigma Alpha Mu 3-0 in the ping-pong finals. Beta Theta Pi enjoyed a 173 point lead over second-place Phi Kappa Tau with all but six sports already played. One more independent basketball fiasco. An Orange League basketball contender, Tau Epsilon Phi. Phi Kappa Tau and Lambda Chi Alpha vie for honors in the Blue League. n IT T i i r i ; 1J 17 IT 1 1J 17 IT 1 X T T l ' - - It tf IT ' I! " 17. ' 1 I 1 - Cheerleaders . . . (Above) The first play in the annual Phi Delt-Sigma Nu Charity Football Game. The play that led to the winning touchdown. Number 12 about to get piled on by 11 members of the opposing force. The 1956 version of the Phi Deit-Sigma Nu Annual Charity Foot- ball Game was more spectacular than ever. The game, which was filled with amazing of- fensive and defensive plays, was the first in a long series won by the Phi Delta Theta team. The final score was 7-0. The Blue League ping-pong tourney is on. Phi Delta Theta took over the top spot in the Orange League race by defeating Sig- ma Nu and Pi Lambda Phi in the opening round matches and conquering Sigma Al- pha Epsilon and Tau Epsilon Phi to annex the tennis champion- ship. A strong Delta Chi team, sparked by Waters, Sellers and Musslewhite, took the Blue League net hon- ors by soundly defeat- ing Phi Gamma Delta in the finals. The physical education check-out room. wu luvt HOT nua an m u i CM C " 6CK OUT EOUWMEKT. The Men ' s Intramural Board Intramural Standings For The First Eight Sports INDEPENDENT LEAGUE 1st Semester 1 . Newman Club 381 2. C. L. 377 3. Boneheads 349 4. Georgia Seagle 346 5. B. S. U 320 6. Westminster 319 7. Flavet III 300 8. Alpha Chi Sigma 258 9. Kadets 239 10. Flavet III 223 11. Wesley 158 1 2. Cavaliers 1 55 13. S. C. B. A 110 14. Hillel . 80 ORANGE LEAGUE 1. Phi Delta Theta 758 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 629 3. Sigma Nu 599 4. Tau Epsilon Phi 560 5. Sigma Chi 489 6. Sigma Phi Epsilon 467 7. Delta Tau Delta 426 8. Kappa Sigma 424 9. Pi Lambda Phi 408 10. Alpha Tau Omega 394 1 1 . Pi Kappa Alpha 387 12. Kappa Alpha 372 BLUE LEAGUE 1 . Beta Theta Pi 805 2. Phi Kappa Tau 632 3. Pi Kappa Phi 541 4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 490 5. Chi Phi 460 6. Phi Gamma Delta 447 7. Delta Chi 443 8. Alpha Gamma Rho 410 9. Lambda Chi Alpha 373 10. Theta Chi 369 11. Phi Sigma Kappa 308 12. Sigma Alpha Mu 275 13. Delta Upsilon 250 14. Delta Sigma Phi 235 212 .-n ' s Intromural Board. This year women ' s intramurals ran smoother than ever. At the end of the first semester two sports had been completed. In the sorority league Alpha Chi Omega defeated Chi Omega 22-14, and in the independent league the Mai lory Gatorettes beat the Newman Club 25-22 in volleyball. In tennis the Tri Delts bested Zeta The girls play tennis general interest Tau Alpha, and the Mallory Gatorettes defeated the Reid Raiders. The members of the Women ' s Intramural Board are Skipper Sinko, Student Director; Peggy Sheehan, Office Director; Joan Boxer, Supervisor of Co-Recrea- tion; Joanne Perry, Manager; and Helen Pardoll, Pub- licity Chairman. KD versus ZTA The Zetas won 6-0, 6-0, 6-3. All by her lonesome she missed. A four-way tussle. A Chi against an A Chi in a hot cage contest. r , he ; ;. : -g-pong More Zetos more ping-pong. Sorority Point Totals Thru February Alpha Chi Omega 230 ZetaTau Alpha 210 Chi Omega 195 Alpha Omicron Pi 185 Delta Delta Delta 185 Kappa Delta 160 Delta Phi Epsilon 135 Alpha Epsilon Phi 135 Delta Gamma 1 25 Sigma Kappa 125 Alpha Delta Pi 120 Phi Mu . .105 A Phi Mu and a Zeta go after the basketball. 215 The KD ' s and AE Phi ' s vie in volleyball. KD and AE Phi again volleyball again. The Independents bat the ball around. Independent Point Totals Thru February Mallory Gatorettes 270 Newman Club 1 95 Reid Raiders 195 Broward Big Team 1 85 W. O. C. ' s 170 Yulee Clowns 160 Broward Broncs 1 55 Broward Scooters 110 Mallory Termites 80 Baptist Student Union 50 otals ...155 S o c I F C The Inter-Fraternity Council is the organization which binds the 25 fraternities located on our cam- pus. No one has yet determined whether the IFC is necessary. U sponsors Frolics, which lately has been very unnecessary, and it also directed the Homecoming Parade not quite a flop. The IFC also decided, earlier this year, to " boy- cott " the SEMINOLE. No one fig- ured out what the Council meant to do, so nothing was done. On the other hand, the IFC has had some worthwhile projects. Perhaps the best thing it did in a long while was to bring Louie Armstrong to the campus during Fall exam week. The IFC also gives scholar- ships to deserving fraternity men and is the organization that holds the fraternities in tow. The IFC has tried to do a good job and in some cases it has. Joe Lewis Vice President. Steve Hudson- President. Dave Strawn Secretory. Al Millar- Treasurer. Andy McCullough Chief Justice, Tribunal. 217 Louie Armstrong, brought to the U. of F. by the IFC, played and sang for students during exam week. J. Price, S. Hudson and D. Strawn plan IFC pol- icy for the semester. Four IFC wheels get to- gether for a conference. 218 Alpha Gamma Rho Pat Thomas started the year as president of Alpha Gamma Rho but resigned after exchang- ing his room and roommate for an apartment and wife. Pat was also elected president of the senior class. " Yes ' m, " Bill BirchfieW set a few fires and came up as chairman of the campus ' " brand spanking new " Gator Party. Richard McRae and Joe Brown edited the Florida College Farmer for the year. Dick was also an honor court justice and president of Ag Council. Leon (Fuzz) Tolar was elected president of the fraternity in the fall AGR had three Blue Key members - - Pat Thomas, Richard McRae and Hal Davis and was tops in scholarship for the fall semester. Ed Tolar, Pres. ROW 1 L-R: Parker Anthony, Earl Shropshire, Hurley Rountree, Chaplain; Leon Tolar, President; Gladys Canova, Housemother; Pat Thomas, Kent Powers, Vice President; Richard MacRae, Bill Birchfield, Secretary; Clyde Stephens, Reporter. Row 2: James Thornhill, Clifford Bloods- worth, Charles Parker, Emory Weatherly, Carl Koon, Harold Gainey, Skipper Stem, Eddie Priest, Alden Holton, Doug Clement. Row 3: Eddie Roberts, Bill Pridgeon, Sam Snedaker, Bob Villeda, Fred Kost, Randy Kiser, William Harrod, Donald Goolsby, Bob O ' Bannon, Ewel Hagan, Bill Fannelli. Row 4: Dick Wilcox, J. E. Williams, Terry McDavid, Dewey Burnsed, Herman Hendricks, Joel Smith, Casey Scroggiem, Fred Sounders, Eugene Mixon, James Aitken, Dean Griffen. Row 5: Jack Jenkins, Keith Russell, Robert Adams, Alan Thompson, Walta Duda, William Mathis, Fred Bishop, Jack Houle, Earl Clement, Don Fuqua, Don Farrens. 219 S. Elder, Vice President. The ATO Hotel started the year off by pledg- ing 55 ... Fall Frolics started with a bang and the social whirl of week-end parties began . . . won second prize for our Homecoming decoration, All the World ' s a Stage . . . An- nual Xmas party with Santa Porter got us into the Christmas spirit . . . after semester break came the Valentine Ball and Vivian and Gil Goshorn reminiscent of Vivian ' s reign as Sweet- heart . . . initiation of 33 rats . . . Terrell Sessums, Andy McCul lough, Snow Martin, and Frank Newman dangled their FBK ' s . . . spring rush saw fraternity snowed instead of rushees. h Members: P. Adelhelm, D. Adkinson, R. Aim, D. Altieri, J. Arsenault, J. Bickhart, J. Bowen, C. Brown J Brown W Bryant E Choppa, H. Coe, C. Culver, E. Dovis, D. Dickson, R. Duckworth, G. Dunlap, W. Dunn, J. Dyches, K. Eaton S Elder C Ether- edge, V. Fechtel, W. Fenton, B. Garwood, H. Gonzalez, E. Gorman, G. Gashorn, J. Hamilton J Hammock W Hammer R Hellstrom, C. Hendricks, H. Hewitt, R. Hill, R. Holloway, P. lulo, R. Ivey, C. Jackson, R. Jackson, H. Johnson, C. Jones F Kay G. Kickliter, L. King, E. Kittleson, D. Lansey, E. Lee, H. Lewis, W. Mahoney, D. Mann, J. Mayfield, W. McCorrough j ' McCoy ' S. Melvin, J. Moore, R. Munvo, F. Newman, J. Norris, C. Pattillo, G. Pellerin, J. Pierce J Porter R Rasmussen C Rowlings ' A. Regnvall, G. Reich, H. Richardson, W. Rivers, R. Royce, R. Schlosser, R. Scott, R. Shormaker J Smith L Smith ' D Southern ' A. Spicola, C. Staas, R. Strickler, J. Teipel, W. Tenney, F. Teuton, R. Thiot, B. Thomas L Thomas J Tucker R Turner L Van Weerot, J. Vogt, F. Wade, B. Wait, L. Walker, J. Walling, J. Wasmund, V. Webb E Wilson H Womersley P Woollev ' IU O m ii R. Hoynes, President. Beta Theta Pi Betas were active in all phases of campus activities this year, leading off with Don Bacon and Ed Johnson piloting the Alligator. Fred Ward headed the Seminole photo staff for the second straight year. Bob Vosloh held down the left guard slot on Florida ' s great forward wall, urged on by Ramon Bos- well, Head Cheerleader, and backed up by Don Allen and Bill Morrison. Other Varsity athletes: Dave Calkin, swim- ming ace; Don Schmidt and Jack Bailey, baseball; and seven members of the football squad. Betas presided over Sigma Delta Chi (Journalism frater- nity), Ed Johnson; and Sigma Tau, en- gineering honorary, Doug Speed. Betas won the Blue League championship in intramurals by a large margin the sec- ond year in their new house. For the second year in a row a Beta headed the Miss University of Florida contest. II Pi - Row 1 L-R Dovid Willing, Pledgemoster; Walter Voelker, House-man- oger, Bill Pipkin, Secretary; Ronald Haynes, President; Karl Wickstrocn, Vice President; Jim Wade, Treasurer; Nick Polizzi, Social Chairman Row 2 Bill Crews, Rudy Schrils, Bruce Bechard, Bill Lipscomb, Pete Moore, Wayne Synstad, Carl Abbott. Row 3: Robert Tufts, Robert Mcllhorgy, D ck Owen, Harrison Ambrose, George Brown, Bob Parker, Alan Green. Row 4: Bob Carlisle, G. A. Martin, Douglas MacCullough, Jock Bailey, Ray Barken, James Borden, Ernest Grote, Don Allen, Tom Penick. Row 5: Jim Patterson, Clarence Todd, George Ling, George Monticino, Robert Kellon, Eddie Bright, Tom Hagler, John Ward. Row 1 : Phil Markham, Don Schmidt, Dave Powell, Mrs. L. Li psincott, Housemother; Mack Carroll, Howard Dayton, Kenneth Staton. Row 2: Bill Neville, Pate Hastings, Jess Brajicki, Bob Wentworth, David Calkin, Bob Morris, Dick Duckett. Row 3: Tom Michels, Ed Mclntyre, Charlie Grubbs, Bill Morrison, Lamar Johnson, Bill Btodgett, Dick Heath. Row 4: Jim Wood, Roy Graham, John Veal, Shelly Deermg, Fred Vosloh, Gary Blodgett, James McSheehy. Row 5: Frank Vickers, Millard Roberts, Carl Hendrickson, Graham Johnson, Tony Moingot, Denny Crews, Dave - - ; K. Wickstrom, Vice Pres. Row 1 L-R: Ronald Chak, Histoncn; Selig Golden, House Manager; Allan Wolfe, Treasurer; William Gordon, President; Arthur Posner, Vice President; Paul Goldman, Secretary; Harry Susskind, Kitchen Manager; Harvey Kaplan, Sentinel. Row 2: Martin Steiner, Ira Buchler, Alan Yablonsky, Howard Marg ' olis, Leonard Gritz, Stan Barnett, Jay Silbsr, Stanford Dernis, Jerome Rubmowitz. Row 3: Marvin Moss, Don Levin, Phil Parmette, George Neuman, Bud Stone, Robert Golstein, Bill Epstein, Aaron Gordon, Larry Salkin, Martin Hart, Paul Goldstein, Warren Estrin, Norman Blickstein, Norman Segal, Stan Cole, Harold Goodman, Bruce Berger, Charles Edelstein. Row 4: Mike Lipsky, Steven Korn, Sandy Yankow, William Kolb, Stan Rose, Joe Zipper, Bill Pintzow, Elliot Kleinman, Don Appleby, Larry Schwartz. Row 5: Victor Boto, Mike Bodne, Ira Adler, Bernard Wolfson, Richard Katz, Jack Bodne, Phil Gross, Ronald Nadler, Ross Beckerman, Mel Berman, Richard Fenster, Arnold Baron, Irving Feigenblatt. 1 The boys enjoy a friendly card session at the hoi Alpha Epsilon Pi This year was our best Bill Garden was our man first semester and Al Wolfe led us through the rest of the year up in athletics started by the horseshoe win Mark Hacken elected to serve on Honor Court a forty-five man pledge class Pledge raid, then no ceiling scholastically, pledges were third on campus, led by Eddie Heilbronner twenty-two new initiates, bring the chapter to its greatest strength Politician Wolfson and his late meetings Marty Steiner and his Alligators Harry Susskind and I.F.C. Buddy Stone and the Penguin p ar ty Our Blue and Gold Weekend with the Skyliners and our new home on Fraternity Row Really a great year. H. Roulstone. Pres. The Big 0, pledge son of the grand old man of Chi Phi, Snick Ogden, occupied the office of vice president of the student body during the first semester. Henry interested himself in the student government sponsored gas co-op and other tasks on the third floor of the Florida Union. John Price, an orientation leader; Clyde Wells, secretary-trea- surer of the Sophomore Class, and Doug Rodier, I.F.C. justice on the Tribunal, remained on the campus in the best Rex Clark tradition. The Chi Phis won the blood drive twice. Chi Ph B. Lynch, Vice Pres. Pi Row 1 L-R: Donald Kneedler, Treasurer; William Seepe, Secretary; Harry Roulstone, President; Irwin Lynch, Vice President; Gene Parets, Cus- todian. Row 2: Thomas Hinton, Holland Coulter, Frank Platanides, Julius Collins, Mrs. Irene Day Mayfield, Housemother; Charles Ichter, David Riddle, Gordon Moorefield, Joseph Beckett. Row 3: Carl Schroeder, Bob Nyberg, Ben Cheatham, Herbie Sells, John Blackburn, Pat Cain, Ron Trump, Vernon Syverson, Skip Pratt. Row 4: Warren Patterson, Elliot Christian, Phillip Breen, Phil Hall, Gordon Smith, John Clements, Stanley Long, Jr , Bob McHenry, Russell Justin. Row 5: Harry Albrecht, William Sutton, Howard Evans, Casimir Loiewski, Jr., Carl Eggert, Doug Rodier, Jesse Roberts, Frank Blodgett, Norman Ladrie Row 6: Royce Stallings, Don Pearson, Pearson Cox, Clyde Wells, Al Worrington, Ralph Abroms Bill Karst, Ted Roux, Lewis Maviglia, Dave Ehlert. I : Delta C h i The quiet-minded Delta Chis captured the Blue League tennis trophy on the sharp-shooting of Hugh Waters, who doubles between a Ham Richardson and a Clarence Varner, on the courts. The Flor- ida Alpha chapter spent its year on SW 1st Ave. entertaining with record parties, bands, and they played host to the Rollins ' chapter for the Miami-Florida game. John Fonts and John Robinson directed the ac- tivities of the fraternity from the presi- dency. Bob Woods had a place on the Gator swimming team. J. Robinson, Vice Pres. Row 1 L-R: William Bothwick, William S. Rouse, John Burrow, Kim Kap Soo, Gerard Curuso, John Hoffpauir, Ralph Armington, Thomas Belk, Jim Ward. Row 2: Herb Johnson, James Pruett, Hugh Waters, Charles McGill, Tony Martins, Bill Duryea, Barry Eddins, Charlie Coe. Row 3: Dick Crabb, Master-at-Arms; John Fouts, President; John Robinson, Vice President; Klip Smith, Corresponding Secretary; Dean Kettleband, Secretary. 1. . ' Row 1 L-R: Tom Rogers, Secretary; Saulo Bastos, Sam Coccitore, Tom Martino, Manuel Menendez, President; Jerry Wright, Vice President; Justo Baiter, Treasurer; John Libby, Joe Aguera. Row 2: Angel Oliva, Arnold Rames, Bill Hazel, Tony Kapota, Norman Ditros, Jerry DiChiara, Wilber Woodside, Bob Stokes, Araluio Gomez. Row 3: Jerry Eamy, Mike Ergas, Al Hartaman, Bob Eberly, Nick Valenti, Guy Mallard, John Kear, Dick Stanton, Joe Rey. Row 4: Jesus Yado, Pete Scaglione, Ralph Garcia, Danny Sgro, Bob Wehling, Al Birtos, Steve Powers, Ray Lomez, Jerry Sagudo. Row 5: Bob DeLoach, Ray Pratt, Jim Eckhart, Danny Carter, Harry Rosenthal, John Kluth, Fred Guemt, Emelio Serra. Delta Si g m a P h Beta Zetas of Delta Sigma Phi took the second place prize in the Homecoming float contest quite handily, and Tom Mar- tino was a member of the Executive Coun- cil. They ' re probably what a fraternity is supposed to be, a group of college men banded together to live in friendship and harmony. B Wright, Vice Pres. 227 Delta Tau Delta B. Allen, Pres. Row 1 L-R: Orllan Cordon, Dave Nelson, Fred Frohock, Lucas Pastalakis, George Cox, Roger Phillips, John Solomon, Lee Smith, John Larson, Bernard Collins, Bob Allen, President; Ron Woodburn, Bill Park, Bob Schimpff, Steve Gurman, Arlin Hawkins, Von Hough, George Huggins, Billy Weyer, David Vance, Jim Bryson, Gene Rowe. Row 2: Gerry Anderson, Bunny Price, Steve Tsalickis, Gene Cotton, Charles Neil, Larry Stewart, Bill Boggs, Ray Miller, Ron York, Jack Minnack, Buddy Taylor, Dave Carden, Carl Peterson, Larry Shepherd, Tom Jones, Chris Ford, Gavin O ' Brien, Charles Beck, Oliver Murray, Donald Bridges, Edward Aldous, Glen Rose, Dan Ettore, Sonny Craddock, James Stodghill Row 3: Clay Parker, Jim Branch, Sid Courson, Bob Hendry, Jack Nichols, Emmet Anderson, Bob Fowler, John Carroll, Dick Borde, Dave King, Dav Varnadore, Mallory Crank, Clay Chaote, Jack McGill, Alan McClain, Rex Setzer. Joe Hobbs, Jim Elwell, Chuck White, Ken Graves, Gary Brooks, Truman Skinner, Bob Geissinger, Kent Innexs. ) Flashy Joe Hobbs, the hot-shot basketball player, got much glory for Delta Tau Delta. He replaced Bob Davenport, former Vice President of the student body, as the big man on campus. The Delts improved on the best kept fraternity lawn with a new addition to their house on West University Avenue. The 1956 Homecoming decoration ' honors went to the Delts with a giant 3-D alligator eating an Auburn Tiger. Buddy Taylor, Vice President. K a p p a A I D h F. Holland, Pres. In the years and years of fraternities on the campus, there have been many signs propped up in front of the Greek houses. But the KA ' s had them all beat with " Cheer up, Woodruff, probation ' s not as bad as social restriction. " It was not a completely sad story for those plantation men, because they could cheer for Eddie Beardsley, who was probably going to be president of the student body; Bob Emrick, the eager; Joe Heyck, No. 1 and tennis captain; and Jim Eaton and Larry Wesley, scholarly gridsters. R ow ] l_-R: Lance Lazonby, Dick Caro, Jim Warren, John Larson, Robert Read, Mrs. Myrtle Trawick, Housemother; Floyd Holland, President; Cleve Glasere, John Higdon, ' Ken Taylor, Bill Messerly. Row 2: Larry Frye, Bob Hawkins, Charles Hipp, Mickey Hewitt, David Hair, Earl Donald- son, Mike Abney, Bill Scaggs, Luke Johnson, Wallace Venrick, Warren Butler, Vice President. Row 3: Pat Beatty, John McLaughlin, Sonny Seigler, Roger Ray, Tad Jones, Eddie Beardsley, Ed Pritchard, Jim Randolph, Rupert Caviness, Carlyle Awsley, Bill Robbins, Carl Widdell. Row 4: Don Chastain, Alan Houk, John Dobbins, Dane Sawyer, Harry Roy, Bill Morgan, Richard McEver, Kelly Smith, Jim Story, Ray Tucker. Row 5: John Wulbern, Frank Knight, Walter Stedeford, T. J. Jordan, Bill B ' own, Jim Eaton, Jim Philyaw, Kay Drake, Randy McLaughlin, Bill Wood. ff. . --T s i Row 1 L-R: Norman Laird, Harold Pate, Herb Gorkson. Tom Muhlbauer, Tommie Smith, Royal Mattice, David Burdette, Mason Wines, Tommy Goodrum, Convray Brock, Ralph Roberts. Row 2: Flake Chambliss, Charles Rush, Ronny Lomphear, Bill Boss, Hal Purcell, Fred Hill, Marvin Hall, Bob Wodley, Malcolm Hall, Jim Motsinger. Row 3: Tom Nesbitt, Tommy Poppell, Bob Gcmon, Billy Seigler, Bill Strayer, Wayne Gregory, Ken Ramsey, Bob Sey, Adolpho Del Castillio, Melvin Wetherington. Row 4: Roy Roberts, James Harrell, Gene Vming, Chuck Keels, Gordon Harris, Robert Vail, Herb McCaskill, Charles Hubert, Dave Evans, Jock Winterbum, John Gardiner. Row 5: Spencer Cullen, John Wing, Joe Rice, Walter Harkala, Joe Smiley, Roger Fotte, Jim Moss, Richard Dreggors, Kim Weller, Tommy Jones. W. Butler, Vice Pres. A night to remember. B. Chalom President. Where else could you find the likes of Jackie Simpson, Jack Bierly, Bob Chalom and Ed Williams, except in the Kappa Sig hou se? They are all part of that great following of one Estes Kefauver and one William G. Carleton. Simp- son, who is known on the football field; Bierly, who is known in political circles; Chalom, who is known in the basement of the Florida Union, and Williams, who is known in the SG office, were joined by Jim Zinn, of the cagers; Fred Gamble, of the Swimmers; Buddy Husband, of tennis; Fred Martin and Art Lloyd of Track; Russ Maxcy and Mickey Ellenberg of baseball and Rigor Mortis, inspiration for the Shaft Trophy. Woody Herman and all are to be found at the Kappa Sig House. K P P JIMI , il (efauver greets the boys. Members: J. Allen, B .Anderson, W. Arnold, H. Benson, J. Bierly, G. Blonkenship, W. Borden, G. Bowcher, T. Butts, T. Campbell, H. Catlin, M. Chalom, J. Coleman, H. Creighton, C. Durkee, J. Ellenberg, D. Fleming, F. Gamble, P. Gaskins, R. Gay, N. Green, P. Harvey, D. Hickman, J. Hill, R. Hodge, C. Horn, A. Houghting, R. Hurner, C. Lindelow, D. Maddox, J. Marks, R. Marshall, F. Martin, R. Masters, L. Maxcy, W. McCall, J. McLamore, R. McMonus, D Meserve, H Moorhead, C. Mullin, J. O. Oglesby, E. Owens, J. Owens, F. Orlando, P. Pacetti, R Pracer, G. Reese, C. Roberts, W. Roche, F. Shutz, J. Seitz, H. Simmons, C Skene, R. Skrzypkowski, J. Smith, T. Stwillich, J. Walters, H. Walters, T. Wasdin, T. Whittingslow, R. Wilinski, J. Yancey, J. Young, J. Zinn. p : S i g m a m N. Mitchell, President. Oh, boy 1 What a blast 11111 b d C h A Dust storms, mud holes and the white blight of the State Road Department . . . Took our trees and half our yard . . . but did we care? . . . YES! ... A good year . . . Grades up and the scholar- ship trophy came home from the Sig Eps . . . Lost some games but won all the parties . . . some were purple and some neurotic . . . And beauty . . . WOW . . . Take a peek at Nancy, Miss Semmole this year . . . plus our National Sweetheart, Miss Universe final- ist, who smiled at y ' all in the Homecoming parade . . . " Poli- tics " Williams - - Honor Court Clerk . . . Our newest member- Justice Thornal of the Florida Su- preme Court . . . See you soon m a new house! T. Bauldauf, Vice President. 234 ) C|A I h Row 1 L-R: Jim Johnson, Joe Miller, Forrest Nisle, Jim Boogel, Mrs Pearl Pancost, Housemother; Norm Mitchell, President; Dick Cuba, Al. Rosendahl. Row 2: Dick Beech, Bob Green, Bill Bennett, Eddie Atkine, Tim McNicholas, Bob Shirley, Her- bert Summerfield, Allan Segree, Gordon Warren, Franklin Poston. Row 3: Gilbert McDoniel, Harold Osborne, Tony Branden, Hal Chambers, Danny Shouse, Murray Williams, Bob Keeler, Ken Loduk, Joe Ripley, Bud Africano. Row 4: Col Collins, Lorry Luttrell, Jerry Korsythe, Ed Bodie, Pete Furnier, Ron Krulen, Ken Kemsey, George Summers, Tom Baldauf 2SG What a collection! Row 1 L-R: Jim Place, Tommy Lawrence, Tom LeCrone, Dick McLaughlin, Walter McGrath, Buck Bird, Ken Hutchmson, George Lankow, Doug Putnam. Row 2: Dove Jackson, Charlie Houk, John Terrill, Tom Parrish, Walter Hardesty, Clifton Howell, Steve Lewallan, John Burroughs. Row 3: Hank Buchanan, Dick Rompf, Sonny Sweet, Buddy Monahan, Monnie Raridan, Terry Youngblow, Cecil Edge, Tommy Thigpen, John Barker. Row 4: Sandy Sims, Jack Zoller, Bob Snowden, Doug Boyette, Harry Davant, Bob Faron, George Pennington, Scott Ashby, Rusty Woods. 236 Phi D e I t T h e t a Row ] L-R: Dick Westbury, Ralph Buie, Eddie Griffen, John Pendergrass, Bob Becton, President; Mrs. Philip Wolfe, Housemother; Tom Alexander, Secretary; Mike Andreu, Stuart; Tom Whiting, Lomax Teal, Lanny Johnson. Row 2: Burt Angle, Pete Vollmar, Lyle Kimble, Gordon McCully, Tom Clements, Ray Tratnell, John Hammer, B ' ll Owens, Phil Snyder, Mike Brennan. Row 3: Herb McRae, Hubert Early, Joe Deeds, Tommy Howze, Bruce Hadlock, Jay Bailey, Tom Hallman, Hugh Jones, Terry Born, Doug Reynolds Row -): NAortm Henderson, Jim Hartnett, Sammy Moore, Ron Duvan, Don Hendry, Kirby Alexander, Charlie Henderson, Bob Hartnett, Joe Pence, Dick Leslie. Dick Porterfield, Ed Mugfore, Bob Nichols, Bill Drake, Walter Testrake, Del Cannon, Jack Cooper, Hyatt Brown, Jerry Diders, Roger Steinke The Grace-Landers trophy was not going to replace the Harvard Honor trophy this year, the Phi Delts explained. After all, haven ' t we led the Orange League in everything, they said. And they pointed to: Steve Hudson, president of the IFC; Tom Byrd, president of Florida Blue Key; intramural debate championship and Steve Werber ' s winning the book in equity. With their pledge class of 75, directed by the Taylor boys, the Phi Delts moved closer to their old title of " biggest fraternity in the world. " The wild men of Deadwood replaced the sleeping beauties of Driftwood as the Phi ' s social annex. So much softer than the floor for sitting. J Hovey, Pres. With the Baker Cup securely tied to the Phi Gam mantel, thoughts of the big Fiji weekend were playing games in the Fiji ' s heads. The weekend includes a native atmos- phere, with palms, and the milk of coconuts. Ray Lindsey, the Phi Gam big-man-on-campus, served as Bill Frye ' s right-hand-man at Homecoming, was the majority floor leader in the Executive Council, and earned a niche in the University ' s Hall of Fame. The University Party held reg- ular meetings at the Phi Gam house in planning for the spring elections. A second place award in intramural speaking went to the Blue Leaguers. Beauty here to Ruth Dyer among the SEMINOLE beauties and Sonny Ken- ny on the Military Ball Queen ' s Court. Also, finally got another SEMINOLE editor the first man in pubs since ' 52. P h m m D I t Row 1 L-R: James Gerwe, Corresponding Secretary; John Metts, Donald Gagnon, Mrs. Robert Legion, Housemother; Ray Lindsey, Dave Hall, William Schulte, Jr., Jim Montgomery. Row 2: Conrad Gentry, Don Grant, Tom Kane, John Toffoni, Bill Edwards, John Rines, Joe Powel, Iro Hodges. Row 3: Andy Anderson, Treasurer; Jack Helseth, Jim Corpening, Ron Thompson, Brooks Leffingwill, Robert Schroll, Jay Fred Campbell, Morris Eaddy, Peter Harrell. Row 4: W. N. Higgs, Don Hamrick, Dove Speir, George McWicker, Del Butterfield, Bill Moddox, Lamar Veal, Gerald Pease, John Totty. Row 5: John Ulrick, John Ebert, Ronald Meyer, Jim Kearney, Randy Reagan, Noel Johnston, Bob Corvie, Kim Rinaman. i 1, PI i .|f. 7 -A. t a Row 1 L-R: Ray Mason, Allan Crowell, Ken Buchanan, John Trekell, Forest Larose, James Jackson, George Lewis, Harry Hammock, Jack Brown. Kow 2: Gordon Hooper, Frank Schreyer, Bill Pace, David Walker, B II Holtz, John Dean, Russell King, Bernard Kane, Jr. Row 3: Charles Roux, John Lowe, Loren Walker, Lee Blackowicz, Tom Kirchner, Robert Cameron, Roy Anderson, Capers Jones, Ken Jenkins. Row 4: Jack Kelso, Alan Wagner, Tom Bridges, Morris Berwick, Jack Araneo, Arthur Athanason, Alan Krigline, Jim Ugan, Wayne Johnson. Row 5: Berkley Fraser, Budd Porter, Vann Hettlmger, Walter Buggesen, Jr., Gregory Voss, Oliver Keller, Joe Chatfield, Til Glisson, Ray Chancey. Just the usual weekend. f p h i J. Gleason, President. The Phi Tau Century Tower. K P P " Party " was the key word of the Phi Taus this year as they emerged victorious over the re- freshments in a series of crazy costume blasts. Campus-wide, Ed Hecker served as Editor of the Florida Engineer, Bill Breidenbach was elected President of the Ly- ceum Council, and Lee Brown was an Honor Court Justice. Home- coming netted three trophies for the Phi Taus as they had the best decoration, placed second in Ga- tor Growl Skits, and sponsored Mrs. University of Florida in the person of Martha Siefferman. Sec- ond place has become a Phi Tau dwelling place in Blue League athletic competition. The group ' s favorite hangouts this year were the KD and Zeta houses. 240 P T u Row 1 L-R: Paul Watts, Robert Placek, Joe Noble, Charlie Harris, Buddy Phillips, Jim Stienbiser, Jim Hatten, Jr., Bill Booth, Dick Pinder, Fred Smith, Tom Hurley. Row 2: Eric Hartmann, III, Wayne Merrill, Dick Daniels IFC Rep., Donald Roberts, Lome Hughes Stuart, Mrs. J. B. Scott Housemother, Ron La Vergne, Bill Flanders, Paul Bradley, Jr., Gerry Dehm, Bill Ellenback, Robert Gustin. Row 3: Bob - Harris, Jan Van Heiningen, Dan Groselle, Henry Hoche, Larry Swafford, Jack Arthur, Bob Moss, James Dillard, Gene Burnett, Milton Mitchell, David Cherry, Floyd Yeoger. Row 4: David Hecker, Tom Crow- ford Chaplain, Rudy Holton, Robert Estes, Mike Thomas Treasurer, Robert Andres, Charles McArthur, Gordon Connolly, Bill Vaughters, Mike Millott, Raymond E. Shepperd, Jr., Jim King. Row 5: Doug Hirth, Dick Palmore, Victor Bilotta, Maurice C. Coleman, Bob Kopeck, Barry E. Anderson, Robert N. Turner, Jr., Jim Minter, Bill Butler, Jack DeFarges, Angela Anaclerio, Jim Peguesse. Row 6: Jack Turner, Lee Brown, Bill Hodges, Ronald Johnston, Alexander P. Thomas, Harlen B. Bradford, Jr., Charles J. Smetana, Bob Hiller, Ralph Kinney, Micheal Griggs, Tom Spotswood, Wade Edwards Row 7: Charles Otterson, Richard Kunst, Bernard Eakes, Lonnie Cornelius, Donald Barnum, Ed Browning, Fred Hunter, II, Harry M Durbin, Howard Gilkes, Bucket Millikm, Wayne Birkemeyer, Herbert L. Oliver. goat a - If Row 1 L-R: Robert Kite, Tommy Thomas, Thomas Amos, Deane Springer, Secretary; John Yungen, Sheldon Wildes, Hylton Millet, Jim Burch, Bill Barlow. Row 2: David Bray, Gerald Timmering, Robert Dupree, Richard Weinert, Malvern Scott, Stanley Andrews, David Meuser, Earl Wade. Row 3: Jack Reddick, Tom Sheperd, John Cold- well, Vaughan Swanson, Jack Cooper, Robert Graham, Al Albury, Vice President; Roland Daigle, Calvin Parks. Row 4: Wyman Jones, Lonnie Bryan, Howard Pitman, Norman Robbins, Henry Blyth, John Meyers, President; Roger Straley, Ed Sweetman, Grady Hough, Bert Hickman. P h i g m a K a p p a John Symank, the stocky Gator half- back, was named captain of the all Phi Sig football team, which capped a brilliant year for the hustling runner and defensive stalwart. On the other side of the ledger, the Phi Sigs boasted of Richard Wienert, an honor student and Phi Beta Kappa, who dabbled in international relations, journalism and Civil War history. Bert Hickman received the title as the joiner in the house, while Al Albury drew plaudits for his job as treasurer and Jack Cooper was cited for organizing. A. Albury, Vice Pres. 242 Stan Zack, Treas. :rd Siegal, Secy. Local Colony of Sigma Alpha Mu The Sammies began a small colony on campus in February, 1956, and are now petitioning national Sigma Alpha Mu for sanctions. They hope to be fully accred- ited by SAM next September. The boys have come through in intramurals, placing second in one sport and coming close in others. Present officers are Martin Roth- stein, president; Stan Zack, treasurer, and Herb Eisenberg, secretary. Row 1 L-R: Stuart Abrams, Secretary; Leslie Robins, Nathan Dratler, Sergeant at Arms; Mike linger, Chaplain; Don Kaplan. Row 2: Bob Lippman, Aaron Milman, William Burklay, Alvin Auerbach, Rick Zofras, Bernard Moskowitz. Row 3: Jay Com- ras. Treasurer; Martin Werther, President; Sidney Gussow, Jerry Lewitt, Mike Shalloway, Dave Levy. Row 4: Ray Raymond, Barry Mandell, Howard Siegal, Ronnie Mellow, Stan Zock, Paul Lantz, Marty Rothstein. 6 _ ft Pi Kappa Alpha C. Whidden, President. ff m The Pikes really live it up. fff The Pikes move from the old- est fraternity house on the campus next fall to the most costly ever built at the univer- sity. They plan to spend some $220,000 on the house on West University Ave. While this is an important step in the fra- ternity ' s 53-year history on the Florida campus, the Pikes jump into the Gator Party in a sur- prise move, early in the Spring, seemed more significant to the pushers. It broke a long-time alliance and placed them with oft-times week end enemy, SAE, which was more concerned over its lion than winning an election. Wes Larson, star baseball pitcher; Charlie Gray, politico of some standing, and Randolph Bentley, top law freshman, were Florida Blue Key members; Jim Martin was dubbed revolter; Al Millar fig- ured in IFC deals and Pete Os- borne was in and out of school. , Members: C. Adams, D. Adams, J Adams, G. Austin, J. Black, W. Bolton, T. Brown, F. Bunnell, R Cloudy, C. Corrigan, R. Dean, K. Ferguson, A. Fredrickson, J. Goodnow, J. Hall, A. Hobbs, A. Kasch, M. Katros, D. Kemp, R. King, R. Kincade, R. Kirkland, R Lambert, B Lance, J. Langley, C Larson, W. Lee, T. Lupler, C. Martin, J. McRee, J Martin, R. Morris, A. Millar, J Mills, R. Mountain, C Murray, W. Nichols, J. Olson, D. Payne, M. Plenge, L. Pope, G. Roberts, H. Ryder, W Sheridan, D. Shiell, G. Sley, R. Smith, B. Spake, T. Speer, H. Squires, D. Statler, J. Stephens, P. Taulbee, B. Te- lander, T. Thurlow, D. Weiffenboch, C. Whidden. p i F. Ferlita, Vice President. Two newly initiated brothers Liberace and George. K P P The Pi Kaps were seen enjoying the brisk Spring weather with Softball practice on their front lawn. The veteran observer could tell it would only be a few more weeks until the water fighting would begin, and the Pi Kaps are the best water fighting Greeks on campus. Bruce Tomlin kept his title as best cartoonist on campus with his house decorations at Homecoming. Frank McDonald served as vice president of the junior class and on the Gator baseball was Bob Godwin. The Pi Kaps took the bowling trophy and ranked high in intramurals, which Brother S p u r g e o n Cherry had nothing to do with. 246 P i P h Row 1 L-R: Bruce Tomlin, Harry Fries, Bill Blackwell, Warden; Frank Ferlita, Trea- surer; Alice Clapp Brown, Housemother; Clipp Harrison, Martin Jelsema, Historian; Ted Parsons, Chaplain; Marvin Ball. Row 2: Jerry Fitzgerald, Charles Stewart, Boyd Best, Ted Shofi, Scotty Tefft, David Henn, George Houg, Michael Ogram, Jerry Garcia, Angela Massaro. Row 3: Mark Holloway, Frank Costa, James Doyle, Duane Taylor, Charlie Carlton, Truman Dewitt Arnold, Jr, Byron Mclntyre, Arthur Furriari, Dan Hurst, Rene Rodriguez. Row 4: Phillip Smith, Dave Cimino, Tom Fantacone, Jerry Holloway, Henry Dressel, David Totten, Dick Redman, Al Sheller, James Dvorak, Jim Costopoulos. Row 5: Ken Costello, Stan Mitchell, Allan Jones, Roger Hollott, Harry Wright, George Demmy, Rodd Gunn, Roy Myers, Hilton Barker, Chuck Godwin. 247 Row 1 L-R: Ralph Brown, Vice President; Jules Cohen, Chaplain; Jay Shames, Scribe; Charlie Ruffner, His- torian; Mrs. Stella Goodwin, Housemother; Jim Kaufman, President; Dick Masington, Treasurer; Jack Graff, Marshall; Phil Sassoon. Row 2: Pete Hochberg, Joe Merlin, Seymour Gordon, Sam Leeder, Bob Ward, Lanny Leff, Marvin Gilman, Romi Mizell, Dick Sernaker. Row 3: Richard Toister, Marty Shaffell, Fred Wasserman, Johnny Phillips, Jules Levy, Herbert Schwartz, Dick Raymer, Jules Lipp, Steve Traiman, Barry Taran. Row 4: Barry Zimbler, Chuck Steinberg, Alan Basch, Ken Noodleman, Frank Schummer, Harvey Miller, Joel Rabin, Steve Gluckman, Sheldon Haffner, Dave Brandt. Row 5: Charles Glicksberg, Joe Warshaw, Norman Spitzer, Dick Forrester, Lou Landsman, Harold Klapper, Buddy Feldman, Pete Mula. Elvis and the Red Heads. a m b d a P h Jim Kaufman, Student Government executive assistant, met success as first semester prexy of Pi Lam and made his mark in extra-curricu- lar activities and campus politics. Kaufman and Seminole Editor Mike Segal held forth in their 1st Ave. apartment, ' til Mike pulled the trick and replaced him with an attractive wife. Switchkow, Heller, Masington, Ruffner, Brodsky and Forer helped round out the Fraternity Row array of bigwigs. The fraternity, founded here in 1925, an Orange League competitor, copped the 1956 Gator Growl skits What a show! Jim Kaufman, Pres Mike Segal, Vice Pres. Row 1 L-R: Herman Paul, Al Meltzer, Don Chaiken, Harvey Ruvin, Sandy Dixon, Gary Selkowitz, Morris Futernick, Stuart Lubitz. Row 2: an Londman, Ray Blasenstem, Joe Lewis, Don Singer, Bobby Fenster, Stan Eisenberg, Bobby Hoffman, Steve Lazarus, Jerry Kaplan, Larry Alperstem. Row 3: Ronnie Sneidrnan, Ira Katz, Arthur Sheldon, Steve Quartin, Marv Unalin, Carl Cohen, Jerry Unatin, Joe Schwartz, Hank Katz. B. Fredrick, President. Sigma Alpha E p s i I o n Newly dedicated Leo 1 1 1 looked with pride on the Men of Minerva during the 56-57 year. Led by EA ' s Buck Fredrick and Joe Eassa, the SAE ' s saw Jack Hutchinson as Alligator business manager; Jerry Browder as chairman of the Florida Party; Bill Grayson as editor of the notorious Orange Peel and Alligator columnist; Carroll Peacock, VP of the senior class; and Bob Nims as SAE ' s newest Blue Key member. Strong in intramurals, the Lionmen al- most took top honors victors of the football intramural trophy, among oth- ers. The whole year could be summed up in the " Ned O ' Sullivan " Gator Growl skit: REALLY BIG 1 Members: E. Belcher, W. Booker, D. Boone, J. Browder, D. Campbell, R. Cheatham t. Crittenden, R. Davis, W. Edwards, D. Fannin, N. Flagg, W. Frederick ' A. Fredricks, J. Gailard, R. George, H. Gibbons, W. Grayson, D. Haley, W. Hall ' G. Haltrich, N. Haltrick, W. Hammons, R. Hendree, W. Hobby, J. James, G. Johansen ' Johns, P. Jones, J. Lee, J. Lissenden, H. Mahow, G. Martin, C. McClure, J. Me- ' Coiner, D McCotter, P. McGuire, E. Moure, J. Murphree, N. Norfleet, W Parslow Peele, S. Plucinski, C Poole, B. Rhoads, C Seaton, R. Shashy W Smith J Spencer ' I Springstead, L. Stevens, J. Stinson. J. Tolle, S. Tucker, F. Yon A white shroud covers dear Leo. C. Allen, Vice Pres. m C h Row I L-R: Harry Baker, Don Adams, George Greene, Terry Paterson, Roy Gordon, Ed Jones, Mike Finn, Mike Christian, John Gillman, Bill Katibah, Ranny Tucker, Mrs. Mary Appla, Housemother, Lanny Curry, Hank Stanley, Walter Batts, Sam Kmlaw, Bill Perkins, Dennitt Rainey, Bobby Lewis, Dick Baymiller, Willie White, Dave Rogers. Row 2, Standing: Bruce Louden, Carswell Ponder, Jack Lamberson, Burt Gordon, Dick Reddick, Joe Chapman, Arnold Guynn, Jerry Stafford, Bob Hester, Don Meyers, Gordon Smith, Rod Symonds, Jack Wallace, Alan Christ, Dick Jones, Bob Ley, John Daboll, Jim Boyd, Jack Banning, Mike Merfert, Bill Hayes, Bradley Adams, Robin Dean, Buddy Bannerman. Row 3: Jon Stine, Hugh Latta, Ronnie Johnston, Peter Rochow, Donnell Bruner, Gene Parker, Ben Backus, Pat Walker, Paul Reich, Al Rowell, Bob White, Roger Lewis, Salem Salem, John Atkinson, Roger Fleming, Bill Troffer, Roger Johnson, Clyde Brady, Ronnie Shantz, Bill Braswell, Ray Notville, Keith Vermilya, Gil Sears, Eddie Davis. Row 4: Mike Fitzgerald, Mike O ' Neal, Lane Marshall, Don Mc- Cready, Jim McMurry, Monty Swope, Bob Shields, Bill Albntton, John Nabers, Creighton Webb, Rankin Morris, Bob Sherwood, Larry Gangi, Dave Chapman, D. J. Mase, Ned Lovell, Armphi Galloway, David Eith, Jim Smith, Warren Wilt- shire, Bob McCollough, Elwyn Leak, John Kirby. III! I I In 1956-57 the Sigma Chis found themselves concerned with operation Live Oak Tree. Cut-down action was inevitable, but they put up a gallant fight. Socials, Homecoming, Fall Frolics, and Christmas found the Gamma Thetas very active and full of good partying. Florida Blue Key member Joe Gonzales; along with basketball lettermen Charlie Smith, Larry Gangi, and Burt Touchberry; football letterman Howel Boney; veep of Freshman Class Joe Chapman, and several B squad athletes contributed to a representative year on campus. Annual Derby was the greatest et with Delta Gammas on top and Donna Hacknen as queen. The Sigma Chis had a top-drawer time all year. Woodsman please spare this SX tree. It has such nice limbs. I 1 Afdf m N u It took the Snakes six months to realize the Phi Delts may have had control of the intramural situation and that PDT was fast in contention for the coveted J. Hillis Miller trophy for the best jocks on the campus. It seemed the SN ' s were spending their time at the sorority houses and not on the athletic field. Sigma Nu won the best float trophy in Homecoming and threw a party in February. Stub Logan gained Florida Blue Key and Bob Graham assumed a position of leadership. New Orleans was the place where most brothers seemed to want to be in second year, when they aren ' t in school. F. Logan, Vice Pres. Row 1 L-R: Robin Gibson, Sid Smith, Ken Wantuck, Howard McNutty, Bill Moore, Jim Donate, Frank Logan, Ray Biagiotti, Bob Sikes, Bud Stacks. Row 2: Bob Davis, Bob Bushong, Charles Williams, Miller Msrchant, Dave Strawn, Don Laws, Sandy Sandlin, Ed Prang, Ray Lanier. Row 3: Ken McCutheon, Dave Dious, Jay Adams, John Wilson, Bud Vaughan, John McJutyre, Don Smith, Fred Young, J. B. Starky, Dick Korbley. Row 4: Bill Lee, Bill Hayes, Bill Seaborne, Dave Flowers, Bill Knapp, Tom Dolle, Buowell Jordan, Bud Huggins, Ed James, Jim Purcell. Row 5: Bob McKown, Charlie Phiilops, Wade Simpson, Bob Lueck, Bob Dunkle, J. N. Todd, Jim Evens, Fred Schoof. Row 6: Bob Milliard, Lowell Lotspeich, Bob Bilbrey, Crosby Few, Elliott Telford, Richard Moore, Augie Griner, Tom Clark, Alan Whidby, Bruce Reinertson. . V Row 1L-F.: Ronnie Stewart, Ronnie Hunter, Dick Murphy, Mac Irv.n, Don Vining, Bob Parks, Dave Mealy, Jack Susky, Terry Price Richard Ragland Row 2: Richard Graves, Cris Papistrat, Paul Hoff, Jack G bson, Bob Worley, Ken W.lson, Jim Cooney Bill Aplegate Bruce ' Bantina oary Heath, Jack Ribbmett, George Dikes, Larry Wantuck, Gail P inder, George Haurban, Bob Abney, Pat Mulrenin Charles McCarty ' Burton Bil Smith, Jim Bauer, Ken Capella, Lonnie Dreake, Charlie Crawford, Jack Mahaffe, John Mulrenin Andy Crawford Row .ne Jones, Clay Mitchell, Glen Weaver, Budd Coleman, Jim Coleman, Roger Schwank Charlie Jones Barry Huff The collegiate version of five sharps and a flat. I f R OW ] L-R: Frank Delegal, William Lyons, Dan Harrmn, Secretary; C. C. Gaines, President; Verna Derby, Housemother; Michael Scheil, Vice President; Dudley Thomas, Treasurer; Joe Schieh, Tom Springer. Row Richard Thomas, Harvey Bryan, Frank Hood, Michael Joies, Ronald Cameron, Jerry Atkinson, Jim Stowers, John Moore, Mark Herr, Billy Rose. Row 3: Roger Stitt, Tom Campnell, Jack Morrell, Tom McAllister, Steve Pres- ton, Carl Mauldin, ' Tom Mier, Jim Boudet, Don Perm. Row 4: Bill Boswell, Fred Mahry, Bob Hutton, Andy Mc- Art ' hur, Darwin Fuchs, Don Williams, Maynard Thompson, Jim Mays, George Gramley, John Phelps, Jay Harrison. Row 5 ' : Ronnie Adair, Ronnie Morse, Gray Rawls, Lee Bjrrows, Carl Losen, Jim Hunter, John Thomas, Bob Jaite, Ken Johnson, Rene Huennekens, Ronald Aljets, Rodney Remus. And the slightly somber, mostly sober president sat undaunted. Home is where the heart is and all that. Sigma Phi Epsil o n Blue League Champions last year, but new we ' re trying our luck in the Orange League. Ail-Amer- ican John Barrow captained a successful Florida football team; Ron Stokley represented us on the basketball team, while Charlie King holds down left field on Gator diamond. Bill Nail became National Turkey Calling Champion, despite our lack of turkeys. Three Sig Eps were named to the University ' s Hall of Fame. Bill Frye has been Chancellor of the Honor Court and General Chair- man of Homecoming as well as being selected for Florida Blue Key. John Hierlihy has been, among many others, member of Blue Key, Vice President of I.F. C., and on the Board of Student Publications. Our final Hall of Famer, John Barrow, was se- lected All-American on many football polls and will now be playing pro-football. T. Clapp, Pres. -k Gray, Chaplain, Charles Layton, Secretary; Ed Enns, Comptroller; Ted Clapp, President; Mrs. Verno Derby, Housemother; -artman. Vice President; Tom Erb, Historian; Jim Baggeft, Jr, Marshall; John Schneider, Sr, Marshall. Row 2: Dick Wilson, Charles Moehle, Bebo Arnold, Glenn Droege, Fred Zuver, John Packer, John Hawkins, Stick Wood, Tom Kindred, Ray Borland. Row 3: John Powers, Jay Dusard, Layton Mank, Bill Tye, Bob Little, Barry Cooper, Jamss Alderman, Keith Campbell, George Hapsis. Row 4: Allan Cleare, Lynn .Vilbur Droege, Douglas Endsley, Dale Cossens, Maevin Buntrock, Tom Ragan, Bob Makemson, Bill Sasser. Row 5: Jim Anthony, Fred er Powers, Hogh Barfield, Jack Scott, Bob Forsmon, Hecktor Davis, Chester Kite, Warren Hartman, Glenn Horned, Stewart Corbstt, Bill Harrell Tau Epsilon Phi D. Hyman, Pres. Row 1 -L-R. Barry Kolman, Bob Blitz, Norman Lipoff, Dove Hyman, President; Mrs. Elsie Levin, Housemother; Donald Lovetz, Treasurer; Joel Selber, Howie Crane, Don Cohen, Alan Perlman. Row 2: Ken Schneider, Dave Basker, Bruce SantaCruz, Gene Rosenbaum, Ed Tisnower, Sollie Safer, Shep Lesser, Neil Chonin, Al Morrison, Byron Selber. Row 3: Paul Goldstein, Mel Husney, Jerry Rosenbaum, Norman Wolf, Barry Roth, Ed Schwartz, Howie Feinberg, Mike Zier, Marty Shapiro, Joel Wahlberg. Row 4: Rouben Mizrahi, Bill Isaac, Larry Marks, Mark Entman, Bill Orenstein, Marshall Burns, D : ck Jacobs, Franklin Selber, Stu Blumberg. The Teps will move into a modern $170,000 fraternity house next year, the largest ever built on the campus. It will be located on the highest point of ground on rolling Fraternity Row. This move is not expected to damage their water basketball supremacy (four straight trophies in Orange League competi- tion) and should not harm the prestige of favorite sons Dave Hyman, Jack Shorstein and Norman Kapner, of Florida Blue Key; Dan Hackel of the Alligator, Shep Lesser of Phi Beta Kappa, who helped the fraternity lead the Greeks in scholarship the first semester, and Buddy Shorstein, intramurals manager. N. Lipoff, Pres. Row 1 L-R: Morris Chiro, Leonard Stein, Steve Dorfman, Lorry Fenster, Bob Gutman, David Homer, Norm Glozer, Bob Sterling, Charles Haimowitz Jonah Haliczer. Row 2: Jerry Silverman, David Mizrahi, Sam Bono, John Poppel, Al Kahn, Marv Pollino, Ken Chepenik, Marty Fleisher Sheldon Gerson Stu Miller. Row 3: Herb Yaloff, Stan Weiss, Arnie Hecht, Vic Graff, Charles Zimmerman, Stan Katz, David Thier, David Cohen, Henry Harris, David Rich. Row 4: Al Pariera, Marv Arffa, Barry Heier, Jack Welbur, David Malnik, Frank Resnick, Marvyn Siskin, ..den, Kenneth Sheer, Buddy Surkin, Howard Schwartz. I Row 1 L-R: Carol Alexander, James Roeland, Pledgemaster; Herb Whitman, George Collins, Robert Staab, Secretary. Row 2: George Morent, Fred Billing, Sergeant at Arms; Dick Goodhart, President; Edmundo Poris, Donald Winecoff. Tau Kappa E p s i I o n D. Goodhart, Pres. 260 T h e t a C h i The men behind the red door began the year with a successful rush week; social functions became the keynote with generous helpings of buffet dinners and dancing parties after football games and on week- ends. Homecoming 1956 found the new house on fraternity row bursting with alumni ... As usual, the Theta Chi ' s held their annual Christmas banquet and party, where everyone was gilded with the gay holiday spirit and loathing the January exams. In intramurals, the red and white men have enjoyed a prominent place throughout ear. Scholastically, the Theta Chi average was in the upper third of the over-all combined fraternity averages. R. Pitts, Vice Pres. , . Row 1 L-R: John Randall, Bill Troth, Secretary; Reynolds Pitts, Vice President; Carl Jansen, President; Herb Seymour, Treasurer; Clifford Hood Pledgemaster; George Wolff. Row 2: Harold Daniels, Joe Golcmb, Robert Bright, Al Knapp, Frank Castellon, Bob Barry, Willie Turner Row 3 ' Phil Bruce, Paul Beech, Mike Bray, William Lietz, Bruce Black, Butch Marsden, Richard Donald, Lonnell Hogan. Row 4: Jack Deane, Rex Hollo- way, Jim Crocker, Donald Poindexter, Jim Korn, Tom Gibson, John Devlin, Pete Andres Row 5: Ray Scholl, Jack MacArthur, Bob Kreimer Ned Hardy, Ward Yelverton, Doug Pringle, Woody Haynes, Jim McFaddsn. Row 6: William T ' mmons, Lee Lippincott Ronny Acree Jim Anderson Bob Sillers, Dick Smith, Bob Lochner, Stephen Suber. Row 1 L-R: Ronald Jeffries, T. J. Alberman, Ronald McCall, Jerry Eberts, Lex Dilworth, Louis Garfield, Arthur Foster, David Shaw, Ted Adams. Row 2: Ed Tilman, Wally Sterling, Bob Eddleman, Steve Torda, Earl Hyers, Treasurer; Roger Burry, President; Dolph Cone, Vice President; Ed Rich, Rondal Higel, Neil Curtis. Row 3: Andy Ritter, Ralph Reed, Roy Fontaine, Wayne Spencer, Ronald Jones, Leo James, Jim Boyette, Bill Crowley, Chester Thames, Frank Jones, Stan Kin. Row 4: Hugh Cail, Walt Fredrickson, Gerald Veal, Bill Rutledge, Dan Howes, Fenwick McCormick, Royce Williams, Jerry Nichelson, Jake Rodenbush, John Mitchell, Dan Cone, Dan Wall. Row 5: Bill Mercer, Claude Geiger, Ralph Taguba, George Mendonza, Phil Marvin, Marvin Burris, Marvin McKinley, Marvin Bergman, Bob Stroub, Ernie Sellers. Row 6: Bob Schilling, Clint Ashley, Don Cagle, Bill Poddick, Don Ezelle, Allan Peak, Klaus Koch, Paul Martin, George Jurch, Denny Sherry, Don Rester, Buddy Bedenbaugh. E. Cone, Vice Pres. Georgia S e a g I e Ralph Reed and George Jurch wash the co-op car. Bill Roddick drinks o coke like a good G. S. " fraternity man. " A quick game of ping-pong before going on a binge. 263 J. Beck, President. H. Barnett, Vice President. Al Hazen keeps CLO ' s record clean. 264 Cooperative Living Organization 1 Chuck Colo tidies up. Row I L-R: Richard Discher, Harold Rawls, Lomar Woodard, Kenneth Norman, Secy -Trees ; H. A. Barnett, Vice Pres.; Jock L. Turner, Richard Vornodoe, Wilson Rowe, Pat Fletcher. Row 2: Henry Simmons, Warren Wilkinson, Lorry Garrett, Albert A. Hazen, Tommy Sadler, Robert Newbold, Wesley Staples, William C. Moore, W. Wilton Smith, Sagid Salahutdin. Row 3: Sidney Bateman, Robert Goodwin, Frank Kydoniens, Charles Wagner, Ronald Houts, Jack Whitted, Bert Smith, Lonnie Davis, Joseph Fornes Row 4: Eddie McGonigal, John McCoge, Charles Lake, David Cowdrey, Bill Swager, Dick Workinger, Dove Scott, Al Hoffman, Bob Chesinas, Ron Tressler. 265 Executive Committee, L-R: B. Wolfson, F. Berger, K. Smith. B. Trickel. Men ' s Council Officers, L-R: B. Moeller, Secy.-Treos.; S. Lesser, Pres.; J. Bierly, Vice Pres. The Men ' s Council of the University of Florida is a man ' s service organization whose primary purpose is to concern itself with the needs, interests, and welfare of men students. The advisor to the Men ' s Council is Dean R. C. Beaty, the Dean of Students. The Men ' s Council is composed of an elected body of representatives from the fraternities, dormitory sections, and the male campus organizations. This group then elects a president, vice president, and secretary-treasur- er, along with a governing body, the Executive Commit- tee. Major annual projects of the Men ' s Council in- cluded publication of the Gator Guide, an informative handbook for freshmen, and participation in many of the campus-wide service projects and surveys. I 1 Men ' s Dorms Some fight with shoving cream . . . Some play Black Jack Some study in bed And some hang pictures on the wall. 267 Stray Greeks Stray Greeks is the organ- ization for transfer students who belong to sororities or fraternities not located on this campus. Made up most- ly of ex-sorority girls, Stray Greeks is mainly a social group. C A couple of " Stray Greeks " serve coffee to two stray moles. Executive Council, L-R: P. Harris, Pi Beta Phi; D. Lynn, Kappa Alpha Theta; J. Blank, Pi Beta Phi; P. Strawn, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kathy McClaughlin, Delta Zeta. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is the female counterpart to the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Panhel supervises the sorority rushes and " unites " the sororities if such is pos- sible. The members of Panhel. The officers of Panhel unite Chi Omega Members: M. Arnall, 5. Arnett, B. Baker, J. Bamford, J. Brower, B. Carter, S. Curry, M. Flowrnorf, K. Bearden, M. Hermann, V. Johns, G. Kaspar, S. Kenney, E. Kirsanow, R. Lee, R. Letich, M. Paddock, N. Padgitt, C. Penitti, R. Reed, J. Richards, F. Robinson, P. Segal, B. Spoto, N. Steeves, V. Stewart, S. Street. BBBBB P. Reese, Vice President. 270 B Bcnock, President. Welcome back to the jungle the " bad seed " turned into wild weeds in the patio during the summer . . . Homecoming found Pat Reese with high hopes for a 56-foot gator on the roof, no less! Mission almost accomplished 40-foot ga tor and second place in decorations . . . Sonny Kenney in Homecoming and Military Ball Courts . . . an- other volleyball trophy . . . Pledge-active slumber party highlighted by vanishing door knobs, toothpaste, and soap . . . Shuri Speed added Hall of Fame to her honors . . . Pat R. tapped for Trianon and re- ceived J. Hillis Miller Scholarship . . . Carnation Ball dream man and a kiss under the arch (love that Arch!) . . . " Frosh " Bixler gathers society news for Alligator that paper ' s first society editor . . . First place in scholarship! How about that? . . . 271 The ADPi ' s boasted of two members of the 1956 Home- coming Court, Toni Heimbeck, who later won the Azalea Queen title, and Pat Zimmerman. It would appear the ADPi ' s have a house full of beauty queens. Nancy Pollard was named Miss Seminole and she was not alone in Pi representa tion with Zimmer, Toni and Norma Sarra sharing honors in the beauty competition. Norma was a Gator Bowl Princess. The Home- coming house decorations took first place. A I h Members: L. Aspinall, R. Augner, M. Bardin, A. Bermender, C. Bishop, C. Brashears, L. Bryan, A. Burgin, A. Davian, R. Dietrich, J. Doster, P. Ettie, L. Katcher, C. Hiatr, S. Hollins, M. Hough, A. Houser, A. Hurst, M. Kapo, L. Lawrence, M. Mc- Clure, K. MacLaggcn, N. Maddox, L. Mosher, M. Moss, N. Pollard, A. Reindell, N. Sarra, V. Sell ner, H. Treadwell, S. Varn, M. Weaver, S. Wilson, J. Wright, C. Zimmerman. I t a D. Ettre, Vice President. 1 ih r Members: M. Abroms, G. Akerman, S. Barnett, D. Chaplain, B. Ginsburg, S. Glass, J. Gould, J. Holober, M. Jerris, P. Joseph, D. Moss, H. Pardoll, J. Portnoy, S. Scope, B. Siegel, C. Smith, K. Spitzer, S. Stansky, S. Trohn, E. Weiner, L. Weinsier, S. Winston. h E P n P h If there was one coed to be singled out for her leadership on the campus in her four years on the campus it would be Sybil Barnett, that reserved Alpha Epsilon Phi, who was president of her sorority, WSA and Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholar sorority. Sybil was a member of Trianon, honoraries in sociology, pharmacy and communications and the outstanding member of her class. Joining Sybil in Trianon was Marcia Jervis. Among others, Maxine Levitan was on the Executive Council of SRA, while the sorority received a trcphy for high scholarship for last five se- mesters. S. Barnett, President. 274 la, a The girls do their port in helping the community. R. Reid, President. R. Cobb, Vice President. Alpha Omicron Pi Those " goofy-golfers, " the AOPi ' s were led on the campus by Joan Urankar, who was on the Executive Council, chairmanned the sorority ' s district convention, was on the Committee of 67, served for orienta- tion week, was a Florida Player and served the Seminole as senior editor. Phyllis Edge still kept her place in the singing depart- ment in the university. Members: E. Arendt, L. Bridges, P. Brown, M. Bryan, E. Card, R. Cobb, P. Edge, A. Glass, M. Godwin, J. Greene, H. Heinberg, F. Ivers, I. Kelly, J. Lane, D. Lawton, N. Longbottom, C. Lock, A. Lyles, E. Mann, K. McCallister, T. Mercel, J. Mistal, J. Perryman, B. Ploski, L Purdin, L. Reid, M. Rogers, B. Stowamere, G. Thomas, J. Urankar, J. Wray. 276 Row 1 L-R: Adrianne Hass, Nancy Fnsh, Annette Rubin, Myrna Rub:n, Re- cording Secretary; Maddy Palay, Vice President; Mrs. Nettie Suggs, Housemother; Susan Korshak, President, Evelyn Sidner, Corresponding Secretory; Nancy Freed, Treasurer; Ruthie Katz, Roe Zimmerman. Row 2: Mari- lyn Bauman, Roselle Segal, Bonnie Harris, Diane Fox, Judy Robinson, Diana Jason, Lois Sachs, Lois Shaw, Jan Copland, Paula Goodmark, Joan Gallant, Gale Stone, Carolyn Ann Gordon, Paul- ine Bouman. Row 3: Linda Mehler, Pledgemaster; Lynn Freeman, Hershine Arono- vitz, Susan Katzan, Ada Rosenthal, Gee Horowitz, HistDrian; Ruth Platt, Mar- ion Haas, Denna Schif, Sara Ann Segal, Teddy Redner. Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon, only a year and a half old on the Florida campus, became an initiator with the DPE pledges starting the inter-pledge sorority tea, which has be- come an annual affair. The young chap- ter boasted a starlet array on the campus. Susan Korshak was named to Trianon; Evelyn Sidner handled the women ' s intra- mural section of ttie Seminole; Nancy Freed was the activities editor for the All- American yearbook and Teddy Redner served on the Executive Council from the College of Education. S. Korshak, Pres. M. Palay, Vice Pres. 277 C h o m Members: E. Allen, S. Balfe, G. Bell, E. Burr, S. Cawthon, R. Cefalu, C. Combs, N. Davis, D. Deriso, D. Dodge, P. Donnelly, M. Dorset!, M. L. Eaton, M Evans, J. Ferrazzi, N. L. Fletcher, S. Froncyen, E. Haarmann, D. Hokanen, M. Haynes, H. Hemerick, M Hook, E. Hunter, L. Johnson, M. Kelly, C Kiel, S. Lazonby, J. Lewallen, M. MacDonald, E McCoy, K. Mason, A. Mosley, M. Perdigon, M. Pentland, M Phillips, K. Pickens, R. Rainwater, B. Ryan, F. Savage. S. Statler, L. Stephenson, E. Sundy, There ' s a new Chi O house under the oaks! Southern bell, Pat Rainwater, was a finalist in the Maid of Cotton contest sponsored by the ' 57 Semmole. Donna Hakanen breezed in the March, Sigma Chi Derby Queen Contest. Ex-justice of the Honor Court, Betty Allen, is very busy. She is now prexy of Swim Fins. And the gal who ' s admired for saying " No " to a job she can ' t do is Trianon and judiciary-minded, Johness Watts. Homecoming wouldn ' t have been the same without those New Faces. Who was the Owl Man? ' ?? ' John Milton presented at Xmas Banquet 279 Delta Delta Delta Miss Everybody, Adelaide Gonzalez, stacked beauty honors atop beauty hon- ors this year, working out of the glamorous Tri Delt House. She took the Military Ball Queen title in 1956, reigned as Miss University of Florida, taking Mary Lou DeNyse ' s place, and was Orange Bowl Queen. But, there were other things hap- pening . . . they took first place honors in the intramural speech tournament . . . won the tennis trophy, were in the Gator Growl finals, and won the sentimental di- vision of the ' 56 PanHel Sing . . . Joanne Grouse was president of Trianon and in Hall of Fame. S. Knowles, Pres. Members: B Barren, M. Besalski, B. Blair, M. Boyd, E Cook, J. Couse, A. Crafton, M Elliott, V. Fogel, W. Gordince, A. Gonzalez, L. Gore, M. Gore, J. Hewitt, S. Hunt. J. Hutchison, A. .lowers, A. Khoury, P. Koradin, B. Kugkendall, A Le Pontec, J Little, B. Locker, P. Maner, A. Meackem, B. Moss, J. Pedrick, B. Peileke, M Poyntey, M. Rautio M. Reitz, N. Robinson J. Scott, J Seibert, S Smith, L Truscott, A. Wallis, N Warner, C. Worriner, B. Webb, C Whitsel. 281 i D e I t Ga 1 t r Vj a m m a JtO Members: S. Bingham, E. Bradford, C Cass, C. Cassidy, D. Clarke, S. Cook, R. DiCamillo, T. Fifield, J. Flenner, L. Garuy, K. Gerken, R. Greer, S. Honey, B. Hayworth, J. Heidenreich, L. Heiser, M. Hill, J. Housman, M. Kane, D. Killinger, P. Kowmuan, D. Lambert, H. MaCris, I. MaCris, C. Mayes, B. O ' barr, K Pillman, P. Reeves, M. Schleman, J. Sweat, B. Tolan, M. Wit- tinslow. A B, Barnwell, President. The DG ' s dabbled in most everything some time during the year . . . Donia and Jo Ann led cheers . . . Charlotte handled money for WSA . . . Mickey and Donna practically ran the F. U. Social Board . . . Barbara, Panhellenic Veep, was only coed on cabinet . . . Jean was on Exec. Council . . . Becky ' s Column still infamous . . . Barbara brought Big T back to house . . . had 2 of the 6 coeds on Hall of Fame . . . won Sigma Chi Derby at last . . . parties, wheee . . . Raunchy Ranch, Valentine Dance, Xmas party for blind . . . pledges portrayed actives at Anchor Weekend, but got initiated anyway . . . pledged smart girls and brought scholarship up to second ... a really great year. 283 B. Rouse, Pres. Kappa D e I t The KD ' s brought their Tuesday and Thurs- day night coffee hours along with them when they moved into their new sorority house. They also brought along their trophies for the year: first place in the ticket sales and car parade for the Sigma Nu-Phi Delt charity football game; best decorated float in the Homecoming parade and for the highest pledge average among sororities for the first semester. Billie Rouse and Kitty Bitty Mims were in Trianon; Lynn Morris gained the Orange Bowl Queen finals and Mary Pierce presided over Alpha Lambda Delta. oers: B. Babbitt, A Branan, V. Brown, j Christensen, H. Darress, M. Flem ng, D Gannon, G. Gulow, G. Givens, Y. Gullatte. R Henry, M. Huff, S. Huppel, S Hyde, M. Kent, M. Morris, N. Patrick, A. Payne, M. Pearce, M Phifer, N. Porter, B Ronse, C. Sawyer, S Scott, M. Starnes, :van. M. Pickard, Vice Pres. p h M u Row 1 L-R: June Peacock, Ann Boyer, Treasurer; Burney Rowsey, Pledgemaster; Margaretta Whidby, Social Chairman; Lorraine Hayes, President; Toby Parnell, Corresponding Secretary; Barbara Green, Vice President; Sue Reece, Recording Secretary. Row 2: Anne Rautenstrauch, Joanne Cone, Sandra True, Cynthia Smith, Bunny Wooton, Joan Kelly, Ann Baringer, Marion Frantz. Row 3: Pat O ' Brien, Eleanor Werber, Scottie Fitze, Shirley Day, Jane Morgan, Pat Lansdall, Carolyn Bostick, Llewlyn Noel, Marcie Blalock, Glenda Martin. Row 4: Marjorie Rogers, Carolyn Wurtz, Judy Hall, Mary Hogle, Toddy Gilbert, June Fagan, Freddie Jones, Janis Hanbey, Gromona Wolferd Judy Bunten Doris Madden Mary Ann Hellier. 286 A year to be long remembered After many 6 a.m. trips to set. up poop sheets, Lorraine - was elected to Lyceum Pat ruled over the TKE court Mary Ann was Delta Chi ' s choice for queen Jenny made a double hit; got in the Phi Gam court and hooked her man. The never-to-be-forgotten 2 a.m. surprise party given by the pledges for the actives Christ- mas-time party for underprivi- leged children with the Kappa Sigs Named Delt, Ricky Becker, our Carnation Man Second se- mester found us in our fabulous new house on Panhellenic Drive Judy named in the Delt Sweet- heart Court Bunny and Glenda new Kappa Epsilon members. B. Green, V:ce President. L. Hayes, President. The girls spot a visitor. 287 E. Muraro, Presdient. " Come on in, honey. " m The Sigma Kappas were well represented on campus this year with Mary Jane McPherson as an Honor Court justice and dramatist of Florida Players, Carol Smith, as secretary of the Junior Class and an active member of Pika, and Mary Ann Garner dancing secretary of Cavalettes. Inscribed on the Pi Lam Minstrel trophy is an impressive " Sigma Kappa. " They were awarded top honors for stockpiling the most Quarters for Cancer. A gala White Pearl Weekend was occasion enough for the crowning of Pat Thomas as Sigma Kappa Sweetheart. C. J. Jolley, Vice President. 288 K P P Row 1 L-R: Maty Redone, Ruth Roth, Historian; Claire Torrans, Treasurer; Betti Mello, Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. June V. Morgan, Housemother; Emily Muraro, President; Hilary Hartter, Pledgemaster, June Jolly, Vice President; Mary Jane McPherson, Mary Ellen Spence Row 2: Sue Marconi, Gabby Van Steenbeeck, Ann King, Nancy Nogle, Eve Churchill, Barbara Ford, Janet Creasy, Gayle Harris, Mary Jane McPherson, Eiarbara Khuen. J. Magill, Pres. Z e t a a u A I D h The Zetas, Annie Oakleys of the Florida campus, proved that they could get a man with a gun and a trophy, too. They dropped their weapons to claim the title as winners of the rifle shooting contest. Friendly lady-about-campus, Janice Magill, was secretary of the Lyceum Council and continued her fine record in WSA as chairman of the spring banquet. Anne Booke served as Frosh Rep. While Peggy Conkling presided over Panhellenic and attended Trianon meetings; she was also planning her Xmas wedding with Beta, Don Tuttle. Ruth Dyer ' s pert beauty won her a position on the Homecoming Queen Court. Row 1 L-R: Nancy DuPre, Mary Ann Bransford, Corr. Secy.; Carol Barber, Ritual Chairman; Eleanor Simmons, Recording Secy.; Mrs. W. T. Mathis, Housemother; Janice Magill, President; Barbara Tucker, Rush Chairman; Joann Meredith, Treasurer; Adele Scholl, Historian. Row 2: Nancy Morse, Pat Coe, Lois Blanchard, Dona Heenan, Jean Boor, Nancy Marshall, Beverly Boales, Debbie Daltonk, Marilyn Dolan, Peggy Conkling. Row 3: Jean Craig, Rosemary Chambers, Ann Sfringfellow, Gloria Weber, Sue Shick, Sara Weathers, Dianne Kling, Sandra Raughpan. First row, L-R: A. Wade, N. Cox, M. Canto, J. Payne, N. Maypoles, U. Rains, J. Pomroy, B. Howes. Second: J. Craig, C. Bailey, M. Henry, J. Johnson, M. Howell, H. Robshaw, S. Guerra. Third: R. Dyer, K. Schmidt, J. Trexler, D. Dowl- ing, L. Burton, C. Brice, P. Cluough, P. Lavin. Don ' t take a shower, wash the car! 291 Hall Standing L-R: D. Sable, J. Pipkin, M. Abrams, P. Close, J. Misiewicz Seated: M. Stewart, Advisor; J. Cochiane, Vice President; K. Pittman President; B. Rucker, Secretary. sS 292 I Julio Engel, Jan Thigpen, and Dee Nash get together to tell bed-time stones. Girls ' D o r m s Sue Wiggins waits for her dote. Martha Sue Balfe and Kay Prock decorate the dorm for Xmas. Gl i r s Dorms Four girls more Xmas decorations. 294 A. Klopper, K Burgess, J. Feldman, M. Ardtto, A. Saltzmon study, talk, and listen to the radio. M. linger and D. Levinson stick snowflakes on the wall. B. Blodgett reads the paper while waiting for his date who ' s already 30 minutes late. The boys crowd into the dorms to give their girls Xmas presents. , I PfflBT Academics A g u I t u r e A variety of jobs in agriculture more than equip Dean Brooker for the job of Dean of the College of Agriculture. Former professor of agriculture and economics, Farm Credit Administration Department worker, chief statistician and vice president of the Columbia, South Carolina Bank for Cooperatives, Director of Agricultural Research, New Orleans, and executive secre- tary of the Price Decontrol Board, Washington, D. C, are the major positions held by Dean Brooker. It is fully expected that his future work here at the University will prove equally as commendable as his past work. Marvin A. Brooker. An unidentified student works with a potted plant. tan The Block and Bridle Club is a national organization of students majoring in animal husbandry. Purposes of the club, organized on this campus in 1937, are to broaden student ' s knowledge of the animal industry and promote fellowship. Each year, the ciub participates in the Little Inter- national Livestock Show, takes a field trip visiting ranches in the state, holds judging contests, and spon- sors an exhibit in the Agricultural Fair. Parties and square-dances are held during both semesters. Block and Bridle also sponsors two judging teams which compete in contests all over the country. B I O C k a n d B r i d I F. F. A. - A. T. A. Alpha Tau Alpha strives to develop true professional and fraternal spirit among students in agricultural edu- cation. Leadership, scholarship and character are the criteria for admission to the fraternity. One of the contributions of ATA is its sponsorship of the Ag Queen contest held during the Ag Fair. The 1956 Queen was Durlene Johnson from Clearwater, Florida. immmmmmmmmmmmimm " " _ 5 5 r A Row I L-R: Dr. Hal Wallace, Pat Close, Charles Norris, J. B. Starkey, Bob Rainey, Don Smith, Larry Cowart, Harriet Henry, Dr. A. Z. Palmer. Row 2: George McCabe, Seaborn Bell, Tommy High, Howard Povey, Alan Guinn, Jack Houle, Vercil Sensemans, Mario Nufio, John Stitt, Eugene Powers, Ray Creel. 2 girls between 1st and 2nd Row extreme left: Barbara Platt, Betty Wells. 2 girls on Extreme Right: Faye Warner, Marie Houle. Row 3: Don Steger, Herbert Prevatt, Bob O ' Brannon, Don Laws, Henry Bock, Charles Sounders, Dick McRae, Fred Davis, Ebby Harris, John Emerson, Sim Blitch. Back Row: James English, Hugh English, Al Kahkonen, Tom Swager, Boyce Williams, Richard Hunt, Don Bowen, Kenneth Rauth, Jim Hill, Jack Thomas. First Row L-R: Loften, Prof. W. T. (ATA-FFA); Wentz, R. (ATA-FFA); Perez, G. (FFA); Collins, E. (ATA-FFA); Mal- donado, G. (ATA-FFA); Ba, T. (ATA-FFA); Williams, C. (ATA-FFA); Garris, Dr. E. W. (ATA-FFA). Second Row: Sheppard, F. (ATA-FFA); Garner, F. (ATA-FFA); Norwood, P. (FFA); Gavin, R. (ATA-FFA); Simmons, W. (ATA-FFA). Third Row: Zepeda, J. (FFA); Croft, R. (ATA-FFA); Quincy, J. (FFA); Ford, R. (ATA-FFA); Gay, A. (ATA-FFA); Holmes B. (ATA-FFA). Fourth Row: McCormick, F. (ATA-FFA)- Hendricks, H. (FFA); Payne (FFA); Crowlev, W (ATA-FFA); Scott, J. (FFA). Fifth Row: Griffin, D. (ATA-FFA)- Pryor R (ATA-FFA), Wade (ATA-FFA), Morriss, R. (ATA-FFA)- Szanzi, T. (ATA-FFA). Sixth Row: Waller, J. (ATA-FFA) : Cook, J. (ATA-FFA); Brannen, C. (ATA-FFA)- Barrow R (FFA); Finley, E. (ATA-FFA). I, mmm] Wollis, Fred Sounders, Dr. Bob Vilece. Row 2: Leon Tolar Bill West, James Thomhill, Emory Weatherry, Bob Cruft Row 3: Bill Crowley, Don Smith, Ted Tzanyi, Jock Sellards Bobby Holmes, Bruce Roy. u n The Agricultural Council is composed of the presidents of the sixteen organizations of the College of Agricul- ture. This council aids in co-operation between the various organizations and co-ordinates their activities. Agricultural Council acts as liaison between the students and faculty, sponsors the annual Turkey Shoot, and brings many well-known speakers from the field of agriculture. A I h Row 1 L-R: Hunziker, Rountree, Cooper, West, Bird. Row 2: -ovey, Mulrennon, Adams, Heller, Kozicki, Lichtenwalter. Morris, Krienke, Watson, Gift, Gavin. Row 4 ' Walker Rainey, Roy, Murphy, Arrington, Jones. Alpha Zeta is the national honorary agriculture fra- ternity for those students in the upper two-fifths of their class and who have shown outstanding scholastic and leadership ability. Row 1 L-R: Robert J. Bullock, Harold Hunziker, Tommy Janes, A. L. Khamo, Philip Mathis, Jerry Lamnert, William Holmes, Albert Bernardo, Saulo Bastos, Chambless Avera. Row 2: Marvin Ball, Jr., Harold Heath, Robert Burdick, Carlos Andia, Joe Flipse, Bruce Ray, Miguel Rodriguez, George Green. Row 3: Jack Jenkins, Jack Annis, Jr., Art Cowley, Larry Rob- erts, Samuel Hunt, Jr., Robert Adams, Walter Duda, Ronald Lehman, Fred Young. I Ag Enginee Society of Agricultural Engineers enables its members to become acquainted with the problems and new proc- esses of agricultural engineering. Activities of the society include parties, smokers, field trips, conventions, Engineering Fair, and bi-monthly meetings which feature speakers, discussions, and papers concerned with topics and techniques in the agricultural engineering field. Officers L-R: P. Choate, H. Heath, Prof. R. Choate, P. Mathis, B. Ray. Architecture and Fin A r t A. A. Beecher. An architecture student builds a project. Dean Alvah A. Beecher was made the acting dean of the Col- lege of Architecture and Fine Arts in September, 1956. Beecher had formerly been the Dean of the School of Music. He graduated from Illinois Wesleyan in 1927 and received his MM from the Amer- ican Conservatory of Music in 1933. Dean Beecher was the first director of the University of Flor- ida Choral Union and his primary musical interest lies with choral groups. Four Schools Within The Same College (Top Left) Two architecture students get together on a project. (Middle) The art students have a model to draw. (Bottom Left) Three girls interested in dress designing also save some money. (Bottom) An industrial arts class. Roy Henderson, President; Stan Greene, Treasurer; Jack Bailey, Secretary; Pete Hones, Vice President; Lynn Bortles, Historian; Helen MaCris, Verena Fogel, Dot Satterfield, Billie Rouse, Soleh Amirudin, Ray Collins, C. E. Pattillo III, Byron Mclntyre, Claron Wagner, Glen Brittian, Paul Berg, J. E. Satterfield, Mudiito, Arthur Kaple, Ed Robbins, Carroll Peacock, Don Alford, Roberto Dugand, C. E. Lawrence, Alan Green, B. T. Jones, Claude Maddox, Jr. Sigma Lambda Chi Row I L-R: Harry Reynolds, Claron Wagner, Dick Eisner, George McWicker, James Casey, Herman Block, Sammy Moore. Row 2: Horace Draa, Ray Hardy ' , Floyd Brittian, Robert Stras- bough, Charles Thompson, Peter Chozal. Row 3: Harvy Rob- inson, Robert Woollard, David Lautner, John M. Hamilton, Ted Roux, George Tucker. Row 4: Clayton Churchuell, Jim Vincent, Don Perkins, Ralph Diodoti. Sigma Lambda Chi is a national honorary fraternity of building construction and lumber merchandising. The fraternity is based on scholastic attainment as well as demonstrated leadership. SIX strives to promote the school ' s curriculum, to make contact with the industry, and to aid the students in choosing the right career. Row 1 L-R: Charles E. Thompson, President; David Lautner, Vice President; Clayton Churchwell, Secretary; Clyde Gilbert, Treasurer. Row 2: Rodney Kincaid, Claron Wagner, Glen Brittian, George McWicker, George Tucker, Robert Strasbaugh, Sammy Moore, Harry Reynolds. Row 3: Harvey Robinson, Dick Eisner, Bill Gibson, Nick Polizzi, John Swoope, Richard Mclaughlin, Joe Garron, James Casey. Row 4: Horace Draa, Ray Hardy, Charles Gibeart, Peter Chazal, Walt Bohannon, Ted Roux, Joseph Merlin, Herman Block. Row 5: ' Roger Norton, Arthur Holbrook, Charles Whitford, Leonard Gray, Mallory Crank, J. Wood Harper, Bob Cloudy, Joe M. Brown. Row 6: Ralph Diodati, Marion Fast, Don Perkins, Jim Vincent, Bill Troth, Robert Wollard, John Hamilton. Row 7: Cecil Garvin, Bill Ayres, Norm Hensick, Wyn Ingle. Student Contractors Student Contractors and Builders Association is an organization formed of students wishing to become contractors, who wanted to learn, extra-curricularly, what the duties of. a contractor are and who some of the state ' s contractors are. One of their accomplish- ments is the construction of one of the better Home- coming floats each year. Willa Brown Architecture and Fine Arts office secretary. Ralph E. Page. Arts and Sciences Though few of us may stop to realize it, the College of Arts and Sciences is the heart of the Uni- versity. Almost every student is required to take certain courses, and a few " old-fashioned " stu- dents continue to major in one of its thirty-four departments. At present, the College has almost two hundred teachers who do their utmost to instill knowledge in the seven hundred students enrolled there and those of the more prag- matic schools who drop in for a required elective. Arts and Sci- ences has the oldest professors teaching the oldest subjects in the oldest buildings . . . " Men may come, and men may go, but the liberal arts go on forever. " Head of the largest college of upperclassmen on campus, the Dean pursues school problems dur- ing the week, schools of fish dur- ing the weekend. He is tops in both. Dr. Page has been at the University as Dean of Arts and Sciences since 1948. One of his first moves was to institute a continuing program of research projects each a year long each dealing with an educational prob- lem. The initial project was a survey to determine the need for a student advisory proaram. An- other dealt with curriculum re- organization. Nearinq comple- tion now is the determination of a new training program for su- perior students, a project under- taken under the auspices of the Ford Foundation. Mrs. George Baker, the Arts and Science secretary. The members of Alpha Chi Sigma. Founded on this campus in 1953, Alpha Chi Sigma has done much to provide all the advantages of fraternal affiliation. It offers the unusual benefit of a member- ship comprised of men who have chosen similar profes- sions in chemistry or chemical engineering. Scholarship is stressed among the brothers of Alpha Chi Sigma, but last year ' s athletic standings prove the fraternity to be very versatile. Three major events are the smoker, held in conjunction with the pledging of prospective members, the annual Christmas party and the spring picnic. Alpha Chi Sigma has doubled both as a professional and service fraternity, filling the needs of the Chemistry department when necessary. Alpha Chi Sigma AXS Sweetheart, Nan Yarrington. Dr. E. E. Muschiltz, Faculty Advisor. gma Sigma Pi Sigma, the only national physics honor so- ciety, was recently installed on this campus as a chapter of the national organization. The activities of the chapter have included speakers in the field of physics, films, and field trips. Highlights of the year were the atomic energy exhibit at the Engi- neer ' s Fair, and a tour of Patrick Air Force Base. The objects of the society are to serve as a means of awarding distinction to students having high scholarship and promise of achievement in physics, to promote student interest and encourage a professional spirit and friendship among those who have displayed marked ability in physics, and to popularize physics in the gen- eral collegiate public. Row 1 L-R: Dr. D. C. Swanson, Zoe Ann Burgoon, Carl Sandier, President; Edward Greene, Vice President; Art Segal, Secretary; Pete Rautenstrauch, Treasurer; Dr. Guy Omer, Jr., Advisor; Dr. R. C. Williamson, Department Head. Row 2: Hector David, Francis Johnson, Powhatan Wooldridge, Royal Pepple, William Schilling, John Murphy, Peter Comanor. Row 3: Arthur Phillips, James Leybourne, Ralph Brooker, E. M. Sawyer, Frank Six. Row 4: M. L Vatsia, Bill Wood, Mike Baker, Frank Schwamb, R. D. Mason. Row 5: Bob Lindquist, Riley Brice, Roger Carson, T. Carr. Row 6: K. K Cobb Dr A. Meyer, H. W. Schroeder, M H. Teller, Dr. Gordon Dr L. Lafferty, Dr. J. W. Flowers Sigma Pi Sigma Prof. Reimer inspecting a collection of snakes in the basement of Flint Hall. Donald Hart. The Dean of the College of Busi- ness Administration, Donald John Hart, came to the University of Flor- ida from the University of Wisconsin in February, 1956. He took over one of the largest Colleges in the Uni- versity and thus far has done an ex- cellent job. Dean Hart ' s original home is Idaho and he graduated from Lake Forrest College in Illinois with a BA. A short time later Hart re- ceived his MA and PhD from the University of Wisconsin. Dean Hart ' s major fields are economics and man- agement. Business Administration Chris Land, secretary in the Bus Ad College. 308 I Bureau of Economic Research L-R: Dr. G. B. Hurff, Dr. C C. Osterbind, Dr. E. J. Jones. Students learn in the Statistics Laboratory. f Row 1 L-R: Ray Lindsey, Richard Lim, Lowell Elmore, James Brown. Row 2: Phil Goff, Randall Elder, James Boyette, Lee Brown, John Moore, John Flynn, John Trekell, Robert Apple- routh. Row 3: Robert Woodward, Luther Parrott, Bill Wilds, Harold Cotton, James Douberly, Richard Okerland, Ray Saleeba, Joseph Ferri, William Harrell. Row 4: Bruce Reinertron, Dave Flemming, William Hess, Wayne Welty, Bill Stanaland, Myrle Whidden, Kenneth Norman, Kenneth Miulenburg, Jim Gautney, Ellis Johnson, Fred Campbell. Row 5: James Taft, Henry Strickland, Eric Gruber, George Summers, Richard Luglan, Joe Hill, William Parsons, Walter Grace, Elliot Telford. Delta i g m a P i The National Professional Business Fraternity honors outstanding members of the Business Administration curriculum with membership in this exclusive business organization. Periodic speakers from the business world prove beneficial to these men thirsting for business knowledge. Officers L-R: John Flynn, Secy.; Richard Lim, Pres.; Ray Lindsey, Vice Pres.; Randall Elder, Chancellor; Lee Brown, Ritual Chr.; Bruce Reinertson, Social Chr; Ellis Johnson, His- torian; William Wilds, Vice Pres.; Lowell Elmore, Treas. ) Pi Row 1 L-R Bill Bennett, Bill Patsy, Harmon Jones, Chas. Penna, Bob Sikes, Don Denotter, Kal Spirides. Row 2: Howard Bowen, John O ' Riorden, Jim Smith, Ed Brown, Joe Davis, Bill Wilds, Ivor Anderson, Bill Stanaland, Dick Kerrins, Dr. Ralph Traxler, Dennis Ray. Row 3: Bruce Reinertson, Ken Muilen- burg, Jack Hutchinson, Bill Booth, Fred Garner, Rex Harper Don Bornum, H. Kinord, H. S. Strickland, Jerry Freeman ' Bob Walker L-R: J. Hutchinson, Vice Pres; B Wilds, Pres; Dr. Ralph Traxler; D. Denotter, Corr Secy; J. Freeman, Treas.; B. Reinertson, Vice Pres. SAM The Society for the Advancement of Management, the recognized national professional organization of management in industry, commerce, government, and education, and the pioneer in management philosophy, has been dedicated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management since the original Taylor Society was established in 1912. Through chapters similar to the one at this university, the society endeavors to strengthen and make more realistic management education. The individual chapter conducts seminars, clinics, conferences, and plant visita- tions. These chapters on the campus of the various universities are coordinated with the senior chapters, which are composed of the men already in the field of management. R OW 1 [_-R: Fred Stansliff, Alan Schiff, Treas.; Genno Cappa, Secy.; Dick Simonet, Pres.; Jack Cooney, Vice Pres.; Min Ko Tun. Row 2: Martin Chernoff, William Danco, John Ballac, William S. Lee, James E. Boyette. Row 3: Andrew Bryan, Frederick Roach, George Stone, Benjamin G. Holdorf, Ellis H. Johnson, Robert A. Pantier. Row 4: Al Warrington, R. Cran- stoun Reinoso, William Kastens, Jack Brown, Lee G. Brown. B e t a h Beta Alpha Psi is a National Honorary Accounting Fraternity with a scholastic average requirement of 3.0 in accounting and 2.5 over all. The fraternity strives to promote scholarship and sociability and to encourage and foster the ideal of service. It also acts as a medium between professional men, instructors, students and oth- ers interested in the development of accountancy. Members of Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa P s i The aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are " to fur- ther the individual wel- fare of its members; to foster scientific re- search in the fields of comme rce, accounting, and finance; to edu- cate the public to ap- preciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to de- grees in Business Ad- ministration. " 312 Ed u c a t i o n Joseph B. White. With the ever-increasing demand for teachers as a spur, the College of Education is busily and efficiently attempting to supply the constantly expanding needs of the state for su- perior educators. Its program of intern and student teaching offers wonderful training for those who will guide the footsteps of our children in the future. In its laboratory school, P. K. Yonge, the college has cne of the finest experimental insti- tutions of its type in the country. As head of the college, Dean White must combine the jobs of edu- cator, administrator, and public re- lations expert. Like his contempo- raries in other colleges, his office sees him only part of the time the rest is spent in distant fields giving speeches, assimilating the latest in- formation, and otherwise furthering the cause of education. His duties as dean of the University ' s second largest division leave him little time for such hobbies as building cabins and fishing, but he manages to keep his sense of humor. A future teacher enters P. K. Yonge. Row 1 L-R: Terry O ' Banion, Pub. Chairman; Charlene Humphreys, Soc. Chairman; Joe Kruse, Vice Pres.; Neva Steeves, Pres.; Joan Wood, Secy.-Treas.; Hal G. Lewis, Sponsor. Row 2: Margaret Leto, Ann Palmer, Elizabeth Wright, Pat Shaffer, Sandre Deisch, Pat Coe, Nan Spaulding, Margreate H. Smith. Row 3: Margaret Hess, Jackie Poor, Gloria Roach, Gwendolyn Martens, Roland Martens. Not pictured: Joy Lewis, Helen Moses, Marilyn Stimmel, Nancy Barr, Miriam Moss, David Menser, Althea Jones, Barbara Elliott, Lucile Clark. F. T. A. An honorary society in Education, Kappa Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911, and came to Florida 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. " Susan Scott, Marilyn Pad- dach, E ' mon Henderson, El- len Louise Slater, Janet Boggia, Joan Wood, Doris p enn more, Ann Morgan, Gloria Roach, Madelin Kim- brough, Marion Roberts, Dr. Leon Henderson, Gwendo- lyn Martens, Miriam Moss, Robert Krebs, Ruth Fobl, Laura Black, Dr. Harry Sis- ler, James Roberts, Jim Carr, Dr. Allen Mead, Dean J. B. White, Joseph Costa, Hamid Afsbar, Scott Rose. 314 E n Governor Collins and Dean Weil look over some statistics. n n The College of Engineering in- cludes seven departments, all of which are accredited. The Chem- ical and Electrical Engineering de- partments offer courses leading to a Doctor of Philosophy degree. Its Public Health Engineering program is the only accredited curriculum of this type in the country. The college also works in conjunc- tion with the Experimental Station which has one of the best research labs in the South. Established in Gainesville in 1905, the College of Engineering was for many years lo- cated in Benton Hall. Chief in the college since 1939, is Dean Joseph Weil. During the last war he held positions as adviser, re- gional representative, and co-ordina- tor in many organizations including the War Manpower Commission and the 4th Service Command, U. S. Ar- my. Dean Weil feels that the first duty of his college is to train young men to be good citizens and then to train them for technical proficien- cy. R OW i |__R : George Davis, Don Lee, Pete Hastings, Bob Vincent, Jchn Davies, Ivan Carr, Gene Dewell, Ray Tucker. Row 2: Irwin Swichkow, Arnold Richman, Don Thomas, Bob Skinner, Dick Graves, Bob Bosemberg, Ed Kopp, Frank Covar. Row 3: Bill Williams, Don Williams, Tom Crawford, C. E. Payne, Charles Gray, James Wiltshire, Frank Ferlita. Row 4: Jack Holloway, Bob Duckworth, Jerry Tarlyn, Foy Tutton, Dewitt Celon, Howard Cooley, Phil Hicks. Row 5: David Beasley, Don Gallager, Roy Stockstill, Frank Reneke, Bob Nims, Gene Knab, Dick Bond. Row 6: Denis Umstodt, Lou Goldman, Paul Adelhelm, Herb Leadley, Larry Walker, Don Leadley, Ralph Brown, Richard Johnson, Lou Gregorie. L-R: B. Vincent, Pres.; P. Hastings, Treas.; E. Klapp, Faculty Advisor; J. Davies, Vice Pres.; I. Carr, Secy. BUBfHKaBSl MBHMHiH SB " + A I I E The American Institute of Industrial Engineers strives to keep abreast of the latest developments in the Engineering world through bi-monthly meet- ings at which they cur- rently invite speakers. They also keep up in the social world by having smokers and parties. Rounding out the socie- ty ' s activities, they com- pete in sports, the Engi- neers ' Fair, and various other phases of campus life. nm embers of ASME. A I E E- I R E Row 1 L-R: R. Buck, Professor; L. E. Schoonmaker, J. Holmes. Row 2: R. Braun, P. Byrd, R. Rianhard, D. T. Drake, R. Garden, F. Marsh, L. Stem. Row 3: J. Wing- field, J Fleming, E. Miller, B. Conoon, H. Nes, R. Ras- mussen, J Skipper. Row 4: C. Husbands, A. Meltzer, Owra, E. Miller, G. Stone, G. Smith, D. Houston. Row ; e, H Losse, D. Stateler, J. Pohz, J. Westmyer, T Jones, R. Hathcock, J. Haskins. Row 6: Richard Simp- son, M Moss, W. Matchett, D. Hogue, J. Triplet, J. Lanier, J. Smith. Row 7: L. Knight, R. Amend, C. Richards, W. Molloy, J. Bryant, O. Schreiber, C. Moose. ASME The purpose of the student branch of the Mechanical Engineering Society is to advance and disseminate the knowledge of theory and practice of mechanical engineering, the presen- tation of a proper perspective of engineering work and the opportunity to become acquainted with the personnel and activities of the society as well as to promote a professional awareness and fellowship. 317 The members of Sigma Tau. m u Officers, L-R: Donald L. Mallick, Vice Pres.; Francis Silva, Historian; W. F. Wilhite, Past Pres.; Doug Speed, Pres.; Milton Haff, Treas.; W. L. Sawyer, Advisor. Sigma Tau is the national hon- orary professional fraternity for Engineers. Only Engineering stu- dents with a high scholastic and social ability are accepted into Sigma Tau. Activities include participation in many college and campus affairs. Row 1 L-R: R. King, G Kandrochs, A. Nelson, T. Martinez, J. Hassell, G. Smith R. Kneisley, E. Schade. Row 2: E. Milton, R. Donald, J. Simpson, A. Wright J. Tarlyn, P. Choate. Row 3: G. Bell, B. Beims, E. Hecker, C. Sibley K Blakesler, G. Knab, B. Vincent, D Williams Benton Engineering Council The Benton Engineering Council is made up of engineers from or- ganizations of every department, and represents the students of the college of engineering. Each year the " BEC " sponsors the Engineer ' s Fair, the Freshman- Sophomore Smoker, the Engineer ' s Ball, and Field Day. Highlight of the first semester was the Fresh- man-Sophcmore Smoker, where several hundred students were en- tertained by a Guided Missile Ex- hibit shown by representatives of the Army Ballistic Missile Agency. The Engineer ' s Fair, always a big attraction that receives state-wide publicity, was again a big success during the second semester. Gordon Smith, Vice Pres; Jerry Hassell, Pres.; Tony Martinez, Secy.-Treas. HI The members of the American Society of Civil Engineers. American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers is a service or- ganization for future construction experts. ASCE ac- tivities include field trips, conventions, and bi-monthly meetings which feature speakers and discussions con- cerned with topics and techniques of the civil engineer- ing field. One of exhibits seen by visitors to the Engineering Fair. EICIIEEIIK KLYSTRON An Engineering Drawing Class W. Moger, G. Barohill and C. Walker watch an experiment in chemical engineering. engineering School Robot. Sumner Watz supervises the use of some chemical engineering equipment. The aero lab and supersonic shock waves. The Outstanding College of Engineering in the South John Dickert, Mrs. Dixie Tedder, and Mrs. Pam Starling in the College of Engineering Office. ] Forestry From timber cruising to taxi- dermy, from trees to tests in the classrooms, the School of Forestry, under the capable guidance of-Dr Kaufman, is making great strides in the development of an accurate and useful tool for the extension of plant life in Florida. Conser- vation always in mind, Director Kaufman is producing foresters for Florida, which only in part meet the fast growing demand for experts in that field. C. M. Kaufman. Director Kaufman and Secretary Mary Rivers look over reports. . Vance Taylor and Herbert Thompson show off the fire fighting equipment in Forestry School. Two students work on a forest project to breed a better tree by grafting tree cuttings to- gether. 324 1 J o u r n a I i s m Virtually growing by leaps and bounds, the School of Journalism, under the direction of Rae O. Weimer, can boast that it is one of the largest schools of its kind in the country. It is presently composed of five departments, editorial, advertising, public rela- tions, radio, and television. In July, 1949, director Weimer, a former New York editor, took over the school and in the fall of that year moved it to Building K. One year later, it became the only accredited journalism school in Florida. Students fondly refer to their school as the " shack in the woods " and claim they ' ll never forget the Old George Washington Press, a museum piece which was moved down the river before the Civil War and now stands in the school ' s type lab. where fumbling hands use it to learn the art of making up the printed page. Rae O. Weimer. Instructor W. E. Winter teaches a typography class. . School of Journalism secretaries D. Oakley and K. Lewis. A new type of machine demonstrated for the students. Seoted L-R: Fred Word, Karl Wickstrom, Tom Burchnell, Buddy Davis, Ed Johnson, Don Bacon, Dan Hackel, Howard Pittman, Joe Brown. Standing: W. F. Boiler, Jr., Dick Palmore, Leonard Sims, Ston Eisenberg, Don Schmidt, Foy Sperring, Charles Wellborn, Steve Traiman. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s honorary journalistic fraternity, composed of male journalism students who have shown an ability to comprehend in the classroom and an ability to utilize this theory on the papers (daily and weekly) in this state. 327 p h a r m a c y Director of the College of Phar- macy since 1939, Dr. Foote has watched his school grow into the largest of its kind in the South. The college now graduates about 100 students a year, most of whom enter retail pharmacy. Seven graduates have become deans or directors of other schools or colleges of pharmacy. Much of Leigh Hall now be- longs to pharmacy, and many of the Infirmary ' s medicines a r e made here. A Bureau of Profes- sional Relations was set up to bring the college closer to the practicing members of the profes- sion. The Bureau disseminates new drug data, keeps a check on ethics, and promotes a closer un- derstanding between the medical and allied professions. A great Gator fan, the Dean spends most of his days, however, in being a dean. He must keep up with new developments in his field by reading vast quantities of magazines and other publications, many of which carry articles by him. He has also co-authored two textbooks which are in wide use throughout the country ' s colleges. Perry A. Foote. The Dean meets with the head of the Bureau of Pro- fessional Relation, C. S. Haupt, and his staff. 328 Row 1 L-R: William Runyon, Thomas Rogerr, Bird Ebert, Bob Jines, Phil Smith, Lome Hulme, Rex Davis, Jr., Bill Atkinson, Thomas Danielo. Richard Nail, J. L Stringer. Row 2: Jerold Slaughter, Roger McCaskill, Alford Geigve, Robert Wheeless, Jim Chambliss, C. H. Johnson, Mike Malay, William Allen, Lloyd Cooper, Jr., T. Sanborn, Joseph Kern. Rcw 3: Larry Thomasson, Charles Houpt, Scotty Coorley, Mitchell Katros, James Depre, Joe Pace, John Meyers, Robert Barnard, C. W. Hinson, Bruce Center, Billy Lowe, Donald Evans, Anthony Mouhourtis, Dick Maury. Row 4: C B. Christian, R. A. Camady, Ralph Fernandez, J. J. Baltar, Robert Mack, Manuel Glaros, Edward Gonzaleze, Bob Johnston, Dominic Costellano, C. J. Dyal. K a p p a P s Three students pharmacy lab. ' mess " in the Row 1 L-R: Nannette Parr, Jean Craig, Marilyn Mann, Jo Helen Cheek, Dawn Wilson, Dolores Pledger, Patricia Foy, Sarah Clark, Margarita Pauila, Betty Jane Davis, Ann Rich- ardson, Alexa LeDante. Row 2: Jean Portnoy, Ray Scholl, James Chambliss, Philip Smith, Bill Atkinson, Robert Barnard, Millard Ebert, Ralph Fernandez, Lloyd Cooper, Donald Roberts, Rachael Perez. Row 3: Joe Pace, Don Evans, Paul Whitlock, Kenneth Goodman, George Protos, Dick Maury, Lewis Becks, Bill Bailey, Don Rester, C. W. Hinson, Allen Bornstein, Joseph Kern. Row 4: Mike Menez, Santos Rodriguez, Stanley Born- mann, William Allen, Bob Johnston, Michael Maloy, Charles Perogner, Roger McCaskill, Lome Hulme, Jack Kichler, Glenn Kilgore, Paul Thompson. Mortar and Pestle L. Cooper, Vice Pres.; Dr. J. Kern, Faculty Advisor; S. Clark, Secy.; D. Roberts, Treas.; J. B. Pace, Pres. Physical Education Dennis K. Stanley. Dean D. K. " Dutch " Stanley represents on this campus one of the " Native sons. " Since his ar- rival here as an under-graduate twenty-eight years ago, Dutch has served the University in various capacities with the exception of two years in the public schools of Florida and seven years at Duke University. Over the years such jobs as Head of the Departments of Intramurals and Physical Edu- cation, Head Coach of Football, Track and Tennis have been handled by the Dean. " There have been times when we have taken up tickets and even laid brick, " says Dutch in reflecting upon the phenomenal growth of the past twenty years. Membership in Blue Key, F Club, and a listing in Who ' s Who in America, as well as a yen for gardening are facets of this per- sonality that reflect the flexibility necessary in the operation of the College of Physical Education and Health. Helen Beards, Marjorie Strickland and Bob Daniel in the Physical Education office. 331 The entrance to the " stadium. ' A typical freshman P. E. class. Head man in the " C " course department is Dean W. W. Little. Dean Little is responsible for the education of the freshmen and sophomore students in the fields of American Institutions, Physical Sciences, English, Logic and ' Mathematics, Humanities and Bi- ology. Winston W. Little. University College The University College Library Room. The U C office secretaries Louise Davis and Martha Thompson. Dean Boldt greets visitors to the Phi Eta Sigma convention . r a u a t e A large percentage of the Uni- versity enrollment is supplied by those students for whom a " C " does not count the graduate stu- dents. Since graduate work started at the University in 1 905, the number of those scholars earning credits toward higher degrees has in- creased constantly; today there are about 1000 students in grad- uate school. Dean Linton E. Grinter, who supervises the activities of the Graduate School, has a varied background as educator, govern- ment consultant, and author of several books on engineering top- ics. As an engineer, his life has always been involved in some way with arithmetic, which he lists with reading and writing as main hobbies. His former enthusiasm for golf, which waned after fif- teen years of life in Chicago, re- vived in Florida ' s clime. Linton E. Grinter. Mrs. Lynn Von Pelt, Mrs. Myra Waddell, and Mrs. J. Perkins at work in the Graduate School office. A graduate student teaches a C-42 class. A marine-biology thesis in the making Henry A Fenn. Law A native of St. Joseph, Missouri, and a proud alumnus of Yale Uni- versity (Class of ' 32) is Dean Henry A. Fenn of the College of Law. Dean Fenn had a brilliant career in the field of Law before coming to the University of Florida. After receiv- ing an LL.B. at Yale, he became associated with one of the outstand- ing law firms in New York. Before embarking for his present Florida Post, he was quite a successful law professor at his alma mater. In 1 949, he became Dean and Professor of Law of the University of Florida College of Law. Since coming to Florida, Dean Fenn has steadily raised the standards of the College of Law. Dean Fenn is not only an able administrator but also an out- standing instructor. He is quite an imposing figure in the classroom, packing his 6 ' 7 " frame behind a fcur-foot desk while recording the " recitation boners " of his students. Mrs. Edith Jennings secretary in the Low School office. (Left) Two students study in the typical Law School fashion (Below) Bill Mcinarnay editor of the Law Review. The lawyers go before the judge in moot court. A witness is questioned. The courtroom takes time out to think. George T. Harrell. M i c i n e A fine physician as well as an admin- istrator, Dean Harrell was called to set up the college of medicine, a tremen- dous task. Dean Harrell proceeded with the caution of a surgeon, inspect- ing every facet of what will some day be one of the finest, most complete medical colleges in the United States. Dean of the Nursing School B. Smith. 340 The lobby of the new Med School. A med student studies in the new lob. ! 342 Richard Abbey Michael Abney John Adair Don Adams Jeanette Adams Neil Adams K Barry Anderson Lee Avera 344 Hamid Afshar Cecil Albury Eric Alderman Tony Alessi James Alewine James Alford Claude Allen John Allen Robert Allen Jabbar AI-Rubaie Abbas Al-Samarrai Angela Anaclerio , I ' Seniors Patricia Andrew Robert Babcock Wesley Annis Donald Bacon Herbert Anson Jack Bailey Gilford Arnold Zuleima Bailey James Arnold Walker Baise Hayward Atkinson Bettye Autrey Lawrence Baker Michael Baker 1957 Winniford Bolch Thomas Baldouff Robert Baldwin Mark Balkcom John Bellas Liane Baiter Florence Banock Nathan Banes Helen Bangert Robert Bannister Karl Bardin Edwin Barfield Robert Barnard George Barnes Glenn Barnes Joan Barnett Sybil Barnett George Bamhill f f!l mid Bamum Barbara Barnwell Nancy Barr olmn Baughan Charles Baum John Beafy Peter Barr Alan Bosch Ayse Baskurt Elizabeth Bass Hale Bough Robert Beatty Charles Beck Lewis Becks William Beims Roy Bell 345 Thomas Bell Ronald Seller Marsha Bender Richard Berg Robert Berg in Ira Bigman Frederick Bishop Clanton Black Joseph Blais Grace Blakey Raymond Blasenstein Edward Biedsoe e n i o r s Landis Blitch Sanford Blumberg Sandra Blunk Henry Bock Walter Bohannon Donald Boone William Booras Richard Borde JPJ3 J Allen Bornstein Lynn Bortles Edwin Bouchelle Paul Bowen Clyde Bowman Catherine Boyer James Boyette Virginia Brainerd Robert Brandt Mary Bransford William Braswell Richard Breed John Brennan William Brewton Floyd Brittian Ronald Broman Jack Brown James Brown Joe Brown Johnny Brown 346 Lee Brown Norma Brown Thomas Brown David Browning Janice Browning Kathy Bruesewitz Andrew Bryan Ruth Bryan James Bryant Robert Bullock Harmon Buick Donald Burg Myrtis Burgin John Burns Patricia Bussey Warren Butler 1957 Richard Byrd Thomas Byrd Hugh Cail Gustavo Calderon Charles Caldwell Thomas Campbell Joe Campos John Cannella Orelan Garden Winfield Carlson Jomes Carlton Richard Caro Harry Carratt John Carroll Warren Carson James Caruso Betty Carson Kenneth Cassens Paul Castellon Adolfo Castillo Cholmer Caudill Thomas Cavanaugh Bruce Center Marion Champa 347 William Chandler Martin Chernoff Paul Chesser Angelo Chiarella Charles Choate William Choate George Church Ronald Clapp Louis Clark Robert Cloudy Patricia Close Rachel Cobb Donald Cohen Charles Collard Ernest Collins George Collins o a IB James Collins Julius Collins Carol Combs 348 Seniors Robert Condon John Cone Peggy Conkling Adolfo Contreras Carolyn Cook Susy Cook John Cooney Laura Cooper Martin Cooper Mildred Copeland Glennd Coppa George Coppola Harry Corbert Frank Costa Norman Cotter Cotton Marion Council Clark Crocker Jo Anne Couse Larry Cowart Drue Cox Walter Cox Howard Crane William Crowley Nancy Cullum Ronald Daigle Donald Dale John Dale Donald Crawford Carl Damico M 1957 Paul Danahy William Danco Carolyn Daniel Robert Davenport Audrey Davian Edwin Davis James Davis Thomas Davis Franklin Dean Robert Dearen Othel Deering Sandra Deisch Cesar Delgado David Denis Donald Denotter Victor Densmore David Davenbrock Hidebram Diaz 349 r n Girlomo Dichiara John Dickert Alfred Dickhaus Sandier Dickson Ralph Diodati Donald Dixon Maxine Dixon James Donahue James Donate James Douberley Erskine Douglas Russel Douglas Billye Dowa ' y Dean Drake Jack Drasko Carol Dring Glenn Droege Robert Duckworth Walter Duda Robert Dugand William Dunavant Robert Dupree Leo Durrance Patricia Durrance Richard Dycus James Dyer Morris Eaddy James Eaton K i Robert Eddleman James Edgor Warren Edwards Andrew Efstalhion Carl Eggert Stanley Eisenberg Edward Eisenson Randall Elder Sam Elder Lowell Elmore Richard Eisner Elkin Endsley 350 Solomon Engel Horry Ensley Ronald Erbis Michael Ergas Manuel Escobar Alice Esposito Patricia Ettie George Eubank Joe Everett Charles Eventt Victor Fabry Georgette Fairbanks Henry Forer Roland Foster William Fowler Richard Fox Patricia Foy Gertrude Foyt Albert Frederick Walter Frederickson James Freeman Ethel Friedman Marcus Frost John Fugua IflHMKlll C ft ft Charolotte Fazzolaro Kenneth Fergason Malcolm Ferguson Robert Ferguson 1957 Frank Ferlita Ralph Fernandez Frank Fernery Joseph Ferri Dorothey Fidler Alan Fields Thomas Fish Jay Flemming George Flipse Verena Fogel Robert Ford Edwin Foreman r 351 Walter Fyler Neil Colleger Robert Gallant Francisco Garaicoa Robert Garin Freddie Garner Dalton Garrett Joseph G . Richard Gavin Ronald Gay Clifford Geiger Robert Gift William Gill Frank Gilbard Marvin Gillman Manuel G CJ Mary Godwin Harold Goldman Louis Goldman Sanford Goldman Leroy Goldsmith Jose Gonzalez William Gooding Selma Goodrick Lewis Gossette Henry Gotsch Herbert Gould Walter Grace , ftl Peggy Gramley John Grandoff Donald Gratehouse Seniors 352 harles Gray Leonard Gray uis Gregoire Edward Griffen Alan Green Barbara Greene Henry Griffin John Gubbins Edward Greene Maryann Greene Stanley Greene Rebecca Greer Jean Gustin Francis Haberman Mark Hacken Milton Haff on 1 9 5 Robert Haimon Gerald Hall James Hall Kenneth Hall Kenneth Hall Maurice Hall Wendell Hall Howard Holler Flemming Hansen George Hapsis Ray Hardy John Harper Clarence Harris Eugene Harris Leif Harris William Harrod Jack Haskins Jerry Hassell 353 Lorraine Hayes Charles Haynes Ronald Haynes Edward Heck Basil Hendrick Lawrence Heilman Harrell Hemingway Barbara Hen , Bob Henderson Raymond Hendricks Karen Henegar Rosemary Margaret Hess William Hess Vann Hettinger Donn Hicknan James Hicks Philip Hicks o John Hierlihy Jerry Higdon Charles Holbert James Holeman 354 Curtis Hinson James Holland James Hodgins Jack Holloway Henry Hofmann John Holmes Bill Hogan Charles Horn Richard Hogan De Von Hough David Hogue Allen Houk :i Bdwin House Herbert Hovey - -.yforace Hodgins Daniel Hunter " r-- , hirley Hyde David Hyman Lawrence Hubbard Shirley Hubner John Hunziker William Hutcherson Charles Irrgange James Jackson Bobby Jacobs Carl J onsen Carlos Jaramillo Maricus Jenkins Robert Jennings Marcia Jervis IT. " f n I Llames Jessell Ura Johns Edward Johnson ihelby Johnson Robert Johnston June Jolly Ellis Johnson Harmon Jones Francis Johnson Arthur Jones Joan Johnson Basil Jones Lucis Johnson Hamlin Jones Paul Johnson John Jones 355 Seniors Richard Jones Truby Jones Allen Kahkonen Wade Kahley George Kandrach Evan Karpel James Kaufman Jerry Kay Lloyd Kay Mary Keefer John Keegan Robert Keeler Anne Kehoe Frank Keller Marjorie Kent Harry Kersey Dean Kettleband Awshalim Khamo Bernice Kiltre Kap Kim Ock Kim Malcolm Kimble Raymond King Wesley Kirkland Don Klaiber James Klosterman John Klug Charles Knab Donald Kneedler Suzanne Knowles Robert Kopeck Susan Korshak William Kozicki Ray Kruelen Nicholas Kydinicus Norman Lodne Fred Lamb William Lamb Eleanor Lang Gene Lang i Ait 356 John Lonier Robert Lonigon Joyce Lonsdell Charles Larson Lawrence Larson David Laurner Charles Lawrence Dorothy Lawton William Lay Louis Leblanc Alexander Le Dantee James Lee Robert Lee Ruth Lee William Lee Thomas Leetch Margaret Leto Con rod Levy Ann Lewis Don Lewis George Lewis Howorth Lewis Joe Lewis Joy Lewis Sidney Lewis Richard Lim Joseph Lindelow Leonard Linden Raymond Lindsey John Lippe Clifford Lissenden Frank Logan John Losak Mory Lovejoy Anne Lovilie Carolyn Luck Manny Lucoff Irwin Lynch Helen Ma Cris Douglas MacCullough 1957 S67 Claude Maddox Janice Magill Ronald Maingot James Mallory Charles Marshall Elizabeth Marshall Gwendolyn Matens Roland Martens Simon Malo Clifford Manuch John Marks Antonio Martinez John Martinez Paul Mary Thomas Marold Darrel Mase Raymond Mason William Mason Wade Matthews Walter Mattson Sylvia Maxwell Van May James Mayfield Stephen McAliley Jack McAllister Donald McBath Joan McCandless Rodger McClain Charles McCurdy Palmer McDonald Roderick McDonald Charles McEwne Robert McHenry Hugh Mclntyre 358 K McKissock Robert Meissner John McNatt Timothy McNicholos Forest McPherson Richard McRae Joseph McRee Kathleen Mclaughlin Frank Meridth Alan Messmore Oliver Messner Barbara Methfessel Bruce Meyer George McWicker James Miller rt Rhett Miller Robert Miller Kitty Mims Ko Min Dominick Minott Moris Mirkis John Mitchell Joseph Mitchell Wayne Mitchell Caryyle Moore Fred Moree Robert Morris Donald Mosby Helen Moses Deborah Mosher James Moss Anthony Mouhourtis Ronald Mueller 359 Emily Muraso John Murennan Anthony Nefzger Albert Nelson Troy Musslewhite John Myers Joseph Myrick Halie Nobi Ralph Nolway Earl Nelson Edward Netscher Richard Newell Frank Newman Mary Newsom Seniors William Nichols Minas Nicolaides Joseph Nilles Robert Nims Kenneth Norman Sherry Norman Perry Norward Marin Nulio William Nutt Fred O ' Callaghan Francis O ' Connor Ann Ocuin John Nauri Kenneth Niche Eric Olsen Henry Oppenborn Frank Orlando Richard Orr Harold Osborne Tayler Overby 360 Owen Nonnette Poor ert Palmer Robert Pontier f Joseph Poce Madeline Polay Audrey Paley Eugenio Parets Earl Pariseau David Parker Arm Palmer Douglas Palmer John Palmer Robert Parker Dayle Parkes Luther Parrott James Patterson Raymond Patterson John Pattillo Edward Patton Nancy Patton Anne Payne Robert Peacock Alfred Pellerin John Pelt George Pennineton John Percy Cecilia Perntti Arthur Peters Harry Phillips John Phillips Michael Pickering Martin Pike 1957 361 Fred Pinner Dan Pinney Howard Pitman Reynold Pitts Dolores Pledger John Pohl Richard Poland Thomas Polhill Nicholas Polizzi Jacqueline Poor Edward Pope Lucindo Popham Robert Porter Audrey Powell George Powell Fred Power Charles Power s Frank Powers John Powers Ray Pratt Mike Provchy Edgor Puyol George Ragan Robert Rainey Patricia Rainwarter Marguerite Ramsey Norman Randall Shirley Rarden Daniel Rawls Dennis Ray Harry Reamy Thomas Redmond Theodora Redner Ralph Reed Pat Reese Lois Reid Ricardo Reinoso Ellen Renuart William Reynolds Charles Richards 362 Robert Riddell Ruth Rigl Frederick Rooch Gloria Roach Charles Roberts Jesse Roberts Marion Roberts Edmund Robins Harvey Robinson John Robinson Joseph Rodriguez Carol Rogers Celeo Rosa Robert Rose Scott Rose Harry Roulstone Hurley Rountree Billy Rouse Alan Rowe Albert Rowell Burney Rowsy Myrna Rubin James Rushing Joe Rushing Lloyd Russell Robert Ryals Bertil Sandin Edgar Sapp Phillip Sossoon George Sounders Robert Sawyer Salvatore Scarito Joseph Schaffer Alan Schiff Donald Schiff Frank Schilling Wesley Schilling Alfred Schmidt Jule Schmidt James Schoonmaker C r ri ? r i i Aikft 363 Joyce Schowolter Earl Schrade Otto Schreiber Gerald Schultz Jack Scott Richard Scott Phillip Searay Gilbert Sears William Seepe Roselle Segal Julia Seibert Don Sellate tdi.i Stephen Sessums Ferrill Shanks Arthur Shaw f Vhnl Pr Schuler rh Qr !f Charles S.bley Thomas S heffield Mary in Sheldon Lou,s Sibley Francis Silva Daniel Shiell William Sh,vers William Simmons Richard Simonet B,on Shoemaker Jackson Simpson Jack Shorstein R,chard Simpson 364 Sandra Sims Norman Six Walter Skinner Jennings Skipper James Skirven George Sley Sanay Sloan Carol Smith David Smith Don Smith Donald Smith Fred Smith Gordon Smith James Smith James Smith M 1957 Jay Smith Joseph Smith Lester Smith ) I Smith Margreate Smith Michelle Smith Stanley Smith s Speed Shun Speed James Spencer Foy Sperring I ,.n i Ronald Soder Richard Soehn Ned Spake Norman Spitzer Joe Spivey Diane Springer William Spoke Albert Stafford 365 William Stonaland Jay Starkey Avelyn Staton Neva Steeves Charles Steinberg John Stensland Morton Stenzler James Stephens Michael Steranka Wallace Sterling Betty Stern Paul Stern Arthur Sterne Mayilyn Stimmel James Stinebiser Jack Stokes George Stone Jimmy Story Betty Stoutamire Robert Strasbough Elenor Straub John Strickroot Elaine Strunin Fred Suber Daniel Swartz Joan Sweat Sonya Sweat Irwm Swichkow Ted Szanye James Tatum Eloise Taylor Fred Taylor Vance Taylor Wall Tefft Richard Temlak Warren Tepper Ottis Teuton Michael Thomas Pat Thomas Charles Thompson 1 ) 2 m J jt ) W - ; 366 . Louis Thompson Paul Thompson Sarah Thorp Shirley Timson Clarence Todd Ralph Tolar Carol Tomellini Alvaro Torres Stephen Traiman Carl Trygstad Thomas Tucker William Turbeville Jock Turner James Turner Richard Turner Lester Turvaville Lauren Tuttle William Twyford Bennie Tyree Gerald Dim Ann Vance Helen Van Horn William Vann William Vaughan Dewey Villarial Jose Villida Robert Vincent Walter Voelker Robert Vosloh Fred Vosloh Fred Wade James Wade Claron Wagner Daniel Wagner Sheldon Waldman Robert Walker Charles Walkinshav Jacques Waller Ann Wallis Frederick Ward 367 Corol Warringer Joseph Warshaw Fred Wasserman Clara Waters Hugh Warters Johness Watts Charles Wedding James Wehle Robert Wehling Richard Wenert Reid Wentz Barbara Werefelman Gerald West Joan West Peter West William West Senior 15 Robert Wheeless Margaretta Whidby Charles Whidden Rodger Wigham John Whitaker Charles White Edward White Loring White Paul White James Whitehead Anne Whitt Robert Whitty Karl Wickstrom William Wilds William Wilhite Bettye Williams Charles Williams Emilio Williams Robert Williams Stephen Williams William Williams Joseph Williamson Gilbert Wilson Jack Wilson tilfifck 368 or: 1957 James Wilscn John Wilson Thomas Wilsor, Sue Wmkler George Wolff Forrest Wood Joan Wood Norman Wood Joseph Woolndge Gerardo Zambrano Milo Zidek Donald Windham John Wingfield John Wink Cortland Young Fred Young Carol Yuhasz Fred Zuver Warren Woolsey Elizabeth Wright Gerald Wright Barbara Wynn Nan Yarrington Floyd Yeager Ronald York Joe Zalla Shirley Zalla 37Q 1 Army Faculty The Army R.O.T.C. program here at the Uni- versity of Florida is under the able direction of Colonel Marvin Kreidberg, P.M. ST. The Colonel himself is an R.O.T.C. graduate from the Univer- sity of Minnesota, and became a member of the active Army under the Thompson Act. After the Second World War Colonel Kreidberg was sta- tioned in Panama until reassigned to the University of Florida in 1955 as the Assistant P.M.S.T. He assumed his position as head of the army program on July 31, 1956, on the retirement of Colonel Grizzard. Besides the Colonel the program in- volves twelve officers and thirteen enlisted men. Colonel Morvin Kreidberg, P.S.M.T. The twelve faculty officers of the R.O.T.C. 372 Air Force Faculty The Air Force Program on the Florida Campus is under the control of Colonel Ralph Rhudy, who has been at the University since 1950. Although born in Virginia, the Colonel attended the Uni- versity of Florida and lived in Gainesville prior to his entering the service in 1927. The Air Force R.O.T.C. is carried on by fourteen officers and ten airmen stationed here; besides teaching, some of the faculty attend school under the Air Force " Boot Strap Program. " Colonel Rolpt The members of the Air Force faculty. ' - 373 - Port of the Billy Mitchell Drill Team gets a going over. Cadets Have Most Of Their Fun On The Drill Field The " big man " inspects The Gator Guard ends o drill routine on the gro ' i . - The entire U. of F. population on a Thursday afternoon. " Pree-sent Ahms!! " Ladies and gentlemen, eyes right. The Gator Guard grounded again. 375 Scabbard and Blade almost 45 strong. Scabbard And Blade " H " Company, Second Regiment of the Scabbard and Blade, the hon- orary society of the Army program at Florida, is composed of the out- standing R.O.T.C. leaders. The Scab- bard and Blade aims to promote good military relationship between the University and the Military Depart- ment; also to prepare its members for future military service. Some of the major activities carried on by the Society are co-sponsorship of the Military Ball, orientation of the wives of senior cadets, and sponsoring of rifle matches. Seated: F. C. Wood, Capt. W. Dornbush. Standing, L-R: F. Logan, R. A. George, H. S. Hovey. 376 rhe Arnold Air Society. The Dale Mabry Squadron of the Arnold Air Society is the Air Force Honorary Members are chosen on the basis of outstanding leadership and scholarship in the R.O.T.C. pro- gram. The Air Society at the Uni- versity of Florida has a two-fold pur- pose. It not only serves the military department here, but it is the area headquarters for some eighteen southern universities and colleges, which have active Squadrons. One of the Society ' s major functions is co-sponsorship with the Army, and Advanced Officers Club of both serv- ices, of the Military Ball. Arnold Air Society Row 1 L-R: Benjamin Wait, Fred Wade, President; B. C. Pope, Jr., Advisor; Lawrence Hubbard, Stanley Smith, Eric Alderman. Row 2: Lawrence Larson, John Wingfield, William Fanelli, Walter Frederickson, David Depenbrock, Otis Teuton, Jack Simpson, Dan Crawford, William Moore. ' ? X3 ' | Seated: J. C. Langley, L. S. Blitch. Standing: R. A. George, B. Shoemaker, W. L. Harrell. r m y d e t Staff The Army program on the Florida campus involves over a thousand men ana rates high in the nation as one of the largest R.O.T.C. programs. Sixty-nine men were commissioned into active service last year and from seventy to seventy-five are expected to receive their bars during the 1956-57 year. The entire Army staff. I N Front: W. M. Moore, W. Fredrickson, S. Smith. Rear: E. Alderman, L. J. Jackson, W. B. Fonnell, L. T. Hubbard, J. D. Wright. Air Force Cadet Staff The Air Force R.O.T.C. program here at the University of Florida is one of the largest in the nation, with some thirteen hundred cadets enrolled in the program. The Air Force department commissioned some sixty-two officers into flight training last year; there are expected to be twenty-nine this June. The Air Force staff. Shape up or ship out, boys. Something new on the Florida Cam- pus was the introduction of the Wom- en Air Force Program to the R.O.T.C. This program is on the experimental level in 10 Universities and Colleges across the nation. WAF here at the University of Florida is headed by Capt. Katherine Lewis, WAF. The program is open to all women, but only Juniors and Seniors receive government Compensation. All classes are conducted with the male R.O.T.C. students, and the girls in the Thursday drills wear their distinctive WAF uni- forms. Summer camp is a part of the pro- gram between Junior and Senior years. Upon graduation the Cadettes are commissioned in the WAF ' s for a pe- riod of three years ' active duty. Scabbard and Blade initiation. The Army rifle team The big men gather at the Pentagon. Three future WAF ' s and Capt. Lewis get together to talk over plans. .j EXTENSION RESEARCH Cancer And Naval Stores The Cancer Research was organized in 1949. It was the first operating unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. The head of the Cancer Re- search Department is Dr. F. E. Ray. Dr. Catherine Schaeffer, who joined the staff in January, 1956, set up the laboratory for the Department ' s newest ven- ture which has to do with the growing of tissue culture. Samuel Kirn works in the Naval Stores Research Lab. ' Top) Dr. C. Schaeffer and a white rat. Dr. Schaeffer (with back to camera) works in the lab with students and other doctors. J. E. Hawkins, the Director of the Naval Stores Research and a professor of chemistry. Dr. Osterbind, Dr. Jones, and Dr. Muelhner work to help the business man. Business n d E c o n o m i c s The work of the Business Re- search Department, located in Motherly Hall, is mainly the de- termination of business cycles. The answer to this problem, which has baffled experts for years, may some day be found by the Univer- sity of Florida research depart- ment. Three women check research figures. 383 Agriculture few ' Dr. S. Marshall feeds white clover to the cows. % Farming is one of the most important industries in Florida, and the Agriculture Research department at the University of Florida is one of the most important de- partments. For years the Ag Research Center here has been helping the Florida farmers and it will continue to do so. Dr. H. N. Miller inoculates plants with destructive organisms. Dr. G. Davis and Dr. B Arlington trace radioactive food particles. 384 E x t e n s i o n Heod of the Department of Extension, Dean Bert Riley. Not all of Florida ' s college students are found on campus. Indeed, each year thousands of citizens of every age, every educational level, and in every part of the state ask for and receive university assistance through the programs of the General Extension Di- vision of Florida. Through a comprehensive network of adult education programs, the Division helps Floridians adjust to the growing complexity of the state ' s business, pro- fessional and community life. Florida residents who want and need help in keeping up-to-date in their professions, businesses or occupations in order to meet competition can depend on the Extension Division. More than 50,000 citizens participated in such programs both on the campus and in communities throughout the state in the past two years. Dr C. Hughes and G. Man- uel study a map spread of credit classes and corre- spondence study programs. 385 A meeting of a legal institute and a full auditorium. A short course in building. Unloading luggage at the 20th annual short course in PTA. A course in painting In addition, the Division provides extensive loan materials and con- sultant services for groups and in- dividuals throughout the state. The State Extension Library, which belongs to the University of Florida, has become a recognized reference center for much of the Southeast. The Florida film library services. and distributes visual materials-purchased and deposited by public schools, state agencies and organizations. The General Extension Division of Florida ' s credit class program takes regular university instruction wher- ever a group can be enrolled large enough to justify the faculty effort and cover the expense; the corre- spondence study department enables the individual student to undertake at home the same credit work he would take on campus. During the last biennial period more than 16,000 off-campus students were enrolled in Extension credit courses. How to learn about TV in three easy lessons. The Extension Division even has a library for children 387 - " -. " .- : ' ,-.: 1 I ffl .r.rc f " 1! Took 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 GREATEST OPPORTUNITIES UNDER THE SUN! FOR REWARDING CAREERS take advantage of opportunities in Florida! Florida is the fastest-grow- ing state east of the Mississippi. In- dustry is expanding rapidly, young men and women are in demand. Success lies ahead for those who stake their future in Florida now! is FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY | 390 ' . FLORIDA l UIKIIJ no safari necessary! THE CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE is handy the only bookstore on campus Located in the Student Service Center 392 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. World 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 2888 393 transit-mixed concrete Wright pioneered " radio-delivered " concrete in Florida and maintains a fleet of 45 radio equipped trucks, dispatched from three plants, to assure rapid delivery of concrete mixed the WRIGHT WAY. precast prestressed concrete For low-cost, speedy erection of fire-safe resi- dential, commercial and industrial structures, specify Wright precast prestressed concrete beams, piling, joists, flat slabs, or Double Tees. road construction Almost every place you go in Florida, you drive on roads constructed by R. H. Wright Son. Complete road work . . . grading, paving, drainage ... by experienced road builders. wS i i! ; 1050 N.E.Sth TERRACE 8 FORT L AUDERDALE, FLORIDA Come See... Come Save! Look to the Leader A P ... to cut your Food bills more. Super Markets OF FLORIDA 394 FLORIDA LAW and PRACTICE THE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF LIVING FLORIDA LAW For FLORIDA LAWYERS By FLORIDA LAWYERS To be completed in approximately Twenty Volumes Volumes 1 to 6, inclusive, now ready. Write for descriptive folder, special pre-publication price, terms, etc. The Harrison Company LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS (I. W. GRANADE and IRA A. BARNES (FLORIDA SALES REPRESENTATIVES P. O. BOX 4214 ATLANTA 2, GEORGIA A. R. COGSWELL " Since 1921 " BLUE PRINTS PHOTOSTAT COPIES ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES 433 West Bay St. Jacksonville, Florida GET SATISFACTION OR MONEY BACK, YOU GET THE BEST AND THAT ' S A FACT, SO YOU BE WISE LISTEN TO ME, GIVE A DUVAL GIFT S.O.M.B.! THE GIFT YOU GIVE MUST SATISFY, OR LET DUVAL KNOW REASON WHY, YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU SHOULD FIND, A BETTER GIFT OF ANY KIND! Duvol Jewelry Company offers you ' Satisfaction or Money Back with every purchase. DUVAL JEWELRY COMPANY " It ' s Smart for All to Shop Duval! 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' J! - HOTEL MAYFLOWER NEW HOTEL JEFFERSON HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL PENNSYLVANIA " HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE WEST fALM IEACH WEST PALM UACH 800 Ai r Conditioned Rooms Cocktail Lounges Convention and Meeting Facilities Garages Directly Connected With Lobbies _ KLOEPPEL HtUtsi (FLORIDA ROBERT KLOEPPEL P resident - Di rector ROBERT KLOEPPEL, JR. Vice President General Manager 397 One of the South ' s Great Stores dohen Brothers JACKSONVILLE 1, FLORIDA SERVING The People of Gainesville and Central Florida for Over 60 Years. JMIRID. HARDWARE CO. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 300 E. Las Olas FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. CLARK and LEWIS COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS HOTEL SUPPLIES P. 0. Box 2970 Jacksonville 3, Florida 398 iatuLation H. E. WOLFE CONSTRUCTION CO. 6th Floor Exchange Bank Building ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA JEWELRY COMPANY THE SOUTH ' S LARGEST JEWELERS 12 E. University Ave. Gainesville DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY S.O.M.B. Satisfaction or Money Back LYON ' S FERTI LIZER BOX 310 TAMPA Kent Warren Co. 222 W. Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida " Quality Apparel For Men " MUIAI b- ROBERTSON JEWELERS 21 1 W. University Ave. CLASS RINGS WATCHES DIAMONDS TROPHIES American Gem Society Registered Jeweler e n i o r s Activity I n d e x ABBEY, RICHARD DAVID Journalism Alpha Delta Sigmo, Men ' s Council, Men ' s Student Coun- sellor. ABNEY, MICHAEL DONALD Kappa Alpha Treas., Delta Sigma Chi, Alligator Staff, Homecoming Fi- nance Committee. ADAIR, JOHN LANGLEY Arts Sciences Delta Chi, Summer Alligator Staff ' 50- ' 51, Pep Club Treas. ' 50- ' 51, Mortar Pestle ' 49, Kappa Psi. ADAMS, DON TISHERMAN Engineering Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, Gator Guard Drill Team, Gator Band, Advanced Officers Club- Vice Pres. ADAMS, JEANNETTE GAIL Arts Sciences Delta Delta Delta Vice Pres., Seminole Staff, Florida Union Social Board. ADAMS, NEIL C. Business Administration Sales Club. AFSHAR, HAMID MOSHIR Phi Kappa Pi, Kappa Delta Pi Vice Pres., Phi Delta Kappa, Administra- tive Council of International Student Organization. ALBURY, CECIL HERBERT Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa Vice Pres. ALDERMAN, ERIC PETER Business Administration Ski Club 56, Arnold Air Society Treas. ' 56- ' 57. ALESSI. TONY Business Administration. ALEWINE, JAMES MILFORD Education Aqua Skiers, Bar Beil Club, Industrial Arts Society Secy. ALFORD, JAMES DONALD Ar ' s C- Sciences. ALLEN, CLAUDE IVAN Arts Sciences Sigma Chi Vice Pres., Koppa Kappa Psi Pres., Gator Band Drum Major, Honor Court Jus- tice. ALLEN, JOHN DAVID Business Administration Finance Association. ALLEN, ROBERT L , III Journalism Delta Tau Delta Pres., Sales Club, Young Democrats, Flor- ida Militia, Alpha Delta Sigma. AL-RUBAIE, JABBAR M. Physical Education International Students Organization, Olympian Club, Soccer Team. AL-SAMARRAI, ABBAS AHMAD Physical Education lnernational Students Organization, Gym Club, Olympian Club. ANACLERIO, ANGELO Pharmacy Phi Kappa Tau, Billy Mitchell Drill Team ' 53- ' 55 Newman Club. ANDERSON, BARRY ENGMAN Arts Sciences Phi Kappa Tau, Summer School Executive Council, Intramurals Tennis, Football, Soft- boll, Ping-pong. ANDREW, PATRICIA LEE Education Springfield Hall Vice Pres., Summer Band, Summer Execu- tive Council ' 56. ANNIS, WESLEY JACK, JR. Agriculture Society of Agricultural Engineers, Football Squad ' 50- ' 52, Sigma Nu. ANSON, HERBERT L Architecture Alpha Epsilon Pi Fra- ternity, Inter-Fraternity Council Frolics Committee, Editor ' 56 of Fraternity Story, Orange Peel Busi- ness Manager, F Book Constitution Editor, Orientation Book, Freshman Football ' 52, Alpha Epsilon Pi Vice Pres., Student Chapter of A.I.A. ARNOLD, GILFORD DANIEL, JR. Agriculture. ARNOLD, JAMES FREDERIC Business Administration. ATKINSON, HAYWARD V. Law. AUTREY, BETTYE ELAINE AVERA, LEE CHAMBERLESS Agriculture Florida Agricultural Engineering Society. BABCOCK, ROBERT E. Engineering I.R.E., A.I.E.E. BACON, DONALD C. Journalism Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Editor Alligator, Hall of Fame, Blue Key. BAILEY, JACK McGEAR Architecture Beta Theta Pi, Base- ball ' 53- ' 55, Gargoyle, Stud5nt Chapter A.I.A. BAILEY, ZULEIMA EILEEN Education. BAISE, WALKER NATHAN Arts Sciences Secy. -Treas. Uni- versity of Florida Geology Club. BAKER, LAWRENCE ALBERT Arts Sciences. BAKER, MICHAEL BRUCE Arts Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma Charter Member. BALCH, WINNIFRED Education Delta Gamma. BALDAUFF, THOMAS REGIS Architecture Lambda Chi Alpha Vice Pres. BALDWIN, ROBERT EDWARD Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pershing Rifles Lt., Institute of Radio Engineers. BALKCOM, MARK C., JR. Business Administration. BALLAS, JOHN BALTER, LIANE Education Delta Phi Colony, Ap- prentice Players ' 53- ' 57, Florida Players, Hillel Foundation, Union So- cial Board ' 55, Big Sister Program ' 55. BANACK, FLORENCE EUGENIA Arts Sciences Alpha Chi Omega Secy, and Pres., Sorority Intramurals, Wesley Foundation. BANES, NATHAN MILES Engineering Sigma Tau. BANGERT, HELEN L Education. BANNISTER, ROBERT F. Business Administration Sigmo Chi, Finance Association Vice Pres. BARDIN, KARL DREW Arts Sciences Koppa Alpha VII Censor, Interfratemity Coun- cil, Newell Entomological Society. BARFIELD, EDWIN LEON Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. BARNARD, ROBERT KARL Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle. BARNES, GEORGE DAVID Engineering Arnold Air Society, American Society of Civil Engineers, Editor of Student Paper, Advanced Officers Club, Phi Gamma Delta. BARNES, GLENN T. Forestry Society for Advancement of Management. BARNETT, JOAN RAE Education Hall Council, Hillel, WSA Rep. BARNETT, SYBIL RUTH Arts Sciences Alpha Epsilon Phi Pres., Freshman Executive Council, Sophomore Executive Council, Wom- en ' s Student Asso. Pres., Outstand- ing Undergraduate Woman, Student Religious Assoc. Vice Pres., Alpha Kappa Delta Vice Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta Pres., Chairman of Guided Tours, Trianon, Chairman of Ladies Buffet Homecoming. BARNHILL, GEORGE DAME Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma, Commissioner of Flavet III Govern- ment, Chemical Engineering Fair Chairman, American Institute Chem- ical Engineering. BARNUM, DONALD NEAL Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau, Society for the Advancement of Management. BARNWELL, BARBARA LEE Education Swim Fins, Delta Gam- ma, Lyceum Council, Secy, and Vice Pres. Panhellenic, Tri Chairman Re- ligion in Life, Women ' s Student Assn., Secy, of Women ' s Affairs, Delta Gamma Pres., Undersecretary of Insurance, Political Representa- tive, Orientation Leader, Big Sister, Welcome Week Committee. BARR, NANCY JOHNSON Education Delta Delta Delta. BARR, PETER C Journalism Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Delta Sigma Vice Pres., Football Seating Committee, Freshman Bas- ketball. BASCH, ALAN Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Tau, AIEE-IRE, Alligator Circulation Staff, All Cam- pus Shuffleboard. BASKURT, AYSE I NCI BASS, ELIZABETH Physical Education Swim Fins, Hall Council, Welcome Week Committee, Secretary WNORC Board. BAUGH, HALE Law Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Master of Arts, Varsity Golf, Bach- elor of Science. BAUGHAN, THELMA LOUISE Arts Sciences Chi Omega Vice Pres. BAUM, CHARLES GARNER Agriculture. BEATY, JOHN Journalism. BEATTY, ROBERT PATRICK Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha, Uni- versity Geology Club. BECK, CHARLES EDWARD Business Administration Marketing Club. BECKS, LEWIS Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle, Busi- ness Manager Flavet III. BEIMS, WILLIAM GEORGE Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, Florida Speleological Society, Insti- tute of Aeronautical Sciences. BELL, ROY EDWIN Physical Education Olympian Club Vice Pres. BELL, THOMAS JOHN Business Administration Delta Chi. BELLER, RONALD ERVIN Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. BENDER, MARSHA CANFIELD Arts Sciences Alligator Staff, WSA, French Club, Future Psycholo- gists of America. BERG, RICHARD LEWIS, JR. Engineering Treasurer of AIEE- IRE. BERGIN, ROBERT THOMAS Engineering ASME, Intramurals All Stars. BIGMAN, IRA IRWIN Beta Alpha Psi. BISHOP, FREDERICK ADDISON Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle Club. BLACK, CLANTON C., JR. Agriculture. BLAIS, JOSEPH R.. JR. Architecture Sigma Nu, Pep Club. BLAKEY, GRACE TROVATO Art Medical Dames. BLASENSTEIN, RAYMOND BRYON Arts Sciences Pep Club, Pi Lambda Phi, Intramurals, SCBA. BIEDSOE, EDWARD PEIRCE Business Administration. BLITCH, LANDIS SIMEON Agriculture Alpha Zeta Treas., Men ' s Clee Club. BLUMBERG, SANFORD JAY Arts Sciences. BLUNK, SANDRA Varsity Debate Team, Social Vice Pres. of BSU, Welcome Week Work- 399 BOCK, HENRY ALBERT Agriculture Meats Judging Team, Block and Bridle, Livestock Judging Team. BOHANNON, WALTER LEROY Men ' s Council, Student Contractors Builders Assoc. BOONE, DONALD JOSEPH S.A.E., Newman Club, Intramurals, Baseball Basketball Team, Seminole Staff. BOORAS, WILLIAM PETER Arts Sciences Sigma Nu. BORDE, RICHARD ALLAN Business Administration Beta Al- pha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. BORNSTEIN, ALLEN HOWARD Pharmacy Hillel, Executive Council, Rho Pi Phi, Mortar and Pestle, Fish- ing Club. BORTLES, LYNN LOWELL AIA, Gargoyle Historian. BOUCHELLE, EDWIN LEE, JR. Kappa Alpha, Propeller Club. BOWEN, PAUL DOUGLAS Engineering. BOWMAN, CLYDE JAY, JR. Business Administration. BOYER, CATHERINE ANNE Education Phi Mu Treas., Newman Club, Florida Union Social Board. BOYETTE, JAMES EDWARD Business Administration Delta Sig- ma Pi Beta Alpha Psi, Committee of 67. BRAINERD, VIRGINIA SHEILA Education. BRANDT, ROBERT CHARLES Arts Sciences SCBA, Lambda Chi Alpha, Asst. Pledge Trainer. BRANSFORD, MARY ANN Education Zeta Tau Alpha Histo- rian, Greek Editor of F Book, SRA Press Secy. BRASWELL, WILLIAM JOEL Journalism Sigma Chi. BREED, RICHARD S. Business Administration Phi Gam- ma Delta. BRENNAN, JOHN THOMAS Arts Sciences Glee Club, MRHA. BREWTON, WILLIAM FRANKLIN Law Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assoc. BRITTIAN, FLOYD GLEN Art Sigma Lambda Chi, SCBA. BROMAN, RONALD LEE BROWN, JACK R. Business Administration Phi Gam- ma Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Freshman MRHA Rep. BROWN, JAMES STANLY Business Administration. BROWN, JOE MACK Art SAE, Scabbard and Blade. BROWN, JOHNNY MACK Business Administration. BROWN, LEE GILBERT Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau, Student Govt., Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Upsilon, Phi Eta Sigma. BROWN, NORMA FAYE Education. 400 BROWN, THOMAS ROBERT Student Club, Lyceum Council, Pi Kappa Alpha Secy., Glee Club. BROWNING, DAVID Business Administration. BROWNING, JANICE BRUESEWITZ, KATHY LOIS Journalism Gamma Delta, Pica Pres., Theta Sigma, Phi Charter Pres., Alligator Staff. BRYAN, ANDREW ERNEST Business Administration Beta Al- pha Psi. BRYAN, RUTH MARLOW Education Kappa Delta Pi, FTA Historian. BRYANT, JAMES MARVYN Engineering Delta Tau Delta, Sig- ma Tau, AIEE. BULLOCK, ROBERT JOEL Agriculture American Society of Agronomy. BURCK, HARMAN DAVIS Arts Sciences. BURG, DONALD EARL Engineering ASME. BURGIN, MYRTIS ADELE Education Alpha Delta Pi. BURNS, JOHN LEO BUSSEY, PATRICIA ELAINE Education Hall Council Rep., Inter- Hall Council Rep., Big Sister Pro- gram. BUTLER, WARREN Journalism Kappa Alpha Vice Pres., MRHA. BYRD, RICHARD GILBERT Architecture Kappa Alpha. BYRD, THOMAS EDWARD Law Phi Delta Theta, Florida Blue Key. CAIL, HUGH JEFFERSON Engineering Georgia Seagle Hall. CALDERON, GUSTAVO Engineering Newman Club, AIEE- IRE, Columbian Student Assoc. CALDWELL, CHARLES FRANCIS Arts Sciences Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, Vestry Man, SRA. CAMPBELL, THOMAS NEIL CAMPOS, JOE D., JR. Architecture. CANNELLA, JOHN F. Architecture Orange Peel Business Staff, Florida Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau, Delta Tau Delta. GARDEN, ORELAN RALPH, JR. Engineering - - Delta Tau Delta, AIEE. CARLSON, WINFIELD WALFRED Bachelor of Arts. CARLTON, JAMES MARTIN Physical Education. CARO, RICHARD HARVEY Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Swimming Varsity Team. CARRATT, HARRY Law F Club, Honor Court, Execu- tive Council, Varsity Baseball Letter Man. CARROLL, JOHN Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. CARSON, ROGER WARREN Arts Sciences. CARUSO, JAMES AMADEO Engineering A I CHE. CASON, BETTY LILLIAN Education Coral Union, Women ' s Glee Club. CASSENS, KENNETH DALE Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon. CASTELLON, PAUL FRANK Engineering Theta Chi, IAS Vice Pres., Most Outstanding Junior, Flor- ida Engineer Business Manager, BEC Rep. CASTILLO, ADOLFO DEL Arts Sciences Politics, Intramu- rals, Blue Key Speaker, Apprentice Players, Phi Eta Sigma Historian, Orientation Leader, Music, Kappa Alpha. CAUDILL, CHALMER BERT Engineering. CAVANAUGH, THOMAS B. Engineering AIEE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CENTER, BRUCE PARK Pharmacy. CHAMPA, MARION Business Administration. CHANDLER, WILLIAM GRAY Electronics Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Institute of Radio Engineers. CHERNOFF, MARTIN Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma Treas., Beta Alpha Psi, Sum- mer Gator Reporter, Intramural Sports. CHESSER, PAUL LARUE Engineering ASME. CHIARELLA, ANGELO 5 King Ranch. CHOATE, CHARLES PAIGE Engineering American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Scribe, Pres. CHOATE, WILLIAM CLAY Engineering Delta Tau Delta, Sig- ma Tau, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade. CHURCH, GEORGE III Journalism Radio Guild, Alpha Ep- silon Rho Pres., MC Pre-Gator Growl, WRUF Staff Announcer. CLAPP, RONALD THEODORE Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Mu. CLARK, LOUIS EDWIN Business Administration. CLAUDY, ROBERT LESLIE, JR. Art Pi Kappa Alpha, Student Con- tractors and Builders Assn. CLOSE, PATRICIA ANN Agriculture Hall Council, Nominat- ing Committee, Welcome Week Committee, Florida College Former Ed. Staff COBB, RACHEL FRANCES Education Alpha Omicron Pi Vice Pres. COHEN, DONALD LEE Journalism Tau Epsilon Phi, Florida Players, Key Player, Field Commit- tee Homecoming. COLLARD, CHARLES FREDERICK Education. COLLINS, ERNEST MARQUE, JR. Education FFA, ATA. COLLINS, GEORGE ESTES Journalism Gator Guard, Men ' s Glee Club. COLLINS, JAMES COLLINS, JULIUS Engineering Chi Phi, ASCE Student Chapter. COMBS, CAROL VIRGINIA Arts Sciences Chi Omega, Flor- ida Union Social Board. CONDON, ROBERT JAMES Engineering Pep Club, Sports Car Club, Billy Mitchell Drill Team. CONE, JOHN RANDOLPH III Pharmacy Georgia Seagle Hall Vice Pres. CONKLIN, PEGGY Education Zeta Tau Alpha Vice Pres., Panhellenic Pres., Under-Secy. of Women ' s Affairs, Pep Club. CONTRERAS, ADOLFO Arts Sciences ISO, French Club, Picaros, Newman Club, Choral Union. COOK, CAROLYN ELLA Education. COOK, SUSY JEANNE Arts Sciences Delta Gomm Seminole Art Staff. COONEY, JOHN WILLIAM Business Administration Sigma Nu Treas., Beta Alpha Psi Pres., Budget Commission Student Government. COOPER, LAURA ELLEN Education Sigma Kappa, Panhel- lenic Rep., FTA. COOPER, MARTIN JAY Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, Insti- tute of Radio Engineers. COPELAND, MILDRED SPENCER Education. COPPA, GENND S. Business Administration Beta Al- pha Psi Secy. COPPOLA, GEORGE JOSEPH Education Kappa Delta Phi, Cirr ' K Club. CORBETT, HARRY STEWART, JR. Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon. COSTA, FRANK JOSEPH Arts Sciences Pi Kappa Phi. COTTER, HAROLD ELWOOD Arts Sciences Florida Geological Society. COTTON, HAROLD DEAN Business Administration. COUNCIL, MARION EARL Engineering IRE. COUSE, JO ANNE Arts Sciences Delta Delta Dr Trianon Pres., Florida Union B of Managers, Gator Band, Univer Symphony Orchestra, Tau Beta Pre . City Panhellenic Scholarship Awara. COWART, LARRY DOYLE Agriculture -- Phi Gamma Delta, Block and Bridle Club. COX, DRUE N. Education Coral Union. COX, WALTER MADDOX Honor Platoon, Soles Club, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. CRANE, HOWARD CHARLES Journalism Tau Epsilon Phi, Alliga- tor Sports Editor, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, Student Director of Recreation. CRAWFORD, DONALD THOMAS Engineering Phi Kappa Tau Chap- lin, Advanced AFROTC. CRIST, ROBERT LOUIS Arts Sciences Sigma Alpha Eta Vice Pres., Florida Players, ATO, Gator Growl Producer and Director. CROOKER, CLARK JAMES Engineering Theta Chi Vice Pres. CROWLEY, WILLIAM KEITH Agriculture Varsity Swimmer, Aqua Gators, F Club, FFA, Alpha Tou Alpha, Executive Council, Traffic Advisory Committee. CULLUM, NANCY JANE Arts Sciences Gamma Alpha Chi, Welcome Week Worker. DAIGLE, ROLAND ALYRE Business Administration Insurance Society, Real Estate Club. DALE, DONALD ARTHUR Business Adm nistration. JALE, JOHN CURTIS Engineering IRE. DAMICO, CARL ANTHONY Arts Sciences Newman Club. DANAHY, PAUL WILLIAM, JR. Law Phi Delta Phi Clerk. DANCO, WILLIAM RICHARD Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Newman Club. DANIEL, CAROLYN TONITA Education Delta Gamma, Women ' s Chorus, Kappa Delta Pi, Lyceum Council Associate, Choral Union, Apprentice Players. DAVENPORT, ROBERT S. Arts Sciences Florida Blue Key, Under-Secy. of Religious Affairs, Delta Tau Delta, Student Body Veep. AVIAU, AUDREY LOUISE Education Alpha Delta Pi Pres., Future Teachers of America, Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Orienta- tion Leader. DAVIS, EDWIN BRUCE Block and Bridle Club, Sigma Chi. DAVIS, JAMES EDWARD Arts Sciences Alpha Phi Omega. DAVIS, THOMAS JEFFERSON Business Administration. DEAN, FRANKLIN PIERCE Education Phi Kappa Tau, Choral Union, Men ' s Glee Club. AREN, ROBERT EDWARD i ducation. ..RING, OTHEL R., JR. 3usiness Administration Beta Theta Pi, BASOC. DEISCH, SANDRA ANN Education Choral Union, Future Teachers of America. DELGADO, CESAR AURELIO Engineering Beta Theta Pi, Soccer Team, ASCE. DENIS, DAVID ROOSEVELT Engineering ASME Vice Chairman. DENOTTER, DONALD WAYNE Business Administration - - Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. DENSMORE, VICTOR CLIFFORD Business Administration. DEPENBROCK, DAVID J. Business Administration Advanced ROTG. DIAZ, HIDEBRAM Engineering Sigma Delta Pi Trees., . IRE DICHIARA, GIRLAMO JERRY DICKERT, JOHN WESLEY Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. DICKHAUS, ALFRED JOSEPH Arts Sciences. DICKSON, SANDLER H. Engineering Pi Lambda Phi. DIODATI, RALPH RAYMOND Sigma Lambda Chi, Student Con- tractors and Builders Assoc. DIXON, DONALD ELLIS Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. DIXON, MAXINE ROBERTA Education. DONAHUE, JAMES ROY Business Administration Sales Club, Insurance Society. DONATO, JAMES FRANCIS Education Sigma Nu. DOUBERLEY, JAMES ORDEN Business Administration Choral Union, APO Corresponding Secy., Sales Club, Delta Sigma Pi. DOUGLAS, ERSKINE RAYMOND Arts Sciences Industrial Arts So- ciety. DOUGLAS, RUSSEL GRANT Agriculture Westminster Fellow- ship, Agriculture Engineer Society. DOWDY, BILLYE Education. DRAKE, DEAN TYLER Engineering Cavaliers, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Pi Sigma Pi. DRASKO, JACK Agriculture Agriculture Economics Club. DRING, CAROL ROSING Arts Sciences Sigma Kappa, Newman Club. DROEGE, GLENN HENRY Journalism - - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gamma Delta Vice Pres., Alligator Sales Manager, Alpha Delta Sigma, Seminole Business Staff. DUCKWORTH, ROBERT WELLS Engineering Alpha Tau Omega AIIE. DUDA, WALTER ANDREW Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Gamma Delta, Baseball Team. DUGAND, ROBERTO E. Architecture International Student Organization. DUNAVANT, WILLIAM ELBERT Engineering - Alpha Phi Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha Corres. Secy., Radio Guild, AIEE-IRE, Westminster Fellowship. DUPREE, ROBERT JEFFERSON DURRANCE, LEO Education FTA, Kappa Alpha. DURRANCE, PATRICIA SUE Education FTA, Floor Rep. to Hall Council, Vice Pres. Broward Hall. DYCUS, RICHARD KERR Business Administration. DYER, JAMES GLENN Pharmacy Kappa Psi. EADDY, MORRIS LEE Arts Sciences Committee of 67, Dean ' s List, Tennis Team, Phi Gam- mo Delta, Pi Mu Secy. EATON, JAMES MILLARD, JR. Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha, F Club, Blue Key Speaker, Varsity Football, Honor Court. EDDLEMAN, ROBERT WAYNE Arts Sciences Georgia Seagle Hall Pres., Choral Union, University Choir. EDGOR, JAMES LANARD Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. EDWARDS, WARREN WILLIAM Business Administration. EFSTATH ION, ANDREW H. Journalism Radio Guild, Alpha Ep- silon Rho. EGGERT, CARL A. Engineering Chi Phi, IRE, AIEE, In- tramural Sports. EISENBERG, STANLEY E. Journalism Pi Lambda Phi. EISENSON, EDWARD L. Arts Sciences Dorm Councilor, Men ' s Council, MRHA, Freshman Orientation Leader, Food Service Worker, Life Guard University Pool, Florida Union Social Board. ELDER, RANDALL COLE Bachelor of Arts Delta Sigma Pi Chancellor, University of Florida Band, Advertising Club, St. Peters- burg Club. ELDER, SAM FLETCHER Arts Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, Pres. Freshman Class, Lyceum Coun- cil, Florida Union Social Board. ELMORE, LOWELL ELVIN Bachelor of Arts Delta Sigma Pi Treas. ELSNER, RICHARD M. Architecture SA and BA, Sigma Lambda Chi Secy. ENDSLEY, ELKIN DOUGLAS Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon. ENGEL. SOLOMON, JR. Arts Sciences. ENSLEY, HARRY G., JR. Journalism -- Sigma Chi Officer, ROTC Battalion Commander. ERBS, RONALD CHARLES Arts Sciences Beta Th eta Pi Alumni Secy., University of Florida Symphony Orchestra. ERGAS, MICHAEL JAMES Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, SCBA Greek Club. ESCOBAR, MANUEL Bar Bell Club, AIA, Newman Club STA. ESPOSIOTO, ALICE Education Alpha Lambda Delta Treas., Alligator Staff Reporter. ETTIE, PATRICIA ANN Education Alpha Delta Pi Vice Pres., Dorm Council Secy., WSA Rep., Social Board, Homecoming Committee Chairman. EUBANK, GEORGE H. Forestry Forestry Club, Xi Sigma Pi. EVERETT, JOE SHERMAN Law Chi Phi, Men ' s Council, Exec. Council, Honor Court Board of Masters, Phi Delta Phi, John Mar- shall Bar Assn., Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Pinellas Club, Flo. Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Flo. Union Social Board Blue Key. EVERITT, CHARLES MARION Engineering AIEE. FABRY, VICTOR LEONARD Engineering AICHE. FAIRBANKS, GEORGETTE Arts Sciences Delta Zeta, Kappa Pi, Radio Guild, Listed in Student Leaders of America. FAZZOLARO, CHARLOTTE THERESA Education Newman Club Corres. Secy. FERGASON, KENNETH GRIFRATH SIBLEY Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Mu, Tennis Team, Alligator Staff, F Club. FERGUSON, MALCOLM McASKILL, JR. Education Food Service. FERGUSON, ROBERT I. Engineering Member of ASME. FERLITA, FRANK Engineering Pi Kappa Phi, AIIE, Los Picaros, Newman Club. FERNANDEZ, RALPH ANGEL Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Billy Mitchell Drill Team, Mortar and Pestle, Board of Governors, Peninsular. FERNETY, FRANCIS FRANK, JR. Journalism Business Manager Sum- mer Gator, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sales Club Vice Pres., Ad. Assistant ' 56 Homecoming, Florida Alligator, Hall of Fame. FERRI, JOSEPH AUGUSTINE Business Administration Propeller Club, Newman Club. FIDLER, DOROTHEY ANN Education Delta Gamma, Seminole Office Staff, University Choir, Uni- versity Business Women, Orientation Leader. FIELDS, ALAN BOYD, JR. Journalism Orientation Leader, Al- pha Delta Sigma, News Bureau, Asst. Publicity News Chief Homecoming. FISH, THOMAS HARRELL Agriculture. FLEMING, JAY STRICKLAND Engineering AIEE, IRE. FLIPSE, GEORGE 401 FOGEL, VERENA RAE Art Delta Delta Delta, Gamma Al- pha Chi, Cheerleader, Engineers Queen, Miss U. of F. Court, Sigma Nu Sweetheart Court, Military Ball Queen ' s Court. FORD, ROBERT Agriculture Alpha Tau Alpha Vice Pres., FFA. FOREMAN, EDWIN FRANCIS Education Propeller Club, Sales Club. FORER, HENRY DAVID Graduate School Florid] Blue Key, Pi Lambda Phi. FOSTER, ROLAND SWAIM Engineering AICRE. FOWLER, WILLIAM KENNETH Engineering. FOX, RICHARD S., JR. Arts Sciences Pi Mu Treas., Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. FOY, PATRICIA L. Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon, Mortar and Pestle. FOYT, GERTRUDE HENRIETTA Education Chi Omega, University Choir. FREDERICK, ALBERT ROLAND, JR. Pre-Med SAE Pres., AED Vice Pres., Lyceum Council Associate. FREDRICKSON, WALTER GISTAF Engineering Secy, of Interior, Secy, and Treas. of Sophomore Class, Di- rector of Student Blood Bank, Ly- ceum Council, Orientation Counsel- lor. FREEMAN, JAMES LEWIS Engineering AICHE. FRIEDMAN, ETHEL MAE Arts Sciences Alpha Epsilon Phi, Cavalettes, Hillel, Flo. Blue Key Speaker. FROST, MARCUS ROBERT Education Kappa Delta Pi. FUQUA, JOHN DONALD Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, IFC Vice Pres., Red Cross Drive Co- Chairman. FYLER, WALTER ANSON Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon, American Institute of Industrial En- gineers. GALLAGHER, NEIL P. Business Administration. GALLANT, ROBERT WILCOX Engineering AICRE Secy., Baptist Student Unions Vice Pres., Gator Guard, Benton Engineering Council. GARAICOA, FRANCISCO XAVIER Engineering Tennis Team. GARIN, ROBERT H., JR. Physical Education Olympian Club, F Club, Newman Club, Golf Capt. GARNER, FREDDIE GEORGE Agriculture FFA Vice Pres. GARRETT, DALTON B. Business Administration BSU Council. GARRON, JOSEPH BARRY Engineering - - Associate Lyceum Council, Student Contractors and Builders Assoc. GAVIN, RICHARD L. Agriculture Alpha Tau Alpha Pres., Alpha Zeta. GAY, RONALD GILBERT Pharmacy. GEIGER, CLIFFORD LINWOOD, JR. GIFT, ROBERT FRANKLIN Forestry Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma, For- estry Club. GILL, WILLIAM Agriculture Lambda Gamma Phi, Georgia Seagle Co-op. GILLIARD, FRANK DANIEL Arts Sciences Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Los Picaros. GILLMAN, MARVIN HOWARD Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi, Pre-Law Club. GLAROS, MANUEL NICHOLAS Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. GLEASON, ARTHUR BAIN, JR. Arts Sciences Phi Kappa Tau Veep. GORDREAU, EDMOND CHARLES Engineering Student Member ASME, Newman Club. GODWIN, CHARLES B., JR. Journalism Pi Kappa Phi Historian, Parliamentarian, Editor Chapter Publication, Alumni Relations Chair- man, Director of Public Relations, Inter- Fraternity Council Rep., Alpha Delta Sigma National Corres. Secy., Business Staff of Seminole, Alligator Free Lance Reporter. GODWIN, MARY ELIZABETH Education Alpha Omicron Pi, Pan- hellenic Council, Girls ' Intramural Board, Miss University of Florida. GOLDMAN, HAROLD JAMES Architecture A I A. GOLDMAN, LOUIS E , JR. Engineering AIIE, Engineering Fair, Man ' s Swimming Club. GOLDMAN, SANFORD MAURICE Architecture Tau Epsilon Phi, Stu- dent AIA, 5 King Ranch. GOLDSMITH, LeROY ANTHONY Business Administration Sales Club Pres. ' 56, Seminole Photographer ' 56, Alligator Photographer, District Commissioner Flavet I. GONZALEZ, JOSE A., JR. Florida Blue Key, Hall of Fame, Secy, of Organizations, Chairman Florida Party, Chairman Suwanee Party, Exec. Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Young Democrats Secy., Sigma Chi Pledgemaster Vice Pres., Greater Tampa Club, Alligator Staff, Treas. Florida Party, Treas. Gator Party, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard Blade, Associate Lyceum Council. GOODING, WILLIAM MICHAEL Business Administration - - Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Reserve Band, 1st Sgt. Military Band. GOODRICK, SELMA Education Kappa Delta Pi. GOSSETTE, LEWIS STANTON Business Administration. GOTSCH, HENRY OTOR Agriculture. GOULD, HERBERT CLIFTON Forestry MRHA ' 53. GRACE, WALTER EARL, JR. Business Administration Kappa Al- pha, Delta Sigma Pi. GRAMLEY, PEGGY LOU Architecture - - Horseback Riding Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, Florida Union Art Exhibit. GRANDOFF, JOHN BERT, JR. Arts Sciences Young Democrats, Newman Club, Orientation Group Leader. GRATEHOUSE, DONALD ROBERT Propeller Club, Finance Club, Ger- man Club. GRAY, JOHN CHARLES Law Pi Kappa Alpha, Florida Blue Key. GRAY, LEONARD LEROY Architecture Student Contractors Builders Assoc. GREEN, ALAN COLBY MRHA, Phi Eta Sigma, APO, Gar- goyle Vice Pres., Student AIA Secy, and Vice Pres., Gator Business Staff. GREEN, BARBARA LEE Journalism Phi Mu Vice Pres., Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Students for Stevenson, Young Democrats, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio Guild Secy.- Treas., Apprentice Players, Panhel- lenic Council. GREENE, EDWARD P. Arts Sciences Physics Society Vice Pres. GREENE, MARYANN Journalism Alligator Features Ed- itor, Asst. Editor, Peninsula Asso- c ate Editor, Editor-in-Chief, F Book, A!pha Lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha. GREENE, STANLEY HAROLD Architecture Treas. Gargoyle, AIA. GREER, RABECCA ELLEN Journalism W.S.A. Publicity Chair- man, Alpha Lambda Delta Pres., Kappa Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi Secy.-Treas., Delta Gamma. GREGOIRE, LOUIS BERNARD Engineering. GRIFFIN, EDWARD ROGER Business Administration Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Psi Treas., Gator Band. GRIFFIN, HUEY DEAN Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho Secy. ' 55. GUBBINS, JOHN EDWARD Business Administration - - Kappa Sigma, International Student Organ- ization, Sales Club, Propeller Club Pres., Soccer Team. GUSTIN, JEAN KARL Business Administration Kappa Al- pha, All Campus Football. HABERMAN, FRANCIS E. Physical Education. HACKEN, MARK BERNARD Pharmacy Alpha Epsilon Pi, Exec. Council, Honor Court Justice, Col- lege of Pharmacy, Alternate Cheer- leader ' 56- ' 57. HAFF, MILTON C. Engineering. HAIMAN, ROBERT JAMES Journalism Phi Epsilon Pi Social Chairman, Freshman Track, Alliga- tor Office Manager, Gator Growl Committee, WRUF Staff, Alpha Ep- silon Rho, Alpha Delta Sigma, Semi- nole Advertising Staff, Florida Union Public Relations Committee. HALL, GERALD L. Engineering. HALL, JAMES COURTNEY Business Administration. HALL, KENNETH, JR. Business Administration. HALL, KENNETH WARD Engineering. HALL, MAURICE Engineering. HALL, WENDELL LEE HALLER, HOWARD DRURY Engineering. HANSEN, FLEMMING KARMARK Arts Sciences Intercollegiate Bil- liard Tournament. HAPSIS, GEORGE E. Architecture F Club, Pep Club Treas., Vice Pres., Sigma Phi Epsilon Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, House Manager, Historian, Seminole Business Staff, Organizations Edi- torial Staff, Orange Peel, Alligator Business Staff, Alpha Phi Tau, AIA, Gator Growl, Cheerleader. HARDY, RAY MORES Architecture Student .Contractors Builders Assn., Marketing Society. KARPER, JOHN WOOD Architecture (inactive) Phi Delta Theta. HARRIS, CLARENCE HOBSON Education Pre-Physical Therapy Club Pres., Industrial Arts Society Secy. ' 56. HARRIS, EUGENE WILSON Journalism Varsity Tennis Team ' 56. HARRIS, LEIF Engineering Engineering Fair, IRE. HARROD, WILLIAM DORSEY Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho Re- porter ' 56- ' 57. HASKINS, JACK LIONEL Engineering AIEE, Engineer ' s Fair Industrial Exhibits Co-Chairman. HASSELL, JERRY EUGENE Engineering AIEE- 1 RE Sophomore Rep. to BEC ' 54- ' 55, Secy.-Treas. of Benton Engineering Council, Pres. Benton Engineering Council ' 56- ' 57. HAYES, LORRAINE G. Arts Sciences Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Phi Mu Pres., Ly- ceum Council Publicity Director, WSA, Business Staff Alligator, Pan- hellenic, Newman Club, Homecom- ing Queen Candidate ' 56. HAYNES, CHARLES WOODRUFF Forestry Theta Chi, Forestry Club Secy.-Treas., Slash Pine Cache Fea- ture Editor ' 56- ' 57. HAYNES, RONALD E. Business Administration -- Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society, Beta Theta Pi Pres., Pledgemaster, Pub- licity. HECKER, EDWARD JACOB III Engineering Phi Kappa Tau Editor, Chaplain, Secy., Domain Secy., In- stitute of Aeronautical Sciences, Benton Engineering Council Pres., Florida Engineer Circulation Man., Editor-in-Chief. 402 HEDRICK, BASIL C. HEILMAN, LAWRENCE CHARLES Arts Sciences Soccer Club, Swimming Team, Apprentice Players. HEMINGWAY, HARRELL M. Forestry Forestry Club, Xi Sigma Pi. HENDERSON, BARBARA LOUISE Education Chi Omega. HENDERSON, BOB McNEILL Architecture. HENDRICKS, RAYMOND LAWRENCE Architecture American Institute of Architects, Intramural Sports. HENEGAR, KAREN NORMAN Alpha Omicron Pi Treas., Yulee Hall Vice Pres., W.S.A., Panhellenic, Orientation Leader. HENRY, ROSEMARY Sciences Florida Seminole. HESS, MARGARET ANN Education Delta Delta Delta. HESS, WILLIAM EDWARD Business Administration Finance Association Pres. HETTINGER, VANN EARL Arts Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Executive Council, University Band First, Second, Third Year Awards, Kappa Kappa Psi, Associate Lyceum Council, Mortar and Pestle, Florida Union Board of Managers, Commit- tee of 67 Chairman, Orientation Leader, Assistant Director. HICKMAN, DONN JURGENS ; col Education Kappa Sigma. HICKS, JAMES W. HICKS, PHILIP E. Engineering Sigma Tau, Gator Va- riety Band, Florida Engineer Busi- ness Manager, AIIE. HIERLIHY, JOHN CRESWICK Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon, In- " raterniry Council Vice Pres., Treas., Florida Players Pres., Board of Student Publications, Orientation Staff, Gator Growl Production Di- -; r, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Kappa Tau Alpha, National Collegiate Players. HIGDON, JERRY WINSTON Business Administration. HINSON, CURTIS WHEELER Phar- HODGINS, JAMES ROLAND, JR. Journalism Men ' s Glee Club, Flor- ida Players, University Choir, Under- Secy. of Public Relations, Photo Edi- tor of the Seminole, Advertising Manager of the Peninsular. HOFMANN, HENRY ROBERT Engineering IRE, AIEE. HO_GAN, BILL SACKETT Engineering Delta Sigma Phi Secy., American Society of Civil Engineers. HOGAN, RICHARD EUGENE Business Administration. HOGUE, DAVID CHARLES Engineering IRE. HOLBERT, CHARLES HIRAM Engineering AIIE, Freshman Base- ball. HOLEMAN, JAMES LYNN Engineering IRE, AIEE. HOLLAND, JAMES FLOYD Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha Pres. HOLLOWAY, JACK LLOYD Engineering SAE Fraternity. HOLMES, JOHN Engineering Phi Kappa Alpha. HORN, CHARLES LEONARD Business Administration Kappa Sigma, Real Estate Club Vice Pres., Sales Club, Newman Club Treas., Advanced Officers Club, Pre-Law Club, Scabbard and Blade. HOITGH, DeVON GRADY Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa Treas., Alpha Kappa Psi Treas., Arnold Air Society. HOUK, ALLEN RAMSEY Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha Cor. Secy., Orientation Group Leader. HOUSE, EDWIN KEENAM Arts Sciences Pi Mu. HOVEY, HERBERT SHEPARD, JR. Engineering Phi Gamma Delta Pres., Scabbard and Blade Vice Pres., Orientation Group Leader, AIEE, Justice Traffic Court. HUBBARD, LAWRENCE THOMAS Engineering Sigma Tau, American Society of Civil Engineers Secy. HUBNER, SHIRLEY ELAINE Education Gamma Delta Cor. Secy., Women ' s Glee Club, University Choir, Choral Union, University Aca- pella Choir. HUDGINS, HORACE CARLTON Education. HUNTER, DANIEL M. Law Phi Delta Theta, Florida Blue Key, F Club, Executive Council, Var- sity Football, Phi Alpha Delta. HUNZIKER, JOHN HAROLD Agriculture Agricultural Econom- ics Club, Society of Agricultural En- gineers. HUTCHERSON, WILLIAM R., JR. Arts Sciences Masters in Math. HYDE, SHIRLEY ANN Education Kappa Delta, WSA Big Sister, Seminole Worker. HYMAN, DAVID Law Florida Blue Key, Tau Epsilon Phi. IRRGANGE, CHARLES WILLIAM, III Business Administration Kappa Al- pha. JACKSON, JAMES WILLIAM Arts Sciences Phi Delta Theta, Fiorida Blue Key. JACOBS, BOBBY ROWE Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. JANSEN, CARL CORBIN, JR. Education Theta Chi Pres. JARAMILLO, CARLOS Arts Sciences. JENKINS, MARICUS ARNOLD Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Football ' 49- ' 50. JENNINGS, ROBERT B. Law Gator Growl Chairman, John Marshall Bar Association, Phi Delta Phi, Young Democrats. JERVIS, MARCIA MIRIAM Arts Sciences Hall Council, Dorm Counselor, Alpha Epsilon Phi Vice Pres., Lyceum Council Associate, Panhellenic, Panhellenic Rush Chair- man, Secy, of Alpha Kappa Delta. JESSELL, JAMES ROBERT Business Administration. JOHNS, URA LEE Engineering Alpha Chi Treas., A.I.Ch.1. Sigma JOHNSON, ED Journalism Beta Theta Pi Pres., Sigma Delta Chi Pres., Managing Editor of The Alligator, Hall of Fame. JOHNSON, ELLIS HOWARD Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi. JOHNSON, FRANCIS, JR. Arts Sciences Physics Society. JOHNSON, JOAN HOPE Bus ness Adm nistration Zeta Tau Alpha Finance Association, Pep Club. JOHNSON, LUCIUS COUNTS Law Kappa Alpha, J.M.B.A. JOHNSON, PAUL, JR. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Rush Chairman, Intra- murals, Member of Insurance So- ciety. JOHNSON, SHELBY ALLAN Engineering. JOHNSTON, ROBERT E. Pharmacy. JOLLEY, JUNE E. Journalism Intramural Board, Gam- ma Alpha Chi, Advertising Honorary Fraternity, Hall Council, Sigma Kap- pa Vice Pres. JONES, HARMAN A , JR. Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega, Sales Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. JONES, ARTHUR RICHARD Education Industrial Arts Society Veep. JONES, BASIL THOMAS, III Architecture Gargoyle Honorary, AIA Treas., Sigma Phi Epsilon, Com- missioner of Flavet III. JONES, HAMLIN BLACKMARR Arts Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, Orientation Group Leader. JONES, JOHN WILLIAM Pharmacy Pi Kappa Phi Treas., Phi Eta Sigma. JONES, RICHARD THOMAS Arts Sciences Sigma Chi Social Chairman, Political Rep., Derby Field Events Chairman. JONES, TRUBY LEON Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. KAHKONEN, ALLEN S. Agriculture Block and Bridle Club, Florida Speleological Society. KAHLEY, WADE FOOTE Arts Sciences Propeller Club, Florida Union Student Assistant. KANDRACH, GEORGE S. Engineering Chairman Student Branch ASME, Commiss ' oner Flavet Village. KARPEL, EVAN MALCOLM Journalism Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Delta Sigma Treas., Vice Pres., Pres. KAUFMAN, JAMES RICHARD Business Administration Florida Blue Key, Hall of Fame, Pi Lambda Phi Pres., Vice Pres. of Student Body, Chairman of University Party, Chair- man Rebel Party, Committee on Traffic and Parking, Business Man- ager of Debate Society, Pres. Tau Kappa Alpha. KAY, JERRY ALBERT Business Administration Finance Association, Real Estate Club. KAY, LLOYD GEORGE Arts Scences S gma Phi Epsilon, Westminster Fellowship and 2nd Vice Pres. KEEPER, MARY JOAN WSA Rep., Panhellenic Council. KEEGAN, JOHN LAWRENCE Arts Sciences Alpha Tau Orrega, Circle K. KEELER, ROBERT EMERSON Engineering Lambda Chi Alphi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, AIEE IRE, Blue Key Speakers Bureau. KEHOE, ANNE LANIER Education Sigma Kappa, Florida Union Social Board, Pep Club, Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart Court, Gainesville Panhellenic Scholarship, Greek Week Committee. KELLER, FRANK HAROLD Engineering. KENT, MARJORIE Kappa Delta, Publicity Secy, of Stu- dent Religious Assoc., Florida Un.on Social Board. KERSEY, HARRY A. Arts Sciences Traffic Court Chief Justice. KETTLEBAND, DEAN Business Administration Delta Chi. KHAMPO, AWSHALIM L Soccer Ball Team. KILTIE, BERNICE Arts Sciences WSA Rep., Chair- man Welcome Week. KIM, KAP SOO Engineering Delta Chi, IRE, ISO. KIM, OCK Business Administration. KIMBLE, MALCOLM LYLE, JR. Business Administration Phi Delta Theta, Gator Growl. KING, RAYMOND HENRY Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha ASME, BEC. KIRKLAND, WESLEY RAYMOND Business Administration Pi Ka pD Alpha. KLAIBER, DON GENE Engineering ASCE. KLOSTERMAN, JAMES E. Business Administration. KLUG, JOHN CHARLES Engineering ASME. KNAB, CHARLES EUGENE Engineering AIEE, Senior Rep. to BEC. KNEEDLER, DONALD C, JR. Business Administration Chi Phi Treas. 403 KNOWLES, SUZANNE Education Delta Delta Delta Pres., Orientation Group Leader, Panhel- lenic Council. KOPECK, ROBERT BRUCE Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau. KORSHAK, SUSAN KAY Education Trianon, Delta Phi Epsi- lon Pres. KOZICK1, WILLIAM, JR. Agriculture Alpha Zeta. KREULEN, RAY HARRY Architecture Honor Court, Lambda Chi Alpha, Orientation Counselor, Scabbard and Blade. KYDONIEUS, NICHOLAS Engineering ISO, Men ' s Council, Cavaliers. LADRIE, NORMAN DONALD Business Administration Chi Phi, Finance Association. LAMB, FRED LYNN Business Administration. LAMB, WILLIAM HORTEN, JR. Arts Sciences. LANG, ELEANOR LYLES Arts Sciences Alpha Lambda Delta, Band, Tau Beta. LANG, GENE JORDON Engineering -- Sigma Tau, Gator Amateur Radio Club, AIEE. LANIER, JOHN 0., JR. Engineering. LANIGAN, ROBERT J. Arts Sciences. LANSDELL, JOYCE ELAINE Arts Sciences Los Picaros, Alpha Chi Omega Scholarship Chairman, Gatorettes. LARSON, CHARLES WESLEY, III Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha, F Club Secy., Varsity Baseball, Athletic Committee, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice Pres. Sophomore Class ' 54, Secy.-Treas. Jr. Class ' 56, Under-Secy. of Interior, Constitu- tion Revision Committee, Pew Law Club, Radio Guild, F Club Outstand- ing Member, Lyceum Council, Frosh Exec. Council. LARSON, LAWRENCE JOHN Arts Sciences Kappa Kappa Psi, Gator Band, Men ' s Glee Club, ASCE, Wesley Foundation. LAUTNER, DAVID STEPHEN Art Sigma Lambda Chi, Student Contractor and Builders Assn. Vice Pres. LAWRENCE, C. E., JR. Arts Sciences Phi Delta Theta, Gargoyle. LAWTON, DOROTHY KATHERINE Business Administration - - Alpha Omicron Pi Trees., Religion and Life Week Hostess. LAY, WILLIAM J., JR. Engineering ASC, AICHE, Alpha Chi Sigma. LEBLANC, LOUIS S. Business Administration. LeDANTEE, ALEVANDRINO MARIE Pharmacy Delta Delta Delta, Kap- pa Epsilon Treas., Cheerleader, Mor- tar and Pestle. LEE, JAMES ANDRE Business Administration. LEE, ROBERT EDWARD Journalism. LEE, RUTH ANNE Business Administration Phi Chi Theta Pres., FASOC Rep., Alpha Chi Omega. LEE, WILLIAM STEWARD Business Administration Beta Al- pha Psi, Pi Kappa Alpha. LEETCH, THOMAS ALAN Forestry - - Sigma Pi, Slash Pine Cache Business Mgr. LETO, MARGARET PATRICIA Education FTA, Hall Rep. LEVY, CONRAD Pharmacy. LEWIS, ANN G. Florida Players Key Member, Wom- en ' s Glee Club. LEWIS, DONALD JOSEPH Engineering ASME. LEWIS, GEORGE DWIGHT, JR. Arts Sciences Wagon Wheels Club, Russian Club. LEWIS, HOWARTH LISTER, JR. Alpha Tau Omega, Student AIA. LEWIS, JOE STANLEY Business Administration Pi Lambdj Phi, IFC Vice Pres., Pi Lambda Phi, IFC Rep., Administrative Assistant to President. LEWIS, JOY Education FTA. LEWIS, SIDNEY ERWIN Business Administratio n Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Eta Sigma. LIM, RICHARD K. Business Administration Delta Sig- ma Pi, ISO Pres., Commissioner of Foreign Student Affairs, Chairman U.N., Pres. of BASOC, Delta Sigma Pi Pres. LINDELOW, JOSEPH GARNER Kappa Sigma, Marketing Society, Delta Sigma Pi. LINDEN, LEONARD LOUIS Arts Sciences. LINDSEY, RAYMOND EDWIN Business Administration Sophomore Class Pres., Delta Sigma Pi, Execu- tive Council Maiority Floor Leader, Hall of Fame, Phi Gamma Delta, Orientation. LIPPE, JOHN Journalism Men ' s Council, Student Government, Alpha Delta Sigma, Honor Court Official, Men ' s Glee Club, Fla. Union Social Board. LISSENDEN, CLIFFORD JESSE, JR. Engineering Men ' s Glee Club, SAE, Orientation Group Leader. LOGAN, FRANK COOGHER Journalism Sigma Nu Veep, Men ' s Council, Scabbard and Blade, Secy, of Organizations, Florida Union Board of Managers. LOSAK, JOHN Arts Sciences. LOVEJOY, MARY VIRGINIA Education Chi Omega, WSA Big Sister, Lyceum Council Associate. LOVILIE, ANNE LISE Arts Sciences. LUCK, CAROLYN ELIZABETH Education Alpha Omicron Pi, WNORC Treas. LUCOFF, MANNY Journalism. LYNCH, IRWIN GRANT Education Chi Phi, Pep Club, Ridge Club. MaCRIS, HELEN A. Art Hall Council, Florida Union So- cial Board, Swim Fins, Delta Gamma, Seminole Staff, Rush Chairman. MocCULLOUGH, DOUGLAS BRUCE Business Administration - - Beta Theta Pi. MADDOX, CLAUDE HASKILL Engineering. MAGILL, JANICE EDITH Arts Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha Pres., Lyceum Council Secy., Pep Club Secy., Secy, of Woman ' s Af- fairs, Orientation Leader. MAINGOT, RONALD JOSEPH, JR. Business Administration. MALLORY, JAMES DOYLE Education FTA, BSU. MALO, SIMON EWARDO Agriculture. MANUCH, CLIFFORD E. Engineering ASCE. MARKS, JOHN BARTON Business Administration Kappa Sig- ma, Alpha Kappa Psi Vice Pres. BASOC Rep. MAROLDY, THOMAS M. Delta Chi. MARSHALL, CHARLES VIVIAN MARSHALL, ELIZABETH Arts Sciences WSA, Glee Club SRA. MATENS, GWENDOLYN PACE Education. MARTENS, ROLAND ROBERT Education. MARTINE Z, ANTONIO, JR. Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau, Intramurals. MARTINEZ, JOHN LAWRENCE Engineering Sigma Tau, AICHE. MARY, PAUL Arts Sciences Men ' s Council, Gator Amateur Radio Club. MASE, DARREL JAY, JR. Arts Sciences Orientation Lead- er, IFC, Sigma Chi. MASON, RAYMOND KENNETH Forestry -Phi Gamma Delta Rec. Secy., Forestry Club, Editor Slash Pine Cache, Rep. Ag Council. MASON, WILLIAM A. Engineering IRE, AIEE, Sports. MATTHEWS, WADE HAMPTON Law. MATTSON, WALTER RONALD Arts Sciences Honor Court Jus- tice, Executive Council, Pre-Law Club, Committee of 67, John Mar- shall Bar Assn., Blue Key Speakers Bureau. MAXWELL, SYLVIA SMITH Education Delta Gamma, Swim Fins, Alligator, Secy, of Women ' s Affairs, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. MAY, VAN ALEXANDER Arts Sciences Alpha Chi Sigmc. MAYFIELD, JAMES HARRY Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega. McALILEY, STEPHEN CHARLES Law Under-Secy. of Legal Affairs, Executive Council, Welcome Week Worker. MCALLISTER, JACK WAYNE Journalism. McBATH, DONALD L. Arts Sciences Circle K Pres., Soccer Club, Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Alpha. McCANDLESS, JOAN SHEILA Pharmacy Pep Club, Kappa Epsilon, Mortar and Pestle. McCLAIN, RODGER Business Administration. McCURDY, CHARLES M. Arts Sciences Lambda Chi Al- pha, Alpha Sigma Delta. MCDONALD, PALME MILDRED Education Band, Women ' s Hall Council. MCDONALD, RODERICK w. Arts Sciences Lambda Chi, Geol- ogy Club. McEWNE, CHARLES RICHARD Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. McHENRY, ROBERT W. Education Chi Pi, Alpha Phi Ome- ga, FTA, Forestry Club, Summer Election Board, Men ' s Glee Club. MclNTYRE, HUGH B., JR. Arts Sciences Beta Theta Pi. McKISSACK, JAMES BYRON Men ' s Glee Club. MCLAUGHLIN, KATHLEEN FRANCES Journalism Delta Zeta, Swim Fins, Stray Greeks Pres., WOC. McNATT, JOHN MATHEWS, JR. Law Kappa Alpha, JMBA. McNICHOLAS, TIMOTHY Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha. McPHERSON, FORREST ROSS Business Administration. McRAE, RICHARD W. Agriculture Honor Court Justice, Block and Bridle, Agriculture Coun- cil Pres. McRAE, JOSEPH EDWARD Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha. McWICKER, GEORGE J. Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Lambda Chi Pres., Student Contractors and Builders Assn. MEIER, JACK EDWARD Education IAS. MEISSNER, ROBERT WEAVER Sigma Tau, Executive Council. MERIDITH, FRANK H. Engineering ASCE, Florida Engi- neering Society. MESSMORE, ALAN LEE Engineering ASCE. MESSNER, OLIVER S. Engineering ASME. METHFESSEL, BARBARA MARIE Physical Education - - Swim Fins, Riding Club, Olympian Club. 404 ' MEYER, BRUCE Eng i neeri ng I RE. MILLER, JAMES ROBERT Engineering ASCE. MILLER, RHETT ANDERSON Engineering ASCE. MILLER, ROBERT JOSEPH Engineering. MIMS, KITTY RUTH Business Administration Cheerlead- er, Lyceum Council, Seminole Staff, Big Sister Chairman, Kappa Delta, Phi Chi Theta Secy., SAM Secy., Mallory Hall Social Chairman. MIN, KO TUN Business Administration. MINOTTI, DOMINICK ANDREW Journalism. MIRKIS. MORIS S. Business Administration F Club, Swimming Team, Pi Lambda Phi, Aqua Gators. MITCHELL, JOHN NORMAN Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha Pres. MITCHELL, JOSEPH I. MITCHELL, WAYNE LEROY Physical Education - - Delta Chi, Choral Union, Olympian Club, Aqua Gators Treas. MOORE, CARLYLE, JR. Engineering ASME. MOREE, FRED LA PAUL MORRIS, ROBERT MARTIN Education Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Tau Alpha, Alpha Zeta Scribe, FFA. MOSBY, DONALD K. Business Administration Real Es- tate Club, Insurance Society. MOSES, HELEN E. Education Sweetheart of BSU. MOSHER, DEBORAH ANN Education Alpha Delta Pi. MOSS, JAMES ALVE Engineering ASCE. MOUHOURTIS, ANTHONY MICHAEL Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle, Helenic Club. MUELLER, RONALD LEE Arts Sciences. MURARO, EMILY J. Education Sigma Kappa Secy., Pan- hellenic Rep., Social Board. MURENNAN, JOHN ANDREW, JR. Agriculture Sigma Nu, Alpha Zeta, Newman Club. MUSSELWHITE, TROY C, JR. Business Administration. MYERS, JOHN Pharmacy Phi Sigma Kappa Pres., Kappa Psi, U of Florida Veteran ' s Club. MYRICK, JOSEPH ADDISON, III Engineering. NABI, HALIE Business Administration Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. NALEWAY, RALPH HOWARD Education. NAURIGHT, JOHN RUDOLPH Engineering AICHE. NEFZGER, ANTHONY Business Administration Finance Association. NELSON, ALBERT CHARLES Engineering ASCE, Student Reli- gious Assoc. NELSON, EARL FINDLEY Agriculture ASE, Thyrsus, Alligator Staff. NETSCHER, EDWARD WILLIAM Arts Sciences MRHA, Seminole Staff. NEWELL, RICHARD ALLEN Engineering IRE, AIEE. NEWMAN, FRANK DOUGLAS Low Florida Blue Key. NEWSON, MARY VIRGINIA Education. NICHOLS, KENNETH H. Gator Amateur Club. NICHOLS, WILLIAM LESLIE Journalism Radio Guild Vice Pres., Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Rho Treas. NICOLAIDES, MINAS EDWARD Engineering -- AIEE, IRE, Sports Chairman. NILLES, JOSEPH PETER, JR. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha, Pep Club Vice Pres., Newman Club, Advanced Officers Club. NIMS, ROBERT DANIEL, JR. Engineering AIIE, F Club Pres., SAE. NORMAN, KENNETH Business Administration Executive Council, Advanced Officers Club, Insurance Commission. NORMAN, SHERRY Education WSA Big Sister. NORWOOD, PERRY, JR. Agriculture FFA Sentinel. NULIO, MARIN D. Agriculture. NUTT, WILLIAM ESCHO Engineering ASME, Advanced Of- ficers Club, Publications Chairman, Mars Radio. O ' CALLAGHAN, FREDERICK JOSEPH Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club, Circle K. O ' CONNOR, FRANCIS D. Phi Delta Phi Fraternity. OCUIN, ANN MARGO Art International Relations Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, Florida Union Art Exhibit. OLSEN, ERIC Business Administration. OPPENBORN, HENRY LUDWIG, JR. Law Blue Key, Chi Phi Fraternity. ORLANDO, FRANK A. Physical Education Kappa Sigma, Olympian Club, Water Ski Club Vice Pres., Freshman Basketball. ORR, RICHARD CLIFTEN Journalism Alpha Delta Sigma Treas. OSBORNE, HAROLD S. OVERBY, TAYLER EARL Business Administration Society for Advancement of Management. OWEN, HORACE REXFORD, JR. Law Phi Delta Phi. PAAR, NANNETTE CAROLINE Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon Secy., Mortar and Pestle. PACE, JOSEPH BENJAMIN Intramurals Football Flavet III. PALAY, MADELINE SYLVIA Education Delta Phi Epsilon, Sem.- nole Staff. PALEY, AUDREY HIRSH Education Yulee Hall Council Rep., Welcoming Committee for Welcome Week. PALMER, ANN GORDON Education. PALMER, DOUGLAS BEACH Engineering. PALMER, JOHN M , JR. Art Delta Theta Delta, Swimming Team. PALMER, ROBERT GORDON Engineering Circle K, AIEE, IRE, Sigma Tau. PANTIER, ROBERT ARTHUR Business Administration Beta Al- pha Psi. PARETS, EUGENIC H. Engineering. PARISEAU, EARL JOSEPH Arts Sciences Propeller Club. PARKER, DAVID DENNIS Business Administration Sigma Chi, Jr. Sales Executive Club. PARKER, ROBERT VERNON Law Beta Theta Pi, Phi Alpha Delta. PARKES, DAYLE ALVIN Engineering. PARROTT, LUTHER CHARLES Business Administration Delta Sig- ma Pi Secy. PATTERSON, JAMES LADD Arts Sciences Beta Theta Pi, Orientation Leader. PATTERSON, RAYMOND B., lit Engineering. PATTILLO, CHARLES EVANS Alpha Tau Omega. PATTILLO, JOHN TANNER Law Florida Blue Key, Phi Delta Theta. PATTON, EDWARD LOGAN Arts Sciences Arnold Air Society, Delta Phi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega. PATTON, NANCY ANN Education University Band and Or- chestra, Tau Beta, WSA Big Sister, Orientation Group Leader, MENG Club. PAYNE, ANNE Journalism Kappa Delta, Alligator Business Staff, WSA. PEACOCK, ROBERT CARROLL Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pres., Vice Pres. Senior Class, Treas. AAA. PELLERIN, ALFREN EUGENE Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. PELT, JOHN MORGAN Business Administration Student Chapter Club Managers. PENNINETON, GEORGE D. Veep of Freshman Class, Circle K Club. PERCY, JOHN ELLSWORTH Art. PERRITTI, CECILIA MAY Journalism Alpha Chi Omega, So- cial Board, Newman Club. PETERS, ARTHUR Arts Sciences. PHILLIPS, HARRY JACKSON, JR. Forestry Forestry Club, Sigma Pi. PHILLIPS, JOHN RICHARD Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi, Football, Handball, Softball, Basketball. PICKERING, MICHAEL J. Arts Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha, Freshman Baseball, Pi Mu. PIKE, MARTIN Engineering Pi Lcmbda Phi, ASME. PINNER, FRED RICHARD Engineering ASME. PINNEY, DAN CORLEY, JR. Engineering PITMAN, HOWARD R. Journalism Phi Sigma Kappa Pres., Sigma Delta Chi Secy. PITTS, REYNOLDS EUGENE Business Administration Theta Chi Vice Pres. PLEDGER, DOLORES MEAD Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle, Kap- pa Epsilon. POHL, JOHN STANLEY Engineering AIEE, Advanced Offi- cers Club. POLAND, RICHARD EDWARD Pharmacy. POLHILL, THOMAS Engineering AIEE. POLIZZI, NICHOLAS G. Art Beta Theta Pi, Student Con- tractors and Builders. POOR, JACQUELINE BOLDT Education. POPE, EDWARD LEWIS Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha, Amer- ican Society of Agronomy. POPHAM, LUCINDA JO Education Chi Omega. PORTER, ROBERT M. Business Administration. POWELL, AUDREY M. Cavalettes Pres POWELL, GEORGE L Business Administration Real Es- tate Club Treas. POWER, FRED BLUM Business Administration Insurance Society Treas. POWERS, CHARLES KENT Business Administration Alpha Gamma Rho Vice Pres. POWERS, FRANK DANA Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha, Executive Council. POWERS, JOHN F. Arts Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Mu, Newman Club, Student Counsellor, Men ' s Council. PRATT, RAY K. Business Administration. 405 PROVCHY, MIKE Business Administration. PUYOL, EDGOR R. Exchange Student. RAGAN, GEORGE THOMAS Engineering ASCE. RAINEY, ROBERT WELLS Agriculture Block and Bridle, Alpha Zeto. RAINWARTER, PATRICIA Arts Sciences Chi Omega, Blue Key Speaker, Guided Tours, Miss U. of F. Court, Homecoming Court, Seminole Beauty Section 1st Place. RAMSEY, MARGUERITE Education Golf Club, Music Club, Spanish Club. RANDALL, NORMAN L, JR. Phi Eta Sigma, AIA. RARDEN, SHIRLEY WHITE Education Sigma Kappa. RAWLS, DANIEL RANDOLPH Engineering AIEE, IRE, Young Re- publican. RAY, DENNIS FRED Business Administration Sales Club SAM. REAMY, HARRY JAMES Business Administration. REDMOND, THOMAS B, JR. Engineering Newman Club, ASCE. REDNER, THEODORA ROSLYN Education Executive Council, Orientation Leader, Hillel Choir FTA, Cavalettes, Panhellenic Coun- cil. REED, RALPH EUGENE Arts Sciences AED Pre-Med Frat. REESE, PAT Physical Education - - Alpha Chi Omega, Alligator Staff. REID, LOIS JANE Arts Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, Swim Fins, Alpha Kappa Delta, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Panhellenic Council. REINOSO, RICARDO C. Business Administration. RENUART, EILEEN MARIE Education Delta Gamma, FTA. REYNOLDS, WILLIAM RAYMOND Business Administration. RICHARDS, CHARLES EDWIN, JR. Engineering AIEE, IRE, Scabbard and Blade, Engineers Fair Chairman, Sportsman ' s Club. RIDDELL, ROBERT RIGL, RUTH EDITH Education. ROACH, FREDERICK E. Business Administration. ROACH, GLORIA DIANE Education Kappa Delta Pi. ROBERTS, CHARLES M. Arts Sciences Lambda Chi Al- pha, Rho Chi, Mortar and Pestle. ROBERTS, JESSE PORTER Journalism Chi Phi. ROBERTS, MARI ON DAVIS ROBINS, EDMUND ARTHUR Art Student Art Shows, Intramural Sports. ROBINSON, HARVEY JOHN Art Sigma Lambda Chi, Varsity Baseball Team. ROBINSON, JOHN ARTHUR Business Administration Delta Chi Vice Pres. RODRIGUEZ, JOSEPH MADDOX Engineering AIEE, IRE. ROGERS, CAROL Business Administration Gamma Alpha Chi, Broward Hall Council Sales Club Secy. ROSA, CELEO C. Agriculture Cavaliers, Agronomy Society. ROSE, ROBERT Business Administration Hillel Council, Insurance Society, Penin- sular Life Insurance Scholarship. ROSE, SCOTT NEIL Education. ROULSTONE, HARRY B. Business Administration Chi Phi Pres. ROUNTREE, HURLEY RAY Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. ROUSE, BILLY W. Arts -- Kappa Delta Pres., WSA Treas., Trianon Vice Pres., ' WSA Executive Council, Secy, of Labor. ROWE, A. W. Business Administration Real Es- tate Club, CLO. ROWELL, ALBERT JEROME Journalism Men ' s Glee Club, Ga- tor Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, ' Radio Guild. ROWSEY, BURNEY NAFF Education -- Phi Mu, Orientation Leader. RUBIN, MYRNA BENEE Education Delta Phi Epsilon, Uni- versity Choir, Hillel Executive Coun- cil, FTA. RUSHING, JAMES LEE Arts Sciences Sigma Chi. RUSHING, JOE LEON Pharmacy. RUSSELL, LLOYD EMORY Journalism Florida Union Social Board, Steering Committee, Cava- liers, Committee of Legislative Af- fairs. RYALS, ROBERT FULTON, JR. Education. SANDIN, BERTIL Arts Sciences. SAPP, EDGAR W. Arts Sciences Alpha Epsilon Del- ta Corres. Secy. SASSOON, PHILLIP Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi, Alligator Staff. SAUNDERS, GEORGE FREDERICK, JR. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Florida College Farmer, Thyrsus Pres. SCHIFF, ALAN LEWIS Law Pi Lambda Phi Treas., Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Honor Court, Pre-Law Club. SCHIFF, DONALD G. Business Administration Tau Epsi- lon Phi. SCHILLING, FRANK ROBERT, JR. Engineering Alpha Phi Omega Vice Pres., Gator Band, ASCE. SCHILLING, WESLEY WILLIAM Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho U. of F. Sports Car Club, Thyrsus. SCHMIDT, ALFRED PAUL Engineering AIEE, IRE. SCHMIDT, JULE LEE Engineering ASME. SCHOONMAKER, JAMES C. Engineering Beta Theta Pi, Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Florida En- gineer Staff, Scabbard and Blade. SCHOWALTER, JOYCE ANN Education FTA, Hall Council, Flor- ida Union Social Board. SCHRADE, EARL EDWARD Engineering Chess Club, ASCE. SCHREIBER, OTTO HENRY Engineering Sigma Tau, IRE. SCHULT2, GERALD OWEN Arts Sciences Phi Eta Sigma Gamma Delta. SCOTT, JACK HANNER Art Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Gator Band Kappa Kap- pa Psi. SCOTT, RICHARD TAYLOR Business Administration - - Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sales Club BASOC Rep. SEARCY, PHILLIP EUGENE Engineering ASCE. SEARS, GILBERT HARRY, JR. Arts Sciences Soph. Executive Council, Sigma Chi, Geology Club. SEEPE, WILLIAM HORACE Business Administration Sales Club Chi Phi. SEGAL, ROSELLE DIANE Education Delta Phi Epsilon, Hillel Executive Council, WSA Big Sister FTA. SEIBERT, JULIA ANN Arts Sciences Broward Hall Council. SELLATI, DON NICHOLAS SENIDES, EUGENIA Arts Sciences Cavalettes. SENIZ, TURKAN Arts Sciences. SESSUMS, MARY Education Orientation Leader, SRA Committee Member, Wesley Foun- dation Secy., Religion and Life Com- mittee Chairman. SAWYER, ROBERT WEBB Education Industrial Arts Society FTA. SCARITO, SALVATORE ROBERT Law Phi Delta Phi. SCHAFFER, JOSEPH WILLIAM Physical Education F Club, Swim- ming Team Capt. SESSUMS, STEPHEN WALKER Law Florida Blue Key. SHANKS, FERRILL B. Engineering IRE, AIEE. SHAW, ARTHUR MADISON Arts Sciences. SHAY, JAMES MARTIN Arts Sciences Lambda Chi Al- pha. SHEFFIELD, CHARLES WILLIAM Engineering ASCE. SHEFFIELD, THOMAS WALKER Engineering IRE. SHELDON, MARVIN Architecture Alligator Circulation Dept., Student Contractors and Builders Assoc. SHIELL, DANIEL A. Business Administration Associate Justice Traffic Court, Insurance So- ciety. SHIVERS, WILLIAM LARRY Art Student Contractors and Build- ers Assoc. SHOEMAKER, BION L. Arts Sciences Florida Rifles Club Pres., MRHA Rep., Rifle Team. SHORSTEIN, JACK F. Law Florida Blue Key. SCHULER, SHIRLEY HOGAN Education. SIBLEY, CHARLES L. Engineering -- Alpha Chi Sigma Secy.-Treas. Flavet I, Mayor Flavet ' I, AICE, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, AICHE. SIBLEY, LOUIS FRANK Arts Sciences Geology Club, In- tramurals, Men ' s Council. SILVA, FRANCIS ALBERT Engineering Sigma Tau, AIEE, IRE Chairman. SIMMONS, WILLIAM THERON Agriculture FFA. SIMONET, RICHARD HENRY Business Administration Phi Delta Theta, Beta Alpha Psi Pres., Intra- murals Manager. SIMPSON, JACKSON SHEPARD Engineering - - Alpha Chi Sigma, AICHE. SIMPSON, RICHARD STEPHEN Engineering IRE, Sigma Tau, Ex- ecutive Council, Gator Amateur Radio Club. SIMS, SANDRA AILEEN Arts Sciences Kappa Delta. SIX, NORMAN FRANK, JR. Arts Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Gym Club, Dean ' s List, Physics So- ciety Charter Member, DeMolay Club. SKINNER, WALTER HENRY, III Engineering American Society Civil Engineers. SKIPPER, JENNINGS M. Engineering AIEE, Mayor Flavet I. SKIRVEN, JAMES FRENCH Arts Sciences Phi Gamma Delt University Choir, Men ' s Glee Clu Choral Union. SLEY, GEORGE SAMUEL Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha. SLOAN, SANDY CARTER, JR. Engineering AIEE, Institute of Radio Engineers. SMITH, CAROL JOAN Education Alpha Epsilon Phi, Ly- ceum Council, WSA. SMITH, DAVID LYNTON Engineering Men ' s Council, Insti- tute of Radio Engineers. 406 SMITH, DON M. Agriculture Sigma Nu, Block and Bridle, Ag. Council. SMITH, DONALD A. Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. SMITH, FREDERICK OLIVER Business Administration Phi Koppo Tou, Westminster Fellowship, Intra- murals Dorm Manager, Gator Guard, Intromurols Sports. SMITH GORDON DeWITT Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Benton Engineering Council, IRE, AIEE. SMITH, JAMES JOSEPH Business Administration Sales Club, SAM Club, Basketball Team, Swim- ming Team, Track " Team. SMITH, JAMES MILTON Engineering. SMITH, JAY ANDERSON, JR. Engineering Pi Kappa Phi, IRE, En- gineering Fair. SMITH, JOSEPH BASIL Engineering Student Branch of ASME. SMITH, LESTER LAMAR Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. SMITH, LUANA LEE Physical Education Graduate Stu- dent. SMITH, MARGREATE H. Education FTA. SMITH, MICHELLE CRANSTON Physical Education Swim Fins, Olympian Club, Gymnastics Club. SMITH, STANLEY LOUIS Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, AIEE, IRE. SODER, RONALD THORSTEN appa Alpha. SOEHN, RICHARD JOSEPH Engineering ASME, Dean ' s List. SPAKE, NED BERNARR Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha, U. of F. Swrrrrng Team, AIEE, AIIE. SPOKE, WILLIAM CARLTON Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha, Club Managers Association. SPEED, DOUGLAS WEBSTER Engineering Executive Council, Sig- ma Tau, Dorm Counsellor, Orienta- tion Group Leader, Beta Theta Pi, AIME. SPEED, SHURI M. Education WSA Pres., Judiciary Council, Alpha Chi Omega Pres., Trianon Secy., Blue Key Speaker, Orientation Speaker. WSA Hall Council Rep. Seminole Staff. SPENCER, JAMES BRUCE SP ERR ING, FOY C. Journalism Summer Gator News Editor. SPITZER, NORMAN Arts Sciences Alpha Epsilon Del- ta, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu. SPIVEY, JOE, JR. Engineering AIEE. SPRINGER, DEANE C. Business Administration -Phi Sigma Kappa Secy. STAFFORD, ALBERT EDWIN Engineering ASME, Sigma Tau. STANALAND, WILLIAM W., JR. Business Administration. STRAKEY, JAY B., JR. Agriculture Sigma Nu, Alpha Zeta, Gator Band, Block and Bridle Treas., Kappa Kappa Psi. STATON, AVELYN LORRAINE Physical Education Cheerleader, Pep Club, Gator Growl, Intramurals. STEEVES, NEVA ANN Education Alpha Chi Omega, Alli- gator; FTA, Florida Union Social - Board. STEINBERG, CHARLES LEONARD Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi, U. of F. Debate Team. STENSLAND, JOHN L Engineering ASCE. STENZLER, MORTON Pharmacy. STEPHENS, JAMES BENISON Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha, Gator - STERANKA, MICHAEL Engineering Editor of Civil Gator, Benton Engineering Council. STERLING, WALLACE S., JR. Education. STERN, BETTY HALPERIN Education FTA, Big Sister Commit- tee, Florida Players, Welcoming Committee During Welcome Week. STERN, PAUL Law Alpha Epsilon Pi, Phi Alpha Delta, Alpha Chi Omega, Honor Court Justice, Young Democrats Club, Resident Advisor of Freshman Dorms. STERNE, ARTHUR LEE Arts Sciences Phi Eta Sigma. STIMMEL, MARILYN MAE Education FTA, Pep Club, Spanish Club, Zeta Tou Alpha. STINEBISER, JAMES H. Arts Sciences Phi Kappa Tou, German Club, Pi Mu. STOKES, JACK D., JR. Business Administration Real Es- tate Club, Insurance Society. STONE, GEORGE HEADLEY Business Administration. STORY, JIMMY EARL Business Administration Kappa Al- pha. STOUTAMIRE, BETTY Arts Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, Canterbury Club. STARSBAUGH, ROBERT D. Arts Sciences Sigma Lambda Chi, University Choir, Choral Union. STRAUB, ELENOR IRENE Arts Sciences Swim Fins. STRICKROOT, JOHN CARL Law Phi Alpha Delta, PAD Trees., Moot Court, Law Review. STRUNIN, ELAINE HARRIET SUBER, FRED T., JR. Business Administration. SWARTZ, DANIEL BRUCE Engineering. SWEAT, JOAN ELIZABETH Business Administration Delta Gamma Trees., Phi Chi Theta, Semi- nole Staff. SWEAT, SONYA Education. SWICHKOW, IRWIN Engineering Pi Lambda Phi, Flor- ida Blue Key, Student Director of Intramurals Advanced Officers Club, AIEE. SZANYI, TED M. Agriculture Alpha Tau Alpha Vice Pres., FFA, Ag Council Rep. TATUM, JAMES EARL Business Administration Varsity Football, Insurance Society, Sigma Nu. TAYLOR, ELOISE E. SPOTO Education Alpha Chi Omega, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi Ome- ga Scholarship Chairman. TAYLOR, FREDERICK WILLIAM, JR. Arts Sciences SAE, Alligator Staff. TAYLOR, VANCE ARCUSTUS Forestry Forestry Club, Chi Omega Secy, and Treas. TEFFT, WALL SCOTT, JR. Architecture Pi Kappa Phi, Foot- ball, Student Contractors and Build- ers ASSOC., AIA Student Chapter. TEMLAK, RICHARD HARVEY Arts Sciences Pi Mu, AIEE, IRE Member. TEPPER, WARREN Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity. TEUTON, OTTIS FOY, JR. Engineering. THOMAS, MICHAEL LOWE Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau Secy, of Finance, Delta Sigma Phi. THOMAS, PAT Agriculture -- Senior Class Pres., Pres. AGR, Assist. Homecoming Chairman, Pres. Ag Economics Club. THOMPSON, CHARLES EUGENE Art Sigma Lambda Chi, Student Contractors and Builders Assoc. THOMPSON, LOUIS Engineering Association of Seniors Engineers. THOMPSON, WARNER PAUL THORP, SARAH ANN Arts Sciences. TIMSON, SHIRLEY ANN Arts Sciences Apprentice Play- ers, WSA Big Sister, Welcome Week Committee, Florida Union Social Board. TODD, CLARENCE EUGENE Arts Sciences Beta Thefa Pi. TOLAR, RALPH LEON Forestry Alpha Gamma Rho Pres. TOMELLINI, CAROL GREER Education Dorm Council, FTA, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Chi Omega. TORRES, ALVARO GERMAN Architecture Gargoyle, AIA, Co- lombian Student Organization. TRAIMAN, STEPHEN JOSEPH Journalism Pi Lambda Phi, Alliga- tor IM Editor, Sigma Delta Chi, Semmnole Staff, Seminole Sports Editor, IM Board, Intramurals Office Director, Phi Eta Sigma. TRYGSTAD, CARL WILLIAM Arts Sciences Pi Mu, Alpha Ep- silon Delta. TUCKER, THOMAS RAY Engineering Kappa Alpha, AIIE. TURBEVILLE, WILLIAM LUCAS Engineering. TURNER, JACK LAURENCE Architecture Cooperative Living Organization Pres., Executive Coun- cil, Honor Court, Senior Invitation Committee, Summer Gator, Ameri- can Institute of Architects. TURNER, JAMES LAURANCE Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau, Pres. of Freshman and Sopho- more Class. TURNER, RICHARD EPPS Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega. TURVAVILLE, LESTER JACKSON Engineering. TUTTLE, LAUREN PRESTON Engineering IRE, AIEE, Lam ' da Chi Alpha. TWYFORD, WILLIAM H. Law Delta Upsilon, Phi Alpha Delta. TYREE, BENNIE ERAL Engineering AIEE, IRE. ULM, GERALD HAMILTON Business Administration. VANCE, ANN CAROLINE Education Alpha Chi Omega, So- cial Chairman Broward Hall, Big Sister, Orientation Leader. VAN HORN, HELLEN SEVILLE Journalism Alpha Chi Omega, Ly- ceum Council, Rad ' O Center of U. of F., Women ' s Glee Club. VANN, WILLIAM HARLEY Engineering ASME. VAUGHAN, WILLIAM RAY Agriculture Sigma Nu, Agronomy Society. VILLAREAL, DEWEY, JR. Law Coordinator of Gator Growl. VILLEDA, JOSE ROBERTO Agriculture International Student Organization. VINCENT, ROBERT WILLIAM Engineering AIIE Pres., Sigma Nu. VOELKER, WALTER Engineering Beta Theta Pi House Manager, ASME. VOSLOH, FRED WILLIAM, III Engineering Beta Theto Pi, Varsity Track, ASME. VOSLOH, ROBERT PAUL Agriculture F Club Treas., Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Football, Athletic Council. WADE, FRED Alpha Tau Omega, Executive Coun- cil, Billy Mitchell Drill Team Com- mander. WADE, JAMES STEWARD Business Administration Beta Theta Pi, Florida Alligator Staff, Peninsular Worker. 407 WAGNER, CLARON DALE Art Sigma Lambda Chi, Student Builders and Contractors Assoc. WAGNER, DANIEL NORWOOD Education FTA, Industrial Arts So- ciety Pres. WALDMAN, SHELDON Pharmacy Rho Chi, Chess Club. WALKER, ROBERT LANE Young Democrats, Wesley Founda- tion, Alpha Kappa Psi. WALKINSHAW, CHARLES HOWARD, JR. Agriculture Newman Club. WALLER, JACQUES DULAN Agriculture FFA Treas. WALLIS, ANN JOHNSON Agriculture Delta Delta Delta, Thyrsus Club, Executive Council. WARD, FREDERICK NEWMAN Arts Sciences Pres. Jr. Class, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Alligator Photographer, Seminole Photographer, Chairman Miss Uni- verity of Florida Contest, Achieve- ment Key, Orange Peel Art Editor, Homecoming Chr., Florida Party Treas. WARRINER, CAROL SUE Arts Sciences Sigma Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta. WARSHAW, JOSEPH BENNETT Arts Sciences Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alligator Staff. WASSERMAN, FREDERICK J. Arts Sciences Pi Lambda Phi Marshall, Pep Club. WATERS, CLARA NELL Education. WATERS, HUGH CALHOUN Arts Sciences. WATTS, JOHNESS PAULA Arts Sciences Trianon, Judiciary Council, Vice Pres. Broward HaM, Dean ' s List, Chi Omega. WEDDING, CHARLES RANDOLPH Business Manager of the Florida Book. WEHLE, JAMES HENRY Law Phi Alpha Delta, John Marsh- all Bar Assoc., Acapella Choir, Uni- versity Stamp Club. WEHLING, ROBERT GEORGE Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, AIEE. WEINERT, RICHARD PETER Arts Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Orientation Group Leader, Stamp Club Secy., Treas. WENTZ, REID W. Agriculture FFA Secy., Billy Mitch- ell Drill Team. WERFELMAN, BARBARA MARIE Education Cavalettes, Newman Club, FTA, Homecoming Swimming Show. WEST, GERALD DOUGLAS WEST, JOAN KREINBRING Education. WEST, PETER FREDERICK WEST, WILLIAM HENRY Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Agricul- ture Council, Thyrsus. WHEELESS, ROBERT FRANKLIN Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. WHIDBY, MARGARETTA THELMA Arts Sciences Phi Mu Treas., Florida Union Social Board, Political Rep., Alpha Lambda Delta. WHIDDEN, CHARLES WALTER Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha Pres. ASME. WHIGHAM, RODGER E. Business Administration Sigma Chi. WHITAKER, JOHN B. Education. WHITE, CHARLES RAY Business Administration Delta Tau Delta, Sales Club. WHITE, EDWARD B., JR. Arts Sciences Phi Delta Theta, Vice Pres. Student Body, Seminole Literary Editor, Executive Editor F Book, Managing Editor Orange Peel, Hall of Fame. WHITE, LORING HOOVER Business Administration. WHITE, PAUL C, JR. Arts Sciences Geological Society. WHITEHEAD, JAMES GEORGE Agriculture Thyrsus. WHITT, ANNA JEAN Education. WHITTY, ROBERT B Agriculture. WICKSTROM, KARL Y. Journalism Varsity Tennis Team, Executive Council, Orientation Group Leader, Beta Theta Pi, Alligator Staff. WILDS, WILLIAM ARTHUR Business Administration Delta Sig- ma Pi Vice Pres., Society for Ad- vancement of Management. WILHITE, WILLIAM FRANKLIN Engineering Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Tau Pres., As- sociate Lyceum Council, AICHE. WILLIAMS, BETTYE JO Business Administration. WILLIAMS, CHARLES H. Agriculture Alpha Tau Alpha, FFA. WILLIAMS, EMILIO WILLIAMS, ROBERT GORDON DEWEY Education. WILLIAMS, STEPHAN CHARLES Arts Sciences. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM R. Engineering Executive Council, Pep Club, Pi Kappa Phi, Commissioner Veterans Affairs. WILLIAMSON, JOSEPH PATTERSON Business Administration - - Sigma Chi, ROTC Tactical Officer. WILSON, GILBERT M. Business Administration Real Es- tate Club. WILSON, JACK EDWARD Business Administration - - Alpha Kappa Psi, Real Estate Club. WILSON, JAMES BLAKE Pharmacy. WILSON, JOHN LEWIS Arts Sciences Sigma Nu, Phi Eta Sigma. WILSON, THOMAS BRUCE French Club, Pi Sigma Alpha. WINDHAM, DONALD MAX Engineering AICHE Secy. WINGFIELD, JOHN DYSON Engineering Gator Amateur Radio Club. WINK, JOHN HERMAN Business Administration Sales Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Baseball Letter. WINKLER, SUE WILLIAMS Education. WOLFF, GEORGE M. Engineering - - Theta Chi, MRHA Court, BEC Rep. WOOD, FORREST CECIL, JR. Arts Sciences Scabbard end Blade Pres. WOOD, JOAN ELLEN Education. WOOD, NORMAN BELL Business Administration Phi Del ' a Theta, Insurance Society. WOOLRIDGE, JOSEPH P. Arts Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma, French Club, Fencing Club. WOOLSEY, WARREN O. Engineering Sigma Tau, IRE. WRIGHT, ELIZABETH ANN Education. WRIGHT, GERALD WILLIAM Business Administration Delta Sig- ma Phi, IFC Loan Fund Chairman, Men ' s Glee Club. WYNN, BARBARA JEAN Education Swim Fins, SRA Fresh- man Council. YARRINGTON, NAN LAURA Modern Dance Club, Social Rep. Broward Hall, Election Official, Miss U. of F. Contestant. YEAGER, FLOYD GEORGE Low John Marshall Bar Assoc. YORK, RONALD FRANCIS Engineering ASCE, Newman Club. YOUNG, CORTLAND ENNIS Engineering Westminster Fellow- ship, ASAE. YOUNG, FRED OLAN Agriculture Sigma Nu, Society of Agricultural Engineers. YUHASZ, CAROL Arts Sciences Choral Union. ZALLA, JOE Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi, Pre-Law Club, Under-Secy. of Organizations, MRHA Secy., Real Estate Club, Orientation Counsellor. ZALLA, SHIRLEY BECK Education. ZAMBRANO, GERARDO Agriculture. ZIDEK, MILO WAYNE Business Administration- Alpha, Pre-Law Club. -Pi Kappa ZUVER, FRED ARNOLD, JR. Pharmacy Sigma Phi Epsilon, Ad- vanced Officers Club. 408
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