University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 368
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1958 volume:
Illllllllllil ' . ' : ' - foreword This was the year of Sputniks, big and small. At Florida it was many small things which, added up, made the school year. The 1958 Seminole compiles this record of joys and sorrows, of the victories and defeats at the University of Florida. It was a year in each individuals life. These were the events. ou Were There. seminole 1958 VOLUME NO. 48 JOHN W. TOTTY editor W. SCOTT HANCOCK SHELDON Z. MASELSTEIN business managers university of florida gainesville, florida 1958 Seminole Dedication: THESE PAGES ARE DEDICATED by the SEMINOLE to Colonel Harold B. Bachman. This dedication comes through the staff, but is from all students of the University. It comes from his band students, both former and present. It conies from those with whom he has worked and it comes from all who have seen his shows. Colonel Bachman retires in August 1958, after 10 years as Director of the University of Florida Bands. Under superb leadership and guidance, the Gator Band has won national recognition as one of the finest collegiate bands anywhere, not only in marching and gridiron pageantry but in the field of serious concert literature as well. The Colonel ' s deep kindness and great strength of charac- ter have influenced and benefited his innumerable students and colleagues over the past four decades. His contributions to his country and his profession have been greater than can be expressed in these few words. Here are a few of the highlights of his remarkable personal career. After serving with distinction in World War I, the BACHMAN MILLION DOLLAR BAND toured the country extensively for ten years entertaining millions of Americans. Then began a new career and the making of other major con- tributions to the American musical scene, particularly in the development of the music clinic, the adjudication of com- petition-festivals, and the setting of patterns for sight-reading contests. He became editor and advisor on school music mate- rials with the Educational Music Bureau in Chicago, Director of the University of Chicago Band, and taught master classes for music directors at the University of Idaho for ten summers. Among other assignments during World War II, he was supervisor of Army musical activities in the South Pacific area. He is past president of the American Bandmasters Associa- tion and has been active in the College Band Directors National Association and myriads of other national music organizations. The Colonel has distinguished himself on campus through his continued aid and encouragement to students. He has given much time to Gator Growl and numerous other shows. He has also served as chairman of the Faculty Discipline Com- mittee. Campus leaders have recognized his service by making him an honorary member of Florida Blue Key. All who have worked with him have profitted through his guidance. The Colonel-, with cigar in mouth and cane in hand, has become a familiar and welcome sight around the campus. He will be missed by all. I I d B. Bachman Seminole 1958 table of contents STUDENT LIFE FEATURES Prologue 16 Summer Fall Photoplay: Orientation Insert: Homecoming Winter Spring 96 Beauty Honors Fine Arts 20 26 28 40 60 80 98 108 119 ACTIVITIES 126 Student Government Publications Florida Union Music ROTC 128 134 143 146 152 ATHLETICS 156 Photoplay: A Year of Sports Football Basketball Minor Sports Intramurals 158 162 170 174 180 ORGANIZATIONS 190 UNIVERSITY I 288 Sororities Fraternities Organizations Governor Photoplay : University Administration College Deans Religious Houses Photoplay: Retrospect Graduates 192 216 262 288 292 306 310 314 318 324 Epilogue 356 26 28 40 60 108 119 v and we are the actors. The-c 128 m 143 146 152 de for this school ye ; scenerv recorded this setting 158 162 1:0 114 I it appear brief moment. the buildings that, 192 216 .. .. 306 310 314 318 324 ipus o University of Florida. 356 T T HI in in II The back door of the Administration Building is familiar to most students. It leads up to classrooms and down to the student bank. The cafeteria and campus club in the early evening before the supper rush starts. THE FLORIDA CAMPUS HAS GROWN into a home for 11,000 students and may well be just an in- fant as it continues to grow. The scenes shown here may change often with the ensuing years and as you come back in later times the old home won ' t be at all recognizable. The Hub as seen from the mall begins to take on a jew- eled appearance as lights come on in the evening dusk. 9 A window in the new girls ' dorms dramatically frames the Century Tower as it pierces above the tree tops. A long view of the Engineering Building as it sits in quiet repose housing its many hard -working students. 10 itininii tumult iiiiiiitu KIIIIIIII KIIIIIIII iiiiiiiin IIIIIIIIH uiiiiiiii iiiiiiiin uiiiiiiii uiiiiiiii UIIIIIIII uiiiiiiii uiiiiiiii UIIIIIIII IIIIIIIK- mini... mi The new dorm furni hi this vista of Broward Hall looking down toward the ever popular Coed Club in the basement. THE CENTURY TOWER has been a controversy but its chimes signaling class change are now be- coming a tradition. The classroom building reminds one of long and late hours of study while Broward Hall brings memories of wonderful weekends spent with that one special person. 11 A reflection of the times. The new informa- tion booth and police stop at the main entrance. Students flow out of Anderson Hall and down the flights of this dramatic concrete stuir va . After a day of classes a football game springs into the late sun ' s rays outside the temporary dorms near the Hub. 12 Mallory. ulee. and Rei l Halls take on a ghostlike appearance as a fall evening ' s fog drifts quietly over a sedate campus. THE CARS ARE GONE, classes are over, and late afternoon games have set with the sun. Evening studies are ended as a midnight fog silently and damply envelops the campus. It may still be there in the morning as you awake or may be just another dream that has stolen away into the night. 13 The momentarily empty entrance to MrCarty Hall is almost obscured by a group of palm leaves. A crowd of bicycles, following in the wake of the car ban, await their riders outside Benton and Walker Halls. I Sledd Hall, upperclassman dorm, rises brightly above the sunlit lawn across from the cafeteria. The windows of Matherly Hall, home of business adminis- tration courses, reflect its location among the pines. ABOVE IT ALL RISES THE FACT that, among the fun and frolic, we are here to gain an education. Laughter, tears, loneliness, and triumph fade before the academic pursuits, for we have been placed here to pursue knowledge and achieve scholarship to better equip ourselves for a place in the human world. Three lighted tiers of windows shine forth into the night from the citadel that houses the main library with its vast store of knowledge. 15 f I I 20 SUMMER 26 FALL 28 PHOTOPLAY: ORIENTATION 40 INSERT: HOMECOMING 60 WINTER PHOTOPLAY: sum 80 SPRING student life student life THE UNIVERSITY is STUDENTS and theirs is the life of the University. They are everywhere, sometimes alone, more often in twos. A chat between classes, a walk to the hub or somewhere else, or a stolen forty winks in Bryan Lounge; all are in their lives. In this section, the SEMINOLE presents the happenings in student life at the University of Florida for this year. You will find many activities pictured here. Pick out the one you were in and relive the memories of these days. 19 Automobiles and Green greenboards and this unconcerned stu- dent illustrate the effects of a co-endorsed slate. THE SPRAWLING FLORIDA CAMPUS is again filled with life as students begin another semester. Enroll- ment was about halved, classes were fewer and periods longer. Students were friendlier and of different types, and informality, in dress as well as entertainment, was the style. The 1957 summer session students found that a co-endorsed slate in student government elections eliminated profuse poop and extensive c ampaigning. They found also that a much simplified election didn ' t mean there wouldn ' t be the usual controversies. Traffic problems once again became an issue as for the first time sophomores were denied cars, but fortunate upperclassmen found themselves able to bring their cars on campus after 1:30, and found also that there were actually empty parking spaces available. - Voting lags and, from their expressions, so do the spirits of these election officials. The Moods of Summer 20 nd H ootball Seating STUDENTS ONCE MORE BECAME ADJUSTED to univer- sity life and the summer rolled lazily on with their worrying about whether to spend the warm afternoons at Wauberg or at the swimming pool. The boys wondered about whom they should take to the Florida Players production of " An Inspector Calls " , to the " Gypsy Baron " , or to the " Heaven and Hell " summer frolic?. All wasn ' t as quiet as it seemed, for one night Coach Woodruff and Vice-president Allen were hung in effigy in front of the Florida Union. This action brought to a head the student dissatisfac- tion over having the 1958 and " 59 Miami games played in the Gator Bowl and over the loss of sophomore cars. The " hanging " wasn ' t in vain for Woodruff promised to make possible changes and some relaxing of the auto ban came about. Summer school students are treated to a sight rarely seen during the spring and fall sessions unoccupied parking spaces. WOODRUf-F WOODRUf-T TAKS-OUR-GAMS -and- ALLN The student car ban and the suggested playing of the Miami game in Jacksonville drew this graphic protest from the summer school students. 21 Summer School Life Hugh Ann Cason, Pi Lam; Karen MacLaggan, ADPi; Durlene Johnson, SPE; Carolyn Bell, Chi O; and Ruth Lewis, Phi Gam; smile prettily after being chosen to reign over Summer Frolics. Student Body President Walt Mattson aeems to be as happy to award the trophy as Queen Durlene John- son is to receive it. Summer School student government was carried on by Harry Mahon, vice-president; Walt Mattson, presi- dent; and Mary Jane McPherson, secretary-treasurer. Claude Allen, chancellor; and Bill Trickel, clerk; guide the summer activities of the Honor Court. Others are: front row, Dick Burk, John Philpot, Carolyn Bell, Mary Apple, and Lamar Woodard. In the back row are: Calvin Collins, Carol Smith, Roger McCaskill, Foy Sperring and Joe Bechtol. and Culture It looks like five ' s a crowd in this scene from the sum- mer Choral Union production of " The Gypsy Baron " . Sonya Coker, Dr. C. E. Mounts, and Sally Eaton present a scene from the Florida Players production " An Inspector Calls " . Surrounded by ladies in courtly apparel, Ray An- derson is enjoying his role in ' T ' he Gypsy Baron " . To illustrate the serious side of summer school. Dean Hale speaks in the Plaza of the Americas during Religion-in-Life week. 23 A boy says good night to his date at the dorm door. Sum- mer social life is no different from the regular session. A happy ending comes for this grad- uate as he collects congratulatory kisses. Summer People ANOTHER NOTICEABLE CHANGE in summer school was the type of student present. The enrollment consisted mostly of teachers working on their Masters, students trying to make up grades, and students trying to get ahead. Older and more serious countenances replaced those young and inexperienced ones, hut the campus life still retained its vim and vigor. Such was summer school on a rather quiet and academic campug. A solitary nun, one of the many visitors duriii!! the summer session, hurries across the campus. Fall: In the Beginning Wa And the Flu Moving in is a strenuous undertaking, and the brunt of the burden usually falls on the long-suffering males. 26 o rientation SIMMER MONTHS HAVE FLOWN and it ' s time once more for books, classes, and football. Orientation leaders have re- turned early to carry out the program begun by Dave Strawn. Student Director, and Dean Boldt. Faculty Advisor. Aid- ing these persons were Harry Mahon, Bruce Bechard. and Don Allen, assist- ant directors : Bill Trickel and John Totty. technical co-ordinator and assist- ant: and Pat lowers, office co-ordinator. By the time orientation week was over the Asian flu bug h ad found its way to Florida. It started with the football team, forced the cancellation of the t CLA game, and then hit the general student body. Students catching the flu early were lucky enough to occupy the numerous infirmary beds. Later cases were forced to bed down in the gym. One consoling thought: all started out the semester behind in studies and ahead in class cuts. Empty beds in the Infirmary are a mute te ti- mony that earlier in the year the flu was here. Dave Strawn. Student Director of Orientation, orients orienta- tion leaders Sunday afternoon before the freshman week began. It is organized confusion as Dave Strawn. orientation lenders, and freshmen get together for the first time on Monday morning. Faculty Director of Orientation Dean Boldt looks pleased as he discusses the program with Dave Strawn. 27 Photoplay: The Orientation of Carole is greeted by her smiling roommate as she first enters her new home in Reid Hall. Smallpox vaccinations are one of those necessities in life for all entering frosh. Carole visits the dark hallowed Honor Court to give the honor system pledge with solemn reverence. 28 ofiCarole Hatfield CAROLE HATFIELD, a freshman from St. Petersburg, begins orientation and the many experiences which all of us have at one time endured or enjoyed. There are the anxious moments wondering what the new roommate will be like, wondering whether the moun- tains of belongings will fit into the rooms. Soon there is no time for worry as orientation groups are divided, and freshmen are given a schedule for their first week at college. The week is packed with appointments for filling out papers, listening to various speakers, filling out more papers and cards, and listen- ing to more words of wisdom, welcome, and warning. Frosh came, saw, and were oriented to one of the largest universities in the country in a program directed by the upperclassmen. Here is the story of one fresh- man as she went through this first week. These were the events of this one week but they really weren ' t much changed from orientation weeks of years past. Carole Hatfield, a freshman from St. Petersburg, gets her f i rst look at university life as she fills out numerous forms. A promise of things to come, Carole has the first talk with her counselor about her schedule of classes. The registration procedure begins as usual with the filling out of a new group of forms. There was a New System of Freshman Registration In one of the many Orientation Week forums Carole ' s face assumes the classic bored look of a tired listener. In between activities there is always time to socialize and make new friends around a large university campus. What do you mean Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday at 7:4(1 ' The cla :- -rhedule cards were IBM made. Am I really all through? The new registration system was really easy once the initial confusion was over. FRESHME.N CAME THIS FALL and found a completely new sy-teni of registration. Class schedules were pre-made IBM punched to specifications and handed to the students as they were filtered down through the Administration Build- ing. There may have heen some bugs but the new system has eliminated confusion caused in a crowded gym. After this initial registration, the student can join the usual crowd as it runs for the gym under the old system. Orientation forums brought some bored looks to faces but at other times the going was fine as there were oppor- tunities to meet new people and sometimes to just plain listen to the group leader. Carole listens intently, pocketbook in hand, as her group leader explains the way of life at the University of Florida. The trouble seems to be that it ' s not far enough back. Ed shows Carole how to wear it properly. Rat Caps Were It ' s time to buy a rat cap. This one seems to fit Ed Handley of Miami Springs. There seems to be a knack to making these things fit. Carole is trying. May as well get used to wearing them. They ' re here to stay. So it ' s time for a coke while getting used to it. ' . ' Bought, But Not Worn EACH FALL THE CAMPUS blossoms out in bright orange rat caps as the incoming freshmen carry on an old tradition. The rat caps were again bought this fall but, as usual, were dis- carded after only a few days of wear. Many words were written about this failure to be worn but the tradition has largely been swallowed up in the large student population. Orientation week traditionally ends with the Freshmen Talent Night on Friday in the gym. Sometimes the freshman talent first presented here will go on to entertain the student body for the next four years. The evening, and the week, ends with the first dance of the school year. The social life has begun before classes are even thought of. Carole and her date applaud the talented entertain- ers at Frosh Talent Night ending Orientation Week. The look on Carole ' s face indicates that this is the perfect way to end her first week on the University of Florida campus. Early in the Year Came Greek The glad hand welcome is extended to a rushee by Clayton Mills, President of Phi Delta Theta. ONCE STUDENTS SURVIVE orientation, some of them are confronted with the spectacle of greek rush. This is another time of walking, hasty acquaintances, new and confusing experiences. Boys are rushed through hectic " dates " of all types with various fraternities vying for their time. The girls have more leisurely scheduled informal parties spread out over about three weeks. The greeks are a minority on the Florida campus and yet so much of campus life is built around them. To them and the people participating, these few days known as rush, are all im- portant. Here is the doorway to four years of memorable times spent with " brothers " and " sisters " . Some few enter, others do not. A freshman rushee handshakes his way out of the ATO house. Rush Ice water teas gave rushees their first glimpse of sorority life. Norma Davis and Ellen Jenkins of Chi Omega chat with Sarah Baughans and Jean Haeseker. Elaborate decorations at a theme party furnish an excellent conversation piece for Marilyn Phelan. Kyria Cotes, and Delta Gammas Rosalie DiCamillo and Donia Clark. Serving punch to MUlicent Redner at DPhLETs third party are Norma VTeitzenkoru and Nancy Freed. Students stand respectfully at the annual Scholarship Convocation as impressively robed instructors file down the aisles. Academics Started on the Right Foot Used to standing in lin,-- by this time, students wait pa- tiently at the stadium to claim their activity cards. Spectators . . . some enthusiastic, others resigned . . . huddle under um- brellas and raincoats at the season ' s first football game against Wake Forest. IN THE RECENT YEARS there has been a renewed emphasis on aca- demics here at the University of Florida. In order to instill the desire to study and pursue knowledge in the minds of freshmen at the beginning of the semester, the annual Scholarship Convoca- tion was held on the first morning of classes. Dr. John J. Tigert was the speaker at this event as scholarships were awarded and the student groups with the highest scholarship for the preceding semester and year were recognized. Thus scholarship started on the right foot. The student activity cards, sporting a photograph that didn ' t look like you, were returned that week. This card was necessary for entrance to a football game but many weren ' t returned in time for the Wake Forest day. The football game was a most wet one and, for the first time in most people ' s memory, the lights of Florida Field were turned on at three o ' clock in the afternoon. Even though it was a wet Saturday, the sun was shining for class change and undoubtedly was out bright for the first ROTC drill of the year. Fall classes were beginning once again. The campus is back to normal as the streets are crowded with students during a class break. Dr. John J. Tigert, former University Presi- dent, speaks at the Scholarship Convocation. Radiantly happy are the newly-selected Homecoming Queen and her court. They are Rosemarie Meeks, Sigma Chi; Barbara Moss, KA; Jana Vickers, Queen, Cavaliers; Lynn Morris, KD; and Judy Senter, SPE. 37 THE PACE WAS SWIFT at the beginning of school for Home- coming was just around the corner. It came after only four weeks of classes and there was a scurry of activity around the campus as groups were preparing for the an- nual holiday. The Homecoming celebration, under the direction of Charles Gray and bearing the slogan " Grads Are Guests at a Gatorfest " , was well planned and much preliminary work had been done during the waning days of summer. But this was not all on student minds during these hectic weeks as the Florida Union held its f irst International Supper, Mrs. Barbara Jo Franklin was chosen 1957 Mrs. University of Florida, and the fall elections were held. These elections aroused more than the usual amount of interest because the freshman class president race resulted in the first tie vote in history. There followed a rather controversial Honor Court decision to split the terms with one serving first semester and the other serving second semester. The remainder of the slate was pretty well sowed up as the Gator Party took most offices. Thus there was one important variation this year in the usually quiet spring elections. The Pace Was Swift up to Homecoming Barbara Neilsen, sponsored by Architecture Dames; Mrs. Barbara Jo Franklin, Engineering Dames; and Laura Minot, Law Dames. Winners in the Mrs. University of Florida contest. This was the first of the Florida Union sponsored International Suppers held throughout the year. One of the contestants parades before the judges and the audience in part of the third annual Mrs. University of Florida contest. f JLJlfJP! The tempo was busy and the Blue Key office was always crowded in the weeks preceding Homecoming. Fall election? brought a one-party sweep of almost all offices and the first tie vote in history. Homecoming Chairman Charles Cray and his wife sit among the crowd as judges during skit tryonts in the Plaza. homecoming AN ESSAY IN COLOR PARADE FLOAT The parade starts the festivities as crowds ex- pectantly line University Avenue in the early afternoon sunlight. Delta Sigma Phi won Blue League honors with this oriental flavored float. SWIMCAPADES " Scheherazade ' was on the stage as swimcapades was once again presented at homecoming this year. The weather was clear, the pool colorful, and the ballet superb. Beautiful girls attired in red perform one of the slow moving water ballet numbers done in precision timing to soft music. il ' Cl; T ' - ' ' -! -. r HALFTIME SHOW A panoramic view of Florida Field: the stadium held 40.000 people on this afternoon. Down below on the field the Gator Band unfolds its half time enter- tainment. The show was a salute to the citrus industry of Florida featur- ing a formation in the shape of a citrus tree. The card section in the student stands adds color to the scene as they spell out " citrus . Green grass, color- speckled crowd, and blue sky combine to make this spectacular shot a part of the Homecoming story. GROWL SKIT The strains of " Get me to the Purge on Time " will long live in the minds of the Gator Growl crowd as the men of Delta Tan Delta pre- sented " Homecoming at Moscow University. " The guards are here and the professor is about to go to the purge. FOOTBALL GAME Bernie Parrish of the Gator backfield piles into the Mississippi State endzone. The referee ' s hands went into the air a second after this shot was taken. Fumbles brought an SEC loss as the final gun found the score 29-20 in favor of the invading Maroons. HOUSE DECORATIONS Fraternity house decorations liven the scene and set the stage for festivities. Pi Kappa Phi set the best scene in the Blue League with Kappa Alpha ' s street cafe chosen as the best in the Orange League. THE DATE WAS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1957, the place was Florida Field, and Lacy Mahon. Jacksonville lawyer, was the Master of Cere- monies as the Silver Anniversary Gator Growl opened Homecoming 1957. Gator Growl has changed much in the years since that cool evening in fall 1932 and has grown into one of the largest all student shows in the nation. This anniversary Growl show was planned under the direction of Tom Biggs and was carried out with the co-operation of many students. The crisp evening air filled with the sounds of the show has dissipated, but the memories will live on to the Golden Anniversary. 41 ecow The 1957 Homecoming Parade is opened down University Avenue by these two girls riding on Thunderbirds and carrying the banner. The Alpha Chi ' s are " Up and Atom " with this float which won the sorority division. Talent, time, and toil paid off for Sigma Nu as their float wins first place in the Orange League. Parade Down Uni The familiar Confederate flag adorns the Kappa Alpha float, the second place winner in the Orange League. The Homecoming Queen, Jana Vicfcers, and court ladies Lynn Morris, Rosemarie Meeks, Judy Senter, and Barbara Moss, adorn a beautiful float. n Sigma Chi ' s. tying for third place, think of everything to enhance their elaborate float. A switch from simply adorned floats, these Chi O ' s get out and " rock " ' for their third place position. ersit Avenue Opens Weekend . These charming young ladies pull the sec- ond place sorority float entered by ADPL " The Pride and the Passion " inspired this novel second place entry of Lambda Chi Alpha in the Blue League. A NEWLY PAVED UNIVERSITY AVENUE " felt " its first parade in the Homecoming celebration. The avenue wa? trans- formed into a scene of human conges- tion as students and townspeople pressed forward to view the 1957 edition of the Homecoming parade. A bright feature added this year were the bands of several Shrine groups from Jackson- ville. The crowds cheered as the usual selection of state and campus digni- taries rode by, followed by high-stepping bands and beautifully contrived and decorated floats decked with pretty girls. The student-built floats were in com- petition, with the winners and those that placed being pictured on this page. The unusual carved ice float that won Cavaliers a first in the independent division is not shown. 43 The DU colony gave a synopsis of campus life and went " Around the Campus in Eight Minutes " . A high school twirler spins a flaming baton during the Pre-growl festivities. The Silver Anniv Pleading guy and distainful doll appear in SAE ' s sec- ond place winning " Somebody Down There Likes Me " . Lambda Chi Alpha ' s presentation of " Integration Moves into Gainesville " took third place honors. A modern interpretation of life in the old South was Delta Gamma ' s Pre-growl performance of " Gone With the Breeze " . 44 uv Irsary Growl STUDENTS, ALUMM, AND PEOPLE come from all corners to witness the results of time, talent, and toil from Florida students in Gator Growl a major phase of the Homecoming celebration. Twenty-five years ago Growl started as a small pep rally and has grown into a show providing skits, acrobatics, singing, dancing, and comedy acts. The show features the Homecoming Queen and her court for beauty and ends with a most spectacular fireworks display. Entertainment began to be provided for those that arrived early and has now grown into a full show of its own as Pre-growl. This features the high school bands that marched in the parade inter- spersed with more skits. The tradition of the pep rally is still included as the cheerleaders come onto the field and end Pre-growl on a loud note. Strikingly silhouetted against the night sky is Marilyn Staton who presented " Rhythm in Silver " . M The flapper era was the setting for the Tri Delt presentation of " The Alumna Game " . AEPhi ' s spritely presentation of " The Little Freshman " was another feature of Growl. 45 The Gators might not have won but the Alpha Chi ' s did with these cleverly contrived decorations. Georgia Seagle, indepe ndent winner, becomes a unique Maroon Studio. Reid Hall lounge was completely trans- formed by these winning decorations. This threatening scene won the men ' s dorm division. Homecoming Decorate Tom Byrd amusedly watches a participant as he leaves the stage in the JMBA skits. The Gator Band and the card section pay a tribute to Mississippi State during the halftime ceremonies. ' - . Campus dignitaries Steve Sessnms and J. Wayne Reitz converse with national digni- taries Senator John Kennedy of Massachusetts and Senator George Smathers of Florida. s and Dignitaries Queen Jana icker- ]ire;-ent?- the annual Fergy Fer- memorial award during halftime ceremonies. Never too busy for a friendly chat as Mr. and Mrs. Spessard Holland and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Pepper pause before attending more festivities. A moment ' s respite from a busy schedule is enjoyed by ex-governor Caldwell and Representative Emory Cross. Ferris Bryant and Dr. Pearson talk over some point while on campus for Homecoming festivities. 47 The task of co-ordinating all Homecoming activities was ably performed by General Chairman Charlie Gray. TO MAKE HOMECOMING a successful aild smooth undertaking requires hours and hours of time and effort devoted by numerous campus leaders. Acknowl- edged here are the persons holding the major positions in the various phases of Homecoming. These names are re- corded in photographs and in the minds of these persons are recorded the names of those ever-important assistants and other workers who did their hest to make this celebration the best. These People Worked Behind the Scenes Jim Ade, Tom Biggs, and Earl Norman discuss a few of the many Gator Growl production problems. The complexities of the control box are contem- plated by Gil Goshorn, John Price, and Bob Paterno. Student announcer Budd Porter works closely with the electrician during the Pre-growl skits. 48 Arch McKendree works at the task of arranging the seating of worthy persons in Blue Key section. The crowd in the background bears witness to the success- ful work of Gene Legette, Homecoming publicity chairman. The job of making order out of chaos at the beginning of the parade fell to Norwood Gay, parade chairman. U atrhinp to see that no one undoes their handiwork are Elliott Stern. Bob Kaplan. Rick Powers and Bob Lippman. K House decorations chairman Don Allen stands in front of his own house ' s handiwork. Two Delts receive helpful hints from skit chair- man Dick Burk and prop chairman Art Chalker. Varied Activities Fo Provost Russel Poor looks on as Presi- dent Reitz lays the corner stone in the new teaching hospital of the health center. Carolyn Smith and John Ebert sell tickets to the Black Cat Capers Halloween dance sponsored by the Florida Union Board. The annual Gator Chest drive eliminates the necessity for numerous charity drives by combining all into one. Fay Greenland offers refreshments to Prof. Pedro Fernan- dez and Jacques Cohen at the Columbus Day Reception. 50 lowed Homecoming g ' i Paul Teleki. a Hungarian refugee student is typical of many students seeking knowledge in a free country. Here he studies in his room. Learning a good old American tradition. A coffee break and a chance to talk with many new friends. The crowd is tensely awaiting the out- come of this moment in the Florida Players production of " Street Scene " . v. The camera catches a dramatic shot in this close- up of players in the " Street Scene " production. Studies, Lectures, and Dr. H. K. Ezell, Oak Ridge Senior Scien- tist, addresses a physics colloquium. Buckminister Fuller, comprehensive designer, lec- tures to architectural students in the law auditorium. Reluctant students file into Walker Auditorium for a C-ll progress test. Their grading system was changed this year. New shaded benches provide a good place for a break between library study sessions. Dr. J. W. Caddum uses the blackboard for explanations during a math colloquium. :ee Signified Mid-semester Empty tables and empty cups are left behind as students swarm into the Hub for coffee, conversation and companion- ship. The addition of booths to the Campus Club was one of the improvements made in the Cafeteria by Food Service- this year. The Broward Hall lobby. University grand central each evening, includes chatting couples and patiently waiting callers. Spirits are soaring and so are these two cheer- leaders at the pep rally before the Georgia game. This jumble of bricks and boards will soon be the home of the Gators new mascot, Albert. toW$ : ' w ;tir Football enthusiasts jam Florida Field stadium each fall for all the home football games. The Saga of Apathetic Albert Albert is at last going into his cage as cheering students urge him on. He had to be prodded out of his wagon. His snout tied, Albert turns and tries to give a sar donic grin in the direction of cheerleader Marilyn Staton. mi ' 54 I Fall Drew to a Close Steve Sessums speak at the Blue Key initiation banquet as more outstanding leaders become members of this campus honorary. THE CLOSE OF NOVEMBER saw the fall activities come to a close along with the football season. There wasn ' t much spirit generated over the Georgia weekend although many people partied in Jacksonville during those days. Florida Field held its share of spectators as the Gators played on the home field and more spirit was generated for these games. Over near the Century Tower a hole was dug and a $1500 pen was constructed for Albert, the Gator mascot presented to the University by Ross Allen. Albert came to his campus during a pep rally before the Vanderbilt game and was quickly dubbed Apathetic Albert by the Florida Alligator. His cage was soon filled with all sorts of rubbish including a concrete parking marker. Many pleading words from student leaders later, all Albert was getting in his pen were pennies. These were collected to finance his food budget and it seemed that Albert was on campus to stay. Fall Blue Key initiates: Front left to right are Ron McCall. Dave Strawn, Dick Leslie. Buddy Shorstein, Gil Goshorn, Dick Masington. and Jack Bierly. Back left to right are Dick Burk. Dick Wintersteen, Arch McKendree, Mike Segal, Al Millar, Bob O ' Dare and Joe Heyck. Albert is safely in his cage now but he still tries to grin at Marilyn. But now he wonders where she went. Kenton Came for OUTER SPACE was a popular subject as Fall Frolics came around and provided a theme for the annual dance sponsored by the 1FC. There was some dissatisfaction over the high cost of tickets but most students seemed to enjoy their evening with Stan Kenton and the Four Freshmen. Balloons, named for each fraternity, hung from the gym trusses and the hand backdrop pictured a scene on a distant planet overgrown with giant mushrooms. The rocketship carried an interesting insignia. It looked very much like the hammer and sickle of our overseas friends. Crowds flocked to the gym both Friday and Saturday nights and, though some people couldn ' t dance to his music, there were probably couples left there as the doors closed at 1 a. in. in the morning. Idle instruments wait quietly on the stage for the return of their masters after an intermission. Stan Kenton projects his personality through his smile as well as through his fingers. The crowd stands enthralled as the Four Freshmen take over the spotlight for their Fall Frolics entertainment period. mf r ff % ' % Outer Space " Fall Frolics The game is over and now the crowd moves to the gym for the Frolics Concert by Kenton and Company. Students leave the crowded dance floor to enjoy candlelight and soft drinks in the gym basement. Her look seems to be almost a pout as this girl listens to the Four Freshmen. Soft lights and sweet music at Fall Frol- ics put these listeners in a pensive mood. Mary Ann Phillips waves a happy goodbye as she prepares to join the troops of students heading home for the Thanksgiving holidays. The bustling crowd becomes a blur as they push down the circular ramp at the Orange Bowl following the 14-0 victory over Miami. Thanksgiving Brought Recess Shadows lengthen and the air becomes brisker as the giant bass drum is silhouetted during a Gator Band afternoon rehearsal. The Gator Band sputnik is prepared for launching in the Orange Bowl during the Thanksgiving halftime show. ! 5S tatal Dr. Hale emphasizes a point during his speech at the installation of Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Winter: A New Fraternity Came to the Campus Ernest Palmer and Bernard Bakes are served by Connie Miller and Beverly Kessler at a Union Board sponsored International Supper. A serenade from Phi Gamma Delta to the girls of the Yulee Area. Fraternity serenades provide after hours entertainment for the girls all year round. 60 David Mobley. Ken Funk. Mrs. Pete Bryan, and Mr . Bespit- Mobley gather around the punch bowl at the Delta Upsilon reception. The prized Delta Upsilon charter, held by William Wal- lace, Pete Bryan, John Rason. and Charles Prutzman. brings the 26th social fraternity to the Florida campus. INTER PRESENTED ITSELF to the campus after Thanksgiving with an unusual cold snap, the thermometer dropping down below 20. But activities kept up at a quick pace. The twenty-sixth social fraternity was established on campus as Delta Upsilon was formally chartered in day- long ceremonies. The camera covered the events as Dr. Hale, a DU brother, spoke at the installation. A picture for history is that of Pete Bryan, President, holding the charter. Later a reception was held at the DU house with a buffet supper and ball following that evening in the Hotel Thomas. Meanwhile, back on campus, Trianon, women ' s honor- ary, held tapping ceremonies with three new " TV ap- pearing. The Florida Union sponsored another of their International Suppers and a fraternity presented another serenade, typical of those heard all year long, Thus winter coats were donned and the days began to grow shorter as Christmas was just around the corner. T for three. Deedee Chernoff, Donna Lambert, and Margie Abrams, Trianon tapees, proudly hold the symbol of this women ' s honorary. THE EIGHTH ANNUAL Caribbean Conference met on the Florida campus on December 5-7. The conferences were organized as a means of ex- changing ideas between the twelve American countries which border on the Caribbean. The main value of these conferences has been the accumulation of a vast store of knowl- edge of the Caribbean area that is not otherwise easily available. Theme of this year ' s conference were discussions of the governments, economics and societies of British, Dutch, French, and United States areas of interest in the Caribbean. Carol Richards and a friend pause to see a display by the University of Florida Press of books about the Caribbean. 8th Annual Caribbean Conference Dr. Curtis Wilgus, Director of the School of Interamerican Studies; Mr. C. J. Griffin, Esso Standard Oil; and President Reitz converse at the banquet. Dr. Rexford Tugwell, Univ. of Chicago; W. Adolph Roberts of Kingston, Jamai- ca; and Dr. Reitz have a brief discussion between Conference meetings. 62 : 1957 Christmas on the Campus EACH YEAR THE THREE WEEKS between Thanksgiving and Chri-tnia- vacation bring many events, which, when added together, make Christmas on Campus. The Century Tower begins chiming forth Christmas carols. Various fraternities prepare for their annual Christmas fornials while sororities carol their way around fraternity row. The Gator Band gives a I ii -rial Christmas concert while Dr. Hale reads Dickens ' timeless " Christmas Carol " and Dr. Reitz gives his annual Christmas on Campus message. Decorations spring up in dormitory rooms, the Florida Union, and many other places. This year a tradition was born. Mrs. Reitz and Trianon presented to the University a Christmas tree to be placed in the Plaza of the Americas and decorated each year. :e Fred Martin goes lo dorm open house to take a look at room decorations, here inspecting one of the rooms. Unique Christmas mobiles brighten the Hub for Florida Union ' s Silver Ball. Put up by Terry Schaffner and Gil Heitmann. Decorations Are Put up td THE LAST WEEKEND BEFORE CHRISTMAS looms as the last party time of the year and almost the last of the semester. Plans are prepared for formal dances but this time the Christmas spirit is here. Saturday and Sunday afternoons are spent with underprivileged children or blind children or some other group as fraternities and sororities are hosts to the youngsters. Christmas decorations spring up in rooms and some people try for a white Christmas as snow is painted on win- dows. But no snow this year, only cold weather. The thermometer was down to 16 one night and people decided sunny Florida could be quite cold also. But cool weather only brightened the spirits. Santa, played by Chuck Chapman, hands out presents at a Christmas party given by Florida Union for Flavet Children. I 64 I Girls of Broward Hall decorate a tree in the lobby after closing hours. Christmas formats marked the weekend. Jovial Phi Tan ' s entertain dates at their Christmas dance. (dighlight a Party Weekend AO Pi " - and Betas look on as their little guests play a rousing game of musical chairs during a Sunday afternoon party at the sorority house. The Gator Band, directed by Colonel Bachman, gives a Wednesday evening concert of Christmas music in the Plaza. Fred Waring and company brought down the house with lilting tunes from the " world ' s smallest violin " . Paul Brown, Dr. Reitz, and Herb Harrison listen to the chorus at Dr. Reitz ' s Christmas on Campus message. Delta Gamma ' s brave unseasonable cold weath er to bring Christmas carols lo fraternities People and Performers Brought the Christmas Spirit IT WAS PEOPLE that brought the Christmas spirit home. Dr. Hale once again returned with hi popular reading. Fred Waring helped things in his much applauded Lyceum Council appearance. The Gator Band presented their music and numerous caroling groups were heard in the cool evening air. Finally Dr. Reitz summed up the feelings of the days as he delivered his annual message to the student body. Dean Letter Hale ' - annual reading of Charles Dickens ' " Christmas Carol " . 67 Be it Catorland (here), Sam ' s, or the Thirsty Gator, a night with the boys was good anytime during the year. A Florida man dribbles around a Florida State guard as the Gators came out on top in close 71-70 contest. Varied Other Joanna Phillips picks up her registration appoint- ment, heralding the coming of the second semester. 68 ler Sue Bu?sel. Jo Ann Heidenrich, and Don Allen cheer wildly during the F.S.U. contest. Jerry Henderson goes around a State man as Jim Zinn looks on to see that he gets past. Events Filled Pre-Christmas Weeks THE WEEKS PASSED FAST and Christmas holi- days were almost here. But first came basketball and the last football of the year. The Gators, on last minute shooting by Joe Hobbs. managed to keep a close 71-70 vic- tory over F.S.U. The Phi Belts once again met Sigma Nu, and, in one of the most thrilling games of the series, came out ahead by 12-7. But finally, after picking up a registration appointment and drowning post- Phi Delt cheerleaders rnile and clap their hands in front of a rather glum Sigma Nn crowd. test sorrows in beer, it was time to head home. " See you next year, " was the cry and Gainesville became almost a ghost town. A lone spectator watches action from the end zone as Phi Delt took a 12-7 victory over Sigma Nu in the annual charity game. An Orange Peel, Frost, Invi Chris Strickland receives her copy of the Orange Peel from a smiling Bob Cha- liiin as the long awaited magazine was distributed at the Information Booth. Registration Again as An unidentified girl studies her schedule of courses, oblivious to the crowd around her, as she completes registration. THERE WERE TWO WEEKS of classes after Christ- inas before the final exam period began. These were weeks to start studying, to finish final papers, and to begin worrying about grades. But other things went on these days also as the first Orange Peel of the year, " Chime " , appeared. Exams approached and the movie theatres took over as a favorite place of re- laxation before and after tests. Thus ended first semester. 70 Movies are good for a night of relaxation Dilations, and ' 57- ' 58 will be remembered as a hard winter in Florida. An early rising student scrapes ice off his car window before he can go anywhere. irst Semester Closed Joe Ripley, Senior Class Vice-president, sells invita- tions to a February graduate at the Information Booth. Mrs. Beulah Cnndling gives an exhibi- tion during the swimming symposium. Jim Boyette. Aqua Gator President, stands high above swimmers in the symposium. 71 If Photoplay: Study Wit! FOR A FRESHMAN, perhaps the most awesome thing about the University is the first final exam week. Here is an experience which can mean so much to their future University life, and may even deter- mine whether or not they will return the following semester. Judy Senter is a freshman from Dunnellon. Here in pictures is the story of her first exam week. It is her week but the story is repeated almost three thousand times over the campus, once for each freshman. 72 I Sitting on the steps making out a class sched- ule. Judy didn ' t have to worry with this first semester as she was one of the IBM Freshmen. ludy studies a schedule of classes as she learns to put up with that ever-present struggle of registration. A visit to the book store and the money goes fast. Judy buys her books. The semester is beginning. id Judy Senter At times the week was long and hard and an extra few minutes of sleep were well used. The library becomes far away as Judy rests. Throughout the E Study but with S At times study with others taking the same course is necessary to get all the facts. Judy en- joys a study session with two of her sorority sisters, Mimi Schleman and Joanne Heidenreich. 74 Other times she was able to concentrate very well as she sits with book open, notebook ready, and pen in hand. This is the way to study. E S am Weeks, me Relaxation Every spare minute gets the book open as Judy g oes back to individual study for more cramming before exams catch up. Sometimes every little minute is very important and even food must take a back seat to study. Judy eats a short bite to carry her on in her scholastic endeavor. All work and no play does make for a boring time so Judy stops for a game of cards with Bev Tolan. Carol Cassidy and Kave Pittman. 75 Just before the final, and perhaps fatal, weeks begin there comes a time to finish the last paper that has been due for some time. Suddenly comes the realization that this paper had better be done if one wants to pass the course. All the Work Becomes a Means to an End; After This, the Grades Test time is here and Judy has to run before she is late. Some exams may require the full three hours to finish. Judy sits staring at her test paper in what may be the longest three hours of her life. But some are easy to make up for the ones that turn out difficult. 76 ii ! i- late. IOOTS ol liffktli. I Hurrah! A whoop of pure joy as the book goes into the air indicating the test and the course are over. But sometimes it ' s not a whoop and you swear that you ' ll study next semester. 77 Preparing for Graduation with Don Schmidt Don uses student bank for the last time as he pays graduation fees. A temporary addition to his wardrobe, Don picks up his cap and gown in the Huh. After four tough years the rat can is exchanged for a mortar board. 78 H: Minute detail- such a polishing buttons are a last min- ute neressitv. He will be commissioned in the Armv. The final test call- for deep concentration. This one can reallv count: it i- the culmination of four vears work. AFTER FOUK YEARS OF studying, partying, and myriad old and new experiences, students usually look to graduation with mixed emotions of disbelief, wonder, happiness, or apprehension. When one first dons the rat cap, he dreams of the far-off day when he will exchange it for a mortar board, neglecting to realize there is more to graduation than honor. Captured here, with Don Schmidt, who grad- uated in February, are a few necessities in preparation of the big event. The candidate ' s time is consumed by the inevitable final exam?, term papers, or intern completion. Confer- ences with advisors on the scholarly aspect and with the family on the social aspect are usually necessities just as are the paying of fees, the fittings for graduation attire, and countless chores like polishing buttons and packing. Finally, though it may seem incredible, the diploma is in hand and the citizen is ready for what? The answer lies onlv ahead. Dressing for that final day. inevitable memories course through Don ' s mind as he faces himself in the mirror. SEMESTER BREAK, brought once again Mr. Wathen ' s trip to New York City. In the metropolis attention centered on broadway plays, art shows, mu- M-urns, concerts in Carnegie Hall or at the opera. Cheesecake at Lindy ' s, snowball fights, night clubs and the Latin Quarter also made wonderful memories of New York in the win- tertime. Passing time on the train. Four students take the usual way of making a long trip short. Semester Break in New York City It was cold in New York also. Some play with the snow, some stand, and some watch the camera as the group waits for a bus. The group visits The Cloisters, a monastery. It was cold there as the snow on the ground testifies. A rare view for a Floridian. From the Empire State Building New York spreads out under its covering of fog and smog. " Dean Acheson greets Religion-in-Life Week Officers; Dick Wintersteen, Lila Williams, and Mickey Whittingslow. Engineering students greet the homemade robot who appears each year at the Engineer ' s Fair. Religion-in-Life Week was highlighted by Dean Acheson ' s speech at the convocation. A homemaker watches progress on a student designed and constructed model home for the AIA Home Show. Beginning the Second Semester A TRIP TO NEW YORK, a trip anywhere, or a stay at home were ended soon enough as classes started again. Valentine ' s Day closed the first week of classes and so a alentine Dance was on top to start the social season. Following was Religion-in-Life Week. Main speaker for this event was the outstanding personage of Dean Acheson, former Secretary of State. March arrived and the first of the Spring " Fairs " was presented as the College of Engineering put on their Engineer ' s Fair. In later months came the Architecture Home Show and the Ag Fair. The Ides of March brought another Military Ball weekend. The queen reigning over the boys in khaki and blue was lovely Rosemarie Meeks. Those in Rosemarie ' s court were Ruth Dyer, Judy King. Lynn Morris, and Jana Vickers. The semester started in a busy fashion as the other had ended. These Indian costumes of Bob Valice and bis date won the best costume prize at the Newman Club ' s Valentine Dance. Student: put finishing touches on the F.F.A. display at the Ag Fair. 83 EVERYTHING HAPPENS EACH SPRING including scenes such as the ones pictured here. The green leaves on shrubbery spring out and students come from their winter holes to enjoy the sunshine. The Gator Band appears in the plaza for concerts. It ' s Sigma Chi Derby time. Spring Frolics is here. And, of course, elections, coming on April Fool ' s Day this year. Spring Frolics featured the band of Charlie Spivak with the Four Aces and Jay Lawrence, comedienne. The dance in the Gym was held on Friday night only this year. Warm, lazy evenings are excellent times for band concerts in the plaza. It Happens Every Spring .... Norwood Gay, Bill Maddox, Dick Daniels and Harry Susskind plan decorations for Spring Frolics. Sorority girls use talent and technique to shave balloons at annual Sigma Chi Derby. 84 .. ' ing bring n r lianre to tinl in tue frt ii air and ?un hint . Some couple i as Carol MrClure and Robert Bleemer tend to forget the books for a while. A THE NEW LEAVES Come out, so do the politicians, ready to begin hectic campaigning once more. The usual lengthy dis- cussions with reluctant candi- dates and tentative party mem- bers lasted till the wee hours of the morning. Out of the chaos came an oversized Liberty Party supporting Tom Biggs for the presidency. In the face of this block. Bob Graham de- clined the University Party nom- ination for the top spot, thereby destroying the old Party and the two party system for this elec- tion. Qualifying day saw Biggs lightly opposed by two inde- pendents with some opposition put up by the remnants of the L Diversity Party for other minor offices. Thus for the first time in many years there was a one- parn .-) -tt-m for spring elec- tions. An attempt to change the poop laws by the Executive Council failed on the second reading. Last year ' s election. A banner for Beardsley at the girls ' dorm. A student stares up at a mobile pot up by the University Party in the Plaza. Again from last year. A moment of pleasant surprise is recorded as Nancy Warner is named Miss University of Florida. After the first stunning moment, emotions and words return and the congratulations begin for the new queen. The Year Draws to a Close Exchange dinners and discussion groups bring together fraternities and sororities during this annual event. Here Brownie Whitsel, Norwood Gay, and Truman Skinner study a poster for the occasion. GREEK WEEK Layton Mank, Margie Abrams, and Hyatt Brown, mem- bers of the Florida Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau, set out for four days of acquainting high school and civic groups with the University of Florida. Nancy stare? unbelievingly at the impressive trophy as Barbara Moss and Miriam Rautio. runners up. smile their congratulations. Don Allen stands by as the new queen, carefully crad- ling the trophy, attempts to express her thoughts. EACH SEMESTER AND TEAK inii-t close and these events are typical of those which happen late each Spring. A new Miss University of Florida is chosen. The series of pic- tures portray the surprise, the happiness, and the winning smile of Nancy Warner. Don Allen is chairman of this year ' s contest. The Blue Key Speakers " Bureau, under the direction of Bill Wagner, once again sent speakers throughout Florida. The speakers were chosen in March and went out in mid-April. Following the UMOC contest with the crowning of King Ugly, activities reach a standstill as final exams are nea r again. Follow- ing exams come June Commencement and another year ended. : Each Spring, Alpha Phi Omega conducts a King Ugly contest with choice can- didates such as these. Front Row L-R: Bill Stanton. Clyde Wells, Leo Rock, Warren Estrin. Second Row: Dr. John Baxter, Earl Norman, and Tony Capodicasa. For Some - - A good cup of coffee and " cooked to order " eggs tempt Bill to wake up completely, sometimes bard to do after a night with the law books. A goodby kiss starts the day off right. Here is an advantage which most students don ' t have. NOT TO BE OVERLOOKED in this sec- tion on student life are the many married students living in the Flavet Villages and elsewhere around Gainesville. Some of these people are among the campus leaders; others devote their time mostly to studies. In this respect they are similar to the unmarried student. But theirs is a life far different from the ordinary. Here, as a typical Flavet family, are Bill Wagner, a law student, his wife Joan, and little Alan. These are the things that set the life of a married student apart from that of the unmarried. It is typical life in the Flavets, an integral part of the University. Their day starts with breakfast prepared by the wife. Leaving for class there is the goodby kiss. Back home again in the evening there are dishes to be dried and clothes to be hung out. Later mama feeds the baby and he rests in papa ' s lap. A bit unusual position for studying but comfortable. A time honored tradition is the drying of dishes. It af- fords Bill and Joan a time they may relax and talk together. ife in the Flavets Alan drinks his nn-.il in contented as Joan holds the bottle. A baby requires a large wardrobe of diapers which mast be kept clean. Bill conies along to help hang out the w.i-li. Bill then takes over, remembering at the same time that he i- a student as well as a father. A Portfolio of Memories of By-gonelD Lasting Memoris I ion Days s of PEOPLE.. " WHEN COLLEGE SONGS AND COLLEGE WAYS ARE FADED WITH THEIR MAKER ' S DAYS; WHEN SOL ' S SWIFT WHEELS HAVE MADE US OLD AND COLLEGE LIFE ' S A TALE THAT ' S TOLD. " (excerpt) The 1958 Seminole has endeavored to produce a memory book, for now and for all days. This Student Life section has pictured events of this school year. Here in closing are the memories of all college days, recorded so as to be remembered when the UniverMH is only a memory of by-gone days. Many people make up the University that you have been in contact with for so many, yet so few. years. Run through your memories .... Dean Beaty and all the Deans .... the police- man who may be holding one of your tickets .... the roommate or friend with whom you played handball, or tennis .... people like Karl Gluck and the hoaxes they may pull; this one was a classic .... the ones who aspired for high honors .... and finally the one you were with dur- ing those candlelight evenings. 91 and PLACES From the center of the campus peaceful .... near the Centun concerts to a century of service notice .... to the ivy coverec it Sledd or one of the girls dorms risen .... all over campus, seen and have lived dai : - I s. da ;ere lies the Plaza, sunlit and shaded, calm and wer. symbol of many things from its early morning to the Post Office and a letter, or a check, or a jfeteria and Campus Club .... to your dorm, be . . over to sorority row where houses have now night, these are the places you have been and have 93 and THINGS.... Things, activities .... registration .... convocations .... drill parades .... dances, Fall and Spring Frolics .... lines for old Seminoles, or Orange Peels, or what have you .... bicycles, new mode of transportation from far away places .... evening pep rallies .... some of the things you have done in college, until a sunset has come, and you are gone with only these memories of by-gone days left lingering behind. 98 BEAUTY 108 HONORS 119 FINE ARTS features Miss University of Florida 98 t, Nancv Warner THIS BEAUTY HAILS from Daytona where she graduated in 1955 from Mainland High School. Nancy, a sophomore in the School of Nursing, is enthusiastic about anything concerning art, and she also enjoys tumbling. This member of Delta Delta Delta sorority was sponsored in the contest by Pi Kappa Alpha. Mrs. University of Florida ...Mrs. Barbara MRS. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, a Mrs. for two and one-half years, is registered as 2UC, holds a full time secretarial job in the University College office, and someday hopes to teach. Her husband is a junior in the College of Engineering with a major in electrical engineering. Mrs. Franklin comes from Graceville and plans for the future are indefinite pending Mr. Franklin ' s com- pletion of his course. They needn ' t worry, however, for Barbara Jo has proven that she can cook, iron a shirt, look pretty, and impress others with her personality. 100 ar o Franklin Jo Ann Fugate ... a sophomore miss from Alachua. Florida . . . transfer from Harding College, Arkansas . . . majoring in education . . . sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho. 102 Jackie Doig . . . Jacqueline . . . sophomore from Miami Shores . . . major is fashion . . . she was sponsored by Delta Gamma . . . her sorority. Seminole Hall of Fame MARJORIE DALE ABRAMS Margie . . . outstanding in the field of service . . . President of Tria- non . . . as Secretary of Women ' s Affairs and President of Mallory Hall she excelled in women ' s affairs . . . ably served as President of Alpha Ep- silon Phi. EDWARD HENRY BEARDSLEY, III Eddie . . . displayed lead- ership ability as President of the Student Body . . . Clerk of the Honor Court . . . Phi Eta Sigma Presi- dent ... a credit to Kap- pa Alpha ... a member of Florida Blue Key. JOHN CHARLES BIERLEY ,1 ' u I, . . . big politician . . . served as head of Kappa Sigma as well as of the University Party . . . varied his service to become Alpha Phi Omega President . . . and Secretary of Student Insurance . . . honored by Florida Blue Key. THOMAS S. BIGGS Tom ... an outstanding student leader . . . Gofer Growl Chairman . . . dis- played ability as Chancel- lor of the Honor Court . . . Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . further honor came from Florida Blue Key . . . a credit to the Independ- ents. PHILLIP ALEXANDER DRAKE Phil ... a member of Phi Delta Theta who swam his way to fame . . . All American Swim- ming Team . . . Outstand- ing Varsity Swimmer Award . . . athletic abil- ity also recognized as he was chosen to the Alliga- tor Sports Hall of Fame . . . honored by team, Co- Captain of Swimming Team. ADOLPH HAROLD EISNER Harold ... a quiet and efficient Independent . . . Florida Debate Society, President . . . displayed capabilities in the fine arts on Debate Team . . . Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES DONALD EZELLE Don . . . cheerful Secre- tary of Religious Affairs . . . served faithfully as State President of Student Fellowship of Christian Churches . . . busily func- tioned as tri-chairman of Religion-in-Life . . . brings honor to Georgia Seagle. BARBARA ANN FLEISHER Bunny . . . able partici- pation in various organi- zations brought fame to this Independent . . . took an active part in women ' s affairs through continued service in Wo- men ' s Student Association and in Mallory Hall . . . still had time and energy to serve as Managing Edi- tor of the Seminole . . . honored by Trianon. 1958 WILLIAM SHARP GRAYSON. Ill Bill . . . humorous style of writing brought fame ... on Orange Peel Edi- tor . . . his column added a light note to the Alliga- tor editorial page . . . elected to the Board of Student Publications . . . a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT E. GUNN Bob . . . literally blew his ttxiy to fame . . . out- standing in Gator Band, and L ' niversity Svmp iony Orchestra . . . President of Kappa Kappa Psi . . . election as Gator Band Manager gave vent to other talents. DANIEL R. HACKEL Dan . . . talented member of Tau Epsilon Phi with extensive work in publi- ctitivn . . . Editor of Sum- mer Gator. F Book, and Alligator Executive Edi- tor . . . member of the Board of Student Publi- cations . . . still found time for studies . . . nerved as President of Phi Eta Sigma. EDWARD HAROLD HELLER Eddie . . . a member of Pi Lambda Phi, he re- ceived recognition in stu- dent government . . . Sec- retary of Finance . . . Finance Chairman, Flori- da Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . strutted as Gator Band Drum Major . Florida Blue Key. JOSEPH GIRAUD HEYCK, JR. Joe . . . talent lies in the field of athletics . . . Captain Varsity Tennis Team . . . Vice President of Athletic Council . . . Florida Blue Key brought additional honor . . . branched out his abilities . . . President of Kappa Alpha Order. NORMAN JOSEPH KAPNER Vorm . . . noted for his service . . . served as Tri- Chairman of Religion-in- Life Week . . . extended activities as Florida Blue Key Speaker Bureau, Pro- curement Chairman . . . John Marshall Bar Asso- ciation Speakers Bureau Chairman . . . Florida Blue Key recognized him ... a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. ELEANOR ELIZABETH ALLEN LANDERS Betty . . . brought honor to herself and Chi Omega through activ ity in vari ous organizations . . Treasurer of Trianon . . Swim Fins President . . Honor Court Justice . . Alpha Lambda Delta proved scholarship abil- ity. DAVID LAWRENCE LEVY Dave . . . fully experi- enced in publication work . . . Editor of Alli- gator, extended ability to " F " Book . . . Peninsula Business Manager . . . member of Sigma Delta Chi ... a Pi Lambda Phi . . . bringing honor to his fraternity. 109 NORMAN HAROLD L1POFF Norman ... a Phi Eta Sigma member advancing to fame in student govern- ment affairs . . . served ability as Secretary of Finance . . . Budget and Finance Committee . . . served his fraternity, Tau Epsilon Phi, as President. THOMAS W. McALILEY Tom . . . A very capable Independent . . . excelled in field of service . . . Honor Court Chancellor . . . Executive Council leader . . . Florida Blue Key recognized ability . . . delt in politics . . . Party Chairman. RONALD DEAN McCALL Ronnie . . . varied activity in Student Government brought credit to him . . . and to Georgia Seagle . . . Vice President of Student Body . . . member of Ex- ecutive Council . . . a Traffic Court Justice . . . Florida Blue Key mem- bership added to honors. HARRY BRINKLEY MAHON Harry . . . a calm and collected Sigma Alpha Epsilon receiving honors for his service . . . Stu- dent Director of Orienta- tion . . . Vice President of Summer School . . . a spirited cheerleader . . . President of his frater- nity. RICHARD STEPHEN MASINGTON Dick . . . talented in the fine art of debate . . . President of Florida De- bate Society . . . partici- pated in ninty-tivo inter- collegiate debates . . . used ability well as Presi- dent of Pi Lambdti Phi . . . honored by Florida Blue Key. ALBERT S. MILLAR Al . . . extremely active and capable in various or- ganizations . . . President of Inter Fraternity Coun- cil ... a credit to Pi Kappa Alpha and Florida Blue Key . . . Chief Jus- tice of the Traffic Court. GEORGE H. PENNINGTON George . . . spent time and energy in athletics helped him achieve fame ... a Phi Delta Theta . . . outstanding on Var- sity Track Team . . . Florida Club . . . Florida Blue Key honored him. SUSAN ABIGAIL SCOTT Susan . . . distinguished in organization work . . . President of Trianon . . . served as President of Swim Fin ... a cheerful President of Kappa Delta . . . member of Alpha Lambda Delta and Kappa Delta Pi. 1958 Hall of Fame 110 MICHAEL LEWIS SEGAL .Mike . . . right at home in the publications " base- ment " . . . Seminole Edi- tor, Homecoming Bro- chure Editor and Alliga- tor Assistant Editor . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . addi- tional honor brought by Florida Blue Key. ROBERT LEWIS SHAFFER Bob . . . student govern- ment was his stepping stone to recognition . . . served as Secretary-Treas- urer of Student Body . . . an Independent . . . gave service and gained experi- ence through Executive Council . . . and as Hon- or Court Justice. JACK F. SHORESTEIN Jack . . . time and leader- ship, displayed through organization, brought re- cognition . . . President of Florida Blue Key . . . Homecoming Banquet Chairman . . . outstand- ing member of Tau Ep- silon Phi. DAVID L. J-TRAWN Dave . . . through service he achieved fame . . . Student Director of Ori- entation . . . I ice Presi- dent of Inter Fraternity Council ... a Sigma l ' u to receive honors . . . Florida Blue Key. JOHN WILLIAM TOTTY John . . . spent time and talent in the Basement . . . as Editor of the Seminole, " F " Book, and Homecoming Brochure . . . branched out of publications into the Ga- tor Band and Gargoyle . . . brought honor to himself and Phi Gamma Delta. JOEL WAHLBERG Joe . . . sports brought him to fame . . . Presi- dent of Florida Club . . . I arsity Football Team re- quired practice and forti- tude ... a Tau Epsilon Phi to be held in high esteem. RICHARD THOMAS WINTERSTEEN Dick . . . outstanding in the area of religion . . . Secretary of Religious Af- fairs . . . served on Re- ligion-in-Life Week Ex- ecutive committee . . . displayed musical ability in Gator Band . . . new member of Florida Blue Key . . . President of Phi Gamma Delta. LILA ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Liln . . . used her ability as Vice President of Stu- dent Religious Associa- tion . . . and on the Re- ligion-in-Life Week Ex- ecutive Committee . . . quiet and efficient Orien- tation Chairman of Stu- dent Religious Associa- tion. Florida Blue Key Men ' s Honorary Sponsors Homecoming FLORIDA BLUE KEY, the Univer- sity of Florida honoraiy leader- ship and service fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in 1923. Its ohjectives are 1) service to the University of Florida, 2) unification of leadership, 3) promotion of the various activities of student life, and 4) the fostering of a greater spirit of unity among Florida men. To further these objec- tives, Florida Blue Key joined with Alpha Gamma Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa Frater- nity in 1932, and in 1935 was incorporated under the laws of the state of Florida. Members are selected for Florida Blue Key semi-annually from those students that have distinguished themselves in one field of extra-curricular activity and have participated in two others. In addition, they must meet minimum academic and residence requirements. Each year Florida Blue Key sponsors the University of Flori- da Homecoming festivities and the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau. 112 Pierce Bullen Bob Jackson Norman Kapner Dick Kerri George Pennington Al Quentel Stan Rosenkrantz Mike Segal y ! - First Semester Officers Sieve Sessums President Jack Shorstein Vice-President John Patillo Secretary Dick Kerrins Treasurer Second Semester Officers Jack Shorstein President Tom McAliley Vice-President Tom Biggs Secretary- Eddie Heller Treasurer Steve Serums. First semester President Jack Shorstein, Second semester President urge Ba I.- Eddie Beardsley Randolph Bentley Jack Bierley Tom Biggs BUI Birchfield Don Boiling Gil Goshorn Charles Gray J. Lewis Hall Eddie Heller Joe Heyck Dave Hyman Mil _i Dlt Ma?ington Tom McAlilev Ma-ington Tom McAliley Ron McCall Arch McKendree Al Millar se r iff Bob O ' Dare John Pattillo Tell Sessums Bud Shnr-tein Larry Stagg ll li Dave Stra Bill Wagner Dick Vintersteen 113 Trianon Taps Women Leaders of the Campus Susan Scott, President Trianon Officers Susan Scott President Suzi Street Vice-President Lila Williams Secretary Betty Landers Treasurer Dean Sellers Margie Abra 114 :s FOUNDED IN 1950, Trianon recognizes outstanding leadership, service, and scholarship among women. To be eligible to apply a girl must have com- pleted five semesters of college work and at least three at the University of Florida. Her overall average must be above the women ' s average for the previous semester. This year the girls put on the Third Annual Homecoming Banquet for the wives of the men at- tending the Florida Blue Key Banquet and for alumnae of Trianon. At Christmas they arranged the ceremony for the lighting of the first campus Christmas tree, donated to the campus by Mrs. Reitz, an honorary member of Trianon. This ceremony preceded the annual Christmas on Campus message and included the singing of carols accompanied by a brass en- semble. Dr. Van Meter ' s reading of " The Origin of the Christmas Tree, " the lighting of the tree, and a recital on the chimes by Claude Murphree. Three new members were tapped on the night of December 3rd in the fall tapping ceremony. Mrs. Reitz stands by the Christmas tree she presented to the campus through Trianon. dee Chemoff Bunny FleUher Lallie Kain Donna Lambert Betty Landers Kitty Mims Ity Peileke uzi Street Mirkey Thittingslow Lila Williams Bobbie Yates 115 A Salute The crowd represents the students and they represent the University. Among those in the crowd are certain individuals who have been set apart from others. They are the ones selected for membership in one of the many honorary societies on the Florida campus. An honorary organization exists to set aside from others those who have attained a worthwhile goal. The organizations take many forms from Blue Key and Trianon to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi down through the individual college honoraries. To all these honorary societies, and to all their members, these pages are dedicated. o Honors ALLIGATOR Man of the Year FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY PRESI- DENT Robert M. Strozier was selected by the Florida Alligator as 1957-58 Man of the Year. " Strozier has come under crit- icism by some citizens for his forthright statements that the state of Florida must prepare for the many problems that are arising in the post-Sputnik era of education and human rela- tions, " the Alligator commented. " At FSU he has asserted a new re-birth of academic free- dom, boosted student lecture series, encouraged administra- tive leaders and deans to teach courses in order to remain ' close ' to the students, and plans to teach an art course himself in the near future. " " He has spoken of the issues of the day, and for this he has made one of the greatest con- tributions possible as a leader of a liberal institution of higher learning. " Quotes are from the Alligator article. Strozier received his PhD in romance languages from Univer- sity of Chicago; his Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degrees from Em- ory University, Atlanta, Georgia. Included among some of his many posts have been member- ship of the board of Interna- tional House at Chicago; con- sultant to the State Department on the education exchange of students at Chicago, including the Fulbright program. 118 Florida Players Present Outstanding Stage Productions Backstage in the make-up room before the production of " Venus Observed. " FLORIDA PLAYERS EACH TEAR presents approximately five major productions for the public. Membership, based on interest and accumulation of points awarded according to participation in the groups activities, offers students an excellent chance to gain theatrical experience, or to use their time and talents at pro- ducing or learning make-up and staging intricacies. This group also offers opportunity for all to become acquainted with and to appreciate drama. Productions thus far this year have been Elmer Rice ' s " Street Scene " and Christopher Fry ' s " Venus Observed. " These plays are staged in the P. K. onge school auditorium. One play is also produced during the summer school session. Plays written and produced by students are also given in a small laboratory theatre in the Administra- tion Building. The barn behind Grove Hall housing the scene shop and The Loft " of Florida Players. The Florida Players: back row left to right are Doug Fields, Business Manager; Pat Hurley, Vice-president; Ron Dobrin: Lewis Kapner, Secretary: and David Britton. Front row: Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, Director; Alan F. Lewis, President; Lita Evans; Sharon Walker; and Carl Abbott. 4 Lyceum Council Brings Performers to Campus THE LYCEUM COUNCIL, consisting of four elected student members and a president, is responsible for plan- ning and arranging approximately four to six programs a year. The object of the council, which operates as a branch of student government, is to bring entertainment of a cul- tural and educational value to the students of the University. Programs presented first semes- ter included Leonard Pennario, pi- anist; Fred Waring and his Pennsyl- vanians; progressive jazz under the direction of Kai Winding; and the semester closed with a program by the National Chorus of America. Second semester opened with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra and also included the National Grass Root Opera Company and Jussi Bjoerling, lyric tenor. 120 Lyceum Council President Joe Bechtol chats with Fred Waring before Waring and his Pennsylvanians gave their pre-Christmas program to a packed house. The Lyceum Council. From bottom up are Joe Bechtol, Dr. Hale, Pat Murphy, Al Knapp, Dr. Morris, Carolyn Bell, and Mary Poynter. One of the evening practice sessions as seen through the violin section. IMMRSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA, seventy-five members strong, draws it membership from the student body, the faculty, and the citizens of Gainesville. Membership is based on the rr-iilts of a tryout. and proficiency is necessary in some in- strument which is currently needed in the group. Conducted by Mr. Edward Preodor, professor in the De- partment of Music, the orchestra presents concerts on campus and throughout the state. During the concert season, children ' s concerts ha ve been presented in several cities, and an annual concert for all fourth grade students in Alachua County is another of the group ' s services. Mr. Edward Preodor. Director of the Orchestra. The Symphony Orchestra People are a blur of movement as the Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Preodor, presents a concert for the student body. 121 Sumner Darling (right) and a friend look over a display of land- scape architecture work in the lobby of the Architecture building. Two students stop to gaze at the work of Roy Cra- ven, a former student, on exhibition in the Union. A group of girls stop in Bryan Lounge at one of the many displays seen there each year. FINE ARTS AT FLORIDA are rather hard to find in any one concen- trated spot. Yet all year long there are various programs and exhibits which do compose a program of fine arts at the University. Bryan Lounge of the Florida Union, in the absence of an exhi- bition hall, is almost always filled with some exhibit of paintings. The Department of Architecture offers exhibits of current and his- torical architectural works. The Lyceum Council brought Kai Winding, jazz ensemble; Leon- ard Pennario, pianist; and Fred Waring to campus first semester. Also in the musical field appeared the Soloisti di Zagreb, a Yugoslav- ian chamber music ensemble. In addition there are concert? by the symphony orchestra, the Gator Band, and Sunday afternoon recit- als by Claude Murphree, organist, and various members of the music department. The Gainesville Film Classics League sponsors showings of many film classics in the Medical Center Auditorium. The Florida Players present their outstanding produc- tions and the University Lecture Professor Wathon and Leonard Pen- nario laugh over some point in a con- versation before the Lyceum Council production in the University Gym. II The Symphony Orchestra and the Choral Union present Verdi ' s " Messiah " to a parked audience at the University Auditorium to lead off the Festival of Religion and Arts. University Provides for Fine Arts Series bring? various well-known speakers to campus. One concentrated effort in the arts field was the Festival of Re- ligion and Arts presented during the weeks before- Christmas. The Festival began with the produc- tion of " The Messiah " and fea- tured various speakers, discussions and a display of student religious art. Richard Neilson and Joy Ascott look over the paintings displayed of student religious art in the Florida Union. Four trombones face forward and bring jazz to the gym in the Lyreum Council performance by Kai Winding and his ensemble. 123 Dr. Vadheim collects tickets at a production of Film Classics in the Medical Center Auditorium. Four of the players in a scene from " Venus Observed " . The Center of A solo during the Chorus of America appearence. The group provided an unusual type of entertainment. The Detroit Symphony Orchestra in the first Lyceum Council production of the second semester. 0. he Arts The Picture of the Month displayed in the Library lobby. The Center of the Arts bulletin board near the information desk in the Administration Building. THE i M rR iTY CENTER OF THE ARTS was established under the authority of the Board of Control in 1949 and is a unit of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. This center brings to the campus exhibitions covering every field of visual design. In addition, it assembles and sponsors local exhibitions, exchanges student exhibi- tions with other institutions, provides exhibitions for conferences and meetings of professional societies, con- ducts a comprehensive film program, and operates a growing film library. Thus this center doesn ' t sponsor all activities shown on these pages. But all these activities and many others com- bine to form the fine arts program at the University of Florida. Cornelia Otis Skinner is spot-lighted during her Lyceum Council pre-entation in the 125 128 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 134 PUBLICATIONS 143 FLORIDA UNION 146 MUSIC 152 ROTC activities EDDIE BEARDSLEY, became the chief student executive at the University of Florida as the Gator Party swept the spring ' 57 elections. Eddie, who served as Clerk of the Honor Court and as a Court justice, is a Blue Key member and a member of Kappa Alpha. He presides over meetings of the Execu- tive Council and his Cabinet and is responsible for the execution of the laws and constitution of the student body. The Vice President of the Student Body, RON MCCALL, comes from Plant City, Flori- da. Ron, who has served as a justice on the Honor Court and on the Traffic Court, and as a member of the Ex- ecutive Council, was initiated into Blue Key in November. His duties as Vice President include acting for the Presi- dent in his absence, serving as a member-at-large of the Executive Council and head- ing various committees. The position of Secretary- Treasurer, was held by BOB SHAFFER. This education ma- jor from Oviedo finds his duties are large as he is in charge of the disbursement of student fees amounting to over $300,000. He must main- tain an accurate record of all student body financial transactions and handles re- quisitions of Executive Coun- cil appropriations. Eddie Beardsley. Presi- dent of the Student Bodv. Ron McCall, Vice Presi- dent of the Student Body. Student Government Faced 1 Ron Cacciatore, Finance Committee member, waits as Eddie Beardsley contemplates a point at a meeting of the Executive Council. Other members are talking to themselves. The President ' s Cabinet: sitting: Fred Ward, Solicitations; Margie Abrams, Women ' s Affairs; Rose Gerardo, Foreign Student Affairs; Eddie Beardsley, President; Norman Lipoff, Finance. Standing: Don Ezelle, Religious Affairs; Joe Bondi. Labor; Tru- man Skinner, Interior; Dave Chapman, Public Relations; Jim Martin, Men ' s Affairs; Jerry Browder, Organizations; Steve Mc- Arthur, Veteran Affairs. Bob Shaffer, of the Secretary-Treas- Student Body. Betty Haines, Student Government Secretary, and George Levy, Presidential Assistant, discuss business in the third floor Student Government office. aried Problems STUDENT GOVERNMENT, the link between student body and faculty, each year tackles many prob- lems and projects and contends with disputes between its factions. Budgets seemed to be a major problem as purse strings were drawn tight in all quarters and the job of passing them was up to the Executive Council. Chief conflict was between the Council and the Publications Board over the number of yearbooks to be ordered. The Council passed a deficit budget while the Board refused to do so, the final decision being to order 8,000 books and make up the extra ex- pense in future years. Campus drives in the form of the Gator Chest and the Blood Drive were projects. A book exchange sponsored by the Florida Union made headlines as it was debated and passed by the Council. This exchange was later killed second semester. Final action of the first se- mester was appointment of a committee to study much needed changes in the student body constitution. However, all changes pro- posed in the spring elections were defeated as students failed to vote for them. First Row, L-R: Ron McCall. Karen Buries. Dianne Moraitis, Norma Sarra, Lamar Woodard, Eilene Weiner, Maddy Palay, Mary Pearoe. Bob Shaffer. Second Row: Herman Hendricks, Pete Ross, Bill Crews, Geary Martin, Burwell Jordan, Guy Spicola, Rich- ard Jackson. Jack Site.-. Jim Hirner. Ken Eaton. Third Row: Joe Smith, Alan McCormick, Archie McKendree, Bill Pritchit, Bob Park . John Philpot, Dan Goodson, Don Leadley, Joe Hobbs, Edward Wismark. 129 Ralph Lambert, clerk, and Bob Graham, chancellor, explain a case to the Honor Court. First row: Donna Lambert, Joel Wahlberg, Ruth Dyer, and Tom McDonald. Back row: Reggie Kurfiss, Lloyd Cooper, Joe Chapman, Ed Rich, and Dick Burk. Two Student Courts to Handle FLORIDA ' S MOST CHERISHED TRADITION AT WORK: the Honor Court. The Honor Court is composed of the Chancellor, the Clerk, and eleven justices. The Chancellor and Clerk are chosen from the various colleges and schools as pre- scribed in the Student Body Constitution. It is their duty to interpret the Constitution when in doubt and to in- vestigate thoroughly those persons accused of violating the Honor Code. Their job is not one of merely prosecuting those in whose direction the finger of accusation is pointed, but one rather of ascertaining the facts and finding the truth, whatever it may be. Another phase of their job, helping students to become acquainted with the Honor Court and its Code, is executed by the Public Relations Committee. These members have done a great deal to help students understand and benefit from the Honor System by giving speeches at various fraternity and sorority houses as well as by speaking to freshmen during Orientation Week. Interpretation of the Constitution came into the spot- light this fall as the Honor Court was asked to resolve a tie vote in the election of the freshman class president. The court ' s decision to split the term between the two candidates was attacked editorially by the Alligator, but to no avail. The decision of the Court once more set a precedent. Bob Graham, Ed Rich, and Donna Lambert dis- cuss a minor problem in the Court office. 130 Traffic Court L-R: Bud Stone. Mac Irvin, M. J. Menge, Marvin Surkiru David Stanley. Jim Richardson. le (Constitutional Problems and Traffic Violations Evehn Sapp collects a fine for a traffic ticket. Bill Wag- ner looks as if he is about to pay one or already has. To INSURE THE STUDENT of special and personal attention concerning their traf- fic violations or problems this court of five justices and a chief Justice was formed. The Traffic Court provides another area in which students have an opportunity to achieve a greater degree cf self-government and to regulate their own lives as University students. This court handles all traffic cases concerning students with the exception of drunken driving cases or those re- sulting from accidents. 131 Senior class officers outside University Auditorium : Ned Davis, President; John Price, Secretary-treasurer; Joe Ripley, Vice-president. Junior class officers pause on seat outside Hub: Jim Quincey, President; Betty Lou Babbitt, Secretary-treas- urer; Charles Godfrey, Vice-President. Class Officers Exist but with Little Function Sophomore class officers sitting on Hub terrace: Don Vining, President; Adele Khoury, Secretary-treasurer. Missing is Walt Hardesty, Vice-president. Freshman class officers stand outside Hub: John Donnohoo, President first semester; Dick Adams, Vice-president; Jon Johnson, Secretary-treasurer. Missing is second se- mester President Buzzv Allen. 132 i Team captain Don Allen, mike in hand. lead a wet cheer during the Wake Forest game. FACED VITH THE RESPONSIBILITY for maintaining school spirit among the student body at all the Gator football and basketball games is the cheer- leading squad, captained by Don Allen. Rain or shine, they inu-t prer-erve their own pep and en- thusiasm and be able to impart it to others. In addition to leading cheers, the cheerleaders meet the members of the rival teams when they arrive in Gainesville. They can be seen at each game furthering inter-school relationships through their half-time chats with the visiting cheerleaders. An annual event towards which the squad looks forward is the alumni-sponsored breakfast and pep rally in Jacksonville, prior to the Florida-Georgia game. They also travel with the team to away games on occasion and are responsible for all the pep rallies held on campus. Donia Clark and Phil Markham fail to let the heavy ilew dampen their :-]iirit . Again the Vi ake Forest game. ! A . 15-00 The cheerleading squad. From bottom to top left to right are Ed Rich, Roddy Anderson, Sonny Seiglar, Don Allen, Hammer Ward, Sue Bus- --l. Phil Markham, Lorena Core, Marilyn Staton, and Donia Clark. Leading the Cheers for a Gator Victory Roddy Anderson has apparently flipped Marilyn Sta- ton into the fire. One of the pre-game pep rallies. 133 Charlotte Mayes, secretary in the Board office, goes over business with the new Executive Secretary, George Miller. Money Problems Faced Pubs Board THIS YEAR THE CHIEF PROBLEM of the Board of Student Publications seemed to be money. Nobody had enough. Student government ordered 8,000 copies of the Seminole on a deficit budget. The Peel could only afford one issue. The " F " Book faced a cut in size to keep within budget limitations. Peanuts didn ' t always make the Alligator. It seemed a revi- sion of the activity fee was badly needed in the basement. Executive Secretary of the Board George Miller was appointed to the committee to study constitutional revision. First semester there was no Peel to ban as one hadn ' t come out. The Peninsula died this year while a new publication, The Florida Review, not under the Board ' s jurisdiction, ap- peared. The Board of Student Publications sits in one of its usual problem-studded sessions. Left to right are John Paul J Dr. Robert Holies, Bill Grayson, Don Allen, Dr. Karl Kraston, Ken Sher, and George Miller. 134 Dr. Eleanor Browne, THE SUMMER GATOR STAFF, headed by Dave Levy, published seven issues of the school newspaper informing students of the various summer activities. Although the issues were shorter and farther between, they contained the same interesting sports news, feature stories, the enlightening editorials and humorous columns featured in regular semester Alligators. The editorials led the crusade against the sophomore car ban and the apparent unfairness to student interests in the scheduling of football games. Cartoons once more poked fun at the University Avenue construction which was finally finished this summer. Perhaps the largest headlines told the story of Dr. Allen ' s acceptance of the presidency of the new University of Southwest Florida in Tampa. Editor Dave Levy almost smiles as be sits back from his typewriter for a moment ' s rest. The Summer Gator Kept Up with the Summer Times Seen through a doorway are Don Allen. Manag- ing Editor, surrounded by Bill Grayson, Pete Rarhtman, Roger Lewis, and Grace Hinson. Judy Bate . Duke Kr e. Barbara Miller. John Totty. and Hugh Waters, staff members, pose amid paper and coke bottles. Jack Harris, Business Manager, and Roddy Anderson, assist- ant, work on ads for an edition of the Summer Gator. 135 EDITOR John W. Totty MANAGING EDITOR Bunny Fleisher PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Fred Ward PHOTOGRAPHY CO-ORDINATOR -.Hindi. i Moore LITERARY EDITORS Fern Totty Terri Schaffner STUDENT LIFE Nancy Freed Ester Firestone FEATURES Maxine Stone Bill Trickel ACTIVITIES Karen Marlaggan ATHLETICS Dick Leslie Bill Owens Hugh Waters Elliott Stern ORGANIZATIONS Conrad Gentry John Ulrich UNIVERSITY Alice Brawley Barbara Miller INDEX Rita Aigner SECRETARY Marilyn Setzer LAYOUT Betty Varnum Dennis Keegan BUSINESS MANAGERS Scott Hancock Sheldon Z. Maselstein ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER John Robinson CIRCULATIONS ASSISTANT Larry Turner BILLING ASSISTANT Lois Adams OFFICE ASSISTANT Harold F. McCart, Jr. CONTRACTS Allie Owen Ramsy Martin Steiner THE SCHOOL YEARBOOK, a composite of memories in word and photo- graph, is an undertaking on which work is never completed. Even be- fore one edition has been published, layouts, designs, pictures for the next year ' s edition are being mulled over. Interested staff members work day or night, class and vacation time, in order to meet deadlines so that once again the Seminole will come out on time. Staff members had to work this year to produce a compact book that could be printed at a lower cost than in previous years. Thus the many changes that are evident in this edi- tion. The theme of the book is the placing of more emphasis on the in- dividual student and his activities. So evolved the student life section. The color Homecoming section is a new experiment as is the unusual cover. 136 Record 8,000 Copies of the Seminole Bunn FleUlirr. Managing Editor. Fred Ward, Chief Photographer. Shelly Maselstein, Assistant Business Man- ager, and Scott Hancock, Business Manager. The Seminole Staff: The business staff: standing are John Robinson. A Hie Ramsey, Marty Steiner. Sitting is Claire Cooper. The editorial staff: Mtting: Marilyn Setzer. Rita Aiger. Saundra Moore, Pat Westberry, Dennis Keegan, and Betty Varnum. Standing: Fern Totty, Terry Schaffner. Joan Misiewicz. Barbara Miller, Bill Trickel, Maxine Stone, John Ulrich, Alice Brawley, Conrad Gentry, and Karen MacLaggan. fif The Florida Alligator Celebra :e Editor-in-Chief Dave Levy Managing Editor Lee Fennel! Business Manager Frank Gray Executive Editor Dan Hackel City Editor Joe Thomas State Editor Roger Lewis Feature Editor Fat Murphy Copy Editor Judy Bates Society Editor Grace Hinson News Editor Sally Stewart Assistant News Editor Bob Benoit Staff Writers Pauline Bauman Arlene Fillinger Gloria Brown Steve Richardson Sonny Warth Grace Zinn Jack Kaplan Bob Jerome Sally Galloway Jerry Palmer Jean Carver Bob Bate Ruth Dyer Jerry Warriner Duke Frye Karl Gluck Hugh Waters Sports Editor Kenii Finkel Sports Staff Writers Charlie Pike Bill Buchalter Jack Winstead Jimmy Katsikas Assistant Business Manager for Production Frank Gray Assistant Business Manager for Sales Ken Clifford Subscription Manager Ronald Shashy Office Manager Martin Steiner National Advertising Manager Susan Statler Business Staff Marty Reeber Howard Owen Bob Golden Stan Newmark Virginia Lee Philpott Joyce Fuller Alan Goldberg Sandy Ura Mike Wallace Joel Karesh Buzzy Loden 138 Editor-in-Chief Dave Levy. ed Fifty Years of Publication Alligator Staff. Left to right are Esther Firestone, Ann Bixler, Joe Thomas, Bob Jerome, Judy Bates, Bob Benoit, Pau- line Buunian. Buddy Hayden, Ken Sher, Kenn Finkel, Sully Stewart, Grace Hinson, Jerry Palmer, and Hugh Waters. THE ALLIGATOR, an All-American rated semi-weekly publication, is in its 50th year as the official newspaper of the Florida campus. This paper endeavors to cover campus activities, student government, sports, and relevant state news for the benefit of the students. The editorial page brings controversies, comments (good and bad I , and typical collegiate humor into print to enlighten or entertain all. Format of the paper remained largely the same as in previous years. The news coverage was generally good although some com- plained of a lack of club news and of too many ads. Innovated this year was the " Alligator on the Air " , a series of five minute newscasts by Mike Segal over station WRUF. Lee Fennell, Managing Editor. 139 : ir .ft %, Alligator Business Staff: left to right are Ken Clifford, Phyllis Grollman, Marty Steiner, Frank Stevens, Eddie Gilbert, Sue Statler, Dick Owens, Bernie Pestloe, Frank Gray, George Brown, and, seated, Jack Copperman. Business Staff; Two Managers Chuck Ruffner after resigning as Busi- ness Manager, was replaced by Frank Gray. Subscription Staff: 1st row are Ronald Shasby, Karl Wiselogel, Ron Shaw, Bob Hen- derson, Taylor Moore. 2nd row are Joe McCrannie, Compton French, Dick Lynch. Circulation Staff: Kneeling is Malcolm Bricklin, Circula- tion Manager. Standing is Allen Goldberg and Marty Reeber. Dick A group of thinkers, the Orange Peel staff. Standing are Steve Wilson, Jerry Oglesby, Doris Judge, and Ann Bermender. On the desk are Lynn Prather, Bob Chalpm, Mary Joy and Jud Clements. On the floor are Dave Raney, Pat Gollum, and Irene MaCris. Under the editorship of Bob Chalom, the Orange Peel as- sumed the name of " Chime " and became a popularly re- ceived parody on Time. The campus humor magazine used its yearly funds to present an extra large and novel issue. Another edition was planned by Bob Bates, the editor second semester, after more funds were granted by the Executive Coun- cil. Pat Gollum, Irene MaCris, and Jerry Oglesby discuss the pictures that appeared in the " Chime " edition. Dave Raney, Jud Clements, Bob Chalom, Editor, and Steve Wilson chuckle over the cover depicting a rocket hidden in the Century Tower. The Orange Peel Produced " Chime " ; The F Book Just Got Started The F Book just got started first semester as four of the early staff members diocuss preliminary plans. Left to right are Saundra Moore. John Totty, Editor, Roger Lewis, and Ken Sher. t A f I ' v ) First Row L-R: Joe Schwartz, Jules Cohen, Bill Hollingswood, Harold Eisner, Harold Klapper, Bill Holt. Second Row: Mike Schneider, John Stohler, Richard Steinbook, Tom Wisenberg, Andrew McArthur. The Florida Debate Team Rates High Several trips were taken by the Debate Society during the 1957-58 debate season with members of the squad going to tournaments at the University of South Carolina, Wake Forest, Pittsburgh, Miami, Stetson, Florida State University, Dartmouth, Kansas, Tulane, William and Mary, and the West Point Regionals. Members took part in the Florida Novice Tournament on this campus. They also as- sisted with the usual high school discussion and debate programs. At the Carolina Forensics held at the Uni- versity of South Carolina, the four-man squad won the first affirmative trophy and tied for first place in team standing. The affirma- tive trophy was also won at the Wake Forest tournament in November, and another squad won the Pittsburgh Invitational Cross-examina- tion tournament in December. The debate season wasn ' t over at press time, but past records pointed to future vic- tories. Whatever the results, the Society has always made a fine showing at each appear- ance. 142 Debate Society officers: Harold Klapper, Vice-President; Joe Schwartz, Secretary; Harold Eisner, President; and Bill Hollingsworth, Treasurer. Florida Union: Hub of Activities Wednesday afternoon coffee hour in Bryan Lounge are a popular feature. Ron Carman and Don Peck look over a Union design model. Dr. Sorensen gives a speech on travel in Europe, one of several speakers. The madhouse of Orientation is here as students wait in Bryan Lounge for a tour of the Union. Mary Ann Lind illustrates block print- ing during Florida Union open house Florida Union Expands The Florida Union is a student center offering many benefits to individuals as well as groups. In- dividuals find the telegraph office, the air condi- tioned music listening rooms, the comfortable lounges, the barber shop, pool tables, dark room facilities, and library to be quite convenient. The Florida Union Board for Student Activities offers students a chance to participate on various com- mittees planned to cover all phases of student en- tertainment. These committees sponsor such activi- ties as cabaret dances, bridge and dance lessons, various types of tournaments, International Suppers, trips to interesting places, popular weekly films and forums or coffee hours. Other services offered by the Union are facilities for various meetings, guest rooms, and an excellent warm weather at- traction, Camp Wauberg. In the basement are found the publication offices of the SEMINOLE, ALLIGATOR, and ORANGE PEEL while on the third floor are located the student government of- fices such as Honor Court, Traffic Court, student body leaders ' offices and the Florida Blue Key and the Union Board offices. A special display prepared by architecture stu- dents showing various designs and models for the prospective new Union was of major interest to those concerned with the Florida Union. Children place their orders during the r ' lorida I nion ' s Christmas Party. The Florida Union Social Board. Front row L to R Mary Ann Lynd, Assistant Program Director; Ken Eaton, Vice-President ; Mickey Whittingslow, President; Brenda Kuykendall, Secretary; Joan Cochran, Program Director; and Mary Frances Boyd, Director. Second row: John Robinson, Barbara Jacobs, George Sachman, Carolyn Smith, Fern Totty, Jack Sites, Judy Hewitt, Judy Machamer, and Bob Jerome. 144 I I nion Board members trim a giant tree (luring the I nion Board ' s pre-Christmas workshop. At night it could be seen from the Ad Building. Students completely relax in an atmosphere of Christmas and candle- light at the Union ' s Silver Ball as evidenced by the bare feet. Intent students concentrate on bridge les- sons. Lessons are given and tournaments held in the Florida Union. Weekly movies are a popular Union feature. Friday night entertain- ment at two low prices, one for regular pictures and one for cinemascope. 145 The majorettes L-R first row: Durlene Johnson, Bev- erly Stalnaker. Second row: Colleen Engebretson, Pat Cromer, Jane Fox, Elaine Maisano, Sunny Kenny, Sara Harr, Sue Roberts, Mary Jackson, Gwen Johnson, Joan Rosasco, Lynn Day. Gator Band Brings Spirit and Color Colonel Bachman directs the band during their special appearance on the Arlene Francis Show at Silver Springs as Miss Francis interviews President Reitz. FROM PEP RALLIES for football games before classes begin in Septem- ber through the last notes of the recessional march of the commence- ment convocation in June, the Gator Band, its members and its staff, give year round service to the University and its students. The 1957 football season was typical. The opening show, which was to have been a greeting to the new season, was drowned in a torrential autumnal downpour. Subsequent shows, saluting the citrus industry, launching a space satellite, and other entertaining features were received enthusiastically. Pep bands out for many pep rallies, home conference basketball games, and the annual Sigma Nu-Phi Delta Theta charity football game. Post-football season activity scarcely diminished, merely shifted its emphasis from marching to more purely musical endeavour. It, V ? r SLIM Reid Poole, Assistant Director. Colonel Harold B. Bachman, Dirertoi Late afternoon practices on the baseball field are a regular part of the Gator Band week during the football season as they prepare halftime shows. Band Officers Bob Gunn, Student Manager; Amelie Macy, Secretary; and Dick Dewey Assistant Band Manager. The familiar " UF " formation, the majorettes, and the giant base drum are all a part of the halftime extravaganza produced for all home games and some of the away games each fall. A Band for for Every Occasion The Pep Band brings music to all home basketball games, here directed by Bill Stanley at the early season Auburn game. The Concert Band, directed by Col. Bachman, presents a concert before the National Convention of the American School Band Directors Assn. i | i ;i . j i The Variety Band, a jazz and dance band combination, presents their annual spring concert in the University Auditorium directed by Reid Poole. Thursday afternoon sees the Military Band appear, composed of cadets from both Army and Air Force ROTC and playing at Tl v Phi Mu Alpha The Sinfonia Club affili- ated this year with Phi Mu Alpha National Music Fraternity. This fraternity is dedicated to the further- ing of American music and American composers. The Sinfonia Club has been ac- tive on campus since De- cember 1956. Phi Mu Alpha L-R first row: Drum Sherry, Mr. Hale, Mr. Poole, Dr. Keister, Walt Stanley, John Suchpih. Second row: Ed Carwithen. Tommy Fountain. Ken Jenkins, Dave Hume, Bob Carlile. Bob Kaplan, Riley Brii-f. Third row: Bob New. Ray Anderson, Mark Hanson, Ed Ludlow. Bow Wickham, Bob Lippman. Tau Beta L-R first row: Phyllis Dewey. Secretary; Judy Hutchinson, Vice President; Amelia Macy. Presi- dent; Akemi Saji. Treasurer: Ann Stapleton. Second row: Carolyn Richards, Nancy Patton, Mary Poyn ter. Rachel Wubker. Pat Hector. Kappa Kappa Psi L-R first row: Donald Haff. Treasurer; David Anderson; Raymond Thompson; Bruce Fairchild. Secretary: Carl Bowman. Second row: Colonel Harold B. Bachman, Sponsor; Richard Dewey: Robert Eberly: Albert Rehbaum: Peter Rautenstrauch. Vice President; David Zickafoose. Earl Norman; Reid Poole, District Governor. Third row: Jack Morrell. James Young, Ronald Mellow. Roger Haverlah. James Valk. Robert Gunn. President: George Mount. William Armstrong. 13 Tau Beta Tau Beta is the local band honorary for girls. The group this year petitioned Tau Beta Sigma national sorority. Tau Beta acts as a spirit builder among the Gator Band girls and does various services for the band. Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is the honorary band farternity. tapping eligible members in their sophomore year. Projects are aimed at building band spirit and in every way helping to improve the Gator Band. Women ' s Glee Club L-R first row: Brock, James, Burnette, Fulghum, Yawn, Nelson, Mills, Davis, Lander, Walker, Cameron, Bishop. Second row: Meyers, Dickter, Wester, Rautenstraunch, McCul- lers, Bastedo, Wood, Cason, Hook, Blackwelder, Gruen, Taylor, Coel. Third row : Wheelus, Thompson, Tyler, West, Anderson, Medlock, Grier, Traxler, Luther, Little. Fourth row: Wil- liams, MacLaggan, McCormick, Henderson, Bingham, Heller, Simmons, Keller, Wagnon, Wilson, Longbottom, Jones, Benton, Cultra, Petrose. Not pictured: Berkowitz, Coe, Lloyd, Perry, Rich, Stewart. Men ' s Glee Club L-R first row: Mobley, Spare, Brennan, Carwithen, Backus, Rogers, Tweed, Frie- denn, Brice. Second row: Mr. John F. Park (Director), Patterson, Kelly, Pelz, Brown, Lipscomb, Bechard, Rowell, Dre sel, Brito. Third row: Daniels, Blakey, Cole, King, McDonald, Brooker, McCabe, Hunter, Lopez, Williams, Mottlau, Goodwin, Schlosser, Harrell, Teddar. Fourth row: Laing, Tatro, Savage, Walters, Wall, Reddick, Powers, Sucich, McGill, Porterfield, Ross, Wendel, Conely. Fifth row: Baldwin, Parker, Palmore, Toomey, Holmes, Guerndt, Byrley, Earnshaw, Goacher, RusselL Clark, Eakes, Craun, Kurfiss, Walker. Not pictured: Howie, Pennick, Eby, San- chez, Ustler, Driscoll. University Choir L-R first row: McLaiighlin, Card, Blake, Shaffer, Beck, Milam, Melton, Shaf- fer, Evans, Garret. Second row: Lefevre, Baughan, Stevenson, Gill, Lander, Stancil, Paul, Martin, Hale, Adams. Third row: Mutter, Varnadore, Perry, Watson, Fountain, Johnson, Hol- lander, Sherry, Feickert, Jenkins, Newman, Jarrett. Fourth row: Youngblood, Freeman, Hagan, Carter, Kaplan, Hodgkins, Farnham, Napier, Gill, Hanson, Anderson, Little, Crews. Not pic- tured: Reitz, Husbands, Burdick. Three Glee Clubs THE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB A between-semester tour of northern and western Florida was one of the Women ' s Glee Club ' s major under- takings planned in the 1957-58 school year. The group consists of fifty se- lected voices, and is led by Dr. Del- bert Sterrett. Other activities include singing for the Caribbean Conference and the presentation of an annual concert on campus. Members of the group are given the opportunity to enjoy sing- ing together, and at the same time provide enjoyable entertainment for all who hear them. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The University of Florida Men ' s Glee Club is the oldest musical organi- zation on the campus and can trace its history back to the year 1907. Since 1925 it has been in continuous existence and has established an en- viable record of performance and service to the University and to the state. This year ' s concert tour in- cluded fifteen concerts in Jackson- ville, Orlando, Clermont, Lakeland, Lake City, Winter Haven, Tampa, Clearwater, and Gainesville. The Glee Club does not specialize in the performance of any one kind of music. Each season ' s repertoire in- cludes sacred music, spirituals, many types of secular music, as well as lighter contemporary music, all es- pecially arranged or written for male THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR The University Choir, whose varied repertoire features music arranged for mixed voices, can always be depended upon to present an enjoyable program. It was this group that helped create the Christinas spirit among students as they provided the carols for " Christ- mas on Campus " . They also sang during Religion-in-Life Week. The choir consists of approximately fifty members who are selected for their vocal ability, and who desire opportunities for performance and study. They are led by Dr. Elwood Keister. A tour between semesters, which gives them an opportunity to perform on a state-wide basis, is an annual event. Dr. Sterrett sings during a program in the Canal Zone. The Singing Sweethearts L-R: Donna Yawn, Bonnie Burnette, Nita Meyers, Elizabeth Davis, Sally Binghatn, March Rich, Beverly Stalnaker, Ann Henderson, Dawn Wilson, Peggy Hook, Jeanette Benton, JoAnne Little, Marlene Blackwelder. Audience participation was used to enhance the " Singing Sweet- heart " skit during their semester break visit to the Canal Zone. 151 A field march for endurance during summer camp at Ft. Benning. The University of Florida group at summer camp. The picture is small but recognizable. STUDENTS IN THE ARMY ROTC program, after completing four years, are commissioned Second Lieutenants in the United States Army Reserve. The four years ' train- ing includes specialization in one of fifteen fields such as infantry, artillery, quartermaster and medical services. A few weeks during one summer of the program is spent in camp at Ft. Benning, as shown in the above photographs. Outstanding students graduating in the upper third of their military class and upper half of their scholastic class, and possessing leadership qualities, are commis- sioned to serve in the regular army. Army R.O.T.C. A moment of dread during Thurs- day afternoon drill. Will the rifle be clean or are demerits coming? 152 Drills tuck as this pay off for the Army ' s precis ion drill team, the Gator Guard. The Gator Guard demonstrates precision in one of its for- mations. Annually the team travels widely for performances. Colonel Marvin Kreidberg, head of the Army R.O.T.C. Army staff L-R front row: Joe Mac Brown. Back row: Kenneth Cox, William Taylor, George Green, Grady Burleson, and Carl Jackson. It. -I nt f . : ( .. flUHR The Air Force Wing staff. The Billy Mitchell Drill team passes in review during a drill parade. Dress right. Dress! A familiar ma- neuver during Thursday drill periods. STUDENTS ENTERING THE ADVANCED Air Force R.O.T.C. program are required to sign an agreement of five years active duty. Upon graduation, the student receives a commission of Second Lieutenant in the United States Air Force Reserve. During the pre-graduation, he may receive pilot or observer training. The University of Florida is one of ten universities offering a woman ' s program in the Air Force R.O.T.C. Although women do not receive flight training, their program is comparable to the men ' s program. Both men and women students may become Distinguished Military Graduates through scholastic accomplishments and service to the program. 154 Major Rorkwood makes a point on the globe during a lecture to the seniors. Colonel Ralph Rhudy, head of the Air Force R.O.T.C. Air Force R.O.T.C The colors pass in review. The beginning of another mili- tary parade, routine for some, always interesting to spectators. 158 PHOTOPLAY: A YEAR OF SPORTS 162 FOOTBALL 170 BASKETBALL 174 MINOR SPORTS 180 INTRAMURALS athletics Photoplay : A Yea A rare occasion. The lights of Florida Field go on at 3:30 in the afternoon during the Wake Forest game as the day turned dark and the crowd took to umbrellas. 158 Sports EVERY ACTIVITY has its memorable moments, its unusual pictures, and its pacesetting innovations. So does the world of sports. These pictures are to take you beyond the team pictures to see what else there is behind the scenes of this sports world. On these two pages are shown a memorable moment and an unusual picture, both featur- ing Florida Field, the home of the University of Florida Fighting Gators. Florida Field at a quiet moment. A fog slowly drifts over the quiet stands, a far different time from the noisy fall Saturday afternoon. 159 A new innovation. One of the roaches watches a closed circuit tele- vision telecast of the Homecoming game; a new method of spotting. PICTURED ON THESE PAGES are some sports innovations, one of Florida ' s great basketball players and a close-up of a dive during a swim meet. Such pictures go behind the scenes in the sports world. But this is not all. Picture in your mind long, hard hours of practice. Pic- ture the smell of sweat and other locker-room odors. Picture the huddles, the locker room speeches and the loneliness of setting on the bench. Add these scenes together, put them with the pictures of this athletic section, and you have a picture of the sports world. 160 Joe Hobbs. one of the all time great Florida basketball players. A pose familiar to fan-. Hobbs heightening his point total. An unusual picture from the Georgia swim meet. A diver in a perfectly vertical position, his hands clutching for the water. High above Florida Field perch the cameramen and newsmen as they record each game in word and picture. 161 J GMGRS STEW1N " FOR BRUINS Members of the Gator squad pose under a banner expressing the motto of pre-season football practice. The game was cancelled. Football: This Was a Season t X s i C ACfc The Florida Coaching staff. Kneeling left to right are Coaches Woodruff, Mauer, Eib- ner, and Fulberg. Standing are Hooser, Cara, Fuller, Robinson, Jones, and Scarborough. The Freshman Coaches. Left to right are Scarborough, Bolton, and Vosloh. Missing from the picture is Burford. The Trainers. Doc McChesney, Physician; Ray Daniel, Student Assistant; and Sam Lankford, Head Trainer. r ft T ; P ' THIS FALL FOOTBALL got off to a slow start with the forced cancellation of the UCLA game. The team came to Gaines- ville for early training and brought the flu bug. With much of the team weakened because of the Asian Flu, Coach Woodruff called off the much-awaited UCLA trip. Such was the beginning. But what started slow picked up speed and ended fast in the best season since 1928. The record of 6-2-1 could really be said to contain only one loss. The Homecoming loss to Mississippi State was just an off day as repeated fumbles brought bad luck. The tie with Tech was a Gator victory in everything but the score. The loss to Auburn was real but could be taken easily as the Plainsmen ended the season undefeated and ranked first in the nation. The Gators traveled to Kentucky early in October and broke a forty year jinx. Never before had Florida beaten the Wildcats in Lexington. Later in the fall the Gators went to Miami with only a win needed to climax an outstanding season. For the first time since 1952 and the first time in the memory of most students, the Gators came out ahead of the Hurricanes. to Break Jinx So ended the fall. Florida was third in the Southeastern Conference and was ranked 17th in the nation. It was the best season in 29 years. Coach Woodruff commented after the Miami win that the 1957 Gators were the most spirited and hustling team that he has ever had since he joined Florida ' s coaching staff. The Varsity Squad: FRONT ROW left to right are Boney, Pelhan, Johnson, Yeats, Wahlberg, Hicks, Sears, Midden, Booker, Rountree, Ayers, and Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Graves, Seymour, Bretsch, Dunn, Heckman, Parrish, Fleming, Roberts, Ellenberg, Culpepper, McGriff, Young, and Pracek. THIRD ROW: Windham, Smith, Cansler, Johns, Young, Patchen, Arfaras, Pitts, Miranda, Grannamore, Wehking, Brantley, and Dilts. FOURTH ROW: Schutz, Tuten, Rhyne, Fannin, Baetzman, Collins, Cox, Hudson, Bush, McRae, Partin, Yates, B. Snyder, D. Snyder, and Lee. FIFTH ROW: Davidsen. Hawkins, Hegert, Sheer, Edington, Swinson, Hood, MacCartee, Westbrook, Podeyn, Giles, Williamson, Lucey, and Seals. The Freshman Squad. FIRST ROW left to right are Pickels, Bragill, Godwin, Menzel, Ewell, Laudress, Macbeth, McEachern, Welles, Stewert, klmg, and Meadows. SECOND ROW: Milby, M. Smith, Feurato, Newton, Phillips, Logue, Centerfet, White, Terrell, Erwin, and Witfield. THIRD ROW: Dunlop, Felicione, Giannaras, Defiore, Gloskowski, Pagen, Manes, O ' Steen, Farmer, Royal, Thomas, and Jamison. FOURTH ROW: McDay, Fee, Serton, Marinelli, Beaver, Reitz, Koupa, Tharpe, Norris, and Mills. SIXTH ROW: Hicks, T. Smith, L. Looney, Coker, Hodges, and Bennett. 163 A Late, Wet $ Broken Jinx i A Bad Case o The ball is coming as Bernie Fairish successfuly converted the extra point to change the Scoreboard from 26 to 27. Parrish (27) of the Gators vs. All-American Lou Michaels (79) of the Kentucky wildcats. The game that broke a long-time jinx. Rountree i36l break through the Mississippi State line helped In Captain Charley Mitchel (79). This may have been another of the sensational runs made many times by Rountree. VetSeason Start; A iniat Lexington; last of Fumblitis That ' s the way it went. " Head Coach Bob Wood- ruff walks off the field in a dejected manner after losing the Homecoming game to Mi i ippi State. FLORIDA 27 WAKE FOREST 30,000 HOPEFUL FANS packed into the stands at Florida Field to watch their team virtually rip apart the Deacon defense. Center Joel Walhberg kicked off for the Gators and then the defense went to work. The Deacons failed to make the necessary first down on their opening drive and the Gators took over on their own 26. The " Little General " , Jimmy Dana, directed his squad and pushed down to the Wake Forest 6 yard line before they were stopped. The Deacons regained possession and once more a futile attempt at cracking the powerful Florida line. On third down with the Deacons in punt formation, a bad pass from center turned into a blocked punt by Asa Cox and Perry McGriff and the Gators had their first score, Billy Booker converted and Florida led 7-0. The driving rain slowed down both clubs for the remaining part of the first half. However the second half opened with an explosion. The Deacons were forced to punt after they recovered a Gator fumble. An alert line chased punter Nunnally. making him kick on the run. This resulted in a 7 yard boot which was picked up by Ed Sears. Sears returned the pigskin to the Deacon 41. Halfback Jim Rountree livened up the crowd when he threw a ten yard pass to end Dan Pelham. Then the Gators ' offense started clicking. Dunn passed to Edgington for 12, Roun- tree and Sears ate up yardage and it was Rountree who put six more points on the board. Parrish converted and t he Gators led 14 to 0. With seconds remaining in the third quarter, Joe Hergert blocked another Nunnally punt and pounced on it in the end zone. Hergert ' s con- version was wide and only six more points climbed to the boards. The Gator ' s final tally came midway in the fourth quarter. A fumble was recovered by tackle Pete Davidson on the Wake Forest 12 and on three plays later, Big Ed Sears tore through left guard and into paydirt. This made the score 27 to and that ' s the way it ended. FLORIDA 14 KENTUCKY 7 LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, WAS THE SITE of the Fighting Gators ' opening SEC encounter. This same Lexington was the site of a 40 year jinx against the men in Orange and Blue. However, Coach Woodruffs fired-up team was determined to smash the spell cast upon them, and smash it they did. After the Wildcats took the opening kickoff and fought their way down to the Gator eleven, -which was sparked by a beautiful 47 yard run by Halfback Bobby Cravens, the U of F defense stiffened and took possession. Six plays later they had scored the first touchdown of the evening. Bernie Parrish put the Gators in scoring position by taking a handoff from Jimmy Dunn and racing from his own 35 to the Blue- grass Boys ' 39 yard line. Two plays later, Quarterback Dunn took the option and scampered 32 yards for the tally. Parrish converted and the Gators jumped off to a 7-0 lead. The next time Florida crossed the goal line was late in the second period. Second stringer Bill Newbern took a Kentucky punt and twisted and turned, bobbed and weaved his way for a sixty yard touchdown. But a clipping penalty denied Florida ' s right for at least six more points. However, as soon as the second half began the Gators started a march toward pay-dirt. It took some fancy ball handling on the part of Dunn and some fine running by Rountree and Parrish, but they rolled 63 yards in seven plays to lead by 14-0. The rest of the third quarter and beginning of the fourth was a see-saw battle. But with approximately seven minutes remaining in the game, the Wildcat drums began to beat and Kentucky began a 50 yard march to the goal line. The ' Cats quarterback, Hughes, ran his own variation of the option from the Florida eight yard line and squirted through the Gator defense for Kentucky ' s only score of the game. It was a tremendous victory for the Gators. The morale was lifted and spirits were high as the L ' niversity of Florida Gators rolled on. MISSISSIPPI STATE 29 FLORIDA 20 IT WAS HOMECOMING ON THE FLORIDA CAMPUS and the Gators were sup- porting and nursing a two win, no loss season. The weather -was perfect and confidence was bubbling over for every man on the team. The stadium was packed with 40,000 exuberant fans, who expected to see their team literally stomp all over the Maroons from Mississippi. As the second quarter opened the Gators had a big 13-0 score on their side. And then it happened. A bad case of fumblitis hit the squad and the first half ended in a 13-13 tie. The Gators slowly trugged back to the dressing room stunned and shocked. However the Maroons didn ' t let up. They took the opening kickoff in the second half and had another score before they relinquished the ball. The men in Orange and Blue now found themselves on the short end of the rope. Savagely, the Gators fought back and the third period ended with the score 20-19 in favor of Florida. The fourth quarter opened with a surprise. A young sophomore named Kelly Cook, who wasn ' t even listed on the program, kicked a 39 yard field goal. It was the first time in his life that he had ever attempted that. In fact, it was his first trip with the State squad. State rolled up another tally and made the final score 29-20. This game was a crunching defeat for the Gators, but the season was far from over. 165 Asst. Trainer Mike Whitley gives oxygen to Dan Edgington. Just one of the jobs performed on the sidelines during a game. LSU Victory; Loss To No. 1; The Georgia Game Bernie Parrish has almost caught a lateral from Jim Dunn. He went for a first down against L. S. U. FLORIDA 22 L.S.U. 14 DESPIRITED BY A HUMILIATING DEFEAT at the hands of mediocre Mississippi State, the Gators trotted unhappily onto the field to meet the tenth ranked team in the nation and the top runner in the S.E.C., Billy Cannon. However, Coach Woodruff must have spiked the Gators ' water cooler because they ran all over the Tigers. Some 30,000 fans were brought to their feet when end Dan Pelham blocked Cannon ' s punt early in the first period. The blocked punt re- sulted in a safety and Florida jumped off to a quick 2-0 lead. Not more than two minutes later, the Gators scored another quickie when they marched 40 yards for the tally. Fullback, Ed Sears, provided most of the muscle power with gains of 21 and 9 yards, but it was Jim Rountree who put the six points on the board with a plunge two yards out. Parrish ' s kick was wide and the Gators led eight to nothing. The fans were well pleased with their boys until Bradnox, a L.S.U. safety man, took the ball and raced 99 yards for an amazing touchdown. That run was one of the longest in the history of the conference. The two teams battled back and fourth until the closing minutes of the first quarter. With the ball on the Tigers ' 33 yard line, little Jimmy Dunn hit Pelham with a 26 yard pass and on the next play squirted through the line and scored a touchdown. Parrish ' s conversion was good and the first quarter ended 15-7 in favor of th e Gators. With their hopes still very much alive, the Tigers came roaring back and came within one point of a tie. The first half was wide open and wild. Predictions of a high scoring game came from the lips of the frenzied fans. These anticipations and predictions were abruptly denounced as the third period closed with the same score, 15-14. Florida ' s defense stiffened and the Tigers were com- pletely frozen. Bernie Parrish added to State ' s misery by taking a pitchout from Dunn and scampered 27 yards for another Gator tally. He converted and the score was 22-14, and that ' s the way it stayed. AUBURN 13 FLORIDA FOUR FIRST DOWNS and a net rushing yardage of 83 yards is all Florida could get from the tough Auburn Plainsmen. Five opponents, the last four being shut-out, had succumbed to the " iron-curtain " defense of Auburn. 36,000 homecoming fans sat back and relaxed as the Plainsmen played as if the Gators were nothing more than a high school t eam. After an exchange of punts, Auburn found themselves on the Gator 31 yard line. The Plainsmen offense then proved that they were not a soft-touch. Quarterback Bryant Harvard handed off to Bobby Hoppe, a flanker on the left side of the winged T formation. Hoppe reversed the field and side-stepped his way down to the Florida five yard line. On the next play, Atkins squeezed his way across the goal line and had the distinction of scoring all 22 points for Auburn against their foes. The extra point was missed, but the confident fans continued to shout " War Eagle " , which is their famous blood curdling battle cry. The game progressed quietly and rather disheartening for the Gators when in the third period Jimmy Phillips, a talented Auburn end, caught a pass from Harvard and rocked and rolled for a fantastic 63 yard touchdown. Florida ' s coach, Bob Woodruff, commented after the game that it was Phillips fine play that broke the Gators ' backs. FLORIDA 22 GEO RGIA The Fightin ' Gators copied the Auburn style of play and completely riddled the Georgia defense with runners. Florida wrapped up the game and put away in the first half. They allowed Georgia only one first down and a meager 27 yards rushing. In contrast, the Gators piled up 123 total yards and literally tore the field in half. The score was 16 to 0. Dunn ' s fine punting added to Georgia ' s misery. On one occasion, the tiny quarterback nailed the oval down on the Bulldog two yard line and put Georgia in a hole. The only chance for Georgia fans to cheer came early in the third quarter. The Bulldogs marched from their own 34 to the Florida 25, but the threat was stopped. Florida ' s last touchdown came late in the third period. Clive Yates snagged a Georgia fumble on the ' Dogs 31 and on six plays later, Jim Rhyne threw a strike to Bill Newbern in the end zone. The game was a huge success for Gator pailii-ans. Their offense was very impressive, but their defense was almost unbelievable. Top-side view of Cliff Hare Stadium. It was Homecoming at Auburn as the largest crowd in their history watched the Tigers tame the Gators by 13-0. Trainer Doc Langford looks over an injured player. On right assistant trainers Cecil Guinn and Mike Sikes wait to help. Auburn ' s Lloyd Nux (44) goes up and over for a first down. Trying to stop him is Florida ' s Sears (41) with Boney and Wahlberg on the ground. Don Fleming (83) catches a pass from Jimmy Dunn, (out of picture) for first touchdown against Georgia. Parrish eludes a lone Vandy Tackier as he heads for the goal line. After this game he was " Back of the Week. " Final 1957 S.E.C. Standings 1. Auburn 7 o 2. Mississippi 5 o 3. Florida 4 2 4. Miss. State 4 2 5. Tennessee 4 3 6. Vanderbilt 3 7. L.S.U. 4 4 8. Georgia Tech 3 4 9. Georgia 3 4 10. Alabama 1 g 11. Tulane 1 5 12. Kentucky 1 1 1 1 1 1 (l 1 II 1.000 .917 .643 .643 .571 .500 .500 .438 .429 .188 .167 .125 FLORIDA 14 VANDERBILT 7 Bernie Parrish practically took Vandy on single-handedly as he led the Gators to their fifth victory in seven starts. Big Bernie scored both of Florida ' s touchdowns, one on a 45 yard spurt and the other on a 23 yard scamper. Both Gator tallies came in a thrilling second quarter, which saw the Commodores ' Phil King snag a ten yard pass from quarterback Boyce Smith and rack up Vandy ' s only score of the afternoon. Parrish kept the Commodores ' defense on the go as he sliced up 114 yards on the ground, kicked both extra points, intercepted one pass and batted down at least five more, and led his team in individual tackles with seven. It was an expensive afternoon for the Gators. Howell Boney, Gene Graves, and Hans Johnson were carted away from the game in an ambu- lance. In the second half, the Gators were stopped cold. 53 yards rushing and no passing yardage, and only three first downs -was all Vanderbilt would give Florida. The Gators extended their streak to 5 wins and only 2 setbacks, but this game was too close for comfort. FLORIDA 0GEORGIA TECH " Wreck Tech! " That was the war chant on everyone ' s lips in Gator- land. " Win this one and we ' ve got a great season. " 40,000 fans jammed into Grant field in Atlanta to witness what was supposed to be a wild and woolly ball game. The crowd was sent to their feet early in the first quarter when Jimmy Rountree returned a Tech punt to the Jackets 41. Four plays later, Ed Sears smashed around left end and sailed down to the Yellow Jackets six yard line. Then the Tech defense tightened up like a drum and forced Bernie Parrish to attempt a field goal from his 13. The try was missed. The Jackets took over and temporarily knocked the Gators off balance by quick kicking on third down twice in the first period. The second quarter opened as the Gators were on the march once more. Parrish took a pitch-out from Dunn and fired a beautiful past, to Rountree in the end zone. The official downfield threw up his hands signifying a touchdown and the fans moaned and groaned. Their displeasure was quickly turned into a howling cheer when another referee threw a flag down on the turf and called the Gators back to the 37 yard stripe for having an illegal man downfield. From then on, the game took on a defensive resemblance. Fumbles and punts were exchanged throughout the remaining agonizing minutes of the contest. It wasn ' t until the fourth period that Tech finally crossed the mid-field mark and went into Florida territory. However, that threat was quickly annihilated when Dunn intercepted Braselton ' s pass and gave the Gators the pigskin once more. As the curtain was beginning its de- scension on the day ' s activities, Bernie Parrish attempted another despera- tion field goal. This one was so close that half of the Florida team almost went out of their minds with joy. However, the official fixed that when he called it no good. FLORIDA 14 MIAMI It was just a continuance of the Tech game as far as the Gators were concerned. Their line played one of the best games of the season. Once again, Jimmy Dunn showed his brilliance as a punter as he hit the " coffin corner " almost every time. The Huricanes could not penetrate into Florida territory serious enough to cause any nail-biting on the part of the 60,000 onlookers in the Orange Bowl. Florida ' s first touchdown came in the first quarter when Jimmy Rountree flew over from the one. The key play in this particular drive was a 38 yard pass from second-string quarterback Wayne Williamson to Bill Newbern. Fullback Ed Sears provided the Gators with their second tally in the last period when he plunged into pay-dirt from the one. One of the tense moments in almost any game. Watching from the benc h are Johns, Mitchell, Boney, Fleming, Yates, Pellum, Lucie, and Sears. The " Parrish " Game; An 0-0 Win at Grant Field; Orange Bowl Victory! Sears ' 41) plunges over the Miami line. Lights in the background are reflections from spe ' tatorj glasses. 169 ACTION AGAINST AUBURN .... basketball action as Charlie Pike (33) dribbles away from a rebound; Joe Hobbs (13) and an Auburn player looks intently at the ball, Hobbs appearing to foul; a jump and intermingled arms, but no ball in sight. Basketball: A Fast Start But a F FLORIDA ' S CAGERS, under the direction of Coach John Mauer, began the season in a spirited fashion in early December. Most of these early games were against non-conference opponents of which the Gators gained a 6-0 record before entering the annual Gator Bowl tournament in Jacksonville. January 1 found them with their third Bowl tournament championship under their belts. But then the Southeastern Conference season opened and the going got rough. For a while the win- loss record stood fairly even but a streak of bad luck on a road trip in early February turned the tables against the Gators. Final standings found Florida with a 19-9 season record and a 5-9 conference record. All losses came at the hands of conference opponents. All was not lost as the Gators kept a perfect record against FSU, winning again by a close margin. Outstanding man on the team was Joe Hobbs who ended second in the SEC scoring race. He had a total of 502 points gained in 21 games for an average of 23.9. First Row L-R: Sam Langford, Trainer, Newell Fox, Dick Hoban, Joe Hobbs, Jerry Henderson, Don Boone, Charles Pike. Second Row: Coach John Mauer, Rick Wheeler, Wayne Williams, George Jung, Jim Zinn, Bob Sherwood, Dick Roher, Wal- ter Rabhan, Charles Brendler, Manager. 170 . - ti Faltering Finish Coach John Mauer sits apprehen- sively on the bench during a game. A close-up of the wild scramble for a rebound. Hands and legs tangle as Jerry Henderson (401 seems almost about to get the ball. 171 The Florida bench during a game. Coach Mauer wipes his face, Jim Zinn wipes sweat off, some players sit seemingly unconcerned while others anxiously watch the action. Jim Zinn (31) makes a hook shot against Vanderbilt. It may have gone to add to his already high point total. Coach Mauer and team Captain Hobbs take a few minutes off during a practice session. rloseup view of Joe Hobbs drib- bling down court remembered for hi- amazing shots and point totals. CONFERENCE Kentuckv Auburn Mi--. State Alabama Temii Georgia Tei-h Vanderfoill Florida Tulane Georgia LSI Kentucky Auburn Mi?-. State Vlaliama Tenin Georgia Tech Vanderbilt w L PCX 12 2 .857 11 3 .786 9 5 .643 9 5 .643 8 6 .571 8 6 .571 7 7 .500 6 8 .429 5 9 .357 3 11 .Jit 3 11 .214 3 11 .214 ALL GAMES Florida Tulane Georgia LSI w L PCT 19 6 .760 16 6 .727 20 5 .800 17 9 .654 16 7 .696 15 11 .577 14 11 .560 12 12 .500 19 9 .571 8 15 .348 7 18 .2811 7 18 .280 I. 1 fffiyx J ' .; ' ' . m- ' ' " y -. : a .. --- ' VV. Pole vaulter Dirk Romph goes over the bar. The picture was taken at an angle. At this writing, the Florida track team may well prove to be the powerful aggregation they were in winning the SEC championship year before last. Coach Percy Beard will have at his finger tips some of the fastest men in the SEC. Ellis Goodloe and William Watson have both won SEC laurels in the sprints. Co-captains David Jones and George Pennington in the quarter and high jump respectively will be team stalwarts. Other Gator thinclads returning from last year ' s team will be John Brown, Mike Morgan, Lee Barrel, Charles Hipp, Don Lucey, Larry White and Winfield Willis. Home meets this year were run on a new track completed near Fraternity Row. The design was by Coach Beard and features a new type surface. March 29 Florida Relays Gainesville April 5 Georgia Tech Gainesville April 12 F. S. U. Gainesville April 19 Miami Miami April 26 Auburn Auburn May 3 Florida AAU Gainesville May 16, 17 Southeastern Conference Birmingham Hurdler Dave Jones clears the hurdle in beauti- ful form and looks ahead to others down the track. Cindermen The track team from L-R front row: David Jones (co-capt.), Mike Colin, Art Foster, Bill Coffee, Dick Murphy, George Pennington (co-capt.), Ellis Goodloe, Bumper Watson, Don Lucey, Dave Downer. Second Row: Walter Welsch (Asst. Coach), Mike DeLucia, Larry White, Jack Helseth, Winfield Willis, Tom Michaels, Buddy Harrell, Mike Morgan, Bob O ' Dare, Jack Huennikins, Dick Romph, Dave Wolcott, Percy Beard. 174 Coach Talter Welsch and Bobby O ' Dare talk over the result of the Georgia Tech meet. THE GATOR CROSS COUNTRY TEAM ended its season with an out- standing record. It won all of its individual meets and placed third in the Southeastern Conference meet at Georgia Tech. There were 15 schools participating in the meet with 85 in- dividual runners. Florida standout? at the meet were lettermen Bobby O ' Dare and Mike Morgan placing 9th and 10th in the race respectively. Sophomore Dave Dollner turned in a fine performance the year round. Dave placed in all of the meets and took the number 12 position at Georgia Tech. Other members of the successful team were Jim Dail. Jack Huenneken?. Larry White. Mike DeLucia, and Fred Martin. INDIVIDUAL MEET RESULTS Florida 43 Florida 37 Florida 38 Florida 40 Florida . . 44 Georgia Tech 17 Bryan Univ 19 Auburn 20 Miami 15 Miami . . 15 Cross Country Mike Morgan paces ahead of Dave Dollner in one of the Miami meets. The Cross Country team: bottom row left to right are Dave Dollner, Jack Huennekens, Mike Morgan. Bob O ' Dare and Jim Dail. In the top row are Coach Welsch. Fred Martin. Larry White, Karl Wiedamann, and Mike DeLucia. Pete Henne balances on the board before making a dive. He won both diving events in the SEC meet. SEC Champs Co-captains Doug Hiler and Phil Drake listen to advice and instruction from Coach Jack Ryan. The Florida Swimming team lost much of its pre-season practice as a result of a crack in the Florida pool, which prevented its filling. Still, however, the Gators proved to be much to contend with this year. Relying on all-American, co-captain Phil Drake in the butterfly and SEC title holder Bill Ruggie in the backstroke, Coach Ryan won his third consecutive SEC Championship. Phil Drake made two records and the team made a record of 206 points as the Gators made a near sweep of the SEC meet in Athens. Other team stalwarts were co-captain Doug Hiler in the sprints; Dave Calkins, distance; and Bob Woods on the diving board. The only blot on a good record was a late season last- race loss to FSU at Florida Pool on March 15. Swim team from L-R first row: Bob Woods, Jim Boyett, Pete Henne. Second row: Herman Paul, Manager, Bryan Mattis, Dick Sernacker, Bob Duganne, Doug Hiler, Phil Drake. Doug Creighton, Roy Tatishi, Mike Burgess, Marvin Gluckman, Manager. Third row: Coach Jack Ryan, Jim McDonell, David Scales, Terry Born. Bill Wenz, Al Carpenter. Bill Rugie, Carl Weidamann, Asst. Coach Crone. Not pictured David Calkin. Captain Pete Trenham and Coach Rehling rest on one of the Florida ' s Golf team takes to the fairways boasting a star-studded line-up. Returning lettermen pacing this year ' s team will be last year ' s SEC titlist, Tommy Aaron; Captain Pete Trenham; Willie Turner and Al Duhaime. The team will be bolstered by Walter Baker who returns after a hitch in the service; he lettered in 1951. Coach Rehling ' s linksmen expected to fair well in this year ' s SEC race. The Gator golfers lost to Georgia by only one point in last year ' s conference championship. On March 6, 7, 8, the team won the Florida Intercollegiate Golf Championship in Ocala. Al Duhaime eyes his swing can- tinu-ly during a driving practice. Golf Hopes Ran High for Title Golf team from L-R first row: George Stigger, Willie Turner, Pete Trenham, Tommy Aaron, Walter Baker, and Al Duhaime. Second row: Coach Rehling, Art Tulin, William Parslow, Donald Miller, Ed Levy, Dan Sikes, Assistant. Tennis team from L-R first row: Bernard Frieman, Henry Cleare, John Sellers, Dave Shaw. Second row: Coach Bill Potter, Del Moser, Hugh Waters, Buddy Husband, Jack Winstead, Manager. Doubles team of Buddy Husband and Dave Shaw, right. Captain Hugh Waters making a practice swing. Tennis Team Looked to a Rough Season The Florida Tennis team, though losing three of last year ' s starters, still expected to produce the caliber of tennis that won them 18 of 22 dual matches last year. Lettermen returning from last year ' s third place SEC team will be Buddy Husband, Dave Shaw, and Hugh Waters. Though handicapped by a broken hand, John Sellers along with Del Moser joined the team rising from the Freshmen ranks. Coach Potter ' s netnien had their hands full when they tackled such nationally ranked powers as Miami, LSU, Geor- gia Tech and Duke. i Baseball team from L-R fir-t ro : LarM.m. Bjrne-. liubb. Rhyne. Smith. Fannin. West, McCreary. Second row: Coach Scarbourgh. Coach Fuller. Parrish. Williams. Booker, Jackson, Martin, Register. Twomey, Bridges, Smith, Maxey, Geissinger, Pent, Williams, assistant coach. Baseball Hope Ran High Coach Dave Fuller ' ? Baseball team, which was rated one of the best in the nation year before last, is expected to re- gain some of its former prestige after experiencing a slump last year. Leading the Gator hopes will be team Captain Bobby Barnes. who was an All-Conference outfielder in 1956. After a year lay-off he was expected to spark the baseballers. All-Conference short stop Russ Maxey also returned to aid the Gators along with letterinen John Bridges, Mickey Ellcnburg. Bernie Parrish. and Bobby Geissinger. The Gator mound staff was a formidable trio to SEC batsmi n. the three being Sid Smith, Bubba Williams, and Tim Twomev. Coach Fuller and Bobby Barnes, Captain. Left to right are catcher Bobby Barnes, Bernie Parrish, Rnss Maxey, Tim Twomey, Sid Smith at batting practice. 179 1 Spirit Ran High In As THE 1957-58 INTRAMURAL SEASON headed into the home- stretch, both the Orange and Blue leagues had dominant leaders. At the semester break, Sigma Nu led its closest Orange League foe, Phi Delta Theta, by 102 points, while in the Blue League, Phi Kappa Tau was in command with a slightly less commanding lead. The outlook for the remainder of the year had Sigma Nu the definite favorite to gain the President ' s trophy, but de- fending Champion Phi Delt was still very much in the race. Phi Kappa Tau seemed a good bet to capture the Blue League trophy although all the small league teams appeared ready for a fast finish, especially second place, Theta Chi. Sigma Nu ' s Tom Phleger goes all the way in the flag football finals. The snakes defeated the Kappa Sigs for the Orange League trophy. TRACK On the cinders Sigma Nu picked up its second trophy for Orange League competition. The Snakes were pushed throughout the meet by the Phi Dells who had to settle for second. The S.A.E. ' s. finished third followed by defending champion Sigma Chi. Theta Chi proved to be tough as they copped trophy number two in Blue League competition. Phi Kappa Tau made a fine showing on the track taking second. Pi Kappa Phi and Chi Phi finished third and fourth respectively. FOOTBALL The Snakes continued their domination of Orange League play as they won the pigskin trophy after a hard fought game in the finals with powerful Kappa Sigma. Again the Phi Tau ' s and Chi Phi ' s met in Blue League final competition. This time it was the Chi Phi ' s that took the trophy. The Blue League football race was close right down to the finals. Phi Tau ' s sparkplug Ron Johnston dashes through the rain blocking the pass intended for Chi Phi Henry Michaels. The Chi Phi ' s took the trophy in the final competition in the Blue League. Sigma Chi ' s Jon Stine goes up and over the high jump. The Sigs ended fourth in final points. 111 Fraternity Intramurals . .. . " the Lambda Chi ' s Kreuler shooting a free hot in final Blue League competition against the Theta Chi ' s. Lambda Chi ' s Steele and Smith under the basket, Theta Chi ' s Poindexter. Black and Strickland poised to rebound. WATER BASKETBALL The Orange League intramural season got off to a surprising tart a- Sigma Nu grabbed the Water Basketball championship thereby ending TEP ' s long domination of the sport. The Kappa Sig ' - nabbed the runnerup spot. In the Blue League. Theta Chi replaced Beta Theta Pi a.- the League crown bearer by defeating the potent Lambda Chi ' s in the championship round. Delta Tau Delta ' s Scoller determined to snag the pass as KA ' s Pate standing.) and Bourgeois make a valient defensive effort. INTRAMURAL STANDINGS FIRST SEMESTER Sigma Nu 710 Phi Delta Theta 608 Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon 422 Tau Epsilon Phi 422 Delta Tau Delta 404 Sigma Phi Epsilon 402 Pi Lambda Phi 390 Pi Kappa Alpha 365 Beta Theta Pi 347 Sigma Chi 345 Alpha Tau Omega 335 Phi Kappa Tau 636 Theta Chi 610 Chi Phi 573 Alpha Epsilon Pi 455 Phi Gamma Delta 448 Pi Kappa Phi Lambda Chi Alpha 385 Delta Chi 384 Alpha Gamma Rho 310 Tau Kappa Epsilon 290 Delta Sigma I hi 260 IMi.i Upsilon 200 Sigma Nu vs. KA in water basketball finals. Snake ' s Pflegar and Gibson prepared to take the ball from Kappa Sig ' s. 181 TENNIS Phi Delta Theta tightened the Orange League in- tramural race and moved into second position by taking the tennis trophy for the second year in a row. The Phi Dells led by Jackson and Houk in doubles and Orr in single play downed a very formidable opponent in the form of Tau Epsilon Phi in the finals. A determined Chi Phi team was able to come from behind in the Blue League tennis finals to down a powerful Phi Gam team and walk home with the trophy. For Chi Phi it was Albrechl and Pearson who made the difference. Football star Joel Wahlburg exhibits top tennis skill for the TEPs in the finals against Phi Delta Theta. Al Davis scores a point and AEPi takes the tro- phy in the last round against Phi Kappa Tau. The Delts challenge the Phi Delts in shuffleboard. The Phi Delts take the match and the runner up position in the sport. Russ Manardi serves one in for the " Rig Blue " as Phi Delt retains their tennis simremarv. 182 ' .-. --. I SHUFFLEBOARD Sigma Nn proved that it meant things as it rap- tured the shuffleboard trophy from the Phi Delts in the finals of the Orange League. Stagg was magnificent for the Snakes while Honk gave an eqnally fine showing for the Phi Delts. The Phi Tau ' s broke their jinx by taking the Chi Phi ' s for their first trophy of the year in the finals of Blue League competition. TABLE TENNIS Phi Delta Theta, defending Orange League cham- pion, took its first trophy in their fight back up the intramural-- ladder. Pi Lambda Phi was the challenger in the finals, but the Phi Delts. led by slamming Dick Leslie, proved too tough to be beaten. Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s team proved itself supreme by defeating the Phi Tau ' s in Blue League play. The AEPi ' s made a fine showing in all matches and proved themselves to be a noticeable con- tender in Blue League. George Barnes. Phi Cam, returns from the back court. The Pbi Gams go almost all the way beaten only by the Chi Phi ' s in the finals. The New Model trophy ' with a window for the team picture! is shown with the Phi Delt winners, Houk, Leslie, Brown, and Henderson. Phi Delts " Kirby Alexander plays deep and drive? hard. 183 Dorm-Independent and Off-Campus Intramurals Provide Varied Program In the Dorm-independent league, the intramural season got off to a start with the International Service Organization fielding the championship teams in the first two sports, basketball and track. Flavet 3 took the third trophy by cap- turing the volleyball title. Then the Fletcher K " Kats " moved into the winners circle by snaring the Bowling crown. The Baptist Student Union dominated in- tramural play in the Off-campus league by copping three out of four trophies. The Bap- tists proved too tough to top in basketball, volleyball, and bowling. The remaining league trophy for track was taken by Georgia Segal Hall. ' A Baptist Student Union bowler leads off as the Baptists won the Off-Campus League bowling trophy. DORM-INDEPENDENT STANDINGS THROUGH BOWLING CLO (in shirts) play an opponent in Dorm-independent League basketball. Fletcher K Kats 479 Weaver 1 Gr. 107 I.S.O. 424 Blazing Kids 106 Flavet II 280 Sea bees 105 A.X.S. 256 Dorm L 100 Flavet III 250 Dorm N Saints 84 Cavaliers 247 Fletcher L 81 Sledds 240 Weaver III 84 South 4 200 Tolbert 5 84 Dorm R 189 Fletcher J 72 S.C.B.A. 173 North 4 67 Murphree Flying L ' s 162 South 1 67 Grove Annex 151 North 3 67 Dorm O 145 Weaver 4 67 North 1 2 141 Buckman 57 Olympian Club 140 Fletcher O 57 Dorm J 138 Dorm O 56 Tolbert 2 124 Tolbert 1 Gr. 50 Tolbert III 109 Dorm M 37 Grove Animals 37 184 Intramural football, in this case it looks like Sigma Nu is playing an unidentified opponent. OFF-CAMPUS LEAGUE BSU CLO Georgia Seagle Kappa Psi Westminister Newman Hillel Canterbury 503 495 380 290 240 198 185 120 A Georgia Seagle man comes in ahead of competition in track. Seagle took the trophy. Intramural volleyball in an unidentified league. The ball is about to be spiked over the net. 185 A Gymnast Club member performs an amazing feat as a result of long hours of training and coaching. RECREATIONAL SPORTS SERVICE The Department of Intramural Ath- letics and Recreation maintains a Recreation Sports Service. Recrea- tional Sports Service provides a variety of leisure time sports activi- ties and facilities for both students and staff of the University. Members of the Judo Club demonstrate their talents to other members of the well organized and active club. University of Florida Fencing Club members in action in the Florida gym. 1 Intramural Council from left to right are Dave Blowers, Graduate Assistant; Dave King, Student Director; Mr. Cherry, Faculty Manager; Randy McLaughlin, Office Director: and Dave Kirk, Graduate Assistant. Intramural Board and Organizations The Barbell Club, largest of the Intramural Or- ganizations develop fine physiques of its members. , ' .: Widespread student participation in intramural sports and recreation is a tradition of long standing at the Uni- versity of Florida. The extensive offer- ing of activities provides every student an opportunity to take part as an individual or as a member of a group in sports of a competitive or recrea- tional nature. The student Intramural Boards conduct the details of an Intramural program comprising twenty sports ranging from such individual and dual activities as archery, tennis, and golf to such team sports as volleyball, bas- ketball, and softball. The department of Intramural Ath- letics and Recreation maintains a Rec- reational Sports Service which pro- vides other leisure time activities for students and faculty. This Service also provides complete information and guidance for sports club activities. Where there is sufficient interest, ad- ditional sports clubs are formed and individuals with special ability in those areas are encouraged to act as leaders. 187 ZTA and AOPi in basketball. Zeta ' s Lorraine Bur- ton (8) and AOPi ' s Dot Lawton (3) up for the ball. Joann Parryman, Rosanellee Reese, and Natsy (front row) and Peggy Sheehan, Charlotte Curry, Kendra McCallister, and Bar- bara Sherwood (back row) display the AOPi volleyball trophy. The Women ' s Intramural Council: front row left to right are Miss Ruby Lee Rye, women ' s director, Peggy Sheehan, student director, and Evie Beracqua, office director. Back row an Cookie Kopelowitz, Ann Cohen, Allison Glass, Judy Mikall, Sandy Sheldon, and Natsy Rippey. Bev Tolan, DG, makes a return against a Tri Delt opponent in tennis intramurals. The purpose of the Women ' s Intramural Program is to encour age participation in recreational and co-recrea- tional activities, to provide opportunities for leadership in recreational activities, and to provide intramural com- petition. All women students are eligible to participate. The two leagues which compete in intramurals are in- dependent and sorority. Complete guidance for sports club activities is fur- ni-lied and where there is sufficient interest, additional sports clubs are formed. Independent girls volleyball goes strictly by the rules and is very popular with active coeds. Women ' s Intramural Program Kitty Mims is set to slam for KD as Nancy Pepper of AEPhi readies for the return. p . , .-, ' 192 SORORITIES 216 FRATERNITIES 262 ORGANIZATIONS organizations Alpha Chi Omega 820 Panhellenic Drive. Two Alpha Chi ' s hold a few of the many trophies that have come to the sorority recently for their intramural and scholarship accomplishments. Altaian. W. I- Apeland. J. i Arnett. S. Bamford. I Beasley, J. 192 Homecoming celebration brought cause for celebration . . . First Place House Decorations and First Place for floats . . . Another big success was annual Carnation Ball held at Rainbow Springs . . . Suzi Street made Trianon; Jan Richards, Sec. of WSA; Ann Bixler, news editor of Alligator; Sonny Kenny named to Gator Bowl Court; Sue Bussell, cheerleader . . . over half of the chapter ' s pinned! f f 9 Iller. A. BMI. - j ftvne. P. B-ell. . Hterfield. B , Carter. B. Carver. J. Cooper. J. Curry. B. Curry, S. Dardenne. G. Fillinger A. Flanagan, P. Flournoy, M. Fraser, S. Gallowav, J. Gav, P. Hardee, D. Hendricks, D. Hermann, M. Higginson. " N. Kaiser. K. Kasper, G. Kenny. S. Loften, L. Machamer. J. McDwen, J. McNamara. J. Milton. F. Moore. P. Morrison, P. Overstreet. M. Paddock, M. Parsons, M. Paul, B. Powell, B. Robinson. F. Santulli, N. Segal, E. Reed, R. Spoto. B. Stewart, J. Street, S. Wilson, M. 193 Alpha Delta Pi 831 Panhellenic Drive. Sisters take on a new appearance as they don weird costumes for the Gator Growl skit. 194 Aigner, R. Bermender, A Bishop, F. Brashears, H. I Bryan, L. ' T ' !.. :! , Represented on Summer Frolic ' s Court by Karen MacLaggan ... in Home- coming festivities captured second place for the floats . . . trophy for Phi Delta Theta-Sigma Nu car parade also adorns trophy case . . . Norma Sarra is V. P. of Panhellenic and a member of Exec Council . . . Pat Cromer is a majorette for the U. of F. band; Phyllis Laggasse and Carol Fonda are in Swim Fins . . . Christmas party for underprivileged children with the Phi Delt ' s was a great success. an. N. Cromer. P. rk. B. Dunn, F. .rch. J. Fonda. C. amberlin. B. Force, J. ngleton, E. Greer, B. Grier. M. Harms, M. Hatcher, L. Havill, R. Holecek, M. 1 In-kin-. M. Hough, M. Houser, P. Jackson, P. Johnson, J. Jov. M. Judge, D. Raster, H. Kite, S. Lagasse. P. Laurent, J. Lawrence, L. MacLaggan, K. McClure, M. Mihtead, M. Pattillo, M. Reindel, T. Rice, G. Rourk, M. Sarra, N. Schad, S. Sellner, G. Swan, S. Heimbeck, T. Treadwell, H. Van Allen, T. Willis, B. Wilson, S. Wolf, S. 195 Alpha Epsilon Phi 832 Panhellenic Drive. AEPhi girls sit around the living room of their spacious new home on Sorority row for a period of idle chat. 196 Abrams, M. i Altman, H. Hermann, R Burkley, H. ( Cole, T. First semester in beautiful new house was made official with a grand House Dedication and Parents ' Weekend . . . first place honors in table tennis tournaments . . . Gator Growl skit finals adde d excitement . . . Individual honors for Margie Abrams, elected Trianon President; Elaine Segall, Semi- nole Beauty; Dawn Groseman, Frosh WSA representative; Lillian Rubin, assistant Editor of Co-Edikette; Eileen Weiner, Exec Council . . . Fun for all at gala Nursery Rhyme Theme Party . . . Christmas Community Service included repairing and painting toys at the Boys ' Club. . ne, J. .Iskin. T. edmaii. S iss P Goldstrich, D. Hochman, B. Holober, J. Jacobson, S. Joseph, F. Kapner, M. Kopelowitz, R Levine, C. Levine, G. Lubel, S. Markowitz, T. May. H. Mendelblatt, A. Portnoy, J. Nason, M. Remes, M. Nirenberg, S. Robin, R. Pepper, N. Rosenson. B. Rubin, L. Sager, S. Schwartz, S. Scope;, J. Segall, E. Siegel, B. Segel, J. Sterling. J. Stone, J. Warner, B. Warsaw, S. Weiner, E. 197 Alpha Omicron Pi 819 Panhellenic Drive. Dr. and Mrs. R. W. Bradburn are greeted by Joan Lane and Kendra McCallister. Alford. J. Amos, I. Baxter. M. Knntirr. P. Bridges, A. BlCB rij. " Hi 198 The past year has shown growth in AOPi with the addition of 34 wonderful pledges and six initiates carried over from last spring . . . placed second in sorority scholarship and were honored at a scholarship assembly . . . home- coming decorations rated second place . . . awarded the volleyball trophy for the second year in a row . . . November saw the annual faculty smorgas- bord ... At Christmas, with the Betas, a party was given for the under- privileged children . . . the AOPi ' s stood out individually as well as in a group . . . Peggy Sheehan, the new president, is student director of intramurals; Carolyn Richards is active in student government; Altha Jones is in the band; Kendra McCallister, the best of our leaders; the retiring Vice President, June Cord, is soloist with the University choir; past President, Lois Reid, made Phi Beta Kappa last spring; Martha Landrum Siefferman was Mrs. University of Florida ... a busy year, a busy group, and a grand sorority. town, A. Srton. C. r,l. J. rvoni, J. Irry, C. de la Roza, M. Ford, C Gales, N. Gaskins, M. Glass, A. Harley, J. HaU-her. L. Hayley, S. Hudson, S. Ivers, F. Jones, A. Lane, J. LeFevre, B. Longbottom, N. Macon, J. McCallister, L. McCallum, P. Mistal, J. Neudorfer, J. Otto, D. Paul, C. Ferryman, J. Richards, C. Rippey, M. Rogers, M. Selman, R. Sheehan, P. Sheetz, S. Sherwood. B. Stiefferman, M. Sissine, J. Smith, A. Steinecke, L. Stewart, K. Strickland, C. Taylor, M. Thomas, M. Varnum, B. Wallace, S. West, P. 199 Chi Omega 807 Panhellenic Drive Shadows in the night. Chi O ' s and willing friends work late into the night to complete homecoming decorations. Balfe, S. Barry, J. Baughmun, S. Bell, C. Ill-Imp. R. Blalork, J. Broward, S. Campbell. S. 200 Chi Omega ' s greatest excitement was moving into new house where everyone was lost with so much space . . . Chi O ' s were group leaders and big sisters in fall orientation . . . Rush and a wonderful pledge class . . . pledge-active slumber party . . . Slaving day and night on first attempt at Homecoming house decorations . . . Roaring twenties theme for parade, complete with old jalopies and authentic costumes . . . Homecoming Queen, Jana Vickers . . . Intramurals . . . official opening of house what a wonderful day . . . Underprivileged children ' s Christmas party with the SAE ' s . . . Pledge-active Christmas party . . . First wedding reception in house ... a year to be remembered as one of the best. rmirliael. M (wthan. . vert. L. Ivis. N. Dor ? ett. M. Eason. M. FerrazzL, J. Ferrazzi. M. Fletcher. N. Glisson. B. Gray. P. Hakanen. D Harrison. J. Haynes, M. Heraerick, H Hunter. B. Jenkins. E. Klein. P. Lazonby, S. Lewallen, J. Lewis, L. Heredity, V. MaoDonald, M. Parrott D. Mason, K. Pentland, M. McCoy, A. Perdison, M. Primm, J. Rudser, E. Savage, F. Statler. S. Walker. M. Weller. E. White, C. Winn. B. 201 Delta Delta Delta 1134 Panhellenic Drive. Tri Delts have cause to smile after receiving the tro- phy for the Sentimental Division of Panhellenic Sing. Barron, B. Besalski, C. Besalski, M. Boyd, M. Boyd, F. Breland, R. Bumby, M. Burnham, A. Cook, E. Crabtree, C. Crofton. B. Elliot, M. Few, A. Gardiner, W. German, N. ,,. ; jtlrt 202 The Tri Belts have done it again. For the fourth consecutive year, they have had Miss University of Florida. This year Nancy Warner was the one chosen . . . Three members of Nancy ' s court were also Tri Belts Barbara Moss, Miriam Rautio, and Laurie Truscott . . . Agriculture Fair Queen was Joanne Little . . . But there were other honors . . . The Tri Belts went all out for Homecoming this year with house decorations, float, and a skit in Gator Growl for the third consecutive year . . . won the tennis trophy . . . won the ' 57 Sentimental Bivision of PanHel Sing with " Look to the Heavens " as the theme . . . Becember 6, was the date for the annual Athenian Evening which was a big success . . . started new tradition this year by having an Open House to present their new pledges to all the sororities and fraternities . . . a tremendous year. , ore. L. Hooten. B. Howell. S. Hunt, S. r aeseKer, j. ioeu, o. ardman. S. Hunt, S. ensler, C. Hupke. E. ewitt. J. Huu-hinson. J Jamerson, R. Jowers, P. Keougb, M. Khoury, A. Korodin, P. Kutkendall, B. Looher, N. Little, J. Miller, D. Milligan, S. Mitchell, M. Moss, B. Meacham, A. O ' Dom, R. Overman, M. Feprick, J. Peileke, B. Piper, K. Pounds, D. Poynter, M. Rautio, M. Reitz, M. Shaffer, P. Robinson, N. Smith, S. Truscott, L. Walker, M. Warner, N. Whitsel, B. Whitsel, J. Weisner, M. 203 Delta Gamma 808 Panhellenic Drive. DG ' s bring Christmas cheer to blind children at annual party. Andrews, F. Binghum, S. Bishop, B. Bradford, B. Clarke, D. Clarke. K. Colburn, P. Cotes, K. Homecoming decorations. The cake was pink but there was no victor . A big year for beauty honors Judy Senter on Homecoming Court; Frances Andrews reigned as Gator Bowl Queen; Pat Collum and Pat Ussery adorned the Orange Peel Beauty section, while Jackie Doig, Jo Ann Heidenreich and Pat Goll um smiled in the Seminole beauty section . . . Charlotte Mayes served as WS A President ; Mickey K hittingslow, Fla. L nion Board President, was also honored by being elected Trianon V. P.; Donna Lambert, Panhellenic President, tapped for Trianon . . . busy year for DG ' s in Publications also, Saundra Moore and Fern Totty on the Seminole staff; Grace Hin- fon and Pat Murphy sporting their columns in the Alligator; Irene MaCris, Lynn Prather, and Pat Gollum on the Orange Peel; Pat Murphy, Co-Edikett Editor . . . rah rah girls, Donia Clarke, Sally Garvey and Jo Ann Heidenreich . . . eight DG ' s listed in the Who ' s Who at Florida ... a paint splattered anchor for the front yard . . . loads of fun at annual Raunchy Ranch . . . annual party for Blind Children brought in holiday spirit . . . Anchor Weekend, always a success . . . and a top pledge class to make next year just a? successful. ultra. C. iCamillo. R. ig. J. rd, G. Frienil. K. Kulsilium. R Garv . -. Gerken, K. Gollum. P. Klettner. M Heidenreich. J. KlinpeL W. Killinger, D. Kohrt, K. King, J. Lambert, I Little. D. MaCris. I. Mayes, C. Mock, J. O ' Barr, S. PanL L. Peck, B. Phillips, J. Pittman. K. Rn uin. K. Schaffner, T. Senter, J. Sterne. J. Stringfield. C. Tolan, B. Totty, F. I TV, P. Wilson. A. Wilson. J. 205 Kappa Delta 1122 Panhellenic Drive Adams, J. Bass, E. Blackmore, J. Bobbin, B. Brown, B. Brown, G. Browne, S. Burwell, H. Campbell, E. Carroll, L. Christenson. J. Clayton, M. Cojjburn, C. Coglnirn, J. Cook, D. Gannon, D. Hi- 1!.. " " " !: 206 Another new house proudly opened . . . sprigging lawn in spring . . . extra socials to pay back frats for inability to have socials in old house . . . Annual KD hayride with sister and pledge skits . . . First place Sigma Nu-Phi Delt ticket sales . . . Lynne Morris, Homecoming Court . . . Jane Phifer elected new treasurer of Trianon; Susan Scott serving as 1957- " 58 Tri- anon President . . . Betty Lou Bobbitt, Sec.-Treas. of Junior Class . . . Decorated Farm Colony cottage at Christmas. . iUl .-n-. G. Hale. k. Holloua . . Mims, K. Patlon. M. Porter, N. Scott, S. Sturgis. A. M (llinp. M. Harris. A. Jennings. A. Morris. L. Pearce. M. Price, A. Sellars, S. Thomason, B. jllatte. V. Harvey. K. Cadd.-kk. K. Ney, P. Phifer. M. Richards, S. Smith, C. Tope, S. athrie, B. Herlong, D. Kenny, N. Nichols, P. Phifer. M. J. Sawyer, S. Snyder, J. Underbill, K. Van Arsdall. J. Wingate, R. Wright, S. 207 Phi Mu ' 1152 Panhellenic Drive. A big fireplace, strong voices, and cheerful spirits make the perfect setting for this Camp Olena party. Ambromet, R. Allison, G. Barringer, A. Barringer, S. Berry, P. Bredlau, J. Bickelhaupt, J. Blalock, M. 208 Chayne. P. Clautice, J. : Cone, J. Day, S. Another great year . . . welcomed new housemother, " Momma Ayers " . . . Margaretta was elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . " Keep Em Down to Zero and Snowball to Victory " won third place in Homecoming House Decorations . . . named Phi Delt, Tommy Hallman, Carnation Man . . . added Blood Bank and Panhellenic Scholarship Cups to the trophy case . . . Bunny named to Rho Chi . . . Laurel kept up a steady pace in Glee Club and Florida Players. laldson. C. Gilbert. C. Higdon. M. Johnson. M. Liddle, E. FJe. N. Gordon, L. Hogle, M. Jones, A. Martin. G. FWer, L. Hellier. M. Hall, J. Kelley, J. Parnell, T. ddner. D. Heeler. V. Haynes, L. Lansdell, P. Peacock, J. Presson. D. Schrenk, J. Talum. L. Rautenstrauch, A. Smith, C. True, S. Robinson, J. Stewart, B. Werber, E. Rogers, M. Talley, M. i White, J. Wootton, B. Wurtz, C. 209 Zeta Tau Alpha Typical work panics often bring more fun than results. 210 Barber, C. Barnett, E. Black, L. Blanchard, L. Boales, B. Brice, J. Brown, C. Buchanan, B. Burton, L. Canning, C. Canto, M. Chatlos, K. 1142 E. Panhellenic Drive. Coe, P. Coker. B. Clough. P. Cox, N. W |, lini. [ A good year for activities and honors . . . Marty Howell, Nancy Cox, and Anne Booke on Executive Council . . . Ruth Dyer on Honor Court . . . Beverly Boales served as President and rush chairman of Panhellenic . . . Anne Booke was President of Broward Hall . . . Mary Jane Fox and Sue Roberts strutted as majorettes . . . Vivian Lawrence was in the Orange Peel beauty section . . . Sue Roberts was one of the top finalists for Citrus Queen. Ruth Dyer adorned the Military Ball Court . . . Helen Rabshaw was Engi- neering Queen . . . Zetas really racked up in Who ' s Who . . . Beverly Boales, Anne Booke, Ruth Dyer, Pat Coe, Nancy Cox and Lois Blanchard . . . Party time hasn ' t been neglected . . . There ' s been plenty " nickey-nackin " to Cedar Key . . . " My Kingdom for a fourth! " . . . Bridge time is all the time ... A top-notch pledge class has worked hard under Shirley Albritton, President of the Pledge Class. ' re. i(s. J- ;m. M. vling. D. N. Dyer. R. Hoffer. B. Kling. D. Moore, M. Roberts, S. Schmidt, K. Thompson, M. Fox. J. Howell, M. Lynn, G. Morris, M. Robinson, B. ScholL, J. Trexler, J. Guerra, S. Howes. R. Megahee, I. Padovan, D. Rabshaw, H. Stringer, N. Tucker, B. Heenan. D. John, S. Miller, W. Rains, V. Sanders, L. Stringfellow, A. Albritton, S. Wade, A. Weathers, S. Weber, G. 211 After a successful rush, the semester ' s activities proceeded with a bang . . . among those of whom we are most proud are Linda Mehler, President, who was elected to attend the Pan- hellenic Council; Nancy Freed initiated into Kappa Delta Pi, education honorary; and Maddy Palay, editor of rushee ' s guide " Panhellenically Speaking " . . . sisters in the dorm are busy also . . . Joanne Weiss received the J. Hillis Miller scholarship for the highest average in the freshman class, Bev Malin was elected President of Northeast Broward . . . Charlotte Weiss served as Undersecretary of Labor, and Esther Firestone, on the Seminole . . . annual pledge tea was given in honor of all the sorority pledges on campus . . . then came our big weekend ... a fitting combination of a year ' s activities. 1106 S. W. Fourth Avenue Delta Phi Epsilon - I r.. iiiui:ui. p. Berg, A. Brous, F. Capland, J. Cohen, A. Cogan, A. Palay, M. Firestone, E. Freed, N. Friedenberg, P. Frisch, N. Brodie, S. FyvdlenU D. Glantz, E. Goldstein, J. Goodmark, P. Grollman, P. Mehler, L. Harris, B. Hertzon, E. Katz, R. Kleinfeld, M. Lerner, L. Malin, B. Nankin, J. Negin, J. Platt, R. Redner, M. Redner, P. Rosenfeld, A. Rosenthal, S. Rothstein, B. Rothstein, H. Rubin, E. Sachs, L. Schiff, D. Segal, S. Shomer, B. Sloane, E. Steinberg, A. Tarr, B. Ura, T. Vorzimer, P. Wasserman, B. Weiss, C. Weiss, J. Weil, S. Weitzenkorn, N : I! 1108 E. Panhellenic Drive Looking back through the year brings back many memories, especially . . . the pinnings and serenades . . . Carol, Phi Kappa Tau dream girl . . . the all night bridge games . . . the aching feet as a result of the Homecoming parade . . . turnabout day when the activities were " privileged " to be pledges for the day . . . Nancy, our entry for Gator Bowl Queen . . . the Friday night get-togethers with the Pi Kappa Phi ' s and the fun we had making those flapper dresses for the Chi Phi Frolics party . . . Mary Anne, our " very " elementary education major . . . the prized possession, the silver tray awarded us for scholarship . . . Hilary, Swim Fin pledge ... the pledge " sneak " when the actives ended up eating spaghetti with their fingers . . . the beautiful Christmas Party given by the Pledges . . . and most of all our White Pearl Weekend with the introduction of the " Sigma Kappa Waltz " composed by Dr. Nicholes Chotas and the choice of Clarence Todd, Beta, as Sigma Kappa man. Sigma Kappa " v t Nancy Nagel. Mary Pedone. ami Martha Potts enjoy an after- noon of good hi-fi music at the Sigma Kappa house. Caldwell, O. Creasy, J. Donahue, A. GratzoL, S. Harris, R. Hartter, H. Mason, N. Nagel, N. Olson. F. Pedone, M. Potts, C. Potts, M. Smith, M. Spence, M. Torrans, C. Waldeck, B. 213 As the number of coeds at the Univer- sity of Florida has increased, the work of the Panhellenic Council has increased proportionally. Faced with the problem of making and enforcing the rules which govern sorority rushing, the Council begins each new semester in a whirl of activity, which slackens only slightly during the weeks of informal rush. Headed by Donna Lambert, the Coun- cil, which consists of two representatives from each sorority, carries out many addi- tional projects. Among these are the an- nual Panhellenic Sing, the proceeds of which are used to sponsor a Korean war orphan the group has adopted. Working jointly with the Inter-Fraternity Council, Panhellenic also sponsors Greek Week. V Panhellenic officers are Bev Boales, Secretary; Donna Lambert, President; Norma Sarra, Vice-President ; and Dean Sellars, Advisor. v Panhellenic and Inter-Fraternity Top to bottom, First Row: Maddy Palay, Grace Hinson, Linda Mehler, Lynn, Morris, Raquel Roqueta. Second Row: Nancy Nage, Lorraine Haynes, Lynn Stephenson, Judy Sterling, Sue Wright, Betsy Barren, Donna Lambert. Third Row: Margie Abrams, Marcy Blalock, Kendra McAllister, Sue Frazer. Fourth Row: Prudy Brown, Dianne Kling, Bev Boales, Brownie Whitsel, Dean Sellars. 214 The Inter-Fraternity Council, represen- tative governing body for more than 2,000 fraternity men, consists of one member from each of the 26 established social fraternities. It establishes governmental activities such as determining rush week rules and regulations and representative fraternity rulings, the IFC also participates in serv- ice and social programs. These include awarding the Dan Mc- Carthy Memorial Trophy for community service, sponsoring a Blood Bank and Loan Fund, organizing Fall and Spring Frolics and special attractions such as the Louis Armstrong concert last Spring. Inter-Fraternity officers are Laylon Mank, Secretary; Al Millar, President; Harry Snsskind, Treasurer; Dave Strawn, Vice-President; and Joe Ripley, Chief Justice Tribunal. lin Councils Bring Together Greeks Mr First Row L-R: Herb Havey, Tom Eastwood, Dave Strawn, Al Millar, Gordon Harris, Ray Barlett, Robert Mobley. Second Row: Norwood Gay, Dick Daniels, Carl Koon, John Terrell, Blair Culpepper, Harry Susskind, Stan Mitchell. Third Row: Joe Ripley, Bill Maddox, Howie Segal, Fritz Kronmiller, Herb Whitman, Dick Ferister, John Solerman, Bob Glenn, Layton Mank. r m m Alpha Epsilon Pi Members try out individual dance steps at informal party. Off to a tremendous start with Herb Goldstein as Master . . . forty-eight pledges . . . began the drive in sports with the ping-pong championship . . . community service with projects from Jax to Miam i, and up north, too . . . Harry Suskind, IFC treasurer . . . Bernie Wolfson, president of Men ' s Council and secretary of Men ' s Affairs . . . F Book Business Manager, Marty Steiner . . . we ' ll remember Freddy Feinstein and his Moose . . . Jack ' s birthday . . . top parties . . . and the new house, dedication, dignitaries . . . all in all, our biggest and best year on campus. Barnett, S. Baron, A. Baron, R. Berke, G. Bodne, J. Breslow, M. Chak, R. Cherrick, H. Cole, S. Copperman, J. Dernis, S. Edelman, B. Fenster, R. Friedman, G. Geleand, L. Goldin, S. Goldman, P. Goldstein, H. At 4 216 931 W. University Avenue eilbronner, E. Kase, W. orn, B. Krakow, R. dowsky, H. Lawrence, S. adesh, M. Lefsky, L. .plan, H. Levin, D. 1. 1 ill-nil. M. Lewitt, J. Lovinger, K. Moss, M. Nadler, R. Newman, G. Pestcoe, B. Richman, A. Rose, S. Rosenblatt, E. Samson, L. Sanderson, E. Schwartz, L. Segal, A. Segal, N. Sherman, E. Stern, E. Weisberg, J. Wolfson, B. Silbert, J. Stone, B. Weiss, M. Wolfson, M. Simon, M. Weiner, J. Whitebrook, R. Yablonsky, A. Steiner, M. Weinstein, J. Wiesen, J. Zolin, H. 217 Alpha Gamma Rho Party weekend at the AGR house. Some play, some walk, and some sit and listen. Fall found us with two additions to the house . . . double capacity . . . largest pledge class in history . . . deep in preparations for serving as hosts for National Convention . . . Quincy became a national officer in FFA and junior class veep . . . exec, council members Sellers, Weatherly, Brown, McKendree, Smith and Hendricks . . . numbered among officers club members . . . Blair, Hendricks, Weatherly, Tolar, and Brown . . . Basford sees benefits, becomes brother . . . fun at the Christmas party and the Harvest Hop . . . promoted by Thomp- son ... Jo Ann Fugate scored in Seminole Sweetheart contest . . . Harvest Hop queen Mrs. Elmo Shropshire . . . the guys . . . Cuddles, Fuzz, Duroc, and Happy . . . and Wilcox . . . self-appointed custodian of miscellaneous fra- ternity property . . . Dairy Club prexy Thorn- hill won Borden Award . . . Weatherly, Alpha Zeta ' s " Outstanding Sophomore " . . . Daugherty tried sky-diving at night . . . Edwards, Birch- field, and McKendree, Blue Key members . . . Beware the Blivot! . . . and . . . we enjoyed a successful year. Beck, P. Brown, W. Chaucey, B. Daugherty, R. Downing, J. Farreus, D. Henderson, W. Holmes, W. Horton, A. Johnson, D. Johnson, F. Johnson, W. a n 218 r ' it li- 407 S. W. Thirteenth Street .nes, E. .ities, G. l:nyon, J. Ingry, F. Koon, C. Lively, J. Moore, J. Murray, L. McManus, B. Pridgeon, W. Roche, T. Shropslnire, E. Sorrells, H. Terry, R. Weatherly, E. Olds, W. Quincey, J. Saunders, C. Smith, J. Stephens, C. Thompson, A. Wilcox, C. Peach, J. Rennes, K. Sellaros, J. Smith, P. Stephens, H. Tolar, R. Williams, J. Prevail, J. Richardson, K. Shaw, E. Snedaker, S. Strandberg, C. Walking, W. i I M 219 Alpha Tau Omega The Blackfeet pledged forty-five in the fall with Paul Ruiz as pledge president . . . Gil Goshorn new addition to Blue Key . . . Ned Davis served as Worthy Master and Senior Class Presi- dent . . . Lost some games but showed superiority in parties . . . Bill Fenton flew again . . . Eastwood played politico . . . Stayed above the All Men ' s average . . . Dunn and Graves proved Gator stalwarts . . . Frank Etheridge and Bob Shiver paced frosh bas- ketball team . . . Brother G. Farris Bryant spoke at Founders Day Banquet . . . Valentine Weekend climaxed by crowning Miriam Haynes as ATO Sweetheart. Adelbelm, P. Adkison, D. Alin, R. Anderson, D. Anderson, J. Archer, C. Avant, J. Bailey, P. Baldwin, C Barclay, M. Bates, I Bickart, J. Bishop, K. Bowen, F. Boyd, J. Brannon, M. Brooks, C. Brown, B. Brown, C. i., i. ii. II B. Chapman, C. Choppa, C. Clarke, D. Clogs, B. Connell, T. Cook, R. Coulter, C. Cowart, C. Creamons, J. Davis, J. Davis, N. Denmark, T. Dickson. D. Dollar, R. Eastwood, T. Eaton, K. Etheredge, C. Etheredge, R. Fenton, B. Ferlita. R. I i I kin B. Fischer, C. J). Galloway Garwood, Geiger. D. Glore, J. Goddard, F. Greene. J. IM.J fc,C. i An ATO Sweetheart gets a big kiss from her escort. 220 207 S.W. Thirteenth Street. Stephens, J. Stephens, S. Stetson, M. Stewart, R. Strickler, R. Talolti, C. Tenny, W. Thompson, B. Tooke, B. Walling, D. Webb, C. Webb, W. Wells, J. West, R. Williams, B. Williams, J. Wilson, B. Wilson, R. Winpisinger, J. Womersley, H. Klall, T. Klutz, C. LaBrec, J. Leach, B. Lee, R. Lewis, H. Lochrie, B Mann, D. Manning, E. McAnley, B. McCart, H. McDonald, R. McFearin, J. Mclnnis, M. McVay, M. Melvin, S. Milam, T. Miller, K. Mills, J. Myers, L. Newman, B. Norris, J. Parsley, E. Pierce, J. Rafter, J. Robold, B. Rasmugsen. R Regnvall, K. llstrom, D. itmann, ( ' ,. Indrix, P. Hloway, O. lit, T. Jlton. H. n 1 st V Beta Theta Pi The makings of another great year . . . Carlile and That Week . . . The Vos and his troops . . . The Big Forty . . . Buz, Frosh Prexy . . . Mclntyre mar- ried? ... up with the big boys, now . . . PROTEST! . . . raid after raid after raid . . . Allen, Anderson, Markham, and War, the Rah, Rah Boys . . . Wagner and Bullen return on to greater things . . . Jarring Jock Rounspruce: " Mmhmm! " . . . Owen, BLBIH . . . Trophy Swap Shop . . . Mr. Photog, Boy Lens . . . Borden: The Singing Waiter . . . Ottmeyer, crip- Beta ' s trim Christmas tree during social with Kappa Delta. Abbott, C. Allen, B. Allen, C. Baggott, B. Ditalursh, B. Bickerstaff, J Bing, D. Blodgett, B. Derby, D. Breycke, J. Brice, A. David, B. Danniano, B. Carlton, S. Cheatham, E. Dunelen, J. Elliott, J. Erlich, S. Evans, J. Everheart, J. Famham, F. Graham, R. Hackett, K. Hayes, L. Heath, D. Johnson, G. Jung, J. Keller, M. Kellow, B. Ling, G. florid ,G Seville Mawd. SKIT ' irro. B. nrpk D. tkn. R. 222 Cnfl ..Tie ( ' TEST; .crip. pled Belat ' onte: " Get up the peanut butter! " . . . I ' d rather be dead than red on the head . . . Georgia- Florida weekend: Party with the Boy Beachcomber . . . Ghouls came acallin ' (still talking about it) . . . R. Anderson cars bought and sold no down payment, easy terms . . . Hard Luck, Sarajian . . . Neville and his " Eighteen-Hour Pin " . . . Mercy Mawd, hate to see Mac leave . . . trim the tree and SKIT TIME with the KD ' s . . . serenade, serenade, serenade ... all lighted by the Three Stars. Fraternity Row Ipscomb, B. ,rro. B Iurphy, 1). I D ?ison. K. lalig, B. Pitelka, B. Powell, H. Picket-man, R. Rojcis, M. Sarajian, R. Stanfill, L. Stanton, K. Stephens, G. Tepton, L. Torchia, J. Veal, J. Vickers, F. Weickerand, D. Weiss, F. White, P. Wiggins, D. Wood, J. Crickenberger, W. Crews, J. Clark, W. Brown, G. Calkin, D. Borden, J. Behano, D. Grote, E. Gribbs, C. Harrinten, C. Hasting, P. Terrence, .1. Markham, D. Markham, P. Mclntyre, H. Owen, R. Thomas, P. Pipkin, H. Prati, R. Schrils, R. Walker, C. Chi Phi Great year . . . new patio ... 35 man pledge class . . . bulging trophy case ... 12 brothers tied the knot during the year . . . Pratt, Pound, Collins, return . . . " Mom " still charms all comers . . . Claude remains a kitten on the keys . . . Chi Phettes organize support . . . " Dutch " Coulter off to West Point . . . coming up in scholarship . . . we aim to bleed for the IFC Blood Drive . . . triumphs for tennis squad and football teams, finalist in shuffleboard . . . go, go, go! .... Men ' s Glee . . . ADS Prexy Syverson . . . dramatist-scholar Blodgett . . . politics-extra-curricular-scholar- " Santa " Price replaces retiring Alpha . . . IFC-Homecoming-Judo- " 45Pint " Rodier . . . APO, AZ, ADS, BAPsi, DSPi, Florida Players, PBK, Gargoyle, PiSA, SRA, SLX . . . you name it, we ' ve got it ... rush . . . success for the house . . . homecoming, handshaking, and hangovers . . . Frolics, fun festivity, ' n " brief " favors . . . Christmas party for the kids . . . caroling with piano for the co-eds . . . Miami Christmas Dance . . . Chi Phi Weekend . . . 23rd year for Theta Delta . . . WOW!!! A crowded dance floor makes lit- tle room for dancing at this party. A full house complete with quite a few straw hats at this Chi Phi party. Albrecht, H. Bateman, B. Beckett, J. Blackstone, A 224 feoff ait to ' sqnail ' scholar " Prif, KPtf Playeti t. WeV ' comiii;. i " Wrf " in? witk 1225 S. W. Second Avenue Jodgett, F, BH foyles, S. Sin, W. ila, J. Carlowe. J Collins, J. Cox, P. Donn, E. Doran, T. Eggert, L. Evans, H. Hamersley, K. Hardy, D. Jackson, J. Justin, R. Kairalla, R. Lang, S. Martin, A. Mobley, R. Parets, G. Patterson, N. Pound, F. Pratt, J. Price, J. Harden, P. Register, M. Richter, C. Rooney, J. Shields, G. Simpson, J. Smith, L. Syverson, V. Warrington, A. Young, M. 225 Delta Tau Delta Started the year out right with the first place Growl skit . . . " Homecoming at Moscow U. " . . . " The Unin- vited Guest at a Gator Fest " claimed third in house decorations . . . Delt politicos who made news . . . Bob Hendry . . . Truman Skinner . . . Dave King . . . Harry Kersey . . . and the athletics . . . Wayne William- son . . . Tom Sheer . . . Joe Hobbs . . . Charlie Pike ... a good year to be remembered with pride. Many work parties on the gigantic Gator for the Homecoming float proved fruitless as the big beast tangled with a low wire during the parade. Bigelow, C. Brinkler, J. Burdges, M. Carroll, C. Crank, M. Decker, R. Doherty, D. Collins, B. Eikenberry, C. Elwell, J. Fowler, R. Frohock. F. Frohock, P. Fryknian. I . Goodson, D. , r 226 1926 W. University Avenue. G mes, R. Hiatt, J. L ; Gnke, J. Hobbs, J. Etvkins, J. Holiman, G. Hahroe. R. Jorday, J. 1 Btidrj-, R. Jung, G. King, D. Melendi, J. Knutsson, G. McCorvey, J. Leonard, D. Miller, R. Linton, L. McGill, J. Macari, H. Peterson, C. Phillips, R. Piche, J. Ranieri, F. Robinson, R. Rogers, F. Rowe, E. Ilium ill. J. Setzer, R. Shepperd, L. Solomon, J. Stanford, L. Thwaits, M. Staninger, G. Stewart, L. Stodghill, J. Varnadore, N. Weyer, W. Nichols, J. Taylor, W. Vance, D. Wilcox, D. Wiley, J. Williams, W. Wright, T. Young, W. 227 Kappa Sigma A big year for the K-Sigs . . . started off by several skirmishes with the neighbors, resulting in a painted door, an insulted Leo, and a Kappa Sig-SAE football game, which we won, 25-12, and a blast at the House ... A big year in Intramurals with All-Campus, Jim Zinn, Russ Maxcey, Bubba Williams, and Bud Husband at the helm . . . Parties were new and different " The Bavarian Beer Push " ; The " Roaring 20 ' s party " , with flappers and bathtub ! ! and the Christmas Weekend, with " liquid bingo " (to mention a few) . . . G. M. Jack Bierley made Blue Key, Bob Chalom and Norwood Gay piloted the ORANGE PEEL, Fred Gamble di- rected the Sports Car Club, while 11 Kappa Sig Gators tussled on the gridiron: Don Fleming, Mickey Ellen- burg, Charlie Roberts, etc. ... a new terrace, plans for a swimming pool, 50 pledges, who could ask for A Bavarian Beer Blast being enjoyed by the Kappa Sigs. Allen. J. Anselms, R. Benson, H. Bierley, J. Birdsong, L. Boucher, C. Boyer, J. Campbell, A Campbell, f Campbell. 1 Chalom. K. . Coffe 228 19 S.W. Thirteenth Street. G-man. J. Ekson. l ' . . M. tble. F. tins, W. Edwards, R. Geissinger, R. George, B. Gingras, J. Goodyear, C. Gray, ' E. Nichols, R. Oglesby, J. Owen, J. Pierce, J. Puckell, J. Richards, J. Rioux, H. Sandman, W. Schaumburg, C. Schutz, F. Shepherd, C. Shumaker, Z. Simmons, H. Shene, C. Skrzypkowski, R. Stevens, R. Stullich, T. Taylor, E. Turner, D. Utter, R. Wasdin, T. Wheeler, R. Coons, J. Whilehead, H. Davis, R. Young, J. Donaldson, F. Zeigler, R. DeLong, E. inn. J. Durkee, C. Green, N. Green, R. Hays, J. Herrin, N Hoover, J Hiel, J. Horner, J. Husband, J Jarvis, J. Joyc . P. Lally, J. Leach. F. Lealh, R. Lindelow, C. Martin, F. Marks, J. Masters, R. l Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi ' s load their " Pride and Passion " can- non for another foray against an unsuspecting enemy. Albert, A. Atkins, R. Attaway, A. Audioun, J. Balduff, T. Benoit, R. Boozel, J. Boddy, E. Braden, A. Byrley, P. Cain, J. Chambers, E. Chase, C. Chase, G. Cuba, R. Derwick, C. 230 Many firsts, many fifths . . . first in the almighty average . . . skit got into Gator Growl, first time in chapter history . . . that abortive cannon got second in the Homecoming Parade . . . no comment on intramurals, but watch them next year . . . Ail-Star Ripley, BMIFC . . . the lemurs seem restless tonight . . . Sum- mers Go Swimming . . . welcome to the Libido . . . The ever-present Hi-Fi . . . The never- present band . . . pledged a tapeworm . . . Avilla! . . . who wants an ol ' fire engine any- way? . . . Instant Poston . . . Haleus Cainus (specimen) . . . J.E.B. Stuart ' s grandson a Yankeelover . . . " L.G. " Boozel . . . yes, my son . . . the World Frisbee Championship . . . one- arm bandit . . . the red and green beaneaters . . . C ' mon out, Spike . . . anybody got a nail . . . this, I know, for the F-Book tells me so ... the new house will be seen yet ... I smell gas . . . but what will we do with two barrels of crabs? 1219 W. University Avenue . . . abstracts . . . Skinned LSU . . . Miami too . . . Can ' t live in the house next year, signed a contract . . . we love our neighbors . . . will someone please steal our cannon . . . Grace . . . the Apple Polishing party . . . J,k I urnier, P. ronimo, T. R. org, A. Keeler, R. Kreulen, R. Larson, J. Leduc, K. LeJeune, T. McNeil, T. Nott, M. Ripley, J. Smith, S. Sumerfield, H. Weppner, J. Lisle, F. Myers, T. Olson, T. Segree, T. Steele, D. Summer, G. Williams, M. Kimsey, K. Nicholson, L. Peacock, G. Shirley, J. Stuart, E. Thomas, R. Williams, F. Menge, E. Missley, J. Policy, W. Shonse, D. SteelL W. Warren, L. 231 Phi Delta Theta Ik ...ii Trop ...I every fith havii look aff tk Phi ' s ... to keep the four foot pride of the trophy case. Alderman, J. Alexander, K. Allen, H. Ambrose, B. Amos, B. Anderson, B. Andrew, B. Andrews, H. Ashby, S. Baker, J. Barker, J. Balezman, C Betros, B. Black, B. Childress, B. Clark, W. Clements, T. Coleman, H, Condo, T. Connolly, B. Cordray, G. Davis, E. Deeds, J. Dickey, D. Dilmore, P. Dougherty, F. Doyle, D. Doyle, D. D. Drake, P. Dudan, D. Duhalme, A. Edge, C. Faraon, B, Flanagan, I . Foote, P. George, B. Godfrr . r. Goodloe, E. Gray, H. Greene, J. Hadlock, B. Hailman, T. .1 kw. ' f ri r f |f ' 232 i The Phi Delt machine is shifting into high ... it fights to retain the products of the " 1957 Trophy Sweep " occupying the new trophy case . . . the versatile Phi ' s plan to " do it again " in everything . . . from parties to trophies . . . With " Weasel " Buie and " Kruger " Hadlock having financial control of the house ... it looks as if the Big Blue might have to sell a few trophies to stay in business . . . However, the new " Agrarian Regime " is starting a farm in the back yard and should pull us through. H. mer. J. H,ell. B. ' ,-T. C. Hlnetl. R. titlerson, M. ==. Bllrv. D. Hensiek, N. Houk, C. Howze, T. Jackson. It. Jarvis, D. Jemigan. G. Join., on. L. Kelley, K. Kennon, T. King, M. King, M. C. Lally, P. Langley, R. Langston, E. Lankow, C. Lawrence, T. Lee, E. Leslie, R. Lewallen, S. Liabl, E. Logue, B. Lord, P. Maney, M. Martin, B. McCrea, H. M.I;, mi.-... W. McCriff, P. McLaughlin, R. 121 S.W. Thirteenth Street. Middleton, H. Nordman, L. Pattillo, J. Mills, B. Mills, C. Minard, J, Minardi, R. Moser, M. Nichols, B. Overstreet, L. Owens, B. Parker, J. Parish, T. Parrish, H. Parri.-h. W. Romft, D. Snowden, B. Thibaut, B. Pennington, C. Scott, T. Sweet, S. Thornton, J. Phillips, D. Sears, E. Talley, P. Tilton, A. Phillips, M. Seman, W. Tedder, W. Uhlich, B. Pierson, D. Showerman, B. Tegenkamp, R. Wallace, R. Putnam, D. Simpson, B. Terrell, J. Webb, D. Roberts, B. Sims, J. Testrake, W. Wells, C. Westbury, R. Wilson, B. Woods, R. Wright, R. Zoller, D. Zoller, J. 1 Phi Gamma Delta Successful year for Florida Fiji ' s . . . outstanding social service shown by winning of the National Baker Cup for Social Service . . . Pygmies reign again . . . rah . . . rah! . . . parties enjoyed by all ... annual Christmas Formal was great . . . serenades and all ... Fiji Formal, Black Diamond Ball, Frolic and Military Ball also great successes of the year . . . Big Fiji ' s on campus for the year were Totty and Trickel . . . John Totty . . . editor of " Seminole " , " F-Book " , " Fraternity Story " , and Homecoming Brochure; technical Co-Ordinator of Orientation . . . Bill Trickel . . . Chairman of Homecoming Queen contest and " Seminole " Beauty Contest, Chairman University Party and Orientation, Veep of Men ' s Council . . . others include Dick Wintersteen, Bill Maddox, Dick Burk, John Ebert, David Ray Anderson and Norman Wyckoff . . . Mom Smith chosen pledge class sweetheart . . . Gamma Pi initiates, dry your ears . . . Faith V Begorrah, the Irish have landed! . . . Kiss of the hops by Harry Hammock . . . hie . . . hie . . . Blue Key tapped Fiji ' s Dick Wintersteen and Dick Burk . . . Mom has a purple heart . . . All nifty chuckers accepted . . . Hall of Fame took Wintersteen and Totty . . . Have you heard? . . . Eaddy and his psychological five . . . All for now . Fiji ' s greet rushees across the ping pong table in the patio. Anderson, A. Araneo, P. Athana on, A Baggesen, W. Burwick, M. Bridges, T. Campbell, J, Cameron, R Chancey, R. Conely, J. Davis, D. Eaddy, M. Ebert, J. Feickert, T. Gentry, C. Gerwe, J. Grose, F. Hammock, H. Helseth, C. Higgs, W. 9U K ; ll 234 221 S. W. Thirteenth Street. Iges, I. ?an, J. jper, H. ?hes, R. Jackson, J. Johnson, R. Keegan, D. Kirehner, T. Krigline, A. Leonard, E. Lowe, D. Lowe, J. Metis, J. McMullen, D. Mockett, W. Nadeau, G. Montgomery, W. Porter, B. McMichael, W. Rader, E. Reagan, W. Rinaman, J. Rinaman, W. Roux, C. Schroll, R. Taffoni, J. Totty, J. Trickel, W. Ulrich, J. Walker, L. Welleford. R. Wintersteen. R. Wyckoff, N. Yarborough, J. 235 Phi Kappa Tau A Mother Goose, the butt of many jokes around the house, has plenty of room for the brothers, but unfortunately doesn ' t run. This year was a good year in intramurals . . . led the Blue League at the end of first se- mester thanks to Intramural Manager Lonnie " Roach " Cornelius . . . the victorious Suwannee party was chairmanned by Bill Flanders . . . Dick Daniels served as a justice on the IFC Tribunal . . . Larry Norby organized and was elected President of the UF Chapter of the American Rocket Society . . . the pledges chose Beverly Mackenzie, an Alpha Gamma Delta from FSU, for their pledge Sweetheart at the Christmas Formal . . . the brothers won the battle of the beer, defeating the pledges 19-13 in flag football . . . and we downed Lambda Chi Alpha 31-21 for the second consecutive year in our flag football rivalry ... a joint party afterward . . . the Prohibition Party on Frolics weekend was the biggest blast of the fall semester . . . and we look to the future for bigger and better things to come. Jim Thompson brings cheer to underprivi- leged children at the annual Christmas party. Adams, C. Aylesworth, H. Booth. W. rm.,,-. ' Hler. I 236 :- wfe 1237 S.W. Second Avenue. Jzeman. Innson. J filer. T. Carrie. D. Ebeling. C. Edwards. Flander?. Fry, D. Goocher. W Groselle, D. Harris. J. Heath. R. Hughes, L. Hunter. F. Jarrell, L. Jenkins, R. Milikin, W. McDonald, H. Palmore, R. Merrill. W. Phillips, C. Schelf, R. Weidler, D. Scott, C. Woods, J. Stamatakis, V 237 Pi Kappa Alpha These Pikes spend an afternoon inspecting their spa- cious new home. Moving day came second semester. Adams, C. Adams, D. Adkisson, F. Austin, C. Maxley, M. Bayless, C. Bean, F. Bentley, E. Bruguiere, E. Cantner, D. Carter, H. Clouse, B. Cooney, T. Corley, P. Corrigan, C. Cox, E. Crews, B. Dahhs, J. DeCamp. O. Denery, J. Drake, M. Dunham, D. F.deburn, J. Eppert, H. Erwin, W. Everhart, J. Fleming, I 6olm, J. GeiBer, P. Gerrow, P. Clisson, T. Goodline, J. Goodrick, M. Haer, A. Hall. J. Hall, J. Halliwell. W. Harrell, M. Harrison, B. II, .1,1,.. A. Holloway Hooten. . Innes, H. ji.hnx.il, Kalros, M I 238 -a I Kell . T Kerlr . B Kineaid. R. Lambert. R " The old order changeth, giving way to the new, " so it was with the Pikes in ' 57- ' 58 . . . Moved lock, stock and barrell into the IH-W $225,000 fraternity house, largest on campus . . . Rush week ended with the Pikes having the largest pledge class on cam- pus ... in traditional Pike style, Charlie Gray, General Chairman of Homecoming; Randolph Bently. top law student; George Bayless, Alligator columnist and former Editor: and Al Millar, I.F.C. President were all Blue Key members ... Jim Martin jumped to " string puller " as party chairman . . . Ralph Lam- bert served as Clerk of the Hon- New House, West University Avenue. or Court . . . Jack Sites heading up the Book Exchange . . . All in all, it was a great year for the Pikes; from blast to blast . . . and from September to June. Lamble. I. Larson. P. Mallev. J. Marl in. J. MrC.ormark. R McCee. IT. MrKnitht. J. Millar. A. Mills. J. Moss. G. Murray. C. Newton. J. Noble. J. Norton. R. Olson. J. Painton. C. Par-. in-. R. Patterson, J. Patterson. T. Payne. J. Pennel, W. Prtteniill. D. Porter, H. Preston. R. Prosser, J. Proud. I. Reddith. F. Repp. R. Lock, L. Sargent, J. Satnetl, K. Sannden, E. Srhirard, J. Srhappe. T. Scott, M. Shearon. B. Shears, P. Sbelton. C. Sheridan. H " . Sites. J. Spw, T. Squiret, F. Squires, H. Squires, H. Stanley, ' . Slunis. J. Swan, N. Tallev. R. Taylor, ' . Thurlow, T. Tuniton, D. Vandewe he, J. Weller, R. Wendel. J. Yaehabaek, C. 239 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kapps moved forward in ' 57 ... 35 man pledge class started year off right . . . frat sports second highest scholastic average . . . parties? Absolutely! Old friends meet at Homecoming week- end . . . first place house decoration . . . Lawn parties at 13th and University . . . Ted buys ticket to Policeman ' s Ball . . . Re- striction . . . Wait till next semester . . . sports; wait till next semester . . . Founder ' s Day banquet and Christmas serenade made for holiday spirit . . . Six Pi Kapps have date with Gator Pond . . . Yes, Frank, " Little things do mean a lot! " Pi Kapps take first place for their Homecoming House decoration. Barker, H. Bason, E. Best, B. Brimm, U. Carter, J. Castillo, K. Castopoulc Champion. Charland, Cronin, R: DeBiiny, Ci Dressal, H 240 l-rnnin. R, Dnit, C Duliciis, M. Dvorak, J. Fantacone, R. Farina. C. I ri.-. H. Gainey, H. 1HHI 1247 W. University Avenue. lkk,- i ..in i.i. J. Jendson, B. Georoulos, C. Gavin, D. Godwin, B. Gonzalez, E. Gower, H. Graves, J. Henn, D. Hill, R. Holloway, M. Hong, G. Hunt, J. Jackson, W. Jelsena, B. Kiehl, R. La Con, L. McDonald, F. Mclntyre, B. Me Mullen, R. Mitchell, S. Munroe, R. Myers, S. Ownbey, J. Orgam, A. Paterno, B. Pennington, J. Perkins, M. Redman, D. Rodriquez, R. Singleton, R. Sheehan, M. Sheller, A. Southwell, B. Symasck, A. Tefft, S. Thompson, E. Weideman, R. Widner, R. Rodriguez, R. Golde, B. Hoellett, R. Jelsema, N. Melo, P. Parson, T. Seaney, J. Stewart, C. . HM Ha MM Pi Lambda Phi Party time reigns supreme at the Pi Lam house as these dancers enjoy their weekend. Alpert, A. Berger, F. Brandt, D. Bresky, R. Bricklin, M. Catz, I. Cohen, J. Chaiken, D. Farans, N. Feldman, B. Forster, R. Godwin, R. 242 Graff. J. Haber. R. 1957- ' 58 saw activities in many fields . . . service; Annual Christmas party for Flavet children, for needy families, a Canned Food Drive, Annual Min- strel Show, Pledge road trips do community service projects in 25 cities in Florida and Georgia . . . In- tramurals looked good . . . Dave Levy brought honors as Alligator Editor, Harold Klapper and Joe Schwartz, number one team in Varsity debate, Florida Blue Key tappees, Mike Segal and Dick Masington . . . Parties? Of course . . . Big Frolics at Camp Olena . . . Skyliners featured several times ... Pi Lam-Sigma Nu Weekend . . . Annual Pearl Week- end . . . brings back memories. Fraternity Row. l?5 IS) Heller. E. Klapper, H. Katz, H. Kaufman. D. Masington, R. Meltzer, A. Paul, H. Ruffner, C Ruvin, H. Schwartz, H. Schwartz, J. Segal, M. Semet, B. Sernaker, D. Toister, R. Ynlish, C. Weinberger, D. Zimbler, B. 243 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Start of a tradition, the SAE Kappa Sig game. SAE Harry Mahon congratulates Jack Bierley as Kappa Sigma won. Leo III looked with pride on the men of Minerva this year . . . led by Presidents Harry Mahon and Pete McGuire . . . Harry served as Student Director of Orientation and a Hall of Famer . . . Bill Grayson, Alligator columnist and member of the Board of Stu- dent Publications, also made Hall of Fame . . . Joe Brown led the Army ROTC as Cadet Regimental Com- mander . . . Jerry Browder served as Secretary of Organizations . . . Geary Martin, Bobby Poole, and Tom Pitcher represented SAE in Exec Council . . . " Will Success Spoil Rock Mananoff ? " came in 2nd place in Gator Growl skits . . . Another " really big " year for SAE. L fl Git " " 1 w ' 244 Alexander, R. Angell, D. Audioun, J. Boone, D. Brown, J. Campbell, D. Chatelier, P. Cheatham. R. Coogier, M. Cox, K. Davis, B. Davis, J. Davis, R. Dearden, M. Donahoo, J. Dorsett, G. Ettie, G. Fa nn in, D, ' Flagg, D. ! Gautier, W ' I :: ' ' 4 ' , :: 1257 W. University Avenue. Gomez, R. Hammons, W. Gra on. W. Henne, P. Green, W. Hill, K. Guy, W. Johnston, H. Haley, D. Lynch, R. Maher, R. Mahon, H. Martin, G. McCranie, J. Montague, N. Montague, I!. Morris, C. MacDonald, T. Meadows, M. Moore, W. Morgan, M. Naile, F. Parsons, W. Peckham, D. Pitcher, T. Pollock, D. Shaw, R. Smith, R. Springstead, C. Stewart, C. Tanner, J. Threadgill, E. Tolle, J. Tucker, S. Turner, J. Upson, R. Van Andel, P. Vensel, C. Wall, K. Welchly, J. Williams, J. Wilson, H. 245 Sigma Chi To begin with ... a record pledge class of over 70 ... a big social with usual fabulous Sweetheart and Derby Weekends, plus a few added attractions . . . dinner guests were treated to candlelight, soft music, and the international atmosphere of Chinese and Italian dinners, etc. . . . Italian dinner featured wine on the menu . . . next day the Sig waiters were in Auburn for the game . . . couldn ' t possibly be any connection! . . . top Home- coming weekend . . . party, party, and Mike Christian and cohorts brought home a float prize . . . The Sigs were well represented at the Georgia Tech game . . . Atlanta hadn ' t seen anything like it since Sherman . . . Cool Yule celebrated with a frantic champagne party . . . brothers for a new chapter at Fort Jackson . . . Bog cogs in campus wheel . . . honor court ' s Joe Chapman and Beggis Kurfiss . . . Dave Chapman on SG Cabinet . . . Cadet Colonel Gordon Anthony, Air Force Commander . . . Blair Cul pepper on IFC Tri- Pie in the eye for someone at the annual Sigma Chi Derby, won this year by the Zeta ' s. bunal . . . some of us got pinned and some of us . . . well, there ' s always next year . . . Mom Apple, first house mother in campus history to serve on Honor Court . . . Cartoonist Raney scores a hit with Alligator readers . . . couldn ' t get rid of Ranny Tucker, so we put him where he could do the least harm . . . and elected him to his second term as chapter president ... a good year for athletes Culpepper, Boney, Lucey, Sherwood, and McCreary ... so we can ' t boast a new house this year . . . but have you seen our dining room? Adams, J. Baker, H. Boyd, J. Clery, E. Dorn, C. Adams, R. Banning, F. Briggs, D. Cobb, W. Dust, J. Anderson, C, Barker, J. Brown, W. Cooley, T. Ensley, P Anthony, C. Barsh, W. Chapman, D. Cordray, F. Finn, M. Arnold, P. Baymiller, D. Chapman, J. Cowart, D. Foy, M. Atkinson, J. Bennett, E. Christ, A. Culpepper, J. Carvey, M Backus, B. Blanton, J. Christian, M. Curtis, J. Geeslin, . jl 246 4 ft C 1815 W. University Avenue. Certner. H. Hayman, L. .ul.li " .. J. Gordon. B. Cordon. R. Cri-eni " . C. Hall. C. Hall, M. Huebner, J. Huenefeld. T. Johnston, D. Johnston. K. Jones, N. Katibah, W. Kinlaw, S. Kohrt, R. Kurfiss, R. Lamberson, J, l.andress, D. I.atta, H. Lewis, D. Lewis, R. Ley, R. Louden, V. Lovett, E. Lucey, D. Masur, W. Mathews, M. Mathis, H. Matleis, R. McCreary, D. MrMurray, J. Meffert, M. Melton, L. Messee, J. Meyer, H. Meyers. D. Minnili. E. Modesilt, R. Moody, J. Moraitis, N. Morris, R. Norville, R. Page, E. Parsons, S. Peterson, R. Pierce, R. Rainey, B. Rainey, D. Raney, J. Read, D. Hiii-lii, ii. P. Rogeri, J. Salem, S. Sanborn, R. Sanders, J. Sanderson, Z. Schanz, W. Schlapkohl. R. Sherwood, R. Shields, R. Smith, C. Smith, J. Smith. J. Smith, J. Smith, R. Smith, T. ' in, in t. B. Stafford, J. Stanley, H. Sline, J. Trlepas. C. Thompson, J. Thrasher, B. Tkach, T. Troffer, W. Tucker. R. Ustler, F. Williams, C. Zennah, R. I ft liMfaiMiiti m a Sigma Nu Bob O ' Dare takes careful aim for a shot in the Sigma Nu pool hall. WITH A BANG!! . . . that ' s how the year was started . . . blue ribbon Homecoming float . . . and . . . four consecutive intramural trophies . . . water basketball, shuffleboard, track, flag football . . . Orange League Leaders as first semester ended . . . parties every weekend and what parties! . . . Frolics was a blast . . . with always a welcome for our sweetheart Laurie Truscott . . . Snake campus leaders . . . string puller Larry Stagg . . . Chancellors Bob Graham and Mac Irvin . . . Blue Key men Dave Strawn and Bob O ' Dare . . . partied one weekend with Pi Lams . . . and worked with Phi Delts for the J. Hillis Miller scholarship fund . . . sponsored the annual reading of " A Christ- mas Carol " . . . our sportsmen . . . Tim Twomey, Sid Smith, Jack Westbrook, Alan McCarty, Davy Jones, Bob O ' Dare, Tom Clark . . . the 5:30 herd . . . Mooooo . . . where ' s the card game . . . Stokes and his dogs . . . you give me the biggest Red - - . Alfonso, R. Beauchamp, J, Bunnell, C. Clark, T. Daniels, C. Garner, H. Hayes, l Allen, B. Bennett, D. Burroughs, R. Coleman, J. Davis, J. Gibson, J. Hedges, Alvarez, L. Bennett, R. Burton, B. i ....n. J. Diaz, R. Gibson, R. Hawkins Applegate, J. Biagiotti, R. Bushong, B. Crawford, A. Dreka, L. Graham, R. Hewson, Barnes, R. Bilbrey, R. Carlin, J. Credle, D. Dykes, G. Graves, J. Hoiiriha! Baur, J. Boese, W. Chalker, A. Crouch, A. Edge, E. Crigsby, K. Howard, fi 248 2012 W. University Avenue. Hii B hes. F. Hunter, It lr in. M. l.in- ' -n. F. Johns, T. KiKipp, W. Knowles. C. Lanier, R. Laws, D. Lazzara, R. l.ris, H. Maddox, W. McCarty, C. M. c .ill. , C. McKown, B. Mitchell. H. Molinari. F. Muirennan, J. Mulrennan, P. Neely, D. Ogden. W. Pabst, L. Parker. J. Parks, R. Paskcrt, C. Ptarce. J. Pendray, J. Pfleeer. T. Phillipi, C. Philips, I. Phillips. R. Pollard. M. Polo, L. Powell, E. Prange. E. Price, R. Reilly, J. Reilly, P. Rickman, J. lti.iinlr.-i-. C. Sandlin, W. Schwenk, R. Siegnious, L. Selle, J. Shaw, R. Siefert. J. Simpson, W. Smith. K. Smith. S. Stewart, R. Stokesberry, J. Strawn, D. Suskey, J. Talbott, D. Taylor, D. Todd, J. Trainer, M. Twomey, T. Vincent, J. Vining, D. Walker, M. Wanluck. K. Vantuck, L. Watkins, J. Weaver, C. Weaver, M. Wells, R. Whidby, C. Williams, C. Willingham, F. Zimmerman, R. Kearney, E. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Ep ' s rose to fifth place in fraternity scholarship race . . . Intramurally speaking places this group in the middle of the Orange League . . . Sponsored Judy Senter, member of the Homecoming Court . . . Winners of the runner-up spot in the race for the Homecoming Sweepstakes Trophy . . . Sweetheart Stephanie Varn was " lost " to one brother when she married Chester Kite . . . The scrapbook took a second place in national competition, competing with books from 43 states . . . Jack Thomas on University ' s Livestock Judging Team A pledge washes Sambo as a broth- er looks on in the background. . . . Layton Mark elected Secretary of I.F.C. . . . and a delegate to the National IFC Conference in Colorado Springs . . . Help week saw the pledges painting the Alachua Humane Society Kennels . . . Sambo made the headlines and was in for a little paint . . . Who ' s Who contains the names of seven brothers: Jim Alderman, Jim Baggett, Ed Enns, Duke Frye, Brady Hartman, Bill Hollingsworth, and Layton Mank . . . Hollingsworth won a J. Hillis Miller Scholarship . . . the Gaines- Hawkins Award went to Bill Spivens. Bravatt, M. Bretsch, K. Cameron, R. Coffin, S. DeBose, J. Dekold, R. Droege, W. Ousard, J. Earnshaw, J. Enns, E. Frye, R. Gainess, C. Godbold, J. Gray, F. Gray, G. Grigsby, P. Harned, G. Hartman, B. Hawkins, J. Hollingsworth, !I| Alderman, J Baggett, J. Baggett, R. Barfield, C. Best, R. 250 5 Fraternity Row, Hood, A. King, C. Hunt, J. King, D. Hunter, J. Koupa, W. Johnson, C. Lane, D. Kindred, T. Layton, C. Little, R. Lloyd, C. Lucks, J. Lurton, C Lyle, W. MacDonald, J. Mank, L. McCarthy, E. Medlin, R. Mier, T. Milford, C. Miller, R. Moehle, C. Nail, W. Newton, L. Parrish, H. Powers, T. Rawls, G. Rose, W. Runyon, W. Russell, R. Savage, G. Schlitt, J. Schneider, J. Schullstrom, K. Sparkman, J. Stone, T. Strazznlla, J. Thomas, J. Thomas, P. Thompson, C. Thompson, M. Tye, W. Vollmer, V. Wilson, R. Tau Epsilon Phi The Skyliners at the Tep house for a football weekend party. The Teps are in these busses as they head for Jacksonville and the Georgia game. 252 Berkowitz, Blumberg, | Bunick, H. Fraternity Row. Started the year off with a bang . . . received scholarship award for 57 . . . the ' 57 pledge class numbered 57 ... After the games were parties galore . . . Skyliners for Frolics . . . Glad the walls can ' t talk . . . Marty Shapiro led an outstanding slate . . . most original Homecoming decorations . . . should a ' won . . . then home for Christmas . . . New year ' 58 brought a new home . . . sacrificed sentiment for comfort on Fraternity Row . . . long walk . . . Personal honors brothers received Norm in the Cabinet and Joel, the Court . . . the Shorstein boys, Blue Keyers, with Jack the prexy . . . Hall of Fame claimed Dan. Jack, Joel, and the Palm Beach Norms . . . That ' s what you missed; welcome home " Psycho " . . . Canter. L. Cbonin. Y Cohen. M. Fenster. P. Friedman. G. Gilbert. E. Green. R. GuUnan. R. Hackel. D. k, ili-liin. in. A. Kapner, L. Kichler. J. Lipoff, N. Lovitz, D. Lustig, N. Margolin, R. Marlin. R. Mizrahi, R. Moss, J. Ossinsky, A. Resnit-k. F. Schneider, M. Schwartz, S. Shams. M. Shapiro, M. Surkin. M. Wahlberg, J. Theta Chi Another banner year for Tau chapter under the leadership of Al Strickland, Bob Kreimer, Larry Ramekers, Ed Shafer, and " Poordevil " Bellinger . . . The athletic contingent, captained by Don Duden, upheld the Red and White in the Blue League ... in second place at the close of first semester, with trophies in water basketball and track, and semi-finalists in shuffleboard and ten- nis . . . added another trophy for Blue League House Decorations . . . took second place with " No Relief in Sight " . . . our most humorous in years . . . Mom Dollar served hot coffee to Lots of fresh air and sunshine and plenty of time for relaxation or games made this Camp Olena Party a success. Acree, R. Allen, R. Ayers, B. Berry, R. Black, B. Buck, R. Daniels, H. Davis, A. Davis, J. Dellinger, R. Donald, R. Doudnikoff, B Duden, D. Feldman, D. Flanagan, J. Flanagan, J. Caret, C. Golomb, J. Hampton, R. Hawken, R. Henson, R. Hoopes, G. Hockenberger, R. Rear, F. Hogan, L. Kelso, D. Holloway, R. Kirkpatrick, Holman, R. Knapp, A. c - -: : 254 the all-night laborers to contribute to the suc- cessful outcome . . . parties ... a favorite pastime behind the Red Door . . . graced by the ' 57 Dream Girl Mary Ann Ausley . . . Homecoming was the biggest blast . . . another was the jungle party . . . savage screams and war cries by Rex " Tarzan " Holloway ... a torrid Limbo contest ... a Calyp- sotic diversion imported from Jamaica by Social Chairman Mike Bray . . . we look forward . . . to a high scholastic record, athletic success . . . and ... a reputation for conviviality and merry- making. Fraternity Row. Knapp, D. Malthy, J. Krcimer, R. Menefee, L. Kronmiller. F. Merrill, H. Lochner, J. Minerva, M. Lumsden, J. Moore, J. Moretta, J. Owra, W. Parkier. W. Perry, P. Poindexter, D. Rabb, R. Rare, A. Ramaekers, L. Randall, J. Renninger, J. Richardson, A. Riopel, D. Robbing, F. Ryals, J. Seymour, H. Shafer, G. Simanton, D. Spare, B. Stanton, P. Bright, R. Steinmetz, C. Stephen, R. Strickland, D. Troth, W. Turner, W. Wagner, P. Walters, H. Watrous, W. Williams, T. Williams, W. Winkleplect, R. Yelvertan, C. ft fll ' - , ' A o O 1227 S.W. First Avenue. Party! Party! Did we ever Party! . . . Kenton and the Four Freshmen were the greatest, and so was the Blub Playboy Party afterward . . . missed out in tennis, but wait ' till next year . . . and we reached the semi ' s in ping pong . . . Oh well? . . . the party in Lauderdale after the Miami game . . . best of all, the White Carnation Ball, our WEEKEND in March. The speaker at the Delta Chi Founder ' s Day banquet Delta Chi Bartlett, B. Crabb, R. Eddins, B. Bothwick, W. Crant, J. Edwards, J. Coe, J. D ' Alessandre, J. Gibbs, R. Hamilton, J. Humphries, R. Hernandez, G. Jones, L. Hoffpouir, J. Maroldy, T. Marshall, D. Martins, A. Nichols, W. O ' Haver, K. Roberts, B. Summy, K. Poweleit, T. Rouse. W. Ward, J. Riehl, A. Sabol, J. Waters, H. I 256 Delta Sigs decorate their colorful Homecoming float which wa. first place in the Blue League competition. 1125 S.W. Second Avenue. A new house and a new housemother gave us a lift . . . then we came up with a first prize winner in Homecoming float competition . . . the Founder ' s Day Banquet was a big success . . . and the holiday season was highlighted by a Christmas egg nog party . . . Tommy Martino served on the Honor Court . . . and we ended the year in fine style. Delta Sigma Phi Barker, R. Bastos, S. Brito, E. Cameron, C. Carter, D. Cooper, J. DeLoach, R. Eberley, R. Eckart, J. Guerndt, H. Hordman, A. Keffer, W. Lundquisl, E. Scolane, R. Wharton, J. Permenter, M. Stannard, D. Whiddon, C, Rivera, J. Thompson, T. Yado, J. ' 15 N.W. Fifteenth Street. Small but mighty ... as shown by the staggering heights of merriment reached in the Phi Sig functions . . . started the year under the leadership of Ralph Cooper . . . the Home- coming party was a blast . . . and The Playboys ' cool band made Frolics weekend equally successful . . . Lonnie Bryan prexy for the spring semester, made Scabbard and Blade . . Jim Burch won a place on the Billy Mitchell Drill Team . . Herb Huber and Al Albury were active in Judo Club . . Al won the all-campus tournament for the second time . . looking back, it was a good year . . . and the future looks better Phi Sigma Kappa Albury, C. Amos, T. Blyth, H. Bowen, H. Bryan, L. Burch, J. Conway, E. Cooper, R. Dinnes, D. Fussell, T. Haroka, G. Heimer, B. Hubbard, R. Huber, H. Huggins, W. Kidd, G. Kite, R. Marshall. P. McCubbin, Meuser, D. I Riffe. R. 258 1227 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Off to a good start with third prize in Blue League Homecoming float competition . . . successful fall rush . . . the community work program featured such proj- ects as the Heart Fund and the Boys ' Club . . . some- thing to look forward to at fall football games . . . a bell, Century Tower competition, next on the agenda ... a commendable scholarship record and a valiant try in intramurals closed a fine year. Whitman, H. Winecoff, D. Anchron. R. Curl, R. Kicklighter, C. McDonnell, J. Meyer, R. Mount, G. Pecka, R. Alexander, E. DeMontmallin. H. Koivu, D. McLeod, P. Morhouse, C. Munstereifel, F. Porras, E. i!o-tantini, R. Halprin, E. Lopez, M. Meloy, F. Morrison, R. Oja, B. Rowe, C Staab, R Kappa Alpha The Columns of the KA House make an impressive background for the traditional Rebel uniforms and the delicate gowns of Queen Margaret Kelly and her court worn at the Plantation Ball. line jldfl ranii ...a tie hi Bid First Row, L-R: Ed White, Mike Robbins, Jimmy Randolph, Tommy Poppett, Walter Horkila, Royal Mattice, Bob Gammon, Hal Pun-ell, Charles Huber, Bob Bachman. Second Row: Charles Hipp, Tommy Smith, Melvin Witherington, Frank Knight, Frank Smith, Mickey Hewitt, Bob Wadley, Tad Davis, Ben Crowder, John Wing, Sam Gray. Third Row: Kim Weller, Rolan Bourgeois, Sayward Wing, Bob Sherrill, John Higdon, Mrs. Traywick, Joe Heyck, Bob Hill, Wayne Gregory, Tom Jones, Tom Adron. Fourth Row: Marvin Hall, Flake Chambliss, Ken Ramsey, Richard Dreggors, Dean Gillican, Walder Stedeford, Bill Robins, Roy Roberts, Harold Pate, Tommy Jordan, Stanley Bullock, Ray Drake, Ed Porch, Randy McLaughlin. Fifth Row: Gordeon Harris, Robert Read, Dave Sawyer, Kelly Smith, John Dobbins, Nelson Romero, James Harvell, Herb McCaskell, John Gardner. Jack Cowart. II n, - H ff! , I ' 1904 W. University Avenue. A memorable year for the Southern Gentlemen . . . our gold hoy, Eddie Beardsley, was President of the Student Body ... an unsurpassed Homecoming . . . winning house decorations, float entry, and the new " sweepstakes " cup . . . can ' t forget the Plantation Ball ... a weekend of regression for the rebel boys into the historic legends of the true South . . . Joe Heyck, caption of the tennis team, earned a position in Florida Blue Key ... a successful rush ... a calendar filled with fun and frolic . . . and Kappa Alpha was left with much to be proud of. First Row, L-R: Henry Dover, Wayne Cobb, Tom Rosenberry, Conway Brock, Dan McClane, Sam Smith, Gus Perdigan. John Faircloth, Ron- nie Dubois, Carroll Tate, Lamar Slappy. Second Row: Jay Hunter, Morrell Hay, John Elliot, Benny Butler, Bill Read, Jim Mordland, Bob Atkins, Sam James, Mike Koontz, Bob Evans, Curtis Law, Ed Woodberry. Third Row: Don Evans, John Barnes, Jon Johnson, Bill Ade, Joe Bondie, Bobby Arnold, Tommy Spratt. Keith Brown. Julian Fant, Floyd Lohman, Don Sweat. Georgia Seagle Cooperative sn University Avenue. Bigger and better than ever at the end of ten years on campus . . . members have distinguished themselves in practically every field . . . we ' ll never forget the paintin ' probes . . . Homecoming and Maroon Studios . . . Veeps McCall and Godfrey . . . the shaving cream fiascos . . . another track trophy . . . the cries of " Get Mercer! " . . . echoing through the halls . . . the Christmas party . . . the socials . . . Spring Fling . . . the flour and water festivities . . . the girls next door, and of course Sweet- heart Sandy Rooks . . . Don " Snake " Ezelle, " Cave Man " Howes, Lex " Soup " Dilworth, Don " Flying Feet " Grubbs, " Lights Out " Sherry, house prexy Charlie Godfrey, co-op Board chairman Jim Boyette . . . the fellows and the fun that made Seagle live. Seagle celebrates the election of Charles Godfrey as veep of the Junior Class. Iff i. Jo s Mrs. Tye Alderman, J. Bartlett, J. Bomstad, G. Box, S. Boyette, J. Brown, J. Cole, B. Craft, M. Curtis, N. Dicks, W. Dilworth. C. Drew, W. Dunham, J. ., 262 r-s- W, - - -. ! Durrett. C. Durretu R. Ebt-rt . (;. Ezelle. D. Finley. D. Foster. A. Garfield. L. Gilbert. M. Glenn, J. Glover. H. Godfrey, C. Gornto. G. Grubbs. D. Hall. D. Harrell. H. Hart, J. Harvey, G. Hengst. W. H.nry. M. Higginbotham. R Hvers. E. James, L. Jones, F. Jones, R. Kennedy, T. LaFontaine, R Lambert, C. LovelL B. Me Call, R. McCormick, D. McManus, B. McPeak, A. Magill, C. Martin, P. Mercer, B. Montgomery. R. Moxley, R. ' Nelmsi P. Nicholson. R. Padgett, D. Pafford, A. Parks, B. Pellum, F. Rose, A. Rutledge, B. Saylor, B. Shaw, D. Sheffeld, H. Sherrv, D. Stephens, B. Stone, G. Strickland, J. Stroub. R. Taguba. R. Taylor, B. Torda. J. Vandigriff, P. Veal, G. Weitzel, J. Whitehead, G. Wiedmann, K. Williams, J. Williams, J. 263 Cooperative Living Organization A cooperative living organization . . . working together in sports, politics, and everyday living . . . student leaders . . . Joe Bechtol, Lyceum Council President . . . Bob Chesinas, Intramural Chairman . . . John McCall, Blood Drive Chairman . . . Robert Goodwin and Lamar Woodard, Exec Council . . . Joe Bechtol and David Stanley served on the Traffic Court . . . bit parties . . . especially at Christmas party held for the children of the community. l ' S ' 1 107 N.W. 15th Avenue. Children engulf Santa, John McCall, at the annual Christmas celebration for neighborhood youngsters. C.L.O. first row L-R: Richardson, Chesinas, McGonigal, Hoffman, Sadler, Bechtol, Mayer, Hunt, Richie. Second row: Cowen, Goodwin, Williams, Discher, Mack, Wasson, Donaghy, Krause, Wallace, Moffett, Lee, Blackmail, McCullough, Cooper. Third row: Allen, Lake, Swager, Fertie, Bateman, Moore, Simmons, Townsley, Salahutdin, Wagner, Higgins, K irk land. Davis. Fourth row: Garrett, Stanley, Latford, McCall, Kydonieus, Ky- donieus, Hines, Hoats, Johnson, Harrell, Cres. Cavalettes The pledges of Cavalettes, the honorary women ' s dance society are chosen on the basis of dancing ability, character, appearance, and scholarship. This organization seeks to improve social activities and op portunities of women on campus as well as to improve dancing ability of themselves and others. Cavalettes strive for service to the community through undertaking such projects as this year ' s pro- gram for the Farm Colony and an Easter Egg hunt for Flavet children. An annual affair to be remem- bered by the wearers of black and white is their fashion show held in conjunction with local mer- chants. Bauer Berkowilz Bo ven Bcl MT- Weiner Waglow Fish Branders Bredlan Burkwalter Chatlos Lander Curcio Eggert Ferrari Finnis Green Geredo Gordon Grossman Hanley Havell Kessler Kotkin K lit MM Lowenthal Lubel M.iinii- Murphy Palmer Petrose Roberts Rothstein Selman Shams Smith Savitz Spence Wall Warshaw Whitman Wilson Cavaliers IN 1927, THE FIRST CHAPTER of the National Cavalier Dance Society was organized at the University of Florida. Now a nationwide social organization, it boasts some twenty six chapters which help young men develop their personal dancing ability. Florida ' s Alpha Chapter members receive a well rounded social life through participation in Fall and Spring Frolics, Homecoming Dance, and joint dances with Cavalettes. Military Ball weekend they sponsor the campus wide Sabre Ball. Other functions include picnics, pledge functions, and Hotel Thomas parties. The Cavalier block at the 1957 Homecoming game. An afternoon of fun in the sun. Deus, F. Hardman, J. Follansbee, J. Winstead, J. James, J. Kindel, B. LaRusse, L. Lewis, F. McCabe, D. McElwee, J Miss Jana Vickers, Cavalier Sweetheart. The Cavalier Homecoming Parade float containing nine and one half tons of ice. O ' Neil, J. Orgera, A. Ross, J. Sovik, B. Tate, M. Trocke, M. Wakel and, D. Warriner, G. Dr. Vadheim Bernier. B. Brown, J. Fleming, J. Gizzie, B. Allen. H. Boley, H. Day, C. Foster, J. Harper, R. Baker. F. Brice. R. Dinkens, C. Freeman, J. Howell, J. Kolwicz, A. Noble, D. Reed, R. Turner, B. McCall, J. Perry, J. Ripley, W. Walker, D. McCall, R. Pope, T. Stanton, B. Woolridge, P. J B. Sindone B. Zenlz B. Bueholtz J. Ripley BOARD OF GOVERNORS J. Strickland, President. F. Schmidt, Vice President At a Cavalier dance . . . decorating .... dancing . . . . B. Gross, Secretary- S. Barnett, Treasurer. and entertainment. Ac COUNCIL L-R first row: Croft, Berls, Weatherly (President), Dr. Vilece, Meadows. Second row: Steger, Tolar. Hendricks, Balduff. Robertson. Ag Council The Agricultural Council is compos ed of the presidents of the fourteen organizations of the College of Agriculture. Founded to coordinate the activities of the various organi- zations in the college, the Agriculture Council seeks to promote student-faculty interest and a spirit of coopera- tion in these groups. The Council also acts as a liaison between the students and faculty. During the fall semester, the Council sponsors a barbe- cue for freshmen and later, the annual Turkey Shoot. Alpha Chi Sigma Founded on this campus in 1953, Alpha Chi Sigma offers the unusual benefit of fraternal association among men who have chosen similar professions in chemistry or chemical engineering. Scholarship is stressed among the brothers of Alpha Chi Sigma, but intramural standings prove the fraternity to be very versatile. Alpha Chi Sigma has doubled both as a professional and service fraternity within the Chemistry Department. ALPHA CHI SIGMA L-R first row: Carr, Savitsky, Wing, Stump, Rushing, Orebaugh, Neet. Second row: Walker, Mao, Brooks, Michaels, Dr. Musch- litz (Faculty Advisor), Whittstruck, Tomasino, Johnson, Miller. Third row: Povloek, Bennett, Kerr, Brown, Mellow, Weinle, Blodgett, Harris, Van Heiningan. ALPHV KII-PV I ' M I.-R f " t row: Kraxberger. Edenfield, Weidler, Surles, Sutton. Second row: Gingras, Zoll, Wrn ' e, Wells, Wessel Winstead. Third row: Cohb, Hicks, Bonneville, Toffoli. Fourth row: Hall, Brousseau, Duff. Fifth row: Waddell, Morns Cherry, Mclntosh, Stevens. Not pictured: Wycoff, Spicola, Foust, Shepherd, Brantley, McDonald, Petit, Boucher, Burke, Varenholt, Reeves, V Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Omega The aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are " to further the individ- ual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institu- tions of college ran, courses leading to degrees in Busi- ness Administration " . Alpha Phi Omega is the service fraternity on campus. Tau chapter, which was established in 1931, is one of over three hundred chapters here and abroad dedicated to the idea of service. On this campus A. P. O. conducts many services including the Campus Lost and Found; the King Ugly Contest; helping run the Campus Charity Drive; acting as officials at Homecoming; co-sponsoring Alumni Week. ALPHA Pm OMEGA L-R first row: Palmer, Jones, Mayberry, Sadick, Professor Geltz, Parvin, Byrd Graves. Second row: Kaye Eskow Benard, Dunavant. I ' owner. Bullanl. Harper, Dosal, Troup, Lewis. Shaffer. Not Pictured: Conn, Kussner, Thai. Zane. Aladke, Mathews, Sl.nger, Re.tz. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA L-R first row: Hancock, McGinnis, Syverson, Corrick, Kiehl, Wescott, McAfee. Ramsey, Roulstone, Maselstein, Zubowicz, Jelsema, Alsobrook, Daugherty, Youngblood, Wolf. Alpha Delta Sigma A. I. A Second row: Haber, McKown, Pound, " Bridging the gap between theory and practical experi- ence, " is the aim of Alpha Delta Sigma, national profes- sional advertising fraternity for men. Douglas Leigh chap- ter was installed here in 1949, and was named for a former University of Florida student who went on to become the " Sign King of Broadway. " Since the founding, it has brought to the campus numerous speakers in the adver- tising field, and sponsors the yearly " Advertising in Ac- tion " program which is designed to show the techniques and skill which make advertising the recognized force in business today. In line with their objectives of developing awareness of professional responsibilities and understanding of the pres- ent and future scope architectural practice, the student chapter of the A. I. A. carried out an active program on many levels. They were host to Buckminster Fuller at Gainesville for a week of advanced study of his structural theory. They co-sponsored several eminent architects dur- ing the year, including Frank Watson of Miami, Max Abramovitz of New York, and William Jackson of Jack- sonville. In May was held the annual " Home Show. " A. I. A. L-R first row: Godschalk, Aponte, Darling, Reed, Schmauk, Thorn, Farrell, Lynch, Cone, Gabriel, Dailey. Second row: Williams, Carman. Poelvoorde, Peterman, Mordecai, George, Snead, Asinc, Lisle, Twigger, Chillag. Third row: Ogden, Reid, Taylor, Duhaime, Malles, Lindelo ' w, Anderson, Dale, Rondon, Meltmore, Baber, Setliff. Not pictured: Fairfield, Weimer, Abbott, Warriner, Robinson, Wilkes. Mclntyre, Harter, Masters, Skrypskowski, Mong, Balk, Kerpen, Cordero, Kaufman, Kalyanamitro, Schmidt, Gallagher, Kelly, Dolle, Martino, Eberle, Bleemer, Jones, Suber, Parsons, Anselmo, Peck. 7 I . A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. L-R first row: Faculty Advisor Schoonmaner, Payne, Davis, Amen, Gangy, Faculty Advisor LaTour. Second row: Schenk, Berry, Smith, Luloff, Tucker, Rhodes, Myers. Third row: Parker, Matchett, Graff, Sanders, Moss, Baker, Castello, Massey, Owra, Reed. Fourth row: Timmons, Lee, Young, Houston, Crowder, Walker, Hindery, Wegmann, O ' Steen, Hockenberger, Parker, Nicholson. A. I R R-L R. R The A. I. E. E.-I. R. E. is the joint student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Insti- tute of Radio Engineers. Through bi-monthly meetings, the student chapter attempts to keep its members aware of the forward strides in the electrical field by featuring well informed speakers and technical films. Participation in the College of Engineering activities, such as the Engi- neers Fair and the Intramural Sports program, is also an important function of the organization. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. L-R first row: Lane, Figueroa, Wells, McLean, Braun, Bucholtz, Apfel, Allen, Vickers, Feaster. Second row: Jones, Miller, Creighton, Howe, Lanigan, Locklair, Losse, Garrott, Moore, Edwards. Third row: Chesser, Anerson, Gorman, Yancey, Geller, Haff, Fyke, Moore, Parker, Frazier. 271 A.I.I.E. L-R first row: Payne, Hastings, Adelhelm, Smith, Cooley, Johnson, Stockslill. Second row: Chisholm, Williams, Riblct. Bax, Leadley, Harkala. Third row: Cheshire, Goettling, Richards, Brown, Richman, Hansley, Treadgill. Fourth row: Alligood, Cacciatore, Allen, Geltz, Gerwe, Puffer, Larisey. Fifth row: Kerrins, Graves, Womersley, Sovik. Sixth row: Beazley, Yancey, Brasgallu, Rist, Ciirr, Shirley, Gallagher. A. I. I. E. A. S. C. E. The American Institute of Industrial Engineers strives to keep abreast of the latest developments in the Engineer- ing world through bi-monthly meetings featuring speakers on current subjects. They also keep abreast of the social world by having smokers and parties. To round out the yearly activities, the society com- petes in sports, the Engineers ' Fair, and various other phases of campus life. The Florida Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers meets the first and third Monday of the month during the Spring and Fall semesters. All students enrolled in the Civil Engineering Department and students who have expressed a desire to enroll in Civil Engineering are eligible and are invited to become members. The objects of the Chapter are to promote professional advancement among students, to provide opportunities for contact with men and organizations active in the pro- fession, and to stimulate interest in the profession by pro- grams designed to further the practical knowledge of the members. A.S.C.E. L-R first row: McCarthy, Bayless, Comins I Faculty Advisor), Williamson, Langfelder, Rodgers, Wells. Second row: Harrell. Meister. Grantham, Kazaleh, Kerley, Agostini, Ramos. Third row: Rose, O ' Hearn, Moehle, Maddox, Murphy, Marshall, Purpura, Curnuhan. Fourth row: Kennedy, Bea, Schroll, Green, King, Bessent, MacFarlane. Fifth row: Pogson, Ulrich, Greenlee, Messmore, Stephens, Johnson, Cooley, Kiser. 272 Aqua Gators The Aqua Gators are organized to provide an activ- ity for all men interested in swimming. Their major function is participating in the production of a Spring Water Show in conjunction with the Swim Fin?. They also participate in a Homecoming Water Show. The club was organized in 1955 and is open to all men with a basic ability in swimming or an interest in technical aspects of water show produc- tion. AQUA GATORS L-R: BoyetL, Bishop, Tataeiski, Rean, Levison, Cumble, Tunison, Early. Not pictured: Hayward, Parks, Palmore, Wiedanian, Marking. Athletic Council Promoting intercollegiate athletics between the Uni- versity of Florida and other schools is the main purpose of the Athletic Council. Among the many other functions are the appointing of student man- agers for the various sports and the making of regu- lations for the awarding of letters to varsity team members. ATHLETIC COUNCIL OFFICERS are Charlie Mitchell, Treasurer; Bob O ' Dare, Vice President; George Pennington, President; and Phil Drake, Secretary. ATHLETIC COUNCIL L-R first row: Drake, Penninglon, Dr. Hart I Faculty Advisor), Coach Honser (Athletic Advisor). Second row: O ' Dare, Dr. Rogers I Faculty Advisor), Mitchell. I BETA ALPHA Psi L-R first row: Wheeler, Johnson, Garrett, Folsom, Murphy, Babers, Freeman. Second row: Warrington, Lipoff, Sutton, Wells, Bryan, Jacobs. Third row: Kalmbach, Hanna, Lanier, Welly, Kemp, Mathis, Kastens. Beta Alpha Psi Benton Engineering Outstanding accounting students are recognized by invita- tion to join Beta Alpha Psi, the National Honorary Ac- counting Fraternity. 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 others inter- ested in the development of accountancy. The Benton Engineering Council is the coordinating body for all student activities which take place in the College of Engineering. Members of the Council come from each of the seven student professional societies. The faculty advisor, president, secretary, and treasurer are elected by the students of the college. Perhaps the most valuable asset in Council participation is the chance to cultivate ideas and to perform a service for the college as the college serves the student. BENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL L-R: first row: Faculty Advisor, Professor Hill, Royce, Riblet, Harrison, Smith. Second row: Sovik, Lee, Shirley, Strohm, McKinley. Third row: Matchett, Johnson, Greerdee, Brasgalla, True, Bayless. 274 BLOCK AND BRIDLE L-R first row: Professor Wakeman (Advisor), Hawkins, Thomas, Povey, Laws, Steger, McCabe, Senseman, Stilt, Wallace, Sr. Advisor. Second row: Tillman, Maltby, Perry, Steinman, Reynolds, Parrish, Brady, Gwin, Wein, Houle, Bird, Ewing. Third row: Weeks, Wileox, NI-IMIM, Kenyon, Bell, Greenwald, Sung, Hall, Wade, Pickels, Raulerson. Fourth row: Richardson, Raulerson, Watson, Sherill, Ringer. Not pictured : Platt, Saunders, Sampson, Bell, English, Craddock, Henry, Johnson, Johnson, Will, Warner, Ciister, Prevail, Houle, Haygood, Nix, Swager. Block and Bridle Christian Science The Block and Bridle Club is a national organization for students majoring in animal husbandry. Purposes of the club, which was organized in 1937, are to broaden stu- dents ' knowledge of the animal industry and to encourage and promote the livestock industry in Florida. A field trip around Florida visiting various agricultural operations and ranches, livestock and meat judging con- tests, an exhibit in the Agricultural Fair, Alumni-Breeder ' s Banquet and an annual staff-student spring picnic round out the year ' s activities. They also sponsor two judging teams which compete in contests all over the country. " To afford those so desiring, opportunities to learn the truth about Christian Science as taught in the Bible and in Science and Health, " is the purpose of the Christian Science Organization. Activities supporting this purpose include sponsoring two authorized Christian Science lectures each year, providing a speaker for Religion-in-Life Week and par- ticipating in the Student Religious Association. The Christian Science Monitor, may be found in the lobbies of both the men ' s and Women ' s dorms, the Florida Union Reading Room and the University Library. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION L-R first row: Coleman, Bumby, Dardenne, Fillinger, Burton, Wright, Young, Wolf. Second row: Porterfield, Pi r Smith M i i -, I J i--.i - t i i i t L S7-i .- - 1-? . . i. .. 1 1 Pierce, Smith, Heisel, Advisor Smith, Wavro, Rowell. +%, tu 4 m A. e ' fJT DELTA SIGMA Pi L-R first row: Ballough, Mensing, LePage, Jaeger, Carter, McDonald, Garrett, O ' Brien, Maier, Wharton. Second row: Franc, Perggenter, Sadler, Davis, Corrigan, Barfield, Sammons, Evans, Bales, Outen. Third row: Anderson, Walker, Smith, Muilenhurg, Bender, Jacobs, Marcellino, Saleeba, Summers. Fourth row: Bearman, Newton, Williams, Ray, Fellner, Flynn, Hill, Pope, Whiddon, Gerock. Fifth row: Dear, McDermott, Fleming, Parrish, Brown, Bruber, Campbell, Chesinas, Parsons. Sixth row: Williams, Welly, Warrington. Delta Sigma Pi A. T. A.-F. R A. The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University, on November 7, 1907. The purpose for which it was founded was to foster the study of business in Universities; to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; and to pro- mote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce. Alpha Tau Alpha strives to develop true fraternal and professional spirit among students in Agriculture educa- tion. Criteria for admission are leadership, scholarship and character. Future Farmer of America collegiate members also meet many of these same qualifications and become proficient in public speaking and contest organization through their supervision of various state- wide contests and other activities. u n A.T.A. F.F.A. L-R first row: Terry, Bateman, Kingry, Rogers, Hendricks. Second row: Estes, Payne. Third row: Davis, Collins, Meadows, Humphries, Roach. Fourth row: Garner, Kelly, Rice, Croft, McCormick, Scott (advisor), Lofton. 276 F CLUB L-R first row: Johnson, Husband, Geissinger, Ayers, Fleming, Heckman, Pike, i ml 1 1:1111. Second row: Creighton, Heyck, White, O ' Dare, Wahlberg, Hobbs, Wenz, Ruggie, Hiler, Martin. Third row: Sernaker, Hipp, Leslie, Goodloe, Godwin, Marlowe, Boyette, Lucey. Fourth row: Maxcy, Calkin, Morgan, Drake, Holloway, Pelham, Schutz. F Club Florida Engineer To promote the interests of all varsity lettermen on campus is the purpose of the F Club. The club ' s newest project this year was the promotion and running of the Orange and Blue game to climax spring training. The club tends to promote cooperation, fellowship, sportsmanship, and leadership among the athletes of the University of Florida. The Florida Engineer is the University of Florida College of Engineering magazine, sponsored by the Benton Engi- neering Society and published by the students. Articles on technical and some non-technical subjects are submitted by students in all phases of engineering who often find this a good start in the field of technical paper writing. FLORIDA ENGINEER STAFF L-R seated: Klein, Prichard, Hester, Bucholtz. Standing: Klivan, Garner, Greene, Leadley. 277 G. A. S. members: Robbing, Menifee, Marstan, Hawken, Moretta, Williams, Lah, Holloway, Flanagan, Ram, Berry, Merrill, Stephens, Richardson, Wagner, Lochner, Golomb, Lochner, De xter, Kreimer, Hoops, Timmons, Shafer, Troth, Flanagan, Doud- nikoff, Griffin, Minerva, Strickland, Spare, Bray, Zuga, Caret, Winklepleck, Holman, Bambrest, Lumsden, Ryals, Kronmiller. Simanton, Devil, Lanier, Davis, Duden, Moore, Race. VT. A. b. The Gainesville Athletic Supporters is a high spirited, extremely selective organization dedicated to the advance- ment of student participation in the recreational activi- ties at the University of Florida. Among criteria for membership are: (1) Must possess not less than three athletic letters, (2) Must maintain at least a 3.97 honor point average, (3) Father must be in Who ' s Who, (4) Must be active in at least three campus organizations and hold office in at least one, (5) Must be able to trace ancestry to Simon Legree. Gargoyle Gargoyle is an honorary fraternity in the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. Its purpose is to unite into a band of friendship such students in the college whose marked service, scholarship, ability, and general excel- lency in their fields of study have shown them to be worthy of distinction. Members are included from the departments of architecture, building construction, art, interior design, and landscape architecture. GARGOYLE L-R first row: Snead, Poelvoorde, Lindelow, Taylor, Godschalk, Schmauk, Lynch, Reed, Thorn, Gibson. Second row: Malles, Araneo. Dailey, Abbott, Wilkes, Darling, Cordero, Eberle, Schneid, Collins. Third row: Dale, Dolle, Fairfield, Parsons, Johnson, Masters, Fast, Ron- don, Reid, Weinert, Mclntyre. Not pictured: Ausley, Coullias, Dean, Jones, Suber, Thompson, Totty, Whitford, White. 278 KVPPA DELTA Pi L-R fir t row: Canova. Constant. Black. Afsphar. Simmons Henderson. Second row: Simmons. Johnstone. Murray. Couturier. Chun-hwell. Third row: Krebs, Parker. Rose. Kottmeier, Nunime. Beard. Fourth row: Henderson. Meredith. Fravel. Constans. William?. Kappa Delta Pi Sales Club Fostering high standards of preparation for teaching, Kap- pa Delta Pi elects its members from those who have attained excellence of scholarship and distinction of achievement as students in Education (the upper one- fifth of junior, senior, and graduate classes I. An honorary society in Education. Kappa Delta Pi has approximately 200 chapters, throughout the forty-eight states, therefore is nationallv well known. The Sales Club has as its objective the promotion of better living through better selling. Membership is com- posed of students interested in the various phases of salesmanship and sales management. Well known busi- nessmen representing different aspects of these fields of marketing are guest speakers at meetings held twice a month. The club also sponsors field trips, projects and banquets, and this year was responsible for the Second Annual BASOC Queen Contest. SALES CLUB L-R first row: Dearmin. Surles, Perry, Winstead, Weinberger. Second row: McDonald, Johnson, Misbler, LePage. Cosio. Zoll. Sloane. Smith. Summer . Third row-; Mulrjiiiii.ni. Scott, Krist, Reed, Kohrn, WaddelL, Jones, Rabin, Biondo. Fourth row: Sims (Faculty Ail- i-ur . Hill. Collins, Taylor, Gruber, BurdirL Hintz, Fellner, Boles. 279 MEN ' S COUNCIL: Trickel, Wolf son, Rose. Back row: Page, Dare, Gauer. Men ' s Council The Men ' s Council exists to broaden contact between the male student, Student Government and the uni- versity administration. It is composed of representation from the men ' s dormitories, Flavet Villages, Inter- Fraternity Council and men off campus, as well as ex-officio members from Student Government and the university. By meeting together such a representative group can overcome the barriers to communication created by the rapid growth of the university. Since originally organized, Men ' s Council itself fell victim to problems resulting from the size of the campus and the bulk of this year has been spent reorganizing on a more effective basis. In the meantime, questions of all sorts have come before the Council; from the value of the Century Tower, to the cause of the local version of street dances called " riots " ; and, of course, the parking prob- lem. Working on the Gator Guide are Dean Hale, Bill Holt, Jim Martin, Ron Cacciatore, and Bob Kreime. S.A.M. I.-R first row: Meadow . Miles, Crews, Pope, Roberts, Brincefield. Graser, Zundell, Barfield. Second row: Norris, Rioux. nil. Taylor. Me Arthur. Dycus, Stores, LePage, Cosio. Weinberger. Third row: Faculty Advisor, Mr. Thompson, Bolstad. Fleming. Halt Bernier. Cause, Grose, Foust, Stevens, Anderson, Muilenburg, Ebeling. Fourth roiv: Smith, Lewis, Franc, Harper, Tobias. Gruber. Booth. Brick, M.-.ir iii.ii i. I. ml. I.-. Parsons, Garner. Not pictured: Spirides. S. A. M. S. and B. The Society for Advancement of Management, has been dedicated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management since the original Taylor Society %a established in 1912. The society endeavors to strengthen and further management education, make a significant contribu- tion to the preparation of young men and women for careers in the business world, and render a service to industry. They conduct seminars, clinics, confer- ences, and plant visitations. Scabbard and Blade is a national military honorary fraternity. The aim of the society is to promote better military relationship between the University and the military department and to prepare its members for military service. Among the many activities of " H " Company, Second Regiment are co-sponsoring the Mili- tary Ball, orientating the wives of senior cadets, spon- soring rifle matches, selling Officers " Guides and branch insignia to senior cadets, and furnishing Aides to the President at football games. Members of Scabbard and Blade are outstanding leaders of the Army R.O.T.C. Regiment, and membership is by election only. SCABBARD AND BLADE L-R first row: Brauns. Blair. Sherry. Stokesberry, Tucker, Cooper, Olds, Second row: Jennison. Krigline, Burleson, H t-r . Allen. Jackson, Schmidt. Third row: Ryan. Baggeson. SchrolL, Smith, Randolph. Rogers. Fourth row: Domal. Milton. Godfrey. Kidd. WeaUurh. Koon. Bryan. Not pictured: Avers, Burch. Cox. Culpepper, Dean. Hobbs, Kirkliter, Nichols. I ' SIGMA DELTA CHI L-R first row: Levy, Hutchison, Clemens, Burchnell. Second row: Gaines, Lance, Elleiihurg, Davis (advisor), Johnston, Wellborn, Gilmore, Roger, King, Pinadri, Jerome, Havens. Third row : Brown, Crowe, Conner, Benoit, Hamilton, Veal, Sperring, Frye, Pal- more, Hackel, Eisenberg, Harris, Kaplan, Richardson, Guscti. Not pictured: Biagiotti, Dillon, Boiler, Dail, Fennel), Hill, Johnson, Levy, Par- i-i-h. Schmidt, Sims, Sha, Smith, Ward. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Lambda Chi u 5. The members of the Florida Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalistic fraternity, are students who have demonstrated an aptitude to comprehend courses in the classroom and then utilize these theories on news- papers throughout the state. This year, the first Who ' s Who of students at the University of Florida was sent to newspapers, radio and television stations through the state. This booklet lists 204 students who have been most active in college affairs and have gained recognition as leaders. 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. Through contacts with the in- dustry, Sigma Lambda Chi strives to promote the Build- ing Construction curriculum and aids the student in the choice of a career. SIGMA LAMBDA CHI L-R first row: Holbrook, Gibson, Fast, Whitford, Reynolds. Second row: Strasbaugh, Thompson, Ausley, Ayers, Hamilton, Sadick. Third row: Chazal, Roux, Shivers, Ingle, Jones, Christensen. Fourth row: Norton, Gibeaut. Vincent, Churchwell, Nielson, Lane, Proef- ke. Fifth row: Draa, LaPrade, Webb, Ek. (instructor). S.C.B.A. L-R first row: Churchwell. Battell, Troth, Thompson. Ek, Instructor. Second row: Holbrook, Baron, Hall, Avers, McLaughlin. Hamil- ton. Christenson. Third row: Whitford, Chazal, Bechtel, Green, Barber, Romero, Freberg, Brown. Fourth row: Strasbaugh, Shivers, Roux. Weinert, Ingle. Tefft, Rountree, Hutchinson, Sadick. Fifth row: Norton, Gibeaut, Vincent, Fast, Gibson, Dewitt, Duxstad. Nielsen. Sixth row: Draa, LaPrade. Webb : Regnvall, Ausley, Garvin, Proefke, Blaisdell, Schneid, Lane. Seventh row: Moeller, Porter, Blount, Benton, Smith, Johnson, Hopkin.-. S. C B. A. The Student Contractors and Builders Association is an organization composed of students in the department of Building Construction. Each spring the members of this organization act as co-sponsors of the Architecture Home Show. S. R. A. The S.R.A. was formed to stimulate and extend the work of religion at the university, to study and solve special religious problems on campus, to foster interdenomina- tional cooperation wherever possible, and to serve as a coordinating body for the promotion of projects in the area of common religious interest on the university campus. Each spring S.R.A. sponsors Religion-in-Life Week bringing to campus well known and exemplary persons speaking at various forums, discussion and luncheons. S.R.A. officers are Shirley Starbird, Secretary; Herb Harrison, President; Lois Blanchard, Vice-President ; and Werner Hengst, Treasurer. 283 SIGMA TAU L-R first row: Soclof, Hester, Owra, Noles, McKinley, Lambert. Second row: Olson, Klein, Raffaelli, Harrison, Laidlaw, Single- ton, Langf elder, Parker, Kydonieus. Third row: Rivard, Bea, Burnett, Yancey, Hockenberger, Grantham, Maddox, Shirley, Price, Baker, Williams, Anderson. Fourth row: Dean, Elden, Graff, Walker, Burkett, Starling, Ridgell, Webb, Davis, Tutt, Hick. Sigma Tau Sigma Tau is the national honorary professional fra- ternity for Engineers. The membership for Sigma Tau is selected from those men and women who rank in scholarship among the upper one-third of the juniors and seniors of a recognized engineering school. Selection of members from those who qualify scholastically is made on the further basis of practicality and sociability, and the approval of at least three members of the engineering faculty is required. The immediate objectives are the recognition of personal attainments on the part of engineering stu- dents, the provision for a working organization for the promotion of the interests of the engineering college, and the encouragement of fellowship among congenial colleagues in training for the engineering profession. SIGMA TAU L-R first row: Darlington, Larisey, Katlerhenry, Carr, Marshall, Professor Sawyer. Second row: North, Gernert, O ' Brien, Knab, McAnly, Clarke, Larkin. Third row: Everlast, Leadley, Lowe, Nicholson, Abernathy, Levengood, Southerly, Farkas, Myers, Pur- pura, Salahutdin, Houston. 284 SWIM Fi I.-R fir t row: Kopkowitz. Starbird, Keough, Goodling. Hemerirk. Caplan. Moskowitz, Krone. Second row: Farrey. Wallace, Mendleblatt. Looher. Robinson. Love. Hewitt, Hester, Ewald, McAllister. Third row: Smith, Lagassee, Young, Wilson, Talley, Fonda, Browne. Carter. Fisher. Mikell. Swim Fins W. S. A. This year along with presenting a water show at Home- coming and sponsoring the Spring Swimeapades, the Swim Fins and Aqua Gators had the opportunity to appear on a nation-wide television program. The group performed on " The Arlene Francis " show at Silver Springs. This group is one of the largest campus organiza- tions and requires that a person pass certain swimming skill tests to become a member. In 1948. a year after the University of Florida had become co-educational, W.S.A. was established. The first Women Student ' s Association was composed of 35 coeds, protesting for a few rights. This year new strides have been made. A Humani- ties Program, and a Community Projects Committee are in experimental stages now, and a proposal that will permit coeds to wear Bermuda Shorts on campus will probably be official soon. W.S. . L-R fir t ro s : Ia .-. Richards. Booke. Grossman. Rubin. Brown. Boales, Abrams, Pepper. Second row: Dean Brady. Kennedy, Uemii on. Hunie . Moraiti ? . Canning. MaCris. Stt-wart. McCormick. Third row: Harris, Ricker, Mackin, Howell, Lloyd, Bishop, Cason, MarMamara. I 288 GOVERNOR 292 PHOTOPLAY: UNIVERSITY 306 ADMINISTRATION 310 COLLEGE DEANS 314 RELIGIOUS HOUSES 318 PHOTOPLAY: RETROSPECT 324 GRADUATES 355 INDEX 360 EPILOGUE university LeRoy Collins Governor of Florida THE OUTSTANDING LEADER and personality of Florida ' s government, born in the state ' s capital in 1909, today remains there, serving the public. In 1934, 1936, and 1938 LeRoy Collins was elected a member of the State House of Representatives. In 1942 he advanced to the State Senate, serving there until January 1955, when he assumed his duties as Governor of Florida. The interest in education of this father of four children has helped to bring forward steps in state- wide education programs as well as a more eminent position for the University of Florida. Board of Education R. A. Gray, Secretary of State; LeRoy Collins, Governor; Richard W. Erviiu Attorney General; J. Edwin Larson, State Treasurer; Thomas D. Bailey, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Sec- Headed by the Governor and containing four members of his cabinet, this board is concerned with all stages of state education from kindergarten to universities. It is the body which approves re- commendations or nominations presented by the Board of Control concerning state university activi- tii--. and also sets standards for and accredits teachers as well as schools on all grade levels. It is the legal holder of all educational institutions. Board of Control Front Row L-R: Dr. Ralph Miller, Mr. James F. Love, chm.: S. Kendrick Guernsey; Dr. J. Brow- ard Culpepper. Executive Director. Second Row : Mr. Ed Price, Mr. J. J. Daniel. Mr. W. C. Gaither. This body, of interest to all Florida students, is composed of seven outstanding business or pro- fessional men. appointed by the Governor, from seven different counties, excluding those in which there is a state university. It is concerned with matters of impor- tance to all state universities, and imperially with presenting a real- istic financial picture to the state legislature. On academic affairs, it recommends forming or naming of iif % universities such as the south florida university in Tampa, and also nominates deans of newly or- ganized colleges within these in- stitutions to be approved by the Board of Education. Dr. J. Wayne Reitz President of the University 290 Dr. Julius Wayne Reitz has now begun his third year as President of the University of Florida. During this time, he has capably demonstrated hi- ability in fulfilling his duties, in serving as a top representative of the University and in working with students and Faculty alike. President Reitz received his BS and MS de- grees from Colorado A M College and the University of Illinois, his PhD degree from the I niversity of Wisconsin, and his LLD degree from Tusculum College. He has served in vari- ous capacit ies such as the University of Florida Provost for Agriculture, an Extension Economist, a a member of numerous agricultural and edu- cational committees, and as an active church and ociational Activity member. He is honored in being listed in Who ' s Who in America. Ameri- can Men of Science, and Who ' s Who in American Education. President Reitz pauses a moment for the camera. Proud parents. Mr. and Mrs. Reitz pose with Marjorie and Margo. Mr. and Mr?. Reitz welcome freshman, Rosemarie Meeks, Photoplay: University Over the hill and down into the valley. The bulk of the Medical Center suddenly rises above the tree tops. Progress in Construction PROGRESS WAS THE THEME of the 1957 Seminole. But progress at the University is a continuing thing and this section take stock of advances made during the 57-58 school year. Never a year passes that there isn ' t some new construction being started around the cam- pus. Physical expansion in all phases was evidenced this year at all points where one turned. The scene from Broward changed as a new girls " dorm neared completion and the teaching hospital wa rising in the valley. A view of Lake Alice may be seen from the new boys ' dorm I left I being built near Flavet III. Construction mounted as the Physics. Mathe- matics. Psychology building was almost finished near the Hub and new married housing brought wf-tward expansion of the campus. Athletic fields spread to the west with a new track and new tennis courts being built near fraternity row. Back in the center of the campus, parking lots were built to provide more space for fewer cars. Prospects for the future were bright as the College of Architecture and Fine Arts hoped to begin their first unit and there was much publicity for a new Florida Union building . 293 The late afternoon sun casts shadows over the brick masses of the new girls ' dorm building. Hanging clothes, still tools, and a silent tripod stand alone on the foundations of married housing rising west of fraternity row. Unmanned machinery, concrete beams, and steel truss- es, wait in silence at the new classroom building. 294 A lone student makes his way across an empty parking lot being paved near the Century Tower. Plowed earth, concrete block, and bricks mark the new track field in the westward expansion of athletic facilities. A three in one shot. The new tennis courts, intramural fields, and, beyond the trees, the new fraternity row. 295 Research at the University In every great University re- search is a necessar y function although many institutions feel that developmental research has no place in a university pro- gram. At Florida, almost every college has a special research program enabling students to gain experience, at the same time aiding the state and its citizens by the presentation of new discoveries or data. Business Administration re- search deals largely with statis- tical data. Studies are also being made of finances and occupa- tional opportunities for elderly people and their influence in the state. Business Administration students find the computer a fascinating limesaver. Cancer... Dr. Sakuntalt, a physicist, uses white rats to test various phases of cancer research. The Cancer Research Laboratory is now a department of the Medical Center and is staffed by 20 full-time employees, including 5 professors. The function of this laboratory is to provide for the research and training of graduate students. The program includes a great deal of work on stomach, skin and liver cancers and currently much effort is devoted to the metabolism of chemicals which seem to cause cancer. V group of graduate -tinl. ' iit- in Animal Breeding and Dr. Roger looking over a group of weanling calve from one of the breeding groups. Left to right, Azel Lewis. Dr. M. Roger, C. W. Burns and J. R. Crockett. This research includes studies in plant, animal, and hu- man nutrition, a well as economic studies on production, distribution, and marketing. Radio isotopes are being u-fil to trace the course followed by food after it is eaten by the animal and to study its influence on production of meat and milk. A similar method is followed in plant research, where radio isotopes are placed in the soil and are traced through the plants. Radio isotopes are also used to cause mutations in plants and give rise to new varieties. Economic studies include such subjects as in- vestigations of the consumer acceptance of fresh fruits as opposed to that of canned fruits. Dr. Koger (left) and Azel Lewis demonstrating a dwarf calf at Beef Cattle Breeders and Herdsmen ' s Short Course at Livestock Pavilion. Agriculture... Dr. G. R. Davis observing condition of rats on mineral-deficient diet. 297 Expensive and precise equipment are neces- sary for well developed nuclear research. Engineering . . . Nature ' s sunrays envelop man ' s equipment in a civil engineering testing lab. A rocket nose cone is tested for induction heating by these students. The research division of the College of Engi- neering and Industrial Experiment Station has as its objectives the development of new prod- ucts and industries in Florida, assistance to already existing industries, and the utilization of our natural resources. Students are brought into actual practical engineering experience through close association between teaching and research. To give examples of the progress in the field of aeronautics, members are engaged in work in the missle field; in chemical engineer- ing corrosion is studied; the " Sferic " system of storm location was developed through electri- cal research; and mechanical research recently developed a better seed harvesting machine. The United States satellite " Explorer " re ceives a final inspection before testing. The dawning of the space age was an important event occurring during this school year. Following the launching of two Sput- niks and the Vanguard failure, the United States Army put the first American satellite in orbit. The SEMINOLE was fortunate to obtain these exclusive pictures through the courtesy of William J. Dillon and the I . S. Army. Mr. Dillon is a graduate of Florida, class of 1951, and is employed at Patrick Air Base, Cocoa. Less than half an hour before launching, the Jupi- ter-C missle -t.unl- free from it? service tower. The nose of the missle showing the pencil-thin satellite. This photograph was taken only minutes before launching. Its base is shrouded in fire and smoke as the Jnpitor C slowly rises, pushing its rider into its orbit aronnd the earth. 299 I ;; Missiles, .Space Ships Children study brightly illustrated books at Florida ' s first and largest children ' s library. The Seagle Building, housing the Florida State Museum, General Extension offices, and the in- famous " Flunkenstein " or IBM exam graders. Visitors are shown WRUPs equipment at a radio-television workshop sponsored by the General Extension Division. General Extension Division The General Extension Division, a combined state and university agency, literally extends the faculty and facilities of our school to all those Floridians who cannot be resident stu- dents in Gainesville. Thus the University is made a truly statewide institution serving the needs of all Florida. The Extension Division serves thousands each year in various capacities such as public service training, business courses, workshops, and citizenship training courses for aliens. Florida Film Classics League and their lending library, boast many circulation filmstrips and films. First hand experience is given to members of the Real Estate Appraisal short coarse. The champion miler. Glen Cunningham, advises members of the Florida outh Workshop, which is held here each semester. The Extension department makes nu- merous film?, for visual instruction. Radio TV offer classroom practice Mr. Weaver acquaints a group of radio production students with the console. Dick Seifferman announces a Radio Center Pro- duction, presented two hours nightly, designed to teach appreciation of radio and production. The School of Journalism and Communica- tions, found in the stadium, boasts a number of innovations such as a complete radio and television studio, experimental closed circuit television and the University Press. The closed circuit television is the first step toward realizing future plans to develop an educational television station, which will allow one professor to reach students of all grade levels all over the South, bringing them classwork and valuable educational programs. This channel will be staffed by regular stu- dents and instructors. Al Hudson and Peggy Hook read script as one of their regular classroom projects. Geogrey Kucua and Dee Blasingame perform before the mike as Stan White produces sound effects in the background. 302 Students take notes in one of the two classrooms using receivers for instruction. Each room has two 21-inch sets placed to insure convenient view from any seat. H. G. Davis emphasizes a point during one of the closed circuit television classes. At right is the student operated camera. This finished product of the University of Flori- da Pre ;:i e ail idea of the scope of its work. A group of Florida students take advantage of a television news field trip to study a WFGA color camera. r 1 Class Projects in TV Courses The assistant floor manager per- forms one of her many tasks, that of flipping cards for the camera men. ' The floor manager in charge of all action oil the floor, kneels as he instructs and sees the camera men. Members of Communication 325, the tele- vision production class, use their ingenuity and ability in preparing and producing complete shows. Students learn how to perform all duties and take over various jobs from writing the script to running the cameras. A general idea of the technical and menial tasks required before a show goes on the air are shown here, along with a sample of the finished product. This series came from a routine fifteen minute news, sports and weather broadcast. The boom mike, suspended in air, always hovers over the speaker or " talent. " Simple prop are u?ed to make this -Indent -purl- r.i-t eern authentic. This student assumes the eternal smile as he prepares to deliver a newscast. Student-made charts make productions such as this " weather report " more effective. U n i Mir Bob Hendry and Bruce Beohard seek information from Mrs. Clem in Room 128, Administration Building, the Student Personnel office. Dr. Harry M. Philpott, Vice Presi- dent of University of Florida. THE UPPER LEVELS OF THE UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION underwent several personnel changes this year. In September Harley W. Chandler, Vice President of Academic Affairs, resigned his post. In November Dr. Harry M. Philpott came back to Florida from Stephens College to assume the position of Executive Vice President of the University. This post had been left vacant when Dr. John S. Allen assumed the presidency of the University of South Florida. In March the Board of Control appointed Dr. Robert B. Mautz, assistant dean of the College of Law, to replace Chandler as Dean of Academic Affairs. Dean Robert C. Beaty remained in his position as Dean of Students. Dean Robert Beaty, Dean of Students. 306 versitv Administration J Dr. Letter Hale. Dean of Men. Ha e K. M, Clellaml. --i-tant Dean of li-n. The Dean of Men ' s Office is available to inform, counsel, and advise men students on all mat- ters pertaining to student life and activities on the campus and in the community. It resolves problems concerning things such as scholarship, part-time employ- ment, fraternities, student organ- izations, regulations or conduct and morale. It works through various boards and committees such as the Administrative and Academic Councils and Student Petitions Council to help determine poli- cies affecting groups and individ- uals and also work with the campus and city police, the Hon- or and Traffic Courts and the Faculty Discipline Committee in matters of morale and conduct. The Dean of Men and Dean of Women work cooperatively in an advisory capacity with Stu- dent Government and each with specific organizations. The Dean of Women ' s Office has a broad responsibility for the welfare of all women students and aims toward educating students to become responsible thinking citizens. It counsels women stu- dents on personal, academic, fi- nancial and social problems and advises groups such as Pan- hellenic. Women ' s Student As- sociation. Alpha Lambda Delta and Trianon. Albert W. Boldt. Assistant Dean of Men. Mama V. Brady, Dean of Women. Frances Evelyn Sellars. Assistant Dean of Women. 307 Directors of the Various University F THE MEN ON THESE PAGES are each in charge of a specific func- tion of the University. These may not he all the men in positions of such importance but they are indicative of the requirements of a large university and of the type people who run the Uni- versity. Most students may never see many of these men nor realize what they do. The infirmary is known to almost everyone. Each student is confronted with the registrar ' s office early in his college career. Everyone uses the library or one of its branches and many student activities are run from the Florida Union. Some of the men are concerned primarily with the alumni and with University publicity. Others are concerned with the agri- culture and the medical center. Missing from the pages are Harold Riker, Director of Housing, Bert C. Riley, Dean of the General Extension Division, and John V. McQuitty, University Examiner. Robert Vadheim, Dir. of Student Health. Willard M. Fifield, Provost for Agriculture. Richard S. Johnson, Registrar. Ellis Jones, Business Manager. 308 Functions Russell ?. Poor. Provost for the Health Center. LeLirul W. Hiatt. Director of Alumni Affairs. William E. Rion. Director of the Florida Union. Allen Ska ?. Editor of the News Bureau Stanley West. Director of University Libraries. 309 Dr. Marvin A. Brooker. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Dr. Brooker has been on the faculty of the University of Florida since 1947, and became dean of the College of Agr iculture in 1956. The program of this college has undergone considerable expansion. Recently completed are a citrus laboratory, an addi- tion to the poultry laboratory, a meat labo- ratory, and an addition to the dairy science building. The new agriculture building is the second largest on the campus, surpassed only by the new medical building. Dr. Ralph Page. The College Deans In an expanding University, the activities of each individual college become too numerous and complex to receive full attention in a year- book such as this. With this in mind, the SEMINOLE presents here only the deans of each college. Many of the Colleges produce their own publications similar to a yearbook. Therefore the SEMINOLE features these men as representatives of their college and the University as a whole. During this school year there has been created a College of Health and Related Services. Appointed by the State Board of Control to serve as dean of the college was Dr. Darrell J. Mase, present coordinator of the Florida Center of Clinical Services. COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE FINE ARTS Dr. Bannister is one of the more recent additions to the University faculty, having been here for only a year. He received his Ph. D. from Harvard, and also hold;- the degree of Doctor of Fine Arts. Very active in his field, Dr. Bannister contrib- utes numerous articles and review to professional journals on the history of architecture, town planning, and preservation of historic buildings. In his free time he takes a busman ' s holiday and studies the history of architecture. Events looked forward to each year include the Art Department ' s annual display, and the Home Show sponsored by architecture and building construction students. This year the college has brought to the campus a number of outstanding lecturers, including Buckminister Fuller, who invented the Dymaxion Dome, and Max Abramovitz, one of the architects of the United Nations building. Other in- teresting speakers came in connection with the Art Department ' s forum on the avant garde in modern art. Dr. Turpin Bannister. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dr. Page received his Ph.D. degree from Syracuse University. He has served here as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1948. He now holds the office of President of the Association of Deans for Land Grant Colleges, and Chairman of the Southern Association of Academic Deans. When his job as dean of the largest upper division college in the university allows him free time, he enjoys spending it fishing. The College of Arts and Sciences consists of nineteen departments. One of the college ' s major aims is liberal education. It makes its contribution not only through the skills it imparts, hut also by providing the fundamental knowledge upon which the professional colleges build. Dr. Donald J. Han. Dr. Joseph B. While. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dr. Hart joined the I nhersity of Florida faculty in February 1956. He received his Ph.D. degree from the University of Wisconsin. In addition to hi- administrative work as Dean of the College of Business Administration, he is a member of the Board of Directors of the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce and of the Kiwanis Club. tin National Council for Education in Business, and the accredit- ing team for the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. When his crowded schedule permits it. he enjoys reading. music, outings with hi:, family, swinunmi and woodworking. The College of Business Administration is currently engaged in a -lu l of the undergraduate curriculum to see where improvements can be made, and has recently finished revising the program leading to a Master of Business Administration degree. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Dr. White has been dean of the College of Education since 1949. His achievements in his field include service as President of the Southern Council of Teacher Education. Dean White declares that his major interest is people that schools exist for them, and not the people for the schools. His special interests outside his field range from square dancing to woodworking, tennis, and swimming. The College of Education has participated in many research projects, and a total of $150,000 has been spent during the past five years. Financial aid has come from both private sources and from the state. Dr. Joseph Weil. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Since lie became a member of the I niversity of Florida faculty in 1921, Dr. Weil has received considerable recognition for outstanding work in his field, and has clone much to bring the College of Engineering to the prominent position it enjoys today. He has promoted many outstanding research programs, including the first civilian stiuh in the United States utilizing land-based radar for hurricane forecasts. When a moment of leisure occurs, he fills it with one of his favorite pastimes .... gardening, photography, or golf. The College of Engineering has grown tremendously, and the staff which in 19411 consisted of -II persons include more than 250 members. In addition, the enrollment has doubled in the last three year? ' time. The college also has the distinction of being one of the few engineering schools in the country grunting a doctor ' s degree in engineering mechanics, the field that deals with aeronautical and rocket design. Dr. Kaufman. SCHOOL OF FORESTRY Dr. Kaufman. Director of the School of Forestry, received his Ph.D. degree from the I niv?r ity of Minnesota. He has been a member of the t niversity of Florida faculty since 1951. In addition to administrative and educational duties. Dr. Kaufman ' s varied interests include church work, reading, cabinet making, and scouting. In connection -with the last, he serxes as chairman of the Alachua District of the North Florida Council of Boy Scouts. To help keep step with the increasing student population, the School of Forestry ha- recently welcomed the addition of new quarter- for additional office space. GRADUATE SCHOOL Dr. Grinter ' s varied career in- cludes a recent semester spent teaching structural design at the University of Hawaii. He devotes his few hours of leis- ure to reading, writing, and mathematics, all of which he enjoys. He has written a num- ber of books dealing for the most part with steel design, as well as papers, monographs, and books on education at both the graduate and under- graduate levels. A major problem of the graduate school is a shortage of students which will continue for the next five years due to the low birth rate during the 1930 ' s. At the end of this period a marked increase in graduate students is expected. It is to this unbalanced situ- ation that the school must ad- just. A. Curtis Wilgus. Dr. Mm. MI E. Grinter. COLLEGE OF LAW Dean Fcnn, whose able leadership has helped the College of Law attain the highly regarded position it enjoys today, has been at the University of Florida for ten years. He received his LL.B. degree from Yale and served as Assistant Dean of the Yale Law School before assuming his duties here. When his busy sched- ule allows him leisure time, Dean Fenn enjoys spending it at tennis, golf, or fishing. The College of Law has been training capable law- yers since 1909, and has provided its graduates with a thorough knowledge of the law. At present, plans are underway for a new addition to the Law Building, and it is hoped that construction will be complete within the year. SCHOOL OF JNTER-AMER1CAN AFFAIRS Dr. Wilgus ' achievements, both before he came to the Universit) of Florida, and since his arrival here in 1951, include the authorship of a wealth of printed material, including eighteen books, five of which are college texts. As an authority on Latin America, he has served as consultant and advisor to many organizations, including the State Department and the United State;- Office of Education. It was at Dr. Wilgus ' suggestion that the " Grove of Edu- cators of the Americas " was established at St. Augustine. He also likes to work at clearing off a piece of land he owns on one of Florida ' s lakes, and to further his knowledge of archaeology in the course of his travels through Latin America and Caribbean region. The School of Inter-American Affairs is for graduate students from nil over the world who want to learn about Latin America. There are also ;il the University of Florida two undergraduate course outlines which ma In- followed in preparation for study in the school. Henry Anderson Fenn. 312 COLLEGE OF NURSING Dean Smith came to the University of Florida in 1956 to assume the leadership of the College of Nursing, one of the newest colleges on the campus. Among her most recent activities in her field are the con- duction of curriculum conferences for the nursing school faculty, and contri- butions to several professional maga- zines. Playing the piano, bridge, and tennis occupy her free moments. There are at present 33 sophomores and 57 freshmen in the College of Nursing. The curriculum of these students will be arranged in such a way that they will receive instruction not only in professional subjects but also in the liberal arts. Dorothy M. Smith. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Dr. Harrell became Dean of the new College of Medicine at the Univei it of Florida in 1954. His has been the tremendous job of supervising and co- ordinating the growth and organization of the J. Hill!- Miller Health Center. He has previously served on the faculties of the Duke University School of Medicine, and the Bowman Gray School of Medicine of Wake Forest College. Dr. Harrell ' s life since 1940 has left him with no leisure time and none is anticipated in the future, as his position as head of the rapidly growing College of Medicine occupies every spare moment. He hopes sometime to take advantage of Florida ' s opportunities for fishermen. The University of Florida College of Medicine is one of the most unique in the country. Its physical plant is one of the first of its kind to be built around an educational philosophy, and every aspect of its structure can be explained by some part of the philosophy. Dr. (i.-cirae Harrell, Jr. Dr. Perry A. Foote. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY After receiving his Ph.D. degree at the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Foote came in 1928 to the University of Florida and has served in the College of Pharmacy since then. In 1939, he became Director of the School of Pharmacy, and when it became the College of Pharmacy in 1949, he received the title of Dean. His outstanding work in his profession has brought him many honors. Recently, he received the Rexall Award for service to pharmaceutical edu- cation, and in 1957 he was elected to the executive committee of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Dr. Foote enjo his spare time by devoting it to time spent with his children, and to photography, travel and sports. A new building is being planned for the College of Pharmacy, and it is hoped that construction will be completed by 1960. The buildings will be built as a wing to the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, and will include space for research financed by the National In- stitute of Health. Also being planned is a new curriculum, which will be effective for all students entering as freshmen in 1960. ( :c tLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH Dr. Stanley i? a I niveri-ity of Florida graduate, and has been a member of the facult here Cilice 1931. He became dean of the College of Ph - riral Education and Health in 1946. Recently, Dr. Stanley has served a- representative to the National Conference on Teacher Education and Professional StandanU in Washington. D. C_ and as a representative of the Special Events Committee of the National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation, a position which he still holds. In addition to making profe.-- -ional talk- at numerous athletic banquet gatherings, he serves on the Board of Directors of the Gainesville Boy ' s Club and the Kiwanis Club. Gardening is the hobby that occupies Dr. Stanley ' s free time. The College of Physical Education and Health has recently completed a new athletic field and new tennis courts opposite fraternity row, and it is hoped that additional recreation areas can be constructed near sor- ority and fraternity houses in the near future. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Dean Little. listed in Who ' s Who. has served in his position since 1937, after having come to Florida as an assistant Professor of Education in 1931. He was a co- founder and first dean of St. Petersburg Junior College and he has served as a principal of several high schools. Under his guidance, the Univer sity College has grown from its infancy. It has been in constant change with the most recent evaluation having come this year. Dean Dennis K. Stanley. Dean W. W. Little Afternoon sunlight casts a bright spot on empty pews in the interior of the Wesley Foundation. Perhaps one could fay this was the light of God looking on an empty heart. Student Religious Adjacent to the C THESE ARE THE student religious houses that are present at the University of Florida. The pictures on these pages are a silent tribute to religion. Students were left out of the pictures to see these centers as they really stand. Seeing them alone like this one can imagine the life that is added to religion by people. These are the houses. On the other pages of this book are pictured the students that fill them at all hours of the week . The modern exterior of Wesley Foundation. The cross, seem- ingly hung in mid air, casts a sharp shadow on it- clean white background. Centers are Emplv rhair-. molded in modern form, await the -tu lriit- uli.i have a part of their HM-- molded in the Presbyterian tradition. Beautiful tree- ra their shadows on ihe lirick wall- of Canterbury House, place of of tho;-e of the Episcopal faith. v I Through these dark portals pass the members of the West- iiiini-trr Fellowship into the li ht of friendship and love. Interior -part- of the Canterbury Chapel looms a:- a ? ilent tribute to the God whose worshipers fill the now empty pews. Slender white columns seem to emulate a temple of ancient Greece in this exte- rior shot of the Baptist Student Union. I ' alm fronds partially obscure the exterior of Crane Hall, center of fun and worship for all Catholic students on the campus. The modern chapel in the Baptist Student Union. This one seems to need the students to bring their life and share it with the room. Extra chairs line the aisles to accommodate the many Catholic students who come to this chapel as their shrine of forgiveness for Confession. The Lutheran Student Center, last of the University Avenue string. offer services for the Lutheran students. 316 The exterior of Hillel Foundation forms a L-shape around an exterior court. The house for Jewish religious services. .... THE CENTERS are often filled with laughing and playing students. They offer light entertain- ment in ping pong. TV. and similar activities. Sometimes suppers are served as students gather for a Christian meal together. Lounges provide a place to rest tired bones. Chapels provide a place to rejuvenate tired souls. The chapels as shown here are quiet, but the power of religion stands ever- present. These are the places of religion at Florida, ofttimes neglected by many but never forgotten ;i- they bring a Christian atmosphere to University Avenue. Indirect light casts a soft glow over the chancel of the chapel in the Lutheran Student Center. Omitted from these pictures was the Church of Christ which offers similar facilities for the students of this de- nomination. 317 Photoplay: Retrospect First Year THRF.E YEARS AGO a typical inexperienced group first set foot on the Florida campus. Now they have become an integral part of the University; they are its leaders, its honored seniors, and soon they will be a part of another group, beginning another life. Today ' s seniors have a mixture of mem- ories and emotions of their first year. They have a lasting impression, whether pleas- ant or unpleasant, of rat caps and registra- tion. Those were the days when rat caps were worn by Air Force ROTC cadets until Florida beat Georgia, and registration was a confused dash to the gym. They remember their devotion to the Gators as they sometimes sat through rain to support the team. The record that year was 5-5. They remember fraternity and sorority rows taking shape; they saw bare ground become homesites. Perhaps most impor- tant of all, they saw the century tower, its top uncompleted, begin to grow from a singing silo into a chiming tradition. First Ing event in the life of a freshman lm inu the traditional rat ra| . Registration never changes much through the years it ' s always hectic. Sitting through rainy footluill games gives spectators a chance to show ingenuity as well as enthusiasm. 318 -tinient toila will have a difficult time realizing that three year? ago house-, -urh as the Tri Delt house were still under construction. mm Paralleling the rapid growth of the campus, new lmu-e- -uch a?- that of Pi Lambda Phi wen- -printing up along fraternity row. The Century Tower, symbol of a hundred . ' .ir- of progre--. rose without a top dur- ing the fir-t year of the rla- of " .i . 319 Fireworks burst above a silent campus as Gator Growl and Homecoming become a college memory. I Two YEARS AGO this group Viad one year behind them and they were look- ing forward to another eventful year with newborn confidence and experi- ence. They watched with awe and interest another Gator Growl at the " Relax Awhile Gator Style " home- coining. They spent lazy evenings at the band concerts or wandering along the Gold Coast. They were rudely awakened as elections came along and the new University Party made a complete surprise sweep of all offices. The campaign literally covered the campus as for the last time poop sheets were seen everywhere. New rules have cleaned up the ground in elections since then. The highlight of the year and an important moment in the history of the University was the inauguration of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz as new President of she Uni- versity. The year passed quickly but it was a good one and its conclusion marked the halfway mark in the college career of many students. This Was the Sophomore Year in Brief Before the University Avenue project the " gold coast " had a wide sidewalk and there was a tree in front of the C. I. Music filled the spring air as the Gator Band presented a series of twilight concerts. 320 Sorority women take advantage of a chance to " let their hair down " during the annual Sigma Chi Derby. Climaxing a long search, J. Wayne Reitz became the fifth President of the University of Florida. Spring election al a brinj: full greenboards and ample opportunity for the goon squads to do their work. The annual Alligator broadcast of election returns from the Florida Union highlights the climax of Spring elections. The beginning of the Junior year found parking meters on the campus. Some of them didn ' t stay long. Ray Boswell -was head cheerleader and John Barrow was captain of the Gator squad that had a 6-3-1 record in 1956. These Events Were Only Last Year the Junior An edition of the Orange Peel was ready for distribution in the fall but it never got off the table of the Board of Student Publications as it was banned in this discussion. 322 The 19S Seminole was the second to come out on time and thesp students wait in line to receive their copy. I -T YEAR THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE had be- come a memory for these students and the " C " cour-rs were finished forever. The year continued to be a banner one for construc- tion as the new teaching hospital began ris- ing in the health center. Parking meters were surprise visitors to the campus and a new -tern of one way streets made it difficult to drive onto campus but all roads seemed to lead off. The freshmen were mourning new regulations forbidding them their cars and no hope was in sight until their junior year for the regulation would carry over into the sophomore car ban. Ban seemed to be the word of the year as the Orange Peel never got off its feet due to an early year ban of the first planned issue. The Gator football team rode on the crest of an unprecedented five game winning streak but were rudely dumped by heavy losses to Georgia Tech and Miami. However they still ended third in the SEC. Louie Armstrong brought his jazz to a gym full of people during the exam period and proved to be the most popular attraction of the year. The year ended with a heavy dust pall drifting over the campus from University Avenue as it seemed that the widening proj- ect would never end. The year was over. Three quarters of the route had been traveled. The king of jazz, Louie Armstrong, furnished a wel- come diversion during the mid-year exam period. The first unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center was finished and the teaching hospital was begun during this school year. University Avenue was a mndhole and the brunt of many Alligator jokes as it was widened to a four lane highway. 333 Aaron, J. Abdulla, S. Abdullah, E. Abrams, M. Adams, J. Agoes, S. Agostini, V. Aigner, R, Albury, C. Alderman, J. Alford, J. Alford, O. Allen, C. Allen, D. Allen, G. Allen, J. Allen, P. Altman, W. Altvater, A. Amend, R. nin-. I. Anders, A. Anderson, A. Anderson, E. Anderson, I. Anthony, G. Aponte, L. Araneo, P. Aborgast, D. Archer, G. Arphais, F. Arthur, M. Seniors aa -be First Row: AARON, JENNINGS BRADFORD, JR. Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. ALBURY, CECIL HERBERT Arts and Science; Phi Sigma Kappa. ALLEN, PATSY Education; Cavalettes; SFEA. ANDERSON, IVOR JOHN Bus- iness Administration; Society for the Advancement of Management; Delta Sigma Pi. Second Row: ABDULLA, SARAH ABDI Physical Education. AL- DERMAN, JAMES Arts and Science; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Justice, Honor Court; " Committee 67 " . ALTMAN, WINIFRED JUNE Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega. ANTHONY, GORDON Journal- ism; Sigma Chi; Wing Commander- AFROTC; Arnold Air Society; Alpha Delta Sigma. Third Row: ABDULLAH, EDWARD GEORGE Engineering. ALFORD, JOYCE W. Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; Fla. Union Social Board. ALTVATER, ALLEN CHARLES, JR. Agriculture. APONTE, LUIS Ar- chitecture; ISO, Treas.; AIA, Historian. Fourth Row: ABRAMS, MARJORIE DALE Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Mallory Hall, Pres.; Orien- tation; Blue Key Speaker; Sec. of Women ' s Affairs; WSA; Assist. Chm. Homecoming Queen Contest; Trianon, Pres.; Hall of Fame. ALFORD, ORLANDO FRANCIS, JR. Business Administration; Gator Band; Gator Variety Band. AMEND, ROBERT NA- THANIEL Engineering; Chm. AIEE-IRE; Sigma Tau; Benton Engineering Council. ARANEO, PETER JOHN, JR Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta; AIA. Fifth Row: ADAMS, JANE Education. ALLEN, CLYDE Ar- chitecture; Beta Theta Pi; Intramurals Board; Traffic Court; AIA. AMOS, IMOGENE KELLY Architec- ture; Alpha Omicron Pi. ARBOGAST, DONALD C. Business Administration; Insurance Society; Sales Club; Pre-Law Club. Sixth Row: AGOES, STEVE VICTOR Business Administration. ALLEN, DANIEL LEE Arts and Science; Sigma Chi. ANDERS, ALOIS WILSON, JR. Engineering; Institute of Radio Engineers. ARCHER, GLYNN RAYMOND Education. Seventh Row: AGOSTINI, VICTOR MICHAEL Engineering; Var- sity Football; ASCE. ALLEN, GEORGE ELLWOOD, JR. Engineering; AIEE-IRE. ANDERSON, AN- DREW L A VERN Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta, Sec.-Treas.; Circle K; Men ' s Council; Seminole. AR- PAIA, FRANK VINCENT Law; Delta Theta Phi, Treas.; John Marshall Bar Association. Eighth Row: AIGNER, RITA CLAIRE Arts and Science; Alpha Delta Pi; Alligator; Seminole; WSA Big Sister; Cam- pus Guided Tours. ALLEN, JOHN THOMAS Bus- iness Administration. ANDERSON, EMMET Law; Delta Tau Delta; Peninsular, Associate Editor. AR- THUR, MILES PHILIP Engineering; Band; Orches- tra. 324 First Row: ATKINS, ROY EDWARD, JR. Building Construc- tion; Lambda Chi Alpha. BAGGESEN, WALTER WM., JR. Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Scabbard and Blade; A I A. BARBER, CAROL Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; SFEA. BAS- FORD, WILLIAM Law; Fla. Blue Key. Second Row: ATKINSON. E. RICHARD Arts and Science; Sigma Nu. BAGGETT, JIM Business Administration; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon; Track. BARFIELD, CHARLES HUGH Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM, Treas.; Propeller Club. BAS- TOS, SAULO ARTURO Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; ISO; Gym Club. Third Row: ATKINSON, JOHN CARLTON, JR. Engineering; Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Varsity Track. BAILEY, CATHERINE ANN Edu- cation; WSA; Big Sister. BARNES, ROBERT FREE- MAN Education; Football; Baseball. BATTELL, WALLACE STERLING Building Construction; SCBA, Treas. Fourth Row: ATKINSON, WILLIAM CORTEZ Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle, Treas. BAKER, EARL Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASMK. BARNETT. HERMAN Business Administration; Cavaliers; Circle K, Sec.; " Committee of 67 " . BAU- MAN, MARILYN Education; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillel Exec. Council; Cavalettes. Fifth Row: AUSLEY, HAMES CARLYLE, JR. Architecture; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. BALES, JERRY LEE Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Sales Club. BARON. RONALD IRWIN Architecture: Alpha Ep- silon Pi; SCBA. BAUTE. HELEN CLAIRE Arts and Science. Sixth Row: AUSTIN, RICHARD F. Engineering; IAS. BALFE, MARTHA SUE Education; Chi Omega; SFEA; As- sociate Lyceum Associate. BARCH, WILLIAM Bus- iness Administration; Sigma Chi. BAXTER, MYRA JUNE Business Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta, Treas.; Beta Sigma Phi; Sales Club; Baptist Student Union. Seventh Row: AYERS, BILLY WAYNE Building Construction; Theta Chi; Football; SCBA; Sigma Lambda Chi; Advanced Officer ' s Club; F Club. BANG, THEO- DORE RICHARD Arts and Science; Pi Sigma Alpha. BARTLETT, DONALD ARTHUR Arts and Science; Sports Car Club, V. Pres. BAYLESS, GEORGE D. Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha; Fla. Blue Key. Eighth Row: BABER, FRANCIS WILLIAM Arts and Science; Cavaliers; Fla. Political Assembly. BANNING, FRANK JOHN, JR. Engineering; Sigma Chi; AIIE. BARWICK, MORRIS LUCIAN Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; IAS; ASME; University Orchestra. BEAN, DONALD GRANT Engineering; IAS, V. Pres.; Baptist Student Union. Atkins. R. Atkinson, E. Atkinson, J. Atkinson, W. Aiii-ley, H. Austin, R. Avers, B. Baber, F. Baggesen, Baggett, J. Bailey, C. Baker, E. Bales, J. Half,-. M. Bang, T. Banging, F, Barber, C. Barfield, C. Barnes, R. Burnett. H. Baron, R. Barsh, W. Bartlett, D Berwick, M. Basford. W. Bastos, S. Battell, W. Bauman, M. Baute, H. Baxter, M. Bayless, G. Bean, D. 325 Bean, E. Bean, R. Beardsley, E. Beazley, D. Bechtel, D. Bell, C. Bell, L. Bell, M. Bender, T. Bennett, D. Bennett, O. Benson, H. Berger, F. Berls, K. Bernardo, A. Berry, J. Besalski, M. Bessent, E. Biagiotti, R. Bierley, J. Bilbrey, R. Biondo, W. Birchfield, W. Black, L. Blake, N. Blakey, R. Blalock, M. Blandon, A. Bluestone, R. Blum, F. Blumberg, S. Bolles, A. Seniors be-br First Row: BEAN, EMMA Education. BENDER, THOMAS WILLS Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, Ritual Chm. BESALSKI, MARY LYNN Education; Delta Delta Delta; Swim Fins; SFEA. BLAKE, NANCY Education; Intramural Board; Women ' s Glee Club; Univ. Choir; Olympian Club; SRA; Wes- ley Foundation. Second Row: BEAN, RALPH J., JR. Business Administration. BENNETT, DONALD Agriculture. BESSENT, EARL FRANKLIN Engineering; ASCE; Benton Engineering Council. BLAKEY, ROBERT ELLIOTT Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sec.-Treas.; Men ' s Glee Club. Third Row: BEARDSLEY, EDWARD Engineering; Kappa Al- pha; Pres., Student Body; Fla. Blue Key; Hall of Fame. BENNETT, OMAH FRANKLIN Engineer- ing; ASME. BIAGIOTTI, RAYMOND A. Journal- ism; Sigma Nu. BLALOCK, MARCILLE Education; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: BEAZLEY, DAVID CARL Engineering; AHE; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau. BENSON, HAROLD Agri- culture. BIERLEY, J. C. Arts and Science; Kappa Sigma, Pres.; President ' s Cabinet; Political Party Chm.; Exec. Council; APO, Pres.; Fla. Blue Key; Hail of Fame. BLANDON, ALFONSO Agriculture. Fifth Row: BECHTEL, DENNIS WILLIAM Building Construc- tion; SCBA. BERGER, FRED Arts and Science; Pi Lambda Phi. BILBREY, ROBERT REID Advertis- ing; Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma. BLUESTONE, ROSALIND Education; SFEA; Hillel; ISO. Sixth Row: BELL, CAROLYN SUE Journalism; Chi Omega; Lyceum Council, Sec; Under-Sec. Public Relations; Honor Court; Exec. Sec. Gator Growl; Blue Key Speaker; WSA; Orientation. BERLS, KAREN ELAINE Agriculture; Exec. Council; Ag. Council, Sec.; Dairy Science Club, Sec.-Treas.; Thyrsus; Big Sister, WSA; Welcome Week. BIONDO, WILLIAM LOUIS Business Administration; Sales Club; Pro- peller Club. BLUM, FLOYD Engineering; IRE; Intramurals. Seventh Row: BELL, LEON Engineering; ASCE. BERNARDO, ALBERT LEON Engineering; ASAE; Sports Car Club. BIRCHFIELD, W. O. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Fla. Blue Key. BLUMBERG, STUART LEE Arts and Science; Tau Epsilon Phi; Alligator, Intramural Editor. Eighth Row: BELL, MERLE PRESLEY Education; ISO; Fla. Speleological Society. BERRY, JAMES MARTIN Engineering. BLACK, LINDA CORNELIA Arts and Science; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres. BOLLES, ALICE Arts and Science. 326 First Row: BOLSTAD, HAYDEN E. Business Administration; Society for the Advancement of Management. BOW- EN, HOWARD DANIEL, JR. Business Adminis- tration; Phi Sigma Kappa; Society for the Advance- ment of Management. BRAUN, PAUL ANTHONY Engineering; AIEE; IRE; Intramurals; Gator Radio Club, Treas. BRISBIN, WILLIAM STUART Edu- cation; IAS, V. Pres. tr Second Row : BOXDI, JOSEPH CHARLES Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha; Exec. Council; Sec. of Labor; Circle K. BOWNE, PATRICIA ANN Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Alpha Theta. BRAUN, WIL- LIAM EDWIN Arts and Science. BROOKS, CHARLES EDWARD Business Administration; Al- pha Tau Omega; Real Estate Club. Third Row: BOOTH, WILLIAM JAMES Business Administra- tion; Phi Kappa Tau, Pres; Exec. Council; Commis- sioner, Legislative Affairs and Veterans ' Affairs; Under-Sec. Organizations; SAM. BOYETT, JAMES RUKER Engineering; Georgia Seagle Hall; Swim Team; Aqua Gators, Pres.; F Club. BRAUNS, FRED Engineering; Sigma Tau; Scabbard and Blade; ASME; Dean ' s List. BROWN, EDWARD R. Busi- ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM. Fourth Row: BOOZEL, JAMES HARVEY Business Administra- tion; Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres.; Exec. Council; Under- Sec, of Finance; IFC Chm. of Greek Week; IFC Tribunal; Orientation; Real Estate Club. BRAD- FORD. ELIZABETH E. Education; Delta Gamma. BRYANT, ROW LETT Business Administration; Al- pha Tau Omega. BROWN, JOE HERBERT, JR. Engineering. Fifth Ro : BORDEN, JAMES EDWIN, JR. Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; ASME. BRANDT, DAVID ARTHUR Physical Education; Pi Lambda Phi; Olympian Club, V. Pres. BRAZELL, BURN IECE Education. BROWN, WILLIAM JOE Journalism; Alpha Gamma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres.; Exec. Council; Fla. College Farmer, Editor; Alligator; Ag. Council. Sixth Row: BOSENBERG, ROBERT Engineering; ASME; AIIE. BRANTLEY, CARROLL JULIAN Agriculture; Ag. Economics Club, Sec.-Treas.; Student Counselor. BRENDLER, CHARLE S OWEN Business Adminis- tration; Delta Sigma Pi; Basketball. BROWNING, JANICE Education; Sigma Alpha Eta. Seventh Row: BOUCHER, GORDON STANLEY Business Admin- istration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Sports Car Club; Orientation. BRANTLEY, DANON LESTER Busi- ness Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club; BASOC. BRI DWELL, ROSSER EVANS En- gineering; ACME; Advanced Air Force ROTC; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. BRYAN, CHARLES RICHARD Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi, Sec. Eighth Row: BOURGEOIS, ROLAND LOUIS Business Adminis- tration; Kappa Alpha. BRASGALLA, EMIL RICH- ARD Engineering; AIIE; Benton Engineering Coun- cil. BRIGGS, DONALD BRUCE Architecture; Gar- goyle. BRYAN, LONNIE WILLIAM Education; Phi Sigma Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Advanced Offi- cer ' s Club. BoL-tad. H. Bondi. J. Booth. W. Boozel, J. Bordon, J. Bosenberg, R. Boucher, G. Bourgeois, R. Bowen. H. Bowne, P. Boyett, J. Bradford. E. Brandt, D. Brantley, C. Brantley, D. Brasgalla, E. Braun, P. Hr.nin. W. HIMIIII-. F. Bryant, R. Brazell, B. Brendler, C. Bridwell, R. Briggs. D. Brisbin, W. Brooks, C. Brown, E. Brown, J. Brown, W. Browning. J. Bryan, C. Bryan, L. 327 Bucholtz, M. Bullock, A. Bumby, M. Bunick, H. Burch, J. Burch, J. Burdick, R. Burg, D. Burke, A. Burry, W. Bushong, B. Butler, W. Burwell, L. Burleson, G. Byrd, T. Caddell, K. Cadwallader, P. Cain, J. Calderon, G. Caldwell, L. Campbell, D. Campbell, F. Campbell, J. Canova, C. Card, J. Carley, E. Carlowe, J. Carr, I. Castello, R. Cawthan, S. Chalker, A. Chalom, M. Seniors bu- co First Row: BUCHOLTZ, MALVIN NOAH Engineering; Cava- liers; Florida Engineer; Track; Cross-Country; Intra- murals; Pep Club; IRE; AIEE. BURKE, ARTHUR LOUIS Business Administration. CADWALLADER, PHILIP Engineering; ASME. CARD, JUNE Jour- nalism; Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alligator; Peninsula; Intramurals; University Choir; Fla. Players. Second Row: BULLOCK, ARTHUR STANLEY, JR. Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha; Exec. Council. BURRY, WIN- IFRED Education; Off-Campus Women ' s Organiza- tion. CAIN, JOHN CARLTON, JR. Arts and Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Fla. Geological Society. CARLEY, ELIZABETH Arts and Science. Third Row: BUMBY, MARY ELIZABETH Education; Delta Del- ta Delta; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Orientation. BUS- HONG, BOB Business Administration; Sigma Nu. CALDERON, GUSTAVO Engineering; AIEE; IRE; Newman Club. CARLOWE, JAMES F. Engineering; Chi Phi. Fourth Row: BUNICK, HARVEY Business Administration; Tau Epsilon Phi; Football. BUTLER, WILLIAM CHARLES Architecture; Phi Kappa Tau. CALD- WELL, LARRY NEIL Arts and Science. CARR, IVAN HAROLD Engineering; Sigma Tau, Pres.; AIIE, Sec. Fifth Row: BURCH, JAMES LAMAR Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; Cavaliers; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; ASME. BURWELL, L. JORDAN, III Engineering; Sigma Nu; AIEE; Ben ton Engineering Council; Exec. Coun- cil. CAMPBELL, DEAN STANLEY Business Ad- ministration; Orange Peel; Alligator; Insurance Club; Intramurals Board. CASTELLO, RICHARD CARROL Engineering; Cavaliers. Sixth Row: BURCH, JUDYTH Education; Alpha Delta Pi. BURLESON, GRADY LEE Business Administra- tion; Kappa Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard Blade; Gator Band. CAMPBELL, FRANKLIN E., HI Arts and Science; Kappa Sigma; APO; Pi Mu. CAWTHAN, SARAH LOVELL Arts and Science; Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Welcome Week; Broward Hall Council; Big Sister, WSA. Seventh Row: BURDICK, ROBERT HARRY Agriculture; Society of Agricultural Engineers, Sec.-Treas.; Sales Club; ASAE. BYRD, TOM Law; Fla. Blue Key. CAMP- BELL, JAMES FRED, JR. Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Dean ' s List; Advanced Officer ' s Club. CHALKER, ARTHUR E. Arts and Science; Sigma Nu. Eighth Row: BURG, DONALD EARL Engineering; ASME. CAD- DELL, KATIE JO Arts and Science; Kappa Delta. CANOVA, CAROLYN Education; University Choir. CHALOM, MAURICE ROBERT Journalism; Kappa Sigma, Pres.; Orange Peel, Editor; Summer Gator, Editor; Sec. of Public Relations; Board of Student Publications. 328 First Row: CHAMBERS, EDGAR HAROLD Architecture; Lambda Chi Alpha. CHESINAS, ROBERT Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; CLO Board of Di- rectors. CLIFFORD, VERNON KENNETH Adver- tising; ADS; Alligator. COOK, ELIZABETH JOAN Journalism; Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Treas.; Radio Guild; WSA, Big Sister; Major- ette. Second Row: CHAMBERS, MARK BOND Engineering; ASME, Pres. CHONIN, NEIL Arts and Science; Tau Ep- silon Phi; Intramurals. COE, PATRICIA Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. COOK, GARY DARWIN Engineer- ing. Third Row: CHAMBLISS, JAMES MORRIS Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Psi; Gator Band. CHRISTENSEN, JUDY Arts and Science; Kappa Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Swim Fins. CO- HEN, JULES SIMON Arts and Science; Pi Lambda Phi. COOK, LLEWELLYN JAY Education. Fourth Row: CHANCEY, RAY CARLTON, JR. Education; Phi Gamma Delta. CHURCHWELL, H. CLAYTON, JR. Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargolye; SCBA, Pres. COLE, DON VICTOR Pharmacy. COOK, NANCY Education. Fifth Row: CHAPMAN, DAVID GEORGE Business Adminis- tration; Sigma Chi, Pres.; Sec. of Public Relations; Chm., Gator Party; Blue Key Speaker; Orientation; V. Pres., Pre-Law Club. CLARK, SHIRLEY ANN Education. COLLINS, BERNARD ELDON Busi- ness Administration; Delta Tau Delta. COOLEY, CHARLES EMORY Engineering; ASCE. Sixth Row: CHAPNERKAR, VASANT DINKARRAO Engineer- ing. CLARK, THOMAS P. Business Administra- tion; Sigma Nu, Pres.; Baseball; Athletic Council; Propeller Club. COLLINS, JULIUS Engineering; Chi Phi; ASCE. COOPER, JOANETTE Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. Seventh Row: CHARI, R. K. Engineering. CLEGHON, CHARLES CLAUDE Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. COMRAS, REMA Arts and Science; Seminole. COOPER, JOE BARRY Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Eighth Row: CHERNOFF, DOLORES MIRIAM Education; WSA, V. Pres.; SFEA; Hillel; Trianon; Orientation. CLERY, EDWARD DOUGLAS Law; Sigma Chi; Pres., Freshman Law Class. COOK, DIANA M. Arts and Science; Kappa Delta. COOPER, LLOYD RAN- DOLPH, JR. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Chaplin; Honor Court; Mortar and Pestle, V. Pres. Chambers, E. Chambers, 1. Chambliss, J. Chancey, R. Chapman, D. Chapnerkar, V. Chari, R. Chernoff, D. Chesinas, R. Chonin, Y Christensen, J. Churchwell, H. Clark, S. Clark, T. Cleghon, C. Clery, C. Clifford, V. Coe, P. Cohen, J. Cole, D. Collins, B. Collins, J. Comras, R. Cook, D. Cook, E. Cook, G. Cook, L. Cook, N. Cooley, C. Cooper, J. Cooper, J. Cooper, L. 329 Cooper, R. Cordero, V. Corneluis, C. Corrick, G. Cosio, J. Cowart, J. Cowley, A. Cox, N. 330 Craig, D. Craig, J. Crank, M. Cravey, B. Crews, J. Crider, R. Croft, R. Cronin, R. Crosby, H. Curcio, E. Custer, D. Cyr, L. Dail, J. Daly, R. Daniel, M. Darling, S. Daugherly, R. Davenport, S. Davis, D. Davis, D. Davis, D. Davis, E. Davis, E. Davis, H. Seniors CO -eb First Row: COOPER, RALPH A., JR. Arts and Science; Phi Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Propeller Club. CRAIG, DON- ALD CURTIS Engineering; IAS. CROSBY, HER- BERT Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. DAUGHERTY, RAYMOND HENRY Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; NES. Second Row: CORDERO, VICENTE S., JR. Architecture; ISO; AIA. CRAIG, JEAN BLAKE Pharmacy; Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle. CURCIO, ELIZABETH B. Arts and Science; Cavalettes, Treas.; Mallory Hall Council; WSA; Welcome Week. DAVENPORT, STANLEY DEANE Arts and Science. Third Row: CORNELIUS, CHARLES SMITH Law. CRANK, MALLORY WESCOTT Architecture; Delta Tau Del- ta; SCBA. CUSTER, DOUGLAS SHIRES Agricul- ture; Block and Bridle. DAVIS, DONALD YATES Engineering; ASME. Fourth Row: CORRICK, GEORGE WESLEY Advertising; Phi Eta Sigma; ADS. CRAVEY, BILLY LYLE Engi- neering; Flavet III, Mayor and Commissioner. CYR, LAWRENCE HENRY Business Administration. DAVIS, DOROTHY JEANNE Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Westminister Fellowship; Broward Hall Council; Welcome Week; WSA; Big Sister; Apprentice Players. Fifth RO.W: COSIO, JOSE BENJAMIN Business Administration; Sales Club; SAM; Propeller Club; Dean ' s List. CREWS, JAMES W., JR. Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; University Choir, V. Pres; Blue Key Speaker; Under-Sec, of Finance; Exec. Council. DAIL, JAMES Journalism; F Club; Track. DAVIS, DOUG- LAS REX Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; APA; Kanpa Psi. Sixth Row: CO WART, JACK E., JR. Law; Kappa Alpha; Delta Theta Phi. CRIDER, RAYMOND JOHN Law; Kap- pa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Asso- ciation, V. Pres.; Law Review. DALY, ROBERT LAWRENCE Arts and Science; Sigma Alpha Eta, Treas.; American Speech and Hearing Association; Apprentice Players. DAVIS, EDWARD B. Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres.; Pres. of Senior Class; Under-Sec, of Insurance. Seventh Row: COWLEY, ARTHUR EDWARD Agriculture; Socie- ty of Agriculture Engineers, V. Pres. CROFT, ROB- ERT ANDREW Agriculture; ATA; FFA; American Society of Agronomy. DANIEL, MARVIN RAY- MOND Business Administration; Athletic Trainer. DAVIS, ESTER ANNE Education; University Choir. Eighth Row: COX, NANCY MAE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Exec. Council. CRONIN, ROBERT VINCENT Engineering; Pi Kappa Phi. DARLING, SUMNER KARLE Architecture; AIA; Gargoyle; Real Estate Club. ' DAVIS, HAL Law; Fla. Blue Key. First Row: DAVIS, JOSEPH HOWARD Business Administra- tion; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM, Sec. DELAGADO, MAN- UEL Engineering. DOLAN, MARILYN ANN Ed- ucation; Zeta Tau Alpha; SFEA; WSA, Big Sister; Newman Club. DUFF, WILLIAM EUGENE Busi- ness Administration; Sales Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. Second Row: DAVIS, J. ROBERT Engineering; Sigma Nu. DE- RUZZO, DAVID Physical Education; Football; Stu- dent Trainer. DORAN, THOMAS EDWARD Archi- tecture; Chi Phi; Exec. Council; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. DUPRE, NANCY Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: DAVIS, XORMA LEE Education; Chi Omega; Semi- nole; Religion-in-Life Week. DEUEL, CAROL Edu- cation; Delta Gamma. DORSETT, GEORGE ED- WARD Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE; AIEE. DYAL, C. T. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Fourth Row : DAMS, ROBERT LESLIE, JR. Architecture. DE- WITT, OLIVER RAY Building Construction; SCBA. DORSETT, MARY ' Journalism; Chi Omega; Intra- murals Chni.; Guided Tours; Gamma Alpha Chi; WSA, Big Sister. EADDY, MORRIS LEE Arts and Science; Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Mu, Pres.; " Committee of 67 " . Fifth Ro : DAVIS, RONNIE COLEMAN Engineering. DE C4MILLO, ROSALIE Business Administration; Del- ta Gamma. DORSEY, MARSHALL ROY Engineer- ing. BARMAN, WILLIAM Journalism; WRUF. Sixth Row: DAVIS, WILLIAM GUY, JR. Law; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi, Exchequer; John Marshall Bar Association; Varsity Debate; Law Review. DICKINSON, EDWARD M. Engineering. DRAKE, PHILLIP Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta; Swimming Team, Capt.; All Ameri- can Swim Team; Athletic Council; F Club. EARLY, AUBREY Engineering; ASCE. Seventh Row: DAY, SHIRLEY ROLLINS Education; Phi Mu; As- sociate Lyceum Council. DICKINSON, JAMES HEN- RY, JR. Agriculture; ASAE. DRIGGERS, DONALD LEE; Business Administration; Real Estate Club, Treas.; Commissioner, Flavet II. EASTMAN, MAR- CUS R. Engineering; Delta Upsilon; IRE. Eighth Row: DEARMIN, CARL ALBERT Business Administra- tion; Sales Club. DITMORE, PAUL DAVID Busi- ness Administration; Phi Delta Theta, Sec.; Gator Guard; All-Campus Volleyball. DRIGGERS, LEON ALV A Journalism. EBELING, CARL Business Ad- ministration; Phi Kappa Tau; Lutheran Student Or- ganization; SAM. Davis, J. Davis, J. Davis, N. Davis, R. Davis, R. Davis, W. Day, S. Dearmin, C. Delgado, M. Dernzzo, D. Deuel, C. Dewitt, O. De Camillo. R. Dickinson, E. Dickinson, H. Ditmore, P. Dolan, M. Doran, T. Dorsett, G. Dorsett, M. Dorsey, M. Drake, P. Driggers, D. Driggers, L. Duff, W. Du re, N. Dyal, C. Eaddv, M. Earman, W. Eary. A. Eastman, M. Ebeling, C. 331 Ebert, M. Edenfield, R. Edge, E. Edwards, E. Edwards, R. Eisner, A. Elden, W. Elder, B. Ellison, D. Elwell, J. Enns, E. Erns, D. Estes, J. Eubank, H. Eubanks, R. Evans, II Evans, J. Evans, J. Everhart, M. Ezelle, J. Fairchild, B. Fairfield, J. Fallin, K. Fast, M. Feagans, J. Feingold, M. Feldman, J. Fennimore, J. Ferguson, D. Ferguson, L. Ferm, J. Few, A. Seniors eb-ga First Row: EBERT, MILL ARD Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. ELLISON, DENVER LAWRENCE Busi- ness Administration; Sports Car Club; Sales Club; Intramurals. EVANS, JAMES R. Business Adminis- tration. FEAGANS, JANE Arts and Science; Reid Hall Council; Religion-in-Life; Peninsula. Second Row: EDENFIELD, ROBERT RALEIGH Business Admin- istration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club. EL WELL, JAMES Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; AIEE. EVANS, JOHN ARLEN Education. FEINGOLD, MARCIE Journalism. Third Row: EDGE, EARNEST CARL Law; Sigma Nu; John Marshall Bar Association; Phi Delta Phi. ENNS, EDWARD GLADWIN Business Administration; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon; Insurance Society, V. Pres. EVER- HART, MILLARD REED Engineering-; Sigma Tau; IRE. FELDMAN, JUDY MYRNA Education; Pres., Mallory Hall; Judiciary Committee; WSA; Intramu- rals. Fourth Row: EDWARDS, EUGENE Engineering; Kappa Alpha; AIEE; IRE. ERNS, DONALD RICHARD Phar- macy; Kappa Psi; APA, V. Pres. EZELLE, JAMES DONALD Architecture; Georgia Seagle; Gargoyle; Student Interior Designers, Pres.; Sec. of Religious Affairs; Religion-in-Life Week, Chin.; Hall of Fame. FENNIMORE, JOHN EDWARD Engineering; ASME; Benton Engineering Council; Mayor, Flavet Fifth Row: EDWARDS, RANDALL Engineering; IRE; AIEE. ESTES, JAMES BARRY Agriculture; FFA. FAIR- CHILD, BRUCE Engineering; Kappa Kappa Psi; Gator Band; Sigma Tau. FERGUSON, DEAN Ar- chitecture; Student Interior Designers. Sixth Row: EISNER, ADOLPH HAROLD Arts and Science; Hall of Fame. EUBANK, HARRELL WAYNE Agriculture. FAIRFIELD, JOHN DAVID Architec- ture. FERGUSON, LARRY B. Education; Sigma Alpha Eta. Seventh Row: ELDEN, WALTER LAWRENCE Engineering; A ' Capella Choir; Orchestra; AIEE; IRE; Sigma Tau. EUBANKS, ROBERT Business Administration. FALLIN, KENNETH ARLEN Engineering; IAS. FERM, JOSEPH DON Arts and Science; Student Counselor. Eighth Row: ELDER, BENJAMIN Engineering. EVANS, HOW- ARD KEITH Arts and Science; Chi Phi. FAST, MARION THOMAS Building- Construction; SCBA, V. Pres.; Sigma Lambda Chi; NSAE. FEW, ADE- LAIDE GONZALEZ Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta; Miss University of Fla.; Military Ball Queen; Homecoming Court; Blue Key Speaker; Fla. Appren- tice Players; Sigma Nu Sweetheart Court. 332 First Row: FINKEL, KENNETH ERROL Arts and Science. FLETCHER, NORMA LU Education; Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Pledge Trainer; Reid Hall, V. Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec.; SRA. FOSTER, JUNE Education; University Choir. FRIEDMAN, GARY DAVID Arts and Science; Tau Epsilon Phi; All-Campus Water Basketball; Frosh Basketball Team. Second Row : FISCHER, HENRY ANTHONY Arts and Science. FLVXN. JOHN T. Business Administration. FOUST, F.I.LIS ELMER, HI Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; SAM. FROST, LOUIS O., JR. Law; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi, Clerk; John Marshall Bar Association; Scabbard Blade. Third Row: FISLER, DAVID McARTHUR Pharmacy. FOL- LANSBEE, JAMES WATSON Engineering; Florida Engineer, Editor; ASME: Benton Engineering Coun- cil. FOWLER, ROBERT LEE, JR. Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta. FITZGIBBONS, MARIAN Educa- tion; SFEA. Fourth Row : FLEENER, JOYCE Education; Delta Gamma. FOL- SOM. NANCY Business Administration; Sigma Kap- pa; Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres. FOX, NEWELL DE- TRAZ Business Administration; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Sales Club; Varsity Basketball. FRYE, ROBERT Journalism; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Seminole; Alligator; F Book; Homecoming. Fifth Row: FLANAGAN, JOSEPH HENRY Arts and Science; Theta Chi, Historian; Pep Club. FOOTE, PERRY A., JR. Arts and Science: SRA, Pres.; Fla. Student Christian Council. FRANC, JAMES HAROLD, JR. Business Administration; Sales Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Commissioner, Flavet III. FULLER, GILBERT Arts and Science. Sixth Row : FRYAR, .MARION GEORGE Agriculture. FORD, BARBARA LOUISE Education; SFEA. FRAZIER, HINTON Engineering; IRE; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau. FUHRMAN. FLORA Education. Seventh Row: FLEISHER, BARBARA (BUNNY) Education; Tri- anon; WSA; Seminole, Managing Editor; Mallory Hall Council; Welcome Week; Religion-in-Life Week; Orientation; SFEA; Intramurals; Hall of Fame. FOR- REST, PETER Arts and Science; Delta Upsilon; Fla. Political Assembly. FREEMAN, JOHN FOSTER, JR. Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma; Cava- liers, Sec.-Treas.; Exec. Council; University Housing Policy Committee. FYKE, JAMES ROBERT Engi- neering; IRE; Gator Amateur Radio Club. Eighth Row: FLEMING, JOSEPH Arts and Science; Cavaliers. FORTNER. GEORGE SIDNEY Business Adminis- tration. FRIED. JOSEPHINE ANN Education. GAINES, CHARLES Journalism; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon; ADS; Alligator. Fink.-I. k. Fischer, H. Fisler, D. Fleener, J. Flanagan, J. Fr ar. M. Fleisher, B. Fleming, J. Fletcher, N. Flynn, J. Follansbee, J. Folsom, N. Foote, P. Ford. B. Forrest, P. Fortner, G. Foster, J. Foust, E. Fowler, R. Fox, N. Franc, J. Frazier, H. Freeman, J. Fried, J. Friedman, G. FrosC L. Fitzgibbons, M. Frye, R. Fuller, G. Fiihnii.ni. F. Fyke, J. Gainer, C. 333 Gamble, F. Gannon, D. Gardner, V. Garner, D. Garner, F. Garrett, D. Garrett, L. Garrett, W. Garvin, C. Gaskins, P. Gatalo, I. Gattis, H. Gauge, R. Geiger, L. Center, N. George, L. Gerken, K. Gerlach, K. Gernert, L. Gerock, L. Gerwe, J. Gibson, B. Gilbert, C. Giles, E. Gingras, G. Givens, G. Godwin, R. Goldman, P. Goldstein, H. Goldwire, R. Gonzalez, E. Gonzalez, L. Seniors -h First Row: GAMBLE, FRED KESNER Journalism; Kappa Sig- ma; ADS; Seminole; Cheerleader; Swimming 1 Team; Aqua Gators, V. Pres.; Blue Key Speaker; Sports Car Club, Pres.; F Club; Homecoming. GARVIN, CECIL Building Construction; SCBA. GERKEN, KATHRYN Arts and Science; Delta Gamma. GIN- GRAS, GEORGE JULIAN Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; SAM. Second Row: GANNON, DOROTHY Education; Kappa Delta. GASKINS, PHILIP WAYNE Agriculture; Kappa Sigma; Thyrsus. GERLACH, KARL GEORGE Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma. GIVENS, GAIL Edu- cation; Kappa Delta. Third Row: GARDNER, VAUGHN Business Administration. GATALO, IGNATIUS Arts and Science. GERNERT, LYNN Engineering; IAS. GODWIN, ROBERT Physical Education; Pi Kappa Phi; Baseball; F Club; Olympian Club; AAHPER. Fourth Row: GARNER, DOYLE DANIEL Engineering; IAS; In- tramurals; Engineer ' s Fair. GATTIS, HERMAN Engineering; ASME. GEROCK, CHARLES RICH- ARD Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Finance Club. GOLDMAN, PAUL MARTIN Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sec. Fifth Row: GARNER, FRED STANTON Business Administra- tion; Honor Court; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Fla. Union Board; SAM; Exec. Council. GAUSE, RICH- ARD Business Administration; SAM. GERWE, JAMES Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. GOLD- STEIN, HERBERT Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pres. Sixth Row: GARRETT, DALTON B., JR. Business Administra- tion. GEIGER, LORENZO Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega. GIBSON, BILLY JACKSON Building Con- struction; SCBA; Sigma Lambda Chi; Flavet Com- missioner. GOLDWIRE, RAY Business Administra- tion. Seventh Row: GARRETT, LESLIE O. Engineering; IRE. CEN- TER, NANCY Education. GILBERT, CHARLOTTE ELLEN Education; Phi Mu. GONZALEZ, EDWARD MANVEL, JR. Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi; APA; Baseball. Eighth Row: GARRETT, WILLIAM ROBERT Business Adminis- tration; Beta Alpha Psi, Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; BASOC, Sec.-Treas. GEORGE, LOUIS CHARLES Architecture; AIA. GILES, EUGENE EDWARD Architecture. GONZALEZ, LUIS CAR- LOS Agriculture; Newell Entomological Society, Sec.; Soccer Club; Newman Club. 334 First Row: GOODSON, BETTY JO Education. GRAY, CHARLES Arts and Science; Blue Key. GREENE, HAROLD Business Administration. GUERNDT, HAROLD FRED Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi. Second Row: GOODSON, DANIEL Business Administration; Del- ta Tau Delta; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Exec. Council. GRAY, ELLEN BUCKHANN AN Education. GIRGS- BY, RICHARD Engineering; Sigma Nu. GUSSOW, SIDNEY Engineering; IRE; AIEE. Third Row: GOODSON. LANE Agriculture; Kappa Sigma; FSAE. GRAY, FRANK M. Business Administra- tion; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alligator; ADS; Orienta- tion; Fraternity-Sorority Religious Council. GROSE, FORREST Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. GUTMAN, ROBERT ALLEN Arts and Sci- ence; Tau Epsilon Phi, Sec.; Men ' s Council; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres.; Intramurals. Fourth Row: GORDON, ROY Arts and Science; Sigma Chi. GRAYSON, WILLIAM Iournalism; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Orange Peel, Editor; Alligator; Board of Student Publications; Hall of Fame. GROTE, ERN- EST Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. GUY, WILLIAM Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega; Orange Peel; Real Estate Club; Scabbard Blade. Fifth Row: GOULD. JOAN Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Cavalettes; Florida Union Board. GREEN, LO- WELL Business Administration. GROTKE, JAMES Art; Delta Tau Delta. HACKEL, DANIEL Arts and Science; Tau Epsilon Phi: Alligator, Senior Editor; Summer Gator, Editor; F Book, Editor; Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi, V. Pres.; Home- coming; Hall of Fame. Sixth Row: GRAFF, JACK Engineering; Pi Lambda Phi; Sigma Tau; AIEE; IRE; Gator Amateur Radio Club; Engi- neer ' s Fair. GREEN, RAYMOND CARL Business Administration; Tau Epsilon Phi, Comptroller; Phi Eta Sigma; Election Official. GRUBBS, CHARLES Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi; SAM. HAIMAN. ROBERT JAMES Journalism; ADS; Al- pha Epsilon Rho; Alligator; Seminole; Peninsula; In- tramurals. Seventh Row : GRAHAM, THOMAS EARL Business Administra- tion; SAM. GREEN, ROBERT HAMILTON Engi- neering; Lambda Chi Alpha; IAS; Fla. Engineer. GRUBBS, DONALD HUGHES Arts and Science; Georgia Seagle; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Debate Team; Blue Key Speaker. HAKANEN. DONNA JEAN Education; Chi Omega; Women ' s Glee Club; Guided Tours; WSA, Big Sister; Alligator; Sigma Chi Derby Queen; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart. Eighth Row: GRANTHAM, WILLIAM JACKSON, JR. Engineer- ing; Sigma Tau; ASCE. GREENE, GEORGE ED- WARD, III Arts and Science; Sigma C hi, V. Pres.; Blue Key Speaker; Orientation; Westminister Fellow- ship, Treas. GRUBER, ERIC WILLIAM Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; BASOC: SAM; Sales Club; Newman Club. HALEY, DONALD Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. i ...iiil-i.il. B. Goodson, D. Goodson, L. Gordon, R. Gould, J. Graff. J. Graham, T. l.r.iiitli.ini. W Gray, C, Gray, E. Gray, F. Grayson. W. Green, L. Green. R. Green, R. Greene, G. Greene. H. Grigsby. R. Grose, F. Grote, E. Grotke, J. Grubbs, C. Grubbs, D. Gruber, E. Guerndt. H. Gussow, S. Gutnian, R. Guy, W. H.i.-k.-l. D. Haiman. R. Hakanen. D. Haley, D. 335 Hall, A. Hall, B. Hall, J. Hall, J. Hall, J. Halyard, P. Hamilton, J. Hamm, B. Hancock, W. Hanna, E. Harding, W. Hardy, D. Harley, A. Harned, G. Harper, R. Harper, R. Harris, J. Harris, J. Harrison, J. Harrow, T. Hartman, B. Hartmann, S. Hastings, P. Hastings, P. Hattaway, C. Havens, J. Haverlah, R. Hayes, W. Haynian, L. Haynes, M. Heath, H. Heenan, D. Seniors ha-ho First Row: HALL, ALLAN JON Building Construction; Alpha Epsilon Pi; SCBA; Hillel. HANCOCK, W. SCOTT- Journalism; ADS, Pres.; Seminole, Business Manager; Summer Gator; Peninsula; Sales Club; Flavet III, Publications Board; Gator Guide. HARRIS, JAMES BEN, JR. Business Administration; SAM. HATTA- WAY, CLYDE JERRY Engineering. Second Row: HALL, BYRON VIRGIL, JR. Engineering. HANNA, EDWARD MLARK Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. HARRIS, JOHN EDWARDS Journalism; Alligator; Summer Gator, Business Manager; Seminole; F Book; Sales Club, V. Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi; Flavet III, Commissioner; Home- coming. HAVENS, JOSEPH EDWARD Journalism. Third Row: HALL, JAY H. Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha. HARDING, WILLIAM PATTERSON Education. HARRISON, JERRY O. Business Administration. HAVERLAH, ROGER KINNEY Journalism; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. Fourth Row: HALL, J. Law. HARDY, DONALD LAWSON Engineering; Chi Phi; Sigma Tau; ASME. HARROW, THOMAS LESLIE Education; Cavaliers; SFEA; IAS. HAYES, WILLIAM ANDERSON Engineering; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: HALL, JUDITH CECLIA Education; Phi Mu; Alli- gator; Seminole; Lyceum. HARLEY, ALONZO HEN- RY, III Engineering. HARTMAN, BRADY CHAM- BERS Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Circle K, V. Pres.; Lyceum Council; Orientation; Blue Key Speaker; Homecoming. HAYMAN, LARRY E. Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Chi; Real Estate Club; ROTC Rifle Team. Sixth Row: HALYARD, PAUL JAMES, JR. Engineering; ASME, V. Pres. HARNED, GLENN L. Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARTMANN, SANDRA J. Arts and Science; Delta Gamma; Sigma Delta Pi; Modern Dance Club. HAYNES, MIRIAM ELAINE Education; Chi Omega; Orientation. Seventh Row : HAMILTON, JOHN WALLACE Journalism; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Alligator; Gator Band; Wesley Foundation. HARPER, RALPH LEA- MOND, JR. Business Administration. HASTINGS, PETER ARTHUR Architecture; Beta Theta Pi; Student Interior Designers. HEATH, HAROLD RICH- ARD Engineering; ASAE, Pres. Eighth Row: HAMM, BARBARA TERRY Arts and Science. HAR- PER, REX EDWIN Business Administration; Cava- liers; SAM; Exec. Council; Men ' s Council; Student Counselor. HASTINGS, PETER EMBICK Engineer- ing; AIIE, Treas.; Benton Engineering Council; Engi- neer ' s Fair, Business Manager. KEEN AN, DONNA JEAN Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Hall Council; Welcome Week; SFEA; WSA, Big Sister. 336 First Row: HEINTZ, ELLEN Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi; Gamma Delta, Sec. HERMAN, LESTER BrRNETT Engineering; Sigma Tau. HIGHTOWER, BEN WELDON Business Administration. HOFFER, FAITH BARBARA -Journalism; Zeta Tau Alpha; PICA; Alligator; Orientation. Second Row: HELLER, EDWARD HAROLD Agriculture; Pi Lambda Phi; Fla. Blue Key; Blue Key Speaker; Exec. Council; President ' s Cabinet; Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class; Alpha Zeta; Kappa Psi; Arnold Air Society; Orientation; Hall of Fame. HERMANN, MARCIA Education; Alpha Chi Omega. HILL, JOSEPH Busi- ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; Sales Club; SAM. HOFFMAN, ALBERT HAROLD, JR. Arts and Science; CLO. Third Row: HENDERSON, JAMES CALHOUN Engineering; IRE; AIEE. HERNDON, WILLIAM Engineering. HILL, PHILIP T. Arts and Science. HOGAN, LON- NELL Business Administration; Theta Chi; Sales Club. Fourth Row: HENDRICKS, HERMAN Education; Alpha Gamma Rho; College Farmer; Exec. Council. HESSLER, RICHARD ORVILLE Engineering; Phi Gamma Del- ta; Intramurals. HINTZ, ARTHUR Business Admin- istration; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Sales Club. HOGLE, MARY Education; Phi Mu; Alligator; Ly- ceum Council Associate; Welcome Week. Fifth Row: HENDRICKS, VERNON Education. HESSLER, VIRGINIA TROLLINGER Education; Phi Mu; Glee Club; Hall Council, Pres.; Interhall Council, Sec. HOBBS, JOE Physical Education; Delta Tau Delta; Basketball, Capt.; Baseball; Scabbard Blade; Exec. Council; F Club, V. Pres. HOLBROOK, ARTHUR LELAND Building Construction; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. Sixth Row: HENDRY, ROBERT RYON Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; MRHA Court; Seminole, Business Manager; Peninsula, Business Manager; Orange Peel; Alligator; Distinguished Military Stu- dent; Blue Key Speaker; Orientation; Homecoming. HEYCK, JOSEPH, JR. Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Fla. Blue Key; Tennis Team, Capt.; F Club, Treas.; Athletic Council, V. Pres.; Hall of Fame. HOCKEN- BERGER, ROBERT Engineering; Theta Chi; IRE; AIEE; Engineer ' s Fair; Intramurals. HOLLOWAY, RUFUS MADISON, JR. Arts and Science; Alpha Tau Omega; Basketball; Track; F Club; IFC. Seventh Row: HENSICK, NORMAN WILLIAM, JR. Building Con- struction; Phi Delta Theta; SCBA. HICKS, STEW- ART DORMAN Arts and Science; Cavaliers; In- murals. HOCKETT, ORVILLE H., JR. Engineering HOLLOWAY, SAMUEL NORRIS Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: HERIG, WILLIAM EDWARD Engineering; ASCE; Intramurals. HICKS, TOMMY Engineering. HODG- . B. Arts and Science. HOOD, CHARLES CLIFFORD Business Administration; Theta Chi, Sec.; AFROTC, Lt. Col. II. i ni . K. Heller, E. Henderson, J. Hendricks, H. Hendrirks, V. Hendry, R. Hensick, N. Herig, W. Herman, L. Hermann, M. Herndon, W. Hessler, R. Hessler, V. Heyck, J. Hicks, S. Hicks, T. Hightower, B. Hill, J. Hill, P. Hintz, A. Hobbs, J. Hockenberger, Hockett, O. Hodgkins, H. Hoffer, F. Hoffman, A. Hogan, L. Hogle, M. Holbrook, A. R. Holloway, R. Holloway, S. Hood, C. 337 PS P Hoover, R. Homer, J. Hough, M. Howell, J. Hugging, H. Hughes, L. Hughes, R. Hulnie, L. Husbands, C. Hutcheson, A. Hyers, J. Hyman, D. Ingle, J. Jackson, C. Jackson, R. Jacobs, B. Jacobs, D. Janes, T. Jansen, N. Jattuso, A. Jemison, R. Jemison, S. Jennings, L. Johns, O. Johnson, D. Johnson, G. Johnson, H. Johnson, R. Johnson, W. Jones, A. Jones, B. Jones, H. Seniors ho-kl First Row : HOOVER, RAY J Arts and Science. HUSBANDS, CHARLES LLOYD Engineering; IRE; University Choir. JACOBS, DAVID KENT Forestry; Sigma Pi; Slash Pine Cache; MRHA; SAP; Forestry Club. JOHNSON, DURLENE Arts and Science; Feature Twirler of Gator Band. Second Row: HORNER, JAMES H. Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Finance Association, Pres.; Flavet I, Mayor; Exec. Council. HUTCHESON, AARON AN- DREW Agriculture; Agricultural Economics Club. JANES, TOMMY Agriculture; Agricultural Engi- neers; Sales Club. JOHNSON, GORDON T. Archi- tecture; AIA; Gargoyle; Fla. Players; Apprentice Players. Third Row: HOUGH, MARILYN Education; Alpha Delta Pi; WSA; Fla. Union Social Board. HYERS, JAMES EARL Business Administration; Georgia Seagle Hall, Treas.; Scabbard Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Exec. Council; Florida Union Staff. JANSEN, NINA HAWKINS Education. JOHNSON, HJALMA EU- GENE Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; AIIE; Benton Engineering Council, Treas.; Sec. of Labor. Fourth Row: HO WELL, JOHN ROBERT Arts and Science; Cava- liers. HYMAN, DAVID Law; Tau Epsilon Phi; Fla. Blue Key. JATTUSO, ANTHONY JOHN Engineer- ing; AIIE; IRE. JOHNSON, RICHARD Engineer- ing; AIIE; Advanced ROTC; Arnold Air Society. Fifth Row: HUGGINS, HARVEY BLAIR, JR. Pharmacy; Sig- ma Nu; Mortar and Pestle. INGLE, JAMES Build- ing Construction; SCBA. JEMISON, RICHARD AL- LEN, III Engineering. JOHNSON, WILLIAM AN- THONY Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. Sixth Row: HUGHES, LOUIE R., Ill Architecture; Phi Kappa Tau. JACKSON, CHARLES Engineering; ASME. JEMISON, SANDRA Arts and Science; Alpha Delta Pi JONES, ALFRED HENRY Engineering; IRE. Seventh Row: HUGHES, RICHARD R. Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. JACKSON, RICHARD HAROLD Engineering; MRHA; IRE; Exec. Council. JEN- NINGS, LESTER WINDSOR Law; John Marshall Bar Association; Phi Alpha Delta. JONES, BETTE Pharmacy; Delta Gamma; Kappa Epsilon, Pres.; University Dames; Mortar and Pestle. Eighth Row: HULME, LORNE P. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Pres.; Mortar and Pestle. JACOBS, BARBARA Arts and Science; Sigma Delta Pi; Yulee Hall Council; Fla. Union Board, International Suppers Chm. JOHNS, OWEN LOUIS, JR. Engineering; ASME. JONES, HOWARD S. Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Newell En- tomological Society, V. Pres. 338 First Row: JONES, JULIAN Architecture; Gargoyle; AIA. KASPAR, GLORIA Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Swim Fins; Intramurals Board. KELLEY, LARRY Arts and Science. KING, CHARLES H. Engineer- ing; Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASCE. Second Row: JONES, ROBERT Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Sec.; Mor- tar and Pestle. KASTENS, WILLIAM FRANCIS Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi. KERLEY, BOBBY JOE Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; ASCE. KING, DAVID DELANO Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, Social Chm.; SAM; Orange Peel; Student Director of Intramurals; Orientation; Stu- dent Counselor; Men ' s Council; Homecoming. Third Row: JONES, RONALD LEE Engineering; ASAE; BSU, Treas. KATIBAH, WILLIAM GEORGE, JR. Arts and Science; Sigma Chi; Westminister Fellowship; University A ' Cappella Choir. KERRINS, RICHARD DAVID Business Administration; Fla. Blue Key, Treas.; Hall of Fame; SRA, Pres.; Sec.-Treas.; Stu- dent Government; Benton Engineering Council; SAM; AIIE: " Committee of 67 " ; Blue Key Speaker; Com- missioner, Flavet III. KINGRY, GIPSON FRANK Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. Fourth Row: JOSEPH, PENNY Arts and Science; Alpha Epsilon Phi. KATROS, MITCHELL Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. KESSLER, BEVERLY Education; Exec. Council; Welcome Week; Orientation; SFEA; WSA, Big Sister. KIN- LAW, NORMAN Business Administration; Sigma Chi; Sales Club; Finance Club; Young Democrats; Intramurals. Fifth Row: KAHN, KENNETH JAY Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu; Trainer, Athletic Dept.; Hillel, Social Chm. KAUFMAN, DAVID Architecture; Pi Lambda Phi; AIA; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Air Force ROTC. KICHLER, JACK Pharmacy; Tau Epsilon Phi; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar and Pestle. KIRBY, JOHN E-- Business Administration; Sigma Chi; Sales Club; Finance Club; Young Democrats; Intramurals. Sixth Row: KAIRALLA, ROBERT Business Administration; Chi Phi. KAZALEH, JIMMIE Engineering; ASCE. KICHLER, PHILIP Pharmacy; Rho Pi Phi; Mor- tar and Pestle. KITE, ROBERT Education; Phi Sigma Kappa; Peninsula. Seventh Row : KANNER, LEWIS Law; Tau Epsilon Phi; Law Review; John Marshall Bar Association. KEELER, ROBERT EMERSON Engineering; Lambda Chi Al- pha; IRE; AIIE; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Blue Key Speaker. KILLINGER, DONNA Education; Del- ta Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; SRA Greek Council, Sec. KITE, STEPHANIE VARN Education; Alpha Delta Pi. Eighth Row: KAPNER, LEWIS Business Administration; Tau Ep- silon Phi, Scribe; National Collegiate Players, Pres.; Florida Players, Key Member, Sec.; Intramurals Board; SRA; Chm. of High Sch. Drama Festival; Chm. Football Seating; Religion-in-Life. KEENEY, VIR- GINIA Education; Sigma Alpha Eta. KINCAID, RODNEY Building Construction; Pi Kappa Alpha; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Alligator; SCBA. KLAP- PER, H. ADRIENNE Education. Jones, J. Jones. R. Jones. R. Joseph, P. K.clin. K. Kairalla. R. Kanner, L. Kapner, L. Kaspar, G. K :- ' ..!-. W. Katibah, W. Katros, M. Kaufman, D. Kazaleh, J. Keeler, R. Keeney, V. Kelley, L. Kerley, B. Kerrins, R. Kessler, B. Kichler, J. Kichler, P. Killinger, D. Kincaid, R. King, C. King, D. Kingry, G. Kinlaw, N. Kirby, J. Kite, R. Kite, S. Klapper, H. 339 K lein, H. Klein, P. Knapp, A. Knight, D. Kohrt, R. Krienke, A. Krigline, A. Krist, F. Kupperbusch, K. Lambert, D. Lambert, J. Lane, J. Lansdell, P. Lawrence, C. Layton, C. Lazarra, A. Leadley, D. Leadley, H. Leduc, K. LePage, F. Leslie, R. LeTendre, D. Leverette, E. Levy, D. Levy, G. Lewallen, J. Lewis, D. Lewis, E. Leybourne, J. Liddle, E. Lightsey, C. Lindelow, C. Seniors kl-nia First Row : KLEIN, HOWARD JOHN, JR. Engineering; IAS; Fla. Engineer, Managing Editor. KUPPERBUSCH, KARL ADOLF Business Administration. LEADLEY, DONALD LEONARD Engineering; AIIE; Fla. Engi- neer; Exec. Council. LEVY, GEORGE AARON Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Sec.-Treas., Freshman Class; Honor Court; Traffic Court; Administrative Assistant, Student Body Pres.; Blue Key Speaker; Circle K. Second Row: KLEIN, PATRICIA LEE Arts and Science; Chi Omega; Orientation; Lyceum, Associate. LAMBERT, DONNA Education; Delta Gamma, V. Pres.; Direc- tor, Fla. Union Board Student Activities; Honor Court Justice; Pres., Panhellenic Council; Orienta- tion; SFEA; Religion-in-Life; Trianon. LEADLEY, HERBERT LEL AND Engineering; AIIE; Fla. Engi- neer. LEWALLEN, JUDY ANN Education; Chi Omega. Third Row: KNAPP, ALFRED JOSEPH Arts and Science; Theta Chi, V. Pres.; Lyceum Council; Geology Club. LAM- BERT, JERRY Engineering; ASAE, V. Pres. LE- DUC, KENNETH Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; Fla. Engineer; ASME, Treas. LEWIS, DEWEY A., JR. Agriculture; Sigma Chi; ROTC; American Society of Agronomy. Fourth Row: KNIGHT, DAVID WINSTON Agriculture; BSU, Pres. LANE, JAMES HOWARD Engineering; AIEE; AIRE. LE PAGE, FRANCIS Business Ad- ministration; Delta Sigma Pi. LEWIS, EDWARD LEE Business Administration; SAM. Fifth Row: KOHRT, RICHARD Forestry; Sigma Chi; Forestry Club. LANSDELL, PATRICIA Arts and Science; Phi Mu; Alligator; Homecoming. LESLIE, RICHARD Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta; MRHA; Gator Growl; Tennis Team; Alligator Sports Hall of Fame; F Club, Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega; Dean ' s List; SRA; Seminole; Orientation; Sec. of Solicitations; Blue Key Speaker; Fla. Blue Key. LEYBOURNE, JEANELLE Education; Kappa Delta Pi. Sixth Row: KRIENKE, ALBERT Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Agri- cultural Economics Club; Gamma Delta, Pres. LAW- RENCE, CLYDE ELMORE, JR. Business Adminis- tration. LE TENDRE, DONALD Arts and Science. LIDDLE, ELIZABETH Education; Phi Mu, V. Pres.; Alligator; Seminole; Lyceum Associate. Seventh Row: KRIGLINE. AT N Engineering; Phi Gamma Del- ta; AIIE; Gator Guard; Engineer ' s Fair. LAYTON, CHARLES F., JR. Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Finance Club. LEVERETTE, ELWOOD Engineering; IRE; AIEE. LIGHTSEY, CLAR- ENCE ERVIN, JR. Education. Eighth Row: KRIST, FRANCIS J. Agriculture; Agricultural En- gineering Society; Sales Club; Newman Club. LA- ZARRA, ANGELINA Education; Hall Council. LEVY, iDAVID Arts and Science; Pi Lambda Phi; Alligator, Editor; Hall of Fame. LINDELOW, CRAIG WILLIAM Architecture; Kappa Sigma; AIA; APO. 340 First Row: LINDNER, JAMES ROSS Agriculture. LOPEZ, RAY Arts and Science; Delta Sigma Phi, V. Pres.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Mortar and Pestle; Pi Mu; Exec. Council; Men ' s Council; Gator Guard. Mac DON- ALD, MARY FRANK Art; Chi Omega; Garrett Art Club; Lyceum Associate; Gamma Alpha Chi, V. Pres. MANARO, ARTHUR JOHN Arts and Science; ROTC Rifle Team; Intramurals. Second Row: LINDSAY, JOYCE ANN Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Insurance Socie- ty. LOSSE, HERBERT A. Engineering. MacLAG- GAN. KAREN LOUISE Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Seminole; Women ' s Glee Club. MANUEL, RONDON Architecture; Los Picaros, V. Pres.; ISO; Gargoyle. Third Row: LINSEY, AUDREY Education; SFEA. LOTTMAN, ERNEST CORNELIUS, JR. Business Administra- tion; Propeller Club. MADDOX, WILLIOUGHBY STEPHEN Engineering; Sigma Nu; ASCE. MAR- CUS, ALVIN BARRY Arts and Science; Orchestra; Chess Club, Pres. Fourth Row: LIPOFF, NORMAN HAROLD Business Administra- tion; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Sec. of Finance; Beta Alpha Psi, Treas.; Phi Eta Sigma; Orientation; Hillel; Hall of Fame. LOVITZ, DONALD Business Admin- istration; Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas.; Sales Club. MAI- DA, GEORGE Education; BSU, Pres. MARGOLIN, ROBERT Business Administration; Tau Epsilon Phi; Intramurals Board; Alpha Phi Omega; Mortar and Pestle; Insurance Society. Fifth Row: LITTLE, ROBERT ALVA Arts and Science; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Exec. Council; Newman Club; SRA; Orientation. LUCAS, JOHN THOMAS Business Ad- ministration. MALLES, RAYMOND W. Architec- ture; Gargoyle; AIA; Home Show, Chm. MAROLDY, THOMAS MICHAEL Engineering; Delta Chi, V. Pres.; IFC; IAS; Frolics Committee; Homecoming; Intramurals. Sixth Row: LITTLE, ROBERT MONROE Engineering; AIIE; Men ' s Glee Club, Pres. LUCK, JACK Physical Edu- cation; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Olympian Club; Football. MALOY, MICHAEL Pharmacy; Gator Band; Kappa Psi, Pres.; Mortar and Pestle, Pres. MARQUIS, LEO DANIEL, JR. Agriculture. Seventh Row : LITTMAN, RICHARD A. Pharmacy; Zeta Beta Tau; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar and Pestle. LUDACER, IRWIN Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review. MALPHURS, CAROL Education; BSU. MARTIN, BETTINA GAY Physical Education; AAHPER; Intramurals, Mai- lory Manager; Intramurals Board; Olympian Club. Eighth Row: LOCKLAIR, JAMES MARION, JR. Engineering. LUHRING, GERALD A. Business Administration- Real Estate Club. MALTBY, JOE H. Agriculture- Theta Chi. MARTINS, ANTHONY R.-Building Con- struction; Delta Chi; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. Lindner, J. Lindsay, J. Linsey, A. I.ipoff, N. Little. R. Little. R. Littman. R. Locklair, J. Lopez, R. Losse, H. 1. 1. tint. in. E. Lovitz, D. l.llr.l-. J. Luck, J. Ludacer, I. Lubring, G. MacDonald, M. MacLaggan, K. Maddox. W. Maida. G. Malles, R. Maloy, M. Malphnrs, C. Maltby, J. Manaro, A. Manuel. R. Marcus, A. Margolin. R. Maroldy, T. Marquis, L. Martin, B. Martins, A. 341 Marvin, P. Maselstein, S. Masington, R. Massey, W. Masters, R. Matchett, M. Maxwell, B. Mayer, L. McArthur, W. McCall, J. McCall, R. McCaskill, R. McCIamrock, M. McClanahan, J. McCormick, F. McCoy, A. McDermott, J. McDonald, N. McDonaugh, E. McFadden, J. McFarlin, J. McGinnis, R. McGonigal , E. Mclntyre, B, Mclntyre, H. McKinnon, A. McLaughlin, R. Meachem, A. Meadows, H. Meadows, J. Meisel, J. Meister, S. Seniors ma-mu First Row: MARVIN, PHILIP Arts and Science; Georgia Sea- gle; Men ' s Glee Club; Exec. Council; German Club; Fla. Union Staff. McARTHUR, WADE Business Administration; Gator Band; SAM. McDERMOTT, JOSEPH F. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Alligator. MicINTYRE, BYRON GENE Archi- tecture; Phi Kappa Phi; Gargoyle; AIA. Second Row: MASELSTEIN, SHELDON Journalism; Alpha Del- ta Sigma; Alligator; Peninsula; Seminole, Assistant Business Manager. McCALL, JOHN W. Business Administration. McDONALD, NANCY Education; Intramurals. McKINNON, ALVIN LANG Engineer- ing; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: MASINGTON, RICHARD STEPHEN Arts and Science; Pi Lambda Phi, Pres.; Varsity Debate Team; Fla. Debate Society, Pres.; Tau Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Exec. Council; Blue Key Speaker; Phi Eta Sigma; Men ' s Council; Fla. Blue Key; Hall of Fame. McCALL, RONALD DEAN Arts and Science; Georgia Seagle, Treas.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Cava liers; Men ' s Council; Peninsula; Exec. Council; Honor Court; V. Pres., Student Body; Fla. Blue Key; Director, Student Blood Bank; Traffic Court; Orientation; Religion-in-Life; Blue Key Speaker; Hall of Fame. McDONAUGH, EDWARD RICHARD Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sec.; Pi Mu. McLAUGH- LIN, RICHARD Building Construction; Phi Delta Theta; SCBA; Sales Club; Driftwood. Fourth Row: MASSEY, WILLIAM ALVIN Engineering; IRE. McCASKILL, ROGER Pharmacy; Phi Eta Sigma; Honor Court; Exec. Council; Kappa Psi, V. Regent; Mortar and Pestle. McFADDEN, JAMES WINFIELD Business Administration; Finance Association. MEACHEM, ANNE Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. Fifth Row: MASTERS, R. JOSEPH Architecture; Kappa Sigma; Gargoyle; AIA. McCLAMROCK, MARGARET Edu- cation; Springfield Hall, Pres.; Fla. Union Board; Exec. Council. McFARLIN, JAMES ROBERT Agri- culture; Thyrsus. MEADOWS, HILTON T. Educa- tion; Alpha Tau Alpha; Agriculture Council; FFA, V. Pres. Sixth Row: MATCHETT, MARSHALL Engineering; IRE; Sig- ma Tau; Benton Engineering Council. McCLANA- HAN, JOHN P., JR. Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma. McGINNIS, RICHARD W. Journalism; ADS, V. Pres.; Flavet III Yearbook, Editor; 8th An- nual Advertising In Action Clinic, Chm.; Sales Club MEADOWS, JAMES ERNEST, JR. Business Ad- ministration; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Insurance Society. Seventh Row: MAXWELL, BERTHA JANE Arts and Science. Mc- CORMICK, FENWICK DONALD Agriculture; Geor- gia Seagle, Pres.; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; Agriculture Council; FFA; Honor Court; Freshman Class V. Pres. McGONIGAL, ELROY EDWARD, JR. Education; CLO, Pres.; Football Manager; F Club. MEISEL, JEAN ADA Education; Intramurals; Fencing Club. Eighth Row: MAYER, LAWRENCE CLARK Arts and Science- Pi Sigma Alpha. McCOY, ANNE Arts and Science- Chi Omega. McINTYRE, HUGH B., JR. Arts and Science; Beta Theta Pi. MEISTER, SEYMOUR Pharmacy; Rho Pi Phi, Pres.; Mortar and Pestle. 342 First Row: MENDE, MYRA Education; Florida Players; BSU. MEYER, CLARK SHERMAN Engineering; ASME. MILLS, JOHN WESLEY Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha; Exec. Council; Honor Court; In- surance Society. MOEHLE, CHARLES Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Second Row : MEN DONS A, GEORGE LYNN Education; Georgia Seagle; SFEA, Pres.; Cavaliers; Alpha Phi Omega, Sec.; Westminister Fellowship. MIKELL, MARY Business Administration; Cavalette; Phi Chi Theta. MI.MS, KITTY RUTH Business Administration; Kappa Delta; Trianon, Treas.; Phi Chi Theta, Sec.; Exec. Council; Lyceum Council, Sec.; Cheerleader; Orientation, Office Manager; Gator Growl, Office Manager. MOFFETT, PHILLIP WARREN Busi- ness Administration; CLO; Intramurals. Third Row: MKNGE. MARION JACKSON Arts and Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Traffic Court, Chief Justice; FISGA. V. Pres.; Fla. Political Assembly, Sec.-Treas.; Orientation; BSU, Exec. Council; Gator Growl. MIL- BAUER, RICHARD Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; John Marshall Bar Association. MI- NERVA, MICHAEL Arts and Science; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. MOODY, ROBERT Agriculture; CLO, Board of Directors; Football. Fourth Row: MERRILL, RUTH Education. MILFORD, MARY ANN Education; Springfield Hall; SFEA. MISH- LER, CLETIS LADELL Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon. MOORE, DONALD Engineer- ing; IAS. Fifth Row: MKSERVE. DANIEL WAYNE Arts and Science; Kappa Sigma. MILECEVIC, GEORGE, JR. Agri- culture. MISTAL, JOAN FRANCES Arts and Sci- ence; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club; Honor Club Sec. MOORE, JERRY LEWIS Engineering; Theta Chi; IRE. Sixth Row: MESSINA, ARTHUR ANTHONY Pharmacy; Mor- tar and Pestle. MILIKIN. WILFORD MAURICE JR -Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; AIEE. MIZELLE, ROBERT BRYANT Engineering; ASME. MOSS, HARVEY MAGDALENE Education; SFEA; SRA- Sweetheart of BSU. Seventh Row: METTS JOHN ALLAN-Agriculture; Phi Gamma ,,? ; .o g -.? onomlcs Club = Seminole; Homecoming. MILLAR, ALBERT S. C., JR.-Law; Pi Kappa Alphf; ' , Pres.; Traffic Court, Chief Justice; Sec. of Men a Affairs; Phi Alpha Delta; Fla. Blue Key- Hall of Fame. MOATES, FRED Engineering- " SCF MOSS. JOEL STEPHEX-Arts fnd Scef Tau Epsilon Phi. Eighth Row: Mnr ' t ?v?-- ducation; Phi Si ma Ka PPa- MILLS C LA VTON tt ILES Engineering; Phi Delta Theta, Pres MOBLEY. WILLIAM DAVID Arts and Science; Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; Men ' s Glee Club. MUILENBl RG. KENNETH ess Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM. A Mende, M. Mendonsa, G. Menge. M. Merrill. R. Meserve, D. Messina, A. Metis, J. Meuser, D. Meyer, C. Mikell, M. Milbaner, R. Milford, M. Milicevir. (;. Milikin. W. Millar. A. Mills, C. Mills, J. Mims, K, Minerva, M. Midler, C Mistal, J. Mizelle, R. Mn.lt.--. F. Mobley, V. Moehle, C Moffelt, P. Moody, R. Moore, D. Moore, J. Moss, H. Moss, J. Muilenburg. 343 Mulrennan, J. Murphy, J. Murphy, J. Murray, C. Murray, 0. Myers, A. Myers, J. Myers, T. Naile, F. Nail, R. Nail, W. Nasrallah, G. Natuwitz, J. Neale, R. Neder, R. Negag, R. Newman, R. Newton, J. Nichols, J. Nichols, R. Nichols, T. Noles, J. Norman, J. Norris, J. Norton, R. Nott, M. O ' Barr, S. O ' Brien, J. O ' Brien, P. O ' Dare, R. Oelze, G. Ogden, W. Seniors niu-pa First Row: MULRENNAN, JOHN A., JR. Agriculture; Sigma Nu; Agriculture Council; Alpha Zeta; Newell Ento- mological Society, Pres.; Newman Club. NAILE, FRED W., JR. Business Administration; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. NEWMAN, ROBERT GLEN Arts and Science; Phi Mu Alpha; University Choir; West- minister Fellowship. NORTON, ROGER L. Building Construction; SCBA. Second Row: MURPHY, JIMMY WARREN Engineering; Cava- liers; Intramurals. NALL, RICHARD EARLE Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. NEWTON, JOHN WILLIAM Business Administration; Pi Kap- pa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. NOTT, MAURICE EL- MER Education; Lambda Chi Alpha. Third Row: MURPHY, JOHN WILLIAM Business Administra- tion. NALL, WILLIAM C. Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Men ' s Council; ASAE. NICHOLS, JACK B. Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, Pres. O ' BARR, BARBARA SHERRY Art; Delta Gamma, Rush Chm.; Gamma Alpha Chi, Sec. Fourth Row: MURRAY, CHARLES ROBERT Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pre-Law Club, Pres.; Pep Club; Sports Car Club; Under-Sec, of Insurance. NASRAL- LAH, GLORIA Education; WSA, Senior Rep.; Wel- come Week, Chm.; Judiciary; University Choir; Re- ligion-in-Life. NICHOLS, ROBERT CARLTON En- gineering; Phi Delta Theta; Basketball Team; In- tramural Mgrs. Trophy; ASCE; Advanced Officer ' s Club; Scabbard Blade. O ' BRIEN, JOHN ALFRED Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Finance Association, Treas. Fifth Row: MURRAY, OLIVER CALVIN, JR. Business Admin- istration; Delta Tau Delta. NATUWITZ, JOSEPH BERNARD Arts and Science; Circle K; Arnold Air Society. NICHOLS, THOMAS ANDREW Engineer- ing; IRE; AIEE. O ' BRIEN, PATRICK HAYDEN Architecture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Omicron Tau. Sixth Row: MYERS, ALDOS C., JR. Engineering. NEALE, RONALD JOSEPH Engineering; AIIE. NOLES, JAMES RUSSELL Engineering; ASME. O ' DARE, ROBERT EDWARD Physical Education; Sigma Nu; Exec. Council; Cross Country, Capt. ; Track; Athletic Council. Seventh Row: MYERS, JONNIE M. Education; Peninsula, Circu- lation Mgr.; French Club; Fencing Club. NEDER, RONALD A. Business Administration; Sigma Chi. NORMAN, JAMES LANDON Engineering; ASME. OELZE, GUY THOMAS Engineering. Eighth Row: MYERS, THOMAS L. Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha. NEGAS, ROBERT Engineering. NORRIS, JOHN CARLTON Business Administra- tion; Alpha Tau Omega; Senior Investment Commit- tee; Gator Growl; SAM; Fla. Union Social Board. OGDEN, WILLIAM REED, JR. Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. 344 First Row: OGLESBY, JERRY LYNN- Tournalism ; Kappa Sig- ma. OUTEX, EDWIX Business Administration; Fi- nance Association. PALMER, WILLIAM EDWARD Education; Presbyterian Student Center. PARSONS. AMAXDER, JR. Business Administration; Gator Band; Coral Union. Second Row: OGRAM, SHIRLEY AXXE Engineering; Benton En- gineering Council; I AS, Sec.-Treas. OWEN, ED- WARD CLARK Agriculture. PALMORE, RICHARD MANSFIELD Journalism; Phi Kappa Tau; Men ' s Glee Club; Aqua Gators, Treas.; Sigma Delta Chi; Alligator. PARSONS, CHARLES HERBERT Archi- tecture; AIA; Gargoyle. Third Row: O ' HEARN. DONALD ROBERT Engineering; ASCE; Benton Engineering Council; Men ' s Council; Ad- vanced Officer ' s Club; Intramurals. OWRA, WIL- LIAM MARTIN Engineering; Theta Chi; IRE; Sig- ma Tau. PARETS. GENE H. Engineering; Chi Phi, V. Pres.; Sigma Tau; ASME; ISO; Fla. Engineer; Pan-American Week, Chm.; Intramurals. PARSONS, WILLARD ERNEST Business Administration; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: OJA. BRl ' CE Arts and Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon. PABST, LORENZ F. Engineering; Sigma Nu. PARK, THOMAS Education; Orchestra. PATE. LE- ROY LEONARD Engineering. Fifth Row: OLDS, WARREN T., JR. Forestry; Alpha Gamma Rho; Forestry Club; Slash Pine Cache; Agriculture Council; Scabbard Blade; Gator Guard. PADDOCK, MARILYN Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Treas.; Kappa Delta Pi. PARKER, JOSEPH R., JR. Engi- neering; IAS. PATTERSON, GEORGE Engineering; ASME. Sixth Row: OSSI, FAREED THOMAS Engineering; ISO, Pres. PALAY, MADELINE Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, V. Pres.; Religion-in-Life; Orientation; WSA, Big Sister; Seminole; Exec. Council. PARKER, REAGIN FRANK Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. PAUL, CAROLYN Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. Seventh Row: OSSINSKY, ARTHUR M. Law; Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Alpha Delta. PALMER, JOAN Education; Pres- byterian Student Center. PARKER, RICHARD L., JR. Engineering; AIEE; IRE. PAYNE, CHARLES EDGAR Engineering; AIIE. Eighth Row: OSTEEN, ROBERT LLOYD Engineering; IRE; AIEE; Advanced Officer ' s Club. PALMER, KEN- NETH F. Business Administration. PARRIS, WAL- TER KELLY Business Administration. PAYNE. RONALD C. Engineering; Men ' s Glee Club, Pub- licity Mgr.; IRE. Oglesby, J. Ogram, S. O ' Hearn, D. Oja, B. Olds, W. Ossi, F. Ossinsky, A. Ostecn, R. Outen, E. Owen, E. Owra, W. Pabst, L. Paddock, M. Palay, M. Palmer. J. Palmer, K . Palmer, W. Palmore. R. Parets, G. Park. T. Parker. J. Parker. R. Parker, R. Parris, W. Parsons, A. Parsons, C. Parsons, W. Pate, L. Patterson, G. Paul. C. Payne, C. Payne, R. 345 Peacock, B. Peck, B. Peileke, B. Penna, J. Pennington, G. Perdigon, M. Perez, R. Perry, J. Ferryman, J. Person, L. Peterson, C. Petit, T. Petry, Y. Phifer, M. Philyaw, J. Pimental, R. Pinardi, N. Piper, K. Pipkin, H. Pisacane, F. Pittman, K. Plaskett, K. Poe, W. Poelvoorde, R. Pogson, D. Poindexter, D. Pollack, M. Pollitt, P. Poppell, M. Porras, E. Porter, B. Porter, N. Seniors pe- ri First Row: PEACOCK, BILLY FRANK Business Administra- tion; Sigma Phi Epsilon. PEERYMAN, JO ANN Physical Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; Olympian Club; Intramurals Board; Yulee Hall Council; Honor Court. PINARDI, NORMAN Journalism; Cavaliers. POGSON, DERMOT MORRIS Engineering; ASCE; Newman Club, Pres. Second Row: PECK, BETTIE BROWN Education; Delta Gamma; Wesley Foundation; WSA. PERSON, LONNI CARO- LINE Education. PIPER, KARIN KAY Physical Education; Delta Delta Delta. POINDEXTER, DON- ALD LEE Journalism; Theta Chi. Third Row: PEILEKE, BETTIE ROWAN Education; Delta Del- ta Delta; Trianon; WSA, Jr. Representative; WSA, Big Sister; Panhellenic; Orange Peel; Alligator; Seminole; CoEdikette, Editor; SRA, Brochure Editor; Orientation. PETERSON, CARL Education; Delta Tau Delta. PIPKIN, HERBERT WILLIAM Arts and Science; Beta Theta Pi, Pres.; Kappa Kappa Psi. POLLACK, MYRON HENRY Education. Fourth Row: PENNA, J. CHARLES Business Administration. PETIT, THEODORE FAYBAN Business Adminis- tration; Real Estate Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. PI- SACANE, FRANK JOHN Arts and Science; Intra- murals; Newman Club; Amateur Radio Club; German Club. POLITT, PATRICIA ANN Business Admin- istration; Phi Chi Theta. Fifth Row: PENNINGTON, GEORGE Physical Education; Phi Delta Theta; Fla. Blue Key. PETRY, YVONNE CLAIRE Education. PITTMAN, KAYE RUTH Education; Delta Gamma; Honor Court; Inter-hall Council, Pres.; Broward, V. Pres.; Orientation. POP- PELL, MILES K. Journalism. Sixth Row: PERDIGON, MARGARET JANE Education; Chi Omega; WSA. PHIFER, MARY JANE Arts and Science; Kappa Delta, Treas.; Trianon; Blue Key Speaker; Exec. Council; WSA, Big Sister; Orienta- tion; Religion-in-Life; Homecoming. PLASKETT, KARIN MAE Arts and Science; Wesley Foundation; Orientation; Seminole. PORRAS, EDMUNDO Agri- culture; Tau Kappa Epsilon, House Mgr.; Alpha Zeta. Seventh Row: PEREZ, RACHAEL I. Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; Fla. Union Social Board; Mortar and Pestle; SRA. PHILYAW, JAMES I. Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Arnold Air Society. POE, WIEFORD Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau. PORTER, BUDD TOMLINSON Journalism; Phi Gamma Del- ta; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pres.; Arnold Air Society; Circle K; Fla. Players; Staff Announcer, WRUF. Eighth Row: PERRY, JAMES RAYMOND Business Administra- tion; Cavaliers; Exec. Council; MRHA, Treas.; Persh- ing Rifles; ADS; Glee Club. PIMENTEL, RONALD DAVID Education; IAS. POELVOORDE, RAYMOND M., JR. Architecture; Gargoyle; Phi Eta Sigma; AIA; Track. PORTER, NANCY Business Adminis- tration; Kappa Delta; WSA. 346 First Row: PORTXOY, JEAN Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Rho Chi; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle; SRA; Orientation; Mallory Social Chm.; Sec.-Treas. Soph. Class; Sec., Fla. Union Board. PRICHARD, EDWARD LOVVRY. JR. Engineering; Kappa Alpha; ASME; Fla. Engineer, Editor. RARDEX, WILLIAM JE- ROME Agriculture; Chi Phi: Alpha Tau Aloha; Exec. Council. REGXVALL, JOHN WILLIAM, JR. Building Construction; SCBA. Second Row: POSEY, DOROTHY LOU Architecture; Gamma Al- pha Chi. PUFIXER. EDWARD WILLIAM Engi- neering; AIIE. RAU, DOXALD E. Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma. REID, HAL THOMAS Architec- ture; Kappa Alpha; Gargoyle; Men ' s Glee Club; AIA; NASA Rep.; ROTC Rifle Team. Third Row: POWELEIT. THOMAS Engineering; Delta Chi; ASME. PYLE, ROBERT E. Business Administra- tion. RAWLS, EARXEST HAROLD Agriculture. REIXDEL. TRIDDY Journalism; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.; WSA; Guided Tours, Chm. Fourth Row: POWELL, DAVID ROBERT Business Administra- tion; Delta Theta Pi; SAM. RABIX, LOUIS MI- CHAEL Business Administration; Sales Club; SAM. READ, ROBERT LEE Business Administration; Kappa Alpha, Treas.; Sales Club. REXXER, ED- WIN A Jl ' NE Arts and Science; Wesley Foundation. Fifth Row: POWERS, RICHARD COOPER Engineering; Men ' s Glee Club; Circle K, Pres.; IRE. RAFFAELLI, ROB- ERT A. Engineering; ISO; Benton Engineering Council. READE, ERXEST HERBERT, JR. Arts and Science; Geology Club. REXXIXGER, JOHX CHARLES Education; Theta Chi; Industrial Arts Society. Sixth Row: PREVATT, JAMES HERBERT Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Livestock Judging Team. RAILIXG, SAMUEL MILTOX, II Engineer- ing; ASME: Gymnastic Club. REDMAX, JAMES LUTHER Law; John Marshall Bar Association; Phi Delta Phi. Exchequer. RESXICK, FRAXKLIX DE- LANO Business Administration; Tau Epsilon Pi; In- tramurals. Seventh Row: PRICE, JOHX RICHARD Arts and Science; Chi Phi; Honor Court Justice; Orientation, Assistant Director; Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau, Assistant Chm.; Gator Growl. RAMIREZ, EMILIO Agriculture REED. DAVID STRYKER Engineering; Sigma Tau; ' IRE. RHODES, JAMES WALLACE Business Ad- ministration. Eighth Row: PRICE, XORMAX JOHX, JR. Engineering; AIIE; Intramurals. RAMSEY, ALLIE OWEN Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alligator, Assistant Business Mgr.; Seminole; Chess Club. REES, MOYXETTE JAXE--Education; Choral Union. RIBLET, DOXALD Engineering; Benton Engineering Council; Sigma Tau; Staff Announcer, WRUF. Portnoy, J. Posey, D. Poweleit, T. Powell, D. Powers, R. Prevail, J. Price, J. Price, N. Prichard, E. Puffner. E. Pyle, R. Rabin, L. Raffaelli. R. Railing, S. Ramirez, E. Ramsey, A. Rarden, R. Ran. D. Rawls, E. Read, R. Reade, E. Redman. L. Reed, D. Rees, M. Regnvall. J. Reid, H. Reindel, T. Renner. E. Renninger, J. Resnick, F. Rhodes, J. Riblet, D. 347 Richard, R. Richman, A. Richter, C. Ridenour, J. Ridgell, C. Riecken, C. Rimes, E. Rimes, J. Rioux, H. Ripley, J. Rish, W. Ritchie, G. Ritvo, W. Roan, V. Robbins, W. Roberts, D. Robinson, B. Robinson, J. Robinson, N. Robinson, R. Robinson, R. Rodgers, J. Rodriguez, R. Rodriguez, S. Rogers, T. Romero, N. Rose, W. Rosenbaum, J. Rouse, W. Roy, H. Royce, R. Ruffner, C. Seniors ri-se First Row: RICHARDS, RICHARD MARSHALL Arts and Sci- ence. RIOUX, HENRY ERNEST, III Business Ad- ministration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pro- peller Club; SAM; Advanced Officer ' s Club. ROBIN- SON, BETTY JANE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. ROGERS, THOMAS DEWITT, JR. Business Admin- istration; Delta Epsilon Phi. Second Row: RICHMAN, ARNOLD IRWIN Engineering; Alpha Epsilon Pi; AIIE. RIPLEY, JOSEPH MILES, JR. Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.; IFC; Exec. Council; Pre-Law Club; Circle K; Cava- liers; Varsity Debate; V. Pres. of Junior Class; Blue Key Speaker; Traffic Court; Orientation. ROBIN- SON, JEANNINE ALICE Education; Phi Mu. RO- MERO, NELSON Building Construction; Kappa Al- pha; SCBA; Intramural Board. Third Row: RICHTER, CHARLES ERHARDT, JR. Arts and Science; Chi Phi. RISK, WILLIAM Business Ad- ministration; Real Estate Club, V. Pres. ROBINSON, N ANNETTE Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta; Swim Fins, Treas.; Orientation. ROSE, WILLIAM A. En gineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASCE. Fourth Row: RIDENOUR, JACK ARLEN Pharmacy. RITCHIE, GEORGE Arts and Science; Pre-Law Club, Pres.; Commissioner, Flavet III. ROBINSON, RAYMOND CASWELL Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. ROSEN- BAUM, JERROLD SOL Business Administration. Fifth Row: RIDGELL, CAMERON HEYWARD Engineering; Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma. RITVO, W. ROBERT Arts and Science; University Orchestra. ROBINSON, RICHARD ALBERT Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. ROUSE, WILLIAM SIMON Arts and Science; Delta Chi. Sixth Row: RIECKEN, CHARLES CHRISTOPHER Arts and Science; Geological Society, Treas. ROAN, VERNON PARKER, JR. Engineering; IAS. RODGERS, JAMES Engineering. ROY, HARRY EDWARD Engineering. Seventh Row: RIMES, EUGENE B. Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; John Marshall Bar Association, Pres.; Phi Delta Phi. ROBBINS, WILLIAM RICE Business Administra- tion; Kappa Alpha; Circle K; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. RODRIGUEZ, RENE SERGIO, JR. Engineer- ing; Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; AICE. ROYCE, RAY- MOND WATSON Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; ASCE, Treas.; Benton Engineering Council, V. Pres.; Engineer ' s Fair, Chm. Eighth Row: RIMES, JOHN DEKLE Agriculture. ROBERTS, DONALD L Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle; APA, Sec.- Treas.; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Intramurals. RODRIGUEZ, SYLVIA Arts and Sci- ence. RUFFNER, CHARLES L. Business Adminis- tration; Pi Lambda Phi, Historian; ADS; MRHA; Homecoming; Alligator, Business Mgr.; Orange Peel, Business Mgr.; F Book, Business Mgr. 348 First Row: RUIS, RICHARD LAM AR Agriculture; Swim Team; Circle K; American Society of Agronomy. SANA- BRIA, PASCUAL N. Architecture; AIA. SCAR- FONE, LETTERIO S. Architecture; AIA. SCOPE, SHERRY JOAN Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Treas.; VSA; Election Official; Inter-Hall Council. Second Row : RL ' NVON. WILLIAM Pharmacy; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. SANDLER, CARL LEWIS Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma, Pres.; Student Counselor. SCHENK, DONALD D. Engineering; IRE; Sigma Tau. SCOTT, CLARK R. Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau, Sec.; Delta Sigma Pi; Sales Club; Billv Mitchell Drill Team. Third Row: RUSS, DONALD SHEPARD Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau. SANDLIN, WALTER LEE, JR. Aits and Science; Sigma Nu. SCHMIDT, KAY STU- ART Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. SCOTT, DAVID HERMAN Engineering; ASCE. Fourth Row: RUSSELL, SAMUEL GEORGE Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIEE; IRE. SAPP, CARL H. Business Admin- istration; Insurance Society. SCHRILS, RUDOLPH Arts and Science; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; ISO, V. Pres.; International Week, Chm. SCOTT, JERALD EDWARD Agriculture; FFA; Alpha Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: SADLER. THOMAS JACKSON, JR. Business Ad- ministration; CLO, Sec.-Treas.; Delta Sigma Pi. SAUNDERS, CHARLES ALFRED Agriculture; Al- pha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. SCHROER, EL- MER HERMAN Pharmacy. SCOTT, RICHARD WATT Arts and Science; Alpha Tau Omega; Intra- murals. Sixth Row: SALEM, SALEM Engineering; Sigma Chi. SAV- AGE, FRANCES COOPER Business Administration; Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta, Pres.; Gamma Alpha Chi, Treas.; Orientation; WSA; P la. Union Social Board. SC HROLL, ROBERT LAWRENCE Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; ASCE; Fencing Club, Pres.; Scab- bard Blade; Gator Guard; Advanced Officer ' s Club. SCOTT. SUSAN ABIGAIL Education; Kappa Delta, Pres.; Trianon, Pres.; Swim Fins, Pres.; Panhellanic Council; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Orientation; Exec. Council; Hall of Fame. Seventh Row : SALTZMAN, A RLENE Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi. SAVAGE, GORDON HAROLD Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SCHWAMB, FRANK ELIAS Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma. SECKING- ER, L. ROY, JR. Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha. Eighth Row: SAMMON. WILLIAM LAMAR Business Adminis- tration; Delta Sigma Pi. SAWYER, AUBREY DANE, JR- Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha, Rush Chm. SCIADINI. FRANK N. Arts and Science; Student Counselor. SEGAL. ARTHUR Arts and Science; Al- pha Epsilon Pi, Scribe; Sigma Pi Sigma, Pres.; Alli- gator; Phi Eta Sigma. Kah. R. Rnnyon, W. Rn--. D. K ii --.-I I. S. Sadler, T. Salem, S. Saltzman. A. Summon. W. Sanabria, R. Sandier, C. Sandlin. W. Sapp. C. Sannders, C. Savag e, F. Savage. G. Sawyer, A. Scarfone, L. Schenk, D. Schmidt. K. Schrils. R. Schroer. E. SchrolL R. Schwamb. R. Sciadini, F. Scope, S. Scott, C. Scott, D. Scott. J. Scott, R. Scott, S. Seckinger, L. Segal, A. 349 Segal, M. Sellar, S. Senseman, V. Sessums, T. Seymour, H. Shaffer, R. Shaprio, M. Sharp, H. Shaw, W. Shepherd, C. Shepherd, F. Shepherd, L. Sheridan, W. Sherrill, R. Shields, R. Shivers, W. Shorstein, J. Shumaker, Z. Siefferman, M. Siegel, B. Siler, L. Simmins, E. Simmons, H. Simon, M. Simpson, W. Sims, J. Singletary, B. Skirvin, R. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, M. Smith, P. Seniors se-st First Row: SEGAL, MICHAEL Business Administration; Pi Lambda Phi, V. Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; ADS; Seminole, Editor; Alligator; Fla. Blue Key; Hall of Fame. SHAW, WILLIAM Pharmacy. SHORSTEIN, JACK Law; Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas.; Fla. Blue Key, Pres.; Student Director of Recreation; SRA, Treas.; Lyceum Associate; Hall of Fame. SIMPSON, WADE RO- LAND Agriculture; Sigma Nu; Sales Club. Second Row: SELLAR, SUSANNAH Arts and Science; Kappa Delta; Judiciary; Sec., West Broward; Hall Council. SHEPHERD, CHARLES FRANKLIN Business Ad- ministration; Kappa Sigma, Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Marketing Society, V. Pres.; Sales Club. SHUMAKER, ZEKE Physical Education; Kappa Sigma: Commis- sioner, Flavet I; SFEA; Student Trainer: Judo Club, V. Pres.; Intramural Official; Olympian Club. SIMS, JOHN SANFORD, JR Journalism; Phi Delta Theta; ADS. Third Row: SENSEMAN, VERGIL FREDERICK Agriculture; Block and Bridle, Marshall. SHEPHERD, FRED WIL- BUR Agriculture; Alnha Tau Alpha; FFA. SIEF- FERMAN, MARTHA L. Education; Alnha Omicron Pi: WSA; Mrs. University of Fla. SINGLET ARY, BYRON HUSTON Engineering; ASME; Benton En- gineering Council. Fourth Row: SESSUMS, THOMAS TERRELL Law; Aloha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Kapna Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Fla. Blue Key; Student Body Pres.: Hall of Fame; Varsity Debate: Pres., Debate Society; State Pres. Methodist Movement. SHEPHERD, ' LARRY DALE Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. SIEGEL, BARBARA Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi; SFEA; SRA: Hillel: Fla. Union Social Board. SKIRVIN, RAYMOND TAYLOR Arts and Science. Fifth Row: SEYMOUR, HERBERT ALLEN Business Adminis- tration; Theta Chi. SHERIDAN, WILLIAM FRAN- CIS Agriculture; Pi Kappa Alpha: Thyrsus. SILER, LEO GERALD Engineering; Gymnastics Club. SMITH, JAMES CLARENCE Arts and Science; Sig- ma Chi. Sixth Row: SHAFFER, ROBERT LEWIS Education; Alpha Phi Omega; Exec. Council: Honor Court: Sec -Treas Student Body. SHERRILL, ROBERT LOUIS, JR. Agriculture; Kappa Alpha; Block and Bridle. SIM- MINS. ELEANOR GRACE Education; Zeta Tau Al- pha. SMITH, JOEL Forestry; Alpha Gamma Rho: Forestry Club; Exec. Council; Slash Pine Cache; Xi Sigma Pi. Seventh Row: SHAPRIO, MARTIN BARRY Arts and Science: Tau Epsilon Phi. Pres.; Pi Sigma Alpha. SHIELDS, ROB- ERT STRONG Arts and Science; Sigma Chi; Com- missioner, Flavet III; Staff Announcer WRUF SIM- MONS, HENRY Business Administration. SMITH, MICHAEL N. Law. Eighth Row: SHARP, HENRY ISAAC, JR. Pharmacy: APA; Mortar and Pestle. SHIVERS, WILLIAM Building Construction; Kappa Alpha: Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; SCBA. SIMON, MURRAY Business Ad- ministration: Alnha Epsilon Pi; Golf Team. SMITH, PHILIP HOUSTON Pharmacy; Alpha Gamma Rho; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle; Exec. Council 350 First Row: SMITH, SIDNEY L. Business Administration; Sig- ma Xu. SPIRIDES, KALEGIS DENNIS Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Sales Club; Hellenic Society. STATON, MARILYN JEAN Ar- chitecture; Gargoyle, Treas.; Cheerleader; Gymnastic Club, V. Pres.; Student Interior Design Club, V. Pres.; Fla. Union Board for Student Activities; In- tramurals; Gator Growl. STEWART, EDWARD WIL- SON Arts and Science. Second Row: SMITH, W. KELLY Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; AICE, Pres. SQUIRES, FRED WILSON Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; ASCE. STEEG, STEWART Business Administration; Insurance So- ciety. STEWART, VALERIE JANE Arts and Sci- ence; Alpha Chi Omega; Lyceum Council Associate. Third Row: SMITH, WILLIAM WALLACE Business Adminis- tration; Propeller Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. SQUIRES. HAROLD RAY Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. STEGER. DONALD V. Agriculture; Block and Bridle, Pres. STOKESBERRY JOHN L. Edu- cation; Sigma Nu; Scabbard Blade, V. Pres.; Fla. Rifle Team; Distinguished Military Student. Fourth Row: SNEAD, JAMES DOUGLAS, JR. Architecture; Gar- goyle; AIA. STANTON, PETER Business Adminis- tration; Theta Chi. STEPHENS, JAMES MORRIS Agriculture. STOKLEY, ELMER JOSEPH Educa- tion; Gator Band. Fifth Row: SNELL. WALTER W. Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scabbard Blade, Sec.; Alligator; Delta Theta Phi, Pres. STAPLETON, VIRGINIA ANN Business Ad- ministration; Gator Band; Tau Beta; Phi Chi Theta. STEPHENS. WALTER DAVIS. JR. Engineering; ASCE. STONE, GUY CHRISTAIN, JR. Engineer- ing; AIEE. Sixth Row: SODERSTROM. KENNETH G. Engineering; ASME. STARLING. ALVIN J. Agriculture; American So- ciety of Agronomy. STEVENS, DELMA W., JR. Business Administration; SAM. STONE, THOMAS RUSSELL, JR. Pharmacy; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Seventh Row: SPAULDING. NAN Education; SFEA; Alpha Xi Delta. STARR. EARL WELDON Business Admin- istration. STEVENS, RALPH EDWIN Business Ad- ministration; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Mar- keting Society, V. Pres. STORES. ROBERT S. Busi- ness Administration. Eighth Row: SPENCER. CHARLES EVERETT Engineering; ASME. STATLER, SUZANNE ELAINE Journal- ism; Chi Omega, Pres.; Gamma Alpha Chi; Alligator. STEVENSON. JAMES BEATY Business Adminis- tration; Insurance Society; Baseball. STORES, THOMAS MALCOM Engineering. ffk m im Smith, S. Smith, W. Mil it h, W. Snead. J. Snell, W. Soderstrom. K. Spaulding, N. Spncer, C. Spirides, K. Squires. F. Squires, H. Stanton, P. Stapleton, V. Starling, A. Starr, E. Statler, S. Stalon, M. Steeg, S. Steger. D. Stephens. J. Stephens, W. Stevens, D. Stevens. R. Stevenson, J. Stewart, E. Stewart, V. Stokesberry, Stokely. E. Stone, G. Stone, T. Stores. R. Stores, T. J. 351 Strange, R. Stringfellow, A. Swing, V. Strasbaugh, R. Strohm, J. Switalski, W. Straw, J. Strott, J. Swoope, J. Streatfield, E. Suber, S. Symonds, R. Street, S. Summers, G. Syverson, V. Strickland, J. Surles, E. Taft, J. Stringer, J. Sutton, J. Taguba, R. Stringer, N. Swartz, D. Taylor, W. Terry, R. Thomas, D. Thomas, D. Thomas, G. Thomas, J. Thomas, M. Thomas, M. Thomas, P. Seniors st-wa First Row: STRANGE, RUSSELL B Engineering. STRING- FELLOW, ANN JEANELLE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec.; Pep Club; BSU; SFEA. SWING, VIR- GINIA LOUISE Education. TERRY, RICHARD Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Poultry Science Club; FFA. Second Row: STRASBAUGH, ROBERT DOYLE Building Con- struction; Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; SCBA; University Choir. STROHM, JOHN MICHAEL En- gineering; IAS; Gator Band. SWITALSKI, WILLIAM JOSEPH Arts and Science. THOMAS, DAVID E. Engineering. Third Row: STRAW, JAMES ASHLEY Pharmacy; Rho Chi. STROTT, JACK LEE Education; Mayor, Flavet; Caving Club; Olympic Club; SFEA. SWOOPE, JOHN LEWIS Architecture; Fla. Rifles. THOMAS, DON- ALD WAYNE Engineering; Benton Engineering Council; AIIE; Alpha Phi Omega. Fourth Row: STREATFIELD, EDWARD Business Administra- tion; Banking and Finance Association. SUBER, STEPHEN MORRIS, JR. Architecture; Theta Chi; Gargoyle; AIA. SYMONDS, RODERIC Arts and Science. THOMAS, GERMAINE MARY Journalism; Alpha Omicron Pi, Treas; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sec.; Newman Club, V. Pres.; German Club, Sec. -Treas. Fifth Row: STREET, SUZANNE Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Trianon, V. Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; WSA, See. SUMMERS, GEORGE EDWIN Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Sales Club; " Committee 67 " . SYVERSON, VERNON DENNIS Journalism; Chi Phi, Sec.; Alpha Delta Sigma, Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega, V. Pres.; Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. THOMAS, JOHN W., JR. Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Block and Bridle; Livestock Judging Team. Sixth Row: STRICKLAND, JOHN E. Arts and Science; Georgia Seagle; Cavaliers, Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma. SURLES, EARL LEON Business Administration; Sales Club, Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi, V. Pres. TAFT, JAMES PAUL Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, V. Pres.; Student Counselor. THOMAS, MATHEW ULMER, JR. Engineering; IRE. Seventh Row: STRINGER, JESS L. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Geor- gia Seagle. SUTTON, JAMES CARLTON Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treas. TAGUBA, RALPH R. Arts and Science; Geor- gia Seagle; ISO, Pres.; Exec. Council; Sec. of For- eign Affairs. THOMAS, MAVA LEE Physical Edu- cation; Yulee Hall Council; Olympian Club; Welcome Week. Eighth Row: STRINGER, NANCY Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Social Chm. SWARTZ, D. BRUCE Engineering. TAYLOR, WILLIAM EDWARD Architecture; Pi Lambda Phi; Baseball Team; AIA; Advanced Officer ' s Club. THOMAS, P. DUDLEY Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta. 352 First Row: THOMAS, RAY G. Physical Education. TIBBETS, WILLIAM EVERETT Physical Education; Olympian Club; AAHPER; SFEA. TUCKER, RANDOLPH Business Administration; Sigma Chi, Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sales Club; President ' s Cabinet. VARN- ADORE, NORMAN DONALD Business Administra- tion; Delta Tau Delta. Second Row: THOMPSON, ALAN Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. TISNOWER, EDWARD CARL Business Ad- ministration; Tau Epsilon Phi; Insurance Society. TUCKER, SAMUEL STEVENS Engineering; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; AIIE; IRE. VAUGHN, RU.FUS CA LOWELL Business Administration; Finance As- sociation. Third Row: THOMPSON, CURTIS ALMOND, JR. Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Newell Entomologi- cal Society. TOLAR, RALPH LEON Engineering; Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.; Xi Sigma Pi, Pres.; Fores- try Club. Pres.; Ag. Council; " Committee 67 " ; College Farmer; Alpha Gamma Rho Crescent. TUCKER, TOMMY CHARLES Journalism; Alpha Epsilon Rho; WRUF Announcer. VICKERS, FRANK DOW Engi- neering; Sigma Tau Upsilon. Fourth Row: THOMPSON, JAY DOUGLAS Building Construc- tion; Sigma Chi; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA; Pep Club. TOPE, SUZANNE Education; Kappa Delta; SFEA. TYE, WILLIAM Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. VINCENT, JAMES EDWARD Building Construction; Sigma Nu; Sigma Lambda Chi: Gargoyle; SCBA. Fifth Row: THOMPSON. PAUL FREDERICK Pharmacy; Kap- pa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. TREADWELL, CLAR- ENCE DANIEL Business Administration; Insurance Society; Sales Club. TYLER, CARTER Education. VOGLER. LEWIS D. Business Administration; In- surance Society. Sixth Row : THOMPSON, RONALD EARL Arts and Science; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Chemical Society. TRESHER. GEORGE F., JR. Engineering; Kappa Alpha; AIIE. UNGER, MARILYN PHYLLIS Arts and Science. VOORHEES, THOMAS LOGAN Busi- ness Administration. Seventh Row : THORNHILL, JAMES A. Agriculture; Alpha Gam- ma Rho; College Farmer; Dairy Science Club, Pres. TROTH, WILLIAM AT WOOD Building Construc- tion; Theta Chi; SCBA, Sec.; Florida Party, Sec. VANCE. DAVID CARL Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Sales Club. WACHOB, JAMES ALLEN Engineering. Eighth Row: THURLOW. THOMAS HENRY. JR. Arts and Sci- ence; Pi Kappa Alpha. TRUE, WILLIAM HENRY, III Engineering; IAS; Benton Engineering Council. VARNADOE, RICHARD EUGENE Pharmacy. WADDELL, HAMILTON, III Business Administra- tion; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sales Club; Honor Court Justice. Thomas, R. Thompson. A. Thompson, C. Thompson, J. Thompson. P. Thompson. R. Thornhill. J. Thurlow, T. ' Tibbets, W. Tisnower. E. Tolar. R. Tope. - Treadwell. C Tresher, G. Troth. W. True, W. Tucker. R. Tucker, S. Tucker. T. T e. W. Tyler, C. I nger. M. Vance, D. Varnadoe. R. Varnadore. N. Vaughn, R. Vickers, F. Vincent, J. Volger, L. Voorhees, T. Wachob. J. Waddell, H. 353 Seniors wa-zu Wagnon, C. Ware, T. Webb, C. Wells, J. White, R. Wahlberg, J. Warren, J. Weidler, D. Wells, O. White, S. Walker, C. Warren, W. Weil, J. Welty, W. Whitford, C. Walker, L. Warrington, A. Weinert, R. Wescott, J. Whitlock, P. Walker, M. Wasdin, T. Welch, G. Wessel, J. Whitman, S. Walterman, B. Wasserman, C. Welleford, R. Westmeyer, J. Whittingslow, M. Wantuck, K. Waters, H. Weller, R. Wharton, J. Widner, R. Ward, F. Weathers, S. Wells, J. White, J. Wigelsworth, J. First Row: WAGNON, CONSTANCE LYNN Education ; Chi Omega WARE, THOMAS CARLILE Engineering ; IAS, Sec. WEBB, CARROLL Business Administration ; Alpha Tau Omega; Real Estate Club; Pre-Law Club; SRA. WELLS, JOStePH ELI, Ju. Business Administration. WHITE, RICHARD LEO Agriculture. Second Row: WAHLBERG, JOEL DAVID Physical Education; Tau Ep- silon Phi ; Football ; F Club, Pres. ; Olympian Club ; Ad- vanced Officer ' s Club ; Blue Key Speaker ; Honor Court Justice; Election Official. WARREN, JAMES P., JR. Business Administration ; Kappa Alpha. WEIDLER, DAR- RYL EDWARD Engineering ; Phi Kappa Tau; ASME ; Wesley Foundation. WELLS, ORIAN P., JR. Business Administration. WHITE, SHELDON D. Business Admin- istration ; American Finance Association. Third Row: WALKER, CHARLES GORDON Engineering ; Beta Theta Pi ; Phi Eta Sigma ; Alpha Chi Sigma ; Sigma Tau ; AICHE. WARREN, WALTER EMORY Arts and Science. WEIL, JOSEPH HILLARD Law. WELTY, WAYNE MEAD Bus- iness Administration ; Delta Sigma Pi, Treas. ; Beta Alpha Psi ; Coral Union. WHITFORD, CHARLES LESTER Build- ing Construction ; Sigma Lambda Chi, Treas. ; SCBA ; Gar- goyle; Flavet III Commission. Fourth Row: WALKER, LOREN HAINES Engineering ; Phi Gamma Delta ; Choral Union ; AIIE ; Sigma Tau ; Phi Eta Sigma Sec. of Organizations. WARRINGTON, ALFRED COARD, IV Business Administration ; Chi Phi, Treas. ; Beta Alpha Psi ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Football Seating Committee ; Intra- murals. WEINERT, RONALD WARREN Building Con- struction; SCBA. WESCOTT, JOHN FRANCIS Journal- ism ; ADS. WHITLOCK, PAUL PATE Pharmacy ; Alpha Tau Omega ; Rho Chi, Pres. ; Mortar and Pestle. Fifth Row: WALKER, MARION Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta, Treas. WASDIN, THOMAS ERROL Physical Education ; Kappa Sigma ; Olympian Club ; BSU ; Basketball ; Intra- murals ; All-Campus Football and Basketball. WELCH, GLENN EDWARD Engineering ; AICE. WESSEL, JOHN DONALD Business Administration; Newman Club; Intra- murals. WHITMAN, SANFORD M. Business Administra- tion ; Intramurals ; Student Counselor. Sixth Row: WALTERMAN, BINNIE Arts and Science; University Choir. WASSERMAN, CARL Pharmacy ; Zeta Beta Tau; Rho Chi; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar and Pestle. WELLEFORD, ROBERT EUGENE Education ; Phi Gamma Delta. WEST- MEYER, JESSE Engineering. WHITTINGSLOW, MURIEL ANNE Arts and Science ; Delta Gamma, Sec. ; Trianon, V. Pres.; Sec. of Women ' s Affairs; Pres. Fla. Union Board; Orientation ; Orange Peel ; Summer Gator. Seventh Row: WANTUCK, KENNETH ALLAN Engineering ; Sigma Nu, Treas. ; Phi Eta Sigma ; Sigma Tau ; AIEE. WATERS, HUGH CALHOUN Arts and Science; Delta Chi; Tennis; Geology Club ; Lyceum Council Associate ; Alligator ; Sum- mer Gator, Sports Editor ; F Book ; Seminole. WELLER, REGINALD FRANK Engineering ; Pi Kappa Alpha. WHARTON, JAMES FRANCIS Business Administration ; Delta Sigma Pi; Flavet II, Sec.-Treas. WIDNER, ROBERT P. Building Construction ; Pi Kappa Phi ; SCBA ; Arnold Air Society. Eighth Row: WARD, FREDERICK NEWMAN Journalism ; Beta Theta Pi ; Seminole- ; Alligator ; Hall of Fame. WEATHERS, SARA ANN Education ; Zeta Tau Alpha ; SFT5A ; Lyceum Council Associate. WELLS, JOHN ARTHUR Arts and Science. WHITE, JOHN W. Architecture ; AIA ; Gargoyle. WIGELS- WORTH, JIM R. Agriculture ; Agronomy Club. 354 First Row: WILCOX. CHARLES ALBERT, III Pharmacy ; Mortar and Pestle. WILLIAMS. WINTOX HUGH Engineering ; Theta Chi ; ASCE ; Intramurals ; Dean ' s List WINDER. ELEA- NOR R A E Education; SRA. WOOTON, BARBARA JANE Pharmacy ; Phi Mu. Tress. ; Alpha Lambda Delta ; Rho Chi: Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle; WSA ; Mallory Hall Treas. YELVERTON. CONLEY WARD Engineering ; Pheta Chi; Billy Mitchell Second Row: WILCOX, DONALD BROOKS. JR. Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta ; Seminole ; Presbyterian Center, Pres. ; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. Exec. Officer; Military Ball, Chm. : AOC. V. Prt . WILLIAMSON. ARTHUR DONALD Engineering ; IAS ; Benton Engineering Council ; Intra- murals. WING. ALBERT SPYWARD, JR. Agriculture; Kappa Alpha : Thyrsus ; Kappa Omega Mu ; Sigma Zeta. WRIGHT. SUE GASKIN Arts and Science ; Kappa Delta ; WSA : Broward Hall Council ; Panhellenic Council. YEN, I HI SUN Engineering. Third Row: WILCOX. RICHARD D. Architecture ; Student Interior Design. WILLIAMSON. GLENN FERDINAND Engineer- ing : ASCE; Student Counselor. WINN. BETTY JAJfE Architecture; Chi Omega, Social Chm.; Gamma Alpha Chi. WUBKER, RACHEI Arts and Science; Broward Hall Council : Gator Band ; Tau Beta Sigma. YOUNGBLOOD, FRANKLYN Journalism; ADS; University Choir. Fourth Row: WILKES. DELEXO Architecture: Gargoyle: AJA. WIL- SON, DOROTHY Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta: Sales Club. WINSTEAD, WALTER GERALD Business Administration : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Sales Club, V. Pres. ; Business Administration Student Organization Council, Pres.: Cavaliers: Tennis, Mgr. WURTZ, CAROL ANN Architecture: Phi Mu : Tau Beta Sigma; Gator Band. ZABRANSKY, ANGELE Architecture ; Alpha Lambda Del- ta, V. Pres. ; Gamma Alpha Lambda ; Lutheran Students, Sec. Fifth Row: WILLIAMS. ALTON WAYNE Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. WILSON, HERBERT Business Adminis- tration : Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WINTERSTEEN. RICHARD THOMAS Arts and Science; Phi Gamma Delta, Pres.; Sec. of Religious Affairs : Gator Band ; Kappa Kappa Psi : Phi Alpha Theta : Orientation : Religion-in-Life. WYCKOFF. NORMAN R.. JR. Business Administration ; Phi Gamma Delta, Sec. : Exec. Council : Budget Committee, Chm. ; Alpha Kappa Psi. ZIXX. JAMES RICHARD Business Ad- ministration : Kappa Sigma : Basketbal l ; F Club. Sixth Row: WILLIAMS. HERBERT Engineering. WILSON. MARJO- RIE Education : SFEA : Welcome Week : Young Democrats ; V. Pres.. Broward Hall. WOLF, RUSSELI Physical Edu- cation ; Athletic Director, Flavet II. YADO. JESUS. Ill Law: Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Association. ZOLL, ROXALD Business Administra- tion ; SAM ; Sales Club. Seventh Row: WILLIAMS. LILA Arts and Science; Trianon, Sec,; Alpha Lambda Delta : Swim Fins : WSA : Westminister Fellowship ; SRA, V. Pres.: Religion-in-Life. WILSON. SAMUEL Business Administration: Real Estate Club: Advanced Of- ficer ' s Club. WOLFF. ROBERT Arts and Science; Intra- murals. YEATTS. JOE Agriculture: Alpha Tau Alpha, Sec.; FFA. Sec. ZUNDELL. WARREN Business Adminis- tration : SAM ; Sales Club. Eighth Row: WILLIAMS. SUZANNE Education : Choral Union. WIL- SON. STEPHEN Arts and Science: Sigma Nu : Orange Peel. Managing Editor. WOLLOW1CK. BURTON Arts and Science : Hillel Foundation. Pres. Wilcox. C. Williams. W. Winder, E. Wooton, B. Wilcox, D. Williamson. A. Wing. A. Wright, S. Wilcox, R. Williamson, G. Winn, B. Wubker, R. Wilkes, D. Wilson, D. Winstead. W. Wurtz, C. Williams. A. Wilson, H. Wintersteen. R. Wyckoff, IV. Williams. H. Wilson, M. Wolf. R. Yade, J. Williams. L. Wilson, S. Wolff. R. Yeatts. J. Williams. S. Wilson, S. Wollowick, B. Yelverton, C. Yen, C Yonngblood. F. Zabransky, A. Zinn, J. Zoll, R. Zundell, W. 355 epilogue The story is finished and the sun has set on the last day of the school year. Here are the for helping Ther ! torv. of Record Press in St. Ausustine " v Doris Leepe of Southern ifflr the color w 5 . staff ' " " lliot, Terri, an %-r. who 5 worked .together in a common gffort. 2 k " T gs the hardesl ' orjjing staff k . " i fl t me editor had i ,wefe v soW-oper. " , ' . ' - ; V ' HP LOB
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